University of California Los Angeles - Bruin Life / Southern Campus Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA)
- Class of 1986
Page 1 of 459
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 459 of the 1986 volume:
BRUINLIFE 1986 BRUINLIFE 1986 Table of Contents Opening 4 A Year in Three Quarters 16 Bruin Life 33 Living Groups 78 Sports 96 Seniors 170 Undergraduates 266 Greeks and Groups 302 Closing 390 Index 442 THE IMPOSSIBLE DREAM to dream the impossible dream to fight the unbeatable foe to bear with unbearable sorrow to run where the brave dare not go to right the unrightable wrong to be better than you dare to try when your arms are too weary to reach the unreachable star this is my quest to follow that star no matter how hopeless no matter how far to be willing to give when there ' s no more to give to be willing to die so that honor and justice may live and I know that if I ' ll only be true to this glorious quest that my heart will lie peaceful and calm when I ' m laid to my rest and the world will be better for this that one man scorned and covered with scars still strove with his last ounce of courage to reach the unreachable star. JOE DARION MITCH LEIGH OPENING 5 Bradford D. Creger 6 OPENING The woods are lovely, dark, and deep But I have promises to keep And miles to go before I sleep. ROBERT Schwartz Susan Schwartz OPENING 7 When you look through the years, and see what you could have been What you might have been . . . if you had more time. RICK DAVIES ROGER HODGS ON Bradford D. Creger Brian Jacobsen Brian Jacobsen OPENING 9 Looking for an island In our boat upon the sea. ELTON JOHN BERNIE TAUPIN Freedom is the lesson we must learn Do you know what I mean? ELTON JOHN BERNIE TAUPIN Bradford D. Creger Tom Yi Tom Yi Laughter, music, and perfume linger here And there, and there, Wine flows from flask to glass and mouth, As it soothes, confusing our doubts. TONY BANKS 14 OPENING Bradford D. Creger Take your time think a lot For you may still be here tomorrow, But your dreams may not. STEVENS Bill Weber Year in Three Quarters Whatever the struggle continue the climb--it may only be one step til the summit. ..FLAVIA FALL CALENDAR Fall quarter came and went in such a flurry of activity that some of you may have missed it. Those who did missed a great quarter. Those who didn ' t will remember it as a quarter that never slowed down. The quarter began with the traditional Westwood Arts Fair, an event that annually sends thousands of Bruins into Westwood Village to take a gander at the works of many local artisans. Next, Campus Events set our toes a-tapping to the music of The Lucy Show, the first in a series of almost weekly concerts on the A-level patio of Ackerman Union. They were soon followed up by such bands as Beat Rodeo and the Uptones. Fourth week was Homecoming at UCLA and tradition abounded. The yearly banner contest brought color to a Bruin Walk that was currently undergoing its seasonal from a refreshing shade of summer green to a more sedate and sobering leaf-bare gray. Fraternities, sororities, and all sorts of campus organizations joined in the festivities of the during Friday night ' s parade through the streets of Westwood and again on Saturday when the Bruins trounced the California Golden Bears at the Rose Bowl 34-7 to keep UCLA tradition alive for another year. The fall quarter also brought some very illustrious personalities to UCLA: Maxine Waters, former President Fernando Balaunde Terry of Peru, Abba Eban--foreign secretary of Israel, a Contra, a Sandinista, President Carter ' s National Security Advisor—Zbigniew Brzezinski, and this year ' s recipient of the Jack Benny Award — Bill Murray, just to name a few. They spoke to large crowds on to pics ranging from comedy to such serious issues as apartheid and the United State ' s position as a world power. A little closer to home was the Blood Drive sponsored by the Welfare Office during the eighth week of class. Also on the minds of many a Bruin that week was the most recent episode in the continuing drama of " The Crosstown Rivalry " between UCLA and USC--although the Trojans came out on top, they only just managed to end the season with a 5 win-5 loss record. UCLA, on the other hand, ended the season with a victorious 8 win-2 loss record and the Bruins are ROSE BOWL BOUND!!! Before anyone could realize it, dead week was upon us and fi nals were just around the corner. Ski trips were being planned, vacations were foremost in everyone ' s minds, throngs of study weary students Campus Events ' of " The Purple Rose of Cairo " the last day of the quarter, and somehow we all squeaked by another quarter with a minimum of stress. Yeah, it was a pretty exciting quarter. But the thought that ran through even the most spirited of Bruins ' minds was " Only two more to go. Let ' s hope they ' re as good as this last one! " Brad Creger The formation of habits in the fall always eleads to : year. 18 FALL CALENDAR UCLA in the fall-a of color Campus Events presents The Uptones for your noontime enjoyment. Fourth and inches but the Bruins ' Hold That Line ' ! During Homecoming Week we were all ' Born o Bruins ' as was on Bruin Walk. FALL CALENDAR 19 Only the Halloween sale at the Student Store could attract as long a line as Bruce Springsteen. photo courtesy of Campus Events Zbigniew Brezezinske talks to the politically minded Bruin. photo courtesy of Campus Events Lucy Show rocks the A-level patio. Brought to you by Campus Events. photo courtesy of Campus Events ' Night Court ' s ' John Laroquette. The Emmy Award winner speaks on comedy and success. 20 FALL CALENDAR Patrons of the arts outside Royce Hall Auditorium awaiting a performance. Bill Murray mirrors jack Benny ' s famous pose as he accepts the 1985 Jack Benny Award from Campus Events. Bill Weber photo courtesy of Campus Events Mark Harmon spoke to a mass of Bruins (and Bruinettes) in Dodd as part of the Homecoming festivities. FALL CALENDAR 21 WINTER CALENDAR Last week a heavy rainfall flooded a large section of Southern . . . this week we have almost perfect beach weather. Who can figure this crazy place anyway? But with the winter quarter underway UCLA settles herself firmly into 1986. This year has started on a down note with the explosion of the Challenger shuttle, but was also characterized by this country ' s first observance of Dr. Martin Luther King ' s birthday. Along with this three day remembrance, UCLA celebrated a month of black However, while we were remembering a great man, a study was revealed which referred to a large number of campus buildings as extremely unsafe in the event of an earthquake. This includes Powell and the dorms (umm). But who goes to class in this weather anyway? It seems that this hot streak also touched off the Philipine people and they rose to overthrow President Ferdinand Marcos. With the fall of a dictator, also came the continued positive relations between the US and Russia. On the lighter side, a parking structure was built on Lot 32 in the Village. Praise be, another 500 spaces. Speaking of the Village, the Westwood Chamber of Commerce has finally recognized that the Village is controlled by High School students on the weekends. Plans to overthrow this nomadic regime are in the works, including the of Westwood. In an effort to keep a firm control over student protests on campus, Chancellor Young ' s administration has taken it upon themselves to prosecute four student protestors who are charged with trespassing and failure to obey a university official ' s directives. Because the waited nine months to try the case, and all criminal charges involving the police were dropped, it appears the Chancellor is looking to make his point loudly. Some will remember him, some will forget him–but all will retain a hint of him in their subconscious. He ' s Stoney Burke and he invaded the shores of UCLA with his political clown-Berkeley kinda . . . entertaining always, relevant sometimes, fascist never, Stoney added a spark to campus life as he spoke to huge crowds on Bruin Walk. On the note of entertainment, " Brazil " was screened on campus and Terry Gillium spoke afterwards. Other films shown this year include " After Hours " and " The Gods Must Be Crazy " . Still one dollar for each movie and no high school students to deal with. In the Coffee House, Jello Biafva of The Dead Kennedys gave us a great poetry session while Exene Cervenka gave us that much more. (Does she still hate UCLA ... ?) A winter ' s view of Knudsen Hall. 22 Bradford Creger Classes are full on rainy winter days. Brian Jacobsen A sea of umbrellas fills Bruin Walk on a rainy day. Brian Jacobsen Brrr. . .isn ' t it too cold to be eating ice cream? Bradford Creger The sun finally breaks through after a stormy day 23 Brian Jacobsen the raining stopped and the sun everyone was Jacobsen Brian Jacobsen A rainy day aerial view. " Isn ' t coffee wonderful on chilly winter days?! " Brian Jacobsen " Now that I ' ve got my coffee I ' m all set " Bradford Creger Pauley Pavillion was filled during Winter Quarter with crowds cheering on their Bruin team. Brian Jacobsen Posing in the rain. Brian Jacobsen Taking a break at Lu Valle. 25 SPRING CALENDAR Sunset Rec, Penguins yogurt and Malibu sun all symbolize spring at UCLA. Most Bruins spend the first week or so of spring quarter recuperating from their wild and crazy " vacations " over spring break. Places like Mazatlan and Fort Lauderdale are favorites during this week. Sunny Westwood in the is a hard atmosphere to study in, so it ' s no wonder that many Bruins take only twelve units at this time. Spring quarter at UCLA is the place for suntans, bar-b-ques, breezy moped cruises and parties, all interspersed with a little bit of studying. All Bruins are familiar with the rationalization that cutting a day of classes to sit in the sun at the beach or Sunset Rec is ok if they bring their books with them. Because it is notoriously hard to study during spring quarter, many of us take this time to enroll in classes like American Popular Lit, Astro 3 or Italian cinema. After all, it ' s a whole lot easier to read Danielle Steel ' s Changes while in a beach chair than it is to do chemistry homework from the same place. As always, Campus Events schedules many fun events, movies and concerts during spring quarter. The Wooden Center and the dorms also provide things to do. Aerobics, raquet ball and weight are just a few of the relaxing and fitness oriented activities that these two places offer. 26 Bradford Creger An evening stroll at sunset. Bradford Creger A Bruin beach day. Bradford Creger Springtime skating-what fun! Brian Jacobsen An ice cream cone always tastes great on a warm spring Bradford Creger Come on in the water ' s warm. 27 The sun ' s out and so are the bikes Soaking in the sun in the Sculpture Garden. Hari Krishnas roamed Bruin Walk during spring quarter. 28 Fun and games on the " Wave Swinger " at Mardi Gras ' 86. Taking a break between classes Taking a dip in the Inverted Fountain. 29 GRAS Firoza Kanja Firoza Kanja Are we having fun yet? 30 Checking to make sure the ferris wheel runs smoothly before the evening crowds arrive. Firoza Kanja A clown ' s face makes everybody smile. Firoza Kanja Put on a smiling face. What is Mardi Gras? It ' s people— lots of them—coming from all over the area. At night there are bright lights, in the daytime, many colors, but always there is movement-- ACTION. Above the whir of the rides and the hum of people talking is always laughter. On the rides it ' s a thrilling mix of fun and fear. It ' s a starving man ' s paradise with every kind of food you could hope for. It ' s booth after booth, always something new to do, something new to look at. It ' s haunted houses and fun houses that startle and stun you. It ' s winning the little stuffed bear for your sweetheart. And it ' s all for Unicamp. All Mardi Gras proceeds go to sending underprivilaged kids from Los Angeles to summer camp in the San Bernadino Mountains. UCLA ' s Mardi Gras has supported Unicamp since the 1940 ' s. Since then, 37,000 kids have been able to attend the camp, about 800 every year. And even after Mardi Gras is over, UCLA students continue to help by as counselors for Unicamp the summer. The 1986 Mardi Gras festival went from May 16 to the 18. But even during winter quarter students were already talking about it and planning for it. About a week the festival, the area just north of the Wooden Center is fenced-off and set-up begins. The carnival crew soon arrives. Up go the rides and then up go the booths. Everyone on campus gets into the spirit. Students wear buttons. Banners decorate Bruin Walk. The fraternities and sororities pair up to build and operate some attraction; while, campus clubs and put up booths of their own. They donate a lot of time and energy, but everyone agrees that it ' s fun and it ' s well worth it! 31 , Bruin Life Life is a miracle filled with wonder and surprises. --FLAVIA HOMECOMING Homecoming: A multitude of festivities, competitions, and combined to unite faculty and students in order to honor alumni. Homecoming 1985 this description exhuberantly. Greeks, special interest groups and numerous campus participated in a week long string of activities emphasizing the theme " Born to be Bruins " . The competition of Bruin Battles a banner contest, a pie eating race, and even a scavenger hunt where contestants gathered clues daily in the Daily Bruin. The of the 1985-86 Homecoming King and Queen–Steve Gibson and Rene Roski–highlighted the week ' s celebrations. The annual event, surrounded by tradition, culminated with the Homecoming Parade through the streets of Westwood Village. Peter Vidmar, UCLA ' s olympic gymnast, served as the event ' s Grand Parade entries each displayed the " Born to be Bruins " theme. The grand finale of the week resulted in victory when UCLA defeated Berkeley in the Saturday football game. Mascot Joe Bruin accompanies UCLA ' s Marching Band-exciting spirit for Saturday ' s game against California Berkeley at the Rose Bowl. Cheerleaders spark enthusiasm at pre-parade rally. 34 HOMECOMING Grand Marshall Peter Vidmar,olympic,gymnist,leads parade through crowded streets of Westwood. Ballnoons exhibit uplifted Homecoming spirit. Participants seek to gather additionalpoints in the week long festival of Bruin Battles. Weeks of hard work display theme " Born to be Bruins " . HOMECOMING 35 UCLA SPECIAL OLYMPICS Fraternity member in Monday ' s Sunrise Run. Olympic athlete during " Where the Greeks Are ' 86 " -what a success! Greek unity was the goal of Greek Week 1986, and judging from the participation, the week was a success! To promote unity, all houses sported the same T-shirt bearing the week ' s theme: " Where the Greeks Are ' 86 " . The week started with a bang with the Greek Week Special Olympics meet on Sunday at Drake Stadium. Special Olympics ' athletes from all over the LA area participated in a fun-filled day of competition and activities. Bright and early Monday morning, Greeks ran in a Sunrise Run to benefit Multiple Sclerosis. During Monday night meeting, fraternities sororities, and later in the a new tradition began . .. took place in Westwood at Yesterday ' s, Josephina ' s, and Accupolco ' s. On Tuesday, the greeks showed off their talents in Late Night with the Greeks at Wadsworth theatre. The evening ended with the coronation of the All-American Greeks. Wednesday was filled with more activities: volleyball tournaments were held at Delta Tau Delta, Theta Delta Chi, and Beta Theta Pi; and an forum took place at Gamma Phi Beta—Marta Brown spoke on ' Where the Greeks Are and Why ' . Thursday, the volleyball finals were held at Beta. The week ' s activities ended Friday with a benefit for the John Wayne Foundation--Casino Night at the Bruin Entertainment Center in Hollywood. The evening was open to Greeks and alike, and was a successful conclusion to a week which the true spirit of the Greek System. GREEK WEEK 37 Cheerleader dancing her heart out! The Bruin Bear hamming it up during Homecoming. 38 SPIRIT The Bruin Bear hamming it up during Homecoming. 38 SPIRIT Students whooping it up in Westwood. Xylophone players getting the crowd up on its feet. It ' s just SPIRIT, SPIRIT, SPIRIT all the way, and those of us within earshot are destined for a good dose of the same. Yes, spirit is an organized tool at UCLA. It is the function of cheerleaders, band members, and the Rally Committee. But spirit rests with hearts of each student, past and present, at the big ' U ' . It lives within Mayor Thomas Bradley, it grows within socio-political-philosophy and Tim Burns, and it burns and out in the name of Angela Black. Spirit lives on Bruin Walk as students pass by tables of cause and concern; it ' s growing, and redefining itself at North Campus with every new stroke of the brush; and it stays up late in Boelter Hall along with every engineering student during Dead Week. We all love our school, each in varying degrees, each at different times, and always for different reasons, but we all still love it .. . Right? Spirit at UCLA is visable with each step into campus, and it grows with each day. SPIRIT 39 Two spirited Bruins pose for the camera. Even Alumni display their spirit. 40 SPIRIT Student shows spirit at the Bruin Battles. Cheerleaders epitomizing the word spirit. We have all known SPIRIT. It is the stride of a long distance runner as he approa ches that finish line; it is in that familiar bounce of an overzealous cheerleader; and it is on every fraternity man ' s mind as he readies himself for his first sorority party. Yes, we have all experienced spirit. However, what we knew of as spirit before we came to UCLA was just slightly different from what we come into contact with once we arrive here. On the field, the spirit squad works overtime to raise a bit of untapped spirit in the UCLA crowd. Blending traditional school yells, the fight song, and complicated acrobatics, the spirit squad succeeds where groups from those other " fine institutions " can ' t. There is a glimmer of indifference towards losing, and an expectant obstinance in winning that burns in every eye. In the air is a taste of pride, a spirit for UCLA to share in and of itself. The UCLA Rand is yet another purveyor of this spirit deal. At sporting events the band provides the needed . . . well, music that spurs so many loyal Bruins to a frantic spiritual communion with one another. With over 250 members swelling its ranks, the band is well equipped to instill a strong sense of pride at each and every event they perform at. In addition to sporting events, the band has become involved in alumni functions, Spring Sing, Greek Week Variety Show, and the Special Olympics. Yes, the band has, and does spell SPIRIT. They start with a bus trip to the event. As the special coaches pull out they develop an atmosphere all their own. Its a nutty kind of place when the band sings such raucous songs as the California Drinking Song and picks out various passengers of interest on the freeway. Once they arrive, they fasten that last button, zip up that last zipper, and belt out their show. SPIRIT 41 WESTWOOD Ray Marrero UCLA student grab last minute week end at various automatic teller machines. Major Motion Picture Opening Nights add prestige and sparkle to Westwood Village theatres. 42 WESTWOOD Westwood! Some regard it as a playground. Others view the sprawling detailed village with strong aversion. However, no one can deny the character that Westwood Village holds or its to the UCLA campus. Images of entertainment, restaurants, and bars all spring into one ' s mind when the thought of venturing into Westwood is contemplated. The variety of eating establishments includes Armenian, Chinese, Dietary, Fattening, Italian, Seafood, and a list that continues endlessly for almost any tastebud. Practically every shopping whim can be satisfied in one of over 100 novelty, and designer stores. Prices flow from a couple of pennies in a card and gift shop, to eight and nine digits in one of the many stores. The college students ' drinking hobby can be in a bar upstairs, below ground, or even on a street level patio. A Happy Hour can be located at practically any point of the day. Fun and festivity run rampant in the unique village of Westwood. Every top rated new motion picture release can be watched at all hours of the day and night. Thousands of quarters are deposited in video games throughout the city. On weekends, caravans of tiny pedicabs transport customers up and down crowded streets. Strategically located within the village, small dance floors compact couples into the frivolous mood of Westwood. Due to the video rental craze, video cassette recorder and tape rentals also deliver unlimited entertainment. Serving as a running for the latest fashions--tourists, students and locals alike can be seen flaunting the newest rage. Friday and nights provide a perfect for the competition to be the most outrageous and ex- Ray Marrero Westwood businessmen bustle to the numerous restaurants and eateries during quick lunch breaks. Pedi-cab drivers offer quick, easy transportation. Novelty shops provide tourists and locals with the opportunity to meet every shopping whim. WESTWOOD 43 travegantly dressed. This phenomenon allows the most entertaining aspect of Westwood to arise: People Watching. No one knows whether more people come to Westwood Village to be watched or to watch people. Getting to Westwood, whether during a weekday or a weekend night, proves to be quite a challenge. No matter where a space is located, it sports a price tag. An individual who thinks they beat the system and avoided paying, usually returns to the car and discovers a parking ticket on its windshield. Driving through Westwood on a weekend night becomes almost impossible unless one desires to make an evening of the event. The same cars can be viewed repeatedly coasting at 5 mph along each and every street. Despite the drawbacks of virtually no parking, high prices, and a sometimes unscrupulous crowd-- Westwood holds a certain charm all of its own. Almost nowhere else can such a conglomeration of restaurants, stores and entertainment facilities be found. On top of that, the brilliance and convenience of Westwood Village can be found right next to our very own campus! Video rentals prove to provide extensive and endless entertainment for patrons. Mopeds prove effective in avoiding parking hassles. Motorists patiently wait for expensive UCLA parking adjacent to the Village. 44 WESTWOOD Tiresome crowds spotlight weekend entertainment. Popular foreign restaurants grant customers with a variety of tastebud fantasies throughout the village. WESTWOOD 45 STYLE " At the tone, UCLA time will be... Kate Neuheisel and Juli Stone sport some of the newest trends. 46 STYLE Taking a break in front of URL. Bruins enjoying the sun between classes. STYLE!! A hundred images race through our minds from classic Fred Astaire-Ginger Rodgers films to the cover of the latest Vogue or GQ. There are as many different styles as there are people, but there ' s always a trend ... From the ground up, we see the main streams of style of which everyone has had their fill. Starting at the bottom with Reebok shoes, leggings, and stirrup pants, which are definately this year ' s " Guess " jeans, and topped with big bold tops--whether they are sweaters, " Benettons " , florals, or paisleys. The dandies are back and classicism has been renewed with pearls and brooches, rhinestones and bobs. Along with these somewhat sophisticated accessories are plastic watches, of which " swatch watches " are the most common. Although many people are stepping out in John Lennon type glasses, Vuarnets and Wayfarers are still ' IT ' for most. Although most of UCLA is fashion conscious, some folks on the South side of campus have been a little too busy to keep up with, so when venturing down there one comes across a whole new style altogether. Here, calculators and Nikes reign supreme. The opposite of which is the Dickson crowd where you have women sporting bouffants and tikis. Among all this, zooming in and out of these areas are the skateboarders with their never changing style of long, sun hair, wearing their " Maui and Sons " t-shirts and hawaiian print shorts. So what can we say except that once again fashion conscious Bruins are on top of style in the eighties, or is it back to the fifties? Or the sixties? Or was it the What does it matter–you all looked great this year anyway!!! STYLE 47 Typical, well dressed Bruin. Celebrating the end of midterms. 48 STYLE Observing the campus trends. Stylish, yet comfortable. Students lunching in North Campus. STYLE 49 Two students pursue their own idea of art. Combining fashion and 50 ARTS Future artisans watch carefully as the correct method is shown. One of the many standouts in the Murphy Sculpture Garden. On sober reflection, we readily admit that many areas of the fine arts are like buildings, books, and symphonies--artifacts made by humans for human purposes. Yet, as part of an audience watching an enthralling musical, we may find it difficult to remember that what we are seeing is not a natural object, like a flower or an asteroid. by the arts are so that we tend to forget what it takes to create them. An understanding of the arts depends initially on a recognition that they are produced by hard work through human labor. The UCLA Fine Arts Department is no exception to the tradition of excellence in the creation of the arts. Theater students have many opportunities to become involved in theater production. Once each quarter, the Theater Department gets involved with the One Act Plays. Also, there are numerous productions throughtout the year in which they can participate. On the other side of campus, located in the Women ' s Gym, but not for women only, are true toe tappers working hard in their dance major. The dance major entails and demanding programs dealing with production, choreography, and technique. Both Theater and Dance majors are provided with practical along with a great deal of hard work, thus to provide us with entertainment. How else could the talents of Carol Burnett and James Stewart have been produced at UCLA. ARTS 51 SCIENCES Two future chemists experience the wonders of Chem 11BL. As one can see, South Campus is not totally devoid of art. 52 SCIENCES Yes Bruins there is a UCLA telescope. Brian Jacobsen A view of the engineering lab of Chan Joshi. The image of a scientist in some people ' s mind is still that of an experimenter hunched over his equipment and oblivious to the outside world. But one would only have to step into a South Campus class to have this idea dispelled: A.T. Forrester, an animated lecturer who encourages, even begs, his students to interrupt him if something is slightly unclear; Nhan Levan, who—despite having an 8:00 class—always managed to keep ' em awake with a few good jokes (plus some very bad ones). Science is also not, as some might think, always logical and Research on the Strategic Defense Initiative, " Star Wars " to the layman, began over the summer amid controversy whether an of higher learning should be for that kind of purpose. Since students sometimes get isolated from the real world in an incubator atmosphere, one of the highlights for Science majors is the Career Day where companies big and small are on campus to seek out chemists, physicists, engineers, and computer whizzes for and part-time jobs that usually provide a wealth of experience (and good contacts for job references). SCIENCES 53 LIBERAL ARTS Brian Ruggiero Royce Hall in afternoon light, while a student studies in Powell Library. 54 LIBERAL ARTS Peace and quiet in the Sculpture Garden. Students enjoy the coffee bar and good food at LuValle Commons. Comm Studies 10 in a newly renovated Moore lecture hall. A new freshman stops Conrad Faulkner, English major, and asks him how to get to the Life Science building on South Campus. " Where? " replies Faulkner .. . " Oh, South Campus–I think I was there a couple of years ago. Head southwes t and stop before you get to Westwood. That should put you in the right vicinity. " Such is the plight of many Liberal Arts majors including Philosophy, English, Communications, and History-- South Campus is nothing but a vague memory. Residing mainly in buildings such as Rolfe, Dodd, Haines, and Royce -the Liberal Arts major might never come down off the hill if it weren ' t necessary to go home to eat, sleep, and write his next paper. Even this trek home can be avoided if one is determined to do so. Thanks to the construction of the LuValle last year, the North Campus crowd now has someplace to eat besides a cafeteria and the vending machines. On a nice day the Sculpture Garden serves the of studying and sleeping, while if the weather is not Powell Library is a warm to outdoor snoozing. Liberal Arts majors cover a wide variety of topics from contemporary literature to ancient mythology; from modern political revolutions to the Crusades; the role of media in our lives today; and Aristotle ' s first philosophical conclusions. Multiple choice tests are a thing of the past, and it is more than likely a Liberal Arts major could teach a class on essay or paper writing. The final quarter of his senior year, Conrad Faulkner, English finds it necessary to complete his last GE Requirement: Chemistry 2. Panic sets in as, on the first day of class he discovers the class will be held in Young Hall. As the scene closes, we see Conrad scrambling through his apartment, searching for a campus map. Best of luck Faulkner! LIBERAL ARTS 55 ADMINISTRATION Vice Chancellor-Winston Doby Chancellor - Charles E.Young 56 ADMINISTRATION Asst. Vice Chancellor—Allen Yarnell Asst. to the Provost—L. Mona Joseph Vice Provost—R. Gerald Kissler Provost—Raymond L. Orbach What is administration? is defined by the Webster ' s Dictionary as " a body entrusted with executive powers. " Hence, those of you who wondered what Murphy Hall, the administration building, is all about, the preceding definition is only the icing on the cake. Many political science majors might declare Murphy Hall as an epithetical bureaucracy, where a student is redirected from one to the next window until reaching still another wrong window is sent to an ASK counselor who might be able to help your " seem to be " insoluable problem. The thought of entering the administration building takes serious preparation and hopefully the following steps might save you some pain and strain on your already stressful life at UCLA. The first step entails buying a pair of hiking boots to trudge as far north of campus as you can possibly go. Secondly, prepare to have at least a two-hour break between classes. Especially during registration week. Your third step would be to enter the HEAVY double glass doors, if you can, with confidence. Fourth, Find your desired window of business and the corresponding long line, which may be out the door or in the stairwell, and get ready for a nice long wait. Last, but not least, if all else fails don ' t forget to ASK (a counselor). You might also wonder who is in charge of the overwhelming large and complex administrative of Murphy Hall. Is there someone beyond the window clerks of Murphy Hall, encompass- ADMINISTRATION 57 Dean Clarence Hall—Physical Science Dean Herbert Morris—Humanities ing a student body in excess of 32,000 dealing with administrative duties ranging from the application process to the financial division? Assisted by several deans and numerous department heads, the UCLA administrative network is led by Chancellor Charles E. Young. The scope of the administrative responsibilities over which Chancellor Young presides can be illustrated by the fact that, if UCLA alone were a corporation, it would be one of the fifty biggest in California. Altogether, the UCLA administrative network heads one of the top five academic research institutions in the United States Dean David Sears—Social Science Dean John O ' Connor—Life Science Dean Robert Gray—Fine Arts 58 ADMINISTRATION Dean Edward A. Alpers—Honors Division Dean of Students—Raymond Goldstone ADMINISTRATION 59 ASCULA Bill Weber ASCULA offerings range from food service to travel service. 60 ASUCLA Bill Weber Stocking up for a long study session with food from the Country Store. ASUCLA ' s greatest resource for students-Lecture Notes. ASUCLA, which translates into Associated Students University of California Los Angeles, provides an abundance of student services that not many of us can do without. These services are paid for by us, the students, and encompass everything from the largest student store in the those all-important Lecture Notes; photographic studios and printing services that are operated by ASUCLA—to—printing 9 different publications; and broadcasting AM and FM radio and much much more. And of course there is always Bearwear, wh ich has got to be just about the most popular department of the store (besides Lecture Notes). I mean, who do you turn to when it ' s a week after your brother ' s (which you forgot ALL about) and you need a sure-fire present that will make instant amends of the situation? BEARWEAR! Who do you turn to when it ' s the week of THE BIG GAME with ' SC and you need every sweatshirt, button, and hat you can get your hands on that simply clarify the already common knowledge of UCLA superiority? BEARWEAR! ASUCLA provides for a myriad of eating establishments scattered throughout the UCLA campus. No matter where you might happen to be when hunger strikes, ASUCLA food service is right around the corner. For those North Campus majors, LuValle Commons and North Campus provide a wide variety of food and drink, and a great place to socialize and people-watch as well. Heading South, the Cooperage offers excellent pizza, mexican food, salads, and hamburgers. And now, for the first time ever—catering to people who just can ' t eat a meal without some sort of desert—the Coop is now selling ICE CREAM! Traveling even further down into the heart of the Southland, the Bomb Shelter also provides munchies throughout the day. All in all, ASUCLA is here, there, and everywhere—and we, as Bruins, should take pride in the vast amount of services that are offered to us for our assistance and ultimate benefit. ASUCLA 61 MEDIA KLA DJ, Vince Landay, on the air Students learning media production. 62 MEDIA Daily Bruin reporter typing copy on the VDT machine. KLA DJ, Elise Burmen, contemplating her busy schedule. These special interest papers are published biquarterly. A vital source of information available to UCLA students lies in the various publication and media groups. Operated by students under the of the ASUCLA Board, the media play an role in communication not only between the UCLA administration and students, but also between and the outside world. KLA, UCLA ' s own radio station, provides many services ranging from news and weather information to great rock ' n ' roll tunes for the listening pleasure of the campus and neighboring community. In addition to providing valuable KLA provides hands on experience for those students interested in breaking into the radio and broadcasting business. Not only does UCLA have its own radio station, it also has its own newspaper, the Daily Bruin. work around the clock in o rder to bring to the campus and the surrounding community the latest up-to-date news. The and detail with which the Daily Bruin operates makes it well deserving of its prestigious name. Six special interest papers also kept UCLA students aware of the various political and cultural affairs of the specific communities. " La Gente " , " Nommo " , " Pacific Ties " , and " Ha ' am " represented the interests of the Latin, Black, Asian, and Jewish communities. In addition, " Together " represented the interest of women and " Ten Percent " the interests of the gay and lesbian groups at UCLA. Not only did these special interest papers represent the interests of their specific groups, they also brought about increased awareness of important issues to those who are not informed. The publication of " Westwind " magazine provided students with a taste of the literary works written by students themselves. Ranging from poetry and prose to photography and drawings, " Westwind " illustrated the true talents of UCLA students. MEDIA 63 STUDENT GOVERNMENT Sintelle Ammons pauses for a brief pose in between her chiefing duties. President Ron Taylor among distinguished company. 64 STUDENT GOVERNMENT The President ' s office bulletin board showing the latest activities. The whole bunch...busy posing on their retreat. Student Government at UCLA is called the Undergraduate Student Association Council—better known simply as USAC. Their job is to regulate all undergraduate relations (including parking!) and at the same time to remain accessible and responsive to the students and their interests. Its offices are located with this in mind in Kerkhoff Hall. The Council has 17 members-13 of which are selected annually by the undergraduate student body in campus wide elections. This year the council is headed by President Ron Taylor. He is supported by the Administrative Vice President Deborah Owen and the 2nd Vice President Irwin Sanvictores. Closest to the students are the three General Representatives—Billy Barley, Mark Feldman, and Wonkoo Chang. The Council is then into seven commissions responsible for various areas of student concern. These are Affairs (AAC), Community Service (CSC), Cultural Affairs (CAC), Facilities, Financial Supports, and Student Welfare. STUDENT GOVERNMENT 65 BRUIN WALKERS A Bruin Walker handing out literature to an organizer? And who said Bruin Walk was devoid of talent? 66 BRUIN LIFE Students taking time out for a good cause. From Hare Krishnas to Born Again Christians; from liberals to conservatives; from windsurfers to chess players. Bruin Walk contains them all. Searching for a little noontime entertainment and there are no noon concerts? No Problem. Take a stroll by Bruin Walk and let your ears sample verbiage from every spectrum and viewpoint. Ministers -to-be sharpen their delivery using you as a whetting stone. Hare Krishnas, being less aggressive, simply sit on their mats and chant while remaining polite should you refuse their literature. Want to windsurf? Simply head for the nearest sail. Care to get destroyed by a master in a game of chess? Listen for the pieces being slammed down with lightening rapidity. How about politics? Groups with every possible congregate on Bruin Walk to enlighten the people ... right wing groups seem to spend a lot of time criticizing the left while the left wing groups spend a lot of time criticizing South Africa. But Beware! Literature abounds on Bruin Walk and one must be careful to avoid getting an armful while traversing its lengths. a strategy exists. Says Bruin Walker Richard Richier: " Follow someone closely so when he she gets handed something the person doing the distributing won ' t have time to and get YOU. " What better place for a public audience? BRUIN LIFE 67 SPECIAL OLYMPICS A coach and an athlete play during a practice break. time and effort to very special kids creates a very rewarding experience. 68 SPECIAL OLYMPICS Coaches and athletes form special bonds. An athlete play volleyball at the annual Funny Olympics. UCLA Special Olympics is a year-round, student run organization, providing recreational and tutorial programs for disabled individuals the South Central Los Angeles area. Almost 100 volunteers work with learning and emotionally indiviuals from 8-26 years of age. Volunteers coach sports such as track, basketball, and gymnastics at weekend practices and regional sports tournaments; as well as, staff a tut rial program which operates in the students ' classrooms. UCLA Special Olympics utilizes sports as a means of building self confidence and pride in the athletes, while creating a rewarding experience for the volunteers who work with them. An athlete takes a swing at the Ontario Sports tournament. The Championship Softball Team poses at the year-end Awards Banquet. SPECIAL OLYMPICS 69 INTERNATIONAL STUDENTS The International Students Association presents ethno-cultural programs from many countries. 70 INTERNATIONAL STUDENTS The International Student Association is a student established to provide a for interaction and cooperation between foreign and American born students as well as to offer assitance to foreign students at UCLA. As such, the ISA presents programs that reflect the wide spectrum of nationalities that are represented by its members. Every year the ISA presents designed to acquaint its members and all Bruins with a variety of ethnic customs and foods. The International Faire is held every spring and gives and faculty of all races a chance to see arts and crafts from foreign lands. Cultural " Evenings " provide members the opportunity to sample food and experience a night of entertainment authentic to many exotic countries. ISA is also concerned with helping people study new cultures. The Language Exchange program matches studying a language with a native speaker. The Cross Cultural Contact program helps incoming foreign students become familar with people and the campus here at UCLA by arranging pen pals to establish personal contacts in the LA area. Also important to helping foreign students assimilate into the UCLA community is fun and games. Volleyball and badmintton are sports events organized by ISA. A coffee break at Kerckhoff Coffee House helps students relax and enjoy informal conversations on campus and international issues. photo courtesy of ISA The eight person council is the nucleus of ISA organization. Each year ISA runs a booth at Mardi Gras to help raise money for Unicamp. INTERNATIONAL STUDENT 71 MOPEDS BIKES This student really goes to class in style. Even bikers stop on Bruin Walk to chat with friends. 72 MOPEDS BIKES The easiest way to determine a student from any normal person is by their mode of transportation. Rarely do you see business people riding mopeds or bikes to work because most of them belong to students. Either a bike or a moped seems to be a typical college necessity, unless of course you ' re l ucky enough to have a car. But even so, there are those who must have both. Most students prefer to ride a moped since UCLA is not the most convenient campus for riding a bike. However, there are still those who won ' t let steep hills, stairs, or people get in their way. But even if it was more convenient, many would still prefer to go in style. Mopeds are the newest transportation craze, and as long as they provide students with a quick and easy way to get somewhere, they will never cease. Ironically, riding a bike would be more practical considering students these days want to be in good shape.–but who said students are practical?! Some students, like this one, ride mopeds just for fun. Here one student finds the company of bikes more interesting than fellow students. MOPEDS BIKES 73 INTRAMURALS David Lee carefully aims his serve during racquetball tournament. Rieber Hall 69ers attempt to attain the rebound. 74 INTRAMURALS So, you didn ' t play sports in high school. So, you ' re not Magic Johnson or Joe Montana. It ' s not too late. If you tried getting into shape over the summer but got heat stroke instead, UCLA has intramural sports ... And They Don ' t Care. Even you can have fun, get in shape and experience teamwork (instead of the attitude of your Chem 11-A class). Play intramural sports and leave the stress of work, class, and exams behind. Feel the spirit of competition—the thrill of victory or perhaps the agony of defeat. There is an intramural team for every sport short of tricycle racing. So tie those shoelaces, slip on you shorts, and grab a mit. It ' s time to PLAY BALL!!! Gina Rugani concentrates on the pitch. The Avengers quarterback gains control of women ' s flag football. Focusing on her serve, Brandie Dye leads her sorority team to victory. Bill Sheffield, Lavant Wooten, Keith Chalman, Alex Tart, and Adam Huang combine to ensure fair play and sportsmanship on the Intramural field. INTRAMURALS 75 CENTER IM for exercise! The Wooden Center-one of the most modern buildings on campus. 76 REC CENTER Ray Marrero Reaching for the sky.. Sunset Rec is great for sunning and picnicing. Get at agression with a hard game of racketball! Across from Ackerman Union and the famous Bruin Bear Statue looms a modern white stone and glass building. Completed in 1983, the John Wooden Center is named in honor of UCLA ' s outstanding basketball coach. The Center is built on two underground parking levels. Park your car and you ' re ready to work on that buff physique in any of 3 gymnasiums or pump iron in the weightroom. Do the Jane Fonda work-out in the aerobics room or practice Karate-chops in a room especially for the martial arts. You can even slip in a few kill-shots in one of 10 racquetball courts and 2 squash courts, and peddle away on the excercise bicycles. The Wooden Center is the home of intramural and recreational classes and clubs. The offices of which are also in the building. REC CENTER 77 Living Groups The warmth of special moments makes dreams more real than life. -FLAVIA ALL DYKSTRA HALL DYKSTRA HALL DYKSTRA HALL DYKSTRA HALL DYKSTRA HALL: otherwise known as " the underdog " of the dorms. After all, who wants to live at " the bottom of the hill " , in the oldest residence hall at UCLA, and in a dorm whose name practically ensures endless teasing from your friends back home?! Well, what everyone who ' s ever lived at Dykstra knows that no one else yet realizes is simply this: IT ' S THE COOLEST DORM AT UCLA! OK . . . so it ' s at " the bottom of the hill " ... what ' s wrong with that anyway? Being at the BOTTOM of THE HILL means being at the TOP of BRUIN WALK which means not having to walk an extra ten miles UP THE HILL at the END OF A LONG DAY ON CAMPUS! OK ... so it ' s the ' oldest ' dorm at UCLA. All that means is that of being built on the model that all the other dorms are built on, Dykstra uniquely sports 10 floors with only one hallway to a floor and a balcony to boost. Each room faces another room which makes for floor unity and wildness. That, by the way, is one of the two things Dykstra Hall is truly famous for: WILDNESS!! Every weekend one has only to watch the flocks of people heading down to (mind you) the BOTTOM OF THE HILL to see what ' s happening. I bet you ' re wondering what the other thing is that Dykstra is famous for, aren ' t you? Well, I ' ll tell you ... it ' s WORLD REKNOWN COOKING . . . JUST KIDDING!!! Fooled you, huh?! Actually, the other thing Dykstra Hall is truly famous for is . . . its FIREDRILLS! These .2 a.m. and 3 a.m. wake up calls have come to be anticipated by dykstra residents, and–reflecting the wild Dykstra spirit–are even viewed by a great time to socialize. I mean, what better way to get to know that cute guy girl you ' ve been eyeing everyday in the cafeteria?! All things said and all cleared–Dykstra can finally be looked at for what it is. STAND PROUD DYKSTRA!!! 1. 237 Dykstra . . . it may be small, but it ' s home. 2. A speedy alternative to trudging up Bruin Walk. 80 DYKSTRA DYKSTRA HALL DYKSTRA HALL DYKSTRA HALL DYKSTRA HALL 1. Clean it?! It ' s just getting comfortable! 2. 3 a.m.... RINNGGG!! The culprits: ATO pledges. 3. The fifteen minute key AGAIN! That ' s the fifth time this week! 4. Thank God the midterm is only 25% of his grade. DYKSTRA 81 ALL SPROUL HALL SPROUL HALL SPROUL HALL SPROUL HALL Sproul Hall conjures up many images in students ' minds .. images of nightly screaming fights with Rieber Hall, and having to go down to Dykstra Hall each weekend for meals are probably among the most prominent. Sproul Hall residents, although reportedly it ' s cafeteria has the best reputation of the four residence halls, are almost always seen waiting in the lobby for a pizza; going to Rieber Hall ' s Subway; or hitting one of the vending machines for those massive late night hunger pangs. Sproul Hall residents, having a bit of a wild reputation, are often known to take those nightly attacks on Rieber to an extreme. Residents have not only used horns and even microphones in these ongoing but they have apparently been reported to have been caught trying to infiltrate Rieber at odd hours of the night in order to steal the blueprints of " the enemy ' s " 1. " Welcome to Sproul Hall " . This statement epitomizes the friendly of Sproul ' s residents. 2. A regular event in the dorm—the down of the copier machine. 3. The wonderful joy of waiting for meal tickets. 82 SPROUL SPROUL HALL SPROUL HALL SPROUL HALL SPROUL HALL SPROUL 1. Do these girls know how to study? They sure do! 2. " We are so excited! " These students are mesmerized by the dorm tube. SPROUL 83 RIEBER HALL RIEBER HALL RIEBER HALL RIEBER HALL RIEBER HALL Loud calls of " Rieeeeeeeber " and " Sprooooouuuul " fill the air as the nightly screaming contest once again. Inevitably, somebody brings along a trumpet or tuba to add to the impromptu orchestra. Meanwhile, the more studious Rieberites run off to interesting, if somewhat talks such as " How I Chem 11A " or " How to Avoid Being STD " . Besides nightly volleyball games, wild ping-pong and pool contests, and vegetating in front of the t.v., residents of Rieber found plenty of other things to do to avoid Racquetball in the hallway was one popular pastime ... it was fine until someone opened the door. Movie night was a great excuse to blow off six hours watching movies you ' ve probably already seen And congreagating around the subway was always a good way to kill some time. Usually the reason given for going to the was that the Rieber Cafeteria had another infamous burrito night, and students need their nutrition, right? While some residents don ' t care, others like Lowell Bernstein and Scott Galen pride themselves on their room. Winners of the most room contest put on by Bruin Life, they had everything from a paper Japanese carp to Tom Petty ' s sunglasses adorning their walls. Modern art is alive in Rieber Hall! 1. Oh how the little black box enraptures Rieberites. 2. Two enthusiasts display their awesome form. 84 RIEBER RIEBER HALL RIEBER HALL RIEBER HALL RIEBER HALL RIEBER HALLRIE 1. Scott Galen and Lowell Bernstein relax in their dorm room art exhibit. 2. As you can tell, Stefanie Forsey and Jessica Stepher are serious about winning the game. 3. Break time! RIEBER 85 HEDRICK HALL HEDRICK HALL HEDRICK HALL HEDRICK HALL Looming over the UCLA campus is the " top of the hill " , or better known as Hedrick Hall. Sprawling across the highest point of Circle Drive, it boasts seven stories, and two wings of enthusiastic Bruins. It is these 840 ecstatic students who make Hedrick Hall what it is, in to its integral participation in campus activities. First, the Hall government allows the residents of Hedrick to get in the decision making and influence their dorm Each year they heavily in Mardi Gras and Homecoming. Also, each year Hedrick works feverishly to a great float. This year was no exception either. Following the theme " Born to be Bruins " , Hedrick created a giant stork a baby Bruin in its beak. As usual, they won another award for this fabulous entry. But one of the biggest events they put on this year was " Monte Carlo Night " . At " Monte Carlo Night " they put on a complete casino with blackjack, roulette, and even cocktail waitresses. However, one thing is still missing–getting to gamble with real money. Oh well, what can you expect??? Another great event put on this year is the Annual Luau. It entails large of great food, and authentic polynesian dancing. Although to many it seems like a long walk to get there from as you can see it is well worth the effort. 