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

 - Class of 1990

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University of California Los Angeles - Bruin Life / Southern Campus Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1990 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 461 of the 1990 volume:

Jill ,1 I I k f U C» L A • V m ■I ' ■ i n ' 4 1 1990 bv the ASUC LiT J(|rtfciu n i ca tions Board FCaBfo University of CaSfornia, Los Angeles Volume 71 Photo by Chuck TuT Los Ang eles e 1 i i ' ' " ' «%»,. Contents student Life 14 Arts Science. .80 Sports. .120 Seniors 158 Organizations 246 Undergraduates 354 Closing 384 ■; 4 Opening Photo on preceding page and all photos in the Opening section by Todd Cheney. ♦ 4 t ii -9 iV 1.A y - . A I n5 ii ' kK . -4- L:,viu. ii ' V iX » Jf ; Vi _-L . ;-% ' r 1 i2 m m m- • « ■ ■1 ■i am ' w- |A VVj K fl . ' ■ P vWin yd 11 i ' ■» ' ' $ :m ; ' ? ; ' ' M: .- v i iv ' ' M - ' t i 7 ' ' .- fc» i ;4- ' V„;- rJ . %-: ' k .- 4-, .- « A Opening 7 i Opening Opening 9 10 Opening u Opening 11 12 Opening Opening 13 TO hat was it like to be a Bruin? Only true blue- and-golders would know. You had to experience exam stress first-hand, or cheer your heart out at an NCAA game to really get an idea. You had to walk up Bruin Walk on a busy day and see con- servatives and liberals alike cam- paigning for recruits, religious or- ganizations seeking converts, clubs catering to just about any taste, vendors selling t-shirts and jewelry, and successors to the enduring legacies of Elvis strum- ming their stuff in West- wood Plaza. You had to experi- ence the bustle of Ackerman Un- ion at lunchtime, stand in some long lines, recline in the Sculpture Garden, and stroll through the deserted Quad in the stillness of midnight. And you absolutely had to pull an all-nighter. Remember the times when you needed money NOW and your ATM was closed, when you slept in long enough to miss a noon class, or when you spontaneously blew off a week ' s healthy eating with one double-scoop sundae at Kerckhoff Coffee House? Or, do you recall dipping your toes in the Inverted Fountain on a hot day after a long walk, playing tour guide for visiting relatives ( " ...this is the Inverted Fountain — yes, I know it looks like a toilet. " ], jug- gling a job and a full course load, and the rapidly diminishing fresh- man ambition to achieve a 4.0. UCLA had about 35,000 stu- dents, 600 clubs and organiza- tions, eight different news media, and millions of different view- points. The campus was honored with a distinguished faculty of 2,573 that included several Nobel prize winners. Students and pro- fessors from all over the world added their owrMf perspec- tives, creating a F unique international flair. People came from every state-no matter if from the city, suburb or countryside- each with something to teach one another and a willingness to learn. With the university situated in one of the most diverse cities in the world. Bruins could get a taste of just about anything. Los Angeles brought us face to face with cul- tural diversity, the L.A. Lakers, the glamour of Hollywood, the charm of Westwood Village, music, the- atre and art, and prices that made it quite clear to you that, " No, Toto, you aren ' t in Kansas anymore. " But that was OK when you could go to Melnitz movies for next to nothing, find a $16 deal on Phan- tom of the Opera, get student dis- counts, and just taste the good life for cheap. The good life wasn ' t all though, for campus life also exposed us to controversial issues such as the homeless, the plight of the world ' s rainforests, abortion, hunger, and racism. It wasn ' t easy to turn a deaf ear to all that lay at our door- step, and many Bruins chose to get involved with clubs, and strove to make their ideas heard amidst the hustle and bustle of everyday life. Among the riches of L.A. , they found support for their causes and among the people they found com- passion. Bruins examined every- thing around them-exploring the outside world and the inner self. They went through countless men- tal changes-of-major and slightly fewer official ones, learned new languages, and took classes be- cause they sounded interesting and not because they fulfilled a require- ment. After all, this was college: Time to open your mind, try new things, and sing out loud in places other than the shower. Time to find x ' ourself and meet different people. Time to look at things with A Different Perspective. - ' - ' ■• Todd Cheney 14 Student Life IS- .