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

 - Class of 1988

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University of California Los Angeles - Bruin Life / Southern Campus Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1988 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 464 of the 1988 volume:

I I , BruinLife Copyright 1988 by the ASUCLA Communications Board University of California, Los Angeles volume 69 Table of Contents Foreword Building a Yearbook Bruin Life Building tradition Spirit Building enthusiasm Athletics Building competition You Building individuality Seniors Building a future Services Building support Organizations Building friendships Issues Building an opinion Living Groups Building a family Campus Life Building humanity Undergraduates Building an education Calendar Building a year to remember Getaways Building a vacation Epilogue Building a finale Advertisers and Gallery Building an appreciation Index Building a book page 4 page 14 page 24 page 34 page 82 page 92 page 182 page 194 page 298 page 310 page 322 page 334 page 368 page 384 page 394 page 400 page 438 tt rr rr ,, ' rrf frn ri Ill irr Foreword On a typical day of a typical week of a typical quarter, a leisurely stroll through the campus will reveal to the discerning eye that there is something very atypical about that day of that week in that quarter. The astute bypasser will take notice that the collection of people who are on campus on that day is like none ever before and will be like none ever again. The enthusiasm each exudes is an expression of their personal emotions. They all have different reasons for being on cam- pus-reasons that will not be the same the next day or the next. And for each individual, the reward of that day is different and unique. Yet, at the same time, there is something very familiar about the day foreword 5 and the scene. It appears like any other day on which people mill about, running to and fro, hither and thither, all the while taking for granted the campus that is here pro- vided for them. Again, the astute bypasser will make the necessary stop to smell the roses, as it were. He will stand back and marvel at the struc- ture that are the campus, the details of the mosaics, the brick work, the stone II 6 foreword foreword 7 J_ carving, and the ceramics. He will make note of the lay of the land, the land- scaping, and the art so essential to the scheme of the plan. Admiration is all that can be felt. When that same astute bypasser takes another step back and views from a distance the entire panorama unfolding before him, and in his mind juxtaposes the people, their purposes for being here, and their individual and collective spirit next to the structures, the planning and all the detail, he will have reason to smile and feel at ease. For the scene that is here described is, to this astute bypasser, the essence of UCLA. To some, it is the prestige 8 fort-word of being one of the most highly respected institutions in the country and the calibre of education that reputation affords that makes this campus special. To others, it is the myriad of events and opportunities available to the ordinary student that gives these grounds that special something. To still others, the degree of interaction with persons of both similar and differing interests, in situations both formal and social, is the most attractive lure that draws so many here. While the validity of these arguments is unques- tionable, their foundation is built upon the two basic elements that comprise our university, its people and its foreword 9 structures. From these, all else is built and the resulting composition is what we call UCLA. To say that all we experience on this vast campus can be summed up by two little words may seem daring and inane, yet when the core of any similarly grand-scaled project is breached, there can usually be found a similarly simple basis. The founda- tion of a con thought, and complex i for the collection of v, to a unified mospnere con the was laid again. tion of a complex idea is a simple thought, and the foundation of a complex institution is a simple plan. For the campus designers, placing a collection of very different people in- to a unified setting to achieve an at- mosphere conducive to learning was the simple plan from which the foun- dation was laid to create UCLA. When again, that astute bypasser " takes a stroll along the paths and pavements that wind their way through every nook and cranny of this campus, from the north to the south, to the east and to the west, he will see things about this cam- pus that he has never noticed before. Maybe it will be the birds in the trees, or maybe the small gather- ing of students around a table conversing on topics of world interest, or maybe just the pride in so- meone ' s face as he, too, discovers some new facet of his world. But whatever it is, he will know that it is part of what makes UCLA the campus that it is. And it is the hope and aim of this book to do that small favor for you. 12 foreword foreword 13 its y xn ra ' ght IK Bruin Life UCLA is a school rich in tradition despite its young age. Although sixty years might not seem like much to the layman, it has been plenty of time to build the kinds of traditions that are important to Building tradition the spirit and body of every Bruin. Then again, there are a few traditions that are not as widely known to all Bruins and yet are an essential part of today ' s UCLA campus experience. The Lombardian Romanesque facade facing the main axis of the campus was inspired by San Am- brogio church in Milan Italy, opposite top. Opposite bottom, studying amid the arches has become a standard Bruin pastime. The arcade along the front of Royce, right and below, is richly decorated with brick, teracotta, carved stone, and mosaics. Photos by Sidney Sherman and Shawn McBumey. I I 16 Royce Hall Image of From its position atop the Janss steps, Royce Hall has seen the rest of the campus spring up in every direction. Built in 1929, Royce Hall ' s dual towers were the cornerstone of UCLA, anchoring the northwest corner of the quad shared with Haines Hall, Kinsey Hall, and Powell Library. Royce brought a touch of Italy to the sheep pastures of Westwood as it was modeled after Milan ' s San Ambrogio church, exhib- iting Romanesque ar- chitecture. The eloquent edifice was named for Josiah Royce, a University of California graduate and prominent Harvard facul- ty member. Royce has served as the predominant symbol of the university from the beginning. In fact, UCLA and Royce Hall were practically synonymous, as the mention of one in- evitably conjured images of the other. The rela- tionship was so close that Royce was designated the new official logo for UCLA items and the famil- iar profile of the historic facade appeared on everything from notebooks to T-shirts. Although Royce in- spired admiration in its observers, it was not merely a landmark. It housed numerous classrooms, conference rooms, and academic departments, as well as rehersal rooms and a large auditorium for the performing arts. Royce has hosted a wide array of speakers, plays, or- chestras, dance troupes, and pop artists ranging from Albert Einstein, to Luciano Pavorotti, to Jef- ferson Starship. -Rick Marquardt Royce Hall 17 Those who never heard about the nuclear release which caused the potato tree to grow or the mov- ing of Bunche Hall to save lives of motorists on the 405, or the deliberate effort to make Franz Hall and the inverted fountain look like a giant toilet bowl missed out on one of the most vivid first im- pressions new students have of UCLA: Orienta- tion. During the summer, thousands of incoming freshmen and transfer students spent approx- imately three days learn- ing the mysteries of registration, receiving ac- ademic counseling, and becoming familiarized with all aspects of UCLA campus life. The pro- blems, benefits, lifestyle and academics of UCLA were approached in a realistic manner. " I was so afraid to come here! Orientation helped me gain the knowledge and con- fidence that let me know I could succeed, " said freshman Carey Coon. Whether this con- fidence came from Orien- tation Director Chip Anderson ' s motivational speeches or from the workshops students at- tended, it lead to a spirit of excitement and pride: pride in first just getting accepted, and then becoming a part of UCLA. Freshman Erin Stolz said, " I was so excited about UCLA, and so hap- py, I didn ' t even want to go back home when Ori- entation was over. I just wanted to stay! -Rachel Furnish 18 Orientation U)bece {Am I Going ? Several students, opposite top, worked on their fall schedules in their dorm room. This group of dedicated counselors, opposite bottom, helped students overcome their fears and ad- just to life at UCLA. Freshmen were ' orientated ' in Hedrick ' s Fireside Lounge, left. On Cabaret night, counselors entertained the students at the Cooperage in Ackerman Union, middle. A group of Bruins, bottom, enjoyed great food and conversation at the BBQ held in Kerckboff patio. Photos by Jon Bell and Stewart Kume. DANGER CONTAINS ASBESTOS FIBERS CREATING DUST DISEASE ' Continues... Asbestos was just one more danger found in the tunnels, opposite top left. Three unidentified students had to hunch over to get through the small crawl space near one of the campus huildings. opposite top right. A stu- dent crouches under steam pipes, op- posite bottom. Between ferloff and Scboenberg Halls is an underground bridge support system, top. easily found by intrepid adventurers. Bot- tom, a view of two of the bridge ' s re- taining walls from below. Photographer unknown. To be a true blue (and gold) Bruin, one had to go tunneling at least once. If you hadn ' t, read on. . . Did you ever notice that there were no high wires, no telephone poles, etc. on the UCLA campus? Tunnels are the answer. Below UCLA, in the dark, damp underground were utility tunnels stretching be- tween each building, thus tunneling was the act of (illegally) venturing through them late at night. Though tunneling was considered adventurous, students could have been expelled if caught in the act, according to the Dean of Students Office, because it constituted vio- lation of student conduct law. If tunneling was glamorous, the tunnels themselves were anything but. These passageways were small, dark, humid and very unsafe. Besides that, hot steam pipes and other obstructions were in the way of unwelcome visitors. One was easily hurt if not too cautious, which was part of the reason for their being off limits to anyone but authorized personnel, yet none of this stopped some nocturnal students from venturing through. Living out this type of fantasy could also result in an arrest by UCPD on trespassing and breaking and entering charges. Some amazing discoveries were made, however, in- cluding the fact that the stories the orientation counselors told about a river running past Perloff and Schoenberg Halls were true. -Casey Taylor Tunneling 2 1 A busload of tourists, op- posite page, top, enthusiastical- ly await their final destina- tion-UCLA. Two tourists cap- ture their visit on film, op- posite bottom. Tourists brought in 40 percent of Bearwear ' s revenues each year, as shown top right. Bottom left is an example of the signs printed by ASUCLA to assist foreign tourists. In one final pose before beading home, tourists are pictured bottom right. Photos by Stewart Kume and Roland Pasion. ASUCLA 7-K tf- iACKERMAN STUDENT UNION (7 -v X a-r TREEHOUSE VJ- ( . ?:- ) COOPERAGE 7-7Vv ( !, " Jr. - 3f4it. ? -? arj-rX- SANDWICH ROOM 1 - )-. T -f 7.? ) - - A - L- u -A KERCKHOFF COFFEE HOUSE ' - 7 3-t- ( V ' I TY 3-t-. r- -1- NORTH CAMPUS STUDENT CENTER -ae -B iE -1889 fl- 10SS-I5SJ -a BOSS -H BBC r JAMES E. LU VAU.E COMMONS AX A IrH. 3 (T- ' J. K-f y . t ,; ?. JMMV8 IvJ-X) BOMBSHELTER DELI A ,)t ' f - . D -B BIB 4 7M30-I7M -B 918 -B NIB 22 Tourism Biggest Monexjrrakec Visitors from all over the world came to UCLA throughout the year, eager to get a closer look at our famous campus. According to Jack Revoyr, director of Licen- sing and Tourism at UCLA, the tour second only in popularity to Disneyland included Uni- versal Studios, Beverly Hills, Santa Monica and UCLA. Once at UCLA, visitors had several options; they could head straight for Bearwear or they could tour the campus either alone or guided, led by a campus guide from the Visitor ' s Center. Visitor ' s Center tours were specifically directed toward general vistors to the university, including families and international groups. Tours were given twice-daily on a drop-in basis. Peak demand was during intersessions. The Visitors Center tour guide staff included a core of thirty volunteer docents and ten paid stu- dent guides. Guides were given a script which in- cluded information about UCLA ' s history, current research, and cultural events on campus. The tours left from the land- mark Bruin Bear statue and covered the core of campus including Royce Quad, North Campus, the Sculpture Garden and South Campus. In addition to regular tours, the Visitors Center provided special tours of the Botanical, Japanese and Sculpture Gardens. A large group of the summer visitors were made up of East Coast high school juniors travel- ing around the United States on Teen Tours, checking out different universities to see which ones to apply to. Japa- nese tourists also abound- ed, and were a c - comodated with Japanese signs posted in several places in the Ackerman Union, encouraging those tourists to use ASUCLA eating facilities. -Melani Unitt Tourism 23 r Spirit Building enthusiasm True Bruins have the enthusiasm to do anything. They will cheer just as loudly for a team that is down by a lot as they will for a team that is winning by a lot. These are the people who attend every sporting event in every kind of weather, support their local student groups with their time and ef- forts, and become a part of the system at UCLA to build a better life at UCLA for the good of all students. Picture this: two football teams alone in a huge stadium battling it out to see who is the better one. Sounds boring, huh? Now picture this, the same event, except this time with crowds of students, alumni, and fans cheering, whistling, and screaming along for their favorite team-the UCLA BRUINS! Though some spirited fans needed no encouragement, the heart of all those cheers and ex- citement was helped and pro- duced by the UCLA Rally Com- mittee, an entirely student-run volunteer organization responsi- ble for the production of card shows. Who would have thought when the first card show at UCLA was performed in 1931 that it was the onset of a rich tradition that has lasted for decades? " To produce a card show, a lot of planning, dedication and hard work must be done. Our active membership of approx- imately 50 students put in more than 170 hours per week of vol- unteer time, " said Chairman Tim Johnson. Hard work and dedication were required of the Rally Committee since each summer many of the volunteers spent endless hours creating, design- ing, and producing bigger and better card shows. Not only was UCLA one of the handful of schools to have half time card shows, but also it was the only school in the country to do an original card show at every UCLA home game. " We try to come up with stunts and themes that appeal to both the average football fan and the UCLA students, like ' On the Road to Roses ' for Homecom- ing, " said Art Director Kathy Yang. -Sylvia Ghazarian The spirit behind the cards-tbe UCLA Rally Com- mittee, opposite, begins work at least four hours before kickoff. Opposite inset, the fun begins as many unload the 1000 ' s of cards needed for each show. Arriving at the Rose Bowl, Richard Brisacber and Steven Geiser top, plunge into set- ting up. Below, the before shot of a finished layout ready to put into production on cards. The after shot of the finished product bottom, as it appears during the many card shows Rally Committee puts on. Photos by Scott Semel and courtesy of UCLA Rally Committee. Rally Committee 27 Joe and Josephine bam it up for the crowd, opposite page. Josephine, opposite inset, is amazed by the score of the game. This page, right, Joe Bruin shows the crowd just bow spirited be really is. Joe and Josphine entertain the crowd along with the cheerleaders at the women ' s volleyball game. Photos by Scott Semel. . Whether you were at a Bruin football, basketball or volleyball game you couldn ' t help but see and enjoy the antics of the two huge, furry bears known as Joe and Josephine Bruin. UCLA ' s Mascots Joe (Devon Smith) and Josephine 0essica Moore) Bruin approached their respective characters uniquely. While Moore claimed, " When you smell that bear suit you totally change. " , Smith said, " I decided it was just going to be me in a bear suit. " Eight years ago the bear suits were made, and Joe and Josephine were born. Most recently, their roles changed to let Josephine attend men ' s as well as women ' s sports (to which she was previously restricted). Each preliminary and final try-out consisted of five parts, including pre-prepared and im- provisational routines and ques- tions from the judges. Passing a written test of sports knowledge was required. Both males and females could try out to fill either mascot role. The con- didate who scored the most points in try-outs became Joe, while Josephine earned the next best score. Smith approached his try out with the attitude, " I ' 11 just have fun. If I make it, I make it. " Despite the crowds and hectic schedules all year long including up to 4 games per week, both of this year ' s mascots were en- thusiastic about their roles. As Moore said, " I can do anything I want until someone says don ' t. You get to react, instead of act. You can run out onto the field and jump up and down like the crowd really wants to do! " -Melani V. Unitt 28 Joe and Josephine 1 " " a the two oft w ropcctive While KM ud final d of fire pans ,.,-. .-,: _ ..-_ 1 Bt 10 fill Ife con- - .-. -c nca -.. jot ursdont. Lffl ndofact. ,[ [n the field till dl fora! athletic even Early Spring Quarter 1987, while most people headed for the beach, three hundred poten- tial cheer and songleaders vied for a select few positions. The women ' s squad, which performed at the various women athletic events, included Jenifer Aquino (captain), G.G. Divinigracia, Lisa Herlinger, Rob Homsey, Pam Kodner, Sabrina Lu, Ronnie Morales, and Andy Sukal. Within the Men ' s squad, two groups existed the cheerleaders were: LaVina Lowery (captain), Caroline Agamata, Lowell Bengero, Mike Burgess, Lance LeCompte, Lisa Nakawatase, Shellye Pyle, Jimmie Sanford, Gayle Thunsteadt, and Dan Wilson. The songleaders were Kathy Gaffney (captain), Tracey Baker, Melinda Eisma, Detra Jones, Julie Rivier, Stephanie Sacket, and Theresa Tuazon; the mike man was Byron Howlett. Summer was filled with cheerleading camp, coordinating new routines and practicing and perfecting the routines. Fall Quarter included not only foot- ball games but also the Homecoming parade and the Chancellor ' s New Student Recep- tion. As goodwill ambassadors, the squads attended fundraisers and other offical functons. Even with this demanding schedule, the cheerleaders believed that all the hard work was worth it in the long run. " The exhilaration of performing in front of 40,000 people will give you an emotional high " , said Gaffney, " all the work is worth it when you hear the fans shouting and cheering along with you. " Eisma and Gaffney sum- med up the reasons for cheering simply: " we love to perform and we are proud to be the repre- sentatives for UCLA. " -Anna Kim Opposite, leading the crowd in the alma mater cheer are Gayle Thunstedt and Jimmy Sanford. Opposite inset, practice practice prac- tice will lead to perfection as Alike Burgess flips bis partner Caroline Agamata. Top, the men ' s group leaders, back row: Dan Wilson, Lance LeCompte, Mike Burgess, Jimmie Sanford, Lowell Bengero: front row: Lisa Xakawatse, Shellye Pyle, LaVina Lowery. Gayle Thunstedt, Caroline Agamata. Bottom, the songleaders dazzle the crowd with their one-two jump step combina- tion. Photos bv Scott Semel. Cheerleaders Cheerleaders 3 1 Opposite, the band marches in for a half-time show. Three trombone players stand at atten- tion, inset, waiting for the director ' s signal. Drum majors Tim Close and Melvin Frietas and Golden Girl Joyce Parr lead the marching band, top. Bottom, playing for the Blue and Gold. Photos by Scott Semel. Originally a part of R.O.T.C., the marching band has been a part of UCLA spirit since the ear- ly thirties. This year, under the direction of Gordon Henderson and drum majors Tim Close and Melvin Freitas, UCLA ' s marching band participated at a variety of functions, including special events and television ap- pearances. The marching band performed at all the home foot- ball games, the USC game, volleyball games and other UCLA sporting events. Promoting school spirit was the main function of the band, according to third year band member, Gary Bittner. Michelle Leff, a junior English major, agreed, " The band lends a sense of spirit and enthusiasm to the games. " Bittner acknowl- edged that the band was well received. He said that he notices a " real positive response " from people and that they seem to " appreciate the hard work we put in. " Hard work was the key to the band ' s success. Because of the demand for performances, UCLA ' s marching band practiced drills for six to eight hours per week, plus what Bittner terms the worst part of being in the band, " getting up early (six or seven a.m.) on Saturday morn- ings to practice before games. " What makes the members of the marching band so dedicated? Bittner had one answer: " They ' re all doing something they want to do, something they enjoy. " Third year band member, Vangie Tangog, had a slightly different perspective. " The backbone of it all is spirit, " she said. " We have a committment both to the band and to UCLA. " -Kirsten Akers 32 Marching Band ' Kind -The f.A hand, m, t any uni ( m ij- 4 ; m $ J: ' ! ' ' . . -...- Athletics Athletics and competition go hand in hand. They are a major building block of any university and I ' CLA is no excep- tion. The fierce battles that are fought over bragging rights are not merely Building competition fought on the field or on the court or in the water, but also in the stands. Bruins look toward their teams with pride and pleasure, and with the winning record I ' CI.A has, there is good reason. j . Blue Gold on Fields of Green Where the Bruins Smell Victory The spirit of competition was never more vivid than on the playing field. Whether it be the grid iron, or the diamond, or the course, there ' s something about being out-of-doors, with the turf beneath your feet, that brought out the athlete in all of us. This was true of all of UCLA ' s field teams. For the last few years, UCLA football has been a leader in the Pac Ten and this year was no ex- ception. Weeks and weeks of practice went into every game. The crowd could feel the intensi- ty of the players from the stands. The physical strength that it took to get through each game show- ed on the faces of every Bruin player. And all of their hard work paid off as UCLA ended the season with only one defeat in conference play, and went on to the Aloha Bowl. Baseball and softball continued the excitement in Spring Quarter. The roar of the crowd, the crack of the bat, and the smell of the dirt as it flew from the shoe of a sliding base runner were just a few of the things to be remembered about this year ' s season. When looked back upon, this season will conjure up images of victory and the players will be remembered for their great effort, and their sportsman- ship as well as all the great play they gave their audience and their opponents. Though team play was essen- tial in both track and field events and cross country, there was also a lot of individual competition involved. The one-on-one aspect of these sports brought a different air to the style of com- petition. With personal ac- colades resting on an event ' s outcome, the athlete might have taken his or her own advance- ment into primary consideration, but the team player did what was best for the team in the long run. As was evidenced by the past season, UCLA had many team players. The team ' s drive and determination took them to new heights, greater distances, and record times, all the time upholding the highest standards of sportsmanship and fairness. When it came to soccer, though less well known in the United States than some of the other intercollegiate sports, the competition was no less fierce. The spirit that inspired the athletes was felt by the modest but loyal audience who help spread the word about the world ' s most popular sport. On the other side of the spec- trum from the wild and physical aspect of soccer was golf. But just because golf moved at a more relaxed pace, that didn ' t mean the struggle was any less exciting. And, while most peo- ple will admit that golf is not ex- actly a cut throat sport, there is no question about the thrill that accompanies a victory. 36 Field Competition Being on the field involv- ed in physical competition is an exhilarating experi- ence. Whether it takes the form of football, baseball, tennis or golf, there is nothing like being out in the fresh air participating in a group sport with other students. Senior Sbaun DelGrande applies this philosophy to soccer. The sport of the game and the exercise are a major part of field competition; Bruins couple that aspect of athletics with a winning at- titude and a winning record. Photo by Scott Weersing. ' Field Competition 37 8-1 Pac-10 Finish Roses turn Hawaiian Although detoured off the road to roses, the ' 87 Bruins cruised through the opposi- tion en route to a tremen- dous 9-2 season. With twelfth-year coach Terry Donahue at the helm, UCLA shook off an early season road loss to Nebraska and went 7-0 in the Pac-10 be- fore an upset by USC sent the Bruins to an Aloha Bowl matchup with Florida. The offense found the long-sought balance be- tween the ground game and the air attack with the per- formance of pre-season All-American Gaston Green and the emergence of Troy Aikman as the nation ' s top passer. Aikman, a junior transfer from Oklahoma, claimed, " My biggest con- tribution has been the more balanced attack, so the op- position can ' t just key on the running attack. " Heisman candidate Green had a sensational year, rack- ing up 1098 yards despite a disappointing injury against Arizona State. The Bruin backfield didn ' t falter in his absence as junior Eric Ball and sophomore Brian Brown took up the slack, while Mel Farr and James Primus kept the fullback position strong. The offensive line, led by SMU transfer Dave Richards, plowed holes for the runn- ing backs and provided Aikman the time to hit his favorite targets, wide receiver Flipper Anderson and flanker Paco Craig. The potent offense not only averaged 36 points a game, but also broke an NCAA record by scoring in their 187th consecutive game, a streak dating back to 1971. The defense dominated opponents through a com- bination of strength and speed, exemplified in linebackers Ken Norton Jr. and Carnell Lake. Also led by cornerback Darryl Henley and noseguard Terry Tumey, the Bruin defense held opponents to under 300 yards per game and caused 35 turnovers. The special teams units also ex- celled with placekicker Alfredo Velasco hitting 18 of 22 field goals and con- sistently converting PAT ' s. Bruins chosen to first team all conference were Aikman, Green, Richards, Tumey, Velasco, Norton, and linebacker Carnell Lake. Second team members in- cluded Frank Cornish, Jim Wahler, Darryl Henley, and Dennis Price. -Rick Marquardt Opposite top left, Kirk Maggio sets up a kick for Alfredo Valesco. During a time out, Ken Norton discusses strategy with the defense, opposite top right. Heisman trophy candidate running back Gaston Green faces University of Oregon cornerback Ron Gould, op- posite left bottom. Junior quarterback Troy Aikman, this page left, opts to run with the ball. Photos by Scott Semel. Football 39 In the first 3 quarters, opposite page top left, the Bruins showed USC who the better team was. Dodging Trojan linemen, Brian Brown carries the ball, op- posite page top right. Once again Bruins and Trojans meet for the rivalry, only this time it was for the roses, middle right. UCLA ' s feelings towards USC are clearly seen, opposite page bottom left, as the Bruin Bear eats a " stuffed " Tommy Trojan. Chance Johnson, Bruin defense, reaches above the rest to stop a Trojan punt, bottom far right. This page, Mike Farr hangs his bead in defeat at the end of the game. Photos by Scott Semel and Chris Jones. 40 USC Game One Thorny Game Trojans spoil season Forget Harvard-Yale, Ohio St. -Michigan, and Alabama-Auburn, the grudge match of 1987 was the Bruin-Trojan War. This year ' s UCLA-USC clash was for all the proverbial mar- bles, the winner would ad- vance to the Rose Bowl showdown with Michigan State, the loser accepting a smaller bowl bid and a year of brooding over the loss. The third week of November was filled with pre-game hype, although the importance of the 58th meeting of the Bruins (9-1) and the Trojans (7-3) spoke for itself. Junior quarter- back Troy Aikman called it the biggest game of his career, and head coach Terry Donahue voiced his respect for the Trojans and first year coach Larry Smith. UCLA held a " Beat ' SC " ral- ly in Westwood Plaza, USC supporters defaced parts of campus with red paint, and the campus newspapers issued their venomous parodies of each other ' s publications, propoganda that stirred the emotions of even the most apathetic students. The campuses were war zones, the Col- iseum was the battlefield. Just a game? No way, this was war. And what a war it was. Over 92,000 fans packed the Coliseum to see the Bruins take command early. The blue and gold end zones were euphoric as the dismayed Trojans fell behind 10-0 on a thrilling six-yard cutback run by Gaston Green and a 32-yard field goal by Alfredo Velasco. The ferocious Bruin defense held for two goal line stands, finishing off the first half with an in- credible 87-yard intercep- tion return by Eric Turner. However, when he was caught from behind by Rodney Peete short of the end zone, it turned out to be symbolic of the game and the season. The second half saw UCLA ' s offense sputter and the defense wear out. Scrambling ' SC quarterback Rodney Peete took advan- tage of the defense ' s ex- hausted condition to lead the Trojans to two field goals and the game-winning touchdown pass to Erik Af- fholter. The shocked Bruins had their last flame of hope snuffed out by Mark Car- rier ' s interception in the waning seconds. The controversies of called-back touchdowns, and whether Affholter ' s foot was in bounds when he caught the TD pass, marred the outcome of the game, but when the smoke cleared, USC stood on top 17-13. The Bruins came within a quarter of a trip to the Rose Bowl, but choked on the Trojans which they had devoured in the first half. -Rick Marquardt USC Game 4 1 they mi nsecutive ere 5 Florida Cm 8 in their tir; " NCAA sperienccd rains toppW nd rolled to to night bowlricion The Bruins and f jnard field ' Vehscobefa 10; behind 10-) Sixth Straight Bowl Win Donahue, Team Jubilant " Bowling " seemed to have become the favorite hobby of Terry Donahue and his UCLA football team as they made their sixth consecutive post-season ap- pearance on Christmas Day at the Eagle Aloha Bowl in Honolulu. The 9-2 Bruins were matched against the 6-5 Florida Gators, appear- ing in their first bowl after the NCAA probation. Like experienced bowlers, the Bruins toppled the Gators and rolled to their sixth straight bowl victory. The Bruins struck first on a 34-yard field goal by Alfredo Velasco before fall- ing behind 10-3 to the Gators on a Kerwin Bell touchdown pass and a field goal. However Troy Aikman drove the Bruin offense 81 yards in a 13 play drive, capped off by Brian Brown ' s 1-yard touchdown run to leave the score deadlocked 10-10 at halftime. In the third quarter, Aikman capitalized on a blocked punt by firing a 5- yard touchdown pass to Danny Thompson, putting the Bruins on top for good. The UCLA defense also set up the final score by causing the third Florida fumble of the game with a sack of Kerwin Bell. Velasco then added insurance points with his second field goal, from 32 yards out. Florida added a 14-yard touchdown pass midway through the fourth quarter and threatened to win in the final seconds, but when Bell ' s last pass fell in- complete in the end zone, the Gators ' upset hopes were snuffed 20-16. See ya later, alligator. Junior quarterback Troy Aikman was named Outstanding Player of the game for UCLA, completing 19 of 30 passes for 173 yards and one touchdown. Eric Ball carried 23 times for 59 yards to lead the Bruins in rushing, while Chance Johnson starred on defense with 8 solo tackles, 2 assists and a fumble recovery. The victory tip- ped UCLA ' s record to 10-2 and placed them at tenth on the final Associated Press poll. -Rick Marquardt Opposite page top left, Bruin tailback Eric Ball plunges through the line for a short gain. Pictured top right, quarterback Troy Aikman prepares to band off to a Bruin running back. Pictured middle left, Randy Beverly cuts back against a Gator defender. Bottom left: Jim Wabler grimaces in pain after sustain- ing an injury. Jubiliant Bruins Frank Cornish, Kelton Alex- ander, and Roman Phifer lead the celebration after the 20-16 Christmas triumph. This page, Coach Donahue sweats out the last quarter with encourage- ment for his team. Photos by Todd Cheney. Aloha Bowl 43 Bob Allen, opposite top left, tries to beat the throw at third. Opposite top right, Mike Hankins and John Dolak discuss strategy before going to bat. A vic- tory meeting at home plate after another home run by Scott Cline, opposite middle right, as Eric Karros awaits his turn at bat. John Sutherland, opposite bot- tom left, delivers the pitch to catcher John Dolak. Op- posite bottom right, John Dolak executes a bunt. Dave Keating, right, prepares to run home for another score. Photos by Scott Seme ' l. 44 Baseball Power At The Plate Earns ' Most Home Runs ' After last year ' s disap- pointment, in which the Bruins were ranked third in the nation but finished se- cond in the West II regional, the team returned strong but without any pro- ven pitchers. Although the Bruins returned only one senior starter, right fielder Jeff Osborn. two All-Pac-10 players also returned to the line-up: junior, first baseman Eric Karros, who led the team in RBI ' s, and junior power-hitter Scott Cline at third base. The UCLA baseball team, led by head coach Gary Adams, veteran of 14 years, assistant coach, Glen McKens, and pitching coach Tip LeFeber, was ranked in the mid twenties in the na- tion by Baseball America. The team ' s major attribute this year was its incredible power house batting force at the plate. At mid-season the Bruins were leading the nation in home runs, a pace which would break the Pac-10 record, also set by UCLA in 1987 at 116 home runs in a season. Junior Charlie Fiac- co led the team in home runs followed by junior Joey James. Over half of UCLA ' s home runs this season were hit in home games. Center fielder Charlie Fiacco was an incredible surprise this year. Always a good outfielder, he became amazing at the plate as well. Designated hitter Joey James, the team ' s best pure hitter, was second in home runs for the Bruins. After breaking the UCLA record for triples in a season, midway through the season Robbie Katzaroff also tied the UCLA record for career triples. The sophmore second baseman also led the team in stolen bases. Left fielder David Keating ' s power at the plate, along with his success at stealing bases, played him into a Pro prospect. This year the Bruins may also have had hold of one of the best fielding shortstops it ' s ever had, junior Buddy Holley. After losing several excep- tional pitchers last year the Bruins had to rebuild. Star- ting the season with only one player with any UCLA experience, senior Mike Magnante completed his first career game against Stanford. For the first time since 1984, the Bruins were able to play night games in Jackie Robinson Stadium. New lights were scheduled to be in place for the April first game against USC. A total of four night games were scheduled for the season. Thanks to the efforts of a new promoter this year, Randy Dorsey, game atten- dance was up substantially and for the first time games were broadcast on the radio on station KWNC. -Nicole Alessi iis ' : - ' - ' year ,he " ' - -U1- Ifcttoiwithonly ' wri any ucii r ' :rrr P apinst 4t fa tkne since t ! w ere able - - : ,A;c wtxkMedtobe bt for At .April fa A total . . " .- WC ttdfanfetaon. ---ofa . ' scar. l Dntr. pme atten- I n f sfctaraiallv ' - - i Baseball 45 46 Softball Returning Runners Up Aim for NCAA Title In her thirteenth year at the helm of the UCLA women ' s Softball team, Head Coach Sharron Backus had a clear-cut goal: to transform 1987 ' s runners-up into 1988 ' s champions. Backus set out to claim the top spot in the country with the help of eight players returning from the 50-10 Bruins, who finished one game short of the NCAA championship title during their last season. Leading the returners were ace pitcher Lisa Longaker and third baseman Janice Parks. Longaker used her underhand approach to earn Ail-American honors and be selected as Co-Pac- Ten Player of the year in her freshman season. Backus ' other All- American, Janice Parks, provided the chief offensive threat, hit- ting .354 while setting a school record with 41 RBI ' s. Joining Longaker in the pitching rotation were juniors Samantha Ford and Michelle Phillips. The defensively tough infield in- cluded senior shortstop Lisa Hankerd, freshman Kerry Dienelt at first, Missy Phillips at second, and Parks in the hot corner. Junior Karen Walker and senior Stacy Sunny provided valuable experience to the outfield. As expected, the Bruins excelled at pitching and defense and vaulted to the number one ranking early in the season. However, the pressure remained to carry the momentum through the entire season and help Coach Backus bring her fifth NCAA title back to Westwood. -Rick Marquardt Opposite top, Karen Walker swings for the out- field fence. Kerry Dienelt, opposite bottom left, waits at second base for a signal to run. Catcher Erica Zien- cina successfully blocks the plate, opposite bottom right, and prevents the Gaucbosfrom scoring a run. Right, Michelle Phillips ' pitching is poetry in motion. Photos by Stewart Kume. Softball 47 A Bruin pole vaulter practices in the heat of the day, opposite top left. The start of a powerful long jump always ends with a splash of dirt, opposite top right. Brian Blutriecb, op- posite middle right, gains momentum to throw the discus. Women hurdlers, opposite bottom, excelled at the Pepsi Invitational. Henry Thomas hands Eric Bixley the baton as he an- ticipates reaching the finish line, right. Photos by Joel Conard, Shake Najavian, Scott Semel, and Scott Weersing. 48 Track Runners Prove Top Quality Hope to Defend Title The UCLA men ' s and women ' s track teams had the crucial depth and large number of quality athletes and NCAA scorers to give them a good shot at the NCAA championship title, for which they would com- pete on their home turf. The men ' s team won the NCAA and Pac-10 titles in 1987, and had a good chance to repeat their stellar performance. Ranked last year the 1 dual meet team for the third year in a row, the Bruins well-balanced team would be tough to beat. The Bruins returned intact with their 1600m relay team that set NCAA, stadium, and UCLA records. The team included Kevin Young, two-time Pac-10 champ in the 400m intermediate hur- dles Henry Thomas, who was also a strong com- petitor in the long jump and high hurdles. Top com- petitor in the 100m and 200m Danny Everett, who also won the Pac-10 400m and Anthony Washington were also relayers. On the field, the harriers boasted many top per- formers. Discus throwers included David Wilson, who placed 7th in Nationals in the hammer and sophomores Brian Blutreich and Pete Thompson. Sophomore Joe Duarte ex- celled in the decathalon. Welcome surprises were in store for the Bruins in the form of incoming freshmen Kamy Keshmiri, top prep athlete in the field, Steve Lewis, national high scorer in the 400m, and jumper McArthur Anderson. The women ' s track team also won the Pac-10 cham- pionship last year and was a strong contender for the ti- tle again in 1988. Leading the way for the Bruins was senior all- american and all-around athlete Gail Devers who ex- celled in the sprints, hur- dles, relays, and the long and triple jumps. In her best event, the 100m, Devers ranked 7th in the world and 2nd in the U.S. Adding to the Bruins ' sprinting force were seniors Monica Phillips in the 200m and 400m, and junior Choo Choo Knighten in the 400m. New to the team this year, Caryl Smith, Tonya Sed- wick, and Janeene Vickers vied for relay spots. In the hurdles, the team was one of the strongest in the nation. Devers, who carried the Pac-10 victory last year, Nicole Thompson, who dominated the NCAA, and junior Nikki Williams combined to give strength and depth. In the distance and mid- dle distance events, Kristen Dowell, Loura Chapel, and Laurie Chapman hoped to repeat previously impressive performances. -Nicole Alessi ' I l rl tht Bruins ' 8enioB ' " : - a Hie 2 - ' : ,. - -c " I 5 4. Tor irtjawe ' vickers n who t Pjc-10 victor ' or. - - :nt NCAA wr Nikki Vitas wrt ID prc strength : I Ac tenet and mid- Kristen id Ion Chape!, and K Qupno hoped to .- - " ,pre i Track 49 r AsbeneareddKn marker, soph- 1 Santaraaria hart ell; " catch Fred i USC run: - i v b iis decision w went. Thcowd separation of the " ners grew snuiitr meters fnc : " line, Viaor p scrodi $antamaria,OKo(i runners, was ill ta ; He attributed he n xrformance to bod work and dot the really held to|c especially with the m 50 Cross Country Team Effort Sparks Runners Talent, skill equal success As he neared the two-mile I marker, sophomore Victor Santamaria heard his coach (yell: " catch Fred Mayrick! " I (a USC runner). Sensing the .large gap between himself land his opponent, he made I his decision to catch his op- ponent. The crowd watch- ed in amazement as the separation of the two run- ners grew smaller. About fifty meters from the finish line, Victor gave a strong (kick and passed his rival, earning him seventh place I in the NCAA district VIII finals. Santamaria, one of the top I runners, was all but alone. I He attributed his excellent 1 performance to both hard I work and that " the team Ireally held together, I especially with the support of Captain Eric Reynolds. " Reynolds, a senior and also one of UCLA ' s top three runners, came back from an injury to be a dominant fac- tor in every meet. For Reynolds, it was " a great year with good efforts by all team members; everyone ran well and consistently. " The other " top three " member was sophomore Paul Jaspers, while seniors Greg Hauser and George Yuster suffered illness and injuries this season. A third top runner, junior Joe Nitti, suffered some injuries, but ran extremely well in all entered meets. Despite an injurious season, the team placed fifth in the Pac-10, accomplishing Coach Larsen ' s goal of staying in the top five, with the team achieving " consistent com- petitiveness and outstanding improvement. " Competitiveness and marked improvement also described the women ' s cross country season. Coach Bob Messina termed the season " the best ever, " as the team finished in the top ten nationally. The girls qualified for the NCAA finals, but were shut out at the last minute due to the decision to place UC Irvine in the finals instead. Although this was a great disappointment, the team seemed undaunted because of the team ' s powerful mind set and positive outlook. Messina suggested that cap- tain Katherine Nichols, a senior, provided the basis by " acting like a coach for the team. " For her incredi- ble improvement and per- formance, Nichols was given the Most Inspirational award. Two other notable improvements and outstan- ding performances were by junior Debbie Williams and Annie Seawright, senior. The girls held the team ' s third fourth and second third positions, respectively. Williams captured the Most Improved award, and Seawright was recognized as a strong motivational force. Sophomores Laura Chapel and Laurie Chapman were consistant scholarship athletes with Chapman as the team ' s top scorer. Bringing new talent to this year ' s team was freshman Melissa Sutton; this year ' s top recruit and the best female cross coun- try runner on the west coast. -Carrie Conn Brimming uritb deter- mination, opposite page, top left, Tammy Snyders proves the strength of the UCLA team as she pushes bard for the finish line. Opposite page, top right, running for the Bruins, Christian Cusbing-Murray prepares to make bis move. The Bruins set out for a winning season as Annie Seawrigbt pulls ahead of the pack, opposite page, bottom. Long workouts pay off for runner Midge Arteaga, bottom, as she paces herself for the finish line. Photos by Scott Weer- sing. Cross Country 5 1 Dodging from bis oppo- nents, Peter Pelle moved the ball down field to set up for a goal, top left. Rainy weather couldn ' t stop mid- fielder Steve Black from passing the ball, opposite page, top right. Shaun DelGrande, a senior mid- fielder, bottom left, broke from bis Indiana defender on the rain muddied IM field. Tail Fenner ' s tremendous effort, opposite page, bottom right, showed all over bis face as be snat- ched the ball from bis op- ponent ' s grasp. Photos by Toad Cheney, Joel Canard, DanMacMedan, and Scott Weersing. 52 Soccer Soccer Dominates NCAA Competition Gets to quarterfinals Overcoming inexperience, injuries, and inclement weather, the soccer team got their kicks by winning the Western Region of the NCAA playoffs. The senior leadership of captain Jeff Hooker and the guidance of eighth-year Head Coach Sigi Schmid helped the Bruins mature into the dominant team in the West, posting a 13-6-1 regular season record. The season contained many highlights, but the most memorable victories came with their " backs to the wall, " according to Schmid. These included a 2-1 revenge triumph over Fresno St., the team which knocked the Bruins out of the playoffs in 1986; a 2-1 road victory against then 1 ranked USF; and a 3-1 com- eback win over San Diego State, which assured UCLA a playoff berth. " When we ' ve focussed on a game we need to get into the playoffs, we ' ve been successful. When we ' ve had to win, we ' ve won, " claimed Assis- tant Coach Dean Wurz- berger. Leading scorers were Billy Thompson, " our most con- sistent player " , and Nick Skvarna, who " really knows how to find the back of the net, " according to Wurz- berger, while senior Peter Pelle headed the defense which posted 5 shutouts. Vying for the goalie ' s spot were sophomore Anton Nistl and senior Drew Leonard. Jeff Hooker ' s leadership was also praised by Schmid as " vital. " The women ' s soccer team, coached by Afshin Ghotbi, fought their way to a phenomenal 13-1 league championship year. Although they broke a number of school records, including most shutouts in a season and the least number of goals allowed, the most publicized events of the season were a scuffle in a game versus Loyola Mary- mount, and a controversial call in a match at San Diego State. --Rick Marquardt Soccer 53 JU- vilk a lip schedule of so " udonedayoff peat form to ty junior Rich md seniors Bn listen and Ktnn to . | i " Thatiste tl wrking forcvrt ; ' The team dhiW lice time bctwea il Air Counin I ' Hod Coach Ed I ra Direcior o W several other looicu ona a week hw Ik were gtucnll by the i ' cwchinj suff acaxt led Those men pbn each week wot a forthccoq Swinging to Perfection With Intensity, Drive With a self-imposed schedule of six days of play and one day of practice, the men ' s golf team kept in great form for the 1987-88 season. The team was led by junior Rich Greenwood, and seniors Brent Jobe, Bob Lasken and Kevin Leach-all PGA hopefuls. As Leach put I) it, " That is what we ' ve been working forever for. " The team divided its prac- tice time between the Bel Air Country Club (where Head Coach Eddie Merrins was Director of Golf) and several other local courses. The men also took a lesson once a week from the coach and were generally en- couraged by the assistant coaching staff according to Leach. Those men playing best each week were able to qualify for the competition teams. Of primary impor- tance were the Golf World-Palmetto Dunes Col- legiate in South Carolina, the John A. Burns Invita- tional in Hawaii, the Sun Devil Golf Classic and as always, the Pac-10 Champi- onships and the NCAA Championships. While in past years the men ' s and women ' s teams traveled together much of the time, this year their schedules were very dif- ferent. The women ' s schedule was as intense as the men ' s including daily rounds of play held primari- ly at the Mountaingate and Bel Air Country Clubs. The women were kept in top physical condition with weekly workouts, their weekly lessons given by Head Coach Jackie Tobian- Steinmann, and extra help from individual pros like Assistant Coach Kay Cockerill, a member of the LPGA touring division. The women ' s team was led by the returning talents of Jean Zedlitz and Paige Wery and Valerie Pamard. Lana Prehacs was kept out of play by a mid-season in- jury. Freshmen Debbi Koyama and LaRee Sugg challenged the upper classmen as did talented walk-ons Irene Carr, Heidi Duback, Tracy Lehman, and Holly Williams. Highlights of the season came with an early win at the BYU Tournament, the Bruins ' own Desert Classic in Palm Springs and the end of the season Pac-10 Con- ference tournament. -Melani V. Unitt On the first tee, Valerie Pamard, opposite right, ex- ecutes a precise drive to start her round. Kevin Leach, opposite top, shoots for a birdie that could win him the tournament. In careful form, Harry Freund, opposite bottom, swings to start round 10, par 3- Heidi Duback, right, attempts to make a five-foot putt to put her in the lead. Photos by Scott Semel and Roland Pasion. Golf 55 I The Home Court Advantage The Pyramid to Success All eyes are on the court as competitors played a battle of the wits, endurance and skill. The courts were not similar in structure or size, but the intensi- ty and concentration were the same whether the sport be basketball, volleyball, tennis or gymnastics. Action was never a missing element on the basketball court. Fast breaks and steals kept high energy flowing on the court and in the audience. Everyone always enjoyed watching a slam dunk. Last year ' s revision of the rules to include the three-point shot and the shot clock only put more excitement and challenge into the game. In volleyball, the team also relied on each member to do his or her own job. Good com- munication was one of the most important elements to winning on the court. Players yelled from the back court to return serves as the setter quickly decided how to handle the ball. Strategic spikes were hit cross court surprising the other team resulting in the crowd ' s cry of " roof. " And when they did not have possession of the ball, the team spirit to get a sideout was never in doubt. Players pounded the court as they made amazing dives to keep the ball alive. Meanwhile, blocks deflected the ball from double teaming or even one man blocking. The court could also be a place where one could only depend on himself or his partner, as in ten- nis. The player studied the op- ponent ' s style, strengths, and weaknesses. It could be that his backhand did not put a lot of topspin on the ball, or that he had the tendancy to misjudge the ball as it came over the net waiting for his return volley. In playing doubles, the partners were always in contact with each other to co-ordinate game plans and cover for each other on the base line or at the net. But nothing was more exciting than to watch the players play an intensive rally with power shots and flying bodies across the court to return the ball. In gymnastics, the court was all one ' s own. There was no one to impress the judges except the gymnast himself. Each ap- paratice played a role either as the monster that defeated him or as the object that he used to show his talent and skill. Grace without coordination on the balance beam would still result in a low score, but having perfectly still rings while in an inverted cross could only add points. Different effects were at- tempted by men and women, even though they may both be working on the bars. Women achieved a look of finesse and weightlessness as they manuever on the uneven bars as the men showed strength doing one- armed giants on the parallel bar. 56 Court Competition TZw court-tbe athlete ' s little arena bounded by lines. Here in the confined area they show the competi- tion that their dedication, agility, and talent as a whole; and the final pro- duct is perfection whether it be an individual sport, such as gymnastics, or a team effort as in volleyball. Here, Samantba Shaver and Daiva Tomkus ready themselves for the service. Quick action has to be taken to return the ball if it is played deep into the back court which needs a diving save or if it is high enough to be blocked at the net. Photo by Sidney Sherman. Court Competition 57 Hoopsters Falter, Improve Later On Although the UCLA Men ' s basketball team has been known for its slow starts, the ' 87- ' 88 Bruins dug their deepest hole in 42 years be- fore rebounding back into the Pac-10 race. The season looked extremely dismal in the beginning for the young team, as they lost their first three conference games and became the first Bruin team to lose five games in Pauley Pavilion. UCLA ' s troubles began in the second round of the NIT Pre-Season Tournament after they defeated Oral Roberts University 119-79 in the first round at home. They traveled to New Mex- ico and were dumped from the tourney 77-66 by the Lobos. Next, the Owls of Temple invaded Westwood and emerged in the second half to down UCLA 81-76. Two nights later, the Bruins suffered another home loss, this time 87-80 at the hands of the Brigham Young Cougars. Big East powerhouse St. Johns then trounced Pooh and crew 72-64 before a national TV audience. The roundballers finally managed to post home vic- tories over Pennsylvania (98-49) and UC Irvine (116-100) before kicking off the conference season with a road swing to the Bay Area. The down and out Bruins dropped an 83-70 decision to Cal-Berkeley and likewise fell to Stanford 116-110 in two overtimes. The once-great UCLA basketball empire appeared Forward Craig Jackson, opposite top left, manages to tip the ball away from the opposing team. A USC player tries to defend while Trevor Wilson attempts to shoot a basket, opposite bottom left. One of the na- tion ' s finest point guards. Jerome ' ' Poob ' ' Richard- son, opposite right, helps lead the Bruins to victory. Controversial player Greg Foster, top, flies up above the defenders to make a basket. During an intras- quad game, Chris Kenney, left, aims for a basket. Photos by Scott Semel and Stewart Kume. Men ' s Basketball 59 Players Wilson, Foster, and Richardson try to an- ticipate their opponent ' s next move, opposite page top. Joe and Josephine Bruin, opposite page bot- tom, rally the enthusiastic crowd on. Honors can- didate Dave Immel, right, looks for an open player to pass to. Photos by Scott Semel and Stewart Kume. 60 Men ' s Basketball to be crumbling ina ocrity. Critics wcrt q assault the squad ' s to and apparent lack of ship on the court, However, undc direction of foun Walt Hazzan Pac-io da and an long climb back to d senior fa Dne Kdvin Bod Ctai B jKkson. the look like the Bn 1 e consist,,,, r iffl ' caa cm, P at I to be crumbling into medi- ocrity. Critics were quick to assault the squad ' s coaching, and apparent lack of leader- ship on the court. However, under the direction of fourth-year coach Walt Hazzard, the : reigning Pac-10 champions regrouped and started the long climb back to the top. Behind the senior leadership of guard Dave Immel and forwards Kelvin Butler and Craig Jackson, the team pulled together and began to look like the Bruins of old. The consistent play of Ail-American candidate Pooh Richardson at guard and forwards junior Charles Rochelin and sophomores Kevin Walker and Trevor Wilson also propelled the team. The rejuvenated Bruins showcased their new-found dominance with two ' straight conference wins over Oregon and USC in front of home crowds at Pauley Pavilion. The Oregon game was a see-saw contest which came down to Kelvin Butler ' s performance at the free throw line, which seal- ed a 65-60 triumph over the Ducks. The Bruins showed no mercy against arch-rival USC, taking a 9-0 lead and never looking back en route to a 81-65 blowout victory. The Bruins delighted the packed house crowd by fighting off two Trojan comeback attempts before miming away with it at the end. The Bruin s were back, calm, confident and ready to tear up the Pac-10 op- position. -Rick Marquardt Men ' s Basketball 61 f k Ik, BBfe 62 Women ' s Basketball omen Work Opponents In Pac-10 Competition The way the ball bounces j could not discourage the jfUCLA Women ' s basketball 1 1 team as they put five early non-conference losses ' . behind them to carry a posi- 1 1 live attitude into the Pac-10 I portion of their schedule. The tenth most successfully active collegiate women ' s coach Billie Moore entered : her llth season at UCLA with high expectations for her young but experienced team. " I would definitely rank us in the Top 20 heading into the season, " she claimed in the Bruin media guide, adding, " We are in a difficult conference, but I would be surprised if we are not in contention for the Pac-10 title right down to the wire. " Moore ' s confidence was not unfounded as she had seven of the top eight scorers and the top three rebounders returning from her 18-10 1986-1987 squad. The main reason for the upbeat mood of the Bruins was All-American candidate Dora Dome, leading scorer and second-leading re- bounder of the ' 86- ' 87 team with 16.7 points and 6.3 boards per game. This 5 ' 10 " senior guard was so valuable to the Bruins that she earn- ed the nickname " Fran- chise. " Dome was joined in the backcourt by fellow senior Jaime Brown, a perimeter shooting specialist who averaged 13.3 points per game in ' 86- ' 87. A trio of sophomores led the Bruins ' inside game. Six-foot two- inch Sheri Bouldin held down the center position, while Sandra VanEmbricqs and Michele Wootton started at forward. These three, along with juniors Alethea Ford and Dana Childs and senior Alma Bat- chie, supplied the power underneath. Their rocky start could be attributed to their killer schedule. They opened the season at the Rainbow Wahine Classic in Honolulu with a loss to Stephen F. Austin and wins against Northern Arizona and California. After losses to Long Beach State, Ten- nessee, Auburn, and Illinois, the Bruins put together a six game win streak, including Pac-10 victories over Oregon St. and Oregon. With these two con- ference triumphs under their belts, the UCLA women were on the re- bound, poised to fulfill Coach Moore ' s preseason prophecy. --Rick Marquardt Pictured opposite page, top left, senior Teiko Nisbi swiftly dribbles the ball to the Bruin side. UCLA ' s senior Guard and All-American candidate Dora Dome goes for a lay-up in the tight game against Arizona, top right. Bottom left, center Sheri Boudin goes for a clean shot Racbelle Roulier prepares to pass of her fellow teammate, bottom right. This page, Bruin Jamie Brown looks for a teammate to pass the ball. Photos by Scott Semel. Women ' s Basketball 63 Matt Sonnicbsen sets up a spike, opposite top left. Opposite top right, Sam Shaver positions herself low to dig the ball. Making a cross-court hit is Kent Robinett, opposite bottom left. Teamwork from Anne Boyer and Daiva Tomkins was what made plays into points, opposite bottom center. Mike Stafford passes to the setter, opposite bottom right. Senior Don Dendinger, right, shows bis court prowess. Photos by Roland Fusion, Scott Semel, and Sidney Sherman. 64 Volleyball Spikers Face Challenge Side Out to Score Big The pressure to repeat an NCAA championship never plagued men ' s volleyball coach Al Scales. After 1987 ' s 38-3 national cham- pionship season, the 26th year head coach was ready to defend the title and add another jewel to his crown as king of collegiate volleyball. However, a coach is only as g ood as his players and Scales had a great crop of talent to work with in 1988. Three all-americans, quick- hitter Don Dendinger, setter Matt Sonnichsen, and tech- nique man Trevor Schirman returned from the ' 87 champion squad. Den- dinger, a senior, led the Western Intercollegiate Volleyball Association (WIVA) with a .400 hitting percentage and finished third in the league with an .28 ace average. Sonnichsen recorded 158 digs and 573 set assists in ' 87 as a sophomore and Schirman hit .343 en route to being voted Volleyball Monthly ' s Freshman of the Year. With these standouts and the guidance of Coach Scales, the spikers headed inlo a schedule including home and away malches versus WIVA powers Pep- perdine, USC, and UCSB, ihe UCLA Reebok Classic tournament at Pauley Pavilion, and a road trip lo Hawaii over spring break. Beginning ihe season wilh 12 siraighl wins and a na- tional ranking, ihe Bruins were prepared lo go in for ihe kill lo carve iheir niche in ihe UCLA volleyball dynasly. The Bruin women suf- fered devaslaling injuries and disappointing defeals in Iheir quesl lo defend ihe 1986-87 Pac-10 lille, bul finished wilh an oulsianding 28-10 record, earning ihe runner-up position in the Pac-10 and a berth in ihe NCAA Championship Tour- namenl. 21sl year head coach Andy Banachowski led an experienced and highly lalenied UCLA leam ihrough an obsiacle-filled ' 87 season. Behind All-American sel- ler Ann Boyer and seniors Slacey Buck, Lori Zeno, Wendy Flelcher and Julie Barnes, ihe Bruins climbed ihe national rankings early before losing middle blocker Buck to a knee injury and freshmen sensations Traci Broadway and Samaniha Shaver lo a siress fraclure and knee surgery, respec- tively. Wilh ihree of ils lop players on ihe bench, the squad was boosted by freshman Pia Svenson and sophomore Daiva Tomkus to challenge Stanford for ihe conference champion ship wilh a 15-5 Pac-10 record. The only obsiacit Ihe Bruins couldn ' l over- come was Brigham Young as ihe Lady Cougars defeaied ihe Bruins in ihe NIVT lourney and ended iheir season in ihe second round of ihe NCAA Tour- namenl 17-15, 15-4, 11-15, 15-12 over Winier Break. -Rick Marquardl Volleyball 65 [CIA ' s eleven- " ennistc thisy [, sinhh 01 66 Tennis Young Netters Rank High Support Returning Stars UCLA ' s eleven-member consisted of demanding I men ' s tennis team began its practices followed by strong ' : season this year by setting its sights on capturing the national title. Their winning formula court play in matches. The team was ranked sixth in the nation when the season opened, and hoped to beat their toughest competitor, Georgia. To c.ombat the strong southern team, coach Glenn Bassett used the weapons of top singles player Buff Farrow and leading doubles team Patrick Galbraith and Brian Garrow. The team enjoyed new talent this year in freshmen Jason Netter and Giora Payes and sophomore Robert Bierens. Despite the team ' s relative youth, a formidable leadership team of co-captains Galbraith and Garrow emerged. Like their male counter- parts, the womens ' team also shared the vision of gaining the national title. The national-caliber team opened its season ranked fifth and continuously beat its competitors, sweeping the first six matches. The key combination of return- ing stars--All-American player Joni Urban, 1987 team MVP Maria La Franchi, and number-one singles and doubles player Allison Cooper along with new- comers Jessica Emmons, Stella Sampras, and Kirsten Dreyer accounted for the team ' s marked improvement this year. Also considered as key to this improvement was the instatement of a less tradi- tional workout technique where individual intensive training was stressed. From these workouts appeared the two top doubles teams of Cooper and Sampras and Emmons and Urban, respec- tively. Team leadership was assumed by the seniors, cap- tains La Franchi and Urban. " The team ' s court poise and mental toughness were their key to success, " asserted coach Bob Zaimas. -Carrie Conn Jason Netter watches the placement of bis down-tbe- line backhand, opposite top left. Catbryn Omeara, op- posite top center, stretched to make one of her incredi- ble backhands. Buff Far- row, opposite top right, concentrated on bis forehand. Opposite center, Kirsten Dryer stays intense for the return. Stella Sam- pras prepares for the return, opposite bottom left. Maria LaFrancbi keeps her eye on the ball, opposite bottom right. Left, serves were one of Patrick Galbraitb ' s strong suit. Photos by Roland Pasion and Chris Mong. Tennis 67 Kim Hamilton, opposite left, showed her striking dance choreography in the floor exercise as her team- mate s watched in excite- ment. All eyes focused on Dave St. Pierre, opposite right, as be performed a planch in bis routine. Chris Waller, opposite bot- tom, showed that the human body is unlimited in what it can do if you try in the floor exercise. Waller, right top, relied on intense concentration, upper body strength, and body control to keep the rings still. Ar- tistic impression combined into the floor exercise was also a integral part of Jill Andrews ' routine, bottom right. Photos by Stewart Kume. 68 Gymnastics High Scores Show Precision Stars Put In Team Effort Think Peter Vidmar, Mitch Gaylord, and Tim Daggett. Judging from early season predictions, guys like Tony Pineda, Curtis Holdsworth, David St. Pierre, Michael Chaplin, Chris Waller and David Moriel would easily out- shine their famous predecessors on the men ' s gymnastics team, looking to capture their second con- secutive NCAA Champion- ship title. The difference Head Coach Art Shurlock saw be- tween his all-star 1984 team and this year ' s squad was a " broader range of talent, " and greater depth across the board. And indeed, the team ' s strengths were spread throughout the events. Pineda, though coming off a shoulder inju- ry, was expected to be one of the country ' s top all- arounders, in addition to an expected repeat of his 1984 Olympic appearance repre- senting Mexico in the 1988 Games. Holdsworth, a returning junior A 1 1 - American, held tremendous Olympic potential, and pro- ved his ability early in the season. High-scoring returning Ail-Americans St. Pierre and Chaplin proved that con- fidence and precision form a crucial combination in gymnastics. Moriel became what Coach Shurlock called a " mainstay, " while Curtis Waller proved that his last year ' s designation as Outstanding Freshman was no mistake. Nebraska was the team ' s greatest oppo- nent; Shurlock expected Stanford to be a hard match in Pac-10 competition. The women had a star- quality team as well. With returning All-Americans Amy Lucena, Jill Andrews, Kim Hamilton, and Tanya Service, the team was destined to shine. Accor- ding to Women ' s Head Coach Jerry Tomlinson, the new freshman joining the team were the most im- pressive he ' d ever seen. Going up against Univ. of Georgia gave the women a chance to test themselves against the defending na- tional champs who ' ve never been beaten in their home gym. The meet against Arizona and the UCLA Times Invitational proved Service and Andrews to be major contributors to the overall team score. Tomlin- son characterized Lucena as " aggressive... a great per- former. " -Allison Joyce Swimmers Tread and Do Laps But Don ' t Drink the Water Water. Man came from it. Man returns to it, to win. At UCLA, no statement rang more true. Being the beach communi- ty that greater UCLA was and its proximity to the ocean, all Bruins were affected by the power the water had on them. In the health conscious, " ego- centric " society that LA was supposed to be, the benefits of water competition had not been forgotten. Water sports had long been known to be among the best forms of aerobic exercise, shaping the body into that " Southern California " ideal god or goddess. But the competition aspect of the water had escaped all but the dedicated athlete. Water polo could easily have been considered the most physically gruelling and body torturing water sport during the course of the season. The total body strength needed to keep a body afloat for a few hours was mind boggling. But to add to 70 Water Competition that strain, the consumate player had to remain aware of the game at all times, make split second decisions, and be able to throw the ball half way across the pool all while he kept his head above the water. There ' s no denying that water polo is a lot more than just a pool-party game. In swimming, however, time was the major factor. The one- on-one aspect of competition wasn ' t a part of swimming events. Each race was against the clock for the fastest time. The other competitors in the field helped motivate the athlete to work harder to be stronger, but ultimately, it was the per- sonal best times that made the season exciting for each swim- mer. The thrill of the crowd was as much a motivating factor in the outcome of each race as the two competitors swimming on either side. And there was no deficiency of thrills over the season. Each meet provided something to keep Bruin fans on the edge of their seats. Diving, on the other hand, in- volved still a different aspect of competition. In this sport, it was a battle for perfection as judged by a panel of bystanders. No longer could the athlete get away with a half-hearted attempt since scores were determined on the merit of the dive itself. The subjective system of judging good from bad put a whole new wrinkle into diving. In still another way, crew held a different set of rules for its competition. Teams of oarsmen had to work together in perfect unison to achieve the victory for the entire team. No one man could win the race alone-each had to be relied on to give to the effort as a whole. The awe- inspiring beauty and grace of the crafts as they glided across the water gave all who watched a new respect for the athlete and his medium. )S Ham aspect of to to sport, i ' (or perfection is . " rt ik aWcte g . ' ' : fcfttfctlf .The nxi of n g T.V e 4 nte ' its . " ' " " ' ' ' V " o The natural element that combines the athlete and the sport. Water enables him to glide above it or slip through its droplets in a perfect dive. Although get- ting the ball in the goal looks easy, Alex Rousseau could tell you otherwise. Not only did he have to contemplate finding the best opening, he must also watch out for possible sneak attacks from the op- ponents as well as keeping afloat. Photo by Joel Canard Water Competetion 7 1 , i n, tow skill ami reporo saw ' s first p hard-earned. m. Ptoes such ; ' " badslio( ind the i I " refining of wan tardintbcD tees of the Pi Erat was-as drnt described- stronj c ad still in need of toia, " thq 1 wot libov off their pi I II As number fr cmdies national w 72 Water Polo Polo Powers to NCAA Finals Skill shows with refinement Raw skill and undaunted determination characterized the men ' s water polo team, though reports from the season ' s first games showed that refining was necessary before the team could flaunt it ' s hard-earned, aquatic ability. Phrases such as " sloppy play, " " bad shooting of the ball, " and the need of " refining of ways " were heard in the Daily Bruin as the explanations for the five losses of the first twelve games and the season end ' s three losses. Even when the team wasas driver Mark Maretzki described-- " not yet mentally strong enough " and still in need of " a killer instinct, " they were able to show off their powerful skill. As number five in the coaches national survey, the Bruins beat first ranked Stanford by an upset score of 7-5. The next weekend they went on to a five game winning streak, capturing first in the Bruin Invita- tional, moving them up to second in the national seeding, and almost guaran- teeing them a spot in the NCAA finals. The winning streak continued when two weeks later they faced off against the strong, newly number one-ranked Cal, winning an exciting 8-7 vic- tory over their northern counterparts. Regardless of this perfor- mance, the Bruins were denied the 1 seed. Reminiscent of the earlier part of the season, they lost to Irvine ' s Anteaters and then twice to USC ' s Trojans. The Bruins went into the NCAA tournament holding on to 3 with their 24-8 record. With players such as the two-time Ail-American Brazilian Olympian Fernan- do Carsalade, All- American sophomore Alex Rousseau, and goalie Mike Vander- Waerdt who four times sav- ed Bruin victories with his heroic blocks in the last moments of the game, the 1987 men ' s water polo team had the potential to be 1. As this season ' s team was one of the youngest in the nation, UCLA water polo could only look forward to 1988. As Mark Maretzki claimed, " Look to next season for our champion- ship. " -Rachel Furnish Opposite page top left, Fernando Carsalade looks to pass the ball to bis bole man, Alex Rousseau. Aim- ing to an open teammate, Marcelo Carsalade shoots the ball, opposite page top right. Driving through the water, opposite page mid- dle, Mark Maretzki prevents the ball from falling to bis Cal opponent. With a quick turn of bis body, goalie Mike Vander Waerdt stops a possible goal, opposite page bottom. The reserves cheer on Fernando Carsalade who has made the winning shot against the UC Irvine team. Photos by Joel Canard, Todd Cheney and Scott Weersing. Water Polo 73 Opposite top left, the men ' s swimming team cheers on fellow members at a meet in Mission Viejo. Sue Potrepka shows off her backstroke technique, op- posite top right. This page right, freestyler Robert Wrongen takes a " breather " while swimm- ing. Sberri Smith, opposite right bottom, swims the butterfly at a practice meet. Photos by Albert Poon and Al Truong. 74 Swimming Tough Meets Mark Season Bruin swimmers make a splash The women ' s swim schedule-including face offs versus 5 top NCAA finishersstarted off in Arizona on November 20 and 21. Rigorous twice- daily practices helped them prepare for the match against the University of Texas, ranked first in the NCAA standings, with USC on Dec. 4 and 5. The season continued at a grueling pace in January with the Bruin women meeting Cal Berkeley, the US National Team and Stan- ford successively on January 16, 17 and 22 at home. The highlight of the season, ac- cording to assistant coach Linda Ford, came February 6 and was especially crucial because the team ' s two year winning streak over ' SC was on the line. Finally, the women ended the year at the ' 88 NCAA champion- ships in Austin, Texas March 18 and 20. Head Coach Jahn had an excellent field of swimmers to work with, including Jenny Susser, a sprint freestyler and 1987 World University Games partici- pant. Joining Susser were four 1987 NCAA honorable mentions: Jean Badding (breaststroke), Catherine Capriles (IM, UCLA backstroke recordholder), Micki Ward (freestyle, UCLA butterfly recordholder), and Missy Herndon (IM, two- time UCLA recordholder in freestyle). Veteran men ' s swimming coach Ron " Stix " Ballatore continued his winning tradi- tion. The team was con- sistently led by the talents of returning Ail-American; honorees, Craig Oppel and Giovanni Minervini. Nine- teen eighty-eight Olympic: hopeful Oppel, a junior, was considered one of the besr freestylers in the country. A two-time All American, his season began with gold medals at the Pan Pacific Games and a national title at the Long Course Nationals. Senior Minervini won All American honors, recorded the world ' s second fastest time in the 100 meter breaststroke at the European Championships, and shoulc be chosen as an Olympiar for Italy in 1988. REGULATION FOR SWIMMING POOL A s , - 6 GLASS A N - ' 5 s the country AD Americji i OK Pan Pad - ' .:!: id Core. nioml - j,,n -n. rJ aid ' s second r a the 100 metd iw.v it tlx ffldsbni I - - ' i , r . Swimming 75 itodrri I ' CLA mln ' s and ' western li there s to the team less dun 1 Though Austin that " ! prctti in SCOT to hai bythcbdi [is most ejpcriod Wd Vatkias. icni into the I liason will) a wia ai UCLA ind in the } meter at the Pac-10 inT. Tatkins ' fine inccs wert the sc of sopbotnoi Uppn earned hr [ai rewards, OB ! second place : Divers Plunge Into Season Avoid Costly Splashes According to diving coach Van Austin, UCLA had the top men ' s and women ' s team in the Pac 10 and in the western U.S. last year. Thus, there was little doubt that the team would be anything less than very suc- cessful this season. Though Austin claimed mid-season that " all of the men are pretty close together " in scoring, the team had to have been helped by the leadership of its most experienced diver, Todd Watkins. Watkins went into the 1987-88 season with a winning his- tory at UCLA including a first in the 3 meter competi- tion at the Pac- 10 champi- onships in ' 87. Watkins ' fine perfor- mances were matched throughout the season by those of sophomore team- mate Scott Upper. Upper ' s prowess earned him consis- tent rewards, his first and second place finishes becoming almost a given. Along with Upper, the team ' s record was augmented by senior Jeff Stabile ' s contributions, and by the new talent of freshman Omar Boyd. The divers ' abilities were showcased in their early meets, Watkins, Upper, and Stabile taking first, second and fourth respectively against Hawaii in the 3 meter event. The team went on to victory against Cal State Bakersfield with Watkins, Stabile, Upper and Boyd walking away with first through fourth prizes. The men went on to see more competitive action against Arizona, UC Berkeley, Stanford, and USC in February. The highlight of the season-as always- were the Pac- 10 Champion- ships at the University of Arizona and the NCAA Championships held in In- dianapolis April 7th through the 9th. The women ' s diving team had an equally successful season last year. Their vic- tories were certainly in- fluenced by their equally demanding workouts with the men, at the Sunset Rec Center. According to Austin, it was " important for (the divers) to practice together so they (could) judge their progress against other divers. " In addition, practicing together fostered that " team spirit " which otherwise could have been lacking in an individual- focused sport such as div- ing. The women ' s team was made up of extremely tal- ented individuals. Karla Gaultman had to be the leader of the pack. Gaultman was the team ' s only returning All-American. She was also voted UCLA ' s most valuable athlete in women ' s sports in 1987. By the early part of the season Gaultman had quali- fied for the NCAA ' s in the 1 and 3 meter events, and had won every competition but one, which she lost to another of UCLA ' s strong divers, Andy Littlefield. Lit- tefield came on strong in her final season at UCLA earning high scores across the board. Littlefield and Gaultman were ably assisted on the team by Kitty McMahon. However, Britt Williams, another NCAA qualifier was injured and thus red shirt ed the season. The team had a stiff com- petitive season. The women dove against such com- petitors as the University of Texas, Hawaii, Cal Berkeley, Stanford and USC. The season was then capped off at the NCAA ' s in March at Austin, Texas. -Melani V. Unitt Soaring high above the Sunset Recreation Center pool, Karla Goltman, op- posite left, executes pic- ture-perfect form. Prepar- ing for the launch is Todd Watkins, opposite top right. Opposite bottom left, Andy Littlefield and Scott Upper concentrate on their tech- niques. Right, Kitty McMahan tucks gracefully, mid-dive. Photos by Scott Semel and Lynette Tsai. Diving 77 Sbauna Reisewitz, MicMe Merrifield, anil Lee Anne Crane, opposite top, maneuver their oars to keep the boat on course. Opposite middle left, early morning practices on the boat gaiv crew members the opportunity to see the sun rise. Varsity crew members, Scott Ferryman and the seven other rowers behind him listen to Coxs- wain Bryan Waltz for row- ing instructions, opposite left bottom. Opposite bot- tom right, the racing shell, made of cedar and spruce, is 60 feet long, 2 feet uHde. and weighs 280 Ibs. Right, women ' s crew practiced rowing on the UCLA Race Course in La Ballona Creek next to the Marina. Photos by Scott Semel. 78 Crew No More Cinderella: Crew Fights For Wins Under the guidance of second-year head coach Zcnon Bahraj, the men ' s varsity crew team entered their 1988 season as Pac-10 Champions-a title that they hadn ' t held for 17 years. Because of their sudden success, they were labeled the Cinderella Boat. Coach Babraj said that they don ' t want to be Cinderella anymore, and that " this is a n important year to establish outselves in the top so that we can improve recruiting and push ourselves towards national recognition. " Also, under the coaching of Kelly Salonites, women ' s crew entered their ' 88 season as 2 in the Pac-10. Both the men ' s and women ' s crew squads were comprised of 98% walk-on athletes, most of whom had no prior experience in row- ing. Crew members were trained from scratch, and usually practiced around 3 hours, 6 days a week. Training consisted of row- ing in Marina del Key and land workouts on campus for strength and endurance. According to Babraj, rowing required mental toughness and overall muscle strength because each rower ' s heart beats approximately 180 times per minute during a 6-minute race. According to Salonites, the workouts were orga- nized so as not to infringe on academic performance. Furthermore, rowers an- nually had one of the highest GPAs of any athletes on campus. Because of their success, both men and women ' s crew were invited to prestigious regattas where they rowed against top schools. One was the Stan- ford Invitational held at Redwood Shores. This race brought the 4 best teams from the East, and the 4 best teams from the West together for competition. Of her involvement, women ' s varsity crew member Kari Dunn stated, " Although there is a lot of time and work involved, be- ing on crew is very rewar- ding because of the camara- derie between team members and our success in racing. " -Mikel Healey 80 Intramurals lore Than Fun Frolic Intramurals Get Tough You didn ' t have to have the talent of Steve Garvey or Reggie Jackson to par- ticipate in intramural sports--in fact, you didn ' t have to have any talent at all. What you did have to have was the competitive spirit and a willingness to have fun with others of UCLA ' s faculty, staff, and student body. Whether you were a one- time letter holder in open powerlifting or just an un- skilled admirer of table ten- nis, intramural sports had a place for you. Over 35 athletic events in divisions of male, female, co-ed and even more specific divisions such as under 5 feet 10 inch basketball were offered at skill levels ranging from the most competitive ' AA ' to the relaxed and recreational ' D. ' " It can be really intense in the ' A ' level games; they are not taken lightly, " said Steve Ross, an intramural football and basketball player for the Delta Sigma Phi teams. " The ' B ' level and below games are just for fun; everyone ' s relaxed and joking around, " he ad- ded. But regardless of whether the motivation to play was from the competition, fun, or to " pick up girls on the sidelines " as was Ross ' oc- casional intent, the intramu- ral sports program was a success. Men ' s basketball, the most popular of the sports, had over 3000 players competing for the championship. And this was only a fraction of the 15,484 Bruins who par- ticipated in the IM program. Teams formed among dorm residents, and even among co-workers. -Rachel Furnish Opposite top left, Cathy Yang prepares to bat for her team. Top right, ATO plays a tough game of flag football. Bert Callicoat, George Berninger, Wonbin Choi, Ivan Arreguin, and James Cbo discuss their strategy for AGO opposite bottom left. Juo Brown practices bis underhand, opposite bottom right. This page, two Bruins ag- gressively block the net for their team. Bottom right, students play a competitive game of soccer on the in- tramural field. Photos by Roland Pasion. Intramurals 8 1 j -,.; IMUSH :V.-:; ;; V-j: Building individuality Hvcryone at UCLA has a common bond. But, have you ever noticed how dif- ferent everyone really is? No two are alike in every way. Hach is an individual with his own ideas, and his own impres- sions of what he wants to be. People ' s styles in clothing, hairstyles, and jewelry tend to he a direct reflection of, and build upon, their personalities which are- as varied and numerous as Bruins are. Dressing the Part variety of clothing styles on campus dem- onstrated UCLA ' s char- acter. Students were never limited to one style. The Southern California look required multi-colored Club shorts with T-shirts, Ray-Bans, thongs and a skateboard to com- plete the look. For girls, Keds with socks were all the rage. Tanned muscular 80 ' s bodies eager to show off took advantage of the active style, wearing tanks and other body-hugging clothes. Some yuppie conservative types preferred the sophisticated look, with carefully pressed pants, buttoned shirts, and shin- ing loafers which were de rigour. Another fashion favorite was the look available from stores like The Limited, whose Outback Red collection featured rugged-yet- feminine styles, and Banana Republic ' s safari gear. Soaked in style were students who looked like they just walked off the pages of GQ and Vogue. The European influence was seen on many campus bodies in the form of herringbone and tweed patterned fabrics for shirts, skirts, and pants. Leather bomber jackets were not only warm but very trendy, too. Underneath that, cropped shirts topped everything from jeans to balloon skirts and pants. One trend that was never out was Bearwear. During midterms, finals, and on the day of any contest against USC, sweatshirts bearing a UCL; emblem were worn to remembe why we were here. -Tina Eshaghpou Keeping up with the latest styles, opposite la inset, two Bruins sported their tweed pants an shirts and book bags which were a necessity f. any student. A member of the class of 2005, o posite middle inset, had already started bis co ! lection of Bearwear. This year, leather jacket hats, and black clothes made a comeback, 01 posite. Getting some relief from the hot sui, students kept cool in their shorts and T-shirt, ' opposite right inset. Kathleen Ruben, Din Platias, Marci Stitt, Carol Halasz, Jill Uech Tina Esbagbpour, and Linda Rich, below froi bottom left and up, show a sample of the varie, of denim fashions that were popular during U year. Photos by Roland Pasion and Cher Willis. drtable t ian n 0M t ir ' ' Of ' fcanfc,. No ultt-i asai it ble 1 , 1 typV " rl " T ri W ! 