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

 - Class of 1990

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Arizona State University - Sun Devil Spark / Sahuaro Yearbook (Tempe, AZ) online yearbook collection, 1990 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 487 of the 1990 volume:

XCLAMATION POINT: 1)n. a mark or sign in written or printed matter, used with an in- terjection or exclamation to indi- cate forcefulness, strong emo- tion, or suprise. 2)n. the vitality of our lifestyles; the effort we expressed in academics; the ergy of our Sun Devil teams; the active role we took in campus clubs; the liveliness found in res- idence halls; the spirit of the Greek system; the dynamic stu- dent body of 40,000-plus; the fresh and out-going attitudes of our grads. Yeah, that ' s cool, but what does it really mean LIFE 8 CLUBS 144 GALLERY 37z MAGAZINE 32 HALLS 214 ADS 384 ACADEMICS 48 GREEKS 248 GRADUATES 411 SPORTS 82 STUDENTS 302 INDEX 431 TetIT r,“ TI Ir A11 1 in II Mir I RIZONA STATE UNIVERSITY Student Publications Tempe, Arizona 85287-1502 • 1989-90, Volume 63 Whether we spent our free time at a Doobie Brothers concert, a racial pro- test, or Max ' s 919, we made the most of every opportunity. Among our 40,000 there were high school gradu- ates, re-entry, part-time, and com- muter students. But whatever cate- gor• we Bt into, we stayed VITAL. Homework wasn ' t novels and papers, it was also real life experiences. Stu- dents helped the homeless and worked on a solar car. People every- where made an EFFORT. So we lost to those guys from Tucson in football again, it didn ' t mean we weren ' t hot. We sizzled as national champs in archery and badminton and earned second place in wres- tling; solid proof of our talent and ENERGY. Ghosted and colorized photos done by don, a student uses the Mike Lewis, TJ. Sokol and Tammy Vret- Aquatic Center pool. Average stu- sas. Copy by Kay Olson. dents as well as athletes used the pool. Photo by T.J. Sokol Exclamation point. It meant ener- gy. Excitement. Enthusiasm. It was a self-assured perception about who we were, what we did, and what we would be. It was more than being a number at the fifth largest university. It was about being part of the action and making things happen. e Brightening the sky over Sun W Devil Stadium, a rainbow high- lights one of the better memories inn the Oct. 21 game against the Ore- m Ducks. Arizona wasn ' t sunny, but arents Weekend was a success, as fans heered despite an afternoon downpour nd a soggy 7.27 loss. or Cooling off in the Cady Mall 111 fountain,Doug Car son, Justin • Turner, Ben Goodand Jaw Torres practice for the upcoming marching band season. It was a tradition for Sun Devil tuba players to practice in the fountain during summer band camp. Openingl That was us protesting tuition in- creases, racism, the Chinese govern- ment. That was us in the March for Unity and that was us boy- cotting the March for Unity. That was us standing in the rain to cheer on a losing team in the game against Oregon. We may not have always won, but we still believed we were the best. MM. :OMR 1.MINI 1•111ft Students exit Hayden library by way of its new underground • entrance, located in a courtyard area below Cady Mall. The center of campus had a new look since the library expansion was completed and grass was put back on the mall. CLUBS There was a place for everyone in one of the many campus organizations at ASE. Whether it was planning the McGov- ern-Meese debate or fighting to establish a film school, stu- dents got involved. For those who lived for originality, there was Americans for Bow. No matter what club we Joined, we put things in motion, we were ACTIVE. Hey, it ' s not just a ' s a residence hall. For better or for worse, late night chats, newly painted rooms and fees for the hall under construction, the halls were more than Just a place to sleep. They were a place to live. Yeah, hall life was, well, LIVELY. Sparky, Can Ritter and Rick Hecht welcome Mrs. Beth Hecht • to Parents Weekend. Sponsored annually by Parents Association, Parent Weekend was an opportunity for stu• dents to introduce their parents to col- lege life in the 1980s. The football game capped a weekend of planned events de- signed to familiarize parents with the spirit of Arizona State. Adding color to the entrance of the new architecture building, • sophomore industrial design stu- dio kites were displayed. Students were given several weeks to complete the pro- ject, making sure the kite could actually fly. Wherever you went on campus, there was no avoiding Greek life. Every- day, we had a Greek event or gather- ing of somekind going on somewhere. Noteworthy events such as Watermelon Bust, Sigma Nu Relays, Anchor Splash and Trick or Treat were abundant as we raised money for a variety of philanthropies. Greeks knew how to show and promote school SPIRIT. ■ STUDENTS Our faces were red, black, yellow, white and we came from all over the world. We received awards and broke records. Whether It be success or fail- ure, our lives were DYNAMIC. RADUATES Some of us were four-year honor students and others were six-year, uh honor students. We ' d been the driving force at ASU, and re ready to make a difference. We were ERBIL de at Paring to autograph a peter for a 1. fan. nmeguard Rich atriN participates • in Sun Debit Media Day. Media Da) brought many ASI: fans to the stadium. Mania 541111‘ coma Mote, as Christy Heathen, Jemica I. • kon. Jennifer Hidenkap.andriffn Lee feel the spirit of competition. Photo i Salmi Okay. So what exactly did it mean? It was a feeling. It was being more than a face in the crowd. It was being a happy or determined face in that crowd. It was dancing a ll night and acing the economics exam any- way. It was a caffeine- high, only better. It was being active. Spirited. Unified It was an at- titude. It was ASU. harmony, and brother. hood brought students together • in the March for Unity. Students Against Racism organized the event. Opening ' a. necessary to or con- y necessary. 2)v.t. to give vigor. 3)n. the energetic rce expressed by ASU stu- their daily lives. ust Orien tation to spring, d fall graduations, classic campus with a Sun Devil itional scenes like a maroon students section at football the not so traditional, like an ght parade and street festival omecoming added a twist to stu- e. emits shined during the day as fit neatly into those ever-present ute intervals. But when the sun down the real Sun Devil came out. nightowls partied into the wee at Tempe hot spots like Max ' s 919 an ' McDuffy ' s to let off a little academic steam. Campus events and a night on the wn not only shaped lifestyles but so did day-to-day routine. Ranging from a y-five year-old mother of two to a t-eyed freshman, student lifestyles as diverse the people. om traditional events to the daily , vital ASU lifestyles made a state- t with out exclaiming a word. taining lif life to; to and dr ' reking down palm walk students head towards class. Palm walk was a central corridor of campus. aldng Inn advantage of the Arizona sun, sopho- more Michelle Smith and freshman Julie Ryan utilize the new rec center facilities. The rec center exemplified the growth at while ca- tering to the students athletic needs. SECTION EDITOR David Kexel Student Life I IG ROLLER etting it all on a roll of the dice, Sanders A lisky shakes hands with Lady Luck at Casino Night on Aug. 23. sored by the Memorial Union Activities Board, the night of craps, blackjack, slot ma• chines, dice and poker was held in the Mari- copa Room. Layout by David Kexel LUG MUD overed from head to toe, a deter- mined oozeball participant dives for the ball while his team- mate looks on in hope. The Mud Suckers de- feated the PV Power at the Second Annual 0o. zeball Tournament on Aug. 26; the Student Alumni Association hosted the forty-team competition. TIME rowds of people covered the Uni• versity Activity Center lawn, setting the scene for the Aug. 20 Welcome Barbecue. ASU newcomers re• taxed and made new friendships for the coming year. ith an opening hel• lo, interim Presi• dent Richard Peek welcomes students at the Opening Convoca• tion. Orientation Week helped students get ac• quainted with ASU. NEWCOMERS GET MD TED many incoming students, it was easy to get lost in the shuffle at ASU, where an ID number could seem more important than a name. This was why the Orientation Office, under the direction of Bob Francis and in cooperation with ASASU, the Memorial Union Activities Board, REACH, Devils ' Advocates, and many other branches of the ASU community, planned activities for the week of Aug. 20 to help familiarize new students with ASU. Student Orientation Services offered a mentor program that matched up new students with volunteers, who would " help the student get acquainted with all aspects of the i l r ' did lull campus. There were 78 mentors and between 300 to 550 students involved with the program. HELPS TO MAKE The SOS office was also in charge of the " ASK ME " button campaign. Approximately 2,200 " ASK ME " buttons THE CAMPUS FEEL were printed and distributed to faculty, staff and student leaders. LIKE IT IS A LITTLE Devils ' Advocates manned " ASK ME " booths on campus and gave campus tours throughout Orientation Week. SMALLER. There were also 11 student summer orientation assis- tants who were each in charge of a small group of stu. dents. The assistants took their groups on tours, to advise- LORI GARRETT ment, to get the students ' photo IDs taken and to register. SENIOR " They (the assistants) were kind of like a big brother or ORGANIZATIONAL sister to the incoming students, they made sure they got to COMMUNICATION where they needed to be, " said Marsha Hoffman, assistant contained i the entire agenda for Orientation Week. Students were able to Fall orientation started with the brochure " The Bridge 1011 CAtiff mu lig that was sent out to all new students. The brochure to Bob Francis. pick and choose the events that they wanted to attend. There were meetings about how to receive financial aid to succeeding in the classroom. " Orientation was helpful to me because I attended a great workshop called ' How to Become a Leader ' where I was able to meet and talk to some influential people such as the ASASU president, " said freshman secondary education major Leroy Jerry Del Chappel. " The activity explained the differences between high school student government positions and some ASU leadership positions. " Besides informational seminars, there were also evening acti- vites such as a beach party dance at the Oasis in the Maricopa Room of the Memorial Union, and Casino Night the next night. Both were sponsored by MUAB. As Orientation Week came to a close, new students, a little more comfortable with their surroundings, got ready for the first day of classes. c344tzoattatestvt. I Orientation 1 ' iding down Stadi- um Drive, senior Business Adminis- tration major Shelley Traw and junior al Arts major Matt Or head the Home- coming festivities as queen and king. The couple was crowned at the Homecoming Ball on Nov. 9. TAILS eking In the atmo- sphere, Sparky fires up the pa- rade crowd on Oct. 10. Sparky, the official school mascot, also helped cheer the foot- ball team on to a 90-22 victory over the Stan- ford Cardinal in front of a crowd of about 65,000. it IC-TAC-TOE ' raveling down the parade route, a game show float plays off the Homecom- ing theme, " Premiere ' 89. " Homecoming orga- nizers switched to an evening electric-light parade and street festi- val with games and food to try and appeal to the diverse student population of more than 40,000. Photo by Scott Troyanos Layout by David Kexel Homecoming A TRADITIONAL TWIST Cameras! Action! Homecoming week was condensed into fewer days, but " Premiere 89 ' .. a Homecoming Produc- tion " combined the traditional Saturday football game with new events like an evening parade and a street festival. Kicking off this week of Hollywood hype, a spirit and athletic day was held on Wednesday. There were appearances by the men and womens gymnastic teams, the football team and head football coach Larry Marmie, who announced the Homecoming court finalists. Later in the evening Sigma Pi fraternity and ASASU presented Mock Rock, a lip-sync contest where students impersonated rock stars on stage. " Mock Rock went really well, " said Homecoming Direc- tor Kevin Connell. " All in all, we had about 1000 people on PV Beach. All of the proceeds went to Multiple Sclerosis. " On Thursday, the Homecoming Jam was presented, which featured a variety of music types including jazz, bag pipes, mariachi bands, and a steel drum band. r " The HomeComing Jam was really successful, " said , Connell. " Students other than student leaders came out to see it. It was a really fun day. " That evening, the Homecoming Ball was held at Tem pe Mission Palms with the announcement of the Homecoming King and Queen, Matt Ortega and Shelly Traw. " The Homecoming Ball was very well-attended, espe- cially for a Thursday night, " said Connell. " The Student Alumni Association sponsored it and did a really nice job with it. " On Friday night, the first annual Homecoming street festival was held, which included game booths, food, and concerts. " We kicked off the festival with an evening parade, " said Connell. " It was the best parade attendance in about 10 years, because it ' s so hard to get people out to see it on a Saturday morning. " Connell said that the Homecoming Committee tried to appeal to the non-traditional students with jobs and children, who did not usually have time to participate in Homecoming activities. Reactions to the changes were encouraging. " I didn ' t like the short parade route, " said Cheryl Fortier, a sophomore music education major and marching band member. " But it was better to march in the parade at night. It wasn ' t as hot and we didn ' t get so tired. " SEE PEOPLE MAKE FOOLS OF THEM- SELVES AT MOCK ROCK. HEATHER ALLEN FRESHMAN BUSINESS YOU QUM THAT e crowd fired up, Kalani Outienes cheers at the first basketball game. The basketball squad played the Australian National team on the night of Homecoming festivities and posted an 84.78 loss. WAS KIND Of FUN TO GO OUT AND Homecoming 11 Sure, you had an opinion about every bar and club you had ever ventured into around ASU. But what did the people working there think of you? On Oct. 6 Reporter Mary Cullen hit the Tempe bar scene to find out what waitresses, bouncers and bar- tenders were really saying about the ASU crowd. For a different atmosphere, students crowded into McDuffy ' s, a sports bar. They found plenty of televisions to watch their favorite sporting events. Judy Vallenari, a waitress at McDuffy ' s, previously worked at Her- man ' s, a bar catering to an older, more affluent crowd. " My tips are good. They surprised me, " Valleneri. said. " I thought college students would he less likely to tip. " " It ' s casual people, it ' s cool, it ' s sports, and it ' s fun! " (Continued on page 17) Photo by Susan Cleere C ARDED hecking the birth: date of an AS( student, Bouncer Chris Menai works the door at The Dash Inn. Bouncers worked guests kick rowel) keep general order and kk out any SHOTS elping a customer, Earth t mixes a rum and the latest club to offered a variety of music and featured a ssl splattered David dance I Maxis 919 eaters people, ecked with wall- 0 it a t 0 F r a variety ty nightsjam o f . hour, while on Wednes- to the days crowd with alternative music. Layout by David Kesel Night Life 10 Dan Wilson, an undeclared liberal arts major and a deejay at Club UM in Old P.M. Town Tempe, said the club attracted the trendy types. " It has always been an alternative club, but now the manage- ment wants a more mainstream crowd, " Wilson said. " They are pre-yuppies, or whatever that group will be called in 10 years. " Wilson said he enjoys his job and believes he possesses insight into other clubs. For instance, Wilson said that many people didn ' t realize the deejay helps sell drinks also. " I ' ll play four or five songs I know will pack the floo r. Then I ' ll play something so no one wants to dance, and drink sales will increase, " Wilson said. Art Bascomb, an advertising student at ASU and also a Club UM bouncer, called the crowd " well-dressed, carefree and looking for a good time after a hard week of sch ool. " The club called Asylum at- tracted a crowd characterized as " extremely progressive " by bouncer doorman Phil Ag- new, an ASU business ing management student. " The men look like Robert Smith of the Cure--hair dyed black, black eyeliner, black shirts buttoned up to the neck, and black pants, " he said. " The women have platinum white or dyed black hair, wear fishnet or black stockings with black skirts or cutoff jeans. And lots of makeup. I mean, you could dig it off with a butter knife. " But Agnew emphasized approaching the people rather than stereotyping. " They ' re all beautiful people on the inside, no matter how they ' re dressed or what they look like, " he said. A long-standing favorite, the Sun Devil House, attracted a more diverse crowd than Asylum. Debbie Raycoske, a physical therapy major and bartender at the Devil House, said that the crowd was hard to classify, except that most were college students. The Devil House also helped contribute to the diversity of the crowd by offering a teen night on Sundays and Tuesdays, Over and Under Night on Fridays, and over 21 on Saturdays. Different nights also attracted different crowds at Max ' s 919 at 919 E. Apache. " The crowd is not typical, " said barback Gavin Borowiak. " It depends on what night it is and what specials are offered? ' On Friday nights, Max ' s offered a jazz happy hour with Diana Lee singing until 9:30 p.m. Then Max ' s deejay Jerry Moran spun Top 40 dance records until 3 am. " Classy people come here on weekends, especially for the live jazz, " said waitress Mimi Crowder. " The weird people come in on Wednesday nights. " Wednesday nights, Max ' s was transformed into Six Feet Under, with canvas cloths painted in neon draped from the upper floor and over the walls. Alternative music added to the underground feel. No matter how they were perceived from the other side of the bar, students forgot about their academic lives and got caught up in the rush of night life. 1-taa.„...,a S. 11:30 P.M. 12:30 A.M. 2 A.M. YOM CAN!, DWI ME Night Life 11 IS NO TYPICAL PER- SON WHO COMES TO THE DEVIL HOUSE. I THINK THE VARIETY OF MUSIC ATTRACTS PEOPLE WHO ARE NOT INTO ONE SPECIFIC KIND OF MUSIC. ROSE HABISCH BARTENDER SUN DEVIL NOOSE - CAir QTOTE ME 0 THAT! THAT EIGHT-LETTER that dreaded word that kept you up late at night, prohibited you from taking that new job, and cut into your free time on the weekends. Yes, almost every college student had to face up to that word at one time in their academic lives - studying. Three studying " hotspots " at ASU were the Hayden Library, Noble Science Library, and the Memorial Union. The Hayden Library contained 18 rooms for individual study, plus various private cubicles and six different floors with study tables. Group study rooms were also under construction. Sophomore journalism major Tina Parisi, a library employee, said that the busiest days for room reservations were " early in the week because students want to get their stuff done. " For students who preferred to study in groups, the Noble Science Library contained 20 rooms available by reservation. Rules required at least two students per room and only one day advance reservations. Even with these restrictions, business was great, according to Circulating Reservations Stack Supervisor Betty Dong. " We get about 4,500 rooms reserved in two hour slots per month, " she said. Still, libraries were not the answer for everyone. Me- chanical engineering junior Dave Anderson said that he enjoyed studying in the Memorial Union. " I study in the Montgomery Lounge area of the M.U. because there are beautiful women to gaze upon, " Ander- son said. In addition to the Montgomery Lounge, the M.U. con- tained rooms upstairs which were sometimes accessible for studying. Although many places offered study rooms for groups, Parisi said that studying alone worked best for her. " I just make sure that everything I need is right there in front of me so I don ' t get sidetracked, " she said. " I just sit down and start...and I don ' t watch the clock. " On the other hand, Anderson followed a study ritual. " I spend the first five minutes before I sit down to study and think about why I ' m studying, and I usually come to the conclusion that I ' m an idiot and this is what we ' re supposed to do. I pick a particular course, and I study it for about 16-20 minutes. Then I take a five minute break. After the break, I pick up another class ' material and repeat the process and so on. I find that I retain more, " Anderson said. Anderson also offered a more general suggestion. " My advice for those people in the world who are not fortu- nate enough to know how to budget their time properly to learn efffectively: learn to " , she said. BRARY AT ALL. IT ' S JUST TOO QUIET! HOSKIE LARGO JUNIOR PSYCHOLOGY LIKE TO STUDY IN THE M.U. BY Mc- DONALDS. THERE ' S ENOUGH COMMO- TION TO KEEP ME AWAKE. I CAN ' T criinv IN TI.IF II. JS 1! ooki IGHTHOUSE ng over some lecture notes, En- glish Freshman Jody Halverson finds a quiet study spot on the Hayden Library rotun• da. The rotunda, a pop ular study spot, was frequently referred to as the Lighthouse or the Nipple of Knowl- edge. Photo by Eric Scudder. oning out after studying a chapter in Spanish 101, Ju. nlor Political Science Major Scott Vuonarati snoozes on a couch in the Hayden Library. The library offered 18 rooms for study and various carrels and ta- bles throughout the building ' s six levels. 001 IT atching up on some reading, nior Anthropology Major Nathan Lazar soaks his feet in Cady Mall fountain. Students found several outdoor study spots and enjoyed the Arizona climate while hitting the books. Layout by David Kexel A MATTER OF the rising costs of co lege tuition, it was not surprising that more students were spending their free time working as well as studying. A nationwide study done this year by the American Council on Education found that in the college•age group (16.24), 64 percent were in the labor force in 1988 as compared to 42 percent in 1972. At ASU, with an older average student age (26), these percentages were probably even higher. The ACE study noted that of students age 26 and up, 74 percent had jobs and were more likely to work full-time. As more students took on jobs as well as school, the 24 hours of each day became more valuable, and efficiency was the key to survival. " I learn to manage time better, and I am more orga- nized than last year, " said sophomore Tina Krycho who worked in the new Student Recreation Complex. Assisting with the job craze, the ASU Student Employ- ment office employed 5,000 students on campus alone, according to Assistant Director of Student Employment Richard Cons. Of those, 800 to 1,000 were under the Work-Study Pro- gram, which was federally funded and available to those who qualified for financial-aid. While skeptics may have thought the rising trend of students in the work force would lower the grade point average, Cons referred to a recent study of the Washing- ton State Higher Education Board which concluded that working students had even better grades than unem- ployed students, as long as they did not work more than 20 hours a week. ' I 1111 • JOB INTERFERES WITH HOMEWORK, BUT IF I DIDN ' T WORK I WOULDN ' T BE ABLE TO GO TO SCHOOL ANYWAY. LISA ENGELHARDT FRESHMAN BROADCAST JOURNALISM — rata NE ME ON ill kr! PLEASE it a typical after- noon, sophomore Bryan Teglia takes order after order at Co llege Street Deli on Sept. 12. Besides one of the hottest places for lunch, the deli employed several students and was a con. venient location for students who chose to work there. NO Jobs RISE anging letters. ju- nior Brian Lewis updates the Sun Devil 6 Theatres ' sign. Although some jobs re. quired a keen sense of equilibrium, all stu- dent-workers had to learn how to balance jobs and school. Photo by Scott Troyanos. Layout by David Kexel NE-AND-TWO n top of getting in shape, Senior Ac- counting Major Katha Jacoby instructs aerobics at the new Student Recreation Complex. A job became a necessity for the ma- jority of students, and Student Employment helped by employing 5,000 students. Jobs 1 EWS BRIEF egotiating with demonstrators, former President J.Rwell Nelson works with student leaders on a twelve-point anti-rac- ism plan as local re- porters circle. The April 21 sit-in was the largest civil protest in ASti ' s history. Photo by Michelle Conway. layout by David Kexel CONTROVERSIES IGNITE TMOIL it was a time of emotions. It was a I time of action. It was a time of change. APRIL 12: Two Hundred students protested proposed budget cuts in front of the Memorial Union in hopes to grab the attention of state lawmakers .. . APRIL 21: 600 students, faculty, staff and administrators protested campus racism during an eight-hour rally and sit-in outside the MU . . . JUNE 5: Over 250 demonstrators gathered to show their support for the thousands of Chi- nese students murdered in the Tianan- men Square protests .. . As student protests exploded across campus for different reasons and at dif- ferent times, a common thread - change - linked them all together. Average stu- dents left behind their daily routines and took up arms in their voices. Whether to combat racism or show their support for Chinese students on the other side of the earth, protestors united under a single cause and gener- ated change. (Continued on page 24) Student Protests Student Protests 21 11 ANGER eading past Cady Mall. student Ken Hazlettchecks out the giant hanger terd by Pre-Choice sup. porters who predicted dangerous abortions if Roe vs. Wade is turned. Pro-Life as well as Pro-Choice groups used various methods to inform students about the controversy. Layout by David Kesel I EACE retesting the June Tiananmen Square massacre in Beijing, a Chinese student expresses hope for his counterparts on the other side of the earth. In order to end the peaceful, pro-de- mocracy demonstra- tions, the Chinese gov- ernment ordered the killings and shocked the entire world. Photo by Kraig Hayden ! IT-IN g traffic in and out of the morial Union. about 250 protestors stage an eight hour in to denounce racism on April 23. The violent demonstration was sparked by an tack on three black dents on fraternity row and the way the dent was handled by the University Police. Student Protests ! URRN t ers and protestors, former President J. Russell Nelson tiates a 12•pnint plan with student and ty protestors to fight campus racism. The protest was in response to a fight between three black men and members of Sigma pha Epsilon fraternity. Photo by Kraig Hayden sk CONTROVERSIES IGNITE I While continuous efforts were being made to curb stu- dent expenses, actual protests began when 200 students ral- lied outside the MU on April 12 to denounce proposed budget for he state ' s three universities. Students were still stinging from the 884 increase approved luring the previous semester. The students were now upset over he Arizona S enate Appropriations Subcommittee ' s recommen- iation for only a 1.3 percent increase to the three universities general fund. ' The plan would provide $610 million to be divided among all three state universities. Of the revenue in the fund, $478 million would come from the state while $132 million would have to be raised through student tuition. A little further away from the pocketbook, but closer to the heart were protests that erupted over racial tensions. On April 21, a mixture of approximately 600 students, faculty and staff members protested campus racism with a one mile niarch from Cady Mall to Alpha Drive. Upon arriving back at Cady Mall, approximately 250 protes- tors staged a sit-in at the North entrance to the MU. The protest, the largest civil rights demonstration in the University ' s history, was made up largely of a newly-formed group, Students Against Racism. " It wasn ' t hard to get students out here, " said Tanya Holmes, president of the ASU chapter of the NAACP. " It doesn ' t take much when there is something so wrong. " The protest was sparked by a fight between three black men and members of the Sigma Alpha Epsilon fraternity. The three black students, James Lindell, Rob Rucker and Darren Viner, were on Alpha Drive while returning from a party when they were mistaken for suspects in an earlier assault on a SAE member. The men were allegedly surrounded by fraternity members and called racially demeaning terms. Two of the men also claimed that the ASU police department was unfair in their treatment of the situation. Investigations were made into the ASU Department of Public Safety and the SAE house. " There is still so much racism, it ' s just covered up, " Viner said. " When people get mad, it comes out. " The sit-in ended when the presidents of ASU and the Arizona Board of Regents agreed to support a 12-point anti-racism plan proposed by Students Against Racism. The plan called for an investigation into the Alpha Drive fight, it mandates that ASU take an active role in denouncing racism, general studies courses be expanded to included cultur- al awareness and that fraternity members participate in an anti•racism program. Later, a 13th point was added which required that Associated Students sponsor events designed to fight racism. " We, as students don ' t want racial violence to be a part of our social atmosphere, " Holmes said. As tensions arose over events on campus, actions thousands of miles away created another emotional demonstration. On the weekend of June 4, thousands of Chinese students were massacred while staging peaceful pro-democracy demon- strations in Beijing ' s Tianamen Square. On June 5 over 250 mourners gathered to remember their brave counterparts in China. The issue was far from over. Several rallies were staged by vari- ous Chinese student groups in the fol- lowing weeks to keep the incident fresh in the minds of the campus community. The Chinese Student Network, a group formed by Americans to aid the Chinese, held a protest on Sept. 12 to mark 100 days since the killings. " I think students were affected by the protests, " Mark Frederick, CSN or- ganizer said. " Publicizing the issue lets the public know the issue is not dead. " While students united over racial and Chinese issues, they were sharply divided over abortion. Silent, yet continual protests were held on campus daily as Pro-Life and Pro•choice groups manned booths on Cady Mall to educate students on the abortion issue. Students for life displayed posters depicting dead fetuses while Pro- Choice groups erected a giant hanger with the slogan, " Warning-this is not a surgical instrument. " On Nov. 12, University ' s for Choice that were being heard in the U.S. Supreme held a pro-choice rally to coincide with the national march in Washington, D.C. Protestors gathered to oppose three cases ME NE ON TIIATI YOU CAI, Court. The cases involved placing restrictions on abortion clinics and a minor ' s right to an abortion. University ' s for Choice President Angie Barone said that the abortion issue brought out the armchair activist. " A lot of people who never got involved with anything before are now getting involved, " Barones said. Sit-ins at the MU, rallies through Tempe streets and gather- ings of protestors over moral and social issues signified more than just anguish over the issue at hand. Students and faculty, Republicans and Democrats, and students of every race and religion joined forces in a show of unparalled strength. It was a time of change. AN INSTITUTION OF HIGHER LEARNING WE SHOULD DI- VORCE OURSELVES FROM SOCIETY ' S VIEW ON RACISM. IT ' S 1989 AND THIS STUFF IS STILL HAP- PENING. IT ' S A THROWBACK TO THE ' 60 ' S! TIM WOODS GRADUATE STUDENT Student Protests 1 rowing again, con ' struction Is under way for another addition to the Physical Science Building. Slated to open in May 1990, the new building was only one of the several aimed at " Building o aim Excellence. " projects was BLOCK mil- 126,000 square Pine provides Arts the College of Fine Arts. The controversial building, often com- opened to for ii prision, o pared plans were 15 while Fine Arts Center Sff tlamoyin Complex Student Recrea- students enjoy the sun and water aerobics. r- al 156,000 a square sever- g uetball courts, weight rooms and a 320 million price tag. layout by David Bezel GROWTH FOR THE HIRE the explosive growth of the student population, the Arizona State University campus became synonymous with construction. In the most recent cycle of construction ASU gained seven new buildings with three more in the works. But regardless of whether or not they were complaining about the hassel of construction or praising the new build- ings, the students had something to say. The Hayden Library addition had students searching for new ways across campus in the early stages of build- ing, but once it was completed, the students had a new place to study. " I like the way they put it underground and saved the grassy area, " said senior finance major Mark Knatoonian. While the library was generally well received by the university, the Fine Arts Complex brought a varied response. " 1 hated it when it first went up, " said sophomore mechanical engineering major Val Hammer. " But I think it was needed. " While the Fine Arts Complex was a matter of aesthetic pleasure, the Student Recreation Complex became one of money. Students had voted in 1986 to tack on an additional $26 to student tuitions for the next 26 years to pay for the $20 million structure. Only 4,000 people voted in that election. Many students said that the fee was unfair. " I think we needed one, " Knatoonian said, " but I don ' t like the way it was handled. I think you should have paid as it was used. " arde)atz„)0 iiiiarn. 101I NOIR UN THAT! MIRIAM BEN SOPHOMORE MICROBIOLOGY N. THINK IF THEY KNEW THEY WERE NOT GOING TO HAVE THE MONEY TO RUN THE REC CENTER, THEY SHOULDN ' T HAVE BUILT IT. RID WORK aining an extra 110,000 square I . feet, the College of Architecture ' s don added space for studios, offices, rooms, a woodshop and a new library. The $22 million post-modern % building featured aerial ,-. awalkways and ? quoise grid work. Expansion 21 in Structure 4, several students OPLE POWER head from the structure down Orange Street. While II per- cent of students lived on campus, 36 percent lived six or more miles away. Photo by Mi- chelle Conway NLOAD sing his truck for the first part of the commute, Ju- nior Engineering stu- dent Stephen Marquez bikes the second half. Many commuters toted bikes to school for quick transportation. N PATROL verlooking park- ing in Palo Verde parking lots, a parking services atten• dant looks for a parking decal. About 62 percent of all students lived two or more miles away from campus, which made parking a major necessity. Layout by David Kexel Commuters GETTING FROM HERE TO THERE alarm buzzed at 6 a.m. as a weary hand searched the nightstand and silenced the piercing ring. As the sleepy student rolled out of bed and staggered to the shower, the day of a commuter student had just begun. " Getting up at 4 am. to make my 7:40 class is the biggest disadvantage of being a commuter student, " said Pre-law Freshman Laura Repak who commuted from Northwest Phoenix. Of the approximately 43,000 MU students, 88% or 38,000 commuted to campus everyday. With such a large number of students taking to the road on foot, by bus, cycle or car, MU had to expand the programs available to commuters. One newly introduced program included " I ' m Commuter Friendly " buttons. Developed by the Office for Off-Campus Student Services and the Commuter Program, initiators hoped fellow commuters, identified by the button, would get to know each other. This was one of several steps taken to get commuters involved on campus. According to Commuter Devils Presi- dent Diane Arnott, a lack of involvement was the biggest problem commuters faced. In response to this, the Commuter Devils were working toward involving commuters in ASU ' s happenings such as Homecoming, concerts, rallies and lectures. With such a large student population it was easy to get lost in the shuffle. Most commuters, however, found it even easier to get lost in the transportation shuffle when just trying to get from here tho there. JAW ' Ilsititir most COMMUTERS DON ' T GET INVOLVED IN ON-CAMPUS ACTIVITIES. BUT THEN THEY ALSO nrthrT IFFI IINF THEY ARE A PART OF EVERYTHING GOING ON AROUND CAMPUS. NAME ARNOTT PRESIDENT COMMUTER DEVILS 111 n1,9 (tOTE 4E %MAP TICKS students o Lot 69, a tram heads for campus furthest and least ex- pensive lot. Trams moved students daily from several of the parking lots and strut. tures to a central tram stop near the Memorial Union. Commuters DIPLOMAS WITH ItEk BG Ignatowski remembers the day her son was born. It was the day before she received her acceptance letter from ASU. She had left college in Florida to follow her husband to Michigan. Taking a job as a medical secretary, she supported him while he got his masters. Now it was her turn. " A degree means more to me now, and my grades are doing so much better, " said 26-year-old junior marketing major Kathy Ignatowski. Junior communcations major Doloris Haupt- man said that she agreed. " I ' ve always wanted to finish school, " she said. " I don ' t want to be somebody ' s secretary for the rest of my life. " Hauptman and Ignatowski were just two of approxi- mately 10,000 re-entry students at MU. A re-entry stu- dent is defined as someone who is over 25. " A lot of the students come back because they found themselves at the head of the household or making a career change, " said Marilyn Mason, a counselor for AWARE, a student support group for re-entry students. Hauptman has seven children and felt that she had to do something, both as an example and to help prepare herself financially for the future. " I ' ve got to do something, " Hauptman said. " I have SOMEONE ' S MOTH- seven kids that we will have to put through college. I ER FOR THE PAST always tell my kids that they can do anything. It was just time for me to go ahead and do it. I wanted to set an 20 YEARS. example for my kids. " However, balancing school and family can get pretty DOLORES HAUPTMAN hectic sometimes. JUNIOR " Sometimes I feel guilty that I should be a housewife, " COMMUNICATIONS Ignatowski said, " but I think I spend good quality time with my son. " - YOU CAN Hauptman said that her family life has suffered, somewhat. " My whole family decided they were going to do this together, " Hauptman said. " It is hard. I ' m not running to PTA meetings anymore. The kids are becoming more independent. " Both women experienced their own lesson of independence when they started school again. The transition of being around students that are years younger can be rough, at first. " I felt old. I didn ' t know anyone, " Ignatowski said. " I seek out people who are married and older. " Hauptman also said that she felt strange at first. " I felt funny, " she said. " I was really intimidated. " But both said that because they were re-entry students, their drive was increased and getting a degree was more meaningful. " I enjoy it. I ' m going to do cartwheels on the stage when I get my degree, it means so much to me, " Ignatowski said. WAS JUST ME. IT WAS AMAZING! I HAVE BEEN INTRO- DUCED AS SOME- ONE ' S WIFE OR ROTE ME ON THAT! Re-entry °Ull UP their homework, re-en- try students Bias Castellon and Sandy Views work for their masters in Archaelogy. Roughly 10,600 adults over the age of 26 were included in the re-entry population, and 600 of these were over the age of 60. IGGY BACK ausIng to take in the surroundings, Ra ndy Despain ' s daughter Stacy gets a ride to the daycare. Re- entry students had a variety of programs available to them to help them reach their 2 goals including semi- nars covering math, ,,-. writing skills and speaking with coati- ' dente. urrounded by the typical student, re-entry student Swan N. Rhodes at- tends a Botany 108 lec- ture. Re-entry students, however, were not so atypical; they made up almost one quarter of the student population. Layout by Amy Bowling • A fr Nat glasnost really works, Soviet President Mikhail Gorbachev initiates sweeping reforms. Gorbachev allowed free enterprise into the U.S.S.R. and proposed to the Central Committee that the Communist party give up their guarantee of power to allow other factions to com- pete for leadership and power. up a massive oll spill off the coast of Alaska workers attempt to the protect water flow. This spill was the worst in U.S. history. QUESTION MARK 1)n. a mark used in writing and printing at the conclusion of a sentence to indicate a direct question. 2)n. the news of 1989 that fostered questions. From start to finish, 1989 was a year noteworthy as more than just the de- cade ' s end. Nationally and locally, the news was startling and extraordinary. Most exciting the fall of the Berlin Wall reunited Germany and suggested an end to the Cold War, while in Arizona, Rose Mofford ' s announcement of retirement raised questions about the future of the state. Over a million Chinese demonstrated for democracy at Tiananmen Square in Beijing while in the United States Hurri- canne Hugo ripped up the east coast as ne of the most ferocious storms of the wade. Music in Moscow, and the 49er ' s vic- tory in the Super Bowl kept the general public entertained, while ASU issues over the cross on Danforth Chapel were hotly debated. Speakers on campus in- cluded author Carlos Fuentes and a de- ate between George McGovern and Ed eese. Events unfolding in 1989 continued to the ' 90s as court decisions regarding the fates of Panama ' s General Manuel Noriega, the captain of the Exxon oil tanker Valdez, Charles Keating of the Lincoln Savings scandal, and the cross on Danforth Chapel were awaited. These is- sues raised questions without exclaiming a word. Magazine 320 Celebrating the opening of the Ber- lin Wall, hundreds of East and West Germans reveled in new-found free- dom. Thousands of families, separat- ed since the wall was built in 1961, were reunited when the gateways were opened. Curtain Crumbles In 1989, the Berlin Wall, which served as a barrier between East and West Germany for years, transformed into a symbol of freedom and change. On Nov. 9, East Germany lifted travel restrictions and opened gateways through the Berlin Wall. East Germans flooded the borders to get to West Germany. Both East and West Germans re- joiced and reveled in the new- found leniency. " The wall is broken, " said Lothar Hoffmann, 38, in an arti- cle in Newsweek Lothar came to West Berlin by foot. " Hey, babe, it ' s beautiful, " he said. As citizens traveled to either side to visit friends and families, boarder guards did not bother to check for identity papers. Most of the East Germans who left, returned with a brighter outlook for the future. " It was wonderful, " said a 22- year-old East German student in a Newsweek article. " It ' s amaz- ing how warmly we were greeted. We were applauded. They cried. They were just as happy as we were. " Despite the sudden freedom, Berliners on both sides of the wall kept up the pressure for reform. " Knock the wall down, " they shouted. " Come on over. " melissa More Protesting In favor of governmental re- forms, more than a million Chinese fight for democracy. Although thou- sands of students stood up for their be- liefs, many died In the military attack. News in review highlights major events that occurred in 1989. From Beijing to Berlin, Pete Rose to Ma- nuel Norlega, 1989 was filled with memorable happenings that shaped the world now and for years to come. JANUARY: 4...U.S. Navy F-14s shoot down two Libyan Miss over Mediterranean. 7...Emperor Hirohito of Japan dies after a 62-year reign. 16...Motorcyclist shot by policeman in Miami, sparking doting by blacks. Policeman later convicted on man- slaughter charges. 17...Disturbed gunman opens fire on Stockton, Calif., schoolyard dilling five children and wounding 90 other pupils and teachers. 2O...George Bush inaugurated 41st president of United States. 22...San Francisco 49ers defeat Cin. tinned SeagaIs 20-16 during final minute of Super Bowl XXIII. 24 ... Serial killer Ted Bundy exe- cuted in Florida. 27...Political extremist Lyn don La- Rouche sentenced to 16 years in pris- on for conspiracy and mail fraud. FEBRUARY: S...Strongman Alfredo Stroessner ousted as Paraguayan leader. 11...Barbara Harris consecrated first female bishop of Episcopal Church. 14...Union Carbide agrees to pay $470 million settlement in deadly gas leak at Bhopal. India. Ayatollah Khomeini orders assassination of author Sal- man Rushdie as dots in India and Pakistan over Rushdie ' s Satanic Vents kill 19. 16...Soviets complete withdrawal from Afghanistan. 24...Nine passengers aboard United Flight 811 killed when large hole opens in Boeing 747 after takeoff from Honolulu. 27...Four days of rioting begins in Venezuela, touched off by price in- creases. More than 300 die. Compiled by The Arizona Republic 11 B News In Review Chinese Fight For Democracy In one explosive day more than a million Chinese ignited the desire for democracy in their country when they stormed Tian- anmen Square in Beijing. On May 17, students and citi- zens alike moved into the square. They demanded the resignation of Deng Xiaoping and the adop- tion of democratic principles. Despite their fervant cry for freedom, the people ' s efforts were squelched by the govern- ment when martial law was de- clared on May 20 and troops en- tered the city. By the morning of June 5, the square was cleared with only a handful of protestors remaining and the only sign of the protest being a few smolder- ing piles of debris. Sympathy for the Chinese stu- dents and protestors reached all the way to ASU where students t gathered in front of the MU on June 5 to mourn the Chinese stu- dents killed in the Chinese mili- tary attack. " You don ' t know how angry we are, " said Mingshu Yao, an MU physics graduate student. The rally was held by the ASU Chinese Student Association. Stu- dents at ASU also raised over $9,000 for Chinese students through the Friendship Associa- tion of Students and Scholars, the Chinese Students Association and the Hong Kong Student Association. One MU student, Tao Wu, who was in Tiananmen Square during the protests called the ex- perience " very, very scary " . Wu said that it was easy for Americans to feel angry about what happend in China, but that they could not know how fright- ening it was to be in the square. " The atmosphere in Tianamen Square was very tense, " %Vu said. melissa difiore U.S. Troops Invade Panama; General N oriega Captured The United States governmen won a battle in the war on drugs when it drove Manuel Noriega out of Panama and into a Florida jail cell. On Dec. 20, an American mili- tary invasion force attacked Pan- amanian military bases in a bid to oust and capture Noriega. Nor- iega, who felt the pressure of al- most 20,000 invading troops, fled to the Vatican Embassy on Dec. 24. At first the Vatican Embassy refused to turn Noriega over. But after an 11-day standoff outside ! the embassy in Panama City, Noriega realized that the senti- ment of his countrymen had g turned against him, and he sur- rendered. He was flown to Home- stead Air Force Base near Miami and taken to a federal courthouse. " The Attorney General as- sures me that our case is strong, our resolve is firm and our legal representations are sound, " Pres- ident Bush said. Noriega was accused of provid- ing a safe haven in Panama for international drug smugglers, ar- ranging the shipment of cocaine processing chemicals, and at- tempting to smuggle more than 1.4 million pounds of cocaine into the U.S. Noriega was replaced by Guil- lermo Endara. Despite all of the damage endured in Panama, most Panamanians supported the Unites States ' actions. Many citizens lost their homes during the invasion and were willing to accept any U.S. offer to help rebuild. The Bush admin- stration tried to help jump-start the stalled Panamanian economy and rebuild the shattered police department " It was the only solution, " said Adrian Cruz, who lost his home in the working-class Chorrillo neighborhood during the attack. " We need their help. " melissa difiore World News 3291 • MARCH: 4...Machinists strike eastern Airlines. Pilots and flight attendants honor picket lines. 8...Daily artillery bar rages between Christian and Syrian forces and their militia allies begin in Beirut. At least 930 die before the cease•fire takes hold Sept. 22. 9...President Bush ' s nominee for de- fense secretary, John Tower, loses Senate ratification vote. 24...Tanker Exxon Valdez spills more than 10 million gallons of oil in Alas- ka ' s Prince William Sound. 26...Soviet Union holds first nation- wide multicandidate elections in 70 years. APRIL 5..-Solidarity legalized in Poland. 7...Soviet nuclear sub sinks In Norwe- gian Sea, killing 42 sailors. 11...Bodies found near Mexican-Tex- as border, in ritualistic sacrifice-drug slayings. Fifteen bodies eventually found and several captured. 14...Seven people killed in California winery rampage; suspect Ramon Sal. cido captured five days later. 15...Crowd crush at soccer match In Sheffield, England, kills 95. 19...Gun turret explodes on USS Iowa, killing 47 sailors. 25...Japan ' s Prime Minister Take- shita announces he will resign in on- going political bribery scandal. Compiled by The Arizona Republic 1) D Disasters Earthquake Jars Bay Area On Oct. 17, when the nation ' s mind was turned to baseball, the peaceful Bay area was shaken to attention and devastated by the strongest quake in the U.S. since 1964. The quake registered 6.9 on the Richter scale and it was de- termined that it was the third most lethal one in U.S. history. Unlike hurricanes, which can be tracked, earthquakes give no warning that they are coming. The tremor was felt in a much larger area than just around San Francisco. The quake ' s effect ex- tended as far east as Reno and as far south as Los Angeles. The quake happened just 21 minutes before the third game of the World Series. The fact that the quake was happening was re- vealed to at least 60 million base- ball fans in the U.S. and even more around the world when the picture of the telecast started to jiggle. The 68,000 spectators were taken aback when the stadium started to rumble right after the Oakland A ' s and the San Francis- co Giants finished batting practice. " It sounded like rolling thun- der, " said Peter Rubens, a spec- tator in the stadium. When the rumbling stopped, the fans burst into cheers. the stadium was then evacuated for fear that severe damage was done to the stadium. By far the most devastating effect of the quake took place in West Oakland where Interstate 880 was destroyed due to the force of the shock. Screams and smoke issued from the crumbled concrete of 1.880 where some cars were flattened to a height of six inches. " We couldn ' t do a damn thing at first because we didn ' t have any equipment, " said William McElroy, an unemployed boiler- maker who returned to the free- way following the disaster. " We broke into a factory yard and got ladders. Then two kids came with forklifts from another fac- tory. We put pallets on them, lift- ed them up like stretchers and brought people down. " Early estimates of casualties were as high as 250, but by Sat- urday it was determined that they would not exceed 85. Buck Helm, a 57-year-old ship- ping clerk, was discovered under- neath the debris after 90 hours. It took paramedics five hours to extract Helm from the freeway. Luckily, Helm survived. By Wednesday, most of San Francisco returned to normal de- spite the extensive damage done to buildings and homes in the city. But, the knowledge that someday an even greater quake could completely destroy the city and California remained preva- lent in people ' s minds for several months to come. mellow difiore Helpless against Hago ' s wrath, a har- bor in Charleston, S.C. reveals the strength of the hurricane ' s extreme winds. 1989 saw many organizations and businesses pull together to raise money for the victims of natural disasters. Pho- to by RM Photo Service Surveying the wreckage, rescue work- ers search through the aftermath for survivors. Although the 1989 San Fran- cisco earthquake was the third most le- thal in U.S. history, It was not consid- ered the " big one. " Hugo Destroys Carolina Coast The 135 mph winds that sent 12 to 17 foot waves crashing onto Charleston wrecking people ' s homes and lives has long since faded, but the memory of hurri- cane Hugo will live on long after the torn town is mended. Hugo, which hit South Caroli- na on Sept. 21, was one of the 10 worst hurricanes that the U.S. mainland experienced in this century. It will go down as one of the 1989 ' s most devasting natu- ral disasters. " This is the worst storm, the worst disaster, I ' ve ever seen, " said South Carolina Gov. Carroll Campbell in an interview with Newsweek in October. Hugo left at least 21 people dead in the Carolinas and Virgin. ia, as well as causing millions of dollars in property damage. Chic beachfront property was destroyed and Fort Sumter, a where the Civil War began, a looked like it had once again 3 been bombarded. Downtown The chaos was of no concern to Hugo as he flew past St. Croix to Puerto Rico. The storm clipped the northeast side of the island leaving 30,000 homeless and causing 3300 million in damage. After taking a small breather, Hugo ' s reign of term continued tot he Carolinas, leaving Charles- ton worse for the wear. Then with the same suddeness with which the storm began, Hugo quieted, used his last bit of strength to shower on the Appa- lachians and Canada. The rain ended with Hugo ' s death. Hugo has long since gone and the process to pick up the pieces of the aftermath and mourn the dead has started. The Caribbean and the Carolinas won ' t quickly forget Hugo ' s stay, but for that matter neither will the rest of the nation. Hugo will go down in history as a killer in the winds of chaos. Charleston had 30 office build- ings damaged. This damage, as horrible as it seemed, was mild compared to the storm destroyed earlier in the Caribbean. Hugo ' s birth was a quiet one, it started as an area of low pres- sure off the west coast of Africa. It ' s tremendous strength, howev- er, grew as tropical air fed it and made Hugo a force to fear. Hugo screamed through the Leeward islands on Sept. 17, leaving 21 dead before hitting its next victim. The Virgin Islands was in ru- ins. Nearly every home was dam- aged or destroyed leaving most islanders without shelter. In St. Croix, a state of emer- gency was called when an out- break of looting and rioting by armed gangs of local residents started. President Bush dis- patched 1,200 military police, U.S. marshals and FBI agents to try to restore order. am ara totems Disasters 320 Savings Scandal Arizona was touched by scan- dal once again last year when the federal government charged Charles Keating with fraudulent- ly running Lincoln Savings and its parent company, American Continental Corporation, into the ground, embezzling $34 million and ultimately costing taxpayers as much as $2.5 billion. In a report for the Federal Home Loan Bank Board, the ac- counting firm Kenneth Le- venthal said, " Seldom in our ex- perience as accountants have we experienced a more egregious ex- ample of the misapplication of generally accepted accounting principles. " In 1977, Keating took control of American Continental, a Phoe- nix based home-building opera- tion and allegedly began hiking reported earnings. This type of business allowed American Con- tinental to post a net income of $3.7 million in 1981, even though its home building operations lost $2.6 million. In 1984 Keating bought Lincoln Savings, a Cali- fornia thrift. He then jumped into speculative businesses like the $280 million Phoenician re- sort hotel, and put funds into land development and stocks. Government regulators became suspicious of Keating ' s activities at Lincoln in early 1987, but al- legedly were restrained from act ing, in part because of the influ- ence of five U.S. Senators to At a dedication ceremony, Rose Moll fold visits ASV West. Mofford raised many questions about Arizona ' s political future when she retired. whom Keating made campaign contributions. " He plastered money all over, " said former Arizona Governor Bruce Babbitt, in an article from U.S. News and World Report. The five senators in question were John McCain (R-Ariz.), John Glenn (1)-Ohio), Don Reigle (Mich.), Dennis DeConcini (D- Ariz.), and Alan Cranston (D- Calif.). Keating contributed to the campaigns of Democrats and Republicans alike, allegedly to receive special treatment from politicians. Federal bank regulators have filed a $1.1 billion suit against Keating, asserting that he direct- ed a racketeering scheme that destroyed Lincoln. The Justice Department was looking into his $1.36 million in campaign contri- butions to the senators. The FBI was investigating his purchases of stock and real estate. Agents seized the Phoenician resort in the middle of the night. The Se- curities and Exchange Commis- sion was looking into the failure of $200 million in bonds held by 22,000 investors. Even the Senate Ethics Committee hired an out- side counsel to investigate Keat- ing and his Senate spending spree. Keating finally got the special treatment that he had hoped for. marlene e. naubert Protesting abortion, thousands of pro. liters converge on downtown Phoenix. Abortion was an issue that created con- troversy during 1989. State News Grand Prix Lacks Support • at WSJ MAY: 3...Yasser Arafat says call for de- struction of Israel in PIA charter " null and void. " 4...Oliver North convicted on three counts in Iran-contra affair, acquit- ted on nine. 10...Then-Panamanian leader, Gen. Manuel Antonio Noriega, annuls elec- tions after opppostion wins by 3-I ratio. 17...More than a million Chinese pro- democracy demonstrators lake to Beijing ' s streets. Hijacker Moham- med All Hamadi convicted and sen- tenced to life for TWA hijacking and killing of U.S. Navy diver. 31...Speaker of the House Jim Wright announces his resignation In face of ethics problems. Thomas Foley later succeeds him. JUNE: S.-Chinese troops, firing indiscrimi- nately, march on crowds in Beijing, killing hundreds, possibly thousands. Revolutionary leader Ayatollah Ru. hollah Khomeini dies in Iran. 4...Gas explosion In Soviet Union en- gulfs two passing trains, killing 645. Solidarity overwhelmingly defeats Communist Party in Polish parlia- mentar• elections. 24-25...0il spills in Texas, Delaware, and Rhode Island. Compiled by The Arizona Republic Tn ROViAW 22 G Phoenix got a taste of life on the fast lane last year when the Formula One Constructors Asso- ciation (FOCA) brought Grand Prix Racing to the Valley of the Sun. Phoenix had been pursuing the possibility of a Grand Prix in Arizona since 1986, but when Formula One ' s contract with De- troit ended in 1988, Phoenix fi- nally got the go-ahead from Ber- nie Ecclestone, the president of FOCA. Some Arizonans were not thrilled with paying $8 million in taxes to finance the race, but Duane Pell, chairman of the Phoenix City Council ' s subcom- mittee on sports, said in an arti- cle in Sports Illustrated that he believed that the benefits would outweigh the costs. " The city ' s role is clearly de fined, " he said. " We build and maintain the circuit and that ' s it. No city money goes to Ecclestone, and all the profits and losses are his. " Arizona ' s Governor Rose Mof- ford shocked the state when she announced that she would not seek re-election in 1990. Her deci- sion not to run again closed an historic chapter in Arizona history. Elected Secretary of State Mofford took over as governor af- ter the impeachment of Evan Me- cham in 1988. Mecham was c on- victed of violating state laws by concealing a $350,000 campaign loan, obstructing justice, and lending $80,000 from a special fund to his car dealership. Mofford ' s tenure as the 18th Governor of Arizona had been plagued by health problems and political criticism ever since she a took office. c " Being governor is indeed a challenge, because there is never enough money or finances avail able to accomplish all that you would to do for the citizenry, " said Mofford in an article from the State Press The Iceberg Phoenix Grand Prix, held in June, didn ' t quite live up to its chilly title. Al- though the drivers liked the 2.36 mile, 14-turn circuit through downtown Phoenix, many poten- tial spectators stayed away. Research firms projected that as many as 260,000 fans might attend the Grand Prix, but three days of racing brought only about 100,000 to downtown Phoe- nix. This number was still enough to bring extra business to downtown merchants. In an article from The Arizona Repub114 Michael Pascal, owner of Bankers Cafe and Grill in Phoenix, said that the Grand Prix was so profitable for his res- taurant. " It was a very lucrative event for me, " he said. marlene e. naubert In 1988, Mofford asked the Ar- izona Board of Regents to come up with proposals to cut the bud- gets of the three state universi- ties from 1-5 percent, then in 1989, she cut 1 percent of the universities ' budget to help alle- viate the state ' s $53 million reve- nue shortfall. In 1988, Mofford tried to bring constructors of a supercollider to the state, a project that would have created thousands of jobs. In 1989, she gave voting power to the student regent, and through- out her tenure, she always en- couraged minority recruitment and retention at ASU, UofA and NAU. In late 1989, Mofford under- went gall bladder surgery and decided, while she was recuper- ating, not to seek re-election. marlene e. naubert `No ' To Re-election • IIG itel 18 1 JULY: 3...U.S. Supreme Court grants broad authority to states to restrict wom- en ' s rights to terminate pregnancies but leaves Intact its 1973 decision legalizing abortion. 17...Maiden flight of 13-2 " stealth " bomber. 18...Actress Rebecca Schaeffer, co. star of My Sister Sam, age 21, shot to death by obsessive fan. 19...United DC-10 crashes while at- tempting emergency landing in Sioux City, Iowa 112 dead, 184 survivors. 31..-Lebanese kidnappers claim they hanged U.S. hostage William Higgins, a Marine lieutenant colonel. AUGUST: 3...Hashemi Rafsanjani sworn in as Iran ' s new president. 5--Congress passes landmark $159 billion bill to bail out savings and loan industry: President Bush signs it into law four days later. 7...Communications workers strike three regional phone companies. U.S. Congressman Mickey Leland killed in plane crash in Ethiopia. 14...P.W. Botha resigns as president of South Africa. F.W. de Klerk for- mally succeeds him a month later. 18...Assassination of Colombian pres- idential candidate touches off drug war In Colombia. 18.19...Polish leader, Gen. Wojciech Jaruzelski, approves first non-Com- munist government in Poland since World War II, nominating Solidarity act ivist Tadeusz Mazowiecki as prime minister. 20...Barge rams pleasure boat in Lon- don ' s Thames River, 57 die. 24...Pete Rose banned from baseball for life. Unmanned exploratory spacecraft Voyager 2 passes within 3,000 miles of planet Neptune. 30-.Hotel queen Leona Helmsley con- victed on tax-evasion charges, later sentenced to four years in prison and fined 58.8 million. Compiled by The Arizona Republic H News In Review Cancer Drug Remedy During 1989, three ASU scien- tists received a patent for a po- tent anti-cancer drug. Organic chemist G. Robert Pettit, director of ASU ' s Cancer Research Insti- tute and one of the three, was distinguished even further from this group by receiving a presti- gous grant from the National Cancer Institute. Pettit was the first Arizona scientist to receive an " Outstand- ing Investor Grant, " said Flor- ence Antoine, a spokeswoman for the National Cancer Institute in Bethesda, Md. The $4 million grant was allot- ed over seven years, with the university ' s research facility re- ceiving 5329,030 in 1989 and an- nual increments that increased over each of the remaining six years. Pettit and his colleagues stud- ied several anit-cancer com- pounds found in sea animals such as mollusks, corals and sea urchins. Pettit said tha t the drugs have been highly successful in killing cancer cells in laboratory ani- mals and test tubes. Pettit and ASU cancer researchers Cherry Herald and Yoshiaki Kamano also received a patent for one of In an effort to promote better faculty and staff relations, uni- versity officials pushed for the development of a faculty club in the historic fine arts annex near Old Main. The club ' s purpose was to house a meeting and socializing area for the faculty and staff of the university. The club was ex- pected to be self-supporting through membership fees. Facul- ty were required to pay a $25 initiation fee and a $300 contri- bution fee. Non-faculty members were required to pay a $200 initi- ation fee and a 5300 contribution fee. ASASU President Paul Larson said that he was worried that the club wouldn ' t be able to support itself and pay ASU for the lease agreement. Lonnie Ostrom, ASU ' s director of develooment and °resident of the drugs, dolostatin 10. Dolosta- tin 10 is one of the most potent anti-cancer drugs ever discov- ered. The drug was produced by Dolabella auricularia, a sea hare that was found in the Indian Ocean. Pettit said that he first thought about the anti-cancer abilities of sea creatures 35 years ago and has been analyzing Ma- rine animals and plants since 1965. " Some of the animals that were here about 500 million years ago had reached such a high level of evolutionary devel- opment that for practical pur- poses they haven ' t really changed much in the last 500 million years, " Pettit said. The complex anti-cancer com- pounds are produced in animals that simply don ' t get cancer. Pettit said that the compounds were present in sea creatures " because of this long evolution- ary period, where you ' ve had just trillions of chemical reactions taking place, each of these organ- isms designing better and better protective agents. " melissa difiore the club board, said that the suc- cess of the club was important to him as well. " I ' m really excited that we have generated over 500 mem- bers, but I am concerned about a lot of facets, " he said. " There are still a lot of questions that have to be answered. " Student support for the club was practically non-existent, but mostly because the majority of them were unaware that it exist- ed. In an unscientific poll con- ducted by the State Press, 68 per- cent of the students surveyed had never heard of the faculty club before. Of those students who did know about it, some did think it was a good idea. " I think it ' s a good way to bring the faculty together, " a student said. melissa difiore Club Stirs Concern Cross Dispute In 1948, Arizona State College had 4,000 students, a dress code on Sundays and a large contro- versy over a little chapel on the edge of campus. Today, the issue of whether the cross should re- main atop Danforth Chapel, will have its day in court because of a suit filed by the American Civil Liberties Union. On Feb. 1, 1946, William Dan- forth, founder and chairman of the board of the Ralston Purina company, was asked by his friend to donate money to start a college chapel fund. On March 13, he made an offer of 35,000 to then President Grady Gammage to establish a nonde- nominational campus chapel. A Phoenix building firm, Lescher and Mahoney, presented blue- prints--which included a copper- covered wooden cross--to the committee, on Dec. 12, 1946. Not until May 6, 1947, did any- one bring up the idea that the cross discriminated against non- Christians. According to Ronald Wyllys, Relgious Council presi- dent at the time, a representative from the Hillel Jewish Center asked that the cross not be placed on the chapel. Wyllys said the council overwhelmingly ap- proved the suggestion. ASC Comptroller Gilbert Cady was then in charge of coordinat- ing the development of the build- ing. " When the building was near- ing completion, there was a cross on top, " Wyllys said. " We peti- tioned the administration of the University to have the cross removed. " Nothing happened for several months. We got more and more concerned over it. " According to a letter sent by Gammage to a disgruntled alum- nus, William Daws, the cross was never taken out of the original b blueprints even though the Reli- t gious Council had voted its removal. A week before the formal dedi- cation of the chapel, the symbol had still not been removed. " We felt it would be innappro- priate for the chapel to be cated with a cross, " Wyllys said. The 17-year-old math student decided to do something about it. " One Saturday morning about 10 a.m., I borrowed a tall ladder from the maitenance depart- ment, " Wyllys said. " I climbed up on top of the building with a hacksaw and cut the cross off. " Wyllys said that with only four days to go until the dedica- tion ceremonies, the campus ad- ministration was frantic. After the dedication, the cross issue was ignored for almost five years. In the fall of 1952, Cady formed a committee to refurbish the chapel. On Nov. 13, he held a meeting to go over the redecorat- ing plans. They included re-es- tablishing the cross. Very quietly the cross was placed on Danforth ' s cupola. It seemed as though no one noticed the new symbol on campus. Except for Dean J.O. Grimes. Grimes was the dean of the correspondence school for ASC. He championed a one-man fight to remove the cross--but it was only on paper. " To me the answer is clear, " Grimes said in the letter. " Put no symbol on top of or on the exteri- or of the chapel: ' Cady ' s wish was granted, and the cross remained until the is- sue grew cold. It was 36 years later before the issue was formally raised again. In the spring of 1989, ASU Pro- fessor Randell Helms introduced a measure into the Faculty Sen- ate asking for the removal of the cross. The faculty approved the motion. The ASU administration chose to leave the cross up and let the courts decide the issue. A lawsuit filed by the Arizona Civil Liberties Union against the University asking for the remov- al of the symbol made sure the issue was heard by the legal system. nicole ewe ASU News 30 Discussing one of his works, Carlos hi- his literary style. Fuen• tes spoke about a variety of topics dur- ing his lecture series at Galvin Playhouse on Sept. 2.5-29. Leaders Debate Opposing Ideas On Oct. 17, amidst a frequently vocal crowd, Sen. George McGov- ern and former Attorney General Edwin Meese debated the differ- ence between the conservative and liberal point of view. Meese began the debate by identifying what he considered to be conservative points of view. " The role of government should be one that is limited and that leaves people to make their own decisions, " Meese said. Meese said that the parame- ters of the conservative approach were commitment to a free mar- ket economy, national security and government restraint. " These points have brought this country to unprecidented leadership, " he said. McGovern said that the United States desperately needed a strong and vital liberalism. " Most people believe in initia- tives that are liberal and then accepted by conservatives, " he said. McGovern also likened the Reagan administration to Nixon ' s. " The Reagan administration has been one of the most costly and damaging administrations in U.S. history, " he said. McGovern and Meese also de- bated how they saw Oliver North. " He was an authentic combat officer hero, " Meese said. " Ile just made some serious mistakes in the White House. " McGovern said that he didn ' t doubt that North ' s exploits in battle were heroic. " What North did was done with the knowledge of a lot of people, " he said. The only topic on which the two agreed was on whether or not sanctions should be imposed against apartheid. " That is a solution that could continue to keep economic pres- sure on, " McGovern said. After covering these three top- ics, McGovern and Meese then entertained questions from the audience concerning the Bork no- minqation, normalization of rela- tions with Cuba, Flag desicration, Russia and arms control. The debate ended with a sum- mation from both participants. McGovern concluded by discuss- ing how a watchdog government can protect consumers. " A free market is kept by a goernment watchdog, " he said. Meese said that he was pleased with his opponents per formance. He also said thali strong law enforcement helps to protect people from those who prey upon them. " The government should ableto protect society in a rea• sonable manner, " Meese said. " II can be done best in the kind oh governments that we ' ve enjoyed lately? ' melissa difiore 7 J Lecture Series Fuentes Shares Cultural Experience In 1989, Carlos Fuentes came to ASU to enlighten peoples minds and speak about the cul- ture that influenced both his writing and his life. Fuentes, 60, is Mexico ' s best- known writer. Ten of his novels have been published in the Unit- ed States, including the " Old Gringo " which was produced as a major film starring Jane Fonda and Gregory Peck. Fuentes was Mexico ' s ambas- sador to France during 1975-77. He was also a mediator at the Arias Plan Peace talks. Fuentes spoke at ASU in the Galvin Play- house on Sept. 26-29. The topics covered included art, politics and the culture crisis in Latin Ameri- ca. He also read from his works in English and Spanish. Fuentes said that he came to ASU be- cause he didn ' t know Arizona well. " I try to arrange my speaking tours by geographic regions, " Fu- entes said in an interview with the Arizona Republic " Last year, Kansas and Iowa. This year two states 1 have always wanted to know -- Colorado, which 1 know a lithe, and Arizona -- which I don ' t know at all. " Fuentes was asked to speak at MU by the Honors College for the Inaugural Centennial lecture series. " He was clearly our first choice, " said Ted Humphrey, dean of the Honors College, in an interview with the Arizona Re- public " We went after him. We held out to the last minute. " In Fuentes ' lecture on bringing cultures together, he discussed many topics including economic development, social justice, and world consciousness. " We are constantly reminded, " Fuentes said, " that if perfectable we are also, certainly, perishable. " melissa difiore Idressing abortion, Democrat George cGovem expresses his pro-choice opin- i McGovern and Meese discussed my controversial issues at the Oct. 17 bate. SEPTEMBER: 6...South African elections; about 25 die in rioting. I0...Hungary drops requirement for East Germans to have exit permis- sion from East Berlin government. Exodus of East Germans that began in summer increases. 1 7-21...Hurricane Hugo sweeps through Caribbean and into Charles- ton, S.C., with 195 mph winds, killing 62. 20...De Klerk inaugurated as South Africa president. 21...Soviet Union reports 292 people killed in ethnic violence in various republics since January 1988. 22...lrish Republican Army bomb blast at military barracks In Deal, England, kills 11. 26...Vietnam declares troop with- drawal from Cambodia completed. 29...Zsa Zsa Gabor convicted and lat- er sentenced to three days in jail for slapping policeman. OCTOBER: 3.-Military coup against Noriega in Panama fails. 7...Hungarian communist Party for- mally disbands, reconstituting itself as Hungarian Socialist Party. Parlia- ment later rewrites constitution and adopts laws allowing several parties to contest free elections. 19...Stock market plunges 190.68 points, its second-biggest drop ever, four days after hitting record closing high of 2,791.41. 17...Earthquake measuring 7.1 on Richter scale rocks San Francisco Bay Area, killing 67 and causing $7 billion damage. 18...Amid large demonstrations, East German Communist Party chief Erich Honecker ousted and replaced by Egon Krenz. Space shuttle Atlan- tis launched on mission to send Gali- leo probe on six-year journey to Jupiter. 28...Oakland Athletics sweep San Francisco Giants to win quake-de- layed World Series. Aloha commuter plane crashes in Hawaii, killing 20. Compiled by The Arizona Republic News In Review 32 0 » A Golden Era Ends In 1989, the entertainment in- dustry lost three of the brightest stars of the " Golden age of Holly- wood: " Lucille Ball, Laurence Olivier and Bette Davis. When Lucille Ball ' s first tele- vision series debuted in 1951, she was already a veteran of nearly two decades in show business, but was hardly a superstar. Her first venture into television be- gan an immortal love affair with the American public. Her great creation was ' Lucy, ' a stubborn redhead who always tried to break out of the kitchen and into independence, yet failed more often than she succeeded. Off the air, however, Ball was the success that the Lucy charac- ter always strived to be. Ball said she saw herself " not as an idea girl but as a doer. " She commanded respect by insisting on co-starring her husband, ob- scure cuban bandleader Desi Ar- naz, in I Love Lucy, then later became the first woman to head a studio, Desilu Productions. From 1951 to 1974, Ball ' s shows were a staple of American television, and I Love Lucy was seen in more than 80 countries and in perpetual reruns in the U.S. Sir Laurence Olivier was " the actor ' s actor. " His peers idolized him, calling Olivier " the greatest actor of the century, " or even further, " perhaps the greatest man of the theater ever. " " The only time I ever feel alive, " he once confessed, " is when I ' m acting. If I stopped act- ing, I ' d cut my throat. I have to act to breathe. " And act he did, playing roles from The Entertainer ' s Archie Rice to Oedipus to Hamlet, a mov- ie that won four Oscars, includ- ing one for Best Picture and one for Olivier as Best Actor. " Olivier played men who were handsome, nasty, noble, whily, treachersou, sleazy, awesome, whining, crippled and mean, " wrote Megan Rosenfeld in the Washington Post " He played fops, kings, soldiers, gods and lovers, and, once or twice, wom- en. But he never lost his dignity-- unless it was deliberate. " Even though Olivier lived his life on the stage as a gifted actor, he still believed that his family was the greatest gift of all. " I know of nothing more beau- tiful, " he said, " than to set off from home and to look back and see your young held to a window and being made to wave at you. It ' s better than genius, better than money. " When Bette Davis died in Octo- ber of cancer, it marked the pass- ing of what one critic called " a force of nature who would have been burned as a witch in an earlier time. " In 1937, Davis played a clip- joint hostess in Marked Woman, a movie in which she delivered one of the most famous lines of her careen " I know all the an- gles, and I ' m smart enough to keep one step ahead of them. " This was a line that Davis lived her life by. After growing up in boarding schools, a product of her parents ' dissolved marriage, Davis was subjected to the superficiality of the Hollywood studio system; her unconventional looks dismayed movie moguls. Samuel Goldwyn took one look at her screen test and bellowed, " Whom did this to me? " She was later hired and fired from Universal by Carl Laemmle who groaned, " Can you picture some poor guy going through hell and high water and ending up with her at the fade out? " Davis fought like a cat to have her way and act as she saw fit. In 101 feature films and TV movies, she created Hollywood ' s first and finest portrait of the thoroughly modern woman. Davis won two Oscars, the first in 1936 for her portrayal of a tart waitress in Dangerous, and the second for Jezebel in 1938. She had finally become the boss, and was not ashamed of praising herself. " I was a legendary sufferably rude and ill-mannered in the cultivation of my career, " she said. " I have been uncompro- mising, peppery, intractable, monomaniacal, volatile, tactless and often-times disagreeable. I suppose I ' m larger than life. " Davis spent her last years in a brick apartment house in West Hollywood, and talked unabash- edly about the prospect of her death. " It should be something sud- den, " she said. " I don ' t want any- one sending money to any little charity instead of flowers. I want millions of flowers...I want every- one to weep. Copiously. " marlene e. naubert In " Casualties of War, " Michael J. Fox portrays Eriksson with Sean Penn as Mesene In this Vietnam War drama. Fox was ranked no.6 in TV Guide ' s top 20 personalities listing. 7 L Entertainment As a freelance undercover man, Bill Cosby stars in " Leonard Part 6. " Cosby was best known for his sitcom The Cosby Show. Photo by Columbia Pictures V ' s Top 10 Personalities 2 In the 1980 ' s, television rded major events that need our lives. History-making aces like Mikhail Gorbachev e as recognizable as ers like Bill Cosby. TV Guide ooked back on the 80 ' s top 10 levision personalities. At number 10 was Tom Sel- eck, who became famous for his e of Thomas Magnum in CBS ' agnum FL Selleck epitomized he ideal male for millions of merican women. At number nine was Michael . Fox, who portrayed Alex P. eaten on Family Ties and later ent on to motion picture suc- in Back to the Future. In eighth place was late ter David Letterman, who rought insomnia and top-10 lists nto vogue on his weeknight how, NBC ' s Late Night With Da- vid Letterman If a Barbie doll came to life she ' d want to be number seven, Vanna White, America ' s favorite letter turner from Wheel of Fortune At number six was Ted Kop- pel, another night owl. He first came into the public eye in the late 70 ' s when he hosted " The Iran Crisis: America Held Hos- tage. " He stayed on the air as the host of Nightline after the hos- tages were released. Before Leona Helmsley, there was number five Joan Collins. As vixenish career woman Alexis Carrington on ABC ' s Dynasty. She capitalized on her fame by launching a line of cosmetics and writing a best-selling autobiogra- phy and novel. In fourth place was 40th Presi- dent Ronald Reagan. Even though his presidency saw its share of scandal, nothing could mar his squeaky-clean image. Number three was talk show host Oprah Winfrey. Oprah was a late-eighties phenomenon whose gift of intimacy made audiences feel as if they had a friend on the other side of the screen. Larry Hagman came in at number two for his portrayal of J.R. Ewing from CBS ' Dallas He played the villain so well that millions of viewers became hooked on what became TV ' s greatest cliffhanger. Who shot J.R.? At number one was Bill Cosby. Near the top of the Nielsens since its debut in 1984, NBC ' s The Cosby Showbecame a Thurs- day night staple. Whether in books, TV, or comedy albums, " Cos " relied on gentle, feel-good family humor. marlene e. naubert NOVEMBER: 4...Thalland ' s worst typhoon in 35 years ravages gulf of Thailand and Unocal oil rig Seacrest capsizes. At least 200 die in storm, 447 more missing. 9...East Germany lifts travel restric- tions and opens gateways through Berlin Wall. 14...Czechoslovakia announces it will open borders. 16..South African government an- nounces it will repeal law allowing segregated public facilities. 17...Hundreds of demonstrators clubbed and tear-gassed as riot police crush peaceful demonstration in Prague, Czechoslovakia. 29...Czechoslovak Parliament deletes leading role of Communist Party from constitution after massive pro- tests force resignations of Commu- nist hard-liners. DECEMBER: 1-9...Dissident elements in Philippine military launch unsuccessful coup at- tempt against Corazon Aquino ' s government. 3...East German Communist leader Krenz and ruling party Politburo re- sign two days after Parliament votes to eliminate party ' s constitutional guarantee of power. 10...Czechoslovakia ' s hard-line Com- munist President Gustav Husak re- signs after swearing in Cabinet domi- nated by noncommunists. 20...American military invasion force attacks Panamanian military bases in bid to oust and capture Noriega. 24...Deposed Panamanian strongman Noriega takes refuge in the Vatican Embassy in Panama City and asks for asylum. The U.S. demands that he be turned over to face drug-traffick- ing charges in Florida, creating a stalemate. 30...The U.S. Embassy calls a deci- sion to expel 20 diplomats from Nica- ragua " drastic and unjustified " after US. troops in Panama search what they believe to be the Nicaraguan antbassador ' s residence. Compiled by The Arizona Republic News In Review 32 Mid • DIG WAIN PLAYERS OF THE YEAR: Major Leagues...Kevin Mitchell, out- fielder, San Francisco Giants NFL..Joe Montana, quarterback, San Francisco 49ers NBA—Michael Jordan, guard, Chica- go Bulls NIIL...Nlario Lemieux, center, rifts- burg Penguins WINNERS OF 1989-90: 1989 World Series . . . Oakland Athletics 1990 Super Bowl . . . San Francisco 49ers 1989 NBA Champions . . . Detroit Pistons 1989 NHL Champions . . . Calgary Flames 7 N News In Review Not So Rosy Everything was coming up Rose ' s, Pete Rose ' s that is, when a 225-page report was released in 1989 that told of his unaccept- able gambling habits. One of the most well known rules is " Rule 21(d) " that clearly states: " Any player, umpire or club or league official or employee, who shall bet any sum whatsoever upon any baseball game in con- nection with which the bettor has no duty to perform, shall be declared ineligible for one year. Any player, umpire or club or league official or employee, who shall bet any sum whatsoever upon any baseball game in con- nection with which the bettor has a duty to perform shall be declared permanently ineligible. " Rose had a problem because sources had leaked to the former baseball commissioner Peter Ue- berroth that Rose was pa rticipat- ing is such bets. When Ueberroth was replaced by Bart Giamatti the investigation continued. John Dowd, baseball ' s special council was asked to investigate. Some key witnesses came for- ward and their testimony started to imply Rose ' s guilt even further. Ron Peters, one of Rose ' s for- mer bookies supplied the most damaging testimony in the case. He said that Rose started to bet on baseball games. Many times, he added, Rose would bet on his own team to win. In addition, Peters submitted some betting slips that he had saved that allegedly were Rose ' s. He said he had kept those for protection because Rose kvas not always prompt in paying off his debts. Another witness, Paul Janzen, who also accepted bets from Rose, delivered more damaging testimony. In the report outline, Janzen said that Rose had run up huge gambling debts that had forced him to sell cars and repeatedly take out bank loans. He added that in a three-month period Rose got $400,000 in debt. Rose publicly denied having bet on any baseball game and said the same in a sworn deposi- tion to Dowds before the pending trial Rose also denied having been in debt because of gambling. Judge Norbert Nadel of the Hamilton County Commons Pleas Court challenged Giamatti ' s au- thority over the matter and granted Rose a temporary re- straining order to block Rose ' s hearing with Giamatti in the commissioner ' s office. The restraining order was sought by Rose ' s lawyers because they felt that both Dowd and Giamatti were prejudiced against Rose and had already found him guilty. Rose ' s lawyers also questioned the credibility of Dowd ' s witness- es. Both Janzen and Peters were convicted felons. Dowd countered that both of their testimonies had been cor- roborated by other witnesses, tape recordings of Rose ' s tele- phone calls and the betting sheets that a retired FBI expert identified as Rose ' s handwriting. In a TIME CNN opinion poll taken at the beginning of July only 30 percent of the 604 people questioned thought that Rose should be suspended from base- ball for life if the accusations were correct; 40 percent said he should only be suspended for a year 20 percent were against any type of suspension at all. When the case was finally heard, despite the protest of many onlookers, Rose was sus- pended from baseball indefinite- ly. Russ Nixon replaced Rose as manager of the Cincinnati Reds. This case most likely will not quickly fade from sight. After a year ' s time Rose will be allowed to appeal the decision to see if baseball will ever be back in his cards. amen fetenos Banned from baseball for life, Cincin- nati Reds manager Pete Rose experi- ences one last game in uniform. Rose was found guilty of placing bets on ma- • r Agri 40 Looking for an open receiver, Sart Francisco 49ers quaterback Joe Montana carries the ball during the NFC division ' al p layoff game. Later that month, tana led his team to a Superbowl Photo by Wide World Photos uper Bowl Blowout I Garvey Taints Pristine Image Forget the commercials, the uper Bowl proved that it was oe who really knew football. Joe Montana set eight Super wl game and career records as e led San Francisco to a re- unding 55-10 victory over the nver Broncos in the twenty- ourth renewal of the football lassie. The 49ers used the same corn- lete arsenal in New Orleans at leveled their NFC playoff ponents. Roger Craig, Brent ones, Bill Rathman, Jerry Rice, d John Taylor all found their ay into the endzone as Montana distributed the wealth equally. Montana ' s counterpart John Elway, often considered the most physically talented quarterback in football, lost for the third time - super style. The San Francisco defense kept Elway from finding his rhythm during the game. He completed his first pass to a wide receiver just prior to the first halts two - minute warning. In comparison, Montana com- pleted 22 of 29 pass atttempts for 297 yards and five touchdowns. As a result, the 49ers had posses- sion of the ball for two-thirds of the game. The victory was San Francis- co ' s fourth Super Bowl win in eight years. Meanwhile, the Broncos cuffered their fourth setback in as many NFL appearances. But true to competitive nature, the quarterbacks both vowed to return to compete in the Super Spectacle. erik leverson When it came to women, for- mer baseball player Steve Gar- vey had all bases loaded, but in 1989 this team play lead to major league woman trouble. In 1981, Garvey struck out in love and divorced his college sweetheart Cyndy Truman. They had been married for 10 years. Despite their rocky break-up Gavey remained popular among fans for his all-American image. For years sports commentators and writers had nothing but good words to describe Garvey. " He ' s so clean, he squeaks, " one writer was reported to have written. Despite all this positive public- ity, Garvey bcame the center of scandal in 1989 when he made his second trip down the aisle with 30-year-old Candace Thomas. The first strike against Garvey came less than a week after his second wedding when Judith Ross, a former girlfriend of Gar- vey ' s, announced that she had just given birth to his child. Gar- vey promptly replied that he would pay child support should a test prove that the child was his. Unfortunately for Garvey an- other curve ball was thrown at him. A former fiancee, Rebecka Mendenhall, 33, went public with her own story of Garvey heartbreak. After a 2 1 2 year relation- ship, Garvey and Mendhall had planned to marry. They met in 1986 and by 1988 they were talk- ing about marriage and children. During this entire time, how- ever, Garvey was also busy mak- ing similar promises to Judith Ross. In November 1987, Ross said she found out about Gar- vey ' s " other woman " and refused to see him. Garvey continued to push her to marry him. Garvey ' s juggling act became even more difficult as both Ross and Mendenhall found out that they were pregnant and gave him the news. At this point, Men- denhall knew about Garvey ' s re- lations with Ross and Ross was aware of Garvey ' s relationship with Mendenhall. Both women, however, were shocked to find out that yeat another woman had entered the picture. Garvey broke the news to both Ross and Mendenhall that his new love was Thomas. After a whirlwind courtship, they mar- ried on Feb. 20. Garvey ' s " other women " were left dumbfounded, and decided to go public with their stories. " I don ' t want to crucify him, " said Mendenhall in an interview. " I just want the truth to come out. " Through the midst of the scan- dal breaking, Thomas remained at Garvey ' s side. She said she has forgiven him and thinks it is un- fortunate that these two women will have to become single parents. Thomas added that she and Garvey would be willing to adopt the two children whould the mothers want that. As of yet, nei- ther Ross nor Mendenhall has jumped at the offer. Through the entire uncovering of the stories, Garvey has main- tained his innocence but said he will take care of the two children. Garvey said in an interview with : " I ' m doing the right thing. With my Roman Catholic up- bringing, I have a set of princi- ples that serve me well in good times and bad. " amara fotenos News 32 a Western Rockers Convey Drug Message To Russia Western rock went to Russia in a major way at the Moscow Music and Peace Festival, a two- day event designed to raise mon- ey for drug programs on both sides of the slowly crumbling Iron Curtain. The stars of the two day-long shows were Bon Jovi, Motley Crue, fizzy Os- bourne, Skid Row, Cinderella, Gorky Park and the Scorpions. They drew a sold-out crowd of 150,000 people to Moscow ' s Lenin Stadium for an unprecedented dose of noisy Western decadence. Proceeds from the shows were donated to the Make a Difference Foundation, the non-profit anti- drug organization that artists ' manager Doc McGhee was or- dered to establish after he plead- ed guilty to importing 40,000 pounds of marijuana into the United States. " The money will go to clinics here (in the Soviet Union) for supplies and to allow them to purchase these things in hard currency, " said Jon Bon Jovi, who along with McGhee and So- viet musical pioneer Stas Namin, was one of the festival ' s major organizers. McGhee also added that some of the money would go toward education. " The ruble side of it, as much as is left, will be put into educa- tion for doctors to be brought to the West and doctors from the West brought to the Soviet Union in order to show them how they treat and prevent alcohol and drug abuse, " he said. The bands flew to the Soviet Union aboard the " Magic Bus " , a chartered 757. On the flight, no alcohol was served and passen- gers wore buttons proclaiming " Just Say Nyet " . " Basically, I think the mes- sage is peace and understanding through music, " said Bon Jovi 7 P Music News 411Ik guitarist Richie Sambora. " A C chord in America is the same thing as a C chord in Russia or anywhere else, so this is a mes- sage from youth to youth. " Each band played a set that lasted about 45 minutes. All of the performers contributed a song to a benefit album entitled " Stairway to Heaven, Highway to Hell " . The only criterion for the choice of song was that the song had to come from an artist who died from alcohol or drug abuse. The all-star jam from the end of the Moscow concert was also in- cluded on the album. In the past, Russian audiences were restrained in how they could act at concerts. However, after perestroika, the Soviet gov- ernment lightened up. " They react as crazy as any audience in the world, " said the Scorpions ' Matthias Jabs. " They ' re really hungry for it and they haven ' t seen so much--but it ' s a great feeling playing for them because everything is so new over here. " Alexei Belov, of the Russian group Gorky Park, said that Sovi- et kids had been excited about the concert since it had been announced. The Western bands were full aware of the impact that their participation had on Soviet youth. Sambora called the event " an investment in the future of the world " , while Cinderella ' s Fred Coury said that it was " a great way to help show kids that drugs and alcohol aren ' t what you need to have fun " . " It was an experience I ' ll nev- er forget, " said Bon Jovi, in a Rolling Stone interview. " It was like nothing you ' d ever been led to believe—I had always thought it would be like Red Dawn, and guys with Olympic medals, and all that stuff. But people are peo- ple wherever you go, and a lot of people enjoy rock and roll. " marlene e. naubert At a press conference, Jon Bon Jovi, Tommy Lee and Jan Ianenkov release plans for the Moscow Festival. The event drew 150,000. Photo by RN! Photo Ser- vice Singing songs of peace, Tracy Chapman brings Amnesty International ' s message of human rights. Sting, Peter Gabriel, and Bruce Springsteen also participated. Human Rights On Tour • Lc teflectl OSCAR WINNERS: PICTURE: Driving Miss Daisy DIRECTOR: Oliver Stone, Born on the Fourth of July ACTOR: Daniel Day-Lewis, My Left Foot ACTRESS: Jessica Tandy, Driving Miss Daisy SUPPORTING ACTRESS: Brenda Pricker, My Left Foot SUPPORTING ACTOR: Denzel Wash. ington, Wary ART DIRECTOR: Batman ORIGINAL MUSICAL SCORE: Alan Menken, The Little Mermaid MAKE-UP: Driving Miss Daisy BEST FOREIGN FILM: Cinema Para. diso (Italy) Of the popular causes of the late 80 ' s, few were as celebrat- ed as Amnesty International ' s worldwide rock ' n ' roll crusade entitled Human Right ' s Now. Big-name entertainers Peter Gabriel, Sting, Bruce Spring- steen, Tracy Chapman, and Sen- egalese musician Youssou N ' Dour carried Amnesty ' s mes- sage to 19 cities on five conti- nents in six weeks, beginning in London and concluding in South America. Amnesty International was an organization that tried to protect human rights and pro- test, when necessary, in the form of letter-writing cam- paigns. Its criteria was based on the Universal Declaration of Human Rights, which was adopted by the United Nations General Assembly in 1948. In an article from The New Republic, Bruce Springsteen said, " When I was a kid I got a sense of many things from rock music. I got a sense of good times, of what living could be about, a sense of sex, a sense of human possibility. Most of all I got a sense of freedom...When you grow up, the problem is finding a way of holding on to your idealism after you lose your innocence. I think Amnes- ty International is an organiza- tion that allows you to do that " High ticket prices ($35) in Europe and Japan subsidized the immense logistical costs and low ticket prices (a dollar or two) in impoverished areas of Africa, India and Latin America. " We ' ve all read articles about the phenomenon of peo- ple becoming ' aided-out, ' over- loaded by worthy causes. It is easy for young people to feel cynical. Amnesty offers them a kind of activity in which simple individual action can make a difference. It tells them that by taking a few minutes and writ- ing a letter you can be the per- son who pulls someone out of torture and prison half a world away, " Peter Gabriel said. marlene e. naubert News In Review 3$ II MADE filing to a sold- out crowd at the , University Activi- Center, Neil Dia- mond performs You Don ' t Bring Me Flow- en. " Initially sched - uled for one night, concert promoters ex- tended Diamond ' s en- gagement for two nights, April 21 and 22. Layout by David Kesel Concerts MUSIC FOR THE MASSES the crowd like a blanket, darkness enveloped the auditorium as the crowd ' s murmur anticipated his entrance. Suddenly, red laser lights flashed across the ceiling ' s black back- ground and the crowd ' s applause cres- cendoed as Neil Diamond appeared through the smoke that swept across the stage. Bringing his tour to the University Activity Center on April 21 and 22, Dia- mond promoted his new album " The Best Years of Our Lives. " Diamond also entertained die-hard fans with old fa- vorites like " Sweet Caroline " during the two-hour, no-intermission concert. This scene repeated itself several times but with different acts and audi- ences as the UAC and Gammage Audito- rium played host to other performers such as Debbie Gibson, the Doobie Brothers and the Fine Young Cannibals. ASU Public Events, with publicity help from Associated Students, lured these performers to the Valley for some of the hottest music around. (Continued I on page 36) I Concerts 311 - YOU CAN ROTEf MEf ON THAT! MUSIC FOR THE A S S A MEDLEY OF MO- TOWN OLDIES. DEB- BIE GIBSON IS A VERY TALENTED YOUNG LADY. LARRY KISNER SENIOR AEROSPACE ENGINEERING Filling the arena with his own special blend of rock, roll, and rebellion, Tom Petty infect- ed the audience with his " Full Moon Fever " tour. The two- hour set included such hits as " Free Falling " and " I Won ' t Back Down " , as well as Petty standards as " Refugee " and " Don ' t Do Me Like That " . " He played what the crowd wanted to hear and not just what he wanted to play. There was an up attitude and a lot of excitement, " said senior Neil Rosen. In contrast, Petty ' s opening act, the Replacements, was not as well received. " Some sections of the crowd got to the point of asking them to get off the stage, " Rosen said. In October, Fine Young Cannibals came to Grady Gam- mage Memorial Auditorium with the Mint Juleps, and Tom Tom Club filling in for ailing opener Neneh Cherry. " Tom Tom Club was very good. They got the audience into it and were very energetic. They were probably better than Fine Young Cannibals, " said freshman Nicole Conway. She also added that the crowd seemed to enjoy the a cappella opening act, the Mint Juleps. On Oct. 12, Debbie Gibson brought her " Electric Youth " tour to the UAC, drawing a diverse audience from grade school children escorted by their parents to ASU students. Gibson, a 19-year-old musical prodigy, literally pulled the audience into her act by bringing members of the audience onto the stage with her to sin g her last encore, " Electric Youth " . The song left the audience dancing in their seats. Coming together for a reunion, The Doobie Brothers played the UAC on Sept. 27 despite the absence of Michael McDonald. Henry Lee Summer opened for the group with hits like " Wish I Had a Girl Like That. " The Doobies mixed sets with old hits and songs from their latest LP, Cycles From the mellow sounds of Neil Diamond to the modern vibes of Fine Young Cannibals, campus concerts had a sound for any listner. It was a season of music for the masses. SHOW WAS LENT. SHE COVERED EVERYTHING, EVEN issam, - fir 1r LIP. Il • • • - - e Sala- Ir 1111111111bar a -•;:r 4 • 4 ranking out hits like She Drives Me Crazy, " the Fine Young Cannibals perform at Gammage Auditorium on Oct. 3. The Tom Tom Club and Mint Juleps opened for F.Y.C. in front of a near-capacity crowd. Photo by Torn Hershey sk eating up the Uni- versity Activity Center, Tom Petty and the Heartbreakers publicize their latest al- bum, Full Moon Fever. Petty ' s stage set fea- tured medieval banners and knights ' armork I 1 i fora for a new album, The Noble . Brothers rocked at the University Activity Center on Sept. 27. The group performed clas- sics like " Blackwater " and new releases from their current album, Ovies EEN QUEEN eking the stage at the University Ac. tivity Center, Deb- bie Gibson tours to pro- mote her second LP, Electric Youth Gibson performed on Oct. 12 singing top hits like " Lost In Your Eyes. " Layout by David Kexel Concerts 31 CRUSADE . Ike father like son, tempers flare In Indiana Jones and the Last Crusade, with Harrison Ford in the ti- tle role and Sean Con- nery as his father. In- tense planning went Into the action-packed film, the final install- ment of the series. Layout by Tina Amodio AT-MOINLIA ringing in the bucks with every. thing from Bat- man dolls to Joker watches, the summer blockbuster, Batman, recreated the comic book craze and was the biggest hit of the year. Jack Nicholson starred as the Joker, opposite Michael Keaton as the Owed Crusader. Movies FLICKS BOMBARD BOX OFFICE WASN ' T WHAT I EX- PECTED. THE BEST PART WAS JACK NICHOLSON. HE DID AN INCREDIBLE JOB. I REALLY THOUGHT nuh nuh nuh nuh nuh nuh nuh nuh nuh nuh nuh nuh nuh nuh nuh BATMAN! 1989 was the year of the Caped Crusader (sans Robin) and his archenemy, the Joker. This long-awaited film sparked a craze of Bat-mobilia and merchandising. Some, however, thought that the mo vie did not live up to all of the hype surrounding its release. " I thought it was boring. I expected much more from all the buildup, " sophomore Joy Bell said. was unarguably the most-publicized movie of the year, it did not seem to overshadow other popular movies of the Summer of 1989. Dead Poets ' Society, starring Robin Williams brought critical acclaim and big box office dollars, as well as kudos from the movie-going public. " I thought his [Williams] acting was superb, and he played the part extremely well. He makes you feel as if he is his character and not just an actor, " said freshman architecture major Mike Carson. Another summer blockbuster was The Abyss, starring Mary Elizabeth Mastrantonio. This adventure film used underwater special effects to dramatize a journey into the unknown. Yet even with an the original movies released in the summer of 1989, it could still be called, " A Summer of Sequels: ' Harrison Ford reprised his role as Indiana Jones in Indiana Jones and the Last Crusade, as did the entire cast of Ghostbusters It Mel Gibson and Danny Glover returned to battle corrupt South African nationals in Lethal Weapon . " He [Gibson] made the movie, " senior political science major Beth Welling said. " He was pretty sensational. I don ' t think the movie would have been as successful without him. " NI Elostae- la HE WAS PSYCHO. AMY MALIGA SENIOR BROADCASTING 010TE ME (J TIM I I SEA ivers work on an oil-drilling habitat in The Abyss, but expected journey. Abbas featured ex- tensive underwater photography. BANG ace on the beat in Lethal Weapon 4 Mel Gibson and ny Glover battle itoupt South African nationals. Lethal Weap- on 2 was one of the summer blockbusters. Movies 111 GAMMAGE SEES SILVER party hats, streamers or birthday cake here, just a lot of anniversary hoopla. Sept. 18 marked the 25th Anniversa- ry season of the Grady Gammage Me- morial Auditorium, a season filled with musicals like the award-winning CATS to special-interest performances like Warren Miller ' s " Salute to Skiing. " Gammage Auditorium, named after founder and former President Grady Gammage, was designed by architect Frank Lloyd Wright. The two men, how- ever, died before the project was com- pleted, so Lewis J. Ruskin and William Wesley Peters completed the final details. On Sept. 16, 1964, after 25 months of construction and $2.4 million, Gammage opened with a formal dedication. The structure enclosed 75,000 square feet, stood 80 feet high and featured two sloping bridges which stretched 200 feet on each side of the auditorium. Twenty-five years and two face-lifts later, Gammage still stood as an ASU landmark and symbol of Arizona ' s per- forming arts. (Continued on page 42) 1111Y uring an Oct. 29 concert, trumpet legend Dizzy Gil• lespie performs at Gammage in " Dizzy and Mr. B Salute the Count. " The one•night performance featured the Progress ' s Jan of ;Gillespie, Billy Eckstine the Count Bessie Or- 1-chestra conducted by Foster. Layout by David Kexel Gammage TRACY NELSON SOPHOMORE FINE ARTS YOU Ulf PIT ME ofi THAT! GAMMAGE SEES In order to get the season off to an electric start, the Broad- way hit CATS opened the the- ater series. All eight perfor- mances were sold out for the Tony Award-winning musical based on T.S. Eliot ' s group of poems, Old Possum ' s Book Of Practical Cats " It was really professional, " said Katie Burton, who saw CATS for the first time at Gammage. " I thought it was outstand- ing how the actors and actresses could sing and dance so well without seeming to get tired. " As publicized as it was, CATS was not the only well-received performance in the 25th Anniversary season. Itzhak Perhlman, the world-famous violinist, accompanied by pi- anist Janet Guggenheim, performed pieces from Beetho- ven, Bach and Faurde. The audience applauded Perlman to three encore presentations. • Other musicians featured in Gammage ' s anniversary season included Billy Eckstine, Dizzy Gillespie and the Count Basie Orchestra. These performers struck up their special brand of jazz for a single concert on Oct. 29. " The Count Basie concert was really fun, " Beth Ryan, a gammage employee and ASti student, said. " They played all of the old hits. " Eckstine ' s smooth baritone voice brought back memo- ries with old-time favorites such as " All of Me " and " Blue Moon, " while Gillespie and his famous trumpet played songs such as " Lorraine " and " I Remember Clifford. " Although CATS was the high-light of Gammage ' s 25th Anniversary theater series, Me and My Girl and West Side Story, two more musicals, were also included in the sea- son. Me and My Girl, starring Adam Graham and Evy O ' Rourke, ran for two shows. The musical, about a young cockney who suddenly finds himself an earl but remains true to his unaristocratic girlfriend, Sally, was produced by Musical Theatre Group in conjuction with Musical Theatre Associates. West Side Story, presented by Musical Theatre of Arizona, was billed for four evening performances and two matinees. The plot of this modern musical was reminiscent of Shakespeare ' s Romeo and Juliet. Similar to the classic play, the musical ended the tragic death. In the end this hit season of musicals and concerts helped Gammage shine as bright as silver during it ' s 25th FITtg-ik1 uring his Oct. 18 concert, world. famous violinist ak Perlman per- forms with pianist Ja- net Guggenheim. Perl- man played pieces from Beethoven, Bach and Faurde and returned to the stage for three en- cores. Photo by T.J. So- Icol Layout by David Kesel SIM THOUGHT CATS WAS GREAT. IT WAS THE FIRST TIME I EVER SAW IT, AND I WAS REALLY EXCIT- ED. Gammage e.ui to take on the Sharks, mem• ben of the Jets prepare to fight their rival gang in West Side Story. The musical re 5 created Shakespeare ' s 0 Romeo and Juliet on a 41 the streets of New 7 York. Gammage 4 POOL ruising the Gam• mage stage, the cast of Me and My Olrl pile aboard a makeshift car. Adam Graham and Eva O ' Rourke starred in this musical. Photo by T.J. Sokol UMBLE GO MAD 1 . AND SHAKE relax the atmosphere, ()EX Vice President Ke- . In Schaeffer and Resi- dent Assistant Carlos Galdino-Elvira perform a skit. October was named CO MAD month, Go Out and Make A Dif- ference. TALK fitting around dis- cussing the semi- nar are REACH ' S Karen Handwerker, Ac- tivities Vice President ;kin Leise and Engi- neering and Applied Sciences President Luke Maze. The retreat unit- ed campus leaders. Layout by Tina Amodio r 1-14✓) I CAMPUS LEADERS GO ItAll Insane! GO MAD! GO MAD stood for " Go Out and Make A Difference, " which was a month long series of leadership activities and seminars held in October. It was organized by the Associated Students Leadership Institute. The whole month of events started on Oct. 3 with an opening reception in the M.U. " The opening reception succeeded in offering all cam- pus clubs the opportunity for networking throughout the month of GO MAD events, " said Director of the Leader- ship Institute John Giuliano. The month continued with events focusing on refining leadership skills. Some of the seminars were " Marketing Yourself for Leadership, " " Scruples and Leadership, " and the " Campus-wide Organizations Retreat " . This retreat was held at ASU ' s Camp Tontozona. Giu- liano said that sessions on self-discovery, exploration in values, risk-taking, and effective communication skills were held. " What I thought was best about the All-Campus Retreat was that I knew about three people going in, but then I met about 60 other people, " said sophomore Jennie Stark. Another highlight of the month was the much-publi- cized Ed Meese George McGovern debate, which was part of ASASU ' s Lecture Series. The closing ceremonies were held on Oct. 27 in the M.U. " The closing was fun because you got to see a lot of people you met on the retreat, " Stark said. " It was a time to touch base again. " The title of GO MAD was established through a joint effort between the Student Foundation and the Leader- ship Institute to bring a few already established events and several new ones together under one name for a month filled with activities, Giuliano said. " Each organization planned, promoted, and facilitated their own event. We just brought everything together, " he added. He also said that after this first year of GO MAD, it would hopefully continue each year around October or November. " GO MAD brought about more awareness for these leader- ship activities, invited all clubs to attend, and brought in more participants, " Giuliano said. YMCA EAD HONCHO aiding a session on communication is . John Gilliam, Di. rector of Leadership In- stitute. Guliano spent many hours putting to- gether GO MAD. 45 GO Mil SO MANY SEMINARS OFFERING LEADER- SHIP DEVELOPMENT WERE PLANNED FOR OCTOBER, WE DE- CIDED TO ADD A FEW MORE EVENTS AND HAVE A COM- PLETE MONTH DFDI• CATED TO LEADER- SHIP ENHANCE- MENT. JOHN GULIANO DIRECTOR LEADERSHIP INSTITUTE AY TO GO! ith a look of pure satisfaction, engi- neering students let loose after the sum- mer graduation ceremo- ny. Six hundred of the estimated 1,400 gradua- tion candidates attend- ed the Aug. II sumer graduation. if DYING HANDS elping the L. • • . impaired pate in The Pledge of Allegiance, inter prefer Janet Barrett uses sign language. Summer graduation was held August II in the UAC. AFFAIR ormally present- ing William Ka- lika•a with a hon. orary Doctor of Laws Degree, interm Presi- dent Richard Peck ac- knowledges Kajikawa ' s 50-plus years of service. Acting Vice President of Student Affairs Christine Wilkinson supports her father during the summer commencement. Layout by Amy Bowling GRADUATES TURN TASSELS thousands of dollars and years of study, approximate- ly 2,800 students gathered to celebrate with their families and friends at the 1 Spring Graduation in the University Activity Center. Because of the large number of students participating in the graduation ceremonies, the traditional commence- ment program was split into two ceremonies, at 9:30 a.m. and 1:30 p.m. on May 12. Approximately 3,480 candidates graduated in the spring. One of the highlights of the spring ceremony was the appearance of distinguished journalist and CBS correspon- dent Walter Cronkite, who received an honorary doctoral degree at the ceremony. Raising the volume level, Master of Ceremonies Eldean Bennett honored all the parents in the audience by having them stand admidst the cheering and whistling of the graduates, who offered thanks for making it all possible. " I wanted my parents to see me graduate, " said eco- nomics major Jerry luliano when asked by he had partici- pated in the graduation ceremony. Approalmately 850 of the estimated 1400 summer grad- uate candidates attended the ceremony on Aug. 11 at the UAC. ' PSYCHOLOGY Q110TE HE Ol HAT! Ht elf ATTENDED THE GRADUATION CERE- MONY BECAUSE I WANTED TO FEEL A SENSE OF COMPLE- TION AT ASU. MARK VIROSTEK SENIOR !ready celebrat- ing, graduates Carlos Lujan, mu Net and Rob- ,Mender wear their a sombreros proudly. The spring graduation was split into two ceremo- I nies to accomodate the i 2,800 candidates. nn .. ale as as a a ionorn.. OP fa ■ TA Us S IL fin an a a a la a a EFFO t T: 1) n. total work done to achieve articular end. 2) n. the devo- tion t ieve academic excellence by balanci book learning and community servi On given night, the lights of Hay- den L ary illuminated Cady Mall, re- v cubicle after cubicle full of stu- d with noses buried in various ks. When it came to academics, U got an " A + " for effort. ting books aside, the ASU Law Clin- ic ye future lawyers the opportunity to h le real-life legalities. Student attor- n s represented AIDS patients and oth- who were unable to afford profession- legal services. Psychiatric nursing students also ben- ited from hands-on experience. Under- rads and graduate students worked with patients to dispel the myths associated with mental illness. Graduate students in the College of usiness beefed up their education when dministrators cut the fat from the MBA d PhD programs. The new program de ASU more competitive with other business schools around the nation. Faculty and students continued to im- ove the world as they improved their inds; their outstanding effort made a statement without exclaiming a word. a closer look mechanical engineering student David Kozel! adjusts the solar tracker. The College of Engineering made strides in solar research. Pho• to by Tammy Vrettos to st a gothic style pumpkin, architecture graduate student Sandy Cousins participates in the caning contest sponsored by Women in Architecture. Other architecture and environmen• tal design students also joined in the Halloween festivities. SECTION EDITOR: Craig Valenzuela Academics ill $ reaking through the doors of the newly con structed architecture building, students carry black and silver balloons. Students, faculty and staff joined in on the dedication ceremonies. ohn Meunier, Dean of The College of Archi. tecture, opens Silver Jubliee Week with the dedication of the new architecture building. The Sil- ver Jubilee marked the college ' s 25th birthday. Architecture Ilk isplaying masks of creativity, students take part in the festivities. Students applied skills kat red in class to make the masks. Photo by Tammy Vrettos t SILVER JUBILEE Atleactevre mat eta 25t4 peat Vet% atation and decticat‘ea 2a-year anniversary could only come once in a a life- time. When ASU ' s College of Architecture and Envi- ronmental Design turned 25, there were two reasons to celebrate: the depart- ment ' s 25 h year as a college and the opening of the new architecture building. A month of festivities was planned and called the Silver Jubilee. Laurel Kimball, department officer for the college, headed the committee which organized the Silver Jubilee. One of the first events on the agenda was to dedi- cate the building, which is called the Ar- chitecture and Environmental Design Building North. " We just dedicated it to the use of the college, the students, the faculty, and the staff, " she said. " The students were in- volved in the dedication. " According to Kimball, the new archi- tecture building drew rave reviews from the students, faculty and designers of the college. " The architects and designers of the college are very enthusiastic about the building. We are seeing a difference in the students. The students are all in one area, when they used to be scattered around campus, " Kimball said. The building, however, sometimes drew less than rave reviews from the public. " I think the general public is hesitant when they see the outside. Sometimes they ' re not sure they like the bright col- ors or the bars on the windows. Almost always when they get inside, they ' re amazed at what a beautiful building it is, " Kimball said. The activities following the dedication included an array of keynote speakers, exhibits of various works by faculty and students alike, and tours of ASU and Old Town Tempe. Although Kimball said at least half of the time over the last six to eight months was spent organizing the celebration, she felt that her time was well-spent. " We ' ve had good response. We hope that some of the people in the community will be enthusiastic by what they learn about us, " Kimball said. Us icing ' A Architecture 5 Ilk with a prototype, George Ettenhelm i part of the team of ASP students who took part in building the solar car. The finished car tome pried against teams from 31 universities in the 1,800 mile General Motors Sunrayce. Photo by ASP Media Production. 