University of California Los Angeles - Bruin Life / Southern Campus Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA)

 - Class of 1985

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University of California Los Angeles - Bruin Life / Southern Campus Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1985 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 448 of the 1985 volume:

Life the yearbook at ucla 1985 Bruin Life the yearbook at UCLA 1985 ONLY WHO RISK GOING TOO FAR CAN POSSIBLY FIND HOW FAR THEY CAN GO. 2 INTRO TABLE OF CONTENTS Introduction 4 Calendar 16 Sports 34 Campus Life 96 Seniors 128 Greeks 212 Groups 308 Undergrads 326 Bruin Life 364 The End 416 Ads 432 Index 452 BRUIN LIFE 1985, THE YEARBOOK AT UCLA, VOLUME 66. COPYRIGHT@ 1985 BY THE ASUCLA COMMUNICATIONS BOARD. INTRO 3 I LOVE L.A. Just what is LA? Two letters after UC? A new brand of beer? The Place? A note to follow So? Precariously poised on an fault that ' s just aching to dump it into the Pacific Ocean, Los Angeles boasts a society where the cars outnumber the people, the cockroaches ' outnumber the cars, and lawyers outnumber the cockroaches. Here, cultural closely resembles the stuff of which baggies are made; sacred places of worship include Disneyland, Universal Studios, and Melrose Ave; the average citizen has about as much enthusiasm as chilled avocado soup. Sure, Angelinos are laid- back and apathetic. Who cares? It ' s cool. Still, there is something about this city that attracts and holds its loyal inhabitants. Maybe it ' s the always pleasant climate; or the gorgeous people; or the all-night movie orgies. LA has everything from A to Z: Amusement parks, Beaches, Concerts, Dancing, Freeways, Group Holistic medicine, Innovation, Jungle fashions, Koalas, Lakers, MTV, Nerds, Oil fields, Palm trees, Quaaludes, Roaches, Sushi, TV, Umpires, Vamps, Watts, Xylophones, Yogurt, and Z channel. Economists note that if Los Angeles were a separate nation, it would be the 4th leading economic power in the world, except for oil producing countries. LA exhibits all the characteristics of a strong country: more pro sports teams than any other city in the world, 23 daily papers, 15 commercial stations, 16 universities and colleges, 400 parks and recreation centers, 15 beaches, 150 libraries, 80 radio stations, and a partridge in a pear tree. Radical! Many years ago our fair city was INTRO 7 called El Pueblo de Nuestra Senora La Reina de Los Angeles de However, that name was too long for driver ' s licenses, so it was shortened to Los Angeles. But even that name was too long for some of the intellectual whizz-bos, so again the name was shortened to simply, LA. We call it home. We call it a nice place to be from. We call it things we can not print. Whatever you call it, this place has a profound effect on all those who enter its polyester gates and travel its neon-acrylic streets. Some want never to leave. Some hope never to return. A few get lost on the freeways. Three people were abducted by UFOs. What a great place to go to college and drink beer! Look at those mountains, look at those trees,...looks like another perfect day. I LOVE LA!!! 8 INTRO I LOVE UCLA Just what is UCLA? A tourist for the Japanese? A haven for athletes dreaming of stardom? Is it just another four letter word? Unobtrusively placed in the hills of a college community that ' s just quivering in anticipation of Friday and Saturday nights, UCLA boasts a society where the mopeds outnumber the students, the jocks outnumber the mopeds, and the squirrels the jocks. Here, cultural material often closely resembles the stuff with which petri dishes are filled; sacred places of worship the Student Union Game Room, the Cooperage, and the Weight Room at the Wooden Center; the average student has about as much enthusiasm as damp sweat-socks. Sure, most Bruins just go through the system without a second thought; so many people hate to upset the system. It ' s cool. Still, there is something about this campus that attracts and holds its student community. Maybe it ' s the beauty of the campus itself; or the gorgeous people; or the $1 movie nights at the Grand Ballroom; or Boelter Hall. UCLA has everything: Apple Computers, Bear Wear, Community Service Dorm Food, Egg-Heads, Film School, Grandiose Homecoming, Intramurals, Jasmine, Krishnas, Lines...lines...lines..., the Med Star Helicopter, Nonconformists, Pretense, Quarter system, Radioactive Material, Sports, Ugric Studies, Vespas, the Wooden Center, Xylem, Yearbook, and Zealots. One should note that UCLA can function as a self sufficient UCLA ' s facilities include a top notch Medical Center and numerous research facilities, a comprehensive Student Store, KLA (the campus radio station), a photo portrait studio, graphic services for all printing needs, The Daily Bruin (the daily paper on campus), and nearly a dozen other publications. The ASUCLA (Associated Students of UCLA) is an empire unto itself and conducts thousands upon thousands of dollars worth of business worldwide each year. There are, of course, dormitories and suites which house in excess of 4500 students. Recreation facilities abound on the UCLA campus as well. They include the men ' s and women ' s gymnasia, the John Wooden Center, and the Sunset Recreation Center. For those who are overlooked or ignored by the Intercollegiate INTRO 13 Athletic Department, the University Recreation Association has clubs open to everyone at UCLA. The clubs, both recreational as well as competitive, cover a wide variety of activit ies which include Fencing, Lacrosse, Ice Hockey, Sailing, Chess, Snow and Water Scuba, Kendo, Judo, Karate, Jujitsu, Ultimate Frisbee, and Women ' s Soccer. Entertainment and free lectures provided at all points on the UCLA campus. There are films, plays, concerts, singing, dancing, comedy... So, UCLA has something for everybody. We call it home. We call it a good place to grow. We call it a great place to graduate from. We call it a few things we can not print. Whatever you call it, this place has a profound effect on all those who enter its aging brick and travel its newly paved Bruin Walk. Some want never to leave. Some hope never to return. A few get lost in Boelter Hall. Three people were abducted by zombies in the Body Shop. What a great place to spend four or five years and drink beer! Look at those mountains, look at those trees,...looks like another perfect day. I LOVE UCLA!!! 14 INTRO FALL CALENDAR 16 FALL CALENDAR The Fall Quarter at Ucla was packed full of festivities and - both old and new. To start off the year, sororities and began to recruit new pledges in order to sustain their social eminence. Campus clubs set up their tables along Bruin Walk to promote their interests, everyth ing from skiing and biffleball to and world hunger. Dormies set up their lofts, prayed for parking space, new undergrads were introduced to Bio 5, Chem 11A, Psych 10 and Haines 39. Then came festivities, the Parade and crowning of King and Queen, and the Asucla Holloween Sale madness where everyone stocked up on their bearwear collection. The Homecoming game was humbled by a defeat to the Ducks of Oregon, but the Bruins were restored of their pride after thrashing USCumbags for the third year in a row and getting into a bowl game for the fourth year in a row. Memories of the eventful Summer Olympics were sparked by the colorful banner with greetings in various languages that still hung over the Wooden Center and the Olympic momentos left around campus, including that monolith of an administration building out on LeConte. The ever faithful Alumni Association revealed the new bronze Bruin statue and a new fight song (no more sharing with Cal). The presidential campaign came to Ucla with Senator Gary Hart for Mondale-Ferraro and a real live elephant for Ronald (Fritz came in a dismal second place). Then came Thanksgiving break, the Christmas rush, and it was all over. One down, two to go. But a winter break gave us time to relax, party, go skiing, and watch the bowl games. Who says the quarter system is too short, it ' s just too CALENDAR 17 This Fall Quarter at UCLA was no exception when it came to and enlightenment. The UCLA Campus Events Commission brought to our campus such as Ralph Nadar, Dennis Quaid, Tricia Toyota (a former Bruin Randy Newman, Joe Piscapo (of SNL lore), Michael Keaton, and Wally George. Concerts were given by the Untouchables, General and many other musical bands. Even students were given a chance for fame and fortune at the Star Search Auditions held in the Grand Ballroom. And the rest of us spirited Bruins attempted to set a Guinness Book record by painting our faces in Blue ' n Gold at the UCLA-usc football classic (check in the next edition for 18 CALENDAR CALENDAR 19 WINTER CALENDAR There is something special about Winter Quarter. It is without the don ' t-wanna-go-back-to-school blues of the Fall Quarter, or the impatient anticipation of a three and a half month layoff in the It simply exists and often sneaks by the untrained eye without notice. As a matter of fact, I often forgot to attend lectures. This quarter deserved to be preceded by the word " Winter. " At least by the Southern California standards for the " cold and flu " season. Numerous storms blanketed local mountains with powder, and the ski resorts boasted the best skiing conditions in the country. Even on campus, cold winds whistled through the quad, optimistic students who donned short pants and no socks in hopes of sunnier afternoons. Life on campus was never without its own ups and downs. For example, although your parking fees increased by nine dollars, each undergrad student saved one dollar on their winter registration fees! A dollar saved is a dollar burned. Governor George Deukmejian, upset about the parking fee increase, proposed an 11.7% increase for the University of California in his new budget. Due to incessant protesting and an to get its license renewed, the UCLA Argonaut nuclear reactor was shut down, making campus a much safer place to eat lunch. The UCLA Medical Center announced a shortage of blood, a problem so drastic that surgeries were being cancelled or postponed. Generous Bruins and others responded to the call of desperation, and donated blood in record numbers. Yet the most memorable day of the winter quarter was the that fell on Friday. By of the Chancellor, due to an excess of Monday holidays, the first day of the week is now the last day of the week for the Presidents Day Holiday. And in the wide world of sports, UCLA was once again victorious. The Bruin women spikers made one of the greatest sports comebacks ever witnessed to capture the NCAA title. Trailing 20 WINTER CALENDER WINTER CALENDAR 21 11-2 and 12-4 in the fifth and final game, the Bruins clawed their way to the national crown. On New Year ' s Day, the UCLA football team treated a national audience to one of their patented, dramatic comebacks, by defeating Miami 39-37 in the Fiesta Bowl. The Men ' s team filled Pauley Pavillion with cheers and excitement under the leadership of a new coach, former Bruin Walt Hazzard. UCLA, as usual, provided top rate entertainment for anyone a 12:00 lecture. Campus preachers enjoyed a revival of popularity, as Brother Jed, wife Cindy, and daughter Evangeline amused many at Meyerhoff Park. Gene graced Royce Hall when he the Charles Chaplin Award for his contributions to the industry. Also appearing on campus were novelist Norman Mailer, economist Art Laffer, and former heavyweight boxing of the world, Ken Norton. Preview movies included Lady Hawke, The Breakfast Club, Witness and The Falcon and the Snowman. There were many concerts on campus also, including the Minutemen, Rank and File, and the Wall of Voodoo. WINTER CALENDAR 23 24 SPRING CALENDAR SPRING CALENDAR Oh! It ' s here, that shocking time of year, when tons of wicked little thoughts merrily appear. Spring. If ever I would leave you, it wouldn ' t be in Springtime. No other season brings with it such joy and frivolity. Mmmmmm. Bees bloom, flowers buzz. Something like that. While students busily study, with thoughts of the beach and the upcoming summer vacation. But thoughts of the beach were not the only things on student ' s minds. April brought the start of anti-apartheid protests against the UC Regent ' s financial ties to South Africa. Over 3500 students jammed the steps of UC Berkeley ' s Sproul Hall to express their feelings against the Regent ' s involvement. The protest at UC Berkeley was one of many held across the nation at several other top ranking On a more local scale, UCLA had its own protest. MEChA won their protest against the fraternity theme parties that promote racist sexist attitudes. The protest began when Beta Theta Pi prepared for their annual " Tequila Sunrise " which MEChA claimed to be racist in t heme, and degrading to their culture. UCLA ' s assistant vice chancellor of Student Relations, Allen Yarnell suspended the Beta ' s privileges through spring, 1986. SPRING CALENDAR 25 26 SPRING campus, many rabbits to hear Tom Wolfe speak. He spoke the right stuff. They drove in droves to the Wadsworth Theatre to hear the Jazz Concert Series, featuring artists such as Freddie Hubbard. Campus Events held an " agrifest, " featuring really farm movies. Finally, spring ended turning the rabbits loose for the summer to do what they do best... SPRING CALENDAR 27 MARDI GRAS The fervor of Mardi Gras, with its clowns, many ballons, games, and costumes infects the whole Begun in 1941 to benefit Unicamp, the University ' s summer camp for underpriviliged children, the Mardi Gras is one of biggest events on campus. Mardi Gras, usually commencing in late April, is the product of hard work, joy and sometimes by the Mardi Gras committee. The committee is comprised of students who are responsible for 28 INTRO 29 INTRO the organization of the largest, run fundraising activity in the free world. For such an the Mardi Gras committee begans its hard work in January for a tremendous showing in the After many months and long hours of hard work, Mardi Gras fun totaled $105,000 in 1984 which was a substantial financial boost for Unicamp. Needless to say the event was successful. While of people were having a wonderful time, few realized how they were helping to benefit the UCLA-supported camp for underprivileged children. Greeks, special interest groups, and other campus organizations spent many hours of hard work with the result of producing " three-dimensional " and colorful game booths, which drew many compliments from everyone. Those who tired at the carnival booths were welcomed to the various rides available. For what is a Mardi Gras Carnival without headspinning rides like the " Scream Machine, " " Skydiver, " and the " Zipper " to propel funlovers into the extremes of disorder, left to right, around and around, and upside-down. As Mardi Gras came to an end and the clean-up committee made their way through the rubble, many people will look back upon the fond memories of Mardi Gras, especially the students of UCLA as a resource towards making the finals week a little more tolerable. 30 INTRO INTRO 31 HOMECOMING Homecoming is an annual event visiting alumni, and UCLA ' s 1984 Homecoming was no This year ' s theme the Past, " was deemed due to its bringing together both the alumni and to celebrate once again, Bruin spirit and pride. UCLA ' s 58th Homecoming began with the crowning of the 1984-85 Homecoming King and Queen, Dov Seidman and Karen Robinson. The coronation of the Homecoming Court followed a week long of events; these events ranged from Bruin Battles, where Greeks, special interest groups, and other campus organizations competed in pie-eating contests and looked for clues in the Daily Bruin to a huge scavenger hunt. The above mentioned events all lead up to a big finale on Friday night. Friday night is the night that everyone works so hard on to make perfect. The ROTC Color Guards, UCLA Spirit Squad, and of course the UCLA Marching Band strut their stuff to spectators who line the streets of Westwood. Those who lined the streets of Westwood were also able to catch a glimpse of this year ' s Grand Marshall, Marilyn an alumnus of UCLA, along with other celebrity alumni, Michael Warren, Grace Davis, and Mayor Tom Bradley. Evidence of hard work and prepartion was demonstrated by the complexity of the float entries this year. Some floats were very symbolic such as Delta Sigma Phi and Alpha Phi Episolon ' s entry of a rocket titled " Hoping For A Future? " There was also the stirred throughout the parade as Sigma Alpha Mu and Sigma Kappa ' s " Ships " entry toast to the crowd, signifying the once popular Ships restaurant , " Never Closes. " In addition, a rendition of past and present Mardi Gras was demonstrated by a float entry by Zeta Beta Tau and Kappa Alpah Theta, which took first place. Preceding the parade, the crowd was further aroused by the produced by the UCLA Spirit Squad during a rally. Those who attended the rally charged up their spirit for the big Homecoming Game; a game in which the Bruin team was defeated by the of Oregon 20-18. Although the Bruin football team fell by a mere 3 points, Bruin spirit still flourished, to indicate the end of a successful Homecoming. 32 INTRO INTRO 33 34 SPORTS SPORTS SPORTS 35 SPIRIT Contrary to male belief, spirit isn ' t just gorgeous girls dancing and cheering on the football field. Much practice and effort goes into achieving the right to lead the Bruin fans in spirited cheers. It began spring quarter of last year with tryouts, when many girls paraded before judges to perform thier highly practiced routines. The tension was high, the competition stiff, yet the girls crossed their fingers and flashed smiles of for friends. They danced jazzy routines to songs like Ghostbusters and All Night Long. The team the judges chose features energetic girls and guys who not only could make an afternoon in the library fun but stand for a tradition of excellence as well. What about that break dance band? Yes, the militant concert band really did scatter drills. All those new card stunts were something to see. The band cooked up some real unique halftime extravaganzas with the Tall Flag girls floating around while dressed in sheets, not to mention four band members in orange jumpsuits carrying fire and Bill Conti ' s band direction. Ah yes, the rally committee, this hard-working group never quite gets the recognition it deserves. They singlehandedly put together those awesome card stunts that everybody looks for at the football games. They spend hours creating the 26 different card show stunts for every game. Not to mention that rally committee people are die-hard Bruins and heavy partiers. A thirty-second stunt can take over 12 hours to plan. But no, that ' s not all... the Rally Committee guards the Victory Bell that goes to the winner of the UCLA-USC game. And yes there ' s still more...they keep the car helmet away from wayward USC slime. And what radical group blows airhorns whenever UCLA scores? Right again, it ' s the rally committee! A 1984 addition to the UCLA spirit list is our new, snappy fight song, " Mighty Bruins. " It ' s guarenteed to sound silly the first time you hear it, but it grows on you. " Sons at Westwood " will always have a special place in our hearts. Thanks for the memories, Bill Conti! How about that Frisbee! What an incredible sensation it was to hear thousands of people screaming, " Yes that ' s a football, " at a man standing on a podium waving a giant inflated football. Three cheers for the " go get ' em " alumni! There is nothing like a stadium wave to put some life into a boring second quarter, as well as disturb a quarterback ' s concentration. Spirit is all of the above and more. Whether it be just waving and swaying to our alma mater or screaming crazily when we score, it all sparks life into our teams and draws us closer to each other. Go ! ! ! ! SPIRIT SPORTS 39 FOOTBALL Being the top-ranked team in the country is definitely not the best way to start the football season. It automatically makes you " the team to beat " . The opposition receives a psychological boost. Besides, anybody knows that when you are on the top of the heap, there is nowhere else to go but towards the bottom. No team should have to be ranked number one. It ' s a It ' s just not fair. All that Head Coach Terry Donahue could say about this dubious honor was, " I don ' t think " Sports Illustrated " had all the when it made that choice. " Apparently though, " Sports Illustrated " was not as inaccurate as Terry Donahue implied. The Bruins also received high pre-season rankings from " The Sporting News " (No. 4), " Athlon Publications " (No. 6), and " Football News " (No. 7). UCLA returned 47 lettermen from last years squad (second in the Pac-10 conference behind USC ' s 75), 14 senior starters. This combination of talent and depth promised a strong season and a possible Rose Bowl bid for the " blue and gold " . UCLA started off the season San Diego State. Yes, they have a football team. A team with nothing to lose. A team that believed they had the right to compete with a nationally ranked football team. And when the dust had settled, the Bruins had barely held on to an 18-15 victory. Only the steady foot of John Lee saved the Bruins from a humiliating defeat. The junior from Downey connected on six field goals, for all of UCLA ' s points, and tying a NCAA record in the process. The defense, although yielding 408 total yards, made two big plays that protected the victory. In the fourth quarter, with the Aztecs on the Bruin 3 yard line, linebacker Tommy Taylor delivered a ferocious hit on the Aztec fullback, causing a fumble--which was recovered by Bruin linebacker Lee Knowles. And with less than five minutes remaining, Taylor teamed with noseguard Tory Pankopf to force a fumble at the UCLA 19 yard line. Left tackle David Randle pounced on the ball, and the Bruins had barely escaped with a win. UCLA must have expected an easy game against Long Beach State, as they had the week Unfortunately, they almost lost to a decent football team, as they did the week before. The 49ers extended the struggling SPORTS 41 42 SPORTS Bruins before finally succumbing, 23-17. UCLA finally scored a touchdown (twice), and John Lee continued to carry the team with three field goals. Quarterback Steve Bono completed 11 of 18 passes for 141 yards before leaving the game with an ankle injury, and running back Bryan Wiley the ground attack with 72 yards. Once again, the defense delivered in clutch situations. The tough Bruin front line limited Long Beach State to only 10 net yards rushing, so the 49ers went to the air. They exploited a young Bruin secondary for 312 yards on 28 of 44 attempts. Yet with their backs against their own goal line, the Bruin defense never failed. They totalled three interceptions and three fumbles, stopping potential 49er scoring drives. Despite their 2-0 record, UCLA had been much less than Especially for the number 7 ranked team in the So Nebraska decided to come to the Rose Bowl and show the Bruins what it really takes to be number one. The Cornhuskers returned 53 lettermen, including 12 starters (9 defensive and 3 from last year ' s team that lost only once--a 31-30 thriller to Miami. The party was over. UCLA lost nine players to injuries, and lost the game. 42-3. The Bruins never had a chance, only managing 206 total yards against the stingy Nebraska defense. The only UCLA score came from John Lee, his tenth field goal out of as many for the season. UCLA finally got the break they needed. The Golden Buffaloes of Colorado lived up to their mediocre reputation, and the Bruins cruised to an easy 33-16 triumph. Because they were without nine starters from last week ' s battle against Nebraska, UCLA took the opportunity to test some of the squad ' s younger members. Freshmen James Primus and Gaston Green proved that the Bruins have a secure future at the running back position, rushing for 88 and 81 yards Sophomore quarterback Matt Stevens, starting in only his second game, completed 13 of 23 SPORTS 43 passes for 193 yards and one touchdown to direct the offensive effort. And, of course, there is John Lee. Besides kicking four field goals, he booted away the 17-year old total scoring record of 214 points set by Heisman Trophy winner Gary Beban. Considering that John Lee is only a junior, he can achieve an unbelievable total of 359 points if he at this pace. Well, now it ' s time to play some serious football. Pacific-10 games. The " Run for the Roses " , and all of that other hype. UCLA began its " new " season against Stanford--a team that has been slowly improving as a force. The Bruins, well aware of Stanford ' s potent passing game, held the Cardinals to only 83 net yards. So Stanford dusted off some running plays, amassing 130 yards en route to a 23-21 win. Not that they didn ' t get a bit of help from the Bruins. UCLA the ball over four times, a fumble on their first possession that was recovered by 44 SPORTS Cardinal linebacker Tom Prukop--a junior from St. John Bosco High School in Bellflower--leading to their first score. In the second quarter, Stanford had widened their lead to 20-0, setting the stage for another Bruin trademark Quarterback Matt Stevens rose to the occasion in the fourth quarter, completing 10 of 17 passes for 182 yards and one touchdown--a 60-yard toss to Split End Mike Sherrard. But Stanford stopped running back James Primus ' two-point conversion and held on for the victory. Football tickets may cost $4.00, but the UCLA Bruins make sure that every fan gets his money ' s worth. Cruising along with a 24-7 fourth quarter lead against Washington State, the Bruins found themselves in hot water. Washington State had tied the score and with 1:18 left were attempting a 45 yard field goal. But the snap scooted past the holder and the Bruins recovered on the Cougar 49. Six plays later, John Lee(who else??!) iced the with a 47 yard field goal for a perfect 16 for 16 on the year. Considering that UCLA had not lost to Cal since 1971, the 1984 game was too close. The Bears really aren ' t that good. But with five minutes to go, the score was tied 14 to 14, and Cal had the ball. However, on the second play of the series, UCLA recovered a Cal Then guess what happened?! John Lee kicked an 18 yarder to preserve the Bruins second victory. It was the battle of the number one teams when SPORTS 45 UCLA(Sports Illustrated) travelled to Arizona State(Sporting News). The Bruins played their best game of the season thus far, tallying a 21-13 win. Not only did the play well, but the defense put on a clinic goal-line stand. player, Tommy Taylor ended the game with a superb sack. UCLA ' s loss to the Oregon Ducks will probably go down as one of the Bruins dreariest football days. Not only did this 20-18 loss ruin a perfectly nice Homecoming day, but it also eliminated us from the race to the Rosebowl with USC and Washington. Despite the last week ' s loss, the Bruins were not reduced to playing for " pride. " UCLA took the first step necessary for receiving a bowl bid by defeating Oregon State, 26-17. Once again, the defense played 30 magnificent minutes of football. But when they sputtered in the second half, Mr. Dependable provided the necessary boost. four more field goals to his total, John Lee continued to close in on the NCAA singl e season field goal record. The final game...No hype necessary (although the USC quarterback took the opportunity to put his head on the chopping block.) The pre-game consensus was that the nationally ranked Trojans were bigger, faster and stronger than the Bruins. But anybody who has been around here long enough knows that anything can happen in the season finale. Besides, it really can ' t be called an upset when we all knew who was going to win. A crowd of 90,000 at the Rosebowl, and millions of others in front of their tv sets, looked on as the Bruins trounced the Trojans, 29.10! It was a fitting end to a see-saw season. The Bruin team played their best game of the year. Tailback, Gaston Green, tallied 134 yards, showing great promise for the next season. John Lee, who had been the team MVP all season, had the oppurtunity to shatter the NCAA field goal record on his fifth field goal of the day. The defense forced many turnovers, including a 63 yard interception returned for a touchdown by Dennis Price. 46 SPORTS SCOREBOARD vs. San Diego State 18-15 vs. Long Beach State 23-17 vs. Nebraska 3-42 vs. Colorado 33-16 vs. Stanford 21-23 vs. Washington State 27-24 vs. California 17-14 vs. Arizona State 21-13 vs. Oregon 18-20 vs. Oregon State 26-17 vs. USC 29-10 SPORTS 47 MEN ' S BASKETBALL Nobody expected much. Somehow, though, that was still no consolation. Not since 1939 when UCLA lost to 20th Century Fox and Bank of America was there so little expected from the Bruin Basketball Squad. With essentially a new line up, and sporting a coach with even less major college the 1984-1985 season was as unpredictable as any. Although many students were unfamiliar with him, Coach Walt Hazzard was no stranger to the Westwood campus. In the season, his senior year, led UCLA to their first NCAA title. He captured consensus honors, and was named college basketball ' s Player of the Year. Next, he signed as a draft pick of the L.A. Lakers, and spent ten productive seasons in the NBA. In 1980, Hazzard took the head coaching job at Compton College, and in 1982 moved to Chapman College. His four year winning percentage at both schools combined was an amazing .807. At the end of last year ' s UCLA Basketball season, Hazzard and longtime friend Jack Hirsch (they were co-captains on UCLA ' s first championship team in 1963-1964) were contacted to become assistant under former Head Coach Larry Farmer. However, when Farmer resigned, Hazzard was named the schools ninth head coach. 48 SPORTS SPORTS 49 Of course, a new head coach was a minor problem when you consider the inexperience of the team. Gone were Bruin ' s top three scorers from last year: forward Kenny Fields, guard Ralph Jackson, and center Stuart Gray, Reserve forward Curtis Knight also completed his eligibility. It appeared that what the Bruins lacked in experience, they made up for with raw talent. Leading the team was forward Gary Maloncon. The senior captain started the final 24 games of the `83- ' 84 season, averaging 9.2 points and shooting an impressive 56 percent from the field. Hazzard looked to Maloncon to be an example for the younger players. On the other side of the basket, sophomore Reggie Miller filled the field ' s vacated forward position. As an exciting perimeter shooter, Miller showed flashes of excellence in his supporting role last season. The coaches looked to him to pick up the offensive slack caused by the loss of last year ' s starters. Backing up Miller and Maloncon at the forward position were three freshmen: Craig Jackson, Jerald Jones, and Kelvin Butler. Jackson, as a high school senior, led his team to the Colorado State title, and earned All-American honors. Equally dedicated in the classr000m, Jackson was also an Academic All-American. Jones, at 6 ' -5 " and 210 pounds, had the muscle to develop into a great power forward. As an excellent athlete, Jones was a prep All-American in both football and basketball, along with being drafted by the Toronto Blue Jays. " Kelvin was a good inside player...he had good rebounding skills, " said Coach Hazzard about Butler, the CIF 3A player of the year from Riverside. In his four prep years, Butler never made less than 60 percent of his shots, and he should be valuable in the future as a clutch shooter. 50 SPORTS. SPORTS 51 At the center position, Brad Wright replaced Gray. After three years in the back-up role, Wright finally got the chance to prove himself. Although his scoring averages were not impressive (3.6 points per game), he averaged better than 15 points per 40 minutes of action. An accurate shooter, Wright sank at least half his shots for his third consecutive season the previous year, and promises to be an inside threat for the Bruins. Behind Wright was Jack Haley, a transfer from Golden West College. The 6 ' -10 " sophomore gave the Bruins added height and is the current favorite to succeed Wright ' s position next year. In the back court, senior Nigel Miguel assumed the point guard role handled by Jackson for the past few years. Miguel started twelve games a year ago, while averaging four points per game. Coach Hazzard cited Miguel ' s ball handing, passing and defense as his best abilities. At the other guard position, three sophomores shared the role: Dave Immel, Montel Hatcher, and Corey Gaines. Immel, the Oregon 3A Player of the Year in ' 83, played just 150.5 minutes during the ' 83- ' 84 season. However, his fine outside shooting allowed him more playing time this season. Hatcher started the first 16 games of the previous season before settling into a reserve role. A sharp shooter with good range, Hatcher averaged 5.7 points in the ' 83- ' 84 season as UCLA ' s sixth man. Gaines started four games the previous season, and played in a total of 24 games, averaging 3.3 points per outing. Gaines complimented the team with his aggressive defense, his quickness, and accuracy from the free throw line, where he made 32 of 40 shots last season. 52 SPORTS SCHEDULE vs. Oregon State Jan. 3 vs. Oregon Jan. 5 vs. Washington State Jan. 10 vs. Arizona State Jan. 17 vs. Arizona Jan. 19 vs. Washington Jan. 21 vs. California Jan. 24 vs. Stanford Jan. 26 vs. USC Feb. 1 vs. Notre Dame Feb. 3 vs. Washington State Feb. 7 vs. Washington Feb. 9 vs. Arizona State Feb. 16 vs. Stanford Feb. 18 vs. California Feb. 21 vs. Louisville Feb. 24 vs. Arizona Mar. 2 vs. Oregon State Mar. 7 vs. Oregon Mar. 9 SPORTS 53 WOMEN ' S BASKETBALL " As it stands now, no one will have to start who hasn ' t been a regular at some time before, in their career here. " Not many coaches can make such a statement. Bruin mentor Billie Moore was glad that she could, heading to a 1984-85 season where the outlook was bright. Billie Moore continues to prove herself as perhaps the finest coach ever associated with the game of women ' s basketball. She is noted both nationally and internationally for her achievments. Moore was moving into her eigth season as UCLA ' s head coach and her fifteenth overall season of intercollegiate coaching. In seven season ' s at UCLA, Moore has compiled an impressive 149-69 record including a 17-12 mark during the 1983-84 campaign. Guards are the key to the transition game which is the Bruin trademark. The team welcomed back two experienced veterans in point guard: Angel Hardy and off-guard Anne Dean. Combining forces with this experienced duo was a pair of talented freshman. Point guard Teiko Nishi was one of the top recruits in the country in her position. Complimenting Nishi ' s passing talents as a new ingredient in backcourt was Jaime Brown ' s shooting prowess. Brown was recruited to aid the Bruin perimeter game offensively. Six-four Annette Keur arrived on the scene in Westwood last season to provide the inside game the Bruins have lacked over the years. Another big reason for the frontcourt improvement was the return of three year starter Jackie Joyner. Freshman Dora Dome was a player in the Joyner mold. In short, she is a ' make things happen ' kind of performer. The leading candidate to assume the other frontcourt starting position was Shari Biggs. The 6-1 sophomore worked hard in the off-season to improve her quickness and inside scoring game. Fellow sophomore Tia Francis, like Biggs, saw her playing time upgraded over the last third of the season. The major reason Francis saw less duty at center was the addition of 6-5 freshman Susan Mead and 6-3 sophomore Hernia, Van deLagemaat. " We have a nice blend of youth and experience entering the ' 84 season " , stressed coach Moore. As always the UCLA schedule ranked among the nation ' s toughest and as always the Bruins played a consistent season. 54 SPORTS SCHEDULE Alumni Nov.20 Pepperdine Nov.24 Hawaii Nov.26 UCLA Miller Lite Tny Dec.7 UCLA Miller Lite Tny Dec.8 UC Santa Barbara Dec.15 Northwestern Dec.19 Notre Dame Dec.30 Oklahoma State Jan.8 Cal State Fullerton Jan.16 Louisana Tech Jan.29 Stanford Feb.1 USC Feb.6 Cal State Long Beach Feb.13 Arizona Feb.21 Arizona State Feb.23 San Diego State Feb.27 NCAA West Regional Mar.21-23 SPORTS 55 MEN ' S GYMNASTICS It would appear to be, as it is ca lled in the wide world of sports, a " rebuilding year " for the UCLA men ' s gymnastics team. Gone are the first, second, and third place finishers at the 1984 NCAA championships, leading the Bruins to their first NCAA title. But even with the graduation of Olympians Peter Vidmar, Mitch Gaylard, and Tim Daggett, as well as Pan-Am Games medal winner Mark Caso, this year ' s Bruin team still possesses the talent and determination to produce another championship year. Heading the list of returning gymnasts is Olympian Tony Pineda, a sophomore. After his eighth place all-around finish at the NCAA championships last year, Pineda emerges clearly as a contender for 1985 ' s top individual honors. So great is his promise that men ' s gymnastic coach Art Shurlock feels that his " still-learning gymnast has the potential to be the greatest male gymnast ever. " Two other returnees who are shedding their 1984 supporting roles are junior Robbie Campbell and senior Chris Caso. Campbell will be among the top three all-arounders, but excels especially in the vault. Caso, a former New York State Champion, is another threat for the Bruins. Unfortunately, an elbow injury may force him to redshirt this season. For the second straight year, the Bruins landed the nation ' s top prep gymnast. After signing Pineda last year, UCLA continued its success by signing Brian Ginsberg, a Junior National Champion from Alabama. Coach Shurlock believes that Ginsberg can be an immediate contributor as one of the team ' s best all-arounders. UCLA fortified their roster by adding two other recruits: David Moriel, who was the L.A. City Champion and California State Champion for the past two years, and Joey Dolowy, another top California gymnast. Also bolstering the Bruin squad are Luc Tevrlings, Marco Giuere, Steve Gonzales, Mark Miyaoka, and Tom Rouse Tevrlings, a reshirt sophomore from Belgium, is probably his country ' s best gymnast. He will complete in the all-around competition, while specializing on the high bar. Giguere, a freshman from Canada, began gymnastics less than a year ago, and will probably redshirt. Specialist Gonzales will compete in the vault , floor, and high bar. Miyaoka specializes on the high bar, and can perform on the parallel bars if needed. Rouse will add depth to the team in the rings. Men ' s Gymnastic Roster: Tony Pineda, Robbie Campbell, Chris Caso, Brian Ginsberg, David Moriel, Joel Dolowy, Luc Tevrlings, Marco Giuere, Steve Gonzales, Mark Miyaoka, Tom Rouse, and Coach Art Shurlock. 56 SPORTS SCHEDULE UCLA Open Dec. 6 Arizona State Jan.13 Intrasquad Jan.24 Intrasquad Jan.25 Stanford Cal Feb. 8 UCLA Invitational Feb.22 CSF Mar. 2 BYU Mar. 8 BYU Mar. 9 Pac-10 Mar.22 NCAA Apr. 5 USGF May 10 USGF June 7 SPORTS 57 WOMEN ' S GYMNASTICS With only one senior and no juniors returning from last year ' s squad, which finished second at the National Championships by only .5 of a point, the 1985 women gymnasts had a formidable task ahead if they were to repeat their success from last year. Leading the team this year was co-captain, Janet Ferrari, the Bruin ' s only senior. Janet has improved her scores markedly in each of her first three years at UCLA, and also holds the second highest all-around mark for returning performers. Coach Jerry Tomlinson calls Janet the " perfect example of hard work and determination, " and he looks to her for team leadership and inspiration. UCLA ' s hopes for another stellar season also depended on two sophomores, Trina Tinti and Karen McMullin. Trina was the top recruit in the nation in 1983 and had a fantastic freshman season as she broke two UCLA and Pauley Pavillion records, in the uneven bars and the all-around. Karen had an equally successful freshman campaign, breaking the UCLA balance beam record. As the Bruin ' s other co-captain, Karen will be aiming to one of the top all-around spots on the team. Freshman Pam Kodner and Shelley Nelson also performed this year in the all-around competition. Pam entered UCLA as state champion from Missouri for the last four years. Shelley ' s best event is the uneven bars, on which she has been state champion for the past three years. Two walk-on sophomores provided support for the team, Lesley Goldberg and Cathy Cogan. Lesley ' s best mark was in the vault at Nationals in 1984, where she just missed the top 10. Cathy, a winner of the UCLA scholar athlete award, performed as a vault specialist this year. Rounding out the Bruin squad were freshmen Caroline Lee and Tracee Yamada. Caroline is a good all-arounder who excels on the beam, and was the Northern Calif ornia All-Around Champion in 1984. Tracee, another beam specialist, went all-around for the Bruins. Front Row (L-R): Shelly Nelson, Tracee Yamada, Cathy Cogan, Trina Tinti, Lesley Goldberg, Asst. Coach Valorie Kondod. Back Row (L-R): Head Coach Jerry Tomlinson, Annie Boyiazis, Karen McMullin, Janet Ferrari, Caroline Lee, Asst. Coach Bob Daniels. 58 SPORTS SCHEDULE Aloha Gymfest Dec.28 BYU Jan.11 Utah Jan. 3 Arizona State Jan.19 UCLA Invitational Feb. 9 Stanford Utah Feb.16 CSU Feb.22 Arizona Mar. 1 Arizona State Mar. 2 WCAA Conf Mar.16 NCAA Regionals Mar.30 NCAA Championships Apr.12 SPORTS 59 MEN ' S VOLLEYBALL The 1985 UCLA men ' s volleyball squad faced a survival test this year. Gone from the 1984 NCAA championship team which finished 38-0 were eight players from the travelling squad, including five All American starters. With Reed Sunahara redshirting, coach Al Scates looked for his veterans to help the talented, but inexperienced, underclassmen to lead the team to an unprecedented fifth consecutive national title. Scates was known around Westwood as the " New Wizard of Westwood. " This was a salute to a man who guided 11 UCLA teams to national championships in the 15 year history of NCAA Volleyball. Since arriving at UCLA in 1963, Scates has won a phenomenal 573 matches and lost only 71! Last summer, Scates watched three of his former players, Karch Kiraly, Dave Saunders and Steve Salmons, lead the USA Olympic Volleyball team to the gold medal. Sophomore All American Asbjorn Volstad was switched from middle blocker to outside hitter, filling the void left by Sunahara. The other outside hitter position was left for Neil Riddell,Jeff Williams and Steve Stovitz. Riddell was the 1982 CIF Player of the year at Laguna Beach High, and Williams was an All CIF performer at Santa Monica High last season. Stovitz saw action in 13 of the Bruins conference matches a year ago as a back court specialist. Setting duties in Scates traditional 6-2 offense were handled by senior Dan Vrebalovich and junior Andy Klussman. Vrebalovich, the team captain, redshirted last season after tranferring from U. of Hawaii, where he was an All American in 1983. Klussman spiked 11 kills in last year ' s NCAA final, and spent last summer playing for the USA Jr. National team. Two freshmen, Matt Whitaker and Anthony Curci, backed the upperclassmen at the setter position. SCHEDULE Alumni Jan.15 St.Mary ' s College Jan.18 USC(Kilgour Cup) Jan.23 CS Northridge Jan.30 Stanford Feb.8 Hawaii Feb.15 Hawaii Feb.19 Loyola-Marymount Feb.20 Collegiate Classic Mar.1-2 UC Santa Barbara Mar.6 George Mason(J.W.) Mar.15 Pepperdine Apr.3 USC Apr.5 San Diego State Apr.19 Long Beach State Apr.20 NCAA Championships May 3-4 The middle blockers, who are traditionally considered the key to the UCLA power system, were led by Tim Otterman, Jeff Campbell and Don Dendinger, who gained valuable experience over the summer on the Jr. National team. Sophomore Arne Lamberg, the team ' s tallest player at 6 ' 8 " , performed opposite Otterman. SPORTS 61 WOMEN ' S VOLLEYBALL The UCLA volleyball team and coach Banachowski welcomed back five returning starters this year. The Bruins entered ' 84 having compiled the largest win total in school history, and were well on their way to earning the championship of the Western Collegiate Athletic Association and the NCAA Mideast region. The record number of wins helped push coach Banachowski over the 400 career win mark and make him the most successful coach in the college game. Merja Connolly headed the list of returning starters. Connolly was one of the nations best at the middle blocking position after an outstanding USVBA season and obtaining some international experience as a member of the U.S. Junior National Team which toured Europe during the summer. Connolly ' s partner in the middle, Dawn Kenney, also returned for the Bruins. The Bruins ' one-two punch of the last few years went with out number one hitter Patty Orozco but they had Liz Masakayan. Liz is second to no one on the Bruin team in pure athletic ability. Junior setter Michelle Boyette followed up a year as starter by earning All- America honors at USVBA nationals. Sophomore Lori Zeno, the fifth returning senior after a series of knee surgerys worked hard to rehabilitate and saw action at the hitter and setter positions. Topping the list of talented newcomers to the Bruin lineup was Katie McGarrey a starter from USC. Experience and quality usually go hand in hand with success. The Bruins had plenty of both this year. Senior setter Tracy Sayring played a key role with her pinpoint sets. Middle blocker Lisa Ettesvold proved her worth with an outstanding season. Middle blocker Stacy Buck contributed more to the frontline matchup this season than ever before. A trio of freshmen had a chance for immediate duty. They were top recruits Wendy Fletcher, CIF player of the year, back row specialist Julie Barnes and outside hitter Kara MCGuiness. 62 SPORTS As members of the Western Collegiate Athletic Association, UCLA annually faces one of the nation ' s most challenging schedules within the conference. This year was no exception. With the fiery competitiveness the squad possessed they knew that USC and Stanford were the only things between them and the WCAA title. SCHEDULE Arizona State Sept.21 Arizona Sept.23 San Diego State Oct.3 Cal State Long Beach Oct.10 UOP Oct.12 DUKE Oct.12 Stanford Oct.31 UCLA MIKASA NIVT Nov2-3 Cal State Fullerton Nov.6 UC Santa Barbara Nov.7 USC Nov.16 Cal Poly SLO Nov.21 NCAA Semi Finals Dec.14 NCAA Finals Dec.16 SPORTS 63 MEN ' S TENNIS Although most of his 1984 NCAA championship team returned, UCLA men ' s tennis coach Glenn Bassett was wary of the difficulty in retaining the crown. However, with the strength and depth of the 1985 squad, a national title was definitely not out of the question. Highlighting the list of returnees were senior All-Americans Jeff Klaparda and Mark Basham. Klaparda, who was 24-5 last season, began the 1985 season ranked fourth by the ITCA. Basham went 6-0 last year in the NCAA tournament, capping a 24-8 season, Junior All American Michael Kures, who finished last season at the number one singles position, was 23-4. The final returning All-American was senior David Livingston, who earned his honors in doubles, and was 19-4 a year ago in singles. Four others contested for the remaining spots. They were Senior Randy Part, who redshirted last year, but has a fine singles record of 26-3; sophomore Brett Greenwood, the team ' s most improved player; freshman Brad Pearce, the nation ' s top recruit and the number one ranked junior player, and freshman Ken Diller, a two-time L.A. City prep singles champion. Rounding out the roster are freshmen Mike Ferreira and Otis Smith, and walk-on sophomore Eric Wee. Ferreira, a native of Bombay, India, will represent his native country in the 1985 Wimbledon Junior championships. Smith redshirted last year, while Wee saw limited action. 64 SPORTS SCHEDULE Palm Springs Intercollegiate Jan.3-6 Intersquad Jan.12 Bruin Racqueteers Jan13 U.C.S.D Jan.15 Interrsquad Jan.19 San Diego State Jan.22 Santa Barbara Jan.25 Intersquad Jan.26 Harbor College(Scrimmage) Jan.28 Fresno State Feb.5 University of San Diego Feb.8 Arizona Feb.9 Saddleback College Feb.11 Long Beach State Feb.12 Pierce College (Scrimmage) Feb.18 Irvine Feb.20 Chapman Feb.22 Georgia Tech Feb.23 Grossmont College(Scrimmage) Feb.27 Arizona State Feb.27 Duke Mar.5 Texas A.M Mar.15 Princeton Mar.16 Clemson Mar.24 Illinois Apr.2 USC Apr.13 Stanford Apr.19 California Apr.20 Peppperdine May 4 Cal Poly SLO May 10 USC(Mixed Team) May 11 NCAA CHAMPIONSHIPS May 18-26 SPORTS 65 SCHEDULE ITCA Regional Qualifying Oct.18-21 Ed Doty Classic Nov.8-11 Marriott ' s Collegiate Jan.4-6 University of San Diegoss Feb.4 Pepperdine Feb.19 UC Irvine Feb.26 Cal State Fullerton Mar.12 Stanford University Mar.28 Pacific April 2 Cal State Long Beach April 9 UC Santa Barbara April 16 Arizona State University April 19 University of Arizona April 21 San Diego State April 24 USC May 1 NCAA Division(Oklahoma) May 16-24 National championships 66 SPORTS WOMEN ' S TENNIS Since 1977, the UCLA women ' s tennis team has been a national power. Coach Gayle Godwin ' s Bruins have been to the Final Four five times in seven years, highlighted by their 1981 National Title. Gayle Godwin returns for her ninth season as UCLA head tennis coach. Since taking the helm in 1977, she has compiled an impressive 178-43 record. One of the nations youngest coaches, her basic coaching philosophy is to strive for excellence. Her impressive coaching achievements also include the honor of being named head coach of the U.S. Women ' s Olympic Team last summer. All-Americans Elizabet h Minter and Patricia Hy decided to forego another year at UCLA to join the professional ranks. Despite this loss, the Bruins still had high hopes. Lynn Lewis fully recovered from knee surgery which slowed her down last season. Filling the Bruins ' number two singles spot was top recruit Joni Urban. Jane Thomas began the season as the favorite in the number three position. Other returnees were, Andrea Kriva, Karina Walters, Jessica Algazi, Lisa Ziff and Pamela Kim. Top freshman recruits Allison Cooper and Maria LaFranchi played both singles and doubles in ' 85. Because the team only consisted of one senior, the coaching staff did some experimentation with different alignments to find the strongest pairs. Playing the perenially tough WCAA conference Standford and USC were the favorites to battle for the NCAA title. SPORTS 67 MEN ' S CREW The 1985 Men ' s Crew program was one of great depth and potential. When practices began in October, hopes were high. They trained hard under Coaches New man, Sims and Smith for a season which did not begin until Spring. Crew is a sport, like any other, which requires a lot of hard work and a lot of dedication. Hard work pays off. The men started their season big by sweeping UC Irvine at their first home regatta at Marina Del Rey. Building momentum which would carry them to further success in the big meets yet to come--the San Diego Crew Classic, the rivalry of Cal, and eventually to the Pac-10 Championships. The Varsity rowers started off the season well and a strong Freshman team backed them up. The Bruins showed a lot of potential for coming years. Both the heavy and light weight teams found success in 1985, and the light weights hoped to carry some of that success to the east coast as they planned to race the Ivy League schools. The years to come show continued success for UCLA ' s Crew program, especially as this year ' s strong freshmen gain experience-- they will be something to watch in seasons to come. 68 SPORTS SCHEDULE UC Irvine March March16 Long Beach State March 24 San Diego Crew Classic April 6 Orange Coast College and San Diego Sta te April 13 California April 20 Stanford April 21 Newport Regatta Palmer Cup April 28 UC San Diego May 4 Pacific Coast Championships May 18-19 SPORTS 69 WOMEN ' S CREW This year ' s Women ' s Crew team, under Coach Jean Reilly, was one of the most aspiring teams of 1985. Starting their season with two fine wins at the annual Head of the Harbor regatta in San Pedro, the crew looked strong as it had been training diligently all year for its regular season in Spring. Beginning with the San Diego Crew Classic in April, the crew defended several titles throughout their racing season. Last year at the Classic, the Lightweight Four was able to garner a gold medal. In the weeks following, the Varsity Eight, Novice Eight, and Novice Four all captured first place finishes to be the overall champions at the Southern California Championships. At the Pac-10 and Western Sprints Championships, the Novice Eight was able to win an unprecedented second place, while the Varsity and Lightweight Fours came away with gold medals against strong competition. The climax of the year came in Seattle, where the Varsity and Lightweight Fours became National Champions and the Novice Eight brought home a ranking of fourth in the nation, defeating such top crews as Washington, Dartmouth, and Wisconsin. This year, there was much more depth and talent to the squad as well as having seven of its members being considered for the National Team. Thus, the Crew was determined to not only defend their current titles, but also strove for new ones as well, as they continued to build UCLA ' s reputation in the sport of rowing. 70 SPORTS SCHEDULE UC Irvine March 16 Long Beach State March 24 San Diego Crew Classic April 6 Orange Coast College and San Diego State April 13 California April 20 Stanford April 21 Newport Regatta Palmer Cup April 28 UC San Diego May 4 Pacific Coast Championships May MAY 18-19 SPORTS 71 SCOREBOARD vs. Arizona 62-51 vs. Texas 65-48 vs. Hawaii 79-34 vs. SMU 74-37 vs. Arizona State 57-56 vs. SMU Inviational 1st vs. UC Santa Barbara 94-39 vs. California 52-61 vs. Stanford 43-70 vs. USC 57-56 vs. Pac-10 Championships 4th 72 SPORTS MEN ' S SWIMMING The 1985 UCLA men ' s swim team looked for their second national championship under the direction of coach Ron Ballatore. The team included two outstanding point scorers, Bruce Hayes and Tom Jager, who participated in the 1984 Olympics. As one of the most versatile swimmers on the Bruin squad, Hayes competed in the 200m (1:36.27), 500m (4:17.29), and 1650m (15:04.59) frees, the 200m (1:48.40) back, and the 400IM (3:53.36). Jager has proved to be one of UCLA ' s most exciting sprinters. He held school records in the 100m free (42:85), 100m backstroke (49.46), and the 100m butterfly (47.94). He also holds second place on UCLA ' s alltime scoring list in which last year he scored 641 2 of UCLA ' s 1761 2 NCAA points. Several other key scorers in the sprints and specialty events plus a crew of freshmen, rounded out the team and provided the depth needed to beat out the opposition. Also, the Bruins had a pair of divers who hoped to make an impact in NCAA scoring. The key scorers included All-American John Sauerland, the no.2 sprinter in the nation, with his times of 20.00 in the 50m free which ranked him seventh in the world and 44.38 in the 100m free. Two freshmen, Ralf Diegal and Giovanni Minervini, who represented their home countries in the Olympics, added depth. Diegal swam the medleys with excellent times of 2:06.70 in the 2001M and 4:26.63 in the 400IM. Minervini, on the other hand, added depth to the breaststrokers in the 100m (55.50) and the 200m (2:06.66). Along with Dave Chernek and Ross Wroblewski, the Bruins provided a threat in NCAA scoring. The diving squad, coached by Van Austin, one of the most respected coaches in Southern California, included Doug Shaffer and Chris Watkins who provided valuable league and NCAA points for the Bruins. Former All-American, Shaffer placed seventh in last year ' s Olympic Trials and finished third at the U.S. Nationals. Watkins, a solid diver, scored several points for the Bruins in both conference and national meets. Together, they provided the Bruins with its best ever diving squad. Ron Ballatore ' s record of 47-10 in six seasons made him the second most winningest coach in UCLA men ' s swimming. His teams have never finished below sixth place in the NCAA and last year placed third in the conference championships and fourth nationally. For the third time in six years, Ballatore was nominated Pac-10 Coach of the Year to top of last season. In the ' 85 season, Ballatore was aided by Marc Caleb and Rich Corso. As of March 19, the Bruin ' s hopes for attaining another NCAA Championship looked promising as they had a record of 7-2 overall. SPORTS 73 WOMEN ' S SWIMMING During his third year at UCLA, the women ' s head swim coach, Tom Jahn, continued to bring the Bruins up in the national rankings. In 1983, the women ' s swim team finished 25th. Two years later, the Bruins jumped to an 8th place finish in the NCAA Championships. One reason for the success of the ' 85 team was due to the fact that the 13th place ' 84 team graduated only one senior. However, the majority of the team was made up of underclass men. " We have only one senior, " stated Jahn. " Our success will directly relate to how much help we get from our first-year people. " Several freshmen qualified for the NCAA ' s and they included Laurie Gray, Nicole Hasse, Suzanne Nilsson, Ulrika Sandmark, and Kelly Wely. Freshman Sofia Kraft not only qualified for the NCAA ' s, but also finished fourth in the 400 Individual Medley with a time of 4:18.16. Other squad members put in a good show to help lead the Bruins into the top rankings and beat out a tough schedule of competitors. All-American Diane Graner swam in the NCAA for the second year in a row in which she placed sixth nationally in the 100 backstroke, her specialty, with a time of 56.88. The 400 Medley Relay team put in a fine NCAA showing with their fifth place finish of 3:48.29. The team included Kathy Clarke, school record holder in the 100 Breaststroke (1:05.89). Overall, the Bruins provided a lot of depth which had lacked in earlier years. For example, Van Austin, the head diving coach, added several new names to help out seniors Cindy Bailey and Linda Koval, who placed in the top 20 nationally. Next year, the Bruins hope to place even higher at the NCAA ' s and with most of the team returning, the future looks bright. 74 SPORTS SCHEDULE Clovis, Santa Barbara Oct.13 Indian Valley Nov.10 Western State Relays Nov.18 Swim San Diego Nov.24 Los Altos, WZAC,SVST Dec.6 Arizona State Dec.7 Arizona Dec.8 International Cup Jan.3-6 Colorado State Jan.4 Irvine Invt Jan.11-12 Stanford Jan.25 Berkeley Jan.26 Sunbelt Invt Feb.1-2 USC Feb.16 WCAA Championships Feb.28-Mar.2 NCAA Championships March 21-23 US Swimming Nationals April 3-7 SPORTS 75 SOCCER The UCLA Soccer Team had another outstanding season, becoming a semifinalist in the NCAA Playoffs. The kickers won a total of 19 games and tied 2, before facing eastern powerhouse Clemson in the semis, one of only 3 teams to defeat the Bruins all year. In the NCAA Playoffs, the team defeated Fresno State before shutting out the University of San Francisco and Harvard. The scoring drives were led by seniors Roland Schmid and Pat Miller, along with juniors Doug Swanson, Dale Ervine, and Mike Getchell. The Bruin backfield was defended by Paul Krumpe, Mark Clay, and goalie David Vanole. The team also had talent in its underclassmen, and proved to be a perennial west-coast powerhouse. 