4fhNe j r ter1nr4ae P Hv 4etJt i( and " this, ' 8 Style 85 -U- Fitness for You laying in shape in col- lege was always tough. With midterms ever present, work, and ex- tracurricular activities, most students didn ' t have the schedule or the time to commit to a regular work-out group or class. But many stu- dents still found a way to stay fit by working out alone or with friends, which also happened to be a great way to relieve stress. The 4.3 mile run around the perimeter of UCLA was quite popular to those die-hard run- ners or veterans of high school track. Others donned a walkman and created their own course. Some ran at Drake Stadium. A friend and two racquets were all some needed to enjoy a game of tennis at one of UCLA ' s courts. One of the Wooden Center ' s ten racquetball courts was usually open if you found an afternoon surprisingly free. On a sunny day, the fifteen mile bike ride along San Vicente to the beach was a fun get-away from classes. Some students liv- ing off-campus got in shape simply by transporting themselves to and from campus via bicycle. For others, sta- tionary bikes available at the Wooden Center were a more convenient way to peddle away the pounds. In warmer seasons, students could take a dip or swim laps in the Women ' s Gym outdoor pool during its designated " open swim " hours. --Nicole Alessi Opposite, cyclists were found all over campus wearing their characteristic spandex shorts. This page top, Ted Wong, Lee Siegel, and Richard Thome head up the line for tennis reservations. Monica Melendres, bottom, works off the calories on the stationary bikes at Wooden Center. Photos by Allison Joyce and Roland Pasion. r jW ;?MiP$f e- wiry AhemVW %V ; ' , ' ' rTrt.iJ II fJLi L! l |CJ nC9i , | t % ,mMy toi gh 1nid ! , $ t i!b6]( S eKarftt ja iht6 4dwif t fSB $ 3BPfiH; id i " , hundred miles away for the thrill 86 Physical Fitness Physical Fitness 87 The Club Scene itness in the 80 ' s wasn ' t a hobby, it was a lifestyle. Even with crammed-full schedules, students began to value fitness and health enough to make exer- cise an integral part of their social lives. Instead of skipping social life or skipping workout, students combined the two. Friends might meet for a casual game of basketball or volleyball instead of just hanging out together. Some even joined forces on intramural teams to fuel that competitive spirit, while others kept it in fun. With friends sweating along side of you, workouts weren ' t so bad! Athletic clubs became a popu- lar place to meet new people while toning up. Just about replacing singles bars as the hot- test pick-up spots, older clubs enjoyed a huge growth in membership while new ones sprouted up around them. Clubs became a serious status symbol; membership in an elite athletic club meant you had arrived. Despite the politics, one had to admit that almost nothing was better for relieving stress than a good workout. Many students, like senior Rebecca Clarke, chose to workout at Wooden Center, avoiding the high membership dues of an outside club. " Weigh tlifting is my sport, " she said, " and Wooden Center has everything I need. The regulars are like a family. " Allison Joyce Opposite, senior Rebecca Clarke does a set of curls to work her biceps in the Wooden Center. Racquetball, this page top, was a popular 80 ' s sport. Junior Barry Tucker, middle, strains for one last repetition. Peer Health Counselor Cor- delia Acbuck checks Chris Benedict ' s blood pressure, bottom. Photos by Allison Joyce. tfofl min y.feii ' i %er iftkot be 4Ap Sep .l Wb ' w ;C% ; r = I WP 6 ! ' u ; h V uf .tjftq, iftc V 1 X 4d , W eden Cenlet a hQ he 4 " ! " V " A l| " Out on the Town he neon village that grew up around UCLA, ' as one Westood resident call- ed it, was a bustling haven for local mer- chants and a weekend hot-spot for both high school and college students. Cruising cars overflowing with slicked-down, spruced-up high school students invaded Westwood every Friday and Saturday night, while hundreds of college students were forced to brave the crowds on foot, or to wait hours in movie lines. For those who missed the 8:30 show because it sold out before 7:30, Westwood provided numerous eating and drinking establishments to delight even the most particular palate. Tommy ' s, with its famous chili- smothered burgers was always packed, and at least one of the four frozen yogurt shops in the village could be counted upon to offer a favorite flavor. Baxter ' s, Acapulco ' s, and Yesterdays had the most popular happy hours, while Diddy Reese ' s twenty-five cent cookies and Stan ' s Donuts ' midnight grab bags were the best deals for a late night sweet tooth. Mounted police, weirdos, punk rockers, and Hari Krishnas gave Westwood a Southern California atmosphere, and pedicabs offered one way to ex- perience it. Kirsten Akers , cE tfxperierice trie food and a happy hour. The Westwood Village sign welcomed thousands of weekend visitors, | this page, top. Bringing a wide array of art lovers to the VUlage was the Westwood Art Festi- | ial. middle. On a Friday night, bottom, moviegoers bead to the Mann Bruin and Fox | theaters to get their tickets before long lims form Photos by Sidney Sherman and Roland 90 Westwood Westwood 91 Seniors Building a future IJein t u a senior has iis own special appeal to everyone. l ; or some, it means freedom from stuch lor others, it marks a time- of transition from beinu s to plc lor all. it is a time ' of jo and an ticipation because, come- June-. e cr graduate senior will be 1 able 1 to leave this campus ith a solidK built loundation for the- future and a diploma. Hassan Abbas Lisa Abdalla Shideh Abedi BA Economics BA Psychology Business BA English Jamie Adler BA Sociology Daren Alexander BA Psych Econ Deborah Abrams BA English Laurel Abrams BA Political Science Rochelle Abrams BA History Kimberly Anenberg BA Sociology Vincent Aguilar SS Math Applied Sci Virginia Aguilar BA Psychology Alfonso Aguilera BA Econ Psych Arlyn Aguiluz BA English Margaret-Ann Aguinaldo BS Electrical Engineering Harry Alexander BA Psychology Jessica Algazi BA Psychology Erin Allowitz BA English Aileen Almeria BA Philosophy Lori Almquist BA Communication Stds Elise An Kristina Andelin Alan Anderson Elizabeth Anderson Julie Anderson Maria Anderson BA Psychology BA Psychology BA Design BA French Literature BA Poll Sci Comm Stds BA Sociology .fr 1 ' - ' ' ' MHislon George Ang BA Economics Business Cisella Angarita BA Psychology Arlene Anson BA Sociology Sumito Aoki BA Economics Danielle Aprea BA Political Science 1 I%|, i 0j 94 Abbas Aram I t :: Joselito Abueg B A Cognitive Science Cordelia Achuck 6S Kinesiology Bertha Acosta 8S Nursing - : ' Michelle Albrecht 8,4 History James Aldrich BA Psychology Armineh Alexan BA Ling and Psych Linda Amann Loretta Amaro Eric Amesbury BA Psychology Business BA Psychology History BA Psychology Susan Anderson BA Psychology Yvette Anderson BA Anthropology Lois Andre BA Psychology i Debra Aragon BA Psychology Business Yoichi Arakawa BA Economics Cathy Aram BA Poll Sci lntl Rel Bus SENIOR SPOTLIGHT PI Carlos Arcangeli stallion Degree: Biochemistry Hometown: Santa Monica I ' d like to think that I am a successful pro- duct of UCLA, a person who took advantage of the many things it had to offer. My two most gratifying experiences at UCLA were be- ing an Orientation Counselor and being selected Homecoming King. I got involved in the many on and off campus activites, such as the Academic Affairs Commission, " My work at Venice Family Clinic is important to my career goals as well as my values " Student Commencement Advisory Committee Member, and volunteer at the Venice Family Clinic to meet interesting people and make UCLA a small enough place so I could feel at home. I ' d like to remember UCLA as a place where I was able to grow intellectually and socially. I have a better understanding of the world, and yet there ' s so much more to learn. My long term goals are to practice medicine in an underpri viledged metropolitan area. Carlos Arcangeli 95 SENIOR SPOTLIGHT Yvonne Fleury it ' s all magic Degree: Applied Mathematics Hometown: Santa Monica For six years I have been a member of the Junior Magicians group at the Magic Castle in Hollywood. I was the first female to be ac- cepted, and have performed there on several occasions. I ' ve won 12 trophies in magic competitions throughout the U.S. and Canada. I especially enjoy books on King Ar- thur and any aspect of British and Celtic " Although UCLA is big, it proved wrong my prediction about being ' just a number " ' mythology. My long-term goal is to obtain an M.A. from UCLA in folklore and mythology. My immediate goal is to earn an M.S. in Applied Math from UCLA and to work as an actuary for an insurance company or consulting firm. I have been a member of Rally Committee for five years, and was His- torian in 86-87. It ' s really fun designing a card show seen by 50,000 people ! I have played tennis since I was 8, and now have over 200 stuffed animals. e. 96 Yvonne Fleury Luis Arambula BA Sociology Katherine Aramburu BA Italian Carlos Arcangeli BS Biochemistry Myra Arredondo BA Sociology Terry Arreygue BA Psychology Philip Arrieta BA Economics Robert Aston BA Geography Ecosys Douglas Auzene BA Political Science Kyung-Hi Bae BA Psychology Clarisse Atakhanian BS Biology Mouin Atallah BA Psychology Cuadalupe Avila 6S Biology LindleyAvina BS Psychobiology Michael Baehr BA Sociology Young Ho Bae BA Economics Sandra Arledge BA Psychology John Armstrong BS Mechanical Engr Paul Arnold BA Philosophy Troy Arnold BA Political Science Susan Ariana 4 Communication Stds Monica Ann-sir BA World Arts Cul Shireen Aryel BS Math Comp Sci Sandra Asari BA Psychology Louis Ashamallah Stan Askew BS Electrical Engineering BS Kinesiology Nader Asmar Monique Astengo BS Aerospace Engr BA Communication Stds Lisa Atkinson BA Classics Gerylie Atwater BA Psychology Bradley Au BS Math Applied Sci Sharon Augenstein BA Economics Heather Aungst-Wutzke BS Kinesiology Diane Ausubel BA Political Science Mary Avers BA Political Science Armando Azarloza Peter Babagian Brian Babayans BA Political Science BA Political Science BA Political Sciei.ce Brenton Babcock BS Mechanical Engr Marcia Bacura BA Political Science Edelfonso Bagaporo Aghdas Baghaei Bruce Bailey BA Economics BA Communication Stds BA German Roberta Bailey BA Linguistics Lisa Baker BA Psychology Vena Baldonado BA Poll Sci Bus Arambula Baldonado 97 Invin Baiter BS Electrical Engineering Patricia Bamwell BA Sociology Monica Bauman BS Kinesiology Brent Beck with BA Political Science Daniel Bergei BS Biology Marie Banez BS Biology Louis Bareno BA History Joel Baral BA Economics Belinda Barker BA Psychology Laura Barker BA Sociology Jessica Burundi ' s BA Psychology Michael Bartlett BA History Psychology Raymond Barrera BA History Julie Barton BS Nursing Russell Bartoli BS Kinesiology John Bautista BA Econ lntl Area Stds Marjan Bavand BA English Monica Beale BA History Doreen Bear BA English Anselm Beatson l-iFjr.- BA Ceog Ecosys Bus I JSIioctanisir, Shawn Benham BA English Julie Bell BA Sociology May Benavidez BA History Helen Benbow BA Psychology Kim Bellaart BA English Alan Bergman BA Economics Business Jennifer Bergstrom BAArts Angel Bermudez BA English Valerie Bemescut BA History Jodi Bernstein BA Psychology 98 Balter Bertozzi Tracey Barker BA Political Science Paul Barkes BA Economics Centille Barkhordarian 6S Electrical Engineering Rose Basurto BA History Alma Batchie BA History Teresa Batson 6S Applied Mathematics Julia Beauchamp BS Biochemistry Thomas Becham BA History Geraldine Beckett BA Sociology Cilat Ben-Isaac BS Psychobiology Christopher Benson BA Dance Sliaul Berechman BA Economics Enrique Beroa BA Political Science Jennifer Berton Lyn Bertozzi BA Anthropology BA Psychology Business SENIOR SPOTLIGHT Kathryn Gaf f ney contributing Degree: Russian Civilization Hometown: Redlands I took some risks at UCLA that really sur- prised me--yet I don ' t regret a single one, especially the ones I failed at. I have always wanted to travel abroad, and am quite eager to tour the Soviet Union. I will attend grad- uate school; my ambition is to enter a career in news reporting and broadcasting. Even- tually I would love to have a family. My " Royce Hall gives me a feeling of pride and accomplishmentit epitomizes what every student wants a university to be " most extensive involvement at UCLA has been with Kappa Delta sorority. As president and membership chairman, I have had the chance to really test myself and give to a group that has given so much to me. My most immediate plan after graduation is to become a national collegiate adviser for KD. I danced in the 1984 Olympic festival, but the most thrilling experience I ' ve had was be- ing a UCLA songleader, with the privilege of being captain this year. Kathryn Gaffney 99 Michael Bettarel BA Economics Boromporn Bhumsuko BA Sociology Hillary Bibicoff BA Political Science Ruth Bigelow BA Political Science Michelle Bigenho BA Poli Sci Lat Am Stds Marie Bilger BS Biology : April Blackwood BA Political Science Peter Blancke BA MP TV Lauren Blau BA Political Science Donna Blevins BA Political Science Scott Blois BA History Todd Bloomfield BA Economics Business Robert Bolster BA Political Science Guy Bonaldo BA Economics Robert Bond BA Economics Elizabeth Bonnette BA Economics Business Mark Boos BA Political Science Peggy Borden InfaBom BA English MSodotojv Rachel Brandel BA Political Science Erin Brandon BA History Michelle Bradach BA Psychology Gustavo Branda BA Political Science Keenan Bradshaw BA Economics Elise Brand BA French Stacey Bridston BA Psychology Dana Bright-Juskiewicz 8S Kinesiology Richard Brisacher BA Economics traces Brockbank BA Communication Stds Mollyann Brodie fiS Kinesiology Steven Brody BA Political Science : 1 00 Bettarel Brown John Bilotta SS Math Applied Sci Amy Bodeau BS Biochemistry " ft Monique Binkley BA History Cindy Bird BA Psychology Phillip Black BA History Business Suzanne Black BA Political Science Andrea Blackmon BA History Robin Bodinus BA Psychology Robin Bodnar BS Applied Mathematics Karen Bogard BA Psychology Sharon Bohan BS Materials Engr Bradley Boren BA Sociology Milan Botica BA Political Science Marne Bouillon BA Political Science Torrey Boultinghouse BA Political Science Gary Bourjolly BA History Patrick Bolger BA English Heather Boyer BA Theater - Jennifer Braun Irma Bravo Alex Bray BA Political Science BS Electrical Engineering BA History Daphne Brazile BA Psych BS Biol Kimberly Brendzal BA Psychology Kimberly Brougher Andrew Brown 3A Communication Stds BS Math Applied Sci Jana Bridges BA English Angela Brown Daphne Brown Frances Brown Gayle Brown BA Psych Sociol BS Applied Mathematics BA Political Science BA Design Bettarel Brown 101 Kathleen Guthrie well-rounded Degree: English Hometown: Rancho Palos Verdes I guess what makes me unique is all the dif- ferent things I have been involved in over the years. I chose UCLA because of all the op- portunities it offered, and I am happy to say that I have done almost everything I wanted to do while in college, and still have manag- ed to graduate in four years. In 1985 I was President of Alpha Chi Omega. I was also " Never fear the shadows, they simply mean there is a light shining nearby " involved with Project Mac ' 85, with BruinLife copy staff, and with Dinner For 12 Strangers in 1987. I will remember most the friend- ships I have made here. I have gained understanding of other cultures, religions, and political beliefs, and have made friend- ships that I am certain will last me for the rest of my life. Eventually, I may go to grad- uate school. Along the way I hope to get married and raise a family, but that won ' t be for QUITE a while! 102 Kathleen Guthrie Robert Brunwin BA English Lisa Bryant BA History Stacy Buck BA Communication Stds Timothy Burns BA Sociology Robert Burrola BA Political Sci History Lee Burrows BA Political Science Pete Caballero BS Aerospace Engr Ronald Cabarloc BA History Michele Cabral BA Political Science Kathleen Cann BA Psychology Michelle Campbell BA English Carolyn Canning BA English Tamiko Brown BA Political Science Wendy Brown BA Political Science Trisha Brownell BA Sociology Monica Bruce 8S Psychobiology Eva Brukiewa BA Economics Richard Budhu BS Chemistry Marjorie Bumsted BA English Kristina Buono BA Sociology Martin Burley II BA Economics John Burn BA Music Roger Bush Ari Bussel Tracy Butcher fiS Appld Math Comp BS Applied Mathematics BA Sociology Diane Butterworth BA English John Byrne BA History Neil Cadman BA Poli Sci History Donna Caffrey BA English Jing Cai 6S Math Computer Sci Clenda Cajigal BA Psychology Scott Calfas BA English -,- Yvette Cano BA English Lisa Caracciolo BA Communication Stds Richard Carbonneau BA Political Science Linda Cardenas BA Psychology Roxanne Carlos BA Psychology Kathleen Brundo BA Political Science Matthew Burnett BA Theater Kathryn Byrne fiS Nursing Beverly Caloyeras BA Political Science Kiniherly Carlson BA Psychology Brown Carlson 103 Suzanne Carlton Tim Cams John Carpenter Chris Carter BA History BS Electrical Engineering BA Econ lntl Area Stds BA Political Science Lynn Carter B A Psychology Steven Carter BS Computer Sci Engr Cecilia Caunca BA English Terri Cecilian BA Design Vida Cekanauskas BA Ital and Special Fids Michelle Cellner BA Psychology Sipho Cele BA Political Science Roxana Cernucan BS Nursing Judy Chan Kit Chan BA Communication Stds BA Geography Linda Chan 6S Biology Rita Chan BA Sociology Business Sharon Chan BA Economics Sheree Chan BA Psychology Isabel Chang BA Psychology Jean Chang BA Economics Julia Chang BS Chemistry Shih-Li Chang BA Economics Alson Chao BS Mathematics Econ Helen Chao BA Economics Dili-It.- Chaux BA Psychology Di lira Chavez BA Economics Michael Chavez BA Economics Benjamin Chen BA Econ IAS Chinese BS Math Computer Sci BS Math Spec in Comp 104 Carlton Chen Christine Carty BS Kinesiology Lisa Cass Robert Castaneda BA English BS Applied Math Comp Mark Chacon Katie Chalbe rg Byron Chan BA English BA Psychology Business BA Philosophy - - Arvin Chander Edwin Chang Eon Chang BA Political Science BS Electrical Engineering BS Math of Comp Janna Chao BS Kinesiology Anne Chappell BA Communication Stds Brent Chastain BA Sociology Henry Chen BA Philosophy Irene Chen BA Economics Business Joe Chen BA History SENIOR SPOTLIGHT Brian Hart hartsky Degree: Economics Bus. Hometown: Los Angeles Graduate school in business may be in the works but my foremost long term plans are to have a family and be happy and successful. I became involved with the Dykstra Front Desk Staff in my sophomore year, and was the Front Desk Supervisor for two years after that. I was also involved in creating the UCLA Student Forum. This committee " Success, yeah, but I want to have fun " devoted itself to bringing speakers to campus from opposing sides of issues to speak with students in hopes of developing rational, open-minded, ethical opinions on todays problems. The aspect that I ' ll remember best about UCLA is the way it becomes a part of your life. You enter scared, feeling very small. But by the time you leave you really feel that UCLA is YOUR school. The people I have met and friends I will keep are indelibly etched on my personality. I wouldn ' t trade my experience here for anything. Brian Hart 105 Linda Chen BS Biochemistry Patrick Chen BS Chemical Engr Wilfred Chen 6S Chemical Engr Joseph Chi BS Engineering Rebecca Chi BA Linguistics Eugene Chiang BS Engineering Yin-Ling Chiang John Chien BS Computer Sci Engr BA Poli Sci Asn Am Stds David Chieu Computer Sci Engr Christine Choc BA Design Jin Choc Jinoo Choi BS Mechanical Engr BS Applied Mathematics Kyung Hye Choi BA Psychology Mindy Chong BA Economics Sung Chong BS Mechanical Engr MIA f " Vl A Kathleen Christ BA Economics Jonathan Christiansen BA Economics Bernice Chu BA History David Chu BA Economics Business Sheung Chu BS Psychobiology James Chuang BA Economics Busines: Scott Ciganko BA Psychology Diana Cittadino BA Psychology Rhonda Clark BAArt Terry Cleaceland Kelli Clifton Olabisi Clinton BA Political Science BA Psychology Business BA Political Science I 106 Chen Collier Janet D. Cheng 6S Biology May Cheung Danny Chi BA Cognitive Science BS Electrical Engineering Janet F. Cheng SS Kinesiology Yen-Ju Chen BA Economics Clark Cheng BA Psychology Jeffrey Chiprin Lai-Huen Chiu Ann Cho BA Political Science BS Electrical Engineering BA Sociology Sung Ryong Cho BS Electrical Engineering Tong Cho BA Psychology David Choate BA Political Science Dennis Chong Kee BA Poll Sci Russ Ling Ani Chopourian BA Economics Yu Chough BS Applied Mathematics John Choumas BA Economics Yu-Tea Chow BS Applied Mathematics Valerie Choy BS Kinesiology Warren Chun Allen Chung fiS Applied Mathematics BA Political Science Elena Chung Ted Chung Kathleen Church BA Economics Business BA Political Sci Psych BA Psychology Charlotte Chyr BA Political Science i ' OW I Sabrina Coble Kendall Cohen BA Political Sci lntl Rel BA Political Science Rachelle Cohen BA History Sonia Cohen BA History Massimiliano Colao BS Applied Math Econ Cara Collier BS Kines BA Psych Chen Collier 107 Andrea Comporato BA Psychology Kimberly Compton SS Kinesiology Whitney Conant BA English Joel Conard Joseph Condo BS Aerospace Engr BA Communication Stds James Congleton BA Economics Melissa Cooper BA Sociology Holly Copsey BS Psychobiology Monica Corbin BA Ital and Special Fids Jesse Corral 6S Math of Comp Tonia Corwin BA Economics Robert Corzo BA Economics Business - Tracey Couch 6S Nursing Joseph Cronin BS Mechanical Engr Andrea Counselman BA History Karen Course BA Political Science Rosanna Covella BA English Kenneth Cowan BA Geography Christina Cruz BS Biology David Cua BS Biochemistry Eric Cowger JaeCoriy BA Psychology .1 MfanoMa Richard Cox Jr. BA Economics Psych Christopher Cra ne BS Physics Leeanne Cram BA Psychology Bradley Cunningham Eric Cunningham Evans Curtice BA Political Science BA Economics Business BA Economics History j 108 Comporato Dai SENIOR SPOTLIGHT Emmanuel Conway BA Political Sci Econ Carmen Cooper BA Psychology Dana Hartley Lisa Cosmas BA Political Science Elaine Coto BS Mechanical Engr Brian Coty BA Psychology Douglas Cox BA Political Science Robert Cravotta BS Computer Sci Engr David Cristofaro BS Chemical Engr Sharin Crogg BS Kinesiology Tracy Cyr 8S Math Applied Sci Naila Dada BA Ling and Psych Fariba Dai BS Microbiology at play Degree: Chemistry Hometown: Livermore I ' m really proud of the fact that I was chosen the top chemistry student and also named Distinguished Scholar of UCLA. I ' m now Vice President Scholarship in my sorori- ty, Delta Gamma. I ' m also a staff member of the Campus Relations department of the US AC President ' s office. In 1987, I worked in the Sheriff ' s Crime Lab doing forensics on murder cases. I saw a whole other world " I will be working to make an effect in the scientific com- munity " that most of us never see. My future plans include graduate school to get my PhD in chemical engineering. I want to be a pro- fessor and do research on toxic waste disposal. I run three miles a day it ' s my chance to escape, and it ' s a great stress releaser. I love to dance for much the same reason. My worst moment on campus was the time I fell on my face on Bruin Walk and was run over by a bicycle; that was really embarrassing! Dana Hartley 109 ., SENIOR SPOTLIGHT Caroline Henry spirited Degree: History Womens Stds Hometown: Glendale I have been in Bruin Belles for all my 5 years, 2 as the Men ' s Athletics Coordinator. It was a fantastic way to get involved in many areas on campus. I spent my junior year as Josephine Bruin. After three years of trying, I finally go it!! It was the time of my life and I ' ll never forget it! My hobby is go- ing to every athletic event on this whole " For me to end up being mascot was a dream come true and a wonderful experience " campus! I am particularly obsessed with basketball. I even love the smell of Pauley Pavilion! Last year, as Josephine, I complete- ly OD ' ed on the sport. When thinking of UCLA, I will best remember looking at Ker- ckhoff through the trees, the silence of Pauley Pavilion when there ' s no one in there, beating USC so sweetly LAST year, talks in the Coffee House, standing between Royce and Powell on a crystal clear day and know- ing that UCLA was the best choice for me, with the good and the bad both considered. 110 Caroline Henry Patricia Dalati BA Econ lntl Area Stds Elizabeth Danzig BA Sociology Harry Dauer BA Political Science Eirlys Davidson BA English Gloria de La Torre BA English Maria de La Torre Vincent De Pasquale BA Psychology BA Theater iniintdtVtii Michael Delmarter Marlene Demerjian Bonnie Der BS Civil Engineering BS Applied Mathematics BA Psychology Business w Michael Diekmann Elizabeth Diggs Sabrina Diggs BA Political Science BA Psychology Business BA Psychology Anuja Damani BA Psychology Kimi Davies BA History Robyn Davis BA Psychology Susan Dameron BA History Business Timothy Davis BA Psychology Jeffrey Damron BA Sociology History Deborah Daniels BS Kinesiology Deborah Dann BA Sociology Business Tricia Dawe BA Theater Cina Daza BA Political Science Teresa de La Paz BA Psychology Armaine de Vela BS Psychobiology Julie Dekker BA Design Josefino Del Rosario BS Mechanical Engr Diedre Delfs BA English Carmen Delgado BA English Francis Delia Vecchia BA Theater v Christa Deremiah BA Political Science Stephen Derrane BA English Jill Desantis BS Kines BA Psych Kimberly Detmers Caren Dewitt BA Psychology Business BA Political Science Barbara Dilly Michael DiMaggio BA World Arts and Cul BA History Calia Dimant BA Psychology Mia DiMucci BA Economics Deanna DiMuro BA Psychology Annie May Diego BS Psychobiology Paul Dinh BS Physics Dainko Dinh 111 Catherine Dion BA Sociology Ludmila Divinsky BA Psychology Lilyn Djie 65 Kinesiology Judith Doino Hoon Dokko Heather Dolph BS Biology BS Electrical Engineering BA Music Felicia Drew BA Sociology Andrea Drexelius BA Economics Heidi Duback BA Anthropology Loren Dubois-BIowers Cesar Duenas BA Psychology BS Aerospace Engr Dennie Duke BA Political Science Nancy Dworsky BA Art History Dan Dyer BA Cognitive Science Thitima Eamolarn BA Economics Curtis Earle BA Economics Patricia Ebert Elena Eckstrom f to- BA Psychology BS Applied Mathematia ' Renate Eilers BA German David Eisenman BA Economics Carissa Elayda BS Math Applied Sci Rolando Elazegui Sharon Elbaum Mekki Elboushi I Simon Eli BA Sociology BA Sociology Business BS Geophy and Sp Phy. ' Jennifer Eisner BA Political Science Michelle Emard BA Political Science Barbara Emerson BA Economics Eric Emerson BA Psychology Sophia Emmanouilides BA Geography Lily Enayati BS Biology 1 1 2 Dion Englander Catherine Domingo BA English Victoria Dompe BA Psychology Brendan Dooher fiS Mechanical Engr James Doran Ann Downing Shelece Draper 6S Psychobiology BA Geography Ecosys BA Econ lntl Area Stds .. Jocelyn Dulay BS Kinesiology Jill Dunford BA Psychology Jean Dungo BA Linguistics Joanne Dungo BS Biology Rick Dunn MEd Education Betty Durazo BA Sociology Psych Elaine Eddow BA Psychology Susan Edelman BA Psychology Katie Edmiston BA Psychology Eddy Edwards BA Economics Julie Edwards BA Economics Susan Egami BA Economics Mark Elliott BA Economics Business Jennifer Ellis BA Psychology I Suzette Encarnacion BA Economics Thyra Endicott BS Nursing Craig Eng BS Microbiology Jeremy Engel BA Psychology Victoria Engel BA Economics Robert Englander BA Psychology Dion Englander 1 1 3 SENIOR SPOTLIGHT Darren Hulbert dependable Degree: History Hometown: Norco After graduation, I hope to go to graduate school of theology at the Master ' s Seminary in Sun Valley. When I finish there, I would like to be sent out from Grace Community Church as a missionary-probably to France, then to Asia and Africa. I enjoy all sports in varying degrees but my greatest hobby is sharing the good news of Jesus Christ. It is " At UCLA my future has taken shape; I hope to be able to send my kids here! " my hobby because I do it several times per week. I want to tell the UCLA community that all things have been created by Jesus Christ and that Jesus wants each one to come to Him and share in His treasures of eternal life. I stand out in that I challenge my pro- fessors when they say something is true when it is not (i.e. Biology classes where evolution is propagated--! vocally make my displeasure known). Christ allows my uniqueness to shine in my life. 114 Darren Hulbert Richard Epps BA Political Science fc s Ui " Janine Engleman BS Biology Stacey Ennis BA Art History Sandra Estrada BA Design Jacqueline Evans BA English James Fang 6S Biology James Y. Fang Shuo Fang I Han find BA Economics Business BS Math Computer Sci Sofia Felix Lance Fenton BA Political Sci Histon BA Sociology Business BA English Sonja Feuer BA Economics Farimah Fiali BS Kinesiology Lisa Field BA Psychology John Escalas Jorge Escobar Ruby Escobar ; S Appld Math BA Econ BS Psychobiology BA Sociology Jila Eshaghian Amy Eskanos BA French Business BA Communication Stds Patricia Espinoza BA Sociology Karen Fade! BA English joumana Fadlallah BA French Political Sci Isack Fadlon BA History Christine Fagan Stacy Faierman Carolyn Famatiga BA Sociology BA Communication Stds BS Psychobiology Hany Farid BS Biology Eileen Farrell BA Sociology Andrew Fay BA Economics Business Paul Feinstein BS Kinesiology Debra Feld BA Political Science Steven Felderman BA Sociology John Ferrone BA Political Science Tammy Fenwick BA Psychology Rebecca Fernandes BA History Business Jane Ferda BA Sociology Rosann a Ferraro BA Italian Janine Fetterman BA Art History Alan Finkel BA History Janet Fisher BA Political Science Michael Fisher BA English Business Susan Fisher BA Theater Svetlana Fisher BS Psychobiology Engleman Fisher 115 Joan Fishman BA Sociology Deidre Fitzgerald BA Psychology John Fives BA East Asian Studies Cherice Flanagan BA Spanish Rachel Flanagan BA Art History Richard Fleischman fiS Computer Sci Ent ! ' Aurora Floresca BA Economics Karen Fohrman BS Kinesiology Charise Fong BA History Debra Fong BA Sociology Janie Fong BA Political Science Kevin Fong BA History Uranfw RMn Julie Foonberg BA Psychology Jay Footlik Michael Formella BA Political Science BS Mechanical Engr Allyn Forsyth BS Biology Martha Fortner BA Political Science Nancy Foumell BA History Michele Francus BA Political Science Kevin Frank BA Economics Amber Freeman BA Art History Michele Franco BA Psychology Dana Frankel BA Psychology Lynne Frank BA Economics Lisa Fung BA English Karen Friedman Dale Frye Albert Fu Dan Fuan Julie Fuller BA Political Science BA Political Science BS Electrical Engineering BA Econ lntl Area Stds BS Applied Mathematics 1 16 Fishman Furlong Kathryn Floeder BA English Patricia Flores BA Theater Yvonne S Applied Mathematics Mitchell Fong BA Economics Michael Fono BA Psychology Lawrence Fong Political Science Kristen Fox BA Psychology Debbie Fradin BA Economics Daniel Friedmann BA Theater MP TV Nancy Freund BA English Eric Friedman BA Theater Fernando Fungo Peter Fuqua Jennifer Furlong BA Economics BS Electrical Engineering BA English SENIOR S Claire Jackson isn ' t it great Degree: Psychology Hometown: Buena Park By joining the Alpha Delta Pi sorority, I was able to meet a lot of diverse people and become involved in many worthwhile cam- pus activities. One of these organizations, Students Against Multiple Sclerosis, was especially meaningful to me because one of my family members had been afflicted with the disease, and the members were very " Some of the specific events I ' ll remember are the USC UCLA football games, going to the Rose Bowl in 1986, and not going in 1988 " concerned, caring people. I immediately threw myself into the intramural sports pro- gram here because of the love of sports I ' ve gotten from my four older brothers. The secret of my success is that I truly love life and live each day to the fullest. I try to ex- perience as much as I can academically and socially. My psychology degree will lead me to move to Walnut Creek, California to work at the Bank of America technology center this June. Later, I would like to go back to school for a Masters in industrial psychology. Claire Jackson 117 Shelly Furry BA Design Timothy Gaffaney Kathryn Gaffney BA Study of Religion BA Russian Civilization Elisha Galaif BA Psychology Raul Galang BA Economics Alan Galinato Brian Garbe BS Math Applied Sci Jerry Garcia BS Kinesiology Juan Garcia Patricia Garrett BA Political Science BA English Business Thornton Garrett BA History Deborah Gately BA Political Science Donna Gentleman Ton! Gentry Diana Geraci Sevak Gevorkian BA Psychology BA Psychology BS Math Applied Sci BS Electrical Engineering Marc Ginsberg Peter Gioumousis Jonathan Glabman Douglas Glantz BA Economics BA History BA Psychology BA Political Science Nanci Goedecker Shiva Golbahar Caryn Gold Terrie Coldade Lesley Goldberg BA Psychology BS Computer Sci Engr BA Psychology BA Communication Stds BA Sociology Ara Ghazarian BA Economics Shadan Ghaemian BS Engineering Beverly Glass BA Psychology Marc Goldberg BS Biology 118 Furry Golshan Tracy Gallagher Franco Callinaro Carmine Callo 8A Communication Stds BA Economics Business BA Political Science Philip Galvan BS Mechanical Engr Ashkhen Gambourian BA Econ lntl Area Stds Farinoush Gaminchi BS Biology Sabrina Gates BA Sociology Lori Gayle BA English Erin Gebel BA English Connie Gee Gary Gee Thomas Gentile BA Psychology BS Electrical Engineering BA History - Jeanine Giambruno BA Psychology jy, Michelle Gibson BS Biology Stephanie Gibson BA Sociology Tracy Gifford Beatriz Gil BA Econ Spec in Comp BA Communication Stds Kerry Gleason i Psychology Business Michael Glenn BA Psychology Michelle Click BA Psychology Christie Gloster BA Political Science Anneliese Gill BA English Natalie Glover Hirohide Goda BA Psychology BA Psychology Business - Jill Goldberger BA Political Science David Goldblum Aubie Goldenberg Marta Goldman Sandra Goldstein Afsaneh Golshan BA Geography BA Economics Business BA Political Science Bus BA Political Science BA Political Science Furry Golshan 119 I-U Karin Gomez Beatrice Gonzales Candace Gonzales David Gonzalez Sylvia Gonzalez BS Applied Mathematics BA Classical Civilization BA Psychology BS Psychobiology BS Kinesiology Karen Gordon BA Psychology Sharon Goo BA Economics Business ! Guy Gorlick Shell! Goth Heidi Gould Barry Goy BA Psychology BA Psychology BS Applied Mathematics BS Biology Erika Graffeo BA English Scott Granger BA Political Science Bus Mark Gray BA History James Green BA Economics Paula Green BA Sociology Business Bradley Greene BS Biology Joy Guihama BA Economics Rosa Guillen BA History Amy Guillermo Ann! Guiragossian BA Math Applied So BA Political Science Christopher Gulli BA History Wendy Greene BA Sociology MHttm Allison Grodner BA Theater Dominique Grinnell BA Ling and Psych Anne Grisbach BA History John Griffin BA Political Science Lisa Grimes BA Sociology Business Angela Griffin BA English Tracy Gunderson BA Political Science 120 Gomez Gutierrez a e, r MbwKA Joan Goodrich BA Political Science Leslie Goott 6-4 MP TV Gina Gordon BA Psychology Christopher Graham BA English Scot Graham 6S Kinesiology Melissa Grahn BA Psychology ' .v Earsey Greenwood BA History Laura Greer Gary Gregory BA History Business BA Ling and Comp Sci Laurie Groehler Harvey Gruber BS Civil Engineering BA Political Science Maria Guerrero BA Spanish - JSP Kathleen Guthrie BA English Cynthia Gutierrez BA Psychology Romualdo Gutierrez BA History SENIOR Elizabeth Jeppson jetson Degree: English Hometown: Mountain View I plan to go to graduate school and earn a Master ' s Degree in English and a teaching credential. I hope to eventually teach Com- munity College and help motivate students to transfer to four year institutions. I am the first woman in my family to graduate from college. I hope by being a teacher and stu- dent counselor that I will help influence and " My favorite story as an orien- tation counselor is the one about the mutated potato tree because they really are green inside " inspire other women (especially minorities) to attend and graduate from college as well. I would like to best remember UCLA as the place that believed in me enough to give me a chance -- and I made it! I also feel great knowing that I helped over two hundred students begin their experiences at UCLA. I was an Orientation Counselor for two sum- mers ( ' 86 and ' 87), and a Resident Assistant for the academic year 1986-87. I learned a lot about students and the adjustments they make when coming to college. Elizabeth Jeppson 121 SENIOR SPOTLIGHT I . ' . Martine Korach optmstc Degree: Kinesiology Psychology Hometown: Long Beach I have been a cellist for 14 years. I truly enjoy the aspect of communication which music affords me; it is the universal language! Being a member of the American Youth Symphony offered me the opportunity to ex- pand my own musical horizons as well as work with many world-reknown soloists. I have been a part of the sports medicine staff " If you will it, it will come; it is no dream " with the women ' s athletic department during my entire college career. Three years ago, I began working as a human relations specialist in an intensive program run through my high school. As Project Director for USAC Presi- dent David Hoffman, I worked toward our goal to have greater student input in deci- sions that effect them. Last year as Program Director of the Jewish Student Union, I orga- nized the on-campus lecture of Elie Wiesel, 1987 Nobel Peace Laureate. I also reinstated the Jewish Arts Festival. 122 Martine Korach Homeyra Habibi-Zad 65 Physics Deanna Haffey BS Math BA Econ Nancy Hagopian BA Psychology q li; Timothy Haley Janice Hall Jennifer Hall I Utal: BA History BS Computer Sci Engr BS Applied Mathematic: Jin Han 6S Physics Kevin Han Kyoung Han BS Biochemistry BS Math Applied Sci i Sherry Haraguchi BA Political Science Julie A. Harris BA Political Science Julie L. Harris BS Kinesiology KHm( Douglas Hartman BA Music David Hartung BA Economics Jeffrey Haig Colleen Haight BA Political Science BA French Yionekatchew Hailu BS Physics Michele Hain Angela Hakimipour Elena Hakimipour BS Biology BS Applied Mathematics BS Applied Mathematics La Rayne Hall BA Psychology Business Michelle Hall Timothy Halloran Gregory Halprin BS Psychobiology BA Communication Stds BA Economics Lori Hamasaki Henry Hamilton BS Kinesiology BA Psych BS Computer Sci Engr Willis Han BS Materials Engr Clement Hanami BA Art Debra Handren Albert Hang BA Spanish Business BS Electrical Engineering Scott Harada BA Economics Sharon Harada BA Psychology 4r Anne Hart BS Nursing Brian Hart Erika Hart BA Economics Business BA Economics Business Erica Hartig BA Political Science Dana Hartley 65 Chemistry Jason Hartlove BS Electrical Engineering Michael Hash BA Psychology Y 6? Basil Hashem BS Math Computer Sci Ramin Hashemi BS Physics Karen Hashimoto BS Materials Engr Kelly Hashimoto BA World Arts and Cut Alison Hassan BA History Habibi-Zad Hassan 123 Sean Hassett BA History Mary Haupt BA Psychology Gregory Hauser BS Mechanical Engr Julie Hawkins BA English Leslie Hawkins BA History English Karen Heller BA Latin American Stds Michael Henderson BA History Karri Hendrix BS Math Applied Sci Nancy Henneberger BS Nursing Caroline Henry BA Hist Women ' s Stds MaryAnne Hetherington BA Political Science Rebeca Hevia Jami Hickcox Jeffrey Hickman Anna Hidalgo BA Psychology BA Ceography Ecosys BA Political Sci History BA Sociology Peggy Hawkins BA Sociology Joel Jose Henson BS Mathematics Natalie Higgins J BA Psychology Virgil Milliard BS Kinesiology Philip Hirschberg BS Physics David Ho BS Mathematics Kimberley Ho BA English James Milliard BS Geography Ecosys Todd Hironaka BS Electrical Engineering Sophia Molodnik George Holmes BA Economics BA Political Science Robert Hoffman BA Political Science David Hoge BA Communication Stds Kimberly Holland BA Music Mark Hollander BA Political Science 124 Hassett Honrado ::. - Marzban Hayyeri BS Microbiology Debbie Healy-Rolfe BA History Teresa Hei Jorg Heinemann Ivonne Heinze Maureen Helinski BA Economics BS Electrical Engineering BA Spanish Linguistics BA English Margaret Hensperger BA Psychology Leah Herman BA English Stacy Herman BA Political Science Carlos Hernandez BA History Eleuteria Hernandez BA Spanish Theresa Hernandez BA Psychology Michael Higuchi BS Engineering Geology Mark Hilands BA Economics Camille Hill BA Political Science Caroline Hill BA Psychology Lindsey Hill BA History Ursula Hill BA Sociology ... Shelly Ho BS Biology Kenny Horn BS Chemical Engr William Hobin BA Political Science Susan Hobson BA English Kathryn Hodgkin BA Psychology Cheryl Hoey BA English Business Calvin Hong BS Biology Choi Hong BA Econ lntl Area Stds Daniel Hong BS Kinesiology Diana Honig BA Philosophy David Hoffman BA Economics Reynaldo Honrado BA Political Science Hassett Honrado 125 SENIOR SPOTLIGHT Chris Manolis the big guy Degree: Psychology Bus. Hometown: Foster City UCLA has been a combination of the best times of my life, intermixed with experiences from which I ' ve learned a great deal. The rigorous academic atmosphere of the univer- sity helped me to develop the discipline nec- essary to contribute to and gain from all of the school ' s opportunities. My membership in the Sigma Nu fraternity involved me with " My favorite place on campus is Sunset Rec because I just like being around a pool " a tight group of friends and has added a lot to my college experience. I later became a student health advocate, giving me a chance to help and advise others in my living ar- rangement. By belonging to these two organizations, I feel that I have given of myself in ways which have helped to enrich the lives of fellow students. After graduating, I plan to travel in Europe for the summer. In the fall I begin business school to prepare for a career in marketing. Even- tually, I hope to teach at the university level. 1 26 Chris Manolis Christine Hood Deanne Hornbaker Steve Hornstein BA English BS Kinesiology BA Economics Business .:::.: K " Jason Howe BA Spanish and Ling Kristina Huber BA Anthropology Laura Humphrey Elizabeth Hunter Kirk Hunter BA Political Science Bus BA Econ lntl Area Stds BA Communication Stds pfcaf! - Elsa Hwang BA Economics Johnny Hwang Josephine Hwang BS Electrical Engineering BA Economics Elise Horwitz fiS Kinesiology Kambod Hosseinzadeh Geoffrey Howard Kathleen Howat 6S Chemistry BA Political Science BA Political Science Leora Horwitz BA English Jon Hubbert BA History Dalida Huber BS Kinesiology Linda Huang BS Biology Mei-Vi Hsu 6S Math Applied Sci Anne Huang BS Applied Mathematics Grace Huang BS Kinesiology Melissa Huening BA Psychology Jeffrey Hughes BA Communication Stds Margaret Hughes BS Mathematics Meredith Hughes BA Economics Poll Sci Elvira Huidor BA Geography Darren Hulbert BA History Tracie Hunter BA Political Science Michael Huntley BA Economics Marisa Hurtado BA Philosophy Samantha Hutchison BA Spanish and Ling Tuan Huynh Donghe Hwang BS Mechanical Engr BA Political Science I BA Design Sung-Kook Hwang Sung-Won Hwang BA Economics Business BS Chemistry Youngmee Hwang BA Design JungHyun BS Kinesiology Marietta Ibalio BA Music Hood Ibalio 127 Alyson Ichiuji BA Psychology Judy Ichiuji BS Psychobiology Susie Her BA History Brian Imahori BA Geography Gregg Imamoto :;,.. BA Economics Busin- 1 Ann-Marie Innis BS Psychobiology Henri Isenberg BS Computer Sci Engr Ruby Itchon BA English Lauren luppa BA Sociology Marc Jacuzzi BA History Leslie Jackson BA English Melvin Jackson BA Sociology David Jacobs BA Political Science Suzanne Jacoby BA Theater Eric Jacoby BS Kinesiology Katherine James BA Economics Business Barbara Jamieson BA History Lawrence Jay BA Communication Stc Anne Jamison BA Economics Business Victoria Jangozian BA Ling Russ Ling Nora Janoyan BA Economics Dong Jeon flS Mechanical Engr Young Jeon BA History Elizabeth Jeppson BA English Mark Jerger BA English Psychology Roger Joe BA Economics Tracy Johner Ofa), BA Comm Stds Bus I Ug Wlcs 1 28 Ibarra Johnson Shirley Impellizzeri Dorothy Imrich Lucia Ingente BA Psychology BA Communication Stds BA History Business Leeanna Izuel Claire Jackson BA Economics Business BA Psychology Kelly Jackson BA Psychology ' . " : - ' ' Mark Jaffe BA History Lisa Jahn BA English Lynda Jakovich BA English Nadine Jee BS Kinesiology Janna Jensen Robert Jensen BA Communication Stds BS Mechanical Engr Ellen Johnson BA Linguistics Danielle Johnson BA Sociology Dyan Johnson BS Psychobiology SENIOR SPOTLIGHT Stephanie Mazely zest for life Degree: Psychobiology Hometown: San Francisco I never stop talking--in fact, my license plates say " YAKIE 1 " on them. Deep down, I ' m really shy and somewhat reserved. I plan to obtain a Masters degree in Public Health, and eventually a medical degree. My in- volvement with Bruin Belles enabled me to learn more about the surrounding community by volunteering with the American Cancer " I would like to remember UCLA as an exciting and stimulating environment where I grew intellectually and emo- tionally " Society and the Heart Association. Joining Alpha Chi Omega helped make the transition from a small girls high school easier because it made this large university seem smaller. I really enjoy working with children, which motivated me to join the Exceptional Children ' s Tutorial Project and UniCamp. My work with handicapped children through ECTP and the cub scout troop I lead has made me aware of how unique and special we all are. Stephanie Mazely 1 29 . Karalyn Johnson Karen Johnson Linda Johnson Safronia Johnson Timothy Johnson Valencia Johnson BA English BA Economics BS Applied Mathematics BA Political Science Bus BS Mechanical Engr BA Psychology Dm I :- ; ' Allison Joyce BA English Doree Jurow BA Political Science Roberta Juvera BA Political Science Craig Kakihara BA Psychology Business Traci Kaku BA Psychology Calit Kashanian BA Communication Stds Minoo Kashefi BA Music Slier vl Kataoka BS Psychobiology Lisa Katayama Michael Kato Katherine Katsura ' . . . BA Psychology Business BA Economics Business BS Kines BA German ,| J IHiitofV Tracey Keck BS Nursing Michael Keenly BS Electrical Engineering Katharine Keh BA English Jennifer Keipp BA Psychology Susan Keith BA Political Science Glenn Kelble BA Geography Jeannine Kiely BA Econ lntl Area St Kathleen Kepfer BA Psychology Nghia Kha BS Physics John Kenny BA Political Science Samira Kermani BA Political Science BA Russian Civilization 130 Johnson Kim Hervene Jones BA Political Science Jennifer Jones BA English Tina Jones BA Cognitive Science Eric Jorgensen BA Economics I uild Joseph BS Biochemistry Smiil Joshi BA Economics Stefanie Kallgren Robert Kang BA Psychology Business BS Applied Mathematics Mora Kanim BA Geography Julann Kanner BA Theater Bruce Kaplan BS Kinesiology Jeffrey Kaufman BA History April Kavanaugh BA Design Claire Kawagishi BA Dance Rona Kay BA Economics Liza Karsai BA English Gary Kayano BS Mechanical Engr James Keany BS Kinesiology Kamille Kellarns BA Sociology Alison Keller BS Nursing Kenneth Kelsch BS Geophysics Todd Kelly BA Economics Michael Kelsey BS Physics Cayle Kellon BA Music Scott Kilkenny BS Engineering Anne Kim BA Ling and Comp Sci Bong Cul Kim BA Psychology Christian Kim BS Microbiology Henry Kim BA Political Science Hyomee Kim BA Economics Johnson Kim 131 Hyo Soon Kim II Kim Jae Kim Jin Kim BS Biology BS Applied Mathematics BA Economics Business BA Psychology John Kim Joon Kim BA Psychology BS Electrical Engineering, Julie to Richard A. Kim BA Political Science Richard Y. Kim BS Biology Roger Kim 6S Math of Comp Sedeuk Kim 6S Physics Seung Beom Kim BS Electrical Engineering Stephanie Kim BA English Yong II Kim Gregory Kimbrough Grace Kimura BA Economics BA Political Science Bus BS Math Applied Sci Sanford Kingsley BA History Heidi Kinzel BA Design Lisa Kirk BA Political Science David Klein BA Political Science Mark Klein BA History Business Kelli Klingensmith BA History Alan Klitenic BA Political Science Virginia Koch BS Aerospace Engr Diane Kochie BA Psychology Donald Koeberle Jr. BA English Sherri Komorsky BA Art History Blake Konczal Gwen Kong BA Poli Sci History BA Economics Business Tie to MiH 1 32 Kim Koontz Julie Kim : BA Political Science Bus Jung Kim BA Psychology Mi-Sook Kim BA Sociology Tae Kim Yaekwon Kim Yikwon Kim BA Portuguese BA Economics Business BS Applied Mathematics V.- Paula Kirk BS Biology Thomas Kirk BA Geography Kathleen Kjos BA Comm Stds Bus Christine Knoll BA Sociology Morris Ko BA Psychology Business Jeannie Kong BA Linguistics Julie Kong BA Psychology Cynthia Koontz BA Lat Am Stds Econ SENIOR SPOTLIGHT Catherine VIci va fame bound Degree: Theater Arts Hometown: San Jose I started doing theater at age ten, and it ' s become an addiction for me. I am a techni- cian, a writer, an actor, a stage manager, a designer and a puppeteer. I never feel fully alive and happy unless I ' m working on something theatrical. I worked with Amigos del Barrio my freshman year, tutoring Cen- tral American refugees and served as co- " Someone asked me once what I would do if I couldn ' t do theater. There ' s no way I could stop-it ' s too much a part of me " director of the program my sophomore year. On campus, I ' ve performed with No Prior Convictions and Plastic Silverware. I am also very active in my religious group and my hobbies are baking, bicycling, and playing the dulcimer, an Appalachian folk instrument. I ' d like to get my MFA in playwriting, and ideally, I would like to be able to make my living as a playwright. With my plays, I can share my vision of the world; I can change people ' s reality if only for an hour or two. Catherine Moya 133 SENIOR SPOTLIGHT sporty Degree: Kinesiology Hometown: Gardena If you go to the games, you ' ve probably seen me run out onto the football field with water bottles during time-outs. Because I believe so much in the men ' s sports medicine program, I worked for a full year without pay. I am one of the few female trainers in UCLA sports medicine history that has work- ed exclusively with the men ' s athletic teams. " In my spare time, I like to work out, either biking, aerobicing, and also pigging out! " I ' m also Vice-President at the Y.W.C.A. (Young Women ' s Christian Association) for which I oversee sponsorship of the Y ' s adopted child (a teenager in Uganda), and am chairperson of organizing Homecoming and Mardis Gras for the Y. Also, becoming a member of Chi Alpha Delta Sorority was an excellent way of meeting new people and providing relief from excessive studying! I will always remember UCLA as a place for opportunity and support for whatever one wants to pursue. 1 34 Wesley Koopman BA English Marline Korach 6S Kines BA Psych Michael Korich BA Communication Stds Michael Koutsoutis Michael Kozdrowicki Diane Kramer BS Electrical Engineering BS Electrical Engineering BA Political Science M Wfa Socw Daniel Krueger B A Economics Sally Krumholz 6,4 Po Sc nt Re Man Kudo Randy Kunin BA Sociology Business Robert Kunkle BA Ceog Econ Julie Kuril BA Sociology Business Mimi Kwong BA Psychology Verona Kwong BA Economics Craig Kysar BA Political Science M| MMtofS William Korin BA Political Science Elizabeth Kramer BA English Michael Kom BA Theater Sheila Kom BA History Linda Kornfeld BA History Cindy Kosberg BA Political Science Randolph Koss BA Economics Business Karyn Kreder BS Kinesiology Business Jill Krekorian BS Kinesiology Nicole Krenn BA English Marc Kriguer 6S Computer Sci Engr Christopher Krogh BA Psychology Mason Kudo 6S Math of Comp Barbara Kuehne BA Music Jill Kuliii BA English Suzette Kula Carol Ann Kulick Elizabeth Kunesh BA Psychology Business BA Psychology BA Poli Sci Sociol ; Lisa Kusunoki Brian Kuwahara BS Electrical Engineering BS Computer Sci Engr Tod Kuwahara BA Math Applied Sci Eliza Kwa BS Kinesiology Alice Kwan David Kwok BS Math Applied Sci BA Cognitive Science Phyllis Labonog Robert Lacayo Paul Lackovic Nancy Laforteza Erick Laine Marina Lainer 3 4 Psychology Business BA Political Science BS Chem Material Engr BA Psychology BA Scandinavian Lang BS Math Computer Sci Koopman Lainer 135 Sanjay Lala BA Psychology Mandy Lam BS Biology Amy Lam BA Econ lntl Area Stds Helen Lam Johnson Lam BS Mechanical Engr BS Electrical Engineering Peter Lam BS Psychobiology Elizabeth Lang BA Theater Christina Langley BA History Dee Larcheveque Mitchell Lardner Nan Larking BS Biology Geography BA Econ lntl Area Stds BA Poll Sci Sociol Joe Lastition BA History )mtUi Huong Le BS Psychobiology Jane Le BA Economics Linda Le Quyen Le Tung Le BS Electrical Engineering BS Electrical Engineering BS Computer Sci Engr Christine Lee BS Nursing MnUe Kathleen Lee BA Psychology Janet Lee BA History Jun Lee BS Mechanical Engr Jennifer Lee BA Econ Political Sci Jance Lee BS Applied Math Biol Janine Lee BA Design Sung Lee BS Mechanical Engr Ton! Lee BA Politcal Sci Psych Yong Lee BS Applied Mathematics YuLee BS Biology Robert Leeburg BA MPfTV Kathleen Lefebvre BA Economics ' 136Lala Leon Stanley Lam Kevin Lamb SS Applied Mathematics BA History Patricia Lamort BA Economics Business Gregory Land BA Political Science Jennifer Lane Sheri Lane BA Sociology Business BA Economics Business Jane Lau BS Microbiology Kwai-Lin Lau BS Electrical Engineering Victoria Lau BS Kinesiology Lora Lauren BA Psychology Nova Law BA History Paul Lawrence BA Economics Business Dalton Lee Donna Lee Gahchee Lee fiS Math Computer Sci BS Electrical Engineering BA Economics Glenda Lee BS Kinesiology Grace Lee BA Psychology Gregory Lee BA Econ Systems Sci Kristine Lee BA Economics Kwang Lee Kyung Lee Kyung-ok Lee Minsun Lee BS Biochemistry BA Econ lntl Area Stds BS Applied Mathematics BA Music Shang Lee BS Aerospace Engr Sheri Leff BA Psychology Dov Lehavi BA History Hebrew Joel Lejarde Damian Lenon Michelle Lentes Pamela Leon BA History BA Poll Sd History BA Psychology Business BA Sociology Business Lala Leon 137 SENIOR SPOTLIGHT Maria Navrides challenged Degree: Psych Soc Bus Hometown: Cupertino I have spent most of my free time in ex- tra-curricular activities which have enabled me to develop my leadership and interper- sonal skills. By planning the first All-Greek leadership conference and skills building con- ference for new students, I have been able to help others develop those skills as well. In being at such a large school as UCLA, it is " It ' s really easy to be one of the crowd, it ' s a challenge to be someone " easy to take advantage of all of the oppor- tunities and benefits provided here. The real challenge is to be able to make a contribu- tion. In thinking of UCLA, I will most remember the people I have met and the things I have learned. Over the past five years, I feel as though I have been able to make a difference as a UCLA student. Upon graduation, I hope to enter the field of Human Resources, but I will never forget the spirit and pride of being a Bruin! 1 38 Maria Navrides _ , Drew Leonard BA Sociology Stephanie Leonard BA Political Science Michael Leoncavallo BA Theater jiuillii 1 - ;;j- Ellen Levin BA Sociology Leslie Levine Matthew Levine Hindi BA Psychology Business BA Study of Religion Tina Liao BA Psychology Haydee Licari BA Spanish Audrey Lim BS Kinesiology Yu Chih Liou Patrick Lippert BS Math of Comp BS Electrical Engineering Laurie Lipson BA Art History Jjj Alice Lessin BA Psychology Claudia Leung BA Economics Bryan LeRoy BA History Joann Leong BS Kinesiology Joy Leong 6S Biology Peter Leou 6S Biology Andrea Lewis BA Design Robin Leviton BA History Charles Levy BA Psychology Laurence Lew BS Computer Sci Engr Tern Lew BA History Mindi Levins BA Sociology it Urn Michelle Lewis BA Sociology Miles Lewis Anita Li Kuei Li Miranda Li BA History BS Electrical Engineering BA Political Science BS Biology Jenny Liao BA Economics Bee Lim Audrey Limon BA Economics Business BA Economics David Lin 8S Electrical Engineering Helen Lin BA Psychology Li-yun Lin BS Microbiology Shirley Lin 6S Math Applied Sci Faith Lipton BA English James Lites BA Political Science Dana Litwack BA Theater Elsie Liu BA Design Eric Liu Frances Liu BS Chem Material Sci BS Applied Mathematics Leonard Liu 139 Jia Liu BS Biochemistry Linda Liu BA Economics Zune Liu BS Biochemistry Gilbert Livas BA Political Science Kristen Llorente Joseph Lobe , u . ; ..i BA English BA Political Science Samantha Long BS Kinesiology Michael Lovelady BA English Vincent Lowder BA Political Science Donald Louie fiS Aerospace Engr Catherine Lovett BA Sociology Pamela Loy BA English Betty Lucas Flora Lucas John Lucero Carrie Lucidi BS Biology BS Biochem Comp Sci BA Classical Civilization BS Kinesiology Jamie Ludowitz Chin Lue BA English History BS Math Computer Sci ' David Lum Michael Luo Phil Luong Alexandria Lustgarten BS Electrical Engineering BS Electrical Engineering BS Electrical Engineering BA Political Science Jon Luttrell Thach Ly BA Economics Business BS Computer Sci Engr Emmanuel Macalalad BA Political Science Kotaro Maeda BA Economics Kathy Madrigal BA Psychology Tracey Mack BA Psychology Carl MacMahon Kelly Madison BA Political Science BA Communication Stds 140 Liu Magrane : , Susan L g ' an BA Psychology Joanne Loke Elizabeth Lomeli BA Economics Business BA Italian History dbl Clark Lu BA Economics Business Lorraine Lubin BS Biochemistry Liana Lucaric 6S Biology Tai Lue Malcolm Lui Wilson Lui BS Math Computer Sci BS Computer Sci Engr BS Appld Math Comp Sue Lydon BS Nursing Claire Lynch Patrica Lynch BA Econ lntl Areas Stds BA Sociology " 1 Michael Magnante Vivian Magrane BA Psychology Business BS Applied Mathematics BA History SENIOR SPOTLIGHT Kimberly O ' Brien honest Degree: Communication Studies Hometown: Pacifica I was very apprehensive about coming to UCLA because of its size, but I ' ve found that this university offers far more than knowl- edge attained from books, lectures, and classes. It ' s given me so many opportunities to grow and explore! I was finance director for the UCLA government internship pro- gram, and president of the National " What I ' ll miss most about UCLA is the college experience, the whole college atmosphere " Broadcasting Society on campus. I was a field reporter and newscaster for KLA and a Bruin Belle for three years. I ' ll be interning in Washington, D.C. at Cable News Network after graduation, and will begin law school in the fall. I really enjoy teaching young children to swimI ' ve been a lifeguard and water safety instructor for five years, and have swum competitively for 11 years. I look for sincerity in people, and I like people who aren ' t putting on a show. Kimberly O ' Brien 14 1 Joon Mah Lori Mah Lynne Maier BS Computer Sci Engr BS Math Applied Sci BS Psychology Business Grace Maki BS Biology Shahnaz Malekan BS Psychobiology Viviana Malet ' a , BS Biochemistry Joel Mandel BA Political Science Leonard Mankin BS Biology John Manley BA Ecnonomics Chris Manolis BA Psychology Business Millicent Manosca BA Psychology Sociol Kevin Mantei DmM BA Design Richard Marquez Raymond Marrero BA Cognitive So Bus BA Political Science David Martinelli BA Music Andrea Martin BA History William Martin BA History John Martinez BA Psychology Diana Massaria BA Psychology Lisa Massing BA Psychology Business Andrea Mastrianni BA Psychology Caroline Masuda BA Economics Dean Masukawa BS Electrical Engineering Michele Masumoto BS Kinesiology Eva Mayoral BS Biology Stephanie Mazely BS Psychobiology Lois Mayeda Kathrin Mayer flS Applied Mathematics BS Psychobiology Tanya Mayers BA Sociology Anthony Mayo BA Psychology 142 Mah McCaw Gregory Malin George Mallouk Erin Maloney Kristin Malte 6 BA Economics Business BS Biology BA Sociology History BA Sociology Anna-Marie Manabat Craig Manchester BA Psychology BA Economics Business Doris Mao BA Economics Jeremy March BA Political Science Tim Marder BA History Allen Marino BS Cybernetics Gregory Mariscal BA Psychology Richard Markus BS Cybernetics ' - J; Michael Martinez BA Psychology Clark Maruyama 6S Physics Kristi Marvin BA Economics James Masamoto BS Electrical Engineering Christina Masato BA Economics Alexandra Massa BA Japanese Erick Mata BA Psychology Mark Mathiesen BA Economics Mehrdad Matloubian 8S Biochemistry Elizabeth Matsunaga Steven Matulis Michael May BS Applied Mathematics BA Econ lntl Area Stds BS Electrical Engineering . ' Jennifer McArthur A Communication Stds Deborah McBride BA English Albert McCann BA History Scott McCarron BA History Adam McCarthy BA Political Science Derek McCaw BA English Mah McCaw 143 Julie McCloskey BA Communication Stds Sean McCollough BA History Melissa McComb BA Econ lntl Area Stds Dawn McCoy BA Psychology Mark McCrite BA Psychology Kevin McDaniel BA Music Debra McFadden Susan McFarlin Tammy McKean Steven McKenney BA Sociology BA Communication Stds BA Cognitive Science BA Economics Business Reed McLurkin BA Political Science Kimberly McVicker Psalms McWhorter Steven Measer Jennifer Megquier BA Economics BS Math Applied Sci BS Mechanical Engr BA English Janet Mehlhop Gabrielle Meindl BA Communication Stds BA Political Science Kelly McMahon BA Economics CiWMeiojis Jodi Meltzer BA Economics John Mendoza BA Philosophy Julie Mendoza BA Communication Stds Aaron Mendelsohn BA Screenwriting Benjamin Merit! BA Psychology Roger Merino BS Materials Engr Robin Messick BA Art History Richard Meyer BS Math Computer Sci Howard Meyers BA Philosophy Sandy Meza BA Psychology Marinela Miclea BA Sociology Leslie Miessner BA Communication 144 McCloskey Miller John McDonald BA Political Science Rhett McDonnell SS Kinesiology Laura McMurray BA Dance Missy McNamara BA History Gabriel Meiojas BA Psychology Hillary Meisels BA Psychology Michael McSunas BA Political Science Jennifer Melamed BA Psychology ' -- " David Mermelstein BA History Michelene Merrifield BA History Elizabeth Merry BA Philosophy Robert Mikawa fiS Physics Adrienne Miller BA History Christopher Miller BA History SENIOR SPOTLIGHT Cindy O ' Connor bohemian Degree: Theater Arts Hometown: West Hills, CA Immediately after graduation I am going on a performance tour of England with the UCLA Concert Choir, a group I ' ve been a member of for two years. I ' ll probably sup- port myself doing Burger King commercials until I can find serious acting work in L.A. I love partying with people who can listen to the Red Hot Chili Peppers and Vivaldi " Eventually I ' d like to form my own theater company. . .to bring art and excitement back to the LA theater scene " without missing a beat; we also play major 13th chords on beer bottles when we ' re bored. In my sorority (Kappa Delta) I ' m " the artiste " and with my theater friends I ' m " the sorority girl, " but it wouldn ' t be fun any other way! I designed the set for the award- winning student one-act " The Swan, " and was lighting director for Spring Sing ' 87. I ' m probably the only acting student who likes biology, and I ' m learning to juggle because it looks good on a resume. Cindy O ' Connor 145 I i ii nra Pate good job, bruin Degree: Political Science Hometown: Mission Hills It was in the eighth grade that I began to bleed blue. When the time came to apply to colleges, I applied only to UCLA. I didn ' t hesitate to take full advantage of the school, and from it my eyes have literally been open- ed to what is out there and what possibilities I have. UCLA has really helped me to develop a " go for it " type of spirit. " Don ' t sit back and let things go by, get in a group on cam- pus and meet people " Contributing to this experience was my membership to the Christ-centered sorority, Alpha Delta Chi. It provided me with a close group of friends who shared with me a common bond in Christ. An internship last summer in Sacramento through the Expo Center helped me to focus on my specific career goals-eliminating politics and leading me to pursue a career in the entertainment industry. I will always remember finishing term papers in one night, lecture halls filled with 500 students, and battling the computer for classes. t) P 146 Linnea Pate Dan Miller BA English Elise Miller BA English Kimberly Miller BA Political Science v. Michele Milnes Wendy Minichiello Albertina Miranda 85 Electrical Engineering BA English Business BA English Wayne Miyasato BS Mechanical Engr Sandra Mizrahi BS Nursing Akiko Mizushima IIS Math Computer So Julie Montali BA Psychology Lorelei Montelibano BA Psychology Andrew Montemayor ' ! t ! BS Kinesiology I Monique Moore Rod Moore Mercedes Morales BA Hist Poli Sci lntl Rel BA Communication Stds BA Spanish Marc Miller BA English Noel Miller BA Ling and Psycho Paul Miller BA Economics Richard Miller BS Engineering Scott Miller BA Psychology Poppy Millington BA French David Misraje BA English Gina Mitchell Laura Mitchell Mark Mitchell Robin Mittelman Clarice Miyamoto BA Psychology BS Math Applied Sci BA Economics Business BA Communication Stds BA Ling E Asn Lang Cul Thomas Mochizuki BA MP TV Katherine Mohlenbrock Ronald Mohrhoff Lauren Molina BA Anthropology BA English BS Kinesiology Beth Molnar Christina Molnar 8S Psychobiology Bus BA Economics English Michelle Montemavor Romeo Montenegro BS Kinesiology Roberto Monies BA History Rebecca Montoya BA History Haejin Moon BA Psychology Steve Moon BS Applied Mathematics Glenn Moret BS Psychobiology Frank Mori BS Electrical Engineering Teresa Morissette BA English Laura Morrison BA Design Diana Morrow BA Comm Stds Business Elizabeth Moses BA English Miller Moses 147 Eric Mossberg-Saenz Thomas Motherway Anthony Mouleart Kimberly Mounts BA Political Science BA Economics BA Design BS Electrical Engineering Albert Munoz BS Aerospace E ngr Esther Nakano BS Kinesiology Mindy-Kay Murakawa BA Political Science Mona Moussouros BA History Michael Murashige BA English Barbara Murphy Jeanette Murray BA Political Sci History BA Political Science Jennifer Myers BA Economics Mark Nakata BA Geography Ecosys Lisa Nakawatase BA History Stuart Nakayama BA Political Science Jin Nam BA English Lucia Nares V. BA Political Science Bus ' M taer Carryl Navalta BS Psychobiology Moira Navle BA Psychology Maria Navrides BA Psychology Sociol Roya Nedjat-Haiem 6S Biology John Nguyen BS Math Computer Sci Mai Nguyen BS Biochemistry Tuan Nguyen BS Electrical Engineering Lisa Nidorf BA Psychology 148 Mossberg Nixon Thomas Neiger BS Math Applied Sci Victoria Nielsen BA Political Science Edward Mracek BA Political Science Catherine Muller BA English Valerie Mozan BA Psychology Kelli Myers BA Psychology Mihaela Nadaban BA Classics Andrew Nadolna BA History Kathryn Najarian BS Nursing Christine Nakagawa BA Linguistics BS Kinesiology Jane Naruse Donald Nash BA Theater BA Communication Stds liana Nash BA Theater Kathy Nash BA Psychology Angel Nassim BS Mathematics Ruby Natividad BA Psychology David Nelson BS Biochemistry Richard Nelsen BA History Eric Neri 6S Mechanical Engr Lydia Nevarez BA English Kindiza Ngubeni Gisele Nguyen BA History African Stds BS Applied Mathematics Sachi Nishimoto Scott Nishimura Jon Nissanoff Rose Niwa BA Economics Business BS Electrical Engineering BS Sociopsychobiol Ed BA Psychology Constance Nixon Karey Nixon BS Kinesiology BA Communication Stds Mossberg Nixon 149 SENIOR SPOTLIGHT Karen Perell persistent Degree: Kinesiology Hometown: Anaheim I was first intrigued by the prospect of becoming a Kinesiology major when I discovered that I could be a doctor without having to study plants. Now, I ' m looking forward to entering the Master ' s degree pro- gram in Kinesiology here at UCLA next fall. Eventually, I would like to be an orthopedic surgeon and team physician at the college " My professors have really given me a tremendous amount of guidance and time . . . and have even become my friends " level. My interest in Kinesiology stems from my experiences as an athletic trainer, both in high school and here at UCLA. This in- volvement with sports medicine led me to volunteer at Student Health Services in both the orthopedic sports and sports medicine clinics, and to become a Student Health Ad- vocate. I hope that as both a Residential Assistant and as a hall Program Assistant, I have been able to inspire others to form their own opportunities and really benefit from everything UCLA has to offer. 1 50 Karen Perell Brian Nobe fiS Physics Fritz Noble BA History Pamela Nolingberg BA Political Science Kimberly Nunez BA English French Mark Nunez BS Biology Michael Nunez BA History Sean O ' Connor BA Economics Kelly O ' Connell BA Communication Stds Cynthia O ' Connor BA Theater Rodney Olea BA Economics Jill Okinaka BA Sociology Stacy Oki BA Sociology Kim O ' Reilly BA Psychology Erick Ortega BS Geophy and Sp Phys Maria Ortega BA Spanish . Pamela Nordstrom BA Political Science Arthur Norris BA Political Science Mitchell Norton BA Poll Sci lntl Rel Kent Nossaman Karen Nowak BA Economics Business BA Psychology BA MP JV Susan Oak son Julie Obert BA Communication Stds BS Math Applied Sci Cecilia Oblea Kimberly O ' Brien Lucia Ochoa BA Sociology Business BA Communication Stds BA Political Science Maurilio Ochoa BA Political Science SU-vi-n O ' Dell Calvin Ogata Howard Ogushi Sae Yuh Oh Diron Ohanian Aileen Ojiro BA Economics BS Psychobiology BA Econ lntl Area Studs BS Mathematics BA Economics Business BA Art J i.- Kerrie Olsen BA Art History Brian Olson BS Math Applied Sci Erik Olson BS Biology Mark Olson Jennifer Openshaw Kathleen O ' Prey BS Mathematics BA Communication Stds BA Econ lntl Area Stds Linda Ortez Sabrina Ory Sekenawan Osadi Karen Oshima BA Psychology BA Ling and Comp Sci BA Economics Business BA English Jane Otani BS Math Applied Sci KerryAnn OToole BA Art History Nobe OToole 151 .- Lisa Otto BA Sociology Catherine Oyster BA Psychology DeAnne Ozaki BA Political Science Biana Ozohanyan BA French Gabriela Pacheco BA History Daniel Pacio fiS Computer Sci Engr I M ' " ' Marcello Palacios Carolyn Palmich Wesley Pan Sharon Pang Michael Pankratz Brenda Panned BS Biology BA Economics BS Electrical Engineering BA Communication Stds BA English BA History IS Wop Jea Park BA Geography Stacy Parker BA Economics Elizabeth Park BS Applied Mathematics Myung Park Yun Park BS Electrical Engineering BS Biochemistry Christine Parkin BA Psychology Sidney Pash BA History Brenda Pastor BS Psychobiology Linnea Pate BA Political Science Minesh Patel Lisa Patterson Kimberley Patin BS Mechanical Engr BA Economics Business BA Economics Business Joseph Pecot Jr. BA Economics Victoria Pellegrino BA Sociology Tammy Peng BA Political Science Harry Penhasi BA Political Science Karen Perell BS Kinesiology Hector Perez BA Psychology 152 Otto Perl . Emmanuel Packing Jin Pae Hui-Chun Pak BA Political Science BS Applied Mathematics BA Linguistics David Paras fiS Biology Charles Park Duke Park BS Electrical Engineering BA Economics Business Sue Ellen Parsee Barbara Pasco BA Communication Stds BA Art History Joycelyn Pascual BA English Tony Pauker Karen Peck Lawrence Peck BA Geography Business BA Communication Stds BA Political Science Leticia Perez BA Ling and Spanish Livian Perez BA Psychology Mark Perl BA English SENIOR SPOTLIGHT Sybil Robinson no regrets Degree: International Relations Hometown: Berkeley I am always willing to learn new things, never bored, and have infinite stories to tell-- just ask my roommates! I would like to become fluent in at least five languages be- fore I ' m 30 years old. After graduation, I plan to obtain an internship for a year in a Spanish or Portugese speaking country (preferably Brazil), then pursue a jurisdoctor " The most that you can do is the best you can " degree along with a masters degree in inter- national affairs. As Kerckhoff Hall Art Gallery Director, I organized art exhibits, at- tended receptions, and saw others enjoy art- work. I enjoy museum hopping with close friends, because it ' s an excellent way to say you did something while spending under $5- I became a member of Alpha Kappa Alpha sorority because I ' m interested in community service and establishing an international sisterhood of black women. Sybil Robinson 153 Severn Perowa BA English Joel Petersen 65 Math Computer Sci Kerri Peterson BA Economics Andrea Pett BA Communication Stds James Pettit BA Political Science Roxanne Pfeiffer | Vim Hi BA Psychology Stephen Pinedo BA Economics Gregory Pittler BA Political Science Caroline Place BA Economics Louis Pollock BS Aerospace Engr Jason Pomerantz Joel Pomonik BA Communication Stds BA Communication Stds Alice Poon 65 Microbiology John Poprac BA Economics Michelle Porjes BA Psychology Claudia Prada BA Political Science Kerrie Pratt BA History Dennis Price BA Economics Vincent Price BA Economics Kevin Proulx BA MP TV Robert Provencio 85 Mechanical Engr Eric Puthzy BA History Corinne Quan BA Sociology Mark Quan 65 Applied Mathematics Julio Quinones BA Spanish Deborah Rader BA Psychology Kathryn Radisich BA History 154 Perowa Ramirez Mary Pfisterer BA Psychology Ciao Pham 65 Biology Khoi Pham BA Economics Business Tarn Pham BS Psychobiology Tarn-Nguyen Pham BS Biochemistry Hao Phan BS Biology Carrie Platz BA History English Steven Pollack BA Psychology Business Elizabeth Pleshe BA Political Science Cynthia Pollard BS Nursing George Plumb BA Design Daniel Poiner BA Theater Allison Porter BA English Judith Porter BA Sociology Denise Porter BA History Amy Portis BA Design Pamela Powell BA History Steve Port BA Economics tax I Joycelyn Puatu Daniela Puccinelli Daniel Puglisi Alan Puleo - IBA Economics Bus Span BA Political Sci lntl Rel BA Communication Stds BA Music Keith Pusavat BA Philosophy Earle Ragat Michael Rago Roshanak Rahnama Louis Rakoczy Aviva Ralbag BA Psychology BA Psychology BS Math Spec in Comp BS Math Applied Sci BS Biology Scott Pusich BA Sociology Armando Ramirez BA Political Science Perowa Ramirez 155 Michelle Ramirez BS Chemistry Rigoberto Ramirez BS Biology David Ramos BA Anthropology Maria Ramsey BA Psychology Michael Range! BA Art History David Ransom Jr. BS Math Applied Sci Slum Hipp Michael Rath Cathi Ratto Kristine Ravetto Teresa Razor BS Psychobiology BA Communication Stds BA Political Science BA Sociology Jeffery Redic BA Political Science Dianne Reece BA Psychology FdidiW Eliaho Regwan BS Mathematics Susan Reid BA English Beatrice Reilley BA History John Reilly BA Economics Poll Sci Shauna Reisewitz BS Biology Irene Ren BS Biology Sally Rhee BA Design K;t rnlv M Rhodes BA History Joseph Rice BS Civil Engineering Sabina Rice BA Psychology Timothy Riche BA Mathematics Iselda Richmond BA Anthropology Joseph Roach BS Geophysics Andrea Roast BS Computer Sci Engr Laurie Robbins BA Design Susan Robbins BA Political Science Bus J effrev Roberg BA Political Science Audrey Roberson BA History 1 56 Ramirez Robertson Sharon Rapport Melissa Raskin Cilda Rastani BA Political Sci lntl Rel BA Psychology BA E con Spec in Comp Felicia Reed BA Political Science Steven Reed BA Psychology Terri Reed BA English Felicia Renardo BA Psychology Michelle Renshaw BA Political Science Adeline Reyes BA Sociology ' - Jennifer Richmond BA English Kenneth Rimer BS Math Computer Sci Julie Rivier BA Sociology ' Kelli Roberts BA English Nick Roberts BA English Bud Robertson BA MP TV n Cary Rose make it happen Degree: Biology Economics Hometown: Philadelphia, PA In my fraternity we have a saying that ap- plies to almost anything. Put quite simply, " make it happen. " I ' ve learned that you cannot sit back and expect things to hap- pen-you must extend the effort. As IFC rush chairman, I organized the largest, completely Non-Alcoholic Rush in UCLA history. As a Jewish Big Brother, I keep in contact with " You can ' t just sit back and expect things to fall into place -you must extend the effort " my little brother by making the effort to see him. My hobbies, these and others, are a welcome diversion from the rigors of my pre-med imprisonment. After graduation, I would like to pursue my writing and teaching interests further in combination with my medical studies at Sorbonne, France. I ' d like to remember UCLA as a terrific op- portunity for learning, friendships and per- sonal growth. I got involved because I wanted to- I made the effort. I believe that this makes me somewhat unique. Gary Rose 157 - _ Craig Russell smurf Degree: Mathematics Comp Sci Hometown: Valencia UCLA has really changed the little 16 year-old kid who came here five years ago. Whether it ' s roadtrips, exams, being nick- named " Smurf, " dorm life, being set up for sorority parties, football games, or taking a class I ' ve always feared, I ' ve learned something from everything I ' ve done. And now that little kid is ready to be a freshman " I will remember UCLA as frozen yogurt, long lines, pizza, all-nighters, and the greatest people in the world " again-a freshman of life. After about two years of being a flight attendant, I plan to return to graduate school and become a computer systems analyst. I really like com- puters and I really like dancing-kind of a contradiction in terms. I often tell people I ' m a computer major with a dance emphasis. No other organization I belong to is as multi- faceted as my fraternity, Sigma Phi Epsilon. It ' s not a stereotypical drinking club, but a place at this big school to call home. 1 58 Craig Russell Sybil Robinson BA Political Sci lntl Rel David Rockman BA History Marilyn Rodgers BS Kinesiology Aimee Rogers BA Political Science Christopher Rogers BS Kines Psychobio Cynthia Rognien BA Psychology Cary Rose BS Biology BA Econ Lainie Rose BA Sociology Sharon Rose BA Political Science ' , Kathryn Ross BA Political Science Stephen Ross BA Sociology Judith Rosso BS Civil Engineering Debora Rodriguez BA Music Sandra Rodriguez BA History Thomas Rodriguez BA Anthropology Nancy Roelle BA Psychology Steve Roels BS Microbiology Elizabeth Roen BA English Business John Rollins Jesus Roman Jodi Rooke Nancy Rosas 6S Mechanical Engr BA Poli Sci Devel Stds BA Psychology Business BA History David Roschko BA History Audree Rose BA Political Science ,-. x -- " - David Rosen BA Economics Business Jordan Rosen BA Spanish Michael Rosen BA MP TV Kenneth Rosenberg BA English Penny Rosenberg BA Communication Stds Lisa Rosenfield BA Psychology Melinda Ruben 1A Communication Stds Claudia Rubin BA Anthropology Paul Rubin BS Psychobiology Shawn Ruda BA History Michael Rudolph BA English Elizabeth Ruess BA Political Sci lntl Rel Benjamin Russell BA Theater Craig Russell BS Math Computer Sci Peter Russo BS Biology Vito Russo BA Economics Busi ness Todd Ruston BS Biology David Rutberg BA Political Sci lntl Rel Robinson Rutberg 159 Joel Sabalza Jr. BA Political Science Homa Sabet-Sharghi BA Econ lntl Area Stds Joseph Sablay BA Psychology David Saelman BS Electrical Engineering Rodolfo Saenz 8S Psychobiology Linda Sager BA Psychology Social Tiffany Salerno BA Theater Heidi Salerno BA Communication Stds Thomas Saletta BA Economics Business Kimberly Sanchez BA English Michelle Sanders Danielle Sambol BA Economics Business Ferdinand Sarreal BA Economics Anne-Marie Sayegh BS Biochemistry Stacy Saracmo BA Psychology Cma Saulino BA Spanish Andrea Savin BA Psychology Brent Saydman BA History Michelle Schardt BA French and Ling Mirith Schilder BA Political Science Sharon Schiro BA English Kathryn Schmidt BS Kinesiology Susan Schrader BA Political Science Jennifer Schramm BS Electrical Engineering Christina Schwindt BS Biochemistry Michael Scorziell BA Economics Ruth Scott BA Sociology Tara Sears BA Psychology Annie Seawright BA Sociology Michelle Seden BA Economics V r , !60Sabalza Seifer Odette Sahakian BA Economics Catherine Saillant BA Political Science Doma Sakurai BS Biology Robert Salcido BA Economics Jon Sakurauchi BA Political Science Persila Salem BA Psychology Shawn Sanders BA Political Science Leilani Santos Frederick Sanz BA History Art History BS Biology Delia Santana BA Psychology Kristine Saneto BA Psychology Business Odilyn Santa Maria BS Aerospace Engr Paul Scagliola JS Applied Mathematics Laureen Schrock BS Kinesiology Ciana Scarpelli BA Economics James Scatena BA Econ lntl Area Stds Holly Schaefer BA History Susan Schaefer BA English Dennis Schaffer BA Economics Richard Schroeder BA Political Science Craig Schubiner BA History Gregory Schuler BA English Mark Schulten BA Economics Kurt Schwend BS Astronomy Barbara Seeley BA Political Science Darlene Seeley BA Geography Ecosys Dina Segura BA English Steve Segura BA Political Science Stephanie Seid BS Psychobiology Ralph Seifer BA Anthropology Sabalza Seifer 161 . SENIOR SPOTLIGHT - Homa Sabet-Sharghi balance Degree: Economics Int ' l Area Studies Hometown: Anaheim Hills During my years at UCLA, I have been most active with the Baha ' i Club. As chairperson, I have been working towards br- inging about more campus unity, as the issue of inter-group conflicts has been a notable one on campus during the past few years. Especially important to me is simply getting people to start thinking about the " I ' ll remember UCLA as the campus in which I could exper- ience a little bit from every corner of the globe " possibilities for peace. My main interest is in working in social and economic development for, with and in the Third World or interna- tional agencies. Especially significant was my year abroad at Peru, where I was lucky enough to have been able to act a,s a bridge between people from different parts of the world. At UCLA, we are also lucky to have a great diversity on campus. I think if one can survive the " hugeness " of UCLA, then that ' ll just make our world an even smaller and friendlier place in which to live. 1 62 Homa Sabet-Sharghi Kimberly Seifts BA Economics Nancy Sekine BS Computer Sci Engr Nadine Sellheim BS Mathematics foil Send JAHisttv Behrooz Shahab Melineh Shahinian Hengameh Shakeraneh BA Economics BA French Ling BS Psychobiology : ' . ' Alise Shatoff Thomas Shay Suzanne Shbaro BA Psychology BS Electrical Engineering BA History Robert Shibao BS Chemistry Christina Shih BA Psychology Robert Shiri BA History Elbert Shitamoto BAArt Homayoun Shojamaneshl BS Biology J SiV Beth Senebandith BA Japanese Jacqueline Seviane BA Psychology David Shabanzadeh BS Psychobiology Nadia Shalauta BS Microbiology Charles Shamash Bahram Shamsian Susan Shank BA Philosophy Business BS Math Computer Sci BA Econ lntl Area Stds Jay Shansby Stacy Shapiro BA Political Science BS Math Applied Sci Daniel Sheehan BA Political Science Demetrius Shelton BA Economics Yu Chi Shen BA Political Science Lynn Sheppard-Gray BA English Melinda Sheridan BA Sociology Susan Sherman BA English Yuko Shimizu BA Political Science Charlie Shin David Shin BS Electrical Engineering BS Electrical Engineering Mona Shing BS Engineering Robert Shinkawa Andrew Shipps BS Aerospace Engr BA Communication Stds Casey Short BS Nursing Terry Shum BS Aerospace Engr Joanna Shyu BA Design Julie Sias BS Nursing Tina Sibulkin BA Design Andrea Siegel BA Sociology Business Seifts Siegel 163 Susan Silah BA Economics Virginia Silva BA English Marc Silverberg BA History Business Daniel Silver BA Econ lntl Area Stds Michelle Silvers BS Mathematics Erin Simms David Simpson John Simpson Jozef Sinairad fiS Psychobiology BA Psychology BS Applied Mathematics BA Economics Sharon Sinaisky Jasneet Singh BA Sociology BS Mechanical Engr Andrew Skarupa BS Math BA Econ David Smith BA Econ lntl Area Stds Scott Snow BA Political Sci Psych Evelyn Skoda BA English liana Skoff BA Political Science Smalberg BS Biochemistry David Small BA Economics Business Renee Smason ;_- BA Psychology J Laurie Smith BA English Michael A. Smith BA Psychology Econ Michael S. Smith BA Political Science Thomas Smith BA Economics Troy Smith BA Communication Stdi Lloyd Snyder BS Chemical Engr Michelle Soba BA Sociology Lisa Sobrato BA Communication Stds Pradanita Soepono BS Math Applied Sci Hyon Chu Soldan BA Psychology HSufe 164 Silah Somer Johnnie Simmons BA Sociology Nicholas Simmons BA Geography Ecosys Sandra Simmons BA Economics Rajniv Singh BA Psychology Jeannine Singleterry BA Political Science Robert Singleton BA Economics Venetia Smith BA Italian French Andres Snaider Jack Snedaker BA Political Science BA Political Science Martin Soliz Ronald Solomon ?S Applied Mathematics BA Political Science Eric Somers BA English SENIOR SPOTLIGHT Vloiia Sh i 111; open-minded Degree: Engineering Hometown: Thousand Oaks When I was five, my parents took me to watch the Montreal Symphony Orchestra. I remember being over-whelmed as I watched the pianist run his fingers madly across the keyboard. Soon after that concert, I began piano lessons and have continued to play for over 12 years. I have even played as a guest in a concert held in China. While I attended " Study hard, work hard in whatever you do, and if there ' s an opportunity, go for it " school in Canada, I was able to skip 2 grades of schooling. Therefore, when I started classes in the fall of ' 84, I was only 16 years old. While here, I have volunteered at UCLA Medical Center ' s Marion Davies Children ' s Clinic. And in the summer of ' 86, I was selected as a semi-finalist for the Miss Asia of California Pageant in San Francisco. Also, through Kappa Delta, I have met terrific people who have supported me through the tough times, shared my happy times, and cheered me on during the challenging times. A Mona Shing 165 t. 1 Miryeong Song Donna Soo-Hoo BS Electrical Engineering BA Psychology James Spertus BA Political Science Debra Stern BS Kinesiology Heather Streets BA Economics Hyejung Suh BS Mathematics Kelly Sorensen BA Economics Michael Soriano BA Psychology Lisa St. Amand BA Comm Stds Bus Lesa Stern BA Comm Stds Psych Rochelle Stevens BA Anthropology Stacotto Stevenson BA History Steve Stewart BA Psychology Business Megan Stock 6S Biology Roberta Streifer BS Biology Heidi Stromburg BA English Greek Karen Strong BA Political Science Jill Stronge BA Political Science Christine Stuart BS Kinesiology -,: - ' Darlyn Suminaga BA Economics Julie Suh BA Linguistics Patricia Sullivan BS Cybernetics Stacy Sullivan BA English 166 Song Swartz - V....; David South BA Psychology Christine Sparks BS Psychobiology Lani Spear BA Individual Field Claudia Speciale BA Psychology Paul Speciale Margaret Spencer BS Applied Mathematics BA Economics Business - Steve St. Cin BA History Alisa Stein BA Political Science Melissa Stein BA English Stephanie Steinhaus BA Theater Lilo Stelling Gary Stephens BA Political Sci History BA Political Science Michael Stoerger BA Economics Stefanie Stolinsky BA Psychology Beth Stoltenberg BS Applied Mathematics Michael Stone BA Music Paul Strange BA Political Science Nancy Stratton BA Psychology Cynthia Stuhlbarg BA Design Julie Stultz Andrew Sudol BA Sociology Business BA Political Sci Russ Civ Susan Suey 6S Physics Sharon Suggett BS Kinesiology Eun Suh BA Music Jeffrey Suryakusuma BS Mechanical Engr Kevin Sutherland BA Philosophy Julie Suyeyasu BS Kinesiology Kathy Svitil BS Biology Chiaki Swanson BA Political Science Monica Swartz BS Biology Song Swartz 167 Joel Swendsen BA Psychology Blanca Swiat BA Spanish Susan Swift BA Theater Chu-Lee Sy Theodore Szeto BS Math Applied Sci BS Applied Math Comp Julie Tabata BA History Elisa Takao BA Psychology Paul Tamasy BA Theater MP TV Tricia Takasugi BA Spanish Aileen Takeda BA Psychology Carol Takenaka BA Japanese Teruhisa Takeuchi 6S Physics Christine Tamayo BA Psychology Mimi Tan BAArt Kenneth Tanaka BA Economics Ardini Tandya 85 Psychobiology Diana Takvam I idaril BA English Keith Tang BS Psychobiology Elaine Tawil BA Psychology Ellen Tawil BA Sociology Andres Taylor BA Psychology Business Barbara Taylor BA Psychology Diane Taylor 6S Math Applied Sci Paige Tecca BA History B usiness Michael Terry BA History Lies! Teske BA History Art History Leah Tessler 8S Biology JulieAnna Thaxter BA Ling and French Kellie Thoensen BA English Gregory Thomas , , BA History v; 168 Swendson Thompson Alexander Taft BA Economics Mark Tagawa Yasser Taima 85 Electrical Engineering 85 Electrical Engineering Judy Tamada BA Psychology David Tam 65 Mechanical Engr Scharrell Talley BA Psychology . ;r Janis Tanimoto BA Economics Business Allison Tapia BA Sociology Nicole Tauber BA French Alex Tenazas BA Psychology BA Anthropology Russell Thomas BA Sociology Carol Thompson BA Political Sci Sociol Connie Thompson 65 Nursing SENIOR SPOTLIGHT Kelly Sorenscm d.c. bound Degree: Economics Hometown: Fresno This may sound funny, but I will never remember studying at UCLA per say, other than cramming during finals week and usual- ly having to learn one entire class in two weeks. I will remember being in Kerckhoff for what seemed like 24 hours a day, sleep- ing in my office and having the janitor make me go home. I will remember Kappa and " If you do something, have a purpose and strive for it " singing in the buses on the way to football games (never sitting in the seats, always on the back of them), dressing up for parties, and most of all being rush chairman. Also, serving on the Board of Control was a once- in-a-lifetime opportunity in that it is the only student-run organization of its magnitude in the nation. And, in ' 86- ' 87 I got some valuable experience as USAC Vice President. Eventually, I hope to serve as a public official either at the State or National level. Kelly Sorensen 169 , Vf Andy Sudol enthusiastic Degree: Poli Sci Russian Civ Hometown: Chicago, IL I consider myself to be a unique person. I have been able to focus my sights on a career in international relations and follow through both academically and extracurricularly. Backpacking through nine European coun- tries, studying abroad in Poland, and work- ing in the Hard Rock Cafe in London have been memorable experiences. As part of the UCLA Spirit Squad, I have cheered for " The hardest part about going to UCLA is starting out a nobody; becoming somebody takes a while " women ' s athletics and enjoyed every minute of it. In addition to meeting new people, cheerleading combines an unsurpassed level of fun and dedicated service to the communi- ty. As long as I ' m having a good time, I can do just about anything. I will remember UCLA as the land of opportunity, located in a big city with beautiful weather. My future goals in life are to work at maintaining my liberal ideals, despite the temptation of self- ish, corporate greed. 