111 Engineering n the roof of the Engineering Research Cen• ter. graduate student Hamm Habib crouches under the reflector. Mechanical engineering graduate students spent many research hours determining the sun ' s utilization Photo by Tammy Trettre. the solar trackerAntduate mechan• ical engineering students Arvid knell and Tim Anted angle the system towards the sun. This tracking system has been used in research for IS years to concentrate light on to small solar cells. ;am. MAKING WAVES Reda re-4in, the deedit Aston fictest betene 9e4ezette. " 404 SU ' s Engineering Research Center was chosen along with 31 other colleges to compete in a contest which involved designing, build- ing, and then racing a solar powered car from Disney World in Florida to Warren, Michigan , location of the General Motors Technical Center. The contest, which was sponsored by General Motors, was titled " GM Sunrayce USA, " and was the second of such races GM had participated in. GM had previ- ously won by a large margin with their " Sunraycer " solor car in a challenge which stretched across Australia. At ASU ' s Engineering Research Center, a team of 25 students met weekly to de- cide how to design, build, and pay for the the project. " The obvious goal is to maximize pow- er and minimize weight, " said Professor Byard Wood, director of Solar Research at According to Wood, the solar car ASU built was expected to cruise the 1,800 race at 40 MPH on 3-5 horsepower. Although the project would hover close to 5100,000, its value upon completion would be 5100 million, Wood said. In the World Solar Challenge that GM participated in across Australia, their Sunraycer won the race by a two and one- half day, 620 mile margin. The Sunraycer also averaged 41.6 miles per hour during its live and one-half day sprint. Professor Wood placed a high value on projects such as the solar car because of the advantages created by solar technology. " A solar car provides a future strategy because it involves renewable energy. " Wood said. " With it, there is not a deple- tion of resources or a deterioration of the environment. " Wood explained that studying solar en- ergy has become more exciting in recent years due to the maturing of technology on the subject. " We have a good under nding of the potential now, " he A In the sun, graduate student Weiguo Chert examines the solar cells for mechanical problems. The cells were used in many solar experi- ments and harnessed the sun ' s energy. Photo by Tammy Vrettos MUSIC MASTER 2Vell-6,toean cos-due-tem ceeelftetta 9aatatagict 25th filatacieravuy y goal is to make ASU the best place in the nation to get good orchestral train- ing, and to make this the finest university orchestra in the country, " said Henry Charles Smith, the new conductor of the ASU Symphony Orchestra. Smith spent 19 years as the resident conductor of the Minnesota Orchestra in Minneapolis and was a solo trombonist with the Philadelphia Orchestra when he played at the dedication of Grady Gam- mage Memorial Auditorium. As the conductor of ASU ' s Symphony Orchestra, he helped celebrate the 25th Anniversary of the auditorium with the world premiere of Devices and Desires, composed by ASU faculty member Ran- dall Shinn. On the orchestra ' s calendar were com- positions featuring two of ASU ' s School of Music faculty members. On Nov. 3 the Symphony Orchestra performed Shosta- kovich ' s Cello Concerto in E Flat with cellist Takayori P. Atsumi and on March 14 clarinetist Robert Spring performed Debussy ' s Premier Rhapsody. Traditions were kept under the new director as well. The Christmas portion of Handel ' s Messiah was performed with ASU ' s choirs during the holiday season. while February brought the Concert of Soloists. This gave students from the Symphony Orchestra an opportunity to showcase their talents. " These are all masterpieces; these are pieces that these young musicians will be playing all of their lives, " Smith said. " Part of the fun of working in this setting is that they ' re playing these pieces for the first time, so that makes the experi- ence rather special. " Orchestral students were pleased with the addition of Smith to the faculty. " I really think that the addition of Henry Charles Smith as Symphony con- ductor is a really big plus for ASti ' s School of Music, " said Alan LaFave, a first-year Doctor of Musical Arts student and co-principal clarinetist of the ASU Symphony Orchestra. These feelings seemed to have taken hold from the musicians ' first experi- ences with Smith. " From the moment he took the podium at his audition, he really impressed ev- eryone, " said sophomore french horn per- formance major Bill Bonnell. ' ' He ' s in- credible... he ' s the greatest person you could bring to the school " M A ItififthiBlii.-RMtgiNt ' l Fine Arts A an practices during a re- hearsal of Korsakov ' s Scheherazade with the rchestra. Students practiced many hours on the piece •,-) prepare the orchestra for the performance. ittri [rector Meaty Charles Smith displays his mu- sical skills during an MU orchestra perfor- mance. The MU orchestra performed frequently at the Gammage Auditorium for classical music lovers. Photo by Scott Troyanos 5 agerly awaiting his cue is senior Matt Wallas Members of the AR ' orchestra were also in- volved with concert and symphonic band. Layout by Craig Valenzuela Fine Arts 51 LEGAL AID Stadento tafee eeevuteng out dam, kaoseatge 4t t4 cow:Aosta alley residents who could not afford the legal counsel that they needed were the same clients that ASU law students could not afford to turn away. At ASU ' s Law College, both the Law School clinic and the Prose- cutor clinic were classes that gave law students the opportunity to help members of the community and get practical law experience. " This program is unique, " said Profes- sor Doug Blaze of the Law School clinic. " It exposes students to actual law practice. " After completing the civical and evi- dence law courses, a student was eligible to apply to the law clinic classes, said Bonnie Cotter,the clinic coordinator. " Many students apply, more than can actually be accepted into the program, " Cotter said. There was a seperate lottery for the Law School Clinic and the Prosecutor clinic. Students had to pre-register for one of the two. The Law School clinic gave students an opportunity to work with practicing at- torneys on cases. In addition, the Law School clinic had two other branches that a student could specialize in. These were the Human Immune Deficiency Virus Clinic and the Interest on Lawyers Trust Accounts. The HIV clinic specialized in cases that dealt with people who tested positive for the AIDS virus. The IOLTA clinic helped fund the student attorney program. The Prosecutor clinic gave student+ the opportunity to work on misdemeanor cases. Hugo Zettler, of the County Attor- ney ' s Office, assigned students to cases in the Valley area. " This class shows the real practical side of law, " said Chris Rapp, a student of the Prosecutor clinic. " Suddenly what has been learned in class is put to test in front of a judge. " Blaze said that the class was important because it could make or break a lawyer. " The students learn an incredible amount, " he added. Rapp said that the time spent in court taught a student that there was a lot more to trials. " It was enlightening to see that the difference between the good guy and the bad guy is not really that clear, " he said. V a lock Interview. Guy Wolf and Ruth Ann Moore talk with sophomore Jacque Vous. sefmir to determine if they will represent him as a client. Many of these interviews helped establish the clients ' case before a trial date was set. Photo by David Haneke. her court room tacdcs,Deborah Owen, an intern In Tempe, questions the jury to determine her client ' s guilt. Mock trials prepared stu- dents for real courtroom battles. eters a trial, actingjudge Doug BlazeswearsIn Eric Messinger in front of a group of assembled jurors. A mock trial showed the experience and the legal capabilities of the students. Layout by Craig Valenxuela I a Law 51 Layout by Craig Valenzuela mooring for an English exam is freshman Matt Kruse, a resident of McClintock honors hall and a member of the Hono rs College. Students found the Honors College to be a quiet, relaxing place. complete the move of the Honors Col- lege into its new home. The Honors College was established a year ago and was put into McClintock which became the Honors Hall. 111 Honors College .• CHALLENGES 70ft dtecdentd de4cover tae cionandxt flo.o td, ediene ea v:144(64a emending coursework. Crit- ical thinking. Rigorous study. Worthwhile effort. Being enrolled in the Honors College required a lot of extra t ime and work for a student, according to junior humanities major Jennifer ten. " I ' m learning an incredible amount of material not found in regular classes. " An honors class required serious dedi- cation from the student, according to Dr. Ted Humphrey, Dean of the Universi- ty Honors College. The requirements for entry into the college were one of the following: graduation from the top five percent of one ' s high school class, an ACT composite score of 29 or above, or an SAT composite score of 1,260 or above. After acceptance, a student had to maintain at least a 3.4 cummulative CPA at ASU and obtain a grade of " B " or better in honors courses in order to re- ceive recognition as an Honors College participant or graduate. It has only been a little over one year since the honors program at ASU was converted into a separate college on cam- pus. According to Humphrey, becoming a full-fledged college presented the " oppor- tunity to create what people agree to be a unique living and learning experience. " According to Humphrey, the small hon- ors class size allowed for more open dis- cussion and required that a student be prepared for class and ready to assert his or her opinion when called upon. " The honors setting is more frighten• ing in some ways because it forces the student to perform, " Dr. Humphrey said. When it came time for graduation, an honors student must have met the re- quirements of both the Honors College and his respective field of study. Both Lee and Scouten felt that they received a better education as a result of participat- ing in the Honors College. The extra time a professor donated, the world-class ex- perts a student might have worked with, or simply the intellectual stimulus was enough of an incentive for these two stu- dents to put in the extra time and effort. " I feel 1 am receiving the same educa- tion as being in a small, private college, " Scouten said. t-rkice,ta: (igitok, I I 420 eviewIng for mid-terms, Noelle KerrAlmeide re, and Weld Wetherby realize the importance of grades. Honor students were required to maintain a 3.4 CPA. Honors College 5 ' searching a case of tax fraud, MBA student JC Carol Rucker looks through the asiles for a recent edition. Rucker, who has a bachelors degree in accounting, has emphasied her studies to- wards tax planning. Photo by Tammy Trettos nig the hours while working on her tation, Lori Mierspends much of her time on her thesis. Many PhD students spent several sleepless nights in order to earn a doctorate in business. Layout by Tina Amodio SHORT CUT awe a afloat atadeard, to fre€44-ae Pa r eaagat meiatiz t used to be that business students had to have a mas- ter ' s degree before going on to pursue a PhD, but no more. Changes were made in the MBA and PhD pro- grams that made it possible for students to receive their doctorate without first obtaining a master ' s. Judy !tenth, coordinator of the gradu- ate program, said this was not a reduc- tion of hours needed to obtain the degree. " They [the students] don ' t have to have the degree, just the hours. The mas- ter ' s classes are now incorporated Unto the PhD programj, " she said. The College of Business believed that this program allowed for more flexibility within each student ' s individual program of study, " The students have more choice be- cause they can have another area of con- centration, " she said. According to Gladys Dejarnatt, secre- tary for the office of graduate programs said that a Suction in hours in the basic doctoral program was possible due to the elimination of some prerequisites. " Before, we had prerequisites in each area of business, now our only prerequi- sites are calculus and computers, " she said. Students liked the program because it cut down the time that they would spend in obtaining a PhD, said Todd Aaron, a doctoral student in accounting. " It made it easier for what I wanted to do. Although I already have my master ' s, I think it ' s going to help a lot of the students who don ' t, " he said. A lock-step program was also added, in which students were admitted in the fall only, went through the same classes each semester, and graduated together as a class. " There ' s more of a sense of camarade- rie, " Heilala said. The changes in the MBA and PhD pro- grams were put into action after depart- mental research into trends in graduate education. " It (the program) let me take more statistics courses for research purposes, which fit my program better, rather than a teaching methods or an economics course, " Aaron said. M MiWapfi Ea,SSIE R I 6 n today ' s business world requires the n ry ability to perform well and to be The College of sines? MBA program was designed flexible t changes in one ' s given profession. to ensure that s udenis dev eloped these skills. string one of his students to describe the skele. tons, Math Van Dyke encourages the child in notice the difference. Van Dyke worked with excel, Iona! children while pursuing his Masters degree in secondary education. Photo by Cheryl Evans ping her son Georglo with his daily exercises Martha Rodriguez enjoys the time spent with her son. One of Georgio ' s daily exercises included the use of a ball for his physical therapy program. Education uletly raising her band Molly Fitz tiently awaits to be called on. Many of the udents were eager to express their questions certain subjects. Photo by Cheryl Evans SPECIAL KIDS Zeanaea, 4 teacidat, acedent4 deactre tide edacaten, exceittiona clizeciAea pedal children need special teachers and the College of Education ' s special educa- tion program made sure that students gained both the experience and the edu- cation necessary to under- stand the needs of mildly handicapped children. " The special education program is a little more demanding as far as time and commitment, " said Dr. Thomas Roberts, director of the program. Roberts said that enrollment in the special education classes was limited to 25 students each semester so that a bet- ter quality program could be offered. He added that the undergraduate level class- es trained teachers to work with children who were mildly handicapped individ- uals, such as retarded and emotionally handicapped children. The curriculum also included extensive field study through student teaching. " Working out in the field is the best experience that I ' ve encountered at MU, " said Angie Denning, a senior edu- cation major. " You ' re not just hypothesiz- ing about things. You ' re actually doing the activity. " " Students need to become familiar with the schools and what goes on there, " Roberts said. " It reinforces and further expands on what they learn in class. " Dr. John Nelson, a professor of educa- tion said that both the courses and the student teaching helped weed out stu- dents who thought that they wanted to go into the field. " Some people just aren ' t willing to put out the intensive effort that is neces- sary, " Nelson said. Nelson added that he tried to handle a variety of topics such as how children handle death and even had handicapped guest speakers address his classes. " Sometimes I can tell if a student will be able to handle it just by how they react in my classes, " Nelson said. Denning said that the student teaching helped prepare her for the job market. " This has been challenging, " she said. " I mean seeing the different ranges of children. It really lets you see where you want to work after you graduate. " fiedc.. " 04-;ow S siting time out from a lesson, exceptional stil- t dents prepare for the second half of class. Stu- dents had to endure over two-hours of lab assignments. Education 161 unag an Interview, Amy Bloomberg compares her notes for a class story. Journalism 301 students were required to write stories which focused on activities around the campus and the community. on which sentences to cot, Seth Sulka revises a class story. Students found that typ. ing stories on the computer saved time and was easier for editing. Iv riling • story, Trinette Nays refers to her notes and research material. In Journalism classes, students were required to meet deadlines for articles. Layout by Craig Valenzuela 11 4 Public Programs REPORTING 7ate 2a n0e0 404 4 teaggaes ournalism 301, reporting, had a reputation of being a " killer class. " " I probably wouldn ' t have taken the class if it had been optional, " said nior Kelly Jain. " It would ' ve been a mistake, but I would ' ve been scared off by what my friends said. " The class syllabus consisted of stories including one in-depth and one group sto- ry. Weekly stories were written in the four hour lab. The class period before the lab, the students were expected to turn in three researched story ideas and be ready to write on any of the three during the lab. The students did not know which story the instructor was going to pick. " The story ideas are hard because I don ' t know what she (Sharon Bramlett- Soloman) is going to like or not, " Jain said. But Bramlett-Soloman said that it wasn ' t as hard as the students think it is. " I think a lot of kids are scared by what they hear and then they get in here and its a piece of cake, " she said. The class strength was its practicality, according to Bramlett-Soloman and the students. " When you get done with this class you should be able to write for the Mesa Id- bune, " said journalism student Tin a Ar- rick. " We had a guy in here that writes for the Tribune and gets C ' s on his Papers. " Jain, who also worked for the State Press, said that she agreed. " Journalism students definitely need it, " she said. " It ' s a good chance for prac- tical experience. " But all the practical experience doesn ' t make it any easier for the students. Ar- rick said that she spends 4.5 hours out of class researching stories in addition to her class work. " You should get more than three hours (of credit) for this class, " Arrick said. " I knew it was going to be a lot of story writing, so that wasn ' t so bad. I wasn ' t expecting this much out of class preparation. " But even with the extra out of class work, most students said that it is worth it. " Its kind of hard on the nerves, " said sophomore David Connor, " but once I handed in a story at the end of class I felt like I really accomplished something. " Public Programs 6 a DOWN UNDER flotiktaftacten radaate eteddenta %f e4 ' wag 4 frutiedaa hen Harrison Ford played the character In- diana Jones, he por- trayed the life of an ar- chaeologist as fast-paced and dangerous. Two An- thropology graduate stu- dents put the so-called ' glamorous ' life of those pursuing the archaeological field in a different perspective. Anthropology graduate student Mike Neeley, who had archaeology as a sub- discipline, said that one of the unwritten requirements in the graduate program was that a student should have some sort of field experience. Neeley participated in an excavation in the Middle East for two years. Al- though he said that he enjoyed working there, he missed the creature comforts from home. " It ' s not fast work, " he said. " It ' s hard work. You will often be crouching in a small area for hours. You can stretch, but you can ' t put a chair down. " Neeley, whose ultimate goal was to be- come a professor, said that the graduate program expected students to have good writing and communication skills. " One of the things you ' re evaluated on trying to get a job) is what you ' ve had published, " he said. Another Graduate student, Jennifer Jones, said that in the Archaeological profession one must be able to synthesize ideas onto paper because people judge you on the quality of your papers. In addition to an emphasis on writing, Anthropology graduate students were re- quired to give numerous one hour oral presentations, which Jones referred to as " mini-dry runs " of speeches a profession- al would give. Although Jones said that she would get her first gray hairs while pursuing her degree, she said that she had enjoyed the Program. " I love it. I love the topic, " she said. " I think MU has a good program. " The only loophole that Neeley found in graduate school was the financial setback. " It ' s not fun being poor, " he said. " There was a certain amount of sacrifice in choosing anthropology [as a degree ' because I won ' t make the same money a medical doctor makes. " But, " he added, " I think it ' s worth it 11 " Atii.)47 w outing together the broken pieces of a ceram tar is pot, Mike Neefeyarranges them by the mark- ing tags. Marked tags made identification eaiser to match pieces. Photo by Craig Valenzuela Layout by Tina Amodio Graduate College 111 2, tiring Into a clay Indian pot, graduate student Mike Neekyobserves the delicate, fragile open- ings. This pot, found along the Shoofly village near Payson was used either for food or water storage. Photo by Craig Valensucla data on various types of animal remains, graduate student Homer Thiel catego- rizes them by species. The computer played a valuable role as an analytical tool for the contempo- rary archeologist. nvolving herself to a group discussion, numizr2. 7 major Sandy lishman addresses patient with Ken Jackman and Ana Ziegler. Many of group gatherings were helpful to keep current updat on patients. aka a patient ' s blood pressure, nursing major Ana Ziegler carefully reads the dial. Students also had to work with mental health patients ' in valley hospitals. Layout by Craig Valenzuela 111 Nursing NURTURERS Stade-ea etalitta 9410 witerieetee 4 ents ieeed eij ada4 hfie other students received their education in a class- room, the College of Nurs- ing tried to put their stu- dents into real-life nursing situations by having them work with mental health patients in clinics and hospitals around the Valley. " Working with the patients was diffi- cult at times, " said junior nurs ing major Ken Jackman, " but it was a really good experience? ' Jackman and several other undergrad- uate nursing students spent the fall se- mester working with patients at Phoenix Camelback Hospital. Jacqueline Taylor, divison chair of psy- cho-social nursing at the College of Nurs- ing, said that the field experience was required for both graduate and under- graduate students. Graduate students had to work six to 10 hours a week at a clinic for two semesters, and undergradu- ate students had to work at a clinic for one day a week for one semester. " When the student nurses worked in the field, it really helped them to inte- grate into the nursing profession, " Taylor said. Taylor added that the experience helped students with their personal de- velopment as well as their development as nurses. " This program helps students with their own identity, " she said. It causes introspection. " Patti Rachels, a junior nursing major, said that she found working with the patients beneficial. " It helped us to learn how to interact with the patients, " she said. The undergraduate students also spent a day at the Maricopa Day Treatment Center for the chronically mentally ill. " I got more out of that one day then out of the entire semester, " Rachels said. Taylor said that the process of working with patients in a clinical setting helped to make students more aware and helped to acquaint students with crisis situations. Taylor added that the field experience was important because health care is changing so rapidly. " I know that there was a lot of value in this experience, " Rachels said. eviewing patients ' records, both Joyce White and Julie MannaIlpoint out discrepancies. The urriculum included working with patients and the evaluation of files. 1 Nursing 6 Layout by Craig Valenzuela time, residents Leon Spellman, Becky Johnson, and Albert Britt talk with counselor Jim Clark Much of Clark ' s day was spent lis- tening to the residents of Ozanam Manor. Photo by T.J. Sokol 7 thing with a. counselor, residents Quitman Knight and Leon Spellman discuss their day with Jim Clark. Clark stole all opportunities to visit with the residents and to listen to what was on their minds. • I I • HELPING HAND Social sien4 aactent4 eeenn th need tudents who pursued a graduate degree in social work had to master the art of handling the sensitive and often disturbing issues that face society every day. " All master of social work students have to participate in an internship, " said Elanore Yepez, director of field education in the school of social work. " They deal with almost every possi- ble scenario, from the homeless to the mentally handicapped. " Yepez said that the internship was di- vided into two years, which included 960 hours. She also said that students had their internships at hospitals around the Valley. Jim Clark, a graduate student in the school, said that his internship helped acquaint him with certain problems that he had never encountered before. " I ' ve gotten experience working with the mentally ill, people with drug and alcohol problems and displaced people, " he said. Students typically worked as counsel- ors for both adults and children. They also learned how to interview clients and how to read and understand cases. " Our curriculum is geared towards helping students dispel myths about the social work field, " Yepez said. " Some- times there can be bizzare behavior in state hospitals and students need to learn how to handle this. " Melody Winting, a graduate student in social work who had her internship at titt• Maricopa County Medical Center, said that it helped her to learn how to handle people. " You really have to be careful because the issues that you deal with are sensi- tive, " Winting said. " You ' d be in trouble without the hands-on experience. " Yepez said that very often students worked with neglected or abused children and deal with cases of sexual abuse. Clark said that the program helped to make him more aware of the condition of the social work field. " It made me more aware of how a community coordinates their efforts to help the needy, " he said. " After work int: in the field for a while, I really think t hat they don ' t do a good enough job. " M otiaa, E S to a prospective contributor, Jim Clark reaffirms a scheduled appointment. Besides caring for residents, financial concerns and business contacts were also Clark ' s responsibilities. Social Work 71 rowsing through the numerous periodicals premed student Baukn• Ilirrcma during th. LIA 100 tour of the library. The tours were an anew to familiarize the students with the library. nstrueting students in critical thinking is Nancy Matte Students benefited from the-. instructions by building strong academic skills. Liberal Arts ADJUSTMENTS 5 teseien4t an aeeed, - decusevai aad admit to co1ee9e eozeiwea, t s not a bird. It ' s not a plane. But it could save your failing GPA faster than a speeding bullet. LIA 100 to the rescue. LIA 100, University Ad- justment and Survival, cre- ated by Roger Swanson and Christine Wil- kinson in 1972, was designed to help incoming freshman blend in, adjust and survive at the nation ' s fifth largest uni- versity. Although the course was de- signed for new students, it was not limit- ed to freshmen; seniors and juniors may have taken the course with prior approval. In 1976, Dr. Nancy Matte taught the only section with 25 students enrolled. Last year 51 sections were available, in which the instructors were responsible to teach note and test taking skills, library orientation, goal setting, decision making, career planning, right brain versus left brain thinking, and time and stress management. In each section a tour of Hayden Li- brary was arranged. The main purpose was to familiarize students with the li- brary. Students were educated in all fac- ets of library use, from policies and proce- dures to " CARL, " the library ' s computerized card catalog system. An area of interest was in goal setting. There are two types of goal setting that were covered in the course. One kind was attached to a career and career related choices, the other was associated in dealing with one ' s problems and immediate short- term goals. " Goal setting and decision making may not help you in your history class this week, but if you don ' t know how to do it, eventual- ly it can cause you some problems and it will make your life easier, " Matte said. Dr. Matte said that time management was the most important topic covered in LIA 100. " I think for most students it ' s the most important thing. But if you have good aca- demic skills and poor time management, I think you ' d have more problems than if you had weak academic skills and great time management, " Matte said. " Freshmen were most afraid of failing. " " First-year students are afraid to make the wrong choices. In LIA 100 we try to give them a variety of paths for success, " Matte said. through one of may books of vari- ous topics is, Wiliam McAndle, on a LIA 100 tour of the library. Students were grouped into sec- tions and tested In areas from note taking skills to library orien tation. Layout by Craig Valenzuela Liberal Arts 11 for a Me at the ASU West Fletcher Library, Tammy bentcomplles a paper for her marketing class, bent, a marketing major, entered ASU West as a returning senior. to the beat, Jay Busch lectures to students during a Jazz in America class. Jazz in America was a popular class that was held at ASU West on Monday nights. Layout by Craig Valenzuela ASU West WESTWARD fiSVE Wed.( evnationene utenecue4 714 castiza4 coneineeea ex banction xpansion. Enrollment in- crease. Consolidation. These described the en- during situation at ASU West- a rapidly growing campus in and of itself, ac- cording to the Director of Institutional Planning and Research at ASU West, Dr. Sheila Ainlay. " Enrollment has held steady on an av- erage between 12-16 percent growth over the last three to four years, " Ainlay said. Although enrollment has increased, ASU West began going through many changes to prepare them for the influx of students. " These changes have been planned ahead of time in anticipation of increas- ing enrollment, " Ainlay said. Enrollment figures for the summer of 1988 included 804 students while the summer of ' 89 figures increased 45 per- cent to 1,171. Fall of 1988 recorded 3,330 students enrolled, white tall of ' 89 had a figure of 3,799, a 14 percent growth, Ain- lay said. Three new buildings were slated to be- gin construction in October 1989, with a completion date of January 1991, said ASU %Vest Information Specialist Asha Nathan. The buildings will include a 76,800 square foot classroom and comput- er laboratory, a 146,900 square foot Uni- versity Center Building, and a 10,000 square foot multipurpose instructional room which will be part of the University Center Building, according to Nathan. " The new buildings will be adding classroom and permanent office space, " Ainlay said. Campus offices and about one-third of classes were being held In temporary sites, according to Nathan. Ainlay also stated that the University Center would provide ASU West with a facility much like a combination of the MU and the Student Services Buildings. " The University Center will house eat- ing facilities, student and faculty services and lounge space, " Ainlay said. The new buildings will be greatly ap- preciated when they are done, consider- ing that enrollment for the fall of 1990 has been projected to be between 4,300- 4,400 students, " Ainlay said. " The com- pleted buildings will really consolidate ASU West into a campus. " Ha itifIkb Ai° E ..atat gtas 7 arming the centerpiece of the MU West cam- pas,Fletcher Library Is located at the rear of the clustered buildings. This aerial photograph I- of the campus, overlaid with an artist ' s rendering, shows what the campus will look like in January 1991. ASU West 71 Ids visit to MU, Lattie Coor takes the time to feel the surrounding of his new home. Coor, an Arizona native, was the president of the University of Vermont for 13 years. thought, Lank Coor considers the challenges he faces by coming to the fifth largest university. Coor started his presidency at ASU in January of 1990. New President ttur eight months of reviewing applications. he Arizona Board of Regents nominated . as the 14th president of ASV. Over 240 appli- :l 1; -(1 1 New President 7 A NEW DECADE lieut preactent atoal.41 eae to ace fin 44 a 144€414e% Jae n Jan. 1,1990, tattle F. Coor became the new president of ASU with the hope of propelling the university into the next decade as one of the premier research in- stitutes in the country. " I have watched ASU from afar for a long time, and this is a particularly prom- ising moment for the school, " Coor said. On June 6, 1989 the Arizona Board of Regents voted unanimously for Coor to become ASU ' s 14th president. Coor, who is 52 and an Arizona Native, was the president of the University of Vermont for 13 years before coming to MU. " It was difficult to leave Vermont, " Coor said. " But I was intrigued with the stage of development here. " Coor said that he was interested in encouraging ASU ' s growth as a research facility. He also said that he wanted to increase racial diversity at ASU, improve relationships between that students and the university by coping better with its growth, and harness ASU to the economic expansion of the Phoenix area. " In order for any college to emerge as an important research institution, there has to be a tight bond between it and the major modern economic areas, " Coor said. Coor added that research meant ad- vanced study in everything, not only ar- eas like science and engineering. Edith Auslander, a member of the Board of Regents, said that she was hope- ful about Coor ' s ability to guide ASU into national recognition. " I was taken with his breadth of knowledge and his reputation for effec- tive leadership, " she added. Jack Pfister, also a member of the Board of Regents, said that he was also impressed with Coor ' s outstanding record in Vermont. " I know that he will build a solid fu- ture for this university, " he said. Coor said that he sensed a lot of prom- ise at ASU. " This school is becoming one of the most dynamic universities in the coun- try, " he said. " I saw coming here as a challenge. " 0 Keith JennieRs Nesi. ii0 V4U AWARDS 7iost rz a to acience, ataatta and lewd, " iteceeede loft aostevut pit ecioiza SU ' s growth not only ex- tended to its population, but also to its academic and its artistic talent. Several members of both the faculty and the stu- dent body were honored for their achievements, whether they were monumental or miniscule. Musicians served the purpose of pro- viding enjoyment through their talent. This talent was frequently noticed through both composition and performance. Chinary Ung, an associate professor of music, won the 1989 Grawemeyer Award for Music Composition. Sponsored by the University of Louisville, the international award included a $150,000 prize. It was the largest prize that was given in the field. Ung received the award for his or- chestral piece " Inner Voices. " He was the first American citizen to every receive it and the youngest. Ung also received the prestigous Kennedy Center Friedheim Award for his chamber music composi- tion " Spiral. " Pianst Kelly Kathleen was the rece- pient of a Fullbright Full Grant to study in Germany. Robert Best , a baritone, won the Voice Auditions of the Music Teach- ers National Association Wurlitzer Colle- giate Artist competition. There were three recepients of the American Society of Composers, Authors and Publishers award. Glenn Hachbarth, Randall Shinn and James DeMars were Honors were not only given to those who were musically talented, but who were professionally talented as well. Three professors received Burlington Northern Foundation Faculty Acheive- ment Awards. Gary Lowenthal, a profes- sor of law, Deborah Losse, an associate professor of foriegn languages, and Maria Candelle-Elawar, an assistant professor of educational psychology all received the honor. They were selected on the basis of the unusual efforts that they devoted to the quality of the student ' s experience. They were also considered because of in- formation and nominations submitted b) students. Scientific fields were honored as well. Four students received the National Sci- ence Foundation Graduate Fellowships. Out of a total of only five awards, four were given to students in Arizona. Steph- anie Harkins, who had a bachelors degree in anthropology, Kathy LaRoler Moyer. who had a bachelors degree in microbiol- ogy, Kenneth Walsh, who was a civil engi- neering graduate, and Nathan Watson. who was a computer science graduate all received the fellowship. In the area of research, Dr. Robert Pettit, director of ASU ' s Cancer Research Institute, was awarded an Outstanding Investigation grant that was worth more than $4 million over seven years. It was the first such grant to go to a researcher in Arizona. Continued on page 80 .1 " ) resenting tie Award for Excellence in Journal- and Telecommunication to Malcolm Forbesof Forbesmagazine is Walter Cmnitite The awards luncheon was held at the Arizona Biltmore in Awards 71 AWARDS Awards that were nationally recog- nized were not the only kinds that ASU students and faculty received. Many were given awards directly from the university itself. One such award was ASU ' s oldest con- tinuous honor for outstanding undergrad- uate academic acheivement, the Moeur award. Suchitra Krishnan, an electrical engineering student and Chou Liu and Brian Mirtich, computer systems stu- dents, all received the Moeur. In the area of honoring teachers for their accomplishments, the Alumni Asso- ciation gave its Faculty Achievement Award to marketing professor Stephen Brown. The Walter Cronkite School of Journal- ism and Telecommunications gave the 1989 Walter Cronkite Award for excel- lence in journalism and telecommunica- tions to Malcolm Forbes. Forbes was the chairman and editor in chief of Forbes Magazine. Other awards included the Soviet Union ' s Spendiarov Prize which was giv- en to geology professor Susan Kieffer. She became the first woman to win the award and the second American winner. In De- cember of 1988, J. Jefferies McWhirter was named Diplomat in Counseling Psy- chology. This is the highest professional distinction that could be given to a li- censed psychologist. Dr. McWhirter also received a Distinguished Teacher Award in 1989 by the Alumni Association. ASU ' s Department of Construction was awarded thhe 1989 Thomas C. Jellinger award by the Associated General Con- tractors of America. The award was meant to honor those who invented pro- grams that improved construction educa- tion on the national level. Not all of those who received awards for their achievements could be listed, but their accomplishemnts are realized and felt through the improvement of the educational system and of the student life. Top Ittight:flinaty Ung associate professor of musk. Photo by Craig Valenzuela. LefeJeffries Melthirter. professor of counseling. Above: James DeMars, composer. Photo by Craig Valenzuela. Opposite page:Pe- borah fosse, professor of foreign languages. Photo by ASU New Bureau. Layout by Craig Valenzuela 11 Awards RE Sig GO oEutLS a • PO M • ENERGY: • 1)at(% marked by vigor and power. 2)n. the determination to ex- cel with intensity both in training and in competition. Sun Devil energy culminated when both athletes and fans alike joined in competition. Whether at a national bad- minton or archery competition that re- ceived little recognition or at the annual MU-U of A game that commanded state- wide attention, Sun Devil spirit was al- ways present. This spirit was also the same force that demanded excellence for coaches as well as players. The volleyball team saw changes with the addition of Coach Patti Snyder. The men ' s basketball team expe- rienced the same with the controversial signing of Coach Bill Frieder. Frieder took Michigan State to the Final Four in 1989 before signing to become the high- paid ASU employee. Fan scrutiny did not stop at team and - . - - coaching performances. An increased in- terest in athletic moral issues such as following NCAA recruitment rules, moni- toring academic standards for athletics and the concern of steroid use entered into play. All of these aspects of Sun Devil ath- letic energy clearly made a statement without exclaiming a word. Cu 1,0 4 a 1:tisos MEE the oppo- neat, Mark Becker sends one to the hoop. ASU bas- ketball began a new era with new Head Coach Bill Frieder. Photo by T.J. Sokol of the point, Debbie Penney spikes the ball past two USC blockers. Sun Devil vol. leyball has produced eight All- Americans In the last six years. SECTION EDITOR: Erik Leverson Sports ' reestyling her way through the pool. a ads swimmer strokes towards the flash inc. The women ' s swimming team fin- shed eighth at the NCAA ' s. ' Landing over a fallen quarterback, Shane Collins celebrates another sack. The Devils experienced another winning cason on the gridiron. Photo by T.J. Sokol W hat ' s the Score? ASU TEAM FINISHES AND RECORDS FOR 1988-89 ARCHERY: 3 national team championships, 1 individual title BADMINTON: 3 national team championships, 5 individual titles BASEBALL: 42-19 overall. 19-11 Pae.10 (2nd), 3rd NCAA Nonheast regional MEN ' S BASKETBALL: 12-16 overall, •-13 Pat-10 (7th), lost first round Par-10 WOMENS BASKETBALL 9-19 overall, 3-16 Pat-10 (101h) MEN ' S CROSS COUNTRY: 9th Par-I0 WOMEN ' S CROSS COUNTRY: 8th Pae-I0 FOOTBALL 6-4-1 overall. 3.3-1 Pat-10 (5th) MEN ' S GOLF: 4 wins: 1st Pae-10, 2nd NCAA West Regional, 6th NCAA ' s WOMF.NS GOLF: 2 wins; 2nd Pat-10, 61h NCAA ' s MEN ' S GYMNASTICS: 17.8, 9rd Pat•10, 8th NCAA ' s WOMEN ' S GYMNASTICS: 7.13, 3rd Pac-ID, 7th NCAA ' s SOFTBALL: 34-26 overall, 7-13 Pat-10 (5th). lost in NCAA regional MEN ' S SWIMMING DIVING: 5-4 overall. 1-4 Pac.10 (6th), 27th NCAA ' s WOMEN ' S 7.9 overall, 2-3 Pat-10 (5th), 8th NCAA ' s MEN ' S TENNIS: 10-14 overall, 1.9 Pac-10 (6th) WOMEN ' S TENNIS: 1911 overall, 2-8 Pat-10 (5th), lost second round NCAA ' s TRACK AND FIELD: 0-2 triangulars, 1.3 quadrangular. VOLLEYBALL 1321 overall, 4.14 Pat-10 (8th) WRESTLING: 16.62 overall, 5-0 Pac-10 (1st). 2nd in NCAA ' s 84 Year in Spots OLD AND NEW The Year in Sports Devil sports saw some old friends succeed, met a few new faces, and had another season of memorable moments in 1989. Both the archery and badmin- ton squads recaptured national titles they have held over the last few years. ASU wrestling fol- lowed up on their championship season with another Pac-10 title and a second place finish at the NCAA ' s. Men ' s and women ' s golf capped successful seasons with high finishes at the national tournament. The swimming and diving teams fought through the tough Pac-10 conference to do battle in the NCAA ' s. Both gym- nastics squads capitalized on a strong individual performances to place highly on the national level. Sun Devil basketball greeted a new head coach as Bill Frieder took the reigns of the cagers Program. New facilities were construct- ed throughout the program in- cluding the opening of the $7.3 million Karsten Golf Course. Many Sun Devil student ath- letes were honored as titles and awards filled trophy cases throughout campus. ASU ath- letes collected eight individual national championships and four team conference titles. The 1988-89 season for Sun Devil sports was filled with many moments and stories, individual struggles and triumphs, but most of all the year was filled with energy Poised for another high score, gymnast Tracy Butler prepares for her dismount. The ladies gymnastic squad capped their season with an appearence in the NCAA tournament. Delivering another strike, pitcher Kip Vaughn keeps a hitter at bat. The base- ball team captured a second place finish in their division. in Sports I I Setting the score straight, the referee awards Sun Devil wrestler Travis Fagan two points. ASU scored well all season as they took their fifth consecutive Pac•I0 title. Witnessing another victory, Sun Devil fans pack the University Activity Cen• ter. A record attendence of 6,330 people cheered ASU past top-ranked Oklahoma State. 86 rest ling PIN UP BOYS Wrestling with Success was a time that colle- giate wrestling was domi- nated by schools from the Midwest, but over the last few years a power surge has been felt from the great Southwest. During the 1989 season, the MU wrestling program contin- ued climbing the ladder of excel- lence to the rung of the elite. The Devils followed their 1988 nation- al championship campaign with a 1989 Pac-10 title and a second place finish at the national meet. " This was an exceptional team that had a great season, " Head Coach Bobby Douglas said. The Devils started the year with nine successive dual meet victories including a win over na- tional power Oklahoma. ASU then entered a rugged stretch of their schedule, but managed wins over Boise State and Mis- souri before dropping a close de- cision to top-ranked Oklahoma State. In early February, ASU ' s grap- plers gained a slice of revenge as Oklahoma State, the eventual na- tional champion, visited Tempe. A record crowd of 5,330 specta- tors watched as the Devils de- rested the Cowboys 20-16 at the University Activity Center. " We ' ve gotten great support from our fans, the school, and the administration, " Douglas said. Junior Saunders, Dan St. John, Jim Gressley, and John Ginther all captured their respective weight classes as the Devils pinned down a fifth consecutive Pac-10 chamionship. Eight Devil wrestlers qualified for the NCAA Championships and Dan St. John claimed an in- dividual title in the 168 pound weight class leading ASU to its runner-up position at the meet held in Oklahoma City, Oklahoma. Under coach Douglas ' leader- ship, the Sun Devil wrestling pro- gram has recorded 196 victories and 12 top twenty finishes in his fifteen seasons. " A great tradition was started hear in 1973, and it ' s climaxing now, " Douglas said. " This season we broke into the elite of wres- tling programs. " A W hat ' s the Score? WRESTLING ASU OPP 32 26 V 37 32 24 34 28 29 19 IS 24 34 19 36 34 10 20 19 14 17 27 CS Fullerton Fresno St. Clemson CP San Luis Obispo Portland St. Oklahoma West Virtnla North Carolina Bloomsburg St Penn St. Oklahoma St. Cleveland St Illinios St. Oklahoma Boise St. Missowi Oklahoma St. Oklahoma St. TOMA St. tone Oklahoma St. CS Bakersfield PAC 10 CHAMPIONSHIPS 1. Arizona State 2. Oregon 3. Boise State 4. Cal Pot) SLO 6. CS Bakersfield NCAA CHAMPIONSHIPS 1. Oklahoma State 2. Arizona State S. Iowa State 1. Oklahoma Michigan INDIVIDUAL 1181b Zeke Jones 1421b Junior Saunders 1601b Thorn Ortiz 16316 Dan St John 19011) John Ginther S to 12 9 9 17 6 IS 29 19 22 8 6 19 12 9 zs 15 15 20 18 8 88.75 70.60 45.00 42-75 41.00 91.26 70.60 63.00 61.00 63.26 4th 2nd 7th 1st 5th Wrestling 81 lipping at of a bold, G.T. Taylor turns Wings in his favor. Taylor was one of fight Devils that qualified for the NCAA harnpionships. Photo by Cheryl Evans Rolling over a Oklahoma St. wrestler, Marco Sanchez reverses the situation on his opponent. ASU defeated the top- ranked Cowboys, 20-15. Escaping a Bruin, tackler David Wins- ley gallops for extra yardage. The Devils were defeated by UCLA, 33-14. Following his blocker, ric Cahoon re- turns a Stanford kickoff. The Devils opened up their offensive attack in do. (eating the Cardinal. Photo by Cheryl Evans What ' s the Score? UCLA 33„ARIZONA sr. II ASU UCLA First downs 20 20 Rushes-yards 27-87 16-182 Pass yards 272 165 Return yards 75 126 Comp-att-int 2748-3 16-30-1 Fumbleso4ost I.1 0-0 Punts.avg yds 4402 443.2 Penalties-yds 648 6-56 Possesion time 2A:57 31:60 ARIZONA STATE 00 07 00 07 UCLA 00 17 13 -:g3 UCLA -Miller 8yd pass from Johnson (Velasco kick) UCLA Austin 9yd pass from Johnson (Velasco kirk) ASU • leach 3yd pass from Justin (Richey kick) UCLA FG Velasco 31yd UCLA FG Velasco 2lyd ASU Sinsoneau 2yd run(Richey kick) UCLA FG Velasco 23yd UCLA - FG % ' elasco 42yd UCLA • Argo 48yd interception retum(Velasco kick) ARIZONA ST. SO, STANFORD 22 STAN ASU First downs 26 21 Rushes-yards 38-163 3342 Pass yards 317 296 Return yards 6 76 Compattint 3147-3 20341 Pumblesn.lost 14 0-0 Punts-avg yds 1361 5-34.2 PensIties•yds 644 7.40 Possesion time 32.51 27:09 STANFORD 00 12 07 03 -22 ARIZONA STATE 07 14 DO 09 -30 ASU Fisher 7yd pass from Justln(Richey kick) ASU • Stanley 70yd interception returt(Richey kick) STAN • Pinckney 4Iyd pass from Johnson(Hopkins kick) STAN Justin tackled in end zone ASU • Guilford Wyd pass from Justin(Richey kick) STAN • FG Hopkins :32yd STAN • Pinckney fClycl pass from Johnson(Hopkins kick) STAN FG Hopkins 50yd ASU • Fisher layd pass from Justin(Pass failed) ASU FG Richey 43yd UCLA Stanford I EVOLUTION Team reaches maturity in October, ASU trav- eled to Los Angeles to play UCLA. In mid-November, the Stanford Cardinal visited Sun Devil Stadium to do battle on ASU ' s Homecoming. Both games were with conference opponents, but that ' s where the similarities ended. The contest with the Bru- ins was the beginning of a slump which would send the ASU foot- ball program to an all-time low. In defeating the Cardinal, the Devils capped what seemed to be an evolutionary process from a group of individuals into a foot- ball team. On Oct. 8, a mistake-prone Sun Devil squad self-destructed and losts its ' conference opener to UCLA 33-14. After completely outplaying the Bruins in the early stages of the contest, the Devils exploded. ASU missed two makeable field goal attempts, allowed UCLA to sustain a lengthy scoring drive, and turned the ball over deep in their own territory. " We didn ' t take advantage of when we had a chance j to, " Head Coach Larry Marmie ,-j said. One play summarized the flow of the entire game. With seconds left, UCLA linebacker Stacy Argo intercepted a deflected Paul Jus- tin pass and returned it 48 yards for the Bruins Final score. " I don ' t think the true ASU football team showed up to- night, " defensive tackle Shane Collins said. On ASU ' s homecoming week- end, they hosted Stanford in Tempe. Behind a revamped of- fensive attack and an opportunis- tic defense, the Devils prevailed 30-22. Fullback Kelvin Fisher caught two touchdown passes, including the game winner, and freshman- Mike Richey added a 43-yard field goal for insurance as ASU won its third consecutive game. As it had in the previous two weeks, the Devil defense contin- ued to force turnovers and hand the ball over to the offense in good field position. " The defense set the tempo early in the second half, " Mar- mie said. " This was a great win for our football team. " f 644404A-vAi Carrying a Cardinal Ryan McReynolds Staffing the ran Brett Wallerstedt tack- apicks up a first down. The offense to- les the Cardinal ball carder. ASU beat g taled 938 yards in the win over Stanford. Stanford 3042. Photo by Cheryl Evans S. KICKOFF Devils start victorious wake up call for ASU football came fifteen sec- onds into their season opening contest with Kansas State. On the initial play from scrimmage, Quarterback Paul Justin ' s pass was intercepted by the Wildcats William Price. The Devils then woke up, playing sound football the rest of the way to post a 31-0 victory. Offensively, the Devils used an arsenal of nine different receiv- ers, as the passing attack ac- counted for 224 yards and two touchdowns. " We were in tune, " Paul Jus- tin said. " We knew how we were all going to do. " If the offense was in tune, then the Sun Devil defense was deafening, Kansas State ' s offense was held to 107 total yards as crossed over into Devil territory only twice. " Overall, I thought it was a good, solid win, " Coach Larry Marmie said. Sprinting around a Spartan defender, Devil tailback Bruce Perkins collects yardage as ASU drives down the field. The Sun Devil offense netted over 400 yards in their victory over San Jose State. Photo by Scott Troyanos On Sept. 16, the Devils hosted the San Jose State team. ASU outlasted the Spartans for a hard fought 28-21 win. " It was a real good win for our team, " Marmie said. " We had to make some plays in the fourth quarter, and we came through. " Included in those plays was a defensive stand on the Spartan ' s final possession. After moving the ball to the ASU 11-yard line, the Devil defense stuffed two sweep attempts and swatted away two pass offerings to thwart the drive. The Sun Devil offense moved the ball well, totaling 418 yards. MU provided the big play when Paul Justin hit receiver Lynn James over the middle for an 80- yard touchdown pass. " It was just another day at the office, I guess, " Marmie said. What ' s the Score? ARIZONA ST.31 KANSAS ST.0 KSU ASU FIN ' . downs 8 31 Rushes•yards 30-27 49-317 Pass yard, 80 224 Return yards 17 45 Compatt•int 11-24.1 19-26.1 Puntsavg yds 9-17.6 4-39 Fumbless-lost 3-0 0-0 Penalties-yds 6-59 1083 Possession time MO3 34.67 KANSAS STATE 00 00 CO 00 -00 ARIZONA STATE 14 03 07 07 31 ASU Teach Tyd pass from Justin (Zendejas kick) ASU McReynolds lOyd pass from Justin (Zendejas kick) ASU • FG Zendejas 22yd ASU Fisher 33yd run (Zendejas kick) ASU Simoneau lyd run (Zendejas kick) ARIZONA ST.28, SAN JOSE ST.21 SJS ASU First downs 16 20 Rushes-yards 8353 43.147 Pass yards 258 271 Return yards 28 100 Comp-alt•int 28-62-1 12-28-2 Punts.avg yds 489.6 6-37.6 Fumblesa-lost 2-1 1-0 Penalties-yds 6-10 8-4s Possession time 3308 26:52 SAN JOSE STATE 07 07 00 07 -21 ARIZONA STATE 14 00 07 07 -28 AM: • James 80yd pass from Justin (Zendejas kick) ASE teach lyd pass from Justin (Zendejas kick) SJS • Canley 7yd run (Kirk kick) SJS Canley lyd run (Kirk kick) ASU %Tinsley I2yd pass from Lasher (Zendejas kick) ASU - %Tinsley 36yd run (Zendejas kick) SJS Martini Syd run (Kirk kick) 1 11,0 Kansas State San e State Pressuring the quarterback, stong safe. ty PhiMpi Sparks dives for Kansas State ' s Carl Straw. ASU reached the Wildcats ' quarterback several times, while recording three sacks. Bursting through the Spartan line, Sun Devil running back Kelvin Fisher( ' loses in on the endzone. ASU ' s running game led the way as the Devils beat San Jose State 28-21. Surveying the Kansas State defense, flanker Lynn James glides down the line of scrimmage. Nine different receivers caught passes as the Devil offense cal- lied 31 points in their shutout victory over the Wildcats. ' 110NA 4 •••• AA •••••-H, Jr Ilr Saadaicilag a Spartan ball carrier are Tingstad and Nathan Loathe ASIrs defense held San Jose St. to un- der 90-yards rushing in preserving the victory. Photo by Scott Troyanos Kansas State San Jose State 9 Escaping from a Husky, fullback Kel- vin fisher gets outside for a gain. Fisher led ASU with 89 yards against Washington. Throwing the ball on line, Paul Justin completes a pass. Justin passed for over 900 yards in the two Washington game. 1 W hat ' s the Score? ARIZONA St 44, WASH. ST. 39 WSU ASU First downs 19 33 Rushes-yards 28147 43-117 Pass yards 419 534 2451.13 -47-0 Fumbles ' -lost 4-2 1.1 Penalties-yds 745 456 Possesion time 24:44 35:16 ASU James Ilyd pass from Justin WSU Olson 39yd pass from Gcssen WSU Broussard lyd run WSU • FG Hanson 33y41 ASU • Fair 16yd pass from Justin ASU Simoneau lyd run WSU - Broussard 9Syd return ASU FG Richey 24yd WSU Young Syd pass from Garcia ASU - Fair 18yd pass from Justin ASU Fair 4yd pass from Justin WS( ' Broussard lyd run ASU Fisher 2yd rush ARIZONA ST. 94, WASH. 32 ASU First downs 22 28 Rushes-yards 45-154 35-99 Pass yards 939 428 Comp-att•Int 18-36.12842.3 Fumblesslost I.1 3-3 Penalties-yds 7.75 6-37 Possession time 30t48 7.9:12 ASU • Fair 19yd pass from Justin UN ' Riley 691d pass from Conklin MU Reach 16yd pass from Justin ASU James 17yd pass from Justin UW McKay Gyd pass from Conklin ASU FG Richey 23yd UW FG McCallum 24yd UW • Lewis Syd run ASU FG Richey tiyd ASU - %Insley lyd run UW Riley 36yd pass from Conklin Diving for yardage, freshman Jeff Simoneau gets another first down. The offense pro- duced over 750 yards in total offense in their victory over the Cougars. 1 FORCE A IR Pass attack takes off 1988, a disgruntled ASU football team traveled to play a resurgent Washing. ton State club. An aerial assualt by Paul Justin and a late inter- ception by Nathan LaDuke led the way as the Devils upset the Cougars. There was a significant difference in this past years game, it was played in Tempe. Paul Justin set a Sun Devil single game passing record with 534 yards and Nathan LaDuke picked off a Brad Gossen throw with 33 seconds left in the game to insure the 44-39 victory. Senior split end Ron Fair caught 19 passes to break the Pac-10 re- cord. Fair gained 277 yards on his receptions and scored three touchdowns. The win boosted more than ASU ' s record, it lifted their confi- dence to new heights. " This win does a lot for our team ' s confidence, " said Fair. " Once we get going, we can ' t be stopped. " That level of confidence would be evident as ASU traveled to Seattle to play the highly favored Washington Huskies. The Devils outlasted U.W. for a surprising 34-32 triumph. Once again, ASU moved the ball through the air as Justin completed 18 passes for 339 yards and three touchdowns. The defense caused six Husky turnovers and stiffened in the second half when they had to. Unfortunately, the biggest sto- ry on the defensive side of the ball was the permanent loss of their leader, Mark Tingstad. The senior linebacker collided head first with Washington ' s Cary Conklin, reinjuring his neck. Tingstad was kept overnight in a Seattle hospital. Diagnosis was that there was no severe damage, but that his football career was over. " It just came too close this time, " said Head Coach Larry Marm. The coach left the stadium to present his fallen warrior with the victorious game ball. Chasing a loose ball, Darren Woodson and Richard Davis cause a Washington turnover. ASU ' s defense caused six total turnovers by the Huskies offensive unit. Rewriting a Ida, Eric Guilford sets ASU up in good field position. The fresh- man also caught five passes for 102 yards In a 4449 victory over Washington State. St. Washington 9 a Avoiding the sack, Huston quarterback Andre Ware is rushed by Devil lineback- er lsreed Stanley. The devils suffered their first defeat of the season, losing to Houston Ganging up on Houston running back Chuck Weatherspoon, the Devil defen- sive surge holds the Cougars without a gain. This was an uncommon sight as Houston totaled a record 744 yards on offense. What ' s the Score? HOUSTON 36, ASU Ull First downs 26 IS Rushes-yards 18-118 43-55 Pass yards 626 90 Return yards Zr 47 Comp-alt-yds 46.78-4 7-264 Punts.avit yds 1-42 1038.5 Fumbles:a-lost 5-2 4-2 Penalties•yds 2:3-:n6 6-35 Possession time HOUSTON 07 12 00 17 -136 ARIZONA ST 07 00 00 00 7 Eli Brown 2yd pass from Ware (Anderson kick) ASU - Veach 3yd pass from lasher (Zendejas kick) CH - Hazard Syd pats from Ware (kick failed) UR Weatherspoon 32yd run (pass failed) UR • Weathersponn Sityd punt return (Anderson kick) Ull • Smith!. 77yd pass from Mintier (Anderson kick) UR • IC Anderson 36yd ASU 19, MISSOURI 3 MIZZOU ASU First downs 13 22 Rushes-yards 38-100 56-272 Pass yards 93 125 Return yds 43 28 Comp-tilt-int 12-26-1 12-20-2 Puntsavg 640 6,19.3 Fumblesn-lost 3-2 2-1 Penalty yds 6-56 6-59 Possession time 2814 31:26 MISSOURI 00 03 00 00 • 3 ARIZONA ST. 02 00 OD 12 -19 ASU • FlunkelCs punt Narked out of end zone MU • FG Baker 22yds ASU • FG Zendejac 36yds ASU Simoneau 4yd run (Zendejas kick) ASU Simoneau lyd rut (Zendejas kick) 1114 Houston Missouri UNDAUNTED ASU battles cats explosive Houston Cow gars offense, Tabled " the run and shoot, " dis- charged nearly as many back- fires as they did bullets in de- feating the Sun Devils 36-7, on Sept. 23. Houston quarterback Andre Ware led the way as the 17th- ranked Cougars riddled the Devil defense for a record breaking to- tal of 744 yards. The most yard- age previously given up by ASU was 716 yards by Harden Sim- mons in 1950. " Andre Ware is a very talent- ed athlete, " said Head Coach Larry Marmie. " When we did put pressure on him, he was able to escape and roll out. " The whole game was frustrating because of the opportunities that Houston gave the Devils, " said junior defensive safety Nathan LaDuke. Despite impressive offensive numbers, the Cougars were nalized for 234 yards and they A turned the ball over eight times. I " Any loss is hard to come back Jarring the ball loose, Devil linebackers Drew Metal f(47) and Terence Johnson (46) prepare to recover another Mis- souri turnover. The Devil defense kept the Tigers out of the endzone during a 19-3 victory. High stepping his way to long yardage, senior running back David Winsley chalks up another first down. " Scooter " as he is nicknamed, led the Devils with 134 yards rushing against the University of Missouri. Photo by TJ. Sokol from, " said Devil defensive line- man Richard Davis. " But if we win as a team, we die as one. " On Sept. 30, at Sun Devil Stadi- um, the Missouri Tigers were the victims as the Sun Devils re- leased a swarming defense and an impressive running attack en route to a 19-3 victory. The Devil defense caused four Tiger turnovers, sacked the quar- terback tour times, and blocked a punt for a safety. Eddie Stokes broke through the line to swat Mark Plunkett ' s kick out of the end zone. Offensively, David Winsley carried the load for the Devils by rushing for 134 yards. The Devils ran for 262 yards, their highest ground total for the season. Freshman Jeff Simoneau cored on a 4-yard drive and later on a 1-yard plunge to seal the victory for the Devils. The win was the first for ASU over Missouri dur- ing regular season play. 1 Houston Missouri 9 Losing control of the football, ASU tail- back Bruce Perkins can only watch as Oregon ' s Andre Williams recovers the fumble. The Sun Devil offense was washed out during a downpour as the Ducks prevailed 27-7. Layout by Erik !Ryerson Bringing back a kickoff Sun Devil Vic- toreahoon is brought down from behind. MU averaged over 20 yards per kick return in the game against Oregon. Holding back the Duck rushing attack, ASIA Tim Landers wrestles Oregon ' s Derek LoviNe to the ground. Oregon ' s halfback was the first runner to gain over 200 yards on a Devil defense in six seasons. Chasing down the quarterback, ASU linebacker Terence Johnson pursues the Duck ' s Bill Musgrave. The Oregon field general proved elusive as he threw for 211 yards. Photo by 1.1 Sokol ... Oregon St. Oregon SNAPPED ASU winning streak ends defense an opportu- nistic offense, fan support and victories over Oregon had become ASU traditions. On Oct. 14, the Devils traveled to Corvallis, Oregon to take on the Oregon State Beavers, and the tradition ended. After providing OSU with ear- ly scoring chances and squander- ing their own, ASU found itself behind 10-0 at halftime. A David fumble led to the Bea- vers only touchdown in the half. All three of ASU ' s second quarter possessions resulted in Brad Wil- liams ' punts. The Devils, behind two Paul Justin touchdown passes, rallied to take the lead. But, late in the fourth quarter, the Beavers marched down field 71 yards to score what would be the game ' s final points. MU and OSU finished the game tied at 17-17. This was the first time in the last 12 meetings that the Devils were unable to earn a victory. On Oct. 21, the normally cloud- less Arizona skies filled with an eerie gray matter which pro- duced a rainstorm only ducks could love. These fowls were from the University of Oregon, and on this day, they would slice through a melting ASU football team for a 27-7 victory. The story for this game would not be found in the weather re- port or the playbook. The truth simply lay in the statistics. The Devil defense allowed 478 total yards and a running back to gain over 200 yards for the first time in six seasons. In fact, Derek Lo- vale ' s 218 yards exceeded ASU ' s output by 69 yards. " It ' s embarrassing, " said line- backer Drew Metcalf after the loss. It was the first time since the series began in 1966 that the Ducks beat ASU. " This is the lowest point for ASU football since I ' ve been here, " Coach Larry Marmie said. Faking out the defender, fullback Kel- vin Fisher gets ready to turn up field for an ASU gain. The Devils ' offense netted only 149 yards against the Ducks. Faking out the defender, fullback Kel• yin Fisher gets ready to turn up field for an ASU gain. The Devils ' offense netted only 149 yards against the Ducks. What ' s the Score ARIZONA ST. 17, OREGON ST. 17 ASU OSU First downs 17 18 Rushes.yards 26105 44-157 Pass yards 249 179 Return yards 20 2 Comp-att.-Int 20%54 22-28-2 Punts•avg yds 4.49 Fumbleso-lost 2.1 2-0 Penaltie•ds 220 8.70 Possession time 24:37 36:21 ARIZONA STATE 00 00 10 07 -17 OREGON STATE 07 in 00 07 -17 OSU • Chaffey Syd run (Bussankh kick) OSU - PG Bussanich 30yd ASU • PG Richey 27yd ASU • Fisher 4yd pass from Justin (Richey kick) ASU • James 2Syd pass from Justin (Richey kick) OSU - Chaffey Syd run (Bussanich kick) OREGON 27, ARIZONA ST. 7 First dawns ORE 2.5 ASU Rushes-yards 55-267 21-24 Pass yards 211 126 Return yards 82 36 Compat•int 20481 14.294 Punts-avg yds 2-395 745.4 Fumbless•lost 2-0 3•1 Penalties-yds 7-90 9-96 Possession time 68 19:02 OREGON 03 21 00 OS -21 ARIZONA STATE 07 00 00 00 • 7 ORE • FG McCallum S2yd ASU • Justin 4yd pass from Perkins (Richey kick) ORE • Lovilk lyd run (McCallum kick) ORE Lovilk 2yd run (McCallum kick) ORE • Lovilk 63yd run (McCallum kick) ORE • FO McCallum 24yd Oregon St. Oregon 9111 • ■ • • " ••••• • • -•••• n 1 0 Burying the ball carrier, the Sun Devil defensive line holds their ground. ASU couldn ' t break the Wildcat ' s jinx as the ' Cats prevailed for the eighth straight year. Arizona Going for a first don Robert Kierstead shields the ball from a Wildcat. ASU lost to UofA, 28-10. Photo by T.J. Sokol Teaming up to tackle the runner. N than taduke and Drew Metcalf brin down a Wildcat. ASU donned gold set ' s for the battle with U of A. THE GAME Rivals continue streak the last seven seasons, ASU football had been looking for the one intan- gible factor that would allow them to defeat their rivals from Tucson. The 1989 Sun Devil squad de- cided to go for the gold. On Nov. 26th, ASU hosted the Wildcats in the final game of the season. While honorary team captain Mark Tingstad met at midfield with Wildcat captains, the Devils remained absent from the sideline. When Tingstad headed back towards the bench he was greeted by a sea of golden jersied Devils streaming onto the field. The uniforms had been se- cretly ordered by Head Coach Larry Marmie last October. The energized Devils were the recipients of the games first break as ASU linebacker Darren Woodson intercepted the ' Cats initial pass at midfield. The Dev- ils took only three plays to push the ball into the endzone seizing the early advantage. ASU held a 10-7 lead at halftime. The ' Cats first series of the second half was indicitive of how 1 the remianing 30 minutes was played. UofA drove 71 yards in nine plays to take a 14-10 lead. The difference quickly grew as on the Devils first play of the half Paul Justin was sacked and UofA recovered the quarter- back ' s fumble at the ASU 10 yardline. Three plays later, half- back David Eldridge had scored his second touchdown in an 83 second span. When David Winsley was se- perated from the ball at the ' Cats 10 yardline, a decade full of hor- rifying memories began echoing in Sun Devil helmets. " In the back of some guys heads they were probably think- ing ' Oh no, is it happening again? ' " Nathan Laduke said. The Devils were unable to make another threat as the ' Cats ran through ASU for a 28.10 tri- umph. The UofA win was the eighth straight game in this se- ries which left ASU without a victory. " I hate to have the year end like this and to keep saying the same old cliche, " linebacker Drew Metcalf said. " Wait ' til next year. " What ' s the Score? ARIZONA 28, ARIZONA ST. 10 iota ASU First downs 22 13 Rusbes-yards 71-295 2443 Pass yards 81 307 Return yards 4 23 Comp-att-int 741-2 17-34-0 Fumbles ' s-tom 0-0 2-2 Punts-avg yds 24 6 4-4IS Penaltiendi 1-6 2-9 Possession time Ift41 19:19 ARIZONA 00 07 14 07 •28 ARIZONA STATE 07 OS 00 00 -10 ASV • Fisher lyd run (Richey kkic) Font • Griffith 2yd pass front Veal (Pfaff kick) ASU • FG Richey 44yd Urd ' A Eldridge lyd run (Coston kick) l ' ofA Eldridge lyd run (Gaston kick) l ' ofA Bates Syd nm(Coston kick) " THE STREAK " 1982 Arizona 28, Arizona St. 1s 1953 Arizona 17, Arizona St. 15 1984 Arizona 16, Arizona St. 10 1985 Arizona 16, Arizona St. 13 M6 Arizona $4, Arizona St. 17 1987 Arizona 24, Arizona St. 24 MS Arizona 28. Arizona St. 18 1989 Arizona tbi. Arizona St. 10 Arizona 91 1 GET PHYSICAL Cheer more than spirit ASU sporting events, there was a surface des- ignated for the players. Students were given their own domain slightly away from the field. Appropriately, in between these two locations, was an area patrolled by the other student athletes. Cheerleaders bridged the gap between the fans and the players. The role of cheerleaders was always changing. They served as entertainment when action was stopped, but while the game was played, they were there to sup- port the team. They served as inspiration to both the crowd and the players when a momentum switch was needed. Through all these character changes, one constant prevailed: they had to be athletic. Squad members spent 20 hours per week practicing forma tions and routines in addition to spend- ing 10-15 hours a week on physi- cal conditioning. Although they assumed the part of student athletes, no scholarships or compensation was awarded to squad members. Both male and female members had strict height and weight reg- ulations as well as academic requirements. Perhaps the most difficult as- pect of the sport was the injury risk factor. Broken bones, pulled muscles, and bumps and bruises were common place on the cheer line. Being a spirit leader for the Sun Devils took more than a smile and some pom-poms. Sports were not limited to the playing surface, they extended to the athletes on the other side of the boundries. SAietrepi S 1 Cheering on the Devils, the junior varsi- ty squad celebrates an MU victory. Eight members of the varsity graduated as new spirit leaders took over in Decem- ber. Conadog out Devil polnts,Sparky gels a workout during the ASU-San Jose game. For every point the Sun Devils scored during the season, the mascot would match with an equal number of push ups. Photo by Michelle Conway. W hen we Score! FlIplIT SONG Eight Moils down the field Fight with all your might and don? (ter yield. Long may our color all others Echo from the Buttes " Cite dem hell Cheer! Cheer! For As( ' Fight for the old matron For its Hail! The gang ' s all here and its onward to ;felon! Standing high above the field,Monet Valdez completes the pyramid. ASU cheer members worked over 20 hours a week on their routines. Performing a vertical llft, Kristi Howell receives a boast from Ralph Shia Stunts and physical requirements kept cheer- leaders in the weight room three days a week. Layout by Erik Leverson 111 Cheerleading 10 Intent on nailing a bniPs-eye, archer Chris Castner prepares for Nationals. Castner, placed fourth at Nationals and helped the men ' s team earn its Ugh successive crown. Eyeing the target, All-American Kris Maskrey pulls the bow taut. Maskrey placed third individually at nationals while the women ' s squad took its sev- enth consecutive national crown. Practicing her release, Janet Schaffer refines her skills under the direction of Head Coach Sheri Rhodes. During Rhodes ' IS years at ASC, she has guided the squad to 34 out of a possible 39 national team titles. Archery CARBON COPY Another winning season was a team with few fans and few big head- lines, but it was a team with a long-standing tradition of success. No matter how many trophies or National titles were under their belts, the Sun Devil Archers stayed on target as a na- tional leader. Although students may have been surprised to learn that ASU even had an archery team, there were plenty of other people who were aware of it. " I came from a Tucson com- munity college to ASU because of the archery team here, " said se- nior All-American Danny Crain, " ASU is known nationally for its top-ranked program. Not only was the team known nationally, but its coach was too. Sheri Rhodes was the 1988 U.S. Olympic Archery Coach. So why were the very noteworthy Sun Devil Archers relatively un- known? " Archery isn ' t really a specta- tor sport, " Crain said. " It ' s more of a mental challenge than a physical one. " " Archery is extremely compet- itive, but it ' s also very individ- ualistic. When we shoot, we ' re not only trying to beat our oppo- nents ' scores, we ' re trying to beat our own, " Kari Granville. As with any sport, a lot of hours were devoted in order to make the team a nationally-rec- ognized contender. Last year, all of the hard work paid off, as the Sun Devil Archers took Nation- als. The men ' s team took first place, 204 points higher than sec- ond-place Purdue. The women ' s team beat sec- ond-place James Madison by 170 points. In the mixed competition, the Sun Devils beat second-place James Madison by 346 points. An exceptional score of 2,303 points was shot by Michael Bergenheier. Besides all of the hard work, there was a lot of fun tied into the Archery team. " One of our team jokes is from the move ' Caddyshack ' , " said Granville. " In the movie, they al- ways said, ' Be the ball ' . So, as a joke, we always tell each other to ' Be the arrow ' . " Maybe the saying didn ' t help the " Caddyshack " golfers too much, but it might have been part of the overall spirit that made the ' 88- ' 89 archers a team worth knowing. W hat ' s the Score? ARCHERY DUEL IN THE DESERT ASU INVITATIONAL ASAA CHAMPIONSHIP Tropicana Championship Arizona Collegiate Wildcat Invitational U.S. Wect Regional Intermountain Meet Glendale Invitational ASAA CHAMPIONSHIP West Regional Collegiate Championship Arizona Collegiate Championship World Target Trials US. Intercalegiate Championship KIM ( HUPP% ARCHERY. Front Rote: James Swanson, Kathy Mason, Kan Grankille, Janet hatter. Kris Maskers. Head Coach Shen Miran. Second Row: Cope Ratty, Dan Donley, Dan Cram, Brian Faust, Dannhy Stinnett, Chris Castna, Jim CaKsidy, Michael Rertenhelet Layout by David Kexel Archery 10 POSTSEASON Team captures two titles Sun Devil Baseball team captured two cham- pionship titles and second place in the Pac-10 during 1988- 89 season. In January, ASU upset the heavily favored Korea Universi- ty, 7-6, in the International Uni- versity Baseball Tournament in Taichuns City, Taiwan. The Devils went on to capture their second title of the season in March when they defeated Brigham Young 14.12 at the Riv- erside Invitational. The Sun Devils slipped to sec- ond place in the Pac-I0 after be- ing swept by UofA during the fi- nal three games of the season. As runner-up in the conference, the Sun Devils were bumped from playing host to NCAA regional competition. " We would have preferrred to play at home, " Head Coach Jim Brock said. " But we didn ' t earn that privilege? ' For the first time in ASU base- ball history, the Sun Devils had to pack their bags for postseason play and traveled to the North- east Regional in Waterbury, Connecticut. The Sun Devils won their first two games in the double elimina- tion series, downing George Washington, 5-0, and Pennysyl- vania, 15-4. However, back-to- back losses to LeMoyne, 4.2 and Arkansas, 1-0, ended ASU ' s antic- ipated journey to the College World Series. The season was highlighted by freshman Mike Kelly, who was awarded the National Freshman Player of the Year award by Col- legiate Baseball ESPN. Kelly established the ASU freshman RBI record (55), tied the freshman stolen base record (16), and recorded 10 home runs. In final regular-season polls, ASU was ranked No. 6 by Base- ball America and No. 7 by Colle- giate Baseball ESPN and fin- ished the season with an overall record of 40-17. VrE1,11,1)). BASEBALL Front Roo: agate Manna Weatherland. lawn Bill Kenna. Dose lawn lan Hama. Oscar HIM Via HiSetha. Batboy Kyle Kars Bob Dombrowski. Dave Alexander. Dan Katy. Rex McMackin. Trainee Bruce Kalish Adnunntrauve anal Twat McElroy. Second Row: Hitting Insulate Jeff Pentland. JV Cab T ina Eta), Erie Pete Gleason. Anthony Manahan. Kip Vaughn Rutty Kits. Decade Casa. Sean Rein, Dart Robson, Joan Finn. First Base Ceara Ricky Peam. TturO Row: Head Coach a Brock, Stew Brod y. Mike Kelly. Tommy Ada Than Itunartn. Brian Dodd. Jim Hanson Phil Essex, Steve Mean Stew Man, Stew Willis, Jim Austin. Recruiting Cadinawe KenlaII Caner. Pitching Coach Dub IRlgo. 1 04 Baseball Going for the double play All-American second baseman Kevin Higgins whirls the ball to first base. Higgins most pro- ductive series was against Arizona, hit- ting .400 with six RBI ' s. : " Layout by Erik Levenson W hat ' s the Score? BASEBALL ASU 4 UC Riverside 2 UC. Riverside ii 7 Cal Poly Pomona 10 Cal Poly Pomona 6 Florida State 3 Florida State 4 Chapman 12 10 Chapman 6 Texas Tech Texas Tech 1 9 Texas Tech 3 Texas 10 1 Texas 4 8 Texas 4 6 Lubbock Christian 1 13 Lubbock Christian 5 5 UCLA I 10 UCLA UCLA 10 Stanford 10 Stanford i. Stanford 5 San Jose State 3 California 7 California 4 California Cal State Lon g Beach 9 Cal age Long Beach 3 USC USC 7 USC 3 Arizona 3 Arizona 16 Arizona 6 6 Washington Slate 7 18 Harvard 5 Brigham Young 4 18 UC Riverside 1 4 Oregon State Brigham Young 12 12 Stanford I 10 Stanford 12 Stanford 2 UCLA 4 6 UCLA 7 5 UCLA 10 New Mexico State 12 New Mexico State 0 II California 1 10 California California 2 USC 6 USC 7 11 USC 0 6 Arizona 10 Arizona ft 0 Arizona 10 5 George Washington IS Pennsylvania 4 2 LeMosne 0 Arkansas 1 It go, pitcher Ow Rivas throws • Dieslat the game strategy against New Mike over the plate. Rivas a junior transfer Mexico State is Head Coach Jim Brock and pitched the Sun Devil team to a 121 win over hitting Instructor Jeff Pentland. The Devils Stanford. Photo by Jack Beasley State Press went on to win both games in the series. Rifling one across the diamond is Ann Rowan Rowan was one of a few starters that stayed healthy. Photo by T.J.Sokol Putting a little extra on the ball, senior Irene Bahasa, throws out the runner at first base. Strong defense helped the Devils win the Univ. of South Florida Classic last March. Peering from the dugout, Becky Davis and Cheryl Smith lend support to a Dev- il batter. ASU finished 34.26 during the ' 89 campaign. Softball PATIENTS Devils ' injuries add up are every coach ' s fear, but for softball Head Coach Mary Littlewood, last year turned into a nightmare of casts, slings, and Ace bandages. During an exhibition game against Mesa Community College on Feb. 1, senior pitching ace Donna Stewart broke her foot while playing first base. Four more crucial injuries were to fol- low before the season was out. According to Littlewood, inju- ries were crucial to last year ' s performance as a team. " There were games we have lost that had we had all of our strength, we could ' ve won, " she said. The Devils were still strong enough to notch a 24-26 record. ASU finished second in the invi- tational bearing their name Three weeks later the Devils journeyed to the University of South Florida Classic on March 10-12 to win that title, but lost junior first-baseman Brandi Hurst to a broken left leg. " It just kept happening and happening, " Littlewood said. It didn ' t stop there. Although the team regained Stewart, the team lost two catchers and a third-baseman within three days. During the UotA series at home on March 29, freshman catcher Christi Seratelli suffered a dislo- cated finger, and when senior second-baseman Karen Fifleld came in to take her place, she too was sidelined with a fracture-dis- location of her finger. Two days later against Oregon State, junior third-baseman Stephanie May suffered a broken fibula while trying to tag a Bea- ver runner, leaving the Devils with 11 healthy players. " The healthy kids hung in there, " Littlewood said. " It ' s the gutsiest and least selfish team we ' ve ever had. " ancteno-2. What ' s the Score? ASE SOFTBALL OPP Oregon 3 Oregon 2 4 Toledo 2 0 Toledo 5 2 Utah St 5 UC Santa Barbara 2 1 Minnesota 0 0 Cal Poly Pomona 2 Paerfk 0 8 Penn St 0 Iowa St. 2 4 NE Louisiana 0 6 New Mexico St 3 0 Fresno St. 6 Oklahoma 2 6 Nebraska 4 o Minnesota 2 9 Nebraska 3 6 Central Mkh 5 6 Central Sikh South Carolina 0 6 Akron 0 3 Eastern Mich 0 7 NE Louisiana 2 7 Illinois St 7 Florida St 3 South Carolina 6 California California Adelphi 3 Santa Clara Creighton 3 Texas ABM 3 Arizona Arizona 0 Arizona 3 Oregon St Oregon SL Kansas 6 Nebraska 3 Florida St 3 Kansas 1 Nebraska 2 Arizona 3 Arizona 4 UCLA 4 UCLA California 2 California 0 Oregon St Oregon St 0 Oregon Oregon 2 Fla Southern 0 Fla Southern 3 UCLA UCLA 4 Utah St 0 Arizona 3 Arizona Softball 101 SOFTBALL Rig MAIM Roam. Cheryl Smith. Becky Davis. Natalie King. Steil ' ilaitazar. Sherry Corry. Tammy Duna., Karen TIfielt Second row Assistant coach Toni Brown. Christy whelk. Stephaale Inineti, Bianca Hunt, Tent Carnkeiti, Donna Stewart, Mkhdle Gravatt, Melinda Cook. Head coach Mary Tuning the double play, Stephanie Darnell pivots to finish the twin-killing. ASU recorded its 19th consecutive win- ning season under Head Coach Mary Little wood. Keeping his eye on the ball, freshman Phil Mkkelson watches another shot land on the green. Nficke ' son ' s eight top ten finishes in tournament play led the Devils to their first PAC•I0 Champion- ship in eight years. The sun sets on Devil golfers as another day of practice comes to an end. ASV was challenged by their new home course, Karsten Golf Course, designed by renowned course architect Pete Dye. Slaking a hole In one, sophomore John Bizik plays at the Golf Digest Intercolle. giate in Houston. He was one of five ASV golfers to qualifty for the NCAA Cham- pionships in June. Layout by Robyn Pinkston Men ' s Golf lAl. nnats me Score? MEN ' S GOLF 2nd I.SU National Intercollegiate 2nd Southwestern Intercollegiate 6th Tour Tulsa Invitational 2nd Golf N ' orld Palmetto Dunes 2nd UNIX Rebel Golf Classic 1st Ping Arizona Invitational 2nd John Burns Intercollegiate Sth Golf Digest Classic 1st Fresno State Golf Classic 2nd Forest Hills Invitational 1st Sun Devilifhunderbird Classic 1st Pac-lO Conference Tournament 2nd NCAA West Regional 5th NCAA Championship NUMBER ONE Freshman takes honors takes a lot of hard work and practice to play colle- giate sports. But for fresh- men the transition was always rough. There was school work and higher expectations from the coaches and teammates. But freshman golfer Phil Mickelson made the whole pro- cess look easy. This California native became the third freshman and second Sun Devil ever to win the nation- al championships. He won when Kevin Johnson of Clemson, who was three strokes ahead of Mick- elson, forgot to sign his score card at the end of the second round. Mickelson, who had 10 ' top 10 ' placings in 14 tournaments, was named first team All-American. The top-ranked Sun Devils were not so lucky, however. ASU fin- sihed 27 stokes behind the win- ner, Oklahoma, in fifth place. Junior Scott Frisch was the closest Sun Devil to Mickelson at 30th. However, junior Per Jo- hansson also earned All-Ameri- can honors with senior Captain Jim Strickland earning an honor- able mention. The Devils registered four tournament titles with seven runner-up finishes during the season. In the Arizona Invitation- al the Devils were nine strokes behind in the last round and came back to win it. The Devils, who had been ranked number two most of the season, took over the number one spot with a runner-up finish at the John Burns Intercolliegate in Hawaii. " February was the turnaround for this team, " Loy said. The Devils went on to win the Fresno State classic in March as well as the annual Sun Devil Th- underbird Classic in late April. The Thunderbird win by the Sun Devils was only the second in 17 years. " There is no doubt that this program is on its way up, " Loy said. ailpa.wandersoru MEN ' S GOLF. hear Am Todd Rernaghtt, John Palk, Jim Stneiland. Dave Cunningham, Per Johansson Sroond Row Head Coach Steve Loy. Keith Statham Brett Dean, PM Mickelson, Scott Frisch, Scott Sullivan, Rob MMOIli. Men ' s Golf 111 What ' s the Score? WOMEN ' S GOLF 4th All College Kickoff 2nd Tour Tulsa Invitational 4th Stanford Intercollegiate 4th UCLA Desert Classic 1st USC Yamaha Invitational 2nd Chris Johnson Invitational 3rd Patty Sheehan Invitational 1st Lady Sun Devil Invitational 2nd Pat-10 Championship 6th NCAA Championship Following the ball with her eye is ASU golfer .11i.s.v Fart. Farr was chosen sec- ond team All-American prior to the 1988- 89 season. Mentally guiding her putt is Amy Frvb. wirth Fruhwirth went into the 198889 season with a first place win at the US. Japan Intercollegiate in Tanagura, Ja- pan under her hell. Photo by T.J. Sokol. Layout by Robyn Pinkston Women ' s Golf TEAM UNITY Ladies win at home WOMEN ' S GOLF. hoot Raw: T Ana Patera Taal Proctor, Head Coach Linda Volbut Swan Perrault. MIkulaa Second RortGrathatt AssIstant)lkhelk EsUILJuhe Shephard, Heather lit. Mindy Boas PAM Pearl AMA Amy EnthwItta and team unity were the strong points of the Women ' s Golf Pro- gram, with the exception of na- tionals, when the number-two ranked Devils fell to sixth place, according to Head Coach Linda Vollstedt. " I think we forgot to peak, " Vollstedt said. " We had been playing well all the way up to nationals. " The Lady Sun Devils were led by All-American senior Pearl Sinn, winner of the 1988 U.S. Am- ateur and U.S. Public Links Championships, and All-Ameri- can junior Amy Fruhwirth, win- ner of the Lady Sun Devil Clas- sic, with help from freshman Lynne Mikulas and junior Missy Farr. " 1 felt we trained hard, " Voll- stedt said. " We accomplish a lot of goals. " For Vollstedt, who has been ranked in the top 10 all nine years of her coaching career at ASU, goals included finishing in the top three in all of their tour- naments, winning the Lady Sun Devil and to have All-Americans. The Lady Sun Devils won the UCLA Desert Classic, as well as the Lady Sun Devil Invitational. " There is a lot of pride in win- ning your own tournament, " Vollstedt said. " We were really ready to play. " The only goal that escaped the Lady Sun Devil ' s grasp was the coveted NCAA title. " It ' s about the only goal we have left, " Vollstedt said. " They (the players) were disappointed (in the outcome of the nationals). We knew we were better than that, " The NCAA team consisted of Sinn, Fruhwirth, Farr, Mikulas, and senior Heather Hodur. The Lady Sun Devils finished second in the Pac-10 behind USC. " This was the most consistent year that we ' ve had, " Vollstedt said. " It was another good year, just in the things I tried to cre- ate, not just the winning. " atazuanateso-i . Women ' s Golf 11 Layout by David Key Returning a high lob, Jenny Chan makes a cross-court shot. Chan was the winner of both doubles and singles at the St. Louis Tournament. Lunging for a shot Is Erika Van Hei- land Van Heiland along with teammate Paul McAdam captured the mixed dou- bles crown in Berkley, Calif. earning them both All-American honors. 112 iiadmifficr, NCAA CHAMPS Team takes title again was like an instant re- play, the Men and Wom- en ' s Badminton Team swept the NCAA ' s again, for the fifth year in a row. " It was a great year, " Head Coach Guy Chadwick said. " We basically killed everybody (at the NCAA tournament in March). " No offical records were kept, but Chadwick estimated that the Devils doubled their closest com- petitor. The Sun Devils had 10 All-Americans and took the title in men ' s singles, women ' s singles, men ' s doubles, women ' s doubles and mixed dou bles. The NCAA championship was the only NCAA competition that the Sun Devils played in. The rest of the year they played in open tournaments throughout the country. But the NCAA championships were the " big " tournament of the season. " That is what everyone gears up for, " Chadwick said. " Differ- ent schools were strong in one event, but no school (except for ASU) was strong in more than two events. " ASU submitted two teams or players in each category. In the men ' s singles, senior Tom Carmi- chael beat teammate Asok Boo- pathy for the men ' s title while Liz Aronshon won the singles ti- tle after eliminating teammate Erika Von Heiland in the semi- finals. We ' re all pretty much the top, so we all play each other in the finals, " said freshman Paul McA- dams. McAdams took the men ' s double title with Carmichael. Chadwick felt his inaugural year went well. " It was a great group last year, " he said. Cieuterso.-z Concentradng on the return Freshman II Paul McAdam practices doubles w ith 1 partner Erika Von lieiland Both were 7 All-Americans In 1989. BADMINTON. Pont Roar Lori Lkhay, Paul McAdam, Asa BroomAy, Liz Aronaohn, Enka Von HeHand Ben Lit. Second Row:Para Motet, Tom Carmichael, Joel Mona Joel Coltman :Peary Holmes, Head Coach Guy Cbadirkk Badminton 111 A HECTIC YEAR Injuries plague Devils I 0 ne setback after another told the tale of the Men ' s Basketball Team for the 1988.89 year. Injuries to key players early in the season and resig nation by Head Coach Steve Patterson led to a rough and rocky year for the weary Sun Devils. " Last year was a hectic year, " said Interim Head Coach Bob Schermerhorn. He became head coach on Feb. 4, 1989 when Pat- terson resigned right before a game against California. " Honest to God, I didn ' t know, " said Schermerhorn about Patterson ' s resignition. " It was a big shock to me. " Patterson ' s resignation came right on the heels of losses of key players to injuries, including ju- nior guard Terence Wheeler. In the 11th game of the season against California, Wheeler slipped and tore some ligaments in his knee. He underwent sur- gery with a rehabilitation esti- mation of nine to 12 months. " Wheeler was as valuable or more valuable as Trent Ed- wards, " Schermerhorn said. " No- body could guard him in low- post. " Another crucial loss was soph- omore center Emory Lewis due to a stress fracture in his foot. That was followed by the loss of junior forward Mark Becker, who broke his wrist during a Sun Devil win over NAU, 82-70. Both Becker and Lewis were considered leaders in the front court in the beginning of the sea- son. Lewis had a point average of 8.2 per game, while Becker bowed out with an average of 12.5. According to Schermerhorn, the loss of Becker and Lewis only heightened the Sun Devils ' weak- ness on the defensive boards. Th offensive strength was also hindered by the loss of Wheeler. But Schermerhorn felt that the team held its own consider- ing the circumstances. " The kids went through so much adversity and I don ' t think they ever quit, " Schermerhorn said, " They stayed together pret- ty well. " The year started out strong with a healthy team and a couple of close games including an upset over Oregon and an almost upset over Oregon State. However, the Devils lost their last five games, but not before upsetting 20 ranked UCLA 93- 89. " I ' ll never forget beating UCLA, " Schermerhorn said. " It was a big thrill for me. " Continued on page 117 What ' s the Score? MEN ' S BASKETBALL ASU OPP. 83 Alabama 84 89 Baylor 73 106 Indiana State 91 99 Rhode Island 87 81 Texas Tech 75 77 San Diego State 72 69 Washington State 66 121 Washington ao 82 San Francisco 76 80 UC Santa Barbara 84 so California 84 ss Stanford 94 72 Oregon 70 66 Oregon State 86 84 UCLA 04 67 Southern Cal 62 71 Arizona 96 82 NAU 70 so Stanford 76 63 California 73 83 Oregon State 89 as Oregon 94 as UCLA 86 81 Southern Cal 84 74 Arizona 109 72 Washington 83 so Washington Slate 96 Southern Cal 94 Penetrating the defense, Mate Anderson drives toward the basket for two points. Anderson ' s first season proved to be suc- cessful, with a high of 112 field goals. Photo by Brian O ' Mahoney. Layout by Robyn Pinkston Men ' s Basketball Up and Over the defensive player, se- nior forward Trent Edwards shoots for two. Edwards strong fundementals and great play making earned him MVP of the 1988.89 Sun Devil season. Stalking his prey. freshman guard Ron Waller prepares for a defensive attack. improved play aided the irtjury- ridden Sun Devils throughout the sea- 1 son. Photo by Shamway Lo 9 : • ■ • HECTIC YEAR II Before the injuries, the Sun Devils were optimistic about their chances in the PAC-10. They had finally developed a team with size and strength. The size and strength came mostly from Lewis, Williams, Becker, and Edwards. The speed came from Wheeler. With the loss of three of these key players, the Sun Devils had a lot of talent and skill to cover. Schermerhorn said that the team held its own considering the circumstances. " The kids went through so much adversity and I don ' t think they ever quit, " he said. " These kids stayed together pretty good. " The year started out with a couple of close games including an upset over Oregon. However, the Devils lost their last five games, but not before upsetting No. 20 ranked UCLA 93-86. " I ' ll never forget beating UCLA, " Schermerhom said. " It was a big thrill for me. " r The Sun Devils ended the sea- 1 son with a loss to winless USC. To help the strain, ASU moved quickly to bring in a new head coach. On March 15, 1989 Bill Freider, formally coach of the Michigan Wolverines, became the new head basketball coach. His Wolverines were ranked No.10 by the Associated Press and United Press International baskeball polls when he came to ASU. Frieder led Michigan to five consecutive NCAA tournament appearances, has a nine-year won-loss record of 191-87. He be- came the second-winningest coach in Michigan basketball his- tory in 1986 when he led the Wol- verines to their most victories ever (28). Entering the 1988.89 season, Frieder was 94th on the list of Winningest Active Division 1 men ' s basketball coaches. Frieder is known for his abili- ty to recruit top players. " It gives us instant recognition on a national level, " Schermer- horn said. Finding an open man, Freshman Guard Ron Waller passes the ball for a big play. Waller ' s keen passing Instinct helped the Sun Devils throughout the season and earned him Rookie of the Year. BASKETBALL. Front Row: Aka Austin. Malt Anderson. Roo Waller, Adrian Brows Tarmce Whetter, Mike lkdhair. Manager David Easley.. Siena Roo: As Coach Si Sehermerhom. Manger Neil Marl:void Read Coach Sine Patience, Mark Bicker, Fain Knack, Torla %Winn Emory Lea Trent Edwards. Time Cohere Jay Helena Assistant Coach Frank Arnold Graduate AnMani Coach Dave Bale. trolling the ball, Forward Alex ' lus- t ' , looks for an open shot. He led the with 411 ' rebounds. Photo by Brian Men ' s Basketball 11 CLOSE CALL Women lose tough games What ' s the score WOMEN ' S BASKETBALL ASU OPP. 66 Northern Arizona 63 6$ US. International 74 96 Southern Utah St. 76 West Virginia ss 74 Northern Arizona 60 73 Oakland 64 se San Diego State 87 67 Alabama 84 91 Morgan State 62 79 Gomel! 61 67 Washington 77 88 Washington State 79 so Over State 70 76 Oregon 84 81 UCLA 86 68 Southern Cal. 78 70 Arizona 77 68 Stanford 87 81 California 78 62 Oregon State 66 74 Oregon 76 68 Southern Cal. 70 es UCLA 73 74 Arizona 87 76 California 77 72 Stanford 100 so Washington State 71 77 Washington 92 a basketball team is not something that happens overnight Women ' s Basketball Head Coach Maura McHugh and her players discovered. " This year wasn ' t what we wanted it to be, " McHugh said. " We had some bad luck and a lot of close games. It was pretty dis- appointing for us? ' Without any seniors, the team lacked both experience and lead- ership according to McHugh. " There was no stability, expe- rience and they are rebuilding, " McHugh said. " There was a lack of leadership within the team. " Although the Sun Devils finished with a record of 9-19, seven losses were within eight points including a heartbreak loss to Oregon, who won with the last shot of the game, 74.76, and California, who won 76-77. " We were so close at times that we could play with any- body, " McHugh said. " A lot of it was opportunities that just didn ' t fall our way. " Although the team perfor- mance was inconsistant, accord- ing to McHugh, individual perfor- mances were the strength of the Sun Devils. Sophomore guard Karen O ' Connor contributed an average of 19.6 points per game and led in five other categories as well, including steals (86), as- sists (155), free throw percent- age (78.3), field goal percentage (61.4) and minutes played (1026). In 1988, O ' Connor set an ASU freshman record 36 points against Washington State. " Karen was outstanding in ev- ery category. " McHugh said. Other key players included ju- nior center Fran Ciak who pro- vided emotional support to the team and led the Devils against the UCLA bruins with 22 points and 14 rebounds. This academic All-American was the conference leader in rebounds with a 10.2 average. Junior guard Rosiland Senior also contributed with a consis- tant outside shot that placed her third in the nation for percent- age of three-point baskets at 47.2. " You just gotta hang in there and learn from experience, " Mc- Hugh said. " Rebuilding a team is long process, at least three years. " We ' ve made a commitment. It takes a lot of hard work. I can only see it getting better? ' WOMEN ' S BASKETBALL. Anne Row. Carolyn Debar. Deborah McGee, Kim Robinson. Fbsay Kelly, inalled Senior. Tarn Wagull, Suzanne Nein Second Misty Thane, Maura McHugh. Um Jan April Mal, Mazy Hertz, Karen Otannog Fran CP Kim Hantortia Gandy Vann. Shannon Gridley. Dan Banta. Club Debra Stephen Photo by Cony Phaography Ina 1 18 Women ' s Basketb Searching for an open teammate is Lica Jones Despite Jones ' eight re- bounds In the game, the Devils lost to the Oregon State Ducks, 6562. Photo by Cheryl Evans. Fighting off opponents, Carolyn IJelloff attempts to control the ball. DeHoff, a leading scorer for the Devils, contributed six points against Oregon State. Layout by Robyn Pinkston Basketba111 Splitting two defenders. sophomoreJen- Teaming up to block an opponents niter Rogers adds to the Devils point senior Tracie Kisro and junior Tina Ber total with a spike. ASU won the October reject a ISC spike. The Devils lost to th clash with NAP, 3-2. Photo by Scott Trojans twice during the season. Troyanos What ' s the Score? WOMEN ' S VOLLEYBALL ASU OPP U New Mexico St. 2 Louisiana St. Wichita St. 0 3 Texas Tech 3 Santa Clara U 3 Montana St. It I CC Santa Barbara 3 2 Bngham Young 3 Washington St. :1 Oregon 3 Oregon St. NAU 0 0 Southern Cal 3 0 UCLA 2 Arizona 2 Brigham Young 2 Washington 3 3 Washington St. 0 3 NAU 2 California 2 0 Stanford 3 2 UCLA 3 Southern Cal Arizona 0 Pittsburgh 0 Texas-Arlington 3 Syracuse S West Virginia 2 Washington St. Washington 0 California 0 Stanford :3 0 Oregon St. :3 3 Oregon 0 1 SET SCORE Devil spikers eye future competition in the Pac- 10 placed the women ' s vol- leyball team eighth in the league. But despite the low fin- ish, certain strengths of the team remained evident. The team was noted for hav- ing very consistent senior start- ers. Sue Nord, Susan Frid- richs, and Trade Kisrowere each academic all Pac-10 and all- American nominees. " They ' ve been starters throughout their careers and have been a tribute to ASU ' s stu- dent-athlete program, " first-year coach Patti Snyder said. " They will be sorely missed. " Despite being led by seniors, the Devils had some young play- ers show great promise. Soph- omore Mindy Dowell consistently ranked among the national lead- ers with an average of nearly four digs per game. " Mindy added consistency and I stability to all facets of our game, " Snyder said. " She is a tre- mendous passer and defensive player who adds a comfort zone to our offense. " Dowell was sidelined in late September with a sprained ankle that kept her out of action for six weeks. Injuries weren ' t the only factor in the challenging season. Long time coach Debbie Brown resigned her position late last spring. Snyder was brought on after serving as assistant coach at the University of California. Snyder, dissapointed with 1989 ' s 12-20 record, is looking forward to the future of the pro- gram now that she is settled in as head coach. " ASU has an outstanding vol- leyball tradition and I believe it will only get better and better. " Stealing a shot out of mid-air, senior- NoeIle Aldrich prepares to return the ball over the net. Under a first year coach, ASU netted four conference vic- tories. offaisldag off a point, senior Sue Nord the ball into the defenders court. JiHosted by the University Athletic Ctn. ?ter, the Devils ended the season with a 4 horse record of 1-7. Volleyball 14 TOUGH LUCK High hopes sunk at NCAA ' s three Olympians and a slew of young recruits, the 1988.89 Men ' s Swimming Team was a gold mine of talent, according to their Head Coach Ron Johnson. However, a little bad luck and lack of experience stopped the Devils short of their pot of gold. The Sun Devils, who were ranked eighth going into nation- als, slipped to a 27th place finish. This was the first time in 10 years that the Devils did not place in the top 20. " We just had real bad luck at the NCAA ' s, " Johnson said. " Ev- erything has to be right on and perfect, and you have to have a little bit of luck. " Bad luck included disqualifica- tion from the 800-freestyle relay because of an early exchange. It also included an untimely injury to former Olympian David Le- Blanc ' s shoulder before his prin- cipal event, the 200-meter breaststroke. But Johnson wasn ' t discouraged. " I thought we had a great team, " he said. " We did about as well as we could with the guys we had. " After a victorious opening against UNIX, the men ' s team lost to 5th ranked USC. Howev- er, the team finished up the year strong with a convincing win of 76-38 over the UofA Wildcats in the last season meet on Feb. 18. Their final record was 6-4 in dual meets. They finished sixth in the Pac-10. According to Johnson, 1989 was a rebuilding year for the men ' s swim team. Nearly 80 per- cent of the team was made up of underclassmen, and of the 11 NCAA qualifiers, Cocaptain Rich Shinnick was the only senior. All of the former Olympians, LeBlanc, sophomore Ross Ander- son, and junior Paul Howe will be returning, as will a host of other outstanding young swim- mers. Development of freshmen will help strengthen the back- stroke and the individual medley where the Devils were weakest last year, Johnson said. " We ' ve had success in the past and we will again in the future, " Johnson added. ede-se-c: }0etteesth-t- What ' s the Score? MEN ' S SWIMMING ASU OPP. 1694 UNLV 96.6 61 Kansas 19 1st Sun Devil Classic 36 UCLA 106 61 USC 72 66 California 67 1064 Stanford 1346 139 Nebraska 110 1494 Utah 1384 76 Arizona 38 6th Pac-W Conference 27th NCAA Championship ' WM SWIMMER°, front Row Paul Mantilli, Eric Fuths Rich Shunkk. fhm ZiokerkHead Coach ft Johan, Chuck Krvakis, Ward OtatheLLSecond Row: Paul Howe, Chris Janis, Bill Bass, Mare Strand,. J SW, Rklutil Time, Peter Bcden,Rou Anderson. 77Ord Rot. Chris Tall. Bob alas Doug KirM, Buenas, AJ. Swimmers, Cliff Arslanian, Doug Balt, Alan Koester. Josh Appel. north Row Rick Strut T Flock, Craig Day, Bryan: Swenson, Todd Merrill, David Fla, Danny Otosuvell, Datid sow rum Row Denabon, Van Cardlneau. Clads MaJewskl. Eric Wilhelm. Scat Beneath. Geoff BrisMa. Mark Arnold. by Coale; Phocography Taking the plunge, a Devil diver hea for the refreshing waters of Plumm Aquatic Center. ASU ' s Diving Sqw qualified for the NCAA Champlonsh held In Indianapolis. 1 22 Men ' s Swimming Layout by Robyn Pinkston Swimming 1 Flying through the water, Freshman As the starter ' s gun sounds, David Rkhard Tapper races against swimmers hie and tan Cardineau leap from the from UNLV. Tapper ' s efforts helped starting block. ASU ranked top ten for notch ASV ' s first victory. Photo by T.J. much of the season. Photo by T.J. Sokol Sokol. Layout by Robyn Pinkston Polling through the water,NCAA quali- fier Susie Mortensen finishes with an exceptional time. The ARC women ' s swimming team had six NCAA qualifiers. Backstroking to victory, a Devil swim- mer exibits the form used to maintain high rankings. ASU ' s swimming team was rated as high as fourth during the season. 