«» i m TM. Student Li e 16 Student Life Jonathan Reinstein Opposite page left: Frank Decrisi and Cory Larson playfully rinse off after their Advanced Scuba recreation class at Zuma Beacfn. Above: A spirited UCLA crowd cheers for their favorite float during the 1 989 Homecoming parade. Left: Chris Slinger of BQP and Maria Guitierrez of ADP team up during the Bruin Battles to compete in the lifesaver pass. Chuck Tuffli Student Lite 17 Student Lt|e Right: A Hare Krishna faithful stops a student on Bruin Walk to spread the teachings of the Bhagvahad Gita. Below: Nicole Weiss gabs on the phone in her room at the Hilgard boarding house to catch up on the latest gossip. Cindy Macklin 18 Student Life Student Life 19 Student L e Many Bruins, at some point, had to wear that blue vest as their uniform for ASUCLA. But no matter where students worked, they were faced with combining their class schedules and social calendars with the demands of a part-time job. Students could be found every- where as employees: from the near- est on-campus eating facility, to a yogurt shop in Westwood, to law of- fices in downtown L.A. Bruins worked to earn money for reg fees and rent, or for some extra cash, or simply to meet other people. Whatever the reasons were, deal- ing with the expectations of being a working student brought with it many cnfferent experiences. As Jun- ior Teri Zuniga put it, " it means jug- gling a job, your studies, and your extracurricular activities. But it ' s great when you meet nice people who appreciate what you do. " —Clarissa Aesquivel Chuck TuHli 20 Student Employment David Tietjen __ On tne Job Opposite page: Pat Pisinger reshelves books at the University Research Library. Above: Student Luanne Solari shares a laugh with football player, Arnold Ale, while carefully taping his foot. Below: An ASUCLA employee serves up snacks on Bruin Walk with a friendly smile. Student Employment 21 student L 22 Student Employment Above: " Students helping students, " the motto of ASUCLA, is put into action as Electrical Engineering major Henri Berger relays some computer prices to another student. Left: Rieber Hall Access Monitor Denise Baranowski pulls the gr aveyard shift at 4:58 a.m. as she checks ID ' s to provide safety for sleeping students. Patrick Gilmore Student Employment 23 Student L e Alternative Perspective Diversity was a priority of UCLA, and through the six alternative presses, the cam- pus was able to hear many differ- ent voices on canipus. The alternative presses included Ha ' am (the Jewish stu- dents ' newspaper). La Geiitc dc Aztlaii (newspaper for the Latino community), NoDimo (the Afro- American students ' newsmagaz- ine). Pacific Ties (the Asian-Ameri- can and Pacific Islander news magazine). Ten Percent (UCLA ' s Lesbian, Gay and Bisexual Maga- zine), and Together, (UCLA ' s Feminist Magazine). Each publication was distrib- uted biquarterly as students took advantage of their right to free- dom of speech. The publications ' strong stances on issues such as racism, homophobism, and unity were courageously displayed with each issue. With the many ideals and beliefs on campus, the alternative presses offered unique perspec- tives as to their views or the cam- pus and the world. —Clarissa Aesquivel R Tina Eshaghpour 24 Publications Patrick Gilmore Opposite page above: Staff member. Esperanza Trujillo, and Editor-in-Chief Mona Rivera, put the finishing touches on a layout set for publication. Opposite page below: Deborah Peter- son, a first year staff member on To- gether, checks her camera ' s " f-stop " while pondering who her next photo subject will be. Top: " This better not be decaffeinated! " Daniel Schifrin and Yael Feinreich, the Editor-in-Chief and Managing Editor of Ha am take a much needed coffee break. Bottom: Ladan Maiek, the Managing Editor, and Maria Alvarez of Ten Percent make sure that everything is " On the Line! " Jonathan Reinstein Publications 25 Student Li|e The Paper Chase Ir- Jonathan Reinstein UCLA ' s daily publication, the Daily Bruin, kept students informed of current news ranging from on-campus happen- ings to national events. " DB " circulated 22,000 copies daily, and was distributed on various kiosks throughout cam- gus as well as in Westwood and rentwood. The Bruin saw changes in its format this year through the addition of briefs on the front ¥age describing inside stories, his made the Bruin ' s contents more easily visible. Some major stories that the Bruin covered extensively were the SanFrancisco earthquake and the abortion controversy. The Bruin ' s staff dedicated long hours of reporting and writing to produce a paper that covered many facets of student life. —Clarissa Aesquivel Jonathan Reinstein 26 Publications Tina Eshaghpour Opposite page above: Working on the Daily Bruin typography staff, Young Lim prepares an advertisement for the printer. Opposite page below: Academics Science Editor Irena Auerbuch looks over deadline material on the com- puter. Left: Sarah Suk, Politics Editor, edits a story for the next day ' s issue. Below: First year staff writer on the " police beat, " Steve Macauley reviews his latest story. Publications 27 Student Lile Greg Mittenhubef UCLA: At Your Service T ' he Yuppies. The Give Me Generation. How many times was this generation con- stantly called selfish and without conscience? But amidst all the Ivan Boeskys and Jim and Tammy Bakkers of the world, there were still those shining in- dividuals who lent a hand