170 Andy Sudol Heidi Thompson BA Sociology Fong Tien BS Computer Sci Engr Julie Tien 6S Math of Comp Anjum Tirmizi BS Kinesiology Mary Toda BS Mechanical Engr Lawrence Tonomura Mohammad Toossi Maria Torregosa BA Political Science BS Electrical Engineering BA Psychology tt Peter Tremblay BA Sociology Paul Trent BA World Arts Cut Willard Tressel BA Political Science M0IU Meilin Tsai BS Biochemistry Mon-ta Tsai BS Biochemistry Susanna Tsai BS Applied Mathematiitt ' KQ LaDonna Tiller BA Political Science Hua-Yao Ting BS Biochemistry Jennifer Ting 6S Math Computer Sci Katrina Tint! BA Sociology Elton Tippett BA Political Science Joseph Tirado BA Political Science Christopher Tolcher BS Biology Kathryn Tom BA English Rumel Tomiampos BA Economics Dewey Tong 8S Psychobiology Jeffrey Tong BA Economics John Tong BS Computer Sci Engr Abbasseh Towfigh BS Kinesiology Daniel Tran BS Biochemistry Hien Tran BA Linguistics Hoa Tran BA Economics Sonny Tran James Trauger BS Appld Math Comp BS Kinesiology Elene Triantis Danielle Tribolet BS Applied Math Econ BA Psychology Todd Tritch BS Kinesiology Dante Truitt BA English James Truong BS Mechanical Engr Kang Tsau BA Communication Stds BS Biochemistry Cassidy Tsay BS Biology Beatrice Tseng BA Spanish Portuguese Cheryl Tseng BA Design Judy Tsai BA Linguistics Monica Tsou BA Economics Thompson Tsou 171 Craig Tsuboi BS Psychobiology Ka iiyiiki Tsuchihashi BS Physics Ronald Tsung BA Psychology Camille Tucker BA English Stephen Tulley Terrance Tumey BA Anthropology BA Poltical Science Melissa Tyler BA Music Michelle Ulick BA Political Science Melani Unitt BA History Laura Upham Araceli Urbano BA English Business BS Electrical Engineering Eduardo Urrutia BS Biology ., Elizabeth van der Toorren Jeffrey Van Langeveld Heather VanOrnum Scott Varner Angelique Vaughn Marlane Vedder CmVdi BA Communication Stds BA Psychology BA History BA History BA Sociology BA History I Mftonomics David Victorin BA Political Science Lisa Villanueva BA Political Sci lntl Rel Rowena Villanueva BA Psychology Joyce Virata Audrey Virk Victoria Viss B A Political Science BS Electrical Engineering BA Russian Civilization I l% ioi jy Sandra Wakamiya Craig Wakamoto Michael Wald Christine Waldrum BA Psychology Business BA Econ lntl Area Stds BA Economics Business BA German Soma Walizadah BS Psychobiology Kirk Walker BS Kinesiology i. v 172 Tsuboi Wallen Madelin Tundidor Douglas Tung 8S Mathematics Cabrielle Turner BA English Elizabeth Turocy BA Psychology Business Cheri Tuttle BA History Linnea Tveitmoe BA Economics Business Marie Ushirogata BA Sociology Dominga Valentino BA World Arts and Cut Abelardo Valenzuela BA Econ lntl Area Stds Becky Vallas BA Economics Timothy Vallas BA Psychology Pamela Valverde BA Political Science Gary Velek BA Economics Arthur Veils BA Political Science Kimberly Verdick BA Psycho ' ogy Mary Vernieu BA English Carole Vicens BA History Sonia Ventura BA English :: .Uy v Edmon Vizmanos Karen Volpicelli BA Psychology Janet Wagner Kathryn Wakamatsu BS Electrical Engineering BS Applied Mathematics Wendy Von Scotti BA Economics Kevin Vuong BS Biochemistry Kirstin Walker BA Political Science Ronald Walker BA History Yvette Walker BA Economics John Wallace BA Sociology Madeline Wallace BA Political Science Lisa Wallen BA Economics Tsuboi Wallen 173 Kelly Walsh Victoria Walsh BA Psychology Business BA Geography Paige Walz BA Psychology Amy Wang BA Economics Christiana Wang BA Music Hui-Chuan Wang BS Electrical Engineering Paul Wang BS Electrical Engineering Pauline Wang Rita Wang Jiravat Wangwongvivat Carol Ward BS Nursing BS Math Computer Sci BS Biology BA English La Vera Ward BA History Scott M Mfan Lisa Washington BA Political Science Doug Wassel BA History David Watanabe BA Economics Brett Waterman BA Political Science Anthony Waters 65 Kinesiology Mark Watkins | MiHitnw BA Econ lntl Area Stds : ' : Kelly Watts BA Ling and Comp Sci Pamela Weathers David Webb Dana Weber Rita Weinblatt Jeffrey Weinstein BA English BS Applied Mathematics BA Psychology Business BA History Business BA Psychology Juliet Weiss BA Psychology Vivian Weiss BA Psychology Michael Welch BS Computer Sci Engr Kurt Wells BS Mechanical Engr Terence Welsh BA History Gregory Wendt BA Economics Businet We, 174 Walsh Westby Karen Wang BS Nursing Koreen Wang BA Psychology Kuong-Han Wang BA Economics Peter Waschak 6S Aerospace Engr James Washington BA History Pamela Watrous 1A Economics Business Barbara Watson BS Biology Shauna Wallenberg BA Economics Lisa Weir BA Political Science Linda Weisbrod BA Business Economics Jocelyn Weiss BA Political Science Gemma Wenger BA Economics : Todd Wenzel BA Political Science Eric Weslby BA Econ lntl Areas Stds SENIOR SPOTLIGHT Fong Shing-Huh Tien key to success Degree: Computer Science Engineering Hometown: Fullerton The Society of Women Engineers is an organization in which I find a real personal and professional interest. During all four years of college, I have also been involved with the University YWCA, an off-campus residence house. Being President last year gave me a sense of true satisfaction, joy and camaraderie. Music has always been my " I have learned to accept and live with taking ugly classes " foremost interest. I ' m also very fond of dan- cing. Because of my appreciation for the arts and for literature, I try to find time to visit museums and to attend concerts. Being a " south campus " engineering student, one could very easily develop a parochial view of the " rest of campus " . The fact that I ' ve always tried to maintain an open-minded at- titude towards my environment has enabled me to learn more about and to experience the rest of the school. Fong Tien 175 i. V ' f SENIOR SPOTLIGHT Mauricio Viola dedication Degree: History Hometown: Brooklyn, NY After my first quarter in the dorms in my sophomore year, and receiving all C ' s, I knew it was time to " grow up. " I greatly appreciate my experience at UCLA for help- ing me to mature academically, as well as to grow as a person. It is because of this growth that I was able to gear up for becom- ing a history major. This transformation " I feel UCLA helped me in growing up, and becoming more worldy " caused me to join several groups-Phi Alpha Theta, Golden Key National Honor Society, and Pi Gamma Mu which contributed greatly to my success here. My membership in Phi Alpha Theta enabled me to pursue my keen interest in the historical development of the United States as well as to form lasting friendships. My immediate plans are to study law and to become an attorney. Later, I would like to serve the community by offer- ing legal services to the underprivileged. - rf 176 Mauricio Viola Steven Whalen Dale Wheatley Susan Wheeler BA Psychology Business BS Math Econ Poli Sci BA Political Science Laura Whitten 65 Engineering Christopher Whytock Kimberly Wickert |Stra r BA Political Science BS Math Applied Sci Jerris Williams II BA Political Sci Bus Julie Williams BA Economics Karen Williams BA Economics J tat Win WM fence Cynthia Wilson BA Design Katherine Wilson BA Dance Therese Wilson BA Political Science Calbert Wong BS Biochemistry Christina Wong BA Design Derek Wong BS Biology I Laurie Whicher Janet White 65 Biochemistry Catherine Whiteh BA Psychology Steven Wiersema BA Design Steve Wilcox BA Theater Kurt Wildermuth BA Political Science Lori Wilkerson Susan Wilkinson Stephen Willett BA Dance BA Comm Stds Bus BS Electrical Engineering Lynne Williams BA Political Science Marcus Williams BAArt Mary Williams ' BA Sociology Nelly Williams BA Spanish Andrew Williamson BA English Cheryl Willis BA Sociology ftatr " Maureen Winner Marianne Wisner IA Political Sci lntl Rel BA Communication Stds Robert Wolfe BAMP TV Lawrence Wolfus BA Political Science Jessica Wolpov BA English Frank Wong S Electrical Engineering Gary Wong BS Chemical Engr Kevin Wong BA Psychology Leanna Wong BS Biology Robert Wong BS Math of Comp Barbara Wong BS Psychology Roland Wong BS Electrical Engineering Whalen Wong 177 Terry Wong 65 Chem Materials Sci Sean Wong BA Political Science Victor Wong BA Economics Willa Wong BS Kinesiology Angela Woo BA Music Tamara Wong BA Sociology Scott Woska 65 Psychobiology Ken Wright BS Aerospace Engr Robert Wright 6S Physics Sheree Wright 65 Pyschobiology Dequan Wu Hung-Ju Wu 65 Math Computer Sci BS Mathematics Beatrix Yane BA Spanish Linda Yamasaki BS Mathematics Econ Mimi-Diana Yan BA English Lori Yamane BS Nursing Stacy Yamato BA English Bonnie Yan BA Economics Lisa Yang BS Kinesiology Susie Yang BA Psychology Terry Yang BS Electrical Engineering Dean Yanohira BA History Jeffery Yap 8S Biology Yaara Yaron 65 Kinesiology Gilda Yedidian Bennett Yee Cynthia Yee BA Econ Computer Sci BA History Political Sci BA Sociology Denise Yee BA Cognitive Science Karen Yee BS Kinesiology Laureen Yee BA Psychology toll- 178 Wong Yen Jeanette Woo ' BS Mechanical Engr Whitney Woodward BA English James Woods BA Philosophy John Yae Donald Yakulis Yoneko Yamada 3A Economics Poli Sci BS Kinesiology Psych BS Applied Mathematic fti Michael Yanez BA History Jamie Yang BA Design Kathryn Yang BA Psychology : V Megan Yates Peter Yates rt Poli Sci Econ lntl Std BA Economics John Yeager BS Aerospace Engr Paul Yee Jr. Sharon Yee Jerry Yen Applied Mathematics BA Econ lntl Areas Stds BS Aerospace Engr SENIOR SPOTLIGHT John Yae outstanding Degree: Economics Poli Sci Hometown: Los Angeles Ever since my friends took me on a ski trip, I ' ve become a ski addict. Although I had my doubts about UCLA when I entered in fall ' 83, I can say without hesitation that I made the right choice. Working with the Korean Youth Center has been interesting because it gave me a chance to help under- privileged and troubled Korean youths. Phi " Often times one gets carried away with themselves and forgets about helping others in times of need " Delta Theta gave me the opportunity to gain valuable leadership skills, but to learn how to deal with different people, as well. My in- volvement with SAA started with Homecom- ing ' 85; I was Publicity Chairman for Homecoming ' 86. As a CSO, I feel as though I ' m giving something back to the UCLA community. Upon graduation, I hope to at- tend Seoul University, enrolling in an inten- sive language program. My long-term goal is to run my own import-export company. I John Yae 179 SENIOR SPOTLIGHT Sheila Michael Kuril graduation at last! Degree: History Theater Hometown: Beverly Hills West L.A. I (Sheila) had to leave UCLA in 1961 for financial reasons, yet I felt that one day I would complete the degree I had in- tended to receive. I will go into teaching because good teach- ers are badly needed. The fact that my son attended school here made it all the more rewarding . Even now, as I look back at the changes this campus has experienced, one thing still stands out as extraordinary; opportunity always exists. Outside of school I sing with a women ' s chorus. We can sing ' Sweet Adelines ' in four-part barbershop. S: " Act yourself - be friendly and people will respond " M: " I really leave myself vulnerable because I care so much about other people and not just myself " I (Michael) always get asked what it ' s like to have my mom attending the same school as me. It ' s great to have her here as a resource for me and I ' m also glad she decided to finish her education. I ' d like to start by working the entertainment in- dustry and then hopefully go into production; it ' s what I do best. I really want to affect the quality of entertainment while making a living at it. I love movies, watching and par- ticipating in all sports. 180 Sheila Michael Korn Yelena Yeruhim BA Communication Stds BS Appld Math Comp I Glenn Yoshimura BA Economics Cedric Yoshimoto BA Economics Loraine Youngkin Ching Yu BS Engineering BS Electrical Engineerinm Edward Zajac BA Psychology Judith Zadeh BA Psychology David Zolkin BA Political Science Stephanie Zubia f BA English Frances Yonan BA Comm Stds Psych Carol Yonemori BS Computer Sci Engr Soo Hyun Yoo BA Economics Kristine Yoshida BS Computer Sci Engr Lena Yoshitani Steven Yoshizumi BA Psychology Business BS Civil Engineering Anne Young BA English Chad Young Kenny Young Steven Young BA Economics BS Electrical Engineering BA Russian Civilization Ronald Yu -_-. 3S Applied Mathematics Subin Yun BS Biochemistry Helen Yung Jong Yung George Yuster George Yutuc BS Applied Mathematics BS Applied Mathematics BA Economics Business BA Economics Business Jeffrey Zimel BA History Tamara Zavinski BA Psychology Wayne Zapata BA History Janet Zaslaw BA Communication Stds Lori Zeno BA History Susan Zaragoza BA Political Science Helaina Zunin BA Psychology Kal Zumamer BA Economics Dean Zweifel BA Political Science Yeruhim Zweifel 181 Services Four years would be an awfully long time to spend at UCLA without all of the services Bruins have right here under their noses. It would be hard to make it through the day without experiencing Building support one form of the media or the other, not to mention the many services that ASUCLA provides to build comfort and security for the campus and the sur- rounding community. Daily Bruin advertisers work diligently to prepare for the daily paper, top. Got a viewpoint! 1 Assistant Viewpoint Editor Mike Fisher, middle left, wants to hear it. Dan Hicks, News Editor, ponders his next story, middle right. Bottom, Aileen Ojiro double-checks advertisements for the Daily Bruin. Photos by Scott Semel. What ' s The Scoop UCLA ' s student- run newspaper, The Daily Bruin, con- tinued its committ- ment to journalistic excellence this year by providing a dual service to students. Editor-in-chief, Penny Rosenberg, states, " On one hand, we cater to the reader with impor- tant, useful news and information; however, the staff members are given an excellent ' hands- on ' lab experience for aspiring journal- ists. " The Daily Bruin continued to grow this year by enlarging their ' staff to 150 members and broadening their distribution to in 184 Daily Bruin elude Brentwood. Students found the paper to be very in- formative. As sophomore Bryan Flemming com- mented, " The ' Enter- tainment ' section is always up-to-the- minute with great movie and music recommendations. ' ' The classified sec- tion provided much sought-after relief for students hunting for the " right " job or an affordable apartment close to campus. The staff of the Bruin ex- ercised professional ethics, standards, and coverage tech- niques to make the paper a vital lifeline of the UCLA campus. --Carrie Conn Intern Jessica Wolpov, top, ready to answer KLA ' s request line. Len Nevarez prompts the next song for bis Sunday night show, middle. Bottom far left, being an intern can even mean getting your own shott ' --at least if you ' re filling in for someone. John Palacio tries to decide which song to play next, bottom right above. Greg Franco hams it up while waiting to go on the air, bot- tom right. Photos by Irene Smith. Requests 825-9999 Over The Airwaves Twenty-five years ago in the basement broom closet of Dykstra Hall, a stu- dent set up a radio transmitter. Little did he realize that his project would develop into KLA. With approximate- ly 250 employees and 20,000 albums, KLA broadcasted 24 hours on a cable car- rier system. Campus locations could tune in on 53.1 AM, while 99.9 FM was for Century Cable customers. Pro- gramming consisted of news, sports, in- terviews, commer- cials, and music. Also available was a request line and a rolling party unit. KLA was recogniz- ed as the 1 college radio station in southern California by the California In- ternational Press Association. As General Manager Manuel Roig stated, " Being a completely student-run station allows our employees to perfect their skills and attain experience they could never achieve from an internship. " -Mikel Healey KLA 185 Ha ' Am 825-6880 Pacific Ties 885-1004 La Gente 825-9836 Ten Percent 825-3305 NOMMO 825-3305 Together 206-6168 La Gente Ten Percent NOMMO Nowhere was the social and cultural diversity of UCLA ' s student body more apparent than in the six bi-quarterly newspapers spon- sored by the Com- munications Board. The student-publish- ed papers addressed issues outside of the mainstream and of- fered a forum for minorities to speak out to readers with similar backgrounds and interests. Ha ' Am focused on concerns of UCLA ' s Jewish population. La Gente presented in- formation relevant to the Chicano-Latino community, and Pacific Ties covered the activities of the university ' s Asian- American popula- tion. Together featured issues faced by women, while Ten Percent focused on gay and lesbian stu- dents ' interests. NOMMO celebrated its twentieth year on campus dealing with the struggles of the African community both on and off campus. " Our goals are to stress black pride, unity, and respect, " stated N o m m o business manager Guy Leemhuis. After reading the paper, an unprepared student, top right, uses the paper to run to class during a rain storm. Sandra Stone, Krisi Burk, and Cindy Grijalva, middle, pause a mo- ment to smile for the camera as they prepare stories for last-minute deadlines for the publication concerned with contemporary ivomens issues, Together. Business Manager, Guy Leembuis, looks on as Assistant Business Manager, Yvette Hall, bottom, types up a story for the latest issue of NOMMO. 1 86 Biquarterly Newspapers Yvette Hall, top, takes a quick break to look over fliers and other notes before continuing her article for NOMMO on gradu- ate school opportunities for minorities. A wide variety of special interests are represented at UCLA by the six bi-quarterly newspa- pers, bottom left, published by students. A student takes a break to catch up on the most up-to-date issues concerning women by reading Together, bottom right. Photos by Cheryl Willis and Katby Carlton. MMO Pacific Ties Ha 9 Am Together Formerly referred to as " special inter- est papers ' ' , the publications served to inform the general campus public in ad- dition to their targeted audience. However, the publications educated their staffs as well as their readers. ' ' Our staff members gain expe- rience in journalism, business, and pro- d u c t i o n skills, ' ' explained Carolina Serna of La Gente. Working for the bi-quarterly publica- tions was more than just a job though, as every writer was compelled by a cause and every article was a product of actual concern. Always infor- mative, often con- troversial, UCLA ' s alternative press ex- ercised their First Amendment rights for a healthy ex- change of opinions and ideas on campus. -Rick Marquardt Biquarterly Newspapers 187 Escorts 825-1493 Safety in Numbers In 1977 a group of seven concerned volunteers started their own nighttime escort service. Ten years later in 1987 that group, the Cam- pus Security Officers (CSO ' s), employed approximately 200 students--30 times the original number. The most well known of the CSO services was the Campus Escort ser- vice which operated 365 days a year from sundown until 1:00 a.m. By calling 825- 1493, anyone could be safely accom- panied to locations and destinations on campus or other nearby areas. If you were lucky though, you caught the Evening Van Ser- vice. It also took you from campus to resi- dence halls, sorority houses, or nearby apartments and you didn ' t have to walk. Joyce Long, a sophmore political science major, said she used the sevice because, " CSO ' s let me feel safe walking home at night when I study on campus or leave the sorority. " Nicole Alessi 188 Campus Security Officers sen-ice small to ' s exactl 10 It of isotiatfd Sn uTOAiASt ' C served tht Top, CSO ' s patrolled Hilgard, the dorms, and many other cam- pus areas. Eager officers receive their next call, middle. Armed with bis trusty flashlight, a diligent CSO keeps an eye out for anything suspicious, bottom left. Bottom right, personally escor- ting students safely across campus was one of the CSO ' s primary responsibilities. Photos by Kandi Bryant. Julie Ying, top, helps a customer find just the right item. This ASUCLA salesperson, bottom left, can ' t wait to help you find your shoe size. Women ' s Wear worker Laura Olsen models latest Bearwear item for kids, bottom right. Photos by Cheryl Willis. Service With A Smile Imagine a non- rofit organization hat provides exten- ive services for an ntire small city, fhat ' s exactly the o 1 e o f t h e associated Students f UCLA (ASUCLA) as hey served the cam- us community for un, not profit. Whether a student vas picking up lec- ure notes, buying extbooks, or grabb- ing some lunch at the Cooperage, an ASUCLA empoloyee furnished service with a smile. However, the 68- year-old organization meant more to the UCLA metropolis than just cooks and cashiers. ASUCLA accommodated stu- dents, faculty, and staff with all the comforts of home. The shopping mall of UCLA, the Stu- dent ' s Store, sold everything from gro- ceries to computers to the latest men ' s and women ' s fash- ions, including a wide array of always fashionable Bearwear. Graphic Services consisted of a bunch of copy-cats specializing in prin- ting resumes and photocopying. Recreation was right up ASUCLA ' s alley as they ran the Bruin Bowl and game room in Ackerman Union. ASUCLA also cashed student ' s checks and sent them packing on vacations arranged through Travel Ser- vices. ASUCLA employed approximately 2500 students annually in part-time campus jobs, and all money made by the organization went back into programs to upgrade services. Dedicated to making life easier for the cit- izens of UCLA, the people of ASUCLA added small town courtesies to a sprawling, big-city campus. --Rick Marquardt ASUCLA 189 The Student Psychological Services are located in room 4223 of the Math Science building, top. Alan Nagamoto and a student, middle, discuss the many services offered at SPS. The director of Helpline, Dr. Clive Kennedy, and the Commissioner of Student Health, Jeff Rosen, bottom left, lecture on the problems of alcohol and drug abuse on campus. Counselors were always available to provide a compassionate ear to any student who needed advice about coping with school and family, bottom right. Photos by Sidney Sherman and Roland Pasion. STUDENT PSYCHOLOGICAL SERVICES We ' re Here To Help You Teaching students, faculty, and staff how to cope with the general stress of just being at UCLA was Student Psychological Ser- vice ' s (SPS) specialty. According to Direc- tor Dr. Harold Pruett, problems were a fact of life, but when ' ' life pressures " got to be too much and coping mechanisms failed, SPS had the people to see. With all types of seminars including group workshops on assertion training, time management, and overcoming pro- crastination, there were many options available for help throughout the year. Individual counseling was available, in ad- dition to outreach and training pro- grams for residence hall advisors. Helpline, the call- in crisis line, was also under the auspices of SPS. One of SPS ' s major goals this year was to " enhance emergency procedures by work- ing with the resi- dence halls and UCPD, " Pruett said. -Allison Joyce 1 90 Student Psychological Service Ouch! A student patiently has blood drawn by a nurse, top. Doctors made it a prac- tice to by very thorough in their check-ups, examining the eyes, throar, and ears, bottom left. Workers in the Student Health Center tried to be helpful in many ways, such as escorting a student in a wheelchair, bottom right. Photos by Sidney Sherman. Info 825-4073 The Doc Is In Student Health Service fufilled a vital need of its community by pro- viding quality health care at a low cost. The facility served health needs in many areas-Primary Care, Men ' s Clinic, Women ' s Health, and the Dental Clinic. Cheryl Perry, sophomore, com- mented, " It ' s good to know that there ' s somewhere I can go if I need emergency care-it ' s so close! " An important facet of this service was the Peer Health Counseling Program. It ' s student run for- mat helped to in- crease students ' awareness of alcohol abuse, fitness, nutri- tion, and sexual pro- blems. Students were encouraged to attend office hours to come in to discuss pro- blems or just to chat. Counselors stress- ed the idea of the Student Health Ser- vice as a " cohesive whole, working to better the quality of students ' lives. " -Carrie Conn Student Health Service 191 Ombudsman: 825-7627 Campus Counciliation Service: 825-8454 Chancellor: 825-2151 Administrators- The administra- tion, headed by Chancellor Charles E. Young, consisted of several Vice- Chancellors, Deans, Provost, various Dirctors, and on down in a huge bureaurcracy that ran UCLA. Branches of the administration dealt with everything from graduate and undergraduate aca- demic programs to running the Center for Student Pro- gramming. It was the overseer of the indi- vidual Schools and Colleges and it ran each of their departments. It set the budget and pro- vided long term planning. The administration also handled the of- fices for student, faculty, and alumni relations, as well as operations for UCLA ' s 19 libraries, provided maintenance pro- Top, Dean Wazzai Engineering. Belot Chancellor Charles E. Young Photos courtesy of the a ministration. paras for ca hidings, ind lored var Their deci profoundly af to academic li Nnent studei tell as those ls " ig sides 192 Administrators Lending A Helping Hand Top left, Dean Morris, Let- ters and Science. Top right, Dean Gray, Fine Arts. Center, Letters and Science Deans Cab- inet, top row: Dean Alpers, Dean Lara, Dean Hall, Provost Ray Orbacb, Dean Sears; bot- tom row: Dean Peterson, Vice Provost Carol Hartzog, and Dean Eiserling. Photos by Roland Pasion and courtesy of the administration. grams for campus buildings, and spon- sored various research projects. Their decisions profoundly affected the academic lives of current students as well as those yet to reach UCLA. Because of this, students and the administration sometimes found themselves on op- posing sides when they disagreed on what was best for the campus. When this happen- ed in early 1987, over the Chancellor ' s plan to eliminate the College of Fine Arts, concerned students and faculty held campus-wide demonstrations and gained support from alumni and the greater community until the Chancellor withdrew his pro- posal. Yet most of all, the administration was there to assist stu- dents in areas from reviewing faculty to academic counseling. Lyle Timmerman, Executive Officer in Student Relations and administrative advisor to for the Undergraduate Stu- dent Association Council, said that one of the things he enjoys most about being an a d - ministrator at UCLA is helping students ' ' discover their leadership skills, and explore new models and approaches to problem solving. " -Nicole Alessi Administrators 193 r Organizations Part of what makes college such a rewarding experience is the extracur- ricular activities of which students take advantage. The on campus organi ations and the (ireek letter societies cover a Building friendships wide range of interests from the broadest to the most specific so that vir- tually anyone can build lasting friend- ships among people with views and hobbies similar to their own. good times as well as the bad, you were never alone. Now, you have memories and friend- ships that will last a lifetime. You experienced everything from Rush topinnings to grad- uation. Throughout the disa pointments, the successes, the exerience 196 The Greek Experience " " e upfct (7fo ' Pam Abramson, Liz Allen, Detai Aragon (Treasurer), Elaine Barnett. Marlene Barriero, Samaniha Beck, Lainie Block, Lara Boctor, Jodi Bracken, Debbie Brown, Kamli Bryant, Christy Buckingham, Carolyn Canning (2nd V.P.). JiU Calton, Kerry Carter, Jenny Conn, Stephanie Coleman, Lisa Critton, Christine Dabrowski, JiU Deinhard .Marilu Delmendo, Alice Diego, Rowena Domantay, Sherireen D Kim Durrett, Stacey Falconer, Alesia Ferguson, Kathleen Finucan, Michelle Freel. Katie Francis, Megan Giles. Alison Gold, Lisa Goodall (Recording Secretary), Shauna Gordon, Laurine Gray (3rd V.P.), Chrissie Grech, Kathy Guthrie, Hilary Harper, Carolyn Haynes, Susan Heaney, Christina Hunt, Angie Ishimaru. Kathy Johnson, Karynjon, Kathy Katsura, Karen Kellner, Grace Kim, Jeanne Kim. Marilee Kohnhurst, Cynthia Koontz, Blanks Kopecky, Kari Lasser, Britt Limm, Kris Llorente (President), Michelle Lo, Kristi Loquist Jamie Ludowitz, Mary McDowell. Mary Manning, Kathy Marelich, Andrea Marr, Jill Martenson, Lisa Martinez, Laura Mehren, Susan Miller, Colleen Mitchell. Kim Moekle, Jennifer Moyers, Valerie Mozan, Jill Nakamura. Melanie Nebel, Kris Nolan, Adrienne Nordstrom. Tammy Ofek, Laura Olson, Laura Pace. Erica Palton, Karen Patanelly. Wendy Patrick, Leigh Pesqueira, Susan Pierce, Amy Powe Lisa Pucini, Susie Ramos, Betsy Rocn, Kelly Rudigcr, Naomi Sachs, Jan Salwen. Katy Sanders, Dana Scanlan, Cathy Schoettmer, Kristi Schrode, Heidi Schroedcr, Joanne Schutt , Anne Sciarra, Renec Scola, Donna Sckella, Enola Shaked (1st V.P I. Naomi Schimi u, Julie Shivc-ly, Vicki Silcox, Jill Silverforb, Susan Slavik. Irene Smith. Tina Stovall, Cheryl Trautwein, Jenny Tsao, Shannon Tyvscn, Mary I ' ebbing, Cristiann Vallera, Una Wade. Debbie Watt, Kim Wcstphalen, Aimcc Willis, Cindy Wilson, Betsy Woods. Whitney Woodward, Julie Ymg Katie Zeich 198 Alpha Chi Omega Without question, Kris Llorente and Britt Limm, far left, complete with onion rings in mouth and beers in band, enjoyed Alpha Chi Omega ' s annual luau held during Spring quarter. Before beading off to the Embassy Suites in El Segundo, Laurine Gray and Alison Gold, top, bad fun at the bouse during Presents. On Dad ' s Day, Kelly Rudiger and her fa- ther Joe Rudiger, above, looked at some family photographs before " bag-lunching " it at the Wabington football game. Photos courtesy of Alpha Chi Omega and by Stephanie Engelsen. From political activists to professional singers, the sisters of Alpha Chi Omega were a unique group. The Alpha Chi motto, " together let us seek the heights " was truly characteristic, ac- cording to President Kris Llorenti. " Everyone is terribly opinionated, but there ' s never a com- promise that can ' t be reached, " she said. The sisters started Fall quarter together in a flurry of activity with Founders Day and Pres- ents, both held on the same day. The road trip to Stanford for the foot- ball game was a success, even though the paint almost didn ' t come off the ' bago. Another Fall highlight was the Cystic Fibrosis Charity brunch on Oc- tober 11, held at the house. According to Llorenti, this charity event was probably the best one they ' d ever had, receiving support both in- side and outside the greek community. " It was truly a whole-house effort with a really good turn out, " she said. Winter Quarter kept up the pace with initiation and the formal, probably the two biggest events of the year. Initiation was an important time for pledges, while the formal, held at the top of the Sheraton Universal with a spectacular view of the city, gave new initiates a chance to celebrate their new status with the rest of the actives. Spring Quarter ended the year with Mom ' s Day, Mardi Gras and the an- nual luau, which com- peted with formal for the biggest event of the year. -Melani V. Unitt . - - -.-:.- Ettr --. sorted FJ " fuller in j " to and Pr 1 M Idd oa tht - fc -ad ;n- P w a access. - -c. ;he paint dfc ' t cone d war Fill higMigit 3t Cnoc Fibrosti m tnoch OD Oc- - held it tk a. dxr ' d ew bad . " It is truly . --si: p)d turn out, " see new MM nil inn r Only fifteen lucky girls, chosen by lottery, got to experience communal ride-sharing on the annual Alpha Chi Omega Stanford ' bago trip. Eight of the fifteen, above, (left to right: Chris Vallera, Dana Scanlan, Leigh Pes- queira, Stacey Falconner, Katie Fran- cis, Lisa Goodall, and Whitney Woodward) painted the ' bago and ac- tually lived to tell of their adventures in San Francisco and of their stay at the Alpha Chi Omega bouse in Stan- ford. With much pride, the Alpha Chi Omega actives presented their Fall Pledge Class. Photos courtesy of Alpha Chi Omega and Memory Lane Photography. Alpha Chi Omega 199 spice o f-lif Alpha Delta Pi ' s mot- to, " we live for each other, ' ' characterized the general feeling of the sorority this year. As Public Relations Chairper- son, Claire Jackson stated, " ADPi has been the source of true and lasting friendships. " Pledges cited the house ' s friendly and enjoyable a t - mosphere, asserting that " everyone is really nice here, we get a lot of sup- Alpba Delta Pi members, right, (left to right: LeeAnn Ward, Christie Matiuk, Beth Morledge, Cindy Laskin, Katby Coulbourn) enjoyed meeting up with Joe and Josephine Bruin on their roadtrip to Arizona State University. On Pledging Day, bottom right, pledges and actives gathered at the house for " Club AAII. " Photos courtesy of Alpha Delta Pi and Memo- ry Lane Photography. I port. " This pledge class of fifty-eight girls was se- cond largest on the row. Support was not only felt within the sorority, but was also extended outside to their official charity, the Ronald McDonald House. This year, Alpha Delta Pi ' s philanthropic campaigns were both numerous and fruitful. In October, the sorority manned a booth at the Westwood Art Fair with seventy girls who sold t-shirts and other Ronald McDonald paraphrenalia; they raised $1500. Teaming up with Phi Kappa Sigma for Homecoming proved to be a winning combination for ADPi, with their sweatshirt designed around the theme " Rodeo to the Roses " winning se- cond prize for overall creativity. This winning spirit also led the sorority to a first place seat in the I.M. football consolation bracket. Alpha Delta Pi helped to " spice up " Winter quarter by holding a chili cook-off in which frater- nities paid to enter a pot of chili. Sorority moms were judges, and students paid $1 for all-you-can- eat chili. 200 Alpha Delta Pi What at first was Just chicken wire and plywood became ADPi ' s and Phi Kappa Sigma ' s " Rodeo to the Roses " Homecoming float. Members from both bouses, above, (left to right: Mindy Williams, Diana Moraga, Tom Thrasher, and Dana Tauber) helped make the float ready for the parade. At the Diamond Ball (ADPi ' s Spring Formal), left, seniors (left to right: Lisa DeSantis, Kelli Clifton, Katby O ' Prey, Lisa Amand, Lisa Katayama, and Linda Kornfeld), cele- brated the end of the year at the Biltmore Hotel. Through ADPi, Lisa Smith and Candice Dalzell, right, met and created a lasting friendship. Photos courtesy of Alpha Delta Pi and by Roland Pasion. Kris Addinglon. Donna Alexander, Lynn Allison, Julie Anderson, Christy Annan, anc Archambo, Lisa Arenson, Lisa Babashorf. Laura Barker, Leila Hate,. Jennifer Bedolla. Samantha Blowitz, Gina Bonnici, Tracy Borke, Jodie Bourdet, Jenny Brandes, Karen Brink, Amic Brown. Kva Hrukicwa. Karen Buerner, Christine Butler, (Christine Cabral, Kathie Cervantes. Jcni Chavez, Kelli Clifton, Heather Conlan. Cindi Cosley, Kathy Coulbourn (Treasurer), Amy Dahlman. Candice Oalzell. Deann Daniel. Tricia Dawe, Nancy Denycs, Lisa DeSantis. Kimo Detrick, Jill Duncan, Katie Farrokhy, Jillian Feldman, Rosie Ferraro, Denise Fizzolio, Yvonne Floutsis, Nancy Freund, Johanna Friedman, Bobbie Fujihara, Anne Gamrin, Christine Giosso, Kim Gire (Treasurer), Julie Glockner, Jeanettc Godoy, Melissa Gonzalez, Gina Gordon. Sabrina Grassl. Ally Gould, Ginger Griffen, Lisa Grimes. Maureen Grisanti, Andrea Gross, Jenny Harris, Melissa Hilario, Iby Hopkins, Tammy Horn, Suelyn rley, Anne Hyman, Claire Jackson, Margaret Jackson. Anne Jamison (Exec. V.P.). Andrea Jones, Stephanie Kallgren, Lisa Katayama. Lori Katsakos, Jody Keller, Adrianna Kezar, Alison Knerl, Linda Kornfeld, Teri Kraut, Cindy Laskin. Crystal Lehner, Pam Leon, Nancy Lewis, Jenny Lowland. Kristine Lucas, Bonnie Mackey, Claudia Madrigal, Krtsten Malte, Jen Mansbach, Lisa Massing, Christie Matiuk, Lisa McArthur, Susan McCawley, Joy Melendez, Debbie Mignola, Beth Minehart, Diana Moraga, Beth Morledge, Kelli Morton, Carrie Nelson, Kari ' Connell, Juliet Oehler, Tracey eira, Kathy O ' Prey (President), Nancy Pang, Gabby Parades, Shelly Pasnik, Dawn Peterson, Kathi Recker, Lisa Rclis, Nancy Roelle, Barbara Roth, Britta Sandlernan, Rebecca Saroyan, Lynda Shomburg, Ann Shatusky, Melinda Sheridan. Jenny Shimizu. Lisa Smith. Maureen Sooy, Lisa Si. Amand, Shari Stern, Megan Stock, Wendy Tanabe, Dana Tauber, Barbie Taylor, Morgan Thomas, Rebecca Thomas, Sloane Thompson, Diane Trostle, Allison Uchiyama, Roseann Virzi. Heather Vitro. Marilyn Wallace. Tami Walsh. LeeAnn Ward, Dana Weber, Mindy Williams, Susie Williams, Kim Wilt, Angela Wurtzel, Akemi Yamane, Shirley Yu. Lori Aoramow. Monica Artavia, Belin- da Bazan, Nina Btrkowitz, Monica Berman, Jennifer Berton, Donna Blevins, Lisa Blum, Aliki Botton, Rachel Brandel, Tracy Brendzal, Lylle Breier, Heidi Butler, Katie Christ, Gayle Clemens. Daphne Cohen-Sin. Jackie Cooper, Emily Cotler, Stacey Datnow, Iris Davidov, Rachael Dia- mant, Stephanie Duran, Michelle Dusig, Sharon Elbaum, Amy Eskanos, Jodi Finkei, Julie Foonberg, Danna Freedy, Jennifer Gambale, Tal Gilad. Michelle Click, Susan Gold (Vice- President), Cori Goldberg, Jill Goldberger, Cheryl Goldman, Marta Goldman, Jill Goldstein, Leslie Gold stein. Melanie Goldstein, Sara Gollub, Wendy Goodman. Leslie Goot, Karen Gordon, Ilisa Halpern, Julie Hanna, Elise Heilbrunn, Hali Helfgott, Felice Hollander, Maria Itkin, Rachel Jeans, Nancy Josephs, Karen Joynt. Doree Jurow, Lauren Karnin, Sherri Katz, Karen Katzman (Secretary), Lyn Katz- man, Marni Kaufman, Ilene Keys, Pam Kodner, Karen Korey, Jessica Korn, Susie Krongold, Elisa Langsam. Denise Lawrence, Christi Learned. Paige Leopold, Stephanie Leveton, Cherie Levin, Kathy Levin, Karin Lippman. Wendy Lubin, Sharon Markman. Jill Mason, Kelly McDonough, Jodi Meltzer (Treasurer), Marline Meyers, Robin Mittelman, Michelle Montalvo, Karen Mund, Julie Pearlman, Can Pines. Kathy Pomerantz, Jana Rosenberg, Lisa Ruben, Melinda Ruben (President), Stephanie Rubin, Valerie Russo. Adena Samson, Cindy Schiffris, Erica Schiller, Mara Schwartz. Allison Schwarz, Michelle Schwein, Rebecca Selk, Sharon Shapiro, Sheba Shlensky, Tina Sibulkin, Pam Sotiropoulos, Tina Souadjian, Lisa Spielman, Tina Stanish, Lisa Stein, Melissa Stein, Lori Steiner, Michelle Streeter, Roberta Streifer, Heather Taras, Debby Tisherman, Julie Tobias, Allison Toplitt, Heather Toplitt, Debbie Tuerk, Shannan Vergilio, Mary Vo, Tern Vo, Laura Wagerman, Allison Weinrot, Debby Weiss, Karen Wexler, Adrienne Wolf, Natanya Yellin, Lisa Young, Keren Ziv, Gloria Zwerling. Having pledged 48 fantastic girls during Rush, Alpha Epsilon Phi began the year on a very high note. With en- thusiasm and unity, they joined forces with Sigma Phi Epsilon for Homecoming and won the Grand Marshal ' s Award for their float. Homecoming chairman Debby Weiss commented on winning the trophy, saying " it was a really special moment to know that all our hard work paid off. It ' s an experi- ence I ' ll never forget. " Sophomore Jessica Korn said, " winning the trophy reinforced the sense that we have a strong sisterhood. It was really uplifting for us. " The Phi ' s were also busy with several social events. Their big brother program was stronger than ever this year. Some of the activities with the big bro ' s included a King ' s hockey game and a dessert night at D.B. Levy ' s. The Fall Party, entitled the " Kamakazi Bash, " was a big success as was the Pledge- Active, " Sail- ing on the Phi Seas, " which was held Winter Quarter. Other social ac- tivities such as the Family Day Picnic and Dad ' s Day gave the girls ' families a chance to take part in the enthusiasm of AE Phi. Overall, the spirit in the house was very high. The members were ac- tively involved in all of the events. Not only were the current members getting involv- ed, but the alumni members as well. The Alumni Membership Pro- gram was revitalized in order to help keep the alumni active in the sorority. One of the events held for them was an alumni luncheon and fashion show in March. -Kathy Pomerantz The AE Phi ' s proudly presented their pledges, above, in the afternoon, and later that evening, they celebrated at Wall Street, a popular LA. club. Mardi Gras Chairmen Sharon Markman and Karen Katzman, left, took a well deserved break. It was a Ruben family affair, right, which in- cluded Active Valerie Russo at the AE Phi Family Picnic. Photos courtesy of Alpha Epsilon Phi and Memory Lane Photography. I on a note ? tetf .: During Rush, Actives (left to right) Nina Berkowitz, Susie Krongold, Doreejurow, Karen Katzman, Rachel Brandel and Sharon Markman, above, displayed the unity of sisterhood. Hisa Halpern, Allison Scbearz, Lauren Kamin and Monica Artazvia, left, demonstrated bow " hot " the Phi ' s were at the " Phi ' s on Pbire " day of Rush. Photos courtesy of Alpha Epsilon Phi. Alpha Epsilon Phi 203 for tne heart or it L I Tissue paper ' ' roses ' ' overflowed as active Carina Williams, right, helped create Alpha Pbi ' s and Alpha Tau Omega ' s Homecoming float. Before the pledges arrived for Pledging Day, actives (left to right: Wendy Herman, Meigban Maguire, Kim Mounts,) below, cuddled up with some of the bouse mascots. Alpha Phi actives, bottom, saluted their pledge class on Pledging Day. Photos courtesy of Memory Lane and by Roland Pasion. At the top of Circle Drive, anxious run- ners stretched and jogged in place to prepare themselves for the Run From The Heart 5K run, a new event organized by Alpha Phi in cooperation with Sigma Phi Epsilon fraternity. The 5K run across campus was held during the 3rd week of Winter quarter, and was open to anyone who wanted to participate. Proceeds went to the American Heart Association. As Vice-President Venetia Smith stated in anticipa- tion of the event, " We are so excited to come out in full force for this major philanthropic endeavor! And the t- shirts will be beautiful! " T-shirts for the event were sold to further raise money. Also, awards, donated by various com- panies, were offered. Besides being involved in many activities, Alpha Phis managed to maintain the highest GPA on the row for the past four quarters (as of Fall ' 87). They were also voted the Most Outstanding Chapter of Alpha Phi nationwide. In addition to all this, they welcomed a new house mother, Mrs. Briggs. Of her, Cor- responding Secretary Jeanine Giambruno stated, " I like her a LOT. She ' s very personable. " As Stacy Morehouse stated, " We take pride in the diversity of our house in both members and our involvement on campus and in the communi- ty... Alpha Phi is... a place where one can grow and learn and express oneself in her own unique way... " -Mikel Healey i Sir 1 " - :c - - s K " in icr hdd ;- ' ' ; . .. QQKd to coat U fact for to or philanthropic aw! Aadthei- ..::, KB for the event - .-::- n Abo. awards. tt I ! CMr . " :- . . ' ' ' ' ' GPAoodt to ik past four D to of Fall ' 81. tor 40 voted Hit - - For to ' .v Day, 40A Phi prepared a feast for their fathers at the house. Pictured above are, (left to right) Rebecca Heinlein and her father, Sherry Kirsbbaum, Kristen Hicks, and Mr. Kirshbaum. At Presents, pledge Michelle Rodino, left, is congratulated by Pledge Trainer Janelle Del Carlo on her right. On Dad ' s Day, Michelle Webb and her father Mike Webb, right, waited in front of the bouse for the bus to the Washington football game. Photos courtesy of Alpha Phi and by Stephanie Engelsen. oT niq " ' Joellc Aiello. Roxuna Andrew- , Melissa Applcby, Betsy Argue, Juliana Baldo, Claudia Benkonvich, Tinamarie Bernard, Wendy Herman, Lara Bernstein. Diana Bickerton. Louise Botto, Kathleen Brennan. Molly Brown (Treasurer), Colleen Browne. Michele Bua, Beth Cahn, Leslie Calhoun. Leeann Cali, Katherine Camp, Tina C.assano, Lisa (Chapman, Lorraine ( ' h.irman, Dillettt- Chaux, Diane Oistoif. Michelle Cicone. Michelle Clark. Julie Conwell, Mclanie Cornwell, Kim Dagermangy, Alison Daly, Megan Daly. Janelle Del Carlo. Laurie Dohson, Lori Dortman. Jili Doty, Kristi Drucquer, Michelle Dust, Kassy Earhart, Kyra Estrada, Eileen Farrell. Debra Fenters. Mindy Fisher. Joan Fishman, Kristin Fortlage. Tami 1-oss, Carly Frew, Judy Gclles, Brooke Gershon, Jcanine (iiamhruno. Jenny Gloistein, Debra domes. Denise Gordon, Marisa Gutierrez. Victoria Hanahan, Heidi Harper, Rebecca Heinlein. Stephanie Henry, Amy Hepburn. Lauren Hcrr, Ruthie Herron. Kristin Hicks, Cyndi Hill. Debbie Hirsch, Cherie Hovelsen, Cristie Isaacson, Marie Jacobson, Carolyn Jaynes, Laurel Jensen, Dana Kahn. Vicki Karstens, Donna Keeler, Kirsten Kempfer. Carol Kenny. Cheri Kirk, Sherry Kirshbaum, Kelly Klopp, Brenda Kreuger, :arof Ann Kulick. Jaime Lasky. Debbie Longstreet, Sabrina Lu. Carrie I.ucidi, Patty McCarthy. Patrice McClay, Melissa McComb, Meighan Maguire, Stacy Mallory, Michelle Marlin, Tricia Masangkay. Janet Mehlhop. Dede Milnes (Recording Secretary), Vibiana Molina, Nicole Montna, Yvette Monus, Stacey Morehouse, Stacey Morrison, Kim Mounts, Mona Moussouros. Jennifer Myers. Courtney Nelson, Kristi Nelson, Marcia Nelson. Lydia Nevarez, Nancy Niland. Traci Nobile, Lisa Nygren, Catherine Oswald, Vanesa Owen, Liesl Palmer, Mikie Price, Charlene Ramey, Cathi tto, Danielle Rippe. Tammy Rock, Michelle Rodino, Kristin Rolla, Rebecca Romonek.Jodi Rooke, Catherine Rowe, Jill Rubin. Norma Salcido, Jill Sanchez, Trudi Sandmeier. Gabriela Scagiioni, Janette Schatteles, Alise Shatoff, Carolyn Sherins. Cynthia Shiley. Stephanie Smith, Venetia Smith (V.P.), Christy Snow, Gina Speers, Leigh Speicher. Margaret Spencer. Jill pivak, Cindee Stewart. Rachel Sweet, Trish Thatcher, Shauna Thompson. uthann Tinsely, Kelly Tipton, Danna Troncatty. Cari Tubb. Christiana Virgilio, Kelly Wachowicz, Pam Watrous. Michelle Webb (President), Laura White, Jennifer Whitlock. Kimberly Whitworth, Wendy Will, Corina Williams, Julie Williams, Jill Winter. Tracy Wright, Carrie Yourd Renee Acuna. Kristy Adrian, Tina Anderholt. Maria Anderson, Kim Anenberg, Kanelle Aprea, Ann Asaoka, Gigi Alwater. Karen Barnett, Rochelle Batt, Kim Bennett, Jenny Bergstrom, Stephanie Berman, Lisa Birken, Hilary Bleeker, Sara Blom. Taraara Bloom, Susie Boezinger. Cindy Bolingbroke, Linda Borodkin, Alison Brenner, Hannah Brondial, Lori Campbell, Lisa Chait. Andrea Chan, Suzanne Chan, Marianne Clark. Steffanie Connors, Gini Cox, Barrie Dollinger, Cathy Domingo. Jennifer Dorian, Becket Duke, Lisa Eisentraut, Melinda Eisma, Susie Evans, Kathy Fairbanks, Karen 1 arris. Sharon Feldman. Paula Forbis, Beth Fraker, Linda Garcia, Patti Garrett, Tari Garza, Erin Gebel (V.P.), Christina Gietzen-Bartley, Even Glatt, Gabby Gonzalez, Stephanie Gordon. Nancy Green, Cheryl Guerin, Jennifer Hail, Sandee Hall, Kris Hanson, Lisa Hassin. Mindy Herrington, Jennifer Hill, Cheryl Hoey, Heather Hoole, Michelle Howard, Adrienne Hutchings, Dana Hyde, Ann Ichiuji, Celine Ishida (Treasurer). Cherie Kane, Susan Kawala. Kerry Kearns, Kristi Kern, Anne Klofkorn, Christa Knebel, Tina Knoll, Kelly Knudsen. Karen Kraut, Marina Kunis, Cynthia Lakon, Jennifer Lane (President). Amy Lasley, Stephanie Linardos, Maria Loyola, Claire Lynch, Tami Martin. Michelle Martinez, Kristen McCormick, Gabby Mejia, Jennifer Mewes, Susie Metzger, Krista Middlebrook, Cynthia Miller, Heather Mills, Nichelle Miskinnis, Julie Miyoshi. Hulie Monkarsh, Barbie Monahan, Michelle Nosce, Kathleen Ogushi. Valerie Olsen, Stephanie Paredes, Kathy Parker, Amy Paul, Leah Pcnebaker, Maria Pizzoli, Kirsten Poirier, jenny Posta, Heather Ralston, Kelly Resse, Jen Robinson, Pam Rodriguez, Monica Rosier. Angela Roy, Andrea Savin, Susn Schaefer, Kim Schienberg, Laura Schiller, Monique Silva, Kathy Soil, Marissa Sprague. Julie Starba. Sara Stone, Jeanne Storment, Stephanie Sirader, Elaine Sudol, Michelle Suzuki, Michelle Takata, Kirsten Taylor, Paige Tecca (Secretary). Debbie Telleria, Heather Todd. Erin Tompkins, Anne Tracy, Michelle I lick, Pam Valverde, Laura Vanroy, Lara Victoria, Elke Werner. Jennifer Wheeler, Andrea Whitney. Gina Wilson, Dana Wright, Mija Yen. Cheryl Zwahlen. jg name oc ro bad tot gd who shore- rtbcrbigsii Fal quartn lilt Chi-0 ' s Family resemblances were not all that unusual at the Washington foot- ball game, partly because of Chi Omega ' s Dad ' s Day held at the Rose Bowl. Alison Brenner and her father, above, outfitted with binoculars, got ready to watch the Bruins defeat the Huskies. Andrea Savin and Jennifer Lane, left, went ' all Greek ' at the " Toga Exchange ' ' held Fall quarter at the Zeta Beta Tau bouse. Seniors, right, (top row, left to right: Celine Ishida, Kristi Kern; bottom row: Elaine Sudol, Gini Cox), enjoyed Chi Omega ' s traditional " Senior Ban- quet ' ' which was organized and pres- ented to them by their friends and lit- tle sisters. Photos courtesy of Chi Omega and by Stewart Kume. 206 Chi Omega b oxers in tk reen earching for boxer shorts in the Sculpture Garden early on a Sunday morning meant you had to be a Chi Omega pledge. Thus went big sister revelation: once the pledge found shorts with her name on them, she ran back to the house to find who had the mat- ching shorts-the owner was her big sister. Fall quarter continued with Chi-O ' s taking over the Sigma Chi house for sisterhood night. Pres- ents, Homecoming with Phi Psi, Fall Party at Calimingus Ranch in Malibu, and Dad ' s Day at the Washington State game kept the girls busy. For the holidays, little sisters trimmed a house tree with ornaments they made for their big sisters. Highlights of Winter quarter included Inspira- tion Week just before in- itiation, and the White Carnation Ball at the Lake Arrowhead Hilton. Dur- ing Spring, the house focussed on Mardi Gras. " Probably the only drawback about Chi-O is the time involvement. There ' s so much fun to have that you sometimes have to remind yourself that you have to study! " said Jennifer Lane, presi- dent. Wednesday night study sessions at URL were new this year. Their intramural foot- ball, volleyball, and soft- ball teams showed that athletics were a favorite. Philanthropy was centered around suppor- ting Easter Seals, the char- ity chosen by the Gamma Beta chapter after Chi-O ' s national association decided to let each chapter chose it ' s philan- thropy, in order that each could see the results of their contributions. -Allison Joyce The Panhellenic picnic, held at the beginning of Fall quarter, gave some Cbi Omega pledges, left, (left to right: Heather Toad, Gina Wilson, Jennifer Mewes, Erin Tompkins, Jennifer Wheeler, and Stef anie Connors), a chance to meet other Chi Omegas, as well as girls from different houses. Presents, below left, enabled the ac- tives and pledges alike to join together for a day to remember. Photos courtesy of Jan Gerstel Photography and by Scott Semel. Chi Omega 207 batting a 1OOO Friendly dolphins and Tri-Delt ac- tives Tracy Longford andjuliane Mor- ris, above, welcomed their new pledges on Pledging Day. Key IM flag football players, Laura Upborn and Sberi Publ, right, walked off the field after another victory and eventually led Tri-Delt to win the IM champion- ship. Photos courtesy of Delta Tau Delta and by Joel Conrad. . zedbyTfi-D oney for Q " ofl ' iCanctr AsKimMcC 208 Delta Delta Delta Having " a wonderful kickback afternoon with handsome men and my sisters, " was what graduating senior and Pledge Trainer Susan Keith enjoyed most about Delta Delta Delta ' s " Frats At Bat, " the Spring quarter baseball competi- tion originated and orga- nized by Tri-Delta to raise money for Children ' s On- cology (Cancer Research). As Kim McCarty said, it was a " great time to ex- ercise and meet new peo- ple. " According to An- drea Lewis, the event turned out to be a success not only socially but monetarily. In the words of Andrea Aneghini, one of the best aspects of the event was that " it was a brand new philanthropy and there was such a great turnout in the way of fraternity teams and Tri-Delts. " Tri-Delts also came out batting 1000 in other areas. For instance, house members included Homecoming Queen President Evie Skoda, Cheerleader Lisa Ariere, three Bruin Belles, four Rush Counselors, and two Mortar Board Members. Also, in the words of Stefanie Klein, " We are Spring Sing wonders! " (1987: 1st Place Produc- tion) On becoming more in- volved with the house, sophomore Pledge Tam- my Karpenko stated, " I ' m looking forward to the times ahead because I know they will be filled with many fun, exciting, and sentimental experi- ences. I know these girls will be an important part of my life, after gradua- tion as well! " --Mikel Healey Tri-Delt members Cathy Wildason and ' Andrea Williams, top right, sat on the sidewalk and watched their Homecoming float parade down Westwood Blvd. Enthusiastic actives and pledges, above, enjoyed Pledging Day on the last day of rush. The final decision made, Tri-Delt pledge Judy Proko, left, was welcomed to her new " home " by Bonnie Bailey, who bad preferenced Proko the night be- fore. 1 1 Meredith Agec. Lysa Aguendez, Stacy Alhanese. Cathi Albrecht, Lori (Recording Secretary). Lynn Anderman, Wendy Angus, Hallie Anzalone, Andrea Areghini. Monique Armstrong. Bobby Baily. Maureen Baker, Susan Barret, Jennifer Barrick, Kelly Beaudin, Sheri Beh, Polly Bcnto. Kristen Bertcll, Sally Bjerke. Mary Black, Maria Bradley, Erin Brandon, Laura Britton, Carrie Buchanan. Mia Camera. Kim Canter, Michelle Cellner. Ann Clark, Debbie Clark, Cara Collier, Cristin Cracraft, Laura Craft. Julie Craig. Sam Crisp. Tracy Cyr, Debbie Dann, Darby Dorman, Tammy Duffey, Kim Duly. Julie Eakins, Aileen Evans, Trisha Farber, Carol Fox, Jennifer Fox, Michelle Francus, Gretchen Frost, Gina Gallucci, Marni Gaylord. Gina Geneva. Donna Gentleman, Vickilyn Gilcrest. Gwen Glassman, Lisa Goff, Karla Goltman, Chanda Goth. Shelli Goth, Krista Gough, Lisa Grieve, Kristi Gustin, Cheryl Hanselman, Sam Hartog, Lisa Hatton, Holly Hezmalhalch, Karen Hindin, Sharon Hochman. Amy Hofstein. Kris Horsley, Lisa Hubert, Laura Jamet, Erinjuline, Tammy Karpenko, Karen Kawahara, Sharon Kaye, Susan Kieth, Kami Kcllams, Kathy Kelley, Shannon Kelley, Debbie Kessler, Steffi Klein, Chrissy Kolla, Kendice Krueger, Dana Landsdof, Tracy Langford, Linda Lavezzo. Andrea Lewis. Christi Limm. Kelly Lind, Jane Lindsay, Laura Lynton, Dawne Macri, Jennifer Mandulay, Marilyn Marchello, Megan McCaffery. Kim McCarty, Chandra McCormick. Kim McElliott, Jacque Mclntyre, Missy McNamara, Jennifer Meguire, Jennifer Meline, Julie Mrey, Audra Mori, Julieane Moris, Laura Mrrison, Libby Moses. Jihyon Mun, Jill Naboa, Lisa Nakawatase, Vicki Neilson, Connie Nixon, Christi Noel, Kim Nunez. Missy Nye.Jill Olla. Stacy Patterson. Allison Peek, Michell Penn, Jenny Pesci (Exec. V.P.), Tammy Petri, Tina Petrusis, Maria Pineda, Caroline Place, Hilary Podnos, Judy Proko. Sheri Puhl, Suzanne Pulopot, Wendy Rapp, Christy Reese, Michelle Renshaw, Kristin Roth, Amy Rubicam. Susie Rumsfeld, Jacqueline Russ. Moya Samarzich (Treasurer). Karen Sawochka, Maria Savage, Evie Skoda (President). Kelly Smith, Kim Smith, Mandi Smith, Melissa Smith, Sheryl Smith, Amy Staes, Debra Stewart, Lesley Solomon. Kyra Stemple, Kristen Stratton. Sam Sugget. Wendy Sullivan, Susie Tallman, Davray Tannahill, Ginger Teig. Julieanna Thaxter, Tracy Travland, Thais Treanor. Jennifer Trentling, Laura Upham, Nicole Von Ruden, Wendy Wachal. Robin Wagner, Tiffany Walsh, Jennifer Ward. Carmen Wirns, Mar) ' Welsch. Courtney Wheeler, Susie Wheeler, Cathy Wildason. Michelle Wilkinson, Andrea Williams, Sally Wonderly, Kim Wood. Claudia Aasen. Tracy Alien. Chris Anderson, Julie Anderson, Kristine Anderson, Kelli Ault. Kathy Balzhiser, Tobrcnc Bank-head, Laura Barnard, Julie Barnes, Murjan Bavand, Cece Bauknight (Treasurer), Lisa Bennish, Laney Beres, Dina Bernstein, Anne Beuerle, Kristine Blackburn. Karen Bogard (V.P.), Beth Bragonier, Vanessa Bordeaux, Lynn Bornstein, Tracy Brennan. Jill Brown, Debbie Bush, Jill Butsko, Jeni Byrd, Ann Caltison, Kate Cameron, Jennifer Carlson, Nancee Castner. Katie Chalberg, Amy Chambers, Anja Chan, Ann Cho, Kim Cieslak, Amy Clifford, Cathy Clinton, Tia Cooper, Shannon Corkern, Rosy Cosgrove, Jennifer Collins, Michelle Cossette, Jacque Crawford, Shari Crogg. Cynthia Crother, Andrea Crozier, Dana Curtis (Treasurer), Jennifer Daft, Stacy Damron, Lynn Debay. Sara David, Clare DeBriere, Alicia Del Grande, Laurie Demarest, Tammy Dowie, Maura Driscoll, Kristy Duncan, Channing Dungey, Lisa Eisma, Lisa Ensign, Holly Erickson, Kelly Faucett, Christine Felder, Amy Fenstermaker, Carrie Flisher, Rebecca Forristall, Susie Frimel, Lisa Garrod, Catherine Gies, Shannon Goldworthy, Martha Gonzalez, Penny Greeley, Jennifer Greene, Cathy Goedecker, Esther Gonzalez, Laura Griffin, Kelly Griswald, Cindy Grober, Niki Gullette, Cindy Hardt, Dana Hartley, Katie Hobin, Joanne Hoffman, Pam Holmes. Kim Horrell, Lori Horrell, Samantha Howard, Leslie Hudson, Cathy Hunt. Jenny Hurwitz, Stacy Isaacs, Alex Javer. Nicole Katof , Bobbi Kinsella, Camie Kennedy. Kelly Hutchison. Jill King. Kathy Kjos, Carrie Klinger, Maren Kussler, Sabrina LaBow, Diane LaBuda, Arianne Lacerte, Amy Lagao, Gaby Landau, Lisa Lopuk, Michelle Lozano, Lauren Loscialpo, Suzi Leider, Tina Liao. Wendy Lynch, Gina Magan, Patty Marin. Ella Martinsen, Tempe Mason, Dawn McCoy, Stacy McGrew, Lori McLoughlin, Kira Mathur, Jamie McDonald, Amy McKnight, Kim McVicker, Stacey Messerle, Sharmaine Middlcton, Deidre Miller, Emily Miller, Kim Miller, Karen Monahan, Liz Moody. Mala Mukherji, Stephanie Munro (President). Leslie Niskar, Kri tcn Oberthicr, Susie O ' Brien, Ellen Olendcr. Catherine Owsley, Julie Obert, Amy Paul, Michele Peckovich, Tina Perez, Angie Piroutek, Amy Porinchak, Lauri Pressler, Kimberly Purdee, Barbry Quinn, Erin Reach, TJ Reach. Felicia Reed, Cindy Richburg, Julie Rhoades, April Rodgers, Kim Root, Lexi Rondell, Amy Rousselot. Gina Rugani, Reesa Ryder, Kristi Samples. Lynn Sappington. Andi Schechter, Erin Schatz, Annie Seawright. Kristin Shelton, Kelley Sheppard, Robyn Sofnas, Ccri Slacum, Patti Smock, Gina Spon illi. Susie Strong, Lindsay Sturges, Joanne S abo, Lucia Sullivan. Lisa Taitleman, Ellen Thomeix, Jill Tyler, Lisa Van Atta, Lisa Vcdres, Amy Waddell, Jenny Waddcll. Kirsten Walker, Patty Wagonhurst, Karen Warnlck, Tara Wheeler. Samantha Woolscy, Jennifer Young, Grace Whang. I With a pledge class of 73 girls--the largest on the row and of all Delta Gamma chapters nationwide, DG ' s UCLA chapter emphasized social life in its sixty-first year. One of the first major happenings of the year was Delta Gamma ' s an- nual Dad ' s Day at the Oregon State game. Pledge Lindsey Sturges said, " It was great-like bringing your two fami- lies together for a day of fun! " In October, the sorority joined forces with Lambda Chi Alpha for Homecoming. Their float, featured in the Greek Connection, had a jungle theme. After the Homecoming ceremonies, the 100 ' s Club party with Lambda Chi was a tradi- tional success. The annual Anchor Splash held Spring quarter helped raise over $3000 for the sorority ' s charity, The Blind Children ' s Center of Los Angeles. DG and Panhellenic Publicity Chairman Julie Anderson said that An- chor Splash was truly " painless fundraising. " With the " Mr. Anchor Splash " contest and the 3-minute water ballet competition, it ' s easy to see why this was--as Anderson phrased it " hysterical. " Swim races were also a part of the events. Promoting the sorority and a general pro-Greek attitude on campus were also some of Delta Gam- ma ' s goals this year. Rushing a large pledge class was also stressed, to facilitate what Anchora Public Relations Chairman Kira Mathur called " great diversity in the house as well as great cohesive- ness. " -Carrie Conn to Stanford, op- posite top, allowed (left to right) Katby Balzhiser, Kristi Samples, Julie Rhoades, and Kim McVicker, a chance to explore San Francisco and the store ' ' Anchors Away ' ' at Pier 39-bere they discovered a doormat with DG ' s sym- bol, the anchor. In October, Delta Gamma actives, opposite middle, pro- udly celebrated their new pledge class at Presents. Active Kim McVicker (in black), opposite bottom, showed off her little sister, pledge April Rogers (in white) at Presents. " Col beware: it ' s a jungle out there! " was DG ' s and Lambda Chi Alpha ' s message to the Col Bears on their Homecoming float. Riding on the tissue paper " jungle, " top, were: (left to right) Chris Kloes, Tracy Brennan (DG Homecoming chairperson), Lisa Lopuk, Sharmaine Middleton, and Danny Douglas. At the Oregon football game, Lexi Rondell and father Tom Rondell, left, enjoyed Dad ' s Day at the Rose Bowl. Photos courtesy of Delta Gamma, Jan Gerstel Photography, and by Roland Pasion. Delta Gamma 2 1 1 tv ' s fisn rappers lUestion: How does one get on national television? Delta Zeta ' s answer: fish rapping. Amid cheers from what " looked like a thousand Delta Zetas dressed in pink and green, " said Julie Atwater, the four " Delta Zeta Fish Rap- pers " made their debut on Joe Piscopo ' s Home Box Office Halloween Special. Fall Quarter also Actives and pledges, right, celebra- ted Presents in October. Actives An- drea Mitchell and Jackie Vidal, bottom right, created a new style of wallpaper for rush by handprinting (and footprinting) the house walls. Photos courtesy of Delta Zeta and Jan Gerstel Photography. Four Delta Zetas joined over 500 DZ ' s from 167 chapters nationwide in Florida for the National Convention a week of " no sleep but a lot of fun, " said President Erica Hartig. Spring quarter and the annual Spring Sing Com- petition were readily welcomed by the Delta Zetas. " Spring Sing is our favorite event because we have such a musical house, " said Hartig. featured the DZ Dating Game. Eight fraternity men competed for dates with eight DZs dressed up as different types of women ranging from a beach bunny to a motor- cycle chic. The four win- ning couples were sent on a dream date to the Ackerman movies. DZs rocked Winter quarter with their annual Rock-a-thon to help beat speech and hearing im- pairment by raising funds. (Three DZs were in con- cert choir: Leslie Eagle, Sonja Jeder, and Hillary Judd.) Province Day was held in April at the Loyola Marymount chapter. UCLA DZs hoped to con- tinue their tradition of winning the entertain- ment award and the award for the highest GPA. --Nicole Alessi 2 1 2 Delta Zeta ' . . - . -f ichelle Atbrecht, Kami Annes, Julie Atwater. Debbie Auerhach, Marianne- Bannister, Linda Barnes, Yvette Broussard, Carina Castenada, Vikki Chen, Vera Cheng. Jennifer Cooke, Diana Cormier, Jennifer Dalton, Lara Davis, Helena Delu, Leslie Eagle, Elaine Eddow, Suyen Encarnacion, Audrey Gaerlan, Victoria Gaskill, Donna Gcrardi, Kerry Cileason, Wendy Greene, Anne Grisback, Erica Hartig. Diane Hauersley, Jamie Hickox, Elizabeth Holt, Shari Holthaus, Kathleen Howat, Andrea Itskovich, Laura Johnson, Eva Jordan, Hillary Judd. Terry Knapp, Raquel Kocnigsberg, Jennifer Lee, Jennifer Maher, Natasha Mahnovski, Fran Maldonado, Kris Malec, Tarni Martin, Suzanne McAneny, Debbie McBride, Sue McFarlin, Leslie Mesones, Kym Miller, Andrea Mitchell, Lisa Nidorf, Kelly O ' Connell, Stacy Parker, Karen Partin, Valerie Prescott, Stephanie Reeves, Bea Reilley, Desiree Sanchez, Odilvn Santa Maria, Carrie Schenken, Sue Scnoletter, Debbie Schram, Stephanie Schuler, Tara Sears, Michelle Seden, Patritia Sinay, Elisa Takao, Diane Tanabe, Sonia Teder, Melanie Thomas, Janet Townsley, Veronica Ver osa, Jackie Vidal. Jaime Warin, Michelle Weirback, Tiffany Welch, Cyndee West, Mary Winchell, Stephanie Wunsch , Two rush welcomers (Stephanie Wunscb and Michelle Albrecbt,) above, played " DZ-in-tbe-box " for perspective pledges on Toyland Day. In Westwood, Patricia Sinay and Elisa Takao, top right, waited for the DZ Homecoming float to pass by. Four members, (left to right: Stephanie Wunscb, Erica Hartig, Kelly O ' Connell, and Leslie Eagle,) right, represented UCLA ' s Delta Zeta chapter at the National Convention held in Florida. Photos courtesy of Delta Zeta. Linda Adams, Karen Argabrite, Michelc Archer, Stephanie Arnold. Kolleen Baker, Sabrina Barakat, Laurie Barnfoaum, Nancy Bower. Kelly Bridgman, Muna Busailah, Cynthia Capps, Laura Canellopoulos, Christina Chan, Isabel Chang, Deanna Chen. Yesenia Chicas, Kathy Clauson, Diane Coomans, Kristin Cottrell, Janice Deane, Marti Daphne Ellis- Cole. Kara Felber, Monica Flores, Stacey Friedman, Katherine Gallagher (Vice-President), Connie Gee. Heidi Gibbs. Margaret Gibbs, Carolyn Goering, Beth Goodman, Christiane (,ork. Michelle Greene. Mindy Guard, Ciran Hadjian (Treasurer), Angela Hastings. Sherry Haraguchi. Suzanne Herrington, Danielle Higby, Kim Hillman. Deanne Hornbaker (President), Jamie Jesek. Tracy Johner. Lisa Kaufman, Janice Kawasc. Anne-Marie Kearney, Silja Kennan, F,rica Kim, Jennifer King, Jill Kuhn, Chrissie LaMarre.Katy Lane, Nan Larking. Janice Layco, Trinh LeCong. Yvctte Lindgren. Rachel Livsey, Susan Lyman, Debbie Lynn. Joanne I.okc. Carmen Lope . Lisa Louie. Maryheth Loyd. (Christy Mankcr, Mariunnc McBeath, Besty McCorklc. Debby McFadden. Mary McNally, Julie Miller, Amy Mitchell, Julie Mo ena. Barbara Murphy. Mandy Murphy, Michelene Nioscc, Ann Nunn,, Connie Olerich, Stephanie Padilla, Susan Partovi, Jennifer Pasquinu, Karen Peck, Gayle Perry. Mar Kelly Pcrsyn, Talia Pu amian, Susan Reid, Cathy Rioux. Patricia Rogers. Joy Schersand. Ursula Schmidt. Muira Sethi, Cynthia Shiau, Stacey Shindo, Lisa Sjong, Kim Stevenson, Julie Stiska, Nancy Stratum, Lisa Surman, Amelia Sutton, janrlle Sykes, Maki Thomas. Lisa Tom, Maria Tsilimidos, Maureen Twomcy, Kdie Tyler. 1 ,111.1 Valcn uela. Marina Villapando. Laina Walker Bridgelte Watson, Jennifer Webb. Saralinda Werner i.iry), Catherine Wolfe, Ardath Yamaga. Anne Young. 214 Gamma Phi Beta Whatever their secret desires were, Gamma Phi Betas had to reveal them at the Pledge-Active party Fall quarter. In sophomore Katie Lane ' s case, her secret wish was to be pinned, and in true Hollywood fashion, a few members recreated their wish to live on Gilligan ' s Island. Activities Chair- man Barbara Murphy went as Mary Ann and her date went as Gilligan, while their friends went as Mr. and Mrs. Ho well. The rest of Fall Quarter flew by not only for the pledges, but also for the actives alike. Presents held at the Bonaventure was another special event, while Family Day at the Washington State football game gave the girls a chance to in- troduce their first families to their " second fami- lies. " Ajthough billed by four- year member Debby McFadden as " least ac- tive, " Winter quarter of- fered many activities. For their philanthropy, members helped Heart Association volunteers by selling tickets to the an- nual ball and assisting with raffles. Dad ' s Day at a basketball game, the BLT (Boxers, Lingerie and Togas) Winter party, and a ski trip were also held during the quarter. Spring Quarter kept up the pace with the Gamma Phi annual luau, and a road trip to Palm Springs on the Memorial Day weekend. -Melani V. Unitt f I In front of the bouse, top left, pledges Yes Chicas and Edie Tyler (both in white) and actives Anne- Marie Kearney and Michelle Archer (both in black) posed for a Presents photo before going dancing at the Bonaventure Hotel. Gamma Phi Beta actives and pledges, above, gathered together for a " second family " por- trait on Pledging Day. On " Casual No Theme Day " during rush, right, actives (top row: Debbie Me Fadden, Kim Hillman; middle row: Marybetb Lloyd, Yvette Lindgren, Mary-Kely Persyn, Barbara Murphy; bottom row: Nancy Bower, Jennifer King,) performed the telephone skit from ' ' Bye Bye Birdee. ' ' Photos courtesy of Gamma Phi Beta. a secon d family On Slide Show Day during rush, Saralinda Werner and Debbie McFad- den, top, decorated the house with balloons. Admist a sea of string, ac- tive Karen Argabrite and Michelene Nosce, left, prepared the halls for the " Pledge Mom Revealing, " which re- quired the pledges to untangle the string tbougbout the house in order to find the Pledge Mom. Before tailgating at the Wasbinton game, Diane Coomans and her parents, above, en- joyed coffee at the house. Photos courtesy of Gamma Phi Beta. Gamma Phi Beta 2 1 5 f un in e sun Through a variety of campus events, social activities, and charitable endeavors, Kappa Alpha Theta members created lasting friendships and unforgettable memories. Winter Quarter, they teamed up with Lambda Chi Alpha fraternity for Greek Week. With Sigma Nu fraternity in Spring Quarter, they raised money for UniCamp with their participation in Mardi Gras. Theta also sponsored needy children so that they could enjoy a week at Bruin Woods. Socially, Theta held their Fall Formal at the Bonaventure Hotel and during Spring Quarter, they held a " Sand and Sea " luau, and a Semi- formal held in honor of the seniors. No matter what the quarter, life at the house, was, according to Presi- dent Tori Engel, " never quiet-especially in the Senior Wing. Nothing ever gets done, but it ' s really fun. " During Spr- ing Quarter, the sun drenched house patio was filled with members en- joying each others com- pany while soaking up the sun. Theta members were especially proud of their house mother, Mrs. Long, who had been with the sorority for seventeen years. Engel stated that " she is very important to the house and its members. She con- tributes her knowledge and is loving and caring. " -Stephanie Engelsen During Spring Quarter, Heather Hull and Heidi Rudick, opposite page above, enjoyed a day at the races during Tbeta ' s Mom ' s Day Picnic at the Hollywood Park Race Track. After three long weeks of pre- paration, Tbeta Xi fraternity and Tbeta members, including Heidi Rudick and Homecoming Chairman Debbie Reed, opposite page right, were able to unveil their float for the Homecoming Parade. Tbeta ac- tives and pledges, opposite page bot- tom, displayed plenty of smiles at Presents. At Presents, President Tori Engel and Pledge Educator Sandy Simmons, above left, enjoyed the at- mosphere at the Marina del Key Mar- riot. Active Tracy Gallagher, and cherished House Mother Mrs. Long, above, celebrated Presents at the bouse. At Tbeta ' s Mardi Gras booth, Celia Baker and Anita Marie Hill, right, painted art for UniCamp ' s sake and at the same time managed to create masterpieces on their bands. Photos courtesy of Kappa Alpha Tbeta and Memory Lane Photography. 216 Kappa Alpha Theta Jennie Abbott. Kim Allen, Alison Alter, Stephanie Anagnostou, Jill An- drews, Marci Antongiovanni. Celia Baker, Laura Baker, Jessica Barondes, Atyssa Batman. Dec Dee Beltramo, Diana Bendix, Melissa Bermeo, Chelsea Bond, Kim Brougher, Kirstin Brown. Trisha Brownell, Bradford Browning, Corrine Callaghan, Shawna Callahan. Jill Campbell, Deanna Cam- pos. Leslie Cariani, Jaqueline Cobb, Noelle Colome, Susan Currey. Julie Deardorff, Mary Dewitt, Lix Diggs, Nancy Dunn, Sue Eiselman, Colly Elgin, Tori lingel (President), Stephanie Engler, jody Farrow, Deb- bie Feld, Mindy Fenton, Jocelyn Finch. Heidi Fink, Kim Finklcstein, Therese Fisher, Bridgette File, Jen Ford, Tracy Gallagher. Patricia Garcia, Nicole Goldner, Christine Gonzalcs, Joan Goodrich, Jeannie Grantham, Kelly Grover, Kathy Gunderson, Lisa Hackney, Ani Hadjian, Cathy Haltom, Jane Harano, Kim Hardy, Chris Harper, Linda Hart, Corre Harding, Anita-Marie Hill, Leslie Hoefer, Kathy Hoyt, Heather Hull, Gia Humphreys, Tracy Hunter. Susie Her, Iris Ischayek, Tracy Iverson, Darci Jones, Tamara life, Krista Keesee, Leah Kilpatrick, Kelly Klingensmith, Marie Kluth, Christie Knoll, Darci Krauter, Karen Kreder (VP Efficency), Karen Kryder, Kris Kulper, Christine Langer, Kelly Lawrence, Lori Levering, Patty Lom- bard!, Alicia Loncar, Sandra Longhurst, Katrina Love, Shannon Lynch, Liz Lyon, Laura McCandless, Karen McDowell, Kitty McMahon, Nina McMahon, Kelly Mack, Hilary Malloy, Kim Marsh. Cassie Michels (Co-Treasurer), Marci Michels, Liz Miller, Kem Mohlenbrock, Celeste Murphy, Anne Marie Murray, Stacy Myers, Davina Namikawa, Karey Nix- on, Charlene O ' Brian, Katherine O ' Meara. Carol Panick. Kerry Parker. Julia Perkins, Stacey Peterson, Kristin Phillips, Karen Pinneker (Recording Secretary), Andrea Poulos, Debbie Reed, Amy Reese, Shanna Rieden, Jennifer Rodarte, Lika Romero, Heidi Rudick, Leanne Rutkin, Jodi Sacks, Tracey Saenger, Kristin Sanderson, Stacey Saracino, Jody Shenkman, Mary Schneck, Barbie Schnieders, Tif- fany Seden, Karen Segetke, Michele Shaw, Amy Sheals, Ji Shin. Debbie Shumka, Ellie Shumka, Lisa Siegel, Sandy Simmons (VP Pledge), Kim Skeie, Stacey Skeie (Co-Treasurer), Andrea Smith. Jenni Snow. Lisa Sobrato, Tawnya Southern, Kathryn Spence, Kathleen Spillane, Georgie Spritos, Lilo Stelling, Susan Strabic, Dianna Takvam, Amy Taylor. Amy Thiel (Corresponding Secretary), Danielle Tribolet, Linnea Tveitmoe. Alissa Varricchione, Kathy Veisel, Jennifer Villegas, Jade Vu, Lisa Wallen, Pam Watrous, Stephanie Weldon, Lisa Westland, Michelle Wilheim, Megan Wiswall, Carrie Young, Beth Lauritis. Laura Adams, Caroline Agamal Jennifer Alba, Nicole Alessi, Wendy Alpert, Heather Archer, Ho Batal, Kristen Barley (Treasurer). Liz Bermudez, Allison Bibicoff, Hillary Bibicoff, Jamie Billotie. Stephanie Biba. Jackie Bobo, Jill Borucki. Michelle Bradach, Lisa Bratkovich, Elaine Burgmeier, Sandra Butala, Celeste Carlson, Christine Carty, Grace Caulfied, Amy Choice, Kat Colbourn, Lexie Collins, Sandra Connor, Bee Cruzat, Teresa Daher, Debbie Dennison, Gabrielle Fay, Nancy Figueroa. Nikki Flood, LeeAnn Flinn, Kathy Gaffney (President), Nancy Goodman (Secretary), Megan Gordon, Nancy Gunkel, Kris Hatada, Rachel Hauck, Lisa Hildenbrand (V.P.), Laura Hunt, Kelly Hunter, Sue Iko, Melanie Jacobs, Jeri Johnson, Meredith Jones, Leslie Kaku, Michelle Kane, Stephanie Kanter, Julia Kasler. Mary Kilgariff, Liz Klipper, Kristen Kragh, Kim Lance, Mia Lathrop, Anita Lengua, Lori Lewis, Michelle LeValley, Kristen Long, Courtney Mares. Sarah Matson, Shar Matsuhara, Ginny Maxwell, Stacy Mayeda, Amanda McHugh, Kathryn McKinzie, Morgan McMah Sharon McWilliams, Sarah Mino, Julie Moore. Linda Moore, Cherise Morales, Laurel Myers, Maria Navrides, Kristen Norbei Cheri O ' Connor. Cindy O ' Connor Christie Ortega, Mario Ortiz, Merritt Ososkie, Roxy Paguirian, Carolyn Parry, Tammy Payne, Ellen Plessner, Jackie Pose, Pam Powell, Daniela Puccinelli, Gina Puccinelli, France Qucvado, Leina Ramos, Bonnie Rawlings, Karen Ready, Elizabeth Rhodes, Wendy Rock, Erin Rogers, Susan Robbins. Joyce Rooney, Alyssa Ross, Lori Ross, Luci Rutledge. Julie Saavedra, Claudia Sandino. Karina Santos, Amy Schroll, Stephanie Sharpe, Adreinne Sholders, Stephi Sher, Mona Shing, Karen Sisneros, Monica Stergion, Kira Stickgold, Stacey Sullivan, Traci Takahara. Theresa Taugher, Chris Tinsley. Ranjeeta [Jdhoji, Becky Vallas, Vicky Viss, Sandy Weber, Candi Whelan, Holly Winte Laura Wokurka, Lisa Wolfson. Jennifer Wright, Elaine Yutan, Tasha Zemrus. At Presents, (left to right) Ellen Plessner, Eli Vardi (LMA Col State Nortbridge,) and Katby Gaffney, top left, enjoyed themselves at the Airport Harriot. Kappa Delta showed up in force at the All-Col Ski Trip in Col- orado. Vicki Viss and Maria Navrides, top, are among the 17 members who attended. The 50 new Kappa Delta pledges received flower bouquets at Presents, above, and then bad a chance to dine and dance with the actives at the Marriot. Photos courtesy of Kappa Delta and Jan Gerstel Photography. 218 Kappa Delta " prize-winning spirit - The enthusiasm of rush continued into Homecoming, as Kappa Delta spirit ran high. When they took second place in Bruin Battles (an event in conjunction with Homecoming,) " everyone was doing high-fives, " recalls Homecoming Chairman Megan Gordon. Working every night until dawn earned Kappa Delta and Theta Chi se- cond place for their float. " It was the first time I ' ve ever seen two houses just fire-up and do so well! " said Teresa Daher. But according to IM Chairman Jill Borucki, volleyball was KD ' s claim to fame. " They ' re go- getters, they love playing for the house, " said Borucki. Hoping to beat last year ' s 8th place finish out of 138 teams at In- ter-Sorority Volleyball Tournament (ISVT), the KD team practiced during much of Spring quarter. They also competed in volleyball during Greek Week, and in Phi Kappa Sigma ' s annual Hawaiian Tournament. At Halloween, Kappa Deltas were already hard at work earning money for their national philan- thropy, the " Shamrock Project, " for the preven- tion of child abuse. As part of Westside Pavillion ' s " Safer Hallow- een for Kids " program, a group of KDs dressed up in costumes and helped pass out candy. Unfortunately, tragedy struck Kappa Delta at the end of Fall quarter when a leaky gas heater explod- ed burning most of the upper floor of the struc- ture. Miraculously, no one was badly hurt, and the house was restored by Spring quarter. -Nicole Alessi Council me mbers, (top row, left to right: Nancy Gunkel, Daniela Puc- cinelli, Katby Gaffney, Kristen Norberg, Michelle Bradach, Kathy Rhodes; bottom row: Lisa Hilden- brand, Kristen Barley, Stephanie Biba, Nancy Goodman), bottom left, joined together at the house before hating a Presents dinner. Kappa Delta actives had a fun-filled week planned out for rush-including " Oasis Day " and " Kappa Delta Karousel Day. " On " No Theme Day, " members (top row, left to right: Holly Winters, Tract Takahara, Megan Gor- don; middle tow: Kathy Rhodes, Monica Stergion, Stephi Sher, Lisa Wolfson; bottom row: Mario Ortiz, Cindy O ' Connor, Chris Tinsley), below, prepared to meet the rusbees. Photos courtesy of Kappa Delta. ' imiirj; Kappa Delta 219 Annabelle Abba, Katherine Abboud, Kristan Andrews, Vicky Andrus, Nadya Bok-Boychtck, Cindee Barroumand, Margie Battat, Candice Beisler, Carol Bernacchi, Sharyl Bilas, Kelly Brady, JoAnna Brown, Patricia Bruner, Kristen Brunson, Erin Burke, Lisa Butler, Julie Cabe, Lisa Callan, Michelle Carter, Jill Caton, Monique Chamlian, Chrissy Clark, Debbie Conly, Crystal Coop, Maura Coriston, Stacey Cornell, Lisa Cosmas, Laura Creighton, Lisa Dabao, Shannon Daley, Kristen Daniels, Whitney Davisson, Kathleen Demming. Tracey Dobson, Mary Hddington, Debi Eichner, Karen Einstein, Kristen Engstrom, Marie Evans (2nd V.P.), Michelle Evans, Laurie Feldman, Monica Fernandez, Ashley Fink, Stephanie Forsey. Lori Freeman, Cecelia Gallardo, Stephanie Garfield, Mia Gasparini, Celia Giacobbi, Lara Goldt, Sheri Goslinger (Recording Secretary), Hadar Gonan, Erika Graffeo, Amy Graham, Erin Grey, Vivian Gueller, LaRayne Hall, Julie Hammers, Deanne Hampton, Anya Hankinson, Pam Harrington, Jenner Harris, Sabra Hattner, Aime Hendricks, Diane Herrera, Erica Hoegh, Irene Hoek, Lisa Holmes, Sharon Hootnick, Jill Hornbeak, Elna Hubbell, Sheila Hunter, LeAnne lacobellis, Kristen Ichishta, Sharon Jay, Kendall Jenkins, Karen Johansen, Jennifer Kashian. Robin Kausch, Cindy Kelley, Alice Kendall (Treasurer), Kelly Kennedy, Carolyn Kimble, Tiffany Kovacevich, Kim LaBelle, Kim Lawand. Carrie Loll. Lisa Low, Kristi Marvin, Wendy McCarron, Debbie McMahon. Melissa Messmer, Maryn Miller, Niki Miller, Michelle Moder, Mandy Montoya. Cathy Muller (President), Amy Murrel, Kelly Nasc. Kathy Nelson, Christine Nielson, Susan Oakson (1st V.P.), Carrie O ' Connor, Michelle O ' Leske, Hilary Page. Lisa Paragary, Jodi Paul, Christi Peters, Andrea Peterson, Triste Percival, Brooke Pierson, Amy Pine. Kim Prentice, Julie Qureshi, Amy Rearwin, Cat Riebling, Michelle Roeder, Carrie Ronglien, Melissa Rouse, Mindy Rubenstein, Tara Ryan, Kristy Sager, Michelle Sanchez. Lara Sanders, Ashlcc Schilling, Joanna Scruill, Jennifer Schult . Karen Schwar .. Julie Singer, Tracey Sjostrom, Rebecca Smith. Lisa Stanhope, Stephanie stricter, stacey Sullivan, Lindsay Sutlon, Mina Takayangai, Susie Ter Jung, Debbie Tipple, l.icsl Teske, H I Topoi. Tami Topol. Adricnne BO, l.uri Walker. Anne Ward, Lindsay Washington, Yvonne Wasscn:i;ir K.ilhi niic Watkinv Vjl Wendleton. Susan Wilkinson, Pilar Woodman Illair Wylir. Julie Young. Stephanie ubia. Nothing can bring a sorority together better than the taste of athletic competiton. Each spring, Kappa Kappa Gamma participated in the I n t e r- S o r o r i t y Volleyball Tournament (ISVT), a charity event hosted by a U.C. Santa Barbara fraternity. Brooke Pierson, a member of the Kappa team, felt ISVT was " a great way to bring a house together as a team to face other sororities in a sort of athletic showdown. " The Kappas took advan- tage of the event ' s popu- larity by selling ISVT tank tops. Designed by Kappa active, Deann Hampton, the shirts raised over $1,400, which the house divided between two charities, the UCLA Children ' s Hospital and Kappa ' s own Rose McGill Fund. Public Relations Chairman Amy Pine stated, " Selling t-shirts for ISVT and for our philan- thropy was something fun that we enjoyed and (fur- thermore,) everyone could take an active roll to support a common good. " Besides their active and successful role in the beach volleyball tourna- ment, the members of KKG were also very competitive in other IM sports, such as flag foot- li I it ball and volleyball. With an undefeated record this year, the Kappa team ad- vanced into the play-offs, where they received their only loss from Alpha Chi Omega. Pledge Eric Hoegh said ' As freshman, I found tha Kappa ' s role in sports brought me closer to the actives. " Through athletic competition and various social events, the members of Kappa Kappa Gamma found that a complete group effort could lead to success as well as new and lasting friendships. -Melissa Messmer and Liesl Teske II! Actives Julie Singer and Amy Pine, left, became good friends while in the bouse and found that Kappa friend- ships and memories last a lifetime. On the last day during rush, the bouse held " KKGrease " --complete with a pink Cadillac convertable, poodle skirts, and bobby socks. Active Robin Kauscb, right, showed her early morning spirit decorating the bouse for rusbees. For Presents, actives and pledges, top, chartered a boat and cruised Marina Del Key. Photos courtesy of Kappa Kappa Gamma. r the competitive edge -..:-. While on a detour from their Stan- ford roadtrip in October, actives, top, (left to right: Lori Freeman, Liesl Teske, Melissa Messmer, and Kristi Marvin) bopped on a cable car to Cbinatoivn. Kappa dads were treated to a picnic at the Rose Bowl and then watched the Bruins pounce the Oregon Ducks. Etna Hubbel and her father, left, met up with two " ducks " before the game. Before a pre-rusb beach party, seniors, above, (top row, left to right: Rebecca Smith, Katby Nelson, Elia Giacobbi, Marie Evans, Stephanie Zubia; bottom row: Erika Graffeo, Christine Nielson, Cathy Mutter, Susan Oakson,) prepared for their final year together at Gladstones. Photos courtesy of Kappa Kappa Gamma and by Melissa Messmer. -L Dana Alpert, Lisa Althouse, Kelly Ames, Karyl Andolina. Julie Arias, Stacy Ash, Julie Audino, Eva A very, Jennifer Barak, Michelle Beck. Shauna Bergland.Jill Bernard), Robin Bodinus, Mia Branski. Molly Brodie, Missy Brotinansky. Diane Brostrom, Jennifer Burteson, Jennifer Butler, Missy Canevaro, Claudia Carias, Ka Carpenter, Kiersten Carrasco, Caroline Gate. Tina Chappell, Kena Chin, Caren Cholakian, Kellie Collins, Carol Connor, Jody Conzonire, Kristen Cope, Amy Cox, Becky Crane, Cindi Cruikshank, Micaela Daly, Julie Dekker, Melissa Denoff, Christa Deremiah. Kindra Devaney, Colleen Dougherty, Pam Dugan, Cathy Dutton, Jill Dunford, Lisa Dyson, Kirsten Featherstone, Lisa Field, Janet Fisher (President), Kaisey Fisher, Kristin Fon- tana. Kristen Fox, Rachel Freeman, Natalie Friedman, Carolyn Gaincs. Julie Giers, Dionne Gordon, Teresa Gordon. Mandy Gray. Gabi Harnerjill Harper, Robin Hart, Julie Ann Hawkins, Julie Francis Hawkins, Mimi Hepler, Carol Hession, Dina Heydenfeldt, Laura Hogan, Tami Hor- ton, Caroline Hunt, Livia Hur, Lynda Jakovich, Debbie Kaste, Jeannine Kie- ly, Ann Kim, Katie Kiraly, Lisa Kirk, Cindy Klein, Tina Kluth, Nancy Kno- wles, Stacey Konkoff, Corinne Kramer, Elizabeth Kramer. Margot Kramer, Lauri e Levy. Dana LeMert, Leigh Ann Loeffler.Kristan Loskutoff, Ashley Lowe. Annie Maimone. Lisa Maloney (Vice President Social). Michele Masumoto (Vice President Moral), Michele Mayemura. Molly Me ( ' alum. Shelley McCrory, Wady Milner. Wendy Minichiello (Treasurer), Alii Mirza. Ildy Modrovich, Lisa Morgan, Diana Mor- row, Teri Morse. Juli Mullin, Mary Alice Murken (Vice President Mental), Julie Myers, Gloria Noh. Colleen O ' Gorman, Wendy Palmer, Kami Peden, Karissa Peden, Julie Peterson, Kerri Peterson. Deena Phillips, Lisa Pingatore, Michelle Plumlee, Devon Postal, Shari Potter, Anne Putnam, Jennifer Rand. Teri Razor, Susan Regimbal, Kathy Riggle, Jenny Riggs, Suzie Roggenbuck, Carrie Rose, Rochelle Roseman, Chris Rowley. Lisa ' Sauvage, Gynnae Schiffilea, Lisa Scionti, Leslie Sevlian. Dana Shapiro, Robyn Sherain, Susan Sherman. Virginia Silva. Molly Stadum. Tiffany Stafford. Jessica Stepner, Cynthia Stock. Cheryl Stone. Jill Stronge, Allison Storr, Constance Sullivan, Piper Svensson, Lori Teets, Stephanie Tenorio, Nina Thiel. Vanessa Thomas, Suxi Tinder, Yvette Toledo. Amy Towrey, Sarah Valentine, Christian Veglia, Liz Van dcr Toorren, Kelly Walsh, Carol Ward, Kimberly Watson, Anne Webster, Kathy Whittaker, Micrri Williams. Jamie Woods, Karen Wynn, Shiela Yates, Kim X.dobnikow, Allison X.ukor. For some members of Pi Beta Phi, sorority events began much earlier than Fall Quarter. The president, a delegate, and an alumni gathered in New Orleans with other Pi Phi ' s from all over the United States for the bi- annual National Conven- tion. Then a few months later, all the members participated in Rush. Vice-President Moral Michele Masumoto felt that " by being ourselves, we attract people... we are sincere, friendly and ge- nuine. " Pi Phi did not have any problem attrac- ting girls at Rush, and they were proud of their large pledge class. Soon after Rush, during Fall Quarter, Pi Phi held Dad ' s Day and treated their fathers to lunch at the house, followed by a trip to the Washington football game. For Homecoming, Pi Phi join- ed forces with Zeta Beta Tau fraternity and won the Sweepstakes award as well as the t-shirt contest. At the end of Fall Quarter, the pledges sang Christmas carols at the UCLA hospital. During Winter Quarter, Pi Phi participated with Phi Kappa Psi fraternity for Greek Week. For Mom ' s Day, the members and their mothers en- joyed a day at the Museum of Contemporary Art. In Spring Quarter, Pi Phi held their formal, the " Beau and Arrow Ball. " Pi Phi also co-hosted the annual ' ' Monmouth Duo " --a date party held with Kappa Kappa Gamma sorority to com- memorate the fact that both sororities were founded at Monmouth College. Pi Phi ' s national philan- thropy, " Arrowcraft, " helped fund the Arrow- mont Art School which taught the woodcarved crafts of the Tennessee area. UCLA ' s Pi Phi held an Arrowcraft sale on Mom ' s Day in order to help raise funds. -Stephanie Engelsen Members, (left to right) Lisa Kirk, Kristen Cope, Teri Razor, Lynda Jakowcb, Christian Veglia, and Karen Glasgow, above, were seeing double at the " Double Vision " Pledge Active held Fall Quarter. At the Pi Phi bouse, left, Julie Jiers, her uncle Mike Jiers, and her father Pete Jiers, en- joyed lunch before going to the Washington football game. Along with over fifty other members from the bouse, Micaela Daly, Micbele Masumoto, Robin Bodinus, and Kelly Walsh, right, took a road trip to Stanford and watched the UCLA Stanford football game. Photos courtesy of Pi Beta Phi. 222 Pi Beta Phi For " Roaring 20 ' s Day " during Rush, the actives transformed the bouse into the " Pi Phi Spreak Easy " and flappers Micbele Masumoto, Livia Hur, Robin Bodinus, Micaela Daly, andjeannine Kiely, top, got lost in a sea of balloon decorations. Pi Phi ac- tives, above, took pride in their suc- cessful Rush and introduced their pledges during Presents. At the " Wide World of Sports " four-way ex- change, Pi Phi members and Pi Pbi Arrowman Cullen Gunsen, left, sported athletic wear and partied at the Beta bouse. Photos courtesy of Pi Beta Pbi and Jan Gerstel Photography. . Pi Beta Phi 223 v No matter what your background or ambi- tions may be, one of the most important things in your life are friends, " said new initiate Gina Caserma. Through Sigma Kappa, UCLA became a home away from home for this year ' s new pledge class. Sorority life en- couraged the members of Sigma Kappa to develop both academic excellence and leadership abilities. expect no less The varied activities in which the ladies of Sigma Kappa were involved with at UCLA included Bruin Belles, Mortar Board, Student Health Advocates, the Jewish Student Union, Peer Health Counselors, and Panhellenic Executive Board. " Our greatness lies in our membership, " stress- ed Active Marina Lainer. " We all share our in- dependence at Sigma Kappa instead of sur- rendering it, so that we can grow together as a unified group. " Continuing a strong tradition of achievement, Sigma Kappa showed their spirit by winning ' Best Extention of Theme " for their float during the Homecoming events with Sigma Pi. Fall Quarter also ushered in a year full of social events such as the annual Dad ' s Day picnic and football game against Cal Berkeley. They held an " At the Movies " theme party at a Universal Studio ' s sound stage and the annual Founder ' s Day also prov- ed to be successful, but then the Sigma Kappa ' s expected nothing less! -Liesl Teske During Rush, a group of actives, above, got together to show off their matching sailor outfits on " Navy Theme Day. ' ' Pledges and actives, right, gathered together for Presents. Photos courtesy of Sigma Kappa and Memory Lane Photography. 