1. " Where else can you get Rambo and Sesame Street in one place? " asks Rob Mitchell. 2. Residents of the top floor get treated to an excellent view. 86 HEDRICK HALL 1.Honing pool skills rivals studying in importance. 3. Hedrick spells out the rules of the game. 4. Anything to make mail call more HEDRICK HALL 87 SUITES SUITES SUITES SUITES SUITES SUITES Who needs the stress imposed when you are forced to live in a cubical they call a dorm room? Yet, this apartment deal means that you actually have to cook your own meals. Either way, severe mental hardship is in store. So, the powers-that-be have created a ... the Suites. The suites are actually affiliated with the dorms but boast two bedrooms, a living room, and a personal bathroom for four lucky inhabitants. This, my friends, is the life! The suites are a little more money than the dorms, and you have to walk across the street to eat, but hey, who said that this school was perfect? 1. Relaxing in your own living room—a great view of the hill. 2. Leading the good life! 3. Lots of trees and greenery help make life more enjoyable. 88 SUITES SUITES SUITES SUITES SUITES SUITES SUITES SUITES SUITES 1. The suites sport their own volleyball court. 2. Miss dinner at the dorms? Vending machines are available for emergencies. 3. Bikes and mopeds make a long trek to campus more bearable. SUITES 89 APARTMENT LIFE APARTMENT LIFE Apartment life affects 1 of every 5 students at UCLA each year. For some, the ropes to this particular lifestyle can only come with The first step is to find a roomate. Although the ideal roomate has class than you do, has good credit, owns a car (if you don ' t have one) and more importantly, doesn ' t have any dependants (lie. boyfriend girlfriend)—most students choose to live with their friends. But, whether you choose a perfect stranger or your best friend, it isn ' t until you begin living together that each person ' s true identity is revealed. Many apartment dwellers choose to live in Westwood for however, there are those who prefer to live outside the village where the cost is lower. Finding an apartment is simple in June and almost impossible in September, but those who wait the weekend before school starts are the real friendly ones in your 8:00 class Monday morning! Before long, students realize that apartment life is similar to living anywhere else—except it ' s better! Once students experience the freedom and learn the most claim they wouldn ' t want to live anywhere else. 1. 7:30 AM—Shelley wakes up at a reasonable hour. 2. 7:45 AM--Last night ' s pizza looks pretty tasty for a quick breakfast. 90 APARTMENT LIFE APARTMENT LIFE APARTMENT LIFE APARTMENT LIFE APARTMENT LIFE 1. 4:00 PM-Shelly catches up on last week ' s reading before Dan comes over. 2. 8:30 AM-She ' s off to her classes. 3. 2:00 PM-Time to relax and make plans for the week end. APARTMENT LIFE 91 CO-OPS CO-OPS CO-OPS CO-OPS In viewing the co-op, one has to look at the individuals who make up this group. Why have they chosen to live here? It has its own brand of ambiance, that ' s why. From the creative graphity in the stairwell to the student who insists on blasting sixty great t.v. tunes at top volume, this co-operative is simply reeking of individuality. Brenda studies reptiles; Pete has created his own major by mixing music, film, and linguistics; and Not just another living facility, the co-op has gained a reputation on campus that some find too to even imagine living there, while others go out of their way to participate in the co-op experience. Despite your impressions, all have strong images of what the co-op is all about. To begin with, it ' s a of student owned and operated rooms that boost the best rent in town. This, however, is common knowledge. Steve has just created his own brand of lunacy which includes a party for his close friends complete with strobe light, citar music, and dubious refreshments. This is a living situation which to everyone, but is not for just anyone. If you like your unconventional, co-operative, and inexpensive, the co-op is the place to settle. If not, then you better be sure and stay in the dorms. 1 Occupants personalities shine through windows of Robison Hall on Ophir Drive. 2 Older, rundown co-ops enable students to trade maintenance labor for portions of their rent. 92 CO-OPS 1. Hardman-Hansen Hall displays contemporary on the corner of Landfair and Ophir. 2. Construction of modern high-rise co-ops grants additional housing options to students. 3. Cooperative Housing Association office offers students inexpensive and practical housing. CO-OPS 93 COMMUTERS COMMUTERS COMMUTERS COMMUTERS Commuting. By definition the word means to travel back and forth regularly (as between a suburb and a city). Sound simple? Not quite. To the UCLA commuter the word " commute " means more than just traveling back and forth regularly. Commuting means spending a half hour to an hour in traffic listening to honking horns and upset drivers. By the time the student gets to campus he is exhausted, and what does he have to look forward to? Sitting in lecture for about three or four hours a day. For the commuter without a parking permit, means getting up at around 6 a.m. just in order to get a good parking spot at the V.A. Hospital. Not only does the commuter have to struggle for a parking space but, also for a space to sit on the shuttle bus. If that isn ' t bad enough, when the commuter ' s day is done he has to make his way back to the V.A. Hospital. Once there, he has to deal with people following him from the second he steps off the shuttle bus until the time he gets into his car and drives off leaving the space open. One of the best reasons a student could possibly have for commuting is having a way to escape from the pressures that a UCLA student often experiences. It is a means of total isolation from the fast paced world of UCLA. " Commuting " „ said one senior, " is a very positive experience. It is preparing me for what I have to look forward to once I finish school and get a regular nine to five job. That is, getting up at the crack of dawn, spending hours in traffic, and being exhausted once I get home again. " 1. I don ' t know why I ate breakfast—I ' ll never make it to class on time. Oh no! What about parking??? 2. Honestly, I ' m a doctor. I ' m late for a meeting. I need parking. 94 COMMUTERS. COMMUTERS COMMUTERS COMMUTERS COMMUTERS COMMUTERS 1. The shuttles are never on time. Should I even bother going to class? 2. STACK parking is better than NO parking. 3. Walking from Westwood isn ' t that bad. 4. jams are not only in Westwood, but also in UCLA parking lots. COMMUTERS 95 Sports Life is fragile. Do that which makes you happy. --FLAVIA Arthur Ashe Rafer Johnson Anna Lee Fisher FAMOUS ALUMS " I feel that the education I received at UCLA (1967-1976) has played an invaluable role in my career as a NASA astronaut. As an undergraduate I majored in chemistry and received two NSF summer fellowships for undergraduate research. I then attended graduate school in inorganic chemistry for one year before entering medical school in 1972. I completed my training at UCLA in 1976 and did an internship in family at UCLA-Harbor Hospital. In addition to the excellent technical training I received during my ten years at UCLA I also enjoyed a wealth of cultural experiences and extracurricular activities, such as football games, basketball games, Mardi Gras festivals and Rose Bowls. I was pleased to have an to fly a Bruin banner and some other selected items on my space shuttle flight in November 1984, as a small way of saying thank you for the education I received at UCLA. I will always be proud to count myself as a member of the Bruin family. " 98 FAMOUS ALUMNI " UCLA played a vital role in my development as an athlete and a person. Under the guidance of J.D. Morgan, I was able to do about as well as a college player could do. I was fortunate enough to earn my degree in 1966 which has me extremely well since then. I continue to be proud of the school and look back on those four years with fond memories. Ashe The excellence of UCLA touched me as a student. The faculty, the student body, ever willing to innovate. The continues as UCLA serves the community and all its people. " Rafer Johnson FAMOUS ALUMNI 99 FOOTBALL MEN ' S VARSITY Brian Jacobsen John Lee, with the help of David Clinton, puts another one through the goal posts. 100 FOOTBALL Brian Jacobsen Team captains–Tommy Taylor, Mike Hartmeier, Mark Walen, and Jon Pryor--walk out for the pre-game coin toss. Strong Safety Joe Gasser gains extra yardage after an interception. Matt Stevens prepares to take a snap against the San Diego State Aztecs. FOOTBALL 101 FOOFBALL MEN ' S VARSITY Dave Norrie prepares to throw. After escaping a tackle, Gaston Green to gain more yardage . Bradford D.Creger Karl Dorrell makes a diving catch while a helpless Sun Devil looks on. 102 FOOTBALL After a very successful season last year whose highlights included a 3rd straight Bowl victory 39-37 over Miami at the Fiesta Bowl and a rout over USC, Coach Terry Donahue and the Bruin football squad were fired up and raring t o go. They knew the outlook for the ' 85 season was even more than last season. Manned with such returning players as Place Kicker John Lee who in addition to setting numerous NCAA and UCLA kicking records last season, also earned first-team All-America honors (AP and The Sporting News); Candidates Inside Linebacker Tommy Taylor, Split End Mike Sherrard, and Defensive Right Tackle Mark Walen; and other such notables as Free Safety James Washington, Strong Safety Craig Rutledge, Right Cornerback Dennis Price, Quarterback David Norrie, alternate Quarterback Matt Stevens, Left Cornerback Chuckie Miller, Right Guard Jim and the recipient of the title of Most Outstanding Offensive Player at the Fiesta Bowl--star Tailback Gaston Green—the Bruins were ready to do battle. And Do Battle They Did. their regular season against champions BYU in Provo, Utah--the Bruins stunned everywhere by edging out a 27-24 victory. And then, against top ranked Tennesee, trailing by 16 points in the 4th quarter, the Bruins rallied back to tie the ball game 26-26 in an exciting series of plays that showed what the Bruins are made of. With just 6:38 remaining in the game, and UCLA with the ball on its own 3-yard line–the Bruins (with David Norrie starting) began what turned out to be a 97 yard drive for a touchdown and a 2-point which made the score 26-18. The Bruins then regained with just 1:43 left in the game. With only 45 seconds remaining Norrie threw a touchdown pass to Willie Anderson, and Gaston Green–who rushed for a total of 194 yards on the afternoon–ran for the 2-po int conversion to tie the game with 37 seconds left on the clock. The following week, in game 3, the Bruins destroyed San Diego State in their first home game at the Rose Bowl 34-16. The Bruins were definately in top form. They were ready. They were waiting to take the PAC-10 by storm. And They Did. But first the Bruins had just one little obstacle to get by to get their winning Mark Walen, defensive tackle, puts pressure on Cal ' s quarterback. Strong Safety, Craig Rutledge, brings an Arizona State Sun Devil to the ground. FOOTBALL 103 FOOTBALL MEN ' S VARSITY season underway--namely, Washington. In this opening game of the PAC-10, despite an initial 14-3 first-half lead, UCLA just couldn ' t hang on and the Huskies managed to rally back and defeat the Bruins 21-14. NOW They Were Ready . . . and MAD . . . Mad Enough To Win. In the 2nd game of the PAC-10 race, the Bruins (now 2-1-1 overall) were pitted against 2-1 Arizona State. The Result?? A crushing 40-17 defeat over ASU who previously had allowed just 1 touchdown and only 12 points in its 1st three games. Norrie completed 14 of 24 passes for 215 yards including 2 touchdown passes—one for 36 yards to Mike Sherrard and one for 54 yards to Willie Anderson. Even though Gaston Green did not play, the Bruins rushed for 245 net yards. Notably, James Primus ran for 83 yards on 17 carries, and promising freshman tailback Eric Ball (REMEMBER that name . . . ) added 69 yards on 18 attempts. Oh yeah . . . almost forgot to mention . . . John Lee kicked 4 more field goals, shattering NCAA and League records everywhere. The following week at Stanford, the Bruins remained in fine form and blew out the Cardinals 34-9. Next, it was on to Pullman to do battle with Washington State. It looked grim for UCLA when the Bruins fell behind 24-10 in the 2nd quarter. But Bruins will be Bruins . . and with 7:38 left in the game, UCLA managed to take the lead 31-24. WSU then pulled to within one point by scoring a touchdown with 3:54 left on the clock. The for the 2-point conversion proved fatal for the Cougars when defensive tackle Frank Batchkoff saved the day by batting down a pass to preserve the margin of for the Bruins. The Bruins, now 5-1-1 overall and 3-1 in the PAC-10, had to prepare for the Homecoming game against the California Bears. An initial 7 point lead was taken by the Bears who drove the ball 76 yards after the opening kickoff to score. Although more than a little shaken up by this unusual twist of events, Coach Donahue and the Bruins—the defense in particular—once again rallied back to walk away 34-7. This victory marked the 14th STRAIGHT Bruin victory over the Bears. Next, it was off to Tuscon to strut their stuff against Arizona. Fired up after hearing about Arizona State ' s win over Washington—the Bruins went out onto the field smelling Brian Jacobsen Frank Batchkoff yells encouragement from the sidelines. Redshirt freshman, Eric Ball, cuts up field. 104 FOOTBALL Bill Weber The bruin defense lines up in hopes of blocking San Diego ' s fourth down punt. James Wa shington along with Chuckie Miller force an Arizona State Sun Devil out of bounds just before the goal line. Dave Norrie goes for a roll out while looking for an open receiver. FOOTBALL 105 FOOTBALL MEN ' S VARSITY Brad Creger Cal ' s quarterback tries to escape the tackle of Carnell Lake. John Lee kicks another field goal for the record books. 106 FOOTBALL roses in the air. UCLA then to defeat the Wildcats 24-19, with Green scoring 3 TDs. With just 2 games left in the PAC-10 race, the Bruins hosted OSU and proceeded to blow out the Beavers 41-0. The Bruins gained 569 total net yards as compared to the Beavers ' 133. Now, all that lay ahead for the 8-1-1 Bruins was THE BIG GAME . . . The Rivalry To End All Rivalries . . . the last game of the season . . . the game that could assure the Bruins yet another trip to the Rose Bowl . . . yes, it was time once again to battle USC. What happened next was one of the most astounding events of the year . . . the Trojans somehow managed to pull off a heartbreaking victory over the Bruins 17-13 at the Coloseum. It ' s anyone ' s guess . . . but whatever the reason, Coach Donahue and the Bruins had to be realistic. A trip to the Rose Bowl at this point was too remote to even be considered . . . Arizona won ' t beat Arizona State . . . I mean, they ' re not SUPPOSED to win . . . then again, was UCLA SUPPOSED to beat BYU, tie and go as far as its gone??? That night, as Bruins everywhere tuned into the Arizona-Arizona State game, once again what was SUPPOSED to happen simply DIDN ' T HAPPEN. That is to say, Arizona managed to defeat ASU 16-13, and the Bruins became the PAC-10 champions. But, more the Bruins are ROSE BOWL BOUND!!! The big day was finally here. After weeks of practice and it was time once again for the battle between the PAC-10 and the Big 10 at the Rose Bowl. Coach Donahue and the Bruins were ready to take on the Iowa Hawks in the Grandaddy of them all. No matter that almost every sportscaster writer all over the country wrote off UCLA . . . no matter that starting quarterback David Norrie wouldn ' t be playing due to injuries . .. no matter that the Iowa team strategically decided not to get sidetracked by the many evils of LA (Hollywood, Disneyland, etc.)--at least until AFTER the game, right? . . . it simply didn ' t matter. The Bruins, armed with starting quarterback Matt Stevens, freshman tailback Eric Ball, and an incredible defense killed the Hawks 45-28 in a game that will be remembered by Bruins always! Ted Henderson shows excellent form after completing a fourth down punt. Brad Creger Fullback, Mel Farr, runs in the open field. Al Wilson makes a diving catch in an attempt to reach the goal line. FOOTBALL 107 ROSEBOWL UCLA vs. IOWA Tommy Taylor always gets his man. Matt Stevens completing yet another pass. On the first crisp clean morning of 1986, UCLA once again stated its position as a football powerhouse. Back in Westwood, trouble reared its ugly little head with the injuries of both David Norrie and Gaston Green. Both men were unable to play on January 1st. Undaunted, Donahue replaced Norrie with Matt Stevens. Stevens rose to the with typical Bruin style, finess, and intelligence. He finished the day with just one interception and 16 of 26 for 189 yards. Stevens proved to be a replacement worthy of respect. With Gaston Green ' s injury, UCLA ' s leading rusher was Yet waiting in the wings was Eric Ball, a freshman waiting to onto the field. The tailback decided it was time to work off some of that pre-game Beef Bowl festivity. He did this by scoring FOUR touchdowns and running for a total of 227 YARDS. This was the best performance by a runner in the 72 Rosebowls to date. With all the spirit of a great beer and all the gusto of a fine lager, the UCLA Bruins brought us into the light. The proud display on our school seal, " Let There be Light " , has grown to mean more than the words on the page. We are men and women who win a little and lose a little, but when the heat is on—the UCLA Bruins always come out on top! 108 ROSEBOWL Some very excited Bruin fans. John Lee at his best. The battle for one extra yard. ROSEBOWL 109 RIVALRY UCLA vs. USC. The Bruins never gave up. David Norrie scrambles to stay alive. UCLA vs. USC. The war has long been declared–as the atmosphere around the campus will attest each year as the rivalry game Enthusiasm begins to mount long before the start of the game. Everywhere o n campus are signs of it. The band ' s solid gold sound is heard playing the fight song along Bruin Walk every morning as they practice. Everyone you pass is wearing their favorite " Beat SC " button, UCLA sweatshirts abound, and obtaining an extra ticket i s a near impossibility if not a criminal act. When the thousands of students fill the stadium, competing seas of Bruin blue and gold, and Trojan cardinal and gold wave, shout and clap encouragement to their teams as they battle for a touchdown. A Trojan touchdown means an parade by Tommy Trojan. But when the mighty Bruins score, the helmet of gold performs a victory circle of the field. A touchdown by the rival team sparks an instant response in the other. The Bruins jangle keys symbolic of the keys to expensive cars supplied Trojans by their mommies and daddies; while the Trojans flash credit cards–since, as you know, all Bruins are on credit. This year ' s big game was held in USC ' s Coliseum where USC stole UCLA ' s victory bell which has been the rightful property of the blue and gold for the past 3 years. And then the Bruins went on to win the Rose Bowl. After a disappointing game, Mark Walen leaves the field. 110 RIVALRY Tommy Taylor advises his defense to stop ' em this time. Novelties are popular when these two teams meet. Sometimes the rivalry is carried a little too far. RIVALRY 111 BASKETBALL MEN ' S Bill Weber Craig Jackson reaches over his defender for the hoop. 112 BASKETBALL Bill Weber Sandwiched again, Jack Haley finds some space to Bill Weber CJ gets some high fives from Bruin Boosters. Bill Weber Triple-teaming never stopped Jack Haley before as he releases in heavy traffic. BASKETBALL 113 BASKETBALL MEN ' S The UCLA men ' s basketball team and head coach Walt Hazzard face a tough season this year. Without three key starters from last year— Nigel Miguel, Brad Wright, and Gary Malconcon—th e Bruins are counting on building their team around two returning starters: junior forward and All-American candidate Reggie Miller and junior guard Montel Hatcher. During the 1984-85 season, Miller averaged 15.2 points for the year while shooting .553 on his field goal attempts and .804 on his free throw attempts. Miller also led the team in steals (51), was second in assists (86), and third in rebounds (4.3). In the NIT last year, Miller was voted Most Outstanding Player—shooting .596 from the field and .923 from the line. Hatcher, although overlooked on occasion, will figure very prominently this season also. Other key returning players include sophomore Craig Jackson, sophomore Kevin Butler, junior Corey Gaines, and junior Jack Haley. In addition, UCLA signed five top high school basketball players in the nation—forwards Kevin Walker and Trevor Wilson; center Greg Foster; shooting guard Rod Palmer; and starting point guard Jerome " Pooh " Richardson. Bill Weber Obstacles notwithstanding, Rod Palmer zeroes in on his target. Jack Haley battles his Cougars counterpart for control. 114 BASKETBALL Bradford D. Creger Reggie Miller skies into high altitude for two. Bill Weber Montel Hatcher gets airborne as Washington State can only watch. Bill Weber A worried Walt observes his troops perform. BASKETBALL 115 BASKETBALL MEN ' S Bradford D. Creger The Jackson Express gets there faster than overnight. Bill Weber Jerald Jones rises to the occasion with a smooth release. Bill Weber Double-teamed, Charles Rochelin still connects with a 20 footer. 116 BASKETBALL Bradford D. Creger An engrossed UCLA squad watches, with all eyes on far court. Bradford D. Creger Caught somewhat flat-footed, Reggie Miller ' s defender hasn ' t a chance. Bill Weber Battling his ' SC defender, JJ muscles in on the boards. BASKETBALL 117 BASKETBALL MEN ' S Bradford D. Creger Montel Hatcher gets a clear field to display his touch. Bill Weber Coach Hazzard comes to life against ' SC. Some highlights from the season include two Bruin victories over Washington State and Arizona State. The game against WSU was probably one of the most exciting games of the season. The Bruins were ahead 61-57 with just 35 left in the game, but there was no stopping the Cougars who managed to bring the game into overtime. And once again, UCLA pulled ahead 72-67 with 48 seconds left ... and once again Washington State brought the game into another overtime. This time WSU jumped to an 8 point lead, 80-72, with 2:16 remaining. But the Bruins hung in there and pulled to within one point. Then, with 4 seconds left in the game, Hatcher shot the game winner for an 81-80 UCLA Four days later, the Bruins took on ASU and managed to pull off an 86-77 victory in an impressive game. Of course, the ultimate highlight of the season was a well-deserved Bruin victory over USC ... since the victory was a crushing 10 point one, 66-56. " Pooh ' Richardson and Reggie Miller dominated with 16 points and 21 points on the night respectively. Bill Weber The Millers prove blood is thicker than water at the UCLA-USC game. 118 BASKETBALL Bill Weber Outmanuevering his defenders, Pooh Richardson splits the defense. Bill Weber Reggie Miller displays his form from the line. Bill Weber Westwood triumphant! BASKETBALL 119 BASKETBALL WOMEN ' S Bradford D. Creger The contest against Long Beach is fought with no quarter given or asked. The UCLA ' s Women ' s Basketball team is characterized by their tough attitude and hustle. Head Coach Billie Moore commends the team for its well-balanced attack, but the team ' s strength lies in their perimeter game-excellent outside play. A high point of the season was UCLA ' s victory in the UCLA Mac Gregor Tournament beating Arizona 68-54 and the UCSB Gauchos 58-38. UCLA ' s Team Captain Anne Dean was named the Tournament ' s MVP. Dora Dome (UCLA ' s sophomore forward) and Kristi Moore joined Dean on the All-Tournament team. Team Anne Dean is the only senior on the team. Named Pac-West Player of the Week January 6-12th, she is the Bruin high scorer. With her " deadly outside shot " , she ' s made her way well into UCLA ' s all-time scoring list by making her 1,000th career point in the 3rd game of the season. Bradford D. Creger With Sharon Biggs ready for action, Jamie Brown battles for possession. 120 WOMEN ' S BASKETBALL Joel Conrad Finding an opening, Jamie Brown prepares to fire. Joel Conrad Coach Billie Moore gets the message across to Anne Dean. Shahe Najarian Kristi Moore shows her concentrated determination. Shaun O ' Sullivan Action is intense underneath in the game vs. ' SC. WOMEN ' S BASKETBALL 121 BASKETBALL WOMEN ' S Jamie Brown is another consistent scorer for the Bruins. Jersey 20, a 6-2 junior, is a strong offensive player and is also on the team. Rounding out the team, Dora Dome is known for her high jumpers. An aggressive she ' s a valuable insider. On the improve, center Sue Mead became a strong stablizing force for the team playing the defensive in the much needed inside. A very post player, the 6-5 sophmore, is the leading rebounder for the Bruins. Other players to watch are freshman Dana Childs and guard Kristi Moore in addition to Tessa Franken, Lynn Richardson, Alma Batchie, Teik Francis, and Althea Ford. Hyungwon Kang Althea Ford dishes off despite three defenders. Hyungwon Kang Despite overhanging arms, Anne Dean penetrates the lane. Shaun O ' Sullivan Dora Dome ignores the height disadvantage and hits the boards. 122 WOMEN ' S BASKETBALL Bradford D. Creger Anne Dean draws nearer to the 1,000 point club. Bradford D. Creger Jamie Brown outreaches her Long Beach defender for a high archer from the key. Bradford D. Creger Cutting off the opposition, Dora Dome gets off her shot. WOMEN ' S BASKETBALL 123 SWIMMING Straining towards the finish, a UCLA swimmer completes the race ahead of his teammates. Coaches and teammates celebrate a successful race. The 1986 UCLA men ' s swim team, led this year by Coach Ron Ballatore, is stronger than ever. In the sprints and middle distance freestyle, returning members Tom Jager (19.24, 42.85 respectively) and All-American John Sauerland (19.24, 43.68 respectively) are considered to be one of the best 1-2 sprint combinations in the country. Jager ' s time for the 50 is the fastest in the United States and his time for the 100 is the third fastest. Other members that will see action in this area are Kevin Cavanaugh (20.37, 44.95), Steve Cramer (20.20, 44.02), All-American Brian Jones (20.52, 44.50), David Kluth (20.75, 44.55), and Craig Oppel (45.30)—who also will figure prominently in the 200 with a time of 1:36.36 which is the national high school record. In the distance freestyle, members John-Henry Escalas, Oppel, and Brad Hinshaw all will play a key role. The specialty events category consists of the breaststroke, backstroke, and events. Returning and World University Games silver medalist Giovanni Minervini will figure prominently in the breaststroke (54.11, 2:01.70) with his time for the 100 being a UCLA freshman record. In the backstroke and butterfly events, Jager once again will lead the pack. He owns the American record in the 100 backstroke, and him and Jones have the best times in the 100 at 47.94 and 48.77 The medleys and relays event will feature Jager, Sauerland, and Mortensen in the 4 by 100 relay; freshman Ron Kemp and Jeff Tend in the individual medleys; and freshman Tim Hennessy, and sophomores Pat Errett and Pete Showler in the 400 IM. The diving event will be featuring two time All-American Doug Shaffer who was unbeaten in dual meets last year on both boards and who also won the conference one-meter title and finished second on the three-meter board. The UCLA women ' s swim team, with the expertise of Coach Tom Jahn and Assistant Coach Cyndi Gallagher, also looked forward to a very promising season. Returning members senior Tammy Harvego and senior Diane Graner scored some of their best times this year. Harvego was a strong contender in the 400 and 200 meter freestyle. Graner figures prominently in the 200 meter freestyle and the 100 and 200 meter backstroke. This year at 124 MEN ' S SWIMMING A UCLA swimmer pulls ahead of California Berkeley team member. Concentration as well as endurance remain to be components of a winning race. Victory leads to an interview by local newscasters. The sound of the starting gun spontaneously incites swimmers to enter the pool. MEN ' S SWIMMING 125 SWIMMING the US Open in Texas–featuring some of the world ' s best swimmers and national teams from the US, Canada, and East Germany–Graner swam an incredible personal best of 2:18 in the 200 meter backstroke event. Other key swimmers Kathy Long in the 50 and 100 meter freestyle; Micki Ward in the 100 meter butterfly; and sophomore Sophia Kraft from Sweden in the 200 meter backstroke and the 400 individual medley in which she is ranked 16th in the world. Notable divers for UCLA include sophomore Andi Littlefield, and freshmen Karla Goltman and Britt Williams on the 1 meter and 3 meter boards. Results of the previous race prove satisfactory. 126 WOMEN ' S SWIMMING Bruin swimmers reach for the advantage against the USC Women ' s team. A Bruin relies on her strength to gain the lead. Swimmers and divers take a break to rest and prepare for the upcoming race. WOMEN ' S SWIMMING 127 WATER POLO What sport could be more . . . more exhausting . .. and yet more fun and exciting than good ol ' water polo?! Last year was a great year—the Bruins finished 5th in the NCAA Championships with a 13-13-1 overall season record. This year looked to be very promising also with returning All-American Jeff Chase. Overall, this year ' s season was excellent. Perhaps the ultimate highlight was a 14-11 Bruin victory over " the other team " (AKA ' SC), assuring a UCLA bid to the NCAA tournament. It was a tough match. UCLA and USC were even 3-3. Then, even when UCLA scored 3 consecutive goals by Jeff Chase, Eric Paulsen, and Abreu to make the score 6-3, the Trojans never stopped fighting. Before UCLA knew what was happening— ' SC had pulled out an 8-7 lead. However, the Bruins soon got themselves together and outscored the Trojans 14-10 for the match. The Bruins now lead the series 35-24-1. Go Bruins! A Bruin poloist fights his way to the goal in a 3-on-1 situation. Oh no you don ' t! Give me that! Ray Marrero Coach and players confer on what to hit their opponent with next. 128 WATER POLO Ray Marrero The Bruin Water Polo Team stayed ahead of their opponents all year—enough to get into the NCAA Championship tournament. The most important part of being a goalie is keeping your eyes open. Bruin ' s speed gave them a great WATER POLO 129 SOCCER MEN ' S VARSITY A UCLA player jumps for the ball in a competitive match. A Bruin in a tough battle for the ball. Concentration ... A Bruin dribbles downfield toward a goal. 130 SOCCER UCLA goes heads up for control of the ball. A Bruin tries to maneuver his way downfield. It was a record season in soccer all the way around with Head Coach Sigi Schmid making his 100th career win as he guided the Bruins to their Championship over American University of Washington D.C. at the Kingdome in Seattle. The team, led by tri-Captains Dale Caligiuri, All-American; Dale Ervin, last year All-American; and " Iron Man " Paul Krumpe, more than fulfilled Coach Schmid ' s hopes and proved that last year ' s success was not a fluke but a peak at the future. Going into the NCAA Playoffs, the UCLA soccer team lead the series 12-3-3. Then, " consistent " was the word to describe the Bruins as they swept all 5 playoff games, finishing the season with a 17-3-3 record. SOCCER 131 VOLLEYBALL MEN ' S VARSITY In men ' s volleyball this year, the UCLA Spikers regained the Kilgour Cup which was definately one of the season ' s highlights. Another highlight was their spectacular performance in the Michelob Light Tournament. They easily defeated all of their opponents--BYU, M anitoba, and even Winnepeg, the prevailing Canadian champions. Ozzie Volstad was named MVP of the tournament, while Andy Klussman and Arne Lamberg were designated for the all-tournament team. One of the big struggles for the Spikers this year was the decision to make the difficult switch from 4-2 to 5-1 offensive formation. This was an effort to improve scores by bringing in more Bruin blockers and bigger players. The starters for the team were Jeff Williams—playing very well at power hitter; Mike Stafford—one of only four freshmen to make the team, replacing Anthony Curd who is redshirting due to tendonitis; Neil Riddell—considered the best digger and power hitter; Matt Whitaker— sophomore setter; Andy most experienced player and team captain, and one of the strongest blockers; Matt incredible setter and a great suprise for the team, being only the third freshman in UCLA to start in a league match; Don solid and steady player who, as the Bruin leading hitter, puts up a good block and last summer started for the World Games Team; Arne Lamberg— a greatly improved junior quick-hitter; Ashjorn (Ozzie) Volstad-2-time All American, hitting .500 most of the time, and clearly one of the best players in the and, lastly, Reed Sunahara who is coming off a near career ending in injury, having red-shirted last year, but is still moving very well. Head coach Al Scates says that his experience is an important stabilizing factor for the team. Bill Weber Eyes planted, Arne Lamberg prepares for the kill. Bill Weber Matt Whitaker and Asbjorn Voltstad are determined to stop anything. 132 MEN ' S VOLLEYBALL Bill Weber Jeff Williams tries to overcome Pepperdine ' s wall. Bill Weber Andy Klussman and Reed Sunahara attempt an interception. Bill Weber A perfect opportunity for Asbjorn Voltstad. MEN ' S VOLLEYBALL 133 VOLLEYBALL WOMEN ' S VARSITY Richard Hartog A powerful spike by freshman Sharyl Bilas. 134 WOMEN ' S VOLLEYBALL Geo Wells Two time All American Liz Masakayan demonstrates outstanding defense ... 1985 was another exciting year for the UCLA Women ' s Volleyball Team. The defending Bruin NCAA Champions returned with four seniors which included All American and the Broderick Award recipient Liz Masakayan, Dawn Kenny, Michelle Boyette, and Katie McGarrey. Although all the games played this year were exciting, the energy was at its peak on october 18 when UCLA played USC at Pauley Pavillion in front of a crowd of 5258. After letting USC win the first two games, UCLA made a to win games 3, 4, and 5. The Bruins ended the season quite successfully. They finished 29-8 overall, and 5-3 in the Pac West Conference, which ranked them 4th in the nation and number two in the conference. With freshmen like Ann Boyer, Sharyl Bilas, and Jenny Crocker, the bruins can expect another NCAA championship within the next couple of years. Richard Hartog The squad enjoys a breather from rigorous action. Jeff Harband As well as powerful offense during her four years at UCLA. Joel Conrad Senior Dawn Kenny eyes a perfect set from freshman setter Anne Boye. WOMEN ' S VOLLEYBALL 135 CROSS COUNTRY MEN ' S AND WOMEN ' S VARSITY Terry O ' Donnell Three time NCAA Qualifier John Burtler running the 5000. 136 CROSS COUNTRY Seniors Shannon Stryker and Tania Fischer pulling ahead of Arizona All American Polly Plummer finished 4th in NCAA. All American Kristen Dowell finished 3rd in open 1500 meters at the Kinney Invitational. The 1986 UCLA Men ' s Cross Country Team. The UCLA Cross Country Team— after finishing off last year ' s season placing first at the UCLA second at the San Diego State and Stanford Invites; third at the Pacific-10; and eigth at the NCAA District 8 Championships— look forward to another winning season this year. Although the team will lose their top runner and team captain Mike Parkinson, the Bruins ' top 4 this season should prove to make for a strong team. Returning senior Jon Butler--3 time NCAA qualifier in the 5000 (13:53.0 PR); transfer senior Rich Brownsberger —who placed 13th at the 1985 NCAA Track and Field Championships in the 10,000 (23:53.07 PR); returning runner Mark Junkermann—qualifier for the nationals in the Steeplechase (8:44.8 PR); and returning runner Jerry Marsh—qualifier for the 1985 Conference Track and Field Championships in the 5000 (14:04.29 PR) and who placed 9th at the 1984 PAC-10 Cross Country Championships—comprise the top four runners for UCLA. Also adding depth to the team are returning lettermen Jim Ortiz (9:02.29 PR Steeplechase) and Eric Reynolds, and junior Tim Grewe. CROSS COUNTRY 137 MEN ' S TRACK A successful finish for UCLA in the 100 yd. dash looks promising. Great things were expected from the UCLA men ' s track team this year, with only 8 seniors last year and 18 returning lettermen and several excellent competitors out of a redshirt season, as well as the 1 ranked freshmen recruiting class in the nation. Top returners from last season are outstanding runners Mark Junkermann; and Dwayn Washington--a spectacular triple jumper who competed in the NCAA indoor championships in June. Outstanding redshirts returning this year are distance runner and co-captain Jon Butler--also the only 3 time x-country All-American; junior decathlete Jim Connolly who also excels in the Javelin; and Mike Powell--the 10th ranked long jumper in the World and a fine sprinter. The freshmen recruiting class consists of such promising athletes as sprinter Danny Everett; Brandon Richards--who was the all-time greatest american high school pole vaulter and is looking towards the Olympics; Mike Marsh--who is the top prep sprinter ever from California; Henry Thomas--who won prep All- American honors in all three sprinting events; and Brian Blutreich--who redshirted this year. Also redshirting due to a groin injury is Steve Kerho, the only man ever to win both the 110 high and the 400 intermediates in a conference meet. Obviously this team has great depth. In the sprints there are four runners who were able to qualify early for the Pac-10 100m The Bruins are well stocked in the distance area with Jim Ortiz, Mark Junkerman, Joe Nitti, and Jon Butler. The Bruins met and surpassed expectations in a great 1986 track season. The women ' s track team is an exceptionally talented one with many good athletes giving the team its crucial depth and some superb stars. " This year ' s team promises to place well in the Championships " , says Coach Bobby Kersee. Kersee is extremly pleased with the distance team which includes junior Polly Plumer, Nancy Brown, Denise Ball, Shannon Stryker, Mo Winner, and Carrie Lautner. Kristen Dowell, last year ' s CIF Champion, and Kiki Laborteaux are the two 800m studettes. An excellent and very diverse Bruin athlete is Gail Devers. This 138 MEN ' S TRACK Hoping to gain that extra inch, a UCLA high jumper focuses on his landing. Concentration helps UCLA shot putter to attain the extra yardage. UCLA out jumps the University of Southern California at the Collesium. WOMEN ' S TRACK Polly Plummer surpasses her competitors in a close race. 140 WOMEN ' S TRACK sprinter jumper competes in the long jump, high jump, triple jump, 200m dash, the 1600m relay , and the 100m dash--in which she made a world best mark of 13.24 this season, qualifying her for the and the 60yd dash in which she will be representing UCLA in the NCAA indoor championships. The two outstanding freshmen sprinters are Choo Choo Knighten and Nicolle Thompson. Both women also compete in the hurdles along with Nikki Williams, and junior Gayle Kellon. The 400 is Knighten ' s best race and Nikki Williams is never far behind. According to Coach Kersee, both show great potential. Together, Toni Lutjens and Kris Larson form a " powerful duo " in the shotput, discus, and javelin. Tiffany Smith performs well i n the decathalon. In addition to conference meets, the team has been represented in the Long Beach Invitational, the LA Times GTE indoor invitaional, and the Michelob Invitational at the San Diego Sports Arena. As the season progresses--the team becomes more intent on the National Championships. For this spectacular team--it looks good! The women ' s track team takes time to stretch and relax prior to a three-way meet. Attempting to overcome the lead, UCLA sprinters ready for the hand off. Endurance proves useful for UCLA. WOMEN ' S TRACK 141 GOLF WOMEN ' S AND MEN ' S VARSITY The 1985-86 women ' s golf team with Coach Jackie Steinmann. Brandt Jobe lofts a shot for the flag. Kristal Parker attempts a long shot. 142 GOLF Bob Laskin hopes to chip in for a birdie. David Rhorer follows through on his swing. The UCLA Men ' s Golf Team the 1985-86 season with the loss of four top lettermen from the year before. Head Coach Eddie Merrins, now in his tenth season at UCLA, was faced with the task of rebuilding a new foundation for success. The only regular returning team member this year was sophomore Bobby Laskin, who placed third in the William H. Tucker Invitational. The three returning lettermen were Brian Mahon, Alberto Valenzuela, and David Rhorer. Three freshmen joined this year ' s team including Kenny Tanigawa who placed second in the 1985 Junior World Championship. The Bruins also have high hopes for Roberto Lebrija and Robert Sullivan. The UCLA Women ' s Golf Team, led by Head Coach Jackie entered the season with two strong veterans—Kay Cockerill and Kristal Parker. Cockerill set a UCLA record by placing first in two tournaments. As a result, the team won the Brigham Young University Invitational golf and placed second in the Ohio State Invitational. Also to support this year ' s squad was Sharon Goo. In addition, the team welcomed three new players: Jessica Posener, Lana Perhacs, and Diane Irvin. Posener showed signs of early on by leading the Bruins at the Stanford Invitational golf tournament. GOLF 143 CREW MEN ' S AND WOMEN ' S VARSITY The Men ' s Crew team practices diligently in the early morning hours. 144 MEN ' S CREW The UCLA Crew team works steadily in the Marina Del Rey Harbor. Preparing for the race against Oxford, UCLA Crew members work on their timing. MEN ' S CREW 145 CREW MEN ' S AND WOMEN ' S VARSITY In a race against fellow teammates, Bruin Crew members struggle to beat each other. Transporting the boats to and from the boathouse can be almost as tiring as the race itself. What does it mean to be a member of UCLA ' s incredible crew teams? It means getting up at some ghastly hour—no, not 8 or 9 am, but 5 OR 6 AM—throwing on those sweats, going down to the Marina, and subjecting yourself to a grueling workout that would destroy a mere mortal. It means going to the Wooden Center every afternoon and working out with the old weights for an hour ... or two ... or three—for whatever it takes. It means being able to balance these workouts, the demands of classes, and the weekly or bi-weekly meets —and trying to sqeeze in some kind of a social life as well. It means pushing yourself that extra mile when you just can ' t take it anymore. It means TOTAL DEDICATION. All the members of the UCLA Men ' s and Women ' s Crew Teams possess these outstanding qualities and deserve much recognition. Hat ' s off ... and GOOD LUCK! 146 WOMEN ' S CREW Gliding across the water, the UCLA Crew team practices their strokes. Marina Del Rey is one of California ' s choice crew locations. Crew member exerts all his energy the last final stroke. WOMEN ' S CREW 147 GYMNASTICS MEN ' S VARSITY UCLA gymnast performs a successful dismount off the horse. 148 MEN ' S GYMNASTICS After completing a twist, a competitor pauses for the judges. The crowd views a full back in a cross floor pass. Proving his strength, a UCLA gymnast exhibits concentration. The big problem for the Bruins this year is that no Olympic or NCAA Champions will reappear on this year ' s team. Three of UCLA ' s top six competitors are freshmen, the development of whom will be the team ' s turning point, but who will hopefully keep the Bruins well stocked for the next four years. Lead by head coach Arthur Shurlock, it seems that Bruin in 1986 will lie in the team ' s consistency--as the Bruins still feature some of the top gymnasts in the country. One exceptional senior, Rob Campbell, remains as top returning all-around scorer whose best event is the vault—on which he scored 3 tens in the 1983 NCAA Although he was plagued by a groin pull this season, he is one of the best gymnasts in America. Sophomore Brian Ginsberg is another top all-arounder. He is possibly the hottest gymnast in the country. Gone part of the season to participate in the America ' s Cup Invitational—he is the youngest ever selected to compete in this prestigious event. The floor is his best event. Largely due to three top freshman stand-outs--Micheal Chaplain; Austin Holdsworth, who excels on rings and high bar; and David St.Pierre, who specializes in the pommel horse but also does well in the all-around—the Bruins are a forceful, well rounded team. MEN ' S GYMNASTICS 149 GYMNASTICS WOMEN ' S VARSITY A UCLA gymnast prepares for a dismount on the uneven parallel bars. 150 WOMEN ' S GYMNASTICS Look for this hard-working women ' s gymnastics team to move up through the rankings this year. Led by head coach Jerry Tomlinson, they ' re a young team but have a number of outstanding atheltes. Returning All-American from 1984 and UCLA beam record holder with a 9.85 is Karen McMullin. Highest returning all-arounder is Sophomore Caroline Lee who is also Co-Captain. Returning from foot surgery, which kept her from competing last year, is Trina Tinti who holds UCLA records on bars (9.75) and all-around (38.35). She also performs very well on the beam and floor exercises. New to the team is Gigi Zosa, former Canadian Olympian. On bars she ' s one of the nations best. In addition, she won the floor in the NCAA Western Regionals with a score of 9.75. According to coach Tomlinson she is likely to be named All-American this year. Freshman Amy Lucera is an exhilarating performer. In front of an audience she shines. Her favorite event is floor exercise, but she excels in the vault and also does well on the beam. Finally, this year ' s top all-arounder is Tanya Service. She is consistent in all events and a former 3-time member of the USA National Team, who also represented the country in the 1983 World Championships. She started setting records early in the season with a 9.55 in the floor exercise. Lisa Taylor—recovering from knee surgery currently at 85%--made Western Regional bar title with a 9.75. Concentration readies a gymnast for a floor pass. A successful tumbling routine ends in an obligatory stance for the judge. A splendid performance receives congratulations from a coach and team members. WOMEN ' S GYMNASTICS 151 TENNIS MEN ' S VARSITY A UCLA player stretches for a backhand. UCLA volleys back a short shot. 152 MEN ' S TENNIS The UCLA Men ' s Tennis Team is back and looks better than ever! Coached once again by Glenn Bassett–whose Bruins, since 1967, have won 7 NCAA team and 10 PAC-10 Conference Southern Division titles (including the 1985 Crown)–the team is young with only one senior and one junior, but very promising. This year ' s singles lineup will be led by All-American sophomore Brad Pearce (25-5). The Bruins will also return All-American senior Michael Kures (23-5); junior Brett Greenwood (30-4), whose 30 singles victories was a school record; sophomore All-American Ken Diller (8-2); and sophomore Otis Smith (8-1 in singles and 9-0 in doubles play). Four very talented freshmen to be added to the Bruin roster include Tom Trigueiro--the 1985 US Junior Champion; Buff Farrow–the 1985 National Junior Hard Court and South African Champion; Dan Nahirney–a former National Junior Indoor titlist; and Patrick 1985 Pacific Northwest Men ' s Singles titlist. Taking a break between sets. A Bruin hits a powerful serve. Conference time between games. MEN ' S TENNIS 153 TENNIS WOMEN ' S VARSITY A lady Bruin reaches for a forehand. A UCLA player returns a serve. Handling a deep shot. 154 WOMEN ' S TENNIS Hitting a forehand. A Bruin gets set for a high backhand. After a slightly disappointing season last year, the UCLA Women ' s Tennis Team is looking toward a spot in the national championships. Having lost All American Lynn Lewis to the professional tour, the Bruins are relying on Joni Urban and Jane Thomas (both and freshman Catherine O ' Meara (an LA Times " Player of the Year " during her high school career) to lead the team to a successful season. Returning for her tenth year as head coach, Gayle Godwin predicted, " The outstanding depth of this year ' s team gives me reason to believe this is one of the strongest teams at UCLA in the last few years. " Strength is what the Bruins will need as six of the top ten Tennis Coaches teams appear on thier 1986 schedule. Top rivals USC and are co-rated 1—while matches include Texas, Cal, and San Diego State polled 5th, 7th, and 9th respectively. The season concludes with a match versus 3 ranked Trinity, and finally with the NCAA Championships at the of Texas on May 15-22. Sneaking a backhand down the line. WOMEN ' S TENNIS 155 BASEBALL MEN ' S VARSITY Bruin batter hits one to left field. 