76 SPORTS SPORTS 77 SCHEDULE San Diego St. and Fresno St. Feb.23 Cal. St. Long Beach Invitational March 2 Cal. St. Long Beach, Azusa Pacific, and Cal. St. Bakersfield March 9 Texas March 16 California March 30 Oregon April 13 Invited Track Clubs and Alumni April 20 Mt. SAC Invitational April 27-28 USC May 4 Pacific-10 Championships May 17-18 UCLA Pepsi Invitational May 19 NCAA Championships May 29-June 1 78 SPORTS MEN ' S TRACK As the new head track and field coach, Bob Larsen succeeded Jim Bush ' s twenty years of experience. Bush developed UCLA ' s team into one of the finest in the nation with several Pac-10 and NCAA championships. Although Larsen had a lot on his hands, namely one of the toughest schedules in Bruin history, he brought with him knowledge and expertise as he was Bush ' s number one assistant for the past six years. In 1979, Larsen entered the UCLA program as head cross country coach and led the team to the NCAA championships-- for the first time in UCLA history. Since then, the men ' s cross country team has always finished in the Pac-10 top 3 and qualified five times for the NCAA Championships. But if that weren ' t enough, he was also nominated NCAA Cross Country Coach of the Year in 1980 and Pac-10 Coach of the Year for ' 80 and ' 81. To round out the men ' s ' 85 track and field coaching staff, Larsen was aided by Anthony Curran (pole vault), Steve Lang (jumps), Alan Rigby (hurdles), John Smith (sprints), and Art Venegas (weight events). The Bruins proved to be a major force in the 1984 season by placing fourth in the Pac-10 and seventh in the NCAA. Unfortunately, several key members graduated at the end of the year which left the ' 85 team vulnerable. One such athlete, John Brenner, held the ' 84 NCAA and Pac-10 titles for both shot put (71 ' -111 4 " ) and discus (216%2 " ). Brian Muir also threw the shot (67%61 4 " ) and discus (192 ' -11 " ) giving the Bruins a winning combination in these events. In the jumps, UCLA lost Darryl Taylor who was the top long jumper (25 ' -2 " ) and triple jumper (51 ' -7 " ) for the ' 83 and ' 84 seasons. High jumper, Lee Balkin, placed fifth in the ' 84 NCAA meet with his jump of 7 ' -51 4 " . Ron Roberts, who held the school 1500 meter record (3:40.5), was also missed. At the start of the season, Larsen stated: " the improvement of our young people will be the key to the Bruin ' s success in 1985. The possibilities for the Pac-10 and NCAA scoring will not be as great as in the recent past but it will be interesting to see the development of our new, young athletes. " SPORTS 79 WOMEN ' S TRACK The 1985 Bruins looked forward to an improved season over last years 30th place national finish in women ' s track and field. Bob Kersee, one of the best sprint coaches in the nation, began his first year as head coach with an optimistic outlook. After twelve years of coaching, Kersee has tutored Olympians such as Valerie Brisco Hooks, Alice Brown, Florence Griffith, Jeanette Bolden, and Andrea Lynch-Saunders. Silver med alist, Jackie Joyner, returned to finish her senior year at UCLA after competing in the Olympics in the heptathlon. During her last year, she provided the Bruins with another outstanding season. Joyner, noted as UCLA ' s finest female athlete, held the NCAA record for the heptathlon and looked forward to capturing her third straight NCAA title. She also competed in her specialty events: long jump, high jump, and hurdles, which proved her versatility. The most improvement on the squad came from the sprints. Coach Kersee had high hopes for Canadian Olympian, Angela Bailey who placed sixth in the world in the 100 meters and ninth in the 200 meters. Freshman Gail Devers, one of the nation ' s top recruits, was noted as an all-around athlete as she competed in the 100m, 200m, 400m, 100 hurdles, 400 hurdles, long jump, and triple jump. However, her concentration was on the 200m and 400m. Paula Bresnan, UCLA ' s best middle distance runner last year, was in top shape to lead the Bruin ' s into some high scoring. Her best in the 800m was 2:09 with a respectable 4:35 in the 1500m. Sophomore Denise Ball also ran a good season with a 2:09 in the 800m and a 4:25.7 in the 1500m. In the hurdles, Gayle Kellon ran another excellent season as UCLA ' s best hurdler in addition to competing in the 400m. The 1500m races was helped out by distance runners Vickie Cook, Tania Fischer, and Nancy Brown. Cook was the Pan-American junior 3000m champion in 1982 and continued to be a vital member for the Bruin ' s with her time of 16:55.3 in that event. To round out the distance squad, Shannon Stryker, Mo Winner, Donna Chadwick, Kimber Pennington, and Carrie Lautner added depth to the distance races. Polly Plumer, national high school record holder in the mile, was able to compete after suffering injuries. The jumping events were dominated by Joyner and Devers who scored in all three jumps consistently and provided a threat to their opposition. Joyner has been noted as one of the best in the nation for the long jump (22 ' 41 4 " ) and the high jump (6 ' 11 2 " ) while Devers competed in the long jump (20 ' 7 " ) and the triple jump (39 ' 6 " ). After years of suffering in the weight events, the Bruins finally recruited enough force to make an impact in the NCAA. Toni Lutjens and Kris Larson benefitted from the coaching provided by Art Venegas. Lutjen ' s throw of 170 ' 1 " in the discus tabled her as the second on the Bruin ' s lifetime list. She hoped to qualify for her second NCAA in that event. Overall, the Bruins faced a tough season but with the addition of several talented newcomers combined with the experience of the returning members, Coach Kersee could be sure that the 1985 team would be an improvement to last year and hoped his team would return to the national prominence that had existed since 1980. 80 SPORTS SCHEDULE Fresno St. and UCI Feb. 23 Cal. St. Long Beach Invitational March 2 Texas March 16 Stanford Invitational March 29-30 UCLA All-Corners Meet April 6 Cal. Poly San Luis Obispo April 13 Mt. SAC Invitational April 25-28 USC May 4 WCAA Conference Meet May 10-11 UCLA Pepsi Invitational May 19 UCLA All-Corners Meet May 25 NCAA Championships June 2-6 SPORTS 81 BASEBALL Coach Gary Adams labeled the 1985 season as a " rebuilding year. " There were only two returning seniors and a handful of juniors. With a lot of new, young talent, he saw the Bruins as a " potential force in the future. " Little did Coach Adams know how soon the future would come. The Bruins started their season in early February--doing pretty well. They won a few and they lost a few, but were pleased with their performance overall. By the end of February, however, things were definitely " swinging " in their favor. They were on a winning streak in excess of thirteen straight games, at Jackie Robinson Stadium, beating teams hailed as being among th e best on the west coast. Highlighting their home performance were victories over USC, Fullerton, and Arizona. This year ' s squad was led by three " tri-captains " --infielder, Gary Berman; pitcher, David Bond; and shortstop, Vince Lopez. This year Berman spent time playing first base rather than third, where he has played in previous seasons. His strongest assest was his ability at the plate. Adams called him " a solid type hitter who is like a magician with the bat. " Bond was a " spot starter " this year for the Bruins, and came in many games from the bullpen as their long reliever. Adams saw Bond as a real " pro prospect. " The third tri-captain, Lopez, returned to the squad after a one year layoff while he attended Orange Coast College to regain his eligibility. He was the inspirational component to the team, he gave " 110% all the time...and set a good example for the younger players, " said Coach Adams. The 1985 season was better than Gary Adams had expected. He knew his team had potential, he hoped they would gain national recognition--remarking after their victory over USC, " maybe now they ' ll rank us 70th. " Well, he ended up with a little more than that-- after a couple of weeks, the reporters had the " rebuilding " Bruins ranked 7th! Watch out Pac-10, here come the Bruins. 82 SPORTS SCHEDULE Cal-Poly Pomona February 4 USIU February 5 Hawaii February 7-10 Loyola February 12 Cal State LA February 13 Chapman February 15 UC Irvine February 16 (IC Santa Barbara February 18 Cal State Northridge February 19 USC February 22-24 Cal State Fullerton February 26 Cal State Long Beach February 27 Arizona March 1-3 Pepperdine March 5 Cal State Long Beach March 6 Stanford March 8-10 Gonzaga March 12 ASU March 14-16 Cal March 23-25 Riverside National Tournament March 26-30 San Diego State April 2 Cal State Fullerton April 3 Oral Roberts April 5-6 Cal State LA April 10 Cal April 12-14 Cal-Poly SLO April 17 Stanford April April 19-21 Cal State Dominguez Hills April 24 ASU April 26-28 USIU May 1 Arizona May 3-5 Pepperdine May 8 USC May 10-12 SPORTS 83 SOFTBALL The UCLA women ' s team has finished in the top three nationally for six of the last seven years. In addition, it brought home it ' s second NCAA championship trophy in three tries last season. This very team returned almost intact for the 1985 season. " We have experience returning at virtually every position, " related Bruin head coach Sharron Backus. " As a group, we know what it takes to win. " Sharron has established UCLA as the number one softball program in the nation during her nine year tenure. UCLA has won almost 80% of thei r games during her career as head coach. Sue Enquist has proven to be one of the finest young softball coaches in the nation after a brilliant career at UCLA. Well into her sixth season as assistant coach, Enquist is still remembered as probably one of the finest all-around players in UCLA history. Pitching is the name of the game in softball and the Bruin ' s called on the nation ' s finest tandem for one more year; all-American ' s Debbie Doom and Tracy Compton, both in their senior seasons. Doom, the tall right hander, set six school records last season and finished second in the nation earned run average(ERA),fifth in running percentage and third in strike outs. Compton recorded the nations sixth best ERA while winning twenty games for the second straight year. The Bruin infield boasted three returning starters. Sophomore Gina Holmstrom handled the first base duties, while Leslie Rover returned as short stop. The third returnee was Jennifer Simm who moved over from second base to third base. Competing for second base were junior Chris Olivie and freshman Lisa Hankerd. 84 SPORTS Freshman Julie Henderson provided back up on first base and filled the designated hitter slot on the line-up card. The outfield was also packed with solid experienced performers. Both Stacy Winsberg and Debbie Ruelas started in left field, while centerfield chores fell to Mary Ricks for the third year in a row and Tricia Mang handled right field. Junior Janet Pinneau took over the catcher seat. Sophomores Kaelyn and Shauna Wattenberg also were adept at behind the plate and handled many other defensive duties. " As defending champions, everyone will be gunning for us this season " says coach Backus. The team worked harder and with all the experienced returnees had an outstanding season. SCHEDULE Santa Monica Oct.26 UC Santa Barbara Feb.8 Chapman College Feb.12 Cal Poly San Luis Obispo Feb.15 Golden West College Feb.16 Cal St. Dominguez Hills Feb.19 Nevada Las Vegas Mar.10 Oregon State Mar.24 Cal State Long Beach Apr.9 USC Apr.13 San Diego State Apr.23 Cal Poly Pomona May 7 NCAA West Regional May 16-18 NCAA Championships(Omaha) May 22-26 Softball Roster: Shauna Wattenberg, Janet Pinneau, Kaelyn Silva, Stacy Winsberg, Leslie Rover, Debbie Ruelas, Chris Olivie, Sharron Backus (Head Coach), Sue Enquist (asst. Coach), Jennifer Simm, Debbie Doom, Lisa Hankerd, Mary Ricks, Tracy Compton, Gina Holmstrom, Tricia Mang, Julie Henderson, Kirk Walker (Manager). SPORTS 85 WATER POLO Waterpolo Coach Bob Horn ' s legacy may not be equalled in this decade. In his 21 years at the helm, he has guided the Bruins to 19 winning seasons and 3 NCAA Championships, with a 27-12 NCAA tournament record. He coached the Bruins to 50 straight victories over a 5 year period, and coached four undefeated squads, including six unbeaten league champions. His conference record is 86.46. This season, Horn ' s Bruins finished 5th in the NCAA Championships, with a 13-13-1 overall season record, 0-6 in Pac-10 play. Leading the way this year for the Bruins were All-Americans Scott Thornton and Jeff Chase. Thornton, a 6 ' 2 " , 180 lbs. senior from Riverside, CA., was one of the nation ' s most potent scorers. Chase, a 6 ' 1 " , 190 lbs. junior from Santa Barbara, CA., was a good-sized hole man who gained enough experience last season to make this year ' s starting lineup. Earning an Honorable Mention were 5 ' 11 " , 190 Ibs. senior, Phil Matchett, from Manhattan Beach, CA, and 6 ' 31 2 " , 180 lbs. senior goalie, Tom Panchak. In September, the Bruins won their first two meets against Loyola-Chicago and Air Force, 13-4 and 8-5, respectively. Then Pepperdine handed them their first loss, 6-11. The next week, they again beat Loyola-Chicago, 11-6 and went on to lose to the US National Team, 3-8. A victory over Stanford and CS Fullerton, losses to UC Irvine, USC, UC Santa Barbara, and UCAL Alumni, and a tie with Fresno State brought the team ' s season record to 5-5-1 as Pac-10 tournaments began. In the PCAA vs. Pac-10 Tournament in October, the Bruins compiled a 3-1 record, beating UC Irvine, Pepperdine and UC Santa Barbara, and losing only to Long Beach State, bringing their season totals to 9-7-1. The remainder of the season was an uphill battle as they fell to Stanford, Cal, Pepperdine, and USC, beating only UC Irvine and Fresno State. By then it was NCAA Tournament time. In 86 SPORTS the first round they lost to Pepperdine in a close match, 11-12, turning right around to sink Navy, 17-4, and dump Brown, 17-10 for their 5th place season finish. SCHEDULE Pepperdine Tournament Sept. 7-8 UC Irvine Tournament Sept.14.16 CS Fullerton Sept. 18 UC Santa Barbara Sept. 22 Alumni Sept. 23 USC Sept.29 Stanford Oct. 6 Brown University Oct. 7 PCAA vs Pac-10 Tournament Oct. 13-14 Stanford Oct. 19 California Oct. 20 California Oct.26 UC San Diego Oct. 27 UC Irvine Nov. 3 Pepperdine Nov. 7 Fresno State Nov. 10 USC Nov.16 NCAA Championships Nov. 24-25 SPORTS 87 FENCING Who says non-varsity teams can ' t successfully compete against varsity teams? The Bruin Fencing Team proved that hard work and determination, not varsity recognition, make true, dedicated athletes. In their best season since 1969, the fencers finished this year 3rd overall owing to 2nd place finishes by the men ' s and women ' s foil squads, and 3rd place finishes by the epee and sabre squads. As if that were not enough, UCLA also boasted three All-Conference athletes: Charles Swift, Albert Yen, and Shinju Stopes. Freshman sabreman Darren Atkins, nationally ranked 5th at the junior level, was well on his way to All-Conference honors as well. However, with two meets left in the season, he injured his knee and was out for the remaining competitions. Team Captain John Morris also came close to being All-Conference, missing by only two victories. At the All-Cats in Santa Cruz, the Bruins fared equally impressively, winning 2nd place behind a strong UC Santa Cruz team. Again men ' s and women ' s foil took 2nd, while the sabre and epee squads took 2nd and 4th place, respectively. Atkins, Stopes, and Swift each placed 2nd individually. The team found it had considerable depth when it lost some key starters, including Linda Shishino and Dorothy Tan, part of the powerhouse women ' s team. Stepping in to fill their shoes were newcomers Corrine Tippett and Luanne Nunes. Although neither had fencing experience, they helped propel the women to their amazing 2nd place season finish. Ed Lee nobly filled the gap when Atkins was injured. During the spring, after the collegiate season ended, many Bruin fencers competed in United States Fencing Association meets at Los Angeles Valley College. Bruins fared consistently well in these nationally sanctioned tournaments which lead to the United States National Championships. With all this talent, many wonder with amazement why the team is still a club and has not yet received its well-deserved varsity status. Coach Ted Katzoff was enthusiastic about this season ' s results and hoped that the strength of the team ' s outstanding performance would motivate the UCLA Athletic Department to reinstitute the fencing program as a varsity sport, allowing UCLA fencers to compete in NCAA regional and national championships. Until then, the fencers will continue working hard and determined on their way to victory. Front row: Jeff Netto, Anthony Veale, Dan Veditz, Jordan Cohen, Ron Cabreros, Joe Sablay. 2nd row: Albert Yen, Adam Howard, Robert Cravotta, John Erhard. 3rd row: Captain John Morris, Charles Swift, Luanne Nunes, Ruben Khoilian, Elise Tabatzky, Darren Atkins, Mike Fok, Coach Theodore Katzoff. 4th row: Donna Smith, Ed Lee, Linda Shishino, Corrine Tippett, Shinju Stopes, Danielle Egerer, Scott Semel. 88 HI DOROTHY! WE MISS YOU! MEN ' S GOLF Even though, as of March 11, the Men ' s golf team had won four of its first five tournaments in 1985, coach Eddie Merrins said his No. 2 ranked Bruins needed more consistent play from their 2-6 players. " If you take Duffy (Waldorf) out of the lineup, then we ' ve really only won one tournament, " said Merrins, whose team had won seven tournaments since September. " If we ' re really as strong as our ranking, then some of our other players must step forward and play more consistently. " Waldorf, an All-American in 1984, is the only senior among the current top six and had won four individual titles. The 1984 California St ate Amateur champion had placed among the top 10 in every tournament in which he ' d played and had a 72.1 stroke average in 31 rounds. He also had shot one round of at least 70 or better in his last seven tournaments. " Duffy is having a tremendous season, but he ' s the only player on our team to have an individual title, " said Merrins, who is in his 10th year at UCLA. " We ' re looking forward to our next six tournaments as preparation for the Pac-10 and NCAA Championships. We hope someone else will also emerge to give us more firepower. " Though critical of his team, Merrins remained optimistic about the Bruins ' chances to win their third conference championship in four years and a first ever national title. " We ' ve played 18 different players in 14 tournaments and still we ' ve won eight titles. That ' s a tribute to the depth of this team, " he continued. " We ' ve recruited players with some outstanding credentials, and now they ' re gaining plenty of experience by playing a tough schedule. Our depth will help us at the end of the year during championship time. " Among the players making bids to become stable regulars were fourth year junior Brian Majon, who placed third in the Aztec Invitational, and sophomore Kevin Leach, who has a 74.5 stroke average in 25 rounds, second most on the team. " Mahon is playing well right now and Kevin is beginning to realize how he can help us, " said the head coach. " As a team, we need more work on the psychological management of our game and we need to improve our short game. " The school record for team victories was is 13 set in 1981.82. That year, the Bruins were led by senior All-American Corey Pavin, who won five individual titles. The Bruin golfers hope to break that record soon. 90 SPORTS SCHEDULE Bryant Memorial Tournament Jan. 20-22 Pacific Coast Championships Jan. 31-Feb.4 Friends of College Tournament Feb. 4 U.S. International University Feb. 4-5 Pacific Coast Classic Feb. 21-23 Rafael Alarcon Invitational Mar. 14.16 Fresno State Pepsi Classic Mar. 28-30 Collegiate Championships Apr. 1.4 UC Irvine Invitational Apr. 8 So. Cal. Intercollegate Championships Apr 19-20 Sun Devil Phoenix Thunderbird Tournament Apr. 24-27 Pac-10 Conference Championships Apr. 18-May 1 NCAA Championships May 20-26 SPORTS 91 WOMEN ' S GOLF In this her eighth season at UCLA, women ' s golf coach Jackie Steinmann believes she has " one of the best teams ever at UCLA. " She has a mixture of both experienced winners and a group of promising freshmen who are working hard to substantiate Steinmann ' s belief. As of mid March, the Bruins had finished seven of their nine tournaments in sixth place or better. These include a first place finish in the Weber State Tourney, third in the Lady Aztec, first in the University of Arizona, and second in the Patty Sheehan (San Jose State) Tourney. Individually, the Bruins have received superb play from both Kay Cockerill and Kristal Parker. Kay placed first in both the Weber State and Arizona tourneys, while Kristal has taken a third (Lady Aztec) and a second (Patty Sheehan). In the Patty Sheehan Tournament, Kristal missed first by a single stroke. Kay and Kristal have been the big reason behind the Bruins success this season. A junior, Kay set a new personal best with her 36 hole score of 150 in the Weber State Tournament. As team captain, Kay sets a fine example for her teammates, with her steady, consistent play every time she is out on the course. Kristal, heavily recruited as a prep, spent last season adjusting to college play. She has learned from her freshmen year, for now she is one the UCLA leaders. Last season ' s MVP, senior Sophie La Paire from Cannes, France, has returned this season. Steinmann believes that Sophie " has the ability to play well " and will be relied on to contribute some strong performances. She had the lowest average on the team in ' 84 (75.38), good enough to place in the upper 5% of NCAA women golfers. Her steady play in ' 85 has enables her to maintain a top position among the Bruin linksters. Also playing well is senior Fran Epstein, who has shown considerable improvement over last season. She led Bruin golfers in the BYU Tournament early this season, and took fifth place to pace the Bruins in the UCLA-USC Desert Classic. 92 SPORTS Another senior, Susanna Ferlito from Varese, Italy, has overcome a shaky start, finishing ninth in the Arizona Tournament. Steinmann will be looking to her freshmen to contribute in ' 85. Top freshmen include Sharon Goo, ' 84 Nevada State Champion Christy Toogood, Jill Hornbeak, Jane Naruse, and Julie Young SCHEDULE UCLA Orient Tour Aug. 27-Sept. 12 Amy Alcott Tournament Sept. 17 Brigham Young Tournament Sept. 17-19 Weber State Tournament Sept. 21-22 UCLA Qualifying Tournament Sept. 25-27 Nancy Lopez Tournament Oct. 16-19 Stanford Invitational Nov. 1-3 USIU Tournament Nov. 12-14 UCLA-USC Desert Classic Jan. 2-4 Lady Aztec Jan. 7-9 Univ. of Arizona Tournament Feb. 11-13 Lady Spartan Tournament Mar. 1-3 Betsy Rawls Tournament Mar. 7-10 Washington Tournament Mar. 25-27 UCLA CELEBRITY TOURNAMENT Apr. 1 Lady Sun Devil Tournament Apr. 8-10 WCAA Coference Championships Apr. 24-27 NCAA Championships May 20-25 SPORTS 93 94 SPORTS INTRAMURALS Student Problem 42: Having just been graduated from the high school of your choice with a 3.6 GPA or better, you realize that while you were expanding your mind, you did nothing to prevent your body from expanding likewise. In short, you wasted some of the best years of your all-too-young life on getting your brain in shape without considering the potential setbacks to your physique. You want to play big-time sports, but don ' t know a homerun from a home loan. Face it, the varsity athletic team recruiters won ' t be beating a path to your door. How will you impress that lucky member of the opposite sex now? Scoring the winning touchdown scores more points with a prospective mate than does balancing a redox reaction. Fear not, for the university, in all its infinite wisdom, provides for ye of tender muscle: intramural sports. While not quite as glamorous or profitable as varsity sports, intramurals give everyone, regardless of strength, speed, or income-potential, the chance to prove themselves on the field of play. Anything from badminton to football, basketball to rugby, the would-be athlete can find a sport just right for his or her talents. Getting on a team is as easy as attending a managers meeting and signing up. Absent is the tedious hassle of wading through piles of athletic scholarship offers from the nation ' s top schools; if you can write your name, you ' ve made the IM team. Soon you ' ll be shooting hoops, running scrums, smashing shuttlecocks, goal kicking, and scoring the Big TD. No longer will you have an excuse for a tired and flabby body. Intramurals give you a new lease on life. A reason for living. What are you waiting for? Get over to the University Recreation Association ' s office in the John Wooden Center and activate your muscles as well as your mind. SPORTS 95 96 CAMPUS LIFE CAMPUS LIFE CAMPUS LIFE 97 TRADITIONS Everybody who attended Freshman Orientation received a lethal dose of UCLA tradition. Perhaps some of you were a bit skeptical about what you were being told. Of course, you would never believe that Bunche Hall was raised by helicopters and rotated ninety degrees to accommodate blinded drivers on the 405 Freeway. But I would bet that half of you still have never trod upon Janss ' sixth step. Whatever you learned during the midnight tour, it can be considered as an initiation to UCLA ' s more visible traditions. UCLA football fans should be familiar with the victory bell, which rings everytime that UCLA scores. The Bruins have not been shut out since 1971. However, most people do not know that " the bell, " is not a permanent fixture, of UCLA. Back in 1941, before a UCLA game, a few Trojans hopped in the truck housing " the bell, " which was given to UCLA by its Alumni Association, and drove away. Eventually, UCLA tracked down the culprits and negotiated for its return. USC, consented on the condition that " the bell " became the trophy awarded the winner of the annual UCLA USC game. UCLA agreed, on the condition that USC pay for half of " the bell. " And so it is. But why do so few people know about this 43 year old tradition. It ' s really quite simple. UCLA has beaten USC for three consecutive years. You know, we may never have to give that bell up. Finals! The " F " word. I don ' t even like to mention them in something as cheerful as this year-book. It is a week that seems to last an eternity. So how do you know when " finals week " ends. On Friday, the last day of finals, a few carefully screened individuals gather in a secret location of Boelter Hall. Then, at 6:00 p.m., it happens. An old air raid siren cries out a collective sigh of relief for 31,000 students and everyone goes home. And now I would like to introduce the newest tradition of UCLA life... " The Bruin. " The statue measures ten feet, two inches from claws to shoulder, and weighs four thousand pounds. Now you may think, I am being hasty when I call " The Bruin " a " tradition " before its ' first birthday. One reason is because " The Bruin " is s0000 big that, barring nuclear holocausts, the mascot is going to stay put for many years (or 60,000 miles, whichever comes first). Secondly, it is the definitive Bruin which is something that we have never had before. No, that overgrown dog that dances around football games is NOT A BRUIN. Soon you will see sweatshirts, statuettes, coffee mugs, carrot peelers, and other assorted items bearing " The Bruin ' s " likeness. Now what is more traditional than a carrot peeler, anyways? 98 CAMPUS LIFE BRUIN WALK The name " Bruin Walk " conjures up many different images to different people. The words " Bruin Walk " , to the outsider, probably mean nothing more than two abstract images of a bear and a walkway; whereas, to the many organizations and clubs on and off campus, it is hailed as a ' home away from home ' . To the UCLA student, however, " Bruin Walk " conjures up not only the fact that it ' s the most direct route into campus or that it ' s the place where one is continuously bombarded with pamphlets from every walk of life. It, in addition, evokes a constant reminder of a past rich with tradition. This issue of tradition is what in fact prompted nearly 4,000 students--in March of 1983--to sign a petition to try and halt new plans to redo Bruin Walk. Students felt that, among other things, a " new look " for Bruin Walk would take away from some of it ' s tradition. Yet, despite the protests, construction went on, and at long last, after approximately six years of consideration and planning, the $282,900 renovation of Bruin Walk was completed. Spurred along by the rapidly approaching 1984 Summer Olympics deadline, this part of the Westwood Plaza construction project was finished just in the nick of time. Although some students feel that much tradition has been lost in the renovation, one only has to walk down Bruin Walk to realize that UCLA ' s heritage will always live on, regardless of it ' s " new look " . 100 CAMPUS LIFE CAMPUS LIFE 101 102 CAMPUS LIFE THE BEAR If a treasured friend suggests that you meet at " the bear " around noon, you shall disagree. Of course, you will insist with fervor (and with gusto, if time is permitting) that " The Bruin " would clearly provide a more suitable location. Now you may think that this is simply a problem of a semantical nature. However, members of the UCLA Alumni Association, the group that donated the statue, would never agree. " The Bruin " , which was unveiled at the 50th Anniversary ceremony of the UCLA Alumni Association on September 30, 1984, represents a unique school pride which cannot be completely understood without knowledge of UCLA ' s early years. Gather round and listen to my story. A half century ago, in a land not that far away, the University of California ' s Southern Campus, as UCLA was once so anonymously known, was a mere fifteen years old. And although that is a young age for a university, UCLA had grown so quickly that they were ready to establish graduate studies at the Westwood campus. There was quite a struggle with the Berkeley campus opposition, who wanted graduate studies restricted to the northern campus. Eventually, the Board of Regents authorized the addition of graduate programs to UCLA. During this fight for academic progress, the Southern Alumnus provided integral support for the change. However, because they were subjected to the authority of the parent Berkeley group, they had not been allowed to take a position on this burning issue. But now, riding high on UCLA ' s recent victory, the Southern Alumnus severed ties with the Berkeley organization, and, on July 1, 1934, established the UCLA Alumni Association. Interesting, huh? You are probably wondering what this UCLA history lesson has to do with " The Bruin " . You must understand the immeasurable significance of UCLA ' s graduate studies. With these programs, UCLA has received international recognition as one of the world ' s great research universities. Enter " The Bruin " finally. Now you see that the 4,000 pound sculpture is more than just a school mascot. " The Bruin " represents UCLA ' s beginning as a university independant of its parent school. It represents a university of vision, destined to become one of the best, and a name that commands respect from all who know of its accomplishments. So while you are waiting for your late, treasured friend, be sure to talk to " The Bruin " . Ask him anything. He ' s older than the recent unveiling would have you believe. Besides, he tells the story much better than I do. CAMPUS LIFE 103 LIVING Imagine! A student from Anchorage, Alaska attending UCLA (at least that ' s what I told the parking office)! Being from a small community 33 miles southeast of campus, the only thing I would be guaranteed as far as the parking service is concerned is an exhausting commute and, more likely than not, an incredible debt from parking violations. Time to start looking for a place around campus! The dormitories seemed exciting at first. I didn ' t mind living in a shoebox. Heck, my Nikes have been doing it for years! And what if my roommate smoked clove cigarrettes, left her name on the men ' s restroom wall, and played " Surf Punks " ' til 2:00am? I could live with that! So what if my cafeteria eggs resembled the frosted flakes in both color and texture, and the cafeteria meal plan carried enough starch in it to iron my shirts? Sororities? Why not? What could I lose? And so off I went to pledge. The girls seemed nice, the house looked clean, and the dues weren ' t all that bad. What was there to lose? Or so I thought. With a party scheduled on Friday, an exchange with a fraternity on Saturday, and meetings scheduled every Monday, I found myself sleeping in libraries more than in my room. Then there were the " extras " , like a black evening dress for special house functions, a white evening dress for not-so-special house functions, and a $3000 wardrobe just to walk down Hilgard. The Daily Bruin listed an apartment available on Gayley. What luck! I was sure I would be able to put up with eight girls from the Valley sharing one bathroom and paying $400 apiece (not to mention my first born child as a security deposit). Another local paper showed a middle-aged man willing to share his apartment with " any young, blonde female into aerobics and body stockings. " Pass!! A USC student living not far from Santa Monica was willing to share his apartment for only $100 a month. Upon investigating what I believed to be " such a deal " , I found an organic horticulture major with dozens of " brownies " stored away for the lonely weekends. Once the admissions office lets you in, you ' ve won half the battle. Finding a clean, comfortable place conducive to studying is another matter altogether. I, myself, am living with three Hare Krishnas in the back of a van at Venice Beach. The rent is cheap, and the bag ladies make for good conversation. 104 CAMPUS LIFE CAMPUS LIFE 105 Once the admissions office lets you into UCLA, you ' ve won half the battle. Finding a clean, comfortable place to live is another matter altogether. As for myself, I was living with three Hare Krishnas at first, in the back of an old van on Venice Beach. What the heck, the rent was cheap, and the bag ladies made for good conversation. However, that didn ' t work out as I decided that it was a bad time to shave my head what with the flu and cold season lurking just around the corner. Down to my last option. Home Sweet Home! I suppose there is really nothing wrong with spending another year with Mom and Dad. They ' re not that bad. I am sure that they would just love to share in my " college experience. " Maybe the three of us could order a late night pizza and watch David Letterman together. And Friday night I could invite a few friends over. Maybe have a couple of kegs and a live band. Gosh, Mom and Dad are going to be thrilled. They just love to party! Well, maybe life at home isn ' t the same as life in the dorms, but there are definitely some advantages. The rent isn ' t bad, and you can always find the landlord when you need him. And the food is wonderful. Mom doesn ' t have to write the dinner menu on the wall to get you to show up, like they do in the dorm. Also, at home, you can distinguish what you ' re eating from last night ' s dinner, last month ' s breakfast, etc. But probably the best thing about living at home is your roommates. They never study, and they always pay the phone bill promptly, what more could you ask for? 106 CAMPUS LIFE CAMPUS LIFE 107 PEOPLE While UCLA students are predominately all-American young adults who have spent the majority of their lives surfing and laying-out on the beaches of Southern California, a significant number of Bruins come from other parts of the states and other parts of the world. Almost ten percent of UCLA students are foreign immigrants who come from any number of different places around the world. An even greater percentage of Bruins a re from out-of-state who come here to go to school and bask in the California sunshine. UCLA ' s foreign student population represents a wide variety of countries and cultures. The Republic of China and Iran send us by far the greatest number of students with Korea coming in a close second. Large numbers of students come also from Japan, the People ' s Republic of China, and Hong Kong. Listed in order of the greatest number of students sent to UCLA are the following countries which send fewer than one hundred students on the average each year: Canada, India, France, Great Britain, Mexico, Indonesia, the Philippines, Greece and Belgium. CAMPUS LIFE 109 Med school, law school, UCLA ' s reputation in Europe as being a top-notch American school, California ' s sunny climate, UCLA ' s close proximity to the beach, the mountains and every kind of outdoor recreation as well as greatest nightlife imaginable are among the many reasons that foreign and out of state students decide to come to UCLA. Once here, they help to make UCLA a virtual melting pot of young adults who contribute a wide range of ideas and personalities which could only result from a greatly varied student body. The foreign students gather together each year during fall and spring quarter to give us a " taste " of their culture. Organized by the ISA (International Students Assoc.), the various international groups on campus work together to set up one International Faire on campus one day during the middle of Homecoming Week. The groups sell delicious foods that are representative of their cultures. In addition to the different taste treats from around the world, cultural entertainment is also provided. The entertainment for 1984 included African dancers, magicians, jugglers, and a talking parrot. Many Bruins showed up to enjoy the entertainment whilst eating curried goat from one Caribbean, Tai bar-b-que, and a host of different countries ' pastries. 110 CAMPUS LIFE CAMPUS LIFE 111 112 CAMPUS LIFE ASUCLA UCLA has often been compared to a small, self-sufficient city; with so many goods and services offered, a student rarely needs to leave campus. These services are provided by ASUCLA; this nonprofit organization does most of its business out of Ackerman Union, which houses the ever-popular Student Store. The Student Store is truly remarkable, with eight basic departments. It offers everything from clothing to cottage cheese. If you need it, they ' ve probably got it there. Besides the Student Store, Ackerman is also the home of the ever-valued Lecture Notes. This is one of the most popular services offered in Ackerman, the lines during tenth week of class attest to this. In addition, ASUCLA operates several food facilities on campus, which offers a large variety of items. This includes everything from hamburgers to chinese food. A delivery service for pizza is also available--a lifesaver for the hungry dorm residents. Another important aspect of ASUCLA is job opportunity. With the exception of a small career staff, all employees are UCLA students. There is a wide variety of positions available, all with good wages and hourly schedules. ASUCLA truly provides a much needed and valued service to students and staff. Just imagine what life would be like if you couldn ' t run into the Student Store, or if you didn ' t have Lecture Notes, or if the nearest place to get a Coke was in Westwood? CAMPUS LIFE 113 114 CAMPUS LIFE EATING Eating. What would our lives be like without it? Probably thinner-- but, in addition to the fact that it is a necessity of life, eating has become one of the most popular student pastimes. Eating, however, is not as simple as it might sound. One must learn the appropriate place to eat, and that is an art form which the student learns over time. There are four basic categories of eating: " never in a million years " , " in a hurry " , " for a change of pace " , and " feeling rich. " Long residing on the top of the " never in a million years " list is, of course, dorm food. It seems that no matter how hard those cooks try-- " mystery meat " is still a mystery. The salad bar gets old after two weeks of alternating between French, blue cheese, and thousand island. Soon, the dorm resident gives up altogether. The next category is probably the one most familiar to students-- " in a hurry. " While rushing from class to class, there are always the campus eateries--the Cooperage, the Treehouse, Campus Corner, the Bombshelter, and North Campus. Serving a wide variety of food, the campus stops do a pretty good job of getting students through a long, hard day. This category also includes midnight runs to Rieber Hall ' s Subway. This snack bar type establishment caters to the dorm student who is attacked by the late night " munchies " --serving coke, nachos, frozen yogurt, chile, etc. Another late night favorite is pizza delivery. Hot, greasy nourishment is only " a phone call away " --and delivery trucks from Dominos, La Monicas, and the Coop can be seen scurrying around campus on any night. Often " for a change of pace, " students hit Westwood for a new food adventure, nothing fancy--just something different. Westwood is great for eating at any hour--day or night. Of course, you have your usual McDonalds and Taco Bell crowd, but the more adventurous can try everything from a Falafel to a Sushi Bar. Westwood really hits its peak at night and to be a true late night conniseur you must have tried at least Fatburger, Mrs. Field ' s cookies, or Stan ' s closing hour doughnut special. This hits at the true spirit of the typical eating habits of the UCLA student. From time to time, however, this life in the fast food lane is a bit too much. So, on rare occasions, when a student is " feeling rich, " he may try some " real " food. The kind of food that comes on something other than a styrofoam plate and that you don ' t get from a pick up window. This, of course, costs more but why not splurge once in a while? Not only is Westwood a haven for the " junk food addict " , but it also has some great restaurants--the Chart House, Yesterdays, Acapulco ' s, Mario ' s, Monty ' s --the list goes on and on. CAMPUS LIFE 115 STUDYING Without question, one of the most monotonous tasks for students is studying. Since studying is a " must " for most students, many have tried to avoid the monotony by changing their surroundings while performing this unpleasant task. In their quest for a stimulating enviroment, students have found many unusual places to " hit the books. " Of course there are the " nature lovers " who insist on studying outside--it doesn ' t matter where, as long as they are communing with nature. One of the most popular outdoor sites is the Franklin D. Murphy Sculpture Garden. Within this oasis of art and beauty, many students seek to find the secret of cramming ten weeks of reading into two short hours. Others find their inspiration sitting in the arches of Royce Hall, looking across the quad at the ominus and aweinspiring Powell Library--this is defintely a collegiate atmosphere. Others are not quite this picky, any grassy slope, park bench, or beach blanket can serve as a place of enlightenment. On the other side of the fence are the traditionalists who insist upon studying indoors. Now this goes far beyond those unimaginative individuals who spend endless hours studying in the stacks at URL. Lounges are often a relaxed and comfortable place to " crack the books, " and any ASUCLA food facility is as good for studying as it is for eating. Still others have been seen studying in deserted classrooms, could it be that they require the feeling of the professor peeping over their shoulder to get anything accomplished? All-night restraunts are a great bargain, especially if they offer free refills. And, believe it or not, one student, in search of privacy and quiet, even resorted to locking himself in his car in the middle of Lot 11. Other unconventional sites include : phonebooths, during a lecture, at work, and on the bus. In addition, there is another minor group which has gainedpopularity. They are the " home bodies. " It seems these people actually insist upon studying in the comfort of their own dorm or apartment--strange!?. 116 CAMPUS LIFE CAMPUS LIFE 117 118 CAMPUS LIFE ZZZZZZZZZZZ. . . . . On an average day at UCLA, a visitor taking a stroll around campus might get the impression that all that Bruins do all day is sleep. After seeing students sprawled out snoring in the sculpture garden, around Janss Steps, on every grassy slope, and making Dickson Quad look like a huge double bed, this visitor might have a pretty sorry impression of us indeed. But, giving us the benefit of the doubt, he would probably realize that we were just resting outside after spending so many long, tedious hours in lecture or studying at the library. Upon reaching this conclusion, the visitor would undoubtedly then proceed to visit a lecture and take a peek in one of our many libraries, all in expectation of finally seeing the famed studious Bruin students hard at work. Our visitor is obviously a very guillible sort indeed. Any true Bruin could have told him that lecture halls and libraries would be the last pla ce to look if one had any hopes at all of catching a Bruin actually studying. The fact that Powell Library is quiet because students are obeying the libraries rules of silence while you study is a big misnomer. The reason why Powell is as silent as a tomb 99% of the time is because all of its inhabitants are sound asleep. The librarians never have any problem with the noise level, unless, of course, all of the students have colds and snore a lot. The only time the poor libraries see any real studious action is about two days before finals when everyone goes there to cram. After giving our visitor such a bad impression of us, someone should really explain to him though that the libraries are all kept at such a warm, cozy temperature that it ' s almost impossible to stay awake in them even if you had had twelve hours of sleep the night before. If our visitor wasn ' t completely shocked at Bruins snoring away in the libraries, the fact that most lectures are a place to catch up on the sleep you didn ' t get because you were partying the night before would certainly give him a few more gray hairs. That is, if he finds anybody attending lecture at all. However, if he actually took the time to sit through a lecture on the languages of India, or the history of ancient Babylon, he couldn ' t in all fairness be so hard on us students for sleeping through them. If he was able to stay awake for the whole lecture, that is. He might even notice some of the famous Bruin tricks for catching a few zzzz ' s and not being seen by the professor. These would include sitting behind a very tall person and then slinking way down in your chair so as to become almost invisible. And we musn ' t forget bending down really low to the desk as if you were taking incredibly careful notes, to disguise the fact that you were sleeping through the prof ' s lecture. Well, after taking the grand tour of the campus, and finding us all snoring away everywhere, the visitor would probably just come to the happy conclusion that we Bruins are all just inherently smart. Hopefully though, he didn ' t see the long lines of drousy students waiting to buy their lecture notes. CAMPUS LIFE 119 120 CAMPUS LIFE PLAY, PLAY, PLAY " All work and no play makes Johnny a dull boy. " Everyone at UCLA knows that. Oh sure , we may study once in a while, but there are plenty of other diversions to help us forget why we really came to this prestigious university. Sometimes, we can enjoy school. However, there is much more to the UCLA experience than an 8am Atmospheric Sciences lecture. Much more. Aerobics, a graceful combination of calisthenics, jogging, dancing, and boxing, has been the subject of numerous books, tv shows, and the means for Jane Fonda making millions of dollars. Health clubs have replaced singles bars as the best places to meet members of the opposite sex. Here, at the clubs, men and women share in a unique, almost religious experience; sweating! Fortunately, the trend setting campus of UCLA was one step ahead of the rest of the rest of the world. We built our own health club before it was cool to build your own health club. The John Wooden Center, in its second year of operation in 1984, has proven itself to be the premier haven for all of UCLA ' s non-scholarship jocks. During peak hours, the weight room got about as crowded as lecture notes sales office during dead week. And that ' s no small achievement! " Total studs " line up three deep at the weight stations, waiting anxiously for a chance to torture their bodies. Racquetball courts provide the opportunity for more relaxing athletics. For those who liked to battle it out til " Miller time " , two gymnasiums support extremely competetive two-man volleyball matches and half-court basketball games. Despite all of this fitness splendor, the real athletic pride and joy of UCLA is its Intramural Sports Program. During the 1984-1985 school year, 17,000 people, or over half of our student body participated in this well-organized program. The Intramural Program provided a great way for students to meet one another, relax from the rigors of acedemic life, and get some exercise all at the same time. All of this was made possible by dividing the participants into many different leagues according to skill levels. So, whether you were " going for the gold " or just out to have a good time, there was a place for you in the intramural system. CAMPUS LIFE 121 122 CAMPUS LIFE NO, NO, NO!!! So now you ' re a full-fledged Bruin, and all your friends have given you the whirlwind orientation as to where the cute guys hang out, where to have a good time, where to study, where to eat, where to buy things, and, yes, even where to sleep. There are, however, a few " don ' ts " to go along with all the " do ' s. " 1. Never get caught cheating on an exam. 2. Never wait to register for classes during Reg. Week. 3. Never buy your books the first day of class. 4. Never get on the bad check list. 5. Never try and park your car in a loading zone red curb on campus. 6. Never " forget " to pay your parking tickets. 7. Never try and commute home on the 405 at 5:04. 8. Never eat dorm food. 9. Never rent an apartment next door to a fraternity house. 10. Never throw one of the cards from the card stunt during a football game. 11. Never try to write a check in a " cash only " line. 12. Never get caught photocopying ASUCLA Lecture Notes. 13. Never insult a hungry football player. 14. Never sit next to a keg on a beer bus. 15. Never take a class with a Friday 3:00-6:00 final Spring Quarter. 16. Never go to a free Hari Krishna vegetarian dinner. 17. Never wear an SC shirt the week of the big game. 18. Never try to ride your moped down Janss steps. 19. Never eat your lunch under a tree full of pigeons. 20. Never get caught talking to one of the statues in the Sculpture Garden. This list, of course, is not a complete one. Everyone discovers, usually the hard way, what not to do in order to survive here . Just let this be a guide to set you on your way to a happy stay at UCLA. CAMPUS LIFE 123 124 CAMPUS LIFE FUN, FUN, FUN Do you hate standing in mile long lines to sell back your books only to find that the course is not offered next quarter? Are you tired of being verbally molested by mutants on Bruin Walk? Could your life use a little more life? If you answered ' yes ' to any of these questions, then it is time you had some fun. Not the licentious, devious, underhanded stuff that your parents and truant officers warned you against. No. We are talking major league good times. You know, eating pizza, drinking beer, and vomiting your guts all over your dad ' s new $50,000 Porsche 928. Okay, let ' s have some fun... On most weekdays, fun-seekers flock to the ' A ' level arcade in search of cheap visual gratification. A good 30 minute session of " vids " is guaranteed to relax the body while rotting the mind. Or if you want something physical that ' s not too abyssmal, how about a few frames of bowling in the Bruin Bowl across the hall? Weeknights hold the promise of the only $1 movie in town. For this small sum, avid film goers can see such classics as " Singin ' in the Rain " , " The Sound of Music " , and " Rocky Horror Picture Show. " All this and popcorn, too. Between classes, many students enjoy a good, hard hitting game of " obliterate the little blue sphere, " commonly kn own as raquetball. For the more sunshine inclined there is a choice of swimming in any one of three outdoor pools, playing frisbee (with retriever or not) on one of many expanses of lawn, playing hacky-sak with friends from Santa Cruz, or watching the campus police cite anyone who looks like they can afford to pay the ticket. After all this excitement, it ' s time for a visit to one of the local campus eateries. Gastronomic abominations include nachos, potato skins, pitas, cookies, and burger a la mystery meat. But lest ye think that the only fun to be had is on-campus, think again, Bruin breath. Serious fun-seekers regularly invade such uproarious attractions as Disneyland, Magic Mountain, Knott ' s Berry Farm, the Beach, 321 Club, Sunset Blvd, and Tijuana. Soon, though, the sun sets and night falls over our fairy playland. All good children find their way home making sure not to stop off at any seedy looking gingerbread houses where an old ugly witch might live and turn them into TROJANS. As we pull the covers over our heads hoping to drift off to peaceful slumber, we hope that just this once we will not have to suddenly awake in order to pray to the porcelain god. No technicolor smiles tonight for all the good kid dies. CAMPUS LIFE 125 126 CAMPUS LIFE JAPANESE GARDEN Everyone has seen the Sculpture Garden, everyone has probably seen or at least heard of the Botanical Garden--but how many people know that UCLA has a Japanese Garden? Well, believe it or not, situated in Bel Aire only five minutes from campus lies UCLA ' s own authentic Japanese Garden. The garden was donated in 1965 by Edward W. Carter, a member of the Board of Regents. In order to assure the garden ' s authenticity, landscape architects and artists were brought from Japan to supervise its development. The garden includes a tea house, a Hokora shrine, a pool with golden carp, and a wide variety of exotic trees and flowers. Many departments use the Japanese Gardens to supplement or enhance their teaching program. Such departments include Botany, Art, Theatre Arts, and Architecture. Even though this garden is not quite as accessable as the Sculpture or Botanical Gardens it still may be visited by students on an appointment basis. It is definately a part of UCLA that students rarely see--but a worth while trip. CAMPUS LIFE 127 SENIORS Karen J. Abbey B.A. Political Science Jennifer Lynn Abbott B.A. History Ciza Abdalla B.A. Political Science Mona Abdalla B.A. Sociology Sherry T. Abe B.A. Economics Jerrold E. Abeles B.A. Political Science Kerry M. Abelson B.A. History Karin Abend B.A. Communications Arie Abo B.S. Biochemistry Donna M. Abracen B.A. Mathematics Rachel D. Abrams B.S. Psychobiology Stacy L. Abrams B.A. Sociology Alisa J. Abramson B.A. Psychology Glen P. Ackerman B.S. Kinesiology Carol C. Adams B.A. Political Science SHOWCASE Name: Sandra Togashi Hometown: Huntington Beach, Ca. Major: Psychology Activities: Theta Kappa Phi sorority, Asian Education Project tutor, Southern District Junior Young Buddhist League, Summer Orientation Counselor Future Plans: graduate school " I came to UCLA with high hopes that somehow with 30,000 students around, I might be able to meet a few of them. " I am not sure if she has met all of UCLA ' s finest, but I got to know her as a freshman, when she was my orientation counselor. Her enthusiasm and spirit were consolling to the apprehensive freshmen that she counselled. Appropriately, Sandra chose to be a Psychology major, which definitely reflects her personality as a social-people person. Sandra plans to attend a graduate school of education, receive a master ' s degree in education and teaching credentials, then teach high school. Of course, at graduation time, Sandra wanted to send a thank-you to the couple who made this all possible. 