224 Sigma Kappa ::: ' ' v -: Jenelle Yaplee, Julie Kronin, Lori Zebrack, Claudia Speciale, and Jen- nifer Shramm, above, personalized a popular logo for their " Hard Rock Cafe Day " during Rush. Jenelle Yaplee and Jennifer Shramm, left, ran the " Frog Bog " booth held with Kap- pa Sigma for Mardi Gras. Members Suzanne Black, Jenny Hurdle, and Karin Backstrom, right, enjoyed Fall Party. Photos courtesy of Sigma Kap- pa. Jacquie Abhoud, Sharyl Allensworth, Katrina Armstrong, Shirccn Arycl. Marcia Bacura. Nina Batioco. Ncnettc Batioco, Asra Bc-ig, Mary Bishop, Suzanne Black (1st Vicc-Presidem), Brenda Blumhagcn, Elisc Brand, Becky Brown, Gina Caserma. Jennifer Carrington, Elizabeth Chapin, Dara Colwell, Michelle Dilkian.Lisa Donaldson, Seana Fason, Angela Easton, Patti Ebert, Julie Edwards, Lilli , Marti Former. Amy Fowler, lie Gelb. Naomi Goldman. Maria Gomez, Kathy Graydon, Michelle Gross (Treasurer), Beth Grushkin, Cindy Gutierrez, Valerie Halsema, Robin Henik, Helene Heath, Judy Hernandez, Tanya Heyn, Lori Hoffman, Teri Holloway, Dana Holmes, Jennifer Hurdle, Kyra Horn. Lisa Injo, Leeanna Iznel, Janis Johnson. Mariela Kaplan, Caren Karp, Jane Kennedy, Shannon Kline, Karen Koopmans, Juli Kronen, Katherine Kwan, Marina Lainer, Denise Lineck, Jeanne LaMotte, LB Lipson, Diane Lira, Ilene Locker, Stacy Lomeli, Laurie Louret, Carolyn McAloon, Susan McLain, Janine Magyar. Elaine Mandel, Renie Marco, Linda Mathious, Rondi Metres, Renee Millar, Dori Neat, Joy Nishihara, Chris O ' Connor. Sherri Ostravich, Amy Overstrect, Lisa Patterson, Julie Patterson, Elizabeth Pendo, Jennifer Perstein, Mary Pfisterer, Allison Porter. Michelle Reiner, Adeline Reyes, Mary-Anne Reyes, Beth Ruess (President), Melinda Sacks, Moe Sammon, Katie Shchmidt, nifer Shcramm. Amy Shelton. Elena Sui, Jolene Smith (Secretary), Claudia Speciale, Carol Sung. Francoise Sutton. Rebecca Tabares, Lisa Tamayo. Tina Tamayo. Kendra Tepper. Alice Terada, Staci Thomas, Lynette Tsai, Carol Vilter, Karen Wang, Marci Weisblatt, Sally Wheeler, Eileen Wong, Jenelle Yaplee, Debbie Young, Lori Zebra Sigma Kappa 225 J After a hard day of classes, Alpha Gamma Omega members, right, en- joyed a competitive game of basket- ball behind the bouse. Doug An- drews, Lori Schmidt, andJJ. Ramirez, below, exchanged seasonal greetings at the 1987 Christmas Ban- quet. In the fall, bottom left, the brothers of Alpha Gamma Omega, along with their little sisters, went on a retreat to Big Bear. Photos courtesy of Alpha Gamma Omega. Group photo by Chris Mong. hroughout the Alpha Gamma Omega, the Christ- centered fraternity, built upon its theme of " a fraternity for eternity. " This was achieved through " a more pulled- together group feeling among the forty-five ac- tives, " said member Jim Maljanian. The small number of members resulted in in- creased involvement with Bible study, the fraterni- ty ' s core activity. They were joined by the little sisters of Maranatha and Alpha Delta Chi. The men also came together for Mardi Gras, by sponsoring the famous " Clown Factory " where artistic members painted children ' s faces. Member Craig Wakamoto stated that " these and other shared experiences made belonging to Alpha Gamma Omega special. " --Carrie Conn Ron Ahlers, Doug Andrews, Ivan Ar- reguin, Darryl Banton, George Ber- inger, Joshua Boring, Geoff Branda (Treasurer), Gus Branda (President), Bert David Cho, James Cho, Wonbin Choi, Jay Chung, Mark Cooper, John Cowan, Jin Han, Chuck " Hughes, Ken Kawamura, Daniel Kim, Han Kim, Robert Kunkle, Aaron Kvamme, Elmer Lee, Lars Lee, Peter Lim, Daniel Maldonado, Jim Malja- nian, James Marcolesco, Steve Morsch, John Opferman, Robert Park, Quan, John Joseph Ramirez, Jordan Rosen, David Smith, Ed Stone, Ted Szeto (Vice-President), Craig Wakamoto. Every spring, Alpha Sigma Phi ' s donned their loudest shorts, tackiest jackets and gaudiest plaid ties for their annual " Sports and Shorts " party. Alpha Sig also had one of the oldest national fraternity formals. Twen- ties charm characterized the " Black and White Formal " which was held this year on the Queen Mary. Homecoming with Gamma Phi Beta didn ' t turn out at planned, but they still had a lot of fun. Parade turned to par ty when rain soaked the float. After a float bust- ing party, Alpha Sigs took a beer bus to the game. This year Alpha Sigs emphasized growth. They made structural im- provements on their house, held informal din- ners, pizza nights and Rush parties. They also reorganized the ad- minisration within the house to insure next Danny Alberghetti, Sam Baronofsky, Martin Boags, Corey Carillo, Edmun- do Castro, Christopher Chatard, Charles Collins, Dave Doroos, Mat- thew Forrest, Joel Goldberg, Ronald Gorrie, Geoffery Graber, Luca Grat- ton, Jeffrey Graver, Frank Hironaka, Kenneth Kawashiri (Vice-President), Paul Lee, Brian Lillie (Treasurer), Dave Lipnicke, Brandon McKinney, Christopher Moen, Rene Mostert, Mat- thew Naiman, Frank Sandoval, Jaime Saucedo, Craig Sereda, John Tanner, Michael Wald, Jeffrey White (Presi- dent), James Wong. Clean ing up at Mardi Gras, (left to right) Jeff White. Km Kawashira, Kevin Pollock, Mihe Wald, Craig Serada, and Dan Pflaum, top left, helped out at the " Dime Pitch ' ' to raise money for UniCamp. Matt Forest and bis date, far left, took time out to enjoy a cocktail at the ' ' Black and White Formal. " Johnny Thomp- son and Chris Moen, above, down around at the annual " Sports and Shorts ' ' party. Photos courtesy of Alpha Sigma Phi. Group photo by Chris Mong. hil Andrew, Jerry Avrit, Jim Bastian, Kevin Bertonneau, Jay Bonzi. Glen Briggs, Neil Cadman, Flavio Carrillo, Dave Cloutier, Chris Coufal, Doug Cox, Doug Delanoy. Mark Denigan, Rob Duensing, Malt Durlene, Mike Duroff, Steve Duron. Shawn Evans, Ed Foster, Rick Geary (President), Greg Gladstone, Alan Gorstein. Mark Guithues, Art Hall, Brad Hughes, Mark Huppert, Ken Ishimaru, Jim Keehn (Social Chairman), Wade Kerley, Dave Kutzer. Bill Larkin, Brian Le Roy, Steve Madsen, Sean Maloney, Tony McGuiness, Allen Miller, Tim Mitchell (Treasurer), Rob O ' Brien, Craig Oc- chialini, Dan 1 ' adilla, Kelly Port, Joe Potts, Rob Pruter (Vice President), Andrew Purner, Aaron Reed, John Roberts. Andy Saik, Rick Schlussel, Scott Shurtz, Greg Simons, Jeff Stargardter, Steve St. Cin, Dave Sven- nson, Greg Tatem. Mike Thomson, JJ. Vallejo, Jose Villarino, Tom VCu.skicwicz, Dan Wetzel, Chris C ' hytock. Tom ark.t Members Sean Maloney, Mike Thompson, and a little sister, top left, enjoyed the atmosphere of a traditional Bavarian beergarden dur- ing " Olde Heidelberg. " With mugs in band, alumnus Kevin McGee and Chris Coufal, above, experienced the joys of unlimited amounts of beer. After two weeks of preparing the house, Jim Keehn and alumnus John Francis, left, were able to join in the festivities at " Olde Heidelberg. " Tom Waskiewicz, right, played for ATil ' s successful intramural flag football team. Photos courtesy of Alpha Tau Omega. 228 Alpha Tau Omega heidelberg revisited TO is a very comfor- . Vtable place to be right from the start, " stated Craig Occhialini, a " new guy " at Alpha Tau Omega. It was " comfor- table " partly because ATO had no hazing, no punishments, no fines, and in fact no pledge program since 1974. The choosing of new members was done by unanimous vote. Once chosen, the " new guy " was essentially a member, with all of the privileges and responsibilities, but without the subservience. As Phil Andrews com- mented, ' ' with no pledges, there is respect by action, not by rank. " Doubling the number of " new guys, " ATO had a total membership of about 80. These members organized " Olde Heidelberg, " and exten- sively transformed the house into a beergarden. With a Bavarian theme, it was an invitation only for guys (all girls welcome) event. They anticipated the usual attendance of 1,200 people, and an ear- ning of $2,000 for their philanthropy geared toward abused children. The weekend following Heidelberg, they ran " The Casino, " the most profitable booth at Mardi Gras. Besides raising money for charity, one of the best aspects of ATO, ac- cording to Aaron Reed was that, " it really is my home. I enjoy walking in the door and knowing I can relax, make jokes, dump problems, and just act as I want. I feel a true camaraderie, and am comfortable with everyone! " -Mikel Healey Alpha Tau Omega members and their little sisters, left, returned to prehistoric times while on their an- nual ' bago trip to the Arizona State football game. Gurus Craig Oc- chialini, Mark Denigan, and Scott Shurtz, below, transcended this life time and chanted with the best of them at the ATO Lit Sis Halloween Party. Photos courtesy of Alpha Tau Omega. Group photo by Stew Kume. Alpha Tau Omega 229 His latter si irferred 10 the ofikGra tot A six man Beta pile-up, top on the slopes of Lake Taboe. Active Angela Aloisio, right, welcomed bis new little sisters at the " Ltt Sis Discovery " held early Fall Quarter. Photos courtesy of Beta Tbeta Pi. 230 Beta Theta Pi Beta Theta Pi was once described by the Los Angeles Times as a mountain on the corner of Gayley and Strath- more. According to Publicity Chairman Roger Woolery, " The brothers of Beta feel this is the best description of our house because a mountain symbolizes strength and unity, and these words are synonymous with the brotherhood displayed at Beta. Also, the ac- complishments of our alumni are unsurpassed. " His latter statement referred to the renaming of the Graduate School of Management in honor of Beta alumni, John E. Anderson. This honor was bestowed on Ander- son because of his generous endowment to UCLA ' s building fund for the Management School. In following Anderson ' s example, the Betas spon- sored two events for their philanthropy, P.A.T.H. (People Assisting The Homeless). Winter Quarter, they held a three-on-three basketball tournament, and then during Spring Quarter, they organized an all greek volleyball tourna- ment. According to President Angelo Aloisio, " The brothers looked forward to hosting these events because they gave us the opportunity to contribute towards the welfare of our communityhelping people less fortunate than ourselves. " In addition, Aloisio stated that Beta members " got to watch some of UCLA ' s best stu- dent athletes in action. We feel that in these respects as well as in others, the tournam ' -.ic was a great success. " -Mikel Healey and Roger Woolery Ramon Gomez, top right, with c real shiner, had no choice but to dress up as a fighter for the annual " Lil Sis Halloween Party. " On Dad ' s Day, Ian Jester and his father, left, grabbed a sandwich at the house before beer busing it to the Washington football game. Dave Herrera and his date, right, posed for the photographer at the Beta " Fall Ball. " Photos courtesy of Beta Tbeta Pi and by Stephanie Engelsen. Group photo by Roland Pa- Tom Adamc, Mike Allard. Angelo Aloisio, Marc Angelillo, John Arm- strong. Jeff Augustini. Ron Bader, Chuck Ball, Bill Baumgart (Treasurer), Jeff Benowitz, Steve Bitter, Haul Bridgeman. James Brown. Jason Burkey-Skye, John Carmichael, Alan Castillo, Paul Coty, Jim Crisera, Matt Cua. Anthony Cuellar, Brian Dickter. John Dwyer, Mike Ephraim. Andy Fidelli. Greg Fischbein, Dave Fortner, Kyle Fowler, Jim Frager, Tom Frost. Bill Frykman, Fern Fungo, Scott Galer, Buddy Gervais, Ramon Gomez, Tim Hall, Dave Herrera, Mark Hilands, Bill Hohin, Kelly Hunt, Ian Jester, Brandt lobe, James Keller, Mike Keller, Mike Kelly, Kyan Khahreman. Chris Kolh, Kevin Leach. Allen Marin, Paul Marin, George Marcopolis, Bill McCann (President), Scott McCarron, Rob McGlashan, Rick McNivcn, Dana Mcnck ( Vice-President ), Dan Miller, Fabio Minervini, Gianni Minervini, Tom Motherway, Andy Nakane, Ken Norelli. Steve O ' Gormon, Blake O ' Neill, Brian O ' Neill, Wayne Orlin, Rich Otera, Brian Pairiani, Dave Paulsell, Steve Payonzeck, Kevin Peo- ples, Shaun Piazza, Dave Popowitz, Ed Quigley. Chuck Radke, Dave Reneker, Chuck Rapp, Jim Robinson, Ali Rounaghi, Alex Rocdling, Dave Rohrbacker, Alex Schlosser, Jay Shansby, Steve Simpkin, Rob Sullivan, Greg Tatton, Tim Townsend, Scott Trainer, Scott Vsrner, Sean Varner, Dan Viotto, Lance Vetesy, Todd Watkins, Chris Wiehl, Roger Woolery. Paul Young. Jon Anderson, Trent Anderson, Andy Babb, Paul Bae, Jeff Belger, Eric Belusa.Jeff Bolander, Preston Briggs, Charles Carter, Jim Christapoulos, Tim Davis (Treasurer), Nicholas Domich, Michael Dougtis, James Downs, Ken Drobish, Eddy Edwards, Joe Falso, Brad Gilbert, John Hendra, William Huff. Bruce Kaplan (President), Eric Kowal, David Krintzman. Robin Lang, Jeff Leopold, Jeff Lidicker. Darren Maloney, Ted Maly, Charlie Martinez. Hank Meier (Secretary), Mark Miremont, Danny Mofihiro, Paul Mohme, Doug Mohrhoff. Jonathon Murray, Brian Ober, Russell Ortiz, Greg Palumbo, Michael Pavek, Dave Ramirez, Jeff Robbins (Social Chairman), Ken Rosenberg, Steve Ross, Chris Rubin, Craig Scali Mike Slavich (House Manager), Aaron Solomon, Andre Taylor, Thomas Thompson, Jeff Thorpe, Rick Tsurunaga, Heron Vasquez, Mark V; Bellcghem, Darius Vosylius, Dan Wagner (Fall Rush Chairman), Rick Waldron. Lance Wawer, Chris Wo : Jeff Stearns and Joe Falso, above, showed off the tiki god they worked so hard to complete for the Delt Sig 60th annual Sailor ' s Ball. At the Sailor ' s Ball, top left, an ominous sign warn- ed soon-to-be senseless sailors of a mandatory donation to UniCamp. Yolanda and Dale " quarterback " Frye, left, bad fun in the sun during the annual little sister Palm Springs weekender. At the annual Spring Senior Banquet, Valery Talma and Bruce Kaplan, right, toasted to a great year. Photos courtesy of Delta Sigma Phi. 232 Delta Sigma Phi a strong tradition Since its foundation in 1927, the UCLA chapter of Delta Sigma Phi has established some unique traditions which continued throughout this year. Fall Quarter started off the traditional social season when the Delt Sig ' s were transported back to ancient Egypt at the annual Night on the Nile Pledge Active party. Dad ' s Day, Homecoming, and beer buses to football games occupied the rest of the quarter. Winter Quarter began with the Little Sister Ski Trip to Heavenly Valley and continued with their annual formal, the Carna- tion Ball, in February. At the formal, the awards for the Dream Girl and Court were announced. The most prestigious awards, however, were the " Pur- ple Spartan " award which, according to President Bruce Kaplan, went to the person who " did the stupidest thing all year, " and the " Fran- cis P. Wacker " award which went to the member who was the most " dominated by his girlfriend. " The memories con- tinued in Spring Quarter with the annual Great Gatsby Exchange follow- ed by The Sailor ' s Ball benefitting Unicamp. " Happy Slaps " were the standard drink of the evening and the house was decorated like a tropical hut. IM participation con- tinued throughout the year and in Fall Quarter, the brothers won their third straight IM football trophy. Delt Sig ' s con- tinued their winning IM basketball tradition during Winter Quarter and Spring Quarter found them hitting the diamond to play softball. -Melani V. Unitt Three " greeks " Dave Ramirez, Mike Pauek, and Lance Wawer, bot- tom left, recreated the Golden Age of Greece at the Fall Toga Party in their best linen attire. Photos courtesy of Delta Sigma Phi. Group photo by Scott Semel. Delta Sigma Phi 233 ues At Dad ' s Day before the Washington game, Jeff Renda and bis father, Chuck, opposite page middle, enjoyed lunch at the bouse. At the Delta Tau Delta and Kappa Delta miniature golf booth, member Scott Kim, opposite page far right, assisted a young fair-goer at Mardi Gras. Comedian Joe Piscopo, top right, film- ed a commerical at the Delt bouse for bis HBO Halloween Special. Members Ken Pavia, Chris Bellaci, Todd Malynn, and Sean Hassett, right, bad fun at the Purple Iris Ball held at the Bonaventure Hotel. Fifteen Delts, bot- tom right, made a nearly successful attempt at forming a pyramid during a Spring Quarter barbeque. Photos courtesy of Delta Tau Delta. Group photo by Scott Semel. ' " VVThat do you do when W your Winnebago blows up on the way home from the Arizona State football game? If you ' re as creative as the guys in Delta Tau Delta, you stage a contest to see who can make it out of the middle of rhe desert and back to the house first by whatever means possible. Alex " Catfish " Cushner and Todd Malynn won the honors and the case of Schafer beer for their speedy arrival instead of the 40-foot ' bago they had been promised. As luck would have it, two Pi Phi ' s from San Diego State (Cushner ' s ex- girlfriend ' s house) hap- pened to be passing by and gave the guys a ride. Dozer ' s Birthday Bash Winter Quarter was the biggest event of the year. This celebration in honor of the house mascot, a five year old pedigree English bulldog, was ac- tually a fundraiser benefitting the Pet Or- phan ' s fund. The Purple Iris formal at the Queen Mary was another highlight of Winter Quarter. Spring Sing and Mardi Gras gave the guys a chance to demonstrate their talent and creativity, taking up most of Spring Quarter in preparation. Alumni dinners once- a-quarter and TGIF happy hour barbeques every other Friday were popu- lar. Intramural soccer was their speciality. According to 1987 Pur- ple Iris Queen Christie Matiuk, the Delts took brotherhood seriously. She stated, " They ' re very accepting of oth- ers... they ' ll do anything, go to any lengths for each other. " -Allison Joyce I John Alvarez, Mark Arvizu, Brandon Behrstock, Chris Beilaci, Rick Berglas, Pat Bishop, Rob Boyle. Rich Brisacher, Steve Brown, Jim Burrows, Doran Chambers, Casey Christensen (President), Simon Cohen, Roger Cot- ton, Bruce Cowan, Jack Cowdcn, Alex Cushner, Eric Dale, Alex Deleon, Dozer (Cherished House Mascot), Robin Evans, Lawrence Fong, Tony Garcia, Richard Gcih, jay Gormlcy, Brett Hagadorn, Waller Hamada, Scan Hassett (Vice President), Pat Hickey, Dale Hill, Bill Holbrow, Eric Isero, Rick Kay, Scott Kim, Andrew Levine, John Lin, Tano Lombardo, Steve Lounsbury, Scott Lynch Recording Secretary), Todd Malynn, Maxwell Marker. Mike Martin, Bruce McGagen, Frank Mead, Ben Meyers, Jamie Moore-Haro, Tim Myrtle, George Nicholas. Chri Norton, Rich Olquin, Bill O ' Neil, Erick Ortega, Scott Parker. John Parr (Treasurer), Ken Pavia, Robbie Provencio, Jeff Renda, Jim Rice, Lee Rierson, Eddie Rodriguez, Craig Rosenberg, Eric Schramm, Lee Siegel, Dave Stephenson, Phil Terzian, Gary Walker, Mark Walsh, Tim War- riner (Corresponding Secretary), Dan Weeks. Greg Westhafer. Martin Wilson, Scott Winiger, Fred Zernik. Attila Zink, Kal Zurnamer. Delta Tau Delta 235 Kappa Sigma kicked off the year with a special visit from Jack Thompson, the President of the National Kappa Sigma fraternity. It was a memorable event because Mr. Thompson had been a member of the UCLA Delta Nu chapter since 1932. The brothers took the President out to D. B. Levy ' s, while in return he gave the chapter some fraternal advice. This year the brothers of Kappa Sigma continued their annual Dad ' s Day basketball game, " Star and Crescent " Winter Formal, and the all day and night " Splash and Bash " party. " Although the Delta Nu chapter is small, " ex- plained chapter President Dave Leonard, " the close-knit brotherhood keeps the fraternity ac- tive. " This strength was seen i n Kappa Sig ' s par- ticipation in the all Kappa Sigma Ski Race, which in- cluded chapters frorm all of southern California and Arizona. Kappa Sig ' s uni- ty established them as a strong brotherhood both at this chapter and na- tionally. National Kappa Sigma President, Jack Thompson, top right, was honored at dinner by the UCLA chapter. Dale Giali, Gordon Pool, Bill Monday, David Jones, and Con- rad Maag, above, decked out in beach attire, enjoyed the annual ' ' Splash and Bash ' ' party. Photos courtesy of Kappa Sigma. Group photo by Sidney Sherman. Louis Arrangua, Basil Barakat (Rush Chairman), Guy Bien, Kevin Borr, Frank Burdett, Scott Burton, Nick Califato, Dovid Coplan, Taylor Craft, Mark Guillen (Scribe), Frank Haraguchi, David Hori, David Jones, John Kitayama, David Leonard (Presi- dent), Sean Lerche (Treasurer), Bill Munday (Ceremonies), Bill Offeman, Barry Oh, Georg Preciado, Andrew E. Shiner, Keith Shiozak, David Simms, Dale Vix, Charlie Wortham (Vice President), Peter Yang, Leonardo Zendejas. ESI J Tom Addis, Matthew Addison, Bob Allen, John Aston, Keith Attlessey (Treasurer), Jon Balusak, Robert Bermeo, James Blacker, John Brooks, Andrew Bunnin, Steve Center, Michael Chalett, Steven Damore, David Deavereux, Shaun Del Grande, Michael Devine, Sherman Dickman, Michael DiMaggio, Terrence Dorsey, Michael Drez, Greg Elber, Richard Eb- bert, Aaron Foreman, Gary Furumoto, Marc Gambil, Edward Gargone, John Gavan, Richard Gerger, Steve Goon, Bijan Gorji, Sanjay Grover, Marcus Guerro, Cullen Gunson, Karl Hirsch, Mark Hogan, Tony Howe (Vice-Presi- dent), Glenn Hunter, Kurt Hyatt, Scott Jansen, David Junta, Kelly Kaeser, Lawrence Karnow, Timothy Kat- zakian, Scott Keith, Michael Kibort, Wolfe Kirson, Mark Klein, Steve Knauer, Jay Komas, Christopher Krogh, Matthew LeGassick, Anthony LoCasio, Christopher Logue, Pete Magiso, Patrick Mahoney, Steven Mar- ble, Brad Marquart, Timothy McAdams, James McHenry, Thomas McLean, Mark Menotti, Douglas Mer- rill, John Milani, John Minkus, Stephanos Mitakides, Rodney Moore, Damon Morriss, Michael Muljat, David Muller, Mark Nathan, Michael Nostrand, Robert O ' Connor, Scott Olsen, Andy Peirona (President), Brad Pinkerton, Mike Pogue, Tom Power, Brad Prickett, Steve Radakovich, Todd Rowan, Bill Schniedr, Adam Shea, Paul Shomer, Scott Smith, Skip Smith, Gregory Snodgrass, John Spot- tiswood, Eric Stroh, Steve Strong, Patrick Tangney, David Taugher, Pete Thompson, Louis Tocchet, Alejandro Trejo, Scott Urdahl, Craig Weisman, Nikolus Whitmire, Scott Williams, Kenny Wong. On their annual Spring Break trek to Mazatlan, Randy Lake, Mike Drez, Steve Marble, and Tom Power, left, took a break from the sun with a few cervezas. Passing on the tradition of leadership, Presidents Tom Addis and Andy Peirona, bottom, celebrated with champagne and cigars. Photos courtesy of Phi Kappa Psi. Group photo by Scott Semel. Phi Kappa Psi proved its strength with a seemingly never-ending abundance of activity. Phi Psi began Fall Quarter with the annual ' bago trip to Stanford and continued their involve- ment by teaming with Chi Omega for Homecoming. Winter Quarter they held the annual " Pajamarino " party and a little sister ski weekender to Mammoth. Spring brought everyone together for a little sister water-ski trip and a for- mal on Catalina Island. The " Coronafest " and " Captain Morgan ' s Rage " capped the year ' s events. Football united the house both socially and athletically by bringing fa- ther and son together on beer buses to UCLA games, while bringing the house together through IM competition. After winning the IM trophy for 1986-87, Phi Psi not only proved to be tough act in football, but Cetball and volleyball as well. -Liesl Teske Lee Abbott, Damon Anastasia, Boe Boezinger, John Braeger, Kevin Bren- nan. Eric Bucklin (Co-Treasurer), Iain Buchan. Jeff Bui, Andrew Cabot, Tim Carmichael, John Carpenter, Mike Cerillo. Jeff Clark. Derek Classen. Bart Cleveland, Hilary Ignatius Condren, Bob Cooper. Scott Dallavo, Erik Davenport, Jeff Donaldson, Dan Douglas. Scott Douglas, Dan Doyle, Ken Draheck, Fancis Dreyfus, Walt Edwards, Andrew England, Tom Fawell, Eric Fenmmore, Ted Fisch, Mike Gallegos, Russ Granger, Scott Granger. Bob Green, David Hagen, Damn Halstrom, Scott Harper, Mike Henderson, Ed Hendricks, Mike Hieshima (President), Nate Hopper, Larry Jackel, Will Jacobus, David Jaffe, Chris Kenny, Joe Kenny, Wayne Kimi. Karl Kimme, Danny Klein, Chris Kloes, Darrin Klotz, Danny Krueger, Paul Laron, Danny I.udwick (Vice-President), John Lukas, Jack Marshall. Scott McDonald (Co- Tresurer). Bill McCarthy, Steve Me Cormick, Mike McCrady, Dave Millard, Jeff Morrell, Frank Moraida, Roger Murray, Taylor Nagle, Tom Ncigcr. Tim O ' Rourke. Troy Parrot, Tony Pauker, Todd Pearlman, Mike Pearson, Tim Pico. Peter Ramming, Eric Reynolds. Jeff Richards, Mike Riherd, Gary Sacks, Jim Scatena, David Smith (High Kappa), Scott Snow. Adam Solomon. Mark Soma, Camerson Thomas. Toby Thomas, Elton Charles Tippet, Pat Tribolet, Tom Turley, Jeff Walls, Mark K ' ebster, Chris Weerts, Scott White Over 5,000 Hugh Hefners and Playboy Bunnies showed up for Lambda Chi Alpha ' s an- nual spring charity, " The Playboy Classic. " Pro- ceeds from the party went to UniCamp. Also during Spring Quarter, Lambda Chi and Kappa Kappa Gamma sorority spent over 1,000 man hours in order to construct the ' ' Fun House " --the largest free- standing entertainment booth at Mardi Gras. Members also dedicated their time to the Clare Foundation. The founda- tion was a home for drug addicted mothers who were trying to stop their habit and at the same time raise their children. For a little fun and relaxation, the bothers rented a lodge at Mam- moth for their annual ski trip. The most an- ticipated trip, however, was the annual houseboat trip. Over 100 people went to Lake Mead during Spring Quarter in order to enjoy three days of houseboating, swimming, and sunbathing. Aside from these endeavors, Lambda Chi prided itself on its " associate member pro- gram. " There were no " pledges, " but instead, " associate members " who went through Rush, but were not hazed. However, the " associate members " did have time commitments to the fraternity during their first quarter. This impor- tant time, according to Fraternity Educator David Smith, " builds leadership and a strong sense of brotherhood. It ' s very productive in that it giv the associate members closer look at the house and the house a closer look at them. " Lambda Chi ' s members were all a little different and therefore, each had a little something to add to the fraternity. " We are not a ' cookie-cutter ' type house, " said Smith, " We have a large variety of members and this makes us stronger and more unified. " 238 Lambda Chi Alpha -Stephanie Engelsen Trad Brennan ( T) ana Danny Klein, top left, worked together to construct the Homecoming float. Sunbathing on the deck of the houseboat, Danny Ludwick and wife Lisa Siegel, left, relaxed at the little sister trip to Lake Mead. Brothers Jim Scaten, Scott Granger, Jeff Richards, Dave Millard, Danny Ludwick, and Tim O ' Rourke, right, headed to Mammoth for the little sister ski trip. Photos courtesy of Lambda Chi Alpha. Group photo by Scott Semel. a coser oo ' - : . ..--., Sailing from Marina del Key to Santa Barbara for the formal, members Pat Tribolet, David Millard, Jeff Richards, Joe Kennedy, and John Carpenter, top, ventured trecherously out onto the mast of their rented boat. Crescent Queen Lynne Frank, left, was surrounded by the brothers at the Crescent Formal. Above, Lynne Frank, got a lift from David Smith and Jim Scatena at the annual " Playboy Classic " benefitting UniCamp. Photos courtesy of Lambda Chi Alpha. Lambda Chi Alpha 239 a new attitude u rrc- ' [nternit) rc isW 11 ' ff vat S Before ( je ' n ' 1 ' ' " 1(1] mflnbo ' |iefo[ Ejd grown - : -x - ' - n I Tie brothers of Phi Delta Tbeta, top, (left to right) John Yae, Sean McMabon, Anseln Beatson, Adam McCarthy, and Loren Witktn geared up for the White Carnation Ball aboard the Queen Mary. Above, (left to right) Nick Simmons, Adam McCar- thy, Franco Gallinaro, Anseln Beat- 240 Phi Delta Theta son, Gary Bittner, Jordan Cohen, and John Yae were looking good for a Monday night meeting. Dilip Bhav- nani and bis father, right, wore their Dad ' s Day t-sbirts as they watched the Bruins " buck the Fuskies. " Photos courtesy of John Yae and Anseln Beatson. ; In the spring of 1987, Phi Delta Theta Fraternity re-established its chapter at UCLA after a two year absence. Before participating in an informal Spring Rush, the house consisted of on- ly 21 members. Yet by winter of 1988, the house had grown to 45 members, thanks to one of the largest winter pledge classes of any UCLA fraternity that year. Even though the house was located in the Brent- wood Hills, they increas- ed their membership by their own efforts, with little help from the school. " We ' ve had to advertise more on cam- pus, " stated founding member Anselm Beatson, " and we ' ve started over with a new attitude. We look for quality in poten- tial members, not quanti- ty- " Last spring, the Phi Delts participated in Mar- di Gras, but this year proved to be packed with events that would make any fraternity proud. Dur- ing the Winter Quarter, they found themselves strolling the decks of the Queen Mary with their dates at the White Carna- tion Ball. In spring they sank a ship at their " Phiasco " a disaster that turned into a party! The Phi Delts proved to be very competitive on the IM field, while other members took active roles on the IFC board and in student government of- fices. Senior John Yae believ- ed that Phi Delta Theta ' s potential as a chapter at UCLA is more than good. He stated, " I hope that after graduation I will come back to see Phi Delta Theta as one of the top houses at UCLA. " -Melissa Messmer Loren Witkin, top right, prepared to pin bis Alpha Epsilon Phi sweetheart. Spirited Phi Delts, left, Steve Ralph and Greg Land, cheered the Bruins on to victory against Stan- ford. IFC l.M. Chairman Jeff Akin, right, helped the Phi Delts advance to the semi-finals in the B division of the intramural softball competition. Photos courtesy of John Yae and Anselm Beatson. Group photo by Chris Mong. Jeff Akin, Tim Alley, Carlos Avila, Mark Baker (Vice-President), Matt Baker, Anselm Beatson, Dilip Bhavnani, Gary Bittner, David Cabrere.Jose Cano, Ray Carpenter, Christopher Chew, Jeal Choi, Jorden Cohen, Franco Gallinaro, Gary Garcia, Hussein Gharakhani, David Herrera, David Kalian. Greg Land, Larry Mardenburg, Adam McCarthy (President), Sean McMahon, Mark Nunez (Treasurer), Jay Pasco. Tom Polansky, Steve Pollok, Steve Ralph, Eric Rager, Ron Richards, Mark Rodriguez, Sal Rodriguez, John Sarvey, Paul Saunders, David Sayah, Brent Shoenbaum, John Siegler, Nick Simmons, Paul Snyder. Jaymer irez, Ken Tanaka, Mike Tarney, Loren Witkin, John Yae. Phi Delta Theta 241 -U Preparing the backyard for the all-greek volleyball tournament, Nello Franco, Mike Scorziell, and Garrison Frost, right, took a quick time-out to grab a refreshing drink. Actives Michael Barron and P.K. Vandeloo, below, posed for a snap-shot on the way to class. Photos courtesy of Phi Kappa Sigma. Group photo by Roland Pasion. AMHERST T he Tradition con- tinued. During Spring Quarter, Phi Kappa Sigma hosted the 66th annual " Hawaiian, " the oldest fraternity party at UCLA. The house was transformed into a tropical paradise and the actives and their guests danced to a live band and sipped on exot- ic cocktails. In the fall, the Phi Kapps joined ADPi on the " Road to Roses, " by building a float for the Homecoming Parade. Later in the quarter, Phi Kapp held their Pledge Active, " Mummy Madness. " Winter Quarter, the brothers floated to their annual Black and Gold Winter Formal on Catalina Island. The members witnessed a face-lift, which consisted of an all brick earthquake-proof renovation of the house exterior. The renovation ensured that their house, the oldest on the row, would continue to em- body Phi Kapps continua- tion of tradition. --Melissa Messmer Rick Ainsworth, Chris Anastassatos, Edward Baird, Michael Barron, Jeff- Bradshaw, Matt Beecher, Brad Benioff, Dave Brandli, Mike Buck- ingham, Mike Copelan, Tim Costello, Jaime Devera (Treasurer), Jim Egan, Dave Eikenmeyer, Steve Farber, Todd Farbcr, Tom Fenno, Nello Franco (President), Chris Fredrick, Chris Freeman, John Friedman, Garrison Frost, Jack Fulmer, Dave Giannini, John Gibson, John Gillot, Topher Godley, Darren Grove, Jack Harris, Mike Herring, Brad Hess, Kirk Hunter, Ron Imus, Kurt Kuebler, Kevin Lamb, Clete Landcs, Scott Lomas, Mike Madick, Lance Maiss (Vice-President), Ken Marshall, Brad Macmillin, Mark Mitchell, Peter Moglia, Pete Morey, Craig Nicholson, Steve Nuccion, Sean O ' Connor, Carlos Perez, Steve Pinedo, Roger Raderman, Andy Ramirez, Eddy Rhee, Mike Richmond, Dave Rockman, Greg Royse, Steve Sasaki, Mike Scorziell, Matt Schindlcr, Geoff Silverman, Chris Simonian, Dave Small, Luke Staubitz, Mike Stutz, Dave Swope, Tom Thrasher, Vince Valdez, P.K. Vandeloo, Colin Wren, Brett Yonce. ftt DM BOB faft " Co " . Ada elles " were ringing for the brothers of Sigma Alpha Mu, as they started off the year with two winning entries in the Homecoming float and window painting ompetitions. Pairing up with the Bruin Belles, the Sammy ' s were " On The Road Again " taking the best animation award for their float entry and third place for their window design. In the spring, Sigma Alpha Mu continued it ' s " psycho " social tradition by hosting their annual " Psychedelic Psammy " 60 ' s party, where they supplied 20 kegs to over 2,000 guests. Of course for Sigma Alpha Mu it ' s not all fun and no work. This year the brothers of Sigma Alpha Mu, along with the University, sponsored a new drug program to keep the students of the UCLA greek system in- formed of the problems concerning drug abuse. --Melissa Messmer Andrew Africk, David Argentar, Paul Beach, Eliezer Ben-Shmuel, Dan Bir- man, Isaiah Blady, Bob Boostanfar, Douglas Brown, Rod Casilli, Ken Chan, Kipp Cohen, Marc Cohen, Mark Cohn, Mike Conn, Jamie Colwell, Phil Cook, Andy Cooper, Craig Cooper, Paul Corralejo, Adam Corren, Ken- neth Cowan, Ron Dalah, Jonothan Dar, Mark Devore, Eric Dietlein, Todd Ehrlich, Joel Farkas, Scott Feder, Michael Fleischer, Steve Forman, Dan Fried, Adam Friedman, Paul Fried- man, Gary Fuchs, Neal Goldberg, Richard Goldstein, Matt Grimshaw, David Halperin, Tom Harrington, Randy Harris, Ed Harte, Kenny Helf- ing, Mark Jebson, Mark Jessee, Sheldon Kasden, Jeff Kaufman, Ster ling Kim, Jeff Kohn, Mark Koransky, Jeff Krieger, Richard Lee, Ira Leibowitz, David Levitt, Wayne Levin, Scott Levine, Steve Lightfoot, Sean Luner (Vice-Prior), Pietro Martini, Howard Meyers, Rich Morhaime, Allan Mouw, Graham Mouw, Jeff Neinstein, Paul Neinstein, Robert Niers, Fabian Oberfeld, Brent Ofen stein, Mike Orwitz, Dave Ostrow, Jeff Price, Chris Ransom, Seth Rich, Todd Rich, Peter Riche, Tim Riche, David Rosen (Exchequer), Joe Rosen, Joe Rosenbloom, Josh Rudnick, Howard Russell, Barry Saywitz (Prior), Jonathan Schreiber, Jeff Sherman, Jay Silver, Jeff Silvestri, Rob Silvestri, Mitch Smelkinson, Steve Smith, Mehren Soroudi, Kevin Sutherland, Brian Wachler, Greg Waldorf, Paul Wallach, Richard Wang, Marnin Weinreb (Recorder), Paul Weiss. A With the help of Bruin Belle Cathi Morgan, members (left to right), Paul Neinstein, Rich Goldstein. Eli Ben- Sbtmtel, Tamir Oheb and Markjessee, above left, made final preparations on their prize-winning float. The Sammy ' s hosted a Halloween blow- out, above, where the guest list in- cluded everyone from hippies of the 1960 ' s (Sean Inner) and rock stars like Barry Bonjovi (Barry Saywitz). Photos courtesy of Sigma Alpha Mu. Group photo by Scott Semel. Sigma Alpha Mu 243 Ted Ackerley, Charles Adams, Matt Anders, Bryan Bayer, Kurt Biershenk, Michael Biggers, Mark Boos, Marne Bouillon. Mike Boyden (Co- Treasurer). Wade Brandenberger (Co-Treasurer). Mike Brewer, Jeff Briggs, Lenny Brown, Chris Bunce, Eric Bush, Tim Carboiine, Rick Car- bonneau. Brent Chandler, Steve Cleveland, Todd Coffman, Sid Collins Chris Corsigiia, Dan Crossman, Stever Culp, Anthony Curci, Jeff Damron, J.R. Delany, George Duarte (Magister) Chuck Dubordieu, Lance Fenton, Bill Freeborn, Carlos Garcia, Jeff Griffiths, Charlie Grimes, Keith Gunn, Loren Halpern, Mark Harrington, David Har- rison. Jim Helmer, Carl Henkel, Robert Hofeditz. Gregg Holt. Tony Howe, Robert Howell, Terry Hughs, Scott Isaacson, Mark Jacuzzi, Mike Kendall. Jordan Kitaen. Chris Kurz, John Leckrone, Brian Lucero, Dan Lundin, Bo Magnussen (Vice-Presi- dent), Chris Mallicoat, Craig Man- chester, John Mapes. Mike Marrero, Jonathan Marquez, Greg Martin, Bob Mash. Tim McClain, Bill Melton, Paul Millington, John Millis, Bill Miller. Jeff Mover, Sam Nimmo, Dave Odom, Mike O ' Donnell. J.E. Paulsen, Sean Pirtlc. Ryan Randell. Jeff Rangel, Ray Reiman, Mike Reznick, Jay Rudd, Jonathan Rui .. Mike Samuelson. Kevin Sanchez, Mike Santini, Mark Selecky, Jon Simon, Mark Simon, Tobas Smith, Mark Spinazzola, Brian Stanley, Dan Takahashi, Mike Taormina, Adam Tennant, Greg Thomas, D.J. Tierney, Scott Unger, Jeff Vitek, Tim Wagner, Earl Wallace, Ben Ward, Matt Warner, Dave Welsh. Wendall Williams. Brett Witter, Randy Work, Gene Yee. Brett Young, John Young, Chris Zahlis, Craig Zimmer. Dressed in fatigues, Ben Ward, Matt Anders, Mike Samuelson, Wade Brandenberger, Bill Miller, and Tony Howe, top, raged war at the Sigma Chi Fall " World War II " bash. Jor- dan Kitaen and Lisa Lallan, above, escaped to a winter wonderland for Sigma Cbi ' s little sister Tahoe ski weekender. Karyn Kreder (KA0) and Craig Manchester, left, celebrated their pinning early Winter quarter. During Mardi Gras, Lauren Loscialpo, Sigma Chi Sweetheart, and President D. J. Tierney, right, made a sculpture out of used cardboard boxes to raise money for their chosen charity. On Halloween, Mike Brewer, Scott Unger, and Lisa Callan, opposite page top, met their little sisters in disguise. Photos courtesy of Sigma Chi. Group photo by Stewart Kume. 244 Sigma Chi top of the row Geographically, the Delta Eta Chapter of Sigma Chi has, without question, been at the top of the row. Traditionally the national Sigma Chi fraternity has also been at the top, not in site but in reputation: excelling athletically, academically and socially. UCLA ' s Sigma Chi chapter and its members continued to enhance their national reputation and to strengthen their forty year tradition. With each member par- ticipating in at least one event, Sigma Chi ' s were again in close contention for the IM trophy which they had previously won four years in a row. Their strong academic encouragement of fre- quent study hours, stu- dent loans, and scholar- ships for improvement, and high GPAs enabled them to earn an overall GPA well above the all- men ' s average. Through this support, individual fraternity members-such as recent graduate Mark Selecky who earned an Outstanding Scholar Award and was accepted to Harvard Medical School-were able to do very well academically. Sigma Chis ' social lives were filled with weekly parties and events such as the " World War II and Shipwreck Party, " the famous Sweetheart Ball, Homecoming BBQ ' s with the alumni, and " Derby Days " which continued to raise between $5,000 and $20,000 for National Wallace Village. As Bill Miller remarked " We don ' t need to talk about brotherhood we just are (brothers). " -Rachel Furnish Sigma Chi 245 f ormal or bust Scott Reed, Phil Scbub and Mike Alvarado, top, prepared to meet the Sigma Nu little sisters before the " Lit Sis Celebration. " These brothers and their dates, above, flocked to the Marriott in Marina Del Key to enjoy sorority Presents. Members Marc Coster and John Stiffen, right, en- joyed dancing at the White Rose For- mal. Photos courtesy of Sigma Nu. 246 Sigma Nu They flew, they drove, or they took the train but they all made it to San Diego for the Sigma Nu " White Rose Formal. " In black ties and fancy dresses they arrived at the Mar- riott Hotel in downtown for a spectacular evening. " It ' s a great atmosphere where you can enjoy friends you ' ve made over the course of college years, " said Senior Terry Harding. Spring Quarter tradi- tions included the favorite annual " Cowboy and Indian " party, and the " Reggae Sunsplash " party. At the Sunsplash party, Sigma Nu ' s dressed in tye-dyed clothes to en- joy the sun and celebrate " jah love. " During Homecoming week, the house sup- ported the UCLA Footbal team by hosting a " Beat ' SC Banquet " for UCLA ' s senior ball players. Sigma Nu ' s two philan- thropies were Toys for Tots and the Ethiopian Airlift Tribute. At Christmastime, the guys and their little sisters donated gifts to under- privileged children. Throughout the year, Sigma Nu also sent money to help the Sarahoundan Ethiopians and they acted as pen pals and sent small gifts typical of American customs. Members of the frater- nity represented UCLA athletics in football, basketball, tennis, and golf. Basketball remained Sigma Nu ' s intramural strength and they hoped to continue their long standing winning streak to remain IFC champions. Events such as the Mammoth ski trip, Stan- ford bago trip, a Spring Quarter San Felipe road trip, and the big-li ' l sis Las Vegas trip topped off the year. -Nicole Alessi At the Sigma Nu Halloween party, Bryan Lane, Vince Lopez, Kitty McMahon and " Mr. Furley, " top right, managed to create a little mayhem while having a good time. The Sigma Nu bouse was transformed into the wild wild west for their ' ' Coyhoys and Indians ' ' party. Two Indians, Craig Good and Chris Kearns, left, met for a " pow wow. " Photos courtesy of Sigma Nu. Group photo by Scott Semel. Jim Aldrich. Kevin Alexander. Mike Alvarudo, Brad Anderson, Nick Anderson, Chris Andrastay, Scott Ashton, Rich Autz, Rob Baker, Harold Barkate, Brian Benowitz, Rob Berry, Rick Bianchina. Mike Broms. Brent Brougher, Steve Brunibach, Mike Bryant, Todd Burnight, Matt Ceragioii, Cory Christie, Fulty Collins, Marc Costain, Tim Cruikshank, Sean Cumiskcy. Chris Daniel, Mike David, Kurtz Dcgrosz, Hank De La Chapelle. Baldorf Eagle, Buff Farrow, Andrew Fay. Andy Fennedy, Dave Findling, Hans Fleming, Chuck Flora. Kurt Franklin, Jim Frawley, Craig Good, John Griffen (President). Chris Han- nan, Terry Hardy, Bill Haselman, Robert Hcnsk-y. Gary Hobart. John Hoff, Rob Johnson, Sain Kais, Kirk Kaiser, Chris Kearns (Co-Treasurer), Tom Kendall, Kyle Ketchum, Bryan I. ane. Greg Maftei, Scott Mahaffy, Justin Malloy, Chris Manolis, Greg Mariscal, Chris Martin, Pete Mazolewski, Brenden Me Cracken, Rick Meyer, Andy Miller. Rob Mit- chell, John Norman. Charlie Norrie. D. Nyman, Barry O ' Brien, John O ' Donnell, Jeff Osborn, Steve Owens, Mike Pernccky, Jeff Perry, George Peterson, Dave Plotnick, Mitch Poll, Darrin Predmorc. Milan Ratkovich, Scott Read (Vice- President). Paul Reed, George Rollingtr, Ted Russet. J.P. Scandalios, Mike Schuh, Phil Schuh, Eric Smith. Steve Stowell. Tim Strader (Co-Treasurer). Andy Swan- son, Brad Thomason, Steve Thome, Todd Wenzel.Jess Wetsel, John Win- nek. Sigma Nu 247 Tony Aidukas, Tony Anderson, Scott Anthony, Tom Barrett, Craig Ben- jamin, Jean-Claude Bertet. Scott Blek, Rob Blumberg, Guy Bonaldo. Troy Bosch, Bob Brown. Jud Brown, Gary Caloroso, Greg Carr. Gus Castillo, Mike Chavez. Andy Chen, Ted Chen, Rick Chizever, Oojin Choy, Sean Crosby, Eric Cunningham, Steve Det- tmann, Adam Dolinko (Controller). Mark Dubas, Adam Etlinger, Jim Fang, Chuck Ferrante, Bob Flanagan, Michael Flavin. Matt Gibson, Steve Gieser. James Godoy. Alan Greengard, Mark Haug. Dave Helms, Tim Hertz, Nick Horowitz, Adam Huang, Michael Huhn, Eric Jackson, Chris Kelsey, Jeff Kerrane, Michael Kerrane. Larry Kleinberg, Erik Laine. Mitch I.ardner (Vice-President), Steve Lekki, James Lilja, Tom Ludwick, Steve Machado, Scott Manson, Kevin Mantei, John Marcone (President), Mike Mcehan. Mike Meyer, Jim Michalski, Mark Morgan, Marcus Mori, Tony Mouleart, Eric Nims. Louis Novak. D.J. O ' Day, Henry Olca, Greg Packard, Trevor Pawlik, Daryl Rice, Chris Rimer (Secretary), Bruce Roberts, Ralph Rosas. Craig Rusell, Alex Rusich, Keith Schulner, Dan Shine, Paul Shurgot, Brian Sinclair, Matt Smith, Todd .Sullivan. Mike Terry, Jim Thurston, Jason Tolin, Peter Trcmhlay Mark Vogler.Jay Wood. David Wong, Chuck Yamasaki, Victor Yang, Merrill Yarling, Peter Yates, lid Ying lit that of -i TV w Cheryl Hanselman and Keith Scbulner, top left, got trapped in a blizzard at the annual " Freezer Par- ty. " From the house balcony, Ed Ying, Bob Flanagan, Dallas O ' Day and Erik Laine, above, watched as the buses below them left for the Rose Bowl on Sig Ep ' s annual Dad ' s Day. During Mardi Gras, Sig Ep con- structed " The Curse, " left, and donated their time and effort to help support UniCamp. Outside the bouse, Sig Eps, along with members of Alpha Epsilon Phi sorority, right, worked on their Homecoming float, which won the Grand Marshall ' s award in this year ' s parade. Photos courtesy of Sigma Phi Epsilon and by Stephanie Engelsen. g out Pride Through Ex- cellence ' ' was a motto which UCLA ' s chapter of Sigma Phi Ep- silon took to heart when they participated in various events this year. Starting the year off right, Sig Ep and AEPhi were on the road to a vic- tory with their homecom- ing float, which won the Grand Marshall ' s award. The theme of the float was " On The Road to Roses in 20 Years " and featured several baby Bruin bears playing with toys that represented the Pac-10 conference mascots. Mardi Gras was again a big success, adding to the many awards Sig Ep had received for their past booths. IM sports also kept members busy throughout the year. IM honors in- cluded advancing to the semi-finals in football, while Pete Tromblay and Merril Yarling went to the finals in doubles tennis, and Tony Moulart placed in an IM marathon. Although their social calander was packed with events such as little sister parties, exchanges, and the " Violet and Rose Formal, " the Sig Eps still found time to work for their philanthropy, the American Heart Associa- tion. Spring Quarter, the brothers of Sigma Phi Ep- silon " chilled out " to host their annual " Freezer Party, " which raised pro- ceeds for the American Heart Association. Join- ing forces with Alpha Phi, the first 5K " Run From the Heart " was held to raise funds for the American Heart Associa- tion and Cardiac Aid. -Marcia Nelson Far away from borne but still hav- ing a good time, these Sig Eps, top left, travelled to their national con- vention in New Orleans. The threat of rain made it necessary to postpone much of the float building until the day of the Homecoming Parade. Chris Rimer, Alan Greengard and Eric Nims, left, added the final touches to the Sig Ep float. Photos courtesy of Sigma Phi Epsilon and by Roland Pa- sion. Group picture by Stew Kume. Sigma Phi Epsilon 249 v X X survivin thed eciine iuili include lijeles base - the 4k. " and to nction ws " Tin raete Chi ' s Dad ' s Day, Greg Willie and bis father, Eric Watkins and his father, and Lonny Blank, top, enjoyed the bus ride to the Washington football game. Carol Conner, Scott Sargent, Felicia Reed, and Eric Watkins, above, celebrated at the Red Carnation Ball. A group of Tbeta Cbi ' s showed up in full force, above right, at the Pi Phi " BIT " Fall Party. Right, dapper men showed the style that impressed rushees. Photos courtesy of Tbeta Chi and by Stephanie Engelsen. 250 Theta Chi It was a tradition that every Winter Quarter the members of Theta Chi and their guests took a lit- tle trip from Heaven to Purgatory and then to Hell. Once descended, they told the devil (a distinguished member) their worst sins. This year was no ex- ception. Described as one of the " most insane parties at UCLA, " by Pledge Marshall Lonny Blank, Theta Chi ' s annual " Decline of Western Civilization " was based on the Los Angeles punk movement. Past featured bands included Los Angeles based the " Dickies, " the " Van- dals, " and this year ' s at- traction was " Thelonious Monster. " Preparations for the " Decline " began ten weeks in advance and included an extensive advertising campaign. The night of the " Decline, " guests and members dressed up like punkers and experienced the slide and maze, con- structed in the house, which descended to Hell. During Spring Quarter, members changed from punkers to soldiers for their annual " Survival Day " held in the Los Angeles Mountains. The event ' s objective said President Eric Watkins, was " to eliminate your opponents by shooting them with paint pellet gun and then capturing their home base. " Theta Chi members either played against one another or teamed up together to challenge other fraternities. Aside from Theta Chi ' s social events, they also dedicated time and money to local charities. They donated the $500 earned by winning the In- terfraternity " Sculpt-Off " competition to the Los Angeles Mission. The Mission also received $200 from the fees charg- ed to play in " Survival Day. " During the holiday season, Theta Chi joined together with Chi Omega sorority and sang carols at a local convalescent hospital. -Stephanie Engelsen At the annual Spring Luau, R. Evans Curtis and Susan Wheeler, top right, turned out in their best tropical garb. Armed with their paint pellet guns, Tbeta Chi survivalists, left, played " Rambo " in the Los Angeles mountains. Photos courtesy of Theta Chi. Group photo by Scott Semel. David Adams, John Adams, Afi Ahli. Todd Allen, Tonjy Anderson. Jeffrey Anderson (V ice President). James Arm- strong, Richard Arnold, Alireza Atri. William Bindeman, Lonny Blank (Pledge Marshall), John Boyd HI, Edgar Bunner. Chris Carter, Brain Coty, R. Evans Curtis. Michael Cutler, Peter Dames, Gordon- Michael Fichhorst. Mark Ellis, Daniel Esters, John Estrada, Mark Finkelstein, Preston Finley, James Flanders, James 1 Ford, Kelly Fouch, John Fry, Ian Fullmer, Ashton Gowadia. Mark Hanson, Brain Hartley, David Hartung, Brain Hendrick, Steven Hohlit, George Holmes, Christopher Holtzer, David Honey, Rick Jen, Richard Johnson, Greg Kimhrough, Warren King, Scott Kissinger, John Kit- tleson, Chris Knepshield, Cortland LaMee. Eric Lastition, Michael Long, Jef- frey Mahony, Brian Maeda Mark Maruyama (Treasurer), David Mead. Patrick Michela (Secretary), Christopher Miller, Steve Monke, Andrew Monte- mayor, Scott Noel, Michael Opre, Patrick Parker, Gregory Phillips. Kenneth Piper, James Reesing, Robert Reinhart, Sebas- tian Rider, Douglas Robbins, Paul Robin- son. Chris Rudolph, Andre Sapp, Scott Sargent, Mark Schultcn, Paul Schwarz, Scott Shackieton, David Sinclair, Gary Smith. Greg Soils, Rich Stoyko, Jeffrey Taylor, Paul Thomas, Eric Watkins (Presidents), Ted Wcizman, Terence Welsh. Gregory Willie, Gene Yokota. Theta Chi 251 Hear no einl, see no evil, speak no ei ' il: Joe Wang. Scott Jesse, Chris Aames. right, studied shisb-kabobs at the annual " Virgin Islands " party. Atop their " bago, " a group ofroivdy Tbeta Delts. below, prepared for a rode trip. Photos courtesy of Tbeta Delta Chi. Group photo by Stet, Kume. Spring quarter was an exciting one for the brothers of Theta Delta Chi. Besides enjoying afternoons by the pool, and their formal, the " Carnation Ball, " Theta Delta Chi hosted their biggest event of the year, the " Virgin Islands " par- ty. For the annual event, the Theta Delta Chi house was transformed into a tropical paradise for friends, little sisters, and fellow Greeks who at- tended. Besides social actvities, the Theta Delts worked to raise funds for needy Costa Rican refugees by sponsoring a Costa Rican child. The difference between Theta Delta Chi and other fraternities, stated Presi- dent Brad Mattox, was that " at Theta Delta Chi we stress individuality. Every guy can really be himself. " Active Marlon Marquez added, " we ' re not a clone fraternity. All the guys here are really nice. There is a mellow atmosphere which really makes it feel like home. " --Marcia Nelson 252 Theta Delta Chi I Chris Aamcs, Kurt Alexander, Mario Aquas, Andrew Baldock, All Behrooz, Alex Brown, John H. Burn, Dennis Cernicky, Mike Chan, Dennis Chester, Robert Cook (House Manager), Jeff Daley, Eric Davila, Robert I I i .. nh.iM Peter Floratos, Mike Fok (Vice President), Rush Gomez, Sean Gomez, Robert Hee, Cameron Hopkins, Rick Hopkins, Chris Igo, Owen E. Jackman, Greg Jackson, Scott Jesse (Treasurer), Kurt Kriz, Dan Lee, James Lee, Marlon Marquez, Brad Mat- tox (President), Walter McHale. Charles Mirkovich, John Moon, Bob Pandya, Scott Pauker, Romeo Portillo, Bill Roechlin, Richard Salazar, Mike Schaefer. Robert Scholer, Nelson Sepulveda, Paul Stoud, Simon Terr, Robert Vizcara, Joe Wang, Deon Wilkes. Andre Williams Darius Abbassi, Jeff Adler, Blaise An- tin. Dean Barness, Jeff Earth, Brian Berg, Alan Bergman, Keith Bernstein, Oliver Benjamin, Josh Binder, Jeff Blue, Eliot Choy, Whitney Conant, Andrew Concoff, Alan Edrick, David Ellis, Hal Escowitz, Lee Essner, Chris Feinman, David Fox, Eric Gaynor, Todd Geller, Bruce Gellman (Secretary), Gary Gellman, Marc Ginsberg, Mark Goldstein, David Green, Todd Greenbaum, Evan Greenberg, Martin Gross, David Halm, Mitch Hertz, Andrew Horn, Mike Hyman, Rick Jackson, Frank Keller, David Klein, Jason Klein, Adam Kline, Marc Lavin, Fred Lee, Michael Lcitner, Evan Leo, Hugh Leon, Bernie Linden, Mike Minden, Claudio Ludovisi, Greg Marsh, John Marzullo, Mike Minden, Louis Montalvo, Craig Moss, Randy Moss, Paul Newman, Phil Oseas, Keith Owens, Dan Pearl, Paul Pen- theroudaku, Mark Pincus, David Posner, Michael Raich, David Roschko, Brett Rosenberg, David Rosenblum, Jason Rothbart, David Rutberg, Jim Scheinberg, Mike Schoenwetter, David Schwartz, Greg Shanfeld, Aiman Shawaf, Steven Sibulkin, Jon Siegal (President), Mark Silver, San Speciale, Jason Spitz (Treasurer), Ron Stone, Peter Straus, Eric Suddleson, David Tabb, Jeff Tisherman, Ben Tresser (Vice Presi- dent), Marc Warshal, Rusty Weiss, Gary Weinhouse, Jeff Wieder, David Wolf, Amir Yariv, George Yuster. ith the highest GPA on the row, Zeta Beta Tau was proud of its many accomplishments this year. Being one of the largest fraternities on campus, it was also one of the most varied. Along with Pi Beta Phi, ZBT won the Homecom- ing Sweepstakes award in the fall. In winter, ZBT hosted the annual " Red Light Affair ' ' and began a new tradition by hosting the " California Classic, " a four-way exchange. Besides these events, ZBT remained active in IM sports, returning as soccer and softball champs. Clearly, ZBT had much to offer to its members and to the UCLA com- munity. As Sophomore Jeff Barth commented, " (ZBT) is too great for words to describe. " -Marcia Nelson For the holidays, ZBT members (left to right) Randy Moss, Mike Raich, Jeff Tisherman. Paul Newman and Brian Berg, top left, vacationed in Fort Lauderdale, Florida. Forever loyal to the Bruins (and to a good time), Darid Ellis, and Pete Straus, top, were two of the ZBTs that rode Win- nebagos to watch the Bruins battle the Arizona State Sun Devils. Photos courtesy of Zeta Beta Tau. Group photo by Scott Kernel. Zeta Beta Tau 253 an Ahrar (Vice-President), Alfred Stephenaon President). V: Ralph Tjoa. Mike Trenholr lung, Hnim Vnm-r. Kurt ells. Pal XX van. Michael Yuen. Although small in numbers, Triangle provided members with " something intimate within the large UCLA community, " stated President Tom Stephen- son. A fraternity of engineers, architects, and scientists, Triangle of- fered many advantages to its members. For the actives and pledges alike, the house was a popular haven, especially since early Fall Quarter, when it received an interior and exterior face-lift with the profit earned from summer boarders. The Frank G. Bogt Memorial Chapter Room gained a VCR, a stereo television, new track lighting, a ceiling fan, textured walls, new carpeting and new couches. In the backyard, a new basket- ball rim and backboard was installed and floodlights were added to the front of the house. Needless to say, the backyard hot tub was as popular as ever. For Rush week, the fraternity had steak and lobster lunches, a casino night, and an Hawaiian band. Through the ex- tensive efforts of the ac- tives, the chapter had a successful Rush -and managed to offset a large graduating class with a pledge class full of energetic freshmen. Soon after Rush, Little Sister Rush began. The highlight of the week long event was the " Triangle Under the Sea Dance. " The house was decorated with fishing nets, shells, rubber fish, and a large raft. The an- nual Halloween party in- vited members, little sisters, and guests to dance within the black lights and kerosene tor- ches on the dance floor. For Mardi Gras, the members prepared four months in advance in order to construct their award-winning booth, ' ' The River Boat Gambler. " -Stephanie Engelsen 2Vi Triangle TRIANGLE LI L SIS ' f- . - the week was the tit late the Tk bouse - Triangle members, opposite page, top far left, devoted much time to con- struct their award-winning Mardi Gras booth, " The Riverboat Gambler. " While inside the " Gambler, " the Entertainment Com- mittee (left to right) Dave Brown, Kurt Wells, Greg Dougherty, and Little Sis ' Rita Morgan, opposite page top, discussed proposed acts that would entertain the children at Mardi Gras. At an early fall retreat, opposite page middle, members discussed upcoming Rush strategies while in the Los Angeles National Forest. Gary Eckwortzel and his charming pet Columbian boa, " Essen, " opposite page, bottom far left, had fun together while sunbathing in the backyard. At the fall retreat in August, brothers Nader Asmar, Kurt Wells, Glenn Arnold, Tom Stepbenson, Don Crowell, Rene Hebacker, Jeff Kyser, Gary Eckwortzel, Pat Wyatt, and Dave Brown, top, escaped the fast paced Los Angeles lifestyle. Triangle ' s Mardi Gras booth, " The Riverboat Gambler, " above, continued to win high honors, including Sweepstakes awards, at UCLA ' s Mardi Gras cele- bration. Photos courtesy of Triangle. Group photo by Scott Semel. Serving as the liason between 26 chapter presidents and the ad- ministration, the Inter- Fraternity Council (IFC) had a lot of people to keep happy. President Jim Rice said that occa- sionally his job became juggling act, " requiring lobbying and com- promise. Direct affiliation meant IFC had to make certain policy changes. Liability for guests lead to adop- tion of the new alcohol policy carefully outlining the purchase and con- sumption of alcohol at fraternity and sorority- sponsored events. IFC ' s goal was to pro- mote a better image of fraternities in general. Monday became Greek Letter Day, encouraging greeks to wear their let- ters on campus to in- crease greek visibility. The men ' s Rush manual was rewritten, and ads were placed in the Daily Bruin in efforts to break down undesireable stereotypes. --Allison Joyce " FAT, DRUNK AND STUPID IS NO WAY TOGO THROUGH LIFE ' Fraternity members from many dif- ferent bouses competed in an unusual contest which IK sponsored during Pall Quarter. The " Sculpt-Off, " to[ right, was held on the intramural field, and participants used things which were usually considered ' ' trash ' ' to create works of art. The ahoi ' v ad, sponsored by IFC, was run in the Daily Bruin during Rush in order to increase the number of rush participants and stress the benefits of being involved in a fraternity. Photos by Albert Poon and Jim Kice. President: Jim Rice, First Vice-Presi- dent: Dana Menck, Second Vice-Presi- dent: Robert Burmeo, Chief Justice: John Gavin, Executive Secretary: Jeff Anderson, Treasurer: Mark Arvizu, Rush Chairman: Cary Rose, Assistant Rush Chairman: Peter Straus, Intramu- J rals Chairman: Jeff Akin, Public Rela- tions Director: Dale Frye. I Panhellenic Rush counselors, left, became unafflliated with their own chapters the week prior to ami during Rush. The rusbeess were not told which houses their counselors belonged to until they had made their final pledging decisions. Panhellenic President Valerie Olsen (Chi Omega) and Vice- President Brooke Gershon (Alpha Phi), below, continued a Panhellenic tradition. After one year as president, Olsen passed down her office, with all of its duties and responsibilities, to Gersbon. Photos courtesy of Panhellenic Council and by Kandi Bryant. President: Valeric Olsen, First Vice- President: Brooke Gershon, Second Vice-President: Maria Navrides, Secretary: Cyndee West, Treasurer: Caroline Place, Philanthropy: Janine Magyar, Row Relations: Janice Kawase, Campus Safety Liaison: Vicky Viss, Scholarship: Amy Overstreet, Publicity: Julie Anderson, Intramurals: Tricia Masangkay, Campus Relations: Tricia Masangkay, Campus Relations: Monica Herman, Special Interest Groups Liaison: Meighan Maguire, Greek Week: Merrit Ososkie. H ] This year, the UCLA Panhellenic Council ' s goal was to define themselves as a womens ' special interest group. This was achieved through workshops held to discuss womens ' safety issues and a conference concerning the imp rove- ment of leadership abili- ties. The Panhellenic Coun- cil also continued its philanthropic endeavors. The Fall Quarter Toy Drive for the Catholic Charities Christmas Pro- gram reached out to more than 1,100 needy children in Los Angeles County. The Panhellenic Council also played a key role in Greek Week by sponsoring many activi- ties, including " Casino Night " which raised over 1,000 dollars for UCLA ' s John Wayne Cancer Clinic. Carrie Conn three members or 300, held a you to commit endless hours political or social viewpoint. You, whether in a group with common idea. It motivated toward events that heightened awareness and toward philan- thropies that enhanced the UCLA community. The idea was a catalyst, a spirit-an in- comin er of eas 258 The Coming Together of Ideas ROTC US What began last spring as an assignment in Gene Hayne ' s, Damon Moore ' s, and Dorsey Fuller ' s Theater Arts 103E course has become an important and established group. The African Theater Collective, described by member Raymond Streeter as the " collection of actors, dancers, pro- ducers and directors who get together to perform works that Blacks wrote, " has, since its first meeting in October, at- tracted the attention of the university and the Los Angeles community. As Fuller explained, the January 16-17 production of Donald Miller ' s " The Collective Dream Dr. King Speaks " not only " heightened the com- munity ' s social awareness " but led film school graduate students and scouts from 20th Century Fox to recognize the group as a source for talented actors. " There seems to be a need for black actors and actresses and a real difficulty in finding them, " Fuller said. " We ' ve begun con- necting people from ATC with the outside. " Rachel Furnish ATC presented " The Collective Dream: Dr. King Speaks. " The dramatic producation depicted the life of Dr Martin Luther King. Jr. livi Jabra, tup right, reflected on " Not Yet 21, But An Ideal leader. " Aaron El-Amin, above told the story of Dr. Kin} ' a ' Death in Memphis. " Denise Taliaferro, right, performed " A Stabbing in Harlem. " PbotOi courtesy of African Theater Group photo by Kandi Hryaiil. Tonya-Marie Amos, Mathilda Manner- man, Cecily Lyn Benjamin, John (lowers. Troy Clarke. F.rnic Davis, Jr., Robert Dorn (Parliamentarian), Lawrence Dolson (Vice Chair), Aaron F.I-Amin. Horsey Fuller III (Chairman), Tara Heckart, Bel Jahra (Treasurer). Marie I.eve, Donald Miller, Natasha Morris. Beverly Robinson (Faculty Advisor), Raymond Streeter, Denise Taliafcrro. Camille Tucker (Secretary), Dina Walker. The sisters of Alpha Delta Chi kept busy with social, spiritual, and scholastic events and con- tinued their main purpose which was to reflect Christ " As in a Mirror " to the world. Socially, the girls en- joyed UCLA football games and a Christmas party during Fall Quarter. The highlight of the social season was the Spring Formal which paid tribute to graduating seniors. Spritually, the girls kept active with bible studies and service activities. They visited juvenille hall and the Union Rescue Mission with Alpha Ciamma Omega, the Christian fraternity. Scholastic-ally, the girls were kept at their best with study nights, study parties, and a scholastic incentive program. -Melani V. Unitt The executive officers, top left, en- joyed a fun and relaxing weekend in Palm Springs. Alpha Delta Cbi members, above, spent a pleasant day riding bikes at Huntington Beach, Photos courtesy of Alpha Delta Chi. Group photo by Roland Pasion. Sandy Asari (Recording Secretary), Julie Brown, Carol Carey (Treasurer), Kim Carlson, Mary A. Chen, Mary S. Chen, Chris Choe, Elise Davis, Lisa Donee, Deborah Durtschi, Andrea Eads, Helena Emmrich, Heidi Faulkner (Vice-President), Janine Hall, Anita Herrera, Patti Hsi, Miranda Ke, Anne Kim, Grace Kim, Julie Kim, Kelly Lee, Laura Mahaffey, Denise Mclntosh, Janet Moon, Linda No, Karen Parker, Linnea Pate (Pledge Captain), Tricia Pate, Julie Sakai, Kim Smith, Renee Smith, Shelia Smith, Karen Strong, Bonnie Wise (Chaplain), Beth Wong, Jamie Yang, Susie Yang, Esther Yeh, Sylvia Yeh, Vickie Yeo. 1 Alpha Delta Chi 261 dedication to service Once serving as a hostessing group for the Bruin Rugby Associa- tion, the Bruin Belles, 30 years later, had establish- ed themselves as UCLA ' s official hostesses and rep- resentatives. The organization, directed through the UCLA Public Affairs department, consisted of 150 young women who were selected through an extensive application and interview process. All the academic classes were represented which allow- ed for a wider variety of members. - ; The Bruin Belles par- ticipated in a variety of campus activities and sporting events as well as extending their services to the community. Members devoted much time and energy to various organizations such as the American Heart Association, the American Cancer Society, the National Diabetes Foundation, and the Los Angeles Senior Citizen ' s Project. Public Relations Direc- tor, Isabel Chang, ex- pressed her views about Bruin Belles, stating that " (the organization) has given me the opportunity to meet many important and wonderful people within and outside the UCLA community. I have learned from these valuable experiences to take pride and responsi- bility in what I do " . On campus, the Belles were involved in events with the Alumni Associa- tion, and both men ' s and women ' s athletic depart- ments. They also gave support to the Greek system. Bruin Belle support could also be seen at im- portant on-campus activi- ties such as Mardi Gras, Homecoming and various fundraisers. Once a quarter, social events provided a great oppor- tunity for the members to have some fun and to get to know one another besides at their weekly Monday meetings. Senior Mona Shing em- phasized the personal im- portance of the organiza- tion by stating that " I can ' t even imagine my career here at UCLA without the Bruin Belle experience. " -Kathy Carlton event jrot ' JWS another :r Pat Ketcbum, Elizabeth Kunesb, Christy O ' Sbaugnessy, and Ken Drobisb, opposite bottom left, took a break from dancing at the Belles Fall party at Casolas in Marina del Key. The executive officers, (left to right) Melissa Tyler, Debbie White, Karen Heinricb, Stephanie Brown, Isabel Chang, G.G. Divanagracia, Julie Anderson, Suzanne Bogosian, and Cathie Mogan, opposite bottom right, at their installation ceremony. Nagya Bak-Boycbuk, Janine Magyar, Isabel Chang, and Karen Fobrman, above, volunteered their time at Circuit City ' s Celebrity Scavenger Hunt at the Los Angeles Convention Center. Playing clowns for a day, Gayle Brown and Isabel Chang, left, entertained the crowds at UCLA ' s Mardi Gras. Board Officers, Karen Heinricb, Courtney Wheeler, and Melissa Tyler, right, planned activities at an informal of- ficers ' meeting. Photos courtesy of Bruin Belles. Group photo by Rolan Pasion. iaria Alvarez, Tina Andelin, Julie Anderson. Kristi Anderson, Tanya Appuhn, Jennifer Aquino, Andrea Areghini, Mary Ashida, Haruna Huba, Nadya Bak-Boycheck. Yassi Barakai. Michelle Barmazcl. Maria Bautista. Helen Benbow, Shalini Bhatia. Suzanne Bogosian, Gina Bonanno, Jill Bourgeois, Erin Bray, Karen Bray, Angelic Brooks, Gyneen Brown, Stephanie Brown, Pamela Cajucom, Gloria Caracus, Roxanne Carlos. Christina Castenada, Kristin Cesario, Isabel Chang, Donna Chmielewski, Nina Ciciolini, Andrea Conkle, Bridgit Corich, Lisa Crosta, Dawn Dagucon, Dawnielle DeGrafenread, G.G. Divanagracia, Rowi-na Domantay. Julie Dudler, Cathy Dutton, Gralen Eidam, Julie Farris, Dchra Fong, Michele Freitas, Jane Fujishigc, lull Fung, Suzanne Fussell, Gina Gi bson, Christina Gietzen-Bartley, Terrie Goldade. Martha Gonzalez, Christiane Cork. Karin Gomick, Amy Guillermo, Sandee Hall, Lisa Handler, F,rica Har- tig, Karen Heinrich. Caroline Henry, Diemha Hoang. Christine Hood, Linda Huang, Beth Huemme, Gia Hum- phreys, Jane Hurley, Judy Ichiuji, Leigh Iwanga, Leeanna Izuel, Julie Jackson, Melissa Jackson, Kathy Kat- sura, Kristy Kerivan, Terri Ketcher, Alice Kim, Francine Kim, Hannah Kim, Jeannie Kim, Jennifer Kim, Shannon Kline. Karrie Klinger. Kazumt Kobayashi, Raquel Koenigsberg, Tonya Kwock, Elizabeth Kunesh, Angie Lappen, Lisa Lau, Janet Lee, Jeanette Lee, Joni Lee, Kimberly Low, Ruth Luna, Lisa MacKinnon, Janine Magyar, [ ' ma Mahdevan, Mia Mamikunian, Christy Manker, Christina Mayo, Michelle Meisels, Tanya Meyer, Cathie Mogan, Gina Moreno, Lien Nguyen, Tricia Nguyen, Jodi Ninomiya, Kimberly O ' Brien. Corey Olsen, Erin Oseng, ihristy O ' Shaoghnessy, Jo Pacunayen, Jennifer Partidge. Gloria Perez, Holly Piper, Tracy Reifeiss, Julie Rhoades, Rochellc Ridd, Alicia Rodriguez, Devara Rodriguez, Diane Romo, Carrie Sadd, Trudi Sandmeier, Heide Schroeder, Peggy Shearer, Kelly Shenefiel, Mona Shing, Renee Siemson, Diane Sizgorich, Rachel Sisk, Blair Smith, Sherri Smith, Jay Soriano, Claudia Speciale, Debra Stewart. Nancy Stratton, Irene Sun. Mena Thiers, Maki Thomas, My Phuong Tran, Melissa Tyler, Dana Valentino, Janet Wagner, Patti Wagonhurst, Karen Wang, Courtney Wheeler, Debbie White, Stephanie Wolcott. Eileen Wong, Elizabeth Woods, Christine Wu, Kimi Yamashita. Fran Yonan, Katie Zei- Bruin Belles 263 Willard Tressel (Commissii Romano (Asst. Commissioner), Diane Forte (Concerts Dierctor-Fall), Greg Isola (Concerts Director), Jim I.chmann {Asst. Concerts Director), Momita Sen Gupta (Film Dirctor), Matt Ellis (Asst. Film Director). Bill Chaffin (Speakers Director), Tom Alloggiamcnto (Speakers Associate), Greg Ambrose (Speakers Associate), Stacy Hamlet (Speakers Associate), Don Nash (Speakers Associate), Linda Wcisbrod (Speakers Associate), Diana Takvam (Publicity Director), Brian Bosscrt (Asst. Publicity Director), Tracy Gallagher (Asst. Publicity Director), Buffee Parker (Asst. L. Publicity Director), Dave Clouticr (Asst. Publicity Director). Lisa Wallen (Ad Manager), Lisa Goff Asst Act Manager). Brandon McKinney I Asst. Ad Manager), Julie Puglicse (Staff Photographer). For over twenty years, the Campus Events Commission (CED) has provided the UCLA community with top qual- ity entertainment and in- formative programs. With a 21 member staff and over 30 interns, Campus Events divided into four departments: Speakers, Concerts, Film, and Publicity-each with its own director and staff. Commissioner Willard Tressel commented, " In the past, we ' ve basically focused on the entertain- ment events, this year we tried to get into more substantial issues. " Some of the highlights included the ' ' Policy Makers Series, " with Mass- achusetts Governor Michael Dukakis and former Israeli Prime Minister Shimon Peres, and the " Distinguished Journalist Series " featur- ing such favorites as Walter Chronkite, Linda Ellerbee, and Eric Sevareid. Perhaps the most prominent event was the " AIDS Lecture Series, " where celebrities, Morgan Fairchild and Dr. Ruth, Randy Shilts (author of And the Band Played On), and a panal of AIDS victims addressed the traumas of the epidemic and provided information on its prevention. Of course the Campus Events calendar was not complete without its famous concerts and movie nights. UCLA stu- dents were treated to great bands, such as " Lions and Ghosts, " ' ' The Rivers , ' ' and " fIREHOUSE " on stage at the Cooperage. In addi- tion, there were sneak preview showings for blockbuster movies in Ackerman Grand Ballroom. This year ' s premiers included " Planes, Trains, and Automobiles, " and John Huston ' s " The Dead. " To top off the year, Campus Events took pride in honoring one of America ' s favorite per- sonalities, Robin Williams, as he received the Jack Benny Award for comedy. -Melissa Messmer Campus Events welcomed Bob Hope, above left, in the Ackerman Grand Ballroom, where be announced the 1987 Homecoming Court. Presidential candidate, Mike Dukakis, far left, toured the campus after speaking at the Policy Maker Series. Dr. Ruth Westbeimer, left, here joined by members of the Campus Events staff, addressed the AIDS issue and gave her advice about " good sex. " Photos courtesy of Campus Events. 2 Vt Campus Events Campus Events Commissioner Willard Tressel presented Robin Williams, top left, with the eleventh annual Jack Benny Award for bis con- tributions in the entertainment field. " Elliot Sharp, " top, was one of the many bands featured at the noon- time A- Level Concerts. At an informal meeting, left, T. V. Journalist Walter Cronkite, Humanities Director of UCLA Extension Barrie Bortnick, and Tressel, answered questions for the student media. The Campus Events staff, above, organized numerous educational and entertain- ing programs for the UCLA communi- ty. Photos courtesy of Campus Events. Group photo by Lisa Young. The Communications Board set the stan- dards for UCLA ' s student media. Its membership, consis ting of undergraduate, graduate, alumni, faculty, and pro- fessional participants, represented the UCLA community as a whole. Undergraduate member Florie Aranovich, felt that this allowed " students to be represented in the decision-making pro- cess. " One of the group ' s subcommittees-Planning, Personnel, and Projects-- promoted journalistic ex- cellence by presenting media awards. The group ' s collective goal this year was to establish greater interac- tion between the different media organizations at UCLA and heighten the communication between these groups and the Communications Board. -Carrie Conn Communications Board members Gene Webster, Tom Lifka, Greg White, and Kan tibain, top right, listened to relmrts of recent programs. Martin Writer, George Ruiz, and Terence Hsiao, above, gave their full attention to a MKOhA presentation. Photos by Lisa Young. 266 Communications Board Front (left to right): Greg White (Graduate Rep), Martin Writer (Vice Chair), Ron Lehavi (Undergrad Rep). Middle: George Ruiz (Chairman), Tom I ilk. i (Administrative Assistant Vice Chair, SAS), Matthew Merzhacher (Graduate Rep). Back: Gene Webster (Professional Rep), Terence Hsiao (Publications Director), Andy Waxier (Alumni Rep). Group photo by Lisa Young. The Cuban American Bruins Board, left, (left to right: Ricardo Azarloza, Kirk Avila, Julio Quinones, Angel Bermtutez, missing: Anne-Marie Sayegh), held a Cuban Cultural Fest in Ackerman Grand Ballroom. At an A-Level Concert, below, students listened and danced to the traditional sounds of the Cuban band " Siboney. " Photos courtesy of Cuban American Bruins. Front row (left to right): Yvonne Tuero, Manuel Martinez, Gilberto Rico, Lourdes del Junco, Vivian Magrane, Henry Azarloza, Madelin Tundidor. Back row (left to right): Sandra Rodriguez, Rebeca Hecia, Ar- mando Azarloza, Ricky Azarloza (Treasurer), Doris Garcia, Julio Quinones (President), Anne Sayegh (Program Coordinator), Angel Ber- mudez (Fund-raising Coordinator), Maria Ortega, Marcia Bacura. Not pic- tured: Elizabeth Abascal, Luis Alvarez, Lourdes Aparicio, Luis Arambula, Kirk Avila (Vice President), Roberto Bezanillo, Enrique Bin, Ana de Cardenaz, Rick de la Huelga, Ada Diaz, Jose Diaz, Rita Fernandez, Moraima Guerra, Stephanie Maya, An- tonio Presas, Roberto Pupo, Mark Rodriguez, Sergio Ruiz, Julietta Tabares, Arturo Travieso, Yvette Vigon. Group photo by Stew Kume. The Cuban American Student Association celebrated their culture throughout the year with t-shirts sales, food festi- vals, and the " Second Annual Cuban Culture Fest " held in January in the Grand Ballroom. Proceeds from these events, from a fund rais- ing dance in March, and from community dona- tions went for scholar- ships to selected incom- ing students of Cuban de- scent. The group was unique in that it was the only Cuban student association of its kind among the west coast universities. Julio Quinones, founder and President, cited the greatest joys of the club: " playing intramurals, hav- ing the same likes and dislikes, understanding the same jokes- just hang- ing out with people from your background. " --Rick Marquardt Cuban American Bruins 267 The UCLA Forensics Program, a part of the Division of Honors, continually flourished on campus since its inception in 1920. Under the guidance of Director Thomas Miller, the team met weekly to practice debates, discuss research assignments, and receive critques and pointers. The debate team travel- ed throughout the coun- try to participate in Cross-Examination Debate Association Competitions. The team, which placed first in western regional ranking for nine con- secutive years and won the national champion- ship for four consecutive years, hoped to continue its winning tradition. Nicole Alessi The four-year winning combination of seniors Ken Doo and Nina Wong, top left, enabled them to win numerous debates on behalf of the team. With only two years of experi- ence, sophomores Mark Lay and Michelle Martin, top far right, proved to he a great success this year and continued the team ' s winning tradi- tion. Inspiring students to excellence in uniting, thinking, and speaking the Coaching Staff, above, (left to right) A.uHtant Coach Jim lamoureux, Director Thomas Miller. Ad- ministrative Assistant Hazel Kick mond. and Assistant Coach Brian Hoydston, led the team to finish ahead of Stanford. Herkeley, and the I ' nit cr sity of Southern California for the ninth consecutive year. Photo by Chris Mong. Scott Blakenship, Brian Boydston (Asst. Coach). Robyn Carrlco, John Dean, Mark Drew, Kenny Doo, Ari Galper, Seung Gwon, Jim Lamoureux (Asst. Coach), Mark Lay, Michelle Martin, Professor Thomas Miller (Coach), Val Phillips, Hazel Richmond (Facilitator), Dave Smith, Scott Strat- man, Brian Wachler, Nina Wong. Golden Key Officers: President: Michelle Gross, Vice-President: Patti Ellert, Secretary: Janet Cheng, Treasurer: Daniel Leong, Director of Communications: Leeanna Izuel, Honors Council Co-Chairmen: Debbie Rodriguez and Jonathan Nissanoff, Speaker Coordinator: Patrick Horn, Advisor: Dean Joan Nelson. UCLA ' s branch of the Golden Key National Honor Society set its sights high again this year as they strove to recap- ture their title of the most excellent Golden Key chapter of more than 1 50 nationwide. " It ' s great to see the way Golden Key is work- ing across the country, " stated President Michelle Gross. Communications Direc- tor Leeanna Izuel describ- ed the group ' s philan- thropical interest as " ser- ving the students through educational seminars. " For graduate students, Golden Key presented two special seminars: a financial aid workshop and " how to write your personal statement. " The chapter also reached out to the community by holding a successful blood drive in Spring Quarter. The group, comprised of the top fifteen percent of UCLA ' s scholars, did take a break from their studies to play a rousing game of Softball against the USC chapter in November. -Carrie Conn Some of the Honor Society officers: Janet Cheng. Patty Ellert, and Leean- na Izuel, middle. Dean Joan Nelson, ivho lent her support all year as the advisor, bottom, welcomed Dr. Jules Zentner, a respected member of the UCLA faculty, to be a guest speaker at a program sponsored by the Socie- ty. Photos courtesy of Golden Key. Group photo by Chris Mong. Golden Kev 269 an r Mortar Board was an honor society com posed of 35 seniors chosen each year based on their leadership abili- ties, dedicated service to the community, and ex- cellent academic ability. Many UCLA students stayed organized with the Mortar Board appoint- ment book and calendar of events, which included almost everything from sporting event times and dates to registration deadlines to a UCLA directory. Though this was the most visible sign of Mor- tar Board ' s contributions, their activities were varied. They co-spon- sored a canned food drive with CalPirg, compiled a brochure of honor groups, and visited retirement homes. Mortar Board members also judg- ed the College Bowl and chose one representative from UCLA to compete in the National College Bowl. -Casey Taylor President Michael Soules, top right, took time out to pose for a picture with fans Lett Mankin and Don Yakut. Marina Lainer and Leeanna Intel, middle, enjoyed their friendship during Mortar Board events as well as other activities. Len Mankin and Joel Swendsen, below, relaxed and played in the sun during Mortar Board ' s an- nual retreat. Group photo by Scott Semel. Andy Africk, Carlos Arcangcli, Tony Blain, Kathleen Brennan, Scott Calfas, Whit Conant, Stacy Faierman, Dana Falk, Kathy Gaffney, Lisa Goff, Caroline Henry, Frank Hironaka, David Hoffman, Ken Hu, Linda Huang, Leeanna Izuel, Diane Kochie, Marina Lainer (Secretary), Anita Li, Jane Lindsay, Len Mankin Kathrin Mayer (Treasurer), Kevin Messick, Howard Meyers, Darren Mitchell, Karey Nixon (Vice President), Kathleen O ' Prey, Ron Richards, Deb- bie Rodriguez (Historian), David Rosen, Amy Silverstein, Ira Smalberg, Michael Soules (President), Joel Swendsen, Chris Tolcher. " o Every Tuesday at noon, 125 uniformed midshipmen congregated at the north intramural sports field to march to the beat of the same drummer -- NROTC (Naval Reserve Officers Training Corp.) This drilling was only a part of the students ' train- ing to be commissioned officers in the Navy or Marine Corp. They were also required to take cer- tain Naval Science courses, maintain an overall 2.7 GPA, and par- ticipate in a four to six week training period dur- ing the summer. With their involvement came an enormous pride in the program. As freshman scholarship recipient Laura LeBlanc commented, " Since I ' ve joined the unit, I have felt more pride than I have ever felt in my life! " BATTALION STAFF, top, front row, left to right: F. Lengerke, E. Smith, N. Anderson, G. Smith, C. Isham, M. Thomas, J. Lundquist. Back row, left to right: J. Jeude, J. Caltabellotta, C. Schauppner, A. To, K. Lottmann. ALPHA COMPANY, middle: S. Pinedo, J. Popp, C. Bessey, E. Izdep- ski. A-l Platoon, right side, E. Her- nandez, J. Singel, W. Cooper, D. Theel, E. Kraft, R. Hesser, J. Caulk, P. Chan, E. Wittkoff, S. Grimm, C. Brandenberg, B. Retamal, K. Meserve, G. Romo, P. Wong, D. Manaco, T. Tran. A-2 Platoon, left side, A. Sellit- to, T. Chisum, A. Liu, T. Sen Gupta, J. Bock, T. Flower, A. Miles, D. Morgan, J. Rivas, L. Lucky IV, J. Fajardo, L. Liu, M. Marrero, H. Son, J. Eckloff, A. Galacia, T. Lim, O. Namoos E. Alford, S. Leroux, W. Miller T. Schweizer, J. Finken, P. Hayes A. Calub. Color Guard, rear row, J. MaTavish, F. Farley, M. Shuster C. Lamb, P. Assayag, G. Glodek F. Farley. BRAVO COMPANY, bottom: D. Tenyenhuis, J. Bouck, M. Halsey. B-l Platoon, left side, D. Ragone, K. Wright, E. Schmitt, J. Patton, D. Oliver, M. Vigil, C. Toledo, R. Pearl III, S. Wheeler, T. Gizewski, C. Nelson, G. Chiotti, J. Montilla, R. Vivero, G. Brown, Van Norman, R. Monzon, P. Francois, J. Hunt, G. Lamastus, T. Rutherford, G. Husmann, S. Lubberstedt. B-2 Pla- toon, right side, M. Chaleff, J. Eagan, E. Maloof, S. Shuster, R. Lee, W. Lambert, N. Christensen, K. Davis, L. Leblanc, P. Rogers, C. Silvas, D. Cushing, H. Kahm, D. Morgan, P. Sauer, R. Moss, T. Silkowski, Arm- strong, M. Martinez, H. Pheir, A. Sal- inger, J. Wainright, R. Estepa, Molnar. Above, midshipmen stood at atten- tion during the weekly Tuesday inspection. Photos by Stewart Kume. Navy ROTC 271 The Pre-law society offered UCLA stu- dents interested in a law career an opportunity to learn more about the various areas in law, and how to apply and inter- view for law school. The UCLA Pre-law society, established over 50 years ago, dismembered during the 1960 ' s at the height of the anti-professional movement. It reformed in 1982 and was very strong with approximately 300- 400 members. The weekly meetings included speakers, such as law school administrators and professional at- torneys, who talked to and answered any ques- tions students might have concerning their future in law. In addition to their ac- ademically-centered activ- ities, the Pre-law Society sponsored a booth at Mardi Gras. Their end of the year banquet was another big event. -Susan Edelman Winter quarter, the Pre-Law Society inriled author Brian Siegal, top right, to talk to UCLA students about bis book How to Succeed in Law School. Pre-Law Society Officers: President: Keith Schulner, Vice-President: Kevin O ' Mrani, Events Chairman: Karen Course, Treasurer: Tiffanie Dovacevich, Managing Secretary: Bar- bara Murphy, Publicity Chairman: Gene Chang, Special Projects: Mark Rodrigues, Hditor: Ron Bell, General Secretary: Amy Silverstein. 272 Society ! J John Adriana, Aileen Almeria, Ed Bagaporo, Samuel Balimbin, Evelyn Ballesteros, Fleurdeliza Batalgo, Rufino Bautista, Carissa Bellaflor, Zeus Bernabe, Ron Cabarloc, Art Catapang, Emalyn Chupinghong, War- ren Corrales, Catherine Cruz, Ruther- ford DeArmas, Ruth DeGuzman, Donald Diaz, Annie Diego, Caroline Dimapilis, Devin Donovan, Belen Enriquez, Augusto Espirth, Aileen Federizo, Yvette Federizo, Edmond Felix, Imelda Fruto, Jeff Gambor, Rommel Ganadan, Nario Gavina, Genalyn Gonzales, Dennis Gorospe, Elena Hermogeno, Queenie Her- nandez, Toni Jaramilla, Tina Jones, Mina Layba, Terry Lerma, Carolyn Matilag, Ben Meritt, Michelle Monte, Michelle Montemayor, Bong Navarro, Ferdinand Ordona, Ruel Pena, Joseph Penaranda, Maria Peralta, Gloria Perlas, Eric Pestano, Mark Pulido, Elaine Romualdo, Annalisa Santiago, Greg Santiago, Rachelle Santiago, An- thony Sitay, Ethelen Solos, Rita Suva, Lalaine Tan, Alan Tenazes, Alex Tanazes, Mary Jane Umnas, Rommel Valera, Noel Vales, Ned Vizmanos, Brenton Wynn, Beth Yuzon. For Filipino Cultural Night. Ben Meritt, left, practiced tapping for Singkil-tbe Muslim Wedding Dance. Beth Yuzon. below, portrayed the princess " Singkil " for the exhib- ition which celebrated the cultural traditions and native heritage of the Pilipino people. In the Philipines, the word " Samahang " means togetherness. For nearly fifteen years, the Samahang Pilipino club has based their activ- ities on this premise. Pilipino Cultural Night in February brought aspects of the culture such as drama and dance to UCLA. The club provided aca- demic support through their tutorial project and study partner system, political support through their struggles with Af- firmative Action, and social support through their meetings, parties, dances, and exchanges of " Kris Kr ingles " and " Lurking Lovers " (for Christmas and Valentine ' s Day, respectively.) Member Ron Cabarloc explained that the club acted " almost like a fa mily. " -Rachel Furnish nahang Pilipino 273 proved to bt tioiul successful LA EM Dived will) Hu wk by emu I a treasure bo I ly, banKf cu | Bruin Tilt I painting cot feIHKl SAA student volunteers, top, offered their support by selling Homecoming t-sbirts on Bruin Walk. The Senior Class Cabinet, right, pulled together to raise funds in order to purchase the class gift. Photo by Roland Paion. Group photo courtesy of Student Alumni Association. 274 Student Alumni Association dent Even though the Bruins didn ' t make it to the 1988 Rose Bowl, " On the Road to Roses " proved to be an inspira- tional theme for a very successful 1987 Home- coming. Since 1984, the Student Alumni Association (SAA) had been responsible for organizing the Homecom- ing festivities as well as many other large annual programs. This year, the UCLA community was in- volved with Homecoming week by participating in various events, including a treasure hunt, spirit ral- ly, banner contest on Bruin Walk, window painting contest in Westwood Village, and a parade featuring the new " Leave it to Beaver " cast as Grand Marshalls. Because of its 300 per- son membership, SAA was divided into several committees which were individually responsible for organizeing events throughout the year. The Senior Class Cabinet con- sisted of 22 enthusiastic seniors and was responsi- ble for campaigning and raising funds for a class gift to the school, in addi- tion to other contribu- tional programs. Another committee produced the annual Spring Sing talent competition, entitled " Strike up the Band, " which allowed students to perform in front of thousands at the UCLA Tennis Stadium. Each quarter SAA spon- sored a " Career Explora- tion Days ' ' program which allowed students to join an alumnus for a day on the job in their desired field. Other SAA programs included the annual ' ' Dinner for Twelve Strangers, " which advanced student-alumni relations, Bruin Survival Kits, which provided treats for students during finals, and " UCLA Parents ' Day. " After only four years, SAA ' s progress and popu- larity increased tremen- dously-but according to President Steve Barth, " there ' s still a lot more room to grow! " Melissa Messmer 1 Experiencing the thrill of ac- complishment, (left to right), Annette Yu, Ted Chen, Mindy Murakawa, Jen- nifer Poulakidas, Mike Casillas, Keith Brant, and Steve Earth, top right, celebrated the end of Survival Kit pro- duction. Executive SAA members Ted Chen and Jennifer Poulakidas, above, worked long hours to prepare Bruin Survival Kits before Fall quarter finals. The Homecoming parade, right, complete with floats, bands, and special guests, proved to be a night on the town for the UCLA com- munity. The Board of Directors, left, made sure each event was a success. Photos courtesy of Student Alumni Association and by Roland Pasion. BOARD OF DIRECTORS: Steve Barth (President), Fran Yonan (Vice-Presi- dent), Gigi Kroll (Internal Affairs Coordinator), Kari Nakama (External Affairs Coordinator), Jennifer Poulakidas (District Representative), Nick Cravotta (Ambassadors), Kim Whitworth (Director of Career Net- work). Mike Casillas (Director of Campus Activities), Hae Yung Kim (Director of Community Outreach), Mike Soules (Executive Director of Homecoming ' 87), Chris Anderson (Executive Director of Homecoming ' 88), Ted Chen (Executive Director of Spring Sing). Group photo courtesy of Student Alumni Association. SENIOR CLASS CABINET: Fran Yonan (Executive Director), Louis Ashamallah, Dina Bernstein. Nicole Cromack, Said Daneshmand, Janelle Del Carlo, Craig Eng, Tori Engel, Bea Gonzalez. Debbie Heaiy-Rolfe, Don Koeberle, Glen Livesay. William Martin, Michael Meehan. Janet Melhop. Barbara Murphy. Diana Morrow, Jackie Redin, Mike Soules, Lisa Villanueva. Michelle Webb, Yae. Group photo courtesy of Student Alumni Association. Student Alumni Association 275 Just a year old, the American Advertising Federation (AAF) established programs per- taining to media and ad- vertisement. President Gia Humphreys claimed that " since the undergraduate level does not offer an advertising major, students were able to have some hands-on experience with the ad field. " Within one quarter, membership rose to 95 students under the direc- tion of advisors Harold Demsetz, Head of the Economics Business Department, and Jill Baldauf, Vice-President Grey Advetising Inc. AAf sponsored several activites, including a visit to the largest advertising firm in Los Angeles, Foote Cone, and tours of CBS and the Los Angeles Times. Anna Kim dm- of AM " s first activities inclutt- i ' ii n rial from I he President of Warner ISrothers Sttidins and Director of Advertising mitt I ' nblicitv, Sandy Reismbacb and bis wife, to i right, who spoke in students about marketing and advertising in the entertainment industry As one of the .