for un- selfish reasons. Community service on the UCLA campus was an activity that was taken very seriously. Many programs such as Project Mac and the Prison Coali- tion involved an abundance of students who volunteered their time and talents to help those in their community. Their ciedica- tion brought great success to their respective programs, and made UCLA one of the frontrun- ners of community service. Those who gave a part of themselves to serving others found gratitude in their hearts, a sense or belonging in their com- munity, and greater conscious- ness regarding their fellow man. Hats oH to the many students who took the courage to look at this world from a perspective of sharing an J service. — Clarissa Aesquivel 28 Crmmunity Service Opposite above: Students Against Drunk Drivers (S.A.D.D.) show how drunk driving can ruin your whole day. Opposite below: Veronica See of the Bruin Belles urges students to sign up for the blood drive. Left: " Can you check the oil and the transmission? " asks two little boys of their tutor from the Asian Education Project. Below: Volunteers of the Korean Tutorial Project help an elementary student with his homework. Tess Paragas I Community Service 29 Student Lt|e To supplement students ' educations, UCLA offered numerous programs and ac- tivities. The Education Abroad Pro- gram (EAP) afforded all UC students the chance to live and experience life in a foreign coun- try. The opportunities stretched from Hong Kong to Togo, where students studied different cul- tures and lifestyles. Almost 200 Bruins gained academic credit through EAP. On a more local level, the Stu- dent Research Program had undergraduate students do research on campus. Students chose from 47 majors to work one-on-one with faculty. Attending lectures (especially Physics with Professor S. TruUin- ger) also meant stimulated learn- mg. Class demonstrations in- cluded sandwiching himself on a bed of nails to explain force dis- tribution. —Clarissa Aesquivel —Janine Ouyang .o. . »OK « m w » PREPARATION ROOM Jonathan Reinstein 30 University Related Activities Opposite page above: Visiting Profes- sor, Dr. Hans-Uno Bengtsson, unveils the mystique of fire-walking by explaining its possibility through physics concepts. Opposite page below: Dr. Bengtsson demonstrates how liquid nitrogen is not necessarily damaging to your health. Above: Senior Tony Lopez (left), while on research in Costa Rica, speaks with the President of Costa Rica, Oscar Arias Sanchez (right), and Costa Rica ' s Minster of Housing (center). Left: EAP students pause for a group photo in front of La Tour Eiffel Below: With the opportunity to travel and see many sights, this Feudal Castle speaks of aged times to the EAP students who travel to Kyoto, Japan. Photo courtesy of Stephanie Engelsen University Related Activities 31 Student Li T Tl a uI § 32 Housing s ir MOrOfiCVCLE MOTOfl DRIVEN CVCLF OR MOTORIZED BICVCLt PARKING a ANY TIME i 1 ! 1 ! ; ! i i 1 a J 5 .- r ' ' J 4 Br hi 1 I ' ■ -i i ft- irt m d I Hi ■ B P ' ' - « S -- College life: at last we ' d be on our own, out of Mom and Dad ' s care, no more of those yellow school buses, and life would be great. Well, at least that ' s what we imagined. But reality has a habit of hitting awfully hard. For many, living close to campus, or commut- ing to school wasn t exactly a fan- tasy come true. Commuting students found themselves up against one of the greater bureaucracies of the world: me Campus Parking Service. Park- ing was so limited tliat some com- muting Bruins chose to carpool with the help of the Rideshare serivce. Still others chose to brave the buses. The RTD or Big Blue Lines also relieved students froni having to fight traffic. For those who received on- campus housing, it meant learning to cope with a roommate (or room- Left: Still a popular way to get to class, bicycles also help Bruins take in some daily exercise. Below: Students board the afternoon bus to return to Lot 32, only to fight L.A. rush hour traffic on their way home. Below left: As the newest and quickest growing mode of transportation, even scooters are challenged to find parking. mates) who stayed up too late or got up too early. Not to mention tat the cafeteria food made you appreciate Mom just a little bit more. And, oh, tnose false fire alarms during Finals Week... Living off-campus was yet an- other kind of experience. Hous- ing in Westwood averaged $775 month for a one bedroom apart- ment. In addition, there were the headaches of having to cook and clean up after ourselves. However you got through your years at UCLA, it was defi- nitely something worth remem- bering. Most of us survived the inevitable space crunch of Westwood and somewhat en- joyed it. After all, in the end it became something to look back and laugh at. —Brenna Guthrie —Clarissa Aesquivel Bruce Weimer Transportation 33 September 1 1 - October 22 Sept. 11: Sept. 12: Sept. 13: Sept. 14: Sept. 15: Sept. 17: Sept. 19: Sept. 20: Sept. 23: Sept. 28: Sept. 29: Sept. 30: Oct. 1: Oct. 3: Oct. 4: Oct. 5: Oct. 6: Oct 7: Oct. 9: Oct. 10: Oct. 11: Oct. 12: Oct. 17: Oct. 18: Oct. 19: Oct. 22: Hungary accepts East German refugees. Former mayor of Medellin is slain by alleged Medellin cartel members. 