130 SENIORS Theresa M. Adams B.A. Communications Swati Adarkar B.A. Communications Kathryn M. Ades B.A. Sociology Jaklin Adarn B.A. Economics Behnoosh Afghani B.S. Biochemistry Mehrdad Aghai B.S. Biology Keiko Anne Agu B.A. English Ling Michelle M. Agul B.A. Economics Naseem M. Ahmed B.S. Psychobiology Peter Ahn B.S. Electrical Engr Soon-Nam Ahn B.A. Communications Grace H. Akazawa B.A. Design Andrea C. Akita B.A. Political Science Natacha Akshoomoff B.S. Psychobiology Jesus O. Alcantara B.A. Psychology Margaret Kim Alexnander B.A. Psychology Raul I. Alidio B.S. Eletrical Engr Debbie Alkin B.A. Communications Joyce L. Allen B.A. Psychology Shawn A. Allen B.S. Applied Math Amy L. Allison B.A. Psychology Leslie Jo Alsenz B.A. Political Science Anthony David Alston B.A. Political Science Susan W. Altman B.S. Biology Julie E. Altshule B.A. Sociology Ana G. Alvarado B.A. Spanish Lit Leonila Alvidiez B.A. Economics Iris T. Ambrose B.A. Political Science Beth Ann Amos B.A. Sociology William S. Amsbary II B.A. History Peter M. Amundson B.A. Political Science Chanika Anantakool B.A. Economics Jonnette M. Ancheta B.S. Psychobiology Carolyn L. Andazola B.A. International Relations Ann M. Anderson B.A. Political Science SENIORS 131 Caradawn Anderson B.A. Spanish Ling Julie Anderson B.S. Biology Sandra L. Anderson B.A. Sociology Nannette D. Andreuccetti B.S. Math Applied Science Gloria Anguiano B.A. Sociology Michelle A. Ankeny B.A. Sociology Kelly Joanne Anselmo B.A. Sociology MaryAnna R. Apodaca B.A. Scoiology Tina M. Appel B.A. Ethnic Arts Mary Arakelian B.A. History Roya Arbab B.S. Biology Hector A. Arboleas B.A. Spanish Anthro Silvia D.R. Argueta B.A. Poli Sci French Elizabeth R. Argus B.A. Economics Kathleen L. Arndt B.A. Political Science Richard G. Arneal B.A. Political Science Matthew F. Arnett B.A. Economics Anita Marie Arnold B.A. Economics Colin W. Arundel B.A. Art History Shakeh Arzemanian B.S. Biology Reiko Asakawa B.S. Biochemistry David B. Ashe B.A. Political Science Lee H. Ashton B.A. History Setta L. Asorian B.A. Economics Nusara Assakul B.S. Math System Sci Richard K. Au B.A. Mathematics Azita Avedissian B.A. Political Science Shahram Azizian B.S. Biology Armine Babaian B.A. English Lawrence Baca B.A. History Nicole L. Bader B.A. Economics Craig O. Baily Jr. B.A. History Philip H. Bailey B.A. Sociology Thais Bailey B.A. English Lloyd H. Bakan B.A. English 132 SENIORS SHOWCASE Name: Diane J. Krause Hometown: West Covina, California Major: Materials Science and Engineering Activities: Sigma Kappa Sorority, American Ceramic Society, Society of Women Engineers, Materials Research Society, ESUC and Aerospace Corporation Future Plans: Graduate School " I chose UCLA because I ' m a native Californian and a So Cal lover, so why not go to the best Southern California school. It is obviously not U$C! " Naturally. Despite an interest in the arts and ancient history, Diane ' s love for the sciences was victorious. She was a Physics major for the first two quarters, but changed to a major that complemented her artisticness: Materials Sciences. Diane became very involved with her new field, joining interesting and unique groups like the American Ceramic Society, where she was vice-president. However, Diane " didn ' t wish to be a stereotypical geeky engineer with my nose in the books, " and she joined the Sigma Kappa Sorority in her freshman year. Sigma Kappa gave Diane fun, friendships, study, buddies, parties, Mardi Gras, and of course MEN! Diane ' s motto is " Have fun, live your life to the fullest, and do what you want, " and she undoubtedly has achieved this in her four action-packed years at UCLA. Sheryl D. Baker B.A. Theater Arts Cathy A. Balan B.S. Math Comp Sci Karen Denise Bankhead B.A. Psychology Adrienne L. Barat B.A. Political Science Matthew Clinton Barber B.A. English Ron T. Barchet B.A. Economics Poli Sci Fariborz Bardi B.S. Psychology Lorraine A. Bardwil B.A. Sociology Kevin D. Barlia B.A. English Sarah K.Barnes B.A. M.P. T.V. Librado S. Barocio B.S. History Melanie A. Barr B.A. Design Erico J. Barrera B.S. Applied Math Robert D. Barrone B.A. Economics Karen V. Basey B.A. Economics SENIORS 133 SHOWCASE Name: Jerry Abeles Hometown: Long Beach Major: Political Science Activities: Ha ' Am editor-in-chief, Daily Bruin managing editor and acting editor-in-chief Future Plans: Law School " I chose to study political science primarily because of my interest in international affairs, particularly Soviet-American relations and the tense situation in the Middle East. " After UCLA, Jerry plans to attend law school, and pursue a career in communication law. At the end of his sophomore year, Jerry was introduced to the wonderful world of journalism. Shortly after, he was appointed editor-in-chief of Ha ' Am. After what Jerry describes as a " traumatic, exhausting, and thoroughly enjoyable year of Ha ' Am, " he was recruited to the Daily Bruin as managing editor. When the Daily Bruin editor-in-chief resigned midyear, Jerry got the chance to temporarily serve the position. Susan E. Bauer B.A. Sociology M. Jo Baxter B.A. English Lit Ilan Bazak B.S. Biochemistry Niedas Bazarevitsch Jr. B.A. Economics Kenneth L. Beall B.A. Economics Peter J. Beall B.S. Political Science Suzanne M. Bearer B.A. History Michael J. Beat B.S. Electrical Engr Marion D. Beaubein B.S. Math Applied Sci Jonathan D. Bebbington B.S. Chemical Engr Cheryl L. Becker B.A. Political Science Steven G. Becker B.A. Psychology Marie L. Bedard B.A. Art History Barbara J. Bedney B.S. Psychology Socio Payam Beheshti B.S. Microbiology 134 SENIORS Karna J. Behrstock B.A. Italian Art History Erika M. Bekken B.A. Psychology Donald S. Belanger B.A. Economics Michael J.Belden B.A. Geography-Ecosystems Jennifer M. Bell B.A. Linguistics Psych Eric C. Belle B.S. Electrical Engr Dennis K. Bendeck B.S. Electrical Engr Zabel Benenyan B.S. Engineering Eyal Ben-Isaac B.A. Biology Glynie A. Benner B.A. Psychology Julie A. Bennett B.A. Psychology Michael J. Berchtold B.A. History Lise A. Berg B.S. Psycho-biology Marc N. Berg B.A. Theater Kendall L. Bergstrom B.A. Economics Bruce A. Berman B.A. Psychology Laurie Brandy Berman B.A. Ethnic Arts Theater Arts Susan J. Berman B.S. English Mark A. Bernard B.S. Biochemistry Dina S. Bernat B.A. Jewish Studies Meryl A. Bernstein B.A. Psychology Robert G. Bernstein B.A. History Laura Fay Berton B.A. Sociology Debbie E. Best B.A. English Poonam Bhalla B.S. Math System Sci Debbie Bibiyan B.A. Political Science Kenneth D. Bicknell B.A. Political Science Lorraine Biggs B.A. Economics David H. Bigley B.A. Economics Poli Sci Douglas R. Bigley B.A. Economics Dimitrios Biller B.A. Political Science Rachel Marie Bin B.A. English Farhad Bina B.S. Biology Ann Binney B.A. English Sosi N. Biricik B.A. Biology SENIORS 135 Cheryl L. Blaney B.A. Sociology Craig S. Bloom B.A. History Poli Sci Richard D. Bloom B.A. Political Science Carla E. Bloomquist B.A. Psychology Ronald A. Blum B.A. Biology Harold Boger Jr. B.S. Mathematics Richard H. Bohannon B.A. Economics Henry Edward Bolasnos B.A. Economics Jeanette Bolden B.A. Sociology Jan E. Bollenbacher B.A. Sociology Michelle R. Bolton B.A. English Anita C. Boone B.S. Mechanical Engr Ellen C. Boothby B.A. Political Science Dean Lee Borg B.A. Polotical Science Tracy Ann Borucki B.A. Psychology Business James W. Boulgarides B.A. Theatre Robert E. Bourgault B.A. History Rosalind D. Bowler B.S. Microbiology Lawrence D. Bowne II B.A. Political Science Christian D. Boyce B.S. Civil Engineering Charles P. Boychenko B.A. Economics James Warren Boyd B.A. History Aaron Boye B.A. History Dawan L. Boyles B.S. Kinesiology Penelope A. Branch B.A. History Steven Brand B.A. Economics Christina C. Branger B.A. English Mark J. Branovan B.A. Sociology Frances A. Branson B.A. History Frank A. Brash B.A. Psychology Amy G. Brasseur B.S. Nursing Alisa J. Braufman B.A. Sociology Pedro L. Bravo B.S. Engineering Shari L. Bredendick B.A. Economics Fresia Brenes B.A. Latin American Studies 136 SENIORS George T. Brenseke B.S. Kinesiology Mark R. Bresee B.A. History Stephen L. Brewer B.S. Math Applied Sci Gabriel Briceno B.S. Physics Math Tracy C. Briggs B.A. Theatre Arts Fern E. Broadwin B.A. Psychology Shelli D. Brock B.A. Art Jean Marie Broaderick B.A. Political Science Dana E. Brody B.A. Psychology Elizabeth Shirley Brody B.A. Sociology Cathy Lee Brown B.A. Psychology Christopher Francis Brown B.A. Political Science David J. Brown B.A. Economics Psych Donald W. Brown III B.A. English Gregory S. Brown B.A. Economics Psych SHOWCASE Name: Christopher J. Dole Hometown: Euclid, Ohio Major: Math System Science Activities: UCLA Track Team, Daily Bruin Assistant Copy Editor, Undergraduate Science Journal Book Review Editor Future Plans: Writing Technical Books At UCLA, his third college, Chris faced an unnerving problem. He was not interested in his electrical engineering classes and his intercollegiate sports eligibility had expired. Chris knew that he " needed to do something new, " so he joined the Daily Bruin Staff as a copy reader. Chris found the work to be enjoyable, and two quarters later he was appointed assistant copy editor. Chris also accepted the position of book review editor for the Undergraduate Science Journal. Chris has succeeded in bridging the gap between his formal science knowledge and his affinity towards writing and he plans to write books of a technical nature in the future. So to those who consider themselves " misfits " in the well-defined, traditional college program, Chris offers this valuable advice: " Don ' t overlook the value of extra-curricular activities for which you receive no grade. These activities can lead you to unexpected and rewarding understandings of your world and yourself. Understanding that just may make the difference between getting an education, or merely a diploma. " SENIORS 137 Kelly P. Brown B.A. Psychology Laurence M. Brown B.S. Math Comp Ski Mark R. Brown B.A. Ethnic Arts Michael-Ann Brown B.A. English Monica L. Brown B.A. Music Sherri L. Brown B.S. Kinesiology Andrea M. Bruno B.S. Math Comp Sci Christopher M.T. Brunwin B.A. English-Amer Studies Sean K.T. Brunwin B.A. Sociology Karen L. Bryan B.A. English Lit Carolyn B. Bryant B.A. History David W. Bryner B.S. Computer Engr Sally D. Buack B.A. Psychology Joseph P. Buchman B.A. English Caryn L. Buckenberger B.A. Psychology SHOWCASE Name: Dorothy Tan Hometown: Republic of Singapore Major: History Activities: UCLA Fencing Club, UCLA Singapore Associated Students Future Plans: Undecided Dorothy came to the United States 31 2 years ago to earn her bachelor ' s degree. She spent the first year and a half at Pepperdine University before transferring to UCLA. Initially, Dorothy feared the adjustment from a small, private school to a larger, inevitably more impersonal school. Two years later, Dorothy has nothing but praise for the change that she made. " I cannot say enough how proud I am to be a Bruin and prouder still to have participated in at least a few of the countless activities offered at UCLA. " Dorothy enjoyed serving as committee member of the Singapore Associated Students, a newly formed organization. Her fondest memories, though, are from her days with the Fencing Club. " I think I should remember how to parry and riposte when I ' m seventy. It remains, for me, a special UCLA legacy around which my best memories will revolve. " 138 SENIORS Kevin R. Buenafe B.A. Sociology Ante Buljan B.A. Psychology John C. Burdick B.A. Political Science Lisa E. Burgess B.S. Biology Paul M. Burnett B.S. Physics Kimberly A. Burnham B.A. Art History Karen E.Y. Burrell B.A. Psychology Joyce K. Burton B.S. Kinesiology Mary L. Bush B.A. English Sara J. Busser B.A. Anthropology Jon. W. Butler B.A. Sociology Kathi N. Bye B.A. Sociology Paul A. Bynum, Jr. B.A. Religion Kimberly K. Byrne B.A. Political Science Elizabeth H. Byun B.A. Economics Maria C. Caampued B.A. Sociology Fernando J. Caballero B.S. Biochemistry Christine M. Cabanting B.A. Economics Stacey A. Caesar B.A. Dance Elizabeth E. Cahill B.S. Biology Peggy Calamaro B.A. Art History Leah S. Caldwell B.A. English Richard Thomas Caligaris B.A. Economics Barbara G. Callaghan B.A. Communications Christopher A. Callender B.A. Political Science Hist Michael E. Calligan B.A. Political Science Robin Gail Callot B.A. Pschology David Michael Calvillo B.S. Econ Sys Sci James A. Cameron B.A. Economics Bobbie M. Campbell B.A. Political Science Carye E. Campbell B.A. Economics Myrna Campos B.A. Psychology Susan F. Canchola B.A. Music Kelly Monique Cannell B.A. Political Science Aquendolyn Cannon B.S. Math Sys Sci SENIORS 139 Holly A. Cannon B.A. Russian Civ AnnaLisa Canty B.A. English Lit Lisa M. Caprioglio B.A. History Christopher C. Capurro B.S. Engineering Roxana Cardenas B.A. Spanish Dani E. Carlis B.A. Anthropology Linda L. Carlish B.A. Ethnics Arts Theatre Conrad Lopez Carpina B.S. Math Comp Sci Amanda L. Carr B.A. Music Ed Perform Jenifer A. Carr B.A. Economics Manuel D. Carrasco B.A. Political Science Christopher J. Carrol B.A. Political Science Glenn Alan Carroll B.S. Math Comp Sci Philos Wesley D. Carroll III B.A. Economics David E. Casey Jr. B.A. Economics B.S. Bio Rebecca D. Casey B.S. Math Applied Science Kathleen D. Casterson B.A. Sociology Vincent E. Castro B.A. Psychology David A. Casty B.A. Psychology Catherine S. Casuga B.A. Quantitative Psych Carol N. Cataldo B.A. Economics Maradel P. Catipon B.A. English James P. Caulfied B.A. Economics Elizabeth Rose Chacon B.A. Dance Kimberly Ann Chafin B.A. Spanish Andrew U. Chai B.S. Biology Oleg A. Chaikovsky B.S. Math Sys Sci Cherry L. Challe B.A. Political Sience Scott L. Chalmers B.A. Economics Daniel M. Chambers B.S. Biology Darielle Chan B.A. Anthropology Janet L. Chan B.A. Economics Vien Wing Han Chan B.S. Math Comp Sci Boo Y. Chang B.A. Economics ChengTzu Chang B.S. Electrical Engr 140 SENIORS SHOWCASE Name: Donna Rose Hometown: Los Angeles, California Major: Communications Activities: Kappa Kappa Gamma sorority, KLA Radio news anchor, Alumni Scholars Club, Mortar Board, Order of Omega Vice President, Sigma Delta Chi, College Students in Broadcasting, Bruin Belles, Student Spirit Advisory Board, Special Olympics, Blood Drive, Children ' s Rehabilitation Services, Homecoming Princess Future Plans: Master ' s Degree in Mass Communications One thing caught my eye in particular when I read Donna ' s story: Her choice of words. Sure, it sounds simple, but I still believe that you can understand a person by their diction. And Donna never tries or hopes...she just DOES. " Nothing happens unless you make it happen " , and that is exactly what she has done in her UCLA years. Besides the countless hours that Donna has volunteered in her various activities, she has gained no less than five scholarships for academic excellence, while supporting herself with up to three jobs at a time. " I have delibrately immersed myself in lots of scholastic and extra-curricular activities. Time is one of the most precious commodities in all the world and I have tried to use it wisely. " " I think when people read the Senior Showcase, especially the younger students, they may get some inspiration from the active members of UCLA. " Undoubtedly, Donna ' s brilliant UCLA career can be a beacon for any aspiring student who feels, as Donna does, that " the best is yet to come. " Hstao-Te Chang B.S. Math Applied Sci Jean Lee Chang B.S. Biology Marie E. Chang B.A. Psychology Michael P. Chang B.S. Kinesiology Sookkyung Chang B.A. Mathematics Steve S. Chang B.S. Computer Engr Wonguen Chang B.A. Economics Joseph Z. Chao B.S. Computer Engr Mark A. Chao B.A. Economics Scarlett P. Chao B.S. Math Comp Sci Chamaine Chard B.A. English Alyssa B. Charkow B.A. Economics Rosalind A. Charles B.A. Economics Lisa G. Chasin B.A. English Creative Wrtg Ernesto Chavez B.A. History SENIORS 141 SHOWCASE Name: Scott Land Hometown: Redlands, California Major: Communications Activities: " Scott Land ' s Marionette Show " owner and operator Future Plans: Undeclared Many students are familiar with Scott, who has entertained millions with his marionette show. He has performed at the Kerckhoff Coffee House, the Laguna Beach Arts Festival, Disneyland, Knott ' s Berry Farm, and on television. He was also Bill Nassen ' s roomate, which is an experience in itself. Scott ' s four years at UCLA have been " enlightening " . He believes that the " different cultures UCLA has to offer, from the diverse student body to the classroom , enable every graduating student to regard their UCLA education as an exceptionally rewarding experience " . Once again, Scott was also Bill Nassen ' s roomate. Martha R. Chavez B.A. Spanish Kenneth D. Chawkins B.A. Political Science Robert A. Cheleden B.A. Political Science Jerry C. Chen B.S. Biochemistry Sian-Tek Chen B.S. Electrical Engr Wendy H.D. Chen B.S. Math Sys Sci Gail Lisa Chernick B.A. Psychology Randall D. Chew B.A. Economics Poli Sci Carolyn H.L. Chiang B.S. Elect rical Engr Heidi S. Chiang B.S. Psychobiology Jay I. Chiang B.S. Math Comp Sci Shun-Lin Chiang B.S. Microbiology Ming-Lee Chien B.A. Quantitative Psych William Chien B.A. Psychology Geoffrey D. Chin B.A. English 142 SENIORS Derrick O. Chinn B.S. Kinesiology Brett Andrew Chisessi B.A. Art History Rita K. Chiu B.S. Electrical Engr Nancy R. Cho B.A. Design Steve Y. Cho B .A. Economics Tom G. Cho B.S. Electrical Engr Karen L. Choate B.A. Design Howard C. Choe B.S. Electrical Engr Hoyoung C. Choe B.S. Electrical Engr Jihi Choe B.A. Linguistics Carol S. Choi B.A. Economics Connie Y. Choi B.A. Economics Man K. Choi B.S. Math Sys Sci Cynthia K. Choisser B.S. Kinesiology Andrea C. Choo B.A. Design Anna Chou B.S. Electrical Engr Edmund Y-K Chow B.S. Biology Sindy W. Chow B.S. Applied Math Susan A. Christenson B.A. Anthropology April A. Christine B.A. History Poli Sci Debbie Christopher B.A. Sociology Psych Anna Chu B.S. Math Comp Sci Lisa K. Chu B.A. Psychology Beatrice L. Chun B.S. Nursing Marilyn M. Chung B.A. Mathematics Milda Chung B.A. Psychology Nancy M. Chung B.S. Applied Math Paul Chung B.A. Economics English Jamie Leigh Chusid B.A. Design Crystal L. Cianfrini B.A. Communications Christa K. Clark B.A. Mathematics Deborah S. Clark B.A. Economics Geoffrey S. Clark B.A. Economics Gordon T. Clark B.S. Math Comp Sci Lawrence E. Clark B.A. Theatre Arts SENIORS 143 Dawn Leslie Cleveland B.A. Art D. Kendall Cloidt B.A. Economics Karen D. Cogan B.A. Psychology Brian B. Cohen B.A. English Jill M. Cohen B.A. History Sharon L. Cohen B.A. Political Science Sheryl E. Cohen B.A. Psychology Laura N. Cohn B.A. Communications Jeanine M. Colbert B.A. Ind Field of Study John T. Cole B.S. Kinesiology Suzanne M. Cole B.A. English Mark L. Coleman B.A. Political Science Cleo E. Collins B.A. Economics Kelly A. Collins B.A. Design Nancy L. Collins B.A. Psychology Rachel E. Collins B.A. Theatre Arts JenniferLouise M. Colthirst B.A. Afro-Amer Studies Hist Susan A. Condon B.A. Political Science Nhuhoe Conghuyen Tonnu B.S. Applied Math Kevin P. Conklin B.A. Economics Catherine A. Conley B.A. Political Science Paul J. Conley B.A. Communications Brady T. Connell B.A. History Patrick J. Connolly B.A. English Kathleen A. Constantine B.A. Economics Anastasia H. Constantinou B.A. Philosophy Richard E. Contreras B.A. History Robbi D. Cook B.A. Political Science Brenda L. Cooper B.A. Psychology Fela Hava Cooper B.S. Biochemistry Jill M. Cooper B.A. Psychology Sammy J. Cooper B.A. Economics Roxanne Copeland B.A. Sociology Steven J. Copeland B.A. Economics Julianne Coplan B.A. English 144 SENIORS Leeanne J. Corboy B.A. Political Science Christina J. Cordero B.A. Psychology Sheila Marie Cornell B.S. Kinesiology B.A. Psych Michael J. Cortez B.S. Biology Silvia Maria Corzo B.S. Kinesiology Deborah L. Coss B.A. English Stephanie L. Costello B.A. Psychology Sally A. Cotrel B.A. Linguistics Joanne J. Cotter B.A. Political Science Patrick J. Cotter B.A. Economics Scott D. Covell B.A. History Courtney A. Covert B.A. English Claudia L. Cowan B.A. English Allison A. Cowitt B.A. Sociology Madeline Mary Crabb B.A. Design SHOWCASE Name: Scott Parry Hometown: Woodland Hills Major: Kinesiology Activities: Homecoming Committee, Unicamp Counselor, Phi Gamma Delta, Fraternity, UCLA Emergency Room Volunteer, Student Government Intern, Greek Week Committee Future Plans: Medical School Scott chose to attend UCLA " because of its reputation of being a great institution and because I was able to drive home on weekends to do my laundry. " That joke should be hung out to dry. Scott cites his fascination with the human body as his reason for being a Kinesiology major. He looks forward to medical school and becoming a surgeon. However, just because Scott is a pre-med student doesn ' t mean that he isn ' t enjoying life. Besides, his numerous activities listed above, Scott enjoys windsurfing, tennis, partying, and extensive travelling. The highlight of his stint at UCLA has to be when the members of FIJI ' S pledge class, hung Scott from a tree in front of a sorority-in his underwear, of course. Fortunately for Scott, it was a brief experience. SENIORS 145 Michael G. Craigie B.S. Kinesiology Brian E. Crance B.A. Sociology John M. Cranston B.A. Political Science Katherine A. Cranwell B.A. Sociology Kevin Patrick Crilley B.A. Psychology Robert G. Crisman B.S. Earth and Space Sci Jan M. Cromartie B.A. Political Science Andrea M. Crosmun B.S. Electrical Engr Todd M. Crossley B.A. Political Science Ann Freeman Crowley B.A. Psychology Arthur G. Crump B.S. Physics Robert L. Crumpler B.A. Economics Jacqueline Cruz B.S. Chemical Engr Rhodello D. Cruz B.S. Biology Manuel T. Cudiamat B.A. Economics SHOWCASE Name: Jane Marie Sandburg Hometown: Downey,California Major: Sociology Activities: Community Service Officer, CPR Instructor, Student Health Advocate, Sigma Kappa Sorority, Prison Coalition Tutor, Mardi Gras Judge Escort Future Plans: Public Relations " In 50 years, I can easily see myself as a white-haired still enthusiastic Bruin fan, sitting in the alumni section and cheering my heart out for our football team. " Jane feels that " UCLA has not only met, but surpassed all of my expectations, " and she has done her best to contribute as much as she has received. In her fifth year at UCLA, Jane has compiled an impressive list of school activities. She " truly enjoys working with people, " which is obvious by her various community service jobs, and hopes to " use all the experience I ' ve gained through my UCLA years " after graduation in a public relations position. Jane wanted to be in Senior Showcase so she could make just one more contribution: to represent " a slice of Bruin Life " in the yearbook and to say " I Love (UC)LA!!! 146 SENIORS Robert Michael Cuen B.A. Political Science Maria Fe P. Cuenca B.S. Microbiology Mark G. Cuevas B.A. Philosphy Kenneth W. Cullings B.S. Biology James F. Cunneen B.A. Political Science Christopher J. Curtis B.A. Economics Robert J. Curtis B.A. Economics Paul W. Czaplicki B.A. Political Science Clarence R. Dabbay B.S. Electrical Engr Ayele F. Dagne B.S. Math Comp Sci Heather Daly B.A. Psychology Stephen R. Dalzell B.A. Political Science Joan E. D ' Amato B.A. Political Science Pauline K. Dan B.A. Economics Khanh H. Dang B.S. Math Syst-Sci Michael S. Daniels B.A. Economics Patricia A. Daniels B.A History Melanie T. Danko B.A. Psychology Diane E. Dantz B.A. Philosophy David S. Danzer B.A. Near East Lang Cult Sherda Darashty B.A. Psychology Karen I. David B.A. French Pamela L. Davidson B.A. Italian Poli Sci Shelby Deaderick B.A. Psychology Robert G. Dean B.A. Economics Michael V. Deaver B.A. Political Science Teresa A. De Castro B.A. Communications Tracey A. Decker B.A. Communications Richard Deebaj B.S. Biology Stephen T. Defibaugh B.S. Geology Marcello F. DeFrenza B.S. Mirobio Poli Sci Elizabeth A. Degenhardt B.A. Communications Mervin A. Deguzman B.S. Engineering Ronald D. DeGuzman B.S. Microbiology David J. De Heras B.A. Economics SENIORS 147 Suzanne E. De Langis B.A. Sociology Triant M. Delegeane B.A. English Joseph Del Real B.S. Electrical Engr Andrea M. Del Regno B.A . Psychology Diane M. de Luna B.S. Kinesiology Sonia Demerdjian B.A. Psychology George P. Dempsey B.S. Psychobiology Warren Dennis B.A. Economics Claudia DesMarais B.A. Communications Richard A. Desmond B.A. Political Science Victoria Destin B.A. Psychology Craig M. Deutsch B.A. German Curtis G. De Vera B.A. Economics Judy D. Diamant B.A. Linguistics Robert T. Dias B.S. Chemistry Sara J. Dickerson B.A. Psychology Kristin A. Dietz B.A. Psychology Juliette S. Dieudonne B.A. Psychology Doug S. Diggs B.A. Math Gwyn Dilday B.A. Poli Sci History Jeffrey D. Dintzer B.A. Political Science Caroline E. Ditmyer B.S. Psychobiology Megan M. Dobrott B.A. English Catherine L. Dodd B.A. English Brian J. Doerning B.S. Biology Kathleen A. Dolbee B.A. Economics Christopher J. Dole B.S. Math Syst Sci Cynthia D. Dominguez B.A. Anthropology Margarite S. Donnelly B.A. French Martin T. Donohoe B.S. Biology Kimberly A. Doo B.A. History Teri A. Dool B.A. Psychology Bruce P. Dorman B.S. Biology Julie A. Doud B.A. History Brad H. Douglas B.S. Applied Math 148 SENIORS SHOWCASE Name: Greg Serpa Hometown: Tulare, California Major: Psychology Activities: UCLA Visitors Center, Student Committee for the Arts, Mardi Gras, Special Olympics Future Plans: MBA in Arts Administration " It is hard for me to believe that a short time ago (1980), I was a farm boy living in the middle of nowhere. " Four years at UCLA has changed immeasurably the perspective of a man who once thought his " place in life was to pick cotton and tend the orchards. " Greg plunged headfirst into campus activities during his freshman year. He was president of his Southern Suite building, and got a job with the Visitors Center, where he has worked for the past four years representing the campus and the State of California. However, it was only two years ago when Greg discovered his interest in the arts. Greg got involved with the Student Committee for the Arts, and is one of the seven voting members representing the undergraduates. His current projects include being a guest artist with the Joffrey Ballet ' s Los Angeles premiere of Romeo and Juliet, and producing the first student benefit for the arts on campus. His love for the arts is pointing Greg in the direction of arts management, although first he would like to travel through Europe, and possibly be a Las Vegas chorus boy. Or he may end up back on the farm. Regardless, Greg knows, " whatever I do in the future, it will be something I will enjoy. " Daniel S. Douglass B.A. Psychology Deborah A. Dow B.A. Psychology Peter A. Drake B.A. Political Science Richard C. Drew Jr. B.S. Biology Joseph K. Drinkwater B.A. Mathematics Holly L. Drummond B.A. Psychology Martin S. Drut B.S. Biology Lang Du B.S. Electrical Engr Arturo B. Duarte B.A. Psychology Cheryl B. Dubbell B.S. Microbiology James A. Duffin B.A. Design Kellie A. Duncan B.A. Economics Patricia J. Duncan B.A. Political Science Bruce R. Dunham B.A. Psychology Luz Stella Duran B.A. Sociology SENIORS 149 SHOWCASE Name: Susan Schwartz Hometown: Chatsworth Major: Quantitative Psychology Activities: UCLA Medical Center volunteer, Junior Blind Foundation volunteer, Westhood Retirement Home volunteer, Parents United co-coordinator, Undergrad Business Society, Bruinlife Yearbook photographer Future Plan ' s: Master ' s in Business Administration Susan, like many before her, chose to attend UCLA because of its reputation for acedemic She chose the major Quantitative Psychology so she could combine the challenges of mathematics with her interest in learning about people. After Susan will pursue an MBA, and then ultimately find a career in human resource management. Her extensive experience with volunteer work will definitely provide a for her future plans, and all of her friends from the BruinLife staff wish Susan the best of everything. Giorgi A. Duvall B.A. Sociology Sally A. Dye B.S. Applied Math Terri D. Dyer B.A. Psychology John P. Dyrek B.A. Economics Peggy L. Dyson B.A. Economics Karen B. Earls B.A. English Martin T. Easterly B.S. Biology David Ebersold B.S. Geology Stephen R. Echolds B.A. Economics Carl D. Ecklund B.S. Psychobiology David S. Eckstein B.S. Geography Ecosys Jennifer A. Edson B.A. Span Ling Econ Lauren Effron B.A. Sociology Donna L. Effron B.A. Economics Business Barry F. Eggers B.A. Economics Business 150 SENIORS Cathleen M. Egorov B.A. Sociology Taryn A. Ehernberger B.A. Economics Michelle D. Ehrlich B.A. Communications Bus Ronald D. Eichman B.A. Communications Tami Ejima B.A. History Caro l L. Elfstrom B.A. Communications Bruce R. Elkins B.A. History Mikel J. Elliott. B.A. English Steven D. Elliott B.A. Economics Business Kelly A. Ellis B.A. Psychology Lisa B. Ellman B.A. History Jeffrey J. Elumba B.A. Economics Rachel Elyashar B.S. Applied Math Roger E. Eman B.S. Math Comp Sci Eric S. Emanuels B.A. Political Science Gregory M. Emi B.A. Economics Elizabeth D. Emken B.A. Economics Poli Sci Shahram Emtiaz B.S. Biology Curtis E. Enge Mathematics Michael J. Enquidanos B.S. Psychobiology Robert Z. Epplin B.A. Political Science Beth E. Epstein B.A. Economics Business Francine B. Epstein B.S. Applied Math Julie B Epstein B.A. English Jerrold S. Ernst B.S. Computer Science Rafael Escalas B.S. Electrical Engr Mildred Escobedo B.A. Political Science Tonie L. Escobedo B.S. Psychobiology Deborah J. Eskew B.A. Economics Leonard I. Esmono B.A. Economics Business Alejandro P. Espinosa B.A. Economics Denise M. Esprabens B.S. Economics Sys Sci Faith D. Esterson B.S. Biology Alicia M. Estrada B.A. Psychology Michael J. Estrada B.A.Economics SENIORS 151 Scott C. Evans B.A. History Yvette J. Evans B.A. Political Science Sharla Faddis B.A. Dance Richard G. Fain B.A. Economics Zoraya Falah B.A. French Mark A. Falconer B.S. Electrical Engr Leslie Ann Fansler B.A. Psychology Pamela L. Farber B.A. Sociology David B. Farkas B.A. Psychology Laurie A. Farwell B.A. Design Shiva Farzinpour B.A. Political Science Joanna C. Faust B.A. History Debbie s. Feinbloom B.A. Psychology Erick J. Feitshons B.A. History English Stacey E. Feller B.S. Electrical Engr Ellen Ferguson B.A. History Erin C. Ferguson B.A. Economics Daina L. Fernandez B.S. Latin-Amer Studies Jose A. Fernandez B.A. Political Science Paula K. Ferrigno B.A. Economics Kenneth Simon Fields B.A. Political Science Jana R. Fight B.A. Psychology Dana L. Fillingel B.A. Dance Gil D. Fine B.A. Mathematics Shelly L. Finkelberg B.S. Kinesiology Janis L. Finkle B.A. Sociology Ronald W. Fischer B.A. Political Science Audrey E. Fisher B.A. Psychology Catherine A. Fitzgerald B.A. English Kelley Anne Fitzgerald B.A. Psychology Kimberly A. Fitzgerald B.A. Pyschology Michele K. Fives B.A. East Asian Studies John S. Flattum B.S. Mechanical Engr Jeff A. Fleishman B.A. Psychology Susan Marie Fleming B.A. English 152 SENIORS Ed W. Flickinger B.S. Economics Sys Sci Ann-Marie R. Fliller B.S. Kinesiology H. Guy Flint B.A. English Olga M. Flores B.A. Economics Debbie S. Fohrman B.S. Pyschobiology Michael Foley B.A. Economics Byron Lee Fong B.S. Applied Math Lily S. Fong B.S. Geology Warren H. Fong B.A. Economics Christine A. Fontes B.S. Psychobiology Deborah Anne Foote B.A. English Laura A. Forbes B.A. MP TV Jody M. Foreman B.A. Psychology Anne M. Forschler B.A. Anthro Poli Sci Anna V. Forssen B A Political Science SHOWCASE Name: Jamie Chusid Hometown: Piedmont, California Major: Design Activities: Kappa Delta Sorority, Bruin Belles, Homecoming Panhellenic Executive Council, Greek Week Committee, Bruin Life Staff, Mardi Gras Special Olympics Volunteer Future Plans: Undecided " What haven ' t I done? " questions Jamie rhetoric ally. Personally, I don ' t know. Jamie ' s list of illustrates how busy she has been during her four years at UCLA. And guess what? She wouldn ' t have had it any other way. " I ' m the type of person who thrives on pressure and performs better and more efficiently with the more things I have going on in my life. " Regardless of her past Jamie is looking forward to graduating and beginning a new phase of her life. As for what life after UCLA will bring her, Jamie just says " Don ' t ask me what I ' ll be doing in June! " SENIORS 153 Martin B. Fortier B.A. Political Science Grant A. Foster B.S. Psychobiology Veronica A. Fotos B.A. Design Brian E. Fox B.S. Economics Business Tenney M. Fox B.A. Design Michael Frank B.A. Art Judith S. Frankel B.A. Economics Susan L. Frankel B.A. Psychology Richard S. Franklin B.A. Communications Kathryn L. Frankman B.A. Sociology Joseph P. Frascogna B.S. Geology Michael F. Frate B.S. Math Applied Sci Donna L. Freed B.A. English Nancy Freedman B.A. Theatre Arts Molly M. Freeman B.S. Chemical Engr SHOWCASE Name: Michael Larice Hometown: San Jose Major: Design Activities: Bruin Bear, Sigma Phi Epsilon fraternity founder, Mardi Gras committee, Greek Week, Sing, Homecoming. Future Plans: Architect When filling out his U of C Michael decided to be a Bruin when " it came time to mark the box for which school I wanted, I had eliminated all of the others and had only UCLA left. " Five years later, Michael wouldn ' t have to use the elimination process to choose this school again. After changing majors from Biology to Design, Michael began to have fun. During his sophomore year, Michael was the Bruin Bear. " You could get away with anything in that suit, from squeezing Dee Gee ' s to beating up on USC band members. " Michael and a friend in the winter of ' 83 started the Sigma Phi Epsilon Fraternity, which has grown in two years to over 60 members, and numerous trophies. " With graduation approaching, I look back on what I had a part in: 27 home football games, 4 bowl appearances, 5 Homecomings, 4 Greek Weeks, 3 Spring Sings, and 4 Mardi Gras ' ...I think it ' s time to graduate! " 154 SENIORS Eric P. Frerer B.A. Economics Kathleen J. Frew B.A. English Charles F. Frey B.A. Political Science Glicina 0. Frias B.A. Spanish Maurice N. Friedman B.A. Communications Robert C. Friend B.S. Electrical Engr Diana T. Fu B.S. Math Comp Sci Nancy A. Fuerst B.S. Kinesiology Joyce M. Fujii B.S. Microbiology Kenneth K. Fujii B.S. Chemistry Ronald K. Fujitaki B.S. Biology Leslie N. Fukunaga B.A. Economics Ronald D. Fukushima B.A. Economics Business Sanae Fukushima B.A. English Sheryl L. Fulop B.S. Psychobiology Joy K. Furukawa B.A. English Cheryl L. Gabbard B.A. Sociology Ruby V. Gabor B.A. Psychology Michael H. Gabrielian B.A. Economics Raul C. Galaz B.S. Gallagher B.A. English Robert B. Gallagher B.A. Economics Jeannine M. Gallant B.A. Political Science David S. Galvin B.S. Math Comp Sci Mario P. Gamez B.A. Economics Brenda L. Gant B.A. Studies Andrew L. Gantman B.A. Economics Todd E. Garabedian B.S. Biochemistry Armand Garabidian B.A. MP TV Gillian N. Garcia B.A. Sociology Lynn J. Garcia B.A. Psychology Jeffrey M. Garell B.A. History George Garikian B.A. Economics Carla L. Garrett B.A. Psych ology Maria Cecilia C. Gaudier B.S. Psychobiology SENIORS 155 Polly Gee B.S. Math Comp Sci George J. Geldin B.A. English Judith A. Geletko B.A. Economics Marti Jo Gellens B.S. Kinesiology Lisa A. George B.A. Economics Catherine L. Gerigk B.A. Economics Business Frank A. Gerstenberger B.A. Political Science Randee Gerstenfeld B.A. Art Sonia R. Gerth B.A. Psychology Edie V. Ghielmetti B.A. Psychology Valencia Rose Giacco B.A. MP TV Son Giang B.S. Math Comp Sci Lisa M. Giannone B.S. Kinesiology Amy M. Gibson B.A. History Elizabeth V. Gil B.A. Psychology Lori A. Gilchrist B.A. Psychology Karen A. Gilsleider B.A. History Lori M. Ginsburg B.S. Biology Gigi J. Giraudo B.A. Psychology Robert J. Gitse B.A. Economics Kelly L. Givas B.A. Design Christopher J. Gleiter B.A. Math Applied Sci Luz M. Godina B.S. Applied Math Daniel S. Gold B.A. History Jon E. Gold B.A. Sociology Jeffrey S. Goldberg B.A. English Jerome Goldberg B.A. Economics Patricia D. Goldberg B.A. Political Science Wendy S. Goldberg B.A. Jewish Studies David M. Goldfarb B.A. Communications Cheryl A. Goldman B.A. Ethnic Arts Daniel S. Goldman B.A. English Robin L. Goldman B.A. English Cynthia J. Goldor B.S. Biology Pete G. Goldschmidt B.A. Economics 156 SENIORS SHOWCASE Name: Diana Wilson Hometown: Glendora, Ca. Major: Dance Activities: Alpha Phi sorority Panhellenic Rush Council, Student Alumni Association, Undergraduate Business Society, Order of Omega honor society, UCLA Song Girl Future Plans: Graduate School Coming from a UCLA-oriented family, Diana always knew that she would be a Bruin one day. Upon graduation from high school, Diana made the decision to pursue at UCLA. Diana looked into the school ' s dance program, and she found it " very beneficial in providing a well-rounded which Diana will use when she attends graduate school to receive a master ' s degree in and a teaching credential. " In my four years at UCLA, I ' ve acquired a number of very special memories that will stay with me always. I have and will be a Bruin fan to the end! With a place in the Senior Showcase, I would consider it both an honor and a wonderful end to a great four years! " Daniel J. Goldstein B.A. English Danny Golshan B.S. Math Sys Sci Indah P. Gondosasmito B.S. Economics Sys Sci Roi K. Gonotirto B.A. M.P. T.V. Annette H. Gonzales B.A. Psychology Carmen R. Gonzalez B.A. Psychology Jorge A. Gonzalez B.S. Psychobiology Joseph M. Gonzalez III B.A. History Language Luis Armando Gonzalez B.A. English Richard D. Gonzalez B.A. Psychology Samuel Gonzales Jr. B.A. Psychology Ann Catherine Good B.A. Sociology Daniel E. Goodman B.A. English Judith Debra Goodman B.A. Sociology Glenn S. Goodstein B.A. Economics SENIORS 157 SHOWCASE Name: James W. Griffith Hometown: Palo Alto, Ca. Major: Economics System Science Activities: Daily Bruin Sales Manager, Intramural Sports Future Plans: Sales or Marketing Like many of the students at UCLA, Jim comes from Northern California. Also like many of the students at UCLA, Jim is taking five years to complete his " It ' s just too tempting to drop to 12 units when working 20-30 hours a week, and when you drop to 12 units, it ' s too tempting to really begin to enjoy UCLA... " UCLA has so much to offer that it takes more than four years to take it all in. Jim doesn ' t see graduate school in his short term goals... " I want to let my undergraduate education soak in first " . Jim ' s role as Sales Manager at the Daily Bruin has given him valuable experience in both the advertising and business aspects of a newspaper. " It ' s a great feeling to arrive at school having put together something that 50,000 people will read and enjoy " . David R. Gordon B.A. English Kelly Gordon B.A. Economics Business Lisa J. Gordon B.A. Political Science Vadim Gorenbeyn B.A. Design Janet D. Gorman B.A. English Lisa M. Gotori B.A. Psychology Rebecca Granite B.A. Political Science Derek M.J. Gransaull B.S. Electrical Engr Kim A. Graves B.S. Political Science Steven J. Greaney B.A. Economics Carole L. Green B.A. History Lisa D. Green B.A. Sociology Lydia M. Green B.S. Biochemistry Suzanne D. Green B.A. Psychology Anthony L. Greene B.A. English 158 SENIORS Malory F. Greene B.A. Political Science Kenneth D. Greengard B.A. Economics Lizabeth A. Griego Art Pamela J. Griffin B.A. English Peggy M. Griffin B.A. Political Science James W. Griffith B.S. Economics Sys Sci Nell A. Griffith B.S. Psychobiology C. Grimm B.A. Theater Arts Heather Grodberg B.A. Anthropology Lori M. Grospitz B.A. Sociology Shelley J. Gross B.A. Communications L. Grossman B.A. Music Scott Grossman B.A. M.P. T.V. Katie Gruber B.A. Psychology Pamela A. Gruchacz B.A. Economics David L. Guder B.A. Sociology John L. Guelff B.A. History Alan P. Guerrero B.A. Communications Joel L. Guggenmos B.S. Electrical Engr Lori Ann Gundersen B.S. Kinesiology Howard P. Gundy B.A. History Karen L. Gurley B.A. Economics Jennifer Ann Gustafson B.A. Psychology Brenda Ann Guthrie B.S. Biochemistry Kevin R. Guthrie B.S. Applied Math John Gutierrez B.A. Economics Janet V. Haas B.A. Economics David S. Habas B.A. Economics Estelle D. Hacker B.A. Political Science Cynthia G. Haddad B.A. Psychology Janie M. Hadinger B.S. Nursing Lynne I. Hagerty B.A. Sociology Jean Young Hahm B.A. Design Monika E. Hahn Economics Business Theodros Hailu B.S. Electrical Engr SENIORS 159 Jennifer M. Hainstock B.A. Economics Business Dale R. Haithcock B.A. Economics Michael B. Halaburda B.A. Political Science Vatche A. Halajian B.S. Psychobiology Daniel J. Hall B.A. Economics Business Bryan L. Hallack B.A. Sociology Jack L. Hallmark B.A. Economics Lisa C. Ham B.A. Economics Amy Jane Hamada B.A. Psych Sociology Sheryl J. Hambro B.A. Psychology Sharon L. Hame B.S. Kinesiology Amy L. Hamilton B.A. Sociology Dana A. Hammoni B.A. Econ Latin-Amer Studies Glenn D. Hamovitz B.A. Economics Carol L. Hampar B.A. Political Science Jame s C. Han B.S. Electrical Engr Kyong-Ok Han B.A. Psychology Roy Sukbom Han B.S. Mathematics Robert D. Hanna B.S. Physics Kathryn A. Hannan B.A. English Christian L. Hansen B.A. Economics Kristen J. Hansen B.A. Anthropology Jan L. Harder B.A. History David E. Harman B.A. Psychology Janette Harn B.A. Design Joan L. Harnish B.A. Political Science Dieanna R. Harper B.A. English Jeffrey A. Harper B.A. Political Sci History Deborah Lea Harrington B.A. English Joanne M. Harris B.A. Political Science Heather M. Hart B.A. Theatre Arts Melinda L. Hartle B.A. Sociology Carl R. Hartman B.A. English Benjamin J. Harvey B.S. Electrical Engr Brenda E. Harvey B.A. Economics 160 SENIORS Mark R. Harvey B.A. Economics Scott A. Harvey B.A. Economics Debra L. Harwell B.A. Sociology Masako Hasegawa B.A. English Mandana Hashemzadeh B.A. Mathematics Amy R. Hashii B.S. Applied Math Jeff S. Hasson B.S. Electrical Engr Lisa Beth Hasty B.A. Music Jessica L. Hawks B.A. Communications Edwin Roy Hayek Jr. B.S. Engineering Katherine J. Hayes B.A. Religion Studies William E. Hayward B.A. Political Science Davin M. Heaphy B.A. History Kathleen T. Hearn B.A. Psychology Rene W. Hebacker B.A. Psychology SHOWCASE Name: William Palmer Hometown: Sacramento, California Maj or: History and Political Science Activities: UCLA Varsity Crew, Theta Chi fraternity president, Bruin Knights vice-president Future Plans: Law School William " chose UCLA for no reason other than it is one of the top universities in the He first considered Economics as a major, but the of calculus was With the idea of attending law school, William changed majors to Political Science, and later added History as a double major. In to this formidable feat, William will also receive a business emphasis. Not to be overcome by a sometimes " tedious academic life " , William competes on the varsity crew team, something " which seems to tie everything together for me " . William also belongs to Theta Chi fraternity, which he was president of in 1982-83, and the Bruin Knights philanthropic he served as this year. William wanted to be in our Senior Showcase because " frankly, it would give me a lot of to get the recognition for the work I ' ve done while attending UCLA " . SENIORS 161 Elizabeth K. Hedman B .S. Kinesiology Patricia M. Heffernan B.A. Communications Mojgan Heikali B.S. Biochemistry Benjamin K. Helfman B.A. English Lit Ruth A. Heltzer B.A. Economics Catherine Lee Hembel B.A. Economics David R. Hemmerling B.S. Chemical Engr Alisha C. Henderson B.A. Political Science Leslie S. Hendricks B.S. Kinesiology Christa Henricks B.A. English Janet L. Henriksen B.A. Sociology Keith H. Henry B.S. Math Sys Sci Shawn A. Hensley B.A. Communications Julie I. Herana B.A. Political Science Brian M. Herhusky B.S. Computer Engr Steven J. Herin B.A. History John D. Hermes B.S. Civil Engineering Bernadette M. Hernandez B.A. Psychology Michael R. Hess B.A. Political Science William R. Hesse B.A. Political Science Mariana A. Hevia B.A. Political Science Lynda J. Hewitt B.A. English Kathleen Erin Hickey B.A. English Kevin A. Hicks B.S. Psychobiology Hanneli A. Hidalgo B.S. Psychobiology Carolyn H. Higa B.A. History Hugo Higa B.S. Biology Janet N. Higashi B.S. Math Computer Sci Venecia Higgins B.A. Sociology Denae Arlene Hildebrand B.A. Sociology Curtis H. Hillman B.A. Political Science Eric Hinkelman B.A. Psychology Julie Ann Hinman B.A. Communications Frederick W. Hipwell B.A. Economics Business Cindy H. Hirai B.A. Psychology 162 SENIORS Tammie Lynn Hirai B.S. Mathematics Janet I. Hirata B.S. Math Sys Sci Microbio Leina M. Hirayama B.S. Math Comp Sci Paul O. Hirose B.A. Economics Business Ross A. Hirschmann B.A. History Susan B. Hirsh B.A. Linguistics CompSci Irene Y. Ho B.S. Computer Engr K.C. Ho BA Communications Margaret M. Ho B.S. Math Comp Sci Pai-Ching Ho B.A. Economics Thanh Van B.S. Electrical Engr Wei C. Ho B.S. Electrical Engr Phuong Anh Hoang B.S. Chemical Engr Trang Thihuyen Hoang B.A. Sociology Psychology Mary Ann Hobin B.A. History Lance M. Hobrock B.S. Electrical Engr Richard N. Hobson, Jr. B.A. History Cynthia J. Hocking B.A. Political Science Jeffrey S. Hodges B.S. Biology Susan Hoenig B.A. Sociology Charles S. Hoffman IV B.S. Biology Paull C. Hoffman B.A. Economics Lorette A. Hoglind B.A. English Karen A. Holloway B.A. Political Science Laurie K. Holmes B.A. Sociology Silvia Hom B.A. Economics Business K. Hong B.S. Psychobiology Kerrin Carleen Hopkins B.A. Political Science Econ Roderick T. Hori B.S. Biochemistry Kevin C. Hornick B.A. Mathematics Ameen M. Hossain B.S. Math Sys Sci Satoru R. Hotta B.A. Political Science James L. Howard B.A. English Sharon D. Howard B.A. Sociology Stacia L. Howiler B.A. Sociology SENIORS 163 Laurie D. Hoy B.A. Mathematics Eric J. Hsaio B.S. Math Comp Sci Hsaio Ming Hsu B.S. Math Sys Sci Jean S. Huang B.S. Electrical Engr Steve Li Huang Bachelor of Science Craig C. Huddleston B.A. Economics Sally E. Hugh B.A. Political Science Jon G. Hum B.S. Psychobiology Lindsey B. Humphrey B.A. Psychology Jeffrey A. Hunt B.A. Economics Bonnie Jean Hunter B.A. Sociology Michael A. Hunter B.S. Physics Monica A. Hunter B.S. Atmospheric Sciences Michael A. Hunziker B.S. Geology Robert M. Hupe B.S. Aerospace Engr Coleen C. Hurty B.A. Dance Stein E. Husher B.S. Mathematics Anne B. Hutchinson B.S. Kinesiology Lisa A. Hutton B.A. Communications Vu T. Huynh B.S. Electrical Engr Bonnie Hwang B.A. Economics Soopaik B. Hwang B.A. Economics Steve Y. Hwang B.A. Economics Business Suktae Hyun B.S. Electrical Engr Joe Hong B.S. Electrical Engr Jackie Ikegami B.A. Economics Business Christine H. Ikuta B.A. Design Edwin A. Ilano B.A. Economics Leeann Inadomi B.A. Economics Ma. Rossario O. Inciong B.A. Mathematics Nancy H. Ioki B.A. Economics Ida Marie IpJian B.A. Sociology Brian K. Iriye B.S. Psychobiology Alexandra Irons B.A. Spanish Daniel D. Isenberg B.A. Psychology Bus 164 SENIORS Julie A. Isenman B.A. Psychology Susan Marie Isensee B.S. Nursing Alan Y. Ishigo B.S. Math Comp Sci Mark Y. Ishii B.S. Math Comp Sci Susan K. Ishii B.S. Political Science Jody C. Israelsky B.A. French Loveen G. Israni B.S. Applied Math Hitomi Izutani B.A. East Asian Studies Andrew C. Jackson B.A. Theatre Arts James B. Jackson B.A. Sociology Blair G. Jacobs B.A. English Richard Jacobson B.A. Psychology Debora L. Jados B.S. Kinesiology Lian Jahanshahi B.S. Biochemistry David S. James B.A. Psychology Heather L. Janis B.A. Psychology Business Barbara E. Jankowski B.A. English Raynard V. Japor B.S. Math Comp Sci Rosemarie V. Japor B.S. Kinesiology B.A. Psych Shelley Ann Jarvis B.A. Political Science Frank C. Jasa B.A. Fine Arts Mary Jasso B.A. Political Science Fahimeh Javadi B.A. Psychology Sahel Javanshir B.A. Mathematics James David Jenkins B.A. German Business Adm Christopher T. Jennings B.A. Political Science Jonathan M. Jennings B.A. Political Science Gerard M. Jensen B.S. Biochemistry Michele A. Jerald B.S. Kinesiology Laura A. Jerrehian B.A. Economics James T. Jew B.S. Math Comp Sci Sepherteen Kwan Jew B.S. Math Comp Sci Edward Jhu B.S. Electrical Engr Stan Jimbo B.A. Linguistics Comp Sci Pauline Jimenez B.A. History SENIORS 165 Alvin Jimerson III B.A. History Robert T. Jo B.S. Psychobiology John R. Joaquin B.A. Economics Brian K. Johnson B.S. Economics Sys Sci Charlie J. Johnson Jr. B.S. Biology Cynthia L. Johnson B.A. Design Donna L. Johnson B.A. Anthropology Edward L. Johnson B.S. Electrical Engr Jeffery S. Johnson B.S. Electrical Engr Margaret I. Johnson B.A. Political Science Robin L. Johnson B.A. Sociology Stacey L. Johnson B.A. Afro-Amer Studies Terri Lynn Johnson B.A. English Connie J. Johnston B.A. Economics Michele Jolliffe B.A. Geography Francine Jolton B.S. Kinesiology Daniel A. Jones B.S. Biology Karen E. Jones B.A. Political Science Myrna Suzette Jones B.S. Computer Science Pellie A. Jones B.A. English Robert L. Jordan B.S. Civil Engineering Kendyl K. Jue B.A. Communications Tricia A. Kagimoto B.A. Economics Pamela J. Kaisaki B.S. Biology Kenneth H. Kaiserman B.A. History Gary T. Kakuda B.S. Electrical Engr Shari L. Kamikawa B.S. Math Sys Sci David M. Kane B.S. Psychobiology Lee A. Kane B.A. English Phillip K. Kang B.S. Math Sys Sci Sandra M. Kanov B.A. Math Applied Sci Econ Star Beth Kaplan B.A. Communications Steven G. Kaplan B.A. Political Sience Tirza M. Kaplan B.A. Design Hrair Karamanoukian B.A. Psychology 166 SENIORS Patricia L. Karcher B.A. Communications Adriana M. Karmadji B.S. Math Comp Sci Robert K. Kasamatsu B.S. Biology Jo Ann N. Kashiwagi B.S. Kinesiology Jeffrey A. Kasten B.A. Economics Stephen R. Katayama B.A. Japanese Lisa A. Katona B.A. Sociology Zoltan G. Katona B.S. Psychobiology Kent Muneo Kawagoe B.A. Psychology Ann M. Kawahara B.A. Sociology Stanley T. Kawai B.S. Psychobiology Mark K. Kawanami B.A. Economics Gayane A. Kazarians B.S. Microbiology Steve G. Kehela B.A. Political Science Sheila Keilty B.A. Music Comp Theory Lisa L. Kell B.A. Communications Stephanie P. Keller B.A. Economics Intl Studies Elise Kelley B.A. History Mark P. Kelly B.S. Kinesiology B.A. Psych Melissa M. Kelly B.A. History Kelley L. Kelso B.A. History Mark D. Kemple B.A. Political Science Bela S. Kenessey B.A. Economics Business John S. Kennedy B.A. History Annie C. Kinsell B.A. History Trevor A. Kensey B.A. History Alonn F. Kent B.A. Sociology Christopher Avo Keosian B.A. History Cynthia A. Kerby B.A. Sciology Business Kristi Kern B.S. Kinesiology William R. Key B.A. Philosophy Deborah L. Keyes B.A. Psychology Cynthia D. Keys B.S. Electrical Engr Steven A. Keys B.S. Biochemistry Kristin Helene Kiefer B.A. Sociology SENIORS 167 Naoto Kihara B.S. Math Computer Sci Melissa H. Killam B.A. Sociology Kerry E. Killian B.A. Sociology Aiex H. Kim B.A. Political Science Alexis H. Kim B.S. Chemistry Dale A. Kim B.A. Sociology Edward Y. Kim B.S. Biology Eun-Hee Kim B.A. Design Ho-Yun Kim B.S. Math Computer Sci Hui Chong Kim B.A. Economics Joon K. Kim B.S. Applied Math Kyung S. Kim B.A. Design Marciano K. Kim B.A. Economics Nam Woo Kim B.S. Microbiology Richard Sheik Kim B.A. Economics Sang S. Kim B.S. Math System Science Song H. Kim B.A. Economics Steve T. Kim B.S. Engineering Yungae Kim B.A. Economics Antoinette King B.S. Political Science Grace King B.A. Econ B.S. Microbio Kevin Duane Kinsey B.A. Political Science Marcie A. Kissinger B.A. English Jan S. Kitabayashi B.S. Electrical Engr Jack J. Kitowski B.S. Chemical Engr Jeffrey F. Klein B.S. Psychobiology Kregg S. Klein B.A. Design Michael V. Klein B.S. Psychobiology Susan Klein B.A. Political Science Martin S. Kleinbart B.S. Kinesiology Sandra K. Klingbeil B.A. Music Jeanmarie Klingenbeck B.A. Philosophy Glen A. Knapp B.A. Theatre Arts Steven G. Knauer B.A. Economics Thomas M. Knauer B.S. Math System Sci 168 SENIORS Jodene S. Kneisel B.A. Political Science Debbie Lee Knowles B.S. kinesiology Elizabeth F. Knowlton B.A. Communications Kyewon Ko B.A. Art History Yuka Kobayashi B.A. East Asian Studies Kathryn I. Koeger B.A. English Sharon Jean Koffler B.A. Sociology Laurie E. Kolitz B.A. Psychology Dalia A. Kollin B.A. Design Scott E. Komar B.S. Math System Science Henri B. Komrij B.S. Electrical Engr Glen H. Konishi B.A. Psychology Carla J. Koren B.A. English Akiko Kosaka B.A. Ling East Asian Lang Margaret E. Kosta B.S. Systems Sci Engr June M. Kostick B.A. Psychology Karin Kostyzak B.A. Design George G.K. Kotzambassis B.S. History Debra L. Koven B.A. Economics Katherine K. Koyanagi B.A. Political Science Peter P. Kozak III B.A. Economics Mark E. Krail B.S. Kinesiology Carolyn Mary Kramer B.A. Political Science Stephine Kramer B.S. Psychobiology Diane J. Krause B.S. Materials Engr Tamalyn A. Krecic B.A. Design Kristy L. Kreh B.A. Economics Business Terry D. Krekorian B.S. Psychobiology Kristian M. Krieger B.A. Geography Ecosystems Mary A. Kripner B.A. Psychology Nels O. Kristofferson B.S. Electrical Engr Brickton D. Kristy B.A. Economics Karen I. Kronberg B.A. Linguistics Psych Ellen A. Krouse B.A. Mathematics Suzy Krueckeberg B.S. Psychology SENIORS 169 Connie Y. Ku B.S. Math System Science Gregory A. Kubo B.S. Biology Mark A. Kudler B.A. Economics Psychology Leanne A. Kuhn B.A. English Alan L. Kulberg B.S. Economics Sys Sci Dean M. Kumagawa B.A. Economics Meri Beth Kumataka B.A. Psychology Allyson C. Kume B.A. Design Reid M. Kunitake B.S. Psychobiology Grace M. Kuo B.S. Psychobiology Helen F.H. Kuo B.S. Biology Stuart Charles Kupfer B.A. Theatre Arts Michael V. Kuptz B.A. Economics Poli Sci Lynne Y. Kuraoka B.S. Kinesiology Linda G. Kushel B.S. Sociology Fumi J. Kuwabara B.S. Kinesiology Eugene K. Kuwahara B.A. Economics Business Katherine M. Kvarda B.A. Economics Business Laura L. Lacey B.S. Kinesiology Thomas R. Laemmel B.A. English Lit Paul F. LaFreniere B.A. Mathematics Renee B. Lahti B.A. Economics Kathleen D. Lai B.S. Kinesiology Russell W. Lai B.S. Electrical Engr Lisa M. Lakotas B.A. Psychology Gary S. Lakritz B.S. Computer Engr Deborah L. Lam B.A. Design Diane K. Lam B.A. Design Hieu T. Lam B.S. Electrical Engr Mary M. Lam B.S. Math Comp Sci Sylvia M. Lam B.S. Math Comp Sci Tony K. Lam B.S. Electrical Eng r Tuquan Lam B.S. Math Comp Sci Van T. Lam B.S. Electrical Engr Scott T. Lamp B.S. Biochemistry 170 SENIORS Robert W. Lancaster, Jr. B.A. Economics Business Donald E. Landis, Jr. B.A. Political Science History Adrienne A. Lane B.A. Economics Doreen Lane B.A. Sociology Lisa Brown Lane B.A. Economics David G. Lang B.A. Sociology Nancy C. Lange B.S. Kinesiology Nicole A. Lape Political Science Robert W. Larimer B.S. Political Science Paul S. Laris B.S. Engineering Daniel M. Larkin B.A. Political Sci Delia I. Larramendi B.A. Psychology Marco A. Larriva B.A. Economics Robin B. Larson B.A. Economics Beth Lasky B.A. History Suzanne L. Lasnick B.A. History Bruce D. Lathrop B.S. Engineering Hamid R. Latifi B.S. Biology Albert W.S. Lau B.A. Economics Business Angel S. Lau B.A. Mathematics Bernard Y. Lau B.A. Economics Business Steven K.C. Lau B.S. Engineering Steven M. Lau B.S. Electrical Engr Teryi Lau B.S. Biochemistry Edward G. Laubacher B.A. Economics Deena M. Laufer B.A. Economics David R. Laughrun B.S. Biology William J. LaVigna B.S. Math Comp Sci Kathy A. Law B.S. Math Comp Sci Marcia T. Law B.S. Political Science Kenneth P. Lawrence B.A. Sociology Steven J. Lawrence B.S. Kinesiology Martin J. Lax B.A. Psychology Lisa A. Lazar B.A. Sociology Hang D. Le B.A. Psychology SENIORS 171 Kim-Chi Le B.A. Linguistics Psychology Thomas J. Leary B.A. Econ Bus Poli Sci Christopher M. Leavell B.A. Political Science Beth V. Lebowsky B.A. Sociology Pascale S. Le Draoulec B.A. Communications French Valerie V. Le Draoulec B.A. French Marie C. LeDuff B.A. Psychology Andrea K. Lee B.A. Economics Annette Y. Lee B.A. Economics Audrey E. Lee B.A. Linguistics Comp Sci Brian W. Lee B.S. Math Sys Sci Carolyn D. Lee B.S. Biology Carolyn S. Lee B.A. Psychology Chan J. Lee B.S. Microbiology Chang S. Lee B.S. Math Sys Sci David E. Lee B.A. Mathematics Edward P. Lee B.S. Electrical Engr Eunjin J. Lee B.A. Design Inwha V. Lee B.A. Economics Janet J. Lee B.A. Economics Jay H. Lee B.S. Engineering John J. Lee B.A. History Johnny H. Lee B.S. Electrical Engr Kelly A. Lee B.A. Political Science Kinam D. Lee B.A. Mathematics Kitman Lee B.S. Computer Engr Kwang S. Lee B.S. Psychobiology Laurel L. Lee B.A. Political Science Linda J. Lee B.A. Linguistics Psych Mee-Young Lee B.A. Music On-Ha Lee B.S. Economics Sys Sci On-Ki Lee B.A. Economics Paul Y. Lee B.A. Anthropology Peter P. Lee B.S. Microbiology Samuel K. Lee B.A. Political Science 172 SENIORS Seung W. Lee B.S. Math Sys Sci Sharon P. Lee B.S. Engineering Sheila S. Lee B.S. Electrical Engr Sonn-il Lee B.A. Economics Business H. Lee B.A. Mathematics Susan M. Lee B.A. Political Science Tae W. Lee B.A. Psychology Vickie W. Lee Mathematics Wan Y. Lee B.S. Electrical Engr Wilfred M. Lee B.A. Economics Yonghwi Lee B.A. Design Charles C. Lei B.S. Math Sys Sci Michael H. Leifer B.A. Philosophy Theresa M. Lem B.A. Economics Business Laura C. Lemmo B.A. History Kathryn L. Lennertz B.S. Geography Ecosys Maureen E. Lennon B.A. Political Science Lisa M. Leonardi B.A. Sociology Trudi B. Leonhardt B.A. Psychology Sara R. Lerner B.A. Psychology Andrew W. Lester B.A. Economics Mark W. Leung B.A. Mathematics Deborah A. Lever B.A. Psychology Douglas H. Levinson B.A. Economics Gina Levitin B.A. Psychology Amy J. History Jodie A. Lew B.S. Electrical Engr C. Lewin B.A. Econ Latin Amer Studies Lisa J. Lewis B.S. Kinesiology Melisa M. Lewis B.A. Economics Business Tymarra G. Lewis B.A. History Sonja Leysen B.A. Economic s Business Anne J. Liang B.S. Economics Sys Sci Emily S. Liang B.S. Psychobiology Daniel H. Libraty B.S. Biochemistry SENIORS 173 Judy A. Lichtman B.A. Psychology Francine S. Lickhalter B.A. Philosophy Steven A. Lico B.A. Political Science Steven R. Light B.A. Economics Carol M. Lim B.A. Sociology Ching L. Lim B.A. Economics Joo-Yeun Lim B.S. Psychobiology Kathie S. Lim B.A. Political Science Kerry S. Lim B.S. Economics Business Susan L. Lim B.S. Chemistry Material Sci Chang Li Lin B.S. Math Comp Sci Grace E. Lin B.A. Music Helen Y. Lin B.S. Math Comp Sci Miao-Ling Lin B.A. Mathematics Petrea J. Lindegren B.S. Kinesiology Karen L. Linden B.A. M.P. T.V. Lloyd F. Linder B.S. Electrical Engr Sharon R. Linderman B.S. Math Comp Sci Thea A. Lindquist B.A . Geography Ecosys Allison V. Lippa B.A. Slavic Lit Lang Christine M. Liu B.S. Biochemistry Norman S. Lin B.A. Economics Robert Liu B.S. Electrical Engr Zyu H. Liu B.S. Math Sys Sci Melinda Llanes B.S. Psychobiology Steven M. Llanusa B.A. Psychology John P. Loftus B.S. Kinesiology Michael E. Lofy B.A. Economics Geography Din S. Loh B.A. Mathematics James C. Loh B.S. Electrical Engr Kerri N. Lombardi B.A. Political Science Denita L. Long B.A. Political Science Rory D. Long B.A. Psychology Teri L. Longarini B.A. Psychology Karen B. Loomis B.S. Geology 174 SENIORS Jennifer L. Looper B.S. Kinesiology Elva Lopez B.S. Psychobiology Gerardo J. Lopez B.A. Sociology Jesus M. Lopez B.A. Spanish Maureen V. Lopez B.S. Psychobiology Ramona Lopez B.A. Sociology Thomas H. Lorber B.A. Political Science Sheryl A. Louis B.A. Political Science Sheryl E. Loving B.A. History Andrew Y. Low B.A. Communications Laura L. Lowden B.A. Economics Barbie R. Lowe B.A. Design Mechael H. Lowenson B.A. Economics Business Kristopher J. Lu B.S. Kinesiology Hilda C. Lum B.S. Electrical Engr Rena L. Lum B.A. Sociology Nancy J. Lumsden B.A. Political Science Ruth Luna B.A. Political Science Tina M. Lund B.A. Political Science Peter L. Lunny B.A. Psychology Allen J. Lynch B.A. History Rebecca A. Lynch B.A. Spanish Lynn E. Lyneis B.A. Psychology Yin Tat Bobby Ma B.S. Electrical Engr Elizabeth A. Machado B.S. Psychobiology Rafael A. Macias B.S. Mathematics Juliet W. MacMillin B.A. Economics Lisa M. MacQueen B.A. Political Science Leslie Allison Madden B.A. Political Science Steven Maeda B.A. Communications Pamela S. Maeder-Dirham B.A. Psychology Carlton A. Maese B.A. Political Science Michael L. Magerman B.A. Political Science JoAnn Magno B.A. Political Science Michael Joseph Maguire B.A. Psychology SENIORS 175 Yasmine Mahmoudieh B.A. Design W. Kevin Mahoney B.A. Economics Psychology David A. Main B.S. Kinesiology Adriana Maldonado B.A. English Daniel E. Maljanian B.A. Economi cs John R. Mandella B.S. Math Comp Sci Lisa L. Mangiameli B.A. Economics Patrick J. Manion B.A. Psychology Meredith Manning B.A. Psychology Jennifer M. Manriquez B.A. English Robert Mantell B.S. Psychobiology Martin F. Manzer B.A. English Diana C.W. Mar B.A. History Michelle M. Maravich B.A. Political Science Louisa M. Marbella B.A. Sociology Denise Marcelle B.A. English Laura B. Margolin B.A. Psychology Stewart W. Margolis B.A. English Elizabeth A. Marits B.A. Psychology Karen P. Marmion B.A. English Katherine Marquez B.A. Political Science Christine A. Marsh B.A. Psychology Allison R. Marshall B.A. Political Science Thomas T. Marshall B.S. Economics Sys Sci Jennifer L. Martin B.S. Kinesiology Steven P. Martin B.A. Psychology Tamara L. Martin B.A. English History Thomas Joseph Martin B.A. Political Science Brian Christopher Martinez B.A. History Carlos A. Martinez B.A. English Ronald Joseph Martinez B.A. Economics K. Nolan Martin-Tungpalan B.A. English Roxann M. Marumoto B.S. Electrical Engr William K. Maruyama B.A. Hist East Asian Studies John J. Mason B.S. Kinesiology 176 SENIORS Anthony L. Masterson B.A. Psychology John C. Masterson B.A. English Debra M. Masuda B.A. Psychology Cheryll S. Masuo B.S. Math Comp Sci Phillip R. Matchett B.A. Economics Carla R. Mathis B.S. Mathematics Nanette T. Matsui B.A. Linguistics Stephen P. Matsunaga B.A. Economics Business Vicki S. Mattia B.A. Psychology Katheyn E. Mattice B.S. Microbiology Gregory L. Matulich B.A. Anthropology Madelleine Mauricio B.S. Kinesiology Carol A. Mayeda B.S. Biology Sociology John H. Mayer IV B.A. History Marilynn Mayo B.A. Political Science Pamela McArthur B.A. Economics Nola Mae McBain B.S. Electrical Engr David G. McCarthy B.A. English Elizabeth S. McCarthy B.A. Psychology Kathleen A. McCarthy B.A. English Scott A. McCarthy B.S. Electrical Engr Scott A. McCauley B.A. Political Science Gail P. McClaurin B.A. History Debora A. McClune B.A. English Robert McConnachie B.S. Economics Sys Sci Janet F. McCurdy B.A. Latin Meg K. B.A. English Steven M. McDaneld B.S. Math Sys Sci Emmett T. McEleney B.A. Economics Carol M. McEnaney B.A. Economics Business Kelly J. McFadden B.A. Psychology Sociology Renee E. McFolin B.S. Kinesiology Kimberly G. 