-enlialfor ; ' zadr iski. abort . In help re Hire fur upcoming meetings and emits. I ' bolos murle iif Anii ' i-iani ilrertisirig led e ration (.I-OH I photo In Scott Semel President: Gla Humphreys, First Vicc-President: Joe Bondi, Second Vicc-Presidcnt. Stephanie Wcldon, Ki-ii.nlirii: Secretary: Jennifer Butler, Treasurer: Eric Izdepski, Membership Chairman: Anne-Marie Murray, Publicity Chairman: Laura Barnard, Publicity Co-Chairman: Julie Kivier, Chairman for Internships: Amy Taylor, Internships Co-Chairman: Mark Maneul, Chairman for AAF Na- tional Competition: Scott Fernandez. AAF Competition Co- C hair man: Sheryl Hansclman, Chairman of Pro- grams and Tours: Dane Golden. Pictured members, left, Luis Amies, Eliezey Bermudez, Lourdes Gonzalez (President). David Marcano, Rebecca Olat ' arria, Juan Ramos, Idaliz Rivera, Judith Rosso, Lisa Marie Serrano. Members participated in a food fair held in the Architecture Quad, below, in order to introduce and promote Puerto Rican traditions on campus. Through song and dance, bottom left, the club celebrated their common cultural heritage at a member ' s bouse. Photos courtesy of United Puerto Ricans. The United Puerto Rican club ' s activities promoted, according to President Lourdes Gon- zalez, the " values, culture, and achievements of the Puerto Rican peo- ple " . Gonzales stated that the club was re- founded last year in order to " provide a voice for the Puerto Rican com- munity on and off cam- pus. " Major events included the group ' s Puerto Rican Film Festival and the " Fi- esta de Reyes " in January. The fiesta was a Christmas celebration, Puerto Rican style with members enjoying typical Puerto Rican food dishes. The club also sponsered a Puerto Rican cultural festival in the spring which portrayed the customs and history of Puerto Rico through art, music and handcrafts. -Melani V. Unitt United Puerto Ricans 277 Mike Drez (Co-Project Director), Nicole (toldncr (Co-Project Director) Claudia Hernandez (Co-Project Direc- tor), David Hoffman (Undergraduate Student Body President). Mark jessee (Co-Project Director), Marline Korach (Co-Project Director), Jim Lites (UCSA Representative), Morgan MacDonald (Metro Lobby Director), Anne Perez (Student Lobby Office Director), Mary Kelly Persyn (Executive Assistant), Khoa Pham (Campus Relations Assis- tant), Mark Rodriguez (National Lobby Director), I.oi Thai (Budget Review Director). The life of the Undergraduate Stu- dent Body President is never easy, but fortunate- ly for David Hoffman, having a good staff helped things run smoothly. For the first time in over a decade, there was a reorganization of the President ' s Executive Staff. Hoffman replaced bureaucratic supervisory positions with five Pro- ject Directors. By assign- ing each director specific issues to work with, the office increased both organization and efficien- cy. " USAC President ' s Of- fice exists to enhance student participation in campus policy making, " explained Hoffman. Hav- ing set this as top priority for the year, the office put forth many proposals to aid this process. One such proposal provided for departmental teaching committees, each with student representatives who gathered information on professors ' teaching qualities. Also proposed, was the establishment of voting privileges for stu- dent representatives to the Academic Senate committees and to the Senate ' s Legislative Assembly. A main issue for the Budget and Fees Director was the issue of fee fund- ed facilities. The office felt students should not pay fee increases which would fund buildings and programs that do not yet exist. One of these pro- grams was seismic safety, which would involve the reinforcement of major buildings on campus. Other proposals established research teams to provide students with information on such issues as affirmative ac- tion, financial aid, and plans for future campus changes. According to Hoffman, the effects of new pro- posals were not always evident within a year, but overall he felt the office had helped students gain more of a voice in cam- pus issues. -Heidi Sommer USAC President David Hoffman, top left, along with Campus Emits Commissioner Willard Tressel, answered students ' questions during the Student Impact Forum in November. The Forum consisted of various USAC commissioners, above, and allowed students to ask questions and present opinions on various aspects of campus life. Photos by David Tracbtenberg. 278 I ' SAC President ' s Office " " P ' oposalj .:- lf i ' 0i on such ---- : ail and ;. ilkekkdKoffict --- t a toict in out Various members of the VSAC President ' s Office, above, helped David Hoffman throughout the year by working on special projects. Af- firmative Action Project Director Claudia Hernandez, left, and UCSA Representative Jim Lite, kept Campus Relations Assistant Kboa Pbam in- formed on campus issues. Photos by Chris Mong and Roland Pasion. USAC President ' s Office 279 Armando Azarloza, right, lectured to his fellow constituents. Ralph Simlla. Financial Supports Commis- sioner, and Mark Jesee, Special Assis- tant to the USAC 2nd VP and Project Director, below, shared their ideas about improving student government. Photos courtesy of Mark Feldman. Group photo by Roland Pasion. Third in line to the Undergraduate Stu- dent Body President, USAC 2nd VP Armando Azarloza and his staff were the liaison between UCLA ' s twelve special in- terest groups (SIGs) and the administration. To promote greater campus cohesiveness and understanding, the USAC 2nd VP ' s office was responsible for lobbying efforts and obtaining pro- gramming funds that sus- tained the SIGs. Azarloza and his staff were the voice that represented 80 percent of UCLA ' s stu- dent population: racial and cultural minoritites, Greeks, on-campus resi- dents, and the Jewish community. This year ' s projects ranged from AIDS Awareness Week and World Hunger Day to Students Against Multiple Sclerosis and the Special Olympics i --Tina Eshaghpour 280 I SAC 2nd VI ' f Rita Agarwal, Armando Azarloza (2nd Vice President), Henry Azarloza, Ricardo Azarloza (Chief of Staff), lull. in. in. i Haldo, Michael Braun, Christina Chan, Kugene Chung. Lisa Davenport, Reggie Diaz, Mark Jessce, Mara Kaldi (United Special Interest Director), Randec Lewinstein, Deborah Mah, Nora Manjikian, Jim Michakski, Colleen Mitchell. Susanne Meline, Vicki Nielsen, Lawrence Peck, Julio Quinones (Special Assistant), Albert Robles, Anne-Marie Sayegh, Jason Weiss (Presidential Liason), Kim Wood. Photos courtesy of Mark Feldman. Group photo by Roland Pa- sion. Front (left to right): David Radparvar, Amitish Damudar Middle: Carol But- cher, Javier Villafana (President), Jason Call, Susanna Semblances, Ed- ward Krolin, Tom Buechler, Paul Ncpouceno, Ed Staten (National Committee Representative), Bill Bergman (Vice President), Emmie Yang, Laure Guichot-Perere, Soomi Kim, Roman Fontes, Kuei Li, Earl Ragins, David McFarland, Julie Jarvis, Vicki Rang, Greg Wendt. Back : Leland Lai, Lisa Lane, Martha Gon- zales, Leslie Dennis, Jim Hood, Joie Griset, Scott Dunklee, Steve Oliveau, Julie Hannah, Sybil Robinson, Sacha Polakoff, Penny StLouis, Andy Takat- suka. Group photo by Scott Semel. This year, the Interna- tional Association of Students in Economics and Business (AIESEC) continued to promote in- ternational understan- ding, cooperation, and in- terdependence. AIESEC ' s main program was the " International Student Exchange " where graduates had the oppor- tunity to work in the European business world for one year. Members also sponsored an inter- national food booth at Mardi Gras. As president, Javier illafana restructured the I group to involve both younger and older embers. He hoped that AIESEC, with its new members and exciting programs would soon become the number one business organization at UCLA. -Carrie Conn ' of rt : i+ ALPHA LAMBDA DELTA: Karin Chao (President), Ilham Gahribeh (Vice President), Eun Joo, Michelene Nosce, Lisa Quock (Secretary), Karla Stewart, Ati Towfigh, Maryam Towfigh, Anne Wang, Nelar Wine (Treasurer). PHI ETA SIGMA: Luke Bilger, Grace Kim (1st Vice President), Andrew Lee, Mai-Nghi Nguyen (President), Keren Perlmutter (Secretary), Sharon Perlmutter (2nd Vice President), Ten Shirota, Qui Thai, Nellie Varjavand. Group photo by Chris Mong. High standards and high spirits charac- terized the members of Alpha Lambda Delta, UCLA ' s freshman honor society. Its members were as enthusiastic about charitable and recrea- tional activities as they were serious about their academics. During Spring Quater, they conducted their an- nual " Eyeglass Drive, " collecting and redistributing used eye- glasses with Phi Eta Sigma. They also teamed up with Phi Eta Sigma to operate a spin-art booth at Mardi Gras. Alpha Lambda Delta also held their exclusive annual banquet to initiate new members and continued to provide scholarships for its most active and deserving members. -Rick Marquardt AIESEC Alpha Lambda Delta 28 1 During the course of the year, the Alumni Scholars Club provided personalized programs for prospective Bruins and new members. The Compus Tours program was geared toward scholars who were con- sidering UCLA but had not made their final col- lege decision. Each tour was guided by one of the 250 active members from all areas of study and in- terests. The tours, stated Advisor David Bloome, exposed " the visitor to a plethora of knowledge. " The Guardian Angel program was aimed at the Alumni Scholar who had already accepted UCLA but still needed a helping hand. The college expe- rience that the guardian provided help in that all important period of ad- justment and orientation. -Steven Yoshizumi Despite confrontations to their beliefs countered at their table on Bruin Walk, members of the Christian Science Organization of- fered chances for others to investigate their religion. Informal rap sessions and lectures on college- related topics like stress management were open to the entire campus community and were held once a quarter. Lecures were given by a representative from the mother church in Boston and held in Ackerman Union. Winter quarter ' s highlight was the infor- mal get together with other college Orgs from southern California. Angela Baldwin stated about her religion, " It ' s a part of me; it shows in how I go about my life. " -Allison Joyce A j rSe icewoil Jeff Auker, Jim Bennett, David Bloome, Grace Chun, Colleen Con- niff, Maria Deprano (Co-Activities Director), Terrie Goldade, Vikas Gulani, Cathy Halton (Communica- tions Director), Brad Jarvinen, Lisa Kendig, Laura Koth, Stew Kume, Ling Lee, Raymond Lee, David Madeo, Elaine Mandel, Lcander Manzano, Kelvin Mar, Daphne McCarly, Scott Milton, Eric Nims, Alice Poon, Glen Price (Co-Activities Director), Dinesh Ramde, (Catherine Sarafian, Jenny Shimizu, Sherri Smith (Internal Af- fairs), Amy Sullivan, Ati Towfigh (President), Brian Tuller (Service Committee Director), Bruno Valdez, Heather White, Sophie Wong, Neil Woodburn. Group photo by Stew Kume. 15th Ann UClAGa PCL Group photo by Kennedy, Jill Kuhn, Tina Langton, Bob Lovett, Daphne McCarlcy, Chris McHale. Bentley Richards, Glnna Scott, Mark Wylie. Scott Semcl. Angela Baldwin, David Fahrney, Lisa Garner, Lisa Herlinger, Nico Holdener, DeAnn Johnson, Susan 282 Alumni Scholars Christian Science Organization I SciflK This January, the Gay and Lesbian Associa- tion, along with the rest of the campus, celebrated the 1 5th Annual Gay and Lesbian Awareness Week. Dr. Ruth Westheimer began the week long series of events with a lecture and discussion on AIDS and Safe Sex. The purpose of the week and of the association was to educate the straight community and to pro- vide support for the gay and lesbian community. Among GALA ' s goals was to establish a Gay Chapter of the Alumni Association since homosexuals are " just as proud of graduating from UCLA as anyone else, " said Doug Walters. The past year also saw GALA ' s first Homecoming float and the first booth at Mardi Gras. -Heidi Sommer Yu-Tea Chow (Treasurer), Gary Chris- tiansen, Jean Dungo, Joanne Dungo, Joanne Ida, Jeannie Kong, Tsuann Kuo, Jocelyn Lee (Coordinator), Fang Liao, Arash Naeim, Angela Ng, Nam Nguyen, Michael Stiber (External Af- fairs), Ai-Chan Thai, Anne Wang. Grace Wang, Baldwin Wu. Group photo courtesy of ISA. The International Stu- dents Association " works to foster interna- tional knowledge and understanding, ' ' stated Coordinator Jocelyn Lee. The semi-annual Inter- national Food Faires were a way to learn about dif- ferent cultures and lifestyles. At the lunch time event, regularly sponsored by the ISA, campus cultural groups and ethnic groups sold foods native to their homelands while dancers, singers, and other per- formers entertained the crowd. The Fall Quarter Wel- come Dinner and the many cultural evenings were another way foreign students were introduced to UCLA and this, accor- ding to Lee, enabled ISA to extend an " invitation to the world. " -Steven Yoshizumi Gay and Lesbian Association ISA 283 At a college the size of UCLA, you didn ' t have to be a " clueless freshman " to wonder about how to drop a class, change your major, or get a degree check; Letters Science ASK Peer Counselors could point you in the right direction. Servicing the 22,000 undergrads in the College of Letters Science populating UCLA from four campus stations, ASK counselors were available nearby to answer those little questions about campus resources, enrollment, declaring a major, or any other aca- demic concern. Bruins found that approaching a fellow student was less intimidating and less time consuming than making an appointment with full-time L S counselors. -Nicole Alessi Peer Health Counselors were trained students who functioned as health educators. Counselor An- toinette Torres saw this as a benefit to both student and counselor, as it was an opportunity to " help others as well as gain ex- cellent hands-on experi- ence for a future career. " This year, health- conscious Bruins took advantage of the group ' s variety of services, in- cluding the cold clinic, nutrition information, and the Fitness Inventory Testing (F.I.T.) clinic. Students ' emotional needs were dealt with in pro- grams such as suicide prevention and stress management. The counselors enjoyed a Catalina excursion as well as a Mammoth ski trip. Front: (left to right) Fran Yonan, Mike Korich, Diana Morrow, Charles Har- ris, Middle: Nicole Cromack, Pete Niemeyer, Patrick Convery, Carrie Mendro, Sandy Asari. Back: Sheri Forbes, Cathy Behrens (Coordinator), Meg Balian, Lenny Mankin, Marc Levis (Asst. Coordinator), Mollyann Brodie. Scott Semel. Steve Group McKiernan, photo by From, ileft rjfc. ' Lctnt Bulo Eb B Alicii lubrtioi I Gram LoblM ::irrie Conn 28 IAS ASK I ' ccr Counselors PHC lors fcc Cordelia Achuck, Bill Adkins, Rita Agarwal, Rosally Agbunag, Maria Anderson Peter Anshin, Ike Anwar, Eva-Marie Avery, Noel Barakat, Alisa Batman, Angela Beroukhim, Howard, Demetra Burrs, Ann Callison, Valerie Choy, Regina Deloach, Felicia Drew, Angela Easton (Co-director), Janine Englcman, Susan Fingold, Brian Fong, Jim Frawley (Co-director), Afshin Gabayan, Joy (Co-director), Afshin Gabayan, Joy Guihama, David Hatae, Candy Huber, Melissa Huening, Lisa Jias, Lisa Katayama, Rick Kennedy, Parissa Kermani, Alison Knerl, Dawn Lawson, Glenn Llopis, Lee Lubin, Lorraine Lubin, Grace Maki, Michele Masumoto, Yukie Maruiwa, Tony Mayo, Susie Metzger, Linda Moore, John Murlllo, Taylor Murphy, Jennifer Pasquini, Sushila Patil, Glao Pham, Stacy Plotkin, Hillary Raynes, Debbie Reed, Anne Rochcleau, Chris Rogers, Tammy Rothacher, Jordi Savage, Katie Schmidt, Lisa Shorago, Lisa Skinner, Jennifer Skolnick, Scott Smith, Julie Suyeyasu, Dorothy Tan, Dana Tauber, Alex Tenazas, Susie Tlco, Lynn Tomei. Anna Tong, Antoinette Torres, Tammie Trank, Denise Yee, Tom Yen. Group photo by Stewart Kume. Elisabeth Zarato, Doug Tuber, Ter- rance Hsiao. Group photo by Scott Front: (left to right) Susan Gesell, Lazette Butler, Elizabeth Magallanes, Alicia Lambreton, Mereceditas Curameng, Leslie Hawkins, Toni Lee, Uremia Walker. Back: Jeff Greenburg, Ami Lieurance, Kim Beck, George Taylor, Krisi Burke, Kevin Clarke, Front: (left to right) Craig Walsh, Angela Lui, Nkeonye Nwankwo, Charlie Richards, Joshua Cloner, Felicia Isaacs, Katherine Kwan, Dina Kirckof, Larry Glade, Stephen Riga. Back: Brad Hughes (Chairman), John Henson (Advisor), Douglas Mechaber, Tom White, Rachel Landis, Elizabeth Wills, Ran Yaniv, Paul Condolora, Cyrus Sana!. Group photo by Chris Mong. The Publications Of- fice was a valuable support system for the student media. The ten career staff members, aid- ed by over 25 student staffers, provided assistance and experi- enced direction. In addition to perform- ing administrative, ac- counting, and managerial functions, it provided typography services, such as typesetting and layout. It also supported UCLA ' s Communications Board by organizing meetings and providing continuity. Media Advisors gave on-going support which included training, con- sulting, and giving recommendations. In ad- dition, advisors helped students gain professional skills as well as determine long term goals. -Nicole Alessi he Student Commit- tee for the Arts (SCA) had three main goals this year: to program artistic events for students, to fund student groups ' pro- ductions, and to subsidize tickets from the UCLA Center for the Performing Arts. The committee ' s goal was to have students br- ingartistic events to their peers and expose them to the " more eclectic areas of art, " said Chairman Brad Hughes. In fulfillment of this goal, the SCA presented the sold-out Wadsworth Blues Festival, ex-Black Flag lead singer Henry Rollin ' s spoken word presentation, and the Harlem Boys Choir-in addition to many smaller shows on campus. -Melani V. Unitt Publications Office SCA 285 Feeling down? Feeling stressed? Feeling flabby? Feeling queazy? Whatever you were feel- ing, the Student Health Advocates (SHAs) were there to help. SHAs lived in the dorms, sorority and fraternity houses, and provided a variety of useful services to their fellow residents. SHAs were trained in counsel- ing, dealing with health related issues such as stress, fitness, and even suicide prevention. Besides counseling, SHAs distributed non- prescription medications at no cost to students. After being selected Winter quarter, the SHAs enrolled in " Public Health 19 " during the Spring. In this course, they learned the information and train- ing they used throughout the next year. -Marcia Nelson ' Trekking from Ojai to J. San Diego, student volunteers, under the auspices of the Undergraduate Admis- sions and Relations with Schools, shared their first-hand experiences with high school stu- dents prospective Bruins. Forty student recruiters made two visits each per quarter. Accompanying admissions counselors, recruitment volunteers answered questions about what student life was really like. According to Coor- dinator Julie Anderson, the most rewarding part of working for student recruitment was the posi- tive feedback. " It ' s neat to have a freshman come up to you on campus and say thanks for convincing him to go to UCLA, " she said. -Allison Joyce Laurel Abrams, Michelle Bradach, Daphne Cohen-Sitt, Julie Craig, Alice Diego, Ken Drobbish, David Ducar, Everard Esteban, Kelly Fannon, Charles Ferrante, Aaron Foreman, Tari Garza, Steve Hazarabtdian, Bruce Kaplan, Pat Kaulback, Anhthu Kieu, Brenda Krueger, Marina Lainer, Ari Laliotis (Program Coordinator), Ajay Lalvani, Jane Lindsay, Michelle Look, Karen Lorentson (Publicity Coor- dinator), Natasha Mahnovski, Chris Manolis, Judy Nakamatsu, Suzanne Olson, Alina Ramirez (Recruitment Coordinator), Susan Reid, Matthew Romano, Lisa Schuricht, Greg Seymann, Helen Sim, Amy Thiel, Suzanne Tinder, Judy Tjoe, Chris Tolcher (Co-Director), Cassidy Tsay, Lori Wan, Sandra Wienholz, Scott Woska (Co-Director), Tom Zarka. Group photo by Scott Semel. Dttlll AdllMI I ' iPiciitoi li n H I Vli Ma. Mr M On iSoai I jiii Ctr ln|i Ci Urn Hunt Do. Ii In Hon. Un jXfa Julie Kli . nil v Devara Rodriguez, Chris Rosario, Craig Russell, Rebecca Saroyan, David Sholkoff, Gina Spon- zilli, Rochelle Stevens, Michelle Ware. Group photo by Stew Kume. Julie Anderson (Student Recruitment Coordinator), Laurel Abrams, Suzanne Bogosian, Lena Brown (Advisor), Deanna Compos, Lorena Chambers, Ben Chou; Jeff Chung. Melissa Cooper, Grace Fagen, Cheryl Felner, Lisa Feild, Tal Gilad. Vicki Gilcrest, Joanne Hoffman, Michelle Leff. Stephanie Leonard, Marvin Lopez, Manny Macalalad, Emily Naranjo, Sid P.ish. Valerie Petrone, Angle Plroulek. iricli, Git| tat M Ui Ibid TUB IJK. CM riiili Tii|. tntob. Sc fcrta. Deanna Adamson, Rachel Bacon (President), Indira Bhattacharjie, ' Ungela Brockman, Andrea Cardenas, Carol Chen (Secretary), Michaela Cho, Judy Chu, Brigid Coulter, Amy Dahlman, Huong Do, Teresita Gotoy, Kyra Horn, Lara Jacques, Jeri Johnson, Karen Kennedy, Tina Lu, Shannon Kline, Patty Kuo, Christina Lau, Janine Lee, Ruth Luna, Geeta Malik, Elena McCoy, Cassandra Miller, Teri Nakamura, Cathy Quijida, Vickie Ryther, Drasan Scranton, Jacquline Shea, Lisa Thompson, Chi-Yu Tien, Fong Tien. Mary Toda, Karen Wang, Mary An Wu, Connie Yee (Vice Presi- dent), Dianna Yep, Mei Ye, Georgia Ypma (Historian). Group photo courtesy of YWCA. f you bought a mug or a donut on Bruin Walk from a Young Women ' s Christian Association (YWCA) member, then the money you spent went towards the support of Ann Rose, an 18-year-old in Uganda. YWCA has been suppor- ig Ann Rose for the past six years. Also, each year YWCA made resolutions to con- tribute towards a cause. This year, they planned to concentrate on AIDS awareness and AIDS prevention. Of being involved with and living at the YWCA with 40 other girls, Freshman Bridgid Coulter stated, " Living here is fun because the people are fun. Another great thing is that you can always get enough people together to order a pizza! " -Mikel Healey SSsa Left to Right: Leslie Hoefer (Jim Auer- bach Internship Director), Karen K;n num (Jim Auerback Internship Director), Pam Nordstrom (Executive Vice-President), Edward Win (Newlet- ter Editor), Lynn Allison (Special Pro- jects), Katie Zeich (Administrative Assistant), Jennifer Openshaw (Chief Deputy), Colleen Mitchell (Jim Auer- back Program Co-Director), Mark Har- rington (Newsletter Editor). Group photo by Roland Pasion. aking sure 800 stu- dent government employees got paid was USAC Executive Vice President Pam Nord- strom ' s and staffs most time consuming job, but it wasn ' t the only one her office handled. Recruiting students Fall and Winter quarters for internships with ad- ministrators through the Jim Auerbach Memorial Internship Program was another of the Exec VP ' s responsibilities. Under Nordstrom ' s direction, student gov- ernment instated a com- puter facility on the third level of Kerckhoff Hall designed to keep records of each administration ' s activities. Reintroduced this year was the newslet- ter published once-a- quarter outlining USAC ' s undertakings. -Allison Joyce After endless hours spent on form, technique, and physical sport. You spent these hours with fellow team club members and created a synthesis-an unspoken language. Together, you overcame the loses and celebrated the victories. You condition, you perfected a were a member of a " Recrea- tion Team Club. " Yet, it was more than " recreation " and more than a rapid heartbeat-it was a sport that ran through your veins and saturated your spirit o competition 288 The Spirit of Competition 1 290 The Spirit of Competition s Pedro Aragon, Charles Aragones, Les Arrow, Jim Bak, Lisa Bittman, George Bohorquez, Andy Chen, Romeo Decastro, Kelli DuCloux, Christine Favila (Secretary), Glenn Frial, Gary Garcia (President), Elenita Gonzaga, John Goodman, Melissa Hennen, Betty Hosohama, Deborah Howard, Allen Kao, Robert Katz, Erik Kellner, An- drew Kim (Treasurer), Thomas Kim, Chi Lam, Cason Lee, Judy Lee, Henry Li, Terry Liu, Darrell Luzzo, Chien Ma, Ali Nasri, Kerrie Olsen, David Orenstein (Vice-President), Jo-An Pacunaven, Daniel Park, Dennis Poon, Louis Raymundo, Martin Rosenblah, Stanley Salter, Craig Shinozaki, Sheri Skiff, Samuel Small, John Sowell, David Stein, Arnold Sund, Ricardo Todling, Dean Tomlin, Vince Truong, Robert Tunnel, Charles UUen, Chi Vo. Group photo by Scott Semel. Bruin Bowl host to children ' s birthday parties, UCLA students and alumni, and perhaps most importantly, the UCLA Bowling Club. Comprised of about 30 male and female members and under the direction of Coach Bob Heckathorne, the UCLA Bowling Club had much to be proud of this year. During Winter quarter the club travelled to tournaments throughout California as well as Utah. The Bruins left nothing to " spare " at the annual Berkeley tournament where the women placed third overall and club member George Bohor- quez took second in the individuals. January 16 and 17, the Bruins hosted the UCLA Invitational Bowling Tournament, where the women bowl- ers also took third place. -Marcia Nelson President Gary Garcia, top left, demonstrated bis form while practic- ing at Bruin Bowl. John Sowell, above, took control of the lane when it was bis turn to throw a strike. Photos by Melissa Messmer. ' Bowling 291 Foiled again! " was a common reaction that opponents voiced when they dueled with the Bruin Fencing Club. Competing with schools such as U.C. San Diego, San Diego State, Cal State Fullerton, Cal Tech, and Occidental Col- lege, the Bruins fenced their way to an overall second place in their league. The men ' s foil team ended the year first in the league, while the men ' s epee took third. Besides regular league competition, the club par- ticipated in the All-Cal Fencing Tournament, held in February, where they were matched against students from all of the U.C. campuses. Most members of the club first learned about fencing through recrea- tional classes held through the Wooden Center. The Fencing Team met Wednesdays and Fridays, and much of the practice was done on an individual basis with coach Ted Katzoff . At the All-Cat Fencing Tournament, Mike Cbn, top rif bt, parried an attack from a I ' . C. Davis opponent during the final mm ' sfoil competition Earlier in the tournament, Barbara Cole, above, came en garde for an important bout in the women ' s foil coni elilion. Photos by Scott Semel. ell Jones. David Paras, Christine i .irk. Kevin Pasnik, Scott Semel, Shinju Slopes (Competition Man), Christian Theyer (Treasurer), F.rnest Mike Yuen, (iroup photo hy Seott Semel. Dexter Adriano, Alexandra Alhin. Christopher Arroyo, Ron Cahreros (President), Michael Cho, Jordan Cohen. Barbara Cole, Rob Collins, Viltorio Comino, Hal Evans, David Fischer, Michael Fok, Lawrence Fong, Bo Foxworth, Richard Friedman, Chris Harris, Kyra Horn, Maya Kato, Ted Kaizoff (Coach). Mike Kim, Cynthia King, Richard Marcus, Kimherley Moekle, John Morris, Brian Oner (Vice President), Richard Chris Aitken, Scott Anthony (Secretary), James Ausley, Donald Axel, Brad Beahm (Vice President), Richard Bell, Eric Bixler, John Chan, Tom Chen, Tom Childers (Fundraiser), Donald Cheung, John Cohn (Public Relations), Jim Coyle, Mitch Dougherty, John Fong, Jeral Fukuda, Al Gonzalez, Fedola Hanes, Pam Hernandez. Steven Higa, Viet Hoang (Treasurer), Joe Kim, Mike Leinwand, Andrea Machican, Miguel Martin, Milton Mejia (President), Craig Mizutari (Instructor), David Oles (Instructor), Rik Panganiban, Debbie Purcell (Public Relations), Rob Sheffield, Howard Stiskin, Victor Sulit, Sheva Tessler (Recruiting), Chris Van Duakker, John Walker, Lisa Washington, Ed Weinrick. Group photo by Scott Semel. Instructor Craig Mitzutari, left demonstrated a sidekick to the throat directed at Al Gonzalez while flipping Tom Chen. Mitzutari, below, swept Chen off bis feet with a low spin sweep. Photos by Chris Mong. Hwa Rang Do is much more than just another martial art. It is the original martial arts of Korea and has existed for more than 1800 years. The tradition of Hwa Rang Do contains not on- ly fighting techniques, but also a code of ethics essential to the student ' s lifestyle. For UCLA members of the Hwa Rang Do Club, semi-weekly practices began in Fall quarter, but challenges didn ' t begin until Winter. Among this year ' s challengers were USC, U.C. San Diego and Arizona State. This year the club sponsored " An Evening in the Far East " in order to raise funds for the Special Olympics. The fundraiser included demonstrations of the martial arts and traditional dances from Korea, Japan, and China. Although the art em- phasizes discipline and strict adherence to the code of ethics, Debbie Purcell added that they " still have a good time. " --Heidi Sommer Hwa Rang Do 293 According to Ice Hockey Sports Club Presiderit Bob Ringo, the 30 club members came from many different backgrounds. Although Ringo started playing h ockey when he was five several members just learned to skate this year. All the club members practiced as well as played once a week. During their season, which ran from the end of September to mid- April, the club played each league team four times. This caused the club to often have a strenuous schedule. When they played away games, such as at Berkeley, Stan- ford, and Arizona State, they played all three games in a weekend. The season culminated in the play-off games in which all teams par- ticipated. The winning team was determined through a round robin elimination system. -Melani V. Unitt Rattling against GillN, Ron Hansen, John Duffy, and Bob Ringo, top right, cleared the puck out of their end and began the drive for a Bruin goal. Bruin John Moody, above faced-off untb CSUN ' s Sean Duffy. Photos by Dan MacMedan. 294 Ice Hockey Front (left to right): Mike Thompson, Tony Dennett, Alex Gutenmakkcr, Mark Devore, Ted Kantardjieff, Chris Contreras, Darren Reynolds. Middle row: JJ. Noun, Michael Preiss, Ken Kirley, Marty Bennett, Brian Small, Jennifer Plott (Assistant Trainer). Back: Jack White (Head Coach), Keith McDonald, Scott Ellmer, Bob Ringo, Brent Nelson, Ron Hansen, Leo Hir- shfeld. Group photo by Lyn Schar- rctt. ' ' Jill Spivak, Becky Montoya, Alise Sbatoff, and Kerry Lindell, left, show- ed their version of a " Chorus Line " atjacskon Hole, Wyoming. Below, Lydia Nevarrez and Margaret Spencer retreated to the slopes of Aspen, Col- orado during one of the many trips held by the Snow Ski Club throughout the year. Photos courtesy of Lydia Nevarrez and Jill Spivak. Snow Ski Club Officers (left to right): Vicky Viss (Administrative Assistant), Rick Ebbert (Treasurer), Gabe Marquez (Staff), Dennis Faix (Staff), Betsy Roen (Staff), Maria Navrides (Staff), Julie Anderson (Staff), John Freeman (Ad- ministrative Assistant), Laurence Friedman (President), Elizabeth Milias ( Vice - Pres ide n t ) . Group photo courtesy of Snow Ski Club. With over 1200 members, the Snow Ski Club under President Laurence Friedman was too large to hold regular meetings. Functioning mainly to set up ski trips made the club seem more like a travel agency than a club, according to Treasurer Rick Ebbert. Four-hundred fifty members journeyed to Steamboat Springs, Col- orado in search of powder and parties dur- ing the All-Cal trip held over Winter break. Dur- ing the last week of vaca- tion, 70 members made a jaunt to Jackson Hole, Wyoming. March 19-26 were the dates when ap- proximately 120 students shreaded the slopes and enjoyed the Aspen nightlife. Officers organized Penguin ' s Night and Santo Pietro Night in Westwood to raise funds and awareness. -Rick Marquardt Snow Ski Club 295 ' " It was a tremendous year for the women ' s soccer club, " said Head Coach Afshin Ghotbi. It was " tremendous " partly due to the fact that the team acheived a season record of fifteen wins and only three losses. In addition, for the fifth year in a row, UCLA cap- tured the league title and broke a few records in the process. The team managed to achieve the most shut-outs in the league and also increased a four year game record of eighty-nine wins and twelve losses. The team competed in the All-Cal Annual Tour- nament at U.C. Davis and during regular league competition, the Bruins defeated the Trojans six to nothing. The season came to an end with the League Tournament in which the team reached the Semi-Finals. It was an exhausting two day and five game competition which left the team with various minor injuries, yet according to Ghotbi, it was still " the icing on the cake. " --Heidi Sommer Defender Lisa Vanderburg, top right, took the ball away from a Loyola Marymount I nin-rsity offen- sive player. Forward Pam England, above, shut 1 11 goal und the effort paid off-tbe Bruins won (2-0) nrcr I Ml This page was made possible by Offside Sporting (iwids. Photos by Ray Marrero. Group photo courtesy of Women ' s Soccer. 296 Women ' s Soccer Olscn, Anne Morgan Thomas. Lisa Tom, Lisa Vandcrburg, Susan Vcisel. Ciroup photo courtesy of Women ' s Soccer. Captain). Krica Kim. Michelle King. Kristan Loskutoff (Co-Captain). Cassic McCord, Kim McKlliot, Michelle Millea (Assistant Coach). Donna Morris, Kritt Lisa Best. Jan Bunten, Rohin Davis, Pam Kngland (President), Kris Fontana, Afshin dhothi (Head Coach), Kristie (iloster, Mary Haupt (Co- Rae Lynn Baldwin, James Brucker, Eric Cohen, Holley Copsey, Mino Darshan, Sandy Essler, Robert Evora, Emad Fatemi, Scott Friedenberg, Lisi Garrett, Chris Gigusse, Franz Gliederer, Roberto Gougaloff (President), Pat Harada, Tran Hung, Mabelle Iturra, Atsuko Kato, Carole Kawahara, Kent Kozal, Arthur Lessard, Christian Martin, Rodger Martin, Yuki Masayuki, Jason Matlof, Jon Meidam, Michelle Melone, Stephen Miller, Roy Nemoto (Assistant Instructor), Barry O ' Brian (Second President), Suzi Proclan, J. Maurice Rojas, Babak Saberi, Gabriella Sahlberg, Stephanie Schwartz, Adam Sperber, Luc Strand, Joe Strecker, Marc Takahashi, Henry Teheranizadeh (Club Officer), Michael Terry, Gary Toloza, Brian Treanor, Melissa Trunnell, Ellen Uchimiya, Stephen Willett. Group photo by Scott Semel. Where would you ex- pect to find top- notch scientists and businessmen bowing to freshmen? Probably nowhere else but at twice-weekly workouts of the International Shoto- kun Karate Federation (ISKF) campus chapter. Under the instruction of James Field, approx- imately 40 members rep- resenting all aspects of the campus population and all skill levels prepared for regional tournaments. Nationals in October were the big event of the year. Training was impor- tant, but getting together for happy hours or movies in Westwood put doctors, lawyers, and undergrads on a first name basis. " We don ' t just get together and beat up on one another, " said Treasurer Henry Teheranizadeh. -Allison Joyce FRONT ROW (left to right): Carmen Weins, Juli Walsh, Shelly Sanchez (Secretary), Louie Arzaga (President), unknown, unknown. SECOND ROW: Unknown, Steve Weiss, Jeff Imperato, Chuck Lynch (Communicator), Sandra Siani, Gloria Hernandez, Neal Saltzer, Nichelle Miskinnis, Ann Hyman. THIRD ROW: Cristina Gomez, Ric Perez, Lisa Horiuchi, Gene Gonzales, Jim Stanfill, Stash Maleski, Dave Gon- zalez, unknown, unknown, Janet Bugay. BACK ROW: Ed Mracek, Jeff Sturges, Greg Ruhel (Publicity), Pete Sandhu, Hugh Harris, Terry Bogho- sian, Jowad Alkas, Mark Doumani, Danny Klein (Publicity), Derek Malmsten, unknown, Christian Kocher (Team Captain), Greg Jones, Sheri Bunn, Dishanya Weer-sinha, Andy Heilprin. Group photo by Scott Semel. Surfing is like figure skating but some- one ' s moving the floor and you have to try to move with it while do- ing your routine, " said Surf Club President Louie Arzaga. Surf Club members practiced their sport whenever time and beach allowed. Although they were unable to surf on the LA coast during most of Fall quarter because of the water pollution danger, Arzaga predicted a strong showing at the National Scholastic Surf- ing Association (NSSA) contests in which a total of 30-35 schools com- pete. The surf team excelled in the NSSA competition in ' 86 and ' 87 -placing in the top eight nationally. -Mikel Healey Through the course of the year, many topics of public debate crop up; topics ranging from the national debt to the level of education on campus. Whether global or local, it ' s a good bet that Building an opinion Bruins will have built many wide ranging opinions. And it ' s an even better bet that somewhere on campus at anytime during the day students can be found debating about just such an issue. Laying the foundations of Foirler Museum are construction workers, top left. Top right, plans become reality, as a carpenter begins one of the first phases of construction. A rendering of the ACC, bottom, pictures clockwise from left: the mental health center, the outpatient care center I,-.-.- " - 2. 2. (behind that is the parking structure), and the medical office building. Photos by Roland Pasion rendering courtesy of Amu- Marie Spalaru. 300 Construction Plans were made, earth was moved, champagne was spilled, but it wasn ' t the fete of the century. It was the beginning of a decade of unprecedented construction on campus. Ten projects totalling almost half a billion dollars composed the 10-year plan aimed at alleviating overcrowding and generally im- proving the campus. Though two projects were already com- pleted at presstime, four major developments began construction this year while four others were still in the planning stages. Basically, UCLA seemed like a hard hat area from North Campus all the way to the border of Westwood! Located on the corner of Veteran and Gayley avenues, the UC Southern Regional Library Facility was ready to house the 3-5 million low-use books from the five southern campuses in June 1987, and cost $12 million to build. Part of the 102,000 assignable square feet included a 40-person reading room and an humidity and temperature-controlled storage area for delicate books. Completed in August 1987, the Child Care Services Center relocated from Lot 1 to the corner of Bellagio and Veteran. The new center accommodated approximately 80 children of faculty, students, or staff; the total project cost of $2 million was funded from the Lot 1 budget for construction of the Ambulatory Care Complex (ACC) constructed on the old Lot 1 site. By far the largest single project undertaken this year was the ACC. Being constructed on what was formerly Lot 1, encompass- ing 625,000 square feet and costing $175 million, the complex would include an outpatient care clinic, a mental health clinic, a medical office building, and a 2,900-car parking structure (increas- ing the number of spaces by 650 for permit holders). Because outpatient care had become a predominant method of treatment in the past ten years, UCLA Medical Center hospital ad- ministrators years ago saw the need to alleviate overcrowding in the already existing facility. After completion of the new com- plex, approximately 90 percent of all outpatient services, some of which were formerly scattered around Westwood, would be col- lectively handled in the clinic. The ACC was designed to be as in- tegrated as possible, so that patients wouldn ' t get lost if they had to see several doctors or have various treatments performed in Changing the Face of UCLA one visit. This was a high priority for planners, causing a delay in construction of about nine months and raising the original estimated cost by $13 million. The mental health and outpatient care centers would specialize in outpatient services. Housing administrative programs from both the UCLA Neuropsychiatric Institute and Hospital and the Med Center, the new structures would supplement the existing buildings. The outpatient care center would handle mostly am- bulatory cases, including a same-day ambulatory surgery center. Among some of the outpatient services the mental health center would house were psychiatry, neurology, and clinical genetics. Another purpose of the new complex was to bring more patients and also more doctors to the clinical faculty of the UCLA medical community in an effort to improve the quality of medical student training, a goal touted by Chancellor Charles E. Young. The med- ical office building of the complex would house the offices of 90 to 100 doctors, and was to be owned and managed by the part- nership of Held Jones, a private management and development company, while the land was to be leased long-term from the Construction 301 After groundbreaking on October 13, 1987, it was time to start construction on E IV, top. Bulldozers and construction workers were a common sight on campus, bottom left. Laying pipes was one of the first steps of construction, bottom right. Photos by Roland Pasion rendering courtesy of Eric Gutierrez. 302 Construction Regents of UC. Designed in neo-Romanesque-style architecture to match nearby Royce Hall, the Fowler Museum of Cultural History was built to house the collection of artifacts previously held in the Cultural History Museum in Haines Hall, plus pieces from the Fowler fami- ly collection. Set in the hillside between the Women ' s Gym and Royce Hall, the $14 million project slated for 1989 completion would have one story on its eastern side and three stories on its western side, with the bottom level reserved for academic activi- ties related to the collections and the Institute of Archeology. The Fowlers, a prominent Los Angeles family of art collectors and businessman, partially funded the new museum by auctioning some items from the Fowler Museum which closed in 1985, and by their gifts to the university. The family ' s silver collection would join the university ' s rare African art collection, along with collections of ethnic and ancient art. The space created by mov- ing the UCLA holdings into the new building opened up room for crowded departments housed in Haines. Departments selected to occupy Engineering IV (constructed be- tween Boelter Hall, Engineering I, and Lot 9) were Electrical Engineering, Mechanical, Aerospace and Nuclear Engineering (MANE), the Plasma Fusion Program, with research space allotted to the School of Engineering and Applied Science administration. The five-story structure would relieve overcrowding in engineer- ing classrooms and laboratories, increasing the size of the School of Engineering by 65 percent. Groundbreaking was held October 13, 1987. Completion was slated for November 1989. The $8 million addition to the School of Law also began in Oc- tober, primarily to facilitate the growing need for increased clinical instruction. The wing added onto the northwest corner of the Law School structure was to serve this purpose, while two floors would be built over the building ' s main corridor for faculty offices and research. Completion of the project adding 22,400 square feet to the original building was set for March 1989- Projects still in the planning stages were the Chemistry and Bio- logical Sciences addition, the John E. Anderson Graduate School of Management building, the Doris Stein Eye Research Center, the Medical Research building, and the Northwest Campus First Phase Development. -Allison Joyce Construction 303 , Ixfl, ethnic diversity was apparent in this vietv of students walking to morning classes on Bruin Walk. The Bear, top right, was a popular place for meeting friends. Middle right, walking to class with a fellow student was one opportunity to learn more about one another. Bottom right, students show that relationships don ' t have to he uniracial. Photos hy Stewart Kume. 304 Cultural Diversity " Like life, racial understanding is not something we find, but something that we must create. " -Martin Luther King, Jr. Since King, there have been programs (such as school busing) designed to integrate the different cultures of our society. However, it seems that not enough has been done to create the understanding referred to by King-the understanding needed for people of various backgrounds to co-exist peacefully and to benefit from each other ' s cultural differences. Some felt UCLA had not yet fully acquired this understanding. As Morris Holland, Assistant Vice Chancellor of Student Develop- ment, stated in an October issue of the Daily Bruin, " You have seen it (examples of prejudice) on bathroom walls, heard it in Ackerman Union, and, some said, seen it in the Daily Bruin. " The " UC Rooster " cartoon, appearing in the 2-11-87 issue of the Bruin, portrayed a character asking a rooster, " did you get into UCLA? " The rooster replies, " affirmative action. " A controversy arose concerning the First Amendment right to freedom of speech, and the comparison of students admitted through Affirmative Action to animals. According to Assistant Vice Chancellor Thomas Lifka, admis- sions procedures are somewhat different for minority students. Those applicants who meet university requirements and ethnic eligibility requirements are usually accepted. According to USAC President David Hoffman, the university began this policy on the theory of broadening acceptance qualifications for applicants. As he states. " People who have brains but not the opportunity to develop their potential (for ex- ample, they ' re from low income families, and needed ot work while attending high school) are admitted on different kinds of qualifications. This is in no way indicative that these students are less able. Intelligence is cross-cultural, but the devices to measure such may not be. If we didn ' t use broader based criteria, the ad- missions procedures would be economically and culturally bias- ed. " According to Chancellor Charles E. Young, " The student body (at UCLA) is the most ethnically diverse of any major university in Not Just a Question of Black and White the United States. " In efforts to grasp hold of this opportunity and to ease the tension felt among various groups, Chancellor Young initiated a work group. This work group was developed in efforts to improve community relations and to address the pro- blem of intergroup tension. A common vision of the group as stated in a letter fro Chancellor Young to committee members, appeared to be " a community and educational ideal of cultural pluralism in which cultural differences are understood, appreciated, and in which diversity is regarded not as a problem, but as a key educational asset. " In the opinion of Ted Benito, Editor-in-Chief of Pacific Ties, " It is a very good idea, but it has come too late and it ' s not going to work unless the Chancellor and those in charge implement and not just talk about policies. " -Mikel Healey Cultural Diversity 305 Robert Lyles, 19, Political Science, Lyn- wood, CA. I ' m ex- tremely surprised, yet proud of the ' 88 can- didates. Not only do we see a racially diverse group, but also a group who represents the population of the U.S. The candidate ' s past should have no bearing on his ability to do the job. We all have skeletons, should we all not be students because of past mistakes. I think not! A Denis Adlai Yen, 19, Biochemistry, Los Angeles, CA. The Democrats: Gary Hart screwed them up. The Republicans: Will they ever recover from the Iran-Contra scandal? No, their personal lives aren ' t pertinent to their abilities; but if they lie about their personal lives, they shouldn ' t be president. Unless, of course, the personal habit affected the ability to govern. Jennie Brown, 22, English, Washington, PA. I don ' t see anyone strong and dynamic in either party. I think it will be an anti-climac- tic election year. I believe that politicians deserve the same rights to privacy as everyone else-they are people too. Belinda Barker, 21, Psychology, Glendale, CA. Is there really a selection process of candidates or is it just another side show in the three ring circus called politics? It ' s go- ing to be difficult to decide who should lead the country with the choices available. I think the candidates ' personal lives are one of the many indicators of their characters but they do not apply to their knowledge of foreign policy or con- tra affairs. Every can- didate is bound to have a skeleton in his closet and I ' m not sure the public wants to have the media exposing every aspect of the politicians ' private lives. The presidential election had a great impact on all of our lives. The president-elect would be making new policies, engaging in meetings with influential international leaders and acting as a role model for all of our children. As the young adults of America, we would be the future and had the power and obligation to take con- trol of our future and country. By being aware of the candidates, actively participating in voting and campaigning for a candidate, we attempted to fulfill our roles as concerned citizens of our nation. Beth Reuss, 22, Political Science International Relations, Westwood, CA. I think I ' ll be voting more against dangerous can- didates than for anyone who might be a good president. I wish one of the Democrats would break out of the pack at least to set the tone for the elections. The personal lives of the candidates have nothing to do with their abilities, but cer- tainly reflect their good judgment and good taste or lack thereof. A Calvin Moore II, 20, Sociology, Los Angeles, CA. I am not par- ticularly impressed by any of the candidates, but since I ' m a Demo- crat, I ' ll probably vote that way. I don ' t thinfcfeN their personal lives an. important because everyone has a skeleton in their closet. him Dahl, ??, On to-English. Sail U Ely, II Since I m II. I ihink TA ' t wW. Hird u id comraiinitr,; ban, 19 [ " . CA. TA row me who ill " section. A jn ttls osy to reach " Pttts from you ? WHAT IS YOUR OPINION OF THE PRESIDENTIAL CAN DIDATES FOR THE UPCOMING ELECTION? DO YOlj THINK THE PERSONAL LIVES OF THE CANDIDATES ARE; PERTINENT TO THEIR ABILITIES? 306 Bruin Thoughts FRUSTRATES YOU MOST ABOUT TA ' S? WHAT QUALIFIES A GREAT TA? When you just hadn ' t grasped the logic of a professor ' s lecture and maybe only one more attempt was needed for the light bulb in your head to go on, who did you turn to? The TAs, of course. But sometimes that only happened in theory. The reasons for our frustrations were numerous and fairly consistent, although a few odd ones appeared from time to time. In a big university of academia, help that came with a friendly face and a brain was something a stu- dent wanted to be able to find. And in those moments of aggrava- tion, we found SUPER TA, there to rescue us from being consumed by confusion. Byran Levy, 24, Economics, Marina Del Rey, CA. A few are not good teachers, some are unprepared. In general, I think they offer valuable input, course understanding and an ability to impart knowledge to others. ? ayortint been denote bat. atricia Dahl, ??, Grad- :ate-English, Salt Lake ,ity , UT. Since I am a A, I think TA ' s are nderpaid and over- ' orked. Hard work id commitment to higher teaching methods and concern for the students qualify for a good TA. Most TA ' s that I know possess these qualities in large measure. A Angie Yoshida, 18, Undeclared, Whittier, CA. TA ' s frustrate me when they expect you to know everything as well as they do, when you ' re there to learn in the first place. A good TA is clear with expla- nations and takes time to answer questions. A Bruin Thoughts sssica Iversen, 19, La alma, CA. TA ' s rustrate me when they ren ' t prepared enough ar the section. A great A is easy to reach and clear about what he xpects from you. ? Sean McCarthy, 22, English, Pasadena, CA. Most TAs are too ner- vous and scattered in what they say. A good TA has confidence and Steve Stuart, 18, Economics, Los Angeles, CA. What frustrates me most is the style which most have, they try to be the professor. I feel that a great TA can get along with the students on an equal level, but still get the material across. - can command your at- tention and interest in what he or she says, f Bruin Thoughts 307 ARE YOU FOR OR AGAINST MORE CONSTRUCTION ON CAMPUS? WITH SPACE BEING SO LIMITED ON CAMPUS, WHAT DO YOU THINK SHOULD HAVE HIGHER PRIORI- TY (EXAMPLE: PARKING, FOWLER MUSEUM, MEDICAL CARE, ETC.) AND WHY? An increase in population of dump trucks, hard hats, beams, and girders had overwhelmed our campus. This new addition to our campus had become a normal sight, and affected everyone in some way whether it be inconviences in parking, being able to use new fa- cilities, or just as a general nuisance. The graduate law students were excited because they were getting more space, but the com- muters were aggravated and on the verge of suicidal tendencies because their parking spaces were being eradicated. Who does the university please and what was considered more important? Melissa Lee, 21, Theatre Arts, Oakland, CA. Construction- YES; but please let ' s keep the students in mind. We have somehow slipped to the bottom of the priority ladder. When you feel like an intrusion or inconve- nience on your own campus- something is wrong! I realize UCLA is a public institution but I feel UCLA caters too much to the public at the students ' ex- pense. There are so many student needs that are never ad- dressed-parking, etc. Kf IGA. rP ' ' i Jon Vargas, 20, Political Science, Whit- tier, CA. I ' m for more construction. I just wish they would get it over with in a reasonable amount of time instead of being ridiculously slow. Medical care and the parking should have priority. A Tony White, 18, Economics Business, Danville, CA. I ' m for construction. We need a bird cage for those pigeons because I ' m tired of the beasts try- ing to steal my food. Those damn varments! A Kathy Hoyt, 18 Undeclared, San Diego, CA. The construction should be limited-but if there is a need (ex- ample: a new parking structure or medical building) then definite- ly make room for it. The tradition of UCLA can be preserved even with new buildings. T Kay Rough, 22, Art History, San Diego, CA. I think classes should be held in the tunnels, then cars can park on Bruin walk and the track; and the priority should be to build a huge pub. A Tim Williams, 25, German, Scanton, PA. I ' m against more con- struction. Our campus is being turned into a shopping mall. 1ATDC ' A IDS 308 Bruin Thoughts ll ' cnox o CAMPU teeDee Gascon, 19, nglish, Oceanside, A. Aids has allowed ic to take Bio 40, the PRIORI est class ever offered : any university. M. MFnir ] Matt Feiner, 20, Bio- chemistry, Cypress, CA. An authentic, ge- nuine UCLA condom fresh from the bathroom vending machine (for some it is a great souvenir). ph Ross, 25, lolitical Science, Atlan- i, GA. I ' m gay. I play and so should you. 1 Elise Miller, 22, English, Los Altos, CA. AIDS hasn ' t affected my life personally, but it is a large scale issue. So essentially, it ' s everyone ' s problem. Scott McLeod, 28, pro- fessor of PIC1 and PIC10A, Los Angeles, CA. About 50C(two- thirds of a wash or two drys). It hasn ' t af- fected my own per- sonal life except I lost a friend to AIDS last year, i Zac Reeder, 19, Undeclared, San Ber- nardino, CA. Two plays on Pac-Man. I only have sex 86,000 times a year instead of 100,000. + Thoughts Russell Brito, 19, Undeclared, Albuquer- que, NM. Fifty cents. AIDS hasn ' t affected me directly, but in- directly I have made a point to frequent drugstore counters more often than usual. Two quarters. You were probably wondering, " What does this question mean? " Maybe twenty-two weeks of school, laundry, or video games. But for Bruins, those unassuming little coins should have also meant ASUCLA ' s first step to providing students with pro- tection against the AIDS epidemic. The installation of condom machines in selected ASUCLA restrooms was just one evidence in reality that showed the growing concern and trend toward safer sex. WHAT DO TWO QUARTERS MEAN TO YOU? HO W HAS THE AIDS EPIDEMIC AFFECTED YOUR LIFE? Bruin Thoughts 309 r Living Groups Existing at UCLA is hard enough without having to worry about where to live. But Bruins manage to build an extended family in one of the many housing op- tions available. Sometimes living on Building a family campus is the answer-sometimes it ' s not. Some students would rather live at home-others would not. Whatever the answer, the question is one with which all Bruins are familiar. Dykstra, one of the four res- idence halls, was comprised of ten floors with many of the floors having special interests. Ranging from health and fitness to the international floor to the quiet floor, stu- dents could engage in special interest programs and student hall government. Dykstra Hall Residents Association (DHRA) facilitated programs that involved the en- tire hall. DHRA had one repre- sentative from each floor and elected cabinet members who organized programs for Dykstra, such as Alcohol Awareness Week, French Night, Homecoming, Mardi Gras and other activities. Tiffany Clayton, one of the DHRA representatives, en- joyed her involvement because of all the " interesting, active people " she met. Also, Dykstra had ten Community Interns who served as media- tors between the staff and res- idents. Laurie Martinez, Community Intern, said " Dykstra is unique because it is set up differently (from the other residence halls) with rooms right across from each other, so everyone is a lot closer. " -Kathy Wang Top, Rich Truong and Doug Esterline take a break from studies and play a relaxing game of ping pong in Dykstra ' s Fireside Lounge. Meanwhile, Front Desk Supervisor Steve Callagban and Assistant Supervisor Aaron Daluiski discuss scheduling, bottom. Photos by Chris Hong. J--- " ;? " mm mi O 9X fflt xi fe$ W-JI " " . mm N?2! ESSfe m$m t%$m . ?.Vr. ' Y-C ?M ? : m: : mj , ' -? $ $ Sproul hall actively par- ticipated in all Campus activi- ties, entering their banner in the competition and the hall float in the Homecoming Parade. Residents showed a great deal of enthusiasm and Hall spirit in Homecoming ac- tivities, as well as their spirit for UCLA. Another active program at Sproul provided for the medi- cal needs for residents. Stu- dent Health Advocates held of- fice hours, took care of emergencies, and provided health programs. Scott Woska (pictured bottom left), the Student Health Advocate co- director, felt that the most im- portant service to the residents was to " provide health care awareness so that students could help themselves " and become more aware of their health care needs. Eric Barnum, Program Coordinator for Sproul, felt that " definitely the youth and enthusiasm that fills the hall " made Sproul unique from the rest of the residence halls. He also believed that " Sproul res- idents are always willing to lend a helping hand to make Sproul the best hall on the hill. " -Kathy Wang Working as access monitors, Veronica Lanterman, Susan Lavoie, and Rosaleen Ryan, top, check resident ID ' s at Sprout ' s front entrance. Freshmen Lisa Strug, Renee Kelly, and Omar E. Boyd III, study for upcoming ex- ams, middle. Scott Woska helps a resident at Sprout ' s front desk, bottom. Photos by Chris Mong. September 28th signaled the beginning of yet another school year, but for many in- coming freshman it meant much more. It was time to move away from their families and begin a new life at UCLA. For most new residents moving into Richer Hall, this wasn ' t the case. The Richer Hall Residence Association anticipated incom- ing fears and developed strategies to quickly shake them away. The floors were named instead of numbered; each hall called itself a house, taking the name of a nobel peace prize winner. As Laura Henreddy explained, with these changes " it really did feel like a house. " RHRA thought up new ways to get the students involved in their living environments. Nine government positions for each house opened up and res- idents had more say over how their hall was cared for. Residents were also en- couraged to join in the plann- ing of campus events such as Mock Rock, Homecoming and Mardi Gras. Monte Carlo Night and seminars on subjects such as alcohol awareness and rape prevention helped students get involved. Each student came to Rieber alone, but with all the changes and all that he was able to become involved with, he didn ' t stay that way very long. Rachel Furnish A concrete bench provided a place to study while waiting for a ride. Photo by Chris Mong. St Ipp Sl Hite $ HHi -0 G S ' BU ' . r 35? m 9 Hedrick Hall, former lodg- ing of the 1 98 Olympic- athletes and for in-coming students at orientation, had physical assets few halls could rival. Its carpeted floors, high ceilings and spectacular views complimented the facilities ' library, computer lab and tutorial center. Its game hall, music room and close- prox- imity to Sunset Canyon Recreational Center made it into what hall president Alec Wynne described: " one of the most enjoyable places to live. " But Hedrick wasn ' t just a pretty building. It was a place where people were important. The slumber parties, midnight marshmallow roasts, picnics, bar-b-ques, dances, weekly movie nights, floor meetings, fashion show and special nights were activities which encouraged friendships to develop. So did the involve- ment in the UCLA campus ac- tivities of Homecoming, Mardi Gras and Mock Rock, but most importantly, because of Hedrick ' s small size, greater unity was developed throughout the hall. For Hedrick residents, there were definite advantages in be- ing at the top of the hill-all their friends were there, too. -Rachel Furnish Life was full of ups and downs for sixth floor Hedrick residents. Photo by Chris Mong. Upon their return to UCLA this year, residents were sur- prised by the newly com- memorated and renamed Hitch and Saxon suite complexes. Despite the residences new names, students still enjoyed the many positive aspects of suite living. Unlike residence hall dwellers, suite inhabitants were not subjected to late- night security checks and cramped living space. As junior Rob Silverman stated, " You get the independence of apartment living wit hout the hassles-it ' s well worth the ex- tra money. " Rent in the suites was $400 per month versus $350 for residence halls. Residents also cited another key advantage this year, that of the newly added space for scooter and bicycle parking. For meals and activities, students from the Hitch and Saxon suites were grouped with Hedrick and Richer Halls, respectively. This contact was one good way for students to meet not only the people in their immediate community, but others outside it, also. Suite residents formed their own governments which func- tioned both as independent entities as well as key parts of the residence hall governme- nts. Activities were planned ex- clusively for suite members, also. In early November, the Hitch and Saxon suite com- plexes joined forces for a weekend trip to Rosarita Beach, Mexico. Two charter buses were rented for the group of eighty students, who enjoyed a " killer " road trip down to the condos in which they would be staying. One senior resident, who wished to remain anonymous, captured the essence of the trip in his words, " Try to imagine eighty college kids in a three bedroom condo-that was Rosarita Beach. " . 1 6 Saxon Suitr.s m ' ' sW-- ill - nVfr. ' i-. " K% y, " T- 5 L lv SI sd Other somewhat more mellow programs such as Hitch Suites D-building-spon- sored " Cosby and Cookies, " individual building and com- plex barbeques, and Sunday night movies were enjoyed by all. The recently refurbished volleyball court located in the Saxon area provided another great opportunity for students to meet each other, in even a more relaxed atmosphere. Ali Dickson, a freshman and a member of the UCLA womens ' volleyball team stated, " The informal volleyball games here are a great way to relieve school pressure and meet all kinds of people. It ' s a great facility to have. " Residents were informed of these events through the suite repre- sentative program. The pro- gram required each suite to appoint one member to attend both building and complex meetings which were coor- dinated by the Resident Assis- tants. Most of all, living in the suites was a great way to meet people. As freshman Jim Hilbert stated, " The people in the suites are really diverse- from athletes to Greeks, studiers to partiers it makes living here a lot of fun. " -Carrie Conn On a quiet Sunday morning, opposite above, sunlight awakens Saxon Suite residents after a long Saturday night. A year of changes has gone on at UCLA, including the renaming of the Southern Suites, opposite below, to the Sax- on Suites Complex. Left, living at the top of the bill required that Hitch Suites residents find an alternative mode of transportation to make it back to the place they call home. Photos by Sidney Sherman. Hitch Suites a p " Gimme Shelter! " was the cry of the throngs of students who lived too far away to commute and couldn ' t get into the residence halls. Luckily, the hundreds of apartment complexes lining streets such as Landfair, Midvale, and Veteran Avenues housed thou- sands of students annually. The added luxuries of space and privacy in an apartment had to be weighed against the expense, the burden of finding suitable roommates, and responsibilities like cooking and cleaning. Also, the transi- tion from an established household to an empty apart- ment was a rough adjustment for some. " I didn ' t realize all of the things you need to make an apartment into a home. We started with matresses and a microwave and worked our way up, " said sophomore Janet Bugay. But the efforts produced benefits. " Sharing a bathroom with two guys instead of forty is the best part of apartment life, " claimed former dorm res- ident Chris Alcoccer. The worst part, according to senior Adam LaCarruba was " doing the dishes! " However, despite the burden of housekeeping and rents that soared into thou- sands of dollars, apartments in West wood, West L.A., and Santa Monica provided a new lease on life for many hous- ing-starved Bruins. Rick Marquardt One of the many hassles of apartment life was washing dishes, as Jeremy Payne and Pat Parker illustrate. Photo by Steven Yosbizumi. m r.z iZy$- m m fa : ' $V5 %m!$8$?. j$$ t:; f y ' : ' j % 5 Sffr m m Imagine owning an apart- ment in West wood, and not being a millionaire. Unfathomable? Not for the 450 Co-op residents, who formed the University Cooperative Housing Associa- tion and found that together they could live in one of LA ' s most desirable locations at a fraction of the usual cost. Their student-run, non-profit organization financially enabl- ed them to enjoy the con- vience and social benefit of the UCLA environment while simultaneously allowing them to form their own close-knit college community. Residents of the three halls- -Essene, Hardman-Hansen and Robison (a Los Angeles histori- cal landmark) ate together in the co-ops ' dining room, shared the pool hall, dark room, recreation and study areas, and worked four to five hours a week maintaining and improving their jointly-owned buildings. Residents were free to upgrade their living areas; they were financially reim- bursed for painting and recarpeting. As resident Rose Arellanes claimed, " The co- ops were unique because no- one could tell us what to do with them. Everybody owns a piece, and the idea is to make us responsible for the place we live in. " -Rachel Furnish Waking up in your own little piece of Westwood real estate was still difficult, when you bad to go to class. Photo by Sidney Sber- c o Commuting the thought of it caused fear and trembling among even the strongest undergrads was an in- escapable reality for Kim Bellaart. A senior English major, Bellaart transferred to UCLA from UC Davis in 1986. Recently married, she and her husband decided to live in the married student housing of- fered by the seminary school that he attended in Pasadena. While he walked across the street to school, Kim ' s com- mute totalled 60 miles per class day. Traffic and parking ranked high on Kim ' s list for worst aspect of commuting, and her experiences read like some undergrads ' nightmares. Once, she was 45 minutes late to an 8 am final because her car broke down on the freeway; an accident made her an hour late to another final. " Parking is really unfair, " Kim said. " I have friends that live across the street (from UCLA) that have Lot 6 per- mits. I drive 30 miles to school; I should get a decent place to park. " Despite the drawbacks, their were reasons to commute. High living costs around West LA drove students out to the surrounding areas, as in the Bellaart ' s case. According to Kim, they got a place much bigger than anything they could ' ve found close to UCLA for a fraction of the cost. -Allison Joyce This lucky commuter pictured right, got parking in Lot 6 unlike Kim Bellaart. Photo by Roland Fusion. i ' l S AYi:.; m M When living at home got you down, residence halls and apartments became too expen- sive, and the thought of living with a roommate turned your stomach, where were you to turn? Boarding in a private home became an attractive op- tion. This was the choice senior Yu-Chih Liou, 21, made when she moved into her room in West Los Angeles. Although she admitted that there were problems with her living situa- tion, Liou had almost all of the comforts of home. Her televi- sion, stereo, VCR, and answer- ing machine were her primary forms of entertainment and made life a little easier. Liou ' s involvement in school activi- ties kept her from being a couch potato. " I ' m so busy with Chinese Students Association, that I don ' t spend much time here except to sleep and study, " she said. Part of the reason why Liou spent time away from her room was the size. Because all she had was just a room and a bathroom, there was little space to entertain, so she had few visitors. There was also little storage space-small closets, a small bureau, and no shelf space. And cooking was rather dif- ficult because she had to use the family kitchen. Her refrigerator kept food she had brought from home over the weekend; reheating leftovers and TV dinners in her own lit- tle microwave became a way of life. -Steven Yoshizumi Yu-Cbib Liou, this page left, studies in the privacy and comfort of her oum room. Photo by Steven Yosbizumi. m - , Campus Life There is time for studies, time for work, and time for play. Hut nowadays, fewer people are taking the time to build their own humanity. The importance of tak- ing a look at the world around us, and Building humanity appreciating some of the finer and more humanitarian aspects of life, is often underestimated. Here at UCLA, these things hecome an integral part of our daily existence. Get From TTiere -1.1 ,-L I. I J 1 All too often, gridlock stopped dead the fast pace of Los Angeles, trapping frustrated stu- dents who tried in vain to be on time to class. Whether you drove, walked, hiked, or rode the bus to UCLA, you were well aware of the many hassels transporta- tion imposed. Mention parking to any UCLA student, and you ' d get a stoic response. Con- struction temporarily displaced approximately 1000 spaces from parking Lots 1, 9A, and 10, though all but about 300 were regained before Fall quarter. With those 300 spaces gone, many com- muters without permits could no longer buy $3 all-day on campus park- ing. Even scooter and motorcycle riders were effected by the relocation of tree planters into their parking area by the tur- nabout near Ackerman Union. Parking in Lot 32 or the Veterans Administration Lot meant dealing with shuttle schedules for transportation between the lots and campus. Also, competition for the spots was fierce. Street parking was even more impossible. " I pro- bably spend more time and gas just looking for a space than I do getting here from my home in Westlake, " said Cherie Imorde, a regular street parker who didn ' t get an on campus permit, and wasn ' t daring enough to risk being reported to the Dean of Students for fudging the facts. Local parking became more dif- ficult this year with the change over of several streets to permit parking and two hour zones. Street cleaning regulations were also impediments. Student Dan MacMedan summed up the situation: " If you don ' t have apartment or campus parking, don ' t bring your car. " Westwood and on campus residents had it a little easier. That is, if they had good walking shoes and didn ' t want to have a car. Of course, the walk from some outer-lying apartments to either a North or South campus extreme could take up to 25 minutes. Those lucky enough to live in Santa Monica had the drawback of finding a way to cross those 6 miles. Students, staff, and faculty alike rode Big Blue Bus routes numbers 1, 2, and 8, to and from campus. KT mp ft Win lira..- nil ' ii i IIBM( y r r i r T r ' T TT T r r T i r LllllllllillllilJ i i r - L . i . i, . .1.1.1 1 L_ . 1 . i . i . J I ' I ' I ' 1 ' 1 ' I ' I ' 1 Transportation f ' dandt nulls 1 ? food ITU, .. ' .- ior ic tin f, .. . _; -, .; .. ;;..; iT . i i i i i i .1 . i i , i ' i ' i i i " ...i i " i t i " i " i. i " i. r. i_ L T ' I " ...? " . I " .I. i ii ' 1.1 , I T J , I . I . I , 1,1 " T II J. I T -iIi, T .r " T II i .T . i " i : T i r i T i. ' i. i , i ' i ' I ' j i ' t ' " f . " i::..:r7T7T . i , i .. lT T I T I .1.1 . ' I . ' I ' l i JL ' I ' I ' ,I Hi,, i , i,zr rode I One of the new Campus Express wns, opposite, awaits passengers at ne of the many stops it makes all ver campus and the surrounding ttreets of Westwood. Miguel Banuelos, Dp left, drives one of the CSO Evening ' ans, transporting students around npus at night. Top right, a student an unusual means of transpor- tation to and from class-roller- skating. Two students await a new Campus Express Van, middle, to get across campus in a hurry in order to make it to class on time. A bicycler, bottom, uses pedal power as his transportation through mid-campus. Photos by Stewart Kume. JL-J. T . r ' r i .T i i - v - Transporta TZL CCL ZZI rzr rzc irz rzr 3Z3ZT " III! .r.-i .. i rV- 1 Probably the most con- venient and popular mode of transport was scooters, despite parking space losses and frequent thefts this year. Bicycling offered an option that was both healthy and speedy, if somewhat dan- gerous. Getting to UCLA could have been especially dif- ficult for disabled stu- dents, temporarily or otherwise, without the disabled van service. " Without that van I wouldn ' t have made it to campus that quarter, " said Carolyn Broxton who was on crutches for two months with a torn ligament. " It was a good service, but once the van broke down so I didn ' t get to school, and once they didn ' t see me and my crutches coming down the stairs so they left! " -Rachel Furnish Allison Joyce Students board the shuttle, top, to left, has filled scooter and motorcycle be taken to lot 32 where their cars are lots all over campus. A student takes parked due to the lack of parking time out on the way to class, bottom, available to students on campus. The to have a little fun. Photos by most popular form of transportation, Stewart Kume and Cheryl Willis. Trr T r " r IX T T T T T T: ; T I . . I . 1 32 Ution -LJL 1,1.1 . I , I " IT 1.1 T T i . i . r ..LI. . II I I . I . I. Information Parking Cars wait at the parking kiosks, top, to buy daily 13 parking permits for various lots around campus. The Transportation Fair, held early fall quarter, middle, provided students with information on services provided by the university and tips for getting around campus safely. Getting to class can even be made easier, bot- tom, when a friend is there to give you a ride. Photos by Stewart Kume and Sidney Sherman. i iii [ I 1 III I _.ITJ FT I 1 J I I I I 1 I I -1 1 linn! ] rn L . i . i . i . 1 . I . I . I ., T I J_JUJ_J Entertainment Scripts and makeup, paint on canvas, lights, cameras, action: the arts flourished on campus in many forms: In addition to 8 main productions, the Theater Department put on 18 original one-act plays written, directed, and performed by students. According to Professor John Cauble, for the past 15 years, the Theater Department has been recognized by the American College Theater Festival as leading the na- tion in producing more original plays than any other school in the coun- try. Also, University, the stu- dent run soap opera, aired every Wednesday at 7PM in the Cooperage. Because of ' Universty ' s ' success, the New York- based National College Television aired an episode each week to more than 300 colleges in 49 states. In Melnitz theater, free preview screenings of movies such as " Nuts " starring Barbra Streisand, and " Walker " directed by UCLA Alumni Alex Cox were shown. Guest speakers associated with each movie answered questions after screenings. Campus Events orga- nized the llth Annual Jack Benny Award for Ex- cellence in Comedy cer- emony in honor of Robin Williams. Of the cere- mony, sophomore Zac During their 40th Anniversary season, the Alwin Nikolais Dance Theatre, opposite top, introduced stu- dents to their special brand of modern dance. The all-male dance troupe, Les Ballets de Trockadero de Monte Carlo, opposite bottom, per- formed Swan Lake. Art Director John L. I I . I I.I I I I I T T. i 1.1. I Houseman ' s The Acting Company per- formed Shakespeare ' s " Much Ado About Nothing " , top left. A creic member films an episode of UCLA ' s soap opera. University, abuiv. Photos by Don Hunstein, Chris Mong. and courtesy of the UCLA Center for the Performing Arts. T.T.- rI Cr rzi T T I III III JLJ. 1,1,1. 1 L I _L 1 1 I T i.. i i- i iii L I i .1 . i III o 1 I I 1 I 328 Art T T I T T I I I 1 I I t r " T T i.i.i III T T ' T i.i i -.1- T r i T I I T r I I I I III i- 1 I I J 1, J I , I 11 I . i 1, I I 1 1 | 1 i i L ' I I L 1 1 [ I 1 ry 1 t J T " " LI I I Tyr T r TT . i .1., E :.,_, J 1 I I i I 1 i 1 y I ' i ZH I r i f J L i i T r i j 5 :E iE " r 1 L 1 I I I I I I I I I 1 T I I I I. I " _ i.- -4- - 1 - li--i_ir-1 t - -- 1 JLlI ggs i i iz i i f i i ' rnr iir -n r -L ' -LLL ' .L ' .L ' J-..I .t . T " I 5 r. i 1. 1 Reeder stated, " Robin Williams was at his best when he strayed off of the questions... and let his characteristic quick-wit run wild. " The Center for Per- forming Arts organized roughly 100 productions appearing in Royce, Schoenberg, and Wadsworth Theater. Among them were the Mark Morris Dance Group, Joe Piscopo Night (which was nationally broadcast on HBO), and Kronos Quartet. Kerckhoff Art Gallery conducted about 20 shows presenting both student and professional work. Each show ran for a period of 1 to 2 weeks. At the Wight Art Gallery, controversy and protest arose over the Gallery ' s omission of the usually annual student art show. Instead shows such as ' Architecture and Democracy: The Phoenix Municipal Government Center Design Competi- tion ' , and ' Paris in Japan: The Japanese Encounter with European Painting ' were scheduled. The above mentioned were just a few of the many artistic and or entertaining activities available. Others includ- ed $1 movies in Acker- man Grand Ballroom, poetry readings at Sunset Recreation Center, and Band appearances at the Cooperage and Kerkhoff Coffee House. Students who wanted to cultivate their own ar- tistic talents could take rec classes in dance, painting or improvisation. -Mikel Healey Left to right, ISO Dance Theater ' s Daniel Ezralow, Morleigb Steinberg, Ashley Roland, and Jamey Hampton, opposite top left, performed at Royce Hall Spring quarter. The Orchestre de la Suisse Romande, founded in 1918, is one of the most recorded orchestras in the world and tours extensively throughout the world, opposite bot- tom. Tickets for Paul Dresber ' s ac- claimed electric opera, Slow Fire, opposite right, sold for $20 to the public while students attended for $6. Student seductress Leslie Blakemore (played by Lisa Darr) makes a move on David Hern (played by Rob Winn- inger) on University. Mas de 120,000 Desparecidos was part of Wight Art Gallery ' s, exhibit of An- tonio Frasconi ' s works. Photos by Steven Arnold, Chris Mong, Marion Gray, and Lindy Laitin. I r T TTT ' T T T I I I I I f 1 i 1 J l iiiTTTiiirir i i i i r id :d IZL I ' T d rr 1 I 1 U-U-L.J 1 L_L_ i.inili ._,, I i- i I . i . i_JL_i_J r i emain a Valuable Tradition r r i .171 I .-T i i i . i _ i j ITT Among UCLA ' s major accomplishments was its strong commitment to various charities. Unicamp was UCLA ' s longest running charity. It was originally founded during the depression era in 1935 for needy children in the Sawtelle area, on the belief that ' ' All kids deserve a chance. " By 1948, Unicamp was UCLA ' s of- ficial charity, which made it one of the oldest student-organized chari- ties in the nation, funded annually by Mardi Gras proceeds. Most counselors were Bruins, with alumni and other college students volunteering as well. The 42,000 children chosen throughout the Los Angeles area on the basis of financial need camped at sites in the San Ber- nadino mountains during the summer. The UCLA Special Olympic program, whose motto was " Let me win. But if I cannot win, let me be brave in the at- tempt, " was designed to develop the physical, social, and emotional fac- ets of the mentally handi- capped. In its seventh successful year, Special Olympics was a year- round, student-run pro- gram offering athletic and academic training to 70 mentally and emotionally disabled children from the south central Los Angeles area. Students competed in sports such as softball, basketball, gymnastics, soccer, and track field competitions throughout Southern California. Other activities included a Thanksgiving Turkey Party, a " Funny Olym- pics " picnic, and an an- nual end-of-the-year awards banquet. Led by approximately 55 coaches and directors, the underlying goal of the program was to instill friendship, pride, joy, and accomplishment in athletes in a supportive, loving atmosphere. Hosted by sororities and fraternities, the tradi- tional kick-off of Greek Week was the Special Olympics meet. Fund raisers included a blood drive, a sunrise run, and casino night benefitting various charities. Students Against Multi- ple Sclerosis began at UCLA in 1986 with the goal to educate students about multiple sclerosis, the rapidly growing disease that predominant- ly hit the 18-40 age group. The main attrac- tion of bust MS month in Feb. was a lip-sinking competition, where win- ners went on to ultimate- ly compete nationally for an MTV internship. 332 Charities TT . 1 " T " . i i i .T 1,1.1.1 . I " I T. , T _T I i i i r i i i ' T 1 ' i ' r ' i ' i ' r ' i I l l I i i i i i i i i i i r r i i t .v. lrVT ' l ' l ' l ' l ' i ' i ' . ' i ' . ' i ' i 1 . 