University of California Los Angeles - Bruin Life / Southern Campus Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) - Class of 1984 Page 1 of 477
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Show Hide text for 1984 volume ( OCR) Text from Pages 1 - 477 of the 1984 volume: “ BRUIN LIFE 1984, THE YEARBOOK AT UCLA,VOLUME 65. COPYRIGHT © 1984 BY THE ASUCLA COMMUNICATONS TABLE OF CONTENTS OPENING 4 COLLEGE LIFE 16 CALENDAR 34 LIFE ON CAMPUS 62 LIVING GROUPS 112 GREEKS 132 SENIORS 304 ORGANIZATIONS 382 UNDERGRADS 398 THE END 432 ADVERTISEMENTS 446 INDEX 466 LOS ANGELES Los Angeles--second largest city in the nation is the home of the Rams, Lakers, Dodgers, Bruins, 1984 Olympics and 3.1 million people. L.A. (as it is commonly called) is not your basic sky-scraping, busy sidewalk, big city. There are tall buildings, but they stand huddled together in what is called " downtown. " The " outskirts " of downtown seemingly spread for miles and miles until they melt into the horizon. • Freeways and major streets outline the different neighborhoods where thousands of people, rich or poor, live and work. Each district is different from the one on the other side of the freeway, which is different from the one a couple blocks down. They vary in status, architecture, and people. What is customary to wear shopping on Melrose may stand out on Rodeo Drive. Beaches border L.A. on the west; mountains and hilltops rise in the north. From the Griffith Park Observatory during the day, one has a bird ' s eye view of the whole panoramic scenery, and at night, a sea of millions of twinkling lights. One thing that has always set L.A. apart from, let us say, New York or San Francisco, is the belief that everyone should just relax and be themselves. You do not have to follow a trend... you can create one. WESTWOOD Once a small college town for students, Westwood Village now attracts several groups of clientelle, each with their own style and preferences. Not only do the shops and restaurants reflect these tastes-- but just look around next time you ' re in Westwood on a Saturday night. On the corner of Westwood Blvd. and Broxton Ave. are the Hare Krishna ' s trying to attract new recruits into their cult... in front of " Aahs ' ' on Broxton are the " in " crowd, complete with two-tone mohawks and pierced noses... at " Swenson ' s " one can find a group of tiny-boppers wearing imitation " Flashdance " apparel while they have their last sundae before mom or big brother picks them up at II p.m. ... and inside Westwood ' s " P.O.E.T.S. " are the more conservatively dressed (mostly in some variation of " prep ' ' and usually college students) having a few drinks to shake of the real world. Then there are those who come here to cruise the streets in anything from a Porsche 944 or Rolls to a Ford Pinto or pedi-cab. Variety and contrast. That is why Westwood Village appeals to so many and why people and cars clutter the streets at night. But if you look closely, you will notice that everyone is not set apart in their own clique--- rather the people are inter-meshed into a friendly and energetic crowd. Not only do college students go to Westwood, but business people, out-of-towners, and high school kids, It is a special place where people can go, relax, and just have fun. HARE KRSNA HARE KRSNA KRSNA KRSNA HARE HARE HARE RAMA ' HARE RAMA RAMA RAMA HARE HARE OLYMPICS One half of a million people are poised to invade Southern California in the summer of ' 84. They bring with them dollars and desires to see the games of the 1984 Summer Olympiad. Thousands of them will be coming to UCLA to see the tennis and gymnastics events that will be held in facilities on campus, while others will come to visit the Olympic Village that will be on campus near the dormitories housing athletes. Gridlock will likely extend from the San Diego Freeway throughout Westwood Villiage and many Angelenos have made plans to leave town to escape the chaos. Meanwhile, students will find many job opportunities tied in with the Olympics, but those jobs promise to be short-lived. What will remain beyond August however are the facilities that different events will be held in. Most of the facilities needed to stage the games already existed when Los Angeles was chosen to host the games, but some additional facilities were needed. Thus UCLA has become a recipient of the L.A. Olympic Organizing Commitee ' s generosity. A tennis stadium is going up where a parking lot once stood and the office building that the LAOOC built for itself on the southern side of Lot I will be given to the University when the commitee closes down at the end of the year. Other local universities have new facilities that were built with Olympic money. USC received the new McDonald ' s pool for the swimming and diving events, CSU Dominguez Hills built the velodrome for cycling events and Loyola Marymount now has a gymnasium that will be used for the weightlifting events. Memories will remain long after the Olmypics have gone and it is very likely that some UCLA students will have fond memories of participating in the events. The basketball, rowing, swimming, gymnastics, and track teams look forward to seeing some of their past and present members on the 1984 US Olympic Team. COLLEGE LIFE ALMA MATER to the hills of Westwood, To the mighty sea below... Hail to our alma mater, She will conquer every foe. For we ' re loyal to the Southland, Her honor we ' ll uphold. We ' ll gladly give our hearts to thee... To the Blue and to the Gold. FIGHT SONG are Sons of Westwood, And we hail the Blue and Gold. True to thee our hearts will be Our love will not grow old. Bruins roam the hills of Westwood By the blue Pacific Shore And when they chance to see A man from USC Every Bruin starts to roar! U (rah! rah! rah!) C (rah! rah! rah!) L (rah! rah! rah!) A (rah! rah! rah!) UCLA fight!fight!fight! INTRO TO UCLA U.C.L.A. Academics, athletics, and achievements encourage thousands of students from all walks of life to apply and hope that they are accepted.The vast majority of students who attend have an idea of what benefits to get out of UCLA and how it will assist them upon graduation. There are some who apply and attend UCLA for no apparent reason, much less purpose. This vast and broad blend of students all share the title of BRUINS, regardless of where they live whether dorms, frats, sororities, apartments, cars, pot holes... Regardless of their majors whether design, history, biology, underwater knitting... Regardless of their clothing whether prep, punk, polyester, ... Regardless of their taste in music whether classical, rock, reggae, saw... ARCHITECTURE Italian Renassaince architecture marks the style of the original four buildings and bridge of the UCLA campus. The new, southern California campus was built in 1928 in a remote part of Los Angeles called Westwood. Over the years, construction has continued, utilizing various other architectural styles including Gothic, Bauhaus, and Modern. Today when you gaze across the campus, you will see an artistic gradient of hue and texture. Building exteriors range from red brick and white stucco, to the rough cement and energy-efficient glass of today. Like players on a stage, the personalities of different buildings vary dramatically, clearly representing the diversities found among the UCLA students. South Campus is marked by the massive Medical Center--a web of interlocking buildings whose sole purpose is function. Another hard-core symbol of UCLA ' s world-reknowned academics is the nearby Molecular Biology Institute, hiding its hard working cancer researchers behind columns of smoked windows. Boelter Hall plays upon your fears in its frustrating, fluorescent maze of hallways--and if you take one wrong turn, you may run smack into the REACTOR (no one seems to really know exactly where it is...). As you move towards central campus, open space becomes a friendly element in the new John Wooden Center. Its spacious lobby and walkway extend down the building ' s skylit center and invite people to stop and visit while on their way to a handball court or gymnasium. And the even wider spaces afforded by nature lend serenity to buildings on the north end of campus. The Murphy Sculpture Garden provides both inspiration and relaxation for Fine Arts majors, and anyone else wishing to ponder life amidst artistic culture. However, before entering the sanctuary, you must sneak past the monolithic Bunche Hall, that appears to guard the gardens from any concrete civilization. The UCLA landscape remains, in a state of change as new buildings are constructed, others near completion, and existing structures undergo major renovations. The current attitude with studednts is that once construction is complete, the campus will attain a new freshness. But when they take a closer look, they suddenly realize that the campus is already attractive...even if construction never ends. TRADITIONS As is traditional for all major schools of higher learning, UCLA has become the home of many a time honored memory (get it? " as is traditional " ...oh, never mind). Yes, long before " Bear Wear " became the thing to be seen in over in Tokyo, or the little " peeking man " made his little mark on bruin life, the roots of good tradition were forming and taking hold of the University of California ' s first southern campus. For example: Mardi Gras, which got its start in 1941, still benefits UNICAMP, the university ' s summer camp for underpriviledged children. This event (referred to by many as the event) now spans the entire intramural field once a year with its complete carnival of brightly lit rides, clowns, balloons, and students. Without a doubt lines are fast becoming a major tradition at UCLA. Getting things done on campus usually means dealing with this new tradition, whether you need books, food, check cashing, priority tickets, or computer printouts. For sure, waiting in line at " Uc-la " is one established tradition that everyone takes part in sooner or later. Perhaps the dominant tradition at schools as huge and diverse as UCLA is that of not having any clue what the real traditions are supposed to be. Some have been overcome by pure myth while others have simply been forgotten. For example, did you know that if one was to step on the U.C. symbol embedded in the floor of Powell Libarary, one does not graduate? Where the hell is " Founder ' s Rock " ? (answer: next to Murphy Hall)...did you ever memorize the lyrics to the fight song? Ok then! True, in recent years new traditions have been born while a few old ones have been sucked into the decrepid vacuum of forgotten nothingness. Individuality seems to be the key these days. So who cares if you never read The Daily Bruin on a daily basis? Does it really matter that you can ' t remember the fight song? Hey, at least you won ' t forget the famous eight-clap ending! Traditionally speaking, one should only remember what matters...that ' s as good a tradition as any. HANGOUTS on campus there ' s a favorite place: a grassy knoll, a shaded window ledge, or a small secluded slab of cement, which somehow appeals to at least one studious individual. At UCLA, it seems, everyone settles in sooner or later...whether it be amongs t the crowds of Ackerman Union or the deep serenity of Dickson ' s Art Center. On the expansive north side, there are the Kerckhoff lounges, with their tiled floors and over-stuffed couches scented with the perfume of too many clove cigarettes; as well as the nation ' s second most successful Baskin Robbins ' ice cream parlor. The Coffee House offers various exotic snacks and cafes all somehow tinged with " the subtle flavor of rich potatoes. " The place is always crowded, explaining why the stereo speakers hang ominously from the brown cork ceiling. Across the walkway at " The Coop ' ' , sports fans converge daily in front of the wide-screen t.v. mecca while pizza, croissants, and mexican salads are sold at " student " prices. Further north, the sculpture garden provides the most serene " hanging out " atmosphere for students and bluejays alike (where else can on e study in the shadows of bronze nudes and metallic monsters?). In the opposite direction, for the opposite people, the Bombshelter appeals to the more scientific minded, looking as if it had mysteriously sunk into its own basement contrasting the micro-biology towers which surround it. Also on the south side, the halls of Franz and Boelter provide popular studying locations, as do the several libraries and tiny alcoves which are strategically flung around campus. Indeed, hanging out at UCLA can be viewed as both a leisurely challenge and an art among the arts. From the intense insanity of Bruin Walk to the perpetual mid-day calm of the inverted fountain, the options are varied and forever changing. True, it may get confusing, but it ' s also kind of special...having favorite places everywhere. CAMPUS PICKS FALL CALENDAR official pre-UCLA line standing season began with a bang at registration in late September, bringing to a sudden end the still steaming summer of 1983. True, the fall season may signal the dormacy of bears in the real cruel world, but in Bruin country things are just beginning. Classes started at the onset of October, thus opening the Bruin calender and with it a whole new year. October marked the genesis of a new quarter and also answered a few questions which had shaped themselves through the all too short summer months... what obnoxious shade of purple would dominate Bruin hair? What the heck has happened to Bruin Walk? Indeed, if the summer of ' 83 could end with a wimper of Us Festival, ' Psycho ' , and space shuttle sequels, the coming of fall must bring something interesting. To begin with, Chancellor Young welcomed all new students to UCLA (as usual), followed by the usual Frat house destruct-o parties, and even the usual L.A. Dodger playoff fold. The sun decided to hang around for a while though, making it possible for a few daring Bruins to explore the beaches of Santa Monica and the surf of Malibu. Westwood was once again invaded by hundreds of new wave teenagers hoping to be mistaken for an undergraduate (if that could be of any value), and on-campus parking proved itself once again to be a complete disgrace at least this year we had the coming Olympics to blame! Homecoming, with its parade, fireworks, and drinking, came and went; and the Bruins won the Pac Ten football title that no one else seemed to want at least it stayed sunny for a while Along with the optimal weather came the optimal costs of living in America ' s third largest city. Gas held steady at a nickle over a dollar, but food prices, rent, and clothing costs soared (the Olympic blame-game again?). With some dismay, the new Bruins looked for new jobs, tightened their already microscopic budgets, and missed the security of always having a full refrigator. Then, without much of a warning, November happened and brought with it the dreaded clouds and occasional sprinkles of a Southern California autumn. The air. turned brittle as it was brown, as the on-campus trees finally signaled the seasonal change. Football ' hit its stride, and both the hometown Raiders and Rams were in the thick of things. The Bruins, meanwhile, prepared for the Rose Bowl date with third ranked Illinois, but hey, that ' s next quarter! FALL A wide range of personalities were brought to UCLA by the Campus Events Speakers program. Film stars, comedians, presidential hopefuls, and Olympic athletes (as well as other assorted personages of reknown) could be heard debating, lecturing, or merely commenting on a wide variety of topics. Indeed, the fall quarter provided its share of speakers to distract even the most dedicated students from his pending noon time appopintments. Gloria Steinem, editor of Ms magazine, appeared at the Grand Ballroom to push her new book and answer a few questions. With a capacity crowd behind her, she spoke of a " second wind " in the feminist movement, one which would allow women to seek a " legal identity as a human being " . Also promoting books were former UCLA medical professor Norman Cousins, and Pulitzer Prize winning investigative reporter Seymore Hersh. Threats of nuclear war and its effects seemed to dominate the media throughout November, giving each Bruin another impossible problem to think about in between classes. First the Marines landed in Beirut, to serve as a peace keeping force in the Lebanese civil war. Tragedy struck almost daily, including one fateful blast which killed hundreds of American servicemen while they slept. Next, American forces 1.Robert McNamera. 2.Independant presidential candidate John Anderson. 3.Burning Sensations, featuring Tim McGovern. 1.Former Governor Jerry Brown. 2.Seymour Hersch. FALL invaded Grenada (a tiny island in the Carribean) successfully, causing President Reagan ' s popularity to hit an upward turn, and providing good reason for several debate fueled on-campus political rallies. Former Governor Edmund G. Brown Jr. appeared at the Grand Ballroom and spoke about the " uselessness " of nuclear weapons, and then introduced Freimuth Duve, a former member of the West German Bundestag. The following afternoon, Robert McNamera, former Secretary of Defense under Presidents Kennedy and Johnson, stressed the need for a world wide consensus on the role of nuclear weapons. Still controversial after all these years, McNamera was repeatedly interupted by several protesters. In accordance, the Black Student Alliance and Committee in Solidarity with the People of El Salvador held a rally which encouraged a U.S. withdrawal from Central America and Grenada, as tempers flared and flags waved in Meyerhoff Park. Later in the month Nicaragua ' s U.S. Ambassador Antonio Jarquin appeared on campus to warn all little Bruins to " steer clear of established idealogies " . Actor dancer Ben Vereen at the Grand Ballroom. " The Day After " , a vivid and shocking account of life after the holocaust was aired by ABC and watched by millions of concerned viewers. The publicity leading up to the program was tremendous, as was the debate concerning its merit and political neutrality. " The Day After " dominated American consciences for a week or two, and garnered one of the largest audiences in television history. Director William Potter appeared at a special screening of the film at Melnitz Theatre, and seemed satisfied with the emmotional reaction it earned. On quite the lighter side, Bob Hope made ,his way on campus to film a segment for his Thanksgiving special on Janss Steps. Despite the constant threat of rain, a large enthusiastic crowd turned out for the Gloria Steinem. Anti-military rally on Bruin walk. FALL t.v. cameras even Kareem Abdul Jabar was there! On a less satisfying note, the " Voterama Event " , a concert featuring Marvyn Gaye, with appearances by Stevie Wonder, Al Jarreu, and Mohamad Ali at Pauley Pavilion, was cancelled due to sponser funding problems causing campus organizers and the NAACP to throw blame at each other. Director Robert Altman attended a special screening of his critically aclaimed " Streamers ' ' at Melnitz. Also making their promotional way to the theatre were Carroll Ballard with his " Never Cry Wolf " , and Lawrence Kasdan with " The Big Chill " . Actor Tom Cruise made little female hearts pitter-pat with his appearance after the Grand Ballroom screening of " All the Right Moves " , as did Rob Lowe after Francis Coppola ' s " The Outsiders " . On the musical scene, fast rising bands such as The Violent Femmes, Burning Sensations, and Let ' s Active performed in free noon-time concerts on Ackerman ' s A-level patio. In the outside world, Michael Jackson ' s " Thriller " album dominated the charts, as The Police and David Bowie set out on hugely successful tours. Local concert goers also got the chance to catch the Los Angeles premiers of Big Country, Spandau Ballet, Soft Cell, and even Menudo! Back to politics, Senator Gary Hart spoke to students about his " dark horse " bid for the Democratic presidential nomination; while former Illinois Congressman John Anderson stressed the need for a new political party, in his independant bid for the presidency. Without a doubt the most controversial speaker of the quarter, Moral Majority leader Jerry Falwell appeared under extra security which rivaled that of Edward Kennedy ' s visit in 1980. Falwell received a warm reception at first, but the crowd got more boisterous as he spoke. No major problems occured, as the 1,450 vocal UCLA students got their share of controversy as the quarter skidded to a close. Still, if all this inter-campus and international debate and hubbub is not enough to keep the average Bruin on top of the world, there ' s always next quarter and of course those three weeks of winter break. With the next quarter comes even more cold weather and yet even more chances for self-expansion, but won ' t Meyerhoff Park be a bit cool this time of year? ok, so there ' s always spring. 1.Robert Altman. 2.Reverand Jerry Falwell. 1. Bob " Texaco " Hope. 2. Patrick Duffy on the set of " Dallas " filming on campus. HOMECOMING UCLA ' s 57th Homecoming marked an expanded sense of school and civic participation, as students, alumni, and residents alike strove to " Capture the Gold ' ' , in keeping with the tradition and this year ' s theme. Stretching through the Halloween weekend, Homecoming ' 83 involved a literal cast of thousands. The floats parading down Westwood Boulevard once again rivaled the old days of grandeur; and the Rose Bowl was filled to capacity for the Washington game, perhaps best symbolizing this year ' s marked renewal in Bruin pride. Activities began at noon the previous Monday with the opening ceremonies of Homecoming Week. During the ceremonies, Steven Schultz and Teresa Dankowski were named the 1983-84 Homecoming King and Queen. Following the coronation, lighting of a mock Olympic torch punctuated the day ' s activities as a tribute to the upcoming Los Angeles Olympic Games. Many have called Homecoming the most traditionally spectacular event of the school year. With this in mind, students and spectators gathered in the streets of Westwood Friday evening (the night before the big game) to witness the annual parade and pep rally. Thirty-six floats, more than twice the number entered in. last year ' s parade, rolled along the parade route. The parade began at 7 p.m. as spectators lined the streets to catch a glimpse of the ROTC Color Guards, the UCLA Spirit Squad, and of course the mighty UCLA marching band all led by Sam the Olympic Eagle--the official mascot of the 1984 Games. Keeping with the Olympic theme, Olympic Decathlon winner and former Bruin track star Rafer Johnson and his Olympic coach (and UCLA graduate) Elvin " Ducky ' ' Drake were the co-Grand Marshalls of the parade. In all, seventy-six parade units (floats, marching bands, and dignitaries ' cars) made their way up Westwood Boulevard in an awesome spectacle. Following the parade, students and alumni crowded in front of Ackerman to participate in the Homecoming Rally. Greeks, special interest groups and other campus groups waited in anticipation for the presentation of the Grand Marshall ' s award to the best float. This promising demonstration of spirit before the game was highlighted by a closing fireworks display. The complexity of the float entries varied. Some were merely dressed up Volkswagons while others looked professionally crafted. Examples of the more elaborate entries were the floats produced by the fraternity sorority pairings of Delta Sigma Phi and Alpha Chi Omega, as well as the award winning efforts of the Theta Xi and Chi Omega. Both floats took a week to build and cost upwards of $1000, partly paid for by Homecoming sponsors. Also getting in on the action was an elephant marching with the Bruin Republicans and a baby being wheeled in a carriage with a sign attached-- " Class of 2004 " (to which at least a few current students can relate). The student groups seemed to be having quite a party on some of the floats some keen-eyed spectators noticed beer kegs hidden amidst the crepe paper figures. Not to be outdone, alumni groups sponsored many floats in addition to offering some of their own. Their unprecedented efforts made 1983 the year of the alumni. One contributing factor to this heightened sense of Bruin pride could have been the importance placed on the football game, which was played at the Rose Bowl Saturday afternoon. In the big contest, the Bruins defeated their top Rose Bowl competitors, the nationally ranked Washington Huskies, in an exciting 27-24 win. The big victory put the Bruins in the driver ' s seat and gave them the Pac- 10 lead, providing even more reason for ample celebration on the part of all Homecoming participants. Homecoming ' 83 was a huge success. This year, the line between the alumni and students faded and everyone had a great time expressing their pride as a UCLA Bruin. Judging from the morning-after headaches, this was accomplished on a grand scale leaving little wonder why Homecoming comes but once a year. WINTER Winter break came and went, soon to be followed by a new year and a new quarter. Not just any year, but it was 1984 that reared its ' head with an Orwellian introduction of war and politics. However, as far as the atmosphere on campus was concerned, nothing could be more jovial. The bruins beat Illinois in the Rosebowl with a score of 45-9, making it the Bruins second victory in a row. Next, a new holiday was introduced to provide one more day of rest and relaxation before the quarter really started moving. UCLA students and faculty celebrated the anniversary of Civil Rights leader Martin Luther King on Monday January 16, with a noon rally in Meyerhoff Park. The bureaucracy of Big Brother, however, once again took over bringing one and all back to reality. The long lines at the computers and registrars office, not to mention the ASUCLA bookstore, who traditionally experience their busiest periods at the beginning of a quarter. Little wonder, since the middle quarter is embedded between the complete confusion of fall and the sunny apathy of spring. Speaking of the weather, winter quarter also saw the return of sunny skies and minimal rainfall to Southern California. Indeed, the cold weather gave way immediately to shorts, sandals, and tans making the return to school a much easier burden to carry (since raincoats and umbrellas could be left behind). The phenomenon wasn ' t without its ' drawbacks, however, as the ski season found itself in deplorable conditions with manmade snow and barren trails providing the example more than the exception. Michael Jackson-mania showed no sign of slowing and in fact accelerated with more singles, awards, and the official announcement that the album " Thriller " had finally become the best selling LP of all time. More good news came with the state budget which increased the university ' s allowance, instead of cutting it back as expected. In short, the winter months brought many surprises that even Orwell could not have forseen, as the quarter ate up those slow moving weeks that led to spring. CALENDAR WINTER no apparent reason, Winter Quarter seemed to be made up of a series of confusing contradictions. We experienced an end to the American tragedies in Lebanon, coming without a solution to that country ' s ills; while more political turmoil erupted in Central America. Meanwhile, an otherwise useless space shuttle mission spawned history ' s first " human satellites ' ' , as astronauts free-floated in the same space they lost their billion dollar equipment. Closer to home, an ASUCLA president monumentally overstepped his bounds; and UCLA olympic construction continued even as the winter games ended in Sarajevo, Yugoslavia. These contradictions also characterized the quarter ' s dual nature of on-campus speakers. For example on the political side, UCLA hosted the likes of respected linguist Noam Chomsky, who warned of existing threats of nuclear war in the middle east; and author David Halberstam, who spoke of the media ' s role in averting such conflict. Conservative author and political analyst William F. Buckley Jr., meanwhile, made national headlines by telling a standing room 1. UCLA students participate as aids for the 1984 Special Olympics held at Drake Stadium 2 .Reggae-man Mutabaruka. 1 Gilda Radner 2.Madness performs live at Ackerman Ballroom. 1. Actress Susan Sarandon 2. Ackerman art project. 1. Presidential candidate Gary Hart. only audience at Ackerman Grand Ballroom that candidate Jesse Jakcson was too irresponsible for the presidency. International issues also hit close to home when American University president, and former UCLA Political Science Department chairman, Malcom Kerr was gunned down by terrorists near his office in Beirut. The assasination was one of many aimed at forcing American troops out of that war-torn city. On the campus itself a variety of political demonstrations took place, bringing much attention to the dominantly liberal views of UCLA ' s student body. Actress Susan Sarandon, who appeared at the Grand Ballroom, took notice of the political involvement and aimed her lecture at asking questions of the students. " I was appalled at the apathy demonstrated at other major universities, " stated Sarandon, " It was quite refreshing to see some real interest at UCLA. " This " interest " was more blatantly demonstrated by ASUCLA president Ben Van de Bundt ' s announcement of his intention to use student government funds for a " fact finding mission on their behalf " to Nicaragua. The student body ' s interests, however, successfully slapped down the plan, leaving Van de Bundt to fund his trip privately. Comic relief also came to UCLA in the form of professional magician James Randi, who amazed a ballroom crowd by seemingly digging his hand into an audience volunteer ' s abdomen and performing " psychic surgery " . Experimental novelist John Barth presented his outrageous interpretation of " The 1001 Arabian Nights " at Dickson Auditorium. At Melnitz Theatre, directors such as Lee Grant ( " A Matter of Sex " ) and Brian DePalma (who defended his use of explicit sex and violence in " Scarface " ) appeared to discuss current issues in the world of film. On the music scene, Joe Strummer ' s revamped version of The Clash made its debut at the Long Beach Arena, and pop phenomenons Duran Duran made their first arena appearance at The Forum. Another favorite, Madness, actually made it to UCLA for a sold-out show at the Grand Ballroom in mid-February. Ackerman ' s free noon-time concert series also continued, bringing the likes of Felony, The New Marines, Jack Mack and The Heartattack, and Levi Dexter who rockabillied The Coop on Valentine ' s Day. At The Wight Gallery meanwhile, Laurie Anderson, perhaps the most acclaimed performance artist of all time, presented her incredible show entitled " Works 1969-83. " The exhibit consisited of examples of her video, music, and participation pieces. Raggae from Mutabaruka and The Rastafarians were brought to The Treehouse, and huge crowds assembled on the patio for two programs of break-dancing by the L.A. Breakers. 1. Felony live on Ackerman Patio 2. Political analyst and spy novelist William F. Buckley 1. The art of break dancing as demonstrated by the L.A. Breakers. CALENDAR The final quarter of Bruin life ' 83-84 finally dawned upon us with a few gray clouds which could only be penetrated by those eternal thoughts of summer. Just think! Only ten more weeks remained between an entire school year and three and a half months of unparalleled sun-drenched bliss (or at least that ' s how things are always supposed to turn out). Still, no matter what people had planned for the summer, there was life yet at UCLA. The second rebirth of Reg Week and its automatic yet sacred lines were realized in spring. Also, the new and improved Bruin Walk made its debut to many pleased pairs of bruin feet (at least one didn ' t have to reach Franz Hall by way of Nebraska anymore). In comparison to the past two quarters, spring brought a necessary freshness to things that had been going on all year. Some college careers were coming to an end, while several others notched their first full year of experience.., and those pretty purple trees were blooming again! The Wooden Center with its vast array of athletic equipment and services celebrated its first official anniversary of usage in the spring. Meanwhile, those ever present olympic construction workers continued their seemingly endless task of building everything beautiful for the upcoming summer games. For many, spring brought a time to relax with plans of graduation; for most, however, it proved to be yet another quarter of anxiety, midterms, more anxiety, and finally finals. The added incentive of summer, as tradition would have it, still proved to be for survival. Then, even Spring quarter came to an end, though it seemed to take twice as long in doing so when compared to the first quarter. No matter, it was now a time for sun and fun! Summer could and would bring a time to forget the past, read a starkly unintellectual book, and maybe even get out of the rat race via mental and physical vacations in short, a time to temporarily live life instead of reading about it. Southern California, spring is more a state of mind than a season. True, the grass is somewhat greener, the roses bloom, and the days are longer. However, there is no seasonal change in wardrobe accompanying a big thaw as in other parts of the country. Spring is more a time of looking forward to summer vacation. The different outlook that spring brings will lower the tops of convertibles even on the coldest of days. People migrate to the beach for an early start on a tan. They make plans to attend spring parties, and complain when it rains during March. But just the same, the students continue to study as they do in any other season. MARDI GRAS It is quite apropos to tell someone on their 41st birthday that they haven ' t aged a bit, but in the case of UCLA Mardi Gras this statement is totally inappropriate. According to Field Operations Chairman Phil Talsky, when Mardi Gras celebrated its 41st year on May 18, 19, 20 it was " totally unrecognizable ' ' . from the original one-day portion of UniCamp Week from which it was conceived. Today ' s Mardi Gras has grown, matured, and blossomed into the largest student-run event in the entire nation. Originating in 1941 as a costume party, Mardi Gras has always contributed all of its substantial proceeds to UniCamp a university sponsored summer camp in the San Bernadino Mountains for underprivileged Los Angeles children. More than 35,000 children have attended the camp over the years, providing two hundred UCLA students with annual counseling duties. " I think everybody benefits from the program " , stated media chairman Theresa Beaulieu, " We ' ve probably learned more than the kids have. The Mardi Gras event itself reached adolescence in the sixties, as members of the entire UCLA community became involved. For example, in 1961 Jerry Lewis acted as the grand marshal for the event which then expanded to two days. Over the years the event ' s entertainment was also expanded to include the likes of Louie Armstrong, Ann Margaret, Jan and Dean, and Jane Mansfield whose flimsy dress strap broke while doing the twist with 1963 ' s Mardi Gras King, John Wooden. The event reached its adulthood in the seventies with an increase in events, visitors, and rides. For example, 1972 ' s event was highlighted by the of the Masque " , modeled after the Mardi Gras parade in New Orleans (you know, the other Mardi Gras). 1976 marked the addition of a third day, Sunday, which was devoted to family participation. In keeping with its illustrious past, the Mardi Gras continued to grow this year. Once again thousands of visitors walked through the gates in the middle of May to be greeted by mimes, magicians, jugglers, and clowns. As if that were a lark, the latest carnival rides were included and participants could eat themselves into quite a gastronomical frenzy. The booths and games were expanded so as to include a Lazarama and photo booth as well as the traditional Minsky ' s Burlesque, Fun House, and Chamber of Horrors. This event, in all its glory, is the culmination of months work by the General Committee, which boasts over 125 members. As 1984 Executive Director Greg Surman explains, " After all that work the event g oes by in a second! I couldn ' t think of a better cause though, so it ' s all worth it. " LIFE ON CAMPUS LIFE a major part of your time in a single place such as our campus can lead one to inspect the quality of your life. For instance, is life at UCLA as rosy as the enrollment brochures leave you to believe it is? Well, yes and no. There are those pleasant mornings drinking coffee over the paper before going to your morning class and blowing the midterm. There are also the organizations that let you meet and have fun with fellow students. But often it ' s all the anoyances that you think of first when someone talks about life at school. Like trying to get a parking permit or a class change during the first week of classes each quarter. The joys and the nagging problems are all part and parcel of life here, as well as any place else, but any problem seems more serious when it is something immediate like the broken fan belt in your car rather than further removed like your friend ' s roomate ' s broken tooth. However it is all of these things that influence our life here and how we lead it in the future, and UCLA is just as good, if not better, than any place else in doing that for us. NORTH CAMPUS North Campus student center serves students who spend their days (and occassionally, nights) in the northern end of the campus, working on various art forms. The atmosphere is relaxed. Students crowd the inside of the facility on cold, rainy days, sipping coffee by the central fireplace or studying on a couch in one of the cozy lounges. There are also several conference rooms and a smoking lounge. The center also offers a wide choice of food: hamburgers, casseroles, a bakery, and even an outdoor barbeque. Connected to the main facility, is a student store annex which sells school supplies, film, junk food the necessities for student life. Students enjoy the warm, sunny days by sitting at the outdoor tables around the center or by lying on the grass which surrounds it. Sandwich vendors and occasional arts and crafts sales add to the relaxed, artsy environment. Although many students scurry through the food lines, several others kick back and just pass the time reading, sleeping, or watching the variety of people who come and go. DESIGN ART may see a wide variety of students at UCLA, particularly in North Campus. For instance, how many times have you passed a student loaded down with a drawing board, two portfolios, a blue Art Bin, a T-square and a backpack. Have you ever wondered where these poor souls might be heading? Most likely the answer is the Dickson Art Center. Dickson Art Center is the tall building immediately across from Bunch Hall on the Northern-most edge of the sculpture garden. Dickson houses three departments: Art, Design and Art History. Art covers general subjects such as painting, drawing, printmaking, sculpture and photography; whereas Design deals with more specific applications: ceramics, glass, clothing, textiles, video graphics, and product design. Unlike Art and Design, Art History is purely acedemic, requiring no studio work. Art History courses are indepth studies of Art from various periods and cultures. Those that spend many working hours in Dickson regard it as a special place, slightly removed from the rest of campus yet an important place nevertheless. in the middle of North Campus lies the Franklin D. Murphy Sculpture Garden. It displays works from a wide variety of modern artists ranging from Joan Miro to Auguste Rodin as well as architects such as Louis Sulivan. Set in a park type atmosphere, the garden is a popular hangout to study or just take a nap in the sun. It also attracts art classes and tour groups from other countries and universities. As you can see, the garden is for everyone, not just students that frequent the North Campus. The serenity of the spacious setting allows you to contemplate the artwork and to dream. SCULPTURE GARDEN MP TV in the heart of (well, at least right next to) Hollywood, U.S.A., UCLA is world reknowned for its film school. The Motion Picture Television major is housed in Melnitz Hall--the northernmost building on campus. Coursework for this unique art form includes theory and criticism classes, but the most popular classes among the student filmmakers seem to be the production courses. Aspiring producers, directors, editors receive hands-on experience in both film and video production. The students in the major are required to do a " Project One " during their first year of classes in Melnitz. Daily, MP TVers can be seen roaming the campus with loads of equipment, putting to use their newly acquired film expertise. The students gain valuable experience working in realistic crews as they help each other complete their projects. Cooperation is essential as they must depend upon each other for assistance and trying to direct, act and shoot a film all alone can become tiresome. Script-writing is also taught in the major. Some talented students have even completed the major with marketable screenplays to break their way into the industry. The Motion Picture Television major is where all those childhood dreams of being the next D.W. Griffith, Cecil B. DeMille, or Francis Ford Coppola can finally come true. THEATER " Broadway rhythm... " seems to have embedded itself in a large number of UCLA students. The Theater Department is based in Magowan Hall, the center attraction on campus to anyone who ever dreamed of being an actor or actress. However, the major is not solely for performers. There are numerous classes in stage production, make-up, lighting, set building, etc., in addition to the courses offered in acting. Theater majors are involved in numerous types of productions throughout their undergraduate careers such as the quarterly " One Acts " and the main stage productions. The One Acts are completely student produced, emphasizing practical experience for the actors and technicians in the major. The Theater Department is in College of Fine Arts, and course concentration is in liberal arts--not just performance. However, the aspiring young actors, directors and technicians are rewarded annually for their performing efforts--at the O ' Brien Awards. Campus, the heart of UCLA. Located here is the infamous Murphy Hall as well as the frequented College Library. Arrayo bridge spans Dickson Court; Janss steps lead to the assymetrical Royce Hall; the " fish embedded flag pole " gaurds the central quad. Nevertheless, central campus is an important and vital crossroad for all students since language, science and political science courses, not to mention countless other fields, are offered here to the UCLA student. CENTRAL CAMPUS DANCE Production, choreography and technique are all aspects that the Dance Department covers. The classes in which these aspects of dance are taught in range from professional to beginner. The creative working environment enables students to experience at a close hand the lifestyle of a professional dancer. The students, besides having to plan lighting for the shows, work with travelling dance troupes that visit the campus. Their training is demanding and intensive, yet offer the advantage of enabling dance students to participate in an extensive variety of classes. Ethnic dance courses as well as modern dance concepts are offered to those specializing in ballet. The dance department is treasured for their creative they put on throughout the year, which are always open to the public. MUSIC in the " dungeon " of Schoenberg Hall the music majors practice, practice and practice on the pianos of every brand make and quality of tone found there. It is also in Schoenberg that most productions are presented; larger productions, however, are performed in Royce. Most of the recitals given by music majors are during their junior and senior years. Regardless of all the hours of rehearsals, the mass quantities of coffee, and the constant squabbling while trying to get into the practice room, the ever looming dilemma remains whether or not the second movement will ever get written? NATURAL HISTORY MUSEUM Museum of Cultural History ' s role is primarily that of an educational institution. It collects objects of scholarly or aesthetic value, preserves and maintains them in the most favorable conditons, carries out documentary research on them, and interprets them for students, faculty and the general public. By actively encouraging the utilization and enjoyment of its holdings and resources, the Museum of Cultural History has become a dynamic and innovative teaching arm of the University of California. Each year the Museum develops one major exhibition which is shown in UCLA ' s Fredrick S. Wight Art Gallery and is accompanied by a substantial catalogue. The Museum also sponsors activities concomitant with its exhibitions, including lectures, performances, and symposia. Recent exhibitions have travelled to other institutions in the United States including, the Walker Art Center in Minnesota, the Dallas Museum of Fine Arts, and the Denver Art Museum, The Museum of Cultural History is unique in the variety and quality of its programs and represents an invaluable resource for the university as well as the community. Future programs and activities are designed not only to justify the contributions generously received in the past but to encourage an even greater diversity and qualitative improvements appropriate to be an effective agent in contributing cultural awareness. This is a story about Nicole. You remember her; she was the young woman that was lost in Murphy Hall last year in these same pages. Well, she ' s still lost. One year ago she went to have a grade changed that had been bungled on her transcript, and she is still being sent from one office to another in search of some considerate person that can help her restore her good name within the university. She has climbed up and down the expansive stairwells and queued up at different windows more times than she cares to think of only to now realize that Murphy Hall is an independent world of its own that does not depend on common sense to survive. Murphy inhabitants thrive on paper: they live, breathe and shuffle it. This might not be such a terrible problem if the world of Murphy Hall was not separated into numerous nations, called offices, that do not comunicate with each other, but only know to send you across the hallway if you are confused. But Murphy Hall is nevertheless a vital world on our campus. It holds our records, changes our majors, calculates our grade point averages and mails out our diplomas. Its power is immense and far-reaching, as most other offices look to the administration in Murphy for policy and guidance. Unfortunately, poor Nicole hasn ' t found that guidance yet. ADMINISTRATION The ' administration " is a nondescript term given to a group of people that constantly influence our lives as long as we stay here. While we all have some idea what the administration does, it is the people themselves and what each one does that are mysterious At the top of the pile is Chancelor Charles Young, a veteran of sixteen years as chancelor. Numerous departments fall under his jurisdiction from the hushed second floor of Murphy Hall. They range from thirteen different schools and colleges to offices for relations with faculty, alumni and students to still other offices for plant maintainance, libraries and research projects. It doesn ' t take a wild imagination to figure out how big all this can get when the Peter principle takes over. In fact, if UCLA alone were a corporation, it would be one of the fifty biggest in California. Only a very few students will ever enter this inner sanctum of power. Most will simply deal with the infrastructure in the offices, which can seem just as formidable. They are made up of an array of faces that quickly become a blur to even the most prescient. But taken together, this group makes up one the top five academic and research institutions presently in the country. And we hope that they will be able to keep us that way. FAR LEFT: Provost Raymond L. Orbach; LEFT: Chancellor Charles E. Young; BOTTOM ROW (L-R): Dean Herbert Morris (Humanities), Dean David Sears (Social Science), Dean Robert H. Gray (Fine Arts), Dean Harold K. Ticho (Physical Science), Dean John D. O ' Connor (Life Science). SOUTH CAMPUS mere expression, " South Campus, is enough to give many North Campus students nightmares. They imagine endless hallways, buildings that run into other buildings, pocket calculators, difficult classes and the nuclear reactor. But as a South Campus student will testify there is a way out . Yes, there is a way to pass Chemistry I I A, one of the infamous classes taught in Young Hall--in the heart of South Campus. Classes are offered in hard-core subjects,in the Physical and Life Sciences and Engineering. South Campus is also well known for its Research Centers such as the Jerry Lewis Center and the Jules Stein Institute. There are three things in South Campus that can make any student forget their academic hardships. They are: food, food, and more food. Three popular food sources are the Cooperage, the Bombshelter and the Corner Pocket. The Cooperage is famous for its ' pizza. The Bombshelter is frequented for its falafel. And the Corner pocket attracts frozen yogurt lovers with their daily flavors and large selection of luscious toppings. Boelter Hall, the Engineering Building, is infamous for its confusing floor plan and controversial nuclear reactor. The School of Engineering and Applied Science contains several departments, graduate and research centers. The school offers an excellent education in Chemical, Civil, Electrical, and Mechanical Engineering. The students, who take classes in Boelter Hall, have some of the more difficult science majors on campus. Naturally, they are the most relieved when finals are over. This is evident by the sounding of the Boelter Hall alarm at 6:00 pm. on the last day of finals. CAUTION HIGH VOLTAGE AREA CAUTION RADIATION AREA BOMBSHELTER Bomb Shelter ' s " Gypsy Breakfasts " , deli sandwiches, hamburgers, salads and Falafel--all at relatively low prices. What more reason is needed for any hungry student to invade this eatery-- especially South Campus students. This is also a favorite place to discuss, question and moan over the midterms past and those yet to come. Located in the center of the Court of Sciences, the Bombshelter may be the key for any poor, hopeless Freshman to pass Chem. I I A. Yes, this is the South Campus hangout, and there is bound to be somebody there with more than a few words of wisdom. BIO MED Bio-Medical Building is a fundamental part of the South Campus. The hospital contains some of the world ' s most advanced technology, but to the average student, it is best known for the Student Health Services. Student Health is the place to go for headaches, colds, allergies, etc. It is a fully equipped medical clinic. The services are free to students except for medications and some speciality clinics. At Student Health, a student can get routine physicals, health evaluations, dental services, immunizations, x-rays, contraceptive devices and sexual counseling. Student Health also has an outreach program: Peer Health Counselors, who work in various clinics in the hospital and are also stationed around campus. They, along with the SHS, provide students with helpful and often vital services. KERCKHOFF Kerckhoff has been a center for student activity since it was built in 1930. This well known structure was constructed in the Collegiate Gothic Style--a popular architectural style of the times--as dictated by Mr. Kerckhoff. The structure originally served as the Student Union, containing the student store, a Barber Shop and numerous student services. In the early sixties, the Student Union was moved to the then newly built Ackerman Union. Presently, Kerckhoff houses the USAC Student Government offices. ASUCLA