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Simons B.A. Communications Jeffrey T. Simpson B.A. Economics Karen R. Simpson B.S. Psychobiology David W. Sims B.S. Communications Gregory H. Sims B.A. History Kimberly K. Sims B.A. Political Science Eunsook Sin B.S. Biology Shiela J. Sindt B.S. Bioengineering MeiLam T. Sing B.S. Physics Cherie N. Singer B.A. Theatre Arts Kim Singer B.A. Psychology Evan R. Sirkin B.A. Psychology History 194 SENIORS Felicia Sison B.A. Political Science Christopher E. Skiff B.A..Economics Heather Skillen B.A. Psychology Heidi A. Skuba B.A. Communications Eric M. Slagle B.A. Economics Ovette Slaughter B.A. Political Science Diane Slocum B.A. Political Science Alison E. Smart B.S. Kinesiology Allison R. Smith B.A. Psychology Charles D. Smith B.S. Engineering Sys Sci Corinne L. Smith B.A. Economics David P. Smith B.A. Economics Math Eric C. Smith B.A. Political Science Joanne F. Smith B.A. Economics Lori R. Smith B.A. Psych Afro-Amer Studies Matthew S. Smith B.A. Political Science Pamela Smith B.A. Psychology Robert W. Smith B.A. History Scott A. Smith B.A. Economics Business Shane S. Smith B.A. Economics Theresa Quintana Smith B.S. Economics Sys Sci David B. Smotrich B.A. History Nancy L. Sokoler B.A. Communications Saeid Soleimanion B.S. Psychobiology Victoria L. Solomon B.A. Psychology Ralph Somers B.S. Economics Sys Sci Chang S. Son B.S. Electrical Engr John J. Son B.S. Engineering Chang H. Song B.A. Chinese Sharon A. Soohoo B.A. Psychology Terri L. Sousa B.A. Political Science Nicholas G. Sousa B.A. Communications Denise V. Spatafora B.A. Political Science Robin L. Spencer B.S. Biology Tamar L. Spencer B.A. Economics SENIORS 195 Jill M. Spragio B.A. Design Monet S. Stalle B.A. English Maureen A. Stanford B.A. Political Science Steven M. Stanley B.A. Economics Deborah Ann Stassi B.A. Political Science Amy A. Stathos B.A. Communications Prentice C. St.Clair B.A. Psychology Garth T. Steever B.A. Sociology Jeffrey B. Stein B.A. Communications Karin E. Steinbach B.A. Communications Peggy Stepan B.A. Theatre Arts Karen L. Stephenson B.A. Economics Business Kenneth J. Stephenson B.S. Math System Sci James T. Sterba B.S. Mathematics Sharon A. Sterling B.A. Economics Business Richard Leon Stermer B.A. Music Benjamin E. Stern B.S. Electrical Engr Irene L. Stevens B.S. Kinesiology Marla B. Stevens B.A. Political Science Linda L. Stewart B.A. Psychology Walter J. Stiebel B.S. Aerospace Engr Lisa P. Stiller B.A. Psychology Hillary C. Stillwell B.A. Linguistics Gary A. Stobble B.S. Psychobiology Shelli A. Stockton B.A. Communications Phillip J. Stoddart B.A. Psychology Business Cathy S. Stratigopoulos B.A. Art-Design Emph Debi L. Stromer B.A. Psychology Maria S. Strong B.A. Communications Nuris E. Strong B.A. Economics Robert L. Stropky B.A. Geography Kimberly Sandra Stryker B.A. English William R. Stuart B.A. Political Science Peter A. Stubberud B.S. Electrical Engr Belinda Cheryl Stubblefield B.S. Math Applied Science 196 SENIORS James E. Stuck B.S. Physics Martin M. Stuka B.A. Economics Tamara Linn Subotnick B.A. Psychology Craig H. Suen B.A. Economics Sariwan R. Suetrong B.S. Applied Math Diane G. Sugiyama B.S. Psychobiology Nancy Sulahian B.A. Psychology Bridgette D. Sullivan B.A. Psychology Maureen Sullivan B.A. Economics Business Michael E. Sullivan B.S. Physics Suzanne E. Sullivan B.A. History Tracy L. Sultan B.A. Economics Roy K. Sumida B.S. Biochemistry Lisa Ann Sumja B.A. English Shawn J. Summers B.S. Psychobiology Candace J. Sumner B.S. Engineering Angela H. Sun B.S. Applied Math David Y. S. Sun B.S. Engineering Dorothy E. Sun B.S. Math-Sys Sci Econ Jane S. Sun B.S. Electrical Engr Jean Sun B.S. Math Computer Science Lulu F. Sun B.A. International Economics Raymond Chi-Chung Sun B.S. Math Computer Science Wendy Wen-li Sun B.S. Engineering David J. Sundin B.S. Microbiology David S. Suruki B.A. Political Science Econ M. Sutherland B.A. Political Science Rochelle D. Suva B.A. Political Science Carol K. Suzuki B.A. Sociology Takako Suzuki B.A. Mathematics Ellen M. Svaco B.A. English-Creative Writing Karen J. Swabeck B.S. Math Computer Science Cindy L. Swank B.A. English Rebecca G. Swanson B.A. English Sharon R. Swanson B.S. Kinesiology SENIORS 197 Susan C. Swanson B.A. Political Science Marcy Szarama B.A. Political Science Gloria S. Sze B.S. Biochemistry Agnes F. Szendi B.A. Economics Business Carla N. Tahan B.S. Biology Alisha H. Taira B.A. Sociology Charles J. Takade B.S. Electrical Engr Deborah K. Takahashi B.S. Psychobiology Linda K. Takahashi B.A. Economics John H. Takamura B.A. Design Judy M. Takasaki B.A. Art History Lisa D. Takata B.A. Political Science Kelly A. Takemura B.A. English Tracy L. Talbot B.A. French Literature Patricia R. Tan B.S. Biology Psych Philip K.L. Tan B.A. Political Science Econ Leslie T. Tanaka B.A. Design Benjamim Tang B.S. Electrical Engr Nancy Tang B.S. Applied Math Spencer J. Tang B.A. Economics Laura L. Tannas B.S. Electrical Engr Juli A. Taormina B.A. English Tamara R. Tarica B.A. Psychology Kathryn L. Tatar B.S. Math Applied Sci Lindy K. Tate B.A. History Jennifer L. Taub Bachelor of Arts Mark J. Tavarozzi B.A. Political Science Econ Darryl M. Taylor B.A. Sociology Leslie V. Taylor B.A. Political Science Sandie K. Taylor B.S. Biology Ula Y. Taylor B.A. History Mee Young Tcheun B.A. Mathematics Michelle K. Teller B.A. Design Paul A. Tenner B.A. Political Science Jean E. Tenno B.A. Psychology 198 SENIORS Robin S. Teraoka B.A. Design Sandra D. Terhune B.A. Psychology Lorilyn L. Terlazzo B.A. Economics Steven J. Tessier B.A. Economics Vicki G. Thalheimer B.A. Sociology Lynne B. Thier B.A. Sociology Patricia S. Thoman B.S. Math Sys Sci Kevin G. Thomas B.A. Geography Lisa J. Thomas B.A. Political Science Simon M. Thomas B.S. Kinesiology Conness Thompson B.A. M.P. T.V. Terry W. Thompson B.A. Economics Business Yenory M. Thorbourne B.A. History Stephanie D. Thornton B.A. Latin-American Studies Kristin A. Tibbitts B.A. Political Science Morris Tien B.A. Mathematics Linda C. Timmons B.A. English San San Tin B.A. History Henry S. Ting B.S. Economics Sys Sci Tamara A. Tinkler B.A. Communications Long D. To B.S. Electrical Engr Andrea R. Tobias B.A. English Honors John C. Tobias II B.S. Math Comp Sci Kelly A. Tobin B.A. Psychology Stephanie J. Todd B.S. Kinesiology Sandra M. Togashi B.A. Psychology Harrison Togiai B.A. Economics Gary Tokumori B.A. Political Science Econ Noriko Tokuyama B.A. East Asian Studies Kelvin Tolbert B.A. Mathematics Econ Donna Y.F. Tom B.A. East Asian Studies Homer P. Tom B.S. Math Comp Sci Terry M. Tom B.S. Math Comp Sci Felix Tom Wong B.S. Engineering Audrey E. Tonai B.S. Psychobiology SENIORS 199 Carlin Tong B.S. Math Comp Sci Clement K.A. Tong B.A. Math Comp Sci Geoffrey T. Tong B.A. Political Scienc e Linda C. Tong B.A. English Morgan E. Tookey B.A. Political Science Katherine L. Torell B.A. Economics Business Catherine T. Torres B.A. Italian Steven D. Tover B.A. English BachYen T. Tran B.S. Electrical Engr Bick Tran B.S. Biology Christine T. Tran B.A. Psychology Kim-Thanh T. Tran B.S. Cybernetics Tram T. Tran B.A. Linguistics Psych Vivian V. Tran B.S. Math Sys Sci Steven V. Trelease B.A. Music Anne M. Trevillyan B.A. Linguistics Span Vella F. Trevino B.S. Economics Sys Sci Nam B. Trinh B.S. Electrical Engr Steven D. Trotter B.A. Political Science Margaret H. Troy B.A. English Frank Y.S. Tsai B.S. Economics Sys Sci Mary Tsai B.A. Psychology Chiyung Tse B.A. Economics Thomas M. Tsukahira B.S. Economics Sys Sci Asami Tsutsui B.A. Linguistics Orient Lang Sandra S. Tubbs B.A. Economics Timothy D. Tucker B.A. Economics Janet Turner B.A. Psychology Carole E. Twitmyer B.A. Design David A. Tyau B.A. Political Science History Gordon S. Uchiyama B.S. Engineering Vicky L. Uhls B.A. Psychology Hong M. Ung B.S. Math Comp Sci Michael A. Ungoca B.A. Political Science Carrie D. Urmacher B.A. Political Science 200 SENIORS Gina B. Utterberg B.S. Engineering Joan Renee Vail B.A. Political Science John F. Vajda B.A. Psychology Abdool K. Vakil B.A. History Economics Patricia Valdez B.A. Psychology Heidi K. Vandehei B.S. Applied Math Mathew J. Vande Wydeven B.A. Economics Heidi K. Van Dorsten B.A. Economics Helga M. Van Herle B.S. Engineering Margarita Vasquez B.A. Spanish Literature Charles Vaziri B.A. Economics Cynthia Vedro B.A. Economics Intntl Studies Verna A. Velasquez B.A. Political Science Serge T. Veletzos B.A. Political Science Adam L. Venit B.A. Communications Penny R. Venters B.A. Fine Arts Karen L. Ventimiglia B.A. History Rolando D. Ventura B.S. Mechanical Engr Julie A. Verette B.A. Psychology Patricia G. Vergara B.S. Biology Alicia G. Verity B.A. Political Science Linda R. Vickers B.A. Psychology Leticia G. Victorin B.A. Graphic Design Sandra Viducich B.A. Sociology Desiree J. Vierra B.A. Economics Patricia N. Vierra B.A. Psychology Vivien S. Villapando B.A. Italian Mark S. Vinella B.A. English Literature Gilbert B. Vinluan B.S. Aerospace Engr Sanja D. Viskovic h B.A. History Steven G.Vogel B.S. Biology Jonathan L. Vogl B.A. Music Nancy E. Voll B.A. Economics Business Raymond G. Vose B.S. Geology Timothy M. Vuong B.S. Math Sys Sci SENIORS 201 Tuyet N. Vuong B.S. Biology John W. Waddleton B.S. Physics Cynthia L. Waggoner B.A. History Michael K. Wakamiya B.S. Math Sys Sci Carl M. Wakimoto B.A. Economics Dale Wayne Waldo B.A. Psychology Michael Waldow B.A. Economics Kimberly A. Walker B.A. English Kristy L. Walker B.A. Political Science Merrill J. Walker B.A. English Pamela M. Walker B.A. Political Science Carra L. Wallace B.S. Electrical Engr Andrew A. Walston B.S. Electrical Engr Karen D. Walter B.A. Economics Cindy S. Walters B.A. Political Science John F. Walzer, Jr. B.S. Chemistry Angela C. Wang B.S. Applied Math David L. Wang B.A. Math Applied Sci David P. Wang B.S. Math Comp Sci Karen C. Wang B.A. Sociology Kenneth C. Wang B.A. Design Stephanie S. Wang B.S. Applied Math Ann R. Ward B.A. Communications Brian N. Warling B.S. Biochemistry Nancy L. Warner III B.S. Microbiology TameraLynn Warner B.A. Economics Business Riley A. Warren B.A. Art History John T. Wasley B.A. English Barbara H. Wasserman B.A. Economics Larry Y. Watanabe B.S. Math Sys Sci Bryan W. Waters B.A. Communications Glenna Watkins B.S. Psychobiology Sandra J. Watson B.A. Economics Thomas M. Watson B.S. Economics Sys Sci Michelle J. Watts B.A. Psychology 202 SENIORS Anthony J. Webb B.A. Economics Karen S. Weber B.A. Political Science Douglas C. Webster B.A. Psychology Susan M. Wegemer B.S. Psychology Biology Deanna L. Weigold B.A. Psychology Ma rtin G. Weihrauch B.A. Economics Business Lynne A. Weil B.A. Communications Michael J. Weil B.S. Econ Elect Engr JoAnn Weinberg B.A. English Daniel A. Weingart B.A. M.P. T.V. Linda L. Weinrib-Bendik B.A. Theatre Arts Karen L. Weinstein B.A. Sociology Susan R. Weinstock B.A. English Diana R. Weisman B.A. Psychology Jill L. Weissman B.A. Sociology Melissa A. Wells B.A. Sociology Bus James S. Wenger B.A. Economics Lisa A. Wenger B.S. Psychobiology Ronda L. Werner B.A. Economics Susan L. Werner B.S. Nursing Caron A . Westland B.A. Psychology Douglas S. Whaley B.A. Political Science Alexander H. Whang B.A. Fine Arts Jill K. Wheatley B.A. Psychology Heatherun H. Whipple B.A. Music Charles White B.A. Economics Tina M. White B.A. Philosophy Whitney E. White B.A. M.P. T.V. Michael D. Whitehead B.S. Psychobio Hist Pamela L. Whitehill B.A. Sociology Laura L. Whitescarver B.S. Kinesiology Bruce L. Whitney B.A. Theatre Arts Daniel P. Wien B.A. Political Science Barbara L. Wiese B.A. Sociology Jacqueline M. Wilcox B.S. Kinesiology SENIORS 203 Michael S. Wildermuth B.A. Economics Denise C. Williams B.A. Political Science Denise E. Williams B.S. Psychobiology D ' Nyce L. Williams B.S. Psychobiology Jennifer A. Williams B.A. History Kourt D. Williams B.A. Mathematics Linda Williams B.A. Political Scienc e Melinda K. Williams B.A. Psychology Michael W. Williams B.S. Kinesiology Richard J. Williams B.A. Economics Shelly A. Williams B.A. Political Science Dean A. Willis B.A. History Dean M. Wilson B.A. Psychology Diana K. Wilson B.A. Dance Kelly A. Wilson B.A. Economics Kenneth M. Wilson B.S. Economics Roderick W. Wilson B.A. Economics Susan M. Wimmer B.A. Economics Susan F. Winer B.A. English Ted Winer B.S. Electrical Engr Kathy J. Winfrey B.A. English Tamara L. Wingard B.A. Psychology Kristine M. Winter B.A. Psychology Kelly A. Winterrowd B.A. Psychology Andy Wisbacher B.A. Political Science Edward S. Wizelman B.S. Microbiology Clarice B. Wolf B.A. Economics Bus Linda B. Wolf B.A. Geography Education Teresa L. Wolf B.A. Psychology Tamara S. Wolfe B.A. Communications Kevin L. Wolfgram B.A. Economics Bus Andrew Wong B.S. Electrical Engr Bennett C. Wong B.S. Electrical Engr Berta L. Wong B.A. Linguistics Comp Sci Brian W. Wong B.S. Kinesiology 204 SENIORS Carol Wong B.A. Political Science Carol Wong B.A. Economics David E. Wong B.S. Electrical Engr Dennis K. Wong B.S. Electrical Engr Dianne Wong B.A. Psychology Jane K.Y. Wong B.S. Math Comp Sci Josephine W. Wong B.A. Math Applied Sci Kevin K. Wong B.S. Math Comp Sci Kristin G. Wong B.A. English Lit Lowry Y. Wong B.S. Psychobiology Mae Y. Wong B.S. Math Comp Sci Mamie K.M. Wong B.S. Kinesiology Pamela G. Wong B.A. Political Science Sandra S. Wong B.A. Economics Stephen T.L. Wong B.S. Applied Math Raymond S. Woo B.S. Math Comp Sci Sharon D. Woo B.S. Kinesiology Silvia K.S. Woo B.A. Chinese East Asian Lang Tara S. Wood B.A. History Terry E. Wood B.A. History Paul R. Woodmansee B.S. Aerospace Engr Madeline J. Woods B.S. Biology Laurie A. Woolery B.A. English Barbara J. Woole B.A. Theatre Arts Christopher J. Woolway B.A. Sociology Gilbert S. Wright B.A. Political Science Bus Steve Wright-Deitelbaum B.A. Psychology Anne H. Wu B.S. Electrical Engr Colin O. Wu B.A. Math Chem Joanne J. Wu B.S. Elec Engr Lily M.L. Wu B.A. Economics Paul C. Wu B.S. Math Comp Sci Susanne L. Wu B.S. Linguistics Comp Sci Karen E. Wyneken B.A. Economics Business Douglas A. Yabuki B.S. Math Applied Sci SENIORS 205 Elena-Monique Yacoel B.A. Economics Sajjad M. Yacoob B.S. Biology Viken V. Yacoubian B.A. Political Science Taraneh Yadegar B.S. Math Computer Sci Rozita Yadidi B.S. Math Computer Sci Anna J. Yae B.A. Psychology Sociology Keiko Yajinia B.A. Sociology Susan T. Yamada B.A. Design Linda M. Yamamoto B.A. Design Susan K. Yamamoto B.A. Economics Business Lori A. Yamane B.S. Psychobiology Alan S. Yamanishi B.S. Electrical Engr Bradley T. Yamasaki B.A. Economics Arlene N. Yang B.S. Kinesiology Katherine W. Yang B.A. Economics Business Kathleen A. Yang B.S. Kinesiology Ryan R. Yang B.S. Electrical Engr Mary Laine Yarber B.A. Anthropology Margaret Mayumi Yasuda B.A. Design Carol J. Yee B.A. History Wayman W. Yee B.A. History Janet L. Yelin B.S. Kinesiology Patricia E. Yelle B.A. History Marina Pui-Ching Yeung B.S. Math Comp Sci Daniel S. Yip B.S. Microbiology Stan S. Yogi B.A. English Political Sci Susan J. Yolland B.A. History German Kathryn M. Yoshida B.S. Economics Sys Sci Hiroshi Yoshikawa B.A. Economics Kimberly L. Yost B.A. Design Soheil Younai B.S. Biochemistry David E. Young B.S. Math Comp Sci George Y. Young B.S. Math Comp Sci Renate Young B.S. Computer Engr Doreen Yu B.S. Math Applied Sci 206 SENIORS Jacquelyn Y. Yu B.S. Math Comp Sci Jennifer S. Yu B.A. Anthropology Robert C. Yu B.S. Math Comp Sci Hyung Mi Yun B.S. Biochemistry Harvey H. Yung B.S. Biochemistry Daron P. Yuster B.A. Social Psych Susanne M. Zachik B.A. English Creative Writing Cynthia J. Zane B.S. Psychobiology Diego Zaton B.S. Engineering David H. Zebrack B.S. Psychobiology Arthur Merrill Zemach B.S. Math Physics Lorie Zerweck B.A. Sociology Richard L. Ziff B.A. Economics Richard I. Zipnick B.S. Kinesiology Bruce R. Zisser B.S. Electrical Eng Linda Zohouri B.A. Psychology Felise S. Zollman B.S. Biology Steven J. Zuccaro B.A. Psychology SENIORS 207 PLACEMENT AND CAREER PLANNING CENTER Graduating this year and not sure what to do after the big day? The Placement and Career Center not only offers career guidance and placement services for all students, but also direct job referral, a campus interview and a career resources library. Business, industry, government, and educational institutions are represented in the direct job service in which listings for full time positions and other career opportunities are available. The career resources library, another good information source, provides employer, educational, and professional directories, graduate school catalogs, and other materials to assist students in career decisions. Also, on campus interviews with representatives from several employers and college recruiters is just part of the campus interview program. In addition to all this, the center provides experienced career counselors to help students in locating the most current career information and assisting them with important decisions regarding their future. For example, any senior can find out the current and projected labor market demands or get on whether to attend a school. So for those seniors who are graduating with nowhere to go, the center is there to assist students in planning the future. 208 SENIORS SENIORS 209 (G) How many square acres does UCLA cover? (E) What famous alumnus inspired the opening section of this book? (H) Where was UCLA located from 1919 to 1928? (AL) What class is " Kiddie Lit " ? (SN) What is A2-130 CHS? (SL) What UCLA team had a better record than Basketball during the John Wooden years? (G) What UCLA department reached 3rd in the nation in 1985? (E) Who was the 1985 Charlie Chaplain Award recipient? (H) Who is responsible for coining the name UCLA? (AL) What is Library of Congress is LD 798 s72 1985? (SN) What infamous class is taught in Young 2250? (SL) What was Rafer Johnson in 1959? (G) What building faces the oldest building on campus? (E) What did Gordon Henderson direct? (H) When was the first issue of Bruin Life published? what rate does the Inverted Fountain recirculate? What is 2808 Boelter Hall? (SL) What May event is the largest student run event in the U.S.? (G) What was the first structure built on campus? (E) What is broadcast on 53 AM and 99.9 FM? (H) What is " The Waffle " ? What was the original name of Bruin Life? (SN) What does CHS stand for? (SL) What video game ' s main character is Bentley Bear? (G) How many steps are there in Janss Steps? (E) Who plays " the Solid Gold Sound " ? (H) How much does Founders Rock weigh? (AL) What can ' t you take with you in the bookstore? What do you study if you take Engineering 120-A? (SL) What is the seating capacity at Pauley Pavilion? (G) What can you buy at 112-F Kerckhoff Hall? (E) What can you do in Ackerman for only one dollar? (H) How much did a large Snickers bar cost in 1985? (AL) What 1985 book was written by Daily Bruin reporter Lee Goldberg? (SN) What building has 26 miles of corridors? (SL) Who puts on " The Red Light Affair ' ' ? (G) What lies beneath the Wooden Center? (E) What do you get for in the rear corner of the first maze of Crystal Castle? (H) Who is the highest ranking regent ex-officio the UC System? (AL) Who was the editor of Westwind in 1985? (SN) When do you hear a steam whistle blow from the Engineering building? (SL) Who coached the Bruins to their first Rosebowl in 1943? (G) Where does the Rally Committee keep the Victory Bell? (E) What did UCLA student Alex Cox do? (H) What was the first dormitory at UCLA? (AL) Who do you get when you call (213) UCLA-640? What did the U.S. Dept. of Energy permanantly loan to UCLA? (SL) What basketball great was nicknamed SILK? 210 BRUIN TRIVIA Bruins (G) 411 (E) Randy Newman (H) L.A. Normal School, downtown L.A. English 112 UCLA Student Health Service Fencing Bruins (G) Earth and space Gene Kelly (H) dean of L S, Charles H. Rieber (AL) Bruin Life 1985 (SN) Chem 11-A (SL) UCLA ' s Student Body President Bruins (G) Powell Library (E) UCLA Marching Band (H) 1983 (AL) 10,000 gallons per minute (SN) The Body Shop (SL) Mardi Gra s Bruins (G) Arroyo Bridge (E) KLA (H) Bunche Hall (AL) Southern Campus (SN) Center for Health Sciences (SL) Crystal Castle Bruins (G) 87 (E) UCLA Marching Band (H) 75 tons (AL) Books (SN) Probability (SL) 12,713 Bruins (G) Bruin Life (E) See movies (H) 60c (AL) .357 Vigilante (SN) UCLA Hospital (SL) ZBT Bruins (G) Lot 4 (E) 140,000 points and a bonus bear (H) The Governor of California (AL) Jennifer Kim At the end of final exams at 6:00 p.m. (SL) Edwin C. Horrell Bruins (G) We don ' t know. It ' s a secret. (E) Wrote and directed Repo Man (H) Mira Hershey Hall (AL) The Bruin Life Office (SL) Tokamak fusion reactor (SL) Jamaal Wilkes BRUIN TRIVIA 211 212 GREEKS GREEKS GREEKS 213 Panhellenic Council serves as the governing body for UCLA ' s sororities. It has thirteen elected and one representative from each house on campus. As a body, Panhellenic strives to unite each of the individual sororities for their common good by organizing activities and Rush is one of Panhellenics most time consuming endeavors. During rush, they set and enforce guidelines for each of the houses to abide by, as well as keeping track of the nearly 1500 young women who, on the average, go through rush each September in hopes of joining one of the houses. Panhellenic also supports other campus activities such as Homecoming, Greek Week, Mardi Gras, Blood Drives, etc. Promoting " row relations " also occupies a great deal of Panhellenic ' s time. To do so they organize a great deal of activities, including " midterm munchie " breaks and intersorority soccer games. Intramural sports, on eating disorders or rape prevention are also planned by the council to serve UCLA ' s sorority women. Panhellenic Council, therefore, doesn ' t merely settle disputes sororities, but, more it serves and promotes the Greek way of life on campus and in the community. PANHELLENIC COUNCIL: President, C.C. Porter; First Vice President, Naomi Nakagama; Second Vice President, Renee Roux; Treasurer, El Glockner; Secretary, Cindy Wagoner; Publicity, Gigi Giraudo; Intermurals, Tracy Boruki; Scholarship, Jamie Chusid; Campus Relations, Natalie Row Relations, Margie Troy; Greek Week, Heather Haines; Philanthropy, Suzy Bacon; Campus Relations, Maryanne Keene. 214 GREEKS IFC IFC, the Interfraternity Coucil, is the fraternity counterpart to the sororities ' Panhellenic. In many ways their goals and objectives are similar. They also mediate involving other fraternities and campus officials. They too provide programing for UCLA ' s fraternities in the spirit of a sense of unity between them. Intramural sports is a key project to bring men from all the houses together by participating in athletics ranging from the football to volleyball, basketball, and even waterpolo. Fall rush is also a major project for the men of the IFC Council. They, like Panhellenic, are charged with setting and enforcing guidelines which each of the houses must follow during rush week. IFC also supports many campus and philanthropic including Homecoming, Greek Week, Mardi Gras, etc. IFC, as a council, consists of an elected council as well as representatives from each of the fraternities. Being a member of such a council, enables fraternity men to develop leadership skills and to meet men from other houses their own. They also serve an important function in promoting relations, not only between in themselves, but to the campus and the community in general. GREEKS 215 ALPHA CHI OMEGA Alpha Chi Omega is proud to be celebrating our Centennial this coming year, along with this the welcoming home of our 58 pledges. We pride ourselves on the diversity of our house with talents ranging from academic excellence to achievements in the performing arts. Individually we are represented in such organizations as Bruin Belles, Panhellenic, Athletics, Spirit Squad, Daily Bruin, UCLA Marching Band and various others. As a house we join the row in in Homecoming, Greek Week, Mardi Gras and Philanthropy events. Alpha Chi ' s are always on the go whether it be exchanges with fraternities and sororities at UCLA and at other campuses, or planning our quarterly activities and parties. Our year is now ended and the past is filled with spirit, togetherness and memorable moments. 216 GREEKS AXO 1.Wendy Wagstaff 2.Stephanie Granato 3.Susie Battat 4.Kathy Seligman 5.Michelle Le Vine 6.Cheryl Willis 7.Charan Bal 8.Janette Nelson 9.Karen O ' Such 10.Karla Valley 11.Cathy Cress 12.Sarah Aldrich 13.Jennifer Gerlach 14.Jacqueline McGrory 15.Mayra Saborio 16.Teresa Anthenian 17.Amy Huber 18.Christina Yaghoubian 19.Erin Sullivan 20.Kristin Elliott 21.Kathy Lavezzo 22.Nancy Almadover 23.Tara Wood 24. Corrine Canning 25.Erika Wangberg 26.Lisa Palmagiano 27.Lauren Effron 28.Leslie Dinaberg 29.Valerie Bota 30.Sherry Lin 31.Barbara Roberts 32.Carolyn Canning 33.Julie Herana 34.Andrea Poirier 35.Christine Horejsi 36.Casey Whitehill 37.Stephanie Tsao 38.Carol Ravetto 39.Lisa Jordan 40.Susy Morris 41.Susan Abracen 42.Valerie Mozan 43.Barbie Richards 44.Alisa Millstein 45.Jill Odom 46.Heidy Berger 47.Margie Barany 48.Barbara Hulley 49.Kathy Johnson 50.Sheila Kirby 51.Sharyl Goetsch 52.Jeanne Bernstein 53.Lisa Sabbagh 54.Ellen Kleinberg 55.Karen Manning 56.Christina Schwindt 57.Marilyn Weinstein 58.Julie Barron 59.Janet Trowbridge 60.Laura Ricci 61.Susan Louk 62.Valda Vitols 63.Kathy Shoettmer 64.Betsy Roen 65.Michelle Freel 66.Lisa Sherman 67.Carol Griswold 68.Enola Shaked 69.Ann-Margaret Gauguin 70.Stephanie Mazely 71.Kris Llorente 72.Diane Kramer 73.Evelyn Schielzeth 74.Paige See 75.Susie Ramos 76.Julie Vicelja 77.Alice Diego 78.Debbie Wilkes 79.Shireen Dunlap 80.Angela Stephens 81.Dana Clark 82.Terry Panting 83.Suzy Bacon 84.Kristen Allison 85.Idis Santos 86.Heather Van Ornum 87.Lisa Rosenfield 88.Sandra Stani 89.Carolyn Haynes 90.Leslie Branham 91.Caren Camerota 92.Liz Montgomery 93.Debra Aragon 94.Melissa Hopp 95.Kimberly Doo 96.Tamar Frankel 97.Tricia Isia 98.Cindy Wilson 99.Jill Moschell 100.Mary McDowell 101.Mary McDowell 102.Jamie Ludowitz 103.Carolyn Griffin 104.Kris Nolan 105.Shauna Gordon 106.Cecile Baltazar 107.Julie Ying 108.Melisa Lewis 109.Lisa Shaevitz 110.Dina Sherman 111.Britt Limm 112.Shauna Reisewitz 113.Julie Mon 114.Anne Morrison 115.Rose Fink 1 16.Karen Ball 117.Michele Agal 118.Bobbie Wasserman 119.Julie Englander 120.Susan lsensee 121.Carol Saich 122.Heather Daly 123.Melanie Fuentavilla 124.Angelia Dickerson 125.Erin Bates 126.Laura Black 127.Andrea Picchione 128.Laurie Kolitz GREEKS 217 DELTA PI Fun, friends, food, festivities, more fun, more friends, and just plain folks gather together to form the craziness and decadence which erupts from the halls of 808 Hilgard. A veritable cornucopia of stunning young women coexist in perfect friendship and represent the absolute pinnacle of collegiate womanhood at alpha delta pi. This flawless ensemble inhabits a sparkling white palace near UCLA which is rivaled only by San Hearst Castle. The hustle and bustle of the social season never ends for this exceptional group of girls whose every movement is chronicled by such paragons of journalistic as " The Star " and " The National Enquire r " . For the year ' s opening gala the alpha delta pi ' s filed into the Grand Ballroom of the flag-laden Westwood Holiday Inn sporting evening gowns designed by Bob Macki and moved to the tunes provided by the newly reunited Beatles who had begged for the opportunity to entertain at the event. Other special making news throughout the year included a lecture series by Mr. T on how to stay thin while wearing the right accessories; the copious construction of a Rose Parade-caliber float which teamed the Pis with the chivalrous and morally upright young men of sigma alpha epsilon, some chickens and a bunny. Next, the Mothball Marauders, a concert group of alpha delta pi terrorists, evaded the FBI, CSO ' s, and other international agents during yet another year of clandestine in and around the LA area. A Surfer Safari hosted by Frankie Avalon and Annette Funicello, and sponsered by Skippy, provided a well-deserved break from the Nobel prize-winning research and Pullitzer Prize-winning writings effortlessly accomplished by alpha delta pi ' s membership...in October. Charles and Diana announced plans to reaffirn their wedding vows in a triple ceremony with alpha delta pi ' s Barbara Zieglgansberger and Stephanie Underhill and their dashing fiances which will be televised via satellite on August 17, 1985. The spring was highlighted by the alpha delta pi formal which graced Seattle ' s Space Needle, giving it the international recognition it deserves as an marvel. Finally, the women of alpha delta pi themselves as philanthropists extraordinaire when their " Color Me Beautiful " booth at Mardi Gras attracted hordes of Beverly Hills housewives and succeeded in $2.4 million dollars for Unicamp. And of course...as we do every year, we ate broccoli 218 GREEKS A Roster: Michelle Ankeny, Nicole Bader, Jennifer Bedford, Stacey Britton, Kathy Casterson, Tina Coulburn, Vicky Destin, Caroline Ditmeyer, Maggie Donnelly, Stacy Feller, Kathy Fliller, Susie Friday, Jill Ghormley, Joanne Harris, Debbie Harwell, Kim Allendorf, Kathleen Howe, Renee Lahti, Jan Morris, Denae Hildebrand, Laura Donna Knickman, Marci Levine, Andrea Marcone, Kim Matthews, Natalie McCallick, Kim McGee, Carol McEnancy, Pam Cheryl Miller, Lucy Rector, Michelle Rossetti, Paula Sarkisian, Chris Sennewald, Slimedog, Denise Spatofora, Debbie Strano, Stephanie Underhill, Sandra Vidicich, Lisa Wenger, Laura Welch, Lisa Zahm, Lorie Zerweck, Barb Zieglgansberger, Kim Brandi, Bea Chestnut, Sharon Clement, Lynn Coakley, Carolyn Coltman, Beth Drucker, Cindy Emry, Sheila Flanagan, Ellen Glockner, Jeanne Guyon, Sheri Hamamoto, Kellie Hanes, Tiffany Heitzenrader, Shannon Horton, Gayle Jackson, Lisa Kelton, Carol Kenney, Lisa Lipson, Sunmin Park, Amy Quermann, Cindy Rasmussen, Cathy Santealla, Nancy Shucker, Cindy Sheals, Wendy Shul, Andrea Shure, Shaunah Smith, Juliet Souza, Kristi Spangler, Natalie Tawail, Teresa Thomas, Therese Vickers, Laurie Wasser, Lisa Lipson, Laura Brenneisen, Brown, Sharon Cohen, Jill Collins, Lynn Cooper, Robin Donnelly, Patty Flynn, Nancy Fournell, Angela Hoy, Jackie Lamb, Mary Lanctot, Jennifer Lowry, Patty Marchak, Becky McFadden, Caryn Paperny, Missy Rabun, Susan Settle, Cindy Solomon, Katherine Wilson Pledges: Robin Alonso, Michele Boniols, Leslie Borzi, Heidi Friese, Kathy Gefvert, Melissa Higgins, Judy Holland, Melanie Ramseyer, Susie Sagara, Carol Thompson, Gemma Wenger, Monica Baker, Kathy Biddy, Quinn Blayney, Eva Brukiewa, Margo Ciancaglini, Andrea Carol Cornejo, Karen Costello, Deanna DeBartolomeo, Wendy Grant, Lisa Grimes, Ann Hebgen, Jennie Jones, Tina Kopcha, Linda Korn, Pam Leon, Katie Jamie Rhodes, Nancy Roelle, Collette Schneider, Jody Selzer, Kate Stephenson, Valerie Warshawsky, Dana Weber, Laura Barker, Kelli Clifton, Allison Cooper, Kathryn Coulbourne, Nancy Freund, Jenny Ghormley, Gina Gordon, Colleen Haight, Jennifer Harris, Stephanie Kallgren, Lisa Kalayama, Anne-Marie Lees, Nancy Lewis, Kristin Malte. GREEKS 219 ALPHA EPSILON Presents... Homecoming... Rush... Parties... Pledges... Fund Raisers... Exchanges... Raids... Pinnings... Greek Week... MardiGras... Big Brothers... Pinnings... Little Sisters... Engagements... Dad ' s Day... Mother Daughter Luncheon... Fun... Friendship... Love... Sisterhood! Sisters we are forever Multa corda una causa we treasure At alpha epsilon phi bonds of friendship never die Sisters we are forever 220 GREEKS AEO Marla Agron, Debbie Alkin, Melanie Aoki, Janice Azaren, Vicki Bernstein, Laura Missy Birns, Lesley Blum, Jil Blumberg, Pam Brand, Carla Butler, Heidi Calof, Sheryl Cohen, Brenda Cooper, Allison Cowitt, Susy Dekker, Susie Deutsch, Michelle Ehrlich, Suzanne Engler, Eva Epelbaum, Tammy Fahn, Debbie Fox, Judy Frankel, Heidi Freeman, Randee Gerstenfeld, Nicola Glass, Sandi Glassman, Allison Glenn, Stephanie Glenn, Sharon Glotzer, Ariel Goldin, Joni Graboff, Shelley Gross, Tammy Kahane, Jenny Kaplan, Melanie Kropf, Olga Ladyzhensky, Sheri Leff, Dana Levin, Lisa Lindo, Mary Luevano, Laura Margolin, Laura Mende, Susan Mittleman, Karen Mund, Lori Nemhauser, Sara Pappelbaum, Ronni Peterman, Cindy Polse, Nancy Pomerantz, Pam Rose, Monica Rosenberg, Beth Natalie Saylor, Lisa Schwartz, Debbie Sherby, Robin Silverman, Tina Stearn, Jodi Stein, Marla Stevens, Lianne Tarica, Wendy Tuch, Liz Turner, Julie Weiner, Karen Weinstein, Diane Weissman, Devra Weltman, Patricia Werner, Susan Winer, Nancy Yaffe, Daron Yuster Pledges: Berton, Rachel Brandel, Jacqueline Cummins, Amy Eskanos, Julie Foonberg, Shana Frazin, Karen Friedman, Adrian Glauberman, Jill Golberger, Marta Goldman, Laura Greer, Heidi Group, Wendy Gruber, Marnie Handel, Elise Horwitz, Doree Jurow, Ruthie Katz, Jenna Kapstrom, Julie Kurit, Rena Landau, Paige Leopold, Lori Margolis, Jodi Meltzer, Allison Miller, Robin Mittelman, Jessica Oberfeld, Gabriela Pener, Julie Pearlman, Doris Perl,Kathy Pomerantz, Shayne Reich, Esther Rose, Sherry Rose, Michelle Rosen, Christine Rothman, Melinda Ruben, Sherry Rubin, Debra Schwartz, Yuko Shimizu, Sharon Sinaisky, Renee Smason, Lisa Spielman, Ellen Tawail, Debby GREEKS 221 ALPHA PHI It ' s been A PHInominal year for Alpha Phi ' s Beta Delta chapter. Since Alpha Phi first appeared here at UCLA in 1924, our members have been working hard to build a strong chapter--focusing in a wide variety of areas; including scholarship, philanthropy, sisterhood, and social activities. All this work has paid off, as Alpha Phi International named UCLA ' s Beta Delta chapter the Number One Chapter in the United States and Canada--the best out of over 100 Alpha Phi Chapters!! Rush, always one of our strongest activities, was an overwhelming success again this year. Alpha Phi gained the largest pledge class on the row--67 beautiful pledges! With such an start, the year ahead was to be one of the best. We in many campus such as Homecoming, Mardi Gras, Greek Week, and Spring Sing, in addition to many other we planned on our own. Parties, formals, raids, exchanges, philanthropy projects, ski trips, and Dad ' s Day were just a few which kept us all very busy and provided a lot of fun. We pride ourselves as being one of the most diverse and active sororities on campus. This activity, however, goes beyond as a group--many members are involved individually with other campus projects and organizations. Sisters ' involvement includes President of Bruin Belles, President of Mortar Board, Panhellenic Executive Council, Womens Tennis Team, the Daily Bruin, Bruin Life Yearbook, Special Olympics, Student Health Bruin Marching Band, Dorm Government, etc. Alpha Phi ' s Beta Delta chapter: number one rush, number one pledge class, number one in involvement, number one sisters--and now--the number one Alpha Phi chapter--anywhere!!! 222 GREEKS A ALPHA PHI: Debbie Abrams, Barbi Allen, Allison Arief, Linda Arneal, Sheryl Axline, Kristin Armfield, Sherry Baker, Lori Bardwil, Lisa Baziak, Gylnnie Benner, Kathleen Brennan, Liz Brody, Shannon Bryan, Marnie Carlin, Dilette Choux, Cindy Christian, Jessica Cieply, Cheri Clew, Cindy Coffman, Kynthia Colyvas, Tia Creighton, Naila Dada, Susie Dameron, Suzie Deely, Kim DeSelms, Megan Dobrott, Helen Domansky, Roxanne Eckholm, Dorea ElSayed, Faith Esterson, Mara Faierman, Stacy Faierman, Laurie Farber, Erin Ferguson, Terri Finocchiaro, Lori Fisk, Chelle Francis, Susie Frankel, Lisa Friedman, Alison Gausman, Susie Genard, Lisa George, Ellen Gewecke, Edie Ghielmetti, Gigi Giraudo, Rhonda Goldstein, Anne Good, Jennifer Goodwin, Hilke Granata, Sandy Greenberg, Ellie Grillo, Tracey Groper, Mary Gross, Karin Hall, Melissa Hammond, Claudia Hanlin, Jennifer Harris, Joan Hazelwood, Janet Henricksen, Stephanie Henry, Amy Hepburn, Laurie Holmes, Cindy Hom, Pam Hosegood, Sally Hugh, Debbie Janssen, Carolyn Jaynes, Mary Jersin, Kristen Jester, Victoria Johnston, Diane Kahn, Irene Karas, Rena Kashmere, Lisa Katona, Kirsten Kemper, Kendra Kling, Kirsten Kempher, Kelly Klopp, Bridget Kosinski, Carol Ann Kulick, Maria LaFranchi, Nancy Lange, Cory Larson, Kerry Lindell, Ann Loesch, Laurie Lopata, Paula Lyons, Judy MacMorran, Stacy Maes, Jeanne Magoffin, Nicole Lou, Michelle Marlin, Karin Mason, Lori Matsuoka, Lee Matzner, Kathrin Mayer, Melissa McComb, Nancy McGreevy, Jackie McKimmy, Kelly McMahon, Janet Melhop, Barbara Merrill, Whitney Mills, Patrice Milton, Julie Montali, Laura Montgomery, Becky Montoya, Debbie Morgan, Heidi Morgan, Molly Moriarty, Gia Moss, Liz Moussouros, Mona Moussouros, Michelle Muir, MaryEllen Napier, Lydia Nevarez, Anne Nishikawa, Lori Ocheltree, Andrea Olsen, Tracy Orloff, Erin Parnell, Lisa Patterson, Jeanne Pellerin, Leigh Pellerin, Lori Price, Shona Quizon, Jan Rashoff, Reina Resnik, Kelly Rice, Jodi Rooke, Renee Roux, Susan Ritterman, Elise Rovens, Stacia Salis, Lisa Schecter, Jane Schneider, Susan Selecky, Beth Sennett, Alise Shatoff, Tamara Shelly, Robin Silpa, Susie Silver, Venetia Smith, Michelle Soba, Diann Sokoloff, Diana Sowell, Margaret Spencer, Jill Spivak, Julie Stein, Bonnie Stenzler, Karen Sternbach, Ashley Stone, Sheryl Sutherland, Lindy Tate, Sandy Thomas, Amy Thompson, Ruthann Tinsley, Angele Trouillier, Jonie Urban, Helga Van Herle, Lynda Vazquez, Kathy Walker, Kristen Weirick, Heidi Weisman, Debbie Weitzman, Michelle Webb, Chris Wenzel, Katy Wilke, Diana Wilson, Sheila Wilson, Bella Wong, Sharon Woo, Patty Yelle. GREEKS 223 CHI OMEGA Roster: 1. Yvette Murphy, 2. Anita Juhola, 3. Eddie Hofmeister, 4. Maya Iwanaga, 5. Sally Shrewsbury, 6. Jodie 7. Maureen Kane, 8. Towns Davis, 9. Shannon Boyd, 10. Karen Isackson, 11. Tammy Clementi, 12. Melissa Johnson, 13. Kassie Schauer, 14. Lori Pallai, 15. Cheryl Hackett, 16. Carol Tatham, 17. Nancy Gichtin, 18. Lisa Levinthal, 19. Diana Rich, 20. Terri Derrickson, 21. Angie Porcell, 22. Valerie Olson, 23. Marie Coolman, 24. Carmen Olmos, 25. Christina Bird, 26. Sharon Kincaide, 27. Stephanie Linardos, 28. Maria Pizzoli, 29. Jeanne Stormen, 30. Pam Valverde, 31. Lauren Lessler, 32. Paide Tella, 33. Dana Prod, 34. Lisa Chait, 35. Michelle Ulick, 36. Julie Monkarsh, 37. Teri Cox, 38. Lisa Culberson, 39. Ruth Gleason, 40. Marijana Kral-Campbell, 41. Susan Kawala, 42. Kristy Adrian, 43. Jenny 44. Susan Stein, 45. Melinda Eisma, 46. Kathy McNulty, 47. Susanne Bartlett, 48. Kelly Knudsen, 49. Nancy Green, 50. Kathy Fairbanks, 51. Angie Lappen, 52. Shelly Derouin, 53. Jeni Hall, 54. Daniele Arrea, 55. Katherine Lucas, 56. Pam Cook, 57. Jennifer Lane, 58. Cheryl Hoey, 59. Kim Schienberg, 60. Carol Francavilla, 61. Shell Richardson, 62. Dana Wright, 63. Terry Brooks, 64. Julie Godt, 65. Sybille Dreuth, 66. Andrea Savin, 67. Kathy Osterfield, 68. Lynn Andrews, 69. Robin Walpin, 70. Christine Bernard, 71. Breann Coleman, 72. Kathy Lim, 73. Dana Zidmond, 74. Janet Couser, 75. Marla Banks, 76. Monika Hahn, 77. Susan Okun, 78. Kris Van Atta, 79. Lianne Caetano, 80. Stephanie Johnson, 81. Stacy Balaney, 82. Amy Rojas, 83. Kathy Turansky, 84. Vicki Sterling, 85. Lisa Olson, 86. Debbie Schatz, 87. Kerri Pelonis, 88. Sally McDonald. 89. Kim Shansby, 90. Chris Haase, 91. Caroline Zeiler, 92. Lisa Vincent, 93. Jill Desantis, 94. Maryanne 95. Elaine Sudol, 96. Cindy Cannon, 97. Deena Kolodkin, 98. Martina Furr, 99. Desiree Vierra, 100. Lynn Lyneis, 101. Tammi Warner, 102. Lisa Clifford, 103. O ' Rourke, 104. Karen Sencerbox, 105. Debbie Lam, 106. Cindy Oleyar, 107. Bree Pastor, 108. Marina Koukis, 109. Kim Wiskeman, 110. Paula Shepanek,- 111. Pam Oas, 112. Kim Brown, 113. Lisa Voettiner, 114. Karen Simpson, 115. Kristie Hough, 116. Karen Cogan, 117. Karen Stephenson, 118. Cathy Murnigan, 119. Lynne Norman, 120. Doreen Lane, 121. Claire Wolf, 122. Amy Hamilton, 123. Chrissy Miller, 125. Dalet Brady, 126. Jenny Mowery, 127. Kathy Frankman, 128. Laura Whitescarver, 129. Leslie French 224 GREEKS XO Chi Omega was founded over 90 years ago at the University of Arkansas. Today it is recognized as one of the country ' s top sororities, boasting the largest membership nationwide. The Gamma Beta chapter was established at UCLA in 1923, and was the first national sorority on campus. The 1984-85 year has been a memorable one for Chi Omega. Aft er a successful Rush, we 53 beautiful new pledges the house. Fall quarter was filled with many activities including Presents, Homecoming, and an with the USC Sammies. And not to forget our 50 ' s theme for our fall party. Winter quarter brought more social activities, such as Greek week, exchanges, and of course a wonderful winter formal at Newport Beach. By spring quarter the Chi-O ' s were ready for more fun times, in Mardi Gras, raids, our spring party, and a wild Pledge Active. Scholarship and Community Service are two important areas for the Chi-O ' s. Whether it be north campus or south, academics are a vital focus of the house. This is represented with members in various honor societies and positions on campus. The Chi Omegas participated in various community projects throughout the year including a food drive and especially the Special Olympics, our national philanthropy. Whether it be Chi-O Dad ' s day at the Rose Bowl, campus internships, honor societies, or our students dinner, the Chi-O ' s are proud to b e an active part of UCLA. Chi Omega is a sorority that has provided sisterhood and friendships, which gives support and to each member. With this in mind, the Chi Omegas had a successful year and will to excel on the UCLA GREEKS 225 DELTA DELTA DELTA Top row (left to right): Renee Hollinger, Lori Wilson, Ellen Boothby, Katie Edmiston, Kim Ruffel, Beth Abare, Karen Pederson, Heather George,Patty Sachs, Mary Easley, Kathy Henrichsen, Kelly Givas, Julie Isenmen, Becky Casey. Second row: Kathie Arakawa, Jennifer Heaton, Nicole Aliaga, Stephanie Thompson, Becca Newquist, Monique Binkley, Amy Stathos, Shelby Deaderick, Joan Niemeyer, Patty Reith, Debbie Clark, Joanne Patman, Stacey Seamon. Third row: Karen Calhoun, Monica McNicholas, Lyn Leslie, Diane Haub, Debbie Benneyan, Linda Ryan, Kelley Fitzgerald, Tracy Andrew, Cellar, Allyson Pearlman, Sara Duran, Robyn Donny. Fourth row: Kathy Barrick, Pam Smith, Audrey Duffel, Merdith Hughes, Deanne Duncan, Clarissa Coyoca, Melinda McCullum, Vicki Wright, Kelly Quisling, Cindy Sugget, Denise McKinney, Laura Dekraker, Nancy Breuer, Renee Roski. Fifth row: Chris Nixon, Sarah Penn, Kelly Morgan, Angela Lawrence, Lisa Daigle, Mary Zovich, Mary Anderson, Sandy Annette Rivezzo, Margaret Rosato, Megan Haley, Tammy Broxton. Sixth row: Caroline Place, Pam Slate, Claudia DesMarais, Kathy Sweet, Diane Duprey, Clare Murray, Laura Morrison, Holly Crain, Michelle Wilkinson, Tricia Vierra, Lisa Cesario, Dana Sullivan, Jeane Weyl, Sheri Puhl, Sydney Morton, Carry Kim, Susan Hindin, Debra Stewart, Cara Collier. Seventh row: Sharon Sugget, Chandra McCormick, Alex Guzman, Kami Kellams, JulieAnna Thaxter, Laura Upham, Connie Nixon, Libby Moses, Kristi Gustin, Jill Adler. Eighth row: Shelly Goth, Hilary Podnos, Susan Groover, Susan Keith, Susan Kain, Jennifer Megquier, Bridget Fahy, Moya Samarzich, Jacque Jameson, Maureen Baker, Andrea Lewis, Jacque McIntyre, Vicki Nielson, Kathy Albrecht, Evie Skoda, Christy Noel, Debbie Dann, Diane Starke. Ninth row: Michelle Martz, Linda Graham, Debbie Kessler, Kim Helmer, Jennifer Meline, Laura Craft, Susie Rumsfeld, Kristin Roth, Carrie Buchanan, Donna Gentleman, Kathy Bucklin, Susie Wheeler, Erin Brandin, Dawn Ross, Jennifer Pesci, Kristen Pederson, Tracy Goldberg, Debbie Clark, Jennifer Fox, Melinda Cross, Lysa Agundez, Lori Almquist, Kat Laurel Evanson. 226 GREEKS AAA UCLA ' s Theta Pi chapter of Delta Delta Delta started the year off right as they welcomed 60 new brilliant and beautiful pledges and a terrific new house mom to their " home. " The new pledges provided actives and their dates with a Pledge-Active, as all partied and danced to the theme of " Neon Nights. " Returning from summer break, Tri-Deltas shared many wonderful memories of Internships in Washington, D.C., the thrills of in the 1984 Summer Games as Olympic Pages and Placard Bearers, and of course, their inevitable summer romances! While the Bruin Football Team won the Big Game, Tri-Deltas were busy winning 1st place in Sports, the Chancellor ' s Trophy with Theta Xi for our Homecoming Float, and the hearts of their favorite men at their annual Dad ' s Day. Throughout the year, Tri-Deltas are also involved in on-campus activities such as Greek Week, Mardi Gras, Student Government, and many more. Not only do Tri-Deltas excel in extracurricular activities, we also strive for academic success and devote our time and effort to raising money for our philanthropy, The Children ' s Hospital. Through our hard work and Tri-Delta has a strong tradition of friendship and sisterhood that combine to form memories that will last forever. GREEKS 227 DELTA GAMMA Delta Gamma: Heidi Amacher, Jeanine Alcantara, Sue Anderson, Sunny Anderson, Teri Anderson, Jackie Arthur, Ty Baily, Laura Barron, Susan Bauer, Gail Becker, Angela Berry, Jan Bollenbacher, Shari Bredendick, Lisa Brown, Lindy Bruce, Lisa Bruzzone, Denise Burney, Jane Byrnes, Nancy Cho,Patty Coffey, Teresa Corsaro, Nancy Crum, Tracy Curtis, Jackie Dale, Lisa DeBella, Jill DelCrognale, Julie Doud, Brandie Dye, Tonie Escobedo, Laurie Farwell, Jodi Faust, Pam Fenton, Bethanne Fife, Susie Fleming, Sarah Forbes, Tenney Fox, Jill Frazee, Stacy Gabrialson, Kathleen Gallagher, Robin Gallop, Michelle Gesas, Susan Gile, Karen Gilsleider, Bonnie Jodi Gordon, Sonya Goumas, Kim Grayson, Leslie Grayson, Malory Greene, Peggy Griffin, Karen Gurley, Kristen Hansen, Melinda Hartle, Debbie Haynes, Christa Henricks, Linda Hewitt, Heidi Hohener, Stacia Howiler, Heather Janis, Holly Janis, Lisa Jiu, Connie Johnston, Debbie Kaloper, Jenny Kann, Cindy Kerby, Lisa Kern, Kristin Kieffer, Lisa Kleinman, Sharon Koffler, Janet Koewler, Robin Larson, Deena Laufer, Medeighnia Lentz, Trudi Leonhardt, Stacy Levitz, Trudi Leonhardt, Stacy Levitz, Mary Lockington, Tracy Loomis, Sheila Lord, Barbie Lowe, Robin Luce, Kathy Lyons, Lydia Martinez, Kathy McCarthy, Catherine Menard, Elise Miller, Susan Mineta, Nancy Moe, Mindy Morrison, Angela Muller, Patrice Murray, Amy Nadel, Diane Papan, Erin Patton, Kim Puckett, Diane Rader, Kathy Radisich, Kathy Ricks, Debbie Roberts, Brooke Robertson, Natalie Rooney, Linda Ropel, Teri Schultz, Janet Seleine, Nina Segbarth, Sarah Shaw, Beth Shelton, Tracy Skidmore, Wendy Spence, Maria Smith, Juli Stone, Michelle Spenser, Tracy Sultan, Denise Surina, Lori Towle, Cindy Waggoner, Alyson Wix, Heather Yeatmen, Andrea Zaharia, Janet Zaslaw, Andrea DeCastro, Teri Guina, Lori Kirshner, Chris Kjos, Jennifer Schneidinger, Mary Truscello, Julie Anderson, Kelly Anderson, Kathy Balzhiser, Marjan Bavand, May Benevidez, Joanna Bendarzewski, Brenda Benter, Bergstrom, Jill Berkoff, Anne Beuerle, Karen Bogard, Jeni Byrd, Laina Castellani, Cindy Castillo, Katie Chalberg, Anja Chan, Ann Cho, Melissa Cooper, Andrea Crozier, Sara David, Myndi Fenton, Lynn Fimberg, Kelly Griswold, Devon Haas, Regina Hall, Dana Hartley, Stacey Isaacs, Sue Kerby, Pam Kim, Kathy Kjos, Elizabeth Knier, Tami Lunt, Mylene Magpile, Kim McVicker, Elizabeth Milias, Stephanie Munro, Julie Obert, Athena Paliobagis, Linda Peters, T.J. Reach, Julie Rhoades, Gina Rugani, Kristi Samples, Lynn Sappington, Alisa Stein, Beth Sydow, Heidi Thompson, Lisa Vedres, Karen Warnick, Kirstin Walker, Sue White, Jana Winston, Jennifer Young. 228 GREEKS Anchored in friendship, tradition and scholatstic ideals, the Alpha Sigma chapter of Delta Gamma continues to be a strong force on the UCLA campus. Not only diverse in membership, the Delta Gammas are also diverse in interests. This is exemplified by our representation on campus in such activities as cheerleading, sports teams, Daily Bruin, student government, Panhellenic and academic honor societies. Tradition is also important to Delta Gammas, as can be seen by our annual Anchor Splash. As a fund-raiser for the sorority ' s philanthropy, the Blind Children ' s Center, the event allows the girls to coach the fraternity teams as they compete in swimming races. In addition, the Alpha Sigma chapter was awarded the outstanding chapter award in our province. On the social side, Delta participated in Greek Week and Mardi Gras and spent a year by holding our pledge active upon two boats in the marina and the winter formal in Palm Springs. GREEKS 229 DELTA ZETA Founded in 1902 at Miami in Oxford, Ohio, Delta Zeta is the nation ' s second largest sorority. 1984 marked the recolonization of Delta Zeta on the UCLA campus. After enjoying a very successful informal rush in our newly remodeled house, Delta Zeta was on its way. This is due in great part to the help we received from our National, and also to the support and welcome extended to us by UCLA ' s Greek system. The 1984 pledge class has no members except for Diane Sorensen (who guides the way!). The new DZ therefore gives us a unique opportunity to set traditions and make our house everything we could imagine. We feel this year has proven our commitment to DZ and to each other. This closeness has helped make DZ UCLA ' s newest and up-and-coming sorority. The DZ social calendar was filled with raids, exchanges, and lots of fun. We started the year off right with Pledge Presents to introduce the Alpha Chi Chapter ' s charter members. There was also Dad ' s Day, our winter formal, Greek Week, and Mardi Gras. Another important project on our agenda is our work in support of the Deaf Children ' s Center -- our All of us in DZ consider our house as more than a house -- it is truly a home away from home. DZ is a place to learn, laugh, grow, and make friends who will last a lifetime. 230 GREEKS AZ 1.DeeDee Fitzgerald 2.Debbie Jones 3.Stacey Doss 4.Lisa Rojany 5.Lynn Bertozzi 6.Brenda Byrnes 7.Kathy Kruml 8.Cindy Hickman 9.Carole Dancey 10.Caryn 11.Jamara Ilich 12.Stacey Parker 13.Kim Taylor 14.Liza Mains 15.Erica Hartig 16.Kerri Gleason 17.Valerie Prescott 18.Corinne Tippett 19.Sarah Hutchinson 20.Annette Shaked 21.Sharon Gilkey 22.Julie Walker 23.Margaret Moorehead 24.Willena Moye 25.Usa Passy 26.Maya Winter 27.Diana Villalopos 28.Mary Muller 29.Cindy West 30.Carol McCullom 31.Jill Incaudo 32.Suzanne Kramer 33.Aimee Rogers 34.Shelby Biddy 35.Irene Guevara 36.Janet Holmes 37.Kim Becker 38.Mary McDonnell 39.Jill Todd 40.Kelly Jackson 41.Loretta Schnurr 42.Erika Hart 43.Tracy Skelly 44.Cindy Clayton 45.Shelly Sandbach 46.Jami Hickcox 47.Andrea Martin 48.Brett Stevens 49.Bridgett Baiss 50.Elisa Takao 51.Cindy Fry 52.Tami Martin 53.Elaine 54.Dina Bernstein 55.Carin Cisneros 56.Wendy Greene 57.Kelly O ' Connell 58.Sandy Nunez 59.Carrie Schenken 60.Lisa Tucker 61.Jessica Schulman 62.Cindy Elkins 63.April Bole 64.Dawn Snowden 65.Julie Bogart 66.Dorse Mapa 67.Chris Fulgoni. Not pictured: Blair Cribbs, Judy Eisenstien, Laura Maher, Gabby Mejia, Melendez, Heidi Phillips, Dina Segura, Diane Sorensen. GREEKS 231 GAMMA PHI BETA GAMMA PHI BETA: Amy Ashby, Brooke Barrera, Elena Bocca, Elsa Bolado, Ruth Boyle, Melissa Brereton, Jana Bridges, Julie Brown, Tina Bunch, Susan Cheledon, Kim Corson, Teri Dool, Marti Delong, Lisa Dunne, Danielle Egerer, Deborah Fairfax, Daina Fernandez, Pam Fleeson, Monica Flores, Barbara Fuentes, Emma Fukui, Katherine Gallagher, Suzanne Garrison, Connie Gee, Rose Giva, Beth Goodman, Christiane Gork, Lisa Green, Trudy Haussmann, Lauryl Hausswald, Kim Hillmann, Lauren Hines, Jill Holley, Deanne Hornbaker, Diane Irvin, Debby Isreal, Janie Jesek, Hilary Jonhnson, Karen Jones, Maryanne Keehn, Jennifer King, Lisa Nann Larking, Carolyn Lee, Shari Lee, Laura Lemmo, Tina Ling, Leslie Lloyd, Joanne Loke, Laura Louie, Becky Lynch, Joanne Magno, Laurie Markson, Kate Mattice, Nancy Mayer, Beth McDonnel, Deby McFadden, Kathy McLaughlin, Marci Merdler, Patti Mason, Margaret Millikin, Michelle Milhes, Kim Moyer, Julie Mozena, Debra Nelson, Naomi Nakagama, Linda Newmark, Teahann Nunn, Karen Peck, Joy Pollard, Jenny Ragar, Debbi Razo, Terri Randleman, Susan Reid, Allison Russell, Christy Sanchez, Lori Sargeant, Melody Schram, Jennifer Schuehle, Athena Scourkes, Christine Silk, Julie Simpson, Racheal Smith, Valerie Stadelbacher, Linda States, Nancy Stephenson, Nancy Stratton, Leslie Taylor, Patty Torres, Catherine Utzinger, Dawn Wardlow, Debra Whitehouse, Michelle Winhall, Carrie Wise, Holly Wolcott, Mary Woo, Michelle Wrenn, Anne Young, Sandra Kim, Karen Sinclair, Jenae Labrie, Debbie DePaoli, Rhonda Stanley, Pam Baker 232 GREEKS B It ' s amazing! Even with a full social calendar, Gamma Phi Beta has attained the rank of second on the row in scholastic achievement. After an incredible summer of fun in the sun, the Gamma Phis returned for rush. In honor of our awesome new pledges, we rented a yacht and sailed the seas of Newport Harbor as part of our Presents celebration. Gamma Phi ' s social calandar never slowed down Big Brother Rush brought 120 handsome new men into our lives and another excuse to party. However, our big brothers were not the o nly guys who kept us busy this fall. A mid-quarter exchange had us dancing on tables with the Sigma Pis. Homecoming with the Sammies had us building a giant toaster in order to present our " Toast to Ship ' s Restaurant " in the Homecoming Parade. Gamma Phi parents joined us in the celebration of the Bruin victory over Oregon State on our annual Parent ' s Day. In celebrating our Founders Day, we had a chance to meet our sisters from Province 16 (all Southern California) at an elegant dinner sponsored by our Association. In honor of the women who are affectionately known as " mom " to all sorority women, we were fortunate enough to host the annual Panhellenic House Mother ' s Brunch. Before buckling down to study for finals, the pledges brought us a final blow-out with a hospital-themed Pledge Active party. Winter quarter began with a romantic evening as the Winter Formal had the Gamma Phis and their dates dancing from evening dawn at the Huntington Sheraton in Pasadena. Various exchanges, raids, and philanthropies also kept the Gamma Phis busy during winter quarter. The year came to an end with a fun-filled spring quarter. Our active in Mardi Gras and our long awaited beach party were the perfect ending to an awesome school year. In keeping with the traditions of our sorority, the Gamma Phi Betas have celebrated a year of scholastic achievement, Bruin excitement, and fun; as well as the of ties with our sisters, family, and friends. We now bid our final goodbye to our departing seniors who are an integral part of this chapter. GREEKS 233 ALPHA THETA 234 GREEKS KAO Founded on January 27, 1870, at what is now De Paul University, Kappa Alpha Theta has a long and proud history as the first greek fraternity for women. Our own Beta Xi chapter of Theta began at UCLA in 1925 and has since become one of the largest houses on the row. With just over 200 members, we have a very unique and diverse This diversity lends itself to finding Thetas in a multitude of organizations and honors both on campus and in the community: eg. Student Government, Panhellenic Council, Spirit Squad, Court, Martar Board, Order of Omega, UCLA Tennis, Crew, and Ski Teams, and Phi Beta Kappa National Honor Society, just to name a few. As a group we also put our towards community service and raising money for Logapedics (speech and hearing problems), a National charity. And of course we are involved in the traditional Greek activities like Homecoming, exchanges, parties, scholarship, professor dinners, and Mardi Gras. In fact, we teamed up with Zeta Beta Tau to take first place in the float competition at this year ' s Homecoming Parade. But most importantly, our is culminated in our love and respect for each other as we unite our house into a home of lifelong friendships and treasured memories. However, none of all we have and share would be the same without Mrs. Long, our housemother of 12 years. Mrs. Long--Thank you for the love, and kindness you ' ve shown along the way. WE LOVE YOU!--- -WE ARE THETA! GREEKS 235 DELTA 1.Janet Gorman 2.Shelli Stockton 3.Teri Longerini 4.Carol Paul 5.Katie Kimball 6.Beth Lebowsky 7.Lori Rand 8.Lindley Avina 9.Jennifer Bell 10.Lynne Weil 11.Loretta Wilhelm 12.Anna Forssen 13.Kathy Winfrey 14.Michelle Saevke 15.Laura Nutten 16.Lorena Coward 17.Misti Dawson 18.Sharla Fadis 19.Kathy Kimball 20.Donna Spangler 21.Wendi Bush 22.Jennifer Bryant 23.Kelley Case 24.Tracy Borucki 25.Leslie Hendricks 2 6.Meg Moore 27.Heather Haines 28.Stephanie Mingura 29.Molly Martinsen 30.Jamie Chusid 31.Katie Beall 32.Diane Goebel 33.Macky Matthews 34.Shari Bitcon 35.Cindy 36.Taryn Ehernberger 37.Carolyn 38.Petrea Lindegren 39.Rachael Winston 40.Christa Franklin 41.Debra Owen 42.Sandra Watson 43.Lori Grospitz 44.Kathy Brennan 45.Tina Lund 46.Shawn Allen 47.Kathy Arndt 48.Beth Cole 49.Dawn 50.Kerri McKinnis 51.Melina Zrechy 52.Michelle Malone 53.Sandy Tubbs 54.Greta Boysen 55.Leanne Ritchie 56.Cheryl Heillen 57.Kelly Murphy 58.Kathe Rea 59.Karen Abbey 60.Luanne Nunes 61.Anne Hutchinson 62.Joanne Smith 63.Dawnelle White 64.Becky Takeda 65.Pellie Jones 66.Kim Graves 67.Gay Tully 68.Jacquie Goldstein 69.Megan Ring 70.Brenda Palo 71.Cheryl Borden 72.Cathy Conley 73.Miranda Bishai 74.Audrey Lee 75.Jackie Broussard 76.Wendi Rischar 77.Gorgi Duvall 78.Lisa Tremblay 79.Laura Bajuk 80.Deanna Haffey 81.Beth Wilson 82.Lisa McNabb 83.Sharon McWilliams 84.Helen Benbow 85.Julie Bloom 86.Caroline MacKiewicz 87.Dominica Salvatore 88.Patty Pellizon 89.Adrienne Durant 90.Nancy Goodman 91.Cassandra Smeltzer 92.Vicky Viss 93.Susan Rovvins 94.Elizabeth Sage 95.Julie Staroba 96.Daniela Puccinelli 97.Courtney Mares 98.Danica Djujich 99.Karen Diller 100.Kristin Mora 101.Elaine Burgmeir 102.Delia Cabral 103.Melissa Buhler 104.Nancy Gunckel 105.Julia Kassler 106.Diane Krupsaw 107.Karen Greenberg 108.Anne Siegel 109.Cindy Kilgore 110.Cindy Williams 111.Lisa Villanueva 112.Leslie Kaku 113.Michelle Bradach 114.Tess Stears 115.Betsy Ford 116.Jan Gregory 117.Katie Howppner 118.Lisa Bratkovich 119.Cyndy O ' Conner 120.Sheryl Liffick 121.Gina Balestra 122.Lisa Baker 123.Ellen Plessner 124.Kristen Norberg 125.Beth Cohn 126.Kathy Gaffney 127.Janet Domingo 128.Maria Mavrides 129.Michelle Martin 130.Ingrid Fuss 131.Karen Franzon 132.Karla Mulry. Not pictured: Mary Alexander, Lisa Calhoun, Julie Fuller, Elise Paul, Amy Pucker, Teresa Smith and Jeni Walker. 