1 , 1 , 1 , 1 , 1 zni i i Opposite, many special moments are shared during UniCamp: camp ires are just one (if the many actirities that unite kids and mlunteers. Rowena Domantay gets a lift from her I ' m ' Camp troopers, top. Though each session lasts only a week, saying grind- bye is always the hardest part, bottom left, because friendships formed are built on lore and sharing. Special Olympians, bottom right, show tvbo is number one, and display some of the many ribbons they received for their efforts. Photos courtesy of UniCamp and Special Olympics. crrrrrn ibis nu Starting at the bottom is not always the hardest way to proceed. In school, stu- dents must start with the basics and build on their education. The basics begin on the first day-everything from a Building an education lesson in middle Knglish poetry, to kinematies of a projectile, to a little dose I of human nature. That is what we all faced when we entered this university, i and it ' s been a long road since. Abbink, Bruce Abelson, Robert Abeyta, Angela Abrahamsen, Robert Aceves, Efrain Adair, John Adams, Charles Adams, Lyle Aguirre, Gary Ahmed, Sajid Akagi, Kai Allen, Sean Allen, Sharon Almajano, Joyel Althouse, Lisa Alvarez, Mari Alumit, John Valentino Amador, Liberty Amies, Anne-Marie Anderson, Chris Anderson, Douglas Anderson, Mark Anderson, Richard Anderson, Traci Andrews, Douglas Anwar, Haroon Aragon, Patrick Arai, Shoko Arnold, Kristian Aronoff, Alan Arrieta, Michael Arroyo, Christofer Arthur, Kristin Avrit, Brad Ayala, Leticia Azizian, Sonia I Babb, Andrew Badajos, George Bae, Ronnie Baer, Jennifer Baggott, Kenneth Baig, Kamran Bailey, Jennifer Bak, Jim Baleva, Milarose Ballin, Mark Hallow. Jason Balmas, Maria Bane, Robin Barizo, Mylene Barker, Julie Barker, Steve Barnett, Elaine Barrio, Lorena Barrios, Aurie Bastian, James Batalao, Fleurdeliza Batkovte, Robert Batt, Rochelle Beach, Douglas Beal, Phillip Beatty, Tamara Becker, Carolyn Beehler, Paul Behdadnia, Barmak Ik-tin ia. A 1 shin Bell, Siri Beltran, Clementc Bender, Christopher Benedict, Christine Bennett, Kimberly Bennett, Marissa 336 Abbink-Bcnnett m minimalls What was a minimall? It was a condensed shopping center which was convenient- ly located near your home or job. Almost every minimall had at least one food-oriented business. One of the most popular food places was the Subway which specialized in submarine sandwiches. Other popular food places found in minimalls included Domino ' s Pizza, El Polio Loco, Mrs. Field ' s Cookies and Penguin ' s Frozen Yogurt. In addition, many of these shopping centers had minimarkets such as 7-11 or The Convenient Food Mart. Not all of the shops in the minimall were devoted to food. Many of the malls had a dry cleaner or laundromat. Some of them had a one hour photo store like Fromex. Video rental stores were still another type of business which were found in the minimalls. Although the minimall was helpful in saving the consumer time, it had one major fault: lack of parking. Very few, if any, of the malls had adequate space allotted for parking. However, despite some minor flaws, the minimall was so popular that it was difficult to find a streetcorner in Los Angeles that didn ' t have one on it! -Kathy Pomerantz Top, where once there was a gas station, there now stands a minimall. The minimall located at Santa Monica and Sepulveda, middle, is a popular lunching spot. Bottom, 7-11 and dry cleaners are two of the typical stores found in minimalls. Photos by Stewart Kutne. EVI 1 OG DI NS s. PAV L DM Minimalls 337 J PICTIONARY JUNIOR charades on paper Of Sketching An- . One of the big crazes this year was the game Pictionary. Many students found this game to be entertaining in their spare time. The object of the game was to draw a word in one minute or less and see if anyone could guess the word. Playing Pictionary was similar to Charades but the hints were on paper. Similar to Pictionary was Win, Lose, or Draw. Using celebrities as team members, contestants competed against each other for prizes. Game show hosts were Burt Convey 338 Pictionary Win, Lose, or Draw and Vicki Lawrence. Win, Lose, or Draw was one way to bring a game show home to your friends or roommates. Taking over the reign of former party favorite Trivial Pursuit, Pictionary and Win, Lose, or Draw became two of the most played games of the year. -Kathy Wang Pictionary was a fast-selling item in game stores this year, top. Bottom, Win, Lose, or Draw captured many people ' s attention either at borne playing or watching on TV. Photos by Lisa Young. Br Berges, Gina Berkov. Stephen Bcrman, Alan Bcrman, Geoffrey Bcrman, Hal Bernstein, l.ara Bernstein, Lisa Beitenhausen, Valeric Bhatia, Shalini Blcza, Annabclle Bingham, James Binsacca, Auya Black, Thomas Bledsoe Downes, Brad Blcccker, Hillary Bloomfielcl, Jeannette Blunt, Karen Blynn, Sylvia Bobo, l.atasha Bohorquez. Bolado, Mai Bondi, Joe Bone, David Bonnici, Gina Booher, Jessica Borah, Lisa Bordeaux, Vane Borick, Jay Bornstein, Lynn Bowles, John Bowman, Melissa Bowman, Sherdah Boyd, Omar E. Ill Boyd, Tamara Branch, Pamela Bratkovich, Tom Brazinsky, Jennifer Brenner, Alison Bricker, Kristy Briggs, Janine Brito, Russell Britton, Natalie Brown, Deborah Brown, Jill Brown, Karen Brown, Kent Browning, Stefanie Bryant, Kevin Budde, Ronald Buerner, Karen Burger, Andrea Burke, Erin Burkey-Skye, Jason Burleson, Jennifer Butler, Cristina Byrd, Celeste Caffrey, Donna Caisip, Carmelo Callaghan, Corinne Callan, Timothy Cannariato, Dina Cannis, Laurie Cannon. Gitty Canter, Elliot Carlson, Ross Carrico, Robyn Carusi, Daniela Caruthers, Chara Carncs, David Carr, Travis Carranza, Angelica Carrasco, Roxane Carter, Michael Casares, Alex Casilli, Roderick Cassiano. Pete Castaneda, Patricia Castanon, Michael Castillo, Jr. Domingo Castillo, Solon Berges-Castillo 339 H Catanzaro, Donald Chahine, Tony Chalekson, Charles Chalian, Arpi Chan, Allison Chander, Anjali Chancy, Michael Chang, Betty Chang, I Yun Chang, Steve Chao, Chun-Huai Chao, Tiley Cbarlton, Maria Chavez, Jennifer Chavez, Letty Chavez, Mark Cherry, Deanna Chen, Anna Chen, Elizabeth Chen, Heidi Chen, Helen Chen, I-Wen Chen, Joe Chen, Phoebe Cheng, Adelbert Cheng, Diana Cheng, Paul Cheng, Stephanie Cheung, Barbara Cheung, May Cheung, Norman Chew, Stacey Chi, Jeffrey Chin, Alan Chin, Wendy Chiotti, Gary Cho, Bryan Choo, Maggie Chow, Hubert Chow, Lily Christenson, Andrea Chun, Hae Won Chung, Charles Chung, Eugene Clark, John F. Ill Clarke, Larry Jr. Clausen, Karen Clemente, Tony Co, Desi Coleman, Lisa Colina, Charmaine Collins, Kellie Collins, Tommy Comanor, Christine Compton, Mark Conn, Carrie Con way, Kerry Cope, Kevin Coplon, Dovid Cordova, Pedro Corrigan, Elizabeth Cortes, Julio Costanza, Chris Cowden, Jack Cox, Lezlee Crane, Patrick Crane, Rebecca Cray, Daniel Croce, Todd Cromwell, Taura Cruikshank, Cynthia Crutchfield, Ashley Cunningham, Lori Curry, Kristen Cymrot, Dawn Dacanay, Voltaire Daniels, Mark Danzig, Aaron Darweesh, Cameron Daub. Tatiana 340 Catanzaro-Daub garfield craze This popular cat was found attached to many speeding cars, which brought a lot of amusement and entertainment to drivers while on the busy streets of Los Angeles. With his eyes bugged and limbs sprawled out, Garfield kept other drivers and passengers pointing and laughing. According to CHP officer Gamblan, these stick-on Gar- fields did not pose a safety hazard unless they were plac- ed on the front windows, despite the attention they at- tracted. Driving past several cars on the freeways this year, a cute fuzzy creature appeared cling- ing to the inside of car win- dows, apparently for dear life. What did it mean? What else, but yet another Garfield craze. -Kathy Wang Top and bottom, Garfield gives a vicious grin while be grabs on for the ride. Photos by Roland Pasion. t- J I Garfield 341 _ __ The Book of Questions became a popular way to pass the time with friends, as Louie Lovato and Tracy Bouse illustrate. Julie Weil becomes the center of attention as she poses one of Dr. Stock ' s questions to friends. Photos by Stewart Kume. 342 Book of Questions Q ' s A ' s Got something you ' d love to ask your friends, parents, roommates, a stranger, but don ' t know how to ask? Con- sult Dr. Gregory Stock he wrote the book. That is, The Book of Questions. This book was one which seemed to ask the questions which many of us were afraid to or, perhaps, never thought to ask ourselves. Questions ranged from attitudes about AIDS and the threat of nuclear war to ones like " would you be willing to murder an inno- cent person if it would end hunger in the world? " Many questions forced you to examine your own value system. For example, Dr. Stock asked: " would you be willing to become extremely ugly physically if it meant you would live for 1,000 years at any physical age you choose? " The Book of Questions was a great tool to get to know someone very quickly. What a way to skip the small talk and start an interesting con- versation! --Tina Eshaghpour Daukas, Marita Davies, Ray Davis, Christopher Davis, Tarik Deane, Janice Deaton, Gloria Deblanc, Albert Deicaza, Esteban Dejesus, Christina De La Huelga, Enrique De La Rocha, Felicia Deleissegues, Melissa del Rosario, Susan Dennis, Lori Depew, Kristopher Derby, Lisa Detrick, Kimo Devaney, Kindra Devgan, Uday Djang, Andrew Doerfling, Cassie Doesserich, Diane Dollinger, Barrie Dominguez, Sandy Dougherty, Mitchell Doughty, Sharon Duarte, Jonathan DuCloux, Kelli Ducut, Robert Faustus Duncan, Brian Dunn, Amy Dunn, Nanc; Durlene, Matt Duron, Michael Earhart, Katharine Economides, Christina Ehrlich, Serena Eifler, Eric Elder, Shawn Elizondo, Laura Ellis, Erin Ellis, Stephanie Ellis-Cole, Daphne Enderle, Monica Erdman, Andy Erslovas, Eddy Eshaghpour, Tina Esmail, Adi Espiwola, Steve Estacio, Neil Evans, Matt Eyerly, Michael Falletta, Michele Farestveit, Paul Faucett, Kelly Fay, Gabrielle Faynsod, Moshe Feldman, Peter Feldstein, David Ferber, Jason Ferguson, Patrick Fernandez, Jose Fernandez, Maria-Arlene Ferrall, Stephen Ferrin, Joan Figueroa, Ana Finklestein, Kim Fisch, Ted Fischer, Lanier Fischer, Matt Fishman, Emily Flisher, Carrie Daukas-Flisher 343 Flores, Michelle Fomil, Jessica Foraker, Mark Fowler, Kyle Francis, Sabrina Franco, Maria Frantz, Patrick Freeman, Adam Freeman, Estelle Freeman, John Freeman, Rachel Freitas, Michele French, Kristen Friedman, Adam Friedman, David Fritzler, Traci Frost, Tom Fujimoto, Tracy Fujishige, Joyce Funk, John Fuqua,Michael Furman, Loya Furnish, Rachel Futterman, Michelle Gacad, Imee Gaerlan, John Gaglani, Sam Gaglione, Jeff Gaida, Ingo Gant, Julie Garcia, Monica Garcia, Paul Garcia, Richard Garcia, Veronica Garciano, Werner Garfield, Stephanie Garvens, Jeff Gee, Tammy Gelbard, Jennifer Gerst, Julie Ghazarian, Sylvia Ghosh, Kapil Gibney, Michael Gibson, Antoine Gies, Catherine Gilmore, Patrick dim. Moon Gladen, Cyndy Glaser, Mitchell Glatt, Eve Glover, Robert Glynn, Mary Gmach, Yael Gomez, Sean Gonzaga, Elenita Gonzales, Arlene Gonzales, Genalyn Gonzales, Lisa Gonzales, Lucia Gonzales, Martin Good, Steven Goodjohn, Christine Goodman, Patrick Gordon, Chris Gould, Chimene Gould, Dave Gregory, Mina Green, Brian Green, Lawrence Green, Leland Green, Melita Grecnberg, David Greene, Kimberly Greenshade, Jon Griffin, Larry Griggs, Wilbcrt Griset, Joie Groseclos, Dennis Gross, Michelle Grove, Brian 344 Flores-Grove A. claymation reborn Anyone watching television this year more than likely saw commercials with clay animated figures, as a surge of claymation hit the TV screen. Any Gumby fan knew that this technique, which was a tremendous breakthrough in animation during the ' 60s, was not popular until recently. Wil Vinton, creator of the new surge of claymation, began work in the late ' 60s with a short film. His projects included Return to Oz and Captain EO, which helped revive claymation ' s populari- ty. His most recent works were for Kentucky Fried Chicken, Domino ' s Pizza, Spam, Moonlighting, a Michael Jackson video, and the most successful of all being his commercials for California Raisins. Vinton, though not a household name, was con- sidered to be the best in this field of animation. While these commercials were only 30 seconds long, an average of 12 weeks of work were needed from start to finish to make the figures look as lifelike as possible. Pro- totypes, which were never us- ed except for reference, had to be made just for the pres- entation to the client. After being accepted, a storyboard was created and an audio track written up which correspond- ed the music and movement. After this, a reference track was made with human actors. When all the above was finished, it was time to start a five-week-long production process for 30 short seconds of film. The characters were about the size of a medium potato (6 inches) and made of plasticene, a material similar to clay that didn ' t stick to sculpting tools. An aluminum skeleton was made first for support and the plasticene was molded over it; each frame of the film had to be shot sepa- rately so that the characters could undergo slight changes for the final effect of move- ment. Twenty-four frames per second would go into a final 30-second commercial. In other words, only about one second of film could be shot in one day. -Casey Taylor Miniature versions of claymation ' s California Raisins went on the retail market in early November, top. After the popular Dominos commercial, stuffed and rubber " Noid " products went on sale, bottom. Photos by Ernest Tidalgo. Claymation 345 some comic relief In December 1985, Calvin was one of the new kids on the block. With his tiger, Hobbes, and his fertile imagi- nation, Calvin lived in the typical world of a six-year-old, and his experiences were en- vious, animating the fantasies we may have had about rever- ting to childhood when things got exceptionally tough. Creator Bill Watterson ap- pealed to the kid in us by realistically portraying the psychological world of a young boy like Calvin, in which any wish was possible. In Calvin ' s world, Hobbes was a wonderfully fearless playmate, but when parents were around, Hobbes became just a stuffed toy. Shrinking to micro size one minute so that it took him 20 minutes to turn a page then becoming a giant next to stomp his toy cars, Calvin con- trolled his world. He could even be invisible so he could " blast the living zoogies out of gorkons. " If " Calvin and Hobbes " was great for a little escapism, Matt Groening ' s " Life in Hell " was the cartoon to read if you 346 Cartoons wanted sympathy. His one- eared rabbit and gnome-like characters went through every bad situation imaginable, which made you feel like you were not alone in thinking that love, work, or school (specific subjects covered by Groening) was hell. Pinpointing stereotypes was Groening ' s specialty. His multiple types of relationships, bosses, college professors, for instance, seemed to really hit the mark; within his lists you could identify with at least one type. That ' s why his car- toons were so appealing-- anyone and everyone could see themselves in them. His latest book, " School is Hell, " was so popular among UCLA students that some waited in line 6 hours to see him in Ackerman Grand Ballroom Fall quarter and to have him sign their personal copies of the book. --Ernest Tidalgo Allison Joyce Top, reading on Bruin Walk, one student identifies with Groening ' s " Life in Hell " characters. Photo by Roland Pasion. Gruber, Jon Grunbaum, Gustavo Gruszynski, Stephanie Gudegast, Christian Gurfield, Kelii Guss, Greg Gustafson, Fritz Gutenmakher, All Ha, Jean Hadbavny, Michelle Haidinger, Kerry Haig, Brian Hall, Julie Hallstrom, Richa Halm, David Hamilton, Christi Hamlet, Stacy Han, Steve Hanahan, Victoria Hanasono, Matthev Hanczuk, Patricia Hand, Adam Hanik, Robin Harbottle, Janette Han-ell, Paula Harris, Steve Harry, Elizabeth Harry, Steven Harty, Brian Harvey, Rachel Hashima, Lawrence Haslinger, Tory Hastings, Julia Hatanaka, Sandy Hatfield, Teresa Hayden, John Hedge, Ashok Hee, Robert Heinlein, Rebecca Heitzman, Joy Heller, Mark Hellwig, Matt Helt i-1. John Henderson, Pamclia Hennen, Melissa Herbert, Holly Herbstritt, Thomas Hernandez. Alfred Hernandez. Cristina Hernandez. Cristina Hernandez, Fernando Herold, Anastasia Herold, Kara Herrera, Edwin Herrera, Louis Hicks, Christopher Hidalgo, Maria Hill, Rick Hilliard, Denise Hindin, Karen Hirai, Steve Hirohata, Joyce Hirschberg, Barry Ho, David Hobin, Katie Hoefer, Kirstin Hoegh, Erica Hollomand, Roger Holt, Steve Hong, Choi Su Hong, Jean Hong, Ruby Hong, Shane Hooper, Larry Hopkins, Kathleen Hopper, James Horio, Michele Horn, Kyra Hornbeck, Shonda Horowitz, Julie Gruber-Horowitz 347 rfifcp Hortzell, Bruce Hosohama, B. Misa Houng, James Hovannisian, Gard K. Howell, Bob Hsieh, George Hsieh, Nelson Huang, David: Huang, Gene Huang, Jeff Huang, Jeun-Jye Huang, Tom Hubbard, Edward Huerta, Luis Hughes, Kim Huhn, Michael Huntington, Jessica Imperato, Jeff aP ' ' : - HEMF Inouye, John Inouye, Michael Irias, Edwin Ischayek, Iris Iser, Alison Ishiki, Nancy Iwamatsu, Sala Iwasaki, Kaori Jackman, Scott kson, Jacqueline Jackson, Julie Jackson, Keith Jacobs, Jill Jacobs, Melanie Jaenike, Eric Jansen, Mary Janssen, Scott Januszka, Angela pi Jarvinen, Brad Javellana, Jon Paul Jegede, Olufemi Jew, Stephanie Jimenez, Martha Johnson, Dawn Johnson, Douglas Johnson, Hope Johnson, Janis . j ' ) ' ' $ ' $ ' ' j y ' H Johnson, Ray Jones, Christopher Jones, Darcy Jones, Ruth Joseph, Paul Joun, Jocelino Joyce, Allison Juline, Erin Junge, Diana Justeson, Jason Kadakia, Nimish Kahn, Kelley Kaiser, Kevin Kakimoto, Jason Kalski, Kristen Kamali, Kayvan Kampe, Tanja Kao, Betty Kao, Lora K.I ' .. Meredith Katz, Danica Kawaharada, John Kelly, Benjamin Kendig, Lisa Kennedy, Brian Kennedy, Cameron Kennedy, Jane :.irf K2 A ! . m r i 7 . T RjS5 O !l 348 Hortzell-Kennedy pope visit Pope fever had hit America and for entrepreneurs both young and old, it meant a time to make money. It was Pope John Paul II ' s first visit to Los Angeles since his election in 1978, and from the moment news of his impending visit reached the media, moneymakers were hard at work inventing the latest in Pope paraphernalia. Souvenirs of the Pope ' s visit like Pope Soap on a Rope, Popecorn, Popesicles, buttons, banners, Pope Tour t-shirts, and even Pope Scopes to make viewing the Holy Father a little easier, were available at each mass and at the parade. The masses, held at both the Col- iseum and Dodger Stadium, were filled with every race and color in L.A. Though these events were sold out, millions had the opportunity to watch the service on TV because of the extensive media coverage. Hundreds of thousands lined the 7-mile long parade route which took Pope John Paul II in his Popemobile (a glass- enclosed cage atop a Mercedes sedan bed) through Chinatown and downtown to West Los Angeles. The two days that His Holiness spent in Los Angeles were memorable for Catholics and non-Catholics alike. Even the " Hollywood " sign high above the city was transformed to read " Holywood " in his honor. -Kathy Carlton lolm J ' itut II US V Sv| iimlx-r Top, a sampling of Papalbilia; including Pope Scope and Let Us Spray lawn sprinkler. Photos courtesy o Time Magazine. Pope Visit 349 mini-er than ever Miniskirts made a big come- back this year, with one im- portant variation-they were more mini than ever before. Anywhere you went, you were sure to find at least one miniskirt-clad body. Students and business women alike in- tegrated this skirt into their wardrobes. Here was something that they could wear day or night to show off toned legs. With prices ranging from $25 to over $100, women had access to a wide variety of skirts. Denim was extremely popular with students, as was leather, suede, and ruffled skirts for the evening. Rolled-up mini skirts topped with a simple T-shirt or even a fancy blouse were extremely popular. No one escaped the shortened hemlines, as many women on Wall Street had people guessing whether the length of their skirt would let people predict events in the Stock Market. The length of women ' s skirts continued to change, but this year, miniskirts became required for women of all ages. -Tina Eshaghpour Not only were miniskirts mini-er, top, but they were also worn by more women than before, especially on campus. The minis were not confined to just school and play, middle, but became a part of the work war- drobe as well. Of course, miniskirts were especially comfortable during the beautiful southern California weather, bottom. Photos by Scott Semel. 350 Miniskirts yung Me Kennedy, Karen Kennedy, Lori Kent, Allison Kerkorian, Christa Kesselring, Joanie Khan, Talat Khanna, Avni Killebrew, Mary Lara Kim, Ahritta Kim, Alice Kim, Angela Kim, Ann Kim, David Kim, Francim- Kim, Grace Kim, Hannah Kim, Jae Kim, Jennifer Kim, Mike Kim, Mike Kim, Nancy- Kim, Shung Kim, Tony Kim, Yurim Kindler, Ian King, Bryan King, William Kirkwood, Robert Kirschbaum, Shery Kite, Brian Kiyan, Gary Kleinberg, Larry Klipper, Elizabeth Knuths, Diane Kobayashi, Darryl Koczela, Michelle Kohler, Johan Koransky, Mark Kounas, Suzanne Kownacki, Steve Krakker, Erika Kramer, Corinne Kramer, Michelle Krishnamurthy, Sathvik Kroha, Katherine Krolik, Sonya Ku.Jeannie Kudo, Chikako Kuhlman, Christopher Kuhn, Adam Kulper, Kristine Kung, Jenny Kuo, Lee Kuo, Maria Kurtz, Compton Kuwata, Todd Kwok, Donna Kyriazis, Laura Lacayanga, Frederick Lahti. Ryan Lam, Jasmine Lamar, Lori Lan, Michael Lang, Kristin Lang, Stephen Laranang, Michael Lau, Lisa Laurence, Richard Laux, Karen Law, Wendy Lawrence, Denise Lawson, Stacy Lazaro, Alberto Lebed, Alexander Lee, Andrew Lee, Donn Lee, George Lee, Jance Lee, Jean Lee, Jennifer Kennedy-Lee 351 n " . Lee, John Lee, Julia Lee, Karen Lee, Karin Lee, Kelli Lee, Marian Lee, Mary Lee, Nancy Lee, Peggy Lee, Raymond Lee, Richard lee, Robert Lee, Samuel Lee, Thomas Lee, Tyng Lee, Wen-Fang Legerski, Julie Leibowitz, Ira Leichtfuss, Tracy Lekki, Stephen Lemelle, Julia Lemus, Gerrie Lenn, Joanna Leonetti, Alexandra Leopold, Bart Lewis, Sonia Li, Mona Li, Warren Liao, Fang-Lian Liao, Maria Libman, Dan Lim, Alice Lim, Joseph Lin, Andrew Lin, Christian Lin, Daisy Lin, Shirley Lin, Su-Whei Lindquist, Erik Lippman, Jack Lipsey, David Little, Terry Liu, Terry Llopis, Glenn Lo, Christine Loa, Jesse Logan, Angel Lohr, Joady LoMonaco, Claudine Longo, Russell Loo, Brian Lopez, Lizbeth Lopez, Martin Lotz, Stephanie Low, Jeff Lu, Andrew Lubow, Wendy Lucas, Kristine Lue, Wayne Lynch, Shannon MacKay, Andrea MacKenzie, Malcolm McAloon, Carolyn McCain, Scott McCandless, Laurie McCarthy, Michael McCaskill, Laurie McConnaughey, Doug McCoy, Tom McDonald, John McKinney, Matt McMillcn, Joey McNally, Aaron McSherry, Matt McVarish, Scott Ma, Jessii Macala, Gerald Macias, Alex Macias, Beth 352 Lce-Macias ' i M earthquake safety Earthquake and disaster awareness became increasingly popular following the October 1 quake that hit at 7:42 a.m. measuring 5.9 on the Richter scale and its many aftershocks. Though centered in Whit- tier, the quake sparked con- cern all through Southern California, and prompted sev- eral television programs on earthquake preparedness. The psychological aftershocks were felt by many as well, especially after the El Centre quakes on November 23 and 24 measuring 6.2 and 6.3, respectively. Over the past several years, the city of Los Angeles has started to prepare for a disaster by bringing older buildings up to present building and earthquake stan- dards and restrictions. At UCLA, the main quad was considered the unsafest part of campus with Royce and Haines Halls the worst of the four buildings. It was estimated that a minimum of 2,000 people would be killed on campus by collapsing buildings and falling debris. Living in the Los Angeles basin-an area surrounded by several faultsmeant that everyone had to be prepared for a serious earthquake, not only by storing emergency supplies, but by knowing what to do before, during and after an earthquake. -Susan Edelman Following the earthquake, several pam- phlets, such as the one below from Supervisor Ed Edelman ' s office, were published to help people prepare for the next quake. EARTHQUAKE SURVIVAL GUIDE WHAT TO DO Before During After 1. Discuss these safety rule wkh your family, neighbors and co-workers. 2. Know where and how to ihut off electricity, gas and water at main twitches and valves. 3. Remove targe and heavy object! from high hHve . 4. Bolt down and secure water heaters, $ appfances. refrigeraton, heavy furniture, bookcases and shelves. 5. Bottled and canned goods, china and other breakables should not be stored in high pUces or left where they can freely slide off shelves. 6. Prepare an Emergency Kit-enough to last 72 hours. Include: portable radio, flashlight, extra batteries, ftnt aid kit, first aid book. medfclnei. fire extinguisher. adjustable wrench for turning off gas and water, bottled water, canned and dried food. nonelectric can opener, portable stove, and matches. 1. STAY CALM 2. Inside residence Stand in doorway, or under desk. bed. table, or bench, in a hall, against a waN, away from window and glass dividers. 3. Inside building- Do not dash for exits, since stairways may be broken and jammed with people Never use elevators since power may fail. 4. Outside- Stand away from buildings, trees, telephone and electrical lines. Beware of falling debris. especially glass from windows. 5. On the road- Drive away from underpasses, overpasses, trees, telephone and electrical lines. Slop in a safe area. Stay in vehicle. 6. Do not use candles, matches or other flames, during or after an earthquake, becaus e of possible gas leak . Put out all fires. 1. Check for injuries. Provide first aid. 2. inspect your home. Check for gas leaks by smell only. If you smell gas. shut off the main vatve and open all windows and doors. Check for electricity and water line damage and turn appliances off if any is found. Do not turn utilities back on until the utility company has checked your home. 3. Wear heavy shoes. The most common damage will be broken glass. 4. Turn on portable or car radio and listen for instructions from public safety agencies. 5. Don ' t use telephone except for medical, fire, or public safety emergencies. In the event of an emergency, dial 911. 6. Do not drive except (or an Where to get more Information: Lot Aflfdei Covnty DbaMer Senke Had of Administration $00 W. Temple Los Angeles, G 00012 i-l 1)267-2467 American Red CTO M 2700 Wilshire Boulevard Los Angeles, CA 90057 (21 3J 739-5200 (818) 376-1700 Earthquake Awareness 353 foxtv Beginning in March 1985, Rupert Murdoch, owner of Fox Network, attempted to do what no one has done in forty years: forge a fourth American television network. His plan: to create programs that would lure 18-49 year old viewers away from ABC, CBS, and NBC. Recently, these three networks have been losing grip on their younger viewers due to video rentals, home box-office movies and their own new shows that have been geared towards older au- diences. So what has Fox Network done to attract viewers? Fox began airing three half- hour comedies in September: " Down and Out in Beverly Hills, " based on the hit movie; " Duet, " about two young adults falling in love, and " Mr. President, " a look at the private lives of a fictional chief executive and his family. In addition to these comedy shows, Fox network aired a new show November 30, call- ed " The Wilton North Report " which replaced Fox ' s Late Night Show which was a royal flop. This new program, starring Paul Robins and Phil Cowan, took a satiric look at the day ' s events and was on at 11:30 p.m. every night. Another new show, " A Cur- rent Affair " was a news magazine program, designed to bring folks up to date on the popular issues of our time. Ideally, Fox planned to add a new evening of prime-time programming annually until it had a seven-nights-a-week schedule. It remained to be seen whether they can live up to their expectations. Of course, for those viewers who liked to dwell on the past, the old shows like " Three ' s Company " , " Facts of Life " , " Dennis the Menace " , Family Ties " , " Brady Bunch " , " Too Close for Comfort " , and " Mash " were still going strong. Although Fox has signed up some of Hollywood ' s best- known and highest-paid pro- ducers to help supply shows, it would still take years and hundreds of millions of dollars before it could match the present network giants. --Saha Sadeghi The headquarters of the enterprising Fox network station. Photo by Lisa Young. 354 Fox Network tjcJl ' aStfip i " Machicao, Andre Maher, Staci Madden, Margaret Mah, Annie Mahadevan, Uma Mahajan, Gagan Maleski, Stash Mallari, Maria Mamaril, Francina Mamet, Noah Manning, Mel Manship, Sharon Manzano, Leander E. Mar, Kelvin Marin, Leroy Marquardt, Brad Marshall, John Martenson, Jill Martin, Dermot Martinez, Andrew Martinez, Arturo Martinez, Geronimo Mathenge, Michael Mathews, Randy Mathiasen, Ron Matias, Barbara Matic, Dana Matsumiya, Sherri Matsumoto, Mark Maynard, Jeff Mayo, Diane Mayo, Justin Mdumby, Alan Meehan, Michael Meininger, Tom Meixel, Gay Mendoza, Joel Mercado, Ariel Messaye, Wonde Messerle, Stacey Messick, Robin Messmer, Melissa Metcalfe, Colin Meyerson, Rachel Michelin, Nilo Mihal, Dan Millar, Deborah Millares, Joel Miller, Emily Miller, Jennifer Miller, Kyhiera Miller. Jamie Miller, Matt Mills, Matthew Milotich, Kristin Minden, Michael Minor, Scott Miranda, Mercedes Mohammad, Rahila Montemarano, Joseph Montilla, Jonathan Moody, Elizabeth Moon, John Barbara Morales, Cherise Moreno, Luis Morris, Juliane Motske, Kelly Motto, Amy Moura, Christopher Moore, Michael Ryan Mouw, Graham Machicao-Mouw 355 Myers, Laurel Nadez, Wes Nagumo, Takako Najoan, Paul Namoos, Omar Nang, Sandy Nasri, Alt Nassi, Shilla Neches, Angela Neglia, Ross Nelson, Marcia Newberry, Lisa Newman, Sandy Newton, Erik Ng, Candace Ngo, Don Nguyen, Catherine Nguyen, Tuan Nguyen-Trung, Tomiko Nicholas, Christine Nichols, Mark Nicholson, Craig Nicks, Mark Nicol, Christine Niers, Bobby Nihei, Christine Nixon, Thomas Noguchi, Geary Noonan, Danny Norton, Brad Norton, Christopher Nowak, Marisha Nyboer. John Ocns, Meianie O ' Connell, Kristine Okada, Naomi Oldham, Deanna Oliveira, Tracey Olsen, Christopher Olson, Britt O ' Neil, Bill Ong, Jason Ono, David Orozco, Robert Ortaliza, Marites Ortega, Elsa Osteraas, Lisa Ostrow, David Oswald, Catherine Owen, Vanessa Pacis, Kenneth Pair, Jason Pallone, Vikki Pan, Nina Pangan, Emilie Anne Panganiban, Richard Panick, Carole Park, Anna Park, Dan E. Park, Dennis Parker, Kerry Parker, Mike Parks, Jeanie Pasion, Roland Patel, Nisha Patterson, Jeff Pauker, Tony Pearce, Kristin Pearl, Raymond Penn, Douglas Perez, Jennifer Perez, Sharlean Perl, Linda Pernecky, Mike Peters, LaMonte Petrusis, Tina Pettlgrcw, Dennis Pham, Tung Phillips, Antony Phillips, Jessica 356 Myers-Phillips EWE " " RONNIE " ULIf ' hero ' ollie north Contrary to the assertion by President Ronald Reagan that the U.S. would not deal with terrorists, arms were sold to Iran in exchange for the release of hostages there and funds from these sales were directly sent to the contras in Nicaragua without Congress ' knowledge or approval. At the center of the scandal, were Lt. Col. Oliver North and Rear Admiral John Poindexter. While there were several other players in what became known as the Iran-contra scandal, it was North who captured the admiration of many Americans who now considered " Ollie " a hero and a patriot. This infatuation with the man who lied to Congress and shredded potentially in- criminating documents quickly manifested itself into several forms. " Ollie North for Presi- dent " bumper stickers began showing up everywhere. Barbers saw a surge in requests for the Ollie North military haircut. Several t-shirts displayed Ollie and the Iran- contra cast of characters with humorous results. And then there was the Ollie North hero sandwich which-among other ingredients-included some baloney. -Ernest Tidalgo Ollie North t-sbirts proliferated during the Iran-contra bearings. Top, one of the many styles that came out as shown off by a stu- dent. Just outside of Pbilmont, N. Y. where North grew up, orchard owner Alan Grout displays bis support by bis homemade sign, bottom. New York was one of the many states that was caught by Olliemania. Photos courtesy of Time Magazine. Olliemania 357 ZKJIIII gr hostess vanna white From a virtual unknown to a much-noticed hostess of Wheel of Fortune, Vanna White vaulted from obscurity to become America ' s darling. Every night, 43 million peo- ple tuned in to see White cohost the game show. White appeared on the covers of Es- quire, People Magazine, and even the National Enquirer. She became an virtual one- woman conglomerate, produc- ing a high-energy diet video, a line of Vanna clothing, and specially designed Vanna jew- elry. But what was all this fuss about this South Carolina native? Even White was dumbstruck about her sudden fame, as she stated in the May June 1987 issue of The Saturday Evening Post. She believed that her popularity was in due to her aw-shucks- home-like image. The public mourned with White when her long-time boyfriend, Jon Gibson, died in a plane crash. Many were also shocked by Hugh Hefner ' s revelation of old pictures in which White modelled scanty lingerie. White even got in the act by writing " Vanna Speaks, " the book detailing her childhood in Myrtle Beach to her Hollywood stardom. -Anna Kim White displays her grace and talent that won her an estimated salary of 1 100,000 annually, top. White and Pat Sajek, bottom, have shot to stardom with Wheel of For- tune. Photos courtesy of Saturday Even- ing Post. 358 Vanna White Phillips, Kirsten Phillips, Steven Pichardo, Claudia Picker, Debra Pine, Timothy Pineda, Erwin Pinon, Javier Pomerantz, Kathy Poon, Denis Port, Kelly Porter, Adam Posn er, David Postal, Devon Powell, Doug Prado, Dee Price, Jeff Procopio, Mi Pulopot, Suzanne Purcell, Laura Purdue, Matt Quan, Eric Quinn, Michael Quinn, William Quiroga, Raymond Rabin, Alisa Racioppo, Neal Ragusa, Gary Rahimian, Raul Ramirez, Arturo Ramirez, Maria Ramm, Laure Ratkovich, Milan Readey, Karen Reano, Rowena Recio, Lucie Record, Laura Reed, Jason Reed, Mike Regen, Michael Reichard, Bradley Rendahl, Robert Retzinger, Elizabeth Reyes, Anthony Rhodes, Elizabeth Ribas, Tamara Rice, Brian Rice, Fred Ricketts, Karen Rivas, Mario Roberts, Brett Robertson, Narida Robertson, Steven Robinson, Jen Robinson, Leigh Ann Robledo, Barbara Rockman, David Rodino, Michelle Rodriguez, Gilbert Rodriguez, Steve Rogers. Patricia Rolla, Kristin Roman, Jesus Romano, Christina Romito, Susan Rosano, Dominique Rosen, Joseph Rosen, Kevin Rosen, Melissa Rosenbaum, Sharon Rosenberg, Kimberly Rosenblatt, Martin Rosenblatt, Richard Rosenstein, Michael Rothner, Elizabeth Rowan, Michael Rowe, Diane Rowlands, Elizabeth Roy, Eliza Rubin, Stephanie Rud, Ada Phillips-Rud 359 Rumack, William Saavedra, Michelle Sabnani, San jay Sadeghi. Saha Sadeghi, Samira Saengpradap, Jeanine Safine, Kevin Sagardia, Elisa Sakihara, David Salazar, Linda Salazar, Richard Sal sman. Mark Saltzer, Neal Samudrala. Robinder Sand, Arnie Sanders, Michael Sandhu, Pete Sandino, Claudia Sandoval, Christy Santos, Regina Sarni, John Sato, Sean Satterburg, Cheryl Saunders, Jim Saunders, Paul Savis, Niloofar Scaduto, Anthony jftoS ' J L 9t ' Schechter, Nathan Scheding, Jill Scheinberg, James Schine, Axel Schneider, Debra Scholbrock, Brian Schroeder, Heide Schulner, Keith Schwartz, Mindi Schwartzburg, Mary Scola, Renee Sealy, Gary Seamans, Maria Seaver, Richard Sefkow, Andrew Segal, Mat Segelke, Karen Sekella, Donna Sensharma, Debjoti Sethi, Muira Seto, Carol Shaffer, Doug Shapiro, Dana Shaves, Brett Shaw, Cameron Shepherd, Anthony Sheppard, James Sheppard, Kelley Sheridan, Carol Sherman, Leslie Shigo, Philip Shillito, Keith Shimabuku, Ken Shoemaker, Margaret shojamancsh. Homayoun sholdt rs Adrienne Shy, Ruth Sicat, Christen Silvera, Hillel Silverman, Scott Sinclair, Brian Singer, Richard Sioson, Maria Imelda Skinner, Melissa Skoff, liana Hoffcr 360 Rumack-Skoff . safe sex The whole notion of casual sex had become a very risky practice when a night with a stranger could turn into a lifetime with AIDS. " Safe sex " had replaced " casual sex " in the aftermath of the sexual revolution. While most sexually transmitted diseases were curable or at least controllable, AIDS was simply deadly. Ac- cordingly, individuals became more aware of their partners and took certain precautions. Some became less active or practiced monogamy. Others used condoms which the Surgeon General recommend- ed as the best prevention of against sexually transmitted diseases, after abstinence. At UCLA, condom dispensers were installed in the bathrooms in Ackerman Union to facilitate their discreet purchase. In the dorms, programs and forums were held to educate students about the importance of safe sex and the Student Health Advocates dispensed condoms to increase their accessability. Across campus, signs for the " Safer sex advertising contest " appeared, sponsored by Trojan brand condoms. When it was first discovered, AIDS was seeming- ly limited to the homosexuals and drug addicts. Since then, it was found that the disease was transmitted by sexual con- tact or by an exchange of blood (like sharing needles with an infected person), and the population at large was threatened. Even Hollywood was begin- ning to get subtly advocate some forms of safer sex. In the movie The Living Daylights, womanizing secret agent James Bond became a one-woman man compared to the bed- hopping lover in A View to a Kill only two years earlier. -Ernest Tidalgo Upper right, a sign seen on Santa Monica Blvd., advised the use of condoms. Right, condom dispensers were installed in the Ackerman Union restrooms. Photos by Roland Pasion. Safe Sex 361 flicks and films Movies have always been a favorite pastime of UCLA stu- dents, especially with the pro- liferation of theaters in Westwood only a few steps away. On a student ' s budget, a flick was still a great option when you needed to escape from reality, find a place to take a date, or a way to relax after midterms or finals. That is, if you got your tickets at a discount from the Central Ticket Office for $3. If not, local theaters charged $6 per person to see first run shows and the many premieres held in the Village. Favorite films were " Fatal Attraction, " the Fall thriller that had everyone swearing off affairs and was featured on the covers of both Time and Newsweek. Other popular movies included " No Way Out, " " Robocop, " and " Less Than Zero, " based on Bret Easton Ellis ' best-selling novel about LA ' s underground culture. From " Rambo " to " Snow White, " a variety of movies sponsored by Campus Events were shown in Ackerman Grand Ballroom for only $1 per movie. Melnitz theater held screenings of artistic films, offering a limited number of free tickets to stu- dents. Enjoying movies at home became a popular form of entertainment, as video cassette recorders (VCRs) were available for rent along with a multitude of movies on video cassette. -Susan Edelman Top, Fatal Attraction was one of the biggest movies of this fall. Bottom, the Mann Bruin marquee lit up for the movie, Nuts. Photos by Scott Semel. Smith, Evan Smith, George Smith, Kim Smith, Kimberly Smith, Lovell Smith, Matthew Smith, Monica Smith, Yuvette Snyder, Paul So, Bennett So, Kee-sze Sofnas, Robyn Sohn, Han Solari, Luanne Soliman, Maria Son, Angel Song, Timothy Soni, Sonam Soto, Yvette Sowerwine, Jennifer Sparkman, Jeffrey Specht, Carrie Spencer, Anne Spencer, Christopher Spesak, John Spracklen, Raelynne Stadum, Molly Staes, Amy Stanhope, Lisa Stanish, Christine Stanley, Brian Starling, Kathryn Steinberg, Sharon Steinhardt, Jill Stephen, Otis Stephenson, Jim Stephenson, Thomas Stevens, Kristin Stewart, Sarah Stickgold, Kira Stiver, Brenda St. John, Joseph Stoffel, Julie Stout, Michelle Strattan, Guy Su, Jonathan Sumilang, Warren Summers, Robert Sunderland, Allison Sunga, Helen Sunga, Lina Sunico, Suzanne Svenson, Pia Sylvester, Walter Taitelman, Lisa Tammel, Craig Tang, Stanley Tatosky, Brian Taylor, Casey Taylor, Lisa Teeter, Shawn Tenenbaum, Michael Teran, Reyna Terra, Gary Tesciuba, Avi Tessler, Shera Thacher, David Thomas. Diedra Thomas, Maki Thomas, Miki Thomas, Vanessa Thompson, Pete Thornton, Tamiko Tidalgo, Ernest Tipple, Debi Tom, Lisa Tomkins, Parra Tomongin, Caroline Tompkins, Erin Torbati, Shahram Smith-Torbati 363 EPS ;. 1 Torem, Shana Torres, Ernest Torres, Jeff Towfigh, Ati Towftgh, Maryam Toyohara, Shiho Tran, Hien Trejo, Felicia Treiger, Adam Trinh, Lisa Trontatty, Danna Trostle, Diane Trujillo, Heriberto Tseng, Yeh Tu, Yao-Wen Tuazon, Maria Theresa Tucker, Elizabeth Tunnell, Robert Tutak, Julianna Tyler, Edith Tyner, Lori Uebbing, Mary Ulifk, David Umbhau, Kurt L ' murhan, Orkan Urrutia, Eduardo Utsumi, Toshio Uyeda, Kimberly Valdes, Bruno Valdez, Philip C. Jr. Valdez, Teresa Valentine, Victoria Valtierra, Ernesto Van Bibber, Richard Vanderburg, Lisa Vargas, Rebecca Varricchione, Alissa Vasquez, Eduardo Vaughn, Derek Vaynerov, Maxim Velarde, Francisco Vemuri, Sunil Venable, James Veneracion, Iris Vernengo, Nanette Vicars, Jana Vickrey, Dan Victoria, Victor Viramontes, Irene Vitro, Heather Volek, Holly Voros, Vicky Voytek, Ruth Wachowilz, Kelly Wade, Tracy Walker, Michael Walkup, Kari Waltz, Bryan Wang, Frank Wang, Jerome Wang, Karen Wang, Lyndell Wang, Weber Wang, William Ward, Dale Ward, Jennifer Waste, Alisa Watkins, David Waulhy, Anne Weber, Toni Webster, Mark Weincr, Dawnc Werner, Neal Weingarten, Lisa Weiss, Karen Weiss, Steve Weilcr, JuMin Wen, Andrew Werner, Hike Wesi. Angela 364 Torem- West m f iff 5 BF realistic lawyers CflLlfOMtfl Thursday night, 10 pm where were Bruins? Where else, but in front of the TV set, tuned in to L.A. Law. The show addressed press- ing comtemporary issues. For example, one story focused on the problem of AIDS and mer- cy killing. Date rape, moral ethics and safe sex were only a few of the other pertinent social issues which L.A. Law touched on. One of the most popular characters on L.A. Law was Victor Sifuntes, the hot-blood- ed Latino defense attorney, played by Jimmy Smits. Jonathan Rollins, the black at- torney was best-known for earning a starting salary of $72,500, a sum larger than any other associate attorney was making. Who could forget the time Mike Kuzak, dressed in a goril- la suit, swept Grace Van Owen away only moments before she was about to marry another man? Stuart Markowitz and Ann Kelsey, played by real-life husband and wife Michael Tucker and Jill Eikenberry, were another popular twosome. Markowitz was famous for the " Venus butterfly, " a mysterious sexual technique which kept us all in suspense trying to figure out exactly what it was! -Kathy Pomerantz Top, A California license plate reflects the popularity of L.A. Law. " Judged " 1987 ' s hottest new drama, NBC " sentenced " thou- sands to watch it every week. Brian Under- wood, the most recent addition to the firm, premiered in the fall as an Entertainment Lawyer who made a big splash and big bucks. Underwood goes against the grain to assert himself as the tough new member of the L.A. Law team, bottom. Photos by Chris Mong. L.A. Law 365 Top and above, friendship bracelets usually were the sign of special friends. Photos by Ernest Tidalgo. 366 Friendship Bracelets bracelets " Legend has it that the col- orful bracelets.... were original- ly sold at concerts a decade or so ago by ticket-hungry Deadheads. " -Newsweek On Campus As part of the general trend toward sixties revivalism, friendship bracelets, usually woven out of brightly colored thread, enjoyed tremendous popularity on campus. Even the most conservative students wore them next to their Swat- ches, or on their ankles to be less conspicuous. Sold by in- dependent merchants on Bruin Walk and by Westwood ven- dors, the bracelets were ubi- quitous. Some people even learned how to weave their own. A sort of wrist version of love beads, friendship brace- lets had been around for years but were only recently reviv- ed. Worn around the wrist or ankle, a bracelet was a special gift from one friend to another. According to friend- ship bracelet legend, when a bracelet deteriorated to the point of falling off, a wish came true for the wearer. -Ernest Tidalgo West, Thomas Wexler, Andy Whang, Grace Wheeler, Matthew Whisenhunt, Patty While, Anthony White, Jennifer White, Nicole White, Terry ,.ttle, Wilcox, Scott Wiley, Doug Wilhelm, Michelle Williams, Eric Williams, Felicia Williams, Holly Wilson, Kimberly Wilson, Zephon Wilson-Ramirez, Gina Wine, Nelar Winfrey, Kent Winther, Christian Witherspoon, Wendy Wittenberg, Kevin Wolowiec, Chris Wong, Christina Wong, Lucinda Wong, Mike Wong, Mitchell Wong, Timothy Wong, Vincent Wong, Wilma Woo, Steven Woods, Charisse Woods, Dayna Wright, Tracy Wu. Dequan Wu. Helen Yamato, Guy Yanai, Garrett Yanez, Ricarclo Yang, Julia Yarvis, Mark Yasui, Lynn Yballe, Melanie Yedidian, Gilda Yee, Terrance Yeo, Vickie Ying, Arthur Yokota, David Yoon, Hea-Jin Yoshioka, Ken Young, Brett Young, Cari Young, Heidi Young, Kevin Young, Lisa Young, Lisa Young, Mark Yu, Caroline Yu, Christina Yu, Vicki Yuen, Jol Yuen, Michael Yuge, Michael Yuki, Masayuki Yun, Sang Su Yun, Tom Yut, Emily Zdobnikow, Kimberly Zendejas, Leonardo Zuniga, Teri West-Zuniga 367 But tb Building a year to remember Each year goes by much like the rest. But there is always something special about every year that makes it stand out in our minds as being " that special year. " Though the concerts, the elec- tions, the births, the deaths, and other earth shattering occurrences are exciting, it is the events and happenings of every- day life that build a year that we will all remember for a long time to come. SEPTEMBER IO-OCTOBER 31 September T| -A US helicopter ,1 fired on Iranian ships in a move termed retaliatory by the White House -The Volvo Tennis Tour- nament was held at UCLA ' s Los Angeles Ten- nis Center -Bruin men took on Yale ' s soccer team during their East Coast road trip -An aftershock of the October 1 quake rumbled through at 3:39 am registering 5.5 on the Richter scale -Sputnik ' s 3 )th Anniver- -The Reverend L Jesse Jackson an- nounced himself as a candidate for the Demo- cratic Presidential nomination -Men s soccer vs. UC Santa Barbara -Fall Quarter classes began n Minister of Isreal Shimon Perez visits UCLA sponsored by Campus Events and The Center for International and Strategic Affairs -Henry Ford II died - -It was Women ' s volleyball vs. Pepperdine t Pepperdine -UCLA 5k 10k Run . ' For World Health -Men ' s soccer vs. Santa Clara on the UCLA soccer field -The Homecoming Spirit Rally was held in Bruin Plaza to kick off Homecoming Week -The Dow Jones Average dropped a record 508.00 points to a post-Depres- sion low of 1737 while international markets followed suit 1 October -A 5.9 earthquake hit southeast of downtown L.A. doing major damage to the Whittier area. Three were killed as a direct result of the quake -US helicopters sank 3 j. ft Women " Iranian patrol boats in I ; nional In the Persian Gulf tarnimtni J A -The Chancellor s New Student -UCLA Professor Donald Cram won Reception was attended I the Nobel Prize for chem- by incoming Bruins -Matt Groening, Life is Hell cartoonist, visited UCLA -The Zeta Psi fraternity was denied official UCLA recognition because of an incident invovling drugs and pornographic photos -Bruin Battles were v held on the IM field in conjunction with Homecoming -Homecoming con- . tinued with the irauuional Treasure Hunt -Women ' s volleyball vs. USC at UCLA ' s Pauley Pavillion -Campus Events ' Jack Benny Award for Comedy presented to Robin Williams in front of a sold-out crowd at Royce Hall -Carlos Arcangeli and Evie Skoda -..,,1 V r a anrl Queen during the 19 Homecoming Coronation Ceremony in Bruin Plaza 370 Calendar: September 20-October 31 New School Year Begins -Zappa on Zappa: ' An Evening of Elec- tronic Music at Royce -Bruins shut out Stan- ford 49-0 in football -women s Volleyball 1 || -Sunset Rec Center National Invitational I A " played host to the Tournament on campus I Bruin Water Polo Invita- at Pauley Pavillion I tional -Presidential can- - 1 ' i t e Mike -Texas toddler Jessica McClure was rescued from a well after spen- ding over two days twen- ty feet underground -The Homecoming u 1 c through vas :itffndt-d by thousands of Bruins and local residents and followed up by the night time Spirit Rally to build enthusiasm before the big game -UCLA Women s Swimming and Div- ing Triathalon was a non-intercollegiate com- petition giving swimmers the opportunity to prac- tice before the season started -The Homecoming pre-game picnic year by the Student Alumni Association -UCLA trampled on the long-time rivals, the Cal Berkeley Bears, 42-18,at the Homecoming game Gets Off to a ' Shaky ' Start " I spent the whole first week of class noticing how many gorgeous guys there were here, " claimed freshman Erin Stoltz. " I spent more time looking at guys than pay- ing attention to my new classes. " Like Erin, many new Bruins found themselves spending the majority of their first week exploring the campus com- munity and discovering it ' s at- tributes. Some, like junior Not all Bruins, however, could claim that their first week back at UCLA was a dream come true. Many such students found themselves spending the majority of first week in the lines at the bookstore, at the computers fighting for classes, or attemp- ting to find, like junior Jen- nifer Crager, " a T.A. that knew how to speak English. " But for the continuing stu- dents who didn ' t have enroll- were overwhelmed: " UCLA was huge! It took me an hour to find my way home ' cause I didn ' t have a map and I got lost. " While others, li ke freshman Lisa Osteraas, were in awe: " The first week of school made my dream come of school was a relaxed time without . tests, papers, or thoughts about finals, to be spent socializing with new neighbors and old friends. For Bruins such as these, first week was as senior Allison Vose claimed: " not too big of a deal. " --Rachel Furnish -Joe Piscapo ' s An- - nual Halloween Party in Ackerman Grand Ballroom, sponsored by Campus Events -Third Annual UCLA Metropolitan Life Pacific Soccer Classic on campus where Indiana triumphed over our hometown Bruins Start of School 371 NOVEMBER I-DECEMBER 12 1 November -MBA Day ' H " 7 was spon- so red ' h y UCLA ' s Undergraduate Business Society to help students get a taste of the real business world and talk to representatives from o v e r 30 s c h o o I s throughout the country -Walter Cronkite spoke to a packed house at the Wadsworth on journalism, criticizing it and the society that depends on it after an earlier discussion with leading campus media writers -Center for Student . ' Programming placed MF.ChA on probationary affiliation, leading to a protest by Latino Chicano students -Thousands of 1 spirited Bruins join In Denver, a Con ' tinental Airlines DC-9 flipped over during cheer I c . takeoff killing 26 of the Wcstwood Plaza for the 82 passengers Beat I ISC rally -The Orchestre de la Suisse Romande with Ar- min Jordan conducting performed at Royce Hall -Bixby Foundation .donated $260,000 to the UCLA School of Public Health to establish a Fred H. Bixby Doctoral Fellowship Endowment in Population and Family Health -Veterans Day -A hunger strike was held in support of undocumented students -Van Gogh ' s " Irises " was sold at auction for a record $53.9 million -California Judge Anthony Kennedy was nominated to fill the vacant seat on the Supreme Court - f -Zeta Psi fraternity J. was suspended for members ' alleged in- volvement in illegal drug use and soliciting pro- stitution -Students protested the Wight Art Gallery student exhibit cancellation -UCLA protesters . ended their eight- day hunger strike after extended talks with UCLA officials Korea Air jetliner crashed into the Indian Ocean, sabotage cited as the suspected cause 1 December -Alumni donated $10 million for future con- struction and develop- ment of the John E. Anderson Graduate School of Management -Chicago Mayor ' Harold Washington died of a heart attack at age 65 -Thanksgiving -A gas explosion caus- j ed a fire at Kappa Delta sorority, gutting the structure and destroying thousands of dollars worth of members ' pro- perty -Finals Week begins -PSA jet crashed kill- ing 43, including a 3rd year UCLA law school student, Thomas Rabin Linda Kllcrbcc spoke to campus media reps and other students about her reporting experiences -Reagan-Gorbachev j Peace Summit began in Geneva as both sides talked about the future relations between their respective government and allies -Peace Summit ended, with both sides conceding that talks were informative but no immediate goals were set 372 Calendar: November I -December 12 On the Road to Roses -American astronauts Schriver and Buchli visited the campus to promote an interest in space travel and sciences, and the continuing space program -Judge Douglas Ginsberg withdrew his nomination for Supreme Court Justice after a controversy over his experimentation with marijuana in the 1960 ' s f ' I -The Murray Louis 1 - Dance Company- continued its run at Royce Hall tonight -| A -Billy Crystal and AtRobin Williams hosted the comedy ex- travaganza, " Comic Relief ' 87 " at the Universal Amphitheater, raising money for the homeless families in America -UCLA loses to cross-town rival USC 13-17 in the legen- dary football game staged this year at the Coliseum Beats Cal in Homecoming Once again UCLA ' s Homecoming Week was a re- sounding success. Under the leadership of the Homecoming committee and executive director Mike Soules, the an- nual banner and t-shirt con- tests, window painting, alumni breakfast, and Bruin Battles, attracted the participation of 2000-plus students. Bob Hope commenced 1987 ' s Homecoming week with the introduction of the eight person court and the coronation of Homecoming ' s king and queen, Carlos Ar- cangeli and Evie Skoda. The week culminated with the colorful Friday night parade down Westwood Boul- evard which brought clubs, greeks, and special interest groups together to build elaborate and animated floats all with the Homecoming theme of " On the Road to Roses. " Spirits were not dampened by the rainy weather, which made comple- tion of these floats difficult since construction began only the day before this popular event. At parade time, ten thousand people were lining the street in anticipation of pro-volleyball player, Sinjin Smith, and the year ' s grand marshalls, the " Leave it to Beaver " cast, leading the floats past them toward Bruin Walk and the evening topper: the spirit rally and fireworks oi jfirr - -Last day of Finals Week -Winter Break begins show. Homecoming week ended dramatically with UCLA scor- ing the winning touchdown in Saturday ' s game against Cal. As executive director Mike Soules claimed, " if you missed Homecoming Week, you miss- ed out on a lot. " -Rachel Furnish Homecoming 3 DECEMBER B-JANUARY 23 13 December 14 c,.- G r y Hart A reentered the presidential race after previously withdrawing amid controversy over his alledged relationship with model Donna Rice ' -The first of eight _M.vFdays of Hannukah celebrations began -Sheldon W . I _m.vrAndelson was! honored in a tribute held I at Royce Hall -The women s I I -The men s basket swim team trounc- I J.HT ball team triumph ed the University of I ed over L ' SC 81-6S Hawaii 70-42 -The All-Cal Rugby team ' s record end ed up one win, one tie and one loss. All-Cal Fencing scored two third places and two fourths LL-t | -Martin l.uther King .. v Jumor ' s birthday was observed -Randy Shilts. TT -Well known sports author of And the A 1 attorney Band Played On, spoke in Steinberg spoke the Ackerman Grand Ackerman Ballroom (lay and Lesbian Awarenes ' s Week 4 (.alcudar December 1 3 -January 2 Time Off From the Grin -The minimum wage was raised from $3-35 to $4.25 na- tionally -Christmas Day ' coincided with the Aloha Bowl, in which UCLA beat Florida State 20-16 1 January -New Year ' s Day : - In its second O -The women ' s gym- dramatic plunge S nasties team beat Uni- within three months the versity of Arizona Dow Jones average drop- 187.40-182.50. The ped 140 points men ' s gymnastics team beat UC Santa Barbara 281.8-247.1 | C -Dr. Ruth 1 Westheimer spoke in Ackerman Grand Ballroom. The women ' s basketball team was defeated by USC 56-67 Winter Break Means Rest Winter Break began on December 12, but rather than signaling inactivity, it meant a continuation of busy schedules for most of us. Every minute of those three short weeks be- tween quarters had to be en- joyed as they were soon gone. With Hannukah and Christmas right around the corner, that " holiday spirit " was in the air when we finally finished finals. Heading out to shop for presents wasn ' t ter- ribly relaxing, thanks to huge crowds at the Westside Pavilion and Beverly Center. But at least we got some time during those three weeks to sleep in and recuperate! The Aloha Bowl match-up, in which our football team soundly defeated Florida State, added lots of fun to Christmas Day, December 25, especially for those of us who were in Hawaii to see it! If not, however at least we could content ourselves with view- ing the preview of the new movie " Good Morning, Viet- nam " , starring Robin Williams which was screened on that same day. Many of us preferred moun- tains to beaches, though, and were found skiing during break. Locally, the slopes were great, though $30 lift tickets kept some students from venturing out onto the moguls. On New Year ' s Day many areas were even sold out, but during less peak times the slopes were clear. Longer ski trips to Mam- moth, Tahoe and Steamboat Springs, Colorado for the All- Cal were memorable as well. " The All-Cal was enough to make the rest of life an- ti-climactic; the snow was on- ly fair, but ' betties ' (women) were really happening. The biggest problem was differen- tiating between three-two beer (containing 3.2 percent alcohol) and the real stuff, " said junior Ken Marshall. If not skiing, there were many other activities to keep us busy. Some had to work to pay off those holiday bills, but because the minimum wage was raised on December 18, that effort was made a little less difficult for many of us. Others simply enjoyed having time to watch TV, see movies, or just spend time with friends. Some especially motivated or repentent students trying to get ahead for next quarter or make up for last quarter ' s blunders bought their books for Winter Quarter and started reading early. -Melani V. Unitt and Allison Joyce Winter Break 375 JANUARY 24-MARCH 5 24 January -The Acting Company, directed h y .1 h n Houseman, performed M u c h A ci o A h o u t Nothing ' and ' Kabuki Macbeth ' at Royce hall -Super Bowl % _m.Sunday: NFC Champions Washington Redskins heat AFC Cham- pions Denver Broncos. 42-10 February - ' Take Back The Night ' was orga- nized by students as a public statement aimed at raising awareness of the fears that UCLA students, especially women, must deal with when walking alone on campus at night -UCLA Volleyball vic- r tory over UCSB -House of Representatives rejected a proposal for $36 million in aid to Con- tras, disappointing Reagan and his supporters i -UCLA Men ' s .MvV Basketball trounced Washington State at Paulev Pavilion -Students, Faculty, and Alumni par- ticipated in a Dinner for Twelve Strangers -Suspect arrested in vr c o n n e c t i o n with Westwooci shooting -Setting the stage tor a S political fight Iowa C) a u c u s winners Republican candidate, Robert Dole, and Demo- crat Richard Gephardt led the long list of presiden- tial contenders -UCLA once again .proved its supremacy over USC in Basketball I . -Valentine s Day J_ T -Commencement of the XV Winter Olympics in Calgary, Canada -Young Musicians Foun- dation introduced UCLA to the world of classical -Olympic Heart A breaker: US speed- skater Ted Jansen, gold medal hopeful, lost his concentration due to fam- ily tragedy causing a spill during his 500m race (reek Week begins .-Campus Greeks 4 4 ners host Special Olympics in Bruin Walk Drake Stadium for men- -Fraterni tally and physically hand- Serenades icapped athletes -Michael J -Greek Week ban- ners dispayed on tallv and physically hand- Serenades icapped athletes -Michael Jackson ' s first -Club Coca-Cola All- solo tour begins in Kansas University Dance put on City by Greek Week in con- junction with Cultural Af- M -Pairs ice-skating JLO champions Jill Wat- son and Peter Oppergard won the first American medal of the Calgary Olympics, a bronze -Greeks start their % day with the s ' unrise Run and hold Variety Night -Lamda Delta Lamda was recognized as an official sorority, the first lesbian sorority in the nation -Female student jumped to her death from Rieber Hall -Elie Wiesel spoke 1 of the past and of the future advocating peaceful words over ag- gressive actions at Royce Hall -Students Against Multiple Sclerosis Rock Alike Benefit Competition 1 March -Campus Events presented Shelley Long who discussed all aspects of her entertainment career -UCLA Alumnus Rob Reiner took part in a question-answer session focusing on his varied -American Eric Flaim surpassed many people ' s expecta- tions by winning a silver medal in the lOOOm race in speed skating -A U.S. Marine, kidnap- ped in South Lebanon, was charged with spying -UCLA Basketball takes on Arizona State i reek Week ' Casino Night - " Day of Outrage " Rally was held in response to recent Daily Bruin cap- tions termed racist -Homosexual UCLA stu- dents file suit against Disneyland for discrimination -Nation of Islam r Minister Louis Far- rakhan focused on the American educational system and the needs and responsibilities of black people in American socie- ty -Candlelight Vigil held on Bruin Walk in protest of Farrakhan ' s ' racist ' views f - Excitement Controversy , J | -Bruins dug in to . defeat the Stanford Cardinal in Men ' s Volleyball 30 Gang Westwood ended in the death of Karen Toshima, leading to an increase in the village patrol -Women ' s Gymnastics team hosted the Times Invitational, with UCLA defeating Arizona State, Oregon State, Cal State Fullerton, and New Mex- -Men ' s Gymnastics team hosted the Times Invitational, resulting in a UCLA won Illinois, Minnesota, Nebraska, Stanford, and Arizona State March: In Like a Lion Greek Week During Greek Week UCLA Greeks perpetuated unity by participating in all-greek activ- ities and working together to benefit philanthropies. Greek Week put on Special Olympics, over 500 Greeks participated in the Sunrise Run to raise money for Multiple Sclerosis, and Greeks donated over 100 pints of blood. Spirited Greeks vied for supremacy in the Greek Olympics, Variety Night, and Volleyball Tournament; while Minister Will Keim spoke on " De-mythetizing the Animal House Image, " to a packed Dickson Auditorium. First Place winners of Greek Week 1988 were Gamma Phi Beta and Sigma Alpha Mu, with Delta Zeta, and Phi Delta Theta coming in second. At the Bear the Duke and Duchess received UCLA sweat- shirts given on behalf of the student body. Farrakhan Visit The controversial black leader, Louis Farrakhan, was invited to speak at UCLA to impus Events --- puts on the latest in its series of " The Music and Its Makers " with Quincy Jones at AGB spoke of the failure of the way to the gold to end a 10 year battle with friend and on-ice rival Brian Orser of Canada -UCLA Parents ' Day helped promote a " r Iinsl rt:t1rwlrw) .f what Bruins endure UCLA, USC, Penn State and Pepperdine 4 -Duke and Duchess of York, " Andy and Fergie, " were greeted by a crowd of over 4000 en- thusiastic Bruins as they wound up their tour of LA ' -Debi Thomas loses gold to Katerina itt of the German Democratic Republic, Royal Visit A crowd of 4000 assembled around the Bruin Bear to get a glimpse of Prince Andrew and Sarah Ferguson, the Duke and Duchess of York, during their tour of UCLA ' s campus. The Royal Couple toured the Medical Center, viewed a student filmmaking class in session, and talked to students in Westwood Plaza. " It was very interesting to see royalty on campus. They seemed very friendly and even stopped to talk to students, " said junior pre-dental major Matt Cowman. needs and responsibilities of American blacks. Farrakhan, spo ' nsored by the Black Student Alliance, met with many protestors who cir- culated a petition and held a candlelight vigil in Westwood Plaza condemning his " racist " ideology. Lambda Delta Lambda Lambda Delta Lambda, the tion, was officially recognized by UCLA. Its nine founding members, reacting to discrimination, sought to form a group for women who share community interests, and wish to par- ticipate in traditional greek ac- tivities. The sorority received na- tional publicity appearing in newspapers and television broadcasts across the country and were even mentioned on Johnny Carson ' s Tonight Show. -Nicole Alessi Greek Week, Andy and Fergie, Farrakhan, Lambda Delta Lambda 377 MARCH 6- APRIL 16 6 March featured The New Amer- ican Orchestra; the Los Angeles Philharmonic was at the Dorothy Chandler -Wight Art Gallery exhib- ited prints by 18th cen- tury artist William Hogarth -All were free to at- tend The American Youth Symphony concert in Royce Hall -The Business and Profes- sional Women ' s Organiza- tion organized a fashion show -Dead Week began -Around 600 Ken and Barbie dolls continued to hold up a ship ' s cargo container in front of the Wight Gallery--This display, titled ' Off The Beaten Track ' was created by artist David Mach - The Pilobolus Dance j Theatre, in their 17th season, performed at the Doolittle Theater with the premiere of ' Land ' s End ' -The Cultural Affairs noon concert of ' Luke and the Locomotives ' fill- ed Westwood Plaza with sounds of music -There was free admission into Royce to see and hear the Young Musicians Founda- tion Debut Orchestra with conductor Jung-Ho Pak, and pianist Edith Chen -SPRING BREAK!! -The men ' s swim team went to Long Beach to compete in the Pac-10 championships -The men ' s tennis team competed in the Southern California Intercollegiate -Men ' s Basketball lost its first game of c-10 to Washington ite relegating them to the NIT -As part of the UK LA fes- tival, the ' Mikado ' Opera, starring Dudley Moore, Theatre -Men s swim team 4 competed in the U.S.S. Nationals at Orlan- do, Florida - ' Plump Jack, . ' Gordon Getty ' s CUlH-Cll - p - Yy .% the Dorothy Chandler Pavilion -Men ' s golf O entered the Pepsi Classic -Womens D a s - ketball competed in Spring quarter began -Cultural Affairs presented ' The Return of Mr. Animation ' in Westwood Plaza -The City of +j M. Birmingham Sym- phony Orchestra, con ducted by Simon Rattle, made its American debut in Los Angeles at the Dorothy Chandler Pavilion -Women s b a s - ketball entered the NCAA Championships 4 -NCAA Championships for men ' s basketball were held in Kansas City, Missouri Dr. Paul Mac Consumer Electronics the ' Newtonian Carnival ' Bridge Building Contest from overhead in Westwood Plaza , . -The Los Angeles Master Chorale joined the Los Angeles Philhar monic in the Dorothy Chandler Pavilion to per- form ' Belshazzar ' s Feast, the late Sir William Walton ' s masterwork -The NCAA Champion ships of men ' s swimming were held in Indianapolis -The Wheelchair Rally and the Egg for men ' s gymnastics took place in Lincoln, Nevada t 1 run with Engineering nS -! -A free showing .of ' Batman ' at uki-rman concluded 3ead Week l-The Chamber Orchestra )f Europe appeared at .Joyce Hall Men ' s and women ' s :rack teams competed at he NCAA Indoor Cham- pionships n " tort ' s to i uK Men ' s gymnastics entered the Pat- 10 ((championships " I " 7 - ' Slow Fire, ' M.+ .in electric opera by Paul Dresher premiered in Los Angeles at the Wadsworth Theater. A parable about modern man ' s search for values, this opera received enor- mous acclaim by critics and at their various per- formances -Lyric-spinto soprano, Leona Mitchell, star of the Metropolitan and San Francisco Operas and the Royal Opera, Covent Garden, sang in Royce Hall women s gym- _ v ' nasties entered the Par 10 Championships TktCilji j ., 1 April ji Otrtom en April Fool ' s l)a 2.M t- n s basketball entered the Final Four of the CAA in Kansas tart | M IB I- Women ' s basketball I City Missouri fr IB touxx h [entered the Four f I Men s and Women ' s |the NCAA in Taioma I (,rew participated in the (Uft thr Ckadlr [Washington San Diego Crew Classic NCAA West Regionals MB Ow I 01 - f r women ' s gym te ' ' 1 1 nasties were held at Cor- m Ac Dow ' vallis Oregon Tkd M fcttanr ' F fc m Sir I ' ll " ' rt, ' ,B ' iirt n, v:.u o -Kronos Quartet performed in S c h o e n b c r g Hall. Dedicated to 20th cen- tury music, and having premiered more than 250 works Kronos made sev- eral appearances on cam- 1 C Engineer s Week U concluded with tht Paper Non Paper Airplane and Build a Better Mousetrap (.ontests A Week of Awareness Students racing through Westwood Pla a on toilet seats? A solar hot dog cooker? Building hridges with popsiele sticks? Racing in wheelchairs? Dropping eggs and launching airplanes from the 9th floor of Boelter Hall? A blimp floating around Westwood Pla a " ' All of these activities and contraptions constituted a part of the 26th Annual Engineer ' s Week --a week of events designed to raise the awareness of the physical, the chemical, and the electrical. In addition. Or Paul Mac- Cready, whose claims to fame include the Gossamer series of human-powered airplanes, and the Trans-Australian solar powered car race, was scheduled as the featured speaker. According to Engineer ' s Week Chairman F.ric Eierg. some of the biggest crowd pleasers of the week were the Egg Drop and the Paper Nonpaper Airplane (ontests The object of the I gg Drop was to come up with some mechanism that would keep a raw egg intact after falling S stories. According to Berg, " The best part is when it doesn ' t work. One year so meone put the egg in a raw chicken, and the results ere messy to say the least Also, of his entry in the ' 87 Airplane Contest, Richard Hayden stated. " I had a beautiful 6-foot wing-spanning airplane made entirely of paper. Unfortunately, the competition was stiff but my plane wasn ' t -the wings buckled, and so began the endless death spiral of my creation Mikel Healev raBTONcca I nj-mrcrs X c k s APRIL 17-MAY 28 17 April -American Youth Sym- phony. uiuliT the direc- tion of Maestro Mehta, performed " A Season of the Most l- ' amous Third Symphonies " at Roycc Men ' s baseball played against Stanford at Jackie Robinson Stadium Women s Pac- IU Tennis Championships took place in Ojai. California orld renowned violinist. Isaac 1 -Roycc Hall set the . stage for the British Ballet Kambert ' s livch performance - R e d in o n d . . _ Washington, was the host to this year ' s Women ' s Pac- 10 ( olf Championships , took on Pepperdine at the sunny beaches of Malibu -Women ' s Softball faced 1 May Men ' s Pac- 10 -olt Championships took place at Orinda. CA -| a . Concert at the Waelsworth Theater 1 lardi dras ' s last ) clay, gave com- munity members a final chance to experience the excitement of a carnival I so close to home until next Spring Quarter American Youih Symphony, an or- chestra ' of I 10 talented young musicians, again performed at Royce Hall -The Student Alumni Association-. Run Like A liruin " . Sk lOk run look place around the perimeter streets of the -The (iiithrie I beater . performed Frankens- tein at the Doolittle as t li e versus C -MI- ' ChA ' s Annual Cin- J co DeMayo festival was held on.lanss Steps -Women ' s NCAA . Tennis Champion- ships at I ' CI.A . " $ W Vl j oy- J , 7V(?UV 1 -Women ' s NCAA Softball Champion- ships took place in Sun- nvvale, California -Men ' s N C A A Baseball Regionals i n ' lll n i 1 i Illli 1 i i i I ill i initi MifiB UCLA Mardi Gras 1 -The SSih Anniver- sary of Spring Sing, sponsored by the Student A I u in ni A ssoc i a t o n . featured main of ICl.A ' s lines! performers in an anniversary celebration atmosphere reminiccnt of the good old days -Kronos Ouaricl performed ith a new dance ensemhle. ISO. at Rovce Hall - M en ' s a n d % y omens (ire v Newport Regatta held an- nually in Newport Beach featured crc v teams from all over the state and provided one last chance to improve lane assign- ments for Pac-IO com- petition M ens N (i A A v Volleyball Champion- ships were held in l ; ort I Vaync. Indiana Men ' s baseball played I rival l ' S(i at our home Ifiekl. Jackie Robinson Stadium -) th Annual I ' CI.A J Mardi (iras, created :to help support UCLA ' s official charity, UniCamp. opened it ' s gates to the public tonight Men s NCAA Ten- nis Nationals held a n n u a 1 1 y in Athens, Georgia " | A At the Men ' s and A " T Women ' s Track and l-icld UCLA Pepsi In- vitational, invited athletes from all over took part in Drake Stadium -Mardi (iras continued, providing a full day and night of enjoyment for students, faculty, families, and young children I -Lake Natoma was -1. the host of this year ' s Men ' s a n d Women ' s Pac-IO Crew Championships -Men ' s and Women ' s Pac-IO Track Champion- ships were held on cam- pus at Drake Stadium Bruins " Share the Spirit The warm night sky sudden- ly hurst into light as multi- colored fireworks shot into the air. The aroma of fresh roasted peanuts and cotton candy wore its way through the fairgrounds and around the festively decorated game and entertainment booths. Children squealed with delight as clowns cavorted and the ferris wheel spun. Sound like an old-time country fair? Closc-this was the scene at the forty-seventh annual UCLA Marcli Ciras. Mardi (iras 1988, the largest student-run charity fundraiser nationwide, was held May 13-15 at the UCLA athletic- field. Over 80, 000 people- joined 4,000 student volun- teers in enjoying the kaleido- scope of fun activities. The sixty festival booths, run by various campus organizations, were chosen for their superior facade design and creativity, out of a record showing of eighty-two applicants. Innovations made by the 1 20-member student commit- tee helped to make this year ' s Mardi (iras even more enter- taining and profitable than last year. The focus of the cele- bration was to attract a more family-oriented crowd to " share the spirit " of UCLA. This was accomplished through the instatement of less expensive ticket prices for children and groups and the expansion of the ever-popular Kiddie-land. This family at- mosphere reinforced the idea of UCLA ' s official charity, Unicamp. All proceeds-this year exceeding SI 75, ()()()-- helped to provide hundreds of underprivileged children an opportunity to attend UCLA ' s summer camp. Ron Richards, Executive Chairman of Mardi (iras 1988, asserted " Unicamp is a great cause, it makes the time and effort we (the com- mittee) put into Marcli (iras well worth it. " However, the Unicamp children weren ' t the only group to reap benefits this year. The addition of " UCLA Night " --a preview of Mardi (iras open to UCLA students, faculty, and staff held the day before the official opening-- gave those at the school an exclusive chance to experience the new rides, games, live- entertainment, and good food. -Carrie Conn Marcli (iras MAY 29- JULY 9 7ll ,. ' ill Memorial Dav was Ly May 3Ua chance 10 panic -VC omens sottball i ham or go to tin beach pionships ere held in San lose I he .Seattle Kepcr- %-J J. lory Theater per- formed for large au- diences at Rovce Hull 1 June -The National Minphom of Mexico highlighted Mexican composers in a Roycc performance -College of Letters and Science and College ot fine Arts Commencement cercmo nies were held separately for the first time Hag Day provided an opportunity for Americans to show their national pride lather ' s Dax v. as chance to rcmcm ..... Dad v ith a singin telegram from the Kxp Center I he first session ot summer M hool an -The first da ot summer was an excuse to take-off for the heach or to water-ski The I ak.imnln Haroqui Musii I ' es achievements ot l th century Rome in a Ko n Hull performaiuc -Ireshmeii Oricnta tion began and continued throughout the summer in order to let new students In tome associated with the i am pus and student lift I nclcrpm ikdgcd children had the ated the opportunity to tnjo ImCamp during the summer months m.u permit ' -A summer nu vor I M Inclependeiue Day ' characteri ed Ja at I ' twas brightened by the Wadsworth I celebration and fireworks P I: ' - I he baseball College r Vi ' orkl Scries opened lor a cck of exciting play riot Just A Ceremony T sounded to hegin the omen ' s track anil field NCAA championships -The Seattle Kcpcrtor I heater performed The Seagull at the Doolinle -l.ast cia 01 nn. il i: ams Students packed up and moved out of the rcsi- I ' he School of JL -M. Engineering and Applied Science held its Commencement ceremo- nies in I ' aulcv Pa ilion -I ' d. A alumni, faculty, staff, and friends journeyed to Lake Ar- rowhead for the Bruin Woods Family Camp. The camp had one-week ses- sions featured swimming, tennis, and arts and crafts Grads Say Final Goodbyes A hush came over the capac- ity crowd at Drake Stadium as the keynote speaker took his place behind the podium. The students and parents excite- ment could he felt in the hot summer air. One graduating student described his feelings in this way, " It ' s definitely an incredible moment the culmination of all the years of hard work and it ' s still just another beginning. " This year, in a landmark decision, the College of Letters and Science and the College of Fine Arts elected to hold sepa- rate graduation ceremonies. This decision was made primarily in response to last year ' s overcrowding in Drake stadium which led to concern about health and safety pro- blems. Another advantage, according to Director of Public Affairs Tati Wen- nekamp, was that the new format " was an opportunity to enhance the respective cere- monies by creating a more personal focus on each of the colleges. " The College of Letters and Science commencement, held Sunday, June twelfth at Drake Stadium, broke from tradition by eliminating speeches and greetings and replacing them with a keynote address by a I ' CLA medalist. Innovations also characterized the College of Fine Arts ceremony which featured student dance, sing- ing, and theatrical perfor- mances in the comfort of Royce Hall on June twelfth, also. Chancellor Charles Young attended both ceremonies to present the UCLA medal, an honorary degree awarded to emeritus faculty, a nationally- recognized faculty member, or a member of the community who benefitted community, national, or international ef- forts. -Carrie Conn :- , Graduation 3H3 I r Getaways Although Bruins love their sehool and their campus, a little vacation is sometimes necessary. Strolling into Westwoocl for the day is nice and there are a lot of other short trips that are Building a vacation built into the Southern California land- scape that will just fill an afternoon. But for those long weekends when studying needs to be left behind, there are better ways to get away from it all. It was Friday at 5 o ' clock. You slipped on a pair of Ray-Bans, grabbed your surfboard, jumped into your con- vertible and headed to the beach for 48 hours of rest and relaxation. Newport Beach offered a lot to student visitors. Apart from enjoy- ing the beach, you could walk around Balboa Fun Zone or, if you preferred shopping, the Fashion Island Mall had several posh stores to choose from like Neiman-Marcus. If you wanted some culture, you could go to the Orange County Center for the Performing Arts and see a play. Only half an hour away from the UCLA campus, Malibu was a favorite spot of many students. A few of the activities you could do there included tanning on the beach, visiting the Getty Museum and frequenting the sea-side restaurants. Heading further north on Pacific Coast Highway, you would have arrived at Ventura, a community which was well-known for both surfing and fishing. For those people who were interested in histori- cal sights, you could visit the Mission San Buenaventura. If you needed a place to stay, the Country Inn was located within walking distance of the beach. Some other California beach communities which made great weekend getaway spots included San Diego, Oceanside, Palos Verdes and Santa Barbara. More locally, escapes to Hermosa Beach, Manhat- tan Beach, or Venice offered not a warm stretch of sand to sun on, but colorful beach town atmosphere, as well. --Kathy Pomerantz Opposite page, top, Bruins leave the beach and bead for the hot bang-outs in town as the sun sets. Enjoying a BBQ and bonfire at a local beach are Shawn McBurney, Bill Weber, Roland Pasion, Allison Joyce, Casey Taylor, Sylvia Gbazarian, Anne Morrison, and Ernest Tidalgo, opposite bottom. Beach- front homes such as this one in Malibu, below, are the perfect place for getting away from it all. Photos by Lisa Young and Steven Yosbizumi. Average Temperature: Winter 68 degrees Summer 83 degrees Average Water Temperature: Winter 58 degrees Summer 68 degrees How To Get There: Pacific Coast Highway (Hwy 1) to Ventura, Malibu, Palos Verdes and Newport Beach; Interstate 5 to Oceanside and San Diego ; Ventura Freeway (101) to Santa Barbara and Ventura. Bare Essentials: Sunglasses, bathing suit, suntan oil, beach chair and towel, money and a spirited mind which is open to adven- ture. 386 Surfs Up " d. urn and i Surf ' s Up 387 Steeped in history yet always contemporary, San Fran- cisco- " the city " to locals-offered everything from great restaurants to quirky landmarks. " Close enough to make a great weekend getaway, San Francisco ' s cultural variety beckoned many L. A. -weary Bruins. Chinatown comprised 16 square blocks of Chinese culture, while Japan Center was the focus of Bay Area Japanese culture. The ballet and the sym- phony were other options, and if those didn ' t appeal, there was always the zoo! For the hungry tourist, San Francisco held many options. From tiny seafood cafes on Fisherman ' s Wharf to the elegant Crown at the top of the Fairmont Hotel (the place where ABC ' s " Hotel " was filmed), cuisines abound- ed for every taste and budget. Shopping ex- cursions downtown and along Pier 39 were interrupted to satisfy cravings for Ghiradelli chocolate at Ghiradelli Square. Many female students travelled northward especially to plunder to Esprit outlet in the city. The Mission San Francisco de Asis, the Pal- ace of Fine Arts, and Alcatraz-the island penitentiary in the San Francisco Bay that once housed crime legends Al Capone and Machine Gun Kelly-were landmark must- sees. One simply couldn ' t miss crossing the traditionally orange-painted Golden Gate Bridge, which celebrated its 50th birthday in 1987 along with the Bay Bridge. -Allison Joyce Opposite top, commuters depend on the Golden Gate Bridge for work or for play. Once shut down for repairs, the cable car is back serving the people of San Francisco, opposite bottom. The city by the bay, top right. Bottom left, the Palace of Fine Arts gives San Francisco a different but beautiful look at architecture. Bottom right, a view of San Francisco ' s skyline. Photos by Nadia Esbagbpour. 388 Golden Gate Getaway Average Temperature: Winter 56 degrees Summer 7 3 degrees Hot Spots: Pier 39, Fisherman ' s Wharf, Chinatown, Coit Tower, North Beach, Ghirardelli Square. Night Clubs : The Great American Music Hall, The Stone, Kimball ' s, and Wolfgang ' s. Places To Stay: San Francisco Hilton Hotel and Towers, Fairmont Hotel, Mark Hopkins Hotel. Golden Gate Getaway 389 Your summertime desire to dive in a cool lake or waterski on sheer glass or your wintertime need to have that perfect run could be fulfilled simp- ly by venturing into the mountain areas in and around California. If you only had a day then the local moun- tains were probably your choice. For sum- mertime swimming and boating, Lake Ar- rowhead was a popular resort. For winter, Big Bear-less than two hours out of Los Angeles-was a great place for skiing, ice skating, and tobogganing. Both offered all- year campgrounds and picnic areas. If you were looking for a longer trip, the Mammoth Lakes area was a popular destina- tion, featuring fishing, boating, snowmobil- ing, hiking and of course, skiing. Sleeping 20 in a 3 bedroom condo was Mammoth. Located on the California Nevada border south of Reno, Nevada, Lake Tahoe was bill- ed by travel brochures as America ' s largest ski resort, encompassing nine mountain peaks. A three day weekend in Tahoe cost about $265, including air fare, hotel accom- modations, lift ticket and car rental. Known for its really great conditions and facilities for winter sports, Tahoe National Forest also offered camping, hiking, fishing and swimm- ing. -Melani V. Unitt 390 High Altitude Escape Average Temperatures: Winter 35 degrees Summer 70 degrees Climate: Warm to mild summers that are ideal for outdoor sports and activities. Cold winters with two to six feet of snow. The high altitude keeps the air clean and the noise at a minimum. Activities: Some of the most popular ski resorts are in Snow Summit, Big Bear, and Mammoth. Hunters and fishermen can find abundant game in the Los Padres National Forest. And for the active camper, sites in the national forests provide clean facilities. Opposite top, fraternity brothers took their " little sisters " for a weekend at Heavenly Valley. Opposite middle, an early fall view of the San Bernadino Mountains. Yosemite National Park, op posite bottom, was a favorite spot for backpacking and biking. Mt. Whitney, top, was one of the best places to go mountain climbing. Grant Kim jet skis across Donner Lake, only a few minutes away from Lake Tahoe, bottom left. Hangliding, bottom right, was a sport for daring Bruins. Photos by Scott Semel, Casey Taylor, Bill Weber, and Steven Yoshizumi. High Altitude Escape 391 You may have ventured as far as Mazatlan for a wild Spring Break, or treated yourself to some glorious days in the sun at Acapulco while your family was at home dealing with Aunt Gertrude during Christmas, but trips to Mexico usual- ly meant spur of the moment trips down to " T.J. " Everyone would pile into too few cars and you ' d head for the border. Once you got there, you went from shop to shop haggling over a giant sombrero, or a multi-colored blanket. Street vendors knew you were from across the border, and pestered you to buy silver jewelry or whatever else they were selling. The important trick to know before ven- turing to Mexico was to hide your spare cash in your sock in case some crafty Mexican policeman decided you were breaking the law. Later on you ' d hit the bars where you only had to be 18 years old to drink, and boy did you ever! Remember the " Long Bar? " You didn ' t want to eat the food in Tijuana so you headed down to Ensenada to party at the infamous Hussong ' s Cantina or Papas and Beer, where a few margaritas had you dancing on the tables. Then there was always Rosarita Beach for some incredible lobster-so cheap you could buy a heaping platter and dig in. On the way home, if you were feeling a little crazy, you ' d stop at a liquor store and stock up on a case of Corona, some tequila, or Kahlua and try to smuggle it across the border. You ' d put on that innocent " yup- pie " college student face and hope the customs officials bought it. If they didn ' t, you were stuck there for two hours for in- spection. After that, you dreaded driving the three hours home, but everyone agreed, " we ' ll have to do that again sometime! " Mexico ' $ tourist cities offer a variety of fun beginning at your hotel were a slide leads to the pool and bar, opposite top. Op- posite bottom, Acapulco was the place to tan. Top, from Tequila Sunrises to fajitas, you can find it all in the heart of Mazatlan. Mexico ' s beaches were just as crowded as southern California ' s, middle. Posing with sombreros, this foursome is ready to Chacba, bottom. Photos courtesy of Nicole Alessi. 392 Moonlight and Margaritas Average Temperature: Winter 70 degrees Summer 75 degrees Climate: Hot and humid along the coast, and drier farther inland. Being in the tropical zone, winters are mild, and summers can be fierce. International Exchange: 1600 pesos to the dollar Tourist Hot Spots: The Mexican Riviera, as the Pacific coast of Mexico is called, is lined with cities that draw thousands of tourists every year. Mazatlan, Acapulco, Cabo San Lucas, and Ensenada are typical vacation spots--a fact the local merchants and innkeepers are grateful for. A ' W if t . ; . i , I ., J . 9 I ' ' - ' ' ' 1 . r Moonlight and Margaritas 393 Time passed, and we went through the days as if it would never end. It looked as if the fun only got better and the dares more challenging. We forgot about our futures and lived the present to its fullest. We were at the age of the last hurrah-the age where growth in knowledge, ex- periences, and people were never to come again at this intensity. We had discovered ourselves in ways we would never have imag- ed as that high school teenager. We were on the verge of stepping out into the real world of adults, responsibilities, and restraints. The freshmen were bound to a new world of adventures, thrills, disappointments and friendships. The sophomores and juniors were in their own world-looking for the easy classes to still have free time to be wild at night and avoiding the thought of what to do after graduation. And the seniors were approaching the anxious moment of what unknowns lied ahead. When looking back in time, we 394 epilogue tend to remember the outstanding moments:of being pinned, surviv- ing our first final, pulling an all- nighter and managing to get a de- cent grade, receiving our first ' A ' , celebrating our twenty-first birth- day with our best friends and ac- tually being able to wake-up the next day. The tragic experiences that we all encountered live in the shadows, forgotten by many because they would rather believe that the past could never have (continued) Epilogue epilogue 395 any unpleasant events. But we know in our minds that these ex- periences were the most beneficial in our growth as a per- son. From all of these moments, we have learned something-- whether it was about the ex- istence of rules and regulations, how we need priorities to get some order in our lives, how some people live only for themselves and hurt you in the process, or how some people will give their hearts and bleed for us because they care. Our memories live on in our minds. We think of the people who affected us most. But our memories exist as a whole. We remember the people, the place, and the time. There was the in- verted fountain where we took in a few rays of sun in June, the library where we took an occa- sional nap, and Lot 6 where our special someone had picked us up once a week for our only day out together. 396 epilogue As students, we have all wandered though our campus-- dashing to class that started ten minutes ago, strolling through with friends on our way to eat lunch, or making one of our trips to the library to, yes, actually study. But did we ever stop and take the time to really look at the campus-the buildings and struc- tures that supported our liveli- hoods as students? Did we notice the beauty in the architecture of the doorway as we entered the building? When we met our friends at the arches of Royce, did we bother to see the perfectly curved stones or wonder how epilogue 397 398 epilogue they made such intricate round pillars? Maybe some of us never conciously noticed it, but if we recount our tales to our children and friends, these memories exist. And when we go back to the campus as an alumni and depict our adventures and past to our family and ourselves, we will marvel at the detail and magnificence of our campus; and we will be proud to have lived a part of our past on this campus called UCLA. --Deborah Mah epilogue 399 ' - I : . r Advertisers and Gallery Building an appreciation It is often difficult to understand how things work the way they do, or why things take as long as they do. But when all the behind the scenes people are ac- counted for, the picture becomes a little clearer. Making the image of the year a little clearer is our job, and making our job a little easier is our advertisers job. From this we hope to build a little ap- preciation for you, the student. CONGRATULATIONS to the Class of 1988 ACCOUNTANTS OVERLOAD Specialists in providing accounting, bookkeeping, and data entry personnel on a temporary basis. ACCOUNTANTS UNLIMITED Specialists in providing accounting, bookkeeping, and data processing personnel on a permanent basis. FINANCIAL SEARCH ASSOCIATES The executive search division of Human Resources International will undertake searches for positions in accounting and finance at initial annual compensation levels of $50,000.00 and above. CORPORATE HEADQUARTERS: 10990 Wilshire Boulevard, 14th Floor Los Angeles, CA 90024-3905 (213) 208-1600 M M :: V M The Human Resources International Group of Companies it p I 402 Advertisements TE AM UP WITH THE BEST BNR is the creative research and develop- ment arm of Northern Telecom. As a world leader in telecommunications development, BNR expertise has enabled Northern Tele- com to become the world ' s largest maker of fully digital telecommunications systems. With over 400 scientists and engineers, BNR ' s Mountain View laboratory continues to pursue bold new paths. Efforts of this lab are focused on the evolution of the Meridian SL-1 integrated services network, produced and marketed by Northern Tele- com, Santa Clara. Hailed as the most sophis- ticated voice and data communication system available to business today, the Meridian SL-1 is part of Northern Telecom ' s complete line of fully digital switching and transmission products. BNR and Northern Telecom work together to maintain three important objectives: A brilliant standard of excellence A solid lead over the competition A great career opportunity for you BNR and Northern Telecom are Equal Opportunity Employers and U.S. citizenship or permanent residency is required. 