1 4 Women ' s Swimming INEXPERIENCE Team confronts adversity at one end of the season and inexperience at the other hindered the Sun Devil Women ' s Swimming Team from reaching their full po- tential last year, according to Head Coach Tim Hill. " There were a lot of freaky injuries that hurt us, " Hill said. Including the loss of senior All- American Missy Allington to back problems early in the year. " The girls responded well to the adversity, but it did hurt us, " he said. The Sun Devils, who were ranked as high as fifth, finished the season at ninth, placing fifth at the Pac•10 Championships with a dual record of 74. Two of those losses came in mid-January to UCLA and USC in California. Illness and injury had depleted the Sun Devils ' strength by one- third. Not to be put down so easily, however, the Devils came back to beat Cal-Berkeley, who had beat- en both UCLA and USC Coming up for air, Bente Rist strokes her way to the hnIsh at a dual meet. ASU posted seven wins in 10 dual meets. previously. " Overall, it was a real good year, " Hill said. There were 11 qualifiers for the NCAA ' s in March, including the Pac-10 champions in the 200- meter freestyle relay team of freshman Heidi Hendricks, soph- omores Michelle Thompson and Nancy Osborn, and Allington. They set a school record of 1:33.41. Other qualifiers included freshman Kristen Niedhoefer in the 200-meter individual medley and the 400-meter individual medley, 100-meter breaststroke, and the 200-meter freestyle events. Returning sophomore All- American Jodi Quas represented ASU in the 100-meter butterfly and the 100-meter backstroke. The biggest problem at the NCAA Championships, Hill said was the lack of experience and the confidence that comes with it. " We just didn ' t have the sure- ness we needed to win at nation- als, " he said. What ' s the Score? WOMEN ' S SWIMMING ASU OPP. 208 Brigham Young 89 78.6 UNLV 43.5 78 Kansas 62 80 Nebraska 60 1st Sun Devil Classic 1st Michigan invititational 47 UCLA 83 67 USC 73 82 California 68 40 Stanford 84 85 Arizona 665 235 Utah 113 6th Pat-10 Championship 9th NCAA Championship WOMEN ' S SitIMMING.Fram Ron, Skirl Countryman. Nancy Osborne. Susanne Sheridan. Kari Lupton. Debbi DenUtbotne. Sarah %ideates Kristen; Neidhoefer. Second Rom: Heidi Hendrick ' , Adrienne Sebbeaske. Susie Mortensen, Michelle Tatter, Elm Kremer, Bente Rim, Pam Mgrs. mini Rna: A.vmlant Earn Melissa Belote, Erica Lorna, Marie Snyder. Origin. Wm Missy flagon. Any Busli. Michelle Thompson. Assistant Bran; Hotter Fourth Row: Head Cowls Tim Hill, Therese Lundin. Welt, Van de tent Jul Mattock Jennifer Under. Lisa COMAJane tattertschlager, Jessica Thdds, DoingCoach ward ()Tunnel Swimming 1 ALL-AMERICAN Newman takes floor title the first time in two years, the Men ' s Gymnas- tics Team went to the na- tional championships and came home with a champion. Sophomore Jody Newman won the floor exercise title with the score of 9.86, beating Tedy Han- yner of Iowa by .025. Newman took All-American honors. The team finished eighth with three individuals competing for nationals titles. Senior All-American Paul Linne took All-American honors for the third year in his ASU career after scoring a 9.1 on the high bar. Linne, who scored a perfect " 10 " in the event and scored a 9.8 in the preliminaries, lost his grip during his routine when his left hand slipped off the bar. " Paul was a big contributor this year, " said Head Coach Don Robinson. " He hurt a bad knee a week before nationals and did not compete as well as expected. " Sophomore Christian Rohde also suffered a break in his rou- tine on the pommel horse. Sophomore Licurgo Diaz-Sandi finished 17th in the all-around with Newman coming in at 10th. " Our success was due to our all-arounders, " said Robinson. " There was one meet when it was just Paul, Jody and Licurgo. " Last year the 10th ranked Devils were knocked out of the running for nationals by the Penn St. Nittany Lions because there had to be an eastern team in the finals. Once again, the 10th ranked Sun Devils found their ticket to the national championship in danger. However, they chal- lenged ninth ranked California and took over California ' s spot. " We did get to go to nationals, " Robinson said. " We had our prob- lems, but we succeeded. " However, small mishaps and injuries throughout the season hindered the Sun Devils. " Minor injuries can chew us to pieces, " Robinson said. " We limped through the season with a great deal of success. " What ' s the Score? MEN ' S GYMNASTICS ASU OPP. 1st Hawaiian Invitational 267.50 Houston Baptist 271.30 269.45 California 26860 27280 San Jose State 260.60 27276 Oklahoma 239.00 Ith UCSB Invitational 6th UCLA Invitational 1st Southwest Cup 272.80 Western 4khigan 24295 273.45 Brigham Young 268.06 3rd Par-I0 Championship 8th NCAA Championship MEWS GYMNASTICS. Front Row Mkttael AI Mktg% Keith Saab, Assistant Coach Scott Barclay. Head Coach Gin Robinidn. Paul lime. Eric Brown. Secant Row:JJ Sara% Jody WSW Tboed Kaaukaal•. Patna Ea MAI Ron: Kevin Sager. Warps Dias4andi, Scott tow% Christian ilobIe. Sure and steady, Devil Kevin Singer completes his second place rou- tine at Norman, Oklahoma. Singer ' s per- formance propelled ASU to victory. Men ' s Gymnastics A picture of cooctotratloa, sophomore Licurgo Diaz-Sandi steadies himself on the still rings. Diaz-Sandi led the Devils to a third place finish at the Pac-10 Tournament. Photo by Brian Oldahoney. Sealer Cocaptalo Paul Linne prepares his dismount during ASU ' s Southwest Cup Tournament. The Devils registered their biggest win of 1089 by upsetting top-ranked Ohio State. Layout by Robyn Pinkston Men ' s Gymnastics 12 I I Concentrating on her routine, Tracy Butler uses her strength to hold her legs parallel. Tracy tied for fourth place, making her the second ASU woman to earn the All-American honors at NCAA ' s. Balance is essential in Molly Carpen- ter ' s routine. Despite her 9.65 perfor- mance, the team lost to number one- ranked Utah. With a high spilt jump on the floor, Collette Anderson ties for third in the opener with Oklahoma and Denver. ASU placed second with 186.95 points. I I Women ' s Gymnastics LEADERSHIP Senior inspires teammates performances and minor injuries plagued the Sun Devil Gymnastics Team through most of 1988, according to Head Coach John Spini. " We really didn ' t get together until the last four meets, " he said. The Devils started off winning their first home meet against Boise State. Senior All-American Karli Urban won the all-around with a score of 37.80, including the highest score of the meet on the balance beam with a 9.66. " Urban ' s senior year was one of the best, " said Assistant Coach Lisa Zeis. " She is just a great role model. " To the dismay of Spini, junior Michelle Colavin went down dur- ing warm-ups for the UCLA Invi- tational. Led by Urban the Devils finished third behind second- ranked UCLA. Colavin was again sidelined before the year was out " I was hoping for healthy kids, " Spini said. " It was tough putting seven kids out on the floor all the time and keep them from getting injured. " The up and down season con- tinued, including a disappointing third place finish at the South- west Cup. Senior Molly Carpenter had the only clean routine with a 9.46. The Devils placed third in the Pac-I0 before defeating UofA in the final meet of the season, 192.35-190.66. " The UofA meet at home was great; everyone hit, " Zeis said. " It proved to them that they were right on top with the re st. " Urban scored high in her last home meet with an average of 9.7 and the title with a 38.90. The Sun Devils finished sev- enth after winning their session at the NCAA Championships. The third place finish in region- als kept the Sun Devils out of the top five. " I thought the kids competed well at pressure meets, " Spini said. " I was real proud of the girls. It was the best of my career here. It was so much fun. " What ' s the Score? WOMEN ' S GYMNASTICS ASU OPP. 2nd Denver Invitational 187.25 Utah 189.9.5 189.10 Florida 189.85 l8$.90 Georgia 3rd Washington Invitational 189.75 Utah 19020 3rd UCLA Invitational 3rd Southwest Cup 9rd NCAA Midwest Regional 7th NCAA Championship WOMEN ' S GYMNAS71CS. nom AI:derma. Sup Pardon ' . Merrell Colvin Sewed Mo.r 1r•vN Butler. Molly Carpenter, Kelly Cyskbenle; Hanka Leskar. Kull Urban. Heather Caner. Third Atm H inky. dS en ' s Gymnastics 121 P reparing to unleash his backhand, ju• nior Len Gyetko eyes an opponents ' re- turn. Five of ASE ' s top six lettermen returned for the 1989 season. Keeping his eye on the ball, sophomore Dave Lomicky volleys his way to victory. Lomicky was one of two Sun Devil ' s to post a winning singles record in match play. Photo by Ken Akers Sports Information Layout by Erik Leverson Men ' s Tennis GROWING UP Devils net experience schedule and a young team often mix to- gether about as well as oil and water, but Men ' s Tennis Head Coach Lou Belken was con- vinced that the chemistry of his young team was forming strong bonds in 1989 that would make them hard to beat in the next few years. With four sophomores, one freshman, and one senior, the Sun Devils held their own for the most part during the 10-14 sea- son. According to Belken, more importantly, they began to grow and develop as a team. " If you look at how far we came as a team, we had a good year, " he said. " We measure our successes in a lot of different ways. You can ' t measure the de- sire of the guys. " This past season most of us x were sophomores, so we didn ' t have as much experience as the team did in 1988, " said junior 1 doubles player Len Gyetko. " We I had to spend a lot of time on our conditioning, but we ' ll grow as a team. " The team put in 15 hours a week practicing on the court along with extra time on the track and in the weightroom. In a conference where 26 of the last 29 NCAA champions re- sided, there were bound to be some tough losses during a sea- son. The Devils suffered most of these setbacks against highly ranked teams. The 6-4 loss to top- ranked Stanford was decided by a couple of points during a tie- breaker in the number-one sin- gles match. ASU was able to post some wins over nationally ranked teams such as Minnesota, Texas Tech, and Arizona. " Our schedule was so tough that you hit streaks when you played the top five teams all In a row. But the way you grow is through adversity, " Belken said. " I was proud of the kids for their ability to compete. " rieleMz What ' s the Score? MEN ' S TENNIS AM; New Mexico St. OPP 2 4 Utah 5 6 Washington 2 7 Cal My (Slo) 2 3 CC Santa Barbara 6 6 Minnesota 4 4 Southern Cal 6 2 UCLA 7 2 Pepperdine 7 6 U. International I South Carolina 4 6 San Diego St. I 4 California 6 I Southern Cal 5 7 Texas Tech 2 2 Clemson 7 6 Ohio St. 3 6 Arizona 3 o UCLA 6 4 Stanford 5 9 IX Irvine 6 2 Stanford 7 o California 6 4 Arizona 5 YENS TENNIS. iron Row Nod Coach Lou Wan. Scott Laratahn. Daniel MartnIX navr Locarky. Len C3talo, mat Rojo, Jeff Wood. C73.4 Plattli, B B Gyetko. Joel Eamon Anyttillt Coach Ford Oliver. Sending a shot across the court, Brian Gyetko follows through on his stroke. The ASU sophomore was the Devil ' s top seeded player throughout the ' 89 season. Men ' s Tennis 1 DOUBLE TEAM ASU women pair for wins how events shaped up during their season, women ' s tennis coach Sheila McInerney was hap- py with the results. " Overall, I think it was a pret- ty good year, " McInerney said. The Sun Devils women ' s tennis squad finished the season with a 19-10 record and a national rank- ing of eleven. The team was without its top seeded player as senior Laura Glitz redshirted the team after suffering a severe shoulder inju- ry. In her place freshman Krista Amend stepped in to lead the Devils. " She handled the pressure very well, " McInerney said. Also falling prey to the injury bug was standout Jennifer Ro- john. A knee injury kept the sophmore off the court for the beginning of the year. With all the missing personnel, the individual aspec t of the sport took a back seat as ASU excelled Concetradng on her forehand, fresh- man Luann Klinichock sends her oppo- nent a blistering return. Seven women came back this year from last seasons nationally ranked squad. Photo by David Haneke in doubles competition. In two key matches against Pac-10 rival Arizona, the Devils were able to sweep the doubles matches to take the meets each time. Playing in the grueling south- ern division of the Pac•I0, ASU ' s schedule included conference matches against five teams ranked in the nation ' s top ten. Versus such difficult competi- tion, the Devil ' s faced some tough losses. Included in these setbacks were 5-4 decisions to both USC and UCLA. The ASU team was able to dominate their non-conference opponents, posting shutout wins over Grand Canyon, Illinois, Tex- as, Fresno St. and Minnesota. " A tough schedule makes us a better team, " said McInerney. " But, it is nice to have five or six matches we know we ' re going to win. Our confidence came back once we started to win. " W hat ' s the Score? WOMEN ' S TENNIS ASU OPP 9 6 6 9 .5 5 9 4 4 0 3 3 New Mexico St. San Diego St. US International South Florida San Diego Arizona Grand Canyon Southern Cal UCLA Stanford California Miami (Fla) Oklahoma St. Duke Stanford California Illinois Fresno St. Minnesota Arizona San Diego Texas UCLA Southern Cal Utah Nevada Las Vegas Brigham Young Trinity. Arizona 0 3 3 4 9 0 0 0 4 as. Whipping a backhand, Pam Got places a winner down the line. The Lad Devils posted a 19.10 record during 19S1 Women ' s Tennis Layout by Erik Leverson hitting the way to victory, Kristi Jon• kaskydelivers a smashing forehand. The I sophomore posted a winning singles re- a cord in her first two seasons at AEU. WOMEN ' S TENNIS. Front Row Head torch Shela Belie fie). Assistant Booth Becky Callan. Jennifer %airs Eaten Bergin. Erks11 Jookosky, Jill Handlice. Barbara Thompson, Paola Conic Emma Amend Photo SylkYTogrAPST Women ' s Tennis 13 What ' s the Score? CROSS COUNTRY El Paso Imitation! MEN WOMEN UTEP . 21 ASU ASU 99 New Mexico 93 N.Mexico St FA UTEP Texas Tech 100 N.Mexico St. 72 Highlands 128 Highlands 9t; Sn Dlego Invitational MEN WOMEN Arizona .. 65 Irvine to; New Mexico 137 Arizona 97 USC 175 UCLA 137 Irvine .. 194 ASU 152 Fresno St 196 NAU 161 UCLA 197 Fresno St ?OS Fullerton . MI Fullerton 246 NAU . 244 San Diego 256 ASU 248 Long Beach 270 Rocky Mountain Skootata MEN WOMEN Colorado 69 Boulder RR .. 33 BTU 84 Weber St . III Adams St 101 Wyoming ... 120 Wyoming 112 Colorado . 122 Western St 161 Adams St ... 135 Utah 199 MU 137 Idaho St .. 266 Idaho St 197 ASU 272 Western St. . 2s7 ASU lavItatlowal MEN WOMEN Utah 64 NAU Adams St 66 ASU 67 Cal St. IA Houstai 74 Adams St NAU 86 New Mexico 11:, Pais10 CkaNNoasklps MEN WOMEN Oregon .... 30 Washington Washington 61 Wash St 79 Arizona .... 91 Oregon 3 Stanford .. 123 UCLA 110 California . 128 Arizona 127 Wash St .. 163 Stanford 134 UCLA .... 187 MU USC 186 California ... 182 ASU 211 USC 300 Keeping with the pack, Devil runner Todd Lewis stays within steps of the leaders. The junior was ASU ' s highest placer at the Pac-I0 Championships. Coating tip on the last mile, Todd Lewis takes a breath on the run. The ASU Invitational covered five miles of hilly terrain on Karsten Golf Closing the gap David Harkin concen- Striding for the finish line, Junior Kim crates on passing an opposing runner. McKay craws the greens of Karsten Harkin was one of four freshmen who Golf Course. The links hinted all ASU ran for the Devils. home cross country meets. Photo by T.J. Sokol. 1114 Cross Country ABOUT TIME ASU looks to fresh start I a though the cross country team could not go back and alter its stand. ing in the Pac-10, they could look towards a future of new runners and a stronger team. The wom- en ' s team finished ninth in the conference while the men placed eighth. " Overall, as a team, we did not place high in the conference, but this is because the team is young and inexperienced, " Head Coach- Ken Lehman said. Those circumstances changed, however, because the runners practiced year round and during the next season, the Devils start- ed to recruit again. Over the past two years, ASU ' s cross country program was placed on suspension due to con- troversies surrounding the in- door outdoor track team. Those squads are affiliated with the cross country team according to Lehman. This season saw six athletes Chasin g shadows, Daniels Seifert and Kim McKay try to catch a Cal-State Long Beach runner. The women captured the 1989 El Paso Invitational held in Septem- ber. layout by Erik Leverson on scholarships, including four women. Coach Lehman hopes to add more during the off season. The university will be allowed to award a larger amount of schol- arships. Among those leaving after this past season were Mike Frick, Te- resa Barr ios and Amy Komitzky. Loss of these leaders meant that the 1990 team would be even younger than this squad. The MU invitational was held at Karstan Golf Course, which will house the Devils home meets from now on. Todd Lewis fin- ished second in the men ' s race while Kelly Cordell, a sophomore, finished fifth on the ladies ' side. According to the runners, the course proved to be a physical challenge. " You know that after every meet you ' re going to hurt, " said Cordell. " But its important to break through the pain barrier. " 1 Cross Country 13 RESTRICTED Devils hurdle obstacles Coach Tom Jones was tired of hearing about the negatives involved with the two-year probation slapped on the ASU track team in the spring of 1988 by the NCAA. " That ' s all behind us, " Jones said. " Everything I have experi- enced here has been positive. " Although the r ules of the pro- bation did not allow the team to compete off-campus, the athletes were allowed to compete in meets unattached or sponsored by clubs. Both senior Linda Tol- bert, 1988 NCAA champion of the 100-meter high hurdles, senior Jancito Bartholomew, former Olympian and 1989 Sun Angel Fe- male-of-the-year, continued to compete unattached. With the probation, Tolbert was unable to defend her title in the 100-meter high hurdles or as a member of the championship 4X100-meter relay team with Bartholomew, senior Tamika Foster, and sophomore Maicel Malone. " It is really hard for me seeing the athletes suffer for things they had nothing to do with, " Jones said. With the onset of the proba- tion, many athletes chose to red- shirt last year to stay eligible for the spring of 1990, depleting the depth and size of the team, ac- cording to Jones. " I thought the athletes per- formed really well, " Jones said, " and I think everybody on our team was satisfied with it, as limited as it was. " There were seven NCAA quali- fiers, including junior Decathlete Matt Zuber with 7,555 points; Bartholomew qualified with a school record in the long jump of 21-8 3 4 inches, while Tolbert re- corded the fastest time in the country for the 100-meter high hurdles at 13.08 in the third meet of the year on March 25. Jones attributes much of the team ' s success to the athletes and the closeness of the team as a whole. " There are some strong bonds in our program and we had to group together, " Jones said. " We had some great athletes, and it ' s the athletes that make programs, not coaches. " Taking the race into his own hands, Owen McGregor sprints for the finish line. The senior anchored a strong relay team during the 1989 season. What ' s the Score? TRACK AND FIELD MEN March 4 Texas Tech 84 CC Irvine 664 ASC 444 March IS Texas 78 Princeton 74 Witthiut St. 21 ASI; 19 April 8 Iowa St. 67.5 San Diego St 60 ASU 38 Adams St. 374 WOMEN March 4 CC Irvine oo Tens Tech so AS1: 46 March 18 Texas 58 ASU so Princeton so WitchIts St. 16 April 8 AS1; 72 San Diego St. Iowa Si. 43 Adams St. 21 Trnek nriri PioIti Clearing the bar with room to spare, Juniort ' ari Johnson soars to new heights. Despite being on probation, the Devils landed seven athletes in the NCAA Championship. Photo by Scott Troyanas. Preparing to pass the leaders. Junior .Imy Komitzky gears up for the final lap. The Devils ran their home meets at Sun .%ngel Track. Layout by Tina Amodio Tr:irk ;cid rikdd 137 The Test Athletes Can ' t Fail United States ' govern- ment is not alone in wag- ing a war against drugs. With illegal substances invading college athletics, Arizona State ' s athletic department has enlisted the services of a drug testing pro- gram, established four years ago. " Starting a succesful drug testing program was a high prior- ity in rebuilding Arizona State ' s athletic program, " Athletic Di- rector Charles Harris said. All student athletes at the uni- versity are subject to both a pre- notified annual drug test and random testing done to detect the use of illegal substances and ana- bolic steriods. To be eligible for participation in any sport recognized by the NCAA at ASU, the athlete must sign a consent form to be tested for drugs. At the beginning of the year, the athlete must submit a urine sample as a part of an annual physical conducted by the ASU athletic trainers. Previous testing procedu res required the athlete to give a urine sample while being ob- served by an athletic trainer of the same gender. All samples were then sent to be tested for any substance banned by the NCAA, such as cocaine, diuretics and steriods. This year, however, athletes were required to undergo an un- observed pre-test. If the result turned up positive, the athlete then needed to submit a full urine sample for further testing. According to head athletic trainer Troy Young , athletes who are suspected by their coaches for drug use are random- ly tested throughout the year with no advance warning neccesary. Scott Barclay, assistant men ' s Showing no prejudice, drugs and drug testing affect each and every student athlete at the university. gymnastics coach, said gymnasts are randomly tested when the coaching staff feels it is needed. The coaches look for any indica- tors that would hurt the team. " Indicators include any abnor- mal changes, such as changes in behavior, attitudes, grades and friends, " Barclay said. Although based on NCAA drug testing guidelines, the ASU ath- letic department has drafted its own drug testing regulations. The program has achieved enough success that it is being utilized by many other schools across the country. " We ' ve never had anyone dis- missed from ASU because of test- ing, " Young said. " We are happy " We ' ve never had any- one dismissed from ASU . . . our athletes wouldn ' t take drugs. " Troy Young with the low percentage at ASU. Ninety-five percent of our stu- dent athletes would never take drugs anyway. " While the NCAA has previous- ly only administered drug tests at bowl games and other major NCAA events, ASU has contin- ually tested athletes year-round. Other Pac-I0 schools such as Stanford, Oregon and Washing- ton have not tested their athletes because it is not required by the NCAA. However, beginning in 1990, the NCAA will require all football programs to submit to testing for anabolic steriods. " They (the NCAA) are con- cerned with the exploitation of dangerous performance enhanc ing drugs, such as steriods, " Pao. 10 executive David Price said. Young says that drug testing is done to help the athlete, and pos- sible abuse of illegal substances is treated as a health problem at ASU. " We make every effort to help the student athletes avoid drugs, " Young said. Some athletes have suggested that the drug testing program is an important ingredient of ASU athletics. " It (drug testing) is not a prob- lem, " junior baseball player Bri- an Dyer said. " At least with it, there is the chance people will get caught, without it, there is no chance at all. " According to Mark Tingstad, a senior football player, all ath- letes should be open to the program. " If you have nothing to hide, then there should be no fear in taking a little test, " Tingstad said. Bob Carl, ASU athletic thera- pist, said he hopes that drug test- ing discourages athletes from us- ing drugs, but feels that the testing is not always effective. " If athletes are smart enough, they could use drugs without be- ing detected, " Carl said. " Further research needs to be done to make the tests mor e sensitive and accurate. " Young said the testing gives the athletes an out with their peers, allowing them to use it as an excuse not to use drugs while still fitting in with their circle of friends. " The drug testing could be used as a deterent to stay accept- able; but it is not a solution, " Scott Barclay said. " I would hope my athletes have enough pride in themselves to just say no. " Dawn DeVries Kristi Howell Erik Leverson T.J. Sokol Athletic Issues MEO AT ARIZONA STATE Student-Athletes On Parade NCAA has laid out a map for the direction they would like to see athletic recruit- ing follow. The course is a one way street that if not closely tracked, could lead to a dead end or an accident. " Recruiting is an imperfect art, " ASU Athletic Director Charles Harris said. " You have to find the students who want to be at your institution and do it honestly. " In every NCAA sanctioned athletic program at ASU, from badminton to basketball, the NCAA ' s recruiting regulations must be followed. According to ASU Sports Infor- mation Director Mark Brand, " (NCAA rules)...can be hard for even the coaches to understand, let alone the athletes being recruited. " Because of the difficulties, most highly recruited athletes receive a pamphlet produced by ASU called " Guide for the Col- lege-Bound Student Athlete. " The guide is a summary of the rules and regulations governing transferring , recruiting, eligibil- ity and financial aid. It also pro- vides an overview of the NCAA rules for the general understand- ing of the athlete and his par- ents. " Recruiting involves selling the school and it never ends, " Director of Basketball Operations Joe Czupek said. Czupek said that the men ' s basketball program, under the di- rection of new head coach Bill Frieder, starts to recruit prospec- tive athletes as early as the ninth-grade. The coaches spend most of their time recruiting by sending out letters, as many as two a week, making calls and continu- ously " networking " to persuade the athlete to attend ASU. Prior to an athletes senior year, the only contact he may legally re- ceive is letters and telephone calls. " We start calling kids, trying to out-mail and out-hustle other schools, " Czupek said. One specif- ic rule is that no one but mem- bers of the athletic department are allowed to make in-person off-campus recruiting contacts. The rule is aimed at discouraging face-to-face contact off the cam- pus, such as in the home of the athlete by alumni or boosters try- ing to inluence the athlete. However, the NCAA does allow two assistant coaches to leave campus to recruit. Even then, the coaches can only meet with the students during specific times of " We have to show each of them a good time to get them to attend ASU. " Joe Zupek the year. " Between July 10 and July 31 we attend many of the camps around the country to see kids compete, " Czupek said, " but we can ' t see the kids again until Sep- tember. Then we can go into the home to talk with the family about their child attending ASU. " Many coaches rely on other means to select their players. " Basically, what we do is sub- scribe to a lot of paper scouting reports, " ASU ' s Women ' s Basket- ball Head Coach Mara McHugh said. McHugh, who has coached for three years at ASU, added that starting to recruit early is the best way to overcome tough re- cruiting rules. " We catch on to them early, watching them and continuously corresponding with them from the ninth-grade through the twelth-grade, " McHugh said. To be academically eligible, the athlete must have taken 11 core classes in high school. These courses consist of english, math, social science and natural or physical science. A composite of 700 on the SAT or 18 on the ACT is also neccesary. " We ' re allowed to show 18 kids around campus each year, " Czu- pek said. " We have to show each of them a good time to get them to attend ASU. " This " good time " consists of campus tours, site-seeing, aca- demic appointments and meet- ings with the coaches. The athlete has to try and de- termine if what the coaches are trying to sell is right for them. " It ' s a big difference from Chi- cago, " ASU football player Floyd Fields said. " I didn ' t know where ASU was, but now I ' m a Devil ' til I die. " Fields said he chose ASU over 60 other schools. " The phone calls started in August of 1986 and didn ' t stop until I signed on February 11, 1987, " Fields said. " The visit is what made me commit to the university. " The recruiting process is long for all parties involved, but it needs to be remembered that the reason for such tedious actions is to be sure that the athlete is giv- en the opportunity to get an edu- cation as well as participate in athletics. " The opportunity to attend college is a privilege, " Charles Harris said, " and this has to be a priority because a degree is what the athlete has to rely on to make it in the future. " Erik Leverson T.J. Sokol The center of attention, Ed O ' Bannon enjoys the fanfare associated with his recruiting visit. Photo by Michelle Con- way 0 Athletic Issues r,� AT ARIZONA STATE A Clinic For The Coaches at a university that competes on a major college level, such as ASU, presents a challenge for those who tackle the task. The position of coach has nev- er been glamourized. Although they might garner much of the focus during an event, they re- ceive little appreciation for the job they do. It was once said that if it were not for bad publicity, coaches would get no publicity at all. The coaches usually shun whatever credit they may receive. " We have some great athletes and it ' s the athletes that make the program, not the coaches, " track and field coach Tom Jones said. " Athletics is eight percent coaching and ninety-tWo percent mentality of the student ath- lete, " football head coach Larry Marmie said. As Marmie found out in 1989, the coaching profession receives most of its attention when the program experiences a losing pe- riod. While fans and press ques- tioned the football coach ' s lead- ership ability, Marmie ' s players rallied behind their general. " This team is the most impor- tant thing to Coach, other than family, " senior Linebacker Mark Tingstad said. " That makes us want to work our butts off for him. " Marmie used the oldest trick in the book to silence critics, a winning stre ak. When the season ended, many coaches began their second life, that of recruiting. Traveling across the nation in an attempt to persuade future student athletes to attend MU, I coaches lost track of their nor- mal schedule and home life. Newly hired basketball coach Showing the stress involved in being a coach, Bobby Douglas leads his wrestling team against Oklahoma State in a Febr• ary match at ASU. Bill Frieder, known as a tremen- dous and tireless recruiter, spent as little as one day every three weeks at home with his family. Frieder insisted that the only way to turn his program in the right direction was hard work. " We ' ve got to create some in- terest in this program, " Frieder said. " Arizona State can be a place that wins Pac-10 champion. ships and sells out the building. While the revenue sports (football and basketball) focused on the future, coaches in Olympic sports such as softball and vol- leyball based their work on tradi- tion and excellence. " The academic offerings and athletic support make this a per- " I think that Arizona State can be a place that wins Pac-10 championships. " Bill Frieder feet opportunity for me, " said Patti Snyder, newcomer to the coaching position in ASU ' s vol- leyball program. " I ' m excited about the next couple of years? ' Linda Wells, also starting her first year at the helm of the soft- ball team, looks to the past to create a future. " ASU has a solid program. The challenge for me is to build on that foundation, " he said. A primary concern of coaches was the academic progress that their student athletes make while attending ASU. Many coaches considered it a personal failure on their part if the stu- dent athlete didn ' t graduate from their program of study. During the past season, Head Coach Steve Loy ' s men ' s golf team posted an impressive team G.P.A. of over 3.2. Arizona State University, after a few years of difficulties in the athletic program, produced nine Academic all-americans during the 1988.89 season. One of the most difficult as- pects of coaching at ASU is the school ' s membership in the Pac- 10 Conference. The strength of the conference was apparent in all sports. If the conference schools had competed together as a unit in the 1988 Seoul Summer Olympics, the conference would have fin- ished third in medal count, ahead of the United States. " Five of the top seven teams in the nation are members of this conference, " said Women ' s Ten- nis Coach Sheila McInerney. " A schedule like that is a benefit to our team. " Although the athletic depart- ment saw many coaches leave the university to pursue other op- portunities during the eighties, the decade closed with the pro- gram still boasting some long- time veterans. Baseball coach Jim Brock entered his 18th year at the Sun Devil helm while Bob- by Douglas began his 16th year atop the ASU wrestling program. Brock, this season was within reach of his 900th win as ASU ' s head coach. The baseball coach has been named coach of the year four times. Douglas, who notched his 200th victory in 1989, was named as national coach of the year in 1987-88. Wooed by offers to go elsewhere, Douglas decided to stay on at ASU. " A tradition was started here in 1973 when I took over, and there ' s a lot to be said for loyal- ty, " Douglas said. " I guess you could say I love ASU. " Erik Leverson Athletic Issues 14 andlag oat Information on campus organizations, REACH members Donna and Joe Barajas speak with senior Allen Shinbashi, sopho- more Candy Mok and junior Heidi MePheeten. REACH was a paraprofessional group de- signed to assist students in all ,ispects of campus life. ACTIVE: °adj. marked by vigor- ous activity: busy. 2)n. the never-ending involvement and endeavors of campus organizations. From politics to pottery, canoeing to comedy and rugby to religion, ASU of- fered an outlet for student interests. With over 300 clubs, students could plunge into campus life. Academic honoraries, college councils and vocational organizations gave stu- dents an edge when entering the job mar- ket. Associated General Contractors ap- plied their knowledge to help build Mother Theresa ' s shelter for the homeless. Organizations not only prepared stu- dents for the future, they made the pre- sent more enjoyable. Americans for Bozo ignited student spirit and represented the fun-loving ASU attitude. Virtually every cultural group had or- ganizations designed to educate the cam- pus about their heritage while promoting interaction with students of similar backgrounds. The NAACP hosted an Afri- can Awareness Night spotlighting the outstanding accomplishments of their people. No matter how big or small the organi- zation, the active involvement of stu- dents made a statement without exclaim- ing a word. SECTION EDITOR: Amara Fotenos a break, Sun Devil tuba player Hill Cand. land studio the field. The band tAak ranked number one nationally by The Sporting News and Sports Illustrated. Photo by Scott Troyanos Clubs 141 Senate Deals With Campus Issues a SASC ' s Senate helped • make the campus friendlier and smaller by provid- ing a place for organizations to come to with their needs. The Senate was comprised of 19 members and overseen by Ex- ecutive Vice President Mike Pres- sendo. Each member was elected through his or her respective college. The Senate dealt with the 300- 400 clubs on campus. In charge of handling requests from the orga- nizations for funds was Appro- priations Committee Chair Allan Barfield. " Whenever an organization has an event of campus-wide in- terest, we provide some supple- mental funding, " he said. Barfield said that about 90 percent of the Senate ' s time was taken up with considering clubs ' requests, but only 5 to 10 percent of the Senate ' s budget is set aside for distribution to the organizations. " The limited amount of funds for clubs causes an extreme im- balance between the time a club spends to acquire money and the amount given, " he said. Pressendo added that the Sen- ate was a " responsible govern- ment " in dealing with campus issues. " I want the Senate to feel their responsibility for their con- stituents, " he said. " Then I want them to take that into consider- ation. " clye Q xkfm, V-C• Addressing the Senate.Make Pressendo discusses how organizations can receive funding for activities. The last Senate meeting of the semester was held in De- cember ASASU Senate Delivering a report,Jeanette Weidemeir focuses on campus affairs while Rector Paws looks over his notes. Reports were delivered weekly at the meetings. Requesting funding from the College 11 Nursing fed Sievert displays a Organizations often requested funding Ilk Campus Affairs Nt Ken rune). Tam %AI:air:am Andrei. McGuire. Jay Ilmap, David Huber Second Row Erin Penniman, Sharon Phillips, Laurel %That Cheek L ' erhinev. David Dons, Sick Di Napoli. Homecoming Committee Ant Row: Kveder. Tim P.m). Carolyn Finley. Natalie Young. Second Row Brown.) n Bens. Brandt Bedford, Jennifer Faint Third Row Kevin Connell, Alan Work, Ted Buena Frank McCune ASASU Senate 1)rst Roo: Mar) Moran. lane Eddy. Suce) Vett, Glory Rutz, Kan Perlman, Crack Row: Bob Carroll, Tazni VOL Alllan Build Anne BorehardL James Shirley, Jeanette Weickmeier. Third Nor Chris Stiles, Jack Albert Greg Schultz. Mike Pressendo, J ' Lela Limn Fourth ROW Herta Panes, Andrew McGuinr, abehael (mine, Richard Joachim. Layout By Amara Fotenos Organizations Preparing a flyer, Resa Scott adds fir ishing touches. AGA produced camput wide ads . Photo by T.J. Sokol. International Association of Students in Economics and Business Management hest Ran MIMI, Lane, An Lee, Samantha Kismet, Jimmy Fn. kin. Tenney Lynne link thee Neal Replogle, Kama HILL Second s,e Non Vachon Ire Brewer. Kevin Hasler. Judith Oitteann. Shr. Saki. Heidi LNAt. Third Rotr Jay Bine Mark Menem. Peter Luf. E4 Decker, Kirsten Buchner. Dana %thuds American Marketing Association flat Row: Angels Mazes. Milky Geulding, Kim Menke. Marts Sonia . ling Sun Andrea Nkkenn Peter BIZZATO. Candke Dull, Susanne Bodily, Andrew Thither, Michelle Martin Joe Bank Second Ron Libby Takenalin Gina Patterson. Leonard Church. Humid Put- nam, Kim, Redding, Anna Mumma, Chris Krochmalny, Jay Gadman, Julie Stein. Caren Greenberg. Donn ranmetsears Jeff Derek Third Rows Stephen Giaruioules, Bethany Sassier., Eric Click. Jeff Masa. Kelly Spbtstaaes. Jeff Browne. Belinda Chrtstemeo. Teresa Brun - drett. Many Mauch, Tony Mickkincz, Paul SetuaidL Norm Woodman- see, Martha Jimenez. Lisa Wasetraly, Intl Denbo:. Fourth Row: Julie Pope. Wendy °panty. Wade Gone, Cliff Farad. Brain Kutner.. Lamina Wotan, Tracy Williamson. Joy Knowlton, Nancy Tares, Kim Strayer, Beth Brings. Peter Choke. Andra Masters. Tracy Miller, Jung Oh. filth Row Anthony Green. Jim HSI. David Thomas. Greg liehmtetter, Drew Bergstrom. John Learnt,. %kin Kt:taros-sky Miles. Michael linker. Kerala). Rene Wiliam-Lc Mug Haggard. Da- aid Hay. Can Owens. Hispanic Business Student Association Find Res: Cecelia kinked CIA Lida Ghana Chris Soto. Alike Gutierrez, Ekanor Eariquez, Lillian Casey, Melissa Lopez, Veronka Canueres. Vincent Sung Second ROTC hut Run Ray Tocopes, Paal Chapman. Arereli Corea Eluateth Covarruines, Stephen Run Michael Lopez Rob Martinez. Third Row: Zvonimit Dank Paul klePh B.Mvidn. Rachel Cetus. SIMILI Hearten. Jim °mann °Lamina Ventura. Rafael Perkin, Rachel Villanueva, Andy Orin Maria Glens Coronado. Dan Carta Layout By Amara Fotenos Organizations Association Graphics Design For Future hen students and orga• • nizations needed to get the word out, Association Graph- ics and Advertising helped them get graphic. AGA offered an inexpensive alternative to ordinary advertis- ing firms and gave its employees hands-on experience for the future. " Our main goal is to provide the campus with a more afford- able way to advertise, " said ju- nior Nick DiNapoli, the director of AGA. AGA employed four full-time students, all of whom were en- rolled in the Graphic Design program. Due to the small size of the staff, DiNapoli said that commu- Designing a computer graphic, Mark Olsozn chooses a typeface for a poster while Nick DiNapoli watches. Associa- tion Graphics and Advenising offered 6- professional ads to organizations. nication among members was ex- ceptionally good. He added that there was not always adequate time to finish each project prop- erly because of the demands that school put on them. " We ' re students and it can be rough to do things quickly some- times, " he said. Senior Resa Scott, an employee of AGA, said that school was very important to all of them. " School is high on our priority list, " Scott said. Scott added that working for AGA helped to prepare her for a future in graphic design. " If you screw up--you screw up. It ' s a learning process, " she said. DiNapoli said that his experi- ence as director of AGA would be an asset to his future dream of owning a graphic design studio when he graduated. TIPAV,144 To brainstorm logo ideas, Nick DiNa- poli, Mark Minn and Resa Scan con- sider previous designs. Association Graphics and Advertising employeed four people. Graphics and Advertising 14 Discussing cultural backgrounds, Leadership 2100 participants exchanged religious, social and ethnic viewpoints. The weekend retreat was held in Prescott. Leadership 2000 Promotes Diversity n a time when the an- . swer to social differ- ences appeared to be color blind- ness, Leadership 2000 encouraged participants to see rainbows and appreciate societal diversity. " Leadership 2000 is an exer- cise which allows people to get in touch with with themselves and share thoughts with members of different groups, " said Gabriel Vasqeuz an executive of the pro- gram. " It ' s an intercultural experience. " The retreat focused on under- standing the religious, social and ethnic diversity of people, Vas- quez added. Participants of the retreat were responsible for their own Exercises stressed cul- tural diversity. " Before I went to the retreat in 1989 I thought I was blind to people ' s differences, but I was wrong, " said Luke Maze, a re- treat facilitator. " I came back this year to experience it. " The facilatators helped partic- ipants start group discussions af- ter awareness exercises. Among the exercises were a values workshop and an anonymous question and answer session to discuss different cultural beliefs. " The program is desigened to reach people on the emotional, mental and gut level, " Vasquez said. " Most people come away having a hard time putting their experience in words. " Sharing religions beliefs, Mike and Kari Perlman perform a skit at Leader- ship 2000. The weekend retreat focused on revealing social differences. Dismissing cultural ignorance, Uncle Pablo and Uncle Fred adopt new identi- ties. Role playing was an important part of Leadership 2000. 0 Leadershin 2000 Psi Chi Fine Row: Frank Russell. Heather McLeod. Paula MeWhirter. rot Clare, Cardin Torte Second Row : Dune Wysocki. Rhonda Stutz- man, Ruby HO Blanche Johnson. Paul, Huhnta I 2 a „ Shotokon Karate !Vat Row :Mark Orion. Rick Dulaney. Bob Turret. Randy McClure. Twill) Cale. Len Reunion. Tom Thompacn, Second Row :Michele trace, Mlle Canonici, Steven Malachi. Brain McNamara, Mitchell Kerman, Caen Femander, Bharsth Kumar. Pekka lame Third Row : J.L GomeaRubio. Gail Maims. ChnstoOper Dynamic Exchange Fin ' Row : Yuko Takainura. Laurel Pattison, Chnsta HilldgfAVC. Juliette Salean, Karen Chatto Second Row: Hiroko Honda. Sherry Klein. Jackie Cottrell. Farhad Mosalaie. Bay Netter. Third Row : Blaine lab. Kevin Schaefer. DC Spietter. Roy Smcdens Jr., Juhanne YIIIIIMO{0. Dean Economics PIM Row : Ryan Talamante. Torn Larkin. 14ark.Doine treedeJo. Jeffrey Williamson. Second Row : Lauren Fleishman Jennifer Serra- no. Joseph Karellekl. Gregory NIKanii:e. Rued Row :Chris Mini. Chris Triplett, Skim Obon, Jay atm. Layout By Amara Fotenco 111 Organizations 15 MUAB Executive Board fmm RO•7 Prank Miethart. Brian Clinger. Knitina Kaliberg. Doro- thy Bridges, Lops Mlsra, Mkbelle Digits. Adrienne Whitaker, Dadd MacMurtne. Saved Row. Juke g,thossis. Dee Schroeder. Juke Clan borne, Rambo Munk, Mona Gottfried, Doris Rasmussen. lake An demon, Ymmte Guerra MUAB Gallery Committee Pont Row: William Diamond. Leslie Spedle. Keith Gangidino, Kelly Klumpp, Art Pulls. Stoma ' Row: Elizabeth Brownie, Adrienne Whii tan, Monica Clinichian, Jennifer Webb, Wendy Mathew Union. MUAB Culture Arts Pont Row. SM.lin Chsraii, Pamela booms Cynthia Ann Penna. Sold Row Max laraten, Shona Dim Lops %ma- layout by Amara Fotenos 1 Organizations MUAB Offers Student Involvement he Memorial Union Ac- . tivities Board offered more for the students than just another mailbox in the REACH offices. With activities like Orien- tation, the Seredipity Arts and Crafts Fair, films in the Memori- al Union cinema, and the weekly comedy show, MUAB gave the students a variety of entertain- ment and educational oppor- tunities " MUAB is students program- ming for students, " said Presi- dent Michelle Douglas. " We ' re one of the largest and most dy- namic programming organiza- tions on campus. " MUAB started out in 1959 with a single committee called Host- esses. In 1989, the board had ex- panded to eight committees in- cluding host and hostess, entertainment, culture and arts, promotions, film, comedy, special events, and gallery. The main purpose of MUAB, said Douglas, was to provide en- tertainment, cultural awareness and educational opportunities for the students. One example, said Douglas and Special Events Chair Alone Gott- fried, was 60 ' s Day that was held on October 26. Titled " Re-experi- ence the Revolution? ' , the event offered " videos of the events that changed history " from 9:00 a.m. until 4:00 p.m. in the MU Rendez- vous Lounge, a lecture by Profes- sor Mark Reader, who was an activitist during the 60 ' s, at noon, a showing of " Hair " in the MU cinema from 4:00 p.m. until 6:00 p.m. and tye-dye t-shirts for 36 a piece. KOOL FM also broadcast from the ASU campus from 10:00 a.m. until 1:00 p.m. giving away a 60 ' s car while B.J. Hunter held a hula hoop contest with approxi- mately eight to 10 students, said Gottfried. " It went really well, " Gottfried said. " People were watching the videos and we sold out of the T. shirts. Mark Reader was really good. " Continued on page 1.51 Participating in a traditional Indian dance, members of the Asha Copal South Indian dance group entertain the crowd at United Nations Day. UN Day was sponsored by MUAB and ASASU. Kawambe dancer, Adebij Banjoko. a graduate student, performs a native dance. The dance was one of the many that could be seen during UN day festivi- I ties MUAB MUAB Special Events Back to the ' 60s ottfried felt that one of ' • the reasons that the event was so successful was the recent preoccupation that the 80 ' s generation has had with the 60 ' s decade. " I think it is nostalgic for some people, especially the older stu- dents, " Gottfried said. " The 60 ' s had been making a comeback with people wanting to know what went on. It was an impor- tant era politically, socially and culturally. " Some people, I think, feel en- vious of the energy of that time; that maybe we are sort of apathetic. " Other major events for her committee included the Thanks- giving cut-•thon on Nov. 15th where two cans of food bought a $22 haircut from Trivoli in the Borgata, Casino Night during the spring semester and the Rock and Reggae Fest on March 24. MUAB won the most creative float award in the homecoming parade as " Movie Munchies " . The float was orchestrated by the special events committee. United Nations Day also of- fered MUAB a chance to enter- tain and develop cultural aware- ness. In connection with Culture Diversity, the culture and arts committee programmed number- ous events to celebrate the day. The day started off with a panel discussion in the MU alum- ni lounge about " United Nation ' s Accomplishments, Issues and Challenges " . It was followed by Asha Gopal South Indian Classi- cal Dance at 11:30 am. • 12:00 p.m., then Kawambe: West Afri- can Music and Dance from 12:00 - 12:30 p.m., then a panel discus- sion over the " Rights of the Child: Challenges and Opportuni- ties " from 1:30 - 3:00 p.m., Multi- cultural celebration from 3:30 5:00 p.m. with movies " Rosa Lux- emberg " at 7:00 p.m. and " Betty Blue " at 9:30 p.m. in the MU cinema. " United Nations day was a huge sucess, " said Lope Misra, culture and arts chair. But one day events are not all that MUAB offered. There was also the on-going programming found throughout the MU. The film committee featured a film every Tuesday through Saturday at 7:00 p.m. and 9:30 p.m. For a relaxing lunch, the Farce Side performed in the MU cinema at 12:30 p.m. on Fridays. And for a quiet and cultural study area, the MU Fine Arts Lounge housed the gallery that brought in new exhibits monthly. " MUAB makes things fun for the students and the people on MUAB, " Gottfried said. a eta ksirt.. The ' 57 Chevy displayed on Cady Mall attracts attention from many students. The car was given away as part of a month long contest. Students stop to admire and investi- gate tye-dye T-shirts sold by the SWAB Special Events Committee in celebration of ' 60s day. Along with selling T-shirts, videos of promlnant happenings during that decade were shown in the Rendez- vous Lounge. MUAB Film Committee t MUAB Wet Ro•Julor Cla.torne, Kathleen !grab:saki. Esa Mono,. Lauren Fleishman. Stephanie Tucker. Susan George. Julie Cartousky, Shawn Beyer, Heather Steil. Elizabeth Brownhe. Denise layer. Matthew Linton. Second RenrJacqueilne Mats,. Dorothy Bodges, Jennifer GtiMth. Adrienne Vilduker. Michelle Dcoglas. Amy Limat. Julie neat Yvette Guerra Dominica Minute, Laurel Pattleon. Atom Gott. fried, Amy Diane Turner. Third Roolarr) Elsner. Sandi Mott Arthur Pulls, Leslie Rhea. Shannon Gallagher. Greg Si Peter. Jane Ferguson. Julie Glvanw Brian htzgendcl, Daniel Miller. Kelly Comm Rick Olsonfoutth RowScolt Ramsey. Frank Vcorvaart. Pilawm Indhars ' nwesup, Max Lambert, Holger Brain. Farrell Broth, Sander Alisky, Scott Somerriddie. Johnni Buddha. Shawn SAW, B Brown, Michael Hunt MUM) Film Committee DR, Hoof: Ink Vocetaan. hummed Indhararneesup. Scott Seneca. dike, Scott Ramey. Doug Rentmerster. Second Roadames Creasman, Julie Given.. Daniel Miller, Lance Kan, Shawn Boer. Special Events first RowAny. Inca ' . Dana Fester, Jane Ferguson. SALMI Mott Sr mod ROWDttift Kayer. Mona Gottfried, Heather Sled, Eva Layout by Amara Fotenos Oraganizations 15 al ' trading an unexpectiag Tillage, Nor wegian Viking Thomas Neuman per forms in one of the shows put on by Tht Farce Side. 5 The Farce Side Farce Side Serious pots and howls greeted . . Chollo Judge as he sauntered across the stage. The Farce Side groupies joined in singing his theme song while the rest of the audience awaited the Judge ' s comedic antics. Chollo Judge was one of the many characters that could have been seen in the Farce Side Com- edy Show. The free show was presented every Friday at 12:30 p.m. in the Memorial Union Cinema. As the newest committee of the Memorial Union Activities Board, the current program was a far cry from their beginnings when they practiced in the halls and performed in the Pima Room, said Comedy Chair and Farce Side Director Brian Ulinger. The members met on the Performs Comedy weekends and wrote the show material. During the time, favor- ite audience characters such as Chollo Judge, a Hispanic Judge Wapner, and Blackman, a Bat- man-type character saved failing sketches. " So far we have not had any- one complain to us about our ma- terial. We don ' t ever try to single out one specific group for repeat- ed shots, " Ulinger said. With the increase in populari- ty of the show and the added support from the MUAB, the writing and acting was scruti- nized, but the director and writ- ers were not worried. " Now that the audience is on our side, we can ' t go wrong, " Ulinger said. A CLACA-44 O playing ' ' Cleopatra " is Laura Reishl man. She hides her lover " Anthony ' from " Cesear " in a sketch about his mur der. Force Side il-ont Row: Shawn mit Brian Clinger. Thomas Neuman, Patnck Rangoon, Scott Beiley.Second Row: Stuart GIs-matt Jason Schulte. Gene Tohlbula, Scott Gray, Lloyd Hummel. Third Rom Sank Sett. Ins, Sleptsanie Tucker, Lauren Fleishman. Scott Genovese, CJ. notch. ee. Entertainment Committee Amt Row Julie Carlos-sky. Sean Lyre, Roxanne Kaminsky. Apnl Rockinbecle Sander Alisky. Barbara lAnquist MUAB Host Hostesses Flog Row Kathy Ignatowski. Sinai George, Joist natant, All Blmitactianyon Second ROW Scott Ramsey. Joanne Bartsch. Shane Adams, Jennifer Gnffith, Kirk Layout by Amara Fotenos 1 a cue card Scott Gray helps th udience follow his joke. Every week ifferent member opened the show. MU Information Desk Marcie BushDna Julie Culowly. Scott Nine. Val Hammer. Aaron Gnirt. Dawn King Giao Phan, Andrea Carasquen Commuter Devils Aroot Row: Sean Johnsen, Jane Ferguson. Sandra Mon, Wayne Lis kelvin Second Row: Stacy Lang. Marla SOttlf10. Dane Anson Chen brie Sorting Ting Sari REACH Froot Fort Lisa Schwartz. Janda Schen:sok Man Manna. Teresa Gilmour, Marcie Garda Janine Carnevale, Kan Peri:nail. Denise Dwain, Donna Stewart, Sal RivenSecond Row Eric rawest; Ler dada Gannet Start Antabaca. Barbara Marieeo. Michelle Douglas, Julie Martinet Lori Gwynn, Ghent Verhines. Katie Burton, Karen Handwerker. MIS ROW Mary Armbrust, Dim Paluch, Michelle Tee. ten, Julia Trainor. Donna Vow Andrea Willingham Michael Fawn. ado, Nikki Buchanan. Jennifer Sonnet. Don Workman. Fourth Roar Paul Biwa. Joe Banos, Paul Tees, Kirk Marshall. Sean Riley, Ted liberoft. Keith Marshall. Kirsten Barr. Mkbael Kann Andy Feder Layout by Amara Fotenos 1 58 Organizations Checking the list for the Vietnamese Student Association, students are able to find information about clubs registered with REACH. Students came in and found out about clubs they wanted to join. Offering information to potential stn. dents at Transfer Student Day, Lisa Schwartzencou rages enrollment at ASC. REACH sponsored various activities a throughout the year. Encouraging Growth With New Programs each, according to Web- ster ' s Ninth New Colle- giate Dictionary, meant to stretch out, extend. REACH was also an acronym for Research Educate Advise Counsel Help, located in the Stu- dent Life Office of the Memorial Union. " REACH is a student helping student organization, " Vice Pres- ident Kristen Barr said. REACH offered information on student organizations, campus resources and programs, support groups, counseling and referral and withdrawing from ASU. Two new programs REACH de- veloped in the fall, according to ? President Julia Trainor, were the Student Organization Leadership Committee, and the Contact program. " SOLC will act as a liaison be- tween oganizations and universi- ty administration, " Trainor said. A second REACH program de- signed in the fall was the Contact program. " Contact is designed for some- one who wants to get involved but doesn ' t know how or where to begin, " Trainor said. Workman said about 90 people have used the service so far. Eventually the program will ex- pand to be included in admis- sions. ;444 REACH 11 Army ROTC Programs Offer Diversity a hove the door of the first floor of Old Main where the Army Officer ' s Re- serve Corps Training is located reads the words " Leadership Ex- cellence Starts Here. " The sign speaks the truth. The AROTC program has been on the university campus since its beginning, and has proved that things do improve with age. The ROTC program has been constantly one of the top two pro- grams in the nation for the last four years. " By winning the MacArthur Award we ' ve proven that our program is the best in the West, " said Sgt. Major Willie Dudely, a ROTC instructor. " This program is terrific. I love it; if I didn ' t I wouldn ' t be here. " In addition to the core military classes and drills that a cadet must participate in, al ternative Programs to become more active in ROTC were offered. Among these are the Color Guard, Desert Rangers and Blade and Scabbard. Blade and Scabbard is the newest program that was estab- lished this year. It is an honorary society that cadets with an aca- demic grade point average of 3.25 and a military grade point of 3.5 can join. Another type of program which is offered to both ROTC and non-ROTC students alike is the P.E. class Desert Rangers. This class stresses physical fit- ness and mental agility by plac- ing students in situations similar to those seen by U.S. Army Rang- er Special Forces Operations which are behind enemy lines, said Ranger Commander Eric Land, a senior political science major. " It ' s a classroom without walls that promotes team work and bonding, " Land said. " The pro- gram takes a lot of personal com- mitment and desire, and just like the rest of ROTC, it ' s ver y re- warding. " Preparing to scale rocks, a ROTC cadet checks his gear. This exercise took place at Papago Park in Tempe. Looking over the edge, Me Land ob serves a student who is scaling the rocks. Trips to Papago Park were in ad- dition to the weekly ROTC meetings held at 6:30 a.m. 0 Army ROTC Desert Rangers Ant Row: Tun Walley. Thomas Talbott. John McLoughlin. Eric Schaehm. Darlene Russell. Second Roar Walt Kok Los. Daniel Robin. son. James Caryl. Damal Godley. Damien Fox. Jeff Carob Third lien: Jeffery Shafer, Marcas Fobnc Ross Popprnberger, Robert Haupt. Don Muumuus Fourth Res: Eric McFadden, Stephen Kane, Kevin Kant. Stephen Snyder. Jack Kugler. Dana Andreas AIM Row: Matt Keith. nos, Judi Manley, Carol MeELon, James Dann Sixth Row Laurie Herman, Julia Phelps, Armada Duran. Army ROTC Color Guard Joseph Stare. Jack Ruske. Rich Dressman, Carts Fahnenbent Paul Richanbon, Darlene Russell. Ben Dela. Army ROTC Ant Row: Charles Ha good. Darlene Rassell.SeOrt William, Grea Zele, Tatyana Dhalival, Ingrid Cannon. Kristen Eric Schwehm, Darren Haw . Melissa Stoneman. Richard Apostolico. Mark Russell. Snood bur Craig Kurth. Phil Hamblin, Guy Roll, Eric Dome. Et McFadden. Ethan Pape. Joe lane, Michael Cooper, Todd Belt, Scott )(skidoo Third Row: Steve Roberts. Scott Jones. Mau Anthony Yemen,, Alan Timmons, Stephen Snyder. Enn Rohl. Ma. eAuley Belong, Greg lone. Chris Perry. Army ROTC ROTC Cliff Rosenstein. Thomas Murray. Steve Fanner. Charles Stocker Tina Scheiner. Second Row: David her, Jim Caryl. William Dorsey. Evan Larsen. Eric Thkroff. Adrian Hennian Layout By Amara Fotenos Ting ready for a field exercise, Kristen Springer is eager to begin. This was an integral part of the • ROTC program. Organizations 16 • Cadet Jason Schultz gets Barry Gold- water to sign his biography while Cap- tain• Guiney looks on. Air Force ROTC had many speakers during the year. Cadet Eric Montgomery walks In front of old main. Old main was where most Air Force ROTC classes were held. ROTC Offers Students Opportunities A FROTC oday, even when mil- tary service is not re- quired, student enrollment in the Air Force ROTC program contin- ues to grow. " ROTC helps teach leadership skills and gets cadets involved in both the university and commu- nity, " said Capt. David Guiney, a ROTC instructor. In addition to ROTC there are two extra curricular honorary programs which cadets can join. These programs are Silver Wing and Arnold Air Society. " Silver Wing is a competitive program, " said Cadet Reggie Tru- jillo, a sophomore computer in- formation major and Silver Wing member. " The cadets in Silver Wing are more ha core mili- tary. " Similar to Silver Wing is the Arnold Air Society which is military oriented and volunteers in the community. The summer between cadets ' junior and senior year, they go through intensive field training which gives them a taste of a soldier ' s life, Guiney said. After training, an option of active ser- vice in the Air Force is offered to cadets, and a majority end up committing, Guiney added. " I ' m glad I decided to commit, " said Cadet Scott Stormo, a junior computer information systems major. " After graduation I won ' t have to run around looking for a job. I know where i am going. " 01,44Skei..‘rfe.-tct, Air Force ROTC kali. Orsere remain. Malt Ildknough. Mike Rooms, Robert too. Wes French. Jeff Peterson. Julie Lewis. Andrea Wooly Douglas INFrancosco.Second RusSan Hanna. Jett Pellet!. Aaron Dutton. Brad Harm. Leo Holler. Dan Pelt, Jacob. Alan Struthers, Dassl Denham. Charles Smith Third Rotr.laton Schultz. MaIthen Larsen. Michael Meyer. Casey Danner. Rich Dyeasman, Michael Butler Alan Vander Hort Chad Mostone. Greg Ogburn, Leonard Bettendorf. Fourth ilorPhillip Cox. Jay Manchke, Michael loforti. Erg Lohmann, Greg Peen. William Davis. Tom Ferenc:. Balmy, Ronald Tinseth. Matthew Zunr. Mark Fitzgerald. Arnold Air Society Front Rosh%Ian Vander Ploeg. Michael Butler. Douglas DFrancesna Joey Hoffman. Peter Jacob. Dan %Menlo. Eric Krueger..gerond Ron David Puna Mark George, Daryl Janes. Paul Shivelhord. Michael IdFull. Eric Lohman. Todd Schmidt Third RoarTara Davis. Susan Skowroymio. Sarah Gang. Jan Gardner. Linda .MI:o. Julie Lewis Andrea Hlosek. George Gauen Silverwing Fun RooGsth Beats. Wes French. Joey Hoffman. James T. Font. Daniel A Vasenko, Dan Young. Nathan Brown.Second RonaGruen Nuel, George Gonzalea, Douglas DIFrancesco. James Sumter, Robert Da Candace Whydckn, Reggie Trunika Cap. Bernard FeIdther Third Roulobn Shannon. Erie Montgomery, Mike Storm, Rusun Sanaa tenberg. Carta Stark. Ryan Russell. Layout by Amara Fotenos 1 Organizations 16 Pi Tau Sigma bent Row: David Parrish. David Shoup. Brent Nehelier, Mans Frew Michael MacArthur. Dent Hendrickson. Timothy Ulmer Secrond Row Michael Brock. Misty Kearney, Michael Halverson, Leigh Little, Brenda Rasmussen, Michael Abraham. Sghr Nguyen, Cao Nam. Thing Row Chris Montgomery. Larry Vondra, David Lazne: Christopher Blinn, Thomas Rothacker, Wayne Scheel. Hal Allen. Institute Of Electrical Electronic Engineers Front Row Guy Burnside, Michael Peak Christopher Harvey. Jett Davka Richard Kearns, James Kapp, Steuart Hall, Vick StkertSei cord Roue Randall Patterson. Erol Mbar James Rush, Hann Mcaklelt, David Plvin. Brian Crawford, Mariselk Gonzales, Mike IanalttL Society of Woman Engineers lint Row. Amy Lewis, Anna Yew Jeanna C,app, Valerie Ochoa.Sround Row Kan Plot, Rene Hicks, Misty Kearney. Doris lee. Third Roo- TelLta Seller, Wendy Long. Denise Heldman, Lily Tees Shannon Ot. LIM Anne Dyne. Layout By Amara Fotenos 4 Organizations Pi Tau Sigma Unifies Chapter hree Pi Tau Sigma committee members looked at each other, breathed a sigh of relief, and collapsed on the couches in the Sun Devil Suite at the Tempe Holiday Inn. The national convention was over and the ASU host chapter members could not have been happier. " The convention was a suc- cess, it really got our chapter ex- cited to get out and start new community projects, " said Presi- dent Wayne Schell. Pi Tau Sigma was an honorary society for junior and senior me- chanical or aeronau tical engi- neering majors. It recognized stu- dents ' academic excellence and leadership quality. The national convention was held at ASU in hopes that more western chapters would partici- pate, Vice President Michael Hal- verson said. " Community and peer involve- ment were a big focal point of the convention, as were the seminars on engineering ethics, " said com- mittee chairman Brent Hendrickson. The main ethical question stressed at the convention was whistle blowing. " Engineers are public ser- vants, " Halverson said. " Their designs affect society, and be- cause of this we have a responsi- bility to keep our research ethi- cally sound. " Schell said he felt the conven- tion to share ideas. " Most importantly , it unified our chapter. " Schell said. ci.Ao-‘44‘stb Engineering students at the National Pi Tan Sigma convention enjoy the ban- quet held on Saturday night. The con- vention was a three day event and was held at the Holiday Inn in Tempe. Presenting the convention T-shirt Brent Hendrickson gains approval from President, Wayne Schell and member Marie Frew ASI: hosted its first nation- al convention. 1 Pi Tau Sigma 1 Discussing his work at NASA. space artist Robert McCall , speaks about the space program. He designed commemo- rative stamps of space and was also the first artist to draw space shuttle pic- tures. Photo by David lianeke Circle K Row; UUeanor Knriquet, Michel Richmond. Shawn Morgan, Mary Campion, Dallas Roper Second Row: Michele Culhan. Thomas McGrath, Jeanette Wiedtmeier. Cathy Born. Wi!ham Kopp Forensic First Row: Jansen Rohovit, Dana Eng-tram. Esa Money. Tiffany Price. Cynthia Marasco, K Denim, Karen Sung. Karen Kinney, Brian Sic!platten Second Row: Joel Scenes, James it«ht, Dave Coma°. Pam Joraanstad, Trasis Brinster. S4nita Advaney, Tom Sexton, Rob ert Adanto. Meg Rowell Thin ROW Rand PreLdhimme. Seat LIN Bois, Vince Meldrum. Clark Olson, Natalia Moore. Carlo Boman, Jaw( ' Fruits, Christopher McCall, Michael Klapwyk ASU Telefund Pint Row: Alka limpsram. John Gimbel. Kent Thomas. Lisa Greene, Kim Rug Beth Price. Jennifer Ball. Kdsti Erford, Natalie Boehrne. Second Row Minh Dang Jay Manhke. Linda Km . Beth Nine., Sandi Martin, Scott MacPherson, Stephanie Crow. Michele Johnson. Peter Meier. Lisa Schafer. Jenny Stallard, Mark Palmer, Chris Wright, Stacey Doper. Third Row Km! Kaplus, Alan Knepfer, Richard Bens, Elm Brim, Dins Triplett. Rick Hecht. Rudy Paredes, Leonard Chush, Tom Humphrey, Cynthia Sider. John Sam. Vanessa Kota Rachel Black. Lynn Earn. Cindy Balmuth. Laura Kayo, Said Hapbuna. Kourtney Troyer. Debbie Martini, Vickie Levine. Fourth Roe: Mike Daniewica Michael Infant. Haarsan Routsla Tanya Lieberman. Phil ' lip Zeigler. Jean Keys Layout By Amara Fotenos Organizations Telefund Calls for Donations or most people, it would seem unrealis- tic to envision raising $800,000 in one school year. But to the ASU Telefund directors, the amount was one more step ahead. " We always try to make it more than what we raised the year before, so that we continue to improve, " Assistant Telefund Director, Michele Johnson said. " Last year our goal was $750,000 and we went over that. This year our goal is $800,000. " ASU Telefund was a part of the Annual Fund, which, in turn, was managed by the Office of Development on campus. Telefund Director Annette Brown said that the basic pur- pose of the TeleIlind was " to raise funds for ASU. " " We try to raise smaller annu- al gifts, " Brown said. " We start with the Century Club, which is 6100, and we go down from there. But what we really stress is participation? ' Johnson said that the money collected by the Telefund could be used " anywhere on campus where it is most needed: ' In order to reach the set goal, there were 62 callers, three su- pervisors, and seven clerks em- ployed at the Telefund office. Both Brown and Johnson said that calling people for money was not an easy job. " It ' s a hard job. We only em- ploy ASU students (as callers), " Brown said. " We are represent- ing MU. There is a lot of good will in that. " " It ' s not like any other tele- phone job because we ' re not high pressure, " Johnson said. Hingt- Talking with a contributor, broadcast journalism major Rick Hecht works to- wards earning part of the $800,000 tele• fund goal. Students worked at night to get donations from alumni and other sponsors. Calling for a $S0 pledge, political sci- ence majorKurt Thomas talks to a previ- ous donor. Often pledges from previous years were called because they would donate yearly. Photo by Mike Lewis. Telefund 161 r--. holla Apartments • held their annual Al- most Anything Goes charity event benefiting Arizona Spina Bifida on Nov. 4. Some new and bizarre contests were invented for the 150 students from Cholla, Palo Verde West and Palo Verde East Halls who participated in the event. One of the new games played during the day was the wooden spoon race. Each team of 12 members was given a wooden spoon with a rope attached to the end of it After the gun went off, the spoon and rope had to pass through each team member ' s clothing before a winner could be declared. Although this day of wacky Olympics had the usual games such as the three-legged race and balloon toss, some of these were altered for Almost Anything Goes. " We did ' Simon Says ' to aero- bics, " said Peter Brockal of Chol- la Hall. " It definitely made the game more difficult. " Almost Anything Goes was held each year since 1985, and many people wanted to see it oc- cur each semester due to its fun, popularity, and good cause. Brockal, who single-handedly or- ganized the event, said that more participation would be needed for this to continue. Although all the residence halls on campus were invited to participate, Brockal said most of the students involved lived in Cholla. To raise money for the event, Brockal received help from spon- sors, such as Sno-Oasis, Dunkin Donuts, and various pizza estab- lishments. For the aerobics ver- sion of Simon Says, Club-Aerobics donated their time to make the game possible. Coors also spon- sored a raffle. Musical chairs was another traditional game that went zany at Cholla Hall. In this game, when the music stopped and ev- eryone scrambled to plant them- selves in a chair, it was more difficult because chairs were un- expectedly pulled out from un- derneath the participants. At the end of the day the 15 teams tallied their points. The overall winners were Cholla floors A-B 3 combined with C-D 8. One team from PV East and West participated, but could not over- take the veteran Cholla resi- dents. Participating In the spoon race Julie Lenegan threads the spoon through her clothes. The race was part of Cholla ' s Almost Anything Goes which benefitted Spina Bifida. ' Anything Goes ' For Spina Bifida Almost Anything Goes Cholla Hall Council Root Ror Kimberly Brown, Init. Slating DeNei Sedo. Second Row; Kim Rao. Peter Grcmgold. Amy Turner, Rich Haldeman Residence Hall Association Front Row; Mike %ToElbert Brian Winter. Dave Fox. Adam Fitch So rend Ron: Judi Biggt, Joy Sullivan. Jennifer Parfet, Candy Neugur. Carta Biejemeyer, Kimberly Phan Front ROW Jeremuts George, Ron Davidson, ouch Belcher, Margin:a Davis, Michekne McClellan. Alms. Murdock, Celinda Shams:Meek Nicole Gress, Chad.. Smith rood ROW, Ashalted Tithe. Rhonda Carr, Michael Mitchell. Teacye Warfaeld, Robin Heaven. Shem Moore. Andrea Raquel Monroe, Leticia Carey. Layout by Amara Fotenos 11 Organizations 16 The Sun Devil Spark Front Row. Knstwa Bybee. Tina Arno-1n. Michelle 0)11.1). Tammy Ammo, Ton Kum Marlene !tauten. Debbie Lomas. Tata lima. Drone Dozal. Runt Donnelly. Ktm Chuppa Snead Row: Heather Mmes.. Fax Scudder. Mike Lewn, Nicole Grose, Some Kricurt, Shelly Girouard. Paige Stautterback. Dam Midtun. Melissa Farmer. Shaanxi Mammon. Army Bowling. Michelle Ihoirgish Third Ron: ' Tracey DI Como. Michael J Scannell. Cram( Vaknzuela. Jill Bartsch. TJ Sokol. Sean Lopez. Pose Hamelin. Erik Levenson. Frank Fender. Robyn Pink. sum. Da lei Kesel. Amara Faun " . State Press ?)on Row: Sonya Lams, Kelly Intnb.MOUgh. Elite Llsbtary. Kelly Jam, Wendy Strode. Kelly PIM.. Jot, Ann Ls Poll.. Second Rot Kim Huns. Chrts Nadine. Micelle Henry. %HMI Carroll. Lynn %anent Suzanne ROSS. Carolyn Hall. Scott Troyaneas Third Row: Prawn.. Stahl. Larry Newell. Mike Rater. Jock Beasley. Marty Sauer:opt Michelle Allman. Hen Meonnell. Mart Cnmson. Scent Smith Dan in Hostetler. Paul Corn. Tyrone Meighan J Student Handbook Slot Krkun. hick ' Carroll. Layout by Amara Fotenos 70 Organizations ■ Magazine Establishes Readership our years ago Hay- den ' s Ferry Review was just a dream of a group of creative writing students, but that dream became a a reality and blossomed into a showcase for both new and established writers around the country. " This is our first big year, " said Salima Keegan, managing editor of the magazine. " Our sub- scriptions are up 100 percent. " 1989 was the first year that Hayden ' s Ferry Review pub- lished two issues, one in the spring and one in the fall. Previ- ously, it was published only once a year. Keegan said that the change helped the magazine to be taken more seriously. " Most libraries won ' t sub- scribe to a literary magazine less it ' s published at least twice a year, " she said. The first issue was published in 1986. The maga- ? • g me was marketed nationally for $6 and anyone was free to submit poetry, fiction or slides of art for publication. The magazine ' s editorial staff was made up mostly of graduate students in creative writing. There were two poetry editors, two fiction editors, and one art editor. The editorial positions lasted for one year. Barb Nelson, a poetry editor, said that this past year was par- ticularly good for the magazine. " It ' s a real exciting time be- cause Hayden ' s Ferry Review has really established itself, " Nelson said. She added that it had gone from a fledgling magazine to a showcase for what was happen- ing in progressive writing. " We are helping to show that good, quality writing can come from ASU, " said Wendy Ring, a fiction editor. Reviewing manuscripts of the Ilayden ' s Ferry Review, Poetry Editor Barbara Nelson, and Dianne Nelson work to- wards meeting their deadline for the spring issue. Copies of the magazine were sold at SS. viewing slides for the sixth issue of Hayden ' s Ferry Review, Vivian man works as photo editor of the maga- s; zine. Subscriptions of the magazine in- creased 100 percent which helped gain national attention. Selecting work from slides submitted to the magazine, Vivian Spiegelman looks for a possible cover photo. Over ' 2000 slides, fiction, and poetry submissions were received for each issue. Ferry Reviewn Political Parties Foster Action d uring a time when there was trend to- wards political apa- thy on college campuses, the Young Democrats and College Re- publicans emerged forcefully with the intent to get students involved in the political process. Both organizations encouraged students to vote. The Young Democrats made enormous pro- gress with the continual pres- ence of a voter registration table on Cady Mall. " A university is supposed to be a laboratory for free thought and we want to encourage that, " said Walter Richter, a junior political science major and president of the Young Democrats. Richter added that by register- ing people to vote, the Young Democrats brought people closer to the political process on a state and national level. The Young Democrats and Col- lege Republicans helped foster political involvement with speeches and debates, particular- ly with the debate between George McGovern and Ed Meese. Both groups said that they were greatly affected by meeting the politicians. " I really think that bringing Meese to ASU legitimized our or- ganization, " said John Coe, a se- nior journalism major and chair- man of the College Republicans. Richter said that the McGov- ern and Meese debate helped to unify the Young Democrats and ease tensions with the College Republicans. " It brought us closer together in a unique way, " Richter said. " There was no bickering or bad feelings between the two organi- zations while McGovern and Meese were here. " Coe said that he felt that the two clubs had a common bond because there were issues that affected all college students, no matter what party they belonged to. " Our most important goal was to get involved in the political process, " Coe said. Coe added that he hoped that the lack of animosity between the two groups continued. " In the future, I envision us working together, " he said. Discussing the Iran-Conte hearing, Re- publican Ed Meese debates his point with George McGovern The debate was co-sponsored by ASASU and the political union. Campus Politics Talking to Young Democrats, Glenn Davis discusses candidate selection at the Young Democrat convention. The convention was held in September at the Radisson Resort in Scottsdale. Speaking to the democrats, James Shumwaysecretary of the state of Arizo- na addresses current political issues. He was one of the many speakers who at- tracted a large audience. Phi Alpha Delta From lbw : Charles Fithian. John PlinKovitch, Carl Rich. Michael .Mandell. Lintel Caldwell. Corbin Howes. Second Row . Jonathon Buck, Enc Sanford. Steffany Colgan. alictiebe Gomez. Hilary Weinberg, Third Row : Shelly Kleca, Jennifer English. gni Fleet, Karen Kinney. Dominica Giannangelo. Duke Amor Sulit. Chetah, ' c College Republicans Ant Row :Derrill Wolkins, Kathy Roye, Charmayne Cooky. Brandy Crotty, Creighton Anderson. Chris Cioffi. Annette Mashler. Second Row : Kimberly !kcal. Geleit Cashman. G W. %Min. Eric Femur, Derek (crone. Paul Richardson. Robert Kesteldc, Janet Graddan, Suzanne Gritzuk Third Row :Doug canon, John Coe, John Mahone), ticker, Mark Laliberte, Karl Roehlte, Marto Spagnuolo. Jeff Mey- er. Matt Niemeyer, Sint Minna. Young Democrats Ant Root Catherine Gustafson. Daniel Berman, Bandy Hathner, Amy Hamilton, Aiken Kreletier. Second Row . (Mild Raab, Eric Farber. R D Johnson. Walter Richter. Peter Dona. Third Row :Jason Swingler. Andy Ortiz. Robin Walywr. Kim Kolosita Mark yd. Ange. Is Wont Daniel Denotsky. Layout By Amara Fotenos 1 Organizations 1 Amateur Radio Society hoot Row Mike Rauchk, Brian Watt ' , Matt ifrobund, Neil Watts SO- tool Row kezepit Noma Cynthia Varna, James Sutra Clarence MeAilistor. Sick AMMO- Delta Sigma Omicrom Jackie Greene, Christine Larva. Patty Bookman. %Oak Martinet KASR Quintino Pointe, Julia Trainor. Fritz Leigh. Matt Crum, Steno Baker. Patna MUM.. arbtopher Potter, Leah Miner. Layout By Amara Fotenos Organizations Assisting deejays with Instant re- quests, Erik Dudley pulls albums from the record file. KASR was aired through- out all the residence halls. The winning floor, Octillo E-2, are hap- py with their first place pizza party prize. This was the second year that this floor had won. Photo by David Haneke Mixing a commercial promo, produc- tion manager Christopher Roller deejays the Local Line Up Show. KASR played a variety of music, from pop to alternative. KASR Encourages Floor Wars 4 4.41 ISE they received. " There were so many calls that we could only play about half of the songs requested, " he said. Ocotillo E-2 repeated its vic- tory from last year. Of the resi- dents on the floor, Preston En- glish, a sophomore broadcasting major, and Scott Bowman, a sophomore psychology major, re- quested the most songs. They said that repeating their victory was important, but that the piz- zas were more of an incentive. " We were mighty hungry, " En- glish said. .• hat would you do for • 26 free pizzas? For the men of Ocotillo E-2, requesting 1,302 songs over a two-week period was a small price to pay for the elation that they experienced when they re- ceived their steaming, bubbling prize. The pizzas were awarded as a part of KASR ' s annual competi- tion, " Floor Wars " , which pitted dorm floors against each other to see who can request the most songs over two weeks. During the time period of Oct. 23 to Nov.1, the station received 2,900 calls, the highest number ever. Rob Hammersley, a junior broadcasing major and DJ, said that the hardest thing about the contest was the volume of calls KASR 1111 American Nuclear Society Front Salt Guy Burnside, Sallie Morns, Sandra Whaley, Brett Howell, Matthew Barnett Scow Rot. View. Howard. D. Brent Ma S. Jerald Haut, Brent Finley. Kowtow Hardimma.Third Rot Keith Holbert, Matthew Bank, Randall Pattercort Bob Kovakilc, Shawn Pants Americans For Bozo Front Rom Davie Conrad, Sam Beechen,. Circus Circa Cliff Rosen. tea Ralph Sanchez, Such GabkgSecood Rot Curt litter, Bozo Clan. Jam Chester, Lk Rams Third Rot. Matt West, Mate Optien, Mike Bernie., Fred Mertz. American College of Health Care hoof Ram Goedoa Hedrick Tammy Chnst Second RontBrad Hotnns, Michael Olwa, Jim Wallace layout by Amara Fotenos 6 Organizations a Americans for Bozo Bolster Spirit hat was one of the most notable fixtures at ASU football games? Bow, of course! Founded in 1988 by freshman broadcasting major Curt Ritter, Americans for Bow ' s purpose was " to promote school spirit among all ASU students...arous- ing other students to participate in the various programs offered at MU. " Where does Bow fit into all this? " The ' Bow Factor ' came into it when I walked into a Pic ' N Save, saw a six-foot inflatable Bow, and bought it as a party gim- mick, " Ritter said. He first brought Bow to the ASU-Missouri football game, dressed in a T-shirt mocking the Missouri quarterback. " Bozo sparked an interest in people...they got excited and spirit rose. I thought, ' Why not make some type of club out of this? " Thus, Americans for Bow was born. " People ' s initial reaction is a little skeptical when they hear the name of the club, but when they hear what we ' re about, they ' re all for it, " Ritter said. " We hope to help everyone make the most of the ASU experience for as long as they are here and in the years to come. " Taping Bozo to the roof of the van, Liz Burns, Rick Hecht, and Christine Piazza prepare for the Homecoming parade. Bow attracted much attention for the club throughout the year. Bow body guards prepare the honored mascot for the parade. This was the club ' s first year In the Homecoming Pa- rade. Photo by Tammy Vrettos. 1 Americans for Bozo 17 Advertising Club Front RowSheri Cceitai. Joan Eckernun. Panel °Manch. Sao Tart Monica Paloch Snood Roof-Intik MeLaughltin. Howard Bodin. Am) Dixon, Lee Public Relations Society Students of America Front Row:John Co. Eric Leiake, Nana Hall, Fran Makes mind Lee, Juliet Ord. David Powell. Vinod. BM. Sally Moore. USA For Choice JIM RowSandi Greenbelt. Dmein HeIndica. Gabriella Tako Martha Debate). Sharp Kline, Klein Kaman:egoSecond Row Mark Bopd, Ja Swinger. Damd Nan, Kim Kokraal, Shannon Tromp. Angela Barrie Layout by Amara Fotenco Organizations This is NOT a surgical instrument. eep Abortion Safe and Legal. Making a statement, pro-choice advo- cates use a giant hanger to support their campaign. Both pro-choice and pro-life supporters used visual methods to ad- vance their opinions. A student takes time to read the mate- , rial presented by USA For Choice. This .; organization was seen on Cady Mall weekly. USA For Choice Gets More Support Mims •• Aso asion.” coalition, that is pro-planned par- enthood, pro-family and pro- women ' s rights. " Response to the group ' s efforts have not always been positive, said Angie Barone, co-chairman of the organization. " The other day I was at the information table and a woman came up to me and told me I was going to go to hell, " Barone said. " What can you do? I just thanked her for her opinion. " When something like that oc- curs, you have to ignore it. Argu- ing is out of the question because neither person will be persuad- ed. " he giant hanger carried the warning, " This is not a surgical instrument, keep abortion safe and legal. " The pro-choice group, United Students of Arizona For Choice originally was established in January ' 88 as Universities For Choice by Jody Horn, a justice graduate student who saw wom- en unable to cross a clinic black- ade set up by pro-life demonstra- tors. Once the table was set up on Cady Mall participation quickly grew. " The increased involvement is exciting, and includes both men and women, " Horn said. " These issues affect everyone. It ' s not just a woman ' s thing at all. " " We are not monsters against babies, " Horn added. We are a USA For Choice 17 111 1 lot R.M.S.A. Makes The Connection he Recreation Majors Students Association continued a tradition of connect- ing students with professionals in order to make the transition from school to the workplace a smoother experience. The group stressed student and professional involvement with its shadow step program where students were able to fol- low a professional in their field for a day. " We feel that our organization is beneficial because it encour- ages students to meet future em- ployers, " said Leslie Weed, a se- nior recreation major and vice president of RMSA. Weed said that the program helped stu- dents to get more involved. Diane Rising, a senior thera- peutic recreation major said that the club provides a necessary connection between students and professionals. " It provides a good opportuni- ty to meet professionals in the field, " Reiding said. " It also al- lows us to participate in activi- ties with other recreation majors? ' The organization also spon- sored fundraisers such as selling sodas at the Haunted Hayride at South Mountain Park, from Oct. 28 to Oct. 31, and a " Clean-up " at the PERA Club in Tempe. Weed said that club ' s volun- teer work helped both the com- munity and students. 1fiteki:c.‘ Recreation Majors Student Association Carrying table cloths to be sorted is Mane Rieding RMSA earned MOD dol- lars from the clean-up fundraiser. Photo by Shannon Morrison RMSA member pitches a tough sect inning. RMSA played the faculty In softball game in which they were defea ed 15-13. M.E.0 H.A. Nor Eddie Q,an, Virginia Galk==. Dana Sanaa, Jeni anM snide Cuevas, Vita= Nunn, Resits Fined , Laura Ma. nuadallthe Gloria Ruth, Phis Barrandey. Diane Murneta. Second Row:Jessie Card.. Art Floras. Norma Walden, Jose Mendoza, Edward CaklmorL Rector Rojas. Amboy Carrillo, Elisabeth Longue= Anna Coma, Rafael Sanchez. TAW Sow Nancy Outran, tithe Brennell, Jaw Rodriguez Virginia Peequeira, Eduardo think Andy Ortiz, Steven Os La Gm, Manuel Ortega, Albert ROIL Food Science Club First Row: Carmen Amara Douglas freshen Second Nor Term Rusher), Shire ' s Ahmed. Hula Nusbam ' . Third Row Dare Stook,. Terry Ttlly, Moshe Recreation Majors Student Association hrn Row Maxine Rohde. Shannon Morrison. Led Weed Second Ka: Danielle Ram Jamithan McCabe. Connie Smith. Layout by Amara Fotenos . a a MSA President Johnathan McCabe amps the let over cups into a trash. art. The cleanup was at the PERA Club 1 Tempe. Photo by Shannon Morrison. Organ izations18 Student Baptists ti Promote Unity he Baptist Student • • Union was an up-and- coming organization on campus at least in accordance with its past history. In his third year as director, Keith Henry has seen an average of 40 students pre- sent at group meetings. " We have a meeting every Tuesday from 7 to 8:30 p.m. and every Thursday from noon to 1 p.m. They are planned and led by the students and include singing and Bible study, " Henry said. In the spring, BSU held an evangelistic event on March 6.9 called " Here ' s Hope - Jesus Cares for You, " Henry said. He also added that BSU held both a fall and spring festival in inner-city Phoenix. They were all-day Sat- urday ministries for the underprivileged. " Activities got going after Keith came. BSU is mainly an extension of the church by add- ing people from other churches for fellowship, " said junior aero- space engineering major and BSU President Maria Kemp. Outreach Coordinator for BSU, Jeremy Stockers, had two main goals that he hoped the students would achieve through Bah " I would hope that the stu- dents come to realize that they need to develop a personal rela- tionship with God...and share it with others, " he said. St " tt, Gathering together in song members of BSI; join in fellowship. The group hosted biweekly meetings for members to join for Bible study and singing. After students have eaten, they gather to, sing praise and share the gospel. The activities that BSI; sponsored were both religious and social. 112 BSU Bohai Club Mat Row: Darius D Hines. Eric Mortensen, May Honfails Second knoYasanan Scala. Sbahram Dana, Jeff Davey. Organizations Winners Circle Ant ROW7 PAW McEvoy. Renee St. Jam Second Row Kin Lent. Inn Rundstrom Paul Marco. Baptist Student Union Tint Row: Jeanne Petty, Keith Henry. Kyle Hawkins. Daniel Martin, Jeremy Sucktrk Tony Smith. Second Row Cynthia Meier, Byron Doi,- gas Hill. Diable Henry. Andrea Kemp. 1,111113 Spray. Marla Kemp Jan Lewis, Amy Ferry. Layout by Amara Fotenec Jujitsu First Row :Mario Cannon, erc Krinke, Tiffany Stewart. Randy Davis, Michelle idhelbah, 1.0.4 ban. Bran Hill, Fred Donner, can Le. Brien Knuren Second Row :Crsist Lehman. Hannan Tedit Brad Tene Tim Ault, Jeremy Odin. David Winters. Mike Bloom. Third Row : Wiliam Meier. Carlos Bobaddla Matt Roberts, Mark Silverstein. ry Kinn, Ondy Cotten. Nancy Carberry, Maureenh Watson. Less Moberly, Team Jones. Fourth Row : Srd Joesph, Jon Mitchel, Janes Stntmeyer. Malt Kish. Thomas Jones, Mark Hunter, Michael Knvlsky, Jay Shny, Mike Grodbar Roquetball nix Row Sc,: F. Tang. Rand) RA Mi, Melinda Decker. Second Row : Linda H. Phan. Missy Lurtsems. Toyohlko Hirano. Jason Snit Third Row :Tony Cabrera, Tony Pond, Mike Riordan. Brad Lune). Da))) Fans Ice Devils TVs( Row : Rick Stinson, Dane Sharp. Kevin lbels, Brad Glass. Jeff Bede. Aaron Lundstna, Kevin Garland. Doug Hoot. Abel Moreno, Pete Siklaton Second Row : Jim Slaniaiiso, Mike Hoffarth. Matt Malec. Rich Matthews, Rob Watssorn, Don MrJon, Jason Musyx- chenko, Hon Matthews, Dane Peterson. Rob McCileland. Jay Gin. lone, Derek Chat Mark HlIgers, Gary Corwin Layout by Amara Potence: Organizations Racing to beat the competition, Abel Morenotries to earn the Devils a victory. The team has been at ASU for 14 years. Making his way to the opponents goal, Brad Glass attempts to score. The Ice Devils played 27 games. Photo by T.J Sokol. Ei Getting pushed by the opponent, an Ice Devil struggles to keep control of the F. puck. The Devils home rink was at the Tower Plaza Arena. Ice Devils Shoot For Fan Support he ASU Ice Devils emerged as a competi- tive team that was willing to play the best hockey that they could in order to warm the cold recep- tion that it had received from the university in the past. " I ' m trying to drum up some interest in the team so that it can support itself, " said Michael Hof- farth, the team ' s manager . Hoffarth said that the hockey club received funding from ASU, but that it was not allowed to advertise and sell its tickets on campus. The tickets were $4 for adults and SS for students. Jeff Beske, a junior political science major who played de- fense, said that the team was much more organized. He added that this was partially due to the hiring of a new head coach, Jim Manguso. " We played better and that really helped the morale of the team, " Beske said. Beske added that the team had more people try out then ever before. " We have a lot of good talent, " said Kevin Galassini, a senior fi- nance major and president of the club. Galassini added that the team needed more support from fans. " Part of the problem is that we play too far away from cam- pus, " Galassini said. The Ice Dev- ils played all of their home games at Tower Plaza in Phoenix. " We have definite fan poten- tial, " Beske said. " All we need to do is get the word out and we can develop a strong club. " I Hockey 181 Students Enjoy Bands At Hall Concerts here were you on the • - night of Sept. 11, 1989? Since it was a Monday, you may have had your face crammed in a book or two doing homework. But if you lived in the Saguaro dormi- tory, homework may not have been at the top of your list. Some residents chose instead of spend an evening with California band the Untouchables on the dusty Saguaro field. This free concert, sponsored by ASASU, had a surprisingly good turnout. An estimated 800- 1000 people showed to dance and stir up some dust. " They ' re a really good dance band, " said ASASU Concert Di- rector Charlie Levy. " They ' ve been around for a while. " Levy, who was in charge of free concerts at ASU, said that he decided on a change of pace, and brought the alternative rock Playing their Latin flavored music, Zum Zum Zum performs by Hayden Li- brary during homecoming. The band was sponsored by ASASU. Photo By Michelle Conway, band Concrete Blonde to 1W Beach on October 29. " It wasn ' t a dance oriented music, " he said of the Concrete Blonde concert. " It was more of a ' hang out dude, this is cool ' music. " Freshman graphic design ma- jor Graham Walters said that he agreed. " 1 think it ' s pretty relaxed, " he said. Kristen Stipe a resident of Sa- guaro, said that she was pleased with the location of the Untouch- ables concert. When asked if she would at- tend a similar event, Stipe said that she would. " Definitely, " she said. " Right near our dorm. Definitely. " wiei Concrete Blonde ' s lead singer, netts Napolitano performs Back in lywood The band played on P.V. Beach. Sponsored Bands International Student Club tint Roo: Choong Wai Lam, Dan Da. Bob Berg. mans, Shui-Tuen Lau, Jac Stteppemon, Yaonan Liam Second Row Mr+ Cbun IJn, Saran Kantkl SreeNariganp, Andrea Canape , Mame Yoshikawa. Yoko Inoue. Yukio Matsushita, Debbie Tang. Bret Meyer.. Asian American Student Association First My O. An Lee. Angela Ho, Jere Ong. Cindi Wood. Teresa King. Second Rot Bun Ram, Hamm Pion. David Moon, Jaws Park, Ian Ong Jr. TWO Rot Mkhael Wong Emit Jin. Big Al. Petro Yu, VAMP Ow. 7 Native American Student Association tint ROTC Bert BenaRy. Susan Smakua. John Sandoval, Sheldm Preston. Pamela BrImm Second Row: Lance Pollagyourna. Lenore Hale, Angela Antso, Vick., Babe. Cliarclette Vault. Randella Illuehouse. Thies Row: Candy Eno, Verlene Lonutska, Edgar Toht. tool Howard John, Darlene Bendle. Wayne Cody. Layout By Amara Fotenos I d diming their homecoming debit, um Zum Zum also plays at the College 3f Architecture ' s 2lith anniversary Sib Jubilee. Zum Zum Zum was a local that college students favored. Organizations 18 Student Foundation Raises Funds tudent Foundation, an organization of 35 stu- dents, tried to combat the con- stantly rising costs of college tu- ition rising costs of college tuition by devoting a majority of its time to raising $500 scholar- ships for students in each college on campus. " Volunteering for this organi- zation takes up a lot of our time, " said Mike Yehle, a junior busi- ness major and vice president of Student Foundation. The group sponsored its annu- al leadership seminar at Tempe Mission Palms and its annual golf tournament at ASU ' s Kar- sten Golf Course in an effort to raise funds for scholarships. The tournament, held on Nov. 17, was geared towards local business people who paid $100 to play. When Student Foundation in- terviewed scholarship appli- cants, the members looked for leadership qualities. Senior political science major and President of Student Foun- dation Matt Ortega said that the group looked for students who displayed leadership in a variety of ways. " We didn ' t only want to give scholarships to junior politicos, " Ortega said. Both Yehle and Ortega said that the members of Student Foundation benefited from the organization as well. " Foundation is unique in that it is one of the only organizations that gives its members a real- world experience, " Ortega said. Heading for the first tee, golfers in the Student Foundation tournament play on the the new Karsten Golf Course located on Rural Road and 1st Street. The golf- ers paid SI00 to play in the tournament which went towards a scholarship fund for ASU student leaders. Knocking one into the rough, John Keb ler, a student player, chips up from t sand trap on the first hole of Karster Golf Course. The money raised from the tournament went towards 12 Student Foundation scholarships, one for earl college. Photo by Scott Troyanos 1 , 88 Student Foundation Tau Beta Pi Rost iier. Edward Kann Michael Wong. Kit Chu. Shannon Plante, Joon Than KW Sung Park. Wendy Sue Loon Ionia Krutaoff. Mo. hammed Taman. Steven McKon Second Row Anne Se , DJ. Orr, David Barron Matthew Barnett, Dr. Timothy Calm Dural Watkins, fluency McAllister, lifklurel MacArthur. Russell Stuart11Vrd Row: Tann Hung Brian Gyetkn. Sent Morris, David Parrish. Ala Bhucl. Len Gyetko, Mark Relbert, Ken Gustafson. Lance Sail, Haan moa. Mt Alpha Lambda Delta fr)rst Row: Wendy Grin% Karen Thomas. Mann Lee. Laura Pck. Natalie Bother Second Row Dora Yet, Kendra Diegarb Sarah bler. Anti Prather. !friar ' Sold.. Jeanette Wsedernerer. Third Row: Dr WeRamtkr, Jett Hare, Ken Punter. Rob Baby++. David Huber. Student Foundation Rost ROW Wendy Sue Inn, Claudia Tracht. Aloha GUlltfrel. Ilse Shelly, La Poinov, Jeanet te Ahuado. Lynne Memo Enrol An. derma Chris Kleselbach, fddk Alexander Second Rory Cathy Hi- tuen, Natalie Young, Tempest Mault. Christine Barnard. James Dun- can. Andrew Strunk, Mark thOissis. Jill Frau. Tara Rhodes. Anne Graham. Third Row: Mike Yehle, Clint French, Caries Galindo. Mac thew Ortega. Brian IL Andy Ortiz. Jennifer Arber. Lisa Ferrell. Cathy Yoh Anna Hawkers. Gabriel Vanua Layout by Amara Fotenos g a putt, Dan Quixby plays in th .tudent Foundation tourney. The group 1.1so hosted a leadership seminar. 18 Holding an unusual chicken species, Cheryl Sellers enjoys her trip to Out of Africa. It was one of many exotic ani- mals found at the refuge. Stretching after a nap, N.G. Saginaw, a 3•year.old, 670•pound, male Siberian ti- ger licks his chops. The cat is known for its mellow disposition. Pre-Vet Students Seek Refuge re-Vet Club members didn ' t have to go all the way to Africa to receive an edu- cation in the dynamics of exotic animals. Out of Africa Wildlife Park in Fountain Hills provided students with an opportunity to view fe- lines up close and in a natural environment " I loved it, " said Cheryl Sell- ers, a senior zoology major. " The people who own these animals have such a bond with them. " Sellers said that one highlight of the trip was seeing two three- day-old lion cubs. " The owners slept with the lio- ness and her cubs, " she said. " They camped out in sleeping bags near the cats. I thought that was amazing. " Field trips were just one as- pect in veterinary medicine that the club explored. Guest speak- ers such as the deans of the Washington State and Colorado State University schools of veter- inary medicine gave the club an idea of what schools looked for in prospective vet students. " The guest speakers gave me a better idea about what it will take to get into vet school, " said Scott Darger, a senior zoology major. " I have more realistic ex- pectations now. " ` naktent. £ n I Pre-Vet Club Alpha Kappa Psi nrst Row : Jennifer Thompson. Michelle Levan. V) Due. Tanya amity Chase. Bruce Hausmann. !Steen Walter, Michelle McDxudd, Cari CaHarman, Ronald Kninark, Dawn Gingraw. Kim Turner, SI11411114 Silva Snrond Row : Ritaik Murkherjee. Amy igen, Kevin Akban. Kim Meek, Bill Toon, Jima Kaplan. Tom Forguen. Monica Gayloc, Megan Hughes, Tracy Howell. Barbara Schebler, Dan. elk Knight, Steven Anderson Third Row Mark.Deline Verde O. Kevin Whorl, Arabes Dullassa. Heather Ham Cory Atm, Nicholas Koury, Andreaux Goldbiaid Warren Schapiro. Fourth Row : Lori Session. Suzy Tartan. Adolfo Raralm, Steve MrEwen. Michael Win- gard. Eric Re d, James lanpbere. Rikk Veen. Knin Neal Pre-Vet Club Row: Marshall Levine, Philip Steiner. ' Bogart; Scott Dallier. Second ROW; Heidi Purrington, Cheryl Sellers. Tammy grettos. Lorry (mato. Delta Sigma Pi FIN Row. 0. Scott Ramsey. Jay MAW " . Joseph Wrap!, Rogelm CatIla, Bradley Harbtel, Steven Scotto, Michael Scipiore, Scott Oksbayashi, Randy Hawking Staved Doug Akins. William Ow. ens. Margaret Koppen. Brad Slept:krt. Jason Scheme, Brian Bole,. Eric Strait, Jon Wachter. LIM Shelley Third Row: Ingrid rath. Gwen Smith. Cathy Sawlike!. Sally Howard, Sharon Jsentoon. Marten Forty. Karen Crane, Wendy Laird. Monica Moore Layout By Amara Fotenos olding a young lynx, Pre Vet members the animal ' s behavior. The lynx found at Out of Africa, a refuge for exotic animals. 19 Addressing the Film Makers of Tom- morrow, guest speaker Lance Wilson. White from Los Angeles talks about au ditionIng. He was invited to speak about the film industry. Discussing Ideas for new movies, mem- bets listen to Lance Wilson-Whitesopin• Ion. The club was created because of zi lack of film courses at ASI ' Film Makers Prepare Future Careers Film Makers n of all aspiring actors, directors, producers, and script writers lived in Holly- wood last year. As a matter of fact, some of them attended A.S.U., and decided to form the club, " Film Makers of Tomorrow. " Junior broadcasting major Sean Colins, the the founder and president of the club, said that students transferred from ASU because there were not many film-oriented classes offered. " There ' s student interest in pursuing film. I figure we give people education, " Colins said. Colins said that education would involve actually working with film equipment, talking with professionals in the indus- try, and attending writing and acting workshops. Senior broadcasting major Christopher Haddad, president of creative affairs, said that the main goal of the club was to " help students get experience. " Funding, however, was the predominant obstacle that the 56 member club faced. " The main problems are mon- ey, money and money, " Colins said. He added that the club reme- died that problem by doing " whatever we could that didn ' t require money. " " We ' re hoping to make the club into a tradition, and some- thing people can be proud of, " Colins said, Precision Flight Team at ASU fur Row Andrew Wainwright. Irtgod Centurion, ChM, 0.illigan. Settlfti Roatrie Hutt. Brain Amyl Society For Creative Anachronism FUN Row: NW. Grace CaInto. Edward Aker, lerern $ Noggins, Michael Brown Sarah Kenny. Randi Porter. Scum: Ron, Mary Cakl. welt Nicole I. Stamm. Cktona Cosner. Tiffany J. Rebinvon. C.arulle Cordaro. Brandy Lehner, Mike Inaoscal. Third Rot : Adam Mc. Naughton, Carey Myer . Jack Wagner, Morgan Clme, Jeremy Fink, Jason Stacy. Film Makers of Tomorrow Flat Rod: Clibtoptter Haddad, Jeff [Upset. Heather Loll. Caleb J. Park Ftklurd Catalano. Trans Dutch. Matt McFarland, Bobby Barr. Second RornJerna Boom. Bradi Kuhlman. Molly Brawn, Kip Culver, Sean Colin., Sean Layton, Hawn DeSattn, Shanme Finch Layout By Amara Fotenos Organizations 191 Rolling paint over the A. Maya Lard restores the symbol ' s gold wash. SAA helped maintain the traditional campus monument. Members of SAA paint the A after it was redecorated by the Wildcats. SAA painted the A numerous times through. Hut the year. SAA Makes Connections With Traditions was more famous for its special events because they touched a broader base of students. These events included the homecoming ball and the orien- tation weekend oozeball tournament. " The oozeball tournament was a huge success, " Ellis said. " Throughout the day, we had about 1,000 students show up, whether they played or just watched. " Although the SAA was a stu- dent organization, Ellis said that his experiences in the club would help him after he graduated. " It ' s given me a lot of invalu- able skills that you need in busi- ness, " he said. Student Alumni Association hat did oozeball, the Alumni Career Net- work, and the homecoming ball have in common? They were only three of the many events and programs sponsored by the Stu- dent Alumni Association. SAA involved students through programs such as " Din- ner for a Dozen Devils " , where 10 or 12 students would have dinner at the home of a faculty member or alumnus, and the Alumni Ca- reer Network. " The career network pairs up students with alumni who are in- terested in helping students en- tering their (the alumnus ' ) pro- fessional areas, " said Neil Giuliano, the club ' s adviser. However, SAA President Matt Ellis said that the organization Patting on devilish faces, SAA mew ben prepare for a meeting. The organ zation planned events like oozeball an homecoming ball. Phi Epsilon Omicron Flat Row : Kant Weber. Geargiutne Baker, Margot Bond, Men Hoover. Cheri Ntrukoh. Second Row :Nary Utter, Debbie Gann, Carol Hunt, Barb Jenkins, Laura Martillard, Milks Ciudad. Student Alumni Association Fine Row: Vaughn Wilhelm Lynne Abel. Mkhek Siegmund. Dionne Feddenca, Auden Stine, Richard Redman. Kent Tomas. Junes Beekman, Casey Cuder. Second Row: Mkhete Kokos. Knell JoDnson, Jenny Weave, Llsa Fedkr, Data Bohne, Emily ltdveroa. Maya Ian, Dom Snyder. Mod Row: Bill Gates, Mater 111 " 0. Shannon Aka Matt Ellis, Glen Dekmachert, Stormy Weppler. Mia Mendel American Production Inventory and Control Thu Row : Milrtd Kamm, Derek Mulligan, Wade Folk, Martels McDonald. Amy White. Second Ron : Judy Perron. Tina Aitken, Jennifer Smith. Jennifer Layout By Amara Fotenos 1 ..... Nursing College Council Ant Ron Jennifer lmpaon, Patrick Sankt Prances Ducar. Greg SchultzSecond Rom Anita Thome, Maria Mitchell, Sultana Kent: tb. Temnot Moody. Valerie nktmPukt Student Nurses Association Res Skeet. Smiths Tetchier, Joseph Poole. Alpha Kappa Delta Patty Hullo June Mktg, Rosemary Wardell, Laurie Gctdbeng Layout By Amara Fotenos •6 Organizations • %rel. W... .‘ ' ..::, .. tr " : . ‘Si . • 4 I V: ; . -- ' ' " . . ie. •••=, ' • - • - .‘o ok -t.r • - -a .4.7snr g7 -. . .........w -4. .4,--. ..pi ,„-• S . no: . c• ' ibt pc L ?2,t . " - ,,-1- . ' --- ‘ • - 41 i d 4 ' 14 - . ty , -- es --- 4 - eSti- Playing What. to Bataan at the ASU vs. San Jose State football game, the band forms the bat emblem. They also played a medley of blockbuster movie themes. 8 Doing the percussion Male at ASU Band Day, the snare line demonstrates techniques. More than SO Arizona high schools attended Band Day. Marching Band Plays Sun Devil Pride he Sun Devil March- ing Band always had a tradition of playing the Band Day show without sheet music on the field, but this tradition was almost broken. That is, until the entire band gave every ounce of " Sun Devil Pride " that they had and upheld up a tradition of excellence. ASU Band Day brought togeth- er more than 50 Arizona high school marching bands for a day of ratings and camaraderie. At the end of the day, the ASU Band performed. " I was excited two weeks fore Band Day, " freshman music r education major Scot Lewis said. S " I knew I had to work hard after hearing from old members how the high school students reacted. " When the band members learned that they would have to carry music onto the field, the response was one of frustration. " I thought it was disappoint- ing that we ' d have to use music, but if it would make us sound better, I ' d do it, said sophomore music education major Cheryl Fortier. This, however, was not necessary. For many high school students the ASU Band performance was the highlight of the day. " It was the most exciting show of the year. The high school stu- dents supported us a lot, " said freshman music major Jeanne Barron. • Inallint E. qactobai Band 191 START Fowl Rowihnbe Bohne. Lillian Casey. Mann lee. lo.ta Bow. hes StetImre Tina Hite, Second Rocidichelk Bray, Monica BestIle. Mi chelle Ingermann, Lily Tom. Lon Gwynn. Karen Thomas Third Ro. La ' folds Harmon. SAL Ionian. Andy OM . Kimberly Told. Ann Prather, !bane Stuan tomb Honints Meyer. Pat Helfrich, Fran McCune, Amy Clyne Sean Rile), Drew Diedrich. Wes Stroh Devils Advocates lint wit!, Lowe. Frank McCune. Paul Tees, Michael Skaggs. Jean. Noel Thompson, Matt Onega.Sen,nd linoSal Risen, Lynn Vasreck, Michele Hardy. Sadie HMO ' s., Joan Henry. Natalie YOUnn, Chns Kieselbach mint Stracke. Marcell. Lost.10, Ellen Ins. maid, Tars Vtlitattaa. Loa Hawn. Denise Consent,. Wendy Jordan. Sheik Tr4...Fourth Rowinn Workman. Derrick Hall. Chad Kilo. dinner. Wayne lokeroky. Kelly Fartand.Suue Valdez. Mark Courtney. Drew SOS Ant Rowtieradta Bathe, Tracey Kyle Drake. Kim Kcecwre Dawn Nelson. Lorn Garrett, Becky Richardson. Lynne Nilnano.. Mann Lee Second Trainer, Donna % ' oss.. Linda Shelton. Katie Hun ton Darcy Lehner. Kathy Bailey. Minds HoaBander. Cherie Serbian, Inn Gwynn. Sharon Phillips Third Rose Kay Hurts. arise Coleman Dan McNamara John Chapara, Bill Gates. Paul Tees, Frank McCune, Dwight Withempson. Lan Hill. Jonathan Layout by Amara Fotenos 1 98 Organizations al. Student Devils Advocate ASU n of many students can walk backwards and talk at the same time. You may have noticed, however, a few stu- dents who have mastered the art. But did you know who they were? The Devil ' s Advocates, a vol- unteer organization consisting of 35 members, assisted new and old students alike throughout the year. The group, gave campus tours and lectured at high schools and community colleges, and played a prominent part of spring, fall, summer and out-of- state orientation. Assistant Director for New Student Programs Robert Fran- cis, said the the Advocates " help students with their transition " to college. During speaking engagements, Devils Advocates tried not to fo- Taklag potential students by Palm Walk, Ellen lngmand points out one of the landmarks of ASU. The Devils Advo- cates gave tours of the campus through• out the year. cus just on ASU, but on the val- ues of higher education, said Francis. Drew Diedrich, who was a se- nior with a double major in busi- ness management and organiza- tional communication, had been with the group for three years. He said that conducting the campus tours had special advan- tages because they allowed new students to grasp another " stu- dent ' s perspective on what they will be experiencing. " The Advocates also benefited from the tours. " They benefit by seeing stu- dents coming up at a later point and saying ' I decided to come to ASU based on your tour ' , " Fran- cis said. saki Informing students about the bridge over University Drive, is Ellen Ingmand The Advocates were responsible for knowing about the entire campus. Photo by David Haneke Devils Advocates 19 dill NAACP Sponsors Night of Culture the NAACP and their guests, the Afri- can Awareness Workshop was a time for cultural celebration. More than 100 students and fac- ulty came to the workshop to dis- cuss the problems facing minorities. " We planned this workshop hoping that it would bring stu- dents closer together and inspire students to share and celebrate their uniqueness, " said Tayna Holmes, president of the NAACP and head coordinator of the event. The two hour workshop start- ed with a movie that featured Dr. Asa G. Hillbard III of Georgia State University. He discussed " what it means to be black and the components of racism. " He defined racism as a " mental dis- order that allows people to see reality but deny it " After the movie Gabriel Vas- quez, Student Life Cooridinator and workshop moderator asked that the audience get involved and share their feelings about Hillbard ' s observations. " Racism is denying that we all are equal, said Warren ' Big Time ' Brown, a senior photography ma- jor. " It ' s a disease and like can- cer it can destroy us. " After the open discussion, members of the NAACP per- formed a tribute to famous blacks and a skit that focused on black pride. Holmes said she was pleased with the turnout of the workshop. " It went well and maybe it will help students understand each other better, " Holmes said. Speaking on racism, Tanya Holmes de- scribes it as internal and external. Holmes coordinated the workshop to dis- cuss minority problems. Portraying Cal. Walker, Stacia Holmes honors the first black woman million- aire. Walker was one of 15 blacks recoil- nixed at the event. NCAAP Discussing topics like racism and fam- ous blacks, students celebrate the achievements of blacks. More than 100 people attended the workshop. NAACP Ant Nor Keela Beastly. saki Sudi•itt, Tanya Ho.mes Erma Eu Rem, Mildred Holmes, Sherri Bryant, Charles Midi Secant Nor Miehae: Mitchell, Robbie Williams, Leticia Grey. Andrea Wharton, Ent. ' Horton, Donna Rut Third Nor Ashanti niche, Terrence Spencer. Ron Davidson. Max Lambert, SI.°Aoki Beicney. Rodney Slater. Michael Noyd Social Work College Council Arse Nor JOSS Kaulaity, Bob Carroll. Kathleen Harmon. Carleen Canner. Stephen Healey. Second Nor Rosana Bamonte, Minnie French, Cal Cooper. Melody Filcher. Nancy Meek. Sarah Gorman. Third Raw Brenda Sekaquaptem Carole Brazaky. Fran Shapiro, Mimes Larnere, Eileen Allan, Stephanie aSeil Arizona Council of Black Engineers and Scientists INV Nor Michael Mitchell, Phillip Nelms, Stephank Darnell Myron Lirmbey. Seared Nor Terrence Spencer. R. Leann, Stalk. Nvcholas MarraII, Rork Turman Ill, Nattmnial Lee Jr. Layout By Amara Potence; 011 Organizations 2 Society of Hispanic Professional Engineers Ant Row Anthony Salay Luis Morales, Raul Mairrat Maris Torre•, Benjamin Cluived. [Mn Trujillo. Franciso Cano Second Row: Eddie Ama•Sor. Pete Castaneda. Debbie Monte; Jaime GonaIdea Richard Smarm, Peter Ruiz. Ibette Maldonado, Lk. Montex Third ROW ' Jamey Meese, Jim Rangel, Elsie Tejada Mandy Crlaya, Alma Quin. tanilla SKI Nacholes. American Indian Science and Engineering Society AIM Row: RaabeIta Nuehouee. Darlene Steidle, Entice Scott, Clar ence Bela). Angela Anise, Edwin Norton. Perry Second Row John Sandoval. Bert Penally. Sheldon Preyton. Pamela lbw, Lance Polino puma Susan Secakuku, Ernestine Society of Manufacturing Engineers I first Stan Braun. Lem Knmarratk. Mark Garth, Mkhsel Ar Timm John UveMa, Tells. Seiler. Nguyen Nthkm. Plnwen Su. See nod Row: Dale Pahngden, Drod P)met, Justin Farabee. Rod Jantl• tinski. Jeffery Aldan.), Andy Saum. Mary Miller. Layout By Amara ' Wenn!: OF MANUFACTURING ENGINEERS Anizorea C " APT re too .O Organizations Making final adjustments on the prol totype band, David Pyron and Chris, Grub check for malfunctions . Preci- ' sion alIngment of the the drive unit was ' necessary for the hand to ensure pmper movement. Machining a peke of metal, David Pyron prepares a prototype finger part. The mill used can machine identical pieces consecutively. Photo by T.J. Sokol. Getting a Grip on Human-Like Hands itudyIng the plans for the computer ,ontroller broad, Leon Krmarzick tries to 1. told potential problems. a grip on first prize motivated mem- bers 01 the Society of Manufac- turing Engineers to design a me- chanical hand for the West Tech Robotics Challenges. " I came up with this idea awhile ago and this competition gave me the opportunity to get it built, " said David Pyron, a senior manufacturing engineering tech- nology major. Leon Krzmarzick, a graduate student with a major in electron- ics and mechanical engineering volunteered to do the elctronic design. " The hand will run by comput- er, " Krzmarzick said. " The com- puter will activate the motors that make the fingers move. " " The hand is modular which allows the fingers to be put in different configurations to grip unusually shaped parts, " he added. While Krzmarzick designed the electronic system, and other SME members machined the pieces, Pyron oversaw the me- chanical design. The design en- sured that all the fingers could move together. " The fingers were the most time consuming, " Pyron said. " To complete the final finger proto- type took more than two months work and three designs. " The hand has many practical applications. It could be used to transport hazardous wastes or repetitive factory work, Pyron added. " There is a misconception that robots all look like CSPO or R2D2 in Star Wars, " Pyron said. " How- ever the hand that we designed does conform more to what peo- ple would think that robots look like. " nal Pingineers mt. Society of Manufacturing C fir ( Ski Devils Minters who attended the Utah Ski Ts Knits Gibson. Derek 141114an, Nona Freedman. John Rayne. Jeffrey Bitchy, Molly Carprn. tn. Robert CASA, Jim Callao, IAJt• Freed, Jennifer Gcnon, Jeff Gihnor, Jot Haggerty. Torn Hamann. Todd Hammer. (Iris Hogan. Brad Hunt, Dave Jones. (lids Jun Kes in Rein. Pat Kelly. BALI King. Relate Kohler, Pam Locke, Jack Mack. Mike Marshall, Janine Meyer " . Tom Mills, Bryan Mryon, Lane Diner, Erie Osten, Chris Perry. Chris Petturna, Jura Ringsk Paul Rorthman, Janine Roubal$teve Rust Mike Sbainger. Todd Smith, Jason St. Louis. Jeff Stanley, Scott nem ROM StOtVt. Alan ninon. Mart Van Arc, Tong Ho Many, Jeff Bonne, Jim Bahly, Jam Booth. Antonio Akams, April Beau. champ Joe Belford. Wrs Blanding. Randy Braun, (Iris Caner. Ken. dra Caner. Tina Creed, Miguel Crux 1 " Els, Raymond Dittman, Ben Diponoi, Chrii Durham, Dasid relit Dan Fischer, Rich alum Scott Flint, Balky Garrison, Michael Genet. Allyson Grenier, Troy RABA mann, Ray Hammond. Randy Harrison. Judy hint, Dina Horton. Bill Huhn., Bruce Jackson. Rudolph Jam. Danny JIminet Carl Johns, Rade Kinn, Marty Kreutabender, Mike Lammers, Isabel Luna Bann Mullins, Ron Murphy, Melnik. Nyqubt. Tricia Pedenon, Bob Perez, Keith Petnne, Chris Posich, Jeff Soonart. Jim Nisch to, Jennna %Aar ton. Date White. Snow Devils Mosmbers who attended the CatIfitt, Ski Trfp Clint Welker. Dennis Baca, Brad Westfield. Fd Chaney, Jason Rekoaski, Alicia Rojas, Michael Rojas, Chin Suzuki, !snail Goons. Randy lat. Eric Faulkner, Mark Purdy. Toni Scott, Robert Rothman, Tracy Kramer. BMA Jotia• ran, Gina DrCarlo, Shad Bruce. Do, Lindholm, Enk Peterson, Rini Rombough. (Amid Mori. Erin IleCirtIn. Cheryl Franchl, Betty Bland. ing Chris Atherton, Adam Norton, Ian Anderson. Todd Roukis, Erin Hopkins, Kirstie Maser, Tiffany Mushy, Alit. Brett Nancy Buettner. Kathy Haines, 0111.tit HUlb441, Tom Ahlman, Lary Bremer, Ray Lo pet Rusty Woman, Rod Kinney, Teas Talton. Ralph (hands, Diane Brechlamer. Cindy Blauvelt. Jill Kostink, Sara Tantaszessick Imam Dallionte, Charlie Brouoek, Eli James. AVM James, Dennis Gordan. Mark Brooks. Randy Corral. Jeffrey Hare. Leslie Gates),, Diana Hyatt Mike Mercier, Chris Rapp, Josh Boyd. Ahmed Abuts key, John Bun, John Bates, Kelly Shin, Tim Sapp, Mike Bork Doug anode-nen Rick amp, Tom Pusicello, Mitch Knot),.. Todd LW wig, Wade Ran, Dan Gitonwe, Mug Bittinger, Becky Oakley, J P Parent 4u, Debtors Wieg- gel, Scott Ronk., Todd Kelly, Bethany Swanson Participating In a cracker sad race, Rusty Duggan and Lou iiimnkir enjoy friendly competition . hey had weekly meetings at ateDuffys. I I go Snow Devils Members that attended the Colorado Ski TS Nancy Averett Ken Cagy. Joe Davis, Darrell Every, Robert Campbell, Chris Katie Seaman Ted Waldon, Paul Lantz, Tam Osborn, Sean Word Steve Day, list) Ubtrante. Ryan Johnson. Trey Miller. Patrick Mao- War, Benjamin Nelson. Griffin Coffelt, Tom Gnffith. Randy Car. rat, Matt Arnold. Hillary Shaker. Tiffany Rider, Jennifer Latin. Sat ninth. Latin, Gary Carrington, Amlr Pirsonehfar, Scott Davidson, Mark Tee. David Voliongul. Darren Bochtendet. John Hill, Bryan Bonne , Brian Fladtr. Paul Wiliam, David Wilson. Jahn Wilson, Kevin Yount Chris (line. James Walbert. Sub, Hogan, Sean Gall. Debbie Peters, Susan Henderson, Beth Hill. Heather Toon:in. Amy Hunderft.nd. Resin Brown, Calvin Culterath, Ruben Johnson, Steve lisintsb)CI Layout By Amara Foten Organizations Living It up at a party, Becky Blanding, Clint Welker, Larry Bremer, Tom rani- cello, and Nancy Buettner enjoy the benefits of being a Snow Devil. The club many social events. off a slope, Eric Faulkner skies Copper Mountain in Colorado. The club skied at three Colorado resorts during Christmas break. Snow Devils Celebrate 20 Years of Fun he 1989.90 school year • . commemorated the 20th anniversary of the Snow Devils ski club. Along with par- ties, the Snow Devils celebrated this milestone during its Christ- mas trip to Colorado. " We would ski during the day and either jacuzzi or go out nightclubbing in the evening, " said Ruben Johnson, a senior art photography major. The trip drew 141 members who paid $200 each for four days of skiing, hot tubs and resort living. " We generally end up putting in a five-star resort, and that includes the bus trip up there, lift tickets and every- thing, " said Dennis Baca, a se- thing, " said Dennis Baca, a se- nior electrical engineering major and the club ' s vice president in charge of promotions. The trip gave advanced skiers the chance to get together with others at the same level of ability and allowed the inexperienced skiers to benefit as well. " On a couple of days, the ad- vanced skiers were skiing with the beginning skiers and brought them up a few of steps, " he said. Baca added that it took every- one in the club to make the trip happen. " The key to our club is peo- ple, " he said. " That ' s the bottom line. " 1fcliiii.f..