236 GREEKS KA We ' re KD and proud of it! Once again UCLA Kappa Deltas have been enjoying a lively social keeping busy with campus and having a fun and year. On campus, we are proud of our many leaders involved in all facets of student life. KD ' s are represented in Bruin Belles, Panhellenic Council, UCLA Spirit Squad, Student Government, Choir, Homecoming, Greek Week, Mardi Gras, Band, Sports, and Honor Societies. Still, being such an active and diverse group of individuals has never hindered our close knit sisterhood as we always find time for friendships to grow. We are proud of our sisterhood, spirit and involvements. Being a Kappa Delta is wanting to do, not having to do. Good Luck and Congratulations to our over 50 graduates. We ' ll miss you all! GREEKS 237 KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA 1984-1985 was an outstanding year for Kappa Kappa Gamma. Growth, spirit and unity are a at Kappa, and they used these qualities to the hilt-and excelled. To start with the spring of ' 84, the Kappa volleyball team traveled to Santa Barbara for the ISVT. Out of all California, UCLA Kappas won the tournament. Then, teaming up with Lambda Chi Alpha for the Fun House turned out to be a great success and one of the Mardi Gras booth favorites. Kappa spirit was high this fall because of the 53 incredible pledges, and two Kappas on the cheerleading squad. Fall quarter was highlighted by Dad ' s Day, 50 year Kappa day, and Homecoming finalist, Donna Rose. After the Fiesta Bowl victory, the Kappas had an equally successful Winter Quarter. Kappa joined Sigma Nu fraternity for a terrific Greek Week, and then hosted a dinner for Delta Zeta sorority. Enthusiasm is evident by the variety of things Kappa ' s do. Not only is the energy displayed in school spirit, and campus but also in philanthropic events. Mardi Gras was to help Uni-Camp, buttons were sold for Kappa ' s national charity and the abused children from the Linden Center were Kappa ' s guests at a Christmas party. When looking back on all of the activities of the year, Kappa ' s can see that the bonds of friendship and sisterhood are strong and will always remain as important as ever. 238 GREEKS KK Actives: Carolyn Alderman, Lisa Alderman, Mia Altieri, Julie F. Banales, Jennifer Barker, Jennifer Bass, Julie Ann Bates, Shilpa Bhati, Deidra Kaye Bickell, Jennifer Blackmore, Katherine Boesch, Josephine Brickner, Robin Gayle Brigham, Judith Marie Broad, Shelley Brown, Kimberly Buckles, Annalisa Canty, Gloria Cardenas, Erin Carnahan, Elizabeth Chequer, Shawnasee Colaw, Kathleen Constantine, Stephanie Costello, Alison Court, Maria Crenna, Leslie Crockett, Joni D ' Amato, Suzi Davis, Mary Cathleen Davison, Monique Jean Dean, Martha Delamadrid, Suzanne Delangis, Mara Delsasso, Jennie Doan, Caroline Dunn, Linda Dunn, Lynn Ehrensperger, Suzy Evans, Catherine Lu Farnham, Lauren Feinberg, Susan Fitton, Sheila Flaig, Dianna Foutz, Nancy Fox, Amber Freeman, Cynthia Garcia, Marti Jo Gellens, Heidi Gibson, Mary Ellen Givens, Linda Glick, Kathryn Ann Gray, Diana Grippo, Mariska Hargitay, Jill Harrell, Julia Gwynn Harrington, Jane Haskell, Mary Hildeburn, Brooke Hilton, Molly Hobin, Coleen Hurty, Linda Joffe, Meg Johnson, Sara Johnson, Cindy Kain, Bethany Marie Kenny, Mandy Kenny, Anne Lambert, Maureen Lennon, Janet Liittschwager, Erika Locey, Nancy MacDonald, Robin Maguire, Susie Mais, Lisa Mangiamelli, Katherine Ann Paula K. McElligott, Diane McKay, Michelle McNulty, Katie Meehan, Julie Millan, Erin Moriarty, Mandy Morton, Kathryn Moulton, Michele Nelson, Kate Neuheisel, Laura Noonan, Kimberly Sue Perry, Lisa Pusiteri, Michele Reidy, Cheryl Richardson, Elizabeth Richardson, Michele Ritchie, Cindy Rognlien, Wendy Rombold, Sheryl Christine Sahadi, Ciema Salem, Jill Sandifer, Sally Schoellkopf, Catherine Sedgwick, Lisa Self, Sally Shoemaker, Siemenski, Julie Smith, Rhonda Smith, Kelly Sorenson, Kristin Spence, Susie Spencer, Susan Spiekerman, Heidi Stockwell, Marie Storum, Vicki Sutton, Noelle Marie Swan, Sue Swanson, Leslie Tanaka, Lisa Jane Temple, Kristin Ann Shannon Toomey, Katja Van Herle, Vivienne Vella, Nancy Vincent, Lisa Wang, Missy Wells, Kristi White, Tamara Wolfe, Deborah Lynn Wylie, Deone Zell, Wendy Zinzer, Pledges: Annabelle Abba, Lisa Cosmas, Kathleen Deming, Kristen Engstrom, Debi Fleenor, Celia Giacobbe, Julie Hammers, Pam Harrington, Liz Henderson, Janna King, Lesley Brown, Diane Crowley, Eva Dru, Marie Evans, Angele Francisco, Debbie Limbo, Deann Hampton, Allison Hastings, Ingrid Johnson, Janine LaCicero, Crissy Clarke, Tracy Mary Eddington, Tara Fitzgerald, Megan Gallivan, LaRayne Hall, Renee Shelly Hazlett, Julia Johnson, Marylana Madruga, Jennifer McAdams, Cathy Muller, Christine Nelson, Patti Proctor, Lainie Rose, Genie Stamas, Mara Tracy Weiss, Blair Wyllie, Sherrie McIntosh, Amy Murrel, Susan Oakson, Janice Phelps, Tara Ryan, Denise Villanueva, Val Wendleton, Stephanie Zubia, Maryn Miller, Kathy Nelson, Vicki Oswald, Heidi Romero, Smith, Cosette Vinji, Susan Wilkinson. GREEKS 239 PHI MU 240 GREEKS OM The sororities at UCLA are both diversified and unified. The women with the sororities are also both very diversified and unified. This ironic cohesiveness allows any woman at UCLA to participate in the Greek system according to her own desires. But it takes a special type of woman to become a Phi Mu. What makes Phi Mu so special and deserving of unique members? Perhaps it is the dynamic drive of Phi Mu to achieve academically, philanthropically, and individually. Perhaps it is the never ending dedication, motivation, and strength to pursue all avenues to lend a helping hand. Perhaps it is the self-initiative of each and every member to make Phi Mu the sorority what she wants it to be. The ultimate thing that makes Phi Mu so special here at UCLA is that it has just completed its full cycle of colonization. This is Phi Mu ' s fourth year on campus. After putting out 200% for the past four years in order to become a well established house, Phi Mu has and shares its glory with every participating member. Phi Mu and its members are truly proud to have involved themselves in such a fantastic achievement. It has definitely been a road well traveled and it is time now for Phi Mu to cherish its pot of gold, the women of Phi Mu. PHI MU HAS BEEN ON THE MOVE! HOW ABOUT YOU? GREEKS 241 PI BETA PHI Pi Beta Phi topped the row this year after successfully pledging of the BEST girls UCLA has ever seen. Their fall quarter was packed with memorable such as " The Boxer Bash " and " We Go Together " ; memorable such as those with Beta Theta Pi and the USC Trojan Knights; and a memorable homecoming with Phi Kappa Psi. Presents, Dad ' s Day, and various raids made fall quarter a blast. Winter quarter was a bit more quiet as Pi Phi " took a vacation " . However, Greek Week with Beta Theta Pi, Mom ' s Day, and the Palm Springs Retreat livened things up a bit. Spring quarter--they were back! Off to Palm Springs again in their Golden Arrow Ball and Monmouth-Duo. Mardi Gras, raids and -- oh yea -- studying...proved to make 1984-85 a fantastic year! 242 GREEKS B GREEKS 243 SIGMA DELTA TAU Sigma Delta Tau: Susan Block, Katy Bridges, Lisa Epstein, Pam Farber, Becky Fish, Lori Galper, Judy Goodman, Kathy Griffin, Valerie Guest, Susan Haimowitz, Laura Leve, Felicia Leviton, Robin Leviton, Amy Levitt, Nancy Luna, Gina Mendez, Sherri Ozeran, Felisa Pearlman, Judy Porter, Laura Schwartz, Cari Smith, Robin Sudakow, Tami Tarica, Vicki Thalheimer, Elizabeth Tsai, Deborah Wallen, Ann Winkelman, Doreen Bear, Julie Coplan, Biggs, Martha Gonzale z, Denise Kabakow, Jennifer Marie Luz, Mary Esther Medina, Keiko Nagano, LaRay Price, Jeanette Riensche, Linda de la Rosa, Cheryl Serge, Gail Tunick, Elaine White. 244 GREEKS EAT Membership in Sigma Delta Tau is both a rewarding and an exciting experience. Our members are in a number of campus ASK counselors and student health advocates to Events Commission and staff. After Rush, with the beginning of the school year near in sight, the Sig Del ts were psyched for a great year. Some of this past year ' s highlights were Homecoming, Greek Week, and Mardi Gras. Do the Sig Delts know how to party? You bet they do. Our raids and exchanges this year have fraternities from other campuses, as well as UCLA fraternities. Our own parties were great also; including the Active-Pledge Mystery-Sleuth party, the party, our annual Torchlight Ball, and our spring quarter wild beach party which has become a tradition for the Sig Delts. The Sig Delts have been working hard for the prevention of child abuse, our national philanthropy, by providing help and support for underprivilaged children. The friendship and warmth that through the Sig Delt house are feelings shared by all the Sig Sigma Delta Tau is a in friendship...forever. GREEKS 245 SIGMA KAPPA 1. Amy Bott, 2. Aida Hoekendijk, 3. Jocelyn Kenndy, 4. Linda Spypien, 5. Janette Covington, 6. Diane Waugh, 7. Carin Westland, 8. Panida Karchai, 9. Jan Sherman, 10. Debbie Smotrich, 11. Jamie Adler, 12. Norine Smiley, 13. Cathy Roschko, 14. Susan Edelman, 15. Laura Richardson, 16. Suzanne Black, 17. Trisha Murakawa, 18. Anne Mulkern, 19. Elizabeth Mathern, 20. Kristy Walker, 21. Susan Newberry, 22. Joanna Pieper, 23. Hanneli Hildago, 24. Vanessa Trejo 25. Debbie Stern, 26. Linda Deebaj, 27. Christie Campbell, 28. Shireen Aryel, 29. Amy Huling, 30. Donna Freed, 31. Ariane Julian, 32. Laura Tannas, 33. Beckie Granite, 34. Julie Suyeyasu, 35. Shari Mason, 36. Sharon Cohen, 37. Leeanna Izuel, 38. Pam Cook, 39. L.B. Lipson, 40. Patty Barrett, 41. Michelle Lipman, 42. Becky Brown, 43. Suzanne Holtz, 44. Crystal Hover, 45. Laurie Eisenberg, 46. Susan Yorshis, 47. Julie Tabata, 48. Beverly Reid, 49. Jodi Lasser, 50. Krista Anderson, 51. Tina Tamayo, 52. Elise Tabatyky, 53. Lisa Lasala, 54. Sarah Stewart, 55. Jennifer Schramm, 56. Beth Reuss, 57. Mary Pbisterer, 58. Laura Wunsch, 59. Linda Yuan, 60. Audrey Fisher, 61. Nancy La Forteya, 62. Liz Byun, 63. Jonna Washauer, 64. Patti Ebert, 65. Sheila White, 66. Suzanne Hirsh, 67. Barbara Holte, 68. Tracy Burns, 69. Andrea Franklin, 70. Barbara Young, 71. Mindy Murahawa, 72. Barb Belb, 73. Jodi Smiley, 74. Lisa Fishman, 75. Cynthia Toohey, 76. Monique Marino, 77. Leslie Norman, 78. Linda Mathious, 79. Karin Backstrom, 80. Cyndy Masada, 81. Jill Hansen, 82. Dana Weisberger, 83. Michele Nguyen, 84. Jane Sandberg, 85. Cimera Cromwell, 86. Lilyn Djie, 87. Sam Takasago, 88. Katie Schmidt, 89. Linda Dennis, 90. Jenelle Yaplee, 91. Allison Marshall, 92. Michelle Gross, 93. Carol Lee, 94. Stacey Gilmer, 95. Ilene Arluk, 96. Mary O ' Hara, 97. Marie Crisafulli, 98. Julie Rubin, 99. Laura Cohn, 100. Tina Lucas, 101. Stacy Woo, 102. Bonnie Tessel, 103. Pam Davis, 104. Tracy Bogosian, 105. Linda Robb, 106. Linda Kinsley 246 GREEKS EK As a Sigma Kappa p ledge, you learn early just what is so special about Sigma Kappa. The warmth, the sisterhood, the encouragement to grow, to be your own person, and to excell is all a part of what Sigma Kappa is. You also discover that there is a b ond that binds you forever to your new sisters. This bond is made by working together, living together, sharing joys and tears and laughter. Our members have become involved and have excelled due to the encouragement to achieve and to strive for higher goals. UCLA can see Sigma Kappas active in organizations such as Order of Omega, Bruin Belles, and UCLA Marching Band. You can also walk on campus and see our ASK Counselor or the Blood drive co. director. Or perhaps you want to visit our two in-house student health advocates. And on any morning you can see two members of womens crew who are also Sigma Kappa. Sigma Kappas are also very in Homecoming, Greek Week, and Mardi Gras. Our in Greek Week brought us a 1984 Greek Week Sigma Kappa pledges learn very quickly just how fun a sorority can be. Between raids, exchanges, seranades, football games, Dad ' s Day, Mom ' s Day, holiday parties, and our annual parties ranging from casual theme parties to our elegant formal, The Violet Ball, Sigmas find each quarter a experience. Now the pledge is no longer a pledge, but an active; and soon the active will be an alumna...wishing she could go back and do it all again...exactly the same. GREEKS 247 ZETA TAU ALPHA The Zetas ' started off 1984 on a very exciting note. Not only were they priviledged to have a new pledge class, but they were blessed with a wonderful new house director too. Once things got rolling fall quarter, the Zeta ' s found their way to Disneyland with their new pledges. Fall quarter was full of for the Zetas ' . Things started off on a happy note with a candlepassing early in the quarter. For Halloween the Zetas ' made goody bags for the children at the home for retarded children. On Halloween night they went trick-or-treating to collect money for for Retarded Citizens, our national philanthropy. The stars came out at UCLA on November 16 when the Zetas ' all dressed as their favorite Hollywood stars for their fall theme party. Christmas time found the up again when they had a Christmas talent show. At this time the Zetas ' saw the debut of the FO-OP ' s, their very own rock group. Winter quarter started off with a bang as the Zetas ' wonderful pledges were initiated. Following initiation, the Zetas ' spent a terrific weekend in the snow at Big Bear. Later in the quarter Zetas ' had fun participating in Greek week and partying to the theme of J ailhouse Rock at their Pledge Active. Spring quarter, the Zetas ' shared the excitement of Mardi Gras and the graduation of their devoted seniors. 248 GREEKS PHI GAMMA DELTA " Brotherhood " -- a word used rarely in our society today, is the word we at Phi Gamma Delta use to define ourselves. It is the ideal we strive for and at the same time it is the influence we each feel in our everyday life. Whenever we are together as a group, whether we number two or twenty, the feeling is not just of close friends being together; far more than that, there is a bond us, a claim we owe one another which rules our actions and makes us one mind in all our endeavors. Every year we participate in Mardi Gras, Homecoming and Greek Week, and every quarter we play in the Intra-Murals program. We enjoy these activities, whether we win a game or merit a trophy isn ' t important, for the support we give each other and each of us feels in turn, drives us on to greater effort and makes the often difficult realities of college life easier to bear and much more enriching. All of us who attend UCLA are many things, we are all students and we are all children of our parents; but in addition to these, we at 533 Landfair Ave. ARE the Brotherhood of Phi Gamma Delta. Phi Gamma Delta: 1.E 2.Ray Vose 3.Dave Trombly 4.Rob Moore 5.Pat Hedges 6.Paul Madick 7.Kevin Herzberg 8.Dan Rubin 9.Dave Fernandez 10.Jim Jungwirth 11.Scott Parry 12.Pete Mui 13.Dave Smith 14.Dave Hermelin 15.Steve Niersema 16.Ed Ilano 17.Emmett Loverde 18.Gary Hill 19.Ross Petty 20.Brad Epstein 21.Mark Kennedy 22.Cary Rose 23.Rich Abrom 24.Scott Depeel 25.Allyn Forsyth 26.Jeff Downy 27.Stan Egger 28.Marc Manuel 29.Andy Green 30.Steve Trotter 31.Nick O ' Reilly 32.Marcus Friedrichs 33.Jamie Deugosch 34.Tom Schulenberg 35.Steve Stanley. Not pictured: Kirk Bocek, Joe Buchman, John Steve Holloway, Kent Keeler. Steve Ralston. GREEKS 249 ALPHA GAMMA OMEGA Believing in the Lord Jesus Christ as our personal Savior... On the evening of October 10, 1927, the regular meeting of Alpha Gamma Omega was held. Alpha Chapter was officially recognized by the University of California at Los Angeles as a Greek Letter Social Fraternity on March 9, 1928. We, as Christian young men of Alpha Gamma Omega fraternity, propose that it shall be the aim of this fraternity to win others to a saving knowledge of Jesus Christ. To some people, the phrases " Christ-centered " and " Fraternity " form a contradiction when found together. Yet, for the men and women associated with Alpha Gamma Omega, only these two phrases can truthfully describe the nature of the Fraternity. Our brotherhood derives its vitality from the unifying person of Jesus; and the Christ-centeredness of the people here is enhanced by the close brotherhood we daily That is why there is no separating our spiritual focus from any of the other aspects of our lives; our spiritual life is our life. To promote Christian fellowship and present Christian ideals in word and deed. AGO holds many social activities throughout the year of which our sister sorority Alpha Delta Chi and our auxiliary the Little Sisters of Maranatha are a vital part. A major emphasis of AGO ' s social life revolves around University-sponsored activites. AGO regularly participates in social activities such as Greek Week, Homecoming, Spring Sing, and Mardi Gras. To search reverently for the truth and uphold the traditions and ideals of the University. Because Alpha Gamma Omega is a house of students who attend a challenging university, the Fraternity seeks to create an environment where men can study heartily for the Lord. We take our studies seriously. However, we also understand that there is much more to life than studying and high grades. We seek not only to study, but to do so with thanksgiving, joy, prayer, and a Christ-centered focus. Hence, the programs we offer, and the we live in, focus not on our actions, but also on our attitudes. To deepen the spiritual lives of the members. 250 GREEKS A GREEKS 251 ALPHA TAU OMEGA Upon graduation, each UCLA alumnus looks back at the and lasting impressions of life. The college experience is a unique one and once extinguished it is lost, except for fleeting thoughts retraced in 5 by 7 snapshots on a living room wall. To this legacy, Alpha Tau Omega added a host of irrevocable frozen in the minds of those lucky enough to experience them. It almost seemed as if the ATO house itself had a personality - one that insisted in putting its own signature on the UCLA 252 GREEKS AT To beer busses, we added the 405 body pass, On the dance floor we initiated, the smurf dog breathing, breathing, as well as, the ballistic Dr. Jeckyl 1 and Pete 1.2., While Burns read SOMF ' s, recanted " Just a Love Machine " , Howard gave us the Boss, and Hess stopped making sense, As Zimmer took on the greens, Pat, R.K., and Jack took on Room 12, To campus politics we added the " Shark " at U.P. and Cunneen machine at Gen. Rep., To I.F.C. went Cesto and Pierce, And when they asked about " new music " we answered with " Danny Pelvic " , To National we were " True Merit " , To Fraternity Row we were an alternative. Surely, the snow of Heidelberg will melt and our tram stop until next year. However, we will always rest assured that this fraternity gave us more than memories. It tested us, as much as it tested the row. Its system rejected fines and pledges. Participation was based on interest rather than penalty. Success was generated through emotion rather than compulsion. The institution itself beckoned diversity . Indeed, our peers were campus leaders, gifted athletes, the academically inclined, and some with a special charisma. This was the first and only time we would live with sixty men who challenged us at times, whether on the athletic field, in conversation, at dinner, in class, or on the football table. ATO left a greater legacy than these memories - it changed us forever. GREEKS 253 DELTA SIGMA PHI Manhood. The word alone is enough to make a guy stand up straight, click his heels together and speak in a well modulated voice. Manhood is the heart and soul of this great the force that drove millions of American males--with iron and bad teeth--to bust the sod from the Ohio Valley to the San Fernando Valley, eventually their hearty descendants to say things like, " Yes, I ' d like some more brie. " That ' s manhood. They were men, virile, masculine men. They worked 18 hours a day, got drunk when appropriate, made love to their women in warm fields in the pale light of the harvest moon, and respected them From this breed came a type that was more than a good man--he was a good person. Outstanding in every way. Respected by those who knew him. Loved by his friends, he set an example to be imitated by others and gave without asking anything in return. " Yes, " people would say, " that ' s the epitome of manhood. " That ' s a true Delt Sig. The Delta Sigma Phi Fraternity was created by such men, masculine men with a hearty lust for life and all it had to offer; like a second helping of brie, for With iron muscles and well modulated voices, they forged an organization which survives today as one of the most powerful forces in American culture and American manhood. An organization which believes in and lives the creeds of individuality, integrity, and grace under pressure. An organization which holds dear the values of sunsets behind palm trees, neat haircuts, putting an MX missile in the homecoming parade, waitresses in mini-skirts, Bach, the Carnation Ball, cold, fresh water, holding your liquor well, blowing your whole paycheck on a nice girl, the Sailors ' Ball, and wriggling around in nice warm clothes that have just come out of the dryer. That ' s Delta Sigma Phi. We Delt Sigs shall remain to the creed, pure and shall remain one of the leading fraternities at UCLA, and one of the leading fraternities in the nation; and our little sisters will be right there with us. Now that ' s manhood. 254 GREEKS E GREE KS 255 DELTA TAU DELTA 256 GREEKS T WE ARE THE DELTS James " Stand up " Alderete, Rich " Bitch " Bachet, Barry " The Hulk " Beckett, Marty " Hardcore " Burley, Peter Chase, Greg " Squirtis " Curtis, Justus Pontificus Grate, Art " Arturo Rojas " Guevara, Fernando " Fern " Haro, Dave Johnson, Mark Johnston, John " J.K. " Kennedy, Drew " Brew " Leonard, Lloyd " I love ya " Linder, Steve Lingo, Todd " Shut up " Malynn, Mike Martin, Ricky " Peewee " Martinez, Tim " Buffy " Metzinger, Gregg " Auggie " Michael, Rich " Otter " Grant Pew, Leonard " Leck " Polyakov, Mike Ragsdale, " Seth Allan " Siegel, Dan " Howdy " Tekunoff, Doug " Squid " Tung, Tim " Challenge " Vest, Mark " V. " Vinella, Ernie Troemel, " Skip Jim the Moo " Wedaa, Doug " Whale " Whaley, Paul " Woody " Woodward, Don " Donnie " Wyse, Jeff Zatlin, Faryan " Fifi " Afifi, Chris Bellaci, Wade " The Blade " Blair, Roger " Roach " Carlos, Rich Cox, Mike " Spont " Dulac, Sean Hassett, John " John C. " Lin, Robby Provencio, Alex Tenazas, Phil " The White Knight " Terzian, Mark " Scooter " Wilcoxson, Scott " F.O.B. " Kim, Fred " Whiskers " Zernik GREEKS 257 LAMBDA CHI ALPHA James Walker, Dan Stanley, Chris Brown, Mike Deutsch, Pat Cotter, Tom Neiger, John Leonte, Pat Tester, Will Blue, Steve Ghysels, Bob Trapnell, Scott Granger, Jeff Laue, Charlie Tippett, John Perisich, Mike Riherd, Paul Lakon, Tony Pauker, Mike Piper, Mike McDermott, Mike Fiscus, Drew Johnson, Lane Jantzen, Greg Ashwill, Frank Hooton, Kyle Duncan, Steve Pisarik, Drew Dusebaut, Pierre Steele, Mike LeJeune, Kevin Teel, Bret Armstrong, Kevin Abbot, Carver Chiu, Dave Masten, Sean Maher, Steve Hanle, Chris Mitchell, Chris Dhalinal, Dan lsenburg, Phil Matchett, Murrey Correa, Dan Stroot, Tom Corts, Morgan Craft, Colin Johnson, Serge Velettzos, Aria Zieger, Paul O ' Rourke, Jerry Jacobs, Loren Lorin, Jeff Rose, Brian Schmidt, Paul King, Charles Winkler, Chris Plows, Tim Skelly, Greg Roberts, Jim Silvia, Robert Katnik, Sean O ' Brien, John Mayer, Lawrence Caine, Dave Gordon, Brian Cohen, Jim Neiger, Ken Beall, Willy Reese, Mark Weisbrod, Tom Marshall, Scott Chalmers, Tom Knaver, Adam Striegel, John Congdon, Dane Farnum, Mike Daniels, Brett Grimes, Royce Share, Kent Kinosian, Gene Karzen, Scott Snow, David Smith, Kevin Holmes, Ray Rubio, Dan Ludwick, Pete Binaski, Chris Weerts, Jim Scatena, Kevin Martin, Joe Vincent, Jim Repath, Tim O ' Rourke, Mike Powers, David Winkler, Will Fortier, Bill Capobianco 258 GREEKS AXA Coming off an incredible year in which we won the IFC trophy and captured the Grand Marshal, Best and Unicamp Awards for our Fun House Booth, Lambda Chi Alpha started off the 1984-85 year with a great rush. We have 17 new brothers. Our fall quarter was full of exciting events. On Dad ' s day we all took our fathers to a football game. Our dads got the rare opportunity to see just what we do here at school. We enjoyed a very successful brother retreat, a day for just the brothers. Exchanges and other parties were very fun. Our formal this year will be at the Sheraton Plaza Hotel in Palm Springs. We will also be enjoying a family day, where our families will get to see what our fraternity is all about. Again we will be our famous Fun House during Mardi Gras. This year our will be the Kappa Alpha Theta Sorority. We will also hold our popular Playboy Classic Party in Spring. This will be a very successful year again for the brothers of Lambda Chi Alpha. GREEKS 259 PHI BETA SIGMA Phi Beta Sigma Fraternity founded January 9, 1914 at Howard University, brings to you. This illustrious fraternity thrives on three principles: brotherhood, service, and With a brotherhood of over 70,000, Phi Beta Sigma reaches all boundaries of the United States, including Alaska and Hawaii. Sigma brotherhood goes across the Atlantic ocean to countries like Nigeria, Germany, and Switzerland. Phi Beta Sigma, being of college and professional men, goes out to provide community service. On the UCLA campus, we the brothers of Nu Delta chapter have provided services to the Special Olympics, Voter Registration, Black Student Alliance, Mardi Gras, and the Black Student Alliance. Furthermore, " Sigma ' s " have also contributed to National Alliance for the Advancement of Colored People and the United Negro College Fund. The Nu Delta chapter has given five hundred dollars to the U.N.C.F.. The Nu Delta chapter of Phi Beta Sigma, which was founded in January of 1981, has grown into one of the most dominant organizations on campus. We believe in the high ideals of " Sigma " , including our motto " Culture For Service and Service For Humanity. " To the brothers of Sigma, " Our cause speeds on. " FRONT: Sonya Towns, Judy Johnson, Kim Reggan, Angie Conley, Sean, Alison Hassan MIDDLE: Psalms McWhorter, Anthony George, Gordon Alexander, Kelvin Tolbert, Kris Jones BACK: Kerry Williams, Curtis Enge, Eric Thomas, Vinson Boyce 260 GREEKS BE GREEKS 261 PHI DELTA THETA Phi Delta Theta began the 1984-85 academic year with more than twice as many members as the previous year. Our house is gaining strength and is striving to be a integral unit of the UCLA Greek community. This year we had our favorite traditional functions. The White Carnation Formal in Santa Barbara was a blast. The Tri-Province Convention was a weekend full of knuckle-headed enjoyment in the Reno nightclubs. The Battle of the Bands was a great success; it displayed zaniness and all around bafoonery. The tilted antics of the brothers at our other functions proved to be equally enjoyable. This year was probably the best Phi Delt history. Our challenge is to make next year even better. 262 GREEKS GREEKS 263 PHI KAPPA PSI 264 GREEKS K GREEKS 265 KAPPA SIGMA Phi Kappa Sigma, standing high stop 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 to none. The Olympic and diving championships will be held in our very own pool. Our nationally ranked intramural foot ball team completely devastated the Nebraska while our song girls entertainment. The social event of the year was the coronation of Christie Brinkley as our Phi Kapp Sweeheart. For our formal, we took the Queen Mary out for a cruise around the world and 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 Do Ho as our special guest host. Our Square Dance to be the craziest party ever as country star Willie Nelson got so drunk, he shanghaied one of out trucks and ran over six Hare Krishnas in Westwood. Academically, we have like no one else, maintaining a house GPA of 4.0. For our enlightenment we have had such personalities as Johnny Dolly Parton, and Bob Hope as Monday night speakers. Phi Kappa Sigma clearly stands out as UCLA ' s finest farternity. 266 GREEKS KE GREEKS 267 KAPPA TAU 268 GREEKS KT The enthusiasm and growth that we started Spring ' 84 has carried us through the year in style. By membership over we guaranteed our place on the row. From Homecoming with Bruin Belles to Mardi Gras with the sisters of Sigma Kappa, awards seem to be rule rather than the exception. The quarterly Little Sister Pajama Party was always a well event with everyone decked out in their P.J. ' s, Bunny Suits, and robes. The only question has become " How do you feed a house of over 50 and have a meeting in the same small place? " With the logistical geniuses of President Charles Messerly, Vice-Presidents Mike Sanders and Kris Campbell, Treasurer Dylan Free and Rush Chairman Charles Sanchez, we seemed to fit everyone in somehow. Is Phi Kappa Tau on the move? We will see soon. GREEKS 269 SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON Sigma Alpha Epsilon roster: John Duffy, David Berg, Bruce Black, Chuck Brown, Brian Buehler, David Calvillo, Roy Carls, Rob Christensen, Joe Cimino, Steve Chris Cole, Manny Conway, Scott Cook, Kevin Cook, Chris Cox, Jeff Cracolice, Bob Crandall, Jake Cranston, Steve Creamer, Drew Cree, Andre Cullins, Mike Currie, Reef Daniels, Dave Dollinger, John Dyrek, Barry Eggers, Griff Emery, Vince Ewing, Tom Feeney, Mark Fenton, Jeff George, Rob Goldberg, Dave Gomes, Greg Greenberg, Vasken Guiragossian, Rick Gustafson, Chris Harding, Scott Harvey, Hayek, Brian Herhusky, Eric Hinkleman, David Hockman, Brett Holden, Doug Jacobsen, Trent Johnson, Phil Jones, Dand Keith, Rick Kieser, Dave Krakora, Maris Laipeneiks, Tom Leary, Scott Lew, Dave Lutes, Jim MacKenzie, Carl Maese, Chuck Manock, Tom Martinez, Blake Mather, Dan McDermott, Jono Mitchell, Mike Mooney, Matt Morrison, Dave Mueller, Craig Murray, Andy Naworski, John Oliver, Eric Olofson, Tom Patrick, Eric Paulson, Al Poire, Ken Potter, Tres Reid III, Brett Richardson, John Rudi, Guy Sanford, George Seitz, Brad Todd Sherman, Brad Shook, Jim Bill Smith, Tommy Smith, Chris Silva, John Spears, Terry Theodore, Scott Toby Trobkough, Craig VanLaningham, Fred VanRemortel, Mike Walter, Brian Weeks, Richard Zipnick, Onno Zwaneveld, Tom Rafferty, Matt Currie, Tom Hernandez, Gary Berman, Bob Lawler, Gary Miya, Rob Payne, Mark Short, Bill Snedeker, Alex Taft. 270 GREEKS EAE " It is in our intrest to excell in all we do. " Since the origin of the species, man has consistently found himself striving for socio-cultural Eee-Urr. Though these have lead to wars, and slaying of millions... there is another side. From the time of the Greek Senate, men have desired to to discuss ideas and chart a course for the future. This desire was again expressed at the Old Johnson school house, later renamed the Mansion House, on March 9, 1856. On that historic saturday evening, the noblest of fraternities found its destiny and charted a course of its own. Sigma Alpha Epsilon is now coming into its 56th year of distinction on fraternity row since its erection in 1929. Stimulated by prolific sorority interaction, the SAE ' s have now expanded to five times their original size. The of the multiples of is climaxed by the tribute to the loss of the beloved Paddy Murphy. This party has been zealously celebrated leading to its declaration by Playboy Magazine as one of the top ten parties in the collegiate U.S. Transpiring within this social prominance is a commitment to academic and athletic excellence. SAE ' s cumulative G.P.A. continues to be the best on all Gayley, and intramural squad remains the team to beat as they have won the I.M. Championship nine of the past twelve years. Thus, it ' s exemplified, what one can do alone, many can do as one where the common cause is achieved and in the most superior fashion. And who is to say that the conquest of our dreams is For we know we can achieve and what we achieve is rightfully ours and was destined from the beginning. Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Richard I. Zipnick George J. Seitz IV Race Banyon GREEKS 271 SIGMA ALPHA MU The Sigma Pi chapter of Sigma Alpha Mu Fraternity prides itself on standing staunchly behind a rule of quality before quantity among its members. Nevertheless, in our first full year as a rechartered fraternity at UCLA, our chapter has increased its brotherhood to nearly 70 men -- not including our strong Spring ' 85 pledge class. The men of Sigma Alpha Mu represent all that UCLA has to Sammies can be found anywhere from the UCLA rugby team to the glee club, from student government to the student media. From that diversity we have a chapter based on the values of brotherhood, leadership and uniqueness. Everyone knows that all work and no play makes for a dull house, but this year, Sigma Alpha Mu enjoyed its best year yet in making sure that didn ' t happen. Homecoming, Mardi Gras, little sisters, golf parties, T.G.I.F.s, Kyundra Lodge, Palm Springs, Tahoe, Vegas -- we did it all. Next year we ' ll have a majority of our lettermen returning as well as some fine rookies filling out our ranks. To our graduating brothers, we wish the very best. The effort we put forth this year was yet another step forward in building the bridge to our futures ... futures brightened by the light of Sigma Alpha Mu. 272 GREEKS EAM GREEKS 273 SIGMA CHI 274 EX Located at the top of the row, the Delta Eta Chapter of the Sigma Chi Fraternity has continuously been honored as one of the top in the United States. Along with many nationl honors, including the Peterson Significant Chapter Award, the Delta Eta Chapter has built a solid reputation as being one of the strongest houses on the row. Acad emically, athletically and socially, Sigma Chi is second to none. The strength of Sigma Chi is found in the strong brotherhood and diversity of our members. Year in and year out, Sigma Chi is in contention for the IM trophy. And without a doubt participation is our greatest goal. As a socially virile house, Sigma Chi has a social calender that is constantly full. With our strong Sister program as the a few of Club Sig ' s festivities include the devastating World War II Party, the exotic Shipwreck Blowout and the famous Sweetheart ' s Ball. Supplementing these major events are the infamous road trips and various cocktail parties. With the active chapter consisting of over one hundred members, Sigma Chi is assured of continued success as one of UCLA ' s top fraternites. GREEKS 275 SIGMA NU Sigma Nu has long prospered as a member of UCLA ' s outstanding Greek System. Sigma Nu presents a well-rounded combination of scholarship, leadership, athletics and social events. Sigma Nu offers the college male a unique and extremely fulfilling avenue to tranverse not only throughout his college days, but also throughout his lifetime. The Sigma Nu house grade point average is consistently high and ranks among the best on fraternity row. A wide variety of academic interests ranging from Economics to Engineering provides the house with a broad intellectual base on which to interact. Numerous brothers are continuing their education at graduate and schools. The leadership kindled by the brotherhood is evident in many facets of campus life. This year brother Jeff Harper will seve as President of the Interfraternity Council. Brother Mike Menzia also serves on the council as Justice for this upcoming year. Fifteen brothers have gained membership to the elite Bruin Knight Fraternity and Brother Dean Powell serves as an elected official. Leadership on campus as well in the community is a key goal for Sigma Nu. Sigma Nu has always been a of athletic strength. The brotherhood participates on all levels of UCLA athletics from Intercollegiate football, baseball, tennis, volleyball, and water polo all the way to our dominant A, B, and C Intermural squads. Sigma Nu perenially resides among the leaders for the competition All Fraternity Sports trophy. Our " A " football and softball teams were both undefeated I.M. champions. In addition to the prowess of the " A " division " White Punks, " the House on a more casual level, gain success equal to their enjoyment. Sigma Nu is known and respected throughout the Greek System for its peerless social With frequent sorority blended between such outstanding parties as the Cowboy and Indian, Halloween, Blind Date, Pledge Active, and unequalled White Rose Formal. Creating excitement is our " Little Sister " program, comprised of 150 of the most beautiful co-eds on campus. Capping our social is the amazing Weekender on the Gulf of California coast at San Felipe, Mexico. You just can ' t beat 105 degree weather with a light on-shore breeze, Mexican beer, and our beautiful litle sisters. Sigma Nu presents a comination of scholarship, leadership, athletics and social events. We are excited about our house and are looking forward to a successful year. 276 GREEKS EN GREEKS 277 SIGMA PHI EPSILON This year UCLA welcomed a new member into its strong fraternity system, the California Omicron chapter of Sigma Phi Epsilon. Recognized as the finest fraternity in the nation, Sigma Phi Epsilon ' s commitment to excellence is Constant striving to in academics, athletics, social programming and brotherhood have helped Sig Ep to reach the top. Starting a new chapter at a like UCLA can be a task. Yet after colonizing in May of 1983 with only three brothers, membership ballooned to sixty in just over a year. Everyone of the sixty is willing to give the extra needed to get the job done well. Our hard work and dedication are exemplified by the fact that as a colony we won more trophies than anyone else in the entire Greek system, a feat never before accomplished at UCLA. This year we kept the winning tradition going in Homecoming with Phi Mu, taking the Fredrick Houser award for originality with our entry, " 2001 BC: A Tailgate Odyssey. " We had a great time with Alpha Epsilon Phi during Greek Week, and did well in Spring Sing once again. Our big event this year was Mardi Gras with Delta Zeta, which went wonderfully. This time we had a new theme: of Fear, " but yielded the same result: more trophies for Sig Ep. Our social calendar was bursting at the seams, always so much to do and so little time. As the year moved on, the events blurred together into a continuous stream of excitement. The installation banquet; the four-way exchange with Kappa Delta, Cal Poly Sig Eps and Cal Poly Kappa Deltas; St. Valentine ' s day masacre; little sister initiation; Golden Heart an all-U; raids; exchanges and so much more. However, our social calendar did not get in the way of our studies. We continue to show academic strength as our GPA remains around a 3.0. This was our first year in intramural competition and we fared did well. Our football, basketball and softball teams had excellent seasons. Finally, as we continue to in all areas, we grow closer as brothers. Brothers with lofty ideals and high ambitions, which has helped to give us a remarkable start at UCLA. 278 GRFFKS E Sigma Phi Epsilon: 1.Chris Verbin 2.Peter Yates 3.Rob Schwartz 4.Tim Hurtz 5.Mike McLeslie 6.Matt Lopin 7.Keith Schulner 8.Bert Jenett 9.Mike Dreishpoon 10.Dan Jordan 11.Steve Shaw 12.Erik Jackson 13.Greg Cruz 14.Ralph Rohas 15.Dan 16.Sean Scully 17.Hovhanness Freeland 18.Shawn Azarmehr 19.Merril Yarling 20.Mike Chavez 21.Jason Song 22.Jean Legere 23.John Medina 24.Ryan Mizusaki 25.Jay Wood 26.Craig Blek 27.Jim Fang 28.Mike Larice 29.Jeff Zimel 30.Chuck Ferante 31.Joel Baral 32.Ron DeGuzman 33.Rob Vautherine 34.Scott Blankenship 35.Mark Weber 36.Alan Greengard 37.Jeff Petmecky 38.Steve Llanusa. Not pictured: Craig Russell, Mike Higuchi, Jeff Soss, Jim Wynne, John Fukanaga,Chuck Bacos, John Fitzmorris, Nate Brochin, James Lilja, Brad Rector, Chris Agnew, Ron Mass, Jim Csiszar, John Zopelis, Jim Buck, Adam Huang. GREEKS 279 THETA CHI David Arce, Edward Arnold, David Ayotte, James Baker, Robert Baker, Stephen Baker, Michael Bartlett, Scott Bergeson, Richard Bohannon, Barry Bookbinder, Brian Boydston, Jay Brown, Randy Burt, Adam Calmenson, Chris Carter, Frank Chen, Marcelo Chiodi, Bill Christianson, Brian Evans Curtice, Robert Dohemann, David Farkas, Dave Gillen, Todd Gindy, Greg Golden, Jon Gray, Don Kang, David Kutrosky, Bill Lavigna, Eric Lastition, Lee Lin, Steve Maeda, Chip Manning, Andy Montemayor, Mark Norman, Steve Oetting, Bill Palmer, Howard Postley, Chris Putney, Tom Reedy, Ladd Richland, Paul Robinson, Doug Schirle, Chip Schner, David Socha, Rick Vercruse, Brian Walton, Neal Weichel, Lonny Blank, Greg Bohnert, Chris Devereaux, Carl Greissinger, Brian Dan Hernandez, Albert Hur, Richard Johnson, Greg Kimbrough, David Lavigna, Michael Long, Scott " blood brother " MacKnight, Pat Michela, Kevin Noonan, Jack Preisers, Robert Reinhart, Ken Mark Schulten, Sean Walsh, Ali Ahly, Jon Davies, Ashton Gowadia, Larry " Indy " Grihalva, Mike Jackson, John Kittleson, Tolm Wheeler, John Keller, John Amis, Mark Ellis, Terry Krekorian, Brian Waters, Alex Meyers, Carl Galaz 280 GREEKS OX Another year at Theta Chi ' s Beta Alpha Chapter has entered the books. The hole shot started in Scottsdale (or was it Phoenix?) at Theta Chi ' s National Convention where twelve brothers became " key men " . Fall quarter rolled around and after rushing " the maulers " (get it fixed) Theta Chi moved into high gear. Theta Chi football with an impressive season fought hard to make the semi-finals in both the IM and IFC playoffs. Bruin football made possible roadtrips to San Diego, Berkeley, and Arizona. Though there were no Roses in this year ' s annual, the Bruins slaughted those lame Trojans; let ' s face it sportsfans that ' s the season any year--Miami was no contest (wasn ' t that a little harsh?). The Halloween Pledge-Active kicked off a busy social quarter. The " No-Theme Party " moratorium reduced rush parties to generic 2, 3. But nothing could stop the Theta Chi machine as " Stukas over Westwood " invaded an already bombed Theta Chi. The Dickies L.A. ' s original Punk Band made an unusual stop off their busy tour to play at Theta Chi ' s Decline (you ' re huge). Theta Chi basketball made great strides by ranking third going into the IM and IFC tournaments. The beer drinking team won the UCLA chug-offs at Baxters lightning quick chugs over Sigma Nu and Beta. Greek Week with Alpha Delta Pi ended with an exchange and over 20 bros giving a helping hand at the Special (Is anyone reading this?). The Theta Chi Formal (winter in California?) took place at the Biltmore and stuff. The year was capped off by the Bi-Regional in San Diego and the Luau (is that a theme party?) and remember wherever you go there you are and it ' s a good kind of tired. GREEKS 281 ZETA BETA TAU 1984 proved to be another year for ZBT. From Homecoming to Intramurals, the Zebes once again proved that not only are they the biggest house on the row but the best. The highlight of Fall quarter was Homecoming 1984, while the bro ' s discovered the past, junior Dov Seidman was crowned the homecoming king and the team of ZBT and Theta swept top hop honors in the float Winter quarter was again topped by ZBT ' s Red Light Affair, which was attended by 3000 members of the Greek System. In addition, the bro ' s proved to be an amazing match with the Chi Omegas in the infamous and nearly ill-fated Greek Week Competition. ZBT ' s social calendar successfully concluded with its 84-85 campaign with Mardi Gras and an amazing formal held in San Diego. When the bro ' s weren ' t partying it up, they were in the library that grade point average, that they are famous for; having the highest GPA on the row is something ZBT is very proud of. On campus the bro ' s are everywhere, from academic affairs to the president ' s office. The Zebes were champions on the Intermural Field, as well. With amazing performances by the basketball, soccer, and teams, the brothers proved their athletic ability to be far superior to many of the other houses. At ZBT we pride ourselves as achievers and in 1984-85, we upheld this tradition. As we look toward 1986, we see only bigger and better things on the horizon for Zeta Beta Tau. 282 GREEKS ZBT GREEKS 283 ZETA PSI The Zetes have been really busy this year. In the Fall we pledged 11 men. Also, a great little sister program provided a 2:1 ratio of girls to guys (not a bad deal, you might say). Raids with the ladies of Delta Zeta and Alpha Epsilon Phi proved to be very enlightening evenings. The Zetes took pride in their homecoming float, which saluted the Zeta Psi alumnus William Ackerman, of Ackerman Union fame. Sporting an " A " team, kegger busses to the Rose Bowl, and a road trip to Cal for the UCLA game kept us in athletics throughout the quarter. In bruin battles, the Zetes enjoyed a nice sunny day on the IM field by winning the tug-of-war competition. The quarter came to an abrupt halt with our insane Pledge-Active Tropical Madness party. In the Winter, five men were pledged to our fraternity, giving us a total of sixteen pledges in just two quarters. On our annual trip to Seattle, Washington to visit our western Zete bros at U of W, Brothers Bill Newman and Eric Nielson were awarded golden crests, one of the highest awards given to active Zeta Psi members. The Zetes kept busy again in with a soccor team and a basketball team. A Suitcase Party was held, where the winner of a raffle was swept away with his date to a fun filled weekend on Santa Catalina Island. The All-U went off with a bang. Thanks to everyone who came by. Also, the Zetes took a road trip to Davis to visit our Davis bros and hit the slopes in Tahoe. In the Spring, Zeta Psi is looking forward to a great Pledge Class to help us enjoy our fantastic Formal. A road trip to Berkeley to compete with our California bros (Stanford, Davis, CAL, and UCLA) is slated. This will be a real taste of some New Orleans style Zete ingenuity. We Zetes are planning on soaking some tropical rays on our trip to Mazatlan. This is one event any true barracho won ' t want to miss!! Also, a surprise theme party is sure to end the year off on a great note. The Brothers of Zeta Psi are to congratulate Bros Carl Andy Proctor, John McLaughlin, and Tony Masterson. These are four men who gratuated this year and we wish them all the best of luck confronting their fates. Look forward to seeing all of you in the Fall. Have a great summer. THE BROTHERHOOD OF ZETA PSI. 284 GREEKS Z GREE KS 285 TAU KAPPA EPSILON Alex Alexander, Tony Bennett, Bob Bronow, Gary Crusberg, Jeff Crusberg, Allan Cuilty, Jamie Dagdigian, Kelly Dunnahoo, Paul Eagleton, Eric Emanuels, Dave Flsh, Dan Gavin, Barry Gaynor, Ruben Gomez, Pat Harnett, Kenji Haroutunian, Rick Hernandez, Jason Howe, Russell Kramer, Chris Landsea, Jimmy Lam, Reilly Trino Lopez, Ken Mendoza, Ken Norlin, Robert O ' Brien, Dan Paul, Quang Pham, Anders Plett, David Pollard, John Poprac, Bill Power, Kevin Ramos, Erick Jon Rosen, Dan Rubanowitx, Boris Rubenstein, Bill Ryan, Pete Schlaus, Jas Singh, Chris Skiff, Jon Smock, Mike Stanton, Rich Steinhart, James Stewart, Gary Stobbe, Todd Swanson, Kevin Thomas, Robert Torres, Carlton Van Putten, Tom Wong, Rick Watts, Robert Wright. 286 GREEKS TKE This year, Alpha Omega chapter of Tau Kappa Epsilon centered all of its activities around a " showboat " theme. Consistent with this theme, TKE enjoyed one of the most active and exciting years to date -- showing off at everything we did and having fun while doing it. TKE showboated socially with an extremely active schedule. Some of the highlights included a road trip to Berkeley and a senior ' s trip to Hawaii. We enjoyed numerous sorority exchanges and raids, including an American party with the beautiful ladies of Delta Zeta. During the fall quarter we held our first annual Halloween Fright Night, which attracted leaders from all areas of the university community. The climax of the academic year, however, had to be our Red Ball, which was held on a 90 foot showboat in the calm waters off Marina del Rey. Athletically, TKE had its strongest year ever. Our volleyball team went uncontested all season, showing off our traditional dominance in this sport. Further. more, TKE basketball squads combined for a tremendous 8-1 season which was one of the top roundball programs in the Greek system. TKE also fielded intercollegiate athletes on the UCLA waterpolo and hockey teams. Despite the increasing in academics at the university, TKE was proud to have been the top scholastic house on the row. Maintaining a " tradition of excellence, " our fraters held the highest median GPA throughout most of the year. The year at TKE was a year of brotherhood and fun. TKE showboated in academics, athletics,and social life throughout the year and at the same time, furthered our fraternal ideals and love, charity, and esteem. GREEKS 287 KAPPA SIGMA Kappa Sigma enjoyed another fine year on the UCLA campus. Good times were had by all in social activities (exchanges or sports, or otherwise. Kappa Sigs were involved in all kinds of campus activities with David Suruki, Community Service Commissioner, leading the way. Kappa Sig also had a large of CSO ' s that patrolled our campus at night. Kappa Sigs led the way to Bruin victories in varsity sports. There was a large group of crew members again this year with Steve Dalzell, varsity coxswain, Glen Augustine and Pat Manion elite lightweight rowers. Bruin standout reliever Jeff Hirsch showed many batters the quick way out. It was another year for Kappa Sigma ruggers with Kevin Daly, Daily Bruin sports editor, and Frank Burdett leading the way. Kappa Sig also enjoyed another good year in the intramural scene with excellent teams in football (the Edwards brothers, Doug and Dwayne), rugby (Kyle Munoz and Kevin Tamashiro), and golf (Dave McKenzie and Don Drake). Exchanges, raids, and pinnings filled the social calendar this year. Kappa Sig had two 4-way this year with Kappa Sigs from San Diego State, the USC Tri-Delts and Delta Zetas, and with the DZ ' s of Long Beach State. The Kappa Sigma Star and Crescent Formal proved to be the party of the year at the LAX Hilton (credit goes to John Stipanov). It was fine to go crazy in the Spring with the annual Splash and Bash -- and everyone did. And, of course, no one can forget the best Thursday Rush parties on the row with the Jungle Juice, concocted by Paul Callahan and Jim O ' Neill. Many other notable events this year with some major renovation and repairs of the house organized by Doug Ratliff. Many other members contributed greatly to a great Kappa Sigma year. The House strives and continues in all aspects of fraternity life led by Presidents Dave and Doug Edwards. And everyone is looking forward to another banner year for Kappa Sigma next year. Be there. Aloha. 288 GREEKS KE Back Row l to r: 1. Chuck Burdick 2. Mike Gabrilien 3. John Sullaway 4. Luis Arangua 5. Lou Crust 6. Conrad Maog 7. Brandon Lewis 8. Derek Pakiz 9. Dwayne Edwards 10. Kyle Munoz 11. John Smagala 12. Ken Martin 2nd Row: 13. Ed Wilde 14. Jim O ' Neill 15. Richard Desmond 16. Glen Agustine 17. Bryan Henning 18. Steve Rick 19. Doug Ratliff 22. Doug Edwards 23. Kevin Tamashiro 24. Victor Gian 25. John Coneely 26. Phil Chin 3rd Row: 27. Don Drake 28. Dave McKenzie 29. Jim Kelly 30. Jay Edwards 4th Row: 31. Curt Zimmerer 32. Paul Calahan 33. Steve Dalzell 34. Mike Guerra Not pictured: John Bratman, Frank Burdett, Mike Bushfield, Chris Carrol, Shawn Coscia, John Chevalier, Harry Dauer, Jeff Hirsh, Dave Leonard, Pat Maion, John Marsolais, Jay McAlee, Russell Pace, Kevin Pera, Paul Peterson, Chris Pating, Tony Rodriguez, Mike Schaeter, Dan Slaughter, John Stipanov, Dave Suruki, Charlie Mike Weihrauch. GREEKS 289 290 GROUPS GROUPS GROUPS 291 FAMILY Last year, while most Bruins spent busy hours studying or this tightly knit group plied their time in pursuit of publication. For more complete information, see Bruin Life ' 84. Back row: Tizzi Zzeblife, Rasta Zzeblife, Juan Zzeblife, Flash Zzeblife, Koitus Zzeblife. Front row: Phi Zzeblife, Aww Zzeblife, Chip Zzeblife, Bells Zzeblife, Delt Zzeblife, Buttercup Zzeblife, The Fence Zzeblife. Ya man! Led by the Rev. Rasta Droogmans, the Rastafarians really jammed on some cool tunes, don ' t ya know. We swayed in the groove. Ya ya. We want to earn enough money to replace our Bob Marley collection that got fried during one of our smoke-outs. Damn shame, man. Left to right: The Rev. Rasta Droogmans, Jawge Gaereg, Otis Eagger, John YaYa, Cool Dood, The Man, Fred Smith, Robert Preston Johnson III. 292 GROUPS LACROSSE The 1985 Bruin Laxmen posted a 9-3 record and are on their way to the Western Collegiate Playoffs. In his first ye ar as head coach, Joe Ward has brought the Bruins a very successful season. With a core of veterans and talented freshmen, UCLA established themselves as a dominant force in the Southern Division. The Bruins were led by captains Bob McConnachie and Brian Marshall, and are a viable contender for the championship. Jeff Briggs, Andrew Cabot, Brad Cloutier, Dave Fazio, Mike Gallagher, Scott Granger, Dave James, Kevin Keating, Bob Lane, Jim MacKenzie, Brian Marshall, Bob Mike McGrath, Al Poire, Jeff Pope, Tom Ryu, Alex Taft, Mike Talaricio, Jeff Townsend, Ron Vaughn, Bill Vlahos, Gary Wedbush, Mark Williams. Head Coach: Joe Ward GROUPS 293 FTO FTO FTO is a paramilitary which is based in the Southern Suites. Its elite team members are specially trained to consume Za, alcoholic fluids, crash, and fight communism. Realizing that we are all but pepperonis on the pizza of life, FTO team members constantly strive to become full-beings through such activities as not studying, golf, bondage, and mammal abusing. FTO is known throughout Iceland for its famous theme such as: " Massive Retaliation, " " Delayed But Not Denied, " and " Die Kathy You Gravy Sucking Pig. " Dudes and dudettes of America, all we know is this: if any organization has partied just half as hard as we have, then we ' v e partied twice as hard as you. God bless America Assault team (clockwise from lower left): the Rev, Kep, Slantage, and Wod. The assault team is responsible for collecting noise violations. Crash team (left to right): Indy, Barb, the Rev, the Machine, Rory, Dog Jax, and Wod. The crash team is responsible for consuming za and alcoholic beverages. STUDENT ACCOUNTING SOCIETY Front Row: Jenny Carr, Secretary; June Tang, Director of Social Events; Bob Oakes, President; Kathy Harada, Director of Membership; Kathy Dolbee, Vice President Campus Relations; Back Row: John Fuller, Vice President Firm Relations; Lenny Director of Firm Activities; Not Pictured: Davey Wong, Treasurer. 294 GROUPS UPSILON PHI BY Each fraternity caters to a kind of person. Some houses want brain, others want brawn. Still others want sheep and small children. Not all frats are for everyone. Especially UCLA ' s newest " service " oriented frat, Beta Upsilon Phi. We want mercenaries. Ruthless killers and despoilers of innocent youth. Each new pledge must own his own weapon and be prepared to use it, against old ladies if necessary. He must be to waste his granny for a nickel, pelt his neighbors with rocks and garbage, and go see movies by himself. After our very successful Spring Rush, it was off to the wilderness commando proving grounds for a week of terrorist training, better known as initiation. All the new revolutionaries passed with flying colors, except Fred who shot himself in the head brushing his teeth with his pistol. In his honor, we have renamed tenth-week Dead Fred Week. Our Spring Formal was Disguised in tuxedos, we a small South American country, posing as gameshow hosts. Just when the locals thought the price was right and that they were out of jeopardy, us jokers went wild. Nothing quite gets the blood moving like shooting up a peasant farm community. Nothing gets the legs moving quite like a farm peasant pulling out an machine gun and blowing away half your pledge-cla ss, either. Too bad, but they probably would not have survived initiation anyway. What about grades? you ask. Boofers maintained a near-perfect academic record in all areas of study. It would have been perfect except that a pledge, who presently is undergoing severe physical in our basement, actually mangaged to pass one of his psych classes, spoiling our hoped-for 0.0 GPA. No matter; if he lives we ' ll an even harsher penalty: we ' ll make him work for Food Service. Of course we were the dominant force in intramural competition, winning every sport we played. Our football squad killed opponents enlisting the aid of well-concealed Claymore mines. And after our first rugby victory using hand grenades, is it any wonder that the other teams chose to forfeit the season? We claimed championship after championship employing a skillfull combination of fine athletic and expert rooftop marksmen. Boofers command respect wherever they go. We commit ourselves body and soul to our credo, " Think boofer, feel boofer, eat boofer. " We are the best that we can be. We are the best that the common man can hope to achieve. We are ready to meet any challenge with any reasonable amount of force. Ready to any enemy. Ready to squash computer nerds. Anyone who gets in our way will know what it is to get boofed. So, if you think you are good enough, if you are ready to join a real man ' s fraternity, stop on by the Boof house and we ' ll beat the crap out of you. Who knows, you could be just the boofing material we ' re looking for. Front row: Jimmy " the Snake " Muffley, Harry Homocide. Second row: Adolf Schwartz, Joe Bob Brainleak, Weasel Cravotta, Gay Bobby Tightsqueeze. Third row: Fred " Dead " Fenstermeyer, Paul " palsy " Paisley, Adipose " fatman " Rolipoli, Hank " cracked nuts " Wanquer, John Big Buttee , Richard Vas Deferens, Uno Cervesa. Fourth row: Harry " toe dirt " Fungusitis, Curits " dead meat " Slambo, Sherwood T. Fudpucker, Bronson " underwear " Sniffer, Otis " choke on me " Okochoebee, Bob " bleed or die if you mess with me or my family or my dog or my beer cap collection " Jones. GROUPS 295 SHADES OF GREY FAN CLUB The Shades of Grey fan club may have disappeared, but after a year long suspension they are back! Shades of grey is comprised of some of the bravest Bruins to ever haunt the halls of Kerckhoff-these galant yearbookers dared to publish a yearbook with a maroon and yellow cover, yes those are USC ' s colors. Due to circumstances beyond Shades of Grey ' s control, they were suspended last year. This was a suspension placed upon them by " Students for Better Bruins " ; it wasn ' t until last year that the color of the yearbook was noticed. Shades of Grey was composed of some of UCLA ' s finest students, whose names are still mentioned throughout the ASUCLA offices. Stacey Shramm, the Editor-in-Chief, is now a glass blower in Alaska. Keith " Boots " Ryono is a top advertising for Fredricks of Hollywood. Jim " Justice " Laur is working as a traffic court justice in Needles. And the rest of the Shades of Grey fan club met an untimely death, in an airplane crash on the way to their four year reunion. The plane crashed over Trout Creek, Montana, unfortunately the plane was never found-c ' est la vie! Even though not all of the fan club members are still with us, the club will continue. As part of the deceased ' s last requests, a small fund was set up to help pay for a spot in the groups section for the next 20 issues of the yearbook. LEFT OF RIGHT: Stacy Ann Shramm, Blakesley Atkin, Karen Harautuneian, Jim Laur, Heather Hellman, Marianne Kearney, Keith Ryono, Irene Kruppa, Blake Kuwahara. 