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One of the nation ' s largest multi-program laboratories, Sandia is engaged in research develop- ment, addressing impor- tant national security issues with emphasis on nuclear weapons, advanced energy systems related technologies. Challenging assignments exist in such areas as the ap- plication of intense ion beams to inertial confine- ment fusion; use of lasers other analytical tools to im- prove understanding of the combustion process deve- lopment of special silicon hybrid micro circuits for defense energy programs. Supporting this work is a full complement of modern laboratory equipment facilities, a large central net- Sandia National Laboratories work of mainline com- puters, including several CRAY-IS systems a CRAY-X MP together with a large number of smaller distributed systems of the VAX 11 780 class. The Labs ' principal locations, Albuquer- que, New Mexico Livermore, California offer a complete range of cultural recreational acti- vities combined with the in- formal living style of the west. Sandia ' s benefit pack- age includes paid health care, life insurance, retire- ment 24 days vacation. Qualified candidates write to: Staff Recruiting Employ- ment, 3531 Sandia National Laboratories, Post Office Box 5800, Albuquerque, New Mexico 87185 or Personnel Div. 8022, Sandia National Labora- tories, Post Office Box 969, Livermore, California 94550. AN EQUAL OPPORTUNITY EMPLOYER M F V H U.S. CITIZENSHIP IS REQUIRED 404 Advertisments g S iff J5ftSi. Si sSggS S a gV ?f k TS -O AXOVM sv st 5gofa Advertisments 405 Do for nursing what Steve wozniak did for computers. Steve Wozniak and his talented associates used their vast technical knowledge and understanding of society ' s changing needs to help extend the role and benefits of computer technology in everyday life. Delia Leavitt, Staff RN, was chosen to chair the Educa- tion Committee at Kaiser Permanente ' s Bellflower medical center because of her insightful suggestions on broadening the role of RNs in patient care delivery. She and her col- leagues devised a program to educate RNs on new standard- ized, comprehensive methods for using Nursing Care Plans. The response from Staff RNs has been overwhelmingly positive. Improved communication and expanded partici- pation in patient care have reinforced their vital role in providing quality health care throughout the medical center. We ' re looking for Staff RNs who share Steve ' s and Delia ' s innovative spirit and dedication to their profession. Call our toll-free Career Opportunity Hotline at 1-800-553-1060, 24 hours a day, 7 days a week, for detailed information on our benefits which include 100% health care coverage for you and your family and current RN openings. Or submit your resume, in confidence, to: Kaiser Permanente, Regional RN Recruitment Retention, Dept. DIR 9, 393 E. Walnut St., 7th Floor, Pasadena, CA 91188- 8701. Equal Opportunity Employer. KAISER PERMANENTE Good People Good Medicine. Southern California 408 Gallery by Susan Swift linn i Susan Swift, 23, Theatre Arts, Houston, Texas. I have always had an eye for art, due to my parents ' in- fluences-Dad photographs a little bit as a hobby and explained F stops and ex- posure time to me. Also, my exposure to Fine Arts and especially the Theatre Department ' s emphasis on stage design and lighting played a part. Vienna, Austria, Schlossbelvedere. The resi- dence of one of Austria ' s past rulers is reflected in a lake on the estate grounds. Venice, Italy. A view down the Cana e Grande in the summer of 1987 reveals the charm and serenity of Venice. Vienna, Austria, Schonbrun. One is im- mediately reminded of Vienna by details of the largest fountain in the park. WHAT ' S HAPPENING IN NURSING TOMORROW IS HAPPENING TODAY AT CEDARS-SINAI Pediatric Primary Nurse Sharon Stensby. ft. N. , Clinical Nurse II, assesses patient. At Cedars-Sinai, we have long believed that one of the greatest challenges ol nurs- ing is to deliver what high tech has to offer with concerned " high touch " care We ' ve also known that for nurses to do their ob well, we had to create an environ- ment which would help them grow profes- sionally m more areas than ever before So we took some rather progressive steps Among them, primary nursing Open communications at all levels. Joint practice conferences Continuing education and tui- tion reimbursement programs. Systems for updating skills. A clinical ladder An active attitude of " can we do it better? " And a department to research how we can do it better All within one of the most advanced teaching hospitals in the nation The results have earned the respect of patients, peers and staff alike. Maybe you should see what else is happening today at Cedars-Smai. ME)CALCeMTH3 For more information, contact one of our nurses at Nurse Recruitment, 8700 Beverly Boulevard. Los Angeles. CA 90048 (213) 855-5541 (213) 855-5543 doni have to change companies to change career paths at Texas Instruments. Which career path is right for you? Whether you ' re considering a change or even if you ' ve chosen your career path, you should know ahout the many options available to you at Texas Instruments. TI ' s advanced system for career mobility lets engineers and scientists move from one specialty to another. Lets you compare technologies. And lets you move up faster. Because we ' re committed to help- ing you define your career goals early on, we even publish the Tl Job Op- portunity Bulletin (JOB). Weekly. It lists all current openings within TI. If you see a new career path you ' d like to apply for, you ' ll get first crack at it. You can even apply direct, An EMU.| Opportunity Employer M F MM Text Inttrumcmt Incorporited instead of through a supervisor. If you are selected, the job is yours. No red tape. What ' s more, there ' s not another company where you can see and choose from as many technologies at work. Texas Instruments is a tech- nology leader in more than semicon- ductors. There ' s VLSI. Artificial intelligence. Radar. Electro-Optics. Communications. Missile guidance. The list goes on. Our diversity requires a wide range of technical specialties. From Engi- neering (Electrical, Mechanical, In- dustrial) to Computer Science, and Math. From solid-state Physics and Geophysics to Chemistry and Mate- rials Science. Texas Instruments. Where your career path can change without changing companies. And without changing your life. Now that ' s a com- forting thought. For more information, contact Mike Jackson Texas Instrument Consumer Products Division RO. Box 10508 MS 5807 Dept. TYB Lubbock, Texas 79408. Call (806) 741-2482. TEXAS INSTRUMENTS Creating useful products and services for you. 410 Advertisments Innovation THE FIGHTER OF THE CENTURY THE OPPORTUNITY OF A LIFETIME. One of the greatest engineering challenges in aerospace is now begin- ning for the Lockheed team. The Air Force ' s YF-22A Advanced Tactical Fighter has arrived at Lockheed. That means whether you ' re in- terested in aeronautics, avionics, structures or software, you can make key contributions to the most sophis- ticated combat aircraft ever designed. You ' ll find the freedom to ex- plore and the tools to succeed at Lockheed ' s $45-million avionics installation, its new composites facil- ity, or its Rye Canyon R D center. Don ' t miss the fighter of the century, and the opportunity of a lifetime. Send your resume to Lockheed Aeronautical Systems Company, College Relations, Dept. 216-46, PO. Box 551, Burbank, CA 91520-9012. Lockheed is an equal opportunity, affirmative action em- ployer. U.S. citizenship is required. Aeronautical Systems Company Giving shape to imagination. Advertisments 411 Susan Swift, 23, Theatre Arts, Houston, Texas. I went to Austria, France, and Italy as my senior fling and promised to bring back " a few shots " of Austria for my German teacher, Ms. Barbara Bopp. " A few shots " turned into over 800 pictures and a great deal of fun for me. Without her request, I probably wouldn ' t have bothered to schlepp my mom ' s Konica all over Europe. I ' m so glad I did! Vienna, Austria, Stephan ' s Dome. The gothic tracery and massive buttresses are but a few elements of the largest medieval church built in Austria. Paris, France, Eiffel Tower. The golden statues adorn one of the twin art museums that flank the tower on either side of the Seine. Saumur, France, the home of Pascal Vatan. A frenchman and his canine companion at rest in the yard return you to pre-war Europe in this photo entitled " Pascal, Son Chien, et Sa Maison. " 412 Gallery by Susan Swift IK praic ORSidorn i the tower - r,c YOU ' RE THE FUTURE Investment Banking. Tough. Vast. Exciting. And Security Pacific Merchant Bank is one of the leaders. Through demonstrated skill in the debt, equity, and foreign currency markets, we ' ve developed an impressive worldwide presence and a rock-solid capital base. That ' s the present. You ' re the future. We ' ll help you reach your goals. . .and you can help us reach ours. Because, at Security Pacific Merchant Bank, a most important element to our present is that you ' ll be in our future. SECURITY PACIFIC MERCHANT BANK A Division of Security Pacific National Bank. Opportunities available in Los Angeles, New York and Chicago. College Relations H10-90, P.O. Box 2097, Terminal Annex, Los Angeles, CA 90051. An Equal Opportunity Employer. CONGRATULATIONS TO THE CLASS OF ' 88 from your neighborhood I CAN ' rai t Self-tMp Bestseller Erase the negatives in your life and reach for your full potential. Millions have read Dianetics and used its principles to live happier, more confident and more successful lives. Buy it, read it and use it for a better life. Get your copy wherever paperbacks are sold. Dianetics. Buy it Read it Copyright l ' )K7 Bridge PuhlkalK.m. In, Duntiu s is j irjj.-nuri. ,m ncd by RTC ind i uvd u ith prm,,.,,, ,n 414 Advertisments WE BUILT A FOUNDATION FOR SUCCESS Great banking institutions don ' t just materialize, they ' re built. Home Federal Savings Loan began building over five decades ago with service and superior banking products as its foundation for success. Tbday, we stand, true to our name, as a household word in the banking industry. For raising a lifestyle, establish- ing a business, or as the framework for a career, Home Federal has the foundation- and it ' s built for success. When starting a new career, finding a situation where your professional life can thrive is not always easy but always important. If you ' re relying upon a stable, but forward-thinking organization to support your progress, you ' ll feel right at Home with Home Federal. We want you to succeed.. .that ' s why we offer company support, training and all the necessary resources to capitalize on your potential. Our company ' s history speaks for itself and we continue to grow because of talented HOME FEDERAL people like you. We need your savvy for sales and service, your vision, your creativity, your self-confidence and your willingness to take calculated risks in becoming a professional banker. You ' ve worked hard to get where you are and now it ' s time to be recognized and rewarded for it. Start building your own foundation for success in the exciting financial business world. Put your wisdom to work at Home Federal by sending a letter or resume to: Human Resources, Dept. BL, Home Federal Savings Loan, 1666 North Main St., Santa Ana, CA 92702. We ' re an equal opportunity employer. Advertisments 415 SCIENTISTS ENGINEERS If you are looking, for a unique professional work setting,, technical challenges, exciting career options, a tiling, environment unmatched for climate and recreational opportunity You can find it all at the Naval Weapons Center. China Lake Send your resume to: Professional Recruitment Office Code 09202 atal UVapun.v Center China Lake. California 93555-6001 Kelvin ' s UNION SERVICE COMPLETE AUTO SERVICE BRAKES TIRES LUBE BATTERIES ALIGNMENT TUNE-UP AIR CONDITIONING Certified Smog Station 473-9281 277-0488 10389 Santa Monica Bl. L.A. (Corner Santa Monica Bl Beverly Glen Bl) Vlass o ffl8 2352 WESTWOOD BOULEVARD LOS ANGELES, CALIF. 9OO64 MEDICAL PROFESSIONALS BEVERLY HOSPITAL offers you the opportunity of continued professional development and professional harmony. We are a 21 2-bed nonprofit general acute care medical facility incorporated in 1949, fully accredited by JCAH. Some of the communities we serve are Montebello, Pico Rivera, East Los Angeles, Rosemead, South San Gabriel, Monterey Park, El Monte and Whittier. With a Medical Staff of over 300 physicians, re- presenting all specialties and an employee staff of over 1100, Beverly Hospital offers most medical professionals an excellent place to start and an even better place to stay. Beverly Hospital is a Paramedic Base Station and is in the process of building a new - state of the art - Maternal-Child Health Center. To learn more, have a tour, discuss employment, or membership on our Medical or Dental Staff, contact: BEVERLY HOSPITAL 309 W. Beverly Blvd., Montebello, CA 90640 213-725-4292 BEL AIR PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH 16221 Mulholland Drive Los Angeles, California 90049 Islands Restaurants 151 Kalmus Drive, Suite L4 Costa Mesa, California 92626 Pior the 4 16 Advertisments a Pioneer the future. All of the technological advancements that have been pioneered by Hughes are merely an introduction to what will come. And what ' s coming will be astounding. In nearly every facet of modern technology, we are now poised to break the boundaries of imagination. All we ' re waiting for is that final fantastic leap of reason known as an idea. Perhaps your idea. We hope you ' ll join us in creating the next generation of technological wonders. It ' s more than an important job, it ' s a crucial one. Because the end result of all our efforts is the preservation of freedom. We have many career assignments available in the following critical areas: Electrical Engineering Computer Science Physics Mechanical Engineering Electronics Technology Manufacturing Engineering Industrial Engineering Take the first step toward the future by sending your resume to: Hughes Aircraft Company, Bldg. C1 C128, Dept YALCU-687 P.O. Box 45066, Los Angeles, CA. 90045-0066. Proof of U.S. Citizenship Required. Equal Opportunity Employer. Creativity America depends on. HUGHES Subsidiary of GM Hughes Electronics Computer Graphic Marvin L Prueitt, Loa Alamo National Laboratory. author of Art and th Computer, McGraw-Hill. 1964 Advertisments 417 Casey Peters, 36, MA Motion Pictures and Television, Los Angeles, California. My primary interest is in political effects of mass media and the potential applications of communications technology for the development of democratic decision-making processes. I enjoy bodysurf- ing, camping, travel, and, of course, photography. I am the founder of People Or- ganized to Win Electoral Reform (POWER), and am currently serving a two-year term as Los Angeles County Chairperson of the Peace and Freedom Party of California. New York, New York. The contrast between the plight of the homeless and the oppulence of the wealthy is captured here in " Home, James, " a view of New York City ' s street scene one evening. T r BffiQ I . Anthony L. Dominguez, 20, World Arts and Cultures, San Jose, California. I started photography as a leisure time activity at the end of 1987. I especially like black and white film because color takes away from the moment or focus of the picture. Sweat shirts and a Porsche Carrera 911 make the perfect ensemble for an afternoon in Westwood. Gallery by Anthony L. Dominguez 419 Lee Michael Walczuk, 41, MFA MP TV Animation, Cleveland, Ohio. I am an actor, mime, puppeteer, poet, and mask maker. Be- ing a former UCLA basket- ball player, my interests shifted from athletics to aesthetics when I began to study dance and theater arts. After returning from several years of performing throughout Europe, I am now the sole performer of " Malibu Masks, Marionettes, and Mimes, " where I can concentrate on my favorite past-time: entertaining children. As an undergraduate, I was a member of the Cultural and Recreational Photo Club and studied photography with Professor Heiniken in the art department. I started with a Kodak box camera and have only now begun to experiment with color. Mojave Desert, California. The early afternoon sun shines down on the desert floor revealing more than just the indigenous plant life and minerals. One of A thousands of stills from the 1988 animation film " The Enchantment of Pierrot. " Mojave Desert, California. Lee combines his talents in mask making and photography to produce this visually startling image. Gallery by Lee Michael Walczuk 421 Re-entry aerodynamics Orbital mechanics Physicists! Programmers! XonTech is a highly respected, progressive R D firm specializing in the empirical analysis of complex physical phenomena, and development of advanced concepts and technologies in support of numerous defense programs. Our research encompasses the following: Analysis and evaluation of flight test data (aircraft ballistic missile, satellite), including: Trajectory reconstruction Navigation analysis Research, development, and evaluation of advanced radar and weapons systems including: Signature analysis System simulation Signal processing Performance analysis Mission planning support Radar, optical 6 System design aerodynamic modeling Positions are available at the B.S., M.S., and Ph.D. levels. Degrees must be in Physics, Mathematics, or Computer Science. Electrical Engineering with signal processing emphasis is also acceptable. We offer an excellent salary and benefits package including company-paid medical insurance, a salary savings profit sharing plan, a liberal vacation policy and relocation assistance. Qualified professionals are invited to con- tact our Corporate Personnel Office at (8 1 8) 787-7380, or send a resume in confidence to: Corporate Personnel Department, XonTech, Inc., 6 62 Hayvenhnnrt Ave., Van Nays, CA 914O6. We are an equal opportunity employer M F H V. U.S. Citizenship Required XonTech, Inc. Los Angeles Northern California Washington D.C Hnntsville, Alabama hy settle for a job, when you can have a career at: NANAS, STERN, BIERS, NEINSTEIN and CO. Certified Public Accountants 9454 Wilshire Blvd. Suite 405 Beverly Hills, CA 902 12 213 273-2501 As a student at one of the finest universities in the country, it is highly unlikely that you were born when we first went into business in 1952. Although we are a venerable company by any standard, we have stayed young by remaining open to new and fresh ideas and by keeping up with the latest technology. Though the machinery has undoubtedly progressed through the years, we have maintained the belief that, in the end, it is the people who count. Working side-by-side with our consummate professionals, you benefit from over three decades of experience. Our client list spans over twenty different business categories, including a number of luminaries from the exciting world of entertainment. And when you take into account our extensive employee benefits, it all adds up at NANAS, STERN, BIERS, NEINSTEIN and CO. ... IPS THE PEOPLE WHO COUNT. CONGRATULATIONS! UCLA BRUINLIFE 1918 1988 70 YEARS! f California Casualty Our Group Serving Yours The San Bernardino Community Hospital 1500 West Seventeenth Street San Bernardino, California 92411-1288 Team up with a friend, the oldest and largest in San Bernardino offers you the opportunity for continued growth in your nursing career. You deserve the best competitive salaries and benefits available to advance in your profession. Med Surg ER Critical Care Post Partum Mental Health Rehab Labor Delivery Ortho Float Pool Call Susan Weir, RN. (71 4) 887-6333 ext 1531 CARING " Your health, your future ' 000 Join an Elite Technical Team HDL, a company breaking new ground In Syn- thetic Aperture Radar, la hiring top talent to develop the future of thli emerging technology. Our work IB challenging and our people are some of the most creative engineers and scientists In the Industry. We need graduates In Engineering, Physics, Math or C.S. with a BS or higher to work In these fields: Signal Image Pro- cessing Digital Simulations Development Scientific Program- ming Theoretical Model- ing Analysis Remote Sensing Radar System Design Hardware Integration Microwave Subsys- tem Design Computer Archi- tecture US CITIZENSHIP REQUIRED EOE RDL offers an attractive compensation package, state-of-the-art facilities and a stimulating work environment. Send your resume toi 6721 W. Slauson Ave., Culver City, CA OOZSO-OBOg (218) 410-1244 RESEARCH DEVELOPMENT LABORATORIES 422 Advertisments At the new AT T, we think you should know that there ' s a difference between AT T and some of these new telecommunications companies that just fell off the tree. After all, when you ' re the company that planted the seeds of the information age, you just naturally set a standard that ' s a cut above the rest. We ' re the people who brought the world the telephone, the transistor, the solar cell, the laser, sound motion pictures, high fidelity recording and much more. And today, we ' re leading the way in new technologies such as microelectronics, photonics, software and digital systems. Our streamlined new company is full of high-tech opportunities just right for the picking. Meeting the research challenges of our world-famous An Equal Opportunity Employer. t ATiT 1986 AT T Bell Laborator ies. Developing computer and telecommunications products. Pioneering long distance voice and data services. Providing state-of- the-art network systems for the industry. We ' ve always been able to deliver high quality products and services because we ' ve always attracted people of high quality. Whether it ' s telephones, information or network systems, long distance services or computers, AT T is the right choice. AT T The right choice. Advertisments 423 Greg Watkins, 24, MFA Film, Nampa Idaho. My main interests have been centered on film of the mo- tion picture variety. It is in recent times that I have become interested in ex- ploring the art of still photography. Los Angeles, California, Royce Quad. Infrared black and white film with a red filter (no. 25) gives a new perspective to a view com- mon to most Bruins. 424 Gallery by Greg Watkins . BUSINESS IS HEALTH CARf? It ' s everybody ' s business. We all pay for it, and we all gain from it It ' s also big business. In 1980, U.S. commu- nity hospitals generated nearly $85 billion in revenues. AMI (NYSE), the international health care ser- vices company, pioneered professional hospital management, and now owns or manages over 100 hospitals around the world. We also offer systems and services to facilities other than our own, including computerized financial manage- ment programs and shared diagnostic and therapy services. In all, we ' re providing health care consulting, systems and services in over 500 communities in the U.S., U.K., Europe, the Middle East, and Latin America. There is a vast new market for international health care service. Answering the demands of that market requires innovative, forward- thinking professionals. Talk to us about making our business your career. For more information, contact Arthur M. Stein, Vice President O1981 The International Health Care Services Company American Medical International, 414 North Camden Drive, Beverly Hills, California 90210. 426 Advcrtisments e Little Things. As you ' re thinking about your career choices, think about the little things that will matter a lot to you soon. Getting up in the morning and looking forward to going to work. . .Being with people you can learn from, people who ' d like to learn from you . . . Having the trust and confidence of colleagues who want you to succeed . . . Sharing pride in a company that does things right, and does them well . . . Knowing that, if you reach for it, more challenge is within your grasp. The little things? Not really. They ' re the things that make all the difference in the world. And the things that make the world of GTE a little different. One of America ' s largest corporations, GTE is a prominent leader in today ' s high growth industries telecommunications, lighting and precision materials. Our future leaders come to us with varied backgrounds and degrees ranging from engineering to business administration. Please contact your placement office for additional information. We are an equal opportunity employer. Advertisments 427 BOOZ- ALLEN 1 1AMIITON INC. Management Consultants BOOZ ALLEN I IAMUTON INC 245 PARK AVKNUK, NKW YORK, NY 10167 AHT I)HABI-AL(;iKRS ATLANTA- HKTHKSDA CARACAS-CHICAGO CLKVKLAND- DALLAS DUSSKLUORF- HOUSTON LONDON- MKNLO PARK PARKS- PHILADELPHIA RIODKJANKIRO-SAN FRANCISCO- SAO PAULO 428 Advertisments SPECIAL AGENT CAREER OPPORTUNITIES BEGIN AT $30,800. THE FBI IS CONTINUALLY SEARCHING FOR QUALIFIED MEN AND WOMEN FOR THE POSITION OF SPECIAL AGENT. STARTING SALARY IS S30.800 PER ANNUM WE OFFER A WIDE ARRAY OF CHALLENGING PROFESSIONAL OPPORTUNITIES IN THE INVESTIGATION OF COMPLEX WHITE COLLAR CRIME. ORGANIZED CRIME. NARCOTICS. COUNTER-TERRORISM AND FOREIGN COUNTER INTELLIGENCE MATTERS Applicants must be U S. Citizens, available for assignment anywhere in the Bureau ' s jurisdiction, possess a valid drivers license and m excellent physical condition allowing the use of firearms and defensive tactics Applicants must be over 23 years of age and not have reached their 35th birthday Other qualifications also exist. The five different programs to qualify for Special Agent consideration are: LAW: Resident law school degree with two years of undergraduate work at an accredited college or university. ACCOUNTING: A baccalaureate degree with a major in accounting from an accredited college or university LANGUAGE: Baccalaureate degree plus fluency in a language for which the Bureau has a need, especially Russian, Chinese, and a variety of Slavic languages SCIENCE: A variety of baccalaureate degrees are acceptable MODIFIED: Baccalaureate degree plus three years full t ime work epenence FOB MORE INFORMATION: CALLI202) 252-7960 OR WRITE: WASHINGTON FIELD OFFICE Applicant Screening FBI 1900 Half Street SW Washington. D.C. 20535 THE FBI IS AN EQUAL OPPORTUNITY EMPLOYER Pleased to Provide Westinghouse Furniture Systems for U.C.L.A. Associates Purchasing Corporation 1627 Pontius Ave., Los Angeles, CA 90025 (213)473-4501 CAREER OPPORTUNITIES Rose Exterminator Company America ' s Oldest Pest Prevention and Elimination Firm BOSS : EXTERMINATOR CO. Since . ' Headquartered in San Francisco . . . Branches throughout the West, and growing Send your resume to: Lee us man (Class of ' 52), President 626 Potrero Avenue San Francisco, California 94110 An ABM Company (NYSE) Advertisments 429 I Parfy Pics 1 CHOICE FOR PARTY PHOTOGRAPHY IS NOW EXPANDING AT UCLA YOU ' VE ASKED THE QUESTIONS... WE ' VE GOT THE ANSWERS! CALL US AT 213-877-1822 TO BOOK YOl ' R NEXT FUNCTION sk about the " PISS THE WORD " Special Offer Memory Lane Photography We can make a good party great, and a great party unforgettable Call Doug at (213) 395-6835 Roland J. Hollywood, photography my first phi ! has grown- high school teresting fee i the eye-not itgrabs-the tures. 1 Cerritos, d topation ol their faces a 430 Advertisements I... mi ' ' JL Roland J. Pasion, 20, Economics, North Hollywood, CA. I first got interested in photography during the llth grade when I took my first photo class. Since then, my interest has grown-being a yearbook photographer in high school and college. Photography is so in- teresting because pictures can mean so much to the eye-not by the way it looks but by the way it grabs-the power and meaning behind the pic- tures. Cerritos, California. The excitement and an- ticipation of two young boys is seen all over their faces as they await an oncoming ball Gallery by Roland J. Pasion 431 In today ' s complex world, only one company in California has the resources and the expertise to serve the telecom- munications needs of more than 20 million customers. That company is PACIFIC TELESIS GROUP. We ' re built upon a tradition of excellence that ' s been nurtured by more than75 years of telecommunicationsexperience. But we ' re more than just a telephone company. While Pacific Bell, our largest subsidiary, will con- tinue to provide unsurpassed tele- phone service, our other subsidiaries will be involved in a whole new a rray of services and products from mobile telephone service and telecommunica- tions equipment for home or business. to marketing telecommunications services and products beyond the California boundaries. But, more importantly, PACIFIC TELESIS GROUP is much more than a company on the leading edge of technology. We ' re a company that s per- sonally committed to helping our customers solve all their communication needs. And, we ' re dedicated to being their one source of information. PACIFICgS TELESIS Group 432 Advertisments TM THE RAMS Proud members of the Southern California Sports Community BRUINS ON THE RAMS ROSTER J Michael Young 1985 Duval Love 1985 Robert Cox 1986 Bruins with the Rams over the years: Kermit Alexander, Frank Corral, Jack Ellena, Tom Fears, Jack Finlay, Mitch Johnson, Cliff Livingston, Phil McKinnley, Leon McLaughlin, Jack Myers, Don Paul, Jairo Penaranda, BobPifferini,RobScribner, Bobby Smith, Woody Strode, Harry Thompson, Wendell Tyler, Andy Von Sonn, Ken Washington, Bob Waterfield. Advertisments 433 PENGUINS Congratulations Bruins Penguin ' s thanks you for your patronage Organizer ' s Paradise From the ordinary to the extraordinary 1090 Glendon Ave. Westwood 213 824-3648 Congratulates UCLA for 75 Years of Community Service CONGRATULATIONS TO 70 YEARS OF BRUINS Congratulations Graduates Travelodge LOS ANGELES WEST 10740 Santa Monica Blvd., Los Angeles, CA 90025 Telephone: (2 13) 474-45 76 ASK FOR THE UCLA DISCOUNT WHEN YOU VISIT For Reservations: 800-255-3050 APARTMENT COIN _ LAUNDRY SYSTEMS H web WEB SERVICE COMPANY INC. 3690 FREEMAN BOULEVARD REDONDO BEACH, CA 90278-1165 434 Adve rtisements 1 YVYV, Brcntwood Bel-Air Sunset Blvd. 1-405, 170 IN. Church Lane Los Angeles, California 90049 213 476-6411 " Home Away From Home For UCLA Visitors " " SPECIAL RATES FOR UCLA " " Landmark at UCLA " HOUR TOWING Radio Dispatched Trucks Long Distance Flat Rates Flatbed Trucks Special Equipment for Exotic and Classic Cars 473-USSS (8777) 1641 SAWTELLE BLVD WEST LOS ANGELES WESTWOOD Astro Arc Company, Automatic Tube and Pipe Weld- ing systems experts. The leading automatic welding systems manufacturer since 1964. Our outstanding products, technical expertise and dedicated cus- tomer support has established us as the leaders in the industry. Our successful way of doing business has enabled us to expand to include Astro Arc Inter- national (AA1) and Astro Arc Reid Services, Inc. (AAFSI). AAI insures our products are distributed and supported worldwide. AAFSI provid es the skilled ex- pertise of factory trained engineers and technicians for those projects that must be completed effectively and efficiently the first time. Whether it be aerospace, nuclear, pharmaceutical, power utility, beverage, brewery, oil industry or any other industry, we invite you to inquire about our products and services. 10941 Latuna Canyon Road Sun Valley, California 91352 (818) 768-5560 Advertisements 435 on any foot long sub or large salad With Student ID If you want fresh sandwiches and salads served with fresh baked Italian or whole wheat bread, then you ' ll love the new Subway. We ' re fresh and fast but we ' re not " fast food " . WESTWOOD at LINDBROOK Compliments of IVAC CORPORATION 436 Advertisements 1988 this yearbook was professionally marketed by ( olLegiaie (Concepts, Unc., We cowially invite inquiries pom faculty aavisote, editors ana publisnels legaiaing a similal project fo youl institution. Call us colled at (404) 93 -1700. Advertisements 437 Jf index a AIESEC 281 ASUCLA 189 Aames, Chris 252 Aasen, Claudia 210 Abascal. Elizabeth 267 Abba. AnnabeUe 220 Abbassi. Darius 253 Abbink. Bruce 336 Abboci. Jennie 217 Abbott. Lee 238 Abboud, Jacquie 225 Abboud. (Catherine 220 Abdalla, Usa 94 Abedi, Shideh 94 Abelsoo. Roben 336 Abeyta. Angela 336 Abrahamsen, Roben 336 Abramow, Lori 202 Abrams. Deborah 94 Abramv Laurel 94,286 Abrams, Rochelle 94 Abramson, Pam 198 Abueg. joselito 94 Aceves, Efrain 336 Achuck, Cordelia 88,94.284 Ackerley, Ted 244 Ackerman. William C 45O Acknowledgments 451 Acosta. Bertha 94 Acuna, Rente 206 Adair, John 336 Adaroe, Tom 231 Adams, Charles 244,336 Adams, David 251 Adams, John 251 Adams. Laura 218 Adams, Linda 212 Adams. Lyk 337 Adamson. Deanna 287 Addington, Kris 201 Addis, Thomas 237 Addison, Matthew 237 Adkins. Bill 284 Adler, Jamie 94 Adler, Jeff. . " 253 Admmmrjtion 192,193 Adrian, Kristy 206 Adrian . John 273 Adriano, Dexter 292 Advertisements A Gallery Division 4OO.401 African Theater Collective 260 Afrit k Andrew 243,270 Agamata. Caroline 30,31,218 Agarwal, Rita 280,284 Agbunag. Rosally 284 Agee. Merideth 209 Aguendez, Lysa 209 Aguilar. Vincent 94 Aguilar. Virginia 94 Aguilera, Alfonso 94 Aguiluz, Arlyn 94 Aguinaldo. Margaret-Ana 94 Aguirre, Gary 337 Ahlers, Ron 226 Ahli. All 251 Ahmed. Sajid 336 Ahrar, Kamran 254 Aidukas. Tony 248 AieUo. Joelle 205 Aikman, Troy 39.42 Ams worth. Rick 242 Aitken, Chris 293 Akagi. Kai 336 Akere, Klmen 452,453,454 Akin, Jen . 241.256 Afca, Jennifer 218 Abanese. Stacy 209 Alberghettl, Danny 227 Albin, Alexandra 292 Athrn hi CatW 209 Albrrdit. Michdte 94.213 Aldrich. James 94.247 Alewi, Nicole 218,452,453,455 Alexan. Armmeti 94 Alexander, Daren 94 Alexander. Dona . 201 Alexander, Harry 94 Alexander. Kekon 42 Alexander. Kevin 247 Alexander. Kurt 252 Alford, E 271 Algazi, JcMica 94 Alka.Jowd 297 Allard, Mike .MI Alien. Bob 45 Allen, Kim 217 Alkn. UK. 198 Alien, Sean 336 Allen. Shvon 336 Allen, Todd 251 Allen, Tracy 210 Allentwonh, Shsryl 225 Alley. Thn 241 Alteon. Lytn 201.287 Allomtamtmo. Ton 275 Allowtu. Ertn 94 Atmaiann. Joyel 33 to. AUcca 94.273 M, Lori 94.209 Alotaio. Anjrto 2)0,231 Alpert. Dana 222 Alpert. Wendy 218 Alpha Chi Omega 198,199 Alpha Delia Chi 261 Alpha Delta Pi 2O0.201 Alpha Epsllon Phi 202,203 Alpha Gamma Omega 226 Alpha Lambda Delta 281 Alpha Phi 204.205 Alpha Sigma Phi 227 Alpha Tau Omega 228.229 Alter, Alison 217 Althouse, Lisa 222,336 Alumit, John 337 Alumni Scholars 282 Alvarado, Mike 246,247 Alvarez. John 235 Alvarez, Luis 267 Alvarez, Maria 263 Alvarez, Man 336 Amador, Liberty 33? Amand, Lisa 201 Amann. Linda 94 Amaro. Loretta 94 Ambrose, Greg 275 Ames. Kelly 222 Amesbury, Eric 94 Amies, Anne-Marie 336 Amoo. Alfred 254 Amos, Tonya-Marie 260 An. Elise 94 Anagnosiou. Stephanie 217 Anastasia. Damon 238 Anastassatos, Chris 242 Andelin, Kristina 94 Andelin, Tina 263 Anderholt. Tina 206 Anderman, Lynn 2O9 tnders, Man 244 Anderson, Alan 94 Anderson, Brad 247. Anderson, Chris 210.275.336 Anderson, Douglas 336 Anderson, Elizabeth 94 Anderson, Jeffrey 251,256 Anderson, Jon 232 Anderson, Julie 94,201,210,257.263.286,295 Anderson. Kristine 210 Anderson. Kristi 263 Anderson, Maria 94 Anderson, Mark 336 Anderson, Maria 2O6.284 Anderson, N 271 Anderson, Nick 247 Arrieta, Michael 336 Arrieta, Philip 97 Arrow, Lcs 291 Arroyo, Christopher 292,336 Anavia, Monica 202,203 Aneaga. Midge 51 Arthur. Kristin 336 Am 328.329.330.331 Arvizu, Mark 235.256 Aryel, Shireen 97.225 Arzaga, Louie 297 Asaoka, Ann 206 Asari, Sandra 97.261,284 Ash, Stacy 222 Ashamallah, Louis 97,275 Ashida, Mary 263 Ashton, Scott 247 Askew, Stan 97 Asmar, Nader 97.254 Assayag, P 271 Astengo. Monique 97 Aston, John 237 Aston, Roben 97 takhanian, Clarisse 97 tallah. M mm 97 tkinson. Lisa 97 tri, Alireza 251 ttlesey, Keith 237 water, Gerylie 97 twater. Gigi 206 twater. Julie 213 u. Bradley 97 iidino. lulu- 222 uerbach, Debbie 213 ugenstein. Sharon 97 ugustini. Jeff 231 uker. Jeff. 282 ill. KeUi 210 ungst-Wutzke, Heather 97 iley, Janies 254,293 usubel. Diane 97 utz. Rich 247 1 1 cm Douglas 97 very, Eva-Marie 222,284 Vila. Carlos 241 vila, Guadalupe 97 ila. Kirk 267 ties. Luis 277 Lindley 97 rit. Brad 336 , Jerry 228 Anderson, Richard 336 Anderson, Susan 94 Anderson, Tony 248,251 Anderson, Tracl 336 Anderson, Trent 232 Anderson, Yvette 94 Andolina, Karyl 222 Andrastay, Chris 247 Andre. Lois 94 Andrew, Phil 228 Andrews, Douglas 226.336 Andrews, Jill 68,217 Andrews, Kristan 220 Andrews. Roxana 205 Andrus, Vicky 220 Anenberg, Kimberly 94,206 Ang, George 94 Angarita, Gisella 94 Angebllo, Marc 231 Angus, Wendy 2O9 Arm, Carol 135 Annan, Christy 201 , 213 n, Peter 284 Anson, Ariene 94 Anthony, Scon 293 Antin, Blaise 253 Antongiovanni, Marci 217 Anwar, Haroon 337 Anwar, Ike 284 Anzalone, Hailie 209 Aoki, Suraito 94 Aparlcio. Lourdes 267 Apartments 318 Appleby. Melissa 205 Appuhn, Tanya 263 Aprea, Danielle 2O6 Aprea, Danielle 94 Aquas, Mario 252 Aquino, Jennifer 26) Aragon. Debt 94.198 Aragon, Patrick 337 Aragon, Pedro 291 Aragonet, Charles 291 Aral, Shoko 336 Arakawa, You in 94 Aram, Cathy 94 Arambula, Lute , 97,267 Aramburu, {Catherine 97 Arcangcli, Carlos 97,270 Archambo, Nancy 201 Archer, Heather 218 Archer, Michek 212 Archer, Michelle 214 Arcghini, Andrea 2O9.263 Arenson. Uta. 201 Argabrite, Karen 212,215 Argentar, David 243 Argue. Betsy 205 Ariana. Sunn 97 Arias. Julie 222 Ariedge. Sandra 97 Armstrong. James 251 Armstrong. John 97.231 Armstrong, Katrina 225 Armstrong, Monique 209 Arnold. Glenn 254 Arnold, Krtstian 336 Arnold. Paul ...97 Arnold. Hi. hard 251 Arnold. Stephanie 212 Arnold. Troy 97 ArocMe. Monkm 97 Aronoff. Afaw 336 Arrangua. Lub 2)6 Arredondo. Myra 97 Arreguin, Ivan 00,226 Arreyfue. Terry 91 Axel, Donald 293 yala, Leticia 337 yers. Mary 97 Azarloza, Armando 97,267,280 Azarloza. Henry 267,280 Azarloza. Ricardo 267.280 Azizian. Sonia 337 b Baba, Haruna 263 Babagian, Peter 97 Babashoff. Lisa 201 Babayans, Brian 97 Babb. Andrew 232,336 Babcock, Brenton 97 Bacon, Rachel 287 Bacura, Marcia 97,225.267 Badajos. George 336 Bader. Ron 231 Bae, Kyung-HI 97 Bae, Paul 232 Bae, Ronnie 336 Baehr. Michael 97 Baer, Jennifer 336 Bagaporo, Edelfonso 97,273 Baggott, Kenneth 336 Baghaei. Aghdas 97 Baig, Kamran 336 Bailey. Bonnie 209 Bailey. Bruce 97 Bailey, Jennifer 336 Bailey. Roberta 97 Baily, Bobby 209 Baird, Edward 242 Bak, Jim 291,337 Bak-Boycheck, Nadya 220,263 Baker. Celia 216,217 Baker, Kolleen 212 Baker, Laura 217 Baker, Lisa 97 Baker. Mark 241 Baker. Matt 241 Baker, Maureen 209 Baker, Rob 247 Baldo, Juliana 2O5.280 Baldock, Andrew 252 Baldonado, Vena 97 Baldwin, Angela 282 Baldwin, Rae Lynn 297 Baleve, MUarose 337 Ballan. Meg 284 BaUmbin, Samuel 273 Ball, Chuck 231 Ball. Eric 42 Balksteros. Evelyn 273 Ballin. Mark 336 Ballow. Jason 336 Balmas. Maria 336 Baiter. Irwin 98 Balznlser. Kathy 210 Band 32.33 Bane. Robin 336 Bankhead, Tobrene 210 Bannister, Maritime 21} Banion. Darryl 226 BanueUM. Miguel 325 Barak, Jennifer 222 Barakat. Basil 236 Barakat. Noel 284 Barakat, Sabrina 212 Barakat, Yassi 263 Baraljoel 98 Bareno, Louis 98 Barizo, Mylene 336 Barkate. Harold 247 Barker. Belinda 98.306 Barker, Julie 336 Barker, Laura 98,201 Barker, Steve 336 Barker. Tracey 98 Barkes, Paul 98 Barkhordarian. Gentille 98 Barley, Kristen 218,219 Barmazel. Michelle 263 Barnard. Laura 210,276 Bambaum, Laurie 212 Barnes, Julie 210 Barnes, Linda 213 Harness, Dean 253 Barnett, Elaine 198,337 Barnett, Karen 206 Bamwell. Patricia 98 Barondes, Jessica 98.217 Baronofsky. Sam 227 Barrera. Raymond 98 Barret. Susan 209 Barrett, Tom 248 Barrick, Jennifer 2O9 Barriero. Marlene 198 Barrio, Lorena 337 Barrios. Auric 336 Ban-on, Michael 242 Barroumand, Cinder 220 Barth. Jeff. 253 Barth. Sieve 275 Banlett. Michael 98 Bartoli, Russell 98 Barton, Julie 98 Baseball 44.45 Basketball. Men ' s Basketball. Women ' s 62,63 Haitian. James 228,336 Basuno. Rose 98 Batal, Holly 218 Batalao, Fleurdeliza 273,336 Baichie, Alma 98 Bate, Leila 201 Batioco, Nenette 225 Batkovic, Robert 336 Batman, Alyssa 21,217 lUison. Teresa 98 Batt, Rochelle 206,336 Battat. Margie 220 Bauknight. Cece 210 Bauman, Monica 98 Baumgan, Bill 231 Bautista, Elaine 273 Bautista, John 98 Bautista, Maria 263 Bautista, Hut mo 273 Bavand, Marjan 98,210 Bayer, Bryan 244 il.i .in Belinda 202 Beach Getaway 386.387 Beach. Douglas 33 Beach, Paul 243 Beahm. Brad 293 Beal. Phillip 336 Beale, Monica 98 Bear, Doreen 98 Beatson, Anselm 98,240,241 Beany, Tamara 337 Beauchamp. Julia 98 Beaudin. Kelly 209 Becham, Thomas 98 Beck, Kim 285 Beck, Michelle 222 Beck, Samantha 198 Becker, Carolyn 337 Beckcn, Geraldine 98 Beckwith, Brent 98 Bedolla. Jennifer 201 Beecher, Matt 242 Beehlcr, Paul 336 Beh, Sheri 209 Behdadnia. Barmak 336 Behnia. Afshin 336 Behrens, Cathy 284 Behrooz, Ali 252 Behrsiock, Brandon 235 Beig, Asra. 225 Beisler, Candice 220 Belgerjeff. 232 Bell, Julie 98 Bell, Richard 293 Bell, Ron 272 Bell, Slri 336 Bellaart, Kim 98 Bellaci, Chris 234,235 Bellaflor, Carissa 273 Beltramo, Dee Dee 217 Beltran, Clcmente 336 Belusa, Eric 232 Ben-Isaac, Gilat 98 Ben-Shmucl, Eliezer 243 Benavidez, May 98 Benbow, Helen 98,263 Bender, Christopher 336 Bendix, Diana 217 Benedict. Christine 88,336 Bengero, Lowell 31 Benham, Shawn 98 Benioff, Brad 242 Ben(amin, Cecily Lyn 260 Benjamin. Oliver 253 Benkonvlch. Claudia 2O5 Bennett, Jim 282 Bennett. Kimberiy 206,337 Bennett. Marissa 337 Bennett, Marty 294 Bennett, Tony 294 Bennish, Lisa 210 Benowilz. Brian 247 Benowltz. Jeff .....231 Benson, Christopher 98 K. mi. Polly 209 Berechman. SnauL 98 Beres, Laney 210 Berg. Brian 253 Berger, Daniel 98 Beeges, Gina 338 Bergland, Shauna 222 Berglas, Rick 235 Bergman, Alan 98.253 Bergman, Bill 281 Be rgstrom, Jennifer 98,206 Beringer, George 226 Berkov. Stephen 338 Berkowitz. Nina 202 Berman, Alan : 338 Berman, Geoffrey 339 Berman, Hal 339 Berman. Monica 202,257 Berman, Stephanie 206 Berman, Wendy 205 Bermeo, Melissa 217 Bermeo, Roben 237 Bermudez. Angel 98,267 Bermudez, Eliezey 218,277 Bemabc, Zeus 273 Bemacchi. Carol 220 Bernard, Tinamarie 205 Bemardy, Jill 222 Bemescut. Valerie 98 Berninger. George 80 Bernstein. Dina 210,275 Bernstein. Jodi 98 Bernstein. Keith 253 Bernstein, Lara 205,339 Bernstein, Lisa 339 Beroa, Enrique 98 Beroukhim, Angela 284 Berry, Rob 247 Bertell, Kristin 209 Benon, Jennifer 98,202 Benonneau, Kevin 228 Bertozzi, Lyn 98 Bessey. C 271 Best, Lisa 296 Beta Theta Pi 230,231 Beth, Stoltenberg. 166 Bettarel, Michael 100 Bettenhausen. Valerie 339 Beuerle, Anne 210 Beverly. Randy 42 Bezanillo, Roberto 267 Bhatia. Shalini 263,339 Bhattacharjie, Indira..; 287 Bhavnani. Dilip 240 Bhumsuko, Boromporn 100 Bi-Quanerly Publications 186,187 Bianchina, Rick 247 Biba, Stefanie 219 Bibicoff. Allison 218 Bibicoff. Hillary 100,218 Bickerton, Diana 205 Bien. Guy 236 Biershenk. Kurt 244 Bieza. Anichellic 339 Bigelow. Ruth 100 Bigenho, Michelle 100 Diggers. Michael 244 Bilas, Sharyl 220 Bilger, Luke 281 Bilger, Marie 100 Billotte, Jamie 218 Bilotta, John 100 Bin, Enrique 267 Bindeman. William 251 Binder. Josh 253 Bingham, James 338 Binkley. Monique 100 Binsacca. Auya 338 Bird. Cindy 100 Birken, Lisa 2O6 Birtnan. Dan 243 Bishop. Mary 225 ' Bishop, Pat 235 Bitter, Steve 231 Bittman, Lisa 291 Bittner, Gary 240 Bixler. Eric 48,293 Bjerke, Sally 2O9 Black, Mary 2O9 Black, Phillip 100 Black, Sieve 53 Black. Suzanne 100.225 Black. Thomas 338 Blackburn. Kristine 210 Blacker. James 237 Blackmon, Andrea 100 Blackwood, April 100 Blady, Isaiah 243 Blain. Tony 270 Blancke, Peter 100 Blank. Lonny 250 Blankenship, Scott 268 Blau, Lauren ....100 Bledsoe Downes. Brad 359 Bleeker, Hilary 2O6.339 BIek, Scott 248 Blevins, Donna 100.202 Block, Lainie 198 Blois. Scott 100 Blom. Sara 206 Bloom, Tamara 206 Bloome. David 282 Bloomfleld, Jeannettc 339 Bloomfield. Todd 100 . Samatha 201 Blue, Jeff. 253 Blum, Lisa 202 Blumberg. Rob 248 Blumenthal, Howard 284 Blumhagen, Brenda 22$ Blunt, Karen 339 Blutriech, Brian 49 Blynn, Sylvia 339 Boags, Martin 227 Boarders 321 Bobo, Jackie 21ft Bobo. Latasha 539 Bock, J 27J Boctor. Lara 198 Bodeau, Amy 100 Bodinus. Robin 100.222 Bodnar. Robin 100 Boezinger. Boe 238 Borzinger, Susie 206 Bogard, Karen 100.210 Boghousfan. Terry 297 Bogosian. Suzanne 263,286 Ml " I .) 1 438 Index Bohan. Sharon 100 Bohorquez, Brenda 339 Bohorqucz, George 291 Bolado. Marc 338 Bolander. Jeff 232 Bolger. Patrick 100 Bolingbroke. Cindy 206 Bolster, Robert 100 Bonaldo, Guy 100 Bonaldo, Guy 248 Bonanno. Gina 263 Bond. Chelsea 217 Bond, Robert 100 Bondi. Joe 276,338 Bone, David 338 Bonnetie, Elizabeth 100 Bonnici. Gina 201,339 Bonzi, Jay 228 Booher, Jessica 339 Boos, Mark 100,244 Boosianfar. Bob 243 Borah, Lisa 339 Bordeaux. Vanessa 210,339 Borden, Peggy ' . 100 Boren, Bradley 100 Borick.Jty 339 Boring. Joshua 226 Burke. Tracey 201 Bomsiein, Lynn 210,339 Borodkin, Linda 206 Borr, Kevin 236 Bortnick, Barrie 265 Borucki.JlU .....218 Bosch, Troy 248 Bossen. Brian 275 Botica. Milan 100 Bono, Louise 205 Botton. Aliki 202 Bouck. J 271 Boudin, Sheri 62 Bouillon. Marne 1O0.244 Boulcinghouse, Torrey 100 Bourdet. Jodie 201 Bourgeois, Jill 263 Bounolly, Gary 100 Bower, Nancy 212.214 Bowers, John 26O Bowl Game 42,43 Bowles, John 339 Bowling Club 291 Bowman, Melissa 338 Bowman, Sherdah 338 Boyd 111. John 251 Boyd III, Omar E 313.338 Boyd, Tamara 339 Boydcn, Mike 244 Boydston, Brian 268 Boyer. Anne 65 Boyer, Heather 1OO Boyle, Rob 235 Bracken. Jodi 198 Bradach, Michelle 100,218,286 Bradley, Maria 209 Bradshaw, Jeff 242 Bradshaw, Keenan 100 Brady, Kelly 220 Bracger, John 238 Bragonier, Beth 210 Branch, Pamela 339 Brand, EUse 100.225 Branda. Geoff 226 Branda, Gustavo 100.226 Brandel, Rachel 100.202 Brandenberg, C 271 Brandenberger. Wade 244 Brandes, Jenny 201 Brandli, Dave 242 Brandon, Erin 100,209 Brandt. Keith 275 Branski, Mia 222 Bratkovich, Lisa 218 Bratkovich, Tom 339 Braun, Jennifer 100 Braun, Michael 280 Bravo, Irraa 100 Bray. Erin 263 Bray. Karen 263 Brazile. Daphne 100 Brazinsky, Jennifer 339 Breier, Lylle 202 Brendzal, Kimberly 100 Brendzal, Tracy 202 Brennan, Kathleen 205.270 Brennan, Kevin 238 Brennan, Trad 238 Brennan, Tracy 210 Brenner, Alison 2O6.339 Brewer, Mike 244 Bricker, Kristy 339 Bridgeman. Paul 231 Bridges, Jana 100 Bridgman, Kelly 212 Bridston. Stacey 100 Briggs, Glen 228 Briggs, Janine 339 Briggs, Jeff. 244 Briggs. Preston 232 Bright-Juskiewicz, Dana 100 Brink, Karen 201 Brisacher, Richard 26,100.235 Brito, Russell 309.338 Britton, Laura 2O9 Brilton, Natalie 33 Brockbank, Tracer 100 Brockman. Ungcla 287 Brodie, Mollyann 100,222,284 Brodnansky, Missy 222 Brody, Steven 100 Broms. Mike 247 Brondial. Hannah 206 Brooks, Angelle 263 Brooks, John 237 Brostrom, Diane 222 Brougher, Brent 247 Brougher, Kimberly 100,217 Broussard, Yvette 213 Brown, Alex 252 Brown, Amie 201 Brown, Andrew 100 Brown, Angela 100 Brown, Becky 225 Brown, Bob 248 Brown, Brian 41 Brown, Daphne 100 Brown, David 254 Brown, Debbie 198 Brown, Deborah 338 Brown. Douglas 243 Brown, Frances 100 Brown, G 271 Brown, Gayle 100 Brown, Gyneen 263 Brown, James 231 Brown, Jamie 63 Brown, Jennie 306 Brown, Jill 210,339 Brown. JoAnna 220 Brown, Jud 248 Brown. Julie 261 Brown, Juo 80 Brown, Karen 339 Brown. Kent 339 Brown. Kim 103 Brown. Kirslin 217 Brown. Lena 286 Brown, Lenny 244 Brown, Molly 2O5 Brown, Rebecca 103 Brown, Sheila 103 Brown. Stephanie 262 Brown. Sieve 235 Brown. Tamiko 103 Brown, Wendy 103 Browne. Colleen 205 Browncll. Trisha 103,217 Browning, Bradford 217 Browning, Stefanie 339 Brace. Monica 103 Bracker, James 297 Bruin Belles 262,263 Brain Thoughts 306,307.308,309 BruinLife Editor-in-Chief. 456 BruinLife Staff 4 5 2.453,454,455 Bruinlife Division 14,15 Brukiewa, Eva 103,201 Brumbach, Steve 247 Brando. Kathleen 103 Bruner, Patricia 220 Branson, Kristen 220 Branwin. Robert 103 Bryant, Kandi 198 Bryant, Kevin 339 Bryant. Lisa 103 Bryant, Mike 247 Bua, Michele 205 Buchan. lain 238 Buchanan. Carrie 209 Buck, Stacy 103 Buckingham, Christy 198 Buckingham, Mike 242 Bucklin, Eric 238 Budde, Ronald 339 Budhu, Richard 103 Buechler, Tom 281 Buemer, Karen 201,339 Bugay, Janet 297 Bui, Jeff. 238 Bumsted, Manorie 103 Bunce, Chris 244 Bunn, Sheri 297 Cabrere, Dave 241 Cabreros. Ron 292 Cadman, Neil 103,228 Caffrey, Donna 103,339 Cahn. Beth 205 Cai, Jing 103 Caisip, Carmelo 339 Cajigal, Glenda 103 Cajucom, Pamela 263 Calendar Division 368,369 Calendar 370-383 Calfas, Scott 103,270 Calhoun. Leslie 205 Call. Leeann 205 Califaio. Nick 236 Call, Jason 281 Callaghan. Corinne 217,339 Callaghan. Steve 312 Callahan, Shauna 217 Callan, Lisa 220,245 Callan, Timothy 339 Callicoat, Bert 80,226 Callison. Ann 210,284 Caloroso, Gary 248 Caloyeras. Beverly 103 CaUabellotta, J 271 Gallon, Jill 198 Calub. A 271 Camera. Mia 209 Cameron, Kate 210 Camp, Katherine 205 Campbell, Jill 217 Campbell, Lori 206 Campbell, Michelle 103 Campos. Deanna 217 Campus Events 264,265 Campus Life Division 322,323 Canellopoulos. Laura 212 Cancvaro, Missy 222 Cann, Kathleen 103 Cannariato, Dina 338 Canning. Carolyn 103.198 Cannis, Laurie 338 Cannon, Gitty 338 Cano. Yvette 103 Canter, Elliot 339 Canter, Ktm 209 Capps, Cynthia 212 Caracciolo, Lisa 103 :r. Edgar 251 Bunnin. Andrew 237 Bunten. Jan 296 Buono, Kristina 103 Burden, Frank 236 Burger. Andrea 338 Burgess, Mike 3O Burgess, Mike 31 Burgmeicr. Elaine 218 Burk, Krisi 186 Burke, Erin 220,338 Burke, Krisi 285 Burkey-Skye, Jason 231.338 Burleson, Jennifer 222,339 Burley, Martin 103 Burmeo, Robert 256 Bum, John 103,252 Burnett, Matthew 103 Bumight, Todd 247 Bums, Timothy 103 Burrola, Robert 103 Burrows, Jim 235 Burrows. Lee 103 Burrs, Demetra 284 Burton, Scon 236 Busailah, Muna 212 Bush, Debbie 210 Bush. Eric 244 Bush, Roger.. 103 Bussel, Arl 103 Butala, Sandra 218 Butcher, Carol 281 Butcher, Tracy 103 Butler, Christine 201 Butler, Cristina 339 Butler, Heidi 202 Butler, Jennifer 222,276 Butler, Lazette 285 Butler, Lisa 220 Butsko.Jill 210 Butterworth, Diane 103 Byrd, Celeste 339 Byrd, Jeni 210 Byrne, John 103 Byrne, Kathryn 103 C CSO ' s 188 -Caballero, Pete 103 Cabarloc, Ronald 103,273 Cabe. Julie 220 Cabot. Andrew 238 Cabral, Christine 201 Cabral, Michele 103 Caracus, Gloria 263 Carares, Alex 339 Carboline, Tim 244 Carbonneau. Richard 103.244 Cardenas, Andrea 287 Cardenas, Linda 103 Carey, Carol 261 Cariani, Leslie 217 Carias, Claudia 222 Carillo, Corey 227 Carlos, Roxanne 103,263 Carlson, Celeste 218 Carlson, Jennifer 210 Carlson. Kimberly 103,261 Carbon, Ross 339 Carllon, Kathy 452.453.454 Carlton, Suzanne 104 Carmichael.John 231 Carmichael. Tim 238 Carnes. David 339 Cams, Tim 104 Carosi, Daniela 339 Carpenter, John 104,238 Carpenter. Katie 222 Carr, Greg 248 Carr. Travis 339 Carranza, Angelica 338 Carrasco, Kiersten 222 Carrasco, Roxanc 338 Carrico, Robyn 268,339 Carrillo, Flavio 228 Carrington. Jennifer -225 Carsalade, Marcelo 72 Carsalade, Fernando 72 Caner, Charles 232 Carter, Chris 104,251 Carter, Kerry 198 Carter, Lynn 104 Carter. Michael 338 Caner, Michelle 220 Carter, Steven 1O4 Carty, Christine 1O4.218 Carathers, Chara 339 Cascrma, Gina 225 Casillas, Mike 275 Casilli, Roderick 243,339 Cass, Lisa 104 Cassano, Tina 205 Cassiano, Pete 339 Castaneda, Patricia 339 Castaneda, Robert 104 Castanon, Michael 340 Castenada, Carina 213 Castenada, Christina 263 Castillo, Alan 231 Castillo, Domingo Jr 340 Castillo, Gus 248 Castillo, Solon 340 Castner, Nancee 210 Castro, Edmundo 227 Catanzaro, Donald 340 Catapang, Art 273 Cate, Caroline 222 Caton, Jill 220 Caulfield, Grace 218 Caulk. J 271 Caunca, Cecilia 1O4 Cecilian, Terri 104 Cekanauskas, Vida 104 Cele, Sipho 1O4 Cellner, Michelle 104, 2O9 Center, Steven 237 Ceragjoli, Man 247 Cerillo, Mike 238 Cernicky, Dennis 252 Cemucan, Roxana 104 Cervantes, Kathie . 201 Cesario. Kristin 263 Chacon, Mark 104 Chaffin, Bill 275 Chahine, Tony 340 Chail, Lisa 206 Chalberg, Katie 104,210 Chalen, Michael 237,271 Chalekson, Charles Chalian. Arpi Chambers. Amy Chambers, Doran Chambers, Lorena Chamlian, Moniquc Chan. Allison Chan, Andrea Chan, Anja Chan, Byron Chan, Christina Chan, John Chan. Judy Chan, Ken Chan. Kit Chan, Linda Chan. Mike Chan, P Chan. Rita Chan. Sharon Chan, Sheree Chan, Suzanne Chander, Arvin Chandler, Anjjli Chandler, Brent Chancy, Michael Chang. Betty Chang, Edwin Chang, Eon Chang, Gene Chang, I Yun Chang, Isabel Chang, Isabel Chang, Isabel Chang, Isabel Chang, Jean Chang. Julia Chang, Shih-Li Chang, Steve Chao, Alson Chao, Chun-Huai Chao. Helen Chao, Janna Chao, Karin Chao, Titey Chapin. Elizabeth Chapman, Lisa Chappell. Anne Chappell, Tina Charities Charlton, Maria Charman. Lorraine Chastain, Brent Chatard, Christopher... Chaux, Dillette Chavez, Debra Chavez, Jennifer Chavez, Letty Chavez, Mark Chavez. Michael Cheerleaders Chen, Andy Chen, Anna Chen. Carol Chen. Cecilia Chen, Deanna Chen, Elizabeth Chen, Ernest Chen, Heidi Chen, Helen Chen, Henry Chen, l-Wen Chen, Irene Chen, Joe Chen, Linda Chen. Lisa Chen, Mary A Chen, Mary S Chen. Min Chen, Patrick Chen, Phoebe Chen, Sunny Chen, Ted Chen, Tom Chen, Vikki Chen, Wilfred Chen, Yen-Ju Cheng, Adelbert Cheng, Clark Cheng, Diana Cheng, Janet D Cheng, Janet F Cheng, Janet Cheng, Paul Cheng, Stephanie Cheng, Vera Cherry, Deanna Chester, Dennis Cheung, Barbara Cheung, Donald Cheung. May Cheung, Norman , Chew, Stacey Chi Omega Chi, Danny Chi, Jeffrey Chi, Joseph Chi. Rebecca Chiang, Eugene Chiang. Yin-Ling Chicas, Yesenia Chien, John Chieu, David Childers, Tom Chin, Alan Chin, Wendy Chiotti, Gary Chisum, T Chiu. Lai-Huen Chmtelewski, Donna.. Cho, Ann Cho, Bryan Cho. David Cho. James Cho, Michaela Cho. Michael Cho, Tong Choate, David Choc, Christine Choc, Jin 340 Choi, Jinoo 106 340 Choi, Wonbin 8O.226 210 Choice, Amy 218 235 ChoEakfan, Caren 222 286 Chong, Dennis 106 220 Chong. Mindy 106 340 Chong, Sung 106 206 Choo, Maggie 341 210 Chopourian, An! 106 104 Chou. Ben 286 ..212.280 Chough, Yu 106 293 Choumas, John 106 104 Chow, Hubert 341 243 Chow. Lily 341 104 Chow. Yu-Tea 106.283 104 Choy, Eliot 253 252 Choy, Oo|in 248 271 Choy. Valerie 106,284 104 Christ. Kathleen 106,202 104 Christapoulas. Jim 232 104 Christensen, Casey 235 206 Christensen, N 271 1O4 Christenson, Andrea 340 340 Christian Science Organization 282 244 Christiansen, Gary 283 340 Christianson, Jonathan 106 341 Christie, Cory 247 104 Christoff, Diane 205 104 Chu, Bemice 106 272 Chu. David 106 341 Chu. Judy 287 104 Chu, Sheung 106 212 Chuang, James 106 262 Chun, Grace 282 263 Chun, Hae Won 340 104 Chun, Warren 106 104 Chung, Allen 106 104 Chung, Charles 340 341 Chung, Elena 106 104 Chung, Eugene 280,340 340 Chung, Jay 226 104 Chung. Jeff 286 104 Chung, Ted 106 281 Chupinghong, Emalyn 273 340 Church, Kathleen 106 225 Chyr, Charlotte 106 205 Ciciolini. Nina 263 104 Cicone, Michelle 205 222 Cieslak, Kim 210 ..332,333 Ciganko, Scott IO6 34O Cittadino, Diana 1O6 205 Clark, Ann 209 104 Clark, Debbie 209 227 Clark. Jeff 238 ...104,205 Clark, John HI 340 104 Clark, Marianne 206 ...201,340 Clark, Michelle 205 340 Clark, Rhonda 106 340 Clarke, Chrissy 220 ...104,248 Clarke. Kevin 25 30,31 Clarke, Larry Jr 340 291 Clarke. Rebecca 89 341 Clarke, Troy 260 104 Classen, Derek 238 287 Clausen. Karen 340 104 Clauson. Kathy 212 212 Cleaceland, Terry 106 341 Clemens, Gayle 202 104 Clementc, Tony 341 341 Cleveland, Bart 238 340 Cleveland, Steve 244 10 Clifford, Amy 210 340 Clifton, Kelli 106,201 104 Cline, Scott ; 45 ...104,340 Clinton, Cathy 210 106 Clinton. Olabisi 106 106 Cloner, Joshua 285 261 Close, Tim 32 261 Cloutier, Dave 228,275 106 Co, Desi 341 106 Co-ops 319 340 Cobb. Jaqueline 217 106 Coble, Sabrina 106 ...248,275 Coffman, Todd 244 293 Cohen. Eric 297 213 Cohen. Jordan 240,292 106 Cohen, Kendall 106 106 Cohen, Kipp 243 340 Cohen, Marc 243 106 Cohen. Rachelle 106 340 Cohen, Simon 235 106 Cohen, Sonia 106 106 Cohen-Sitt, Daphne 202,286 269 Cohn, Jenny 198 340 Cohn, John 293 341 Cohn, Mark 243 213 Cohn, Mike 243 340 Colao, Massimiliano 106 252 Colboum, Kat 218 341 Cole, Barbara 292 293 Coleman, Usa 341 ...106,341 Coleman. Stephanie 198 340 Colina. Charmainc 340 340 Collier, Cara 106,209 ...206,207 Collins, Charles 227 106 Collins, Fully 247 340 Collins, Jennifer 210 106 Collins, KeUie 222,340 106 Collins, Lexie 218 106 Collins, Rob 292 106 Collins, Sid 244 ..212,214 Collins, Tommy _ 340 106 Colome, Noelle 217 106 Colophon 451 293 CoIweU, Dara 225 340 Colwell. Jamie 243 222 Comanor, Christine 340 340 Comino, Vinorio 292 ...241,340 Communcations Board 266 106 Commuters 320 , 271 Comporato, Andrea 108 106 Compos, Deanna 286 263 Compton, Kimberly 108 ...106,210 Compton, Mark 34O 340 Conant. Whitney 108,253,270 226 Conard, Joel 108 80,226 ConcofT, Andrew 253 287 Condo, Joseph. 108 ...254,292 Condolora, Paul 285 106 Condren, Hilary 238 106 Congleton, James 108 ...106,261 Conkle, Andrea. 263 IO6 Conlan, Heather 201 Index 439 226 244 Del Carlo. Janelle Del Grande. Alicia Del Grande, Shaun Deljunco, Lourdes Del Rosario, Josefino Del Rosario, Susan Delanoy. Doug Delany, J.R Deleissegues, Melissa Deleon. Alex Delfs. Diedre Delgado. Carmen Delia Vccchia, Francis Delmarter. Michael Delmendo, Marilu Deloach. Regina Delta Delta Delta Delta Gamma Delta Sigma Phi Delta Tau Delta Delta Zeta Delu, Helena Demarest. Laurie Demerjian. Marlene Demming, Kathleen Dendinger, Don Denigan, Mark Dennis. Leslie Dennis, Lori Dennison, Debbie Denoff. Melissa Denyes, Nancy Depew. Kristopher Deprano, Maria Der, Bonnie Derby. Lisa Deremiah, Christa Derrane, Stephen Desantis, Jill Detmers. Kimberly Detrick, Kimo Dettman. Steve Devaney, Kindra Devera, Jaime Devgan. Uday Devine, Michael Devore, Mark Dewitt, Caren Dewitt, Mary DiMaggio, Michael DiMucci. Mia DiMuro, Deanna Diamant, Rachael Diaz. Ada Diaz, Donald Diaz, Jose Diaz. Reggie ])n.kman. Sherman Dickter, Brian Diego, Alice Diego, Annie May Diekmann. Michael Dienelt, Kerry Dietlein, Eric Diggs, Elizabeth Diggs, Sabrina Dilkian, Michelle Dilly, Barbara Dimant. Galia Dimapilis, Caroline Dinh. Paul Dion. Catherine Divanagracia. G.G Diving Divinsky, Ludmila Djang, Andrew Djle, Lilyn Do. Huong Dobson, Laurie Dobson. Tracey Doerfling, Cassie Doesserich, Diane Doino, Judith Dokko, Hoon Dolak, John Dolinko, Adam Dollinger, Barrie Dolph, Heather Domantay. Rowena Dome. Dora Domich. Nicholas Domingo. Catherine Dominguez, Anthony L Dominguez, Sandy Dompe. Victoria Donahue, Terry Donaldson. Jeff Donaldson. Lisa Donee, Lisa Donovan. Kevin Doo. Kenny Dooher, Brendan Doran, James Dorfman, Lori Dorian, Jennifer Dorman, Darby Dom, Robert Doroos, Dave Dorsey, Terrence Dotson. Lawrence Doty, Jill Marie Dougherty. Colleen Dougherty, Greg Dougherty. Mitchell Doughty. Sharon Douglas. Dan Douglas. Scon Douglis, Michael Doumani. Mark Dovacevlch. Tiffank Dowie, Tammy Downs, James Doyle, Dan Drabeck. Ken Draper, Shelece Drew, Felicia Drew. Mark Drexellus, Andrea Dreyfus, Francis Drez, Michael DrUcoll. Maura 205.275 210 37.52.237 267 Ill 343 228 244 343 235 Ill Ill Ill Ill 198 284 208.209 210.211 232.233 234.235 212.213 213 210 Ill 220 64 228 281 343 218 222 201 343 282 Ill 343 111,222 Ill Ill Ill 201,343 248 222.343 242 342 237 243,294 Ill 217 111,237 Ill Ill 202 267 273 267 280 237 231 198,286 111,273 Ill 46 243 111.217 Ill 225 Ill Ill 273 Ill 112 263 76,77 112 342 112 287 205 220 343 343 112 112 45 248 206.343 112 198.263.332 62 232 112,206 419 343 112 43 238 225 261 273 268 112 112 205 206 209 260 227 237 260 205 222 254 293.343 343 211.238 238 232 297 272 210 112 232 238 238 112 112.284 260 112 238 237.278 210 286 Drobish, Ken Drucquer. Kristi Dryer, Kirsten DuCloux. Kelli Duarte, George Duarte, Jonathan Duback, Heidi Dubas, Mark Dubois- Blowers. Loren Dubordieu, Chuck Ducar, David Ducut. Roben Dudler. Julie Duenas. Cesar Duensing. Rob Duffey. Tammy Dugan, Pam Dukakis, Mike Duke, Becket Duke, Dennie Dulay, Jocelyn Duly. Kim Duncan, Brian Duncan, Jill Duncan, Kristy Dunford. Jill Dungey. Channing Dungo. Jean Dungo, Joanne Dunklee. Scott Dunlap, Sheireen Dunn. Amy Dunn. Nancy Dunn, Rick Duran. Stephanie Durazo. Betty Durlene, Matt Duroff. Mike Duron. Michael Duron, Steve Durrett. Kim Durtschi, Deborah Dusig. Michelle Dust, Michelle Dutton. Cathy Dworsky, Nancy Dwyer, John Dyer, Dan Dykstra Hall Dyson. Lisa e Eads. Andrea Eagan. J Eagle. Baldorf Eagle. Leslie Eakins. Julie l ,uiu l,iMi Thitima Earhan, Kassy Earle. Curtis Eason, Seana Easton, Angela Ebbert, Richard Ebert, Patricia Eckloff. J Eckstrom, Elena Eckwortzel, Gary Economides, Christina Eddington, Mary Eddow. Elaine Edelman. Susan Edmiston, Katie Edrick. Alan Edwards. Eddy - Edwards. Eddy Edwards, Julie Edwards, Julie ...... Edwards. Walt Egami. Susan Egan, Jim Ehrlich, Serena Ehrlich. Todd -.. Eichhorst. Gordon-Michael Eichner. Debbie Eidam. Gralen Eifler, Eric Eikenmeyer, Dave Eilers, Renate Einstein, Karen Eiselman. Sue Eisenhan, Roben Eisenman, David Eisentraut, Lisa Eiserling, Frederic Eisma, Lisa Eisma. Melinda M A m in Aaron Elayda. Carissa Elazegui, Rolando Elbaum, Sharon Elber, Greg Elboushi. Mekkl Elder, Shawn Elgin. Lolly Elias, Sharon Ellzondo. Laura Elkin, Sharon Ellen, Patti Elliott, Mark Ellis, Daphne Ellis, David Ellis, Erin Fllis, Jennifer Ellis, Mark Ellis, Matt Ellis, Stephanie Ellis-Cole. Daphne 1 Hint i SCOIl Elrol, Daniel Eisner, Jennifer Emard. Michelle ..232,262 205 66 ..291.342 244 343 112 248 112 244 286 342 263 112 228 209 222 264 206 112 112 209 343 201 210 ..112.222 210 ..112.283 .112.283 281 198 343 .217,343 112 202 112 ..228.343 228 343 228 198 261 202 205 ..222.263 112 231 112 312 222 261 271 247 213 209 112 ..205.343 112 225 .225,284 .237,295 ..112,225 271 112 254 343 220 ..112,213 ..112.454 112 253 112 232 112 225 238 112 242 342 243 251 220 263 342 242 112 220 217 252 112 206 193 210 206 260 112 112 ...112,202 237 112 343 217 112 343 112 269 112 212 253 343 112 ..112.251 275 343 343 294 112 112 112 112 Emerson. Eric 112 112 - :: i ., " -, : " " FW 1 " r " " " M 1 " 1 W " ; H " l tte-P I HH " L L H 1 " to Fa " - SP " " FM 1 F W u a Fflrw ta l p m f MB M F FW F H Wt Fp FfW Mj MhtK " " MM F l HP F w MkJ !HW Ftti.M FttnUM UM MMU| FlttolM Me. u , ikktH [ Mol 1 ' F tlx 1 F T Ftatai F Ma : ttrlta FlMM M . ' Fkfc Fop fro Mi fiafcta tap ._ m-(to Ifcn.Viat FfatUtM FtoiCm Ftofelatn ,. n no OH : ' -. i Fbatan Fin, lot An. km BnsPma Fta Vn FtowT Fitata FlLlkM Mm ta FqOn ft Ma M H Hu ' " ' tot to, ta ,ia, Faw M.J, fata HA " teta N U M,to W . t :: - ' fou, Dn ' " ' Hm, k ta I? " " , , SS S2 i Conn, Carrie Conner. Carol Conner. Kathleen Conniff. Colleen Connor. Carol Connor, Sandra Connors. Steffanie Connors, Stephanie Connors. Stephanie Construction Convery, Patrick Conway, Emmanuel Conway, Kerry Conwell. Julie Conzonire. Jody Cook. Robert Cooke, Jennifer Coop. Chrystal Cooper, Andy Cooper. Bob Cooper. Carmen Cooper, Craig Cooper, Jackie Cooper. Mark Cooper. Melissa Cooper, Tia Cooper, W Cope, Kevin Cope, Kristen Copelan, Mike Coplan, Dovid Goosey. Holley Corbtn, Monica Cordova, Pedro Corich, Brklgit Coriston. Maura Corkern, Shannon Cormier, Diana Cornell, Stacey Cornish. Frank Comweli, Melank Corral, Jesse Corralejo. Paul Comics. Warren Corren, Adam Corrigan. Elizabeth Corsiglia, Chris Cortes. Julio Corwin, Tonia Corzo. Roben Cosgrove, Rosie Cosky. Cindi Cosmas. Lisa Cossetie, Michelle Costzin, Marc Costanza, Chris Costello, Tim Cower, Marc Cotler, Emily Coco, Elaine Cotton, Roger Cottrell. Kristin Cpty. Brian Coty, Paul Couch, Tracey Coufal, Chris Coulboum, Kaihy Coulter, Brigid Course, Karen Course. Karen Court Competition Division. Covella. Rotanna Cowan. Bruce Cowan. John Cowan, Kenneth Cowden, Jack Cowger, Eric Cowley, Jane Cox, Amy Cox, Douglas Cor, dim COT, Lezke Cox, Richard Coyle. Jim Cracraft. Cristin Craft. Laura Craft. Taylor Craig, Dawn Craig, Jube Crain, C, Leeanne Crane, Becky Crane, Christopher Crane, Lee Anne Crane. Patrick Crane. Rebecca Craven, Roben Cravocta, Nick Cravotta, Roben Crawford, Jacque Cray. Daniel Creighion. Laura Crew Crbera.Jira Crisp. San Criftofaro. Dartd (.niton, U a Croc . Todd Crogg, Sharm Cromack. Nicok Cromwell. Taura (.room. Joseph Cronkite. Waller Crosby, Sean CTOM Country Crowa. DM Crother. Cynthia Crowed, Don Crazier, Andrea CruUuhank. Cynthia Cruiluhank. Tim Crutchfteld. Ashley Cruz, Catherine Cruz. ChrtMln Cruzai. Bee Cua. David .... Cua. Man Cuban American Bruin 340.455 250 108 282 222 218 206 207 207 .300.301.302,303 294 284 108 340 205 222 252 213 212,215 220 243 238 inn 243 202 226 108.286 210 271 341 222 242 236,341 108,297 108 341 263 220 210 213 220 42 205 108 243 273 243 340 244 340 108 108 ..... ..:...:... :..2fb 201 108.220 210 247 340 242 246 202 108 235 212 108.251 231 108 228 201 287 108 108 272 56,57 108 235 226 108.243 235,340 108 108 108,222 108.228 206 340 108 293 209 108.209 236 1O8 209.286 108 222 108 79 340 340 108 275 108 210 341 220 78.79 231 209 108 198 341 108,210 275,284 }41 108 265 248 50,51 244 263 210 254 210 222.340 247 340 273 108 21 1O8 JJI 267 2)| Cultural Diversity .-..304.305 247 108 261 Cunningham, Bradley 112 213 ,unn ngnam. c 112 Curanjeng, Mereceditas 285 Enderle, Monica 343 112 rcl ' n y 112 If 340 275 112 Curry, nsten CD Engel. Tori 216,275 Curtis, R Evans 251 271 Engel, Victoria 112 ..452,453,454 Christian 238 Cushner. Alex 235 . . 296 Englander Roben 112 340 Engleman . Janine 115.284 217 ....108.209 220 d 220 . ..115 273 210 231 115 343 Frdman Andv 342 1,5 . ..115 Escobar Rubv 115 253 Eshaithian Jila 115 Eshaghpour, Tina 84,342.452.453.454 Esmail, Adil 343 115 198 340 Dabrowski, C rist ne Espirtu, Augusto 273 343 j ' i ' a 297 I) . J enn " cr 253 d K Eiui,ut{ty. 263 343 286 n hf ' p ei - C a 271 ' ....201.287 312 ... y 251 ' 184 251 n 205 115 M ' 248 209 a n, ai Evans, Aileen ' Evans, Hal 292 ' 115 -. 220 220 Daley, annon 343 213 220 Dalton, Jenm er 235 U 205 228 y. Auson 206 n a ' n J?V,. 297 343 ' ' Eyler Mark 115 115 p 251 237 f Fadel Karen . ff 111,244 Stacv .210 ' . . 281 Daneshmand. Said 275 247 201 Daniels Deborah 111 , . . 220 340 111,209 . Aaron 341 Ill 243 Dinzis Flizabeth 297 Darw h Cameron 115 ' . 341 Fadlon, Isack 115 H 115 ' Jr; 286 au as, 282 n nnrt r 280 115,270 247 206 295 271 2V ' V ' f-. 199 270 1 342 343 V !f ' f 232 uavtia, trie 115 is. Mop 261 115 , ' 115 vis. Jr., 248 ' 115 286 242 Oa Trik 242 T 209 Davis. Timot y 343 j ,-M in tncy 115 Dawe, inc 271 h rf ll 40 A flii . U 115.205 tanrniar 263 DC .u nun. " ' " ' 206 De La Huelga, Enrique HI 267.342 kh Katie 201 B ff 247 Oe La Paz, leresa 66 C rlnri 217 DC L riii, -if A 297 IV 210.342 " 261 DC Vela. Arui4inr 291 238 " y_ ' ' 115.247 DeGrafenread. Daw 218.342 543 222 XX1 ' 243 273 " " ' ' ' ' 273 _ .., 286 Pettier, Cheryl 286 r cn ' " " 309 253 c tun 115 212 Degrou, Kurt 247 PeW. Debra ..115,217 Deinhard. Jill 198 Felderman. Steven " 113 440 Index Feldman, Jillian 201 Feldman, Laurie 220 Feldman. Peter 343 Feldman, Sharon 206 Feldstein. David 343 Felix. Edmond 273 Felix. Sofia 115 Fencing Team A Club 292 Fenmore. Eric 238 Fennedy, Andy 247 Fenner. Tail 53 Fenno. Tom 242 Fenstermaker. Amy ....210 Fenters, Debra 205 Fenton. Lance 115,244 Fenton, Mindy 115.217 FenwicJc. Tammy 115 Ferber. Jason 343 Ferda, Jane 115 Ferguson, Alesia 198 Ferguson, Lilli 225 Ferguson. Patrick 343 Femandes. Rebecca 115 Fernandez, Jose . 343 Fernandez, Maria-Artene 343 Fernandez, Monica 220 Fernandez, Rita 267 Fernandez, Scon 276 Ferrall, Stephen 342 Ferrante, Charles 248.286 Ferraro, Rosanna 115.201 Ferrin, Joan 342 Ferrone, John 115 Fetterman, Janine 115 Feuer, Sonja 1 15 Fiali. Farimah 115 Fidelli, Andy 231 Field Competition Division 36,37 Field, Lisa 115.222 Figueroa. Alice 115 Figueroa. Ana 343 Figucroa, Nancy 218 Finch. Jocelyn 217 Findling. Dave 247 Fingold, Susan 284 Fink. Ashley 220 Fink, Heidi 217 Finkel, Alan 115 Finkel, Jodi 202 Finkelstein, Mark 251 Finken.J 271 Finklestein, Kim 217,343 Finley, Preston 251 Finucan. Kathleen 198 Fisch, Ted 238.343 Fischbein. Greg 231 Fischer. David 292 Fischer. Lanier 343 Fischer, Matt 343 Fisher. Janet 115.222 Fisher, Kaisey 222 Fisher. Michael 115.184 Fisher, Mindy 205 Fisher, Susan 115 Fisher, Svetlana 115 Fisher, Therese 217 Fishman, Emily 343 Fishman.Joan 116.205 File. Bridgette 217 Fitzgerald. Deidre 116 Fives. John 116 Fizzolio. Denise 2O1 Flanagan. Bob 248 Flanagan. Cherice 116 Flanagan, Rachel 116 Flanders, James 251 Fleischer, Michael 243 Fleischman, Richard 116 Fleming. Hans 247 Fleury, Yvonne 1 16 Flinn, LeeAnn 218 Flisher, Carrie 210.343 Floeder, Kathryn 116 Flood, Nikki 218 Flora. Chuck 247 Floratos, Peter 252 Flores, Aurora 116 Flores. Michelle 344 Flores, Monica 212 Flores. Patricia 116 Floutsis. Yvonne 201 Flower. T 271 Fohrraan, Karen 116 Fok, Michael 252.292 Fomil. Jessica 344 Fong. Brian 284 Fong. Charise 116 Fong, Debra 116.263 Fong. Janie 116 Fong. John 293 Fong, Kevin 116,254 Fong, Lawrence 116,235.292 Fong. Mitchell 116 Fono. Michael 116 Fontana, Kristin 222,296 Fomes, Roman 281 Foonberg, Julie 116,202 Football 38,39 Footlik, Jay 116 Foraker, Marie 344 Forbes. Sheri 284 Forbis, Paula 2O6 Ford, James 251 Ford. Jen 217 Foreman, Aaron 237,286 Forest, Matt 227 Foreword 4-13 Formella, Michael 116 Forrest. Matthew 227 Forristall, Rebecca 210 Forsey. Stephanie , 220 Forsyth, Allyn 116 Forte, Diane 275 Fortlage, Kristin 205 Fortner, Dave 231 Former, Manna 1 16.225 Foss, Tami 205 Foster. Ed 228 Foster. Greg 59,61 Fouch. Kelly 251 Foumell. Nancy 116 Fowler, Amy 225 Fowler. Kyle 231.344 Fox, Carol Fox. David Fox, Gina Fox. Jennifer Fox. Krislen Foxworth, Bo. . Fradin. Debbie Frager, Jim Fraker. Beth Francis. John Francis. Katie Francis. SaSrina ranco . Greg i .mi i. Maria ranco. Michek ranco. Nello I. Mill. IS P 209 253 116 209 116.222 292 116 231 206 228 198 344 185 344 116 :us, Michelle .... rank. Kevin rank. Lynne 242 271 116.209 116 116.239 rankel, Dana ranklin, Kurt rantz. Patrick rawley.Jim redrick, Chris reeborn. Bill reedy. Danna rel. Michelle .116 ..247 ..344 Galvan. Philip 118 Gambale, Jennifer 202 Gambil, Marc 237 Gambon. Jeff. 273 Gambourian. Ashkhen 118 Gaminchi, Farinoush 1 18 Gamma Phi Beta 214,215 Gamrin. Anne 201 Ganadan, Rommel Gant, Julie 345 Ganzales. Christine 217 Garbe. Brian 118 Garcia. Carlos 244 Garcia, Doris 267 Garcia, Gary 241,291 Garcia, Jerry 118 Garcia. Juan 118 Garcia, Monica 344 Garcia. Patricia 217 Garcia. Paul 344 Garcia. Richard 344 235 i. Tony.. 242 244 202 198 Freeman, Adam Freeman, Amber Freeman, Chris Freeman, Estelle Freeman. John Freeman, Lori Freeman. Rachel Freitas. Michelc French. Kristen Freund, Harry Frcund. Nancy Frew, Carly Frial, Glenn Fried. Dan Friedenbcrg. Scott 345 116 242 345 295.345 220 Garcia, Veronica 344 Garciano, Werner 344 Garfield. Stephanie 220.344 Gargonc. Edward 237 Gamer. Lisa 282 Garrett. Lisi 297 Garrett. Patricia 118,206 Garrett. Thormton 118 Garrod. Lisa 210 Garvens, Jeff. 344 Garza, Tari 206.286 Gascon, DeeDec 309 Friedman, Adam Friedman, David Friedman. Eric Friedman. Johanna Friedman, John Friedman, Karen Friedman, Laurence.... Friedman, Natalie Friedman. Paul Friedman, Richard Friedman, Stacey Friedmann, Daniel Frietas, Melvin Frimel. Susie Fritzler. Traci Frost. Garrison Frost, Gretchen Frost, Tom Fruto, Imeldo Fry. John Frye. Dale Frykman, Bill Fu, Albert Fuan, Dan Fujihara, Bobbie Fujimoto, Tracy Fujishige. Jane Fujishige, Joyce Fukuda. Jeral Fuller, Dorsey Fuller, Jube Fullmer, Ian Fulmer, Jack Fungjuli Fung, Lisa Fungo, Fernando Fungo. Fern Funk, John Fuqua. Peter Fuqua, Michael Furlong, Jennifer Furman, Loya Furnish, Rachel Furry, Shelly Furumoto, Gary Fussell, Suzanne Futtenran. Michelle... 222.344 Gaskill. Victoria 213 263.344 Gasparini. Mia 220 344 Gately, Deborah 118 54 Gates, Sabrina 118 116,201 Gavan.John 237 205 Gavin, John 256 291 Gavina, Nario 273 243 Gayle, Lori 118 297 Gaylord. Marni 209 243.344 Gaynor. Eric 253 344 Geary. Rick 228 116 Gebel, Erin 118,206 201 Gee, Connie 118.212 242 Gee, Gary 118 116 Gee. Tammy 345 295 Gelb, Richard 235 222 Geiser. Steven 26 243 Gelb. Annie 225 292 Gclbard. Jennifer 345 212 Gcller, Todd 253 116 Gelles. Judy 205 32 Gellman. Bruce 253 210 Gellman. Gary 253 344 Genova. Gina 209 242 Gentik, Thomas 118 209 Gentleman, Donna 209 231,344 Gentry. Toni 118 273 Geraci, Diana 118 251 Gerardi, Donna 213 ..116,232,256 Gerger, Richard 237 231 Gershon. Brooke 205,257 116 Gerst, Julie 345 116 Gervais, Buddy 231 201 Gesell, Susan 285 345 Getaways Division 384.385 263 Gevorkian. Sevak 118 345 Ghaemian. Shadan 293 Gharakhani, Hossein.. 260 Ghazarian, Ara 116 Ghazarian, Sylvia 251 Ghosh, Kapil Ghotbi, Afshin Giacobbi. Celia Gmach. Yael 344 Goda. Hirohidc MS Godly, Topher 242 Godoy. James 248 Godoy, Jcannette 201 Gocdecker. Cathy 210 Goedeckcr. Nancl 118 Goering, Carolyn 212 Goff. Lisa 209.270.275 Golbahar, Shiva 118 Gold, Alison 198 Gold. Caryn 118 Gold, Susan 202 Goldade. Terrie 118.263.282 Goldberg, Cori 202 Goldberg, Joel 227 Goldberg, Lesley 118 Goldberg, Marc 118 Goldberg. Neal 243 Goldberger, Jill 118 Goldberger, Jill 202 Goldblum, David 118 Golden Key 269 Golden. Dane 276 Goldenberg. Aubie 118 Goldman. Cheryl 202 Goldman, Marta 118.202 Goldman. Naomi 225 Goldner. Nicole 217.278 Goldstein. Jill 202 Goldstein. Leslie 202 Goldstein. Mark 253 Goldstein, Melanie 202 Goldstein, Richard 243 Goldstein. Sandra 118 Goldt, Lara 220 Goldtman, Karla 209 Goldwonhy. Shannon 210 Golf 54.55 Gollub, Sara 202 Golshan, Afsaneh 118 Gomes, Debra 205 Gomez. Cristina 297 Gomez, Karin 120 Gomez, Maria 225 Gomez, Ramon 231 Gomez, Rush 252 Gomez, Sean 252.344 Gonan, Hadar 220 Greeks Introduction 196,197 Greeley. Penny 210 Green, Bob 238 Green, Brian 345 Green. David 253 Green. Gaston 38 Green. James 120 Green, Lawrence 343 Green. Lcland 345 Green. Mclita 344 Green. Nancy 2O6 Green. Paula 120 Greenbaum, Todd 253 Greenberg, David 344 Greenberg, Evan 253 Greenburg. Jeff 285 Greene. Bradley 120 Greene. Kimberly 344 Greene, Michelle 212 Greene. Wendy 120.213 Greengard. Alan 248 Greens hade. Jon 344 Greenwood. Earsey 120 Greer, Law Gonzaga, Elenita 291.344 Gonzales. Arlene 344 Gonzales. Beatrice 120 Gonzales, Candace 120 Gonzales, Genalyn 273.344 Gonzales, Gene 297 Gonzales. Lisa 345 Gonzales. Lucia 345 Gonzales. Martha 281 Gonzales, Martin 345 Gonzalez, Al 293 Gonzalez. Bea 275 Gonzalez, David 120.297 Gonzalez. Esther 210 Gonzalez. Gabby 206 Gonzalez, Lourdes 277 Gonzalez, Martha 210,263 Gonzalez. Melissa 201 Gonzalez, Sylvia 120 Goo, Sharon 120 Good. Craig 247 Gregory. Gary 120 Gregory, Mina 344 Grey. Erin 220 Grieve, Lisa 209 Griffen, John 246 Griffin, Angela 120 Griffin. Ginger 201 Griffin. John 120,247 Griffin. Larry 344 Griffin. Laura 210 Griffiths. Jeff. 244 Griggs, Wilben 344 Grijalva. Cindy 186 Grimes. Charlie 244 Grimes. Lisa 120.201 Grimshaw. Mart 243 Grinnell, Dominique 120 Grisanti. Maureen 201 Grisbach, Anne 120,213 Griset. Joie 281,344 Griswald. Kelly 210 Grober, Cindy 210 Grodner. Allison 120 Groehler. Laurie 120 Groseclos, Dennis 345 Gross. Andrea 201 Gross. Martin 253 Gross. Michelle 225.269.345 Groups Introduction 258.259 Grove, Brian 345 Grove. Darren 242 Grover, Kelly 217 Grover. Sanjay 237 Grubcr, Harvey 120 Gruber. Jon 346 242 263 116 116 231 345 116 118 ..344.387.452.453.455 344 296 220 344 116 344 344,455 118 237 263 344 g ..202,286 232 GALA 283 Gabayan. Afshin 284 Gacad, Imee 344 Gaerlan, Audrey 213 Gacrlan.John 344 Gaffaney, Timothy 118 Gaffney, Kathryn 118,218,270 Gaglini, Sam 344 Gaglione, Jeff 345 Gahribch, Ilham 281 Gaida, Ingo 345 Gaines, Carolyn 222 Galacia, A 271 Galaif. Elisha 118 Galang. Raul 118 Galbraith. Patrick 67 Galer, Scott 231 Galinato. Alan 118 Gallagher. Katherine 212 Gallagher, Tracy 118,216.275 Gallardo, Cecilia 220 Gallegos. Mike 238 Gallinaro, Franco 118.240 Gallo, Carmine 118 Galhicci. Gina 209 Galper. Art 268 Giacobbi, EUa 221 Giali, Dale 236 Giambruno. Jcanine 118.205 Giannini, Dave 242 Gibbs. Heidi - 212 Gibbs, Margaret 212 Gibney. Michael 344 Gibson. Antoine 344 Gibson, Gina 263 Gibson. John 242 Gibson, Matt 248 Gibson, Michelle 118 Gibson. Stephanie 118 Giers, Julie 222 Gies, Catherine 210.344 Gieser, Steve 248 Gietzen-Bartley. Christina 206,263 Gilford, Tracy Gigusse, Chris Gil. Beatriz Gilad, Tal Gilbert, Brad Gilcrcst, Vicki 286 Giles. Megan 198 Gill, Anneliese 118 Gillotjohn 242 Gilmore, Patrick 344 Gim. Moon 344 Ginsberg. Marc 118,253 Giosso. Christine 201 Gioumousis, Peter 118 Glre, Kim 201 Gizewski, T 271 Glabman, Jonathan 1 18 Glade. Larry 285 Gladen, Cyndy 345 Gladstone, Greg 228 Glantz, Douglas 118 Glaser. Mitchell 345 Glasgow, Karen 222 Glass. Beverly 118 Classman. Gwen 209 Glatstein, Leslie 118 Glatt. Eve 206.345 Gleason. Kerry 118,213 Glenn. Michael 118 Good, Steven 344 Goodall. Lisa 198 Goodjohn, Christine 344 Goodman, Beth 212 Goodman, John 291 Goodman, Nancy 218 Goodman. Nancy 219 Goodman. Patrick 344 Goodman, Wendy 202 Goodrich, Joan 120,217 Goon, Steve 237 Goot. Leslie 120.202 Gorden, Megan 219 Gordon. Chris 344 Gordon. Denise 205 Gordon, Dionne 222 Gordon, Gina 120.201 Gordon. Karen 120.202 Gordon. Megan 218 Gordon. Shauna 198 Gordon, Stephanie 206 Gordon, Teresa 222 Gorji, Bijan 237 Cork. Christiane 212,263 Gorlick. Guy 120 Gormley, Jay 235 Gomick. Karin 263 Gorospc, Dennis 273 Gorrie. Ronald 227 Gorstein, Alan 228 Gosliner. Sheri 220 Goth. Chanda 2O9 Goth, Shelli 120.209 Gotoy, Tercsita 287 Grunbaum. Gustavo 346 Grushkin. Beth Gruszynsici, Stephanie 346 Guard. Mindy 212 Gudegast. Christian 347 Gueller. Vivian 220 dm rm Cheryl 2O6 Guerra, Moraima 267 Guerrero. Maria 120 Guerro, Marcus 237 Guichot-Perere. Laure 281 Guihama. Joy 120.284 Guillen, Mark 236 Guillen. Rosa 120 Guillermo, Amy 120.263 Guiragossian. Anni 120 Guithucs. Mark 228 Gularu, Vikas 282 Gulletie. Niki 210 Gulli. Christopher 120 Gunckel, Nancy 219 Gunderson, Kathy 217 Gunderson, Tracy 120 Gunkel. Nancy 218 Gunn, Keith 244 Gunson. Cullen 223,237 Gurfield. Kelii 347 Guss, Greg 347 Gustafson. Fritz 347 Gustin, Kristi 209 Guienmakker. Alex 294,347 Guthrie. Kathleen 12O.198 Gutierrez, Cynthia 120.225 Gutierrez, Marisa 205 Gutierrez, Romualdo 120 Gwon. Seung 268 Gymnastics 68.69 Glick, Michelle 118.202 Gliederer, Franz 297 Glockner, Julie 201 Glodek, G 271 Gloistein. Jenny 2O5 Gloster, Christie 118 Gloster. Kristie 296 Glover. Natalie 118 Glover, Robert 344 Glynn. Mary 344 Gougaloff, Roberto 297 Gough, Kristi 209 Gould, Ally 201 Gould, Chimene 344 Gould, Dave 344 Gould. Heidi 120 Gould. Ron 38 Gowadia. Ashton 251 Goy. Barry 120 Graber, Geoffrey 227 Gracia, Linda 206 Graffeo. Erika 120,220 Graham. Amy 220.452.453.455 Graham. Christopher 120 Graham. Scot 120 Grahn. Melissa 120 Granger, Russ 238 Granger, Scott 120,238 Grant ham, Jeannie 217 Grassl, Sabrina 201 Gratton, Luca 227 Graver, Jeffrey 227 Gray, Laurine 198 h Gray. Mandy.. 222 Gray, Mark 120 Gray. Robert 193 Graydon. Kathy 225 Grech, Chrisie 198 Greeks Groups Division 194,195 Ha, Jean 347 Habibi-Zad. Homeyra 123 Hackney. Lisa 217 Hadbavny, Michelle 347 Hadjian, Ani 217 Hadjian, Ciran 212 Haffey. Deanna 123 Hagadorn, Brett 235 Hagen, David 238 Hagopian, Nancy 123 Haidingcr. Kerry 346 Haig, Brian 346 Haig. Jeffrey 123 Haight, Colleen 123 Hailu. Yidnekatchew 123 Hain, Michele 123 Hakimipour. Angela 123 Hakimipour, Elena 123 Halasz. Carol 84 Haley. Timothy 123 Index 44 1 Hall. Art Hall. Clarence Hall. Janice Hall. Janinr ..228 ..193 -.123 .261 Hall, Jennifer 123.2O6 Hall. Julie 346 Hall. LaRayne 123.220 Hall. Michelle 12o Hall. Sandee 206,263 Hall. Tim 231 Hall. Yvette 186.187 Halloran. Timothy 123 Hallstrom. Richard 347 Halm. David 253.347 Halpem. Ilisa 203 Halpem. l.oren 244 llalprin. Oregon- 123 Halsema. Valerie 225 Halsey. M 271 llalstrom. Damn 238 Hallon. Cathy 282 Hamada. Walter 235 Hamasaki. Lori 123 Hamilton. Christian 347 Hamilton. Henry 123 Hamilton. Kim 69 Hamlet. Stacy 275.347 Hammers. Julie 220 Hampton. Deanne 220 Han. Jin 123,226 Han. Kevin 123 Han. Kyoung 123 Han. Steve 347 Han, Willis 123 Hanahan. Victoria 205.347 Hanami. clement 123 Hanasono. Matthew 347 Hanczuk. Patricia 346 Hand. Adam 346 Handler. Lisa 263 Handren. Detora 123 Hanes. Fedola 293 Hang. Albert 123 Hanilc. Robin 346 Hankins. Mike 45 Hankison. Anya 220 Hanna. Julie 202 Hannah. Julie 281 Hannan. Chris 247 Hanselman. Cheryl 209.248 Hanselman. Sheryl 276 Hansen. Ron 294 Hanson. Kris 206 Hanson. Mark 251 Harada. Pat 297 Harada. Scott 123 Harada. Sharon 123 Haraguchi. Frank 236 Haraguchi. Sherry 123.212 Harano. Jane 217 Harbottle. Janette 347 Hardt. Cindy 210 Hardy. Kim 217 Hardy. Terry 247 Hamer. Gabi 222 Harper. Chris 217 Harper. Heidi 205 Harper. Hilary 198 Harper. Jill 222 Harper. Scott 238 Harrell. Paula 347 Harrington. Mark 244.287 Harrington. Paro 220 Harris. Charles 284 Harris. Chris 292 Harris. Hugh 297 Harris, Jack 242 Harris, Jennifer 201.220 Harris. Julie A 123 Harris. Julie L 123 Harris. Randy 243 Harris. Steve 347 Harrison. David 244 Harry. Elizabeth 347 Harry. Steven 347 Han, Anne 123 Han. Brian 123 Han. Erika 123 Han. Linda 217 Han. Robin 222 Hane. Ed 243 Hanig. Erica 123.213,263 Hanley. Brian 251 Hanley. Dana 123.210 Hanling. Corre 217 Hanlove. Jason 123 Hanman. Douglas 123 Hanog. Sam 209 llartung. David 123.251 Harty. Brian 347 Hartzog. Carol 193 Harvey. Rachel 347 Hasegawa. Jun 123 Hash. Michael 123 Hashem. Basil 123 Hashemi. Ramin 123 Hashima. Lawrence 346 Hashimoto. Karen 123 Hashimoto. Kelly 123 Haslinger. Tory 346 Hassan. Alison 123 Hasseltnan. Bill 247 Hasten. Sean 124.234 Hassin. Uu 2O6 Hastings. Angela 212 Hastings. Julia 346 Hatada. Km 218 Hatae. David 24 Haianka. Sandy 347 Hatfield. Teresa 347 Hatiersley. Diane 213 Hattner. Sabrj 220 Hallon. UM 209 Hauck Rachel 218 Haug. Mark 248 Mary 124 llaupt. Mary 296 Hauser. Gregory 124 Hawkins. Julie Arm 222 Hawkins. Julie Francis 222 Hawkins. Julie 124 Hawkins. Leslie 124.285 Hawkins. Peggy 124 Hayden.John Hayes. P Haynes, Carolyn Hayyeri, Marzban Hazarabedian, Steve.. Healey, Mikel Healy-Rolfe. Debbie Heaney, Susan Heath, Hekne Hebacker. Rene Hecia, Rebeca Hcckart, Tara Hedge, Ashok Hedrick Hee. Robert Hei, Theresa Hcilbrunn, Elise Heilprin, Andy Heinemann. Jorg Heinlein. Rebecca Heinrich, Karen Heinze, Ivonne Hi il nun Joy Helfgott, Hall Helinski. Maureen HeUer. Karen Heller, Mark Hellwig, Matt Helmer, Jun Heltzel. John Henderson. Michael Henderson. Pameua Hendra, John Hendrick. Brian Hendricks. Aitne Hendricks, Ed Hendrix. Karri Henik, Robin Henkel. Carl Henneberger, Nancy Henncn, Melissa Henry, Caroline Henry, Stephanie Hensley, Roben Henson, Joel Jose Henson, John Hensperger, Margaret Hepburn, Amy Hepler, Mimi Herbert. Holly Herbstritt. Thomas Herlingcr. Lisa Herman, Leah Herman, Stacy Hcrmogeno. Elena Hemanda, Karen Hernandez, Alfred Hernandez, Carlos Hernandez, Claudia Hernandez, Cristina Hernandez, E Hernandez, Eleuteria Hernandez, Fernando Hernandez, Gloria Hernandez, Judy Hernandez. Para Hernandez, Queenie Hernandez. Theresa Herold, Anastasia Herold, Kara Herr. Lauren llerrera, Anita Herrera, Dave Herrera, Edwin Herrera, Louis Herring. Mike Herrington. Mindy Herrington. Suzanne Herron, Rulhie Hertz, Mitch Hertz, Tim Hesbstrit, Torn Hess, Brad Hesser, R llession. Carol Hetheringlon, MaryAnne.. Hevia. Rebeca lleydcnfeldl. Dina Heyn. Tanya Hezmalhalch, Holly Hickcox. Jatni Hickey, Pat Hickjnan. Jeffrey Hkkox, Jamie Hicks, Christopher Hicks, Dan Hicks, Kristin Hidalgo. Anna Hidalgo. Maria Hieshima. Mike Illga. Steven Higby, Danielle Higgins, Natalie Higuchi, Michael Hilands. Mark Hilarlo, Melissa Hiklenbrand. Lisa Hill. Anita-Marie Hill. Camille Hill. Caroline Hill. Cynd! Hill. Dale Hill. Frederick Hill, Jennifer Hill. I.indsey Hill. Ursula Milliard. Denis Hllliard. James Milliard Virgil Hillman. Kim Hindln. Karen Hlrai. Steve Illrohala. Joyce Hironaka. Frank Hlronaka. Todd Illrsch. Debbie Hindi, Karl Hirschberg " Hlrschberg. Philip Hlnhfeld. Leo Hit. h Suites 347 271 198 124 286 452.453.455 124.275 198 225 255 267 260 347 315 252.347 124 202 297 124 205.347 263 124 347 202 124 124 346 346 244 346 124.238 347 232 251 220 238 124 225 244 124 291.347 . 205 247 124 285 124 205 222 347 347 282 124 124 273 273 347 124 278 347 271 124 346 297 225 293 273 124 346 346 205 261 231.241 220 347 347 242 206 212 205 253 248 237 242 271 222 124 124 222 225 209 124 235 124 213 347 184 205 124 347 238 293,285 212 124 124 124,231 201 21? 217 124 124 205 235 347 206 124 124 347 124 124 212.214 209,347 34 34 227.270 124 205 237 34 124 294 317 Ho. David 124,347 Ho. Kimberley 12 4 Ho. Shelly 124 Ho, Young 97 Hoang. Diemha 263 lloang, Viet 293 Hoban. Gary 247 Hobin. Bill 23t Hobin, Katie 210.347 Hobin, William 124 Hoblil. Steven 251 Hobson. Susan 124 Hochman, Sharon 209 Hodgkin. Kalhryn 124 Hoefer, Kirstin 347 Hoefcr, Leslie 217,287 Hoegh, Erica 220.347 Hoek. Irene 220 Hoey. Cheryl 124.206 Hofeditz. Roben 244 Hoff, John 247 Hoffman. David 124.270,278.279 Hoffman. Joanne 210.286 Hoffman. Lori 225 Hoffman. Roben 124 Hofstein. Amy 209 Hogan. Laura 222 Hogan. Mark 237 Hoge, David 124 Holbrow. Bill 235 Holdener. Nicole 282 Holland. Kimberly 124 Hollander, Felice 202 Hollander. Mark 124 llollomand. Roger 347 Holloway. Teri 225 Holmes, Dana 225 Holmes, George 124,251 Holmes, Lisa 220 Holmes. Pam 210 Holodnik. Sophia 124 Holshricter. Greg 237 Holt, Elizabeth 213 Holt. Gregg 244 Holt. Sieve 347 llolthaus, Shari 213 Holtzer. Christopher 251 Horn. Kenny 124 Horn, Patrick 269 Honey, David 251 Hong, Calvin 124 Hong. Choi Su 124.347 Hong, Daniel 124 Hong. Jean 346 Hong. Ruby 346 Hong. Shane 346 Honig, Diana 124 llonntdo. Rrynaldo 124 Hood, Christine 127,263 Hood, Jim 281 Hoole, Heather 206 Hooper, Larry 347 Hooper, Nate 238 Hoolnick, Sharon 220 Hope. Bob 264 Hopkins, Camerson 252 Hopkins. Kathleen 347 Hopkins. Rick 252 Hopkins. Shelby 201 Hopper, James 347 Hori, David 236 Horio. Michele 347 Horiuchi. Lisa 297 Horn. Andrew 253 Horn, Kyra Horn. Tammy 201 Hornbaker. I), Ann, 127.212 Hornbcak, Jill 220 Hornbeck. Shonda 347 Hornslein. Steve 127 Horowitz. Julie 347 Horrell. Kim 210 Horrell, Lori 210 Horsley. Kris 209 1 1. in nn Tami 222 Honon. Winter 127 Hortzell, Bruce 348 Horwitz, Elise 127 Horwitz, Leora 127 Hosohama, Mlsa 348 Hosohama, Betty 291 Hosseinzadeh. Kambod 127 Houng. James 348 Hovannisian. Gard 348 Hovclscn, Cherie 205 Howard. Deborah 291 Howard. Geoffrey 127 Howard. Michelle 206 Howard, Samanlha 210 Howat, Kathleen 127,213 Howe. Jason 127 Howe, Tony 237,244 Howell. Robert 244,348 Hoyt, Kathy 217. 3O8 Hritz, Shari 127 Hsi. Parti 261 Hsiao, Irene 127 Hsiao, Terence 285 Hsieh. George 348 Hsieh, Nelson 348 Hsu. Mel- Yl 127 Hu. Ken :270 Huang. Adam 248 Huang. Anne 127 Huang. David 349 Huang. Gene 349 Huang. Grace 127 Huang. Jeff 348 Huang, Jeun-Jye 348 Huang. Linda 127,263.270 Huang. Tom 348 Hubnard. Edward 348 1 1, ,1,11,1 II,,, 221 Hubben, Jon 127 Huber. Candy 284 Huber, Dalida 127 Huber, Kristlna 127 Huben. Lisa 209 Hudson. Kevin 127 Hudson. Leslie 210 Hudson. Sarah 127 Hn. IMIIII Beth 263 Huenlng. Melissa 127.284 Huerta. Luis 348 Huff. William 232 Hughes. Brad 228.285 Hughes. Chuck 226 Hughes, Jeffrey 127 Hughes. Kim 348 Hughes. Margaret 127 Hughes. Meredith 127 Hughes. Terry 244 Huhn. Michael 248.348 Huidor. Elvira 127 Hulbert. Darren 127 Hull. Heather 217 Humphrey. Laura 127 Humphreys, Gia 217 Humphreys. Gia 263,276 Hung, Tran 297 Hum, Caroline 222 Hunt, Cathy.. Hunt. Christiri Hunt. J Hum. Kelly .... Hum. Laura . 271 231 : 218 Hunter. Elizabeth 127 Hunter, Glenn 237 Hunter. Kelly 218 Hunter. Kirk 127,242 Hunter. Shiela 220 Hunter. Trade 127,217 Humington. Jessica 349 Hunt Icy. Michael 127 Huppert. Mark 228 Hur, Livia 222 Hurdle. Jennifer 225 Hurley. Jane 263 Hurley, SueLyn 201 Hurtado, Marisa 127 Hurwitz, Jenny 210 Husmann. G 271 Hutching . Adrienne 206 Hutchison. Kelly 210 Hutchison. Samantha 127 Huynh. Tuan! 127 Hwa Rang Do 293 Hwang. Donghe 127 Hwang, Elsa 127 Hwang, Johnny 127 Hwang, Josephine 127 Hwang, Ling-Ling. 127 Hwang, Sung-Kook 127 Hwang, Sung- Won 127 Hwang. Youngmee 127 Hyatt, Kurt 237 Hyde. Dana 206 Hye. Kyung 106 Hyman. Anne 201,297 Hyman. Mike 253 Hyun. Jung 127 w 1FC 256 ISA 283 lacobellis. LeAnna 220 Ibalio, Marietta 127 Ibarra, Saul 128 Ice Hockey Team Club 294 Ichiuji, Alyson 128 Ichiuji. Ann 206 Ichiuji. Judy 128,263 Ida, Joanne 283 Igo, Chris 252 Iko, Sue 218 Her, Susie 128,217 Imahori. Brian 128 Imamoto, Gregg 128 Immel, Dave 6O [mpcllizzeri, Shirley 128 Imperato. Jeff 297,349 1 tut ii 1 1 Dorothy 128 Imus, Ron 242 In Memoriam 450 Ingente, Lucia 128 Injo. Lisa 225 Innis, Ann-Marie 128 Inouye, John 348 Inouye, Michael 348 Intramurals 80,81 Irias, Edwin 348 Isaacs, Felicia 285 Isaacs, Stacy 210 Isaacson, Crisite 205 Isaacson. Scon 244 Ischayek. Iris 217.348 Isenberg, Henri 128 Iser. Alison 348 Isero, Eric 235 Isham. Christian 128,271 Ishida, Celine 206 Ishida, Eline 2O6 Ishiki, Nancy 348 Ishimaru, Ken 228 Ishimaru, Angie 198 Isola, Greg 275 Issues Division 298.299 Itchon. Ruby 128 Itkin. Maria 202 Itskovkh, Andrea 213 hurra. Mabelle 297 fuppa, Lauren 128 Ivans. Michael 128 Iversen. Jessie 507 Iverson. Tracy 217 Iwamaisu, Sala 348 Iwanga. Leigh 263 Iwatak), Kaori J49 iKlernki. Eric 271,276 Izuel. Leeanna Jackman Owen 252 Jackman. Scott 349 Jackson, Claire 128.201 Jackson. Craig 58 Jackson, Eric 248 Jackson. Greg 252 Jackson. Jacqueline.. 348 Jackson. Julie 263,348 Jackson. Keith 348 Jackson, Kelly 128 Jackson, Leslie 128 Jackson. Margaret.... 201 Jackson. Melissa 263 Jackson. Melvin 128 Jackson. Rick 253 Jacobs, David 128 Jacobs. Jill 348 Jacobs, Melanle 218.348 Jacobson. Marie 205 Jacobus, Will 238 Jacoby, Eric 128 Jacoby. Suzanne 128 Jacques, Lara 287 Jacuzzi. Marc 128,244 Jaenike, Eric 348 Jaffe, David 238 Jaffe, Mark 128 Jahn, Lisa 128 Jahra, Bei 260 Jakovich. Lynda 128,222 James, Katherine 128 Jamet. Laura 2O9 Jamieson, Barbara.... 128 Jamison. Anne 128.201 Jangozian, Victoria.. 128 Janoyan. Nora 128 Jansen, Mary 348 Janssen. Scott 237,349 Januszka, Angela 349 Jaramilla. Tonl 273 Jarvinen. Brad 282.348 Jarvis, Julie 281 Javellana. Jon Paul... 348 Javer. Alex 210 Jay, Lawrence 128 Jay, Sharon 220 Jaynes, Carolyn 205 Jean, Donna 1 18 Jeans. Rachel 202 Jee. Nadine 128 Jegcde. Olufemi 348 Jen. Rick 251 Jenkins. Kendall 220 Jensen. Janna 128 Jensen. Laurel 205 Jensen. Robert 128 Jcon. Dong 128 Jcon, Young 128 Jeppson. Elizabeth... 128 Jerger. Mark 128 Jesek. Jamie 212 Jesse, Scott 252 Jessee. Mark 243,278,280 Jester, Ian 231 Jeude, J 271 Jew. Stephanie 348 Jias. Lisa 284 Jiers. Julie 222 Jiers, Mike 222 Jiers, Pere 222 Jimenez. Manha 348 Jobe. Brandt 231 Joe Josephine 28.29 Joe, Roger 128 Johansen. Karen 220 Johner. Tracy 128,212 Johnson, Chance 41 Johnson. Danielle.... . " 128 Johnson, Dawn 348 Johnson, DeAnn 282 Johnson, Douglas.... 348 Johnson, Dyan 128 Johnson, Ellen .- 128 Johnson, Hope 349 Johnson, Janis 225,349 Johnson, Jeri 218.287 Johnson. Karalyn.... 130 Johnson. Karen 130 Johnson. Kathy 198 Johnson. Laura 213 Johnson. Linda 130 Johnson. Ray 348 Johnson. Richard 251 Johnson, Rob 247 Johnson, Safronia.... 130 Johnson. Timothy... 130 Johnson. Valencia.. 130 Jon, Karyn 198 Jones. Andrea 201 Jones. Christopher... 