156 BASEBALL With the first game against the Alumni getting rained out, the Bruins got off to a slow start. But what a finish! For the first time in 5 seasons, the Bruins were right on top mid-season, rather than the bottom of the PAC-6 Conference. The Bruins returned 7 players who started over 25 games last season. This makes 18 lettermen total including the top ten hitters from last year. They ' re a very hard-working team which paid off in every hitting, and defense. In the team was anchored by Alex Sanchez—the sophomore pitching ace whose specialty is a blazing fastball. He is a potential All-American; one of the best baserunners; a good batter; and also plays center field. He has the best record in the conference and has a great chance to break the current UCLA record of 12 wins in one season. Randy Hennis really came-on this season with solid performances. He ' s a very controlled pitcher. And, Jeff Conine, a right hander, started the season strongly. Dana Ridenour is the much needed reliever and a very HOT player. Other leading players are catcher Todd Zeile-1985 co-MVP and to the National Baseball team last summer. He leads the team in hits and has an excellent chance of receiving All-America honors. Second baseman Tony Lovullo—one of the Bruins ' best hitters—was named player of the week from February 9th to the 21st. Another key Bruin at bat is John Joslyn who has a leading RBI record. With players of this caliber, no wonder the Bruins are back on top. Out!! Bruin baseball pitcher throws another strike. BASEBALL 157 SOFTBALL WOMEN ' S VARSITY Ray Marrero Freshman Samantha Ford pitching a fast one. 158 SOFTBALL Ray Marrero Shauna Wattenberg gearing to hit it out of the park. The UCLA Women ' s Softball Team returned in 1986 with six starters from its 1985 NCAA team. Among the six veterans are All American Senior Mary Ricks playing centerfield; outfielder Debbie Ruleas; first baseman Gina Holmstrom; and catcher Janet Pinneau. Although the team lost such greats as Tracy Compton and Debbie Doom, the team is counting on freshman Samantha Ford and Michelle Phillips to take their place. The softball team performed record breakers this season: most runs in a single game (19)–in their game against the San Dons; Janet Pinneau had most hits in a game (4), which tied the old school record; and most RBIs in a game (6) by Sandra Arledge, tying another school record. If the team ' s performance at this pace, the Bruins could capture another NCAA title, which would make it their fourth in five years. Senior Chris Olive on her way to 1st base. Janet Pinneay and Samantha Ford planning their strategy. SOFTBALL 159 URA Clubs The Cultural and Recreational Affairs Department is made up of six divisions which serve the UCLA community by providing the equipment, facilities, supervision and instruction so that thousands of people may participate in a multitude of recreational and sports activities each year. One of these divisions is the University Association, or URA, which is itself divided into two branches of clubs: Recreation and Sport. The Recreation Clubs give people Martial arts in the Blue Room. Golf on the I.M. field Dance in the Gold Room 160 SPORTS an opportunity to participate in a variety of recreational opportunities in offering socials, tournaments, special events and informal These clubs take part in everything from Chess, Amateur Radio, Fishing, and Photography, to Dance, Scuba Diving, Snow and Water Skiing, Table Tennis, and a variety of the Martial Arts. Sports Clubs are more in nature. Many of these club members join with prior though it is often the case that their experience comes from the Recreation Classes also offered through the Cultural and Affairs Department. There are Bowling, Badminton, Cycling, Ice Hockey, Lacrosse, Sailing, Snow and Water Skiing, Surfing, and Mens and Womens Rugby teams. The Sports Clubs members spend precious time and money to with others throughout the state. All Cal tournaments are held for most sports in which the U.C. System competes in both varsity and non-varsity capacity. Local leagues serve as competition ground for many UCLA Clubs. Many of these athletes have as much didication and work as hard to reach great heights in their sport as any varsity athlete. Rugby is rough stuff. " Place your toes forward. " " ...forty-two, forty-three... " SPORTS 161 A strike in the making at Bruin Bowl. The Wooden Center is loaded with heavyweights. " l love jazz, don ' t you? " 162 SPORTS Running on the versatile I.M. Field. " I sure do love this jazz class. " after exams to relax the brain. SPORTS 163 FANFARES 168 SPORTS SPORTS 169 Seniors Those who dream walk in stardust. --FLAVIA Francis Coppola Glenn T. Seaborg Hon. Dorothy Nelson Hon. Dorothy Nelson FAMOUS ALUMS " My seven years at UCLA as an undergraduate and as a law student provided me with more than a superb academic for my career. The wonderful diversity of people and the exceptional interaction between faculty, students and administrators led me to options and investigate opportunities I would otherwise not have pursued. It was a recommendation by a UCLA law professor that led to my long tenure as professor and dean at the institution across town, USC Law Center. My yearly contributions to my alma mater are an attempt, although inadequate, to express my to UCLA. " 172 FAMOUS ALUMNI " I entered UCLA in 1929, the year of its move to Westwood, a time when unique offered for undergraduates in chemistry. The absence of graduate work in those years was probably the reason our able professors gave us a taste of graduate-type research by the time we our sophomore or junior years. In my senior year I had a course in modern physics given by Professor John M. Adams, who talked to us of the exciting new discoveries in nuclear science and these lectures fixed my sights on this new frontier. " Glenn T. Seaborg " UCLA provided the first association with professional filmmakers; other young filmmakers and a good practical environment to begin a career. " Francis Coppola FAMOUS ALUMNI 173 SENIORS Aarons, Dwight B.A. Poli Sci History Abajian, Curtis B.A. Economics Abatayo, Kenric B.A. Psychology Abe, Sanara B.A. Economics Abeles, Adrienne B.A. Econ Business Abdelsayed, Nader B.S. Psychobiology Abiedu, Patience B.S. Biology Abraham, Peter B.A. Political Science Abrakjian, Marie B.A. Economics Adams, Sharron B.A. Sociolgy English Adan, Bo B.A. English Literature Adelman, Lisa B.A. Psychology Adler, Jill B.A. English Ahmed, Zia B.S. Applied Math Alailima-Litu, Falefatu B.A. Political Science Albright, Mary B.A. Psychology Aleantara, Robert B.S. Econ Systems Sci Alexander, Richard B.A. Political Science Alford, Gwenna B.A. Psych Business Alder, Lawrence B.S. Aerospace Engr Allen, Jill B.A. Psychology Alonso, Robin B.A. Political Science Agawa, Gail B.A. Economics Agrawal, Neeraj B.S. Electrical Engr Agron, Marla B.A. Communications Agsalud, Lee B.A. English 174 SENIORS Aguila, Christine B.A. Psychology Aguilar, Rommel B.A. Political Science Aguirre, Ronald B.A. Political Science Ahdoot, Susan B.A. Econ Business Ahn, Elizabeth B.A. Econ Business Ahn, Mikyung B.A. Psychology Ajamian, Nellie B.A. English Akerman, Deboral B.A. Sociology Akiyama, Stephanie B.A. Psychology Allen, Mike B.A. Communications Almendarez, Michele B.A. Geog Ecosys Al-Sarraf, Lena B.S.Psychobiology Alva, Deanna B.S. Applied Math Alvarez-Tostado, Sonia B.A. Economics Amacher, Heidi B.A. Psychology Amano, Karen B.A. Sociology Amarasuriya, Duleep B.A. History Amin, Minal B.A. Political Sci Econ Ammons, Sintelle B.A. Political Science Anaraki, Hengameh B.S. Applied Math Anderson, Denise B.A. Psych English Anderson, John B.S. Applied Math Anderson, Mary B.A. Political Science Anderson, Paul B.A. Economics SENIORS 175 SENIORS Andrews, Gerilyn B.S. Geology Anderson, Timothy B.S. Math Applied Sci Andonian, Karin B.A. English Andrisani, Stacy B.A. Political Science Ansel, Gregory B.A. Economics Anthony, Stacey B.A. Eng Afro Amer Anvari, Lawrence B.S. Math Systems Sci Anderson, John B.A. History Apparicio, Francelia B.A. Spanish Ardigo, Gregory B.S. Biochemistry Araki, Lynette B.A. Psychology Aravanis, William B.S. Mechanical Engr Arakawa, Katherine B.A. English Arakawa, Suzanne B.A. English Lit Arce, Jeannine B.A. Political Science Archibald, David B.A. Economics Arluk, Ilene B.A. Psychology Arneal, Linda B.A. Psych Business Aronin, Steven B.S. Psychobiology Arneson, Karen B.A. Theater Arts Arnold, Kathryn B.A. Economics Arreguin, Roxanne B.A. Psychology Artley, Linda B.A. Economics 176 SENIORS Arther, Adriane B.A. Economics Arzaga, Ronald B.A. English Ashforth, Lauren B.S. Kinesiology Ashimine, Terri B.A. Economics Ashwill, Greg B.A. Political Science Assefi, Siamak B.S. Eng Comp Sci Astor, Beth B.A. English Atteukenian, Apraham B.S. Engineering Austin, Brent B.A. History Avanessians, Hoori B.S. Biology Sociolgy Aveni, Glenn B.S. Physics Avizienis, Algis B.A. Poli Sci History Awad, Monique B.S. Biology Axelton, Karen B.A. English Azaren, Janice B.A. Sociology Babezenko, Konstantine B.A. Economics Bachet, Richard B.S. Computer Engr Bacon, Suzanne B.A. Psychology Badie, Tracey B.A. Economics Bae, Hyon B.S. Biochemistry Bailey, Lacia B.A. Geog Ecosys Bailon, Lisa B.A. Theater Arts Baker, Robert B.A. History Balcer, Sonia B.S. Physics Ball, Barbara B.A. Theater Arts Ball, Catherine B.S. Biology SENIORS 177 SENIORS Ball, Karen B.A. Anthropology Banis, Randy B.A. Poli Sci Banks, Kevin B.A. Linguistics Banks, Marla B.A. Econ Business Barak, Michael B.A. Math Appl Sci Barrick, Kathleen B.A. Econ Business Bartlett, Thomas B.A. Theater Arts Barton, Edward B.A. English Barton, Erik B.S. Kinesiology Barber, Bradley B.S. Physics Bardfield, Steve B.S. Kinesiology Barnwell, Nancy B.A. Psychology Barrera, Elizabeth B.A. Political Science Barrios, Oscar B.S. Biology Barron, Julie B.A. Sociology Barsanti, Lori B.A. English Lit Barondes, Elizabeth B.A. History Bass, Debbie B.A. Political Science Basto, Evie B.A. Sociology Bates, Julie B.A. Sociology Baum, Robin B.A. Sociology Bautista, Amelita B.S. Psychobiology Beall, Catherine B.A. English Beauregard, Lisa B.A. English Beck, Carol B.A. Anthropology Becker, Gail B.A. Political Science Becker, Holly B.A. Economics Bedrosian, Janine B.A. Political Science Bedrossian, Takvor B.S. Bio-medicine Beecher, Michael B.A. Sociology 178 SENIORS Bee Pieder B.S. Electrical Engr Behar, Hari B.S. Econ Bus Span Lit Behpoornia, Kamal B.S. Applied Math Beim, Steve B.S. Engineering Beker, Semion B.A. Political Science Bendel, Amiram B.A. Phil of Religion Benedict, John B.A. Russian Civ Bender, Joshua B.A. Political Science Bennett, Joseph B.A. History Benneyan, Deborah B.A. Economics Berg, Debra B.A. Theater Arts Berger, Dana B.A. History Berkley, Carol B.A. Psychology Berman, Deborah B.A. Psychology Berney, Denise B.A. English Bernheimer, Richard B.S. Kinesiology SENIORS 179 SENIORS Berro-Kasdon, Rita B.A. History Berry, Paul B.S. Psychobiology Bertain, Stacia B.S. Mathematics Berregard, Henriette B.A. Econ Business Bessolo, Kim B.A. Economics Bethell, Christina B.A. Psych Business Beyeler, Arlene B.A. Political Science Beyene, Libona B.A. Economics Bibiyan, Debbie B.A. Poli Sci History Biggers, Dwyan B.A. History Binoya, Jocelyn B.S. Biochemistry Bissiri, David B.S. Geophysics Black, Dana B.S. Kinesiology Blair, David B.S. Comp Sci Engr Blank, Diana B.A. Psychology Blau, Eddie B.A. History Blomquist, Jodi B.A. Economics Blount, Steven B.S. Geology Bluestein, David B.S. Biochemistry Blum, Ronald B.A. Geography Blumberg, Jil B.A. Sociology Blythe, Judy B.A. Sociology Bocca, Elena B.A. English Business Bogan, Carrie BA, English Bogash, Julie B.A. History Bogda, Jennifer B.A. Political Science 180 SENIORS Borden, Cheryl B.S. Kinesiology Borja, Chariebel B.S. Microbiology Borhanmanesh, Amid B.A. Spanish Bornstein, Scott B.A. Econ Psychology Bohon, Allen B.A. Psych Comm Bondra, Christi B.A. Sociology Bono, Leisha B.A. Economics Booth, Robert B.A. Economics Bor, Chester B.A. Political Science Borkman, Diane B.A. Political Science Bonn, Barry B.S. Kinesiology Borzi, Leslie B.A. Psychology Boston, Pamela B.S. Math Applied Science Boswell, Susan B.A. Psychology Bota, Valerie B.A. Political Science Botdorf, James B.A. Psych History Bott, Kelly B.A. Psychology Boukidis, Eleni B.A. English Bourke, Sharon B.A. English Bowdring, Leslie B.A. Poli Sci Int ' l Rels Bowers, Candace B.A. English French Bowen, Kathleen B.A. English Bowman, Michael B.A. Economics Boyce, Vinson B.A. History SENIORS 181 SENIORS Boyd, Shannon B.A. Economics Boydston, Brian B.A. Poli Sci History Boyiazis, Michael B.S. Applied Math Boyle, Alison B.A. Psychology Boyles, Magdolina B.A. Econ Business Bozza, Kelly B.A. Economics Bracamonte, Renee B.A. Political Science Brady, Dalet B.A. English Bragg, Stephanie B.A. English Brakebill, Brent B.A. Economics Branch, Penelope B.A. History Brandt, Brendan B.A. History Brannon, Craig B.A. Psychology Breidbart, Jill B.A. Political Science Brereton, Melissa B.A. Economics Brian, Jacqueline B.A. Economics Bridges, Katherine B.A. Political Science Briggs, Jeffrey B.S. Engineering Briones, Laura B.A. Psychology Brill, Anthony B.A. Psych Business Britton, Stacey B.A. Political Science Broad, Judith B.S. Math Applied Sci Brooks, Sharna B.S. Microbiology Broms, Gregory B. S. Math Broudy, Jeffrey B.A. Econ Business Brown, David B.S. Econ System Sci 182 SENIORS Brown, Kimberly B.A. Psychology Brown, Lesley B.A. Political Science Brown, Lisa B.A. Poli Sci Business Brown, Mary B.A. English Lit Brown, Terrie B.S. Kinesiology Bryant, William B.S. Kinesiology Buchanan, William B.A. Economics Buckley, Frank B.A. Economics Bugay, Gloria B.A. Linguistics Bucy, Erik B.A. English Bui, Tam B.A. Linguistics Bullard, Charles B.A. Communications Burchard, Debra B.A. Political Science Burchfield, Michael B.A. Economics Burke, Anne B.A. Psycholgy Burke, Kathleen B.A. Kinesiology Burnett, Nina B.A. English Burt, James B.A. History Bush, Robert B.S. Chemical Engr Butcher, Elaine B.A. East Asian Lang Butte, Valarie B.A. History Business Buzon, David B.A. Political Science Cady, Steven B.S. Computer Engr Cagaanan, Danielle B.S. Political Science Cai, Mike B.S. Math System Sci Calara, Marilou B.A. Math SENIORS 183 SENIORS Calhoun, Kenn eth B.A. Psychology Callahan, Paul B.A. History Calmenson, Adam B.A. History Camanag, Noel B.S. Electrical Engr Campbell, Cynthia B.A. Economics Campos, Mary B.A. Sociology Canfield, Laura B.A. Theater Arts Cannizzaro, Frank B.A. Political Science Cannon, Cynthia B.S. Psychobiology Cantarano, Thomas B.S. Applied Math Cantrell, Wendy B.A. Philosophy Carbonell, Edward B.S. Electrical Engr Carey, Christine B.A. German Carl, Sheree B.A. Sociology Carlin, Marnie B.A. Poli Sci Carlton, Susan B.A. Quan Psychology Carlson, Todd B.A. Poli Sci History Carmichael, Thomas B.S. Biology Carmine, Margaret B.A. Math Applied Sci Carnochan, Kimberly B.A. Sociology Carlpente, Kenneth B.S. Math System Sci Carpenter, Scott B.S. Electrical Engr Carnahan, Erin B.A. Psychology Carranza, Maria B.A. Art Carter, Kennita B.S. Psychobiology Carter, Stephen B.S. Biology 184 SENIORS Casey, Kimberley B.A. Theater Arts Cason, Gregory B.A. Theater Arts Cassani, Christina B.A. Poli Sci Castagnetta, Pierre B.A. Economics Castellano, Frederick B.A. Geog Ecosys Castro, Ruanne B.A. English Cavanaugh, Thomas B.A. Ling Psychobio Cekanauskas, Daiva B.A. Economics Cekanauskas, Rita B.A. Economics Cellar, Linda B.A. English Cesario, Lisa B.A. Psychology Cerceo, Monica B.A. Poli Sci Cha, Keith B.S. BSEE Cahn, Amy B.A. E Asian Studies Chan, Eleanor B.A. Psychology Chan, Fonglin B.S. Applied Math Chan, Grace B.S. Chemistry Chan, Man-Tak B.A. Economics Chan, Ron B.S. Computer Engr Chan, Simon B.S. Chemistry Chan, Steven B.S. Mechanical Engr Chan, Timothy B.S. Electrical Engr Chan, Teri B.S. Appl Math Comp Chang, Elena B.S. Math Comp Sci SENIORS 185 SENIORS Chang, Edmond B.S. Nursing Chang, Emily B.A. Econ Business Chang, Jane B.S. Math Comp Sci Chang, Jean B.S. Biology Chang, Terisa B.A. Economics Chang, Steven B.S. Biology Chang, Ye B.A. Music Chai, Mikyeong B.A. Sociology Chao, Hector B.A. Economics Chao, Janet B.A. Econ Business Char, Wade B.S. Electrical Engr Chavez, Paula B.A. Physics Chee, Joseph B.S. Physics Cheleden, Susan B.A. English Chen, Annie B.A. Economics Chen, Judy B.S. Math Comp Sci Chen, William B.S. Materials Engr Chen, Calvin B.S. Appl Math Comp Chen, George B.S. Electrical Engr Chen, Jon B.S. Applied Math Cheng, Susan B.A. Economics Chestnut, Beatrice B.A. English 186 SENIORS Chick, Ian B.A. Psychology Childs, Annamarie B.A. History Chin, Korinda B.S. Math Comp Bus Chin, Terry B.A. Sociology Chinn, Rebecca B.S. Psychobiology Chiu, Janet B.S. Applied Math Chiu, Tyi-ching B.S. Applied Math Cho, Grace B.S. Applied Math Cho, Joon B.S. Math Comp Sci Cho, Yunhee B.S. Math Comp Sci Choe, Chae B.A. Psychology Chopey, Loretta B.A. English Choi, James B.S. Biology Choi, Mi B.A. Economics Actor Dudley Moore as he discussed the of laughter with an audience in the ballroom. Chow, Ivy B.S. Applied Math Chow, Marian B.A. Psych Business Chow, Tony B.S. Biochemistry Chiriqui, Sandi B.A. Sociology Christensen, Carl B.S. Psychobiology Christensen, B.A. English Christensen, Robert B.A. Economics Christenson, Peter B.A. Economics SENIORS 187 SENIORS Christian, Cynthia B.A. Communications Chritton, Scott B.A. Economics Chough, Hyesung B.S. Math Comp Sci Chu, Alan B.S. Electrical Engr Chua, Hung B.S. Math Comp Sci Chuang, Ann B.S. Biochemistry Chuck, Karen B.A. Economics Chun, Rene B.S. Biochemistry Chun, Reginald B.A. English Chung, Duck-Kyo B.A. Math Comp Sci Chung, Emily B.A. Economics Chung, Ilsoo B.S. Applied Math Chung, John B.A. Economics Chung, Paul B.A. Econ English Chung, Yangja B.A. Psychology Clark, Christa B.S. Mathematics Clark, Roger B.A. History Clark, Susan B.A. History Business Clark, Vincent B.S. Psychobiology Clayton, Julie B.A. Economics Clausen, Susan B.A. Psych Business Clauson, Stephenie B.A. Economics 188 SENIORS Cleis, Debra B.A. Cog Science Clements, Sharon B.A. Communications Clifford, Lisa B.A. Geograhy Clifton, Alan B.A. Economics Cline, Jeffrey B.A. Cog Science Coakley, Lynne B.A. Psychology Coburn, Howard B.A. Appl Math Comp Cogert, Caryn B.A. Psychology Cohen, Marc B.A. Econ Business Cohen-Sedgh, B.A. Economics Cohen-Sitt, Ethan B.A. English Cokas, Nicholas B.A. Theater Arts Colaw, Shawnesee B.A. Psychology Colden, Jacqueline B.A. Psychology Cole, Elizabeth B.A. Math Appl Econ Cologne, Daniel B.A. History Poli Sci Colon, Brenda B.A. Sociology Collins, Caroline B.A. Psychology Collins, Heather BA, Political Science Coltman, Carolyn B.A. English Conaway, Anna B.S. Kinesiology M. Congdon, Jonathon B.A. Political Science Cook, Kevin B.A. Econ Business Cooke, Lisa B.S. Political Science Comparan, M. B.A. Soc Business Compton, Tracy B.S. Math Conner, Kael B.A. Economics SENIORS 189 SENIORS Contaoi, Roxanne B.A. Art Contreeras, Irma B.A. Economics Conklin, Kevin B.A. Econ Business Convirs, Shirley B.A. Psych Business Cope, Karen B.A. Political Science Copploe, Gregory B.A. Theater Arts Cordts, Amber B.A. Economics Corey, Claire B.A. Art Corley, Carolyn B.A. Sociology Cornelio, Isagani B.S. Biology Cornn, Michael B.A. Political Science Cornwell, Caroline B.A. Economics Correa, Murrey B.A. English Business Cosgrove, James B.A. Comm History Costanzo, Francis B.A. Sociology Court, Alison B.A. Theater Arts Coward, Lorena B.A. History Coyne, Inger B.A. Political Science Cox, Rochelle B.A. Psychology Cox, Susan B.A. Political Science Cox, Teri B.A. Psychology Crain, Holly B.S. Kinesiology 190 SENIORS SENIORS Cranston, Katherine B.A. Political Science Crary, Charles B.A. Sociology Cravens, Jeffrey B.A. History Crawford, James B.S. Psychobiology Cresto, Mark B.A. Geography Crilley, Daniel B.A. Political Science Crisafulli, Marie B.S. Kinesiology Cristea, Dan B.S. Electrical Engr Crockett, Christopher B.S. Applied Math Crofford, Rhonda B.A. History Crofut, Cynthia B.A. Sociology Cromwell, Cimera B.A. Psychology Crum, Jon B.S. Psychobiology Cruz, Donna B.A. Psychology Cuano, Mildred B.A. Poli Sci Int ' l Rel Cullum, Sheri B.A. Psychology Curlender, David B.A. Design Cushnir, Andrew B.A. Political Science Custodio, Leonora B.S. Applied Math Dadmehr, Eric B.A. Art History Dang, Ada B.S. Applied Math Dann, David B.A. Economics D ' Aunoy, Holly B.A. English Dacumos, Dean B.A. Psychology Dagdigian, James B.A. Art Dagman, Brooks B.S. Geography Daigle, Lisa B.A. Psychology Dakessian, Sylvia B.A. English Daly, Heather B.A. Psychology Darvish, Farnaz B.A. Design SENIORS 191 SENIORS Davies, Lori B.A. Linguistics Davies, Nicole B.A. Sociology Davis, Pamela B.A. History Davis, Tina B.A. Political Science Dawson, Misti B.A. Math Appl Econ Dean, Monique B.A. Economics DeAenlle, Theia B.A. Poli Sci Econ Dean, Anne B.A. Comm Business DeAnda, Yvonne B.A. Philosophy Dedona, Daniela B.A. History Business Delahaut, Warren B.S. Geology Deming, John B.A. Poli Sci History Delaney, Daniel B.A. History De Monteiro, C B.S. Biochemistry Delaney, Patrice B.A. Psych Kinesiology Demo, Martha B.S. Nursing De Kellis, Joseph B.A. Poli Sci Business Deutino, Diana B.A. Music De La Cruz, G B.A. Italian Spanish Dentino, Jeffrey B.A. History De La Rosa, Henry B.A. Film Television DePeel, Scott B.A. Political Science Dela-Rosa, Linda B.A. Linguistics De Peralta, F. B.S. Mechanical Engr Del Crognale, Jill B.A. Sociology De Rago, John B.S. Computer Engr 192 SENIORS Dergevorkian, Ara B.S. Physics Derhacobian, N B.S. Physics Derouin, Machelle B.A. Political Science Derwin, Nancy B.A. English Desmond, Robert B.A. Political Science Derrickson, Teresa B.A. Comm Soc Bus Dettman, Kathryn B.A. Poli Sci Intl Rels Deutsch, Susan Lynn B.A. Communications Dhagat, Aditi B.S. Math Comp Sci Dhers, Corina B.S. Biochemistry Diament, Elana B.A. Psychology Dias, Thomas BA. Political Science Diaz, Manuel B.A. Art Dickerson, Angelia B.S. Applied Math Dickerson, Sara B.A. Psychology Dicks, Stefan B.A. Econ Business Di Fiore, Vincent B.A. Psychology Di Fronzo, Pascal B.A. Political Science Dietz, Kristin B.A. Psychology Dillman, Jeffrey B.A. Comm Psych Ding, Helen B.S. Math Sys Sci Ding, Sharon B.A. Economics Dinh, Timothy B.S. Math Comp Sci Dinnsen, Doug B.S. Physics DiPietro, Miriam B.A. Art History Ditzel-Lewis, B B.A. English Doan, Keith B.S. Mechanical Engr Doell, Paul B.A. Psychology Dokko, Joon B.S. Electrical Engr Dolgoff, Susanne B.A. Communications SENIORS 193 SENIORS Dollinger, Jeffrey B.A. Philosophy Donaldson, Craig B.A. Economics Donat, MaryAnne B.A. Music Education Dong, Andrew B.S. Electrical Engr Doom, Debra B.A. Psychology Dopp, Deborah B.A. Sociology Doss, Stacey B.A. Communications Dorado, Terry B.A. Theater Arts Dougher, James B.S. Biology Douglas, David B.A. History Dowlan, Michael B.A. Music Drake, Donald B.A. Economics Dreyfus, Ronald B.A. Philosophy Drucker, Elizabeth B.A. Comm Business Do, Thach B.S. Math Comp Sci Doby, Carl B.S. Mechanical Engr Doten, Dawn B.S. Kinesiology 194 SENIORS Duarte, Boris B.S. Math Appl Sci Duffy, Bryant B.A. History Dulay, Janette B.A. Economics Dunahee, Monica B.A. Political Science Dunatchik, Leah B.A. Psychology Duncan, James B.A. Political Science Dunlap, Jeffrey B.A. Political Science Dunn, Anita B.S. Chemical Engr Dunn, Caroline B.A. History Business Dunn, Stephen B.S. Psychobio Bus Duprey, Diane B.S. Kinesiology Duran, Sara B.A. English Durrett, Brendan B.A. Philosophy Dust, Robert B.A. Political Science Dworakowski, Elizabeth B.A. Sociology Dye, Sally B.S. Appl Math Comp Dzilvelis, Paul B.A. Psychology Ebisui, Kellyanne B.A. Psychology Ebitner, Virna B.A. Psychology Ebrahimi, Banafsheh B.S. Applied Math Edo, Elizabeth B.A. Art Edwards, John B.A. Political Science Edwards,Stephen B.A. Geography Edwards, Kristen B.A. History Edwards, Terry B.A. Psychology Effron, Jon B.A. Psychology Egerer, Danielle BA. Japanese Eger, Stanley B.S. Electrical Engr Eghrari, Gazaleh B.S. Psychobiology Eichorn, Cara B.A. Economics SENIORS 195 SENIORS Eisenberg, Mark B.A. English Ekroos, Denise B.A. Psychology Elia, Roxane B.A. Applied Math Elliott, Huong B.A. French Elliott, Mark B.A. Economics Emilia, Lynn B.A. English Emry, Cynthia B.A. Communications Endo, Junko B.A. Econ Business Endo, Melanie B.A. Econ Business Engelman, James B.S. Kinesiology Egar, Eric B.A. Econ Business Englander, Julie B.S. Math Appl Sci Enguidanos, Michael B.S. Psychobiology Enright, Keely B.A. English Enright, Marguerite B.A. English Epstein, Lisa B.A. Psychology Erickson, Lauren B.A. Linguistics Eroy, Ramona B.A. Economics Ascalante, Marisa BA. French Eshoff, Martin B.A. Economics Ethington, Mark B.S. Electrical Engr Eu, Feven B.A. Econ Business Evans, Carlet B.S. Electrical Engr Fabrick, Myrna B.A. History Faierman, Mara B.A. History Fair, Michael B.S. Kines Psychobio Faircloth, Mary BA. Political Science 196 SENIORS Fairfax, Deborah B.A. Political Science Falstrup, Karen B.A. Psychology Farkas, Lori B.A. Political Science Farnsworth, Steven B.S. Electrical Engr Farrace, Robert B.S. Biology Linguistics Farrand, Roddy B.A. History Fang, Shih B.A. Music Faura, Raul B.S. Chemistry Fausone, Aaron B.A. Psychology Feinberg, Gregory B.A. Psychology Fekrat, Adeline B.A. Political Science Fennell, Velda B.A. Political Science Ferreira, Theresa B.A. Sociology Ferry, Patricia B.A. History Fenton, Pamela B.A. Comm Business Figueroa, John B.A. Political Science Filipian, Robert B.S. Mathematics Fine, Stephen B.A. Psychology Fink, Karen B.A. Political Science Finn, Michael B.A. Economics Firestein, Lisa B.A. Sociology Fishman, Bert B.A. History Fishman, Judi B.A. Political Science Fissl Victoria B.A.Psychology Flaczinski, Denise B.A. Theater Arts Flaig, Sheila B.A. Communications Flaum, Keith B.A. Communications SENIORS 197 SENIORS Fleeson, Pamela B.A. Economics Flor, Paul B.A. Political Science Flores, Sharon B.A. Economics Florman, Martin B.A. Psychology Floum, Dana B.A. Geog Ecosys Flynn, Anne-Marie B.A. Sociology Foley, Anne B.A. Anthropology Fong, Gary B.S. Electrical Engr Fong, Michael B.S. Electrical Engr Fong, Peter B.A. Political Science Ford, Anne B.A. Sociology Ford, Kathleen B.S. Kinesiology Ford, Susan B.A. Sociology Forman, Nina B.A. Communications Foutz, Diana B.A. Communications Fowler, Daneen B.S. Kinesiology Fox, Deborah B.A. History 198 SENIORS Fox, Lisa B.S. Biology Francavilla, Carol B.A. Communications Francis, Julia B.A. Soc Business Francis, Michelle B.A. English Franco, Daniel B.S. Computer Engr Francois, Gregory B.A. Economics Frankli n, Kim B.A. Political Science Frantin, Mark B.A. Psychology Fraser, Kerry B.A. Psychology Fraser, Tracey B.A. Psychology Frazier, John B.A. Political Science Freed, Leslie B.A. History Freeman, Heidi B.A. Design Frees, Nicole B.A. Design Freschi, Joseph B.A. Political Science Frey, David B.A. Economics Frey, Renata B.S. Psychobiology Frias, Suzanne B.A. Political Science Friday, Susan B.A. Ling Englis h Friedman, Erik B.A. Poli Sci Business Freshman, Brenda B.A. Psychology Frost, Caroline B.A. Econ Poli Sci Frost, Jeffrey B.A. Political Science Frova, Louise B.A. Econ Business Fruth, Garry B.S. Mathematics Fuentevilla, Melanie B.A. Psychology Fujii, Hiromi B.A. Sociology Fujii, Loci B.A. History Fujii, Roy B.S. Physics Fujihara, Lauren B.S. Nursing SENIORS 199 SENIORS Fujino, Diane B.A. Quan Psych Fukuda, John B.A. Economics Fukui, Toshiya B.A. History Fukunaga, John B.A. Econ Business Fukui, Emma BA. Japanese Fulgoni, Christine B.A. Sociology Fundukian, Alice B.A. History Funkenstein, Jakob B.A. Econ Poli Sci Furzer, Kim B.A. French Studies Fuson, Todd B.A. English Gaber, John B.A. Political Science Gade, Carolyn B.A. Communications Galant, Daniel B.A. Psychology Galer, Lisa B.A. Psychology Gallagher, Robert B.A. Economics Gallivan, Shaun B.A. Spanish Gallo, Diana B.A. Econ Business Galloway, Scott B.A. Economics Galvan, Carlos B.A E conomics Gamer, Marlene B.A. Political Science Gant, Gary B.A. Economics Garcia, Cynthia B.S. Kines Psych Garcia, Margaret B.A. Psychology Gamier, Kevin B.A. English Garra, Terese B.A. Soc Business Garth, Kevin B.S. Psychobiology 200 SENIORS Gaugler, Christi B.S. Nursing Gaunt, Arnold B.S. Engineering Gay, Holly B.A. Communications Gee, Ginger B.A. Susan B.A. Sociology Gefvert, Kathryn B.A. Communications Gelber, Steven B.A. Psychology Gelfand, Janna B.A. MP TV Geller, Deborah B.A. English Genard, Susan B.A. Psychology George, Anthony B.S. Math Appl Sci Gerber, Gail B.A. English Getino, Carlos B.A. Political Science Ghaffari, Bahareh B.S. Applied Math Ghazarian, Jirar B.A. Near East Lang Gheysar, Kambiz B.S. Biology Giannini, Joyce B.A. English Gibson, Stevan B.A. History SENIORS 201 SENIORS Gieras, Gregory B.A. Communications Gilbert, Delan B.A. Art History Giles, Franklin B.S. Biochemistry Gill, Cynthia B.A. History Gillen, David B.A. Poli Sci Psych Gillo Rowena B.A. Sociology Ginise, Russell B.A. Political Science Giva, Rosadigna B.A. Political Science Givens, Mary B.A. History Glasser, Mark B.A. Political Science Glenchur, Mark B.S. Kinesiology Glickman, Andrew B.A. Sociology Glockner, Ellen B.A. History Glover, Timothy B.A. History Godfredsen, Ronald B.A. Design Goetsch, Sharyl B.A. Economics Golden, Gregory B.A. Econ Business Golden, Kevin B.A. Sociology Goldberg, Sandi B.A. English Goldman, Cheryl B.A. World Arts Cult Goldman, Jay B.A. Economics Goldman, Norman B.S. Applied Math Goldring, Lee B.A. Econ Business Golds tein, Jacquelyn B.A. Political Science 202 SENIORS Golubev, Alex B.S. Mechanical Engr Goodman, Alex B.S. Psych Soc Goodman, Kevin B.A. Math Appl Sci Gonzalez, Joseph B.A. Music Gonzalez, Maria B.S. Biochemistry Gooze, Marla B.A. Psych Business Gorospe, Dennis B.S. Biology Gosen, Erik B.A. Economics Gossom, Theo-Alice B.A. Economics Goto, Elaine B.A. Communications Gough, Valere B.A. Sociology Gould, Kenneth B.A. Economics Grady, Sheri B.S. Chem Mats Sci Graham, Ted B.S. Kinesiology Granata, Hilke B.A. Econ Business Granato,Stephanie B.A. Econ Int ' l Area Gray, Jonathan B.A. Political Science Gray, Kathryn B.A. Political Science Greenberg, Barrie B.A. Psychology Greenberg, Sandra B.A. Psychology Greenblatt, Edy B.A. Wrld Arts Cult Greene, Denise B.A. Psychology Greenstadt, Monica B.A. Geography Grgurina, John B.A. Political Science Griego, Christine B.A. Anthropology Gr iego, Lizabeth B.A. Art SENIORS 203 SENIORS Griessel, Linda B.A. Sociology Griffin, Diane B.A. History Griffin, Kathy B.A. English Griffin, Robert B.A. Economics Grimes, Ketron B.A. Sociology Grippo, Diana B.A. Economics Groper, Tracey B.A. Sociology Gross, Emmanuel B.S. Biology Gross, Matthew B.A. Econ Business Gruman, Gary B.A. Economics Gudmundson, John B.S. Electrical Engr Guenther, Patricia B.A. Economics Guerrero, Bernard B.A. Political Science Guevara, Irene B.A. Communications Guillermo, Roy B.S. Biochemistry Guze, Lynne B.A. Geog Ecosys Haase, Christine B.A. Economics Hackett, Arnold B.S. Applied Math Hadji-Elias, Farnaz B.A. Comm French Hagelston, Gregory B.S. Mechanical Engr Hagino, Lori B.A. Psych Sociology Hagopian, Joanne B.A. Econ Business Hahn, Peter B.S. Kinesiology Haines, Heather B.A. Political Science Hale, Eileen B.A. English Hall, Lisa B.A. English Hall, Lori B.A. Psychology Hall, Rhonda B.A. Psychology Hallett, Cynthia B.A. Psychology Hakimi, Sohail B.A. Economics 204 SENIORS Hamamoto, Sheri B.A. Political Science Hamilton, Craig B.A. Design Hamilton, Ruth B.A. Political Science Hamner, Karl B.A. Sociology Hamzeh, Ali B.S. Biology Han, Kyu B.S. Math Comp Sci Hanami, Rhonda B.A. Psychology Hanes, Kellie B.A. Psychology Harada, Kathleen B.A. Econ Business Haran, David B.A. English Harber, Warren B.A. History Harbour, Christopher B.A. Psychology Hardy, Angelique B.A. Sociology Harget, Matthew B.A. MP TV Harlan, Juli B.A. Political Science Haroutunian, Kenji B.A. Geog Ecosys Harries, Dan B.A. Sociology Harris, David B.A. Econ Poli Sci Harrison, Beth B.A. English Harrison, Warren B.A. Economics Hart, Bernard BA. Economics Hartig, Anthea B.A. History SENIORS 205 SENIORS Hashemi, Kattayoon B.S. Biology Hashemzadeh, Man B.S. Applied Math Hashiro, Michael B.S. Comp Sci Engr Hashimoto, Michael B.S. Electrical Engr Haskell, Jane B.A. English Hassanpour, Farid B.S. Microbiology Hatley, Harold B.A. Political Science Haub, Diane B.A. Psychology Hauptman, Harris B.A. Economics Hawkes, Julia B.A. Psychology Hayashi, Jon B.S. Applied Math Hayakawa, Kathleen B.S. Applied Math Hayashibara, Arthur B.S. Physics Hayes, Lawrence B.A. Political Science Hayes, Peter B.S. Biology Hazelwood, Joan B.A. English Business Heoayati, Afsaneh B.A. Political Science Hee, Darla B.A. Art Heilprin, J.D. B.A. Political Science Heinemann, Lisa B.S. Mechanical Engr Heitzenrader, Tiffany B.A. Eng Amer Stds Heller, Jonathan B.A. Economics Heller, Sharona B.A. English Helm, Kathi B.S. Kinesiology 206 SENIORS Hemseri, Amy B.A. Econ Business Henderson, Pamela B.A. Economics Henderson, William B.S. Math Appl Sci Henley, Roselind B.A. Political Science Henrichsen, Kathryn B.S. Kinesiology Herbert, Katherine B.A. English Hermelin, David B.A. Political Science Hernandez, Daniel B.S. Systems Engr Hernandez, Nathalie B.A. Geography Hernandez, Sherry B.S. Kinesiology Herrera, Paula B.A. Psychology Hertz, Robert B.S. Chemistry Hettle, Nadine B.A. Political Science Hickman, Damien B.A. Political Science Hicks, Joanne B.A. Communications Hidalgo, Ana B.A. Psychology Hifumi, Cindy B.S. Appl Geophysics Higa, Jeffrey B.A. Quan Psychology Higashi, Mitchell B.S. Math Sys Sci Higgins, Melissa B.A. Political Science Hikida, Linda B.A. Ling Lang Hill, Debra B.A. English Hill, Evelyn B.A. English Hilpert, Tracy B.A. Psych Business Hilton, Brooke B.A. History Hiratsuka, Kazuko B.A. Psychology Hirayama, Audrey B.A. Econ Business SENIORS 207 SENIORS Hironaka, Susan B.S. Civil Engineering Hiyoshi, Phillip B.S. Mathematics Ho, Amy B.A. Geography Ho, Dora B.S. Applied Math Ho, Iuan B.S. Psychobiology Ho, Thang B.S. Physics Ho, Vincent B.S. Engineering Hobson, Linda B.S. Psychobiology Hobson, Shaun B.S. Kinesiology Hollenstein, Bruno B.S. Mechanical Engr Holley, Jill B.A. Economics Holliday, Tiffany B.A. English Holloway, Charlene B.A. History Holmes, Angela B.A. Psychology Holte, Barbara B.A. Communications Holzman, Barry B.S. Electrical Engr Hom, Edgar B.A. Econ Business Hom, Sylvia B.A. Economics Hom, Sylvin B.A. Economics Homyak, Michelle B.S. Physics Math Hon, Donna B.A. Economics Honda, Sharon B.S. Biochemistry Hong, Jeanne B.A. Political Science Hoogasian, Anita B.A. Political Science Hoon, Joseph B.A. Int ' l Economics 208 SENIORS Hoppe, Herbert B.S. Engineering Hosegood, Pamela B.A. German Hoshal, Keith B.A. Communications Hososhima, Yasuko B.A. History Hou, Jeanne B.A. Sociology Hou, Min-Chung B.S. Math Comp Sci Hourigan, Patricia B.A. Econ Business Houwelling, Jeanne B.A. Political Science Hovannisian, Ani B.A. Communications Howse, Michael B.A. Art History Hsu, Bridget B.A. Design Hsu, Emmie B.S. Kines Math CS Hsu, Hsiao B.S. Math Appl Sci Hsu, Lu B.A. Economics Huang, Katherine B.A. Econ Business Huber, Amy B.S. Kinesiology Huber, Michelle B.A. Econ Business Huerta, Martin B.S. Applied Math Hughes, Daniel B.A. English Hughes, Michael B.A. Russian Ling Hughes, Sally B.A. Political Science Huffman, Brooks B.S. Math Appl Sci Hui, Anita B.A. Soc Comm Hui, David B.S. Math Systems SENIORS 209 SENIORS Huie, Brenda B.S. Cybernetics Huling, Amy B.A. Political Science Hulit, Deborah B.A. Economics Huning, Raymond B.A. Economics Hunt, Noreen B.A. Psychology Hunter, Debra B.A. Political Science Hunter, Kitty B.A. Political Science Huntsman, Constance B.S. Math Appl Sci Hupe, Robert B.S. Aerospace Engr Huq, Wahida B.S. Biochemistry Huntzing, Mona B.A. Theater Arts Hurrell, Kathleen B.A. Design Hutcheson, Jody B.A. Economics Hwang, In B.A. Sociology Hwang, Munhui B.A. Design Ibarra, Victoria B.A. Spanish Lit Ignacio, Art B.A. Economics 210 SENIORS Ikari, Ken B.A. Economics Imamoto, Daniel B.A. Economics Ingram, Cari B.A. Economics Inouye, Allen B.S. Biology Isakson, Karen B.A. Political Science Ishaaya, Abraham B.S. Psychobiology Ito, Kenneth B.A. Japanese Ito,Yuriko B.A. E.A.L.C. Iwahashi, Carol B.A. Japanese Izumi, Laura B.A. Soc Psych Bus Jackson, Brian B.A. Psychology Jackson, Colin B.A. Economics Jackson, Dowdy B.S. Biology Jackson, Gayle B.A. Sociology Jackson, Helen B.S. Biology Jackson, Peter B.A. Music Jackson, Sherry B.A. English Jacobs, Belinda B.S. Physics Jacobson, Eric BA. Econ Urban Stud Jaidar, Cheline B.A. English James, David B.S. Psychobiology James, Kelly B.A. Economics Janssen, Deborah B.A. Design Jarecki, Stephen B.A. Sociology Jayasekera , Neil B.A. Econ Psychology Jayne, Catherine B.A. History Jegalian, Beatrice B.S. Biochemistry Jelinek, Valerie B.A. Sociology Jensen, Karen B.S. Kinesiology SENIORS 211 Jacquelyn B.S. Kinesiology Jesiec, Nadine B.A. Psychology Jester, Kristen B.A. Art Jeung, Jeanette B.S. Biology Jimenez, Armando B.S. Psychobiology Joffe, Linda B.A. Economics Johnson, David B.A. Political Science Johnson, Douglas B.A. MP TV Johnson, Douglas B.A. Political Science Johnson, Juliet B.A. Economics Johnson, Karen B.A. Design Johnson, Kris B.S. Engr Geology Johnson, Michael B.S. Mechanical Engr Johnson, Timothy B.A. Geography Johnston, Victoria B.A. English Johnston, Diana B.A. Sociology Jones, Amos B.S. Biochemistry 212 SENIORS Jones, Daniel B.S. Biology Econ Jones, Karen B.A. French Jones, Keith B.A. Econ Business Jones, La Weeda B.S. Chemical Engr Jones, Lori B.A. Political Science Jonski, Connie B.A. Economics Joseph, Timothy B.S. Chem Mats Engr Juarez, Sara B.A. Geo Ecosystems Jung, Sandra B.A. Theater Arts Jurafsky, Robert B.A. Poli Sci Business Jusko, James B.S. Applied Math Kaderli, Kimberly B.A. Design Kadin, Tracey B.A. English Kafesjian, Susan B.S. Applied Math Kagan, Melanie B.A. Communication Kagawa, Michael B.S. Math Comp Sci Kageyama, Ronald B.A. Economics Kahane, Tammy B.A. Sociology Kaichi, Susan B.A. Economics Kain, Cynthia B.A. Design Kaloyanides, David B.A. Classical Civil Kalustian, Lisa B.A. Psychology Kam, Mitchell B.A. Psychology Kanatani, Meganne B.S. Microbiology Kane, Maureen B.A. Psychology Kang, Julie B.S. Math Applied Sci Kao, Su-Chin B.S. Math Comp Sci Kapadia, Anita B.S. Math Comp Sci Kaplan, Bari B.A. Sociology Kaplan, Daniel B.S. Biology SENIORS 213 SENIORS Kaplan, Michael B.A. Political Science Karamanoukian B.S. Biochemistry Karchai, Panida B.A. Spanish Karimi, Nader B.S. Computer Engr Karlin, Mark B.A. Econ Business Kashuba, Karen B.A. Political Science Kato, Douglas B.S. Sociology Kato, Julie B.A. History Kato, Yuka B.A. Psychology Katz, Andrew B.A. Economics Katz, Bonnie B.S. Electrical Engr Kaufman, Dara B.S. Kinesiology Kaufman, Ronald B.A. Econ Business Kaupp, Troy B.A. Political Science Kavousirad, Farinaz B.S. Math Comp Sci Kavouspour, D. B.A. Biochemistry Kawashiri, David B.S. Biology Keating, Kevin B.S. History Kebebew, Positron B.S. Biochemistry Keegan, Monica B.S. Kinesiology Keehn, Maryanne B.A. Political Science Keeler, Julie B.A. English Kehela, Karen B.S. Communications Kelsey, Kathleen B.S. Electrical Engr 214 SENIORS Keir, Wendi B.A. English Kemmer, Elizabeth B.A. History Kennedy, Kevin B.A. Political Science Kenney, Carol B.A. Sociology Kenny, Behany B.A. English Kent, James B.S. Electrical Engr Kent, Melissa B.A. Psychology Kerby, Susan B.A. Sociology Kern, Jennifer B.A. English Kershberg, Benjamin B.S. Applied Math Kessler, Devon B.A. Political Science Kha, Nam Electrical Engr Khanna, Vivek B.A. Economics Kharadjian, Maria B.A. Psychology Khoilian, Ruben B.S. Biochemistry Khoo, Lily B.S. Electrical Engr Khoury, Selim B.A. English Kibota, Travis B.S. Biology Kieser, Frederick B.A. Economics Kim, Anthony B.S. Biochemistry Kim, Chang B.S. Biology Kim, Chong B.S. Civil Engr Kim, Christopher B.S. Biochemistry Kim, Elisa B.A. Linguistics SENIORS 215 SENIORS Kim, Hae (Helen) B.S. Electrical Engr Kim, Hyoung B.A. Ethnic Arts Kim, Jeanie B.A. English Kim, Jeanne B.A. Economics Kim, John B.S. Psychobiology Kim, Lina B.A. Economics Kim, Lisa B.A. Econ Poli Sci Kim, Kwang Hee B.S. Biochemistry Kim, Kyong B.S. Biochemistry Kim, Michael B.A. Economics Kim, Myong B.A. Fine Arts Kim, Pamela B.A. History Kim, Paul B.S. Psychobiology Kim, Susan B.A. Sociology Kim, Susie B.A. English Kimball, Kathryn B.A. Psychology Kimball, Katherine B.A. Economics Kimeldorf, Roneet B.A. Economics 216 SENIORS Kimmell, Allyna B.A. Sociology Kimura, Naomi B.S. Kinesiology Kindig, Kerry B.A. History King, Janna B.A. English King, Martin B.S. Math Comp Sci Kingdon, Mark B.A. Economics Kingsdale, David B.A. History Kirkeby, Samantha B.A. English Kirksey, Karen B.A. Poli Sci Kiser, Gary B.S. Applied Math Klemme, Beverly B.S. Physics Klepa, Robert B.A. Poli Sci Knickman, Donna B.A. Sociology Knight, Gina B.A. English Knill, Joseph B.A. Economics Ronald B.A. Germanic lang Knox, Karen B.S. Applied Math Knop, Kurt B.A. Political Science Konell, Jerome B.A. Econ Business Knox, Christopher B.S. Math Comp Sci Koury, Joel B.A. Political Science Kohn, Russell B.S. Chemistry Koketsu, Karel B.A. Economics Kolodkin, Deena B.A. Sociology Komm, Kermit B.S. Electrical Engr Konialian, Seta B.S. Psychobiology Konisek, Stella B.A. History Ko, Fanny B.A. Sociology Ko, Suk B.S. Biology SENIORS 217 SENIORS Kooi, Douglas B.S. Econ Business Kopelson, Glenn B.A. Economics Jeffrey B.A. English Kornblim, Howard B.S. Political Science Kostlan, Kelly B.A. English Kotsubo, Jeffrey B.S. Psychobiology Koukis, Marina B.A. Political Science Kowan, Eda B.S. Economics Koyamatsu, Kyle B.S. Math Comp Sci Koz, David B.A. Communications Konkol, Alena B.A. Psychology Kramer, Ilizabeth B.A. Music Krell, Amy B.A. MP TV Kreps, Jessica B.A. English Krikorian, Lena B.S. Biology Krimston, Joan B.A. Sociology Krommenbeck, Mark B.A. Economics Kron, Richard B.A. Political Science Kruger, Genevieve B.A. English Krumpe, Paul B.S. Aerospace Engr Kruttschnitt, Lisa B.A. Communications Krystal, Richard B.S. Biology Kuczynski, Lois B.S. Physics Kuhn, Susan B.A. Economics Kumar, Pradeep(John) B.S. Biology Kunakorn, Apichai B.S. Applied Math Kuniyuki, Teri B.S. Electrical Engr Kuo, Katy B.S. Chemistry Kurashige, Karen B.S. Nursing Kuwahara, Darcie B.S. Biology 218 SENIORS Kwan, Christine B.S. Biology Kwon, Michael B.A. Economics Kwan, Kimmy B.A. Ling Asian Lang Kyger, Richard B.A. English Kwan, William B.S. Biology Lagasca, Anthony B.A. Mathematics Kwok, Kelly B.A. Psychobiology Laird, Chris B.S. Mathematics Lai, Chia-Chi B.S. Applied Math Lampley, Marguerite B.A. French Lampell, Michael B.S. Math Comp Sci Lam, Raymond B.S. Physics Lam, Tat B.S. Math Sys Sci Lam, Wilson B.S. Math Comp Sci Land, Scott B.A. Psychology Land, Susan B.A. English Landay, Vincent B.A. Political Science LaRouche, Mark B.S. Applied Math Landero, Marimond B.S. Psychobiology Lasala, Lisa B.S. Kinesiology Landis, Charlaine B.A. Political Science Lang, Stephen B.S. Poli Sci History Laparan, Lisa B.A. Political Science Latronica, Mark B.A. Econ Business Lape, Michelle B.A. C ommunications Lau, Michael B.A. Economics LaPierre, Ronald B.A. Political Science Laub, Dana B.S. Electrical Engr LaRagione, Joe B.S. Applied Math Law, Lillian B.A. Linguistics Lasky, Beth History Latifi, Hamid B.S. Biology SENIORS 219 SENIORS Lawrence, Angela B.A. Communications Lawrence, Michael B.S. Math Sys Sci Le, My-Hang B.A. Economics Lee, Bo B.S. Math Comp Sci Lee, Carolyn B.A. Sociology Lee, Charles B.A. Poli Sci Econ Lee, Christine B.A. Psychology Lee, Chong H. B.S. Comp Sci Engr Lee, Douglas B.A. Economics Lee, Elizabeth B.S. Bio Psych Lee, Helie B.A. Poli Sci Int ' l Rel Lee, Ho B.A. Economics Lee, Howard B.S. Math Comp Sci Lee, Jerry Chi-Wa B.S. Electrical Engr 220 SENIORS Lee, John B.S. Applied Math Lee, Joseph B.A. Psychology Lee, Julienne B.A. Design Lee, Juxin B.S. Engineering Lee, Kelvin B.A. Geography Lee, Lana B.A. Economics Lee, Nina B.A. Sociology Lee, Ounju B.A. Linguistics Lee, Sandra B.S. Biochemistry Lee, Shun-Shun B.A. Linguistics Lee, Steven B.A. Math Appl Sci Lee, Susan B.A. Political Science Lee, Susan B.S. Biochemistry Lee, Teresa B.A. Sociology Lee, Won B.A. Fine Arts Lemberg, Natalie B.A. Sociology Lentz, Toni B.A. Theatre Arts Leonard, Robert B.A. Economics Leshgold, Gary B.A. Econ Business Leslie, Christopher B.A. Econ Poli Sci Leslie, Leanne B.A. Sociology Leslie, Lyn B.A. Economics Levendusky, Michele B.A. Psychology Levert, Eugenie B.A. English Levin, Dana B.S. Psychology Levin, Judith B.A. Communications Levine, Deborah B.A. Psychology Levine, Marci B.S. Psychology LeVine, Michelle B.S. Kinesiology SENIORS 221 SENIORS Levinson, Raymond B.A. Geog Ecosys Levinthal, Lisa B.A. Psych Business Leviton, Felicia B.A. Sociology Levitt, Kenneth B.S. Engineering Levy, Dora B.A. English Levy, Marcia B.A. Economics Lew, Dorothy B.A. Psych Business Lew, Douglas B.S. Microbiology Lew, Geoffrey B.A. English Lew, Judy B.S. Psychobiology Lewer, Scott B.A. Psych Business Lewis, Douglas B.A. Psychology Lewis, Michelle B.A. Sociology Lewis, Monica B.A. Political Science Lewis, Sonya B.A. Psychology Lewis, William B.A. Psychology Econ Leyva, Christine B.A. Sociology Lezine, Jacqueline B.S. Biochemistry Livingston, David B.A. History Liu, David B.S. Math Comp Sci Liu, Eric B.S. Math Sys Sci 222 SENIORS Li, Jacqueline B.A. Linguistics Li, James B.S. Math Comp Sci Liao, Alina B.S. Biochemistry Liaw, Wayne B.A. Economics Lieska, Patricia B.A. Psych Business Ligsay, Florencio B.A. Psychology Lim, Benson B.S. Computer Engr Lim, Caroline B.S. Computer Engr Lim, Eun B.S. Math Appl Sci Lim, Sylvia B.A. Economics Lim, Wan B.S. Psychobiology Lin, Angela B.S. Biology Lin, I-Duan B.A. Economics Lin, Louis B.S. Electrical Engr Lin, Mary B.A. Economics Lin, Mingsang B.S. Biochemistry Lin, Su B.A. Econ Business Lin, Wei-Chen B.S. Electrical Engr Linden, Frank B.A. English Lindholm, Stacey B.A. Sociology Lindstrom, Keith B.A. Economics Linn, Peter B.A. Political Science Lipkins, Curtis B.A. Economics Lipman, Paul B.A. Ecosystems Lipsey, David B.A. Political Science Lipson, Lisa B.A. English Litman, Beth B.A. Political Science Liu, Julia B.S. Applied Math Liu, Kent B.A. Econ Sociology Liu, William B.S. Electrical Engr SENIORS 223 SENIORS Li, June B.A. Economics Li, Sally B.A. Economics Lo, Iain B.S. Civil Engineering LoCicero, Janine B.A. Poli Sci Soc Lockington, Mary B.A. Psychology Lohr, David B.A. Psychology Loisides, Peter B.S. Microbiology Lombino, Vincent B.A. Political Science Long, Chik B.S. Applied Math Longoria, Robert B.A. Political Science Lonnie, Dommond B.A. History Loong, Ching B.S. Engineering Lopata, Laurie B.S. Kinesiology Lopez, David B.S. Electrical Engr Lopez, Trinidad B.A. Psychology Lord, Sheila B.A. Sociology Lorenz, Scott B.A. Economics Loud, Heather B.A. Psychology Loughlin, Carolyn B.S. Biology Louk, Susan B.A. Economics Love, Scott B.A. Psychology Lovin, Kathleen B.A. Design Lowden, Christopher B.A. Economics Lozon, Criselda B.A. Psychology Lu, Nadine B.S. Engineering Lu, Tari B.A. Psychology 224 SENIORS Luc, Tracy B.S. Electrical Engr Lucas, Katharine B.A. Econ Business Luck, Kenneth B.A. Political Science Luu, Mai B.S. Biology Luckett, Jason B.A. Communications Luu, Nghia B.S. Electrical Engr Lui, Bobby B.S. Mechanical Engr Luu, Vinh B.S. Math Comp Sci Lum, Catherine B.S Psychobiology Ly, Mai B.A. Economics Lum, Kitty B.S. Chemical Engr Ly, Peter B.S. Biology Lunas, Julianne B.A. Political Science Ma, Anne B.S. Math Appl Sci Luster, Rhonda B.S. Biology Maadie , Thomas B.S. Math Sys Sci Lustig, Rosalee B.S. Biology MacDonald, Nancy B.A. Communications Machado, E B.S. Psychobiology Machikawa, Ellen B.A. English Mackay, Susan B.S. Psychobiology Macknight, Scott B.S. Physics Macmillan, Margaret B.A. Anthropology MacMorran, Judy B.A. Psychology Mudick, Paul B.A. Economics Madigan, Eileen B.A. History SENIORS 225 SENIORS Madsen, June B.A. Psychology Mahjobi, Mikel B.A. Econ Business Mahoney, Donald B.A. Political Science Mais, Susan B.S. Kinesiology Maitles, Eric B.A. Psychology Malzer, Sheila B.A. Communications Mammone, Michelle B.A. Economics Mangahas, Emmanuel B.S. Comp Sci Engr Mangan, Jennifer B.S. Applied Math Mangiameli, Lisa B.A. Soc Business Manheim, Kathi B.A. Political Science Manjikian, Vicky B.A. History 226 SENIORS Mann, Michael B.A. Psychology Manning, Andrew B.A. Political Science Manning, Christopher B.S. Kinesiology Manning, Karen B.A. Communications Manuel,Michael B.S. Psychobiology Mao, Amy B.S. Electrical Engr Mapa,Dolores B.A. English Mariano, Carolyn B.A. Soc Business Marinas, Patricia B.A. Communications Markson, Laurie B.A. English Business Markus, Craig B.A. Communications Mars, Cari B.A. History Marsh, Jeff B.S. Psycobiology Marsili, Yolanda B.A. Political Science Marshall, Alison B.A. Political Science Marshall, Jennifer B.A. Psychology Martin, Eric B.S. Political Science Martin, Kendall B.A. History Business Martin-Tungpalan, Nolan B.A. English Martini, Joe B.A. Psychology Martinez, Alexander B.A. Economics Martinez, Connie B.A. Economics Martinez, Cynthia B.A. Political Science Martinez, Jerrilene B.A. French SENIORS 227 SENIORS Martinez, Tomas B.A. Sociology Mashita, Kyoko B.A. Anthropology Martinsen, Molly B.A. Linguistics Psych Mason, David B.A. English Math, Michelle B.A. English Mason, Karin B.A. Communications Math, Kelly B.A. Psychology Mason, Monica B.A. History Math, Steven B.S. Kinesiology Mason, Patricia B.A. Latin Am Studies Masada, Cynthia B.S. Microbiology Mastan, David B.S. Political Science Masaki, Stuart B.A. Political Science Mastrarrigo, Neil B.A. English Masaoka, Stanley B.S. Electrical Engr Mastroni, Frank B.A. Psychology Masukawa, Glenn B.A. Math Econ Matevossian, Lolita B.A. Economics Mather, Blake B.A. Econ Geography Mathern, Elizabeth B.A. English Matonak, Theresa B.S. Chemical Engr Matsuda, Colleen B.A. Math Appl Sci Matsuda, Lynn B.S. Psychobiology Matsui, Jane BA. Japanese Matsumoto, Grace BA. Japanese 228 SENIORS Matsumoto, Mavis B.S. Biochemistry Matsunga, James B.S. Microbiology Matsuo, Joy B.A. Econ Japanese Matsuoka, Lori B.A. Soc Business Maurer, Andrew B.A. Communications Maurer, Greta B.A. History Mausser, Diana B.A. Design Mayeno, John B.S. Microbiology Mayer, Laura B.A. Econ Business Mayer, Nancy B.S. Aerospace Engr McClelland, Caryn B.A. English McCorkle, Louise B.A. Sociology McCollum, Thomas B.A. History McCrillis, Katherine B.A. History McCullum, Melinda B.A. Economics McDaniel, Matthew B.A. Economics McDonald, Mark B.S. Math Comp Sci McDonald, Robert B.A. Communication Sally B.A. Psychology McDonnell, Elizabeth B.S. Kinesiology McElvany, Jennifer B.A. English McGarry, Nancy B.A. Economics McGee, Kimberley B.A. Psychology McGregor, Veronica B.A. Communications McIntyre, Jeffrey B.S. Civil Engr McLachlan, Edward B.A. Sociology SENIORS 229 SENIORS McLaughlin, Kathleen B.A. Sociology McLaughlin, Kathleen B.S. Applied Math McKearney, David B.A. Psych History McKeand, Diane B.A. History McNee, Cyndi B.A. English McNichols, Keith B.A. Design McVickar, Matthew B.S. Mechanical Engr Mebtahi, Elana B.S. Psychobiology Meckler, David B.A. History Meddings, C B.S. Engineering Medina, Evelyn B.A. Economics Megerdichian, Arlen B.S. Biology Melendez, Anthony B.S. Psychobiology Melendez, Martha B.A. Econ Int ' l Studies Mende, Laura B.A. Psychology Mendonsa, Tori B.A. History Meneses, Armando B.A. Political Science Menzia, Michael B.A. Political Science Mercado, Salvador B.A. Psychology Merrill, Anthony B.S. Engineering Mesbah, Mitra Comp Sci Linguistics Meyer, Laura B.A. Communications Mgrdichian, Ani B.A. Sociology Michaels, Janice B.A . English Michelson, Jennifer B.A. Economics Michelena, Mary B.A. Political Science 230 SENIORS Miguel, Michael B.A. English Mihaljevich, Tanya B.A. Geography Miller, Allison B.A. English Miller, Dan B.A. Political Science Miller, John B.A. Political Science Miller, Kathy B.S. Math System Sci Miller, Lisa B.A. English Miller, Lisa B.A. Sociology Miller, Reed B.S. Electrical Engr Miller, Scott B.A. Eonomics Miller, Steven B.A. English Milligan, Marina B.A. English Am Studies Mills, Lori B.S. Kinesiology Milton, Patrice B.A. Int ' l Economics SENIORS 231 SENIORS Mikkelsen, Erik B.A. Economics Miklosovic, Steve B.A. Psychology Min, Hee B.A. Art Min, Won B.A. Econ Business Minami, Michael B.A. Geogr Envir Engr Minami, Tim B.A. Econ East Asian St Minger, Timothy B.A. Psychology Mingura, Stephanie B.A. Psychology Mitchell, Marsha B.A. Sociology Mitteldorf, Marci B.A. French Miyaoka,Mark B.S. Computer Engr Mo, Diana B.A. Economics Moawad, Mona B.S. Math System Sci Mock, Terry B.A. History Mogavera, Philip B.A. Economics Molina, Paul B.A. MP TV Moodie, Wendy B.A. Psychology 232 SENIORS Moore, Cheryl B.A. Psychology Moore, Demetrice B.S. Mathematics Moore, Jean B.A. Econ Int ' l Studies Moore, Tamara B.A. English Moorer, Deborah B.A. Sociology Moorhead, M. B.A. Political Science Moorthy, Sanjoy B.A. Political Science Monaco, Joseph B.A. Geography Monaco, Kim B.A. History Monroe, Kathleen B.A. Math Applied Sci Montoya, Deborah B.S. Psychobiology Mora, Israel B.A. Economics Moradeshaghi, P B.S. Microbiology Morales, Edward B.A. History Morales, Joyce B.A. Economics Moreen, Kevin B.S. Mechanical Engr Morford, Janine B.A. Poli Sci Business Morgan Janet B.S. Econ System Sci SENIORS 233 SENIORS Morgan, Paul B.A. Anthropology Morgan, Valerie B.A. Psychology Morikawa, Karen B.A. Psychology