6,000 more East German refugees flee to Hungary. Bush speaks to students across the country about drugs in a nationally broadcast speech. Protesting General Noriega ' s alleged drug-trafficking, the U.S. puts tighter economic sanctions on Panama. Bush demands the death penalty for drug kingpins. Senate votes to ban smoking on all domestic airline flights. California lowers the legal blood alcohol level to .08%. Hurricane Hugo hits Puerto Rico; 300,000 are left homeless. Pentagon announces wider military support in the war against drugs. Frederik W. de Klerk is elected South African president. Richard Ramirez, the " Night Stalker, " is found guilty of numerous rapes and murders. Hurricane Hugo claims 23 lives, devastating Charleston, South Carolina. Composer Irving Berlin dies at age 101. Classes begin. Plan to divide College of Fine Arts into two separate schools is announced. Colombia Pictures is sold to Sony for $3.4 billion. ASUCLA initiates recycling program. Ferdinand Marcos, exiled Philippine leader, dies at age 72. A record 20 tons of cocaine is seized in a San Fernando Valley warehouse. The last Vietnamese troops pull out of Cambodia. 40th anniversary of the People ' s Republic of China is celebrated. Chinese students demonstrate in fron t of the Chinese embassy in Washington, D.C. UCLA administration declares verbal abuse as grounds for expulsion. Failed coup attempt occurrs in Panama. L.A. Raiders name Art Shell as the first black head coach since the 1920s. Undergraduate council grants $51,000 to CALPIRG. New York bars the use of sperm donated by gays or intravenous drug users. Supreme Court strikes down parental consent law of abortion. Televangelist Jim Bakker is found guilty of misusing millions in ministry funds. Dalai Lama wins Nobel Peace Prize. Senate passes bill banning flag burning. Billionaire Donald Trump bids $7 million for American Airlines. Film star Bette Davis, 81, dies in Paris hospital. Michael Bishop Harold Varmus of UCSF win Nobel Prize for medicine. Chancellor Young greets the freshman class at Royce Hall and his home. South African President de Klerk promises the unconditional release of eight black leaders. Earthquake, measuring 5.1, hits Alaska. House passes bill banning flag burning. Earthquake, measuring 7.1, devastates San Francisco. Billy Crystal receives Jack Benny award at Royce Hall. Hungary establishes a democratic constitution. UCLA chemistrv professor Richard Bernstein is awarded the National Medal of Science by President Bush. Shuttle sends Galileo on a mission to Jupiter. Senate rejects flag burning amendment. Rolling Stones concert engagement in L.A. begins. Pro-choice rally is held in front of the Federal Building. 34 Calendar Constitutional Questions r%3litical debates were heated when the country faced a critical ideological question. The Supreme Court ruled that burning the American flag was constitutional. Immediately the country was up in arms. Many argued that burning the American flag was not only disrespectful towards the country but also to the men and women who took part in American wars. Others argued that burning the flag was a pro- tected right under the first amend- ment, and if flag burning was made illegal, freedom of speech would slowly be chipped away. As the proposal to began the amendment process fell short in the Senate by 15 votes. Congress compromised on a bill banning the desecration of Old Glory. As political storms raged on Capitol hill. Hurricane Hugo rolled in and claimed 23 lives on Sept. 23. After devastating Puerto Rico, the tropical storm some blamed on the climatic changes caused by pollu- tion devastated Charleston, South Carolina. Thousands were evacu- ated and billions of dollars of damage was caused. As the storm moved inland, horrible storms raged throughout the South. How- ever, Hugo was not the only natu- ral disaster to devastate the U.S. during this time period. On Octo- ber 18, a massive earthquake hit the Bay Area. Measuring 7.1 on the Richter Scale the earthquake damaged the homes of many UCLA students. The earthquake raised questions as to when the " big one " would hit the L.A. area. Many experts believed the San Francisco quake was a warning sign of an approaching Los Ange- les earthquake. —Kara Francis Calendar 35 October 23-December 3 Oct. 23: Oct. 24: Oct. 26: Oct. 27: Oct. 28: Oct. 29: Oct. 31: Nov. 2: Nov. 3: Nov. 6: Nov. 7: Nov. 8: Nov. 9: Nov. 10 Nov. 11 Nov. 12 Nov. 13 Nov. 14 Nov. 15 Nov. 16 Nov. 17: Nov. 18: Nov. 20: Nov. 21: Nov. 23: Nov. 25: Nov. 27: Nov. 28: Nov. 29: Nov. 30: Dec. 2: Homecoming Week kicks off with the Bearly Bearable Relays. Westwood ' s celebrates its 60th birthday. Hungary officially becomes an independent republic. Measles scare threatens the campus. Various student groups " Paint the Town Blue " during the Homecoming parade. Chuck Woolery of T.V. ' s " Love Connection " hosts. The Oakland A ' s beat the San Francisco Giants in the World Series. East Germany declares amnesty for defectors. ASUCLA ' s " Phantom of the Union " contest celebrates Halloween. Controversial Rabbi Meir Kahane leads protest at Hillel and is counterpro- tested by UCLA Jewish Muslim students. The Los Angeles Herald-E.xaniiiier prints its last issue. East German officials resign. Ten Percent, UCLA ' s newsmagazine for Gay and Lesbian students, receives a bomb threat. Lebanon elects a new president. East German government resigns. David Dinkins is elected mayor of New York City. Comedian Jay Leno thrills the crowd at Ackerman Union. East Germany gets new Politburo. The Berlin Wall finally becomes a thing of the past as East Germany opens its borders to free travel. UCLA starts a blood drive to replenish the city ' s blood banks after the San Francisco earthquake. Gunshots are fired after a high school party is held on fraternity row. East Germany promises free elections. UCLA students participate in both pro-choice and pro-life rallies in Washington, D.C. National Hunger anci Homelessness Week begins. Stanley Davis is sentenced to death for the murder of UCLA students in 1985. OXFAM and USAC Fast for World Hunger. Czechoslovakia removes travel restrictions. Hundreds of southland students protest an alleged racial bias at the popular L.A. dance club Florentine Gardens. Six Jesuit priests and two women are slain in El Salvador. Riot police smash a Czech protest. East Germany announces radical reforms. THE BIG GAME! UCLA ties highly favored USC, 10-10. Uproar erupts over USC ' s racist, sexist Bogus Bruin. UCLA students protest murders in El Salvador. Chinese students from Southern California rally to request political refuge. New president of Lebanon is killed in a bomb attack. Protests topple Czechoslovakia ' s Communist regime. UCLA ' s Daiva Tomkus is declared Pac-10 women ' s volleyball player-of- the-year for the 3rd straight time. 200,000 people protest the government in Czechoslavakia. Chancellor Helmut Kohl proposes a reunification of Germany. Crash of Colombian jet kills 107 people. 100 people protest in Westwood to save California ' s redwoods. India ' s Prime Minister, Rajiv Ghandi, resigns. A crane, falling 19 stories off a building in downtown San Fransisco, kills 5 and injures 21 . Former gymnastic medalist Nadia Comaneci defects from Romania. Bush and Gorbachev discuss international changes in government at their Malta summit meeting. 36 Calendar Conflicts in the Con n unity With the presence of numer- ous student interest groups, conflicts were inevitable. The groups sometimes made people angry, and other times rallied spirits. No matter what they made you feel, one of the most important results was that the groups made you think. On November 16, hundreds of students from several colleges demonstrated in front of Florentine Gardens, a popvilar Los Angeles dance club. The demonstration was held in order to publicize the arbitrary dress code that the club used to block admittance of blacks, Asians, and Latinos. Students of color described how they were barred entry because they wore baggy pants or turtlenecks, while white patrons entered wearing ripped jeans or t-shirts. Another protest occurred on November 2, when Rabbi Meir Ka- hane visited UCLA. Kahane strongly opposed Arabian pres- ence in Israel, and further fought to procure the state of Israel solely for the Jews. Kahane criticized Hillel for promoting peaceful Arabian presence in Israel. Jewish groups protested Kahane ' s attempt to pass his views off as the voice of the Jewish people. Students protested Kahane and his racist views, others supported his belief that Israel belongs only to Jews. One other student group was shaken up on November 6. Ten Pcrcoit, UCLA ' s Gay and Lesbian newsmagazine, received a bomb threat on their answering machine. The anonymous caller stated the time and date that the bomb would go off. Ten Percent staff and others staged a bomb sit-in. Luckily, the bomb scare was only a hoax. —Clarissa Aesquivel Calendar 37 Dec. 4: Dec. Dec. Dec. Dec. Dec. Dec. Dec. Dec. Dec. Dec. 8: 9: 11: 12 13 14 15 Dec. 16: Dec. Dec. Dec. 17: 18: 19: Dec. 21: Dec. Dec. Dec. Dec. Dec. Dec. Dec. Jan. Jan. Jan. Jan. Jan. Jan. Jan. Jan. 22: 23: 24: 25: 26: 27: 28: 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 Jan. 13: December 4- January 14 The Bush Gorbachev Summit speeds work on both arms and economics. East Germany ' s entire leadership resigns. Czechoslovakians call for their government ' s resignation. Philippine coup leaders evacuate foreigners under Manilan truce. Gunman kills 14 women at a Canadian college. His motives die with him as he shoots himself after his murderous rampage. Philippine rebellion in Manila ends. Czechoslovakia ' s premier quits; the opposition details its demands. Czechs put Communists in a minority role for