-qa4tat-e 1 Snow Devils 20 Travel Tourism Student Association ?Ira Row:Mnhelt Sccinos,ki, Tina Turner. Kim Miller. Chama Sabal. Carrie Class, Wendy Davis. Karen Zutbossk) Second Row: Paula Skladany. Chandra Putnam. Tina Palazzolo, Penny Morley, Melanie Mantra. Krks Rob.nson. Thud Row: Victor Teye, Denis Leckre. The Society for Range Management Tint Row, NI Miller. Robert Kilian. Glen Burkhan.11. Denis Hum. phrty. Roben Fink. Snood ROW, Joanne M JAt, Anne Osborn, Heidi Gulick. London Lacy. Todd Stephens. Third Row: Marla Shepard. Medic liccpe, Mark Hocken. Barrie. Gardon, John Brock. Business College Council hot Row: Scott Pollan. Nancy Them Mkhe:e Villanueva. Bain Piduch, Randy Haskins. Second Row:Jerre° Woolard. Jason fiu• Man, Joseph Bortnialt,Skip Ddittle. Riff Bogart. Blake Bri$C0t. Third Row Alexander Erickson, Karlion Wolfgang Kho, 11 Briber, Don Daidnew, Richard Peterson. Layout by Amara Fotenos Organizations Sheep Airlift Benefits Club ounting sheep often put people to sleep, but there was no rest for the mem- bers of The Society for Range Management. In an effort to as- sist the Arizona Game and Fish Department, the group helped in an airlift of bighorn sheep on Nov. 12-14. " It was a lot of fun, as well as educational because we were able to see what we were learn- ing about in school and put it into action, " said Heidi Guelick, the society ' s vice president. The Arizona Game and Fish Dept. conducted the airlifts bi- annually. " We assist the Arizona Game and Fish Dept. in moving the big- horn sheep from one range to a better suited winter range, " said Tardie Roupe, the society ' s president. Carrying a bighorn sheep, Glen Burk hardt leads two other volunteers to a trailer to load the animal. The Society of Range Management worked with the izona G ame and Fish Department in der to airlift the sheep to better ranges. The airlift took place in the Kofa Game Refuge. Roupe said a helicopter was used to net the sheep. They were then blindfold- ed and airlifted over a mountain to a preparation site. Miller said that temperatures were monitored and antibiotics were administered. The sheep were also radio-collared, ear- tagged and then put into a Ewe Hauler for transportation. " The trailer was transported to a release sight depending upon the environment desired and the goals of the Arizona Game and Fish Dept., " said Dr. Bill Miller,a professor of environmental resources. The fall airlift rel ocated a to- tal of about 46 sheep. Miller said that the true benefits of these kinds of events goes to the students. " It gives them practical appli- cation, " he said. " Overall, it ' s a good training experience and a lot of fun for everyone. " f Preparing a bighorn for the airlift, vol- unteer students from LI of A and ASU along with a retired veternarian prepare a sheep for transport. The Arizona Game and Fish Department organized the Nov. 12-14 airlift. Hovering above the preparation site, a helicopter transports another bighorn sheep across the mountains. At the prep- aration site the sheep were tagged and then hauled to new ranges for the win- ter. Society for Range Management 20 AGC Helps Shelter Less Fortunate Recognizing helpers, Duane and Tracy Wilson thank dona Many groups built the shelter. to by David Haneke 0 n Saturday, Dec. 2, members of the Arizo- na General Contractors Student Chapter helped to ease the pain of the homeless in Phoenix and built the Mother Theresa Shelter at 1406 S. 17th Ave. Larry Vagnozzi, the project manager, said that the home was primarily for the homeless who were terminally ill. The shelter had four bedrooms, each of which could sleep eleven. Vagnozzi said that th e entire project was staffed by volunteers. " I ' m proud to be a part of this, " he said. Vagnozzi added that it could not be run like a normal project. " I enjoy working with volun- Leers, " he said. Duane Kling, the AGC secre- tary, said that he thought that the project would be good for them. Be said that donations of air conditioners, washers and dryers were made, but that the nuns refused all luxuries. " It ' s something important, " said AGC President Beth Phagan. " You never know what may hap- pen to you. " AGC volunteer Joe Brunsman said that he found out about the project when he read about Mother Theresa. " I thought that this would be a good chance to get involved in a neat project, " he said. Leveling gravel, Scott Zimmerman and Don Riesling prepare the new entrance to the Mother Theresa Shelter. The shel- ter was located in downtown Phoenix and was aimed at helping terminally III homeless people. Collecting concrete, Associated General Contrators members Brad Lancasterand Beth Phagan listen as a worker instructs a tractor on where to move the debris. The group volunteered to help build the Mother Theresa Shelter for the home- less. Associated General Contractors a Institute of Electrical Engineers Technology Ball O ' Brien. Paul Young James Sim, Ltd Otto Burythardt. Associated General Contractors Rot Row: John Sloan, Andrew Lloyd, Bead Lamour, Byron Handy. Duane Klima. Dean bitterer. Donald Rirating Second Row : Scott amhttlma. Beth Mahan. Patin Erskine, Chris Schumann, Jake ICrovlik, Jack Albert. Eric Obon Third Row : Rod Rummel, Robert Sum:Irwin. Chant Frederick. Joe Brannan. Vick Lan. John Pe- Sigmo Lambda Chi fIrst Row: Andrew Lloyd, Chris Strube. Byron Handy, Gus Murk Dean bitterer. Second Row :Cindy Bryan, Jay Segel Barry Dluzen. Mike Mikwiki. Puma Predrrick, Dennis Haney. Third Row : David Weber, Mu Griesubrck. Tom LaVanway, Mike Fatter. Mark Solder. Lon Smith. Layout by Amara Fotenos Organizations 20 Amnesty International Ant Her Tan). Heflin. Rerdwe Ice. Shen) Klein. Ihei Greenawalt. David Jeanie. Second Row Heather Leonard. Para Pow, Darakn Fox. Kan Reddick. Grew Branch. Third Roc John Moreau. Kell) Jensen. Todd Osborn. Clifford Yea Mark Boyd American Humanics First Her Loa Hines. Stephan Hatt Barbara Beard. Lod) Allen. Debra Cleary, Lisa Schmidt Snood Rom Cathy Coffey. Dawn-Cheek Brown. Michael Menai. Patty Stanky, Robert Asberatt Third RO ' Paul Melo. Shari ulna. David Lerner. Gretchen Lana Julie Raw,. Satan Raspotruk Student Council for Exceptional Children First Joarne Hanson, Jaeduelint Juetttn. net, Rohner, Id) Talavera Rochelle Anderson Second Row: Anitea Der.ning. Jane Chinaman. Jennifer Bowen, Gina Mt thwIlet i. Mike Cad) Layout By Amara Fotenos Discussing toy drive plans, Jane Chit man proposes ideas to a faculty Toys were donated to families with tot ter children. Photo by Susan Fitzgeralt. Organizations Toy Drive Creates Holiday Cheer I he toys were scattered around the floor and tables of the student lounge in Payne Hall. But, despite the mess, the Student Council for Ex- ceptional Children still felt like they had accomplished some- thing great. " We didn ' t care if we only got one toy, " said Jane Chipman,pre- sident of the council and a spe- cial education major. " Even it would have made one person happy. " The council held a toy drive in the College of Education on Dec.8. It worked in conjunction with the East Valley Catholic So- cial Service to provide toys for children who had been placed in foster homes. " Foster parents typically don ' t have a lot of money for presents, said Kay Vilendrer of the Catho- lic Social Service. " Because of toy drives like this children recieve gifts who otherwise wouldn ' t have gotten them. " Chipman said that the council had a list of what each child wanted and that it had enough toys to give each child at least two. " We ' re all educators and be- cause of this we need to be in- volved in the community, " said Mike Cady, a senior special edu- cation member. At least 15 people, members of both the Council for Exceptional Children and the College of Edu- cation Council, spent the day wrapping presents that were donated. Chipman said that it was im- portant for the organization to get involved with children around the holidays because spirits are typically low. " It ' s nice to know that these kids won ' t be sitting next to an empty Christmas tree, " Chipman said. " They need to know that someone cares. " flanking volunteers, Kay Vilendrer of the Catholic Social Service works with iitudent Council for Exceptional Chil- i ken members. This was the second year t sponsored a toy drive. Wrapping donated toys, members of the Student Council for Exceptional Children volunteer time. The organiza- tion wrapped for more than four hours in the student lounge in Payne Hall. 11 Student Council For Exceptional Children 21 . Commuters Gain Ample he Office for Off-Cam- . pus Student Services helped bridge the gap between commuter students and the cam- pus by supplying information that brought students closer to school activities. " We found that students who lived off-campus were not that involved, " said Wayne Lokensky, assistant director of the office. The office provided students with information on where to find apartments, parking decals, available childcare and even me- diated some tenant landlord disputes. " Sometimes if we call up a landlord and tell them that we ' re backing a student, they ' ll listen to us, " said David Dotts, director of the office. Dotts said that the office was Commuting fbom West Phoenix, Gate Gonzales parks on campus. About half of ASU ' s students commuted every day. Solutions also responsible for having re- corded messages played on the trams. " We run the messages to let students know about the activi- ties that are going on, " he said. Lokensky said that the office has grown a great deal over the past five years and because of that it ' s focused more on advertising. " 88 percent of students are commuters, " he said. " They can be hard to reach. It ' s not easy to target 45,000 students. " Dotts said that the office nev- er turned anyone away. " Any issue that could be con- sidered a commuter issue, we try to help with, " he said. I 01,114,4a Giving Information to Mark Courtney, David Dolts tries to help familarize him with campus services. Courtney commut- ed from The Villas in Tempe. Calling an apartment complex, Andrea Willingham gets a list of openings. Com- plexes around the Tempe area were called to locate vacant apartments for students. Off-Campus Student Services Christian Campus Aglow first Row Ja)n•• Teat A:din. Liz Martin. I)ebtee Bngee. tryttal McCoy, Betty Krina•. Ca.ritia Denny. Vine, Cuba. Alpha Phi Omega first Row: Julie Bailey. Lim Kier, Qh)rrae Michatheu, Richard Shaffmall. Erkh Van.Sanked. SC011 UCH. Flta•as Indharuneesup, Sean Carroll w ad Row Connie VanSanford, Kin Kokrenta Sander Alisky. Debbk )(Wrack, Lee Kline. Karen (flip, %Ida Pobrarpo Lesbian and Gay Academic Union For MAYAS Mdiscretaen merehrn of the LG A U have chosen not to close their nate% Layout By Amara Fotenos 21 through the mud, Palo Verde West resident Donn Coolidge plays football in one of the irrigated lawns. Football was one of the many activities that residents par. ticipated In. I I LIVELY: 1) act briskly alert and energetic. 2) n. the hustle and bustle of community living on campus. Outsiders might think of scary potluck roommates, community bathrooms and not enough closet space, but just about anyone living in a dorm would say other- wise. Halls served as more than just a place to eat, sleep and take showers in the mornings; they were the hub of social activity for most students. Center Complex residents added a splash of color to their rooms and made their hall a little more like home. A pro- gram, on trial in Center Complex, allowed students to paint their rooms. Residence Hall Assistants formed the foundation that each hall was built on. RHA ' s retreated to Payson to hone lead- ership skills and work to improve hall life. What was residence life without par- ties, noise and fun? Ocotillo hall resi- dents jammed on Oct. 27 with a show featuring lip-sync bands. It was only one f a number of events, organized or casu- that residents could take part in. Whether kicking back in their rooms studying with buddies, dorm dwellers lively lifestyles and made a statement thout exclaiming a word. M SECTION EDITOR Kristina ByBee Hans 215 for keys for a new resident is RA Lisa Corm. Student staff helped make the move easier for new stu• dents. Photo by T.J. Sokol RHA retreats to set goals Happy Campers Bearing in mind the usual ref- erences towards hall life, it made one wonder if there was any sort of standards or order. This job of governing was the responsibility of the Residence Hall Associa- tion, or RHA, according to its president, sophomore Mike Wolfberg. RHA had what was called the Executive Board Retreat on Sep- tember 16-17, according to Activi- ties Director, sophomore public relations major Cindy Metzger. Wolfberg said the purpose of the weekend at Kohl ' s Ranch near Payson was to get to know each other and set goals. " We had workshops on motiva- tion and delegation of power, " Wolfberg said. He also said that they played games that acted as ice-breakers between the unfamiliar students, which numbered approximately 76. Metzger said RHA had posi- tions, such as president and vice president, etc., on the executive council, which oversaw the exec- utive boards of the halls. She said that all the boards then worked together to benefit the halls. Wolfberg said RHA had three main purposes: activities for the halls, legislative duties such as presenting ideas to the university for extra hall amenities, and ju- dicial responsibilities such as de- ciding consequences for wrong activities. " Overall we try to advise and keep the halls on track, without interfering. We ' re there to help when needed, " Metzger said. Wolfberg said that, in 1988, RHA worked and succeeded at getting condom machines and 24- hour visitation for the halls. This past year, they worked to get ca- ble television, a computer link between dorms, and recycling programs set up for the halls, according to Wolfberg. " There has to be a lot of give and take between the halls and the board, " Metzger said . Both Wolfberg and Metzger said that the weekend was a success, and they hoped that RHA continued to help the halls. " RHA, the second-largest stu- dent organization on campus, is here for the residents, and they can voice their opinion through us to get the attention of Resi- dence Life and ASU administra- tion, " Wolfberg said. BEST Al W. front Ron Anita Pena. Lynn McClellan, Beth Cox, Mary Slefanlalt, Joyce Baidetnas, VOA. Brazed. Kaye Hoover. Second Rom. Leah freedman, Jail Fmsslin, Rosa Feednemnakan. Raton Hearn. Wave Vogt, Benda Craig, Tammy Huang Third ROW? Tracey Cretinger, Anne Tinklentert Data Bhakta, Sheila Brody, Carolyn Chase, Brenda Zia Alain Redenbick. Photo by ' TJ. Sokol. BEST ASSISI. Pont Rom: Tun, Nehem, LM Yoder. Christi Plaza. earth Swanson, Sari Kurashina, M Donahue. Second ROW ' Tammy Olson. Christine While. Kane Duane, Mimes Gavaldon, Michele Kroegel Stacy Mande Third Row Helen Pugh. Kristin Olivier, Genius. Manly. Ingrid Burkett, Erich. Huge Photo by Tom Hereey Residence Hall Association Playing the part of the patnarchdason Brown. PV West Activities Vice President, occupies the elder ' s square in the Alpha Cul. ture. It was one of two societies in a game discussing cultural differences. Photo by Frank Fender. Beta leaden tars Christianson and Paul Pyrz question Math Hoffman. Jason Wylie 1 and Pete GrownId They had just returned from an encounter with the Alpha Culture. (MT BUB foot She10, Amy Purls, Swore Stafford. Second Rowe Tony. Hunt, fleteota Hey. Rhonda Leaks, Moro Villa. Photo by Tom Hershey BEST CUP. Arm( Ror Danny Miller. Salt Thompson. Trash Sabin. Brett Fedriekson. Jim Berkman, MI) Barba. Jeremy DmMOH, Snroad Row Fritz Mottkel, Andrew HInkelenan, Carl Bunk. Ilan Weldon. Kths Curer Jon Hopkins. Joey Hamby. Walt Beano Micro by Tom Hershey 11 Residence Hall Association 21 BEST Cl. hunt Row John Rigs. Chad Saco. ROM Kantor. Ken Kohle, Chad Munimu. Chris Milky. awl Row: Ted McAllister, Kooch Furlimer, Richard Labodn. Jay Seadight. Bob Balgrmann Third Per Derek Francis Christrisher McCall. John Caktoargen, Brian Cramer, Pat Cunningham Troy Montlgy. Man Itglatot Photo by Tom Hershey BEST Cd. Front Row: Kenneth Garcia. David I. Wilde. Jeffrey Putnam. Michael Ha uslia. Second Re Shawn McClellan. Mark Mckinnon. Jeff Idengigian. John Drago. Third Per Alex Orman. B rad Seen Patrkk Mulready, Scott Pawner, Randy Mavilk. Photo by Tom Hershey I lift, VI Travelling from Cholla Apartments to class, junior Joseph Cobler enjoys the advantages of riding his bike to class. Many students rode bikes on campus. Finding a spot to park his bike at Man• zanita is freshman Jonathan Pier. Emp- ty spaces at bike racks were rare. Bikes Getting from here to there Bicycle Blues When students made the choice to live in a residence hall, there were certain rules that they had to follow, such as secu- rity checks and no cooking or bikes in their rooms. The no-bike rule was the most unfavorable for many students. This rule was made for the students ' safety because the bi- cycles were said to add to a fire hazard in the residence halls. But what about the safety of the bikes? Bikes were reported stolen ery day on campus and most were never found. Junior travel 1 and tourism major Kim Winburn- had three bikes stolen: two while she was on campus, and one at Manzanita. In each case, she re- ported the thefts to the Campus Police. " Basically, the Campus Police were called, they took the re- ports, and I never heard from them again, " she said. Although this type of dead end was frustrating, she brought up the point that once a bike was stolen, there wasn ' t anything the police could do about it unless it was registered or had distin- guishing marks on it. Most stu- dents took the necessary steps to secure their bikes, such as locks and chains, but even these steps didn ' t always work. So what were the choices of the students? Many students felt that a bicy- cle was no more of a fire hazard than the chairs in the rooms. There were special hooks on the walls to hang a bike on to keep it sut of the way of the door. Some students also suggested being able to rent a small storage space to store bikes. Winburn believed that bicycle theft could be avert- ed by " having a really good B- lock, or a bike not worthy of rip- ping off. " Bike theft was definitely one of the most common crimes on campus. To many students, a bi- cycle was their primary mode of transportation, and the loss not only caused them to lose time in getting around, but in some cases, not to get around at all. dpst 2,0014terso-t- ' HOLLA Mt. neat Row: Ann Ckmmcezolowski, Poland Miller, laat Thriit aux, Row, then Miller, el Menke, Marty Delgado. Third Row: Kim Nessus Seth Ever; Jelin Helier. Photo by Michelle Conway CHOLLA AB 314. fluor Rol... Muse Rennet Erin Spenser. Kristy Hunt, Kum Bunting., Moly Schwartz, David Hughes. Second Row. Hesthet Lambed. Jana Huden, Rick Somer. Paul Pereira. Jacque Kemmerer. Stella Hoppe, Mike Ned. Thad Row: Jeremy Handel. Ross Thomas, Eric Moore, Rob Fisher. Dan McNamara. Mark Sides. No McFadden Photo by Michelle Conway Bikes 211 re...flan (•Pryeilar . Participating in an Icebreaker at a hall council meeting is Todd .VrElroy. McElroy won the " Marshmallow Contest " by being able to stick 12 in his mouth and still talk. Addressing the Issue of cable in the halls is Center Complex Hall Council PresidentCary Jo Merritt. Council meetings were the oppor- tune time for residents to discuss ideas. CHOLLA AB 514 front Row: Anne Mark Ateurcaut Jennifer Dickey, Mark Balboni. Stacy Gentry, Lisa Valenvela. Erica Melton. Second Row: Jennifer Brogan. Michael Trani. Dan %Mich, Patrick Gamete. Greg Km, Joseph Crawford. David Geis. Third Row Tawny Snyder. Rafael Blanco, John Marriott, Jeff CA 00:41, Jeff MoGo.rth, David Winter Photo by Cheryl Evan. CHOLLA AB 748. float ROW: Patricia Reilly, Trang NguKet. Gina Powell, Kane Kawano, Andrew Nertom Second Row. William Schindele, John Berk Larry Mat encamp. Lena Sion. Randy Anderson Mtn, Roo ' Patricia Athrldke. Merits Jak Fisher. Peter Grortgold, Kristin Him " Michael Anima. Poona Row: wawa Awada, Kurt time. Pat Murphy. Scott Ilawrawk. Tom Curren. Photo by Cheryl Evan. CD ta2. font Rota: Stephanie pima Julie Hoffman, peter %%Moak. Fil Ponca. Second Roo: CHOW CD 344. Mint Row: Lk Drattold, Tara Manta, Shaman Dikeettan. Second Rom. Doled Mcmiesi Pike Pliehke Paul Cbekid, Scott Schweitzer, Pm Atkin Photo by Mike Scannell Natalie timer, Sheen Bean, Sondra Valentino, Chris Caccayale, Dim Clirlatlarnon. Third Row. Paul Danforth, Angela Heim, Todd Mayer, Matt Shuman, BM Sennett Photo by PI Sokol Councils promote involvement Governing Body If you were unhappy with the quality of life in your dorm, where could you go to make a difference? Hall council. Each resident hall had a governing board con- sisting of seven officers, and a representative from each floor which made up their hall council. The main purpose of hall coun- cil was to provide residents infor- mation on issues such as parking, food service, building usage, maintenance and improvements. It also organized such activities such as movie nights, dances, parties, and holiday parties. Hall councils also sponsored orienta- tion and educational programs. " The main objective of the Center Complex Hall Council was to serve the residents and get them involved, " said President Cary Jo Merritt. Hall council meetings were held every week. Each officer would give a report and then pro- posals were discussed and voted on. " The thing I like most about being Involved with hall council is that you are able to express your ideas, " said hall council member Dan Nataci. " Then see them put into action. " Looking at the agenda, Center Complex representatives discuss the proposal of new felt on the pool tables. Council meetings were held every Tuesday. Hall Council 21 Taking In a brighter moment, Cholla Resident Assistant Joseph Crawford cel. ebrates with a giant happy birthday sip constructed by residents of his floor. RA ' s worked to help students adjust to college Me and to make their hall feel more like home. CHO= CD 1413.Prent Row: Kimberly Ray. Amy Marie Turner. Ken Sabana ' , Amy Brucker, Robot Mak, Cory Clinkscans, Sue Koerick, Jennifer Wasterburger. Photo by David Henke CHOLLA CD 7841. Front RotrSimcoe Male, Belli futon. Marla Bridgewater. Hidtkam Quittuka, Gan I Iktibein. Luke Rees Second Row: Alison Ron. 71na Straiten Comer Minter, Amy Diane Tomer, Kim Rai Kim La Beth Wedemeyee Photo by Dad Burke Job of an RA tOL A PO S. floor ROW Rodney Mixer,, Cathy DombrowaktChrhtina HkaIgn, Brent Spence., Marc Mani god Role Man Latin, Doug VIM OMDMA, Braga Mkt Toni Kuehl hark Parker, Branco Haynes, Sax ' Photo by David CHOLLA PG 2.hent ROW ' Kim Cbuppa, Shoal Aptly, Jim Hellman. Stain Gunter. Sonia Delgado. Kym Van-NecroU. Photo by David Mangle RA ' s keep peace, gain respect Hall Leaders What ' s the first thing that pops into your mind when you think of dorm life? Parties, 2 am. fire drills, constant fun? Now try picturing this through the eyes of a Residence Assistant, or RA. To some, this could have been a frightening situation, but RA ' s Tonya Harper and Joseph Craw- ford looked at it as a challenge. " I like people and enjoy inter- acting with the girls on my floor, " said junior theater major Harper, an RA in Manzanita. The job could be time-consum- in which called for good organi- zation and time management, al- though this was not always the case, according to Crawford and Harper. " I ' m benefitting from this ex- perience because my time man- agement and study skills im- prove, " said senior journalism major Crawford, an RA at Cholla Apartments. Neither expressed many nega- tive aspects about their jobs, ex- cept having to break up rowdy parties, floor inspection, and having to deal with any drug or alcohol problems. Both said that the interaction they had with their residents helped them de- velop an open communication and trust. " I enjoy it; it ' s a great experi- ence, and it helps me gain self- confidence, " said Harper. " My job gives me good leader- ship experience. Just a smile of appreciation motivates me and makes it worthwhile. " said Craw- ford. ,10 2 IL ReNitIrra tams of Arizona State Photo by 1 Job of an RA 221 IRISH B. hvot Row Ronald Smith. Frank Thurman, Ole Wilson. James Faulkner. Second Rem. Jeff Tibbits IRISH C. non Row: Charles Smith, Ted Reyes Estrellon. Ross Shimabuku Sand Rot: hie Lindlent I Michael loons Ric Ante. Dem Boyd. John Watkins. Jim Spear . Chuck Castleman. Jeremy Helder, Mario Allhusen. Johnny Holmes. Jason Macy. Day 4 Rad. Third Row Tbos Fitz MOOS, John Threotte, Chad Er Rodrigues Third Role: Vaughn Wilhelm. Jamie %Arany. Corey Ikea-mirk. Ste.. Tweet. Mark Thibert. Matt Ferisno, Matt Harris Syd Barret Photo by To Hershey Peter Weir. Paul Rocha:doe. Chub Jones. Jason Carter. Photo by Tom Hershey Cony Residence Life Expansion South Campus Melee One Architect: Kncel a Oucket Turnbull Assobates SonstructeM 30 eteenotionm " mot Centractor T Samoa be • ton t. to: to: • A. Picturing the new hall,is a sign on the construction site. The scheduled comple- tion of the hall was May 1990. Construction Is underway on the South campus hall. The hall will he home for four hundred students. • 1 24 New Residence H all New hall premieres in spring More Housing A new residence hall under construction east of Sahuaro Hall housed about 400 students when it opened in the fall of 1990, ac- cording to Cliff Osborne, resi- dence life director. Additional construction at the site included an addition to Sahuaro Dining Hall, a Residence Education Cen- ter, and a central plant. The residence hall featured suites that four students shared, Osborne said, with two bedrooms and a common bath and living room. " The dorm lobby will contain a student government office and a computer room, " Osborne said. " But we don ' t know yet what kind of computers; we ' re still looking for donors. " Each floor has a study lounge, and most have a kitchenette laundry com- bination, Osbourne said. The buildings stepped up from one to five stories and was ar- ranged around a grassy court- yard with shade trees. This, in addition to the small pool and five new tennis courts nearby, Osbourne said, provided a variety of recreational opportunities. Funding for the new buildings came from current dormitory res- idents, Osborne said. " Residence halls operate sole- ly on fees from loom and board, so planned increases are already in effect, " Osborne said. An increase of 1 2 percent above inflation began in 1988 to fund the new dorm. The current increase is one percent, Osborne said, which will continue to rise 1 2 percent each year for three years if the funds are needed. " We don ' t know the exact fee schedule for the new residence hall yet, " Osborne said. " t should be close to that of Cho a ' The central plant and warehouse are the only completed buildings on the South Campus. The buildings housed maintenence work stations and equip- ment. HAYDEN 1•2. Front Row: Troy Curti Mutant.iler, Blair Shako., Ken Ninths,. David Corcoran. hip Frank. Sean McKenzie wad Row Joseph Pith , Youth Nilson, Paul Winter, Pat Yount Kevin Schmidt, Desk, Neuberger. Jeff Milk,. Third Row: David Schoen. David Kiesel, Sean Med, Stieidom Preston, (hank !rowan. Fourth Row, Jeff Petersen. Aaron Dome. Torn Osborne. 8)4 %item, Richard Worm, Christian Stoeven. Photo by Nicole Carroll HAYDEN S. First ROIr Yam Littler, Jim Tore, Jeff Fiance, Carla Neuman. Snead How. Prole Kumar Multerjet, Jeff Nihon, David Rend. Third Row Jerre Head, Andy Weedy. Erie Shelton. Jay Nelron. Photo by SKtit Carroll New Residence Hall 21 Asbestos Repairing the ceiling of PV West ' s rec room is Jack Reyes Fix All was applied to the ceiling to seal cracks. Mixing Fix All is Scott Perkins of Spray Systems. The machine in the back- ground cleans the air of asbestos. ' Pc e;. • ' Y w • ' 1S%c - -A ■ 7•C•-•alfe • dialWA.C.-- " — A MANZANITA 2. Fran: Roe: Jennifer Goer, Tricia Neely, Caryl Galas , Laren Nelms, amain, Work Second How: Debbie Grievant,. Heather Beta,, Can Manger, Cad. McCracken, Diane DeMink Third New }lna Canfield. Us )4cNealey. Them Moore, Betsy TarNun Kristen Darr, Nikki Osborn. Herren Jamie Gettscben. Inca Haageraon. nettle Santa Photo by Kam Bohn IIANZANITA S. host Roc Krblin Oisiml. Caren Less. Dairy Tannebaum. James Sanchez Bernal Seen BOW ' Adrienne Ohlm Simla Tone. Jennifer OmPer. Andrea Delmiwier. Third Rom Cathenne Nut. it Adams, Starry Miner. Melissa Gross Photo by Kim Bodin Students, faculty concerned ' Sp Asbestos Cleanup While many ABU students Manzanita Hall restricted the use bestos increases, the risk of dis- spent their summers taking of its pool tables because stu- ease increases as well. Asbestos classes, vacationing or just relax- dents often poked holes in the fibers accumulate in the lungs, ing, workers were busy removing ceiling with the cues, which may which may cause asbestosis, a and sealing asbestos in three of have released the asbestos 11. disease characterized by fibrotic ASIPs residence halls. ben, said Dye. scarring of the lungs. Asbestos, a cancer-causing " I know that asbestos is a con- mineral used for fireproofing cern to many of our residents, " buildings, could be found in Palo said Manzanita Hall RA Kristin Verde East and West and Manza- Barn nita Hall. As long-term exposure to as- " The workers have been work. ing on this for the past two sum- mers, " said Manzanita Hall Di- rector Betty Dye- " They must remove all of the furniture and seal off the rooms before they can begin the project. " When the summer ' s work was completed, all of the carpeting in the affected rooms needed re- placing, Dye added. Asbestos, a natural substance, is distinguishable by its crystals, which are in the form of long, thin fibers. This insulator gained wide spread use because it was plentiful and inexpensive. Asbestos is fire resistant and is a poor heat and electric conductor. By order of the Fire Marshall, Posted outside a work site, a sign warns passersby. Aesbestos was re. moved from PV East and West and Man• ' Anita. Photo by Scott Troyanos LNIANTTA 4. Front Ror. Mark McKenna, Mike 00117411•71i, Chris French. Leak. Mikan. Seam Row MAN2ANITA 5. Front Row: Mkhelle Kati, Alive Dark., Michelle Johlwan. %Mit Oben, AINC4IS gornon. hard I.nPon. Ryan Scow. Michael Quaranta, Mark 1)etmer, Keith Healy Third Mn: F.rik Hanson, Trori. Synidw Helm Snarl Ror Paha Scott. Becki Riw., Inh Caged). Starry INIstra. Joanna Lerner. Beth a. Tom Ilentad. Jeremy Bloom, Richard Adamkintect Jeff Collins. Phaeo by Kim Brain Giirra, Heather Junk. Audra Martin. Third Her Karyn Olson. Karen Stoddard. Michelle Smith. Jeannie Moran. Stephanie Morgan. Delphina Jim. Shaun. earth. Natalie Young. Michelle Lux. Lea %bort Photo by Kim Botha Asbestos 221 MANZANITA t Meet Row: Lori Bark Stephanie Wail. Sluts Gann, iaurk Glaw t, CktrisDne ern. Karrin Mayberry. J411 Miller, Lori Miran Colleen MeGruder, Gina OrtL Janet Millen. Second Row Sheri Andrim. Jennifer Griffith, Nikki Redford, Stacy Dander ' Erin Weissman. rrntu Egan, Suzy Jaya Wendy Modfilah, Beavers, Lenke Bright. Melissa Kroll Angela Stepbank Guts, Welk Eprrt. Third row Maria Brusturiel, Sherry-Lynn Chavez, Chrbty Love, Kelly Be . Lisa Swisher. Kristie Polk. Gera ROM, Ginger Hannon, Darryl Clapp, Mollie King. Lon McKenna, Kelly McGinky. Michelle Terry. Vicki Nap Kimberly Tohalem, Laurie Cliaud. Lisa Not Lauren Daley. Laura Leech. Shannon See. Photo by Kim Bodin MANZANITA 8. Trawl Row: Martin Schreiber, Adel Torun Scott Simian. Second Row, Juan Sheer, Go; Charms. Mike Tam Lu Daiwa. Dan Brock. Third Row Jeff Riley, Sanienz Patel, ilarieh Kellner, Matt Fantus, Kevin Lamb, David Barrer, Dan Barnett. Photo by Kim Bodin Cholla and Ocotillo battle Most Popular Hall For the ASU students there were many possibilities to choose from when they were looking for their home for the semester. There were halls for uper- classmen, co-ed living, and also those for men or women only. With all of these choices, there was bound to be a couple of halls that were favorities among the students. Last year Ocotillo and Cholla residence halls passed up Monza- Ocotillo kill residents John Berg and Pat Mooney take advantage of the warm summer with a swim in the pool. The pools at Ocotillo Hall and Cholla Apart- ments attracted residents who enjoyed swimming or tanning on the pool deck. nita and the Palo Verde halls as the most requested dorms by students. Cholla was designed for stu- dents who wanted apartment style living with their own kitch- enette and bathroom. The Cholla residents agreed that there was more independence and privacy living there, as well as the ad- vantage of living close to classes and being invloved in campus life. There were three different op- tions of rooms: three-bedroom, two-bedroom, and the most re- quested style, studio. Ocotillo was another hall with a long waiting list. The students said the most desirable extras were the pool, volleyball cow and the closeness to classes. • 8 Popular Halls MANUA I. 11tot Ror Maya Lan, (Indy Forsch, Amy Hint. Laurie Parkes, Kim Celem, Sham Cnsp, taw Strickland. Second Ror Melanie Silver, Shannon Milks, Amy Lobaugh, Cattle Eldridge, CC an, Melissa Hoffman Mtn Johnson, Ilene Winston. Third Roo, Angie Dickerson, Kristen Schnabel, ' Combs Suzanne Casey. Any Maltby, Golan Tabatabal, Susanne Dushoff, Trish Miller. Photo by Tammy Uce MAYWUTA It Proof Ror Cut Tom Wood, Doug %inn, John Ueda, Bran Stephenson. Dave Groves. Second Row: Tim Miller, Seal Weber, Andress Yee, Ryan Hanes, John Shenmsod, Jame Jo rdel, Doug Hopklaa Robb Polk. Thud Row: Gm Ryan, Tom WM Gregg Leventhal. Christian Slake. Hun KNO, N,ema Canna Sean Weak, Jack Meeks, Tom Dsocatehek. Photo by Tammy l ' rettco, Practicing pool shots is Ocotillo mi. dent Adnan Algabyall Close to campus, Ocotillo has become a popular hall. Pho- to by Michael J. Scannell f, Studying In his room at Cholla Apart- meats is Greg Henderson All halls pro- I sided built-in desks ror residents. Popular Halls 21 Apartments vs. Halls The Dwelling War With the cost of living rising every year, and time schedules that demand 27 hours a day of one ' s undivided attention, college students must ask the ongoing question: should I live in an apartment or a dorm? When making this decision, students must consider finances, social life, location, and study time. Junior psychology major Hos- kie Largo, who had had a taste of both styles of living, said he pre- ferred apartments to dorms when it came to studying. " The dorm was near campus and everything. It was conve- nient, but it was so loud. Study- ing was hard. A lot of people are around you and you neglect your homework, " he said. " I like living alone. " When it came to finances, however, Largo admitted that a dorm was the way to go. ' Financially, a dorm would be better unless you have a room- mate. I don ' t, and it ' s hard on me because I ' m on a tight budget, " he said. At ASU there are 10 residence halls to choose from. Prices per semester ranged anywhere from $646 to $1,338. Meal plans were available for all dorms. Continued on page 239 Taking advantage of the warm weather to study outside are sophomore Lisa knelt, junior Theresa Lipnitz and sophomore Bill BonnelL Arizona ' s cli- mate allowed for a lot of time to spend outdoors. MANZANITA II. Front Row- Kim Rupp, Meredith Lbobay, Chrntin Silva. Degree Wilson. Jennifer Donlan. Tracey Robinson Second Row: Stefanie Peter.m.Julie Krakenbuhl, Ionia Harper. Call lams. Jill Reynolds. Tina Russo, Jonah Stark. Third Rer DaMelk Williams. Anne Smksany, Veronica Sman. Mthea Ruttier, Jennifer Schreiber. Michelle Gilligan. Pun Tutel. Photo by Tammy Anne, IS. Front Row. Jan.. Nast°. Jon LaBarge. San 1.1) Parte:, Jim Barrett. Jarrett Kindy. • McConville, Andy Horwitz, Michael Norte, Sam Coati Second Ron: Patrick Knuth. hick Spankowski. Rib ' Sting Ric Brunner, John Peters. Jason Krnne, Ted Lai:tenting. Gan Russo. Jason Stein Third Herr; Bremen. Eric Reach, Matt Diner. hen voting ' . Scott Somemdae. Mike Stow. Mint Hm.elk, P. ' lkoderson, Mark Stillman, Gin Malone). David Etekon Photo by Tammy Preto, Apartments vs. Halls ULM ANITA 13.Front Roe Aimee Williams. Heidi Jo Lane.. Mel-bul Huang. Courtney Wolfe. Gina ItANZANITA 11.Front Roo, Mkhael Fishman. Shown lambed. Rob Maisderells Mike Patten. Jeremy I asarella, Michele Hoelander, Wendy UsSecond ROM: Susan Sobkos. Amy Smith. Gabriella Caputo. Tracy Row Second Fon: Jeff Saner. Josh Gsbleigh. Scott Theisen. Jason Gamer. Mart Greeim. NAI Knelt Thad ' mats. Jennifer Starkey. lentil Halley. lack) Rink. Led Ann Reed. Jill Duberstetn. Angel Slimily Third Row Roe: atilt Miller. Ruh Sisneshl. Michael Curry. Kenn Connell. Brian Renter. Karl Donna. James groan ma Pappas. Michelle Cory. Diane Welsh. Tammy Trice. Michelle Lindley. Am Shaw. Marry Chugs, Photo by Kim hoods Christofferson. Mut Coldiron. Michelle Wilkenoa. Sydney Tanner. Photo by Tammy Prestos Manzanita resident Gar ' (harnit gets a quick shave before class. Sharing bath• rooms at Manzanita was a part of hall life Returning his calls keeps Barry Kell• man busy. Man) hall residents used an swering machines to avoid missed calls. Apartments vs. Halls 231 Apartments vs. Halls Students discover a lot of chores to do when they live away from home like this McClintock resident. McClintock was home to Honors College. Best residents Rose Ferdomsmaken and Nicole Guiel prepare a meal. Some residents preferred to cook their own meals. KAMANITA Ithool Nom !lea Stegman, %lamas Wagner, San Ircen.Secoad Rom Radial Ras Pamela Stine, Krim Gannet This Row Liss Mork Any Oben. Calberise McGrath. Photo by Kim Win IleC LITITOCII.Froat Row:Too Fereaezhalmy, Jared Khan. Rob Dyer. Joel Thom; Munn ncrialarnar " Wm. Andrea Darby Seated Nor Steptalt EVILOS, Genre Cheat Linda Champagne, lime Numb. Retake la. Natalie Baba., Camille Calera Third Nor Jennifer Stmt. Cenral McCoy. Re Brewer. S1r11 Wetberby. Mathes Rudman Carytelbia Tulsa Cazy.lo Merritt. Clirbsy Maitland Photo Meld Carroll cClintock ' .COTILLO Al DI DI El.tion f Row: Bill Clarke, Dare Meehan. Rob Slauirchira lance Koji. Jelin Wm- OCOTILLO A24171.Pront Row: Lowe CAW. 10 CAM. Second Row- Mks Bell. Kenny Deter. Photo by er rood Row. Brian CIVIn. Mark Ashnottb, Gan Dixon. Third Row: Andy Harslet., David Ferris Photo by Seto Imams vet Troyanos The dwelling war Making The Right Choice Senior fine arts major Karla Rasmussan, a transfer student from Washington State, resided in an off-campus complex, The Towers. She referred to it as a " private luxury dorm, " which she said was quite a step up from her previous dorm in Washington. " In my old dorm we had a community bathroom, so it ' s nice to have my own bathroom. I also eat a lot better now. The food there (in the dorms) was incredi- bly bad, " she said. Although The Towers were off-campus, they operated like a dorm. Up to four students per room were allowed, with costs that varied from $2,575 to $3,477 per school year. Utilities, house- keeping, and furnishings were in- cluded and meal plans were op- tional through Einstein ' s, a Tempe restaurant. The main differences that Rasmussan found between pri- vale and public dorms were studying habits and free dom. " There ' s more freedom that comes with living in your own place. In dorms they have re- strictions, " she said. " In dorms, there was more emphasis on group studying. In an apartment, studying is pretty much your own thing. " Sophomore nuclear science major Jerald Hunter agreed. " In dorms, people tend to act more as a group both in partying and studying, but in an apart- ment, most of the time you bare- ly know your own neighbors, " he said. " The freedom of living in an apartment is great. " Hunter, who lived in Palo Verde West his freshman year, moved into an apartment near ASU last summer, and has been quite content with apartment dwelling ever since. " Apartments are better be- cause you make your own rules. Besides, it ' s much easier to find a quiet place to study, " Hunter said. Hunter, however, felt that do- ing his own dishes was quite a chore. " The only drawback is having to prepare your meals and do your own dishes. In the dorms, that was covered with the meal plan. Even villuthis, apartments are still wo the extra cost, " Hunter said.• Apartments vs. Halls 21 Leadstager of " Vapors " , Brad Nkh• ois hells out a tune. The group formed in front of an enthusiastic crowd. EatertakIng the crowd is Scott " Axl " Steinkritz. A lip sync contest was one of the events at the Ocotillo Bass Jam. OCOTILLO. Croat Now Joseph Jamelt Jobe Kanto, Eugene Mutant Sam Papinota Eric Frahm Dave Maar Row Minna Ratteny. Katie Dockaell. Karen lap, Joy Sullivan. Becky Noun. Maureen Thad Nor Beth Anne Daugherty. Chrutine Mu W. Lynn Zanelb. Karen Mennino. Buren Sykora Photo by Stott Trojan OCOTILLO. Preset Row Stacy Shale Sudaphoon Wm1 a. Annette Ituto. Lisa (Budget Second New Co! Duane. Derek Ciccone, Kell) Klumpra Laura Barden. Thin, Row Rick Schmidt. Ouar TeYoux WoltbruL howl Herr) Photo by Ti Sorra Ocotillo Jam Enthusiasm sparks return • Ocotillo Jams Students were encouraged to showcase their talents in the sec- ond annual Bass Jam that took place Oct. 27 at Ocotillo Hall. It featured four aspiring come- dians and a number of student groups that paid tribute to bands with a lip-sync performance. The evening wound down with a step- show by the Phi Beta Sigma fra- ternity and dancing until 12:30 a.m. " It went so well last year, we decided to do it again, " said sophomore Preston English, vice president of his floor at Ocotillo a and coordinator of the Bass Jam. A Approximately SOO students attended the Jam as they watched Guns ' and Roses, New Edition and Kid at Play. One group from Mariposa did a lip sync of the Vapors with painted faces. No auditions were necessary to be in the show, English said. This allowed for last minute additions, like Rose Capulano in the comedy part of the show. " We had a different comedy act and they cancelled out, " En- glish said. " Rose said she could do it so I told her to get up on stage. " Although the Jam started out near the volleyball court, it was moved up to the sundeck for the step show. Total cost was approx- imately $550. They sold T-shirts and had sponsorships from Domi- nos and Alphagraphics. Most of the publicity came through word of mouth and flyers around campus. According to English, it was a chance for the students to just relax and have a good time. " It was a chance to have fun and take a break from mid- terms, " he said. C0711.141132123. Pratt Row: John Kruskamp. Peter Olson. Terry Sprats. James Ivo Moan:1St:net wood Row Todd Freed.. Date Toth. Alen Ferreira. ' Mien bevel, Jim Caine,. Jake XOt Third Ante: Dave AK Jule Knapp. Dank cook, Stoll Lawrence, Lucky Reyes. Photo by Scott Tswana MARIPOSA. Front Row: Lonnie Power. Joann Seidman, Erwin I.eitocher. Mont) Lostil. Jim Simms Russell Comm, Rick Cann. RCS) Potter. Second Rat,: Crain Browning. Rachel F.spattos Michael Steiner, Prue Remain, Soma Chirasminopramuid. Don Stns.Thema Agark. Christen Popper Mb 14317e, UP " . Third Roc Christopher nosh ErvidhiPboi EindImPrstals Jeff DeKnan, Sad Shamir, Ebony Kelly, Heidi Morris Arm Ladner, Elaine Ernst. La ura Donnelly. Photo by Craig Vaketwela Ocotillo Jam 231 eY • :td- •-• • Cholla residents have access to Parking Structure Four. It was located at the corner of Lemon St. and Rural Rd. Parking structure five is accessible to residents of Palo Verde halls. The struc• Lure increased space availabilty. • -Q4 S , as I • - P% EAST led. Front Rote Heather Skil. Michelle Steinmetz, Britten Herley. Heather Spoon. Leslie Brumapn Second Nor Serf Pnsca.Nathalw, Crusty Cuddy. Tram Todd. Pairk4 Noonan. Sarah Ambler. Shannon toward. An Barnard Third Row: Catherine Gustafmn. Lisa Kranz, Pamela Grusin. Shannon Metcalf. Stephanie kkItibton Photo by Mike Lewes Parking Structures PV EAST 344. Prom Non: Michelle Barnard. Michelle tartan. Dantelk Mitchell. Cindy Adler. Bendel • Larson Second Now. Jennifer Heinen. Linda Hawkinson. Rita Summers. ' AXIS Morale% ' Sanwa Skein Burnett. Third ROW: Alexandra Barnard. Natalie Graham. Laverne Kamm Sarah !nine. Am Jensen Tracy Dodman Photo by Mile Inn With a majority of the student body being commuters, residents often found themselves fighting for a parking place near their halls, but with the completion of parking structure five, Manzani- ta and Palo Verde residents found more than enough room. The parking structure had three different kinds of parking, including a visitors ' lot with 74 spaces, resident parking with 500 spaces, and 1,058 decal spaces. According to Acting Assistant Director for Parking Ron Kucera, the 500 spaces replaced only 389 that had been available before the construction. " Those lots were always a lit- tle crowded, " he said. Although the new Valley Bank was built on the corner of the Cholla Apartments lot, there E have not been any serious prob- lems there, Kucera said. He noted that the residents could park in parking structure four, right across Rural. There was no residence parking in that structure. Residents at McClintock were not as fortunate. During the construction of the library addition, lot eight was used for construction purposes. Parking Services allotted 30 spaces in Tempe Center for McClintock students, but instead changed it into a visitors ' lot, ac- cording to Assistant Hall Director for Center Complex Paul Kranz. " The lot was not close to the demand (for parking), " he said. " The rest have to park down here (in lots 17 and 18, near Irish and Best). " Any extra overflow from the Center Complex parked next to Ocotillo across Apache from parking structure one, which makes the issue one of safety rather than parking, said Kranz. " That ' s a long walk, especially at night, " Kranz commented. Ku- cera admitted that there was a " small area in Tempe Center " for the McClintock residents, but he did not know how the spaces were distributed. He did say that McClintock students could park in parking structure three or in lot three by Gammage. All of the parking structures and Gammage were $105 a year. Lots 40, 56, and 68 were $85 a year; open parking was $75, Lot 59 was $41, and residence hall parking was $45 a year. Motorcy- cle parking lots were $30 a year. The 30 parking places in Tem- pe Center were decided by the date on the original application deposit for space in the residence hall, according to Patrick Mul- ready, a desk assistant at McClintock . ciepala landerret. Students scramble for spaces New Parking CAST 7 Pont Row: IC Cunningham. Missy Grbovoc, Rose Caputo Ibituet MewedInt. Snead uajardo, Christy Rowe, RaeAnn Tschomper, DS Dm rah Kelly Wong Photo by TJ. Sokol PV CAST SAS )cot Res:AmyCa Sand Cabrera. Stacy St. Ohne. Whit Carey. Brooke Su wax Othia Chagoibh ban Peden. Second Row Holly Ann Moeller. Jennifer Shaklee, Mel as Rosenberg. Krim Wit, Margo Gillman, Ines Horne. Krh Rice, Jenny Darien. OW Rot Barbara Scroby, Michele Kelton. Kin Sheppeta, Roth Warner. Andrea Gotham, Angie Crowe. Roxanne Franco, Heidi bytes Photo by Ti.Soled 1 Parking Structures 2 From alcohol to AIDS Facing Issues She stood there, dazed and confused standing on one leg with her other toe pointed in front of her, six inches off the ground. She stared at her toe and her arms began to flap as she counted to 30. She lost her ba- lence at seven seconds admist a spasm of giggles. Amy was drunk. And had she been driving a car, she would ' ve gone to jail, according to Ser- geant E.L. Wells of the Tempe Police. Fortunately she was just a participant in an alcohol aware- ness program called Promoting Responsibility Through You (PARTY) sponsored by Palo Verde East and West halls along with Tempe Police and the De- partment of Public Safety. Alcohol awareness was just one of nine main issues dealt with during the fall semester program " Full Steam Ahea- d...Your Passport to Diversity " sponsored by the Office of Resi- dence Life. " I think alcohol awareness was important because 90 per cent of the problems in the resi- dence hall s are alcohol related, " said Mike Gage, assistant hall di- rector for Mariposa and Ocotillo halls. The rules concerning alcohol in the halls state that only peo- ple over the age of 21 are to have alcohol in the dorms and the door must be closed. If someone is un- der 21 and is caught with an open container, either in the hallway or in a room and the door is open, it is considered hav- ing an open container in a public place and is against the law. If caught, the student will be sited for $157.50 with a month proba- tion. If they are caught a second time, the student will pay an ad- ditional $157.50 plus a trip to the Dean ' s office and possible expulsion. During the year, each resi- dence hall sponsored events for an entire week around the main theme of that week. There were nine target weeks. The issues in- cluded safety and security, aca- demic skills, relationships and sexuality, alcohol awareness, cultural awareness, AIDS aware- ness, drug awareness, career and life planning and wellness. There were four resident as- sistants responsible for each hall. Those RAs were responsible for their hall and their floor. " The target weeks were a way to breakdown the programs that needed to be covered during the school year, " said Natialie Young, an RA at Manzanita. " We tried to do two or three programs a month. " During Safety and Security week, Mr. Condom visted Palo Verde East followed by self de- fense expert Tom Hargos in the Manzanita Coppper Lounge. Hargos demonstrated five dif- ferent holds that an attacker may try and how to escape from them if someone was attacked. His main focus was on protect- ing women from rape. ASU was fourth in the nation in the num- ber of rapes on campus with ap- proximately a rape every other day. Continued on page 241 WEST I. Front Rolm Rod Itoenesburg. Bryan Ranklad food Roo: ZhImtn Zhang. Frank Mk., Lactud Siegel fluid Rom: Alex Telmer. Orr, West. Neil Itchier, Photo by Mkbelk Conway PV WEST 2. Front Ron: Scott Limey. Ede Petty, Greg Pnadbonuek, Jona Bans, J Rob Crkoall tiont AdAMI, ROM Sorenven Smwrel Row David boa, Cralg Miller. Jeff Sall. Mike Thompson, Allen Jason Sipe, Robert Sumleton, Toby Tobias, Tom Connkk. Third Ron: Kyle Bowerman, Dale Norton., s Reynold,, Mask Rom FoPPenberger. Don Shook Sums Miajan, Andrew Meier. Dand Saris Photo by Mkhelle Conway ' Important Issues 1 Important Issues 23 Giving tips to avoid rape is self-defense expert Tom ilargoc. He stated that ASL ' had the fourth largest number of rapes. Photo by T.J. Sokol A bike Is checked out for safety stain dards at Sahuaro Hall during Safety Awareness Week. All residents were en- couraged to register their bikes with ASU DPS. SO ' WEST S. Front Row: Kurds Stratiel. Aaron Duhon. Matthew Buehler. Jason Soli inoods, Judo, Ems Neil Atcsk. Fray Gray Seaond Row: Graham Walter,. Stew Heintz. Dom Coolidge. Jared Steinberg. Keith ' mbork. Matt Demos. Brian Gowan Third Row: Krts Slmonsch. Ed Dotage. Joan Weber. Ken Wibon, Craig eater. Scott GiHera Tony Mena Moto by MitheIle Conway PV WEST 4. Prot Row:Mike Nwhen. Bill Juneau. Joel Duped. Daniel Millet, Sean CrNoll. Rob l ' ommartaa. Kenn Seater. John Mialkl Second Row PJ. Nan. Nat Parkin. Caries De Souza. Todd Stemberg Anthony Troll. Thomas Paramus ' ' ,la Mike Kennedy. Chris Grano. Third Row: Keith 11.11S, Dan Palm. C C %Wand Ina Flagon LOVVIISSCI. Ken Schafer. Todd Berg. Ihmal Schwartz. Jason Shearer. Beth Zucker. Photo to Michelle Conway Testing for intoxication. Tempe Pollee Officer P4 Wells holds the breathalizer for junior Rich Rombaugh. The breatha• bier test was one of many tests that Wells performed on Rombaugh as he put on a demonstration for alcohol aware. news in Ocotillo Hall. PT WEST S on( Row: Phillip Gotha. Thomas Hosier, Baia Cronin. Mark Markunas, Tom Idzorrk, Stott Larkin. Charlie Silverman. Danny TepUnsay. Second ROW Perry Mason, Steve Loestakamp Seth Crass ord, Paul McQvIlkm Gene Splinter. Jett Masser, Tat Gnusita, Derek Sajdyk. Keith Kasten. Third ROW: CIS Tea Hojnacki. Pete Danyluk, John Buchner, Glen Knowles. A. Blair Bleak. Matt Bray, Marc Crawford. Eberle. Photo by MkbeIle Conway PT WEST I butt R0107 An, Paul Norwood, Jeff Comtism, Pat Hoffman. Jas Lee. Mark Palmer. Anthem RomaneIII, Pete Williams, Griffin Coffell, Todd Dozier, Steve Beltran. Second ROW; Jason Wylie, Lel Swaim. Jeff Cole, Dennis Kurt, Chris Senna Dave Fox, Sherif rehire, Mike Lyons Arius lath! Marcus Folino, Cad Hosier. Joe Amato Third Row: Monte Dixon, Siphon Caldwell, John Sheptis Jet Pond, Suet Hussey, Jamie Nkpon. Jeff Hakalmazian. Chris Budd. Mohammad Selman. Strohm nunnery. Keith Welts. Martin Ebel. Rich Romith Photo by Michelle Conway Important Issues V WEST 7. iron. Rornuy Man Steven Aeon SablItlen. Jame David PV MAIN RAS Front Roo: Swans Dia Belk Steuart, Jima Dark Carolyn Kientat, Mason Stews. age Second Row Janes B Wolfe, Torn Ford. Neil Stet Stewart Mitchell. Kul treble, Charles Leak Darn Snyder Second Row: Man Birth Mockler. loan MclIenn. Mia Mendez, Lkmi Stout, Detea Davis Laura bolo by khcbelle Conway Potts. Duna McMillan Prieto by 74 Faol Facing Issues Students Gain Insight His demonstration included a list of rules and tips to help pre- vent a rape situation as well as pratical uses for ordinary items that most women carry with them. Hargos stressed cooperation and that the self-defense escapes should be used only as a last resort. " It ' s not worth dying over, " Hargos said. " " If he wants your purse, give it to him. It can be replaced, your life can ' t. " Young set up study tables for academic week and brought in a nutritionist for wellness week. Mariposa Hall had a sexual trivia bowl in game-show type format during relationships and sexuality week. According to the Office of Res- idence Life, there were a wide variety of programs throughout each week to spark the interest of a diverse residential population. " We were trying to deal with issues that deal with the popula- tion at ASU, " Gage said. " Well- ness and health are important to the students. " Mariposa and Ocotillo also had a presentation on bike registra- tion and protecting students ' bikes from being stolen for safety and security week. Part of the program included cultural awareness on a monthly basis. Each month was assigned a continent to explore with pro- grams, types of food and general information. " What we were trying to do was make an awareness across campus, " Gage said. Demonstradng one of the many uses of keys, self-defense expert Tom Hargac teaches Manzanita Resident Assistant Natalie Young how to use everyday items as weapons in case of an attack. The demonstration was just one of many in the halls during Safety and Security Week. Important Issues 21 Meal plan provides convenience DINING IN It was 11 am. and you just finished watching your morning cartoons. Suddenly, you got the craving for ham and eggs and realized the answer was closer than you thought. Students were able to eat at The Club, the Mariposa and Man- zanita Dining Halls on the week- ends due to the meal plans made available. Weekend plans includ- ed brunch and dinner. Students could choose from a 14 or 19 Meal Plan. Palling salLsbary steak from the con- vection ovens, agenia PeraIts cooks a weekend meal for Manzanita residents. She has been at ASU for thirty years, twelve of which she prepared food for the football players. " We were getting more and more of demand from the stu- dents to offer a meal plan that included weekends, said Del Kreuziger of Meal Admin- istration. Weekend meal plans ranged from $580.80 for the 14 Meal Plan to 3632.40 for the 19 Meal Plan per semester. According to the the Campus Dining Guide the best choice in weekend meal ser- vice was the 19 Meal Plan. For an additional $51.60 students re- ceived an extra 88 meals com- pared to the 14 Meal Plan. Both meal plans included the cash value meal plan. This plan was a pre-paid cash account in the amount of $100 valid at near- ly all campus food service facilities. " Eating at the dining hall doesn ' t come out to be as expen- sive and it ' s convenient, " said Sa- huaro resident Hector Paws. SAMVARO Al Front Row Franklin Peterson, Mare Swanson. Ryan H egueny, Mark Amen Kas:Tesly Mora, John Messenger, Plulippides tharalatthon Third Row David Mewed, Dan Lent Photo b) T4 Sokol SAHUARO A2 Front ROW ' Shawn Brinkerhoff, Kern Darr, Colleen Nem, Angie Linton, Mtkeb Calr Second Rot:Billy Jo Merritt. Jeff Soil, Wendy Frank, Britt Seinen, Jason Morrow. Third Row David Blab Greg Marovich. Paul CappialL Dave Justin, Matt trona Photo by T.J. Sokol Food Plan 11111A20 AS TAM Rom Pa McQuaid, CIS Warettl Suw Secakuku, Mew Showier, Dew Pope. nodRow Lis Ruts Erin Clarke, Susan Western. Inn Can Dan Tribelhorn, Wanton Photo by . Sokol SAIMAA° 111 Frost Row: John Bun RJ. liento:d. Jenny Mae. Second Row: Peter Lundeen, Dan Malan. Stony Nakamura, Maw! Thenwn. Randy Gan, Nell Russell, Eric Drescher. Third Row Adam Mete. Leann Johnson. non iiodweiiter. John Corbett. John sunder. Snow Annteeruser, Kenneth Lailenr. lad Konen Pat Neal. Photo by Ti.Sold 1 t - etc 1. • Taldng advantage of the weekend meal plan at Mariposa are (clockwise from top): James Freeman, Alan Ferreira, Todd Freed, Jim Cartier. Jamie Knapp, Ethan and Lucky Reyes. t Weekend meals were provided for those A students who purchased the plan. Food Plan 241 SMIUAlt0 B!. PION Row: BenJamin BIrndorf, Derek Freedman, Warren McKenna, Dank finnan, Trrcn SAHUARO hone Row Leann Lyskowsky, Tammle Wong MaryAnn Robinson. Debbie Lognyda. Walker, Kerry Kirke. Nicole Wehrle, Patricia Williams avid Row: Toni Someland, Scott Nicholson. Paulin. Ann (antral!, Karen State.., Lluy Reknit Debra Oberhand. Second Row. Na Sea Leming. Cynthia J. Lee. Dustin Dingman, Jennie Setka. Michael Schwartz, Keith Goldin Third Row Stott Camp Michelle Dougherty, Jennifer Nithay, Heather White. Debra Ramona, Darla Quackenbou, Krima Leh ChM:6100w Bates. James Wi ' hither% (Triumpher ittoters. arkstopher Graham, Amanda Dolan. Jim Hoge. MacNamara. Slogan Novelle Third Row Stephank Gordon. Kathi Bergen, Andrea Taylor. Anna PeItouo Darrin atxia Photo by TJ. Sokol Janine Rumonklin, Cathy Linda JoAnna Sunrym. Michele GeV Photo by Da•Id Haneke Space in Halls S Tending to her laundry is Manzanita resident Lynn Soho. Many students dis• covered what a chore laundry could be. Moving day begins for Steve Heintz and Scott Gillen at PV West. Residents moved into halls the week before school. As construction continued on the new five-story residence hall during the fall ' 89 semester, it was ironic that this was the first semester in recent years that all the halls on campus were not completely booked. " Our applicant pool was small- er by about 200 people this year as opposed to last year, " said Di- rector of Residence Life Cliff Osborne. Osborne attributed the unex- pected decrease in demand to the high number of off-campus units available, the overbuilding of real estate and the Arizona econ- omy. Despite this, he expected 100 percent occupancy for 1990 and future years and feels the new dorm is needed. " Between the years 1990 and 2000, if permitted, the campus will grow by 12,000 students, " he said. For 1989, however, residence life had no problems accomodat- ing any students interested in campus housing. At check-in time in late August during the beginning of the semester, all fe- male students, including last- choice transfer students, had rooms. Only 20 men had to be temporarily housed in hotels un- til rooms could be located for them. Residence Life hoped comple- tion of the new 400-resident dorm would spur demand for campus housing. Located east of Sahuaro Hall, the new hall would have a centrally located court- yard and suite-type rooms. Di- rectly adjacent to the new com- plex would be the Residence Education Center, designed to provide space for educational, so- cial, and recreational programs. While it would seat 160 people, it could also be used for parties, etc. Aside from the new complex, Osborne was also working to house married students and sin- gle-parent families on campus. While ASU currently did not have housing of this nature, Os- borne noted that almost every major university had it and he was interested in trying it. He also estimated that close to one- third of the students on campus were either married or are single parents. The current residence hall sys- tem seemed to cater to just the opposite type of student, howev- er, as freshmen were first on th e waiting list to get a room after all returning residents were accomo- dated. Older students and those who transfered had last choice. " Freshmen have intentional priority on the halls, " Osborne said. " We believe that campus housing has the most benefits for them. " Halls not full in ' 89 Look to Future %HMO CI Front Par HSI Luta, Ann hillier. SLIM Botta Second Row John Fortner. Keel MARC CS chat Row Michael D. Mitchell. Crate Knot. Erik Blether, Jay MAR Second Row. Greg David Parisky. Photo by Mkt Ile Conway Croteati, Mark Lyons, Dan Heller, Dave Blanchard. Third Row Robert Dente " . Don Heiden. Hector Paton. Peter Honer Photo by Michelle Space in Halls 21 SAHUARO C3 Punt Row: Brenda Py kw Kathy Dessrdinv. Lon HOWL Stephanie Now ack Jennifer Raz wok. SABUARD DI Frau Row. Dave Pinch, Greg Freed. Ben Needleman, Luw Calderon, Ashabed Inch,. Dad Jennifer Corey, Second Root Michelle Jenkins, Jennifer Lanai. Samantha Loucks, Clirtudia Theapson, Shapira Seeavod Row: Mal Arnold. Merrick Militant; Krim Knutson. Rich SW , Brad Barnhart. Torn Gal Nicole Dykstra. Stephanie Carter. TAW Row: Tiffany Moans, Shannon O ' Gorman. Jail Martiotte. Deborah MIN Row: Michael Taddew Brian Catena Mark HOMItAll, Robert Drawer, Michael Duda Stew Keyser, Robin Warner, Melissa Copky. Photo by Michelle Conway Photo by T,J. Sokol ahuaro Adding pizzazz, a mural painted ty Displaying her work, Rasa folowsma• Rosa Ferdowsmakan brightens Best tan stands in the Best Hall lobby. The Hall. Complex residents were the only painting program was being tested on students allowed to paint their rooms. Center Complex residents. Center Complex Painting Residents at the Center Com- plex dorms experienced a new found sense of freedom as they took to their dorm walls with paint brushes and rollers. However, unlike years past, these students did not lose their housing deposit and gain a repri- mand from their hall director. It was part of a new proram initiat- ed by the Residence Life Office that allowed students to paint and decorate their rooms them- selves, within certain guidelines, said Center Complex Secretary Nance Lupez. " We started it this semester, " she said. " We started it so stu- dents would have more freedom with their rooms. " A $26 deposit fee was required to help offset any costs if the painting has to be redone, said Lupez, but the deposits are usu- ally returned once the job was finished. She said that not one check had been held back yet. students could chose from eight colors. The students also signed a contract that limited them to the colors provided by the Residence Life pain ters, a maximum of two colors to be used per room with no murals, stripes or designs. The colors were picked by the Center Com- plex floor representatives, ac- cording to head painter Dennis Howe. " We had been talking about this for years, " Howe said. " I was assigned to work on it during the summer, and we initiated it this fall. " " We decided to use this on an experimental basis with the un- derstanding that if it was suc- cessful that we would spread the program campus wide. " Residence Life provided any prepatory patching, an instruc- tion booklet and a paint kit which included everything from drop cloths to paint. " The students don ' t pay for anything. " Lupez said. " They will paint it to our specifications and a painter checks it over fore they get their deposit back. " The contract set a 72-hour deadline for the students to paint their rooms. Howe said the program had proved successful so far. He said that on the average there was one room per week painted and that there were more requests at the beginning of the semester than any other time. The idea was originally gener- ated by Center Complex Hall Di- rector Eric Rollerson who had been involved in a similar pro- gram at Oklahoma State University. Howe said that the program is one way of trying to cut down on damage to the rooms. " If we let them decorate their rooms, they won ' t damage them as much, " he said. E Roll out the rollers Splash of Color ' HUARO DE Front Rom. Paul Young, Keith Crake, Macario Padre, Wesley Wheat Joe Obrtsda. Seeded wr Omits Avila Scott Yuddl, Richard Apostolic , Thomas Mused, Ryan Menem MN Row: Kurt ace, Douglas Allen, Julia. Erving. Darrin Enema, Owls Smith. Photo by T. . Sokol SAMAR° D3 hoot Her Kristen Sups, Ketuel Wenhoff. Stephank Beake, Cheryl handl. Karen Bartlett. BliPal Bras, Stade Drew. Second Row:Erin McCann, Nasky Larkin, Jack Nagger, Mike Tyree, Jon Reeve. Kerry What Shannon Saeger. Third Row:8mb Danis. Michael Stn, Christopher Rogers., kw Drill. Peter Slegfrkei, Dutch rettfice. Photo by David Hank. 111 Center Complex Painting 24 creative new uses for watermelon rinds during the Lambda Chi Alpha Watermelon Bust are Alpha Gamma Delta members Dawn Rogers and Adana Memerow. All sororities participated in the fraternity fundraiser to help raise money for charity. as 8...0 Wks a • tint In the 200• meter relay, members Omega Mu participate In anchor Splash. It was sponsored by Delta Gam. ma. Photo by Scott Troyanos SPIRITED:1) adj. full of ener- gy and animation. 2) rt. the vigor and enthusiasm emanating from greeks, en- compassing everything from parties to philanthropy. Fraternities and sororities were a place to grow intellectually, a place to build lifelong friendships and a place to call home. For many students, the greek system was the best way to round out an enriching college experience. The greeks managed to rise above stereotypes and continue to persevere as a strong institution. The greek system welcomed new faces on the block. New chapters such as Sigma Kappa sorority and Delta Chi fraternity demonstrated the growing popularity of greek involvement by successfully mak- ing a place for themselves on campus. Mixing the new with the old, tradi- tions like Greek Week and Greek Sing strengthened the already tight bonds be- tween brothers and sisters. Money raised from both events benefited Valley Big Brothers Big Sisters. Besides joining forces, each chapter selected its own philanthropies. Events such as Sigma Alpha Mu ' s " Bounce for Beats " exhibited true greek enthusiasm and charity. From the unity of Greek Sing to the competition of greek games sororities and fraternities kindled spirit that made a statement without exclaiming a world. 11: SECTION EDITOR: Shannon Morrison Greeks 241 to, in the spring of id not consist of Greeks g togas, or aging men wearing leaves round their heads and throwing javelins. What Greek Week ' 89 did in- volve, according to Greek Life Co- ordinator Vicki Hersh, was hard work and dedication. The week long event included activities that ranged from Greek Games to fishbowl contributions to raffles to a spectacular func- tion dubbed ' Greek Sing. ' " It (planning) starts in the spring of the preceding year, " Hersh said. " Co-chairs are select- ed in the spring for the Steering Committee. " Around November the Greek Week Steering Committee began weekly meetings where they dis- cussed goals, transitioning, and reported on gatherings from the sub-committees beneath them. One important decision the Steering Committee made was to donate the earnings from Greek Week to a certain charity. They chose Valley Big Brothers Big Sisters. " It (the decision) is based on the contacts they ' ve made throughout the year, " Hersh said. " If there ' s a real specific need in the community they try to address that. " Many factors contributed to the lump sum of money given to the charity. " It comes from T-shirt orders and sponsors, " Hersh said, " There were fishbowls; basically, the people on teams would go out and beg on the malls for money. " A raffle held during Greek Week was described by Hersh as a " biggie " as far as fund-raising goes. Another popular event was the fun run, which was master- minded by junior political sci- ence major Debbie Zeschke. Zeschke, a member of Pi Beta Phi Sorority, served as the Greek Events Chairman. She came up for the idea of a race across cam- pus in which houses paid for their members to run. There were a hundred-ten entries at $3 to 85 a head. " It brought in lots of money. " Zeschke said. During the week, fraternities and sororities were placed on teams in whic h they would com- pete with one another for points. Points could be attained through winning Greek Games, placing well in Greek Sing, get- ting the most fishbowl money, and through other activities. Those fraternities and sororities that acquired the most points for the week were awarded an over- all banner. Alpha Phi Sorority and Sigma Phi Epsilon Fraternity received the 1989 banner. Continued on page 262 Representing the Yuppie team in the Greek Games parade are Delta Gamma member Laura Schultz and Sigma Phi Epsilon member Andy Newman Prater nities and sororities displayed their team ' s theme as they paraded to the games. Using all his strength to help his team win the tug-of-war is Gregg Nmeir mem- bet of Sigma Phi Epsilon. Tug-of-war kicked off the 1989 Greek Games. Greek Games Layout by Datil Midtun Urging on his Alpha Epsilon Pi brother Joey Ciolli is Barn ' rims Coaches played a major role in helping their team to victory. Photo by Scott Troyanos. Watching over his team is a Greek Games coach. Coaches spent a lot of time training and lending moral support to their team members. Games 2 Singing " Aiko Aiko " for the winning Greek Sing team are Alpha Phi members Beth Quaing mina Banks and Julie Belson Teams combined chorus and choreography to put on entertaining shows. Dancing to the beat of " Footloose " Sigma Nu brother Mike Tobin. " Loose Ties " team performed five diff ent songs during their winning act. Me to by Scott Troyanos ough Greek Week contained competitive aspects, its urpose was to create a sense of togetherness for all Greeks. " Greek Week is designed for charity, " Hersh said. " It ' s the in- tended desire that the Greeks come together for an effort. " Alpha Phi member Alison Nate said that " it helps with all of the Greeks working together. It ' s competition, but it ' s not. " " It ' s competitive, but it brings the Greek system together, " Zeschke agreed. The last event of the Greek Week ' 89 (except for the Closing Ceremonies and raffle) was Greek Sing. It was a time for Greeks to pull together, show- case their talents, and rid them- selves of sterotypes. " Greek Sing is a big competi- tion, " Hersh said. " You have only six teams in Greek Sing which means that a large number of groups are pulling together for an intense production. " The theme " The Time Has Come, " represented the time for all Greeks to ' act responsible and learn from mistakes, ' according to the Greek Week ' 89 Manual. Out of the six competing teams, four placed, with a tie for third place. Alpha Tau Omega, showed up on the winning team again, mak- ing this their fourth year in a row. Alpha Tau Omega member John MacKenzie said, " It ' s kind of like producing a play. We have people building the set, people for the music section. We have to choreograph the dancing, etc. " Greek Man and Woman of the Year were Sigma Phi Epsilon Fred Ferris and Delta Gamma Paige Bingham. After hours and hours of sweaty rehearsals, aching mus- cles and hoarse voices, most greeks would agree that time management was a definite issue. Alpha Tau Omega Marty Harper said, " People who didn ' t have good time management probably suffered the most " When the time came to per- form, the preparation paid off. Tickets to Greek Sing ' , held in the Gammage Auditorium, went for six dollars. Hersh de- scribed the performers as play- ing for a " packed house " that night. Yet, with all of the work put into Greek Sing, it did not net big profits. " Greek Sing is not a major fund-raiser for us, " Hersh said. " We make very little from it be- cause we pay over $10,000 for Gammage. " The time had come " for us to come together and do something good, " Zeschke said. TazitAXYgia 252 Greek Sing Dramatically performing an ASU freshman named Stewart, Sigma Nu John Coalellano listens to some fatherly advice from Sigma Nu Derrick Hall. Ti- tled as " Loose Ties " , the Greek Sing act won first place for their efforts. Photo by Scott Troyanos. Portraying a misinformed Journalist Dave McMinn of Lambda Chi Alpha is led through time by spirits Jennifer Reed of Delta Delta Delta and Eric Wad- dell of Pi Kappa Alpha. " Greeks in the Newsroom " was one of the six acts per- formed at Greek Sing. Layout by Shannon Morrison Greek Sing 21 by the door, wringing ands and smiling nervously e other rushees. With one last look in the mirror, she in- spected her appearance: dress, unwrinkled; lipstick, unsmudged; hair, perfectly in place. As the door opened, she smiled confi- dently at the sorority women who had invited her to attend their skit party. This scene was replayed many times at ASU ' s Sorority Rush. Hundreds of sorority women worked for months to prepare for Fall Rush, which was successful, according to Stacey Lee, Rush chairperson for Sigma Kappa sorority. " It was a good experience for us since it was our first year on campus, " Lee said. " Even though it was a lot of work, no one would have missed it for the world. " Rush was comprised of seven days (Aug. 14.20) in which wom- en interested in joining a sorority attended seminars to help them see what a sorority was like. A mutual selection and elimination process let the rushees and the members of each sorority have a say in who pledged their sorority. Activity Day and skit parties led up to Preference Night, the final night of Rush, when soror- ities invited potential pledges to a formal party where they could get better acquainted with soror- ity members. The last day was Bid Day, when rushees were of- fend bids to pledge a particular sorority. Skit parties, intended to show the benefits of sorority life, ranged from rehearsed scenes to musical extravaganzas per- formed by sorority members. The women of Kappa Kappa Gamma did a production based on the movie musical " Grease " , showing how a rushee made the choice of which sorority to pledge. At Sigma Kappa, the au- dience was taken on a pledge sa- fari to Arisahara State University. " I didn ' t expect so much ener- gy! " said Lynn Eckert, a rushee who later pledged Alpha Delta Pi. " It was more fun than I though it would be, but I thought I would be more nervous. " As Preference Night ap- proached, one word easily de- scribed the feelings of many rushees. " STRESS! " Allison Hunter said, " There are lots of groups; I ' m not sure which one ' s me or that I ' m them. " Lee said that Bid Day was the highlight of Rush Week. " It was really exciting for us to see that we had done a good job with it, " she said. Eckert summed up the Rush feeling. " I ' m looking for a place to be- long, have fun and friends, and just be myself, " she said. 1:434tkttAi. f ' ,1 Sorority Rush Using a photo album, Alpha Gamma Delta member, Cyntha DeYoung ex- plains to rushee Andrea Madsen what her sorority is all about. This was a good way for the sororities to give the rushees a more personalized view of their house. Trying to balance a hat full of fruit on Sigma Kappa skit day is member Jackie Danville; meanwhile, her sorority sister Kim Winterbourne prepares to go on stage. Sorority members hoped that wearing extravagant costumes would help the rushees to understand the skit. Layout by Shannon Morrison Giving the rnshees a look back into the 50 ' s, are Kappa Kappa Gamma members Karen Bently, Courtney Stull, Brooke Bench, T anya Burt, and Jennifer Hod- son. Skits gave the sorority members a chance to show off their talent and their house. Photo by Michelle Conway. Paddles an a tradition throughout the Greek system. Activities Day allowed the sisters of Alpha Delta Pi to display pride Ff in their house. Photo by Michelle Conway. 1 Sorority Rush 2 BBPDAR,FLOAD s dusk swept over the quiet Tempe neighborhood, the battle- ground was prepared. Broken pallets stood as barricades, while guns were dispersed, as were, of course, the necessary ammuni- tion--paint pellets. Rushees and actives of the Al- pha Tau Omega fraternity await- ed orders for the wargames Rush activity while chomping on Ba- zooka gum. It was obvious Fra- ternity Rush had begun for ASU and Tempe had better run for cover. Rushee senior journalism ma- jor Marc Wright, a participant in wargames, said, " It was great to be on the end of a gun. I felt like a storm trooper from Star Wars with a semi-automatic weapon? ' Rush, however, was not all fun and games. According to Rush Chairman Marty Harper, Rush was planned a month before the spring semester ended. Harper said that it was impor- tant to plan early because Rush " is the life of the house getting new members in. " While the Alpha Tau Omega men were dousing one another in paint, the Phi Kappa Psi ' s were shooting clay pigeons. Phi Kappa Psi Co-Rush Chair- man Tom Anderson, explained why his house chose skeetshoot- ing as a Rush activity, " It seems like all the Rush activities are the same. We had a Rush meet- ing and someone said ' shooting ' . We made it a joke like shoot the pledges. " Freshman Matt Arnold a Phi Kappa Psi rushee said, " I think it ' s (Rush) a great way to meet people? ' According to both Harper and Phi Kappa Psi Rush Chairman Ken Narramore, funding for Rush came out of each fraterni- ty ' s dues. Fraternities did not mind spending big bucks on Rush, since it was " the lifeblood of the fraternity. " " If you can ' t get new members, you go down the tubes, " Anderson said. Delta Chi Fraternity spent $120 per hour to rent Oceanside Ice Arena in Tempe for their Bi- annual Broomball Rush event. " It ' s really a good event to de- velop interpersonal activity, " said Rush Chairman Sean Stans- bury. " We ' re a smaller house. The thing we stress most is brotherhood. " Scott Davis, a freshman who was rushing with Delta Chi, thought smaller was definitely better. " When I first came in I wanted to be in one of the big houses, but I met up with these guys and I felt really comfortable, " Davis said. " This is where I want to be. " dal A41-4; Layout by Shannon Morrison Conferring about prospective members are Alpha Tau Omega ' s Marty Harper, Jim Torrence, Ken Moorhead, Raymond Briggs and Derek Cabaniss. To help fa- miliarize rushees, each house set up a booth in the university activity center for Rush orientation. Firing at clay pigeons, Scott MacVicar, a Phi Kappa Psi member, proves his abil- ity at skeetshooting. Fraternities enticed rushees by offering unusual and exciting Rush activities. Photo by T.J. Sokol. 1 6 Fraternity Rush CHI OMEGA. None Row. Lesley Davidson. Stefanie %tendon. Jennifer Hightower, Mindy Nelson, Jennifer Pool. Amy non, Karla Kellogg Michelle McTonne, Mindy Vail. Jeanine Leyden. Lod Henish, Tara Yenta:mint Shelley Team. Joey Pruitt, Michele Kokos, Amberlyn kleQuary, Kristen Mandelard, Stephanie Elliott Second Row Mars Moran. Michelle Muds Shed, Shannon Daugherty. HMI:RSA Cathy Mittlehauser, Oriole Gregory. Holly Ervin. Katie Judk. Mona Mania Kourtney Troyer, Muds Paid, Christine Smith. Tina Gresham, Jill Month. Beth Guyette. Kim Stakb. Michelle Neilson, Heidi Schulte, LayIs Sayegh. Kristen Hartley, Any Groton, Kim Remy. Susan Balky, °witty Lucked. Jennifer Nuber. Third Row: Jenny Weaver. Any Purvis, Wendy Utiles. Kathy Lovstnxn, Wendy Hu t11, Alma Caney, Gran Ann Mulhollan, Kathleen Daul, Kyle Johnson, Shannon Perkins. Mary Minn, Any Morose. Maritsa Taylor. Michelle Rice, Lod Ku!dorsi, Pamela Romanoff, Kim Fairweather, Andi StJohn, Jennifer Jewett, LLnda Padgett Deanna SeInfield Kim Pim Kelly Stropko, Angela Como, Wendy Strode. Fourth Roo. Lisa Toben, Laura Cowin, Stephanie Young Megan McGovern, Feels Elan, Gina Bohlen. Milan Chew Kelly CarrolL Cathy Tait Nike CoWino. Stony Steppler. Julie Benne. Amy Wikoff, Monks Muhoefer, Michelle Mahler. Lb Hewitt, Debra Maragsmcey, Kelly Troyer, lila Sayegh, Trkla Gregory. Aisle Egger t. Photo by Tom Hershey SIGMA NV. Anne Row: Danny Becker. Richard Brink , Jeffrey Higgins, Sworn Elite. John Kunkh, T. Cooper. Chris Waiter. Jason Cult. Steve moms. Eddy Moore. Daniel Len, Brad Campbell Second tan Christopher Curtis, Christian HousePre, Christian Reed, Michael Props, Daniel Puccini, Christopher Muth Brad Gott, John Creeraft, Wayne Cochran, Jay Skendoisn, Barry Becker, Mark Denver, Ward BMro Derrick Hall Third Rol. Eric Schorr. Troy McKay, Mate Lewis, Nick Foxhoven, Craig Story. Steve Nerke Jason LaVoie, Rick White, Peter Meth Bob Hahn, Jeff Mb.. Michael Schaffner. Michael Howell. San Trident Michael Hendrix. Photo by Michelle Conway all Layout by Shannon Morrison Emphasizing his point, Joe Manilla of Sigma Nu explains the rules to the relay turns. The week long competition raised $3400 for Cystic Fibrosis. is great! Everyone ' s here d we ' re ready to win! " said homore fashion merchandis- ing major and Alpha Delta Pi member Heather Stobo. Sigma Nu Relays was the cul- mination of an entire week of philanthropy benefitting Cystic Fibrosis. " It ' s a big alumni thing, like a Sigma Nu homecoming, " said ju- nior business finance major Ken Gatt. " It ' s our highlight of the year. " This came in the form of water races, where 12 sororities, wear- ing different fluorescent colors representing their team, compet- ed in such races as innertube and swimming relays. As the judges watched from atop a wooden platform, eating pizza and sur- veying the games from an aerial view, the sororities sang songs and chanted, swaying the judges 1 as well as adding to the spirited 1 atmosphere. However, according X to Gatt, the judges didn ' t mind the effort. " Judges are usually graduat- ing seniors. They ' re treated with the utmost respect...this is the ultimate weekend of their college careers, " he said. Sigma Nu relays was not just an isolated event, however. It was the end of an entire week of philanthropy. " Sigma Nu relays have been going on since 1978. The original purpose was as a philanthropic. It started out just as a basic canned food drive and a party. It was just a one-day event Now it ' s turned into a weeklong spirit- ed tradition, " said junior broad- casting major Derrick Hall. Sororities became involved on the second night, which was Spirit Night The various teams and houses made banners, lip- synched, and sang songs to show their enthusiasm for the competition. " It ' s obvious by Spirit Night who has the most spirit, " said Gatt. Sigma Nu also held Flakey ' s Night, when the fraternity and sorority members took over Fla- key Jake ' s, and met Mandy, the CF poster child. A bachelor auc- tion featuring Sigma Nus raised $3,400 in one night, with 20 fra- ternity members " renting " from $160-$350. The last day of the philanthro- py was taken up by the actual relays. According to Gatt, al- though the Sigma Nu Relays was a big competition between the so- rorities, participating on teams made up of combined houses helped sorority camaraderie. The winning house was Kappa Kappa Gamma, and the winning team was comprised of Kappa Kappa Gamma, Sigma Kappa, and Alpha Gamma Delta. All of the winners took home trophies, while the runners-up congratu- lated their teammates and made plans for next year. rgitithlt: E.-14aLt P Squashed around the Sigma Nu pool are house members and mixed sorority teams. Twelve sororities participated in the closing day water races. Displaying the Sigma Nu spirit are se- nior judges. Sororities designed signs and sang chants to show their spirit and en- thusiasm. Photo by Jill umbel% Nu Relays 25 SIGMA SIGMA SIGMA. Front ROE Nkole Tract Jennifer Nabay, Kelli Vonheecke, CS 011fte Mani, Reeky LAMBDA CHI ALPHA. Pawl Ron: Wes Stroll. Keith Faris. Anterior Adam. Michael Harris Nina. n Richardson. Nikki HaKerL Shane Con. Cyndee Star, Laura Krtutzu. Second Row Una Hoynes. Susie DUsimons Second Ron: Tim Hughey John Quaram, Henri Cohen. Andy Flak, Stark Cunningham. Vie DesterfatiaL Mason McGowan. Holly Friedman. Alicia Lukonski. Cheryl GINA Andra Anderson, Mindy Lutz. Sharkolopina Seymour Solomon Third Row: Jay Saanwn, Scott Harris (lama Brennan. Hunt Huns D Dame Soesinaki. Tammy Sprat. Ann Marie Page, Mini Row:La Rued.. Mindy Shilaykr. Lua McGowan, Hanka. Greg Mllliam,. Scott Heifer. Ken Kasterko. Photo by Jill HarnIsch Lynn Hager, Ufa Sy ails. Jennifer Stay. Kristin Kuehn. Slane Burgess Paula Drake. Andrea Sumtnerfield. Kathleen Manuel, Fourth Ron: Jim Wardell. Lisa Toniquist, Erin Clarke, Laura Disbar). Jenny Churchill. Taint Bengoilea. Amelia Gans, Valera. Term, Fontana. Photo by Kim Hoehn I r 6 0 Watermelon Bust ink Layout by Shannon Morrison Launching off at the start of the Stretcher Relay are Alpha Phi members Terri Wetzel and Tara Holland while Lambda Chi Alpha coach Man Osborn cheers them on. Using watermelons. teams also competed at discus throw and volleyball. OLYMPIC AM was calm at the be- songs and getting into the ing, and the girls were sing- house spirit. By the time the ond or third event rolled around, the watermelon started to fly! " You get watermelon stuck in your ear, and your eyelashes are sticking together! " said junior ac- counting major and Lambda Chi Alpha Treasurer Matt Osborn. Does this sound familiar? If you participated in the Lambda Chi Alpha Watermelon Bust, this was the choice way to be enter- tained as well as benefit Multiple Sclerosis. Every Lambda Chi Alpha member across the nation partic- ipated in a watermelon-related fundraiser for MS. While other chapters held pageants and wa- termelon feasts, ASU ' s chapter held an Olympics-style competi- tion featuring eight sororities. The events included an obstacle J course, discuss throwing and bowling. But what exactly makes a wa- termelon perfect for bowling? " Uniformity. It has to be round--across, not stemwise. If it ' s not round, it rolls crooked. Roundness is crucial, " said soph- omore military construction ma- jor Chip Howell. According to Osborn, approxi- mately MO watermelons were used, with no leftovers. But since Lambda Chi Alpha did this every year, how did they keep it interesting? " This year we had a seed-spit- ting contest with the sororities. They ' d take their best seed spit- ter and see which sorority could spit its seed the farthest, " Howell said. All of the fun and games was preceded by extensive planning and searching for sponsors. Car- dinals Pizza provided food for the " athletes " , and other businesses contributed coupons and prizes to reward the sororities for their participation. However, many of the women were rewarded sim- ply by the fun. " It doesn ' t matter what you do, you have fun. This has to be the funnest philanthropy on campus, " said sophomore liberal arts major and Pi Beta Phi mem- ber Allison Wadsworth. The house winner of the Wa- termelon Bust was Alpha Gamma Delta, and the team winner was comprised of Alpha Gamma Del- ta and Sigma Sigma Sigma. Over- all, $2,000 was raised for MS through sponsorships and each sorority ' s entrance fee. Almost immediately after the Bust was over, the Lambda Chi Alphas began planning for next year. " It ' s a very detailed effort.. there ' s so much work that went into this one that we want to make next year ' s so much bet- ter, " said Osborn. lease Trying to stake oot, Delta Gamma pledge Andrea Hiles puts all her strength into the Watermelon Bowling Delta Gamma ' s were one of the many houses that participated in this q fundraiser to raise money for Multiple Sclerosis. Hosing off after coaching at the Water- melon Bust, are Lambda Chi Alpha mem- bers, Greg Williams and Henri Cohen. Lambda Chi Alpha sponsored this event, and managed to raise $2000 for multiple sclerosis. Photo by Kim Bodin Not 814 Jr Wokt ho ever said chivilary was dead? That wasn ' t the case during the week of Anchor Splash as frater- nities went all out in an attempt to obtain the prestigous first place trophy given out annually by the Delta Gamma sorority. Anchor Splash was the nation- al philanthropic event for Delta Gamma. All proceeds earned from the event went to Sight Conservation-Aid to the Blind. From serenades outside of their window to breakfast in bed, the sisters of Delta Gamma were treated like royalty by the com- peting fraternities. Each paid an entrance fee of 875 for the entire week of festivities. The week started with a vol- leyball tournament, followed by serenades on Tuesday, and letter day on Wednesday. Thursday marked the Mr. Anchorman com- petition culminated with the most favored part of the entire week, the water events. Each were nine judges made up of Del- ta Gamma seniors. The day start- ed off with the swimming compe- titions including free style relay, medly relay, wet sweatshirt and the crazy dive competition. " There is a little competition here, but no bad feelings, " junior Phi Sigma Kappa, Greg Kohout said. Phi Sigma Kappa took first place in the overall competition for big houses as well as the spir- it awa rd. They were followed by the Sigma Nu ' s in second and the ATO ' s in third. Phi Si took the first place award for small houses followed by Delta CM in second, and Sigma Pi in third. The Theta Chi ' s took first place in spirit for small houses. " It is really such a fun thing to do, " Kohout said. " Someone else who isn ' t here is going to benefit. " fraternity participated in swim- ming races as well as the syn- chronized swim. Banner presen- tation and spirit points were also accumulated throughout the week. The Dee Gees provided coach- es for each house, said junior Delta Gamma Erika Soaves. She coached the Delta Chi fraternity. Soaves said that the turnout and participation this year were outstanding. " This year was incredible, " Soaves said. " We had excitement and involvement all week long. " One of the more popular events was the Mr. Anchorman competition held at the Sun Devil House so that alcohol could be served to those old enough. There was a cover charge and the Dee Gees ' got a percentage of what was sold, said Soaves. Bob Lock- rem of Phi Sigma Kappa won the contest. For the swimming event, then 00:441:er?q7CielteStAr Members of the Sigma Nu synchronized swim team perform to Bon Joel ' s " Lay Your Hands On Me, " one of the many rock songs used during their routine. Teams spent the most time choreograph- ing and practicing for the synchronized swim competition. Taking a break during the week long Anchor Splash competition, Delta Sigma Phi member Bob Brown, sits on their homemade boat. All teams ' banners were displayed around the pool. Photo by Jill Harnisch Anchor Splash ALTA GAMMA. hoot Row. Lnka Soares, Jill Fraker. South. Nikki Redford, Gretchen Genial% Tricia URFA CHI. " roar Row: Brett Ramsey, Ben Beak. Mark Doting. Rkh Ashby, Mike Warden, Brian Roberta balky. Second Row: Dory Collins, Michelle Lenin, Bradt morass, Julie Thinger. Any Gomm Carrie Snood Ror Lee White. Oscar Dunk Scott HamIsch, Mark Stull. Mike Sally, Scott Pounardk Keith baud; Christy Busy, Merideth May. Third Ror Kersten Webb, Shen Haute. Nicole Knight, Jana McDonough. Sten White, Pat Mullen 71x110 Row Vino Mother. Mike Hoehn, Jan Greenblatt. Jaws krauts. Erin Strand. Beetle Porter. Linda Shelton. Jennifer Gasp. Photo to Shannon Morrison Tortorkel. Lek Wonkl, Josh Gard:ter. John Doerr. Hooted Hinds. Jason Wienmelster. Marland Franco. Photo by Tea Hershey Layout by Dani Midtun Viewing the festivities from the high dive are Phi Delta Theta members Josh Appel, Mali McDaniel, and Brian Myers along with Theta Delta Chi member Ed 1 Dunbar. Besides the races, points were also awarded to teams for banner pre- sentation and spirit. Anchor Splash A Diving to save a play for Kappa Alpha Theta is team member Carrie Wright Sororities paid to enter each team in the volleyball tournament sponsored by Del- ta Sigma Phi. Spiking for the kill, while Sigma Alpha Epsilon member Jason Abt blocks, is Malt Mills, a Theta Delta Chi. Both fra- ternities and sororities competed " under the lights " in the night volleyball games. Photo by David Haneke Layout by Shannon Morrison nosiam. awassa Iry pc tome= at 1..„„„ 11111111111t. PAM 1f AS MI Vat !rte !A I I I Under The Lights RAMS SP= Delta Sigma Phi (rater- , volleyball was more than a game. During the second annual " Under the Lights " tour- nament held in their backyard on Oct. 6 and 7 they attempted to raise money for the March of Dimes. The two night tournament drew participation from nine so- rorities and 12 fraternities, ac- cording to Mark Stewart, chair of the event. Each sorority team paid $60 entrance fee, while the two-man fraternity teams paid $40. Each team received a T-shirt for participating as well as vari- ous other goodies including cou- pons for nearby businessess. Other incentives included grand prizes of two free airline tickets to San Diego, free dinners at Minders Binders, pizza cou- pons and give aways from Godfa- t ther ' s, shorts and T-shirts from A Wet Set and trophies. " We had some really good prizes, " Stewart said. " It brought in some good players? ' The tournament kicked off with sorority night on Friday. The winner of that competition was a four member team from the Tri-Delts. " The biggest success was the sorority night, " said Stewart. " They are very competitive in philanthropic events. It went really really well. They are big into intramural volleyball, so they got to show off their stuff? ' Co-chair Lee Barber was pleased with the turn out. He es- timated that between 200400 people attended the event. Saturday night was devoted to the two-man tournament. The winners were a team from Theta Delta Chi and Sigma Chi. The March of Dimes, the na- tional philothropy of the Delta Sigma Phi fraternity. Stuart esti- mated that $250 was given to the March of Dimes. He said that even with sponsorships from Topps Liquors, Miller Light, B.G. Einsteins, Pepsi and Minder Binders, along with Godfather ' s, the tournament went over budget. He said that they made ap- proximately $1,500 on entry fees and an additional $1,000 from sponsorships and donations for a total of $2,500. However, the fra- ternity supplied three bands in- cluding the local band Strange- love on Sat. night running the fraternity " way over budget. " But with the exception of mon- etary problems, both Stuart and Barber felt that the tournament was a success. " I thought it was a total suc- cess, " said Stuart " Our main thing was to do something that was positive and than all the Greeks could get involved in and have fun. " LTASIGMA PHI. Front Rot-Kenn Kelly. Jun Schuler, Lee Barber, Jay Henderson. Kok Monroe, Johnnie dwell, Thom Ryan. Hike From, Sy le Memnon. Second Row:Ben Herrera, Doug Lulunik, Robert Shaw. Jeff John Gurley. Sham Seel, Tree Cline, Pete UMW Matt Harrington, Mark Daggett, Kirk Zapp. Kinky. John Weir. Third Row: Matt Quinn, Shaun nuns, Ryan ES, Mark Pude. Bill lanosskt McCurdy. Tyler Rhoades, Dare Church. Jeff Dans, Scott Chesebro, Schuyler Vandeabelgk. Fourth Nowt 10 NS. Dave Gionfriddo, Dan Hs, Paul Willis Craig Schuler. Bill Andersom Shane Rosner. kA Rent File Beres, Joe Donalbaln. Rob Anderson, Mike Pappas, Mart Miller, Finer Christensen. Photo by t ' Norms ALPHA CHI OMEGA. Front Role Knot Wise, Dawn.Marie Dunbar, Derck Redbum. Heather Kennedy, Shelley Scostins, Man McManus. Carrie Curtiss, Nklwile Ran. Amy Elosenteri Cattle Simpson, Seared Row Angie Goodman. Holly Alexander, Christina Stank Heidi Kenht. Jodi Harmer. Gretchen Manske, Mithele Swipe Trade Riede. Stephanie HigOns, Heather Lambert Jennifer Chments. Miriam Letter. Third Rowitobln I.Mn, Michele VanSlyke. Joss Parsons, Amy Henders Amy Murphy. Tracy Stearns, lark Lewellyn, Swan Lonebek, Kelly Under the WO Fourth Raw: Lyn Bowen, Heidi Hetwher. Stety Mated, Debbie Patrick, Heather Oglesby, Jennifer Per, Blythe Koslowski. Suzanne Wimps Almon Friedman. Michelle Harbke, Amy Kapernick, Leslie Speedie. Jacqul Schemet, Tracy Rosenberg AIM RowGayegyn Difu. Debbie Masse, Barbara Ragland. Jenny Clarke, Monique Bee, Trisha Carbon, Amy Vandemelden. Julie Carlson. Samantha IttgsbY. Ton Ranee, Jan.. lagenSehlager• Jen SIeckintrt• Esther Gillen, Lynne Hanford. Penny aro. Jennifer Haddad. Sixth RotuVoy Annan, As COMMA. Michelle Kneels ' , Mary Bell, Heather MacDonald. Rachel Saunders. NW Dee. Lisa Palmer. Kim Mat. then, Patricia Shedd, Kim Schwenk., Tanya Rosenbluth. Jennie felony, Road. Seine, Stale Jewell Photo by TJ. Sokol Under the Lights 21 ACKEWay a dozen ASU sororities, fra- es, and organizations com- ' n the fourth annual Cas- tro) Red Race on Oct. 12 to raise money for the Tempe-based Val- ley of the Sun United Way. For the fourth consecutive year, Castrol sponsored the bed race and donated a 19 Oldsmo- bile Cutlass Calais, which was raffled off. United Way expected to raise more than $4,000 from the race, all of which would go to United Way interest groups such as abuse victims and the homeless. Dave Gourley, ASU associate marketing professor and co- chairman of the United Way fund drive for ASU, said al- though he stepped down from the position on the board of directors at the Valley of the Sun United Way, he wanted to remain active at ASU. " I wanted to get involved with MU activities and help them raise some money for a good cause at United Way, " he said. Approximately five people per team competed in the double- elimination, 40-yard drag race in a hospital bed. The winners in the men ' s divi- sion were the PIKE 5 team, with the PIKE 4 team finishing a close second. " This is a few points towards our philanthropic event, " said Pat Rajesky, fraternity president of philanthropy. " We didn ' t real- ly have a loser here today. " The ASU cheerleaders won the women ' s final against the Ameri- can Marketing Association but gave their trophy to the runners- up because they said they just attended to support and not to compete. The female cheerleaders also won an exhibition race against the male cheerleaders. " We ' re studs, " said cheerlead- ers Lori Logan, a business major, Gree k ASASU members Mike Pres. sendo, Andrea Willingham, and Andre McGuire kick back in their bed after losing the 1989 Castrol Bed Race compe tetion. All the teams had creative themes, ASASU ' s was " Go Mad. " Photo by Scott Troyanos and Kristin Howell, a journalism major. The winners of the double- elimination mixed race was the combination of Sigma Chi frater- nity and N Beta Phi sorority. The winner of the best deco- rated bed and costumes was the team of Alpha Chi Omega soror- ity and Kappa Sigma fraternity. The bed resembled the S.S. Min- now, and the costumes were that of the crew on " Gilligan ' s Island " . Jeff Wolf, marketing director of Firebird International Race- way, one of the sponsors of the event, said the people at Firebird were excited to have teamed up with MU students and faculty. " The best thing about our bed race IS at the height of the event there were a couple 100 pemple all having fun and raising matey for United Way, " he said. Lea S Castrol Bed Race NAPPA ALPHA Front Row:FA lIghtrter. An Georg " Lee beheman. Mike Kinney. Kenny Blakeman. Pal I phy, Dave Campbell, Rick Meyer, Keith Ellenbogen. Ron Steffy Second Roo: Pat Campbell. Jon Kau, 1k Arshinkoff, Damn Bloch, Matt Wesunore. Phil Heimstetter, Charley Parnell. Par Ralik,, Date Berkvm. Si Rehm, Mike Shea. John Harmon. Kevin Brennan. Ed Archuleta. Gary Fox. John Dale. Brent Berry. S e You Third Roy: Greg Raeder. Jon Paul Anderson. Jamey Fox. Mike Heffernan. John Dlliiro, Rills Gum, Carts Burst, Mike M CAtx. Tidel Mast rman, Dave Harris. Greg Zinn ' . Mark Dana, Jeff Jacobson. It Ada Clint Mark. Photo by Shannon Manton SIGMA CHI. Aiwa Row Steve Loucks, Tom Amtttrong Bill Phillip.. Ian Roe, John McDaniel. Kelly Vero. Ryan HUTib, Ray Saturn). SteveSaint Kris Robinson. Kitt Lassen. Ladd Fromellus Second Row Mkhael Jacobson. Christopher Tunney, Matt Olson. Paul Zemanek. Solt Sttellfeld, Chris Ranson. Allan Guratengee, Brent Eantbunt Rate Suntan, Tim Johnson. Third Row: (Iris Menlo. Stese Brounke. Matt Gehring. Brett Boyd. Jonathan Cep. Sean Hagerty. Dean Mix. Joseph BOVA% Jeff Chien. Mike Draldieh, Bodie Pohdan Photo by Scott Troyanca layout by Dani Midtun Competlag In the final ran off of the bed races are " Pike 4 " team members Steve Yost, Mike Shea, Keith Effienbo- gen, Clint Marks, and Gary Pox. Many fraternities and sororities competed in the fourth annual Castrol Bed Races to yy benefit the Valley of the Sun United Way. II Bed Race gma Alpha Mu fraternity ed their fingers to the bone i eir bi-annual philanthropic event, " Bounce for Beats, " which raised money for the Phoenix chapter of the American Heart Association. The fun started out- side the Memorial Union at 9 am. Thursday, Oct. 12, and last- ed until 2 p.m. Friday, Oct. 13 (29 hours). Junior history major Jason Goldman was in charge of orga- nizing the fundraiser, and sopho- more business major Paul Strauss was his right-hand man. " This is the first year I ' ve run it, " Goldman said. " It was fun to plan. " Planning, however, took hard work, since the previous person in charge was not around to give advice on how to run the event. Goldman also encountered problems obtaining off-campus sponsors, due t o the misuse of charity funds from Greek Sing 1989. " We were trying to get corpo- rate sponsors. We had real prob- lems trying to convince them that it was a real event and that the money was going to the American Heart Association, " Goldman said. " A lot of companies were hesi- tant to help because of the repu- tation fraternities have through- out the country. We had the AHA willing to call people (to verify fund use), " Strauss said. Although the fraternity did not raise the 33,000 they had hoped for (the approximate amount raised was $1,600), Gold- man and Strauss were optimistic. We ' re hoping to raise more in the spring, " Goldman said. Besides pledging students on the malls for pocket change, the fraternity had a Pop-a-shot set up outside of the 81.11, which was donated by Larry Schnieder and Larry Sawyer of Intermark Entertainment. Strauss believed that the Pop- a-shot helped attract people to their location. " We were easy to see that way, " he said. " Visability was half of it. " In addition, Alvin Adams, the former Phoenix Suns player, and the Suns gorilla made appearances. Despite sore muscles, if given the chance, Goldman and Strauss would do it over again. " It was great because we were all tired. We were ready to die when it was over. I couldn ' t lift my arms above my head for four days, " Goldman said. " It was worth it to be able to raise money and have fun. " " We were out there the whole time, " Strauss said. We ' d be very willing to do it again. " au- • Shooting baskets between classes, ju- nior Mike Holtman helps raise money for the American Heart Association. Sigma Alpha Mu members sponsered the " Bounce For Beats, " a bi-annual event, that went on for two days. Photo by Michael J. Scannell Bounce For Beats 1111 SA ALPHA MU. hoot Row: Michael Frost, Exit %neatens Jonathan Abrams. Adam Knots]. Michael Jeffrey Brcaan. Second Rom Keith Levenson. Jason Goldman. Brian Shapiro, David Levy. Scat Steven LaBell Third ROM Eric Ikea, Paul Strata. David Salt!, Brian Milan Photo by Shannon ALPHA KAPPA ALPHA. moat Row: Lynda Thant Marla Mobley. Michelle Henry, Nubia Lenin, Tama, Moines Leila Reynolds, Cynthia Brown. Second Row: Coda Hart, Larne Nana Seale Lassa, Joan McHenry. Natalie Gear, Dana Joan Kassa Lennox. Sondra Valentine, Rhonda Can. Photo by Tien Hershey Layout by Shannon Morrison Bouncing for 29 hours straight are the E Sigma Alpha Mu brothers. The fraterni. ty members raised approximately $1,600 .1 for the American Heart Association. Bounce For Beats Layout by Shannon Morrison After being solicited by Kappa Alpha Thetas. donor technici an Tim Morley points out the needle position to sopho- more Yolanda Hernandez ASU Greeks raised 531 pints of blood during the week long competition. Soliciting donators on Tyler Mall are Kappa Alpha Theta members. All Greek houses solicited donations during sched- uled shifts at United Way traitor " around campus. Photo by David Ilaneke Blood Drive dok WI! !Ma TA mkt he ASU U of A Annual Blood EIlive Greek Challenge from Oct. 1c26 raised 1,452 pints of blood for United Blood Services. Denise Ralston of United Blood Services, said the ASU Greeks raised 531 pints of blood, losing to U of A Greeks, who raised 921 pints. Junior Interfraternity Council Philanthropic Chair Greg Ko- bout, contributed the loss to the way the credit for the pints of blood were distributed. " The U of A blood drive is or- ganized by the Greeks, but at MU there are other clubs who also help with organization and promotion of the blood drive, " he said. The event opened with a rib- bon-cutting ceremony in front of the Phi Sigma Kappa house on New Row. Leslie Hewlett, Philanthropic Chair for Panhellenic and Kappa Alpha Theta member, and Ko- hout cut the ribbon. A Gelato ' s Day was included in the kickoff day, Hewlett said. During this day sorority and fra- ternity members would buy a Ge- lato ' s product, giving their orga- nization philanthropic points. Gelato ' s, in turn, would donate $150 to the Center Against Sexu- al Assault . " This allowed two needs to be served with one theme, " Hewlett said. " Also the success was over- whelming. Gelato ' s is anxious to do it again, so it ' s opened doors for more fundraisers. " Since it was so soon after the San Francisco earthquake, they decided all the blood should be dedicated toward San Francisco, Hewlett said. Kohout agreed although the blood usually goes to Arizona hospitals, the blood donated dur- ing the drive went to the San Francisco victims. All the sororities, said Hew- lett, had a one half hour time slot on Monday, Oct, 23. They had to list 10 people during the time to donate, while others could do- nate anytime, on campus or on New Row. Kappa Alpha Theta had 25 do- nations from their house of 139, Hewlett said. " People basically do care and want to help, " said the president of Tau Kappa Epsilon, Kevin Scott, whose fraternity helped with publicity on the malls. " Dif- ferent fraternities manned each corner of campus and tried to get the word out about the drive. " " There were not enough beds for the turnout. " Hewlett said. " The beds remained full the whole time. If we ' d had more beds, we probably would have re- ceived more donations. " I MPA ALPHA THETA. Front Rom Sydney Asmus, Kelly Means, Krbta Macomb. Stacey Wounford. I Wry Flan Shane Ebert, Cam Word, Two Nielsen, Suplunk DNeil Second Roo, Jennifer Kinky, Ines Seedier Leslie Hewlett, Jennifer Northcutt, Katy Daly, Theresa Kerwin, Mtiodk Heid, Charlene I lak. Annette Mallorca. Carrie Wright, Marto Lee. Third Rost Anwhiark HMO, Kimberly )0140. Dina I I wen, Tammy Wornford, Lap GreenterOusan Platt, THIN Roberts, Brand Parker, likes pothers. Jill II, Kelly Alai . Fourth Row:Sara Myers, Jen Gramm, Julie Darland, Tram; Hannon, Melanie Wheeler, Attie Anderson. Jenny inset, Shan %Take, Nicole UM, Andrea DeBolt, Kann Jacobs 171h ROW: chelle Tetten, Jenne la McLaughlin. Kraft Henley, Melissa McNutt. Sheila Sharon OW4 Melissa Sold, Maw dn. Slug Johns, Carmen Krueger. Photo by Kim Boron TAU KAPPA EPSILON. Finns ROW David Donahue, Rob they, Todd Torun. Ronald Cadie Gregory Cole, Dave ID b. Bryan Crum, Christopher Mcrae. Keith Connolly. Second Rear William Partorik. Kevin Morns, Christopher Holder, Joe Massanova, Kevin Scott, Matthew Bunchl, Rob Sievert, Roland Kamahele, John Hutchens Brian Bonner. Kevin Felt. Third Row. Clarks Warren, Kevin Kelly. Edward omen. Martin Mallare, Can Dale, Louis Tortora, John Gulicward, Tony DOW; James Tee. Jams Richards. Timothy Photo by Dave Mamie Blood Drive 21 PI BETA PHI. Front ROW Any Orr. AIWA Hertand, Julie Krahenbuhl, Jolene Brunacini, Shannon Tocum, Karrie Moore, Liz Drahold. Marianne CieLak, faille Peel, Jennifer Mahe!. Jill Fraley. Michell.- Loon Salley Cotten Second Roe. Chri. Keselbarb. Kristin laneberg. In Lyon, Ashley Ilaus, Pamela Batts, Laura Boon. Canwlk Brandenburg. Heather Voisin, Anion Wadsworth. Kelly Brown, Jodi Sutton Ashley Olson, Sham MC Roberts, Andrea Hayden. Caroline Seraraens. Lacy Mayers Third Row: Nancy Kimmel. Araks:AA Sirmon. JJ Goadthwaite. Ellyn Neiman, Satan Fara . Felt. Robbins. Kean Bull. Julie Gantt.. Elizabeth avow Kim Lowy. Kean Gudnmon. Ana Velcro. Amy Run, Jill Anderson. Sibley Inman, Latin Dans Bethany Rank., Jennifer Martin Fourth Row:Coyanne M tiler. Gretchen Kren, Melissa Fry. April White. Maryanne McClusky. StePhanle Gribben. Stefanie Morrow, Knyte Konnek, Cecily Andean Michelle Schmitt. Debbie Znahke. Amy Anspach. San Minder. Nancy Arrotnrttlth Mlles, Nina Culkn, Chrissy Cryan, Lon Cala, Aliiran Gaut. Fade Nauber, Loa Koster. Fifth Ror Jeanie Sager. Margaret Cindy Lawn. Jennifer Luken:ell. Kim Murphy. Tanya Soak. Stacy Baker, Wendy Dawn. Stephanie Haack, Vinci Feiner, Cathy Bunyan!, Denise Sarver. Jennifer qua Yvette Recd. Dan Beeler. Jane Harris. Jenna Bennett sib Row- Marcie Evans Jennifer Frederick, Mimi Ferdman. Jill Carpenter. Jennifer Jordan. Jinni Bond Alison Poad. Mink McGee. Jodi lewin. Monne Fedderson. Tracy Orrick. Courtney Sheet. Melissa Binrmann, Carey Moron Primo by Kim Bodin PHI SIGMA KAPPA. Proust Root Darren Freeing. Derek Owen. Roan Jacobson. Dinner Glenn, Go Nana, Brian Siegel. Nicholas Y ' afen, Peter Gibson. Brian Wagner. Second Rost Jan Jacobson. Dennh Jul Craig Cambers. Tod Owns, Mark Reid. Bear June, Ron Fain, Rana ell Carter, Phil Charlton, Carlos Ak. Third Row: Ken Ramon. Toby Ruch. Todd Creams Scott Anderson. Brent Smythe, Dan Intik. nanny,. Bri King. Jason Clint.:. Mike Cooke. Fourth Row: Richard Surrency. TJ Fare. Sean ONeill. Brad Derek Freedman. Stele Trumfio, Todd Meyer. Nikons Haiti. DJ. Pratt Photo by Tom Hershey Layout by Dani Midtun Excited about making a sale are Phi Sigma Epsilon members Peter Gibson, Damn Frerking and Matt Zimmerman. The week before Halloween the fraterni- ty men took turns selling pumpkins in front of the Memorial Union. • r • week of Oct. 23-26 the Pumpkin and all of his Ms took over Cady Mall. The event was the Phi Sigma Kappa and Pi Beta Phi Pumpkin Sale to benefit the Child Crisis Center. Regular sized pumpkins all the way down to small, mini- sized pumpkins were sold within the price range of $.75 to $4 de- pending on the size, according to philanthropic chairman for Phi Sigma Kappa, Craig Byler. " We almost broke even on the first day, and the rest of the money was profit, " Byler said. " The small ones sold really well so after the first day, we had to go back and buy more of them. " Sara Rowder, philanthropic chair for Pi Beta Phi, felt that convenience was a factor. " People don ' t like carrying the big ones, so the small sizes sell, " she said. I Pi Beta Phi handled most of the publicity side of the sale with ads in the State Press and flyers, Rowder said. Byler said this was the fourth year of the sale and everything proceeded without any major difficulties. " We had to be on campus with the truck before 7 a.m. and we couldn ' t leave until after 5 p.m., " said pumpkin sale chair for Phi Sigma Kappa Brian Jacobson, " So it made for a really long day. " According to both Rowder and Byler, there were no problems in finding cooperation. " We had a lot of participation. Each person took at least an hour shift and helped out, " Rowder said. " Everything went really well, " Byler said. " If I had been the only one working on the project, there would have been problems. " Byler said Phi Sigma Kappa creates a separate chairperson for the sale, which is where Ja- cobson ' s job comes into play. " We bough t two tons of pump- kins for around $200 from King ' s Onion House, " Jacobson said. " We sold just over 200 regular- sized pumpkins and about 180 small ones. " Rowder said they were sup- posed to continue the sale through Friday, Oct. 27, but they ran out of pumpkins by Thursday. " We put in 260 man hours over the course of four days, " Jacob- son said. " We profited $500 which went to the Child Crisis Center. As long as it goes to char- ity, the Phi Sigma Kappa ' s are happy. " Byler agreed that the sale was successful. " Overall, it was successful and we enjoyed ourselves, " he said. Litcaest. Picking out the perfect pumpkin at the Phi Sigma Epsilon and Pi Beta Phi pumpkin sale is political science major, Sandra Tsang The frat ernity and soror- ity members sold pumpkins as one of the year ' s philanthropic events to benefit the Child Crisis Center. Pumpkin Sale 21 411ity members of Sigma Alpha on celebrated Halloween about 70 kids from the Val- ley Big Brothers Program by hosting a Halloween party in- cluding lunch, trick-or-treating and even a haunted house. The event, which was held throughout the day on Oct. 28 was made possible through the fraternity ' s funds, according to John Hagasesth, philanthropic chairman. In the morning the fraternity members painted faces, played games with the kids, such as bob- bing for apples, and then invited the kids to tour the haunted house the members had prepared. After cooking hot dogs for lunch, the fraternity members took them trick or treating, which had been organized with all the sororities residing in Palo Verde Main. The kids were es- corted by the fraternity through- out Palo Verde Main. wanted to make it an annual event. " This year it was experimen- tal for us and it was also experi- mental for the kids and the Val- ley Big Brothers Organziation, " he said. Hagaseth said they raised money for the event by having a car wash and by individual mem- bers ' contributions. The kids that attended the event were part of the Valley Big Brothers Amigos Program, which handles kids in the program who are waiting to be paired with a big brother. As Sigma Alpha Epsilon looked back on the success of their hal- loween, it would be most likely that they would do it again next year because of the fun they had. " Everyone really enjoyed it, " Hagaseth said . Aside from delivering candy, the women at PV Main also deco- rated their floors and played scary music to highlight the event. The event was scheduled for daytime hours instead of having it in a traditional evening setting because of convenience and safety. " It was easier to do during the daytime because more people from both our house and the so- rorities were available, " Naga- seth said. Safety was also a major con- cern of Sigma Alpha Epsilon. The kids were turned over to the fra- ternity with few chaperones to keep order. " They loved it, " said Ilaga- seth. " The kids got rowdy and destroyed the house. Lots of time was put into cleaning the house. " While Sigma Alpha Epsilon had their hands full looking over 70 kids and organizing the day ' s events, Hagaseth said that they Showing off her elaborate costume is a trick•or•treater little sister from Valley Big Brothers. Seventy children came and trick-or treated at PV Main for a safe atmosphere. 