Morris, Adam B.A. Econ Business Moske, Lisa B.A. Sociology Moulton, Katherine B.A. Econ Business Mowery, Jennifer B.A. Communications Mueller, Eugene B.A. History Mulder, Caroline B.A. Political Science Mulkern, Anne B.A. Theater Arts Mullen, Diane B.A. History Mui, Peter B.A. Economics Muki, Mari B.A. Psychology Munoz, Christina B.A. Spanish Lit Munoz, David B.A. Poli Sci Int ' l Rel Munoz, Margarita B.A. Economics Munoz, Rebecca B.A. Geography Munson, Phillip B.A. Theater Arts Murakami, Jaime B.A. Psychology Murillo, Robert B.A. Psychology Murray, Clare B.A. Economics Murray, Sean B.S. Psychobiology Murrill, Rosanne B.A. Economics Mylar, Charles B.S. Mathematics Nadahara, Madoka B.A. Japanese Nagle, Patricia B.S. Engineering Nahorai, Jaleh B.A. Design Nairin, Brian B.A. English Nakamori, Tsukasa B.A. World Arts Cult Nakamoto, Cheryl B.S. SENIORS Nakasone, Daniel B.A. Political Science Nakano, Deborah B.A. East Asian Stds Nam, William B.S. Applied Math Narike, Robbin B.A. Economics Nassen, William B.A. English Navares, Gary B.A. Economics Nayersina, Ramin B.S. Physics Nelson, Debra B.A. Dance Nelson, Leslie B.A. Economics Nelson, Lisa B.A. Economics Nelson, Janette B.A. Economics Nelson, Joni B.A. English Nese, Samuel B.A. Political Science Neves, Agnes B.S. Electrical Engr Neumann, Robert B.S. Math Comp Sci Newberry, Susan B.A. Communications Newell, Susan B.S. Psychobiology Newlork, Maria B.A. Political Science Newman, Fonda B.A. Design Newman, William B.S. Aerospace Engr Ng, Vincent B.S. Biochemistry Ng, Wailmond B.S. Electrical Engr SENIORS 235 SENIORS Ngan, Czarina B.S. Applied Math Ngan, Wanda B.A. Econ Business Nguyen, Dung B.A. English Lit Nguyen, Dung B.A. English Lit Nguyen, Hiep B.S. Electrical Engr Nguyen, Kevin B.S. Electrical Engr Nguyen, Nga B.S. Psychobiology Nguyen, Ngocanh B.S. Psychobiology Nguyen, Phuong B.S. Biochemistry Nguyen, Thanh B.S. Mechanical Engr Nguyen, Thuy B.A. Econ Business Nguyen, Tuong-Van B.S. Applied Math Nguyen, Tuyen B.S. Appl Math Comp Nichols, Deborah B.S. English Nidorf, David B.S. Psychobiology Nieva, Fidelino B.S. Comp Sci Engr Nickels, Francis B.S. Comp Sci Engr Nickels, Rita B.S. Psychobiology Nickerson, Cristine B.A. History Nickoll, Benjamin B.A. History Nikaido, Jacqueline B.A. Economics Nishida, Gregory B.S. Kinesiology Nishikawa, Susan B.A. Sociology Nishimura, Dale B.A. Political Science Nishimura, Lori B.A. Math Appl Sci Nishimura, Pamela B.S. Microbiology Nishimuta, Cathy B.S. Applied Math 236 SENIORS Nishita, Peter B.S. Electrical Engr Nitsch, Monica B.S. Biology Nixon, Christine B.A. Economics Noble, Mary B.A. Soc Business Noe, Jeffrey B.A. History Norfleet, Anne-Marie B.A. Italian History Norwood, Suzanne B.S. Physics Nosrati, Azita B.A. French Italian Nosrati, Mahnaz B.S. Applied Math Nowinski, Jeffrey B.S. Kinesiology Psych Nowland, Nicholas B.A. Psych Business Nunes, Luanne B.A. Theater Arts Nunn, Patricia B.A. Design Nutovits, Ron B.S. Biology Oas, Pamela B.A. Communications Oatey, Suzanne B.A. Communications O ' Brien, Beth B.A. History Odell, Loren B.S. Physics O ' Brien, Louise B.S. Political Science Odom, Susan B.A. Economics Ogasawara, Jean B.A. Psych Business Ogasawara, Julie B.A. Sociology SENIORS 237 SENIORS Ogasawara, Satoru B.A. Political Science Ogushi, Carolyn B.S. Biochemistry Oh, Se B.S. Math Comp Sci Oh, Se B.S. Chem Mats Sci O ' Hara, Thomas B.A. Political Science O ' Hare, Allycyn B.A. Poli Sci History O ' Hare, Elizabeth B.A. English Oja, Todd B.A. Political Science Oki, Keith B.A. Economics Okun, Susan B.A. Sociology Olivas, Henry B.A. Design Olivera, Mercedes B.A. Psychology Olmos, Carmen B.A. Economics Omae, Takeo B.A. Economics Ong, Eng B.S. Comp Sci Math Opsuig, Todd B.S. Kinesiology Orais, Joseph B.S. Electrical Engr Orr, Phillip B.A. Poli Sci Anthro Ortiz, Maria Teresa B.A. Poli Sci Int ' l Rel Osborn, Monica B.A. History Osterhout, Lisa B.A. Poli Sci History Ota, Michelle B.S. Kinesiology Otake, Jeannie B.A. Psychology Ou, Greta B.S. Electrical Engr Oudiz, Susan B.S. Electrical Engr Ouzounian, Joseph B.S. Biochemistry Owen, Quinn B.A. Psychology 238 SENIORS Owens, Susan B.A. Psychology Palm, Kevin H. B.A. Math Appl Sci Oyama, Joy B.S. Psychobiology Palma, Theresa B.A. Economics Ozawa, Miyuki B.S. Biochemistry Palmieri, Joanne B.A. Math Appl Sci Ozeran, Sherri B.S. Psychobiology Pals, Eric B.A. World Arts Cult Paez, Roc B.S. Math Comp Sci Pak, Elisa B.A. Art Paguia, Angelo B.S. Physics Pak, Kathy B.A. Psychology Palladino, Karen B.A. Communications Pankopf, Collette B.A. Economics Palladino, Randy B.A. Economics Pantano, Paul B.S. Chemistry Pappas, Peter B.A. Political Science Parelius, Petter B.A. Math Appl Sci Pareira, Randi B.A. Theater Arts Parina, Vincent B.A. Economics Park, Debbie B.A. Psychology Park, Hong B.A. Econ Business Park, Jeen K. B.S. Math Comp Sci Park, Jin B.S. Electrical Engr Park, Marie B.S. Applied Math Park, Sung B.A. Linguistics Park, Sunmin B.A. Political Science SENIORS 239 SENIORS Park, Susan B.S. Applied Math Patel, Hetal B.S. Cybernetics Patterson, Sandra B.A. English Parks, Susana B.A. English Patchen, Terri B.A. Political Science Paterson, Stephen B.S. Applied Math Patience, Eric B.A. History Pattison, Robert B.A. English Paves, Kara B.A. Sociology Payne, Susn B.S. Biology Pearl, Gary B.A. Econ Psychology Pearlman, Felisa B.A. Sociolgy Patience, Eric B.A. History Pattison, Robert B.A. English Payne, Susan B.S. Biology Pearl, Gary B.A. Ecin Psychology Pearlman, Felisa B.A. Sociolgy Pearson-Abramowitz, Victoria B.S. Political Science Pederson, Kristen I B.A. Psychology Pellerin, Jeanne B.A. Sociology Pellerin, Leigh B.A. Sociology Pelter, Randy B.A. French Peltzer, Kym B.A. Design Penalosa, Joe B.A. Political Science Penn, Sarah B.A. Psychology Penaloza, Marites B.A. Psychology P eoples, Kaylene B.A. Music 240 SENIORS Peralta, Wilbur B.S. Bio B.A. Psych Pettit, Shelly B.A. Geography Perez, Jorge B.A. Sociology Pham, Alexandra B.A. Economics Perlmutter, Joyce B.A. History Phan, Dennis B.S. Math Sys Sci Petersen, Caroline B.A. Poli Sci Int ' l Rel Phan, Doung B.S. Microbio Poli Sci Petersen, Kati B.S. Kinesiology Pham, Gisele B.S. Psychobiology Petersen, Kenneth B.A. Psychology Phipps, Lincoln B.A. Political Science Peterson, Stephanie B.A. World Arts Cult Piceno, Gloria B.A. Sociology Petlin, Joel B.A. Political Science Pierson, Gregory B.A. Theater Arts Pigors, Lisa B.A. Psychology Pinchot, April B.S. Applied Math Pinchasi, Danny B.A. History Business Pinzon, Ma.Lourdes B.S. Applied Math Plott, Michael B.A. Economics Poladian, Tamar B.A. Political Science Pollack, Alicia B.A. Sociology Pollock, David B.S. Cybernetics Pollock, Gary B.A. Economics Melinda B.A. Psychology Polvakov, Leonard B.A. Psychology Poire, Alfonso B.A. Political Science Ponce, James B.A. English Pond, Leon B.S. Electrical Engr SENIORS 241 SENIORS Pond, Lynda B.A. Sociology Ponton, Patricia B.A. Communications Poon, Bill B.S. Anthropology Pope, Jeffrey B.A. Economics Porush, Kenneth B.S. Psychobiology Power, William B.S. Geology Powell, Sheri B.A. Sociolgy Prado, Elaine B.A. Music Prado, Paul B.A. History Pratt, Diane B.A. Design Presas, Ana B.A. Economics Price, John B.S. Physics Math Price, Robert B.S. Mechanical Engr Prodigalidad, Dana B.A. Political Science Pucker, Amy B.A. Communications Pulst, Erika B.A. Econ Psychology Purcell, Jeffrey B.A. Political Science Purnama, Hendra B.S. Math Comp Sci Puskar, Anne-Marie B.A. Psychology Pynes, Craig B.A. Psychology Qu, Steve B.S. Math Comp Sci Quan, Matthew B.S. Electrical Engr Queen, Henry B.A. Psychology Pura, Beverly Quermann, Amy B.A. Communications Querubin, Eileen B.A. Psychology Raber, Paul B.A. Psychology Rael, Tony B.A. Art Raft, David B.S. Political Science Ragatz, Phillip B.A. Poli Sci History Ramirez, Julie B.A. History 242 SENIORS Ramirez-Cardenas B.S. Biology Ramirez, Rosanne B.A. Psychology Ramoran, Nelson B.S. Biology Ramos, Lawrence B.A. Political Science Ramos, Wilson B.S. Electrical Engr Randall, Patricia B.A. Design Randle, Jeffrey B.A. Political Science Randolph, Shari B.S. Math Comp Sci Raskin, David B.A. Political Science Rasmussen, Cynthia B.A. Mathematics Rassey, Alexander B.S. Applied Math Ratcliff, Linda B.A. Design Ratliff, Douglas B.A. History Rayhan, Rosita B.S. Psychobiology Raymond, Fancoise B.A. Psychology Raynor, Anne B.A. Psychology Reantaso, Antonio B.S. Psychobiology 243 SENIORS SENIORS Reaves, Brian B.S. Applied Math Comp Sci Redding, Robert B.S. Math Applied Sci Reese, John B.A. Geography Reese, Willard B.A. Econ Psychology Reeve, Jeffrey B.A. Psychology Refuerzo, Margaret B.A. Political Science Regan, Mary B.S. Nursing Reihani-kashani, Jinous B.A. Communications Reid, Beverly B.A. Econ Political Sci Reid, Maria B.A. Political Science Reigrod, Donald B.A. Psychology Reiley, Alicia B.A. World Arts Theater Arts Reisbaum, Jay B.A. History Renier, Michael B.A. Economics Renwick, Elese B.A. History Repath, Lyn B.A. Spanish Lang and Lit Rezai, Ali B.S. Biology Resler, Deanne B.A. Sociology Reynolds, Scott B.A. Political Science Ricasa, Antonio B.A. Political Science Ricciardone, Enza B.A. Political Science Rich, Diana B.S. Kinesiology Richardson, Beth B.A. Economics Richardson, Cheryl B.A. Psych Business Richman, Michele B.A. Psychology Richter, Steven B.A. Political Science 244 SENIORS Rieger, Jodie B.A. Psychology Rigor, Theresa B.A. Economics Riggs, Conrad B.S. Applied Math Rigney, Eric B.A. Political Science Rinehart, Gregory B.A. Political Science Rischar, Wendy B.A. History Ritter, Christie B.A. Political Science Roberts, Gary B.S. Kinesiology Robison, Clint B.A. Econ Political Sci Robison, Robert B.A. Sociology Robison, Steve B.A. Economics Rodriguez, Jesse B.A. Econ Political Sci Rodriquez, Victor B.S. Biology Roed, David B.S. Math Comp Sci Rogers, Karl B.A. Economics Rohrbacher, Paul B.A. Psychology Rojany, Lisa B.A. Communications Rojas, William B.A. Psychology Rokhsarzadeh, Evana B.A. Psychology Rolph, Nancy B.A. History Rolston, Kevin B.S. Chemistry SENIORS 245 SENIORS Romberg, Christopher B.A. History Roman, Claudia B.A. Economics Romero, B.S. Biology Romero, Mavedinia B.A. Poli Sci Ling Rooney, John B.A. Sociology Roos, Alexandra B.A. Economics Ropel, Linda B.A. Sociology Rozario, Thomas B.A. Econ Business Rosborough, Carol B.A. Political Science Roschko, Cathryn B.A. Poli Sci Business Rose, Jeffrey B.A. Political Science Rose, Robert B.S. Kinesiology Rose, Wendy B.A. Psychology Roseman, Hal B.A. Ling Comp Sci Rosen, Allen B.S. Comp Sci Engr Rosen, Donald B.A. History Rosenfield, Beth B.A. English Roske, Emily B.A. Geography Roski, Renee B.A. Theater Arts Roth, Anthony B.A. History Roth, Cressida B.A. English Rothering, Darryl B.A. Near East Civil Rothman, Anthony B.A. Econ Business Rothman, Christine B.A. English 246 SENIORS Rotter, Susan B.S. Microbiology Rountree, Joanie B.A. History Business Roux, Renee B.A. Communications Rovens, Elise B.A. Economics Rover, Leslie B.A. Psychology Rowihab, Laurie B.A. Political Science Rowley, Michael B.S. Math Comp Sci Royal, Rhonda B.A. Economics Rozenfield, Kim B.A. Communications Rubanowitz, Daniel B.A. Economics Rubenacker, Rebecca B.S. Electrical Engr Ruby, Wendy B.A. Eng Amer Stds Ruckh, Jo B.S. Psychobiology Ruffell, Kimberly B.A. Economics Rugolo, Regina B.A. History Ruiz, Roberto B.A. Economics Rumaya, Marisa B.A. Econ French Rummelsburg, Joan B.A. Psychology Runnig, Michael B.A. Economics Runyon, Rhonda B.A. Geog Ecosys Rush, Laura B.A. Communications Russo, Laura B.A. Communications Ruttenberg, Carolyn B.A. Music Comp Ryan, John B.A. Econ Business Ryan, Molly B.S. Psychobiology Rycus, Sheri B.A. Theater Arts Ryquist, Susan B.A. History Sacks, Andrew B.S. Electrical Engr Sadoff, Adam B. B.A. Linguistics Sagara, Susan B.A. English SENIORS 247 SENIORS Sahara, Linda B.A. English Sahara, Richard B.S. Electrical Engr Saich, Carol B.S. Econ Syst Sci Saito, Shungo B.A. Economics Sakai, Karen Sakuda, Sociology B.S. Mechanical Engr Salkin, Adrienne B.A. Political Science Salvato, Monique B.A. History Sam, Vivian B.S. Kinesiology Sample, Tonia B.S. Psychobiology Sanchez, Charles B.A. History Sanchez, Lisa B.A. English Greek Sanchez, Rebecca B.A. Political Science Sandke, William B.A. Political Science Sanders, Lewis B.S. Mechanical Engr Saneto, Gifford B.A. Political Science Santaella, Cathy B.S. Psychology Santos, Fabio B.S. Mechanical Engr Santos, Jackson B.A. Design Sato, Kelvin B.S. Civil Engr Sanvictores, Erwin B.A. Economics Sarkisian, Anna B.A. Econ Psychology Sarem, David B.A. Political Science Sarna, Mark B.S. Math Comp Sci 248 SENIORS Sass, Michael B.S. Applie Math Sato, Deann B.A. Economics Sato, Douglas B.S. Chemical Engr Sato, Jun B.A. Music Saunders, George B.A. Engl Literature Saunders, Kelly B.A. Classical Civil Scharfe, Joachim B.S. Political Science Schirle, Douglas B.A. History Schlaus, Peter B.A. Economics Schmidt, Lynda B.A. Music Schmidt, Emily B.A. Psychology Schmidt, Paul B.S. Comp Science Engr Schoener, Hugo B.A. Latin Amer Studies Schroeder, Christa B.A. Psychology Schucker, Nancy B.A. Design Schulman, Jessica B.A. Psychology Schupp, William B.S. Electrical Engr Schwab, Steven B.A. Psychology Schwab, Teri B.A. Psychology Schwartz, Cathy B.S. Psychobiology Schwartz, Laura B.A. Comm Stds English Schwartz, Lisa B.A. Psych Business Schwartz, Rick B.A. Political Science Schwarz, Brad B.S. Engr Schwarz, Julie B.A. Art History Schwarz, Richard B.A. Econ Business Scofield, Nancy B.A. History Scourkes, Eric B.S. Chemistry Scourkes, Athena B.A. Sociology Scrange, Linda B.A. Music SENIORS 249 SENIORS Scurry, Leland B.S. Physics Seagal, Eve B.A. Ethnic Arts Searcy, Cassandra B.A. History Sedgwick, Catherine B.A. Psychology See, Robert B.A. Poli Sci Sociology Seely, Allen B.S. Biochemistry Seguchi, Noriko B.A. Anthropology Seitz, George B.A. Political Science Selan, Lisa B.A. Poli Sci Business Self, Lisa B.A. English Seligman, Susan B.A. Psychology Sennewald, Christine B.A. English Amer Studies Sentman, Mark B.S. Aerospace Engr Sco, Linda B.A. Econ Business Sergeyevsky B.A. Political Science Serna, Dario B.A. Psychology Setian, Lena B.A. Psychology Seto, Steven B.A. Political Science Setoguchi, Garth B.S. Electrical Engr Shabanian, Jack B.S. Chemistry Shabanzadeh, Natalie B.A. French Business Shadford, Lynne B.A. Communications Shalmoni, Joseph B.A. Geogr Ecosystems Shannon, Michael B.S. Biology Sharaf, Linda B.A. Political Science Sharrar, Kristopher B.A. Economics Shaw, Robert B.A. History Shaw, Stephen B.A. English Shea, Roxanne B.A. Sociology Sheehy, Caroline B.A. Psychology Shelton, Elizabeth B.A. English 250 SENIORS Shen, Min-Jui B.S. Biochemistry Shenian, Sevag B.S. Electrical Engr Shepanek, Paula B.A. Econ Business Sheriff, Steven B.A. English Sherman, Diane B.A. French Sherman, Janice B.A. Political Science Sherwood, Randall B.A. English Sheyban, Mojgan B.A. Econ Business Shibuya, Daniel B.S. Psychobiology Shields, Joyce B.A. Sociology Shikai, Yuriko B.S. Microbiology Shimada, Tsutomu B.S. Econ Syst Sci Shimomaye, Elaine B.S. Microbiology Shin, Edward B.A. Sociology Shin, Fay B.A. Psychology Shinoda, Lillian B.A. Design Shintaku, Katherine B.A. Japanese Shircore, Debra B.A. History Shishido, Karyn B.S. Microbiology Shivers, Timothy B.A. Economics Shodipe, Uthman B.A. History Schrock, Lyle B.A. Econ Poli Sci Shryne, Beth B.S. Biology Shue, Wendy B.S. Mathematics Shugaar, Carla B.A. Sociology Shiu, Natalie B.A. French Shulman, Eileen B.A. English Shum, Sheung-Mui B.S. Math Comp Sci Sibulkin, Raymond B.S. Electrical Engr Sidaoui, Francisco B.A. Economics Siegel, Alisa B.A. English Sieminski, Donna B.A. Political Science SENIORS 251 SENIORS Sight, Valerie B.A. Psychology Silah, David B.S. Mathematics Silberstein, Helene B.A. French Silk, Christine B.A. Sociology Silpa, Robin B.A. Psychology Silvers, Alice B.A. World Arts Cults Silvian, Val B.S. Psychobiology Simcox, Elizabeth B.A. Psychology Simila, Molly B.A. Psychology Simkin, Michael B.A. History Simms, Kimberley B.A. Theater Arts Simon, Beth B.A. Design Simon, Stephen B.A. Communications Simpson, Julie B.A. Design Sims, Jason B.A. Communications Sinclair, Karen B.A. Communications Sindel, Diane B.A. Sociology Singh, Sutpal B.S. Biochemistry Sirund, Benjamin B.S. Electrical Engr Skaean, Christina B.A. History Skidmore, Tracy B.A. Psychology Sklark, Cheryl B.A. Design Sklute, Lawrence B.S. Mathematics Slate, Heidi B.A. History Slattery, Steven B.A. Political Science Slavichek, Deborah B.A. English Sloan, Lisa B.S. Chemical Engr Sloan, Marian B.A. History Sloan, Stephen B.A. History Smart, Conrad B.A. Econ Mass Comm Smart, J. Howard B.S. Cybernetics Smeyne, Michelle B.A. Psychology Smith, Bradley B.A. Communications Smith, Holly B.A. Sociology 252 SENIORS Smith, Jeannette B.A. History Smith, James B.S. Biology Smith, Michael B.S. Math Comp Sci Smith, Philomene B.A. Anthropology Smith, Regina B.S. Psychobiology Smith, Scott B.A. History Smith, Stacy B.A. Political Science Smith, Suzanne B.A. Communications Smock, Jon B.A. Geography Snape, William B.A. History Snowden, Margaret B.A. Japanese Socha, David B.A. Political Science Sohn, Donald B.A. Political Science Sohn, Michael B.A. Political Science Sokoloff, Steven B.A. History Sommer, Tia B.A. Philosophy Song, Eun B.A. Music Song, Han B.A. History Song, Jason B.S. Biology Soong, A. Joseph B.A. Sociology Soriano, Eric B.S. Applied Math Sotelo, Alicia B.A. French Sousa, C. B.A. English Souza, Juliet B.A. English Spanglor, Kristen B.A. Sociol Business Spector, Michael B.A. Political Science Sperling, Jamie B.S. Kinesiology Spiegel, Adam B.A. History SENIORS 253 SENIORS Stagnaro, Stephen B.S. Math Comp Sci Stamas, Eugenia B.A. Theater Arts Stammer, Julie B.A. Philosophy Stanley, Rhonda B.A. Economics Statham, Steven B.S. Math Comp Sci Stearn, Tina B.A. Sociology Steele Pullman B.A. Art History Stein, David B.A. Psychology Stein, Domini B.S. Kinesiology Stein, Jodi B.S. Psychobiology Stephan, Curtis B.S. Psychobiology Stephani, Susan B.A. Economics Stewart, David B.A. History Stewart, Sandra B.A. History Poli Sci Stewart, Timothy B.A. Economics Stiles, Carolan B.A. French Stilson, Guy B.A. Philosophy Stiven, Kristine B.A. Political Science Stock, Mark B.A. Psych Business Stockwell, Heidi B.A. Psychology Stoffel, Lawrence B.A. Music Stojanowski, Joseph B.A. Economics Stokes, Barbara B.A. Art Stoutenburgh, Carolyn B.A. Comm Business Strano, Debra B.A. Psychology Strong, Leslie B.A. Theater Arts Strugo, Andrea B.A. Psychology Stultz, Julie B.A. Sociology 254 SENIORS Stylianides, John B.S. Mechanical Engr Styranovski, Paul B.A. Economics Suganuma, Takeshi B.A. Ling Comp Sci Sugimura, Debra B.A. Economics Suh, Christine B.S. Math Syst Sci Suh, Justin B.A. Economics Suh, Peters B.A. Political Science Suh, Yoon B.A. Psychology Suh, Yun Sui, May B.S. Biology B.S. Econ Bus Math Sullivan, Dana B.A. English Sullivan, Doreen B.A. Theater Arts Sullivan, Hilary B.A. Economics Sunahara, Donna B.A. Economics Surgi-Laurent, Monya B.A. Political Science Surtes, Laura B.A. Psychology Sussman, Steven B.A. History Poli Sci Sutherland, Susan B.A. Economics Sutton, Charlotte B.A. Psychology Sutton, Marie B.A. Political Science Su, Yung-Ting B.A. Linguistics Suzuki, Trent B.S. Kinesiology Sverdloff, Brent B.A. Spanish Ling Swanson, Todd Electrical Engr Sweeney, Kerry B.A. History Sydow, Susan B.A. Economics Synn, Gordon B.A. Economics Sypien, Linda B.A. Theater Arts Syrovy, Howard B.A. Music Tabora, Alena BA. Sociology Tai, Alice B.S. Biology Taigen, Gregory B.A. Political Science SENIORS 255 SENIORS Takemoto, June B.S. Electrical Engr Takenaga, Robert B.A. English Takeshita, Robert B.S. Geog Ecosystems Talarico, Michael B.A. Fine Arts Tamaki, Junko B.S. Psychobiology Tamminga, Cynthia B.A. Political Science Tamura, Carrie B.S. Applied Math Tanaka, David B.S. Biology Tanaka, Keith B.A. Economics Tanaka, Tracy B.S. Biochemistry Tanber, Andrew B.A. Psychology Tang, June B.A. Economics Tani, Lisa BA. Craig B.A. Communications Taplin, Darren B.S. Biology Taplin, Gina B.A. Economics Tarlton, Roderick B.A. English Taub, Alison B.A. Ling Comp Sci Taweesup, Patama B.S. Math Appl Sci Tawil, Natalie J. B.A. Econ Intl Rel Taylor, Kelli B.A. Sociology Taylor, Kimberly B.A. Economics Taylor, Ronald B.A. Economics Tejeda, Leticia B.A. Anthropology Temple, Lisa B.A. Economics Thepot, Jean-Yves B.A. Political Science Theriault, Gregory B.S. Physics Thie, Luther B.A. Fine Arts Thomas, Brenda B.A. Political Science Thomas, Laura B.A. Political Science Thompson, Connie B.S. Kinesiology 256 SENIORS Thompson, Donna B.S. Biology Thompson, Kathleen B.A. Sociology Thompson, Ruth B.A. English Thomsen, Michelle B.S. Applied Math Thornquist, Kristin B.A. Econ Business Thornton, Kathleen B.A. Political Science Tom, Laurie B.S. Applied Math Ting, Dennis B.S. Aerospace Engr Tomkins, Christine B.A. Psychology Toczek, Fred B.A. Communications Tong, Benjamin B.S. Mechanical Engr Togashi, Richard B.S. Electrical Engr Tong, Mariana B.A. Economics Tolle, David B.S. Biology Toomey, Dan B.A. Econ Psych Torres, Shannon B.A. Econ Bus Hist Torres, Joe B.A. English Torres, Patricia B.A. Political Science Torres, Robert B.A. Psychology Torru, John B.A. Econ Russian Civ Tovar, Maria B.A. Spanish Tracey, Mark B.S. Engineering Trainor, John B.A. Ling Comp Sci Tran, Dzung B.A. Economics Tran, Nghia B.A. Political Science Trapnell, John B.A. Econ Bus Psych Tregub, Inna B.S. Math Appl Sci Truong, Bernard B.S. Biology Truong, Quoc B.S. Electrical Engr Trowbridge, Janet B.A. Political Science Tsai, Beti B.S. Applied Math Tsai, Chun-Sei B.S. Electrical Engr Tsai, Elizabeth B.A. Econ Business Tsai, Ellen B.S. Math Sys Sci SENIORS 257 Tsang, Andrew B.S. Electrical Engr Tsay, Jean B.A. Music Tse, Edmund B.S. Biochemistry Tucker, Darci B.A. Political Science Tung, Wei-Chieh B.S. Computer Engr Tun Zan, Christopher B.A. Economics Tweiten, Anne B.A. History Tyner, Barbara B.A. Anthropology Ubl, Joseph B.A. Economics Umberg B.A. Political Science Underhill, Steven B.A. Sociology Ung, Hernan B.A. History Uradomo, Kelly B.S. Chemical Engr Urioste, Alicia B.A. Political Science Uto, Satomi B.A. Japanese Valadez, Lillian B.A. Spanish Valdez, Maria B.A. Eng Amer Studies Valdry, Rene B.A. Political Science Valencia, Esther B.A. Psychology Valenzuela, Alberto B.A. Economics Vallejo, Benigno B.A. Biology Valley, Karla B.A. Sociology Valverde, Daniel B.A. Political Science Van Dyke, Laurie B.A. Economics Van Horn, Peter B.S. Electrical Engr Van Klooster, Marc B.A. Political Science Van Velden, Rick B.A. Economics Vasseghi, Mandana B.A. Political Science Vaughn, Katherine B.A. Music Vaughn, Ronald B.S. Kinesiology Veale, Anthony B.S. Astronomy 258 SENIORS Velez, Maria-Elena B.A. Dance Vickers, Therese B.A. Comm Business Victorin, Letica B.A. Graphic Design Vigil, Tanya B.A. Political Science Vigna, Eric B.S. Math Sys Sci Villalobos, Lydia B.A. Art Villanueva, Denise B.A. Economics Vinzon, Daisy B.S. Biology Virmani, Nizam B.A. History Vizzi, Steve B.A. Theater Arts Von Der Nuell, Lisa B.A. Political Science Von Visger B.S. Biology Vu, Dung B.S. Math Comp Sci Vuich, Heidi B.A. Sociology Wagner, Andrea B.A. Economics Waddington, Susan B.A. History Wagner, Jeffrey B.A. Communication Wagoner, James B.A. Economics Wagoner, Richard B.A. Economics Wagstaff, Wendy B.A. Theater Arts Waldron, Julie B.A. English Walker, Gregory B.S. Mecha nical Engr Walker, Julie B.A. Political Science Walker, Kathryn B.A. Design Walker, Raunda B.A. English Walker, Shari B.A. Italian Poli Sci Wall, Christopher B.S. Kinesiology Wallace, Karen B.A. Music Walsh, Maria B.A. Art Walsh, Michael B.A. Economics Walter, Michael BA. Psychology Walter, Scott B.S. Geophysics SENIORS 259 SENIORS Walters, Kenneth B.A. Political Science Walters, Marcy B.A. Poli Sci Business Wan, Linda B.A. Economics Wang, Alice B.S. Civil Engr Wang, Yvette B.A. Economics Wang, Lisa B.A. Psych Business Wang, Nancy B.A. Political Science Warman, P ' dean B.A. Theater Arts Warmer, Ion B.A. Econ Japanese Warapai, Tadsaung B.S. Microbiology Warren, Tracie B.A. Psychology Washauer, Jonna B.A. Philosophy Washington, Kandace B.A. English Wasserman, Daniel B.A. Political Science Watanabe, Ronald B.S. Biology Watanabe, Shawn B.S. Chemical Engr Watson, Lorene B.A. History Webster, Robert B.A. Economics Weiman, Lee B.A. Political Science Weiner, Daniel B.A. Communications Weiner, Julie B.A. Communications Weiner, Mark B.A. Economics Weinreb, Yael B.A. Jewish Studies Weiss, Gilya B.A. Economics Weiss, Susan B.A. Sociology Weinstein, Marilyn B.A. Psychology Weitzman, Debra B.S. Kinesiology Weinstein, Faye B.A. Psychology Welch, Jonathan B.A. Psychology Wells, Caryn B.A. Sociology Wells, Johanna B.A. Sociology Welty, Tiffani B.S. Applied Math Werner, Patricia B.A. Classical Civil Wernli, Dave B.S. Math 260 SENIORS Wessel, Loren B.S. Kinesiology Westburg, Reid B.S. Math Sys Sci Westerhold Jr., John B.A. Psychology Westlake, Eric B.S. Mathematics Whalen, Sean B.A. Sociology Wheelock, William B.A. History White, David B.A. Econ Business White, Dawnelle B.A. Ling Psych White, Troy B.A. English White, Victoria B.A. Communications Whitescaruer, Laura B.S. Kinesiology Whitney, Diane B.A. Psychology Whitney, Stephanie B.A. Eng Amer Studies Wickersham, William B.S. Aerospace Engr Widre, Sheryl B.A. Sociology Wiederkehr, Lori B.S. Kinesiology Wiesner, Leland B.S. Comp Sci Engr Wilkes, Debra B.A. Communications Willard, Monique B.S. Bioengineering Williams, Brian B.A. Political Science Williams, David B.A. Economics Williams, Glenda B.A. Psychology Williams, Jennifer B.A. Economics Williams, Kelly B.A. English Williams, Kym B.A. Sociology Williams, Mark B.A. History Williams, Michael B.S. Kinesiology Willoughby, Jason K. B.A. History SENIORS 261 SENIORS Wilmers, Deborah A. B.S. Kines Psych Wilson, Al D. B.A. Political Science Wilson, Dawn M. B.A. Sociology Wilson, Janet M. B.A. MPTV Wilson, Kathleen E. B.A. Psychology Wilson, Kendall P. B.A. English Wilson, Laura M. B.A. History Poli Sci Wilson, Laura S. B.A. Psychology Wilson, Millicent E. B.S. Psychobiology Wilson, Nancy P. B.A. Linguistics Engl Winhall, Michelle G. B.A. Psychology Winicki, Norine M. B.A. Political Science Winsberg, Stacy L. B.S. Kinesiology Winston, Jana BA. Sociology Winzey, Dexter A. B.A. Math Wise, Carrie L. B.A. Econ Psych Wiltgen, Joni M. B.A. Political Science Witter, Carol S. B.A. Theater Arts Wizen, Bradford D. B.A. Anthropology Wolf, Lee K. B.A. Psychology Womack, Detroy L. B.A. Math Econ Won, Sunni B.A. Sociology Wong, Aileen B.A. Economics Wong, Cathy J. B.S. Kinesiology Wong, Cynthia L. B.S. Math Computer Sci Wong, Dario L. B.A. Economics Wong, Glenn L. B.S. Comp Sci Engineer. Wong, Gregory L. B.S. Math Comp Sci 262 SENIORS Wong, Jenni D. B.A. Psychology Wong, Linda F. B.A. Economics Wong, Nelson Y. B.S. Math Comp Sci Wong, Parthenia F. B.S. Biology Wong, Peter J. B.A. Political Science Wong, Ricky B.A. Economics Wong, Shuh-Hai B.S. Math Comp Sci Woo, Silvia K. B.A. Chinese Woo, Stacey L. BA. Sociology Wood, Andrew T. B.S. Sociology Wood, Robin T. B.A. Economics Wood, William R. B.A. Theater Arts Woodlen, Regina S. B.A. Comm Afro Amer Wooten, LaVant B.S. Mech Engineering Wrenn, Michelle M. B.A. Comm Bus Admin Wright, Laura S. B.S. Biology Wright, Marie A. B.A. Economics Wu, Amy Meng Mei B.A. Economics Wu, Hann S. B.A. Political Science Wu, Henry C. B.A. Design Wu, Lisa C.Y. B.A. Psychology Wu, Wuu-Jiann B.S. Math Comp Sci Wuerth, Mary Theresa B.S. Biochemistry Wulchin, Stephanie B.A. Psychology Wunsch, Laura E. B.A. History Wylie, Deborah B.S. Kinesiology Wynne, James J. B.A. Sociology Yabuki, Douglas B.S. Math Appl Sci Yamada, Ernest B.S. Electrical Engr Yamada, Tracy B.A. Economics Yamamoto, Kathy B.S. Kinesiology SENIORS 263 Yamamoto, Paul B.S. Math Sys Sci Yamamoto, Vicky B.S. Biology Yamamura, Sandy B.A. Ling Comp Sci Yamanaka, Amy B.A. Japanese Yamasaki, Tatsuhiko B.A. Economics Yamashita, John B.S. Microbiology Yamate, Michel B.A. Phil Pyschobio Yan, Vera B.S. Math Appl Sci Yang, Daway B.S. Applied Math Yang, Shin B.S. Math Appl Phys Yang, Stella B.A. Economics Yang, Xiao B.S. Math Sys Sci Yanni, Rami B.A. Political Science Yao, Flora B.S. Biochemistry Yao, Weihan B.S. Math Comp Sci Yasu, Nancy B.A. Geography Yau, Vicky B.A. Design Yee, Elizabeth B.A. Psychology Yee, Hung B.S. Electrical Engr Yee, Laurence B.S. Biology Yee, May B.A. Economics Yeh, Dorothy B.S. Math Sys Sci Yeh, John B.A. Economics Yim, Linda B.A. Political Science Yip, David B.S. Electrical Engr Yiu, Wen B.S. Aerospace Engr Yoon, Daniel B.A. English York, Cynthia B.A. English Yoshida, Carlene B.A. Economics Yost, Erich B.A. Econ Business Young, Gregory B.S. Biology 264 SENIORS Young, James B.A. Economics Young, Jeffrey B.A. Psychology Young, Kelly B.A. Political Science Young, Richard B.S. Applied Math Young, Sue B.A. Math Youngblood, Terri B.A. World Arts Cult Ysaguirre, Victoria BA. Political Science Yu, Tami B.A. Economics Yu, Theresa B.S. Kines B.A. Psych Yuan, Linda B.A. Design Yussefmir, Said B.S. Appl Math Comp Zakir, Nila B.S. Biology Zahm, Suzan B.A. English Zamora, Maria B.A. Psyhcology Zavala, Mario B.S. Psychobiology Zeichick, David B.A. Economics Zeiner, Rebecca B.S. Microbiology Zhou, Tuowen B.S. Comp Sci Engr Zhu, Zhiyuan B.S. Math Comp Sci Zib, Kenneth Allen B.S. Psychobiology Zilgalvis, Peter B.A. Political Science Zipper, Tina B.A. Sociology Zovich, Mary B.A. Dance Zrecny, Melina B.A. English Zuelow, Kyrie B.A. Theater Arts Zweiback, Charles B.A. Political Science SENIORS 265 Undergrads Our lives are sprinkled with treasures. -FLAVIA Carol Burnett Senator Ted Stevens Mayor Tom Bradley FAMOUS ALUMS ' Track star Tom Bradley never ran an Olympic but Mayor Tom Bradley qualifies for a unique gold medal of his host of the extraordinary 1984 Summer Olympics in Los Angeles. " Securing the Games for California and Los Angeles was one of the toughest, longest-running of my political career. ' ' ' Bringing people together has been a cornerstone of the Bradley Administration. The downtown area is evidence of this policy. The partnership between business, labor, and local government works in Los Angeles perhaps better than in any other American city. It is a partnership which pushes up skyscrapers, builds homes for senior citizens and creates jobs. One of the Mayor ' s first actions upon taking office in 1973 was to form an Economic Advisory Council, composed of ' Under Mayor Bradley ' s government has taken a leadership role in the arts. It was at Tom Bradley ' s direction that the Cultural Department was created out of a variety of separate departments in 1980. ' downtown businessmen, labor, government officials, and leaders. Few American cities can rely on a similar degree of involvement of the business community. ' 268 FAMOUS ALUMNI Carol Burnett " Without UCLA, I don ' t know if I ever would have become a performer. I had intended to major in Journalism, but there being no School of Journalism, I chose Theatre Arts English as an alternative. One of the was that I take a course in drama. It was on a UCLA stage that I performed (albeit questionably) for the first time and knew I had found something that I wanted to do the rest of my life. " " Professor J.A.C. Grant made Constitutional Law so intriguing that I raised my sights and decided to go to Law School. And, my friends at UCLA me that if I could academically at UCLA I ' d meet any challenge in life. They were right. " Senator Ted Stevens FAMOUS ALUMNI 269 ACOSTA— BAXTER Bertha Acosta Ralph Ades Pauline Aghadjanian Shelli Alexander Rita Agarwal Bill Weber Yvonne Garcia and Cort Lamee relax outside the West center. Charles Aragones Luis Arambula Jacklin Arastouzadeh Jon Arding Gigi Atwater Sally Dye Roger Avila Austin Babcock Cynthia Bain Tonya Bains Deanna Bayless William Baxter Maria Reynoso watches a lunch-time concert on the patio of Ackerman. UNDERGRADUATES 271 Sally Dye BEHRSTOCK-BROUSSARD Brandon Behrstock Eric Belust Melissa Bermed Shauna Berglund Robert Bermeo Phat Bierly Laura Black Shane Black David Blank Dawn Bluitt Mary Hermes appreciates the weather while studying. Joseph Bogdanouic Robert Bond Amid Borhanmanesh Marian Boyd 272 UNDERGRADUATES James Bozajian Lylle Breier Jana Bridges Hugh Brooks Gregory Broussard Nina Mayor, junior, does some serious studying before finals. UNDERGRADUATES 273 BROWN—CRISSMAN David Brown Sally Dye Robert Brunwin Ron Budde Ari Bussel Angela Camacho Melinda McCullum works on a homework assignment that is due in her next class. Teri Carpenter Cynthia Cassinelli David Cepeda Todd Cheney Christopher Chenke 274 UNDERGRADUATES Lisa Chevalier Stacey Chew David Chi John Chu Coral Clark OK, yes—UCLA ' s got the beach, the parties, the slopes, the sun, the action, and yes, it ' s even got a top notch scholastic reputation. Well, in case any more convincing is needed, what are the other reasons for attending UCLA? UCLA, as a campus, offers every student an incredible 4 (or 5 . . . or 6) years. UCLA ' s enormous size—while often criticized—is as every Bruin well realizes--one of its greatest strengths. The 40,000 students that comprise this campus are NOT just " numbers " ... they are individuals. This individuality can be seen all over campus. It can be seen on Bruin Walk as individuals from countless organizations and all walks of life set up camp and bombard passers by with numerous pamphlets and brochures. In order to put this tremendous diversity perspective—just imagine what college would be like without all this activity. Here at UCLA, we have the unique opportunity to grow, and to experience different individuals and cultures. Not only that, within the campus community itself there are infinite opportunities for the student to get involved. Want to join a ' club ' be a part of some organization? You name it—UCLA provides it. Once again, the individual is stressed here—all it takes is YOU to take the effort to be active. Carole Crissman Darrin Hulbert caught studying near Meyerhoff park. Peter Coleman Jim Cordes Julie Craig Bradford Creger Carole Crissman UNDERGRADUATES 275 DAGUCON- ECKMAN Dawn Dagucon Said Daneshmand Jacqueline Dang Nicole Davies Eileen Davis Anna Marie Delgado Helena Delu Linda Dennis Gina De Vera Joe Devo The steps of Royce Hall act as a resting spot for seniors Lisa Miller and Mark Frantin. 276 UNDERGRADUATES Maria Diaz Rosalea Dimaand Angelica Divinagracia Daniel James Dalgaard Andrew Dulharey Thad Eckman Bill Weber Bill Adkins takes a break from his busy schedule. UNDERGRADUATES 277 EDWARDS—FREY Students relax between classes in the Sculpture Garden located in North Campus. Eddy Edwards Kim Effinger Leslie Eldridge Patricia Ellert Veronica Encarnacion 278 UNDERGRADUATES Jila Eshaghian Alex Espalin Angie Estrada Lucas Albert Eskin Isack Fadlon Karen Feinberg Mark Feldman Tomas Fernandez Brian Finegold Bert Fishman William Foude Ruth Fragoso Tamar Frenkel David Frey Bill Weber Kim Lee takes advantage of the California sun to study between classes. UNDERGRADUATES 279 GAFFNEY— GONZALEZ Kathryn Gaffney Michelle Galli Cynthia Garcia Regina Gegenheimer Donna Gentleman Brad Giannotti Bill Weber William Leventhal takes time out to enjoy an orange between classes. 280 UNDERGRADUATES Angela Gil Sepi Gilani Ruth Glickfeld Michael Gombiner Marybelle Gonzalez Two happy Bruins enjoy their lunch break. UNDERGRADUATES 281 GRANATA—HUDSON Hilke Granata David Green Karl Greissinger Alice Griffin Kirsten Grimm Ask any Bruin what is the most intense aspect of UCLA and your answer will probably look something like this: " Well, I mean . . . like, there ' s this beach party Saturday, an All-U Sunday night, sorority fraternity meeting Monday, a great sneak preview Tuesday .. . and, oh yeah, I have class somewhere in between all this .. . help! " Ten weeks at this rate is enough to make every Bruin roar. For this reason (among others), many students feel that three quarters--consisting of 10 weeks each—per school year is just not enough time to study and to socialize effectively in the Other UC campuses such as Cal Berkeley have adopted the semester system--which extends each grading period to around 15 weeks. This allows for a much slower paced college career in general. Recently there has been much talk around UCLA that we may convert over to this system, and students seem to be pretty much divided on the issue. Those in favor of switching to semesters usually cite the " slower pace " arguement as a prime reason for the conversion. In addition, many feel that by the time you GET your classes—after the twelfth visit to every UCLA best buddy, THE quarter ' s halfway over and midterms are already upon everyone. Ray Marrero Terrel Jones posing with the popular mode of transportation. Maury Grossman Gullermo Gutierrez Eric Hansen Sheila Hawkins Mike Hellman 282 UNDERGRADUATES Michael Hennessey Steve Higgins Walter William Hoye Philip Ho Vanessa Ho Bill Holbrow Dindo Honrado James Horn Julie Huang Sarah Hudson Carole Crissman John Richie smiles for the camera one sunny day. UNDERGRADUATES 283 HULBERT-KROUT Darren Hulbert Lloyd Hunt David Inghram Chris Isham Brian Jacobsen Mark Jaffe Peter Jaisle Craig Jakamoto Rev. Mark Jerger Craig Johnson Laurencet Johnson Ali Jones Detra Jones Bruce Kadkhodazadeh Louie Arzoga, freshman, takes a break to review Sociology notes. 284 UNDERGRADUATES Lisa Beauregard enjoys a visit from her friends Eleanor Mauricio and Claire Lynch while working in Lu Valle. Hyungwon Kang Bruce Kawasawa Stacey Keller Seanne Kemp Gregory Kerrebrock Gwen Kirchhoff Jordan Kitaen Akihito Koyama Christopher Krogh Matthew Krout UNDERGRADUATES 285 LAI—MA Stella Lai Jimmy Lam Alicia Lambreton Bradley Larkin Alan Lau Glenda Lee Randee Lewinstein Miles Lewis Kuei Li Steve Lightfoot Daniel Limesand Janet Lindboe James Lites Martin Lopez Peter Riebling, junior, sits down to rest on his way to North Campus. 286 UNDERGRADUATES Peir Lou Emmett Loverde Linda Low Cristina Lozon Vincent Ma Bill Weber Bruins Mike Flory and Reynolds Miranda shooting the breeze outside the student store. UNDERGRADUATES 287 MACAULEY- MILLS Fathia Macauley Steve Mariano Ray Marrero Paul Marshall Troy Marshall Ingrid Martinez Jesus Martinez Patty Martinez Giselle Mata Mark Mazur What our parents termed " Mickey Mouse " classes, students of the eighties have shortened to the present slang: a " Mick " . It translates to a class in which it is possible to attain the highest grade with the least amount of effort. Ulterior motives for enrolling in such classes include academics as well as social life. When as to why students choose to place a Mick on thier lists, receiving a high grade existed as the most popular response. Reasons which followed close behind consisted of the actual class structure. Many classes did not require a book and had little, if any, out of class time commitments. Students also repeatedly mentioned that they rarely, if ever, attended class in these courses. Considering the social aspect, UCLA coeds frequently enrolled in Mick courses in order to socialize with friends they wouldn ' t normally take a class with. Meeting athletes and prospective dates continually encourages students to consider such classes. As an added bonus collegians are able to read the Daily Bruin as well as carve their names on desk tops without missing any essential lecture information. Carole Crissman Shirley Brown presents Nancy Wagner for your consideration. 288 UNDERGRADUATES Vince Mazzi Janis McClure Katy McFadden Matthew McKinley Bronwyn McKune Michelle Young casually waits for her next class. Janet Mehlhop Robert Merrick Robert Merick Chuckie Miller Cynthia Mills UNDERGRADUATES 289 MINATO—NGUYEN Hi roaki Minato Rachel Minster Albertina Miranda Racheal Moore Beth Morledge Dennis Morris Michael Morris Cynde Moya Valerie Mozan Mohamad Najand Bill Weber Bruin students always find time to share with good friends. 290 UNDERGRADUATES Kristina Hanson awaits a meeting with her history teaching assistant. Doug Nathan Glen Neal Henry Neloms Firouzeh Neman Kathryn Neuheisel Becca Newquist Hai Ngo Kindiza Ngubeni Diem-Trang Nguyen Doanh Nguyen UNDERGRADUATES 291 NGUYEN-ROBBINS Kimhoa Nguyen Thang Nguyen Truong Nguyen John Nitao Scott Nishimura Robert O ' Brien Stacey Oki Simon Outhwaite Marielena Paniagua Patrick Parker Shelly Pettit John Phillips David Pollard Louis Pollock Carole Crissman Classmates Heidi Faulkner and Carole Crissman celebrate a successful midterm. 292 UNDERGRADUATES Marcelle Poulos Claudia Prada Ramunda Pryor Scott Pusich Mara Rahmeyer Bill Weber Jeff Kernican and Julie Cabe take time to visit on Bruin Walk. Alison Redfoot Michael Renier Ken Rimer Linda Robb Jeff Robbins UNDERGRADUATES 293 ROMERO —SCALA Lisa Romero Lisa Romero Faryl Rose Brian Rossman Elham Sadeshi Carole Crissman Andy Capps and Kelly Richardson read the Campus magazine found inside the Daily Bruin. 294 UNDERGRADUATES Jan Salwen Nigel Samaroo David Sandler Addison Santillan Iwan Sastrowardoyo Dorene Scala Stephanie D. Stroter works on her history paper during a break between UNDERGRADUATES 295 SHABANZADEH—STAUNTON Mirith Schilder Sue Schloetter Robert Scholer Susana Semblantes Carol Seto Faustina Setyadi One of UCLA ' s serious students heads for the library. 296 UNDERGRADUATES Natalie Shabanzadeh Joe Shalmoni Lisa Sherman Hanna Shewangizaw Mona Shing Andrea Sholer Susan Silah Daniel Silverstein Michael Simkin A UCLA student studies in front of Royce Hall. Jozef Sinairad Robert Singleton Gordon Smith Tracy Soriano Annabelle Staunton UNDERGRADUATES 297 STEINY—VANBLARICOM Danny Steiny Juli Stone Helen Sunga Lina Sunga Kymberley Stewart Chauncey Swalwell Michael Swartz Joanne Szabo Lawrence Taylor Lorie Thomas Sally Dye The Bruin Bear statue provides students with a convenient resting stop. 298 UNDERGRADUATES Thomas Tighe Bob Trapnell Ken Tremayne Lydia Trejo Jeff Trueman Beti Tsai Kenneth Tso Carla Tucker Katherine Ushiba Deborah Vanblaricom If only the " real " stuff " --ice cream--will do, never fear, Westwood ' s here. Tried and true Baskin Robins blesses the Westwood area with not one but two dens of dairy delights–one on campus and the other on Kincross. For a special treat, try a sundae-in-a-cone from Swensen ' s Giant cones made fresh at Swensen ' s. Top that with a few of Swensen ' s many scrumptious flavors, oozing hot fudge, fluffy whipped cream, nuts and a cherry and you ' ve got a feast for the eyes as well as the tummy. A new arrival on the ice cream scene are flavors and toppings you mix together. Pick one or two of each–be creative, have fun and take a bite of your own original. Hot spots are Steve ' s and Hobson ' s. One of Westwood ' s unique sp ecialties is the best donut place in the area–Stan ' s donuts. They have donuts that amaze but please you. They have the usual type (of course, they ' re and apple fritters and rolls and muffins PLUS some real specialties–ever had a chocolate peanut butter donut or a chocolate cinnamon cream cheese donut? These originals sound bizarre, but they ' re delicious. They even open at 5:00 a.m. CCOKIES--Westwood has the best. Mrs. Fields and DIDDY RIESE are the two big competitors and their cookies are sooooo good, so soft, and so big. I ' m hooked on them. Mrs. Field ' s has Macadamia Nut cookies, but Mrs. Fields ' are at least 50¢ while DIDDY RIESE is just as yummy for only 25¢. Carole Crissman UNDERGRADUATES 299 WALTERS—ZATLIN Carole Crissman Kevin Morrow and Devon Haas set out a picnic lunch in the midst of the Sculpture Gardens. Doug Walters Lee Ann Ward Tim Warren Shelly Watson David Webb 300 UNDERGRADUATES Ryan Whetstone Marianne Wisner Lorae Womack Sophie Wong Victor Wong Michael Yanez Jamie Yang Mojgan Youseff-Moradi Steven Yoshizumi Elisabeth Zarate Jeffrey Zatlin Hurrying to make an eight o ' clock class, a Bruin takes of a bicycle parking area. UNDERGRADUATES 301 Greeks and Groups Be unafraid to be yourself.The spirit within us all is love. -FLAVIA Mike Medavoy Michael Warren Congr. Glenn Anderson " Being a UCLA graduate is important to me. Much of my success in business and public life can be traced to the I gained on the UCLA campus. Glenn Anderson FAMOUS ALUMS Although I earned my Bachelor of Arts degree and began my career in a most unconventional way–I was elected Mayor of the City of Hawthorne PRIOR to enrolling in my first municipal government course-UCLA helped me to better understand the importance of broadening one ' s academic horizon and the need to build on the quality of education for future generations. After all, college classrooms train the minds and hone the skills of those whom we will e ntrust our future. As a former California State Assemblyman and Lie tenant Governor, one of myproudest achievements was to help strengthen and better define the State ' s role in education. In fact, I was active in the development of the landmark " California Master Plan for Education " twenty-five years ago. And, as Regent of the University of California for eight years, I was afforded the privilege of assisting UCLA and its students in a more personal way. Today, my work in the Congress continues in the acceleration of public investment in education, which is really an investment in America ' s greatest resource–its people. In turn, I am indeed grateful for the support I have received from UCLA, its faculty and Earlier this year, the UCLA Alumni Association honored me with their " Public Service " award. I am very and humbled by receiving this award. For, in my view, working toward the improvement of education is a natural goal for anyone who cares about the future direction of America. " 304 FAMOUS ALUMNI " Aside from the opportunity to further my education, not only academically, but socially as well; it was also the place where I met my very best friend, for which I am most appreciative. " Michael Warren " My education at UCLA is what survives and what has been learnt has not been forgotten and I know it is what made me what I am. " Mike Medavoy FAMOUS ALUMNI 305 GREEK LIFE 306 GREEKS ALPHA CHI OMEGA AXO Alpha Chi ' s uphold ideals of friendship, teamwork, and Bruin spirit Alpha Chi Omega–BETTER THAN EVER! Alpha Chis really went places this past year. 1985-1986 marked one of the best years for the Alpha Psi chapter. Upholding ideals of friendship, teamwork, and Bruin spirit, Alpha Chis continued their involvement in the UCLA community and promoted their role in campus leadership., In mid-October, Alpha Chi celebrated its 100th birthday as a sorority. Founded at the De Pauw University in Greencastle, in 1885, Alpha Chis the history of an all-American organization. Now over 150,000 strong, Alpha Chis commemorated the founding of what is one of the largest and most active sororities in the United States. In the spring, Alpha Chi celebrated its 60th on the UCLA campus–the Alpha Psi chapter house having been opened in 1926. During the past year, we have taken pride in these important events with a long and continuing tradition of sisterhood and campus leadership. We started off the year with a bang! The Alpha Chis really shined during rush, showing off 45 new pledges–the best on the row! A fun-filled and activity year followed. As always, we participated in Homecoming, Greek Week, Spring Sing, Derby Days, and Mardi Gras. In the fall, the Chi Extravaganza, a four way exchange with Sigma Chi, Lambda Chi, and Chi Omega was one of the biggest Greek events of the quarter. We enjoyed our traditional parties winter formal, the romantic Red Carnation Ball; dates with our " best beaus " on Dad ' s Day; our fall party–this year it ' s a Pajama Formal; the Annual Skate and Skank; Mom ' s Day; and our Surfari in the spring. . . not to mention raids, exchanges, serenades, and pinnings. Aside from social flings throughout the year, the Alpha Chis dedicated themselves to campus service and student body Sister involvement include: Order of Omega, Bruin Belles, Panhellenic Representatives, General Representatives Office, Ac- Kristen Elliot, Lisa Sabad, Sharyl Goetsch and escorts Laura Ricci and date at the Skate and Skank. Carolyn Canning, Steve Janowski, and Kristen Elliot at Theta Xi ' s Tropical Madness Party 1985. ademic Affairs Commission, Peer Health, Bruin Life, Student Health and so on. One of the most spirited houses on the row, there is never a dull moment at 638 Hilgard. We are proud of our organization of distinguished young women. Alpha Chi Omega—always in our hearts, always 1 on campus, always the best! Cheers to a wonderful year!! Cheryl Willis, Kathy Seligman, Stephanie Tsao, Karen O ' Such at Alpha Chi ' s Surfari. Susan Abracen, Sarah Aldrich, Gwenna Alford, Kristen Allison, Nancy Almodover, Teresa Anthenian, Debi Aragon, Karen Assali, Suzy Bacon, Charen Bal, Karen Ball, Cecile Baltazar, Debbie Barrett, Marlene Susie Battat, Heidi Berger, Valerie Bota, Leslie Branham, Kandi Bryant, Caren Camerota, Corrine Canning, Carolyn Karen Chuck, Dana Clark, Beth Cohn, Christine Dabrowski, Alice Diego, Leslie Dinaberg, Rowena Domantay, Sheireen Dunlap, Kristen Elliott, Stacy Falconer, Nina Foreman, Michelle Freel, Janice French, Tamar Frenkel, Ann Margaret Ganguin, Gerlach, Jennie Giese, Sharyl Geotsch, Allison Gold, Shauna Gordon, Lisa Goodall, Stephanie Granato, Laurine Gray, Christine Grech, Carolyn Griffin, Carol Griswold, Kathy Guthrie, Cindy Hallett, Leslie Hansen, Hilary Harper, Carolyn Haynes, Cindy Hazel, Susan Heaney, Dawnie Hernandez, Melanie Ho, Melissa Hopp, Christine Horejsi, Amy Huber, Barbara Hulley, Annie Hwang, Angie Ishimaru, Kathy Johnson, Lisa Jordan, Kathy Katsura, Sheila Kirby, Ellen Kleinberg, Marilee Kohnhorst, Cynthia Koontz, Diane Kramer, Kathy Lavezzo, Michelle Levine, Britt Limm, Sherry Lin, Kris Llorente, Carrie Loe, Tracey Luebbers, Susan Louk, Jamie Ludowitz, Kathy Mahoney, Mary Manning, Alex Massa, Stephanie Mazely, Janis Mary McDowell, Jacqueline McGrory, Cyndi McNee, Alisa Millstein, Julie Mondz, Liz Montgomery, Susie Morris, Anne Jill Moschell, Jennifer Moyers, Valerie Mozan, Melanie Nebel, Janette Nelson, Kris Nolan, Jill Odom, Laura Olague, Laura Olson, Tammy Ofek, Sabrina Ory, Karen O ' Such, Dana Perkins Andrea Poirier, Susie Ramos, Carol Ravetto, Laura Ricci, Barbie Richards, Lauren Ritchie, Lisa Rosenfield, Naomi Sachs, Carol Saich, Kathy Seligman, Cathy Shoettmer, Christina Schwindt, Paige See, Lisa Shaevitz, Enola Shaked, Dina Lisa Sherman, Naomi Shimizu, Julie Shively, Jill Silverford, Sandra Siani, Chandra Slack, Erin Sullivan, Joan Svetik, Janet Trowbridge, Jenny Tsao, Stephanie Tsao, Karla Valley, Heather Van Ornum, Valda Vitols, Wendy Wagstaff, Erika Wangberg, Debbie Watt, Marilyn Weinstein, Casey Whitehill, Aimee Willis, Kim Westfalen, Debbie Wilkes, Cheryl Willis, Cindy Wilson, Nancy Wilson, Christina Yaghoubian, Julie Ying ALPHA PI A II A D Pi ' s tell their story through pictures. Carrie Coltman and Cindy Sheals at Mom ' s Day 1985. Lisa Massing with Tricia O ' Keefe on Pledging Day. Sanon, Amy, Laura, and Janet taking a study break. The Alpha Delta Pi football team and coaches. Dare to be pi ' s? Alpha Delta Pi ' s an dates at the Last Bash 1985. Allison Cooper, Kathy O ' Pry and dates. Robin Alonso, Monica Baker, Laura Barker, Jeffie Befford, Cathy Biddy, Quinn Blayney, Michelle Boniols, Leslie Borzi, Kim Brandi, Laura Brenneisen, Betsy Brown, Eva Brukieva, Bea Chestnut, Margo Ciancaglini, Sharon Cohen, Jill Collins, Carrie Coltman, Andrea Comparato, Allison Cooper, Lynne Cooper, Carol Cornejo, Kathy Coulbourn, Robin Donnelly, Beth Drucker, Cindy Emry, Rosie Ferraro, Sheila