the first time. Czechoslovakia cheers a new regime. Soviet protesters are dispersed by Moscow police. United States loosens sanctions on China. Secretary of State Howard Baker vows support for East Germany. Cheney presses for full production of Stealth Bomber. Czechs seek a Soviet pullout. Andrei Sakharov, Soviet Nobel Prize winner, dies at the age of 68. Colombian police execute a drug lord. Winter quarter comes to a close as the last final is administered. A U.S. officer and his wife are beaten in Panama. A bomb is discovered in an Atlanta federal courthouse. U.S. troops invade Panama. Noriega flees after a reward for him is posted by the U.S. Fifteen GIs are killed in Panama. A Lithuanian Party cuts its ties with Moscow. Communist troops fire bullets at Romanian crowds. U.S. roots out Noriega ' s forces. Romanians topple Ceausescu ' s regime. Ceausescu is captured. Last Noriega troops surrender. Noriega turns up at the Vatican embassy, seeking asylum. Ceausescu and his wife are secretly tried and executed by a tribune. The Vatican and U.S. negotiate for Noriega. Samuel Beckett, author, Nobelist, dies at 83. Fighting continues in Romania. First troops pull out of Panama. Two nuns are killed in Nicaraguan ambush. Noriega gives himself up to the United States. Moscow sends reinforcements to Azerbaijan. Noriega challenges the legality of the U.S. invasion and trial. Bush announces support for two percent cuts in military spending. Two U.S. ships set sail for Colombian drug patrol. Classes begin. U.S. walks away from drug patrol. Boston plunges into its worse racial crisis in years when a woman is • murdered and her surviving husband accuses a black man as the assailant. After the police search black neighborhoods for the murderer, the black community becomes enraged when the husband later committs suicide and becomes the main suspect in the case. Student AIDS activist is convicted in assaulting an officer during a protest. The first elected Black Governor, Lawrence Douglas Wilder of Virginia, takes the oath of office. Soviet Union allows a multi-party system. Eight people are arrested in the massacre of six priests in El Salvador. 38 Calendar A Cold Winter for Communism Communism finally entered the winter of its life. Pup- pet Soviet regimes crumbled in Europe like autumn leaves preparing for snow. Gor- bachev hurried Father Time, hop- ing Mother Earth would endow the Eastern Bloc and Soviet Union with a new, virile spring. The first leaves fell in Czecho- slovakia. December 11 marked the first sprouting of a democratic seedling in the post war era: Pra- gue cheered on a new regime. In the Soviet Union, both Lithuanians and Azerbaijanis sought independ- ence from Moscow. Gorbachev let opposition political parties germi- nate; promising free elections for the first time in 70 years. In Romania, the people and military toppled the old Ceaucescu regime. The former dictator and his wife were executed before a tri- bunal. The violent military revolu- tion, however, brought ambiguity to whether the new government was a camouflaged clone of the former; hiding amongst the new democratic vegetation. By invading Panama and cap- turing Noriega, the United States also helped root democracy. The military dictator was put on trial for alleged international drug dealing. The U.S. helped plant a new democratic government in Panama City. The winter brought hope for people power throughout the globe. Communism ' s fall also gave the U.S. a peace dividend: water to replenish causes that have suffered from domestic drought. — Csaba Linszky Wide Wofid Photos Calendar 39 Calendar f990 January 15-February 25 Tan. 15 Jan. 16 Jan. 20 Jan. 24 Jan. 25: Jan. 26 Jan. 27: Jan. 28 Jan. 29 Feb. 1: Feb. 2: Feb. 3: Feb. 5: Feb. 6: Feb. 7: Feb. 11: Feb. 12: Feb. 13: Feb. 14: Feb. 15: Feb. 18: Feb. 19: Feb. 22: Feb. 23: Feb. 24: Feb. 25: Martin Luther King Jr. Holiday is observed. " Endangered Earth " conference begins. Barbara Stanwyck dies after a stage, screen and TV career of 60 years. The parole of Rosenberg, who was jailed for burning his son in an attempt to get back at his ex-wife, causes fierce public protest. " Anatomy of a Rape " article appears in Daily Bruin ' s Viewpoint section. Rebecca Alleyne wins " Free at Last? " oratorical contest commemorating the late Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr. Columbian Boeing 707 jetliner crashed in rain and fog at New York; only 80 survive. Actor Sean Penn speaks to a crowd in Ackerman Grand Ballroom. Guatemala Day demonstrations protest aid to Central American countries. The San Francisco 49ers defeat the Denver Broncos 55-10 in the Superbowl. Eating Disorder Awareness Week begins. Armenian-Azerbaijan tension continues in USSR; many die in battle. African-American History month begins. California Senator Joseph Montoya is convicted of extortion, racketeering, and money laundering. In celebration of Pauley Pavilion ' s 25th anniversary, the jerseys of Kareem Abdul-Jabbar, Bill Walton, Denise