Publication offices such as the Daily Bruin, Bruin Life, and the various Special Interest papers are also located in the central campus building. Over the years, Kerckhoff has become a popular student hangout. Located off Bruin Walk, right behind Meyerhoff Park, Kerckhoff is in a very strategic area. Yet, there is much more than its location that compels people to venture has numerous attributes known to all loyal Bruins. One of these attractions is the Kerckhoff Coffee House, which features an exotic variety of coffees, teas, and potages. It also serves the ever-tempting Baskin-Robbin ' s Ice Cr eam. Another attraction to the old union is its extremely relaxing study lounges. Without Kerckhoff, many sleepy students and coffee lovers would be lost. STUDENT GOVERMENT In Kerckhoff Hall lies SLC, which stands for the Student Legislative Council. These members of student government are the representatives and the voice of the students, so that we have an input in the confusing bureaucracies of ASUCLA and the University. Student governmen t tries to keep the Institutions accountable to the students. This year ' s students government is spearheaded by Ben VanDeBunt. The Undergraduate Preseident ' s Office is responsible for setting policies on various student-orientated issues, from fee increases to the parking situation, as well as making sure that the office remains accessible to and for students. The President ' s Office includes a number of lobbying organizations: UCLA ' s chapters of the National Student Lobby and the UC Student Lobby, plus the Metro Lobby and ther UCLA Housing Lobby. These organizations keep student interests well represented in City Hall, Sacramento and Washington. FRONT ROW (LEFT TO RIGHT): Jim Autrey, Manuel Torres, Ben Van de Bunt, Jim Auerbach. BACK ROW (L—R): Lindsey Conner, Steve Faber, Bob Fisher, Dale Nishimura, Gwyn Lurie, Jon Congdon, Carmen Gonzalez, Reggie Young, Karen Deutch, Craig Roeb, Kathy Lim. FRONT ROW (LEFT TO RIGHT): Mike Parker, Steve Faber, Ruben Lizardo. MIDDLE ROW (L—R): Ray Goldstone (Dean of Students), Alaa Ismail, Jocelyn Macaraeg, Steve Gibson, Felicia Sison, Rick Tuttle. BACK ROW (L—R): Randy Wasserman, Joey Adashek, Dov Seidman, Brady Connell, Jon Congdon, Ben Nichols. DAILY BRUIN Early in the morning many students file up Bruinwalk, where upon passing the kiosks, they reach in and pull out a copy of the Daily Bruin (UCLA ' s newspaper), immediately turning the pages to Bloom County. As eight o ' clock rolls by and the exciting lectures begin, papers flip open upon the desks and students become absorbed into the arts, politics, music, student reactions and viewpoints, personals, and sports. The Daily Bruin covers worldwide issues as well as campus events in a professional format. The varied periodical keeps its readers tuned in on administrative, ossurances and changes in University proceedure. The general catalog even stipulates that students are responsible for announcements and articles pertaining to Unversity announcements that may appear in the Daily Bruin. This important and vital comination of writers, photographers, advertising staff and editors put out a paper that has consistently ranked among the top five college newspapers. DAILY BRUIN ADVERTISING STAFF: Idre Leskys (Business Manager), Karin Steinbach (Classified Manager), Curt FauntLeRoy (Sales Manager), Susan Goodman (Operations Manager), Linda Murphy (Asst. Classified Manager), Mark Weber (Student Directory Editor), Coco Shinomiya (Creative Director), CLASSIFIED OFFICE STAFF: Laura Lemmo, Marcy Levy, Karen Loomis, Kimberly MacElroy, Laura Margolin, Marci Merdler, Lillian Sama, Jill Smith, Suzy Smith, Stephanie Whitney, Susan Wimmer, Martha Zlokovich. ACCOUNT REPS: Theresa Beaulieu, Ronald Blum, Richard Bohannon, Biff Brody, James Griffith, Kendyl Jue, Dorian Khouri, Lisa Lazar, Thomas Levee, Andrea Marcone, Patricia Reith, Libby Scarano, Janet Scarborough, Mark Weber. INTERNAL OPERATIONS: Karin Abend, Jeanne Bernstein, Marlene Kuether, Denise Lawson, Martin Johnathan Lax, Marla Pepper, Brett Quan, Margaret Rosato, Coco Shinomiya, Pam Slate, Maria Strong, Carrie Urmacher. INTERNS: Kathy Arndt, Kim Krivanek, Cathy Schwartz, Steve Sokoloff, Paula Baker, Shelley Brown, Tracy Corneli, Lisa Headley, Erin O ' Toole, Cathy Paik, Annalee Ryan, Maria Valdez, Carol Wong. CREATIVE STAFF: Eric Junker, Mike Lau, Nini Pechi. DAILY BRUIN. FRONT ROW (LEFT TO RIGHT): Julie Ogasawara, Kimberly Cohn (Editor), Sylvia Marquez, Ellen Jaskol, Jan Lindstrom, Mamcy Cutler, Rick Kraus, Katherine Bleifer, Dorothy Neceda, Velda Fennell, Jesse Coronado (Managing Editor), Rodrigo Flores. SECOND ROW (L—R): Laura Carpini, Mark Hazelwood, Lynne Weil, Dwight Aarons, Monique Binkley, Barbara Dziuba, Jeanne Kim, Don Rosen, Beatrice Riley, Lauren Blau, Brainard Pardines, David Boito, Susan Wolf, Brian Yablon. EVERYBODY ELSE: Scott Stoddard, Philip Gollner, Tom Timmermann (Sports Editor), Laura Aldana, Frank Bittner, Karen Goldberg, Cheryl Willoit. OTHER SIDE OF PILLAR: Dan White (Viewpoint Editor), Daniel Motz, Jean-Pierre Cativela, Carlos Martinez, Keith Gorman (Review Editor), William Rabkin, Stephen Jones, Suneel Ratan (News Editor). PACIFIC TIES This Asian newsmagazine seeks to serve not only Japanese and Chinese-Americans at UCLA, but those of Korean, Vietnamese, Filipino, Indonesian and Polynesian heritage as well. PAC TIES. FRONT ROW (LEFT TO RIGHT): Elizabeth Tsai, Grace Wong, Elizabeth Cheng, Carol Endo, Kitty Chan, Brian Oshima. SECOND ROW (L—R): Clement Yang, Angela Wong, Audrey Tanaka, Tito Shaw, Stan Morita, Philip Pang, Ben Hahn. THIRD ROW (L—R): Valerie Soe, Lisa Lin, Keith Lee, Stan Yogi. NOT PICTURED: Cynthia Gie-Kiok Gouw, Chrissy Sonu, Henry Kwon, Karen Umemoto, Stacey Yamato, Allison Tsukimura, Margaret Yasuda, Abraham Ferrer, Alex Au, Hidekiyo Ikenaga, Suzanne Arakawa. TOGETHER TOGETHER is UCLA ' s newsmagazine for feminist issues related to the theory of political, economic and social equality of the sexes. Together is geared to women and men interested in the women ' s movement. TOGETHER. FRONT ROW (LEFT TO RIGHT): Louise Kuebler, Natalie Gluck, Diane Rosen (Editor), Sandy Skeeter. BACK ROW (L—R): Cynde Moya, Kathleen Aberegg, Carolyn Taggert, Kim Bergman. INTEREST PAPERS NOMMO The oldest of UCLA ' s special interest papers, NOMMO features in-depth reports on a variety of political, social and academic issues relevant to blacks at UCLA. NOMMO. (LEFT TO RIGHT): Marcus J. Lampley (Business Manager), Yvette J. Evans (Managing Editor), John Thomas (Editor), Frederick D. Lofton (Copy Edior), Lisa C. Weir (Entertainment Editor). HA ' AM UCLA ' s newsmagazine for Jewish concerns focuses on issues such as Jewish cultures, the Mideast situation, Jewish campus groups and social concerns of Jews. HA ' AM. FRONT ROW (LEFT TO RIGHT): Cindy Rogoway, Dalia Kollin, Leslie Miessner, Lisa Karlin, Julane Orfirer, Jerry Abeles (Editor). SECOND ROW (L—R): Maury Friedman, Edward Singer (Business Manager), Richard Ziff, Thomas Niederman. BACK ROW (L—R): Rick Kraus, Jason Marshall. TENPERCENT This youth-oriented newsmagazine is devoted to the concerns of gays and lesbians at UCLA and features news, entertainment, lifestyle and gay culture. TEN PERCENT. FRONT ROW: Aunt Martha ' s ' 67 Chevrolet Impala. SECOND ROW LEFT TO RIGHT): Bart Shulman, Steve Suseoff, Art Olivas, Chris Jones. THIRD ROW (L—R): Leslie Miessner, Corinne Grossman, Linda Blatt (Business Manager), Pattie Seg arini, Devon Clayton. FOURTH ROW (L—R): Joann Block, Karen Hunter, Nick Bucci (Editor), David Paris, David Kinnick, Vince Cummings. LA GENTE Printed in a combination of English and Spanish, LA GENTE focuses on the interests of the Chicano, Latino and Native American communities on and off campus. LA GENTE: Beatriz Echaveste (Editor), Orlando Suarez (Business Manager), Jaime Santos, Juan A. Herreor, Marcos Diaz, Laura Orvananos, Isabel Vazques Camarena, Luis Alcarez, Jose Conrado Gomea, Isidro Rodriguez, Marta Arguello, Michael Johnson, Ron Lopez, Christine Martinez, Cynthia Orozco, Luisa Perez, Consuelo Preciado, Antonio A. Sanchez, Tomas Gaspar, Adrian Alvarez, Angela M. Camacho, Debra Chavez, Sandra Mota, Brenda Velez. WESTWIND KLA KLA KLA radio is a carrier current broadcast on and off campus. On the FM dial at 99.9 and on the AM dial at 83, KLA has a student staff of nearly 200. KLA. TOP ROW (LEFT TO RIGHT): Steve Hoffman, Julie Mergatroid, Dave Ferrara, Merry Herczog. MIDDLE ROW (L—R): Slade Ainsworth, Brenda Radelfinger, Mark Pindler, Christine Allogiamento, Hernan Camacho. BOTTOM ROW (L—R): Dean Ginliotis, Whitney White, Jill Blumberg, Sean Connery, Scott Stain. NOT PICTURED: Steve Katz, Justin Linam, Vince Landay, Scott Grossman, Steve Ramirez, Andrew Pomerantz, Kevin Stapleford, Laurie White, Dave Lange, Rob Richardson, Bob Anderson, Dirk Slash, Terese Garra, Dave Ebersole. WESTWIND UCLA ' s journal of the arts serves as a forum through which the artists of UCLA can express their crafts. The literary journal, published once a quarter, features poetry, drama, photography, art and prose. FRONT ROW (LEFT TO RIGHT): Carlos Rodriguez, Babera Perez, Pamela Patrusky. MIDDLE ROW (L—R): Fay Weinstein, Steve Venturino, Carrie Anderson. TOP ROW (L—R): Val Bisharat, Jeff Bullard, Corinne Grossman (Editor). NOT PICTURED: Kelly Barr, Angela Hewett, Jocelyn Eke. ASUCLA Associated Students University of California Los Angeles is its proper name, but we settle for calling it ASUCLA. It is an enormous collection of student services that we pay for as students and consumers, and there is much to consume at ASUCLA. It feeds thousands of students every day; it has the largest on-campus student store of any university in the country; it sells lecture notes to students; it regularly prints nine different publications while broadcasting twenty-four hours a day AM and FM radio; it operates photographic studios and printing services; and it is the home of all student government among other things. Suffice it to say that whether you need a pencil to write with or a UCLA sweatshirt to wear, ASUCLA will sell it to you. That is not to say that purchasing either of these will be easy. Along with its size it is known for its lines. There are even five to ten minute lines at the photocopiers. To navigate your way through ASUCLA requires a determined stride to get you through the crowds that populate the buildings at almost any time of the day. That is not to say that ASUCLA buildings are small; they are very big and they continue to increase in size and number. A $2.5 million refurbishing and enlargement was completed on the already prodigious Ackerman Union just before classes resumed in the Fall. The top two levels were completely remodeled to provide more rooms in colorful new surroundings, and space was added onto the third level to form a student lounge. Earlier the old Coop was remodeled and turned into the very popular Cooperage restaurant that has already served over one million customers. And a new building is nearing completion on the Northeast corner of campus to provide even more space for student store operations, food services and meeting areas. Aside from the multitude of services and goods ASUCLA offers, there are other reasons to like it. Some of them have to do with money. For instance, ASUCLA offers prices that are cheaper than anywhere else in town for food, clothes, supplies, electronics and graphic services. And it employs and pays about 2500 students through the year. Another reason is that it is convenient; you never have to go too far to get to an ASUCLA vending or sales outlet. Furthermore, ASUCLA is responsive to students ' wishes through the student representatives on the governing Board of Control that oversees all functions while maintaining solvency. It ' s hard to beat a combination like that. LIVING GROUPS LIVING GROUPS students decide to enroll at UCLA, they are faced with the problem of where to live. Only a few are lucky enough to live at home while the majority of students scramble for dorm rooms, apartments, and other available housing. As anxieties rise while options and time diminish, the competition gets fierce and many students end up living in uncomfortable situations. But if you are one of the fortunate ones, then college stress won ' t be all that bad. Getting into the dorms can be either a blessing or a burden depending on what you like, The convenience of living on campus is certainly a blessing, but space is limited. If you enjoy listening to Def Leppard loudly at 2 a.m., playing basketball in hallways, and eating whatever is thrown on a plate, then dorm life is for you. However, those who study in silence and prefer having their own bathroom (or at least sharing one with less than 20 people), beware. Other alternatives? Apartments, co-ops, fraternities, and sororities. Unfortunately, good apartments close to campus and moderately priced are very hard to come by resulting in multiple roommates, starvation, or both. Sometimes three people or more share a single and some students survive on soup and toast to make next months rent. But if you have some financial backing (good old Mom and Dad) then life isn ' t so tough " on your own. " Fraternities and Sororities are also near campus and provide a sociable environment. Although they offer companionship, a conscientious student may have a tough time concentrating on schoolwork; the waiting lists for acceptance into the houses are long. That leaves the co-op. It may not appear luxurious but it still provides housing for students at a low cost. The co-op is based on sharing in which students provide needed services in exchange for room and board. With all these alternatives, it is now up to the student to decide on where and how they want to live while attending UCLA. In some cases, students find that they really have no choice. Waiting lists are long and apartments are costly. Some students find it necessary to commute to school from such places as Long Beach and Diamond Bar. But commuting obviously has some serious disadvantages namely traffic and lack of parking permits. However, students still enroll and each year, the competition gets tougher. COMMUTING that you ' ve been enrolled at UCLA and have settled on someplace to live, the question of how to get back and forth from school pops up. If you live near or on campus no problem. Walking, bicycling, and even roller skating are good, healthy means of transportation. However, not all students are so lucky. Busses and cars are the most popular means of transportation for students living at home or housing far from campus. Although it ' s a lot more convenient to live w ithin walking distance, apartments in and around Westwood are way out of the average students bank book and dorms can become one big headache for those with good, clean study habits. Besides, sometimes students have no choice. So commuting becomes a way of life. Travelling by car may not be as simple as it sounds; freeways and major streets are always congested, especially during rush hour. Driving a usually relaxed half hour stretch can become a harrowing two hour ordeal. As the commuter reaches the UCLA off ramp, tensions mount higher... thoughts of hunting for a parking spot come up. Even though some lucky students obtain a precious and rare parking permit, spaces are limited. Those without parking permits must find not just any spot, but one without a " no parking " sign (this problem often leads to the hobby of collecting ' unpaid parking tickets). The hunt begins. The commuter sweeps each layer of lot 6 (or any other lot or street) searching for a spot. By the time she finally finds one on the roof (or four blocks away) she ' s already late for class. However, if your car gets sick or if you don ' t own a car, then bussing is one way to commute. The problems the driver doesn ' t face, the busser does. The first problem is finding out where and when the bus runs. Most of the time, the student has a choice she can either catch the 8:10 and be a half hour early to her 9 o ' clock class, or she can catch the 8:40 and be late. The busser has to be precisely on time and during the early morning rush hour, seating is scarce. Some even use both methods via lot 32, 31, or the V.A. lot. Anyway you look at it, commuting takes time and money. Most students would agree that living on or near campus is a luxury. However, not everyone is lucky. But all these inconveniences don ' t stand in the way of a Bruin pursuing an education at UCLA. APT. LIFE waiting all summer long to find out if you ' ve made it into the dorms or suites , that important letter from the housing office finally arrives. Anxiously, you tear it open— you ' re only 3674 on the waiting list. Maybe you ' ll get in during Winter quarter if you ' re lucky. Quickly, you call up every old friend going to UCLA until you come up with someone willing to share an apartment with you. But he has no time to hunt around. So a couple weeks before school starts, you drive up from San Diego (or any other nearby city) and spend a few days scouting the area. On the third day, you finally find a one bedroom in Palms for only $450, but you ' ve got to check with Chucky first. After four tries, you finally get through he ' s at the beach and won ' t be back until 4 p.m. Darn! Jumping back into your Dodge Dart, you head to the First Interstate Bank to make a withdrawal for a deposit. Hurrying back to the apartment, you ring the manager and he informs you that someone came by a half hour ago with cash. In despair, you think of what to do now the housing office! They ' re the ones that got you in this mess, right? It ' s back to campus and down into the basement of Dodd Hall. Luckily, there ' s a single still open near campus for $600. Forget Chucky; you run over and grab it. Now that you ' re the proud renter of a Westwood apartment, you inform Chucky and set the date to move in. With the high cost of renting in the UCLA area, and no financial backing, you need to find a job to make ends meet. The beginning of the quarter isn ' t so bad, but towards the end dishes pile up in the sink while the shelves become empty; pretty soon you ' re eating frozen pizza off paper towels. You skip eating lunch and dinner on Tuesday, Thursday, and Sunday in order to pay the phone bill. The garbage starts to take over the area under the sink and you can ' t stand your roommate ' s best friend ' s laugh. But you put up with it. Being on your own does have some advantages; it ' s an alternative to noisy dormatories and the co-op. You can stay out all night, eat all the junk food you want, and throw a few wild parties. But most important, it gives students a chance to take on some responsibility and added freedom. Looking back, you ' ll remember what a special part it played in attending UCLA. Besides, the next apartment you rent couldn ' t be worse, or could it? A dorm is a dorm but a Co-op is not. So what is it? It ' s the home of a student owned and operated non-profit organization, exclusively for UCLA students. Members share a room with one or two roomates in one of three buildings, the largest one located just south of the dorms on Landfair Avenue. In exchange for this low cost housing, each student works four hours per week at some pre-designated housekeeping task. By doing their own maintenance work, the Co-opers can save money and use it for the true essentials of life. Compared to about $680 a quarter for the dormitories, the Co-op rooms start at $385 per quarter. Add to this the other material benefits of parking, laundry facilities, the Co-op store, and close proximity to UCLA and Westwood Village,True a dorm is a dorm, but a Co-op is cooperation. Hall is definitely different (say that ten times fast). How? Well, for one thing, it ' s located on the southern outskirts of its younger dorm neighbors (Sproul, Hedrick, and Rieber) at the bottom of speed-bump infested De Neve Drive. It also boasts the Fireside Lounge (which is utilized for relaxation, movies, ping pong, and an occasional slumber party), as well as a weight room, Dykstra Library, and a student kitchen. According to Assistant Dean " Dancing Dave " Farabe, " We try to offer a unique atmosphere for every student. No one gets left out, whether they like it or not. " Of course, as Dave well knows, the residents of Dykstra did indeed " like " the unique blend of entertainment and educational activities. February ' s " Las Vegas Night " was a huge success, the quasi-traditional semi-formal resulted in many a hangover, and the spring quarter ' s backyard luau brought the roof down on an incredible year. Dykstra provided in-house writing assistance as well as public speech training. Also, eighth floor resident Ed Hsu was selected to design an Olympic themed mural on the second floor hallway wall. Of course, Dykstra Hall will be a big part of the Olympic Village for the 1984 Los Angeles summer games. Just think! All of those athletes coming from all over the world to partake in the many pleasures of Dykstra Hall. True, this is impressive, but it ' s just another chapter in the saga of the oldest of UCLA ' s dormitory residence hall and its decidedly different decore (now say that ten times fast). DYKSTRA SPROUL " 1984 was a year of tremendous change at Sproul Hall. " Wait a minute! What change? The imported food from Dykstra was probably left over from last year, Sproul-ettes dominated a few bleachers at the Rose Bowl again, and the wooden dance floor in the seventh floor lounge (the only one of its kind in the dorms) was still completely chewed up after every dance. so what ' s new? As usual, the people of Sproul Hall emerged as an energenic group. A Mardis Gras booth, an introductory " night owl " jog around campus, a huge opening street dance, a gala semi-formal and even daily aerobics made their way into the schedules of most Sproul residents. The RA ' s (Jill D ' Agnencia, Lisa Schlar, Shawn Erlin, Randy Griffin, June Madsen, Bill Barley, Jim Cosgrove, Charles Hoffman, Greg Smith, Tony Dubinsky, Ron Taylor, and Cindy Mullen) were once again incredibly tolerant didn ' t they casually look the other way whenever a case of Becks was making its way down the hall? Of course, Sproul still boasted the best view of UCLA ' s renovated red track field; but 1984 really was a year of change, if you really looked deeply. They changed the lounge furniture, the elevator floor, and even put those little braille markings on each level! Alright, so maybe the changes weren ' t " tremendous " at Sproul, but at least it was fun living there as usual. RIEBER yes, and then there ' s Rieber, almost at the top but not quite. Known to a select few as " Re-brew " (due to a rumored in-dorm still explosion), Reiber Hall might be the second building on the hill, but its beautiful L-shaped aura is always " first in the hearts of all its inhabitants, " according to General Manager Nancy Carlton. Much to the chagrin of the other dorm-folk. Rieber seems to have established itself as quite the trend setter on campus. It was the first building to have its cafeteria remodeled into a Denny ' s look alike, and it was the first to get new carpeting too! Sound exciting? Well, add to that the fact that Rieber is now also the home of the sacred office of residential life (the main housing office) hmmm, quite the happening place. That ' s not all though. Rieberites are also involved in a constant and traditional shouting match with the residents of Sproul Hall to the east (or " downwind, " as they say in the " Denny ' s " cafeteria). " Sure, it can get rude but its pretty harmless, " explains Rieber RA Brian Troxler about the cross court contest; " It ' s better than television. " HEDRICK the heck above UCLA on top of the western hill sits the six stories and two wings of Hedrick Hall, home to some 840 likable students. Led by program coordinator Jim Baca, these able minded " hill people " hold quite a reputation for being incredibly friendly and creative. For example, Hedrick is known simply as " the top of the hill " around most of the campus... and what better name for such a building? True creativity in action. Hedrickers were also extremely busy throughout the year. Not only did they build the lone major dorm-sponsored Homecoming float (which includ ed a twelve foot she-Bruin riding the Olympic torch); they also held several dances, and started the year off with an introductory slide and skit show which attracted over 600 people. Also in the Hedrick confines were occasional CPR and rape awareness training sessions, hall aerobics, and a Thanksgiving dinner that featured live piano players. " We ' ve got at least one hundred programs a month going on somewhere in or around the building, " boasts Jim Baca, " And that ' s pretty darn substantial. " The biggest of these events were the annual Monte Carlo night of gambling and sin, an in-dorm talent show in the fireside lounge, and a semi-formal Spring gala at the Biltmore. All in all, it was a great year up at " the top of the hill " ... and that ' s a pretty good nickname too. SUITES suite life... its an apartmental experience for just $600 more than a dorm. What does one get for this extra cost? Well, basically, the vital campus proximity of a dorm without the ever so dominating annoyances of dorm life. Think of it, the suites offer two bedrooms, bathroom facilities, and a living room all furnished. Each of the suites also has a service building and a vending machine collection that rivals the world ' s finest. All this without loud music coming through the floor at 2 a.m... how sweet. Suite life does have its drawbacks, however. For example, since it doesn ' t have its own food facility, suite dwellers must trek to the nearest dreaded dorm for their meals. Also, some students have difficulty adjusting to all of their outside walls looking exactly like vertical roofing; but considering the fact that there ' s only room enough for 695 students, this is easily forgotten. As happy resident Kevin Nostrebor explains, " Suites have all the benefits of a dorm without any of its disadvantages " ... sweet, indeed. ` GREEKS GREEKS The Greek system is full of many unique traditions. Some of these traditions are known only to the members of a particular house, while others are shared by many, school wide. One of the more well known traditions, anticipated by many, is Fraternity Rush. For a guy looking to join a fraternity, it involves informal dinners where one meets the brothers and tries to convince them he is worthy of their house. However, the tradition that most look forward to is the week long wild parties that take place. Sorority rush is a more formal and maybe more nerve racking experience. But it is equally anticipated by the hords of girls that file into house after house smiling till their cheek bones start to ache. Each house participates in a number of activities on campus, in the community and within their own house each year. Spring Sing is now a custom for many Greek houses. It was originated by one fraternity who claimed that their quartet could out-sing any other on the row. Probably one of the more special Greek rituals is pinning. Every member of the sorority gathers in a candlelit room of their house and pass a candle among themselves. The candle continues around the room until it reaches the girl who will be pinned. The other members do not know who will be pinned until the candle stops. This is something uniquely Greek and a very special and symbolic ceremony to all who are a part of it. Greek Week, Homecoming, and Mardi Gras, are special events that both the sororities and fraternities have always participated in. Many of the houses have changed physically over the years yet their roots still exist and are evident in the traditions that are alive and flourishing in the system. Every year the Greeks, both sororities and fraternities, put on theme parties. As the years pass by, the parties get more creative and more outlandish as the Greeks battle to come up with the ultimate theme party. SAE has a traditional party that is probably the most well known theme event--Paddy Murphy. It is almost worth suffering the 24 hours of mourning music, which lasts for an entire week, as SAE mourns the death of dear Paddy. This must all be endured in order to get invited to the big party at the culmination of the week. Fraternities and Sororities have come and gone over the years but the tradition of Greeks at UCLA has remained a strong force in the social life of the campus. long as there have been sororities, there has been a Panhellenic Council. UCLA ' s Panhellenic takes an active part in unifying sorority row. One goal of Panhellenic is to promote a positive image of sorority women and the greek system. Panhellenic ' s main priorities include formal rush, row relations activities, awareness programs and philanthropic projects. Over the year, Panhellenic sponsored a Women in Higher Education forum, a Suicide Prevention forum and held row unifying events like midterm munchers and showed the movie Paper Chase, as well as supporting school-wide programs such as the Blood Drive, Greek Week, Homecoming and Mardi Gras. Through the years, sorority life has gone through many changes. From segregation to anti-establishment to an outlet for a busy college life, Panhellenic is always there to support UCLA ' s sororities. Panhellenic President Laura Bajuk, states that sororities are a constant family-type security which provides activities, friendship and companionship to enrich a womans ' college career. FRONT ROW (LEFT TO RIGHT): Lisa Feldman (scholarship), Cindy Call (publicity), Tami Bishop (greek week), Pamela Wong (second Vice-President), C.C. Porter (first Vice-President), Laura Bajuk (President), Tami Tarica (SIG liaison). SECOND ROW: Swati Adakar, Dalisa Cohen, Randi Tiechman, Carol Rainey (secretary), Kerri McKinnis, Tina Britt, Linda James, Naomi Nukugama, Margaret Murphy. BACK ROW: Suzanne Bacon, Patti Thoman (treasurer), Kathy McCarthy (campus saftey liaison), Beth Shelton, Renee Roux, Renee Roski, Kristine Stiven, Ronni Peterman, Sally McDonald, Wendy Carson. NOT PICTURED: Kelley Fitzgerald, Chris Fishburn (advisor), Hillary Black, Shelley Oveson (IM), Cindy Waggoner (philanthropy), Michelle Ankeny (row relations). IFC the other side of campus, the Inter Fraternal Council is the governing body of fraternity row. IFC ' s main purpose is to unify the fraternities, as well as monitor difficulties with the University and fraternities and between the fraternities themselves. IFC stresses open communication between the administration, special interest groups, Panhellenic, and fraternities in order to support a coehesive group of involved UCLA men. This year, IFC is striving for a continued unity between the fraternities and the school. IFC also wants to increase scholarship awareness and achievement. Fraternity rush is the main responsibility of IFC. With better programing and a more organized rush registration, fraternities are able to increase ' their rushing capabilities. A better awareness and a strive for diversity and a better image of fraternity life is how IFC reaches out to promote UCLA ' s fraternities. IFC also sponsors many intramural sports tournaments, and along with Panhellenic, is involved in Greek Week, Homecoming and Mardi Gras. IFC stresses involvement and tries to give more power to the individual fraternities in order to improve themselves internally and effect their future capabilities. TOP ROW (LEFT TO RIGHT): Dave Gordon (IM), Ker Gibbs (campus relations), Vlad Plyakov (justice), Jeff Harper (second Vice-President), Jeff Nebel (greek week), Scott Berns (scholarship), Tom Sestanovich (graduate advisor). BOTTOM ROW (L—R): Blake Holler (treasurer), Joey Kaplan (alternate justice), Peter Drake (justice), Gary Schoenfeld (President), Matt Whealen (chief justice), Keith Elkins (justice), Carlos Higuchi (public relations). KNEELING: Steven Schultz (executive secretary), Steve Holland (justice). ALPHA CHI OMEGA We ' ve come a long way Baby! Throughout the years, Alpha Chi was gone through a lot of changes in " style " ranging from the nostalgic fifties and sixties, to the carefree eighties. Today, Alpha Chi is known as a sorority of over one hundred and forty wonderful women with a wide range of talents. Nineteen eighty-three has been a busy and exciting year for Alpha Chi. Starting with rush, we are proud to announce our " fantastic fifty-one ' ' pledges. Our talented and involved group of individuals all came together again with pride and enthlusiasm that carried over into other activities such as Homecoming, Greek Week, Spring Sing and Mardi Gras. Just like the UCLA football team, " Everything ' s coming up Roses " for Alpha Chi Omega, which makes us more enthusiastic, fun-filled, successful and anxious for the years to come. I. Mayra Saborio 2.Christina Yaghovbian 3.Lisa Sabbagh 4. Carol Saich 5. Lauren Effron 6. Mandy Wileman 7.Jeanne Bernstein 8. Debbie Stugelmeyer 9.Sherry Lin 10. Marilyn Weinstein 11. Nancy Wilson 12. Laura Black I 3.Erin Bates 14. Jacueline McGrory 15. Leslie Dinaberg I 6. Sue Isensee 17. Jean Bulpitt I 8.Stephanie Tsao 19. Lisa Palmigiano 20. Liz Switzer 21. Cathy Cress 22.Wendy Wagstaff 23. Stephanie Granato 24. Rose Fink 25. Lori Kolitz 26.Melissa Lewis 27.Sharyl Goetsch 28. Julie Darden 29.Janice French 30.Sandy Reynolds 31. Linda Reiman 32.Gennie Heumann 33.Lisa Walski 34.Moira Jones 35.Tara Wood 36.Lisa Shaevitz 37. Kelly Havens 38. Lynne Verville 39. Julie Herana 40.Barbara Roberts 41. Charan Bal 42. Angelia Dickerson 43.Melissa O ' Brien 44. Barbara Overlie 45.Maria Pizolli 46.Susan Abracen 47. Michele Bolton 48.Christina Schwindt 49. Suzanne Bacon 50. Jennifer Gerlach 51. Tracy Kaperl 52.Erica Wangberg 53. Ellen Kleinberg 54.Teresa Anthenian 55. Suzi Battaf 56. Kathy Seligman 57. Karen Manning 58. Michele Cabral 59. Corinne Canning 60.Erin Sullivan 61. Amy Huber 62.Gwenna Alford 63. Jill Odom 64. Chandra Slack 68. Angela Stevens 69.Karla Valley 70. Lisa Jordan 7I. Christine Horejsi 72. Janet Trowbridge 73.Robin Love 74.Lu Anne Orgambide 75.Heidi Berger 76.Nina Foreman 77. Kathy Mahoney 78.Maria Alongi 79. Karen Ball 80.Teresa Panting 81. Dana Clark 82. Jennifer Michelson 83.Cindy Hallet 84.Janette Nelson 85. Melanie Ho 86. Cindy Hazel 87. Tina Ventzke 88. Corri Hubbell 89. Bessie Dominguez 90. Rachele Scholes 91. Michele Platman 92. Julie Vicelja 93. Heather Daly 94.Kristen Elliot 95. Kathy Lauezzo 96.Nancy Almodovar 97.Lynette Williams 98. Alisa Millstein 99.Karen O ' Such 100. Michele LeVine 101 .Rima Flores 102. Andi Picchione 103. Nancy Bradsher I04.Kathy Whittemore I05.Laura Craver I06. Connie Garcia Jennee Tawil 108. Melanie Fuentevilla 109. Lisa Feldman 110. Alison Diamond 111. Donna Blazewich 112. Marti Portwood 113. Nancy Morrison 114.Tobi Yoakum 115. Jenny Koines 116. Karla Kentle 117. Cecilia Baltazar. ALPHA DELTA PI A giant Southern mansion nestled upon Hilgard Ave. awaiting unsuspecting rushees with extravagent decorations such as rabbits and edible cherries. An awesome 51 girls were invited to enter into the Pi zone: where sisterhood abounds through friendships, parties and good times shared together. It all started with Presents Party at Clarke ' s— curfew at 11:00pm Lori surfing at midnight— home by ??? " bago " bound for Stanford— 23 girls and tub full of brew— room for more??? A continuous battle for the chipped diamond— " Odie vs. the Fox ' ' or perhaps it should go to the sag queen! Grab a string and you shall find a big sis for peace of mind. Let ' s give a cheer for Dads and beer! Speaking of cheers, " you three foxes Dana, Erie and Lisa, were all so proud. " ATO and Berkely Pi ' s what a victory celebration! Pressley ' s 21st the earliest ever! Odie ' s 21st Walk much! Beta raid How does 3 a.m. Homecoming ventured with Alpha Tau Omega " Guzzle that Gold! " Billy Crystal and Delts When...NOW God Damn it.! ' ' Midnight Marauders. Polka Dot Lions—Minerva!Rat Fink— go a LITTLE crazy? Heck the Phi Psis love us— they ' ll clean it up- right slaves?!? Space Odyssey—the silver, the glitter, the Clingons! Actives: Stephanie Alexiou. Kim Allendorf. Michelle Ankenyn. Nicky Bader. Vicky Baldwin. Jeffie Bedford. Margo Boston. Kim Brandi. Kathy Casterson. Priscilla Chang. Bea Chestnut. Pamn Clark. Barbie Clarke. Sharon Clements. Carrie Coltman. Marlene Colucci. Penny Conroy. Tina Coulbourn. Vicky Destin. Melissa Dingwell. Caroline Ditmyer. Maggie Donnelly. Stacey Drant. Stacey Feller. Kathy Fliller. Ann-Marie Fliller. Susie Friday. Nancy Givens. El Glockner. Lindsay Graber. Kathleen Griessel. Kelly Grewe. Debbie Harwell. Kathleen Hearn. Lisa Hedenberg. Tiffany Heitzenrader. Denae Hildebrand. Evie Hill. Laura Hinton. Marty Hirsch. Shannon Horton. Kathleen Howe. Linda James. Ilona Karme. Debbie Kazenelson. Lisa Kelton. Carol Kenney. Valerie Klein. Donna Knickman. Marci Levine. Tian-Tzy Li. Lisa Lipson. Andrea Marcone. Kim Matthews. Natalie McCallick. Carol McEnaney. Kim McGee. Pam McKibben. Jackie Meaney. Cheryl Miller. Martha Miller. Jan Morris. Kathy Nirschel. Kristy Odermatt. Karen Overstreet. Lyndal Owsley. Julie Perkal. Kim Pressley. Amy Quermann. Carol Rainey. Cindy Rasmussen. Lucy Rector. Heidi Resnik. Michelle Rossetti. Paula Sarkisian. Daphne Satter. Chris Senewald. Jennifer Shank. Wendy Shue. Lise Simons. Janice Sirkin. Kristy Spangler. Denise Spatafora. Lianne Stein. Debbie Strano. Lori Talley. Gigi Tierney. Stephanie Underhill. Sandra Viducich. Michelle Welch. Lisa Wenger. Dana White. Amy Woodward. Lisa Yee. Lisa Zahm. Barbara Zieglgansberger. Pledges: Laura Brenneisen. Stacey Britton. Betsy Brown. Senja Cloud. Lynne Coakley. Sharon Cohen. Jillana Collins. Lynne Cooper. Robin Donnelly. Beth Drucker. Monica Elden. Cindy Emry. Taylor Fitzmaurice. Sheila Flanagan. Patty Flynn. Nancy Fournell. Jill Ghormley. Jeanne Guyon. Kellie Hanes. Sheri Hamamoto. Joanne Harris. Angela Hoy. Gayle Jackson. Renee Lhati. Jackie Lamb. Mary Landot. Jennifer Lowry. Patty Marchak. Beck McFadden. Caryn Yaperny. Sunmin Park. Melissa Rabun. Cathy Santella. Nancy Schucker. Susan Settle. Cindy Sheals. Andrea Shure. Shaunah Smith. Cindy Solomon. Juliet Souza. Natalie Tawil. Theresa Thomas. Theresa Vickers. Kathleen Wallick. Laurie Wasser. Janet Wilson. Katherine Wilson. Lorie Zerwick. ALPHA EPSILON PHI has been a Phi-tastic year! Starting off with a mad rush...presents at the Hyatt...raids with Sigma Alpha Epsilon,Theta Delta Chi,Cal Zeta Beta Tau and Sigma Alpha Mu after the game...giraffe the Gold with Theta Delta Chi in homecoming...birthday strip-o-gram...surprise big and little sister picnic...take a PHI dad out to a ball game...got castaway in P.J ' s...see ya kidnap at Uncle John ' s...rushing our big brothers hard...three candle-passings in one night!...Wanna, but a watch?, a Teddy Gram-how a rose is a rose is a rosebowl ' 84...wild times at the pledge active...green and white and lots of spirit...winter formal...check your attitude...brunching with Mom...EI Torito Poppers...Multa Corda Una Causa..chaim sheba...Special Olympics... UniCamp and fundraisers galore...Seniors crank on their prank...going for the Gold at Mardi Gras...tuning up for Spring Sing...Senior Farewell Dinner... " With many loving friends I see visions of the things to be, this house I know was meant for me,these girls have brought the best in life to me... " 1. Sara Pappelbaum 2. Alane Goodman 3. Marla Stevens 4.Suzanne Engler 5. Cindy Polse 6.Lori Nemhauser 7.Pam Brand 8. Allison Glenn 9.Arlyn Egers 10. Alice Jacobs II .Randi Gelfand 12. Leslie Jacobs I3.Donna Sanders 14. Michelle Balowitz Dana Levin 16. Beth Koerner 17. Lisa Lindo 18. LIsa Ehrlisch 19. Sandi Glassman 20. Laura Margolin 21. Lonnie Hoffman 22.Laurie Julian 23.Susan Winer 24. Lianne Tarica 25. Tina Stearn 26. Allison Liebhaber 27.Wendy Tuch 28.Randie Gerstenfeld 29.Beth Astor 30.Debbie Fox 31. Dianne Weissman 32. Jennie Gardner 33. Mary Luevano 34.Ariel Goldin 35.Sheri Lrff 36.Susan Greenberg 37. Susan Mittleman 38.Sarah Shachory 39. Sheryl Cohen 40. Debbie Sherby 41. Sharon Glotzer 42. Jenny Kaplan 43. Cheline Jaidar 44. Stacey Abrams 45. Robin Silverman 46.Debbie Aiken 47.Susy Dekker 48.Karen Mund 49. Jil Blumberg 50. Karen Weinstein 51. Carla Butler 52. Melanie Kropf 53.Brenda Cooper 54.Francine Smith 55.Tehmina Adaya 56.Monica Rosenberg 57. Leslie Schwartz 58. OIga Ladyzhensky 59.Marla Agron 60. Tammy Kahane 61. Stephanie Glenn 62.Julie Weiner 63.Norine Smiley 64.Laura Gottlieb 65. Lisa Schwartz 66.Liza Aurino 67.Marlene Garner 68.Eva Epelbaum 69.Liz Hirsch 70. Beth Amos 71 .Heidi Freeman 72.Natalie Saylor 73.Bernadette Cohen 74.Marci Taback 75.Suzanne Strinberg 76.Judy Levin 77. Nina Korchien 78.Jodi Abrams 79.Debbie Fohrman 80. Jill Federman 81. Andrea Sherman 82. Michele Ehrlich 83.Missy Birns 84.Nancy Yaffe 85. Ronnie Peterman 86. Julie Tannenbaum 87.Daron Yust er 88. Heidi Calof 89.Allison Cowitt 90. Laura Mende 91. Janice Azaren 92. Jodi Stein 93.Joni Graboff 94.Jody Fox 95. Patricia Werner. Not Pictured: Melanie Aoki. Alaina Bernstein. Alisa Deutch. Susie Deutsch. Stacey Effron. Ann Fishman. Judy Frankel. Nicola Glass. Shelley Gross. Randi Helfend. Sheryl Kipper. Lisa Landis. Nancy Pomerantz. Vicky Rabow. Stephanie Ray. Pam Rose. Stacie Stuken. Liz Turner. Kappa Alpha Sorority, lncorporated is an international organization of 80,000 college women with undergraduate and graduate chapters at leading colleges and universities. Alpha Kappa Alpha is committed to service in every community where it is located. The unifying objective is the improvement of human life through service to others. 1. D ' Nyce Williams 2.Sherry Rain 3. Jennifer Burton 4. Brenda Harvey 5.Vida Bottom 6. Sonja Gray 7. Reqinia Owens 8. Lisa Cagnolatti 9.Lynne Moore 10. Lori Smith Not Pictured: Jenifer Broderick ALPHA KAPPA ALPHA ALPHA PHI Alpha Phi, founded at Syracuse in 1872, was the first sorority ever to build a chapter house. UCLA ' s Beta Delta chapter was founded in 1924, and since that time has been one of the largest houses on the row. Alpha kicked off it ' s 60th year at UCLA with a very successful rush. We got 54 beautiful pledges, which gave us the second largest pledge class on the row. Homecoming was also a huge success, as the Alpha Phi ' s and ZBT ' s float took first place honors. The year was filled with many other activities such as raids, exchanges, the pledge class Celebrity Basketball Game, our Fall Party at the Castaways, and of course, Mardi Gras. Alpha Phi ' s philanthrophy is Cardiac Aid and we took part in a very exciting charity event, where we " kidnapped ' ' celebrities with their " ransom ' ' going to Cardiac Aid. Phi ' s can be seen all around campus cheering at games like our own Song Girl, modeling for the BearWear Catalog, giving campus tours, helping with the Special Olympics, working as campus repre- sentative to Miller Beer, as a student health advocate, Bruin Belles, and Rush Counselor, just to name a few. After 60 years, we have accomplished a lot and we are certain that the next 60 will be just as successful for the sisters of Alpha Phi. 1. Diane Nicholson 2.Lisa George 3. Elise Rovens 4.Susie Frankel 5.Linda Arneal 6.Tia Creighton 7.Susan Selecky 8. Lori Ocheltree 9.Teresa Nocciolo 10. Mary Jersen I I .Tracy Groper I 2.Rozze Scholey 13. Jennifer Goodwin I 4.Mary Gross 15. Kirsten Kemper I 6.Liz Moussouros 17. Debbie Jansen 19. Laurie Price 20.Barbi Allen 21 .Cindy Caufman 22.Lise Berg 23. Joanne McCormick 24.Theresa Barulich 25. Laurie Riccrd 26.Ann Magofin 27.Colleen Palmer 28.Susie Silver 29. Laurie Holmes 30. Erin Ferguson 31. Molly Moriarty 32.Andrea Olsen 33.Debbie Morgan 34. Stacia Salis 35.Joan Hazelwood 36. Jennifer Harris 37.Susan Deely 38. Judy MacMorran 39.Michelle Muir 40.Nancy McGreery 41 .Robyn Goldman 42.Marisa Zarate 43.Lyndy Marron 44.Sandy Gooen 45.Lisa Katona 46. Kelly Anselmo 47.Debbie Smolarsky 48.Cindy Helsley 49. Renee Roux 50. Carole Baker 51. Helga VanHerle 52. Shannon Bryan 53.Anne Loesch 54.Sheila Wilson 55. Chelle Francis 56. Chris Wenzel 57. Kendall Cloidt 58. Kelly Rice 59.Bridget Kosinski 60. Paula Lyons 61. Kendra Kling 62. Ellie Grillo 63. Beth Sennett 64. Allison Hastings 65. Naila Dada 66.Rhonda Goldstein 67.Sandy Greenberg 68. Lisa Freidman 69.Tamara Shelley 70. Jeanne Magoffin 71. Whitney Mills 72.Amy Thompson 73. Linda Brown 74. Kelly Brown 75. Stephanie Grossman 76. Karin Mason 77. Nancy Lange 78. Laura Lucky 79.Shawn Erlin 80.Debbie Hulit 81. Andrea Lefitz 82.Jane Schneider 83.Cheri Clew 84. Anne Stone 85.Lynda Vazquez 86. Kerri Short 87. Kristen Jester 88. Julie Stein 89. Valerie Petrone 90. Judy Sullivan 91 .Lindy Tate 92.Melissa Hammond 93.Lisa Colvin 94.Lee Matzner 95. Hilde Grenata 96.Kim DeSelms 97.Laura Montgomery 98. Cindy Christian 99. Sally Hugh I00. Lynette Ball 101. Karin Hall 102. Glynne Benner I 03.Faith Esterson 104. Andrea Esterson I 05.Susan Ritterman 106. Debbie Weitzman 107. Victoria Johnston 108. Patrice Milton I 09.Anne Nishikawa 110. Lisa Busenhart 111. Jan Rashoff I 1 2.Sue Genard Susie Dameron 11 4. Julie Enzer 115. Terri Finocchiaro 116. Lori Matsuoka I I 7.Kynthia Colyvas 118. Julie Enzer I I 9.Diana Sowell I 20.Lisa Basiak 12I. Gigi Gerado 122. Ellen Gewecke I 23.Patty Yelle 124. Dana Segal 125. Gillian Garcia Wilson 127. Diane Song 128.Rena Kashmere 129. Megan Dobrott Orford 131 .Mara Faierman 132. Irene Karas 133. Karen Sternbach 134. Liz Brody 135. Pam Hosegood 136. Julie Schwartz 137. Jill Silver 138. Julie Kotller 139. Allison Gausman 140.Karen Soloman 141. Andrea del Regno. Established at UCLA in 1923, Chi Omega was ' the first national sorority on campus. Since then, the Chi-O ' s have continued a tradition of excellence in every aspect of college life. One can find Chi-O ' s in every part of campus life: studying diligently in the south, meeting with classmates and friends up north, and working long hours in their Kerckhoff and Ackerman offices. Chi Omega ' s social calendar id always full. This year included Greek Week with Phi Kappa Psi and incredible exchanges with such houses as Zeta Beta Tau, Lambda Chi Alpha, and Sigma Nu. The highlight of 1983 was the annual homecoming parade which included the Homecoming Queen, Chi-O Terese Dankowski, and from which Chi Omega and Theta Xi walked away with the Grand Marshal ' s trophy. Though each quarter seems filled with raids, exchanges, little sister activities and parties, the Chi-O ' s are carefule to allow time for studying. Chi Omega is ranked among the top third academically and is represented by members of various honor societies and leaders in campus government and special committees. For the past sixty years, Chi Omega has provided sisterhood and friendships which support and encourage the successful efforts of each member in everything she does. Consequently, Chi Omega has always been and will continue to be a strong presence at UCLA. 1.Sarah Afshar 2.Cindy Oleyar 3. Cassie Schauer 4. Dalet Brady 5. Karen Perles 6.Lynn Lyneis 7. Sue Brennen 8. Sherri Smith 9. Sally MacDonald 10. Valentina Kacani 11. Ann Kadencky I 2.Maya Iwanaga I3. Caroline Zeiler I 4.Lori Pallai 15. Edie Hofmeister 16. Jill Santis I7. Monica Hahn I 8.Lianne Caetano I9. Basia Jankowski 20. Melissa Johnson 21. Cheryl Hackett 22.Stacy Blany 23. Lisa Olson 24. Nancy Gichtin 25.Karen Gichtin 26.Karen Simpson 27. Sherilynne Tycer 28.Lisa Clifford 29. Julie Johnson 30. Terri Derrickson 31 .Bree Pastor 32.Deena Kolodkin 33.Dahlia Doumani 34.Susan Block 35.Mary Towns Davis 36. Jodi Colucci 37.Vicki Sterling 38.Kelly Greenhalgh 39.Laura Kalb 40.Rose Dieffenbach 41. Lynn Andrews 42.Cindy Cannon 43.Chris Haase 44.Kim Shansby 45.Laura Whitescarver 46. Claire Wolf 47. Janet Conser 48. Marlene Casillas 49.Christine Haas 50. Pam Paluga 51. Pamela Oas 52. Salli Shrewsbury 53.Karen Cogan 54. Kim Brown 55. Stephanie Johnson 56. Maureen Kane 57. Karen Isackson 58. Leslie French 59.Kathy Turansky 60.Doreen Lane 61 .Colleen O ' Rourke 62.Karen Sencerbox 63.Annette Gonzalez 64.Marla Banks 65. Lisa Levinthal 66.Amy Hamilton 67. Laurie Poston 68.Diana Rich 69. Lori Mills 70. Kristi Hough 71. Kerri Pelonis 72.Carmen Olmos 73. Lisa Vincent 74.Tammi Clementi 75.Mary Ann Hetherington 76. Missy Segal 77. Lisa Voetinner 78. Suzette Lipscomb 79.Chrissy Miller 80. Paula Shepanek 81. Kim Wiskeman 82. Debbie Bernstein 83. Marina Koukis 84.Jenny Mowery 85.Lynne Norman 86. Judi Fishman 87.Betsy Stansel 88. Tammy Warner 89. Kim Stroh 90. Debbie Lam 91. Jill Holwager 92.Donna Boesky 93.Carol Curry 94. Joan Berend 95.Melissa Effron 96. Cami Cohen 97.Kim Saltikov 98. Chris Baytosh 99. LIbby Scarano 100. Sean Hensley 101. Kim Sykes 102. Anne Schillinger 103. Susan Sharpe I04.Lynn Loeb 105. Jill Arthur 106. Sheryl Wilson 107. Valerie Kinkade 108. Karen Stephenson. CHI OMEGA DELTA DELTA DELTA DELTA DELTA DELTA DEL PLEDGING A DELTA AY 1983 Delta was founded nearly a century ago on Thanksgiving Eve at Boston University in 1888. The Theta Pi Chapter has enhanced UCLA since 1925 with ethusiasm, involvement, and service. Tri Deltas can be found in a variety of campus activities, including Bruin Belles, the Daily Bruin, Mardi Gras, Greekweek, and Olympic Committees, Campus Events, swim team and Student Government. Three spirited Deltas represent UCLA as the Bruin Bear Josephine, Cheerleader and Song Girl. We are proud to have our members chosen for the Mortar Board, Order of Omega, and Homecoming Court. This year, our sister, Julie Hayek, was chosen to be Miss USA. Tri Deltas ' social life is also full and exciting. We teamed up with Beta Theta Pi fraternity for Homecoming, and enjoyed the football game with our dads when UCLA beat Washington. We had fun " Putting on the Ritz " for our fall party at the Palace. Winter Quarter brought many more activities such as Greek Week activities with Sigma Nu, a " Crush Party " for Tri Deltas and their secret admirers, and our Winter formal, The Stars and Crescent Ball. Spring quarter is busy with Mardi Gras, Spring Sing, parties and exchanges. Tri Delta is always strong in intramurals winning the trophy for the last four years. We also work hard raising money for our philanthropy, Children ' s Hospital, through our Brownie Social and See ' s Sucker Sale. Tri Deltas work hard and play hard and together create the most active and dynamic organization at UCLA. 1 .Becky Taylor 2.Joanne Patman 3.De Ette Richmond 4.Dana Sullivan 5.Clare Murray 6.Patti Leiske 7.Mary Chiapuzio 8.Debbie Geller 9.Lyn Leslie 10.Quinn Owen 11 .Chris Nixon I2.Diane Duprey 13.Holly Crain 14.Sarah Penn 15.Sarah Phillipson 16.Kathy Sweet 17.Shelly Myers 18.Claudia Des Marais I 9.Kathy Barrick 20.Terri Sousa 21 .Margaret Rosato 22.Jennifer Verity 23.Patricia Vierra 24.Candice Bowers 25.Linda Cellar 26.Allison Pearlman 27.Sally Lieber 28.Lisa Walsh 29.Shelley Jarvis 30.Tracy Ludwick 31. Anneke Nelson 32.Ellen Boothby 33.Kelly Muller 34.Cori Libby 35.Melinda McCullum 36.Annette Rivezzo 37.Tracy Owen 38.Julie Guinn 39. Julie Anderson 40.Diane Bailey 41. Jennifer Edson 42.Mary Easley 43.Kathy Henrickson 44.Sara Duran 45.Karen Pedersen 46.Melinda Williams 47.Clarissa Coyoca 48.Melissa Oberle 49.Vicki Wright 50.Allison Mashin 51.Michelle Moshay 52.Gail Slutzky 53. Carol Ng 54.Julie Jeeter 55.Sue Yamada 56.Leslie Heard 57.Pamela Slate 58.Connie Herring 59.Courtney McNicholas 60.Amy Stathos 61.Nannette Salley 62.Nieves Millar 63.Lisa Cessario 64.Mary Anderson 65.Betsy Bergmark 66.Karen Mora 67.Patti Sachs 68.Stacey Seamon 69.Kelly Givas 70.Denise Cosgrove 71.Leslie Gilman 72.Rebecca Casey 73.Sharon Sterling 74.Danielle Cosgrove 75.Lisa Daigle 76.Susan Adams 77.Sandra ltkoff 78.Julie Isenman 79.Lynne Shadford 80.Leslie Williams 81.Kristin Fredricksen 82.Mary Lynn Small 83.Diane Griffin 84.Pam Smith 85.Shannon Rodriguez 86.Corinna Seibt 87.Loretta Falcone 88.Cindy Benneyan 89.Elise Owens 90.Heather George 91.Linda Ryan 92.Debbie Clark 93.Cherilyn Parsons 94.Dana Mammond 95.Valerie Lee 96.Renee Roski 97.Susan Kowala 98.Kelley Fitzgerald 99.Paulette Ditzler 100.Cathy Dubridge 101.Cynthia Chapman 102.Martha Dolfie I 03.Diane Collenan 104.Lori Wilson 105.Megan Haley I06.Tracy Andrews 107. Sydney Morton I08.Stephanie Thompson 109. Karen Calhoun 110.Kelly Morgan 111.Brenda Wagner 112.Marla Sears 113.Robin Donny 114.Cindy Suggett 115.Angela Oburst 116.Laura Dekraker 117.Monique Binkley 118.Audrey Dufel 119.Nicole Allaga 120.Ruth Ann Hamilton 121.Kim Ruffell 122.Katie Edminston 123.Kathy Mancini 124.Jeanne Weyl 125.Patti Reith Vitacco 127.Debbie Benneyan 128a.Tracy Williams 128b.Carry Kim I29.Denise McKinney 130.Catherine Arakawa 131.Joan Niemeyer 132.Tamerlin Broxton 133.Renee Hollinger 134.Nancy Breuer 135.Yvette Sztankovits 136.Monica McNicholas 137.Kelly Webb 138.Jennifer Heaton 139.Melissa Pratt 140.Beth Abare 141. Meredith Hughes 142.Sandy Ludwick 143.Chris Dolkas 144.Kelly Quisling 145.Becca Newquist. Hilgard Avenue...we call it home! The Delta Gamma house stands proud thanks to three young women weather-bound one Christmas at the Lewis School in Oxford, Mississippi. In 1873, Anna Boyd Ellington, Mary Comfort Leonard, and Eva Webb Dodd founded our sorority. Today at the Alpha Sigma chapter, the tradition lives on. Exemplifying our esprit de coup is the annual Anchor Splash that returned to the UCLA campus this year. Being a fund raiser for the Delta Gamma philanthropy, is a tradition practiced in all chapters across the nation. The fiesta consists of swimming races and relays which fraternity members participate in as a team. Members of the D.G. house enthusiastically coach. The Splash raises money for the Blind Children ' s Center, our chapter In addition to fund raisers are, of course, the social ranks of a sorority. Again tradition prevails with our Abnormal Formal, a shift from the formal dresses and tuxedos to an " anything but " attire. The nautical theme of our Spring Luau permits us to display our symbol, the anchor, something very special to Delta Gammas. Setting sail with D.G. means sharing with friends and community striving for academic excellence and fond memories to last forever. ACTIVES: Heidi Amacher. Teri Anderson. Felicia Arnold. Thais Bailey. Cheryl Becker. Susan Bauer. Carolyn Binsacca. Shari Brendendick. Diane Brodie. Lisa Brown. Jane Byrnes. Mina Charn. Nancy Cho. Cindy Choisser. Christine Coffey. Mindy Cowan. Nancy Cutting. Jackie Dale. Julie Davis. Lisa Debella. Diane Dodrill. Tia Dott. Julie Doud. Kathy Duffy. Tonie Escobedo. Lauire Farwell. Jody Faust. Pam Fenton. Bethh Ann Fife. Marla Fisher. Susan Fleming. Bridget Flynn. Tenny Fox. Kathleen Gallagher. Andrea Gesas. Karen Filsleider. Sonya Goumas. Kari Grant. Lesley Grayson. Malory Greene. Peggy Grimes. Karen Gurley. Linda Hanna. Kristen Hansen. Sandy Harper. Melinda Hartle. Debbie Haynes. Christa Henricks. Lynda Hewitt. Susan Hickey. Heidi Hohener. Brenda Holden. Stacia Howiler. Susan Incledon. Heather Janis. Holly Janis. Valerie Jelenik. Lisa Jiu. Julie Johnson. Connie Johnston. Kelly Jones. Carol Joslin. Debbie Kaloper. Jenny Kahn. Kathleen Kearney. Cindy Kerby. Kristen Kieffer. Lisa Kitchen. Janet Koewler. Sharon Koffler. Becky Kubin. Robyn Larson. Deena Laufer. Janet Lenk. Trudi Leonhardt. Stacie Levitz. Mary Lockington. Anne Lord. Sheila Lord. Barbie Lowe. Lowry. Julie Lozano. Shawn Lund. Kathy Lyons. Christine Martin. Lisa Massey. Kathy McCarthy. Catherine Menard. Lisa Minter. Nancy Moe. Mindey Morrison. Sharon Muldoon. Angela Muller. Patrice Murray. Shelly Oveson. Diane Papan. Erin Patton. Kathryn Peirano. Diane Pratt. Sandra Radlovic. Debbie Roberts. Heather Robertson. Leslie Roepke. Linda Ropel. Laura Rowan. Susan Rawley. Simone Sabbaugh. Maria Savasta. Cathy Scott. Pam Scott. Nina Segbarth. Sharon Seleine. Beth Shelton. Maria Smith. Debbie Soloman. Michelle Spencer. Amy Spring. Linda Stanten. Elena Stiteler. Holly Tennyson. Lory Towle. Ava Vedres. Cynthia Waggoner. Staci Watson. Shelley Williams. Lisa Young. Jan Bollenbacher. Kathy Bonozo. Sara Forbes. Wendy Im. Robin Luce. Valeris Smith. Heidi Vuich. Diana Weismann. Katy Wertz. Allison Wix. Kris Wright. 