296 GROUPS ZZEBLIFE This family, all adopted by a kindly missionary and his wife, in many ways has come to symbolize our cosmopolitan campus. They are in our Greek system, radio broadcasting, community service, and good times. No party guest list is complete without one of these social luminaries. Following is a list of the family ' s names and their reputations. Kevin " Dead Dog " (everyone ' s favorite deejay in San Diego), Lory " Bells " (a must for parties and holidays), Ariane " Chip " (Sorbonne Summer Student and Cookie Queen), Laurie (she was purple when purple wasn ' t cool), Marry " Ssssss " (ask not for whom the bells toll), William " Legs " (need we say any more), John " Juan " (a man with a burning desire to be liked by somewhere), Mary Ellen " Ahhhhh " (the terror of Torrance), Jim " Palm Tree " (my, he redefines the meaning of the word BIG), Kevin " No Arms " (who was that man in the moustache?), Tirza " Tizzi " (days of wine, roses and the Tail of the Pup), Kurt " Koitus I " (Dr. Ruth ' s ineffective assistant), Nicole " Buttercup " (painfully shy relative of Cousin Itt), Georges " Rev Rasta " (leader of a Belgian cult), Cindy " Phi " (the social of sorority row). BLIFE BOWLERS The Blife Bowlers began another outstanding season with several of their members returning to Among the top scorers were Jim " Ten Pin " Laur, Keith Ball Boots " Ryono, and Miss Lorene " Spare Me " Dixon. Georges " Gutterball " Droogmans, last year ' s winner in the " All YBK did not compete in the season due to a wrist injury while walking Boofie. team did come back to place 1st in the National Roll Bowling held at Bumblebee, Arizona. The rest of the team was rounded out by Mary " Make My Day " Robertson, Tirza " Nine Ball " Kaplan, Bill " Strike-Out " Nassen, Nicole " Two Pin " Frees, and new faces. GROUPS 297 CAMPUS EVENTS Officers (left to right): Angela Lawrence Director, Ian Chick-Special Director, Jeff Rose-Commissioner, Mike Lejeune- Film Director, Ellen Svaco Speakers Director. First Row (l to r): Kim Yost, Jeff Rose, Kristin Armfield. Second Row: Jenny Dave Sims, Ron Baham, Jon Effron Ass ' t Commissioner, Nancy Derwin, Ian Chick, Colleen Taber, Ellen Svaco, Susie Deutsch, Angela Lawrence, Barry Wilson, Lisa Moretti, Tony Rieter. Third Row: Peter Borawski, Mike Lejeune, Jeff Laue. 298 GROUPS UCLA HWA DO Sparring team roster: front row: Neal Cohen, Dan Brinkman, Scott Zavala, Craig Mizutari, Larry Grihalva, Dana Falk. Back row: Mark Brandt, John McDonough, Sean Hasset, Scott MacKnight, Derek Ealy, Andrew Fiala, Jean Chang, Aurora Floresca, Angel Polo. The original system of hand to hand combat, Hwa Rang Do, was conceived over 1800 years ago by the then famous Buddhist priest, Won Kwang Bopsa, who based it on the governing laws of nature, Um and Yang. According to the teachings of Bopsa, no fighting art could stand the test of spontaneous combat as long as it specialized in any one method or form. For this reason, Hwa Rang Do teaches a comprehensive system of over 4,000 techniques, including 108 different weapons, hundreds of joint locks, choking and throwing techniques; there are 365 different kicks, both linear and circular, snapping, thrusting and spinning. Hand techniques include internally soft open-handed circular and externally tense linear thrust movements. It is, in effect, a true system rather than a specialized art form. Club officers: top row: Larry Grihalva Craig Mizutari (Instructor), Jean Chang (Vice President Director of Aurora Floresca (Social Director). Because of its comprehensiveness and versatility, Hwa Rang Do is the martial art taught to Marine Recon Rangers, Navy Seals, Army Special Forces, as well as major law enforcement agencies throughout the United States. In addition to developing and combat skills, Hwa Rang Do is directed toward the of the individual. All in the Hwa Rang live by a code of ethics known as Hwa Rang Do Meng Sae. This code teaches loyalty to ones country, loyalty to one ' s parents and teachers, trust and brotherhood among friends, courage never to retreat in the face of the enemy, and justice never to take a life without cause. By and practicing this code, Hwa Rang students develop a deep respect for and apprectiation of humanity. UCLA is the second Pac-Ten to form a Hwa Rang Do Team, with the authorization of Supreme Grandmaster Joo Bang Lee. Founded this Winter by Larry Grihalva, the UCLA Hwa Rang Do Team is becoming a very popular organization on this campus because of its diverse activities. Under Hwa Rang Do Instructor Craig Mizutari, the UCLA HRD Team has been successful in with HRD teams from USC, UC Irvine, UC Riverside and other top universities. GROUPS 299 REPUBLICANS Consisting of over 400 members and becoming the fastest growing college Republican organization in the nation, the Bruin College Republicans set a standard of in 1984-85. From their spirit and enthusiasm in the Homecoming Parade, and right through the hard work and at Mardi Gras, the Bruin Republicans continue to be one of the largest and most active organizations on the UCLA And, of course, who could ever forget November 6, 1984? the 1984 election proved to be very rewarding for the Bruin College Republicans, as many members made important and lasting contribuations for numerous candidates. Members of the Bruin Republicans can be found in all facets of student leadership, including members in student government and throughout the Greek community. Committed towards a better nation, state, and campus, the Bruin College Republicans will continue to set a higher standard of excellence in the years to come. 300 GROUPS TAU BETA EPSILON KAPPA KAPPA PSI BL ALUMNI BL Alumni: Bill Nassen, Michael Logan, Jolie Wah, Angela DuRoss, Lisa Waltuch, Mary S. Robertson, Karen Pevsnek, Caren E. Rosen, Keith " Boots " Ryono, Jim Laur, Georges Droogmans, Tirza Kaplan, Lory Dixon, Nicole Frees. Not pictured: Kurt Knop, Cindy Christian, John Trainor, Jeff Harband, Randy Gee. GROUPS 301 UCLA CAMPUS TOUR GUIDES The Ucla Campus Tour Guides are students who not only study at the campus, but also study about the campus. These enthusiastic guides tell secrets of Bruin Life to the visitors: the Country Store makes 50% of its profit on No-Doz, Vivarin, and products Finals week; the Sunset Recreation Center is rated 1 public pick up spot in the L.A. area by Playboy Magazine; Ucla has the only potato trees west of Idaho; the Inverted Fountain is linked by underground water tunnels to the USC campus; and, oh, the food is the same stuff the State of California Food and Drug Commission allocates to the convicts at Chico State (Prison). All I know is, there ' s this place in the Southern Suites called FTO where a master of Hwarang Do, Einstein ' s great-grandson, and two Reverends preside - maybe if the Residence Coordinator knew this, she would give them more respect. Front Row (l-r): Wayne St. John (Tour Coordinator), Lori Matsuoka, Carrie and Kelly Brown. Middle Row (l-r): Keith Kobayashi, Laurie Willery, Lisa Roper, Denise Statafora, Brett Chisesfi, Patricia Werner, Janet Grossman, and Nancy Wilson. Back Row (l-r): Kevin McNulty, Alfred Herrera (Campus Outreach Donnie Barrow, and Peter Hayashida. UDERGRAD ENGLISH ASSOC. The Undergraduate English Association was expressly created to establish a true community among students majoring in English and their faculty. This year, they organized theater ran a booth in Mardi Gras, made themselves conspicuous at the Renaissance Faire, and toured the Huntington Museum and Library in San Marino. Left to Right: Ji Eun Kim, David Bialick, Mike Flint, Terri Johnson, Jocelyn Eke (Vice-President), Guy Flint (President), Kelly Williams, and Jon Luttrell. 302 GROUPS MORTAR BOARD The UCLA Mortar Board, established in 1939, is one of 189 chapters of the national senior honor society. The society recognizes superior scholastic outstanding and continual leadership, and dedicated service to the university community in its membership. Members are selected each year from the junior class based on their achievements. The Mortar Board serves to facilitate cooperation among senior honor societies, promote equal among all peoples, support the ideals of the university, recognize and encourage the spirit of scholarship and leadership, and establish the opportunity for meaningful exchange of ideas. With these goals in mind, the members become involved in such activities as staffing the Chancellor ' s Freshman Reception, sponsoring the canned food drive challenge with USC, participating in Mardi Gras, producing the " UCLA Appointment Book and Calendar of Events " , and running the campus-wide College Bowl competition. Top Row (l-r): Francisco Mena, Dan Maljanian, Susan Frankel, Adam Venit, Lori Gundersen, Gary Tokumori, Nicola Shocket, Lynne Weil, Lilian Klepa, Karen Cogan, and Francine Jolton. Bottom Row (l-r): Jennifer Edson, Donna Rose, Roxana Cardenas, Akita, Kerr Gibbs, April Christine, Judy Lichtman, Johnnie James, and Brian Fox. Not pictured: Swati Adarkar, Helen Banks, Sharla Faddis, Michele Fives, Debbie Fohrman, Michael Huott, Glen Knapp, Lee, Gwynn Lurie, Jada Ma, Karen Marmion, C.C. Porter, Matthew Quan, Sharon Schultz, Cynthia Tamminga, and Cary Porter (advisor and Dean of Students). GROUPS 303 SPECIAL OLYMPICS The time is 7:30 a.m. Saturday morning, and a small group of satnd in Lot 6 turnaround waiting to board buses which will take them to So. Cent. LA. Why are they up at such a frightening hour on a Saturday morning, and why are they going to So. Cent. LA? The UCLA Special Olympic Bus Counselors are on their way to pick up athletes from their homes and schools in the Watts Compton area. The time is 9:15 a.m. Saturday morning, and at the Lot 6 a large group of student coaches await the buses and the athletes. The buses arrive, the kids pile out, hugs are exchanged, and then the mob of people head towards the southeast corner of the IM field for practice. These will prepare the athletes for upcoming track and field meets and specialty sport tournaments. The time is 9:30 a.m. and the stretching and the aerobics phase is underway. Shortly, many coaches realize that this will not be the wimpy workout they had By 10:00 the athletes and coaches split up into groups for specialty sports including volleyball, softball, gymnastics, and basketball. For those athletes who require special guidance, a relationship is established between coach and athlete. The time is 11:00 and after a half hour break for snacks and games, the athletes begin practice for track and field events. Field events such as softball throw and long jump, and running events such as the 50 yard dash and relays are separated into two groups. At 12:15 p.m., after hopping and running stairs, polishing skills for individual 304 GREEKS GREEKS 305 306 GREEKS events, and running, running, and more running, practice ends. The mob of coaches and athletes head towards Lot 6 turnaround. After hugging, smiling, waving, and chasing--the athletes are back on the buses and heading for home. Slowly, the group of coaches disperse. Although they are " dead " tired and in great need of a refreshing shower--smiles, laughter, and good feelings abound. This or similar scenarios has on numerous Saturdays Winter and Spring Quarters since the program ' s establishment four years ago. In addition to the practices and meets, a number of special event s such as a trip to a UCLA football game, a holiday Funny Olympics, and an Awards Banquet are enjoyed by coaches and athletes alike. The UCLA Special Olympics program was founded by a group of students who wanted to " give something back " to UCLA. the existing need for a Special Olympics program, especially in the Watts Compton area, they set out to recruit coaches and athletes. Since that time, the program has been very successful, dramatically increasing the number of schools serviced by the LA City Special Olympics Chapter. For the athletes, Special Olympics provides an ideal environment for the development of a positive and also for the social among peers and positive enthusiastic role models. The idea behind Special Olympics is by its well known oath, " Let me win, but if I cannot win let me be brave in the attempt " , and its anthem, " How far is far, how high is high, we ' ll never know until we try. " GREEKS 307 ARMY ROTC UCLA ARMY ROTC is proud to that the following UCLA students were commissioned as Second Lieutenants in the U.S. Army: Rafi Albarian John Figueroa Marc Mori Ethan Rhuman Kim Sinclair Since 1920 UCLA ARMY ROTC has produced LEADERS-not just managers. We continue to do so. UCLA ARMY ROTC.. LEADERSHIP EXCELLENCE STARTS HERE! 308 GROUPS AIR The Air Force ROTC is a college program that prepares highly men and women to assume positions of ever increasing and importance as in the Air Force. The AFROTC Detachment 055 offers two year and four year programs. The Air Force ROTC helped develop career goals and them to Air Force jobs. It gave students an opportunity to serve their country as an officer following their completion of the program. UCLA, in conjunction with Cal State Northridge, offers programs in which cadets visited bases, got flight instruction, and participated in Field Training. took part in the Professional Officers Course(POC) which three hours of academic class and one hour of Leadership Lab per week. They took classes such as the Air Force role in pol itics, economic and social conditions of the world, management and leadership, and supervisory which an officer may in the Air Force. Those students who were involved in the POC upon i ts completion become second Lieutenants in the Air Force on graduation. The Air Force office was located in the Men ' s Gym and was lead by Capt. Marsha Westfall. GROUPS 309 OFFICE The Publications Office is responsible for guiding the ASUCLA student media. Its staff is comprised of career employees who specialize in the various aspects of publishing such as accounting, advertising, journalism, typography, and administration. Above (l-r): Liz Magallanes, Art Atkinson, Richard Sublette, John Wirtz, Marjean Stewart, Mary Robertson, Frieda Bernart, Susan Wolfe, Denise Andres, and Steve Grossman. Right (l-r): Marcie Kissinger and Susan Gesell. Alone: Darren Hulbert 310 GROUPS BOARD The ASUCLA Communications Board is the controlling body and publisher for all Ucla student publications. It holds copyrights on the Daily Bruin, Bruin Life Yearbook, and many other special interest papers and publications. The board members include representatives from the administration, faculty, and undergraduate and graduate students. Front Row (l-r): Peter Weiler, Terri Johnson, Orlando Suarez, Racquel Cadena-Munoz, Laura Miller, Velda Fennell, Buster Sussman. Back Row (l-r): Richard Sublette, Susan Wolfe, Nathaniel Grossman, Bruce Shih (Chairman), Susan Gesell, Edward Singer. GROUPS 311 UNDERGRAD BUSINESS SOCIETY Marie Storum, Elizabeth O ' Hare, Susan Stephani, Gerald Ernst, Johh Owens, Howard Gundy, Marco Larriva, Kenny Coe. YWCA The University Young Women ' s Christian Association houses women students of diverse and faiths that their lives may be open to new understanding and deeper relationships and that together they may join in the struggle for peace and justice, freedom and dignity for all people. The women work together on and community projects. It is a member association of the YWCA of the USA and of the world YWCA. Julie Huang, Sophia Kim, Fong Tien, Sarita Chang, Carol Yee, Jaime Lee, Andrea Cozier, Helen Kuo, Ruth Luth, Pam Daleo Margarita Lontok, Yani Budiman, Laura Cunniff, Susan Nakimura, Sara Tomei Therol Johnson, Gina Valenzuela, Lisa Dahms, Bing Tse, Diane Slocum, Kathy Hernandez, Brenda Howard, Nancy Luth Veronica Heredia, Nancy Chiang, Lisa Chu Monica Jones, Jolie JeRue, Ellen Machikawa, Mavis Matsumoto, Connie McAlexander, Khajija Muhammed, Nora Ostroffe, Hillary Sallee, Diane Schultzel, Kathleen Sheets, Karyn Shishido, Laurie Staffano, Corinna Stevenson, Debra Turner. 312 GROUPS MELNITZ MOVIES Melnitz Movies is a student--run film program that works in with the UCLA Film Sponsored and funded by the Graduate Student Association, the program receives additional funding from the Student for the Arts and the of Theater Arts. Melnitz Movies program presents previews, premieres, special tributes and select film series in the Melnitz Theater. All is free to students. The Speakers Program brings from the film community to speak with UCLA students about films and filmmaking. A few of our distinguished speakers during this past year were directors Mark Rydell and Richard Pearce; Bob Marcucci; and Tab Hunter. The Melnitz Movies staff would like to thank all of our contacts and co-workers in the film industry that have made this a most successful and year. TOP: Tab Hunter joins some of the staff after the screening of " Lust in the Dust. " (L to R) Tom Laemmel, Tab Hunter, Kate and David Pott. LEFT: Daniel Stewart, former Melnitz schmoozes with current king pin, Kate Cannon. ABOVE: Kate Cannon, Director of Programming; Tom Laemmel, Director of Publicity; Janelle Pransky, Office GROUPS 513 314 GROUPS PRISON COALITION The UCLA Community Service works in conjunction with the California Youth Authority at SRCC and the Los Angeles County Probation department at Camp Gonzalez and Ca mp Kilpatrick through the Prison Coalition to provide tutoring for young men ages 14-17 who are programs which provide a strong link between prison and the in order to help with the rehabilitation process. Warren incarcerate d for delinquent behavior. The volunteers provide educational, cultural and social Fong served as Director of the with Jay Levy and Elise Horowitz as coordinators of Camp Kilpatrick, Kathleen Hickey as coordinator of Camp Gonzalez, and Tracy Bogosian as coordinator of SRCC. GROUPS 315 HOMECOMING The Homecoming ' 84 Committee did an excellent job in continuing one of UCLA ' s richest traditions. Among its top rated activities this year were the Coronation of the King and Queen, Bruin Battles and the awesome Homecoming Parade. Strong Community Relations and Publicity contributed greatly to the strength of Homecoming ' 84. Bruins of the past and present thank the Homecoming ' 84 for its hard work and dedication. The Committee would like to thank the Alumni and the UCLA community for its support. Right, Homecoming ' 84 Executive (l-r): Silvia Argueta, Activities Co-Chair; Donna Miller, Publicity Chair; Francine Jolton, Executive Chair; Keith Brant, Ken Chawkins, Community Relations Chair; Scott Parry, Judges and Dignitary Chair; Richard Ness, Activities Co-Chair. Homecoming ' 84 Committee Roster: Silvia Argueta, Richard Ness, Fleur DePeralta, Karen Karraa, Clare Murray, Andy Wisbacher, Christine Alloggiamento, Robert Bond, Tammy Broxton, Bonnie Katz, Leslie Levine, Melissa Lewis, Sandy Nunez, Teresa O ' Reilly, Kim Winter, Ken Chawkins, Gail Blumberg, Jennifer Cooke, Stan Egger, Jana Lubert, Carol Paul, Tracy Sandler, Scott Parry, Michelle Barmazel, Karen Calhoun, Olabisi Clinton, Carla Eagles, Monica Elder, Lori Goldklang, Jill Jearey, Theresa Hollway, Claire Kawagishi, Richard Korzeniowski, Suzette Kula, Breshena Kari Miner, Dale Nishimura, Becky Takeda, Dave Casey, Patrick Chen, Liz Alexandra Guzman, Ann Herand, Karen Kshuba, Kelly Kim, Emmet Loverde, Lori Morrison, Jeremy Propstein, Rosa Riley, Lara Sanders, Staci Shanfeld, Mike Suan, Doug Walter, Bill Amsbary, Lynn Barat, Sam Gonzales, Teri Longarini, Tori Pellegrino, Kati Petersen, Karen Sinclair, Dan Shine, Peter Sison, Donna-aleen Miller, Sepherteen Kwan Jew, Tim Cabrera, Jill D ' Agnenica, Dennis Gorospe, Elaine Goto, Tina Huber, Jill Manning, Kerri Pelonus, Heather Haines, Paula Baker, Michelle Bates, Mike Halperin, Jo Ann Magno, Kevin Mahoney, Naomi Nakagama, Doug Julie Tabata, Josh Woodward, Cheryl Shavers, Jeanne Tsao, Basel Brakat, Mike Casillas, Roz Charles, Annie Chin, Terri Sandra Jung, Tracey Kadin, Esther Lan, Allison Marshall, Steven Miller, Debbie Ryan, Gifford Saneto, Jeannine Singleterry. 316 GROUPS STUDENT ALUMNI The Student Alumni Association has just completed its first year as an organization and it was a great one! Not only did it accomplish its goal of linking students and but also excited UCLA with some fantastic programs. Booths, SAA Survival Kits, Career Exploration Day, and the Student-Alumni Picnic are among the innovative programs which the Student Alumni Association hard to bring to students. This organization also enhanced its premiere Fall Quarter program, Homecoming ' 84, with the International Speaker ' s Program and the Pancake Breakfast at the Rose Bowl. Thanks to the Alumni Association and its awesome members, the Student Alumni Association stands proud as one of the fastest growing organizations on campus. Left, Student Alumni Committee (l-r): First row; Diana Wilson, Ann Chin, Ryan Cren shaw, Sepi Gilani, Silvia Argueta, Dale Nishimura, Katie Christ, Donna Miller. row; Karen Kashuba, Pamela Mivada, Kirsten Clauss, Hermie Lee, Terri LeeAnn Inadomi, Kimberly Danny Wein. Third row; Eric Eger, Brett Chisesse, Jaqueline Mckimmy, Brooks Huffman, JoAnn Magno, Joe Bruin, Mark Sedig. Fourth row; David Casey, Yassi Barakat, Becky Takeda, Jeanne LaMotte, Michele Bates, Mitch Lardner, Jill Heaney, Tony Clark. Top row; Kari Miner, Parvoneh Poorkaj, Monique Abacherli, Annalee Ryan, Anne-Marie Flynn, Danny Silver, Tamera Cathcart, Keith Brant. GROUPS 317 ASUCLA BOARD OF CONTROL The ASUCLA Board of Control, a student-majority board of directors, is responsible for overseeing all the services and enterprises of ASUCLA, including the Students ' Store and Food Service. The Board approves all budgets and makes all policy decisions. During 1984-85, the Board of Control created a Textbook Rebate Program, helped to fund the first federally-chartered Student Credit Union on the UCLA campus, and worked to develop a renovation plan for A-level Ackerman Union. A new Students ' Store department, the computer store, opened in September, and a new building, Lu Valle Commons, opened in March. The group photo (above) shows the Board gathered around the Bruin Bear statue. Pictured are (top to left to right): Paul Robichaud (GSA), Gwyn Lurie (USA President); Dick Ebbert (Alumni), Neil Wolff (GSA alt.), Elzbieta Zechenter (GSA), Deborah Howard (GSA Keith Brant (Alumni alt.); Jason Reed (Executive Director), Sue Merrell (Recording Secretary), Richard Barthol (Faculty), Thomas Lifka (Administration), Carmen Gonzales (USA alt.), Gloria (Administrtion alt.), and Les Szabo (USA). Pictured at right are Raymond Goldstone and Ruben Lizardo (USA). One member not pictured is Edward Berenson (Faculty alt.). 318 STUDENT SUPERVISORS ASUCLA provides more than 2,000 part-time jobs, reserved exclusively for UCLA students. The student payroll amounts to more than $4 million annually. Key members of the ASUCLA staff are the " student supervisors " — students classified as supervisors, management assistants, and the like. Student supervisors bear much of the responsibility for the successful operation of ASUCLA services. The photographs on this page were taken at the Winter Student Supervisor parties, events designed to honor student supervisors and give them an opportunity to with ASUCLA ' s full-time managers. Top Photo: Administrative Services and Student Union divisions. Managers and students from administrative services, office, publications, publications accounting, service center, student media, Bruin Bowl, student union development, and student union operations. Middle Photo: Food Service Managers and students from banquets catering, the Campus Corner, the Cooperage, Kerckhoff Coffee House, North Campus Center, the outlying division office, Pauley Pavilion concessions, Potlatch, the Sandwich Room, and the Treehouse. Bottom Photo: Students ' Store divisions. Managers and students from Bearwear, central receiving, copy center, Country Store, downtown store, electronics, control, general books, Health Sciences Store, Lecture Notes, menswear, North Campus Shop, printing, school art supplies, store managers ' office, store operations, textbook information, textbook logistics, travel service, used and womenswear. GROUPS 319 BRUIN BELLES Row 1: Lori Matsuoka, Carolyn Gade, Lorena Coward, Carrie Coltman, Sherrie Hamamoto, Christine Park, Lacia Lynn Bailey, Nancy J. Scott, Ruanne Castro, Juliet Oehler, Caroline Henery. Row 2: Nina Forman, Nancy Morrison, Dawn Ross, Minal Amin, Donna Lew, Cindy Gutierrez, Yvette Julie Ying, Kathleen Thompson, Cathy Utzinger, Karen Lee, Corrinne Kohlmeyer, Denys Mular. Row 3: Sonia Demerdjian, Robin Grace Sakaguchi, Belinda Torres, Erin Brady, Deborah Wilmers, Andrea Poulos, Kathleen Brennen, Greta Boysen, Jody Myers, Shaun Gallivan, Kimberly Lehman, Catherine Annie Hwang, Beth Sennett. Row 4: Susie Kapamaci, Julia Ishimaru, Angel Stewart, Jeanne Tsao, Kathleen Kepfer, Heller, Nancy Goodman, Lesley Brown, Janet Haas. Row 5: Christine Krahmer, Julie Verdette, Nancy Montgomery, Laurie Smith, Stephanie Mazley, Janice Tom, Lori Fujii, Tamarra Cadd, Joy Leong, Elizabeth Swyter, Brenda Quan, Andi Choo, Sheryl Liffick, Susan Keith. Row 6: Raya Arbab, Tracy Skelly, Kathy Kruml, Dina LaVigna, Nicky Shocket, Cinthia Hopkins, Michele Bates, Stacey Anthony, Demetress Susie Dolgo ff, Elaine Butcher, Sheri Symons, Michelle Saeuke. Row 7: Jennifer Bell, Shari Bitcon, Kirstin Walker, Michele Archer, Suzanne R. Kramer, Ashley Stone, Kris Nolan, Jennifer Meline, Angela Easton, Stacey Doss, Sandy Ale, Susie Yamamoto. Row 8: Kellie Hanes, Stephanie Gallardo, Gina Speers, Jodi Bleckman, Crystal Melcher, Loretta Wehelm, Lisa H. Ashley, Jennifer C. Kuiper, Alina Balbin, Melinela Hamson, Tina Davis, Debbie Bass. Row 9: Andrea Comporato, Kimberly Brandi, Stephanie Todd, Susan Swanso, Meg Balian, Tracey Toon, Luanne C. Pritten, Janet C. Lindboe, Dawne Steele Pullman, Nicky Theard, Debbie Karpowich. Row 10: Christy Bethell, Kara Paves, Lori Rayman, Margaret O ' Connor, Laura Gottlieb. Row 11: Karen Stephenson, Pamela Valverde, Shelley Derovin, Marcia Law, Jeannine Singleterry, Blair Smith. Row 12: Suzanne Fussell, Helane Wilbourne, Julie Stane. PRE LAW SOCIETY Pre-Law Society (alphabetical): Jeff Frost, Nicolas M. Kublicki, Jane Marie I. Lenihan, Ruth Luna, William K. Murayama, Lynda Pond, Karen Robinson, Grace K. Sakaguchi, Chuck Wilbur, Ron Zollman. 320 GROUPS LAMBDA PHI EPSILON First row: Kelvin Sakai, Doug Sam, Tom Wu, John Chien, Mel Khaw, Kenny Hom, Pete Fong, David Wang, Bill Chien. Second row: Keith Tanaka, Bennett Wong, Brad Yamasaki, Mike Madokoro, Yochan Baba, Eddie Tong, Quon Louey, Hugo Higa, Doug Kato, Greg Kubo. Third row: Danny Pacio, Michael Liu, Danny Hong, Steve Lin, Robert Kasamatsu, John Chan, Momoo Kurosaka, Dario Wong, Tony Chow. Fourth row: Leland Lai, Henry Chen, Tod Nakatsuka, Shin Seto, Dean Hanaoka, Andy Fukudodme, Terry Shum. John Okamoto, Craig Suen, John Tong. Not pictured: Fong, Steve Fung, Harry Yip, John Shigekawa„ Keith Tang, Eugene Chiang, Darren Nakano, Mark Yokoi, Mike Cheong, Dickson Chan, William Chan, Ion Warner, Clark Cheng, Myles Morimoto, Terry Ogura, Stuart Furimizo, Victor Takeyama, Neil GROUPS 321 USAC Over the years, UCLA student government has offered all an opportunity to actively voice concerns on student issues, implementatio n of student and university policies. Besides providing a means for student participation in University governences, it has also proven to be excellent background training for undergraduates interested in public service careers. Many UCLA alumni hold prominent positions within local, state, and national goverence. Kerckhoff Hall is also a means of building lasting friendships. The Undergraduate student government has a place for every student. 322 GROUPS GROUPS 323 324 GROUPS USAC Roster: Pres., Gywn Lurie; V.P., Beth Fugishige; 2nd V.P., Monica Ibarra; Cultural Affairs, Danny Wiener; Campus Events, Jeff Rose; Student Welfare, Mike Cohn; Academic Affairs, Swati Adarkar; Financial Affairs, Ciza General Reps.: Deborah Owen, Bob Layton, Ron Taylor. GROUPS 325 326 UNDERGRADS UNDERGRADUATES UNDERGRADS 327 Bo Adan Roberto Addoms Allen Adham Kristy Adrian Jaime Aguirre Lysa Agundez Liza Agustin Ronald Ahlers Elizabeth Ahn Anthony Aiello Lisa Aitelli Anne Alleu Gina Altizer Joseph Altshule Belkis Alvarez Eric Amesbury Arthur Amezcua Damon Anastasia Jon Anderson Jui Anderson Michael Anderson Shannon Anderson Iqbal Anwar Otis Applin Tomotaka Arasaki Michele Archer Emilia Arellano Allison Arieff Ilene Arluk James Armstrong 328 UNDERGRADS Troy Arnold Ray Arriola Louis Ashamallah Karen Assaci Fortune Atri Seyed Alireza Theresa Austin Richard Autz Louis Avenilla Michael Avila Algis Avizienis Akram Awad Pete Babagian Marcia Bacura Mark Baines Lisa Baker Rillam Baldyga Gladys Ballon Sherrie Balolong Cecille Baltazar Basel Barakat Mark Bardeleben Joshua Barinstein Belinda Barker Michelle Barmazel Mark Barnhart John Barry Michele Bates Bill Baykan Aric Beatson UNDERGRADS 329 Thomas Becham Kimberly Beck Brandon Behrstock Steven Belcher Eric Belusa Gilat Ben-Isaac Valerie Benner Dean Bennett Caroline Benzon Peter Berg Daniel Berger George Berninger Dina Bernstein Keith Bernstein Michael Best Michael Betcher Omkar Bhide Hillary Bibicoff Kurt Bierschiunk Peter Billing Rachel Bindman Debbie Birndorf Missy Birns Valerie Bisharat Neil Bishop Kathleen Black Isaiah Blady James Blair Sonny Blank Ed Blau 330 UNDERGRADS Dell Bleekman Marty Bloes Scott Blois Jeffrey Blue Jeffrey Blum Robin Bodinus Greg Bohnert Elizabeth Bonnette Chester Bor Lisa Borg Barry Borm Duane Boutte Jon Bowles Kim Boykin David Boyle Jeff Bradshaw Christy Brawner Kathleen Brennan Tracee Brockbank Will Brodhead Gregory Brooker Milka Broukhim Bruce Brown Jaime Brown Trisha Brownell Kara Brunzell Michael Buccowich Eric Bucklin Kathleen Bucklin Honey Buono UNDERGRADS 331 Sandra Burenin Bridget Burger Rigoberto Burgos Debbie Burns Ari Bussel Elaine Butcher Jennifer Butler L ' tanya Butler Lisa Butman Gerald Byrd Michael Byrne Katherine Cabrillas Stuart Calof Julio Camero Carolyn Canning Christopher Cantelmi Nina Caputo Victor Cardoza Cornelia Carlton Bryan Carmichael Teri Anne Carpenter Tim Carns John Carpenter Denise Carrejo Katie Carson Frederic Cassidy Sandrine Cassidy Carlos Castellanos Dana Castillo Raymond Castro 332 UNDERGRADS Flora Cayabyab Shania Chaiken Katie Chalberg Lawrence Chan Edmond Chang Jean W. Chang Li Chang Paul Chang Sung-Ae Chang Yooni Chang Alson Chao Michael Chavez Linda Chen Patrick Chen Theodore Chen Brian Cherkas Jacqueline Cherkas Stacey Chew David Chi Scott Chiasson Norman Chik Kyung-Ok Chong Sunghi Chong Eliot Choy Isaac Choy Tracy Chriss Cindy Christian James Chuang Elaine Chung Elena Chung UNDERGRADS 333 Chris Clark Gail Clark Celeste Clary Devon Clayton Julie Clayton Larry Clerico Sabrina Coble Craig Cockeril Brian Coffin Laurie Cohen Jordan Cohen Sonia Cohen Marie Collins Sue Collins Willie Collins Evette Colton Whitney Conant Jeffrey Condit John Conneely Craig Cooper Diana Cormier Lisa Cosmas Richard Cox Christopher Crane Andrew Croft Sean Crosby Anthony Cuellar Allan Cuilty Christian Cushing-murray Teresa Cyrus 334 UNDERGRADS Dawn Dagucon David Dann Terry Davis Jim Dawson Anna Dela Cruz Marti DeLong Laurence DeMers Ivo Denham David DeSousa Mark Despars John DeVincent Sarah Diamond Maria Diaz Deanna DiBartolomeo Erik Dickerson Susan Dietter Vincent DiFiore Sabrina Diggs Marvin Diwa Lorene Dixon Tuan Doan Carl Doby Susan Dolven Catherine Domingo Cathy Domingo Kevin Donahue Kevin Donovan Lucia Dube Laura Dubin Megan Ducy UNDERGRADS 335 Duke Ditolla Jill Dunford Robert Dyke Joe Earley Gary Eckwortzel Eldon Edson Noelle Edwards Jon Edwards Stephen Edwards Jun Effron Danielle Egerer Stan Egger Becky Eiser Aaron El-Amin Marshall Elberson Mark Elliott Mark Elliott Robyn Engel Michael Ephraim Angeli Espiritu Jose Euyoqui Kenan Ezal Evan Fang Steve Farber Amany Farid Juli Farris Andrew Fay David Fazio Kristen Featherstone Ellen Fenman 336 UNDERGRADS J. Randolph Fenton Marcia Ferree Lisa Field Leon Fisher Lisa Fishman Howard Fitzer Patrice Fitzpatrick James Flanders Jeffrey Flores Michael Fok Cindy Fong Charles Francis Nello Franco Jean Francois-Carezis Dana Frankel Renee Franks Bob Frapples James Frawley Jr. Michele Freel Nancy Freund Glenn Frial Karen Friedman Laurence Friedman Ian Fullmer Leora Fromm Joyce Fujishige Dorsey Fuller III Peter Fuqua Tim Gaffaney Daniel Galant UNDERGRADS 337 Jose Galvez Ashkmen Gambourian Ernesto Garcia Thomas Garrison Tari Garza Steven Genard Greg George Tony Geruasi Jim Giacomazza Joyce Giannini Brad Giannotti Sepi Gilano Susan Gilbert Sharon Gilkey Jeni Gilliland Marc Ginsberg Jeff Giordano Alexandra Giourof Darrien Gipson Rose Giva Kerry Gleason Timothy Glover Nanci Goedecker Kris Goetzman Jana Gold Aubie Goldenberg Jay Goldman Markham Goldstein Michael Gombiner Yudson Gondobintoro 338 UNDERGRADS Jenelle Gong Denise Gonzalez Kosa Gonzalez Maria Gonzalez Michael Gonzales Marla Gooze Gina Gordon Julie Gordon Alan Gorstein Sharon Goto Teresa Gramling Stephanie Granato Carolyn Gray Mike Gray David Green Bradley Greene Pamela Grieman Colleen Grogan Robert Guemero Brian Gura Lee Haber Ava Hacopian Colleen Haight Kenneth Hake Janice Hall LeRayne Hall Tracy Hall David Haller Deann Hampton Wei-Shuan Han UNDERGRADS 339 David Hansen Renee Hansen Kristina Hanson Jack Harris David Harrison Erika Hart Jason Hartlove Linda Hasankesuma David Hatae Mark Haug James Hawkes Brian Hayes Shelly Hazlett James Hendren Daniel Hernandez Dawnnie Hernandez Sherry Hernandez Thomas Hernandez Lisa Herrington Camille Hill Julian Hills Craig Hirota Karl Hirsch James Ho Jennifer Ho Philip Ho Bruno Hollenstein Ronald Horn Sylvia Horn Mary Hong 340 UNDERGRADS Aileen Honka Dindo Honrado Rick House Grace Houser David Howard Irene Hsiao Julie Tzu-Ling Huang Kristina Huber Marcia Hudson Sarah Hudson Michael Hughes Mike Huhn Darren Hulbert Heather Hull Laura Humphrey Larry Humphreys Caroline Hunt Edward Hunt Beth Hyatt Hyun Im Sepuh Isaghulian Tiffany Irish Celine Ishida Joy Ito Helen Jackson Lisa Jaffe Lynda Jakovich Katherine James Michele James Stephen Janowski UNDERGRADS 341 Stephen Janowsky Otto Jarquin Valerie Jenkins Willie Jenkins Monica Jeong Carey Jeu Roger Joe Jeffrey Johnson Julie Johnson Kirby Johnson Richard Johnson Suzanne Johnson Matthew Jones Steve Jones Erica Jordan Kimberly Joyce Diane Kahn Tom Kajioka Julie Kakuda Paul Kakuske Bernam, Farnaz, Kami Gina Kampler Jeff Kaufman Tera Kautz Claire Kawagishi James Keany Cheri Keeney Gregory Keer Susan Keith Rick Kennedy 342 UNDERGRADS Samira Kermani Suzanne Kramer Ken Kikkawa Aeree Kim Chulho Kim Douglas Kim Grant Kim James Kim Jennifer Kim Rose Kim Ssang Kwon Kim Yongmi Kim Gregory Kimbrough Bob King David Kingsdale Diane Kittleson Wynetta Kirk Suzanne Klein Lilian Klepa Darrin Klotz David Kluth Jeffrey Knell Mark Knox Kelly Knudson Renee Koh Jim Kollias Douglas Kooi Kathy Korkos Daniel Korompis Michael Koutsoutis UNDERGRADS 343 Kathleen Kriebs Karyn Kreder Kurt Kretzschmar Suresh Krishnamurthy Naguib Ktiri-Iorissi Suzette Kula William Kull Jr. Stewart Kume Debra Kunce Katy Kuo Sandy Kwan Hanson Kwock Jim Kyriazis Monica Lachica Maria Lafranchi Ming Lai Stella Lai Jimmy Lam Wilson Lam John Lambert John Landon Brad Langdale Sherri Langseth Gigi LaRocque Kris Larson Maroie Latinopulos Paul Lawrence Hanh Le Lara Le Tracy Leavell 344 UNDERGRADS Avis Lee Benjamin Lee Caroline Lee Johnny Lee Juliene Lee Minsun Lee Toni Lee Dov Lehaui Stephan Lekki Thomas Leland Dana LeMert Christopher Leo Jeff Leopold Rachel Lerner Wayne Levin Andrew Lew Anita Li James Lilja Angela Lim Chow Lim Suzzanne Lim Jane Lindsay Julie Linke YuChih Liou Rum Litchfield James Lizardi Ashley Lo Carrie Loe Beney Loftus Samantha Long UNDERGRADS 345 Chris Loose Kristin Lopez Michael Lopez Clif Lord Linda Low Vincent Lowder Stella Lowe I-Ching Lu Nicholas Lubofsky Malcolm Lui Nancy Luna Ruth Luna Vina Lustado Patty Lynch Abby Mac Scott MacKnight Stacy Maes Patricia Magee Lance Maiss Vivien Mahoney Judy Malana Craig Manchester John Manley Yassi Manoochehrian Shannon Mao Dave Marble Courtney Mares Geoffrey Margolis Craig Markus Jonathan Marquez 346 UNDERGRADS Amy Marsh Anthony Martinez Hilmer Martinez Michael Martinez Alan Matsumoto Robert Matthes Steve Matulis Caroline Maxwell Bryan Mayeda Jennifer McAdams Monique McAnulty William McCann Kelly McCarty Janis McClure Melissa McConib Jeffrey McDonald John McDonnell Debby McFadden Kelly McFall Susan McFarlin Tracy McInerney Steve McKiernan Jacqueline McKimmy Michael Meehan Janet Mehlhop Stalin Mendoza Mia Meredith Henrietta Mergatroid David Meyer Dave Miles UNDERGRADS 347 William Mills Elizabeth Mimeault Wendy Minichiello Tina Miranda Karen Mitchell Mark Mitchell Brian Mitteldorf Jeffrey Miura Guita Mobasseri Paul Molina Joe Monkey Welsley Monroe John Montgomery Jeff Moore John Moraga Cheryl Morgan Beth Morledge Abdullah Moroyati Dennis Morris Lynne Morris Michael Morris Theresa Morton Michelle Motley Douglas Mottram Brenda Moy Valerie Mozan David Mullen Catherine Muller Bonnie Munoz Sonia Munoz 348 UNDERGRADS Barbara Murphy Siobhan Murphy Kelko Nagano Patricia Nagle Lester Nakamoto Paul Nakamura Hisae Nakanishi Leanne Nakanishi Jin Nam Mary Ellen Napier Robbin Norike Jane Naruse Renee Nash Kent Nassaman Kent Bill Nassen John Nava Jeff Neinstein Lisa Nelson Robet Nezson Lydia Nevarez Todd Neville Gunnar Newquist Ngo Chuong Nguyen Hsa Nguyen Lora Nguyen Mai Nguyen Truong Nguyen Francis Nichels Theo Nicholas UNDERGRADS 349 Lisa Nidorf Christine Nielson Paul Nielson Brad Niems Greg Nikolaieff Jonathan Nissanoff Karey Nixon Susan Oakson Julie Obert Robert O ' Brien Jr. Christine O ' Conner James O ' Connor David Odgers Michael O ' Donnell Juliet Oehler Douglas Offerman Calvin Ogata Camier Ohadi Diron Ohanian Aileen Ojiro Kathleen Ojiro Constance Olerich Jill Olla Valerie Olsen James O ' Rear Nick O ' Reilly Teresa O ' Reilly Donald Ormsby Jeff Ortiz Philip Oster 350 UNDERGRADS Alan Ou Simon Outhwaite Hilary Owen Roc Paez Sean Palacio Agna Pang Faith Pappas Rachael Park Bernard Patrick Aurie Patterson Tom Patzkowski Michael Pechloff Frank Pedro Gabriela Pener Michael Pentz Karen Perell Lisa Perez Linda Peters James Peterson Donnelle Peyronnin Joanne Pham Janice Phelps Suzanne Phifer Jeffrey Phillips Kevin Pimstone Erwin Pineda Michael Piper Angela Piroutek Sherri Pleasants Ellen Plessner UNDERGRADS 351 Lisa Plotkin Hilary Podnos Louis Pollock Michelle Porjes Jennifer Poulakidas Thomas Power Paul Prado Pdones Prado Valerie Prescott Scott Pusich Sara Quezada Julio Quinones Joseph Racklin Teresa Raffo Marco Rago Susanne Ramos Karen Ramseyer Shaun Ratchford Jon-Pierre Rattie David Rauterkus Ross Ravin Hossein Razavi Carl Reed Susan Reid Eitan Reiner Tony Reiter Roy Restiv o Anthony Reynolds Michael Reynolds Mike Rhind 352 UNDERGRADS Harold Rhosen Greg Rich Javier Rico Brett Rickard Gabriel Riera Jacques Richard Casey Riggs Ken Rimer Lauren Ritchie Aeorue Rittenhouse Teresa Rivera Dave Robertshaw Shan Robins Sandra Rodriguez David Rohrbacher Frank Romero Lisa Romero Robert Romero Agustin Rosal David Roschko Donna Rose FKristin Roth Todd Rowan Capuccino Royale Theresa Ruiz Glenn Russ Theodore Russel Michael Ryan Tara Ryan Sage UNDERGRADS 353 Jean Saint Toru Sakai Richard Salazar Arthur Saldana Michelle Sanchez Dave Sandler Cynthia Sandoval Kristine Saneto Gregory Santiago James Santiago Philip Santiago Leilani Santas Stacy Saracino Steve Sasaki Deann Sato Wendy Satuloff Thomas Savola James Scatena Mauricio Schabes Jaime Scher Mirith Schilver Susan Schloetter Lori Schmitt Loretta Schnurr Jennifer Schramm Keith Schulner David Schwartz Christine Scurr Stacy Sears Jennifer Sebree 354 UNDERGRADS Elizabeth Segal Jessica Segal LoMei Seh Amy Seiden Cheryl Serge Grace Seto Jackie Seviane Annette Shaked Katherine Shakibkhov Charles Shamash Stacy Shapiro Joel Shatz Robert Shaw Thomas Shay Suzanne Shbaro Michelle Sherman Lisa Shimomura Dan Shine Peter Showler Scott Shuster Kellie Siemons Sandra Simmons Erin Simms Chris Simonian Andrew Sims Edward Singer Ralph Sivilla Tracy Skelly Lawrence Sklute Heidi Slate UNDERGRADS 355 Thomas Slater Andrew Slayton Ira Smalberg Laurence Smelman Irene Smith Lisa Smith Rian Smith Scott Smith Thomas Smith Sharon Smoot Andres Snaider Tracy Snyder Tammy Snyders Mitchell Sodikoff Ali Soltani-Farshi Eric Somers HeeSun Son Duke Song Annie-Maureen Soogen Angela Sosa James Sourlis Sue Spellman Kathryn Spence Boy Spoo Jennifer Spratt Spud ' n Buffo Marcu Spurkel Delia Stallings David Staretz Dianne Starke 356 UNDERGRADS Boyd Starr Linda States Ronald Stein Lilo Stelling Brett Stevens Bryan Stewart Sandra Stewart Michael Stokes Julie Stone Ronaldo Stone Tamera Stoner Shinju Stopes Alice Striegel Karen Strong Stephanie Stroter Amy Stroud Christine Stuart Kimberly Stutts Victoria Suh Miok Suk Doreen Sullivan Darlyn Suminaga Sumer Suri William Suwara Kathy Svitil Teresa Swartz Leng Sy Julie Tabata Elise Tabatzky Parham Tabibian UNDERGRADS 357 Elisa Takao Kenneth Takata Ardina Tandya Jeanine Tate Amy Taylor Paula Taylor Andrea Tetrick Phil Tevzjan Brent Theriot Nina Thid Ximena Thiers Ian Thomas Michael Thomas David Thompson Charles Thomsen Jeff Thorpe Kim Timmons Naomi Toba Alicia Tolbert Janice Tom Mary Torres Michael Torres James Toussaint Atefeh Towfigh Sonya Towns Greg Townsend John Trainor Tam-Houng Tran Tranh-Nhat Tran Ina Treciokas 358 UNDERGRADS Ben Tresser Khang Truong Beti Tsai Jeanne Tsao Monica Tsoli Michael Tu Brian Tuller Brian Tungate Gail Tunick Steve Tuszynski Daniel Tynan Joseph Ubl Ellen Uchimiya Al Umni Tanya Unger Marie Ushirogata Reza Vaezazizi Gina Valenzuela Gerard Vallejo Guy Vandenbrink Neill Vaughan Veronica Verzosa Kaveh Vessali Julie Viereck Kathryn Vincelli Mark Vinella Thomas Vining Mauricio Viola John Wachter Scott Waddell 359 UNDERGRADS Mike Wagner Sandy Wakamiya Craig Wakamoto Julie Walker Lisa Wallen Jeff Walls Sean Walsh Sheryl Ware Mark Walter Jamie Walters Christine Wang David Wang Kuong-Han Wang Thomas Waskiewicz Todd Watkins Pamela Watrous Lena Wayback David Waymire Monique Weaver Sarah Weinstein Helmut Weissmuller Gemma Wenger Todd Wenzel Cynthia West Peter Westdal Dan Wetzel Maria Whitaker Kevin White Steve Wiersema Michelle Wilkinson 360 UNDERGRADS Cynthia Willia ms Kimberly Williams Andrew Williamson Cynthia Wilms Carleen Wilson Gina Wilson Kim Wilt Maureen Winner Brett Witter Daren Wolf Chris Wong Ken Wong Judy Woo John Wood Alysen Woody Craig Woolson Kayron Yadidi Nami Yamada Jenelle Yaplee Kimberly Yarbrough John Yeager Douglas Yim Julie Ying David Yip Stevin Yoshizumi Kevin Young Loretta Young Raymond Young Haesung Yun Rosie Zapatero UNDERGRADS 361 Parham zar Fred Zarow Lori Zebrack Steven Zee Mike Zeitzew Charles Zigman Kal Zurnamer Tamar Frenkel 362 UNDERGRADS Bruin Life and assorted Party Animals salute all the underclassmen who managed to survive another year of undergraduate work. Congratulations! UNDERGRADS 363 364 BRUINLIFE BRUIN LIFE BRUINLIFE 365 It ' s a common assumption that getting good grades is the primary objective at UCLA. In actuality it is only half of the battle. It ' s equally as difficult getting into the university, as enrolling in the classes It all begins with a lengthy application process. Forms! Forms! Forms! Filling them out is just the start. Deadlines must be met and exams must be taken in time to meet these deadlines. When the notification of finally arrives the task of enrollment is the next obstacle. Lines! Lines! Lines! The new Bruin soon learns to hate them. The price for obtaining a " Reg " packet ranges from missed meals to migraine headaches. Time to be a valuable asset during registration. To begin the registration process a schedule of classes is needed, and all a student needs to receive one is accurate change, right down to the last penny. In between for midterms, students must study the schedule of classes. the schedule of classes is needed to avoid a time conflict with classes and final exams, which is no easy task. Especially since the average student won ' t take a class before ten o ' clock or a final exam late Friday afternoon. Ten days before the term begins, students receive their tentative study lists. At this time one learns the true meaning of tentative. Although pre-registration by mail supposedly increases the chances of getting into chosen classes, a visit to the computer seems This constitutes a whole new dimension of enrollment. Students do almost anything to avoid the " dreaded computer. " Everyone wants to escape the lines and frustrations they may on the second-floor lounge of Ackerman Union. It ' s in like this everyone wishes they were Varsity Athletes. As students progress through their college career they learn to accept and deal with the hassles they face. These include timely enrollment procedures, as well as the applications required to be out. However, the students of UCLA should not be underestimated, there are always those who are able to get around all the red tape. BRUIN LIFE 367 368 BRUIN LIFE GETTING MONEY How do students GET money? Now before anybody answers, I want to get something straight. I am not talking about EARNING money. Anyone can do that. But who wants to flip burgers, or drive some Beverly Hills kids to their daily violin practice? Let ' s just that the money is already there. We ' ll say that our parents send us money. The problem is that our assets are never as liquid as we need. Enter the automated teller machine. Bank-in-a-Box. The greatest feat of human engineering since the Pedicab. All of the money you have to your name is at your finger tips, twenty-four hours a day. And probably the greatest part of the whole process is the Rapidcash button. If you have an ATM card, you know what I am talking about. When you absolute. ly, positively don ' t have time to push the " withdrawal " button. Just make sure that you are not the person in your apartment dorm Greek house with a card. You will find yourself buying a lot of meals, most of which you will not be consuming. It ' s like when you acquire a Bruin Gold Card. It is unbelievable how many friends want to meet you for lunch. All of those signs say " More is less with a Bruin Gold Card. " Not when you spend more money on pizza each quarter then on registration fees. Of course, something else we should be grateful for is our check-cashing privileges at UCLA. When I got my first checking as a freshman, I thought I was entering a new realm of management. Oh, how naive is the first-year student. I quickly discovered that in the " real world " to cash a check, you need a Driver ' s License, a couple of major credit cards (something most 18 year olds already have), and a non-relative character witness to swear upon oath as to your trustworthy financial status. The only place I could cash a check (besides paying off the phone company) was on campus. A privilege, indeed. I like to cash my checks at the Kerckhoff " Bank " . Make sure and write each check for the same amount (say $50.25). When your parents see all of the cancelled checks made out to ASUCLA for the same amount, they will think that you are making some kind of special payments. Tell them that you are increasing your dorm meal plan to 35 meals per week. They will never know. This last one is my personal favorite. I would like all expectant mothers, people with heart and anybody under four feet, ten inches to leave this story now. This is not for the faint of heart. I am talking about the Guaranteed Student Loan. All you have to do is fill out a couple of forms, sign your name a few times, and you have a GSL (such an innocent acronym) for $2500. Now everybody goes out to apply for this, I have to warn you. This is NOT to be confused with the GSG (Guaranteed Student Gift). Once you stop being a student, you have to pay back the loan. So before you start to shop for a wide-screen TV for your dorm room.... The problems start when that cash flow from home stops. What good is an ATM card or a checking account when you have no credit. It ' s time to go to the source of the disturbance. Home Sweet Home. There are a plethora of methods to convince your parents that you need more money. Show them all of your layaway slips. And, of course, if you still don ' t see there are other, more methods, which could get you about five to ten years in the state pen. BRUINLIFE 369 MURPHY HALL The saga continues. It was three long years ago when Nicole first entered the infamous Murphy Hall in an attempt to get a grade changed that had been printed on her transcript. Poor Nicole. Once a well-meaning and mild mannered Freshman, Nicole has been pushed to her very limit and is still running from window to window and floor to floor...utterly clueless as to her final destination. So why don ' t we pick up with Nicole who, three years later, is still fighting for the justice she knows is her due. At long last, after waiting endlessly in a line for student loans only, Nicole -- in desperation -- to the two ' ask ' counselors to point her in the right direction. " Try window B -- second floor. Next. " , was the cold reply. Knowing that that was where she had just come from, Nicole slumped to the ground -- every ounce of she had ever possessed slowly melting away. Then out of nowhere (or so it seemed) she heard a voice casually " Hi there young lady, do you need assistance with anything? " Nicole nodded slow affirmation. The next thing she knew she was in none other than Chancellor Young ' s office itself, and he was presenting her with a corrected transcript, an escort to the door, and a So beware, when you must enter Murphy Hall, whether it ' s to change a grade, inquire about a loan, go see your counselor, or simply to pick up your reg packets, don ' t plan too much for the near future because you never know when you ' ll get out. 370 BRUINLIFE 372 BRUIN LIFE GRADUATION Another year has gone by, and yet another class is ready to The word ' graduate ' evokes many different images in students ' minds. ' To graduate ' has of finality to many people. This is It. The End. Time to enter, and be a part of, the Real World. Few students know a lot about this Real World. What is It? Well...which would you like first, the Good News or the Bad News? Here goes the Bad News for starters. 1). Believe it or not, in the Real World you will still have to wait in many of the same lines you wait in now. The big difference is that in the Real World these lines are Big Time. Take, for instance, registration lines. Contrary to popular belief, you will still have to wait in long registration lines. But this time, the lines aren ' t for classes...they ' re to register your kids in Nursery School. There are also the lines at the bank to appeal for that loan, not to mention the never ending line for job 2). You will also get to the Class Reunion. The Bad Part is, in the Real World the Class Reunion is a gigantic Do you think it ' s going to be easy to come up with the money to Rent-A-Spouse, Rent-A-Car, Rent-A-Nice Wardrobe, Card, and to give you pictures of you and ' the family ' all at once? Now for the Good News. 1). Believe it or not, your ability is no longer assigned an arbitrary letter, and you can actually make do without a pencil, a bluebook, or a scantron. 2). And most when you graduate from UCLA into the Real World, you receive a very valuable piece of paper. It ' s called a Diploma. This Diploma will not only be valued for its worth in the job market, but also for the many memories it will evoke in the future. The Real World is a very diverse place, but best of all, it ' s a place full of opportunity. BRUIN LIFE 373 374 BRUIN LIFE BEATING THE SYSTEM While most people matriculate through UCLA honestly, there are a few who take advantage of holes in the system. It is not fair that the overprivileged few who exploit the system do so to the disadvantage of the many. But wouldn ' t you like to know how they ' re getting away with it all? Wouldn ' t you like to be a system-buster? Well, here ' s how we have been told they ' re doing it. Do not attempt the following your collegiate career at UCLA. It could be hazardous to your stature and will get you in trouble besides. Do you want to take a midnight swim? Hop the fence at Sunset Rec, or climb the wall of the men ' s or women ' s gym. But don ' t forget your camouflage Speedo ' s. We all have friends who manage to get parking permits quarter after quarter even though they live on Gayley. How do they do it? And how do they manage to get lot 4 or lot 6 permits They lie through their teeth...that ' s how. On their parking applications, they say they work 20 hours per week off-campus; they list their address as Las Vegas; or they get a note from the friendly family doctor for a handicapped space. Parking permits can be bought from those who no longer need them. Or, a permit owner can report his permit lost to Parking Service in order to obtain a duplicate which he can then either give or sell to a friend in need. People who have not been able to obtain a permit by any means have been known to have a friend lift the parking lot gate while they drive through. To get into a class that has closed, all one need do is obtain a blank Permit-to-Enroll from one of the many professors who trustingly issue them unsigned at the of the quarter and fill in the desired class. They can then be given to the equally trusting operator in the Grand Ballroom. And if you don ' t want to wait three hours to see the pocket your priority number, tell the doorman you threw your number away, then come back in three hours and use your old number. BRUINLIFE 375 Avoiding the high cost of long distance phone calls home, clever students have been known to charge phone calls to an phone from a payphone. When the phone company calls to check the campus phone number, the student will have a friend at that phone to accept the charges even though it is a federal offense. Xeroxing Lecture Notes is an inexpensive means of avoiding the high cost of study aids, especially if they are sold to someone else. Unscrupulous ASUCLA employees use their employee to purchase items in the Student Store which they then at a profit. Students on a tight budget " borrow " toilet paper from the bathrooms in the libraries or any of the other buildings on campus. Our football sources tell us that in order to get extra football some people use the reg cards of friends to purchase extra student-priced tickets which they then re-sell to the public for substantial gain. The same has been applied to cultural events tickets. To get good grades, students have been known to perform " favors " for professors of the sex. However, in today ' s capitalist society it is much easier to " donate " a large sum of money to the prof ' s early retirement fund. So, does all this stuff shock you? Are you one of the devious few who have managed to beat the system all your years at UCLA? Did you really think that everyone was as honorable as they outwardly appear? Sorry to burst your bubble. There is a bright spot that needs mentioning. Not all students cheat. Most are very honest, though their grades may suffer, though they may have to walk two miles to campus from where they parked the car. It is comforting to know that in this over-competitive world in which we live that most students get through school the honest, old-fashioned way: they sweat it. 376 BRUINLIFE BRUINLIFE 377 MEDIA The various publications and broadcast media groups at UCLA gave first-hand experience to many of tomorrow ' s reporters, photographers, newscasters, and radio announcers. Operated by the ASUCLA Communications Board, each unit of the UCLA media corps served the communication and information needs of the campus and neighboring community. All aspects of the media were operated solely through the concentrated of the students. The Daily Bruin, with a daily of 20,000, held its rank as the fourth largest newspaper in Los Angeles. Students worked as reporters, editors, proofreaders, photographers, and advertising sales representatives. located randomly across campus-- provided students with the chance to pick up a Daily Bruin, which is the principle source for campus news, each day on their way to class. In addition, six special interest papers were published twice each quarter in order to serve various special segments of the campus community. Each paper conveyed the news, and included features on 378 BRUINLIFE BRUINLIFE 379 380 BRUINLIFE political and cultural affairs of to its specific audience. " Ha ' am " , " La Gente " , " Nommo " , and " Pacific Ties " represented the Latino, Black, and Asian respectively. In addition, " Ten Percent " represented gay and lesbian groups, and " Together " represented women on campus. Practically all aspects of the UCLA community were covered through the combined efforts of these special interest papers. The Communications Board was also responsible for the publication of a literary magazine called " Westwind " . This magazine was offered to the entire student body. It contained original works of , poetry, illustrations, photography, and even musical composition. BRUINLIFE 381 MORGAN CENTER Where do you go to find out... How many Bruins have been members of Olympic teams? How many NCAA champions and championship teams has UCLA produced? How many basketball coaches did UCLA have before the days of John Wooden? Where do you go to see... Trophies, plaques, certificates, photos, special awards and even a crystal football? The brand new UCLA Athletic Hall of Fame, of course! Dedicated on June 10, 1984, the Hall of Fame is the brightest attraction of the new J.D. Morgan Intercollegiate Athletic Center, and the only part of the building with something to offer the entire UCLA community. It has more to offer for the sports trivia buff th an anyone else, but one can ' t help but feel the air of dedication in the Hall of Fame. It is a walk-in tribute to all those who have played a great part in athletics at UCLA, whether an athlete, coach, or anyone else who rendered extraordinary service or leadership beyond the call of duty in the name of UCLA athletics. In addition to housing the annual awards as well as the wealth of trophies and other memorabilia generated by UCLA ' s athletic community, there are twenty-five charter members to whom the Hall of Fame really belongs. These twenty-five were inducted in the opening ceremonies in June of 1984. No less than one and no more than six former Bruins will be inducted annually as charter members. Those selected include athletes who last competed at UCLA ten or more years prior to induction and coaches who have not coached at UCLA in the five years prior to induction. No longer will Bruins have to endure the eyesore of the caravan of trailers parked along the north side of Pauley Pavillion. The J.D. Morgan Center now houses the of a very happy staff of Athletic Directors, Coaches et al. The Hall of Fame houses the trophies and memorabilia of many very happy athletes. The Hall is open for all to gaze, to wonder, to hope, and to dream. 