Curry, and Ann Meyers are retired. Men ' s Tennis Coach Glenn Bassett is honored for achieving 500 team wins. Filipino Cultural Night, entitled " Ang Ating Kabataan, " is held. Dodger legend Steve Garvey speaks at noon in AGB. A 400,000 gallon oil spill occurs 2 miles off of Huntington Beach, spoiling 60 miles of Orange County shoreline. Actor Denzel Washington speaks in Ackerman Grand Ballroom. Soviet Communists give up their monopoly of power to allow alternative political parties to compete for power. Nelson Mandela, South Africa ' s political prisoner of 27 years, is released. Previously undefeated heavyweight champion Mike Tyson is knocked out by James (Buster) Douglas in the 10th round. Alpha Phi and Sigma Alpha Mu sponsor a 5K run to benefit the American Heart Association. AIDS Awareness Week and Israeli Awareness Week begins. " Pieces of a Japanese American Dream " is performed at the 4th annual Japanese American Cultural Celebration. Talks of reunifying Germany begin. Chang-Lin Tien is appointed chancellor of UC Berkeley and is the first Asian-American to be named chancellor of a UC campus. The University of California announces the central region of California as the location of the 10th campus. UCLA molecular biologist Larry Simpson announces the discovery of a new class of genetic information which may curb tropical diseases. One employee of the UCLA Medical Center is fatally shot, and another is critically wounded at the hands of an unknown gunman. Japan ' s ruling Democratic Party wins majority in lower house. Phi Delta Theta fraternity hosts rape prevention seminar . Celebration of Nelson Mandela ' s release is held in AGB. The UCLA Women ' s Gymnastic team produces a stellar performance as they score a new record at the UCLA-Times Invitational. Nicaragua invites 2000 foreign observers to observe national elections. Publisher Malcolm Forbes dies at the age of 70. 40 Calendar Free at Last? It was like a dream come true. In the month of Feb- ruary, the evils of the South African government slowly began to erode. Several reforms swept throughout the country such as the legalization of the African National Congress and other anti-apartheid groups. The change that had the most impact, however, occurred on February 11, when anti-apartheid activist Nelson Mandela was re- leased front jail. After being im- prisoned for 27 years, the man who had become a worldwide symbol for the fight against oppression was at last free. Waves of applause and words of optimism quickly spread. World leaders were happy to hear the new sounds of the South Afri- can government; many voiced hopes that apartheid would end. On February 23, Bruins and others joined in Ackerman Grand Ballroom in celebration of Man- dela ' s release. Makaziwe Mandela- Amuah, Mandela ' s daughter, was the gviest of honor, and was joined by actors Danny Glover and Zokas Mokae. The evening celebrated Mandela ' s release yet also ques- tioned his actual freedom. Bishop Desmond Tutu also partook in the celebration via telephone, and brought messages of cheer and great joy for Mandela ' s release. Tutu also, however, underscored that the South African ' s struggle was far from over, as apartheid still exists in South Africa. Tutu and other guests urged the audi- ence not to let the spark of Man- dela ' s release die out, but to keep the flame for equality burning so that all people may someday feel its warmth. —Clarissa Aesquivel nil ' World Photos Calendar 41 February 26-April 3 Feb. 26: " Perfect Strangers " star Bronson Pinchot joins Bruins in AGB to discuss his acting career. Feb. 27: Violeta Chamorro is victorious in Nicaragua ' s presidential election; Bush and Congress promise U.S. aid. Soviet troops begin to pullout from Czechoslavakia. Eighteen legislators urge Governor Deukmejian to halt malathion spray- ing in their districts, one of many protests against malathion. Space shuttle Atlantis lifts off after five unsuccessful attempts. Feb. 28: A 30-second earthquake rumbles throughout Southern California, registering 5.5 on the Richter scale. Epicenter is located in Upland. March 1: Nobuko performs during a noon time concert in Westwood Plaza. March 2: Student Alumni Association holds Parent ' s Day. Showcase ' 90 debuts at UCLA. Students are provided with a forum to showcase their individual talents. March 3: Campus Events presents the 2nd Animation Celebration. March 4: Hank Gathers, Loyola Marymount ' s star basketball player and the nation ' s leading scorer last season, collapses on the court and dies. The Association of Chinese Americans holds its first annual Cultural Show in Ackerman Grand Ballroom. Los Angeles Marathon is held; almost 19,000 runners participate. Student Welfare Commission kicks off Drug Awareness Week. Candlelight vigil takes place in Westwood Plaza to protest violence against women and the lack of campus safety. The 6th annual Campus Outreach Opportunity League (COOL) National Conference comes to UCLA. The Bruin men ' s basketball