1983 PLEDGE CLASS: Jeanine Alcantara. Sunnie Andersen. Sue Anderson. Jacki Arthur. Laura Barron. Gail Becker. Angela Berry. Lindy Bruce. Lisa Bruzzone. Patti Coffey. Theresa Corsaro. Nancy Crum. Tracy Curtis. Jill Del Crognale. Brandie Dye. Jill Frazee. Stacy Gabrielson. Robin Gallop. Michelle Gesas. Bonnie Goldstein. Jodi Gordon. Kimberly Grayson. Peggy Griffin. Lisa Kern. Lisa Kleinman. Medeighnia Lentz. Tracy Loomis. Lydia Martinez. Elise Miller. Susan Mineta. Amy Nadel. Kim Puckett. Diana Rader. Kathy Radisich. Kathy Ricks. Brooke Robertson. Natalie Rooney. Teri Schulz. Janet Seleine. Sarah Shaw. Tracy Skidmore. Wendy Spence. Juli Stone. Tracy Sultan. Heather Yeatman. Andrea Zaharia. Janet Zaslow. DELTA GAMMA GAMMA PHI BETA Phi Beta was founded on November 1874 at Syracuse University in New York. There, it was the first women ' s fraternity to be ever called a sorority. The Alpha Iota Chapter of Gamma Phi Beta was installed at the UCLA campus on June 26, 1924. The chapter was formed from an old local sorority, Alpha Sigma Pi, and twenty-six girls were initiated. Since its founding, the Alpha Iota Chapter has made its mark on UCLA, Gamma Phis could always be found participating in many campus activities such as Greek Week, Homecoming and Mardi Gras. This year has been no exception. In addition to campus activities our social calendar has been busy as well. Highlights include the pledge-active " Masquerade Ball, " a pajama exchange, Big Brother parties, Luau, and a Gamma Phi tradition, " The Crescent Ball. " The Alpha Iota chapter celebrated its 60th anniversary with a party on April 29. Many alumni and chapter members got together to commemorate the the past 60 years of Gamma Phi Beta at UCLA. 1. Carrie Wise 2.Tina Bunch 3. Aimee Ashby 4. Marci Merdler 5. Melissa Brereton 6. Terri Randleman 7.Deborah Israel 8. Carol Diesel 9. Pam Baker 10. Julie Simpson 11. Beth McDonnel 12. Laurie Markson 13. Cathy Utzinger 14. Laura Louie 15. Elena Bocca 16. Debbie Fairfax 17. Diane Irvin 18. Melodie Schrom 19. Michele Milnes 20. Stacy Serber 21. Lisa Kruttschnitt 22.Jenny Roger 23. Leslie Hanna 24. Sandy Skeeter 25.Patty Torres 26. Rachel Smith 27.Patti Mason 28. Megan Haggerty 29. Brooke Barrera 30. Pam Johnson 31. Jill Holley 32. Suzanne Garrison 33. Maryanne Keehn 34. Karen Jones 35. Shari Lee 36. Ilana Friedland 37. Lori Sargeant 38. Julie Kell 39. Kim Moyer 40. Danielle Egerer 41. Kim Corson 42. Valerie Stadelbacher 43. Bettina Borchert 44. Lorraine Mandella 45. Nancy Mayer 46. Adrienne English 1 47. Allison Russell 48. Carolyn Lee 49. Athena Scourkes 50. Terri Dool 51. Suzane Sacher 52. Jennifer Schuele 53. Kennan 54. Kathryn Mattice 55. Susan Cheleden 56. Leslie Lloyd 57. Kathy McLaughlin 58. Naomi Nakayama 59. Vicki Steinman 60. Anita Lande 61. Rosita Haga 62. Lisa Green 63. Patti Thoman 64. Linda Newmark 65. Lori Hines 66. Debra Nelson 67. Leslie Taylor 68. Christine Silk 69. Lisa Kell 70. Laura Lemmo 71. Shelly Winhall 72. Emma Fukui 73. Julie Brown 74.Tracey Musgrove 75. Lori Dryden 76. Brenda Borst 77. Susan Lintz 78. Barbara Vento 79. Debbi e Menor 80. Pam Cuendet 81. Stacy Michaels 82. JoAnn Magno 83. Dori Robinson 84. Dana Lee 85. Carye Campbell 86. Daina Fernandez 87. Colleen McCall 88. Sherry Finke 89. Deborah Aylott 90. Brenda Stainfield 91. Regina Wright 92. Marta Carrington 93. Yvonee Kwa. Not pictured: Ruth Boyle. Lisa Detanna. Maria Dion. Hilary Johnson. Becky Lynch. Maria Rheingruber. Kirsten Rood. Carmel White. 1983-84 academic year proved what Kappa Alpha Thetas have known all stands only as strong as its members. Traditionally, the Beta Xi chapter ' s strength has relied on a sense of unity among the more than 200 UCLA Thetas. Beta Xi Thetas are united, not by similarities among our members, but by pride in our chapter ' s diversity and the close friendships we share. Theta pledges, awed by the size of UCLA, found a home at the Theta house where they were among friends and, better, sisters. The sophomores found Theta becoming a part of their lives, providing stability at a crucial and sometimes confusing time in their college careers. Theta juniors, busy with campus activities and jobs preparing them for graduation, appreciated the guidance they received from Theta and the recognition Theta gave them for academic and extracurricular accomplishments. Theta seniors, juggling social activities with job interviews and career contacts, appreciated their " lasts. " The last pledging day, last formal and last finals marked their passage from the academic to the professional world. Theme parties and exchanges kept Thetas busy, as did fund raising projects for Theta ' s national philanthropy, Logopedics, which provides therapy for speech and hearing impaired children and adults. 1.Kathy Francis 2.Lisa Fimberg 3.Elese Renwick 4.Julie Badraun 5.Kathy Goodwin 6.Tracy Mullin 7. Shelly Triggs 8.Kris Dietz 9. Chelane Schuler 10. Andrea Grannan 11. Lori Gundersen 12. Danelle Black 13.Lisa Mulrooney 14.Karen Jensen 15. Kim Goldston 16.Dana Lind 17.Leslie Schwarz 18.Kelly Tobin 19. Carolyn Wagner 20. Anne Carey 21. Susie Peterson 22. Susan Kuhn 23.Keely Enright 24.Dena Fischer 25.Gina Rugolo 26. Kristen O ' Connor 27. Heather Dobbs 28. Lea nne Kuhn 29. Lori Neimann 30. Chris Tomkins 31. Laura Bear 32.Andrea Gaynor 33.Kathy Lemke 34. Cheryl Gabbard 35.Gabrielle Nassir 36. Nancy Derwin 37. Stephanie Peterson 38. Janet Haas 39.Susan Rendell 40. Debbie Quigley 41. Leanne Meissner 42. Kelly Kostlan 43. Paula Baker 44. Bliss Coulton 45.Stacey Lindholm 46.Debbie Hastain 47. Lisa Bailon 48. Elizabeth O ' Hare 49. Laura Wilson 50.Kim Singer Karen Chasalow 52. Nancy Leiman 53. Judy Ross 54. Pam Whitehill 55. Valencia Giacco 56. Lisa Thomas 57. Shirley Convirs 58.Tori McJenkin 59. Joan Vail 60.Melinda Miller 61 .Beth Harrison 62.Vicki White 63. Alissa Abramson 64. Liz Knowlton 65. Terri Hirotsu 66. Stacey Fulhorst 67.Kathy Cranston 68.Shannon Redfoot 69. Jennifer Marsh 70.Stacy Smith 71. Tammy Talmage 72. Ranlyn Hill 73. Jennifer Looper 74.Erica Bunner 75.Romi Straussman 76.Leslie Krusoff 77. Jessica Pick 78.Tracey Decker 79. Nancy Ciccarelli 80. Laura Carfagno 81. Madeline Crabb 82.Kelly Lee 83.Lisa Horn 84. Karen Marmion 85. Cindy Beck 86.Sue Condon 87.Laura Short 88.Melanie Kagan 89.Eva Polak 90. Maria Newkirk 91. Carolyn O ' Conner 92.Karen Goerz 93.Lisa Cerny 94.Pia Morris 95.Dalisa Cohen 96.Stacy Plotkin 97. Maria Ried 98. Paula Ferrigno 99.Cindy White 100. Jennifer Devening 101. Alyson Pizzo 102.Susan Stephanie 103. Deena Esensten 104.Lynne Ritchie 105.Cathy Barber 106. Ann Supple 107. Beth Adarkar Swati 109.Lori Sipos 110. Mary Lech 111. Betsy Capifoni 112. Lisa Orgolini 113. Vicki Cunningham 114. Nicole Nassir 115. Katy Lamson 116. Julie Dougherty 117. Sally Convirs 118.Lonnee Kent 119. Sherry Cobb 120. Troacy Morrow 121. Robina Luther 123. Danita Long 124. Jennifer Sims 125. Jill Peasley 126. Stacey Coopman 127. Jennifer Herui 128. Carolyn Ignacio 129. Patty Robinson Rhody Davis 131. Eolene Boyd 132.Julie Young 133.Mary Foster 134. Kathi Haynes 135. Jill Papai 136. Anne Worrell 137. Kristin Gunn 138. Bridget Gleason Leigh Baker 140. Karyn Wood 141.Caradawn Anderson 142.Kathy Hannon 143.Karen Ellefsen 144. Annie Kinsell 145. Lynne Levin 146. Carol 147. Mary Tsai 148. Lauren Ehrenfeld 149. Susan Dreyfus 150. Kendle Koontz 151. Patti Pearson 152. Carol George 153. Kelly Cannell 154.Linda Jennifer Manriquez 156. Elizabeth Milner 157.Jennifer Warner 158.Kathy Lovin. KAPPA ALPHA THETA KAΘ KAPPA KΔ come a long way baby! Since its. inception by four enterprising young women, Kappa Delta has expanded from a small campus in Farmville, Virginia to 174 chapters across the U.S. Kappa Delta is more than a sorority; it ' s a group of college women coming together to share common interests, backgrounds, and good times. Kappa Delta ' s make their mark on every facet of campus life, from Homecoming and Student Government to the Daily Bruin and Panhellenic Council. Kappa Deltas have captured many awards, including first place overall in Greek Week last year, and most recently tha Chancellor ' s Award for Homecoming. Uniqueness among our members creates the Kappa Delta experience; it ' s a feeling that remains long after graduation. 1. Kathy Arndt 2. Nancie Porter 3. Jolene Welch 4. Rachael Winston 5.Natalie Blatchford 6. Lynne Weil 7.Kathy Kimball 8.Anna Forssen 9. Jamie Chusid 10. Misti Dawson 11. Victoria Rollins 12. Barbara Peraz 13. Leslie Hendricks 14. Lori Rand 15. Julie Fuller 16.Cathy Oyster 17. Loretta Wilhelm 18. Helen Garvey 19.Kathy Brennan 20. Katie Beall 21. Sue Berman 22.Wendy Bush 23. Megan Ring 24.Shawn Allen 25.Linda Murphy 26.Cathy Conley 27. Carolyn Peltin 28.Kathy Winfrey 29.Anne Hutchinson 30.Donna Spangler 31 .Laura Nutten 32. Dawnelle White 33.Lindley Avina 34. Shari Bitcon 35. Michelle Saevke 36.Diane Goebel 37.Taryn Ehernberger 38.Cindy Tamminga 39. Jennifer Dishaw 40.Teresa Smith 41. Kerri McKinnis 42.Petrea Lindegren 43. Leanne Ritchie 44.Sandra Bohay 45.Kelley Kelso 46.Katie Kimball 47. Jennifer Darpinian 48. Carol Paul 49.Jayme Fryer 50.Dana Ashburn 51.Tracy Kiuchi 52.Carolyn Corley 53.Michelle Dynowski 55.Gay Tully 56.Beth Cole 57.Christa Franklin 58.Pellie Jones 59.Wendy Rischar 60. Kelley Case 61. Melina Zrecny 62.Wendy Wyse 63.Deborah Owen 64. Stephanie Mingura 65.Lisa Calhoun 66.Miranda Bishai 67.Sharon Hartley 68.Kim Graves 69.Luanne Nunes 70. Cindy Call 71. Cheryl Borden 72. Roxana Smith 73. Robin Sturmthal 74.Laura Bajuk 75.Lorena Coward 76. Jackie Broussard 77.Mary Alexander 78.Patty Pellizon 79.Deanna Haffey 80. Virgie Cayetano 81. Cheryl Heiller 82. Karen Drapeau 83.Greta Boysen 84.Jennifer Bryant 85. Kelly Murphy 86. Beth Lebowsky 87.Sharla Faddis 88.Dominica Salvatore 89.Jacque Goldstein 90. Lori Grospitz 91. Tracy Borucki 92.Dawn Lipsky 93.Becky Takeda 94.Teresa Wolf 95.Giorgi Duvall 96. Ann-Marie Liggett 97. Karen Abbey 98.Meryl Manson 99.Heather Haines 100. Kathe Rea 101. Teri Longarini 102. Elise Paul 103. Michelle Melone 104. Lee Nicholson 105. Shelli Stockton 106. Karin Abend 107. Jenny Carr 108. Sandy Tubbs 109. Molly Martinsen 110. Stephanie Meyer 111.Beth Rustigian. KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA times have changed, many traditions still remain constant at the Gamma Xi Chapter of Kappa Kappa Gamma. No longer do actives wear poodle skirts and saddle shoes, but the bonds of friendship and sisterhood remain as important as ever. Kappa ' s enthusiasm is evident by the variety of things we do. Many Kappas have completed internships in New York and Washington D.C., as well as at businesses in Los Angeles and at UCLA. Others have chosen to broaden their knowledge by studying in foreign countries such as Italy, Spain, and Sweden. Not only is this energy disp layed in school spirit and campus involvement, but we also participate in philanthropic events. These events have benefitted underpriveleged children and the City of Hope. The 1983-84 school year was off to a great start with 58 incredible new pledges. Fall quarter was highlighted by Dad ' s Day, Homecoming with Phi Kappa Psi Fraternity and an " Old South " party with southern belles and river boat gamblers. After another Rose Bowl victory, the Kappas had an equally successful winter quarter. We joined Alpha Tau Omega Fraternity for Greek Week, and had dinner with the UCLA baseball team. The year came to an end with our annual Spring Formal and Mardi Gras. Kappas teamed up with Lambda Chi Alpha for the third year in a row to put on the Fun House UCLA ' s favorite Mardi Gras booth. Styles and fads may come and go, but personal growth, spirit, and unity are a tradition at Kappa Kappa Gamma. 1. Sheryl Rubenstein 2.JiII Galletly 3. Annalisa Canty 4. Judy Broad 5.Shawnesee Colaw 6. Elizabeth Chequer 7.Beth Richardson 8.Mary Hildeburn 9.Julie MilIan 10. JiII Britten 11. Kristi Nelson 12. Paula McElligot 13. Julia Harrell 14.Lisa Burns Gwynn Harrington 16. Becky Conroy 17. Denise Turner 18. Lauren Feinberg 19. Shelley Brown 20. Vicki Sutton 21 .Katy Boesch 22.Mia Altieri 23.Deone Zell 24.Jenny Bass 25.Suzi Spencer 26 Lisa Temple 27.Maria Crenna 28.Gretchen Boom 29.Cheri Dickerson 30. Julie Bates 31. Shannon Toomey 32.Marti Gellens 33.Katia Van Herle 34. Jennifer Barker 35.Brooke Hilton 36.Erika Locey 37. Jill Sandifer 38. Wendy Rombold 39. Linda Glick 40. Kate Neuheisel 41. Erin Moriarty 42.Patti Demarest 43.Kit Moulton 44.Gloria Cardenas 45.Kristin Tribbetts 46.Sue Perry 47.Michele Katz 48. Susie Bearer 49.Anne Wiley 50.Marth de la Madria 51 .Donna Siemenski 52.Linda Joffe 53. Ciema Salem 54.Amber Freeman 55.Nancy Fox 56.Alison Colurt 57.Maureen Lennon 58. Lisa Pusateri 59. Michele Ritchie 60. Heidi Gibson 61. Jill White 62.Sheila Flaig 63. Julie Smith 64. Lisa Doan 65.Susan Terry 66.Lynn Ehrensperger 67.Lisa Alderman 68. Janet Littschwager 69.Cathy Farnham 70. Mandy Morton 71 .Deidra Bickell 72.Kim Buckles 73.Sally Shoemaker 74. Laurie Rude 75.Stephanie Costello 76.Mara Delsasso 77. Diane McKay 78.Carolyn Alderman 79. Jenny Doan 80. Mandy Kenny 81. Laura Kim 82.Jo Brickner 83.Susie Spiekerman 84.Cathy Davison 85.Tani Tanaka 86.Cindy Kain 87. LIsa Mangiameli 88.Wendy Zinzer 89.Kelly Sorenson 90. Katy Meehan 91. April Johnson 92. Christine Sahadi 93.Nancy Vincent 94.Cindy Rognlien 95.Laura Noonan 96.Monique Dean 97.Katy Gray 98.Shilpa Bhati 99. Caroline Dunn Diana Gri ppo 101. Tami Friedman 102. Molly Hobin 103.Tammy Wolfe 104. Suzane Delangis 105. Jennifer Coppo 106. Jill Harrell 107. Susis Evans 108. Michelle McNulty 109. Jane Haskell 110. Debbie Wiley 111 .Kristi White 112. Shari Walker 113.Susie Davis 114.Robin Brigham 116. Linda Dunn 117.Nancy MacDonald 118.Kristin Hedenberg 119. Kathy Constantine 120.Nancy Bierschenk 121. Robin Maguire 122. Anne Lambert 123. Erin Carnahan 124. Lisa Epsen 125.Sara Sanderson 126. Tina Britt 127.Tracy Ryder 128.Dianne Hanson 129.Kris Spence 130. Noelle Swan 131 .Michele Reidy 131.Lisa Self I32.Mary Senske Choisser 134. Jill Wakeman I35.Brenda Griffin 136. Marion Cardenas Eve Szurley 138. Julie Banales 139. Marie Storum 140. Melanie 141 Vivienne Vella 142. Debbie Shader 143. Fran Smith 144. Bobbie Lynn Hosfeldt PHI MU ΦM the second oldest and fourth largest sorority in the nation, the history of Phi Mu is an interesting and many-faceted one. In 1852, during an era when higher education for women was uncommon, three enterprising young ladies at Wesleyan College in Macon, Georgia, formed what was called the Philomathean Society, now known as Phi Mu. This society along with the Adelphian Society (Alpha Delta Pi) were the first women ' s fraternities established and are the roots of the sorority system today. Wisdom, age and prestige are certainly a tradition with Phi Mu and that tradition is a challenge which the UCLA chapter is always trying to uphold. Having finally learned most of the ropes of the Greek System, the Phi Mu ' s have made a remarkable stamp on UCLA soil and have had great times doing it. In their usual unorthodox manner, the Phi Mus have partied their way through Organized Crime, The Formal in Pasadena, Destination " Rio, ' ' Presents, and the unforgettable 1945 Victory Day Bash in Long Beach (nice place to visit, wouldn ' t want to live there!). In addition, some wild exchanges and raids with Alpha Tau Omega, Sigma Nu, Kappa Sigma and Phi Psi contributed to a terrific year. Hard work, energy and a little Budweiser made for a successful Mardi Gras with the Delts and Homecoming with Sigma Pi. With the UCLA Greek Week Chairman a Phi Mu, the girls were inspired to feats of grandeur, especially having teamed up with Pi Beta Phi Sorority for the Greek events. Because of the rich traditions which the founding women of the Philomathean Society established long ago, Phi Mu across the nation has become a powerhouse and the UCLA girls are proud to be a part of it. 1.Lisa Stiller 2.Brenda Gant 3. Shelley Lee 4. Allison Smith 5.Tina Parr 6.Sue Nieman 7.Kathy Ryan 8.Sandy Zahlen 9.Joan Harnish 10. Tracy Hilpert 11 Julie Roxburgh 12.Missy Mote 13.Keri 14.Paige Paul 15.Tracey Ryan 16.Christine Ryan 17. Eileen Simon 18. Angela Mandie 19.Beth Marits 20. Rena Einhorn 21 .Mary Shipp 22.Tara Waskin 23. Paula Nelson 24.Sabrina Hulsey 25.Jody Foreman 26.Laura Murphy 27.Lynne McGowan 28.Trish Duncan 29. Terese Garra 30. Christina Branger 31. Dana Brody 32.Beth Lasky 33.Madoka Nadahara 34.Roma Manning 35. Heidi Poncetta 36. Gail Janin 37.Lisa Dolab 38.Randi Teichman 39. Melissa Sammel 40. Gwyn Dilday 41. Marla Gooze 42. Olivia Reboja 43.Laura Mounce 44. Jackie Eddy 45.Maureen Shea 46.Karen Angona 47.Lisa McKinnis 48. Candee Sumner 49. Carole Twitmyer 50. Ginney Sogomonian 51. Suzanne Cole 52.Debbie Luckey 53.JoAnn Harzan 54. Lisa Sugino 55.Theresa Beaulieu. Not pictured: Tami Bishop. Cindy Clayton. Andrea Gilbert. Tricia fallovan. Valerie Hopkins. Sioux-z Jessup. Julie Lambert. Teresa Lee. Kimberly Moore. Jill Mo Schell. Michelle Rauch. Laura Russo. Cynthia Schulz. Kristin Stowe. Mane-Elise West. Julie Widenhofer. PI BETA PHI ΠΒΦ year ' s 1983-84 California Delta Chapter of Pi Beta Phi consisted of 158 enthusiastic girls. Together we formed a strong bond that created loyal and trusting friendships. We were so excited about our spirited new pledges who added to the exciting and challenging year.. Socially our year was filled with many activities ranging from formal parties to Greek Week to philanthropies. Pledge Presents, which was held at the Burbank Castaways, was our first party of the year and honored our pledges. Next we all dressed up in crazy attire to emphasize the theme of the Fall party, " I don ' t want to grow up. ' ' We ended in the fall quarter with our pledge—Active, which was a date party having the theme, " Pi Phi ' s are dreaming of a wild Christmas. " We also took our dad ' s to the homecoming game. Throughout the year we also that many exchanges with the fraternites, which added to our busy but exciting year. Greek Week, Sping Sing and Mardi Gras were big events that we took part in showing our enthusiasm and unity as a house. We ended the year with our Mom ' s Day Luncheon, our Spring Formal. Lua Party and our traditional mammoth duo party, which we have with Kappa. Our energy and time was not only spent in social activities, but in our academics as well. This year our scholarship program was enriched to provide everyone in Pi Phi the help and encouragement needed in reaching the best GPA on the row. Academics are taken seriously at Pi Phi and with the support from our sisters, they are successfully accomplished. Agrusa. Jane Albert. Vicki Algeo. Leslie Ames. Anita Anderson. Diane Angier. Setta Asorian. Robin Assaf. Ann Baldwin, Kim Barbis. Beatte. Tracey Beaufort. Paula Beck. Mary Kay Behrens. Meghan Bigelow. Kelly Bott. Chris Boyd. Barbara Brauber. Nadine Brown. Linda Burleson. Jane Campbell. Cynthia Campoy. Adele Carlson. Annette Carter. Tina Cassani Miiko Chaffey. Anne Clifford. Patty Coglianese. Suzanne Conolly. Karen Cope. Kathy Crawley. Annie Crist. Stephanie Dampman. Erin Davis. Kim Deterline. Susan Dick. Whitney DoIvin Kellie Duncan. Lisa Ellman. Britany Farr. Barbara Farrington. Jo Ann Farrington. Juliet Feinbloom. Juliet Fergusen. Dana Teri Focht. Kirsten Frandsen. Shelley Frey. Louise Frova. Nancy Furlong. Kathleen Gagnier, Gina Gambill. Cindy Gamon. Marla Gluck. Lynne Grassi. Kathleen Gregory. Lindsey Haines. Jan Harder. Jennie Harris. Mary Hayward. Kathy Hickey. Kellsey Hill. Christie Hobait. Kristen Hoffman. Linda Honey. Laura Jerrehian. Juliet Johnson. Lacy Johnston. Jill Jones. Troy Kaupp. Sarah Keenan. Elizabeth Kemmer. Mary Kimmel. Kerry Kindig. Jody Kniesal. Christina Kouchaff, Lisa Koutouratsas. Cirina Kushner. Erin Lagerberg. Lee Lech. Kristen Lee. Laurel Lee. Michelle Levendusky. Julie Lockhart. Jennifer Long. Heather Loud. Macloed. Juliet MacMillan. Joyce Marredakis. Fiana McCallion. Julie McCloskey. Michelle McCracken. Kim McKee. Lisa McManigal. Diane McMullen. Chris McNamara. Cathy Miller. Kathy Kim Nelson. Mary Beth Noble. Margie Norton. Karen Oddy. Martha O ' Haren. Cindy Oldham. Osborne, Monica Osborne. Lisa Osterhaut. Lisa Owen. Sue Pacielli, Karen Palladino. Gayle Parker. Jody Peterson. Brooke Pinkerton. Becky Plott. Polly Cathy Porter. Jane Porter. Kelly Powers. Kimberly Pritchard. Scottie Proudfit. Jenine Prudian. Jane Richter. Robin Rivers. Jennifer Roan. Linda Ronan. Joanie Rountree. Tracy Salaccia. Kristy Schwendiger. Kathleen Self. Sharon Shapiro. Trish Sigler. Carla Sisca. Lori Speranza. Christine Stiven. Kathy Stoughten. Kerry Sweeney. Erica T Anovitz. Kellie Thies. Margie Troy. Dana Terrie Walsh. Hillary Whitting. Lisa Uhyte. Rachel Wells. Alex Wilson. Meghan Yates. Tara Zahradnik. SIGMA DELTA TAU ΣΔΤ Delta Tau, founded in 1917 at Cornell University, began on the UCLA Campus on July 19, 1927. With 31 chapters across the country, our national philanthropy is the Foundation for the Prevention of Child Abuse. Our colors are cafe-au-lait and old blue, our symbol is the yellow tea rose. Sigma Delta Tau is very active on the UCLA Campus; this year, just to mention a few, we have participated in Homecoming, Greek Week, and Mardi Gras, putting on spectacular performances at " Showboat " . Aside from numerous raids and exchanges, some of our parties this year have included Presents, Monte Carlo Night, the Roarin ' 20 ' s, our formal the Torchlight Ball, and our annual spring Luau. The Sig Delts are active outside the house as well as within. Our members are involved with KLA, Campus Events, Helpline, Order of Omega, Panhellenic Executive Council, Greek Week ASK Counselors, the Daily Bruin, and much more! The Sig Delts had a great year and are looking forward to next year and all the new and exciting things it will bring. 1. Tami Tarica 2. Anne Winkleman 3. Kathy Griffin 4.Pam Farber 5.Amy Levitt 6.Karin Christopher 7.Laura Liberman 8.Robin Gertler 9.Lori Greenbaum 10. Becky Fish 11.Susan Block 12. Janie Beltz 13. Beth Lee 14.Wendy Carson 15. Beth Landa 16. Rachael Pittler 17. Felicia Leviton 18. Sara Rosenthal 19. Lori Kaplan 20. Lori Galper 21. Judy Goodman 22. Felisa Pearlman 23.Adrienne Lane 24. Fran Lickhalter 25.Laura Schwartz 26. Cari Smith 27. Judy Porter 28. Valerie Guest 29. Angie Arcuri 30. Lisa Epstein 31.Robin Sudakow 32.Vicki Thalheimer 33.Sherri Ozeran 34.Laura Levy 35.Lisa Brotman 36.Robin Leviton Not Pictured: Rebecca Bernstein, Susan Hammowitz, Lisa Kassner, Jamie Lazar. in 1874 at Colby College in Maine, Sigma Kappa has a very long and proud history. Today we are one of the largest sororities nationally. Our own Alpha Omicron chapter of Sigma Kappa opened in 1925 and since then, we have made several changes to the physical structure of our house. Our most recent was the addition of a garage and driveway. Sigma Kappas are extremely talented and multi-faceted. One can find Sigmas ' campus involvement in such activities as: Order of Omega, Ask and Peer Health Counseling, Daily Bruin Staff, and teaching assistants to professors. Other honors held by Sigma Kappas include " Miss Anaheim, " and the sweetheart of the Tau Kappa Epsilon Fraternity. In addition Sigma Kappa has one of the highest GPA ' s on the row. Besides the traditional social campus events such as: Homecoming, Mardi Gras, Mom and Dad ' s days, exchanges, and little sisters, Sigma Kappa devotes herself to three major philanthropies. Our main philanthropy is gerantology, through which we reach out to the elderly all year, as well as at holiday times: Most importantly, Sigma Kappa offers true sisterhood at UCLA which culminates long life friendships. We strive each day to live up to the high ideals of Sigma Kappa learning from the love and respect we have for each other. 1.Jonna Washauer 2.Caron Westland 3.Barbara Holte 4.Lynn Weislerger 5. Becky Granite 6.Stacey Woo 7.Jan Sherman 8.Diane Clark 9.Amy Handel 10. Lorraine O ' Connor 11.Sue Lundin 12. Laura Tannas 13. Janette Carington 14.Jennifer Cody 15.Lauren Kanig 16.Elizabeth Byun 17.Rhonda DeMore 18.Diane Krause 19.Dani Feiles 20.Laurie Eisenberg 21.Hillary von Teuber 22.Debbie Kanan 23.Kathryn Pratt 24.Jane Sandberg 25.Joana Pieper 26.Crystal Hover 27. Julie Rubin 28.Jocelyn Kennedy 29.Debbie Nichols 30.Marlene Kuether 31.Elizabeth Mathern 32.Erika Kotite 33.Hillary Black 34.Lisa Headley 35.Janet Mason 36.Kristy Walker 37.Suzanne Holtz 38.Laura Cohn 39.Deanna Calvete 40.Renee Munns 41.Donna Efron 42.Rebecca Block 43.Pamela Wong 44.Janet Lindvoc 45.Denise Green 46.Shirleen Oplustic 47. Laura Wuncsh 48.Cyndy Masada 49.Amy Huling 50.Susan Yorshis 51 .Donna Lipson 52.Elaine Oti 53.Jan Kitabayashi 54.Mercy Mendoza 55.Pam Davis 56.Trisha Murakawa 57.Jennifer Morris 58.Marla Schlom 59.Aida Hoekenjik 60.Gina Truncale 61 .Valerie Susman 62.Linda Yuan 63.Donna Freed 64.Dana Weisberger 65. Jill Hansen 66. Patricia Ebert 67.Ann Marie Jenson 68.Nancy Chung 69. Julie Tabata 70.Mary Pfisterer 71 .Samantha Takasago 72. Bonnie Tessel 73.Jodi Smiley 74. Sheila White 75. Allison Orchard 76.Nancy LaForteza 77. Shari Mason 78.Audrey Fisher 79.Amy Bott 80.Aimee Boyce 81 .Darci Tucker 82.Vanessa Trejo 83. Kaylene Peoples 84. Rebecca Brown 85. Julie Suyeyasu 86.Mary O ' Hara 87.Linda Sypien 88. Beverly Reid 89. Carol Lee 90. llene Arluk 91. Michelle Nguyen 92. Alena Konkol 93. Susan Newberry 94.Deirdre Heimer 95.Stacey Gilmer 96. Ariane Julian 97. Lilyn Djie 98.Jody Lasser 99. Karin Backstrom 100. Shelley Rosen 101. Hanneli Hidalgo 102. Panida Karchai. SIGMA KAPPA ΣΚ ZETA TAU ALPHA we ' ve done this year has shown that Zetas are winners. Zetas are very active on campus, and many are found in Student Greek Week, and Mardi Gras committees. We ' re especially proud of one Zeta who is the highest ranked student planning the 1984 Olympics. What makes us winners is the strong sisterhood and friendship we all share. Our many accomplishments prove this. Beginning in fall, we quickly filled our beautifully redecorated home with a sensational new pledge class. Their spirit and enthusiasm inspired us into a very busy quarter. We started out with one of our favorite events, Presents. After showing off our new pledges and meeting their families, we all went to the home of a distinguished alumna for a great party. The good times continued as the Zetas and their dads boarded a bus for the Dad ' s Day football game and watched UCLA beat Cal. Next was Homecoming and Zetas participated in all kinds of events, winning an award in the Homecoming Olympics. Our fall party was wild as Zetas and dates showed off their outrageous New Wave garb. All this and the raids, seranades, Big Sister- Pledge activities and more made fall quarter sensational. Winter quarter began with a bang as Zetas jumped into Greek Week. Participating in all the events, we had a fantastic time while our winning tradition continued. All of our own special Zeta memories were brought back during initiation and this years Zeta Week was one of the best ever. Later, our newest members put on a classy pledge-active for us at the Lobster House in Marina Del Rey where Zetas and dates were mysteriously transformed into famous couples. 1. Jane Baudistel 2.Sandy Klingbeil 3.Nancy Hertel 4. Sini Rebane 5.Nadia Hammond 6.Cathy Johnson 7.Maureen Clark 8. Allison Boyle 9.Amy Strauss 10. Ronda Werner 11 .Cathy Stratagopoulos 12.Karen Halpin 13. Patsy Valdex Adamson 15.Kristin Wong 16.Roxanne Shea 17. Valerie Campbell 18.Margaret Murphy 19. Lori Gilchrist 20. Marita Thompson 21. April Pinchot 22.Liz Maldanado 23.Karen Conroy 24.Felicia Sison 25.Debbie Best 26. Rachel Diaz 27.Marlou Deluna 28. Fern Broadwin 29. Susan Peck 30. Carolyn Durant 31 .Leah Tessler 32.Rondi Werner 33.Mary Applegate 34.Lisa Brewer 35.Alecia Hersh 36.Carol Hampar 37.Mettee Hyun 38.Lori Lueckert 39.Kath Bartlett 40. Chris Fina 4 1. Jane Valde 42. Laura Mitchell 43. Tina Halpin 44.Renee McCall 45.Carolyn Raymond 46.Sue Neben. Not pictured: Robin Kelly. Kelly Lawson. Angelica Martinez. ZETA PHI BETA ZΦB Back row: Gwendolyn Davis, Venecia Higgins, Vickie White, Marie LaFargue, Kimberly Cohn, Jacquetta Cubie. Front row: Vivian Bennett, Cheryl Shavers, Pamela Doss, Monica Douglas, Karen Hobdy, Tanya Murphy. Not pictured: Karen Basey. Zeta Phi Beta sorority was founded at Howard University on January 16, 1920. Zeta now boasts over 50,000 members with chapters in the United States, Africa, and the Carribean nations. The objectives of Scholarship, Service, and Sisterly Love continue to bring together women from all parts of the world--women who have similar tastes and aspirations, similar potentialities for highest and similar desires for concerted action, especially in the field of academic and literary attainments. The membership of Zeta Phi Beta includes women in the professions of medicine, law, dentistry, pharmacy, the fine arts, invention, music, painting, teaching, and other fields of higher learning. The Nu Lambda of Zeta Phi Beta sorority was founded at UCLA on January 23, 1982. It was founded by seven women who believed in Zeta ' s objectives; they, along with their growing continue to uphold and profess the ideas of Zeta Phi Beta sorority in the UCLA community. ALPHA SIGMA PHI AΣΦ AIpha Sigma Phi is a new fraternity on the UCLA campus. Founded at Yale in 1845, Alpha Sigma Phi also is a strong national fraternity, the tenth oldest in the Greek system. Our fraternity provides UCLA men with a unique opportunity to contribute to the growth of the house as leaders while becoming part of an outstanding tradition of excellence. Since its recolonization at UCLA in the spring of 1983, Alpha Sigma Phi has moved toward the forefront of UCLA campus involvement, with members in student government, honor societies, UCLA Band, athletics, and community service. Alpha Sigs also excel socially, with social events ranging from weekly get—togethers through zany parties to our traditional formal dance, the Black and White. Because of the dedication of its members and the loyal suport of the alumni, Alpha Sigma Phi at UCLA definitely has a bright future ahead. Alpha Sigma Phi: Mickey Apamyan, Mark Branovan, Max Innocenzi, Prudiel Libatique, Eric Maitles, Scott Martin, Terry Morehead, Richard Neri, William Odell, Paul Penne, Jeff Ruderman, John R. Salzer, Mark F. Sharlow, Mathew Yeates. ALPHA GAMMA OMEGA AΓΩ Week, IM sports, Spring Sing, Mardi Gras, Homecoming...most fraternities are involved with these activities; so it is also with Alpha Gamma Omega. Evidence of our success in many of these events can be found on our living room trophy shelf. However, these accomplishments as a fraternity are by no means the things we take pride in. In the New Testament, St. Paul says, " But whatever things were gain to me, those things I have counted as loss for the sake of Christ " (Philippians 3:7). We at Alpha Gamma Omega take pride in the fact that we are a Christ-centered fraternity. Each member of AGO has made a personal commitment to live their lives for Jesus Christ, and the result is a strong and true brotherhood that is surpassed by none. Our Christianity is incorporated into every aspect of our fraternity and our activities, and we strive for high standards in academics, athletics, university traditions and development of our spiritual and social beings. Our Little Sister program provides a healthy social and spiritual enviroment where young men and women can interact and develop encouragingand supportive relationships. We also partake in numerous fun-filled and enjoyable activities with Alpha Delta Chi, the Christ-centered sorority. We at Alpha Gamma Omega are proud of our fraternity and our brotherhood, and we acknowledge that only through Jesus Christ can we confidently proclaim that we are a " fraternity for eternity " Manuel Arreguin, Darryl Banton, Chris Ban-Durant, Bryan Brady, Fernando Caballero, Ron Chan, Steve Chang, John Cowan, Jim Dougher, Carl Ecklund, Jim Edwards, Jim Fall, Byran Fong, Ray Gonzalez, John High, Paul Hodson, Darren Hulbert, Dave Kaloyanides, Brian Kinzel, Mark Koehler, Robert Kunkle, Bob Lancaster, Burton Lee, Mike Lee, Steve Lee, Dan Maljanian, Alex Martinez, Chris McHorney, Britt McPheeters, Ron Mead, Francisco Mena, Brent Mishler, Scott Morsch, James Mu, Kurt Nagle, Efren Nierva, Duane Okamoto, John Ritchie, Andy Schaeckenbach, Ben Shin, Tom Strelow, Doug Titherly, Paul Tischhauser, Mike Wakamiya, Criag Wall, Brian Walter, Phil Wang, Rocky Washington, Garth Watney, Jason Willoughby, Thomas Wiltsey, Terry Wood, Mike Wright, David Zagrodny. Normally a fraternity dedicated to the pursuance of scholastic excellence, ATO this year broke out of its cloistered ivory-towered mode and enlivened the UCLA atmosphere with the theme of " Fun, and lots of it, but with a touch of reason " , Fall was a triumph as the Taus mingled with the ADPis to yet win again Homecoming ' s coveted " Most Fun " float of the year, featuring the now world famous Waimea Wipeouts. Bouncing back for the winter quarter after a week on the Tahoe slopes with our precious little sisters, the Taus and their dramatic co-stars, the women of Kappa Kappa Gamma sorority, captured the imagination of a nation as they were personally deemed responsible for the " most festive Greek Week in years " . An exchange with the tri-Delts, our little sister Pajama Twister " party, and our Winter Formal at the Marina City Club further convinced a lonely world that youth is golden. Spring blossomed into a time of rejuvination for the social world of UCLA as ATO hosted the Old Heidelberg party, the greatest beerfest west of Munich. The Palm Springs Weekend Extravaganza with the brothers, little sisters, and alumni provided quantum fun and sun for all. Teaming with the Pi Beta Phi sorority, ATO cleaned up at Mardi Gras with the ever popular Casino booth. Again the Waimea Wipeouts set the tone by providing valuable musical suggestions, including the only combination craps table revolving dance floor seen in this hemisphere. Tau influence did not stop there. Members carried the torch in manifold endeavors, as brothers held positions of authority across student government, varsity athletics, and community service aspects of the UCLA community, ranging from Administrative VP to IFC VP to captain of the varsity crew, lacrosse and bowling teams. 1.Sean Ali 2.Dave Pierce 3.J.D. Deming 4.Pete Troedsson 5.Doug Lewis 6.Tom Sestanovich 7.Howard Lieberman 8.Ken Mauch 9.Mike Magerman 10.Paul Horvath 11.Pat Costantini 12.Rob Glantz 13.John Moore 14.Tom Levee 15,John Francis 16.Mike Lamphere 17.Bill Neff 18.Rick Chancellor 19.A.J. Carothers 20.Mark Ribisi 21.Roger Grant 22.Jeff Pollock 23.Ken Tomlinson 24.Mark Stecker 25.Steve Sims 26.Sandy Isaac 27.Jim Auerbach 28.Dave Emanuel 29.Ed Myers 30.Grant Show 31.Jack Santos 32.Dennis Cooley 33.Will Stuart 34.Rob Price 35.Paul McGhee 36.Doug Collins 37.Mark Tamar 38.Tony Wood 39.Jim Burns 40.Augie Johnson 41.Jeff Cunningham 42.Doug Lynberg 43.Morgan Tookey 44.Drew Hadra 45.Ray Bolanos 46.Earle Vaughn 47,Mark Flanagan 48.Les Sarff 49.Mike Hess 50.Randy Fontana Not Pictured: Scott Aal, Chip Bailey, Mike Coyne, Jim Cunneen, Bill Desser, Steve Edwards, Mike Goldstein, Phil Hayman, Dave Honeychurch, Alaa Ismail, Dave Isola, Pete Isola, J.B. Luzar, Pat McAlister, Dave Payne, Mike Raily, John Seeburger, Jim Smith, John Wallace, Kevin Zimmer, Greg Zimmerman. ALPHA TAU OMEGA BETA THETA PI BΘΠ The men captured on this page are men of lofty goals and varied talents. Dedicated to the motto: Beer-Fountainhead of Miracles, Beta mountain and its illustrious inhabitants conducted a year filled with intramural victories, stellar campus participation, social scandal and athletic prowess. Yet this was not the whole story: their cyclopian eyes reflect the integrity, virtue and maiden wit of all that great breed of men who, when not preoccupied with the omnipresent threat of thermonuclear annihilation, absorb theories, formulas, history, art, languages, Newtonian mechanics and Budweiser. These men take no thought of immediate materialistic incidents and thoughts. These are the kind of men that cannot be concerned with feminine automobiles, Meister Brau or high surf. They instead have searched, found and secured their ideals in a zealous manner common only to the pure, altruistic bloodline of the self-actualized man. In short these men, Beta ' s all, astonishingly set apart from the surrounding hoi polloi, have had not just a demonstrably successful year but instead have conducted a veritable epoch of intellectual and hedonistic triumph. Peter Aronson, Devon Atlee, Tom Bakkila, Marc Belluomni, Jeff Blake, Bob Bolster, Joe Bechen, Jim Bray, John Brolker, Brett Buffington, Tom Carmichael, Mike Chudney, Geoff Clark, Bud Coberly, Rich Comstock, John Cranston, Jeff Dixon, Bob Doukas, Larry Dressler, Duke Dulgarian, Brett Fratier, John Granding, Ken Greenlee, Mike Guingona, Dave Harding, Mike Harrison, Mark Hilands, Paul Hoffman, Jeff Hunt, Bryan Karcher, Bruce Lathrop, Joe Laragione, John Lenning, Greg Mahlow, Walter Menk, Reed Miller, Greg Miller, Dan L. Miller, Dan Miller, Greg Matulich, Juan Morales, Mike Moran, Bob Nellis, Dan O ' Connell, George O ' Gorman, Derek O ' Gorman, John Papac, Bill Paschane, Mike Perez, Jim Pool, Preston Raisin, George Rebder, Jeff Reeve, Brian Rice. Brent Robertson, Bob Rose, John Rotard, Mike Schmidt, Germain Seri, Dave Stewart, Blair Stoddard, Greg Suski, Scott Sweeney, Tanner Tingey, Ted Turner, Scott Varner, Lee West, Mike Wacht, Kevin Young, Mike Young, Cory Zimmerman. is the United States of America. Land of the free. Home of the most attractive, most intelligent human beings on the face of the earth. We ' re part of it. We ' re Americans. We ' re Delta Sigma Phi. And as sure as the Statue of Liberty will hold her torch for the next three million years, Delta Sigma Phi will continue to pump more fuel into that torch, and make it brighter. To illuminate our country, its mountain slopes and beach resorts, the sleek, tanned legs of its women and the ice cold bubbling bottles of Michelob they ' re holding for us. Because they ' re Americans. Delta Sigma Phi has its deepest roots embedded in The American Dream. Founded at the College of the City of New York in 1899, for 85 years the brotherhood has demonstrated an overwhelmingly intense loyalty to The Dream. We don ' t buy foreign cars. We know why we ' re here. To lead, To make ourselves, our country and the world a better place to live. A place where families stay together, everybody g raduates from college, and girls jog down a warm street in skin tight dolfin shorts. Not because they want to titillate, but because that ' s the way they are. They ' re Americans. Throughout America ' s gloriously unblemished history, our brothers have been ready to pitch in their strength to keep it that way. Whether it be fighting our completely justified wars or teaching American girls how to be American women, Delt Sigs have valiantly led the way. For freedom. Freedom of choice of one ' s creed, religion, and dinner wine. Even for freedom to be a communist...as long as you live in a God-forsaken ice covered wasteland far from our lush lawn, just mowed this Saturday after the football game. Because we ' re Americans. And as Americans, we fight for what ' s ours. Our Constitution, Our Government. Our University. Our small town churches and pudgy, smiling clerics within them. For the World Series, John Wayne, high-tech cars, late night food stores, Scarlett O ' Hara first kisses, Mister Rogers, and Kermit the Frog. Because Kermit is a muppet. And muppets are American. Our Americanism shows in our invincibility in athletics, our high grade point averages, the simple girl-next-door beauty of our little sisters...and most supremely of all, the friendship, closeness and respect shared within our brotherhood. Our successive Greek Week championships exemplify this. DELTA SIGMA PHI ΔΣΦ 1. Mike Allen 2.Bruce Morgan 3.Jeff Barry 4. Eric Small 5. Tim Ross 6. Jerry Rosier 7. Hal Bastien 8.Rob Harey 9.Nick Sherg 10. Brad Creger 11.Steve Neubauer Kawanami 13. Mike Sheurs 14. Dr. Lauber 15. Joe Costa 16.Don Lamoureux 17.Greg Kodras 18. Neal Elzenga 19. Dale Frye 20. Larry Co mpton 21. Bill Walthall 22. Joe Monaco 23. Steve Hong 24.Matt Gross 25. Colin Jackson 26.Steve Parode 27. Travis Sanchez 28.Randy Wasserman 29. Dale Haithcock 30. Bob Burt 31. Stuart Hoshide 32.Todd Bontemps 33.Scott Land 34.Steve Elliot 35.Bob Randall 36. Kevin Palm 37.Bob Stropke 38.Mike Abelson 39.Jon Safier 40. Dave Ohman 41 .Vince Mendillo 42.George Sarantinos 43.Doug LeCrone 44. Bill Grant 45.Dan Dougherty 46.Larry Taylor 47. Jeff Chiprin 48.Kevin Hastings 49.Dean Guiliotis 50. Joe Ng 51. Eckwood Solomon 52.Tom Ohlson 53.David Anderson 54.Steve Sonnabend 55. Ed Solley 56.Bob Bernstein 57.David McCarthy 58.Ben Hunter 59. John Nitao. DELTA TAU DELTA If you can keep your head when all about you Are losing theirs and blaming it on you; If you can trust yourself when all men doubt you; But make allowance for their doubting too; If you can wait and not be tired by waiting, Or being lied about, don ' t deal in lies, Or being hated don ' t give way to hating, And yet don ' t look too good, not talk too wise; If you can dream and not make dreams your master; If you can think and not make thoughts your aim, If you can meet with Triumph and Disaster; And treat those two imposters just the same; If you can bear to hear the truth you ' ve spoken Twisted by knaves to make a trap for fools, Or watch the things you gave your life to, broken, And stoop and build ' em up with worn-out to ols; If you can make one heap of all your winnings, And risk it on one turn of pitch-and-toss, And lose, and start again at your beginnings, And never breathe a word about your loss; If you can force your heart and nerve and sinew To serve your turn long after they are gone, And hold so on when there is nothing in you Except the Will which says to them: " Hold on! " If you can talk with crowds and keep your virtue, Or walk with Kings-nor -lose the common touch, If neither foes nor loving friends can hurt you, If all men count with you, but none too much: If you can fill the unforgiving minute With sixty seconds worth of distance run, Yours is the Earth and everything that ' s in it, And-which is more-you ' ll be a Man, my son! 1.James " Jimmy " Alderete 2.Richard " Bitch " Bachet 3.Barry " The Hulk " Beckett 4.Phil Blankenship 5.Pete " Stroker " Chase 6.Charles Chun 7.Doug Dalton 8.Cliff " Stiff ' Gelman 9.Fernando " Fred ' ' Haro 10.Mark Johnson 11.Rob " Answer Key ' ' Johnson 12.John " J.K. " Kennedy 13.Kris " Adolph " Krieger 14.Dan " Stargazer " Larkin 15.Jon " Badfinger " Lee 16.Lloyd Linder I7.Foaud " F-Wad " Logreco 18.Dave " Alf ' ' Marquez Mike Martin 20.Timothy " Buffy " Metzinger 21 .Greg " Snowman " Micheals 22.Brian " The Dog " Nelson 23.Grant " Valley " Pen 24.Paul " Super Mex " Rodriguez 25.Chris Schoen 26. " Seth Alan " Seigal 27.Stu " Dr. T ' ' Schnieder 28. Dave " Raging Bull " Gerardi 29.Kevin " Zippy " Veneble 30.Mark " V " Vinella 31.Jim " The Mod ' ' Wedar 32.Harry " Huck ' ' Tim 33.Jeff Zatlin 34.Marty Burley 35.Greg Curtis 36.Tim " Challenge " Vest 37.Justus Grate 38.Art Guevara 39.Steve Lingo 40.Rick Martinez 41.Nick Nowland 42.Leonard Polyakov 43.Mike Ragsdale 44.Ronnie Rodis 45.Doug " Squid " Tung 46.Doug " Moose " Whaley 47.Paul " Woody ' ' Woodman 48.Dandy Don Wyse 49.Kelly " Candy-Ass " Young 50.Scott " Chardonay " Neely 51.Rick Smith 52.Tripp " The Fall Guy ' ' Sheehan. 1983-84 was another banner year for the brothers of Lambda Chi Alpha. Fall quarter included: victory in the Delta Gamma Anchor Splash (thanks to brothers Chalmers-Brown, Marchett, Reese, and Alyward), construction of a giant rocket for the AM-A " space " party, the build-up of an almost insurmountable lead in I.M. standing (thanks to brother Gordon), and the falling apart of the " pirate " ship float in front of the homecoming judges (thanks to the DG ' s). Not to be outdone, Winter quarter was marked by the most elegant of formals. Held on Santa Catalina Island, brother Tim Skelly is still convinced his date swam home. Someone is still missing from the fourth annual " Crescent Classic Golf Tournament " and the Theta ' s are still reeling from the now infamous " Ain ' t Nobody " Greek-Week film. Add to that a strong showing in the Greek Olympics, and an honorable mention for brother Chris Brown in the Special wild winter indeed. Mardi Gras was certainly the highlight of Spring thanks to those lovely ladies of Kappa Kappa Gamma, raising $17,000 for Unicamp. The fourth annual " Playboy Classic " held at Osko ' s in Beverly Hills was by far the largest and most successful fraternity party of the year, adding another $11,000 to the Unicamp Fund. On campus, brother Brian Troxler served a successful term on the Communications Board, while brothers Les Szabo and Jeff Rose served on the Social Affairs Committee and Campus Events board respectively. With the exit of President Ross Berry, a new and younger generation of government began to flourish under the direction of Ken Bealkl ' s administration. All 100 brothers welcomed cooks Florida Taylor and John Ward back for their eighteenth year. Not content to rest on its past laurels and achievements, Lambda Chi demonstrated once again that it is truly one of the top fraternities at UCLA. Kevin Abbott, Bret Armstrong, John Baldecchi, Ken Beall, Don Beck, Ross Berry, Will Blue, Chris Brown, Lawrence Cane, Kevin Cassiday, Scott Chalmers, Carver Chiu, Roger Clay, Brian Cohen, Jon Congdon, Murrey Correa, Pat Cotter, Tom Courts, Morgan Craft, Bill Cudmore, Mike Daniels, Mike Deutsch, Chris Dhaliwal, Mike Dreyfus, Kyle Duncan, Drew Dusebaut, Chris Dyrek, Dane Farnum, Ken Foss, Steve Ghysels, Tom Goll, Dave Gordon, Brett Grimes, Dave Hahn, Steve Hanle, Josh Heard, Dan Isenberg, Steve Isenberg, Bob Iverson, Jerry Jacobs, Colin Johnson, Scott Johnson, Gene Karzen, Robert Katnik, Dorian Khouri, Paul King, Kent Kinosian, Keith Klein, Tom Knauer, Keith Knudsen, Mike Leifer, Mike Lejeune, John Leonte, Frank Lentz, Lauren Lopin, Henry Mackel, Sean Maher, Tom Marshall, Dave Ma sten, Phil Matchett, John Mayer, Bob Mekjian, Chris Mitchell, Ralph Mozingo, Mois Jim Neiger, Tom Neiger, Sean O ' Brien, Paul O ' Rourke, Harold Owens, Steve Pisarik, Chris Plows, Kevin Power, Willy Peese, Greg Roberts, Leo Roos, Jeff Rose, Brian Schmidt, Royce Sharf, Jim Silvia, Tim Skelly, Dan Stanley, Pierre Steele, Adam Striegel, Dan Stroot, Milton Stumpus, Les Szabo, Kevin Teel, Pat Tester, Tom Toohey, Brian Troxler, Serg Veletzos, James Walker, Mark Wiesbrod, Pete Williams, Charles Winkler, Ari Zieger, Jeff Zinn. LAMBDA CHI ALPHA PHI DELTA THETA Delta Theta is a fraternity dedicated to doing whatever feels good. The brothers share the good times in their own way without any commitment to the traditional social patterns that normally characterize Greek houses. Our events have typified an attitude that stresses individuality while not losing sight of our commitment to each other. This unorthodox approach is often humorous, as when " thank you ' ' notes were sent out a week in advance of the 10th Annual " Backwards Party. " Dress was casual, but worn backwards, and drinks were served from a toilet, leaving the punch bowl available for other natural functions. The brothers are looking forward to the 9th Annual " Backwards Party " this spring. The " Choners Ball " is another unique event. The brothers negotiate a darkened maze constructed with refrigerator boxes clad in boxer shorts, as are their dates, in search of the hidden beds. Doing things differently has imposed its as even " help week " somehow got turned around this fall. A particularly energetic pledge class ended up hazing the actives, but it all brought us closer together when it finally ended. The Phi Delts actively avoid doing things simply because " it ' s what all the houses are doing. " We do what we want the way we want it done. Proud to be a Phi. Alex Acimovic, Scott Adamson, Robert Bigelow, Tommy Bishofberger, Ric Caunan, Brendan Durrett, Dave Ficklin, Todd Garabedian, Ker Gibbs. Greg Land, Bruce Leonard, Paul Lewis, Vic Marfori, Joe Marien, Scott Matulis, Mike Molinaro, Robert Oosterveer, Mike Pope, Mike Shkolnik, Steve Slattery, James Vazquez-Azpiri, Mike Verner, Dan Weingart, Peter Denwood, Jay Duncan, John Kivinski. Lambda Alpha Chapter of Phi Gamma Delta was first established at UCLA on December 12, 1931. Its members were garnered from a ten-year-old local fraternity named Delta Rho Epsilon. There being no fraternity house then, the initiation ceremony was held in Kerckhoff Hall, the recently constructed student union. Lamba Alpha Chapter was successful for the next forty years until declining membership in the early seventies led to the revocation of its charter and the sale if its traditional home at 611 Gayley. An interim period of several years passed until 1977 when re-colonialization efforts were started by the Graduate Brothers of Lambda Alpha. The Delta Colony they helped form was rechartered as the UCLA Lambda Alpha Undergraduate Chapter on May 1, 1979. Since that day the UCLA Fijis have been actively pursuing the dream of regaining the former status of Lambda Alpha. Faced with the problems of small membership and the loss of the traditional fraternity house we pride ourselves on our determination and ingenuity to come as far as we have so quickly. We the present Undergraduate Brothers of Lambda Alpha, wish to extend our congratulations and special thanks to our new Graduate Brothers for the crucial role they have played in the new history of our chapter. We also wish to thank our elder Graduate Brothers whose continuing support is greatest encouragement. 