1 ' 74 Trick-or-Treat Getting a big haul from Alpha Gamma Delta sorority sisters Stephanie Roehler and Belinda Navarro is little brother Wayne Tyler. All the Valley Big Brother children enjoyed their day of trick-or- treating. Photo by T.J. Sokol SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON. Aunt Rote Chad Taylor, Clay Carpenter. Tim Graffigwa, Jasper. Mark Roth. T PHI KAPPA PSI. Front ROW: David Bolls, Clay Wood. Shawn Jensen, Tan Amlanai, Scott Cimino, Mike Scat Rieman, Jason Mowery, Perry Kahn, Peter ooyle. Enka Peal Second Row: titan RantwW, Michael Cimino, Mike McCall . Evan Moore. Stand Rowi Doug Nara Brad Hower, Brian Mier, Finn Yildirim, Wade. Jim Chine, Brian Gangel, Mark Parker. Dr. Paul France. Dooley Enin, Man Medley. John Raw, Tom Kerr, Theron Rana, Rene Luna, Jim Pene. Mid RoirEeith Leholky, Richard Wagner. Ryan Rein. Mike Maas Finley. Tony Kraus, Chris Tertnal, JeSSe Rehlbtier. Third Row: Jeffrey Karam. Steve Ora . Mark Maker, Michael Collins, Roger Marthi, Lake roams, Mike MolelLan, Eric Chapman. Derek Gm. Photo by Jill Hadley. Sterna Gottschalk. Kurt Dint, Rwhard Brawn John lia,teseth. Brian Galas, J.M. Moat liarniach Justin Franks. Jam Miller, Patrick En:am. Stan Abe. Fourth Row aris Hagaseth. Devon Mal, J.G.%Volpe. D.L. Carbon. Mark Sutter. Jeff Bean Hunan Law, Brad Rule. rob Hama man. Philip Yancey, David Rath nrm Row: Rick Anckeson, Chris Debella, John Fosdick. Mike Smith, Daniel Shertalt, Mark Wagner, log, Bear, Storm Sonwowitz, Larb Bayner. Herbert Beaker, Ronald Reid. Date Gldw ll. Photo by Kim Bodin Layout by Shannon Morrison Leading Valley Big Brother kids She- shana Fawly and Mike Smith is Sigma Alpha Epsilon member John Hagaseth. Before the children trick-or-treated they ate lunch and played games at the SAE house. Trick-or-Treat 27 Mw • 44 Spending their Sunday morning walk. ing to raise money for Juvenile Diabetes are the Alpha Gamma Delta sisters. Both alumni and current members walked " on and on " at El Dorado Park in Scottsdale. Walking to benefit Juvenile Diabetes are Alpha Gamma Delta members. Julie Clark, Marnee Katt. and Dawn Rogers. With approximally 400 participants, the sorority members and alumni raised about 44500. Photo by Craig Valenzue la Layout by Shannon Morrison - IN•1101• 1 76 Walk-a-Then he Alpha Gamma Delta Sorority held their annual walk-a-thon for Juvenile Diabetes on October 29 at El Dorado Park. The sorority earned about $4,500 for Juvenile Diabetes through pledges they gathered before the walk-a-thon. It is an annual event for all chapters of Alpha Gamma Delta throughout the country. The AGD ' s were joined by the brothers of Lambda Chi for the fundraiser. " I felt that everything went very well, " Alpha Gamma Lisa Shankman said. " We had about 400 people there, including alum- ni and Arizona citizens. " All members of Alpha Gamma Delta were expected to partici- pate in the annual charity event. Each member was encouraged to meet a minimum amount of mon- ey earned through pledges for each mile walked. The course covered about six and one-half miles. Shankman felt the event was a good team builder for the sorority. " It gave everyone a chance to meet one another, " she said. " Some girls made as much as $100 or $200 in pledges, " Shank- man said. " Our minimum was $30, but some girls really did a great job. " Food and music were provided after a walk that didn ' t tax too many people physically. " It didn ' t seem that difficult, " Shankman said. " We all felt like it was no big deal. It was just great that we could do this for Juvenile Diabetes. " The only thing Shankman planned on doing differently for next year ' s event is advertising more about the walk-a-thon. " We need to get the word out about this thing. Juvenile Diabe- tes is expecting a cure within the next five years, and more money is essential. ' w •witikt; ) was GAMMA DELTA. Front Row: Jentufer Harms Tina Eddy. Belinda Navarro, Paula Geiger. Lynda •gen, Connie Cunningham. Dawn Nelson, Jenks Laketon Cameron Wilkinson. Murree Katt. Stephanie Othlkt,Erka Liz, Julie Clark. Second ROW: Beck) Kimpel. Kristin Boe. Jennifer George. Donna Christopher- . Kim Han. Jul Schneider, Michelle Niehotd, Can Gellman, Jeannine Jones, Myndi Eakin. Vy Darn, ■ smillin Ratings. Dana Wegener, Brenda R.1101114M11, Sara Chalpusky, Gina ' Kittery. Third Row: Kim Rum mouths Luta Jill Meginter, Susan Tunle, Erin Egan Ronda Anshan. Gayl Haters TIffani lase. Andrea leDtaald. Melanie Miller, Jennifer Biderkap. Gina Scions Ran Wkhansky. Shell Petersen. Fovnh Row: DeYoung. Jennifer Yates. Cathy Coffey. Susan Sten. Lisa Wise. Land. Novotny, Stephanie Maiurano, Miry Reithelt. Robin Mulcahy. Monica Roehkr. Jill Rutledge, Derek Nauta Gina Godbehere, Renee Rank. IBA Rot Shen Ralls, Metall Giro, Rawl Richardson, Ltll Gragg. Amy Mown, Darcy Lieber, raven ova Taw Hanky. Jennifer Smith. Jennifer Prezkop. Lisa Kline!. Dana Decker, Adma Niemen. Mal Rogers. Sixth Row: Lynn Vavrecit.Suty Strait. Sara Braithwaite. Sarah Wilhelm. Michelk Meng Lim thaw, Heidi Scheifek, Leta Slunkman, Beverly Whitaker. Jaralle Johnson. Megan Stone. Colleen ' allallter. Seventh Rom Lars Pile, Melinda Sheridan. Sulk Valdez, Melissa Ginsburg, Megan Aspinal. Dina Mang, Fran McKee. Dein ' Colarkh, Michelle Chaves, Vann,. Salem. Kan Pollock. Michelle Daniels ' e= EIrl. Mary Ellen Ullerich, Alison Hametrersta, Julie Photo by Candid Color BETA THETA P1 Prom Row..Sani Darden. Craig Rugg. Mike Richt:miter, P. Andrew Fife, Richard Larson. Second Rom. Len Wkrzblekt, Todd McCleary. Jeff Novak, Joe Jersaa, James Vktory. Photo by Michelle Conway Walk-a-Thon 21 DELTA CHI. Front Row: Jason Radde. Matt Spinger, Jason %line Kristian Gardner, Dave Clayton, Michael Martin. James Downs Chris Hartwig. Scott Liles. Second Row: Todd Cuidman, Eric Tenon, Mike Murphy. Scott Danis. Jason Hansen. Kevin McCarthy. An Green Hagopian. Eric Siemer, Tom Burkes. BM Berman. John Tauss. Richard Sparks. Daryl. Gustave. Joe Stanley. Joe Jaskosiak. Jeff Marion, James Brown. Third Rae: Dos td Warmer Mschael [Anders. Mickey %R M.. Sean Stansbury. Grew Sound. Judd Wtisinger. Jim Rost. John Vasquez Photo by 7J. Sokol SIGMA KAPPA- KAPPA. nous Rosy:Daum Sic Marry, Ann Kruse, Suzanne Nichols. Erin Wolfe, Allison Turk. Dig Leiser Jenny French, Christine Lyle. Jane %sherbet. Cindy Cook. Heather Paul, Rene Roberts. Sea RcerTncia Blum, Nancy Maher. Laurie Novak, Barb Gelb, CharmapeCcoky, Tin Monroe, Calera HMV Sarah Potent Laurie Klusard. Laura Leech. Mary Rome. Ann Prophetic Cleary Margrall. KM Thompson. Third Row. Stephanie Bowers Pam Jarnigas Carla Newsier Den Gamely. Heather Cana mon, Tracy HcennInger, Lisa Jacobson. Merry Lynn Travis Shannon Brodenek. Lynn Kik . Laura Cone Kerry Hollis, Suzanne %emirs% Lisa Price, Gin Powell. Kristen Maddra, Kelly Smith. Photo by Tom Here Layout by Dani Slidlun Reading over the Pledge Review are Sigma Kappa members Barb Gelb, Lau- rie Novak, and Rene Roberts Sigma Kap- pa recruited pledges each semester to keep membership high. New Chapters NfmfaWa ajt N i adtqW ow could the greek system at MU be described? Prominent? Established? Expanding? " Yes, even expanding, " said Panhellenic Council President Shelley Traw. Traw said that the council de- cided which sororities came to campus. The new sorority that joined ASU in the spring of 1989 was Sigma Kappa. " The national representatives for sororities not present on cam- pus send information on their or- ganizations, " Law said. " Then a committee decides which ones would be the most beneficial. " Traw added that these soror- ities are then invited to campus to make a presentation. After the prospective soror- ities have made their presenta- tions, the exisiting chapters de- cide which one to invite to campus. Michelle Morris, Sigma Kappa I president, said that the Panhel- lenic chose them to come on cam- pus only after they were sure that the nationals would back the sorority. Traw said that the quota of members that a new chapter was allowed to accept was deter- mined by the average of the ex- isting chapter sizes. Sigma Kappa was allowed to accept a maxi- mum number of 120 members during spring rush. " We had a national officer liv- ing with us for a few months to make sure that everything went smoothly, " Morris said. And how do the fraternities fit into the picture? Delta Chi was the new fraternity that was add- ed to the greek system in 1989. Michael Lindberg, a senior po- litical science major and presi- dent of Delta Chi, said that this was the fraternity ' s first year as a chapter and that they had 50 active members. Lindberg added that in order to be recognized by the Interfra- ternity Council, a house needs 40 members, proof of financial sta- bility and some type of chapter organization, such as executive boards. " IFC didn ' t want to recognize us as a chapter because for a while they didn ' t really want to expand the system, " Lindberg said. Both Lindberg and Traw said that the main difference between the two is that a new sorority was usually started by the na- tional representatives ' initiative while a new fraternity was start- ed through the interest and ac- tion of a group of male students. " We just had to wait and keep doing as much as possible to get recognition and acceptance, " Lindberg said. nt: t.twe Balding a totem pole are Sigma Kappa members. Sigma Kappa met for chapter meetings and social activities through- out the year. Prepa ring for finals, Delta Chi member Scott Reining studies his Biology Delta Chi, like all fraternities, reviewed grade point averages of pledges during rush. Photo by Shannon Morrison 1 New Chapters 2 ain 6 ' hen large groups come togeth- er, it ' s usually necessary to have a leader, or leaders, to create a sense of cohesiveness and strength. Such was the job of the Interfraternity and Panhellenic Councils in the greek system. Se- nior Brett Carey governed frater- nities, while President Shelly Traw regulated sororities. " IFC serves as a governing and legislative body of the fraternity system, " Carey said. " Our greek system is one out of five self- regulating in the Western United States. " Traw said that the Panhellen- ic served as a governing board for 13 sororities. Both the IFC and Panhellenic contained the same structure with a group of executive mem- bers, a cabinet, and delegates from each fraternity and soror- ity. There were 24 delegates for fraternities and 13 for sororities. " Right now there are 24 fully recognized fraternities, " Carey said. " In order for fraternities to be recognized by IFC and gain voting rights, they have to go through . . . a colonization period. " Whenever an issue arose that involved the sororities directly, the chapters voted on the final decision. " Each chapter has only one vote which the delegate brings to the meeting, " Traw said. Aside from basic governing du- ties, both councils carried out ju- dicial matters. " Since we ' re self-regulating, we have our own judicial system. Anytime there ' s a violation of code of conduct it goes before our judicial board and we levy out the sanctions, fines and penal- ties, " Carey said. In addition, Panhellenic and IFC organized activities among the greeks. Many times, the councils worked together to ar- range events such as Greek Week and Greek Sing. They also shared bylaws con- cerning parties and alcohol in- cluding security and limits on al- cohol availability. " We require that when a fra- ternity or sorority has a party, various cautionary measures have to be taken, " Carey " Security has to be hired, they have to card at the door, and only a certain amount of beer can be served per person for a certain amount of hours. " " In the Western Regional Con- ference of Greek Systems which was held in April of 1989, we were selected as Most Outstand- ing Greek Fraternity System, Most Outstanding Greek System, Most Outstanding Philanthropic Greek System and Most Out- standing Educational Fraternity Program, " Carey said. Traw and Carey, the main goal of the councils the y presided over was to improve the greek system and the community as a whole. " As greeks, we pledge our- selves to aspire to high %attne and ideals ... by working to., er as a system, " Carey said. bSt). p I -280 Councils Discussing details at an lit meeting are 1990 Executive Officers Mike Hager. Vice-President of Fraternal Affairs and John KiermaA. President. The 1990 IFC Council was elected in November. Speaking with an alumna, Vice-Presi- dent of Internal Affairs Courtney Rhoades attends the National Panhel- lenic Convention. Panhellenic hosted the convention at the Scottsdale Princess. PANHEISENIC COUNCIL. rims Ra. Stephanie Koehler. Mindy NIhall. Shelley Inas. Kelly Hernlund. Ileth linnet, Ina balls. Mia Cab141; Mind) Shaapler, Tema Fontana, Cbmty Rath ' , Melva. Stand Ros:Staey Haynie., Mnhek MaJacek. Penn) Cathy. Michelle Rile. Mkbelk Schmitt. Kim Littlefield. Ellen Inanand. Ma LaPolk. Tracy Jew ' s Third Rot: Pamela Menet. Las lachtman, Chnnme Cann. Pally lka State) Sheput Myna Lela Lena Neaten. Caurtney Manor-. Photo by Mike Lewis NTERFRATELNITY COUNCIL Front Row: Kell) Finland, Wes Penmen Stand Row: Grant Bruner an P.mIan Third Row: Brett Carey. Panto by Mike Lean Layout by Shannon Morrison Councils 21 Layout by Dani Midtun Connecting with the ball, a Theta Delta Chi member places all his attention on where his ball would land. Each (rater nit• paid $.50 to compete in the tourna. ment which went toward the fight against cancer. • KAPPA SIGMA. Pratt Row: Scott McNutt, Tom Gallo. Tony Ilochmeyer. Craig Kooda. Zane Taban. Jay Johansen Second Raw Bryan liamish. Matt Famand. Sloan Bamako, Mark McKeener. David Fope, Sean O ' Brian, Paul Chap nod Rom: Hal Morgan. Andy Farrand, Craig Arnwine. Joseph Rama , Mark Moachmak. Jug Nelson, Will Chenn. Don Shilladay, Eric Markotki Photo by Jill ilarnisch DELTA DELTA DELTA. From Row Gabrielle Shapiro Kimberlie Fanro. Shelly Scanlan Jennifer Smith Britt Revoke. Beni Craig Leah Chartionneau. Shelby Bell. Starry Dom Otritrine Week. Francesca Melina Ertel Second Row: Eileen Cot. KeRye Knuth, Karen Kipp, Stephanie Shtperd, Althea Buehler, C Chnicsea en Jennifer Miller, Linda kleGosem. Tracey Brockway. Dawn Robbins. Kan Tyler. Pa:gt Donalime Chnsten Pennington, Michelle Bray. Mint Roa:Kim Llttlentld. Kathy Cantano. Katy Symms. Jen Hanultor Dena Welch. Carol Hutchinson Jennifer Harrison Victoria Parks. Donna Wheat. Alissa Certif. Audra Sham Leigh Hardy Fourth Role Tarn ' Becker, Kim Donn Gramm Barmen, Carolyn Geist. Holly lien. Reinke Sandy Earns Burnfarner. Trithelk White, Liu Kates, Hal lie Colbert Shelley Wright V Rom Christina Copyak, Beh McKleman, Lisa Kranz, Jennifer Struck, Dawn Petrottn Tracey Hawkins, Jan Fetter, Allis Wiener. Shannon Lane, Cheryl Rickets. Amber Semi Starry Sheparl, Jennifer Henke Samantha Bruno Moro by T.J. Sokol 1 132 Tri-Delt Softball e autumn sun glaring the softball fields and out across El Do- rado Park in Scottsdale, 20 fra- ternities went to war against cancer. On Nov. 4, as a part of Delta Delta Delta ' s seventh annual softball tournament, each frater- nity paid $50 to compete in a daylong series of softball games. The tournament was held to raise funds for Children ' s Cancer Research at the University Medi- cal Center in Tucson. " We do this so that we can give something back to the com- munity, " said Jill Butler, a Tri- neIt and organizer of the event " Fundraising is one of our major objectives. " The Tri-Delts generated funds both from the entry fee for the fraternities and from the sale of hats and T-shirts that commemo- 4 rated the event. They raised over a! 31,200. " I wish that we could see the kids who will benefit from this, " said Tri-Delt Heather Barefield. Pi Kappa Alpha took first place in the tournament and Sig- ma Alpha Epsilon took second. " The whole day is fun, and it ' s great to get to know the teams, but it ' s hard to get everybody here on one day, " Barefield said. Butler said that it was very hard to get the event organized because sponsors were hard to find and it was difficult to get everyone at the park on one day. " I had to start planning this a year in advance, " she said. Butler added that she had to offer free advertising space on T- shirts to sponsors so that they would provide food for the event. Mike Diverde, a member of Sigma Alpha Epsilon said that it was hard to get support for fun- draisers outside of the system. " Sometimes when we try to have fundraisers we ' re not taken seriously, " he said. " A lot of peo- ple tend to see fraternities and sororities as just a bunch of kids. " Butler said that the tourna- ment was one of the biggest fund-raising events among ASU Greeks. Rob Slattery, a member of Sig- ma Alpha Epsilon said that he enjoyed being a part of the tournament. " I don ' t mind being here be- cause it ' s for a good cause and it helps the Greek system, " he said. Diverde said that he felt good about participating because they were able to help children who were in need. " This benefits us as much as it does them, " he said. " It ' s some- thing really special. " Keeping up with the batting order is a Sigma Alpha Epsilon member and Delta Delta Delta members, Julie Aland and Linda McGovern by using Kim Com- piands back. Sigma Alpha Epsilon took second place in this daylong softball tournament. The louder the cheers, the better the team assumes Tri- Delta members Shan- non Imberi, Jen Struck, Cheryl Ricketts and Dawn Pewits Twenty fraternities participated in the seventh annual VI- Dell softball tournament. Photo by Da- vid Itaneke Tri-Deli Softball Allk ALPHA EPSILON PI. Front Row: David Rata. Scott Nerdy. Andrew Bocksteln, Brad Grossman. Ken Rd atria. Snood Row:Guy Testini. Guy Ismer. Jimmy Munk Jason Shed. Jon Feldman. Mike Ehrlich, Jeff CNtlfin. Mathew Kau, Bony MIMS, Bob Belzer, Lamy Rubin, Craig Kay, Jason Weinstein, Brain Richtnund, Joey Wu Jason Neiman Third Row )4klisel Kotler. Jeff Palmer. Howard Barisik Tat Grand. Brad Kaplan Mike Rosenthal, Aaron Frank, Ben Young. Kola Speedier. Jeffrey Thrill. Seth Katalusuin. Photo by Jill Harnach ALPHA DELTA PI. Front Row: Katie Burton. Jackie Weisman, Came ilimelfars, Julie TArdalas, Marano, Maki Nickell, Lisa MUM. Michelle Waded, Jew Edger. Second Row: Elisabet h Michelle Fox, Katie Simpson, Natalie Mucha. Ithis Taylor, Clan. Chafe% Mandy Thorpe, Karen Clews Mkbelle Aspen. Mary Combs, Megan Mkbad Third Row: Lisa Tupper, Cathy Buller, Ka Daubek, Shell Septet Stephanie Franklin, Julie Bader, Erka lam Janine Carnevale, Jennifer Reardon. Kris° Mori Wei smock, Molly Kisser. Fourth Row:Cindy Sedglack, Jean Eby, Cheryl Jason, Kehl Thalitoml,Clinsti ZaKrodaki. Maria acme. Jenny James. Amy Litlikoat, Jennie Costa, Can Hameln, Gretchen Pamela Lynn, Any Gustafson, Cindy Baruch, Kim Ban. Ptah Row: Strad Micas, Christine Caner, Ii White, Joel Kotecla Tina Giese, Lillian Puh, Juke Jacks, Stephanie hike. Heather Siam Stacy MI Christina CUL Jessica Weiner. Althorn Bennett, Stephanie Silverman. Amy Assad. Photo by Kim Rod KIM AMR n Nov. 5 the women of Alpha Delta Pi kept the wheels rolling for eight hours at Skateland in Tempe in an effort to raise funds for the Ronald McDonald House in Phoenix. Amy Manis, the organizer of the event which was known as " McSkate, " said that the skate-a- thon was a success. " This event was important to us because Ronald McDonald House is such a good cause, " Manis said. Manis added that Alpha Delta Pi raised about $6,000. Each of the 115 girls in the house had to find a minimum of six sponsors who could donate 26 cents a mile. The girls, who skated from 12:30 p.m. to 8:30 p.m., took shifts of four hours each. " Some of the girls ' sponsors even pledged as much as 31 or 82 a mile, " Manis said. She added that the girls ' spon- sors were mostly friends. The sorority also had business- es sponsor the event They in- cluded the Pizza Dugout, Tops Li- quors, the Dash Inn, the Tan Line and the Tan Banana. Mauls said that they provided money in exchange for advertising in the State Press and on T-shirts. Alpha Delta Pi also generated funds from the sale of the T- shirts. Manis said that each girl raised about $75. Shannon Gurley, manager of the Ronald McDonald House in Phoenix, said that the sorority ' s efforts helped in keeping them open. It helps to get us a lot of notice in the community, " Gurley said. Manis said that the sorority went to the Ronald McDonald House often during the year to bake cookies, clean and make dinners. Gurley said that the girls helped to keep the atmosphere around the house pleasant. " They help in keeping the atti- tudes of the kids up, " she said. " They really do wonderful things for us. " Gurley added that the money that was raised was used for any- thing that they needed. " The funds can also be used to help to pay for some children to stay here, " she said. Manis said that the sorority was anxious to help the Ronald McDonald House with McSkate. " We were just trying to help them and to give greek organiza- tions a good reputation, " she said. Gurley said that the relation- ship with Alpha Delta Pi benefit- ed everyone involved. " They ' re a big family, and we ' re a big family, " she said. " It ' s nice to know that we can walk through things together. " v Res.c,...{735 444E a MI McSkate Layout by Shannon Morrison Whining by during their second hour of skating are Stacy Miller, Heather Stobo, I and Mich, Taylorof Alpha Delta Pi. All roller skaters collected pledges for each ,1 mile they completed. Posing with the cutest guy and guest Ronald McDonald are Alpha Delta Pi roller skaters. ADPi sisters skated in shifts so they could all visit with Ronald McDonald. Photo by Shannon Morrison Showing their balance expertise are ADP ' pledges Michelle Aspen, Jeanne Hetar, and Tracy .Montgomery: Finding different ways to skate the miles around the rink made time pass more quickly. McSkate 21 Strumming to " Wanted Dead or Alive " , Greg Porde performs as a mem• ber of Bon Jovi. Each band pledged isin to benefit MS. Photo by Jill Harnisch layout by Shannon Morrison Mock Rock ith dark sunglasses and jazzy suits Winning the award for best presenta- the Blues Brothers captured the honor tion is the Dynamic Duo of Sonny and of best lip sync. Preparing both costumes Cher. Their rendition of " I Got You and songs bands pleased the audience. Babe " sparked the humor in the audi- ence. In SINS MattO a Bega : t Life moon was out, the skies woe clear; it was the perfect eiening for an outdoor November concert on the PV Beach lawn. A Sigma Pi Mock Rock lip sync con- cert, that is. " This is our fifth annual Mock Rock contest, " said Alan Work, vice president of Sigma PI frater- nity. " Contestants signed up on a first come, first serve basis and each group paid an entrance fee of $50 which goes to Multiple Sclerosis. " For the first time in its brief history, Mock Rock was made part of ASU ' s Homecoming festivities. " It depends on how it goes, " said Homecoming Director Kevin Connell, " but I ' d like to see Mock Rock become a permanent part of the Homecoming tradition. " This year is a real test for us. If the concert continues to grow a little this year like it has in the 2 past, we ' ll definitely want to keep it as a Homecoming event, " he said. This year ' s Mock Rock bands included such headliners as Guns and Roses, Erasure, the Blues Brothers, and Sonny and Cher. One group, the Vapors, even had their own screaming fans to run up on the stage and get carried off by nearby security guards. " I really wanted to do Metal- lira, " confessed Deneb Puchalski, an ASU junior and Jon Bon Jovi band member, " but one of our guys wouldn ' t do that so we picked Bon Jovi instead. None of us even like Bon Jovi! " Out of the nine bands that per- formed, U2 was chosen as the overall winner with the Vapors and Erasure coming in second and third. Special awards went to the Dynamic Duo for " Best Presentation " and to the Blues Brothers for " Best Lip Sync. " Needless to say, the scheduled night didn ' t stop MU students from coming out and enjoying the show. Besides the nine lip sync acts, two comedians also performed. Tony Stirpe and Aar- on Gnirk, both former ASU Farce Side members did short routines between the different band. was asked by Scott Hume, one of the executives at the Sig- ma Pi house, to perform tonight and it sounded like a lot of fun, so here I am, " Stirpe said. Overall, this year ' s concert was another successful event, raising over MEG for Multiple Sclerosis. " We do a lot of lip sync con- tests, " said Arthur Hogarth, one of the Erasure band members. " This one is for a good cause so we didn ' t mind paying the $50 entrance fee. " Obviously, none of the other bands did either, giving both MS and ASU students a night to re- member. ... A- TOM Pl. Front Row: Dasid Merchant, Louie Kaeperskl, Tony Gonzales, Jots Plummer. Jason Walters. any Pane. Jon Mackedf, Paul Alessi.% Pete Rosh Andy Klau. Todd Abraham. Second Row: John McGinley, hrotopher Herna ndez, Joseph Swathes, Thomas Ingoglis. Shea Stickler. Mark COMO, Michael Pearce, tie Yam, Scott Hume, Todd Wen. Randy Abraham 7hard Row: Mamie Martins. Michael Pre: wades Ames Thompson. John DippeL Chad Ellis Jung Moon, Dan Carroll. Clark Cronin. I. Alan Work, Jeff Hires. . sot Simmons Fourth Row Stay Roehlirtf. Chris O ' Leary. Martin Sunda Photo by lam Botha THETA DELTA CHI. From Row Sam Wool, Jim Hodge. Arnie Goldstein, Ashley McKeown. Blair D,cktnea. Bill Raymond. Lenny Grombunter. Jeff Nordstrand. Second ROW ' Michael !Cooker. Tom Co.ay Dan Pollack. John Beaman. Scott Blanked. Blair Scatuaanth, Geoffrey Gildner, Adam Lundsliom. Jim Riot Third Row: James Mayes, the Akers, Michael Hash, Ball Vann, Dare Sienna, John Dekoker. Sect Helm. Caleb Clark. Estero, Dan Polka, Doug Wrona. Jiyari Sale, Two Mean. Duren abridge. Adrian Teeth Rem Lewitt, Pal Stewart. Mike Lamb, Steve Dna, Bill Records, Ren Smith. Dennis Crow, Jason Canoe, Pat Garbutt, Bob Wood. Rob Rowe, Andy Huth. Photo by Jill Harnisch Mock Rock 21 Pam p4 9E49 cock f OR Kappa third Saturday of every members of the fraterni- ta Kappa Epsilon rose at the crack of dawn to volunteer man power to the program ' Food- SHARE, ' a division of St. Mary ' s Food Bank. Eric Niebch, the philanthropic chairperson of DICE, said that " up to 20 guys " contributed time each month to loading packages of food that would later be dis- tributed to ' FoodSHARE ' participants. The DKE ' s started volunteer- ing at the ' FoodSHARE ' ware- house in the spring of ' 89, and Niebch said that he planned to make it a " continuous effort " In order to qualify for ' Food- SHARE, ' one must first be a liv- ing, breathing, and eating human being. The people involved in ' FoodSHARE ' must complete two hours of community service in exchange for a food packet. The packet, which weighed 25-30 " They have been wonderful, " he said. " They ' ve done a great job. " DKE member Scott Ohsman, however, said that working at the ' Food Share ' warehouse " was not harsh, manual labor. " In- stead he described it as " fun. " " It was sometimes a little dif- ficult getting up in the morning, but when it ' s done you feel good, " he said. Niebch said that he did not mind waking at 5 a.m. to go to the warehouse. " You feel you ' ve accomplished something, because we move lit- erally tons of food, " he said. Neibch also said that he was impressed with the caring atti- tudes of the other workers. " The spirit of helping was there, " he said. pounds, had a retail value of $2.5- 30, but only cost ' FoodSHARE ' members 312, said Mark Freder- ick, distribution coordi nator at the ' FoodSHARE ' warehouse. Frederick said that although people volunteered " by the thou- sands, " some ' FoodSHARE ' mem- bers were shut-ins which hin- dered them from completing the community service requirement. Niebch said that he enjoyed helping others. " It makes me feel really good knowing our hours are dona- people who can ' t do the community service themselves, " he said. Due to their efforts, the DKE ' s received a Certificate of Recogni- tion for community service in 1989. Frederick said that without the help of the DICE house it would have been " impossible " to move the " 800 pounds of food " that was packaged each month. Selecting music for a party are Dekes Tim hall and Robert Kestelik They played compact disc selections form INKS, Erasure and other artists. Dancing atop a table is Delta Kappa Epsilon Kevin Connell Dekes relaxed at their exchange with Tri Sigmas after a busy year of philanthropies. 1 88 Dekes Food Share ' TA KAPPA EPSILON. Front Row kit Apter, Dale Giltert. Loon Oliver. Jake. Ken Williams. Ent DELTA TAU DELTA. Front Row: Stay Womack, Doe Weber, J.I1. Schumaker. Rob Kelly. P.J.Crane ' cik Robert Kestehk. Joe Harper. Secoen Ronr Richard flalberrarna. Jos Go SaNd. Patrick Hall, Jim Mont. Cliarlek Jay A :karma. Rieh Ltrrirner, Dave Kelly, Mike Olwn, Joe Razarauer, Stan Riley. Dave Edlavittb. Is Cabe. doe Lana Strom Buechel ' . Non. Peleta00. Milton Holocek Third Roo: Kevin CortneD Sunen Mike Murano Snow R0107 AI S ' ifol. Wes Jensen. Don Johnson. Scott Hatt Chns Matnnea Mark Schubert. :later, Tire Schall. 1 111 Kasen, Scott Listen, Mike Fergus.. Shan FLahan, Rad Cook. Troy Tanwhold Mike rws. Tom Gentry, Rob Semen, Paul Willman. Jesse Haw. Tom Berman.n Jeff Talner, Omar Robinson. r • by Toni Hershey Brun I.slgh. J.C. Martinet Dan McNamara Mark Wittman. Dave Griffith. Rick Schroeder, Mike Remand ' s+ runt Row: SUN. " Chautran. , Aran Seheehan, John Knutson. Jeff Canal. Todd Castorena Todd Canterbury, Rich McCain. Don Harting Steve Womack, Mike King Andy Groth. Brandy Trader. Kevin Pasqurella. John Mark Photo by Tammy %Witco Layout by Shannon Morrison Hugging at an exchange are Tri Sigmas and Dekes. Group hugs helped everyone get acquainted. Dekes Share 281 PHI DELTA THETA. Tom: Pon: Jarred Jacobi. Paul Hugh. Kyle Brown. Cohn Snyder, Read lone, Chris We.thrk, Vince Genovese, Todd Bytott. Second ION: John Mathes,. Rick Wayne, Pat Rife. That Paulette. Eric Griffith, Mike Petersen. Jim Monona Todd fond. Paul Clcughly, Andy Goggins. Third ROIr Shannon Duncan. Matt McDaniel, Todd Rome. Chris Munro Dave Schubert, Mark Hunter. Sean Ring Mark Haldi, Tony Palmer,, Jason Weiner. Rob Caldwell, Kirby Maus. Fourth flow: Luke Walker, Bob Clark. Chris Savarese. Jim Lanitath. Tony Schwartz, Stem Opt:atone. Chris Priemuih. Mark Shoemaker..1 B. Grantham, Pete Fahrety. Van Griffin. Scott Larrabee, Kurt Adams. Photo by Jill Harnisch KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA. horn! Row: Mary Moore, Wendi Sargent. Kim Schwartz. Paula Brouyek, Jelin Crittenden, Tiffany Estrada. Elizabeth Van Epps, Swan Max, Karla Hera Second R0147 Lynn Low Katherine Nennitger. Kimberly Mellicker. Amy Moat Brooke Bench. Drake Saystovich„ Jennifer Guem Stephanie Eschmann. [Whelk Conrad. Anne Graham Relay McMillen. Kristin Smith, Kathi Racial TI Row: Tish Wood. April Moore. Lynnae Villanueva, Becky Burbury. Carolyn Vaaten. Etihn ' Attain. EA Anderson. Karl Perlman. Gwendolyn Harrison. Michelle Benton. Katy Scarpati. Chesica Gilson, Tri Guerrero. Heather Itaaorta. Fourth Row: Kerry Milano. Michelle Gary, Tina Jacobson, Kelly Scanlon, Me Crawford, Molly Gorsuch. Tina Womack, Krtsti Miller. Christi: Baxter. Micht:le Sinclair. Jennifer IRAs Kim Fitmerald. Deanna Webb. Laura Pfeiffer. Firth Row Cathy Reagor, Karl KURIL throtlr Ham Shannon Ornstein. Courtney Rhoades. Megan Detney Photo by Tammy Cream Layout by Shannon Morrison Sitting on the sidelines watching the football game are Kappa Kappa Gamma members Betsy McMillen, Kim Swartz. Christine Wilson and Eve Trischitia Kappa ' s cheered for all participating fraternities. Alt FRATERNITY CHAMPION PHI Dfl IA THETA Kappa Football QaANS SPRI en though the struggle against cancer is not a game, the best way that the Kappa Kappa Gamma sorority could find to help the fight was with a day of football. On Nov. 19, twenty fraternities played football at Benedick Park in Tempe from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. as a part of Kappa Kappa Gam- ma ' s second annual football tour- nament. The tournament was held to raise funds for Children ' s Cancer Center in Phoenix. Michelle Gary, a Kappa Kappa Gamma and junior child develop- ment major, said that the hard- est part of organizing the tourna- ment was locating a field to play on. " The ASU intramural depart- ment helped us to find a field to play on, " Gary said. Each fraternity had to buy shirts for 310 in order to play. Gary said that the sorority raised about 3500. " We also had to take some money from the shirt sales and pay the referees, " Gary added. The twenty fraternities that participated were Delta Tau Del- ta, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Tau Kappa Epsilon, Phi Delta Theta, Alpha Phi Alpha, Lamda Chi, Sig- ma Chi, Delta Sigma Phi, Beta Theta Pi, Alpha Tau Omega, Pi Kappa Alpha, Phi Sigma Kappa, Delta Kappa Epsilon, Sigma Nu, Theta Delta Chi, Theta Chi, FIJI, Sigma Phi Epsilon, Sigma Alpha Mu and Sigma Pi. Sigma Alpha Epsilon won the tournament and was awarded a trophy Each fraternity had a girl from Kappa Kappa Gamma act as a coach for their team. " This was a mandatory event, so every girl was involved in some way or another, " Gary said. " They really helped with morale and with keeping the guys ' spir- its up. " Juli Drusch, a junior communi- cations major who coached the winning team, said that the girls got to choose the house that they wanted to coach. Drusch added that the girls made banners and flyers to in- form the fraternities that were involved about the tournament. " 1 really enjoyed this because we got to do things for other peo- ple, and we could see the results of our efforts, " Drusch said. Drusch added that it was ex- citing for her to spend time with other members of the greek system. " It ' s always a lot of fun be- cause the guys really get into the game, " Gary said. Gary added that the girls of Kappa Kappa Gamma enjoyed getting involved with such a good cause. " It ' s so rewarding because we ' re doing it for the right rea- sons, " Drusch said. .0421.4i I: Frustrated by a referee ' s call, Coach Andrea Head paces the sidelines during the Sigma Chi football game. Every team was coached by a Kappa sister. Hiking at the scrimmage line, the Sig. ma Alpha Epsilon team faces off against Sigma Chi. SAE won the football tourna- ment title. Photo by Michelle Gary Kappa Football 2;1 Layout by DOA Michua Crumbing under the Limbo pole, Sigma Epsilon member Stele Calvin joins in the festivities. " Mattel Kids Care Too, " sponsored by Alpha Phi, Sigma Phi Epsi- lon and Kappa Sigma, collected hun- dreds of toys for needy valley children. Handing some gifts to a child on Santa ' s lap is a Sigma Phi Epsilon member. Mat- tel donated $4500 worth of toys to each of the three participating houses: Alpha Phi, Sigma Phi Epsilon and Kappa Sig. ma. Photo by T.J. Sokol Mattel Kids BilargicADY ithout the help of the Alpha Phi ' s, Sigma Phi Epsilon ' s and the Kappa Sigma ' s, Santa Claus wouldn ' t have come to town for many needy children in the valley. Through the " Mattel Kids Care Too " program, the houses contributed time to collecting toys at donation centers in Park Central and Westridge Malls. Each house also received $1,600 worth of toys from Mattel, which could be given to the charity of their choice. Senior journalism major Su- zanne Hendler, the Mattel Mar- keting Coordinator for Arizona, selected Alpha Phi, Sigma Phi Epsilon and Kappa Sigma after extensive interviewing and re- searching of all available houses. Senior sociology major Teri Wetsel, the Alpha Phi Philan- thropic Chairwoman, helped I wrap 138 presents for children at the Genetic Center of the South. m =mss ' 1 , dt 1 •c Via. .. .- ..., 1 Ni 1 i u■ I I ,,,, ,...,.. .. west Biomedical Research Insti- tute, Alpha Phi ' s chosen charity. Her sorority then decorated a room in the Center for a holiday party with the kids, where they handed out the gifts individually. " They (the kids) were excited because it was so personal, " Wet- sel said. " It was incredible seeing the kids ' faces when they got on Santa ' s lap. " Sigma Phi Epsilon invited the ' Amigos Children ' of Valley Big Brothers Big Sisters to sit on Santa ' s lap when they chaper- oned a holiday party at Bobby McGee ' s. At the party, which was plann by Valley Big Brothers Big Sisters, the Sig Ep ' s gave away the toys donated by Mattel. The restaurant, food and bever- ages were also donated. Ted Rogers, the Recreation Co- ordinator for Valley Big Broth- ers Big Sisters said that the function was " tremendous. " " There ' s no way we can put on a Christmas party without the community ' s involvement, " Rog- ers said. Rogers added that making the children smile was a " bonus and a payback for a lot of us. " The Sig Ep Philanthropic Chairman, junior business major Steve Garvin, was surprised at the turnout at Bobby McGee ' s. " We didn ' t know how many kids were going to show up ... It was a lot bigger than we expect- ed, " he said. Kappa Sigs donated their share of toys to the food bank and Hacienda del Sol. Wetsel said that she would al- ways remember the smiles of the children at the Scottsdale Genet- ic Center for many Christmases to come. " Seeing their faces was the best part. It ' s made my Christ- mas more special this year, " she said, 1 alb MONA PRI EPSILON. nowt Row: Steve Cady. Tin Betty. Brian Nice. Craig Omens, Stew Canin, Adam Daa Hall. Mike Moore. Steve DOM Dane Schlepreck, Joe Atelier, Steve Mahon. Sean Barry. Peter .Qatirm. Stoned Row: Mark Mitchell, Mike Sheikn, Bart Webster, Pete Diana Claris Norman. Dik Lahlrrochlaitcr, Kirk Diller. Erin Duty, Gregg Chamiman. Simms Steve Newts. Jim Goodall. Mkhael Regan. Kul Hammes, Dwayne Ream. Shane Cleverly. Third RoleChris Masse, John McCune, Chris Raton. Rom Johnson. Shayne Kline, Anthony Salruido, James Hyman. Randy Hobbs, Mkkael Puthir4 Michael Mareino, DSc Reims. Rob Rkbter. Chris Warren, Mark Forfeiter. Scott Stovall. Fourth Row: David Grote, Dave Hickey, Mark Laundry, Rick Judge, Malt Birnbaum. Eric Beene% Will Meknes, Kevin Tierney. one Witt Chris Eldridge. Photo by Tammy Dittos ALPHA PRI. Frost RotchrAtres Pankowsii,Carailk Reinke. Laurie Salle. Any Schuber, Kathie Lents Sue George. the Quaid Kristin Gentik, Din (Tait Manila Lounstury, Alison Sate. Second Ron: Tiffany Rennet, Tiffany Thomas Tan Holland. Krystin Kuhl. Michtlk Fortney, Stacey Wong. Michelle Wilkerson. Mary Gard, Jennifer Barrett. Jennifer Walven, Kelly Hoitankon. Kristen Athena Mimi. Rhoden. Wendy Davidson, TameGardner. Ann Holstein. Rebecca Mealy. DIN Row: Wendy Bralitrup. Jean Williams, Cathy Rottwork, DeNesta Perm Lam Hill. Michelle Kohn. DWI Suing. Pamela Weber. Sturlyn Armstrong. Cheryl McRae, Din Muldmeney, Patti Lee, Amy Doering. Anne Gunderman. Lai LouCot. Kfilei Brame. Julie Gala Dawn Bryan. Tracy Miles, Gina Glazer. Kate !Rely. Erica Bamdas Photo by Kim Rodin Mattel Kids 2A at rnity needs a certain type or lent, in order to be suc- cessful. For the Alpha Tau Ome- ga fraternity, the right mixture included diversity among mem- bers, charitable events and awards. " We accept each person as an individual, " said ATO President Dave Rook. " There ' s nothing to conform to. That ' s our strongest point. " Vice President Tim Farris also attributed part of ATO ' s success as a fraternity to the various types of people in the house. " Everybody here is different than everyone else, " he said. Rook described the fraternity as " self-contained, " and said that the " guys learn more in ATO than in the classroom. " " We try to tap into each indi- vidual ' s potential and as a result, ATO and the person can benefit, " he said. ATO volunteered hours to an array of community activities. In the fall, they raised approxi- mately 31,000 for Phoenix Chil- dren ' s Hospital by selling ads in the Greek Directory. At St. Vin- cent de Paul, they served food to the homeless twice, and at the spring blood drive, they donated 68 pints of blood. " Philanthropies are good be- cause you aren ' t there to social- ize. You ' re there to help people, " Rook said. Rook also said that he kept the fraternity active in volunteer work because each member was capable of helping the community. In addition to philanthropies, ATO won two prestigious awards at the National Congress during the summer. They received Hon- orable Mention for the True Mer- it Cup, which was the highest award available and the Joseph R. Anderson Award for Outstand- ing Alumni Newsletter. " I ' ve always known we were an outstanding chapter, " Farris said of ATO winning the awards. In Greek Sing, ATO has placed on the winning team for the past four years. Rook said that it has been ATO ' s biggest event. " I think our guys see it as a goal, something that we work to- wards, " he said. Farris said that he was proud to be a member of ATO and looked forward to the upcoming years in the house. " Ever since I ' ve been in the chapter I ' ve wanted to continue striving for excellence, " he said. 444 gifst ALPHA PHI ALPHA. Christopher Dukes, Mkhael Mathis. Joseph Crawford. MottoJones, Courtney Whet Photo to Torn Horshe) ALPHA TAU OMEGA. Thant Rot Cho MuskJohn Sennett, Dan Rinke. Tony Hayden, Bob Shrews, G Croteau, Guy Greenuutch, John McKenzie, Rob Snyder, Brad Andersen. Chrh Ikeda. Stott Goddard. TM May. Sensed Row Dow Rook. Steve Lon shore, Brian Ossiskey, Scott WatIkIrts, Derek Cabman, Bra Sandbourgh, Matt Usury, Jay Schneider, Justin Meade. Too Lintnan, Adam Stahl, Chris Tuns, Tim Farr, Clay Tucker. aiv Mash, Mite Castillo, Mikiel Oben, Chris Secret. Mad Row: Mike O ' Malley. Ede 8i4 Bryan Elliot, Kyle Madden, Kevin (Tamil, Steve Bens, Rub Rosenthol. Lane %avian. Jeff Lula Jig Ingtib Michael Hambany. Tim Lee. Todd Brooke, David RigOe. Jeff Griffin, Marro Wright, Sam Saa( James Mundt Howard Coates, Dave Goerciagossa. CoffinStevan, Chad Kolidiwier. Davy Kee, Son StrbighankJohn Hyde, Mike Goyaris. Joe Cafferelli Kea Myers. Glenn Gallagher, Grog Ckutlil‘ Ray 1 Photo by TJ. Sokol ATO Year End layout by Shannon Morrison r Soliciting traffic on Apache In front of Max ' s 919 is ATO pledge Jerry Anderson. All funds raised were donated by public. Soaping op a classic Is ATO pledge Gregg Shipp Actives helped the pledges wash cars and raise money. Applying wax to raise money is ATO member Raymond Briggs Car waxing was one of the special services their car wash offered. Photo by T.J. Sokol ATO Year End Mow Thais home parties came in many different forms for ASU greeks. Trying to find an alternative for the ordinary beer bash, some houses threw simple toga parties like the women of Sigma Kappa, while others went all out like the men of Phi Kappa Psi, who trans- formed their house into a pirate ship for Captain Morgan ' s Rage. For Phi Psi ' s, preparations be- gan weeks before the Rage by building a " boat " that extended outside of their house and stay- ing up around the clock for the last few days before the party to protect it. But why all of this hard work every year? " You do it so you can get in the pirate frame of mind, " said Tom Kerr, a senior history major and president of Phi Kappa Psi. " It ' s just something to break the ice and make it a little more fun. " Captain Morgan ' s Rage was done as an exchange with Theta Chi fraternity and Delta Delta 4T, Podia volved with a theme that they enjoyed. " Some people like toga par- ties, " DeForte said. " But other girls don ' t like to dress up in to- gas. It ' s hard to please everyone. " She added that theme parties gave the sororities a chance to become more involved with prep- arations than with a regular party. " Usually the fraternities make all of the preparations and just invite the sororities, " she said. " But theme parties can get more girls involved. " But no matter who made the arrangements, DeForte and Kerr said that the results from a suc- cessful theme party were defi- nitely worth the effort. " The more you put into it, the more fun it becomes, " said Kerr.. Delta and Sigma Kappa soror- ities. Aside from the usual party preparations of supplying food and drinks, the Phi Psi ' s provid- ed special music from Caribbean and progressive bands to keep everyone in the pirate mood. " It ' s one of the most fun par- ties of the year, " Kerr said. The women of Sigma Kappa threw their own bash later in the year in the form of a toga par- ty exchange with Kappa Sigma. Angela DeForte, a sophomore international business major and member of Sigma Kappa, said that she thought that theme par- ties were popular as a beer bash alternative. " A lot of people don ' t like to go to a regular party, " she said. " It ' s better if there ' s something to do besides drink. " Other types of theme such as casino nights, scavenger hunts, and Heaven and Hell parties al- lowed everyone to become in- ' f Dint Wrapping items used in the scavenger hunt are Sigma Kappas Bonnie O ' Brien and Diane Leeper. The scavenger hunt and Christmas party were the last activ- ities of the tall semester for the Sigma Kappas. 296 Theme Parties Layout by Shannon Morrison Trimming the tree during Sigma Kap- pa ' s Christmas party and scavenger hunt are sisters Michelle Morris and Jane Westerbeck. Theme parties created a more fun and active atmosphere than regular events. Defending himself against another pi- rate at Captain Morgan ' s Rage is a Phi Psi member. Participants enhanced the theme parties by decorating the Phi Psi house and wearing elaborate costumes. Photo by Craig Valenzuela Layout by Tina Amodio finding time to be involved in his f: ternity and also assuming the billy as ASASU President is sometbi: that Delta Kappa Epsilon Paul • manages to accomplish. Larson felt I hi. demands of the presidency took priority over his Greek activities. Dividing his time between the Sigma Pi fraternity and his duties as Executive Vice President, Mike Pressendo relaxes in his offices while discussing budget matters. Pressendo introduced an am- mendent to his fraternity that allowed him eligibility for alumni status. Greeks in ASASU 1 KJURCE in more than one rganization on campus was not nusual for many students. And in most cases, one organization took prominence over the other. For the president and vice presi- dents of the Associated Students of Arizona State, all involved with the greek system, the stu- dent government proved to be the larger committment. " The status I hold in my house is that of a member, and I ' m hap- py I went Greek, but the de- mands of my office take priori- ty, " said ASASU President Paul Larson, who is a member of the Delta Kappa Epsilon fraternity. Junior Activities Vice Presi- " My position here is my num- ber one priority, and this reflects on my involvement in the Kappa Kappa Gamma sorority and on my schoolwork, " said Activities Vice President J ' Ilen Liese. According to the officers, it was very difficult to remain sub- stantially active in his or her fra- ternity or sorority. According to Executive Vice- President and Sigma Pi member Mike Pressendo, his was some- what of an unique case because he introduced an amendment to his fraternity to make him eligi- ble for aumni status. " I ' m now an Alumni. I help out when I can, but I don ' t have to feel guilty about not being able to attend a lot of events, " Pres- sendo said. Senior Campus Affairs Vice President and Kappa Alpha The- ta member Tami Willingham pointed out the time problem that sometimes arises between the two organizations. " Sometimes they don ' t really understand my ASASU committ- ment, " Willingham said. For Presendo his decision to get involved with both systems was based on the enjoyment of helping people, the priceless ex- perience, and his love for a challenge. " I was well aware of the time committment, but I have no re- grets, " he said The officers have not come across any conflicts of interest between their two organizations. According to Liese, campus in- volvement and leadership are stressed highly in her sorority. " Both organizations helped me become a well-rounded person. I am able to go into a strange situ- ation and feel comfortable, " she said. According to all of them, they were saddened by the fact that their greek associations had to be lessened. " I have to place aside other roles. Right now I have to act as the President of ASASU, " Larson said. Ceteit, tiltjMn. Discussing ideas, Campus Affairs Vice President Tami n ' illingham tries to jug- gle her Greek and ASASU duties. She encouraged her sisters to get involved in llomecomIng.Photo by Nicole Carroll Greeks in ASASU 21 ffiltA,91tugg? t Is often easy to get lost in the shuffle at a university with over 45,000 students. In order to elimi- nate the ' just another face in the crowd ' syndrome, many people joined fraternities and sororities. Alpha Delta Pi member Paula Rose, said that she felt that she became a " part of campus " after joining a sorority. Nicole Olson, also a member of Alpha Delta Pi, said that the Greek system enabled her to meet a variety of people. " I learned to get along with different types of people, " she said. Sigma Nu member Chris Walk- er said that he enjoyed the social aspects of Greek life. " I like it just because you get to meet so many people, " Walker said. In addition to socializing, aca- demics were a priority among Greeks. Phi Sigma Kappa mem- ber Todd Meyer said that people thought that Greeks lacked good study habits, but that it was far from the truth. " The prime obj ective of frater- nities and sororities is to ensure that scholastic achievement is reached and then maintained, " Meyer said. Walker said that his involve- ment in a fraternity enhanced his studying. " It did help my grades. I did better once I was a part of it than before, " Walker said. Ile added that his communica- tion skills improved by joining the Greek system. " It helped my speaking abili- ty, " he said. " It builds up your confidence a lot just because you have so many friends. " Walker said that the Greek system could also serve as an ad- justment aid between college and high school because " you get to meet so many people and keep your time occupied. " Meyer said that the accep- tance factor of the Greek system was important. " The Greek system is open to all and there is a place for every- one, " he said. Meyer added that the Greek system offered students direction. " It helps steer them towards worthwhile goals and ambi- tions, " he said. Relaxing at poolside after syncronized swim is Sigma Nu Chris Walker. Sigma Nu ' s wore hats with names of Dee Gees. Photo by Jill Harnisch 1 Layout by Shannon Morrison I Sliding on a makeskift slide of clear plastic is Lambda Chi Alpha Alex Carr. Members provided this creative way to = cool off during Watermelon Bust. Skating Joyously around the rink are Alpha Delta Pi ' s Paula Rose and Nicole Olson Members raised money for Ronald McDonald House at McSkate. Go Greek 301 " Lean on Me, " campus leaders join to- gether at Camp Tontazona in Payson, Arizona for a week• end leadership retreat that was part of the G.O. M.A.D. program. G.O. M.A.D. was a month of leadership events in October that encouraged sta• dents to " Go Out and Make A Difference. " balloons, junior our Matt Ellis Joins in pregame festivities at the ASI:•Missouri game. Fan spirit lead the team to a 19-:3 win. Photo by T.J. Sokol DYNAMIC: 1) agi. marked by con- tinuous activity or change. 2) n. the abundant personalities that comprise the ASU student body. Cheers for ASU were seemingly end- less. The university had been awarded for its research, honored for its athletics and acclaimed for its facilities. But the real applause belonged to the students. One standout was State Press reporter Mike Burgess who captured Journalist of the Year at the Associated Collegiate Press Convention. The U., the National College Newspaper, honored Burgess for his coverage of the racial problems on campus. Turning back to the traditional stu- dent image, this stereotype faded as working adults returned to class. Cindy and Reid Rayner were an example of students juggling classes, careers and kids, proving there was no such thing as a typical college experience. International students like Stelios Po- lychroni added to the diversity. Polych- roni confirmed that international bound- aries and cultural differences were not barriers when it came to earning a masters. No matter how big or small the contri- ution, each dynamic personality made a statement without exclaiming a word. SECTION EDITOR: Shelly Girouard Students 301 It ' s You thoughts and emotions that comprised ASU. Students were asked varying questions that included their opinions about their quality of life at ASU, their goals for the future and their drives for the present. All of this lead to the insight that revealed the unique personal- ities that comprise ASU. 444., P S1: Photo by Eric Scudder Diversity and variety came naturally to a campus of more than 40,000 students. Differ- ences encompassed sev- eral aspects such as race, socio-economic standing, religion, mar- ital status and age. It ' s You Again tapped into the lifeline of differ- ences that existed amongst the student body. A random sam- pling of students on campus provided an av- enue to explore and profile the individual Deepak Aalresh Electrical Engineering Francisco Abarca Zoology Lynne Abel Communication Wendy Abets Microbiology Elisabeth Alzsber English Jeanine Adams Accounting Kevin Adams Operations Elaine Adrian Communications Pawn Agrawal Electrical Engineering Eileen Allan Social Work Pal Alessi Communication Don Allen History Hal Allen Mechanical Engineering Rea Allen Anthropology Tina Altonen Operations Nulls Alva heart Keith Alvar Political Science Jeanette Alvarado Economics Mishit Alain ' Aeronautical Engineering Rani Maya Aeronautkal Engineering Bret Andersen Aeronautical Technology Erika Anderson Political Science Mario Andrade Social Work Hunt Ang Electrical Engineering Seniors 4 • ti Seniors 30 Linda A. Angelo AnthropOlogy Karnali Amiupindi Electrical Engineering Marie AreHann [Vacation Kristi K. Arnold accounting Kahareddia Asantddin Enna Planning Donna Atkins Human Rebourne Jeffery Auerbach Political Science Stleltarl Austin Journalism Ayers economics; History Steve Balassge Markairtg S ' ickey Rabe Jibrice .Studies Rill Bailey Electrical Engineerilvt Cope Bailey Fine ArtciSculprare ihrsid Bailey .4frway Science Mary Bailey Genkte, Sandra Bailey Photography Scott Bailey History Richard Balderrnma Science Michelle Bales Human ales Giundth Banavar Engineering Michael Bandemer Finance Tyrone Hinderer Interactive Comparres Glenn Banks Polities Notice David Bantry Jostler Studies Kristen Ellen Barr Political Science Bryan Barrett tomnenaira(ioa Michael T. Barrie economics David R. Barry Speech Hearing Aim P. Battaglia Ec000mks Lynda S. Wane law Gumhavtaa S. Bane) industrial Fabreering Robert J. Raga Communication Keels Beasley Spank ' ) (gristle Beaver, Martrellng Perry Belie .4nthropology Jobnathen A. Bellinger .4ronnnting Keith F. Bengtson Economic. E. Benjamin Jr. Liberal Arts Christine R. Bentley Foreign languagb, Philipp Relief Psycho WO Jeffrey 3erknoitz Psychology Richard S. Bernal Justice Studies David M. Sem) Justine Studies !lamb Rhandari Computer Hiram Iftlkhar Bbatti Accounting ' Carla Riemiroeyer Jardine Studies Kerry C. Billiter Nursing Michael P. Birdsell Political Science CRLISNDE Political platforms are built on party ideologies, constitu- ent concerns and campaign contributions, but Sandy Greeneltch, independent can- didate for governor, said that her platform is supported by love, music, and people power. " I put love, compassion, ser- vice and heart in everything I have done and I bring it to the candidacy, " said GreeneItch, a 5th-year masters student in justice studies. The combination of 10 years teaching music and her work in the prisons led her to get involved in politics. Greeneitch first decided to run for governor in 1986 and set out on a petition drive to collect enough names in order to appear on the election bal- lot. She planned to run again in 1990. Unlike most candidates, Greeneltch tried to be low-key in her advertising and she didn ' t accept campaign contributions. " This person isn ' t what ' s vi- tal; but the issues and the peo- ple are, " she said. " If I show people by living example that I can ' t be bought, then maybe they will trust me not to sell them out. " In addition to her personal expenditures, she finances her campaign through RSG Enter- prises, which she runs with her husband, as well as selling her campaign T-shirts. And although some people may not take her seriously as an independent candidate, Greeneltch said that she has what it takes. " We live in a world of hurt. I know there is no reason for all of this pain. The people want someone they can trust, " she said. " I know I can give them that. " • • , • Photo by T.J. Sokol Running for governor since 1982 Sandy Greeneltch centers her plat- form around love and trust. • 4 A• p. arsadt klastire Stutile. Kent J. gratach Fieibre I ornthy Arm 8.0.04), Molt tramp: limsdcAnting . Ntarct0e4 lirallo nita-stion Sarah Ike...trr WASI Phokuraphy setter:I:a xamn • Tegab RorcE,Lna Agri Iiiminek. antricA M. Bette y • • IA heave .thisteric• Charles E. Hrsk. Seniors alt. Christopher C. Bridges Amentnting William F. Brines. Accounting Blake Briscoe General Bochum ' Mkbael lirtwk Mechanics! Engineering James K. Brooks tooter Science Victor Dow. Computer Science Warren Brown Photography Lisa linnet Ifeati ra F.nginerrIng Joseph B. Brunainan Engineering )heal Bout Drdustria Lkstio Lauren Buret Proadrmting Barbara Buchanan TJ. Katt liusinem Elizabeth Buckle) Alstbetvarirs Amber Banda Education Stacey Flurgras Pub F.ro4 Borgbard ' Electrkal Engintelng Ban, Burkkrad llisrors Gary R. Burnside 1:nenrering Katie Kunoa Joint Mimi Stephen Barron eteentinting Martka Byrket PsychnIntry NW " ' M. Byrnes Ifethemarim Inralti Caldwell Microbinlok Belly Ann Cutely Seconder? Ectoratkm Mark Capstraa Perchasivg lily Cardenas FMARCe Bret; Care General liminess Molts D. Carpexter General 8taineo. Heat Carr Englich Seen Ebeptnan Purrleing Management Bits Vkartrapd Fine Ann Bawdy Chau Engineering Etretronem likratst Cbaudhry Electrical Engineering .; Daniel (2trke Aerospace everting iAblITHILO H. Y.bianaksdtn Computer Sties TholattliallOBstcm Carol P.:(400Ertnnornittu Month k ,loornalion Nick Canitusedit ' O Bob Castle Matt Jamie Camino Engforellea (1Bistopiter S. Caton forketing ltasid B. Cartel atenerring John Cerauln Ptieltnino Marioa fltabolla Social Work Jamie K. Cltatoplirt Electrical Engineering Jame+ W . Chung .letterials Seiner " Seniors 30 11 0. Seniors Jane Chipman Special Education Maria Cheque Spanish Literature Lillian Cluny .Mavk Karl Chris Pi MP CP Walter Christina Ponies! Science Belinda Christian Marketing Dana Christoff .Vursing Kit Chu Inehoulal Engineering Slung Frank Chuang Engineering Dan Ciaranietaro Finance Ann Cieninolzolowski Biology Michael Clancy Markt ' : Mg Debbie Cochran condar) Education John Taylor COO ✓01117111.1 31Il Carleton Cole Industrial TerAnolop KAMA Coleman Engineering Janieott4Bett Special Education Mark David Collins Protbaklag Laurance Concom Geology Diane Contreras Theatre Melinda Cooper Musk Therapy Dan Cordray Finance Anna M. Cornelius Accounting John Como Biolop Lydia Correa Finance Daniel Cortex Marketing David Couture ilarketing David Corea Psychology NiIILm Cowles Purchasing Mary B. Gillen Journalism? Kip raker Broadcasting Robert 0. Cummings Accounting Connie Cunningham Communications Hendee Coryll Education Gregory A. Cutler Broadcast Mgt. Joseph Abraham D ' s Engineering Jonathon Dalton Journalism Amy Davis Communication John Davis PurrAmainit Minima K. Davis Geography Button Decker Constrvrtiom Sonia Delgado Political lam Nicole Deleon English Michael J. Demloeg Biology Mark Derv Cell Biology Chris Desoto Management Tracy A. Devil° 1:0110? Eric A. Devine ethnical Justice ms ' s Tracy Williams, 24, Broadcasting Tracy is a sophomore who transferred to ASU from New Mexico State. " I came here because it ' s so warm, " he said. " And I knew that where it ' s warm there would be more girls in shorts. " Since he ' s been at ASU, Tracy said that his most embarassing moment happened sev- eral times one year in the Language and Lit- erature Building. " I could never find my class, " he said. " Each time I was late, the teacher would say ' oh, so you got lost again ' . " Tracy said that when he graduates he would like to run a radio or TV.station since his ma- jor is broadcast management. " I would really like to be rich I gradu- ate, " he said. • 0,64:4, Photo by Michelle Conway Donald tHda.on Rhino Ref dl A. DledIrlet, 81.15the.S• dcliertrAt Sally Dimes Journalism Siesta DIllani Justice Srodits Fran inngler SOck o 0 any Dluteri ( ' onslenctInn Mgt, Lynn Duckworth Cornmonkarlon ' Candice Dull Marketing James tincent Duman Communication Deng Dunlap Management likbard D. Doham liroadeadt Journalism William Dunn Engineering SoeJology ic1000 P°041?).1° nisterY ,)1110-,boareStAtoare Economic, Dotitad ' Ilepotphy yllilebetle Dotson Justice Smite, Douglas Cherulsity ..-4010101.4,01omics tineare Mike Drailleiinfriacc Jennifer terlalrobliVastice Studied Oscar Duarte CSii Eiginewing Je Y Ikons Marketing 1 Seniors 30 Seniors Nam,- !Meier Selected Studie. Robert ' ,metals Finance Cele Echols Psycho op Stine Eckert Welding Engineering Jobn Edmonds Soda WM Dinette Eton Marketing Anton 1 ' . Ehrhardt Microbial° Robert Eisen Gary Elias Compare: Edritittfon Man 4l. Ellis Computer Sprig Denise Elliaon Aecoitaang Daniel Elbaton Coonannication Jett Ely Meehasten! Engineedng Earn A. Emery SpankbEdutatton Kimberly Enos tritalital Janice ' Elaine Exas.t:Liberal .4.rty Esteban Eseobedo Law Thomas Eyptiy Kelly Eltenborough Journa Tresur Etteaborongh Secondary Education Carols.. Eujvn IfslArting Jeffirt A. Firan4i Antilecture Jennifer Flynt.. Geography • Kenneth P; Eagml Publir Program • Janet Fatima Amman?? Kell) Fartand Itroadract Mangerhent Jabbar. Engineering tints P. Faulkner COmmunication Jenatfer Hughes ' Fay Pso•Inlogy Lisa 14 on Veinier Communkarion Frank A. Ender 111. Computer Science. Susta Ferguson 4h•roblo100 ' Jeanne refry Nutrition . Muk Frisiler Merhanleal Engineering Ito wird yin Areoonting VittlIfie Finnlli Rroastrasting Antew Fischer minitaor • biarri FPO v9vie Fogel • Teresa Foggia irtinilMgMenCe • Landarle Footiteer (immunity? fon Jeff osier tSvance Cltana Flittick Coasilttgfpa Freeleritt1 414trai, f(aceriAel44. kiken ' fie4a too romputer Stience ;ltebecra .1. Eater Norist UorA Greg J. PURIM Management Arttiox 1. Gaetano Jr. Compurrr Sekrier Kevin GIOANSivc ?Winner Brian GidLaaber Exerrim. pacsioIne • ji Wehb Gangidino Ahrens Q. Garcia farnlinthiMpefipOk; xakit Gar Mudding berlan, Loth Garrett Grant Gacsoo Political 4 Kelly Gay Socht rf ork Thomas Gem,. Criminal k ' 4 Mark Gehringer Arc-ousting, Carol Settritan Commnaknulaa Mike Chump-sr no Criminal Justice Arista 1. Gibson Marketing Lisa GOIdDsken Criennuoinstions in Planning " , Onrk easting Spaaink S Wade A. i;oireqyagaiwc ;:.%•it ' i:, Denny Mark fiyallySecchinearintS(4.,:: . t frt.? " e ; Melissa A. Grieves Anthropology Sheri Grigos ffttahness Management Saranac Grinnell Marketing Millie L. Grins PayehohnLy Tereca Gross Nursing 13nallty K. Griner Ruainecs Alesia Gigat.C4074 finalreeering Mary Ken GiriakPIIRditer Science lona RIØl.tmatmen•fal Recreation stem A044( usena Laurie Goldberg Sociology Miguel A. 6ranados Engineering Jeannette Grandy Manarnaretti Ayasindra K. (liana planning Jeff Grant fitafset lion kkhard Grano Prtrifuetioo Marie W Grenuldr, •-•• Sandy Gretneltcb Justice Studles Robyn Greenberg Juctlee Studies Edward Greene Busineas Ellen Samantha Greenwald Marketing Roberta Greiff ' mike Raclin Jennifer Grine Politkal Science Seniors 311 Ken Grunintett l ' ouunonicallon Lisa Goeciardo Elementary Education Lisa Hi. Gimstiebni Clothing Textiles TO ' S Studies Emily Gannon Womeni Studies Michael Gunderson Elertrfral Engineering hod Wynn; Potholer David C. Una s ,Algplee Etodko Jeffrey LikkOWSekioJegy Jodilyn Ifinktitrifirtgifi4OkHri Mittman air)0440 0,10 Tlitaafrf Diana Hall Journalism:Nib Relations land Hall lirrukkastigi Mark Helper( Polities! Silence Russ L Haintiln Acroonting Joey Hamby Kristen I.. Hamilton Pd INACAJ Education Byron Handy Construction Engineering Hasid W. Haneke Photography William Hanka Ihusgriornt Wendy K. Hata], JUAtiCt Slittfira Kandy Han Compote, Graphic:. Kathleen Marie Harmon soda) Work L. Hank Public Admirktnation Camille Harris Hlatkemalin. Lan " N. Harris ,so dolor John PAW Harrison Industrial TecanOlogY Holly Hastings Purelmslag; Materials Lind klartani tett 0 Terry Hawkins Criminal Jost ire Gordon B. Hedrick Health Administration Paulette Hedrick Public Relations Chittaraajan A. Hegdr Maniac:wing Chittarannat Ilegde Manufsentring Chris fleidelrnan Sociology Seniors nit cigation - fresIll Amour:Mg MIS elltir feinaputer Sreems Pink G. Gistkrret Jr. logic, Patrick Help! Aerospace Ellginef ling Matthew J. Heileman Ptveholot Denise Hein English Literature Greg Hebastetter Psycho no Sumter Headpier JoumgUss Mkkelk Henry Broadcast Journalism A N Jennifer Northcutt, 20, Accounting Jennifer is a junior from Phoenix. " I came to ASU be- cause I liked the idea of staying in state, " she said. Jennifer also said that she decided on ASU because it has an exc ellent business school. She is a Kappa Alpha Theta and lives on campus in P.V. Main. " I really feel that be- coming involved in or- ganizations or the greek system helps, " she said. " It personal- izes the campus. " Jennifer said that when she graduates she would like to work for a CPA firm. Since Jennifer has lived in Arizona for 14 years, she said that she would like to look for a job here when she graduates. " I would really like to stay in the Phoenix area, " she said. Photo by Michelle Conway 4,0 Hefting Computer Science .s.altii.SeStir; 1... ' fieilige Ice AThifithiltigaii.lie61. Tr brow Amy He irktt ;Cijibt ee David Heater Af Iiki; Joseph Hi denhrandt Artotalthi. ' Charles D. Hill Accounting %Leen D. Hill MnrgerIng Elisabeth Anne Hillis English F. Kell Hillman Cheankal Engineering Tosoliiku Hirano English John Hitchcock Vrtvo Pi1412tillg DiVid Hodges JoamslItm Randall HodgicInson Ls Eaten I.. Hodoefield Arr Sen pture Margaret Hoff Pine Art Herb Hoffman Finance Holly Boot Clinics? Dlelitlon George .1. Hotge Eketrial Enginegring Kurt H011,14.11 Aeronautical Technologr Kerrl Hollis An Rhino KIrsteo Hollsteln Education Vacant t Own Computer Information Seniors 311 Annular Students Engaged The televison sitcom " Mar- ried With Children " depicted marriage as hell and children as miniature monsters. MU junior Cindy Rainer, however, painted a totally different pic- ture of married life with children. " A baby is a great study tool, " Rayner said of her two- and-a-half-year-old son, Garrett Rayner and her husband, Reid, who was a senior com- puter major at ASU, studied during Garrett ' s nap time and when the baby went to bed at 7:30 p.m. Rayner said that having her husband to study with had its advantages. " I get to sleep with my study partner, " she said. The 23-year-old telecom- munication broadcast major felt that her and her hus- band ' s participation in school had been good for their son. Garrett got to know both par- ents since they attended ASU on different days, and the aca- demic environment the child grew up in taught him to ap- preciate school. " He understands school, " said Rayner. " It (school) has been positive. He thinks school is really cool. " Money was the only setback to having a family and attend- ing school at the same time. In fact, when Rayner and her husband moved to Arizona from Boston in January of 1989, bicycles were their only form of transportation. " Our son rode on the back of our bicycles in a little baby seat. It was kind of funny, " Rayner said. " We were with- out a car for eight months, so having a car is a real luxury. " Despite financial problems, Rainer was content with her life as a mother. " I don ' t feel bitter or re- sentful of my son because I am going to school, Rayner said. " My life is going the way I want it to. " : " tgaLM041- Photo by T.J. Sokol a ` ; - i fl 495)1,TA , f,n1.2:cer ly - rmfrirmg ? .„a Laarit Donis, 0, Houatb.eiost, Amy Howard bdi°P Swum; fist etc Jim ' lodged ' Scott Hume Macs Cdirmd0 1,42 " . Carol L. final Homo keviromies Education John flyer Meeltiokici Entine:fog Leanne M: mMin Corzonumeatioa Elizabeth S. Inman Ilarieting Kathleen its4Hetlo 1;oxliih Lisa INer,on .Saning Seniors Adjusting to married life Reid and Cindy Rayner along with their son Garret enjoy ASU ' s campus on the weekend. Married couples were seen frequently with their children. Thomas W. heron tiroatkastittg Rae. duckpin Anthropology Jodie Julien -Ellin Communication kaixabeth Jackson Family Resources Paal Jackson .-temspeet Reggie Jackson Valerie Jackson English Nails A. Jacoby Accounting Syed Kama: II, Jaffrey tbsonereint Anorak Jagma Verities; Engiarering Courtney Ann James dooms km Mani Janakimuu Engineering Elle• JKIISCITS Afrobenical Eugineenng Robin Jason Elementar, Education Mark Jeffrey nocbdogy Debora JellItiDkt C01171711117frati011 Phil Jensen business Finance Tracy Jensen Jesuit) Trask, Jolmsh Communicarion RoarUe Jock Duet Mutation Andre Johnson English Education Bradley S. Johnson Soriokso Shari Johnson Speech Rearing science John A. Jones Art Painting 11 Seniors 31 Deborah Kaye Randy Allan Keller Recreation, ' Try Maura C. Kelley Theatre Melissa Kei ogg.Waibel fittraidg Kathryn Kelly Jeatire Studies Andrea Kemp Psychologl Keith Janie( Torchaernift Mania Jones JIMfite Atialles Teresa A. Jones Elementary lidueatlon Toby Joy, Human getoarrri Management Todd Joseph Fine An, Robin Judy hiementary Education Dennis Jute Iluslttess Real Enate Berard Ka on:nein Engioeenhg Mina Aharad Kahn Flasnce ,;!1 4444 Kant Public lieislitnn $11,006V47,13kwela OW Engineering Sieben 4olfoi Kant .Studies John K. hags III Ge•oa Rashes., Parsairevi harakada Marketing Jeanie Karr Pah Relations linsid S. Kardenbaam Sociology Matthew Xavier JrvLCe KAUISIty SoCial WOrk Jennifer I,. Kepner Theatre Swan Kern Journalism .tnnetu Kerr .Marketing Marla Kessler Economies Khalilifard filoengineering Mark Ktatonnian Peace Fjie. Myron ' Engineering Ladale King Compeller Information Stereo King Amounting Teat) Klog Aorsiog Howard Klnyon Computer Science Drew Kfrarltbanru Computer Information Joe Kirschner Accounting Liu Kiser liberal Arts Larry S. MON ' Jr. Ell0De tiff Andrew S. Klein Itotheamtks R. Jason Klein Political leafy Christine Eden Kling Psycho a William Knott., Busioe‘s Danielle Tanner Knox Communkation Robert Knox Mathematics Jeffrey Koch Compete, Selene, Mark K. Korb atomics Martha Koelliog Psychology 16 Seniors Michael Kitchell, 18, Engineering Michael is a fresh- man from Yuma. He lives on campus in Sa- huaro Hall. He said that he chose ASU for two reasons. " For what I want to study it was the best choice for me, " he said. " Besides I liked the Tempe area and the campus. " He said that he can never spend enough time studying. " I guess that you could call Noble library my hangout, " he said. Michael added that when he graduates he would like to work for an engineering com- pany. He said that if he could change one thing about ASU it would be to ease the racial ten- sion that exists on the campus. " I would like to see more unity between the racial communities, " he said. 1 ,.La Photo b.} ifghelle Conway Stacy Xoenemann Reerradoo SmuK$ts Nog) eatumairation Andres firil Childhood Education ebriMire Kontos Efeetrkel Engineering Sultanna Kuntsioth. Nuning Matzoth, Kraut! Management Kenneth Xtout fin‘Ines.sqlusure Karen Kntieetit Comormainolun Anthony )(trifler Political Science Paul J. KUJAY11 Liberal Arta fiarath Kumar Electrical Rogineering Chem Kuotimang Eloctrical Engkeectag Sato Kara-shins Ea:1M Andrea Kortz Focal Pedagogy Matthew M. Kush Camomile:Woo Sanaa Mt. Kam Public Mantua All Laic tab] Electrical Engineering Jennifer Lammers Palchologr Michelle Landis Areousting Thomas A. Lane Electrical Engineering Lori Lappin Journalism Jok LaPolta Journalism Seniors 311 Kristin 1. Latish Political Science Mark Larriha Mara:font See Studies Christine Larson Justin Studies I:Imbeds Lau liroadcaAt Journalism Allen LaS4111 General Basiama State T. LaValle BachtfM Harare MUT)1)1111 1.4)01411 English Leslie Leatittraood Political Science Kenneth letnitt Computer information Ray Bryan Leavitt Meriadad Engineering Erik M. Lee Chinese Asian Langugei Kathleen Lee AceMniting Seniors Sabine Le Marquis Eleerrienl Engineering Jan!. Irma Just re Studies Brenda Leonard Sociology Denise Lerch Family Studies Marisa Lesteur Child lielelopment Laura M. ladak Minn Elizabeth A. Lawns Maras Mmagenieal Andrea lain Janice • Matthew Lay Bushes! Administration Shirley Y. Lewis Polltind Science Wendy Lewis Organimitiond Communinetion Stephen Liddy turns. tUttood idea d ' arsind Mary LIneofther gebetenies Sheryl Lima ntrotnary edetition KMS Lisle liberal Ante Stephanie do Lieu Psychology L. Beni Intend Choral. Mimic Mrs litengtxul Airs ( night Management Edward LIM Engin eeriAt John Loomis Psychology Lisa Angela Lopes Vintner Andrea Idrens Tourism Janet Loughlin liberal .4rts Lucas S. Loukerlis Jr. Huth " , Carotin Lo‘•11 General Raciness Barbara R. Lownsbory Ilistory Arthur Lae Jimmies ' Engineering Robert Lunt Plattner Lisa Beth Lombard Accotuirlog (Armin. lalPit !venally° Richard Loon RioMed P.Maneering Elisabeth Lundberg Engineering Mona Luo Mneriaii $elenni Freak Lao Applied Nola Kimberly M. Lusher I:karate. ' Matador Deem " ' Ain Computer information Michael Lou naqnrSS Warmlot Thema:. Mites:, .1fariefinx S. Scott %lac-Vino Innagement Joke Mitcham 3facirond Teri Magootii Marie Mg John David Miller Education lagineering John E. Maher Opera Jon ifsendcmern Studenten Malcolm Purchasing• Materials Nancy Mandell Comanotiration Nick Manlad. Inustrfal Engi• Wag Kaaliptidi ThomsenIt Compater SCICPCir Lisa Maim Ponta? Ince Laurel Mansfield Home Eronemin E. Shawn klansonr Portia %Latch Physical Education Joke R. !dank(II Jr. firoadcastIng Andra Marten Marketing G. Wont Martin Marketing Michelle Martin Marketing Daniel S. Martineau Justice .Stadies Cathy Manion Sprat Education Denims Martinez Entice Studies Gina Mascologialek Arch, Education Christine tIaslan Marketing J effrey Todd Mails Marketing Earl:pat Mayer Fiance Mat} McCann PUrchardng Daniel .I. MeDnitt Computer Graphics Mark F. McCain Peddle AdministratIon William Mifercille Mechanical Engineering Lynn A. MrCklland English Tod McCoy Jauntily:II English Erie McDonnell Spaalah Latin American itluinnes Dmin McDowell Smith-wing Production John McGinley Firemen Allan McGowan 111701AllititN Lent Mermeau Humanitin Brian E. McGuire Political Science I.. Markham Mclfenr, Zoology Scott McKay Rise A. McKee Rashest Administration Thomas McMahon Computer Science Diana J. McMillan Political Science Jed McNair Accenting Terence McNeal Management Janice McNeil Piycholop Entire MI-Phonon ekernigr) Seniors 31 A GNI N Jill Gibb, 23, English Jill is a second year graduate student who is married and lives in Chandler with her hus- band and their 5- month-old daughter Courtney. " I decided to come to ASU after we moved down here, " she said. Jill said that since she ' s had her baby she could only take a maximum of two classes each semester. She added that she has been married for two years and received her undergraduate de- gree from NAU. " When I graduate I would like to teach at a college level, " she said. She said that the one thing she would change about ASU was the dis- tance between build- ings. " It would be easier to get to class if they were closer together, " she said. Mritea4, Photo by Michelle Conway Came ' Stiseres Sang „„,„, ryi , b7eettiral Engineering Leah Maier Ilmarleasting Paul Miller tieCtfiCe EligiOetri fig Stephanie Milk Journalism Ted B..11lsidcnls Political Science, Mitchell MU) ReaCROOti, Peter Mitchell Ms Mohassni tarp Christina P. Moeliamer Herracteifilite: • Sharldruat Mohdyasin Urban Huila Vicki Moliana Marketing Mitchell Monsepur Computer filormation } " M°1154.) eiMICJILVariii011 iiSsei Matta Mechanical ' Engineering Mark Mooney Physical ache Urfa R. Moore Real Estate %Timmy Psyrnorogy Seniors Robert ModIn •1nsilei Smiths Stare, R. Morgan Molina lame Morgan Ong Anthropology. !Aka Morganti Pbyskal MoistInn Russell N.G. Morrow Soliology Alicia Mueller Nair Edmiston RItnik MakberJen Economics Finance Derek P. Mulligan Operatth Prosinceon Management Scott Mollies Finance Ionise Munroe Psychology Jon E. Murphy Sociology Leon f. Communication Donna Murrell Nursing ()Vann Mushily arcirial Engineezthg Brian D. Myrrh Political !ideate Tammy Nagel location Klan Saks:noes l7t1 Rine 1110 AWN Ram Sails Ravi Narmananeoi ttooparer Seleoce Eric Nash fr ' ennat Brent Neheker Sferhankal Engineering Joyce Neely Secondary relocation John. W. Nehrtass Electrical 1.) Idneerioll Mkaelle Neilson BroadrastIng John NOAH Kevin Nkhols Finance Deanna Nicholson Psychaloso lieles Nickele History Eric Niebch Philosophy Pamela Norton Family )(toucan; Human Deirloposint Jr. Electriral Clierl,Satels Family Radios Richard Lance Null Electrical Englarering Brian O ' Brien Eleettleal S.woginteling Kathleen Ann O ' Connor ' Matte Bill Ocher Political Ionic Jobanes Oral Pinner EogElong Irving Oh Eiertncal Engineering Pamela Okamoto ladastrial Enyaneering DIbla Gong. (ikon? Iluslnics .4dnyitirtration Richard L. (Sher 11 Aeronautical reehnologY Mane Olson Elementary Education • • • Eric Obosi.Oiairnclion Engineering Statatadiara Political Silence Kyokoatisclology Gwen Engineering Joe) Onzialrar. lattice Stadie, Elizabeth Clam Payebo Ogy Seniors 32 Dana Renee Oxford Education ' English Carmen Pablo, Planning. Landscape Lisa Padilla Nigher Education Navin Pal Mechanical ErlillfrfliDO Mulligan Palanlappao Engineering John Paliwoda Finance Paul Palmer Electrical Engineering Dana Papesh dustite Studies Bnao Papiese Studies Cynthia V. Pappas General Nosiness Klm Papsrun Communkations Pankaj Parekh Engineering Bradley Paris Sociology Chol Park MeeSantee Engineering Kit R. Park International Management Gist Parker Theatre Am Isae Parr Exercise I Sport SeteWV Darts Parrish Aerospace Engineering Ann Marie ?mho Pitchology Thomas Pastore Electrical Engineering Kambria Pirtiortets Family Studies Caroline Payne Interior Pesotn Mark Peas,. Management Andrea Pcriacoee Journalism Jane Peltier History Lydia R. Perkins ,tiarketMg Michelle J. Perkins Political SCience Judi Perran Prodoction.Operation% .11yont Ira Pettit Putrhaiing .itaterial% Sandra C. Prstonr Studio In Kathy Ann Ptah Holly M. Phillips Finance Sagan C. Phillips Secondary Education Dawn S. Pkper AnthroPnloge Sonya Pierce Social Work Stierryann L. Pierre English NicheDe Piller Music Timatre Rajesh Pipbun industrial higinecring Arnie PD. Whist Electrical Engineering Sawn PIItT111111 Badness Corey Polka Marketing Timothy S. Pomeroy Marketing James Poplawski Economies Barbra I. Potter Communication% Julie Porter Nursing Laura Potts Finance Kristen M. Powell Fashion% iferckandising Shashiluinth Prabhakar Engineering Seniors Playwright ' s Teaching five English 101 classes and a Creative Writing class would be a busy enough schedule for most faculty as- sociates, but not Mark Litton. During the fall semester Lit- ton spent the remainder of his time at ASU ' s Lyceum theater while his play " Underground " was rehearsed, revised and preformed. " Underground " was con- ceived while Litton was study- ing at the University of En- gland. " I was riding the under- ground to school everyday and either you loved it or hated it, " Litton said. The play took a total of almost three years to finish. Litton said that the most rewarding aspect of writing plays is the interaction be- tween people. " 1 like the comraderie you get when working with the di- rector and players, " he said. He said that he found ap- plause good and reviews unre- liable. " You can ' t rely on reviews to give you any satisfaction, " Litton said. " Underground " received four meritorious acheivement awards given by both the Ari- zona College Theater and American College Theater Festivals. Litton planned on continu- ing his teaching and writing careers. He hoped to achieve more of a balance between the two since most of the time he wrote was only during winter and summer breaks. Out of the 12 to 15 plays that he had written, surpris- ingly his favorites were not the ones that had been performed. " Some of the more popular plays for me are the ones that haven ' t been produced yet, probably because I want to see them produced, " Litton said. 14449 35freit.44-94.14I) Photo by T.J. Sokol Taking a break from his work sched- ule, playwrite Mark Litton spent most of his extra lime in the Lyceum Theater. Sbarad S. Prablio !admit .61)gineering babel GeorgisPrakel PhUosopb) Gaaeak Prasad Industrial engineering Lawereme R. Prather ✓astire Studies Lisa Prank Bleetriral Engineering Michael A. Prcsseado COMMURICAIIOM Cornelia Prestwood Women Studies Tanya Plicate EDO Psytholon Stan F. Pore History mgels Parnell Nawartities timid Putnam Mulcting Lisa Prank Electrical Rng!Peering Francine Quaekenbasb Nursing George Quaye Math Chemistry Corrine Rabe English Kathleen gaby Accounting Brute W. Racine Photograph) Richard Raber Ennui Troy A. Ralston Broadcast Journalism Seniors 32 Seniors 1. 1 SUSAN (dridhar Rao Computer Science Parag RtslOgi Computer Science . Sara Rathsark Recreation Public Relations .Sntbony Whom industrial ihedgn Joann Raymond .1m-orating Srinath Redd) Engineering Mary Ellen Reed Communications Sharon Reed vend Business Stephen Marketing Pamela A. Regan EngGO Scott Rebury AtC4FORliflg Trade Reistobigler Theatre Corti Rendoa Elementary Education DLartria Renner Accounting. tact 0. Revenaugh iistsineou Stark Rental° hart Reams( Mier Mpg Michelle Reyna feistier Simnel Shannon Reynolds Political Scknce Tyler H. Rhoades Ju.stire .Studies Note) Richards Marketing Ryan Lanerence Richards Geogrphy Maar Marie Riediagerligie Stk Brent A. Rleti Italian Michael Ritter flistory .1sdrea C. Roach Special Education Itonne Roark ?Osten, Education Robert Rust .4rcounring Joe Roberts General Agrdecalness Salty Roberts Journalism Cynthia Robinson Computer Ronald A. Robinson Finance Ann Robisch Retention; label V. Robles Nursing Ronda Robsham General Business Duwa)ne M. Roots Accounting Cu) Roll Ertmomics Libend :Irks Linda !Collins Naming Janke Romek Accounting Elsa Rome) Political Science Theodore Ramey Persoarl Management Santo !tossed industrial Supenl%ioa Tony Rosatci Industrial Engineering Michael C, Row Accounting Jacqule Rosen English Eric Rosner .4therthing Wendell N. Rote 111 .4ccoanting Pitman Greg M. Roth Spanks!? Steve Fossay, 23, Japanese History Steve is a second year graduate student who came to ASU from Nebraska where he re- ceived his undergradu- ate degree. " I came to MU be- cause it was the only school where I could get a graduate teaching as- sistant position, " he said. Steve said that he hasn ' t had too many embarassing moments since he ' s been at ASU. " Once, though, I did get carried home from the Dash Inn, " he said. Steve said that if he could change one thing about ASU he would in- crease the size of the history department. He said that he would like to continue in the history field af- ter he graduates. " When I graduate I want to work in a cor- porate archive, " he said. Mpttaa oviaskia: Photo by Michelle Conway Matthew- Roth Robert RiMarbaGadaniNf Jelta RatiSiniSatifau India A.Oarpi:tfroanteora Ream rem DavtdliMit.ifaanne An. ROclier Communkatioas Gloria Don Lon.. Roil ' theory 1.E.a Ryan Management Jason, Satre General Swine ' s Aya Sakaina .5neio ogy Mary Alma Saleido Llementary Education Victoria Sall14 Public PleeSms Charles D. $alcosstalt Erottonitrn Kea Sawa Rea lstatt Marisa Sanclvz Boas Stadler P tia b6W.ASE Hoigk§Mik ibrkike b(arkt1,10,t0 iouraalisat Iiii Crhata) Marketiag Clilabragia Political Mace XS Physical Felaration C haeffer Snit:min Management Krieg Staanerman Mutation Jeffrey Schifano Terknoto0 seniors 321 Working on a story for the from page of the State Press, Mike Surges:, spends many hours in front of his computer. Burgess was awarded Journalist of the Year at the Associ- ated Collegiate Press fall convention in New Orleans. Laura SchItmger Architecture Slichael Schlatter Chemistry Brian Schmidt Management Andrea J. Schollled Finance PhisId srlminan St:tines, Teresa Schuman TIO46017 Patrick Sebirms, (ommunicarion Simone Scofield Education Eric Hartman Scudder FreOtrafttr) Jill Rene Seiler Marketing Maria Stink Textile. lanl Selby Psychology Shannon Sellers Public Pmgrans, Duane Seams thwart. Administration Linda Sever Elementary I:duration Frank Sexton Manufacturing Engineering Sanderp Shah Electrical Engineering Scott Sharkey Broadcasting Mary Ella Sites English Samira Sheta Education James Shirley Cull Engineering Brandon Shun Contain Oration Thomas Genie) Short Jr. Engineering David Shoup Mechanical Engineering Seniors RE When Mike Burgess was lit- tle, he was always the first person to tell a story. " I always liked being the first person to know and to tell about things, " said Burgess, who is a junior journalism ma- jor and State Press reporter. And, it was that natural cu- riosity and his enthusiasm for the field of journalism that helped Burgess capture the College Journalist of the Year award in 1989. " I was very honored to have won that, " he said. " It ' s nice to see that your stories can be a catalyst for change. " The award was given by U., the National Collegiate News- paper and by American Ex- press and the Associated Col- legiate Press. Burgess, who has worked for the State Press since his freshman year, made a name for himself by covering the po- lice beat. " It ' s a challenging beat, and it helps to be excited about what you ' re writing about, " he said. Burgess said that some- times covering the police beat was difficult but that he learned to take it in stride. " You have a love-hate rela- tionship with this job, " he said. " You love it, but there are days when you say ' why the hell am I doing this? " ' Burgess received national recognition after covering the racial problems that plagued the ASU campus in 1989. Burgess said that he felt that the State Press should act as a watchdog for ASU. " Our job is not to be liked, " he said. " Our job is to print the truth. I ' ve never run a sto- ry that I couldn ' t support with facts. " Burgess added that the job has been an eye-opener for him. " I ' ve learned more about life because of this, " he said. " I ' ve become a better person. " Photo by T.J. Sokol Chris Sierras Criminal Justice Mark Silverstein Human Relations Thomas Patrick Simmons fine Art. Lord Sipes liberal Arts Laurie Skaggs Speedy Hearing Science Dawn Skoda Justice Studies Eric Skoog Education David Shottsen Management Paige Slataterback General thISillesl Lori D. Sings Marketing Marie Siuka Biology Cedric Smiley Theatre Charles P. Smith Computer Systems Engineering C. Drew Smith Electronics Engineering Jennifer Shawn Smith Management Jaliette D. Smith Finance Ririe Smith Finance Michael J. Smith %Intim Studies Robert H. Smith Justke Studies Rodney Smith Amounting Roy W. Smolens Jr. Spanioh Kimberly Snellharc Motor. Robert Snook Liberal An, Jett A. Snyder Computer Science Seniors 32 Twyla Webster, 18, undecided Twyla is freshman who came to ASU from Los Angeles. " I wanted to get out of California, " she said. " But I didn ' t want to go too far. " She lives on campus in Sahuaro Hall and she said that her most em- barassing moment hap- pened one day when she couldn ' t find her bike. " I parked it by the M.U. and then forgot where it was, " she said. " So, when I got out of class I had to wander all over campus looking for my bike. " If she could change anything about the campus, she said that it would be the price of tuition. She said that her only plans for after graduation were to go to Europe. " But I want to have a family after I graduate from school for sure, " she said. Photo by Michelle Conway Pahl Sreentkian Mettanka ROPterifig. Oamodaran I Mari StOla Pv.3 Jack Strin Binforss AdmMU watt Ann ODA Stepbaalt 50(441 me,;44:3:VZ4et, Cail Strattax.,Pi Scott AMT.. Stract. Arrd4n7aq .f. Basu Sultansu Ravi Subrarruolan ifecitaiirs1 En4ceertriA• Carl If; $01.4r. Compatif lour • Sullirun .14srActing • ' Seniors Sirs Si Sari liklytl Computer lea P. Surety ire, .gelferKe Ran i Alia ' Sang, Artlurri(ure Blau) A. %row Wallas dustier GK. Swath. nignagrment Gupta Swain Pinsner. Michael Sate Urban ilairmitut Mary A. Swot Sursitig Stanley Sureaty .Wilaagruirar Gars Swindler Building Design kiadtt Rea Taarit leortniter Matomcbar Neal TSS. Stu Tag John Daniel J ' Stsmood tatigaion troiatittial Eirginerriag Carol L. of Jr. dustier .Mullet Patrick 1((:41beral Arta John Ttliegiktbannatar keit Bala Jaaral:0 1110116110Paerrar oi.tik moss John Daval:Tholum downs Ivo Eric Computer. laforguaioir h ' ONO, Ricluin:1 English Steer Iltristitt Pamela Tong Finance P. loops Management Criatina Torrts Elementary Edigalitall Bryan Iasi C01001trat irrI011,tital Patna A. Traltil MI 01Alko Raja R. Trazkeillorkyftomos • Seitart Scott Tropisms Libini .44d Thomas 0. Tmdran Plyining) lay IsInbitolkr Computer information Stews M. Tusks:. Industrial boal herring Jeffrey I. Tafel) Socialogt Kimberly Tamer flora; General Educati on Michael Turner Janice Kari T ler Narsiog Gregg Flukse Ilkaegbu Political Science Nadine Unikker :Ire Ed Urban Tekentarounicadon Datid P. [ ' stet Sociology Seniors Joyen Vakil Architectere Sondra Valentine Family Studies Kathleen Vanderbar Justice Studies Cathie Vandenburgh Accounting Jennie Van Houten Nursing Sara K. Veriganji Ch emical! Engineering Robin Lee Wainer Japanese Debbie Walquist Sociolo0 Irene Ersala Wandel Communication Iongliant Wang Solid State Election John II.P. Ward Zoology Roseman J. Wardell .tiocio ok Atal Marketing Jon P. Veltri Physical Education Desiree Venturitio Clothing Textiles Mark Derin Vndejo Economics Laura Vick Organizational Communication VIllacenor Nursing Sophia KB. Vineltorto French Mark D. Vigaxuey English Hill %frees Nursing Barbara Vogt Education Erie Volker Pretaw Sandy %repos Anthropology Jon Wachter Marketing Jeff Wade Microbiology Michael D. Wagner Economies Diana Walker Art Binary Karen Walker Economks Stephen Wallace General Eftmlness Suva K. Warner Broadcast Journalism Brian S. %Vases ' Nursing Administration Karen A. Wasserstrom Journalism Marilyn Wagon Amounting Dan Way Mechanical Engineering Elizabeth Wedemeyer General amines. Karen IL Weinstein An History Mark T. Well Mechanical Engineering Arthur Webeflog Floe AmvSludio Art Thomas it. Wentk Mechanical Engineering Christopher Nest Pinner Brad Westfield Business Uangement Teri Jo Wheeler Marketing Jason A. West Busfons Don W. Whipple Chenthrry Kande Whitaker English Any White Operations a imminent Edwin White French Jonathan White Political Scieurr Terry IA bite Art Education Sherry XlItitenier Family Studies Shaun Wieder Danyportarlon bun Wikenan Management Henna Williams Broadcast Ng Mike N. Williams Aeronautiesi Management Penny Williams Graphic Design Tyson Williams Photojournalism Kelly Wills Psychology Cerise Wilson English Communication Lee Wilson Russian Reba Wilson Ancient History Tanis Wilson littflne.1 4% .tdminiNtrAlion Van VI il%011 Aertap.yer Engineering Michael J. %%III Electronics Engineering Hear Winston Pyyrhology Christopher Winter CommuniratIon Stesen Winter English I.ori Ninterbotham Economies Tammy Wisuell Political Science Jason Wolk .4a-counting Sandra H. Womble !Marathon Joyce A. Wood Education. Counseling Jimmy Wu Liberal Arts (lark Wysong Zoology Julianne kamanoto Poblir Program, Leonel. Taney finance Cheng Hong lap Ciril Engineering Victor Varier Maio An Jacqueline C. Yee Broadcasting YU leder Exercise Science Jana K. Young POliliCal Selentle Lmin lanelli Special Education Todd Zang Hioenglimerthe Mehra Zeschke Political Science Chris Zmuida Construction Laura Zopler Justice Studies Seniors33i ArI N Bryan Garrett, 23, Communications Bryan is a senior who spent three years at ASU and went to Mesa Community Col- lege for his first year. He said that he went to MCC because he wasn ' t sure about what he was going to major in. " I ' m a native, " he said. " So I wanted to stay in the Valley and go to school here. " Bryan said that he isn ' t exactly sure about what he wants to do when graduates. " I can go into just about anything with my major, " he said. He had worked at Pep Boys part-time, but he said that had to quit this semester because he is going to graduate in May. He said that he can spend 40-50 hours a week studying some- times. " That ' s the maxi- mum number of hours that I ' ll study though, " he said. NIOts Photo by Michelle Conway Steven AbNt Auldin Abdul ' s!, Teach Abeyta JODathao Abrams Rieltard AdamIdevie ' Jolt. Adam, A taliitS ffi EL ' iota Allen Jean Alley Robert Alitng Unid Alba Katherine Amari Tina Amodio I Undergraduates 1 Undergraduates 33 Artaya Maya eel Pat Andersen Audra Atuterw.00 Bill Manus Dare Antletsoi Jayne ASORSon .leftrel Midas . Stephan, L Anders°, titter} Mdebst Katie A17144.It Man Autenor David Marti K 111814 Anup1ndi Yvon Anktiant Gavin Arclituad Tracy K. Ard Cicely Armstrong Mark C. kilmorth Pia Atkins Azin lifttayst 13abakkani Jai Baca Brannon badman %arid Bahr lucid Battey Paul Dal lie Wayne Si. Ball tIrtinDe N. Ballard Richard Banana Joe BaraJflo Joe Hammon Kent Barnes (inn Barnett John Ammo Kimberly Barr Scott Barr Jennifer Barrett Mary Nib Barrett Zukary Barrett Jeanne J. Barton Scott K. Bartolomeo Renee Barton Jashln Fir.% Robert Bateman David Baum se. (404, . Undergraduates Andrew Hamer Brent A. Baxter Kimberly Hauer Yvonne Bayec Michelle Baxarian Dona Beam Megban Hear Robin Renee Beavers Amy Beck Jennifer Beck Barry Becker Arya Behaad Joann Brideinan Carl Belanger Ross Bell J. Jason Bellew. Rick BeMott ' Steve Beltran Britt Semen Deborah Beason Krktine .1. Benson Kerri.Ann Berg Todd Berg Aaron Hager Chris Berger Jaime Berger Kathleen Berger Ari Bergeron Bowman Berglund Don Berry Eric Berry Geoff Herschel J. Scott Ikrtnne Deborah Bemon Edward Fimer III Shawn Legere Beyer Alokaaanda Rhattacharya Goy Hither Tammy Bishop Temple Blackburn Christina M. Blinds Rebecca Blanding Ramie W. Bledsoe Am) Block Dennis Bobbilt Richard Bock Andrew S. Kock:stein Scott Body felt Quanquan Wang, 30, Engineering Quanquan received her masters at ASU and is now pursuing her doctorate. She had at- tended school in China where she received her undergraduate degree. She came to Arizona with her husband. " We came because we heard it was good here, " she said. " We also had some friends here. " She said that the first year was difficult because of the language barrier. " The advisors in the engineering depart- ment were helpful, " she said. " Since we didn ' t speak English they made it a lot easier. " Quanquan said that if she could change one thing at ASU it would be the way the univer- sity treats foriegn students. " They need to take more care of interna- tional students, " she said. Photo hr Michelle Conway Jemmy Bohn R. David Bolls Ill Susan Bernice Carlo Bonn Jr. Patricia Bookman Cassandra Room Farrell Booth Catherine Hoaxer Mittlite Horgatello Scott BormanIs Elizabeth Boramann Richard Joel Horowitz Marc Horton Paul Bourret Rita Maxine Bowers Amy BowUeg Charles David Bowman Heidi Bowman Laura Bowman Joshua Boyd Richard Branam Greg Branch Matthew Bra) Michelle Brat Undergraduates Mark Brerk David Brettigam Rosser [Damn DA% id Brenner Gent Baton Dorothy Bridges Stephanie Up Jrff 8 Ses Mark Sob , Bruit Mann, Dawnfherl 8tritia Eric C. Brown Brown Kriglite Broods Craig lirovining Michael krnwasteln Liana Bruce David Bryant Jennifer Baggi pn.reli. • er lab ir Max Richard Buhl Boat Bandy Ralph Bin-Dion Sherri Lynn Barnett Ma Buns Chris Barns Paula Burton Philip Barton Mike Basckbarher II J.S. Burn Amine Bono Kristin ByEtet tridg Biter Cara Byrd Brian Tahitian James Caglr Debra Cain Don Calabria nidela Calderon PAdir Caldoson Patricia Caldwell Ulane tallagban CaiNeeal Oglaboll gloat laeiy tampion 36 undergraduates 1 Undergraduates 3 George Cant Us Francice° Cano Sy!.la I). Cano Rosy Capri° Letitia Carry 1)owgIss D. Carlson Kristen Cane) Matthew Carat Molly Carpelner Diane Lizette Carrizora Nicole Carroll Seta P. ( ' anal) Mkkael Carson Kk Carton Jason Caner Rawdell Caner James ant !MIMI Caul James Csacirlf Mary Cass.liD Chutes Castleman Kim Caster Trio Cluidcs Rabin hawdun Joe Chapparro Vintlane Chapin% Phillip Charlton Eduardo ( ' haver Ibtblet Chen NIalang ( ' hen Slu Dung themt Lisa Chmiel Chars ( ' ho Leeward (hush Yana-Long Chuang Jactuo (Tung Kim Chopp .Mkhael Cimino Heather Clnoanwin Jahr Claiborne Slowou R. John Clark Ste Tanta ' Laurie Cif Cory C litika6100 Josh Cohlefilk Skawn Coffee Henri Cohen Gretttr!. Paul Cole Jeff Cole Jeffrey. Regan Coln 01 Richard tannin Kola Connell RiseAte (ennui Ethel!? Conway Mealy tiktVIX): • Donn CW 40 Katie Coon Morgan ' Coon Todd Corbel draoicer ( ' ore), • Jade Corn alnrlrw Cotner Mirk Lel P. ( multila Auglv L. Costello Teresa IL Cottnn Peter Couture Meth hot Plinth 1h Cox Michael shells tratvo Megan lefAM torsi Nib (XXII5Oti Suzanne ( ' rxwforrt Todd Crranon Eric G. Covithlt Kim (:toultty.,, Mat Otvw Sat) ( ...0111jp, 044p Moun ' CocliEr Nina. Cullen Iar4n Cutter lonoth). D. ( unnInAtiam Trace) (uuningloon aliehael Michael temiejewski Jelltliref Nark Kevin Daily laturvn Dale) Notld A. Jeff II. Darter Ilethannr Dangh•r0 38 Undergraduates It ' s You ' ‘t Farrel Martin, 23, Engineering Farrel is a junior who lives at home and drives his car to campus. " I came here because it was local, " he said. " There was really no reason not to come to ASU. " He said that he spends a great deal of time studying each week. " I probably spend about 30 to 40 hours a week studying, " he said. " You could proba- bly call the engineering library my hangout. " Farrel said that if he could change anything about the ASU campus it would be to have the Cardinals leave. He said that was in- terested in construction and upon graduation he would like to go into the civil engineering field. " I would really like to work with bridges, " he said. MIA421.104,10i4: Photo by Michelle Conway 010b. 1011, 0400 Glee Oelitisiant Patrick Oran Abe D. DrIkrn Frio Del:taloa Mania fkcker .4kilae) DeBOn Steve! De 1-3 0140 !ISM Todd Delano. asoi...1nparr lb-) Rae tbri. Ihq.era Diane Ilenantia Rri.ta Detnetruh.b. Malt Ikrow. Ira ' ban Dr%Inmbriou JoAn Robyn I trout ion Do.Shago Derek Dr:elder Krbtina Mat Liars 0. Nat 111 Undergraduates 3 CRUISING " Mount up! " shouted Bill Gallimore, a sophom ore nurs- ing major, as the troop pre- pared to start their journey. Was this an old rerun of " Rawhide " ? No, it was the first Tuba Cruise, where 11 members of the Sun Devil Marching Band ' s sousaphone section climbed into the back of a dump truck and cruised Central Avenue in Phoenix the night before the ASU UofA football game. The Tuba Cruise was the brainchild of Tim Nieman, a sophomore and marching band squad leader, who said he got the idea by cruising Central last summer with his friends. The tubas ' repertoire included " Rubber Ducky " , " Happy Trails " , the theme from " The Munsters " , and of course, " Maroon and Gold " . Nieman said that the re- sponse was very positive. " It was a thumbs-up! We got to meet interesting peo- ple, " he said. The tubas ' fun ended abruptly with the sound of si- rens. The dump truck was pulled over by the Phoenix po- lice and the musicians were told to leave. Nieman said that they had verbal approval of the Tempe and Phoenix police, as well as the Arizona Depart- ment of Public Safety. " They said it was basically the same thing as riding in the bed of a pickup truck, and they didn ' t see a problem with it, " he said. Nieman said he wasn ' t sur- prised to have been stopped. " I expected it, but I didn ' t think they ' d give us such a hard time, " he said. Would this disappointment affect future Tuba Cruises? " No, " Nieman said. " There will be future ones...we ' re go- ing to work on it. " inciAltnt E -PcuirtaP Mario Iliac Mn) Dickerson Erika Dien Melissa Dillon Jett Dinner Mark DeMititTho John Dion ' Joy Dirk, Rbooda Rricb Gary Dixon Akin( Diobarchi !Yawn 1)ober Brent Dockier Jason R. Colt Chad Dodson Stacy Do!deter Maroi Donnelly Kevin Donofrio Jean. Dotson Jacqueline Delight`, 31ithelle Douglas Bill Do, le 11 340 Undergraduates Sitting In the back of a dump truck 3 wasn ' t comfortable for tuba players Rowc Bell and TJ. PeBon while cruis- ing the qrto, Phi tm■ Edward Drange Kristin brrirt •;;;; .411 ' d .1111 ihiberAtein s;3:6, Mratarl Duda ' •:- Tracy Doehuatt,:7•9 Joel liaglrd !h3;154 Aaron P. Datum ' 11.;-•, • ' Mark Dap Alice Dotthover Jrfrn.) Ft. Dusenrlark ' .. Jeremy IhsitOns ?. Karl flair Mart) tars Andy Eastman Brian EWA Sigrid Ebert Gregor) ' It. ILO • Jennifer Egan ••• i•l•V kilebtlle Nuked James J. Eickhoff Sean Elbeck Diana? C. Elliott Tinnily Elliott Mask! Ellis Undergraduates 341 It ' s You k Debra Lanvin, 19, Spanish Debra is a sophomore who came to ASU be- cause she said that she discovered the school through the hispanic mother-dauther pro- gram when she was in the eighth-grade. She now works for the same hispanic mother-daughter pro- gram that aquainted her with ASU in the first place. She said that she has had fairly easy classes so far and that she hasn ' t had to spend too much time in the library. Debra is married and lives in Phoenix with her husband. She said that she doesn ' t have a car and has to ride the bus to school. " It can be a pain to come to school some- times because it takes so long to get here, " she said. " If I could change one thing about ASU, I ' d move it closer to my house. " ALL.). 04444F: Photo by Michelle Conway • klaltheo Max flu Shannon Elonard Tcouni, Enrico Loa Engelhardt Melksa Engle Eleanor Enrique tosoorib Epstein Erforil • ,. ' ' Want; Eritscs Daniel Erickson inatricS}, Tedsoiz E4tilari Mich01..F.thelbalt: lietijeruin A. kittel Stop molt Evans. itcirem4-4 .4 342 Undergraduates Undergraduates 343! Shartff ELM Pete Angela Earths Band Farms Joseph Fasani Michael FauhIng Robyn Famin Donnkl Faulkner Brian A. Fauxi Jennifer G. Fault Mike A. Federico ito " 412.n Felder Jonathan Feldman Frank Fender Michael Penton Tom Feren•ttudmy Jason Ffte1(0 Jar Fiergasea GreatOr) Ferrara r.bristi Ferris Amy Petry Wianie Flantlace • Bernard Fierily. Shannon Finch Jeremy Fink Brat M. Finkbeiner Meats Fiore Jef1 Fischer Carla M. Fisher Jay Either Jeff Risher Hoh Ember . Blinn Fitzgerald 1. V ItzAlmona Andrea Fleck Kristine Fires Jhugro Fletcher June (. Hatcher Kent flood Christopher A. !lore, Kyle Fogel Fontes Maurice Ktatille .Bryg Pinata Tony NO -- Kathy rzeBer Amara YM ' emm nate .fox Mikel Ens Jennifer Frederick Cluistopher Todd Freed Jack Fucks Christopher Bulks ' Nary Foltz once Fumusa Jeffrey Thomas Funkyllo hooch Bollinger Shaikh Puritan Ahmed Gallagher Tared Gatlin) Michael K. Galion Josh B. Ciao. Riad Garland 1.)nnette C. Garner Leon Garrison Gates Brian Catty. Pamela Gautier Erik (ianthorpe Flelea Ott4!, Jamie Gerriehen Clarlcoe Gibson Jeffrey Gibson Wendy .1. (iilboe Lisa GIIllga Matto Gillman Tars 11. I:Ingram Shell) Giroatird Beth Givens Maria Glancy Dridra Gudhee Daniel Gay tic A Julia Goodrum Geoffrey 11. Goorin Bennis Gordon ANIL Gorman Dawn E. Gortrilty Molly L. Gummi! 1 44 Undergraduates WTSUOIVI " Ra-pah-pah-pah, ra-pah- pah-pah. " Even without their usual tape player, the begin- ning jazz students practiced the new steps; they didn ' t need recorded music to dance to, they had Stelios. With a rhythmic, almost music-like quality, graduate student Ste- lios Polychroni chanted out the necessary beats for his class. Polychroni taught classes at ASU while he worked on his choreography and perfor- mance Master ' s degree. " I got my B.A. at Western Illinois University, " he said. " When I decided to go on and get a Master ' s, I applied to ASU because it is nationally ranked in the top ten in dance and because it ' s warmer here than in Illinois. " Not only was Polychroni new to ASU, but he was new I to the United States. Born and raised in Greece, Polychroni first visited the U.S. through an exchange program in ' 83. " It was always my dream to come to the U.S. and visit places like New York City be- cause I had seen them in the movies, " he said. Through hard work and tal- ent, Polychroni ' s dream of coming to the U.S. was made a reality. After graduate school, he planned to go to one of the big cities like New York, Chi- cago, or L.A. to start his pro- fessional career. " After I get the experience I need, I ' d like to continue teaching and maybe one day have my own company, " he said. Teaching his first class, Stenos Po- tychronidemortstrates a new step for his students. Polychroni felt his class was motivated at least PO percent of the time and wished his students were able to intergrate his move- ments with their own style. Went Graham Jeremy Graham hinds GraMo %urea. Grasso Scott C. Gray Melissa Grbovar David Grear Ted L. Grten Garen Gretobrrit Ken? Grriviv Daniel Grew Jennifer Griffith Jaya...Ca Ws Dna ' Miner MieheIle Groat (Autry) A. Gros. %kale K. Grove !have Cryvev Undergraduates 34 labia I). Kattgsger gitylvarde Amy GaSHISM Mak Kiften HEIM megura 46 Undergraduates Tony •• Om OggaaMa .1maifer 410141 J.oba Dellmud ,IletUe•HagleenY i ' Aadita • .. Triad, K Mate. Kalllgag egad gagaraat . A41101 • Ile !lead :Mtge Ilassigi4 Yel Hama ' • •gaa • Han rest lisifiock.. , slegals. gasuyieh Karr Hamm. , Mblio Khalil Haste 1401 Hasid goo lardlse Jill Haralseb • ' , Meant Aba Herten Jam Harris ' gym Hants Safill T. liahgeols Andrea Ili l$ . barrio Harszkr Haney %rep . spur Kyle Hawkins RaYiitit It ' s You Greg Fishman, 23, Sociology Greg is a sophomore from Philadelphia. He said that he lives off campus and drives him- self to school each day. " I am here because of the weather, " he said. He added that he had gone to the Univer- sity of Hartford and then went to Isreal for three years before com- ing to ASU. " I like ASU, " he said. " But Tempe is not that exciting of a town. " Greg drives to cam- pus and then he tries to park as close as possible. " Usually I park on a street, " he said. " Wher- ever it doesn ' t cost too much money. " He said that there was really only one thing that he would change about ASU. " I ' d put more air con- ditioning on campus, " he said. diliWittUiag? Photo by Michelle Conway Aro) tia)mour 1444 -WO Atitelitikatti RkItsr6,p4kIerht Knipp 1;e4gil1i rh.,Mgela R. Heins te c74 ' Ifelni 140fer fieltrieh iltIktag Heideman !Win tleaden•ak Haan ' Ilendritt Diane Kennel Sttlt Ilerkal Yolanda lIrraander Mary Herren Tom tlentad Scott RAW 1101,4 Nriatin Una Hone !has Sena. hicks K. Chris 1 Undergraduates 34 It ' s ou N Cindy Wiedmann, 32, Hotel Management be childcare. Cindy also said that she intends to go back to work. She added that she would feel more com- fortable about leaving her son if there was daycare at ASU. " It would be a plus if daycare was available, " she said. " Right now go- ing to school is a little bit of a challenge. " Photo by Michelle Conway Cindy is pursuing her second degree. She is married and has a 20- month-old son named Eric. " It ' s been interesting trying to juggle school and childcare at the same time, " she said. Cindy said that she came to ASU because it was local. " I also came here be- cause it has a good rep- utation, " she added. If she could change one thing about ASU, she said that it would Doe Honer Darcy Hopkins Ern Hopkins Soma Hopkins Sheila Hoppe Christopher Floral: Joel Horn Pairiek .1. Home Scott Horne Dina Horton Lisa Horton Karin Mai. Undergraduates Mark nein. Byron Hill Jason Hill Intik. 0. Hints Jake Hoeft Trxny HOtnningtr Knin Hoffman ScMt Allen Hoke Jeremy Hokin Erik Holt:Wen Bilan llorn enling Ines Ronne Kelly Hoyt Tammy Huhn Sherri Huhn Louis Hadpmen tithes ' butler Paul Michelle Humph Amy Handerfund Heist:, Hunt Jerald HUnter Tyson Hunter Jooahtan D. If one) Andrew Harwich Gareth C. Ilyndouto II Jemtifer Hanson Ashley lure Della laden 1)kaate Irawnn Dawn Jackson l ' hrtstina Jacobson Kristin Jiunrson Joseph E; .1eLairk Stephanie Jaurettm Mark Jaz. ' lerskl Tiphany Jenkins Stacie Jewell DeIpldna Jim Delbert Johnson Mark A. Johnson Patrick T Johnson Chad Johnston Nam Johnston (hark) Jones Denise Jones Eric Joslyn Scott Josirn Harold Jaw Diane JuHien Heather Jurek Dale Jontars Michelle L. hater James Kaiser 1 i miergraduated 34 Getting carded, Brian Parker and Man Farrand start their birthday celebration at The Dash. Turning 21 was something most students eagerly awaited. Roland karitilh le ' IA) 4:swat K, Katapathipillar des n Kane Soetir KaatitrO Lisa St. !Tapas Pau Kaptike Janet Kapp Ati headship! ' Laura Katz Todd Kitaraikno Train Kin KR)tr Kolaird J. Atoms Mar)aalie Kratins Urn tireov - Gordon Keene ( heti Keihr AeIfr JO( helmorr David Roily Ed ard Kell) Patrick Nell) MAIM hemp 11150 Undergraduates RI For many ASU students, turning 21 became a ritual of visiting as many bars in a sin- gle night as they could. Matt Farrand, a sophomore urban planning major, was no different. Farrand, who turned 21 on Dec. 10, went to the Dash Inn and the Vine in Tempe and What ' s Your Beef in Scottsdale. Farrand said that he was pleased with how he spent his birthday, but that he wished that it had not fallen on a Sunday. " It would have been better if my birthday had fallen on a Saturday or a Friday night, " Farrand said. " That way more people could have gone out with me. but I still had fun. " Inconvenient timing wasn ' t the only problem that stu- dents who turned 21 faced. Of- ten, they were refused entry into bars because of the " Un- der 21 " that was printed on their licenses. One such bar was the Improv in Tempe. " We can ' t let people in with the under 21 on their license because it renders the 1.1). in- valid, " said Eloisse Duncon, an employee at the Improv. " We can ' t allow them to buy alco- hol with it. " Duncon said that the law was an action by the State Li- quor Board. She added that she was aware that there were many bars in the Tempe area that allow students to en- ter with the " Under 21 " on their license. " We ' re losing a lot of busi- ness because of this, " Duncon said. " We ' re not real happy with it either. " Farrand said that at first he was disturbed by the num- ber of people who were much older than he was in the bars. " I got used to it after a while, " Farrand said. He added that he had planned to spend his 21st birthday by going to bars and that he did enjoy himself. " At least I could say that I was 21 and no one could turn me away, " Farrand said. photo hl T.J. Sokol SeanKemplt Heide licKe Kerry ' R StapiteK !atria SONIA Keiwy Paige Marie Kt-met meld Ketel Koor Jamil Khawkia TAjlitor JatAil Kbinvars fblistSor Killptirick ' Slather Minn Flog Matt Meg Atari )(Mt TotilUn ' OWS ' Karen Kipp 3 A GsAl N Sundar Lakshmipathy, 24, Engineering Sundar is a graduate student from India which is where he re- ceived his undergradu- ate degree. " I came here because the expenses are a lot less than in the East, " he said. Sundar said that if he could change one thing about the ASU campus it would be the buildings. " All of them look like they were cut out of the same block, " he said. When he graduates, Sundar said that he ' d like to get some indus- trial experience here or in California and then return to India. He said that when he first arrived at ASU he couldn ' t speak English. " It was difficult to speak to Americans be- cause my English was odd, " he said. rota 4. Photo by Michelle Conwaj Kelly Klutapp Jamie Knapp Michael J. Knapp Heather Stark Knotek Kenneth Knotty Jens Knowles Al KtliOtS Michele Kokos Jody Kono Teresa Kona Anthony Konetsin Aarha Koteswararao Stephen P. Kolar Gregor) 6. Kraemer Bradley Krake Nathan Krantz 1.1sa I. Kraut Erie Kramnich Steve Krkun Christ %Hese boy KrIzenaltY Michele Krueger blelkssa Kroll Erie Krueger Undergraduates a 1 Undergraduates 35 Dadd Kruhac Ton) IL Rwasigrob Lana Kook Lawrence hyrala Allem K. ' ARCM ' labOrth Stark 1.110 ' 011 Josef 9. Lafrombon,r Mark Lallhenr Robert La,Hey Airing Lam Heather Lambert Sondra laming Richard W. 140101VAWC Keltie LatsiMO Willy Landmark DidId laneback Earl W. Langenberg Jame " . P. Lanpherr Shaun Lapbam Maya bant Robert Larrencik Heidi Jo Iwn.en Jennifer L. Larsen Matthew Larsen Cynthia Larson T. E. Lawrence Brad Lawson Jennifer Leak Jan Leathern Mark Leblanc- James be Mares Lee Marjorie Ler Yia Lee Laura Leiser, Anggijono Leonard ' Jennifer Leon Joanna Lerner Chris R. Innlak Henry Leung Amy Lewis Mike Lids Chia Jai Lin Joe Lindberg Brian Lindstrom Matthew S. Linton Peter Liptak nnovative State Press Magazine Editor Ben McConnell takes notice to what people are reading on Friday ' s, the magazine ' s dis- tribution day. McConnell says he ' s most proud of his work when he sees people reading it, because " the magazine should be information people will use, " he said. McConnell started the mag- azine because " the State Press didn ' t have lots of coverage of the arts and entertainment. " He also wanted to do " some- thing different " after being a reporter and City Editor for the State Press. During the 40-60 hours a week he spent working on the magazine he tried to look at things in a broader context. He likes to cover issues and people which are on the cut- ting edge. His ideas have led to features from amature bands breaking into the main stream, to how the 10 highest paid ASU employees spend their money. Creating the new publica- tion McConnell admitted was more work than he anticipat- ed, but found it to be enjoyable. " It is a playground, except there are no monkey bars, " he said. His office was decorated like a teenagers room with magazine clippings, di sorga- nized papers, and a nerf bas- ketball hoop. His office also housed a stereo that allowed his staff to conveniently re- view the newest music. McConnell ' s biggest fear be- fore he started the magazine was that it would be unsuc- cessful. Without his optimism the project would never have left the drawing board. " You can ' t let fear over come you, " said McConnell. Looking over possible artwork for the State Press Magazine, Editor Ben McConnell works on meeting his deadline. The magazine created by McConnell was distributed every Fri- day. Photo by Eric Scudder Debbie Showyeii Todd Lirdabl iititabeth Lisengard Jennifer led toga Deborah Logopia. Warne tokpa‘ky stun. Lombard Karen 51. Longo Karen Loper Amen Lopez $11elitel Loper May A. tart Sean river • Joreph fonds Sigma Alm Londer Stmlka loumbory ' Undergraduates Undergraduates a Susan leivisek Cedric Lowman Daniel S. boiler Clinks J. Lucso .111 Laura Luny Peter B. Lundeen Lori Lucent; Elisabeth Lotion Mated lathy tit SemtgA. Vain J. J. Maralino BeluneY MacAuley Kenneth MacFarlane( Kimber Mack Pam MacMillan Todd C. Marltillaa Katherine Madsen M•rgolta Mantas nel I Magnottf Brian Maher Sean Maher J. Lynn Malasnik Matt Malec Erie Matruy Roble Maria.