348 Jones. Darcy 217.348 Jones, David 23 Jones, Greg 297 Jones. Herene 130 Jones. Jennifer 130 Jones. Meredith 218 Jones. Ruth 348 Jones, Tina 130.273 Joo, Inn 281 Jordan, Eva , 213 Jorgensrn. Eric 130 Joseph. Paul 348 Joseph, Todd 130 Josephs. Nancy 202 Joshl. Sunll 130 Joun. Jocelino 348 Joyce, Allison 130,348.387.432.453.455 442 Index Joym, Karen 202 Judd. Hillary 213 Juline. Erin 209,349 Junge. Diana 349 Junia. David 237 Jurow, Doree 13O.202.203 Jusieson. Jason MS Juvera, Robcna 130 k KLA 189 Kadakia. Niraish 348 Kaeser. Kelly 237 Kahan, David 241 Kahm, H 271 Kahn. Dana 2O5 Kahn, Kelley 348 Kais, Sam 247 Kaiser. Keven 348 Kaiser, Kirk 247 Kakihara. Craig 130 Kakimoio, Jason 348 Kaku, Leslie 218 Kaku, Traci 1 0 Kakuda, Julie 130 Kaldi. Klara 280 Kalifc. Tamara 217 Kallgren. Stefanie 130,201 Kalski. Krisien 348 Kamali, Kayvan 348 Kamin, Lauren 202,203 Kampe, Tanja 349 Kane. Cherie 206 Kane. Michelle 218 Kang, Robert 130 Kanim. Mora 130 Kanner. Julann 130 Kamardjieff, Ted 294 Kanter. Stephanie 218 Kao, Allen 291 Kao, Betty 349 Kao. Lora 348 Kaplan, Bruce 130.232,286 Kaplen. Mariela 225 Kappa Alpha Theta 216,217 Kappa Delta 218.219 Kappa Kappa Gamma 220,221 Kappa Sigma 236 Karate Team Club 297 Karnow, Lawrence 237 Karp. Caren 225 Karros. Eric 45 Karpenko, Tammy 2O9 Karsai. Liza 13O Karsiens, Vicki 205 Kasdcn, Sheldon 243 Kashanian. Gain 13O Kashefi. Minoo 13O Kashian, Jennifer 220 Kasler, Julia 218 Kastc, Debbie 222 Kataoka. Sheryl 130 Katayama. Lisa 130,201,284 Kato, Atsuko 297 Kaio. Maya 292 Kato, Meredith 348 Kato. Michael 130 Katof. Nicole 210 Katsakos, Lori 201 Kaisura, Katherinc 130,198.263 Katz. Danica 210.348 Katz. Robert 291 Katz, Sherri 202 Katzakian, Timothy 237 Katzman, Karen 202,203,287 Katzman, Lyn 202 Katzoff. Ted 292 Kaufman. Jeffrey 130,243 Kaufman, Lisa 212 Kaufman. Mami 202 Kaulback. Pat 286 Kausch, Robin 220 Kavanaugh. April 130 Kavocevich, Tiffany 220 Kawagishi. Claire 130 Kawahara. Carole 297 Kawahara, Karen 209 Kawaharada, John , 348 Kawala. Susan J Kawamura. Ken 226 Kawase. Janice 212.257 Kawashira. Ken 227 Kay, Rick 235 Kay, Rona 130 Kayano. Gary 130 Kaye. Sharon 209 Ke, Miranda 261 Keany, James 130 Kearney, Anne-Marie 212,214 Kearns. Chris 247 Keams. Kerry 206 Keating. Dave 44 Keck. Tracey 130 Keehn, Jim 228 Keeler, Donna 205 Keenly, Michael 130 Kcesee, Krista 217 Ken, Katherine 130 Keipp, Jennifer 130 Keith, Susan 130 Kelble, Glenn 130 Keltams, Kamille 130,209 Keller. Alison 130 Keller. Frank 253 Keller. James 231 Keller, Jody 201 Keller, Mike 231 Kelley. Cindy 220 Kelley, Kathy 2O9 Ketley. Shannon Kellncr. Erik Kellner, Karen Kelkm. Gayle Kelly, Benjamin Kelly. Mike Kelly, Renee Kelly. Todd Kelsch, Kenneth Kelsey. Chris Kclscy. Michael Kempfer, Kirsien Kendall, Alice Kendall. Mike Kendall. Tom Kendifi, Lisa Kcnnan. Silja Kennedy, Brian Kennedy, Cameron Kennedy, Clive Kennedy. jane Kennedy. Joe Kennedy, Karen Kennedy, Kelly Kennedy. Lori Kennedy, Rick Kennedy, Susan Kenney, Chris , Kenny. Carol Kenny, Chris Kenny, Joe Kenny. John Kent. Allison Kepfer, Kathleen Kerivan. Krisiy Kerkorian, Christa Kerley. Wade Kermani, Parissa Kermani, Samira Kem. Kristi Kerrane, Michael Kesselring, Joanie Kessler. Debbie Keicher. Terri Ketchum, Kyle Ketchum. Pat Keys, Ilene Kezar. Adrianna Kha. Nghia Khanreman. Kyan Khan. Talai Khanna, Avni Kibon, Michael Kiely. Jeannine Kieth. Susan Kieu. Anhihu Kilgariff. Mary Kilkenny. Scoii Killebrew. Mary Lara.. Kilpatrick. Leah Kim, Ahritta Kim, Alice Kim, Andrew Kim, Angela Kim. Anna Kim, Anne Kim. Ann Kim. Bong Gul Kim. Christian Kim. Daniel Kim. David Kim, Erica Kim, Francine Kim, Grace Kim, Grant Kim, Hannah Kim, Henry Kim, Hyo Soon Kim, Hyomee Kim, II Kim, Jac Kim, Jeanne Kim. Jeannie Kim, Jennifer Kim, Jin , Kim. Joe Kim, John Kim. Joon Kim. Julie Kim. Jung Kim, Mi-Sook Kim, Mike Kim. Nancy Kim, Peter Kim, Richard A Kim. Richard V Kim, Roger Kim. Scotl Kim. Sedeuk Kim. Seung Beom Kim. Shung Kim, Soomi Kim. Stephanie Kim. Tae Kim, Thomas Kim, Tony Kim, Yaekwon Kim, Yikwon Kim. Yongll Kim, Yurim Kim, H Mike Kimble, Carolyn Kimbrough, Gregory ... Kimi. Wayne Kimme, Karl Kimura, Grace Kindler. Ian King, Bryan King, Cynthia King, Jennifer King. Jill King, Michelle King, Warren King, William Kingsley, Sanford Kinsella, Bobbi Kinzel, Heidi Klraly, Katie Kirckof. Dina Kirk. Chert Kirk, Lisa Kirk. Paula 209 Kirk. Thomas 132 291 Kirtcwood. Robert 351 198 Kirley, Ken 294 130 Kirshbaum. Shery 205.351 348 Kirson. Wolfe 237 231 Kissinger. Scott 251 313 Kitaen. Jordon 244 130 Kluyama, John 236 130 Kile. Brian 351 248 Kitileson, John 251 130 Kiyan, Gary 350 205 Kfos, Kathleen 132.210 220 Klein, Cindy 222 244 Klein, Danny 238.297 247 Klein. David 132,253 282.348 Klein. Jason 253 212 Klein. Mark 132.237 348 Klein. Steffi 209 210.349 Kleinberg, lorry 248.350 190 Kline, Adam 253 225.349 Kline. Shannon 225,263 239 Klingensmith, Kelli 132,217 287.350 Klingcr, Carrie 210,263 220 Klipper. Elizabeth 218.350 350 Klitcnic. Alan 132 284 Kloej., Chris 211.238 130,282 Klofkom, Anne 206 59 Klopp, Kelly 132.205 205 Klotz, Darrin 238 238 Kluth. Marie 217 238 Kluth, Tina 222 130.242 Knapp, Terry 213 350 Knauer. Steven 237 130 Kncbcl. Chrisia 206 263 Knepshicld. Chris 251 351 Knerl, Alison 201,284 228 Knight, Wanda 132 284 Knoll, Christie 132,217 130 Knoll, Tina 206 206 Knowles, Nancy 222 248 Knowlton. Forrest 254 351 Knudson, Kelly 132,206 2O9 Knuihs. Diane 351 263 Ko. Morris 132 247 Kobayashj, Dairy I 351 262 Kobayashi. Kazumi 263 202 Koch, Virginia 132 , 201 Kocher. Christian 297 130 Kochie. Diane 132,270 231 Koczela. Michelle 351 351 Kodner. Pam 202 351 Kotrberle. Donald 132.275 237 Koenigsbcrg. Raquel 213.263 130.222.223 Kohler. Johan 351 209 Kohn, Jeff. 243 286 Kohnhursi. Marilee . ' ..198 218 Koto, Chris 231 , 130 Kolla, Chrissy 209 , 351 Komas, Jay 237 .- 217 Komorsky. Sherri 132 351 Konczal. Blake 132 263.35! Kong. Gwen 132 291 Kong. Jeannie 132.283 350 Kong, Julie 132 454 Konkoff, Staccy 222 130.261 Koontz, Cynthia 132.198 222,350 Koopman. Wesley 135 130 Koopmans, Karen 225 130 Kopecky, Blanka 198 226 Korach. Marline 135.278 254.350 Koransky. Mark 243.351 212.296 Korey. Karen 202 263.351 Korich. Michael 135.284 .-198,261,281,351 Korin. William 135 391 Korn, Jessica 202 263,351 Kom, Michael 135 226 Kom. Sheila 135 130 Komfeid, Linda 135.201 132 Kosberg, Cindy 135 130 Koss, Randolph 135 132 Koth. Laura 282 132,351 Kounas, Suzanne 351 198 Koutsoutis, Michael 135 263 Kowal. Eric 232 263,351 Kownacki, Steve 351 132 Kozal, Kent 297 293 Kozdrowicki, Michael 135 132,226 Kraft. E 271 132 Kragh, Kristen 218 132,261 Krakkcr, Erika 350 132 Kramer. Corinne 222.350 132 Kramer. Diane 135 292.351 Kramer. Elizabeth 135,222 350 Kramer, Margot 222 254 Kramer, Michelle 350 132 Kraut. Karen 206 132 Kraut, Ten 201 132 Krauter, Darci 217 235 Kreder. Karyn 135,217,244 132 Krekorian, Jill 135 132 Krenn. Nicole 135 350 Krcuger, Brenda 205 281 Kreuger. Kendice 209 132 Krieger, Jeff 243 132 Kriguer. Marc 135 291 Krintzman, David 232 350 Krishnamunhy. Sathvik 351 132 Kristen. Ichishta 220 132 Kristen, Norberg 219 132 Kriz, Kurt 252 351 Krogh, Christopher 135,237 351 Kroha, Katherine 351 220 Krolik, Sonya 351 132.251 Krolin. Edward 281 238 Kroll. Gigi 275 238 Kronen, Juli 225 132 Krongold. Susie 202.203 351 Kronin. Julie 225 351 Krucgcr. Brenda 286 292 Kruegcr. Daniel 135.238 212,214 Krumholz, Sally 135 210 Kryder, Karen 217 296 Ku, Jeannie 351 251 Ku, Robert 135 351 Kudo, Chikako 351 132 Kudo, Mason 135 210 Kuebler. Kun 242 132 Kuehne, Barbara 135 ....222 Kuhlman, Christopher 351 285 Kuhn, Adam 351 2O5 Kuhn, Jill 135,212,282 132.222 Kula. Suzette 135 132 Kulick. Carol Ann 2O5 Kulper. Kristine 217.350 Kume. Stew 282,455 Kunesh, Elizabeth 135.262,263 Kung, Jenny 35O Kunin. Randy 135 Kunis. Marina 206 Kunkle, Robert 135 Kuo, Lee 350 Kuo. Maria 351 Kuo. Patty 287 Kuo, Tsuann 283 Kuril, Julie 135 Kurtz. Compton 351 Kurtz, Chris 244 Kussler. Maren 210 Kusunoki, Lisa 135 Kutzer. Dave 228 Kuwahara. Brian 135 Kuwahara, Tod 135 Kuwata. Todd 351 Kvamme, Aaron 226 Kwa. Eliza 135 Kwan. Alice 135 Kwan. Ching 254 Kwan, Katherine 225,285 Kwock. Tonya 263 Kwok. David 135 Kwok, Donna 351 Kwong. Mimi 135 Kwong. Verona 135 Kyriazis, Laura 351 Kysar. Craig 135 Kyser. Jeff 254 1 LaBow. Sabrina 210 LaBuda. Diane 210 LaFranchi. Maria 66 LaMarre, Chrissic 212 LaMee, Cortland 251 LaMotte. Jeanne 225 Labelle, Kim 220 Labonog, Phyllis Lacayanga. Frederick.. Lacayo. Robert 135 Lackovic, Paul 135 Laforteza. Nancy 135 Lagao, Amy 210 l-ahti, Ryan 351 Lai, Leland 281 Lainc. Erick 135,248 Lainer. Marina 135,225,270.286 Lake. Randy 237 Lakon, Cynthia 206 Lakon, Paul 238 Lala, Sanjay 136 Lalioiis, An 286 Lalvani, Ajay 286 Lam, Amy 136 Lara. Chi 291 Lam, Helen 136 Lam. Jasmine 350 Lam, Johnson 136 Lam. Mandy 136 Lam. Peter 136 Lam. Stanley 136 Lamar, Lori 350 Lamastus, G 271 Lamb, C 271 Lamb. Kevin 136.242 Lambda Chi Alpha 240,241 Lambert. W 271 Lambreton, Alicia 285 Lamort. Patricia 136 Lamoureux, Jim 268 Lan, Michael 350 Lance. Kim 218 Land, Gregory 136-.241 Landau, Gaby 210 Landes, Clcte.,.. Landis. Rachel.. ..242 285 Landsdof. Dana 209 Lane. Bryan 247 Lane. Jennifer 136.2O6 Lane, Katy 212 Lane, Lisa 28i Lane, Sheri 136 Lang, Elizabeth 136 Lang, Kristin 351 Lang. Robin 232 Lang, Stephen 351 Langer, Christine 217 Langford. Tracy 208 Langley, Christina 136 Langsam. Elisa 202 Langton, Tina 282 Lantcrman. Veronica 313 Lappcn. Align 263 Lara. Juan 193 Laranang, Michael 351 Larcheveque, Dee 136 Lardncr, Mitchell 136,248 Larkin. Bill 228 Larking. Nan 136.212 Laskin, Cindy 2OO Lasky. Jaime 205 Lasley. Amy 206 Lasser. Kari 198 1 .1 si H KIM Eric 251 Lastition.Joe 136 Lathrop, Mia 218 Lau. Christina 287 Lau. Jane 136 Lau. Kwai-Lin 136 Lau, Lisa 263,351 Lau. Victoria 136 Lauren. Lora 136 Laurence. Richard 351 Lauritis, Beth 217 Laux, Karen 351 Lavezzo. Unda 209 Lavin, Marc 253 Lavoie. Susan 313 Law, Nova 136 Law, Wendy 351 Lawrence, Denise 202, 35O Lawrence. Kelly 217 Lawrence. Paul 136 Lawson, Dawn 284 Lawson, Stacy 35O Lay, Mark 268 Layba, Mina 27J Layco, Janice 212 Lazaro, Alberto 350 Lc Roy. Brian 228 Le Valley. MicheUe 218 Le, Huong 136 Le. Jane 136 Le, Unda 1J6 Le, Quyen 136 Le, Tung 136 LeCompte, Lance 31 LeCong, Trinh 212 LeGassick. Matthew 237 LeMert, Dana 222 LcRoy. Bryan 139 Leach. Kevin 54.231 Learned. Christ! 202 Lebed, Alexander 351 Leblanc. L 271 Leckrone, John 244 Lee, Andrew 281.351 Lee, Cason 291 Lee, Christine 136 Lee, Dalton 136 Lee. Dan 252 Lee. Donna 136 Lee, Donn 351 Lee. Elmer 226 Lee, Fred 253 Lee, Gahchee 136 Lee. George 351 Lee. Glenda 136 Lee. Grace 136 Lee, Gregory 136 Lee. James 252 Lee. Jance 136,351 Lee. Janet 136,263 Lee. Janine 136.287 Lee. Jeanette 263 Lee. Jean 351 Lee, Jennifer 136,213,351 Lee, Jocelyn 283 Lee, John 352 Lee, Joni 263 Lee, Judy 291 Lee, Julia 352 Lee.Jun 136 Lee, Karen 352 Lee, Kathleen 136 Lee, Kelly 261.352 Lee. Kristine 136 Lee. Kwang 136 Lee. Kyung-ok 136 Lee, Kyung 136 Lee. Lars 226 Lee. Ling 282 Lee. Marian 352 Lee. Mary 353 Lee, Melissa 308 Lee, Minsun 136 Lee, Nancy 353 Lee. Paul 227 Lee, Peggy 353 Lee, R 271 Lee, Raymond 282,352 Lee. Richard 352 Lee. Robert 352 Lee, Samuel 352 Lee. Shang 136 Lee, Sung 136 Lee, Thomas 352 Lee. Toni 136,285 Lee. Tyng 352 Lee, Wen-Fang 352 Lee, Yong 136 Lee, Yu 136 Leeburg, Robert 136 Leemhuis, Guy 186 Lefebvre, Kathleen 136 Leff, Michelle 286 Leff, Sheri 136 Legerski. Julie 353 Lehavi, Dov 136 Lchmann. Jim 275 Lehncr. Crystal 201 Leibowitz. In : 243.353 Leichtfuss, Tracy 353 Leider. Suzi 210 Leinwand. Mike 293 Leitner. Michael 253 Lejarde, Joel 136 Lekki. Stephen 248,352 Lemelle. Julia 352 Lemus. Gcrrie 352 Lengerkc, F 271 Lengua, Anita 218 Lenn. , i. Joann; 352 Lcnon, Damian 136 Lentes. Michelle 136 Leo. Evan 253 Leon. Hugh 253 Leon. Pamela 136.201 Leonard. David 236 Leonard, Drew 139 Leonard. Stephanie 139,286 Leoncavallo. Michael 139 Leonetti. Alexandra 352 Leong, Daniel 269 Leong, Joann 139 Leong. Joy 139 Leopold. Ban 352 Leopold. Jeff 232 Leopold. Paige 202 Leou. Peter 139 Lercne. Sean 236 Lerma, Terry 273 Leroux, S 271 Lessard, Arthur 297 Lessin, Alice 139 Letters Science ASK 284 Leung. Claudia 139 Index 443 ..139 284 -139 ..307 -139 ..222 ..139 ..139 ..220 ..280 Levc. Marie 260 Levering, Lori 217 Leveton, Stephanie 202 Levin, Cherie 202 Levin, Ellen 139 Levin, Kathy 202 Levin, Wayne 243 Levine, Andrew 235 Levine. Leslie 139 Levine, Matthew 139 Levine. Scon 243 Levins. Mindi Levis. Marc Levilon. Robin Levy, Byran Levy. Charles Levy, Laurie Lew, Laurence Lew, Teni Lewand. Kim Lewinstein, Randee Lewis, Andrea 139.209 Lewis. Keith 139 Lewis. Lori 218 Lewis. Manda 139 Lewis, Michelle 139 Lewis. Miles 139 Lewis, Nancy 201 Lewis. Sonia 352 U.Anita 139.270 U. Henry 291 U, Kuei 139,281 U. Miranda 139 U, Mona 353 U, Warren 353 Uao. Fang-Lian 353 Liao. Fang 283 Liao, Jenny 139 Uao, Maria 352 Liao, Tina 139,210 Libman. Dan 352 Ucari, Haydec 139 Udicker. Jeff 232 Lieu, Russell 254 Lieurance, Ami 285 Ughtfoot. Steve 243 Ulja, James 248 Lillie, Brian 227 Una, Alice 352 Lira, Audrey 139 Lira. Joseph 352 Lim, Peter 226 Urn. T 271 Limm, Britt 198 Limm. Christi 209 Limon, Audrey 139 Lin, Andrew 352 Lin, Christian 352 Lin. Daisy 352 Lin, David 139 Un, Helen 139 Lin, John 235 Un. U-yun 139 Un, Shirley 139,353 Un, Su-Whei 353 Linardos. Stephanie 206 Und, Kelly 209 Linden, Bernie 253 Undgren. Yvene 212,214 Undquist. Erik 353 Lindsay. Jane 209,270,286 Uncck. Denise 225 Uou. Yu Chuh 139 Uou. Yu-Chih 321 Upnickc. Dave 227 Lippen, Patrick 139 Lippman, Jack 352 Lippman. Karin 202 Upsey. David 352 Lipson, L.B 225 Lipson. Laurie 139 Upton. Faith 139 Ura, Diane 225 Utes, James 139.278 Lhtle, Terry 352 Lirwack. Dana 139 Uu, A 271 Uu, EWe 139 Uu, Eric 139 Liu, Frances 139 Liujia Yeu 140 Uu. L 271 Uu, Linda 140 Uu. Terry 291,352 Uu. Zunc 140 Lrva, Gilbert 140 Uvesay. Glen 275 Living Groups Division 310,311 Uvsay, Rachel 212 Llopis. Glenn 284.352 Llorente. Kristen 140,198 Uoyd, Marybetn 214 Lo. Christine 352 LoCask . Anthony 237 LoMonaco. Claudine 353 Loa. JCMC 352 Loachler, Brian 268 Lobe, Joseph 140 Locker, llene 225 Loenler. Leigh Ann 222 Logan, Angel 355 Logan. Michelle 198 Logian, Susan 140 Logue. Christopher 23? Lohr.Joady 333 Loke. Joanne 140.212 Loll. Carrie 220 Lomav Scott 242 Lombard!. Parry 217 Lombardo. Tano 235 Lome)!, Elizabeth 140 Lomeli. Stacy 225 toncar. Alicia 217 Long. KriMen 218 Long. Michael 251 Long, Samaniha ronghum. Sandra Lopez, Martin 352 Lopez, Marvin 286 Lopez, Vince 246 Lopuck, Lisa 210 Loquist, Krisii 198 Lorentson. Karen 286 Loscialpo, Lauren 210,244 Loskutoff, Kristan 222,296 Lottmann, K 271 Lotz, Stephanie 352 Louie. Donald 140 Louie. Lisa 212 Lounsbury. Steve 235 Louret. Laurie 225 Love, Katriru 217 Lovelady, Michael 140 Lovett, Bob 282 Lovett, Catherine 140 Low, Jeff. 352 Low, Kiroberly 263 Low. Lisa 220 Lowder, Vincent 140 Lowe. Ashley 222 Lowery. LaVina 31 Lowland, Jenny 201 Loy. Pamela 140 Loyd. Marybeth 212 Loyola, Maria 206 Lozano, Michelle 210 Lu, Andrew 352 Longxreet, Debbie 1.00. Brian Look. MIcheHe Lopez, Carmen Lopez. Ltabeth 140 217 332 203 352 286 212 352 Lu. Clark 140 Lu. Sabrina 205 Lu, Tina 287 Lubbcrstedt, S 271 Lubin. Lee 284 Lubin, Lorraine 140,284 Lubin, Wendy 202 Lubow. Wendy 353 Lucaric, Liana 140 Lucas, Flora Anne 140 Lucas, Kristinc 201.353 Lucero, Brian 244 I in. cro John 140 Lucidi, Carrie 140.205 Lucky IV, L 271 Ludovisi, Claudio 253 Ludowitz. Jamie 140,198 Ludwick. Danny 238 Ludwick, Tom 248 Lue, Chin Barry 140 Lue. Tai 140 Lue. Wayne 353 Lui. Angela 285 Lui, Malcolm 140 Lui, Wilson 140 Lukas.John 238 Lum, David 140 Luna, Ruth 263,287 Lundin, Dan 244 Lundquist. J 271 Luncr, Sean 243 Luo. Michael 140 Luong. Phil 140 Lustgarten, Alexandria 140 Luttrell, Jon 14O Luzzo, Darrell 291 Ly. Thach 140 Lydon, Sue 140 Lyles, Robert 306 Lyman, Susan 212 Lynch. Chuck 297 Lynch, Claire 140,206 Lynch, Patrica 140 Lynch. Scon 235 Lynch, Shannon 217,352 Lynch, Wendy 210 Lynn, Debbie 212 l 11 1 Laura 209 Lyon, Uz 217 m Ma, Chien 291 Ma, Jessica 352 MaTavish.J 271 Maag, Conrad 236 Mac Kenzie, Makolm 352 MacDonald. Morgan 278 MacKinnon, Lisa 263 Macala. Gerald 353 Macalalad, Emmanuel 140 Macalalad. Manny 286 Machado, Steve 248 Machican, Andrea 293 Machicao. Andre 354 Maclaa, Alex 353 Macias. Beth 353 Mack, Kelly.. 217 Mack. Tracey 140 Mackay. Andrea 352 Mackey, Bonnie 201 Macmahon, Carl 140 Macmlllan. Brad 242 Macri. Dawne 209 Madden. Margaret 355 Madeo. David 282 Madlck. Mike 242 Madison. Kelly 140 Madrigal, Claudia 201 Madrigal. Kathy 14O Madsen, Stere 228 Maeda. Brian 251 Maeda. Kotaro 140 Maffel, Greg. 247 Magadia, Raul 140 Magallanes. F.llzabeih 285 Magan. Gina 210 Maggie, Kirk 3 Magtoo. Pete 237 Magname. Michael 140 MagnuMen, Bo 244 Magrane. Vivian 140,267 Maguire, Meighan 205,257 Magyar, Janine 225,257,263 Mah. Annie 355 Mah, Deborah 280,452,453 Mah.Joon 142 Mah, Lori 142.452.453,454 Mahadevan, Uma 355 Mahaffy, Scott 247 Mahajan, Gagan 355 Mahdevan. Uma 263 Maheffey, Laura 261 Maher, Jennifer 213 Maher, Staci 354 Mahnovski, Natasha 213,286 Mahoney, Patrick 237 Mahony, Jeffrey 251 Mater, Lynne 142 Mairoone, Annie 222 Maiss, Lance 242 Maki. Grace 142.284 Maldonado, Daniel 226 Maldonado, Fran 213 Malec, Kris 213 Malekan, Shahnaz 142 Maleski, Stash 297,355 Malet ' a, Viviana 142 Malik, Geeta 287 Malin, Gregory 142 Maljanian, Jim 226 Matlari, Maria 353 Mallicoat, Chris 244 Mallory, Stacy 205 Mallouk, George 142 Malloy, Hilary 217 Malloy, Justin 247 Malmsten. Derek 297 Maloney, Darren 232 Maloney, Erin 142 Maloney, Lisa 222 Maloney, Sean 228 Maloof. E 271 Malte, Kristin 142.201 Maly. Ted 232 Malynn, Todd 234 Mamaril, Francina 354 Mamet, Noah 354 Mamikunian, Mia 263 Manabat, Anne-Marie 142 Manaco, D 271 Manchester, Craig 142,244 Handel, Elaine 225,282 Mandel.Joel 142 Mandulay, Jennifer 209 Maneul, Mark 276 Manjikian. Nora 280 Manker, Christy 212,263 Mankin, Leonard 142,270,284 Manley, John 142 Manning, Mary 198 Manning, Mel 355 Manolis, Chris 142,247,286 Manosca, Millicent 142 Mansbach, Jen 201 M.I n-,1 up Sharon 355 Manson, Scott 248 Mantei, Kevin 142.248 Manzano, Leander 282,355 Mao, Doris 142 Mapes, John 244 Mar. Kelvin 282,355 Marble, Steven 237 Mariano, David 277 March, Jeremy 142 Marchello, Marilyn 209 Marco, Renie 225 Marcolesco, James 226 Marconc. John 248 Marcopolis, George 231 Marcus, Richard 292 Marder, Tim 142 Marelich, Kathy 198 Mares, Courtney 2t8 M.II. i ki Mark 72 Marin. Allen 231 Mann, Leroy 355 Marin, Patty 210 Marin, Paul 231 Marino. Allen 142 Mariscal, Gregory 142,247 Marker, Maxwell 235 Markman, Sharon 202 Markus, Richard 142 Marlin, Michelle 205,268 Mario, Nigorizawa 355 Marquardt. Brad 237,355 Marquardt, Rick 452,453,455 Marquex, Gabe 295 Marquez, Johnathan 244 Marquez, Marlon 252 Marquez, Richard 142 Marr, Andrea 198 Marrero, H 271 Marrcro, Mike 244 Marrero, Raymond ...142 Marsh, Greg 253 Marsh. Kim 217 Marshall, Jack 238 Marshall, John 354 Marshall. Ken 242 Manenson, Jill 198,354 Martin, Andrea 142 Manin. Christian 247,297 Martin, Dermot 355 Martin. Greg 244 Manin. Miguel 293 Manin, Mike 235 Martin. Rodger 297 Martin, Tarol 206.213 Manln. William 142,275 ManinelU, David 142 Martinez, Andrew 355 Martinez, Arturo .....355 Manlnez, Charlie 232 Maninez, Geronino 355 Manlnez. John 142 Maninez. Lisa 198 Martinez, M 271 Maninez. Manuel 267 Manlnez, Michael 142 Manlnez, Michelle 206 Martini, Pieiro 243 Martlnten. Ella 210 a.Yukie 284 Maruyama, Clark Maruyatna, Mark Marvin. Krisii 142 251 ..142.221 Marzuilo. John Masamoto . James Masangkay. Tricia Masato. Christina Masayuki, Yuki Mash, Bob Mason, Jill Mason. Tempe Massa, Alexandra Massaria. Diana Massing, Lisa Mastrianni, Andrea Masuda. Caroline Masukawa. Dean Masumoto, Mu licit- Mata. Erick Mathenge. Michael Mathews, Randy Mathiasen. Ron Mathiesen, Mark 253 142 205.257 142 297 244 202 210 Mathious. Linda Matrmr. Klra Matias. Barbara,. 142 142 142,201 142 142 142 ..142,223.284 142 355 355 354 142 225 210 McMahon. Morgan 218 McMahon, Nina 217 McMahon, Sean 240 McMillen, Joey 352 McMurray, Laura 144 McNally. Aaron 352 McNally, Mary 212 McNamara, Missy 144,209 McNivcn, Rick 231 McSherry, Matt 352 McSunas, Michael 144 McVarish, Scott 352 McVicker, Kimberly 144,210 McWhortcr, Psalms 144 McWilliams, Sharon 218 Mdumby. Alan 354 Mead, David 251 Mead, Frank 235 Measer, Steven 144 Mechaber, Douglas 285 Meehan, Michael 248.275.354 Meguire, Jennifer 144,209 Mchlhop. Janet 144.205 Mehren, Laura 198 Meidam, , Joi Matibag, Carolyn Matic. Dana Matiuk, Christie Matlof. Jason Matloubian. Mehrdad.... Matsumiya. Sherri Matsumoto, Mark Matsunaga, Elizabeth.... Matsuura, Eric 297 354 Meier, Hank 232 273 Meindl. GabricUe 144 355 Meininger, Tom 355 200 Meiojas, Gabriel 144 297 Meisels. Hillary 144 142 Meisels, Michelle 263 355 Meixel, Gay 355 355 Mejia, Gabby 206 142 Mejia, Milton 293 254 Melamed. Jennifer 144 Manox. Brad... Matulis, Steven May. Michael Maya, Stephanie Maycda, Lois Mayemura. Michele Mayer, Kathrin Mayers, Tanya Maynard, Jeff Mayo, Anthony Mayo, Christina Mayo. Diane Mayo. Justin Mayo, Tony Mayoral, Eva Mazcly, Stephanie Mazolewski, Pcie McAdams. Timothy McAloon, Carolyn McAneny, Suzanne McArthur. Jennifer McArthur, Lisa McBeath, Marianne McBride, Deborah McBurney, Shawn McCaffery, Megan McCahan, Molly McCain, ScoII 252 Melendez, Joy 201 142 Melendres. Monica 86 ..142,254 Melhop. Janet 275 267 Meline, Jennifer 2O9 142 Meline. Susanne 280 222 Melone. Michelle 297 ..142,270 Meltzer, Jodi 144 142 Melizer, Jodi 202 355 Mcnck, Dana 231 142 Mendelsohn, Aaron 144 263 Mendoza. Joel 355 355 Mendoza, John 144 355 Mendoza, Julie 144 284 Mendro, Carrie 284 McCandless, Laura.... McCann, Albert McCann. Bill McCarley. Daphne McCarron, Scott McCarron, Wendy McCarthy, Adam McCarthy, Bill McCarthy. Michael... McCarthy, Patty McCarthy, Sean McCarty, Kim McCaskill. Laurie McCaw, Derek 142 142 247 237 ...225,352 213 142 201 212 ..142,213 387 209 222 352 ...217,352 McCawley, Susan McClain, Tim McClay, Patrice McCloskey, Julie McCollough, Scan McComb. Melissa McConnaughey. Doug... McCord. Cassie McCorkle, Betsy McCormick, Chandra McCormick, Kristen McCormick, Steve McCoy, Dawn McCoy, Elena McCoy, Tom McCracken, Brendan McCrady. Mike McCrite, Mark McCrory, Shelley McDaniel, Kevin McDonald, David McDonald, Jamie McDonald, John McDonald. Keith McDonald. Scott McDonnell, Rheit McDonough, Kelly, McDowell. Mary McElliott, Kim McFadden. Debra McFarland. David 142 231 282 ..142,231 220 ..142,240 238 352 205 307 209 353 142 201 244 205 144 144 ..144,205 353 296 212 209 206 238 ..144,210 287 353 247 238 144 222 144 144 210 -.144,352 294 238 144 202 McFarlin, Susan McGagen, Bruce McGee. Kevin McGlashan, Rob McGrcw. Stacy McGuineii, Tony McHale, Chris McHale, Walter McHenry. James Mclntosh. Denise Mcintyre, Jacque McKean. Tammy McKenney, Steven McKiernan. Steve McKinney. Brandon McKinney, Matt McKnighi, Amy M. l .im Susan McLean. Thomas McLeod, Scott McLoughlin. Lori McLurkln. Reed McMahon. Debbie McMahon. Kelly McMahon. Kitty 209,269 ..144,212.214 281 144,213 235 228 231 210 228 282 252 237 261 209 144 144 284 227,279 332 210 225 237 309 210 220 144 ..217,246 Mcnotti. Mark 237 Mercado, Ariel 355 Merino, Roger 144 Meritt. Benjamin 144,273 Mermclsiein. David 144 Merrifield. Michelene 79,144 Merrill, Douglas 237 Merry, Elizabeth 144 Mescrve, K 271 Mesones. Leslie 213 Messaye, Wonde 355 Messerle, Stacey 210.355 Messick, Kevin 270 Messick, Robin 144.354 Messmer, Melissa 220,354,452.454 Metcalfe, Colin 355 Metres, Rondi 225 Meuger. Susie 206,284 Mcwes. Jennifer 207 Mexico Getaway 392.393 Meyer. Mike 248 Meyer, Richard 144.247 Meyer, Tanya 263 Meyers, Ben 235 Meyers, Howard 144. 243. 270 Meyers, Marline 202 Meyerson, Rachel 355 Meza. Sandy 144 Michalski, Jim 248,280 Michela, Patrick 251 Michelin, Nilo 355 Michcls, Cassie 217 Michels. Marci 217 Miclea, Marinela 144 Middlebrook, Krista 206 Middleion, Sharmaine 210 Miessner. Leslie 144 Mignola. Debbie 201 Mihac, Dan 355 Mikawa, Robert 144 Milani, John 237 Miles, A 271 Milias. Elizabeth 295 Millar, Deborah 355 Millar, Renee 225 Millard, David 239 Millares, Joel 355 Millea. Michelle 296 Miller. Adrienne 144 Miller, Allen 228 Miller, Andy 247 Miller. Bill 244 Miller, Cassandra 287 Miller, Christopher 144.251 Miller, Cynihia 206 Miller. Dan 147,231 Miller. Deidre 210 Miller. Donald 260 Miller, Elise 147, 3O9 Miller. Emily 210.354 Miller, Jamie 355 Miller. Jennifer 354 Miller. Julie 212 Miller, Kimberly 147,210 Miller, Kyhiera 355 Miller, Kym 213 Miller. Liz 217 Miller, Marc 147 Miller. Maryn 220 Miller, Matt 355 Miller. Niki 220 Miller. Noel 147 Miller. Paul 147 Miller. Richard 147 Miller. Scott 147 Miller, Stephen 297 Miller, Susan 198 Miller, W 271 Milllngton. Paul 244 Millington. Poppy 147 Millls, John 244 Mills, Heather 206 Mills. Matthew 355 Milner. Wady 222 ET 444 Index Milnes. Dede 205 Motske. Kelly 355 Milnes. Michele 147 Motto. Amy 355 Milotich. Kristin 355 Mouleart. Anthony 148.248 Milton. Scott 282 Mountains Getaway 390,391 Minck. Dana 256 Mounts. Kimberly ...148,205 Minden. Michael 253.355 Moura. Christopher 355 Minehart. Beth 201 Moussouros. Mona 148.205 Mincrvini. Fabio 231 Mouw, Allan 243 Mincrvini. Gianni 231 Mouw, Graham 245,355 Minichiello. Wendy 147.222 Moya. Catherine 148 Minkus, John 237 Moyer, Jeff Mino. Sarah 218 Moyers. Jennifer 198 Minor, Scott 354 Mozan, Valerie 148,198 Miranda. Albcrtina 147 Mozena, Julie 148.212 Miranda. Mercedes 354 Mracek. Edward 148,297 Mircmom Mark 232 Mrey. Julie 209 Mirkovich. Charles 252 Mueller, John 148 Mirza, Alii 222 Mukherii, Mala 210 Miskinnis. Nichelle 206,297 Mutjat, Michael 237 Misraje, David 147 Mullane, Patrick 14S Mitakides, Stephanos 237 Muller. Catherine Mitchell. Amy , 212 Muller. Cathy 221 Mitchell. Andrea 212 Mullin.Juli 222 Mitchell, Colleen 198.280.287 Mun, Jihyon 209 Mitchell, Darren 270 Mund, Karen 202 Mitchell, Gina 147 Munday. Bill 236 Mitchell, Laura 147 Munoz, Albert 148 Mitchell. Mark 147.242 Munro, Stephanie 210 Mitchell, Rob 247 Murakawa. Mindy-Kay 148,275 Mitchell. Tim 228 Murashige. Michael 148 Mittelman. Robin 147.202 Murillo, John 284 Miyamoto. Clarice 147 Murken, Mary Alice 222 Miyasato. Wayne , 147 Murphv, Barbara 148.212,214.272.275 Miyoshi. Julie , 206 Murphy. Celeste . ' . 217 Mizrahi, Sandra , 147 Murphy, Mandy 212 Mizushima. Akiko 147 Murphy, Taylor 284 Mi man. Craig 293 Murray, Anne-Marie 217,276 Mochizuki, Thomas 147 Murray, Jeanette 148 Modcr. Michelle 220 Murray, Jonathon 232 Modrovich. lldy 222 Murray. Roger 238 Moekle, Kimberley 198.292 Mutier. David 237 Moen. Christopher 227 Myers, Jennifer 148.205 Mogan. Cathie 263 Myers, Julie 222 Moglia. Peter 242 Myers, Kelli 148 Mohammad. Rahila 355 Myers, Laurel 218.356 Mohlenbrock. Katherine 147 Myers, Stacey 217 Mohlenbrock. Kem 217 Myrtle, Tim 235 Mohme. Paul 232 Mohrhoff. Doug 232 Mohrhoff. Ronald 147 Molina, Lauren Molina, Vibiana Molnar. A Molnar. Beth Molnar. Christian Monahan, Barbara Monahan. Karen 147 205 271 147 147 206.355 210 n Monday, Bill 236 Monkarsh. Julie 206 Monke. Steve 251 Montali. Julie 147 209 Montalvo. Louis 253 148 Montalvo, Michelle 202 Nadcz. Wes 356 Monte, Michelle 273 Nadolna, Andrew 148 Montclibano. Lorelei 283 Montemarano. Joseph , Montemayor, Andrew 147,251 Nagamoto. Alan Nagle Taylor 190 238 Montemayor, Michelle Montenegro, Romeo 147,273 147 Nagumo. Takako 356 227 Monies. Roberto Montilla. Jonathan 271.355 Najarian, Kathryn Najoan, Paul 148 35 Montna, Nicole Montoya. Mandy 205 220 Nakagawa. Christine Nakama. Kari 148 275 Momoya. Rebecca Nakamatsu, Judy 286 Monus, Yvette Nakamura. Jill 198 Monzon, R Moody. Elizabeth 210.355 Nakamura. Nakane, Andy .148.287 231 Nakano, Esther 148 Moon. Janet 148 Moon. John 252.355 Nakawatasc, Lisa .31,148,209 Moon. Sieve 148 Moore. Calvin Nam, Jin 148 Moore, Julie 217 Moore. Linda 271,356 Moore, Michael Ryan Moore, Monique 355 147 Nang. Sandy 35 286 Moore, Rodney 147.237 148 Moore-Haro. Jamie 235 148 Moraga, Diana Nase. Kelly 220 MoraJda. Frank Nash, Donald 148.275 Morales, Cherise 218.354 148 Morales. Mercedes 148 Morehouse, Siacey 205 291.356 Moreno. Gina 263 Nassi. Shilla 357 Moreno, Luis 354 148 Morel, Glenn 147 237 Morey. Pete 148 Morgan Thomas. Anne 296 148 Morgan, Cathi 243 273 Morgan, D 148 Morgan. Lisa Navrides. Maria Neal, Dori 225 Morgan, Rita 255 Nebel, Melanie 198 Morhaimc, Rich 243 357 Mori, Audra Nedjat-Haiem, Roya 148 Neglia, Ross 357 Mori. Marcus 148,238 Morihiro, Danny 232 Neilson Vicki 209 Morissette, Teresa 148,243 Morledge, Beth Nelsen Richard 148 Morrell. Jeff , 238 294 Morris, Donna 296 Nelson, C 271 Morris, Herbert 193 Nelson, Carrie , 201 Morris. John 205 Morris. Juliane Nelson, David 148 Morris, Natasha 269 Morrison, Anne Morrison, Laura , 387 147.209 Nelson, Kathy Nelson, Kristi 221 205 Morrison, Staccy 205 Nelson. Marcia 205,356.452,453,454 Morriss. Damon Morrow. Diana Morsch, Steve ....147,222,275,284 226 Nemolo, Roy Neri, Eric 297 281 148 Morse. Tcri 66 Mortar Board 270 185 Morton. Kelli Moses, Elizabeth 147 Nevarez, Lydla Newbcrry. Lisa 148.205 356 Moses, Libby 253 Moss. Craig 356 Moss, Randy 356 Mossbcrg-Saenz, Eric 148 Ng. Angela 283 Mosten, Rene Ng, Candace 356 Motherway. Thomas 356 Motherway, Tom 231 Ngubeni. Kindiza 148 Nguyen, Catherine 356 Nguyen. Glsele 148 Nguyen, John 148 Nguyen, Lien 263 Nguyen, Mai-Nghi 148,281 Nguyen, Nam 283 Nguyen. Tricia 263 Nguyen, Tuan 148,357 Nguyen-Trung. Tomiko 357 Nicholas. Christine 357 Nicholas. George 235 Nichols. Mark 356 Nicholson. Craig 242,356 Nicks, Mark 356 Ntcol. Christine 356 Nidorf. Lisa 148,213 Nielsen. Victoria 148.280 Nielson. Christine 221 Niemann, Lori 148 Niemeycr. Pete 284 Niers. Bobby 356 Nierva, Gemma 273 Nihei. Christine 356 Niland. Nancy 205 Nimmo. Sam 244 Nims. Eric 248,282 Ninomiya, Jodi 263 Nishi, Teiko 62 Nishihara, Joy 225 Nishimoto. Sachi 148 Nishimura, Scon 148 Niskar. Leslie 210 Nissanoff, Jonathan 148.269 Niwa, Rose 148 Nixon. Constance 148.2O9 Nixon, Karey 148,217,270 Nixon. Thomas 356 No, Linda 261 Nobe. Brian 151 Nobile. Traci 205 Noble, Fritz 151 Noel. Christ) 209 Noel. Scott 251 Noguchi. Geary 357 Noh, Gloria 222 Nolan, Kris 198 Nolingberg. Pamela 151 Noonan, Danny 357 Norberg. Kristen 218 Nordstrom, Adrienne 198 Nordstrom, Pamela 151,287 Norelli. Ken 231 Norman. John 247 Norrie, Charlie 247 Norris, Arthur 151 Norton, Brad 357 Norton. Christopher 235,356 Norton, Ken 38.39 Norton, Mitchell 151 Nosce, Michelene 206,212,215,281 Nossaman, Kent 151 Nostrand. Michael 237 Noun, J.J 294 Novak. Louis 248 Nowak, Karen 151 Nowak, Marisha 356 151 Nuccion, Steve 242 Nunez. Kimberly 151,209 Nunez. Mark 151,24] Nunez, Michael 151 Nunn, Ann 212 Nwankwo, Nkeonye 285 Nyboer, John 356 Nye, Missy 2O9 Nygren, Lisa 205 Nyman, D 247 Ochoa. Lucia 151 Ochoa, Maurilio 151 Ochs, Melanie 356 (Worn, Dave 244 Oehler, Juliet 201 Ofck, Tammy 198 Offeman. Bill 236 Ogata, Calvin 151 Ogushi. Howard Shlro 151 Ogushi. Kathleen 206 Oh. Barry 236 Oh. Sac Yun 151 Ohanian, Diron 151 Oheb, Tamir 243 Ojiro. Aileen 151,184 Okada, Naomi 356 Oki. Stacy 151 Okinakajill 151 Olavarria. Rebecca 277 (Hi Hi jm DC JIM i.i 356 Olea. Henry 248 Olea, Rodney 151 Olender, Ellen 210 Olerich, Connie 212 Oles. David 293 Oliveau, Steve Oliveira, Tracey 201.357 Oliver. D 271 Olla.Jill 209 Olquin. Rich 235 Olsen, Briit 296 Olsen, Christopher 357 Oben, Corey 263 Olsen, Kerrie 151,291 Olsen, Laura 189 Olsen. Scott 237 Olsen, Valerie 206.257 Olson. Brian 151 Olson. Britt 357 Olson. Erik 151 Olson, Laura 198 151 Pang. Nancy Pang, Sharon 152 Pangan. Emilie Atme 356 Panganiban. Richard 293.356 Panhellenic 257 Panick. Carole 217,556 Pankratz. Michael 152 Pannell. Brenda 152 Paragary. Lisa Paras. David 152.292 Paredes. Gabby 201 Parcdes. Stephanie 206 Park, Anna 357 Park. Charles 152 Park, Christine 292 Park. Daniel 291.357 Park, Dennis 357 Park. Duke 152 Park, Elizabeth 152 Park. Jea ; 152 Park, Myung 152 Park. Robert 226 Park, Yun 152 Parker, Bu fee Parker, Karen 261 Parker, Kathy 206 Parker, Kerry 217.356 Parker. Mike 356 Parker, Patrick 251.318 Parker. Scott 235 Parker. Stacy 152.213 Parkin. Christine 152 Parks. Jeanie 356 Parr. John Parr, Joyce 32 Parrot, Troy Parry. Carolyn 218 Parsee, Sue 152 Partidge. Jennifer .-.-263 Partin. Karen 213 lson, Mark.. Olson. Suzanne Omeara, Cathryn Ong. Jason Ono. David Openshaw. Jennifer 151 Openshaw. Jennifer Opferman, John Opre, Michael Orbach, Raymond Ordona, Ferdinand Orell-Jones, Richard Orrnstein, David Orientation Orlin, Wayne Orozco, Robert... Ortaliza. Marites., Ortega. Christie.,. Onega. Elsa. Panovi, Susan Pasco, Barbara 152 286 Pasco. Jay 241 ..66 Pascual, Joycelyn 152 356 Pash. Sidney 152,286 356 Pasion, Roland 356.387.431.452,453,455 287 Pasnik, Kevin 292 28 " Pasnik. Shelly 201 226 Pasquini, Jennifer 212.284 251 Pastor. Brenda 152 19.1 Patanelly. Karen 198 275 Pate, Linnea 152,261 292 pate. Tricia 261 Ortega, Erick ... Ortega. Maria.. Ortiz, Linda... Ortiz, Mario Ortiz, Russell.. Orwitz. Mike ... ..13 Ory, Sabrina Osadi, Sckenawan Osborn, Jeff Oseas. Phil Oseng, Erin 263 .291 8.19 231 .356 .356 .218 .356 .235 151 218 232 243 151 151 247 253 Patel, Minesh 152 Patel, Nisha 356 Patil, Sushila 284 Patin, Kimbcrley 152 Patrick, Wendy 198 Patterson, Jeff 356 Patterson. Julie 225 Patterson, Lisa 152 Patterson. Stacy 209 Patton, J , 271 Pauek. Mike 233 Paukcr, Scott 252 Pauker, Tony 152.238.556 Paul. Amy 206,210 Paul, Jody 220 Paulsell, Dave 231 Paulsen.J.E 244 Pavek, Michael 232 Oshima. Karen 15 1 Pavia, Ken 235 O Ososkie, Merrill 218,257 Osteraas. Lisa 356 Ostravich, Sherri 225 Ostrow, David 243,357 Oswald. Catherine 205,357 Otani, Jane 151 Otcra. Rich 231 Ono. Lisa 152 Over. Brian 292 Overstrcct, Amy 225.257 Owen. Vanessa 205.357 Owens. Keith 253 Owens, Steve 247 Owsley. Catherine 210 Oyster, Catherine 152 Ozaki. Deanne 152 Ozohanyan, Biana 152 O ' Brien, Barry O ' Brien. Charlenc O ' Brien, Kimberly O ' Brien, Rob O ' Brien, Susie O ' Connell, Kari O ' Connell, Kelly O ' Connell, Kristine O ' Connor, Carrie O ' Connor, Cheri O ' Connor, Chris O ' Connor, Cynthia O ' Connor. Robert O ' Connor, Sean O ' Day, D.J O ' Dell. Steven O ' Donnell. John O ' Donnell, Mike O ' Gorman, Colleen O ' Gormon, Steve O ' Leske, Michelle O ' Meara, Katherine O ' Mrani. Kevin O ' Neil, Bill O ' Neill. Blake O ' Neill, Brian O Prey, Kathleen O ' Prey, Kathy O ' Reilly. Kim O ' Rourke, Tim O ' Shaoghnessy, Christy.. O ' Toole, Kerry Oakson, Susan Ober. Brian Oberfeld. Fabian Oben. Julie Oberthier, Kristen Oblea, Cecilia Obrien. Kimbcrly Occhialini. Craig -.247,297 217 263 228 210 201 ..151.213 356 220 218 225 .151.218 237 ..151,242 248 151 247 244 222 231 220 217 272 ...235.356 231 231 ...151.270 201 151 238 263 151 ...151.220 232 243 ...151.210 210 151 151 228 p Pace, Laura . ' . 198 Pachcco. Gabriela 152 Pacio, Daniel Pacis. Kenneth 356 Packard, Greg 248 Packing, Emmanuel 152 Pacunayen, Jo 263.291 Padilla. Dan 228 Padilla. Stephanie 212 PaeJIn 152 Page, Hilary Paguirian. Roxy 218 Pair. Jason 356 Pairiani. Brian 231 Pak, Hui-chun 152 Palacio. John 185 Palacios. Marcello 152 Pallone. Vikki 356 Palmer, Liesl 205 Palmer, Wendy 222 Palmich, Carolyn 152 Palton. Erica 198 Palumbo. Greg 232 Pamard. Valerie 54 Pan, Nina 356 Pan, Wesley 152 Pandya. Bob 252 Pawlik. Trevor 248 Payne, Jeremy 318 Payne. Tammy 218 Payonzeck. Steve 231 Pearce. Kristin 357 Pearl III, R Pearl. Dan Pearl, Raymond 357 Pearlman, Julie 202 Pearlman. Todd 238 Pearson. Mike 238 Peck, Karen 152,212 Peck. Lawrence 152,280 Peckovich, Michele 210 Pecot, Joseph 152 Peden. Kami 222 Peden. Karissa 222 Peek. Allison 209 Peer Health Counselors 284 Peirona, Andy 237 Pelle, Peter 53 Pellegrino, Victoria 152 Pena, Ruel 273 Penaranda. Joseph 273 Pcndo. Elizabeth Pcnebaker, Leah 206 Peng, Tammy 152 Penhasi, Harry 152 Penn, Douglas 357 Penn, Michelle 209 Pemheroudaku, Paul 253 Peoples. Kevin 231 Peralia, Maria 273 Percival. Triste 220 Perell, Karen 152 Perez, Anne 278 Perez, Carlos 242 Perez. Gloria 263 Perez. Hector 152 Perez. Jennifer 356 Perez, Leticia : 152 Perez, Livian 152 Perez, Ric 297 Perez, Sharlean 356 Perez, Tina 210 Perkins, Julia 217 Perl. Linda 356 Perl, Mark 152 Perlas. Gloria 273 Perlmuttcr, Keren 281 Perlmutter, Sharon 281 Pemecky. Mike 247,356 Perowa, Severn 154 Perry, Gayle 212 Perry. Jeff. 247 Penyman. Scott Persiein, Jennifer 225 Persyn, Mary-Kelly 212,214,278 Pesci. Jenny 209 Pesqucira, Leigh 199 Pestano, Eric 273 Index 445 Peters. Casey 418 Peters. Christi 220 Peiers, UMome 356 Petersen. Joel 154 Peterson. Andre j 220 Peterson. Dawn 201 Peterson, George 247 Peterson. Julie 222 Peterson, Kerri 154 Peterson. Kerri 222 Peterson, Stacey 217 Peterson. Vance 193 Peiri. Tammy 209 Petrone. Valerie 286 Petrusb. Tina 2O9.356 Pen, Andrea 154 Pettigren, Dennis 356 Pettit. James 154 Pfeiffer, Roxanne 154 Pfisicrer, Mary 154.225 Pflaum. Dan 227 Pham. Giao 154.284 Pham, Khoa 279 Pham. Khoi 154 Pham, Tam-nguyen 154 Pham, Tung 357 Phan. Hao 154 Pheir. H 271 Phelps. Janice 220 Phi Kappa Psi 237 Phi Kappa Sigma 242 Phifer, Roman 42 Phillips. Antony 357 Phillips. Deena 154.222 Phillips. Gregory 251 Phillips. Jessica 357 Phillips. Kirsten 358 Phillips. Kristin 217 Phillips, Michelle 47 Phillips. Steven 358 Phillips, Val 268 Phong. Dan 154 Phuong Tran. My 263 Physical Fitness 86,87.88,89 Pi Beta Phi 222,223 Piazza. Shaun 231 Pichardo. Claudia 358 Picker. Debra 359 Pico, Tim 238 Pierce. Susan 198 Pierson. Brook 220 Pincus. Mark 253 Pine. Amy 220 Pine. Timothy 359 Pineda, Erwin 359 Pineda. Maria 209 Pinedo, Stephen 154.242,271 Pines. Cari 202 Pingatore. Lisa 222 Pinkenon. Brad 237 Pinneker. Karen 217 Pinon. Javier 359 Piper. Holly 263 Piper. Kennith 251 Piper, Suzanne 154 Piroutek, Angie 210.286 Pirtle, Sean 244 Piscopo.Joe .; 234 Pittter. Gregory 154 Pizzoli. Maria ?..,.. 206 Place. Caroline 154.209.257 Platias. Dina 84 Platz. Carrie 154 Pleshe. Elizabeth 154 Plessner. Ellen 218 Plotkin. Stacy 284 PkMnik. Dave 247 Molt Jennifer 294 Plumb, George 154 Plumlee. Michelle 222 Podnos. Hilary 209 Pogue. Mike 237 Poirier, Daniel 154 Poirier. Kirsten 2O6 Polakoff, Sacha 281 Polansky. Tom 241 Poll. Mitch 247 Pollack, Steven 154,241 Pollard, Cynthia 154 Pollock, Kevin 227 Pollock. Louis 154 Pomerantz. Jason 154 Pomerantz. Kathy 202,359,454 Pomonik. Joel 154 Pool, Gordon 236 Poon. Alice 154,282 Poon. Denis 291,359 Popowitz, Dave 231 Popp.J 271 Poprac. John 154 Porinchak, Amy 210 Porjes, Michelle 154 Port. Kelly 228,359 Pon. Serve 154 Porter, Adam 358 Porter, Allison 154,225 Porter. Deniie 154 Porter. Judith 154 Portillo. Romeo 252 Porttt, Amy 154 Poie, Jackie 218 POMKT. David 253.358 PoMa. Jenny 206 PowaJ. Devon 222 Postal, Devon 358 Potrepka. Sue 75 Poiter. Shart 222 Pott . Joe 228 Poulakida . Jennifer 275 Pnulos. Andrea 217 Powell. Doug 359 Powell. Pamela 154,218 Power. Tom Powen , Amy 1 98 Prada. Claudia 154 Prado. Dec 359 Pratt. Kerrtr 154 Pre-Law Society 272 Preclado. Geoff 2J6 Predmore. Darrtft 247 Prei, Mkhael 294 Prentice. Kim 22O Prera . Antonio 267 Prcscott, Valerie 213 Pressler. Lauri 210 Price. Dennis 154 Price. Glen 282 Price, Jeff. 243,359 Price. Mikie 205 Price, Vincent 154 Prickctl. Brad 237 ProcUn, Suzi 297 Procopio, Mike 359 Proko. Judy 209 Proulx, Kevin 154 Provencio, Robert 154,235 Pruter. Rob 228 Puatu, Joycelyn 154 Publications Office 285 Pun iiu-lli Daniela 154.218 Puccinelh. Gina 218 Pucini, Lisa 198 Pugliese. Julie 275 Puglisi. Daniel 154 Puhl. Sheri 2O9 Puleo. Alan 154 Pulido. Gloria 273 Pulopot. Suzanne 209.359 Pupo, Roberto 267 rll. Debbie 293 urcell, Laura 359 urdue. Matt 359 urdy. Kimberly 210 :r, Andrew 228 usavat. Keith 154 iich. Scott 154 uthzy. Eric 154 ui rum. Anne 222 Puzantian. Talia 212 Pyk. Shcllye 31 Rapp. Wendy Rapport. Sharon 156 Raskin. Melissa 156 Rastani. Gilda 156 Rath. Michael 156 Ratkovich, Milan 247,358 Raito, Cathi 156,205 Ravetto. Kristine 156 Rawlings. Bonnie 218 Raymundo, Louis 291 Raynes. Hillary 284 Razor. Teresa 156,222 Reach. Erin 210 Reach. T.J 210 q Quan, Corinne 154 Quan. Eric 358 Quan, Mark 154,226 Quevado. France 218 Quigley, Ed 231 Quijida, Cathy 287 Quinn, Barbry 210 Quinn, Michael 358 Quinn, William 358 Quinones, Julio 154.267,280 Quiroga, Raymond 359 Quock, Lisa 281 Qureshi. Julie 220 ROTC 271 Rabin, Alisa 359 Racioppo. Neal 359 Radakovich, Steve 23? Rader, Deborah , 154 Raderman, Roger 242 Radisich, Kathryn 154 Radke, Chuck 231 Radparvar, David 281 Ragat. Earle 154 Rager, Eric 241 Ragins. Earl 281 Rago. Michael 154 Ragone. D 271 Ragusa. Gary 359 Rahimian, Raul 359 Rahnama. Roshanak 154 Raich, Michael 253 Rakoczy, Louis 154 Ralbag. Aviva 154 Rally Committee 26,27 Ralph, Steve 241 Ralston. Heather 206 Ramde, Dinesh 282 Ramey. Charlenc 205 Ramirez. Alina 286 Ramirez. Andy 242 Ramirez. Armando 154 Ramirez. Arturo 359 Ramirez. Dave 232 Ramirez, Dave 233 Ramirez. JJ 226 Ramirez, John 226 Ramirez. Maria 359 Ramirez. Michelle 156 Ramirez. Rigobcrto 156 Ramm. Laure 358 Ramming. Peter 238 Ramos. Ave 273 Ramos, David 156 Ramos. Juan 277 Ramos, Leina 218 Ramoi. Susie ...198 Ramsey . Maria 156 Rand. Jennifer 222 Randell. Ryan 244 Rang. Vk-ki 281 Rangel. Jeff 244 Rangel, Michael 116 Ramom. Chris 243 Rannom. David 156 Rapp. Chock 251 Read. Scon 247 Rcadey, Karen 218,358 Reano, Rowena 359 Recio. Lucie 359 Recker, Kathi 201 Record, Laura 359 Recreation Clubs Introduction 288.289.29O Redic, Jeffery 156 Redin. Jackie 275 Reece, Dianne 156 Reed, Aaron 228 Reed, Debbie 217,284 Reed, Felicia 156,210,250 Reed, Jason 359 Reed. Mike 359 Reed, Paul 247 Reed, Scott 246 Reed, Steven 156 Reed, Tern 156 Rceder. Zac 3O9 Reese. Amy 217 Reese, Christy 209 Reese, Kelly 206 Reesing, James 251 Reeves, Stephanie 213 Regen. Michael 359 Regimbal, Susan 222 Rcgwan. Eliaho 156 Reichard, Bradley 359 Reid, Susan 156,212.286 Reifeiss, Tracy 263 Reilley. Beatrice 156,213 Reillyjohn 156 Rciman, Ray 244 Reiner, Michelle 225 Reinhan, Robert 251 Reisenbach, Sandy 276 Reisewitz, Shauna 79.156 Relis. Lisa 201 Ren. Irene 156 Rcnardo. Felicia 156 Renda. Chuck 235 Rcnda.Jeff. 235 Rendahl. Robert 358 Rencker, Dave 231 Renshaw, Michelle 156,209 Rctamal, B 271 Retzingcr, Elizabeth 358 Reyes, Adeline 156,225 Reyes, Anthony 358 Reyes. Mary-Anne 225 Reynolds, Darren 294 Reynolds. Eric 238 K. Mu k Mike 244 Rhee, Eddy 242 Rhce, Sally 156 Rhoades. Julie 210,263.286 Rhodes, Elizabeth 359 Rhodes, Karolyn 156.218 Ribas, Tamara 359 Rice, Brian 359 Rice, Daryl 248 Rice, Fred 359 Rice, Jim 235.256 Rice. Joe 156 Rice. Sabina 156 Rich, Linda 84 Rich, Seth 243 Rich, Todd 243 Richards, Bentley 282 Richards, Charlie 285 Richards, Jeff. , 239 Richards, Ron 241,270 Richardson, Jerome 58,61 Richburg. Cindy 210 Riche, Peter 243 Richc, Timothy 156,243 Richmond. Hazel 268 Richmond. Iselda 156 Richmond. Jennifer 156 Richmond. Mike 242 Ricketts. Karen 359 Rico, Gilbeno 267 Ridd. Rochelle 263 Rider, Sebastian 251 Richer 314 Riebling, Cat 220 Rieden, Shanna 217 Rierson, Lee 235 Riggle. Kathy 222 Riggs, Jenny 222 Riherd. Mike 238 Rimer, Chris 249 Rimer, Kenneth 156 Ringo, Bob 294 Rioux, Cathy 212 Rippe, Danielle 205 Rivas, J 271 Rivu. Mario 359 Rivera, Idaliz 277 Rivier, Julie 156,276 Roach. Joseph 156 Roast, Andrea 156 Robbiru, Douglas 251 Rubbins, Jeff 232 Robbins, Laurie 156 Robhins, Susan .....156,218 Robe rg. Jeffrey 156 Robenon. Audrey 156 Roberts. Brett 359 Roberts. Bruce 248 Roberts. John 228 Roberts. KelU 156 Roberts. Nick 156 Robertson. Bud 156 Robertson. Narida 358 Robertson. Steven 358 Robmeii, Kent 65 Robinson, Beverly 260 Robinson, Jen 206,358 Robinson. Jim 231 Robinson. Leigh Ann 359 Robinson, Paul 251 Robinson. Sybil 159.281 Robledo. Barbara 359 Roblcs. Albert 280 Rocheleau. Anne 284 Rock. Tammy 205 Rock. Wendy 218 Rockman, David 159.242,359 Rodarte. Jennifer 217 Rodgers, Marilyn 159 Rodino, Michelle 205.359 Rodrigucs, Mark 272 Rodriguez, Alicia 263 Rodriguez. Debbie 159.269.270 Rodriguez, Devara 263.286 Rodriguez, Eddie 235 Rodriguez, Gilbert 359 Rodriguez, Mark 241,267,278 Rodriguez, Para 206 Rodriguez. Sal 241 Rodriguez, Sandra 159.267 Rodriguez, Steve 359 Rodriguez, Thomas . 159 Roechlin, Bill 252 Roeder, Michelle 220 Roedling, Alex 231 Rudd, Jay 244 Rudick. Heidi 217 Rudiger.Joc 198 Rudiger, Kdl ' lelly.. 198 Rudnick, Josh 243 Rudolph, Chris 251 Rudolph, Michael 159 Ruess, Beih 225,306 Ruess, Elizabeth 159 Rugani. Gina 210 Rugley. Desira : 159 Ruiz, Johnathan 244 Ruiz. Sergio 267 Ruiz, Theresa 159 Rumack, William 360 Rumsfeld. Susie 209 Rusich. Alex 248 Russ, Jacqueline 209 Russel. Ted 247 Russell. Andrew 159 Russell. Benjamin 159 Russell, Craig 159.248,286 Russell, Howard 243 usso, Peter 159 i, Valerie 202 usso, Vito 159 uston, Todd 159 utberg. David 159.253 utherford, T 271 Roelle, Nancy 159.210 Roels. Steve 159 Roen. Betsy 198,295 Roen, Elizabeth 159 Rogers. Aimee 159 Rogers, April 210 Rogers. Christopher 159,284 Rogers. Erin 218 Rogers. P 271 Rogers, Patricia 212,359 Roggenbuck, Suzie 222 Rognlieu, Cynthia 159 Rohrbacker. Dave 231 Rojas, J. Maurice 297 Rolla, Kristin 205.358 Rollinger. George 247 Rollins. John 159 Roman. Jesus 159,358 Romano. Christina 358 Romano, Lou 275 Romano. Matthew 286 Romero. Lika 217 Romito, Susan 359 Romo, Diane 263 Roroo, G.... 271 Romonek, Rebecca 205 Romualda, Elaine 273 Rondcll, Lexi 210 Rondell, Tom 211 Ronglicn, Carrie 220 Ronney, Joyce 218 Rooke. Jodi 159.205 Root. Kim 210 Rosano, Dominique 359 Rosario, Chris 286 Rosas, Nancy 159 Rosas, Ralph 248 Roschko, David 159,253 Rose, Audrcc 159 Rose, Carrie 222 Rose, Cary 159.256 Rose. Lain 159 Rose. Sharon 159 Roseman, Rochelle 222 Rosen. David 159.243.270 Rosen. Jeff. 19O Rosen. Jordan 159,226 Rosen, Joseph 243,359 Rosen. Kevin 359 Rosen, Melissa 59 Rosen, Michael ' . 59 Rosenbaum, Sharon 359 Rosenberg, Brett 253 Rosenberg, Craig 235 Rosenberg. Jana 202 Rosenberg, Kenneth 159,232 Rosenberg. Kimberly 359 Rosenberg, Penny 159 Rosenblatt. Martin 291,358 Rosenblatt, Richard 358 Rosenbloom, Joe 243 Rosenblum, David 253 Rosenfield. Lisa 159 Rosenstein, Michael 358 Ross, Alyssa 218 Ross. Joseph 309 Ross, Kathryn 159 Ross. Lori 218 Ross. Stephen 159.232 Rosser, Monica 206 Rosso. Judith 159,277 Roth, Barbara 201 Roth, Kristin 209 utkin. Leanne 217 utledge, Luci 218 Ryan. Rusalcen 313 Ryan, Tara 220 Ryder. Rcesa 210 Rothacher. Tammy 284 Rothban, Jason 253 Rolhncr. Elizabeth 359 Rough. Kay 308 Roulier. K.I, In II. 62 Rounaghi. All 231 Rouse, Melina 220 Kiiuv.tJii Alex 71,72 Rousselot. Amy 210 Rowan. Michael 359 Rowan, Todd 237 Rowe, Catherine 205 Rowe. Diane 359 Rowlands. Elizabeth 359 Rowley, Chrto 222 Roy, Angela 206 Roy, Eliza 359 Royce Hall 16,17 Royse. Greg 242 Rubel, Greg 297 Ruben. Kathleen 84 Ruben. Lisa 202 Kni , n Melinda 159,202 Rubenueln. Mindy 220 Rubtcam. Amy 209 Rubin. Claudia 159 Rubin. Jill 205 Rubin. Paul 159 Rubin. Stephanie 202,359 Rud. Ada J59 Ruda. Shawn 159 Ryong. Sung 106 Ryther, Vickie 287 s SCA 285 Saadi. Molham 254 Saavedra. Julie 218 Saavedra, Michelle 360 Sabalza, Joel 160 Saberi. Babak 297 Sabet-Sharghi, Homa 160 Sablay, Joseph 160 Sabnani, Sanjay 360 Sachs, Naomi 198 Sacks, Gary 238 Sacks, Jodi 217 Sacks. Melinda 225 Sadd, Carrie 263 Sadcghi. Saha 360.452,454 Sadeghi, Samira 360 Saelman, David 160 Sacnger. Tracey 217 Saengpradap. Jeanine 360 Saenz. Rodolfo 160 Safine. Kevin 360 Sagardia. Elisa 361 Sager, Kristy 220 Sager, Linda 160 Sahakian, Odette 160 Sahlberg, Gabriella 297 Saik, Andy 228 Saillant. Catherine 160 Sakai. Julie 261 Sakiliara, David. 361 Sakurai, Doma 160 Sakurauchi, Jon 160 Salas, Ethelcne 273 Salazar, Linda 360 Salazar, Richard 252,360 Salcido, Norma 205 Salcido. Robert 160 Salem. Persila 160 Salerno. Heidi 160 Salerno, Tiffiany 160 Saletta, Thomas 160 Salinger. A 271 Salsman, Mark 360 Sailer. Stanley 291 Saltzer. Neal 297,360 Salwen, Jan 198 Samahang Filipino 273 Samarzich, Moya 209 Sambol. Danielle 160 Sammon. Moe 225 Samples. Kristi 210 Sampras. Stella 66 Samson, Adena 202 Samudrala. Robinder 360 Samuelson, Mike 244 San Francisco Getaway 388,389 Sanai, Cyrus 285 Sanchez, Desiree 213 Sanchez, Jill 2O5 Sanchez, Kevin 244 Sanchez, Kimberly 160 Sanchez, Michelle 220 Sanchez, Shelly 297 Sand, Arnie 360 Sanders, Katy 19 Sanders, Lara 220 Sanders. Michael 360 Sanders. Michelle 160 Sanders, Shawn 160 Sanderson, Kristin . 217 Sandhu. Pete 297,361 Sandino, Claudia 218,361 Sandleman. Britta 201 Sandmeicr. Tnidl 205,263 Sandoval. Christy 360 Sandoval. Frank 227 Saneto. Kiistine 160 Sanford, Jimmie 31 Sanples, Kristi 210 Santa Maria. OdUyn 213 Santa. Odllyn 160 Santana. Delia 160 Santiago, Annaliu 273 Santiago, Greg 273 446 Index Mitt I Ufa.U ScMu. M nn, Sd i VMM , SAwfan S T i . Il Son. I , ! " 3 ! Santiago, Rochcllc 27} Saniini. Mike 244 Sanios, Karina 218 Santos, Leilani 160 Sanios. Regina 360 Sara, Frederick 160 Sapp, Andre 251 Sappmgion, Lynn 210 Saracino, Stacey 160.217 Sarafian, Katherine 282 Sargent. Scott 250 Sami. John 360 Saroyan. Rebecca 201.286 Sarreal. Ferdinand 160 Sarvey. John 241 Sasaki, Sieve 242 Sato, Sean ' . ' 360 Satterburg. Cheryl 360 Saucedo. David 254 Saucedo, Jaime 227 Sauer. P 271 Saulino, Gina 160 Saunders. Jim 360 Saunders, Paul 241,360 Sauvage, Lisa 222 Savage. Jordi 284 Savage, Maria 209 Savin, Andrea 160,206 Savis. Niloofar 361 Sawochka. Karen 209 Saxon Suites 316 Sayan, David 241 Saydman, Brent 160 Sayegh. Anne-Marie 160.280 Sayegh, Anne 267 Saywitz. Barry 243 Scaduto, Anthony 361 Scagliola. Paul 160 Scaglioni, Gabriela 205 Scalise. Craig 232 Scandalios. J.P 247 Scanlan. Dana 198 Scarpclli, Giana 160 Scatcna, James 160,238 Schaefer. Holly 160 Schaefer. Mike 252 Schaefer. Susan 160,206 Schaffcr, Dennis 160 Schardi, Michelle 160 Schattelev Janette 205 Schat2, Erin 210 Schauppner, C 271 Schearz, Allison 203 Schechier, Nathan 360 Scheding. Jill 360 Scheinberg, James 253,360 Schenken, Carrie 213 Schenkman, Jody 217 Schersand. Joy 212 Schienberg. Kim 206 SchiffUea, Gynnac 222 Schiffris, Cindy 202 Schilder, Mirilh 160 Schiller, Erica 202 Schiller, Laura 2O6 Schilling. Ashlee 220 Schindler, Malt 242 Schine, Axel 360 Schiro. Sharon 160 Schlosscr, Alex 231 Schlusscl. Rick 228 Schmidt, Kathryn 160 Schmidt, Katie 225.284 Schmidt. Lori 226 Schmidt, Ursula 212 Schmilt, E 271 Schneck. Mary 217 Schneider, Debra 360 Schnicders, Barbie 217 Schniedr, Bill 237 Schocnbaum. Brent 241 Schoenwetter. Mike 253 Schoettmcr. Cathy 198 Scholbrock, Brian 360 Scholer, Robert 252 Scholetter. Sue 213 Schomburg, Lynda 201 Schrader, Susan 160 Schram. Debbie 213 Schramm, Eric 235 Schramm, Jennifer 160,225 Schrciber. Jonathan 243 Schrock. Laureen 160 Schrode. Krisli 198 Schroeder, Heide 198,263,360 Schroeder, Richard 160 Schroll, Amy 218 Schubiner, Craig 160 Schuh. Mike 247 Schuh, Phil 246 Schuler, Gregory 160 Schuler. Stephanie 213 Schull, Joanna 220 Schulner, Keith 248,272,361 Schulten. Mark 160,251 Schultz, Jennifer 220 Schultz, Joanne 198 Schuricht, Lisa 286 Schwartz. David 253 Schwartz. Mara 202 Schwartz. Hindi 361 Schwartz, Stephanie 297 Schwartzburg. Mary 360 Schwarz. Allison 202 Schwarz, Karen 220 Schwarz, Paul , 251 Schwein. Michelle 202 Schweinfurth, Lynn 198 Schwcizer, T 271 Scnwend, Kurt 160 Schwindl, Christina 160 Sciarra, Anne 198 Scionti, Lisa 222 Scola, Renee 198,360 Scorziell. Michael 160,242 Scott, Ginna 282 Scon, Ruth 160 Scranton. Drasan 287 Sealy. Gary 360 Seamans, Maria 360 Sears, David 193 Sears, Tata 160,213 Seaver, Richard 360 Scawright, Annie 50,160.210 Seden. Michelle 160,213 Seden. Tiffany 217 Seelcy. Barbara 160 Seeley, Darlene 160 Scfkow. Andrew 360 Segal. Mat 360 Scgelke. Karen 217,361 Scgura. Dina 160 Scgura. Steve 160 Seid. Stephanie 160 Scifer. Ralph 160 Scifts. Kimberly 163 Sckella, Donna 198.361 Sekine, Nancy 163 Sclecky. Mark 244 Sclk. Rebecca 202 SeUheim. Nadine 163 Scllilto, A 271 Semblantes. Susanna 281 Sctncl, Scon 163,292.452,453.455 Scrake. JUI 163 Sen Gupta. Moroita 275 Sen Gupta, T , 271 Senebandith, Beth 163 Seniors 92-181 Sensharma. lM i n 360 Sepulvcda. Nelson 252 Serada, Craig 227 Screda. Craig 227 Serrano, Lisa Marie 277 Services Division 182.183 Sethi. Muira 212,360 Seto. Carol 360 Setrakian, Carol 163 Scviane. Jacqueline 163 Sevlian. Leslie 222 Seymann, Greg 286 Shabanzadeh, David 163 Shacklcton. Scott 251 Shaffer, Doug 360 Shahab. Behrooz 163 Shahinian. Meu ' neh 163 Snaked. Enola 198 Shakeraneh. Hengameh 163 Shalauta, Nadia 163 Shamash. Charles 163 Shamsian, Bahram 163 Shanfeld, Greg 253 Shank. Susan 163 Shannon Ktine 287 Shansby, Jay 163 Shansby, Jay 231 Shapiro, Dana 222,360 Shapiro, Sharon Shapiro, Stacy 163 Sharpe, Stephanie 218 Shatoff. Alise 163.205 Shatusky, Ann 201 Shaver, Samantha 57,65 Shaves. Brett 360 Shaw, Cameron 360 Shaw, Michele 217 Shyu, Joanna 163 Siani, Sandra 297 Sias. Julie 163 Sibulkin, Steven 253 Sibulkin. Tina 163.202 Sicat, Christen 360 Siegal. Brian 272 Sicgal. Jon Siegel, Andrea 163 Siegel, Lee 86,235 Siegel. Lisa 217.238 Siemson. Rcnec 263 Sigma Alpha Mu... ' . 243 Sigma Chi 244,245 Sigma Kappa 224,225 Sigma Nu 246.247 Sigma Phi Epcikxi 248,249 Silah. Susan 1M Silcox, Vicki 198 Silkowskl, T 271 SHva. Monique 206 Silva. Virginia 164,222 Silvas. C 271 Shawaf, Aiman 253 Shay, Thomas 163 Shbaro. Suzanne - 163 Shea, Adam 237 Shea, Jacquline 287 Sheals. Amy 217 Shearer. Peggy 263 Sheehan, Daniel 163 Sheffield. Rob 293 Shelton. Amy 225 Shclton, Demetrius 163 Shelton. Kristin 210 Shen, Yu Chi 163 Shenefiel, Kelly 263 Shepherd, Anthony 361 Sheppard. James 361 Shcppard. Kelley 210,360 Sheppard-Gray, Lynn 163 Sher, Stephi 218 Sherain, Robyn 222 Sheridan, Carol 360 Sheridan. Melinda 163.201 Sherins, Carolyn 205 Sherman. Jeff 243 Sherman. Leslie 360 Sherman. Sidney 455 Sherman, Susan 163,222 Shiau, Cynthia 212 Shibao. Robert 163 Shigo. Philip 360 Shih, Christina 163 Shiley. Cynthia 205 Shillito, Keith 360 Shimabuku. Ken 360 Shimazaki, Karin 163 Shimizu, Jenny 201.282 Shimizu, Naomi 198 Shimizu. Yuko 163 Shin, Charlie 163 Shin. David 163 Shin, Ji 217 Shindo. Stacey 212 Shine, Dan 248 Shiner, Andrew 236 Shing, Mona 163.218.263 Shinkawa, Robert 163 Shinozaki. Craig 291 Shiozaki, Keith 236 Shipps, Andrew 163 Silver, Daniel 164 Silver. Jay 243 Silver. Mark 253 Silvera, Hiilcl 360 Silvcrberg. Marc 164 Silvcrforb, Jill 198 Silverman, Geoff 242 Silverman. Scott 360 Silvers, Michelle 164 Silverstein, Aaron 164 Silvcrstein, Amy 270,272 Silvcstri, Jeff 243 SilveMri, Rob 243 Sim. Helen 286 Simmons, Johnnie 164 Simmons, Nicholas 164,240 Simmons. Sandra 164,216 Simms, David 236 MIDI] is. Erin 164 Simon, Jon 244 Simon. Mark 244 Simonian. Chris 242 Simons. Greg 228 Simpkin. Steve 231 Simpson, David 164 Simpson, John 164 Sinairad, Jozcf 164 Sinaisky. Sharon 164 Sinay. Patritia 213 Sinclair, Brian 248,360 Sinclair, David 251 Singe), J 271 Singer, Julie 220 Singer. Richard 360 Singh. Jasneet 164 Singh, Rajniv 164 Singleterry, Jeanninc 164 Singleton, Robert 164 Sioson, Maria Imelda 360 Sisk, Rachel 263 Sisneros, Karen 218 Sitay. Athony 273 Sivilla. Ralph 280 Sizgorich. Diane 263 Sjong, Lisa 212 Sjostrora, Tracey 220 Skarupa, Andrew 164 Skeie, Kim 217 Skeie, Staccy 217 Skiff, Sheri 291 Skinner, Lisa 284 Skinner, Melissa 361 Skoda. Evelyn 164,209 Skoff, liana 164,361 Skolnick, Jennifer 284 Slacum, Ceri 210 Slavich, Mike 232 Slavick, Susan 198 Smalberg, Ira 164,270 Small. Brian 294 Small, David 164,242 Small, Samuel 291 MIUMHI Renee 164 Smelkinson, Mitch 243 Smith, Andrea 217 Smith, Angela 164 Smith. Antoine 164 Smith. Blair 263 Smith. Brandon 164 Smith. David 164.226,238,239,268 Smith. E 271 Smith. Eric 247 Smith, Evan 362 Smith, G 271 Smith, Gary 251 Smith, George 362 Smith, Irene 198,454 Smith, Jolene 225 Smith, Kelly 209 Smith, Kimberly 209,261,362.363 Smith, Laurie 164 Smith. Lisa 201 Smith. Lovell 363 Smith, Mandy 209 Smith, Matthew 248.363 Smith. Melissa 209 Smith, Michael A 164 Shiri, Robert 163 Shirota, Teri 281 Shitarooto. Elben 163 Shively, Julie 198 Shlensky, Shcba 202 Shoemaker, Margaret 360 Shojamanesh. Homayoun 163,361 Sholders, Adrienne 218.361 Sholko ff. David 286 Shorago, Lisa 284 Short, Casey 163 Shramm. Jennifer 225 Shum. Terry 163 Shumka, Debbie 217 Shumka. I llu 217 Shurgot. Paul 248 Shurtz. Scott 229 Shustcr. M 271 Shuster. S 271 Shwartz, Brian 247 Shy, Ruth 360 Smith, Michael S 164 Smith, Monica 363 Smith, Rebecca 221 Smith, Renee 261 Smith, Scon 237,284 Smith, Sharyl 209 Smith, Shelia 261 Smith. Sherri 75.263.282 Smith, Skip 237 Smith. Stephanie 205 Smith, Thomas 164 Smith. Tobias 244 Smith, Troy 164 Smith, Venctia 164,205 Smith, Yuvetle 363 Smock. Patti 210 Snaider. Andres 164 Snedaker, Jack 164 Snodgrass. Gregory 237 Snow Ski Club 295 Snow, Christy 205 Snow, Jenni 217 Snow. Scott 164.238 Snydcr. Lloyd 164 Snydcr, Paul 241.363 Snyders, Tammy 50 So. Bennett 36} So, Kec-szc 362 Soba, Michelle 164 Sobrato. Lisa 164,217 Soccer 52,53 Socpono. Pradanita 164 Sofnas, Robyn 210.362 Softball 46,47 Sohn. Han 362 Solan. Luanne 363 Soldan. Hyon Chu 164 Soliman, Maria 363 Solis. Greg 251 Soliz. Martin 164 Soil. Kathy 206 Solomon. Aaron 232 Solomon. Adam Solomon, Lesley 209 Solomon. Ronald 164 Soma, Mark 238 Somers. Eric 164 Sommer. Heidi 454 Son, Angel 363 Son, H 271 Song, Miryeong 166 Song, Timothy 363 Soni, Sonam 363 Sonnichsen. Man 65 Soo-Hoo, Donna 166 Sooy, Maureen 201 Sorenson, Kelly 166 Soriano, Jay 263 Soriano. Michael 166 Soroudi. Mehran 243 Sotelo. Rhonnel 166 Sotiropoulos, Pam 202 Soto, Yvene 363 Souadjian. Tina 202 Soules. Michael 270,275 Soussani, Catherine 166 South. David 166 Southern. Tawnya 217 Sowell, John 291 Sowerwine. Jennifer 363 Sparkman, Jeffrey 362 Sparks, Christine 166 Spear, Lani 166 Spccht. Carrie 362 Spcciale, Claudia 166.225. 263 Speciale. Paul 166 Speciale, San 253 Spcers, Gina 205 Speichcr, Leigh 205 Spence, Kathryn 217 Spencer, Ann 362 Spencer, Christopher 363 Spencer, Margaret 166.205 Sperber, Adam -297 Spertus, James 166 Spcsak, John 363 Spielman. Lisa 202 Spillane, Kathleen 217 Spinazzola, Mark 244 Spirit 24,25 Spirtos, Georgie 217 Spitz, Jason 253 Spivak. Jill 205 Sponzilli. Gina 210,286 Sports Division 34,35 Spottiswood, John 237 Sprague, Marissa 206 Spraklcn, Raelynne 363 Sproul 313 St. Amand, Lisa 166.201 St. Cin. Steve 166.228 St. John, Joseph 362 St. Pierre. Dave 69 St. Louis, Penny 281 Stadum, MoUy 222.363 Staes. Amy 209.363 Stafford. Mike 65 Stafford. Tiffany 222 Stahl, Diane 166 Stallings, Delia 166 Stan ill, Jim 297 Stanhope, Lisa 220.363 Stanich. John 166 Stanish. Christine 363 Stanish. Tina 202 Stanley, Brian 244.362 Siargardtcr. Jeff. 228 Starling. Kathryn 362 Staroba. Julie 166,206 Staten, Ed 281 Staubitz, Luke 242 Steams. Jeff 232 Stein, Alisa 166 Stein. David 291 Stein. Lisa 202 Stein. Melissa 166.202 Steinberg. Sharon 362 Steiner, Lori 202 Steinhardl, Jill 363 Sleinhaus, Stephanie 166 Stelling. Lilo 166.217 Stemplc. Kyra 209 Stephen, Otis 363 Stiver. Brcnda 362 Stock, Cynthia 222 Stock, Megan 166.201 Slocrger, Michael 166 Stoffel. Julie 362 Stolinsky. Stefanie 166 Stone, Cheryl -222 Stone. Ed 226 Stone. Michael 166 Stone. Ron Stone. Sandra 186 Stone. Sara 206 Slopes, Shinju Stormem. Jeanne 206 Storr, Allison 222 Stout. Michelle 363 Siovall. Tina 198 Stowell, Steve 247 Stoyko, Rich 251 Strabic. Susan 217 Stradcr. Stephanie ....206 Strader Tim Stracicr. Stephanie Strand. Luc 297 Strange, Paul 166 Stratman. Scott 268 Strattan. Guy 363 Stratton. Kristen 209 Stratton. Nancy 166,212.263 Straus, Peter 253,256 Strecker, Joe 297 Streeier. Michelle Streeter. Raymond 260 Streets. Heather 166 Streifer, Roberta 166.202 Stroh, Eric 237 Stromburg. Heidi 166 Strong. Karen 166,261 Strong, Steve Strong. Susie 210 Stronge. Jill 166,222 Stroud, Paul 252 Strug. Lisa 313 Stuart, Christine 166 Sluan, Steve 307 Student Alumni Association 274,275 Student Health Advocates 286 Student Health Service 191 Student Psychological Service 190 Student Recruitment 286 Stuhlbarg, Cynthia 166 Stultz. Julie 166 Sturges, Jeff 297 Sturges. Lindsay 210 Stutz, Mike 242 Style 84.85 Su, Jonathan 363 Suddleson, Eric 253 Sudol, Andrew 166 Sudol. Elaine 206 Sucy, Susan 166 Sugget, Sam 209 Suggett, Sharon 166 Sun, Eun 166 Suh. Hyejung 166 Suh. Julie 166 Sui. Elena 225 Sulit, Victor 293 Sullivan, Amy 282 Sullivan, Constance Sullivan. Lucia 210 Sullivan, Patricia 166 Sullivan, Rob 231 Sullivan, Stacey 166,218.220 Sullivan, Todd 248 Sullivan, Wendy 209 Sumilang, Warren 363 Suminaga. Darlyn 166 Sumja, Brent 166 Summers. Robert 363 Sun, Irene 263 Sund, Arnold 291 Sunderland, Allison 363 Sung. Carol 225 Sunga, Helen 363 Sunga. Lina 362 Sunico, Suzanne 362 Surf Team Club 297 Surman. Lisa 212 Suryakusuma, Jeffrey 166 Sutherland. John 45 Sutherland. Kevin 166,243 MU HIM Amelia 212 Sutton, 1 1. in, ! ]- 225 Sutton. Lindsay 220 Suva, Rita 273 Suyeyasu, Julie 166,284 Suzuki, Michelle 206 Svennson. Dave 228 Svenson. Pia 362 Svensson, Piper 222 Svitii, Kathy 166 Swanson, Andy 247 Swanson, Chiaki 166 Swartz, Monica 166 Sweet. Rachel 205 Stephens, Gary 166 Stephenson, Dave 235 Siephenson, Jim 363 Stephenson. Thomas 254,363 Stepner, Jessica 222 Stergion. Monica 219 Stern, Debra 166 Stern, Lesa 166 Stem, Sari 2O1 Stevens. Kristin 363 Stevens, Rochelle 166,286 Stevenson, Kim 212 Stevenson, Stacotto 166 Stewart, Cindee 205 Stewart. Debra 209.263 Stewart, Karla 281 Swendscn, Joel 168,270 Swiat. Blanca 168 Swift, Susan 168.406.409.412,413 Swimming 74,75 Swope, Dave 242 Sy, Chu-Lee 168 Sykcs. Janelle . ' . 212 Sylvester. Walter 363 Szabo. Joanne 210 Szeto, Theodore 168,226 Stewart, Sarah 363 Stewart, Sieve 166 Sliber. Michael 283 Stickgold, Kira 218.363 Stiska, Julie 212 Stiskin. Howard 293 Stitt. Marci 84 t Ijhjrrs Julietla 267 Tabarcs, Rebecca 225 TabaB. Julie 168 Tabb, David 253 Index 447 . Table of Contents. Taft. Alexander Tagawa. Mark T ' aima, Yasser 2,3 168 168 .168,254 Taitelman, Lisa 210,363 Takahara. Traci 218 Takahashi, Dan 244 Takahashi, Marc 297 Takao. Elisa 168,213 Takasugi. Tricia 168 Takata. Michelle 206 Takaisuka, Andy 281 Takayanagi, Minn 220 Takeda. Aileen 168 Takenaka, Carol 168 Takeuchi. Teruhisa 168 Takvam, Diana 168.217,275 Taliaferro, Denise 260 Talley, Scharrell 168 TaUman. Susie 2O9 Talma. Valery 232 Tarn, David 168 Tamada. Judy 168 Tamasy. Paul 168 Tamayo, Christine 168 Tamayo, Lisa 225 Tamayo, Tina 225 Tammel. Craig 363 Tan, Dorothy 284 Tan. Lalaine 273 Tan. Mimi 168 Tanabe, Diane 213 Tanabe, Wendy 201 Tanaka, Kenneth 168,241 Tandya. Ardini 168 Tang. Keith.. 168 Tang. Stanley 363 Tangney, Patrick 237 Janis 168 Tannahill, Davny 2O9 Tanner, John 227 Taormina. Mike 244 Tapia, Allison 168 Taras, Heather 202 Tatern, Greg 228 Tatosky. Brian 363 Tatton, Greg 231 Tauber, Dana 201,284 Tauber, Nicole 168 Taugher, David 237 Taugher, Theresa 218 Tawil. Elaine 168 Taylor, Amy 217.276 Taylor, Andres 168 Taylor, Andre 232 Taylor, Barbara 168 Taylor. Barbie 201 Taylor, Casey 363,387.452,453.454 Taylor, Diane 168 Taylor, George 285 Taylor, Jeffrey 251 Taylor, Kirsten 206 Taylor, Lisa 363 Tecca, Paige 168,206 Teder, Sonia 213 Teeter, Shawn 362 Teets. Lori 222 Teheranizadeh. Henry 297 Teig, Ginger 209 Tekunoff. Daniel 168 Tetleria, Debbie 206 Temes, Carla 168 Tenazas. Alex 168,273.284 Tenenbaum, Michael 362 Tennant. Adam 244 Tennis 66,67 Tenorio, Stephanie 222 Tenyenhuis. D 271 Tepper. Kendra 225 Ter-Jung, Susie 220 Terada. Alice 225 Teran. Reyna 362 Terr, Simon 252 Terra, Cary 363 Terry, Michael 168.248,297 Terzian, Phil 235 Tesctba. Avi 363 Teske, Liesl 168,220,221 Tessler, Leah 168 Tessler, Sheva 293,363 Thacher. David 363 Thai, Ai-Chan 283 Thai, Loi 278 Thai. Qul 281 Thatcher. Trish 2O5 Thaxter, JulicAnna 168,209 Theel. D 271 TheiaCM 250,251 Theta Delta CW 252 Tneyer, Christian 292 Thirl, Amy 217,286 Tniel, Nina 222 Thiers, Mena 263 Thoensen. KelUe 168 Thomas, Cameron 238 Thomas, Diedra 363 Thomas, Gregory 168.244 Thomas, Henry 48 Thomas, M 271 Thomas. Makl 212,263.363 Thomas. Melange 213 Thomas. MlkJ 363 Thoma , Morgan... 201 Thomas. Paul 251 Thomas, Rebecca... 201 Thomas, Russell 168 Thomas. Siacl 225 Thomas, Toby 238 Thomas. Vanessa 222.362 Thomason. Brad 247 Thometz. Ellen 210 Thompson. Carol 168 Thompson, Connie 168 Thompson, Heidi 171 Thompson. Jack 236 Thompson. Johnny 227 Thompson. Lisa 287 Thompson. Mike 294 Thompson. Pete 2)7,362 Thompson, Shaunt 205 Thompson. Sloane.... 201 Thompson, Thoma 232 Thomson. Mik 228 Thome. Richard.... Thome, Steve Thorpe. Jeff. Thorton, Tamiko... Thrasher, Tom 86 247 232 362 201,242 Tnunstedt, Gayle Thurston, Jim Tico, Susie Tidalgo, Ernest. Tien. Chi-Yu Tien. Fong Tien, Julie Tiemey. D.J Tiller. Ladonna Tinder, Suzanne 30 248 284 292,363,387.452.453,454 287 171,287 1-1 2 4 171 Tsou, Monica Tsuboi. Craig Tsuchihashi, Kazuyuki.. Tsung, Ronald Tsurunaga, Rick ..171 ..172 ..172 ..172 Vedres, Lisa Veglia, Christian.. Veisel, Kathy Veisel, Susan 210 222 217 ..296 Tu, Yao-Wen Tuazon. Maria Theresa.. Tubb, Cari Tuber, Doug Tucker, Barry Tucker, Camille Tucker, Elizabeth Tuerk, Debbie Tuero, Yvonne ..364 364 ..205 ..285 172,260 364 202 Tinder, Suzi Ting, Hua-yao Ting, Jennifer isley. Tinsley. Ruthann Tinti, Katrina , Tippet!, Elton Tipple, Deborah Tipton, Kelly Tirade, Joseph l ' imn 1 Anjum Tisherman, Debby Tisherman. Jeff Titk Page Tjoa, Ralph Tjoe, Judy To, A 219 205 171 Tuller, Brian Tulley, Stephen Tumey , Terrance. . . . Tundidor, Maddin Tung, Douglas Tung, Thai Tunnel, Robert Velarde, Francisco 364 Velek, Gary 172 Velis, Arthur 172 Vemuri. Sunil 364 Venable, James 364 Veneracion. Iris 364 Venner, Brian 254 Ventura, Sonia 172 Verdick. Kimberly 172 Vergilio, Shannan 202 282 172 Vemengo, Nanette 364 Vemieu, Mary 172 Verzosa, Veronica 213 172.267 172 Vetesy. Lance 231 Vicars. Jana 364 Vicens, Carole 172 171,238 220,363 205 171 171 202 253 1 254 286 271 Tunneling Tunnell, Robert Turley, Tom Turner, Gabrielle.. Turocy, Elizabeth.... Tutak, Julianna 291 20,21 Vickilyn. Gilcrest 209 Vickrey, Dan 364 Victoria, Lara 206 ..238 ..172 Victoria. Victor Victorin, David Vidal, 365 172 , Jackie Tobias. Julie Tocchet. Louis Toda, Mary Todd, Heather Todd, Jill Todling, Ricardo Tolcher. Christopher... Toledo, C Toledo, Yvette Tolin, Jason Toloza, Gary Tom, Kathryn Tom. Lisa Tomei, Lynn Tomiampos, Rumel Tomkins. Daiva Tomkus. Daiva Tomlin, Dean Tomongin. Caroline Tompkins, Erin Tompkins, Parra Tong. Anna Tong, Dewey Tong, Jeffrey Tong, John Tonomura, Lawrence.. Toossi, Mohammad Toplitt, Allison Turtle. Cheri Tveitmoe, Linnea Tworoey, Maureen.. Tyler. Edith Tyler. Jill Vigil, M 271 Vigon. Yvette 267 Villafana, . 212 ..212,214,365 i, Javier.. 202 237 171,287 207 171 291 171,270,286 271 222 Tyler, Melissa Tyner, Lori Tyssen, Shannon.. 297 171 212,296 284 171 65 57 291 363 206.363 363 284 171 171 171 171 u ..172.262,263 364 198 Villanueva, Lisa Villanueva, Rowena. Villapando, Marina.. ..172,275 172 212 UCLA AAF 276 287 .278 ,279 280 ....40,41 297 Toplitt, Heather Topol, BJ Topol, Tami Torbati. Shahram Torem, Shana Tori, Engel Torn, Lisa Torregosa, Maria Torres, Antoinette.... Torres, Ernest Torres, Jeff Toscano, Adrienne... Tourism Towfigh. Abbasseh... Towfigh, An Towfigh. Maryam Townsend, Tim Townsley, Janet Towrey, Ann.. Toyohara, Shiho.. Track Tracy, Anne Trainer, Scott Tran, Daniel Tran. Hien Tran, Hoa Tran, Sonny Tran, T Trank, Tammie Transportation Trauger, James Trautwein, Cheryl.. Travieso, Arturo Travland. Tracy Treanor. Brian Treanor. Thais Treiger, Adam Trejo, Alejandro Trejo, Felicia Trenholm, Mike Trent. Paul Trending. Jennifer... Tressel, Willard Tresser, Ben Triangle Triantis, Elene Tribolet, Danielle... Tribolet, Pat Trinh. Lisa Tritch. Todd Troncatty, Danna... Trosile. Diane Truitt, Dante ' If MM Ho Heribcno ... Trunnell. Melissa Truong, James Truong, Rich Truong. Vince Tsai, Judy Tsai, Lynctte Tsai. Meiltn 202 202 220 220 ....363 364 217 363 171 284 364 364 220 22,23 171 281.282.364 281.364 231 213 222 364 48,49 206 231 171 171,364 171 171 271 284 ..324,325,326,327 171 198 267 209 297 USAC Exec VP USAC President USAC Second VP USC Game (Ichimiya. Ellen Uchiyama, Allison 201 Udhoji, Ranjeeta 218 Uebbing. Mary 198.364 Uechi, Jill 84 Ulick. David 364 Ulick. Michelle 172,206 (Jllen, Charles 291 Umbhau. Kurt 364 Umnas. Mary Jane 273 Umurhan, Orkan 364 Undergraduates 334-367 Unger, Scott 244 United Puerto Ricans 277 Unitt, Melani 172,455 Upham, Laura 172,208,209. Urbano, Araceli 172 Urdahl, Scott 237 Umitia, Eduardo 172,364 Ushirogata, Marie 172 Utsumi, Toshio 364 Uyedt, Kimberly 365 V Valdes, Bruno 282.365 Valdez, Philip 365 Valdez. Teresa 364 Valdez, Vince 242 Valentine, Sarah 222 Valentine. Victoria 364 209 365 237 365 171248 254 171 209 ..171,265.275.278 - 253 254,255 171 171,217 238 365 171 205.364 201.364 171 364 297 171 312 291 Valentino, Dana 263 Valentino, Dominga 172 Valenzuela. Abelardo 172 Valenzuela. Gina 212 Valera. Rommel 273 Vales, Noel 273 Valesco. Alfredo 38 Vallas. Becky 172,218 Vallas, Timothy 172 Valle|o. J.J 228 Vallera, Cristlann 198 Vakierra. Ernesto 364 Vaiverdc, Pamela 172.206 Van Belleghem. Mark 232 Van Bibber, Richard 364 ..171 Vanroy Van Duakker. Chris 293 Van Langeveld. Jeffrey 172 Van Norman 271 Van der Toorren, Elizabeth 172,222 VanOrnum, Heather 172 Vandeloo, P.K 242 VanderWaerdt. Mike 72 Vanderhurg. Lisa 296 Vanderburg. Lisa 364 Laura 206 ..225 Tial. MOIMZ. Tsai, Susanna Tsao, Jenny.. Tsao. Stephanie Tsau, Kang Tsay. CaaUdy Tay. CaMjdy Tseng. Beatrice Tseng, Cheryl Tsenn, Yeh Tilllmklos, Maria Vartl, Mi .................................................. 218 Varjaj, Jon ............................................... 308 . Rebecca Vargas. 364 ..171 Vadavand. Nellie ....................................... 281 ..198 Vamer. Scon ...................................... 172.231 ..171 Vamer, Sean ....... ... ................................... 231 ..171 Varrtcchlone. AlUta ............................ 217,364 ..171 Vasquez, Eduardo ...................................... 365 ..286 Vasquez. Heron ......................................... 232 ..171 Vaughn, Angellque .................................... 172 ..171 Vaughn. Derek .......................................... 365 ..364 Vaynerov. Mailm ...................................... 363 ..212 Vedder. Marlane ........................................ 172 Villarino, Jose 228 Villegas, Jennifer 217 Vilter, Carol 225 Viotto, Dan 231 Viramontes, Irene 365 Virata, Joyce 172 Virgilio, Christiana 205 Virk. Audrey 172 Virzi, Roseann 201 Viss, Victoria 172,218,257,295 Vitck, Tony 244 Vitro, Heather 201.365 Vivero. R 271 Vix, Dale 236 Vizcara, Robert 252 Vizmanos, Edmon 172 Vizmanos, Ned 273 Vo, Chi 291 Vo, Mary 202 Vo. Terri 202 Vogler. Mark 248 Volek, Holly 364 Volleyball 64,65 Volpicelli. Karen 172 Von Rudea, Nicole 2O9 Von, Wendy 172 Voros, Vicky 364 Vosylius, Darius 232 Voytek, Ruth 364 Vu, Jade 217 Vuong, Kevin 172 w Wachal, Wendy 209 Wachler, Brian 243 Wachowicz, Kelly 205,364 Waddell. Amy 210 Wade. Lena 198 Wade. Tracy 364 Wagerman, Laura 202 Wagner, Dan 232 Wagner, Janet 172,263 Wagner, Robin 209 Wagner, Tim 244 Wagonhurst, Patricia 210,263 Wahler, Jim 42 Wainright, J 271 Wakamaisu. Kathryn 172 Wakamiya, Sandra 172 Waltamoto, Craig 172,226 Walczuk. Lee M 420,421 Wald. Michael 172,227 Waldorf, Greg 243 Waldron, Rick 232 Waldrum, Christine 172 Walizadah, Sonia 172 Walker, Brenda 285 Walker, Dina 260 Walker, Gary 235 Walker, John 293 Walkei Walker, Kirk Walker, Klrstin Walker. Laina Walker, Lori Walker. Michael Walker, Ronald Walker, Yvette Walkup. Karl Wallace, Earl Wallace. John Wallace. Madeline.. Wallace. Marilyn .... Wallach, Paul Wallen. Ltea, Waller. Chris Walls. Jeff , Walsh. Craig Walsh. h,i Walsh, Kelly Walsh, Mark Walsh. Tami Walsh. Tiffany Walsh. Victoria Waltz, Bryan Walz. Paige Wan. Lori Wang, Amy... 46 172 172,210 212 220 364 172 172 364 244 172 172 201 243 ..172,217,275 68.69 238 285 297 174,222 2M 201 ...209 174 79.365 174 286 174 Wang. Anne 281.283 Wang. Christiana 174 Wang, Frank 365 Wang. Grace 283 Wang. Hul-Chuan 174 Wang, Jerome 365 Wang, Joe 252 Wang, Karen 174.225,263,287.364 Wang, Koreen 174 Wang, Kuong-han 174 Wang. Lyndell 364 Wang, Pauline ' . 174 Wang. Paul 174 Wang, Richard 243 Wang. Rita 174 Wang, Weber 364 Wang, William 364 Wangwongvivat. Jiravat 174 Ward. Anne 220 Ward. Ben 244 Ward, Carol 174 Ward. Carol 222 Ward, Dale 364 Ward, Jennifer 209.364 Ward, La Vera 174 Ward. LeeAnn 200 Ward. Scott 174 Ware, Michelle 286 Warin. Jaime 213 Warner. Matt 244 Wamick. Karen 210 Warriner, Tim 235 Warshal, Marc 253 Waschak, Peter 174 Washington, James 174 Washington, Lindsay 220 Washington. Lisa 174,293 Waskiewicz. Tom 228 Wassel. Doug 174 Wassenaar, Yvonne 220 Waste, Alisa 364 Watznabe. David 174 Water Competition Division 70.71 Water Polo 72,73 Waterman, Brett 174 Waters, Anthony 174 Watkins. David 365 Watkins, Eric 250,251 Watkins, Greg 424.425 Watkins. Katherine 220 Watkins, Mark 174 Watkins, Todd 231 Watrous, Pamela 174.205,217 Watson, Barbara 174 Watson, Bridgette 212 Watson. Kimberly 222 Watt, Debbie 198 Wallenberg, Shauna 174 Watts, Kelly 174 Wauthy, Anne 365 Wawer, Lance 232,233 Wazzan, A. R. Frank 192 Weaihers, Pamela 174 Webb, David 174 Webb, Jennifer 212 Webb. Michelle 205,275 Weber, Bill 387 Weber, Dana 174,201 Weber, Sandy 218 Weber. Toni 365 Webster, Anne 222 Webster, Mark 238,364 Weeks. Dan 235 Weerasinha, Dishanya 297 Weens, Chris 238 Weinblatl, Rita 174 Weiner, Dawne 364 Weiner, Nezl 364 Weingarten, Lisa 364 Weinhouse, Gary 253 Weinreb, Marnln 243 Weinrick. Ed 293 Weinrot, Allison 202 Weins, Carmen 297 Weinstein. Jeffrey 174 Weir, Lisa 174 Weirback, Michelle 213 Weisblatt, Marci 225 Wcisbrod. Linda 174,275 Weisman, Craig 237 Weiss, Debby 202 Weiss. Jason 280 Weiss, Jocelyn 174 Weiss. Juliet 174 Weiss. Karen 364 Weiss, Paul 243 Weiss, Rusty 253 Weiss, Steve 297,364 Weiss, Vivian 174 Welter, Justin 364 Weitzman. Ted 351 Welch. Michael 174 Welch, Tiffany 213 Weldon. Stephanie 217,276 Wells. Kurt 174,254 Welsch, Mary 209 Welsh, Dave 244 Welsh, Terence 174,251 Wen. Andrew 365 Wendleton, Val 220 Wendl. Gregory 174,281 Wenger, Gemma 174 Wenzel. Todd 174.247 Werner. Elke 206,365 Werner. Sarallnda 212.215 West, Angela 365 West, Cyndee 213,257 West, Thomas 366 Westby, Eric 174 Westhafer. Greg 235 Weslheimer. Dr. Ruth 264 Westland. Lisa 217 Westphalen. Kim 198 Weslwood 90,91 Wetsel.Jew 247 Wetzel, Dan 228 Wexler. Andy 366 Wexler, Karen 202 Whalen. Steven 177 Whang. Grace 210.367 Wheatley. Dale 177 Wheeler. Courtney 209.262.263 Wheeler. Jennifer 206,207 Wheeler. Matthew 367 Ik " n. Ik.! . 448 Index 1 I Mi, if ft a BUS me I jr 3 IT X a 91 of - % Wheeler s 271 Wong. P 271 Yeo. Vickie 261.3 7 Wheeler. Sally 225 Won,. Robert 177 Yep, Dlanna Wheeler. Susan 177,209.251 Wong. Roland Ycruhim. Yelena Wheeler, Tara 210 Wong. Sean 178 Yeung, Kenneth Whelan, Candi 218 Wong, Sophie 282 Yl. Phoebl whicher Uurie 177 Wong, Tamara 178 Ying. Ed While. Anthony 367 Wong, Ted 86 Ying. Arthur Whisenhum, Patty 567 Wong. Terry 178 Ylng. Julie 189,198 White Debbie 262.26} Wong. Timothy 367 Yip. Sidney White. Heather 282 Wong, Victor 178 Yokola. Dayid White! Jack 294 Wong. Vincent 367 Yokota. Gene White. Janet 177 Wong, Willa 178 Yonan, Frances 181,275,284 White Jeffrey 177,227 Wong, Wilma 367 Yonce, Brett White. Jennifer 367 Woo, Angela 178 Yoneraori. Carol White jm 177 Woo, Jeanette 178 Yoo. Soo Hyun White. Laura 205 Woo. Steven 367 Yoon. Hea-Jin White Michael 177 Wood, Chris 232 Yoshida. Angle White! Nicole 367 Wood. Jay 248 Yojhida. Kristine white, Terry 367 Wood, Kim 209,280 Yoshimolo, Cedric White! Tom 285 Woodbum. Nell 282 Yoshlmura. Glenn White, Tony 308 Woodman. Pilar 220 Yoshioka. Ken Whitehill. Catherine 177 Woods. Betsy 198 Yoshitani. Lena 181 Whitlock, Jennifer 205 Woods. Charisse 367 Yoshizumi. Steven 181,452.453.456 Whitmirc. Nikolus 1 237 Woods. Dayna 367 You Division 82.83 Whitney. Andrea 206 Woods. Elizabeth 263 Young. Anne Whiltaker. Kathy 222 Woods. James 178 Young. Brett 244.367 Whitten. Laura 177 Woods. Jamie 222 Young. Carl 367 Whittle. William 366 Woodward. Whitney 178.198.199 Young. Carrie Whitwonh. Kimberly 205.275 Woolery, Roger 231 Young. Chad Whytock. Christopher 177.228 Woolsey, Samantha 210 Young, Debbie 225 Wickert, Kimberly 177 Work. Randy 244 Young. Heidi 366 Wieder, Jeff. 253 Wortham. Charlie 236 Young. Jennifer 210 Wiehl Chris 231 Woska, Scott 178.286.313 Young. John 244 Wienholz, Sandra 286 Wren. Colin 242 Young. Julie 220 Wkrsema. Steven 177 Wright. Dana 206 Young, Kenny Wilcox, Scott 366 Wright, Jennifer 218 Young. Kevin 366 Wilcox. Steve 177 Wright. K 271 Young. Lisa 202.367,452,453.455 Wildason Cathy 209 Wright, Ken 178 Young. Mark 367 Wildermulh. Kurt 177 Wright, Robert 178 Young. Paul Wiley. Carla 222 Wright, Sheree 178 Young, Steven 181 Wiley! Doug 367 Wright, Tracy 205.367 Youngkin. Loraine Wilhelm. Michelle 217,367 Wrongen. Robert 74 Yourd, Carrie Wilkerson, Lori 177 Wu. Baldwin 283 Ypma, Georgia Wilkes, Deon 252 Wu. Christine 263 Yu. Annette 275 Wilkinson. Michelle 209 Wu. Dequan 178,366 Yu. Caroline Wilkinson Susan 177,220 Wu, Helen 366 Yu. Ching 181 Will Wendy 205 Wu. Hung-Ju 178 Yu. Christina Willett. Stephen 177.297 Wu, Mary An 287 Yu, Ronald 181 Williams. Andrea 209 Wunsch, Stephanie 213 Yu, Shirley Williams. Andre 252 Wurtzel. Angela 201 Yu. Vicki 367 Williams. Corina 205 Wyatt. Pat , 254 Yuen, Johnnie Williams. Eric 367 Wylie, Blair 220 Yuen. Michael 254.292,366 Williams! Felicia 367 Wylie. Mark 282 Yuge. Michael 366 Williams. Holly 367 Wynn, Brenton 273 uki, Masayuki 367 Williams, Jerris 177 Wynn. Karen 222 un. Sang Su Williams. Julie 177.205 un. Subin Williams. Karen 177 un, Tom 367 Williams, Lynne 177 ung Kim, Hae 275 Williams, Marcus 177 ung, Helen 181 Williams. Mary 177 ung, Jong Williams. Mindy 201 A f Yuster. George 181.253 Williams. Nelly 177 k f Yut. Emily 367 Williams. Robin 265 Bf Vutan. Elaine 218 Williams. Scott 237 Yutuc. George 181 Williams. Sherri 222 Yuzon. Beth 273 Williams. Susie 201 J Williams, Tim 308 f Williams. Wendall 244 Williamson. Andrew 177 Willie. Gregory 250,251 Willis, Aimee 198 E=EES Efczzzzz. .: tz E=S -1 :::::::::::::::::::::::!: Wilson, Glna 206,207 Yamada. Yoneko 178 Wilson. Katherine 177 Yamaga, Ardath 212 Wilson. Kimberly 367 Yamane, Akemi 201 Wilson. Martin 235 Yamane, Lori 178 Wlbon, Therese 177 Yamasaki, Chuck ....248 JJ g- Wilson, Trevor 58.61 Yamasak, Linda.. 178 Wlbon, Zephon 367 Yamaslma Kim, ..263 m Wilson.Ramlrez, Giro 366 Yamato, Guy 7 Su5an , 8 , Wilt. Kin, 201 Yamato. Stacy 78 SS SSSI 285 Win. Edward 287 Yan, Bonnie .... 78 Winchell. My 213 anai Ga tT " Zaslaw. Janet 181 Wine. Nelar 281.366 Yanai, Garren ,.-.7 . m Winfrey, Kent 367 Yanez, Beatnz 7 zjobnikow, Kimberly 222,367 Wlnlger, Scon 235 Zebrack, Lori 225 Winnek, John 247 , ., Katie 198,263,287 Winner, Maureen 177 Yang, Ca,hy_.. . 80 2 , g Winter, Jill Grave 205 " " , ' -, Zendelas, Leonardo 236.367 Winters. Holly 218.219 " ' " l78 ' " ' Zeno. Lori 181 Winther. Christian 367 JJ l Zentner. Dr. Jules 269 Wims. Carmen 209 Yang. Kathryn 78 mjk 2}J Wise. Bonnie 261 2 !J 2 Zeta Beta Tau 253 Wisner. Mari anne 177 ang. Peter 236 zi !ncl Eri :a Wiswall, Meg 217 Yang. Suae..... 178,261 z|meUrff 181 Witherspoon. Wendy 367 Yang, Terry 178 24 Witkin, Loren 240,241 Yang, Victor , Wittenberg, Kevin. 367 " " . " " V, Ziv, Keren 202 Witter, Bret, 244 J " " ' " Zolkin. David 181 Wittkoff. E 271 Yap Stephanie 181,220.221 Wokurka. Laura 218 Yaplee Jenelle 225 Zukor A1Uion 222 Wolcott. Stephanie 263 Yam . " ,r 253 Zimi Teri 367 Wolf, Adrienne 202 Yarling Merrill ....248 ]gl Wolf, David 253 Yaron Yaara ..178 Zuman , er M ,,., Wolfe, Catherine 212 irvs Mark 7 Zwah ,,. n che , 206 Wolfe, Robert 177 Yasu,, Lynn 367 f . fa 181 Wolfson. Lisa 218.219 . ' ? - " " Zwerling. Gloria 202 Wolfus Lawrence 177 Yates, Peter 178,248 Wolowicc. Chris 367 Yates, Shiela Wolpov. Jessica 177 Yballe, Melanie Wolpov.JeBica 185 Ye, Me, 287 Women ' s Soccer 296 Yeager, John 178 Wonderly, Sally 209 Yedidlan. Gilda 178.366 Wong. Barbara 177 Yee. Bennett 178 Wong Beth 261 Yee, Connie 287 Wong. Calbert 177 Yee. Cymhia 178 Wong. Christina 177,367 Yee, Dentae 178.284 Won. David 248 Yee, Gene 244 Zl: !::::: .77 Yee. Ka Wong, Eileen 225.263 Yee. Laureen 17( Wong. Frank 177 JJee ' Snl n ! Wong James 227 Yee. Terrance 366 W Kenneu, 237 Yeh. Esther Wong Kevin 177 Yeh. Sylvia 261 W ng Leanna 177 Yellin. Natanya 202 W Snoa! 367 Yen. Deni, A 306 Wong. Mike 366 " ' " ! Wong. Mitchell 366 Yen. M,|a 206 Wong, Nina 268 Yen. Tom 284 Index 449 I N O R I A For those who knew William Coit Ackerman well, February 15, 1988 marked the passing of a great man. For UCLA, it meant the passing of an era. With a career spanning almost the entire history of UCLA, Ackerman was a vital element in the formation of this now-great university. His contributions ran the gamut of possibilities and stagger the mind; Ackerman was the kind of undergraduate we all hoped to be. He was a model alumnus, as well. One wonders if Ackerman knew that his enrollment at the Vermont Avenue campus in 1919 would signify the start of a life-time committ- ment to UCLA. A member of the first graduating class of 250 in 1924, Ackerman was one of the approximately 2,000 students who helped relocate the campus to its present West wood site. He was involved in just about every activity possible, including student government, drama, campus organizations, and was a yell leader for two years. He played first base his senior year on the baseball team that became con- ference champions. While still an undergrad, he became coach of the varsity tennis team, a job he held for 30 years during which his team captured 10 conference titles. In 1950, his team earned their first NCAA championship. He was elected to the Tennis Hall of Fame in 1984. Known as " Mr. A " to students during his career as Graduate Manager, General Manager, and Executive Director of ASUCLA (which during his time included the position of Athletic Director), Ackerman was an affable, practical man. His leadership brought ASUCLA out of the red turned it into a thriving organization. Ackerman took what started out as a floundering entity, defined it ' s roles, organized departments, and created one of the largest, most successful student associations in the country. From 1933 to 1967, he shaped ASUCLA into what it is today, namely, a multi-million dollar business all this with a major in Economics and a minor in Psychology. Ackerman shaped not only ASUCLA, but the individual students whose organization he ran. The late Chancellor Franklin D. Murphy stated during the dedication of Ackerman Union, " Bill Ackerman per- sonally influenced for good more students-particulary in student gov- ernment-than any other single individual in the history of UCLA. It is fitting, therefore, that his name be perpetuated. " Almost singlehandedly, Acke rman created the UCLA personality, the UCLA attitude. He was a man with incredible drive, great business sense, a winning personality, and a certain kindness and understanding about him. One of his former professors, Dr. Frederic P. Woellner, showed respect for Ackerman that undergrads of today would envy. At the event of Ackerman ' s retirement in 1967, Woellner said: " Mr. UCLA was respected and loved within and beyond the walls (of UCLA) because he demonstrated by word and deed what normal men endeavor to become. " And indeed, he is a hard act to follow. -Allison Joyce 450 In Mcmoriam ACKNOWLEDGMENTS Nothing can be done by one person alone. Its hard enough to do something the size of this yearbook with a staff as large as ours. Many people contributed bits and pieces of information, artwork, photographs, and untold other inspira- tions to the benefit and completion of this edition. First, our sincerest thanks to our Delmar representative, Frank Myers, for his patience and boundless words of wisdom. The friendliness and hospitality Frank always showed us during this our first year with The Delmar Company, has been a source of great pleasure for the staff. His willingness to help with so many different things made working with a new company easy. In addition to Frank, Delmar provided us with two other resources that prov- ed invaluable. Tom Larson gave us a lot of creative energy when our brains had run dry. And Sherry Breneman was our most important link to the plant in North Carolina. Without her, a lot of time would have been wasted. Thanks to those two, this volume is something to be proud of. The division pages were a chore to produce, but they proved to be most satis- fying in that they gave us a chance to work with two of the multitude of resources available at UCLA. The Plan Room in the Campus Architects and Engineers Office provided us with the bulk of the graphics-elevations, artists renderings, and architectural details adorn the division pages courtesy of May Kramer and Curt Castberg. Their enthusiasm for the project gave us the sense that UCLA is not as big and impersonal as most make it out to be. To further that feeling, Philip Bantin and Carole Prieto in the University Ar- chives supplied us with the rest of the division page materials. The effort that these two put forth for us was inspiring and comforting and made us again realize that UCLA is a community of people who care about each other. When we needed help acquiring artist renderings for the Construction pages, Eric Gutierrez and Anne Marie Spataru provided us with the necessary art. And, even though we ended up not using them, the San Francisco Visitors ' Bureau of- fered us many beautiful slides of " the city by the bay " at no little trouble to themselves. Cheryl Fields at UCLA Center for the Performing Arts was heaven sent- we never could have done a color Arts page without her. A special thanks to a good Samaritan, Mike Dorais. With his help, the staff en- joyed more editor hijinx. And while there are many other people who made their own contributions in their own way, there is one more thank you that is required by conscience. Through all the late nights and all the extended deadlines that kept us here til all hours of the night, Coop pizza fed us and gave us the energy to persevere and complete those final pages. Thank you to all you very special people. COLO H O N The 1988 BruinLife, volume 69, was prepared by the BruinLife Yearbook staff, and published by the ASUCLA Communications Board. The book was printed by The Delmar Company of Charlotte, North Carolina, represented by Frank Myers and Tom Larson. The cover is a deep blue Sturdite quarter bound over natural Buckram. Gold foil is hot stamped on the Sturdite on the cover and the binding. The end sheets are company stock 121 Ivory with the BruinLife logo printed in D-3 But- terscotch ink in a 20% screen. The pages of the book are 80 dull enamel throughout. There are three signatures of 4 color plus one eight page flat. Spot color is used on 31 pages. The Division Pages are Spot Varnish on Matte Black. There were 2800 456 page books printed and purchased at a price ranging from $26430. The color photos in the foreword and epilogue were taken by staff photographers Sidney Sherman, Roland Pasion, Stew Kume, and Scott Semel. Division page photos were taken by Steven Yoshizumi. Acknowledgments and Colophon 451 BruinLife Staff 1988 Steven Yoshizumi Editor-in-Chief Amy Graham Business Manager Stefanie Forsey Steve Pangarliotas Devara Rodriguez Michelle Takata Copy Editor Allison Joyce Nicole Alessi Carrie Conn Rachel Furnish Mikel Healey Rick Marquardt Melani Unitt Stephanie Engelsen Greeks and Groups Editor Melissa Messmer Marcia Nelson Heidi Sommer Liesl Teske Deborah Mah Layout Editor Kirsten Akers Kathy Carlton Susan Edelman Tina Eshaghpour Laurine Gray Anna Kim Lori Mah Kathy Pomerantz Irene Smith Casey Taylor Kathy Wang Roland Pasion Photography Editor Scott Semel Assistant Editor Sidney Sherman Assist. Editor Kandi Bryant Stewart Kume Chris Mong Cathy Schoettmer Cheryl Willis Lisa Young Ernest Tidalgo Seniors and Undergrads Editor Saha Sadeghi Sylvia Ghazarian Caroline Henry Sports Editor 452 Staff Staff People of th Staffers on the Go the Deadline Tin: Kat Su EDITOR IN CHIEF SPOTLIGHT Steven Voshizumi never stress Degree: Civil Engineering Hometown: North Hollywood Being Editor-in-Chief of a publication like BruinLife has been the most gratifying experience of my time here at UCLA. It is one of the most exciting things I ' ve ever done. I ' ve had the chance to work with many wonderful people in the years I ' ve been on staff, some as my superiors, and many as my staff. Those are the people who make. BruinLife what it is. Although the office each and every day. Without their drive and enthusiasm for the job, this book would have been a living hell to produce. But I could always count on them in my " hour of need " no matter when it was. Maybe it was just that happy feeling they brought into the office, or maybe the hours of extra work they put in to complete a deadline. But whatever it was, it was always there. Speaking of extra work, a few people who didn ' t receive the recognition that they deserve need to be mentioned now. Lori Man, who did other people ' s work before she was even a staff member; Mikel Healy, who brought me cookies and a smile when I needed them most; Nicole Alessi, who has lived through more years of BruinLife than I and has the guts and gumption to admit it; the entire copy staff, who wrote some of the best yearbook copy I ' ve seen in BruinLife; the entire Greeks and Groups staff who put up with everything coming at them from all sides and ended up putting together a great sec- tion; Allison Joyce, whose voices were enough to get me laughing hysterically every time; Stephanie Engelsen, who does the best imitation of a VPHB I ' ve ever seen; and, last but most, Debbie Mah, whose back rubs, berry wine coolers, and words of wisdom and support were some of the few moments I had in the office when I wasn ' t under extreme pressure and could just sit back and enjoy the company of another human being. You guys are the best. I will always remember UCLA for the " For all of the headaches, for all of the aggravation, and for all of the time this has taken out of my life, if I had it to do all over again, I would in a second. I wouldn ' t trade BruinLife for anything. " we strive to be an example of the level of journalism at our campus, our primary goal is to have a lot of fun learning what it takes to produce a book or any publica- tion. A lot of our selves goes into this book. And I hope it shows. Special appreciation must be made for all the people who were Staff People of the Deadline pictured at the bottom of pages 452-453. Sylvia, Roland, Scott, Rick, Melissa, Ernest, Sana, and especially Kathy Carlton and Tina Eshaghpour were the people who made it easy to come to time I have been involved with BruinLife. Nothing else could have affected my life and myself more or in a better way than working on this book. I ' m proud of what I have accomplished here with this book and I know that the future will be kind to it and to me. Some people leave their mark on this campus by engraving their in- itials in the cement or on a tree. But I have left my mark, a piece of me, at UCLA in the form of this book. And that is something I will carry with me the rest of my life. 456 Editor-in-Chief Steven Yoshizum BA Editor-in-Chift Steven Yoshizumi BS Having Fun Steven Yoshizum BA Entertainmen Steven Yoshizumi BA Diplomacy I J I

Suggestions in the University of California Los Angeles - Bruin Life / Southern Campus Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) collection:

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