1.Scott DePeel 2.Friedrichs Marcus 3.Todd Muscat 4. Allyn Forsyth 5. Joseph Buchman 6.David Fernandez 7. Garrett Hill 8. Bruno Hellenstein 9.Kirk Bolek 10 Jungwirth 11 .Steve Stanley 12. Steve Trotter 13. Stan Egger 14.Richard Bromley 15.Ken MacArthur 16. Daniel Gong 17.Edwin Ilano 18.Scott Parry Vose 20. Chris Mercurio 21.E 22. Richard Oberreiter Not pictured: Jon Primer, Brad Epstein, Dave Hancock, Jeff Katz, Kent Keeler, Steve Ralston, Ken Lustig, John Chilcott, Jamie Dlugosch, Pete Jenson, Cary Rose. PHI GAMMA DELTA FIJI PHI KAPPA SIGMA ΦΚΣ Kappa Sigma, standing high atop Fraternity Row on the corner of Strathmore and Landfair, has perennially been recognized by the highest authority as the finest fraternity in the universe. We boast of the best athletic, social, and academic programs on the row. Our basketball facilities have been rated by John Wooden as second to none. The Olympic swimming and diving championships will be held in our very own pool. Our nationally ranked intramural football team completely devastated the Nebraska Cornhuskers while our song girls provided entertainment. The social event of the year was the coronation of Christie Brinkley as our Phi Kapp Sweatheart. For our formal, we took the Queen Mary out for a cruise around the world and we were entertained by the rock groups Def Leppard, Van Halen, and Motley Crue with Michael Jackson giving free dance lessons. Our Hawaiian was once again the highlight of the Greek social scene with music provided by the Beach Boys and Don Ho as our special guest host. Our Square Dance proved to be the craziest party ever as country star Willie Nelson got so drunk, he shanghaied one of our trucks and ran over six Hare Krishnas in Westwood. Academically, we have succeeded lik e no one else has, maintaining a house GPA of 4.0. For our intellectual enlightenment we have had such personalities as Johnny Carson, Dolly Parton, and Bob Hope as Monday night speakers. Phi Kappa Sigma clearly stands out as UCLA ' s finest fraternity. 1.Brian Ebernard 2.Brett Gottlieb 3.Dana Glazer 4.Vince Wall 5.John Huttl 6.Joseph Del Real 7.Michael Mischel 8.Sully Wade 9.Andrew Murphy 10.Joe Slaughter 11 .Peter Chandler 12.John Norris 13.Harry Gundersen 14.Mark Walsh Wong 16.Richard Baldwin 17.Frank Spearman 18.Chris Felfe 19.Douglas Oehler 20.David Michels 21.Michael Uzelac 22.Kam Marheine 23.Tim Seeberg 24.Douglas Webster 25.John Mason 26.Michael Estrada 27.Joe Lambert 28.George Rogers 29.Richard Caligaris 30.Mark Kelly 31.Jim Wagoner 32.Kevin McNulty 33.Robert Dust 34.T. Bob Watson 35.Dave 36.Richard Siao 37.Richard Williams 38.Kirk Hunter 39.Dave Janes 40.Dana Welch 41.Mark Tracey 42.Brian Cameron 43.Dan Grimm 44.Richard Petrulio 45.Aaron Fausone 46.John Joaquin 47.Robb Collins 48.Todd lmbernon 49.Drew Kusnick 50.Steve Light 51.Kansas City Frank 52.Jon Foster 53.Thomas Slater 54.Kevin Moreen 55.Scott Komar 56.Ted Killilea 57.Vinnie Parina 58.Rick Arneal 59.S. Bob Lico 60.Jeff Cravens 61 .Matt Fraychineaud 62.Anthony Walcher 63.Gary Berke 64.Clay Brandes 65.Edward Baird. The Brotherhood of Phi Psi ' s Cal Ep Chapter, like the humming ecosystem of the Egyptian Nile, east of Ghaza, is composed of many bioforms vulcanized into a single crisp bioshpere. With the physical prowess of a Hammadryad crocdile, Phi Psi has continually set the torrid pace of intrafraternity athletic achievement. As the gorkling nectar swan flees the gnashing mandibles of reptilian doom, other houses take to their heels in a surreal dance of fright when served notice of Phi Psi opponentry. Never in the past 50 years has Phi Psi faltered in its herculean vigil for athletic excellence. Hardly has any enemy of fair play ever exhumed the treasured IM trophy from its established resting place in the Phi Psi sports museum. The 1983-84 year saw Phi Psi strive to once again sink its razor sharp incisors in a moray-like vice grip on the tender flesh of the IM crown. As the Swaziland pelican fills its gullet with screaming Banshite water mice, Phi Psi feasted heartily on the tender shoots of Greek social opportunity. Phi Psi ' s social calendar included the annual Viva Zapata festivities, the Pajamarino, Homecoming with Kappa Kappa Gamma, Greek Week with Chi Omega, and Spring Sing with Tri-Delt sorority. Special highlights included a cameo appearance by Michael Jackson at the Spring Formal in Lake Arrowhead, and the employ of Walt Disney, Inc., animatronics wizardry in the Mardi Gras " House of Horrors ' ' booth built by the brothers of Phi Psi and the ladies of Delta Gamma in a tireless onslaught of charitable profundity. Witnessed ye here,in these written words, Cal Ep ' s brodrama on the gentle slopes of another mellowed annum. The hallowed call of Brotherhood Past echo across the foggy crevasse of days yore. The echoed void is simple; as the Boy King ' s rotting corpse is mummified within a golden sarcophagus, the year 1983-84 will be preserved in the golden haze of exhuberant triumph. The crown, once again, is passed on... 1.Rick Riley 2.Brian Baker 3.Eric Deutschland 4.Tom Bell 5.Brian Kenyon 6.Mike Conway 7.Warren Dennis 8.Bob Morse 9.Dave Archibald 10.Chris Boehmer Wright 12. Vince Travolta 13.Craig O ' Rourke 14.Kenny Luck 15.Dave Williams 16.John Wright 17.Matt Clawson 18.Pat Moyneur 19.Dave Munoz 20.Terry Thompson 21.John Vlautin 22.Bill Richards 23.Jeff Coyle 24.Ralph Gagliani 25.Jon Effron 26.Jeff Noe 27.Steve Paterson 28.Lloyd Bakan 29.Mike Tobian 30. Matt Hagan 31. Eric Putzhy 32.Mike Chang 33.Dave Wehrly 34.Frank Sandelmann 35.Darin Puhl 36.Mike Renier 37.Rocky Lane 38.John Irons 39.John O ' Connor 40. Jeff Killingsworth 41.Martin Jimenez 42. Kent Miyamoto 43. Jeff Kliman 44. John Wasley 45.Dave D uray 46. Eric Junker 47. Tom Foster 48.Matt Van de Wyden 49. Tom Nichols 50.Corey Kliman 51. Chris Gleiter 52. John Thud Smelzer 53. Todd LeGassick 54.Scott Marquez 55. Richard Kim 56. Tony Morales 57.Scott Lost Dinsmore 58. Bill Olsen 59. Steve Kehela 60. Dennis Karle 61. Jeff Wagner 62. D.P. Harms 63.George Brenseke 64. Kevin Sullivan 65. Tony Lyon 66.Steve Gibson Not pictured: Eric Bernd, Randy Boyd, Rich Bradley, Matt Byrne, Steve Davis, Bob Fisher, Tim Fulkesson, Scott Goodin, Steve Guinn, Joe Huhn, Paul Orbuch, Andy Reikes, Perry Shenas, Mark Smelzer, Dan Toomey, John Trulio, Ben Van de Bunt, Pete Veku. PHI KAPPA PSI ΦΚψ SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON ΣAE 1.Thane Adamson 2.Scott Kimbal 3.Boo Boo Leary 4.Brian Herhusky 5.Ed Hayak 6.David Majoubi 7.Tom McGlaphlin 8.The Claw 9.Eric Olefson 10.Jake Cranston Morrison 12. Lew 13. Bradley Graham Hales 14.David Mutschler George Tibbels Jarvis 16. Bobby Crandal 17. Dana Shaffer 18. Shake 19. Little Wally 20. Griff Emery 21 .Tres Reed 22. Barry Eggers 23. Spicoli Not pictured: Bob Makela, Steve McDermott, Dan McDermott, David Krakora, David Lutz, David Calvillo, David Mueller, David Hockman, David Bowie, Rommel Aguilar, Mark Fenton, Brendan Morris, Doc Smith, Steve Kaufman, Eric Hinkleman, Blake Mather, Brian Weeks, Doug Jacobsen, Ken Potter, Onno Zwanoveld, Terry Theodore, Chris Yellich, OZ, Jono Mitchel, Jim McKenzie, Bruce Black, Vince Ewing, Steve Holland, John Dyrek, Chris Sila. Alpha Epsilon has been a part of the UCLA Greek system since the school opened in 1929. For over fifty years, the California Delta chapter of UCLA has been building a strong tradition of brotherhood and leadership, as well as academic excellence. Financially, we are one of the strongest houses on the row, made possible by the unequalled support of our alumni. Also this year, SAE saw several brothers enter some of the t op law, dental, and medical schools in the country, exemplifying the drive and determination that keeps SAE on the top. Athletic prowess in both intercollegiate as well as intramural sports has become a mainstay at the SAE house. SAE has many members competing on the university level in swimming, waterpolo, football, track and field, cross country, crew, baseball, and rugby. Many have gained All-American honors and others have gone on to gain even higher honors. Leading the list is swimmer Brian Godell, who won gold and silver medals in the 1976 Olympics and established numerous American records. This year, however, two active members, Robin Leamy and Chris Silva have established new American records and are strong 1984 Olympic hopefuls. SAE is very proud of brothers Ken Potter, Onno Zwaneveld, Terry Theodore, and Co-Captain Chris Yellich who were all an integral part of the I984 Rose Bowl Champion football team. Steve Oritz, another brother, was recently chosen by Runner ' s World magazine to a strong Track and Field contender. for the ' 84 Olympics. Tom Smith who leads the UCLA Rugby team, composed of seven other SAE ' s, made the 1983 World Team. As usual, the UCLA Waterpolo team finished high in the rankings, due to the play of brothers Tom " Tippy " Martinez, Bruce Black and All-American Scott Thornton. All of whom take pride in the winning tradition that has made SAE the house it is today. This winning tradition can be seen in full force on the intramural level as well as the Intercollegiate level. Because of the pride and determination that goes on the field or court in every SAE game, the Intramural All-Sports Trophy has stayed on the shelf of SAE ' s trophy case for 10 out of the 14 years! At SAE we let our many accomplishments in academics and athletics exemplify our devotion to excellence. But the everlasting brotherhood and life-long friendships that are created beneath the roof of SAE are what makes SAE the number one fraternity at UCLA. For the men of Sigma Alpha Mu, this year will be long remembered for the challenge of building a quality fraternity culminating in our recent initiation as a fully chartered chapter on the UCLA campus. We have continually announced ourselves for the past three years as a house offering a challenge, one dedicated to building a fraternity based on excellence and diversity. Through commitment and hard work, Sammy ' s has met and are continuing to meet the challenge of building a strong and unified group. Our new house in the center of the row on Gayley Avenue has been long awaited and is a monumental accomplishment for us. In addition to obtaining a permanent structrue, Sammy ' s has made many other major achievements this year that will make this year probably the most memorable year in this fraternity ' s history, past and future. Our theme parties, sorority exchanges and raids, formals intermural sporting events, mountain retreats, Palm Springs, Vegas and Tahoe trips are just a few of the outstanding memories we ' ve shared. Finally, our commitment to academic excellence, including brothers as both Phi Eta Sigma. scholarship and Mortar Board members, has brought us recognition throughout the college community. Congratulations graduates! All of your brothers are proud of you, and we wish you luck in all of your endeavors. 1.Scott Goodman 2.Noam Ilan 3.Kenny Fields 4.Robby Friedman 5.Dave Tanenbaum 6.Avi Ishaaya 7.Daniel Friedman 8.Chris Hume 9. Mike Airick Steve Weiner 11 .Dan Chambers 12.Ken Moss 13.Maurice Hoffman 14. Gary Shapiro 15.David Smotrich 16. Dave Loewenthal 17.Jeff Marsh 18.Jeff Schleien 19. Anthony Brill 20. Jack Domtz 21. Howard Rimberman 22.Mike Cohn 23. Larry Kite 24.Ben Helfman 25 Jerry Wise 26. Paul Schur 27. Howard Knotman 28.Jeff Friedman 29. Jason Marshall 30. Jeff Dollinger 31.David Harris 32.John Yeh 33.Loel Solomon 34.Gary Pearl 35.Jay Kogan Not Pictured: Jonathan Alkin, Richard Bromberg, Ken Daly, Mike Hauser, Steve Hauser, Hank Jones, Gary Lakritz, Doug Meyer, Vladimir Polyakov, Daron Tooch, Eric Friedman, Shep Kaufman, Buzz Phipps, Allen Rosen, Marcelo Ziperovich. SIGMA ALPHA MU ΣAM SIGMA CHI ΣX Delta Eta Chapter of the Sigma Chi Fraternity at UCLA has continuously been honored as one of the top fraternities in the United States. Along with the many national honors, including the Peterson Significant Chapter Award, the Delta Eta chapter has built a solid reputation as one of the most outstanding houses on the row, both academically and socially. Much of this success results from the wide diversity of our fraternity members as well as a strong brotherhood, A socially virile house, Sigma Chi ' s calendar is second to none, with our strong Little Sister program as the foundation, a few of Club Sig ' s festivities include the devastating World War II Party, the exotic Shipwreck Blowout, and the climactic and nationally famous Sweetheart Ball. But we don ' t stop there. Supplementing these major events are the infamous roadtrips, the traditional Derby Days, which involves competition among sororities vying for the spoils of Sigma Chi, With the active chapter consisting of over one hundred members, and a Spring Rush that produced a very qualified Pledge Class, Sigma Chi seems assured of its continued success as one of UCLA ' s top fraternities. Adam Acone, Bill Asiano, Tom Allen, Scott Baldridge, Blake Barnett, Scott Benson, Brian Bergmark, Charlie Bricker, Rick Briggs, Bill Buchanan, Billy Bryant. Carpenter, Tom Carrington, Joe Carroll, Brent Chappell, Chris Ciraulo, Rich Coffin, Pete Deoudes, Bill Dittman, Frick Feitshans, Matt Gammell, Carlos Garcia, Pat Griffin, Keith Gunn, Dave Habas, Zacj Halapoff, Chirs Harano. Mark Hartney, Rick Heisler, John Henze, Gary Hershberger, Scott Hudson, Barry Horton, John Hubbard. Craig Huddleston, John Ireland. Jim Jackson, Jeff Johnson, Chris Kavanagh, Kurt Klitzner, Lee Knowles, Pete Kozak, George Kuzmanoff, Kevin Lenahan, Steve Lewis, Allen Lynch, Mark MacMillin, Rob Marsh, Ken McVay, Dave Meckler, Robbie Merkin, Glenn Mitchell, Mark Morton, Rob Murar, Dave Newbro, Mark Newton, Dave Odom, Greg Ong, Pete O ' Sullivan, Mike Otis, Chris Pearson, Kevin Pluimer, John Post, Chris Rangel. Mark Ransdell, Kent Rhodes, Jason Ricketts, Ray Rieman, Jay Roberts, Bob Robison, Charlie Roy, Brian Ruf, Chris Schaefer, Paul Schmidt, Doug Scott, Jeff Scott. Mark Sellecky, Andy Shannon, Chris Siedman, Dave Simpkins. Jeff Simpson, Randy Sherwood, Chris Smith, Don St. Clair, Steve Thompson, Tom Wagner, Marcus Wedner, Dave White. Charlie Wilson, Joshua Woodard, Gordon Wright, Tom Wvesthoff. Nu fraternity is recognized as a leader of UCLA ' s outstanding Greek system. This strength stems from the longstanding tradition of excellence in academic, leadership, athletic and social endeavors. At Sigma Nu, academics are not taken lightly; as evidenced by the house GPA which consistently ranks far above the fraternity and all men ' s averages. Many brothers graduate with high honors advance to careers in medicine, law, management and engineering. Others enter directly into the job market upon graduation, where their fraternity experiences serve to greatly enhance their careers. Sigma Nu is also a very active charity fund raiser on campus. Every year the House teams up with a sorority to build a booth for Mardi Gras, with all proceeds going to Unicamp. Past fund raising efforts have benefitted such worthy causes as the UCLA Foundation for research on Fredreich ' s Ataxia, the Morrison Leukemia Fund and the City of Hope. Sigma Nu has also been very generous in the giving of their time to the Special Olympics. Athletics are another important facet of fraternity life. Sigma Nu has always been a bastion of athletic strength at both the intercollegiate and intramural levels. Presently, the varsity football, baseball, water polo, rugby, and tennis teams are represented by Sigma Nu ' s. Due special recognition are Rick Neuheisel, the quarterback for the Pac-10 champions and Rose Bowl MVP, currently with the San Antonio Gunslingers of the USFL; Norm Johnson placekicker for the Seattle Seahawks; and All-American tennis player for the Bruins, Jeff Klaparda. Sigma Nu is a perennial intramural power, fielding teams on all levels of athletic ability. Year in and year out, Sigma Nu resides among the top three or four houses fighting for the coveted All-Fraternity Sports Trophy. In addition to the very competative " A " division, the " B " and " C " teams represent the house on a more casual level. Sigma Nu is also known and respected for its peerless social calendar. Sorority exchanges are blended with outstanding parties such as the Halloween, Pledge Active and Cowboy and Indian. Also on the Sigma Nu calendar is the White Rose Formal. Last year it was staged at the beautiful Hotel Del Coronado in San Diego. This year the brothers traveled to the world renowned Hilton Riviera Hotel in Palm Springs. Add to all this our outstanding " Little Sister " program, comprised of the most beautiful girls on campus, and the Spring Weekender and you have a social calendar unmatched by any other house on the row. SIGMA ΣN 1 .John Foray 2. Fred Voss 3. Dennis Visser 4. John Duffy 5.Ken Peterson 6. Greg Easton 7.Vince Lopez 8.Rick Reilly 9.Joel Mendelson 10. Mark Krommenhoek 11 .Pat Milley 12. Michael Lynch 13. Adam Michaels 14. John Erdiakoff 15.Dean Powell 16. Eric Johnson 17. Steve Baaden 18.Mark Schuh 19. Michael Smith 20. Chip Graham 21 .Scott Franklin 22. Mike Manookian 23. Brian Hance 24.Matt Regan 25.Shaun Hobson 26. Bob Warrell 27.Randy Hatley 28.Emmett McEleney 29. Pua Rochlen 30. John Miller 31.Stan Baer 32. Matt Loze 33.Dennis Trammel 34.Charlie Swartz 35. Steve Kalmback 36.Tory Pancock 37. Altie Schmitt 38.Mi ke McCaffrey 39. Craig Springbett 40.Doug Mathews 41. Chris Elsea 42.Bob Griffin 43.Greg Brahms 44.Scott McPherson 45. Richard Bendetti 46. Richard Bendetti 47.Bob Harris 48.Pete Mitchell 49.Kenny Pops 50. MOTO. SIGMA PI ΣΠ 1 .Dana Sharron 2.Sonker 3.Z-Man 4.Ed Subins 5.Chris Daughers 6.Warren Harrison 7. Mark Porisky 8.Laith AI-Jamie 9.Beef 10. Roger Merchat 11 .Stew Brothers 12.Ray Arata 13.Steve Kaplan 14.Mike Mann 15. Mike Davis 16. Chris Moye 17. Gary U.S. Utter 18.Thayer Lake 19. Shane Smith 20. Stu Reid 2I .Nematode Niems 22. Hari Butthair 23. Jeff Sargent 24. Chuck White 25. Rick Sausage 26.Wasted 27.Westy Huber 28.Steve Strokes 29.Kit Kilgore 30.Zach Taylor 31.Pud 32.Morton Fater 33.Dave Harman 34.John Bebbington 35.Thomas Xavier Robinson 36.Samer Jaridly 37.Steve Laine 38.Daledo Not pictured: Carp, Arab, Scott Smith, Al Calce, Jeff Johnson, Webby, Eric Westlake, Thor, Vulture, Matt Whealen, Brock McDonald, Scott Secreta, Rob Lietzow, Andy Oshrin. Dear UCLA, Well, it ' s that time of year again. We ' ve got to try to come up with another creative essay describing our fine institution for Bruin Life, attempting to let men and women of this university know what Sigma Pi is really like. We could begin by telling you about our outstanding social program, which includes a 15 keg party every week for the entire school year (even during finals), and is highlighted by our house trip to Monacco in the spring. We could tell you about our 175 beautiful little sisters, three of whom reached the finals of the Miss California Pageant this year, and all of whom earn at least $12,000 a year from their parents. We could tell you about the olympic size swimming pool and the jacuzzi we have in our back yard, and the Nautilus weightroom and the 9-hole putt-putt course we have in our basement recreation plaza. We could also mention the 23 Intramural and IFC individual sports trophies we ' ve won in the past three years, with five respectable brothers moving on to professional sports since 1982. Yes, we could tell you about all these impressive accomlishments, but nah...we don ' t want to brag or anything. Besides, it ' s all a bunch of bullshit anyway. What we can tell you about are the men who have joined Sigma Pi Fraternity and have become brothers. Men who like to study together, work together, party together, play blackjack and poker every Thursday night together, throw food at the neighbors together, get kicked out of bars together, etc. Men who have for years consistantly been leaders in Mardi Gras, Homecoming, Greek Week, Student Internship Programs, Special Interest groups, the Interfraternity Council, and countless other extracurricular campus activities. Men who have excelled in academic fields throureout UCLA, from engineering to geology to law. Men who sit together in their rooms every few nights and talk about what a fraternity means to them, and how they can work together for common goals; for constant of Sigma Pi and the people involved in it. Most of all, we can tell you about the diverse group of individuals who have come together to experience college to it ' s fullest-to make friends, to learn, and to have fun. That ' s what Sigma Pi is really like. Sincerely, Sigma Pi Fraternity Beta Alpha chapter of Theta Chi fraternity was founded at UCLA on April 10, 1931. BROTHERHOOD This year has been terrific with continued success in our chapter ' s rush program. We have grown to a membership of almost one hundred men, making us one of the top houses on the row in size as well as quality. SOCIAL Our social program is highlighted by our annual Black Tie Formal held this year at the Universal Sheraton, the Barbary Coast party of spring quarter, and our little sister program which includes weekend trips to Catalina and Mammoth as well as the decadent Decline of Western Civilization SCHOLARSHIP " Alma Mater first, and Theta Chi for Alma Mater " is a motto we stand by. By stressing high academic standards in our pledge program, we are helping to insure that our brothers will maintain good scholarship throughout their college careers. ATHLETICS Once again, Theta Chi ' s formidable intramural squads participated in every major sport, finishing high in the overall standings. Our football, cross-country, soccer, softball and golf squads were among the best in the highly competitive intramural program. INTERCAMPUS INVOLVEMENT We participated in many campus events including Greek Week, Homecoming, Mardi Gras and Spring Sing with great results and a lot of fun. THETA CHI ΘX 1.Adam Calmenson 2. Christopher Romberg 3.Lee Lin 4. Ed Arnold 5.Ladd Richland 6. Ed Ruth 7. Todd Ginty 8. Howard Postley 9.Jim Baker 10. Ron Sink 11 John Amis 12. Brian Walton 13.Andre Hickman 14. Richard Bohannon Trevor Kensey 16. Alan Sechrest 17. Dana Collins 18.Bob Dohrmann 19. Phil Bryden 20.-21. Bradford Strumpf 22. Stephen Baker 23. Randy Burt 24. Pete Abraham 25.Max Rans 26. Rick Vercruse 27. Jay Brown 28. Steve Oetting 29.Ron Grey 30. Robert Higbee 31 .R. Evans Curtice 32.Francis Nickels 33. Thomas Reedy 34.Mark Norman 35. Mitchell Markowitz 36. Carl Galaz 37. Jason Luckett 38. William Christiansen 39. Jonathan Peterson 40. Brian Boydston 41. Donald Kang 42.Jack Marden 43. David Andre Arce 44. Andy Montemayor 45. Marcelo Chiodi 46. Terry Krekorian 47. William Palmer 48. Gillen 49. Bill Lavigna 50. Tony Clark 5I. Robert Baker 52.Scott Gorzeman 53.Frank Chen 54. Robby Jurafsky 55. Neal Weichel 56.Dan Danielsen 57. Bryan Waters 58. Daniel Loftus 59.David Farkas 60. Paul Robinson 61. Brian Coty 62.Mason Merrins 63.Matthew Linden Not Pictured: Todd Booth. Scott Campsie, Scott Covell, Kevin Devito. Michael Fealy, Kevin Gootnick, Steven Maeda. Wallace Manning, Alex Meyers. Alex Morales, Matthew Muldoon, Mark Powers, Paul Puscar, Jean Paul Rousseau, Michael Rider, Gregg Rondinelli, Chip Schner, Sam Triantis, Jeff Waldow, Sean Waters, Ming Wu. Xi is ...IFC football champs ...road trips ...bagos ...little sister ski trip ...Palm Springs weekends ...Homecoming ...Grand Marshall ' s Trophy ...again ...and again ...Mardi Gras ...the Palace Theater ...rugby ...water polo ...IFC Sports Trophy ...Multiple Scerosis ...charity ...AII-U ...the Greek Gatsby ...the Country Club exchange ...the Formal ...Santa Barbara ...Las Vegas MGM Grand ...never the same ...the George Hamilton Tanning Contest ...Tropical Madness ...Spring Streak ...diversity ...unity ...brotherhood. 1 .Sean Hulen 2. Mike Williams 3. Jim Beatty 4.Vince Fowble 5. David Hickey 6. Cameron Riddell 7.Petter Parelius 8. Steve Copeland 9.Dave Brown 10. Rich Cunningham 11 Jon Mintz 12.Brad Cloutier 3. Bob Layton 14. John Bauer 15. Mike Meston I6.Derek Wrobel 17. Steve Leslie I8. Dave Silva 19.Scott Almquist 20. Rob Peddicord 21 .Doug Bishop 22.Eric Lizerbram 23. Robert Epplin 24.Scott Grobert 25.Rich Harris 26.Robert Blank 27.Fritz Miller 28. Mark Green 29.Tony Bosowski 30. Joe Agliozzo 31. Kevin Conklin 32.Bill Snape 33. Pat Malone 34. Ernie Thomas 35. Kip Fulbeck 36. Glenn Harless 37.Ted Fox 38.Stewart Ferry 39. Bill McClain 40.Rob Maitland 41 .Dick Davidson 42.Mark Hanleu 43.Scott Miller 44. Steve Richter 45.Tich Chenault 46.Kent Holtorf 47. Mike Manuel 48.Mike Willard 49.John Owens 50. Nick Tomasic 51. Brad Eilertsen 52. John Trapnell 53.Ted Trapnell 54. Bill 55. Steve Dunn 56.Kevin Mahoney 57.Mark May 58. Kevin Howard 59.Joe Bollinger 60. Kelly Scott Not pictured: Hal Abrams, Bobby Archuleta, Chip Becker. Mike Berchtold, Mike Fisher, Randy Bramstedt, Eric Brugger, Thom Carr, Chris Cook, Mike Elliott, Mike Engle, Greg Garner, Jeff Graham, Mike Gruener, Mark Hanley, Tony Kaufman. Stuart Lee, Dave Maderiaga, Marty Malysz, Bryan Miller, Wes Nadel, Greg Nathanson, John Parmalee, Bob Peralta, Tony Scruggs, Jeff Walker, Eric Wargin. TRIANGLE Δ ZETA BETA TAU ZBT ZBT, intensity is a way of life. If it ' s Chem I I B, ace it. If it ' s time to let yourself go, do it all. Between the Red Light Affair (UCLA ' s inter-Greek party of the year), a vigorous and always creative social program, UCLA ' s I Greek G.P.A. (for several years), and a tight, diversified brotherhood, ZBT reaches for the best of all worlds. Boasting a strong group of leaders on the UCLA campus, ZBT ' s ranks include Interfraternity Council President Gary Schoenfeld, 1983 Homecoming King Steve Schultz, and USAC Internal Affairs Director Brady Connell. With consistently strong showings in the major Greek events, ZBT is a potent force on the UCLA scene - a house that strives for 100% at all times, whether on the athletic field, at the Bio-med library, or during Monday night marathons at Baxter ' s. 1. Scott Forman 2.Robby Hyatt 3.Adam Stein 4.Billy Ray 5.Marco Greenberg 6.Mark Skeist 7.Eddie Loren 8.Mike Hennessy 9.Lauren Mason 10.Don Seidman 11 .Gary Carmel 12.Adrien Darbouze 13.Scott Galloway 14.Doug Revere 15.Steve Edelman 16.Tony Burke 18.Steve Schultz 19.Jeff Dintzer 20.Dave Frey Greenberg 22.Ernie Kreitenberg 24.Gary Padlipsky 25.Lee Goldring 26.Jeff Bra ude 27.David Schultz 28.David Kingsdale 29.Brad Luff 30.Jeff Nebel Elkins 32.Dave Lipsey 33.Ron Baham 34.Don Reigrod 35.Derek Brown 36.Keith Boesky 37.Dave Kaplan 38.Pat Jarvis 39.Joey Kaplan 40.Gary Rosenfeld Kreitenberg 42.Jeff Wise 43.Joel Schatz 44.Joe Del Signore 45.Scott Blum 47.Rick Rosenberg 48.Lucy 49.Ed Blau 50.Doug Orens 51 .Gary Schoenfeld 52.Craig Markus 53.Blake M. Holler 54.Mike Baruch 55.Jerry Sher 56.Steve Gelber 57.Mike Marks 58.Harry Hirschman 59.Kevin Port. ORDER OF OMEGA Back Row (l-r): Gigi Giraudo, Faith Esterson, Kelley Brown, Melissa Effron, Linda Raimann, Laura Black, Lisa Feldman, Brenda Stainfield, Hillary Black, Gary Schoenfeld, Lori Gunderson, Carl Galez, Jeff Nebel. Middle: Shelli Stockton, Roxana Smith, Diana Wilson, Sheri Cobb, Elizabeth Milner, Swati Adakar, Karen Ellefsen, Tina Britt, Eolene Boyd, C.C. Porter, Cindy Call, Kathy Whittemore(Treasurer). Front Row (l-r): Tom Leary, Geoff Clarke, Sally Convirs (President), Jennifer Edson, Jeff Hun, Donna Rose, Craig Wall, Dan Maljanian, Laura Bajuk (Secretary). In its ' second year on campus, Order of Omega, a national Greek honor fraternity, is beginning to roll. Membership, based on scholastic ability, community service and leadership potential, is dervived from eligible members in all the fraternities and sororities who meet the qualifications, This year, Order of Omega sponsored a leadership conference for all house presidents and assisted with the Greek Week alcohol awareness Forum. GREEK WEEK COMMITTEE Week 1984...The Tradition Continues! Greek Week is five days filled with events promoting cultural, social, and philanthropic awareness amongst the UCLA Greek and campus communities. This year ' s Greek Week Committee, under the leadership of directors Tami Bishop and Jeff Nebel, was responsible for planning and coordinating the week ' s activities for 1984. Back row: Eric Belle, Ben Hunter, Peter Chandler, Rena Kashmere, Mark Kelly, Ed Hayek, Lyn Lyneis, Robyn Donney, Stuart Reid, Dana Clark, Glenn Hamonvitz, Lori Grospitz, Roma Manning, Tricia Halloran. Middle row: Jeff Nebel (Co-Chairman), Tami Bishop (Co-Chairman), Steve Hong, Sheri Cobb, Jamie Chusid, Debbie Luckey, Michelle Rauch, Judy Goodman, Donna Rose, Angelica Martinez, Kate Mattice, Debi Nichols. Front row: Barbara Vento, Jonna Washaver, Julie Tannenbaum, Dana Levin, Mary Lynn Small, Dale Haithcock, Jami Francis, Lyn Leslie. Not pictured: Mike Larice, Anne Hutchinson. GREEK WEEK tradition continued this year when Greek Week 1984 roared through the campus sixth week of winter quarter. The Greek Week Committee, lead by Co-chairmen Tami Bishop and Jeff Nebel, organized a week of events and festivities that provided unifying fun for the greek system. The week began with the third annual Greek Week Special Olympics Invitational. Over 400 mentally or physically handicapped people competed in events from frisbee accuracy to 100 meter dash. The day was coordinated by directors Lynne Lyners and Ed Hayek, who organized an entire meet run by students. More than 300 Greeks volunteered to cheer on the participants. Celebrities from General Hospital, Falcon Crest and Happy Days came to help. Monday night initiated serenaders on Hilgard Avenue. Developed by Mike Larice, Fraternities spiritly sang to different Sororities on the row. Later that evening, over 300 Greeks traversed the campus on the Moonlight Run. Movie Night, directed Jamie Frances, provided an evening of high quality Rock Shorts. Felicia Sison and Kevin Cassidy were presented as the All-American Greeks that same evening. The IM field and Men ' s Gym Pool were the place for the Greek Olympics and Splash. Under the direction of Steve Hong, the day was a smooth success. Greeks competed in events varying from a Haagen Daaz ice cream feed to the Chariot Race and inner tube relay. Fun was had by all. Wednesday evening featured speaker Gaye Soroka discussing alcohol awareness and responsible drinking at the Greek forum. One the final day of the week, Allison Pearlman and her committee successfully organized the third annual Greek Variety Night at the Wadsworth Theater. Three catagories of Broadway Musical, College Theme and Free For All, brought out much of the Greek talent, and Alpha Gamma Omega walked off with the grand torch. The week concluded with the All-Greek Party at Sigam Pi and Phi Kappa. Coordinated by Chris Dina, the evening was well a deserved finale to an exciting week. Although there was apathy among the Greeks, Greek Week in general was a success. The triumphant winners of the week who accumulated the most points included first place Sammies and Sigma Kappa, second place Phi Psi and Chi Omega, and third place Delta Sig and Kappa Delta. MORE GREEKS SPORTS men ' s athletics, UCLA has been particularly proficient in winning national titles, especially in basketball, volleyball, track and field, tennis, football, and water polo. Under the legendary coach, John Wooden, UCLA won ten NCAA championships, a sign of undisputed dominance. UCLA Basketball teams overmatched opponents during the sixties and early seventies. Also, under Coach Al Seates, the men ' s volleyball team has captured eleven NCAA crowns, including the last three titles. Furthermore, UCLA has fourteen titles in tennis, five in track and field, three in water polo, and one in swimming. The football team has increasely strenghtened its reputation as one of the country ' s powerhouses by playing in six post season Bowl games since 1975, including three Rose Bowl victories in 1975, 1983, and this year ' s 45-9 drubbing of Illinois in the 1984 Rosebowl. UCLA athletic excellence is further demonstrated by the fact that it is the only school to win four NCAA championships in a year more than once, and we have done it three different times: in 1969-70, as well as 1970-71, UCLA captured titles in basketball, tennis, volleyball, and track and field. In the 1971-72 season we captured titles in basketball, volleyball, track and field, and water polo. UCLA ' s women ' s athletics has been very successful as well. The women ' s teams have gained national recognition in a number of sports, particularly basketball, softball, and track and field, where they have won national titles, as well as in tennis, golf, crew, volleyball, and gymnastics. ATHLETIC LEGACY UCLA ' s reputation as a leader in collegiate athletics is virtually unsurpassed. UCLA dominance in sports cannot be overstated for it demonstrates the University ' s commitment to excellence and its emphasis on academics as well as athletic success. UCLA ' s fans are very supportive of their teams and display much enthusiasm at all Bruin games. These fans have grown accustomed to success and the chances are great that UCLA ' s superiority and success in college athletics will continue in the years to come. SPECIAL OLYMPICS FOOTBALL Ramsey left Westwood, Eatman went to Philly and Dokie ' s a Raider now. Even Mr. Carney and Mr. Townsell took their acts away from the Rose Bowl. And due to these discharges, Coach Terry Donahue looked to this year ' s club as one with many holes to fill not an envious thought when one looks at the schedule that faced the Bruins. Opening the season on the road is never a good feeling, but facing the Georgia in the rain is an even greater problem. A capacity crowd and a national television audience watched the Bruins begin the first leg of the toughest schedule in the country. It was Rick Neuheisel ' s first start and he threw for 208 yards on 19 of 25 pass attempts. Walk-on Mike Sherrard led all receivers with 6 receptions for 72 yards. The final: Georgia 19, UCLA 8. From there, the Bruins came home to the Rose Bowl to play against Arizona State, a fellow Pac-10 representative. In the fourth quarter, the Sun Devils held a 26-10 advantage, but the Bruins ignited their trademark for the year the comeback, when Kevin Nelson went over from the three, giving UCLA a two point conversion. The Devils regained possession, but Joe Gasser ' s diving interception gave the Bruins new life with the ball at their own 47. Eight plays later, Neuheisel hit Young, making the score 26-24 and then again Nelson ran on the conversion giving the Bruins a come-from-behind tie, with 1:36 remaining in the game. The Bruins were now 0-1-1, feeling that the season was possibly shaping up. With a less than .500 record, the Bruins were to face the No. 1 ranked Cornhuskers in Lincoln, Nebraska in front of 76,510 people. UCLA quickly jumped out to a 10-0 second quarter lead, only to be overcome by the Huskers by halftime. In 28 minutes, the Huskers rolled up 42 points, sending the Bruins back to Westwood 0-2-1, with still another nationally ranked opponent to play. Don Rogers registered 17 tackles and again, Mike Sherrard lead all UCLA receivers with five catches for 71 yards. Game four saw the Bruins pitted against the Cougars of BYU, and this time, UCLA ' s attempt at a comeback fell short. Quarterback Steve Bono, making his first collegiate start, replaced Rick Neuheisel and threw touchdown bombs of 33, 58, and 36 yards, completing 25 of 34 passes for a school record of 399 yards. Steve Young, BYU ' s All-American quarterback also had a blue chip day, throwing 36 times, connecting 25 of them for 270 yards. When the dust had finally settled, UCLA was 0-3-1 and in trouble as BYU escaped with a 37-35 victory. October 8th in Stanford saw Bono starting his second game, Terry Donahue having named him the starter for the remainder of the year. However, a crunching tackle late in the first quarter separated Bono ' s right shoulder, bringing Neuheisel back into the starting line-up. By the final gun, Rick had directed several drives, leading the Bruins to a 39-21 victory over the Cardinals. Their record: 2-3-1, with the wins coming in Pac-10 play. Game six was played in front of 30,000 in Pullman, Washington where the Cougars anticipated knocking off the guys from the southland. At halftime, Washington State led 7-3, a result of their impressive opening drive. Throughout the game, WSU dominated the game statistically, but only the final score counts and that stat showed the Bruins on top 24-14. The boys from Berkeley came to town, looking to trip up the now luke warm Bruins. Despite losing three of their first four, the Bruins had yet to lose in Pac- 10 play. Despite 357 yards passing for Gilbert of California, the Bruins managed to squeek out a victory on this hot, dry day in the Rose Bowl. At final count, the men from Westwood had tripped up those boys from Berkeley, 20-16. Here came THE GAME--UCLA vs. Washington, the classic duel of the year. The Bruins effectively used Kevin Nelson, as he rushed for 145 yards. Neuheisel, in his finest game, set an NCAA record by completing 25 of 27 passes, including 17 straight for 287 yards, one touchdown and no interceptions. The 60,094 fans who watched this one in Pasadena got more than their money ' s worth. Game nine came with a prediction of rain in Eugene, Oregon. Oregon crippled with injury was no match for Neuheisel in search of an NCAA two-game consecutive completion record, and Kevin Nelson rushing for over 100 yards for the third consecutive game. After all this, the Ducks just didn ' t have a chance against the Bruins. John Lee kicked a 32 yard field goal with 1:01 remaining which clinched the game, 24-13 which was the first victory of the season in a game in which the Bruins led throughout. The Bruins ' Rose Bowl destiny was threatened, then thwarted by the Arizona Wild Cats in the last quarter of game ten on a 32 yard pass to Brad Anderson for a first down on the three yard line and a score on the next play. Early on, the Bruins appeared to have won when Arizona, too tired, battled for UCLA ' s famous last second heroics and made many Bruins think of Hawaii and another Aloha Bowl. However, it all wasn ' t over yet. November 19, the Bruins travelled into the forbidden territory of the USC Trojans. But oh what a day for the Bruins it turned out to be. By halftime, USC was leading 10-6 and the Bruins were well aware that Washington State led Washington. By third quarter, the Bruins led 13-10 thanks to a seven yard touchdown pass to Dorrell. Early in the fourth quarter, it was announced that WSU had defeated rival Washington 17-6 and the Bruins race for the bowl wasn ' t over. By then, the score was 20-13 UCLA and a fumble by USC ' s Mike Harper gave the Bruins a chance to score another touchdown and put the score out of Trojan reach. This was the second straight victory over USC and the Bruins ' second consecutive Rose Bowl berth. ROSEBOWL Monday, January 2nd, 1984 and all ' s well in Pasadena. Even the rose in the center of the field looked almost as good for this 70th Rose Bowl as Grand Marshall, Danny Kaye. The temperature was the warmest ever for a Rose Bowl, a pleasant 84 degrees while the rest of the nation sat in front of their t.v. sets freezing. I was thinking of how nice it must be for the favored school from the Big 10 to come out to California and enjoy the sunshine, beach, Disneyland, and the Playboy mansion. I bet they even had a good time until the game started. The line was set: Illinois by 4 1 2. The Bruins pitted against the Fighting Il lini from Champaigne, Illinois. A 6-4-1 club against guys that were 10-1 in the " tougher " Big 10. The underdogs vs. the favorites. But somehow all the guys from Westwood didn ' t hear all the things said about them, as they shrugged off the comments and played football for 60 minutes. Some said that the Bruins had " backed into the bowl " again, relying on the second consecutive upset victory by Washington State over Washington. The Bruins were considered a " weak club from the even weaker Pac-10 " — a conference that only placed 2 clubs in the Top 20 throughout the entire regular season. But anything can happen during 60 minutes. There is also a saying that states that " any team can beat any other team on any given day " and on this day, it happened. After the scoreboard at the Rose Bowl claim ed that Caltech had knocked off MIT, an electronical masterpiece, the Bruins were shown to be holding 45 points while the club from Illinois could only manage 9. Had the scoreboard errored or did the club from California truly humiliate their guests? Who was doing the color for Dick Enberg and NBC was it Merlin Olsen or Merlin the Magician? How come things were so one-sided for the club that was suppossed to lose? Well, on the Bruins first drive, they had to settle for a field goal try. Surely John Lee would give them a early lead, but his try got blocked. When the deepback for Illinois attempted to return it though, he fumbled, coughing the ball up to the Bruins, giving them a 12 yard gain on a missed field goal. From there it didn ' t take Rick Neuheisel long to find Paul Bergmann, giving the Pac- 10 representatives a 7-0 lead. Not only was the packed house of 103,000 shocked to see the Bruins on the board first, but Coach Mike White and his boys from the Midwest seemed to panic, getting out of their balanced attack, playing right into the Bruin ' s hands. Before the Illini could get back into the game, the Bruins were pounding them both offensively and defensively. While Neuheisel was throwing to Dorrell and Young, receivers that were flying by man-to-man coverage, the law firm of West, Walen, Chaffin, and Block were busy mishandling their orange and black clad clients. By halftime the Bruins were out in front 28-3 , sending bettors to the beer lines and bookies to the banks. Others scratched their heads and 73. Jim Alexander 14. Kirk Alexander 83. Willie Anderson 24. Danny Andrews 43. Sean Armstrong 47.Steve Baaden 71 .Dave Baran 92.Frank Batchkoff 94.Paul Bergmann 78. Chris Block 91. Greg Bolin I 2. Steve Bono 17. Kevin Buenafe 86.Ron Butler 46. Frank Cephous 44. Jeff Chaffin 61. Brian Clark 19. David Clinton 76.Chris Cox 45. Paco Craig 6.Lyndon Crawford 65.Kevin Cronin 62.Steve Davis 39.Neal Dellocono 27.Alan Dial 21. Bob Dias 31. Doug Donatelli 8. Karl Dorrell 33.Greg Francois 43. Dave Franey 87.Scott Franklin 20.Bob Garibaldi 28. Joe Gasser 74. Steve Gemza 58. Jeff Glasser 69.Joe Goebel 72.Scott Gordon 62. Mike Greuner 29. Kyle Hackett 63.Mike Hartmeier 36. Ted Henderson 97.Harper Howell 60. Marcus Hudspeth 57.Adam Hutchins 28.Gifford Irvine 59. Melvin Jackson 99. Steve Jarecki 54.Wes Jordon 70. John Kidder 85.Lee Knowles 2.Jim Kordakis 25. John Lee 67.Duval Love 98.Mike Mahan 56.Mark Mannon 90. Jim Mastera 77. Jim McCullough 45. Eugene McGaugh 6.Tom McLaughlin 81. Gene Newborn 48.Chuckie Miller 15. Terry Moore 3. Kevin Nelson 10. Rick Neuheisel 9. David Norrie 89. Jeff Nowinski 96. Kenny Page 55.Tory Pankopf 49.Tony Phillips 93.Joe Pickert 47.Ron Pitts 4.Ken Potter 26. Dennis Price 37.James Primus 64.David Randle 86. Terry Renner 7.Don Rogers 61. Eric Rogers 30.Craig Rutledge 21 .Lupe Sanchez 82. Mike Sherrard 32.Josh Shinnick 53.David Simpson 14. Bob Smith 68.Earl Smith 11 .Matt Stevens 42.Tommy Taylor 23.Derek Tennell 52.Terry Theodore 89.Terry Thompson 52.Reuben Thropay 40. Terry Tumey 22.Fred Van Remortel 95.Mark Walen 29. James Washington 75.Doug Wassel 2.Herb Welch 41 .Doug West 22.Bryan Wiley 60. Steve Williams 88.AI Wilson 35.Leonard Wilson 66. Chris Yelich I 8.Mike Young 79. Onno Zwaneveld contemplated if a weak Pac- 10 is still better than a strong Big 10. After all, the Pac- 10 has won 13 of the last 15 Rose Bowls. Diehard Illini fans would say that maybe the club was trying " too hard " and that they wanted to win so badly since they hadn ' t been here since 1964. True, blue Bruins could smell the roses and the victory, stating that " when it comes to one game, we get ready. " Even Dick Butkus couldn ' t believe how badly his alma mater was getting beat, but after the halftime talks, the Illini came firing out of the tunnel with a renewed spirit and desire. But as the club from Illinois kicked off, one could sense that it was a day for the Bruins. Karl Dorrell fumbled the kick, only to have the loose pigskin end up in the possession of a fellow Bruin, keeping the momentum on the side of the coast club. From then on, Illinois quarterback Jack Trudeau failed to crack the Bruins defensive code, finding the Bruins defensive backs with more consistency than he did his own receivers. Their running game, which was to give them a balanced attack, turned out to be as cold as their practice field in the Midwest. Whatever they did, the Bruins countered with even better moves. Meanwhile, Coach Donahue ' s clan continued to do things right offensively, improving their lead to 45-9 late in the 4th quarter. The Coach was even able to put in 3rd string quarterback David Norrie and also utilize running back Bob Garibaldi, a guy who hadn ' t played a down all year long. When the final gun sounded, Rick Neuheisel had tied a record with 4 touchdowns, going 22 of 31 for 298 yards, while the rest of the Bruins played flawlessly as well. And when UCLA looks back on this Rose Bowl, they will remember the food poisoning, their supporters, the victory, the date, and the weather. Illinois will probably remember the good times that they and their relatives had, the loss, the weather, and the score, January 2nd, 1984. A day that ended with the Bruins overjoyed and the Fighting Illini disappointed. After all, it was the guys from Champaigne that were suppossed to return home bubbling over with joy, not trophyless and flat. SPIRIT Have you ever driven about Sunset Boulevard and counted all the UCLA bumper stickers or walked around campus and counted all the UCLA sweatshirts? Yes, there is a feeling of pride about our school. (Naturally, this feeling peaks when we win the Rosebowl). Spirit for UCLA is in each of us. But for many of us, it needs to be awakened by an event or by the Spirit Squad i.e. our Song Girls and Cheerleaders. These people are extremely dedicated to the Blue and Gold. Not only do they suffer through nerve-wrecking tryouts, but once accepted, they rehearse three to four hours a day. The Squad is not only present during half time at football and basketball games; they can be seen at rallies (Homecoming and USC), banquets, charity and alumni functions. Yet, for many students this still does not generate much spirit for their school. But when they see the Squad rated among the top ten nationally, in Time Magazine, the Daily News, Los Angeles Times, or on " Two on the Town and Eye on L.A. " and the various news segments featuring the Squad, a spirited Bruin is magically born. However, what would the Spirit Squad be without the UCLA Marching Band. The 250 members of the band of mostly non—music majors, face a hectic schedual practicing their music and marching formats. Their dedication and hard work is clearly visible at the halftime shows at football games. The band can also be found performing at alumni functions and the Special Olympics. In the past the solid gold sound has been seen (heard) on such television shows as the Love Boat, the Academy Awards, Bob Hope specials, and numerous commercials. The Spirit Squad and the band may spark the spirit of the student body at games and events. But what good would a mob of enthusiastic and spirited students do? Well, to control this mob and generate the type of spirit that reflects positively on UCLA, the Rally Committee is put to work. This committee organizes effective and controlled rallies. Over the past thirty years they have also been famous for card stunts at the football games. These stunts make interesting viewing for the people watching the game on television, but it allows all students to get involved in demonstrating their pride for their school. Bruin spirit isn ' t only limited to present students. There is an abundance of alumni spirit which is always present at the games. In addition our mascots, Joe Bruin, Josephine Bruin, and the Big Bruin Bear have managed to capture the attention and hearts of many future Bruins. MEN ' S BASKE BALL MEN ' S BASKETBALL a word synonymous with UCLA since coach John Wooden took charge and led the Bruins to ten NCAA championship titles. With 242 wins and only 53 losses, UCLA has earned its spot as the most winningest college team in the nation for the past decade. Now under the direction of coach Larry Farmer (a former Bruin basketball player), the team got off to a good start at the beginning of the ' 82- ' 83 season and finished up with a 23-6 record. They also went on to the NCAA playoffs and clinched the Pac- 10 title. The outlook for the ' 83- ' 84 team was optimisti c even though Rod Foster, Michael Holton, and Darren Daye were absent from the starting line up. UCLA ranked seventh in both polls at the beginning of the season and Farmer felt confident with the newcomers and returnees, notably senior Kenny Fields. Fields, who was noted as one of the nation ' s finest forwards, led the Bruins with an 18.0 scoring average last year. He proved to be a versatile player by leading the team in minutes played and total rebounds. Both Gary Maloncon and Nigel Miguel were good replacements for the spot vacated by Daye. Farmer stated that both juniors had made great improvement during last year ' s season. Also returning to the court was senior Curtis Knight. Juniors Stuart Gray and Brad Wri ght will once again play the center position. Before Gray recovered from a knee injury suffered against Oregon State, Wright showed his potential for the spot. Both players proved to be valuable rebounders where defense is concerned. Although Farmer has the needed experience in the front court, the team was hampered by practically none in the back court. The only guard with any varsity experience was senior Ralph Jackson. He has been the team ' s floor general for three years and it will be up to him to lead the rookies. Jackson ' s leadership ability was shown when he led the Pac- 10 Conference in assists throughout the year. He will be joined in the starting lineup by Montel Hatcher, a freshman in eligibility after red shirting a year ago. Farmer stated that he is an outstanding shooter, passer and has the potential of becoming one of the more exciting players at UCLA. Also added to the squad are three freshmen: forward Reggie Miller and guards Corey Gaines and Dave Immel. Almost all the players saw action on the court this year; unfortunately as the season wound down, the team played well at times but not well enough to overcome the inconsistencies and the media ' s criticism. Farmer supported the team but honestly stated, " I ' m not going to make excuses. " At press time, the Bruin ' s record was 13-7 overall with only eight games left in the season. WOMEN ' S BASKETBALL Basketball in the 1983-84 season showed much potential. The team was coached by Billie Moore, " the finest coach in Women ' s Basketball. " Moore, who has coached seven seasons at UCLA, has compiled an impressive 132-57 record, including the 18-11 record of the 1882-83 season. In 1976 she coached the United States Olympic Team to a medal, and in 1978 she was named Coach of the Year in Women ' s Basketball. She is assisted by Jane Rosenkrans and Dick Lauer. The 1983-84 Basketball team is quite young but very experienced. Enhanced by such players as Anne Deane, Angela Hardy, who can play both shooting and pointing positions, Char Jones, and Sophomore Michelle McCoy, who Moore feels is " one of the premier point gaurds in the country. ' ' This year ' s team also included two newcomers from the Netherlands, Marja vanHelvoort and Annette Keur, both members of the Netherland ' s National Team. Commenting on her team, Moore said, " We are definitely stronger than last