- Kathkiren Manuel. Jennie M. Marmatie David Marco, Marin Rodriguez Kevin Markham Erie Marks Mark Markunas Sarah Manual:fake Barry Marshall Christopher Marshall S. MarshaJlaright Roger Martin ArerRo Martian David G. Martinet Robert B. Martina Deborah Martini Marcelo R. Martins Mike Mascara Annette Slinkier Perm Mason Brenda klassarelli Barbara Rogers, 28, Natural Science industry implementing environmental poli- cies, " she said. She came to Arizona when her husband transferred to Williams Air Force Base. She said that she is mostly pleased with the educa- tion that she is receiv- ing at ASU. " There are a lot of pleasant people at this school, " she said. " But it tends to be a little too overcrowded. " letiSSUE Photo by Michelle Conway Barbara is a gradu- ate student who re- ceived her undergradu- ate degree from Boston College. She is married and has lived in Arizo- na for two years. " I came to MU be- cause it was convenient and they had what I wanted to study, " she said. Barbara said that she hopes to remain in the field of natural sci- ence when she grad- uates. " I hope to work for Undergraduates a ( had Paul F. Mitetiel Abraham .%lathe Brad. Mathews DrlOOAMITchlinv Maat Karlin Migbrre, NS1chelle Mayer Scott Mayo Luke Sine Tim Maze AIIi‘se Maar Clarence 31c:11114er BrIS Mflaidlea Donttle NtAnliff ChegOpber J. tag in A. MrCormiolk. Crystal M. McCoy - Cacti McCracken Belau McCreary Donate MiCollar Frail. Skeane. Thomas McDonald Dolt McFadden Warren McKenna Wendy McKenzie Stephanie McKibbin Mark McKinnon Michael McLaughlin Anthony McClean Heather MeLend Henn Main Think! McNamara liatherynoe %Perk Lee McPheeters Hort MrRoy Cbarkk McWilliams Frederick McDaniel ' CRchtla D. Medina Jason Melninger John Mel. Erica Melton Teri Menke Doid•Merehanr John Mialki Neil E. Midler Danis Milton James John Wink Christine %liken Christina I.. Miller Oavirl Miilrr rilDWI Miller Ethan Miller Kathryn A. Miller Robert Miller Marry %filler lawitelle %airfield Siete Mintirtz Robert Mintz Mitbacl 5tiyakaki Liada McGovero Megan McGovern drunk Mr Hose Lee MtIlroy Sheldon %SU, Dave MCIPt0112 Troy McKay McKee. Kevin E. Mcheigben Lort McKenna Mark McKenna Tim McKenna Undergraduates 3 Undergraduates Harem Moakkit Wendy Mo4 Antn MkheHe Monson Mike Montague Cetus Monts Debbie Montex Miknpfloatoya III At,R. Moore ?WM re Thomas Moore Ruben S. Ydoraley. fun Moran Dins Moreau Michael Randall NIroltitn Torn Morgan Phil Momue James S. Morris hSta Harris Shannon Mart(yon MIYII Morrow Dnrino Morse James Mory.0 Laura L Morse Michael Moses Michele Mover) lkbble Moitek Dully Mueller Pratt Kumar Mukerje Pam Mullet Marina Manor Mannegarl MuralSdbar Llaryanoe Morph ChOnt S. %lanky Jain Musa Michael MUSS Nilal Moraffar Carey Myers (beictlne M. M)Teu Dorollq I.. My Jennifer Nahay Marlene E. Sankt( Antoinette !teller., Scott Neal Yvette S. Ne e Dawn Nelson It ' s You Todd Holtrop, 24, Communications Todd is a junior who has lived in Arizona for all of his life. He lives at home with his par- ents and commutes to campus every day. " If I could change one thing about ASU it would have to be the parking, " he said. He added that he had to park his car at a friends who lives near to the campus and then rides his bike. " I have to leave my car at a buddies and ride my bike to campus becuase I can ' t afford to park, " he said. Todd said that he works fulltime and goes to school. " I usually spend about five hours a week studying, " he said. Todd said that he wasn ' t exactly sure what he wanted to do when he graduated. " I ' d like to get a good, big job, " he said. ar Photo by Michelle Conway Joel. Helton Stvtj Hpinon Wado.NOP.on Katherine E Clad. Senmnn Donnie! H. Seven Penelope Skoinnet JeJle Nionlant Nerinna Sieber, ' .Tieont Nigbtpige Sun Nigro 3 Injury Ends Li Tingstad watched as his football fantasies gave way to academic ambitions. He graduated last Decem- ber with a degree in account- ing. Concentrating on post- graduate studies, he spent the spring semester reviewing for the CPA exam. When asked about a future in football, the former player simply nixed the thought. " I just don ' t see it as a pos- sibility, " he said. " It ' s not the smart thing to do. " Although retired from the sport, football hasn ' t forgotten Tingstad. He received a $4,000 scholarship from the National Football Foundation Hall of Fame. Emphasis on academics is nothing new to Tingstad. The son of a teacher and an athlet- ic director, education was al- ways the top priority of his years at ASU. While juggling football with his academic en- deavors, he maintained a 3.43 overall GPA. His dreams of football may have come to an end, but Ting- stad has started tackling the ambitions he has worked on for the last four years in the classroom. With these tackles, he risks no injury. To many, it was just anoth- er cold day in Seattle. To one student athlete, it was the end of a dream. As the first half of the ASU- Washington game came to a close, quarterback Cary Conk- lin scrambled, and was met by ASU ' s Mark Tingstad, who lowered his head and collided with Conklin. This clash of gridiron warriors left Tingstad motionless on the field. Al- though the paralysis lasted several frightening minutes, the injury was temporary, the decision ' s permanent. " I knew right away that football was over for me, " Tingstad said. Lisa t)ba Mark Ober Marc Odinec Kerne O ' Donnell Lkri•itopber Oicks David Mho. Aisahito Okamoto Frank Olisas John Otiver Stephen Oloe3 Julie Olsen Mariner. °lama Patricia Ormiston flannel Lots Ortega And) Ortiz Tom Osbonte Amy Ostrom Laora Otto Mtchtt fleondri4Ai • M4nt Polniolo Palutenting Dnwo.tbenvs PApAVUOU Laurie Parker 60 Undergraduates Alter suffering u Wary at the ;, Washington game Mark 7Ingstad ' 2 chose not to finish the rest of the a season. Lamle A. Parkes Carolyn Parks kiwis Paths Brenda Parlez Jennifer Park( .Sirgela Pariells Angela Parson. Jeffrey Pallell Mike Pitmen Laurel Pattison Anthony IC Pislefrrrl Paul Peltekitin Anna Peltoinnri Anita Pena Datid Penn Rafael Pere)ra Carmelo Perez Marian Penn Atism Perrigo Robert M. Perrault III Neil Peterson Laura Pfeiffer Brian Phelps Patrick Phillips 36 A ou.. JIL. Ken Fisher, 21, Communication Keri is a junior who transferred from Texas to ASU because she vis- ited her parents and liked the campus when she saw it. " I liked ASU because the campus seemed a lot more laid back, " she said. Ken was a tri-delt in Texas and has affiliat- ed with the chapter here a s well and now lives on campus in P.V. Main. " The girls here are great, " she said. " They have really let me have my two cents worth. The greek system has helped to make the campus smaller for me. " Keri also said that since she ' s come to ASV her GPA has fallen considerably. " I never partied be- fore I came to school here, " she said. " Every- thing in Texas was a lot different. " jojp).43 E Photo by Michelle Conway g, 4 KAri Anot nat. Margaret Plumkt ileunifet Poe Nimbert) Pigoe Michelle Rani Robyn Pohniiiiri Kristie Polk Robert Polk Joe Folio Keith Ponsellock Jeobifer Pool Jo)ee Porter Andrei Potter rAlltDit Power Charles PrideIt PhiIllp Pratt GabritUr Preston Agns PrIntiut 111 62 Undergraduates Lisa Price Daniel Gregory Pruritic-mine %mink% Ponies Arthur Ri Ool " .4 cherly (Duals } .• ••• .iptersi C. tido 7 4.:1 laser Qurrahl hick (Slum • : ' Sunny RA • 11. t PhiUlp Heather balls • ' ,2blereA e d. „,., 6416.frertet . Ken asisztail Geniis S. Ratnitra: John Ramirez. vs:L. Laverne Ranting Josh Ras. Jibed Rangel MW. G. Rao P,ric Kapp Jokeph ' lessor Ill Kim Marie kmajrwsli Jams S. Rate Jr Robert Ray Rraadi itayst% Kimberly M. Ray Angela Read Elizabeth Reap Derek Rector Simla Redford Jason Reif Kerry Rein, ' Jason Rekoailti Tres or Remelt° Douglas Itentuter.ter Uavid Rewinkel Leslie Rhea Mark A. Rhodes Deborah Rice Kris Rke Michelle M. Rice David Richard Greg Richard Michelle Richter Robert Rh , Janes Riots • 3 (br•iepber Ritchie Curt Ritter Brian Rites Patotta Rnkry Rehecra Rime Hager Rubia ( hristopher ROO " Michael .1. Rope. ' Todd Romano 45$7 Roper ' htiscbrOr Roo Roger Rohe Eric Rasta Lars Rocentstg Meltssa Rosenberg Jane I). Ross Regis ResS Tholoss M. Rettuteher JUNCO, Cody Reasolefell ChriSly ROOM. - Meredith htuttlyntte Ellen Rohlautah . , lio leant Ruiz i:. Edward 41 " 41. !!,;}(izolherl IMuip hi rpti Thta Thous) ' ' ilYam 4 .4 . • ' OF:, t ' ;Tr ars • . , ' ' • eff tails,. Tricia II)“ kilt 1 ' 144 slatmood 7t:P. 4) 47„, Sakthietlimmiti Juliette n tri4.4•••• ' a Rafael Saachre Stele Saoders Eric Sanford Anna Marie hake Paolo Santa Timis Sat Hretur sarmiento Michael J. NeaonvIl Jeseph Scartnia 14Sa Schaefer he Schafer .t. Scheel Undergraduates Phillip Regulinski, 28, Math Phillip is a senior who lives off campus in west Phoenix and rides the bus to school. " The ride takes a long time, " he said. " But it ' s a good time to study. " Phillip said that he worked at a res ort in Colorado before coming here. " After a while you realize that you ' re not getting anywhere, " he said. He said that he isn ' t sure about what he p. wants to do when he graduates. " Frankly, I ' m just hoping to graduate, " he said. " My classes are getting tough. " Phillip said that his most memorable mo- ment in college came when he flunked a class for a first time. " It scared the day- lights out of me, " he said. Photo hr .IficheIle Conway Shed Schick sehmit4 Marcia St hoolcraft Jennifer ,fterean•r Craig Scher %col) Sekwart, Jennifer 1.. Scouiten April Sneggirn Seam Seakti no Stephanie Schwa Rwsiland ( ' . Senior Gregg Sercnbett Tracy Same Jeanie Seas MMus P.. Seymore Sebrina R. A. Shafer Pr-atilt Shankar John Slaw Robert D. Shaw Jacqueline A. Sheehan Jason Sheer Shirley Shea Glenda L. Shenuan Alexander C. Shivers 3 Voluntary kik I I students as partying all of the time and that they ' re not real- ly responsible, " she said. Kane said that she got a great deal out of the program as well. " For me it ' s like I ' m volun- teering by helping others to become volunteers, " she said. Kane added that all stu- dents who applied had to be screened and fingerprinted be- cause they often worked with abused children and battered women. Kane added that she would like to continue the same work after graduation. " I would like to form my own non-profit organization after I graduate, " she said. For Tammy Kane, being a college student didn ' t just mean going to school and work. It also meant enhancing the relationship between ASU and the community by encour- aging students to volunteer. Kane, a senior interperson- al communications major, ran the Voluntary Action program which connected students with volunteer organizations around the Valley. " I ' ve been trying to tel l stu- dents that it ' s easy to volun- teer, " Kane said. Kane added that in order to get the word out she spoke in front of classes, faculty and the ASASU Senate. " I ' ve gotten a large re- sponse, " Kane said. " I can really see the program grow- ing. " Kane said that the program benefited both the students and the community. She added that it helped the students learn about themselves. " Too often people think of Ton Smith Michelle A. Snyder Tawny Snyder Malik SObail T. J. Sokol Manuel R. Solano Undergraduates !Throw Michele Siegmund Rod Steam James Simmons Sammy Singer Jason Sipe tent Slating 1 ' eronira Smug • Brent Smith Debbie Smitk • James Barker Smith III Kenneth A. Smith • Photo by Eric Scudder Undergradurttes Scott Somerndike Laming! Song Dents Sorensen Ernest Soto (den Spangler Nick SpankowAkt Jim Spararo Juliann Sperraua Krantes Splzeila Heather Spoon Rhonda Jo Springer Nicole D. Stafford Joe Stakvp Jeff Strolls Jennifer Stark Stilt. Sham] Don Steele Michael Steele Mery Stefaniak Sell Steger Heather Steil Michael J. Steiner Scott Steinkriu Michele Steinmetz Allison Steller Brad Stephenson Tiffany Stewart Rebecca Stevens Rob Stevenson Robert Stevenson Jeweller Stewart Jennifer Stimac Stephanie Se alS00 Danny Stinnett Renee St-Jolta Jason St.Louiv Wendy Stoft boy SWAMI Jennifer L. Storms, Scott D. SWIM) Conn Stowe Erk Stratton Kurth Strand Scott Strelltr Nicole Strephans Michele Wig " Wesley J. Stroh Joy Sullivan Undergraduates hifekitel Starr art Mathew sunderumn C. Soreaha ' mei° R. hurry Alan SWIM Carlo .Swenson Marc menace° Shelley Swanson Brett Sweet:et Mithell• SYCAISet Rabin L. SW(115011 Thomas Swintland Malt ladder Sonatina lame! Slone S. L. Tait .lotir Teak Frank Tanori linty lanais Baiting Tayabur Gerald Taylor Jennifer Taylor Darin Teeples Carmen Telleria Sbefir Tipper Soma Terlittiam Kevin Terieeki Lisa Thalami, Bonnie Theo cnig Thomas Kent Thomas Ross Thomas Stephanie Thomas Atmomerli Thompson Christopher Thompson Ted Thornton Nfiehael Thompson Nicole Thompson Frank Thurman Bradford liner Trash Tom Amber Tinsman Adel H. ' fliontits Joseph Tornitsk Sonya Tomlinson James Toomey Ilya Toroguist Jim Torre Lanreen Torres Krisie Ehling, 22, Communications Krisie is a senior who lives at home and commutes to campus. She said that she came to ASU because she was from Arizona and she likes Tempe. " If I could change anything about the campus you bet it would be the parking, " she said. Krisie said that the amount of time that she spent studying was nev- er the same. " It really depends on the semester, " she said. " Mostly, I spend about 12 hours a week study- ing. But it depends on my classes. " Even though she ' s been on the campus for her entire college ca- reer, she said that she can ' t remember one particularly embarass- ing moment. " I get embarassed real easy, " she said. " So it ' s hard to single out one particular mo- ment. " Photo by Michelle Conway NellIO Torre., Matthew Trioic Caerhotin I•ola11 Dawn lropanier Dark Tritielhurn ashahrd Triebe Muter Triggs Shannon Tromp Chris Trout flan Trujillo Jeff TranneIle Steer Tsai Helena Thetas Itnako Tnonocht Xart Tatum John A. Turcotte Christina Tuner Juntia Tuner Camille Taney Gretchen Task Susan E. Tuttle Rob Taittrne)er Nark James Tynan Ebert 1 Undergraduates 36 A 1 John Jacob, 20, Humanities John is a junior who decided to come to ASU originally because of the sp eech team. He rides his bike to campus even though he has a car. " I choose not to get tickets by riding my bike, " he said. " It ' s easy because I only live a block away from campus. " John said that if he could change one thing on the ASU campus he would try to personalize it more by making the people friendlier and to try to increase the aca- demic standards of the different colleges. " I would also change every bad architectural genre, " he said. He said that he would like to go to grad- uate school and then teach after that. " I might like to teach at a college level, " he said. ,btrati; Photo by Michelle Conway Vida VraitIC sisvphimb VoitgoluAJ Kelll K. Sonhteder Kache Voniiebenho‘na TAPoAIC SretiM Michelle Ntijenhoek Undergraduates 1 Undergraduates 3 yri Walls Sw,aa Whiteman (lath Wbitson Jur= %hitter. Jeanette Wridertrier 111hoe Weigel Carl L. Weiner Vera Wiley Vaughan Anita M. VS Whom Daphne Williams Gtorgr WSIKants Patricia W (Diann ' Gnigoey %Win liar Dana Warntr Sheryl Wagner Swan Wagner . Sinikka %Valois Teresa Walker Sherrie Wallace .1 anon Walsh Jason Walters Ann %Vasil ' John Watkins Non Weill Jay It Watts Jenny • Jobs Warr Raphael Wechsler Nicole Web Jason.Weilt ham 9:tint mow Peter Weir Seraphs WeDer Erin Weisswaa Keith Neils Andrea WhlDngha lil Jane WIIID Desiree Michelle Wilson Jell Wilson Jenny ATTOe y NEY She rushed through the door, balancing two armfuls of notes and textbooks. Throwing the books onto a slightly clut- tered desk, she heaved herself onto a chair and breathed a sigh of relief. Cheralee Fisk, a third-year Law student, leaned comfort- ably back in her chair, casual- ly pushed her glasses up on her nose, and said, " I used to have 20 20 vision before I en- tered law school. " Fisk, a student in the Law School Clinic, handled three cases during the fall of ' 89. The two that were through the clinic involved a prisoner and a mental health patient. The third client she worked with was a full-blown AIDS patient from the HIV-positive Clinic, a subdivision of the Law School Clinic. " The AIDS case was really difficult. Everytime I met with this person, he was getting a little worse off, " Fisk said. Fisk said that her experi- ences in the Clinic were " very eye-opening " , and that her own personal moral outlooks were strengthened. " It forces you to really do some soul-searching, " she said. Fisk also appreciated the Clinic because it allowed her to deal with " real people " . " This is really the only practical experience that you get in la w school, " Fisk said. " I ' ve dealt with clients that I don ' t think I would have had an opportunity to. " After law school, Fisk said that she planned to continue working for the private law firm that she was clerking for during college. Her future ambitions, how- ever, had yet to be determined. " I kind of go on what ' s in- teresting at the particular time and what I ' m happy do- ing, " she said. ' 46E, itieiSer Researching a case in Hayden Li- bray Cheralee Fisk realizes the im- portance of good time management while going through lax school. John A. Joseph %%ikon mirk Wthon Ds% id Winter Lance R. ?tinter Morgan )rt IIaOY Jaar Fred: Unit( Mike taro 111 72 Undergraduates Wit ' Lomas MichaelZschuoke Aimee Dan Zwirg Adam C. Ire Cynthia Yetkashdrse Hem " eddirim Jeffery Joha Coedit Slot. Ymd iiriatia tong Nienk Von, ' 1 Undergraduates 37 the negative comes the images by which a photographer sees the world. Images ' 90 gave photogra- phers in the ASU community the opportunity to publish their work. VIVID:) adj. producing a strong or clear impression on the senses. 2) n. the life, moments and emotion captured only by a photographer. The photographic process is a private, one-on-one experience between photogra- pher and subject. This experience can dictate the photographer ' s seriousness towards his or her craft. If the photogra- pher is sincere, the images produced will be an extension of that individuals men- tal vision from within. If not, the image will be void of emotion and will soon be forgotten. IMAGES ' 90 gave students photogra- phers an opportunity to have their work published and not forgotten. Of the stu- dent portfolios submitted, the following four portfolios stood out as being some of the finest student photographic images. A special thanks goes out to Michael Meister, photographer for the Arizona Republic; Frank Hoy, Associate Professor of Photojournalism; and Eric Kronengold, Associate Professor of Photography whose time was instrumental in making IMAGES ' 90 a reality. Most importantly, thanks to all the photographers who submitted portfolios. Their vivid images made a statement exclaiming a word. Sir rerrarrrse SECTION EDITOR: T.J. SOKOL camera often cap- tures images that the eye cannot see. Tempe profession. als judged these images cap- tured in Galley ' 90. Photo by T.I.Sokol Gallery 375 Gallery I ' ve been able to record history as it happens. " BEASLEY Beasley, a photojournal- ism major, has held the Photo Editorship at the State Press for both Spring and Fall 1989 semes- ters. He has had work pub- lished in the New York Times and Mesa Tribune and hopes to continue his career working for a daily metropolitan newspaper or a major news magazine. " 1 eventually want to work for U.S. News and World Re- port, " Beasley said, " and photograph the Central America conflicts. " 1 Gallery 3 SILVER Silver, a senior fine arts major, who has already re ceived a Bachelor of Arts degree in Anthropology from ASU, is interested in both still and motion pic- ture photography. He feels that in both types of pho• tography, you subcon- sciously become part of your work. " The very in- stant you release that shut- ter, " Silver said, " all of your backround, all your life experiences and all your education...come to form. " j78 Gallery 1 Gallery 37 " I want to get more iconoclastic in my work. " Gallery I " If it ' s in front of me, I ' ll take a picture of it. " RUCE RACINE Racine, a senior fine arts major, did not become seri- ous about photography un- til his junior year of col- lege. " I felt premed was too limiting, so I switched my major to Fine Arts. " He had his work displayed in nine shows this year, which included shows in ASli ' s Northlight Gallery and the Ashland Gallery in Phoe- nix. Racine plans on travel- ing before attending gradu- ate school and hopes his travel plans include the Far East. Gallery 381 VRETTOS Vrettos, a junior indus- trial design major, received her first camera when she was fifteen years old and has been hooked ever since. " I ' ll be driving down the road, " Vrettos said, " and I ' ll see something and have to pull over and take a pic- ture. " She hopes her work in Architectural photogra- phy will help her to become a magazine photographer. Gallery Gallery 38 " I ' ve always been shutte r happy. " out a few dollars for the coffee of the at the Coffee Plantation are sophomores Jill Goldvarg and Nicole Frost. The Coffee Plan- tation was an immediate suc- cess with its exotic coffees. jazz music and laid-back atmosphere. ft, money Into Taupe businesses, stu• dents play an important role In the local economy. Students used both credit and cash to satisfy their every wish. Photo by T.J. Sokol ENTERPRISING: adj marked by an independent energetic spirit and by readiness to undertake or experiment. 2) 17. the continuous mone- tary exchange between students and lo- cal businesses. Tens of thousands of students could not help but put a dent in Tempe ' s econo- my. They ate, drank, shopped and played, and all local merchants had to do was sit back and reap the benefits. When tastebuds needed tingling, tradi- tional eateries such as The Dash, The Spaghetti Company and College Street Deli filled the void. Newcomers like B.G. Einstein ' s and Stan ' s Metro Diner also ranked high on students ' lists of favorites. When feet felt like dancing, top choices were still Max ' s 919, Club UM and the Sun Devil House. When " hanging out " was the evening ' s goal, no place surpassed the immortal Vine Tavern. Mill Avenue also provided students with a huge variety of specialty, gift and clothing shops. Stores like Benetton and Pacific Eyes and T ' s offered the hottest styles for the fashion-conscious student. Whatever the desire ... food, beer, or a new wardrobe . . . enterprising students made a statement without exclaiming a word. kauxt--- -- Ads 3S CAREER GUIDE 11 a ke HISYour Tomorrow The Internal Revenue Service needs talented, ambitious people of many back• grounds to help serve the taxpaying public: people who are concerned about the future of Government; who seek personal growth and satisfaction in their careers; who welcome challenges and opportunity. PROIESSIOW. 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At our Mesa headquarters, we ' ve created the world ' s most advanced design center utilizing the latest CAD CAM systems and a full range of simulation and training facilities. It ' s an environment where individual creativity flourishes. And where the innovations of today are evolving into the guiding principles of tomorrow. ASU has a proud heritage of preparing its graduates for the challenges of tomorrow. Working together, the University and McDonnell Douglas are helping a fresh, new genera- tion reach higher levels of professional achievement in the fields of aviation and avionics. And to realize their visions as fully as possible. For further information, contact McDonnell Douglas Helicopter Company, Employ- ment Dept., 5000 E. McDowell Road, Mesa, AZ 85205-9792. Equal Opportunity Employer M F HN. VISIBLY SUPERIOR ANCEOCNVIVIELL. CIOIJOLAS McDonnell Douglas Helicopter Company Ads 381 CONGRATULATIONS NEW GRADUATES! Our salute to the graduating class of 1990. As you consider your future career plans, consider a company that is a pioneer in the semiconductor industry. Headquartered in Chandler, Microchip Technology Inc. manufactures and markets VLSI circuits with its own development, fabrication, assembly and test capabilities. We currently manufacture over 100 IC device types that include digital processors and nonvolatile memories. With sales and service offices and design centers located throughout the U.S.. Europe and Asia, we are always looking for new graduates at all degree levels, with backgrounds in Engineering (EE, ChemE). Chemistry, Materials Science, and Computer Science. Engi- neering Career opportunities exist in Process, CAD, Design, Test, Product, Quality Assurance, Reliability, and Product Marketing; and Programmer Analyst areas of CIM and MIS. An excellent salary and benefit package is provided, which includes tuition reimbursement. If you ' re interested in joining our progressive company, please send a resume to: Microchip Technology Inc., Human Resources Dept. ASU, 2355 W. Chandler Blvd., Chandler, AZ 85224. Equal Opportunity Affirmative Action Employer. Microchip Find Out about our opportunities! As a 626-bed teaching facility and regional medical center, we offer some of the finest opportunities in health care today As a St. Joseph ' s employee. you will receive a highly competitive Salary. comprehensive benefits and an individualized orientation program. And, d you plan on continuing your academic development, we offer generous tuition reimbursement for full-lime employees. Ongoing openings are available throughout the year in a variety of specialty areas. including: Nursing (Critical Care. Neuroscience. Pediatrics. Cardiovascular. Emergency and Oncology). Physical and Occupational Therapy; Pharmacy: Radiology: Medical Records, etc. We wish you success in your academic and professional development. To find out mare about our current openings please contact our Employment Office at 285-3035 or our Nurse Recruiter at 285-3118. St. Joseph ' s Hospital Medical Center. Oept. SP89, 350 W. Thomas Road. Phoenix, AZ $5013. Equal Opportunity Emp ' oyer ST JOSEPH ' S Hospital and Medical Center Catholic Healthcare West Graduation... Ws a time to reflect on year accomplishments and look to the future with excitement and anticipation as you search for your career environment that matches your own per- sonal and professional values and goals. We extend our congratulations and invite you to Min our team In providing the north Phoenix Valley the best in health care services. Take a closer look at Lincoln- 282-bed trauma center financially stable health care network full-time benefits for part-time work on campus fitness center tuition assistance excellent educational programs Including KU. CCRN. ACTS and Telemetry courses 6 week preceptorship; NCLEX review course flexible scheduling low patient to nurse ratios 4.4 weeks earned time in the first year For details on our health care opportunities, stop by our Employment Office at 9211 N. 2nd Street (Corner of 2nd Street and Dunlap In the Sunny.lope Plaza), Phoenix, AZ 85020; or call Anne Stombraker (Human Resources) at (602) 8704369 or Michele Stanger (Nine Recruitment) at (602) 8704372 EOE. CLINCOLN Lincoln Health Resources • 11188 Ads CHALLENGING OPPORTUNITIES of challenge, satisfaction and insistence on engineering excellence that you ' ll find at CH ' M HILL A eadmg environmental con. suiting engineering firm, we add con. 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HILL. FO Box an Corvallis. OR 97339.0428 Prdislertaism. Technology. Quality. HELP BUILD A COMPANY THAT WILL BUILD YOUR FUTURE Ads 381 Sandia National laboratories an equal opportunity employer exciting assignments for imaginative people Sandia National Laboratories has career opportuni- ties for outstanding MS and PhD candidates in engineering and the physical sciences. One of the nation ' s largest multi-program labor.- tories.Sandia is engaged in research and development. addressing important national security issues with em- phasis on nuclear weaponita- tion. advanced energy sys- reins. and related technolo- gies. Challenging as- signments exist in such areas as the application of intense ion beams to iner- tial confinement fusion: use of lasers and other analytical tools to improve understanding of the com- bustion process: and development of special silicon and hybrid microcircuits for defense and energy programs. 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I ..., . ...,, ,...„, 4. , 6, .., . ... -, ,-- ' , ; .. ... .... ,,,,,,, 2... „ ..... i, , ., ,...„ ,, , ..„ S.( ..., ..... " 1 d .... , " IC: ,... - " ., ., . ,,,....., A ' ' ' .. IS ' ... . . ..., ., lt ...)-- ‘... -.--. ' ...... 1 .. -- j ...., :d .. N N ' --- i .: " " -.. IN - - . . . " .... ,, Genius is just an accident • • waiting to happen. Vou never knaw when a 1 lucky accident and an educated mind wil I get together and change what we k now about the world. That ' s whygRkT is implied in so many programs to educate wung minds al I over the country By pro- viding scholarships, computers. laboratory equipman and visiting professors to the nation ' s students,were helping to ensu re that the next Sir Isaac Newton is capable of turning a coincidence into a major contribution. At AT T, ‘w know that the quality of life tomorrow dependson thequality of today So you can rest assured that our con- mitment to education is noaccident. 1 ,.... 11 . - . . , i ,..! i s I i ...------ . , .:. . . • . , , N . . . a . --....... - .. , ---.. - • . • ... ,„ -- ..4 A • V - , 1 , f 1 , , ' !I - AT T The right choice. Ads 391 With Baptist Hospitals Everyone Counts! eLfc, UNIFORM r. t • t • EXCELLENCE 1 he Dallas Police Department is ranked among the Finest in the nation. Choose from onto! many top-notch career fields. t. ti. k ... Starting salaries are high. ranging from till . 523.001-525.101 with $7,700 step increases for the otafxservichee.r savings 11, " eirs. flexible life and health insurance. and excellent Se retirement benefits. No state income tax. ;.• ir Bea part of the tradition oftcellence. If you have at least 15 colkge semester boon with a • • ' • • " C " average or better, step up to the aRD. In Texas. call collect Nie. xa Outside Te s call Contact recruiters at: Dallas Polite vz; Department. Personnel Division, 2014 Main St.. . ' 4 110 ' . Room 201. Dallas, TX 75201. .. ... • An Emma Ormorturuty termastm -Be Chace ' There ' s no better time than right now to put your career olbec- fives into focus. And no better place to reach your professional goals than with an affiliate 0 Baptist Hospitals and Health Systems. Our nonprofit. multi-unchealth organization pro- vides numerous opportunitiOS. Our hospitals feature a sup- portive team environment where RNs are encouraged to ex- pand their responsibilities, along with their expertise. We oiler attractive salaries and benefits including: medical, dental and life insurance: Paid (holiday. vacation and sick time): pension plan: pretax premium program; tuition assistance program with 100% reimbursement: relocation assistance: holiday premium pay: annual merit increase pro- gram; referral bonus program...and much more. Interested applicants send resume to the Nurse Recruiter at the hospital of your choice. Phoenix Baptist Hospital Arrowhead Community S Minicar Center Hospital a Medical Center 6025 North 20Ih Avenue 18701 North 67th Avenue Phoenix. AZ 85015 Glenda , 42 85306 (602) 246.5694 " Cogent " (602) 561-1000 Volley view Community Hospital Bullhead Community Hospital 12207 North 113th Avenue 2735 Saverereek Road Voungtown. AZ115363 Bullhead City, AZ 86430 (602) 933-0155 1602) 763.2273 So tat; a dour looker liapare %spuds— naps a Meet perspective on the future. WS 01:12:41Ung ErnPlOyer State Farm seeks professional career Nevada New Mexico Fire Auto Investigates, negotiates. property damage claims. Reviews new business insurance coverage. College degree in any starting salary. Excellent Medical and Dental Program and more! If you are interested company, send resume State Farm Attn: Personnel 1885 West Tempe, Arizona ante Fenn for the following In the Arizona injury and risk factors for $23250 minimum package includes Living Adjustment with a growing select One teet coot In . . s GO i veCts. - „. 0 er ST ' 2.0 Asa• vo ..., 1••• ce. " V t• aP! IP P. et 0. 0 c. 4 0 ets 0 9. 4 MA mos Mean Mime to the ultimate test mis KFCeed sost mese to the NO M• stem el mailmen Pass the test ass1 toe meld mom so Me NM a as Seedrestare to Kearmalmirledalebes. Nemo STATE FARM a INSURANCE Affirmative candidates positions area: Claim Representatives settles personal Underwriter and evaluates major preferred. benefits plans, Cost of in opportunities to: Insurance Companies Department Alameda Drive 85289 le en Equal Opportune , Aetlen Employer Ras SIN Lab Car De Sate St s.... ....CAnnv. or eda mauls. 9 The place to be Is ETC. A de A Company With Vision... Salutes Graduates With Focus FOCUS. That ' s what an education can offer. It becomes the vehicle through which success can be achieved for the person who has set their sights on a better future — a future they know has tip be earned. A sense of direction, that ' s focus. And. it ' s a choice. A decision to make certain steps toward the attainment of a personal goal. A decision to make necessary sacrifices. to challenge yourself, to commit to the challenge. It is not the only choice, but it is a choice that will open many doors that would otherwise be closed. It is an important choice. Litton Electron Devices recognizes the significance of such a choice and salutes those individuals who ' ve pursued and succeeded in this challenge. Litton is a company who shares in your vision, looking to the future and manufacturing products that will benefit our rapidly changing world. We develop a variety of night vision products for military applications. Litton congratulates those graduates who ' ve focused their sights on a brighter tomorrow, and welcomes your interest concerning current career opportunities. EOE mlfiv h Litton Electron Devices 1215 S 52nd Street. Tempt AZ Ent Ads 391 WE TOTAL Phoenix SELL SOLUTIONS! Serving All of Arizona PROGRAM DEVELOPMENT • Computer Output Microfilm (Corn) from Tape. Diskette. P.C. or T.C. • Source Document Microfilming • Step Repeat Camera Filming • Computer Aided Retrieval for Source or Com Data • EquiprnewSuppnes • Distribution • Laser Priming • Data Services • Optical Disk • Equipment Sales. Installation Training • Consultation—Program Analysis • Conversion Services • Authorized Value Added Reseller for IMNET Corporation Data DUALITY EXPERIENCE 2525 W. Huntington 8102 PERFORMANCE Tempe. AZ 85282 438-0601 Location 2338 West Palm, Phoenix AZ 85021 Cong Class of 1990ratulations . Architecture One • architectural design • interior architecture • landscape sign • planning • engineering Proud to be a part of Arizona State University ' s continuing growth. • ir " L t•Ii - ' 04 . ' ' . i ' tar , ..,, 426 N. 44ib STIten. SUITE 100. rnetsiz. AUZCINA 15005 16021275.6520 CONGRATULATIONS CLASS OF 1990 Circuit Specialists, Inc. ELECTRONIC COMPONENTS All Components Are Factory Firsts. We refuse to handle surplus, or factory seconds. You can depend on Circuit Specialists to supply you with reliable, quality components. OPEN FOR LOCAL SHOPPING 9:30 a.m. — 5:00 p.m. Monday — Friday OR YOU MAY SHOP BY MAIL See our mail order catalog .. . (602) 966-0764 (602) 966-2878 738 S. Perry Lane Tempe, Arizona 85281 Your Feet Never Felt Good Where Arizona Goes For Comfort. ' ,„?.. ...,,.....,. e, Footworlo Plus 398 S. Mill Ave. • Tempe. AZ • 966-3139 TRI - CITY MAILING SERVICES • Labeling • Automatic • Foldrig • Local • Offset • Fulfillment • First Cheshire and Pressure Sensitive Inserting a Nationwide Mailing Lists 011121 Printing UM Class Pro-Sorting PICK UP DELIVERY SERVICE 833-5928 2035 E. Cedes St., Tempe re:EtO ' ' ' 394 Ads Ever wonder about your place in We don ' t We ' re Parker Senn Aerospace in Irvine, California. a world class manufac- turer of components and systems. We fou nd our place in history in 1927. when we built the leak-tight fuel fitting that helped Lindbergh reach Pan. Our spirit has never stopped soaring. We ' re still history by creatingcompon- entsand systems that help give flight to every major military and commercial aircraft in Service today By joining our history-making team. you can help create sophisticated tech- nology for tomorrow ' s journeys deeper into space: for advanced aircraft fuel, air and hydraulic systems: and for electro-mechanical missile systems. Find Yourself A Place In History. To help you find a place, Parker offers a program designed to expand your understand- ing and abilities through broad exposure to all facets of our organization. It ' s called our Employee Intern Program. During your first 10 months with Parker. you ' ll have the opportunity to explore virtually all major operating areas of the company. This internal movement will provide you with knowledge, expertise and career direction, and as a result, more opponunities to achieve success with Parker. As you find your place within our com- pany, youil enjoy all the benefits of our beautiful campus-like environment in Irvine. In addition, we ' ll provide you with a highly competitive salary and benefits program. plus plenty of room to advance within our organization If you ' re completing your studies in any of the following areas. we ' d like to talk to you: • Manufacturing Engineering • Quality Engineering • Purchasing • Production Control If you ' d like to know more about our history, and how you can be a pan of ir, see your Placement Office for interview dates. or send your resume to: Parker Hannifin Coo poration. Parker Reno Aerospace. Attn: College Relations. 18321 Jamboree Blvd.. Irvine. CA 92715. Equal Opportunity Employer 51 F 11 V. We ' re Still Making History. Parker Bertea Aerospace Parker Hannifin Corporation Ads 394 Center of the Action Hotel sAistcoun makes 5rour Phoenix visit extra special! Enjoy recreational pleasures including swimming. tennis and a health club, a concierge level with VIP amenities, and luxuries like nightly turndown service. Live entertainment and dancing nightly in Trumps Bar, and the best steaks in town at Trumps Restaurant. Next door to Metrocenter, the states largest shopping mall with over 200 stores. 37 restaurants and 18 theaters Just 20 minutes from Sky Harbor Airport. For resen2tions call 602-997-5900 or (in Arizona also) 1-800-858-1033. VI SI( DUKT 102N N Metro Parkway Fast Phonnx.Mcona 85051 AUTHORIZED COMMERCIAL SERVICE, INC. 1938 East Osborn Road Phoenix, Arizona 35016 (602)214-2443 GAS-ELECTRIC-STEAM Commercial Food Equipment repair and maintenance for Restaurant. Hospital. Hotel. School and Institution. Refrigeration (Reach-Ins). Microwaves. LOOKING FOR THE LOWEST AIRFARES? AIT Travel IRS? ON CAMPUS The Smart Way to Buy Travel Memorial Union - Lower Level 965-0410 lansilM • Guaranteed lowest airfares • Free parking at AIT Sky Harbor Parking je LEAPFROG Stirp,NN iifirer it )n with construction that is over and above the rest. WA KM The Outperfo(men Com,00t• Toosornsers, Gen., Cr•ocwq 120 001104 44TH STRUT SUM( 400 PHOENIX id 63014 • 16021207.6811 PHOENIX • TISVPOAT Of ACH • ST LOUIS Ads LC The lie he Of Chat THE PIPELINE TO THE GOOD LIFE Choosing the good life in El Paso. Texa• means choosing a sunny climate, natural beauty, and yea•round recreation. It means choosing affordable comfort in a stimulating culture. It means working in a gateway to the Great American West. THE PIPELINE TO TOMORROW At El Paso Natural Gas Company, tomorrow means meeting the demand for clean versatile energy, with one of the country ' s largest natural gas transportation networks. For the top engineering or business graduate. EPNG means choosing all the challenges and opportunities of America ' s energy frontier. As you would expect from the premier supplier of energy in the Great American West, we provide excellent salaries. state-of technologies, a dynamic working environment. and industry-leading benefit packages. ATTENTION: MBA CANDIDATES The Pipeline of Choice is coming to Arizona State University! Sec your placement officer today for more details El Paso Natural Gas Company equal opportunity e 4 Ads 397 Compliments of BROWN WHOLESALE ELECTRIC CO. Electrical Supplies • Industrial Sales 210 South 29th Street Phoenix, Arizona 85034 (602) 275-8521 Congratulations and Best Wishes Class of 1990 from your friends at GOOD LUCK ARIZONA STATE SENIORS OF 1990 BUILD YOUR FUTURES WELL!! J. B. RODGERS mea.e Cositraetou PHOENIX A Leader In the Transportation Industry is seeking Management Trainees. College degree preferred. Must be willing to relocate, work nights, weekends, and holidays. Apply In person at Roadway Express, Inc., 616 S. Smith Rd. Tempe AZ. on Wednesday or Thursday between the hours of 2:00pm and 4:00pm. Affirmative Action Equal Opportunity Employer. Qualified Minority and or female candidates are encouraged to apply. ROADWAY Sales Service • Veto-Blind • Spiral Blind • Currency Validators P.O. Box 6643 Mesa, AZ 85216 (602) 892-3013 NOCK ' S TECHHOCAL SERVOCES Superstition Springs Golf Club Rated Among The Top Ten Courses In The State For reservations call (602) 890-9009 Superstition Freeway. South at Pincer Road Exit n98 Ads cop tat S ER Dudley stands alone in copiers. INFINCOM Everything we do, we Dudley Do-Right. Infincom Fticth Copiers. Ricoh Facsuniks, Laser Printers. Facibbes Managernen 894.63X Ads 39111 RAMADA HOTEL AIRPORT EAST Proudly Supports Arizona State University • 214 deluxe quest rooms • Indoor outdoor heated pool jacuzzi • Faces Lobby Lounge with Happy Hour complimentary hors d ' oeuvres weekdays • CW Dandys Restaurant • Complimentary coffee Monday - Friday • Complimentary newspaper delivery Monday - Friday • 5 minutes from Sky Harbor Intl Airport • 3 miles from A.S.U. Campus • 1 4 mile from Tempe Diablo Stadium • Group rates available RAMADA HOTEL-AIRPORT FAST 1600 S. 52nd Street Tempe, AZ 85281 (602) 967-6600 t---mtvcsTE An Anions Inpintey " 275.7593 BILL BARTHOLOMEW Class of ' 56 PHONE 276.7693 • CONTINUOUS FORMS 2301 E. UNIVERSITY ORIVE • SNAP.OUT FORMS PHOENIX, ARIZONA 15034 ' III Joe E. Woods, Inc. OINCRAl CONTMACTOI4CONOTAUCTION 11.001•04 4 145 N. CENTENNIAL WAY, STE. 416 MESA, AZ 85201-6598 FAX (602) 969-8304 PHONE: (602) 9644560 CONGRATULATIONS TO THE CLASS OF 1990 COMPLIMENTS OF PCL Construction Services, Inc. 67 East Weldon Avenue, Suite 200 Phoenix, Arizona 85012-2044 (602) 285-1994 CAOrtIM Manning, gne. FAIR HOUSING COUNSELING PROGRAM 518 EAST SOUTHERN AVENUE P.O. BOX 8280 PHOENIX, ARIZONA 85066 (602) 276-6509 THOMAS WILSON, III PRESIDENT 3832 East Illini Phoenix, Arizona 85040 Office: (602) 470-0017 Dishibutors of Complete Laundry Systems for the Hospitality Industry Since 1962 Uniwash Cissell Huebsch Ironers Maytag Asbestos Removal Insulation Coin Professional Equip. Co. Inc. 3120 W. WELDON, PHOENIX, AZ 85017 248-0808 NVIRONMENTAL 400 Ads The Promise Of Teamwork. " United we stand, divided we fair " All for one and one for air Time-honored sayings. And more than just sentiment. The promise of teamwork, is the promise of success. WILLEY NATIONAL BANK Solutions. Not Problems. Equal Opportunity Lender • Member FDIC Ads 431 Congratulations to the 1990 Graduating Class! 1361? Coaothriaeltitia IImc 2432 Pedrla Avenue Phoenix. Arizona 85029 (602) 861-9205 LIQUID AIR CORPORATION PERSONAL DEDICATION TO QUALITY The Liquid Ai r Corporation Companies in Arizona have joined a Nation Wide Process to provide our customers with the best possible QUALITY of service. Industrial Gases and Welding Products available in our industry. Our PERSONAL DEDICATION is to fulfill your Industrial Gas and Welding product needs 100% of the time. Now. that ' s a big order. but we feel our customers deserve no less. 110w can we serve you? Thank you. The Employees SAVAGE WELDING SUPPLIES PHOENIX: 3725 E. Washington St. 267-7565 TUCSON: 1708 E. 22nd St. 624-5513 FLAGSTAFF: 2360E. Huntington Dr. 526-1905 STATEWIDE WELDING SUPPLY Phoenix: 2631 N. 24th Dr. 252.7777 ROYCE PHOTO GRAPHICS SUPPLY, INC. 1155 W. 23rd Street Tempe, Arizona 85282 Tempe: 894-9545 Phoenix: 267-0126 0 Purina Feeds Health Products Complete Line of Tack, Pet Veterinary Supplies FEED 240 E. Broadway 4+ Mesa, AZ 85202 16021 9699704 Denver Art fable TOM ADAIR STEVEN ADAIR DIET E fiREPsi Diet Pepsi ... The Career Choice Of A New Generation REGISTERED NURSES LABORATORY I RADIOLOGY TECHNICIANS AND OTHER ALUED HEALTH PERSONNEL CALL US COLLECT AT 602.640-2066 FEDERAL CIVIL SERVICE EMPLOYMENT OPPORTUNITIES WITH THE INDIAN HEALTH SERVICE. COMPETITIVE SALARIES. PAID HOLIDAYS AND VACATIONS, PAID MOVING EXPENSES AND OTHER BENEFITS. Tthoenix Areo Indian Health Service Personnel Management Branch 3738 N. 16th Street. Suite A Phoenix. Arizona 850165981 — EQUAL OPPORTUNITY EMPLOYER 402 Ads Congratulations Class of 1990 Advertising for this yearboo was professionally marketed by Collegiate Concepts, Inc., Atlanta, Georgia. cordially invite inquires from faculty advisors, editors and publishers ' representatives regarding a similar project for your institution. Call us collect at (404)9384700. Ads 403 The Intel Influence We ' re everywhere. In microelectronic systems. Components. And business. And we can help you launch a great career at a company that sets the standards. For ourselves and virtually everyone else. A name that stands for excite- ment and technological innovation. Let us be your springboard to the future. At Intel, we ' ve created one microelec- tronic " first " after another. In order to further our leadership role. we seek high achieving college graduates. like you. about to take that all important first step. Over the past two decades. our stand- ards have influenced the way our industry thinks and performs. So if you have a technical degree. enjoy challenge and have a desire to excel, come to Intel. A COmpony where your efforts will make a big difference. See us on campus or send your resume to College Relations at the Intel location of your choice. Arizona: 5000 W. Chandler Boulevard. Chandler. AZ 85226 California: P.O. Box 58121. Santo Clara CA 95052-8121 California 1900 Prairie City Rood. Folsom, CA 95630-4760 New Mexico: 4100 Sora Rood Rio Rancho, NM 87124 Oregon: 5200 NE Elam Young Parkway. Hillsboro. OR 97124 Equal Opportunity Employer M F H 404 Ads ADVANCE Congratulations ASU Graduates New graduates...explore the limits of your career at Arizona Public Service Company. With solid management support, state of the art technology and developed career enhancement programs. well make the most of your skills and education in our dynamic utility company. As Arizona ' s largest supplier of electricity, we offer specialized training programs to new Electrical Engineering. CIS and Accounting graduates. Our Training and Orienta- tion for New Engineers (TONE) program and our Corporate Business Training (CBT) program are designed to allow you to participate in choosing assignments leading up to a permanent position that best matches your qualifications and career interests. AI ' S has the resources. incentives and rewards to shape potential into real achievement. Advance with us. Send resume to: D. Bentler, ARIZONA PUBLIC SERVICE COMPANY. Employment Office, Dept. SDS, P.O. Box 53999, Station 1102, Phoenix, AZ 85072-3999. Equal Opportunity Employer. Ads 405 LarSOrl. Prrip•ni Tam ' J. Willingham. Crovf• Matt V.C• PrOlOIN stein Lies% Act.v•.I. ASSOCIATED.STUDENTS OF•ARIZONA•STATE•UNIVERSITY STUDENTS SERVING STUDENTS YOUR STUDENT GOVERNMENT WORKING FOR YOU! Departments to serve YOU: M:chael Pressendo. ••4.-4 • Arizona Student Association • Association Graphics and Advertising • Bike Co-op • Concerts • Counseling and Health Advisory Committee • Course Information Program • Graduate Student Program • Homecoming • Insuring Tomorrow • Leadership Institute • Lecture Series • Legal Assistance Office • Minority Cultural Awareness Board • Off-Campus Student Services • Political Union • Public Relations • Safety Escort • Senate • Special Events • State Relations • Student Orientation Service • Supreme Court For more information concerning any of the services offered by the Associated Students of Arizona State Universit) or to get involved stop by the Association offices in MU room 208 or call (602) 965-3161. .06 Ads Ads 401 ATHLETICS Seta ACADEMICS Sun Devil Stadium Completion Over 500 Scholarships and Gills Sun Angel Track Stadium 1.25 million dollars to Camp Tontozona Practice field lights Camera tower Physical therapy room ASU Coll Course 5•story end zone building Faculty Lounge ENDOWMENT Preserving ASU no•revenue sports Male Female Athlete of the Year establish College of Engineering Exercise Science and Sports Research Architecture Education Law Fine Arts Business Liberal Arts Nursing Social Work Sun Angel Lounge " Insuring American Humanities Program SUN ANGEL L FOUNDATION 5440.3044 fate 4 AN CONGRATULATIONS 1989-90 Graduating Seniors Parents who wish to Irecome molved with the Parents Sedation may contact the Association Coordinator at (602) 965-2677. Your Memorial Union Some of your student services include: - Activities Center • Associated Students of MU - Copy Center • Credit Union - Fine Arts Lounge - Follet ' s Gift Store • Meeting Rooms - Memorial Union Activities Board - MU Information Desk - MU Lost and Found • Photo Service • Recreation Center - Student Organization Areas - Student Organization Leadership Center - AlT Travel Agency - Union Cinema - Various Baking Services - A wide variety of dining options; - Marriot Food Service - McDonalds It Ads Get involved! MEMORIAL UNION ACTIVITIES SPECIAL EVENTS I I 965-MUAB PROMOTIONS • Casino Night, Rock Stems. Red Eye Special Homecoming Float, and Halloween Ball alt anunig the events planned annually by this dynamic com- mittee. MU Orientation Week and Homecoming Bonfires Pep Rallies also provide an opportunity to be imulved. The most diverse committee. Spe• dal Events has something for everyone. This committee differs from the other committees in that it does not plan programs. Instead. this crea- tive group provides the promotion for the hoard ' s events. This includes designing flyers, posters, and banners, writing copy (or ads, and many other • methods of publicizing MUM activities. ENTER Tr ENT Find out what it would be like being a booking agent. toneen promoter, or a producer in the en• tenakonent world. burn the " behind the scenes " part of the business through programtg noon. hour all-day Rock Regga ' est. and other quality entertainment in the Union and around campus. CULTURE ARTS This committee provide: opportunities for both the novice and the expert alike to experience culture through programs ranging from the classics (A little Music. Maestro Series). poetry, and dance. through Pop Culture and Jazz. Bah to Basic Shakespeare. Warhol cretity in live performance and video presentations • ■ • U GALLERY Monthly art exhibitions in the Memorial Union Fine Arts lounge arc selected through the annual national competition organized by this committee. bringing the murk of emerging and utllestablidied artists to campus, Menix-rs Mate the presentation of each show. host art it receptions and lectures. Tours of local galleries al merums often (park • • HOST HOSTESS The students of this service-oriented committee participate in a variety of campus activities from ushering in Gammage Center to working at re concerts in the Unice ' ty Activities Center to ri sponsong the pupa semi-annual Serendipity Arts and Crafts Fair. ing social events is an important component of Host and 110MCS.S. COMEDY Do you enjoy Saturday Night live? Mane Side performs a free variety comedy show itch v(istic If you are a budding comedian conx.diennulieres your chance to hone your skills ( in front of a tOr- giving audicoce ). Join the Comedy Committcc. A joke is a terrible thing to waste!! FILM Alp mime that schedules a collage of movies went releases to classics to cartoons The ace is the Union Cinema located on the lower level of the M.U. The committee also pro- motes sneak previews, film festivals, and midnight movies in addition to its regular schedule. Ads til 4 Pioneer the future. All of the technological advancements that have been pioneered by Hughes are merely an introduction to what will come. And what ' s coming will be astounding. In nearly every facet of modern technology, we are now poised to break the boundaries of imagination. All we ' re waiting for is that final fantastic leap of reason known as an idea. Perhaps your idea. We hope you ' ll join us in creating the next generation of technological wonders. It ' s more than an important job. it ' s a crucial one. Because the end result of all our efforts is the preservation of freedom. We have many career assignments available in the following critical areas: Electrical Engineering Computer Science Physics Mechanical Engineenng Electronics Technology Manufacturing Engineering Industrial Engineering Take the first step toward the future by sending your resume to: Hughes Aircraft Company. Bldg. Cl Ctn. Dept YALCU-687. P.O. Box 45066. Los Angeles. CA. 90045-0066 Proof of U S. Citizenship Required. Equal Opportunity Employer. Creativity America depends on. HUGHES MACAW, COMPANY Subsidiary of GM Hughes Eectrorhcs 110 Ads Discover the ea of engineering. he way we look at it, in a high- technology company, engineering and marketing are art forms. At Silicon Graphics Computer Systems, our Super- workstations combine advanced compu- tational ability with real-time, 3-D color graphics Our products can display 4.096 colors simultaneously, allowing custom- ers a level of graphics and computing performance unmatched at any price. Join Silicon Graphics and discover the an of high technology. You ' ll also dis- cover the fun of being entrepreneurial. You ' ll work in a technically innovative environment where open communication at all levels prevails. And you ' ll be chal- lenged, with exposure to new product development and new marketplaces. We ' re dedicated to hiring the best in the business. If you ' re one of them, look into the following opportunities to join Silicon Graphics. And discover a new way to provide quality to a service-oriented organization. Engineering Our software and hardware teams are looking to expand the frontiers of techno- logy. You will participate in the design and development of our 3-D graphics systems and next generation of prod- ucts. If you have experience and or coursework in digital logic design, VLSI design, microprocessor-based systems. CPU and or graphics boards, you will enjoy being part of our talented hardware team. In software development, you ' ll need experience in software porting of UNIX ' O S. and FORTRAN compiler mentation, and high-level graphics design or microcode. Marketing Sales We are looking for enthusiastic profes- sionals with a proven track record as a technologist and experience in the areas of product marketing, marketing research and sales development in a computer systems environment. MBA preferred and graphics and or software communications experience is highly desirable. We also have challenging summer internship opportunities available. Discover Silicon Graphics. If you ' re looking for the right place to bring your entrepreneurial ideas to expand our success. please send your resume to Professional Employment (SO). Silicon Graphics Computer Systems, 2011 Stierlin Road, Mountain View, CA 94043. We are an equal oppor- tunity, affirmative action employer. ' UNIX ts a trademark of AT T Bell laboratories. SiliconGraphics Computer Systems A whole new way to look at engineering. Ads 411 the need for a job, a summer graduate advertises in hopes of attract• ing a future employer. Gradu- ates often expressed their per- sonalities with unique cap decorations. I o- FRESH: Dadj. full of or renewed in vigor or readiness for activity. 2)n. the exhilarating rush of hope and aspirations of graduates facing the future. Commencement. It was the end of a long college career filled with all- nighters, endless registration lines, and pleas with professors for that extra one- tenth of a percentage point. But for many, commencement was a fresh start. In fact, commencement had nothing to do with endings. It had to do with beginnings. Whether zooming through college on the four-year plan or coasting through in six years, graduates searched for the ul- timate job to repay their student loans, buy a second car, or build their dream home. It was time for their investment to pay off. Others opted to continue educations with graduate school. These students faced tougher classes and instructors but eyed a higher degree two years down the road. These degrees prepared them for whatever the future held. From accounting to zoology, graduates ' fresh outlook on life made a statement without exclaiming a word. .0.m. 41 X,4;i4-4 SECTION EDITOR Michelle Conway moments, by major Greg Leper awaits his diploma dur• Ing fall graduation. Graduates 31 had fun expressing their ma- jors with original decorations. Photo by TA. Sokol 10 Graduates 41 .... 1 COMMENG SPRING 1989 BACHELOR OF SCIENCE IN DESIGN Architectural Studies Jorge fend Abell Ion A Avery Angela Susan Bagotti Andrea Neill Booker Kyron Jay !trimmer Michael Janes Busch Grant Dasid Call Richard Wallace Carr Jr. Mayne lae Carey Viet Thuong Dam Jeffrey David Decker Beau William DemmerIt Den Andrew Ford Robin Sue Fnedman David Paul GI!panel W. Geoffrey Gjertson Brett Alan Hotos Dale Patrick Johnson Steven Robert Karp Kann Anad Khalld John Eric Logan Bradford Fmrell Lumpy Justin Scott Marley Mare true Maurer Huth %Worthen III Jimmie Ray Miller Jr Alfred Paul Moran Mark Alan Patio. Wulff F. hotraschke Kathleen Ann Richards Dennis V Rodriguez Priscilla Elena Romero Waf a Stream Joel Loren Sherman Francisco Soto Rev wilts Throat Allan Spivey Daniel Abraham Vaguer Gregory Edward Warner Steven K West Michael Frances Whalen Heather Claire Williams F.ric Kiyoshi Yakut Scott Andrew Zabeiske Je Zang industrial Design William Scott Rum Susan Diane Cesm,r Lucy Jean Dunn Bradley Otei Greene. Peter T Hadps Jennifer Charmaine Hall Mary Katherine Hopkins Carl E Jansen nand Kyle Kum Jon William Lindholm Jaen William Luther Rosemary Ann Ono Michelle Lynn Pokier. Dena Harris Roland William Todd Webb Interior Design John Kirkham Andervoi Amy Martina Baker ' lolly Elizabeth Barton.. Susan L Blake Julia Anne Busch Kimberly Ann Carlson David Craig Chaney Michael Miller Grosbach Diane Carol Dave Bradley Howard Konia lauren Simme MacLeod Mita Jo Martin Terry Lynne Master Shave Ann Mmnahan Debeah Mae Rose Patricia CS Schallmann Karen Jean Shephand Denise Mane Sins Cynthia In State Judith Ann Testani Mary J Trushinsky Jobe Ann Vilma° Theresa Mare Taft trims Plasaleg Gary Joseph Ahern Rohn Glen Snuck Francis Anthony Burns David Allen Davis Linda Mane Edwards Douidas Wayne Fachenauer Elliott R. Ellsworth Konen Elizabeth Emerson Rodolfo qualm Daniel Patrick Fairbanks Brian D Hall Ronald DOJOS% Kesler Carlos Conrad Luyan Joe Mitchell Johnson Ronald Kenneth Kennedy Dassd Bran Kenney Robert Alan Keto Sean Edward Kindell Corey Andrew Kr...thrown Deborah Lynn Klinger Erie M Korurek Jeanne Therese KnAalt Carl John Knonen Cecilia Lanterman William H Lubeck. Lisa Annette Madderom Angela Sue Ykl ' ey Jodie Elizabeth Melanin Terrance IL Mills Jr Todd Robert Mole WOO Vincent Montalvo Nancy Jean Morns James Ronald Sardine Laurine A. Knee Susan Marie Nilsson Troy Dennis O ' Dell Panama Mane Ober. Leigh Ann Owen GALLS Papaccestantinou Anthony lane Penni, ' Julie Prognet lurk Patrick Philippe. Margaret Pon Andre. M arlin Putman Enrique Martin Ramirez Richard Adam Rappuro Julie Lynn Rathbun Nancy Ellen Scharf Edward Joseph Schmidt J. Lynn Schwartzer Kerr Jim Allen Sea. Christine Anne Swell Keith B. Smith Debra Sumtte Speller lands Lee Stanley Scott C Steiner Peter Solara Katherine !nettle Van Heldand Robert Russell WeddMen Matthew T. Wendell Christopher T. Whall Saundra Kay Whitehunt Jane K Wright Chunt-Chih Yang William M. 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BM J Jensen Do.lJas Paul Johnson Gregory Wayne Johnson Kim Lynette Johnson Lanya Marie Johnson Craig Stephen Kamm Joseph P. Katcher Daniel James Kelly Bernard Koccryk Michael Paul Kura Michelle It Laverne! Kamm Ming Lee Jeffrey Mark Lab Fred David Levine Sara Lien Mark Patrick Ltmalata John Christer Lowe Jo Elkn Mahar Andres Jay Mark Michael Francis Marken. Karen Marie Mark) Carolyn Marshall Thomas OraLtte Marshall Troy M Matlock Natalie J. Munn Elizabeth M Mans Kevin Lee McMahon Jennifer Anne Menne ' William Spiro Mena Phillip Roy Miller Richard James Miller Marl John Mumma Karen Jean Mischa Kevin P. Maloney Richard Allen Morgan Christopher C Muzzy Gerald Peter O ' Connor Holly Ann O ' Reilly Mark Daniel Os good Richard A Overholt II Dennis Joseph Paffrath Cynthia Louise Palewich Manish J. 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Stienweg Corinne Lea Sundblorn Felicia Lin Trod Michele Mn Wagoner Stacy Loa Ward Brian San Young RELIGIOUS STUDIES Steno R Sultan Japer Mahan Chaudhun Keith Jerome Crudup Alexander Galen John Thant Glass RUSSIAN James Sheridan Bade Bruce Camerae Bums Lynn Ann Camphire Michael Richard Galope Joel H. Maddens Susanne M. Jensen Louis Anthony Laredo Ill Alice Kay Lohr Jonathan Lucas Sachs: Carl Scott Sergeant Dual Gaut Sado. Robert W. Sampson Jr. Erich Richard Smith Darrow Kay Soll Therm Louise West SOCIOLOGY Kristen Gayle Allen Toni An Amodio Tim David Fate Barbara Lynne Munroe Lynnette Mane Patch Scott Eric Waver SPANISH Yolanda Dacus Flalanon Curtis Marshall Bergen Howard Daniel Bernstein Liana tat 1441 Clarkson Julia Dawn Otero Kelly A Doherty Susan Mark Graham Patrick Calvin Higgins Usk! Diaz Harm Clans F. Wpm Marina Kannapel Melissa Ann Martinez Laura Lynn Peters Cynthia Rae Peterson Andrew Alan Ridley limn Ram Samaninto Debra Stephenson Stephanie A. Keith Alan Stamen Fay Oimo. Tnrres Michael Charles Vital BACHELOR OF SCIENCE BIOLOGY Jakob J. Celli Diana Beth Friedman Jennifer Diane Gipson James Lawrence Ketwe IV James M Kahn Sharon Mane Kamm William John Lantz Jr. Richard Scott Roberts Paige L Skanchy David Michael Spadafore Elizabeth Torres William Hartman VOSS BOTANY William C Davis CHEMISTRY Steven William Albrecht Michael David Alvarado Torn Paul Bautista All Sonoma Elizabeth Mark Ciao Karen Sue infgeist David Arnold Malul John Patrick PAW. George Pate Quaye CLINICAL LABORATORY SCIENCE Danny Edison KAY Christine Lorraine Roes COMPUTER SCIENCE David Charles Silver ECONOMICS Salvatore Daniel Abate Jr. Leslie Kenneth Abeyta Jr. Arthur Louis Ammo) II Jae Antonio Belaras Vaciflorta Frank F. Bell Oliver Paul Blearier Vincent ire Calufetti Susan Ann Calm Anthony Michael Dutullo Bryan E. Dennison Diane Grace McGuire Alicia Marie Meier Alexander Mania Shen Sue Moore MUM A. Murray Timothy Garland Perks III 8 Commencement 1:MENT 1989 Lawrence A Daugherty Anthony Gintenu Stuart B Goldman Julie Lynn Green Jay Alan Greenberg David Ira Greenholtz Jaime Maurice, Gutierrez @won Greed Donato luliano Gregory Stanton Jones Rata Dena Kstdaras Thomas Edward Leonard Gerald Francis McMahon Keith Marc Mishkin Kara Anne Murphy Stephen Walter Nelson Kent Alan Sarum • Michelle Mane Oplawski ' Dadra Denne Perry Stephen Wayne Reese Richard Thomas Rushing LodenIrk M It Staberg Roland Edmund Tang Brent Druid ' s Wagner DogIm Neil White Jr Lawrence A. White Dared Michael l ' earin FAMILY R1SOIRCES AND DIMAS DEVELOPMENT Jeanne Marie Barnes Melissa Ann Bennett Debra L. Brosius (beryl Lynne Down Kan Lynne Chapman Carolyn Joanne (lark Carla Doreen Cc.-ch Cecilia Bernier Currisan Kimberly Kay Dalull Lesire Kaudans Doll Lee ' A lithe-nee liar Diane Funk Victoria Marie Hathaway Mantis Mae Hemming Ellyn M Hot) Ian L Jahionsky Cheryl Lynn Longenecker Donald Carl Moemeh Jr fittest Joann Pullet.Innes Marta Pam Printer Una Anne Plantikat Bonnie Sheryl Rabin Knstina Rene Retrum Diana S. Rmenhalin Gul Patricia Saraydar Gretchen Elizabeth Suer Dune Ruth Schultz Paula Renee Sondborg Michelle Ann Shia Wary Shannon Swartz aniline Troksa WI Kay Urban Deborah Lynn Wedberg GEOGRAPHY James Ann Barendnck John Willard Carson Sherry! Kim Chambers Nammah Cushmeer Andrew Bailey Day Suzanne Doggett DOUglm Wiliam Dunham Jahn Louis Fortune Kimberly Anne Citrate Darren Vance Gerard Rebut Bruce lianas Michael G. Hudson • Karen Marie Karma Robert Las., Kuffel Janette Alison Laney Jerry Richard Mendoza Charles Thomas Moore Jr Kumar Pernhiii Stephen Anthony Rose Karen Hestlyn Task Dana Kristin Walker Ronald K Wick Shelly WoObvert GEOLOGY Kenneth Willard Patrick Elliot Steven Justin Skotnicki Michael F Wiese David Lavern Williamson Tea Frans Zuppan HEALTH SCIENCE Susan M. Dyczewski Janet Lynne Pappe Christophe Claude Pr:artier Christopher L Washington Vicki Lyn Wilson HISTORY Anne Mane Aldrich Jonathan N. Amplest., Brenda Ann Buren Richard R. Burton John Tyson Fees Debra l.ynn Fergerson Peter Andrew Gleason Paul Alan House David L Howard Lloyd William Knight Scott a Lefforge Kyle Edward Nenninger Rick Alan Perrin Thaddeus Walden Plate Scott Haney Sossarrun Mike VI-stench HOME ECONOMICS Jill LeAnn Reuther Debra Lauren Brier Kathleen Marie Cabanyog Mane Drab) Cannella Ann Mahe DuDry Shelia Dawn Cirenkraich Sarah Jane Colby Kimberly Ann Curtiss Karen Rose De(We Kathleen Wood Eder ' Jennifer Mae Fellows Turley Virginia McPherson Hill Tracy Ann Holmes Glcdeen Estelle Howard Hector Octavio Islas Kristin Mahe Jensen Joung.Mi Jo Kelly Lynn Johnson Shari H Kitchen Laura Lynn Levant, Patricia Morgan lanky trim Morns Jana Dee Murray Janet Jean Ofuk Jeffery H Ornstein Frank Park Joanne L Pierson Denise Lame QueuesII Teresa Ann Taylor Rice Carol A Ritchie Monique RoNnson Dana Lynn Rank Stephanie Joy Segal Nancy Lynne Sieninski Beth Ann Spaded Mary Elizabeth Sullins JoAnn Mane Temple inhereley E Warmack Darlene Ha Millet !nutcase(pump) Studies Dridre Burs Mathematics Daniel Alan Brown Guillermo Celiallos Hiroshi Fruitage George John Georgomoss Bryon Keith Green Andre Leveed Mackey Daryl radon McCullick Ian Earl Murray Sherry Lynn Nuns George Vast Quaye Ruth Marie Rekhl Bernd L. Set,Mater Roberto Emilio ' Frew, Mark Rawl] We!lingual Trail C Williams Medical Technology Roxanne Mane Beierle Michelle Elaine Richards Microbology Thomas Jesus Bartlett Thomas Paul Casella Alane Ann Churchill Joy K Dale Teresa Mary Flannery Stephanie Sue Harkins Timothy Todd Kansale Nirokite Rae Moan Ronald Michael Pizmott Michael Panto Rod Physical Education Jennifer Lee Anderson Dianne Beth blindelglim Jackie Lynn Blur Gayle lynn Bond Leslie Ann Bonebreke Scott Alan Bostick Stott Robert Buster Thomas Russell Bodtbre Adrian. Lou Calhoun Melinda Catherine (lose Mani Portia CoHon-Dunn Almon Beatrice Cowman Kathleen Ann Coyne Anthony Tate ( steel Robert George Dombrowski Connie Jean NW Floyd E Easley Wendy Lou Edwards Angela Jean Emmons Robert Lee Frenkel James Roy Graham Sandra Haws Mollie Elliott Helm Ruhr.He Gen Jones Steven Alien Kali:don Jean Eileen Kiser los-sixth Ellen Lauer Benjamin W. Lee Kim Mane Lindsey Terry E Lopez Rosemary Irene McDonald Nunn Michelle Melilla Tamara Kaye Nelson Peter Anthony Obnen Kim Allison Oilier Hrerda Kay 01,40 Brigid Mary Olson Anthony Parker Kenneth Shawn Patterson Sara Christine Pelmet Richard Delon Melissa Manchester Phillips Deborah Marten. Primrose Bury F Rich Matthew John Roberts Jutta Angellka Schneider Carol Ann Selman Margery Amy-Anne Shoptaugh Jeffery Earl Witt Christine Marie Spiel Edward A Urbino Gregory J. %Agin " Lynn Wallace Donald Keith Warne Shelia D. Winched] Physics Benjamin Lincoln Ballard Elizabeth Ann MargoId Mark Joseph Wisner Christopher Charles May Robert Lawrence Rodgers Political Science Mark Salim Ackel Mare Allem Adair Siesta Joseph Adams Marra Ann Baldwin Phillip Jerome Bides Anupame Hansel Ralph A. Bingham William Jennings Brand Kay Michele Brickley Leland Ashley Burt Id Peter John (halupsky Mark Salim Ackel Thomas Justin Cunningham Jan Alynn ()maw Greg Marcus DeLeon Robert Dhondrup Peter George Doria Anthony Dmakowski Troy Hanlon Freeman Jennifer Beth Freese Keith Michael Garza Susan F. Geiger J. Richard Gotthardt Charles Phillip Gray Deminique Greco Thomas A Gregory II Paul Andrew Coronet Geoffrey Steven Hahn Robert Mould Harris W. Erik Haukland Kenneth James Herman Karen Lynn Hulse Bradley J. Mueslis James M Kavanagh Kevin Doughty Kuhntr Chnstme A Lane Keith Robert Lehccky Joseph 0. Levis Timothy Dam Lewis Richard Jut Linton James R. Lucas Err Asery Mark Harry Joseph Miller Richard Alan Miller Tamara Lynne Miller Kenneth Pail Minniti Alan Robert Montemayor Sonia Lois Nelson Robert W. Osterlund Michele James Pastike Jr. Karl Stephen Pearson Siesta Stanley Primrose Wayne Brent Roberts Brock Charles Robertson Nicholas Seminar. Robert Mark Silverman WIhum Parnell Simon EM Patrick Smith Sean Paul Smock Marie Elizabeth Snyder Christopher Cawdor Stephens Laura NV:amine Stover Lawrence H Sullivan Kenneth Patrick ThlII Lisa Michele Touby John Daniel F Ward Michael Deming Willey George Michael Whams Michael Lee York II Christopher J lathy Charles Edward ZaneIli Scott Michael Zerlaut Carl S Zolnarehik Psychology Kavita Nita Arharya Lynne Kathleen tile) Janette Joy Anderson Matthew Tobias Sabina Nicholas Todd Berme:N. Cynthia Marie Blanton Alan Valerie Hnnkman Anke Minton Brown Keith SCOtt Brown Cindy Lee Bucher Vincent Lee Calufetti Lynn M Campbell Edna Selinger Carey Cheryl Anne Carlson Linda Lori Caumker Mark David Chethe Scott Jay Christie David El Clark Derek Matthew CoIlona Sabrina Mary Dana Thomas William Dawson Melinda L Deacon Andrew Charles Dickman Camelia Anne Dwyer Nancy lea Ether Deborah J Gibson Eldridge Jennifer Englund Lynda M. Fisher James Scott Flake Jeffery Ira Forging Barbara Sue Garden James Jay Gram James Roy Graham Sherhe Lynn Houten Tracy Lynn Jeffery Janis Lyn Johns Diane Mary Johnson Jodi Ann Kept flalissa Lynn Kaufman Tanya Lee Kish Steve Joseph KuLegs Charles William Tucker Lewis John Frazer MacKenzie David Wayne Madden Julie Ann Malta. Daniel Scott Milburn Michelle Law Milburn Jeffery Andrew Miller Kathleen Higgs Moseley Tamers Km. Nelson Meta Ann NikoLel William A Ortman Jr Laura Ann Owens Chnstana Maria Perry Scott t Pollard Richard Emile Poulin Donna B Quick Michelle Rams Sandra L Rankin Kirk Taylor Reed Susan Beth Rittereiser Christian Lewis Siegfried Jeffery Austin SInsilidtt Michael Smith David B Stack Michele P. Temple Theresa Marie Truss Kerry Dean Tnmmer Deborah L. l ' alenbete Catherine Amber Welsh Brad Alan Wiens Mary Jane Woke 1 Commencement 41 Alb COMMENE Sociology Jay W. Alexander Hazbasa Ann Allen Jerre Ted Arredondo Diana Baca Gretchen Barton Martha Otonnor Ekahop Charles E Bolcom Elizabeth Baird Brown Timothy H Byk Eric Owen Cedartsirg Charles M Cheers Elizabeth G. Corley Wayne K. Crooks Frank Charles Detanater David Michael He Ville Kesin Richard Nebel! Charles Edward Domino Melinda Mane Dorethy Steve Anderson Dunlap Michael Enc. Farina Tammy Lynn Fields Erisra Judith Glint Michelle Ann Graham Timothy Scott Grail Scott G. Green Swan Christine Gruber Sham Rene Hacker Cynthia DaneIle Hare Wendy E Human Denise Ann Hartz Jay Roemer Hawks Elizabeth Dalian Hayward Damien lien Rime Mary Ann J. Hollingsworth James Peter Houlis Randy Jefferson Karin Joy Jensen Manan Elizabeth Julian Andrew Scott Kaufman Christine Laub Kaufman Robin Lynn Williams Kell Barbara S Kirshbaum Mark W. Lange Susan Marie 1.1shier James William Linen KUM Mark LinderKnight Brett Ryan lomat Bridget Cathleen lose Leah Card Lyman Jeffery Lee ?dabIsle Wayne Elliot Mann Kasaurdra Ann Marshall Thomas Edward Martin L. Steven Mater Christine Anne Maxwell Dorothy Mazarek Mac D McDonnell Todd Russell Mersereau Evan Marc Moser Dean It Ohon Elisabeth Anne Owens Amy Hamilton Parke Eric Anthony Philappan Liu Mane Pled Penne Rader Thomas Tuck Rein Todd Jeffery Rosh°It Pamela Rae Schwan Robert C Samara Renee Gail Spate Christopher Patrick Sprague Arthur Lee Ttamas Janet Melissa Thorley Donya Lynn Thorne Enc Jon Trevino Faye ALUM Trost Allison Michelle Waits William R Witty Austin Jamieson Wyatt Mary E. Zan Carrie Lynn Zlodsower Speech and Hearing Science Cheryl Ann Gertens Kathleen Mane Greene Sheryl Lynn Hawk Iry Joy Kelsey Barbara A Resin Dawn Lynnea Konrad Kathryn Amanda McFarland Kristine Elizabeih Myer. Joan Rene Opprnhuaen Leslie Roberta Lather Melody Ann Vol!mann Delores Anne Minter Tema M Wyllie Wildlife Motor° Suzette Mane Gerszewski Michael Warren Godwin Gregory Chamberlain Kheeland Stephanie Ann Osborn Heidi Elizabeth SoIper Hornets Studies Melinda L Deacon Zoology Susan Deleen Hunter Gregory Joseph indict Susan L. Killion lindgelte C. Koklik Paul Shan Larva ' . Alan Sett Perlman Susan A Radford Darrel Leon Swift Steven David Turzinski BACHELOR OF SCIENCE IN NURSING Rosa Mane Agnello Carmel...a Albertson.Aulderheale Stephen R. Aufderheide WAS Catherine Harahan Karen Let Bauer Sue E Bednarek Dana Leigh Belcher Maura Karen Rumford Einar Mark Broderick linda Susan Campbell Julie Ann Carlyle Syltia Castillo Loretta Anne Chase Beth S. Cohen Deborah Kay Cokbeck Mary Pamela Cousin Maureen Theresa Coyle Esther Lynn Dash Sally Mane Ihni Tracy Michelle Dean Jodi L Hippie Elizabeth Anne Sargent Dobbins Kimberly Ann Draper Wanda Elaine Echols Mary liaison Fisher Laura Jeanne Folmar Jennifer Row Fredericks Stanley Dale Gladden Maria Del Rosario Grijalta Rene Gukkolimnaerman Linda Kay Hall Eric John Ranters Nancy L. Hams Cadent Alyssa Sue Havel Andrea Lea Holton NAM John Hughes Sonny Lee Jones Jr Cheryl Elaine Kantor Virginia Jean Kelly Myra J Kingsley Tony J KRA Ann Beverly Kremer Sue A Larson Margaret Ellen lass Susan Ann Mahar Conlin Ruth Siam Margaret A. Mangold Mane Masters Carol Racine McNally Lon Faye Nielson Penny It Metcalf Katherine Lynn Miychell Patricia Anna Mittel Pamela Anne Moore H Susan Move Laura Ann Nygren lois Ann Nyman Roue Anne O ' Steen Eileen Puree Andrea hila Kathy J. Pitt lanelle Ann Ramsey Kure Estelk Rennkk M Antoinette Richardson (Trish« Ann Rm. Jennifer Lynn Ryan Jodee Annette Sire else Linda Naomi Thiessen Bowl) Sue Vanover Patricia H. Vest Diane Card Webster Caroline Ross Westover Eleanor Margaret Tod BACHELOR OF ARTS Broadcasting John Charles Aced. Katherine A. Anghss Kim Marie Brassky Hillary J. Butane Michael Junes Clark Deborah L Dupnovic Samuel Foster Esparta Alma Anne Gaston Susan GitmerKnudson Deign Josh Goodman Dean F. Cyst.) Gregg Alfred Hayes Jamie Lauren Lentz Stacey Lee Mark Kimberly A nn Maus Colleen McConnell Brigid Ann McDonnell Joan Therese McKenna Candace Cay Morrison husela Jean Moss Lee Lorraine Mint Todd Michael Nelson Jean (Mara Wendy Frances Remain Michael Eric Simon Steven H Sussman Tama Lynne Swander Suzanne Renee Sweeney Santini May TC(1.111 Karen Lee Tuttle John Morgan West Jr Melia Dane Van Communication Kay Louie Abrahamson Craig Andrea Maw Kevin Ruben Melt Andrew K Arnett Kann Ann Bagg Christine LOAM ' Bannon Michael Raymond Barnard Tyke McKim Rano.. Ill Sherri Lynn Berman Frank Joseph Berry James Scutt Bomber% Jody Noel Bowers Cynthia Rector Boynton Kristen Lee Brown Ann Mane Barite Margaret Borsht Ann Marie Raley Cluistina Cardenas Stacey Lynn Carrillo Jame Mika Carroll Suzanne Elizabeth Cain DeAnn Mark Clem Jacqueline Sue Cohen Charlotte Maria Combo Kimberly Sue Cunningham Hasid Elton Darnron Geronsmo Dud Julie Anne Duffy Michelle DeLong Engel Kern Katherine Enright Ann Arlon« Esans Michelle Foss Nicole Mane Fregoci Christy Ann Giffin Leslie Loyd Gilbert Lon M. Gnbble barbara Kay Harrell Reim A Harrison Allison Marie Headrick Kathryn Mane Heger Heather Lynn Undue Theresa Anne Holland Holly Lynn Jackson Kristen Leigh Johnson Elizabeth Ann Kaczymki Mona Mane Kabren Charlotte Mary Kiefer Kyle Dean King Karen Jean lame Thomas James Laramie Tammy Shawn Laney Heidi Levy Christine Lynne lobdell Marianne Logan Robert Scott Mahl Taminera Lee Mauch Vincent N. Mayne III Robert Anthony Moreno Marie Nelson Denise Done Pewit Cynthia Stacy Rosenberg Susan Ikea Roth Cynthia Ruesch Jamie L Rush Mark H Sagan Peter Jan Sanorio Dilater! ' Ann Schmitt Tiffany C Schmitt Brad Michael Serlin Elizabeth Ann Schmitt Tiffany C Schmitt Brad Michael Serial Elizabeth Belie Siemens Dale Wesley Skidmore Laura Gay Smith Karen Marie Sponger Tracy Anne Sponger Deborah Lee SUM ' . Sean Gaston Steer Susan F. Strorach Suzanne Allat Seaman Nana Lynn Thomas lam Patricia Tomlinson Marie Ann Turansiambert Patricia Ann Wailer Larry Allan Weeks Jennifer Lynn White Marianne M White Julianne Renae Wilfen Donna A Zanrsoni Journalism Kelly Leigh Arnold Cindy Lynn Berkman San Victoria Chachere Shawn Dahl Brook DeWalt John Theodore Dibrish Keith Lynn Ellis Melissa Kim Gotta Jane Hillary Gordon Mkhelk J. Hoffman Laura Jeanne Krias Stacy Ann McAlpine Sally Ann McKee Stephen Grant Mounteer Landon John Nepoleon Teresa Lynn Owen Christine A Pokey Jayne Rae Rekhert Gordon 0. Robbins Mamma Faith Rosenfield Gregory Alan Rownstein Victoria Lynne Rupprl Shelley Rae Simmons Nick Van Nice BACHELOR OF SCIENCE Broadcasting Michael John Barrett Troy T. Bausinger William Hasid Becker FJaabeth I. Byrne Tara Leigh Flinn Erie James Herds James Karl H offman Lisa Ann Honk Scott Craig Hume Robert Gerald James Christopher T. Keller Jeffery Alan Miller Enc Vincent Richardson Debiradi Marie Rh Laurence Lovett Stetter Commanication Curt Alphonse Anthem James Gray Berndt Jr Roger Houghton Bradshaw Jr Stephanie Karin Brand Michele Deborah Braslow Carey Jo Carmichael Rebecca Leslie Cleary Larry Charles Colbert James Mike Dann Joel Scott Feinstein Pamela Kay Frans Akita Goff Michelle Rene Graillii0 Carolyn Stacey Greys. Maria Suzanne Gni ' ' , Kirk Alan Hagen Joanne Louise Hodgson Gan Andrew Holcomb Randall Lee Inman Date Term. Wahl. %chid Carolyn lammle Jeff Brandon Lewis Ben boys Julie Anne Manewal Barbara L Matthews Wendy Aida Miller Deborah. Lynn Molmae Brian Lee Shedgornen Lourdes Moreno Cremsentia Anne Morris Tern Lynn Morris Timothy James Murphy Donald A. Oberempt III Stephen Richard Platens Commencement M E 1989 . • Laura Jean Posinelli Catherine Ann Robinson Susan Joy Silverman Stacey A. Simpson Laura Anne Smith Ent Stephen Snider Les:n. Kay Stuart Gary Frederick Sweet Sandra Birth Traaudahl Danny L Weiss Annamaria W11lian.nn Journalism Lorelei Dean Alexander Patrice Marie Bailey Brett James Dannumn Dane L Duffey Victoria A. FedalePern Lydia Florence Niid ny Amanda Lynne Nelson Cnsta Lynn Well Jastin Ribert Peterson Darren Craig Younger Justice Studies Bruce Alan Pain Mark Steven Bergmann Dawn Berttxti Lawrence A. Bettendoef WS Kimberly Brooks Cheryl Darlene Brown Susan Larame Bnvon Wallace W. Iktran William D. Browithe Jr. Nancy Selena Bullock Cynthia Ann Buzard Man Josephine Byrnes Mari when Caplan Mary Elizabeth Canon John Vincent Castellano Patrick K (Mae Darren Leshe Chappel Rhea Elizabeth Compton Neil William Detgock Geer Edward De Mattes Roberta Ann De Voll Gemninio Diaz Ignatius M Dania Jr. Kent Don Douglass Timothy Lee Doyle John Lew Elias Dorothy Align Farmer Anthony John Filler Ihranye Anthony Fisher Rain Francis Flood Fa Daniel Friedman Michael Walter Gipson Victoria Lynn Gitt Jahn David Gorman Ronald F. Greene David William Greta, James Dayl Gresssley Yvette Antoinette Guerra Brent William Barges, Ann Kristen Harrell Kristine Rose Hartvimen Tammy Lynn Hawkins Tracy Lee Henegar Tina Marie Hill Susan Jeanne Hon Jule Gay Horner Tacit Hortenbach Mary-Stuart Herman David Michael Humble Teresa Monica Hunt Jennifer Anne Key David Michael Humble Teresa Monica Hunt Jennifer Anne Keye David Alan Kollus Sherke M. Krebs Brigitte Bard« KW Diane Marie Leech Jane Thema Lenard Kelly Leigh Lipton Monica Loren Lukas Gay Alice Ludmark Kann Ann Magdalene Norman Kyle Mattingly Jeanette Francis McCabe Statia D. Moore Caroline Jennifer Sowell Eileen Mary O ' Brien Michael Patrick Olean Silstrio Qulla Ontiserm Tina Michelle Delgado Ortiz Eulabo Pubes Ten Jean Patterson Daniel T Richardson Carilyn Jeanne Robinson Robert Anthony Robles George William Lupin Carol J. Hirschberg Tony R. Johnson Roxanne Esther Kearney Gail T. Keller Sandra Beveridge Mauricin Carol Ann Mena Christine Co delle Muitenbert (Tenon Myrna Mae Parker Joy Rasmussen Karen Olivet Richmond Rebecca Angela Ram Mane ' F Shaffer Celina Malikah Shvisid.Deen Melts Denise Sharp Kann Beth Stoilman Thelma J Tacheene Cindy Ina Tatum Barbara Downey Thompson James Steven Vambreok Constance Susan Wright Hannah Elaine Wright Man Aileen Muria Prudence Mane lontet SUMMER BACHELOR OF SCIENCE Accounting Linda Hovey Adams Clifton H Batcheke Diane M. Burton Virginia Medina UM? Kerrie Denise Chapman David Chi Kit Cheung Dane Mane Collins Kim Yvonne Fanning Shen Lynn George Julie Ann Gray Junes Ashley Greenwood Ann Mane Hakes Mark Allan Hocking Jennifer Ann Howard Mary Frances Johnson Ronald Kenneth Kennedy Jeanine Remley Kessler Nancy Eileen Kuppe Dusan Luarevx Computer Information Systems Khali " ! M Alabdulgader Keyvan Anuadi Jau.Wan Chen Ja«k Zbigniew Figiel Duane Allen Gordon Michael E Halligan Thomas Gilt Hartvek Stuart Allen Jones Rawl James Kawiecki Leven Edward Kiel Dean Lamar Large Bei.Bei LIU Darryl Emelt Moore Jon Scott Pool Ned Ira Rosen Richard John Solar Jr. Timothy Brian Sullivan Solomon Kent Hong Tan Economics Karyn Leigh Williams Finance Gregory S. Albano Kris Catherine Albrecht Wheel L Allen Roger Keith Antoine Harry Thomas [Lane] David Lynn Benson Catherine Elaine Bracken Lewis William Brown Heidi A Bue Denny J. 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Lisa Phelps JoEllen Frances Roptli Lon Beth Rake% Carrie Margaret Schoepf Kimberly Anne Sheehy Heidi Christine Trelease Lice Nicole Weinneh BACHELOR OF SOCIAL WORK Thomas Anthony Mauna Karen Kathleen Allen Phyllis Dunne Austin SOMA Tate Boyce Robert Boyd Dorsey Tyrone Brown Jeans CAVAnita Dan Ann Cisneros Frederic Dole ' Cohen Billie Ann Cunningham Ramona Woods Denby Irene Estrada Casey Leigh Eubank Ann Mane Gallagher Paull Sanchez Guru Michael Charles Lenzie Michael Patrick Lewis Ruth E. Logacho Christine I. Longenbaugh Bonnie Sue Mendoza Lynda In Mueller Soesen Mark CYBryan Anthony Lane Pennisi Margaret Peon Cindy Michelle Ramirez Lisa Ann Rowe Manuel Jesus Serest° Rodney Hill Standage Glade Carl Stott Kelly Anne Tielke Gerhard Scephanus ' an der Walt Scrip dila. Webb Ellen Weintraub J. 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Bradt David W Deffentaeh Paul Frederick Dietz Barbara E Petrucci° Shawn Mark Rink Graf Eliot Sue Jonathan Dean Swift Brenda Lee Thomas Stephen William Tuna Manufacturing Engineering Hauled David Tay BACHELOR OF ARTS Art Mary Michelle Audrun Real Lynn Becker Summer Blanchard Carla G. De Los Santos Karen Arleen McLain Kurt Andrew Scholz Diane Meade Tull) Barbara Ann Wycoff Dance Calitanoe Suzanne McMillian Linnanz BACHELOR OF FINE ARTS Art Lynn H Baker Card B Bezanson rind Franklin Goodrich Teresa Ann Marshall Dune Leigh Perkins Dance Kelly Roth Theatre Kyle L !instal M. Petoquin BACHELOR OF MUSIC An Performance Karen Cande Schumacher Choral Central Mask Stephanie Riffle Elizabeth Duce Frazier Engine Joann Henkel Heather Lynn London BACHELOR OF ARTS Michael Kevin Castor Christopher Lynn Harper William J. Yount Asian Inflates Stem Allen Farnsworth David Frankln Klepinger Asian Languages Garry Gerard Bede Chemistry Dawn Maria Edmondson Wilfred Maduabauchi Onuo Kevin Bayne Stahl Economics Edward Jay Intern Craig James Ballard English Mary Michele Audnan Arnoid Alan Zygutis Tramper:dation Sharasol (ithman Shawn Michael Schrerings Alexander Valentine Jr BACHELOR OF ARTS IN EDUCATION Elementary Education Ina Lanoline Beam Shirley A Bitters Vicki L Bradshaw Chemin J Mieller.Hanseft Mary Elizabeth Hoyt Glenda H. Hughes F.nn Ireland Margaret Alta Johnson Iran Anne Estrella Johnson Rase Mane Nunez Linda Carole Post Maria Pals Pulver Denise E Rodriquez Julie Lynn Stull Judy Ann Voungren Secondary Education Dana Jeanne Adam Marla Anne Arledge Pamela Therese Arndt Jon C. Collard Kelly Emanuel Linda Puha Lairson Jeffrey K Lavender Mark Edwin Moffatt Marc Manuel Mur Julie Suzanne Petty Victoria Ann Picea Garrett Alan Rewhow Natalie Lynne Words Special Mutation Donna Joann De Pinto Maureen Tern. Fyan Mart Jordan BACHELOR OF SCIENCE IN ENGINEERING Aerospace Engineering Dime Christopher Batton Dennis Gerard Langefets Bioengineering Julie Ann Targ Philip Kean Waters Chemical Engineering Karen bathe Carter Masi Anges Chesser 2 Commencement InvIENT 1989 David G. Berberick Mary Patricia Boatman Penelope Elizabeth Cauk Kathleen J. Christensen Oaken Ann 036110. Richard Joseph Father Mary J Guilt Slam Dien Gault Ronnie Clinton Gann Leann. Risky Hall Mary Theme Hennessy Richard Charles Hannan Kelly Anne Hamemik °nun M. Hunter • Philip Jaime Koh tan ' John Albert Kratctuna Pamela Lynette Ltnyoun Cynthia Rose Longo Kimberley A Maguire lathe Joan Manna Nicole Ann Mamie Heidi Ann Miller Nook Marie Morel Barrett Olden Larry Et Pans Moira ud Kimberly Lynn Rorer kttrey S Sacks Cynthia Marie Warner Kathleen Marie Wilson Alma Ruth Wolfson Family RtSMitt% And Haman Development Beatrice Axelrod Harriett Benton Mary Rosales Cake Preach Virginia Domigan Node; Polly LaMont Orion Laura Gale Ruch Son Lyne Siegal oral Angela Mary Nowak German William Harlan Smith Tame Mike Van Doren lIktory. Gilbert Anthony Arms Christie Lea flames Timothy Stott Clapp Teen G. Coeburn Christopher John Coker Mk P. Engel Richard Joseph Fisher Stephen Eugene Flynn San Patrick Kelly Jam Catherine Klein Keith Victor Landers Michael Joseph Leonard Beau E. Macdonald Male Wiliam Mayo Adrian Christopher Panther Jeffrey Scott Penance Jonathon Jay RcdtwaId Kevin William Schultz lima Mark Simmers Kat Mary Pat Spangler Jan Kevin Time MAIM Tema TOMS Shawn Anthony Trak Nicholas Joseph Verkta Rome Enmomics Julie Ann Raney Hamaides Phillip LAP Baiting Keith Edward Renteroon Mathematics Rations% Itte Jaffa Political Science Marco A Albarran Regina N. Banks Mark William Bare Wiliam Mane Camen John Christopher Combs Janet Michael DeMasi Pedro Dente Pray Greene Dkkenon Carl David Ems Mary J Gallic Man Lori Gauna Michael Wayne Goodwin Karen Jeanne Johns Christopher Christopher Thomas Kober liouwa ' s Studies Heather Elaine Atkinson Manta Coch Soucy BACHELOR OF SCIENCE Biology Ueda Sue Andrew, Thomas Wayne Corey Laurence Iiidne Danes, Cheryl Aloe Mann Debbie Ann Rickel Joy Raylene Sexton Chemistry Dame Holt Clark Andre Suka Ecottoaties Daniel Abate Jr. Eric Jon Anderson Walter Bibb David Anthony Beuramonte le ice Jami L Br Steven tart °poll. Robert W Goldwater III Sherri Rene Harrington Km Patricia Hayes Marilyn Patricia Hayti LeRoy le Hen Simon Chun Man La Joseph Michael MacDonald Joseph Lawrence Musky Sean Liverpool Mohr Kent Alan Nunes William Henry Seward Clarke frederkk Stewart Douglas Eloise Vitt Thomas Charles Wagner DOWSIS Walter Water Fatally Resources and llamas Derelopmeat Denise Anne Charland Lod A DuChum Laura Ann Guntocci Jana Leigh Lineal Claudia Gene Meyer Elizabeth Neatens Barry Edward Pint S. RumbaIan Catherine Ann Scannell Robin Nicole Schaffer Kim Lane Schad% Elaine Ruth Schultz Tracy Kathryn Stewart Brian L Wright Geography James William Dealai. abet Haney Gordon Nina Kanto Ina Jerry Richard Mendoza Geology Gregory J. Holk Kurt Alen Kettkr James H T Riddell Health kW Tracey Jo Barbee Dorothy-Mae Greases Lisa Lynn Hahn History Mathias George Bildhaoer Robert ()and Halibuts Claudia Kanto Michael Ray Mullet Home 1;coaomirs Lynn Diabeth Hansen Julie Ann ManiaVan De Wyngaerde Manure: Mary Olitarn Teresa Ann Taylor Kite Kann Michelle Sacks Wendy Ann Smith Mathematics the Handl Abdullah John Robertson Newer Physical Edaradois Tracey Jo Karterk Sharon Elena Care James Monk Daniel Jon Knutson Kimberly A. Latlante John Kenneth Limy Katherine Mark Nonce Brigid Mary Olson James Reynosa Todd Michael Sheridan Political Scharf Bradford Joseph Allison Rob Allen Atkinson Cam Lynn Baker Ralph A MO= John A Nona Ill Joseph Herbert Bond Keith John Burkina Gary Lee kaki Jule Lake Champagne Peter George Doris Jerry E. Ellison Jr. Eland Reek " neck Keith Michael Gana Marc Frederic Cone Scott Stiles Greenwald Brenda Lee Halliday Kenneth James Hemmen Philip Ben Hershkawiu James Robert Holmes Barry Robert Kelley Eaten Rita Kilkenny Paul David Kline Mkbell Gloria Kneen Lee Peter Mauna Ross Aaron Mark Tamara Lynne Miller Kenneth-Paul Minnai Annette Regina Pedrosa Lisa Caryl, POWIA Train Manning Prawn Jonathan Jay Roder Id Trudah Jean Stubbs Lawrence Hariengton Sullivan Sonia Ann Vorwerk Sharon Jean Vomit Kirk Rotert Wyatt Psyeltolqy Julie Margit Mateo Scou Blair Claypcok Sarah Elizabeth Colley Arthur Tuner Dukes Thomas William Dame UMW. Deacon Calandra A Dime Kelly Lynn Dyas Kimberly Ant. latlish Guy D. Gordon Sonja I.. Grattan Barbara Hardy Jeffrey Edward Han Siesta J. Kabuli Craig David Lamentid Tons Patricia Lapp Bendy Aka° Matsumoto Garry James Mama Mania Lame Michaels Kathleen Hues Mamie James Harry Mueller Rickard Anthony Mularski Mla Ewa Nyman Victoria An Peeks Julie Beth Pennell, Julie A. Sala Kimberly Michelle Scherer Mark Richard Sakhaki Dawn Lynne Thomas Christine Lana Tompkins Mary Suss Trefy Radiology Mary Ellen Kenney Sodology Cense Mine Baker Charles E Boman Michele Boynton Kenneth Ray Brooks Diabeth Baird Brown Elaine L Candelaria Decency Ellen Craton Jill Mane Dom Maria V Garcia Gary John Gloria DeEtte Mane Haas Wendy E Hartman Denim Ann Hart Susan Elizabeth Haney Richard Mark El attune James Michael Hearn Junes Peter Hailis Hahne [(Ifni Kama ultra Monuve Kitt David Andre. Koch SIAM Mark Luker Scott Arthur Layton Pamela Kya Lindsey Michael Alan Lau Wayne Elliot Mann Thomas Edward Martin Jill Ann Man Michelle Lynn McGowan Amy Gayle )(member Kenn Daniel Monaghan Luther Winfield Moorhead LIM An Petimon Mark Perry Daniel James Pokyn Lon L Raeta K Michael Reymads Sandra Lee Roth Gloria Schultz Connie Lee Starr Michele L Tolley Eduard John Tucker Niko M. Dachas May Jo Alberuon Waters Keith Bensfoid Woods Thomas C Ulm Speech sad Nearing Scince Tutu S Samoan Nancy Ruth Sounart Wildlife Biology Jennifer Lynn Kwasniewski June Ann Nolan Kelley Ann O ' Neill Thong Dak Russell Juha Tapio Soli Ronald G. Sullivan Jr Jordan James Cell Christopher Alan Womack Psychology Heather Elaine Atkinson Hector A EaBeaten Robert Lon Barber Tiffany Wu Betts Jennifer Lee Doom Rene-Yvette Namur Cart Michael J. Donnelly Martha Andrea Dia Suzanne Renee EtcheII Carl B Fritz Jr. Ann Haan Nancy Kathryn Honied Joy Dien Jonn Stephen Ray Kittredge Meanie Janette Miller Suzanne Maria Sage Douglas 6 Sells Allan Ray Shirley Hekb Sue Sugennan Gina Tani Mark le Virostek Laura C Valaisliner Kameda David McGregor Bruner Daniel S Kelly Mitchell It Sanders Sociology Bert Gregory Hill Polly Mary Alexandra Lean Elsa Millet Michele A Morse James Michael Murray Leslie Jane Steffen Spaalsh Main C Espana Randall Robert Greeley Manteth Lehman Gregory M Roth Cars M. Ryan Commencement 42 COMMUN- Douglas Canto Jamison Womea ' s Studies Melinda Deacon Zoology Matthew Wayne Pederson Ronald Scott Denham Shall BACHELOR OF SCIENCE IN NURSING John Patrick Male Donna Jean McKenna Jill L Paievw BACHELOR OF ARTS Broadcastiag .Michelle Lynn Allen Elizabeth M. Daimon Mani Lee Randall Dow Kimberly Anne Fehrenbach Marion Louise Fleming Marshall Don Ketchum Jennifer Lynn Kwasmuski Rain Lynn Pitman Cheryl Lynn Prem. Karl David Manske David John SanUna Susan Gray( ' Slum Glenn Alan Talbott Meths Cum Yakis Comm aleaden Carolyn Jean Adams Kann Ann Bagit Celia E Barreiro Maria Elena dolls Anne-Michelle Coles Reseals A- Dodge Julie Anne Duffy Jeanette Mane Edwards Kelly Lyane Ferr ero Rochelle Marie Fisher Deborah Ann Fraley Sandra Dee Mix Catherine P. Keenan= M. C. Won III Melissa Ann Laird Dale Ryan lee Laurie Leib TRAP Lynne Lading Mary Angela Manilla LORI Anne Mason Michelle Rieder., Meister Jennifer Montour ' Slat Mkbele Monition Doreen E. Nelson Julie Anne What:nen Gayle Adrian Mort Sophia Anne Plea Debra Greer Rock Shelby C Smith George Steven Welker Michael Alan Medlin JonaUse Danielle Mary Ann Cartnne Brent Eugene De Lod Sharon Ann Emma Deno.. taupe Fisher RU)alle Gantt Charles F Hadd Jr Peggy Lea Johnson Carol S LeMaster Brent Leto Murphree Sidney G Gunn DWORI Paul Ray Monica knitter Loa Michelle Feldman Steiner BACHELOR OF SCIENCE Broadcastisg Sally Ann lee Todd Douglas Wartornmez Cooreunkation Curt Alphonse Anton Theresa Shaun Booland Beth Ann Civello Jay Erin WSpain David Joseph Patti Tyler " oft Grunden Stern mr Inderbent Dawn Kirkpatrick Lase Ann Leonard Ned T. MacDonald Timothy James Murphy Brian IL Sawyer James Paul Sandmen Joseph David Thaus David Alan Worwachil Joarnalisns Sally J. Michaud Bruce Alan Petersen Justice Studies Roger Leson Adams II Arthur Andrade Jr Lisa Kimberly Brooks Eve Mullen Bresna han Douglas Eugene Brown Douglas C. Calboxte Kevin Richard Carlisle Panel Floyd Christman Michelle Lisa (eery Neal William DeBlaxk William DeSantago Jul) Denise Eales Manual M Iv Ingmar Joyce Ann Frederick Kathleen Freeman Thomas Michael Gehkrt John Hartmeyer Camber Joseph Michael Hargraves Dunn L Harm Beatrice Hernandez Weds " I. Bering Michelle taken Jasper Diane Lydia Johnson Smears Rose Jones Kathryn Ann Kelly Mart Christopher Lazarus ' Finnan Lein Olga E Levann Brian Joseph MRIRRIII James Andrea Martinez Andrew Boyd Parker Anthony Paul Primal. Jenny F. Rentz G. Michael Sebring Anemia NWT Shabby Cheryl Margaret Sokolosky Regina Lee Stahl Camila Anne Than Lawrence Vigna Robert Frank Young David at Yrigoyen Receatioa Todd Albert Alvarez Shari Ellen Lon Ellen Huehhinder Eric Milo Christiansen Suzanne EhubMb Dounna Marjorie Ellis Margo Ellen Fekas LW Michele Hold Kristina Marie Kataahs Karl Anton Kiermayr Melody Ant Martel Alva beta C Martinez Lynette Jane Mikesell Rabble Rand Ruffin Cabin Charles Shinto Janet L Swanson Cynthia Jo Zak BACHELOR OF SOCIAL WORK Rebecca Ann Barth Carla Elizabeth thunitti Terry Joyce Collins Sara GoldMurn Sandra Retecta Hedtke Toothy Christopher Keating Toni Patricia Lapp .Marta F Madison Elizabeth Ann Mowbray Frank Joseph Insane Linda F. Redden !Wiest Morgan Sanders Debra Ann Hodges Weir FALL 1989 BACHELOR OF SCIENCE IN DESIGN Arcidtectsral Studies Deborah K France Elizabeth D. Talbert Industrial Design Warren Winter Nilsen Urban Pinning Gregory Allan Russel BACHELOR OF SCIENCE Accenting Patricia Ann Aced, Patricia L Adanthwade John (harks Behrens Karen BtrenstenStase Kimberly Rose Boll Sheryl Lynn Bonnet! Jeffrey Lee Bally laureen Dee Bowman Christopher C. Bridges Crysul S. Brown Brian Friel Brumfield Stephen Robert Burton Jesse Camps Christopher David Camden. Slue Jen Apses Chang Deborah A. Coanton.Reilly Anna Mark Cornelius Deane Mane Corrente Michael J. CuereSet Jeffrey Scott Dam Susan Jane Daney LaDann Worth DeSpain Paul Arthur Diesel Diane Jean Dote Ann Margaret Dwyer Margaret W Edwards Jan Tsai Emery Debts Lee Fahey Leonard T Fink Larry Todd Finnegan Scott Thomas Amen Frank Paul Gamboa Mark S. Gehringer Mark Alan Goshom Chnstopher F. Granger David C. Guthne Ill Russell tee Hamblin William Hannah Gordon Bubo Heap Stephen Paul Henry Joyce Ann Hinchlaffe Mary Louise Hoiden Randal Lawrence Holm Kathy M. Hoiden Brian AAA Homer Kimberly Leah boa Marilyn Jennings Randal Wade Jones Moamar. Kay Jordan Richard Sean Kelly Div Anne Entente Laura Jeanne King Joseph E Mitcham Susan Mary Knowlton Stacy Fran Kupenthraidt Kenneth Charles Lafleur Sheen Ann Larkin John t Leorzyeki Laura Lee Lambe,. David Allyn Lipinski John James Imam Clentorker Thomas Lute Karen Marie May Ina A Ilammehl Kenneth Blake McDonald Michael Leroy McLaren Dawn Kristin Megitt Michael David MMus Douglas Stephen Merlins David Lorenzo Memll Judith Ann Mitchell Mary Frameska Marital! Murray Michael Allen Nam Elba K. Ng noon Manubhai Patel Peng Anthony Lane PennIsi Eric Jay Peterson Samuel Norman Finsbury James A Print Michael Bruce Ihkah Katherine Ann Rice Michael Wayne Roes Michele Matlock IAA Ann Rowe Lee Jerome Ryan David Philip Saltonstall Jane May Schaeffer Dennis James Schoenbeck Patricia Danan Springer Michael John Story Rachel Ann Thames Julie Marie Thielke Mart B. Takata Lucy BiliaMIAl Teener Kern Ann Trapp Henry Thomas Trushel Ill Dale Allen Wailer. James WananuOtr Jr. Jeffrey Daman Waters Mary Rachel Wells Christina F. Weltsch Jeffrey Charles Wolf Brian R. Youngs Advertising Katherine Marie Albee Michelle Lyn Corley Michelle Gerese Gendreau Todd Burton Jones Cynthia Jeannine Herbert McGwi Maria Denise Resell Curie Dawn Schwab Kathleen M. Skutecki Margaret Tetreault Nicole Ann Tatesnsky Computer Information Sysu David LUSTMICt Cartier Kann Ken Chan James Goy Cook Joe D, Dna J. Sine. Farmer Weedy Jo Hawkins Barbara Ann Hein Steven Edward Kid Tense A. Knapik Andres F. Mason Sue Helen McCann Mark Ernest Medan Shwas DeAnn Meyer Paul M ft titan Neil Ira Rosen John Michael Schuderer Shuilim Su Kari Ilkka SalteRti Economics Debra Kaye lkdrow Sean Patrick Farah Brian Kent Johnson Maria Lynn Kessler Mark IC Koch canema Mensou Hernandez Matthew, Junes Miller Christopher Mlrzi Julia Miriam Stein Mark-Dtvin Verdeyo Stet 111143 Villyaja Gregory Joseph Worth Pinta. Latta Abel Ant Mare Ira Abramowitz Mart Richard Altmann Douglas Keith Akins Brun Edward Antonietti Todd Edward Arnold Michele Lynn Barry Benson A E Benue David Lute Binsfeld Anna Kathleen Blakesky Karl August Ileumeh Bohnholt II Blake LePage Bottle Tani Elaine Boyd Carrie Ann Brandenburg Craig Alan Brodie Elizabeth K. Ilininn-Good Wench Ann Calder Patrick Notch fantod John Allen Casper Jambe Paul (inch Sandra Lynn Chaney Bradley K (lark Gk. Damn Cohen Junes W. Comer Ill Tracy Sloan Culver Kuahangi Mutt Damns Russell Paul Dawn MOM Anthony DePletro John Eric Dannivez Kobe Trent Duncan Gregory Scott Engel David Bryan Cake 111 24 Commencement E M E N T 1989 ' Corinne Le.lani .ians Jonathan Rands I Falb Linda Ann Feages (lurks Punt, Finder Jeff James Fors er Michael Eliot F ask Jennifer Pivoted Patrick A Funke Bryce Warren Garner Charles Randal Gm•age Angela M Greene Gary Lee Grossence Keith Alfred Hemitmt Ruth.Stans Bin Beth Anne Hoffman William Zachary Hukow Michael Glenn Huston Donna M Johnsen Sevngmo King Moir Ahmad Khan Joeoph Martin Killer Meant Wendy Michelle land Daniel Edward 1.121•011h) Ellen Anne Maastricht Cynthia Jane Mut Jeffery Scott Maga Michael Pao Maloof Grant EOM Massey Dav d C. WC...Mum William James Meintjes Jane, Allan Meshay Leta R MikelSean David W Mills Heidi Slant %Bun Kenneth Langdon Mom III Stephen Patrick Mogan Chen Anne Morns Gary William Matinee Scott Fairchild Mullin Alnsa Anne Murdock Allison Nan Seel John Alan Nekali David Marshall Nelson Tanami Ann Nilson Daniel Rickards Nunez Laune Ann Orson Judith Louise Oltivann Damn Michael Ong Richard A Overholt II Manisa J Patel Deena Gaye Pierce Samuel L Pouts IV Aaron Fleming Quincy Slalom Regester Michael Paul Rhoades Adam Sontag Ranch Gary Eduard may Steven Michael Sangerman Lisa E Schmitt.Rowley Deborah Lynn Russo Jay Robert Schneider Andrew J Schofield Robin K Schweitzer Ion Kay Session Benyutin Dasid Simpson Andrew Sluff James Bernard Smith Juliette D Smith Steven Niels Sommer KrIftal Mane Scots S. Mark Spoon Darren Day Sublet Karen B Straub Cams Brent Swanky John Jamb Taykir Stephen Michael Teglas David Andrew Mao!! David Russell Thompwn Kevin Wayde TIllocson Carmine Vito lirella Pamela Tong Brett William Traub.. Vicki Lou Tautsunuda Lally Lei Tung S men Duane Tweedy abeth A. Uctekaj Monet Tess Valdez Aryan Eric sari der Schenk Chad Mc Wagner Jonathan Bradley Waldrop James L Wallace Thorns Joe Whittaker Kelli Sue Widergren John G Willis Susan Mane Wilson Rodney Albert Wolff Mary Ellen Yates Glean John Zeldin Matthew Wayne Zimmerman General Raciness Den. Mane Adams Lan Jimenez Aguirre Olga liazarnx David DeIlInl Bruce Jeffrey David Brugrean Jason Grant Cagle LI) Violeta Cardenas Krell Thorns. Carey Suzanne Dann Cheshire Gregory Robert CLAP Teal (lark Brent David Connell John T. C2)1 Shaken Agnes hay Charles William Dcalloti II James 1.004 Decker Kristin M. Den Herder John Satiate! Dock Patsy Q Ilunlinjun Jennifer S EarkGithenson Kathleen M Farrell Colleen !lane Forma. Sharon In Fres Ile) Resin Jane, Galecki Martin John Gliwalone Bradley Dennis Green F. Mani Green Angela Renee Richard Kenneth Hanel) Dorothea Louise Wheeler Hansen Kestn Jon Rupee Ginger P Hastings lime Kay Hatch Richard Farrell Heywood Sally A Biased Mark Chnstopher Junta John Ralph Kams III Mitchel Arlyn Knothe Jeffrey Jay Kushanky Allen Eugene banal Todd Fan Lerner Richard P Madden Jr. Anthony Robert Mardesech Lena Ingle Marietta Fannin) Xavier Martinez Randolph Braun McAdam Patricia T McBride Kimberly Carla Meek Mary C. Mertes Conlan John Joseph Norton Jr. Damn Oppenheim Mary Patricia Parsons Todd Marshall Peden George K. liaina Man Keith Robins D Vince Mambo Jowl Elan Safro Richard Gene Schroeder Catherine hums Richard Datil Seiko Cony Alan Slum Helen Mane Slane Joyce Sullsen Tang Kiang.Siu The Gretchen Ann Theobald Patricia Louise Tilden Bryan H. Turner Kog logsesht Thomas C. Venbent Chad C Weber Rheas Frank Whitman Terry Keith Workman Karen Mane Zan Donald I. Zotski Insaranee Michael Arnold Delany MaggasMeilf Anna Liza Acura Julie Ann Alvardo James Francis Baka Gary Scold Itaidus Cynthia Denise Flartol flatten DbiraJ Bhakta Mane Ester Itannunam Mark Andrew Hatcher Wendy Flame Roane Michael Anton risks JaNueline Kay Brown Daniel James hankers Dais] Mark Harken Scott Francis Canon Wendy Lea Crow Krim H Cunningham Philip A Delmont Jon Drew Diedrich K11111 In Eder Toner Stein F.nckson Katy Michelle Estill Judith Gage Fox Casey Eileen Gonzalez Randy D Grimes Lynn A Guinn William Frank Hansen Steven Paul Heldenblut LeAnrw Martell. Mother ' s Sue A Hutchison James J Jones Toby Jones Anthony C. Wier Kristina Mane Kahm Karen Ann Keane Steven W Kimmel Walter P Knipp Samantha Sterna Kratzet Paul Edward Leon J Levy Stephen Craig Lewis Maria Carmen Ley va Marten.. Shirley Lomeli Dune Inoi Kathleen Ann Martin Ana Roma Martinez Karen Lea McGuire Termer Joseph McNeal John Clarks Millen Michael Anthony Monad Inn Lynn Northcutt Ann Mane Orrin, Brenda an. Parker Harry Stevan Pow Glenn Barry Prager Beth Anne Richardson Benitmin G Roberson Recur Medina Rojas Timothy James Ruth Carol Lynette Schaeffer Mark J. Schaff David Michael Scowlk Wendy M. Shaw Cynthia Marie S110041 Sllss Regina Lynne Sinn Sarah Lynn Slaughter Jennifer Shaven Smith Karen we, yoi " Christina 0. Torun Mau Linn Tau Carol Michelle Warner Thoth Jay Med Janet Renee Wm Jason T Williams Laura Sdme Nintnch Paula Ann Wittekind Gordon Pal Yenta Mastering Thomas C .kidennk Guadalupe Arambula Ala Aim Arnold Steven W [Llano Mary Joan Beaver ChM°, Michelle Beavers Thanaa Karlo Keswick Barbara Ann Bolden Steven Robert Briton Jeff Scott Brouwer Teresa M Brundrett Annalisa Marie Harvard Lisa Mane Buzzard James Peter C.marto Andy Orlando Caravona Michael J Charlesuorth Derek W. Chase Ann Mane Chomonaky Richard aendenen Casey Joseph Clinch Ricardo Andres Cohn Kelm B Connolly Robin D. fink Shaun Gay Deal Amy Loom Dixon Daniel Mania Donohue Sean Allan Dunbar Daniel Tams Dydyk Todd Jeffrey Edgar Shun Ann Enekson Barbara Elkn Esposito Howard S. Falco Ken Lynne Gaiky Cynthia Lee Gebhart Knits Lynn Gibson Connie Marie Goebel Keith Edward Gordon Wade Andrew Gower Inn Mane Gulym James Arthur Hammer Christopher Thomas Harman Kristen Lee Harris Charles Nichols Haupt Katharine B Mechlin-ger Cannina Mendoza Hernandez Any Elizabeth Hoff Patna L. H0011111 Melanie Kaye Keaton Colleen Jett Kelly Laura lookw Kettleson Dawn Michelle Kincaid Lauren Kirshner Joy Lynn Knowlton Karen Rae Knutson Lisa Alysoti Krohn Sheila Sue Kuntz( Michelle Ann bamboo Timothy Carden Kelly Ann Land.nger Cheryl Joy Linderman Angela Marie Maas Andra Lee Martens Nancy J Mason Michael Albert Mayer Melanie M Mixon Elizabeth Jill Moser Sonia H Navarrette Lowe Newman April Layne Noble Eon Jung Oh Ix Dan la O ' Leary Wendy Lee Oniony Jack Anthony Ortega Deborah Ann Plaint Harry Paul Pardacci Kolette Monica Peters Dominic John Plum John R Portelk Robb ' Len Redernek Scott J. Reinhold Michael James lanais Derek L Risky Janice L Sayer May Jo Schield( Aaron Schneiderman Mike Ras Shores Michael Buren Skaggs Michelle Helen Sternberg John Martin August Steiner Scott Alan Stoffel Joseph Bishop Swan Ill Kirk Harrison Thorne Merry Carol Tune Matthew Adam Vaster Adam K Vega Guy Robert Vick Dasid James Remand Fnk Allan Wilkinson Andes Dee Nike, John Howard Renee J. Node....! Paul T Zimmer Operations, Production Management Hassan I Alklutib Brun Douglas Gating. Rebecca Ruth Hiatable Inn Ann Kalk Marcel. Michel McDonald Victoria Lynn Miner Derek P. Mulligan Judy Ann Perms James Rodney Richards Kent Edward andel Kenneth Ras Williams Jen Lynn Willing Purchasing Valerian Alstuarmeat Mark Armenia Dawn Mane Atchison Michelle Lee Betray Angela Mane Block Daniel PMllp Costello Steven Walter Cotton Mary Kay Dunleavy Dad! Alan Evans Bruce Eric Urea.. Melissa Ann Guaderranta Stacey Colleen Hall Barbara Ann Heki Jrni n Kay Hembreler rxem William Herzberg Michele Ann Johnson Keith Richard Jones Daniel David Joplin Knot Peter Ashley Kienest Lillian In William Ray Lloyd Knit, Lynn McCann Teel David McClanahan Richard Matthew M Cuakor Catherine E McNally Therese Hanel Mulligan Paul Gerard %titan Thomas Joseph Neppl Michelle Ann Nwhold Michelle mmanne Oliser Judy Ha Pham Jams Lee Recker 1 Commencement 42 .... COMMENC Pnmily Resources and Human Development Michael Crain Rein Inertia Ann Wm Christopher robert Salem Lora Ann Saylor Karen Ann SetInman Todd Glenn Smith Kitsen Sarah So Michelle Renee Spencer Louis Edward Sive Mona Sullivan Suzanne Mane Torun Kristina Kay Walt John Manning Winn Coneha Lenore Wyatt Real Estate Cony Duggan Allen Jon David Cameron David S Cohen Tea Christian Oaken Kary Michelle Estill Jeffrey Edward Hirsch James Anthony Hobs Cameron P. Irons Wendy KIM Duda Junes Michael Jacobs Peter J. Ltschnlok Jr Laura I. Mier Kimberly Ann Milner Jeffrey Ronald Preston Lame Jeffrey Stanley Todd Andrew Stevens Rodney John Taster Transportation Donald Paul Covert Dale Gregory Daniels Ruben Car:m %man Brent Steven Phelps BACHELOR OF ARTS If EDUCATION Early Childhood Education Melanie Ann Edney Lisa Clawson Elementary Education Kerkira Marshall Man Patricia A. Mobs Mary M. Amundson Jana Lynn Baker Winn Samuel Raker Jr Christine K Banta Carol Ann Hunter Baron Kimberly Sue Bauman Ina LaDonna Beam Ten Lee Behrens Gina M. liertoteni Rebecca Adele Wakely Diana Lynn Bolt Kate Marie Boyd Marilyn Adeha Beek Barbara A. Buchanan Rena Jon Burke Kenneth Ray Buntson Cheryl Sue Snyder Butcher Karen Marjorie Caves Lori Elaine Ctnenak Sharon C. Crow Marlend DeSpain DeWitt phy His atom Rubel Fernn Denise Janet Fielder Mary L Pox Karen Irene Frederick Sheila A Garden Mark Farl Gardner Deborah D. Good David Robert Groenig Lynnette Hansen Karen Ann Harp Michelle Dianne Hanky Stephen Ronald Hawley Vanessa Kale Henkel Penny G Hicks Tani Sue Hotanson Marjorie Hoover Jacqueline Janet Huntley Gerd Hunruford Janet! Johnson Mary Elizabeth Jones Dcoaa Anne ?Witt: Linda Carol Kronenthal Karen Marie Lauer Susan C La Valley %LirLasko, Cole Leonard Carol Lynn Maas Victoria Rae Madsen Kathryn Mane Melkdy Carrie Ann Miller Michelle Wray Newkirk Kathleen Ann Solari Allison Lynn Ong Nadu Zane Parker Debra Lynn Perez Tract Jo Peterson Janet Sloan Pew Judy Lynne Pious Wanda S Rackley Michael I Hague Tamara S Royer Bronwyn M Rubenstein Mary Alma Cardenas Saltido Cynthia Ann Sanchez Brian Hugh Schanerman Ann Girard Schepps Linda Louise Sever Kathryn Duch Simpson MUM Andreou Spanio Laurie Ann Storms-Wells Kin Frances Stowers Debra Suzanne Totes Cristina Michelle Torres Deborah Let Valentuela Sylvia Es Vandenakker Deborah Anne Vaupell Kimberley Jane Weissrer Julianne White Kimberly Elaine Williams !Alga Mare Wood Jeans C. English Tracey D. Killeen Secondary Education Michael Thomas Adessa Davy G. Auerbach Constance Sue Bair Nancy J. Panistewski Ann Blevins.Mouncpy Alexander Steven Caran Ellen Trod Celaya Melissa Louise Chaney Kathleen Kinney Corks Catherine Marie Daley Patncia Stunt Dunk Arary Ann Eck Karen Agnes Emery Melinda C. Escarena Trevor Jay Ettentorough Joseph Lyn Fairchild Christine Ann Etas Stephanie Ann Frankel Christie M Fredericks Richard Dean Gaa Michael George Gibbons mark Allen Goldhinch Robert J Revalue, William George Hem) Christine M Hernandez Deborah Grace Holte Anthony 0 Jamison Robert Joseph Jewell CUM Morgo Ketchum Nelsen Keith Krueger Lisa Kathleen Laird Linda Purim Lakin Teresa Ann [Alba Elizabeth Ann Ross Learnt Debra M. Lynch Jennifer Lynn Mountjoy Rea DeIre Norms Jr. Douglas G. Owen Kirk Jon Pieper Susanne It Pyle Daniel Scott !lane Marcella A Reichenberger Nana Panne Russell Candace Demean Schultz Ginger Suzanne Scott Philip Michael Fat Mark Eugene Squires Sandra Stegelmeler Michelle Dawn Ehrhardt Stela. Amy Louise Thagard Nancy Marsha Tobin Kimberly Ann Toro Darin Jon Tupper Kathleen Green Victor Gory Sean Waxman Linda Kay Tarrington Selected Studies in Education Nancy Mae Dutcher Michael D. Limy Special Education Any [ewe Koh Renee Lynn Foran Christine Kay Klaterdanz Sandra Louise Mitchell Maria A Marano Leslie Anne Patterson Robin M. Radel Judith D. Steelsmith Anne.Mant Trehearne Thomas Alan Wanhter Wendy Mark White BACHELOR OF SCIENCE IN ENGINEERING Aerospace Engineering Jeffrey John Cronick Mai P. Dang Donalee June Frank Raymond Scott Miller Peter Mow Daniel Scott Ramsey And Derek Reeves Brune D. Ranh Donald Anthony Richards Christopher J. Sullisan Frank P Tattler Michael John West Ronald Alan Willey Van Harding Wilson Bioengineering Kathleen Lena Derickson Roberta I. Druyor Thomas Matthew Gass Theresa Mane Heath Margaret Ann Wrier!. Chemical Engineering Bib! S. Alayoubi Andrew Burton Maul Clark S Pettit II Daniel Ramon Ramirez Carrie Roberts Michael Gene Schlatter Donald Gary Whittaker Chi! Engineering Cynthia Ruth Bergstrom Paul Todd Kurth Charles Chua Tan reek Mark Kenneth Kramer Ramesh Naraumhan Kenneth G Ruffennach Christopher J. Sosnowski Scott Gregory %tints:id Michael Junes Wiles Computer Systems Engineering Jean M Lacy Scott K Nosis Decides, Engineering Zulkifli Abdhir Dartitd Sulieraan Abugharhieh Fawad Ahmed Paul Douglas Amronmicz Bradley Ross Baker Elena Marie Halter Stub Bruce Barker Krell Patrick ileflarti Gregory Jerome Houck Richard Louis Bunton Gary Ronald Burnside Anthony It Calderon Jamie Lee Champlin Phillip Chang Pang Fang Chiu Kong Chu Bean L Dellacroce David Micahe l Dempsey Brad D Dedenclisen Vincent Nicholas Gat Michael Lloyd Mohammed Salimazzatura Hakim Andrew Hall Jospeh Reza Haruman Juaaliah Harun Raba Han Most Sabn HJ Awangkechik George John Hone Kurt Alan lloopingarner James Henry Hudson Dorian Lee Humbert Michael Richard James Clifford Michael Jordan Daniel John Kenney Wayne Myron Kibbe Jon C. Kistuyanaa Robert Roy host Thomas A Lane Brad Larsen Son Thank Le Yin Tia Lr John avin Leung Michelle Pul.Yet Div Jeffrey Scott Mader Ivan W. Man Meals Alfredo Minton Danny Robert Mahon Michael Joseph Mlynek Sherman Mohler Mohammad Reza Mohseni Khalil Edmund Nasser Raymond N %awn John W. Nehrbass Kyle Ross Newton Scott R Nous Paul J. Palmer Amir Pirmtebfar John Michael Prall Steven Robert Preston Jayesh A Punater Edward Rendon kar2111 Ann Rogers Todd Stuart Roth Alberto J Winn Christopher Robin Scheme robth M. Schmidgidt Gibert Soto Salim Issa Sousom Robes Lee Soughton IV Jeffrey Thomas Sukch Melinda M Tarn Neal Curtis Tang William Jerome Teasers Ralph Willard Trout Steven Lee Verdugt Robert Wesley Wagner David Gavin Wasinger Anthony Robert Weeks Energy Systems Engineering Mark Todd Schrader Engineering Special Program Michael Patrick Baker Sent York Chng Pamela Jean !Unlock Alan Gary Ellis Bradley Hall Gun Stephen Ink Then ' ii Cliff Petersen Joel Paul lottmoriler Andrew Lee Sawn Uvleen Sleuth Joanne L Stabler Craig Peter Thompson Harvey TyYkro Industrial Engineering .Anthony Aklindon Ingrid Susan Bonet Matthew Eric Carrillo Snnuio Como Jane A Dahlgren Daniel Ganef Dresser insane Jospeh Flittrin Peter Tilghman Johnston Natalie Jean Little Abdul Rank Md Yusof Mary Beth Norby Kerry Michael Parker Mohamad mahrsoud Shurrat, Kristin Ann Sornacki Johan Hahn Tansahredja Scott Albert ZleSiner Mechanical Engineering Thomas Gregory Bagnoli Lisa Anne Brunet Hull Jul Chong Frederic Joseph Cook Eric Keith Edwards Jeff D. Ely Maria Loa Frew Celia M Garcia Mark Andrew Keller aeng.Ta Ho Ellen anima Jansema Steven James Kent, Paul Louis Kuylcendall nigh Judson Little Commencement 1989 Mcfandle Stephen James Parapenn Stesen A R oberts Ronald Lee Soreitnn Gregory Wayne Stansberry Daniel Edward Way Thomas Ray Wenn Benjamin F Williams James bent BACHELOR OF SCIENCE Computer Science PhJbp Henry brier Michael Sean Berms James Knits Molts firma Peter Buiketna Ronnie Jung than Shawn Fatnek Earn Matthew Sow Gisrnondi Charles Norman Grant Das4 James Handy Daniel James Jacobs Douglas J Jambs Valerie Christine Ink Henn Marcene Jones Troy Dean Risky Christopher P Mathews Thomas James McMahon Band Bradley Mumer James Matthew °Brannon Anna a Pareiya Randolph Lee Schroder beta Robin Stemmer. Sinn Lee Tack Minh My Trokng BACHELOR OF SCIENCE Agrifndintry Sheldon Jones Agribusine.. Calm 6 Atonal John Daniel Romberg Mark Alan Brown John Edward Dresek Cesar Jaime Hernandez Steven Jon lane Md Rashid Masnikin Danny Edward Phillips Terry Lee Tull) Geo Arthur InUng tuiroansents! Resources In Agrkalture Catherine Jean Baboon KeCey Kathleen McCulley Barrow Marsha Ruth Bishop Patricia If Carmichael Paula Renee Canon Band Wallet Enrique ' Carol Ann Sheffer BACHELOR OF SCIENCE Construction Richard Stephen Bendel Enk Lloyd Bernhardson Glen Alan Carpenter Michael Ross Crimmins Josef Rant Hanky Debra L Matthews John Patrick McCann Howard Chester Myers Eric Jon Olson Scott D Mien Michael Anthony Robert Silva Mark Bryan Snider Bret Lynn Tern BACHELOR OF SCIENCE Aeronautical Engineering Technology Semen Abstain Perry Todd Gordon Scott James Radii. Joseph Francis Runien William Sett York Aeronautical tinnagement Technology Lea Burnt Foam Michelle Lynn Gran Erich Gregory Schngzirr S wholes Edward Spencer Jr Computer Engineering Technology Pousho c Hall Electrical Engineering Technology Desmond D Jones Kenneth Alan Mully Brett Alexander White Engineering interdisciplinary Programs Daniel Gedard Dresser David In Hynes Russell Alan Mayhew Martin Bruce Schultz Atul Singh Michael Edward Tiffany Jr Engineering Technology Stanley J Braun Errol Otto Iturghant Gregory Stephen Bums Charles than Gregory Alan Clement Teresa Gonzales Dunlap Justin Roscoe Fannin Anton Adam Fischer Mark Anthony A. Garcia James Anthony Gerard David Layton (inffith Patrick Owen Harrell Craig Sines Jansen Call August Johnson Stephen Isle Laura Ann Linens Marcos Lapel Darr] Bert Martin Armand 6 Mena Martin D Miller Douglas if Neff Brian George CYBrien Martellin Patterson John David Quainme Patrick Jeopeh Ramirez Tracy S Regan John Richard Roden Robert Kenneth Romero Timothy R Sherman Thomas Genie) Short Jr John Jowf %alter Dans] Adam Wiesner Industrial Technology Jury Melinda Abraham Richard A Barr Jeffrey Dean Nose Deborah Lynn Boss Donna Kay Bruner Dennis J. Dnala Mark Stenen Gordon Gary Knight Griffin Randy F James Cynthia lisu Kahle Richard Alan King John Paul Kruger Jesus J. Lan Jr. Glen Edward Lipinski Timothy D McCauley William Edward Morns James Allen Colby Ney Michael Alan Quinn Richard Ihvezzo Santo F {falafel Richard Hall Skousen Daniel Ruben Standard Shinn Michael Tunian William Eugene Willis Tamara Jo lama Masefacturing Engineering Technology. Phillip Edward Baldwin Michael James Bayer Gregory Kent Gander John Michael Gunn MOM. H Ludlow Ill James A Mennger Hamad David Van Linen Mark Thorns Wed Microelectronics Engineering Technology Dale Allen Bowles BACHELOR OF ARTS An Jeffrey Robert Angle Heather Marie Becket Adair C Brenneman Tracy Michelle Browner Michael Edward Crosby Barbara Dombrowski Abraham Esqueda Rowan T Ferrara Julie Ann Fischer Connie ()mu ' embark K Harns Jr Kimberly Joy Humbns Gina Marie Joseph Lisa A Knatske John Gregory Makes Suzanne M Mai loraune Dune Mandino Sandra Chnityne Petrone Sheik Mane Rogan Adrienne A. harrier Wes Ann Sellers Richard David Sheppard Kathryn Arm Skelton Colleen Frances Walsh Karen Renee Weinstein Arthur R iVeimflog Victor Alan Tarter Dance Ronnie Jo ' Arun Theatre Bernadine M Esquitel Croat Ewell Cindy Eileen Johnson BACHELOR OF FINE ARTS Art Stein James Adams Sandra Jean Bailey Gloria Eselyn Bntram Natascha Tamara Woven Rita Marion (hammy ' Mary Grace Ccoir)in Marilyn Omar Cowley Catherine Ruth Kerry Curtis Ikon Andrews Dawher Bred Allen Basis Deborah Mary Dean Jean Kay Dannumn Joni Lee Drayson Glenda Kay Folk Adam Brown Grander Bradley Todd Hart Michael Edward Holt Patricia Ann Burke Hubbard Gregory Lee Hughes Shawn M. Ingersoll °metope Klinger Christy Jean Klinger Kula Kay Krim Jon Jeffrey Lindsay Sally•Heath V Lloyd Karl Wbfgang Ludwig Catherine Jeanette Mayer Jobe Mokra James Quincy Morrow William McBee Mullins Patrick S Kalani Pa Diane Leigh Perkins Patricia Jeanette Such ii Pierce Karla Kay Rasmussen Rachael Ann Ruben Daniel Martin SLIM ken L. Scott Rene Rae Self Karen Marie Shell Jason John Salyer Andrew Gayle Skillman Maureen K Watson Terry Jean White Dance Christine Marie Mini K Dawn Owens Theatre Michael Dean Jelin BACHELOR OF MUSIC Art Performance Paul Francis Ahern Kenn Daniel Fuhrman Tanya Jean Klock Karen Carole Schumacher Debra Mane Vein Mask Brian Curtis Dasis Debra R Thomas Sheila Mane Nut. Chnstine Whaley Instrumental Mask Robert Leon Braso Rebecca Susan Kennel! Scott McK Lang Gary Allen Mao Leo Christopher Werner Music Therapy Robert E Dowd Sharon Annette Fenwx1 BACHELOR OF ARTS Linda Ann Angelo Marianne Badim Carol Dame Carlisle Michael Resin Castor Elizabeth M Cone Andrew Clay Crawford Rhea Jean Jannin Din Gay Mclean Miguel A Serpa. Sally Lynn Sheinberg John Michael Witmer Asian Languages (Chinese Japanese) Kim Nakamura Tammy L Nowell Chemistry Shin bra Erg Jeffrey Wrolsey Kathleen Wright Embarks Michele Grace Guinn Dased Jeffrey Hawkins Paula Perkins Jeffrey Alan Williams ' s " English Tans Ann muck. Gregory Wayne Anglin Arlon W. Benson Matthew Ian Bernstein John William Blemington John Patrick Bucker Lisa Came Cook Nicole Alexandra De LRCM Tracy Awsumb Desain Lynne Christine Douglass Alen. Marie Frei Ned S. Fuller Dana Ellen Galin Kimberly Janet Greene Jennifer Gayle Harlan John Christopher Heenan May Therese Hennessy Wed H karns Vakne Kay Jackson Lin Paulette Kirby Teresa Ann Kleiner Deborah J. Lena Stephen A Liddy Matthew J LlmknNnt David Gene Umbel Cynthia Rose Longo leslie Joan Manna Michael Charles Daniel Russell Matthias Sally Swope MeKemie 42 C 0 M E Daniel Ledie Metcalf Mark Alan Miller Larissa Ann MyrAkita Scott David Sell Kimberley Kay Olson Sherryann L Pierce Angela Katherine Polack Pamela Ann Regan Gregory Drod Rnaieveil Grant Davidson Samson Amy Suzanne Schreier Mar) Ella Shea Laurie B. Smith Kimberly Eve Stetleash Roberta Stent John G Sullivan Mark Joseph Szymanski Robert Gregor) Purim Karl Steven Thompson Richard Gary Tipton Jennifer Ante Todhunter Deborah Diane Vert-Alma Richard 1•1441 Victor Bennett Lee Walker Carol Susan White Patricia A. LuteII Navas Family Resources and Human Development Hann Benton French Christina M. Cook Constantin. L Dula Laanne Joyce Elske Christine Mane Galli Jeanne Yvonne Griffin Geography Jesus S. Ayala Brian Fleming McFadden Carol Ann Wallace German Nannette K Damen Dune Mary Scott James Allen rebid Michele Lynn Veneta History Karen Elizabeth Bard Christie Lea Darnel Carrell Alan Bible James Russell Bryant Jr. Ronald chnitepher Bryant Michael David Carney Jr. Charles Edward Chilly Junes Michael Croker Daniel Spencer Ford Mark C Frederick Diane Maine Gala Steven Jess Henry John Larry Jefferson Shawn Patrick Kelly Vanua G Kretwdemm Gustavo Xavier Lopez Jerald William Mayo Cheryl Dane Miller !aura Lyn Monson Alan Morado Helen Necktie Mark Arnold Pagel Roy Allen Ruklula Stephen S Sherwood Melala Mane Steamers Kimberly Ann Silents Shawn Anthony Initial ' Holly Jean Urbanac Humanities Robert Sean Fnedman Susan Lynn Halliday Ethan Andrew Hill Lon Ann Johnson Linda ( ' boson Jorgensen Daniel Joseph Roman Interdisciplinary Studies Jaunt Sara Sperling MlihrMAtiti %Mak Entku Camille Rae Harms Jeanann Sheens Virmnia E Starkenbunt Murph Super Philosophy David Mormon. Cowley Kevin Ban Schulman Political Science James ColaAmin.. Ella-Paula Azar Margaret Stebbins Bailey Jeffrey Dean Baker Nicholas Brammonte Kelly Christine Campbell Salim Chavez Elizabeth Frances Colo Robert Timothy Crain William lark Dmidvm Eliue DeCleys Pedro Denga Eric Jeffrey Farber Timothy Joseph Flanigan Teresa A Fontana Thomas Daniel Franz Mark C. Frederick Jay Alison Froth Mark Vincent Malone Amy Row Heaork Soon Maria Ronne John C. Humphrey Allyn. Invent Johnsen Karie Lyn Keisling Cecilia Therese Kelly Guy James labelk Linda Ann Lewis Mario AMODIO Maldonado Mogan Thomas Neville Matthew Niemeyer Kan Winston Nampo Kristen Mane Orrin William Francis Ocher Matthew Jerome Ott Elizabeth Anne Owens Chnstel Take Pedersen Lloyd W. Pepper! Christopher Pestle) Robert Wayne Rhode Yvette R Salutary Michael J. Sanchez Jason Ccedell Schroeder Julia Tam Sola Jeremy Paul Sturgeon Jay Kenny Templeton Randall Jay Thieben Lisa Margaret Thommen Blake A Thompson Maria !linens %%Id , Beth A. Welling lauren Jean Whinker Tammy L Waswell Paul Sterling Wollam Derek Adam Zazuma Psychology Heather Elaine Atkinson Kahan Ellen Main Jeffrey A. Berkowitz Trisha Lynne Carlson Anna Michelle fatter Jeanne C. Carter Ralph Warren Cote II Jnhn Allen Diviner Sharon Jeanette Downer Chris Howard Fatale Lindsay Page Fox Carl B. Fritz Jr. Lea Mane Gerds Sally Williams Goldsmith Barbara Jean Hardin Wendy Elizabeth Hammel Pamela K Harris Kim F Hine Julie Ann Hum Barbara Ann Jefferson Knstina Mane Kahn, David Dunning Kilns LII Susan Katz Gloria Kasten Keller Alexis S. Kent John Richard Keranen Stephanie Jo Lisa Tract Lynn Marken Ion Robin Markin., Louise Munroe Deanna L Nicholson Karen Anne Nygaard Michael Dinald Obert Robyn G Orman Rebecca Lynn Perktmon Alberta Antonio Riley Maria M SalazarVillarnor de Martinez Brenda Joyce Maxwell Schrader Ilse Schroeder Randy David Schwartz Jodie Ann Simon BennettRilding Storno Kenneth Harold Thompson !Aerie C Viuntainer M Joann Wright Religious Studies Paul Emery Males Russian Laura Jean Hagtent Tern lea Traynor Marvin Henry Welch Jr. Sociology Angela mina Armao Amy Jo Brodenck Cathleen Mara Callahan Patricia Jean Chisholm Elizabeth DalgJenh Elizabeth Jacqueline Gosuk Lea Nannette Jack Kelly Mane Knight Julie Ann Marlin Ann Nett) Melo. Anne F. Miller Bruce Howard Sobel Hamu Soga Stott Eric Wolin Spanish Una Aranda Geraldine Frances Bell Francisco Ihebritti Aka Orosco Flores Julie Christina Lee v.r.. Michelle Marie Newman Cynthia Rae Peterson Rosa Dinars lined, lama Lynn Rhodes Greg Michael Roth Can M Ryan Jacqueline Mane Saint Lands Dane ScherakAVental Wommes Studies Heather Elaine Atkinson Deena Sue Gustafson Kadda Marcia Jamison Zonna Alexandra Kilts BACIIELOR OF SCIENCE Biology Margaret Mary freezer Ann Mane Cientromotemski Sandra Lillian Dierolf Kathryn Elizabeth bans Elizabeth Mayers Harrel Gary Iliad Michelle Suzanne Kar Ann Zimmerman Kolesar Ernest Castro Lee Douglas Elliot Loads Juliet Del McNaughlon Stacey Rose Morgan Jams Beard Ottney Jr Paul Edward Parrella Kish!, Gill Sheridan William Hartman Voss Karen Esther Woods Timothy Lewis Wyant Dale Frederick Young Botany Marna Alan Boykin Chemistry Mohammad R Al.Q.ahtani Mohammad Alt Altamhy Philip Charles Karat Kenneth Michael Keefoariting Adolph R Matura Lie Djm Yip George Yale Quay Computer Science Georges Fianna. Mina Ft Brun Pickett Ecoaostks Mat Wu Atdullah Jack Michael Arlintronig Walter Steven Bachlr Stephen Gregory Batley John Paul Bridgford Ernie Samuel Button Charles Howard Cales Anthony Girgenti Julie Lynn Green Paige Alexandria Hancbchu Philip Raymond Havatone Kyle% Patricia Hayes Marilyn Patricia Hayes Michael W. Hendrex Joseph James Hoffman Shelby Gayle Kottraann Douglas Harry Lamm Mary L Unenfeber Jon Grant Marley imago) Kenneth McCarsole Mark Lauder Mc%ey Keith Marc Mishkin Sint Thomas Nelligan Robert V Paeachow Charles D Saltonstall Bradley Jay Stoffel Rodney Franklin Taylor Sandra Lynn Tiller Susan Annelle larval KnMine Elizabeth West Dougha Walter Witter Matthew Seen %Tenn Joseph A Zarrilli Jr Pally Resources and Hama Deselopment Kimberly D. Victoria Ann Boiler Gsa Elite Crew Tracy Christine Dion Jennifer A rimer-Corder Celia Mary Erickson Elizabeth Ann Farrell Deborah Beth Fein M Joan Frances (kollman Elizabeth Jackvin Nicole Diane Karrison Jibe Elizabeth La Benz Michael S Lei). Renee Therese lamsen Lisa S. Maid Shelly Lynn Miller Elizabeth Moularn Paula Mori Mary Elizabeth Murphy Alison Are Nate (east Joann Pallet-Man Nola K. Piepergerdes Laura Elizabeth Will Janice Gaye Sanders Michelle gene Shalley Jennifer Ltagh Simons Ann Michelle Sitek Brenda Dee Stalhowth Marcy Jo Sturges Christine Mane Tatum Heidi Jayne Teets Patricia Jean Young GeoRtn$0 Michael Steven Agne Jeffrey Martin Baker Kimberly Anne Battle James Wesley Bake John Scott Dandy. Elizabeth J Daus Vincent Jon Dela Mark I. Ferrell John Jeffrey Gale Darren Vance Gerard Gregory E Loper Elizabeth Ann Mason Dallas Patrick Meyers Brenda Lea (htrum Monad Dane Russell Adam Thomas Sehaubrseek Thom Andrew Town Stephen Douglas Vise Darryl Duane Walker Geology Enk Von Darden ' Cohn Doyle Sunman Health Science Richard Anthony Castillo History Commencement PUNT 1989 Jeanne Galvin Michael David Giese Gregory Lee Goetz Julie Beth Gorman Stacy Elizabeth Gower John Hersey Grutzmacher Elaine Hale H. Brandon Haller Alfred Charles Hamilton Wanes David Hannah Thomas K Hope Kul Aural Karg Mary L Lane debar Colleen MarlaIlurn Matthew Lee Mahn.Id David M Martin Timothy Richard Martin LOS Rome %ekebon John A. Mortarorti Robert Munich Todd D. Mundy Patrick Francis Murphy Shelley loran Murphy Jeffrey Dean Noted Michael Robert Pernik Lydia Ann Payne Stephanie Joy Pillar Dasid Summer Fixer John Paul PlesKositch Ray F Sambas Gregg Howard Spund Mart Bradley Stoneking !aura Montane Stoyer Elfreda Mae Tscosie John Daniel F Ward Bryan Anthony Watson Michael Thoreyo Wtotertelt Andrew Charles Nildoeirr. Stephen Edmund Aipf Andrea Therese Zumwalt Psychology Julie Marti Ambow Brent William Bergman Mary Jude hobo BK Deg Renee Blkkenstaff Michele R. Brown Christina E Campbell Teresa 0 Chornopysky LM Ann Clifton Jean A. Correll Chalice Ann Coward Cris Ann Daley Vafree Jean Harlon Kimberly Ann English Kathryn M 1:earceita Stephen Nell Fringe, Carla Ann Germano Shen Ann Gnant DRUM. Lynn Graff Maureen K Cretan Timothy John Hamm. Walter F Harrison IV Gregory W. Hentstetter Sean M. Munn Brian E Hughes Kimberly Anne Korayrakr Joyce Eager Lemons Norma Jean Lows Patricia Ann Madden Renae Marini Patricia A. Malik Paula Eileen Melton Sy hu Jamodra Ramnath Larry Rcanhorse Jill ranee Mogen Melissa Fitzpamck Behan Swan Irene Rowe Anthony Joseph !loch Shen Lynn breeder Sheila Kuang.Tlen Shish Lau G Smith Dayna Joy Scorch Kayla Renee Trethaway DeAnn Joyce Vilts Emile F. Wawsteker Jr Robert Glenn Ward Jr. Robert Darrell Washington Marianne Arlene Wenzel Karl Williams Nancy Yeager James Brian Zann Sociolog, Eric William Ackerman Jay W Alexander Colleen Row Barker Hobert Gene Brocidy Jacqueline Cabrera Bruce Cameron Campbell Joseph Colletti Resin Joseph Crimmins D ' Ann Adams Dashofy Annette Maria Dominguez Ted A. Dons Jamie Smith Garen Barbara layman Hairmonwel Larry Eugene Harris Dallas Mark Hickman Amy Beth Howard Thomas Earl Hughes Bradley S Johnson DOLOPLIf Harry Larson Raymond James Legenboaki Michael Alan Lutz Daniel John Marks George B Martin III Paul N. Messer Mart Gregory %china Joel Douglas MInara Leanne Michele Monson Ronald Galindo Orozco Lawrence Hadley 1411f Jay Margaret Patterson Anthony William Poet Kelly J Quaranta Beth Anne Richardson Kimberly Ann Robinson Christ, Mane !Pp Aim Susan Irene Rowe Howard Randolph Roy Jr Gary Michael Ruffin J. Ned Russell Gloria Schultz Jeffrey Allen Schwartz Una Beth mon Julie Lynn wider Diane G Stuart Seth David Tager Jeff Itarelall Etky Holly Anne Baskin Paul G Weaver Ensue Anne Weiler Chen Lynn Weitz Kimberly Ann Wolf Anita Jean Young Elizabeth Marie Fuel! Speech and Hearing Science Wendy son David Margaret Nona ' Rita Nam Farah Kelly Renee Jacobs Shan Kay Johnson Kristi J Lappe Nancy Jean McKeown Wildlife Biology Dassi Barry Doom Debra Colleen Noel Women ' s Stodks Cornelia Ann Pretteocd Zoology Ming Chang Kathleen Anne Elliot Kimberly Anne Gray Susan A Radford BACHELOR OF SCIENCE IN NURSING Natalia Elizabeth Argot Laura Ann Ashby Kay Mahe Bassett Andrea L Benson Patna. Ann Burger Mary Angela Calalana Cindy Sue Chaffin nicer Cluu Olen Dana Lynn (Tristoff Mani Suzanne Co Welts Davis motelwa Sofia de Lem Lawn Ennque Reza that Jr. U. Denise Drummond Frances Jacquelyn. Ducar Renee Kathleen Edwards Melanie Marie Faster Brenda Gin Teresa Gross Kimberly Ann Haley Mary Michelle Hebert Paula Diane Hensley Vona Denitra Hill Jennifer Nicole Hobo Laune Janette House Lisa Michelle Iverson Kay Lynn Jamtgaard Patricia Jean Johnson Mauna E. Jones Melissa hen, Kellogg.Maibel Lori Kay Kemper Patricia French Keen Teresa Wine RUM Lynn Ann Mumarelli William Harold McGinnis Gail Petersen Melt Mann Donakd Mitchell 111121W MONO Pamela Lynn Moore Janet Lynn Morris Elizabeth Dawes Murphy Connie A. Neal Hobert Allen Neholes JOINLIS Ann Nieman Joseph Dwid Page Janke Lynn Putnam (beryl Ann Roberts Janice C Ann John Louis Royce Christine Mary Sagan Jennifer A. Sanford Gail Melva Smith !aura Ellen Staubstx Gall Christine Straiten Valerie Jean Threpton Lori An Erchike Jennie L Van Roden Doreen Fern Van VW Brun Scot Mauna Deborah L Nation Mark Andrew Ahn Dina R Barter LAY tile Basile Michael John Neiman Rodney Lawrence Cooper Kristina Lynn Daugherty Richard Donald Dunham nasal Henry Eckhardt Kelly Michael Fuland Nancy Ellen Floyd Marra Sue Friedman Enna Leslie Green Caroline. Ysonne Hall Dasel Lyle Hentham Mart Lee }bland Karen Chnstine Johnson Kimberly Joy Krigsten Paul Warren Lynne IYazia Carol Lxhrldge John Robert Marshall JR. Brigid Ann McDonnell Christopher Alan Miller Christina Dawn Mochuner Amy Marie Menke« Mary Swan Boone Nora Jean Cerra Patrick Joseph Dever Home Economics Tin Mane Conned Allmon Hope DeWitt Maria T Domenic.