Flanagan, Patty Flynn, Nancy Fournell, Nancy Freund, Heidi Friese, Kathy Gefuert, Jenni Ghormley, Jill Ghormley, El Glockner, Gina Gordon, Lisa Grimes, Jeanne Guyon, Colleen Haight, Sheri Hamamoto, Kelli Hanes, Jenny Harris, Annie Hebgen, Shannon Horton, Angela Hoy, Gayle Jackson, Stephanie Kallgren, Lisa Katayama, Carol Kenny, Lisa Kelton, Tina Kopcha, Linda Kornfield, Jacqueline Lamb, Mary Lanctot, Jacqueline Lees, Pam Leon, Marci Levine, Lisa Lipson, Jennifer Lowry, Patty Marchak, Lisa Massing, Beth Morledge, Becky McFadden, Sharon Noble, Kathy O ' Prey, Sunmin Park, Kati Peterson, Amy Quermann, Missy Rabun, Cindy Rasmussen, Jamie Rhodes, Nancy Roelle, Susie Sagara, Britta Sandelmann, Cathy Santaella, Collette Schneider, Nancy Schucker, Jody Selzer, Cindy Sheals, Melinda Sheridan, Wendy Shue, Andrea Shure, Janice Sirkin, Cindy Solomon, Maureen Sooy, Juliet Souza, Kristi Spangler, Kate Stephenson, Megan Stock, Barbara Taylor, Teresa Thomas, Carol Thompson, Therese Vickers, Valarie Laurie Wasser, Dana Weber, Wenger, Janet Wilson, Katherine Wilson, Kim Wilt, Lisa Abdalla, Anne Marie Donna Alexander, Lynn Allison, Julia Anderson, Lisa Auslander, Tarni Bell, Deborah Birndorf, Romy Buchman, Dee Coons, Cybthia Cosley, Laura Dale, Tricia Dawe, Nancy Denyes, Yvonne Floutsis, Jacqueline Fogarty, Julia Fuller, Kristen Gaarder, Kimberley Gire, Julie Glockner, Kathleen Honda, Claire Jackson, Anne Jamison, April Kavanaugh, Alison Knerl, Crystal Lehner, Rebecca Long, Michele Magdoff, Stephanie Morse, Juliet Oehler, Patricia O ' Keefe, Agna Pang, Adrienne Scarcello, Giana Scarpelli, Lisa St. Amama, Sari Stern, Dana Tauber, Rebecca Thomas, Beth Turocy, Allison Uchiyama, Lee Ann Ward, Melinda W illiams. ALPHA EPSILON PHI AEO A E Phi plays integral part in the lives of sisters helping them grow and become invloved Without AEPhi, the UCLA experience would be incomplete for every sister. The year began for the phi ' s before it even started. Our board spent an unaccountable amount of time and energy what was to be an incredible year. 1985 Rush produced not only an amazing AEPhi pledge class, but in the process actives grew even closer than they were previously. The year was then off to a great and fastpaced start. AEPhi was proud to receive academic accolades as our house GPA ranked near the top of the row. Aside from studying, our social calendar was booked with events like parties, philanthropy, fundraisers, fraternity exchanges, sisterhood events, intramural sports, big brother get-togethers, Dad ' s day, Mom ' s day, and other school and socially oriented functions. The friends we ' ve made in the process of all this are those that will last a lifetime as will our memories. We congratulate our sisters who are graduating this year. AEPhi has been an integral part of our lives that has helped us grow and offered us the opportunity to be involved. Storybook Theme Day-Rush 1985. AEPhi seniors together on Pledging Day 1985. Homecoming festivities with Delt Sig. Jill Goldberger, Jennifer Berton, Doree Jurrow, and Melind Reuben show their AEPhi sisterhood. Beth, Heidi, Sharon, Jackie, Missy and Marla celebrate Homecoming. Marla Agron, Melanie Aoki, Beth Astor, Janice Azaren, Missy Birns, Jennifer Berton Rachel Brandel, Carla Butler, Jackie Cummins, Susy Dekker, Suzanne Engler, Amy Eskanos. Julie Foonberg, Deborah Fox, Heidi Freeman, Adrian Glauberman, Stephanie Glenn, Sharon Glotzer, Jill Goldberger, Ariel Golden, Marta Goldman, Joni Graboff, Heidi Group, Wendy Gruber, Doree Jurow, Jenny Kaplan, Melanie Kropf, Julie Kurit, Sheri Leff, Paige Y. Leopold, Dana Levin, Lisa Lindo, Mary Luevano, Lori Margolis, Jodi Meltzer, Laura Mende, Allison Miller. Robin Susan Mittelman, Lori Nemhauser, Jessica Obertfeld, Julie Pearlman, Gaby Pener, Kathy Pomerantz, Shayne Reich, Esther Rose, Pamela Rose, Sherry Rose, Michelle Rosen, Beth Rosenfield, Christine Rothman, Melinda Rubin, Sherry Rubin, Natalie Saylor, Debbie Schwartz, Lisa Schwartz, Robin Silverman, Sharon Sinaisky, Renee Smason, Lisa Spielman, Jodi Stein, Ellen Tawil, Debbie Tisherman, Wendy Tuch, Julie Weiner, Devra Weltman, Nancy Yaffe, Caryn Abrams, Monica Artavia, Nina Berkowitz, Michelle Bielke, Donna Blevins Lylle Briere, Kathleen Anne Christ, Jackie Colden, Iris Davidov, Sarah Diesenhaus, Shari Dunn, Kathy Eisenstein, Debbie Fradin, Lori Gayle, Michelle Glick, Lisa Glink, Susan Gold, Sara Gollub, Elise Heilbrunn, Hali Helfgott, Felice Hollander, Karen Katzman, Susie Krongold, Kathy Levin, Sharon Markman, Nancy Reiss, Adrienne Salkin, Mara Schwartz, Allison Schwartz, Sheba Sh;ensky, Tina Sibulkin, Amy Silverstein, Gina Stassi, Melissa Stein, Roberta Streifer, Laura Wagerman, Natanya Yellin. ALPHA PHI AO Alpha Phi—UCLA ' s largest sorority--has another Phinominal year A strong sense of unity among 175 Beta Deltas has brought UCLA ' s largest sorority to the top in 1985-1986. This PHlnominal year was off to a start when Alpha Phi once again gained the largest pledge class on the row! Stronger than ever and united by pride in the chapter ' s diversity and close friendships shared, Alpha Phi leadership and enthusiasm was in a variety of activities. Both on and off campus A Phi energy was displayed in Spirit Squad, Bruin Belles, Daily Bruin, Yearbook, Panhellenic, Intramural Sports, UCLA Tennis and Athletics, and Rush Counselors. Our greatest were teamed in raising money for Cardiac Aid and The Childrens Hospital–a national charity. Our social calendar was booked with such events as Homecoming, Dad ' s Day, Initiation, A Phi Ski, Greek Week, Mom ' s Day, Mardi Gras, and a Palm Springs weekend. Frequent fraternity raids and exchanges blended between such PHlnominal parties as Presents, Gra PHI-T, Winter Formal, Pledge Active and an unequalled A PHI-asco topped the year! Alpha Phi prides itself on being one of the most diverse and active sororities on the row. Nowhere else can you find a finer of scholarship, friendship, leadership, and superb social events. Alpha Phi offers UCLA women a unique and extremely fulfilling opportunity to enhance collegiate life, and will always leave them with irreplaceable those of 1985-1986. Gia and Kathryn Mayer at an exchange with Beta. ALPHA TAU OMEGA WINTER FORMAL 1985 Alpha Phis together Alpha Phis and cates at the A-Phiasco. Mary Ellen Napier and Ellen Gewecke at the Aphiasco. Alpha Phis and dates at the 1985 Pledge Active. ALPHA PHI PRESENTS 1985 CHI OMEGA XO Chi Omega is not just a house but a home united by friendships and memories. Founded over 90 years ago at the University of Arkansas, Chi Omega has a long and proud history, and presently boasts the large st membership nationwide. Our own Gamma Beta chapter of Chi Omega began in 1923, as the first national sorority on campus, and has since become one of the largest houses on the row. Not only diverse in membership, the Chi-O ' s are also diverse in This is exemplified by our representation in campus activities such as Student Government, Panhellenic, Bruin Belles, cheerleading, sports teams, Daily Bruin, academic honor societies, and greek events executive boards. Chi-O spirit was high this fall with the addition of 42 incredible pledges to the house. Together, the Chi-O ' s became involved in traditional Greek activities such as Homecoming, raids, exchanges, parties, scholarships, and and sports team dinners. As a group, we also put our efforts toward community charity each quarter. But most importantly, our diversity is our bond to sisterhood, which is culminated in our love and respect for each other—for this is what unites us as one. Chi Omega is not just a house ... it is a house united by friendships and to last a lifetime. Jill Desantis, Jennifer Lane, and Maryanne Hetherington at Phi Psi ' s Captain Morgan ' s Rage. Posing at Paddy Murphy 1985 are Sherry, Julie, Susan, Townes, Christine, and Lisa. Chi Os take time out during Rush on " Chi Oasis " Day. Chi Os celebrate Presents 1985. Kristy Adrian, Lynn Andrews, Daniele Aprea, Marla Banks, Christine Bernard, Christina Bird, Stacy Blaney, Shannon Boyd, Sue Brennan, Terry Brooks, Kim Brown, Cindy Cannon, Lisa Chait, Tammy Clementi, Jodie Colucci, Janet Conser, Pam Cook, Marie Coolman, Teri Cox, Lisa Culberson, Townes Davis, Shelly Derouin, Terri Derrickson, Jill Desantis, Sybille Drueth, Dahlia Doumani, Beth Dworakowski, Melinda Eisma, Kathy Fairbanks, Judi Fishman, Carol Frankavilla, Nancy Gichtin, Ruth Gleason, Julie Godt, Jenny Gonzalves, Nancy Green, Chris Haase, Cheryl Hackett, Jen Hall, Maryanne Cheryl Hoey, Edie Hofmeister, Kristi Hough, Karen lsackson, Maya Iwanaga, Julie Johnson, Stephanie Johnson, Melissa Johnson, Anita Juhola, Valentina Kacani, Maureen Kane, Kelly Knudson, Deena Kolodkin, Marijana Kral-Campbell, Jennifer Lane, Lauren Lessler, Lisa Levinthal, Kathy Lim, Stephanie Linardos, Suzette Lipscomb, Kathy Lucas, Kathy McNulty, Julie Monkarsh, Pam Oas, Susan Okun, Carmen Olmos, Valerie Olsen, Lisa Olsen, Kathy Osterfield, Lori Pallai, Pam Paluga, Bree Pastor, Kerri Pelonis, Maria Pizzoli, Angela Porcell, Dana Prodigalidad, Diana Rich, Shell Richardson, Amy Rojas, Andrea Savin, Kassie Schauer, Kim Schienberg, Debbie Schatz, Missy Segal, Paula Shepanek, Sally Shrewsbury, Sherry Victoria Sterling, Jeanne Storment, Elaine Sudol, Carol Tatham, Paige Tecca, Kathy Turansky, Michelle Ulick, Pam Valverde, Kristin Van Atta, Lisa Vincent, Lisa Voettiner, Laura Whitescarver, Dana Wright, Caroline Zeiler, Dana Zigmond, Susan Kawala, Traci Allen, Annemarie Amaral, Julie Anderson, Kim Anenberg, Gigi Atwater, Bergstrom, Lisa Birken, Lori Campbell, Suzanne Chan, Kathy Cogan, Stephanie Connors, Gini Cox, Cathy Domingo, Sharon Feldman, Patti Garrett, Tari Garza, Erin Gebel, Lynette Gomez, Karen Groepler, Hackett, Kris Hanson, Heather Hoole, Dana Hyde, Celine Ishida, Cherie Kane, Cyndie Kather, Christa Knebel, Elizabeth Linke, Claire Lynch, Cindy Martin, Gavriella Mejia, Julie Miyoshi, Stephani Paredes, Jenny Posta, Kelly Reese, Pam Rodrigues, Susan Schaefer, Kathy Soll, Julie Staroba, Debbie Telleria, Devon Tims, Marina Kunis. DELTA GAMMA D G ' s sweep through a hardworking and successful year with diverse interests and a united membership Founded in 1893 at the Lewis School in Oxford, Mississippi, Delta Gamma began its long history as an outstanding fraternity. The Alpha Sigma chapter of Delta Gamma commenced the 1985-1986 UCLA school year by welcoming fifty-five enthusiastic pledges. Diverse in their interests but united in membership, the Delta Gammas swept through a and successful year. Delta Gamma members individually themselves on campus in such organizations as cheerleading, honor societies, athletic sports teams, Daily Bruin, yearbook and political and career oriented societies. Pulling together to support the sorority ' s national the Blind Children ' s Center located in Los Angeles, Delta Gammas conducted numerous fund raisers. The Annual Anchor Splash attracted an exceptionally large response. Rounding out their busy schedules, Delta Gammas in UCLA ' s Mardi Gras, Greek Week, and Homecoming festivities. The Abnormal Formal, Pledge Active, and Spring Luau also highlighted the year. Anchors Aweigh ' 85 with Brandie Dye and Wendy Spence. DG ' s 1983 Pledge Class celebrates Pledging Day 1985. Sara David and Juli Stone show sisterhood-Pledging Day 1985. Wendy Spence, Angela Berey, Brooke Robertson, and Elise Miller at Presents 1984. PRESENTS ' 85 Jeanine Alcantara, Heidi Amacher, Sunnie Andersen, Julie Anderson, Kelly Anderson, Kathy Balzhiser, Marjan Bavand, Gail Becker, Joanna Benderzewski, Brenda Benter, Jill Benkhoff, Angeia Berry, Denise Berney, Anne Beuerle, Karen Bogard, Lindy Bruce, Jenny Byrd, Laina Castellani, Cindy Castillo, Katie Chalberg, Anja Chan, Anne Cho, Patty Coffey, Melissa Cooper, Theresa Corsaro, Cindy Crofut, Andrea Crozier, Nancy Crum, Tracy Curtis, David Sara, Jill Del Crognale, Brandie Dye, Pam Fenton, Bethann Fife, Lynn Fimberg, Jill Frazee, Stacy Bagrielson, Robin Gallop, Michele Gresas, Bonnie Goldstein, Soriya Groumas, Kelly Griswald, Terri Guira, Devon Haas, Regina Hall, Dana Hartley, Holly Janis, Lisa Jiu, Debbie Kaloper, Sue Kerby, Pam Kim, Lori Kirschner, Kathy Kjos, Kris Kjos, Lisa Kleinman Liz Knier, Janet Koewler, Medeighnia Lentz, Mary Tracy Loomis, Shawn Lund, Tammy Lunt, Mylene Magpile, Lydia Martinez, Catherine Menard, Kim McVicker, Elise Miller, Elizabeth Milias, Susan Mineta, Stephanie Munro, Angela Muller, Amy Nadei, Julie Obert, Athena Paliobagis, Erin Patton, Linda Peters, Diana Rader, Kathy Radishich, T.J. Reach, Julie Rhoades, Kathy Ricks, Lisa Ristani, Brooke Robertson, Natalie Rooney, Gina Rugani, Kristie Samples, Lynn Sappington, Terri Schulz, Janet Seleine, Beth Shelton, Tracy Skidmore, Marea Smith, Wendy Spense, Alisa Stein, Julie Stone, Beth Sydow, Hiedi Thompsen, Mary Truscello, Lisa Vedres, Kirsten, Walker, Karen Warnick, Sue White, Jana Winston, Alyson Wix, Young, Andrea Zaharia, Janet Zaslaw, Dana Synder, Dana Curtis, Tina Uao, Debbie Zenk, Lauren Loscialpo, Danae Spinks, Tina Canales, Andrea Schechler. DELTA ZETA Z Delta Zeta, UCLA ' s newest sorority off to a great start. DELTA ZETA 1985 TALLATION BANQUET DZs celebrate at then 1985 installation banquet. Kelly O ' Connell as a DZ Turtle and Sue McParlan during Pledging Day. Renee Bush and Carrie Shenken on their way to the Spring Formal. Delta Zetas at the 1950 ' s Happy Daze Party 1985. SIGMA PHI EPSILON Waiting to go to Love Connection are Brell Stevens, Valerie Prescott, Caryn McClelland, and Jami Hicko Delta Zeta receives their charter. Susan Anderson, Terri Arreygue, Bridget Baiss, Susan Bak er, Kimberly Belker, Beth Benkowski, Lyn Bertozzi, Shelby Biddy, April Bole, Caryn Bram, Yuette Broussard, Julie Browne, Lisa Bruno, Renee Bush, Brenda Byrnes, Michaelann Cassady, Carina Castaneda, Carin Cisneros, Shelley Clark, Cindy Clayton, Kimberly Davis, Pam Davis, Stacey Doss, Elaine Eddow, Cara Elay da, Cindy Elkins, Diedre Fitzgerald, Chris F., G., Sharon Gilkey, Kerry Gleason, Barbara Golling, Jenelle Gong, Wendy Greene, Irene Guevara, Mimi Hall, Lori Hamasaki, Erika Hart, Jami Hickcox, Shannon Hocom, Elizabeth Holy, Sarah Hutchinson, Jill ' Kelly Jackson, Nadine Jessic, Linda Joffe, Tracey Kadin, Tera Kautz, Aeree Kim, Julie Kim, Diane Kittleson, Julie Korgaard, Suzanne Kramer, Kathie Kruml, Joyce Lien, Christine Loulis, Laura Maher, Natasha Mahnouski, Liza Mains, Fran Maldonado, Dorsey Mara, Tami Martin, Debbie McBride, Caryn McClelland, Carol McCollum, Susan McFarlin, Melanie McKinnell, Hilarie Meisels, Martha Melendez, Leslie Mesones, Victoria Miller, Willena Move, Mary Muller, Lisa Nidorf, Sandy Nunez, Kelly O ' Connell, Stacy Parker, Laura Perini, Linda Pickerel, Valerie Prescott, Lori Raymen, Stephanie Reeves, Bea Reilley, Linda Samia, Shelly Sandbach, Odylin Santa Maria, Carrie Schenken, Michelle Schiller, Susan Loretta Schnurf, Debbie Schram, Stephanie Schuler, Jessica Schulman, Pam Schwamm, Tara Sears, Jennifer Sebree, Shaked, Debbie Sheldon, Lisa Shimomura, Tracy Skelly, Brett Stevens, Lisa Stumb, Elisa Takto, Diane Tanabe, Audrey Thompson, Jill Todd, Janey Townsley, Lisa Tucker, Veronica Verzosa, Diana Villalobos, Cyndee West, Lynne Williams, Robin Winston, Trish Woo, Stephanie Wunsch. GAMMA PHI BETA B Gamma Phi ' s keep their traditions alive in a wide variety of areas 1985-1986 was a fantastic year for Gamma Phi Beta. Our members have worked hard to build a strong chapter–focusing on a wide variety of areas; including scholarship, philanthropy, and social activities. After an incredible summer of fun in the sun, the Gamma Phis for our very successful rush. We honored our awesome new pledges with a terrific Presents celebration at the LA Hilton. Homecoming week with Kappa Sigma was another highlight of fall quarter along with our Big Brother Rush. Our Parents and family us at the Oregon State game for our annual Family Day. Fall quarter was a very busy one ending finally with our Fall Party. Winter quarter took us to the slopes with our big brothers for a weekend of fun. Our awesome pledge-active and Winter Formal had the Gamma Phis and their dates dancing ' til dawn. Various exchanges, raids, and also kept the Gamma Phis busy during winter quarter. The year came to an end with a fun-filled spring quarter. Our awesome IM softball team, ISVT, Big little sister combination of Nancy and Teresa Towey. 1985 Spring Party-Beach Bum Bash held at Beach Fuenbes, Jennifer King, Ann Nunn, Marti Delong, Karen Sinclair, Pam Fleeson, and Pledging Day 1985. GAMMA PHI BETA Cathy Utzinger, Naomi Nakagama and dates at the Crescent Ball Winter Formal. Mardi Gras, kept us busy. This awesome quarter was the perfect ending to an awesome 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 strengthening 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. Laura Baer, Brooke Barrere, Elena Bocca, Elsa Bolado, Ruth Boyle, Melissa Brereton, Jana Bridges, Julie Brown, Tina Bunch, Susan Cheledon, Robin Craig, Marti Delong, DePaoli, Carol Diesel, Lisa Dunne, Danielle Egerer, Debbie Fairfax, Pam Fleeson, Monica Flores, Barbie Fuentes, Emma Fukui, Katherine Gallagher, Suzanne Garrison, Connie Gee, Rose Giva, Beth Goodman, Christiane Gork, Trudy Haussmann, Lauryl Hauswald, Kim Hillman, Jill Holley, Deanne Hornbaker, Diane Irvin, Debra Israel, Jamie Jesek, Karen Jones, Maryanne Keehn, Julie Kell, Silja Kennan, Sandra Kim, Jennifer King, Lisa Kruttschnitt, Nan Larking, Carolyn Lee, Christina Ling, Lesley Lloyd, Joanne Loke, Laura Louie, Debbie Lynn, Patti Mason, Moyer, Beth McDonnell, Debbie Marci Merdler, Michelle Milnes, Kim Mayer, Naomi Nakagama, Debra Nelson, Ann Nunn, Karen Peck, Jenny Rager, Terri Randleman, Debi Razo, Susan Reid, Alison Russell, Christy Sanchez, Lori Sargeant, Scheuhle, Athena Scourkes, Christine Silk, Karen Sinclair, Rachel Smith, Valerie Stadelbacher, kRhonda Stanley, Nancy Stephenson, Nancy Stratton, Patty Torres, Teresa Towey, Cathy Utzinger, Dawn Wardlaw, Debra Whitehouse, Carrie Wise, Holly Wolcott, Mary Woo, Michelle Wrenn, Anne Young, Michelle Arch er, Stephanie Monique Astengo, Kolleen Baker, Muna Busailah, Cynthia Capps, Laura Canelloupoulos, Isabel Chang, Cathy Clauson, Kirsten Clauss, Gralen Eidam, Linda Esparza, Leeann Freeman, Ciran Hadjian, Lori Harper, Mary Haupt Tracy Johner, Janice Kawase, Annette Kittredge, Marybeth Lloyd, Vera Maestas, Frances Marquez, Betsy McCorkle, Julie Miller, Rachel Minster, Barbara Murphy, Connei Olerich, Susan Partovi, Cathy Rioux, Devara Rodriguez, Joy Kellie Thoensen, Madeline Torregosa, Alexis Tracy, Maria Tsilimidos Gina Nicole Vanderhorst, Cindy Van Empel, Marina Villapando, Sam Walton, Julie Weiss. KAPPA DELTA K Being a Kappa Delta is wanting to do, NOT having to do. 1985-86 was an outstanding year for Kappa Delta! Being a united and spirited sisterhood has helped us acquire outstanding on campus and in the Greek system. 1985 was highlighted by a first place victory in UCLA ' s Spring Sing novelty category with Sigma Chi. Kappa Deltas had an incredible year being active on campus. For the second year in a row we have a KD as a UCLA song girl. Also this year we had a Homecoming Court finalist. Kappa Deltas can be found in activities all over campus including Student Government, Panhellenic Council, IHRC, Homecoming, Greek Week, Mardi Gras, Sports, and Honor Societies. Being such an active and diverse group does not hinder our close bond of friendship and sisterhood. Friendships are always being made and growing stronger. We are of our sisterhood and Being a Kappa Delta is wanting to do, not having to do. Congratulations and Good Luck to our graduating seniors! We ' ll miss you all! Deborah Owen and Don Weinstein dancing at the White Rose Formal. Kappa Deltas show their spirit. Kappa Delta actives take time out at Presents ' 85. KD pledges actives pose for a picture at Presents 1985. Lisa Calhoun, Melina Zrecny, and dates at the KD Pledge Active. KA PRESENTS ' 85 Misti Dawson, Greta Boysen, Katie Kimball, Miranda Bishai, Kristen Norberg, Beth Cole, Wendy Rischar, Christa Franklin, Lisa Tremblay, Maria Naurides, Cheryl Borden, Carolyn Corley, Lorena Coward, Jacquie Goldstein, Kathy Kimball, Audrey Lee, Molly Martinsen, Stephanie Meyer, Megan Ring, Jeni Walker, Lindley Avina, Jennifer Bryant, Wendy Bush, Lisa Calhoun, Kelley Case, Diane Goebel, Deanna Haffey, Luanne Nunes, Deborah Owen, Michelle Saevke, Dominica Salvatore, Cindy Tamminga, Dawnelle White, Melina Zrecny, Linda Heller, Julie Fuller, Meg Moore, Kelly Cheryl Heiller, Mary Alexander, Lisa K A PRESENTS ' 85 Bratkovich, Melissa Buhler, Elaine Burgmeier, Karen Diller, Danica Djujich, Janet Domingo, Adrienne Durant, Kathy Gaffney, Nancy Goodman, Karen Greenberg, Jan Gregory, Nancy Gunckel, Leslie Kaku, Julia Kassler, Cindy Kilgore, Diane Krupshaw, Cheryl Caroline Mackiewicz, Courtney Mares; Sharon McWilliams, Kristin Mora, Karla Mulry, Cindy O ' Connor, Ellen Plessner, Daniella Puccinelli, Susan Robbins, Elizabeth Sage, Anne Siegal, Tess Steaks, Lisa Villanueva, Vicky Viss, Cindy Williams, Beth Wilson, Michelle Bradach, Katie Hoeppner, Lisa Wolfson, Caroline Agamata, Nicole Alessi, Kristin Barley, Hillary Bibicoff, Jill Borucki, Mindy Chong, Jill Cohen, Katrina Dodson, Carla Eagles, Debbie Elam, Stephanie Gallardo, Kris Hatada, Becki Lisa Hildenbrand, May Huang, Heather Hutchinson, Meredith Jones, Lori Lewis, Stacey Lindberg, Erin McKneown, Kristen Miller, Merritt Dsoskie, Hilary Owen, Jacquie Pose, Gina Pucinelli, Karla Renshaw, Alice Rodrigues, Lori Ross, Monica Sharp, Claire Sperow, Susan Swift, Kathryn Swift, Stephanie Sher, Carolyn Kelly, Ranjeeta Udhoji, Becky Vallas, Laura Workurka, Wright, Yaara Yaron, Tasha Zemrus KAPPA KAPPA Kappa sweeps the row during sorority rush by pledging 44 of the most fantastic girls. Kappa Kappa Gamma has its strong tradition on the UCLA campus this year, sweeping the row during sorority rush by pledging 44 of the most fantastic girls. With Lisa Temple at the helm, Kappa steered her way into first place for UCLA ' s Homecoming, capturing the Grand Marshall ' s award with Theta Xi for the best float, and the Sweepstakes Award for best overall performance. As the 1986 school year comes to a close, Kappa says goodbye to its senior members-the Pledge Class of 82. On behalf of the seniors, let us say thanks for the memories; they are lasting ones, to be treasured. Cindy Conglien and Diana Fortz shown that hug from a special friend brings a smile from the inside out. Happiness is not complete untill shared with a friend as shown by Gloria Carderas and Kelly Sorenson. Kappas hangin ' loose and feeling fine. Cindy Garcia, Lisa Mangianeli, Lisa Temple, Michele Ritchi e, and Lisa Wong at Dad ' s Day. Seniors Lisa, Lisa, Judy, Diana, and Cindy at Presents 1985. Linda Dunn, Heidi Stockwell and Shari Walker at Kappa ' s ' 85 Presents. Julie Banales, Julie Bates, Shilpa Bhati, Robin Brigham, Judy Broad, Shelly Brown, Gloria Cardenas, Leslie Crockett, Cathy Davidson, Caroline Dunn, Linda Dunn, Diana Foutz, Cindy Garcia, Mary Ellen Givens, Katy Gray, Diana Grippo, Pam Harrington, Jane Haskell, Mary Hildeburn, Sara Johnson, Beth Kenny, Lisa Mangiameli, Kathy McCrillis, Kit Moulton, Kimber Pennington, Beth Kathy Sedgwick, Susie Spiekerman, Heidi Stockwell, Noel Swan, Lisa Temple, Shannon Toomey, Sheri Walker, Lisa Wang, Debbie Wylie, Monique Dean, Donna Sleminski, Jennifer Blakemore, Allison Court, Maria Crenna, Susie Davis, Mara Delsasso, Jennifer Doan, Sheila Flaig, Nancy Fox, Amber Freeman, Wendy Zinzer, Cindy Kain, Mandy Kenny, Erika Loccy, Susie Mais, Diane McKay, Michele McNulty, Katie Meehan, Erin Moriarty, Katie Neuheisal, Laura Noonan, Cheryl Richardson, Michele Ritchie, Cindy Rognlien, Wendy Rombold, Cheryl Rubernstein, Christine Sahadi, Ceima Salem, Jill Sandifer, Sally Shoemaker, Kelly Sorensen, Julie Smith, Rhonda Smith, Susie Spencer, Vicki Sutton, Sally Swift, Nancy Vincent, Kristy White, Deone Zell, Annabell Abba, Leslie Brown, Cressy Clarke, Lisa Cosmas, Diane Crowley, Tracy Cunning, Kathleen Deming, Mary Eddington, K. Engstrom, Marie Evans, Tara Fitzgerald, Debbie Fleerior, Megan Gallivan, Celia Giacobbi, Ava Dru, Larayie Hall, Julie Hammers, Deann Hampton, Pam Harrington, Shelly Hazlett, Julia Johnson, Janna King, Debbie Limbo, Jennifer McAdams, Maryn Miller, Cathy Muller, Amy Murrel, Cathy Nelson, Christine Nielson, Susan Oakson, Vicki Oswald, Janice Phelps, Heidi Romero, Lainie Rose, Tara Ryan, Rhonda Smith, Denise Villanueva, Losette Vinje, Tracy Weiss, Valerie Wendleton, Susan Wilkinson, Blair Wyllie, Stephanie Zubia, Genie Stamos, Ingrid Amador, Alison Baer, Sara Baker, Lisa Butler, Julie Cabe, Lisa Callan, Mischiala Carter, Jill Caton, Crystal Coop, Laura Creighton, Ashley Fink, Angela Frost, Mia Gasparini, Hadar Gonen, Sheri Goslinger, Erica Graffeo, Jill Hornbeak, Sheila Hunter, Kendal Jenkins, Alice Kendall, Kelly Kennedy, Stephanie King, Tiffany Kovacevich, Kim Labelle, Tiffany Lerman, Kim Lewand, Wendy MeIlk, Michelle Modor, Lisa Paragary, Terese Percival, Amy Pine, Julie Qureshi, Christie Sager, Lisa Sanchez, Laura Sanders, Laurie Shrock, Nancy Scott, Karen Schwartz, Tara Sevareid, Julie Singer, Stephanie Straeter, Stacey Sullivan, Lindsey Sutton, Christie Toogood, Tammy Topal, Sheri Worth, Julie Young, Tracey Badje, Lori Barstanti, Nadaya Boychuk, Kimberlee Karen Falstrin, Shaun Gallwan, Becky Gelbart, Melinda Hamson, Kristen Rasich, Inga Werner, Shale Wong, Kelly McCarty, Kathi Manheim, Jenny Dollar KAPPA ALPHA THETA Kappa Alpha Theta--a sorority based on sisterhood and friendship Since its first appearance on the UCLA campus in 1925, Kappa Alpha Theta has been one of the strongest houses on sorority row. Our strength comes not only from size but from the sincere love and friendship that we share. This past year has been another memorable one for Thetas. After a successful rush, our house was complete with our beautiful new pledges. Our social calendars filled up quickly as fall quarter meant it was time for football games, Homecoming, Dad ' s Day, and a formal. Winter quarter brought more good times with our Pledge Active, Initiation, exchanges, and ski trips. After a relaxing spring break in the sun we were ready for spring quarter with Mardi Gras, parties, and our annual Palm trip. Together we also put our efforts towards our philanthropy, logapedics, which helps those with speech and hearing problems. Individually, many Thetas are different volunteer groups on campus such as Prison Coalition. Scholastically, Thetas never forget Mrs. Long and Cindy Beck at the 1985 Sand and Sea Party. WELCOME TO THETA, PLEDGES Thetas welcome their pledges at 1985 Pledging Day. Susan Kuhn, Maria Newkirk and Laura Wilson at the Fall Formal. Celebrating Preference Night 1985 are Thetas Pam Watrous, Juli Harlan, and Linnea Tveitmoe. KAPPA ALPHA THETA PLEDGING DAY 1985 their reason for being at UCLA–to excell. Theta is represented with members in various honor societies on campus including Mortar Board and Order of Omega. Outstanding achievers are honored every quarter with a scholarship dinner. Kappa Alpha Theta is a sorority that is based on sisterhood and friendship most importantly. We provide support and to each other at this big school that can be so We are proud to be at UCLA and proud to be Thetas! Jennifer Abbott, Laura Baker, Paula Baker, Jessica Barondes, Cindy Beck, Kim Brougher, Tricia Brownell, Erica Bunner, Anne Carey, Laura Carfagno, Leslie Cariani, Karen Chaslow, Nancy Ciccarelli, Dalisa Cohen, Bliss Colton, Trin Cohn, Shirley Convirs, Stacy Cowman, Christine Coulon, Monica Courtney, Kathy Cranston, Vicky Cunn ingham, Liz Danzig, Tricia Davey, Nancy Derwin, Jennifer Devening, Liz Diggs, Jilt Dorn, Julie Dougherty, Tori Engel, Keely Enright, Jennifer Faltings, Mindy Fenton, Lisa Fimberg, Deena Fischer, Jennifer Ford, Kathie Francis, Tracy Gallagher, Diane Gallo, Suzanne Gazzaniga, Karen Goerz, Nicole Goldner, Joan Goodrich, Kathy Goodwin, Kathy Gunderson, Juli Harlan, Lisa Harris, Beth Harrison, Jill Hasim, Debbie Hastain, Jennifer Henze, Ranlyn Hill, Gia Humphreys, Trade Hunter, Trish Hunter, Susie Iler, Jody Janssen, Karen Jensen, Annette Johansson, Kim Kadish, Melanie Kagan, Kim Kain, Kelly Klingensmith, Christy Knoll, Jenny Knowlton, Kelly Kostlan, Karen Kreder, Karen Kryder, Susan Kuhn, Kathy Lachelt, Christina Langley, Kathy Lemke, Kathy Lovin, Debbie Lytton, Jennifer Marsh, Jennifer Marshall, Mona McCartney, Melissa McClarty, Diane McCullough, Mindy McKee, Mathy McLaughlin, Tami Merriweather, Melinda Miller, Kem Mohlenbrock, Kris Montera, Tracy Morrow, Lisa Mulrooney, Anne-Marie Murray, Maria Newkirk, Lori Niemann, Karen Nowak, Carrie O ' Connor, Allycyn O ' Hare, Elizabeth O ' Hare, Suzanne Parks, Jill Peasley, Jessica Pick, Allison Pizzo, Stacy Plotkin, Karen Ramseyer, Allison Rebert, Suzanne Reed, Maria Reid, Susan Rendell, Elise Shanna Reiden, Judy Ross, Gina Rugolo, Susan Saltzman, Stacy Saracino, Barbie Schneiders, Susan Schrader, Staci Shanfield, Lisa Shea, Sandy Simmons, Jennie Sims, Serena Smith, Stacy Smith, Lisa Sobrato, Susan Stephani, Susan Strabic, Supple, Diana Takvam, Tammy Talmadge, Amy Taylor, Amy Thiel, Cara Thorson, Chris Tomkins, Danielle Tribolet, Shelly Triggs, Beti Tsai, Linnea Tveitmoe, Lisa Wallen, Caroline Wagner, Jennifer Warner, Pam Watrous, Vicki White, Dawn Wilson, Laura Wilson, Marcie Antongiovanni, Laura Baatz, Deanna Beltramo, Courtney Copp, Sara Dau, Susan Eiselman, Jaymie Fox, Lisa Frankel, Julia Gleason, Jeanne Grantham, Cathy Haltom, Jane Harano, Chris Harper, Linda Hart, Sally Hebble, Heather Hyull, Tracy Iverson, Krisa Johnson, Krista Keesee, Marie Kluth, Beth Lauritis, Patricia Lombardi, Kara McGuinness, Marcie Michels, Karey Nixon, Kimberly Norris, Cathy O ' Meara, Karen Pinneker, Lisa Romero, Heidi Rudick, Leigh Anne Rutkin, Amy Sheals, Stacy Skeie, Jennifer Snow, Nancy Weldon, Stephanie Weldon, Lisa Whitney. PHI MU Phi Mu ' s are proud of outstanding achievement produced by dynamic and multi-talented members Being the second oldest and fifth largest national organization for women, Phi Mu couldn ' t expect more from the most outstanding chapter on the West Coast. Having completed our fifth year at UCLA, Eta Delta chapter has done more than uphold the Phi Mu is proud of the outstanding achievement produced by it ' s dynamic and multi-talented members. Phi Mus have held positions of honor and participated in organizations of prestige. Sharlyion Thorton and La Pointe during Day 1984 This year, Phi Mus have held the positions of Event Chairman for Special Olympics, Head Media Chairman and Special Projects Committee for Mardi Gras, Assistant Blood Drive Director under the Student Welfare Founding Member of Westwood Student Federal Credit Union, Panhellenic 2nd Vice Editor of the Greek and winner of UCLA ' s Inter Sorority Mother ' s Club Scholarship. Members have also been actively involved in such activities as Bruin Belles, KLA radio, UCLA Sailing and Missy Mok, Therese Garra, and Julie Roxburgh at Phi Mu ' s Presents 1984. Phi Mu Destination Unknown Party 1985 with Romayne Riddell and Kathy Ryon. Christa Schroeder and Carol Twitmeyer at the Carnation Ball 1985. Welcome to Phi Mu Pledging Day ' s ' 85 Snow-Skiing teams, student Bruin Republicans, on and off-campus jobs, corporate internships, modeling, Fraternity Little Sisters, and Intramural Sports. This year ' s calendar was packed with numerous events starting off in fall with Presents, Homecoming, Dad ' s Day, and our Gelare Ice Cream Fundraiser. Winter brought us Greek Week, Sisterhood Retreat, ski trips, our Pledge Active, and Founder ' s Day where Phi Mu her 134th year. Spring of course ended with a bang at Mardi Gras, Derby Days, Palm Springs Weekender, Carnation Ball, Mom ' s Day, Inter-Sorority Volleyball where we took 9th our first year ever to compete, and our Destination Party. This summer Phi Mu looks forward to her 33rd National Convention to be held in Dallas, Texas. Kristen Cesserio, Tina Langton, Martha Gonzalez, Lisa Sugino, Heather Collins, Kathy Ryan, Tara Perry, Wensy Binder, Kuiper, Laura Russo, Leanne Nakanishi, Sarah Guzman, Teresse Garra, Jackie Eddy, Romaine Riddell, Elizabeth McFarland, Pilar Parducci, Kristin Stone, Michelle Lamar, Lapointe, Christa Schroeder, Sonya Maier, Tamar Poladian, Marla Gooze, Sharlyn Thornton, Karen Oakland, Laura Whitney, Jennifer Delgado, Kelly Bozza, Theresa Austria, Patty Gold, Christine Ryan, Missy Mote, Tyson Widenhoffer, Deborah Ryan, Edessa Baker, Kimberley Detmers, Margie Maxwell, Laura Murphy, Dana Valentino, Celeste Clary, Tracy Hilpert, Siouxz Jessup, Julie Lambert, Roma Manning, Paige Paul, Yuka Suzuki, Anne Twekon, Alicia Urioste, Sharon Weissman, Rachel Weisen, Lynette Gomez, Carole Twitmyer. PI BETA PHI Pi Phi ' s start year off with successful rush After a very successful rush, Pi Beta Phi started out the 1985-86 school year with a pledge class of 54 girls. Various activities filled the year including the traditional Homecoming week with its festivities and celebrations. Kim Casey highlighted Homecoming for us as she made the final 5 on the Homecoming queen court. parties and activities were also held throughout the year. The Pledge Active, Winter Formal, and a pledge retreat to Palm Springs winter quarter were among them. With spring quarter came the annual Spring Sing competition with Pi Phi going into the contest as the defenders of the 1984 and 1985 Sweepstakes Award. Moriea Osborn and Dan Horgan at the 1984 Pledge Active. PI BETA PHI Lisa McManigal, Kathleen Self and Linda Honey at the 1984 Boxer Bash. The Beaux and Arrows Ball 1985. Kim Casey- a Pi Beta Phi Cheerleader. Jessica Algazi, Stacy Amarisani, Diane Angier, Tracey Ayers, Linda Binney, Robin Bodinus, Kelly Bott, Nadine Brown, Linda Burleson, Jennifer Butler, Kim Casey, Suzanne Connolly, Jodi Conzonire, Karen Cope, Annie Crist, Micaela Daly, Stephanie Dampman, Julie Dekker, Christa Deremiah, Deanna Dimurs, Jill Dunford, Lori Farins, Barbara Farrington, Patti Farry, Lisa Field, Darlene Flanders, Terri Focht, Kristen Fox, Louise Frova, Carolyn Gaines, Gina Gambill, Holly Gay, Jeni Gilleland, Lynn Grassi, Robin Hart, Jenne Harris, Lauren Hauk, Mimi Hepler, Linda Honey Caroline Hunt, Cathy Hutchinson, Cathy Jayne, Monica Jahannsen, Lacy Johnston, Kerry Kaneda, Melanie Kim Kaupp, Sara Keenan, Elizabeth Kramer, Susan Lettween, Michele Lori Levey, Jennifer Long, Heather Loud, Michele Masumoto, Patty Meyer, Cathy Miller, Nancy Miller, Alison Mitchell, Mary Alica Murken, Fiona McCallion, Julie McClosky, Lisa McManigal, Chris McNamara, Maria Nagy, Kathy Najarian, Carrie Newbenn, Merry-Beth Noble, Melissa Osborn, Karen Palladins, Karmi Peden, Polly Plummer, Kathy Porter, Linda Powers, Janine Prudian, Rolein Rivers, Linda Ronan, Carrie Rose, Joanie Rauntree, Karen Russell, Lani Santos, Gynnae Schiffilea, Kathleen Self, Virginia Silva, Kristine Stiven, Kerry Sweeney, Nina Theil, Liz Van der Tooren, Kelly Walsh, Molly Wiswall, Jaime Woods, Meagan Yates, Tara Zahradnik, Sheri Baker, Shauna Berglund, Julie Bloom, Molly Brodie, Tina Chappell, Kristen Cope, Amy Cox, Pam Dugan, Lisa Dyson, Kristen Featherstone, Janet Fisher, Sally Fox, Lynn Frank, Karin Glasgow, Cynthia Haiduk, Julie A. Hawkins, Julie F. Hawkins, Carol Hession, Dina Heydenfeldt, Laura Hogan, Livia Hur, Lynda Jakovich, Beth Johns, Beverly Jones, Tina Kleuth, Dana Le Mert, Ashley Lowe, Lisa Maloney, Michele Mayemura, Kelly McMahon, Seila McQuaid, Wendy Minichiello, Susan Moore, Diana Morrow, Teri Morse, Cathy Oyster, Brenna Perkins, Shari Potter, Anne Putnam, Teresa Raffo, Pam Rasak, Teresa Razor, Chris Rowley, Lori Sase, Leslie Sevlian, Susan Sherman, Michele Spiegel, Tiffany Stafford, Suzi Tinder, Christian Veglia, Barbara Vessadini, Carol Ward, Sarah Wood, Sheila Yates. SIGMA DELTA TAU 1985-86 was a great year of fun and friendship for the Sig Delts The Sig Delts were very busy this year. In the fall, the girls had exchanges with Alpha Epsilon Pi from SDSU, and an " opposites attract " party with Theta Chi at USC. SDT shared Nov 16th with their dads at the football game, and they also had their active-pledge Talk " . In winter, the Sig Delts worked for the prevention of child abuse, their national philanthropy. The Torch Light Ball was a highlight of winter quarter. Come spring, SDT was busy with Mardi Gras and more philanthropy. 1985-86 was a great year for fun and friendship and Sigma Delta Tau. Laura Leve and escort at the Torch Light Ball. SIGMA DELTA TAU TORCH LIGHT BALL SDT ' S celebrate at the Torch Light Ball- 1985. Club Med 1985 proves relaxing for SDT ' S. Togetherness at Club Med-Lori, Robin, and Sara. Susan Block and date at Rockin Rebel 1985. Ann Winkleman, Judy Porter, Kathy Griffen, Jeanette Riensche, Becky Fish, Katy Bridges, Randy Minck, Sara Rosenthal, Elly Venegas, Lorraine Biggs, Lisa Kassner, Syra Villarreal, Jennifer Marie Luz, Valerie Guest, Susan Block, Debbie Barnbaum, Elaine White, Mary Esther Medina, Robin Leviton, Robin Sudakow, Susan Haimowitz, Terry De La Vega, Sherri Ozeran, Karen White, Nancy Luna, Gail Tunick, Keiko Nagano, Doreen Bear, Tammie Trank, Laura Leve, Felicia Leviton, Laura Schwartz, Felisa Pearlman, LeRay Price SIGMA KAPPA Sigma Kappa ' s have another successful year, Being a Sigma Kappa means having sisters whose activities range from Homecoming Princess to Greek Week Special Olympic Coordinator to Regent ' s Scholar. At Sigma Kappa, we pride ourselves on the diversity in our special sisterhood. While every sister shares an integral part of the warmth and closeness of our sorority, each one is also encouraged to grow as an individual and to excel in her special interests. Through this unique formula the Sigma Kappas made this year especially fun and fulfilling. Our year began early, as Sigmas returned from summer fun and to participate in another rush. After welcoming our wonderful pledges to their new home with a special Presents party, we plunged into Bruin life with a vengeance. Between work parties, exchanges, and congratulating our very special Sigma Kappa Homecoming Princess, the 1985 Homecoming was a memorable event. Since the rest of our quarter was just as fun filled, from our " Dallas " party at a local ranch, to our Dad ' s Day with our favorite men, it was a wonder we had time for anything else. But, somehow Sigmas managed to squeeze in time to be writers for the Daily Bruin, members of the UCLA Sigma Kappa ' s Pledging Day 1985. SIGMA KAPPA Sigma Kapp ' s and dates at the 1985 Violet Ball. SIGMA KAPPA Carol Lee, Stacy Gilmer, Karin Backstrom and Tina Lucas at Pledging Day 1984. Jodi Lasser, Linda Yuan, and Becky Brown at 1984 Presents Band, a capella choir, staff, Bruin Belles, and in a host of other clubs and Our intellectual sides were also spotlighted with our sisters in interships all over campus, as well as College Honors, the Order of Omega, and the Mortar Board. The remainder of our year was just as busy and exciting. Besides our raids, exchanges, and parties, such as the Winter Violet Ball, and the awesome spring Pledge-Active, we watched with pride as our members helped the community in such events as the Special Olympics and Amigos del Barrio. And finally, who could forget the blast we had at Greek Week and Spring Sing? Mardi Gras was just as success ful and exciting, with our great booth and our multitude of judge escorts. At the end of this tremendous year, we look back at our many fun events and diverse activities and realize how special Sigma Kappa is in our lives. Jamie Ilene Adler, Krista Marie Anderson, Zeida Angulo, Ilene Heidi Arluk, Shireen Helia Aryel, Karin Backstrom, Marcia Bacura, Tina Michelle Baril, Patricia Barrett, Suzanne Joy Black, Brenda Christine Blumhagen, Tracy Lee Bogosian, Elise Anne Brand, Rebecca Marie Brown, Gail Burns, Tracy Ann Burns, Christie Lynn Campbell, Marie Crisafulli, Cimera D ' Lynn Cromwell, Pamela Joan Davis, Carmen Delgado, Linda Ann Dennis, Lilyn Djie, Seana Lynn Eason, Patricia Marie Ebert, Julie Michelle Edwards, Laurie Eisenberg, Lisa Susan Fishman, Marti Camille Fortner, Andrea Karla Franklin, Lynne Gelb, Stacey Louise Gilmer, Denise M. Greene, Michelle Renee Gross, Cindy Gayle Gutierrez, Jill Ann Hansen, Tanya Theresa Heyn, Lori Michelle Hoffman, Theresa Marei Holloway, Barbara Jan Holte, Crystal Violet Hover, Amy Grace Huling, Jennifer Hurelle, Susan Joy Hutkin, Leeanna lzuel, Bonnie Katz, Erin Kelley, Jocelyn Linda Marie Kinsley, Nancy Carol La Forteza, Marina Lainer, Lynn Stewart Lambert, Jeanne Leah La Motte, Lisa Ann Lasala, Jodi Lasser, Carol Lee, Michelle Claire Lipman, Laurie Beth Lipson, Tina Marie Lucas, Elaine Wendy Mandel, Irene Timbol Marco, Monique Suzanne Marino, Alison Rose Marshall, Cynthia Masada, Shari Rochelle Mason, Linda Susas A. Mathious, Dawn Marie Mays, Anne Christina Mulkern, Mindy-Kay Murakawa, Trisha Satomi Murakawa, Susan Newberry, Chris Marie O ' Connor, Mary O ' Hara, Mary Elizabeth Pfisterer, Allison Margaret Porter, Beverly A. Reid, Laura Richardson, Linda Mary Robb, Cathryn Robin Roschko, Julie Hope Rubin, Elizabeth Jane Ruess, Kathryn Nicole Schmidt, Jennifer Rebecca Schramm, Elizabeth Schwarcz, Jan Leslie Sherman, Jodi Smiley, Norine Smiley, Jolene Renee Smith, Deborah Rose Smotrich, Phyllis Steinberg, Debra Susan Stern, Sarah Elizabeth Stewart, Francoise Eve Sutton, Julie Kimiko Suyeyasu, Linda Marie Sypien, Julie Yukie Tabata, Elisia Lynn Michelle Tabatzky, Samantha Takasago, Tina Tamayo, Bonnie Tessel, Erica Jonna Marie Washauer, Diane Noel Waugh, Dana Eileen Weisberger, Sheila Rae White, Stacey Lynn Woo, Laura Ellen Wunsch, Jenelle Lyn Yaplee, Barbara Young, Linda Yuan. DELTA DELTA DELTA Tri-Delts on the move Tri Delts pose together during pledging. Tri Delts celebrate Dad ' s Day 1984. ZETA TAU ALPHA Zetas take pride in closeness and sisterhood As one of the nation ' s strongest sororities, the Zetas continue the tradition at UCLA with yet another year of stellar involvement. Zetas participate in Bruin Belles, the UCLA Marching Band, Rally Mardi Gras Committee, Helpline, and Acappella Choir among other things. Our social calendar also kept us busy with a Pajama Party exchange, raids, and our Big Brother program with over 50 wonderful Big Brothers. But most of all we take pride in our closeness and sisterhood, as shown by our Big Little Sister Retreats, Girls Night Out, and everything we do. We especially want to congratulate all of those who had candle passings this year, especially our House Director Mom Powell! Zetas of the Lost Ark-Cindy Parulan, April Pinchot, Roxanne Shea, and Carol Hampar. Alison Boyle, Lisa Brewer, Kara Brunzell, Maureen Clarke, Linda Ehler, Katie Herder, Teresa Hurley, Mehee Hyun, Kristin Lopez, Renee McCall, Rolinda Mira, Laura Mitchell, Kris Moon, Lisa Olfert, Susan Peck, April Pinchot, Carolyn Raymond, Roxanne Shea, Katrina Ten, Jane Valde, Pam Cook, Myrna Domingo, Lisa Eisentraut, Raquel Puertes, Michelle Moehnke, Caroline Salinas, Aurora Sosa ALPHA GAMMA OMEGA A realized dream of a Christ-centered brotherhood seen in Alpha Gamma Omega A CHRISTCENTERED FRATERNITY The emphasis of Alpha Gamma Omega has not changed since the fraternity was founded on October 10, 1927. Having withstood the test of time, the realized dream of a Christ-centered brotherhood has blessed men and women throughout the years. SPIRITUAL LIFE To some people, the phrases " Christ-centered " and " Fraternity " form a contradiction when found together. Yet, for the brothers of Alpha Gamma Omega, these two phrases are the only ones which can truthfully describe the nature of this fraternity. Our brotherhood receives its richness from the of Jesus Christ, and the Christ-centeredness of the people here enhances the close fellowship we experience daily. This is why there is no separating our spiritual forces from any of the other aspects of our lives; our spiritual life is our Iife. SOCIAL LIFE One of the products of AGO ' s direction is an enjoyable social Rather than being a boring or stale place, the fraternity offers many kinds of activities each quarter. Joined by our Little Sisters or our sister sorority, Alpha Delta Chi, we participate in such events as mountain retreats, Founder ' s Day banquets, raids, Berkeley road trips, exchanges, winter ski trips, beach parties, Christmas semi-formals, and talent nights. Among the highlights of this year was the AGO quartet winning the Chancellor ' s Cup at Spring Sing. These are only a few of the activities which help us to be the people-oriented men that we are called to be. CAMPUS AND COMMUNITY INVOLVEMENT The men and women associated with AGO not only enjoy each other ' s company, but we also enjoy reaching out to the people around us. Participating in such University events such as Homecoming, Greek Week, and Mardi Gras, we find ourselves doing everything from building a float to painting clown faces on children. This past year we have also had the privilege of hosting an outreach Alpha Gamma Omegas show the strength in a tug of war game. The little sisters show their AGO pride. Alpha Gamma Omegas sing their hearts out. show to some 800 teenagers at Juvinile Hall. There is no substitute for helping others in a meaningful way. ATHLETICS Participating in athletics goes hand in hand with building strong mind s and hearts. Fielding intramural teams in most sports, AGO many chances for a person who plays basketball, football, softball, and or volleyball to good competition. While many of our teams do very well, we recognize that the joy of athletics comes in doing our best for the Lord. ACADEMICS 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 environment we live in, focus not only on our actions, but also on our attitudes. Such are the exciting possibilities of a Christ-centered brotherhood. Paul Tischhauser, Peter Lim, Burton Lee, John Opferman, Joe Grucher, Joshua Boring, Jin Han, Hiroshi Kadogawa, Kurt Nagle, Chris Bon-Durante, Dave Fowler, Ted Sleto, Mark Quan, Steve Lee, John Kim, Daniel Maldonado, John Ritchie, Ray Gonzalez, Dan Bentz, Steve Morsch, Brian Kinzel, John High, Darryl Banton, Jeffery Rang, Bert Callicoatt, Marc Cooper, Geoffry Brandt, Ron Ahlers. Keith McNichols, David Kaloyanides, Jason Willoughby, Benjiman Shin, Jim Dougher, David Zeho, Michael French, Ivan Arregvin, Robert Rowkle, Stephen Prichard, Lars Lee, Ed Stone IV, Tom Strelon V, D.C. Avery VI, ALPHA TAU OMEGA ATOs have a fun-filled year! An ATO having fun at the Luau. Two ATO ' s Little Sister Initiation. ALPHA TAU OMEGA ATO ' s and little sisters in Palm Springs. Alpha Tau Omega and Theta Phi ' s booth at Mardi Grass. The ATO partying. ALPHA TAU OMEGA ATOs and datesin costume for their Fall Party. DELTA SIGMA PHI Dell Sigs have their roots embedded in the American Dream. This is the United States of America. Land of the free. Home of the most attractive, most human beings on the face of the earth. We ' re part of it. We ' re Americans. We ' re Delta Sigma Phi. And as sure as the Statue of Liberty will hold her torch for the next three million years, Delta Sigma Phi will continue to pump more fuel into that torch, and make it brighter. To illuminate our its mountain slopes and beach resorts, the sleek, tanned legs of its women and the ice cold bubbling bottles of Michelob they ' re holding for us. Because they ' re Americans. Delta Sigma Phi has its deepest roots embedded in The American Dream. Founded at the College of the City of New York in 1899, for 85 years the brotherhood has demon strated an overwhelmingly intense loyalty to The Dream. We don ' t buy foreign cars. We know why we ' re here. To lead. To make ourselves, our country and the world a better place to live. A place where families stay together, everybody graduates from college, and girls jog down a warm street in skin tight dolfin shorts. Not because they want to titillate, but because that ' s the way they are. They ' re Americans. Throughout America ' s gloriously unblemished history, our brothers have been ready to pitch in their strength to keep it that way. Whether it be fighting our justified wars or teaching American girls how to be American women, Delt Sigs have valiantly led the way. For freedom. Freedom of choice of one ' s creed, religion, and dinner wine. Even the freedom to be a communist . . . as long as you live in a God-forsaken ice covered wasteland far from our lush lawn, just mowed this Saturday after the football game. Because we ' re Americans. And as Americans, we fight for what ' s ours. Our Constitution. Our Government. Our University. Our small town churches and pudgy, smiling clerics within them. For the World Series. John Wayne, high-tech cars, late night food Delt Sig ' s getting together to Party. Delt Sig ' s Fall Party. stores, Scarlett O ' Hara, first kisses, Mister Rogers, and Kermit the Frog. Because Kermit is a muppet. And muppets are American. Our Americanism shows in our invincibility in athletics, our high grade point averages, the simple girl-next-door beauty of our little sisters . . . and most supremely of all, the friendship, closeness and respect shared within our brotherhood. Our successive Greek Week championships this. Michael Abelson, Trent Anderson, II-Han Paul Bae, Eric Belusa, Jeffrey Bolander, Preston Briggs, David Chi, Greg Christy, Michael Allen, Jon Anderson, Jeffrey Barry, James Blumel, Todd Bontemps, Mark Castonguay, Jeff Chiprin, John Ciganko, Ken Coffin, Donald Craft, Bradford D. Creger, Dan Dougherty, Michael Douglas, Brett Edmondson, Eddy Edwards, Jerry Ferrara, Mitchell Fong, Dale Frye, Matthew Gross, Dean Guiliotis, Steve Haefner, Robert Haney, Jeffery Harband, John Hardin, Kevin Hastings, John Hendra, Ben Hunter, Colin Jackson, Peter Jackson, David Jacobs, Bruce Kaplan, Gregory Kerrebrock, Eric Kowal, Douglas Lecrone, Jeff Leopold, Charlie Martinez, Jason McKinley, Vincent Mendillo, Mark Miremont, Danny Mohiro, Joseph Monaco, Bruce Morgan, John Nitao, Thomas Ohlson, Russell Ortiz, Kevin Palm, Jose Penalosa, Jeff Robbins, Gerald Rosier, Jon Safier, Michael Schuurs, Peter Sison, Mike Slavich, Eric Small, Aaron Solomon, Eric Strong, Valery Talma, Lawrence Taylor, Andre Taylor, Jeff Thorpe, Heron Vasquez, Marcus Williams, Christopher Wood Delts Sigs dressed for their Fall Party. FALL PARTY ' 84 DELTA TAU DELTA Delta Tau Deltas show their brotherhood in pictures. Delta Tau Deltas celebrate at Dozer ' s 1985 Birthday Bash. DELTA TAU DELTA DOZER ' S BIRTHDAY BASH 85. The Delta Tau mascot sitting proud. Showing that Delta Tau Delta pride. DTDs standing tall in front of their house. The UCLA Delta Tau Delta house. Fall Party ' 85 Delta Tau Deltas and dates at the 1985 Fall Party. Faryan Afifi, Rich Bachet, Barry Beckett, Chris Bellaci, Wade Blair, Marty Burley, Rogel Carlos, Doran Chambers, Trevor Greg Curtis, Robin Evans, Justus Arate, Art Auevara, Fernando Haro, Sean Hassett, Mark Johnston, Scott Kim, Drew Leonard, John Lin, Lloyd Linder, Todd Malynn, Mike Martin, Ricky Martinez, Rich Olquin, Saul Pardo, Leonard Polyakov, Robby Provencio, Mike Ralsdale, Lee Siegal, Dan Tekunoff, Alex Tenazas, Phil Terzian, Doug Tung, Tim Vest, Jim Wedaa, Mark Wilcoxson, Paul Woodward, Don Wyse, Jeff Zatlin, Fred Kal Zurnamer, Mark Arvizu, Brandon Beurstock, Pat Bishop, Eric Burbidge, James Burrows, Casey Christensen, Eric Dale, Dale Hill, Jeff Larkins, Bruce McGagin, Eric Ortega, Ken Pavia, Lee Rierson, Matt PHI KAPPA PSI Phi Psi offers one of the oldest and most distinguished reputations on fraternity row, Phi Kappa Psi represents a