year ' s team... There is no question that we have lost some quickness up front, but we certainly have gained size and depth " . With no clear cut favorite, UCLA ' s Women ' s Basketball, under the excellent guidance of Billie Moore, is looking rather favorable. Back Row (l-r): Michelle McCoy, Mary Hegarty, Deborah Thurston, Shari Biggs, Char Jones, Annette Keur, Marja VanHelvoort, Tia Francis, Mary Madigan, Anne Dean, Angel Hardy, Dot Richardson Front Row (I-r): Lisa Parker (mgr.), Billie Moore (coach), Jane Rosenkrans, Dick Lauer, Melissa Melton (grad. asst.), Nancy Rosas (mgr.). MEN ' S VOLLEYBALL Men ' s Volleyball has one of the most impressive records ever achieved by a college. Under the guidance of Head Coach Al Scates, the team has won ten national championships in twelve years. Last year, when the Bruins won their tenth championship, it had been the third in a row, a feat rarely achieved. Scates hopes to win again this year and become the only volleyball coach to win four straght national championships. Looking at this year ' s impressive team, Scale ' s hopes really stand a chance. This season had five returning starters. Among them were All—Americans, Ricci Luyties and Doug Partie, one of the most devastating blockers in UCLA history, Reed Sunahara, Roger Clark and Wally Martin. Another team member, freshman Asbjorn Volstad from Norway, is expected to make a tremendous impact. Coach Scates feels that the best way for the 1983-84 team to be successful is to " stay hungry " and to " remain intense on the court and keep improving. " WOMEN ' S VOLLEYBALL season, Women ' s Voll eyball finished fifth in the nation. Although there are four returning starters, Coach Andy Banachowski feels that this could be " one of the youngest, most inexperienced teams with which I have had to enter a season " . Yet, he also feels that this season will develop many key prayers, and that the " 1983-84 Bruins will once again be in contention for national honors " . The four key returning starters are senior Patty Orozco, Liz Masakayan, junior Merja Connolly and Tracy Sayring. Four Freshman join the ranks, Lori Zeno, Lisa Ettesvold, Stacy Bluck and Leslie Brewer. It may be a young team, but with Coach Banachowski (who has had 17 years at UCLA), the team should have no problems. Back row (I-r): Patty Orozco, Leslie Brewer, Dawn Kenny, Stacy Buck, Michelle Boyette, Tracy Sayring, Lisa Ettesvold, Merja Connolly, Lori Zeno, Liz Masakayan. Front row (l-r): Denny Cline (Asst. Coach), Cammy Chalmers (Asst. Coach), Andy Banachowski (Head Coach), Lorita Granger (Trainer), Lisa Rapoport (Asst. Coach). WATER POLO WATER POLO The UCLA Water Polo team finished third nationally last year. Although two All-Americans graduated at the end of last year ' s season, Head Coach Bob Horn was not worried. Horn ' s 1983-84 .team has an abundance of talent. Among the key returnees were Scott Thornton, one of the leading scorers in last year ' s season, Bruce Blackj, Dave Tiger and Tom Martinez. Three goalies are senior Marc Sanders, Tom Panchak, and Chuck Brown. The team is very fortunate to have Bob Horn as their coach. In the past, he has trained 32 All-Americans, 8 Olympians, and 3 NCAA Championships. In his 19 seasons, here at UCLA, he has lead the Bruins to 17 winning seasons. Bruce Black, Chris Blow, Joe Bollinger, Paul Bopp, Chuck Brown, Lonnie Finkel, David Hale, Craig Kausen, Tom Martinez, Phil Matchett, Phil Montgornerie, Tom Panchak, Gary Roberts, Bob Robinson, Carl Sayer, Marc Sander, Tim Shumate, Scott Thornton, Dave Tiger, Monty Yort. MEN ' S SWIMMING year (1982-83) the Men ' s swim team ranked sixth place in the NCAA Championship with a 5-2 record. This year, the team included five members who could earn a spot on the Olympic Team with two definite hopefuls, Bruce Hayes and Tom Jager. Both of these men ranked highly in such competitions as the World University Games, National Sports Festival and the Pan American Games. The team also includes two excellent divers, Dan O ' Keefe and Freshman Felix Negron. Coached by Ron Ballator, who has spent his past five years at UCLA establishing his team as a swimming power, and who has coached seventeen past Olympians, fifteen NCAA and twelve Pac-10 individual championships, and was named to the 1984 United States Olmpic Coaching Staff, the team is destined to win. Back Row (L-R): Asst. Coach Rich Corso, Tom Jager, Dan O ' Keefe, Steve Martz, Chris Silva, Ross Wroblewski, Brian Jones, Franz Mortensen, Bruce Dorman, Asst. Coach Keith Williams Front Row (L-R): Head Coach Ron Ballatore, Orin Allen, Steve Creamer, Rafeal Escalas, Kevin Cavanaugh, Dave Cherek, Pat Thomas, Andy Stevens, Joe Bondi, Hector Chao, Brad Hinshaw, Dave Mowers, Bruce Haynes, Mike Strauch, Brandon Day, John-Henry Escalas, Asst. Coach Marc Caleb Not pictured: Diving Coach Van Austin. WOMEN ' S SWIMMING by Tom Jahns, Cyndi Gallagher and Van Austin, the young swimming and diving team showed a definite improvement over last year ' s ranking of 25th in the nationals. Thereby, accomplishing Head Coach Jahns ' goal to build up the swim team back to the status achieved in the seventies. The 1983-84 team included UCLA ' s top returning swimmer, Julie Williams, a junior freestyler. Other outstanding swimmers were senior Tanya Nelson, who had the second best time in sprint freestylers in the 1982-83 season, and Tammy Harvego, top distance freestyler. The team was also enhanced by Sophomore Diane Graner, who met the Olympic trial standards in the summer of 1983. WOMEN ' S CREW Lead by Captain Charlene Salonites, a junior, under the guidance of Head Coach David G. Cowell, the Women ' s Crew team is sure to succeed. In 1983 they were the Southern Californian Collegiate Champions, N.W.R.A. Regional Champiohs, and they held the fourth place in the Pac-10. The crew team has many excellent players. Among them are Karen Jensen, and Terri Walsh. The team also included Beth Lasky, Outstanding Crew Athelete of 1983. The season ends with the Regional Championships, Pac- 10 Championships in Sacramen to, and the National Championships. There is no doubt that UCLA will make its presence felt. SOCCER plenty of experience, talent, and depth, head coach Sigi Schmid hoped to lead the soccer team to their 13th appearance in the NCAA playoffs. So far, the team has a 16-4 record, an exciting freshman class and the return of several veteran players. Among the returnees this year was goalkeeper Tim Harris who proved to be an All-American candidate as well as a leader on and off the field. Along with experience at UCLA, Harris has also started with the unbeaten U.S. Olympic Team. Seniors Grant Clark, Bill Nelson, Paul Krumpe, and Paul Caliguiri will defend the back line by playing more minutes than anyone else on the team. Caliguiri captained the Junior National Team while Krumpe and Clark participated in the Sports Festival. All and all, coach Schmid feels positive that the 1983 Bruins will participate in the NCAA playoffs, the first time since 1967. MEN ' S GYMNASTICS many gymnastic teams can boast a stronger team after losing the two time NCAA all-around champion? UCLA is one. Though Peter Vidmar has graduated the Bruin ' s still have lots of talent including four possible olympians. Two of those olympians figure to be seniors Tim Daggett and Mitch Gaylord, both veterans of the international gymnastic curcuit. Gaylord who finished eighth in the World Championships in Budapest, Hungary last October, has established himself as one of America ' s best hopes for an Olympic medal in August. Daggett one of the nation ' s strongest gymnasts enjoyed an outstanding meet in the McDonald ' s Gymnastics Championships at Pauley Pavilion in August. His 9.90 routine on pommel horse to edge Vidmar for the gold medal in the apparatus finals was a personal best. Freshman Tony Pineda may well be a third fist thrown at UCLA opponents this season. The reigning Mexican national champion, he placed 116th at the World Championships to qualify for Mexico in the Olympics. The Caso brothers Mark and Chris also returned to the team. Mark, a senior, redshirted last year, but finished 8th nationally in 1982. Chris, a junior, keeps improving and will be expecrted finish among the top 10 nationally in April. Both brothers and Pineda will battle for the number 3 all-around spot. The Bruin ' s have outstanding depth with several promising underclassmen. Topping the list is sophomore all-arounder Rob Campbell, who already holds a school record. His perfect 10.0 in the NCAA vault last year was a first in NCAA history for a freshman. Also expected to do well will be high bar specialist Mark Miyaoka. Sophomore Luc Teurlings who competed for his native Belgium in the World Championships, may be the Bruin ' s fourth Olympian. His improvement has been remarkable as has that of freshman Jeff Dodson who will score valuable points on the dual meet level. The gymnastics team led by Coach Art Shurlock in his 20th season seems to be looking extreemly good. With a squad of seven returning lettermen, including three All Americans and four Olympic hopefuls, the bruins will be aiming for their first national championship. Front Row (I-r): Mark Miyaoka, Tony Pineda, Rob Campbell Second Row (l-r): Chris Caso, Tim Dagett, Mark Caso, Mitch Gaylord Third Row (l-r): Tom Rouse, Steve Gonzalez, Jeff Dodson, Assistant Coach Makoto Sakamoto and Luc Teurlings Top: Head Coach Art Shurlock. WOMAN ' S GYMNASTICS Front Row (I-r): Rhonda Schwant, Lesley Goldberg, Trina Tinti, Tracy Curtis, Janet Ferrari Second Row (I-r): Kris Montera, Suellen League, Karen McMullin, Gigi Ambandos Third Row (l-r): Deanne Koulos, Asst. Coach Valorie Kondos, Donna Kemp Fourth Row (I-r): Asst. Coach Bruce Burns, Head Coach Jerry Tomlinson, Asst. Coach Scott Bull. The Women ' s Gymnastics team will be looking to improve on back to back 6th place NCAA national finishes when they host the 1984 championship in Pauley Pavilion in April. Over the last four years coach Jerry Tomlison has not only turned the Bruins into a national power in the sport, but also has established himself as one of the formost teachers in the United States. In 1983 Tomlinson recruited four of the top freshman in the land. This year, the Bruins nabbed two of the nation ' s finest in Pam Am gold medalist Trina Tinti and Class 1 national champion Karren McMullin. These two newcomers join a now veteran cast headlined by senior co-captain Donna Kemp, the eighth place all-around finisher in the nationals. Three of 1983 ' s top four recruits, Kris Montera, Tracy Curtis, and Gigi Ambandos went on to score well at nationals after outstanding regular seasons. The fourth member of the 1983 recruiting coup, Rhonda Schwant, will see her first action for the Bruins in 1984 after redshirting last with a knee injury. Co-captain Janet Ferrari supplies further scoring punch the the Bruin lineup. Freshman Lesley Golberg and Karen Cogan add even more talented depth to the new edition of UCLA gymnastics. Both are strong vaulters and could contribute right away. Junior Deanne Koulos is one of the hardest workers on an extremly hard working team. Strong vaulter Suellen League who is a senior should also help this years team out. " This is my best team at UCLA, " says coach Tomlinson. most schools, a 25-9 record is something to brag about, but at UCLA where there is coach Glenn Bassett who has averaged less than four losses per season, it is quite an uncommon occurence. Bassett ' s 17 year record is an impressive 336-45-2, and prior to last season he had never lost more than five matches in a season. Bassett guided the tennis team to 6 of it ' s 14 NCAA titles. The Bruins surprised everyone but themselves by winning the ITCA Team Championship at UCLA in Febuary. The Bruins defeated number 2 seated USC, 5-4 to advance to the championship finals against Stanford whom they beat 6-3. Junior Jeff Klaparda, the only returning player to earn All-American honors, posted a 17-11 record a year ago at number 2 single. He will be battling sophomore Micheal Kures for the number one spot. Kures was 21-10 last year as a freshman and has looked very impressive in Fall workouts. At number 3 seed junior Mark Basham is the main player. Bascham ' s 22-3 record a year ago was a team leader and his career record of 33-7 also is best among the regulars. Though Bascham appears to have a lock on the number 3 seed, the other three spots are wide open. Contesting for these positions are senior Fabio Mion-Bet, Craig Venter, junior David Livingston and sophomore Jimmie Pugh and Chuck Willenborg. Among these players, Livingston has the best career record, 14-0, followed by Venter, who is 19-7. Mion-Bet has not competed collegiately since his freshman year, Pugh has recovered from a shoulder injury and Willenborg was 9 to 3 a year ago in singles. Freshman Brett Greenwood is expected to break into the top six, according to Bassett, and senior Brett Buffington will be a fine backup. With the bulk of the squad returning with a year ' s experience in practice and play, Bruin baseball is looking towards another NCAA title. WOMEN ' S TENNIS the season with a third place finish in the nationals in Alb. New Mexico the Women ' s Tennis squad is looking for thier best season yet. Led by coach Gayle Godwin, eight year veteran, the bruins are well on thier way to another top finish. The team picked up four new recruits: Patricia Hy from Hong Kong, Elizabeth Mentor from Australia, Jane Thomas ,and Barbara Gerkin who turned pro early in the season. The squad this year is fairly young, but talented enough to place well at the NCAA Championships held at the LA Tennis Stadium. The LAdy Longhorn Invitation and the Ojai Tournament are two of the biggest and most important tournaments for the team because they will compete with the best from other teams. The Bruins should have no problem holding their own. MEN ' S TRACK AND CROSS COUNTRY 1984 was no exception to the high standards characterized by the UCLA men ' s track and field and cross country teams. Not only has the track team recently won two Pac- 10 Championships, but has been among the top five teams in the NCAA three times. It has launched the careers of many outstanding world-class athletes including Dave Laut, Dwight Stone, and Greg Foster. Head track and field coach, Jim Bush, has been credited with transforming the team into one of the best programs in the nation. Although many top athletes were preparing for the ' 84 Olympics, Bush feels that this year ' s squad was filled with spirit: a key ingredient to winning. Returning varsity members include senior thrower John Brenner who hopes to set school records in the shot put, discus, hammer, and javelin. Decathlete Jim Connolly will score some points for the Bruins as Bush feels he has a good chance at making the Olympic Team. In the distance area, Jon Butler will be out to improve his time with the help of seniors Willie Ayyad and Eric Reynolds. However, the head cross crountry coach, Bob Larsen, will take over where Bush left off. It was announced at the beginning of this season that Larsen will suceed Bush. Larsen also has a phenomenal record which he acieved in cross country. In the last three Pac- I0 Championships, the Bruins have captured the title twice which established the program as one of the finest in the nation. The team has also earned respected spots in the past four NCAA Championships. Larsen hopes to carry on the winning tradition set by Bush. several athletes stepped out this season in order to train for the 1984 Olympics, the women ' s cross country and track and field teams still performed up to UCLA excellence. By being one of the most respected programs in the nation, the Bruins will be out to defend several titles. Last year, the track and field team wrapped up the season by, once again, capturing the NCAA Championship title with outstanding performances by Jeanette Bolden in the 100 and 200 yard sprints and Florence Griffith in the 200 and 400 yard. As for cross country, the team finished with an impressing record. Polly Plummer was voted Most Valuable Runner while Linda Goen and Michelle Bush also put in an exceptional effort. The ' 84 track season opened in late February with the Bruins ready to defend their title. The Bruins hope to maintain the championship and perhaps in the future, root on teammates in the summer games. WOMEN ' S TRACK AND CROSS COUNTRY BASEBALL Adams fields one of the most experienced clubs for the 1984 season, one that he expects to challenge for the Pac-10 Conference championship. It is composed of youthful, exuberant freshman and sophomores plus steady, resolved leaders among its juniors and seniors. The team has 15 returning players and 18 newcomers. Through nine campaigns as a Bruin coach, Adams has averaged 33 wins a year with a winning percentage of .571. His Bruin team is one of the two (the other being 1982 NCAA champions Miami of Florida) selected to participate in the Haarlem Baseball Week in the Netherlands. Coach Adams is assisted by Glenn Micken who is entering his 20th season as a Bruin assistant coach, Chris Krug who is in his fourth season and Ken Gaylord who begins his second season as a full time assistant. The squad led by such veterans as Lindsey Meggs on second base, Jeff Pries as pitcher and outfielder Shane Mack has much potential. It is evident from the six players that were drafted into the major league last year that UCLA definitely has quality material. With all talent and determination present on the squad, this season should be something to talk about for years to come. softball team led by coach Sharron Backus is a very young team. With the lost of four of their best veteran players including short stop Dot Richardson, the Bruins recruited about 8 freshman to fill these spots. As a result the team has a bigger squad to work with this year. After last years first place tie with Cal State Fullerton in the Western Conference League much will be expected out of these ladies. Coach Sharron Backus was the first softball coach and has been coach for eight years. She led the Bruins to a 1978 and 1982 NCAA title and to two third place finishes in 1981 and 1983. Assisting her on staff as assistant coach is Sue Enquist who was the first softball player ever to be recruited. With the addition of the new freshman and the experience of player like Mary Ricks, Stacy Winsburg, Shiela Cornell, and Barbara Young the season looks to be an exciting one. Top Row (I-r): Sheila Cornell, Tracy Compton, Debbie Doom, Barbara Young, Gina Holstrom Second Row (l-r): Coach Sharron Backus, Tricia Mang, Jennifer Simm, Mary Ricks, Stacy Shire, Lesle Rover, Janet Pinneau, Assistant Coach Sue Enquist Third Row (I-r): Kaelin Silva, Debbie Ruelas, Cheryl Dasalla, Stacy Winsberg, Shauna Wattenberg SOFTBALL MEN ' S GOLF between the players will keep this year ' s men ' s golf team on their toes and in good position this season. Nine lettermen, five of whom were in last year ' s top six spots, return to the roster giving the Bruins a good chance in winning any tournament. As the players entered their rounds for team ladder rankings, head coach Eddie Merrins felt that their will be enough competition for the open spots. Last year, the Bruins won ten out of 22 tournaments and finished seventh nationally. They also defended their conference championship title for the second consecutive year and they ' ll be out to defend it again. This year, every spot is open including the number one spot. However, top candidates include senior Brad Bell who finished last year ' s season with a stroke average of 74.5 and Duffy Waldorf, senior, who has a career best of 64. By having the most experience, Bell placed among the top ten in seven of 11 tournaments last year. Juniors Roger Gunn and Greg Starkman, who ' s stroke averages were 75.5 and 74.4 respectively, will also be in contention for the top spots. WOMEN ' S GOLF Women ' s Golf Team approached the season with the undying confidence of a young and improving squad. Lead by head coach Jackie Steinmann, 1982-83 WCAA Coach of the Year, for the seventh seaso n the Bruins entered this season as defending coference champions. The Bruins are possesed with one of the youngest teams in the nation with two freshman and two sophomores in their top seven. Returning performers Kay Cockerill and Nancy Mockett, who were all WCAA were the two people coach Steinmann was counting on as the backbone of the team until the newcomers developed their skill to the college game. Cockerill proved to be one of the nation ' s top freshman as she won the prestigious Lady Aztec Invitational in San Diego. Nancy Mockett is one of UCLA ' s more experienced and talented players. She finished second in the WCAA Tournament while acting as the 1982-83 team captain. In addition to Mockett and Cockerill, junior Sophie Lapaire has proven to be one of the team ' s consistent performers. A native of Cannes,France she combines with Susanna Ferlito of Verese, Italy to give the Bruin ' s their international connection. The Golf team has a high degree of optimism as they look at the potential of their freshman class. Kristal Parker, heavily recruited after winning the Junior World Championship last year,is now a member of the team and is showing the potential of being an outstanding player. In addition to Parker, the Bruin ' s have high hopes for Oregon State High School Champion Christa Wicks. Cockeril, Parker, Ferlito and Wicks will combine to be the nucleus of the future team. Rounding out the traveling squad for the Bruin ' s is the veteran performer Fran Epstein, the teams only senior. Fran has proved to be a stabilizing force for the Bruins. Capable of shooting in the low numbers on any occasion will keep Fran a very active part of the squad. Several younger players fill out the rest of the team roster. Freshman Cindy Elkins and sophomores Leslie Branch, Judy McDermott and Barbara McKenzie will be possible additions should any of the top players falter. Bonnie Ujihara will also add the necessary depth of a good team. (I-r) Head Coach Jackie Steinmann, Assistant Coach Amy Alcott, Kay Cokerill, Barbara McKenzie, Susana Ferlito, Cindy Elkins, Sophie Lapaire, Leslie Branch, Judy McDermott, Heidi Dubeck, Diane Irvin, Christa Wicks, Kristal Parker, Bonnie Ujihara, Fran Epstein, Nancy Mockett, Assistant Coach Bob Malpede. FENCING been called the " Miracle Team of ' 84 ' ' , the team that almost wasn ' t. After losing its varsity status and affiliation in the Intercollegiate Fencing Conference of Southern California two years ago, it looked as if fencing at UCLA was dead. But not so, thanks to the dedicated athletes who worked Front row (I-r): Paul Woodmansee, Peter Troedesson, Clifford Miyata, Ted Katzoff (coach) Back row (I-r) John Morris, Adam Howard, Charles Swift, Bennet Weiss, Steve Lovy, Steve Chang, Stopes, Danielle Egerer, Scott fence " Semel, Lynn Iwamoto, Dorothy, Tan, Linda Shishino, Albert Yen. hard to keep the sport alive and kicking. And kick they did as they earned sports club status in the University Recreation Association and were reinstated in the fencing conference. They astounded everyone at the 1984 All-Cal meet by taking fourth place overall, missing third by only one bout in 270. To cap off the season, the Bruin fencers finished sixth place overall in their conference. Top performers include Albert Yen, who earned fourth place overall in Men ' s Foil this season and in the Women ' s Foil, Shinju Stopes finished fifth overall. Next year, coach Teel Katzoff hopes to regain the team ' s varsity status. He has a good chance since the fencers have more than proved thier ability to get the job done and bring honor to UCLA. The tradition continues.... SPORTS SPORTS SPORTS SPORTS.... MEN ' S SCOREBOARD MEN ' S SOREBOARD as of March 3 BASKETBALL vs. Idaho State 85-58 vs. CSU Long Beach 65-59 vs. Notre Dame 51-47 vs. New Mexico 50-65 vs. Memphis State 65-51 vs. Howard 63-52 vs. St. Mary ' s 63-54 vs. Brigham Young 82-73 vs. Arizona State 79-57 vs. Arizona 61-58 vs. Stanford 71-66 vs. Oregon 51-62 vs. UC Berkeley 76-54 vs. Louisville 78-86 vs. USC 75-69(OT) vs. DePaul 68-84 vs. Washington State 73-59 vs. Washington 81-89(3 OT) vs. Oregon 83-87 vs. Oregon State 63-72 vs. UC Berkeley 70-62 vs. Stanford 64-75 vs. USC 72-80 vs. Arizona State 67-76 vs. Washington 73-59 vs. Washington State 83-64 FOOTBALL vs. Georgia 8-19 vs. Arizona State 26-26 vs. Nebraska 10-42 vs. BYU 35-37 vs. Stanford 39-21 vs. Washington State 24-14 vs. UC Berkeley 20-16 vs. Washington 27-24 vs. Oregon 24-13 vs. Arizona 24-27 vs. USC 27-17 vs. Illinois 45-9 Rose Bowl Champions GYMNASTICS as 5 vs. Louisiana State 281.4-272.1 vs. Arizona State 281.4-270.8 vs. CSU Fullerton 274.8-249.7 UCLA Invit 1st place vs. Iowa 281.5-277.75 vs. UC Berkeley 278.95-267.5 vs. Stanford 278.95-267.15 vs. Brigham Young 277.8-272.0 SOCCER vs. Evansville 1- 1 (OT) vs. Brigham Young 3-0 vs. Loyola Marymount 5-0 vs. Wisconsin-Green Bay 1-1(OT) vs. Wisconsin 1 - 1 (OT) vs. Marquette 3-0 vs. San Fernando 3-2 vs. CSU San Diego 3-0 vs. CSU Dominguez Hills 4-0 vs. UC Riverside 8-0 vs. UC Davis 1-0 vs. UC Berkeley vs. UN Las Vegas 1-0 vs. UC Santa Barbara 2-1 vs. U.S. International 2-1 vs. CSU Fullerton 6-0 vs. UC Santa Clara 4-3 vs. CSU Fresno 2-1 vs. CSU San Jose 4-0 vs. CSU Long Beach 3-0 vs. San Francisco 5-0 vs. SMU 56-57 vs. Texas 44-69 vs. Florida 45-68 vs. UC Santa Barbara 87-49 vs. UC Berkeley 70-43 vs. Stanford 45-68 vs. Mission Viejo 53-58 vs. USC 70-43 Pac-10 Finals 3rd place as of March 1 vs. Redlands 9-0 vs. San Diego State 8-1 vs. Fresno State 9-0 vs. UC Irvine 8-1 vs. Brigham Young 9-0 vs. Auburn 6-3 vs. Pepperdine 5-4 vs. USC 5-4 vs. Stanford 6-3 vs. CSU Long Beach 8-1 San Diego Invit 1st place vs. UC Santa Barbara 9-0 vs. Pepperdine 6-3 vs. Louisiana State 9-0 vs. Chapman 9-0 TRACK as of March 1 vs. UC Irvine 100-53 vs. Florida State 90-64 vs. Arizona 76-85 VOLLEY BALL vs. Penn State 3-0 vs. USC 1-4 vs. UC San Diego 2-0 vs. UC Santa Clara 2-0 vs. UC Berkeley 2-0 vs. UC Davis 2-0 vs. UC Santa Barbara 3-0 vs. Cal Poly SLO 2-0 vs. CSU San Diego 2-0 vs. UC Berkeley 2-0 vs. CSU Chico 2-0 vs. Stanford 2-0 vs. Manitoba 2-0 vs. UC Santa Barbara 2-0 vs. CSU San Diego 3-2 vs. CSU Northridge 3-0 vs. CSU Long Beach 3-0 vs. Stanford 3-0 vs. Loyola Marymount 3-0 vs. USC 3-0 vs. Pepperdine 3-0 vs. Ball State 3-0 vs. UC Santa Barbara 3-0 WATER POLO vs. Fresno State 8-9 vs. UC San Diego 13-3 vs. Loyola (Chicago) 11- 8 vs. Pepperdine 6-5 vs. UC San Diego 13-4 vs. U of Pacific 6-3 vs. Pepperdine 7-6 vs. USC 6-10 vs. UC Santa Barbara 6-5 vs. UC Irvine 8-12 vs. UC Berkeley 7-7 vs. Pepperdine 5-10 vs. CSU Long Beach 8- 11 vs. CSU Fullerton 17-5 vs. UC Irvine 10-4 vs. UC Berkeley 8-4 vs. Stanford 13-7 vs. CSU Long Beach 6-10 vs. UC Santa Barbara 8-8 vs. U of Pacific 5-4 vs. UC Irvine 9-7 vs. CSU Long Beach 6-6 vs. UC Berkeley 6-8 vs. CSU Fresno 10-6 vs. UC San Diego 15-4 vs. UC Santa Barbara 11-7 vs. Stanford 14-6 vs. UC Irvine 4-7 vs. USC 11-12 vs. UC Santa Barbara 10-7 vs. USC 5-11 vs. CSU Long Beach 8-10 vs. Slippery Rock 15-4 vs. Brown 9-3 BASKETBALL as 7 vs. Hawaii 78-67 vs. Hawaii-Pacific 96-36 vs. De Paul 86-62 vs. Notre Dame 61 -70 vs. Tennessee 70-73 vs. CSU Fresno 79-63 vs. Colorado 91-66 vs. Oregon State 67-49 vs. Louisiana Tech 58-94 vs. Louisiana State 87-101 vs. Nebraska 84 -54 vs. Arizona State 78-79 vs. Arizona 81-60 vs. Old Dominion 76-74 vs. Stanford vs. U of Pacific 91-71 vs. CSU Long Beach 82-93 vs. CSU San Diego 66-82 vs. Loyola Marymount 106-59 vs. UC Berkeley 89-73 vs. USC 60-78 vs. CSU Fullerton 63-56 vs. CSU San Diego 68-71 vs. Stanford 68-48 vs. Arizona 82-76 vs. Arizona State 81 -64 vs. CSU Long Beach 61 -67 vs. USC 63-85 vs. CSU Fullerton 59-66 CROSS COUNTRY UCLA Invit 1st place Brigham Young Invit 2nd place UC Berkeley Invit 2nd place WCAA Championship 2nd place NCAA Western Regional 8th place as of 7 Brigham Young Tourn 1st place CSU Long Beach Tourn 1st place West Coast Invit 4th place Stanford Invit 12th USIU Tourn 6th place Bruin-Trojan Classic 3rd place Lady Aztec Tourn 3rd place Lady Gator Invit 9th WOMEN ' S SCOREBOARD GYMNASTICS as of March 8 vs. Stanford 178.70- 172.70 vs. UC Berkeley 180.75-178.55 vs. Arizona 181.00-177.7 vs. CSU San Diego 181.00-171.4 vs. CSU Fullerton 183.05-182.15 vs. USC 182.25-177.10 vs. CSU Long Beach 178.45-161.35 vs. Utah 183.20-187.05 vs. CSU Fullerton 185.55-186.70 UCLA Invite 1st place Oregon State Invite 1st place vs. Utah 185.05-186.55 as of March 8 vs. Stanford 2-1, 4-1 vs. Fullerton 2-0 vs. CSU Northridge 0-1,5-2 vs. U of Michigan 2-0, 7-1 vs. UC Santa Barbara 4-1, 9-0 vs. USIU 3-0, 3-0 vs. CSU Dominguez Hills 2-0, 2-0 vs. U of Pacific 2-0, 3-0 SWIMMING as of March 1 vs. U of San Diego W vs. CSU San Diego W vs. UC Santa Barbara W vs. Arizona State L vs. Arizona L vs. San Ramon Valley W vs. Colorado State L vs. UC Berkeley W vs. CSU Long Beach W vs. Stanford L vs. USC W WCAA Championships 4th place as of March 8 vs. U of San Diego 9-0 vs. CSU Fullerton 71 2-1 1 2 vs. UC Santa Barbara 7-2 vs. UC Irvine 9-0 vs. A rizona 6-3 vs. Arizona State 8- 1 vs. CSU Long Beach 8-1 vs. USC 2-7 vs. CSU Long Beach 9-0 vs. North Carolina 7-2 VOLLEY BALL vs. Louisville 3-0 vs. Kentucky 4-1 vs. UC San Diego 2-0 vs. UC Berkeley 2-0 vs. UC Irvine 2-0 vs. UC Riverside 2-0 vs. UC Santa Barbara 2-1 vs. Loyola Marymount 3-0 vs. Memphis State 2 -0 vs. Utah 2-0 vs. Loyola Marymount 2-0 vs. Utah 2-0 vs. USC 2-0 vs. UC Santa Barbara 2-1 vs. CSU San Diego 4-1 vs. CSU Fullerton 3-0 vs. LSU 3-0 vs. Ohio State 3-0 vs. Washington 3-0 vs. CSU Long Beach 3-0 vs. Hawaii 2-3 vs. Hawaii 2-3 vs. Arizona State 3-1 vs. Arizona 2-3 vs. USC 3-1 vs. UC Santa Barbara 3-0 vs. Cal Poly SLO 3-1 vs. CSU San Diego 3-2 vs. UC Santa Barbara 3-0 vs. CSU Fullerton 3-0 vs. Stanford 3-2 vs. CSU Long Beach 3-0 vs. LSU 3-0 vs. Brigham Young 2-0 vs. Texas 2-0 vs. Pepperdine 2-0 vs. Oregon 2-0 vs. UC Santa Barbara 2-0 vs. U of Pacific 0-2 vs. Arizona State 3-1 vs. Arizona 3-1 vs. U of Pacific 0-3 vs. Stanford 3-0 vs. Stanford 3-2 vs. USC 3-0 vs. Cal Poly SLO 3-1 vs. Penn State 2-1 vs. Western Michigan 3-0 vs. U of Pacific 3-2 vs. Hawaii 0-3 2nd place NCAA SENIORS Analib Abdel-Hadi B.A. Spanish Lit Dawn Elizabeth Abel B.S. Economics Jamee Abdulhafiz B.S. Engineering Soheila A. Abouzanjani B.S. Astronomy Michael A. Abraham B.A. Poli Sci Econ Harold J. Abrams B.S. Math Comp Sci Laura Susan Abrams B.A. Art History Mary C. Abundo B.A. Economics Cynthia M. Acord B.A. Sociology Patricia Acosta B.A. Lat Amer Stud Julie L. Adams B.A. Art Susan Yvonne Adams B.A. English Thano John Adamson B.A. Economics Joseph A. Adashek B.S. Microbiology Michael B. Africk B.A. History Toryalai A. Afzali B.S. Physics Doreen M. Ageno B.A. Psychology Alnoush Aghajanian B.S. Biochemistry Lavotia A. Aghassian B.S. Engineering Charles Aghoian B.A. Economics Angela C. Agrusa B.A. Poli Sci Martin Aguilera B.S. Engineering Mark A. Aguirre B.S. Engineering Richio Aikawa B.S. Math Science Ladan Z. Ajdari B.S. Biology Michael K. Akay B.A. English Jameel K. Akhrass B.S. Engineering Nada K. Akhrass B.S Math Comp Sci Teuila S. Alaiuma-Utu B.S. Biology Cheryl A. Albano B.A. Economics Aram S. Albarian B.S. Biochemistry Arorah E. Alber B.S. Kinesiology Jesus O. Alcantara Jr B.S. Psychology Geoffrey A. Alch B.A. Music Verna Tapunia Ale B.A. Eduardo E. Alegre B.A. Political Sci Gordon M. Alexander B.S. Math Science Karen J. Alexander B.A. Communications Russell Alexander B.A. M.P T.V Stephanie Alexiou B.A. English Vicki L. Algeo B.A. Sociology James H. Allen B.A. Sociology Debbie J. Almo B.A. Antropology Tonya Lee Alston B.A Sociology James B. Alterman B.A. Political Sci Herma C. Altshule B.A Sociology Jayne M. Alweil B.A. Sociology Sandra L. Amate B.A. Psychology Christopher A. Ambarian B.S. Engineering William M. Abmrunn B.A. Psychology Bryan B. Amiri B.A. Economics Shahreyad Amir-Jahed B.A. Psychology Leslie C. Amstadter B.A. Sociology Julie L. Anderson B.A. Sociology Anita L. Anderson B.A. Sociology Bobbie Anderson Jr B.A. Sociology Cicilia P. Anderson B.A. Psychology David E. Anderson B.A. Economics Michelle Kelly Anderson B.A. Political Sci Robert L. Anderson B.A. Economics Vivian G. 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Assaf B.A. English Kamy Assil B.S. Psychobiology Diana J. Attig B.A. History Joel G. Auerbach B.S. Psychobiology Mel A. Avanzado Microbiology Ivan V. Avetissian B.A. Psychology Deborah A. Aylott B.A. Political Sci Hormoz B. Ayuazian B.S. Biology William G. Ayyad B.A. Economics Nancy M. Azuma B.A. Psych Bus Admin Phillip V. Babcock B.A. History Allyson M. Bader B.S. Math Science Eun Hee Bae B.A. Psychology Julia He-Jin Bae B.S. Biology Stanford D. Baer B.A. History Berge Bagdasarian B.S. Engineering Stepan W. Baghdassarian B.A. Political Sci Christopher G. Bailey B.S. Biology Diane M. Bailey B.A. Economics Lynn A. Bailey B.S. Biology Ronald V. Bailey B.A. Political Sci Laura S. Bajus B.A. Art Carole L. Baker B.S. Kinesiology Leigh Ann Baker B.S. Kinesiology Sandra I. Bakke B.S. Nursing Suzane A. Balan B.A. Psychology Victoria S. Baldewin B.A. Economics Anne E. Baldwin B.A. Richard V. Baldwin B.S. Math Science Cheryl L. Balkenhol B.A. Economics Lee E. Balkin B.S. Geography Lenetle J. Ball B.A. Economics Andrea Baltzer B.A. Political Sci George O. Bamber B.A. M.P. T.V Sonia Rodriguez Banda B.A. Psychology Marc A. Bandman B.S. Chemistry H. Roxanne Banks B.A. Psychology Darryl E. Banton B.A. History Brett Barber B.S. Kinesiology Catherine Barber B.A. Political Sci Charles H. Baren B.A. Theatre Arts Laurie A. Barish B.A. Psychology Lisa L. Barker B.S. Engineering Kevin D. Barlia B.A. English Laura E. Barlow B.A. Psychology Frank J. Barich B.S. Math Comp Sci Eric O. Barnes B.A. Political Sci Steven L. Barra B.A. English James D. Barrie B.S. Engineering Donna D. Barrow B.A. French Ling Kathleen A. Barlett B.A. Design Theresa M. Barulich B.A. Political Sci Rhonda L. Basham B.A. English Andrew Daniel Basiago B.A. History James C. Bassett B.A. Psychology Maria Christine Basso B.A. Political Sci Anilita M. Basto B.A. Psychology Jeffrey R. Bates B.A. Economics Jane E. Baudistel B.A. English Eric P. Bauer B.A. Economics John D. 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Engineering Raymond Chow B.A. Econ Sys Sci Rosaline Chow B.S. Cybernetics Terry M. Chow B.A. Economics Nicole D. Chriqui B.A. Political Sci Ralf P. Christe B.A. Psychology David Chu B.S. Math Comp Sci John R. Chu B.S. Biology Lydia L.N. Chu B.S. Math Sys Sci Yon J. Chu B.S. Engineering Valerie L. Chuba B.A. Economics Calvin H. Chung B.S. Biology Mitchell M. Chupak B.A. History Keri S. Church B.A. Economics Mary Frances Cimolino B.A. Geography Daniel Clark B.A. Political So Deirdre C. Clark B.A. Psychology Diane E. Clark B.A. Sociology Pamela S. Clark B.S. Psychobiology Aoibheann M. Clarke B.A. History Barbara Lynne Clarke B.A. Economics Juana L. Claros B.A. Psychology Kimberly J. Clary B.A. Sociology Reed D. Clay B.S. Math Comp Sci Diane E. Clemens B.S. Geology Danna L. Clements B.A. Economics Lawrence A. Clevenger B.S. Engineering Ann J. Clifford B.A. Math App Sci David L. Close Jr B.A. Linguistics Jeffrey M. Closs B.A. Psychology Sheri M. Cobb B.A. Communications Melodie T. Cochran B.S. Engineering Jennifer A. Cody B.A. French Christine M. Coffey B.A. Economics Jeffrey A. Cogan B.A. Political Sci Patricia A. Coglianese B.A. Political Sci Babak Cohanim B.S. Bioengineering Cambria L. Cohen B.A. Communications Lauren Dee Cohen B.A. Sociology Kimberly R. Cohn B.A. Political Sci Robert Cole B.S. Econ Sys Sci Douglas A. Collins B.A. Psychology Jeanne M. Collins B.A. English Keith Samuel Collins B.A. History Kevin J. Collins B.S. Biology Reginald Bradford Collins B.A. Communications S. Robb Collins B.A. Econ Psych Marlene M. Colucci B.S. Communications J. Lawrence Compton B.S. Engineering William L. Connelly B.A. Economics . Christopher J. Connolly B.A. Economics Karen A. Conroy B.A. Economics Penny L. Conroy B.A. Economics Rebecca B. Conroy B.A. History Sally A. Convirs B.A. Psychology Richard J. Cook B.A. Music David B. Coons B.S. Math Comp Sci Raoul J. Coquereau B.A. Fine Art Silvana M. Coria B.A. Political Sri Michelle R. 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Domingo B.S. Engineering Wai-Sun Don B.A. Math Mark O. Donahue B.A. Economics Dean J. Donohoe B.A. History Ludwig Dooman B.A. Economics Tia D. Dott B.S. Kinesiology Catherine L. Doughty B.A. Political So Robert M. Doukas B.A. Political Sci Alan R. Downing B.S. Econ Math Comp Karen A. Downing B.A. Psychology Lance D. Drisoale B.A. Economics Lori J. Dryden B.A. Psychology Dana Dubovsky B.A. History Catherine L. DuBridge B.A. Design Katherine L. Duffy B.A. History Sherrie L. Dunbridge B.A. Psychology Mary G. Dunton B.A. Ling English Sharla E. Dundy B.A. Political Sci Elizabeth C. Dunevant B.A. Linguistics SENIOR SHOW CASE NAME: William Mark Ambrunn HOMETOWN: Hillsborough, California MAJOR: Psychology FUTURE PLANS: Family Law There ' s one thing a student at UCLA has very little of, free time. Despite this obstacle Bill has always found time to be involved. During his years at UCLA Bill has tried to experience as much as possible. Bill has been involved in student government in the dorms, volunteered in the UCLA Emergency Room. He spent three months in Washington D.C. working as a Congressional Intern; and that ' s only a small part of the things he has done. Bill has also worked on student government presidential campaigns; The Undegraduate Student ' s Association Elections Board, and Mar di Gras. The most important thing to Bill is to have fun at what he ' s doing, and to make a contribution of some kind. Kay L. Dunkleman B.A. Sociology Rosie F. Dunnigan B.A. Communications Carolyn S. Durant B.A. Psychology David D. Duray B.A. English Kevin R. Durkee B.S. Atmos Steven N. Durschlag B.A. Econ German Christopher D. Dyrek B.A. Economics Holly A. Dysart R A. Design Marilyn D. Early B.A. Psychology Robert A. Earnest B.A. Economics Judith E. Edgers B.A. Religious Studies James M. Edwards Jr B.A. Poll Sci Latin Stu Melissa J. Effron B.A. Economics Panos Efstathiou B.A. Economics Arlyn M. Egers B.A. Comm Studies Lisa S. Ehrlich B.A. Economics Susan L. Einstein B.A. Economics Tanya Elgourt B.S. Psychobiology Keith D. Elkins B.A. Comm Studies Karen A. Ellefsen B.A. Psychology Melitta B. Ellerbe B.S. Math Comp Sci Bradford T. Ellis B.A. Music Letitia A. Ellis B.A. Political Sci Michelle L. Ellison B.A. Psychology Mohammad R. Eltejaein B.S. Engineering Dion K. Elwell B.A. Theater Arts Pamela Joan Endler B.S. Geophysics Jennifer J. Engel B.A. Geography Alice A. Endo B.A. Art History Robert E. Engstrom Jr. B.S. Biology Lisa A. Epsen B.A. History Anibal Erazo Jr. B.A. Psychology Michelle L. Erickson B.A. Sociology Kenneth J. Ernst B.A. Economics John T. Erdiakoff B.A. Geography Deena Jill Esensten B.A. Sociology Suzanne M. Eskierski B.A. Sociology Liza F. Espiritu B.A. Economics Christine C. Esprabens B.A. Sociology Robert I. Ettinger B.A. Comm Studies David Eum B.A. History Joseph N. Evanisko Jr. B.A. Geography Nancy J. Evans B.A. Sociology Shelby P. Evans B.S. Kinesiology Donal G. Ezzell B.A. Comm Studies Steven Jay Faber B.A. History Maria Laura Falato B.A. Biology Susan A. Falco B.A. Italian Feng-Shu E. Fan B.S. Psychobiology Kevin C. Farr B.A. Economics Paul C. Farrar B.A. M.P T.V Susan K. Farris B.A. English JoAnn Farrington B.A. English Fariba Farrohi B.S. Biology Curtis FauntLeRoy B.A. Economics Jill E. Federman B.A. Sociology Waltraut G. Fehrmann B.A. Math Dorothy Feingold B.A. Psychology Dani H. Feiles B.A. Economics Anita J. Feldman B.A. Art History Lisa E. Feldman B.A. Communications Steven Craig Felsen B.A. Economics Rebecca Suzanne Fenger B.A. Psychology Charles R. Ferreira B.A. M.P T.V David A. Ferreira B.S. Geology Stacie A. Ficerai B.A. Theatre Arts Tracy N. Fields B.A. Political Sci Ira M. Fierberg B.A. Political Sci Barbara A. Fierros B.A. Anthropology James M. Figueroa B.A. Economics Richard M. Figueroa B.S. Engineering Michael D. Fillipow B.S. Geology Christine J. Fina B.A. Sociology Joanne Fink B.A. Sociology Robert A. Finkelstein B.A. Political Sci Matthew P. Finn B.A. Psych English Daniel J. Finnigan B.A. Communication Timothy A. Fisher B.A. History Ann L. Fishman B.A. English Dave A. Fisher B.A. History Jan C. Fisher B.A. Communications Michael J. Fitzmorris B.S. Engineering Philip J. Flad III B.A. Economics Katherine L. Flanagan B.S. Kinesiology SENIOR SHOW CASE NAME: Judith Mark HOMETOWN: Downey, California MAJOR: Communications Studies ACTIVITIES:Alpha Lambda Delta Honors Society,Member University of California Regents Campus Advisory Committee, Chair Student Commencement Advisory Committee, Charter Vice-President American Jewish Congress, Staff Writer Ha ' am. " I never really thought of going anywhere else but UCLA. From the age of II when I first saw the campus while performing in the children ' s theatre at Schoenberg Hall, I knew that UCLA was the place for me. " Judith has been very involved on campus in many different organizations. Last year she was the External Affairs Director for the Undergraduate President ' s Office. She planned the major rallies that occurred on campus to fight the fee hikes, and has been active in many other activities. Pauk K. Flather B.A. Economics Katherine A. Fleisher B.A. Economics David A. Florence B.A. Psychology Rima M. Flores B.A. Music Bridget Ann Flynn B.A. Political Sci Robert E. Foley B.A. English Audrey Jane Fong B.A. English Lit. Chih Chen G. Fong B.S. Math Science Johnny C. Fong B.A. English Psych Kenton R. Fong B.A. Economics Lawrence A. Fong B.A. Linguistics Tin Sze Fong B.S. Engineering Randal K. Fontana B.A. History Debra S. Ford B.A. Communications Janice J. Ford B.A. Ling Comp Sci Nancy J. Forero B.S. Kinesiology Jeffrey A. Forman B.A. Economics Scott A. Forman B.A. Comm Studies Farnaz Foroutanzad B.S. Microbiology Debora Raye Foss B.A. Communications Kenneth S. Foss B.A. Econ History Mary Ann Foster B.A. English Mary Michelle Foster B.A. Political Sci V. Jeffrey Foster B.A. Theatre Arts Christina Fotos B.A. Gloria E. Fotos B.A. Economics Michael S. Foulks B.A. David D. Fouquet B.A. R. David Fowlkes B.A. Jody M. Fox B.A. Psychology Jonathan A. Fox B.A. History Gina Marie Frager B.A. Sociology John Eric Franceschi B.A. Economics Barbara F. Francis B.A. Psychology Julia E. Francisco B.A. Psychology Caralyn E. Frank B.A. Psychology Leslie G. Frankel B.A. Franklin B.A. Cheryl L. Franks B.A. Music Kristen Ann Fredricksen B.A. History Regina Ann Freel B.A. Molly M. Freeman B.A. English Joel Paul Fried B.S. Econ Syst Sci Lisa L. Fried B.A. Daniel A. Friedlander B.A. Friedman B.A. Suzanne L. Frost B.A. Fu Fu Fu Keith K. Fuchino B.A. Louis E. Fuentes B.A. James S. Fuller B.A. B.A. Kelly Ann Fujinaka B.A. Mary Miyo Fukano B.A. Louise H. Fukui B.S. Kinesiology Brian C. Fukuji B.A. Economics Brian N. Fukuma B.S. Math Comp Sci Fukushima Katherine H. Fundukian B.A. Political Sci Fung Fung Dennis M. Funk B.A. Economics Andrew Furco B.A. Nancy Anne Furlong B.A. Candace Furubayshi B.A. Roy S. Furutani B.S. Engineering Richard M. Gaan Robert Maurice Gaan Kathleen Aimee Gagnier B.S. Kinesiology George Rene Galan Ronald C. Gales Lilian R. Galicia B.A. Psychology Kathleen A. Gallagher B.A. English Steven Mark Galper Missing Name Robert C. Gangi Andrea Ganley Cindy Ann Gannon B.A. Political Sci Melinda Judith Garabedian Garcia Garcia Garcia Garcia Garcia Garcia Garcia Yolanda Gardea B.A. Music Gus Gardellini NAME: Indre Terese Leskys MAJOR: Political Science FUTURE PLANS: Media Advertising, public relations or marketing leading to administrative management. HOMETOWN: Canoga Park ACTIVITIES: UCLA Undergraduate Business Society. Lithuanian Folk Song and Dance group. Member CNBAM. Member ISI A. Member Sigma Kappa sorority. Indre is one of those special students at UCLA, she gives to her school as well as to her community. Indre is the 1983-4 Daily Bruin Business Manager, accountable for advertising income and customer relations. In addition she was also the Advertising Manager for the 1984 Student Directory. When Indre is not being involved with activities related to UCLA, she also tries to spend time being involved in the Los Angeles Lithuanian community in activities such as Lithuanian scouts and the Lithuanian Folk song and dance group " Spindulys " . SENIOR SHOW CASE NAME: Janet Hallenbrook HOMETOWN: Malibu, California MAJOR: Design Janet is one of those special students at UCLA; a person who truely values all that UCLA has to offer. Janet first entered UCLA in 1960, and in 1962 she left to be married. 20 years and four children later, she returned to UCLA to finish her degree, a degree that is valued by her entire family. Without the support of her family, Janet feels she never would have made it through UCLA. Janet is interested in industrial and environmental design, as well as law. With her B.A. behind her the future seems endless, Bradley P. Gardner B.S. Kinesiology Jennifer Garder B.S. Kinesiology Pete A. Garibaldi B.A. Design Gregory M. Garner B.A. Political Sci Manuel R. Garza B.A. Psychology Thomas Garzlaff B.A. German John Gaspari B.A. Geography Lee S. Gately B.A. Economics Daniel Geber B.S. Math Comp Sci Richard M. Gee B.A. History Denise H. Gelfand B.A. Political Sci Randi Dale Gelfand B.A. Comm Studies Clifford L. Gelman B.S. Biology Ann L. Gelvin B.A. Political Sci JoAnna A. Gekas B.A. Economics Brenda C. Gentry B.A. Economics David J. Gerardi B.S. Engineering Frank Geremia III B.A. Economics Wendy L. Gerlach B.A. English Lynn H. German B.A. Linguistics Andrea G. Gesas B.A. Sociology Victor G. Gian B.S. Biology David C. Gichtin B.S. Biology Christina M. Giffen B.A. Theatre Arts Wallace M. Giffen Jr B.A. Music Andrea J. Gilbert B.A. Psychology Laurie J. Gilbert B.A. English Thomas E. Giles B.A. History Jefferson M. Gill B.S. Math Matthew J. Gillam B.A. Economics Matthew B. Gillespie B.A. English Leslie B. Gilman B.A. Sociology Kevin D. Gilreath B.A. History Sheryl J. gitter B.A. Political Sci Giancarlo A. Giurini B.A. Political Sci Candice Lynn Glass B.A. Music Bridget L. Gleason B.A. Enlish Bus Richard A. Goddard B.A. Political Sci Cyndi G. Godgrey B.S. Kinesiology Jonathan C. Gold B.A. Political Sci Daniel J. Goldberg B.A. Econ Poli Sri Leslie A. Goldberg B.S. Kinesiology Eric J. Golder B.A. Sociology Jeffrey B. Goldman B.A. English Rhonna S. Goldman B.A. Political Sci David R. Goldsmith B.A. Political Sci Sandra R. Goldstein B.A. History Daniel J. Gong B.A. Economics Francisco A. Gonzalez B.A. Psychology Jorge A. Gonzalez B.S. Psychobiology Olga M. Gonzalez B.A. Span French Chester M. Goodale B.A. English Carrie Goodchild B.A. Psychology Scott W. Goodin B.A. Economics Alane Y. Goodman B.A. History Susan L. Goodman B.A. History Lynn Adair Goozee B.S. Psychobiology Robert N. Gordon B.S. Engineering David S. Gordy B.A. English Susan B. Gorowitz B.A. Design Nancy C. Gorsky B.A. History Poli Sri Janice R. Gould B.A. Art Ann Marie Goulding B.A. History Joseph M. Gouzalez III B.A. Hist Scan Lang Lindsay G. Graber B.S. Math Comp Sci Jeffrey R. Graham B.A. Economics Deborah E. Gralnik B.A. Comm Studies Maria R. Granados B.S. Political Sci Jennifer L. Granger B.A. Geography Roger P. Grant B.A. Political Sci Thomas P. Granucci B.A. Political Sci Sally A. Graves B.A. Sociology Sonja B. Gray B.S. Psychobiology Laurence B. Green B.A. History Matthew E. Green B.A. Political Sci Patricia E. Green B.A. Ling Comp Sci David Greene B.A. Psychology Eric Greenfield B.S. Engineering Kenneth D. Greengard B.A. Econ Poli Sci Robert C. Greif B.A. Comm Studies Stefan Bergur Greif B.A. German Brenda J. Griffin B.A. Comm Studies Daniel James Grindstaff B.A. English Jon S. Grizel B.A. Comm Studies Jerald N. Groner B.S. Biology Richard A. Gross B.A. Sociology Vivienne B. Gross B.A. Psychology Michael A. Grossblatt B.A. Economics Corinne Grossman B.A. English Stephanie L. Grossman B.A. Political Sci SENIOR SHOW CASE NAME: Frank Bittner HOMETOWN: Pinole, California MAJOR: Economics Geography ACTIVITIES: Phi Eta Sigma Frank is a normal, mainstream UCLA student. He is one of those people that really makes up the true blue Bruin. He has been active in intramural sports, has coached Women ' s intramural basketball, and is currently the management assistant for ASUCLA Publications. Frank is the person you will remember years from now as that guy you had in some class or another, one of those people who you saw always doing something around campus. Laurie H. Grout B.A. Economics Gintaras L. Grusas B.S. Math Comp Sci Mirna R. Guadron B.A. Economics Armando D. Guerra B.A. Psychology Joel L. Guggenmos B.S. Engineering Christopher P. Guibert B.S. Engineering Julie A. Guinn B.A. Comm Studies Stephen W. Guinn B.A. Psychology Kurt Severin Gunderson B.S. Kinesiology Kristen K. Gunn B.A. History Sandra R. Gunning B.A. English Lois Marie Gurnsey B.S. Engineering Fred F. Gurzeler B.A. English Mary Lou Gutierrez B.A. Psychology Robert W. Guynn B.A. Geography Eric C. Haaland B.A. Econ Geog Kenneth G. Haboush B.S. Physics Andrea J. Hackett B.A. English Rosita I. Haga B.A. Sociology John W. Hagelston B.S. Physics Math Stephanie M. Hagiwara B.A. M.P. T.V Insek Hahn B.S. Physics David B. Hale B.S. Biology Selfia Halim B.S. Math Comp Sci Janet M. Hallenbrook B.A. Design Patricia D. Halloran B.S. Math Comp Sci Karen T. Halpin B.A. History Sharon S. Hamamoto B.A. Psychology Vicki S. Hamamoto B.A. History Arlene C. Hamanaka B.A. Eng Amer Studies Jacqueline C. Hamilton B.A. Theatre Arts Connie J. Hammerstrom B.A. Economics Nadia R. Hammond B.S. Public Health Mami Hanaoka B.A. Political Sci Helen M. Handa B.A. English Econ Amy L. Handel B.A. Political Sci Hanh Kim Hang B.S. Math Rene M. Hanks B.A. Design Mark P. Hanley B.A. Economics Linda M. Hanna B.A. Theatre Arts Erika Olsen Hannes B.S. Engineering Rebecca L. Hansen B.A. Psychology SENIOR SHOW CASE NAME: Susan Goodman HOMETOWN: North Hollywood, California MAJOR: History ACTIVITIES: Women in Communicatons, Spring Sing Publicity Committee, Alpha Lambda Delta. Susan has worked on the Daily Bruin since the middle of her freshman year. She began as an intern and has worked her way up to Operations Manager. " It has been a lot of fun, but also a great learning experience. I think it is important for people at UCLA to get involved in something other than classes. ' ' Eventually Susan hopes to pursue a career in advertising, although she is still interested in other areas should something even more challenging come along. Lianne Xanthia Hanson B.S. Psychobiology Shelley K. Hara B.A. Communications Carolene C. Harada B.S. E ngineering Gail Anne Harada B.S. Math Sys Sci Dena Harbilas B.S. Public Health Carlene M. Hardesty B.A. Design David M. Harding B.A. Economics Gregory L. Hardy B.S. Political Sci Richard A. Harlow B.S. Math Comp Sci Amy Harn B.S. Math Sys Sci Sandra L. Harper B.S. Math Comp Sci Richard A. Harris B.A. Economics Stacy Marla Harris B.A. Sociology Michael Scott Harrison B.A. History Jon D. Hartowicz B.S. Math Fcon Elizabeth P. Hartman B.A. Economics David S. Hartono B.S. Math Comp Sci Alvin K. Hasegawa B.A. Communication Francine D. Haselkorn B.A. History Mark D. Hasen B.S. Math Comp Sci Julie A. Haskell B.A. Sociology Yvonne Rachelle Haskin B.S. Math App Sci Patricia A. Hassur B.S. Nursing Lianna K. Hatfield B.S. Microbiology Paul R. Hattori B.A. Psychology Caroline S. Hawkins B.A. Sociology Penny D. Hayes B.S. Kinesiology Sandra Louise Hayes B.A. Art History Al Hazan B.A. Communications Lisa A.K. Headley B.A. Communications Joshua T. Heard B.A. Psychology Michael J. Hearle B.A. Theatre Arts Jennifer R. Heckman B.S. Psychobiology Lisa M. Hedenberg B.A. English Angela S. Hee B.S. Kinesiology John S. Heggie B.A. Music Spencer J. Helfen B.A. History Paul D. Helfman B.S. Psychobiology Karin M. Helfrich B.A. Heather Lynne Hellman B.A. Sociology Cynthia L. Helsley B.A. Political Sci Carolyn F. Hemann B.A. English Barry Alan Hench B.S. Public health Connie L. Hering B.A. Sociology Stacy Linn Hering B.A. English Lit Genevieve F. Herman B.A. Economics Tanna Herr B.A. Theatre Arts Ricardo A. Herrera B.A. History Robert M. Hershberg B.S. Molecular Bio Stanley P.J. Hershey B.A. History Nancy J. Hertel B.A. Economics Jan R. Heyada B.S. Math Comp Sri Marion G. Heyn B.A. Anthropology Susan A. Hickey B.A. Economics Robert D. Hidalgo Jr B.S. Psychbiology Maureen T. Higgins B.A. Design Carlos J. Higuchi B.A. Economics Sherry Hilber B.A. Communications John D. Hill B.A. Political Sci Kelsey