382 BRUINLIFE FIRST FLOOR Basketball—Football Video Sports Illustrated Sports Mural Basketball Football Inductees Hall of Fame History Inductees Main Entrance SECOND FLOOR Championships Competition Sites Sports Mural All Sports BRUINLIFE 383 384 BRUINLIFE LU VALLE COMMONS Construction on the UCLA has been a familiar sight the last few years. The latest addition to our lovely campus, LuValle Commons, is yet another fine work masterminded by ASUCLA. For all those students who love to get their hot little hands on a pen and checkbook to sign their lives away, The gives us another place for them to do it. Overcrowding at the North Campus Student Center which opened in 1976 was but one factor that led to the realization of the Commons. In fact, a proposal was made a ago to establish an ASUCLA facility at the present Commons site as part of the campus ' Food Service Master Plan. The result? LuValle Commons. Having had its grand opening in January, the project took about a year and a half to complete at an estimated budget of $3.5 million. It has been said that the Commons was designed to be low-key but Rather than having the usual rectangularity of the average building, it employs a variety of geometric forms. So, what is the Commons? What does it have? Well, it is a two-story structure which occupies 16,000 feet, 5,000 of which are used for the bookstore located upstairs. All texts for the Law School and the Graduate School of Management are now located in the Commons Bookstore. The downstairs areas boast a Graphic Services satellite, two meeting rooms, and food service. BRUINLIFE 385 ROYCE HALL RENOVATION Like many other movie stars over 50, Royce Hall underwent a structural face lift this year. The renovation project provided much needed structural improvements to its auditorium, offices and classrooms in an effort to meet the new earthquake safety code. Also, a new West Wing and a Rehearsal Hall were added to the classic architecture. Renovation of the auditorium was revealed to the public at the University of California Presidential Inauguration for David Gardner last year, the first time the event has taken place south of Berkeley. The grand auditorium was a major site of the Los Angeles Olympics ' Arts Festivals during the past summer, holding performances in all fields of fine arts. Royce Hall is the most visual of UCLA ' s four original buildings, capturing the awe of the ephemeral crowds it towers over, now sturdier than ever. LEARNING TO USE THE TOOLS WHICH THE RACE HAS FO BRUINLIFE 387 ADMINISTRATION The heart of UCLA ' s genius lies in Murphy Hall. Encompassing a student body in excess of 32,000, the administrative responsibilities of the Murphy Hall department are overwhelmingly large and complex. Administrative duties at UCLA include a financial division, an enrollment and application division as well as a host of other which all coordinate to fulfill the needs of so great a student population. Chancellor Young lead 1985 ' s UCLA administration network. He was assisted by several deans and numerous department heads. The scope of the administrative over which Chancellor Young presided can be illustrated by the fact that, if UCLA alone were a corporation, it would be one of the fifty biggest in California. All together, this select group comprises one of the top five and research institutions found in the United States today. Dean Morris Humanities Dean Hall Physical Science Dean Sears Social Science Dean O ' Connor Life Science Dean Gray Fine Arts Provost Orbach 388 BRUINLIFE Charles E. Young Chancellor BRUINLIFE 389 390 BRUINLIFE COMMUNITY SERVICE People helping people. The Community Service Commission (CSC) is a student organization composed of fifteen community service projects. Many of the include tutorial services for students from the elementary to the high school level. Other offer sports, arts and crafts, and cultural enrichment programs to school children. In addition, there are projects that are specifically designed for the elderly and the handicapped. The various services offered such projects as Amigos Del Barrio. The volunteers in Amigos Del Barrio work with the aged, Spanish-speaking youth. They aim to lessen the negative impact of problems these students face due to language and cultural barriers by helping to obtain better instructional facilities, lowering the high student-to-teacher ratio, the potential for success in academia, and aiding the in becoming assets to the community. Another of the programs available is the Asian Education Project. In its fifteenth year of operation, AEP offers a tutorial program for the children in Chinatown ' s elementary school, Castelar. Their operation is twofold: the first part is tutoring, on a one-to-one basis, those children having Limited English Proficiency; the second is on a group basis, offering BRUINLIFE 391 arts and crafts, games, and athletic activities. They also plan a field trip for the children each quarter. Another service offered is the Black Tutorial Project. This serves the elementary-aged children of the Washington La Brea area. The program is held at a local church and includes tutorial services which focus on math, spelling, and reading. The volunteers--besides providing friendship for the children--plan activities such as arts, crafts, music, trips to museums, and ethnic history. Exceptional Childrens Tutorial Project is another worthwhile program. Their services aid the Los Angeles community ' s disabled children. This project lends a hand to those children with learning, physical, or emotional handicaps through academic in remedial reading and math. They also provide recreation by way of finger painting and motor skills development. The project also hopes to reduce the high student-to-teacher ratios. Another program that Services provides is the Hunger Project. The Hunger Project ' s aim is to recruit and organize to staff local food distribution centers. These volunteers also identify on and off-campus sources of food (such as the fraternities and the sororities) and provides and transportation of food to the distribution centers. The Korean Tutorial Project aids the recently immigrated Korean students at such schools as Virgil Junior High and Berendo Junior High where over 400 Koreans attend. The project ' s aim is to encouragement and positive role models; and, at the same time, promote academic excellence and successful social adjustments. The Pilipino Recruitment and 392 BRUINLIFE BRUINLIFE 393 394 BRUINLIFE Enrichment Program offers aid to Pilipino students in adjusting socially, and culturally to the educational system, as well as motivating students to seek higher education. Project Prep tries to to alleviate culture shock by direct interaction with students and provides them with personal, academic assistance that is often not found in regular classroom situations. The Prison Coalition consists of students who aid in the educational advancement of imprisoned youths. The volunteers tutor men ranging in age from twelve to twenty-five years with academic abilities averaging grade school level. The volunteers work four hours a week tutoring juvenile offenders in camps. Project Mac concentrates on providing abused children with people who will give them the love and attention that they need. Their services include tutoring, arts and crafts, sports, aerobic dance, and " rap " sessions. Project Mac tries to create a bond between the child and the volunteer that is often missing in the child ' s home life. Project Motivation involves 150 Chicano Latino students in the ninth and tenth grades. The are bussed in from different schools to attend a conference-like session where they listen to academic and non- presentations. These encourage the students to look to higher education. Motivation holds eight of these conferences every year. The Senior Citizen ' s Project is a worthwhile program that gathers volunteers to meet and talk with the senior citizens, and in return the student volunteers gain valuable insight by listening to the experiences of joy and sorrow, and failure, and wisdom and error of the elderly. The Special Olympics program is designed to develop the physical, social, and emotional facets of the mentally retarded. The volunteers work with about 110 individuals from South Central Los Angeles, with ages ranging from 8-35 years (average age is 13 years). Through sport and competition, the hopes to build up the pride,and emotional stability of the athletes. The Student Athletic ' s Project is a relatively new community service program aimed at the academic advancement of high school athletes. The program consists of two group sessions, lasting about three hours, each week. The focus on teaching the young student athletes how to organize their available time and how to use available resources to compensate for the lack of time due to athletics. The aim of the Student Exposure Project is to the number of inner-city high school students who are for admission to UCLA. They encourage students who are to view higher education as a option after graduation. The group ' s activities include presentations by medical and law students, SEEP activity day, and the SEEP Follow-Up Program. The Vietnamese Refugee Aid Committee helps Southeast Asian refugees through various programs. Tutors ease the cultural adaption to a new society for the young refugee children. The peer counseling project encourages to look to higher education. The direct assistance program helps newly arrived families with completing Social Security forms, enrolling in ESL classes, job applications, and housing. Special programs include an annual Christmas toy distribution, and canned food drive, among others. BRUINLIFE 395 MOVIES In a year when filmmakers produced so many fine films, it was comforting to know that Hollywood was still capable of turning out some real trash like Body Double, The Terminator, and Impulse. Films like A Soldier ' s Story, and The River were trash with social awareness. Gremlins was fun trash. But there were other films worthy of abuse in retrospect, so let ' s look at some of them. Once again George Burns played God in Oh God, You Devil. In to playing the Almighty, he also played his evil counterpart, the All-Naughty. Cute story about Satan trying to possess the soul of a rock singer. This could explain Ozzy Ozbourne. Night of the told the not wholly uplifting saga of survival on what ' s left of Earth after a closely passing comet gives our planet a major league friction burn. It was fun if you enjoy your friends get vaporized by a big rock. In 1984 ' s movie, Best Defense, we learned that Eddy Murphy can say naughty words, over and over and over. In Beverly Hills Cop, which was a poor man ' s 48 Hours, he played the title role and didn ' t say " shit " quite so much. The much awaited Dune finally came out. This messianic tale of giant worms and hot sand was a disappointment after all the hype. One shining note, though -- the villian was played by Sting of The Police. Da Doo Doo Dune. Enough about the mediocre; let ' s look at this year ' s fun films. How many of us spent hours in line for privilege of being one of the first to see Indiana Jones and the Temple of Doom? Okay, it was gory. So what ' s a little blood? An eviscerated heart? A fried slave? Good, clean fun. How many times did you see Ghostbusters? Once? Twice? Three times? Louder -- I can ' t hear you! Bill Murray got slimed. A gargantuan marshmallow man explodes. The song hit number one. Although its song did not even make it into the charts, 2010: Two definitely succeeded as one of the year ' s box office smashes. A sequel that almost wasn ' t, the follow up to Kubrick ' s 2001 dazzled audiences with its effects and fascinating plot. Having equally dazzling special effects and not nearly the storyline, Star Trek 3 -- In Search of Spock followed our much beloved Star Fleet heroes on a desperate quest to save our favorite pointy earred Vulcan from dying, again. They sacrificed our much beloved USS Enterprise. (Very emotional. More than Terms of Endearment.) Did you believe a man could fly? How about a woman? This year gave us Supergirl from the of Superman. She flys, she blows, she throws dinner parties faster than a speeding bullet. And she looks great in her super costume that ' s super tight over her super body. Super duper. John (Halloween) Carpenter gave us Starman. He ' s not as cute Supergirl. That was a movie about what happens when a planet an open invitation to the galaxy to drop by for tea if ever you ' re in the neighborhood, and someone actually bops on by. Sort of like E.T. Goes To Hollywood. Not everyone will agree with what we ' ve said here. If you didn ' t like it, don ' t read it again. We apologize if we insulted your favorite movie, but our reviews come from only the highest Wally George. 396 BRUINLIFE BRUINLIFE 397 MUSIC " Hello? Yes it ' s me mom. No, of course I wasn ' t asleep. It is only 8 ungodly A.M. on Sunday morning. I was studying, mom, with my eyes closed. You know, osmosis! My bio teacher says it works. No I ' m not listening to KROQ! Yes mother, I still litsen to KROQ when I study. No, it doesn ' t disturb my I ' ve agreed to keep it down to 350 decibals! Mother, is that JULUKA I hear in the background? No way! Are you a Rasta mom? Are you into Peter Tosh, UB40 and Eddy Grant, too, or is Micheal " Thriller " Jackson more your style? Have you heard Prince ' s latest hits, " When Doves Cry " and " Purple Rain? " No mother, that is not prince as in charming! He ' s a singer, mom. Now I know, you ' ve heard of Lionel " All Night Long " Richie. No? How about Tina Turner ' s " What ' s Love Got To Do With It? " You have to remember Tina. She was singing back when you were young. I..I didn ' t mean that the way it sounded mom. Tina is really good looking for her age. How about those Go-Go ' s that have gone-gone? Are you there mother? Are you speaking to me? You want to know what I see in these musical groups? " " Well, you see mom, It ' s really kind of hard to explain or pin point one thing in particular that attracts me. The infiltration of Videos on the television networks may have alot to do with it. Have you seen Twisted Sisters video, " We ' re not going to take it " ? No mom my sister did not twist her ankle! Very funny Mom! You know they are a rock group. Well, anyway, What they are saying in the song is so utterly how I feel about my real dad that I can like totally get into their music. You know,like Wow! Okay mom, I ' ll cut the valley crap and quit knocking my father! You know mom, they really do have something to say! Their way may be a little unconventional...wild...crazy...bizarre and in down right bad taste, but they express themselves. Bach and Mozart and Wagner at loud volumes can be fun and stimulating too, but let ' s face it mom, I was born to ROCK! Groups like Chicago, who if I may say so, has made a great comeback this year, and the Sparks, who have a great album, " Pulling Rabbits out of Hats " , are what today ' s music is. " " Remember when I went to see the Boss, Bruce Springsteen and his E Street Band and he played all night? If that is not a love of your fans and music I don ' t know what is. How about the $30.00 I spent to sit in row Z at Dodger stadium, with a nose bleed, just to see the Jacksons on their Victory tour? Don ' t let me forget fabulous Elton John who Crocodile Rocked the forum for six nights straight. I even saw the dynamic Amy Grant sing her " Praise to the Lord. " Tell me I don ' t love and enjoy all types of music! It ' s just that I was born to Rock and Roll! There is no feeling on earth like swaying to the beat of Mick Jaggar and the Rolling Stones! Mom, there was a time for your music and it was right for then, but it is our turn now! Music can be happy, sad, crazy or even stupid but it is how it makes you feel inside that counts. It ' s as much a part of our lives today as it was for you in college. Tell me you didn ' t snap your fingers and stomp your feet when one of your favorite tunes popped on the radio? UCLA even has it ' s own radio station named KLA. They bring you all your favorite sounds when you want them and sometimes when you don ' t. Can you understand where I ' m coming from? I knew ya could! Talk to you later mom. Yeah,Yeah I ' m going back to studying. " (click)ZZZZzzzzzzz. 398 BRUINLIFE BRUINLIFE 399 TV RADIO Sue: Blair get off the phone! Come quick, Alexis just shot Crystal! Blair: No Way! You ' ve got to be kidding. Got to go Rob, Dynasty is just getting juicy. (click) Sue: Can you believe the nerve of that witch! She just went waltzing into Blake ' s house like she owned the place and blasted Crystal. Sue and Blair: Oooh, Noooo a commercial! Blair: Leave it to ABC to interrupt, just when it was getting to a good part! Sue: Well, while we ' re waiting I ' ll tell you the latest in the soap opera news. Blair: You did it again ,didn ' t you Sue? You skipped Econ. and Psych. and stayed home to watch the soaps. You know, you act like one of those psych. experiments the prof was telling us about. The ones that turn into schizophrenic hard core , sex machines from watching too many steamy daytime and primetime soaps. Your brain is to become jello! Do you read me Sue! Sue: Well, I did go to my 9 and 10 O ' clock classes! Blair: That ' s only because there are no soap operas on then! Sue: So what?! Guess what on All My Children today? Blair: I ' m sure you are going to tell me even if I don ' t want to know! Sue: Oh, just get off of it Blair! You enjoy Dynasty as much as I do! Anyway, Laura is back on General Hospital and Jenny is dead on All My Children. What ' s the killer is that everyone thinks Greg is responsible. Isn ' t that something? Guess who is in love on Search for Tommorrow? Womanizing Jack, of course. Blair: Enough is enough! Don ' t you watch any real shows? What ever happened to The Brady Bunch, Eight is Enough, I Love Lucy, Too Close for Comfort, The Bill Cosby Show, Webster, or Knight Rider with gorgeous Micheal Hasselhoff, Benson, Happy Days and The Show with Kermie Love? The list is endless. These shows are entertaining. All soap operas do is tell you about other peoples and how life is bad. Thanks, but no thanks, I know what it is like to feel like the world is a giant witches brew. Hey, I feel like that everytime I bomb a test. I ' ll stick to the radio thanks. Theres nothing like Robert W. Morgan of Magic 106 calling people at 5:00 A.M. to say Good Morgan. Although, Rick Dees in the morning on Kiss F.M. is a real close second followed by the hysterical Ken and Bob Co. on KABC. For a commmuter these morning shows are what keeps them alive. Sue: You think I ' m a television fiend? Well, you ' re a radio addict! How many times do I walk in the door to Rick Springfield blaring loud and clear? Blair: Oh come on now, I think it is a little bit different. Sue: How ' s that Blair? I watch good shows like Hill Street Blues, Cheers and St. Elsewhere. Blair: Well, I guess you have a point. I listen to worthwhile music like Al Jarrequ, Mozart, Amy Grant and Billy Joel. But, I just know your going to turn into one of those " creatures of habit " like that commercial we just saw! (they both laugh hysterically) Sue: Well I will try to not let that Boob Tube run my life anymore! Blair: And I will turn down the on my stereo. I think I ' ll go study at Powell Library. See Ya. (Ring...Ring) Sue: Hello? Oh Hi Tony. at 9:00 P.M.? Sorry, but I can ' t make it that night, Dynasty is on. Maybe some other time. (to herself, muses in space) Well I guess I am a TV fiend, but I ' ll never be a creature of habit. 400 BRUINLIFE BRUINLIFE 401 THEATRE A Bruin and a Theater Arts This combination seems to be as popular as anything else you might find in Westwood. But the program offered by the UCLA Department holds center stage to those interested in pursuing a career in show biz. Aspiring Bruins can be found in Macgowan Hall anything from stage and set building to make-up and lighting, and oh, yes - ACTING. Theater students have many to become involved in theater production. Once each quarter, the Theater Department gets involved with the One Act Plays. These plays are written, acted, and completely produced by students. Also, there are numerous productions throughout the year in which they can participate. This year they included " The " Joseph and the Amazing Technicolor Dreamcoat " , " Pancho Diablo " - part of a new Chicano Theater program, and " Eros and Psyche " - a human sized puppet production. They provide practical experience along with a great deal of work for those involved, and entertainment for the rest of us. These dedicated souls are recognized for their efforts at the O ' Brien Awards. Theater can be so much more entertaining than many of the cinematic dramas. Besides being a live performance, the distinct atmosphere of a theatrical presentation can give you a taste of real culture. Anyway, would you rather listen to your favorite artist on record or at a concert? 402 THEATRE DANCE " Close your eyes, take a deep breath, and relax. Now think of an object and imagine yourself as that object. OK, now open your eyes and dance with the life of that guiding your movements. " don ' t have to be a dance major to get this kind of instruction improvisation) in your afternoon class now. The new non-major dance series can be an invigorating part of anyone ' s undergraduate education. The courses are fun, no homework, and the only is the ability to freely oneself in the form of modern dance. But for true toe tappers, the Dance Department provides not the ' ole " one-two ' s " , but also a wide variety of programs dealing with production, choreography, and technique. These programs are and demanding, but enable the dance student to develop his or her creative talents. They have the opportunity to work closely with travelling dance troupes such as the Japanese Nygori Odori. The department, which is housed in the Women ' s Gym, puts on a variety of creative productions throughout the year. DANCE 403 TRENDS Trendy; adj. -ier, -iest. Informal. Characterized by pain, foul odor, and the formation of a gray film over the diseased area. Forget that last definition, I read the wrong line - it was trench mouth I was describing. If you don ' t know what it means, go look it up - it ' s right under trench mouth on page 1368. The major trends of 1984 can be found all over Westwood - Honda Elites, wooden Ray-Bans, IBM PC-jr ' s, Proton nuclear stereos, sweats, erotic gift cards, contraceptive sponges, shell hair clips, robot servants, T-shirts with definitions (like the one above) silkcreened on the front, and all sorts of -Busters (as in Ghost-). Musically, the trend is still with the progressive performers, much of them women: Cyndi Lauper, Madonna, Siouxie and the Eurythmics, Prince, Jackson, Bowie, Depeche Mode, and a whole shitload of others (the Inflatable Boy Clams, come on!). Oh, we mustn ' t forget Wally George, who rates conservatism as his favorite trend. The Reaganomic trend is four more years, but this time with more taxes. The new trend at NASA is androgynous astronautics, which means the latest shuttlers don ' t have to wear jock straps. And let ' s not forget about the trendiest board game since Monopoly, Trivial Pursuit, which stumps its players with trendy questions (How many golf balls are on the moon?). The best trend of all seems to be the emergence of UCLA as a one of the very top academic institutions in the world. Our campus ranks within the top five research universities, and is ground. Recently, our School of Management passed up such prominent Business Schools as Columbia University and UC Berkeley in ranking. And last, but definitely is our winning tradition in Pac-10 football over the stinking Trojans (three years in a row!). The only kind of Trojan a Bruin trusts nowadays is a rubber one. 404 BRUINLIFE BRUINLIFE 405 SCIENCE Remember in 4th grade when the teacher poured two colorless together and they turned red? Remember when you were 4 and you poured two gallons of milk on the floor and y our mother red? That ' s science, dear friends -- the study of why and how things are the way they are. What things? All things, from color shifts to off Mom. Many important scientific events occurred this year, some of which no one cares about or could possibly understand without a Ph.D. On the other hand, there were things that touched our lives. Baby Fae, as she will always be known, was born with an heart that would not sustain her life. Doctors attempted radical new surgery that had never been tried anywhere in the world. They transplanted her malformed heart with that of a baby baboon. The medical community screamed that the procedure was unethical and ill-advised. But Baby Fae lived despite the enraged doctors who would have preferred that she to conventional medical and simply die. Three weeks after her historical operation, Baby Fae died. But not in vain. Her vowed to continue research and to perfect the technique. High above Baby Fae and the Earth, the Space Shuttle, Discovery made history of another kind. For the first time in the manned space program, what went up was brought down. Two multi-million dollar communication satellites malfunctioned and failed to reach their proper orbits. Rather than pay out huge insurance claims, Lloyd ' s of London commissioned NASA to rescue the orbitting junk piles so that they could be brought down to Earth and repaired. The Discovery crew walked outside their spacecraft and captured the wayward defects, placing them the ship ' s cargo bay where they remained until they were flown back to NASA. Doctor William C. DeVries made headlines again as he performed the world ' s second human artificial heart transplant on a 52 year old man at the Humana Heart Institute in Louisville, Kentucky. The lasted 6 and-a-half hours and was followed by additional surgery to stop internal bleeding. Dr. DeVries performed the first heart transplant on dentist Barney Clark in Utah two years ago. UCLA was loaned for an time the Tokamak Nuclear research reactor for the study of nuclear fusion reactions. Much safer than current fission technology, fusion reaction leaves no radioactive waste materials, so it could provide virtually unlimited power without suffering abuse from the Alliance For Survival. One Hydrogen gas must be super-heated to millions of degrees and not melt the reactor. Can it be done? If it can ' t, we ' ll find out One final tidbit of little Next time someone asks you which planet is furthest from the sun, you ' d better answer Neptune, not Pluto. Correct-a-mundo. Pluto ' s orbit has now taken it within the orbit of Neptune, so for the rest of the century, Neptune, not Pluto, is the last planet in the solar system. 406 BRUINLIFE BRUINLIFE 407 COMPUTERS It was late one evening, when they started to arrive. Shipments of them had been coming for almost a week. It was supposed to be a surprise! The carpet was shampooed and tables set up for them and a giant glass sign placed strategically to announce their Lecture notes sales moved upstairs to accommodate for them. They gleemed and sparkled as they were placed in their new home. Sparks of jealousy enraged their predecessor, the calculator, as they assumed command of their corner of the Student store. The calculators knew that they would be forgotten in their fragile glass case as more and more of their brothers arrived. It was ASUCLA ' s effort to broaden the Student Store with its very own computer Store. What an idea! Sell computers to students! At the tone the time will be 12:01 and 55 seconds... beep. From synthesizing human speech, as heard on the time and weather recordings, automating office secretarial duties, to charging us for our groceries and giving us money out of versateller machines, computers are slowly but surely themselves more and more into our lives. They are us an easier and more efficient way of living. Here we thought that they were only for breaking into top secret gov ' t information. IBM, AT T,Wang and Apple are just a few of the big corporations that are involved in the computer technology boom that we appear to be caught in the middle of. They are not only in our places of business but are moving into our homes. Software for these beauties are now available that makes life a press of a few buttons. Now our checkbooks can be balanced, our valuables listed, and our can be thrown away. They cost anywhere from $500.00 to of thousands of dollars, but make themselves indispensable! Computers are now everywhere on campus. They are not only in Boelter and GSM but IBM Pc ' s can be found in the audio visual library in Powell. They are available to student use if you have an account with the appropriate sources. Many UCLA computer and Engineering majors have gotten to know these cold places as a second home. Some have literally spent days buried in an intricate program that wouldn ' t work for some ungodly reason. Not to mention that most of our private records can be found in Murphy on a computer or micro-fiche. Imagine what a major catastrophe it would be if the computers that run, and ruin our lives were to breakdown. Talk about major congestion and long lines! UCLA would virtually come to a screaming halt! Even with the risks involved in owning a they are becoming more and more a part of our daily lives. 408 BRUINLIFE 410 BRUINLIFE ELECTIONS The year 1984... The year for electing a President, a Vice 33 senators, 435 and 13 governors. On January 29, 1984, Ronald Reagan announced from his Oval Office his bid for a second term of the presidency. The President entered the 1984 campaign with an enviable political advantage. Economic indicators were positive and the success of the invasion of Grenada had restored confidence in the armed forces. But, the Republicans knew the race would not be an easy one. The Democratic National opened in San Francisco on July 16, and the race for the Democratic nomination was on its way. Eight men fought for the nomination, each knowing that one would emerge victorious. The victor was Walter Mondale. The Democratic Convention was highlighted by a moving speech given by Jesse Jackson on his " Rainbow Coalition. " The Republican Convention, which opened in Dallas on August 20, had its share of excitement as well. The convention gave Republicans a chance to assert their strength in politics. With two candidates for the presidency, the real race began. The UCLA student body was made well aware of this political race with the many speakers it played host to. In addition, during the first few weeks of the fall quarter, a UCLA student could not walk down Bruin Walk without somebody the question, " Are you registered to vote? " Although, at times a bit annoyed, most of the students politely gave their responses. This election can truly be labeled as historic, for in 1984 Walter Mondale chose a woman, Geraldine Ferraro, as his running mate. Mondale called it, " an exciting choice, " and, yes, it was an choice , for it was two after the adoption of the Constitution, sixty-four years after the ratification of the women ' s that a woman had been nominated by a major party for the second highest office in the republic. Election day was set for Tuesday, November 6, and soon we would know which of the two was to be our next president. The candidates anxiously awaited for the " big day " , each getting in some last minute campaigning. Finally, the day arrived, and it was off to the polls for registered voters all over the United States. The American people had made their choice and, in the end, one man emerged victoriously. Republican Presidential Candidate Ronald Reagan had overwhelmed Democrat Walter Mondale in the election, winning 49 states in a landslide victory. " We didn ' t win, but we made and that fight has just begun. " These were the words of Walter Mondale. Well, the fight may have just begun for Fritz, but the next four years belong to Ronnie. BRUINLIFE 411 XXIIIrd OLYMPIAD The summer of 1984 was no ordinary summer for the City of Los Angeles nor for UCLA. The city was to host the Games of the XXIIIrd Olympiad, and the campus and students of UCLA were to play a major role. UCLA housed many of the Olympic athletes, as the dormitory area was converted to an elaborate Olympic Village-- complete with a disco. Pauley Pavillion was chosen as the site for both men ' s and women ' s and a tennis stadium was constructed on campus to host this exhibition sport. Preparation for the games began early. In fact, the whole city began to " spruce up " when it was first learned that the games would be held here--and that was four years ahead of time. The Los Angeles Memorial Colesium, built to host the 1932 Olympics, was given a face lift as well as the nearby Sports Arena. It was a major goal of the Los Angeles Olympic Organizing Committee, or LAOOC, to utilize as many existing facilities as possible. Therefore, sites such as the Forum, Dodger Stadium, Santa Anita, and the Rose Bowl were also used. As a result, the Olympic events were spread over a wide portion of Los Angeles, Orange and Ventura counties--from Santa Barbara in the north to Cota de Caza in the south. UCLA also had its own plan--as many previously planned projects were pushed forward and new ones made to accomodate the Olympic Family and tourists. Royce Hall was renovated to play host to the pre-olympic Arts Bruin Walk modernized for the tourists. The Wooden Center and the JD Morgan building completed to provide the athletes with a place to train and for administrative work respectively. In addition, roads were resurfaced, broken bricks replaced, trees trimmed, and Pauley even got a new paint job. It seemed that they would go to no end to make sure UCLA made a favorable impression on a world audience. For security reasons, huge chain link fences were erected around nearly one third of the campus. Even ASUCLA didn ' t miss out. Temporary snack bars and gift shops were constructed outside Ackerman to accomodate the large number of expected visitors. For nearly three years, the of UCLA lived with sites on campus--dust, mud, dump trucks, and detours. It was becoming a natural part of campus life. But soon, as the student store filled with Olympic merchandise and the security fencing began closing in, many came to realize that the Olympics were coming-- and coming soon. The campus and the entire city was brimming with excitement and anticipation as they watched the Winter Games in Yugoslavia. There was, however, a fear lurking--one that wondered, " what if something goes wrong? " The tragedy of the games in Munich as well as the disappointment of Moscow were in the back of many minds. Soon, one of those fears was realized--the Russians, along with several other countries, decided to boycott the games. In spite of the boycott, the Ceremonies went off with a bang! And for the next two and a half weeks, Olympic Spirit enveloped Los Angeles--and the world. To have such an event in " your own back yard " is quite an experience. Patriotism was at a peak and the people of Los Angeles were filled with pride as each day seemed to go better than the one before--the smog cleared, the weather was perfect, and, to the surprise of most, the traffic flowed! Many UCLA students were able to take part in this history-making excitement. Olympic jobs were a very popular means of summer support--especially with an LAOOC staffing center on campus. participated in a variety of ways, by either working or volunteering as banner carriers, security guards, accreditation clerks, ushers, shuttle drivers, hostesses, hosts, interpreters, torch carriers, Olympic Band members, etc. Literally thousands of Bruins were able to take part in the Olympic movement. In addition, there was a large number of Bruins who were able to take part in a more direct way--as BRUINLIFE 413 members of the US Olympic Team. Many were medal winners, members of the men ' s gymnastics team, volleyball team, baseball team, track and field team, etc. In fact, Rafer Johnson, a UCLA alumnus, was chosen to light the Olympic Torch during the Opening Ceremonies in front of millions of people. In the end, the Games of the Olympiad were a huge, undeniable success. They created a bright moment in history for the world, for the United States, for Los Angeles, and for UCLA. People from all parts of the world were brought together in a way we shall never forget. Los Angeles is one of the few cities to be granted the games for a second time--too bad a third is most unlikely. There were many tears in the crowd at the Closing Ceremonies--probably some in front of t he millions, perhaps billions, of television sets that were tuned in. The athletes were something wonderful to around the track, flags, holding hands with members of other teams, carrying signs which read, " We love L.A.! " , gymnasts doing flips for the crowd, all were smiling, all were winners. The lights went out at the Colesium as fireworks lit the sky. To cap off a truly magical evening of ceremonies and " spaceships " , Lionel Ritchie sang his song " All Night Long " --the crowd and athletes all singing, all swaying to the music...no doubt the parties did last " all night long. " With that the Olympics were over, but not gone--as the voice which was heard as the Olympic flame was extinguished said, " ...it is here where reality ends, and that the memories begin. " 414 BRUINLIFE BRUINLIFE 415 416 THE END THE END THE END 417 THE END After nine months (or 256 days or 6,144 hours—whichever way you want to look at it), we have arrived at the end of another year. We have toiled through lectures (or lecture notes for others), labs, midterms, and . . . finals. For all of us, this has been a year of triumphs and defeats, joy and sadness, laughter and tears. Freshmen, you entered this enormous university with mixed emotions Fright Eagerness Anticipation Restlessness Spirit and endless numbers of questions: Where ' s Student Health? Where ' s the Computer Room? Did Mrs. Royce really put that green bow by the window? I turn left where? What part of the IM field does the football team play on? Where ' s the Computer Room? You mean we have to buy our books? You mean we have to read our books? The line for the Computer Room is how long? THE END 419 Sophomores. You ' re Big Time now. You ' ve been here a year, and you know this campus inside and out, and you don ' t need to ask questions: Yeah, I go to my lectures. Yeah, I ' ve been to the Computer Room maaaaaany times. Yeah, you just make a left at the...uh...corner. Yeah, I read my books. But...uh...where ' s Student Health? 420 THE END THE END 421 422 THE END Juniors. You ' re now, and you know every trick in the book. Why bother questions?: What are lectures--I just read notes. Books--who needs them until 3rd week. Grades-- anything ' s possible when your friend has easy access to the codes. What do you mean my book ' s sold out, my midterm is tomorrow! I ' ll NEVER get out of here. THE END 423 Seniors. You ' re King of the Hill, but with many mixed emotions, Fright Eagerness Anticipation Restlessness Spirit and you ' re filled with questions once again. Just how important are GRE ' s? Where ' s the Career Placement Center? I ' m short how many units to graduate? Just who is hiring people with degrees in deep sea backpacking. I just took my last final? I ' m actually graduating--do I have to?! It ' s over?! 424 THE END THE END 425 For some of us it is all over, but others of us wil l be here for 1, 2, 3, 4, and, Heaven forbid, 5 more years. The friends we ' ve made and the memories we treasure will last a lifetime. We ' ll remember everything from Homecoming to Mardi Gras, especially beating the Trojans for the 3rd straight year. Through our own hard work, and with the support of our friends, we DID survive. 426 THE END THE END 427 THE END 428 THE END 429 430 ALMA MATER FIGHT SONG ALMA MATER FIGHT SONG Hail 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. We are the 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 Pacific Shore And when they chance to see A man from USC Every Bruin starts to roar! U clap, clap, clap C clap, clap, clap L cl ap, clap, clap A clap, clap, UCLA Fight! Fight! Fight! We are the mighty Bruins, The best team in the west. We ' re marching on to victory To conquer all the rest. We are the mighty Bruins, Triumphant everymore. Oh you can hear from far and near, the mighty Bruin roar! U rah! rah! rah! C rah! rah! rah! L rah! rah! rah! A rah! rah! rah! UCLA Fight! Fight! Fight! Go... Fight ALMA MATER FIGHT SONG 431 PATRONS A warm thank you to all our Patrons for their contributions. We needed the money. A Patron is a noble, selfless soul -- usually a staff member ' s parent -- who generously donates a small sum to the fund in order that the book may make budget and so that his or her name will appear in the book at a cheaper rate than buying a regular page. Other reasons for being a Patron include supporting a major college publication; writing, photography, and layout skills in their children; promoting quality journalism; and, taking an acitve role in their kids ' education. But mostly, they get a tax deduction. We jest, but we really do those who did contribute to Bruin Life ' 85. Without them we would have gone bankrupt. Worse yet, this page would be blank. So, without further delay (and since have no more jokes) we would love to give big, warm hugs and kisses to the following family, friends and people we ' ve never met: Mr. and Mrs. Aron Semel For The Smiling Child In All Of Us, Love Pyro Rinjiro and Takako Sodei Shigemi S. Stopes Gerrard and Glynis Trainor Ms. Susan Fox 450 PATRONS 1985 BRUIN LIFE STAFF John Trainor Business Manager Business Dalet Brady Danielle Egerer Ken Greengard Photographers Bill Nassen Frederick Sanz Susan Schwartz Carl Urmer Bill Weber Contributing Photographers Hyungwon Kang Richard Hartog Mimi Teller Charles Silvers Frank Mogavero Shahe Najarian Jeff Harband Lorraine Biggs Monica Haskin Cover design by Nicole Frees. Cover illustration by Steve Davis. Scott B. Semel Editor-in-Chief Nicole Frees Art Director Production Manager Layout Kathleen Black Jean Chang Cindy Christian Lorene Dixon Bill Kwan Kathryn Neuheisel Juli Stone Jeffrey DiTolla Sports Editor Interns Janis McClure Becky Montoya Diane Krause Mary Ellen Napier Copy Editor Copy Writers Tamblyn Merriweather Anne Morrison Shinju Stopes Special Thanks To: Dick Sublette Susan Gesell Tirza Kaplan Susan Wolfe Denise Andres John Wirtz Stephen Grossman Art Atkinson Marjean Stewart Roxanne Contaoi Dave Sorenson Rod Capps Jennifer Kim Bruce Shih Ed Singer Daily Bruin Photogs River Way Ranch Camp Bonnie Rossborough Randy Semel Mom and Dad Smiling Children and anyone who bought a book or nave us money INDEX 452 INDEX A Karen J. Abbey 130 Jennifer Lynn Abbott 130 Kevin Abbott 258 Ciza Abdalla 130 Mona Abdalla 130 Sherry T. Abe 130 Jerrold E. Abeles 130 Kerry M. Abelson 130 Karin Abend 130 Jerry Ables 134 Arie Abo 130 Donna M. Abracen 130 Rachel D. Abrams 130 Stacy L. Abrams 130 Alisa J. Abramson 130 Glen P. Ackerman 130 Carol C. Adams 130 Theresa M. Adams 131 Bo Adan 328 Swati Adarkar 131 Jaklin Adarn 131 Roberto Addoms 328 Kathryn M. Ades 131 Allen Adham 328 Kristy Adrian 328 Behnoosh Afghani 131 Mehrdad Aghai 131 Keiko Anne Agu 131 Jaime Aguirre 328 Michelle M. Agul 131 Lysa Agundez 328 Liza Agustin 328 Ronald Ahlers 328 Naseem M. Ahmed 131 Elizabeth Ahn 328 Peter Ahn 131 Soon-Nam Ahn 131 Anthony Aiello 328 Air Force ROTC 309 Lisa Aitelli 328 Grace H. Akazawa 131 Adrea C. Akita 131 Natacha Akshoomoff 131 Jesus Alcantara 131 Alex Alexander 286 George Alexander 260 Margaret Kim Alexander 131 Raul I. Alidio 131 Debbie Alkin 131 Joyce L. Allen 131 Shawn A. Allen 131 Amy L. Allison 131 Christine Alloggiamento 316 Alpha Chi Omega 216 Alpha Delta Pi 218 Alpha Gamma Omega 250 Alpha Epsilon Phi 220 Alpha Phi 222 Alpha Tau Omega 252 Leslie Jo Alsenz 131 Anthony David Alston 131 Gina Altizer 328 Susan W. Altman 131 Joseph Altshule 328 Julie E. Altshule 131 Ana G. Alvarado 131 Belkis Alvarez 328 Leonila Alvidiez 131 Iris T. Ambrose 131 Eric Amesbury 328 Arthur Amezcua 328 Beth Ann Amos 131 William S. Amsbary II 131,316 Peter M. Amundson 131 Chanika Amantakool 131 Damon Anastasia 328 Jonnette M. Ancheta 131 Carolyn L. Andazola 131 Denise Anders 451 Ann M. Anderson 131 Caradawn Anderson 132 Jon Anderson 328 Jui Anderson 328 Julie Anderson 132 Michael Anderson 328 Sandra L. Anderson 132 Shannon Anderson 328 Nannette D. Andreuccetti 132 Gloria Anguiano 132 Michelle A. Ankeny 132 Kelly Joanne Anselmo 132 Mary Ann Apodaca 132 Tina M. Appel 132 Otis Applin 328 Mary Arakelian 132 Tomotaka Arasaki 328 A. Arboleas 132 Michele Archer 328 Emilia Arellano 328 Silvia D.R. Argueta 132,316 Elizabeth R. Argus 132 Allison Arieff 328 Ilene Arluk 328 Bret Armstrong 258 Kristin Armfield 298 James Armstrong 328 Army ROTC 308 Kathleen L. Arndt 132 Richard G. Arneal 132 Matthew F. Arnett 132 Anita Marie Arnold 132 Truy Arnold 328 Ray Arriola 328 Colin W. Arundel 132 Shakeh Arzemanian 132 Reiko Asakawa 132 Louis Ashamallah 329 David B. Ashe 132 Lee H. Ashton 132 Greg Ashwill 258 Setta L. Asorian 132 Karen Assaci 329 Nusara Assakul 132 ASUCLA Student 312 ASUCLA Board Of Control 318 ASUCLA Student 319 Seyed Atireza 329 Darren Atkins 88 Art Atkinson 451 Fortune Atri 329 Richard K. Au 132 Theresa Austin 329 Richard Autz 329 Azita Avedissian 132 Louis Avenilla 329 Michael Avilla 329 Algis Avizienis 329 Akram Awad 329 Shahram Azizian 132 B Yochan Baba 321 Pete Babagian 329 Armine Babain 132 Lawrence Baca 132 Marcia Bacura 329 Nicole L. Bader 132 Ron Baham 298 Craig Baily Jr. 132 Philip H. Bailey 132 Thais Bailey 132 Mark Baines 329 Lloyd H. Baken 132 Lisa Baker 329 Paula Baker 316 Sheryl D. Baker 133 Cathy A. Balan 133 Rillam Baldygas 329 Gladys Ballon 329 Sherrie Balolong 329 Cecile Baltazar 329 Karen Denise Bankhead 133 Basel Barakat 329 Adrienne L. Beret 133 Lynn Barat 316 Matthew Clinton Barber 133 Ron T. Barchet 133 Mark Bardeleben 329 Fariborz Bardi 133 Lorraine A. Bardwil 133 Joshua Barinstein 329 Belinda Barker 329 Kevin D. Barlia 133 Michelle Barmazel 329,316 Sarah K. Barnes 133 Mark Barnhart 329 Librado S. Barocio 133 Melanie A. Barr 133 Erico J. Barrera 133 Robert D. Barrone 133 Donnie Barrow 318 hard Barthol 318 Karen V. Basey 133 Michele Bates 329,316 Susan Bauer 134 M. Jo Baxter 134 Bill Baykan 329 Ilan Bazak 134 Niedas Bazarevitsch 134 Kenneth L. Beall 134,258 Peter J. Beall 134 Suzanne M. Bearer 134 Michael J. Beat 134 Aric Beatson 329 Marion D. Beaubein 134 Jonathan D. Bebbington 134 Thomas Becham 329 Kimberly Beck 329 Cheryl L. Becker 134 Steven G. Becker 134 Marie L. Bedard 134 Barbara J. Bedney 134 Payam Beheshti 134 Brandon Behrstock 330 Karna J. Behrstock 135 Erika M. Bekkan 135 Donald S. Belanger 135 Steven Belcher 330 Michael J. Belden 135 Jennifer M. Bell 135 Eric C. Belle 135 Bruin Belles 320 Eric Belusa 330 Dennis K. Bendeck 135 Zabel Benenyan 135 Eyal Ben-Isaac 135 Gilat Ben-Isaac 330 Glynie A. Benner 135 Valerie Benner 330 Dean Bennett 330 Julie A. Bennett 135 Tony Bennett 286 Caroline Benzon 330 Michael J. Berchtold 135 Edward Berenson 318 David Berg 270 Lisa A. Berg 135 Marc M. Berg 135 Peter Berg 330 Daniel Berger 330 Kendall L. Bergstrom 135 Bruce A. Berman 135 Gary Berman 270 Laurie Brandy Berman 135 Susan J. Berman 135 Mark A. Bernard 135 Dina S. Bernet 135 George Berninger 330 Dina Bernstein 330 Keith Bernstein 330 Meryl A. Bernstein 135 Robert G. Bernstein 135 Laura Fay Berton 135 Debbie E. Best 135 Michael Best 330 Michael Betcher 330 Poonam Bhalla 135 Omkar Bhide 330 David Bialick 318 Debbie Bibiyan 135 Kenneth D. Bicknell 135 Kurt Bierschiunk 330 Lorraine Biggs 135,451 David H. Bigley 135 Douglas R. Bigley 135 Dimitrios Biller 135 Peter Billing 330 Rachel Marie Bin 135 Farhad Bina 135 Pete Binaski 258 Rachel Bindman 330 Ann Binney 135 Sosi N. Biricik 135 Debbie Birndorf 330 Missy Birns 330 Valerie Bisharat 330 Neil Bishop 330 Bruce Black 270 Kathleen Black 330,451 Isaiah Blady 330 James Blair 330 Cheryl L. Blaney 136 Sonny Blank 330 Ed Blau 330 Dell Bleekman 330 Marty Bloes 330 Scott Blois 331 Craig S. Bloom 136 Richard D. Bloom 136 Carla E. Bloomquist 136 Jeffrey Blue 3 31 Will Blue 258 Jeffrey Blum 331 Ronald A. Blum 136 Gail Blumberg 316 Robin Bodinus 331 Harold Boger Jr 136 Richard H. Bohannon 136 Greg Bohnert 331 Henry Edward Bolahos 136 Jeanette Bolden 136 Jan E. Bollenbacher 136 Michelle R. Bolton 136 Robert Bond 316 Elizabeth Bonnette 331 Anita C. Boone 136 Ellen C. Boothby 136 Chester Bor 331 Peter Borawski 298 Dean Lee Borg 136 Lisa Borg 331 Barry Borm 331 Tracy Ann Botucki 136 James W. B oulgarides 136 Robert E. Bourgault 136 Duane Boutte 331 Rosalind D. Bowler 136 Jon Bowles 331 Lawrence D. Bowne II 136 Christian D. Boyce 136 Vinson Boyce 260 Charles P. Boychenko 136 James Warren Boyd 136 Aaron Boye 136 Kim Boykin 331 David Boyle 331 Dawan L. Boyles 136 Jeff Bradshaw 331 Dalet Brady 451 Joe Bob Brainleak 295 Basil Brakat 316 Penelope A. Branch 136 Steven Brand 136 Christina C. Branger 136 Mark J. Branovan 136 Frances A. Branson 136 Keith Brant 316,318 Frank A. Brash 136 Amy G. Brasseur 136 Alisa J. Braufman 136 Pedro L. Bravo 136 Christy Browner 331 Shari L. Bredendick 136 Fresia Brenes 136 Kathleen Brennen 331 George T. Brenseke 137 Mark R. Bresee 137 Stephen L. Brewer 137 Gabriel Briceno 137 Tracy C. Briggs 137 Fern E. Broadwin 137 Shelli D. Brock 137 Tracee Brockbank 331 Jean Marie Broderick 137 Will Brodhead 331 Dana E. Brody 137 Elizabeth Shirley Brody 137 Bob Bronow 286 Gregory Brooker 331 Milka Broukhim 331 Bruce Brown 331 Cathy Lee Brown 137 Chris Brown 258 Christopher Francis Brown 137 Chuck Brown 258 David J. Brown 137 Donald W. Brown III 137 Gregory S. Brown 137 Jaime Brown 331 Kelly P. Brown 138,318 Laurence M. Brown 138 Mark R. Brown 138 Michael-Ann Brown 138 Monica L. Brown 138 Sherri L. Brown 138 Trisha Brownell 331 Tammy Broxton 316 Bruin College Republicans 300 Andrea M. Bruno 138 Christopher M.T.Brunwin 138 Sean K.T. Brunwin 138 Kara Brunzell 331 Karen L. Bryan 138 Carolyn B. Bryant 138 David W. Bryner 138 Sally D. Buack 138 Michael Buccowich 331 Joseph P. Buchman 138 Caryn L. Buckenberger 138 Eric Bucklin 332 Kathleen Bucklin 332 Brian Buehler 270 Kevin R. Buenafe 139 Ante Buljan 139 Honey Buono 332 John C. Burdick 139 Sandra Burenin 332 Bridget Burger 332 INDEX 453 INDEX Lisa E. Burgess 139 Rigoberto Burgos 332 Paul M. Burnett 139 Kimberly A. Burnham 139 Debbie Burns 332 Karen E.Y. Burrell 139 Joyce K. Burton 139 Mary L. Bush 139 Ari Bussel 332 Sara J. Busser 139 Elaine Butcher 332 Jennifer Butler 332 Jon W. Butler 139 Kathi N. Bye 139 L ' Tanya Butler 332 Lisa Butman 332 John Big Buttee 295 Paul A. Bynum Jr. 139 Gerald Byrd 332 Kimberly K. Byrne 139 Michael Byrne 332 Elizabeth H. Byun 139 C Maria C. Caampued 139 Fernando J. Caballero 139 Christine M. Cabanting 139 Tim Cabrera 316 Ron Cabreros 88 Katherine Cabrillas 332 Stacey A. Caesar 139 Elizabeth E. Cahill 139 Lawrence Caine 258 Peggy Calamaro 139 Leah S. Caldwell 139 Karen Calhoun 316 Richard Thomas Caligaris 139 Barbara G. Callaghan 139 Christopher Callender 139 Michael E. Calligan 139 Robin Gail Callot 139 Stuart Calof 332 David Michael Calvillo 139,270 Julio Camero 332 James A. Cameron 139 Bobbie M. Campbell 139 Carye E. Campbell 139 Myrna Campos 139 Campus Events 298 Susan F. Canchola 139 Kelly Monique Cannell 139 Carolyn Canning 332 Aquendolyn Cannon 139 Holly A. Cannon 140 Kate Cannon 313 Christopher Cantelmi 332 AnnaLisa Canty 140 Bill Capobianco 258 Rod Capps 451 Lisa M. Caprioglio 140 Christopher C. Capurro 140 Nina Caputo 332 Roxana Cardenas 140 Victor Cardoza 332 Dani E. Carlis 140 Linda L. Carlish 140 Roy Carls 270 Cornelia Carlton 332 Bryan Carmichael 332 Tim Cams 332 John Carpenter 332 TeriAnne Carpenter 332 Conrad Lopez Carpina 140 Amanda L. Carr 140 Jenifer A. Carr 140 Manuel D. Carrasco 140 Denise Carrejo 332 Christopher J. Carrol 140 Glenn Alan Carroll 140 Wesley D. Carroll III 140 Katie Carson 332 David E. Casey, Jr. 140,316 Rebecca D. Casey 140 Mike Casilas 316 Frederic Cassidy 332 Sandrine Cassidy 332 Carlos Castellanos 333 Kathleen D. Casterson 140 Dana Castillo 333 Raymond Castro 333 Vincent E. Castro 140 David A. Casty 140 Catherine S. Casuga 140 Carol N. Cataldo 140 Maradel P. Catipon 140 James P. Caulfield 140 Flora Cayabyab 333 Uno Cervesa 295 Elizabeth Rose Chacon 140 Kimberly Ann Chafin 140 Andrew U. Chai 140 Shania Chaiken 333 Oleg A. Chaikovsky 140 Katie Chalberg 333 Cherry L. Challe 140 Scott L. Chalmers 140,258 Daniel M. Chambers 140 Darielle Chan 140 Dickson Chan 321 Janet L. Chan 140 John Chan 321 Lawrence Chan 333 Vien Wing-Han Chan 140 William Chan 321 Boo Y. Chang 140 ChengTzu Chang 140 Edmond Chang 333 Hstao-Te Chang 141 Jean Lee Chang 141,451 Jean W. Chang 333 Li Chang 333 Marie E. Chang 141 Michael P. Chang 141 Paul Chang 333 Sookkyung Chang 141 Steve S. Chang 141 Sung-Ae Chang 333 Wonguen Chang 141 Yooni Chang 333 Alson Chao 333 Joseph Z. Chao 141 Mark A. Chao 141 Scarlett P. Chao 141 Chamaine Chard 141 Alyssa B. Charkow 141 Rosalind A. Charles 141,316 Lisa G. Chasin 141 Ernesto Chavez 141 Martha R. Chavez 142 Michael Chavez 333,279 Kenneth D. Chawkins 142,316 Robert A. Cheleden 142 Henry Chen 321 Jerry C. Chen 142 Linda Chen 333 Patrick Chen 333,316 Sian-Tek Chen 142 Theodore Chen 333 Wendy H.D. Chen 142 Clark Cheng 321 Mike Cheong 321 Jacqueline Cherkas 333 Gail Lisa Chernick 142 Randall D. Chew 142 Stacey Chew 333 Chi Omega 224 David Chi 333 Carolyn H.L. Chiang 142 Eugene Chiang 321 Heidi S. Chiang 142 Jay I. Chiang 142 Shun-Lin Chiang 142 Scott Chiasson 333 Ian Chick 298 Ming-Lee Chien 142 Bill Chien 321 John Chien 321 William Chien 142 Norman Chik 333 John Chilcott 249 Annie Chin 316 Geoffrey D. Chin 142 Derrick Chinn 143 Brett Andrew Chisesfi 143,318 Carver Chiu 258 Rita K. Chiu 143 Nancy R. Cho 143 Steve Y. Cho 143 Tom G. Cho 143 Karen L. Choate 143 Howard C. Choe 143 Hoyoung C. Choe 143 Jihi Choe 143 Carol S. Choi 143 Connie Y. Choi 143 Man K. Choi 143 Cynthia K. Choisser 143 Kyung-Ok Chong 333 Sunghi Chong 333 Andrea C. Choo 143 Anna Chou 143 Edmund Y-K Chow 143 Sindy W. Chow 143 Tony Chow 321 Eliot Choy 333 Isaac Choy 333 Tracy Chriss 333 Susan Christenson 143 Rob Christensen 270 Cindy Christian 301,333,451 April A. Christine 143 Debbie Christopher 143 Anna Chu 143 Lisa K. Chu 143 James Chuang 334 Beatrice L. Chun 143 Elaine Chung 334 Elena Chung 334 Marilyn M. Chung 143 Milda Chung 143 Nancy M. Chung 143 Paul Chung 143 Jamie Leigh Chusid 143 Crystal L. Cianfrini 143 Joe Cimino 270 Chris Clark 334 Christa K. Clark 143 Deborah S. Clark 143 Gail Clark 334 Geoffrey S. Clark 143 Gordon T. Clark 143 Lawrence E. Clark 143 Celeste Clary 334 Devon Clayton 334 Julie Clayton 334 Larry Clerico 334 Dawn Leslie Cleveland 144 Olabisi Clinton 316 D. Kendall Cloidt 144 Sabrina Coble 334 Craig Cockeril 334 Brian Coffin 334 Steve Coffman 270 Karen D. Cogan 144 Brian B. Cohen 144,258 Jill M. Cohen 144 Jordan Cohen 88,334 Laurie Cohen 334 Sharon L. Cohen 144 Sonia Cohen 334 Laura N. Cohn 144 Mike Cohn 325 Jeanine Colbert 144 Chris Cole 270 John T. Cole 144 Suzanne M. Cole 144 Mark L. Coleman 144 Cleo E. Collins 144 Kelly A. Collins 144 Marie Collins 334 Nancy L. Collins 144 Rachel E. Collins 144 Sue Collins 334 Willie Collins 334 Dan Cologne 279 Jennifer Louise M. Colthirst 144 Carrie Coltman 318 Evette Colton 334 Communications Board 311 Whitney Conant 334 Jeffrey Condit 334 Susan A. Condon 144 John Congdon 258 Nhuhoe Conghuyen Tonnu 144 Kevin P. Conklin 144 Angie Conley 260 Catherine A. Conley 144 John Conneely 334 Brady T. Connell 144 Patrick J. Connelly 144 Kathleen A. Constantine 144 Anastasia H. Constantinou 144 Roxanne Contaoi 451 Richard E. Contreras 144 Manny Conway 270 Robbi D. Cook 144 Kevin Cook 270 Scott Cook 270 Jennifer Cooke 316 Brenda L. Cooper 144 Craig Cooper 334 Fela Hava Cooper 144 Jill M. Cooper 144 Sammy J. Cooper 144 Roxanne Copeland 144 Steven J. Copeland 144 Julianne Coplan 144 Leeanne J. Corboy 145 Christina J. Cordero 145 Diana Cormier 334 Sheila Marie Cornell 145 Murray Correa 258 Michael J. Cortez 145 Tom Corts 258 Silvia Maria Corzo 145 Lisa Cosmas 334 Deborah L. Coss 145 Stephanie L. Costello 145 Sally A. Cotrel 145 Joanne J. Cotter 145 Pat Cotter 258 Scott D. Covell 145 Courtney A. Covert 145 Claudia L. Cowan 145 Allison A. Cowitt 145 Chris Cox 270 Richard Cox 334 Madeline Mary Crabb 145 Jeff Cracolice 270 Morgan Craft 258 Michael G. Craigie 146 Brian E. Crance 146 Bob Crandall 270 Christopher Crane 334 Jake Cranston 270 John M. Cranston 146 Katherine A. Cranwell 146 Robert Cravotta 88 Weasel Cravotta 295 Steve Creamer 270 Drew Cree 270 Kevin Patrick Crilley 146 Robert G Crisman 146 Andrew Croft 334 Sean Crosby 334 Todd M. Crossley 146 Ann Freeman Crowley 146 Arthur G. Crump 146 Robert L. Crumpler 146 Gary Crusberg 286 Jeff Crusberg 286 Greg Cruz 279 Jacqueline Cruz 146 Rhodello D. Cruz 146 Jim Csiszar 279 Manuel T. Cudiamat 146 Anthony Cuellar 334 Robert Michael Cuen 147 Maria Fe P. Cuenca 147 Mark G. Cuevas 147 Allan Cuilty 335,286 Kenneth W. Cullings 147 Andre Cullins 270 James F. Cunneen 147 Matt Currie 270 Mike Currie 270 Christopher J. Curtis 147 Robert J. Curtis 147 Christian Cushing-murray 335 Teresa Cyrus 335 Paul W. Czaplicki 147 D Clarence R. Dabbay 147 Jamie Dagdigian 286 Ayele F. Dagne 147 Jill D ' Agnenica 316 Dawn Dagucon 335 Heather Daly 147 Stephen R. Dalzell 147 Joan E. D ' Amato 147 Pauline K. Dan 147 Khanh H. Dang 147 Michael S. Daniels 147,258 Patricia A. Daniels 147 Reef Daniels 270 Melanie T. Danko 147 David Dann 335 Diane E. Dantz 147 David S. Danzer 147 Liz Danzig 316 Sherda Darashty 147 Karen I. David 147 Pamela L. Davidson 147 Steve Davis 451 Terry Davis 335 Jim Dawson 335 Shelby Deaderick 147 Robert G. Dean 147 Michael V. Deaver 147 Teresa A. De Castro 147 Tracey A. Decker 147 Richard Deebaj 147 Stephen T. Defibaugh 147 Marcello F. DeFrenza 147 Elizabeth A. Degenhardt 147 John DeGuzman 279 Mervin A. Deguzman 147 Ronald D. DeGuzman 147 David J. De Heras 147 454 INDEX INDEX Anna Dela Cruz 335 Suzanne E. De Langis 148 Triant M. Delegeane 148 Marti De Long 335 Fleur DePeralta 316 Joseth Del Real 148 Andrea M. Del Regno 148 Delta Delta Delta 226 Del ta Gamma 228 Delta Sigma Phi 254 Delta Tau Delta 256 Delta Zeta 230 Diane M. de Luna 148 Sonia Demerdjian 148 Laurence DeMers 335 George P. Dempsey 148 Ivo Denham 335 Warren Dennis 148 Scott Depeel 249 Terri Derickson 316 Nancy Derwin 298 Claudia DesMarais 148 Richard A. Desmond 148 David DeSousa 335 Mark Despars 335 Victoria Destin 148 Jamie Deugosch 249 Craig M. Deutsch 148 Susie Deutsch 298 Mike Deutsh 258 Curtis G. De Vera 148 John DeVincent 335 Chris Dhalinal 258 Judy D. Diamant 148 Sarah Diamond 335 Robert T. Dias 148 Maria Diaz 335 Deanna DiBartolomeo 335 Eric Dickerson 335 Sara J. Dickerson 148 Susan Dietter 335 Kristin A. Dietz 148 Juliette S. Dieudonne 148 Vincent DiFiore 335 Doug S. Diggs 148 Sabrina Diggs 335 Gwyn Dilday 148 Jeffrey D. Dintzer 148 Caroline E. Ditmyer 148 Duke DiTolla 336 Jeff DiTolla 451 Marvin Diwa 335 Lorene Dixon 335,451 Lory Dixon 301 Toan Doan 335 Megan M. Dobrott 148 Carl Doby 335 Catherine L. Dodd 148 Brian J. Doerning 148 Kathleen A. Dolbee 148 Christopher J. Dole 148 Dave Dollinger 270 Susan Dolven 335 Catherine Domingo 335 Cathy Domingo 335 Cynthia D. Dominguez 148 Kevin Donahue 335 Margarite S. Donnelly 148 Martin T. Donohoe 148 Kevin Donovan 335 Kimberly A. Doo 148 Cool Dood 292 Teri A. Dool 148 Bruce P. Dorman 148 Julie A. Doud 148 Brad H. Douglas 148 Daniel S. Douglass 149 Deborah A. Dow 149 Jeff Downy 249 Peter A. Drake 149 Mike Dreishpoon 279 Richard C. Drew Jr. 149 Joseph K. Drinkwater 149 Georges Drogmans 301 Rev. Rasta Droogmans 292 Holly L. Drummond 149 Martin S. Drut 149 Lang Du 149 Arturo B. Duarte 149 Cheryl B. Dubbell 149 Lucia Dube 336 Laura Dubin 336 Megan Ducy 336 James A. Duffin 149 John Duffy 270 Kellie A. Duncan 149 Kyle Duncan 258 Patricia J. Duncan 149 Jill Dunford 336 Bruce R. Dunham 149 Kelly Dunnahoo 286 Luz S. Duran 149 Angela DuRoss 301 Drew Dusebaut 258 Giorgi A. Duvall 150 Sally A. Dye 150 Terri D. Dyer 150 Robert Dyke 336 John P. Dyrek 150,270 Peggy L. Dyson 150 Otis Eagger 292 Carla Eagles 316 Paul Eagleton 286 Karen B. Earls 150 Joe Earley 336 Martin T. Easterly 150 Dick Ebbert 318 David Ebersold 150 Stephen R. Echolds 150 Carl D. Ecklund 150 David S. Eckstein 150 Gary Eckwortzel 336 Eldon Edson 336 Jennifer A. Edson 150 Jon Edwards 336 Noelle Edwards 336 Stephen Edwards 336 Jon Effron 298 Jun Effron 336 Lauren Effron 150 Donna L. Effron 150 Danielle Egerer 88,232,336,451 Stan Egger 336,249,316 Barry F. Eggers 150,270 Cathleen M. Egorov 151 Taryn A. Ehernberger 151 Michelle D. Ehrlich 151 Ronald D. Eichman 151 Becky Eiser 336 Tami Ejima 151 Jocelyn Eke 318 Aaron El-Amin 336 Marshall Elberson 336 Monica Elder 316 Carol L. Elfstrom 151 Bruce R. Elkins 151 Mark Elliott 336 Mikel J. Elliott 151 Steven D. Elliott 151 Kelly A. Ellis 151 Lisa B. Ellman 151 Jeffrey J. Elumba 151 Rachel Elyasher 151 Roger E. Eman 151 Eric S. Emanuels 151,286 Griff Emery 270 Gregory M. Emi 151 Elizabeth D. Emken 151 Shahram Emtiaz 151 Curtis E. Enge 151,260 Robyn Engel 336 Michael J. Enquidanos 151 Michael Ephraim 336 Robert Z. Epplin 151 Beth E. Epstein 151 Brad Epstein 249 Francine B. Epstein 151 Julie B. Epstein 151 John Erhard 88 Jerrold S. Ernst 151 Rafael Escalas 151 Mildred Escobedo 151 Tonie L. Escobedo 151 Deborah J. Eskew 151 Leonard I. Esmono 151 Alejandro P. Espinosa 151 Angeli Espiritu 336 Denise M. Esprabens 151 Faith D. Esterson 151 Alicia M. Estrada 151 Michael J. Estrada 151 Jose Euyoqui 336 Scott C. Evans 152 Yvette J. Evans 152 Vince Ewing 270 Kenan Ezal 336 F Sharla Faddis 152 Richard G. Fain 152 Zoraya Falah 152 Mark A. Falconer 152 Evan Fang 336 Leslie Ann Fansler 152 Pamela L. Farber 152 Steve Farber 336 Amany Farid 336 David B. Farkas 152 Fami Bennam Farnaz 336 Dane Farnum 258 Juli Farris 336 Laurie A. Farwell 152 Shiva Farzinpour 152 Joanna C. Faust 152 Andrew Fay 337 David Fazio 337 Kristen Featherstone 337 Tom Feeney 270 Debbie S. Feinbloom 152 Erick J. Feitshons 152 Stacey E. Feller 152 Ellen Fenman 337 Fred Fenstermeyer 295 J. Randolph Fenton 337 Mark Fenton 270 Ellen Ferguson 152 Erin C. Ferguson 152 Daina L. Fernandez 152 Jose A. Fernandez 152 