brotherhood that prides itself on participation, diversity, dedication, and hard work. The brothers of Phi Psi are involved in almost every aspect of university life from government to Mardi Gras, and from intramural to athletics. Founded on February 19, 1931, California Epsilon of Phi Kappa Psi offers one of the oldest and most distinguished reputations on fraternity row. ATHLETICS When it comes to athletics, Phi Psi has a proud reputation and a winning reputation. This season we were top contenders in volleyball, basketball, rugby, soccer, and Besides intramural sports, there are many brothers of Phi Psi who compete on the intercollegiate level. Phi Psi sports something to offer every brother. SOCIAL Phi Psi enjoys a never-ending social calendar. It begins in fall quarter with buses to the football games, winnebago trips, and the Phi Psi Pledge-Active and the infamous Christmas Party. Winter quarter includes a ski trip to Jeff Waltner and Wendy Spence celebrate at the T.G.R.I.O. Party. PHI KAPPA PSI Phi Psi ' s contribution to a successful UCLA Mardi Gras. PHI KAPPA PSI SPRING FORMAL 1985 Phi Psis show brotherhood at the 1985 Spring Formal. Vince, Mike, Jeff, Steve, Kevin, Steve, Dave, Dennis, and brian cerebrate the Party. PHI KAPPA PSI Mammoth with our 250 beautiful little sisters, and our annual Party. Spring quarter wraps up each year with Mardi Gras and our award winning " House of Horrors " followed by our " Black Tie Formal " , followed by our little sister waterski trip, and finally we cap off each year with the biggest and best on-campus party: " Captain Morgan ' s Rage " . BROTHERHOOD Brotherhood is the most aspect of Phi Psi. None of the above endeavors would be possible without a strong brotherhood. Brotherhood at Phi Psi is one diverse men sharing the common bond of friendship. Terry Thompson, John O ' Connor, Tom Bell, Dave Munoz, Chris Hirth, Ed Gargone, Steve Gibson, Dave Williams, Vince Barbato, Chris Robinson, Brian Levy, Craig Morse, John Smelzer, Steve Murble, Chris Boehmer, Scott Dinsmore, Frank Sandleman, Tom Nichols, Derrick Wright, Kenny Luck, Tim Fulkerson, Matt Clawson, Corey Kilman, Mike Renier, Jeff Killingsworth, Jeff Wagner, Steve Dan Toomey, Dave Archibald, Tony Lyon, Bill Olsen, Eric Deutsch, Brian Baker, Scott Marquez, Todd Le Gasskk, Steve Knaver, Ed Demore, Drew Skarupa, Andy Perona, Kevin Sullivan, Dennis Karle, Mike Drez, Scott Urdahl, Ali Trejo, Tom Addis, Brian Kenyon, John Trulio, Jon Effron, Guy Reza, Mark Klein, Steffo Mitakides, Thomas " Chip " Mclean, Mike Kibort, Ken Wong, Randy Lake, Matt Jones, Scott Smith, Jay Komas, Todd Rowan, Scott Olsen, Mike Nostrand, John Minkus, Eric Mikuteit, Anthony Howe, Matt Addison, Paul Shomer, Adam Deutsch, Rod Moore, Eric Stroh, Erik Smith, Bob Sanseverind, Hubert Rotteveal, Tony LaCascio, Steve Center, Shaun Delgrande, Mike Conway, John Wright, Eric Puthzy, Jeff Noe PHI KAPPA SIGMA Phi Kapps have a banner year NIGHT ON THE RIVIERA DELTA DELTA DELTA 1985 Tri Delts and their Phi Kapp dates enjoy and ripping. Phi Kapp enjoy a little post finals winter frolic Jeff Cravens and Jeff hoppel on their plastic smirks at the Lynn and joe get hammered at the 60th Annual Hawolian Kim Casey and Randy grasp on the cheris Trophy. Rick Answorth, Ed Baird, Erik Ballinger, Michael Barren, Scott Bernstein, Clay Brandes, John Byrne, Rich Caligares, Chris Cantelmi, Pete Chandler, Hector Chao, Jeff Cravens, Jaime De Vera, Ed Dominguez, Paul Drysch, Rob Dust, Mike Estrada, Kayhan Fatemi, Aaron Fausone, Randy Fendon, Nello Franco, Matt Fraychineud, Jack Fulmer, Dave Giannini, Dana Glazen, Topha Godley, Grove, Harry Gunderson, Mark Jack Harris, Kirk Hunter, Todd Ron Imus, Dan Janson, Jon Kanter, Dave Kennedy, Jeff Koppelmaa, Kurt Kuebler, Drew Kusnick, Guy Lamothe, Kevin Lamb, Lance Maiss, Carl Mae Mahon, Mike Madick, Steve McNulty, Mike Mischel, Mark Mitchell, Pete Moglia, Sully Moore, Kevin Moreen, Greg Moser, Sean O ' Conner, Cameron Pagter, Vince Parina, Carlos Perez, Joe Perez, Steve Pinedo, Andy Ramirez, Eddy Rhoe, Rob Raskoff, Scott Ryan, Mike Gary Shokerjian, Chris Simonian, Andy Tom Slater, Scott Smith, Luke Staubitz, Mike Stutz, Ted Swick, Mark Tracey, P.K. Van Deloo, Frank Vitale, Walcher, Vincent Wall, Reid Westberg, James Westbrook, Brett Yonce, Jeff Yonce SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON SAEs place a strong emphasis on education and the future holds. " We are told that talent creates it ' s own opportunities. Yet it sometimes seems that intense desire creates not only its own but also its own talent as well. " This quote but epitomizes the attitudes and the emotion which run current throughout the Cal Delta Sigma Alpha Epsilon chapter at UCLA. Our hou se has always been a forerunner among the student organizations and since our installation of 1924, we have continued to grow and prosper. Our allumni are some of the most successful in the community and they repeatedly donate their spare time and efforts to our chapter. Our alumni include Olympic two time gold medalist Brian Goodell and the actors Lloyd and Beau Bridges. We place a strong emphasis on education and the future it holds. Our house ' s collective GPA is in the top 5 of all other fraternities and many of our members are aspiring pre-med, pre-law, and engineering students. Of course academics is first, however, we at Cal Delta have a tradition of athletic prowess which we greatly cherish and feel few can equal. Since the establishment of the UCLA Intramural trophy in 1970, S.A.E. has won it 11 times in 15 years and has never lost it twice in a row. this past 85-86 season, we once again triumphed in sports and took home the coveted I.M. trophy in a tight neck and neck race. To name a few of our athletes: in our ranks this year we have Tippy Martinez, Chuck Brown, and Scott Thornton, all of whom are waterpolo players and are serious 1988 Olympic waterpolo team candidates. Our two latest pledge classes to be initiated also provided us with some great athletes. Doug NCAA diving champ; Tim Ortiz–UCLA track star; and the quartet of Russ Warnick, Jeff Glasser, Tom Wytemight, and Doug Kline who are members of the victorious Rosebowl Football Team, all uphold the athletic tradition of the house. SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON SAEs and dates pose during paddy Murphy. SAEs and all their ladies celebrate at Paddy Murphy 1985. School and sports aside, S.A.E.s also enjoy a good time, and we pride ourselves on putting on the best parties and entertaining the most beautiful little sisters. Some of our parties include our fall Toga Party, our S.O.B. Party, and our infamous Paddy Murphy spectacular. The latter was ranked by Playboy as one of the three best parties of the year. As well as parties, we also have road trips to Palm Springs, Mexico, and the ski slopes. Besides academic, athletics, and our social calendar, Cal Delta also participates in providing services to the community. Recen tly, S.A.E. helped clear the streets of fraternity row and as of this winter we will provide low cost luncheons on Sundays for all those interested. At Cal Delta we never forget that we are a fraternity first and brotherhood helps us all mature and further our innate potentials. We consider ourselves a diverse group of individuals held together by a common bond. We expect to keep the fire burning bright at Cal Delta and only look forward to a future full of promise and success. SAEs put on a skit at Paddy Murphy 1985. SIGMA ALPHA MU Sammys are proud to maintain the highest GPA on the row, while continuing to actively participate in all facets of UCLA Just another quiet morning begins at UCLA as a visiter rides Westwood. He is not a stranger to UCLA, though he hasn ' t been here since he graduated years ago. He drives his fine European road sedan up Landfair Ave. in search of a rare parking space. He stumbles upon a spot on Landfair just up from Strathmore, and parks his car. As he gets out of the car, he glances at the rather attractive building which he has parked in front of. Although he has never seen the place before, he feels strangely akin to it, as if he belongs there. The address is 522, and on the balcony are three letters. It is the fraternity, Sigma Alpha Mu. Later on that evening, the Sammys celebrate with the long lost Getting their float ready for the 1985 Homecoming parade. The Sammys pose in front of their house during Rush. Helping with the Sammy Philanthropy, LIFE, are Debbie Maffet and Susan Dey. Today and everyday, the of brotherhood, and scholarship continues at the home of the best, the brightest, and the Brothers–Sigma Alpha Mu! The Sammys at UCLA recolonized a little over four years ago. In 1986, we are a strong brotherhood of quality and quantity. Among our membership are elected and Student Government UCLA athletes, and Honors students. We are proud to for two years running, the highest GPA on the row, while to actively participate in all facets of UCLA. But wait, there ' s more! The Sammys also give PARTY a new meaning. The Sammy Sting casino party and the Winter Formal at the Santa Barbara Biltmore le d the festivities. And as always, our End of the Quarter parties (EOQ) are big time blow outs. Of course Homecoming, Greek Week, Mardi Gras, and Spring Sing are simply marvelous. Sammy Silng ' 85 At the Sammy ' s sting the brothers pose with their dates. Now how much would you pay? Here at Sigma Alpha Mu, we learn the meaning of LIFE--Love Is Feeding Everyone--our chapter philanthropy which helps feed the hungry in Los Angeles. During Fall Rush, we honored LIFE by initiating two new little sisters—PM Magazine host Debbie Maffet and actress Susan Dey. These two special ladies are part of the LIFE and they helped us kick off rush with a very special TV dinner, or should we say dinner on TV. Our debut on PM Magazine was awesome! Definately the ultimate way to show off our new house. The brothers of Sigma Alpha Mu, Sigma Pi chapter, are proud of our fraternity, and proud to be Bruins. It pays to take a closer look at the Sammys—Bigger and Better Than Ever in ' 86. Andy Africk, Steve Arnold, Eliezer Jonathan Berger, Issaiah Blady, Brill, Richard Branberg, Doug Braun, Mike Cohn, Craig Cooper, Paul Corralejo, Ken Cowan, David Dann, Jonathan Davidson, David De Castro, Mark Devore, Jeff Dollinger, Mike Dombrower, Joel Dreskin, Scott Epstein, Mark Feldman, Ken Fields, Keith Flaun, Daniel Friedman, Eric Friedman, Robert Friedman, Dan Galant, Scott Darrell Hacker, Michael Halperin, Dave Harris, Ed Harte, David Hernand, Maury Christopher Hume, Aui Ishaaya, Mark Jessee, Jeff Kaufman, Larry Kite, Jay Kogen, Alvaro Lavin, Wayne Levin, Steve Levine, Mike Liptan, Steve Lightfoot, Sean Lunar, Michael Malloy, Howard Meyers, Mitch Moss, Jeff Weinstein, Fabien Oberfeld, Phil Oster, Gary Pearl, Todd Rich, Allen Rosen, David Rosen, Don Rosen, Mike Rosen, Jason Rubel, Josh Rudnick, Brent Saydman, Gary Shapiro, Jay Silver, Aaron Silverstein, Rob Silvestri, Steve Simon, Eric Sussman, Kevin Sutherland, Dahn Tamir, David Tanenbaum, Brian Wachler, Richard Wang, Kevin Warner, Mitch Watson, Paul Weiss, Rich Wolff, John Yeh, Jeff Young, John Yu, Marcelo Ziperovich. SIGMA CHI Sigma Chi ' s strength rests within the strong brotherhood and diversity of members. Geographically and figuratively, the Delta Eta Chapter of the Sigma Chi fraternity is year after year at the top of the row. Nationally, Sigma Chi has been continuously honored as one of the top in the country and the Delta Eta Chapter has excelled in all areas to strengthen this reputation. Along with many national honors, including the Peterson Significant Chapter Award the brothers of Sigma Chi have taken pride at one of the strongest houses on the row. Academically, athletically, and socially Sigma Chi is second to none. The strength of Sigma Chi rests within the strong brotherhood and the diversity of our members. Each year, Sigma Chi is in close contention for the IM trophy, and without a doubt we take pride in making participation our greatest goal. Sigma Chi never leaves a social calendar unfilled. By building from our strong Little Sister program, Sigma Chi laurls on its explosive World War II Party, the amazing Shipwreck Party, the incredible Derby Day to raise money for and the famous Sweetheart ' s Ball. In the brothers ' spare time between these major events there are various cocktail parties, weekend road trips, and three-on-three basketball tourneys. With the active chapter consisting of over one hundred members, Sigma Chi is assured of being continuously at the top of the row. Togetherness at the Sigma Chi World War II party. SIGMA CHI SPRING FORMAL 1985 Sigma Chis and dates at the 1985 Spring formal. Sigma Chis were abundant at the Pi Phi Kappa monmouth duo. Adam Acone, Tom Allen, Jeff Anderson, Scott Ashworth, Blake Barnett, Tom Bercaw, Kurt Bierschank, Mark Boos, Lenny Brown, Bill Buchanan, Chris Bunce, Rick Brent Chappell, Jeff Chase, Nick Christensen, Rich coffin, Bob Collins, Chris Corsiglia, Steve Culp, Toni Curci, Jeff Damron, Mike Dealy, Steve Dollinger, Craig Donaldson, George Duarte, Chuck Dubourdieu, Pat Finn, Rick Flores, Carlos Garcia, Mike Gazsi, Charles Grimes, Kieth Gunn, Chris Harano, Rick Heisler, Gary Craig Huddleston, Larry Jacobs, Mark Jacuzzi, Jeff Johnson, Jordan Kitaen, Steve Knauer, George Kuzmanoff, Alan Ma, Bo Magnussen, Craig Manchester, Jonathan Marquez, Greg Martin, Bob Mash, Mike McLain, Dave Meckler, John Millis, Monty Minchin, Kevin Morrow, Pete Neuman, David Newbro, Gunnar Newquist, Dave Odom, Greg Ong, Cayse Osterland, Mike Otis, J.E. Paulsen, Sean Pirtle, Mark Ransdell, Paul Reilly, Carl Renezeder, Kent Rhodes, Jason Ricketts, Ray Rieman, Bob Robison, Brian Ruff, John Sandmeyer, Paul Schmidt, Doug Scott, Mark Selecky, Paul Selsor, Andy shannon, randy sherwood, Chris Siepman, Mike Silin, Mark Simon, Jeff Simpson, Chris Smith, Tobias Smith, Tony Swan, Adam D.J. Tierney, Kevin Waddell, Tom Wagner, Deron White, Josh Woodard, Gordon Wright, Monty Yort, Greg Zimmer, Jeff Briggs, Marne Bouillon, Mike Boyden, Mike O ' Donald, Brent Chandler, Dave Curcillo, David Eikenmeyer, Brett Foraker, Rob Gillies, Mark Harrington, David Harrison, Terry Hughes, Jim Helmer, Tim McLain, Kevin Sanchez, Scott Schlieper, Danny Steiny, Greg Thomas, Scott Unger, Tim Wagner, Earl Wallcae, Dave Welsh, Randy Work, Chris Zahlis, Craig Zimmer. Having some fun now ,guys? This Sigma Chi shipwrcke himself on a pretty populated island. SIGMA NU Sigma Nu presents a well-rounded combination of scholarship, leadership, athletics, and social events. 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 formative and extremely fulfilling avenue to transverse 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. Along with being a member of the Greek system, Sigma Nu is an active member of the community itself. The annual Christmas " Toys for Tots " party, the sponsorship of a child in another country, and hosting the Greek blood drive highlight this year. As always Sigma Nu will be one of the most successful Mardi Gras participants. Sigma Nu has always been a of athletic strength. The brotherhood participates on all levels of UCLA athletics from football, baseball, volleyball, crew, and water polo all the way to our dominant A, B, and C Intramural squads. Sigma Nu perenially resides among the leaders for the competition All Fraternity Sports trophy. Our " A " basketball team concluded their successful season by capturing the fraternity championship. Sigma Nu ' s success in athletics is equaled only by their enjoyment. Steve Kalmback, David Norrie, and Mike Scandalios with members of the UCLA football team dressing up of Halloween. Sigma Nus and dates at the Mother ' s Club Pre Party for the White Rose Formal. SIGMA NU WHITE ROSE FORMAL 1985. 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, Roommate Set-Up, Pledge Active and White Rose Formal. Creating additional excitement is our " Little Sister " program, of 150 of the most beautiful co-eds on campus. Capping our social calendar is the amazing Weekender Party on the Gulf of California coast at San Felipe, You just can ' t beat 105 degree weather with a light on-shore breeze, Mexican beer, and our beautiful little sisters. Sigma Nu has blended together the essential aspects of a college life. We are proud of this unique combination; we are excited about our house and are looking forward to a successful year. Sigma Nu ... the tradition continues. SIGMA NU HALLOWEEN PARTY 1985 Dressing up for the Sigma Nu Halloween Party SIGMA PI Sigma Pi-- better than ever Sigma Pis at Sigma Kappa ' s Violet Ball. Bill Segal, Stu Reed, and Chris Daygnters Raber, Doug Campbell, and Warren Harrison " boogying " at their Pledge Active. SIGMA PI PLEDGE ACTIVE 1985 Tony Aarons, Paul Abramson, Vince Aguiler, Chris Allen, Ray Arata, Hari Behar, Al Calce, Doug Campbell, Pat Carmody, Carry Coval, Dave Daggett, Chris Daughters, Marco Deleon, Paul Dinh, Shon Dormoy, Burke Ramin Farsad, David Finkel, Hank Garcia, Scott Gibbs, Warren Harrison, Cary Paul Kakuske, Scot Kawand, Bill Kelly, Mike Korn, Kurt Kretschmar, Rob Dave McIntyre, Jim Murphy, Brad Niems, Dave Ochar, Ben Perkins, Paul Raber, Louis Rakoczy, Stuart Reid, Robert Ronyak, Rick Savage, Eric Sawyer, William Segal, Dana Sharrow, Mike Shires, Gordon Simons, Mike Smith, Scott Smith, Todd Straka, Sean Treglia, Kenny Wagner, Robert Webster, Young, Daniel Zaretsky, David Zeichick. TAU KAPPA EPSILON TKE TEKEs, Greek Week Champs--1986! We ' re not the same, where our claim to fame is having the same type of faces; we ' re old enough to have different wardrobes and get our haircuts from different places. We ' re not based on money; we don ' t care if you have cash in large amounts. We respect each other for our personal character and not for our bank accounts. We ' re not a house that says they ' re diverse and then are all the same religion or race. We ' re not one of those 5 or 6 " honest " houses that ALL say they have the highest GPA. We ' re not a house that claims to have brotherhood and then has bros who hardly know each others names. We ' re not a house that enters all the events only to lose in vain. We ' re Tau Kappa Epsilon, ' 86 GREEK WEEK CHAMPS, with Sigma Kappa, we won by a hair, and to the rest of the row who said we had no chance: Better luck next year! We ' re Tau Kappa Epsilon, a house of cool guys who are having one hell of a time. We ' re Tau Epsilon, a house of cool guys, the BEST you ' ll ever find. So if you think you know brotherhood, you think you know fun, step aside, Clyde. You don ' t know what it ' s about. If you can ' t GO TEKE, then just go greek, and be forced to live a life without. Nick stops to pose for a picture at a Teke party. Sigma Kappas celebrate their Greek Week victory with Teke. TKE EK - 1986 GREEK WEEK CHAMPIONS Showing off their proud house, TEKE. TAU KAPPA EPSILON RED CARNATION BALL 1985 TEKE dates celebrate at the red Carnation Ball 1985. Barry Gayner, Allan Cuilty, Pat Harnett, Mark Daggett, Carlton Van Putten, Dan Rubanowitz, Tom Funk, Jon Smock, Tony Bennett, Mike Stanton, Marty Bennett, Jas Singh, Lin Cooper, Kenji Havoutuaian, Jim Giacomazza, Bill Ryan, Ken Norlin, Robert Towes, Boris Rubenstein, John Popvac, Dan Paul, Kelly Dunnahoo, Jim Cordes, Dan Pomerantz, Chris Landsen, Todd Dave Haines, Trino Lopez, John Walsh, Jon Rosen, Nick Martinez, Larry Quarles, Danny Pinchas, Jimmy Lam, Aaron Holly, Gary Cruesberg, Jeff Cruesberg, Jamie Pagdigian, Dan Gauin, Mark Hollander, Steve Hsu, Russell Kramer, Joel Mandel, Craig Marantz, Ken Mendoza, Bret Nelson, Dave Pollard, Kevin Ramos, Pete Schlaus, Rich Steinhart, Mike Thomson, Eric Tsang, Tom Wang, Robert Wright THETA XI Theta Xi walks away with top float honors in Homecoming Parade. The Alpha Zeta chapter of Theta Xi is proud of its diversity of brothers as well as the indivisible unit its 100 members represent. Alpha Zeta started off the new year in fine fashion. As the dust settled at the end of first week the Chapter had proudly accepted 33 members to its Fall Pledge Class and 180 of the most beautiful women at UCLA to its Little Sister program. Theta Xi along with Kappa Gamma presented its float to this year ' s Homecoming parade, and for the fourth time in the past five years walked away with the top honors. Alpha Zeta plans to keep up this torrid pace through Mardi Gras for a complete year of ' Xi domination ' . President Mike Gruener showing off at a Theta Xi party. Athletics play a very cohesive role at Theta Xi. Not only for the but for the entire house in the overwhelming support in Intramural Football, Basketball, and Softball just to name a few. We are also very proud of our brothers contributing to the Intercollegiate Baseball, Crew, Lacrosse, and Track teams at UCLA. Much of the strength at Theta Xi stems directly from the physical plan. Alpha Zeta boasts one of the nicest houses on the row, with improvements constantly being made. Along with our recently redone Bar TV room, the Chapter is looking forward to the redecoration of our living room and total renovation of our kitchen. The brotherhood also Theta Xi together for a ski weekend. Celebrating their Homecoming float success with the Kappas. The Theta Xi house ready for the Tropical Madness. prides itself in the cleanliness of its 21 rooms, swimming pool, and the Dick Jones Dining Commons. All this work in athletics and housekeeping deserves a little reward now and then. The brothers at Theta Xi definately know how to reward themselves. In addition to our outrageous Little Sister parties and exchanges, we have our annual Bago Trip up North, Ski Trip, Winter Formal, Palm Springs Trip, Mardi Gras, and of course the party to top off Quarter—Tropical Madness. The brothers at Alpha Zeta are not only looking forward to a great year in 1985-1986 but toward that special life long friendship that can only be found in the bonds of Theta Xi. Ted Amidon, Phil Arrieta, Tom Arthur, Scott Blois, Joe Bollinger, Jeff Bro uk, Dave Brown, Pete Bull, Thom Carr, Rich Chenault, Brad Cloutier, Kevin Conklin, Rich Dick Davidson, Larry Demers, Ken Drazkowski, Steve Dunn, Mark Elliot, Mike Fisher, Vince Fowble, Brett Franklin, Eric Glass, Scott Grobert, Mike Gru ener, Chris Gussner, Ken Hake, Tim Haley, Brian Hayes, Dave Hickey, Kent Holtorf, Jerry Howard, Steve Janowsky, Kevin Keating, Lance Kreisman, John Landon, Bob Layton, John Leach, Eric Lizerbaum, Dave Loe, Tom Lorber, Dave Maderiaga, Pat Malone, Mark May, Bill McClain, Kevin Messick, Brian Miller, Scott Miller, Mark Milligan, Robert Moline, Steve Nagle, Barry O ' Gorman, Jeff Ortiz, Pete Parelius, Ed Parton, Jim Phillipi, John Powell, Steve Richter, Eric Saiki, Kevin Sandercock, Tony Scruggs, Dave Silva, John Simpson, Dave Smith, Smith, Bill Snape, John Thomas, Eric Wargin, Helmut Weissmuller, Mike Willard, Mike Williams, Paul Barkes, Brent Belkwith, Joe Bondi, Ron Budde, Tom Callaghan, Eric Dahl, Dwight Demers, Bill Frimel, Thanos Gauthier, Grey Gibbs, Brad Greene, Michael Guzman, Mike Hathaway, Quentin Hidalgo, David Johnson, John Kayser, Danial Kim, Wayne MacDonell, Sean McElenney, Mike McSunas, Mike Pancreas, Ray Paradise, Page Pate, Scott Rouser, Chris Steensland, Mike Stralka, Michael Venergas, Mark Vogler, Mike Vogler, Gary Wedbush, Brian Yoo ZETA BETA TAU ZBT Zeta Betz Tau has another successful year! This was another successful year for the Alpha Rho chapter of Zeta Beta Tau. Fall quarter was highlighted by Homecoming. Together with the Tri-delts, the brothers came together with another award winning float. This winter quarter would not be topped socially. The Zebes and dates traveled up the coast and took over the town of Santa Barbara for a weekend long party at the formal. And if that was not enough, the Zebes brought the quarter to an end with the annual ZBT Affair at the Palace. The party was attended by 2,000 members of the Greek system. Spring quarter brought much more fun to the house. There were additional little sister parties and cocktail hours, and Mardi Gras with Chi Omega proved to be fun. When the Bros weren ' t partying it up, they were in the library that grade point average. We are famous for having the highest GPA on the row, something ZBT is very proud of. As always the Bros were very on campus, with offices in IFC, Orientation, student government, and academic counseling. Also, the Bros were once again very in IM Sports with great performances in all areas. Looking back, it was a year of many accomplishments. In the year to come, ZBT will continue the traditions and good times as the future for Zeta Beta Tau looks quite bright. FORMAL ' 86 ZBTs having a great time at the 1984 formal. Senior Party ' 86 ZBTs at the DG Senior Party 1986. Clitoonists 1985 proved a fun time for these ZBTs. Three ZBTs pose together at the formal 1986. Tony Berk, Jeff Broudy, Doug Szakacsy, Brad Elkins, Howard Altman, Michael Baruch, Joe Delsignore, Dave Frey, Scott Galloway, Gary Leshgold, Craig Marcus, Doug Orens, Simone, Ed Blau, Brad Luff, David Kingsdale, Harry Hirschman, Dov Seidman, Reuben Sloan, Toshi Fukuyi, Robbie Hyatt, Ron Baham, Keith Boesky, Ron Cossack, Andy Goldberger, Lee Goldring, Jeff Greenberg, Dave Kaplan, Ed Lorin, Mike Marx, Rock Rosenberg, Dave Schultz, Tom Schultz, Joel Shatz, Dan Silver, Mark Skaist, Adam Stein, Peter Coleman, Cory Concoff, Mike Davis, Micah Hirschman, Elan Krueger, John Miller, Garrett Paddor, Paul Rothbard, Dave Selig, Mike Stein, Mike Swartz, David Steinberg, Sean Welch, Keith Bernstein, Josh Binder, Mike Burn, Mark DeVitre, Mike Finn, Mitch Hertz, John Hunt, Rocky Khan, Jeff Goldman, Bernie Linden, Whit Conant, David Rosenbloom, Jeff Tisherman, Mark Silverman, Spencer Aaronson, Eliot Choy, Lee Essner, Dave Fahn, Jason Klein, Mark Goldstein, Todd Pearl, Mark Siegel, Ron Stone, Bruce Stern, Robert Appell, Brian Berg, Aaron Cohen, Paul Newman, Alan Edrick, Bruce Gellman, Stephan Goodman, Marty Gross, Kraig Kilger, Sam Landis, Marc Lavin, Randy Moss, Dave Nehder, Andy Concoff, Mike Raich, Tony Reiter, David Roshko, Jon Siegal, Adam Singer, Scott Smith, Jason Spitz, Ben Tresser, Marc Jeff Wieder, George Yuster PHI GAMMA DELTA Fiji Fiji: All mighty proud of 1985-86, and mighty proud to be new and stronger than ever before marks this year for Phi Gamma Delta. We heard stories of our founding at UCLA back in 1931 told by the men who did it. We sang: on the buses, on the deck, on stage, or wherever was convenient. We partied: at the Purple Garter the Black Diamond, the Islander, the Hancock Party, or in Vegar. We shared the ups and downs; we fixed the deck and broke windows; we made college a better place for each other and those close to us. We ' re all mighty proud of 1985-86, and we ' re mighty proud to be Fijis. Fijis and dates celebrate at a party. Fiji pose at the Black Diamond Affair Celebrating at the Fiji Black Diamond 1985. Stanley Egger, Scott DePeel, Marcus Friederichs, Richard Abrom, David Hermelin, Kevin Herzberg, Paul Madick, Peter Mui, David Smith, Richard Ness, Mark Kennedy, Gene Campbell, Bill Benson, John Chilcott, Jamie Diugosch, Allyn Forsyth, Steve Halloway, John Imerman, James Jungwirth, Brad Larkin, Cary Rose, Thomas Rumel Tomiampos, David Trombly, Andrew Green, Patrick Hedges, Chris Leo, Emmett Loverde, Marc Manuel, Ross Petty, Paul Rustigian, Mark Thomas, Steve Wiersema, Austin Babcock, Rob Evans, Jeff Sorenson TRIANGLE Triangle Triangle exhibits an enthusiasm by any fraternity, large or small. The brothers of Triangle relaxing by the hot tub. This past year at Triangle was one to be remembered by the brothers, Iil ' sisters, and all those associated with the fraternity. throughout the year, the house an enthusiasm unmatched by any fraternity, large or small. Fall quarter saw the house blessed with one of the best Fall Rushes ever. Boasting such parties as " Bermuda Triangle " , " Jungle Safari " , and " The Wild Life " , Triangle left many of its party-goers in a wild frenzy. Enthusiasm over into the winter quarter and the house once again had a fun filled quarter. During this quarter, our lil ' sister organization nearly surpassed the active body. With such a fun filled quarters past, no one could believe that our biggest quarter, spring, was yet to be lived. Spring Rush proved to be as as Fall as many more climbed aboard the Triangle Bandwagon. But perhaps the biggest event for us was Mardi Gras. Claiming one of the largest booths, we once again fielded one of the most booths during the three day affair. All in all, the year at Triangle will be long remembered for the good times came close and many between. Bill Sambolich, Erik Olson, Che Tsai, Kevin Fong, Kurt Wells, Glenn Arnold, Hubert Gesser, James Ausley, Brian Venner, Gary Eckwortzel, Vince Raposas, Mike Trenholm, Ralph Tjoa, Thai Tung, Hany Francis, Naofr Asmar, Brad Gulko, Rusty Lieu, Reinaldo Chohfi, Bob King, David Saucedo, Don Crowell, Craig Castle, Dave Brown, Frank Carillo, Jeff Kyser, Mike Morhaime, Mark Christopulos, Greg Dougherty, Eric Matsuura ZETA PSI Zetes have another eventful year! The Sigma Zeta chapter of Zeta Psi started another eventful year of boasting a 24 man pledge class. Our unity prevailed to make every event a tremendous success. Our social calendar speaks for itself, especially considering the Party, All U, and the St. Patricks Day Party when everyone enjoyed the dancing on the roof. Road trips included Bago pilgrimages to Hussong ' s in Ensenada and a visit to our Bros of the north at Berkeley and Stanford. We also amused ourselves on the slopes with ski trips to Mamouth, Tahoe, and Big Bear. Of course we kept busy in-between with numerous kegger buses to local events. The Zeta Psi little sister register peaked this year with an impressive array of dedicated ladies. These ladies were always there to cheer on our IM teams which constantly proved to be successful with the help of all the bros and pledges pulling together for our one cause . .. BROTHERHOOD! Besides the fun and games, the Zetes also pride themselves on an evceptional overall G.P.A. for the house which is always among the best on the row. Look for the Zetes in the Fall Quarter to dominate all events as the invasion of Zeta Psi continues on the UCLA campus! Fall Pledge Class celebration. Two bros celebrate after the big game. Mike Toomey and little sister at the Halloween Bash. Little Sisters overjoyed after winning their competition. PHI BETA SIGMA Phi Beta Sigmas have another great year " The Dream " -James Washington, a Bruin, and a Phi Beta Phi Beta Sigma showing his pride. A Phi Beta Sigma giving his first place performance in the San Diego Greek show. Celebrating at the Special Olympics Phi Beta Sigma ' s Ph Hubbard, Anthan George, and Carrie Williams posing together. ALPHA SIGMA PHI Alpha Sigma Phi has come to embody fraternity ideal:general brotherhood. Alpha Sigma Phi, one of the oldest and most original fraternities at UCLA, was founded in 1926 and re-chartered in 1984. Alpha Sigma Phi, though remarkably diverse, has come to embody the fraternity ideal: Genuine Brotherhood. Moreover, " Sign Are Go " and illustrate this at their annual the Formal and the Spring Sports ' N ' Shorts. We look forward to many more successful years of " Sigdom " to Whalen and Doug Van Bebber at 1985 Sports ' n ' Shorts. Alpha Sigma Phi little sisters celebrate Sports ' n ' Shorts 1985. Ed Barton, Ray Bolourichi, Chris Chatard, Max Colao, Matt Forrest, Paul Geary, Jeff Graver, Brent Hansen, Frank Hironaka, Ken Kawashiri, Ben Kershberg, Eric Maitles, Prudiel Libatique, Scott Martin, John Terry Morehead, Matt Naiman, Jim Murphy, Bill Odell, David Oles, Dan Pflaum, Kevin Pollock, Benny Quintana, Mike Roberts, Steve Ross, Eric Slague, Johnny Thompson, Ken Tremayne, Doug Van Lon Wagner, Mike Wald, Ken Wu, Sean Whalen, Dean Zander GROUPS PANHELLENIC Panhellenic Council serves as the governing body for UCLA ' s sororities. The Council of 13 elected executive officers and one representative from each sorority. As a governing body, Panhellenic strives to unite each of the individual sororities by various activities and programs. Rush is one of Panhellenic ' s most time consuming and rewarding endeavors. During Rush, they set and enforce guidelines for each of the houses to abide by, as well as keeping track of approximately 1500 young women, who on the average participate in formal Rush each September. Panhellenic is also in supporting other campus activities such as Homecoming, Greek Week, Mardi Gras, Spring Sing, along with many philanthropic events. Promoting intersorority relations occupies a great deal of Panhellenic ' s time and effort. To facilitate this, they organize a great deal of activities including officer share workshops, an all sorority row picnic, as well as intersorority sporting events. Intramural sports, guidance, and numerous speakers each quarter are planned by the Council to serve UCLA ' s sorority women. Most importantly, Panhellenic serves the women at UCLA while promoting a level of high The only way of life is the Greek way of life. President: Naomi Nakagama; First Vice President: Kelley Case; Second Vice Roma Manning; Secretary: Britta Sandelman; Treasurer: Cathy Utzinger; Publicity Director: Melina Zrechy; Director: Terri Focht; Scholarship Julie Ying; Campus Relations: Chelle Francis; Row Relations: Lisa Shaevitz; Campus Safety: Sheireen Dunlop; Greek Week: Jodi Collucci; Philanthropy: Valerie Olsen DAILY BRUIN AD STAFF THE AD STAFF WITH STYLE Art Phillibert; Giana Scarpelli; Kathleen Thompson; Linda Soo; Athar Siddigee; Erin Brady; Marla Gooze; Tiffany Heitzenrader; Mark Karlin; Karen Kehela; Ruth Keidel; Allison Miller; Heidi Nigh; Susana Parks; Sheila Huettl; Alice Striegel; Janice Tom; Marcy Levy--Business Manager; Ladd Richland--Sales Manager; Paula Baker-- Operations Manager; Ron Blum–Classified Display Manager; Mike Lau–Creative Evans Curtice; Tricia Davey; Natalie Hale; Tom Hunnicutt; Erik Jackson; Erin O ' Toole; Donna Alexander; Katy Christ; Rebecca Farley; Karri Hendrix; Tracy Johner; Kelly Kim; Laura Lemmo; Felicia Reed; Susan Robbins; Julie Tabata; Susan Wheeler; Cynthia Cassinelli; Stephanie Choy; Mike Yanez DAILY BRUIN ADVERTISING 377 BRUIN BELLES Bruin Belle Board–Carolyn Tamblyn Merriweather-Vice Marti DeLong Secretary; Elaine Butcher-Treasurer; Susie Dolgoff-Public Relations; Sheryl Liffick-Social Chairperson; Caroline Henry-Spirit Men ' s Athletics; Lesley Brown-Senior Alumni Rep.; Quinn Blayney-Junior Fine Arts Rep.; Yvette Russell-Sophmore Women ' s Athletics Rep.; Chrisie Matiuk-Freshman Blood Drive Rep. Distinguished Belles–Demetress Midhelle Bates, Tamarra Cadd, Lovena Coward, Suzanne Fussell, Shaun Gallivan, Stephanie Gallardo, Terrie Goldade, Sheri Hamamoto, Melinda Hamson, Leanna Izuel, Christine Krahmer, Joy Leong, Janet Lindboe, Lori Matsuoka, Stephanie Mazely, Juliet Oehler, Christine Park, Kara Paves, Dawne Steele-Pullman, Jeanine Singleterry, Laurie Smith, Angel Stewart, Liz Swyter, Sheri Symons, Janice Tom, Belinda Torres, Cathy Pamela Valverde, Yvette Wang. Rita Agarwal, Stephanie Anagnostou, Maria Bautista, Karen Bray, Stephanie Brown, Kandi Bryant, Myrna Domingo, Jennifer Dorian, Gralen Eidam, Phyllisa Eisentraut, Nancy Therese Fisher, Jana Florentine, Christine Gonzales, Karen Heinrich, Kathie Kalfayan, Cindy Kelley, Karen Kerr, Amy Lagao, Lynn Lambert, Julie La Rue, Janice Layco, Kimberly Low, Katrina Love, Claudia Madrigal, Christine Matiuk, Julie Mandryk, Rhea Mc Iver, Kimberly Moekle, Cathleen Mogan, Marcia Nelson, Dana Scanlan, Irene Chung-Pey Sun, Mina Weber, Deborah White, Julie Anderson, Yassamin Barakat, Michelle Barmazel, Karen Bogard, Tracee Brockbank, Kara Brunzell, Carina Castaneda, Kimberly Celaya, Paula Chan, Mary Beth Chiaramonte, Nicole Fatherly, Tari Garza, Laurine Gray, Kristi Gustin, Linda Huang, Kyu Kahn, Kristi Koyamatsu, Brenda Lewis, Jane Lindsay, Erin Mc Keown, Susan Moses, Anne-Marie Murray, Erin Olofson, Kathy Pomerantz, Kiram Ressu, Anne Rocheleau, Cathy Schwager, Debora Telleria, Elisa Venegas, Lisa Varnell, Stacy Womack, Regina Woods, Susie Yang, Suyoung Baik, Nadya Bak-Boychuck, Alina Balbin, Renee Berg, Deborah Burndorf, Laura Bloch, Suzanne Bogosian, Lisa Caraccinolo, Monique Cloud, Jill Collins, Kimberly Compton, Suzanne Douglas, Lisa Ellis, Sophia Emmanouilides, Sanja Feuer, Monica Flores, Tamar Frenkel, Jane Fufishige, Valerie Girand, Angeline Gonzales, Melanie Ho, Susan Hutkin, Katheryn Leo, Maria Mayo, Alisa Millstein, Jann Moeller, Terrie Murray, Hirko Nishikawa, Kimberly O ' Brian, Teresa Razor, Maria Saglimbeni, Sonja Sallee, Arlyn Schiff, Margaret Shearer, Diane Taylor, Ann Valley, Julie Van Pelt, Stephanie Varnell, Alison Berry, Dana Clark, Tina Davis, Kelly De Weese, Stacy Doss, Laurie Fukunaga, Sheri Gipson, Donna Lew, Maureen Lopez, Ruth Luna, Susan Mackay, Margaret Moorehead, Khadijah Muhammad, Valerie Nicherson, Lorianna Pallai, Rosanne Ramirez, Joni Saito, Ida Samawi, Drason Scranton, Debra Steinberg, Staci Strano, Roxanne Suela, Judith Sullivan, Karen Takesako, June Tang, Presu Tinawin, Teresa Towey, Kelly Lilian, Vanvieldt, Colette Wallace, Marcy Walters, Cynthia Wolff, Venice Wong, Sandy Yamamura. Bruin Bells Banquet ' 85 BRUIN KNIGHTS Howard Altman, Pete Aronson, Bob Baker, Jim Baker, Rob Baker, Steve Baker, Michael Baruch, Tony Berk, Eddie Blau, Jeff Blue, Chris Boehmer, Joe Bollinger, Clay Brandes, Jim Bray, Greg Broms, Rich Caligaris, Tom Carmichael, Rob Chrostenson, Chris Clark, Chris Cole, Jeff Cravens, Dick Davidson, J.D. Deming, Steve Dunn, Brad Elkins, Mark Elliott, Mike. Estrada, Kayhan Fastemi, Aaron Fausone, Randy Fenton, Roger Frederickson, Scott Galloway, Ed Gargone, Steve Gibson, Rich Goldstein, Mark Harrigan, Harry Hirschman, Kent Holtorf, Ben Hunter, Kirk Hunter, Albert Hur, Peter Isola, Dan Jansen, Jeff Johnson, Jimmy Johnson, Phil Jones, Jim Jusko, Steve Kalmbach, Dennis Karle, Dave Kingsdale, Jeff Koppelmaa, Drew Kusnick, Dave Kutrosky, Mike Lamphere, Eric Rob Lietzow, Eric Lizerbram, Kenny Luck, Alan Ma, Conrad Maag, Craig Markus, Scott Marquez, Mike McLain, Dave Meckler, Dan Miller, Sully Moore, Cameron Pagter, Ken Peterson, Tom Reedy, Mike Renier, Mark Ribisi, Brian Rice, Dov Seidman, Chris Seipman, Jeff Simpson, Eric Sjostrum, Reuben Sloan, Bruce Stern, Todd Swanson, Michael Swartz, Terry Thompson, Mark Tracey, John Trapnell, Rick Vercruse, Sean Walsh, Dave Williams, Michael Williams, Josh Woodward The Bruin Knights, an undergraduate service organization, was formed in order to serve the UCLA campus and community, and to honor the individuals who are selected for membership. The Bruin Knights achieve recognition and perform a vital role at UCLA by participating in various and university events throughout the year. As an all male service fraternity, the Bruin Knights offer a unique atmosphere for those who wish to get involved on campus, as well as socially interact with other high caliber individuals. Initiation into the fraternity junior or senior class a minimum GPA of 3.0, and a history of service and leadership at UCLA. While the Bruin Knights are highly selective, it is felt that the rewards of being associated with such a fine organization are equally high and extremely satisfying. The club alumni include an ex-UCLA football quarterback, several IFC and USAC presidents, and many who went on to attend law or other graduate schools such as Stanford, Harvard, Hastings and UCLA. The quality of the individuals in the club is further exemplified by the fact that 3 of this year ' s 5 Homecoming King finalists were Bruin Knights. The Bruin Knights participate in a wide variety of events, including the Chancellor ' s Reception, Blood Drives, the UCLA Law School Dean ' s Annual Dinner, the Annual Alumni Awards Banquet, the ALL-U party after the UCLA-USC football game, and the Annual Celebrity Auction held at the Century Plaza Hotel in Century City. Many of these events are traditions dating back to the days when the was called " Blue Key " , but the repertoire is constantly growing. The Knights often work with other philanthropic groups, such as the Bruin Belles, or social organizations in the Greek system. As a complement to the volunteer work performed by the club, the Bruin Knights have an outstanding social calandar filled with such events as happy hours, exchanges, excursions to local clubs, and of course, the annual Blue Ball—one of the most elegant and fun-filled cocktail parties at UCLA. STUDENT ALUMNI ASSOC. The UCLA Student Alumni Association is a student-run organization which strives to an important link between students and alumni, enhance pride in UCLA, strengthen campus traditions, and enable both students and alumni to benefit from the shared experiences. With roughly 150 members, this organization is divided into five committees–the Homecoming Committee, the Ambassadors Committee, the Career Network Committee, and the Sing Committee. Sponsored by the UCLA Alumni Association, SAA is one of many Student Alumni Associations found at campuses across the country. SAA sponsors a variety of programs at UCLA, Homecoming, Career Exploration Days, Bruin Survival Kits, 10K Run, Career Speakers Parents ' Day at UCLA, The Great Picnic, Fireside Career Chats, Dinners for 12 Strangers, and Sing. 380 STUDENT ALUMNI ASSOCIATION STUDENT ACCT. SOCIETY Mark Silverman, Minal Amin, June Tang, Cassandra Searcy, Mark Latronica, Kathy Harada, Mike Spector PRE-LAW SOCIETY Jell Frost—President; Chuck Wilbur—Vice President; Lynda Pond--Treasurer; Ruth Luna—Secretary; Nicolas Kublicki--Formal Events Chairman; Masoud Netty—Special Events Chairman; Ron Zollman--Pre-Law Society Journal Editor; John Fitzmorris—Asst. Chairman; Randy Pelter--Corresponding Secretary (not pictured) HWARANG DO Craig Mizutari–Instructor; David Jeff Jones–Vice President; Jean Representative; Scott MacKnight–Public Relations Assistant Recruiting; Al Gonzalez–Fund Raising; David Reynaldo–Assistant Fund Raising; Morris Choi--Activities; James Brennan--Recruitment Recording Secretary; Scott White–Who Over 1800 years ago in the Korean kingdom of Silla, young members of the royal family were entrusted with the future of their entire generation. In dangerous times of feudal disputes and threatening domination of larger neighboring states, it was essential that the go not unprepared. King Chinhung called upon the service of the famous Buddhist priest, Won Kwang Bopsa, to train the young generation in all aspects of quality life, including the essential of a powerful system of martial arts. The first Hwarang warrior was born and destined to become the most feared as well as respected fighting force in all of Asia. Today ' s student can benefit from this knowledge, passed down from generation to generation, Master to Master. HWARANG–DO is a truly versatile and comprehensive martial and healing art, teaching many aspects beyond mere kicking and punching. Over 4000 techniques in combative applications combine elements both tense and linear with those soft and circular, to form a most effextive fighting system. in the offensive and defensive use of over 100 weapons enables the advanced practitioner to use any available object as a weapon in an adverse situation. The individual also learns how to develop, control and harness his or her inner energy force, ki, so as to stretch the body beyond its limits. Additional study increased mental and expanded mindpower beyond what is normally thought possible. The balance of power to kill is maintained with power to cure, as the student learns first aid and revival techniques coupled with the traditional methods of acupuncture and acupressure. Above all, the student of HWARANG–DO achieves internal harmony by realizing his or her full potentials, striving for higher goals, and living in peace with mind and body. Bae Chong Jae; Raul Garza–Historian; Tom Smith–Assistant Historian; Vere Chappell; Richard Cunningham; Richard Edwards; Janine Lee; Howard Russel; Lisa Washington HWARANG-DO 383 COMMUNICATIONS BOARD Louis Armmand, Peter Weiler, Edward Singer, Richard Sublette, Bruce Shih, Sheppard, Joan Zyda, Robert Montemayor, Dwayne " Doc " Johnson, Robert Meyers Not Shown—Neil Malamuth and Karen Porter PUBLICATIONS OFFICE George Taylor, Susan Wolfe, Doug Tuber, Denise Andres, Laura Wright, Dick Sublette, John Wirtz, Brian Ruggiero, Susan Gesell, Annalee Ryan, Darren Hulbert, Art Atkinson BRUIN REPUBLICANS Bruin Republicans has had yet another exciting and successful year. Although our main purpose is the enlightenment of the student body to conservative thinking, the 1985-86 year once again saw our participation in social and charitable events. Our entry drew recognition from admiring spectators as did our Ring Toss in Mardi Gras which always proves quite successful. Bruin Republicans also carolled at the Veterens Administration Hospital at Christmas time as we have for many years. Back Row: Chuck Zigman, Sean Wong, Lawrence Peck, Brent Beckwith, Steve Brody, Brian Babayans, Robert Wilken, Jim Rice, Chuck Workman, Jim Michalski, Allan Kholos, Robert Hoffman, John Dupay, Russell Carlson, Sheireen Dunlop; Front Row: Laura Wilson (Chairman), Michelle Sanders, Jim Arnone, Bobby Engelman, Greg Land, Renee McCall, John Shik Lee, Debbie Tortorella, Christopher Koch, Anne Carey, Stephanie Dampman YWCA The University Young Women ' s Christian Association, while serving as a mediator between the and the National YWCA, houses university women of diverse and faiths. The women work together in various campus and community projects to try to bring a better understanding of the purpose of the YWCA. M. Kim, M. Cassady, K. O ' Brien, L. Luchetta, S. Chiang, P. Kuo, R. Luna, V. Heredia, L. Lee, H. Kuo, B. Howard, T. Nakamura, Nga Do, J. Huang, T. Lam, S. Kim, M. Toda, T. Virata, L. DeJesus, L. Dahms, S. Mockey, C. Hernandez, S. Pierce, C. Calkins, C. Noyola, B. Tse, Y. Russel, K. Hougen CAMPUS TOURS PROJECT MAC COME BE A PART OF THE MANY MAC VOLUNTEERS WHO BRING FUN AND HOPE TO ABUSED AND NEGLECTED CHILDREN IN OUR COMMUNITY Protect MAC offers recreational sports, arts crafts, and emotional for children who are abused, neglected, and unwanted. The program is designed to support these children through this crisis and to assure them that they are loved. For more information, call 825-4724, or stop by the office at Kerckhoff Hall HELP SPREAD SMILES funded by CAC of the PAB Director: Barry Goy; Assistant Directors: Anne Nishikawa, Robyn Engel, Teri Kuniyuki, Ramona Lopez; Advisor: Brian Cute; Dedicated Volunteers: Lyn Laparau, Lisa Laparau, Caryn Gold, Marcelo Sciuran, Rowena Gilio, Becky Eisen, Tammy Hanarel, Elizabeth Elwell, Elissa Kligman, Deborah Takaki, LaVette Bowles, Johnie Mims, Cortney Green, Gina Valenzuela, Dawna Dean, Criselda Luzon, Brandie Grossman, Nicole Weishaupt, Angelica De Lao, Thelma Sarah Koh, Connor, Sheila Huett, Andrea Senteney, Rosalynn Warner, Joy Guihama, Steve Gamber, Sharon Augenstein, Victoria Gaskill, Ray, Mary, Abby Spilka, Kerry Fraser, Aileen Takeda, Rosalie Chow, Susan Slack, Eric Freed, Joy Shigekawa, Mercedes Sanchez, Carolyn Jones, Stephanie Brown, Patrice McClay, Dan Kumamoto, Marie Elise West, Holly Bata l, Susan Della Ripa, Mingo Chen, Ed Holly, Tammy Keaton, Ferdinand Cajulis, Diana Hoppe, Lily Chang, Nadine Sellheim MORTAR BOARD Mortar Board is a national honor society of college seniors. We all are a part of UCLA ' s Agathai Chapter which belongs to a of 200 chapters across the country. The mortarboard is a symbol of ancient honor and distinction. We, too, wear the distinguishing sign and are bound by three Greek letters Pi, Sigma, Alpha which represent the ideals of Mortar Board: Service, Scholarship, and Leadership. This past year, Mortar Board has been very active on campus. Using the above ideals as our framework for involvement at UCLA, Mortar Board produced the " UCLA Book and Calendar of Events " ; hosted the Chancellor ' s New Students Reception; in the " Can USC " canned food drive; helped to raise money for the Turkey Fund Thanksgiving charity; recognized Dean ' s Honors List students at the Inaugural Honors Network Reception; worked in a Mardi Gras booth; and the student-nominated Faculty Excellence Award. Yvaniza Abaunza, Paula Baker, Megan Becker, Elena Bocca, James Cosgrove, Cynthia Diana Foutz, Lisa Fox, Steven Go, Erik Gosen, Denise Greene, Beth Harrison, Kathryn Henrichsen, Lisa Kalustian, Sherry Kreisberg, Catherine Lum, Evelyn Medina, John Miller, Dale Nishimura, Karin Mason, Allycyn O ' Hare, Cynthia Pikus, Jo Ruckh, Laura Schwartz, Debra Steinberg, Carolyn Soutenbugh, Alice Tai, Tamir, Michelle Wrenn HEALTH ARMY ROTC UCLA ARMY ROTC, Class of ' 86– Our 66th Year on Excellence, Achievement " Closing Believe in yourself. The only ladder to the stars is woven with dreams. -FLAVIA DIVESTMENT admissible; and the trial was held in a distant and inaccessible location–the Sunset Rec Center. Although the Regents have said divestment is bad, one must remember that 90% of the Regents are upper-class, white, and male businessmen which means, a poor sampling of popular opinion. Protesters express frustration in dealing with the Regents, who appear to try to isolate themselves and pretend that they need not be responsible to the and their concerns. Closed meetings; open ones with little room for dissent; and simple disregard for the protesters has led to some becoming realists. Likewise, close encounters with the U.C.P.D. have proven disenchanting. While some policemen were sympathetic, or at least understood the motive behind the protesters ' actions, some just wanted practice shoving people around and waving their batons. For example, three shanties were erected winter quarter between Royce and Powell, and that night the U.C.P.D. came to tear them down. More rather than reasoning was and it looked like some arrests were sure to come. Fortunately, a compromise was reached and one shanty ended up by the Bear in Westwood Plaza, where it attention, if nothing else. As one protester said, " The Regents have taken an active investment in South Africa. We ' ve decided to take a piece of South Africa and divest it on UCLA ' s campus! " Despite the setbacks, there have been some positive aspects also. One of these had been the unification of many diverse groups like the Black Students Alliance, MEChA, the Students Alliance, and the Students Alliance. There seems to have been good reactions from middle-of-the-road students and the goal of breaking apathy seems closer. Although the future of the divestment movement remains unclear, one thing is certain: as long as there are people who feel justice is not being served, the struggle will continue. 