Hill B.A. Design Lewis D. Hill B.S. Political Sci James Sean Hillier B.A. Political Sci Bruce L. Hilsberg B.A. Psychology Mark E. Himmelman B.A. Political Sci Kevin L. Hing B.A. History Susan Hirai B.A. History Kent K. Hironaka B.A. Economics William K. Hirota B.S. Kinesiology Martha Hirsch B.A. English Russell J. Hirsch B.A: Economics Richard A. Hixon B.A. Political Sci Alice K. Ho B.A. Economics David S. Ho B.S. Engineering Hector W. Ho B.S. Biochemistry Kenneth E. Ho B.S. Psychobiology William W. Ho B.S. Engineering Eric A. Hodder B.S. Geology Paul J. Hodson B.A. Sociology Ingrid Hoesli B.S. Engineering Alan R. Hoffman B.A. Individual Robert H. Hoffman B.S. Engineering Colleen M. Hogan B.A. English Laurie L. Holbrook B.S. Geology Susan M. Holbrook B.A. Psychology Brenda J. Holden B.A. Sociology Alicia K. Holdman B.S. Math Comp Sci Steven N. Holland B.A. Political Sci Don S. Holley B.A. M.P. T.V James J. Holmen B.A. Econ Sociology Angela L. Holstein B.A. English Eric L. Holzman B.S. Engineering Keith S. Honbo B.S. Engineering Stephanie S. Hong B.A. Psychology Elizabeth E. Hoover B.A. Linguistics David B. Hopkins B.A. Economics Valerie L. Hopkins B.A. French Beverly Glen Horn B.A. Psychology Stevan R. Horning B.S. Biochemistry Adrian Horton B.A. Psychology Heather Hope Howard B.A. English Joanne Howard B.A. Economics Merry Jayne Howard B.A. Dance Mark R. Howe B.A. Communications Janet L. Hoyman B.A. French Sally R. Hrifke B.A. Economics Fred C. Hrotko B.A. Economics Irene Y. Hsia B.S. Engineering Alice Hsiao B.A. Microbiology SENIOR SHOW CASE NAME: Curt Faunt LeRoy HOMETOWN: Shadow Hills, California MAJOR: Economics FUTURE PLANS: Sales, Manufactures representative Curt had already finished two years of school at a junior college and then taken two years off to work full time, when he decided to finish his education. Curt has worked at the Daily Bruin as a display advertising sales rep and now is presently the Sales Manager of Display advertising. When Curt is not working at the Bruin he can be found enjoying many sports, he especially enjoys snow and water skiing. Cheng—Ling Hsiao B.S. Math Pamela I. Hsiao B.S. Math Comp Sci Agnes S. Hsu B.S. Math Sys Sci Li Hsu B.S. Engineering Roy Y. Huang B.S. Engineering Michael Walter Hubbard B.A. Psychology Corrine M. Hubbell B.A. Sociology Stephen S. Huber B.A. Economics Heather Marie Hudson B.A. Sociology Frances A. Huffman B.A. History Ye S. Huh B.A. Music Nicole Y. Humphrey B.A. Psychology Stacey Lynn Athan Hunter B.A. Psychology Annemarie Hussey B.S. Kinesiology Lorretta R. Huttger B.A. Soc Psych John Robert Huttl B.A. Economics Felicia Huynh B.S. Math Sys Sci Huy M. Huynh B.S. Math Comp Sci Gerald A. Hval B.A. Communications Jinny Hyun B.A. Economics Kelm J. Hyun B.S. Math Carolyn D. Ignacio B.A English Ken Ikeda B.A History Lynda C. Ikpeazu B.A. Communications Melchor A. Ilomin B.S. Psychobiology Stanley M. Imanishi B.S. Math Syst Sci Sheryl Kim Ingber B.A. Psychology Sheila Irani B.A. Econ Psych Diane Iribarren B.A. Economics John H. Irons B.A. Philosophy Stanford A. Isaac B.A. Comm Studies Robert R. S. Iskander B.S. Engineering Alaa A. Ismail B.A. Economics Jody C. Israelsky B.A. French Sandra M. Itkoff B.A. Economics Elaine S. Ito B.A. Psychology Stephen D. Nersen B.S. Kinesiology John K. Iwohara B.A. Psychology Lynn H. lwamozo B.A. Math App Sci Yolanda N. Jackson B.A. English Alice I. Jacobs B.A. Communications Mark H. Jacobs B.S. Engineering Krista Jacobsen B.A. Economics Kevin M. Jacobson B.A. Political Sci Glenn P. Jaffe B.A. Communications Raffi Jahilian B.S. Chemistry Elizabeth Jakovenko B.A. Slavic Lang Jesse Michael James B.S. Engineering Susan E. James B.A. Music Alexander R. Jampel B.A. Economics David A. Janes B.A. Economics Betsy L. Jarvis B.A. Economics Patrick Breen Jarvis B.A. M.P. T.V Guillermina Jauregui B.A. French Mitra Javidi B.A. P sychology Andrew A. Jayne IV B.A. Geography Michele Jeanmarie B.A. Lat Amer Studies Heide Jenkins B.A. Political Sci Carolyn E. Jensen B.S. Engineering Bess Jeong B.S. Math Comp Sci Terry T. Jo B.S. Psycholobiology Cameron W. Jobe B.A. French Steven H. Joe B.S. Psychobiology Gregory A. Johannsen B.A. Economics Alfreddie Johnson B.A. History April B. Johnson B.A. History Berkeley N. Johnson B.A. Psychology Catherine M. Johnson B.A. Economics Cathlynne Marie Johnson B.A. Political Sci Grant K. Johnson B.A. Communications Jeanne L. Johnson B.A. Psychology Jerald A. Johnson B.A. Economics Judy A. Johnson B.A. Communications Juliet Lee Johnson B.A. Sociology Kathy Henson Johnson B.S. Kinmesiology Karen S. Johnson B.S. Psychobiology Molly C. Johnson B.A. Political Sci Rhonda Denise Johnson B.A. Spanish Robert W. Johnson B.S. Engineering Rosa M. Johnson B.A. Sociology Sherri A. Johnson B.A. Economics Valerie M. Johnson B.A, English Annette L. Johnston B.S. Nursing Sheryl L. Johnston B.A. English Doris V. Jones B.S. Engineering Henry R. Jones B.A. Economics Janna L. Jones B.A. Psychology Kathi A. Jones B.S. Psychology Moira O. Jones B.A. English Richard D. Jones B.A. Economics NAME: Nina Maria Craft HOMETOWN: Torrance, California MAJOR: Psychobiology FUTURE PLANS: Medical School ACTIVITIES: Psi Chi National Honor Society in Psychology, Undergraduate Psychology Association, Delta Sigma Theta Sorority, Mortar Board Elections Chairperson, Recording secretary for National Black Woman ' s Forum Health Task Force, Recording secretary for California Museum of Afro-American History and Culture-Service Council. Nina ' s activities and own personal statements speak for themselves. " I feel more complete when I can share my genuine creative input, my leadership abilities and my time and support along with my other daily activities. This. helps me to experience new philosophies as well as to strengthen my own. My friends, who believe that my commitment to my studies is time consuming enough for me as it is, joke with me, saying that if there was not a committee or organization for me to obligate myself to, I ' d coordinate one. I feel that they say this because I am very active and I enjoy becoming quite deeply involved in projects. " As a senior showcase Nina felt she would be a motivation to other Black women to achieve their highest goals, " This would enable me to directly participate in the message that, we can make it! " Yvonne M. Jonke B.A. English Jill C. Jordan B.A. Psychology Charles T. Miller B.A. Economics Laurie S. Julien B.A. Psychology Nicole Nina—Marie Jussek B.A. English Diane M. Kageyama B.S. Engineering Thomas G. Kalman B.S. Engineering Sara Kaltgrad Masters Degree Sunderran Mark Kamaleson B.A. Economics Ethel Y. Kameyama B.S. Econ Syst Sci Stefan A. Kampe B.S. Engineering Edward C. Kang B.S. Engineering James Bumsuk Kang B.S. Engineering James S. Kang B.S. Psychobiology Michael S. Kang B.S. Econ Syst Sci Shin A. Kang B.A. Design Young O. Kang B.S. Engineering Stephen J. Kania B.S. Biology Lauren M. Kanig B.A. Art History Theodore M. Kantardjieff B.S. Psychobiology Jeffrey P. Kantor B.S. Math Syst Sci Felice L. Kanzel B.A. Sociology Jack-Irwin Kaplan B.A. Economics Lori B. Kaplan B.A. Anthropology SENIOR SHOW CASE NAME: George Bamber HOMETOWN: New York, New York MAJOR: M.P T.V FUTURE PLANS: Working in the industry, directing George says he really didn ' t have a choice about coming to UCLA, " it may sound corny, but I ' ve wanted to go to UCLA film school since I was in third grade. " George feels representative of a certain segment of the student population— " I ' m a person who really has learned a lot from UCLA. And I ' ve had a blast doing it. ' ' In his freshman year George was heavily involved with the residence halls, and was a Resident Assistant his sophmore and junior years. He was an orientation counselor for two summers, and is currently a CSO, as well as an undergraduate M.P T.V representative for the Theatre Arts Department. " Some people think I ' m about as mature as a twelve year old. You know what, they ' re right. Who wants to grow up. ' ' Margot D. Kaplan B.A. Math-App Sci Mark P. Kaplan B.S. Physics Guity Karimi B.S. Engineering Stephanie L. Karno B.S. Biology Sandra Lee Kasberger B.A. Theatre Arts Suzanne J. Kasim B.S. Biology Lisa S. Kassner B.A. Political Sci Steven H. Kato B.S. Biology Michele W. Katz B.A. History Robin Nancy Katz B.A. Economics Brett A. Kaufmann B.S. Engineering Kenneth Kaufman B.A. Art Christopher J. Kavanagh B.A. Economics Sean A. Kavanagh B.A. Political Sci Ann M. Kawahara B.A. Psychology Kathleen M. Kawakami B.A. Economics Lawrence J. Kawamoto B.A. Economics Sharon K. Kawano B.A. Spanish Ling Hedy S. Kay B.A. Economics Sarah K. Kayson B.A. Political Sci Deborah L. Kazenelson B.S. Psychobiology Carolyn Keam B.A. Economics Keith C. Keller B.A. Economics Robin Lee Kelly B.A. Psychology Elizabeth M. Kemmerer-Johns B.A. Psychology Stephen K. Kemp B.A. English Mark D. Kemple B.A. Political Sci Kathleen G. Kennedy B.A. Psychology Lisamarie Kennedy B.A. Sociology Carla A. Kentle B.A. Economics David C. Keyes B.A. History Khanzada N. Khan B.A. Economics Sadiqa Kahawaja B.S. Biochemistry Soheil Khorsandi B.S. Biochemistry Dorian J. Khouri B.A. Economics Derek L. Kiang B.A. Mathematics Naoto Kihara B.S. Math Comp Sci Minas S. Kiledjian B.S. Physics David L. Killian B.S. Psychobiology Anna Kim B.S. Psychobiology Christina M. Kim B.S. Biochemistry Chung Woo Kim B.A. Economics NAME: Jim Holmen HOMETOWN: Newport Beach MAJOR: Economics Sociology ACTIVITIES: R.A., Orientation Counselor, 1982 Mardi Gras Committee, USAC, University Internship, Mortar Board. Jim is what one might call a die-hard dormie; he has lived in the dorms for four years straight—lasted through four generations of new freshmen in Hedrick Hall and " loved every minute of it! " . " I ' ve often tried to figure out how I managed to live in the dorms for so long, and I ' ve decided that it is partly due to the fact that I am still a freshman at heart. " " Two of my years in the dorm I was an RA (Residen Assistant) and I have also worked for the past two summers an Orientation Counselor. It is through these positions that I have been able to live and re-live all the wonderful " freshman experiences: ' ' the fear and excitement of leaving home for the first time and starting school at the " Big U, ' ' the thrill of being a part of UCLA spirit, and so on. I think all olf us have special memories of our fist year, and I have been able to re-experience them all through each one of my residents in the dorm and all of my counselees ' s during orientation. " I ' ve loved my years at UCLA, partly due to my work in the dorms and my work as an Orientation counselor. The people involved with these programs are terrific. When I graduate this year I ' ll leave with a lot of memories I feel that I ' ve made the most of my college experience. I ' ve gotten so much out of the University, and I ' ve given a fair share right back. " Deloyam J. Kim B.A Ecomomics Eunjoo H. Kim B.S. Biochemistry Gary W. Kim B.A. Economics Helena S. Kim B.A. Economics Hyojoo Kim B.A. Psychology Hyung S. Kim B.S. Engineering Jane Jiyun Kim B.A. Art Jean M. Kim B.A. Economics Kenneth K. Kim B.S. Engineering Kevin Kim B.A. Economics Laura K. Kim B.A. Music Miwon Kim B.S. Biochemistry Robert E. Kim B.A. Economics Stephen B. Kim B.A. Economics Sunghee Kim B.A. Economics Suzie Soyon Kim B.A. Design Yong Soo Kim B.S. Math Syst Sci Russell Peter Kimler B.S. History Jennifer K. Kimura B.A. Philos Math Steven M. King B.A. Economics David E. Kingsmill B.S. Atmos Sci Hiromi Kinjo B.A. Eng Japanese Valarie J. Kinkade B.A. Anthropology Bruce A. Kink B.A. History Agnes J. Kienle B.A. Economics James A. Kiessling B.S. Geophysics Scott R. Kirby B.A. M.P T.V Robin J. Kirchoff B.A. Sociology Robert H. Kiriyama B.S. Engineering Stuart Kirschbaum B.A. Psychology Stephen E. Kishineff B.S. Psychobiology Nancy A. Kistner B.A. Economics Anne K. Kitabayashi B.A. Communications Stacy D. Kitahata B.A. Psychology Judith T. Kitano B.A. Comm Stud Poli Sci Lesa A. Kitchen B.A. History David Miles Kitnick B.A. Sociology Susan Klees B.A. Economics Karen L. Kleiderman B.S. Political Sci Janeen E. Klein B.A. Psychology Keith L. Klein B.A. Economics Sherrill M. Klein B.A. Political Sci Valerie T. Klein B.A. Economics Wayne Anthony Klein B.A. Theat Arts-M.P T.V Robert S. Kleinerman B.S. Psychobiology Steven C. Klevatt B.S. Math Comp Sci Laura V. Kliewer B.A. Political Sci Richard A. Klubeck B.A. Economics Daizo Kobayashi B.S. Kinesiology David P. Kobayashi B.S. Biology David P. Kobrine B.S. Math Brent R. Koch B.S. Engineering Doreen Koch B.A. Psychology Jaturan Kochaon B.S. Math Comp Sci Beth S. Koerner B.A. Comm Studies Shunichiro Kohrogi B.A. Art Kenneth A. Kohtz B.S. Math Syst Sci Jennifer E. Koins B.A. Economics Ronald M. Kokawa B.S. Engineering Marhuerite A. Kolar B.S. Mathematics Marian J. Koltai B.A. Sociology Nina B. Korchien B.A. Sociology Michael T. Koshimizu B.A. Economics Erika T. Kotite B.A. English Lisa D. Koutouratsas B.A. Art Steven R. Kovner B.A. Comm Studies Kirk D. Koyamatsu B.S. Math Comp Sci Deborah A. Knox B.A. Psychology Keith F. Knudsen B.A. Economics Peter R. Kraatz B.S. Geology Denise Karen Kradjian B.A. Pub Administration Stephanie L. Krajchir B.A. Economics David N. Kramer B.A. Economics Nancy Kramer B.A. Sociology Deborah L. Kranzler B.A. Anthropology Barry B. Kraus B.S. Biology Richard S. Kraus B.S. Geography Scott D. Kreeger B.A. Economics Lisa M. Kreger B.S. Kinesiology Ernie B. Kreithenberg B.A. Psychology David J. Kries B.A. Economics Steven H. Kreitenberg B.A. Psychology Nancy A. Krisilas B.A. Economics Marian E. Krogius B.A. Political Sci Jeffrey L. Kropf B.A. Psychology Karin G. Krug B.A. Psychology Margaret Kruszewska B.A. Theatre Arts Brian T. Kubo B.S. Biochemistry Kari L. Kuenn B.A. Psychology Marlene Kuether B.A. Design Jeffrey J. Kukawka B.S. Kinesiology Raffi Kuredjian B.A. Political Sci Feili Kuo B.A. Design Joanne Kuwahara B.A. Psychology Joan A. Kvenvolden B.S. Kinesiology Carmen Yvonne Kwa B.A. Psychology Dorothy Ka-Ling Kwa B.S. Math Comp Sci Ellen Kwan B.A. Psychology Lai Kuen Kwok B.S. Engineering Edwin Kwong B.S. Math Comp Sci Elizabeth M. Kysella B.A. History Mati Laan B.S. Engineering Michael A. Lacey B.A. Geography Marie M. La Fargue B.A. Psychology Bernie C. La Forteza B.A. Political Sci Kourosh Lajevardi B.A. Economics Thayer K. Lake B.A. Political Sci Alice Lam B.A. Design SENIOR SHOW CASE NAME: James Sean Hilier HOMETOWN: Mill Valley, California MAJOR: Political Science James could be thought of as a true Bruin. His claim to fame is being one of those people who spends hours working for the benefit of others, or at least working for the entertainment of others. James has worked countless hours for the Daily Bruin, " a publication that unites this huge campus by informing and entertaining virtually everyone at UCLA. " In 1982-83 he was the managing editor of the Bruin, and is currently the editor of Blue Moon, the Bruin ' s quarterly feature magazine. After graduating James hopes his major will have given him a better undrstanding of politics, his goal is to become a political reporter for a major newspaper or magazine. Noly Y. Lam B.S. Engineering Joseph K. Lambert B.A. Economics Moira-Gene LaMountain B.A. Comm Studies David S. Lampert B.A Economics Marcus J. Lampley B.A Economics David A. Lampner B.A. History Renee F. Lanam B.A. Political Sci Beth A. Landa B.A. Sociology Anita M. Lande B.A. Political Sci Lisa Landis B.S. Political Sci Michael A. Lane B.A. Psychology Daniel T. Lang B.S. Biochemistry Gale B. Langbaum B.A. Economics Scott C. Langton B.A. Japanese Bryan G. Lanser B.S. Engineering Theresa A. Lantz B.A. History Evonne D. Lao B.S. Psychology Michyle A. LaPedis B.A. Political Sci Cesar M. Larriva B.S. Engineering John C. Larson B.A. History Scott M. Lasker B.S. Biology Leslie Beth Latkin B.A. Comm Studies Allen J. Latta B.A. Economics Kwok On Lau B.A. Chinese Ingrid P. Y. Lau B.A. Economics William P. Lau B.S. Math Syst Sci Jeannie K. Law B.S. Math Comp Sci Carlos Ray Lawson B.A. Ethnic Arts Flordeliz S. Leabres B.A. Economics Daniel L. Leanse B.A. English Richard R. Learman B.A. Economics Andy S. Lee B.S. Engineering Chang S. Lee B.S. Engineering Charles L. Lee B.A. Economics Check F. Lee B.S. Engineering Chunho Lee B.S. Mathematics Dana K. Lee B.A. Political Sci Daniel Lee B.S. Engineering Darcy C. Lee B.A. Design Edmund Y. Lee B.A. Economics Gon-Hahk Lee B.A. Economics Haewon Lee B.A. Design Helen A. Lee B.A. Psychology Hye-Eun Lee B.A. Art Jim P. Lee B.A. Economics Julie Lee B.A. Psychology Judith Anne Lee B.A. History Keith R. Lee B.A Art Kevin D. Lee B.A. Economics Linda C. Lee B.A. Economics Lucy J. Lee B.S. Kinesiology Lydia B. Lee B.A. Psych Soc Marla A. Lee B.A. Psychology Mary T. Lee B.A. Music Staci H. Lee B.A. Economics Stephen G. Lee B.A. Sociology Stuart D. Lee B.A. Economics Sungjai Lee B.A. Economics William R. Lee II B.S. Computer Sci Young R. Lee B.A. Ecomomics Andrea M. Lefitz B.A. Communications Tracey A. LeGassick B.A. Psychology Sheldon Ian Lehman B.A. Political Sci Hannah A. Leider B.A. Art History David A. Leiman B.A. Political Sci Audra V. Lembertas B.S. Biochemistry John M. Lemus B.S. Engineering Cathy J. Lentz B.A. Design Alexander V. Leon B.A. Economics Daniel Leon B.A. Economics Mario E. Leonard B.A. Geography Indre T. Leskys B.A. Political Sci Steven W. Leslie B.S. Kinesiology William W. Leslie B.S. Geophysics Richard D. Lester B.A. History Elaine D. Leung B.A. Comm Studies Philip T. Leung B.A. Economics Ilissa S. Lev B.A. Economics Nancy L. LeValley B.A. Comm Studies Georgianne A. Levangie B.A. Political Sci Michelle A. Levesque B.A. Psychology Viviana E. Levi B.S. Psychobiology Karen E. Levin B.A. Economics Robyn S. Levinsohn B.A. Sociology Daniel J. Levy B.A. English Michael S. P. Lew B.S. Microbiology Patrick J. Lew B.S. Engineering Valene A. Lew B.S. Public Health Vivian Lew B.A. Political Sci Paul M. Lewis B.S. Engineering SENIOR SHOW CASE NAME: Karen Deutch HOMETOWN: Washington, D.C. MAJOR: Linguistics As a student Welfare Commissioner of USAC Karen has run the Blood Drive, Health Faire, CPR classes and Peer health councelor program. She has written for Ha ' am, been active in Dorm Government and is a member of Bruin Democrats. Karen ' s activities are diverse, ranging from the ones on campus to off campus activities—like being a counselor for a Jewish ninth grade program on weekends. When Karen is not involved in other activities her interests include lexicography and Business Administration. All things considered Karen is decidedly an ultra active Bruin. Robine J. Lewis B.S. Mathematics Tian-Tzy Li B.S. Kinesiology Laura Lee Liberman B.A. Soc Bus Admin David S. Lickhalter B.A. Economics Jill P. Liebenguth B.A. Geography Allison B. Liebhaber B.A. Linguistics Casey G. Lilienfeld B.A. Political Sci Edward Lim B.S. Microbiology Elaine C. Lim B.A. Psychology Emmie L. Lim B.A. Chinese Keith K. Lim B.A. Economics Mary Shon Lim B.A. Art Russell Fun Lim B.S. Biology Wan S. Lim B.S. Engineering Gary L. Lin B.S. Engineering Tzai-Jong Lin B.S. Math Comp Sci Weili Lin B.S. Math Comp Sci Gordon R. Lindeen III B.A. Physics Scand Lang James T. Lindelof B.A. Psych Poli Sci Julie C. Lindig B.A. Political Sci Jan M. Lindstrom B.A. Comm Studies Susan Dianne Lintz B.A. Anthropology Sara Lipa B.S. Psychobiology Michael S. Lipman B.A. Art SENIOR SHOW CASE NAME: Guy Speers HOMETOWN: Newport Beach, California MAJOR: History Guy comes from a large family of Bruins. Both of his parents graduated from UCLA, as did his older sister—Guy grew up on UCLA Basketball and never really considered going anywhere else but UCLA. During his first three years as a Bruin, Guy rowed on the UCLA crew, first in the Freshman boat and then in the Varsity. In the summer of 1983 he earned a tryout with the United States Preelite National Rowing team, and out of 500 who tried he was one of the eight chosen to represent the United States in an 8-man racing shell in the Pan Am games in Venezuela. Guy is one of those people who says he is " just plain proud to be a Bruin. " One of those people who has shared their lives with the students and faculty, who supported the teams (win or lose) and who accepted the challenge of education. Steven A. Lipman B.A. Political Sci Donna S. Lipson B.A. Comm Studies Sally Frances Lieber B.A. English Amy K. Liu B.S. Math Anna S. Liu B.S. Chemistry Ellen Y. Liu B.S. Chemistry Jeannie Ru-Jinn Liu B.A. Design George M. Liviakis B.A. Political Sci Danilo A. Llanes B.S. Engineering Yuk C. Lo B.S. Engineering Rosanna N. Loccisano B.A Theatre Arts Sheri Lyn Lochner B.S. Kinesiology Leigh-Anne Locke B.A. English Lee C. Lodes B.A. Economics Barbara Anne Lodge B.A. English Lynn S. Loeb B.A. Political Sci David A. Loewenthal B.A. Political Sci Fouad Logreco B.A. Political Sci Jeanine M. Loncar B.S. Public Health Jay Ross Longman B.A. Political Sci Blake D. Longo B.A. Political Sci Peter K. Loo B.S. Engineering Karen M. Loop B.A. Comm Stud Soc Judith Anne Lopez B.A. English Stephen M. Lopez B.A. History Anne E. Lord B.A. Economics Julia A. Lord B.A. English Darren A. Lott B.A. Individual Stud Deborah Lynn Louie B.A. Economics Marty E. Louie B.A. Economics Alana K. Love B.A. Psychology Robin L. Love B.A. Theatre Dayna C. Lowry B.A. Economics Barbara A. Lozano B.A. English Julie M. Lozano B.A. Economics Phi K. Lu B.S. Math Comp Sci Zvia M. Lubow B.S. Engineering Debra L. Luckey B.A. Psychology David S. Luke B.A. French Nancy Mei Jun Lum B.S. Engineering Susan D. Lundin B.A. Psych Bus Tran D. Luong B.S. Math Comp Sci SENIOR SHOW CASE NAME:Julia He-Jin Bae HOMETOWN: (Birth Place) Pusan, South Korea. (Home town now) Tarzana, California MAJOR: Biology FUTURE PLANS: Medical School Julia came to UCLA because she wanted her undergraduate education to be well rounded, in the " liberal arts " tradition. With its multitude of course offerings, the great variety of extracurricular activities, and a reputation for excellence, UCLA was an ideal choice. While working as an Orientation and Peer Health Counselor Julia was able to reaffirm and clarify her reasons for going to medical school. The study of medicine appealed to her as a source of scientific knowledge, but the aspect of the field that she found most attractive was working with and hepling people. She has volunteered in many programs and looks forward to a future of helping people. Robina R. Luther B.A. English Katherine J. Lyford B.S. Kines B.A. Psych Daniel K. Ma B.S. Engineering Kenneth J. MacArthur B.S. Engineering Stuart J. Macdonald B.A. Economics Kimberly J.MacElroy B. S. Kinesiology Robert E. Machado B.A. Psychology Douglas G. MacKay B.A. Hist Poli Sci Mark Lawson MacKenzie B.A. Political Sci Charles Joel Mackres B.A. English Mark G. MacMillin B.A. Psychology Challis Macpherson B.A. Art Daniel P. Madden B.A. Economics Shelley A. Madden B.A. Anthropology Mike H. Maddkoro B.A. Political Sci Zulailha J. Madha B.A. Economics Suzanne G. Madrid B.A. Psychology Marta R. Madrigal B.A. Psychology Joyce H. Maerzke B.A. History Ana B. Magana B.A. Psychology Martha Elena Magana B.A. Psychology Winston T. Mah B.S. Engineering Matthew A. Maimes B.A. History Robert N. Maitland II B.A. Political Sci John S. Majdecki B.S. Biology Michael Scot Makin B.S. Mathematics Shari A. Makishima B.S. Math-Comp Sci Psych Elizabeth G. Maldonado B.S. Psychobiology Muneeb A. Malik B.S. Math Comp Sci Karen A. Malit B.S. Psychobiology James J. Mallon Jr B.A. Economics Martin J. Malysz B.S. Econ Syst Sci Marcus A. Mancini B.A. Economics Marlon E. Mandap B.A. Economics Lisa Lynn Manning B.A. Psychology Ladan Manoochehrian B.A. Economics Meryl H. Manson B.A. Psychology Thomas L. Mao B.S. Geophysics Margolee P. Mar B.A. Economics Matthew G. Mara B.A. Ecomomics Stephen J. Marchetti B.A. Political Sci Jennifer D. Margolis B.A. Psychology Jeffrey Kam Marheine B.A. English Susan M. Marion B.A. History James W. Mark B.A. Psychology Judith R. Mark B.A. Comm Studies Joyce L. Mavredakis B.A. Economics Lyndy B. Marron B.S. Kinesiology Donna Rena Marshall B.A. Sociology Jennese L. Marshall B.A. Anthropology Christine M. Martin B.A. Philosophy Wallace Lee Martin B.A. History Rene R. Martinez B.S. Engineering Ricardo Martinez Jr B.A. Econ Psych Rosanna R. Martinez B.S. Engineering Victoria L. Martinez B.A. Psychology Alison R. Mashin B.A. Political Sci Carlton H. Masi B.A. Political Sci Janet L. Mason B.A. Psychology Pamela G. Mason B.A. Psychology Lisa K. Massey B.A. Economics James P. Mastan B.S. Math Comp So Cheryl R. Masters B.A. Political Sci Ernest Mata Jr B.S. Biology Whitney Mathews B.A. Psychology Sandra J. Matsubara B.A. Psychology Bradley Y. Matsuda B.S. Physics Terri Maomi Matsuhiro B.A. Psychology Yumi L. Matsumoto B.S. Biochemistry Ted M. Matsumura B.S. Psychobiology Toshiko Matsumura B.A. History Gary H. Matsunami B.S. Engineering Patrice S. Matsuoka B.S. Math-App Sci B. Jonathan Matz B.S. Psychobiology John H. Maynard Jr B.A. Political Sci Rodi C. Mayer B.A. Psychology Nancy Briggs Maxwell B.S. Kines Psych Rahele Mazarei B.S. Biochemistry Steven Scott McCallister B.A. Psychology Jennifer J. McCarthy B.A. English Katherine M. McCarthy B.A. Psychology Karen M. McClain B.A. Economics John K. McCloy B.A. Design Karen L. McColloch B.A. Sociology Shirley Y. McCombs B.A. Music Steve R. McCormack B.A. Sociology Joanne P. McCormick B.A. Economics Michele C. McCracken B.A. Sociology Robert B. McDonald B.S. Math-Appl Sci Kelly J. McFadden B.A. Pdychology Michelle A. McGaffee B.S. Kinesiology Catherine McGaughey B.A. Economics Paul Allen McGhee B.A. Economics John W. McGinnis B.S. Atmos Sci Lynne M. McGowan B.A. Psychology Matthew McGrath B.A. Geography Patrick James McKenna B.A. Political Sci Scott E. McKenney B.S. Engineering Patrick E. McLaughlin B.A. History Laurie J. McLellan B.A. Psych Soc Theresa A. McLellan B.A. Art Edward W. McLoone B.S. Engineering Jenn y M. McMahon B.A. English Daniel R. McMonagle B.S. Math Syst Sci Diane E. McMullan B.S. Kinesiology Kevin P. McNamee B.S. Engineering Ken R. McVay B.A. Economics Vicki J. McWain B.A. Psychology SENIOR SHOW CASE NAME: Scott McCallister HOMETOWN: Chatsworth, California MAJOR: Psychology FUTURE PLANS: Medical School Scott chose psychology because it is a good major for thinking. " So much of well—researched psychological dogma gets contradicted the day after it is published that virtually any interpretation of a problem can prove adequate. All this thinking allows the development of your mind so you can tackle other problems that crop up in non—UCLA life. " Although Scott doesn ' t plan to continue in phychology, he is currently putting the major to use. Scott has been working with the mental health institute where he works with adolescents and youg adults, helping them to work out problems ranging from mild forms of schizophrnia to the " well—known trials and tribulations of growing up. " Michael A. Medina B.A. Psychology Lauren Zenobia Medlock B.A. Political So Scott A. Meehan B.A. Economics Robert M. Mekjian B.A Economics John E. Melbon B.A. Political Sci Marty A. Melendrez B.A. History Kriston Mellon B.A. Art Melissa V. Menancio B.S. Kinesiology Jocelyn C. Menck B.A. English Michelle Kay Mendenhall B.A. Sociology Deborah A. Menor B.S. Kinesiology Carmen R. Mendivil B.A. Art Joshelene G. Mendoza B.A. Economics Roger Merchant B.S. Engineering Cris T. Mercurio Jr B.A. History Steven C. Merino B.A. Economics Julie Alane Merrill B.A. Dance Hrair K. Messerlian B.A. Political Sci John S.H. Miao B.A. Geography John C. Miclean B.A. English Deborah J. Middleton B.A. History Erin Y. Mihara B.S. Math Sys Sci Ole S. Mikkelson B.A. Econ Scan Lang David D. Miles B.S. Psychobiology Cathey C. Miller B.A. Psychology James J. Miller B.A. Economics Jeffrey C. Miller B.S. Engineering Jeffrey David Miller B.S. Cybernetics Kurt A. Miller B.S. Geology Marla Anne Miller B.A. Psychology Martha B. Miller B.A. Psychology Elizabeth R. Milner B.A. Psychology Hyunki Min B.S. Math Sys Sci Kyung Jo Min B.S. Math Sys Sci Annik A. Minasaganian B.A. Economics Kandy S. Mink B.A. English Lisa A. Minter B.A. Psychology Alan P. Mirasol B.S. Biology Marina Mirzaian B.A. Psychology Kari Lynn Mitchell B.A. Political Sci Michelle D. Mitchell B.A. Psych Todd David Mitchell B.A. Economics David M. Mittleman B.A. Economics Sheri Miyagishima B.S. Math Science Yumie Mizoguchi B.S. Biology Gabriel M. Mizraji B.S. Psychobiology Margaret Marie Modarelli B.A. Psychology Catherine E. Moffatt B.A. Anthropology Frank Joseph Mogavero B.S. Engineering Eva Yee-Wah Mok B.S. Math Sys Sci Peter S. Mok B.A. Economics Michael M. Molinaro B.A. Political Sci Rene J. Molligan B.A. Philosophy Michael J. Monnello B.A. Economics Angelika Berger Monsanto B.A. German C hristine Montagna B.A. Design Diana C. Montanez B.S. Biology Joseph A. Montemayor B.A. Economics Armand Montiel B.A. Psychology Lisa A. Moody B.A. History Carla F. Moon B.A. Economics Kimberly A. Moore B.A. English Lynne A. Moore B.A. Economics Therman L. Moore B.A. Sociology Thomas S. Moore B.A. Political Sci Shirley A. Morad B.A. Psychology Alejandro Morales Jr B.A. Design John A. Morales B.A. Economics Juan L. Morales B.A. English Kimberly J. Moran B.A. Political Sci Daniel Moreno Jr B.S. Biology Stan H. Morita B.A. Communications Kevin D. Morgan B.A. English Kim L. Morgan B.S. Math Comp Sci Bruce H. Morimoto B.S. Biochemistry Linda H. Morimoto B.S. Microbiology Duane E. Morris B.A. English Jan M. Morris B.S. Kinesiology Collette L. Morse B.A. Geography Robert A. Morse B.A. Economics Laura A. Morton B.A. Psychology Robert C. Moseley B.A. Economics Scott P. Moshier B.A. Communications Mona Dee Mosk B.A. Psychology Laylee Moshiri-Gilani B.S. Public Health Donna J. Most B.A. Psychology Daniel Motz B.A. M.P. T.V Laura K. Mounce B.S. Economics Hilary M. Mowry B.S. Psychology James T. Moylan B.A. Math Science SENIOR SHOW CASE NAME: Kevin Robertson HOMETOWN: San Diego, California MAJOR: History FUTURE PLANS: Graduate school in Business Administration Kevin represents that portion of students here at UCLA that have transferred from other schools. Within the two years that Kevin has been here he has managed to be an active part of Bruin life, as a Community Service Officer and as a member of the Bruin Life Yearbook staff. Kevin might be thought of as a master of making things work—always ready to lend a hand he is a true spirited Bruin. Kevin is the sort of person you will remember years from now, whether it be because he was in a class you had, or because on some dark night during the quarter he was the one to walk you back to the dorm. Kevin is one of those people that made life at UCLA a little bit better. James C. Mu B.S. Cybernetics Sharon J. Muldoon B.A. Political Sci Linda Mullen B.A. English Daniel P. Muller B.A. M.P. T.V Charles R. Mullin B.A. Communications Renee Y. Munns B.A. History Paul T. Munson B.A. Psychology Lynn M. Murakami B.A. Sociology Mark M. Murano B.A. English Andrew D. Murphy B.A. Economics Kelly L. Murphy B.A. Economi cs Thomas M. Murphy B.A. Economics Kevin R. Murray B.A. Economics Tracey L. Musgrove B.A. Political Sci Lisa M. Myers B.S. Psychobiology Nobuko Nabeshima B.A. Japanese Sheiva Nader B.A. Theatre Arts Lynn C. Nakamura B.S. Math Syst Sci Walter T. Nakamura B.S. Engineering Ron M. Nakashima B.A. Music Mari Nakashizuka B.S. Microbiology Arthur M. Nalbandian B.A. Economics Eunice E. Nam B.A. Psychology Eunyoung L. Nam B.S. Mathematics SENIOR SHOW CASE NAME: Michael Lipman HOMETOWN: Lancaster, Pennsylvania MAJOR: Art CAREER GOAL: Graphic Novelist Everyone at UCLA should know Michael, but for those of you that don ' t I guess I ' ll let you in on the secret—Michael (Lipman) is the creator of " Little Dia na " . Michael chose to write his own showcase so I ' ll let him say the rest. " UCLA has been the grandest party immaginable—a never ending celebration of learning, lust, liquor and life! " " I thank all of my friends at the Daily Bruin for their years of support and sweet inspiration. It ' s never been dull! " Kay Narita B.A. Sociology Javier F. Narvaez B.A. Spanish Lit Raymond G. Nasr B.A. Comm Studies Nicole D. Nassir B.A. History Gregory A. Nathanson B.A. Political Sci Dalia Nazarian B.A. Political Sci Jeffrey L. Nebel B.A. History Azita Nekooi B.S. Kinesiology Brian J. Nelson B.A. Psychology Clare H. Nelson B.A. Comm Studies Kristine Ann Nelson B.A. History Bus Admin Lorrie A. Nelson B.S. Econ Syst Sci Richard A. Neri B.A. Economics Yasmin A. Netervala B.A. French Elise Newman B.A. Psychology Carol E. Ng B.A. Political Sci Nena Ng B.A. Economics Khoanh T. Ngu B.S. Biology Anh P. Nguyen B.S. Math B. D. Nguyen B.S. Math Comp Sci Chau T. Nguyen B.S. Engineering Choung V. Nguyen B.S. Economics Dung C. Nguyen B.S. Engineering Hoang M. Nguyen B.S. Syst Science Khank Phuc Nguyen B.S. Engineering Thanh-ha T. Nguyen B.S. Math Comp Sci Jennifer Nichols B.A. Design Mark T. Nii B.A. Economics Lee Ann Nicholson B.S. Kinesiology Susanna R. Nieman B.A. English Leslie M. Niino B.S. Kines B.A. Psych Jeffrey M. Niizawa B.S. Biochemistry Karen L. Niksarian B.S. Microbiology Maria R. Niles B.A. Political Sci Kathryn J. Nirschl B.A. Geography Valerie M. Nishime B.A. Po Sci English Judy K. Nishimoto B.A. Economics John S. Nitinthorn B.S. Engineering David C. Nixon B.A. Psychology Tracy T. Nojiri B.A. Political Sci Kelly Ann Nolan B.A. Political Sci Patricia G. Nomura B.A. Economics Sandra Marie Norman B.A. Political Sci Maria-Elena Norona B.S. Math Comp Sci Claudia T. Norris B.A. History Scott R. Norvell B.A. Music Jeffery A. Nunes B.S. Engineering Kim D. Nunley B.A. History Robert R. Nunn B.S. Engineering Michael A. Nurick B.A. Psychology Bracha Nutovits B.A. Linguistics Patricia L. Nydam B.A. Economics Rachele L. Nyssen B.A Political Sci Melissa J. Oberle B.A. Political Sci Richard Oberreiter B.A. Political Sci Melissa Joy O ' Brien B.A. English Veronica P. Ockert B.S. Engineering Lorraine C. O ' Connor B.A. Political Sci Kristin A. Odermatt B.A. Design Clare M. O ' Donnell B.A. Economics Cynthia F. Oei B.A. English Kayoko Ogawa B.A. Economics Robert E. Ogle B.A. English Elaine Y. Oh B.S. Psychology Melvin W. Oh B.A. Economics Peter Y. Oh B.S. Math Sys Sci Mary C. O ' Hara B.A. English Lit Ted W. Ohnstad B.S. Math Sys Sci Carol A. Oike B.A. Design Stannyvonne M Oisni B.A. Economics Rumiko Okada B.A. Psychology Duane Evan Okamoto B.A. English Ivy D. Okamura B.A. Communications Lisa A. Okey B.A. English Michelle J. Okulski B.A. History Lisa Marie Olsen B.A. Psychology Constance L. Olson B.A. Dance Gary C. Oliver B.A. Economics Kristin L. Oliver B.S. Math Ann B. O ' Mahony B.A. German Roxanne O ' Neal B.A. History Czarina M. Ong B.A. Psychology James C. Ong B.S. Engineering Shirleen Y. Oplustic B.A. History SENIOR SHOW CASE NAME: Raymond Chow HOMETOWN: Los Angeles, California MAJOR: Economics Systems Science FUTURE PLANS: Business Finance Ray chose UCLA because of its academic tradition, it has been consistenly ranked as one of the top ten universities in the nation, both public and private. Having family members as alumni also helped to influence his choice in schools, not to mention the scenic setting of UCLA. It could be said that Ray is a typical senior, he is a fifth-year senior and he has lived four years in the dorms. Chances are Ray knows more about the " True Blue Bruin ' ' than the average senior, he has really seen it all. Jeanne R. Ordoqui B.A. Art History Nancy P. Orford B.A. Economics Joan Aileen Orgon B.A. Communications Marla D. Orloff B.A. Psychology Ruben S. Ornedo B.S. Engineering Christine Marie Ortt B.A. Psychology Meredith A. Osborne B.S. Biology Brian M. Oshima B.A. English Sharon Osterbach B.A. Theatre Arts Jill L. Ostern B.A. English Maya C. Ota B.A. Economics Stanley Y. Otake B.S. Kinesiology Evelyn Ou—Yang B.S. Math Comp Sci Julie Ouzounian B.A. Psychology Alice Ovanesian B.S. Math Comp Sci Barbara J. Overlie B.A. Economics Shelley L. Oveson B.A. Sociology Brian Keith Owen B.A. Economics Lisa Ann Owen B.S. Engineering Karen L. Owens B.S. Kinesiology Regina K. Owens B.S. Engineering Janet N. Oyama B.A. Sociology Gen Ernest Ozawa B.S. Engineering Kathleen Alice Iva Ozenghar B.A. Geography David J. Ozeran B.A. Political Sci Carol Lee Pack B.A. Design Hye Yi Pack B.S. Math Daniel J. Pafford B.S. Engineering Karen L. Page B.A. Art Kelly A. Pagni B.A. History Educ Raymond F. Pajek B.A. Economics Alexander Tae Pak B.A. Political Sci Sharon J. Paller B.A. Dance Laurie A. Pang B.A. Psychology Steven Z. Pantilat B.S. Psychobiology Jill K. Papac B.A. English Maria Papadopoulos B.A. English Neal A. Parish B.A. Economics Cheoli Park B.S. Economics Cindy H. Park B.A. Economics Eun Mee Park B.A. Design Hyo Sun Park B.A. Math Paul J. Park B.S. Math Sys Sci Carol L. Parkinson B.A. English John W. Parmelee B.S. Biology Tina M. Parr B.A. History Tracy A. Parra B.A. Psychology Michael P. Patnaude B.S. Kinesiology Anna D. Paulson B.A. Psychology Janet Lee Pavlovsky B.S. Engineering Tamara L. Pearlson B.A. History Barbara J. Pearson B.A. Art History Brenda L. Pearson B.A. Music Terri Lynn Pearson B.S. Kine siology Robert C. Peddicord B.A. Economics Kevin Pedretti B.A. Psychology Kathryn A. Peirano B.A. English Tibor Lajos Pelle Jr B.A. Political Sci Mark D. Pellegrino B.S. Psychbiology Carolyn Peltin B.A. Eng Amer Studies Joylynn C. Penaloza B.A. Psychology Andrea B. Penn B.A. Communications Marla T. Pepper B.A. History Robert J. Peralta B.A. Soc Poli Sci Angela R. Perelli B.A. Communications Barbara Perez B.A. English Margarita Perez B.A. Poli Sci Hist Michael D. Perez B.A. Political Sci Julie I. Perkal B.S. Political Sci Kathleen Ann Perry B.A. Economics Trendala R. Persley B.A. Communications Anthony M. Peters B.A. Psychology Frank A.C. Peters B.S. Kinesiology Paul W. Peterson B.A. Economics Richard P. Petersen B.A. Economics Joseph L. Pfingsten B.A. Economics Diana J. Pfirrmann B.A. History Huyen A. Phan B.A. Economics Constantine James Philipps B.S. Kinesiology Margaret A. Philipps B.A. Economics Linda I. Pineiro B.S. Kinesiology Julio C. Pino B.A. History Lisa A. Pisaniello B.A. Political Sci Jose R. Pizano B.S. Math Comp Sci Linda Y. Placak B.A. Psychology Nancy Placak B.A. Economics Ronald G. Plank B.A. English Alice C. Platt B.A. Theatre Arts Susane Plaza B.A. Political Sci Kristi J. Pluimer B.A. Sociology SENIOR SHOW CASE NAME: Ronald M. Sanchez HOMETOWN: Arcadia, California MAJOR: Political Science International Relations FUTURE PLANS: Active duty with United States Army Ron has many reasons for liking UCLA, ROTC, the dorms, the educational system and just the beautiful setting, He is one of those people who has truely enjoyed the UCLA experience. " My education at UCLA has been enhanced by my participation in Army ROTC. UCLA Army ROTC has a very good reputation within the Army—comparable to our academic and athletic programs. I am also a dedicated " dormie " , it i s a convenient(?) lifestyle and a good way to meet a variety of interesting people. ' ' Ron is a special Bruin who always makes time for people—throughout his years at UCLA Ron has always taken the maximum allowed units, yet this has not stopped him from having an active social life. There are very few people capable of doing all that Ron has done, and very few that would attempt to try. Sheri L. Plummer B.A. English Steven D. Podrouzek B.A. Geography Hayli C. Poliner B.A. Sociology Jeff Pollock B.A. Sociology Vladimir Polyakov B.S. Biology Andrew S. Pomerantz B.A. Geography Elena M. Ponce B.A. English Richard S. Ponce B.S. Psychobiology Keith L. Ponitz B.S. Psychobiology David C. Poole B.S. Engineering Michael C. Pope B.S. Geology Tracy E. Pope B.A. Communications Kevin M. Port B.A. Communications Nancie E. Porter B.A. French Randolph A. Porter B.A. Music Martha B. Portwood B.A. Communications John P. Post B.A. History Susan G. Poulsen B.A. Economics Rance Thomas Pow B.A. Economics Susan Lynn Power B.A. History Nadia D. Powers B.A. Anthropology Ainu Prakash B.S. Biochemistry Joseph J. Praske B.A. Economics Sharon M. Pratt B.A. Economics SENIOR SHOW CASE NAME: Christine Joanne Fina HOMETOWN: Woodland Hills, California MAJOR: Sociology FUTURE PLANS: Sales and public relations Chris thinks of herself as the epitome of a Bruin—spirited, enthusiastic, practical and knowledgeable. " I am well rounded and have a deep loyalty for my university. ' ' Chris has been an active member in Zeta Tau Alpha sorority for five years and is currently Vice President II Directorof Pledge Programming. She is also presently serving on the Greek Week 1984 Committee and is a member of the UCLA Snow Ski Club. Like a large majority of UCLA students Chris has worked for ASUCLA; since her freshman year Chris has been a part of the ASUCLA spirit. Among other things Chris has done, she has received scholarships from the Los Angeles Panhellenic Alumnae Association, American Business Woman ' s Association, and UCLA Panhellenic. Leslie T. Prchlik B.A. Economics Paul L. Presburger B.A. Geography Marian B. Price B.A. Psychology Frank J. Principi B.A. Hist Poli Sci Colette Pritchard B.A. Communications Anurak Promsiri B.A. Psychology John A. Prothro Jr B.A. History Gregory P. Proulx B.S. Engineering Linda F. Puerner B.A. Psychology Michael J. Puls B.A. Political Sci Sharon F. Pushkin B.S. Psychobiology Victoria J. Puthumana B.A. English Ming Qian B.A. Economics Jeffrey D. Quan B.A. Econ Poli Sci Thanh-Lan T. Quan B.S. Engineering Lawrence D. Quinn B.A. Economics _ Michele A. Rabaca B.A. Comm Studies Elizabeth H. Rabanal B.S. Math Comp Sci Karen R. Rabin B.S. Microbiology Michael W. Rabkin B.A. English Donald A. Rabor B.S. Psychobiology Victoria E. Rabow B.A. Psychology Sandra Radlovic B.A. Communications Roya Rahbar B.S. Biology Carol J. Rainey B.A. Political Sci Ronald J. Rakunas B.A. Econ History Roland C. Ramos B.S. Biology Ruth Ramos B.S. Engineering Janice I. Ramsay B.A. Economics Robert L. Randall B.A. Psychology Jane T. Rankin B.A. Portuguese Span Joan M. Rankin-Scalia B.A. Sociology Lowell Max Rans Jr B.A. Soc Econ Karen R. Raphael B.A. Psychology Richard A. Raphael B.A. Music Composition Debra L. Rapkin B.A. Sociology Jonathan L. Rashap B.A. English Mayer Y. Rashtian B.S. Engineering Steven Raskovich B.A. History Arthur H. Rasmussen Jr B.A. Economics Bruce R. Rasmussen B.A. M.P T.V Tod M. Rathbone B.A. English SENIOR SHOW CASE NAME: Anne Standhammer HOMETOWN: Raleigh, North Carolina MAJOR: Economics ACTIVITIES: Co-op and Sheep jokes " When I was making my decision about where to attend school, I had the choice of UNC, UVA, Duke and UCLA. I couldn ' t afford Duke and UVA, and I didn ' t want to be trapped with all the preppies at UNC; so I came out here. I commuted for a year with my cousin from Sunland (26 miles away)—I got sick of it really fast. After visiting a girlfriend in Berkeley, I decided to apply to the Co-op down here. As you might guess, this decision affected my life in strange and mysterious ways. " Michelle L. Rauch B.A. Psychology Christie Marlene Ray B.A. Art Stephanie Nan Ray B.A. Communications Gina D. Raymond B.A. Psychology David M. Reaves B.A. Econ Poli Sci Susan M. Reed B.S. Kinesiology Carolyn N. Reems B.S. Biology Susan Reff B.A. Comm Studies Frances Ann Regan B.A. Sociology Nancy E. Reid pB.A. Political Sci David J. L. Reider B.A. Music Eric F. Reichman B.S. Biology Alan S. Reifman B.A. Psychology Linda K. Reimann B.S. Public Health Paul Anthony Reiner B.S. Math Comp Sci Robert N. Remstein B.A. Music Emily R. Renardo B.S. Economics Dominque P. Renda B.A. English Scot C. Rendall B.A. Economics Daniel R. Rentillo B.A. Economics Heidi Joy Resnik B.A. English Susanne C. Resnick B.A. Economics Catherine R. Restivo B.S. Nursing Scott Reynolds B.A. Political Sci Maria Luz Reynoso B.A. Psychology Romeo E. Ricarte Jr B.A. Geography Laura A. Riccard B.A. Art Dorothy G. Richardson B.S. Kinesiology Laura A. Richardson B.S. Political Sci Robert L. Richardson B.A. Poli Sci History Lucas D. richman B.A. Music Dan L. Richmond B.S. Math Comp Sci De Ette E. Richmond B.A. Political Sci Leslie A. Rieder B.A. Communications Michael S. Riley B.A. Economics Howard S. Rimerman B.A. Economics Carl D. Rising B.S. Engineering Julie A. Rivas B.A. Psychology Maria E. Rivas B.A. Comm Studies Rebecca Rivera B.S. Psychobiology Robert Y. Ro B.A. Econ Psych Cynthia L. Roberts B.S. Math Comp Sci Glenn S. Roberts B.A. Economics Laura Kimmell Roberts B.A. English Kevin P. Robertson B.A. History Colleen M. Robinett B.A. Music Dori Lynn Robinson B.S. Kinesiology Ian M. Robinson B.S. Psychobiology Patricia Loreen Robinson B.A. English Kathleen M. Rock B.A. Psychology David Craig Rodgers B.A. Psychology R. Stephen Rodriquez B.A. Sociology Craig Alan Roeb B.A. Political So Thelma Rojas B.S. Math Syst Sci Babak Rokni B.A. Economics Diana Roman B.A. Psychology Moravia Roman B.A. Sociology Kenneth K. Rong B.S. Math Comp Sci Farsheed Roofian B.S. Engineering Leo G. Roos Jr B.A. Economics Rickie F. Rosales B.S. Mathematics Johanna L. Rose B.A. Comm Studies Timothy M. Rosebrough B.S. Biology Marta L. Rosener B.S. Psychobiology Sara Beth Rosenthal B.A. English Charles R. Ross B.S. Engineering Erica Suzanne Ross B.A. Comm Studies Martin D. Ross B.A. Psychology Robin E. Ross-Duggan B.A. Theatre Arts Caroline E. Rosete B.A. Psychology Jonathon P. Roth B.A. English Joel M. Rothblatt B.A. Political Sci Holly Rothkopf B.A. Psychology Philip F. Rowe B.S. Engineering Laurie Renee Rubbico B.A. Political Sci Lori Simone Rubin B.A. English Dwight G. Rudd B.A. Political Sci Jeffrey P. Ruderman B.S. Psychobiology John B. Rudi B.A. Economics Sarah Jane Runser B.A. Theatre Arts J. Chris Russell B.S. Psychobiology Marvin E. Ruth B.A. Economics Rhonda Ryan B.A. Geography Tracey H. Ryan B.A. English William F. Ryan B.A. Political Sci Tracy A. Ryder B.A. Economics Sandra L. Ryono B.S. Math Syst Sci Julie S. Ryu B.S. Math-App Sci Elias M. Saad B.S. Math Comp Sci Lisa M. Sabbagh B.S. Kinesiology Simone Renee Sabbagh B.A. Political Sci Brenda M. Saborio B.S. Psychobiology Wendy E. Sacket B.A. History David L. Safier B.A. Econ Poli Sci Kevin C. Sagara B.A. Geography Edgar M. Sagisi B.S. Engineering Blanca E. Sahagun B.A. Theatre Arts Karen Saidiner B.A. Psychology Edward T. Sakaby B.S. Math Comp Sci Jeanne M. Sakamoto B.A. Economics Patrick T. Sakasegawa B.S. Math Comp Sci Grace K. Sakoda B.A. Asian Studies Daniel T. Sakurai B.S. Math Comp Sci Marina A. Salas B.A. Ling Spanish Steve Saleh B.A. History Salvador Salgado B.A. History Robert R. Salinger B.A. Comm Studies Kimberly L. Saltikov B.S. English SENIOR SHOW CASE NAME: Kimberly R. Cohn MAJOR: Political Science FUTURE PLANS: Law School Kim is what might be described as " a real Bruin " and a lot more. She is the 1983-84 Editor—in—Chief of the Daily Bruin, an achievement that is very honoured. Working for the Daily Bruin is something that can be quite time consuming, yet " the daily routine is pretty exciting. " Kim has always found politics interesting, and hopes her major will provide her with the knowledge to go on to Law—yet another challenge. John R. Salzer B.A. Economics Melissa A. Sammel B.A. Communications Perika J. Sampson B.S. Economics Lisa Samuels B.A. Psychology Cesar S. Sanchez B.A. Political Sci Ronald M. Sanchez B.A. Political Sci Monika E. Sanders B.A. Psychology Sera L. Sanderson B.A. History Vera A. Santos B.A. Latin Amer Stud Marissa Palo Saplala B.A. Psychology Vera A. Sapp B.A. Sociology George A. Sarantinos B.A. Microbiology James M. Sarashina B.S. Math Comp Sci Farzaneh Sarebanha B.S. Chemistry Les Sarff B.A. Sociology Daniel P. Sartori B.A. Economics Susan L. Sasaki B.S. Math Comp Sci Shoichiro Satake B.A. Art Scott Sather B.A. Engineering Maria E. Savasta B.A. English Keyhan R. Sayyah B.S. Engineering Libby Scarano B.A. Economics Shelby J. Scarbrough B.A. English Desmond L. Scarpone B.A. M.P T.V Michael P. Scarr B.A. History Peter B. Schaaf B.A. English William A. Schack B.S. Economics Ann Schaub B.A. Economics Molly R. Scheenstra B.A. Political Sci Mark A. Schenkman B.A. Political Sci Gary R. Scherr B.S. Biochemistry Anne-Marie Schillinger B.A. Social Psych Francis D. Schillinger B.S. Math Comp Sri Jonathan Mark Schine B.A. Political Sci Dana Robin Schlobohm B.A. Economics Marla E. Schlom B.A. English Randy W. Schmidt B.A. M.P T.V Michael A. Schmitt B.S. Engineering Teresa M. Schmitz B.S. Nursing Leslie Dianne Schneider B.A. Political Sci Samuel E. Schoen B.S. Political Sci Gary H. Schoenfeld B.A. Economics Rosalind M. Scholey B.A. Economics J. David Schreier B.A. Comm Studies Mike S. Schrufer B.A. Psychology Todd S. Schubert B.A. Economics Michele R. Schuerger B.S. Comm Studies Steven M. Schultz B.A. History Christopher E. Schutzenberger B.S. Engineering Bradley Charles Schwartz B.A. Psychology Jack Schwartz B.S. Engineering Karen B. Schwartz B.A. Political Sci Kathy Lynn Schwartz B.A. Economics Lisa C. Schwartz B.A. Psychology Martin H. Schwartz B.S. Physics Robyn Gay Schwartz B.A. Psychology Sandra M. Scoredos B.A. Comm Studies Catherine A. Scott B.A. Psychology Pamela A. Scott B.A. Spanish Richard G. Scott Jr B.A. Political Sri David M. Secor B.S. Math Timothy J. Seeberg B.A. English Corinna D. Seibt B.A. German Int Rel Sharon M. Seleine B.A. Sociology Brian K. Self B.A. History David B. Seligman B.A. Economics Hillary T. Sellinger B.A. Theatre Arts Karinna Setiaputra B.S. Math Comp Sci Widagdo Setiawan B.S. Engineering Michael D. Seto B.S. Biology Deborah A. Shader B.A. Economics Darryl J. Shafer B.S. Economics David B. Shaffer B.A. Theatre Arts Randi Shafton B.A. Sociology lhab F. Shagawi B.A. Psychology Leo R. Shalbey B.S. Chemistry Yuki Shamoto B.A. Political Sci Michael S. Shane B.S. Math Comp Sci Jennifer L. Shank B.A. Design Eric David Shapiro B.S. Psychobiology Laurie J. Shapiro B.A. Political Sci Ruth Ann Shapiro B.A. Psychology Sharon L. Shapiro B.A. Sociology Wayne J. Shapiro B.A. History Mark F. Sharlow B.A. Physics B.S. Phil Michael P. Sharou B.A. Political Sci Alan D. Sharp B.S. Mathematics Susan L. Sharpe B.A. Psychology Tito Shaw B.A. Asian Studies Vafa Shayani B.S. Biology SENIOR SHOW CASE NAME: Christopher J. Zyda HOMETOWN: Northridge, California MAJOR: English FUTURE PLANS: Screenwriting, playwriting, producing ACTIVITIES: Delta Sigma Phi Fraternity, Spring Sing Commitee, ARC English composition tutor, Bruin Life Yearbook ' 83. Chris is an aspiring writer who can say he was produced even before he graduated from UCLA. With a horror short and a complete musical under his belt, Chris seems off to a solid start in the entertainment business. In addition, Chris composes music, has worked at the Writers and Artists Talent Agency, plays piano professionally, and is always writing, writing and writing. Interestingly enough, Chris didn ' t come to UCLA to pursue writing: " I wanted to be a doctor " , he confesses, " but soon realized I was too much of a humanitarian. " Soon after, Chris exchanged his calculator for a word processor and set his sights on the studios of Hollywood. Maureen L. Shea B.A. Music Daniel S. Sherman B.S. Psychobiology Lane E. Shepherd B.S. Biology Jerry S. Sher B.S. Psychobiology Rita Shiang B.S. Biology Joy K. Shimabukuro B.A. Economics Richard V. Shin B.A. Geography William L. Shipley Jr B.A. Poli Sci Soc Jeffrey T. Shiroishi B.A. Psychology Nicola Shocket B.A. Comm Studies Faranak Shooshani B.A. Psychology Azita Shoshani B.S. Biology Kevin D. Shrock B.S. Engineering Kip B. Shuman B.A. Political Sci Richard C. P. Siao B.A. Economics Jean F. Sielen B.A. Sociology Steven L. Silberman B.A. Psychology Cody X. Signater B.A. History Joscelyn Silsby B.A. Psychology Sherri A. Silveira B.A. Comm Studies Annahaura L. Silverblatt B.A. Dance Dana Kathryn Silver B.A. Theatre Arts Jill Suzanne Silver B.A. Economics Marc H. Silverman B.S. Biology Angela Diane Simmel B.A. Art History Fran Irene Simon B.A. Econmomics Julie M. Simon B.A. English Yasamin Sinai B.S. Engineering Debra G. Sinaisky B.A. English Marianne T. Sing B.A. Economics Lori Ann Sipos B.A. Economics Jacqueline M. Sison B.S. Biology Thomas J. Skalman B.A. Psychology Sandra L. Skeeter B.A. History Christion G. Skov B.A. History Jeffrey S. Skubic B.A. Economics Douglas P. Slabaugh B.S. Kinesiology Pamela Kathleen Slate B.A. German Poli Sci Joseph W. Slaughter B.S. Chemistry Lance O. Slaughter B.A. Theatre Arts Andrea Sloan B.A. M.P T.V Wendy Diane Slotton B.A. Psychology Debra L. Slone B.A. Philosophy MaryLynn R. Small B.A. Comm Studies Donald T. Smith Jr B.A. Economics Frances C. Smith B.S. Math Jill D. Smith B.A. English Laureen E. Smith B.A. Theatre Arts Leslie