° Dena Jo Hochstadt Julie Marie Martin Paula Ellen Milton Gun MOOLLOW Renee Denise Stksky Mathematics Robert Terry !Bachman Catherine Reefer Robert John Knox • Susan Jane Le Clair Vetting Ln Conrad Matthew Luan Kelly Therese tioGahey George Vale Quaye Mkrobiology Wendy knee Abel. Wad) A Amoudy Matthew David Garrett Kenneth Robert Hahn Betsy Kay Hull Steven Jay Hunter Dane R Lambert Patricia Esther Montoya Sawn Momanth Clark M Newman Karen K Stem Physical Education Robert Nicholas .1kxander Jeffrey Ramon Alma K Bunk on Alan Bostick Battelle In Ilmehler Heather Kaye Campbell Kelly Michelle Edwards Rachel Brodersek Gardner Wendy Klmberger Paul Matthew Larson ' Michelle Teresa Mindak NLliam L Monroe Karl Elaine Nichols Molly Bray Ricker Matthew John Roberts Kenos Rae Scanlan Tamers K. Smith Sheri Marie Sypherd Phillip Martin Thcangon Jeffrey Theodore Enteriadler Physics Colson Lance Basch Sam Hung hem Mather! Mario lore SkSdharth Pandya ' Political Science Steven Joseph Adams Stephen Gregory Bailey Vera Renee BeBitter Scott Robert Hanford Guy In Bottler Jill Shannon fatten) John 1. Curt Scott Richard Dina, Planck Joan Iowan Kevin Vincent Dorian DArron Lee Pennwalt Gregg A. Ratinoff Todd Stephen Robbins Andrea Lynn Spire Donna Kay Steuart Arlene Theresa Townsend Kamera Vlaicrvw Howard F Weiss Bennis Diane Williams Nell Evan Wolf Nancy Londe Wools-edge Melts. Dune Yakis Connie Suzanne Young Deborah Jill Lpnek Communication Lynne Rene Abel Jennifer Maureen ..ignea Cain J. Allen Douglas Jay Altshuler Michael Patrick Baku Michael Danforth Ball Diane IllIfff Barry Krisann Marie Barry Carol Ann Bateman Gregory Alan Rader Mary Et Beall Chen D Bevan Carole Elegised: Munk Wyn Blatt Harry Samuel Bodo KCIII Ann Bolinger Thomas Marlow Rood Kura Renee Brown Christina Cardenas Joan L)nnea Christenson Penelope Melissa Deihl Awl " Joseph De Jesus Nancy De mom Dank Brett Dutton Dee Chnstopher Eason Christina Jo Falbo Ami Michelle ' ,unman Kea Glen Foster Michelle Fox Gregory Thomas Freyterg Tracy Ann Greta: Man Rased Gullbrants John Stephen Halikowski Knstma LaNette Hall Melissa Jane Heard Jeanne Und Herberger Leanne Maim Irwin Kimberly Ann Iverson Sally Anne Jarkvm Jay Hamilton Jensen Anew Mane Jones Kara Ellen Keenan Kimberly Ann Kingsley Denise Maria Willard BACHELOR OF ARTS Broadcasting Stacey Sarowatz Tammy Schkcht 1 Commencement 42 co M M E N Jeffrey Jerome Kirke Anne Hollinger Knox Leslie Renee Konick Grant Porter Lepper Mary Arlene La . Lon Lynn Lockridge James Rohm Lowry III John Da id Lundeen Kristin Ann Moore Ellen Nina Morcee Julie Renee Moyer Glenn Roy Pace Debra L Pasquerette Loa Wane PINT. Amy Claire Peebles Christopher S Quarton Tammy J. Reschke Mary Ellen Reed Jan Mane Raze Ann Mane Rucker Michael James Satterfield Courtney Anne Scale Michelle Frances Schlutz Carey Dickson Sweet Swan Ringgold Trent Catenna Heidi Vasil Kant I. Whiteliolgerson Christopher T. Winter Lawrence Alan Work David des Dawn Marie Young Julie Ann Ziegler Journalism Joanne Susan Asquith Michael Frederick Austin Kimberley Anne Barber Krishna Rose Baxter Virginia Mane Boss Mary B. Cullen Larry L Gast II Jennifer Jane Haves Heather Ann Hayes Gary James Jackson Robert R Kenna Jihane Khawarn Jove Ann LaPolls Sandy Mei Le Michele Renee McDonald Karen Louise Mitchell Sally Ann Moore Jennifer A. Peterson Sheribn Rene Naugle Powell Deborah Ann Dewitt Kenneth Bruce gastrin Susan M Kakis Marty Allen Sauerzopf Margaret Ann Dustrayk John David Thomas Kenneth Michael Walsh Shrill Reno. Welch Kathleen C Winstead BACHELOR OF SCIENCE Broadcasting Maria Kendra Circle Gregory Abbott Cutler Paul F Honostein Douglas McNeill Wells Commuakation Michele Jean Bledsoe Janes Dallas Bowen Jr Ellyn M. Burczyk Janine Ann Campo Sharon Jennifer Chezlin Beth Ann Civello Suzanne Mane Detain Jon Drew Diedrich Connie Ellen Duff Sheryl Lynn Garner David Brian Gross Lisa Mane Hankins Neal Andrew Hems Julie Ann Hickman Shelley Louise Irvin Zetta Chem Koarardy Soma Inn Krainz Karen Marie Krsticevm Dana Lynne Lincoln Maureen McGuire Maria Eugenia MIL‘allia Rebecca Sue Mowry Patrick G. Reid Richard Thomas Rock Kathryn Lynne Roesler Mindy Gad Skean Kelly Kristine Wagky Gayellen Zembnitki Journalism Suzanne Ilene Bendier Michele D. Martinez Maureen E Keefe McKellip T yrone Loin SetIgelgn Justice Studies Kira Deana Acerra Veda:id Salgado Aetna Louis Taylor Aranda Claude P Arnold Lief M Baker Daniel E Parrandey Mark Charles Bauman nand Mark Berm, Alison Lynn Blaney Cynthia Lynn Bolton Stephanie Ann melon Laura Ann Cox Been Whelk Lose Coker Chen E. Donky Daniel E Donley Dotson Sandra Kay Doyle Jennifer I. Thinkwine Stephen F. Drottar II Brandon Thomas DuCray Tens Mane Lakes Alicia Garcia V. Flores Gregory Trent Fowler Joseph A Fox Brian Douglas Frasca William Hall Carnage Frank G. Gutierrez Jr John Russell Hale Beverly Ann Harracksinth James Allan HelfinMine Linda Key Heppe Eric Hale Hitchcock Elizabeth Anderson Hose Lane Thomas Hoggatt Angela Lynne Rollie Dana Ann Holman La Marie Howell Keith Alan Iverson Jeffrey Johnson Darin W. Kranith Kristine Card Kuhnert Patricia A LaBarbera ChnstIne Anne Larson Rand Ronald Lee Roland L Leon Guerrero Tamara Sue L011gallf Kenneth James Matkankl Norman Kyle Mattingly Joseph Michael Mauvas Kevin Elizabeth Mercurio Jodi Leah Miller James Patrick Moran Julia Anne Moss Shawn Helene Newton Kathryn Brooke O ' Brien Ann M liersard O ' Hare Bruce Stephens Penning Daniel Joseph Peters Graham Grose Phalen K. Richard Kermit Patrice Jan Renner Daniel Lee Rowland Loriann Ancona Sheldon David Andrew Spars Daniel Arthur Starr Jill Mane Suess Susan Sufarlames Travis Lane Suraners David M. Tapio Cared Lucas Taylor Jr. Andre Maurice Torres Kathleen M. Tracy. Kenn Charles Trumposer Michael Alphonse, Turner Dand Allan Verbalist Timothy P. Vicars Jack Waller Man Roland Warren Donald Hanky Wilma Clinton E Zeiner III Recreation La4 Marie Alto Elizabeth Barnett Shan C Berkey Jeffrey R Beson Brenda Gall Hagar Catherine A Forder.Bohrer Kimberly Shawn Cashman Mary Elizabeth Comes Marjorie Ellis Michele Denis Fink Michelle Marie Harrison Susan Elizabeth Hensley D. Cameron Hill Philip Brian Mumme Marybeth Sara Onnovkh Myra Jaren Shia Richard Rowan Shinmck Sandra L Sutton Tracy Lynn Taylor Brad C Wakdrol) Cynthia Jo Zak BACHELOR OF SOCIAL WORK Liken Gail Keller Allan Claire A. Bellefeuille Sophie H. Borowski Card J. Barzsky Kelly Michelle Clauschet Linda Lee Finn Melody Kay Fisher Rebecca Joy Fuhrer Janet Lee Gem Lisa Margaret Gonzales Bridget Aileen Hartigan Laura Elaine Hauptman Jesse Joseph Kaulaity Jac K Karts Jr. Sandra K. Meredith Natalie Rene Payton Monica Annette Ramirez Brenda Sekaquapteaa Elsie Ann Shorty Geoffrey Donald Stephenson Robert Eugene StMogrean Commencement T 1989 Happy to be finished with college, elementary education majors Lori Cervenak and Janis Baker celebrate their freedom. ASU offered spring, summer and fall graduations in an effort to accomodate all students. Photo by TA. Sokol Commencement 43 AT A GLANCE .. CLEM: Advertising Cub 178 ILSE. 206 Air Force lime 169 Alpha Kappa Delta 197 Alpha Kappa Psi 191 Alpha lambda Delta 189 Alpha Phi Omega 219 Amateur Radar Society 176 .Amenram for Bean 176 American Healthcare Edinethes 176 American HLManICS 210 American Indian Science and £ndlnxelag :yeasty 210 Amenity International 210 American Marketing Association 148 176 American Nuclear Society American Prawns. and ' memory COMM Society . ..... 194 Arizona Council of Black Engineers and Scientists 201 Army Rote 161 Arnold Alr Society 163 Avian Student Assalatkin 187 Associated General Contractors of America 209 ASE Republicans 173 Baal Club 1649 Baptist Student Union 10 Campus Affairs 117 Campus Aglow 213 thrills 101 Circle K. 166 Color Guard 161 c. -ter 168 coot Omicron 176 •:la Nam; h 191 twit) Adoceatet 160 Dynast Etchange Chib 161 Ereaceners 161 Filmmakers of Tommie lie Void Science Club 181 Hispanic Business Student Astodation 148 Hockey 184 llowounting Committee 147 I EET 209 International Associatlon of Stogefft ang Issiuness MuugenetIt 118 International Studeat Club 187 Inst nite of Dectricel and Eketzwair inelnettIng 1611 Jujutsu 161 KAM 171 Lesbian and Gay Academic Cake 213 Masora ' Union lariat:a Doti 158 Movankto Eslischanul aka de Aram 181 MEAD Arts and Gilkey 162 SWAB Comedy 167 MEAB Cultural 162 PEAR Entertainment 157 MUAB Esetutise 162 MUAB Aka Cexamittee MUAB General Hard ISS MUAB Heel and Manses Camatee 167 MUAB Special Events 166 NAACP WI Native America Student Assmalkm 187 Minted OM Camel 117 PM Alpha Delta 173 Phi Upsilon OSktvo 195 P1 Tau Sigma 164 Precision Flying Team MO Preset 3:6 PM Chi 161 Pubic blade Society Moclents of America 178 Ra4ueas11 181 1111501 168 Recreetkot Major Sadists Mossiatke 181 Residence Ball Assodatket 169 Senate 147 Shkokaa Karate 151 Sigma Lambda Chi Silver Wag 169 SM Death 204 Snow Dna 204 Sall Work Collate Council Wi Society foe Creative Anaanaluss 199 Society of Mark Engineers Society of Manufacturing Kniunten 3l2 Society of Range Management Society of Women Earjneers 161 Stan 169 START 199 State Press 170 Student Alumni Association 194 Student Coursed for Exentkeal Children 210 Student Foundation 189 Student Handbook 170 Student Nunes Assoclaos 197 Student Orkegatica Staff 129 Tau Beta Pi la The S 5 Devil SPUK Carta 170 Telefund 166 18A foe Coke 178 Winners fink 183 Yang Democrats 173 GREEKS; Alpha (Ti Omega Alpha Delta PI Alpha Epsilon PI Alpha Gamma Delta Alpha Kappa Alpha Alpha Phi Alpha Alpha Phi Alpha Tau threat Beta Theta Pi CM Omega Delta Chl Delta Delta Delta Delta Gamma arlIgIEEIVVIM Della Kappa Epsilon . 289 Delta Sigma Phi 314 Delta Tau Delta 90 Interfrateralty Council 241 Kappa Alpha Mu 269 Kappa Kappa Gamma 29) Kappa Sigma 312 Lambda CM Alpha Panhellenic Council 2:41 Phi Delta Theta Phi Kappa Ni 276 Phi Sigma Ka ppa 272 Pt Beta PM 272 Pi Kappa Alpha 97 Spit Alpha Epsilon 276 Pam Alpha Mu :MO Sigma C11 PS7 Sam MOM • • 278 Sigma No Samna Phi Mika 293 Edina Pt Sigma Mau Sigma 330 Tao Kappa Fence 271 Theta Delta Chi 217 Theta CM 263 RAILS: Best 216-219 Cala 219-V3 Center Couples Maissaalta Mariposa McOlatak tri Ocotillo 212.= Palo Verde East 216-V7 Palo Verde West tv-241 Wham ' 42-247 SPORTS: Archery 02.103 Badmielm 12.113 Baseball (14.105 C heerleading 00101 Cross County) 3.133 Football 101.90 Men ' s Basketball 14-117 Men ' s Golf 08-101 Men ' s Gymnamks 21.127 Men ' s Swimming 22-1Z Men ' s Tennis 30131 Softball 06.107 Sports banes 31143 Tract 31137 Vcaeyball 20121 Wonsteis Basketball 11110 Wawa ' s Golf l0.111 Wcaeo ' s Gymnastics Wcown) Swimming 24126 Women) Tennis 32.139 Weeding 66•87 Aa Awsensott, Todd A 417 A ilasenko. DAMN 10 Amu, Todd 61 Aiwa, Francisco 304 Abate Jr. Sib store Daniel 419, 423 Abbas Rob Ulluit 416 AbbotL Deborah I. 416 Abdlilr. ZOOM 496 Abdollahi.Kamalabady. Moslem 417 Aldulhadl. Maher Mutual- wad 417 Abdullah, Che liaptLi 124 Abel Lynne 196. 364. 429 Abets, Wendy Renee UM Abets, Wendy 304 Abeyu Jr.. Leslie Kenneth titt Abraham. Jay Minds 427 Abraham. Michael 161 Abrahamson, Kay Louise 420 Ateamoolts. Marc In 426 Abed. Jorge Ill Mutter, Mitabeth 934 Aboaartah. Mead Sulk. man 126 Arcola John Charles 49) Aced . Patricia Ann 424 Arena. Kim Dean 430 Acharya. Meta Nita 420 Ackel. Mark Salim 493 Ackerman, Eric William 429 Acosta, Yolanda Salgado 493 Aeons. Anna Liu 126 Adair. Craig Andrew 420 Mall, Marc Alain 111 Adam. Diana Jeanne 422 Adams II, Roger lam 421 Adam, Carolyn Jean 421 Adams Dena Mane 415 Adams. Erin Kathleen 422 Adams. Janine hit Ada Main 301 Adams. Kristen M 417 Adams. Kurt NJ Adams. Linda Hovey 421 Adams Matt 267 Adams. Mike Paul 114 Adams, Sham 157 Adam. Steven James 427 Adams. Sieben Joseph 420, Adana. Tommy IN Adams, Wilma Jean 416 Agamthwalus Patricia L 424 Adagio. Robert 10 Adcock. Timothy Dada 422 Adell. Kevin Robert 180 Adelman. Dab Bentley 422 Adessa. Michael Thomas Adkins, Thomas David 117 Adler, Um Gall 116 Adrian, Elaine 301 Advaney, Sunna 166 Many. Asir Sadegh 422 Agile. Michael Stott 429 Rosa Mane 420 Agnew. Jennifer Maureen Agnew, Phil 17 Malta Pawn 901 Abler. Jeff WI Aguirre. Lisa Jimenez 49 Aguirre. Lonna J. 115 Ahern. Gary Joseph 411 Ahern. Paul Francis 427 Wilma Tim 204 Ahmann, Mark Richard 126 Mused. Fawad 426 Abta Cad 191 AM, Mark Aram 128 Malay, Sheila 76 Wide liana Kathleen 420 •32 Index EXCLAIMING THE EIGHTIES 1111 It was a decade of hope, celebration and discovery. It was a decade of dis- pair, massacres and destruction. It was the ' 80.s. .Across the nation and across the world people struggled for hu- man rights and equality. At home the abortion issue crossed party lines and divided the nation. In South Africa, apartheid reigned as the minority white government forced political and economic dis- crimination on the black majority. Shocking the global communi- ty, the Chinese government nuts- sacered student protestors and washed their bloody hands in hopes of hiding the incident from the rest of the world. Technology exploded as ad- vances in all areas helped to bet- ter the world. From the artificial heart that kept Barney Clark alive for 112 days to the develop- ment of the Shuttle Columbia, newly gained knowledge worked to extend lives and discover the universe. On the flip side, 1980 was a decade when the world came back to earth. With the threat of acid rain, the " greenhouse effect " and the continued destruction of South American rain forest, world leaders searched for solutions. Nature often got in the way of " progress " and humans began to realize the need to stop the destruction. The ' 80s. It was ten years of history, but it was a decade that would shape the future for many years to MOP bari. Kevin 191 . Michael Paul 414 Edward 199 Ina Doug III. 4N Aklinden. Anthony 127 Al. Big Ill Al-Behlany, Abdulrahim Mohammed 417 6.1.Boanaht. Moan Sand 122 K M 121 hid S. 116. 135 ha. Lisa Mane 43) Albano, Gregory S 121 Barran. Marro A. 423 Little. Katherine Marie 126 Alter. Jack 117. AO Albertson Waters, Any Jo 24 ldrtson•Aufderheecle. Can nails 13) ilbreeht. Kris Catherine 121 iihreht. Stern William 119 ilbraght. Tammy Marie 41•5 ilby. Linda 163 skarn, Antonio Ail ildetink. Thomas C. 425 tictrwh. Anne Marie 419 tiessio Paul 3)1 Goander. Dave 104 Getander, Jay W. IN. IN tlexander. Jesse Glen IN Downder. Lorelei Dean 121 Sksander, Robert Nicholas tlfakhri. Jebad Sided 417 MON. Janie Ryan 116 11, Porontaia 416 hi Deborah M. 411 klipat Carlos G. 427 Only. Sander 10, 166 157, I9 tljatan. Sorer 427 tikhatib. Hassan I. 4N Wan. Eileen am, 304, 43) Wen. Barbara Ann 43) then Cesin J. 430 Olen Corey Duggan 4$ Olen. Don 904 then. Hal 161, 304 then. Heather 13 then. Kristen Gayle 419 Olen Lody 210 Wen. Michael L 421 then. Michelle Lynn 124 tlkn. Pamela Sue 416 Allen. Rea 304 then, kolney Charles 422 Allitgbani, Kurt David 417 Allinson, Bradford Joseph 24 Twila Sue IN Daman. Michelle 170 timeentan, Sadeg A. 417 Oared. Kluda Ibrahim 417 ltIsubary, Ahmed Mary Louise 116 Utmen, Tina 195. 304 11tshuler. Douglas Jay IN Utyata. Nadia 3)1 ltIrar. Keith 331 Itharado, Jeanette 9)1 itharado. Michael David .19 thanks Julie Ann IN Alvarez, Todd Albert 124 ABIOS ' s, Scut 158 Amador, Eddie 3:22 Metros, Julie Margit 424. Ambit. Krishna Marshall 4E6 Snd, Patricia A. 125 Amid. Tim 62 Amlni, Afshin Anambo. Tina 170 Aniceo. Toni Ann 419 Antoody. Handy A. IN AllitOZOWia Paul Douglas Amundson, Mary M. 42; Ana ' s. Raul 9)4 Andersen. Bret 9)4 Anderson. Brad 3111 Anderson. Creaghton 173 Anderson. Dave lb Anderson. Eric Joe 479 Andenen. Erika 310 304 Anderson, Ian 3)4 Anderson, Jam Lynn 418 Anderson. Janette Joy IN Andersen, Jay NW Anderson. Jennifer Lee 419 Anderson. Jerry 2295 Anderson, loch Jean 414 Anderson. John Kirkham 411 Anderson. Jon Paul 267 Anderson, Knish Lynn 116 Anderson, Leslie 152 Anderson. Matt 111 Anderson. Noel Davis 415 Anderson, Rob Allen 424 Anderson, Rundle 210 Anderson, Shawn Rae 116 Anderson. Steven 191 Ando, Masahiro 417 Andrade Jr, Arthur 424 Andrade, Mario 9:4 Andrews. Dana 161 Andrews. Karen S. 118 Andrews. ands Sue IM Ardnana Tedja 422 Andupindi. Cantata 9:6 Mkt Chen Liam 422 An Hunt 314 Angelo, Linda A. 306. 128 Angle, Jeffrey Robert 427 Angliss. Katherine A. 420 An4us. Mike 289 Anstine. Roger Keith 421 Anthon, Curt Alphonse Ill, 124 Antila. Robert Scott 116 Antmocri, Mark Victor 416 Antoine, Florence 3211 Brian Edward Apostol 11. Arthur Louis Apostolic.), Renard 161 Appelbe. Margaret Ann 414 Arambula, Guadalupe 426 Aranda. Taylor 439 Mee , batmen Anthony 423 Archuleta Ed 267 Amhara, B Estela 416 Arehart Mane 3)6 Ariel, Natalia Elizabeth IN Arlo, Stacy Si Arledge. Marla Anne 422 Arledge, Res John 416 Armbent, Mary 168 Armenia. Mark 436 Armstrong, Cecily Arnistring, Robert Gail 414 Armstrong. Tom 267 Amu. Ilea 321. Arnett..kndrest K. IN Arnold, Alba Ann 426 Arnold. Claude P. 490 Arnold, Kelly Leigh 121 Arnold, Kroh K 9)5 Arnold, Matt 3)I Arnold, Todd Edward 425 Amu. Diane N. 165 Anipeiester, Jonathan N. Arnpriester. Susan Lee 116 Araphon, as 119 Amdomks Jeffery Tod Ana. Michael 53)2 Arrunc, Francis:co J. 415 Arahinkoff, Mark 217 Ando, Angela 187. 202 Arvin. Mule G. 415 Areas, Waydin Jultanlyals 117 Asaniddirs Kaltanndin 9)5 Asghar. Nahid Aslant 422 Ashby. Laura Ann IN Andrei, Robert 210 Aslant ' . Mahmood Zia 116 Asquith. Joanne Susan 49) Atchison. Dawn Mane 426 Atherton, Chris 234 Atkins. Donna 305 Atkinson, Heather Elaine 423 Atwell, Allan C. 117 Audoelf. Dennis ' Troy 115 Audraln, Mary Michelle 429 Auerbach. David G. 126 Auerbach, Jeffery 305 Aufderdide, Stephen It 13) Augustine. Sally Ann 416 Ault. Tun 1111 Aurae. Sara Katbenne 432 islander, Edith 77 Austin. Jim 104 Austin, Michael 305, 19) AVerell. Nancy 311 Avery, Lori A 414 AVIM Jr. Alan Wilton 414 Axe. Mary Stacy 118 Ageln9L Beatrice 429 Ayers, Warm 305 Ayers, Michael Dale 416 A tr. Steven Brian 415 Agit Zaleha Abd 426 Inigo 418 Baba. Karen 422 Babtetl. Bruce SIP Babcock, Catherine Jean 427 Baer. Bill 316 Baditt Matthew Tobias 43i Kara, Dennis 3)4. 2(6 Baca, Diana Bach. Any Desna 436 Raddamente, (Irak 147 Bade, Kathleen 100 Bade. James Sheridan 419 Bade. Michael Eric 417 Badger. Dean Duncan 417 Badini. Marianne 428 Bea Kann Ann 43).421 Ragnoli. Thomas Gregory 421 Babe, Vickey 187. sas Bailey. Bill 306 Bailey . Cope 315 Bailey. David 306 Bailey, Deism Michelle 422 Bailey, Jul 219 Bailey, Kathy 195 Bailey, Mary ' 906 Bailey. Patrice Mane 421 Bailey. Sandra 306. 427 Bailey, Scott 305 Slwkah Marie 416 Bailey. Stephen 120 Bair, Constance Sue 126 Baird. Terri Katherine 416 Saks. James Francis 125 Baker Jr.. Whet Samuel 426 Raker, Amy Martina 114 Baker. Bradley Ross 427 Baker, Cant Lynn 121 Baker. Came Lain, 424 Baker, Geargianne 116 Baker, Janis 126. 191 Baker. Jeffrey Martin 429 Baker, Late,e St 430 Baker. Lynn M.B. 423 Raker, Lynnette A 416 Baker. Michael Patrick 427 alkos, Michael Patrick 129 H alation, Yolanda Dolores 419 !litany. Steven W. IN Bala. age, Stem. 306 B alder. Michael Edward 416 Baldernma, Richard 196, 319, 305 MMus Gary Scott 426 Baldwin, Marti Ann 120 Baldwin, Phillip Edward 1:7 Bales. Michelle SOS Bales, Phillip Jerome 120 Ralistreri, Edward Jay 123 Bahrado, Aurora Gay de- Vera 418 Ball, Jennifer 166 Lualle 321 Ball, Michael Danforth IN Ballacduno, Leslie Susan 116 Ballard, Benjamin Linceln 419 Ballard. Craig James IN Balleateros, Hector A. 421 Helmuth, C)ndy 166 Saber, Doors Mark 427 Baum. Thu. 106. 107 Balthuor. Steven 339 Balzer, Jennifer Lynn 415 But Ban 187 ELIMMIte, Rosana 2)1 Wuhan. Diana Catherine Banajoko. AdetlJ! 161 Banasar, Gurudth Bandemer, Michael 306 Banderet. Tyrone 366 Bangerter, Steven R. 419 Ranbarsokl, Nancy J. 436 Banks, Glenn 306 Banks. Regina M. 118, 431 Bannon. Christine Louise 43) MILE Anupanut 12) Fluajas Joe 158 Barber. Kimberley Anne 430 Barber, Robert Ion 123 Barber . Tracey Jo 124 Barclay. Scat 139 Bare, Mark Wiliam 421 Buda, Christine K 426 Barendrick. Jamie Ann 4Y) Barfield. Allan 146, 147 Barker, Colleen Rose 134 Barker. Dina It 129 Barker. Phillip Henry 117 Barker, Skull Bruce IN Barnabas, Harold E 411 Barnard. Christine NG Barnard. Michael Raymond 420 Barnes, Christie Lea 421 Barnes, Jeanne Marie 119 Barnett, Ilizabeth 43) Barney. David 306 Barrio, John 1(4 Baron. Carol Ann Hunter IN Barone, Angela 25. 173 Barone. Angie 26 Barr, Bobby 193 Barr, Kinten 154. 159 Barr, Kristen Den 305 Barr, Richard A 127 Barrandey. Daniel E. 0) Barreiro. Cella E 124 Buren Bryan 306 Barrett, Janet 46 Rune. Karl ' 290 Barrett. Michael John 121 Bathe. Michael I 306 Barrio, Joelka 414 Barrios, Teresa 136 Barrow, Kelley Kathleen McCulley 127 Barrows, Holly Ellubeth 114 Barn, David B 936 Barn. Diane Mahe IN Barn, Krisann Marie 1:i Barry. Michele Lynn 425 Bartel, Harry Thomas 421 Bartholomew. Jacinto 136 Bartlett. Thomas Jesus 41) Dulling. Jon J. 416 Bantling. Phillip Let 423 Band, Cynthia Denise 1 25 Bata, Linda Sue 116 Barton. Gretchen 120 Barton, Jeffrey 129 Barton. Troy Patrick 122 Bartow Ill Tyler McKim 43) Bartsch. Joanne 167 Barasky, Carol J 49 Batcomb. An 17 Baths. Andrew N Naha, Michael Joseph 115 Bank. Lam 193, 429 Bassett, Kay Mule 429 Batchelor. Clifton H 121 Bateman, Card Ann 129 Bate John 314 B MW. Gary William 417 Battaglia. Ann P. 305 Nate. Lynda S 306 Batik, Kimberly Anne 491 Bauer, Gregory Alan 429 Baser. Karen In 420 Bauer, Mark Steven 411 Bauman. Kimberly Sue 4% Bauman, Mark Charles 430 Barr. Bruce Alan 421 Barringer. Troy T. 421 Bautista Tom Paul 419 Hawes. Gurshaman S 346 Ratter. Christine 290 Baxter. Kristin Rose 49) Bayer. Barbara Rachel 417 Bayer. Susan Jean 416 Bayne. John 291 Bayuk. Robert J. 9)5 Ruarnk. Olga 12$ Beall. Mary B. 499 Beam, Ira LaDonna 432.124 Beard, Barbara 210 Beam John C. 417 B earup• Kick MI • Kam 201 Beasley. Jack 170 Beasley. Keck 305 Beauchamp Apnl 9)4 Beaver, Mary Joan 426 Beavers, Christie :OA 4% Beavers, Robin 169 Baked. Heather Marie 127 Becker, Boni Lynn Ca Becker. Johnathen Band 117 Becker. Mark 114 Becker, Richard Carl 117 Becker. William David 421 Beckett. Troy Egon 418 Beckhoff. Karen Ruth 416 Berndt. Chris IS 429 Bedford. Brandt 117 Bednarek, Sue E 429 Podolia. Maria Elena 421 Brae Chris 294 Beetle, Ora KM Betts. Tiffany Lillie cri Beg Clarence 242 Rehm. Mary Ellen 418 Behru.Sakkr, Laura Let 116 Behn. Chnume Lows. 117 Behnken. William Jacob 415 Behrens, John Charles 421 Behrens, Ten Lee 4% Behnng II. Kendricks A 117 Rebuilt. Pamela Therese 422 Pew. Knstine Ann 414 Beaky. Scott 157 Bekrano III. Carlos 415 piano. Josephine Cutler. rex 116 Belcher. Chuck 109 Belcher. Dana Leigh 120 Belford, Joe AM Bela, Perry 935 Heiken. Diu 131 Bell. Frank F. 419 Bell. Claire A 1$) Belles, Michael J 417 Bellinger. Johnithen A 3)3 Bellitler. Vera Renee 129 Belice. Scott Thomas 118 Belimey, MacAuky 161. 9)1 B ela. Akin 92P Belt, Todd 161 Ben Lays 121 BermIly. Ern 187. 302 Renard, Brett Patrick 427 Berard, Mary Catherine 422 Beravidez, Joseph 148 Bench. Brake 290 Bendel, Richard Stephen 427 Bendle, Darlene 187. 2)2 Bengtson. Keith F. 306 Iknites, Gary 169 Benjamin Jr.. William E. 305 Benjamin. Arnold John 417 Bennett. Eldean 47 Bennett. Kathryn Denise 114 Bennett. Melissa Ann 119 Bennirg Jr.. Ruben M 415 Bennitt Jr.. James Gray 421 Bent. Richard 166 Benson, Andrea I. 139 Rena°, Arlynn Mae 116 Benson. David Lynn 121 Benson, Sargent N 416 Bentley. Clinstine R 306 Bentley. Russell I. 415 Benton, Bradley John 115 Benton. Harnett Benton. Michelle 290 Beninn, Benson A. E 4% Benz. Brownwyn 147 Benz. Steve ' 294 Fkrberxk, David G Berensten-Suve, Karen 424 B erg Tina 120 Bergen. Curtis Marshall 119 Bergentiker, Michael 103 Bergin, Michael Sean 427 Bergman. Brent William 129 Bergmann, Mark Steven 421 Bentrnans, Bob 187 Bergstrom, Cynthia Ruth Berate Drew 149 Beret. Philipp 976 Beek , Garry Gerard 431 Berkey. Shari 424, 430 Berkman, Cindy Lynn 421 Berkman. James 195 Berkowitz. Jeffrey 935 Perky.. Dave 267 Berman, Bill 278 Berman, Daniel 179 Berman, Sherri Lynn 43) Bernal. Richard S. 305 Bernard Feldsher, Capt. I% Bernard. Mary Catherine 417 Bernhardson. Erik Lloyd 427 Bernuein, Howard Daniel 419 Bernstein. Robert 418 Heresy, Michelle Lee 495 teensy, David XVS. 430 Bemman. Matt 161 Berry. Brent 267 Berry. Frank Joseph 4% Berry. John Bradley 116 Berry. Tim 117 Benno. Marianne 115 Fkrtko. Karen Ann 1115 Bennttbi, Gina M Beitocehi. Richard Tall 415 Bake, Jeff IN. 185 lean. Jeffrey R 430 Fiesterkhrwr. Monique 115 Smack. Thom Karla 426 Bettendorf. Lawrence A. 421 Bettendorf. Leonard 169 Beus. Randy Lee 122 Beveridge, Ronald William 41$ Beville. Monica lies Beyer. Shawn 155 Beyerle. Roxanne Mark 419 Branson. Carol B. 423 Beaton Lew 161 khakta.Daxaben Dhiri lit Flhandui. Sue+ 906 Bhattuhanyon. All 157 Bhatta Iftikhar S. 305 Man. Nazar Haab 116 BiareamarA Mahe Ester 435 Bidenkap, Jennifer 06 Bleb. Shelia Renee 118 Biejerneya, Carla 169 Hick, Ellen Mary 415 Biennetier. Nicholas Todd 43) Nestmeyer. Carla 306 N eu, Richard Allen la Rime Jr.. George Leslie 416 Begs. Jay 148. 151 Be Judi 169 Bigottz. Angela Swan 411 gotta. Julie Jean 422 Bilbrey. Melanie Ann C.% Bldhauer. Mathias George 121 Billiter, Kerry L 306 Bina-Was. Dianne Beth 419 Banked. Maim Karen 19) Bingham, Ralph A. 433. 121 Iiinsfeld. David Luke 4% Bartell, Michael P. 305 Birnbaum. Allison B. 418 Bane. Alum K. 429 Bisbee, Mary Jude 429 Bishop, Marsha Ruth 417. 427 Beau Manta O ' Connor 120 annum. Andrew John 415 Bakker. Mark Andrew a% Bittern. Shirley A. 122 w inger. Doug 204 Ravens Ill, John A. 424 anent, Steve 104 Bain. Paul 15$ Bad. John HS. 109 Bialy. Jim 3)1 Biazirro, Peter 118 Black. Rachel 166 Blackburn. Andrea Lea 115 Blackledge, Daniel Brian 122 Blackwell Alms. 3% Magnet. Carole 1N Blair. Jackie Lynn 419 Blau, David 173 Blake. Patrice Darlene 416 Blake. Susan L 414 Blakely. Rebecca Adele 495 Blakeman, Kenny %7 Nakesky. Anna Kathleen 425 Blanchard, Summer 438 Blarding. Becky SM. 39$ Illyrian ' . Wes 214 Blaney, Abe Lynn 19) Blanked. Scott Robert 429 Blanton. Cynthia Mane 410 Nan, Mamie Wyn 412 Blauvelt. Cindy 201 Blaze. 11,4 66. 67 Kirchner, ()law Paul 419 Blethschmidt. Anastasia 3:6, 418 Blechschmidt, Lana C. 3% Bledsoe, Michele Jean 49) Blesh. B K 429 BlevinuMounkoy. Ann 426. Blickenstiff, Renee 499 Nan. Christopher 161 Bilis Jr Daniel W 416 Bliss, Francine Irene 418 Bloch, Darrin 267 Bieck. Allan Michael 418 Neck Angela Marie 426 Bloom. Mike 184 Wombat Amy 61 Mat. Jeffrey 306, 427 Blatant, Chad 163 Bluehoune. Rancid!. 167, ' tdt Blum. Inns 278 Bo. Joh.Koh 416 Beak, Carlos 1S1 Bake, Camel Christopher 416 Biddy Jr . Philip Landen 116 Bodes. Peter Richard 123 Bodepudi. Raman 3)6 Bodkin. Lew Burnett 427 Bording. Maureen 416. 418 Botdiyant Myst, 506 Boehm% Natalie 166 Bartel. Charles M. 906 Bogar, Brenda Gail 130 Bogart, Riff 9)5 Bow, Cathy I% Koh. Dann Buck 417 FA Barry Samuel 45 Bohan, Jame Lynn 416 Bohdan. Bcdie 267 Pohlmann. Robert Brian 415 Bohne, Permit la. 198 Bohne. Birdie 1% Bohnhoff Ill. Karl August Heancla 125 Bonsevain. Mart H 417 Bolden. Barbara Ann 426 Bole . Brian Ill Minter. Kelli Ann 4 ' 9 Boll. Kimberly Rose 421 Willman. Michael John 42i Bolt. Dana Lynn 426 Bolton. Cynthia Lynn 430 Baton Steven Kahn 126 Fklyard. Kebra Mane 416 Bamberg James Scott 120 Bombers John Daniel 427 Bon Jost. Jon 32P lionacich, Jacqueline Dee 415 Bonn. Michelle Charlene 415 Bond. Gayle l)nn 419 Bad. hose Herbert 121 Bond. Margret 136, 116 Bond. Thomas Marlow 4a Bean, Stephanie Ann 49) Bonetwake. Catherine Rost 418 Bonebrake. LtSile Ann 419 Bonet. Ingrid Baal 427 Pannell. Sheryl Lynn 121 Bonnet, Stephen Douai 116 Bono, Mindy Ill Bonn., Jennifer Lee 123 Boman, Mary Adams 414 Bandit:is. Roberta Lynn 116 Bonilla CIAO 146 Basher. Andrew Neill 411 Booker, Keith Alan 116 Boom, Merry Ellen 117 Boone, Mary Swan 429 Boopathy, Asok 113 Bottom. Charles E. 420, 421 Booth, Farrell 155 Booth, Jim 9)4 Boots, Jeff A. 414 Borchardt. Anne 147 Borgne% Peter Michael 416 BMW. Jane Marie 415 Bornstein, Jeffrey Lawton 415 Borowtak, Gavin 17 Boranki, Sophie H 430 Borrowdale, Donna Lynn 422 Borst, Chris 367 Bon, Mike 90I Bortniak. Joseph 206 BeCohralia. All 119 Bosch, Holly V. 417 Bosley ItSieuer. Diana M 416 Bose. Deborah Lynn 427 Boa. Virginia Marie 430 Bosse. Joseph %7 Borah, Scott Alan 119.129 Bosworth. Marc Alan 418 Bottle, Blake LePage 125 Rocca. Jeffrey Lee 124 Boucle Gregory Jerome 127 Boudreau, Candace 906 Boudreaux. Paul 936 Bak. John A. 418 Bourland. Theresa Shawn 424 Bowen. Eva 306 Bowen. John Haworth 118 Bowerman. Many Patricia 423 Bowen Jr.. James Dallas 43) Bowers. Jennifer 210 Bowers. Jody Noel 49) Bowers. Stephanie 278 Souks, Dale Allen 427 Bowling. Amy 170 Bowman. Lien Dee 424 Bowman. Nancy Kay 418 Bane, Wendy Elaine 126 Boyce. Theresa Marie 418 Boyd. Breit 267 Boyd. David Evan Ill Bad. Josh 9)1 Bad. Kate Mane 495 Boyd, Mark 179. 210 Boyd. Vicki Elaine 126 Bate. Michael James 427 Boynton. Cynthia Rertoe 43) Boynton. Miehele Kevin 424 Paean., David Anthony 423 Bracken. Catherine Elaine 421 Bade . Gregg Wilkey Bradley, Kern S 418 Bradley. Lisa Rae 111 Bradley, Owen Lee 122 Bradley. Rand Holden 114 Bradshaw Jr. Roger 421 Bradshaw. Vicki L 42d Bradt. Lode A Ca Brady. Charles E 3% Brady. John Michael 417 Brier, Holger 166 Ranileti-Soloman. Sharon 66 Branch. Greg 210 Brand. Mirk IN Brand, Stephanie Karin 421 Brand, William Jennings 420 Brandenburg. Carrie Ann 426 Brandt. Russell David 416 Brandt. William 906 II? Brantley. Brian Vesuer 416 Brasch. Colson Lance la Breslow, Michele Debirak 121 Stitcher, Jill Leann 419 Branch. Kent J. 9% Bruton. David Christopher 422 Braun. Dorothy 3% Braun. Stanley J. 127 Braun. Stan 242 Bruns. Maly 193, XIS Braverman, Patrice Beth 116 Brava Mualina 306 Bravo. Robert Leon 431 Nay. Michelle 196 Braziky, Carole 901 Brarsky. Kim Marie 19) Rm. James E Ca Brener. Scott Robert Ill Berman. Tom 289 Bremer. Larry OM. 206 Berndt, Laura Ann On 430 Brennan Jr.. George S 416 Brennan. Catherine Lee 118 Brennan, Kevin M7 Brennan. Tom M Brenneman. Adair C 127 Brenner. Diane Lynn 414 Brenner. James Herbert 417 Brenner, Sandra Lynn 414 Bressler.West. Sarah 3% Brewer. Cann Christine 414 Brewer. Jan 118 Brewer. Maria C 414 Brewka, Michael Anton 1Zi Brunt. John Webb 417 Bice. Oro Cassien 415 Nue. Ellen 166 Ma, Jrnelk L 423 Bricker, Timothy R 416 Brickley. Kay Michele 420 Christopher C 424 Brahter. Dorothy 152. 155 Brier, Debra Lauren 419 Briggs. Jay 147 Briggs, Pamela 187 angls. Raymond Sq. 296 Brian. Si 422 Beater. Ryan Jay 411 Finney. William F. 307 Bring , Beth 118 Brinkman. Alan Valerie 120 Bean Daniel Leo 416 Pester, Travis 164 Nisch. Lisa Ann 122 Index EXCLAIMING 1 9 8 0 18. The Mount Saint Helens volcano in Wash. ington state erupts, hurl- ing ash and darkening skies for hundreds of miles. The blast kills 57 people and causes more than 53 billion in damage. 14. Electrician Leck Walesa leads a strike • at the Gkansk shipyard to start a Polish worker revolt against the Communist State. Ten million Poles eventually joined the independent trade union Solidarity. November 12. The U.S. hockey team celebrates It ' s • 4.3 victory over the Soviet team during the 1980 Winter Olympic Games in Lake Placid N.Y. The C.S. team went on to defeat Finland to capture a gold medal. Photo by Wide World Photos Swot, Blake 206, 907 Britt. Albert 70 Ake 204 • Main. Gloria Evelyn 127 Boxhee. Jeff 934 Stocky. Jeffrey 304 Brock Jim 101.105 Brock, John 206 Brock. Marilyn Adobe 426 Brock. Michael 164.307 bah. Peter %X ' wkly. Robert Gene eh) ' Broder. " , Shannon vs Broderick. Elba Marie 431 Brodie, Craig Alan 425 Brody. Steve 101 Brooke. Todd ' 6M WAD. James kr. 427 Bras. Jane EJizateth 114 Saw Kenneth Ray 421 Brooks, Lisa Klaiber 421. 124 Brooks. Mark a • Baas. Debra L 419 • Brosnan. Eve Mullen 424 Biwa Charlie 204 Brouoek. Paula 290 iBrounke, Steve 267 illtouwer. Jeff 148, 126 Brown. Anise Minton 420 Brown. Annette 167 Brown, 166 Ekon, Cheryl Darlene 421 am " . Cheryl Lynne 419 Brown. Crystal S 424 Bea Daniel Alan 419 Bea. DaaCherie 210 Ban. Debbie 121 Ban. Douglas Eugene 421 -Brown. Ditabeth Baird 420. 424 Brown. Freddie Ann 421 Brown, Gerald Todd 416 Brant Jacqueline Kay 426 Brown, James 278 Brown, Keith Scott 420 Brown, Kevin 204 Ban. Kimberly 169 Brown, Kristen Lee 120 Brown. Kyle 290 own, Laura Renee 431 Brown, Lems Willian 421 ira. Mark Alan 427 own, Michael 193 own Michele R CIS a. Nataschs Tamara 127 own, Nathan 163 own, Randy 201 lea. Robert Hugh 416 icon. Stephen 60 own, Taal 107 frown. Todd 290 Mown. Victor so; own. Wallace W. 121 icon, Warns 307 owner. Tracy Michelle .27 leak, Elizabeth 152 trownhe Jr., Witham D. 121 alit. Elizabeth 166 bra, Joe 118 fru% David Denson 125 lice, Shad 314 teuchhauser. Mane 301 Irak, Robert Glen 411 Bruner. Mark Dennis 117 Brunet Jeffrey David 126 B enrofleld Brian Net 411 Brur4rett, Teresa 118, IS Better. David McGrew 423 Bruner. Donna Kay 427 Brunei, Lisa 307, 427 Brunt Michael Paul 415 Brunner, Grant 281 Braman. Joie 231 Brumman. Joseph R 307 Bra. Swan Laraine 421 Bryan. Ondy Bryant, Sherri 101, 707 Bak Jenne 193 Fkicci, Lauren 35 Buchanan, Barbara 97, 424 Buchanan, Nikki 168 Bookbinder, Duren 9111 Bookbinder. Lai Ellen 424 Bucker. Ondy Lee 4E0 Buchner, Kiran 148 Buck, Ti. 179, 307 Buckley, Elizabeth 307 Buddha, Johnny 16$ dm, Debra Kaye 426 Bow Nal A. Buechler. Rachel Lea 429 iedel, Hay John 116 Beier, John Patrick 418 Night Thomas mull 419 Buhl. Fern 161 ann.. ma Peter 127 Bullock, Elizabeth Ann 116 Bullock. gamy Selena 121 Bunkers. Daniel Junes 426 Bunt% Amber 907 Bunton. Richard Louis 416. 427 Annaba Marie 426 Burbury. Becky SO Burch. Paul Tod! 431 Burch. Etat% Ann 124 Bunthett. Steven 299 Burvzyk. Ellyn M. a Burnt Brenda Ann 119 Burfirld, Leland Ashley IS Burgess. Stacey $5 Burt Patricia Ann 4m Burghardt, Leal Otto 45 Bunthardt Erol 164. 209. 3)7, 127 Buick Kathleen Ann 418 Wu. Eric 291 Burke, Ann Mule 423 Burke, %eh Anne 416 Burke. James Wesley a Burke. Rebecca Jude 426 Burke, Sean Patrick 42E Burkett. David Mari 425 Barkhanit, Glen 2%, 207 Burk ha Keith John 124 Barkhead, Bury 307 Harkly, Suzanne 148 Bunn, Arlene Rae 414 Burns, Francis Anthony 111 Burnside, Guy 164,30k 127 Burr, Minium Scott 411 Burreson. Kenneth Ray 426 Burris, Bruce Cameron 419 Barn, Greg o3 Stephen 427 • Richard Patrick 418 Rusin Margaret 420 Bias Deidre 419 B unn. Dane St 121 Button. John Robert 115 Burton. Katie 168. 1$. 307 Burton. Richard R. 119 Burton, Stephen 307, 124 Bunon•Good, Elizabeth K 426 Busch. Gregory John 414 Butch. Jay 74 Busch, Julia Anne 114 Bah, Michael James 411 Busch. Peter Scott 422 Broth, Ralph Charles 111 Buses. Ann Mark 42) Bushfitld. Marcie 158 Bun, John 204 Butcher. Cheryl Sue Snyder 426 Butler, Marsha Ann 421 Butler, Michael 163 Butler, Paul Edward 417 Butler, Tracy 85 Meat, Hillary J. 110 Bustler, Gary Lee 424.429 Bang Cynthia Ana 421 Buzzard. Lisa Mark 426 ByBet, Kristina 170 Bra. Todd 290 LT Timothy H. 420 Byrket, Martha Sit Byrne, Elizabeth 1. 421 Byrnew Mary Josephine 421 Byrnes, Nancy M. 307 GC Cabin ' s , Derek SI Cebu). " Kathleen Mahe 419 Carers, Jacqueline 429 Cabrera, Tony 1141 Cady, Mike 210, 211 Carla Joe 291 Lafferty, Jill Samoa 129 Cagle, Jason Grant 426 Cahoon, Victory ft 96 Cal, Mimi 417 Cal., Ann 115 Calcaterra. Steven Charles 414 Calder, Wadi Ann 426 Calderon. Anthony FL 127 Caldwell. Lorelei 173, 907 Caldwell, Mary lid Caldwell, Rob 220 Cala Timothy 161 Caleb. Mark Edward 418 Calhoun, Adriane Lou 419 Call, Grant David 414 Canaan, Carl 191 Calm Reuben, 418 %liken.. Douglas C. 424 Chant Vincent Lee 119, 120 James Peter 126 Omuta Jim 148 Cameron, Jon David 426 Camp, Cynthia Mute 111 Campbell. Bruce Cameron 429 Campbell, Christina E. 129 Campbell. Dave 267 Campbell. Heather Kaye 429 Campbell. John Douglas 116 Campbell. John Patrick tr. Campbell, Linda Susan 430 Campbell. Lynn M. 430 Campbell, Mem ' Jean 414 Campbell. Pat 267 Campbell. Robert 301 Caphire. Lynn Ann 419 Campion, Daniel F. 414 Campo, Janine Ann 490 Calla Jesse 424 Candelaria, Elaine L 424 Canned); Michael Eugene 117 Cannon. Mario 184 Carlo. Owls 302 Canonici. Mike 161 Cantle, Kelly Ann 907 Canterbury, Todd 25 Cannes, Mia 281 Caplan, Mark Len 421 Capp. Jana 164 Capstran, Mark 307 Gran, Alexander Steven 426 Carasquent Andrea I68. 187 Cartoons, Andy Orlando 426 Carberry. Nancy 1111 Carbone, Danielle Mary Ann 124 Cardenas. Christina 190.41 Cardenas, Lily 307. 426 Cara. Catty PM Cana Carlos F. 414 Carty, Brett 280. 281. 125 Carey. Edna Shifter 420 Carey. Leticia 160 Cariovsky, Julie 162 Carl, Bob 199 Carla, Patrick North 426 Carle, Ellen P. 418 Cable, Carol Elaine IS Carla Resin Richard 121 Catiousky, Julie 165. 157. 1613 Carbon. Cheryl Anne 120 Carbon, Data M. 116 Cuban, (0.1 Carbon, Kimberly Ann 414 Carbon, Robert Scat 417 Carbon. Sarah Lee 118 Carlson, Thomas Patrick 417 Carbon, Timothy Paul 416 Carlyle. Julie Ann 420 Carmichael. Carey Jo 121 Carmichael, Patricia M. 427 Carmichael, Torn 119 Lemony, Christina 172 Carnevale, Janine 1611 %n alb. Tern 107 Cangi, Jeff 161 Case% Mary L 115 Carpenter. Glen Alan 427 Carpenter. Molly 201 Can Jr., Richard Wallace 114 Can. Alex 301 Carr, Renglvette Deshazer 429 Carr, Rhonda 169 Carr. Sharon Dana 424 Canaan. Marie Elisabeth 116 Carrara Lucinda 158 Camera. Virginia Ilk 421 Can , Starr Agnes 418 Carrieri. Roseann Marie 4.: Lyrae:. Linda Lou 420 Carrillo, Matthew Eric Carrillo, Stacey Lynn 431 CanIngton. Gary 301 Carroll. Bob 147. SI Canon. Jaime Mika 420 Canon, Mary Jo 116 Carroll, Nicki 1M Carroll, Sean 219 Cano n. John Willard Ill Canon, Mary Elizabeth 421 Canon. Mike 39 Canon, Monty Lee 417 Canon. Paula Renee 427 Canoe, Scott Francis 421 ' Carter, Karen Louise 422 Carter, Kendall UM Canker. David Lawrence 425 Caruthers. Kim Mane Carver. Christine 701, 2wi Cara Kendra XI Carryl, James 161 Caryl. Jim tel Cake% Christopher 414 124 Casella Thomas Paul 419 Casey. norm Lee 414 Casey, Ken 201 Casey. Lillian I% 1911 Cashman. Greg 179 Cashman, Kimberly Shaw: 490 Casper. John Aller Casa. Robert 204 Cassidy. David 104 Cassidy. Jim MS Cascada, Maria Rearm Ca 418 °Waned.. Pete Oh Castano, Luis Jorge 117 Castellano. John Vie-.-it 421 Castellon. Blas Castillo, Mike 241 Castillo. Richard r. 429 Castillo, Sylvia 13) Castleberry, John Scott 42 Costner. Chris In 103 Castor. Michael Kevin 421 428 111 November 21. The Arizo- na Board of Regents names • J. Russell Nelson to suc- ceed John Schwada as president of December 8. Former Bea. tie John Lennon is shot to • death in New York City. Compiled by The Phoenix Gazette Camorena Todd Da Caulam. Mary Angela 49 Catalano Richard 193 Garin!Ha, Marie Dorothy 119 Caul Penelope Ehnibeth Cate, Anne Clan 416 Cate, Kenneth Lee 414 Cavenet, David Lee 416 Caves. Karen Marjorie IN Cuten. Jeff MS caner. Susanne Elizabeth 421 Camel% Guillermo 419 Gretna, Angell 148 Crock Jaw Paul 421 Cedarburg. Erie Onto 4D) Celaya, Edward Jal 418 Celaya. Wen Teuda Celua. Mandy 202 Celaya, Rachel 148 Centurion. Int% 199 cep. Jonathan 267 Cerra, Nora Jean 429 Cereenak, 1. M1 416. 431 (taut Susan Diane 114 (intone. Path% K. 421 Chattier.. San Victoria 421 Chadwick. Guy 119 Chadwick. Leslie Ann 416 Chains. Daniel Michael 411 Chaffin. Cindy Sue 429 Churna. (laudieu 148 (gut. Derek Ill Chaiprasertukul. Mural 122 Chalhoub, Hanna S 423 Chino. Ann Mane 419 Chalupsko. Peen John 19 Chambers. Sheer)! Kim Champagne. Julie LAtilse 424 Champion. Mar) 166 Chaplin. Jamie Lee 417 Chan. Charles 427 Chan, Kam King 421 Chandok Ralph 94 Chaney. David Craig 111 (Tansy. Fa 204 Chanty. Melissa Louise 4% Chanty. Sandra Lynn 425 Chang Mini 49 Chang Phillip 427 Chang Ramie Jung 427 Chang, Mao Jet Agnes 424 Chanky, Virginia A 418 Manua John 108 Chinks Karen 151 Chapman. Cheryl Lynn 41 Chapman, Elizabeth Ann 116 Chapman, Kari Lynne 419 Chapman, Kerrie Denise 421 Chapman. Paul 148 Chapman. Rebecca Allem 42 ' 2 Chapman. Tracy % %lappet Darren Leslie 421 Chiming Shaelin 1S2 Charms. Michael Robert 41S Charland. Denise Anne 421 Charles. Craig 289 Charles. Michael William 415 Charles. Sao Lynn 115 Charlesworth, Michael J. 426 Charley. Jerry L. 116 Chanting Rita Marion it Chase. Cameron Lloyd 117 Chase, Christy 191 Chase. Derek W. 4% Chase, Loretta Anne 420 Chastain. Kimberley Sue 418 Chatila, Ahmed R. 422 auudhun. Judo Mahn 419 Chaultan. Suhas t19 Chant Armando B 418 Chaves Benjamin 902 Cheche. Mark David 420 Cheers. Charles N. 421 Chemin, Vicuna 416 Cheri. Edwin 187 Chen. Jau•gan 421 Chink Wenuo so Cling. Si. Hung IN Ching ling (Nu 49 Cherormah. Rowena Lynn 422 Cheshire. Suzanne Denise 4% Chesser. Nazi Arles 422 Chiming. David CM KH 421 theung Stanley Cheklan. Sharon Jennifer 430 Ches. Eibena 112 Cullum. Christine Mane 413 Cum. Won lam 414 Cherochian. Monica 152 Chicnith, Carla Ehubelb 424 Chipman. Jane 210.111. Denny J. 421 Chits. Pang Fang 427 Chng Sens York 417.427 Cho. Kam Wen 116 Clem Ching man 414 Cho. Mho 117 Clsolag Peter 148 (bolo. Anastacia M. 414 Clung Hum Jun 427 Cboque. Maria 308 Chornopysky, Ann Mark 426 Cimenopysky, Teresa 0. IM Chow. Lillian Ste Chris, Karl JOS Clirissnan, Waiter 308 Christensen. Belinda 148 Christensen. Kathleen J. 423 Christensen. Robert W. 415 Christenson. Joan Lynne 1129 Chnitian. Belinda DOS Chnstiansen. Eric Milo 124 Christie, Scott Jay IN Christman, Darrel Floyd 124 Chrutoff. Dana 308, 429 Chu, Kit SS Chu. Kong 427 Chua Tan Trek, Charles 4% Chub. Leonard 166 Chupp Kim 170 Church, Leonard 148 Churchill. Mane Ann 419 Ciccone. Derek 173 Cuoy. Puny 91 Cinnamon. Heather 278 (Thereon. Inand 161 Chns 179 Ciao, Elizabeth Mahe 419 Cipolla. Steven Michael 423 Cipparone, Sloe 12911 Citankenith Shelia Dawn 419 Marla Kendra 430 Cann Mark 151 Ciudad. Kristin 196 Ruin, Mary %maks 418. 423 Over. Amy Ruth 418 Claitune. Julie 27,152.155, 157 Gang Gregory Robert 415, 424 Clapp, Timothy 418, 429 Clare. Barbara 151 Claridge. Lisa any 416 Claridge. Susan Jill 421 Clark. Bob NO Clark, Bradley K. 424 auk Brian Reid 416 Clark. Carolyn Joanne 119 Clark. David B. IN Clark, Jim 70. 71 Clark. Marguerite D. 418 Clark Michael James 429 Clark. Teal 426 Clarkson. Liana Lamm 119 Class. Carrie 96 Clausekte. Keno Rechelle 430 Clawson. Lisa 4% Clay. Michael Stephen 417 Claypscle. Scott Blair 424 Clayton. Dave 278 Cleary. Debra 210 Cleary. Rebecca Leslie 421 Clem DeAna Mane 120 Clem. Denise Lynn 418 Omen. Mark Jeffrey 415 Clement. Gregory Alan 427 Cleadenerk Don 94 Clendenen. Richard IN Cleveland. David Russell 418 Cleveland. Tracy Allison 415 Click. Ent 148 Clifton.. Lisa Ann 49 Clinch. Casey Joseph 426 Cline. Chri s 204 Clint. Morgan 109 Close, Malinda Catherine 419 Claughly. Paul NO ClatithiL Gregg 294 Clow, Michael Lawrence 416 Coates, Howard tar Coburn, Julia Dawn 419 Cochran, Debbie 196 Cocks, Susan Ann 419 Cody, gape 187 Co.. John 179 Celt. Gotten 904 Coffey, Carol Mine Ill Coffey. Cathy 210 Cohen. Beth S. 420 Cohen. Cindy 184 Cohen. Dasid S. 4% Cohen, Devon E 415 Cohen, Glen Dana 426 Cohen. Jacqueline Sue 420 Wok Ricardo Andres IN. Coker. Rochelle Louise 4.10 Colbert. Larry Charles 421 Whom, Tem G. 423 Colby. Sarah Jane 419 Cole. Brian William 116 Cale. Jennifer Mine 414 Calked. Deborah Kay 420 Coleman. Ame Coleman. Loraine Bernekt 416 Coke, Anne-Michelle 424 Colgan. rift 1y 179 Cairns. Sean 192, 193 Collard, Jon C 4% COWL Joseph Colley, Sarah Elizabnh 424 COL Joseph J. 419 Collier. Kim Yvette 416 Collins, Name Marie 421 WW1; Jim 204 Collins. Joan UN Collins, Kathleen Margaret 418 Collins. Shane 24. 89 Collins. Terry Joyce 424 Colkm.Dunn, Malt Portia 119 Colietta.Derek Matthew 431 Colter. Christopher John 423 Cultic Chubut Nana 423 Comiskey ' . Brian 294 Compau. Colleen Mick 116 Commas. Rhea Elizabeth Compton-Redly. Deborah A. 424 Canfield. tna Mane 49 Commlim Mary Grate It Conklin. Cary 93 Colgan. Matthew Dusan 117 Connell Brent David 424 Connell. Kevin 147. Nil DO Conner. Wendell Edmund 1111 Connolly. It 1% Connolly. Kevin Michael 416 Connolly. Laura 278 Connor. Collet An IN Caine. David 65 Connors. Mary Elizabeth Conrad. Rube% 270 Conrath. Jane!! Marie 118 Cons, Richard 20 Consolo, Gregtoel N. 417 Constantine. Dennis It 414 Contains. James Steven 414 Coalreras, Veronica 118 Comm, David Joseph 415 Conway, Michelle 170 Conway. NW 36 Cook. Clad 278 Cook. Frederic Joseph 42 Cook, James Guy 425 Cook. Mani Suzanne 42$ Cook. Melinda 107 Cook. Rick 289 Cook, Robin D. 4% Cook, Sharon Louise 116 Croke Paul Anthony 417 Cooley. Brandy 173 Cooky, Channayne 173, 27 Angela N.411 Coombs. John Christopher 423 Coop, Alice Prawns 411 Cooper, Cami 231 Cooper, Michael 161 Cooper. Rodney Lawrence 429 Coo Little F. 76, 77 Craven. Terry Lee 423 Cabo. Elizabeth M. 428 Cordell. Kelly 195 Cate.. Camille 193 Cords. Steven Duane 422 Cotella Rotel% 191 Corey. Michelle Lib. 421 Corey. Thomas Wayne 423 Genets. Kathleen Kingrey 426 Coney. Elizabeth G. 420 Cocky. Michelle Lyn 425 Cornelius. Anna Mask 422. Cornelson. Gary 184 Coro. Paul 170 caw Maria.Gleaa 148 Corral. Randy 3.11 Cartel. Scott 213 Correll. Jean A. in tamale, Denise 198, Corrigan. Brian Matthe 421 Calm Dan 148 Conn, Jaime Benjamin 418 Cana Sastario 427 Cosby. Bill 391 Cosner. Victoria 193 Comm. Mary Patricia 45 Costello. Daniel Phillip 41% Cotter. ewe 56 Cotton. Stem Walter IS Cottrell. Jackie 161 Couch. Cada Doreen 419 Crouch. Laura JoAnne 411 Coughlan. John R. 415 Courtney. Mark 196. 212 Coury. Fred 32P Covarrubias, Elisabeth 146 Covert. Donald Paul 1% Coward, Chalice Ann 49 Cowley. Marilyn Ovule 427 Cowman. Allison Beatrice 419 Cos. Dasid Canton 418 Cot. Phillip 169 Coyle. Marie Annette 416 Coyle. Maureen Theresa 420 Coyne. Kathleen Ann 419 EXCLAIMING 1 9 8 1 January 20. On Ronald Reagan ' s inaguration day, • US. hostages are freed af- ter 444 days of captivity in Iran. Photo by Wide World Photos NELCOME VICK REEDOM SO. President Rea- gan Is seriously wounded • in an assassination at- tempt by John Hinkley Jr. 12. The space shut- tle Columbia, the world ' s • first reusable spaceship is launched into space. 11 May IS Pope John Paul II is wounded by a gunman • as he greets visitors in St Peter ' s square in Rome. 25. Sandra • Day O ' Conner of Arizona Is sworn in as the first wom- an to sit on the U.S. Supreme Court. Compiled by The Phoenix Gazette Crabtree, Stern Lynn 116 Crafton. Dorcehy Ellen 421 (nub, Suzanne Shourd 416 Craig. Corinthia Baldwin 414 rraig. Roger 320 ' Alin. Dan 103 lrannter. Carken 2W )ammo Alan 32F Bassin, Steven Neal 417 .7rawford, Andrew Clay 49 Ceawford, Brian 164 7noford, Joseph 291 7rawfoed, Megan 2% :reamer III, James W. 115 Creighton. Lim Michelle 417 3espn. Duna Rosario Den. tan 116 lets. Tina 304 Ten. Timothy Warren 417 Timmins, Kevin Joseph 49 rimmins Michael Ross 427 risson. Mirk 170 rittenden. Jennifer 290 rivelki. Beth Ann 424, 430 matte, Michael 147 mint. Todd Christian 4% mkt Jeffrey John LS rankly., Walter 47 rooky, Wayne K. 49 ' ,prey, Bret Ashton 416 resby. Lorry 191 rosby. Michael Edward 427 rosby. Robert Edward 416 nea, Kimberly Ann 113 ressman, James 16$ memo. Greg SI row. Sharon G 126 row. Stephanie I% tem. Wendy Lea 426 made,. Mimi 17 evader. Pamela Lisa 115 nidup. Keith Jerome 419 rvx ran. Miguel 204 -nu. Adrian, 32C rya, Colleen Sue ir. wmdet, Michael J. 136 vitae, Patricia Ann 41$ ulbreath. Calvin 334 WIk, Mazy 13 431) Chris 193 • Michele 166 ' like, Joseph Anthony 118 Allier. Kip 193 W eer, Tracy Sloan 425 ammings, Mark M. 416 unseen, John Charles 117 .unainghtm. Doe 109 u nninaham. Kenn H. 423 unnumharn, Kimberly Sue 21 unningham. Thomas Jun. 130 sari, John J 49 wean ken Lynn 116 urrivan, Cecilia Bernice It arry. Sherry 107 Latin, Dean Michael 414 unit, Allison Beth 417 actin, Catherine Ruth Ker. I 127 tuts, Debra Ann 415 units. Kimberly Ann 419 ushmee, Nuernah 419 odes, Jeremy 181 oder, Greguy Abbott 430 Crupek, Joe 140 Con John T. 416. 426 Da D ' Agorimo. Tracey Jean 416 DSpain, Jay Enn 114 Dable, Richard Michael 418 Due. Jeffrey Scott 155 Dagmllo, Anthony Michael 419 Dahan. Zulkanam 453 Dahl, Shawn 121 Dahlgren. Jane A 427 Dahlman, Kerry Bruce 416 Dailey, Susan Jane 123 Daily. last Ann 421 Dada, Sahnza Mary 49 Dajdak. Darlene Ann 416 Dale, John S7 Dale, Joy E 419 Daley. Catherine Mane 4% Daley. Cris Ann Daly, Eileen Mule 416 Darien. Kimberly Kay 418 Dam, Vie! Th Jong 114 Dun Sy 191 Damana, Kushano Bharat 41.5 Dammann. Brett James all Dan+ron, David Elton 421 Dandcw, John Scott 49 Danforth. William 311 Deng Mal P 426 Dug Minh 166 Daniels., Arthur Turner 424 Daniels. Dale Gregory 126 Damewicz. Mike 166 Naked, Etsk Von 49 Danky, Brett Emerson 411 Danner, Casey 163 Damwski, Christopher 117 Danson, Laurence Biddle 121 Deo. Robert 163 Dame,. Jeff 199 Danger. Scoot 190, 191 Darnell, Stephanie 107. 201 Dalther, Devin Andrews 427 Dase. Diane Carol 114 Dashofy, Ann Adam 4211 Dastrup. Jeffrey Keith 116 Daugherty. Kristina Lynn Dasenmet, Mane Annette 418 Das id. Stew 117 and, Wendy Ann ca Das48. Kimberly C. 418 Dasidson, Ron 169 %I Daixtron. Sostt 201 Danes. Chris K 422 asses. Jett 164 Darington, Don 3% Dave Jr. William James 122 Dave, Becky 1%. 107 Davin Bette 311. Davis. Brad Allison 127 Danis, linan Curtis 42 Davis David Allen 114 Davis, Elizabeth J. 423 Dam, Esther Lynn 42) Davis James Mike 421 Dans, Joe 201 Davis, Loretta D ans, Marla Jean 116 Oasis, Muquits 169 Dans, Matthew Michael 411 Davis. Michelle Renae 115 Danis, Randy 181 Dam Richard AI 95 Dan s Rich OS Dun. Sally Stark 42) D ana, Scott 278 Dan s Tara 163 Dann, Wendy 206 Dans, William C. 119 Dann, William 163 Dawn, Russell Paul 423 Dawka, Thomas William 120. 124 Day. Andrew Bailey 419 Day, Sharleen Agnes 422 Day. Star 334 De Angelis Jr.. Richard Quinn 414 De Jesus. Andrew Joseph 12) De La Piedr, Mark Gerald 117 De Leon Lalin, Angelica So- fia .1S De Iris Santos, Carla G 421 de km Santos, Federico E 416 De Matted. George Edward 421 De Mauna Lisa Mane 417 De Pinto, Donna Joann 422 be Simone. Nancy IN Ile Souza Glenn M 414 De Ville, David Michael 13) De Val. Roberta Ann 121 De Witte. Elizabeth Marie 417 Deacon. Melinda 430. 424 Deal, Shaun. Gay 426 Dean Brett CO1 Dean. Deb fah Mazy 427 Dean. Krim Kul 422 Dean, Thomas Judson 421 Dean. Tracy Michelle 43) Deaton II. Charles William 425 DeBlock. Sett William Ill, 124 Deborah Olshefsky 421 DeBirischem. Glen 195 Detain. Suzanne Marie 430 Stark. Gina 201 Decker. Ed 118 Decker, James Louis 125 Decker. Jeffrey Dasid 414 Decker. Melinda 184 Decker. Michael David 116 DeCola. Karen Rose Ile DeConcini. Dennis 22F Deelsnyder. Joyce Ann 421 DeFon2 Sean 301 DeFotte, Angela 296 DeFrannco. John Charles 418 116 Deighlon. Jan Alynn 42) Deihl. Penelope Wilma a Draws, Beth 164. SI Defarnatt. Gladys 61 Del Psetro. Angela Mute 118 Delahunte. hooey Eileen 417 Delamater, Frank Charles 13) Delano, Daniel Rene 411 Delanty, Michael Arnold 425 Delci, Ben 161 DeLeon. Greg Marcus 131 Deltas ' s, James William 424 Delgado Richard David 416 DebtadoOrta, Tina Michelle 421 Delia, Vincent Jon a Dellacroce, Brian L 427 Dellaflora, Paul John 1% Helmut, Philip A 115 DelMonte, Jason 21)4 DeLucia. Robes A 416 DeLugt, H. John 418 DeMars, James 79, SO Deffissi, James Michael 121 Demis. Jeff I% Dempsey, David Mkahel 427 Den Herder. Kristin M 425 Denby, Traci 148 Denim Bertucci 421 Dens. Pedro 49 Denham Shill, Ronald Scott 424 Denham. David 163 Denim K. 166 Denney. C.asrissa 113 Denney, Greg Allen 416 Denning Angela 63. 210 Dennis. Teena Dawn 118 Dennison, Bryan E 119 Denotiky. Daniel 173 Denton, Michael George 421 DePietro. Michael Anthony 126 Dtpinto, Donna Joann 116 DePinto, Kathryn Mare 414 DeRud. Brent Eugene (11 Derdenger. Jo Lynn 416 Dergkson. Kathleen Long 416, 126 Derpic, Znesima 144 Den, Any Mark I lb DeSantiago. William 124 DeSantis, Dawn 193 DesmeL Anthony Tate 419 DeSpain. LaDawn Weech 123 Despair+, Randy 31 Devine, Eric 161 Megan SY DeWalt, Brook 421 Dewar, Patrick Joseph 429 DeWitt, Allison Hope 19 DeWitt, Collin Jay 417 DeWitt, Muknd DeSpain 126 DeWitt, Michael Scull 414 DeWitt, Rebecca Sue 114 DeWitt, Timothy Rex 417 Dhalival. Tarim 141 Dhondrup Robert 12) IA Cites. Tracey 170 Di Napoli, Kirk 147 Dial, Dune Rodney 423 Diamond. Neil 36 Diamond. William 162 Diana Mark 167 Dias. Frederick Joaquin 415 Diaz Jr, Enrique Reza 423 Diu, Germano Ill Dickerson, Peggy Gerene Dickey, Zane 294 Dkkinson. Elizabeth M. 424 Dickman, Andrew Charles Dkirio, Donald 339 Deftly, Willie 160 Diderkksen, Brad D. 427 Skull, Kevin Richard 421 Diedirich, Heidi A. 309 Diedrich, Drew 198 Ibednch. Jon Drew 126, 49) Dieffentiach, David W 423 Dep, Tron 129 Dietz, Paul Frederick 451 Diffley, Maryann 417 Difihips. John ' %7 DINA . Melissa 170 DiFranoesco Douglas 163 DiFrisco, Jennifer Marie 417. 420 Dtgges. Sally 309 Dillard. Kevin 9)9 Ullman Raymond 2 4 Dilner, Jeff 289 DiNapth, Nick 149 Dirwyazhe, Patricia Mary 416 Dingier. Franz 309 Ihngraann, Jean Kay 427 Nicholas 201 Dunham, Paul 204 (Min. Scott Richard a Durk. Jill Marie 424 Espanol, Bee 204 (Apple. Jodi L 120 Pik,. Timothy Alkn 117 Duren Cassaurelra A 124 Disbrow. Michelle Rene 116 fh.Suai. Peer James 414 Dader, Richard Jacob 122 Dixon. Amy Louise 426 Dixon, Scott Phillip 414 Diuten. Ram 309 Dobbins. Elizabeth Anne Sargent 43) Dock. John Samuel 415 Dodd, Brian 101 Dodge. toseana A 421 Doepke. Carla Elkin 114 Doerksen. Steam Vern 116 Doemer, Fred 184 Doggett. Suzanne 119 Doherty. John Patrick 114 Doherty. Kelly A 419 Dohr. Terrence A. 417 Dot Paul Edward ❑7 Dolma Jr, Ignatius M 421 Dolbert, Jeffrey Michael 414 Doll, Lisle Karilani 41? Dxnbrowsli, Barbara 427 Dombrowski, Robert 104, 119 Domenico. Mana T. 420 Num. Barry 3)9 Dodd. Brian 104 Doerner. Fred 184 Dohttle, Skip 9)6 Doman James 161 Dotninguen Annette Maria 19 Dominguez, Annette 309 Dominguez, John Eric 4t5 Dominguez, Patsy Q. 425 Domino, Charles Edward 13) Donalbain, Joseph 309 Donavich. Kathryn Mae 116 Donee. Stacey 166 Dona. Betty 18 Donley. Chen E 43) Donley, Daniel E 430 Donley. Dan ICO Donnelly. f avid Alan 416 Donnelly, Mamie 170 Donnelly, Michael J. 42) Donohue, Daniel Martin 426 Donovan. Ellyn Dorune. Joe 300 Doran, Kevin Joseph 411 Doran. Patrick John 129 Dorethy, Melinda Marie 12) Doran Peter 173. 120. 421 Dorian, Kevin Vincent 423 Dorsey, William 161 Durum, David Barry IS Dots, Ted A. 129 DastIcar, Aleughu Khan. pour 116 Dotwon. Michelle a 49) Doris, David 117. 212 Dousire. Denise 158 Dougherty, Lawrence A 419 Douglas, Bobby 87, 143 Douglas, Jacqueline 156 Douglas, John 909 Douglas, Michelle 152. 153, 153 168, 170 Douglas. Ronald Clair 117 Douglass. Kent Don 121 Dounna Suzanne Elizabeth 421 DovaL, Dennis J. 427 Dowd, John 32% Dowd, Robert E. a Dowdy. Wayne A. 933 Dower, Margaret May 418 Dowlin. Denise Darlene 114 Downing Scuff Wright 414 Downs. James 278 Doyle, Sandra Kay 430 Doyle, Timothy Lee 121 Dotal, None 170 Drub. Jon Douglas 426 Drake. Nonni 309 Draklich, Mike 267, 909 Draw, Kimberly Ann 420 Dray-son. Jail Lee 127 Dred. Timothy Jaws 414 Dreikli, John Edward 127 D ressel, Paul Arthur 4% Dresser, Daniel Golud 127 Dressman. Rich 161. 163 Ikeyer, John Edward 421 Dradwine. Jennifer 309.430 Dromiack, Beall William 114 Draws, Kristin 118 Droner 11, Stephen F 130 Drulis Jeff 939 Drummond. Lisa Denise 129 Druyor. Roberta I. AM Dry. Cara Lee 116 Duane. Oscar 309 abbe. Conic Jean 119 Dube, Pine Jean 426 DuBois. Scott 166 Dubeish, John Thecdore Ili Index 431 Ducar, Frances Jacquelyn, 49 Outburst. Lou1 A. 419. 421 Duckworth, Lynn 300 DuCray, Brandon Thomas 430 Dunk. Palfilll Sunni 42$ Dienes, Michael 210 Duff, Connie Ellen 430 Duffey, Diane L 421 Duffey, Made 416 Duffy, Julie Anne 421. 424 Duggan. Rusty 204 Minsk) Margaret 129 D unn Richard D. 309 Dubon, Aaron 169 N andi Dacca L. 420 Duke. Diane Lynn 417 Dukes, Christopher 254 Dulaney, Rick 161 Dull. Cesdke lit 309 Dullan, James 306, 309 Duklust Andrea 191 Dunbar, Sea Allan 426 Duncan Jr., Raymond Allen 421 Duncan, Kokie Trent 425 Duncan, Shannon 290 Duncan. Tammy 107 Dunham Jr , Darrell Royce 418 Dunham, Douglas William 419 Maus, Richard Donald 429 D oan Mark Richard 417 Madam Doug 9131 Dunlap Steve Anderson 43) Dunlap. Teresa Gonzales 427 Nelsen, Mary Kay 426 D ualock, Pamela Jean 427 Dunn. Diana G. 416 Dien, James Edward 417 Dunn. Lary Jean 414 Dunn, William 909. 416 Duran. Armada 161 Durant, Joseph 191 Durbin, Eric Brent 417 Durham Chr is 201 Durkes. Tom 278 Dunn Luareric 421 Dushoff, Rachel Ben 417 Dust, Fie 193 Dutch. Travis 193 Dokter. Nancy 310. 426 Patton. Daryl Brett 429 Dais. John Charles 118 Pavans, Robert 310 Perak. Don 294 Dworkin. Jimmy 148 Diner, Ann Margaret 426 Dwyer. WIWI Anne 420 Dwyer, Sean WWI 421 Dyas, Kelly Lynn IPA Dynes ski. Susan M. 419 Dydyk, Daniel Tarn 426 Dyer. Brian 139 Mk:korai. Anthony 420 Ee Earn, Shawn Patrick 127 Eakin, Myndi 231 Fakes, Tonja Marie PO Ears, Jul ' Denise 424 Eariedilbertsomlennifer S 425 Easley, Floyd E. 419 Eason, Dee Chrisimber 429 Fondant Bret 267 Potty. David Wayne 411 therm. Cole Edward 422 Then Sigrid 173 Ont. Wade 204 hob. Cele 310 Echob, Wanda Elaine 420 Eck, Arery Ann 426 Lek Kimberly A. 416 Eckert, Lynn 166 Eckert, Steve 910 Enterdi, David Henry 49 Eckhardt, Keith E. 416 Eddy, Diane 147 Eder. Kann Lee 126 Edgar. Todd Jeffrey 426 Edlavitch, Dave 289 Manton, Penny token 416 Edmonds, Jain 310 Edmundson. Dawn Maria 423 Edon, Dandle 910 Charism, Julie Tucker 416 Edwards Dana Bernell 417 Edwards, Eric Keith 427 Edwards. Jeanette Marie 424 Edwards. Kelly 31khelk 19 Edwards, Linda Marie 414 Edwards, Manuel W. 426 Edwards. Renee Kathleen 129 Edwards, Sandi Jo 418 Edwards, Wendy Lou 419 Filter. Nancy Lea 420 Ehrhardt, Anton F. 910 Ekhenwer, Douglas Wayne 414 Eakin. Kathleen Wood 419 Eisen, Robert 310 Eisenberg. Dawn Rain 422 Parton. Nairn Jean 129 Ekkekin, Erinn 290 Ekhidge, David 99 Elias, Gary 910 Ellis, John Low 121 Ellen Weintraub 421 Ellenbogen. Keith 337 Elliot, Bryan $1 Elliot Jennifer Jam 418 Elliot, Kathleen Anne 49 Elliot, Kenneth Willard Pat- eke 419 Dint, Chrietoplier P. 415 MIMI, Johanna Logue 116 Ellis, Alan 310, 427 Ellis, Deborah Ann 422 Ellis, Kristi Lynn 421 Ell, Mar):tle 424. PO Ellie, Martha Andrea 423 Ellis, Mall 191. 196 Ellis, Shane 152 Ellice Jr. Jerry E 424 Elliot Denise 310 Ellknbogeo. Keith 267 Muni Daniel 910 Ellswonh. Flint R. 414 Elsberry, Elise 170 Elton, Phyllis 4S Buoy, John 320 Ely. Jeff 910. 427 Emanuel. Kelly 122 Emas, Jonathan T. 416 Emden. Allison Beth 118 Emerson, k04111 Elizabeth 414 Emerson. Taman Jo 421 Emery. Jan hay 44 Emery, Karen 910, 126 Enna Sharon Ann 421,424 Fausinis Angela Jan 119 Endue, Guillermo 3K Engel. Gregory Scott 425 Engel. Ma P. 411 Engel, Michelle DeLong 421 English. Jeanne C. 426 English. Jennifer 173 English, Kimberly Ann 424. 49 Lund, Jennifer 420 Engstrom. Dana 166 Ens, Candy 187 Enos, Kimberly 910 Enright, Kerry Katherine 121 EntPurz, David Walter 427 Enrique; Eleanor 148, 166 Enriques Manual M. 424 Erford, Kaistl 166 Erickson. Alexander 216 Erickson. Sherri Ann 426 Erickson, Torger Stein 426 Ericson, Melissa Ann 418 Ernst. Elaine 910 Erskine, Blain VA Prang Kathryn M. 419 Escamtga, Melinda C. 426 Pan, Dean 161 Eschmann, Stephanie 290 Escobedo, Patten 910 Esgar, Sherrente Lynn 116 Eske, David Bryn 426 Fanny. Tim 104 Espana, Samuel Peter 4 ' 9 Espey, Thomas 310 Espinosa, Cecilia M. 416 Espinosa, Marisa C 423 Esposito, Batten Ellen 126 Nada Ababa 127 Picinl, Bernadine It 427 Faquhrias, Rodolfo 414 Pea, Carl David 423 Essary, Matt tin Esser. Mark A. 416 Essex. Phil 104 Priam Julie Ann 116 Estill, Kary Michelle 425, 426 Fatal, Michelle 111 Estrada, Tiffany 290 Pirelli, Kathy 416 Ests Market 191 When. Suzanne Renee 429 Ethelteh, Michelle 114 Euler, Dale Elizabeth 116 Ettenborough, Kelly 170. 310 Plenbormash. Trevor 315 426 Ettenhelm. George 62 Eugene, Erica MI Cubes. Mark Alan 417 Wen, Carole 310 PAS Pacheco 421 Evans, Ann Arnim 421 Da " Corinne Lulus 426 Evans. Daryl Lee 118 Evans, Alan 426 Evans, Dean Michael 115 Pam. Jeffrey A. 910 Evans, ' Wafer 910 Evans, John Christopher 421 Evan, Marc 266 Pans. Rosemarie 418 Pans, Scott Jay 416 Evans, Susan Doris 418 Event. Crag 427 Ff F. Tang, Sau 184 Fab?), Debra Lee 426 Fanner, Steve 161 Fagan. Kenneth P. 310 Fags, Travis 86 Faints Pete 290 Fair, Ran 93 Fairbanks, Daniel Patrick 114 Fairtenks-Kubvica Donna 116 Fairchild, Douglas Truy 116 Fairchild, Joseph Lynn 426 Fano Christina Jo 429 Falco, Howard S. 426 Falk, Robert Roy 416 Falls, Jonathan Randall 126 Fanning. Kim Yvonne 421 Farabee, Justin 202 Farad, Cliff 148 Farad, Sally 54 416 Fatah, Rita Kahn 429 Farah. Sean Patrick 125 Faxbank, Jame 310 Pubes Erie 173 Farlas David 184 Farina. Michael Eric 42) Farina. Paul Kevin 422 Faring, Kelly 198, 2:31. 310. 429 Farley, Carolyn 147 Farmer, Dorothy Alison 471 Farmer, J. Steven 126 Fanneen. Steven Allen 423 Fan, Messy 110, III Farrar, Kimberly Sue 416 Farrell, Kathleen M 423 Farris Jr., Fred Joseph 416 Farris. Tim 294 Fushles Thomas R 414 Famine John Phillip 418 Fan, Ingrid 191 Fatima. David Joseph 424 Faulkner. Chris P. 310 Pullout. Eric 204, 206 Faust, Brian 103 Fault, Jennifer 147 Favld Hortenbeth 421 Fem. Kahl 414 Fay. Jennifer Hughes 910 Fecklenon, Donne 196 Feder. Seth Metter 116 Fakir Lisa 195, al. 310 Fedoush, Nancy D. 416 Fees, John Tyson 419 Fehrenbach, Kimberly Anne 424 Feb " Linda Ann 1Th Feinstein, Joel Scott Feb.. Margo Ellen 124 Farce. Bruin Allen 116 Felix. David 934 Pilots, Scat Wiliam 418 Fellows-Turley. Jennifer Mae 419 Fender III, Frank 170, 910, 417 Fens Florence SlitrirJen Fenster, Eric 173 Fenwkk, Sharon Annette 428 Fennel, Julie 156 Ferenc:helms Tom 163 Fergenom Debra Lynn 419 Fenton. Jane 156. as Ferguson, Mike Si Ferguson, Susan 910 Finlander. Carin 151 Fernwalt, Darren IA! 425 Ferrara. Rowan T. 427 Pena. Mart I. 429 Ferrero, Kelly Lynne 121 Ferrin, Rashid 426 Ferry. Jeanne 910 Feaster. Mark 910 Fiedler, Kellk Lynn 416 Field, Michael Fred 411 Fielder. Denise Janet 426 Fields. Floyd 140 Fields, Tammy Lynn 420 Panel Karen 107 APR!, Jacek Thigniew 421 Fiatueras, Tana III Filler. Anthony John 121 ' ,mem Charles 173 Finch, Shannon 193 Finder. Charles Purvis 425 Finell, Damon William 422 Finer Kevin Jon 411 Flap Jeremy 193 Fink. Leonard 910 Fink, Mantle Dena PO Fink. Robert 206. 417 Fink, Sandra Marcy 416 ' Inky. Brent Joseph 417 Finn, John 101 Finn. Linda In 430 Flnn, Thomas John 416 Ftnntall, Larry Todd 426 Finnigan, Joel 131 florella. SIMMS 310 Fireman, Michael Edward 414 Fischer. Andrew 148, 310 Prather, Anton Adam 417. 127 Father. (Mn 204 Fischer. Julie Ann IV Prober, Kenneth James 416 Fischer, Melody 201 Fis, Heather I. 414 Fish. Junes 910 Fisher, Denise Louise 424 Fisher. Dwanye Anthony 121 Fisher, Kelvin 89, 91. 92, 97 Fisher, Lynda M 420 Fisher, Mary TUPS011 423 Fiber, Melody Kay 430 Fisher, Richard Joseph 123 Fisher. Rnhelle Mark 121 Fisho Rich 201 Fisk, Robert Leighton 114 FIssell, Scott Thomas 126 MIMI, Richard Joseph 423 Fins, Christine Ann 426 Fite. Molly SI Fitzgerald, Brian 146 Fitxterald, Pm 290 Fitukrald Mark lel Flan, Brian 204 Flahart, Shawn BO Flat, James Scott 480 Finney. Teresa Mary 419 Flath, Adam 169 Fleck, David Reeves 124 Fleishman, Laura 156 Fleishman, Lauren 161, 155 157 ' ,ening. Maroon Lase 424 Fleming. Stout 279 Fletcher. C.J. 167 Flinn, Tara Leigh 421 Flint, Scout 201 Pittner. Theodore Jospeh 127 Flodin, Erik Michael 417 Flood. Kevin rands 421 Flores, Alicia Garcia V. 490 Floyd. Nancy Ellen 429 Flasharen, Ami Michelle 42) Flynn, Jam Kyle 422 Flynn, Patrick Joseph 416 Flynn. Stephen Eugene 431 Fmfale-Perry. Victoria A. 121 net Wade 196. 910 Fano Marcus 161 Folk, Glenda Kay 427 Pout Eluateth K. 310 POithtf, Laura Jeanne 12) Fonda. Jane 32K Fontana, Term 281, 910 Faq Rritinad J. F. Its Footnote. Lavalarle 310 Fora Renee Lynn 426 Pubes, Craig W. 416 Pens, Malcolm ED Forbes, Rack Alan 116 Fort Don Andrew ell Panes Julia 418 Foreban, Connie Oneta Ii Foreman Jr. James M. 417 romans Jeffery Ira 42) Forguen, Ton 191 Foam, Colleen Elaine 426 Formichella, Brian J. 421 Forcer, Jeff James IS Forster. Koh me. Catherine A. 430 Forsyth, David Keith 424 Fortunado, Michael 158 Fortune, John Louis 119 Foss, Miche lle 421 Foster. Alice Ann 421 Foster. Jeff 910 Foster. Kea Glen 419 Foster, Melanie Mark 429 Foster. Mike 939 Foster, Panne Ann 116 Foster. Tanaka 136 Foster, Tim David 419 Fiume. Amen ITO Faulk. Damn James 114 Fowler, Gregory Trent 00 Fox, Damien 161, 210 Fox. David 169, 416 Index EXCLAIMING 1 9 8 2 2. Argentina Invades the British-held Falkland • Islands, More than 1,000 people are killed before Britian recaptures the island June 14. SO. The proposed US. Equal Rights Amend- • ment banning sex discrimi- nation dies after reaching the deadline without being ratified by 38 states. September 29. Seven peo- ple in the Chicago area die • of cyanide poisoning in the Tylenol Tampering case. December 2. Barney Clark becomes the first recipient • of a permanent artificial heart. lie lived 112 days. Photo by Wide World Photos Ns. Gary 267 Jamey 247 1ox. Joseph A. OD got, Judith Gage 425 cos, Mary L 426 1ox, Michael J. Cie 1214 oz. Michelle 429 Peaky. Deborah Ann 421 au. Pamela Kay 121 Vance. Deborah K 121 Thiachi. Cheryl DM nun. Bob II ' owls. Robert 190 }sicken, Laura Beth 418 Yanco. Brdgett Ann 416 tad, Norman Edward 417 -Yank. Donk June 426 Yank. Michael Eliot 411. 25 Yank, Michael Warren 417 Yodel. Stephanie Ann 126 Yanks Jr.. Itas Lee 416 haon Mu Dougl as 430 Cue. Scott Allen 421 hazier. Mabel, Iran 421 helenck, Chan. SA, 110 Send.. Joyce Ann 421 ' Weak. Kant Irene 426 ' Weak. Mark th DA 310 tedencks. Christie M. 426 Tonerick‘ Jennifer Rose 2) rediund. Julie Anne 416 weed. Laura 201 Thetas. Nona 201 neerean, Kathleen 424 Mesa, Matthew Wayne Robyn Jo 417 reeman. Troy Maroon 420 reeve. Jennifer Beth 120 read Nicole Marie 421 tench. Elizabeth A. 910 • reekh. Jenny 178 mach. Wank 201. 910 ' rends. Robin 310 • etla. Wes 169 label. Robert Lee 419 leaky. Sharon Lee 425 anent Jennifer 425 • reis. Mans 164. 166, 127 • reyberg. Gregory Thomas 29 rat. Mike 135 nand+. Nothe 121 tiekkhs. Susan 121 rieder. Bill 85. 140 riectaff. Patricia Ann 16 adman, Diana Beth 419 exclerna. Eric Daniel 421 admen. Nona Sue 429 flatten. Robin See 414 narkhis Carl Eduard • oath. Chris 290 ram Isabelle Anne 116 ringer. Stephen Neil 429 eat Sant 10) nu Jr., Carl B 429 robes, Cynthia Jane 415 fartiella Ladd W rats Deborah Mane 413 ntharth. Amy 110. III res. Jute 166 a, hag 910. 911 ciente, Carlos Ms 32K Uwe?, Rebecca J 911 Puhrer. Rebecca Joy 430 Fianna. Kevin Daniel 427 Fianna, Hiroshi 419 Fuller, Dan Haley 422 Fuller, Lon 60 Fuller. Tracy Irene 416 Nita, Greg J. 911 flatello. Tea St 206 Funk, Lisa Cane 419 Funks, Patrick A. 426 Airman, Andrea Anne 417 Porpby, Jeffrey Scott 417 Forstenberh Richard Wolf 422 Than. Maureen Terme 422 Gg Gan Richard Dean 426 Gadd, Sarah IC Gabriel. Peter 33 Gaetano Jr., Arthur L. 911 Galan. Matthew Edwin 115 Galley, Ken Lynne 126 Gainer. Roderick ft 418 Galassial Kevin 186, 311 Gildinodvira. Carlos 44 Gale. John Jeffrey 429 Gdecki. Kevin James 425 Galen. Altsander 419 Galka Christine Mark 427 Gall, Sean 204 Gallagher. Brian 911 Gallagher. Glenn 294 Gallagher. Shannon 166 Galata. Kevin 184 Galliber.Clayton Addy 423 Galope. Michael Richard 419 Galvin. Jeanne 129 Gamine. William Hall 430 Gambill. Betsy Laurie 118 Gantem, Frank Paul 426 Ganbucci, Laura Ann 424 G1 1011.11n• Grady 371 Gammin. Patrick Lee 416 Gammonley, Richard Scot, 121 Gentian°. Keith 151. 311 Gann. Vincent Nicholas 127 Glatt Constance Kanto 424 Gantt, Deborah Lynn 422 Gaon., Lisa MIS 416 Garcia Jr.. Jerry Flores 415 Garcia. Celia M. 427 Garth. Marcie 158 Gana. Mans V 421 Gana. Mark Anthony A 427 Guth Mark 202 Garcia. Mercedes 0. 311 Garcia, Pauline ROOnfnatIt 416 Gun• Richard Xavier 414 Garden. Barbara Sue 429 Garden, Sheila A. 426 Gardner, Jut 169 Gardner. John Scott 116 Gardner. Krutmn 278 Gardner. Mark East 423 Gardner. Michael Greg 422 Gardner, Rachel 129 Garda. DarrIn 206 Garg, Mahn 911 Garlepy, Bradley James 416 Gann Mary J. 423 Gana Bradley Hal 427 Garner. Bryce Warren 414. 426 Garner, John Eck 116 Gamer, Michael Wayne Garner. Sheryl Lynn 490 Garrett. Chrbtoplwr James 411,116 Garrett, toilet 108. 911 Garrett, Matches David 429 Guam Jr. Thomas Robert 418 Garrison. Bailey 3A Gamey. Steve 240 Garvin. Pamela Jane 416 Gary. Michelle 290 Gana, Keith Michael 43). 424 Gadder, Timmhy leotard 416 Gadnatroa, Katherine M. 416 GukW, Jody Marie 418 Gam, Thomas Matthew 416. 126 Canon. Grant 911 Gast II. Lamy L 03 Gaston. Mist Anne 420 Gates, Bill 196, 198 Gnats Leslie 204 Gatto James Edward 415 Cadet. Gregory Kent 427 Gaudio, Aiken Marie 118 Gadding. Milky la Gault, Stara Ellen 421 Gaunt Mary Lan 429 Guinea. Mary Lori 418 Gay. Kelly 911 Guam Monica 191 Gebleardt. Cynthia Lee 422 Gebhart. Cynthia Lee 426 Gehkrt, Thomas Michael 424 Gehrinn Matt 267 Gehrinur, Mark 311. 123 Geiger. Susan E. 120 Gelb. Barb 278 Genteel,, Michelle Guest 125 Gnat% Dave 166 Genovese. Seat 157 Genovese. Vince 290 George Jeremiah 169 George Jonathan 198 George Jon 167 George Mark 169 George Sheri Lynn Ill George Swart 155. 157 Gen Thomas 311 George•Prakel, Isabel 329 Georgoussis. George John 419 Gerard. James Jay 420 Genoa Kimberly Anne 119 Genre. Mithek Guido Donato 1111lIno 119 Gerard, Dunn Vance 419. 429 Gerard. James Anthony 427 Gera.% Cheryl Ann 4% Gerdes, Debra 311 Gunk Janet Lea) Germano, Carla Ann 129 Gerais. Thu 421 Genoa. Jennifer 201 Suzette Marie 420 Maria Rae 116 Guar. Kelly Jan 422 Gettleson. Amu k 418 °HUN. Cann 911 Giataione. Jay 184 Glaciate, Martin John 426 Giamatti, But 32K G131111MlinG. Mike 311 Giamatti°, Domani 173 Giannoules. Stephen 148 Gibbons. Michael George 426 Gibson, Charles Dean 422 Gibson, Kelly Grate 41$ Gibson. Kra 311, 126 Gibson. Sandra Lynn 416 Gibson-Eleirdge. Deborah J. 420 Glesbacht, Sam L 414 Gino Michael David 429 Giffin. Jamie South 420 Glenn. Christy Ann 421 Gifford. Vince Evan 417 Gar, Ales 311 Gdb, Suzanne Mane 416 Gilbert. Dale Gilbert, Leak Loa 121 Gilbert. Mary 311 Gilts Joseph William 116 Gihur•Knudson, Susan 410 Glam, Jeff 204 Gilmore. Bruce Pak 126 Gilmour, Deborah Ann 417 Gilmour. Teresa 158 Alatria. Dated Paul 414 Chesica no Gimbel. John 166 Gin. Brenda 420 Gin. Dons 114 Glarus. Dawn 191 Cunha John ilanmeyer 124 Gaither. John 87 Gipson. Jennifer Diane 419 Gipson, Michael Walk 421 Gaeta. Anthony 419 Girouud, Shelly 170 Gam. Ken 311 GismondL Matthew Scot 427 Glasser. Dan 204 GM. Victoria Lye., 421 Gibing, Brian Douglas 423 Galan). John 42. 43. 311 Giuliano. Neil 191 Ginn, Rachel Lynn 418 Givens, Juke IC Gjertsca W. Geoffrey 114 Gladden. Stanley Dale 420 Giant. Krum Judith 420 Glass. Bead 184. 185 Glam, John Thalia, 4113 Cessna. Stuart 157 Gleason. Peter 104, 419 Glenn. John 92F Gloria Gary John 424 Gnat. Shen Ann 311. on Gawk. Aaron 158 Goble, Brett W. 414 Goadard. Michael Sean 416 Godwin. Michael Warren 10 Goebel. Connie Mane 426 Gleason, Pete IN Gnirk. Aaron 16$ Coney. Daniel 161 Goktard, Scott NI Gott; Gregory law 129 Goff. Maui 421 Goanns, Andy 2% Goan Melissa Kim 121 Goldberg. Laurse 911 Goldberg. Richard Shelley 415 Gotdblatt. Andzeaux 191 Goiddurs. Sara 424 Golden. Gabrielle 415 Golden, Thomas John 422 GoldThher. Lisa 311 Goldhorsch. Mart Allen IS Goldman. Todd 278 Goldstein, Joel 113 Goldwater Robert W. 42• Goldwater, Barry 162 Goldwyn. Samuel 22L Gold.. Marc Frederic 424 Golooka, Laurence S. 422 Cashed, Eliza 422 Gombert, Troy II 311 Goma de la Torre, 416 GPM; Michelle 173 Goenez•Rubio, J L 161 Gonzales, Gabe 212 Gamin, George 169 Gonzalea. Gina E 311 Gonzales, Jame 892 Gamlen, Use Margaret 45 Gonzales. Mansell@ 164 CLAIM Casey Eileen 423 Good. Ben 03 Compiled by The Phoenix ease Goad. Debate 11. 426 Gm bar. Mike 184 Dade, Randolph W. 118 Goodenough, Teresa Ann 416 Goodman. Prim Josh Goodman. Matthew Gnat 418 Goodman. Stuart 419 Goodrich. David Franklin 483 Goodwin. Michael Wayne 425 Goody. Joanne Helen 411 Gorbachev. MdkDadi 8251 Gotta Danis XII Gordan. Jay 148 Gordon. David Alyn 41$ Gordon Duane Allen 421 Gordon. Elliot Haney 424 Gordon. Gary D. 424 Gordon. Jane Hillary 421 Gordon Keith Edward 426 Gordon. Mark Steven 421 Gordon. Muriel Francine 415 Gordon. Perry Todd 427 Gotha. Shelley Rue 418. 422 Gorman, Cheryl George 414 Gorman. John David 421 German. Julie Beth 429 Gorman. Maureen Patna 415 Gorman. Sarah 91. 911 Gamely. Dawn 278 Gorsuch. Molly no ashcan. Mark Alan 125 Hostage. Charles Randal 425 Gossett Brad 90 Gottfried. Alona 152. 153. 155 Gotthard ' . J. Rickard IN Gunk Izabal! 204 Death, Mindy 121 Game Stacy Elizabeth 49 Gower. Wade 148. 311 425 Goyarix Mike 91 Grace Calm. Nora 199 Gran Math Theresa 418 Gradijan. Janet 173 Gnaw. John Anton 115 Grad. Frederick Martin 416 Graff. David Richard 411 Graft Deanna Lynn 49 Grage. Michelle Lynn 427 Graham. Andrea M. 118 Graham. Anne NO Graham. Bdfi 367 Graham. James Roy 419, 49 Graham, Michelle Ann 49 Graham. Susan Mane 119 Grall. Timothy Scott 49 Graz Karen 191 Grams, Denny Marie 311 Granada Miguel A. 911 Grande. Jeannette 311 Grarthapuram.Avuladra K 311 Granger. Christopher S. 421 Crania, Michelle Rene 4:1 Grano. Margarita 116 Grannis Braley Otis 414 Grams, Stacy Elaine 416 Grant, Charles Norman 427 Grant. Jeff 311 Grantham. J.B 290 Gran ilk. Kari IN Gras Richard 911 Grattan, Sonja L. 421 Gravatt. Michelle 107. 4211 Graves. James Frederick 116 Gray. Charles Phillip 43) Gray, Ernestine ' 3Y2 Gray. Joseph Brian 411 Gray, Julie Ann 421 Gray, Kimberly Anne 429 Gray. Pauline Elizabeth 415 Gray, Scott 167 Graziano, Vanessa Anne 414 Graves. Dorothy-Mu 421 Green Dominique 420 Greta Tracy Ann 49 Greeley. Randall Robert IN Green. Anthony 148 Green. Bradley Deems 49 Green Brun Keith 419 Green. Din Leslie 429 Green, F Mason 425 Green. Julie Lynn 419 Green, Todd Allen 118 Greenakh. Marie W. 911 Greenawalt. Lori 210 Greenberg Garen 118 Greenberg. Jay Alan 419 Greenberg. Robyn 311 Greene. Angela N. 425 Greene, Edward 911 Greene. Kathleen Marie IN Greene. La 146 Greene. Rua F. 421 Greenelkh, Sandy 306. 311 Greenlee:4u.. David Ira 419 Gransnatch, Gary NI Greenwald. Ellen Samantha 911 Gaudin Scott Stiles 121 Greenwood, James Ashley 121 Grans, Carolyn Stacey ill Gregan. David William 421 Cagan. Maureen E. 429 Gager, Michael 204 Gregory II. Thomas A 120 Gregory. Tom 309 Greiff. Roberta 911 Giesler. Allyson Rth Creaky. Jim 87 Gressaley. James Dayl 421 Grey. Lelia NI Grey. Saar Ann 416 Gribbk. Ler( N Ill Gnesenbrek. Max 209 Grieve. Jennifer 311 Grieves. Melissa A MI Griffin. Duane Natal 41: Griffin. Gary Knight 427 Griffin. Jeff NI Griffin. Ronne Clinton 413 Griffin. San 29) Griffith. Date HO Griffith. Dad Layton It Griffith, Enc Griffith. Jennifer 15$. 157 Griffith. Tom 334 Grins. Darlene Aan 414 Grip, Shen 311 Gthialia. Musa Del Rosario Gan Maria Suzanne 421 Grimes. Lora Dorothy 41$ Ganes Randy D. 125 Grimm. Richard Andrew 114 Suzanne 311 Grams Kim Suzanne 122 Griswold, Calvin Andrew 417 Grinuk, Suzanne 173 Grout David Robert 426 Groan Scott G. Grua. Keith Andrew 411 Quack Michael Miller 414 Groan Jeff Kent 417 Gross, David Brian 490 Gross. Millie L. 311 Gross, Nicole 169 Gra Teresa 911.429 Grosagold, Peter 159 Grossman. Manua Avi. don 115 Grosvenor. Gary Lee 425 Groth. Andy 289 Groh. David M. 418 Gabe, Dame Gale 421 Grove. Nicole 179 Grover. Bradley B. 311 Grubbs. Chris 202 Gruber. Swan Christine 19 Grandee Adam Brown 427 Grunts Robert Richard 414 Grammes, Ken Sit Cattle Tyler Vogt 424 Grammar John Henry 429 GruselL Robert Owen 418 Guadernuan Melissa Ann 126 Guam Liu 912 Gala. Hal 207 Guerra, Yvette Antoinette Guerra. Yvette IR!. 155 Guinea Jennifer 293 Guerrero, Trisha NO Guerrette. Michael R 417 Guevara. lard.. Grace 422 Carla Loa M. 312 Guido-Zimmerman. Renee 420 Guilin. Teresa 3)2 Gainey. Mad IN Gan, Kirk Amen 404 Guinn. Lynn A. tth Gulick. Heidi 836 Gulifoed. Eric 99 Gullbrants. Brian Rated 49 Gullikson. Emily 312 Gulyas. Lon Mane IS Gumbiner. Allan 267 Gummi. Paul Andrew 4.D Gunadi. Frani-rem 416 Gundersee. Michael 312.427 Gunk. John Michael 427 Gorky. Paige Marie 116 Gurstell. Michael 912 Guroge. Dthanada L 31: Gurale. Tina Louise III Gustafson. Catherine 173. 312 Gustafson. John Daniel Gustave ' . Daryle 278 Guam. III. David 312. 425 Guthrie. Matt 912 Gutierrez Jr.. Frank G 312. 430 Guteerrez Aloha 148 Gwynn, Lori 158, 198.31 Gyetkes Brian 131 Gyetke Lea 130. 191 Gun . Dean P. th) 1 I h H. Plum, Linda 181 Haas. David C 512 Hun DeEtte Marie 424 Haas. Susan Mark 416 Habib. Hama 62 Hsboch. Rome 17 Habra Jeffrey 311 Hantiburb. Glean 79 Haul. Bradley 191 Hacker. Dana Rue 420 Had Jr . Charles F. 424 Haddad. Christopher 192. 193 Haddock. Joel H 119 Haps Peter T. 414 Hada, Timothy Albert 411 Haan. Heather 191 Hagen, Kirk Alan 421 Hagen. Kyle B. 415 Hagendoorn. M ichelle N. 415 Hager. Mike 2N0 Hagen. Jodilynn 912 Hagerty. Sean 967 Haggard. Doug 148 Haggerty, Joe 94 Hathmann Troy DI Hagman. Larry UM Hagopian. Ara Gregory 278 Hahn. Geoffrey Steven 43) Hahn. Kenneth Rahn 499 Hahn. Loa Lynn 424 Honed Kathy 951 Haan Mark Bartlett 417 Hams, Timothy John 49 Hakim. Mohammed Sala. MUZZainalll 427 Halamn Michelle 312 Haldeman Rich 169 HAM. Mark no Hale Elaine 19 Hale. John Russell 490 Haley. Kimberly Ann 49 Haley. Tiro 912 Halthowski. John Stephen Hall. Andrew 427 Hall. Brian D Hall. Caroline Yvonne 499 Hall. Dern 198 Hall. Deana 312 Hall. Douglas C 427 Hall. Jeffrey Michael 11$ Hall. Jennifer Tharmaine 414 Hall. Kristina LaNeue 19 Nall. Leans Risley 49 Hall. bads Kay 4D Hall. Patrick Nall. Stacey Colleen 426 Hall. Stewart 164 Hall. Tame 912 Hallback. Robert Dad 424 Haller. H. Brandon 433 Halley. David Arthur 416 Hthfors. Eric John 13) Halliday. Brenda Lee 424 Hallman. Michael E 421 Halpern. Dune S 414 lialperz Mark 313 Halverson, Jetty 19 Halverson. Michael la. 165 Haitians. Tom DI Hamblin. Mark David 417 Hamblin, Phil 161 Hamblin. Russell 912, 425 Hamby. Jay 312 Hamilton, Alfred Charles 42$ Hamilton. Amy 173 Hamilton. Kathryn Elain 417 Hamilton. Kristen L 3)2 Hammagren. Tucker 101 Hammer, Alum Dawn 415 Hammer. James Arthur 426 Hammer. Todd 204 Hammer, Val 27. 153 H ama Russell C. 416 Hammond. Ray 204 Hassan Don 289 Hansa Lisa Mark 118 Handwerker. Karen 44. 158 Handy, Byron 209. 312 Handy. David James 427 Huang. Peter John 118 Haaeke. Dave 170. 912 Hotly, Richard Kenneth 425 Haney, Dennis ON Haney. Mark Wayne 414 Hanisa Christina Louise 418 Hanky. Andrea Rhae 117 Hanky. Angela Renee la Hanky, Josef Robert 427 Haply. H. Maureen 415 Hannah. Warren David 49 Hannah, William 4s, Hannan. Sam 163 Hannon. Ginger 195 Hansbany. Michael 94 Hansen. Jason 278 Haan, Kathryn Lynn 417. 431 H ansen. Lynn Elizabeth 424 Hansen. Lynnette ItS Hansen. William 312. 12$ Hansa. Chris 357 Hasson Cynthia Ann 414 Hanson. Joanne 210 Hanson. Paul Michael 415 Haas. Robert Bruce 119 Hann. Wendy K 912 Hasher. Dame 147 Harden . Nom Teresa 414 Hader. aims 117 Hudgrave Onset 151 Hardy. Barbara 424 Hardy. ffichek 198 Hare. Cynthia Dandle 49 Hare. Jeffrey 3 4 Hare. Randy 312 Harass. mu William 421 Hargraves. Jowl Michael 424 Harkin. David 194 H aim, Stephanie 79. 419 Nathan, John C. 422 Hannan, Christopher Thom. as 121. Harmon John 267 Hanna, Kathleen 91, 312 Hausman. Barbara Lay. man 429 Hunan Jill IN Harp. Karen Ann 134 Harpe. Allison L 912 Harper. Christopher Lynn 421 Harper. Joe 289 Huvoto, Elizabeth Ann 419 Harracksingb, Beverly Ann Harrell. Ann Kristen 121 Hanthl. Barbara Kay 121 Harrell, Brett Lariat 417 Handl. Luna, Susan 418 Harrell. Patrick Owen 427 11442than, Sherri Rene 42.1 Harris Jr William E. 127 Harris, Brad 163 Hata Brian 101 H urls, Camille 312 Hauls, Charles IN, 140 Harris, Craig Hallam 419 Harris, Haan L 424 Hank, Dave 267 Hata, Kay 198 Harris. Ka 170 Harris, Kristen Lee 426 Hurls, Larry E. 912 Harri, Lay Eugene 19 Harris. Michael 158 Harr Rant Donald 4)) Kara Ryan 267 Harris Steven Michael 414 HarmeCakna• Nanry Lot 420 Harmon IV. Walter F. 429 Harrison. Candice Linette 415 Harrison. Gwendolyn thie Harrison. John Paul 312 Harrison. Kenn A. 421 H arrison. LaToroa 1148 Harrison. Michelle Marie 430 Harrison Randy DI II Moo. William It 418 Harry. Craig C 411 Hart, Bradley Todd 427 Hart Patrick James 416 lariats. Linda 312 Hartigan. Bridget Aden 48) Hartley, Michelle Dianne 426 Hartman. Kimberly Sue 414 Wendy E. 420. 424 Harteock, Thomas Scoot 421 Barthian. Kristine Rem 421 Hartwig. Chit. 27$ Hartz. Denise Ann IN. 424 Haruman, Isiah Reza 127 Hands Junaluh 427 Harvey. Christopher 161 Harvey. Ulan 278 Harvey. Satan Elizabeth 4:4 Hasan. Habil 427 Hasegawa Chia, 419 Hasa Cynthia B. 411 Hashimi. Sayed louse( 416 Hasa. Lenore 187 Index EXCLAIMING 1 9 8 3 111 August 21. Bengno S. Aquino Jr. is shot in the • head at Manila Interna- tional Airport. I. Korean Air- liner 747 is hit by a Soviet • air-to-air missile killing 269 passengers and crew. It plunged into the Sea of Japan. 30. An earth- - quake measuring 7.1 on II the Richter scale kills 1,336 people in Turkey. 111 November 12. Rescuers save US. Marines trapped • in the wreckage of the Ma. rine command post which was blown up in Beirut, Lebanon by terrorists in October. Photo by Wide World Photos Haskins III. Raymond D. 415 Hasler, Kevin Ill Haspel, Alyssa Sue 43) Haver. Kevin Jon 425 Hastings. Ginger P. 435 Hastings Holly 312 Hatch. Yvette Kay 126 Hatfield, Robert Raymond 422 Hathaway. Vincela Marie 419 Hatt. Kul Alan 123 Hattendorf. Timothy H. 415 Haugen, Sherrie Lynn 430 Haugh. Lied Insme 116 Hauklard. W Ea 433 Haupt, Charles Nichols IN Haupt. Robert 161 Hauptman. talitaif SCI Hauptman. Laura Elaine 430 Hausmann, Brae 191 Hasa ' . Jennifer Jan. 43) Haserkck. Nadine Mac 115 Haverne, Richard Mark 121 Haw, Jesse a Hawes, Steven Paul 4.a Hawk. Sheryl Lynn 43, Hawkau, Charlton Dwayne 111 Hawkins. David Jeffrey 128 Hawkins. Lisa Marie 4311 Hawkins, Randy 191. 3)6 Hawkins. Tammy Lynn 421 Hawkins Terry 912 Hawkins Wendy Jo 126 Hawkins William Bradley 418 Hawks, Jay Keener 43) Hawley. Stephen Ronald IN Han Darren 161 Haws, Sandra 419 H ay, David 14$ Hayden. Sara a! ford 418 Hayden. 294 Hayes, Gregg Alfred 430 Hayes, Heather Ann 430 Hayes. Kira Pairing 429 Hayes. Marilyn Patricia Haygood. Charles 161 • Haygocd. Daniel Paul 417 Haymes. Stacy NI H aynes, Timothy Scott 117 Lumina. Said 166 Hayslip, Jeanne Mane 416 Hayward, Elizabeth Delta. 43) Huth Ann 419, 49 Hulett. Km 24 Hulett. Susan Lynne 413 Healey. Stephen 201 Headrick, Allison Marie 121 Healy, James 417 Healy, Tim X6 Heap, Gordon Harbin IN Heard. Melissa Jane 490 Hearn, James Michael 424 Heath. (Iv 291 Heath. Thereat Mute 426 Heffernan. Mike 267 Ham. Tanya 210 • Hebert Mary Michelle 49 ' Hecht James 166 I Hecht Rick 46, 144, 167 Hechtlinger. Katharine B 126 Heckscher. Marla Del Car. men Elena 116 Hedgpeth. Kevin Douglas 117 Hedrick. Gordon B. 312 Hedrick. Paulette 312 Hedtke, Sandra Rebecca 121 fifth, Melinda Ann 416 Heenan. John Christopher 118 Herze, Damien Ben 43) Hefner. Rodger Lee 414 Heade. Chute Ananda 312 He de. A. 912 HeideInn, Chris 912 HeidenNut, Steven Paul IN Hew ' . Patrick 912 HaIkkatla Matt 161 Heald,. Judy 61 Heiland. Erika Van 112 Heileman, J. 312 Heinl, Jim 148 Hein, Denise 312 Heintz, Neal Andrew 430 Hetsterkamp Brian Lee 122 Heki, Barbara Ann 426. 126 Held.. Eric Jain 421 Helfand, Ent 101 HeIfinstine. James Allan 43) Helfrich, Pat 198 Hence,. Michael 14$ Helleksen. Mark LaRo) 132 Heller. Mark Andrew 427 Heller. Todd A III Helm, Buck 32D Heir.. Mollie Elliot 119 Helmsley. Leona 92M HelfIlatelft, Greg 148, 31 ' 2 1N Helniatetter, Phil 267 Muth, Diane Kaye 115 Nelson. David Lawrence 417 Hemmer. Robert J. 426 Hernmng Martha Mar 419 Hemstreet. Keith Alfred 415 Hendershot, Stella Sue 416 Henderson. Jim 104 Henderson. Susan 3)1 Headier, Suzanne Ilene tb) Hendpler, Suzanne 912 Hendricks. Todd Bradley 117 Hendrickson, Brent 161, 16.5 Hendrickson Laura Ann 416 Henegan. Adrian 161 Henegar, Tracy Lee 421 Htnigeler, Jerilyn Kay 426 Henkel, Vanessa Kale 435 Herman, Kenneth James 43), 424 Hennessy, Mary- Therese IN Henning. Steven Maurice 422 Henry, Joan 198 Henry, Lydia Ann 116 Henry. Michelle 170. :712 Henry. Stephen Paul 426 Henry, William George 426 Hensley. Paula Diane 429 Hensley, Susan Elizabeth 13) Henthorre, David Lyle 49 Heppe, Linda Key 430 Herald. Cherry 32H Herb Jeffrey J 116 Herb, John Derwocd 117 Herberger, Jeanne Lind tb) Herketer, Tarim) Lynne 14$ Haman. Douglas Dean 415 Herman, Laurie 161 Hermann. Russell John 117 Herne!, Kristian M 416 Hernandez. Amelia Elena 132 Hernandez Intrice 424 Hernandez, Carmlna 136. 426 Hernandez, Cesar Jaime 427 Hernandez Christine M Hernandez, Leticia F. 414 Herndon. Scott Michael 414 Herrlund. Kelly 281 Herring. John 313 Herring, Jondarid Allen 114 Hems% Wesley L. 124 Hershkowitz Philip Ben 424 Hershman. Lori 919 Herzberg. David William 422. 426 Heath, Leslie K. 122 Hess. Jonathan Alan 919 Hester, Sandra 313 Hettinger. Cheryl Lee 116 Hewlett. Arm 313 Hewlett. Leslie Heller. Hasid 313 peed, Richard Farrell 426 Hiatt. Stephanie 210 Hickman. Dallas Mark 429 Hickman, Julie Ann 1:10 Hicks, Angela Juliette 115 Hicks. Bret William 114 Hicks. Kevin 181 Hicks. Penny G. 4% Hicks, Rene 161 Heger. Kathryn Mane 121 Higgins. Brian W. 116 Higgins. Mesa ' s Hit 106 Higgins Patrick Calvin 419 Hiunio, Roy D 417 H11.1 1d. Mark Let IN Hilburn. Amber Dawn 411 Hild. Ruby 151 Hildenbrandt. Joseph 913 HiWreth. Dana John 422 Nilsen, Mark PM Hill. But Gregory 431 Hill Beth 394 Hill. Brian Ill Hill. Charles D. 913 Hill. D. Cameron 4% Hill. John 2O4 NI. Karen 118, 913 Hill. Lin 198 Hill, Mary Cabell 118 Hill. Tina Marie 421 Hill, Virginia McPherson 119 Hill, caeca Denitra 429 Hilkren. Tracey D Hillis, Elizabeth Anne 313 Hillman, P. Keil 319 Kendal Bruce 417 141nehlIfft. Joyce Ann 425 Hinds, Carl Edward 417 Hintz Lisa 210 Hinz Duane NH Hingorani. Alka 1(6 Hire.. Karen Lynn IN Hint, Brian Todd 415 Hirano, Toyohiko 184, 313 Hirsch, Jeffrey Edward 426 Hirsch, William Paul 117 Hint. Judy 204 Hirt Ruth.Muya 425 Hiseradt, Ted 147. 158 Hitchcock, Eric Hale 430 Hitchcock. John 313 Hite. Tina 19$ • Sandra Dee 124 Ilj Awangkechik, MOM bri Knuth. Lisa Ann 414 Won, Andrea 169 Hloccal, Amy L. 116 Ho, Cheng•Ta 127 Hoag. Elizabeth Anderson 490 Hoallander. Mind ' Has Hobbs Jr Larry Page 414 Hobin, Jennifer Nicole 4N Hoban. Brett Alan 411 Hochstadt. Devra Jo 19 Hocken Jr.. Robert W. 422 Hocken. Ann Mane 421 Hocken, Mark 206 Hacker. Charles 161 Hokin . Mark Allan 421 Hodge, Keene Jean 415 Hodges Weir. Debra Ann 421 Hodges, David 313 Holgins, Mary Louise 425 Hodgkinson. Randall 313 Hodgson, Joanne Louise 421 Ilednefittd. Karen L 313 Hodson. Jennifer 290 Hodur, Heather Ill, 421 Hobe.. Christopher Mayne 414 H oiden, David Lee 111 Hoenninittr. Tracy Z78 Hoey, Ellyn M. 419 Hoff, Amy Elisabeth 436 Hoff, Carl A. 417 Hoff. Minaret 313 Hoffarth. Michael 195 Hoffarth, Mike 184 Hoffland. Troy David 116 Hoffman, Beth 313. 123 Hoffman. Dawn Mane 116 Hoffman, James Karl 421 Hoffman. Jon 163 Hoffman, Marsha I I Hoffman. Michelle J 421 Hoffmann. Edward Quinn 115 Hoffmann. Lothar 3211 Hong Carolyn 170 Hogan, Chris 304 Hagan, Sean M. IN Hogan. Susie NI Hogamon, Tann Sue 426 Holy. Holly 281. 919 Hoggatt. Lane Thomas 430 Hodge, George 313, 417 Hohenstein. Seth Henry 418 Hohman. Kurt 313 Holm Randal Lawrence 425 Hoke, Scott NO Bolivia% Gary Andrew 421 Hold. Lisa Michele 124 Holden. Kathy 74, 125 Holding, Anita K. 416 Heldman, Denise 164 Hohrsan, Karen Elizabeth 115 Holk, Gregory J 424 Holland, Sam eel John 417 Holland, Theresa Anne 421 kale, Angela Lynne 19) Honingsvorth. Mary Ann J 4% Hdlu. Kern 113 Hollis, Kerry 778 Hollis, Let 163 Hollrah. Elizabeth Ann 416 Hollsten. Kirsten 313 Hciman, Dana Ann 130 Holmes, EsIta 201 Mines, Gregory Albin 421 Holmes. James Reber 124 Holmes, Michael 1313 Holmes. Mildred 201 Holmes, Stacie NO Holmes, Tanya 25. 203, NI. 311 Holmes, Tracy 119. 119 Holocek, Millen 289 Holt, Jerry ' Karl 417 Holt, Michael Edward 427 Hoke. Deborah Grace 4% Holthe Brad Douglas 114 Holton, Andrea Lea 433 Boltz Elaine 423 Homan. Richard Charles 431 Ikeda, Hon° 161 Hong, Soh Slow 314 Ilonnen. Sonia 14$ Hofer. Kirk N. 416 Hover. Wesley Nan 416 HospIngarner, Kurt Alan 127 Homer, Helen 195 Hope, Thomas R Hopkins, Erin 204 Hopkna Mary Katherine 414 Hopper. Karen K. 416 Hopson. Mark 411 Bora. Susan Jeanne 421 Kora, Lan Ann 121 Horgan, Beth Louise 914 Haley. Jonathon 179 Horn. Jeffrey Edward 121 Hamada). Eric Wayne 118 20. Nukes wipe out Kansas in ABC ' s TV • drama The Day After. The movie depicted life following a nuclear holocaust. Compiled by Life magazine. EXCLAIMING Home, Gregory Doughy, Ill Horner. Brian John 4N Bonner. Julie Gay 421 Hornstein. Paul F. 311. 43) Horst, Doug PSI Horton. Dina 201 Horton. Margaret Ann 4% Horny. David A. 314 Hoshel, Kristine JoAnn 49 Homan. MaryStuart 121 Hostetkr, Dania 170. 314 Hostetler. Patrick L. 126 Rottener. Brandy 173. 1 1 Hotis. Junes Anthony 126 Hai., Karla NO Hotovy, Lisa L 418 Houbeek. Bryan 201 Hood.. Donna Maria 416 Houlihan. Steven Michael 115 Houlihan. Thomas Patrick 422 Houlis.James Peter 49. 424 House. Laurie 311. a House. Paul Alan 4W Householder. Rohn M Hanel. Douglas D 914 Hons. LeRoy L IN Howard. Amy 311. 429 Howard. Dared L 419 Huard. Glocken Estelle 419 Howard. Jennifer Ann III Howard. Nancy Kathryn 123 Howard, Sally 191. 425 Howard. Suzanne 314 Howell, Kral; 101 Howell, Ina 341. 43) Howell. Meg 166 Howell, Suzy 311 Howell. Tracy t 311 Howell, Tracy Howell. Veronica Lynn 411 Howes. Corbin 173. 311 Howes, Kaman Tod! 117 Hoyt. Mary Dingell 422 Hu, Angela 187 Hubbard. Patricia Ann Burke 427 Uzbek, Bill 204 Hubert, Amy Lee 118 Hudson. (tinsel 201 Hudson. Faith 914 Hudson, James Henry 127 Hudson. Jim 314 Hudson. Michael G. 119 Hunts, Daniel Diaz 419 Humus, Bradley J Humps, Richard Joseph 122 Buettner. Nancy 204, 96 Huggenberger, Kristina Lynn Elmore 1115 Huggins. Kimtserly Joy 427 Hughero, LeAnne Martelle 415 Hughes, Brian E 429 Hughes, Daniel John 42) Hughes, Frank Robasan 411 Hughes. Glenda H Hughes, Gregory Lee 127 Hughes, Kimberly Michele 4114 Hughes, Megan 191 Hughe, Thomas Earl 429 Highs. Paul NO Hugurun, Elaine Kay 415 Hutu. William Zachary 425 Hulintg. Patty 151 Hull. Betsy Kay 491 Hollowell. Jeffrey Dale 421 Humbert. Donald Lee 427 Humble. David Michael 421 Hume. Sam 15$. 911. 421 Humenua. Kelly Anne in Humes, Theresa Lynn 415. 422 Hammel. Lloyd 157 Humphrey. Derus Humphrey. Stephen Antho. ny 417 Humphrey. Ted 59 Humphrey, TOM 166 Hunderfund. Amy 201 Hundlel. Joseph Sterling Haunt). Jacqueline Janet 116 Hunnifond, Gerd. 425 Hunt. Brad 204 Hunt. Brandi 107 Hunt, Carol 195.914 Hunt. Michael 155 Hunt. Teresa Monica 421 Hunt. Vickie Vermeil 121 Hunter. Christine MI 421 Hunter. Mark 181. 290 Hunter. Steven Jay IN Hunter. Susan Delores 437 Hunt. Brandt 107 Hussain. Huszaaney Thamby 422 baser. Nelson 115 Huston. Michael Glenn 125 Hutchinson, Richard J M 418 Hutchison. Dana 115 Hutchison. Robert Terry 4,14 Hutchison, Sue A. 42, Hutton.Martirws, Kimberly 415 Humble, Rebecca Ruth IN Huynh, Kim Xuyec Thl 116 Hyatt, Dana 201 Hyde, John 291 Hyde. Ronald Martin 421 Ilyer. John 314 Hyland. Jul Lynn 415 Hyland, Shannon Patrick 417 David Lee 421 lannitti. Mike 164 Ire, Hendee 210 lt.a. Amy 12 Ignatowski Kathleen 30. 155. 157 Ignowsku Mary Jo 111 Intact Gregory Joseph 420 InClerberit Sneer Chr 121 Indharameesup, Piens 1.5.5, 213 Ingermann, Michelle 198 Ingersoll. Shawn )1 127 Ingmand.FAlen I9K 199. 911 niguet, Glona F. 419 nman. Elizabeth S 311 n man, Randall Lee 121 ones. Donald Thomas 422 noshita, Dans Terou noun. Yuko 187 educe. G. Lorraine 417 Marl. Dm 422 mos. Cameron P. 426 rein. Allen Wayne 117 resin. Leanne 311. 430 rain. Shelley Louise 130 saaeson. Heather 290 sumo:). Mike 193 slay, Hector Octavio 419 am. Kimberly Leah 425 udtedlo. Kathleen 314 Warn Jerry 47 versos, Keith Alan 430 venon. Kimberly Ann 43) senon. Lisa 314. IN anon, Thomas W. 315 wan, Leah Phillips 422 wata. Wendy Kim 12$ J1 J. Clark. Valet. I, J. Robinson, Tiffany III Jablonsky. Lori L 419 Jabs. Matthias 32P Jacaran. Rhea ti15. 428 Jacklett.Ellis. Jodie 315 Jackman. Ken 68. 69 Jackson. Bruce 3:4 Jackson, Dtubeth 315 Jackson, Gary James 430 Jackson, Hdly Lynn 421 Jackson. Julee 1. 417 Jackson, Kathleen Anne 115 Jackson, Paul 315 Jackson, Reggie 315 Jackson, Sally Anne 430 Jackson. Tiffany Leigh 418 Jackson, Vainest 315 Jackson, Victoria Anne 411 Jacob, Peter 163 Jacobs. Christopher W 415 Jacobs, Daniel James 427 Jacobs. Dwain J. 127 Jacobi. James Michael 435 Jacobs, Jarrod Jambi. Keith Alexander 114 Jambs. Kelly Renee 42) Jacobson. Jeff 267 Jacobson, Lisa 278 Jacobson, Michael 267 Jacobson. Sharon 191 Jacobson. Tina 290 Jacoby, Katha 21. 315 Jaffa . Haslinoryati Ste 421 Jaffrey. Syed Kamal H 315 Jagelka Chari Lynn 418 Mott AMMO 315 June Mauncio Gutierrez Quiroga 419 Jain. Kelly 65. 170 James, Aaron 201 James. Courtney Ann 315 Jame, Dunn Foulk 114 James. Eli 201 Jame, Jaya Jean 117 James, Lynn SO. 91 James. Michael Richard 427 James, Randy F 417. 427 Robert Gerald 421 Jamison, Douglas Carson 424 Jamtuard, Kay Lynn 419 Jamaican. Mal 316 Jandtinski. David 972 Janes, Daryl 163 Jansen Ellen 315. 427 Jansen. Carl E 414 Jansen. Cram Stesen Janus. Audra Laraine 116 Jansen. Paul 32N Jaquette, Jaren Lune 417 Jara. Mitotic Esteban 417 Jaramdlo. Anthony 0. 426 Jamigan, Pam 273 Jaskowiak. Joe NIS Jason. Robin 315 Jasper. Michelle Eileen 421 Jut Rudolph 201 Jebale. Ines 422 Jeffenes, David 210 Jefferson. Randy 420 Jeffery, Tracy Lynn IN Jeffrey. Mark 315 Jenkins, Barb 195 .enkins, Jill Jolene 415 :cnmats. Debora 315 Jennings. Marilyn 125 Jensen, Bret J. Ill Jensen. Jay Hamilton 430 Jensen, Kann Joy 120 Jensen. Kelly 210 Jensen. Kristin Marie 419 Jensen. Phd 315 Jensen. Suzanne H 119 Jensen. Tracy 281. 315 Jensen, Wes Zara Jerson, Nancy Louise 116 Jernejcie, Richard Owe 116 Jerry Del Charge Leroy II Jewell. Robert Joseph 416, 426 Jewett, Barbara Mane 415 Jimenez. Martha 148 JIminer, Danny 311 Jin, Emit 1S7 Jirik, Valens Christine 127 Jo, Jcurig.Mi 419 Joachim, Richard 117 Jobnh. Trask 915 Jock. Bonnie 915 Joesph, Sid 184 Johansan. Per 107 John M Brown 416 John. Howard 187 John, Virginia 416 Johns, Carl 914 Johns. Janna Lyn 420 Johns. Karen Jeanne 12 Johns. Michele Mane 41$ Johnson, Ante. 315 Johnson. Betty 70 Johnson. Blanche 161 Johnson, Bradley S. 315.429 Johnson. Bran 211, 411.125 Johnson. Carl 137. 427 Johnson. Cindy Eileen 421 Johnson. Cynthia Jean 422 Johnson, Dale Patrick 411 Johnson, Debra Ann 418 Johnson, Diane Lydia 124 Johnson. Thar Mazy 411 Johnson, Donna H. 425 Johnson, Don 3.5 Johnson. Douglas Paul 411 Johnson. Edgar Robert 417 Johnson. Glen Andrew 414 Johnson. Gregory Wayne 114 Johnson. Heidi Roberts 416 Johnson. Judi 126 Johnson. Jeffrey 430 Johnson. Jon Mitchell 414 Johnson. Karen Christine Johnson, Kelly Lynn 411 Johnson, Kim Lynette 414 Johnson. Kristen Leigh 421 Johnson. Knot 195 Johnson. Lanya Mane 411 Margaret Ala 122 Johnson, Marine Lynn 116 Johnson. Maly Frances Ill Johnson. Michele 166. 167. 126 Johnson, Patricia Jean 49 Johnson, Peggy Lea III Johnson. R Thomas 422 Johnson. RD ID Johnson. Robert Randall 11e Johnson, Ruben 204. as Johnson. Ryan 201 Johnson. S Christine 416 Johnson, Sean 158 Johnson, Shari 916. 426 Johnson. Sheryl A. 111 Johnson. Terence 96 96 Johnson. Tim 97 Johnson. Traci Anne Estrella 116. 122 Johnson. Vapid. Marie418 1 9 8 4 I. American Telephone Telegraph Co. • is broken up into seven re- gional companies, " Baby Bells, " as pan of a settlement of a feder- al antitrust lawsuit. April 21. French doctors .„ Identify the AIDS virus. MP The Acquired Immune De- ficiency Syndrome attacks a per- son ' s immune system, making it impossible for the body to fight off other viruses. 18. Twenty-one pie are shot in a San Usi- • dro, Calif. SicDonald ' s res- taurant by James Oliver Huberty, who is killed by a police sharpshooter. 29. The Summer Olympics begin in Los An- • geles. Mary Lou Retton, 16, becomes the first American wom- an ever to win an individual Olympic gold medal in gymnas- tics. Photo by Wide World Photos 3. A leak of deadly methyl isocyanate • gas at the Union Carbide plant in Bhopal, India, kills 3,400 and injuries 20,000. Compiled by The Phoenix Gazette. I Johnston, Doak Ruth 421 I Shenk.. Peter llIghtsan I 417, 427 i Job, Jr., Bean 415 Jones Jr., Sonny Lee 437 Jens, Alonzo 2 01 Jones, Anna Mane 08 Jones, Brad 290 Jones. Brent 920 Jones. Carol Anne 416 . Jones Daniel Lee 416 Jones. Dave 374 Ann. Droned D.127 Jones. Gregory Stanton 419 Jones, Honda Marten. 421 Jones. Ivan Ray 115 1 ha James J. 426 Jones, Jennifer 66 Jones, John A. 315 Jones. Joy Ellen 129 Jones, Keith 316, 115 Jones, Kurt Alexander 415 Jones, Leigh Brown 415 Jonah Mary Elizabeth 424 Jones, Michael Dean 427 Jones, Monica 916 Saner, Rattelle Geri 119 Joan, Randal Wade 425 Jones, Soso 161 Jones. Snore Rom 121 Jones, Shawn E 429 Jones. Sheldon Robert 127 Jones, Stuart Allen 421 Jones. Teresa A. 316 Jones. Tessa 1$11 Jones. Thomas 181 Jones, Toby 318 4S Jones, Todd Burton 425 Jones, Tom 196 Jones, Tracy Bernard 418 Jones. Winston Gregory 418 Joplin. Daniel David 426 immense!, Pam 166 Jordan. Clifford Michael 427 Jordan. Malt 416, 122 Jordan. Tamura Kay 426 Jordan, Wendy 198 Jae Antonio Belau Vannores 119 Joints Gina Mark 127 Joseph. Karen Hillary 121 Joseph. Todd 316 Joy. Jack DAM 117 Judy. Roan 916 Jas. Chris 204 Junin, Jacqueline 210 Belinda A. 416 Julian. Marian Elizabeth June Dennis 916 Juraffank Khalid Hamad 416 Junta Mark Christopher 426 Justice. Terry Dean 421 Justin, Paul 89, 90. 92, 93. 97, 99 li k Kabyemeia. Keenan 316 Senn. Edward Janes 416 KaayastL Elizabeth Ann 421 Kulie,Nd Muhammad Hand Nil And 422 Kano Any 191 Kthldon. Scan 161 Kahldon. Steven Allen Ill Kahle. Cynthia Lao 427 Kalder. Anthony C. 4 ' 25 Kahlow, Kim M. 416 Kahn, Kristin Marie 426 Kahn, Min Ahmed 316 Kahn,. Richard 316 lishren. Donna Marie 421 Ka}, Lance 156 Kaplan. %Valium 46 KaleveLs. Sylvester A. 316 Kalish. Brute 101 Kan. Lad Ann 424 WW1. Kristin 152 Kane, Timothy 164 Swarm Yoshiaki 92H Karnandustan, namaluler. trim 416 Kamm. MIMS 196 Karlin Okuda 424 Kaman., Steven Kenneth 115, 422 Kaseholy, Roxanne 167 Kamen. Haien Kiml 421 Kant. Kevin 161 Kane. Stephen 161. 316 Karwfield, Joseph 151 Kang, Seurivno 421. 425 KannaPel. Marima 419 Kirkuk. Craig Stephen 414 Kantor. Cheryl Elaine 42) Kapp Jodi Ann 43) Kepis 111. John K 316. 4A Kaplan, Jason 191, 266 Kenna. Brad 166 Kapp. Juan 161 Kemal., Timothy Todd 119 Kara. Shin 428 Kannada, Partaken 316 Karam. Karen Mane 419 Karg IV, Karl August 423 Karim, Colman Abdul 116 Karin, Donna 416, 126 Karp Steven Robert 414 Karr. Jennie 316 Kutentaum, David S. 316 fluter. Matthew 316 Katcher. Joseph P. 414 Kathleen. Kelly 79 Kathryn G.Eber 422 Katsa b, Kristine 421.124 Katsurea, Brien 184 Katz, Evan Lee 418 Katz, Jon 267 Kaufman. Andreae Scott 420 Kaufman. Christine Laub 420 Kaufman. Mdissa Lynn 420 naulaity, Jesse Joseph 430 Kautaity, Mae St 316 Kann, Bill VS Kavanagh, James M. 420 Kawkcki, David James 421 Kay, Danny Edison 419 Kaye, Deborah 316 Kaye, Laura IGS Kam, Denim 166 Kan Thank 64 Kearney, Kenn 164 Kearns. Richard 164 nears,. Kahn Ann 426 Keating. Charles 32F Kee ing, Timahy Christ,. pher 424 Keaton. Melanie Kaye 425 Kee, as id 294 Keefer. Catherine 429 Keegan. Salami 171 Keeletier. Aileen 173 Keenan. Kara Olen 430 Keedap Kevin Jay 41? Kehm, Scott 267 Ketone IV. James Lawrence 119 Kern. Kevin 204 Keleher, Michael Thomas 416 Keller, Christopher t 121 Keller. Mark Gordon 422 Keller. Randy Allan 916 Keller, Shannon Dee 415 Kelky, Barry Robert 421 Kelley. Maur. C. 316 Kellogg.Wathel. Melissa 316. IS Kelly Jr., Jerry Mailer 417 Kelly, Colleen Jett 426 Kelly. Dan iel Junes 114 Kelly. Daniel S an Kelly. Dm 289 Kelly. Jeffrey Michael 417 Kelly. Kathryn 316. 424 Kelly, Mike 104 Kelly. Mitchell 320 Kelly, Pat 201 Kelly, Richard Sean 126 Kelly, Rob 289 Kelly, Sheen Patrick 423 Kelly, Todd 204 Vinpnia Jean 420 Kelsey. Lim Joy 420 Kelm, Kathy D 418 Kende, Gunnar Gera 417 Kemp. Andrea 916 Kemper, Lori Kay 429 Kenna, Robert B. 430 Kennedy, Anne Kendall 115 Kennedy. Bill 104 Kennedy, Patricia Lee 115 Kennedy, Ronald Kenneth 414, 421 Kennel!, Rebecca Susan 428 Kenney, Daniel John 127 Kenney. David Man 411 Kenney, Mary ' Bien 424 Kenny, Sarah IS Kent. Darin Lee 415 Kepner. Jennifer L 316 Kerlin, Damn Annette 417 Kerman, Mitchell 161 Kermit, K Richard an Keno Senn 316 Kernaghn, Todd 109 Kerolgy, Kerry 148 Kerr, Annette 316 Kerr, Michael Dennis 421 Kerr, Tom 296 Kere.Almeido Smile 69 Ker4b, Steven James 427 Rename. Melissa Take 419 Kessler, Jeanine Realty 421 Kessler, Marla 318 OS Nana, Robert 179. 