392 CLOSING Mark Pedetly Mark Pedetly Mark Pedetly Mark Pedetly CLOSING 393 Richard Tood THE ARTS The Museum of Cultural History got its start in 1963 due to a deep personal committment by former Chancellor Franklin D. Murphy. Originally called the Museum and Laboratories of Ethnic Arts and Technology, its first curator was Mr. Ralph Altman who had an antique store of La Cienega Blvd. Dr. stumbled onto this place and developed close bonds with the owners, Mr. and Mrs. Altman. Works of this museum are of incredible variety from a cultural, demographic, and temporal point of view. These include: artifacts from the Congo basin, finds from Nubian excavations, Bronze Age Europe, Dance Masks from Mexico, and Asian Hand puppets. It might be easier to list places that aren ' t represented in the museum. Among the more recent were: " The Qashqa ' i of Southern Iran " , an insight into the social, economic, and political forces that influence the Qashqa ' i people; " Arts of the Pappan Gulf, New Guinea " , described by many viewers as " ethereal " and " mystical " ; and " Dance Occasions and Festive Dress in Yugoslavia " , showcasing the varied and colorful costumes worn at social occasions. The XXIII Olympiad marked a new exhibiition and the museum ' s 20th anniversary, celebrating its committment to academic and community program s of excellence as well as its desire to enlighten the people on the myriad of cultures before them. 394 CLOSING Richard Todd Richard Todd Richard Todd Richard Todd CLOSING 395 Janice Felgar THE ARTS How many UCLA students can name two art galleries on campus? ...Time ' s up. In case you ' re not art or are just clueless in general, two galleries happen to be within close walking distance of URL: The Wight Art Gallery and the Museum of Cultural History. The former is in Dickson while the latter resides in Haines. The Frederick S. Wight Art Gallery put together a major exhibition this year presenting the works of the Macchiaioli 19th Century Italian painters. Their distinguishing marks were the " macchia " or splotches of paint which once brought them ridicule. The gallery worked with the city of Florence and the Macchiaioli in Rome to put the exhibit together, which was the first of its kind on such a large scale in the Among its other exhibitions were the engravings of Giorgio Ghisi, a 16th Century Italian artist; The Dark Madonna, a statement about women overcoming racial barriers in order to work together and in today ' s society; and presenting contemporary Indian paintings created along the guidelines of traditional Tantric art. For those who have not seen the Wight Art Gallery, it ' s well worth a day to go in and just wander or you can take a guided tour. Either way it ' s a neat experience. 396 CLOSING Janice Felgar CLOSING 397 Brian Jacobsen HONOR SOCIETES For the achieving UCLA student who feels average is just not enough, there exist a plethora of honors societies to commend one on his or her excellence in certain areas. Obviously it ' s not as easy making the Dean ' s List four years straight at UCLA like a lot of us did in high school, but some go on to continue this tradition in college. To honor these hard-workers are such groups like Phi Eta Sigma and Alpha Lambda Delta (Freshmen Honor Societies), Mortar Board, Eta Kappa Nu (Electrical Engineering), Psi Chi (Psychology), and Sigma Delta Pi (Spanish). Most of these groups have a minimum GPA requirement of 3.0 to 3.5 and other requirements specific to the particular group. These societies usually have scholarships and incentives for excellence plus workshops to advance the member ' s understanding of their field. Most also perform of some type. For example, Phi Eta Sigma and Alpha Lambda Delta have a traditional eyeglass drive while Mortar Board produces the annual UCLA Appointment Book and Calendar. Besides the above mentioned groups, each department on also has its own way of recognizing good students. So there ' s no excuse: get out there and achieve some excellence for yourself. 398 CLOSING Dale Nishimura CLOSING 399 NORTH VS. SOUTH The battle rages on: North majors are airheads, South Campus majors are pinheads. Bagels cost less on South Campus but then again, North Campus has the cookies. For those that keep the stereotypes alive, there is some shocking news: new government reports indicate that North and South Campus majors actually DO have things in common. Incredible isn ' t it? But an electrical engineer fiddling around with circuits is creativity, just as an art major is across an easel. And a good arguement in a class requires a logical of ideas that some math would envy. Granted there exist some that cannot be changed: Sout h Campus doesn ' t have the most exciting architecture and musicians don ' t usually stop there as much as farther north. On the other hand, South Campus has the video arcade (well, it ' s to me), and the student store within close striking distance of Boelter, Engineering I, and Math Sciences. But since the campus isn ' t split in two (physically, I mean) we can all share, right? Shame on those who think North and South Campus majors evolved from two different species. The time has come to unite and wave the flagstone. 400 CLOSING CLOSING 401 STUDENT SERVICES Students. That ' s what UCLA is about. To serve the diverse needs of its 25,000 undergrads, UCLA many different kinds of The Education Abroad Program, EAP, is one way for students to their horizons–literally. EAP provides UCLA students, mostly juniors, the opportunity to enjoy a year of study at a university in a foreign country--you speak the language and learn the culture while attending classes and living with a native family. The EXPO center provides extra-campus learning for Bruins. Its internship programs allow students to work in Sacramento, Washington D.C., New York, and other major cities for a quarter in a field of their valuable experience. EXPO also has programs for students who want to study abroad but whose needs are not met by EAP. Foreign students, as well, are served by the EXPO center. Also operating via EXPO is the Volunteer Income Tax Assistance (VITA). Its volunteers are specially trained by representatives from the IRS to aid students in filling out their income tax forms. The opportunities offered by EXPO are many and varied. Their is located on the A-Level of Ackerman Union. Also located on Ackerman ' s is the RIDEBOARD. It up people who need rides with those who are going to similar destinations and are looking for some one to share companionship, driving, and gas. So if you want to go home for vacation, visit a friend, or see new sights, but don ' t have the bucks–check out the rideboard. Student Assistant stations also porvide a great service to UCLA students. They are set up throughout campus to answer questions about all aspects of the university. These are " Ask " or Assistance Counselors. The staff is comprised strictly of UCLA students. If you have a question about the university, ASK--they know. A very important, and at UCLA not overlooked, concern of student life is safety and welfare. The primary guardians of student safety are the Community Service or CSOs. Their many are provided throughout the academic year. CSOs provide escorts for those walking to or from campus, the dorms, sororities, fraternities, and apartments after dark–from 5 pm-1 am during the fall and winter quarters, and from 6 pm in the spring. The number to call for a CSO escort is 825-1493. For the purpose of moving greater numbers of students to destinations, they also provide Bruins–after dark–with a 402 CLOSING CLOSING 403 STUDENT SERVICES Van service which runs in two and Residential. Bo th operate from sunset to midnight. In the interests of life and livelihood, the use of these services is greatly encouraged. CSOs also patrol many buildings on campus promoting security. From 9 pm-1 am they patrol all the dorms, assisting the RAs. They patrol URL during all hours of operation. In Schoenberg they the security of the instruments and practice rooms and provide In the Med Center, they stand at limited access points to keep vagrants out of the hospital. CSOs also watch over the UNEX building and Warren Hall research facility. In addition, CSOs also completely run the UCLA ambulance service. Even the paramedics are specially trained Community Service Finally, at work to prevent bicycle theft, CSOs provide bicycle registration on Bruin Walk Mon-Fri 10:30-2:30, and they also provide assistance for any Campus special events. Obviously, CSOs have a lot of pride in UCLA and devotion to the university, in addition to its Says John Yae, CSO 259, " Being a CSO enables me to give something back to the university. I get a lot of personal satisfaction just out of hearing a ' thank-you ' after an escort or a van ride. " Another very special service with Bruin welfare is Helpline. Students call this number-825-HELP--whenever they want to talk things out. Helpline is for everyone. You don ' t have to be " messed up " to call. Because many issues are too difficult to discuss with people they know, students especially like the anonymity of talking with a Helpline listener over the phone. Listeners are all student paraprofessionals who have trained extensively for ten weeks in dealing with such student concerns as stress, depression, loneliness, relationships, family problems, drug addiction overdose, suicide, and rape. The all-student staff is and made up of students with a genuine interest in the well being of fellow Bruins. As one Helpline listener says, " It ' s a lot of hard work and it sometimes gets very emotionally involving–but it ' s so worth it! " Helpline is a branch of Student Psychological Services which offers many other resources for students such as face to face counseling; support groups for ethnicity, drug rehabilitation, and others; or assertiveness training. Need any type of service help? You need it, UCLA provides it! 404 CLOSING CLOSING 405 TEXTBOOK REBATES Something new happened on campus this year in the form of the TEXTBOOK REBATE PROGRAM. The program was developed by ASUCLA ' s Board of Control as one way of improving the quality of student life on the UCLA campus. But what does the Textbook Rebate Program actually mean? By participating in the program each student can get back a percentage of every dollar spent on textbooks, magazines, APS publications, notes, and any other books purchased during certain designated periods marked by green or yellow colored cash register receipts. At the end of the year, those participants who faithfully saved their receipts and turned them in will receive a rebate. The rebate can be taken in three ways: as a check, as a Bruin Gold Card deposit, or in the form of scrip good only in the ASUCLA Student Store. By your rebate in the form of scrip or a Bruin Gold Card deposit, you will receive a larger deposit. $428,000 has been allotted to the Textbook Rebate program which leaves plenty to go around. So, remember to save those green and yellow receipts and return them in the properly marked envelopes because ASUCLA is the " Associated Students " and we, as students, have a right to share in the success of ASUCLA and reap the benefits. If nothing else, you will probably get more money back from the Rebate program than from selling your books back at the end of the quarter. 406 CLOSING CLOSING 407 PLACES TO STUDY Like any other university of higher education, UCLA has its " in " spots and its definately " out " spots to study. URL is " IN " . Don ' t let its title– Undergraduate Research Library– fool you. It ' s really not as intense as the name makes it sound. Basically, each floor of URL–except for the ground and underground levels–is divided up fairly evenly between the Greek System, and really, what better way to get to know that guy girl you want to ask to your next party? Biomed is " OUT " . The silence is like a vacuum ... you can hear the pages of the multitude of physics, chem, and biology books turn with unerring precision you can hear the ' tick . . . tick . . . tick ' of your swatch . . . you can even hear your heart beat through BOTH of your sweaters. Many Bruins will swear by it as THE place to cram, but for the average person–Biomed is just TOO QUIET to really study The Sculpture Gardens are " IN " . OK, it ' s 10th week and time to get serious. Your as yet unopened text books deserve at least a mild If the thought of being cooped up inside when the sun is shining and the birds are chirping is just NOT appealing–what better place is there to study and work on your tan simultaneously than the aesthetically appealing Sculpture Gardens. It ' s just you, Nature, and the sculptures. The " Stacks " (of any library) are " OUT " . Believe it or not, there are those courageous few who venture into the deep dark realms of the libraries on campus, and study amidst the countless stacks of books. Many of these students have reportedly been the subjects of numerous psychology testing the effects of light and sound deprivation on the brain, and, unfortunately, many have never been heard from again . . . but remember–these are only rumors. Keep in mind–whether you are one of the more ' image-conscious ' or simply want to study intensely– at UCLA, believe me, there is a place for YOU. 408 CLOSING CLOSING 409 DORM SAFETY Three years ago, when I was a senior in high school, I remember visiting a couple friends of mine who live in one of the dorms at Cal Berkeley. I also remember being amazed and horrified that not only did my friends have to meet me at the door because it remains locked at all hours, there were locked doors everywhere. What a drag ... in addition to carrying a humungous set of keys around all day–you ' ve got to feel like you live in a San Quentin-type environment after awhile. Cal was definately " out " for me. Two years ago, when I was an entering freshman at UCLA, I was pleasantly surprised that the dorms here were so " open " –you only had one key to carry around, your dorm room key, and even that was rarely used. What a relief I thought .. . UNTIL the torrent of fire alarms ... UNTIL the number of thefts that occurred . . . and UNTIL I had to testify against an " unwanted " visitor on our floor. Because of these, and many other occurances, the dorms have at last bolted their doors and now require a (both–past midnight) ... what a relief. First ... the fire alarms. Can you even think of a more obnoxious way to be woken up in the middle of a pleasant (and NECESSARY) sleep than the incessant siren of a dorm fire alarm? Can you possibly think of a worse punishment for having 20-1000 vision without your contacts; deciding to try that new overnight green all-natural mask; and for putting off your shower morning? Worse yet, is it fair to those students who have midterms or even finals the next day to do poorly on them because of these ' rude awakenings ' ? And why, you ask? Because some fraternity pledges have to pull a fire alarm in every dorm at least once a week in order to be initiated? Next ... the thefts. It is the saddest thing not to be able to leave the door of your room open to go down the hall and chat with some friends for awhile without coming back to find something missing from your room--namely, irons, popcorn makers, wallets, and even backpacks. Of course, some of these mysterious disappearences may be in fun–as you later discover when you ' re reading a hastily thrown together " ransom note " for the return of your favorite stuffed animal–but some of them aren ' t. Lastly . . . the " unwanted visitors " . As the night wears on, people who don ' t live in the dorms seem to wander in. Some simply don ' t have anywhere else to sleep except for the Fireside Lounge of a residence hall and are probably basically harmless. However, some of these " visitors " have actually been caught and arrested prowling around the floors or opening unlocked doors, and were found out to be very dangerous (even a known and wanted rapist). For these three reasons, and there are others . . . WHAT A RELIEF. It ' s nice to know are seriously being taken to ensure the safety of the dorm residents. 410 CLOSING Keep Your Halls SAFE After dark, close all doors to the outside and make sure they lock! YOU MUST HAVE YOUR MEALCARD TO RE-ENTER BUILDING AFTER MIDNIGHT CLOSING 411 BRUINS INTO FITNESS EXERCISE: to many, this word is synonomous with SUICIDE. Does the mere thought of trudging up Bruin Walk make you break out a cold sweat? Are you the type of person who rides the elavator at the Tennis Center two stops in order to completely bypass the agony of Bruin Walk? Is your idea of the " perfect day " one that is comprised of a television, a few beers, potato chips, and a pillow? Well, with these " tips " and words of encouragement even you will want to throw on those sweats and join the rest of the Bruins that are avid participators in the fitness craze of the 80s. OK, imagine this. It ' s another picture perfect day in Los Angeles— the flowers are in bloom; the foliage of the trees is sharp against the striking combination of vivid reds and oranges in the sky as the sun begins to set; and a slight breeze of just the right coolness begins to blow. " Jog with me .. . jog with meeee . . . " , it beckons gently. You look around at this glorious sight, smell the subtle of the evening air, and you are invigorated . . . yes, you are EXCITED and raring to go take on the world. The Boston Marathon, a 10K—sure, why not? BUT WAIT! Before you decide to charge on out there, here ' s a few guidelines the beginning runner (ex-couch potato) should pay close attention to: 1. Even though your enthusiasm and eagerness to go running is by now overflowing—this extra energy is needed for the run . .. not for the selection of the outfit. I hate to break it to you, it ' s just not cool to jog in fluorescent green sweat pants, a bright pink undershirt, a car-stopping yellow half-shirt that says " I-heart-joggers " on it, and matching head and wrist bands. Remember, the key is LOW KEY. 2. OK, you SAY you can ' t wait to start jogging because of the night air and the sweet smell of the evening . . . but come on, as every avid jogger well knows, most of the draw of running is the fun of people-watching along the way. A word of warning than one scamming jogger has had a near brush with death while inadvertantly running through a ' Do Not Walk ' light with eyes peeled elsewhere. PROCEED WITH CAUTION. 3. Congratulations! You made it .. . OK, so you ' ll run the 10K next time--3 blocks round trip is a substantial workout ... BUT WAIT . . . no matter what you do, DON ' T lie down, faint or pass out. Believe me, YOU ' LL BE SORRY when you are going to have to be airlifted to campus for the next month. It ' s crucial to walk around for at least a couple minutes before you Now aren ' t you just raring to hit the track and jog at least 6 miles? Well, if 6 miles is just a tad too far to run—the perimeter is only 4-4.5 miles ... which can be cut in half . .. which can be further cut in half . . . or better yet, next time you ' re invited to your friend ' s apartment up the street to watch " the big game " —JOG—and then you can pop open that ice cold can of beer guilt-free and RELAX! 412 CLOSING CLOSING 413 QUAKE THREATS? Californians are always conscious. The threat of a major quake is ever present. In the next 20 years, a great earthquake will hit the state causing it to fall the ocean along with all of its residents. This is the dire prophesy many Americans who live with snow and darkness for 9 months a year make for the Sunshine State and all its residents. UCLA, in particular, must fear these tremblings because the little known Newport-Inglewood fault runs directly beneath the-entire Los Angeles area. Knowing this fact, one would feel that all efforts would be made to reinforce this school! UCLA appears sturdy and ready to withstand all disasters--yet this last September a report was made that this is not to be the case. One third of all buidings on this campus were found to he high-risk buildings in the occurance of a great quake. These included some of UCLA ' s most well known buildings such as Powell Library, Kerckhoff Hall, and Royce Hall–the most ironic considering that the building had just been entirely renovated in the last year or so. This long list also included those four towering concrete buildings that look down over the UCLA campus from behind Drake Sta dium–the Residence Halls! All four–Dykstra, Sproul, Rieber, and Hedrick–were given a " poor " rating for being earthquake safe. The poor dorm residents, mainly freshmen, can now add this to the long list of worries that one must live with while inhabiting these lovely halls. Now–besides fearing the cockroaches, a fire or bombing perpetuated by the many alarms that are pulled at 4 in the morning, mice, and the food–these students must fear the tremblings of a QUAKE! Of course if the state did find funds to make all of UCLA perfectly earthquake safe, and all the work was completed–a great earthquake would cause the dam 2 miles away to collapse and we would all be wiped out by a wall of water 50 feet high that would engulf this school covering the entire campus within 7 minutes. Is UCLA waterproof? 414 CLOSING CLOSING 415 BOX OFFICE HITS Westwood! A movielover ' s ... welllll, not quite. Although many movies open here first; almost every film ever released is shown here for SOME period of time; and there are probably more movie theatres per square foot than anyplace else in the entire world– there are some drawbacks to this seeming heaven. Going to see a movie on a Friday or Saturday night in Westwood can be an experience. It is like entering another where the mean age is 16 and the style is teeny bopper trendy. Thousands of high school and junior high kids invade the village and take over for both Friday and Saturday nights, transforming the otherwise sedate town. Walking and driving down the streets become impossible tasks, let alone finding a place to park! In to see a movie costs 6 to 2 dollars more than any other place in California and the United States. And this large amount of money does not guarantee good seats . . . it is more than likely that you will be sitting in the second row if you do not arrive at least within an hour and a half before the film begins. Even with all of these once inside the theatre with the lights out–away from the wild, outrageous crowds--there were many movies well worth the trouble and expense to see " The Color Purple " is one of these, a proven hit for lasting in Westwood for over 2 months. " Out of Africa " was another such movie–any movie with Meryl Streep AND Robert Redford is a sure hit. Adding beautiful cinematography of Africa and a great story, it ' s an positive winner. " Brazil " is another film worth mentioning. It is one of the most fascinating movies of the year--having Orwellian overtones and an shock ending that the had to fight to keep in the American release. " Jagged Edge " , a great suspense movie, was also released this past year–an excellent movie that proved to be not just gory, but a real cliff-hanger as well. " Hannah and Her Sisters " , also, should not be left off this list of movies. Of course, with the good there is always the bad. And this year there have been several! There were the countless take offs on the " Rambo " theme, such as " Commando " and " Delta Force " . In addition, the mandatory sequals were released– the ultimate sequal " Rocky IV " heads this prestigious list which also includes " Police Academy III " and " Nightmare on Elm Street II " . The best bet is to buy a discount movie ticket at the James E. West Center Ticket Office. That way, if it ' s a good movie you will have gotten a deal, and if it ' s bad you won ' t have wasted too much money! 416 CLOSING CLOSING 417 Tom Yi 418 CLOSING Your time has come to shine All your dreams are on their way See how they shine If you need a friend I ' m sailing right behind PAUL SIMON Bradford D. Creger Bradford D. Creger CLOSING 423 Tom Yi 424 CLOSING They say that these are not the best of times But they ' re the only times I ' ve ever known And I believe there is a time for meditation In cathedrals of our own. BILLY JOEL Tom Yi CLOSING 425 Like the dust that settles all around me, I must find a new home. The ways and holes that used to give me shelter, All are as one to me now. TONY BANKS Bradford D. Creger 426 CLOSING Bradford D. Creger CLOSING 427 Tom Yi 428 CLOSING Billl Nassen So before we end and then begin We ' ll drink a toast to how it ' s been A few more hours to be complete . . . BILLY JOEL Tom Yi CLOSING 429 The Year in Review Headliners 85-86 What have you been doing since June 1985? Did you get that summer job you wanted? Or buy that cute car? Met anybody really special? Well, regardless of what you ' ve been doing, this old world of ours has been spinning and spinning. Little has happened to change that. But what has been on down here all year is almost enough to rock our planet off its axis. Between natural disasters, acts of terrorism, fatal and just plain bad luck, so much has happened it will be hard to fit it all on these few pages About the time we were all settling in our new jobs East Meets West in Diplomacy Quake Shakes Capital Mexico City, Mexico--An earthquake measuring 7.8 on the Richter scale hit this Central American capital in late September. Initially, casualties seemed light. But as rescuers combed through the ruins of the more than 250 buildings, another quake hit, this one measuring 7.3. Estimates of the number of dead and injured reached 20,000 after the second quake, many of whom were buried in the rubble and presumed dead after week-long searches. The epicenter was located 230 miles from Mexico City on the Pacific coast. But because the city was built on a former lakebed, the ground is very unstable and suceptible to a " waterbed effect " magnifying the motion of the ground in the taller buildings. Although a very strict building code, more rigid than any in the US in some respects, was enacted in 1977, many of the older buildings and some of the newer buildings were not forced to conform to it--a mistake that may have cost thousands of lives. Geneva, Switzerland--President Reagan and General Secretary of the Soviet Union met for the first time to discuss a lasting agreement between the two superpowers. However, little was decided at this latest Geneva Summit. An agreement on cultural exchange was reached, but more fundamental differences in areas such as human rights, the Third World, and especially arms control were not resolved. Special emphasis was placed on the Strategic Defense (SDI), as that has always been one of the major areas of disagreement. President Reagan expressed his interest in sharing any and all new in defense on both sides, SDI, while Secretary saw SDI as an offensive weapon and would only be content with discontinuing research since, in his view, it could only lead to disaster. On the more personal side, the talks were quite a success. The two men were able to talk freely and extensively. They often ignored schedules in order to reach a point both would be with and ended with a resolution to meet again in approximately a year ' s time. (to make a little money for those long summer nights), four of ' our boys ' were shot in El Salvador, the tiny Central American country that is making itself known in everything from headlines to Congressional acts to the obituaries. Early in July came the most recent in a string of terrorist acts. A TWA plane was held in Beruit flying back and forth between there and Algiers. Unfortunately, there was much more to follow. President Reagan was in the news last summer. A cancerous growth on his nose and a polyp in his intestine put our Chief of State in the hospital twice. Presidential cancer--In mid-July, President Reagan underwent surgery to remove a cancerous portion of his colon. A polyp attached to the intestine wall was removed along with an eighteen inch portion of the president ' s colon. In an historic move, President Reagan pronounced Vice President George Bush acting president for an eight hour period. TWA Flight 847--Summer travelers got a lot for their dollar from TWA. For the price of a ticket from Beruit to the US, passengers flight 847 were taken to Algiers twice and back to Beruit, in addition to their trip home, when their plane was hijacked by the Islamic Amal. The captors forced the plane to fly to Algiers to escape Beruit police but were eventually apprehended. Achille Lauro--The Italian cruise ship Achille Lauro was hijacked by a small group of Palestinians. After holding the passengers hostage, they surrendered, but only after killing 69-year-old American Leon Klinghoffer. Seeking asylum, the hijackers were intercepted by American jets and taken to Italy for trial, afterwhich , Italian Premier Bettino Craxi resigned because of criticism of the way the incident was handeled. 434 WORLD EVENTS Cory! Cory! Cory! Quezon City, Philippines--After 20 years of rule, the people of the Philippines are finally free. Their freedom came to them in the form of a slightly built, but strong willed lady in a yellow dress. Corazon Aquino, widow of murdered leader Benigno Aquino, was sworn into office of President of the Philippines as ex-president Ferdinand Marcos fled for his life. Under Marcos ' rule, the people of the Pacific island nation lived in poverty while he wasted government money on furnishings, clothing, art, and foreign real estate. With Cory Aquino at the helm, the Philippines hopes to spread the wealth, raise the standard of living, and make life better in general. To do this, she has been attempting to recover some of Marcos ' stomen wealth (which is estimated in the billions of dollars) for her people. Mean while, the Marcos ' s stay in Hawaii on an American military base until they can find a permanent home--which isn ' t easy since no is willing to open its boarders to them. The Reagan Administration has been rather quiet about the whole situation since it supported Marcos up until the time of the election that was allegedly rigged to give Marcos an unfathomable lead. At the announcement of the results, the people revolted, stormed the Malacanang Palace, and threw him out of the country, later placing Mrs. Aquino in office. The Cornet Cometh After seventy-six years, Halley ' s Comet returned. Having made its long journey out past Neptune and Ploto, the comet streaked toward the sun this past year. It first became visible with the naked eye in the middle of Deember, and had amateur stargazers and professional astronomers, alike, gazing into the heavens for a short glimpse of this, the most famous of all comets. The comet, known to all as Halley ' s because it was Sir Edmund Halley who first predicted its return to earth in seventy-six years, quite an uproar in its previous trips past the third planet. Many times it was considered an omen of doom and destruction, that left a curse on the world as it passed. Some even say that it took the life of Mark Twain. He, himself, predicted his death saying " I came in with Halley ' s Comet in 1835. It is coming again next year, and I to go out with it. " This time, however, there was much fanfare. T-shirts to commemorate the event sold out in no time. " I saw it! " buttons disappeared faster than the comet did. In other words, Halley ' s most recent pass was a great commercial success. Following its December debut, Halley ' s continued its trip around the sun where it was hidden for about two weeks in February. Then, on April 11, the comet made its closest pass by the Earth--only 39 million miles away! By early May, it was all but impossible to see the comet. Those who missed it this time can wait around another seventy-six years. See you in 2061. Shuttle Challenger Explodes Cape Kennedy, Florida--What more can be said. Seventy-one seconds after lift off, the space shuttle Challenger blew up because of a defective O-ring joint seal. The seven astronauts were killed either by the blast itself, or by the impact of the cabin when it hit the ocean surface. The nation mourns the loss of Gregory Jarvis, engineer from Detroit, age 41, Christa McAuliffe, high school teacher from New Hampshire, age 37, Ronald McNair, black American in space, age 35, Ellison Onizuka, first Japanese American to orbit the earth, age 39, Judith Resnik, electrical engineer and second American woman in space, age 36, Francis Scobee, shuttle commander, age 46, and Michael Smith, navy flier and shuttle pilot, age 40. The final report put the blame on the and on NASA for a poor call on the decision to launch the orbiter in the conditions that existed at the time. It also recommended very strict safety requirements for future manned space flights. Cafe massacre--Four US Marines and nine El Salvadoran and American civilians were down outside a popular cafe in San Salvador. A group of rebels, from the American Revolutionary Workers Party, jumped out of two vehicles and, after killing the four Marines, fired indiscriminately at the crowd, killing nine and wounding fifteen more. Volcano buries Colombian city--Nevado del Ruiz erupted in late November sending rock and ash hundreds of feet in the air and melting the mountain ' s ice cap sending floods and mud slides into the Lagunilla river, the town of Armero. An estimated 20,000 were killed or injured and up to 60,000 in nearby areas were left homeless by the destructive force of a six foot wall of mud. Mikhail Gorbachev--The latest in a quick of four Soviet leaders, Gorbachev is also one of the youngest in recent years and definitely the boldest in terms of his ideas. In his first year in office, he promoted top ranking officials in the Soviet Politburo, and met with the leader of the other world President Reagan, a feat which none of his predecessors could accomplish. WORLD EVENTS 435 Gulf of Sidra Confrontation Tripoli, Libya--In response to acts that were allegedly with Libya and its leader, Moammar Kadafi, the United States bombed the capital city of Tripoli and the city of Benghazi. These two cities are on opposite shores of the Gulf of Sidra, which Kadafi claims is entirely under Libyan control. The attack was carried out at two in the morning by F-111 and A-6 and A-7 light bombers. Though the light bombers were on aircraft carriers in the Mediterranean, the F-111 ' s had to take off from England and fly around French air space to reach Libya since the French wanted to remain neutral in this particular endeavor. Upon reaching Libya, the planes were met with anti-aircraft and machine-gun fire. Care was taken to hit certain strategic targets, including Kadafi ' s residence. It was soon learned that the Libyan leader had survived the attack but his young daughter had not. Using this as a rallying point, Kadafi played on the sympathy of the people and of foreign governments by calling President Reagan a child murderer. Also lost in the attack were two American F-111 pilots whose bodies were never recovered. Chernobyl, The Soviet Union-- In what experts deem the worst accident since Three Mile Island, the meltdown at the Chernobyl plant near Kiev became an instant target of worldwide attention and concern. It began, speculated American scientists, on April 25 when for some reason, the reactor lost a major portion of its coolant. A Soviet official, Boris Yeltsin, blamed it on a human error. Without the coolant to slow the fission process, the fission went on unchecked, building up to incredible temperatures. What little coolant was left turned to steam and interacted with the graphite blocks surrounding the tubes that the coolant. This resulted in the forming of highly volatile gasses which reached a critical point Saturday and exploded. The explosion ripped open the reactor core and once the graphite was exposed to air, the fire intensified while the fissioning uranium fuel melted. The fallout from the emission of radiation spread in a cloud towards Disaster Strikes Soviet Union Denmark, Sweden and Germany. The main reason for the spread of fallout was the lack of any kind of structure around the reactor which prevents radiation from leaking. Although common in the West, the Soviet design does not incorporate one. Although the fallout stuck out like a sore thumb, the Soviets did not reveal the true nature of the accident until well after Swedish radiation samplings had told them something was wrong. At the same time, the Soviets were for information on how to control a reactor fire. This infuriated the Swedes and Germans who were told very little. " The government takes the view that it is quite unacceptable that the Soviet Union did not inform other countries about the said Danish Prime Minister Poul Schlueter. The event came as a major embaressment to leader who remained silent during most of Chernolbyl ' s course, because of the air of openers and trust he displayed after taking the top position in the Communist Party. A fatal Christmas--In mid-December, a DC-8, taking off from a remote airfield in Gander, Newfoundland, went down in a forest killing the 248 soldiers onboard. They were to the US from a six month tour of duty when the plane crashed. The families of the young soldiers, all from the 101st Airborne Division, spent the Christmas holiday at a memorial service. Bergen-Belsen--During a diplomatic trip to Europe, President Reagan visited the tiny military cemetary at Bitburg, West Germany, to honor those who died in World War II. However, this simple gesture caused a bit of a conflict because buried along with the innocent victims of the war were nearly fifty SS men--men who probably caused much of the death. Titanic found--After sinking into the icy waters of the North Atlantic, the Titanic has finally been found. Oceanographer Robert Ballard was the first diver to discover the " Unsinkable Titanic " since she went down on her maiden voyage in April 1912, taking 1,522 passengers and crew with her. So far, raising the historic ship has been ruled out, though there has been talk of memorializing her. 436 WORLD EVENTS Business News The Year In Review Because of his advanced age, the colon removal was particularly risky but after eighteen hours, he was able to resume his duties as president. In September, nature got in on the act. After Mexico Cit y with an earthquake measuring almost 8.0 on the Richter scale, another almost as strong aftershock rocked the same city severely hampering the rescue efforts already in progress. Although rescue teams from all over the world helped out, many lives were lost. A major blow to European travel came in the form New or Old: Coke Is It Hyundai from Korea Houston, Texas--At the Houston Auto Show, one name stood out in peoples ' minds. It wasn ' t Ford or Chrysler, Toyota or Nissan, or even Mercedes or Volkswagen. Hyundai, the first South Korean to export cars to the US, unveiled its new Excel. The sub-compact is sleek, sporty, and best of all has a base sticker price of $4,995. The low price and quality expected from an oriental company have combined to give the Hyundai Pony, which was introduced last year, wide distribution and acceptance. In the coming twelve months, Hyundai expects to sell 100,000 vehicles, a feat no foreign import model has ever come close to in its first year. However, with its nearest competitors costing hundreds more--Ford Escort, $6,052; Chrysler Omni and Horizon, $6,209; Toyota Tercel, $5,598; Nissan Sentra, $5,649; and Honda Civic, $5,644--the Excel will be a formidable competitor for everyone in the low end of the market. ' NATIONAL HEADQUARTERS Old COLA DRINKERS AMERICA In a radical attempt to capture a younger market, Coka Cola, Inc. the store shelves of the traditional or ' old ' formula Coke and introduced a new, sweeter, version: " New Coke. " However, consumers were not ready for a change in their old favorite. Many refused to buy the new Coke. Old Coke clubs were formed by people who could not accept the change, and others went as far as purchasing of cases of the ' old ' Coke so that they would never have to buy the new formula. The makers of Coke realized that the soda buying public was emotionally to the old formula and so reintroduced it under a new label, " Classic Coke. " Actually, people who professed to be able to tell the difference between the two and swore they could distinguish their favorite--Classic to do so in numerous taste tests and almost always chose New Coke to be better tasting. The decision then was to keep both New Coke and Classic Coke available. By marketing both tastes, Coka Cola hopes to retain its old market and at the same time take some of Pepsi ' s devotees. of the Achille Lauro hijacking. The Italian cruise ship was carrying more than 200 tourists and pleasure cruisers when a small group of armed men took control of the ship. Repurcussions of the event were felt in New York and Rome for weeks. On a political note, President Reagan met with the Soviet leader, Mikhail Gorbachev, for the first time. Although the Geneva Summit was hailed as a success, little was actually accomplished. On the other side of the world, in the Philippines the first general election in 20 years was held. The candidates were incumbent Presi- Television City, New York--Entrepreneur and real estate developer Donald Trump has unveiled his latest project: a 100-acre entertainment center on Manhattan ' s west side. Among the specifications are a 40-acre park, six 76-story apartments, 3.6 million sqare feet of broadcasting studios and offices, a shopping mall, and a 150-story tower 1,910 feet tall becoming the world ' s tallest building. Turner buys MGM UA--After losing out on his bid to take over CBS, Ted Turner agreed to buy MGM UA for $1.5 billion. Current owner, financier Kirk Kerkorian, then bought back United Artists and the MGM name and logo. Turner also sold the LA production studios leaving him with MGM ' s vast 2,200 title film library to air on his television SuperStation WTBS. Balancing the budget--By an astonishing 75-24 vote in the Senate, the Gramm-Rudman proposal passed and will start chipping away at the federal deficit. In the 1985 fiscal year, the debt ceiling had to be raised above the $2 trillion mark. By cutting the 1986 budget by $180 million and each subsequent budget by $36 million more, the proposal projects a balanced budget by 1991. WORLD EVENTS 437 The Year In Review World Of Sports Wimbledon ' 85 Boris Who? Wimbledon, England--While everyone was looking for Jimmy to challenge John McEnroe, two underdogs snuck into the Men ' s finals here at the All England Club. Kevin Curren had to take on Connors first, and after a fairly easy win there, moved into the semi finals to beat McEnroe. On the other side of the draw, Anders Jarryd reached the semi-finals only to lose to an unseeded 17-year-old West German, Boris Becker. Ranked 200th in the world, Becker h ad to qualify for the tournament in the first weeks. No one thought he would make it to the quarter-finals, much less win this time honored cup. But in four sets, Becker had made it clear who the better man was winning 6-3, 6-7, 7-6, 6-4 over Curren. Curren, continually displeased with the judges calls, later remarked " They should drop an A-bomb on this place. " In the Women ' s finals, Martina Navratilova and Chris Evert Lloyd renewed their yearly grudge match with Martina winning her sixth Wimbledon title but not without Chris breaking a 42-set Wimbledon unbeated streak Martina had going up until the first set of the match. Baseball ' s Pete Baseballland, U.S.A. Two years ago in the ' 84 Olympics, one name stood out among the crowd: Lewis? Decker? Rhetton? Maybe. But the name Ueberroth kept popping up everywhere. The Games went very smoothly, as far as the Olympics go, while raking in a hefty profit. From this situation, he shifted to another level of organization: the new baseball commissioner. He was off and running before he hit the ground, and it seems his Midas touch for organization has made a nice to baseball. A sticky situation had developed where Mickey Mantle and Willie Mays were banned from the game because they had worked as glad-handers for casinos in Atlantic City. Enter end ban. Simple as that. An umpire ' s strike? No problem. Enter Ueberroth and it ends quickly with the World Series going off smoothly. How about the Cubs finally lighting Wrigley field? Tough talking Peter warns owners about sanctions unless something is done. So much for that. However, one problem that wasn ' t so easy to solve has been drugs. In November, as the Pittsburgh drug trials were coming to a close, Ueberroth the one year suspensions, without pay, of several players Keith Hernandez, Enos Cabell, and Dave Parker. With this came an alternative: 100 hours of drug-related community for each of the next two years, in an anti-drug promotional, to be tested at any time in their career, and shaving off 10% of their salaries this year and donating it to drug-abuse programs in the cities where they play. Cabell of L.A. said he would comply to avoid suspension, while Hernandez said he intends to file a grievance. So Peter Ueberroth will continue talking tough, acting fast, and wasting no time in between. Where will he go next? A more question would probably be when. Superbowl--Superbowl 1986 was a game indeed. Two teams with little championship history made it to the big one. The Cicago Bears, led by quarterback Jim McMahon and William " the refridgerator " Perry, powered over the New England Patriots, winning the title 48-10. Baseball--First a subway Series. Then a freeway Series. But nobody, literally nobody, would have guessed it would end up an 1-70 Series. Interstate 70 connects St Louis, home of the Cardinals, and Kansas City, home of the Royals, and in true Missouri fashion, the Cards and the Royals showed us. After the dust had settled, the Royals came out on top, beating the Cards in an exciting series. Celtics ' Sweet Sixteen--In a six game Series, the Boston Celtics defeated the Houston Rockets four games to two. Though the Rockets were the underdog (reaching the series after beating the Los Angeles Lakers) they managed to win their two games very decisively. Boston, however, won just as decisively and brought a sixteenth championship banner to the parqueted Garden. 438 WORLD EVENTS The Entertainers dent Ferdinand Marcos and Corazon Aquino. The official result of the ballot count named Marcos president, but the real voice of the spoke when they stormed the palace, demanded Marcos ' resignation and placed Aquino in the president ' s chair. Back in the United States, a series of tragedies hit the space program beginning with the Space Shuttle. Late in January, Challenger exploded a little more than a minute after lift off killing all seven crew members. A month later, a Titan rocket exploded on the launch pad and a AIDS Hits Hollywood Rock Hudson dies Following the formula of Band-Aid and U.S.A. for Africa, Live Aid showed promise of being THE event ever. Organizer Bob Geldof, who was heavily involved in Band-Aid, undertook the massive project, which eventually reached over 150 countries and some 1.5 billion people. Profits are to go to relief funds for the people of Africa, stricken by drought and starvation. Indeed, the opening of the concert at J.F.K. Stadium was on a somber note as singer activist Joan Baez did some " heavy preaching " to the crowd. From a musical standpoint, it was the biggest gathering of stars for a charity event ever. And although the Beatles and Julian Lennon never did get together, the world saw the Who regrouped, as well as Keith Richards and Ron Wood of the Stones up with Bob Dylan for a version of " Blowin ' in the Wind " . Prince Charles and Princess Diana the London half at Wembley Stadium and while the excitement level kept on going up with the level, the likes of Phil Collins, Sting, David Bowie, and Elton John rocked Wembley. The event closed with Paul McCartney making his first live in seven years. Then he and Pete Townshend hoisted an exhausted but jubilant Bob Geldof on their shoulders in one last triumphant gesture. The North American counterpart, at J.F.K. Stadium in Philadelphia, was no slouch either. Madonna, Mick Jagger, Bob Dylan, and Tina Turner headed the list of 35 musicians scheduled to perform. In addition, pre-recorded messages from Bishop Tutu and Prime Minister Rajiv Ghandi would beaired about world hunger as well as others donations to help relieve the suffering. events like this will, in the future, only be put on for entertainment ' s sake Los Angeles, California--Early in October, Rock Hudson, one of the movies ' most prominent leading men in the 50 ' s and 60 ' s, died of AIDS--acquired immune difficiency syndrome. And, for the first time, it was made public what everyone already knew; that Hudson was a homosexual. Because of his dashing good looks, he was cast as the man, an image he used to hide his personal life to save his career. But by July 1985, his career was over for good. He was dying, and so came the announcement of his disease in Paris. Famous for his " Pillow Talk " movies with Doris Day, Hudson also appeared in other great movies, most notably " Giant, " and did some TV work on a 70 ' s series called " McMillan and Wife " with Susan Saint James. His latest on screen performances were in the serial " Dynasty. " Let us hope that Rock Hudson will be remembered for his work, and not the circumstances of his death. Ending hunger? It ' s a start. Oldsters-- Proving mat one does not have to be quick of foot young in appearance, actors and actresses such as Jack Warden and Angela Lansbury are reversing the trend of younger and younger stars on t.v. " Murder She Wrote, " Lansbury ' s show is even a regular visitor in the Nielsen ' s Top Ten. A Golden Age has been reached and the audience seems to enjoy it. There She Is--The 1986 Miss America was crowned a year ago in September. Susan Akin of Mississippi took the traditional walk down the runway in Atlantic City to the strains of " There She Is, Miss America, " sung by Gary Collins for the first time since Bert Parks left the pagent. Moonlighting--In the tradition of ' Remington Steele, ' ' Scarecrow and Mrs. King, ' and ' Who ' s The Boss? ' comes ' Moonlighting. ' All of these shows follow the same basic format: a man and a woman thrust into a relationship neither likes but both grow to love after a lot of ' verbal foreplay. ' It ' s a formula that works and no better example than Cybill Shepherd and Bruce Willis on ' Moonlighting. ' WORLD EVENTS 439 Hurt and Page Win Top Acting Oscars Best Picture Out of Africa Best Director Sydney Pollack Out of Africa Best Leading Actor William Hurt Kiss of the Spider Woman Best Leading Actress Geraldine Page Trip to Bountiful Best Supporting Actor Don Ameche Cocoon Best Supporting Actress Anjelica Huston Prizzi ' s Honor Best Cinematography David Watkin Out Of Africa Best Original Score John Barry Out of Africa Los Angeles, California--At the gathering of the greatest names in the American cinema, there were few surprises as the Academy of Motion Picture Arts and Sciences handed out its highest honor, the Oscar. True to the form of the conservative of the academy, the honors for best picture and best director went to a sweeping epic movie, Out of Africa. The grandeur and beauty of the African locatioin earned the picture a best cinematography Oscar and John Barry ' s score garnered him an Oscar for the same film. The wide variety of choices and in the best actor catagory provided one of the nicest surprises of the evening as William Hurt walked away with top honors. Geraldine Page, after a lifetime of dramatic received the best actress Oscar for Trip to Bountiful while another veteran actor, Don Ameche, received his as best supporting actor in Cocoon. Possibly the only major award that the critics agreed upon was Anjelica Huston for best supporting in Prizzi ' s Honor. Though the ceremony has a history of going over the allotted time, this year ' s event finished in only a little over its expected three hours thanks to the efficiency of its three hosts. Alan Alda, Jane Fonda, and Robin Williams did a masterful job of keeping the proceedings moving, and added a touch of comedy while they were at it. Willing Hands Reach Out month after that, a Delta rocket in the air. Aside from the loss of life, more than $1 billion in rocketry and payload was lost in the three The earth made its way back into the headlines in a big way. A volcano erupted near a small town in central Colombia sending ash, mud and floods into the valley below killing thousands and stranding tens of thousands more. March and April brought about events in the Middle East. After repeated acts of violence against civilians, loosely linked to Libyan America-- On Memorial Day Weekend, when many sought to get away from it all, many also sought to find where " it " was happening. Hands Across America, orgnized by Ken Kragen of U.S.A. for Africa, took place with over 51 2 million participants and the goal of raising funds for the homeless in America. And all across America people responded, filling in gaps and making contributions, with even President Reagan putting a foot forward prompting criticism from who said Reagan ' s policies toward the homeless made it hypocritical of him to participate in such an event. But a better name probablywould have been Hands Across Most of America as even after the $20 entry fee was waived, the line still did not cover all of the amber waves of grain. And yet, the show of support by everyday folk for the plight of the homeless was uplifting and hopefully the projected $ will top the 50 million dollar level. Some long term investments are desirable so as to make the event more than just a quick fix. As one bystander commented, " We don ' t want handouts. We just want a chance. " Expo ' 86-- Put together Prince Charles and Princess Diana, Bill Cosby, The Kirov Ballet, The Beach Boys, and 54 countries and you have the formula for Expo ' 86. This year ' s extravaganza has the makings of a smashing success. The weak Canadian dollar combined with jitters about European travel are resulting in projections of over 130,000 visitors daily. See you there! Farewell-- Orson Welles was certainly a force, especially remembered for his masterpiece " Citizen Kane " which still receives many votes as the best ever made. We also observed the passing of Yul Brynner, who ' s remarkable string of over 3500 straight performances in " The King and I " merited the iron man award that any baseball league could offer. Sun City-- Born: Artists United Against Apartheid. Led by Steve Van Zandt, by way of E Street, a group of some 50 musicians, Bruce Springsteen, Peter Gabriel, and Jackson Browne, banded together to express a common concern. No more performances at Sun City, a posh resort in South Africa, was the message along with other thought provoking pieces of music. 