R. Smith B.A. Political Sci Martin Anthony Smith B.S. Engineering Rochelle A. Smith B.A. English Roxana H. Smith B.A. Economics Stuart L. Smith B.A. Sociology Thomas E. Smith B.A. English Deborah A. Smolarski B.S. Kinesiology Bus Ad Holly J. Sneed B.A. History Craig D. Snell B.A. Geography Shawn K. Snider B.A. English Edward M. Snitz B.S. Economics Marcia Snow B.S Engineering Somer L. Snyder B.A. Political Sci Daniel D. Soderberg B.A. M.P T.V Arunas A. Sodonis B.A. English Philip D. Sokol B.A. Comm Studies Kenneth N. Sololer B.A. Comm Studies Erick L. Solares B.S. Biology Nader Solhjou B.S. P sychobiology Steven D. Solomon B.A. Economics Kathryn Ann Solorzano B.A. History Chang S. Son B.S. Engineering Christopher K. Song B.A. English Diane M. Song B.A. Comm Studies Yougsun Song B.A. Music Sarah A. Sontheimer B.A. Psychology Linda A. Sowell B.A. Political Sci David M. Soyka B.A. Design Kurt M. Spaeter B.S. Economics Themistocles Sparangis B.S. Physics Elizabeth Fyfe Spearman B.A. History Charles S. Speck B.A. Political Sci Guy B. Speers B.A. History Kirsten A. Speers B.A. History Bruce D. Spell B.S. Engineering Geraldine Spencer B.A. Afro Amer Stud Lori A. Speranza B.A. Economics Gail K. Spidle B.A. Economics Peter H. Spielmann B.S. Chemistry Alan M. Spira B.S. Microbiology Eric D. Spitz B.A. Econ Poli Sci Peggy E. Spoth B.A. Art History Georgia L. Sproul B.A. Design Stephen T. Squier B.A. English Jutharatana Srivali B.A. Psychology Donald A. St.Claire Jr B.S. Biology Wayne M. St.John B.A. English Leslie M. Stafford B.A. Design Brenda K. Stainfield B.A. Philosophy Dorothy R. Stallman B.A. Psychology Colleen M. Standley B.A. Sociology Scott Stane B.A. Theatre Arts Linda S. Stanten B.A. Enlish Manette B. Stanton B.A. Political Sci Lauri R. Staretz B.S. Psycobiology James A. Starke B.S. Engineering Anne M. Standhammer B.A. Economics Lianne E. Stein B.A. Political Sci Michael D. Stein B.A. Political Sci Deborah Ellen Steinberg B.S. Psychobiology Vikki M. Steinman B.S. Kinesiology Angela M. Stephens B.A. Comm Studies Frank L. Stephens Jr B.A. Sociology Peter Wood Stevenson B.A. Geography Steven L. Sternberg B.S. Engineering Marla D. Sternovsky B.S. Biochemistry Valetima P. Stewart B.A. E Asian Studies Lisa P. Stiller B.A. Psychology Monica G. Sto.Domingo B.S. Math Science Greg J. Stoddard B.S. Chemistry Scott J. Stoddard B.A. English Womack C. Stokes III B.S. Biochemistry PJames J. Stone B.A. History Molly P. Stone B.A. Anthropology Susan A. Stonefield B.A. Art Pamela J. Stoner B.A. Psycholgy Delia M. H. Story B.S. Kinesiology Catherine L. Stoughton B.A. Sociology J. Marshall Strabala B.A. Design Todd S. Strassman B.A. Economics Amy Starr Strauss B.A. Economics Althea C. Stresino B.A. Psychobiology Douglas L. Stuart B.A. Political Science David J. Stuck B.A. Geography Deborah Ann Stugelmeyer B.A. English Cynthia Stummer B.S. Biology Milton Arthur Stumpus B.A. Economics Robin M. Sturmthal B.A. Theatre Arts Debera Su B.S. Kinesiology Mara R. Suchy B.A. Sociology Mark J. Sugerman B.S. Math Comp Sci Joyce I. Sugino B.A. Psychology Ellyn S. Sugita B.A. Economics Brenda C. Suh B.A. Psychology Jin H. Suh B.S. Chemistry Joseph N. Sulentic B.A. Economics Albert F. Sun B.S. Engineering Johny Y. C. Sun B.S. Economics Alice Sung B.A. History Monya D. Surgi B.A Poitical Sci Gregory L. Surman B.A. Political Sci Valerie M. Susman B.A. Psychology Mary C. Sutherland B.A. History Irene Sachi Suzuki B.S. Econ Syst Sci Rory N. Suzuki B.A. Economics David Victor Svenson B.S. Kinesiology Lisa T. Swallow B.A. Political Sci Charles A. Swartz B.A. Economics Scott E. Sweeney B.A. Economics Kathy S. Swigart B.A. Ling Comp Sci Elizabeth Gail Switzer B.S. Nursing Kimberly M. Sykes B.A. Economics Diana Szeto B.A. Economics Eve Szurley B.A. English Thomas S. Tabata B.A. Geography Morris J. Taft Jr B.A. Political Sci Ann T. Tai B.S. Computer Sci Sharon F. Takase B.S. Math William R. Takemura B.S. Biology Arthur F. Talavera B.A. Psychology Laura S. Talley B.A. Design Mark L. Tamar B.A. M.P T.V Moussa P. Tamer B,S. Chemistry Lavern V. Tamoria B.S. Chemistry Felicia F. Tang B.A. Psychology Sandra L. Tang B.S. Chemistry Craig P. Tanio B.A. Political Sci Julie Ann Tannenbaum B.A. English Sabrina A. Tanner B.A. Sociology Kathy A. Tappero B.A. Psychology Lynn M. Tashiro B.S. Physics Math Anahit Tataryan B.S. Chemistry Jennifer L. Tawil B.A. Ecomics Karen L. Taylor B.A. Sociology Nancy J. Taylor B.A. History Rebecca L. Taylor B.A. Sociology Tamey A. Taylor B.A. English Yolanda R. Taylor B.A. Spanish Randi S. Teichman B.A. Political Sci Michael A. Teitell B.S. Biochemistry Etsehiwot Mimi Tekle B.A. Psychology Wendi S. Temkin B.A. English Wan-Sung Teng B.A. Economics Holly E. Tennyson B.A. History Vartan Ter-Ghevondian B.A. Poli Sci History Ricardo M. Terlaje B.S. Biology Kenneth T. Teshiba B.S. Engineering Elizabeth C. Templind B.S. Psychobiology Victoria L. Tellkamp B.S. Engineering Kelly D. Thies B.S. Comm Studies Scott A. Theis B.S. Engineering Alyson S. Thomas B.S. Econ Syst Sci R. Bruce Thomas B.S. Biochemistry Robert D. Thomas B.A. English Jose P. Thometz B.A. Int Relations Gale E. Thompson B.A. Economics Hershel W. Thompson B.S. Kinesiology Morita T. Thompson B.S. Biology Michael K. Thompson B.S. Mathematics Patricia J. Thompson B.A. Political Sci Robert G. Thompson B.A. Economics Robert R. Thompson Jr B.S. Engineering Stephen B. Thompson B.A. Economics Karen V. Thuesen B.A. Sociology William L. Tiefenthaler II B.S. Engineering Gabrielle D. Tierney B.A. Economics Xuong Thanh Tieu B.S. Biochemistry Pampa R. Tisby B.A. English Douglas A. C. Titherley B.A. English Michael S. Tobian B.A. Economics Margaret M. Tobin B.A. Psychology Miriam E. Toczek B.S. Engineering Douglas E. Todd B.S. Psychobiology Mary Ellen Togger B.A. Psychology Philip M. Tokeshi B.S. Engineering Eric M. Toloza B.S. Biology Nickolas A. Tomasic B.S. Biology Gregory J. Tomasin B.A. History Donna J. Tomlinson B.A. Psychology Kenneth B. Tomlinson B.A. Economics Barbara T. Tomooka B.A. Sociology Clement K. A. Tong B.S. Math Comp Sci Geoffrey T. Tong B.A. Political Sci Kevin Ka-Ming Tong B.S. Engineering Roger E. Topham B.A. English Manuel R. Torres B.S. Engineering David J. Torres B.A. Psychology Marisela Torres B.A. French Josephine T. Tran B.S. Psychology Monica J. Trejo B.A. Psychology Roberto G. Tricerri B.S. Engineering Peter N. M. Troedsson B.A. Pot Sci Scand Lang Maria M. Trompas B.S. Kinesiology Gina L. Truncale B.A. English Kenneth K. Tsai B.S. Engineering Shun-Tao D. Tsai B.S. Engineering Christine S. Tsang B.A. Economics Choi Y. Tse B.S. Economics Ka-On T. Tse B.S. Math Comp Sci Rita T. Tse B.S. Math Comp Sci Pauline Pei Tseng B.S. Biochemistry Kenneth D. Tso B.A. Psychology Marlene H. Tsuchii B.A. Music Grant M. Tsugawa B.S. Chemistry Helen X. Tsolaka B.S. Math Comp Sci Judy E. Tsuruda B.A. English Carol Lee Tubao B.A. Psychology Diana Lee Tubao B.A. Political Sci William T. Tubbs B.A. Economics Theresa A. Tucker B.A. Economics Tracy A. Tucker B.A. History Dean M. Tullsen B.S. Engineering Cynthia L. Tunnell B.A. Economics Gregory C. Turk B.S. Psychobiology Indra M. Turn B.A. Psych Econ Denise M. Turner B.A. English John C. Tweedie B.A. Sociology Steven Akio Uesugi B.A. Design John H. Ujihara B.S. Math Sys Sci Suzanne Y. Um B.A. Political Sci Bruce S. Umemoto B.A. Anthropology Carla J. Unruh B.S. Math Comp Sci Laura A. Urbano B.S. Microbiology Lawrence M. Urena B.A. Music Ayril J. Ussery B.A. History Jill K. Uyemori B.A. Economics Navid Vahidi B.S. Biology Chem Craig S. Valdez B.A. Psychology Donna—Lisa Valencia B.A. Design Rudy H. Valverde B.A. Psychology Bennet M. Van De Bunt B.A. History Jaxon M. Van Berbeken B.S. Political Sci Laura Lynn Van Deventer B.A. History Cynthia E. Van Duyne B.A. Psychology Richard D. Van Duzer B.A. History Tracy L. Van Leeuwen B.A. History Etuid H. Van Sluytman B.S. Psychobiology Joyce A. VanWinkle B.S. Kinesiology Anthony G. Vasley B.A. History Gary D. Vassar B.A. Political Sci Ava R. Vedres B.A. Economics Lawrence C. Vegiga B.A. Psychology Peter R. Velau B.A. Economics Xavier H. Velazquez B.A. Lat Amer Stud Gregory F. Vena B.A. Economics Barbara Marie Vento B.A. History Christina A. Ventzke B.A. German Monica E. Vera B.S. Psychobiology. Susan E. Victor B.A. Economics Teri L. Vigneux B.A. Economics Laura C. Villalobos B.A. Psychology Sherry S. Villapania B.S. Psychology Daniel M. Villarreal B.A. Political Sci Elizabeth J. Vislay B.A. History Cuong V. Vo B.S. Math Comp Sci Tuyet Lan T. Vu B.S. Math Comp Sci Steven Vucetich B.A. Psychology Diana M. Vuist B.A. Psychology Thomas A. Wahl B.A. Political Sci Gabriel H. Wainfeld B.A. Political Sci Myles H. Wakayama B.S. Engineering Michael C. Waldow B.A. Economics Richard C. Waldron B.S. Math Comp Sci Rosemary Wendy Waligore B.A. Political Sci Angela M. Walker B.A. Economics Carne E. Walker B.A. Economics Jeffrey C. Walker B.A. Political Sci Serena L. Walker B.S. Engineering Craig S. Wall B.A. Carolyn J. Wallace B.A. English Scott A. Wallace B.A. Economics Beth D. Waller B.A. Economics Caroline J. Walrond B.A. English Mark T. Walsh B.A. Economics Lisa M. Walski B.A. Sociology Brian S. Walter B.A. Comm Studies Kelly A. Walters B.A. Political Sci Chun-Mae Wang B.A. Art Connie C. Wang B.A. Economics Shirley S. Wang B.A. Design Jacqueline E. Ward B.A. Sociology Terry C. Ward B.A. Comm Studies Amy Emiko Watanabe B.S. Biology Diane R. Watanabe B.A. Anthropology Taryn S. Watanabe B.A. History Stacy A. Watson B.A. English Helene Joy Wasserman B.A. English Randall T. Wasserman B.A. Political Sci Wes Weaver B.A. Theatre Arts Marcus D. Wedner B.A. Political Sci Cheryl T. Weeks B.A. Psychology David Randall Wehrly B.A. Soc Bus Admin Steven F. Weiner B.S. Biochemistry Spencer Alan Weinerman B.A. Political Sci Lynn E. Weisberger B.A. Math-App Sci Andrea L. Weiss B.A. Political Sci William McKendree Weiss B.A. Psychology Lisa Wellik B.A. Economics Eric B. Wells B.S. Kinesiology Michelle R. Welsh B.A. English Alice Y. Weng B.A. Music Rondi L. Werner B.A. Comm Studies Lee A. West B.A. Economics Robert C. Westal B.A. M.P T.V Perry L. Westbrook B.S. Psychobiology Mary L. Westerhold B.A. Economics Andrea M. Westre B.A. Psychology John 0. Wetherbie III B.S. Engineering Thomas M. Whealen B.A. Economics Lauri Whelchel B.A. Psychology Cheryl White B.A. Political Sci Cindy A. White B.S. Kinesiology Edith D. White B.A. English Michelle A. White B.A. Psychology Paula N. White B.A. Art Vickie P. White B.A. English Laura J. Whitmyer B.A. Economics Kathleen P. Whittemore B.A. Int Relations Cheryl D. Whittington-Fogel B.A. Psychology Helane P. Wilbourne B.A. History Ann N. Wiley B.A. Political Sci Elizabeth C. Wilhite B.A. Psychology Cheryl L. Wilhoit B.A. Sociology Brett S. Williams B.A. Political Sci Christopher G. Williams B.A. Economics Leslie Anne Williams B.A. Theatre Arts Lori L. Williams B.S. Engineering Mark E. Williams B.A. Political Sci Peter E. Williams III B.A. Econ Psych Regina E. Williams B.S. Biochemistry Gwenevere E. Willis B.A. Psychology Bambi A. Wills B.A. History Charles C. Wilson B.A. Political Sci Scott C. Wilson B.A. M.P T.V Sheryl L. Wilson B.A. Sociology Mark R. Wimberley B.S. Mathematics Javier Winnik B.A. Comm Studies Lorelee N. Wiseman B.A. Economics Stephen B. Wittner B.A. Theatre Arts John S. Wogec B.S. Biology Diana M. Wolf B.S. Math Comp Sci Miriam B. Wolf B.A. Sociology Lisa Lynn Wolitarsky B.A. French Martin B. Wolk B.S. Chemistry Andrew Wong B.S. Engineering Anna L. Wong B.S. Nursing Anthony M. F. Wong B.S. Engineering Cedric L. Wong B.S. Math Comp Sci Chui Wong B.S. Engineering Davey R. Wong B.S. Economics Fred C. Wong B.S. Psychobiology George C. Wong B.A. Economics Gordon Y. Wong B.A. Economics Joanne E. Wong B.S. Psychobiology John Leonard Wong B.A. Economics Kenneth K. Y. Wong B.S. Engineering Linda Wong B.S. Biochemistry Madeline Wong B.A. Economics Regina S. M. Wong B.S. Biology Sam Wong B.S. Engineering William W. Wong B.S. Biochemistry Yeuk S. Wong B.S. Math Comp Sci Karyn L. Wood B.A. Psychology Thaddeus D. Woods B.S. Biology Amy P. Woodward B.A. Economics Julia L. Woodward B.A. Political Sci Anne E. Worrell B.A. History Thomas P. Worthington B.A. Geography Michael A. Wright B.A. Sociology Regina D. Wright B.A. Political Sci Victoria K. Wright B.S. Kinesiology Derek A. Wrobel B.S. Engineering Amy Y. Wu B.S. Psychobiology Jeffrey C. Wu B.S. Math Comp Sci Jung Hwa Wu B.A. Psychology Yuhhua Lilian Wu B.A. Economics Thomas F. Wuesthoff B.S. Biology Dawnelle I. Wynne B.S. Engineering Emma Ou Xiao B.A. Economics Douglas A. Yabuki B.S. Math-App Sci Mark L. Yacon B.A. Psychology Farzad Yadidian B.S. Math Comp Sci Hedi L. Yamada B.A. Design Masami Yamada B.S. Cybernetics Susan L. Yamada B.A. Economics Janice K. Yamaga B.A. Psychology Pauline E. Yamagata B.A. Anthro B.S. Math Kevin T. Yamaguchi B.A. Economics Kara S. Yamamoto B.S. Biochemistry Emiko S. Yamamoto B.A. Psychology Norman E. Yamamoto B.A. Psych B.S. Math Mark Russell Yamane B.S. Math Syst Sci Edward P. Yamasaki B.S. Engineering Jeffrey Y. Yamashiro B.S. Biology Richard S. Yamashita B.A. Economics Therese M. Yamate B.A. Design Catherine M. Yan B.S. Math Comp Sci Mamiko Yanagi B.S. Mathematics Ki-Suk Yang B.S. Engineering Roxana Yang B.A. Psychology Karen S. Yates B.A. Psychology Michael W. Ycaza B.A. Political Sci Annette T. P. Yee B.A. Economics Catherine Yee B.A. Psychology Lisa S. Yee B.A. Economics Marie L. Yee B.A. Economics Corrin L. Yep B.A. Ps ychology Wilber P. Yep B.S. Biochemistry Harry H. Yim B.S. Microbiology Hyangbin Yim B.A. Music Paul S. Yip B.S. Engineering Joy L. Yoches B.A. Psychology Jeffry Y. Yonemura B.S. Physics Do H. Yoo B.S. Math Aeyoung Yoon B.S. Engineering Sung J. Yoon B.S. Psychobiology Brett J. York B.A. Economics Gregory M. Yoshida B.S. Chemistry Tad Yoshimura B.A. Economics Kimberly L. Yost B.A. Design Stephanie Claire Yost B.A. Comm Studies Amanda M. Young B.S. Engineering Arthur M. Young B.S. Physics Barbara C. Young B.S. Kinesiology Gary G. Y. Young B.A. Econ Psych Jennifer H. Young B.S. Biochemistry Jessica C. W. Young B.S. Math Comp Sci Julie Caroline Young B.A. Economics Janet J. Yun B.A, Sociology Hoe B. Yu B.S. Math Christianne M. Yung B.S. Biology Vanessa Yue B.S. Math Comp Sci David B. ZagRodny B.A. History Cynthia R. Zahlen B.A. Sociology Sandra Kay Zahlen B.A. Political Sci Eric A. Zapala B.A. Economics Angel Pantoja Zapata B.A. Political Sci Marisa Zarate B.A. Psychology Donald L. Zaremba Jr B.S. Engineering Catherine E. Zavodny B.A. Mathematics Theresa Amy Zedek B.A. Psychology Ruben Zepeda III B.A. History Paul Andrew Zimmerman B.A. Political Sci Martha S. Zlokovich B.A Psychology Deborah J. Zoller B.A. Sociology Maamoun M. Zreik B.S. Engineering Amy L. Zuker B.S. Psychobiology Christopher John Zyda B.A. English SENIOR PICS graduating class leaves UCLA. There will have to be so many changes, so many experiences that will never be experienced again. No more lines for Murphy, bookstore, tickets, buyback, lecture notes, ice cream, coffee, North Campus Food Facility, Cooperage, check cashing, parking structures, computer lines, financial aid, counseling and pizza. No more Mardi Gras, Spring Sing, Greek Week, Homecoming, Bruin Life, Ackerman movies, Noon Concerts, preachers or the peeper. No more chemistry, design, geography, math, physics, french, psychology or history. No more grade cards, scantrons, bluebooks, high lighters, 2 pencils, flash cards, lecture notes, paperclips, erasers and note books. No more phoning home for money, all nighters, dreading grade cards, UCPD parking tickets or dorm floor parties. No more " much of anything. No more UCLA. ORGANIZATIONS ORGANIZATIONS you came to UCLA to get a good education!.. Well, you can ' t always be studying. What do you do when you ' re not glued to your books in the library? Of course you concentrate on your social education. UCLA has over a hundred groups and organizations that can help you escape your academic boredom. If you ' re interested in anything from dance to politics, UCLA has all sorts of fields you can become involved in to enrich your college experience. A big part of the UCLA experience is centered on the extra curricular activities. Most of the organizations are housed in Kerckhoff Hall. Even if you aren ' t interested in participating, but would like to just see some organizations in action, Myerhoff Park is usually full of groups who want to tell others of their ideals. A lot of the campus organizations are good resume references and prepare you for jobs in the future. Some of the organizations are old traditions such as the Rally Committee which provides the spectacular stunts at football games. Many organizations are comprised of fun-loving people who get together to have wild times and socialize. Organizations are just what you need when you want to relax and get away from school work for a while. Outside participation in orgs is what makes our campus what it is today and as we carry on the traditions from year to year, it looks as if most will be here for a long time to come COMMUNICATIONS BOARD The ASUCLA Communications Board is the controlling body and publisher for all ASUCLA student publications. As such they hold copyrights on this yearbook and everything else that comes out of 112 Kerckhoff. The board itself includes from the administration, faculty and students. Front Row (I-r): Deanna Peterson, Charles Coleman, Raquel Cadena-Munoz, Susan Wolfe, Richard Sublette. Back Row (l-r): Prentice Deadrick, Dion Raymond, Susan Gesell, Laura Miller, Karen Armstrong, Nick Grossman. Back row (I-r): Supachramanee Srivali, Nivert El Sherif, Sean Sheedy, Monica Santo-Domingo, Melody Schram, Vincent Ma, Yasmin Netervala. Front row (l-r): Marina Suing, Patricia Walters, Mercedes Villanova, Trang Hoang, Susan Yew. INTERNATIONAL STUDENTS ASSOC UNDERGRAD ENGLISH ASSOCIATION The Undergraduate English Association, just like the name might imply, is a group of undergraduate students who are either majoring in English or have a particular interest in literature and writing. MORTAR BOARD The UCLA chapter of Mortar Board, established in 1939, is one of 189 chapters of the national senior honor society. The society recognizes in its membership the qualities of superior scholastic ability, outstanding and continual leadership, and dedicated service to the university community. Each year, members are selected from the junior class based upon their achievements in the above categories. The purposes of Mortar Board are as follows: to facilitate cooperation among senior honor societies, to contribute to the self-awareness of members, to promote equal opportunities among all peoples, to emphasize the advancement of the status of women, to support the ideals of the university, to advance a spirit of scholarship, to recognize and encourage leadership, to provide service, and to establish the opportunity for a meaningful exchange of ideas as individuals and as a group. Towards these ends, the group has been involved in such activities as providing staff members for the Chancellor ' s Freshman Re ception, sponsoring a tutoring program, producing the " UCLA Appoint- ment Book and Calendar of Events, " co-sponsoring speakers with the Women ' s Resouce Center, hosting the annual Mortar Board Section meeting for chapters throughout California and Hawaii, and running the campus-wide College Bowl. From left clockwise: Steven Schultz, Eftihia Danellis, Jim Holman, David Lee, Johnny Fong, Sally Convirs, Jimmin Chang, Cary Porter (Advisor), Mike Africk, Carolyn Jensen, Irene Suzuki, Steve Pantilat, Arlyn Egers, Gary Schoenfeld. PUB OFFICE STAFF Front Row (I-r): Roxana Yang, MaryAnn Wymore, Frances Carrasco, Demetria Gardner, Mary Robertson, Richard Sublette, Susan Wolfe, Rose Holsey, Anne Pautler, Frank Bittner. Back Row (l-r): Masami Yamada, Deborah Hiner, David Carey, John Kohut, Susan Gesell, Doris Sublette, John Wirtz, Art Atkinson, Denise Andres. The publications office is the collective name given to the office staff that helps guide the ASUCLA student media. The staff itself is made up of career employees who specialize in different aspects of publishing whether it be accounting, advertising, journalism, typography or just administrating. DELTA DELTA ALPHA DELTA CHI Back row: Cathy Egorov, Debbie Mensa, Linda Reid, Kristie Skomsvold, Lisa Rojas, Diana Montenez, Marsh Mitchell. Middle row: Lori Hagino, Linda McManus, Gloria Bugay, Chris Carey, Christine Cicone, Kathleen Lie, Cecilia Martinez, Cynthia Hocking, Kathy Gunn, Vicki Martinez. Front row: Dana Shelley, Nancy Wagner, Connie Olson, Liz Griego, Michelle Mitchell, Sharon Swanson, Wendi Morris. Not pictured: Joy Fletcher, Kathy Ghandi, Kelley Hoolihan, Kari Oki, Lisa Leabres, Lorretta Huttger, Marla Miller, Jennifer Williams, Karen Mumper, Jennie Willis, Susie Waddington, Yuka Kobayashi, Jana Fight, Susan Wulfing, Aileen Chan. HOMECOMING COMMITTEE Homecoming: The word brings to mind tradition. Together, alumni and students celebrate Bruin pride and spirit with a week of great events planned by an committee. UCLA ' s Homecoming was that and more. With the Olympic Games about to take over the campus, the theme was " Capture the Gold. " Several new competitions were added, providing opportunities for Bruins to do just that. The week started with Opening Ceremonies, the lighting of our Olympic torch, and the crowning of Homecoming King Steven Schultz and Queen Terese Dankowski. Sports Spectacular proved incredibly successful, as teams from dozens of campus groups competed in five grueling events. In the week-long Scavenger Hunt, teams turned the campus upside down in their search to " capture the gold. " Friday night, the streets of Westwood came alive with the sights and sounds of the annual parade. Over 5,000 spectators cheered a record number of entries, which included past Bruin Olympians and more than 30 floats. Later, L.A. Raider Kenny Fields, Grand Marshals Elvin " Ducky " Drake and Rafer Johnson presented trophies to the winning groups before a spirited crowd at the pep rally. The week ended on a high note with Saturday ' s game against Washington. In one of the best games of this Rose—Bowl winning season, the Bruins triumphed over the Huskies, 27-24. EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE: (I-r): Tom Granucci (Publicity), Sharla Faddis (Executive Assistant), Libby Dunevant (Judges and Dignitaries), Francine Jolton (Activities), Glen Knapp (Activities), Christine Chin (Executive Chair), Paul Abramson (Parade). GENERAL COMMITTEE: Back row: Tom Granucci, Dawnelle White, Sheri Cobb. Second row: Jamie Chusid, Cindy Call, Stacey Woo, Tracy Kiuchi, Tom Giles. Third row: Greg Surman, Paul Abramson, Sylvia Argueta, Natalie Tawil, Alison Diamond, Lisa Rose. Fourth row: Eric Belle, Loren Lopin, Francine JoIton, Audrey Limon, Glenn Mayer. Fifth row: Sharla Faddis, Glen Knapp, Bottom Row: Marie Wright, Christine Chin, Libby Dunvant, Lee Ann Sharpe. YWCA University Young Women ' s Christian Association houses university women of various experiences and faiths serving as a mediator between the university and the National YWCA. The women work together in many Campus and community projects to try to bring a better understanding of the purposes of the YWCA. Front Row: Sarita Chang, Teuila Ala Ilima-Utu Second Row: Nancy Chiang, Monica Jones, Jeannie LeFevrer, My-Hang Le, Paula Moreno, Vivian Villapando, Helen Kuo Third Row: Mavis Matsumoto, Karyn Shishido, Sara Tomei, Nancy Luna, Ellen Machikawa, Ruth Luna Fourth Row: Janet Naungayan, Grace Chiang, Susan Nakamura, Kathleen Sheets, Rosa Gonzales, Violet Barraza, Diane Slocum, Eufemia Tsui, Janet Louie Fifth Row: Chuan Chuan Chu, Laurie Stefano, Doreen Yu, Lisa Chu, Thelma Rojas, Nora Ostrofe, Emmie Lim, Therol Johnson Not present: Pam Daleo, Bessie Dominguez, Paula Gray, Brenda Howard, Shirl Waston, Pam McArthur, Suzanne Sachar. UNDERGRAD. BUSINESS SOCIETY Undergraduate Business Society is composed of approximately 300 UCLA students who are pursuing a career in business. UBS members facilitate and coordinate activities like the Job Fair, Marketing Advertising Career Night, and MBA Day, aimed to bring students closer to the business world. Through the combined efforts and talents of some of UCLA ' s most ambitious, business oriented students, UBS has become one of the most prominent organizations at UCLA. Left to right: James Kim (President), Kathy Schwartz (Exec. Vice President), Michelle Katz (Treasurer), Bonnie Soloman (Vice President Advertising), Jeff Truitt (Administrative Vice President), Julie Davis (Vice President Programs), Jerrold Ernst (Director of Corporate Support). SAMAHANG PILIPINO Front Row (I-r): Tony Ricasa. Mei Wetmore. Carol Binoya. Carolyn Lim. Cathy Casuga. Arlie Ricasa. Dina Gonzalez. Mel llomin. Donna Bernado. Larry Vegiga. Vyrna Ebitner. None Bungalon. Diana Roman. Second row: Nario Gavina. Gina Saplala. Romeo Montenegro. Chris Harbour. Elizabeth Cheng. Susan Cheng. Greg Green. Elizabeth Casuga. Thermon Moore. Regina Mariano. Third row: Kevin Schrock. Warren Furutani. Mark Fama. Zeus Bernabe. Peter Sison. Romeo Ricarte. Jesse Alcantara. Efren Nierva. Ron DeGuzman. Andrew Cunanan. Erwin Sauvictores. Manlou Villanueva. Fourth row: Gai Lee. Evelyn Medina. Joyce Morales. Felipe Lamug. Paul Daza. Jeff Rivera. Joruel Seatriz. Raynard Japor. Felicia Sison. Fifth row: Marissa Saplala. Allan Gueco. Ben Merritt. Mack Tennis. Tina Jones. Jay Virata. Grace Dezuniga. Nina Lee. G erry Linsangan. Melissa Menancio. Joel Jacinto. Back row: Eugene Orias. Samahang Pilipino believes that through diverse activities and participation, its members can enrich and enhance their learning experience. In addition, the knowledge gained at UCLA should be used to assist the Pilipino community in meeting its needs and also to encourage a sense of unity with the world at large. The word " Samahang " is a Pilipino term which stands for " togetherness. " This concept is instilled by.. a feeling of unity as members are made to feel as being part of a large family. Brotherhood and sisterhood are fostered by a sense of comraderie which pervades the whole group. Samahang Pilipino achieves this goal by a philosophy which promotes cultural, social, educational, and political awareness. MELNITZ MOVIES Movies is a student-run film program of the UCLA Film Archives which presents special film screenings free of charge to UCLA students. Coordinating between Hollywood Film Studios the UCLA Film Archives and the UCLA Department of Theater Arts, Melnitz Movies brings select film series, film retrospectives, premieres and previews to Melnitz Theater in Melnitz Hall on the UCLA campus. In existance for over four years, Melnitz Movies was originally conceived as a way to showcase the vast library of films in the UCLA Film Archives. However, the dynamics of student involvement made Melnitz Movies what it is today, an exciting combination of current feature films, a filmmakers speaker ' s forum, and classic films. The staff-run UCLA Film Archives coordintes its own film programs along with Melnitz Movies which creates the eclectic Melnitz Movies UCLA Film Archives calendar of films. Sponsored and funded by the Graduate Students Association, Melnitz Mo vies also receives additional funding from the ASUCLA Board of Control, the Student Committee for the Arts, and the Department of Fine Art Productions. (I-r): Scott Kirby (Asst. Director), Tom Laemmel (Pub. Coordinator). Kate Cannon (Director), Hannah Leider (Off. Coordinator). CAMPUS EVENTS The Campus Events Commission provides a diverse selection of attractions and entertainment for students throughout the year. They schedule celebrated speakers, present films at cutrate prices, and arrange concerts. Back row: Andrew Carothers, Jill Holwager, Melissa Effron, Angela Lawrence, Brooke Barrera, Ian Chick, Barry Wilson. Craig Walsh. Seated: Jeff Rose. Not pictured: Diane Gordon, Milda Chung, Ellen Svaco, Mike Lejeune, Kim Yost, Christina Chang, Stacy Harris, Lance McCloud, Adam Fierro. ORIENTATION COUNSELORS These are the people that help ease incoming students into UCLA during the summer months. They also guide you through your first encounter with registration and manage to perpetuate a few campus myths, like the one about how the Army Corps of Engineers swiveled Bunche Hall around to stop the Top row, left to right: Dr. Edward " Chip ' ' Anderson. Joanne Hagglund, Curtis Floyd, Leland Wiesner, Steve Maeda, Steve Paterson, Jon Grizel, Jim Holmen, Karen Veteran, Steve Clemons, Chris Leavell, Roc Paez, Blake Mather, Bruce Barbee, Ker Gibbs. Middle row, left to right: Christen Boyce, Carrie Young, Joyce Bowie, Tonie Escobedo, Patty Nagle, George Bamber, Andrea Akitta, Fabienne Darbouze, Maria Reynoso, Kieth Brant, Sammy Copper, Dr. Jules Zentner Bottom row, right to left: Tal Parsons, Sandy Togashi, Rich Gonzalez, Bruce Morimoto, Eftihia Danellis, Julia Bae, Tracey Lieu, Marc Levis, Sharon Schultz, Sean Murray. BRUIN BELLES First row, left to right: Maryann Vallario, President. Nicota Shochek, Vice President. Sheryl Cocher, Secretary. Lori Matsuoka, Treasurer. Debbie Bass. Social Chairperson. Tess Ortiz, Public Relations. Lorena Coward, Pamela Davis, Senior Rep. Julie Johnson, Junior Rep. Lynne Coakley, Sophomore Rep. Quinn Blayney, Freshman Rep. Second Row: Shellie Kyle. Barb Callaghan. Donna Bernardo. Nina Forman. Joan Vail. Ritu Sadana. Melinda Llanes. Carol Lim. Elaine Goto. Laurie Woolery. Carolyn Hemann. Arlene Yang. Donna Rose. K. J. Alexander. Belinda Torres. Christine Park. Carrie Coltman. Donna L. Lew. Yvette Wang. Jonnette Ancheta. Sheri Hamamoto. Kristi Spangler. Third Row: Jennifer Keipp. Kelli Yee. Mary Lan. Sheila Flaig. Jeanne Houweling. Melanie Danko. Khetkhet Htway. Audrey Tanaka. Brenda Quan. Elise Paul. Jil Hatamiya. Andi C. Choo. Karen Silten. Grace Sakaguchi. Esther Lan. Lorie Paset. Lisa Williams. Teresa Thomas. Shannon Peterson. Sunmin Park. Fourth Row: Claudia Hanlin. Michele Rabaca. Lisa Daigle. Mindey Morrison. Beth Bowman. Lori Fujii. Elena Bocca. Maya Iwanaga. Linda Binney. Karen Diller. Crystal Melcher. Doreen Aghajanian. Nancy Gallegos. Rima Flores. Linda M. Murphy. Gina Levitin. Dahlia Daumani. Elizabeth Christensen. Annie Hwang. Libonu Beyene. Fifth Row: Karen Goldstein. Mary Murphy. Christy Bethell. Lacia Lynne Bailey. Elizabeth Hedman. Angela Francisco. Monica Baker. Linda Takahashi. Jennifer Meline. Suzanne Sachar. Tamblyn Merriweather. Katie Donovan. Lisa Bruzzone. Catherine Biddy. Nancy Morrison. Stephanie Mingura. Janet Simon. Ruanne Castro. Brenda Christensen. Stephanie Gallardo. Sixth Row: Debi St romer. Denae Hildebrand. Nancy Scott. Jonet Combs. Sheri Symons. Cheryl Becker. Amy Bott. Maria Rohche. Sheila Casey. Nitsa Lewis. Nicolette Theard. Debbie Karpowich. Caroline Henry. Kazthleen Brennan. Laura Gottlieb. Laurie Fukunaga. Jamie Chusid. Cindy Tamminga. Jodi Bleckman. Andrea Howse. Stephanie Meyer. Seventh Row: Karen Abbey. Michele Colucci. Barbara Brawmer. Stacey Lindholm. Ileidis Sanchez. Laura Whitescarver. Suzanne Gazzaniga. Kimberley Casey. Patricee Harry. Joy " Bruin " Fletcher. Margaret Milliken. Kathy Barrick. Dana Black. Kimberly Noel. Janet Lindbae. Debbie Luckey. Jamie Sperling. Pamela Walker. Laura Jerrehian. Alina Balbin. CULTURAL AFFAIRS These are the folks commited to bringing a little bit of culture to us. They sponsor comedy programs in the Cooperage, serenade us with jazz music in the Coffee House, help organize art exhibitions in the Kerckhoff Gallery and present us with concerts on campus as well. Back row: Chris Fair, Julia Lord, Laura Abrams, Adrienne Barat, Jocelyn Macardeg, Jennifer Lee, Amy Noel, Lisa Deutsch, Bobby Bock, Rick Van Velden, John Flynn. Front row: Reggie Young, Craig Roeb (Commissioner), Danny Weiner, Richard Cabe. UNDERGRADS Jerry Abeles Junior Lori Adams Junior Malka Adler Sophomore Susan Aeschuliman Junior Neeraj Agrawal Junior Ariane Aimag Senior Scott Alberts Freshman Scott Alberts Sophomore Margaret Kim Alexander Junior Shawn A. Allen Junior Randy Alley Senior Christine Alloggiamento Freshman Edward Amescua Freshman Minal Amin Junior Paul Anderson Sophomore Tracy Anderson Freshman Mary Annala Freshman Linda Arneal Sophomore John F. Ashley Junior Beth Astor Sophomore Devon Atlee Junior Jacqueline Atwaters Freshman Carolyn Aubus Freshman Brenton R. Babcock Sophomore Laurence Baca Jr. Junior Greg Baker Freshman Stacey Baker Freshman Jim Banich Sophomore Joel W. Baral Freshman Vincent Barbato Sophomore Frank Barrera Freshman Ray Barrera Freshman Daniel Scott Barrett Freshman D. Barrone Junior Mike Bartlett Freshman John Baskovich Freshman George Bass Freshman Frank Batchkoff Sophomore Mark Batzdorf Sophomore Maureen Baur Sophomore Deanna Bayless Sophomore Lisa A. Beauregard Junior Barry Beckett Sophomore Barbara J. Bedney Junior Pieder Beeli Sophomore Weinrib L. Bendik Angela Beroukhim Freshman Mamesh Bharany Freshman Deidra Bickell Freshman Frida Bippy Sophomore Cynthia Black Sophomore Phillip A. Black Junior David Blair Junior Eddie Blau Sophomore Ronald A. Blum Junior Harold Boger Junior Scott Lee Bornstein Junior Michael B. Bowman Junior Christian Boyce Senior James Bozajian Freshman Terence Blawley Sophomore Preston C. Briggs Freshman Hoseph Alan Brodsky Freshman Rebecca Marie Brown Freshman Tamerlin Broxton Freshman Max Brummett Freshman Philip E. Bryden Sophomore Joseph Buchman Junior Jeff Bullard Sophomore Kristina Marie Buono Freshman John T. Burnite Jr. Freshman Vernia Burnell Freshman Tim Burns Freshman Robert Bush Junior Fernando Caballero Junior Yvette Cano Freshman Pilar Cardenas Freshman Margaret Carmine Junior Erin Carnahen Junior Thomas Carr Freshman Christopher Cassidy Sophomore Frederic Cassidy Freshman Cynthia M. Cassinelli Freshman Oil Castor Freshman Theodore Catanzaro Senior Kevin Cavanaugh Sophomore Todd Caylor Freshman S. Ceasar Yolanda Chambers Freshman Kitty Chan Freshman Michele Chan Sophomore Teri Chan Sophomore Jean Chang Freshman Joyce Chang Junior Mike Chang S. Chang Terisa Chang Sophomore Gary Charlton Sophomore Misty Cheney Junior Lori Chew Freshman Joseph Chi Freshman Monica Chi Sophomore Ian Chick Junior Annie Chin Freshman Geoffrey Chin Junior Kenneth Chin Freshman Tom Chintala Freshman Sandi Chriqui Sophomore Susanne Chun Senior David Cisneros Freshman Deborah Clark Junior Piper Clark Freshman Cheri Clew Freshman Jeff Cline Junior Kendall Cloidt Junior Anne Cochran Sophomore Peter Coleman Freshman Regfina T. Coleman Freshman Jonathan Congdon Freshman Kathleen Constantine Junior Jason Contreras Freshman Holly Copsey Freshman Jim Cordes Junior Jim Cosgrove Sophomore Tom Courts James Cox Sophomore Jan Cromartie Senior Carlos Cruz Junior Christina Cruz Freshman Kenneth Cruz Sophomore James Csiszar Freshman Dave Curlender Senior Jeff Damron Freshman Debbie Dann Freshman Harry Dauer Freshman Denise DeGrood Freshman Hernan DeGuzman Junior Leilani DeJesus Freshman Jeff Dentino Alex Dianysian Junior Raffi Dianysian Sophomore Tom Dias Junior Kristin Dietz Junior Philip Adam Dodd Freshman Dan Douglass Junior Sybille Dreuth Cory Larson Freshman Mike Drez Freshman Ariane Droogmans Freshman Georges F. Droogmans Sophomore David Dubinsky Sophomore Chuck Dubourdieu Freshman Laura Duenes Freshman Duke Dulgarian Senior Monica Dunahee Junior Rosemary Dwumfuoh Sophomore Mark Dyer Freshman Gerard Dypiangco Freshman Nancy Eissler Freshman Joann Emmi Freshman Angeline Ennis Junior Marisa Escalante Sophomore A. Espinta Philip Evans Junior Vivian Evora Sophomore Debbie Fairfax Sophomore Amedeo Ferraro Sophomore Rosanna Ferraro Freshman Robert Filipian Junior Alan Finkel Freshman Mike Fischer Sophomore Arthur P. Flavious Senior Richard O. Fleischman Freshman Yvonne Fleury Sophomore Sharon Flores Junior James T. Fong Sophomore Kevin Fong Freshman Anita Fossgreen Freshman Leon Foster Freshman Sparky Fox Freshman Al Franken Junior Kevin Frederick Sophomore Nicole F. Frees Sophomore Bobby Freshour Senior Douglas R. Fritz Freshman Randy Fudge Sophomore Hitomi Fujimoto Freshman Julie Ann Fuller Freshman Tracy Fullerton Freshman Stephanie Fymot Sophomore Carolyn Gaines Freshman John Gait Junior Shawn Gallivan Junior Brenda Gant Junior Rosa Elena Garcia Freshman Monique Gilbert Sophomore Anneliese Gill Freshman Russell Ginise Junior Debbie Goldade Freshman Robert Goldbaum Sophomore Tracey Goldberg Freshman Carmen Gonzalez Junior Efren Gonzalez Freshman Sherwin S. Y. Goo Freshman Scott Granger Freshman Carolyn Gray Senior Khisna Griffin Freshman James W. Griffith Junior Randy Gross Sophomore Corinne Grossman Senior Wendy Grudt Sophomore Michael Guerra Freshman Bernie Guerrero Sophomore Socorro Guerrero Junior Vasken Guiragossian Freshman Chris Gussner Freshman Lisa Gutierrez Freshman Deanna Haffey Freshman Peter Hahn Sophomore Sharon Hame Junior James C. Han Junior Sharon Harada Freshman Payam Hariri Freshman Brenda Estelle Harvey Junior Mojgan Heikau Senior Marci Hennes Freshman Michael Hennessey Junior Jose Herrera Junior John Hickambottom Sophomore Jami Hickcox Freshman Scott Higgins Freshman Mike Higuchi Freshman Herbie Hind Freshman Karen T. Hirsch Freshman Suzanne Hirsch Freshman Trarig Hoang Junior Sylvin Horn Junior Anita Hoogasian Junior Joseph Hoon Junior Rod Hori Junior David House Freshman Nancy Howell Freshman Steve Huang Junior Dolley Huber Freshman Kristy Hughes Freshman Robert Hupe Junior Tracy Hurley Sophomore Heather Hymes Freshman Erik Isaacs Sophomore Trygve Isaacson Sophomore Patricia Isla Freshman Michael Ivanoff Junior Mike lvans Freshman Eric Jacques Mark Jaffe Freshman Michael Jeppson Senior Keith Jewett Senior Maritza Jimenez Freshman Brandt Jobe Freshman Cynthia L. Johnson Junior Ellen Johnson Freshman Joy Johnson Freshman K. L. Johnson Renee Johnson Sophomore Trent Johnson Freshman Bob Jordan Senior Jodi Jordan Sophomore Laura Jordan Sophomore Daniel James Jungwirth Freshman Tirza M. Kaplan Junior Jeff Kasten Junior Julianna Kaup Freshman Gayle Kellon Freshman Kim Kelly Freshman John Kenny Freshman Mandy Kenny Freshman Benjamin M. Kershberg Sophomore Frederick Charles Kieser Sophomore Matthew Kobin Junior Kendle Hart Koontz Senior Sherry Kriesberg Sophomore Joseph Kuel Freshman Jennifer Kuiper Freshman Robert Kunkle Freshman Lewis Kupner Eric Kurth Junior Robert Lacayo Freshman Keith Lachapelle Senior Thomas R.F. Laemmel Junior Paul LaFreniere Senior Charlaine Landis Sophomore Eric Lastition Freshman Bernard Lau Junior Nova J. Law Freshman Angela Lawrence Sophomore Martin Johnathan Lax Junior Bob Layton Junior Douglas LeCrone Junior David E. Lee Senior Jennifer Lee Freshman Kristen Lee Freshman Susan Lee Junior Claire Lepper Junior Gary Leshgold Sophomore Lynne Levin Senior Charles Lewis Freshman Melisa Lewis Junior James E. Li Freshman Kuei Mei Li Freshman Robery Libby Freshman Carol Lim Junior Sylvia Lim Sophomore Audrey Limon Freshman Janet Lindbor Sophomore Kerry Lindell Freshman David Lipsey Sophomore Hao-Chin Liu Junior K. Logan Denita L. Long Junior Teri Longarini Senior Eric Lonsway Freshman Sophia Loren Junior Trudrig Lou Junior Andrew Low Junior Steven S. Lucas Freshman Lisa Luchetta Freshman Jamie Ludowitz Freshman Nancy Luna Sophomore Ruth Luna Junior Claire Lynch Freshman Jocelyn Macaraeg Junior Scott C. Maccabe Sophomore Lisa.M. Macqueen Junior George Majewski Senior Daniel Maldonado Freshman Meredith Manning Junior Kevin Mantei Freshman David Mariani Freshman Gino Marino Junior Monique Marino Fre shman Laurie Markson Sophomore Jennifer Martin Senior Jerrilene M. Martinez Junior Lorraine Martinez Freshman Lydia A. Martinez Freshman Roxann M. Marumoto Junior Michael Marx Freshman John Mattson Junior Anthony Mayo Freshman Stephanie Mazely Freshman Demetrius McClinton-Hill Freshman Laurie McDermott Freshman Thaddeus McGraw Freshman Danis Carol McWilliams Junior Ed Meese Senior Alberto Mendoza Senior Leslie Miessner Freshman Greg Miller Junior Michele R. Miller Freshman Noel Miller Freshman Reed Miller Junior John Mills Freshman Lori Mills Sophomore Elizabeth Mimeault Freshman Hiroaki Minato Freshman Mitra Mogharabi Sophomore Merrianne Moore Sophomore Pete Morones Sophomore Tony Mouleart Freshman Katherine A. Mullikin Freshman Lisa Mulrooney Sophomore Sharon Muncie Freshman Linda Murphy Senior Francisco Javier Narvaez Senior Brian Nassau Freshman William D. Newman Junior Van-ha Nguyen Junior Kim Anh Tih Nguyen Sophomore Joan Niemeyer Freshman Brad Niems Sophomore Mary Noble Sophomore Kristin Nordquist Junior Leslie Norman Freshman Gina Novak Junior Duane O ' Connor Junior Sean O ' Connor Freshman Kim O ' Reilly Freshman Lucia Ochoa Freshman Julie Ogasawara Junior Theodore S. Okazaki Junior Jim Okamoto Efrain Oliva Junior Jill Ostern Freshman Victoria Angela Oswald Freshman Quinn Owen Sophomore M. Palumbo Timothy Morton Pance Freshman T. Parker Behnam Partiyeli Junior Anne Pastrana Freshman Joseph Pecos Freshman J. Pellerin Sophomore Leigh Pellerin Sophomore Hank Peng Freshman Barbara Perez Senior Carlos Perez Freshman Cynthia R. Perez Freshman Hector Perez Freshman Doris Perl Sophomore Stacy Perlmutter Junior S hirley Pernell Junior David Peters Junior Bich-ngoc Pham Junior Quang X. Pham Sophomore Christopher Phillips Junior E. Phillips Daniel B. Pollard III Junior James P. Ponce Junior Paul Prado Junior Daniel Pugh Senior Phil Ragatz Junior Patricia Ramirez-Cardenas Junior Dwayne Ramos Junior Gabriel Ramos Jr. Freshman Carolyn Raymond Freshman Robert Redding Junior Scott Reeder Freshman Anthony M. Reese Junior H. Reijao Eric Rendon Freshman Denise Reno Sophomore Judy Retrop Freshman Anthony Reyes Sophomore Gary Reynolds Freshman Camile Rhone Freshman Chris Rich Sophomore Dale Wade Richards Freshman Victor Rios Junior Richard Rivera Freshman Karen L. Robinson Junior David Rochuen Senior Thomas Dent Rodriguez Sophomore Clifford Roepke Junior Donna Rose Junior Lisa Rose Sophomore Diane Rosen Junior Don Rosen Sophomore Ken Rosenbaum Freshman William Rotas Junior Anthony Rothman Sophomore Stephanie Rubel Senior Rena Rubin Junior Brian C. Ruggiero Freshman Annalee Ryan Junior Suzanne Sachar Sophomore Ritu Sadana Junior M. Saevke Freshman Elizabeth Sage Freshman Eric Saiki Freshman Antonio Sanchez Senior Mirith Schilder Freshman Lynda Schmidt Junior Ellen Sched Senior Steve Schwab Junior Mark Schwind Freshman Eric Scott Junior Robert See Junior David Shalny Senior Dan Ya Shang Sophomore Vrej Shekerdemian Freshman Tamara Shelly Freshman Demetrius Shelton Freshman Edmond Shemassa Junior Stephen Shepard Junior Debra Shericore Junior Lisa Sherman Sophomore Jae Hyun Shin Junior Andrew Shipps Freshman Elbert Shitamoto Freshman Russell Shoji Freshman Daniel Sifuentes Junior Marc Silverberg Freshman Nick Simmons Freshman Sandrine Simonnot Freshman Steve Simpkin Freshman Diane L. Sindel Junior Marianne Sing Felicia Sison Senior Eric Sjostrom Junior E. Slagle Brandon Kier Smith Freshman Greg Smith Senior Laurie Smith Freshman Lori Renee Smith Junior Scott D. Smith Junior Shawn Smith Sophomore Shahraum S. Sobhani Senior Victoria Solomon Junior Jency Soseem Freshman Hengameh Souferian Senior Spector Junior Drexel Spivey Sophomore Julie Stammer Sophomore Tess Stears Freshman Eric Moose Stein Freshman Karin Steinbach Junior Norwan Stormin Freshman Nancy Stratton Freshman Daniel P. Sullivan Junior Sheryl Sutherland Sophomore Jennifer Swift Freshman Alice H. Tai Sophomore Stan Taigen Sophomore Terry Takeuchi Freshman Bruce Taylor Sophomore Alan Tekerlek Freshman John Thomas Sophomore Neil Ticktin Freshman Voltaire Tinana Junior Al Tipa Junior Ralph Tjoa Freshman Myron J. Todd Junior Naomi Tomita Junior Dan Toomey Junior Kathy Torell Junior Tran Q. Tri Senior Shelley Triggs Freshman Jeanne Tsao Sophomore Craig Tsuboi Freshman Asami Tsutsui Senior Darci Tucker Junior Leo Turnbull III Junior Debra Turner Junior Janet Turner Junior David Allen Tyau Senior Kurt Underwood Freshman Cathy Utzinger Freshman Rati Vaghaiwalla Senior Andree Valdry Sophomore Craig Valency Sophomore Mary Valera Freshman Rick Van Velen Junior Rob Vautherine Sophomore Arturo Vilches Junior Marks Vinella Junior Daisy Vinzon Sophomore Roxanne Wagner Sophomore Karen Wallace Sophomore Valarie Warshawsky Freshman Lary Watanabe Junior Lynne Weil Junior Daniel Weingart Junior Lisa Poppy Weir Sophomore Andrew Weiss Freshman Helmot Weissmuller Freshman Kurt Wells Freshman Jennifer White Freshman Laurie White Sophomore Laura Whitescarver Junior Chris A. Williams Junior Kimberley J. Williams Freshman Kendall Wilson Sophomore Leovia Wilson Freshman John Winkelman Sophomore Stacy Winsberg Junior Kim Wiskemann Sophomore Molly Wiswall Freshman Robert H. Wolfe Freshman Kevin Wolfgram Senior Barry Wong Junior Brian Wong Junior John Wong Junior Mamie Wong Junior Monique Wong Senior Wesley Wong Sophomore Lloyd Woo Sophomore Michael John Yae Freshman Shelly York Freshman Loretta Young Junior Bette Yuzon Freshman Carla Zeitlin Sophomore Kenneth Zib Junior Bob Zimmerman Freshman Judy Zuckerman Junior Tizzi ZzeBlife Koitus I. ZzeBlife Buttercup ZzeBlife Rev. Rasta ZzeBlife Phi ZzeBlife Deaddog ZzeBlife Bells ZzeBlife Chip ZzeBlife Purple ZzeBlife Flash ZzeBlife Fence ZzeBlife Legs ZzeBlife Juan ZzeBlife Aww ZzeBlife Delt ZzeBlife Big ZzeBlife No-Arms ZzeBlife The Bruin Life staff sincerely apologizes to all of those Undergraduates who took the time to have themselves photographed, only to find themselves amongest those not pictured here. Due to a great number of lost and damaged photographs, many pictures became unreproducible. Again we apologize for this error. 1983 1984 THE WORLD Chances for an orderly succession to the 18-year rule of Philippine President Marcus came to an end, as opposition leader Aquino was shot in the head moments after landing at Manila Airport. More than 200,000 West German anti-nuke protestors joined hands in a 65-mile human chain that stretched from Stuttgart to Neu-Ulm. The West German however, voted to deploy the Pershing II missles despite countless and political opposition. The next day, Soviet officials left the Geneva arms talks and announced plans to increase their own nuclear arsenal. For the first time in 132 years, the America Cup was lost by the U.S. Liberty to the Australia II. The next race is only in 1987. For five more years, 10 Downing Street will be the home of Margret Thatcher as Britain hailed a Tory majority, enabling Thatcher to remain Prime Minister. A Korean Air Lines 747 was hit by a Soviet air-to-air missle on the morning of September 1. Twelve minutes later the jet plunged into the Sea of Japan, killing all 269 passengers and crew. The Christmas season started with a thunder ous explosion, as at least five people died and 96 were wounded in a bomb explosion that shattered Harrods, London ' s fashionable store. The Irish Republican Army claimed The American flag waved weakly over the bunkers in Beirut and beaches in the Caribbean. More then 250 U.S. servicemen died as the US invaded Grenada and tried to serve as peace keeping forces in Lebanon. Even though the military maneuvers demonstrated American muscle power, the overall situation did not improve as the PLO, Isreal, Syria, and countless other nationalities and rebel continued to wage war against each other. In Central America, especially El Salvador, the right-wing death squads their aimless slaughter of civilians as the war in the small country continued to rage on. In neighboring Nicaragua, the dead were everywhere as revolution met counter revolution Nicaraguan Sandinista soldiers swept the foothills of Matagalpa a town near the Honduran border, defending against U.S.