288 Kestenom Elise Anne 426 Ketcham, Mark 417 Ketchum Carrie Monto 426 Ketchum. Marshall Doe, 421 Kettx Bantle French 429 Keto, Rena Alan all netted, Michael Ray 416 Kettle,. Kurt Alan 424 Laura WAS 426 Kevin, Barbara A. 420 Kurd. David 170 Keys, Jennifer Anne 421 Keys, Jean166 Keynes Amjadi 421 Knell, David 49. 62 KIWI Kuria And 414 Fariba 316 Klan. Mdz Ahmad 425 K hatoonian, Mark 916 Khawam. Jihane 430 K theland. Gregory Chun. berlain 43) Klan Kelton Wolfgang ' 976 Khoury. Eke 316 Kibbe. Wayne Myron 121 iefer, Charlotte Mary 421 Kiefer. Melissa Dawn 416 Kieffer, Susan 80 KM, Steven Eduard 421, 426 Keekky, Michael 184 Kknest, Kevin Peter Ashley 426 K iennayr, Karl Anton 121 Mena°. Joel 113 Kimura Robert 98 Seeman. John 290 Kiernan. Joel 119 Ikerstead, Robert 08 Chris 198 Kilo, Lynn 278 Kau, Dub 101 Moo. Kyle 104 K ilgo, Rusty 104 Kilian. Robert 201 Kilkenny, Liken Rita 424 Killebrew, Jean E. 116 Kilian. Susan L. 420 Kemball. Laurel 51 nimbi, Heather 170 K immel, Sinn W 426 Kinney, Karen 166. 173 Kincaid. Dawn 11khelle 126 Kahl, Sean Maud 414 King, Brian 204 King, Dawn 165 King, Kyle Dean 421 King, Wale 316 Kum, Laura Jeanne 425 King, Mike 289 King, Natalie 107 King, Richard Alan 427 King, Stephanie Ann 116 K ing, Steven 316 King, Tanya Diane 418 King, Terms 187. la King, Tai 170 King, Train 316 Keep Shirley Anne 116 Kingsley. Kimberly Ann 430 Kingsley, Myra J. 437 Kinnear, Kathleen 414 Kinney. Jeff J. 118 Kinney. Mike 267 Kmneh Rod 204 Kintzmger, Stuart John la K inth " . Howard 916 Kirby, Harold Selwyn 422 Kimball. Vincent 417 Kireopoulos, Christopher Steve 418 Kirke. Jerome 13) Kirkland, Sheen ' ' , Antal 117 Kirkpatrick, Dawn 424 Kirschbaum, Drew 316 Kirschner. Joseph 318 426 Kirslitsaum, Barbara S 420 Kirshner. Lauren 426 Kiser, Jean Eileen 419 Kber. Lb. 219. 916 Kish, Matt 181 Kish, Tanya Lee 420 Kishiyanta, Jon C 127 Kisky, Troy Dean 427 1(13het Jr.. Larry S. 316 Kisser. Kathy K. 422 Khmer, berry 165 Knew Track 120, 121 Kistler, Jackson Bartlett 423 Kitchen Jon 181 Kitchen, Shari H. 419 Kinn, Keith Brows 422 Kilt, Anita Monique 424 Batr1dr. Stephen Ray an Klepper, Julie Ann Ill Klapsyk, Michael 166 Kleca, Shelly 173 kleebenter. Wendy 429 Klein. Andrew S 316 Klein. Carol 418 Klein, Jane Catherine 423 Klein. R. Jason 916 Klein. Sherry 151. 210 Klepinger, David Fronk 422 Klein. Sherry 124 Klima, Beth Jeannine 418 Mud. [aline 278 Kline, Lee 219 Kling, Duane 2116 Kline, Paul David 421 Sint anstine Wes 916 Klinge. Duane 209 Klinger, Charlotte 427 Klinger. Christy Jean 427 Klinger, Deborah Lynn 414 Klinger. Janeth M. 118 Mandan. Christine Kay 426 Klan Tony J. 120 Month. Snack ' Rae 119 Mon, Kane 204 Kloscak, Junes 424 Kiev, Sandra 166. 168 Muck, Tanya Jean 418, 427 Maths Kelly 152, 156 Keenly, Victoria An 115 Knapp Terme A. 125 Knapp Beth Lynn 417 Knapp Robin F. 418 Knatconian, Mark 27 Kneeland, William Aiken 411 Knepfer, Alan 166 Knepp. Owe Rae 122 Knight, Dandle 191 Knight, William 419 Knight, Quitman 70 Knithet Steve Roy 423 Knipp Walter P. 4th Knothe, Mitchel 201, Knott William 316 Knowltcm, Joy 142. 4$1 Knowlton, Susan Mary 425 Knox, Anne Bollinger ISO Knox, Danielle Tanner 316 Knox, Robert 916, 429 Knutson. Daniel Jon 424 Knotson, John 269 Knutson, Karen Rae 426 Kobylan, Philip James 426 Keck, David Andrew 424 Bah, Jeffrey 916 Koch, Mart K 916. 425 Koch, Richard Matthew 416 Ketonic, Die M. 414 Keening. Martha 316 KoeLvh, Jana Leigh 421 Koenemart.C.therke P.424 Koeneenum. Stacy 317 Koenig, Ginger Went 416 Kurth:, Karen Margaret 115 Kohler. Kenn 204 Kohn brat 317 noblinen. Tina J 416 Kokes, Michele 196 Kolker,ChrLstopher, Thomas 423 Koller. Joseph Martin 12$ Kotlus, David Alan 421 Kara, Margaret L 416 Kola, Dense Mahe 417 Koladther. Chad 198 284 Kelowna, Kim 17$. 213 Kolvinskas, Kurt 917 Kentzky, Amy 136. 197 Kondske. Lim A- 417, 427 Kaaick, Bradley Howard 414 Kaiak Leslie Renee 4317 Konrad, Dawn Lynne. 420 Konrad. Krista Ann 122 Konen . btu 317, 430 Kona, Andrea 317 Kontos, Christine I. 917 Kontsions. Sultana. 317 Kopp William 166 Koppel, Ted 92M 170PPen. Margaret 191 Keen7k. Bernard 414 Kortunski. Kimberly Anne 129 Konen, Kim IS Kortsen Jr, Jack E. 430 Kos. Thomas Michael 422 Kosiduk, Write C. 420 Korb, Stacy A. 115 Kosmack, Ronald 191 Knot, Christian Ann 418 Kan Robert Roy 427 ICostinele, Jill SI Koury. Nicholas 191 Kownn, Michell Gloria 424 Kenn. William Alexander 418 Kransch, Darin W. 430 Kraft. Elfrkde Maria 418 Kraint Sonia Inn 430 Kramer. John Kurds 416 Kramer, Mark Kenneth 426 Kramer. Tracy 224 Kranslik Ann 278 Kranz, Steven 418 Kratchman, John Albert 421 Knave. Ronald Douglas 414 Krauts, Samantha 148.317, 4th Krause. Michele Lynn 422 KrebalL Gregory t 118 Krebs, Shirk ' M. 121 Kremer, Ann Beverly 420 Index 4$ Kreumbencter. Many 231 Kreuter. ashes E 417 Ka tt Kristin Jean 417 Kriel. Patricia Loftus 415 Khan, Steve 170 Krigsten, Kimberly Joy 429 Mile, Betty 213 Krinke. Eric 184 Krischbaurn, Corey Andrew 414 Krishnan. Such ltra 80, 422 Kra, Karla Kay 427 Kristine Elizabeth Myer " 420 Kris Kenneth John 416 Kriz, Meals J. In limpotirit, Deane Kevin 117 Krochnelny. am 248 Krohn, Lisa Alyson 4% Kra. Bratte Bain 421 Krolak, Jeanne Therese 414 Kronergrid. Sylvia Juncar 418 KronenthsJ, Linda Carol 4% Knott, Kenneth 317 Krovlik, 209 Krsticevic, Karen 317. 43) Kruak Laura Jeanne 421 Krueger. Macey 317 Krueger. Eric 1E3 Krueger, Nelson Keith 426 Krueger. Scott David 416 Kruger, John Paul 427 Kiang Carl John 414 Krupman. Andrea Lee 418 Kruse. Matt 58 Knew Tina 20 Krzmarak, Lee 202. 203 Ku:cavity, Vine 148 Mucha Heather Anne 117 Kens Wadi 147 Kuffel, Robert Louis 419 Kugler, lark 161 Kuhlman, Beath 193 Kuhn. Robert Jam eae 416 Kuhner Kevin Doughty 420 Kuban. Kristine Carol Kuiper, Banta Maraike 416 KuMwa, Pal J. 317 Kulaga. Steve 420, 424 Kell III. K. Griffith 121 Kent Bain 116 Kumar, Barath 161. 317 Kona Sheila Sue 4% Ka:iguana Chen 917 Stacy Fran 4% Kane, Nancy Eileen 421 Kurashina. Sayer 317 Kuril James M. 414 Kurek, Crag 161 Kurtz. Andrea 317 Kusche. Rebecca Jo 116 Koh, Matthew M. 317 Kwhinsky. Jeffrey Jay 426 Kutis, David Kyle 414 Kutvg, Sharon Marie 419 Kuylendall, Paul Louts 127 Kusik. Michael Paul 114 Keedaras. Rua Elea 419 Kush . Jack 161 Kam Susan R.I. 311 Kwasniewski, Jennifer Lynn CH 424 Kw Linda 166 Ken. Mariam 418 Kyle Drake, Tracey 166 Kyle, Swan Elizabeth 415 I. Stan. Nage 199 La Polls, Joie Ann 170 La Rue, Robert Lan 416 La Valley, Susan C 4% Laanem David 164 LaBarbera, Patricia A. 130 Labarr III, M. C 424 Lay, Laden 206 Ladas, William Clements 47 Woke, Nathan 91, 99, 44. 98. 99 Lanale. Carl 321. Lane, Alan 54 taller, Kenneth Charles 425 Lane. Karen Jean 421 Lame, Pekka 161 laird, Lisa Kathleen 426 Laird, Melissa Ann 421 Laird. Wendy 191 Lard, Menem Wendy Mi- chelle 425 lainne. Linda 116. 422. 126 lakm, Stephen 417. 427 Lathan) Murwza All 317 Laliberte, Mark 179 Labdin, Scott 131 Lambert, Elaine R. 429 Lambert, Max 152, 155. 201 Luba Michele Ann 426 Lamm, Barbara 2511 Lamers Jennifer 317 Lammers, Jon Richard 117 Lammers, Mike 204 Lank, Thomas James 421 Lama Mittel Carolyn 421 Lan, Vide 204 Larkages Brad 3)6. Laneendorfer. Rath Paul 416 Lacy. Michael 1), 426 Land. Eric 160 Landers Keith Victor 129 Landers Timothy 426 Landers, Tim 96 Uindinger. Kelly Ann 426 Landis, Michael Alan 417 Landis. Michelle 317 Landon, Heather Lynn 423 Landrum. Kimberly Ann 422 Landry, William Troy 416 Lax, Joe 161 Lane, !Welk 148 Uwe. Steven Jon 427 Lane, Thome A 317, 421 Lanese Jr. William John 419 Laney. Janette Aloe 119 Lang Elisabeth Ann 416 Lang. Stacy 168 Lange. Mark W. 42) lanefeb, Dennis Gerard 416, 417. In laneeneld.Cra David 424 langworthy, Daniel Edward 4% Lug Christine A. 43) Lariphere, James 191 Lateran, Cecilia 414 Lutz, Paul 201 Lanz, Joe 2.9 LaPlante, Kmlbeely A. 424 LaPolla, Joie Ann 917, 43) LaPolia. Tina 251 Lapp, Toni Parkla 124 Lam Kristi J. 429 Lori 317 Lan Jr.. Jesus J. 427 Lark Maya IN. 196 Largo Dean Wit 421 Large, Randy Siam= 418 Larch, Kraus I. 318 Lula. Sherry Ann 425 Larkin. TOM 151 Larvik , Scott 290 Lentos Mark 318 Learner. Rich 289 Larsen, Brad 427 Larsen. Evan 161 Larsen, Matthew IN Larsen. Tammy Shawn 421 Larson. Christine Anne IS) Laren, Christine 318 Lamm Douglas Harry 429 Larson. Doug 179 Larson, Paul Matthew 429 Larson. Paul Sloan 120 Lean, Paul 3211 Larson. Sue A. 42) Leave, Jim 290 Lashier, Swan Marie 430. 124 Lassen. Kent 267 Lathrop, Sallied M. 417 Latin, Jennifer 224 Lam Samantha 201 Lattimore 111. Paul W. 116 Lao, Kimberly 318 Lao, ShuiTuen 187, 418 Laws Karen Marie 4% Laner, Lisabeth Ellen 419 Lager. Phillip Donald 417 LaValk, Stan T. 918 Lava Mazy E Lailanway, Tom LOP Lang. James William 43) Lavender, Jeffrey R. 422 Lawrence. Michelle R. 414 Lawson, Alien 318, 425 Layne. Scott Arthur 424 Layman, Marylyn 918 Lae. Sea 193 LOW. Nathan 19 Lazarus, Mark Christopher 124 Le Clair. Susan Jane 429 La Marquis, Sabine 318 Le Lan CM Thi an Le. Son Thaah Le, Van 184 Leather nod, Lesfie 318 Leaterwood, Wendy Ler 416 Watt, Kenneth 318 Leavitt. Ray Bryan 318 LICIfft, Denis 226 Lee Jr., Santana 201 Lee, Ampy 148 Lee, Ann 187 Lek Benjamin W. 419 Lee. Ben 119 Lee, Dale Ryan 424 Lee, David Ronald 430 Lee. Erik M. 918 Lee, James Boonleng 416 Lee, Jennifer Barker Ill Las Kathleen 918 In, Knee Ming 414 Lie. Lillian 4% Maren 198 Lie, Randy 344 Lee, Sally Ann 424 Lee, Sandy Met 09 Lee, Mel 06 Lee, Tint 244 Lee, Traci Ann 414 Lee, Vittoria 118 lee. Yin Ts: 427 leek Diane Marie 421 Leek Laura Ann 116 Leper, Diane 274, 296 Leaky. Christina Marie 418 Leff ogre, Soon D. 419 Legerizoskl. Raymond James 429 LeNat. Amy 145 Lehman. Christopher E. 417 Lehman, Craig 181 Lehman, Ken 135 Whacky. Keith Robert 420 Lehrman, Sue Dianne 482 Leib, Jeffrey Mark 114 Leib, Laurie 424 Lachman. Lisa 281 laid, Kelly Robert 416 Leigh, Brun 239 Wises Laura 278 Lebo Jinn 44 Wisher, Deidre Doreen 416 Lem Buck Lek 417 Legatee. Carol S 124 Lanier. Kim Martin 416 Lead, Kyle I. 429 Lemons, Jae Eager 424 Lenard. Jane Theresa 421 Larzycki, John T. 4% Large. Julie 168 Leas Mark W. 417 Lent. Ilan Jute! 41 Lenyoun, Pamela Lynette 123 Lena. Michael Chariot 421 Leon Guerrero. Roland L 430 Leon, Janie 318 Leon, Paul Mad 426 Leonard, Brenda 318 Leonard, Heather 210 Leonard, Lisa Ann 424 Leonard, MariaJoe Cole 426 Leonard, Michael Joseph 423 Leonard, Thomas Edward 419 Leone. Mahout 414 Leong, Daniel 4±2 Leong, Keng Non 422 Leona. Tniann 124 !malty. Jeff Alan 115 Ira,. Grant Porter 130 Wren. Denise 918 Lerner, David 210 Lerner, Todd Era 426 Leach:110k Jr., Peter J. 426 Lesko . Manka 3115 Lesjak, Laura M. 918 Leak Paul Andrew 419 Later, Debra Joy 416 Letterman. David 32M Lea John Chin 427 Leaks Michelle 191 Lana John 202 Lisa Elizabeth A. 918 Leases Enk 170 Lain, Andrea 318 Lorin, Fred David 414 Levine, Mug Beth 419 Levine. Marshall 191 Lnine, Ykkk 166 Lego. Laura Lynn 419 Levitt, Jamie Lauren 4°21 Lakin, Olga E. 424 Lay. Chat 186 Levy, Heidi 421 Levy, Matthew 318 424 Lewis Amy 161 Lark, Blaine 161 Lewin Brian 21 Lewis. Emory 114 Lewis, Jeff Branca 421 Lewis. Joseph 0. 43) Lewis, Julie Ann 416 Lewis, Julie 163 Leas, Laura L 414 Lewis Michael Patrick 421 Lewis, Mike 170 Lewis, Nana Velen 416 Lewis, Robin Darla 415 Leas, Shirley Y. 318 Lea Says 170 Lewis, Stephen Craig 426 Leis Timothy Eldon 420 Leas Todd 151, 196 Leis Wendy 318 Lail, Polly Mary Algae. On 423 Labe. Teresa Ana 426 Maria Caen 426 Liam David 116 Lao, Yawn 187 Liberate. Debra A. 422 liberate, Rich 204 Law Elena Ill Lida. Lori 113 Uchner, Darcy 198 Lids, Charles Joseph 118 Lickfedt, Dawd Scat 416 alba. Elizabeth Ann Ross 426 Liddy. Stephen 318 Lieberman, Lee 267 Liebermam Tama 166 Liar. Peter 118 Nguyen Bao 115 Lies J ' Lein le Levens Laura Ana 417,427 Light. Heidi 148 Llithal(4, William Doyle 116 Lightner. Ed 267 Link Angela Christine 417 Liles Naomi 318 Liles, Scott 218 LlIky, Jean M 426 Um. Choong Wal 167 Lin. Metegiun 187 Lin. Tithing 429 Lincoln, Dana Lynne 430 Lind, Jane Franca 416 Webers. Michael 278 Linden, Todd Gregory 417 Lindell James 26 Under.Knight. Kim Marie 43) Linderman. Cheryl Joy 426 Lindholm, Dow 204 Lindholm, Jon Willa 414 Lindsay. Jon Jeffrey 427 Lindsey. Kim Mark 419 Lindsey. Laura Lee 4% Lintey. Myron 201 Lindsey, Pamela Kya 421 Lineafelser. Mary 318, 129 Linn, Sheryl 318 Linnets Constance 423 Linne, Paul Warren 1% Linguist. Barbara 157 Linsaiata, Mark Patrick 414 Union. Mathew 162. 116 Linton, Richard Jack 420 Laths John 294 Lipinski. David Allyn 425 Lipinski, Glen Edward 427 Lipton. Kelly Leigh 421 lige. Kris 318 Laman. Debbie 170 Lass. Stephanie Jo 318 listen, Sent Da) Lanett 1. Brian 318 Little, Leigh 427 Little, Mary Arlene a) Little, Natalie Jean 427 Uttlefield. Kim 261 reheard Mary 107 Liu. 421 Us. Chou 0. 417 Waged, Jim 318 Waggon. See 204 Utley. John Kenneth 424 Andrew 209 Und. Sallygeatb F. 427 Lloyd, William Ray 116,426 Lo. Shawn 417 Lobdell, Christine Lyn 421 Lothridge, Dana Carol Locke. Pam 204 Lekridge, Loh Lynn 4$ ley. Patrick J. 415 Wag. Tanya Lynne 424 Loeffler. Gage C 422 Latvia, Karen Sue 419 Worn. Michael 163, 166 Lofredo III. Louis Malay 419 backs Ruth E 421 Logan. Gregory Lee 417 Logan. John Eric 414 Logan. Marianne 421 Lohman, Nun Jay 416 Lehmann, Cho 169 Lehr. Alice Kay 419 laza Philipas Ccatas Loirou. Philipps Valli 122 Lokerisky, Wayne 148. 198 Lola Nina Panto 124 Loll. Heather IPS Lanais Nikki 198 lomatska. Verlene Lombardo. Elizabeth A. 416 Leek Marlene Shirley 4ffi Lovnicky. Dave 130. 131 4 Index Lommel. Jennie Hutchinson 116 UMW. Brett Ryan 4211 Lad, Todd NO Law . Greg 161 Lops. Norma Jean IN Long. In ard 318, 117 Long, Gretchen 210 Loot Rush Ataltallatt 416 Lou, Wendy 164 Lananecker, Cheryl Lynn • 110 Longteake, Dame! J 114 Longentaugh.Chnstir.e L 121 Longrure. Tamara Sue 4.1) Longo. Cynthia Rose 423 Longo. Karen 113 London.. Sloe 394 biases John Iii, 318 Loper. Gregory E Lopez. Nod Andrew 417 Lopez. Diane 435 Lopez la Angela 318 Lopez. Marcos 427 Lopez. Melissa 148 Lopez. Michael 148 Lora Paul 148 Dirt. Peter Orlando 118 LAM Ray 204 Low. Sean 170 Wpm. Term F. 419 Lora, Caroll Lana Eugenia 418 Lore, Michael 3411410 IN Stavromir 417 Lorenz, Andrea 318 Lorena Carol 416 loss. Margaret Ellen 43) Loose. Deborah 79, V) Lat. Henry Lab 116 Works, Stair 267 locailin. Janet 318 Laikedn Jr. Lucas S. 318 Losato. John James -IN Lowil, Carolyn 318 Lenfald. Mareelk 198 Losilk, Derek 96. 97 Wah Kok 161 Wader. Lynn NO Lowe, Bridget Cathleen Lowe. Jeff IA Lowe. John Christie 411 Lowenthal. Gary 79 Losmishary. Barbara K 318 Lowry 111. James Robert 49) Loy, Noe 10) Lubecke. William H. 411 Lucas. James K 43) la Kristen 161 Ludlow III. Thomas H 417 Ludmark, Gay Alice 421 Ludwig. Karl %loran 427 Ludwig Todd VII Lue, Arthur 318 Loa Michelle Pul4ee 127 Lusts Carlos 47. 114 Whin, Conrad Matthew IN Lujan, Jeff 291 Luis Simon Chun Man ta Lauri.. Robert 918 Lukanko, Timothy Peter 417 Lukas, Monica Wen 421 Labors Jessica CIS bombard. lAsa Bah 918 Luna, Christine 918 Luna Isabel 201 Luna, Richard 318 Lundterg, Elizabeth 318 Lundeen. John Rood 43) Lundstrom. Aaron DO Lundy. Chen Mane 411. LW. Ahuna 318 Luo, Frank 918 Lursey. Bradford 181. III Lusher, Kimberly M 318 Lusher. Kimberly M 918 laterhach. Raymond John 115 Lam. Chnatopher Thomas 115 Luther. James Witham 411 Luau Daps 319 Lutz, John Jacob 416 Lutz. Michael 319. 424, IN Lutz. Shen Leah 415 Lyle, Christine 27$ Lyman. Leah Card 420 Lyman, Linda For 115 Lynch. Debra M. 126 Lyme. Sean 157 lim Ma Chun 412 Maas. Carol Lynn 125 Maastricht. Eileen Anne 415 Macaluso, Stephen Charles 116 MacArthur, Michael 161 MacCallum. Colleen IN Macrae. Chris NO MacDonald. Brands F. 423 MacDonald. Dizabeth S 417 MacDonald. Joseph Michael 423 MacDonald. Nell T. 111 Macias. Thomas 319 Mack. Jack AN Mack. Scott Timothy 122 MacKenne, John Frazer 120 Mackey. Andre Ina:4 119 Mackey, TIm 115 Mackh, Jeffrey William 121 %Imlay, Justin Scott 414 Macleod, Lauren Simone III MacMurtne, David 152 MacIshall Murray. Mary Francais 125 MacPherson, Scott $66 IlacTicar. S. Scott 319 Maddas. Krbten 278 MadSen Jr. Richard P.424 4N Madden, David Wayne 42) Madden, Kyle at Madden, Patricia Ann IN Madderom, Lisa Annette 414 Maddock, Brian Scott 414 Mader. Jeffrey Scott Mailnon, Any Lyle 122 Madison. Marks E 114 Mackie, Sadie 19$ Madsen, Victoria Rae 436 Mae.. Janet 2Y2 Magdalene, Kann Ann 421 Madman, John 319 Magee. Jaw., Edwin 422 Mates, Angela Marie 425 Malt. Cynthia Jane 125 Mast. Jeffery Scott 426 Magnate, Ten 319 Maguire. Kimberley A. 423 Mahar, Jo Ellen 411 Mahar. Sian Ann 120 Maher. John Dated 919 Mae, John E 319 Male. Nancy 278 MOIL Robert Scott 421 Mahlsted., Jeffery Lee 43) Maloney. Colleen Mary 115 Mahmsey. John 173 Mahonald. Matthew. Lee 12) Moor. Kintw Manes, Marilyn Gail 116 Mahon, Christina Marie 122 Mairana, Gail 151 Mato. Julie Ann 420 Mail, David Arnold 119 Saran J 418 mao. John Gregory 427 Makos. Carolyn Ruth IN Evelyn 116 Malcolm. Serfontem 319 Maldonado. Yvette Malec, Matt 184 Mark, %nun L 411 Maltga. Amy 39 Miller. Sharon Helene 115 Mallery. Lynne A 116 Malo, Suzanne M 127 Malone, Mae! 136 Maloney. Don DM Maloney. Coin P 414 Maim,, Michael Fatty 425 Malpass. Mary Elisabeth 118 Maly. Douglas Keith 416 Man. Ivan W. 117 Man.Keursit Tie. ItickyJona. than 417 Manahan, Anthony 104 Mamas Darryl A 422 Maloney. Don 184 Manahan, Anthony 104 Mandell, Michael 173 Mandell, Nancy 319 Mancha. Altars:ler 11$ Mandiro Loraine Diane 427 Mantra Melanie 26 Mastro Barbara 158 Matiewal, Julie Anne 121 Brun Joseph 121 Manion ' , Rob IN Mangold. Margaret A 420 Manguso. Jim 185 Mariam, Ise Peter 121 Manatia Nick 319 Manilla, Mary Angela 111 Manley. Judi 161 Manmahesh. Kantipudi 319 Mann. Cheryl Myst 411 Mann, Jay David 418 Maori, Lisa 319 Mane. Shan Kay 116 Mann. Wayne Elliot 120.421 Manna. Leslie Joan 123 Mamma. Jim Mansfleld. Laurel 319 E Shawn 919 Match, P441111 919 Matt . Cynthia 166 Marcum. Glen Harlan 418 Mardesarh. Anthony Robert 125 Marindl. Christy 278 Marla Candelle.Elawar 79 Manna Lena Denise 425 Manna Mary 158 Minns Reline 117 Marion, Jeff am Mariuccl, Suzanne Leslie 112 Murex Hoover 136 Mark. Andrew Jay 114 Mark. Eric Asery 1$ Nark, John 289 Mark, Rom Aaron 124 Mark, Stacey Lee 12) Markette, Michael Francis 114 Marks Karen Mane Marks, Clint %7 Marks, Daniel John 11}1 Marmarelli, Lynn Ann Mamie, tarry te, N. 93, P5, 77.83 Mug Alice J 116 Marotta. Lisa Michelle 118 Marquez. Margaret P. 418 Marquez.. Stephen VI Marquis. John Raymond 115 Marschke, Jay $63 Marsh. Allen Robert 115 Marshall Jr. John 819 Marshall. Carolyn 414 Marshall. Cathy Anne 417 Marshall, Julie 69 Marshall, Kmaundra Ann 420 Marshall. Keith 158 Marshall. Kirk 158 Marshall. Mike VII Marshall. Teresa Ann IN Marshall. Thomas Orals 114 Marshal. William Orlando 415 Myatt. Jay 166 Martaxii. Troy M. 111 Manel, Melody Ann 124 Martel Michele Marie 119 Martell. Billy Garland III Manens. Andra la. 319. ID Martillard. Laura IPS Martin III. George B Martin, Darrel Edward 116 Martin. David Bert 117. 417 Manus, David M. ta Mann, David Thayne 416 Martin, G Wayne 173. 319 Martin, Harold 414, 116 Marlin. Julie Mane 429 Martin, Kathleen Ann 125 Martin. Liz 213 Martin, Michael 27$ Martel, Michelle 11, 319 Martin. 141111 Jo 414 Martin, Natalie J 111 Martin. Sandi 166 Martin, Stem 104 Martin. Thomas Edward 120, 424 Mania, Timothy Richard 429 Mena. Vicki Lynn 415 Martineau, Daniel S 319 Martinet, Julie 158 Martinez, Ahli Isere C. 121 Martinez, Ana Rome 425 Martinez. Cathy 319 Martinez. Dektes 317 Martinez, Mato) Xavier 425 Martinez, JC Martinet. James Andrew 424 Manner, Melissa Ann 119 Martinez, Michele D. 493 Martinez Ramon Celaya 421 Martino, Rob 148 Malting, Daniel 131 Martini. Debbie 166 Martinson. Tom Lynn 422 Mary bah Lehman ra Massaro, Mike 2y9 Mascolo.Saleh. Gina 210. 319 Mashkr. Annette 173 Maakrey. Kris 102 103 Madan Christine 919 Mason. Andrew F. 125 Mason, Elizabeth Ann 420 Mason. Lon Anne 424 Mason. Marc Mks 117 Mason. Sane) J. 4.$5 Maven, Roo James 417 Masnikin, Md Rashid 427 Maass. Elizabeth M. 111 Massa, Jill Ann 111 Mosey. Grant Ford 426 6411641e, Nicole Ann 123 Massow. Jay 191 Master. Terry Lynne 411 Masterma, Todd 357 EXCLAIMING 1 9 8 5 10. Soviet Leader Konstantin Chernenko • dies. Mikhail Gorbachev, the youngest Politburo member. is named leader the next day, ush- ering in an era of " glasnost " (openness) and " perestroika " (economic restructuring,) 30. In the most prom- of a series of espio- w nage cases, John Anthony Walker, retired Navy communica- tions specialist, is arrested for passing secret documents to Soviets. • Jane 14. TWA Flight 847. • on a flight from Athens to Rome, is hijacked to Bei- rut. Hijackers kill a U.S. Navy div- er and hold 39 hostages for 17 days. Tina Turner and • Nick Jagger sing a duet at the Live Aid concert at Philadelphia ' s JFK Stadium. Live Aid raised 884 million for famine relief. Photo by Wide World Photos 7-10. PLO terro- tist seize the Achille Lauro • and kill an American pas- senger. U.S. planes intercept an Egyptian plane carrying hijackers to Tunisia and force it to land in Sicily. Compiled by The Phoenix Gazette Masten Yvonne Mark 120 Mack, Patricia A. 429 Mamba:v.AlexisAlfredo 427 Make Hijack, Jr. 111 Mater. L Steven 420 Maws. Byron Dale 417 Mathem, Christopher P. 417, 427 Mathews, John 290 Mathis, Michael 294 Mathys Jr.. David A. 421 Malkowski, Kenneth James 430 Murrain, Chris VA Matsumoto, Beverly AM 424 Mambo luck 1 47 Matte, Nancy 72 Mallen, Mark 118 Manny; Barton L 121 Matthews, Data L 127 Matthews Rich 181 Matthews Ron 184 Mania. Christopher John 118 MailintlY, Norman Kyle 121, 130 Mauch. Many In Mauch, Taxmen Lee 121 Maul, Andrew Bunn 426 Maurer. Marc Eric 414 MAIM Kimberly Ana 420 Maus, Kirby 290 Mauvais, Joseph Michael 430 Mavis, Gary Alan 423 Mavis, Jeffrey 14S, 919 Newby, Tiffany 201 Max. SOMA 290 Maxwell, Christine Anne 120 Maxwell, Marlys Ann 116 Muweil. Robert 63 May, Christopher Charles 419 May, Karen Marie May. Stephanie 107 Mayberry, Stephen Russell 418 Mayo, John Patrick 424 Mayer. Catherine Jeanette 477 Mayer, Enrique 319 Mayer, Michael Albert 426 Mayhan, Robyn Michelle 422 Mayhew, Rona Alan 427 Maynard, Mark Elk 414 Maynard. Michael 118 Mayne, Kum Charles 417 Mayo, Jerald William 126 Map, fluid Robert 417 Maze, Luke 44. 160 Maus, Angela 118 Mazur Dorothy 13) Mancechl. Lisa A. 426 McAdam, Paul 112, IIS McAdam, Randolph Braun 426 McAlpine, Stacy Ann 421 McAnallen. Bilan 166 McAndle, William 79 McBride, Paukia T. 426 McCabe, Jeanette Francis 121 McCain Mark F. 310 McCall, Christopher 166 McCall Robert 166 11cOuut. Jill Marie 416 McCann. John Michael 414 McCann, John Patrick 417 McCann, Keno 319, 426 McCann. Sue Helen 426 McCarthy. Eryn Mule 118 McCarville, William 319, 427 McCauley, Timothy D. 427 McClanahan, Teel David 426 McClellan, Micheline 169 McClelland. Lynn A. 319 McClelland. Rob 184 McConnell, Ben 170 McConnell. Kelley Callen 421 Dan 1117 McCoy. Tod 319 McCrea. Gregory E 117 McCue, Shannon Marie 414 McCullIck, Daryl Landon 119 McCune, Frank 117 MeCusker. Richard Mat. thee 426 McCutchen III, Hugh 414 1102utcheon. Robert Martin 115 McDevitt. Dan el J. 319 McDonald, Kenneth Blake 426 McDonald. Mania Michel 426 McDonald. Michele Renee 130 McDonald, Rosemary 419 McDonald, Scott A. 414 McDonnell. Erin 319 McDonnell, Mac D. 120 McDonough. Mitt 163 McDowell, Dana Dnien 416 McDowell, Davin 319 McElroy, Tool 101 McElroy, WTllkm 321) McFall, Kara Lynn 417 MeFulard, Kathryn Aman ' da 4% Mende. Lin A. 116 McGann, Kelly Therese 429 Mcfsettlgan, David C. 426 McGinley, John 319 McGinnb, William Harold 429 McGoldrick. Mark Thum 418 McCabe. John 289 McCabe, Mike 267 McCain. John 32F McCain. Rich 289 McCarthy. Kevin 272 McCann. Erin 204 McCareille, Gregory 161 McClure, Randy 161 McCoy, Crystal 219 McCune, Frank 147, IRS McDaniel. John 267 McDaniel, Matt 90 McDonald, Marcel. 19$ McDonald, Michelle 191 McDonough. Matt 169 McFrain. Carol 161 McElroy. Torn 101 McElroy. William SW Mare°, Stew 191 McFadden. Erk 161 McFarland, Matt 190 IkGben Dec 32P McGovern Jr., Charles Fd. ward 416 McGovern, George 32J. 32K McGowan. Alison 319 McGowan, David Paul 421 McGowan, Lan 319 McGowan. Michelle Lynn 421 McGrath. Dann Wayne It! McGrath, Thomas 166 McGraw. Any Beth 118 McGuire. Andrew 147 McGuire. Andre 266 McGuire, Brian E 319 McGuire, Cynthia Jeannine Herten 1156 McGuire. Diane Grate 418 McGuire, Karen Lea 425 McGuire, Maureen 430 McHenry, L Markham 319 McHugh. Mara 140 Mel( Lang, Scott 426 McKay, Kim 134, 135 McKay, Scott 919 McKee. Ryan A 319 McKee. Sally Ann 421 McKellip, Maureen F. Keefe 41) Mekenemy. Craig Alan 415 McKenna. Diana Jean 421 McKenna, Joan Therese 420 McKenzie, John 294 McKeown, Nancy Jean 49 McLain. Garry James 424 McLain. Karen Arleen 429 McLaren. Michael Leroy 426 McLaughlin. Audrey Mane 118 McLaughlin. Julie Anne 416 McLean, Bruce H. 422 McLean. Din Gay 128 Melted Heather 161 McLoughlin. John 161 McMackin Res 101 McMahon Gerald Francis 419 McMahen, Kevin Lee Ill McMahon Michael Jaw McMahon. Thomas 317 427 McMillan, Diana J. 3)9 McMillen Betsy 29D McMurry, Dawn 278 McNair. Jed 910 McNally. Carol Racine 420 McNally, Catherine E McNamara. Brain 161 McNamara, Dan 197 1$9 McNamee Joanna 422 Mckinnon, Adua In McNeal. Terence 319, 426 McNeil, Janice 319 McNitI, Dawn Kristin 126 McNutt. Nathaniel Keith 416 McNutt. Melissa 331 McPhee. Nell Edward 11$ McPben.on, Robert 319 McPherson, Timothy Myron 418 Breton Alan 417 akReynolds, Ryan 89 SkShem. Susan Lynn 416 SkTaggert. Ingrid M 416 McVey, Angela Sue 414 MtWhIrter. J 80 McWhirter, Paula 161 McWhottor, Ronda Louise 416 McWilliams. Robert A. 417 Md ' Mot Abdul Rank 427 Meade. Justin 291 Meagher, Christopher John 418 Heaney, Marcia Elizabeth 121 Mecham. Evan 72G Carrie M. Meek, Kimberly Carla 426 Meek, Kim 191 Meek, Scott 320 Meese, Edwin 321 Melt. Alicia Marie 118 Meier. Peter 166 Meier, William 164, 23) Menhan, Tyrone 170, 130 Mears Patti 210 MeinUes, William James 426 Melsenberg, Amy Gayle 424 Meitner, Mark Joseph 410 Milner, Michael David 425 Meister. Michelle Riedem 424 Manson, Jodk Elisabeth 411 meidrum, Vince 166 Meksio. Denise Marlene 415 Melon Diane Marie 122 • Gail Petersen as MtlIkkft. Kimberly 290 Melkdy, Kathryn Marie 426 Mellor, Marilyn S.F. 414 Melsha, Dann Whelk 419 Melon. Lois Faye 420 Melton, Paula Eileen 429 Melton, Tern Lynn 416 Memercl, Jennifer Anne 111 Mendenhall. Rebecka 920 Mendez Jr.. Robert Louis 411 Mende; Ilia I% Mendez, Robert 47 Mendoza. Lonnie Sue 421 Mendoza. Jerry Richard 119. 424 MenniUo, Chris 16 Mater, Daniel J. 116 Meath. William Soho 414 Mercier. Mike 204 Mercurio, Angela Marie 416 Mercurio. Kevin Elizabeth 4% Meredith, Sandra K. 430 Menne " . James A 427 Merino. Armand G. 427 Merlins. Douglas Stephen 423 Mero, Kelly 357 Merriam. Todd Dale 121 • David latnin 422 Merrill, Randy Michael 114 Merritt. Elaine 122 Mermen. Todd Resell 430 Mershon Kim 112 Westin. James Allan 42A Maack May Katherine 116 Realm°. Deborah Irene 415 Menany. Mart Ernest 425 Mesquila Beth 320 Messer, Paul N. 49 Messick. John Phillip 417, Messina, Ann 148 Messinger, Eric 67 Metcalf, Drew 96, 97.98.99 Metcalf. Lawrence Drew 421 Metcalf. Penny It 420 Metter Cagan. Mary C. 42.5 Meunier, John 50 Meares IV, kopek F. 23) Meuse?. John Robertson 424 Meyer, Caudle Gene 124 Meyer, Jeff 173 Meyer. Lob 198 Meyer, Michael 169 Meyer, Richard J. 320 Meyer, Rick 267 Meyer, Shawn NAM 425 Meyer. Todd 301 Meyers, Breit 187 Meyers Dallas Patrick 431 Meyers. Gus 99 Meyers, Janine 241 Mhiongo. Henry Qhakaza 416 Michael. Melissa 320 Michaelieu, Qhyrrar 213 Michaels Marcia Louise 424 Mauna, Ronnie Jean 116 Michaud. Sally J. 421 Michna, Mark Gregory 129 Minion, Danny Robert 427 Nickelson, Laurie Jean 422 MIckeben Lisa Rose 429 Mrckebon Phil 108. 109 Mienewiew Tony 148 Mune 111. Vincent N. 421 Muldelkann, Rodney E 419 Midtun, Darn 170 Mier, Laura L 426 MikelSem. Michele R. 126 Mikesell Lynette Jute 42.4 Manakin, Patrick 3)1 Mikulas, Lynne 111 Milculien Nina Itachazd 416 Milano, Kerry tile Milburn. Daniel Scott 120 Milburn. Michelle Line 120 Miles, lzel Dena Ill Milewski, Mike 201 Milford. Michele Revue 418 Minks. Rudolf Andre 417 Mileen, Nick 417 Millen, John Charles 425 Miller Jr. Jimmie Ray 114 Miller, Bill 20 . 207 Miller. Carrie Ann 426 Miller, Christopher Alan 43) Miller. Daniel 165 Mdse, Dam Marie 416 Miller, Flu 421 Miller. Harry Joseph 43) Miller, Heidi Ann 129 Miller. Jams Robert 416 Miller. Jeffery Alan 421 Miller. Jeffery Andrew 420 Miller. Jim 320 Miller, Jodi Leah 430 Miller, Kelly Christina 416 Miller, Kenneth Andres 417 Miller. Kim 205 • Kriiti 290 Miller. Leah 320 • Marvin 202. 427 Miller, Matthew James MS Miller, Mickaelle Janette 423 Mara, Paul 79. 118 MAW, Phillip Roy 414 Miller. Raymond Scott 426 Miller. Richard Alan 420 Miller, Richard Jams 414 Miller. Stephanie 98) Miller, Tamara Lynne lb 121 Miller, Tracey A. 416 Miller, Tracy Ill Miller, Trey OH Miller. Wendy Midi 121 Milloten, Derek 204 Minden. Maureen Ann 422 Milliken, Margaret V 416 Mills Jr, Terrance R. 414 Mills, David W. I26 Mills, Margaret O ' Keefe 416 Mills, Tom 3M Milner. Kimberly Ann 426 Milton, Paula then 431 Milton. Heidi Malt 423 Melnik, Michelle Teresa 429 Miner. Craton Lynn 426 Minnick Mark John 114 Minch, Carla Ann 415 Minim, Dena Lynne 116 Mann. Kenneth Paul 120, 421 Minor?. Dominica 156 Minden, Daniel John 416 Minty, Joseph Law rence 413 Minkh, Haan 80, 417 Miichik, Karen Jean 414 Mishkin. Keith Marc Makinnis Ted II 221) Mora, Lope 162, 1154 Mitchell, Judith Ann 426 Mitchell Karen Louise 430 Mitchell, Lisa lea 415 Mitchell, Marvin Donald 49 Mitchell, Michael 169. MI Mitchell Peter 320 Mitchell Sandra Louise 426 Milaaonsokei Ted 416 Athens. Maria Eugenia Maul. Patricia Anna 120 Mix, Dean 267 Mychell, Katherine Lynn 420 Mini, Christopher 151, 126 Minas . Joel Dough. 49 Mledaile, Gregory Stephen 417 Mlynet, Michael Joseph 417 Mo. Johnny S.H. 415 kloakkit, Harem 164 Mobasseri, All 320 Moberly, Len ISO Motituter. Christina 393. 49 fkdi, Amy 290 Medic, Todd Robert 414 Modnian Wendy 162 Moenich Jr., Donald 419 Index EXCLAIMING Moffatt, Mark Edwin 492 Meats Alice S. 116 Moffat Rose 32F. 32G Mohdyasin. Shandruan ir20 Man, Fakal Amt 116 Mohler, Shaun 427 Mohr. Sean Liven:ea 423 Mohsed. Mohammad Reis 127 Velentk. Michele 91 okra. Jude Leigh 427 Mauna. Vicki 193 Mama Deborah Lynn 121 Monaghan, Kevin Daniel Wmfate, Amy Marie 129 Menge Michael E 416 Minces Jim 290 Monreal, Raul WI Monroe. Raquel 169 tome. Ilna 278 throe, William L 429 kesegur, Mitchell 320 Money, Eva 165. 164 320 Monson, Lemke Michele Montague. Gall 429 Mambo, Daniel Vincent 111 Montana. Jot 321. 320 Man Man, Mike 289 iloatemayos Alan Rater 110 Varna Debbie 242 Moan tin 202, 320 Montgomery. Brian Le 121 Montgomery, Chris 164 Montgomery, Cynthia Lee Montgomery, Erk 162, 169 Montouri, Jennifer 424 Menlo)., Patricia Esther Moon 111, Kenneth Langdon 1% icon. David IK bay. Mark 3 ' 21 Moore III. Laurent A id Moore Jr. Charles Thomas 119 Moore, Amy Mane 116 Moore. ail 290 Moore, Brian R. 390 Mace, Darryl Everett 121 Moore, H. Swan 493 Mace. Jame 429 ore, Kristin Ann 190 Mace, Mark Rogan 417 Mare, Mary 290 Mare, Monica 191 Moore, Natalia led Moore. Pamela Anne 420 More. Pamela Lynn Moore. Ruth Ann 55 Moore, Sally Ann 630 Mote Shed Sue 418 Mona Sherri 169 cat Stalk D. 421 Mare, Steven Arthur 417 Moorhead, Luther Winfield 121 Unless Luis 202 trait Alfred Paul 414 4oran, James Patnek 490 knit Jerry 17 ton. Mary 117 Mama. Maria A. 126 Moravec Stacey 23) Mon-au. Jo hn 210 Moreno, Abel 184, 185 Moreno, Joseph 422 Mks Lourdes 421 Moreno. Robert Anthony 121 McanoCrqulta Sonia 417 Mora Rhonda Marie 118, 123 Moan, Robert 321 Morgan, Melanie M. 126 Morgan, Patricia 419 Morgan. Richard Allen 111 Morgan, Shawn. 166 Morgan, Stacey R. 321 Morgan, Stephen Patrick 424 Morgan-Lang, Grace 121 Magma, Lisa 321 Mori. Chaiki 2)1 Mork Nancy 201 Maley. Penny 206 Mocleyllati, Chantal 119 Marano, Angela 415 Moro Ruben Carlos 414 Morose, Ellen Nichol 430 Morris, Bern 116 Morris, Cheri Anne 125 Monk, Crescentia Anne 421 Moab, Janet Lynn 429 Morris. link Irvin 119 Morris. Michelle 247 Morris, Nancy Jean 414 Mont, Terri Lynn 121 Morris, William Edward 127 Morrison. Candace Cay 423 Morrison, Shannon 170 Morrison, Stack Michele 124 Morrow. James Quincy 127 Morrow. Mary G.F. 116 Morrow. Rawl] V.G. 921 Morse. Jim %9 Mora Michele A. 423 Mortaroth. John A. 129 Mortensen, Mere. 116 Mosallak, Farhad 151 Moseley. Kathleen Higgs 420, 121 Moseky, Laurel Shannon 416 Maier. Evan Marc 420 Maier, Keith F. 416 Malty. Charles Keith 411 Moss. Julia Anne 130 Mom Pamela Jean 420 Mossahebl.Mohammadi. Panin 416 Moment% min 419 Mott, James Anthony 116 M011, UMW , S. 122 Moukalltd. Haman 422 Mount . Gary William 425 Mount Joanne 206 Mounter, Stephen Grant 421 Mounijoy. Jennifer Lynn 1% Moutafis. Eliubrth 121 Mow, Peter 426 Mowed, Michael Anthony 415 Mowbray, Elizabeth Ann 421 Mowry, Rebecca Sue 43) May. Jeffrey Derek 116 Moyer. Julie Rene 130 Moyer, Kathy Laltesier 79 Moynihan, Shawn Ann 111 Moser. Elizabeth Jill 126 Maori, Bryan 204 Mudrack. Debbie 219 Mueller, Alicia 221 Mueller, James Hany 424 Mueller. Lynda Lee 421 klueller.Hansen, Christine J. 412 Manch. Robert 423 Muffaletto, Data Make 415 Munch, Data Dee 416 Muir, Massa V. 417 Mukherke, Mew 921 Mulankt Richard Anthony 424 Mullet. Michael Ray 121 Mulligan. Derek 196, 321. 426 Mulligan, Kelly J. 115 Mulligan. Therese Real 425 Mulling Brian 201 MuMns. Melinda Ann 416 Mullins, Scott 321. 125 Mullins. Sheila Ann 416 Mullett, William McBee 42? Molly, Kenneth Man 427 Mumme, Philip Brian ISO Muncy. Todd D. 429 Murder, David Bradley 427 Munk. Rosalyn 142 MuneoVan De Wingaerde , Julie Ann 121 Munroe, Barbara Lynne 419 Munroe, Louise 321 Manta Snot Let 415 Mena La Lorraine 420 Mur, Marc Manuel 422 Murdock, Alia. 169, 126 Mobilo. Lorraine N. 412 Murkherke. Rim 191 Murptuee, Brent Lee 124 Murphy, Elizabeth Dram 423 Murphy. Jon E 321 Murphy. Kara Anne 119 Murphy. Leon C Murphy. Lorinda Marie 422 Murphy, Mike 178 Murphy. Patna 267, 429 Murphy. Ron 201 Murphy. Shelley Lorain 129 Murphy, Timothy James 121. 421 Murray, Ian Earl 419 Murray, James Mkhael Murray. Jana Dee 119 Murray. Usa An 418 Murray. Loretta Lee 122 Murray, Maurice A. 415 Murray, Thomas 161 Murrell. Donna 321 Musgrave. Bill 96 Moslm, Qualm 921 Mustafa, Muammar 422 Mummhenko, Jason 181 Mutchek, William John 116 Muslow, Chris 267 Mundt James 291 Muzzy, Christopher C. 114 Myers, Brian IX 221 Myers, Carey 193 Myers, Howard Chester Cr Myers, James 269 Myers, Ken am Nn Stour, Youssou 33 Nadel, Norbert 92N Nubby. Lydia Florence 121 Nagel. Amanda Elea 418 Nagel. Nimes 169 Nagel. Tammy 321 Nakamura. Kiwi 321.413 Nally. Karen 921 Nam, Cao 161 Name, Michael Allen 195 Stu 22P Nannapaneni. Ravi 321 Narasimban. Ramesh 126 Sardine, James Ronald 414 1a:ramose Todd Isaac 122 Nash. Eric 921 Nassu, Khalil Edmund 117 Swim. Raymond N. 427 Nathan, Asks 75 Natures Ray 267 daubed, Marlene 170 disunite, Sonia H. 126 Navarro. Richard 202 Nay. Mark Sox 117 Neal, Connie A. 429 Neal, Kevin 191 darker. Brent 164. 921 Ned. Allison Nan 126 Seeley, Mike 66, 67 Neely, Joyce %I Neff. Douglas H. 427 Nebrlims, John W 121. 427 Nathan, Paul Gerard 19 Neill, Julia Lynn 122 Neilson, Michelle 321 Sekali, John 321. 126 Minis. Phillip 201 Nelson, Amanda Lynne 121 Nelson, Barbara 171 Nebo; Benjamin 204 Nelso, Darwin Lynn 116 Nelson, David Marshall 125 Nelson. Dawn 198 Nelson, Dianne 171 Nelson. Doreen E. 121 Nelson, J. Russell 22, 21 Nelson, John 63 Nelson, Marie 121 Nelson. Marykay Davis 416 Nelson, Mlzdy 281 Nelson, Shirley Elizabeth 116 Nelson. Sonia Las 420 Nelson, Stephen Walter 419 Nelson, Tamara 419, 420 Nelsoen, Todd Michael 420 Nelson. Tracy 42 Nemec James Roger 418 Ntelliftf. Katie 204 Seltalfet, Katherine 290 Nenninger, Kyle Edward 419 Nepoleon, Landon John 121 fiend. Thomas Joseph 426 Nestro, G ina Marie 417 Netter. hay 161 Helmut, Cindy 169 Hainaut ' , Michael H. 414 Neugebauer. James David 116 Neugebauer, Jeff Eugene 418 Neuman, Thomas 156, 157 Newby, Eric Gray 115 Newcomer, Thomas Michael 429 Nevddrk. Gaggle 416 Newkirk, Michelle Wray 49 Newman, Clark M. 429 Newman, Tina Labe 195 Newsome, Carla 278 Newton. Kyle Rees 127 Newton. Shawn Helene 430 Newton, Terri Lad 411 Ney. James Allen Colby 127 Ng. Elba K. 425 Ng, Tong Gee 116 Nakin. Nguyen 2)2 Nguyen. New 164 Nguyen, Shirley Hang 122 Nguyen. Samna ild 416 Nice, Nick Van 121 Nkholes, Nick 202 Nkhoks, Robert Allen 49 Nichols, Kari Elaine 122 Nkbas, Kevin 321 Nichols, Suzanne 118 Nichols, Timothy Fermin 4i 1 9 8 6 28. The explosion of the space shuttle Chal- lenger kills seven, includ- ing Christa McAuliffe. 25. President „. Ferdinand Marcos leaves 111 Phillipines in the face of popular upheaval after rigged elections; Corazon Aquino be- comes acting president. Photo by Wide World Photos April 15. U.S. conducts air strike against IJbyan mili. 11, and political targets in retaliation for a discotheque bombing in Germany. 28. An explosion at Chernobyl nuclear power station near Kiev in USSR kills at least 31, hurts about 300. 25. Reagan re. veals diversion of Iranian UP arms sales proceeds to Nic- araguan Contras and dismisses aids John Poindexter and Oliver North in the unfolding Iran-Con- tra Scandal. Compiled by The Phoenix Gazette EXCLAIMING 1 9 8 7 1. ASU defeats the University of Michigan • ' 22-15 in the 73rd Rose Bowl game. It was the first time an Arizona school played in the Rose Bowl. 19. Jim and Tammy Faye Baker resign IP from PTL because of charges of fraud and promiscuity. 17. Cecelia Cichan, 4, is the sole survivor of • the Northwest Airlines De- troit crash, killing ISI passengers. Mines abroad the ship Ajer are inspected • by a boarding party from the USS Lasalle in the Persian Gulf. The USS Jarett waits in the background. Both ships escort U.S.-flagged Kuwaiti oil tankers through the Gulf in the face of the Iran-Iraq war. Photo by Wide World Photo Nicholson. Deanna 321 Niehtberger.Trager, Alice Mary 418 Nick. Carla Gail 111 Nickel., Helen 321 Sicken ' , Andrea 148 Nicks...MI Renee 116 Nicouet Kathi 29) Niebch, Eric 283, 2209, 921 Niehokl, Michelle Ann 41% Nielsen. Karsten Diana 115 Nielson. Heather Lynn 115 Niemeyer, Matt 17:1 Niensledt, Jill Elizabeth 415, Ili %Mason. Pete 184 Nikolai. Meta Ann 492 Nikolaus, Karol Lee 416 Nibers Warren Winter 424 Nilson, Tamml Ann 42.5 Nuns Eric Scott 115 Nivel% Laurine A 411 NivIstn. Susan Mane 411 Nixon, Russ 32N Noble, April Layne 4% Noble. James Lawrence 416 Noel. Debra Colleen IN Nolan. Debra Ann 116 Nolan Julie Ann 423 Nolan. Kathleen Ann 4% %own. Rob 299 Nods), Mary Beth 127 Non . Sue 121 Noted. Jeffrey Dean 429 Noriega, Manuel SIC Norman. Douglas LeRoy 415 Norman, Tern Anne 415 Norris Jr, Rex role 426 Norris, brim Stevens 416 Norris Sherry Lynn 419 North, Kimberly 17) North, Oliver n, North. Thomas Warren 115 Northcutt. Lon Lynn 4% Norton Jr.. John Joseph 4% Norton, Adam 911 Norton. Main 92 Norton. Pamela 321 Nosky. Virginia Domigan 421 Noteman. Beth Anne 415 Notion. Katherine Marie 424 Novak. Laurie 278, 279 Novak. Vanessa 166 Notts, Scott It 4%. 427 Nowak. Angela Mary 421 Nowell. Caroline Jennifer 421 Noyd. Michael %I Noce ' Jr, Joseph E. 321 Nutkols, Cheri 156, 321 Null, Richard lame 331 Nunes Daniel Rickards CS Nunez, Kevin James 117 Nunez Paul Anthony 116 Nunes, Rose Mahe 422 Nunez. Vincent 1421 Noxell. I.ynnae Ruth 415 Nunn. Kent Alan 419. 49 Nygren, Laura Ann IH) Nyman, loth Ann 491 Nyman. Mia Ewa ta, 124 Nyqtairt. Melissa 201 Nflather. Michael John 115 0o 011annon. EA lb O ' Brien. Bonne OBrannces James Matthew O ' Brien. Brian 99, 321. 427 O ' Brien. David John 416 O ' Brien. Eileen Mary 121 O ' Brien. Kathryn Brooke 430 O ' Brien. Peter Anthony 419 O ' Bryart, Steven Mark 421 O ' Connell. Kevin 9a4 O ' Connor. Gerald Peter 414 O ' Connor, Kathleen Ann 921 O ' Connor. laureen E 416 O ' Connor, Patricia Anne 416 O ' Dell. Troy Dennis 414 Otonald. Robin Ann 116 O ' Hara. Jean 49 O ' Hare. Ann M. Howard 490 O ' Leary. Dan W. 426 O ' Leary. Michael Patrick 421 • Mike area, Stephanie 2)1 O ' Neill, Kelley Ann 42:3 O ' Reilly. Holly Ann 414 OSteen, Itosie Anne 433 Oakley. Becky 234 Oberempt III, Donald A. 421 Oben. Mikan 294 Obrecht, Sarah Elizabeth 418 Ochors Valerie 161 Odor, Bill 173. 321 Odell, Ceuta Lynn 421 Omni, Johan 321 Ofork, Janet Jean 419 Oganinxts Marybeth Sara 49) Ogburn. Greg 143 Oh, EntKkag Irving 321 Oh. Eun Jung 49 Oh, Jung 1141 Oh. Sung II 422 Ohlhauseis Julie Anne 424 Ohioan. Scott VS Okabasashi, Scott 191 Okamoto. Pamela 321 Okohe, Dabs Goerge Nandi, Amy Michelle 115 gas Michael Zeno 422 Olden. nisabeth Barrett 423 Oksen. Cara J 416 Obbarra. Martha Elena 416 Olivares, Margaret Mary 124 Oliver 11, Richard L. 321 Oliver. Ford 131 Oliver. Kiln Allison 419 Oliver. lane ' 01 Oliver. Lorin 2 Oliver, Michelle Suzanne 1% Olivier. Laurence 32L Olmstead, Andrew Joseph 422 Olsen. Gayle Ardis 116 Olsen. Mike 2149 Olson. Brenda Kay 419 Olson. Brigid Mary 419, 12: Olson. Clark 166 Olsen, Dean R. 120 ()loon Diane 321 Olson, Eric Jon 427 Olson. Eric 209. 321 Olson, Janet Faye 422 Olson. Laurie Ann 125 Olson. Matt 267 Olson. Nook 301 Olson, Polly laMont 4213 Olson, Rick !SA Olson. Shawn 151 04styin. Mark 149 Oltmann, Judith 148, 4% Olvera. Patricia Marie 414 Ong Jr, Ignacio III Ong. Allison Lynn 1% Ong Darren Michael 425 Ong, Dry 187 Ong, Joyce DC Ong. bang Shorn 415 Ono, Ikeemary Ann 414 Onthertes htria Quila 421 Onwo, Wilfred Maduabauchi 131 Opatrny, Wendy 148, 426 Oplawski, Michelle Mane 119 Opstnheirm, Darrin 425 Op whoa:en, Join Rent 420 Orenneits Jeffery H 419 Orlando. Paul Anthony 122 Orion. Stacey Jill 415 Ornstein. Shannon 991 Ovoxo Ronald Galindo 49 Orrice. Ann Marie 426 Ortega. Jack Anthony 126 Ortega. Matt 12. 1%. 321 Ortiz Andy 148, 196 Ortman Jr., William A. 42) Ostia, Kyoko 321 Osborn. Anne 9)5 Osborn. Todd 210 Osborn, Tan 2)4 Osborne, Charlene 116 Osborn. Stephanie Ann 43) Osgood. Mark Daniel 414 Oslar. Virginia Yvette 117 Osman. Mark Herbert 414 Osterlund, Robert W 43) °strand, ens Robert 115 Ostrom Amy 198 Ostrom. bonnie 3211 Ostrbm. Brenda Lea °sapid Gwen 321 Othman. Shamsc4 422 Otatot, Jane Frances 413 Oltara Shannon 161 Overholt II. Richard A 111 1% Overton Jr. Joel 321 Owen. Deborah 57 Owen. Douglas G 426 Owen. Erie NI Owen. Leigh Ann 411 Owen, Teresa Lynn 421 Owens Corey 148 Owens. Elisabeth Anne 420 Owens, Elizabeth 321 Owens. K Dawn 427 Owens. Laura Ann 49 Owen,. William ILI (hford, Dana Reno- 322 Pp Pa Patrick S. Kalani 427 Parana, Joanne Marie 416 Putsch, Lynnette Mane 419 PAM Carmen 322 Pace, Glenn Roy 49) Pare, Kenneth Vincent 414 Pace. Liss Michelle 422 Pachek. Carol Louise 416 Parquette, Lorene Pearl 116 Padiwk, Charlotte J 412 Padilla Lisa Padilla. Richard Edward 422 Padula, John Patrick 119 Varkaus Dennis Joseph 114 Page, Darren Lee 416 Pagone. Mask Alan 114 Par, Navin :122 Paillet.Innes. Celest Joann 419 Palms Michael 161 Palaniammn, Murugan 322 Palarzolo, Tina 335 Palermo Stephen Thomas 116 Palewxh. Cynthia Lours. 111 Palm:oda, John 322 Palmenterg, Chris 161 Palmer, Mark 166 Palmer, Paul 321, 127 Palmen. Tony 290 Palmgren. Dale AC Palmitin , Jon T. Palicik, Deterah Ann 426 Much. Darn 3)6 Paluch, Peon 158 Palumbo, Elba Marie Ill Pamprrin, Stephen James 427 Pandys. Amain R. 427 Pandyn, Siddharth 491 Panther, Adrian Christo- pher 421 Papaeonsta ntinou, Caritas 114 Papacosta. Eric 168 Pape, Eckan 161 Paperh, Dana 322 PaMese. Brian 322 Pappas Jr . James Mark 117 Pappas. Cynthia V. 34 Pappe, Janet I.ynne 119 Papscun. Kim 322 Pardacci. Harry Paul 135 Paredes, Rudy 166 Parekh, Pankaj 322 Paren teak. J P. 204 Parts. Bradley 322 Paris. Larry 418, 49. 429 Parma. Tina 18 Park. Choi 322 Park, Frank 419 Park, Jason 187 Park. Kir B H2 ' 2 Parke. Amy Hamilton 430 Parker, Andrew Boyd 424 Parker. Anthony 4IP Parker. Brenda Rose 425 Parker. GI Parker, Michael 427 Parker, Nicolas Zane 126 Panel. Jennifer 169 Parnell. Charley 957 Parr. lame 322 Parrillo. Michael Robert 49) Parrish, David 163, 161. an Parrish. Martha Ellen 416 Parry. Mary W. 118 Parsons. Mary Patricia 425 Partridge. Kristine Marie 421 Pasko, Ann Marie 922 Paaloneta Kandla 323 Pasquerette. Debra L 430 Pasqurella. Kevin 35 Pastika Jr.. Mwhide James Pastore, Thomas 322 Patel. %nab J. III. 1% Patel, Netts Parwxamblou 414 Patel, Sangita !alit 417 Patel. Susan J. 414 Patel, tkope ManuMuu Pabthke, William John 114 Patterson, Gina 148 Patterson. Joy Muster 4% Patterson. Kenneth Shawn 419 Patterson. Leslie Anne 426 Patterson. Marceau, 127 Patterson. Randall 164 Patterson, Steve 114. 264 Patterson. Ten Jean 121 Pattison. Laurel 161. 165 Paul LFaulkner 114 Paul. Heather VS Paulette. Thrac Pauly. Mark Andy 414 latrine. Mark Donavan 117 Pavesic, Jill L 421 Paton., Frank Joseph 424 Payne. Cardin 322 Payne, Lydia Ann 494 Payton, Natalie Rene 49] Paint, Hector 146. 147 Pearce, Kelly 170 Pearson, Karl Stephen 433 Pearson. Kevin Scott 116 Perry. Mark 322 Petimon. Lisa Ann 424 Pork Gregory 22K Peck, Laura 198 Peck. Richard 10, 46 Penaro. Lisa Marie 1% 111 October 14. Jessica Mc- Clure (18 months) was res. • cued after she spent two and a half days in a well in Mid- land, Texas. 8. President Reagan and Mikhail Gor- bachev signed the treaty to ban medium and shorter range missiles from Europe and Asia. Compiled by The Phoenix Gazette Pedersen. Andy 158. 322 Pedersen. Keith Harold 132 Pederwas. Matthew Wayne 421 Tricia 201 Pechora, Annette Regina 421 Peebles. Amy (lade 430 Peer, Ronald Allen 418 Jane 322 Pehnon, Todd Allen Pell. Duane Pe:tar. Stephan Joy IN Pellet ' . Julie Suzanne la Pekown. Gregory J. 415 Pe:Num. Kristin M. 421 Peltier, Laurie Lee sal Peng Hui Li 426 Peng Patricia 122 Penn, Sean 321. Penniman, Erin 147 Penning, Bruce Stephens 430 Pennington. Kimberly Ann 116 Punast. Anthony Lahr 411, 121. 4% Peron , Anthony 161 Pentland. Jeff 101. 105 Penzone. Jeffrey Ste 439 Pettit; Cynthia Ann 162 Pend.. Sardis Nitalift 415 Pereyra. Rafael 118 Perez. Bob NI Perez, Debra Lynn 1% Perez. Lone Jacquelyn IV Pen11o, Anthony Mark fa Perkins. Bruce 90. 96 Perkins, Phan Leigh IN, In Perkins, Lydia K 322 Perkins. Michelle J. 322 Perkins. Paula IN Perlman, Alan Scott 420 Perlman. Karl 147, ItS. 290 Perrin. Judy 322. 1E6 Perrault, Susan 111, 416 Panne. Rack Alan 119 Perna Judy 195 Pemm•, Sara Christine 119 Perrudio. Barbara E 417. Perry. Christina Maria NI 13) NIT). Greg 163 Perry. James David 11$ Perry. Shell, ' Mane 424 Perry, Andra Denise 419 Perryman. Mark A III Persch bather. Marcella Pesch! 117 Perseus. Nancy Beth 116 Perzan, Brian T Pentane, Sandra 322, 427 Pe-term is, Junaita Ann 4N Peters Daniel Joseph 410 Peters. Debbie 334 Peters. %g em Monica Peters. Laura Lynn ID) Peters, Richard Desin 119 Peter.. Rickard John 115 Peters. Ricky 104 Peters, Ron 32N Petersen. Cliff 427 Petersen. Mike Petersen, Bruce Alan 424 Peterson, Curt rk Peterson. Cynthia Rae 419 Peterson. Dave 161 Peterson. Eric 3)1.125 Peters in, strr 163 Peterson, Jennifer k 430 Peterson. Justin Rant 121 Peterson. Mark Dean 115 Peterson, Norm %I Peterns. Richard 3% Peterson, Traci Jo 13 Peterson, William Arthur 416 Petnre. Keith 3)1 Petroff. John 30 Pettus, Timothy Garland 418 Petite. Michelle J. 118 Penmen, Wes 281 Mktg, Jeff Pettigrew. Chris 204 Pettit. Clark S. II 422. 416 Pettit, G. Robert 3211 Pettit, Ira 322 Pettit, Robert 79 Peugnet, Julie 411 Pen, Janet Sloan 4% Penwhki, Kamyar 119 Nab, Kathy Ann 322 Pfeiffer. Laura NO Pfister. Jack 77 Meager. Marta Diane 4119 Phalan. Beth 20$, 209 Phalen. Graham Grove 130 Pharr. Goo 158 Phan. Judy Na 4% Phan. Kimberly 169 Phelps. Brent Steven I% Phelps, Julia 161 Phelps, M. Gus 421 Philippart. Eric Anthony 43) Philipps. (ark Patrick 414 Phillip Camilla 421 Phillips Bill 267 Phillips. Danny Edward 427 Phillips, Holly M. 322 Phillips, Melissa Manche-A ter 419 Phillips, Sharon 147, 198 Phillips Susan C. ea Phillip.. Ted Andrew 422 Pireda. Vittoria Ann It!. 424 Pickett, Gayle Adrian 424 Pieper. Dawn S Sa Pieper, Kirk Jon I% Pierce. Deena Gaye 425 Pierce. Eileen 13) Pierce. Kathryn A. 118 Pierce, Patricia Jennette Su- chock ' 427 Pierce, Sonya 322 Pierre, Sherry ann L 322 Pierson, Joanne L 419 Filcher, Kathy Lynn 422 Nkhelle 322 Pilsbum. Samuel Norman Pine, Brian Lyle 115 Pinkerton. Bonnie Ann 118 Pinkston, Robyn 170 Pinnt. Todd Alan 116 Pin, Sebastian John 417 Piotruchke, Wulff E. 414 Piplani. Rajesh 322 Fitailb. Dominic John linotehfar. Am!, 3M, Ma, 42 Pirkey. Christine A. 421 Nun, Susan C 122 Pill4444. Cynthia Lynn 116 Pittman, Susan 322 Pittman, William John 115 Pitts. Andrea 431 Pitts, Dawn Mane 115 Pitts, Jean Frances 417 Pitz, Kathy J 120 Pit. Stephen Ica Theng 427 Penn. liand 164 Pod. Barry Edward 121 Pau. David Summer 423 Pensoht, Ronald Michael 119 Placet. Jame, Christopher 415 Ilantikow, Lisa Anne 419 Plaskett, Joseph D 417 Hatton. Stephen Richard 121 Plate, Thaddeus Walden 419 Hatt Gary Allen 433 PlesKovitch, John Paul 424 Men. il•A Marie 430 Plow, Sophia Anne 124 Plow, Judy Lynne 426 Flue. Karl 164 Plunkett ' s, Mark AS Pociask, Paul Michael 122 PoSell. Todd Marshall 425 Poet. Anthony William 49 Palo. Lisa Arlene 116 Pulaski, Julie Ann 422 Pokyn. Daniel James 421 Pobrupay Midi 213 Polingyouma. Lance 181. 202 Polka. Corey 522 Pollard, Scott 3)6. 4311 Pallid. Lisa A 416 Pomeroy II, Hemandn K 411 Pomeroy. Timothy S. 322 Pond, Para 210 Ponaak, James Dud 116 Pond, Tony 184 Pongralz, Roger William Ponkey, Sandra Karen 422 Pool. Buddy Wayne 419 Pool, Jon Scott 121 Pine. Joseph nand IN Poole, Kathleen A. 417 Pours. Margaret 414, 121 Postman. David Edward 418 Pope, Julie 118 Poplawski. James 332 Poppenherger. Ross 161 Portello. John K Porter, Barbra I. 321 Porter, Julie 322 Porter. Rands 193 Posada Lisa Carde 124 Pasegate. Sarah 278 Pod, Linda Carole 132 Poet. Andrew Wayne 417 Pater, Steven D. 117 Pattoeff. Kerry Ray 416 Pelts, Harry Seen:. 426 Potts, Laura V.: Poulin. Richard Emile IN Poulsem Marc Evan 422 Povich, Chris 3M Pannell ' . Laura Jean Ill Rosemary 416 Powell, Gina 278 Powell, Kristen M Powell, Shenlyn 1:9) Powell. Yvonne Elizabeth 115 Powers IV. Samuel L 426 Prabhakar, Shashikanth 322 Prahhu, Sharad S 323 Prager, Glenn Run 125 Prall. John Michael 427 Praaad. Gareesh 339 Prather, Ann 198 Prather, Laaerence R 323 Pratt. Mark Allan 422 Pruak, Lisa 323 Prefontaine. Mickel John 415 Preising Jenn Maureen 418 Pitman, Robin Lynn 124 Press, State :LAG Pressendo. Michael 116.147. 264. 323 Preston, Jeffrey Ronald 42 ' Preston, Nancy Jane 416 Preston. Sheldon 187, 3)2 Preston, Steven Robert 127 Ptynassecd, Cornelia 323,429 Preudhomme. David 166 Peeves. Cheryl I.,nn 421 Prewitt. Debogah Ann 43) Prim, Beth 166 Price, David 139 Price, Lisa 118 Price. 71ffany 1(6 Price, William 60 Print, Joanne Lou 416 Pine. Debbie 113 Minsk. Anthony Paul 111 Primmer. Lei Elaine 417 Primrose. laeborah Mourne 419 Primroye, Steven Stanley 13) Prw " te, Tanya 323 PrOd4f, Tam Propheter. Ann 27$ Prowler, Chnstophe Claude 119 Pry...Meth, Julie Beth 424 Provost, Trans Manning 424 Pruitt. Denise Diane 421 Print, James A. 125 Pnre, Steven E 3.20 Pugh. Gay Ann 4I6 Putts. Arthur 162. Pulver, Maria Poi 422 Punier, Jayesh A 427 Purcell, Craig 131 Purdy, Mark 3)1 Purnell, Angela 321 Pumngton, Heidi 191 Putman, Andrew Manny 414 Putman. David 341 Putman, Chandra 20G Putnam, David 148 Putnam. Janice ly In Putt Dixie L. 116 Pyle, Susanne R 435 Pyon, Hanson 187 Pyre, DavW 302. 203 Pytosh. Michael finer 126 Oci Quackenbush, Francine 323 QuAlninf, John David 427 Quaranta. Kelly J. Quanon, Christopher S. 43) Quash , Sidney G. 424 Mwa)e, George 323 419, 431 Quaye, George 323 Quereiagossa. Dave NM Quick. Donna B 43) Quince. Aaron Fleming 125 Quinn. Matthew James 416 Quinn, Michael Alan 437 Quintandla Alma 202 QuIntrall. Denise Lame 419 (Niter. Kirk 157 Ramsey. Scott 166. 157 Randall DOM, Marti Lee 424 Randolph. Jeffrey Robert 417 Rangel, Jerri Rankin, Sandra L 418. 120 Rao, Girsdhar 324 Rapp. Chris 56.204 ItAppazzo, Richard Adam 1111 Flanchke, Tammy J. 430 Rasheed. Minna .121 Rasmussen. Brenda 161 Rasmussen. Catherine L. 416 Rasmussen, Doris 1St Rasmussen, Kula Kay In Raipotrik. Susan 210 Ran. Robert Lee 122 • Pang 314 Rathbun. Julie Lynn 111 Rather, Leslie Roberta 420 Rathman, Bill 320 Rathsark, 324 K athy. Christy NI Ratireff, Gregg A. Havegno Randy 266 lade. Julie 210 Rawson. Kumterlei (trysts 11$ Ray, Daniel Paul 424 KII)SJT, Anthony 324 Rayroike, Debbie 17 Rachel ' , Patti 69 Rues, Lasa Renee 422 Rate, Corrine 323 Raymond. Joann 321 R ater. Richard 32.1 Rau. Kim 166. 169 Rabin. Bonnie Sheryl 419 Reader, Mark 153 Raby. Kathleen U1 Reagan. Ronald S2M Kann, Bruns W 323 fteuor. Cathy 290 Ratkley. Wanda S. 426 Reap. Kenn C. 116 NMI. David Edward 422 Rebels, Roben C. ID 414 Redie, Jason 278 Reeler. James Lee 436 Nadel, Robin M. 496 Rector, Samuel Mark 416 Rader, Denise 431 Redden, Linda F. 124 Radford, Susan A. IN. 429 Redding. Kimi Raeder. Greg 267 Snnath 334 Ruts. Lan L 424 Reddy. William J. 416 Rail Randy 184 Rederick, Rabbi Len 135 Ragland, David Rimy 415 Reid, Donald Manor 417 Ragsdale, Robert Dean 415 Reed. Kirk Taylor 43) Race. Daniel Shutt 426 Reed, Mary Ellen 321. 133 Rag . Michael 1. 426 Reed. Sharon 324 Rayner, Cindy 911 ken. Sean 104 Rsiesky. Pat 266 Rene, Stephen Wayne 119 Rona. George K. 425 Reeve+, And Derek 426 Rusk), Par 37 Resin, Stephen 324 Ralston, Troy A 329 Regan. Pamela A 324 Ramby, Norman Winston 417 Regan. Tracy S 421 Redder. Shannon 425 RAIMItS, Eva Leticia 4I8 Regina )aerie 121 Rehner, Scott 324 Kaman, Adolfo 191. 415 Ramirez, Cereba 118 Reinhelt, Christy OS Ramirez- (Indy Michelle 421 Marcella A Ramirez, Dyad Ramon 4% Ramirez. Enrique Martin lit 426 Reichert. Jayne Rae 421 Reich!, Ruth Marie 419 Ramirez, Monica Annette 430 fkichman. Lim Beth 416 Reichmuth, Gregory R. 116 Luninn. Patrick Jospeh 427 Reachou, Garrett Alan 122 ihunnath. Sylvia Jawrira Reid. Patrick G. 13) 429 Knorr. George M III 115 Ramos, Michelle 430 Ken. Thomas Tuck 420 Hampton, Patrick 157 Xammuer, Joe VP Reif, Eric 191 Reigle. Don 32F Ramsey, Daniel Scott 426 Kelley. Kathleen Sue 416 Ramsey. Janelle Ann 410 Reinhold, (avid Eugene 416 Ramsey. Jute Ann 418. 121 Reinhardt. Roben FAwan1 Ramsey. a Scott 191 418 Index 411 Reinhold, Scott J. 426 Retmon, Wendy Frances 430 Retrain Kenneth Bruce Reurnbutler, Trade 324 Rezug. Michael Craig Reiter, David J. 117 KIM Chits 56 kumumen. Brenda 164 Rasmussen. Doris 152 kayroike. Debbie 17 Rao, Kim 1K. 169 Reader. Mark 159 Redding. Kink 148 Ikea Sean 104 Rekhelt, Christy 06 kekiere, Pam II) Rekiere. Michelle Lynn ItekNAM Paul M 426 ktkowski, Jason 204 Renter. Patrice Jan an Items, Sheila Mane 117. 123 Hendon. tonne 324 Hendon. Edward 427 Renner. Dianna 921 Remick, Kanie Estelle 431 Renmenter, Doug 1116 Rentz. Jenny F 421 Heusi. Laura N kenloge Neal 144 Kamm, Kristina Rene 419 Remus. Michael James 1$ ftevenaugh. lance D. 324 Nevi-this. Francisco Soto 114 ftemski, Mark 324 Retreat. Karl 324 Reyna. Michelle 324 Reynolds. K. Michael 124 Reynolds. Kelly Gene 122 Reynolds, Patrick Hanson 418 Reynolds. Shannon 324 Reynosa. James 421 Resnick John Joseph 418 Rhea. Leslie 168 Rhoades, Courtney 280.281. 29) Rhoades. Michael Paul 426 Rhoades, Tyler B. 324 Rhodes, Philip J. 415 Rhodes, Shen 102, I01 Rhodes. Susan N. 31 Rauh. Bruce D. 126 Rice Carol $ 422 km. Jerry 320 Rice. Katherine Ann 424 Rice, Michael naval 415 Rich. Barry F. 419 Richards. David 118. 324 Richards Donald Anthony 426 Richards. Junes Rodney 426 Richards, Kathleen Ann 414 Richards Michelle Elmo 419 Richards. Ryan Lawtrente 1124 Richardson Becky 191 Richardson. Beth Anne 422. 129 Daniel T 421 Richardson. Date Zane 117 Richardson. Eric Vincent 121 Richardson, Antoinette 431 Kahan:bon. Paul 161 Richardson. Wade Rukn 415 Rxhry, Mike 8$ Richmond. Michele 166 Rickard, Julia Grate 418 Rickel. Debbie Ann 423 Ricker, linant Ricker. Molly Bray 129 Riddell. James H T 124 Riddick. Karl 210 Rider. Tiffany 204 Ridley. Andrew Alan 419 Rack. Shawn Mark 421 Rad, Richard Seri 115 Ito-Singer. Diane Mane 324 Wed,. Michael Francis 419 Rat Thomas 47. 114 kat. Mark Andrea 414 Rich, Brent A. 324 Ries, Michael Wayne 4% Rath. Scott D. 127 Riethman, Robert 31.4 Rife. Pat 2P) Riffle. Chryuina M Iniums John Alfred 422 Raga, David NI Rims Dorms ?Al Raw. Pamela 202 Riggs, Perry NC Riggs, Rumen Westlyn III %mama. Emily 196 RABA thshi 422 Michelle Riley. Alberta Antonio 119 Riley. Sean 154, Ilk 25$ Ring Sean 290 Ringeltert Janus G. 414 kinglet. Dan ZU Riordan, Mike 184 Nisch. Adam Sontag 425 Risley, Derek I. 426 Ranch JoEllen Frances 121 kis:sling Donald 28. 209 %sta. Slavka Suisun 122 Rimy Jr., J ames Gordon 422 Ritchie. Carol A 119 Ratter. Curt % Ritter, Michael 170. 924 Rittereiser, Susan Beth 48) Itatimuelkr. Joel Paul It Rivas. Oscar 104. 106 Rion. Sal IS IRS Riven.. Richard 127 Roach, Andrea C.121 Roach, Paul Joseph 115 koanhone. Larry 4244 Roark. sonne 924 koat. Robert 324 Robbins, Gordon 0. 421 Robbins Jim 201 Robbins, Todd Stephen Roberson. Benjamin G. 125 Robert Best 79 Roberts. Brian Keith 415, 426 Roberts. Carrie 116. 426 Roberts. Cheryl Ann 429 Roberts. Joe 321 Roberts. Matthew John ISE 419. 421 Roberts. Melvin Patrick 417 Roberts, Paula Rae 418 Roberts Rene 278 Roberts. Richard Scott 419 Roberts Sally 324 Roberts. Steven 161. 427 Roberts. Thomas 63 Roberts. Valene 418 Roberts. Wayne Brent Robertson. Angela Rae 422 Robertson. Brock Charles 420 Robinson, Canlyn Jeanne 421 Robinson. Catherine Ann 421 Robinson, Cynthia 321 Robinson. Daniel 161 Robinson. Kimberly Ann 4N Robinson. Km 206. 267 Robinson. Monique 119 Robinson. Omar NI Robinson, Rachael Marion 416 Robinson. Ronald A. 321 Rebuch, Ara 324 Robles Carbon Marlin 41: Robles. lasbel V 324 Robles. Robert Anthony 421 kolaham. Ronda 321 Poteco, Dave 104 Rock. Debra Greer 124 Rocs. Richard Thomas 430 Roos Dowayne M 324 Rodack. Sheik Marie 427 Roden. John Richard 427 Ralenteck. April 157 Rodewald. Jonathon Jay 131. 124 Rodgers, Robert lawrom 410 Rodgers. Tammy Rae Ill Rodriguez. Dennis V 414 Rodriguez, Martha 62 Rodriguez. Denise E 122 Rodriguez. Omar Andrea 414 Roe. Ian 247 Roe. John Kevin 117 Koehler. Kathryn Lynne 490 Koehler. Stephanie til Welke. Scott 314, 127 Roessler, Karl David 124 Rcethig Gerald N 418 Rothman. Paul 204 !Wenger. Gregory George 417 kerns. Cheryl Ann 116 Rogers. Jennifer 134 Rogers, Jill Lana. 429 Matra RIM Ann at Rogers. Laura Anne 418 Rohner. Debi 210 Rawol. Jansen 166 Rohr. Terry Lee 414 Rohrhuter. Patricia Kay 418 Rohm. Debra Kay 122 Rojas Alicia 201 Rojas, Hector Medina IN Row. Michael 204 Rojo. Jesos 191 Roland. David barns 414 Roluitio, D. Vint 425 Roll. Guy 161, 324 Rollins. Linda 321 Rollins. Tim Mane 116 Ronan. Jana. C. 429 Ramat ' , Gary Edward 425 Rantough. Rah 204 Weak. Nana Lynn 419 Rome Janice Room Mary 278 Romero. Priscilla Elena 111 Romero. Robert Kenneth 427 Ramey. Lisa 321 Ramey, Theodore 321 Ratak, Michele 425 Rano, A lfonso P. Jr.. 417 Rood, Rita Marie 116 Root, Dave 294 Roney. Mike 163 Roper. Dallas 166 Rimed, Santo 924. 427 Routh. Tony 324 Rosa Michael C 324 Rosborcargli. Keith Edward 431 Rose, Delmah Mae Ill Rose. Maar ' James 417 Rene, Jan Mane 430 Rose. Jim 278 Rose. Lana Kay 416 Rose. Paula 3)1 Rose. Pete 325 Roe, Stephen Anthony 419 Resell, Maria Denise 4% Roan, Jankuk 924 Rosen. Neil 36, 121, 426 Rosenberg, Cynthia Stacy 421 Rosenfeld, Megan 321. Rosenneld. Marissa Faith 121 Rosenhahn. Shama 419. 121 Rosenstein, Cliff 161 Rosenstein. GregorY Alan 121 gmenthol, Rob 291 Rimer, Kimberly Lynn 4N Rosholt. Todd Jeffery 43) Roske. William Benjamin 411 Weiner, Eric 324 Ross Christine Ann Ross, Christine Lorraine 419 Rots, Judith 330 Ross, Suzanne 170 Rowel. Gregory Allan 421 Rae, Wendell N. III, 324 Roth. Gregor) 423 Roth. Kelly 413 Roth. Matthew 326 Roth. Sandra Lee 124 Roth, Susan Deep 121 Roth. Todd Stuart 427 Rothacker, Thomas 164 FLAMM. Melissa Fitzpatrick Rothwell. Robert H Jr.. 417 Rothman, Anita Dale 116 Rothschild. Veronique M. 4111 Rothwell Jr. Robert H. 417 kakis Susan M 430 Rouhal, Janine Rouge, Jean B 325 wallah. Christ. Marie -IN Roupe, Tardie 216, 207. 3% Routsis Donovan 166 Rowan. Ann 106. 107 Rowe, Lisa Ann 421, IN Rowe. Susan Irene IN Rowland. Daniel Lee 130 Rowley. Brenda Jean 415 Roy, Howard R Jr. 12$ Royce, John Loom 429 Royer, Tamara S. 126 ROZaltis, Todd 304 Rubel, Nicholas Daniel 411 Ruben. Rachel Ann 427 Ruben.. Peter 3241 Rubenstein, Bro myriM 426 Rubereanink, Mary Ellen P $15 RubrilMrunk, Todd David 115 Rubin. David 326 Ruben. Lai Ann 422 Ruch, Laura Gale 423 Ruch. Timothy Jams 426 Rucker, Ann Marie 9:46. 430 Rueter, Carol 60 Rucks, Rob 2S Ruesch. Cynthia 421 Rufenacht. Peter Glancy 422 Ruff, David Edward 414 Ruffennach, Kenneth G Ruffin. Robbie Renard 424 Ruffino. Gary Michael IN Halbach. Daryl John $17 Ruggieri, Joseph Francis 127 Ruggles, Lon Beth 121 Ruggles. Richard Eldrew 4 14 Ruhlman, Ellen Mane 116 Ruiz, Gloria Don Lucas 147. Ruiz, Jew 144 Rulz. Peter 392 Ruts Stephen 143 Rummel. James Ernest 417 Rummel. Red 3M Ramsey, Dan 104 Rundell. Robert Glenn 417 Rupert. Rebecca Anne 116 Runnel. Victoria Lynne 421 Rusch, Anthony ' Jteeph 49 Rush. James 141 Rush, Jamie L 421 Rush. Julie Ann 417 Rush, Michael Lee 417 Rushall. Jeffrey Leon 418 Rushing. Richard Thomas 119 Risk. Andrea Lynn 416 Russell, Darlene 161 Russell Diana Ecoelire 435 Ripaell. Frank 151 Russell. J. Ned IN Russell. Jeri Lynn 416 Mark 161 Russell Ronald Duane IN Russell, Ryan IC) Russell. Timothy Dale 418, 421 Russo, Daniel Louis IN Russo. Deterah Lynn 425 Russo, Tons, 170 Rust. Steve 334 Rutin, Howard Scott IN Ruiner. Elizabeth Susan 415 Ryan, Can M 423 Ryan, Elizabeth Ann 42.422 Ryan. Jennifer Lynn 130 Ryan, Julie CO Ryan, Lee Jerome 125 Ryan, Lisa Sue 184.926. 415 kynish, Susan Roberta 416 8 s 4 141gairs, Jeremy 181 bal. Chum 206 Sabel. Jovito 289 Said, Angela Renee 121 Sabel, Sheryl 148 Swim. Jonathan Lucas 419 Sacks Jeffrey S 431 Sacks, Karen Michelle 424 Scent Sandra Patricia 118 Salvo, Jason 924, 435 Sagan, Christine Mary 129 Sagan. Mark H 421 Sage, Suzanne Marta IN Sidon. Shari 210 Saimo. Daniel Martin 427 Same, Ent James IN Salm. Delphio J. 116 Sakuraa, Aya 126 WAS, Anthony 392 Salts Loretta Ann 42$ Saltido, Mary Alma 326. 126 Saklana. Alberto J. 427 Salem. Christopher Robert 4% Salim, Atdul Halm IN Salinbas, Ray F. 429 Ulm Victoria 325 shahs, Mama M. 422 SUMMA R. Charles D. 323 Saltontall, David Philip 125 Saltz, Steven Scott 422 Saban. Juliette 161 Samaniego. lieu Romo 119 Wawa. Rah 32P Samdani. Taufigue It Same.. Ken 335 Sampson. Elisabeth !Rube 118 Sanchez. Angelica S. 416 Sanchez, Catherine Eileen 416 Sanchez. Cynthia Ann Sanchez. Marro 87 Sanchez, Marisa IN Sandahl, James Carl 417 Sandbwrgh, Brett 94 Sanders. Donesta Morgan 421 Sanders. Laurette Denise 418 Sanders Mitchell Lee 423 Sandler. Bryan TN Sandler. Lee Michael 418 Sandoval. John 187. Sands, Stott NI Sanford, Jennifer A IN Santorman, Steven Michael 12$ Sannes Joel 166 human, Robert 209 Santini, David John 424 Samna. David J 422 Index EXCLAIMING 1 9 8 8 111 March 18. Federal grand - jury indicts John Poin- g. dexter. Oliver North and others on conspiracy charges in Iran-Contra affair. Photo by Wide World Photos Sup. Tim NI Sara Lien 411 Gall Patricia 419 Suette. Himont 925 Sargent. Wend! ?k0 SOUVIalt, Stacey 4N Sarum. Heather N. 416 Sartono, Peter Jan 421 Saner. Leonard Josvepts 122 Waft 114 Sate. Gretchen Elizabeth 119 Satterfield. Michael James 430 Saxton Stephanie Ann 111 Sauenopf. Marty 170, 430 Saul. Krell 925 Sauna Andrew 092, 427 Umber . Junior 87 Savarese. (Inv NO, 3 Savitt. Julie A. 121 Sawa, Annamarla 115 SAWA, Anne a U. 116 Sawyer. Brian It 421 Sawyer. Melissa Ann 418 Sat, Scat115 Saystmkh, Denny NO Sayer. Janice L 426 Sayler. Sandra Sue 114 Sailor. Lora Ann I% Sturtato. Keith M Sbngia, Clad IN Scale. Courtney Anne 130 Scanlan. Keno 525., anima Kelly SO Scannell. Cathenne Ana 424 Scannell, Michael J. 170 Searpan. Katy 290 Schaefer. Kevin 151 Schaefer. Paul Edward 414 Schaeffer, Carol 325. 125 Schaeffer, Jeffrey M. 415 Schaeffer. Kt1.10. 44 Schafer. Lisa 166 Schaff. Mark J. 426 halter. Janet 192, 103 Schaffer. Robin Nicole Ill StMich. Kim Lane 124 tall. Mil Xi, N9 haMann, Patricia CS 411 Schanerman, Brun 325.4% Janina Warren 191 Scharf, None) Ellen 411 haul:neck. Adam Thomas haler. Barbers 191 Schaehan. 90 Scheel, Wayne NI Scheeringa Shawn Michael 4:2 Scherer. Jason 191 Schemer. Tina 161 Schell, Wayne I65 Scheme, Chnstopher Robin 427 Scheneman, Larry James 417 Schenkel, Cathy 191 Schema Craig Donald 417 Schepps, Ann Girard 1% Scherer, Kimberly 424 Schermann, Chris 209 Schermertrom. Bob 114 Schrum!. Junin 158 Schick, ft Jean 415 Schick. Emil) Jeanne 115 Schick. Nannette Mane 122 SobWh, Don ft 417 Schiffer. Jane Mary 425 SeMelon. Mary Jo IN Infamy. Jeffrey 312. 326 harrier. Dean NO Miner. Adnenne A. 427 loner. Curt J. 421 landa Mulene 416 Manger. Lara Schluter. Michael TX. 425 Schkeht. Tammy Rambo L 419 Schleuman. Karen Ann 1% Schluta Michelle Frances 410 SchmidRall. Rohn M. 427 Schmidlin. Luanne Mane 416 Schmidt, Bnan 3% Schmidt. ( kite Dawn 117 Schmidt. Edward Joseph Schmidt, Lisa 210 Schmidt, Mart Anthony 416 Schmidt, Paul 148 Schmidt. Todd 163 Schmitt, Elizabeth Ann 421 Schmitt. Michelle NI Schmitt. Tiffany C. 421 Sctunitt•Rooky, Lau E 425 Schneider, Jay 2921 425 Schneider, Julia Angebka 419 Schneiderman. Aaron IN Schnefier, Robert A 115 Ancor, Brain 191 Schmidt,, Erich Gregory 423. 427 Schoenbeck, Dennis James 424 Schap:, Came Margaret 421 Schofield, Andrew 326, 42.5 Scholia Candace Denean 4% hob. Kurt Andrew IN Schrader. Mark Todd 427 Schramm Jr, Edward Ar thur 421 Schroder. M Angel 414 Schroder. Randolph Lee 127 Schroeder, Dee 152 Schroeder. Richard Gene 426 Schroeder. Rick 258 Schroeder, Shen Lynn 4Si Schubert, Dale ND Schubert Mark 28:9 Schubert Stephanie W. 122 hinderer. John Michael 425 Schugar, Catherine 4% Schulte. Jane 157 Schultz, Caryl Lynn 119 Schultz, Elaine Ruth 419 124 Schultz, Gloria 124. 429 Schultz, Greg 147 Schultz, Jason 162. 169 Schultz, Kevin William 423 Schultz, Martin Brun 427 Schumacher. Gregory Alan 417 Schumacher. Karen Carole IA 427 Schumacher. Troy William 415 Schumaker, J.D. 7441 Schuman. David SM Schuman. Teresa T26 Schwab. Carte Dawn 125 Schwan. Bartley Aaron 122 Schoapparh. Charted F. 415 Schwartz, Adam Daniel 118 Schwartz, Hillary Ann 411 Schwartz. Jay Earl 117 Schwartz, Jeffrey Allen IN Menet:. Julie A 116 Schwartz, Kim 290 Schwartz, Liu 166, 159 Schwartz, Pamela Rae 42) Schwartz, Tony INO Schwartter.Kerr. J. Lynn 414 SCA101,1•11, Tway S 421 Schoch ' ' ' . Eric 161 Schoen.. Patrick SM Schweitzer, Rabin It 436 Schwichtenberg. Rattan 163 Sammie, Michael 191 Soolield, Simone 2% Smoler, James 163 Scott Liner 232 Scat. Ginger Suzanne 426 Scott, Philip Michael 126 Stott, Randy Charles 415 Sortt, Rea 148. 149. 127 Scott, Tom DM Scoulien, Jennifer fa, 168 Scoville. David Michael 425 Scudder, Err Hutmaa 170. Jdk Scudert John M. 115 Starner ' s, Robert C 420 Sebring. G. Michael 124 Sebring. Sarah 167 Secakuult Susan 187, ?Ce2 Setkinger. Mike 2M dais. Amy L 418 Side. DeNel 169 Segal. Andrea D. 117 Segal. Stephanie Joy 419 peseta Andrew White 115 Seibert, John Donley 419 Stela Jim Allan 414 idea Daniel Paul 422 Seifert, Daniels 196 Seder, Jill Rene IS Seiler. Teta. 164. za Sekaquaptesa, Brenda NI. 480 Selak, Marta 3% Selby. Keith Laird 416 Selby. Whim SM Selby. Sydney Jot 431 Seleslcy, Renee come era Self. Rene Rae 127 Beck Too 22M Sellers. Cheryl 193, 191 Sellers, Inn Ann 427 Seller. Shannon 196. 326 Sells, Douglas G Selman. Carol Ann 119 SemMer. Monica 421 Seminars. Nicholas 42) mon, Duane 926 ow. Yong Cheonng 422 Sepik Anne 161 Seratelli, Omni 107 Serene. Jeffrey Scott 116 Sergeant, Carl Scott 119 Serlin. Brad Michael 121 Sirpm. Miguel A 4% Serrano. Jennifer 151 Serrates Manuel Jesus 421 Trutt ' s. Christy 107 Sertich Jr.. Robert 452 Session. Lon 191. IN StMa011,, Suzette J. 117 Settle. Thomas Raymond 415 Sever. larkla 326. IN Snead. William Henry 423 Sewell. Chnume Anne 414 Seaton. Frank TN Sexton. Joy Rayless ' . ira Sexton, Tom 166 Seymour, Jane Elizabeth 116 Shafer. Jeffery 161 Shafer. Kay Jean 122 Shaffstall. Richard 213 Shah. Himardhu Hammaild lid 422 Shah, Raju C. 116 Shah. Sandtep JM %unbent Sally Lynn 4214 Starn.aldma Celinda 169 Shank. Patricia Michelle 415 Shannon. Don 161 Shannon. John 163 Shapiro. Fran 201 Sham, Antonia Dawn 421, 424 Sharkey, S0,11 326 Sharkey. Susan 116 Sharma. Seems 414 Sharp Ronald Junes Jr. 11$ Sharp Dave 144 Sharp Stephanie Thruniond 116 Shaw, Dana 117 Shaw, Dail Linton 117 Shaw Myra Janis 430 Shaw Wendy M. 125 Shea. Cynthia Elizabeth 414 Shea, May Ella TN Shea, Mike ,M,7 Shearer. John Leo 418 Sheehy. Kimberly Anne 421 Sheffer. Card Ann 427 Sheldon, Liman Ancona Shell. Karen Mark Et Shelly, Lisa 191 Shelton. Billy Eugene 417 Shen:kn Suzanne Shenghwa. Hviung 914 Shkpard, Marla 206 Shepard. Stacey %I Shephaerd. Karen Jean 414 Sheppard, Julie III Sheppard, Kith Jean 415 Sheppard. Richard David 427 Sheppmon, Jar 187 Sheridan, Sham 4:2 Sheridan. Todd Michael 424 Sherman. Douglas Bennett 421 Sherman. Joel Loren 414 Sherman, Stephen James 415 Sherman. Timothy R 427 Shen, Konrad D. 417 Shea, Simms 326 Shetterly. David T. 422 Shettan. Linda Shiel. Ralph 101 Shields, Janet Chro:. 114 Shah. Sheila Kuang.Tee. 4% shimmy Callen 421 Shine. Audra 196 Kelly Zat Shinn. Slunnork, Richard Row Sr 430 Shipp Dasid ADAM Shape Gregg 476 Shirley. Allan Ray en Shirley. James 147, 3% Shiva Chithiu 117 Shivelhort Paul 163 Shively. Melt,. Irene 416 Shoemaker. Mark 290 Shoptaugh. Wintery An, Anne 119 Shorn, Mike Ross 4.% Short Thomas Conley Jr 326. 417. 427 Shat. Brandon 3% Shorty, Fine Ann firr Shoup. David 164. riZS Stray. Jay 1111 Strayer. Kira Shresta Bob ?di Shaker, Hillary Shunb, Mohand 127 Shwayder. Mindy ?il Swo, Denise Mane 114 Sievert Rod 116 Siegal. Steven Jerome 416 Siege, Scott Silas 415 Siegel. Jay Ng Siegel, Lisa Francine 422 Siegfried, Chrhtian 43) IL Soviets begin withdrawing troops from • Afghanistan. The worst drought since the Dust W Bowl days strikes the U.S. A prolonged record of high tem- peratures, catastrophic forest and brush fires in the West, and pollu- tion-choked beaches combine for a grim summer that heightens fears of the " greenhouse effect " . S. Iran Air A300 jet. ja liner is shot down by U.S. w warship Vincennes in the Persian Gulf, killing all 290 aboard. 28. Sprinter „. Ben Johnson of Canada is W stripped of his Olympic gold medal (or steroid use. November 8. George Bush elected the president, W defeating Michael Dukakis. 21. A bomb ex. plodes aboard Pan Am • flight 103 over lockerbie. Scotland killing 270. Compiled by The Phoenix Gamine Sierintrid, Michele 195 Mier. Cynthia 166 Mahwah. Nancy Lynne 419 Samos. Elizabeth Belle 121 Signal. Michael Erie 43) MN Mad Han 417 Sikokie, Daniel George 419 Icon. Cynthia Marie 424 Saha. Michael Anthony Rob- ert In Silva, Sandals ' 187, 191 Ism Leticia G 413 Silver, Dasid Charles 161. 419 Silver. Jame John 427 Silverman. Jeffrey Allen 415 Silverman, Rabat Mart 43) Silverman. Susan Joy Silverstein. Mart 161 limn. Chris 201 Silvestri, Diane Louise 416 Sim Stew long 417 Simmers. Melissa Marie 421 Simmons. Craig Brian 417 Simmons. Shelley Rae Ill Simmons. Todd M 117 Simon, Elise Beth 49 Simon. William Parnell 43) Sirnote, Reba Lynne 48 Sumineau. Jeff V. 96 Simongh. Paul Joseph 117 Simpson. Robert W Jr 119 Simpson. Benjamin David 425 Sampan. Kathryn Dumb 426 Simpson. Stacey A. 121 Madmen. James Paul 124 Sinclair. Michelle 30 Melo, -lore Annette 43) Singh, Anil 127 Singh. Listen 117 Singleton. Julie Ann 418 Nildti 201 Sinn. Pearl III Sennett. John 94 San Richard David 48. 424 Sank, Gregory Willem 415 Skaff. Arden. MS Skates. Michael 198. 426 Skanchy. Pair L 119 Skeihm. Kathryn Ann 427 Skidmore. Dale Wesley 421 Skillman. Coley 127 Skinner, Jane Elizabeth 116 Skladany. Paula 316 Skeet, Kathleen Marie 416 Skotmcks. ran Justin 419 Skouwn. Richard Hall 427 Skowroeski. Suva 163 Stutecil, Kathleen M 426 Mir. Tandem D. 116 Slam Cary Alan 48 Slane. Helen Marie 425 State, Ester Aurora 118 Stater, Debra R 422 Slater. Rodney 3)1 Slating. Low 169 Slattery. Mary Michael 416 Slaughter. Sarah Lynn 416 Slautterhok Paige 170 Sleesman. Charles C Its Sktten. Phillip Dale 417 Slink.. David Edward Sloan. John 209 Shun. Tamara Ruth 41 6 Skeuns. Arlene Staples 1Iv Stacker. Betty Carol 116 Nugent-1u Kimberly Lynn 422 Margaret Ann 430 Small. Jason 154 Small. Krim Michael 115 Snaffle v. Jeffery Austin 420 Smdt, Erich Richard 119 Smith. Robert D. 117 Smith II. Gear Livingston 417 Smith. Andrew David 416 Smith. Charles 163. 169. XX Smith. (beryl 106, 107 Smith, Cory John 417 Smith. Cynthia Roberts 418 Smith. Erik Patrick 420 Smith. Gail Melva 48 Smith, Gregory Ionian 418 Smith. Gwen 191 • Muth. Henry Charles 44.66 Smith, James Bernard 126 Smith. Jeffery Earl 419 Smith. Jennifer Shawn 125 Smith, Jennifer IRS Smith. Joan Lynn 116 Smith. Juliette D Smith, Karen Mark 416 Smith. Keith B 414 Smith. Kelly 276 Smith. Kristin 100 Smith, Lanes Anne 121 Smith. Laura Gay 421 Smith, Lisa G 419 Smith. Lon XS Smith. Mark 94 Smith. Michael Bradley 111 Smith. Michael 490. 422 Smith, Michelle OP Smith. Patrick John 416 Smith. Sandy Lynn 416 Smith. Scott Eric 414 Smith. Shelby C 121 Smith Stephanie Anne 416 Smith. Steve Smith, Tamers K 48 Smith. Thane Harris 114 Smith, Todd Glenn 415 Smith. Todd 204 Smith. Wendy Ann 424 Smith, William Harlan 413 Smock. Sean Paul 49) Wens Jr. Roy 151 amyl . Kimberly Ann 416 Snelling Cynthia I. 417 Snider. Eric Stephen 121 Studer. Mark 34. 1337 Snyder. Colin 3820 Snyder. David Gilbert 116 Snyder, Dawn 196 Snyder. Janne( ' Carol 415 Snyder. Marie Elizabeth 4% Snyder. Patti 121 Snyder. Rob 94 Snyder, Stephen 161 So, Kneen Sarah 126 Socharkl, Kristin Ann It Sokol. TJ 11) Sokolosky. Cheryl Margaret 121 Snla, Juha Taro 48 Solar. Richard John Jr. 421 MI. Darrow Kan 119 Sniper. Heidi Elizabeth 4% MM. Deborah Mane 421 Scenekh. Swan 417 Somemdike. Scoot !SS Scanner. Steven Niels 424 album Paula Renee 419 Soots. Kristin Marie 18 Sorting Christine 168 Sorting Maria 14h 158 Somewski, Christopher 3 48 Soamesiki. Michele 2% Sossansui.Snxt Harm 419 Soto, Chns 144 Soto. Gibers 427 Soucy. Mania Crch 48 Soughton IV. Robert Lee 427 Sourutrt, Jeff 204 Souruirt, Nancy Ruth 124 Sounder. Sint Joseph 115 Sousse°. Salim Ma 427 Soza. Melissa Rat 119 Spadafore. bend Michael 419 Spsdaro. Steven 191 Snarls. Beth Ann 119 Spangler. KM Mary Pat 421 Spann. Morin ' Andrew 426 Spargo, David Andrew 48 Sparks. PhillipM 90 Sparks. Richard 278 Spat. Deanne K. 48 Sped Leslie 142 Spieler Debra Suzette 414 Spellman, Leon 70 Spence. Jean Louise 116 Spent-tr. Nicholas Edward Jr. 42: Semen. Michelle Renee 4% Spencer. Rebecca Sue 416 Spencer. Terrence 1311 SPiegetman, Vnian 171 Sigel. Christine Mane 119 Spillarl. Jenny 166 Sprig Nicholas Patrick 415 Spra. Andrea Lynn 429 Spivey. Thomas Allan 111 Speer Renee Gail 49 Spieler. D.C. 161 Splitslows. Kelly 18 Spine. S Mark 126 Sammie. Steven Shawn 4114 Sprague, Chnstopher Pat. rick 43) Sprntrer. Ronald Lee 421 Sponger. Karen Mane 411 Springer. Kristen 161 Springer. Mau 278 Springer. Patricia Design 48 Springer. Philip A 418 Springer. Tracy Anne 121 Sprimuteen, Bruce St spun Gregg 451 Squires, Mart Eugene INS Sree•Variganji. Saran Kenai 187 Sisk, Louin Edward 433 St. John, Dan 87 St lows. Jason 81 St. Peter. Greg I% Stair% Lodewljk M R. 419 Sluts, Deborah In Ill Saber. Darren Day 426 Stark. David B. 41) Slaty. lawn 1K) Stan. Jeffrey William 412 Stab , Melanel Rots 115 Stahl. Adam 294 Stahl. Francine 170 Stahl. Kelm Wayne 433 Stahl, Regina In 424 Mahler, Joanne L Stall. Todd M. 118 Stallaceth, Brenda Dee 429 Standar. Rodney Hill Ill Slum, Roberta Judith 115 Stanley. Jeff 3)4 Stanley. Joe 278 Stanley, Lance Jeffrey 4% Stanley, Linda Lee 411 Stanley. Patty 210 Stansberry, Gregory Wayne 177 whin. Stan 376 Stanton. Misr 267 mg.), Keith Lauren ' s 417 Sulk. Cedrick 163 Stark. Dad Matthew 116 Stark. Jennie 12. 46 Stark, Mark Jack 417 Starkersburg Virginia E 416 Staro, Joseph 161 Starr. Connie Lee 121 Starr, Daniel Arthur 490 Starr, Jeffrey K 115 Steyr, Judith Ann 422 State. K Lamm 101 Staudt!. Laura Ellen 129 Stealer. Julie Lynn 421 Me:Inger Erika 198 Swelsmith, Judith D 426 Steer. Sean Gaston Ill Steffen. Sarah Elizabeth 415 Steffes, Leslie Jam 48 Steffy. Ron %7 Stegelmner. Sandra 426 Stern. Roberta Dee 421 Steil, Heather 155 Stein. Julie f41. 125 Stein. Karen X 48 Steinhart. Cindy Marie 116 Steinberg. Michelle Helen 4% Steiner. John Martin August 116 Steiner. Lisa Michelle Feld man 424 Steiner, Philip 191 Steiner. Scott C. 411 Stumm,. Rheta Robin 417 Strider. Jennifer Anne 116 Steenweg Theresa E 116 Stephanie Me 429 Stephens, Christopher Can. des 420 Stephens. Todd 83 Stephenson. Debra 419 Stephenson, Geoffrey Donald 430 Stephenson, John DAM 418 Sttppert. Brad 191 Sternberg Daryl Static 118 Mika Michelle Dann Ehrhardt 415 Stevens. Scott 204 Stedrrn, Sterling Reed 422 Stevens, Todd Andrew 4% Stevenson. Hilary is 118 Stevenson. Jeffrey LeMu 416 Stewart. Charles Frederick 411 Stewart. Calla 134 Stewart. Donna 107. Ihn Stewart, Gene J 472 Theme R 472 Stewart, Tiffany 1114 Stewart. Tracy Kathryn 421 Stumm. Robert Eugene Stienweg Michael C. 419 Stake, (lark Andrew 423 Stiles, Chris 117 Stinnett. Danny 103 Stinson. Christopher Toad 412 Stine n, Rick 184 Stir. Judy Ann 115 Stir, Kristen 186 Slams, Vick 164 Staub Michelle Ann 119 Stoddard, DAMN Robert 417 Stem. Ross 201 Stoffel Sent Alan 1% Stokes. Eddie 95 Stokes, Michael M 417 Stone. Cheryl Castillo 412 Stone. Cynthia Lee 414 Stone. Debra Lynne 416 Store, Grill Elm 421 melting Mark Bradley 429 Stoneman. Melissa 161 Storch, [Jayne Jo) 49 Stogmer, Eric 278 Stems-Wells. Laurie Ann 126 Story. Michael John 426 Stott, Glade Carl 421 Stover Laura Montan 420 Stowe. Stephanie Jean 116 Stowers, Kim Frances 4% Stowers, Mike 163 Starr Laura Monism 429 Stncire. Nancy 198 Strut. Ent ' 191 Stratum. Gail Christine 429 Straub. Karen B 425 Straw. Carl 90 Steelier. Mindy DM! 430 Strtitfeld, Sett 357 Strickland, Jim 109 Stringha. Stewart 84 Strode. Wendy 170 Stroh. Wes Ike Steenberg. Reid Roberts 417, 423 Stronagh. Susan F Ill Strom. Martin William 417 Struher. Laurence Lovett 121 Strurlreyer, Jan " 1M Struthers. Alan 163 Stry. Stephanie A. 419 Stan. tune 193. 429 Stuart. Leslie Kay 121 Stubbs, Trudith Jean 424 Stull. Julie Lynn 412 Many Jo 422 Stutzman. Rhoda 141 Su. Nam M2 Su. Sliu.Nin IS Subs. Richard Thomas 115 Subbert. Kyle James I ' ll Suds, Jew Alberto 417 MSS Jill Marie 48 Sugar. Non Lyne 411 Sugablunes, San 4% Sugemman. Heidi Sue 48 Suitt, DOMIlat Jeffrey 114 Sukkar. Faris David 417 Suleiman, Hussein 417 Mints. Peter 414 Aka Seth 61 Sullins. Mary Elizabeth 119 Sullivan Jr.. Ronald G. 423 Sullivan. ChristopherJ. 417, 4% Sullivan. James A. 415 Sullivan. lumber M. 418 Sullivan. Jill Mary 418 Sullivan, Joy 169 Sullivan. Lawrence 43), 121 Sullivan. Mona 4.8 Sullivan, Scott 1041 Sullivan. Thnothy Ikon 121 Summers. Keith Alan 419 imam Train Lane 48 Surliest Cohn Dole 129 Sun, ling 148. 158 Sun5bIcen. Corinne Loa 119 Umbel. Karl Ilkka 125 Suet Karen 165 Susah. Jeffrey Thomas 427 Swam Shawn 166. 167 Sunman, Swim H 130 Sultan, Robert E. Jr. 116 Sutton. Matthew 418 Sutton, Sandra L 41) Suzuki. Chat 201 Ssatora. Scat James Ill Swan Ill. Joseph Bishop 426 Swander. Tarns Lynne 420 Swanky. Curtis Brent 48 Swaim tr. Rebecca 416 Swanson. Bethany 148, 201 Swanson. James 1(43 Swanson. Janet L 424 Swanson. Suzanne Adien Swartz, Kun 290 Swartz, Mary Shannon 419 Swart; Susan Gram 421 Sweaty, Dale Allen 116 Sweeney. Mark Francis 115 Sweeney. Suzanne Renee 420 Sweet, Carry [hokum 130 Sweet, Gary Frederick 421 Swenson, Cecilia Marie 416 Sw ift. Darrel Leon 43) Swift. Jonathan Dean 423 Syrbronlii, Marie Lynn 116 Syed, Athar Mohammad 412 Sypherd, Shen Mane 49 Stalwinski, Mark Richard 421 Szczeparod Darlene M 413 Tt Ir 2 Index T. Egberi, James 1St Tact, Steven Lee 427 Takla, Joan Mark 417 Thur, Seth David 429 Taj, Remind David 421 Take:murk Tito 161 Takenaka, Libby 118 Miasmic. Ryan 151 Tamen. Kym 210 Talbert. Elizabeth D. 421 Talbott. Glenn Alan 424 Talbott, Thomas 161, 204 Tam, Melinda M. 427 Tunaszewski. Sara 204 Miura Andrea Elizabeth 417 Tan, Lay Imes Jansen 422 Tan. Solomon Kent Hong 121 Tang, Debbie 187 Tag. Joyce Su-Chen 425 Tag, Julie Ann 416, 422 Tang, Neal Oath 427 Tans. Roland Edmund 419 Tunenhotz, Troy V19 Tanner, Darrell Ray 422 Tun, Felicia Lin 419 Tanuchredja, Johan Halm 427 Tapks David M. 430 Tab. Karen Hestlyn 419 Taszarelc, James Michael 414 Tate, Jennifer Ann 415 Tate. Tress Sue 421 Tatum. Christine Marie 429 Taub, Marc Douglas 415 Tufa, Diabeth Gibson 416 Tains, John 278 Moder, Rodney John 126 Taylor, Carol Laura. Jr. 430 Taylor Rice, Teresa Ann 424 Taylor. David Anthony 417 Taylor. G.T. 87 Taykekke. Tema An 419 Teagardin, Jayne 219 Teague, Andrew 417 Tebow, Brad 184 To:lia. HutHaan 184 Tees. Paul 158, 198 Teeter s, Michelle 158 Teeth liddi Jayne 129 Teeth Stephen Michael 426 Teals. Bryan 20 Tenth Elam 202 Tekd., Eamumk Gregory 117, 418 Tekk, Solomon Belay 122 Teener, George William 414 Temple, JoAnn Mane 419 Temple. Michele P. 420 Tens, Chris 294 Terry, Beet Lynn 427 Testa ' . Judith Ann 414 Tetnault, Margaret Mary 426 Ten Victor 206 ' Macke-ray, Melissa Ann 418 Thagard, Amy Locke 126 Thames, Rachel Ann 426 Thayer, Todd Allen 117 The, KiangSle 425 Twinum, Kathryn Ann 116 Theetad.Gretcbem Ann ILS Thiel HOW. 67 Thielke, Julie Mark 426 Turret , Eric 161.278 Tanen, Linda Naomi CD Thdcoll, David Andrew 426 Th04 Kenneth Patrick 420 Thomas, Arthur Lee 420 Thomas, Brenda Lee 417. 426 Thomas Candace 390 Thomas, David 148 Thorax, Daus Chuks 416 Thema. Damn Lynne 424 Th•at. Debra k 427 Thomas, Diana Lynn 421 Thomas, John David 433 Thorns, Joseph David 424 Thomas, Karen IN Thomas, Keith 415 Thomas, Kent 166 Thomas, Kurt 167 Thwas, Gandy° 415 Thaw, Pamela 152 Thaw, Olt Andrew 417 Thomas, Stephen Robert 417 Thempsoa, Czalg Peter 427 Thompson. David Russell 425 Jean Nora Thompson, Jennifer 191 Thompoon. Kathy 278 Thompson. Pamela Sue 416 Thompson. Pat Diamond 415 Thompson. Tom 151 Thompson, Valerie Jean 129 Thoinspon. Phillip Matthew 429 Thorley, Janet Melissa 430 Thorne. Donal Lynn 43) Thome. Kirk Hanson 435 Thur. Kandla Anne 4 21, 124 Thurston, Kimberly Jean 416 Tore. Mark Oil Tielke, Kelly Anne 421 Teske. Mark Gregory 417 Tietamt Heather F. A. 418 Tiffany Jr., Michael Edward 427 rogue, John Kenn 423 Tirvinh Roberto Emilio 419 Tilden. Patricia Lone 425 Tillery, Tony. 191 Tillotson, Kevin Wayde IM TIIITIOCU, Alan 161. DI Twat Mark 91, 98, 99. 199, 426 Tumeth. Ronald 169 Tann, Ds ' Ann 42.0 Thilla, Carmine Mu 425 littler, Frank P. 428 Tatra, Harvey 427 Tobin. Nancy Marsha 425 Tobin. Thom Andrew 429 Todd. Kimberly 198 Torment Edgar 187 Tolbert, Linda I% Tobin, Courtney 294 Tolley. Mkhele L 421 Tolson. Karen Wine 426 Taman. Richard Alan 411 Tom, Lily 164 IN tuaalko, Judson G. 121 Tomas. Kent 196 Tauzin Heather 204 Teranceln Susan 415 Towers. Lucy 8.1111111111 426 Tanen, Christina 0. CIS Tomlbuce. Lisa Patricia Ill Toralinson, Michael James 416 Tompkins, Christine Lana 424 Teak Santina May 43) Tong Pamela 426 Toakinson, Scott Thomas 416 Tooker. Deanna Lee 116 Taub , Brian J. 118 TOM, BD 191 Ton Della Suzanne 426 Toadish John 281 Torge, Caroline 161 Ulan, Suzanne 426. 491 Tornabene, Christopher John 116 Toro Kimberly Ann 426 Torres, Andre Maurice 430 Torres, Dining Michelle 428 Torres, Elizabeth 410 Torn Fay Olsen 419 Torres, Jose 03 Torres, Maria 202. 429 TWOS. Mark Aro 121 Tees, Nancy 148, 206 TOUT% Priscilla C. 416 Telmer. Brennan Patrick 117 Touby, LISA Michele 120 Townsend, Arlene Theresa 429 Toy. Grey Kwan Jr. 415 Tratudahl, Sandra Birch 421 Tracy. Kathleen M 43) Trader. Brandy 289 Trager, David Stanley 417 Traicoff, taunt Ann 422 Trainer, Julie 194 Trainor, Julia 168, 169 Trash Theresa Mane 42) Ttapanl. Kann Loren 415 Trapp, Renee Ann CA Traub., Brett Willow 426 Travers, William Jerome 187 Travis. Merry Lynn 278 Teaw, Shelley 12, 194 289 281 Traynor, Jeffrey Dale 417 Then Eric Michael 417 may, Mary Suzanne 424 liehearne, Anne-Mark 426 treleaae, Heidi Christine 421 Twit, Susan Ringgold 49) Treat, Tammy 74 Trethaway, Kayla Renee 429 T win Erie Joa 420 Tribioll, Shawn Anthony 423 Trine, Ashahed lit MI Tick NISTA 420 Trier, Can Lorene 416 Trimmer. Kerry Dean 430 Triplett, Chris !SI, 166 Tetchily Eve 290 Trojan, Jeffrey John 415 Treks+. Christine 119 Thum Tab My 127 Trwie, Ralph Willard 427 Trawl, Faye Alain. 420 Truant, Scott 170 Troyer. Kocrtney 166 Trueblood, John David 4 16 Thilla Dan 202 Trujillo, Kean 163 TrvIcelt, Roberta J. 416 Truman. Cindy Trumpower, Kest. ' Charles Trvshel, Henry Thomas III 426 TrusKinsky, Mary J. 114 Tshlbula. George 167 Tusee, Elfreda Mae 429 Thutsumida. Vicki Lou 426 Tun, Gina 423 Tucker, Blain Austin 417 Ticker. Clay 294 Tucker, Edward Johr. 421 Tacker, Stephanie 17,2 Tucker•Lesis, Chain 6.. Hue 120 Thlly. Diane Meade 429 Tully, Terry Lee 427 Time, Merry Carol 126 Ting Lilly lei 426 Tunnel, Christopher 267 Tupper. Darin Jon 426 Turanbusten, Marie Ann 421 Turk, Allison 278 Turk, Jennifer Wells 421 Turman Ill. Ronk 201 Turner. Amy 156, 169 Terrier, Bryan H. 425 Turner, Clark s M. 117 Turner. Justin 03 Turner, Kim 191 Turner. Michael Alphome 430 Turner. Tina 206 Turrest tich 151 Tun raki,Stem David 420 Timken, Snell Michael 427 T aang Timothy Robert 421 Mtn Swan E. 418 Tuttle, Karen Lee 420 Tuttle, Linda Rae 417 Tweedy, Steven Duane 426 Thu, Mau-Una 426 U U Catkaj, Elisabeth A. 426 Udall. Jordan Jams ID Uffenz Ronald R. 414 Uhl. Nancy Ruth 417 Uhks, Jeff 267 Manger, Brian 152, 156, 167 Underwood. Katrina Mane 416 Underwood. Lisa Kay 116 Ung Thinary 79, 80 Unarkoller, Jeffrey Theo. dote 429 Uoganhi, KOJI 426 Urban, Christopher John 416 Urban, WI Kay 419 Urban, Michael Allan 472 Urbane, Edward A. 419 Urbatack Steven 151 Una, Levi Aan Unlade:, Arthur Bee 422 usaha, Vine 213 Thaw., Sandy 68 thirty, Beim David 415 l ' sserv. Darrell 204 1 ' 0.. Craig Clifton 415 , Jeff Randall 412 liter, Mary 196 v Thant, Carotene SO Vaeha, Michael Bence 416 Vaal Larry 208 Vida, Monet 101, 426 Valdez, Swot 198 Venni., Alexander Jr. 422 Valenzutta, Craig 170 Vaknzuela, Dearth 120, 426 Vallenut Judy 14 Via Arc, Mark 201 Vaa der Schenk, Arjan Eric 426 Van dee Wade, Paul D. 416 Van der Walt, Gerhard Ste- nuns 4:1 Van Doren, Tank Aake 423 Van Dyke, Mark 62 Van Epps, Elizabeth 290 Van Island, Katherine Lo- retta 411 Van Ho ten Walker, Todd 415 EXCLAIMING 1 9 8 9 24. The Exxon Val. dez spills more than 10 • million gallons of oil in Alaska ' s pristine Prince William Sound. 3. Chinese troops fir- indiscriminately march w on pro-democracy crowds in Beijing, killing hundreds. Photo by Wide World Photos July 3. The Supreme Court s grants broad authority to w states to restrict women ' s rights to terminate pregnancies. Ili May 26. Lattie Coor. presi• s dent of the University of W Vermont, is named the 14th president of Arizona State University. October 17. An earth- measuring 7.1 on w the Richter scale rocks the San Francisco Bay area, killing 67 and causing an estimated 37 NI• lion in property damage. 9. East Germa• • ny opens its borders, sig- .. naling the beginning of the end of the Berlin Wall. December 20. U.S. troops smash forces of Panamani. e an General Manuel Noe iega. Noriega eludes capture but is later seized. Compiled by The Phoenix Gazette 1 In tribute to those w o hat " died. We honor th it memory. Michael C ilton Tracy Gold Stephanie Gunnell Beverly McKerracher Aliza Moskowitz Matthew Sean Murphy Marian Myers Michael Net Dirk Patterson Gregory Pomeroy ' Jeanne Ranger-Crawley Irene Sullivan .4 id Valenta Brian Welch Van Houtd Jennie L an Vise, Stephen Douglas 139 Waldrop, Brad C. 430 Watson. Bryan Anthony 49 Van Leven. Harold David Visinueiner, Laura C. an Waldrop. Jonathan Bradley Watson. Deborah L. 420 427 Visaansky. Camille 415 125 Watson, Laura Lee 416 Van Slyle, Kelly Dean 418 %Merl. Michael Charles 418 Walker. Chris 301 Watson, Maureen 184. 127 Van Vilet, Dunes Fern 429 419 Walker, Dana Kristin 419 Matey Nathan 79 Van West, Frederick B. 422 Vitiello Julie Ann 414 Walker, Darryl Duane an Watssom. Rob 184 Vanden Berg Marla J. 415 %lathes, Niko M. 421 Walker. Joseph Larry 422 Waiters. Cathedra Made Vandenaker, Sylvia F. 426 kiddie. Kennels 129 Walker. Ilia M. 418 418 Vander Pkgs, Alan 163 Valk«. George Steven 121 Walker. lake 230 Wattito Gregory Erazra Vatirarbetk. Stephen Peter Vogel, Derck Kenn 418 Walker. Mary Kathryn 421 114 414 Vrael, Stacey 147 Wallace, thrill Marie 415 Wturot Christina Sand Vaninitti. Susan Renee 415 Volkmario Melody Ann 420 Wallace, James L. 425 116 Vasa. Crete 116 VoUertsen, Stanley A. 417 Wallace, Lynn 419, 122 Wasatan. Cory Sean 1% Vanover, Beverly Sue 420 Valued% Linda 111 Wallach, Andrea Lynne Way. Daniel Edward 127 VanSidord, Oxide 213 Volta, Christopher David 116 Wayne. Rick SO VanSanford, Erich 213 417 Waller, Jack 430 Wealth. ChM 290 Vargas, Chide Dianne 416 Voh, James Robert 416 Wallerstrag Brett 89 Weatherised. Marsha 104 Varty Jeffrey B. 415 Wm When. Tanya Renee Walliraton, Mark Russell Weatherspoon. Chu DI Vested Dan 163 418 416 419 W , Jenny 196 Vaster. Matthew Adam 426 Von Reiland. Erika 113 Walsh. Coiled Frances 427 Weaker. Paul 6 429 Vasil. Caterina Heidi 430 Vondre Lary 164 Walsh. Kenneth Michael 79, Webb, Deana 290 Values, Gabriel 150, 200 Vondra, Laurence Steven 43D Webb, Jennifer 162 Vasquez, Carlos Renato 416 416 Walsh. Terence R. 418 Webb, Song d ' Mae 421 Vasquez, Daniel Abraham Voorman, Frank 162 156 Walsh. Table Anne 116 Webb, William Tara 414 Ill Vetoed Sonia Ann 124 Wall, Kristin Kay 426 Weber, David 209. 2R9 Vatquez, John 27$ Vs. Carol Arlene 422 Walter Bratsk 421 Wet«, Karen I95 Vaughan, Paul Edmon 421 Voynek, Sharon Jean 124 Walter. Christina Mahe 422 Web«, Pamela 281 Vaughn, Stephanie Anne Vourara•Rickman, Lana Walt«. Eileen 191 Web Chad C I% 415 Kay 422 Walter. John Josef 427 Weber Kim Elizabeth 411 Vaupell, Deborah Anne Voss. Donna 168 19$ Welters. Dale Allen 425 Webster, Diane Carol 420 426 Voss, Janelle Renee 41$ Walters. Graham 11% Wedded. Robert Russell Voreck, Lynn 170. IN Voss, William Hartman 419 Wamsteker. Cara F. Jr.. 414 Vag, Maratha M. 118 Vote Sheila Rae 417 ea Works. Anthony Robert 127 Veberroth, Peter 32N Vrenias, Kristine Louise Wanamaker, James Guy Jr.. Weed Larry Allan 121 Verchis. Paul A. 114 416 425 Wanner, Kimberley Jane Vega. Adam E. 4% Vented Sandy Si Wanes Patricia Ann 421 4% Velastegw. David 204 Votes. Tammy 170. 191 Wang. Yong Ho 204 Welchers. Christopher Velez, Debra Mark 427 Vivaldi, Mike 419 Warransky. Lisa 148 Wenn 421 Venberg Thomas C. 425 Vetherati, Scott 19 Ward. Robert Glenn Jr.. 429 Weidemeier. Jeanette 146. Ventura, Catharine 148 Vera. Shawn Lynn 421 Ward, John Maid F. 420. 147 Veon, Rild 191 420 Weil. Mark Thomas 427 Veda:sac, Dario Allan 421. Ward. Leslie Ray 122 Weller. Kristie Anne 4$ 430 Ward. Mark Patrick 115 Weilehammer. Krishna M. Verbeke. Monde 416 Ward, Stacy Laura 419 115 Venkjo. Mark-Devine 151, Wart Andre 85 Weimer. Craig James 415 191, 426Wufleld Tracy. 169 Wham David James 126 Verdoia, Nicholas Joseph Warmed. Kimbtreley E. Weidand. Scott Gettig 418, Id W 119 IS lierdirat. Steven Lee 427 Warne, Donald Keith 419 Weinrich. Lia Mk 421 Verpadni. Tan 198 Warner. Carol Michelle 425 Weinstein. Karen Renee %Whines, Cherie 147. 168. Wachter. Jon 191 Warthea, Gary Curth Jr . 427 196 Waddel. Lane 294 117 Weinstock. Joyce Ann 416 Vend, Zeta Marie 416 Wade, Sandra Lot 418 Wanes. Brian Roland 430 Weintraub. Steven D. 418 Vesely, Margaret Denise Wade. Thomas Joseph 415 Warren. Jeffery Lee 417 Wessinger. Judd 278 418 Wadley, Tim 161 Warren. Michael Clayton Weiss, Danny L 421 Vesely, Martin 417 Wachter. Thomas Alan 426 416 Webs. Masud F. 423 Vest, Patricia H. 420 Watt Douglas Mania 417 Warring Donald Leroy Weinflog Arthur R. 427 Viachos, Dion 148 Wagerer. Cynthia 118 123 117 Weitz Chen Lynn 429 Vicars, llsnothy P. 430 Withey, Kelly Kristine 433 %Vaschlo. Jim 204 Welch, Sheilie Rena 430 Viet, Guy Robes 126 Wagger. Jack 193 Wised Brian Scot 429 Welcher, Mickey 278 Vickery, Marilyn Margaret Wagner. Brent Douglas 419 Washington. Christopher L. Weldon, Jack Wawa 415 416 Wagner. Chad Eric 125 119 Welker. Clint DN, VA Victor, Kathleen Given 426 Wagner, Robert Wesley 427 Washington. Robert Darrell Weller, Daniel Christopher wine. !Ada Mahe 422 Wagner, Thomas Charles aza 422 Vitae. Alice Louise 115 422 Washington, Wendi Sue Welling. Beth 39. 42 wort Al 289 Wagner. Michele Ann 119 118 Welling, Joy Marie 414 Vigil. Douglas Eloise 123 Wainwright, Andrew 199 Wasinger. David 278. 427 Wells, Douglas McNeill VW., Lawrence 424 Waite, Sheila Marie 427 Wasirtger, Janet Marie 415 43) Vilendree Kay 211 Wajtowk:. Todd Douglas Weaken. Holly Anne 49 Wells, Mary Rachel 4% Voles, DeAnn Joyce 429 424 Wmsner. Loan I. 415 Wells. Timothy Travis 414 Villanueva, Lynne 1906 %Wallis. Gregory J. 419 Waters. Jeffery Darren Welsh, Bonnie id NO Wales. Allison Michelle 420 I% WeIsh,Catherine Amber 420 Villanueva. Michele 206 %Whitt. James 204 Waters, Philip Dean 116. Welton. Denise Bathe 421 Villanueva. Rachel 148 Walden. David Taylor 422 122 %Which. Origins F. 426 Vince. Darren 26 Weidner. Kenneth Ray 417 Watus. Matt SS Wendell. Matthew T. 114 Virostek. Mark 47. 49 Waldo. Ted 611 Wealthy, Scott 94 Wetted, Thomas Ray 127 IVenttel, Kristina Lee 416 %Ventre ' . Marianne Allene la %tenpin. Stormy 196 Werner. Leo Christopher Wert. Am) Marie 414 Wertsching, Mark Daniel 418 Weiner. Jason 290 Wessel. Heidi Lorraine OS West John Morgan Jr. West, Jeffrey M. 417 Wert, John Kenyon 417. 41$ West, Michael John 126 West, Motets K 114 West. Theresa Louise 119 West. Timothy Jay 125 West, William Clark 122 Weathers, Deborah Lynn 419 Westerbeck, Jane 176, 97 Westervelt. Michael Therms IN Westrwld, Brad NI ' Vesta . Man 2E7 %Mower. Caroline Ross 43) Westphal. Frits Edwin 117 Wetherby, Vicki 59 Werner, Kimberly G 411 Whalen, Michael Francis 414 Whalen, Paul Philip 411 Whaley. Christine 127 Whall. Christopher T 411 Wharton. Andrea 169. 3)1 Wharton, Jeantia 2).1 Wheeler Kamen. Donthea Louise 126 Wheeler, David Richard 415 Wheeler, Tarence 111 Whidden, Candace 169 Whipple, Thom,. Alva Jr, 415 Whipple. Loren Bradley 416 Whitaker. Adrienne 152,156 Whitaker. Billie Joann 115 White, Douglas Neil Jr , 419 White. Amy 196 White, Brett Alexander 127 White, Cheryl Anne IN White, Da ryl Ames 117 White, Date 301 White, Jennifer Lynn 421 White. John David 122 White, Joyce 69, 418 White, Julianne 426 White, Lawrence A. 419 White, Mulaine M. 121 White, Susan Mahe 42 White, Terry Jean It White. Manna 31M White, Wendy Mane 126 White.Holgerwm, Kristy I.. 49) Wharalier. Thomas Joe 1225 Whitehead. Grant Chase 422 Whitehurst. Saundra Kay Whiting. Milton Barry 415 Whitley, Ken 117 Whitman, Robert Frank IN Whittaker. Donald Gary 1$ Whittenbury, Stacey Ann 116 Whitler, Jason 278 Whilwood, Kenneth Reid 416 Whorl, Nevin 191 Wick, Ronald X 119 Wickman. Robert Paul 415 Wiwi, Janet Renee 4% Walermen. Kent Sue 125 Worljas, Stevan. 425 Wade!, Kent Edward C.% Wiedemekr, Jeanette 166 Meek Debbra Wiens, Brad Alan 120 Wiersrna, !Sauk 72 Wiese. Michael F 119 Wiesner, David Adam It Wiesner. Karl R. 415 Wilctstem, Andrew Charles Wiles. Michael James 426 Waren. Gay Loretta 116 Witten. Julianne Remo 121 Wilgus. Mark Christopher 418 Wilhelm. Vaughn 195 David Michael 415 Wilke, Mary Jane 430 Wilkins, J. Ernest III. 421 Wilkinson. Christine 16 Wilkinson, Fmk Allan 4% Willard, Denise Maria 129 Willekens, Rene 148 Wilkt Darlene Ila 419 Jolaine Helen 116 Wilk), Michael Deming 1N Willey. Ronald Alan 426 William, Scott 161 William Lehman W Jr.. 115 Williams, Theodore R Jr. 122 Williams. Brad 97 Williams, Andre 96 Williams, Benjamin F. 427 Williams. mita Diane 4N Williams, Carey Kathleen 418 Williams, Gary Michael 411 Williams, George Michael 49) Williams. Heather Claire 414 Williams, Jason T Williams, Karen Meachelk 421 Will iams, Karl E 4N Williams. Karyn Leigh 421 Williams, Kenneth 289. 426 Williams, Kimberly Elaine Williams, Mark Frederick 415 Williams, Peter M 421 Williams, Robbin 201 Williams, Todd C. 419 Williams. Torin Fletcher 4:1 Williams, Tracy 909 Williams-Kill. Robin Lynn 420 Williamson Arminian. Ill Williamson. David tavern 119 Williamson Jeffrey 151. IN Williamson. Tracy 148 Willing. Jen Lynn 126 Willingham, Andrea Ital. 211 Tansl 147. 266 Willis. Sloe 101 Willis, John G. 115 Willis, William Eugene 417 Willman, Paul Wiliam. Michael Ross 4:1 Wilson. Andra Dee 126 Wilson. Brent lee 115 Wilson. Christine NO Wilson. Christopher J. 115 Wilson, Dan 17 Wilson, David NI Wilson. Donald Healey 4% Wilson. Edward Seth 115 Wilson, John NC 426 Wilson, Kathleen Mane Wilson, Kirk Gordon 116 Wilson, Laurel 147 Wilson. Lawrence P. 417 Way Reba Ilene 413 Wilson. Stele Lkyd 415 Wilson. Steven Douglas 422 Wilson, Susan Marie 425 Wilson, Tracy 3) Wilson, Van Harding 426 Wilton. Vicki Lyn 419 Wilson-White. Lance 192 Wonmer, Jennifer 196 Winchell. Kimberly X 115 Wimhell. Shells D. 419 Winfwld. Mark Walton 117 Winfrey, Oprah 2211 Wingate), Michael 191 %Mike. Paul Edward 117 Winn, John Manning 426 Minsky. David M. 91.95 97. 99 Win•Mg. Patrick Rolf 422 Winstead, Kathleen C. 130 Winter, Briars 169 Winter, Christopher T 4% Winter, Delores Anne 120 Winters, David 181 Winting. Melody 71 %Minch, Laura Signe 126 Wipt Stephen Edmund WIPPemht. Stephen Allen 417, 422 Wirties, Rene Blain 415 Wave, Jennifer Louise 116 Wisetjindawat, Chuchart 411 Wisor, Eugene Thomas 417 Windt Tam my L 431 Withers, Donald Scott 418 Witherspoon, Dwight 198 Witty, William R. CD) Witt, Lance Steven 117 Wittekind. Paula Ann 4% Witter. Douglas Walter 123 Willman. Mark 1N9 Walser. John Michael 431 Wolf, Guy 56 We .If 266, 426 Wolf, Kimberly Ann IN Wolf. Neil Evan IN Wolf. Thomas James 416 Wolf erg. Mike 169 Wolfing, Shelly 419 Wolfe, Erin ±78 Wolff, Karen 115, 422 Wolff. Rodney Albert 126 Wolfson, Alayna Ruth 421 Wolter. Rodney J. 115 Wolter, Scott Eric 419 Womack, Christopher 1.51, IN Womack, Megan Elizabeth 418 Womack, Steve 2119 Womack, Tina NO Womeehil, David Alan 124 Woos Kong Jeng 117 Wong Kwun Kin 412 Womb MeiWah 115 Wong Michael Wong Sui Chun Katherine 422 Wood, By and Wood, Chases William 115 Wood, Cindi 1167 Wad, David Wiliam Gra. ham 115 Wood. Diane I. 415 Wood, Jeff 191 Wood. Laura Mahe 4% Woad, Tish Wadmansee, Norm 148 Woodruff. Renee 1. 1% Wort, Harold Kent 117 Wools. Keith Beresford 424 Woods, Natalie Lynne 422 Wools, Timothy C. 418 Woodson. Darren WI, 99 Woolard, Jeffery 206 Wooltidge, Nancy Louise 429 Woolsey, Eric Jeffrey IN Wooten, Loretta 144 Wort Alan 117 Work, Lawrence Alan 19) Workman, Dan IAN Workman. Don 158 Workman, Tony Keith 425 Worth, Gregory Joseph 149 %Wizen. Bonnie Jo 42 Wright. Brian L 124 Wright Chris 1(6 Wright, Enron Todd 415 Wright Jane E 414 Wright, Kathleen 426 Wright, Marens 294 Wright, Samantha Esther 118 Wright. Thomas Duane 417 Wu. Jimmy TM Suen 117 Wu. Tao :LAC Wu. Yee Chant 122 Wyatt, Austin Jamieson 420 Wyatt, Coedelia Lenore 116 Wyatt, Kirk Robert 421 Wm ' ' ' , Barbara Ann ILL Wyllys, Ronald 321 Wyatt. Andrew Jaren 111 Nye, Robin Fae 422 Wysocki, Bane 151 xx Kids. Datid Yy Yamamoto, Juhanne 151 Yak Melly Diane 491. 424, 423 Yakura Eric Kiyoshi 114 Yang. Chung-ChM 414 Tao. MIngshu 3267 Yap. Hung Sang 42 Yarnell, Tamara Jo 427 Yarrington. Linda Kay 136 Tarter, Victor Alan 437 Yates, Mary Ellen 425 Vaughn, Kip 85, 101 Yank. Climactic 187 Yeager, Nancy IN Yeahn, David Michael 119 Michael Alan 124 Yee. Anna 164 Yee Clifford 210 Yee, Delbert Willis,,, 117 Yee, Doris 161 Yepez, F.Lanote 71 Yecopis, Ray RS Yeats, Gordon Eul 126 York. Michael Lee II, 43) York. William Neil 127 Yoshikawa, Mitsui, 157 Yost. Eleanor Margaret 43) Yost, Steve 267 Toms Anita Jean a Yorng, Brian Scot 419 Young, Connie Suzanne 429 Yearns Dan 169 Young. Dawn Mane 4% Yams Gee Arthur 427 Young, Janice F. 418 Yeung. Julie Elizabeth 416 Young, Karen Lynn 418 Young. Kevin 204 Young. Natalie 117, 196 Yams Patricia Jean 129 Young, Paul 919 Young. Robert Frank 4 24 Young, Troy In Young. Willam M 114 Youngchana, Parinya 422 Younger, Darren Craig 121 Youngren, Judy Ann 122 Youngs. Brian II 125 Yount. William J Youssefmir, Jacque 56 Yrigmen, David M 124 Peter 187 Turiek, Stephen William 117. IV Zz ZS. Crag 161 Zemanek, Paul 27 Zettler. Hugo 56 7abrartsky, Nicole Ann 414. 125 Zabriskie, Scott Andrew 414 Zachar Christopher J. 420 Lehr, Calera Sue 116 Zaft. Theresa Mahe Ill Zahn, Dean Anthony 115 Zak. Cynthia Jo 421, 4% Lulli. Charles Edward 420 Zann, James Brian 4n Lamont Donna A. 121 Zan, Karen Mahe I ' M bar. Mary K 420 Zehrharh, Shen Lea 114 Zeidera Marta Diane 416 Zeien, Thomas C. 421 Zeigler, Phillip 166 Zeiner, Clinton E. III. 1.9) Zeldin, Glenn John 425 Mb. Michael Allen 422 Znnbruski, Gayellen 430 Zeng, Jie 411 ' Leak, Bur) Richard 118 Zeriaot. Sall Michael 120 Zeller, Hugo 56 Ziperski, Naiad I. 416 Theng. James 427 Nebel, Patrick Edward 472 Ziebron, Peter Christopher 122 Negenbetn. Kim M. 415 Ziegler, Ana 69 ZwIhr, Julie Ann FP) Zimmer, Scott Albert 427 Zimmer, Paul T. 426 Zimmerman, Deborah Moat ca 117 Zimmerman, Doren 148 Zimmerman, Matthew Wayne 126 Zimmerman. Scott 3T1. 3B Zipmek, Deborah Jill 129 Dahmer, Carrie Lynn 420 Zotnarchik. Can S 42) mons. Jan Marie It: Zuber. Matthew 163 Zuchowsky, Karen 206 Zumwalt. Andrea Therese 429 Zimpan, Toni Francis 419 Zuschlas Matthew Ernest 415 lutell. Elizabeth Mane IN Arnold Alan 422 Znrinh Greg %7 Index 43 EXCLAMATION Staff reveals true meaning Special Thanks The Sun Peril Spark staff timid like to take this opportunity to thank everyone who made this publication passible. Student Pablkatloas: Bruce Ituk, Fran McClung. Donna Bowling Jackie Eldridge, Elizabeth Baldacchino, Ginger Trumbauer, Justine Hall, Brenda Campbell, Stertene Monis Di. aria Brubaker, Salima Keegan. Jenni- fer Hughes, Darrin Hostetler and the entire staff of the Stale Press Jamas Pernik PubIbldatp Bob Muller, Janice Bigelow, Sandy Woo, Judy Allen, John Cuttsinger. Krista Keller. Photographers: Chuck Conley, Ken Akers, Candid Color, AP.Wide World Photos, RM Photo Service, David Mc- Intyre. Michael Meister, Brian O ' Mahoney. ASU sad Soppaoetera: Accounts Re- ceivable, Office of the Registrar. Un- da Jark, ASU Data Control, Under- graduate Admissions, Orientation Office, Bob Francis. LuAnn Denney, Enos Underwood, MSC Printing Ser- vices, News Bureau, Keith Jennings. Memorial Union, Dave MacMurtrk, Floyd land, Randy Johnson. Student Affairs, Dr. Christine Wilkinson. Dr. Leon Shell, Paul Biwan, Gabriel gun, Don Robinson. ASU Public Events, Diane Heppe. J ' hen !Jess John Guiliano. Intercollegiate Millet. la, Charles Harris, Sports Informa- tion, Mark Brand. Rich Wanninger. Jo Ann Whitey, fraternities, sororities. campus organizations. Residence Life. Sandy Heywood. Hal Dukheiser. Mesa Tribune, Jerry Juliano. Brad Hartman, Old America Store. Don McCullar, Pat Phillips, Monica Hodge, Metro Screen Printing Sign. Terry Donner. Yearbook Associates, Jim Mays. Kin. kris, Dominos Pizza, all advertisers. We would also e.smrially like to thank the family and friends who sup ported those staffers who dedicated countless hours to the production of this took Staff Exclamation point! How could you possibly develop a theme of a yearbook using a punctuation mark, were my first thoughts when we chose it. But, after hours of brain- storming, and weeks of plan- ning, the once unheard of theme became a reality to The Sun Devil Spark yearbook staff. Developing a graphic theme was quite a challenge, but we chose eight words that I also felt described our staff accu- rately. VITALITY! This staff endured stress and pressure, but never gave up until each deadline was met. EFFORT! Every staff member showed the determination it takes to produce an award winning publication. ACTIVE! It was through our activeness that we reached a record 2400 stu- dent portraits this year. LIVE- LINESS! Not one of us could have made it through a dead- line weekend without being a little crazy. SPIRIT! Our spirit was reflected on campus as we tried to convey a message to the administration and stu- dent body with Proposition 5. DYNAMIC! It takes a group of dynamic individuals to work as a team and overcome prob- lems that effect our organiza- tion. FRESH! The Sun Devil Spark is always fresh and alive and works towards being the best! I would personally like to thank each staff member for making this year most memo- rable as editor-in-chief. I ' m proud to have worked with such a hard working, deter- mined staff. Although things weren ' t always so rosy, we all came out winners and pro- duced one great yearbook. Vima ula itomm atst. N Lts, Wn ;hotel Tod ✓ Er, :OMMUter Janet Tor sus., Re-entry Leslie ran Expansion RNA Fra BiKes Donal intik MA PArry Leslie Job of RA I IWO " Su Stnicher 5 Tan Apevs Poem Tori✓ • ' - No160001 Tam , Newhall Mary✓ Asbestos Andy Je Spacemhalls Dr,. fefornati- Tina—Pat LIA Steve ra Tai gustileSS Mellen Steal Wort, Suncl lice ri su welt Shooting • wrestling match photog. rapher Cheryl Evans, zooms In on the action. Staff photographers were re. sponsible for capturing all aspects of campus life. Aitcl QLPY VD Archery kr 7)fridbeik Badnoton (Awake Baseball Inhe Scot ' 6 elsread lair. EnanCv V•Bas ll she Vanes( M.Gog test,✓ r J ,..- --E 1 II Gymnasts raw l ' agesV ft Lcskif II 601f Leslie V r i .-- ' 11 Gymnastrs trt.bed " V Stornmins tesbc, Sethi Lesk M. Sworn ' , " tisk " Ti .v 1 " ,) ✓ -- V Tenets = t ' aCA: • Galkry Robyn ' • LA-41ra Ditritio» Res Lk ' Cob 0 Amara Fotenos " It could be worse, I could have a social dis- ease. " - Fotenos after a stressful deadline weekend vi ..„1411011 a ladder for her section, Open. ing Closing Editor Kay Olson develops the ! theme with creative graphics. Sec• rltion editors were required to work six %roffice hours a week. Reviewing a story for the second dead. line, Sports Editor Erik Leverson makes corrections on the computer. Leverson not only designed the sports pages but wrote most of the copy as well. Shannon Morrison " Okay now, who used all my kleenex? " - Morrison questions while trying to clean crop marks off a photo Checking the proofs, Photo Editor T.I. Sokol, Editor- in-Chief Tina Amodio, Associate Editor David Kexel, and Copy Editor Melissa Difiore make sure all ele- ments of the spread are accurate. Close friendships developed on staff due to the amount of time spent in the basement of Matthews Center. Photo by Tammy Vrettos Staff Sorting the newly arrived Spark Plugs, Marketing Manager Steve Krieun and Marketing Representative Tina Russo prepare them for distribution. The Spark Plugs newsletter consisted of stories written by staff members. Describing an experience in one of her classes IN Assistant Copy Editor Marlene Naubert during pass the gavel at a weekly meeting. Pass the gavel was the last pan of the meeting where staffers could talk about anything they wanted. THE SUN DEVIL SPARli Tin Amodio Associate Editor David Kesel Team Operations Kim Clapp Accountant Paige Slaatterback Marketing Managers Steve Krim Debbie Litman Marketing Staff Letitia Carey Surly Hanna MktieUe Mall Amaranarlya Mahn Yin Ramo Stems Spann Moak. Soon Copy Editors Leah. primes Melba More Awl Copy Editor Marlene Nunn Copy Surf Siam Callen Nikki Grove Teri King Brace Petenn Photo Editor TJ. S okol Asst Photo Editors Scott Troia.; Eric odder Photo Staff Michelle Coaway Cheryl Evans David Hanle Tom Hershey Michael Stanell Tammy Titles OPrninktIneme Editor Kay Oirma Student Life Editor David Kesel Student ljfe Staff Amy Borliad Academies Editor. Craig %Alen:eels Sports Editor Erik Lemnos Clubs Editor Amara Priem, HMIs Editor Kristin By Bee Greeks Editor Shannon Morrison Greek Staff Dant MIdtan Students Filter Shell) (droned Divisions Editor Robyn Plano Index Graduates Editor Michelle Conway Index Graduate Staff Anson Morrison Marks, Nnben Office Manager Michelle Donlan Cuatoawr Service Kris Lisle Debbk Liman Kimberly any Michelle Conway Craig Valtarnela Tort King Business Mgr Adviror Frank Fender Contributors Bob Castle Kim Bodies Stun (leen Jeni Emile Caryl Gramma JW Harnisek Mike Lew6 Sea. tapes Saadi Kjenstead Trent Ball Nancy Barber Frank Garcia Tracey Weirdo Mal Donnelly Stu Boner Mike McLaughlin Slack Carroll Dlone Dotal I HAVE PDS ... PRE DEADLINE SYNDROME. DAVID KEXEL SOPHOMORE ASSOCIATE EDITOR QME 41, ON TIM! 1011 CAN ' , c„..,.... j • ets• et • - •• a •a.--. rs- - , .-.,,,, ..... - - • sir k- ' 71 e 143 47 Alr ' tied 4 f ' rif AP- - ee, " lb „ ' Ns I IP reet.„..s. warn THE SUN DEVIL SPARE YEARBOOK STAPP. From Row Kerma., Byte., Tin Amodio, Michelle Conway. Tammy %antra. Tai King. Marlene lianbert, Debbie Liman. Tina Russo. Nome (total. Mani Dannelly, Kin Chupps Second Rao, Heather Ewan. Eric Scudder, Mike Lents, Nikki Grove. Steve Kncun. Shelly Girouard, Paige Maui. tertutek. Dial %Mut% Melissa Mere. Shannon Morrison. Amp Howl- ing. Michelle Douglas. Third R0•7 Tracey DriMoo. Mike Scannell. Craig Vrienruela, Jill Harntsch. TJ Sokol. Sean Lrisra David Herne. Fmk lineman, Frank Fender. Robyn Pinkston. David Encl. Amara Fotenws Staff 45! It was a year of change sparked by growth and controversy. We faced challenges and saw our success through throughs in research. We found our future in our past while celebrating anniversaries of pus institutions. We found diversity in our student body. Students find future through diversity and change 460 (losing a long week, Chad Thurston escorts Melanie Kir- • stead to their 7:40 class in the business building on the south end of campus. Early morning classes were avoided like the plague by some students while others preferred to start the day at the crack of dawn and be free to purse other activities in the afternoon. Cady Mall, animal lovers Pat Russell, Jennifer Walsh and Jose- • phine Levy display information criticizing factory farming. The campus chapter, Concerned Arizonans for Ani- mal Rights and Ethics, was one of many organizations that utilized the mall as a place to distribute information concern- ing Issues. Photo by Tammy Vrettos Setting up the cover photo for the gymnastic ' s season schedule • guide, Dave McIntyre photo- graphs gymnasts Lkurgo Diaz-Sandi and Suzy ftaldock on the Hayden Lighthouse. Both men ' s and women ' s gymnastic squads posted top ten finishes on the national level. a Finding a quiet moment in the popular new recreation center, • Leyte Sayegh and John Foley meet on the upper level of the complex. The $20 million facility featured several gymnasiums, racquetball courts and weight rooms. Photo by Tammy Vrettos Closing copy by Melissa Difiore and Marlene Naubert Closing 461 Ur Soaking up some springtime WI rays, Andrea Conlisk, a sopho- • more in elementary education, kicks back between classes. The " nipple of knowledge " provided an ideal location for students to sit, study, sleep or just catch the scenery rolling by. le Inspired by cooling weather, a leafman appears overnight next • to the Armstrong law building as Arizona ' s excuse for a snowman. The autumn leaves replaced the fluffy white stuff many students missed. along University Ave- nue, Terry Flock Geoff Grisbin • and Emmanuel Nasrimiento pass underneath the bridge. The pedestrian walkway was a campus monument that connected the north end of campus with Palm Walk and the rest of the universi- ty. Photo by Tammy Vrettos Closing • — 4 Interaction enabled us to work gether towards a better future, but our strength in numbers did not necessarily mean we became one. Keeping in mind lessons from the past, and holding close our hopes for the ture, we moved on. Now, we ' d say that ' s cool. Individuality keeps students on the cutting edge Funning op a stepping routine for an exhibition during Home. aiming week, Aniell Semi and Bowman of Phi Beta Sigma prac- in a campus parking structure. Their ormance on the mall was only one of eral given by the fraternity during year. closing 463- Hayden Library expansion Wseemed to be a recurring theme in the • lives. of ASV students. For upperclass- men it was significant that the lawn was back, although not as the vast, unmarred expanse of grass that had stretched down t mall a few years earlier. The undergrel.: courtyard entrance and the lighthous•-or " nipple of knowledge“--changed the land- scape, but the result was to bring back the inevitable hangout, only this time with a few young trees and more places to sit. The new lawn and the library expansion on Cady Nall were the central symbols of growth and stabil- itr-they defined the ASV experience. They de- fined exclamation point. Photo by T.J. Sokol 64 Closing COLOPHON Volume 63 of Arizona State University ' s The Sun Devil Spark yearbook was printed by Jostens Printing and Publishing Company, 401 Science Park. State College, PA 16801. Janice Bigelow was our in-plant consultant and Bob Muller served as our local Jostens representative. All printing of The Sun Devil Spark utilized the offset lithography process. The body of the book was produced on 80 pound, glass enamel paper and trimmed to the size of 9 x 12. Twenty four pages of the book were printed in four color (7 Opening. 9 Life, 8 Sports) and 18 pages is spot color. Spot colors used were Royal Blue. Tempo tri (Life), Turquoise. Tempo 326 (Academics). Maroon, Tempo 194 (Sports). The cover of The Sun Devil Spark was designed by the yearbook staff and Jostens artist Sandy Woo. The cover was quarter bound royal blue with a mission grain and a smoke leathertone n491. Rasberry Foil 0379 was used for the exclamation point. The Spark logo was embossed with gray silk screen, and the rest of the title was blind embossed. The two pica bar was debossed. The binding Is sewn, rounded back with headbands. The endsheets were produced on Parchmatte and have applied ink, with different design on front and back. All body copy is set in II point Century Book Condensed and captions are 9 point. Headlines varied in sections as follows: Life • News Gothic Condensed, Encore, Academics Avant Garde, Brush Script, Sports • News Gothic Bold Condensed, Friz Quadrata, Clubs Serif Gothic Bold, Halls Optima, Creeks Avant Garde Bold, Jeffers on. All copy was submitted on Jostens Auto Copy program. Color separations were made from 35mm prints taken by staff photogra- phers and were printed at Image Craft Labs in Phoenix. Separations were performed by a laser scanner at Jostens Publishing and were individually seperated with a 150 line screen. Black and white photos were taken, pro- cessed and printed by yearbook staff photographers (except where indicated). Approximately 5800 feet of film was used to produce the photographs in the publication. Student portraits were taken by Yearbook Associates of Massachusetts. Jim Mays was our representative. A photographer came to ASU in October and November and photographed 2400 students. The index was generated by Jostens index computer program. The staff worked with a 8160,000 budget. Printing, production costs, stu- dent salaries, and student stipends were paid by book sales and advertise- ments. The university provided funding for an advisor and office staff. The 198990 edition of The Sun Devil Spark yearbook was produced by a staff of 50 students. All layout, design, copy and photographs were generated by the staff. Volume 63. a 480-page publication, had a press run of 3600 copies and sold at $30 per book ($35 late order). Additional specifications may be obtained by addressing inquires to The Son Devil Spark yearbook, Student Publications, Matthews Center Room 50, Arizona State University, Tempe AZ 85287-1502.

Suggestions in the Arizona State University - Sun Devil Spark / Sahuaro Yearbook (Tempe, AZ) collection:

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