440 WORLD EVENTS The Year In Review The Boss Is Back--Born In The USA Washington, D.C.--Opening the final leg of his In The USA ' tour at RFK stadium, the Boss returned. The 52,000 seat arena was sold out in an hour and a half--faster than either the Jacksons or Prince. Phone lines were tied up for miles in all directions because of people trying to find out when they could buy tickets. In Chicago, of fans camped out in the streets for more than a week simply because it was rumored that Bruce Sprinsteen would be playing there. When the word was finally given, those die hards who had waited so long were given the privilege to no more than eight tickets at $17.50 a piece. As for the concert itself, by the time it reached L.A. in September, it was a non-stop four hour show that had everyone singing and dancing. But why the popularity? Simple, really. image of a hard working, patriotic American appeals to the youth of today, and the youth of yeaterday. Parents and kids may have different reasons for liking the Boss, but they both and agree with the message he sends out. Love Those Summer Pics! Hollywood, California--This year ' s movies produced a wide range of entertainment from drama to comedy to musical. 1985 could be dubbed the year of the sequal. Rambo-First Blood Part II, Mad Max-Beyond Thunderdome, and Jewel of the nile were all movies that played off the popularity of there predecessors, some with more success than others, but none with much critical success. There were also a few entries from the ' teen movie ' genre. St Elmo ' s Fire, The Breakfast Club, and Pretty In Pink were all stories of teen troubles, peer pressure and growing up. The movies the critics liked were many and wide ranging. Two grandiose epics --Out of Africa and The Color Purple--were hailed as masterpieces. Back to the Future was one of the largest grossing movies and was also considered a critical success. Kiss of the Spider Woman, a relative sleeper, was given its due when actor William Hurt was recognized for his work with an Oscar. Finally, the musical mastery of Lionel Richie and Marvin Hamlisch contributed to two movies this year, White Nights and A Chorus Line, respectively. leader Moammar Kadafi, President Reagan gave the order to attack military installations around the now famous Gulf of Sidra. Mixed public reactioin has kept this in the news even today. After all of this, nothing worse could happen--but it did. As a result of a lack of coolant and containment wall, a partial melt down and an uncontrolable fire was experienced at the Chernobyl Atomic reactor near Kiev, U.S.S.R. The incident, which caused a low number of fatalities, has been dubbed the worst nuclear accident ever and has severely damaged the Soviet Union ' s position in the world. Events in other areas of interest also made the headlines. Coke, that classic, got a new look and a new taste this past year. Meeting with mixed reviews, a new Coke made its way onto our tastebuds. A new car hit the market; mergers and takeovers " ...all the world wondered as they witnessed...a people lift themselves from humiliation to the greatest of pride. " --Corazon Aquino happened; billion dollar projects were in the works and the nation went deeper into debt. Athletes made the news. Who could forget names like Refridgerator Perry, Boris Becker, or Peter Ueberroth. The 1985-86 season was full of champions-- including our own UCLA Bruins. Entertainers also had a share of the limelight. Deaths were an all too common occurance this past year. Greats like Rock Hudson, Yul Brynner, Orson Welles, Kate Smith, and many other artists made the news papers this way. Rock stars also had a lot of public attention. Live-Aid, Bruce and newcommers A-ha and the Pet Shop Boys were on music lovers lips for weeks. But the people, places, and events listed here constitute only a small of what actually went on between June 1985 and June 1986. People from all walks of life affected the way we live today in many ways--great and small. WORLD EVENTS 441 INDEX A Aarons, Dwight 174 Abajian, Curtis 174 Abatayo, Kenric 174 Abe, Sanara 174 Abeles, Adrienne 174 Abdelsayed, Nader 174 Abiedu, Patience 174 Abraham, Peter 174 Abrakjian, Marie-Rose 174 Adams, Sharron 174 Adan, Bo 174 Adelman, Lisa 174 Adler, Jill 174 Ahmed, Zia 174 Alailima-Litu, Falefatu 174 Albright, Mary 174 Aleantara, Robert 174 Alexander, Richard 174 Alford, Gwenna 174 Alder, Lawrence 174 Allen, Jill 174 Alonso, Robin 174 Agawa, Gail 174 Agrawal, Neeraj 174 Agron, Marla 174 Agsalud, Lee 174 Aguila, Christine 175 Aguilar, Rommel 175 Aguirre, Ronald 175 Ahdoot, Susan 175 Ahn, Elizabeth 175 Ahn, Mikyung 175 Ajamian, Nellie 175 Akerman, Deboral 175 Akiyama, Stephanie 175 Allen, Mike 175 Almendarez, Michele 175 Al-Sarraf, Lena 175 Alva, Deanna 175 Alvarez-Tostado, Sonia 175 Amacher, Heidi 175 Amano, Karen 175 Amarasuriya, Duleep 175 Amin, Minal 175 Ammons, Sintelle 175 Anaraki, Hengameh 175 Anderson, Denise 175 Anderson, John 175 Anderson, Mary 175 Anderson, Paul 175 Andrews, Gerilyn 176 Anderson, Timothy 176 Andonian, Karin 176 Andrisani, Stacy 176 Ansel, Gregory 176 Anthony, Stacey 176 Anvari, Lawrence 176 Anderson, John 176 Apparicio, Francelia 176 Ardigo, Gregory 176 Araki, Lynette 176 Aravanis, William 176 Arakawa, Katherine 176 Arakawa, Suzanne 176 Arce, Jeannine 176 Archibald, David 176 Arluk, Ilene 176 Arneal, Linda 176 Aronin, Steven 176 Arneson, Karen 176 Arnold, Kathryn 176 Arreguin, Roxanne 176 Artley, Linda 176 Artadi, David 176 Arther, Adriane 177 Arzaga, Ronald 177 Ashforth, Lauren 177 Ashimine, Terri 177 Ashwill, Greg 177 Assefi, Siamak 177 Astor, Beth 177 Atteukenian, Apraham 177 Austin, Brent 177 Avanessians, Hoori 177 Aveni, Glenn 177 Avizienis, Algis 177 Awad, Monique 177 Axelton, Karen 177 Azaren, Janice 177 B Konstantine 177 Bachet, Richard 177 Bacon, Suzanne 177 Badie, Tracey 177 Bae, Hyon 177 Bailey, Lacia 177 Bailon, Lisa 177 Baker, Robert 177 Balcer, Sonia 177 Ball, Barbara 177 Ball, Catherine 177 Ball, Karen 178 Banis, Randy 178 Banks, Kevin 178 Banks, Marla 178 Barak, Michael 178 Barrick, Kathleen 178 Bartlett, Thomas 178 Barton, Edward 178 Barton, Erik 178 Barber, Bradley 178 Bardfield, Steve 178 Barnwell, Nancy 178 Barrera, Elizabeth 178 Barrios, Oscar 178 Barron, Julie 178 Barsanti, Lori 178 Barondes, Elizabeth 178 Bass, Debbie 178 Basto, Evie 178 Bates, Julie 178 Baum, Robin 178 Bautista, Amelita 178 Beall, Catherine 178 Beauregard, Lisa 178 Beck, Carol 178 Becker, Gail 178 Becker, Holly 178 Bedrosian, Janine 178 Bedrossian,Takvor 178 Beecher, Michael 178 Beeli, Pieder 179 Behar, Hari 179 Behpoornia, Kamal 179 Beim, Steve 179 Beker, Semion 179 Bendel, Amiram 179 Benedict, John 179 Bender, Joshua 179 Bennett, Joseph 179 Benneyan, Deborah 179 Berg, Debra 179 Berger, Dana 179 Berkley, Carol 179 Berman, Deborah 179 Bern, Scott 179 Berney, Denise 180 Bernheimer, Richard 180 Berro-Kasdon, Rita 180 Berry, Paul 180 Bertain, Stacia 180 Berregard, Henriette 180 Bessolo, Kim 180 Bethell, Christina 180 Beteler, Arlene 180 Beyene, Libona 180 Bibiyan, Debbie 180 Biggers, Dwyan 180 Binoya, Jocelyn 180 Bissiri, David 180 Black, Dana 180 Blair, David 180 Blank, Diana 180 Blau, Eddie 180 Blomquist, Jodi 180 Blount, Steven 180 Bluestein, David 180 Blum, Ronald 180 Blumberg, Jil 180 Blythe, Judy 180 Bocca, Elena 180 Bogan, Carrie 180 Bogash, Julie 180 Bogda, Jennifer 180 Borden, Cheryl 180 Borja, Chariebel 181 Borhanmanesh, Amid 181 Bornstein, Scott 181 Bohon, Allen 181 Bondra, Christi 181 Bono, Leisha 181 Booth, Robert 181 Bor, Chester 181 Borkman, Diane 181 Borm, Barry 181 Borzi, Leslie 181 Boston, Pamela 181 Boswell, Susan 181 Bota, Valerie 181 Botdorf, James 181 Bott, Kelly 181 Boukidis, Eleni 181 Bourke, Sharon 181 Bowdring, Leslie 181 Bowers, Candace 181 Bowen, Kathleen 182 Bowman, Michael 182 Boyce, Vinson 182 Boyd, Shannon 182 Boydston, Brian 182 Boyiazis, Michael 182 Boyle, Alison 182 Boyles, Magdolna 182 Bozza, Kelly 182 Bracamonte, Renee 182 Brady, Dalet 182 Bragg, Stephanie 182 Brakebill, Brent 182 Branch, Penelope 182 Brandt, Brendan 182 Brannon, Craig 182 Breidbart, Jill 182 Brereton, Melissa 182 Brian, Jacqueline 182 Bridges, Katherine 182 Briggs, Jeffrey 182 Briones, Laura 182 Brill, Anthony 182 Britton, Stacey 182 Broad, Judith 182 Brooks, Sharna 182 Broms, Gregory 182 Broudy, Jeffrey 182 Brown, David 182 Brown, Kimberly 183 Brown, Lisa 183 Brown, Lesley 183 Brown, Mary 183 Brown, Terrie 183 Bryant, William 183 Buchanan, William 183 Buckley, Frank 183 Bugay, Gloria 183 Bucy, Erik 183 Bui, Tam 183 Bullard, Charles 183 Burchard, Debra 183 Burchfield, Michael 183 Burke, Anne 183 Burke, Kathleen 183 Burnett, Nina 183 Burt, James 183 Bush, Robert 183 Butcher, Elaine 183 Butte, Valarie 183 Buzon, David 183 C Cady, Steven 183 Cagaanan, Danielle 183 Cai, Mike 183 Calara, Marilou 183 Calhoun, Kenneth 184 Callahan, Paul 184 Calmenson, Adam 184 Camanag, Noel 184 Campbell, Cynthia 184 Campos, Mary 184 Canfield, Laura 184 Cannizzaro, Frank 184 Cannon, Cynthia 184 Cantarano, Thomas 184 Cantrell, Wendy 184 Carbonell, Edward 184 Carey, Christine 184 Carl, Sheree 184 Carlin, Marnie 184 Carlton, Susan 184 Carlson, Todd 184 Carmichael, Thomas 184 Carmine, Margaret 184 Carnochan, Kimberly 184 Carlpente, Kenneth 184 Carpenter, Scott 184 Carnahan, Erin 184 Carranza, Maria 184 Carter, Kennita 184 Carter, Stephen 184 Casey, Kimberley 185 Cason, Gregory 185 Cassani, Christina 185 Castagnetta, Pierre 185 Castellano, Frederick 185 Castro, Ruanne 185 Cavanaugh, Thomas 185 Cekanauskas, Daiva 185 Cekanauskas, Rita 185 Cellar, Linda 185 Cesario, Lisa 185 Cerceo, Monica 185 Cha, Keith 185 Cahn, Amy 185 Chan, Eleanor 185 Chan, Fonglin 185 Chan, Grace 185 Chan, Man-Tak 185 Chan, Ron 185 Chan, Simon 185 Chan, Steven 185 Chan, Timothy 185 Chan, Teri 185 Chang, Elena 185 Chang, Edmond 187 Chang, Emily 187 Chang, Jane 187 Chang, Jean 187 Chang, Terisa 187 Chang, Steven 187 Chang, Ye 187 Chai, Mikyeong 187 Chao, Hector 187 Chao, Janet 187 Char, Wade 187 Chavez, Paula 187 Chee, Joseph 187 Cheleden, Susan 187 Chen, Annie 187 Chen, Judy 187 Chen, William 187 Chen, Calvin 187 Chen, George 187 Chen, Jon 187 Cheng, Susan 187 Chestnut, Beatrice 187 Chick, Ian 187 Childs, Annamarie 187 Chin, Korinda 187 Chin, Terry 187 Chinn, Rebecca 187 Chiu, Janet 187 Chiu, Tyi-ching 187 Cho, Grace 187 Cho, Joon 187 Cho, Yunhee 187 Choe, Chae 187 Chopey, Loretta 187 Choi, James 187 Choi, Mi 187 Chow, Ivy 187 Chow, Marian 187 Chow, Tony 187 Chiriqui, Sandi 187 Christensen, Carl 187 Christensen, John 187 Christensen, Robert 187 Christenson, Peter 187 Christian, Cynthia 188 Chritton, Scott 188 Chough, Hyesung 188 Chu, Alan 188 Chua, Hung 188 Chuang, Ann 188 Chuck, Karen 188 Chun, Rene 188 Chun, Reginald 188 Chung, Duck-Kyo 188 Chung, Emily 188 Chung, Ilsoo 188 Chung, John 188 Chung, Paul 188 Chung, Yangja 188 Clark, Christa 188 Clark, Roger 188 Clark, Susan 188 Clark, Vincent 188 Clayton, Julie 188 Clausen, Susan 188 Clauson, Stephanie 188 Cleis, Debra 189 Clements, Sharon 189 Clifford, Lisa 189 Clifton, Alan 189 Cline, Jeffrey 189 Coakley, Lynne 189 Coburn, Howard 189 Cogert, Caryn 189 Cohen, Marc 189 Cohen-Sedgh, soleyman 189 Cohen-Sitt, Ethan 189 Cokas, Nicholas 189 Colaw, Shawnesee 189 Colden, Jacqueline 189 Cole, Elizabeth 189 Cologne, Daniel 189 Colon, Brenda 189 Collins, Caroline 189 Collins, Heather 189 Coltman, Carolyn 189 Conaway, Anna 189 Congdon, Jonathon 189 Cook, Kevin 189 Cooke, Lisa 189 Comparan, Magdalena 189 Compton, Tracy 189 Conner, Kael 189 Contaoi, Roxanne 190 Contreeras, Irma 190 Conklin, Kevin 190 Convirs, Shirley 190 Cope, Karen 190 Copploe, Gregory 190 Cordts, Amber 190 Corey, Claire 190 Corley, Carolyn 190 Cornelio, lsagani 190 Comm Michael 190 Cornwell, Caroline 190 Correa, Murrey 190 Cosgrove, James 190 Costanzo, Francis 190 Court, Alison 190 Coward, Lorena 190 Coyne, Inger 190 Cox, Rochelle 190 Cox, Susan 190 Cox, Teri 190 Crain, Holly 190 Cranston, Katherine 191 Crary, Charles 191 Cravens, Jeffrey 191 Crawford, James 191 Cresto, Mark 191 Crilley, Daniel 191 Crisafulli, Marie 191 Cristea, Dan 191 Crockett, Christopher 191 Crofford, Rhonda 191 Crofut, Cynthia 191 Cromwell, Cimera 191 Crum, Jon 191 Cruz, Donna 191 Cuano, Mildred 191 Cullum, Sheri 191 Curlender, David 191 Custodio, Leonora 191 Cushnir, Andrew 191 D Dadmehr, Eric 191 Dang, Ada 191 Dann, David 191 D ' Aunoy, Holly 191 Dacumos, Dean 191 Dagdigian, James 191 Dagman, Brooks 191 Daigle, Lisa 191 Dakessian, Sylvia 191 Daly, Heather 191 Darvish, Farnaz 191 Davies, Lori 192 Davies, Nicole 192 Davis, Pamela 192 Davis, Tina 192 Dawson, Misti 192 Dean, Monique 192 DeAenlle, Theia 192 Dean, Anne 192 DeAnda, Yvonne 192 Dedona, Daniela 192 Delahaut, Warren 192 Delaney, Daniel 192 Delaney, Patrice 192 De Kellis, Joseph 192 De La Cruz, Griselda 192 De La Rosa, Henry 192 Dela-Rosa, Linda 192 Del Crognale, Jill 192 Deming, John 192 De Monteiro, Chinnavuth 192 Demo, Martha 192 Deutino, Diana 192 Dentino, Jeffrey 192 DePeel, Scott 192 De Peralta, Fleurdeliza 192 De Rago, John 192 Dergevorkian, Ara 193 Derhacobian, Narbeh 193 Derouin, Machelle 193 Derwin, Nancy 193 Desmond, Robert 193 Derrickson, Teresa 193 Dettman, Kathryn 193 Deutsch, Susan Lynn 193 Dhagat, Aditi 193 Dhers, Corin a 193 Diament, Elana 193 Dias, Thomas 193 Diaz, Manuel 193 Dickerson, Angelia 193 Dickerson, Sara 193 Dicks, Stefan 193 Di Fiore, Vincent 193 Di Fronzo, Pascal 193 Dietz, Kristin 193 Dillman, Jeffrey 193 Ding, Helen 193 Ding, Sharon 193 Dinh, Timothy 193 Dinnsen, Doug 193 DiPietro, Miriam 193 Ditzel-Lewis, Barbara 193 Doan, Keith 193 Doell, Paul 193 Dokko, Joon 193 Dolgoff, Susanne 193 Dollinger, Jeffrey 194 Donaldson, Craig 194 Donat, MaryAnne 194 Dong, Andrew 194 Doom, Debra 194 Dopp, Deborah 194 Doss, Stacey 194 Dorado, Terry 194 Dougher, James 194 Douglas, David 194 Dowlan, Michael 194 Drake, Donald 194 Dreyfus, Ronald 194 Drucker, Elizabeth 194 Do, Thach 194 Doby, Carl 194 Doten, Dawn 194 Duarte, Boris 195 Duffy, Bryant 195 Dulay, Janette 195 Dunahee, Monica 195 Dunatchik, Leah 195 Duncan, James 195 Dunlap, Jeffrey 195 Dunn, Anita 195 Dunn, Caroline 195 Dunn, Stephen 195 Duprey, Diane 195 Duran, Sara 195 Durrett, Brendan 195 Dust, Robert 195 Dworakowski, Elizabeth 195 Dye, Sally 195 Dzilvelis, Paul 195 E Ebisui, Kellyanne 195 Ebitner, Virna 195 Ebrahimi, Banafsheh 195 Edo, Elizabeth 195 Edwards, John 195 Edwards,Stephen 195 Edwards, Kristen 195 Edwards, Terry 195 Effron, Jon 195 Egerer, Danielle 195 Eger, Stanley 195 Eghrari, Gazaleh 195 Eichorn, Cara 195 Eisenberg, Mark 196 Ekroos, Denise 196 Elia, Roxane 196 Elliott, Huong 196 Elliott, Mark 196 Emilia, Lynn 196 Emry, Cynthia 196 Endo, Junko 196 Endo, Melanie 196 Engelman, James 196 Egar, Eric 196 Englander, Julie 196 Enguidanos, Michael 196 Enright, Keely 196 Enright, Marguerite 196 Epstein, Lisa 196 Erickson, Lauren 196 Eroy, Ramona 196 Ascalante, Marisa 196 Eshoff, Martin 196 Ethington, Mark 196 Eu, Feven 196 Evans, Carlet 196 Myrna 199 Faierman, Mara 199 Fair, Michael 199 Faircloth, Mary 199 Fairfax, Deborah 199 Falstrup, Karen 199 Farkas, Lori 199 Farnsworth, Steven 199 Farrace, Robert 199 Farrand, Roddy 199 Fang, Shih 199 Faura, Raul 199 Fausone, Aaron 199 Feinberg, Gregory 199 Fekrat, Adeline 199 Fennell, Velda 199 Ferreira, Theresa 199 Ferry, Patricia 199 Fenton, Pamela 199 Figueroa, John 199 Filipian, Robert 199 Fine, Stephen 199 Fink, Karen 199 Finn, Michael 199 Firestein, Lisa 199 Fishman, Bert 199 Fishman, Judi 199 Fissl Victoria 199 Flaczinski, Denise 199 Flaig, Sheila 199 Flaum, Keith 199 Fleeson, Pamela 199 Flor, Paul 199 Florman, Martin 199 Flynn, Anne Marie 199 Floum, Dana 199 Flores, Sharon 199 Fong, Peter 199 Fowler, Daneen 199 Foley, Anne 199 Fong, Gary 199 Fong, Michael 199 Ford, Anne 199 Ford, Kathleen 199 Ford, Susan 199 Forman, Nina 199 Foutz, Diana 199 Fox, Deborah 199 Fox, Lisa 199 Francavilla, Carol 199 Francis, Julia 199 Francis, Michelle 199 Franco, Daniel 199 Francois, Gregory 199 Franklin, Kim 199 Frantin, Mark 199 Fraser, Kerry 199 Fraser, Tracey 199 Frazier, John 199 Freed, Leslie 199 Freeman, Heidi 199 Frees, Nicole 199 Freschi, Joseph 199 Frey, David 199 Frey, Renata 199 Frias, Suzanne 199 Friday, Susan 199 Friedman, Erik 199 Freshman, Brenda 199 Frost, Caroline 199 Frost, Jeffrey 199 Frova, Louise 199 Fruth, Garry 199 Fuentevilla, Melanie 199 Fujii, Hiromi 199 Fujii, Loci 199 Fujii, Roy 199 Fujihara, Lauren 199 Fujino, Diane 200 Fukuda, John 200 Fukui, Toshiya 200 Fukunaga, John 200 Fukui, Emma 200 Fulgoni, Christine 200 Fundukian, Alice 2 00 Funkenstein, Jakob 200 Furzer, Kim 200 Fuson, Todd 200 John 200 Gade, Carolyn 200 Galant, Daniel 200 Galer, Lisa 200 Gallagher, Robert 200 Gallivan, Shaun 200 Gallo, Diane 200 Galloway, Scott 200 Galvan, Carlos 200 Gamer, Marlene 200 Gant, Gary 200 Garcia, Cynthia 200 Garcia, Margaret 200 Garnier, Kevin 200 Garra, Terese 200 Garth, Kevin 200 Gaugler, Christi 201 Gaunt, Arnold 201 Gay, Holly 201 Gee, Ginger 201 Gee, Susan 201 Gefvert, Kathryn 201 Gelber, Steven 201 Gelfand, Janna 201 Geller, Deborah 201 Genard, Susan 201 George, Anthony 201 Gorospe, Dennis 202 Gosen, Erik 202 Gossom, Theo-Alice 202 Goto, Elaine 202 Gough, Valere 202 Gould, Kenneth 202 Grady, Sheri 202 Graham, Ted 202 Granata, Hilke 202 Granato,Stephanie 202 Gray, Jonathan 202 Gray, Kathryn 202 Greenberg, Barrie 202 Greenberg, Sandra 202 Greenblatt, Edy 202 Greene, Denise 202 Greenstadt, Monica 202 Grgurina, John 202 Griego, Christine 202 Griego, Lizabeth 202 Griessel, Linda 203 Griffin, Diane 203 Griffin, Kathy 203 Griffin, Robert 203 Grippo, Diana 203 Grimes, Ketron 203 Groper, Tracey 203 Gross, Emmanuel 203 Gross, Matthew 203 Gruman, Gary 203 Gudmundson, John 203 Guenther, Patricia 203 Guerrero, Bernard 203 Guevara, Irene 203 Guillermo, Roy 203 Guze, Lynne 203 H Christine 204 Hackett, Arnold 204 Hadji-Elias, Farnaz 204 Hagelston, Gregory 204 Hagino, Lori 204 Hagopian, Joanne 204 Hahn, Peter 204 Haines, Heather 204 Hale, Eileen 204 Hall, Lisa 204 Hall, Lori 204 Hall, Rhonda 204 Hallett, Cynthia 204 Hakimi, Sohail 204 Hamamoto, Sheri 205 Hamilton, Craig 205 Hamilton, Ruth 205 Hamner, Karl 205 Hamzeh, Ali 205 Han, Kyu 205 Hanami, Rhonda 205 Hanes, Kellie 205 Harada, Kathleen 205 Haran, David 205 Harber, Warren 205 Harbour, Christopher 205 Hardy, Angelique 205 Harget, Matthew 205 Harlan, Juli 205 Haroutunian, Kenji 205 Harries, Dan 205 Harris, David 205 Harrison, Beth 205 Harrison, Warren 205 Hart, Bernard 205 Hartig, Anthea 205 Hashemi, Kattayoon 206 Hashemzadeh, Maniana 206 Hashiro, Michael 206 Hashimoto, Michael 206 Haskell, Jane 206 Hassanpour, Farid 206 Hatley, Harold 206 Haub, Diane 206 Hauptman, Harris 206 Hawkes, Julia 206 Hayashi, Jon 206 Hayakawa, Kathleen 206 Hayashibara, Arthur 206 Hayes, Lawrence 206 Hayes, Peter 206 Hazelwood, Joan 206 Heoayati, Afsaneh 206 Hee, Darla 206 Heilprin, J.D. 206 Heinemann, Lisa 206 Heitzenrader, Tiffany 206 Heller, Jonathan 206 Heller, Sharona 206 Helm, Kathi 206 Hemseri, Amy 207 Henderson, Pamela 207 Henderson, William 207 Henley, Roselind 207 Henrichsen, Kathryn 207 Herbert, Katherine 207 Hermelin, David 207 Hernandez, Daniel 207 Hernandez, Nathalie 207 Hernandez, Sherry 207 Herrera, Paula 207 Hertz, Robert 207 INDEX Hettle, Nadine 207 Hickman, Damien 207 Hicks, Joanne 207 Hidalgo, Ana 207 Hifumi, Cindy 207 Higa, Jeffrey 207 Higashi, Mitchell 207 Higgins, Melissa 207 Hikida, Linda 207 Hill, Debra 207 Hill, Evelyn 207 Hilpert, Tracy 207 Hilton, Brooke 207 Hiratsuka, Kazuko 207 Hirayama, Audrey 207 Hironaka, Susan 208 Hiyoshi, Phillip 208 Ho, Amy 208 Ho, Dora 208 Ho, Iuan 208 Ho, Thang 208 Ho, Vincent 208 Hobson, Linda 208 Hobson, Shaun 208 Hollenstein, Bruno 208 Holley, Jill 208 Holliday, Tiffany 208 Holloway, Charlene 208 Holmes, Angela 208 Holte, Barbara 208 Holzman, Barry 208 Horn, Edgar 208 Horn, Sylvia 208 Homyak, Michelle 208 Hon, Donna 208 Honda, Sharon 208 Hong, Jeanne 208 Hoogasian, Anita 208 Hoon, Joseph 208 Hoppe, Herbert 209 Hosegood, Pamela 209 Hoshal, Keith 209 Hososhima, Yasuko 209 Hou, Jean ne 209 Hou, Min-Chung 209 Hourigan, Patricia 209 Houwelling, Jeanne 209 Hovannisian, Ani 209 Howse, Michael 209 Hsu, Bridget 209 Hsu, Emmie 209 Hsu, Hsiao 209 Hsu, Lu 209 Huang, Katherine 209 Huber, Amy 209 Huber, Michelle 209 Huerta, Martin 209 Hughes, Daniel 209 Hughes, Michael 209 Hughes, Sally 209 Huffman, Brooks 209 Hui, Anita 209 Hui, David 209 Huie, Brenda 210 Huling, Amy 210 Hulit, Deborah 210 Huning, Raymond 210 Hunt, Noreen 210 Hunter, Debra 210 Hunter, Kitty 210 Huntsman, Constance 210 Hupe, Robert 210 Huq, Wahida 210 Huntzing, Mona 210 Hurrell, Kathleen 210 Hutcheson, Jody 210 Hwang, In 210 Hwang, Munhni 210 Art 210 Ibarra, Victoria 210 Ikari, Ken 211 Imamoto, Daniel 211 Ingram, Cari 211 Inouye, Allen 211 Isakson, Karen 211 Ishaaya, Abraham 211 Ito, Kenneth 211 Ito, Yuriko 211 Iwahashi, Carol 211 Izumi, Laura 211 Brian 211 Jackson, Colin 211 Jackson, Dowdy 211 Jackson, Gayle 211 Jackson, Helen 211 Jackson, Peter 211 Jackson, Sherry 211 Jacobs, Belinda 211 Jacobson, Eric 211 Jaidar, Cheline 211 James, David 211 James, Kelly 211 Janssen, Deborah 211 Jarecki, Stephen 211 Jayasekera , Neil 211 Jayne, Catherine 211 Jegalian, Beatrice 211 Jelinek, Valerie 211 Jensen, Karen 211 Jesek, Jacquelyn 212 Jesiec, Nadine 212 Jester, Kristen 212 Jeung, Jeanette 212 Jimenez, Armando 212 Joffe, Linda 212 Johnson, David 212 Johnson, Douglas 212 Johnson, Douglas 212 Johnson, Juliet 212 Johnson, Karen 212 Johnson, Kris 212 Johnson, Michael 212 Johnson, Timothy 212 Johnston, Victoria 212 Johnston, Diana 212 Jones, Amos 212 Jones, Daniel 213 Jones, Karen 213 Jones, Keith 213 Jones, La Weeda 213 Jones, Lori 213 Jonski, Connie 213 Joseph, Timothy 213 Juarez, Sara 213 Jung, Sandra 213 Jurafsky, Robert 213 Jusko, James 213 Kimberly 213 Kadin, Tracey 213 Kahane, Tammy 213 Kaichi, Susan 213 Kain, Cynthia 213 Kaloyanides, David 213 Kafesjian, Susan 213 Kagan, Melanie 213 Kagana, Michael 213 Kageyama, Ronald 213 Kalustian, Lisa 213 Kam, Mitchell 213 Kanatani, Meganne 213 Kane, Maureen 213 Kane, Julie 213 Kao, Su-Chin 213 Kapadia, Anita 213 Kaplan, Bari 213 Kaplan, Daniel 213 Kaplan, Michael 214 Karamanoukian, 214 Karimi, Nader 214 Karchai, Panida 214 Karlin, Mark 214 Kashuba, Karen 214 Kato, Douglas 214 Kato, Julie 214 Kato, Yuka 214 Katz, Andrew 214 Katz, Bonnie 214 Kaufman, Dara 214 Kaufman, Ronald 214 Kaupp, Troy 214 Kavousirad, Farinaz 214 Kavouspour, Darioush 214 Kawashiri, David 214 Keating, Kevin 214 Kebebew, Positron 214 Keeler, Julie 214 Kehela, Karen 214 Kelsey, Kathleen 214 Keegan, Monica 215 Keehn, Maryanne 215 Keir, Wendi 215 Kemmer, Elizabeth 215 Kennedy, Kevin 215 Kenney, Carol 215 kenny, Behany 215 Kent, James 215 Kent, Melissa 215 Kerby, Susan 215 Kern, Jennifer 215 Kershberg, Benjamin 215 Kessler, Devon 215 Kha, Nam 215 Khanna, Vivek 215 Kharadjian, Maria 215 Khoilian, Ruben 215 Khoo, Lily 215 Khoury, Selim 215 Kibota, Travis Kieser, Frederick 215 Kim, Anthony 215 Kim, Chang 215 Kim, Chong 215 Kim, Christopher 215 Kim, Elisa 215 Kim, Hae(Helen) 216 Kim, Hyoung 216 Kim, Jeanie 216 Kim, Jeanne 216 Kim, John 216 Kim, Lina 216 Kim, Lisa 216 Kim, Kwang Hee 216 Kim, Kyong 216 Kim, Michael 216 Kim, Myong 216 Kim, Pamela 216 Kim, Paul 216 Kim, Susan 216 Kim, Susie 216 Kimball, Kathryn 216 Kimball, Katherine 216 Kimeldorf,Roneet 216 Kimmell, Allyna 217 Kimura, Naomi 217 Kindig, Kerry 217 King, Janna 217 King, Martin 217 Kingdon, Mark 217 Kingdon, Mark 217 Kingsdale, David 217 Kirkeby, Samantha 217 Kirksey, Karen 217 Kiser, Gary 217 Klemme, Beverly 217 Klepa, Robert 217 Knickman, Donna 217 Knight, Gina 217 Knill, Joseph 217 Knoll, Ronald 217 Knop, Kurt 217 Knox, Christopher 217 Knox, Karen 217 Konell, Jerome 217 Koury, Joel 217 Kohn, Russell 217 Koketsu, Karel 217 Kolodkin, Deena 217 Komm, Kermit 217 Konialian, Seta 217 Konisek, Stella 217 Ko, Fanny 217 Ko, Suk 217 Kooi, Douglas 218 Kopelson, Glenn 218 Koppelmaa, Jeffrey 218 Kornblim, Howard 218 Kostlan, Kelly 218 Kotsubo, Jeffrey 218 Koukis, Marina 218 Kowan, Eda 218 Koyamatsu, Kyle 218 Koz, David 218 Konkol, Alena 218 Kramer, Ilizabeth 218 Krell, Amy 218 Kreps, Jessica 218 Krikorian, Lena 218 Krimston, Joan 218 Krommenbeck, Mark 218 Kron, Richard 218 Kruger, Genevieve 218 Krumpe, Paul 218 Kruttschnitt, Lisa 218 Krystal, Richard 218 Kuczynski, Lois 218 Kuhn, Susan 218 Kumar, Pradeep(John) 218 Kunakorn, Apichai 218 Kuniyuki, Teri 218 Kuo, Katy 218 Kurashige, Karen 218 Kuwahara, Darcie 218 Kwan, Christine 219 Kwan, Kimmy 219 Kwan, William 219 Kwok, Kelly 219 Kyger, Richard 219 L Law, Lillian 219 Lawrence, Angela 220 Lawrence, Michael 220 Lau, Michael 220 Laub, Dana 220 Latifi, Hamid 220 Latronica, Mark 220 Lasala, Lisa 220 Lasky, Beth 220 LaRagione, Joe 220 LaRouche, Mark 220 Laparan, Lisa 220 Lape, Michelle 220 LaPierre, Ronald 220 Land, Scott 220 Land, Susan 220 Landay, Vincent 220 Landero, Marimond 220 Landis, Charlaine 220 Lang, Stephen 220 Lam, Raymond 220 Lam, Tat 220 Lam, 220 Lampell, Michael 220 Lam pley, Marguerite 220 Lai, Chia-Chi 220 Laird, Chris 220 Lagasca, Anthony 220 Le, My-Hang 220 Lee, Bo 220 Lee, Carolyn 220 Lee, Charles 220 Lee, Christine 220 Lee, Chong H. 220 Lee, Douglas 220 Lee, Elizabeth 220 Lee, Helie 220 Lee, Ho 220 Lee, Howard 220 Lee, Jerry Chi-Wa 220 Lee, John 221 Lee, Joseph 221 Lee, Julienne 221 Lee, Juxin 221 Lee, Kelvin 221 Lee, Lana 221 Lee, Nina 221 Lee, Ounju 221 Lee, Sandra 221 Lee, Shun-Shun 221 Lee, Steven 221 Lee, Susan 221 Lee, Susan 221 Lee, Teresa 221 Lee, Won 221 Lemberg, Natalie 221 Lentz, Toni 221 Lenz, Whitney 221 Leonard, Robert 221 Leshgold, Gary 221 Leslie, Christopher 221 Leslie, Leanne 221 Leslie, Lyn 221 Levendusky, Michele 221 Levert, Eugenie 221 Levin, Dana 221 Levin, Judith 221 Levine, Deborah 221 Levine, Marci 221 LeVine, Michelle 221 Levinson, Raymond 222 Levinthal, Lisa 222 Leviton, Felicia 222 Levitt, Kenneth 222 Levy, Dora 222 Levy, Marcia 222 Lew, Dorothy 222 Lew, Douglas 222 Lew, Geoffrey 222 Lew, Judy 222 Lewer, Scott 222 Lewis, Douglas 222 Lewis, Michelle 222 Lewis, Monica 222 Lewis, Sonya 222 Lewis, William 222 Leyva, Christine 222 Lezine, Jacqueline 222 Livingston, David 222 Liu, David 222 Liu, Eric 222 Liu, Julia 223 Liu, Kent 223 Liu, William 223 Litman, Beth 223 Lipkins, Curtis 223 Lipman, Paul 223 Lipsey, David 223 Lipson, Lisa 223 Linden, Frank 223 Lindholm, Stacey 223 Lindstrom, Keith 223 Lin, Angela 223 Lin, I-Duan 223 Lin, Louis 223 Lin, Mary 223 Lin, Mingsang 223 Lin, Su 223 Lin, Wei-Chen 223 Linn, Peter 223 Lim, Benson 223 Lim, Caroline 223 Lim, Eun 223 Lim, Sylvia 223 Lim, Wan 223 Ligsay, Florencio 223 Lieska, Patricia 223 Liao, Alina 223 Liaw, Wayne 223 Li, Jacqueline 223 Li, James 223 Li, June 224 Li, Sally 224 Lo, Iain 224 LoCicero, Janine 224 Lockington, Mary 224 Lohr, David 224 Loisides, Peter 224 Lombino, Vincent 224 Long, Chik 224 Longoria, Robert 224 Lonnie, Dommond 224 Loong, Ching 224 Lopata, Laurie 224 Lopez, David 224 Lopez, Trinidad 224 Lord, Sheila 224 Lorenz, Scott 224 Loud, Heather 224 Loughlin, Carolyn 224 Louk, Susan 224 Love, Scott 224 Lovin, Kathleen 224 Lowden, Christopher 224 Lozon, Criselda 224 Lu, Nadine 224 Lu, Tari 224 Luc, Tracy 225 Lucas, Katharine 225 Luck, Kenneth 225 Luckett, Jason 225 Lui, Bobby 225 Lum, Catherine 225 Lum, Kitty 225 Lunas, Julianne 225 Luster, Rhonda 225 Lustig, Rosalee 225 Luu, Mai 225 Luu, Nghia 225 Luu, Vinh 225 Ly, Mai 225 Ly, Peter 225 M Ma, Anne 225 Maadie, Thomas Nancy 225 Machado, Elizabeth 225 Machikawa, Ellen 225 Mackay, Susan 225 Macknight, Scott 225 MacMillan, Margaret 225 MacMorran, Judy 225 Madick, Paul 225 Madigan, Eileen 225 Madsen, June 226 Mahjobi, Mikel 226 Mahoney, Donald 226 Mais, Susan 226 Maitles, Eric 226 Malzer, Sheila 226 Mammone, Michelle 226 Mangahas, Emmanuel 226 Mangan, Jennifer 226 Mangiameli, Lisa 226 Manheim, Kathi 226 Manjikian, Vicky 226 Mann, Michael 227 Manning, Andrew 227 Manning, Christopher 227 Manning, Karen 227 Manuel,Michael 227 Mao, Amy 227 Mapa,Dolores 227 Mariano, Carolyn 227 Marinas, Patricia 227 Markson, Laurie 227 Markus, Craig 227 Mars, Cari 227 Marsh, Jeff 227 Marsili, Yolanda 227 Marshall, Alison 227 Marshall, Jennifer 227 Martin, Eric 227 Martin, Kendall 227 Martin-Tungpalan, Nolan 227 Martini, Joe 227 Martinez, Alexander 227 Martinez, Connie 227 Cynthia 227 Martinez, Jerrilene 227 Martinez, Tomas 228 Martinsen, Molly 228 Martz, Michelle 228 Martz, Kelly 228 Martz, Steven 228 Masada, Cynthia 228 Masaki, Stuart 228 Masaoka, Stanley 228 Mashita, Kyoko 228 Mason, David 228 Mason, Karin 228 Mason, Monica 228 Mason, Patricia 228 Mastan, David 228 Mastrarrigo, Neil 228 Mastroni, Frank 228 Masukawa, Glenn 228 Matevossian, Lolita 228 Mather, Blake 228 Mathern, Elizabeth 228 Matonak, Theresa 228 Matsuda, Colleen 228 Matsuda, Lynn 228 Matsui, Jane 228 Matsumoto, Grace 228 Matsumoto, Mavis 229 Matsunga, James 229 Matsuo, Joy 229 Matsuoka, Lori 229 Maurer, Andrew 229 Maurer, Greta 229 Mausser, Diana 229 Mayeno, John 229 Mayer, Laura 229 Mayer, Nancy 229 McClelland, Caryn 229 McCorkle, Louise 229 McCollum, Thomas 229 McCrillis, Katherine 229 McCullum, Melinda 229 McDaniel, Matthew 229 McDonald, Mark 229 McDonald, Robert 229 McDonald, Sally 229 McDonnell, Elizabeth 229 McElvany, Jennifer 229 McGarry, Nancy 229 McGee, Kimberley 229 McGregor, Veronica 229 McIntyre, Jeffrey 229 McLachlan, Edward 229 McLaughlin, Kathleen 230 McLaughlin, Kathleen 230 McKearney, David 230 McKeand, Diane 230 McNee, Cyndi 230 McNichols, Keith 230 McVickar, Matthew 230 Mebtahi, Elana 230 Meckler, David 230 Meddings, C. 230 Medina, Evelyn 230 Megerdichian, Arlen 230 Melendez, Anthony 230 Melendez, Martha 230 Mende, Laura 230 Mendonsa, Tori 230 Meneses, Armando 230 Menzia, Michael 230 Mercado, Salvador 230 Merrill, Anthony 230 Mesbah, Mitra 230 Meyer, Laura 230 Mgrdichian, Ani 230 Michaels, Janice 230 Michelson, Jennifer 230 Michelena, Mary 230 Miguel, Michael 231 Mihaljevich, Tanya 231 Miller, Allison 231 Miller, Dan 231 Miller, John 231 Miller, Kathy 231 Miller, Lisa 231 Miller, Lisa 231 Miller, Reed 231 Miller, Scott 231 Miller, Steven 231 Milligan, Marina 231 MilIs, Lori 231 Milton, Patrice 231 Mikkelsen, Erik 232 Miklosovic, Steve 232 Min, Hee 232 Min, Won 232 Minami, Michael 232 Minami, Tim 232 Minger, Timothy 232 Mingura, Stephanie 232 Mitchell, Marshs 232 Mitteldorf, Marti 232 Miyaoka, Mark 232 Mo, Diana 232 Moawad, Mona 232 Mock, Terry 232 Mogavera, Philip 232 Molina, Paul 232 Moodie, Wendy 232 Moore, Cheryl 233 Moore, Demetrice 233 Moore, Jean 233 Moore, Tamara 233 Moorer, Deborah 233 Moorhead, Margaret 233 Moorthy, Sanjoy 233 Monaco, Joseph 233 Monaco, Kim 233 Monroe, Kathleen 233 Montoya, Deborah 233 Mora, Israel 233 Moradeshaghi, Parham 233 Morales, Edward 233 Morales, Joyce 233 Moreen, Kevin 233 Morford, Janine 233 Morgan Janet 233 Morgan, Paul 234 Morgan, Valerie 234 Morikawa, Karen 234 Morris, Adam 234 Moske, Lisa 234 Moulton, Katherine 234 Mowery, Jennifer 234 Mueller, Eugene 234 Mulder, Caroline 234 Mulkern, Anne 234 Mullen, Diane 234 Mui, Peter 234 Muki, Mari 234 Munoz, Christina 234 Munoz, David 234 Munoz, Margarita 234 Munoz, Rebecca 234 Munson, Phillip 234 Murakami, Jaime 234 Murillo, Robert 234 Murray, Clare 234 Murray, Sean 234 Murrill, Rosanne 234 Mylar, Charles 234 Madoka 234 Nagle, Patricia 234 Nahorai, Jaleh 234 Nairin, Brian 234 Nakamori, Tsukasa 234 Nakamoto, Cheryl 234 Nakasone, Daniel 235 Nakano, Deborah 235 Nam, William 235 Narike, Robbin 235 Nassen, William 235 Navares, Gary 235 Nayersina, Ramin 235 Nelson, Debra 235 Nelson, Leslie 235 Nelson, Lisa 235 Nelson, Janette 235 Nelson, Joni 235 Nese, Samuel 235 Neves, Agnes 235 Neumann, Robert 235 Newberry, Susan 235 Newell, Susan 235 Newkirk, Maria 235 Newman, Fonda 235 Newman, William 235 Ng, Vincent 235 Ng, Wailmond 235 Ngan, Czarina 236 Ngan, Wanda 236 Nguyen, Dung 236 Nguyen, Dung 236 Nguyen, Kevin 236 Nguyen, Hiep 236 Nguyen, Nga 236 Nguyen, Ngocanh 236 Nguyen, Phuong 236 Nguyen, Thanh 236 Nguyen, Thuy 236 Nguyen, Tuong-Van 236 Nguyen, Tuyen 236 Nichols, Deborah 236 Nidorf, David 236 Nieva, Fidelino 236 Nikaido, Jacqueline 236 Nickels, Francis 236 Nickels, Rita 236 Nickerson, Cristine 236 Nickoll, Benjamin 236 Nishida, Gregory 236 Nishikawa, Susan 236 Nishimura, Dale 236 Nishimura, Lori 236 Nishimura, Pamela 236 Nishimuta, Cathy 236 Nishita, Peter 237 Nitsch, Monica 237 Nixon, Christine 237 Noble, Mary 237 Noe, Jeffrey 237 Norfleet, Anne Marie 237 Norwood, Suzanne 237 Nosrati, Azita 237 Nosrati, Mahnaz 237 Nowinski, Jeffrey 237 Nowland, Nicholas 237 Nunes, Luanne 237 Nunn, Patricia 237 Nutovits, Ron 237 O Oas, Pamela 237 Oatey, Suzanne 237 O ' Brien, Beth 237 O ' Brien, Louise 237 Odell, Loren 237 Odom, Susan 237 Ogasawara, Jean 237 Ogasawara, Julie 237 Ogasawara, Satoru 238 Ogushi, Carolyn 238 Oh, Se 238 Oh, Se 238 O ' Hara, Thomas 238 O ' Hare, Allycyn 238 O ' Hare, Elizabeth 238 Oja, Todd 238 Oki, Keith 238 Okun, Susan 238 Olivas, Henry 238 Olivera, Mercedes 238 Olmos, Carmen 238 Omae, Takeo 238 Ong, Eng 238 Opsuig, Todd 238 Orais, Joseph 238 Orr, Phillip 238 Ortiz, Maria Teresa 238 Osborn, Monica 238 Osterhout, Lisa 238 Ota, Michelle 238 Otake, Jeannie 238 Ou, Greta 238 Oudiz, Susan 238 Ouzounian, Joseph 238 Owen, Quinn 238 Owens, Susan 239 Oyama, Joy 239 Ozawa, Miyuki 239 Ozeran, Sherri 239 P Paez, Roc 239 Paguia,Angelo 239 Palladino, Karen 239 Palladino, Randy 239 Palm, Kevin H 239 Palma, Theresa 239 Palmieri, Joanne 239 Pals, Eric 239 Pak, Elisa 239 Pak, Kathy 239 Pankopf, Collette 239 Pantano, Paul 239 Pappas, Peter 239 Pareira, Randi 239 Parelius, Petter 239 Parina, Vincent 239 Park, Debbie 239 Park, Hong 239 Park, Jeen K. 239 Park, Jin 239 Park, Marie 239 Park, Sung 239 Park, Sunmin 23 9 Park, Susan 240 Parks, Susana 240 Patel, Hetal 240 Patchen, Terri 240 Patterson, Sandra 240 Paterson, Stephen 240 Patience, Eric 240 Pattison, Robert 240 Paves, Kara 240 Payne, Susan 240 Pearl, Gary 240 Pearlman, Felisa 240 Pearson-Abramowitz, Victoria 240 Pederson, Kristen 240 Pellerin, Jeanne 240 Pellerin, Leigh 240 INDEX Pelter, Randy 240 Peltzer, Kym 240 Penalosa, Joe 240 Penn, Sarah 240 Penaloza, Marites 240 Peoples, Kaylene 240 Peralta, Wilbur 241 Perez, Jorge 241 Perlmutter, Joyce 241 Petersen, Caroline 241 Petersen, Kati 241 Petersen, Kenneth 241 Peterson, Stephanie 241 Petlin, Joel 241 Pettit, Shelly 241 Pham, Alexandra 241 Phan, Dennis 241 Phan, Doung 241 Pham, Gisele 241 Phipps, Lincoln 241 Piceno, Gloria 241 Pierson, Gregory 241 Pigors, Lisa 241 Pinchot, April 241 Pinchasi, Danny 241 Pinzon, Ma.Lourdes 241 Plott, Michael 241 Poladian, Tamar 241 Pollack, Alicia 241 Pollock, David 241 Pollock, Gary 241 Pollock, Melinda 241 Polvakov, Leonard 241 Poire, Alfonso 241 Ponce, James 241 Pond, Leon 241 Pond, Lynda 242 Ponton, Patricia 242 Poon, Bill 242 Pope, Jeffrey 242 Porush, Kenneth 242 Power, William 242 Powell, Sheri 242 Prado, Elaine 242 Prado, Paul 242 Pratt, Diane 242 Presas, Ana 242 Price, John 242 Price, Robert 242 Prodigalidad, Dana 242 Pucker, Amy 242 Pulst, Erika 242 Pura, Beverly 242 Purcell, Jeffrey 242 Purnama, Hendra 242 Puskar, Anne-Marie 242 Pynes, Craig 242 Q Qu, Steve 242 Quan, Matthew 242 Queen, Henry 242 Quermann, Amy 242 Querubin, Eileen 242 Paul 242 Rael, Tony 242 Raft, David 242 Ragatz, Phillip 242 Ramirez, Julie 242 Ramirez-Cardenas, Patricia 243 Ramirez, Rosanne 243 Ramoran, Nelson 243 Ramos, Lawrence 243 Ramos, Wilson 243 Randall, Patricia 243 Randle, Jeffrey 243 Randolph, Shari 243 Raskin, David 243 Rasmussen, Cynthia 243 Rassey, Alexander 243 Ratcliff, Linda 243 Ratliff, Douglas 243 Rayhan, Rosita 243 Raymond, Fancoise 243 Raynor, Anne 243 Reantaso, Antonio 243 Reaves, Brian 244 Redding, Robert 244 Reese, John 244 Reese, Willard 244 Reeve, Jeffrey 244 Refuerzo, Margaret 244 Regan, Mary 244 Reihani-Kashani, Jinous 244 Reid, Beverly 244 Reid, Maria 244 Reigrod, Donald 244 Ramirez, Rosanne 243 Ramoran, Nelson 243 Ramos, Lawrence 243 Ramos, Wilson 243 Randall, Patricia 243 Randle, Jeffrey 243 Randolph, Shari 243 Raskin, David 243 Rasmussen, Cynthia 243 Rassey, Alexander 243 Ratcliff, Linda 243 Ratliff, Douglas 243 Rayhan, Rosita 243 Raymond, Fancoise 243 Raynor, Anne 243 Reantaso, Antonio 243 Reaves, Brian 244 Redding, Robert 244 Reese, John 244 Reese, Willard 244 Reeve, Jeffrey 244 Refuerzo, Margaret 244 Regan, Mary 244 Reihani-kashani, Jinous 244 Reid, Beverly 244 Reid, Maria 244 Reigrod, Donald 244 Reiley, Alicia 244 Reisbaum Jay 244 Renier, Michael 244 Renwick, Elese 244 Repath, Lyn 244 Resler, Deanne 244 Reynolds, Scott 244 Rezai, Ali 244 Ricasa, Antonio 244 Ricciardone, Enza 244 Rich, Diana 244 Richardson, Beth 244 Richardson, Cheryl 244 Richman, Michele 244 Richter, Steven 244 Rieger, Jodie 245 Rigor, Theresa 245 Riggs, Conrad 245 Rigney, Eric 245 Rinehart, Gregory 245 Rischar, Wendy 245 Ritter, Christie 245 Roberts, Gary 245 Robison, Clint 245 Robison, Robert 245 Robison, Steve 245 Rodriguez, Jesse 245 Rodriquez, Victor 245 Roed, David 245 Rogers, Karl 245 Rohrbacher, Paul 245 Rojany, Lisa 245 Rojas, William 245 Rokhsarzadeh, Evana 245 Rolph, Nancy 245 Rolston, Kevin 245 Romberg, Christopher 246 Roman, Claudia 246 Romero, Howard 246 Romero, Mavedinia 246 Rooney, John 246 Roos, Alexandra 246 Ropel, Linda 246 Rozario, Thomas 246 Rosborough, Carol 246 Roschko, Cathryn 246 Rose, Jeffrey 246 Rose, Robert 246 Rose, Wendy 246 Roseman, Hal 246 Rosen, Allen 246 Rosen, Donald 246 Rosenfield, Beth 246 Roske, Emily 246 Roski, Renee 246 Roth, Anthony 246 Roth, Cressida 246 Rothering, Darryl 246 Rothman, Anthony 246 Rothman, Christine 246 Rotter, Susan 247 Rountree, Joanie 247 Roux, Renee 247 Rovens, Elise 247 Rover, Leslie 247 Rowihab, Laurie 247 Rowley, Michael 247 Royal, Rhonda 247 Rozenfield, Kim 247 Rubanowitz, Daniel 247 Rubenacker, Rebecca 247 Ruby, Wendy 247 Ruckh, Jo 247 Ruffell, Kimberly 247 Rugolo, Regina 247 Ruiz, Roberto 247 Rumaya, Marisa 247 Rummelsburg, Joan 247 Runnig, Michael 247 Runyon, Rhonda 247 Rush, Laura 247 Russo, Laura 247 Ruttenberg, Carolyn 247 Ryan, John 247 Ryan, Molly 247 Rycus, Sheri 247 Ryquist, Susan 247 S Andrew 247 Sadoff, Adam B. 247 Sagara, Susan 247 Sahara, Linda 248 Sahara, Richard 248 Saich, Carol 248 Saito, Shungo 248 Sakai, Karen 248 Sakuda, Dianne 248 Salkin, Adrienne 248 Salvato, Monique 248 Sam, Vivian 248 Sample, Tonia 248 Sanchez, Charles 248 Sanchez, Lisa 248 Sanchez, Rebecca 248 Sandke, William 248 Sanders, Lewis 248 Saneto, Gifford 248 Santaella, Cathy 248 Santos, Fabio 248 Santos, Jackson 248 Sato, Kelvin 248 Sanvictores, Erwin 248 Sarkisian, Anna 248 Sarem, David 248 Sarna, Mark 248 Sass, Michael 249 Sato, Deann 249 Sato, Douglas 249 Sato, Jun 249 Saunders, George 249 Saunders, Kelly 249 Scharfe, Joachim 249 Schirle, Douglas 249 Schlaus, Peter 249 Schmidt, Lynda 249 Schmidt, Emily 249 Schmidt, Paul 249 Schoener, Hugo 249 Schroeder, Christa 249 Schucker, Nancy 249 Schulman, Jessica 249 Schupp, William 249 Schwab, Steven 249 Schwab, Teri 249 Schwartz, Cathy 249 Schwartz, Laura 249 Schwartz, Lisa 249 Schwartz, Rick 249 Schwarz, Brad 249 Schwarz, Julie 249 Schwarz, Richard 249 Scofield, Nancy 249 Scourkes, Eric 249 Scourkes, Athena 249 Scrange, Linda 249 Scurry, Leland 250 Seagal, Eve 250 Searcy, Cassandra 250 Sedgwick, Catherine 250 See, Robert 250 Seely, Allen 250 Seguchi, Noriko 250 Seitz, George 250 Selan, Lisa 250 Self, Lisa 250 Seligman, Susan 250 Seo, Linda 250 Sennewald, Christine 250 Sentman, Mark 250 Sergeyevsky, Elizabeth 250 Serna, Dario 250 Setian, Lena 250 Seto, Steven 250 Setoguchi, Garth 250 Shabanian, Jack 250 Shabanzadeh, Natalie 250 Shadford, Lynne 250 Shalmoni, Joseph 250 Shannon, Michael 250 Sharaf, Linda 250 Sharrar, Kristopher 250 Shaw, Robert 250 Shaw, Stephen 250 Shea, Roxanne 250 Sheehy, Caroline 250 Shelton, Elizabeth 250 Shen, Min-Jui 251 Shenian, Sevag 251 Shepanek, Paula 251 Sheriff, Steven 251 Sherman, Diane 251 Sherman, Janice 251 Sherwood, Randall 251 Sheyban, Mojgan 251 Shibuya, Daniel 251 Shields, Joyce 251 Shikai, Yuriko 251 Shimada, Tsutomu 251 Shimomaye, Elaine 251 Shin, Edward 251 Shin, Fay 251 Shinoda, Lillian 251 Shintaku, Katherine 251 Shircore, Debra 251 Shishido, Karyn 251 Shivers, Timothy 251 Shodipe, Uthman 251 Schrock, Lyle 251 Shryne, Beth 251 Shue, Wendy 251 Shugaar, Carla 251 Shiu, Natalie 251 Shulman, Eileen 251 Shum, Sheung-Mui 251 Sibulkin, Raymond 251 Sidaoui, Francisco 251 Siegel, Alisa 251 Sieminski, Donna 251 Sight, Valerie 252 Silah, David 252 Silberstein, Helene 252 Silk, Christine 252 Silpa, Robin 252 Silvers, Alice 252 Silvian, Val 252 Simcox, Elizabeth 252 Simila, Molly 252 Simkin, Michael 252 Simms, Kimberley 252 Simon, Beth 252 Simon, Stephen 252 Simpson, Julie 252 Sims, Jason 252 Sinclair, Karen 252 Sindel, Diane 252 Singh, Sutpal 252 Sirund, Benjamin 252 Slate, Heidi 252 Slattery, Steven 252 Slavichek, Deborah 252 Sloan, Lisa 252 Sloan, Marian 252 Sloan, Stephen 252 Smart, Conrad 252 Smart, J. Howard 252 Smeyne, Michelle 252 Smith, Bradley 252 Smith, Holly 252 Smith, James 253 Smith, Jeannette 253 Smith, Michael 253 Smith, Philomene 253 Smith, Regina 253 Smith, Scott 253 Smith, Stacy 253 Smith, Suzanne 253 Smock, Jon 253 Socha, David 253 Sokoloff, Steven 253 Sohn, Donald 253 Sohn, Michael 253 Sommer, Tia 253 Song, Eun 253 Song, Han 253 Song, Jason 253 Soong, A. Joseph 253 Soriano, Eric 253 Sotelo, Alicia 253 Sousa, C. 253 Souza, Juliet 253 Skaezn, Christina 253 Skidmore, Tracy 253 Sklark, Cheryl 253 Sklute, Lawrence 253 Snape, William 253 Snowden, Margaret 253 Spanglor, Kristen 253 Spector, Michael 253 Sperling, Jamie 253 Spiegel, Adam 253 Stagnaro, Stephen 254 Stamas, Eugenia 254 Stammer, Julie 25 4 Stanley, Rhonda 254 Statham, Steven 254 Stearn, Tina 254 Stein, Domini 254 Stein, Jodi 254 Stephan, Curtis 254 Stephani, Susan 254 Stewart, David 254 Stewart, Sandra 254 Stilson, Guy 254 Stiven, Kristine 254 Stock, Mark 254 Stockwell, Heidi 254 Stoffel, Lawrence 254 Stojanowski, Joseph 254 Stokes, Barbara 254 Stoutenburgh, Carolyn 254 Strano, Debra 254 Strugo, Andrea 254 Stylianides, John 254 Styranovski, Paul 254 Strong, Leslie 254 Stewart, Timothy 254 Stein, David 254 Stiles, Carolan 254 Stultz, Julie 254 Steele Pullman, Dawne 255 Sufi, Justin 255 Suganuma, Takeshi 255 Sugimura, Debra 255 Suh, Christine 255 Suh, Yoon 255 Suh, Yun 255 Sui, May 255 Sullivan, Dana 255 Sullivan, Doreen 255 Sullivan, Hilary 255 Sunahara, Donna 255 Surgi-Laurent, Monya 255 Surtes, Laura 255 Sussman, Steven 255 Sutherland, Susan 255 Suit, Peters 255 Sutton, Charlotte 255 Sutton, Marie 255 Su, Yung-Ting 255 Suzuki, Trent 255 Sverdloff, Brent 255 Swanson, Todd 255 Sweeney, Kerry 255 Sydow, Susan 255 Sypien, Linda 255 Synn, Gordon 255 Syrovy, Howard 255 T Tabora, Alena 255 Tai, Alice 255 Taigen, Gregory 255 Takemoto, June 256 Takenaga, Robert 256 Takeshita, Robert 256 Talarico, Michael 256 Tamaki, Junko 256 Tamminga, Cynthia 256 Tamura, Carrie 256 Tanaka, David 256 Tanaka, Keith 256 Tanaka, Tracy 256 Tanber, Andrew 256 Tang, June 256 Tani, Lisa 256 Tanimoto, Craig 256 Taplin, Darren 256 Taplin, Gina 256 TarIton, Roderick 256 Taub, Alison 256 Taweesup, Patama 256 Tawil, Natalie J. 256 Taylor, Kelli 256 Taylor, Kimberly 256 Taylor, Ronald 256 Tejeda, Leticia 256 Temple, Lisa 256 Thepot, Jean-Yves 256 Theriault, Gregory 256 Thie, Luther 256 Thomas, Brenda 256 Thomas, Laura 256 Thompson, Connie 256 Thompson, Donna 257 Thompson, Kathleen 257 Thompson, Ruth 257 Thomsen, Michelle 257 Thornquist, Kristin 257 Thornton, Kathleen 257 Ting, Dennis 257 Toczek, Fred 257 Togashi, Richard 257 Tolle, David 257 Tom, Laurie 257 Tomkins, Christine 257 Tong, Benjamin 257 Tong, Mariana 257 Toomey, Dan 257 Torres, Shannon 257 Torres, Joe 257 Torres, Patricia 257 Torres, Robert 257 Torru, John 257 Tovar, Maria 257 Tracey, Mark 257 Trainor, John 257 Tran, Dzung 257 Tran, Nghia 257 Trapnell, John 257 Tregub, Inna 257 Truong, Bernard 257 Truong, Quoc 257 Trowbridge, Janet 257 Tsai, Beti 257 Tsai, Chun-Sei 257 Tsai, Elizabeth 257 Tsai, Ellen 257 Tsang, Andrew 258 Tsay, Jean 258 Tse, Edmund 258 Tweiten, Anne 258 Tucker, Darci 258 Tung, Wei-Chieh 258 Tun Zan, Christopher 258 Tyner, Barbara 258 Joseph 258 Umberg 258 Underhill, Steven 258 Ung, Hernan 258 Uradomo, Kelly 258 Urioste, Alicia 258 Uto, Satomi Valadez, Lillian 258 Valdez, Maria 258 Valdry, Rene 258 Valencia, Esther 258 Valenzuela, Alberto 258 Vallejo, Benigno 258 Valley, Karla 258 Valverde, Daniel 258 Vasseghi, Mandana 258 Van Dyke, Laurie 258 Van Horn, Peter 258 Van Klooster, Marc 258 Van Velden, Rick 258 Vaughn, Katherine 258 Vaughn, Ronald 258 Veale, Anthony 258 Velez, Maria Elena 259 Vickers, Therese 259 Victorin, Letica 259 Vigil, Tanya 259 Vigna, Eric 259 Villalobos, Lydia 259 Villanueva, Denise 259 Vinzon, Daisy 259 Virmani, Nizam 259 Vizzi, Steve 259 Von Der Nuell, Lisa 259 Von Visger 259 Vu, Dung 259 Vuich, Heidi 259 Susan 259 Wagner, Andrea 259 Wagner, Jeffrey 259 Wagoner, James 259 Wagoner, Richard 259 Wagstaff, Wendy 259 Waldron, Julie 259 Walker, Gregory 259 Walker, Julie 259 Walker, Kathryn 259 Walker, Raunda 259 Walker, Shari 259 Wall, Christopher 259 Wallace, Karen 259 Walsh, Maria 259 Walsh, Michael 259 Walter, Michael 259 Walter, Scott 259 Walters, Kenneth 260 Walters, Marcy 260 Wan, Linda 260 Wang, Alice 260 Wang, Yvette 260 Wang, Lisa 260 Wang, Nancy 260 Warman, P ' dean 260 Warmer, Ion 260 Warapai, Tadsaung 260 Warren, Tracie 260 Washauer, Jonna 260 Washington, Kandace 260 Wasserman, Daniel 260 Watanabe, Ronald 260 Watanabe, Shawn 260 Watson, Lorene 260 Webster, Robert 260 Weiner, Daniel 260 Weiner, Julie 260 Weiner, Mark 260 Weiman, Lee 260 Weinreb, Yael 260 Weiss, Gilya 260 Weiss, Susan 260 Weinstein, Marilyn 260 Weitzman, Debra 260 Weinstein, Faye 260 Welch, Jonathon 260 Wells, Caryn 260 Wells, Johanna 260 Welty, Tiffani 260 Werner, Patricia 260 Wernli, Dave 260 Wessel, Loren 261 Westerhold Jr., John 261 Westlake, Eric 261 Westburg, Reid 261 Whalen, Sean 261 Wheelock, William 261 Whitney, Diane 261 Whitney, Stephanie 261 White, Dawnelle 261 White, David 261 White, Troy 261 White, Victoria 261 Whitescaruer, Laura 261 Wickersham, William 261 Widre, Sheryl 261 Wiederkehr, Lori 261 Wiesner, Leland 261 Wilkes, Debra 261 Willard, Monique 261 Williams, Brian 261 Williams, David 261 Williams, Glenda 261 Williams, Jennifer 261 Williams, Kelly 261 Williams, Kym 261 Williams, Mark 261 Williams, Michael 261 Willoughby, Jason 261 Wilmers, Deborah A. 262 Wilson, Al D. 262 Wilson, Dawn M. 262 Wilson, Janet M. 262 Wilson, Kathleen E. 262 Wilson, Kendall P. 262 Wilson, Laura M. 262 Wilson, Laura S. 262 Wilson, Millicent E. 262 Wilson, Nancy P. 262 Winhall, Michelle G. 262 Winicki, Norine M . 262 Winsberg, Stacy L. 262 Winston, Jana 262 Winzey, Dexter A. 262 Wise, Carrie L. 262 Wiltgen, Joni M. 262 Witter, Carol S. 262 Wixen, Bradford D. 262 Wolf, Lee K. 262 Womack, Detroy L. 262 Won, Sunni 262 Wong, Aileen 262 Wong, Cathy J. 262 Wong, Cynthia L. 262 Wong, Dario L. 262 Wong, Glenn L. 262 Wong, Gregory L. 262 Wong, Jenni D. 263 Wong, Linda F. 263 Wong, Nelson Y. 263 Wong, Parthenia F. 263 Wong, Peter J. 263 Wong, Shuh Hai 263 Woo, Silvia K. 263 Woo, Stacey L. 263 Wood, Andrew T. 263 Wood, Robin T. 263 Wood, William R. 263 Woodlen, Regina S. 263 Wooten, LaVant 263 Wrenn, Michelle M. 263 Wright, Laura S. 263 Wright, Marie A. 263 Wu, Amy Meng Mei 263 Wu, Hann S. 263 Wu, Henry C. 263 Wu, Lisa C.Y. 263 Wu, Wuu-Jiann 263 Wuerth, Mary Theresa 263 Wulchin, Stephanie A 263 Wunsch, Laura E. 263 Wulie, Deborah L. 263 Wynne, James J. 263 Y Douglas 263 Yamada, Ernest 263 Yamada, Tracy 263 Yamahaka, Amy 263 Yamasaki, Tatsuhiko 263 Yamashita, John 263 Yang, Daway 263 Yang, Xiao 263 Yanni, Rami 263 Yamamoto, Kathy 263 Yamamoto, Paul 264 Yamamoto, Vicky 264 Yamamura, Sandy 264 Yamate, Michel 264 Yan, Vera 264 Yang, Shin 264 Yang, Stella 264 Yao, Flora 264 Yao, Weihan 264 Yasu, Nancy 264 Yau, Vicky 264 Yee, Elizabeth 264 Yee, Laurence 264 Yee, Hung 264 Yee, May 264 Yeh, Dorothy 264 Yeh, John 264 Yim, Linda 264 Yip, David 264 Yiu, Wen 264 Yoon, Daniel 264 York, Cynthia 265 Yoshida, Carlene 265 Yost, Erich 265 Young, James 265 Young, Gregory 265 Young, Jeffrey 265 Young, Kelly 265 Young, Richard 265 Young, Sue 265 Youngblood, Terri 265 Ysaguirre, Victoria 265 Yu, Tami 265 Yu, Theresa 265 Yuan, Linda 265 Yussefmir, Said 265 Nila 265 Zahm, Suzan 265 Zamora, Maria 265 Zavala, Mario 265 Zeichick, David 265 Zeiner, Rebecca 265 Zhou, Tuowen 265 Zhu, Zhiyuan 265 Zib, Kenneth Allen 265 Zilgalvis, Peter 265 Zipper, Tina 265 Zovich, Mary 265 Zrecny, Melina 265 Zuelow, Kyrie 265 Zweiback, Charles 265 GRADU ATION Mary Napier cindy christian liz hotsko kate neuheisel anne morrison brad creger bill Weber lisa agrusa shinju stopes Kathy Black Naila Dada nell Killefer scott Nishimura Juli stone Kathy Walker Jennifer Whitlock Steven Yoshizumi Nicole Alessi Steve janis mcclure jill moschell carole crissman sally dye Brian Ray Marrero brian Ruggiero Kristen Jester Kelly Kim Carolyn Stoutenberg
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