-backed contra rebels. In May, AIDS (Acquired Immunity Deficency Syndrome) became the top incurable " killer " disease. To date, 1,225 have died, while every six months the number of afflicted people in the US doubles. The year also bid farewell to some very important " world leaders " . Some notable were Eubie Blake (Ragtime Pianist), Paul " Bear " Bryant (Alabama Football Coach), Joe Delaney. (Pro Football Running Back),Jack Dempsey (Heavyweight Champion), David Niven (Actor), Jessica Savitch (TV Newscaster), Yuri Andropov (Chairman of the Soviet Communist Party), Tennessee Williams (Playwright), and countless others. M A S H aired its ' finally episode as the Brooklyn Bridge feted its centennial. Millions of people were exposed to the effects of nuclear war as they viewed " The Day After " . Martin Luther King was honored as a day off was set aside in his memory. James Watt put his foot in his mouth and lost his job, and only the press was concerned about the briefing papers that were stolen from the Carter campaign in 1980. The first black candidate was making a run for the office of United States President, as Ronald Reagan was trying his best to hold onto his job. John Paul II paid a defiant second visit to Poland, as countryman Lech Walesa was awarded the Noble Peace Prize. The earth spun on its ' circular orbit around the sun, as it was able to maintain a steady rotation every hours. No matter how hard man tried to knock his " home " over, the earth persisted and would, not give George Orwell the benefit of the doubt. SPACE Space... it may be the final frontier, but we now leave the e arth more often to explore and understand it. The United States and the Soviet Union continued to send manned vessels into orbit, and the European Space Agency launched its Ariane rocket that promised to haul sattelites into space at a cost much lower than what NASA charges, thus introducing a new type of competition into space. At one point there were a record eleven people in space: eight on the space shuttle and three aboard the Soviets ' Salyut space station. Space also became a potential battlefield for the U.S. when we tested a rocket that could be launched from a F-15 fighter plane and destroy an enemy sattelite; the results of these tests were classified. This year we became almost accustomed to the news of another launch of the or Challenger space shuttles that began with spectacular takeoffs and ended with picture perfect landings. But what happened while the shuttle was up was more of a mixed bag. Sally Ride stole headlines when she became the first American woman in space, but not as much attention was given to either of the two black astronauts that flew on the space shuttle. Significant experiments were successfully completed when metal alloys and pharmacueticals that cannot be formed in the earth ' s gravity were combined in microgravity. This showed the potential for profits in space for heavy industry as it too moves into a new era. In his State of the Union address in early 1984, Ronald Reagan further pushed the idea of moving into space when he called for a manned space station that would among other things encourage further industrial research in space before setting up factories. After great embarrassment when newly designed space suits would not work, NASA fixed them and sent them back up for a space walk in the shuttle ' s storage bay and later for untethered walks through space. The new space suits that could be used with propulsion packs would not only help in constructing space stations but they allowed the shuttle to become something of a tow truck for broken sattelites that could be fixed and relaunched. But what was certainly the most troublesome problem for both NASA and the space shuttle were the three sattelites that were launched from the shuttle as planned but failed to achieve their necessary orbit. Two of the sattelites were lost on the same shuttle flight that also witnessed an experiment that exploded and a breakdown of the Canadian-built space arm. After this, the Defense delayed launching several secret payloads from the shuttle for fear of losing them in an orbit where they would do no good. Meanwhile, Russian broke duration for the longest stays in space on board the Salyut space station, while many down on earth wondered if the men were stranded when supply and return vessels could not dock up with the station as they should to bring supplies or a way home for the cosmonauts. SPORTS To review the Year in Sports, it seems fitting to reflect at the athletic of the staff. Kurt huffed and puffed his way through a 3.5 kilometer run. Nicole zigzagged the Swiss slopes. Georges walked his dog around the block, while Tirza kept slamming the As for the rest of the staff, armed with blades and cropping pencils, they had their hands (but more often their feet) full dealing with the exciting world of publications. The year was good to many. Carl Lewis dominated the World Championships of track and field in Helsinki, Finland. By winning the 100 meters, long jump, and the U.S. 400-meter relay team he was able top pull in three gold medals. Exemplifying the winning tradition, Mary " Double " Decker also had a field day at Helsinki. Both the 1500 and 3000 meters went in her favor. Breaking the world record in the men ' s 100 meters, Calvin Smith continued the winning tradition. Fifteen minutes later, Evelyn Ashford broke the world record in the women ' s 100 meters. Edwin Moses sliced .11 of a second off his world record in the 400-meter hurdles, making this victory (at the time) his 85th consecutive. Joining the run for glory, Rod Dixon (New Zealand) became the first foreigner to win the New York City Marathon. The defending champion Washington Redskins met their match in a powerful Los Angeles Raider team in the Super Bowl. The final score: Marcus Allen Co. 38, Redskins 9. Not to be outdone by their NFL predecessors, the Michigan Panthers the Philadelphia Stars in the first USFL game. Philadelphia blitzed the Dodgers for the National League baseball pennant, only to meet a bitter end in the World Series, losing in five games to a strong Baltimore Oriole pitching staff, while in boxing, Larry Holmes bloodied the canvas with Scott Frank to retain his WBC world heavyweight championship. The Americans cried " foul " as they lost the America Cup sailing championship to the Australian ' s " winged keel " , marking the first time in 132 years that the Cup went outside the U.S. The Los Angeles Lakers outmuscled Artis Gilmore in the semifinals, but nothing was to deny Dr. J his championship ring as the Philadelphia 76 ' ers took the NBA championship in four straight, while in tennis, John McEnroe insulted, ranted, and raved his way to the Wimbleton title, with Jimmy Connors taking the U.S. Open. Greg Lamond became the first American to win the World Cycling while the Italians the West German team in World Cup Soccer. Phil Mahre iced his third consecutive World Cup skiing championship, while a new " souped up " golf ball by Titleist helped Steve Ballesteros to the Masters, Larry Nelson to the U.S. Open, and Hal Sutton to the PGA. Tom Watson, not one to believe in superstition, used his usual brand to capture the British Open for the fifth time. MUSIC Michael Jackson was basically all there was for music in 1983. His album " Thriller " sold over 20 million copies and practically broke every musical record to date. More importantly, his videos broke down the racist barriers established by MTV against black artists. Once the door was open, other artists quickly followed. Caribbean artist Eddy Grant went gold with his LP, Killer on the as his " Electric Avenue " went to a Number Two single. Jamming with their reggae-beat the English based Musical Youth gave a commendable performance at Sunsplash 1983 and their debut album " Youth of " gained extensive airplay. Other big reggae hits were UB40 (whose in Los Angeles was beyond belief), Mutabaruka, Pablo Moses, some previously recorded material by Bob Marley, Peter Tosh, Michael Smith and Eek a Mouse. An other " roots " band appeared on the international scene; a multi-racial group from South Africa, Juluka, and gained a following with their album. Closer to home the of Prince ' s 1999 went gold and produced two Top Ten singles. Some other black success stories were Lionel Richie (Lionel Richie), Al Jarreau (Jarreau), Donna Summer (She Works Hard for the Money), Joan (The Key), George Benson (In Your Eyes) and Rick James (Cold Blooded). Michael Jackson was finally bumped from Number One by the Police, as their album " Synchronicity " went triple platinum. Their extensive US tour included some of the most stirringly effective stadium shows in recent years. Another big-grossing tour was put on by the " chameleon " himself, namely David Bowie. His latest Let ' s Dance, sold 1.5 million copies and produced two Top Ten singles. The British Invasion (or the Tide of Technopop) continued in full force, headed by the beauty of Annie Lennox and Dave Stewart of the Eurythmics and the unique style of Boy George, Mikey Craig, Jon Moss and Roy Hay of Culture Club. The Eurythmics bagged a Number One single " Sweet Dreams (Are Made of This), " and Culture Club delivered three Top Ten singles before their album (Kissing to be Clever) went platinum. The second albums from both groups appeared to be destined for even more acclaim and Other British groups made big waves on US soil, Spandau Ballet, Human League, A Flock of Seagulls, Thomas Dolby, Talking Heads, Dexys Runners, U2, Big Country, and Alarm (even though the last few of these groups were Scottish, Irish, and Welsh). Not to be outdone, the Australian effort (termed the Aussie Invasion) continued to gain popularity as Men at Work released their second album, Cargo, that went platinum. They were follwed by Mental as Anything, INXS, Midnight Oil and the Divinyls. MTV furthered, and even created, the success of certain video-orientated groups, namely Duran Duran, Def Leppard, Dave Edmunds, Quiet Riot, Bryan Adams and Graham Parker. The rock roll scene was still being supplemented by some rock megoliths. The wait seemed worth it, as smash albums were put out by Bob Dylan (Infidels), Robert Plant (Principle of Moments), Stones (Undercover), Paul McCartney (Pipes of Peace), and Paul Simon (Hearts and Bones). Some disappointments were Styx (Kilroy was Here), Pink Floyd (The Final Cut), Rod Stewart (Body Wishes), Joan Jett (Album), Elton John (Too Low for Zero), and Christopher Cross (Another Page). Unfortunately, the world of music had to part with some legends. Eubie Blake. Dennis Wilson. Ethyl Merman. Michael Smith. They may have left, yet their influence and their work is to remain for us to enjoy. MOVIES Each year, filmmakers create new adventures in visual stimulation designed to both entertain us and to take our hard-earned (or loaned) $5 (sometimes $5.50). This year was no different. So sit back now while we see what we saw this year. Anyone who was anyone, and even all those nobodies, probably spent many happy hours waiting in line to see the third and final episode in the " Star Wars " trilogy, " The Return of the Jedi " , certainly the motion picture of the year. We finally learned that Luke and Laura (whoops! that ' s Luke and Leia) are bro and sis, and that Darth is really just a bald albino. Yoda croaks. Ewoks have a party. Barbara Streisand gave us " Yentl " , a story about an orthodox transvestite on her his search for inner and the merry mix-ups that occur when her tutor discovers that she isn ' t really a faygelah afterall because she has a cleavage. That lovable neurotic, Woody Allen, made two quality comedies, " Zelig " and " Broadway Danny Rose " , and charged a lot of money at the box office. They were worth it, though. And who will ever forget " Flashdance " , the film that gave glamour to the " rape look " . Jennifer Beals is gorgeous as she exposes the side of her right breast. She eats crab real neat, too. But rumor has it she can ' t really break-dance. Speaking of gorgeous nymphs and exposed breasts, we have " Star 80 " , the tale of what happens when a playboy centerfold marries a very jealous lunatic. Marie! Hemingway has internal falsies. Shame on her. Nudity? You want more nudity? How about " Never Cry Wolf " from Disney? Charles Martin Smith romps with wolves in the buff. Of course, the wolves were naked too, but no one seems turned-on by them. If killing and destruction turns you on, you rushed out to see bloodbaths like Impact " , " Scarface " , and " Uncommon Valor " . 1983 gave us an assortment of cinematic bombs. There was " Silkwood " a nuclear " bomb " about radioactive lesbians; and " Angel " , about a " high school honor student by day, Hollywood hooker by night " . So how come she never took her clothes off? And who will ever remember " Surf II " , the end of what trilogy?!? Many are by now asking why we haven ' t mentioned " Terms of Endearment " . Because it was dumb, that ' s why. So there. What ' s so great about a bunch of amoral, insensitive, sex fiends from Debra Winger dies, so her husband is still going to sleep with that tramp. At least John Lithgow was good. If you don ' t agree with us, then you must be from New York!! Certainly this year ' s best film was either " The Right Stuff " or " Valley Girl " . Wasn ' t John Glenn a great guy? Didn ' t Scott Carpenter look cute? Did anyone in " Valley Girl " have a last name? But don ' t take our word for it, even though we are right. Go see them for yourself. We paid our $5 (or $5.50), now you pay yours. If you aren ' t 100% satisfied with the films or this article, simply bring your yearbook and your box-office stubs to the yearbook office. We ' ll be happy to laugh in your face. Come on, make my day. Like, fer Sher. FASHION Fashion—Prep—Funk and just plain trendy styles, 1983 and 1984 was marked by many new innovations. The biggest craze to sweep through the U.S. was the Flash Dance torn was the look to have. The style scene seemed to be captivated by new wave trends, fashion for the moment—a culmination of fashions from the ' 50 ' s and ' 60 ' s combined into a new look for the ' 80 ' s. Although most fashions fade out and are forgotten within a few months, one movement that seems to have taken hold is the Japanese style. The Japanese New Look seems to have little to do with the usual problems of hem length—these styles are fluid and clean, taking traditional ideas from the past and putting them together with the angular lines of the ' 80 ' s. The fabrics are unique and often looking torn, worn and beat up. The overall effect is something out of Japanese-English-American French design, then turned into something creatively might not from these innovations for quite a while, and for that matter we might not recover either. Along with the high fashion designs came the trendy Japanese lettering, lettering that covered books and almost anything people could think of to write on. World fashion might be wild and crazy, yet college fashions seem to stay the same—The Preppie—The Trendy, and M.O.R (middle of the road). The latest " In " look is 501 ' s, sweats, K-Swiss and the ever favorite Top Sider. What ' s in one minute is out the next, yet preppie is here to stay—a good preppie is never caught dead without a good pair of plaid walking shorts and loafers to go with. Calvin was in, yet with Brook at Princeton the ad campaigns seemed lost— however Calvin Klein wasn ' t going to be stopped that easily, t here was a major upset in the fashion world and Brook was replaced by Shari, Lauren and a host of other rude females. Who knows maybe C.K will have to resort to putting jeans on animals. Fashion is kind of special, always interesting—what else is changing from month to month. TRENDS A trend is described as a temporary fashion or manner that is enthusiastically followed by a group. Last year was UCLA ' s year of Fashion groups. Among these groups included the Preppies with their plaid button-down polo shirts, top-siders, and monogrammed sweaters. Along with the Preppies came the Punkers who were hip, cool, and too hot, wearing skin-tight black pants and white lipstick. Next, after the Preppies and the Punkers, came the Vogue look of mini-skirts and long sweatshirts on top of skirts. This year ' s trend brings into view a new group, music lovers. MTV brought music to date by enabling some groups to become the part of the " in " scene. Most notable were Duran Duran, Michael Jackson, Def Leppard and even Breakdancers. Duran Duran has contributed to the trend of music lovers. Performing a concert at the forum brought quite an uproar to millions of fans. Their concert tickets being sold-out in the first two hours of sales; Duran Duran has been classified as a second version of the Beetles. Could this be Duran-mania? " Please, please tell me now. " Michael Jackson has been a " Thriller " with his dominating control over the radio airwaves. Jackson has asked his enthusiast to " Beat it " but to no avail. He has had an enormous overflow of fans which seems to be " Human Nature " when Jackson sings with his " PYT " voice or dance to " Billie Jean. " Music lovers not only listen to music but dance to it or watch others do so. Breakdancing as become practically a sport with competing with each other. There is no stopping these dancers they spin on their backs, heads, and elbows. What next? The music industry has brought about a trend of music listeners, as well as dancers. For those not or listening, they must be singing it to their newly adopted cabbage patch doll. END by way of an almost endless number of midterms and finals, we come to the end. If you look back on it personally, it was a year of trial and struggle. If we look back on it together, the year compresses into a furious blur of disjointed images that stick in our minds. They connect the different places we went and the different people we met, and in years to come it is likely that these images will be how we remember this year at UCLA. EDITOR-IN-CHIEF TIRZA M. KAPLAN KURT W. KNOP COPY EDITOR GEORGES F. DROOGMANS PRODUCTION MANAGER NICOLE F. FREES GREEKS GROUPS EDITOR CINDY CHRISTIAN PHOTO EDITOR JOHN TRAINOR BUSINESS ASSISTANT KEVIN ROBERTSON LAYOUT KEVIN STAPLEFORD ARIANE DROOGMANS MARY ELLEN NAPIER COPY LAURIE WHITE TAMMY MERIWEATHER GREEKS AND GROUPS LORY DIXON JAMIE CHUSID PHOTOGRAPHERS BILL NASSEN SCOTT SEMEL JEFF HARBAND CONTRIBUTORS KEITH RYONO LORRAINE BIGGS BOB LEEBURG DAILY BRUIN KERCKHOFF COFFEE HOUSE PUBLICATIONS DIRECTOR DICK SUBLETTE MEDIA ADVISOR MARYANN WYMORE ADVERTISING COORDINATOR SUSAN GESELL TYPOGRAPHY MANAGER ART ATKINSON MEDIA REPRESENTATIVE DION RAYMOND TAYLOR REPRESENTATIVE DICK LOPACHIN PATRONS The Bruin Life Staff would like to say thank you to the people and the groups who have supported Bruin Life in 1983-84, and made the book a success. Your generosity has kept the tradition of quality alive; a tradition we have captured in these pages. Thank you again. Sincerely, Bruin life ' 84 Staff Bill and Marcia White Captain and Mrs. Scott L. Wymore Class of ' 84: COMMENCEMENT TO EXCELLENCE! East Valley Bruins, serving Hollywood, Los Feliz and the East San Fernando Valley- The way to stay with UCLA! Corinne Grossman Doris and Richard Sublette Dr. and Mrs. Newton J. Harband George Tsygenyevich Ha ' Am, UCLA ' s Jewish News Magazine Las Donas Mary S. Robertson Mr. and Mrs. Aron Semel Mr. and Mrs. David M. Frees Mr. and Mrs. Gerrard Trainor Mr. and Mrs. Henry Nassen Jr. Mr. and Mrs. Howard Knop Mr. and Mrs. Robert Stapleford Mr. and Mrs. W.L. Christian Mrs. Homer C. Phesant (Evelyn Pugh) Nommo, UCLA ' s Black Student News Magazine Perry and Mary Robertson Robert " Big Bob " Stockton Rose Bowl Bruins Susan Wolfe TenPercent, UCLA ' s Gay and Lesbian News Magazine The Affiliates of UCLA The Single Lady Society of San Francisco The Slam Savage Clinics and Research Centers The UCLA Daily Bruin Together, UCLA ' S Womens News Magazine Westside Bruin Club West Valley Bruins Westwind, UCLA ' S Journal of the Arts THE CHALLENGE OF NURSING IS TIMELESS There was a time when nursing education meant on-the-job training and precious little else. By the 1880s, formal schooling and the pioneering success of Florence Nightengale marked the transition of nursing to professional status. Higher standards for patient care developed. A century later, nurses continue to patient care in many ways. With a solid background of knowledge and skills, nurses are assuming leadership in the health care o f their patients. As advocates, they protect the interest of their patients in the health care process. Cedars-Sinai Medical Center Nursing Services 8700 Beverly Blvd. Los Angeles, CA 90048 (213) 855-5541 Setting new standards in patient care. Congratulations to the graduating class of 1984 and to oustanding members of the UCLA faculty who produce tomorrow ' s business leaders. NORTHSTAR PETROLEUM, INC. 10880 Wilshire Blvd., Suite 1205 Los Angeles, CA 90024 (213) 474-8211 FISH LOUIE ' S 11086 SANTA MONICA BLVD. LOS ANGELES, CALIFORNIA 90025 (213) 477-1487 Open 7 days a week for Lunch Dinner HELEN ' S CYCLES (Now Two Locations) 10% Student Discount on Parts and Accessories Schwinn, Raleigh, Peugeot, Nishiki, KHS, and Bianchi Santa Monica Westwood 2501 Broadway (formerly Hans Ohrt) 829-1836 1071 Gayley 208-8988 SINCE 1924 CAMPBELL-TOLSTAD Stationers OFFICE SUPPLIES Computer Supplies Furniture Gifts Greeting Cards Party Goods 208-4322 879-4161 10876 WEYBURN AVENUE • LOS ANGELES, CALIFORNIA 90024 AMI A Subsidiary of Gould Inc. AMERICAN MICROSYSTEMS, INC. (AMI), a of Gould Inc., is the World leader in Custom MOS VLSI Design and Manufacture. AMI ' s product offering includes full custom MOS VLSI designs, gat e arrays, standard cells, telecommunications, memories, and microprocessor computer products. We offer a full spectrum of career opportunities for individuals with either experience or academic training in any of those areas. If you wish further information regarding career opportunities at AMI, literature is available at the UCLA Career Planning Placement Center, or write to: American Microsystems, Inc. College Relations 3800 Homestead Rd. Santa Clara, CA 95051 We arc an equal opportunity, affirmative action employer, m f h v , " one visit is worth ... ... a thousand words " WESTWOOD MARQUIS The distinctive hotel 930 Hilgard Avenue Los Angeles, CA 90024 (213) 208-8765 • Toll Free (800) 421-2317 From California (800) 352-7454 Telex: 181835 " MARQUIS " CONGRATULATIONS CLASS OF ' 84 " Coca-Cola " and " Coke " are registered trademarks which identify the same product of The Coca-Cola Company. The Best Kept Secret in Town (Only 5 Minutes From U.C.L.A.) Luxury Suites with Kitchens at Small Room Prices. • King-sized beds • Private patios • Direct dial phones • Pool • Spa • Sauna • Color TV Free Continental Breakfast and L.A. Times FOR RESERVATIONS: 476-6255 Next to San Diego Freeway on Church Lane, north of Sunset and the Holiday Inn 199 North Church Lane Los Angeles, California 90049 MOTOR INN Fred Sands Realtors FINE HOMES CONDOMINIUMS COMMERCIAL INVESTMENTS LEASING REAL ESTATE FINACING 820-6888 Total Real Estate and Financial Services with 850 People in 30 Offices and Divisions Contempo Westwood Fine Scandinavian furniture, home accessories, ethnic crafts Westwood Playhouse Stratton ' s Restaurant The History of Westwood A photographic exhibit 10886 LeConte Avenue Westwood Village (213) 208-4107 VISA MC Just across from UCLA Contempo Westwood Center SOUTHEASTERN PORTRAITS, INC. 917 MAIN STREET FOREST PARK, GEORGIA 30050 404 161 3342 —Complete Photographic Services— WILSHIRE 1025 Wilshire Boulevard Santa Monica, California (213) 451-1769 TERRACE 304 Santa Monica Place Santa Monica, California (213) 393-1404 213-208-8755 213-208-5 275 Bruin Tuxedo 10970 LE CONTE AVENUE WESTWOOD VILLAGE Los ANGELES, CALIFORNIA 90024 BEST WISHES MANN THEATRES CORPORATION OF CALIFORNIA Ocean Sports 1731 Wilshire Blvd. Santa Monica, California 90403 (213) 828-1217 FULL WATER SPORTS CENTER Scuba Instruction, Full line of and Surfing Gear, Air-Fill Drive Boats, and Full Line of Sports Clothing and Wetsuits Claude AUTHORIZED DEALER CHRYSLER Corporation 395-3211 870-3922 SALES — LEASING NEW USED CARS + TRUCKS + VANS SERVICE — PARTS — BODY SHOP Owned and Operated by the Same Family Serving the UCLA Community Since 1922 1127 SANTA MONICA BLVD., SANTA MONICA, CALIF. 90401 Congratulations Graduating Seniors! on your future return visits to your Alma Mater, Stay with Us Miramar- Sheraton Hotel HOTELS, INNS RESORTS WORLDWIDE 101 WILSHIRE BOULEVARD, SANTA MONICA, CALIFORNIA 213 394-3731 Where do successful MCDonald ' s managers come from? John Ritchey, McDonald ' s Restaurant Manager. Consider the story of John Ritchey, a former industrial arts teacher, now a successful McDonald ' s Manager. As John sees it, " I ' ve always worked with young people. I know how to talk to them and motivate them. But there wasn ' t enough opportunity to move up within the school system, so I started looking for a position where I could get out what I put in: ' John ' s ideals and ambitions led him to McDonald ' s Management Develop- ment Program, a carefully conceived program specifically designed to give future managers a full understanding of McDonald ' s operations. Every aspect of management, from personnel functions, accounting and inventory control to sales analysis and community relations, is covered in this program. You too can make the transition from your present situation to McDonald ' s Restaurant Manager and write your own success story. The work is hard and the challenges many, but the rewards and sense of accomplishment make it a career you ' ll be proud of. For complete details, please call us or send your resume or letter of intro- duction to: McDonald ' s Corporation 10960 Wilshire Blvd. Los Angeles, California 90024 A great American success story 1981 McDonald ' s Corporation An affirmative action employer ATRON ATRON SYSTEMS Incorporated a subsidiary of Hale Technology Corporation 20700 PLUMMER STREET, CHATSWORTH, CA 91311 TELEPHONE (213) 882-9616 TWX (910) 494-2787 FBI SPECIAL AGENT CAREER OPPORTUNITIES BEGIN AT $28,860 THE FBI IS CONTINUALLY SEARCHING FOR QUALIFIED MEN AND WOMEN FOR THE POSITION OF SPECIAL AGENT. STARTING SALARY IS $28,860.00 PER ANNUM. WE OFFER A WIDE ARRAY OF CHALLENGING PROFESSIONAL OPPORTUNITIES IN THE INVESTIGATION OF COMPLEX WHITE COLLAR CRIME, ORGANIZED CRIME, NARCOTICS, COUNTER—TERRORISM AND FOREIGN COUNTER INTELLIGENCE MATTERS. Applicants must be U.S. Citizens, available for assignment anywhere in the Bureau ' s jurisdiction, possess a valid drivers license and in excellent physical condition allowing the use of firearms and defensive tactics. Applicants must he over 23 years of age and not have reached their 35th birthday. Other qualifications also exist. The five different programs to qualify for Special Agent consideration are: • LAW: Resident law school degree with two years of undergraduate work at an accredited college or university. • ACCOUNTING: A baccalaureate degree with a major in accounting from an accredited college or university. • LANGUAGE: Baccalaureate degree plus fluency in a language for which the Bureau has a need, especially Russian, Chinese, and a variety of Slavic languages. • SCIENCE: A variety of baccalaureate degrees are acceptable. • MODIFIED: Baccalaureate degree plus three years full time work experience. CALL: (213) 477-6565 EXTENSION 2191, 2192 or 2227 OR WRITE: SPECIAL AGENT-IN-CHARGE ATTENTION: APPLICANT COORDINATOR FBI 11000 WILSHIRE BOULEVARD LOS ANGELES, CALIFORNIA 90024 FOR MORE INFORMATION: FBI THE FBI IS AN EQUAL OPPORTUNITY EMPLOYER California Jewelsmiths, Inc 250 SOUTH BEVERLY DRIVE BEVERLY HILLS, CALIF. 90212 (213) 275-5364 . 878-5364 AAA FLAG BANNER MFG.,CO FLAGS - BANNERS - PENNANTS SIGNS 3RD AND FAIRFAX FARMERS MARKET 8954 WEST PICO BLVD., Los ANGELES, CA 90035 6260 SANTA MONICA BLVD.. HOLLYWOOD, CA 90028 1301 SOUTH FIGUEROA, LOS ANGELES, CA 90015 746-2760 Brentwood Bel-Air Sunset Blvd. 1-405, 170 N. Church Lane Los Angeles, California 90049 213 476-6411 " Home Away From Home For UCLA Visitors " " Landmark at UCLA " Reservations 657-2446 Andre ' s of Beverly Hills • Continental Cuisine 8635 Wilshire Boulevard, Beverly Hills, California 90211 Telephone (213) 657-2446, 655-9307 Domenic: Andreone Don Medica THE PIZZA STORE and much more. 11086 Santa Monica Blvd. Los Angeles, Cali fornia 90023 Open 7 Days for Lunch Dinner 478-0340 478-0349 HIGHEST QUALITY SOFT CONTACT LENSES AT DOWN TO EARTH PRICES Extended Wear Soft Contact Lenses Up to 30 Days Continuous Wear $199 a pair Complete Package Bausch Lomb Extended Wear Soh Lenses $99 pair Complete Package Bausch Lomb Daily Wear Sph. Soft Leses Complete Package Includes Pair of Soft Lenses Eye Examination Glaucoma Test Complete Training Follow-up Visits for 6 Months Chem. Care Kit Same Day Service Most Lenses Written Guarantee Personal Service Professional Care i sight PHONE: (213) 475-7602 Visa • Mastercard Vision Plans Accepted Dr Gerald Greenspan Optometric Center 11645 Wilshire Blvd., Suite 1070 W.L.A SUNSET LA-BREA 7051 SUNSET BOULEVARD 28, CALIFORNIA 462-0905 A Time for Change We ' re looking at America ' s total health care needs because the old ways of meeting them are not good enough any more. We need hospitals for what hospitals do best–provide the best possible medical care 24 hours a day. But sometimes there ' s a better place for care or treatment. Effective and lower cost. That ' s why, at National Medical Enterprises, we ' re building a total health care system. What is Total Health Care? Choice. Choice of care or treatment settings patient needs. Care in outpatient clinics, same-day surgery centers... or, when circumstances warrant, in an acute general hospital. Care in a convalescent or skilled nursing facility, or in a physical rehabilitation center when that level of treatment is all that is needed. in a psychiatric hospital, or in a drug and alcohol dependency center. Care in the home when that seems best. Everywhere the right doctors, the right nurses, the right equipment and treatment. Choice... a spectrum of solutions matching a spectrum of needs. Keeping a Lid on Costs A new national awareness of health care costs is mandating new approaches to its delivery. At National Medical Enterprises we ' re leading the way in innovating changes, other approaches, that will make quality health care more efficient, more affordable. In the more than 300 communities we serve, our management systems, our buying power and expertise–and the broadest range of medical services available anywhere–are pointing the way to the total health care system of tomorrow. At National Medical Enterprises, we ' re building it today. In total health care, we are the future. National Medical Enterprises National Medical Enterprises, Inc., 11620 Wilshire Boulevard, Los Angeles, CA 90025 • (213) 479-5526 (213) 474-0102 (213) 787-ANNA 475-2486 (Sherman Oaks) (West L.A) ANNA ' S YOUR FAMILY RESTAURANT YOUR HOSTS: Andy, Mike, Tony 10929 WEST PICO BOULEVARD LOS ANGELES, CALIFORNIA 90064 15300 VENTURA BOULEVARD SHERMAN OAKS, CALIFORNIA 91403 The Good Earth natural food THE GOOD EARTH GOODNESS COME TASTE IT ENCINO MARINA DEL REY WESTWOOD VILLAGE WESTWOOD ANNEX WOODLAND HILLS PASADENA GLENDALE 17212 Ventura Blvd. 4730 Lincoln Blvd, 1002 Westwood Blvd. 10880 Weyburn Ave. 23397 Mulholland Dr. 257 N. Rosemead Blvd. 50 W. Broadway 818-986-9990 213-822-9033 213-208-8215 213-208-1441 818-888-6300 818-351-5488 818-502-1970 FAIRCHILD CONTROL SYSTEMS COMPANY YOUR FUTURE PLACE IN AEROSPACE. 1800 Rosecrans Avenue, Manhattan Beach, California 90266 BI RITE DRUGS " Ask Our Pharmacists for Additional Prescription Savings on Generic Drugs " BARRINGTON PLAZA 11706 Wilshire Blvd. 208.4567 RANCHO PARK 10650 W. Pico Blvd. 204.0301 QUANTITIES LIMITED TO STOCK ON HAND CULVER CITY 3883 Culver Center Free Parking 838-3196 SANTA MONICA 1401 Santa Monica Mall Free Parking 451-1666 WESTWOOD VILLAGE 1000 Westwood Blvd. 208.3701 473.5728 New concept of Eating Pasta FETTUCCINE BAR 18 Styles of Pasta 33 Different Sauces Cooked Fresh Daily 1553 Westwood BI Wstwd Tues-Fri 11-2:30 5 PM-10:30 Sat 5 PM-9:30 Sun 5 PM-9:30 Broaden your medical experience in the Army National Guard... ...and make your community, state and country feel a lot better. When you give two days a month and two weeks active duty a year to the Army National Guard, you get a lot back: A chance to continue your medical education at our expense. The Guard offers more than 270 professionally approved courses for your advanced medical education. A chance to serve where people really need you-right in your own community and state. In the Army National Guard, you may join a unit near your home. You ' ll be part of a team providing medical services to Guard members and assisting victims of floods, earthquakes and other natural disasters. A chance to do something different. In the Guard, you ' ll meet new friends, new colleagues and new challenges. Every time you serve. And that ' s what the Guard is all about. New opportunities to serve others. New opportunities in your own medical career. For more information on all the for physicians in the Guard, call your local Army National Guard recruiter, or use the postpaid card attached. The Guard is America at its best. ARMY NATIONAL GUARD I ANTHONY ADVERTISING SPECIALISTS IN UNIVERSITY AND COLLEGE YEARBOOK AND HANDBOOK ADVERTISING A few pages of selected advertising will help defray soaring printing costs. Student Publication advisors and Publishers ' Representatives are welcome to call us for further information. Our staff of professionals will work closely with you and your publisher. 1517 LAVISTA ROAD, NORTHEAST ATLANTA, GEORGIA 30329 (404) 329-0016 DR. DAVID M. LESMAN, DIPLOMAT OF NATIONAL BOARD OF CHIROPRACTIC EXAMINERS Free Spinal Exam and Kinesiology Testing for Students • Stress • Tension • Scoliosis • Accidents • Weight Control • Detoxification • Accupressure • Kinesiology • Joint Pain • Back Ache O Headaches o Muscle Spasms • Nutrition • Physical Therapy Specializing in Care and Prevention of Athletic Injuries Free Initial Consultation Insurance Plans Workers Compensation Personal Injury 473-2911 One Mile West of UCLA West Wilshire Medical Center 11600 Wilshire Blvd., Suite 412, Los Angeles, Ca. 90025 SIX FLAGS MAGIC MOUNTAIN 477-6551 879-6775 SPECIALIZING IN CHEVROLET A B CHEVY SERVICE, INC. ALL MAKES MODELS COMPLETE AUTO SERVICE AND LUBRICATION FULLY TRAINED MECHANICS HANK ED BAIZER 11827 SANTA MONICA BLVD. CORNER OF WESTGATE WEST LOS ANGELES, CA 90025 1984 the year of the games UCLA 1984 Olympic Village Serving UCLA students, faculty, alumni and community Communications Board Student Media Bruin Life Yearbook Daily Bruin Ha ' Am KLA Radio La Gente Nommo Pacific Ties Student Directory Summer Bruin Ten Percent Together Westwind and UCLA DAILY BRUN GAMES EDITIONS July 26 through August 13 SPECIAL THANKS JIM LAUR KEITH RYONO MONICA DUNAHEE THE WESTWIND STAFF BASKIN ROBBINS ICE CREAM NEWSWEEK TIME ROLLINGSTONE SPORTS ILLUSTRATED SUSAN GESELL DICK SUBLETTE MARYANN WYMORE SUSAN WOLFE DENISE ANDRES DICK LO PACHIN TYPOGRAPHY PHOTO CREDIT STAFF PHOTOGRAPHERS Lorraine Biggs: 34, 42, 49, 51, 72. 73, 259, 268, 282, 283, 285, 343, 344, 360. Jeff Harband: 4-6, 18, 19, 21, 28-32, 34, 35, 41, 42, 47-50, 52, 55, 80, 81, 106-111, 136, 137, 175, 177, 178, 180, 184, 192, 195, 197, 198, 201, 202, 206, 209, 210, 212, 223, 228, 229, 232, 233, 247, 250, 252, 254, 257, 264-266, 320, 323, 349, 386, 391, 392, 394, 400-413, 434, 439, 441, 443. Bill Nassen: 4-9, 11, 18, 20, 21, 25, 30-35, 44-47, 54, 56, 57, 64-77, 104, 114-119, 13, 174, 186, 192, 213, 220, 222, 232-235, 237-253, 255, 256, 282, 388, 390, 393, 397, 400-413, 435-437, 439, 442, 488. Scott Semel: 10-15, 21, 28, 34, 53, 54, 56, 65, 74, 75, 78, 79, 84, 85, 88, 89, 105, 106, 111, 120-131, 172, 254, 257, 29, 291, 296, 297, 333, 346, 351, 365, 387, 396, 397, 400-413, 434-437, 440-442. John Trainor: 12, 13, 15, 20, 22-24 173, 182, 185, 187, 189, 190, 194-198, 207, 270, 271, 325, 326, 328, 330, 336, 338, 341, 352, 355, 357, 358, 363. 387, 393, 395, 400-413, 434, 435, 443, 488. CONTRIBUTING PHOTOGRAPHERS Campus Events: 37, 40, 48, 50, 51. Larry Compton: 263 . Chris Coufal: 36, 38, 40, 221, 272, 273. Alex Demayenko: 56 , 57 . Ellen Jaskol: 223 , 260 , 261. Cameron Jobe: 247, 258, 259, 262, 263. Rick Kraus: 36, 37, 39, 272, 284, 269. Mardi Gras: 5 8- 6 1 . Daniel Motz: 39 , 266 , 267 , 273 . Shahe Najarian: 56 , 57 . Terr y O ' Donnell: 236 , 256 , 265. : B rainard Pardines: 268 . K eith Ryono: 80 , 444 , 445 . N orm Schindler: 260 . Chris Silvers: 52 , 53 . Lon Jeanne Mae Wong : 38. INDEX Iate, Kevin 285 Ignacio, Carolyn 256 Ikazaki, Rew 293 Ike, Gordon 436 Iketani, Dana Todd 295 Iles, Alex 131 Ilona, Karme 230 Impelman, Craig 432 Ingrid, Chesnut 246 Inman, Kiley 305 Irani, Sheila 258 Irons, John 275 Irvine, Mark 234 Irwin, Victoria 256 Isemnam, Julie 247 Isensee, Susan 229 Ishi, Susan 99 Ishigo, Craig 267 Ishkanian, George 265 Isolarelli, Dave 242 Israelsky, Jody 256 Itkoff, Sandy 247 Ives, Lori 246 Ivey, Kent 277 J Jablonow, Jill 447 Jackson, Dan 295 Jackson, Jim 285 Jackson, Ralph 432 Jackson, Wally 250 Jacob, Adele 261 Jacob, Alice 232, 233 Jacobs, Barbara 99 Jacobs, Jenny 258 Jacobs, Kenny 302 Jacobsen, Krista 99 Jacobson, Jill 240 Jacobson, Krisa 256 Jaffe, Wendy 232 James, Lauri 258 James, Linda 230 Johnson, Jeannine 106 Johnson, Jeff 438 Johnson, Johanna 130 Johnson, Judy 256 Johnson, Julie 99, 229 Johnson, Juliette 280 Johnson, Kathy 280 Johnson, Ken 273 Johnson, Kerryn 240 Johnson, Linda 246 Johnson, Mary 261 Johnson, Meg 261 Johnson, Norm 436 Johnson, Ron 299 Johnson, Sherri 245 Johnston, Connie 248 Jolie, Barnett 245 Jolly, Michael 119, 436 Jones, Charlotte 433 Jones, Colin 295 Jones, Dick 299 Jones, Hank 442 Jones, Jill 280 Jones, Kevin 435 Jones, Mary 229 Jones, Moira 229 Jones, Monica 130 Jones, Pellie 258 Jones, Perry 270 Jones, Randy 130 Jordan, Jenny 258 Jordan, Jill 289 Jordan, Joan 130 Joyner, Jackie 433 Judkins, Jennifer 131 Julian, Beth 238 Julien, Laura 232 Juliun, Karen 305 Jurman, Tamara 232 K Kadden, Lori 305 Kafetzopoulous, Christy 256 Kain, Craig 302 Kaku, Jeff 267 Kakuda, Gary 267 Kalantarian, Dan 131 Kallen, Mark 227 Karig, Lauren 289 Kann, Jenny 249 Kanzel, Felice 229 Kaplan, Amy 245 Kaplan, Joey 302 Kaplan, Lori 287 Kappos, Steve 291 Karamanos, Lisa 261 Karbo, Mark 131 Karel, Janice 247 Karlsberg, Beth 261 Karme, Ilona 230 Karp, Lisa 232 Karpman, Kenny 242 Kashmere, Rena 240 Kaston, Kimm 229 M Muller, Kelly 247 Mullin, Tracy 256 Mulrooney, Sheri 256 Much, Liz 233 Mullen, Linda 289 Mund, Scott 302 Muns, Renee 289 Munson, Shari 280 Muranaka, Neil 130 Murnigan, Cathy 245 Murphy, Andy 435 Murphy, Bridget 99, 230 Murphy, Joanne 256 Murphy, Kelley 255 Murphy, Linda 258 Murphy, Margret 305 Murar, Rob 285 Murray, Chris 295 Murray, Kevin 277 Mushet, Cindy 279 Musso, Christina 305 Myers, Larry 269 Myers, Ross 262, 441 Myers, Shelly 247 Mykkanen, Marian 230 N Nadel, Craig 441 Nadel, Wes 299 Nagle, J. Wendell 237 Nahin, Nancy 247 Nakamoto, Teresa 238 Nakamura, Eric 106 Nakamura, Joy 131 Nambu, Trice 466 Nash, Greta 111 Nasser, Nicole 256 Nathanson, Rebecca 255 Natzke, Paul 131 Nav, Teressa 99 Navon, Mois 265 Nealon, Sara 229 Nebel, Jeff 302 Neben, Susan 305 Nedovic, Michaela 289 Nedry, Roberta 256 Neece, Kelly 261 Neiman, Sue 279 Nelson, Brian 252 Nelson, Dave 435 O O ' Brien Kathy 447 O ' Brien, Sean 265, 442 O ' Callahan, John 293 Ochsner, Beth 201 Ockert, Veronica 289 O ' Connor, Kevin 432 O ' Connor, Lorraine 289 Oddy, Karen 280 Odencrantz, Kris 238 Odermatt, Kristy 230 O ' Donnell, Clare 261 Ogata, Burton 269 Ogawa, Joann 289 Ogawa, Ruby 109 Oh, Elaine 289 O ' Haven, Martha 280 Ohnsted, Ted 295 Ohtomo, Lisa 240 Okamura, Ivy 256 O ' Keefe, Carrie 248 Okui, Matt 267 Oleyar, Cindy 245 Oliver, Gary 291 Olivi, Linda 279 Olsen, Lynnea 240 Olson, Connie 131 Olson, Tarin 258 O ' Malley, Juli e 230 O ' Neal, Terry 130 O ' Neil, Greg 301 Orgolini, Lisa 256 Orias, Kay 109 O ' Riley, Tara 443 Orloff, Marla 229 Ormasa, Nanci 256 Orner, Arline 229 Ornitz, Carolyn 230 O ' Rourke, Colleen 245 O ' Rourke, Craig 275, 435 Orozco, Patty 445 Osado, Sheryl 130 Osborn, Ian 234 Osser, Jeff 302 Osterhaut, Lisa 280 Otey, Dave 436 Q Quan, Ed 242 Quigley, Debbie 256 R Rabin, Eddie 302 Race, Dale 246 Radlovic, Sandra 249 Rae, Kath 258 Ragona, Phil 111 Raiklen, Margy 99 Rains, Angela 261 Raisch, Dana 280 Rains, Kristin 245 Rakow, Jennifer 256 Rale, Ron 299 Ralidis, Ken 111, 295 Ralke, Gina 230 Ralston, Steve 273 SENIORS Abdel-hadi, Analib Abel, Dawn Elizabeth Abdulhafiz, Jamee Abkhzanjani, Soheila A. Abraham, Michael A. Anrams, Harold J. Abrams, Laura Susan Abundo, Mary C. Acord, Cynthia M. Acosta, Patricia Adams, Julie L. Adams, Susan Yvonne Adamson, Thano John Adashek, Joseph A. Africk, Michael B. Afzali, Toryafai A. Ageno, Doreen M. Aghajanian, Alnoush Aghassian, Lavotia A. Aghoian, Charles Agrusa, Angela C. Aguilera, Martin Aguirre, Mark A. Aikawa, Richio Ajdari, Ladan Z. Akay, Michael K. Akhrass, Jameel K. Akhrass, Nada K. Alaiuma-Utu, Teuila S. Albano, Cheryl A. Albarian, Aram S. Alber, Arorah E. Alcantara, Jesus O. Jr AIch, Geoffrey A. Ale, Verna Tapunia Alegre, Eduardo E. Alexander, Gordon M. Alexander, Karen J. Alexander, Russell Alexiou, Stephanie Algeo, Vicki L. Allen, James H. Page Almo, Debbie J. Alston, Tonya Lee Alterman, James B. Altshule, Herma C. AIweil, Jayne M. Amate, Sandra L. Ambarian, Christopher A. Abmrunn, William M. Amiri, Bryan B. Amir-Jahed, Shahreyad Amstadter, Leslie C. Anderson, Julie L. Anderson, Anita L. Anderson, Bobbie Jr Anderson, Cicilia P. Anderson, David E. Anderson, Michelle Kelly Anderson, Robert L. Anderson, Vivian G. Andres, Rachel Andrews, Anthony B. Ang, Alexander Angelo, Steven Joseph Angona, Karen Lynne Anuber, Gregory B. Antenore, Angela K. Anttila, Selene G. Aoyagi, Akemi Aoys, Maureen C. Aparicio, Oscar T. Apelian, Yvonne E. Apin, Gerado B. Appel, Fern Ap plegate, Tamara K. Arujo, Olga M. Arbogast, Jermy S. Arboleda, Catherine L. Arimura, Mark T. Arminio, Anita Grace Arshagouni, Paul G. Armstrong, Karen B. Arthur, Jill H. Page Arya, Michael A. . Ashton, Duane R. Asiano, William T. Askari, Fred Askari, Nushafar Assaf, Robin A. Assil, Kamy Attig, Diana J. Auerbach, Joel G. Avanzado, Mel A. Avetissian, Ivan V. Aylott, Deborah A. Ayuazian, Hormoz B. Ayyad, William G. Azuma, Nancy M. Babcock, Philip V. Bader, Allyson M. Bae, Eun Hee Baer, Stanford D. Bagdasarian, Berge Baghdassarian, Stephan W. Bailey, Christopher G. Bailey, Diane M. Bailey, Lynn A. Bailey, Ronald V. Bajus, Laura S. Baker, Carole L. Baker, Leigh Ann Bakke, Sandra I. Balan, Suzane A. Baldewin, Victoria S. Baldwin, Anne E. Baldwin, Richard V. Balkenhol, Cheryl L. Balkin, Lee E. Ball, Lenetle J. Baltzer, Andrea Bamber, George O. Banda, Sonia Rodriguez Bandman, Marc A. Banks, H. Roxanne Page Banton, Darryl E. Barber, Brett Barber, Catherine Baren, Charles H. Barish, Laurie A. Barker, Lisa L. Barlia, Kevin D. Barlow, Laura E. Barich, Frank J. Barnes, Eric O. Barra, Steven L. Barrie, James D. Barrow, Donna D. Barlett, Kathleen A. Barulich, Theresa M. Basham, Rhonda L. Basiago, Andrew Daniel Bassett, James C. Basso, Maria Christine Basto, Anilita M. Bates, Jeffrey R. Baudistel, Jane E. Bauer, Eric P. Bauer, John D. Baum, Wendy-Claire Bays, Jerrell W. Baytosh, Christine M. Beall, Lawrence A. Beasley, Michelle Y. Beattie, Virginia G. Beatty, Carmen Beatty, James R. IV Beaulieu, Theresa A. Beck, Paula Jo Becker, Carla P. Becker, Charles Cordova Becker, Cheryl E. Becker, Gary H. Becker, Paige V. Beder, Joel D. 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Coria, Silvana M. Cornblum, Michelle R. Cornell, Marjorie Rae Corral, Ana B. Corson, Kimberly R. Cortez, Melvin L. Cortez, Ricardo S. Cory, Carolyn M. Cosgrove, Danielle M. Cosgrove, Denise J. Costa, Joseph P. Costanzo, John A. Costanzo, Vito A. Costello, Colleen Joan Costello, Michael P. Costin, Andrew M. Coutin, Andrea Rhonda Coyle, Valerie Lynn Craft, Dorette R. Craft, Nina M. Crain, Deborah L. Crane, Constance R. Crausman, Jeffrey A. Craver, Laura A. Crawley, Kathleen A. Crolius, Clayton R. Crompvoets, Charles D. Cross, John D. Cross, Lori Ann Crouch, Peter D. Crowe, Michael J. Cudmore, William T. Jr. Page Cuendet, Pamela R. Cueva, Anna Maria Culbertson, Rod M. Cunningham, Deborah E. Curry, Carol J. Curtin, Gregory G. Curtin, Lisa M. Curtis, Lisa Arlene Cusumano, Michael A. Cutting, Nancy J. Cypers, Linda S. Czubiak, Michael J. Daggs, William D. Daly, Teri Lee Dalzell, Bette R. Dane, Pat Danielson, Dan Rubina Darby, Sally J. Darden, Julia L. Darling, David A. Da Vall, Su zanne Marie Davar, Kayvon Davis, Cathleen A. Davis, Charlotte T. Davis, Cynthia L. Davis, Julie A. Davis, Leslie V. Davis, Lorrie A. Davis, Sharon M. Davis, Stephen G. Davidson, Karen L. Davidson, Theresa A. Daza, Paul R. Dean, Cathy L. Deane, Jeffrey W. Dechow, Katherine L. Deguchi, Barry T. Delahousie, Sheri M. Delenia, Dick A. Delgado, Maria C. Dell ' Amico, Paul T. DeLuca, Thomas L. De Luna, Marlou DeMore, Rhonda L. Demroff, Howard P. Demsetz, Elizabeth Claire Demsetz, Sidney S. Dennis, Barbara J. Dennis, Bonnie S. Dennis, Stephen B. Dennis, Syna M. DePascal, Kendall E. Debalian, Susan Derecho, Karen T. Deutch, Karen A. Deverian, Vic A. DeVito, David S. Dewey, Jeri A. Dewis, Karen A. Deyo, Daniel C. Diamant, Renee S. Diamond, Alison Dianysian, Alex Diaz-Gamboa, Aida A. Diaz, Eladio G. Diaz, Ovidio E. Diaz, Rachel E. Dick, Susan P. Dickely, Frederick C. Dickson, David Diep, Chanh P. Diep, Nga N. Diers, Don DiGuiro, Monica D. Dillon, Christopher A. DiMeglio, David J. 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Forero, Nancy J. Formanl Jeffrey A. Forman, Scott A. Foroutanzad, Farnaz Foss, Debora Raye Foss, Kenneth S. Foster, Mary Ann Foster, Mary Michelle Foster, V. Jeffrey Page 324 Christina Fotos Gloria E. Fotos Michael S. Foulks David D. Fouquet R. David Fowlkes Jody M. Fox Jonathan A. Fox Gina Marie Frager John Eric Franceschi Barbara F. Francis Julia E. Francisco Carolyn E. Frank Leslie G. Frankel Cheryl L. Franks Kristen Ann Fredricksen Regina Ann Freel Molly M. Freeman Joel Paul Fried Lisa L. Fried Daniel A. Friedlander Friedman Suzanne L. Frost Keith K. Fuchino Louis E. Fuentes James S. Fuller Randall T. Fujimoto Kelly Ann Fujinaka Mary Miyo Fukano Louise H. Fukui Brian C. Fukuji Brian N. Fukuma Fukushima Katherine H. Fundukian Dennis M. Funk Andrew Furco Nancy Anne Furlong 325 Candace Furubayshi Roy S. Furutani Richard M. Gaan Robert Maurice Gaan Kathleen Aimee Gagnier George Rene Galan Ronald C. Gales Lilian R. Galicia Kathleen A. Gallagher Steven Mark Galper Robert C. 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Hrotko, Fred C. Hsia, Irene Y. Hsiao, Alice P age 333 Hsiao, Cheng-Ling Hsiao, Pamela I. Hsu, Agnes S. Hsu, Li Huang, Roy Y. Hubbard, Michael Walter Hubbell, Corrine M. Huber, Stephen S. Hudson, Heather Marie Huffman, Frances A. Huh, Ye S. Humphrey, I Nicole Y. Hunter, Stacey Lynn Athan Hussey, Annemarie Huttger, Loretta R. Huttl, John Robert Huynh, Felicia Huynh, Huy M. Hvai, Gerald A. Hyun, Jinny Hyun, Kelm J. Ignacio, Carolyn D. Ikeda, Ken lkpeazu, Lynda C. Page Ilomin, Melchor A. Imanishi, Stanley M. lngber, Sheryl Kim Irani, Sheila Irbarren, Diane Irons, John H. Isaac, Stanford A. lskander, Robert R.S. Ismail, Alaa A. lsraelsky, Jody C. Itkoff, l Sandra M. Ito, Elaine S. Nersen, Stephen D. lwohara, John K. Iwamozo, Lynn H. Jackson, Yolanda N. Jacobs, Alice I. Jacobs, Mark H. Jacobsen, Krista Jacobson, Kevin M. Jaffe, Glenn P. Jahilian, Raffi Jakovenko, Elizabeth Jesse Michael Susan E. Alexander R. David A. Betsy L. 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McCloy, John K. McColloch, Karen L. McCombs, Shirley Y. McCormack, Steven R. McCormick, Joanne P. McCracken, Michelle A McDonald, Robert B. kMcFadden, Kelly J. McGaffee, Michelle A. McGaughey, Catherine McGhee, Paul Allen McGinnis, John W. McGowen, Lynne M. McGrath, Matthew McKenna, Patrick James McKenney, Scott E. McLaughlin, Patrick E. McLellan, Laurie J. McLellan, Theresa A. McLoonee, Edward W. McMahon, Jenny M. McMnagle, Daniel R. McMullan, Diane E. McNamee, Kevin P. Mc Vay, Ken R. McWain, Vicki J. Page Medina, Michael A. Medlock, Lauren Zenobia Meehan, Scott A. Mekjian, Robert M. Melbon, John E. Melendrez, Marty A. Mellon, Kriston Menancio, Mellisa V. Menck, Jocelyn C. Mendenhall, Michelle Kay Menor, Deborah A. Mendivil, Carmen R. Mendoza, Joshelene G. Merchant, Roger Mercurio, Cris R. Jr. Merino, Steven C. Merrill, Julie Alane Messerlian, Hrair K. Miao, John S.H. Miclean, John C. Middleton, Deborah J. Mihara, Erin Y. Mikkelson, Ole S. Miles, David D. Miller, Cathey C. 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Laemmel, Thomas R.F. Lafrediere, Paul Landis, Charlaine Lastition, Eric Lau, Bernard Law, Nova Lawrence, Angela Lax, Martin Johnathan Layton, Bob Lecrone, Douglas Page 407 Lee, David Lee, Jennifer Lee, Kristen Lee. Susan Lepper, Claire Leshgold, Gary Levin, Lynne Lewis, Charles Lewis, Melisa Li, James E. Li, Kuci Mei Libby, Robert Lim, Carol Sylvia Limon, Audrey Lindbor, Janet Lindell, Kerry Lipsey, David Liu, Hao-Chin Logan, K. Long, Denita L. Longarini, Teri Lonsway, Eric Loren, Sophia Lou, Trudrig Low, Andrew Lucas, Steven S. Ludowitz, Jamie Luna, Nancy Luna, Ruth Lynch, Claire Macaraeg, Jocelyn Maccabe, Scott C. Macqueen, Lisa M. Majewski, George Maldonado, Daniel Manning, Meredith Mantei, Kevin Mariani, David Marino, Gino Marino, Monique Page 408 Markson, Laurie Martin, Jennifer Martinez, Jerrilene M. Martinez, Lorraine Martinez, Lydia A. Ma rumoto, Roxann M. Marx, Michael Mattson, John Mayo, Anthony Mazely, Stephanie McClinton-Hill, Demetrius McDermott, Laurie Mc Graw, Thaddeus McWilliams, Danis Carol Meese, Ed Mendoza, Alberto Miessner, Leslie Miller, Greg Miller, Michele R. Miller, Reed Mills, John Mills, Lori Mimeault, Elizabeth Minato, Hiroaki Mogharabi, Mitra Moore, Merrianne Morones, Pete Mouleart, Tony Mullikin, Katherine A. Mulrooney, Lisa Muncie, Sharon Murphy, Lisa Narvaez, Francisco Javier Nassau, Brian Nowman, William D. Nghiem, Van-Ha Nguyen, Kim Anh Tih Niemeyer, Joan Niems, Brad Noble, Mary 409 Nordquist, Kristin Norman, Leslie Novak, Gina O ' Connor, Duane O ' Connor, Sean O ' Reilly, Kim Ochoa, Lucia Ogasawara, Julie Okazaki, Theodore S. Okamoto, J. M. Olva, Efrain Ostern, Jill Oswald, Victoria Angela Owen, Quinn Palumbo, M. Panee, Timothy Morton Parker, T. Partiyeli, Behnam Pastrana, Anne Pecos, Joseph Pollerin, Jeannie Pellerin, Leigh Peng, Hank Perez, Barbara Perez, Carlos Perez, Cynthia R. Perez, Hector Perl, Doris Perlmutter, Stacy Pernell, Shirley Peters, David Pham, Bich-Ngoc Pham, Quang X. Phillips, Christopher Pollard, Daniel D. Ill Ponce, James P Prado, Paul Pugh, Daniel Ragatz, Phil Ramirez-Cardenas, Patricia Ramos, Dwayne Page 410 Ramos, Gabriel Jr. Raymond, Carolyn Redding, Robert Reeder, Scott Reese, Anthony M. Rendon, Eric Reno, Denise Retrop, Judy Reyes, Anthony Reynolds, Gary Rhone, Camile Rich, Chris Richards, Dale Wade Rios, Victor Rivera, Richard Robinson, Karen L. Rochuen, David Rodriguez, Thomas Dent Roepke, Clifford Rose, Donna Rose, Lisa Rosen, Diane Rosen, Don So Rosenbaum, Ken Rotas, William Rothman, Anthony Rubel, Stephanie Rubin, Rena Ruggiero, Brian C. Ryan, Annalee Sachar, Suzanne Sadana, Ritu Saevke, M. Sage, Elizabeth Saiki, Eric Sanchez, Antonio Schilder, Mirith Schmidt, Lynda Sched, Ellen Schwab, Steve Schwartz, Brad Page 411 Schwind, Mark Scott, Eric See, Robert Shalny, David Shang, Danya Shekerdemian, Vrej Shelly, Tammra Shelton, Demetrius Shemassa, Edmond Shepard, Stephen Shericore, Debra Sherman, Lisa Shin, Jae Hyun Shipps, Andrew Shitamoto, Elbert Shoji, Russell Sifuentes, Daniel GF Silverberg, Marc Simmons, Nick Simonnot, Sandrine Simpkin, Steve Sindel, Diane L. Sing, Marianne Sison, Felecia Sjostrom, Eric Smith, Brandon Kier Smith, Greg Smith, Laurie Smith, Lori Renee Smith, Scott D. Smith, Shawn. Sobhani, Shahraum S. Solomon, Victoria L. Soseem, Jency Souferian, Hengameh Spector, Michael Spivey, Drexel Stammer, Julie Stears, Tess Stein, Eric Moose P Steinbach, Karin Stormin, Norwan Stratton, Nancy Sullivan, Daniel Sutherland, Sheryl Swift, Jennifer Tai, Alice H. Taigen, Stan Takeuchi, Terry Taylor, Bruce Tekerlek, Alan Thomas, John Ticktin, Neil Tinana, Voltaire Tipa, Al Ralph Todd, Myron J. Tomita, Naomi T. Toomey, Dan Torell, Kathy Tri, Tran Q. Triggs, Shelley Tsao, Jeanne Tsuboi, Craig Tsutsui, Asami Tucker, Darci Turnbull, Leo Ill Turner, Debra Turner, Janet Tyau, David Allen Underwood, Kurt Utzinger, Cathy Waghaiwalla, Rati Valdry, Andree Valency, Craig Valera, Mary Van Velen, Rick Vautherine, Rob Vilches, Arturo Vinella, Marks. Vinzon, Daisy Wagner, Roxanne Page Wallace, Karen Warshawsky, Valarie Watanabe, Lary Weil, Lynne Weingart, Daniel Weir, Lisa Poppy Weiss, Andrew Weissmuller, Helmot Wells, Kurt White, Jennifer White, Laurie Whitescarver, Laura Williams, Chris A. Williams, Kimberly J. Wilson, Kendall Wilson, Leovia Winkelman, John Winsberg, Stacy Wiskemann, Kim Wiswall, Molly Wolfe, Robert H. Wolfgram, Kevin S. Wong, Mamie Wong, Barry Wong, Brian Wong, John Wong, Monique Wong, Wesley Woo, Lloyd Yae, John Michael York, Shelly Young, Loretta Yuzon, Bette Zeitlin, Carla Zib, Kenneth A. Zimmerman, Bob Zuckerman, Judy GREEKS P age Alpha Chi Omega P age Alpha Delta Pi P age 142-3 Alpha Epsilon Phi P age 144-5 Alpha Kappa Alpha P age Alpha Phi P age 148- 9 Chi Omega P age Delta Delta Delta P age152-3 Delta Gamma P age154 - 5 Gamma Phi Beta P age156-7 Kappa Alpha Theta P age 158- 9 Kappa Delta P age Kappa Kappa Gamma P age Phi Mu P age Pi Beta Phi P age 166 - 7 Sigma Delta Tau P age 168-9 Sigma Kappa P age Zeta Tau Alpha P age Zeta Phi Beta P age - 5 Alpha Gamma Omega P age 173 Alpha Sigma Phi P age 176-7 Alpha Tau Omega P age 178- 9 Beta Theta Pi P age Delta Sigma Phi P age 182-3 Delta Tau Delta P age 184-5 Lambda Chi Alpha P age 186-7 Phi Delta Theta P age188- 9 Phi Gamma Delta P age Phi Kappa Psi P age 192-3 Phi Kappa Sigma P age 55 Sigma Alpha Epsilon P age 196-7 Sigma Alpha Mu P age 198 - 9 Sigma Chi P age 200-1 Sigma Nu P age 202-3 Sigma Pi P age 204 -5 Theta P age 206-7 Theta Xi P age 208 - 9 Triangle P age 210-1 Zeta Beta Tau THE LETTER Well I guess this is finally " the end " —I ' ve never been an editor before, and I haven ' t ever written an editor ' s letter, so all of you people reading this will have to forgive me if I don ' t follow the proper format. As I am writing this letter we are just finishing up the very last deadline—it ' s sad that it ' s almost over, and yet at the same time it is also an enormous relief. The rest of the letter is directed towards the staff and all the others that helped with the book—sorry but that ' s the way it is. First of all—Jim and Keith, believe it or not I really do thank both of you for making all of this possible. I know I have moaned, complained and even blamed both of you for suggesting (forcing) that I be editor—really despite everything, it has been fun and well worth all the pain and suffering. Georges (Rasta)—what can I say, you were always there in times of crisis, honestly I couln ' t have done it without you. Jah mon speshal tanks Reverhand d ' Rasta, jah love. Nicole copy, pictures—gee would you mind doing just a few more spreads, and while you ' re at it c ould you write the copy too. You too were always there to help, and help, and help....you were one of the special few, thanks. Lory (Bells)—so when is the wedding? Really you were great, even if you didn ' t learn how to dance without breaking something. Kevin S. (Dead Dog)—Like I ' m so sher, like I ' m all....Hey it ' s kind of special. You were always on time, and great layouts too. Ariane (Chip)—I ' m still waiting for another batch of cookies. ArianAAAAAA it ' s been a lot of fun, and I am glad you were around for all of the exciting times. :John (Juan)—Jeff (Flash)—Bill (Legs)—Scott (The Fence)—Lorraine (Biggs)—Pictures of what, undergrads assignments, it has to be shot by when? I know you ' ve loved every minute of the job. Cindy (Phi)—Jamie (Delt)—Mary Ellen (Awww)--Gotta love those Greeks, or what. And what about those Groups, admit it, working with all of those contracts was fun. Tammy (Giggles)—Laurie (Purple)—Is the VDT your best friend, or do just like to type Greeks and Groups, or maybe just a few seniors. Kevin R. (No arms)—You ultra active Bruin, how about getting just a few more patrons...you know you want it. Last but not least Kurt (Koitus I.)—well we sure had one fun filled year. Chicago, elevator rides (what room am I staying in?) You rude thing! And who could ever forget the subway ride out to that lovely neighborhood, what stadium was that? Budget, Comm Board, four thousand what? Give it to Kurt, he ' ll eat anything, well almost anything. Have you taken care of that drooling problem yet, or is the Droogman ' s sofa just glad to see you. Throughout all of the jokes you have managed to hold up and not crack, even when we got personal and nasty you took it in good fun. What a guy. It ' s all over and there ' s not too much to say—fun, excitement, frustration, we went through all of that and a lot more. The " Special Few " know who they are, and they also know that the book couldn ' t have been done without them. I ' m going to miss some of you a lot, and the others, oh well. Yours, Tirza M. Kaplan Editor—In—Chief BLANK PAGE ”
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