Marcia Ferree 337 Paula K. Ferrigno 152 Lisa Field 337 Kennith Simon Fields 152 Jana R. Fight 152 Dana L. Fillingel 152 Gil D. Fine 152 Shelly L. Finkelberg 152 Janis L. Finkle 152 Ronald W. Fischer 152 Mike Fiscus 258 Audrey E. Fisher 152 Leon Fisher 337 Lisa Fishman 337 Howard Fitzer 337 Catherine A. Fitzgerald 152 Kelley Anne Fitzgerald 152 Kimberly A. Fitzgerald 152 Patrice Fitzpatrick 337 Michele K. Fives 152 James Flanders 337 John S. Flattum 152 Jeff A. Fleishman 152 Susan Marie Fleming 152 Ed W. Flickinger 153 Ann-Marie R. Fliller 153 H. Guy Flint 153,302 Mike Flint 302 Jeffrey Flores 337 Olga M. Flores 153 Dave Fish 286 Debbie S. Fohrman 153 Michael Fok 88,337 Michael T. Foley 153 Byron Lee Fong 153 Cindy Fong 337 Kenton Fong 321 Lily S. Fong 153 Pete Fong 321 Warren H. Fong 153 Christine A. Fontes 153 Doborah Anne Foote 153 Laura A. Forbes 153 Jody M. Foreman 153 Anne M. Forschler 153 Anna V. Forssen 153 Martin B. Fortier 154 Will Fortier 258 Grant A. Foster 154 Veronica A. Fotos 154 Brian E. Fox 154 Tenney M. Fox 154 Charles Francis 337 Hello Franco 337 Jean Francois-Carezis 337 Michael Frank 154 Dana Frankel 337 Judith S. Frankel 154 Susan L. Frankel 154 Richard S. Franklin 154 Kathryn L. Frankman 154 Renee Franks 337 Bob Frapples 337 Joseph P. Frascogna 154 Michael F. Frate 154 James Frawley Jr. 337 Donna L. Freed 15 4 Nancy Freedman 154 Michele Freel 337 Molly M. Freeman 154 Nicole Frees 451 Eric P. Frerer 155 Nancy Freund 337 Kathleen J. Frew 155 Charles F. Frey 155 Glenn Frial 337 Glicina Frias 155 Karen Friedman 337 Laurence Friedman 337 Maurice N. Friedman 155 Robert C. Friend 155 Leora Fromm 337 Diana T. Fu 155 Sherwood T. Fudpucker 295 Nancy A. Fuerst 155 Joyce M. Fujii 155 Kenneth K. Fujii 155 Joyce Fujishige 337 Ronald K. Fujitaki 155 Andy Fukudodme 321 Leslie N. Fukunaga 155 Ronald D. Fukushima 155 Sanae Fukushima 155 Dorsey Fuller III 337 Ian Fullmer 337 Sheryl L. Fulop 155 Steve Fung 321 Harry Fungusitis 295 Peter Fuqua 337 Stuart Furimizo 321 Joy K. Furukawa 155 G Cheryl L. Gabbard 155 Ruby V. Gabor 155 Michael H. Gabrielian 155 Jawge Gaereg 292 Tim Gaffaney 337 Daniel Galant 337 Raul C. Galaz 155 Michael Gallagher 155 Robert B. Gallagher 155 Jeannine M. Gallant 155 Jose Galvez 338 David S. Galvin 155 Ashkmen Gambourian 338 Mario P. Gamez 155 Gamma Phi Beta 232 Brenda L. Gant 155 Andrew L. Gantman 155 Todd E. Garabedian 155 Armand Garabidian 155 Ernesto Garcia 338 Gillian N. Garcia 155 Lynn J. Garcia 155 Jeffrey M. Garell 155 George Garikian 155 Carla L. Garrett 155 Thomas Garrison 338 Tani Garza 338 Maria Cecilia C. Gaudier 155 Dan Gavin 286 Barry Gaynor 286 Polly Gee 156 George J. Geldin 156 Judith A. Geletko 156 Marti Jo Gellens 156 Steven Ganard 338 Greg George 338 Jeff George 270 Lisa A. George 156 Catherine L. Gerigk 156 Frank A. Gerstenberger 156 Randee Gerstenfeld 156 Sonia R. Gerth 156 Tony Geruasi 338 Susan Gesell 451 Edie V. Ghielmetti 156 Steve Ghysels 258 Valencia Rose Giacco 156 Jim Giacomazza 338 Son Giang 156 Joyce Giannini 338 Lisa M. Giannone 156 Brad Giannotti 338 Amy M. Gibson 156 Elizabeth V. Gil 156 Sepi Gilano 338 Susan Gilbert 338 Lori A. Gilchrist 156 Sharon Gilkey 338 Jeni Gilliland 338 Karen A. Gilsleider 156 Marc Ginsberg 338 Lori M. Ginsburg 156 Jeff Giordano 338 INDEX 455 INDEX Alexandra Giourof 338 Darrien Gipson 338 Gigi J. Giraudo 156 Robert J. Gitse 156 Rose Giva 338 Kelly L. Gives 156 Kerry Gleason 338 Christopher J. Gleiter 156 Timothy Glover 338 Luz M. Godina 156 Nanci Goedecker 338 Kris Goetzman 338 Daniel S. Gold 156 Jana Gold 338 Jon E. Gold 156 Jeffrey S. Goldberg 156 Jerome Goldberg 156 Patricia D. Goldberg 156 Rob Goldberg 270 Wendy S. Goldberg 156 Aubie Goldenberg 338 David M. Goldfarb 156 Lori Goldklang 316 Cheryl A. Goldman 156 Daniel S. Goldman 156 Jay Goldman 338 Robin L. Goldman 156 Cynthia J. Goldor 156 Pete G. Goldschmidt 156 Daniel J. Goldstein 157 Markham Goldstein 338 Raymond Goldstone 318 Charles Ishan 157 Michael Gombiner 338 Dave Gomes 270 Ruben Gomez 286 Yudson Gondobintoro 338 Indah P. Gondosasmito 157 Jenelle Gong 339 Roi K. Gonotirto 157 Annette H. Gonzales 157 Carmen Gonzales 318 Carmen R. Gonzalez 157 Denise Gonzalez 339 Jorge A. Gonzalez 157 Joseph M. Gonzalez 157 Kosa Gonzalez 339 Luis Armando Gonzalez 157 Maria Gonzalez 339 Michael Gonzalez 339 Richard D. Gonzalez 157 Samuel Gonzalez Jr 157,316 Ann Catherine Good 157 Daniel E. Goodman 157 Judith Debra Goodman 157 Glenn S. Goodstein 157 Marla Gooze 339 David R. Gordon 158,258 Gina Gordon 339 Julie Gordon 339 Kelly Gordon 158 Lisa J. Gordon 158 Vadim Gorenbeyn 158 Janet D. Gorman 158 Dennis Gorospe 316 Alan Gorstein 339 Elaine Goto 316 Sharon Goto 339 Lisa M. Gotori 158 Teresa Gramling 339 Stephanie Granato 339 Scott Granger 258 Rebecca Granite 158 Derek M.J. Gransaull 158 Kim A. Graves 158 Carolyn Gray 339 Mike Gray 339 Steven J. Greaney 158 Andy Green 249 Carole L. Green 158 David Green 339 Lisa D. Green 158 Lydia M. Green 158 Suzanne D. Green 158 Greg Greenberg 270 Anthony L. Greene 158 Bradley Greene 339 Malory F. Greene 159 Alan Greengard 279 Kenneth D. Greengard 159,451 Lizabeth A. Greigo 159 Pamela Grieman 339 Pamela J. Griffin 159 Peggy M. Griffin 159 James W. Griffith 159 Nell A. Griffith 159 Brett Grimes 258 Joseph C. Grimm 159 Heather Grodberg 159 Colleen Grogan 339 Lori M. Grospitz 159 Shelley J. Gross 159 Adrienne L. Grossman 159 Janet Grossman 302 Scott Grossman 159 Stephen Grossman 451 Katie Gruber 159 Pamela A. Gruchacz 159 David L. Gruder 159 John L. Guelff 159 Robert Guemero 339 Alan P. Guerrero 159 Joel L. Guggenmos 159 Vasken Guiragossian 270 Lori Ann Gunderson 159 Howard P. Gundy 159 Brian Gura 339 Karen L. Gurley 159 Jennifer Ann Gustafson 159 Rick Gustafson 270 Brenda Ann Guthrie 159 Kevin R. Guthrie 159 John Gutierrez 159 Alexandra Guzman 316 H Janet V. Haas 159 David S. Habas 159 Lee Haber 339 Estelle D. Hacker 159 Ava Hacopian 339 Cynthia G. Haddad 159 Janie M. Hadinger 159 Lynne I. Hagerty 159 Jean Young Hahm 159 Monika E. Hahn 159 Colleen Haight 339 Theodros Hailu 159 Heather Haines 316 Jennifer M. Hainstock 160 Dale R. Haithcock 160 Kenneth Hake 339 Michael B. Halaburda 160 Vatche A. Halajian 160 Daniel J. Hall 160 Janice Hall 339 LeRayne Hall 339 Tracy Hall 339 Bryan L. Hallack 160 David Haller 339 Jack L. Hallmark 160 Mike Halperin 316 Lisa C. Ham 160 Amy Jane Hamada 160 Sheryl J. Hambro 160 Sharon L. Flame 160 Amy L. Hamilton 160 Dana A. Hammoni 160 Glenn D. Hamovitz 160 Carol L. Hamper 160 Deann Hampton 339 James C. Han 160 Kyong-Ok Han 160 Roy Sukbom Han 160 Wei-Shuan Han 339 Dean Hanaoka 321 Steve Hanle 258 Robert D. Hanna 160 Kathryn A. Hannan 160 Christian L. Hansen 160 David Hansen 340 Kristen J. Hansen 160 Renee Hansen 340 Kristina Hanson 340 Jeff Harband 301,451 Jan L. Harder 160 Chris Harding 270 David E. Harman 160 Janette Harn 160 Pat Harnett 286 Joan L. Harnish 160 Kenji Haroutunian 286 Dieanna R. Harper 160 Jeffrey A. Harper 160 Deborah Lea Harrington 160 Jack Harris 340 Joanne M. Harris 160 David Harrison 340 Erika Hart 340 Heather M. Hart 160 Melinda L. Hartle 160 Jason Hartlove 340 Carl R. Hartman 160 Richard Hartog 451 Benjamin J. Harvey 160 Brenda E. Harvey 160 Mark R. Harvey 161 Scott A. Harvey 161,270 Debra L. Harwe ll 161 Linda Hasankesuma 340 Masako Hasegawa 161 Mandana Hashemzadeh 161 Amy R. Hashii 161 Monica Haskin 451 Alison Hassan 260 Jeff S. Hasson 161 Lisa Beth Hasty 161 David Hatae 340 Mark Haug 340 James Hawkes 340 Jessica L. Hawks 161 Peter Hayashida 302 Edwin Roy Hayek Jr. 161,270 Brian Hayes 340 Katherine J. Hayes 161 William E. Hayward 161 Shelly Hazlett 340 Davin M. Heaphy 161 Kathleen T. Hearn 161 Rene W. Hebacker 161 Pat Hedges 249 Elizabeth K. Hedman 162 Patricia M. Heffernan 162 Mojgan Heikali 162 Benjamin K. Helfman 162 Ruth A. Heltzer 162 Catherine Lee Hembel 162 David R. Hemmerling 162 Alisha C. Henderson 162 James Hendren 340 Leslie S. Hendricks 162 Christa Henricks 162 Janet L. Henriksen 162 Keith H. Henry 162 Shawn A. Hensley 162 Julie I. Herana 162 Ann Herand 316 Brian M. Herhusky 162,270 Steven J. Herin 162 Dave Hermelin 249 John D. Hermes 162 Bernadette M. Hernandez 162 Dawnie Hernandez 340 Rick Hernandez 286 Sherry Hernandez 340 Tom Hernandez 270 Thomas Hernandez 340 Alfred Herrera 302 Lisa Herrington 340 Kevin Herzberg 249 Michael R. Hess 162 William R. Hesse 162 Mariana A. Hevia 162 Lynda J. Hewitt 162 Kathleen Erin Hickey 162 Kevin A. Hicks 162 Hanneli A. Hidalgo 162 Carolyn H. Higa 162 Hugo Higa 162,321 Janet N. Higashi 162 Venecia Higgins 162 Mike Higuchi 279 Denae Arlene Hildebrand 162 Camille Hill 340 Gary Hill 249 Curtis H. Hillman 162 Julian Hills 340 Eric Hinkelman 162,270 Julie Ann Hinman 162 Frederick W. Hipwell 162 Cindy H. Hirai 162 Tammie Lynn Hirai 163 Janet I. Hirata 163 Leina M. Hirayama 163 Paul Hirose 163 Craig Hirota 340 Karl Hirsch 340 Ross A. Hirschmann 163 Susan B. Hirsh 163 Irene Y. Ho 163 James Ho 340 Jennifer Ho 340 K.C. Ho 163 Margaret M. Ho 163 Pai-Ching Ho 163 Philip Ho 340 Thanh Van Ho 163 Wei C. Ho 163 Phuong Anh Hoang 163 Trang Thihuyen Hoang 163 Mary Ann Hobin 163 Lance M. Hobrock 163 Richard N. Hobson, Jr. 163 Cynthia J. Hocking 163 David Hockman 270 Jeffrey S. Hodges 163 Susan M. Hoenig 163 Charles S. Hoffman IV 163 Paul C. Hoffman 163 Lorette A. Hoglind 163 Brett Holden 270 Bruno Hollenstein 340 Karen A. Holloway 163 Steve Holloway 249 Theresa Hollway 316 Kevin Holmes 258 Laurie K. Holmes 163 Kenny Horn 321 Ronald Horn 340 Silvia Horn 163 Sylvia Horn 340 Homecoming 317 Harry Homicide 295 Danny Hong 321 Mary Hong 340 Steven K. Hong 163 Aileen Honka 341 Dindo Honrado 341 Frank Hooton 258 Kerrin Carleen Hopkins 163 Roderick T. Hori 163 Kevin C. Hornick 163 Ameen M. Hossain 163 Satoru R. Hotta 163 Rick House 341 Grace Houser 341 Adam Howard 88 David Howard 341 Deborah Howard 318 James L. Howard 163 Sharon D. Howard 163 Jason Howe 286 Stacie L. Howiler 163 Laurie D. Hoy 164 Eric J. Hsaio 164 Irene Hsiao 341 Hsaio Ming Hsu 164 Adam Huang 279 Jean S. Huang 164 Julie Tzu-Ling Huang 341 Steve Li P. Huang 164 Kristina Huber 341 Tina Huber 316 Craig C. Huddseston 164 Marcia Hudson 341 Sarah Hudson 341 Sally E. Hugh 164 Michael Hughes 341 Mike Huhn 341 Darren Hulbert 341 Heather Hull 341 Jon G. Hum 164 Laura Humphrey 341 Lindsey B. Humphrey 164 Larry Humphreys 341 Caroline Hunt 341 Edward Hunt 341 Jeffrey A. Hunt 164 Bonnie Jean Hunter 164 Michael A. Hunter 164 Monica A. Hunter 164 Tab Hunter 313 Michael A. Hunziker 164 Robert M. Hupe 164 Coleen C. Hurty 164 Tim Hurtz 279 Stein E. Husher 164 Anne B. Hutchinson 164 Lisa A. Hutton 164 Vu T. Huynh 164 Bonnie Hwang 164 Soopaik B. Hwang 164 Steve Y. Hwang 164 Beth Hyatt 341 Suktae Hyun 164 Joe Hong 164 I Monica Ibarra 325 Jackie Ikegami 164 Christine H. Ikuta 164 Ed Ilano 249 Edwin A. Ilano 164 Hyun lm 341 Leeann Inadomi 164 Ma. Rosario Inciong 164 Inter-Fraternity Council 215 Nancy H. loki 164 Ida Marie Ipjian 164 Brian K. Iriye 164 Alexandra Ir ons 164 Tiffany Irish 341 456 INDEX Sepuh Isaghulian 341 Daniel Douglas Isenberg 164,258 Julie A. Isenman 165 Susan Marie Isensee 165 Celine Ishida 341 Alan Y. Ishigo 165 Mark Y. Ishii 165 Susan K. Ishii 165 Jody C. Israelsky 165 Loveen G. Israni 165 Joy Ito 341 Hitomi Izutani 165 J Andrew C. Jackson 165 Erik Jackson 279 Helen Jackson 341 James B. Jackson 165 Blair G. Jacobs 165 Doug Jacobsen 270 Jerry Jacobs 258 Richard Jacobson 165 Debora L. Jados 165 Lisa Jaffe 341 Lian Jahanshahi 165 Lynda Jakovich 341 David S. James 165 Katherine James 341 Michele James 341 Heather L. Janis 165 Barbara E. Janowski 165 Steven Janowski 341 Stephen Janowsky 342 Lane Jantzen 258 Raynard V. Japor 165 Rosemarie V. Japor 165 Otto Jarquin 342 Shelley Ann Jarvis 165 Frank C. Jasa 165 Mary Jasso 165 Fahimeh Javadi 165 Sahel Javanshir 165 Jill Jearey 316 James David Jenkins 165 Valerie Jenkins 342 Willie Jenkins 342 Bert Jennett 279 Christopher T. Jennings 165 Jonathan M. Jennings 165 Gerard M. Jensen 165 Monica Jeong 342 Michele A. Jerald 165 Laura A. Jerrehian 165 Carey Jeu 342 James T. Jew 165 Sepherteen Kwan Jew 165,316 Edward Jhu 165 Stan Jimbo 165 Pauline Jimenez 165 Alvin Jimerson 166 Robert T. Jo 166 John R. Joaquin 166 Brian K. Johnson 166 Charlie J. Johnson Jr. 166 Colin Johnson 258 Cynthia L. Johnson 166 Donna L. Johnson 166 Drew Johnson 258 Edward L. Johnson 166 Jeffrey S. Johnson 166 Margaret I. Johnson 166 Robert Preston Johnson 111 292 Robin L. Johnson 166 Stacey L. Johnson 166 Terri Lynn Johnson 166,302 Trent Johnson 270 Connie J. Johnston 166 Michelle Jolliffe 166 Francine Jolton 166,316 Bob Jones 295 Daniel A. Jones 166 Karen E. Jones 166 Myrna Suzette Jones 166 Pellie A. Jones 166 Phil Jones 270 Dan Jordan 279 Robert L. Jordan 166 Kendyl K. Jue 166 Sandra Jung 316 Jim Jungwith 249 K Tracy Kadin 316 Tricia A. Kagimoto 166 Pamela J. Kaisaki 166 Kenneth H. Kaiserman 166 Gary T. Kakuda 166 Shari L. Kamikawa 166 David M. Kane 166 Lee A. Kane 166 Hyungwon Kang 451 Philip K. Kang 166 Sandra M. Kanov 166 Star Beth Kaplan 166 Steven G. Kaplan 166 Tirza M. Kaplan 166,301 Kappa Alpha Theta 234 Kappa Delta 236 Kappa Kappa Gamma 238 Kappa Kappa Psi 301 Kappa Sigma 288 Hrair Karamanoukian 166 Patricia L. Karcher 167 Adrian M. Karmadji 167 Karen Karraa 316 Gene Karzen 258 Robert K. Kasamatsu 167,321 Jo Ann N. Kashiwagi 167 Jeffrey A. Kasten 167 Stephen R. Katayama 167 Robert Katnik 258 Doug Kato 321 Lisa A. Katona 167 Zoltan G. Katona 167 Bonnie Katz 316 Theodore Katzoff 88 Kent Muneo Kawagoe 167 Ann M. Kawahara 167 Stanley T. Kawai 167 Mark K. Kawanami 167 Claire Kawagishi 316 Gayane A. Kazarians 167 Kent Keeler 249 Steve G. Kehela 167 Sheila Keilty 167 Lisa L. Kell 167 Stephanie P. Keller 167 Elise Kelley 167 Mark P. Kelly 167 Melissa M. Kelly 167 Kelley L. Kelso 167 Mark D. Kemple 167 Bela S. Kenessey 167 John S. Kennedy 167 Mark Kennedy 249 Annie C. Kensell 167 Trevor A. Kensey 167 Alonn F. Kent 167 Christopher Avo Keosian 167 Cynthia A. Kerby 167 Kristi Kern 167 William R. Key 167 Deborah L. Keyes 167 Cynthia D. Keys 167 Steven A. Keys 167 Mel Khaw 321 Ruben Khoilian 88 Kristin Helene Kiefer 167 Rick Kieser 270 Dand Kieth 270 Naoto Kihara 168 Ken Kikkawa 343 Melissa H. Killam 168 Kerry E. Killian 168 Aeree Kim 343 Alex H. Kim 168 Alexis H. Kim 168 Chulho Kim 343 Dale A. Kim 168 Douglas Kim 343 Edward Y. Kim 168 Eun-Hee Kim 168 Grant Kim 343 Ho-Yun Kim 168 Hui Chong Kim 168 James Kim 343 Jennifer Kim 343 Ji Eun Kim 302 Joon K. Kim 168 Kelly Kim 316 Kyung S. Kim 168 Marciano K. Kim 168 Nam Woo Kim 168 Richard Sheik Kim 168 Rose Kim 343 Sang S. Kim 168 Song H. Kim 168 Ssang Kwon Kim 343 Steve T. Kim 168 Yongmi Kim 343 Yungae Kim 168 Gregory Kimbrough 343 Antoinette King 168 Bob King 343 Grace King 168 Paul King 258 David Kingsdale 343 Kent Kinosian 258 Kevin Duane Kinsey 168 Wynetta Kirk 343 Marcie A. Kissinger 168 Jan S. Kitabayashi 168 Jack T. Kitowski 168 Diane Kittleson 343 Jeffrey F. Klein 168 Kregg S. Klein 168 Michael V. Klein 168 Susan Klein 168 Suzanne Klein 343 Martin S. Kleinbart 168 Lilian Klepa 343 Sandra K. Klingbeil 168 Jeanmarie Klingenbeck 168 Darren Klotz 343 David Kluth 343 Glen A. Knapp 168 Steven G. Knauer 168 Thomas M. Knauer 168 Tom Knaver 258 Jodene S. Kneisel 169 Jeffrey Knell 343 Debbie Lee Knowles 169 Elizabeth F. Knowlton 169 Mark Knox 343 Kelly Knudson 343 Kyewon Ko 169 Keith Kobayashi 302 Yuka Kobayashi 169 Renee Koh 343 Kathryn I. Koeger 169 Sharon Jean Koffler 169 Neil Kojima 321 Laurie E. Kolitz 169 Jim Kollias 343 Dalia A. Kollin 169 Scott E. Komar 169 Henri B. Komrij 169 Glen H. Konishi 169 Douglas Kooi 343 Carla J. Koren 169 Kathy Korkos 343 Daniel Korompis 343 Richard Korzeniowski 316 Michael Koutsoutis 343 Akiko Kosaka 169 Margaret E. Kosta 169 June M. Kostick 169 Karin Kostyzak 169 George G. K. Kotzambassis 169 Debra L. Koven 169 Katherine K. Koyanagi 169 Peter P. Kozak 169 Mark E. Krail 169 Dave Krakora 270 Carolyn Mary Kramer 169 Russel Kramer 286 Stephine Kramer 169 Diane J. Krause 169,451 Tamalyn A. Krecic 169 Karyn Kreder 344 Kristy L. Kreh 169 Terry D. Krekorian 169 Kurt Kretzschmar 344 Kathleen Kriebs 343 Kristian M. Krieger 169 Mary A. Kripner 169 Suresh Krishnamurthy 344 Nels Kristofferson 169 Brickton D. Kristy 169 Karen I. Kronberg 169 Ellen A. Krouse 169 Suzy Krueckeberg 169 Naguib Ktiri-lorissi 344 Connie Y. Ku 170 Gregory A. Kubo 170,321 Mark A. Kudler 170 Leanne A. Kuhn 170 Suzette Kula 344,316 Alan L. Kulberg 170 William Kull Jr. 344 Dean M. Kumagawa 170 Meri Beth Kumataka 170 Allyson C. Kume 170 Stewart Kume 344 Debra Kunce 344 Reid M. Kunitake 170 Grace M. Kuo 170 Helen F. H. Kuo 170 Katy Kuo 344 Stuart Charles Kupfer 170 Michael V. Kuptz 170 Lynne Y. Kuraoka 170 Momoo Kurosaka 321 Linda G. Kushel 170 Fumi J. Kuwabara 170 Eugene K. Kuwahara 170 Katherine M. Kvarda 170 Bill Kwan 451 Sandy Kwan 344 Hanson Kwock 344 Jim Kyriazis 344 L Laura L. Lacey 170 Monica Lachica 344 Thomas R. Laemmel 170 Hamid R. Lafiti 171 Maria Lafranchi 344 Paul F. LaFreniere 170 Renee B. Lahti 170 Kathleen D. Lai 170 Leland Lai 321 Ming Lai 344 Russell W. Lai 170 Stella Lai 344 Paul Lakon 258 Lisa M. Lakotas 170 Gary S. Lakritz 170 Deborah L. Lam 170 Diane K. Lam 170 Hieu T. Lam 170 Jimmy Lam 286,344 Mary M. Lam 170 Sylvia M. Lam 170 Tony K. Lam 170 Tuquan Lam 170 Van T. Lam 170 Wilson Lam 344 Lambda Chi Alpha 258 Lambda Phi Epsilon 321 Scott T. Lamp 170 John Lampbert 344 Esther Lan 316 Robert W. Lancaster Jr. 171 Donald E. Landis Jr. 171 John Landon 344 Chris Landsea 286 Adrienne A. Lane 171 Doreen Lane 171 Lisa Brown Lane 171 David G. Lang 171 Brad Langdale 344 Nancy C. Lange 171 Sherri Langseth 344 Nicole A. Lape 171 Robert W. Larimer 171 Paul S. Laris 171 Daniel M. Larkin 171 Gigi LaRocque 344 Delia I. Larramendi 171 Marco A. Larriva 171 Kris Larson 344 Reilly Larson 286 Robin B. Larson 171 Beth Lasky 171 Suzanne L. Lasnick 171 Bruce D. Lathrop 171 M aroie Lantinopulos 344 Albert W.S. Lau 171 Angel S. Lau 171 Bernard Y. Lau 171 Steven K.C. Lau 171 Steven M. Lau 171 Teryi Lau 171 Edward G. Laubacher 171 Jeff Laue 258 Deena M. Laufer 171 David R. Laughrun 171 Jeff Lave 298 William J. LaVigna 171 Kathy A Law 171 Marcia T. Law 171 Bob Lawlwer 270 Angela Lawrence 298 Kenneth P. Lawrence 171 Paul Lawrence 344 Martin J. Lax 171 Lisa A. Lazar 171 Hang D. Le 171 Hanh Le 344 Lara Le 344 Thomas J. Leary 172,270 Christopher M. Leavell 172 Tracy Leavell 344 Beth V. Lebowskyj 172 Pascale S. Le Draoulec 172 Valerie V. Le Draoulec 172 Marie C. LeDuff 172 INDEX 457 INDEX Andrea K. Lee 172 Annette Y. Lee 172 Audrey E. Lee 172 Avis Lee 344 Benjamin Lee 345 Brian W. Lee 172 Caroline Lee 345 Carolyn D. Lee 172 Carolyn S. Lee 172 Chan J. Lee 172 Chang S. Lee 172 David E. Lee 172 Ed Lee 88 Edward P. Lee 172 Eunjin J. Lee 172 Inwha V. Lee 172 Janet J. Lee 172 Jay H. Lee 172 John J. Lee 172 Johnny Lee 345 Johnny H. Lee 172 Juliene Lee 345 Kelly A. Lee 172 Kim-Chi Lee 172 Kinam D. Lee 172 Kitman Lee 172 Kwang S. Lee 172 Laurel L. Lee 172 Linda J. Lee 172 Mee-Young Lee 172 Minsun Lee 345 On-Ha Lee 172 On-Ki Lee 172 Paul Y. Lee 172 Peter P. Lee 172 Samuel K. Lee 172 Seung W. Lee 173 Sharon P. Lee 173 Sheila S. Lee 173 Sonn-il Lee 173 Sung H. Lee 173 Susan M. Lee 173 Tae W. Lee 173 Toni Lee 345 Vickie W. Lee 173 Wan Y. Lee 173 Wilfred M. Lee 173 Yonghwi Lee 173 Dov Lehaui 345 Charles C. Lei 173 Michael H. Leifer 173 Mike LeJeune 258,298 Stephan Lekki 345 Thomas Leland 345 Theresa M. Lem 173 Dana LeMert 345 Laura C. Lemmo 173 Kathryn L. Lennertz 173 Maureen E. Lennox 173 Christopher Leo 345 Lisa M. Leonardi 173 Trudi B. Leonhardt 173 John Leonte 258 Jeff Leopold 345 Rachel Lerner 345 Sara R. Lerner 173 Andrew W. Lester 173 Mark W. Leung 173 Deborah A. Lever 173 Wayne Levin 345 Leslie Levine 316 Charles H. Levinson 173 Gina Levitin 173 Amy J. Levitt 173 Andrew Lew 345 Jodie A. Lew 173 Scott Lew 270 Robert C. Lewin 173 Lisa J. Lewis 173 Melissa M. Lewis 173,316 Tymarra G. Lewis 173 Sonja Leysen 173 Anita Li 345 Anne J. Liang 173 Emily S. Liang 173 Daniel H. Libraty 173 Judy A. Lichtman 174 Francine S. Lickhaltar 174 Steven A. Lico 174 Thomas Lifka 318 Steven R. Light 174 James Lilja 345 Angela Lim 345 Carol M. Lim 174 Ching L. Lim 174 Chow Lim 345 Joo-Yeun Lim 174 Kathie S. Lim 174 Kerry S. Lim 174 Susan L. Lim 174 Suzzanne Lim 345 Chang Li Lin 174 Grace E. Lin 174 Helen Y. Lin 174 Miao-Ling Lin 174 Steve Lin 321 Petrea J. Lindegren 174 Karen L. Linden 174 Lloyd F. Linder 174 Sharon R. Linderman 174 Thea A. Lindquist 174 Jane Lindsay 345 Julie Linke 345 YuChih Liou 345 Maris Lipeneiks 270 Allison V. Lippa 174 Norman S. Lin 174 Kim Litchfield 345 Christine M. Liu 174 Michael Liu 321 Robert Liu 174 Zyu H. Liu 174 James Lizardi 345 Ruban Lizardo 318 Melinda Llanes 174 Steven M. Llanusa 174 Ashley Lo 345 Carrie Loe 345 Beney Loftus 345 John P. Loftus 174 Michael E. Lofy 174 Din S. Loh 174 James C. Loh 174 Kerri N. Lombardi 174 Denita L. Long 174 Rory D. Long 174 Samantha Long 345 Teri L. Longarini 174,316 Karen B. Loomis 174 Jennifer L. Looper 175 Chris Loose 345 Elva Lopez 175 Gerardo J. Lopez 175 Jesus M. Lopez 175 Kristin Lopez 346 Maureen V. Lopez 175 Michael Lopez 346 Ramona Lopez 175 Trino Lopez 286 Thomas H. Lorber 175 Clif Lord 346 Loren Lorin 258 Quon Louey 321 Sheryl A. Louis 175 Sheryl E. Loving 175 Andrew Y. Low 175 Linda Low 346 Laura L. Lowden 175 Vincent Lowder 346 Barbie R. Lowe 175 Stella Lowe 346 Michael H. Lowenson 175 Emmet Loverde 316 I-Ching Lu 346 Kristopher J. Lu 175 Jana Lubert 316 Nicholas Lubofsky 346 Dan Ludwick 258 Malcom Lui 346 Hilda C. Lum 175 Rena L. Lum 175 Nancy J. Lumsden 175 Nancy Luna 346 Ruth Luna 175,346 Tina M. Lund 175 Peter L. Lunny 175 Gwyn Lurie 318 Vina Lustado 346 Dave Lutes 270 Jon Luttrell 302 Allen J. Lynch 175 Patty Lynch 346 Rebecca A. Lynch 175 Lynn E. Lyneis 175 M Yin Tat Bobby Ma 175 Abby Mac 346 Elizabeth A. Machado 175 Rafael A. Macias 175 Jim MacKenzie 270 Scott MacKnight 346 Juliet W.MacMillin 175 Lisa M. MacQueen 175 Leslie Allison Madden 175 Mike Madokoro 321 Steven Maeda 175 Pamela S. Maeder-Dirham 175 Stacy Maes 346 Carlton A. Maese 175,270 Patricia Magee 346 Michael L. Magerman 175 JoAnn Magno 175,316 Michael Joseph Maguire 175 Sean Maher 258 Yasmine Mahmoudieh 176 Kevin Mahoney 316 W. Kevin Mahoney 176 Vivien Mahoney 346 David A. Main 176 Lance Maiss 346 Judy Malana 346 Adriana Maldonado 176 Daniel E. Maljanian 176 The Man 292 Craig Manchester 346 John R. Mandella 176 Lisa L. Mangiameli 176 Patrick J. Manion 176 John Manley 346 Jill Manning 316 Meredith Manning 176 Chuck Manock 270 Yassi Manoochehrian 346 Jennifer M. Manriquez 176 Robert Mantell 176 Marc Manuel 249 Martin F. Manzer 176 Shannon Mao 346 Diana C.W.Mar 176 Michelle M. Maravich 176 Louisa M. Marbella 176 Dave Marbel 346 Denise Marcelle 176 Courtney Mares 346 Laura B. Margolin 176 Geoffrey Margolis 346 Stewart W. Margolis 176 Craig Markus 346 Jonathon Marquez 346 Elizabeth A. Martis 176 Karen P. Marmion 176 Katherine Marquez 176 Amy Marsh 346 Christine Marsh 176 Allison R. Marshall 176,316 Breshena Marshall 316 Thomas T. Marshall 176,258 Jennifer L. Martin 176 Kevin Martin 258 Steven P. Martin 176 Tamara L. Martin 176 Thomas J. Martin 176 Anthony Martinez 347 Brian C. Martinez 176 Carlos A. Martinez 176 Hilmer Martinez 347 Michael Martinez 347 Ronald J. Martinez 176 Tom Martinez 270 K. Nolan Martin-Tungpalan 176 Roxann M. Marumoto 176 William K. Maruyama 176 John J. Mason 176 Dave Mastan 258 Anthony L. Masterson 177 John C. Masterson 177 Debra M. Masuda 177 Cheryll S. Masuo 177 Phillip R. Matchett 86,177,258 Blake Mather 270 Carla R. Mathis 177 Nanette T. Matsui 177 Alan Matsumoto 347 Lori Matsuoka 302 Ste phen P. Matsunaga 177 Robert Matthes 347 Vicki S. Mattis 177 Kathryn E. Mattice 177 Gregory L. Matulich 177 Steve Matulis 347 Madelleine Mauricio 177 Caroline Maxwell 347 Bryan Mayeda 347 Carol A. Mayeda 177 John H. Mayer IV 177,258 Marilynn Mayo 177 Jennifer McAdams 347 Monique McAnulty 347 Jenny McArthur 298 Pamela McArthur 177 Nola Mae McBain 177 William McCann 347 David G. McCarthy 177 Elizabeth S. McCarthy 177 Kathleen A McCarthy 177 Scott A. McCarthy 177 Kelly McCarty 347 Scott A. McCauley 177 Gail P. McClaurin 177 Debora A. McClune 177 Janis McClure 347,451 Melissa McConib 347 Robert McConnachie 177 Janet F. McCurdy 177 Meg K. McCurdy 177 Steven M. McDaneld 177 Dan McDermott 270 Mike McDermott 258 Jeffrey McDonald 347 John McDonnell 347 Emmett T. McEleney 177 Carol M. McEnaney 177 Debby McFadden 347 Kelly J. McFadden 177 Kelly McFall 347 Susan McFarlin 347 Renee E. McFrolin 177 Kimberly G. McGlothin 177 Cheryl L. McGonnell 177 Michael F. McGrath 177 Tracy McInerney 347 Brian R. McIntyre 178 Kevin R. McIntyre 178 Victoria A. McJenkin 178 Kimberly M. Mckee 178 Denise L. McKenzie 178 Pamela A. McKibbin 178 Steve McKiernan 347 Jacqueline McKimmy 347 Kerri E. McKinnis 178 David J. McKinzie 178 Jenny M. McMahon 178 Linda R. McManus 178 Christopher D. McMurren 178 Kevin McNully 302 Britt I. McPheeters 178 Charles B. McSween 178 Psalms McWhorter 260 Slie P. Mealy 178 Jacqueline M. Meany 178 Clyde C. Meddings 178 Elizabeth A. Meehan 178 Michael Meehan 347 Akbaralli M. Meghji 178 Janet Mehlhop 347 Crystal E. Melcher 178 Melnitz Movies 313 Michelle A. Melone 178 Francisco J. Mena 178 Jose pha Mendelovia 178 Rebecca Mendez 178 John A. Mendoza 178 Joseph P. Mendoza 178 Ken Mendoza 286 Stalin Mendoza 347 Jacqueline M. Menendez 178 Armando F. Meneses 178 Mia Meredith 347 Henrietta Mergatroid 347 Robert T. Merkin 178 Mark W. Merrick 178 Susan Merrell 318 Barbara A. Merrill 178 Tamblyn Merriweather 451 Eugene L. Mewborn 178 David Meyer 347 Catherine M. Micallef 178 Stacey A. Michaels 178 Adam S. Michels 178 David B. Michels 179 Armando S. Miciano 179 Dave Miles 347 David D. Miles 179 Julie G. Milian 179 Christine A. Miller 179 Donna Miller 316 Donna-aleen S. Miller 179,316 Fritz C. Miller 179 Mary B. Miller 179 Scott E. Miller 179 Steve M. Miller 179,316 Terry L. Miller 179 Steven A. Mills 179 Whitney E. Mills 179 William Mills 347 Elizabeth Mimeault 348 Sung W. Min 179 Jill S. Minami 179 Kari Miner 316 David A. Mines 179 Wendy Minichiello 348 Tina Miranda 348 Maria Christina T. Misa 179 Anna Teresa Mishica 179 Carolyn L. Mitchell 179 458 INDEX Chris E. Mitchell 179,258 Glenn Thomas Mitchell 179 Jeanne L. Mitchell 179 Jono Mitchell 270 Karen Mitchell 348 Mark Mitchell 348 Todd D. Mitchell 179 Brian Mitteldorf 348 Jeffrey Miura 348 Gary Miya 270 Mylene K. Miyakoda 179 Stacey Y. Miyamoto 179 Neil K. Miyazaki 179 Patrick V. Mizrahi 179 Guita Mobasseri 348 Deb Mocsny 179 Nancy Jo Moe 179 Michele L. Moeller 179 Mehroad G. Mogaddam 179 Frank Mogavero 451 Angel G. Mojica 179 Paul Molina 348 Mark T. Mondello 179 David T. Mong 179 Joe Monkey 348 Welsley Monroe 348 Paz Montes 179 John Montgomery 348 Nancy Lee Montgomery 180 Becky Montoya 451 Lana Unkiong Moon 180 Mike Mooney 270 Gary Lee Moore 180 Jeff Moore 348 Rob Moore 249 Karen Lynn Mora 180 John Moraga 348 Roy R. Morales 180 Less S. More 567 Cheryl Morgan 348 Deborah L. Morgan 180 Maureen E. Morgan 180 Luis H. Morilla 180 Myles Morimoto 321 Beth Morledge 348 Abdullah Moroyati 348 Alison R. Morris 180 Dennis Morris 348 John Morris 88 Lynn Morris 348 Michael Morris 348 Michael D. Morris 180 Susan M. Morris 180 Wendi M. Morris 180 Matthew M. Morris 180 Anne Morrison 451 Lori Morrison 316 Matt Morrison 270 Nancy K. Morrison 180 Kelly A. Morrow 180 Scott A. Morsch 180 Lisa Moretti 298 Mortar Board 303 Mark Jeffrey Morton 180 Theresa Morton 348 Hayley Sue Moss 180 Kenneth H. Moss 180 Michelle Motley 348 Edie H. Motoyama 180 Douglas Mottram 348 Sabrina Moussazadeh 180 Brenda Moy 348 Max A. Moya 180 Christopher A. Moye 180 Patrick D. Moyneur 180 Valerie Mozan 348 Ralph D. Mozingo 180 Dave Mueller 270 Jimmy Muffley 295 Pete Mui 249 Michelle P. Muir 180 David Mullen 348 Catherine Muller 348 Tracy Anne Mullin 180 Shari D. Mulrooney 180 Bonnie Munoz 348 Gabriel F. Munoz 180 Ruth D. Munoz 180 Sonia Munoz 348 Hisako Muramatsu 180 Edward T. Muramoto 180 Robert D. Murar 180 Madeline J. Murguia 180 Cristina M. Murillo 1x0 Catherine A. Murnighan 181 Barbara Murphy 348 Linda Marie Murphy 181 Mary L. Murphy 181 Quentin Murphy 181 Siobhan Murphy 349 Yvette M. Murphy 181 Clare Murray 316 Craig Murray 270 Robert F. Murray 181 Sean P. Murray 181 George B. Mychaliska 181 Heidi L. Nafman 181 Nancy S. Nagai 181 Kelko Nagano 349 Patricia Nagle 349 Shahe Najarian 451 Himiko Naka 181 Rebecca M. Nakadate 181 Naomi Nakagama 316 Suzette Y. Nakahira 181 Lester Nakamoto 349 Linda K. Nakamura 181 Monamie Nakamura 181 Paul Nakamura 349 Susan K. Nakamura 181 Hisae Nakanishi 349 Leanne Nakanishi 349 Darren Nakano 321 Alana M. Nakata 181 Tod Nakatsuka 321 Jin Nam 349 Peter K. Nam 181 Homayoun Namuar 181 Mary Ellen Napier 349,451 Mary A. Napoleone 181 Robbin Narike 349 Jane Naruse 349 Renee Nash 349 Kent Nassamen 349 Bill Nassen 301,349,451 Jerome J. Nash 181 Carmella Nassin 181 Robert I. Naturman 181 Janet E. Naungayan 181 John Nava 349 Pablo Navaez 181 Shelley E. Nave 181 Mois A. Navon 181 Andy Naworski 270 Taraneh Nazari 181 Susan C. Neben 181 Jim Neiger 258 Tom Neiger 258 Jeff Neinstein 349 Anna M. Nelson 181 Lisa Nelson 349 Robert Nelson 349 Sheri M. Nelson 181 Farzaneh Neman 181 Richard Ness 316 Jeff Netto 88 Stephen A. Neubauer 181 Kathryn Neuheisel 451 Lydia Nevarez 349 Todd Neville 349 Mark D. Newcomb 181 Aaron W. Newhoff 181 Margaret A. Newman 182 Gunnar Newquist 349 Mark T. Newton 182 Joseph Ng 182 Tommy C. Ng 182 Sinto Ngai 182 Thang Ngo 349 Chong Nguyen 349 Hong N. Nguyen 182 Hsa Nguyen 349 Loan M. Nguyen 182 Lora Nguyen 349 Mai Nguyen 349 Michele-Hoaidlic Nguyen 182 Thanh Q. Nguyen 182 Thanh-Thuy T. Nguyen 182 Theresa T. Nguyen 182 Thuc T. Nguyen 182 Truong Nguyen 349 Francis Nicheis 349 Theo Nicholas 349 Diane N. Nicholson 182 Lisa Nidorf 349 Christine Nielson 350 Maryann R. Nielson 182 Paul Nielson 350 Tanya A. Nielson 182 Brad Niems 350 Sylvia L. Nienhuis 182 Steve Niersema 249 Efren V. Nierva 182 Marna M. Nii 182 Greg Nikolaielf 350 Hengameh S. Niku 182 Soheil Niku 182 Susan Niku 182 David A. Nishida 182 Dale Nishimura 316 Jonathan Nissanoff 350 Louis P. Nitinthorn 182 Yumiko 0. Nittono 182 Karey Nixon 350 Joseph M. Njamfa 182 Constantina D. Njotokusumo 182 Christina D. Njotokusumo 182 Barbara A. Noguchi 182 Masako Noguchi 182 Kristin L. Nordquist 182 Michael A. Nork 182 Ken Norlin 286 Lynne C. Norman 182 Maria Elena Norona 182 Christopher W. Norris 182 John R. Norris 182 David K. Nosan 183 Farid Nourdjaham 183 Gina M. Novak 183 Luanne Nunes 88 Sandy Nunez 316 Khorshied M. Nusratty 183 Bitemy Nuts 567 O Robert A. Oakes 183 Robert K. Oakes 183 Susan Oakson 350 Julie Obert 350 Robert O ' Brien Jr. 286,350 Sean M. O ' Brien 183,258 Lorraine P. Ocheltree 183 Silvia P. Ochoa 183 Christine O ' Conner 350 Duane K. O ' Connor, Jr. 183 James O ' Connor 350 David Odgers 350 Michael O ' Donnell 350 Juliet Oehler 350 Steven F. Oettig 183 Douglas Offerman 350,316 Calvin Ogata 350 Terry Ogura 321 Camier Ohadi 350 Diron Ohanian 350 Cathryn L. O ' Hara 183 Eric S. Ohki 183 Aileen Ojiro 350 Kathleen Ojiro 350 John Okamoto 321 Koichi R. Okamoto 183 Virginia T. Okamoto 183 Cheryl R. Okamura 183 Lynn A. Okamura 183 Theodore S. Okazaki 183 Mary A. O ' Keefe 183 Otis Okochoebee 295 Aileen E. Okuda 183 David N. Okuno 183 Lorelie S. Olaes 183 Cindy L. Oldham 183 Constance Olerich 350 Cynthia L. Oleyar 183 Anne Marie Olivares 183 John Oliver 270 Jill Olla 350 Eric L. Olofson II 183,270 Valerie Olsen 350 Mary C. Olson 183 David P. O ' Mara 183 Christine M. Omata 183 Therese M. O ' Neill 183 Masahivo Ono 183 Naomi Y. Ordin 183 James O ' Rear 350 Nick O ' Reilly 350,249 Teresa O ' Reilly 350,316 Nancy D. Orford 183 Donald Ormsby 350 Carolyn M. Ornitz 183 Colleen M. O ' Rourke 183 Craig A. O ' Rourke 184 Paul O ' Rourke 258 Tim O ' Rourke 258 Scott Kendall Orsatti 184 Humberto G. Ortiz 184 Jeff Ortiz 350 Joy A. Osaka 184 Laurie L. Osborn 184 Philip Oster 350 Christian F. Ostergaard 184 Mark M. Osugi 184 Steven M. Ota 184 Tim L. Otterman 184 Alan Ou 350 Simon Outhwaite 351 James R. Outwater 184 Leslie M. Ouye 184 Louisa N. Ovanesian 184 Deborah Owen 325 Hilary Owen 351 Tracy L. Owen 184 Elise R. Owens 184 John B. Owens 184 Danny Pacio 321 Susan G. Paciulli 184 Lester D. Padilla 184 Roc Paez 351 Alice M. Pagan 184 Jill N. Page 184 Kelly A. Page 184 Cham Pagne 567 Givemethe Pain 567 Paul Paisley 295 Haesook Pak 184 Kathy M. Pak 184 Soyeon Pak 184 Marie B. Palacio 184 Sean Palacio 351 Robert J. Palazzolo 184 William Wayne Palmer 184 Stephen N. Palmieri 184 Lisa A. Palmigiano 184 Brenda M. Palo 184 Steven C. Palomino 184 Thomas B. Panchak 184 Agna Pang 351 Philip Lee Pang 184 Laura G. Pangborn 184 Panhellenic 214 Kimberly Panizzon 184 Bud iarti Pantja 184 Diane D. Papan 185 Faith Pappas 351 George P. Pappas 185 Sara L. Pappelbaum 185 Wenonah M. Paras 185 Michele M. Parent 185 Robun Alys Parisse 185 Clara J. Park 185 Gary B. Park 185 John K. Park 185 Kathleen C. Park 185 Minjin Park 185 Rachel Parl 351 Sang Kyun Park 185 Yong Suck Park 185 Mary M. Parker 185 Michael L. Parker 185 Michael Patrick Parkinson 185 Daniel J. Parodi 185 Leticia M. Parodi 185 Valerie E. Parra 185 Scott B. Parry 185,249,316 Cherilyn S. Parsons 185 Tal P. Parsons 185 R. Doug Partie 185 Behnam Partiyeli 185 Chona M. Parulan 185 Cynthia M. Parulan 185 Susan F. Pascal 185 Jill A. Passalacqua 185 JoAnne M. Patman 185 Bernard Patrick 351 Tom Patrick 270 Aurie Patterson 351 Tom Patzkowski 351 Robert L. Patterson 185 Tony Pauker 258 Carol M. Paul 185,316 Conchita Elise Paul 185 Dan Paul 286 John E. Paul 185 Shaun Paul 185 Eric Paulson 270 Janet Lee Pavlovsky 185 Rob Payne 270 Allyson S. Pearlman 185 Michael Pechloff 351 Karen A. Pedersen 186 Frank Pedro 351 INDEX 459 INDEX Guillermo M. Pedroza 186 Tori Pellegrino 316 Kristin A. Pelletier 186 Kerri Pelonus 316 Gabriela Pener 351 Paul E. Penne 186 Jean A. M. Pennicooke 186 Michael Pentz 351 Gina M. Perdenza 186 Karen Perell 351 Albert Perez, Jr. 186 Francisco Perez, Jr. 186 Lisa Perez 351 Mayra L. Perez 186 John Perisich 258 Linda S. Perkins 186 Karen J. Perles 186 David R. Perlmutter 186 Jan Ian Perlstein 186 Marco Perrella 186 Carl T. Perricone 186 Laura R. Pestana 186 Linda Peters 351 James Peterson 351 Kati Peterson 316 Lee I. Petersil 186 Suzanne L. Peterson 186 Jeff Petmecky 279 Nicole E. Petty 186 Ross Petty 249 Karen Pevsnek 302 Grant M. Pew 186 Donnelle Peyronnin 351 Ha Thu Pham 186 Joanne Pham 351 Quang Pham 286 Janice Phelps 351 Suzanne Phifer 351 Phi Delta Theta 262 Phi Gamma Delta 249 Phi Kappa Psi 264 Phi Kappa Sigma 266 Phi Kappa Tau 268 Phi Mu 240 Jeffrey Phillips 351 Julia R. Phillips 186 Byron V. Phillips 186 Christopher E. Phillips 186 David B. Phillips 186 Gary V. Phillips 186 Pi Beta Phi 242 Andrea P. Plcchione 186 Julie A. Piekarski 186 Joanna M. Pieper 186 David C. Pierce 186 Laura L. Pierce 186 Kevin Pimstone 351 Erwin Pineda 351 Brooke A. Pinkerton 186 William M. Pinto 186 Michael Piper 351 Mike Piper 258 Angela Piroutek 351 Steve Pisarik 258 Rachel A. Pittler 186 Sheila Michele Pizarro 187 Sherri Pleasants 351 Ellen Plessner 351 Anders D. Plett 187,286 Lisa Plotkin 351 Elizabeth D. Plott 187 Rebecca A. Plott 187 Chris Plows 258 Kevin J. Pluimer 187 Hilary Podnos 352 Al Poire 270 Daniel B. Pollard 187 David Pollard 286 Karen A. Pollet 187 Jeffrey Pollock 187 Louis Pollock 352 Angel A. Polo 187 Cynthia Lee Poise 187 Mark Pomeroy 187 Heidi Jane Poncetta 187 John Poprac 286 Theresa M. Poprac 187 Michelle Porjes 352 Catherine C. C. Porter 187 Cynthia A. Porter 187 Laurie K. Poston 187 Eric Potruch 187 David Pott 313 Ken F. Potter 187,270 Nancy C. Potter 187 Jennifer Poulakidas 352 Claire M. Pound 187 Dean R. Powell 187 Bill Power 286 Thomas Power 352 Kelly J. Powers 187 Mike Powers 258 Nadia D. Powers 187 Paul Prado 352 Pdones Prado 352 Ozzie! M. Prado 187 Janelle Pransky 313 Jack F. Preijers 187 Pre Law Society 320 Erin T. Prell 187 Valerie Prescott 352 Lori Price 187 Stacye T. Priester 187 Carla J. Primack 187 Gregory A. Pringle 187 Prison Coalition 314 Luanne C. Pritten 187 Jeremy Propstein 316 Caroline J. Proulx 187 William F. Pruter 187 Grace M. Puatu 187 Publications Office 310 Darin S. Puhl 187 Lisa M. Pusateri 188 Scott Pusich 352 Jane Ellen Putch 188 Q Martha Ann Quan 188 Sara Quezada 352 Deborah K. Quigley 188 Laura C. Quijans 188 Julio Quinones 352 Steven B. Quintanilla 188 R Diane S. Raben 188 Joseph Racklin 352 Robert P. Radakovich 188 Tom Rafferty 270 Teresa Raffo 352 Marco Rago 352 Cynthia A. Ramaker 188 Stephen M. Ramey 188 Alejandrina Ramires 188 Vivianne S. Ramires 188 Dwayne E. Ramos 188 Kevin Ramos 286 Michelle A. Ramos 188 Rosanne M. Ramos 188 Susan B. Ramos 188 Susanne Ramos 352 Karen Ramseyer 352 Ralph G. Ranalli 188 Lori J. Rand 188 Robert L. Randall 188 Christopher Rangel 188 Shaun Ratchford 352 Jon-Pierre Rattle 352 Scott E. Raub 188 David Rauterkus 352 Ross Ravin 352 William M. Ray 188 Mario Rays 188 Dion C. Raymond 188 Hossein Razavi 352 Behnaz 188 Kathryn S. Rea 188 Sini Rebane 188 Olivia Reboja 188 Lucinda S. Rector 188 Jennifer U. Ree 188 Anthony M. Reed 188 Carl Reed 352 Jason Reed 318 Willy Reese 258 Patricia A. Regan 188 Robert D. Rego 188 Eric B. Rehwoldt 188 Linda J. Reid 188 Susan Reid 352 Tres Reid III 270 William S. Reid 189 Michele F. Reidy 189 Eitan Reiner 352 Laura R. Reisman 189 Tony Reiter 352 Patricia S. Reith 189 Michael L. Renberg 189 Dominique P. Rends 189 Erick Rendon 286 Pamela Rensing 189 Jim Repath 258 Kristina M. Replogle 189 Marie A. Reskusic 189 Roy Restivo 352 Melanie K. Rettman 189 Robert J. Reyes 189 Anthony Reynolds 352 Michael Reynolds 352 Mark A. Rezac 189 Bonnie J. Rhein 189 Mike Rhind 352 Harold Rhosen 352 Romeo E. Ricarte, Jr. 189 Adam Michael Rich 189 Deana L. Rich 189 Greg Rich 353 Jacques Richard 353 Brett Richardson 270 Erin L. Richardson 189 Mark C. Richardson 189 Gary A. Richman 189 Jane E. Richter 189 Steven W. Rick 189 Brett Rickard 353 Jason L. Ricketts 189 Javier Rico 353 Gabriel Riera 353 Tony Rieter 298 Casey Riggs 353 Mike Riherd 258 Yazmin Rijos 189 Rosa Riley 316 Ken Rimer 353 Michelle S. Rios 189 Anthony John Rista 189 Lauren Ritchie 353 Leanne M. Ritchie 189 Aeoure Rittenhouse 353 Teresa Rivera 353 Annette M. Rivezzo 189 Christopher Ro 189 Jennifer L. Roan 189 Jennifer L. Robbins 189 Kati Lynn Roberson 189 Lois L. Roberson 189 Barbara J. Roberts 189 Deborah A. Roberts 189 Greg Roberts 258 Laurie L. Roberts 189 Dave Robertshaw 353 Paul Robichaud 318 Colleen M. Robinett 190 Shan Robins 353 Benita A. Robinson 190 Craig N. Robinson 190 Karen L. Robinson 190 Robert B. Robinson 190 Tomas Robinson 190 Jerel D. Robison 190 Jayne E. Robson 190 Laura C. Rochette 190 David Y. P. Rochlen 190 Robin J. Roderick 190 Sandra Rodriguez 353 Judy L. Roehrich 190 Steven B. Rogers 190 David Rohrbacher 353 Jeffrey Coltrin Rohrbough 190 Roslyn J. Roisman 190 Lidia Caridad Rojas 190 Adipose Rolipoli 295 Elizabeth L. Romero 190 Frank Romero 353 Lisa Romero 353 Robert Romero 353 Kirsten L. Rood 190 Lisa R. Roper 190,302 Agustin Rosal 353 David Roschko 353 Angela Nicholas Rose 190 Donna Rose 190,353 Jeff Rose 258,298 Michael D. Rose 190 Jon Rosen 286 Debra S. Rosenbaum 190 Rachel Ellen Rosenbaum 190 Adios Rosenfeld 190 Timothy W. Ross 190 Bonnie Rossborough 451 Kristin Roth 353 Robyn L. Roth 190 Joel H. Rothstein 190 Steven W. Rounds 190 Todd Rowan 353 Susan L. Rowley 190 Julie L. Roxburgh 190 Capucclno Royale 353 Dan Rubanowitx 286 Boris Rubenstein 286 Daniel M. Rubin 190 Ray Rubio 258 John Rudi 270 Paul Ruiz 190 Theresa Ruiz 353 Lisa M. Rulien 190 Morris Ruskin 190 Glenn Russ 353 Theodore Russel 353 Annalee Ryan 191 Bill Ryan 286 Debbie Ryan 316 Linda M. Ryan 191 Michael Ryan 353 Tara Ryan 353 Gene L. Ryang 191 Kristina J. Rylands 191 S Elba Lydia Saavedra 191 Gary T. Sabedra 191 Joe Sablay 88 Ohannes Sabuncu 191 Patricia D. Sachs 191 David L. Safier 191 Michael Sage 353 Anthony J. Saglimbeni 191 Yvette Sahakian 191 Jean Saint 353 Grace Kane Sakaguchi 191 Kelvin J. T. Sakai 191,321 Toru Sakai 354 Marilene A. Sakakibara de Petrinovich 191 Diane M. Sakurai 191 Kathleen T. Sakurai 191 Andrea M. Salamone 191 Tracy L. Saliccia 191 Richard Salazar 354 Arthur Saldana 354 Douglas Brian Sam 191,321 Lillian M. Sama 191 Haroutioun H. Samarghachian 191 Marcel A. Samek 191 Jeffrey N. Samuelson 191 Alex Sanchez 191 Loretta M. Sanchez 191 Michelle Sanchez 354 Travis F. Sanchez 191 Jane M. Sandberg 191 Kevin L. Sandercock 191 Gary L. Sanders 191 Lara Sanders 316 Michael J. Sanders 191 Dave Sandler 354 Tracy Sandler 316 Alexandra J. Sandor 191 Cynthia Sandoval 354 Sharon G. Sandusky 191 Gifford Saneto 316 Kristine Saneto 354 Guy H. Sanford 191,270 Michiko Sano 191 Leilani Santas 354 Gregory Santiago 354 James Santiago 354 Philip Santiago 354 Frederick Sanz 451 Stacy Saracino 354 Christopher V. Sarangay 191 Paula M. Sarkisian 192 June Saruwatari 192 Ronald H. Sasaki 192 Steve Sasaki 354 Deann Sato 354 Eric Sato 192 Kevin Y. Sato 192 Sharon S. Sato 192 Daphne L. Satter 192 Wendy Satuloff 354 Jim L. Saunders 192 Jeanne L. Sauvage 192 Thomas Savola 354 Thomas S. Scannell 192 Mary T. Scaran 192 James Scatena 258,354 Mauricio Schabes 354 Elana Y. Schauder 192 Gerald H. Scher 192 Jaime Scher 354 Russell M. Scher 192 Evelyn A. Schielzeth 192 Anne-Marie Schillinger 192 460 INDEX INDEX Mirith Schilver 354 Yvonne E. Schindler 192 Pete Schlaus 286 Jeffrey I. Schleien 192 Deborah A. Schlenker 192 Katherine M. Schlitz 192 Susan Schloetter 354 Marla E. Schlom 192 Brian Schmidt 258 Lori Schmitt 354 Arlette Schmuel 192 Stacy E. Schneider 192 Loretta Schnurr 354 Sally V. Schoellkopf 192 Diana L. Scholar 192 Jennifer Schramm 354 Melody Schram 192 Kevin D. Schrock 192 Dean S. Schulman 192 Keith Schulner 354 Cynthia M. Schultz 192 Adolf Schwartz 295 David Schwartz 354 Laura A. Schwartz 192 Steven Marc Schwartz 192 Susan L. Schwartz 192,451 Aaron Schwartzbart 192 B.J. Scott 192 Jacqueline Scott 192 Christine Scurr 354 Stacey S. Seamon 193 Stacy Sears 354 Shesells Seashells 999 Bythe Seashore 999 Jennifer Sebree 354 Alan D. Sechrest 193 Stephen J. Sechrist 193 Dina M. Seerden 193 Elizabeth Segal 354 Jessica Segal 355 Nina C. Segbarth 193 Ho Mei Seh 355 Karin H. Seld 193 Amy Selden 355 Elizabeth S. Seiji 193 George Seitz 270 Susan M. Selecky 193 Robert E. Sella 193 Cherie S. Seltzer 193 Anthony B. Seman 193 Mr. and Mrs. Aron Semel 450 Randy Semel 451 Scott B. Semel 88,193,451,464 Karen J. Sencerbox 193 Bill K. Sentlinger 193 Joon Ju Seo 193 Cheryl Serge 355 Deidre Y. Sermons 193 John Greogry Serpa 193 Thomas R. Sestanovich 193 Grace Seto 355 Shin Seto 321 Susan L. Seto 19 3 Jackie Seviane 355 Jean Leigh Seymour 193 Charles Shaby 193 Brad Shafer 270 Bradford P. S haffer 193 Upyour Shaft 999 Annette Shaked 355 Katherine Shakibkhov 355 Charles Shamash 355 Staci Shanfield 316 Stacy Shapiro 355 Royce Share 258 Jack L. Sharon 193 Lee-Ann Sharpe 193 Joel Shatz 355 Marla L. Shaver 193 Cheryl Lynn Shavers 193,316 David W. Shaw 193 Gwendolyn M. Shaw 193 Robert Shaw 355 Thomas Shay 355 Suzanne Shbaro 355 Ivy L. Sheldon 193 Dana E. Shelly 193 Belinda R. Shen 193 Diane J. Sherman 193 Michelle Sherman 355 Todd Sherman 270 General Shermantree 999 Anna Shevgert 193 Kevin K. Shida 193 John M. Shields 194 John Shigekawa 321 Bruce Shih 451 Diane H. Shimamoto 194 Susan K. Shimokaji 194 Lisa Shimomura 355 Nancy HaeJin Shin 194 Dan Shine 355,316 Robert S. Shinoda 194 Jim Shipman 270 Mary S. Shipp 194 Linda Shishino 88 Mike Shkolnik 194 Nicola Shocket 194 Ayako N. Shono 194 Brad Shook 270 Peter F. Shopp, Jr. 194 Mark Short 270 Peter Showier 355 Terry Shum 321 Timothy P. Shumate 194 Scott Shuster 355 Bendith Si 194 Stephen F. Sichi 194 Sioe L. Sie 194 Julie C. Siegel 194 Mickley L. Siegel 194 Kellie Siemons 355 Patricia L. Sigler 194 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 270 Sigma Alpha Mu 272 Sigma Chi 274 Sigma Delta Tau 244 Sigma Kappa 246 Sigma Nu 276 Sigma Phi Epsilon 278 Chris Silva 270 Susan D. Silver 194 Charles Silvers 451 James C. Silvia 194,258 Eddie Siman 194 Mitre Simanian 194 Nedra S. Simmons 194 Sandra Simmons 355 Use J. Simons 194 Jeffrey T. Simpson 194 Karen R. Simpson 194 Andrew Sims 355 Dave Sims 298 David W. Sims 194 Gregory H. Sims 194 Kimberly K. Sims 194 Eunsook Sin 194 Karen Sinclair 316 Shiela J. Sindt 194 MeiLam T. Sing 194 Cherie N. Singer 194 Edward Singer 355,451 Kim Singer 194 Jas Singh 286 Jeannine Singleterry 316 Evan R. Sirkin 194 Peter Sison 316 Felicia Sison 194 Ralph Sivilla 355 Tim Skelly 258 Tracy Skelly 355 Christopher E. Skiff 195,286 Heather Skillen 195 Lawrence Sklute 355 Heidi A. Skuba 195 Eric M. Slagle 195 Curtis Slambo 295 Heidi Slate 355 Thomas Slater 355 Ovette Slaughter 195 Andrew Slayton 356 Diane Slocum 195 Ira Smalberg 356 Alison E. Smart 195 Lawrence Smelman 356 Allison R. Smith 195 Bill Smith 270 Charles D. Smith 195 Corinne L. Smith 195 David Smith 195,258 Donna Smith 88 Eric C. Smith 195 Fred Smith 292 Irene Smith 356 Joanne F. Smith 195 Lisa Smith 356 Lori R. Smith 195 Matthew S. Smith 195 Pamela Smith 195 Rian Smith 356 Robert W. Smith 195 Scott Smith 356 Scott A. Smith 195 Shane S. Smith 195 Theresa Quintana Smith 195 Thomas Smith 270,356 Jon Smock 286 Sharon Smoot 356 David B. Smotrich 195 Andres Snaider 356 Bill Snedeker 270 Bronson Sniffer 295 Scott Snow 258 Tracy Snyder 356 Tammy Snyders 356 Rinjiro Sodei 450 Takako Sodei 450 Mitchell Sodikoff 356 Nancy L. Sokoler 195 Saeid Soleimanion 195 Victoria L. Solomon 195 Ali Soltani-Farshi 356 Eric Somers 356 Ralph Somers 195 Chang S. Son 195 HeeSun Son 356 John J. Son 195 Chang H. Song 195 Duke Song 356 Annie-Maureen Soogen 356 Sharon A. Soohoo 195 Angela Sosa 356 James Sourlis 356 Terri L. Sousa 195 Nicholas G. Sousa 195 Denise V. Spatafora 195 John Spears 270 Special Olympics 304 Sue Spellman 356 Kathryn Spence 356 Robin L. Spencer 195 Tamar L. Spencer 195 Boy Spoo 356 Jill M. Spragio 195 Jennifer Spratt 356 Spud ' n Buffo 356 Marcu Spurkel 356 Monet S. Stalle 196 Delia Stallings 356 Maureen A. Stanford 196 Dan Stanley 258 Steven M. Stanley 196 Mike Stanton 286 David Staretz 356 Dianne Starke 356 Boyd Starr 356 Deborah Ann Stassi 196 Denise Statafora 302 Linda States 357 Amy A. Stathos 196 Prentice C. St.Clair 196 Pierre Steele 258 Garth T. Steever 196 Jeffrey B. Stein 196 Ronald Stein 357 Karin E. Steinbach 196 Rich Steinhart 286 Lilo Stelling 357 Peggy Stepan 196 Karen L. Stephenson 196 Kenneth J. Stephenson 196 James T. Sterba 196 Sharon A. Sterling 196 Richard Leon Stermer 196 Benjamin E. Stern 196 Brett Stevens 357 Irene L. Stevens 196 Marla B. Stevens 196 Bryan Stewart 357 James Stewart 286 Linda L. Stewart 196 Marjean Stewart 451 Sandra Stewart 357 Walter J. Stiebel 196 Lisa P. Stiller 196 Hillary C. Stillwell 196 Wayne St. John 302 Gary Stobbe 286 Gary A. Stobble 196 Shells A. Stockton 196 Phillip J. Stoddart 196 Michael Stokes 357 Juli Stone 357,451 Ronaldo Stone 357 Tamera Stoner 357 Shigemi S. Stopes 450 Shinju S. Stopes 88,357,451 Cathy S. Stratigopoulos 196 Adam Striegel 258 Alice Striegel 357 Debi L. Stromer 196 Karen Strong 357 Maria S. Strong 196 Nuris E. Strong 196 Dan Stroot 258 Robert L. Stropky 196 Stephanie Stroter 357 Amy Stroud 357 Christine Stuart 357 Kimberly Stutts 357 Kimberly Sandra Stryker 196 William R. Stuart 196 Peter A. Stubberud 196 Belinda Cheryl Stubblefield 196 James E. Stuck 196 Student Alumni 316 Martin M. Stuka 197 Gloria Stypinski 318 Mike Suan 316 Dick Sublette 310,451 Tamara Linn Subotnick 197 Craig H. Suen 197,321 Sariwan R. Suetrong 197 Diane G. Sugiyama 197 Victoria Suh 357 Miok Suk 357 Nancy Sulahian 197 Bridgette D. Sullivan 197 Doreen Sullivan 357 Maureen Sullivan 197 Michael E. Sullivan 197 Suzanne E. Sullivan 197 Tracy L. Sultan 197 Roy K. Sumida 197 Darlyn Suminaga 357 Lisa Ann Sumja 197 Shawn J. Summers 197 Candace J. Sumner 197 Angela H. Sun 197 David Y. S. Sun 197 Dorothy E. Sun 197 Jane S. Sun 197 Jean Sun 197 Lulu F. Sun 197 Raymond Chi-Chung Sun 197 Wendy Wen-li Sun 197 David J. Sundin 197 Sumer Suri 357 David S. Suruki 197 Jill M. Sutherland 197 Rochelle D. Suva 197 William Suwara 357 Carol K. Suzuki 197 Takako Suzuki 197 Ellen M. Svaco 197,298 Kathy Svitil 357 Karen J. Swabeck 197 Cindy L. Swank 197 Rebecca G. Swanson 197 Sharon R. Swanson 197 Susan C. Swanson 197 Todd Swanson 286 Teresa Swartz 357 Charles Swift 88 Leng Sy 357 Les Szabo 318 Marcy Szarama 198 Gloria S. Sze 198 Agnes F. Szendi 198 T Julie Tabata 357,316 Elise Tabatzky 88,357 Colleen Taber 298 Parham Tabibian 357 Alex Taft 270 Carla N. Tahan 198 Alisha H. Taira 198 Charles J. Takade 198 Deborah K. Takahashi 198 Linda K. Takahashi 198 John H. Takamura 198 Elisa Takao 357 Judy M. Takasaki 198 Kenneth Takata 358 Lisa D. Takata 198 Becky Takeda 316 Kelly A. Takemura 198 Victor Takeyama 321 Tracy L. Talbot 198 Dorothy Tan 88,138 Patricia R. Tan 198 Philip K. L. Tan 198 Keith Tanaka 321 Leslie T. Tanaka 198 Ardina Tandya 358 Benjamin Tang 198 Keith Tang 321 Nancy Tang 198 Spencer J. Tang 198 Laura L. Tannas 198 Juli A. Taormina 198 Tamara R. Tarica 198 Kathryn L. Tatar 198 Jeanine Tate 358 INDEX 461 INDEX Lindy K. Tate 198 Jennifer L. Taub 198 Tau Beta Sigma 301 Tau Kappa Epsilon 286 Mark J. Tavarozzi 198 Amy Taylor 358 Daryl M. Taylor 198 Leslie V. Taylor 198 Paula Taylor 358 Sandie K. Taylor 198 file Y. Taylor 198 Mee Young Tcheun 198 Kevin Teel 258 Michelle K. Teller 198 Mimi Teller 451 Paul A. Tenner 198 Jean E. Tenno 198 Robin S. Teraoka 198 Sandra D. Terhune 199 Lorilyn L. Terlazzo 199 Steven J. Tessier 199 Pat Tester 258 Andrea Tetrick 358 Phil Tevzjan 358 Vicki G. Thalheimer 199 Terry Theodore 270 Brent Theriot 358 Theta Chi 280 Nina Thid 358 Lynne B. Thier 199 Ximena Thiers 358 Patricia S. Thoman 199 Ian Thomas 358 Kevin G. Thomas 199,286 Lisa J. Thomas 199 Michael Thomas 358 Simon M. Thomas 199 Conness Thompson 199 David Thompson 358 Terry W. Thompson 199 Charles Thomsen 358 Yenory M. Thorbourne 199 Scott Thornton 270 Stephanie D. Thornton 199 Jeff Thorpe 358 Kristin A. Tibbitts 199 Morris Tien 1 99 Gay Bobby Tightsqueeze 295 Kim Timmons 358 Linda C. Timmons 199 San San Tin 199 Henry S. Ting 199 Tamara A. Tinkler 199 Charlie Tippett 258 Corrine Tippett 88 Long D. To 199 Naomi Toba 358 Andrea R. Tobias 199 John C. Tobias II 199 Kelly A. Tobin 199 Stephanie J. Todd 199 Sandra M. Togashi 199 Harrison Toglai 199 Gary Tokumori 199 Noriko Tokuyama 199 Alicia Tolbert 358 Kelvin Tolbert 199 Donny Y. F. Tom 199 Homer P. Tom 199 Janice Tom 358 Terry M. Tom 199 Audrey E. Tonai 199 Carlin Tong 199 Clement K.A. Tong 200 Eddie Tong 321 Geoffrey T. Tong 200 John Tong 321 Linda C. Tong 200 Morgan E. Tookey 200 Katherin e L. Torell 200 Catherine T. Torres 200 Mary Torres 358 Michael Torres 358 Robert Torres 286 Tour Guides 302 James Toussaint 358 Steven D. 200 Atefeh Towfigh 358 Sonya Towns 358 Greg Townsend 358 Gerrard and Glynis Trainor 450 John Trainor 358,451 Bach Yen T. Tran 200 Bick Tran 200 Christine T. Tran 200 Kim-Thanh T Tran 200 Tam-Houng Tran 358 Tram T. Tran 200 Tranh-Nhat Tran 358 Vivian V. Iran 200 Bob Trapnell 258 Ina Treciokas 358 Steven V. Trelease 200 Ben Tresser 358 Anne M. Trevillyan 200 Velia F. Trevino 200 Nam B. Trinh 200 Toby Trobkough 270 Steven D. Trotter 200 Margaret H. Troy 200 Khang Truong 359 Frank Y. S. Tsai 200 Beti Tsai 359 Mary Tsai 200 Jeanne Tsao 359,316 Chiyung Tse 200 Monica Tsoli 359 Thomas M. Tsukahira 200 Asami Tsutsui 200 Michael Tu 359 Sandra S. Tubbs 200 Timothy D. Tucker 200 Brian Tuller 359 Brian Tungate 359 Gail Tunick 359 Janet Turner 200 Steve Tuszynski 359 Carole E. Twitmyer 200 David A. Tyau 200 Daniel Tynan 359 U Joseph Ubl 359 Ellen Uchimiya 359 Gordon S. Uchiyama 200 Vicky L. Uhls 200 Al Umni 359 Undergrad English 302 Hong M. Ung 200 Tanya Unger 359 Michael A. Ungoca 200 Carrie D. Urmacher 200 Carl Urmer 451 USAC 322 Marie Ushirogata 359 Gina B. Utterberg 200 Reza Vaezazizi 359 Joan Renee Vail 201 John F. Vajda 201 Abdool K. Vakil 201 Patricia Valdez 201 Gina Valenzuela 359 Gerard Vallefo 359 Heidi K. Vandehei 201 Mathew J. Vande Wydeven 201 Guy Vandenbrink 359 Heidi K. Van Dorsten 201 Helga M. Van Herle 201 Craig Van Laningham 270 Carlton Van Putten 286 Fred Van Remortel 270 Richard Vas Deferens 295 Margarita Vasquez 201 Neill Vaughan 359 Rob Vautherine 279 Charles Vaziri 201 Anthony Veale 88 Dan Veditz 88 Cynthia Vedro 201 Verna A. Velasquez 201 Serge T. Veletzos 201,258 Adam L. Venit 201 Penny R. Venters 201 Karen L. Ventimiglia 201 Rolando D. Ventura 201 Chris Verbin 279 Julie A. Verette 201 Patricia G. Vergara 201 Alicia G. Verity 201 Veronica Verzosa 359 Kaveh Vessali 359 Linda R. Vickers 201 Leticia G. Victorin 201 Sandra Viducich 201 Julie Viereck 359 Desiree J. Vierra 201 Patricia N. Vierra 201 Vivien S. Villapando 201 Kathryn Vincelli 359 Joe Vincent 258 Mark Vinella 359 Mark S. Vinella 201 Thomas Vining 359 Gilbert B. Vinluan 201 Mauricio Viola 359 Sanja D. Viskovich 201 Steven G. Vogel 201 Jonathan L. Vogl 201 Nancy E. Voll 201 Raymond G. Vose 201,249 Timothy M. Vuong 201 Tuyet N. Vuong 201 John Wachter 359 Scott Waddell 359 John W. Waddleton 202 Cynthia L. Waggoner 202 Mike Wagner 359 Little Red Wagon 9 99 Jolie Wah 301 Michael K. Wakamiya 202 Sandy Wakamiya 360 Craig Wakamoto 360 Carl M. Wakimoto 202 Dale Wayne Waldo 202 Michael Waldo 202 James Walker 258 Julie Walker 360 Kimberly A. Walker 202 Kristy L. Walker 202 Luke Sky Walker 999 Merrill J. Walker 202 Pamela M. Walker 202 Slow Walker 999 Carra L. Wallace 202 Lisa Wallen 360 Jeff Walls 360 Sean Walsh 360 Andrew A. Walston 202 Doug Walter 316 Karen D. Walter 202 Mark Walter 360 Mike Walter 270 Cindy S. Walters 202 Jamie Walters 360 Lisa Waltuch 301 John F. Walzer, Jr. 202 Angela C. Wang 202 Christine Wang 360 David Wang 321,360 David L. Wang 202 Karen C. Wang 202 Kenneth C. Wang 202 Kuong-Han Wang 360 Stephanie S. Wang 202 Hank Wanquer 295 Ann R. Ward 202 Sheryl Ware 360 Brian N. Watling 202 Ion Warner 321 Nancy L. Warner 202 TameraLynn Warner 202 Riley A. Warren 202 Thomas Waskiewicz 360 John T. Wasley 202 Barbara H. Wasserman 202 Larry Y. Watanabe 202 Bryan W. Waters 202 Glenna Watkins 202 Todd Watkins 360 Pamela Watrous 360 Sandra J. Watson 202 Thomas M. Watson 202 Michelle J. Watts 202 Rick Watts 286 Lena Wayback 360 David Waymire 360 Monique Weaver 360 Anthony J. Webb 203 Bill Weber 451 Karen S. Weber 203 Mark Weber 279 Dictionary Webster 999 Douglas C. Webster 203 Brian Weeks 270 Chris Weerts 258 Susan M. Wegemer 203 Deanna L . Weigold 203 Martin G. Weihrauch 203 Lynne A. Weil 203 Michael J. Weil 203 JoAnn Weinberg 203 Daniel A. Weingart 203 Linda L. Weinrib-Bendik 203 Karen L. Weinstein 203 Sarah Weinstein 360 Susan R. Weinstock 203 Mark Weisbrod 258 Diana R. Weisman 203 Jill L. Weissman 203 Helmut Weissmuller 360 Hung-so Well 999 Melissa A. Wells 203 Gemma Wenger 360 James S. Wenger 203 Lisa A. Wenger 203 Todd Wenzel 360 Patricia Werner 302 Ronda L. Werner 203 Susan L. Werner 203 Cynthia West 360 Peter Westdal 360 Caron A. Westland 203 Dan Wetzel 360 Douglas S. Whaley 203 Alexander H. Whang 203 Jill K. Wheatley 203 Heatherun H. Whipple 203 Maria Whitaker 360 Charles White 203 Kevin White 360 Tina M. White 203 Whitney E. White 203 Michael D. Whitehead 203 Pamela L. Whitehill 203 Laura L. Whitescarver 203 Bruce L. Whitney 203 Daniel P. Wien 203 Danny Wiener 325 Steve Wiersema 360 Barbara L. Wiese 203 Jacqueline M. Wilcox 203 Michael S. Wildermuth 204 Michelle Wilkinson 360 Laurie Willery 302 Cynthia Williams 360 Denise C. Williams 204 Denise E. Williams 204 D ' Nyce L. Williams 204 Jennifer A. Williams 204 Kelly Williams 302 Kerry Williams 260 Kimberly Williams 361 Kourt D. Williams 204 Linda Williams 204 Melinda M. Williams 204 Michael W. Williams 204 Richard J. Williams 204 Shelly A. Williams 204 Andrew Williamson 361 Dean A. Willis 204 Cynthia Wilms 361 Barry Wilson 298 Carleen Wilson 361 Dean M. Wilson 204 Diana K. Wilson 204 Gina Wilson 361 Kelly A. Wilson 204 Kenneth M. Wilson 204 Nancy Wilson 302 Roderick W. Wilson 204 Kim Wilt 361 Susan M. Wimmer 204 Susan F. Winer 204 Ted Winer 204 Kathy J. Winfrey 204 Tamara L. Wingard 204 Charles Winkler 258 David Winkler 258 Maureen Winner 361 Kim Winter 316 Kristine M. Winter 204 Kelly A. Winterrowd 204 John Wirtz 451 Andy Wisbacher 204,316 Brett Witter 361 Edward S. Wizelman 204 Clarice B. Wolf 204 Daren Wolf 361 Linda B. Wolf 204 Teresa L. Wolf 204 Susan Wolfe 451 Tamara S. Wolfe 204 Neil Wolff 318 Kevin F. Wolfgram 204 Andrew Wong 204 Bennett C. Wong 204,321 Berta L. Wong 204 Brian W. Wong 204 Carol Wong 205 462 INDEX INDEX Chris Wong 361 Dario Wong 321 David E. Wong 205 Dennis K. Wong 205 Dianne Wong 205 Felix Tom Wong 199 Jane K.Y. Wong 205 Josephine W. Wong 205 Ken Wong 361 Kevin K. Wong 205 Kristin G. Wong 205 Lowry Y. Wong 205 Mae Y. Wong 205 Mamie K.M. Wong 205 Pamela G. Wong 205 Sandra S. Wong 205 Stephen T.L. Wong 205 Tom Wong 286 Judy Woo 361 Raymond S. Woo 205 Sharon D. Woo 205 Silvia K.S. Woo 205 Jay Wood 279 John Wood 361 Tara S. Wood 205 Terry E. Wood 205 Paul R. Woodmansee-Bytes 205 Madeline J. Woods 2 05 Josh Woodward 316 Alysen Woody 361 Laurie A. Woolery 205 Barbara J. Woole 205 Craig Woolson 361 Christopher J. Woolway 205 Gilbert S. Wright 205 Robert Wright 286 Steve Wright-Deitelbaum 205 Anne H. Wu 205 Colin Ou Wu 205 Joanne J. Wu 205 Lily M.L. Wu 205 Paul C. Wu 205 Susanne L. Wu 205 Tom Wu 321 Karen E. Wyneken 205 Jim Wynne 279 x Y Douglas A. Yabuki 205 Elana-Monique Yacoel 206 Sajjad M. Yacoob 206 Viken V. Yacoubian 206 Taraneh Yadegar 206 Kayron Yadidi 361 Rozita Yadidi 206 Anna J. Yae 206 Keiko Yajinia 206 Nami Yamada 361 Susan T. Yamada 206 Linda M. Yamamoto 206 Susan K. Yamamoto 206 Lori A. Yamane 206 Alan S. Yamanishi 206 Bradley T. Yamasaki 206,321 Arlene N. Yang 206 Katherine W. Yang 206 Kathleen A. Yang 206 Ryan R. Yang 206 Jenelle Yaplee 361 Mary Laine Yarber 206 Kimberly Yarbrough 361 Merril Yarling 279 Margaret Mayumi Yasuda 206 Peter Yates 279 John Yeager 361 Carol J. Yee 206 Wayman W. Yee 206 Janet L. Yelin 206 Patricia E. Yelle 206 Albert Yen 88 Marina Pui-Cing Yeung 206 Douglas Yim 361 Julie Ying 361 Daniel S. Yip 206 David Yip 361 Harry Yip 321 Stan S. Yogi 206 Mork Yokoi 321 Susan J. Yolland 206 Kathryn M. Yoshida 206 Hiroshi Yoshikawa 206 Steven Yoshizumi 361 Kimberly L. Yost 206,298 Soheil Younai 206 David E. Young 206 George Y. Young 206 Kevin Young 361 Loretta Young 361 Raymond Young 361 Renate Young 206 Doreen Yu 206 Ithadtobe Yu 207 Jaquelyn Y. Yu 207 Jennifer S.Yu 207 Robert C. Yu 207 Haesung Yun 361 Hyung Mi Yun 207 Harvey H. Yung 207 Daron P. Yuster 207 YWCA 312 z Susanne M. Zachik 207 Cynthia J. Zane 207 Rosie Zapatero 361 Parham Zar 361 Fred Zarow 362 Diego Zaton 207 David H. Zebrack 207 Lori Zebrack 362 Elzbieta Zechenter 318 Steven Zee 362 Mike Zeitzew 362 Arthur Merrill Zemach 207 Lorie Zerweck 207 Zeta Beta Tau 282 Zeta Psi 284 Zeta Tau Alpha 248 Ari Ziegler 258 Richard L. Ziff 207 Charles Zigman 362 Jeff Zimel 279 Richard I. Zipnick 207,270 Bruce R. Zisser 207 Linda Zohouri 207 Felise S. Zollman 207 John Zopelis 279 Steven J. Zuccaro 207 Kai Zurnamer 362 Onno Zwaneveld 270 Aww Zzeblife 292 Bells Zzeblife 292 Buttercup Zzeblife 292 Chip Zzeblife 292 Delt Zzeblife 292 Fence Zzeblife, The 292 Flash Zzeblife 292 Juan Zzeblife 292 Koitus Zzeblife 292 Phi Zzeblife 292 Rasta Zzeblife 292 Tizzi Zzeblife 292 BRUIN LIFE SALUTES THE MEN ' S TEAM -- 1985 NIT CHAMPIONS! INDEX 463


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University of California Los Angeles - Bruin Life / Southern Campus Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1982 Edition, Page 1

1982

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1983

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1984

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1986

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1987

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1988

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