team faces Oregon in their first game of the Pac-10 tournament. Conductor Lorin Maazel and the Orchestre National play at Royce Hall in commemoration of the bicentennial of the French Revolution. Gen. Avril, military ruler of Haiti, resigns after massive protests. August Pinochet, Chile ' s president for 16 years, ends his military rule. Over 3,000 people re-enact the 1965 civil right ' s march from Selma to Montgomery. March 12: Lithuainia declares itself an independent nation from the USSR. Tensions between the two countries begin as the Soviet government moves to prevent Lithuania from seceding. March 13: The holding of Native American Indian remains in the Museum of Cul- tural History in Haines Hall sparks controversy. Violence erupts in Haiti as the country seeks an interim leader. Members of the campus community protest proposed rent hikes in family student housing. March 14: The cast of " Married ... With Children " appears to a packed crowd of devoted fan s in AGB. A Libyan chemical weapons plant, suspect of producing deadly mustard gas, is attacked by an unknown group and is burned to the ground. March 18: Baseball pact is reached after a 32-day lockout comes to an end. March 21: 1990 census begins; the Bureau kicks off the census with the monumen- tal task of counting the nation ' s homeless. Van Gogh ' s " Irises " is acquired and displayed in the Getty Museum. Namibia, Africa ' s last colony, achieves its independence. March 24: ASUCLA buildings become smoke-free. March 31: Second annual Worldfest ' 90 begins, celebrating the diverse student body at UCLA and the cultures they represent. John Robbins, author and founder of Earth Save, is joined by Casey Casem and other vegetarian supporters to discuss the environment. April 2: Reverend Jesse Jackson speaks to almost 1000 students in Westwood Plaza about issues such as racism and other contemporary issues. March 5: March 8: March 9: March 11: 42 Calendar Keeping the Flame Alive Jonathan Reinslein It only a takes a spark to get a fire going. On January 25, " Anatomy of a Rape " appeared in the Viewpoint section of the Daily Bruin, touching off a heated controversy. In the article, the anonymous author described how she became the victim of ac- quaintance rape at a fraternity. The emotional account by this victim created a burst of campus response. For the weeks that fol- lowed, letters poured into the Bruin, expressing empathy and ap- plauding the author for sharing her experience. When another anonymous article, written by a fraternity member, stated that ac- quaintance rape is typical at frater- nities, more controvery sparked. Some people pleaded with the au- thor to " keep fighting " while others called for the abolition of the fraternity system. The issue of rape also created more combined efforts. Together, UCLA ' s Feminist newsmagazine, dedicated an entire issue on the assault on women. The issue ran candid testimonials of women who had been sexually or physically assaulted on campus. The campus efforts culminated on March 8, when several student groups sponsored a candlelight vigil in Westwood Plaza. Various speakers urged the audience to no longer accept society ' s perpetu- ation of women as unequal objects of men. Participants of the vigil marched past Dykstra Hall, through fraternity row, and ended in front of Murphy Hall. The flickering flames held by the crowd gently reminded the audience that through unity, even the smallest spark can create the warmest fire. —Clarissa Aesquivel Calendar 43 Calendar April 4- May 20 April 4: UCLA ' s debate team brings home its sixth national championship. Multiple Grammy Award winner Bobby McFerrin closes a four-night engagement at Royce Hall. The U.S. Supreme Court upholds the stay of execution of convicted killer Robert Alton Harris. His execution would have been the first in 23 years. Hundreds gather in Westwood Plaza for the kick-off of the Freedom of Choice college tour rally. Randy Hayes, director of the Rainforest Action Network, discusses the environmental effects of the destruction of our forests. April 5: Campus Events features singer songwriter Billy Joel. April 7: The American Indian Student Association holds its annual Pow-Wow. A baby is conceived to the Ayala family in hopes that the newborn ' s tissue type will match that of their 18-year-old daughter who has leuke- mia. The decision to have another child came after a nationwide search failed to find a matching tissue type donor and sparks controversy. April 10: Sam LaBudde discusses " The Tuna Connection " and shows his film documenting the needless killing of dolphins. April 12: Mock Rock " 90, a student lip synch competition, is held before a standing- room only crowd at Sunset Rec. April 16: Environmentalists are joined by actress Joanna Kerns to discuss the adverse effects of ocean pollution and ooastal oil drilling. In response to months of protest and boycotting tuna, Heinz announces its decision to purchase only tuna that are not caught with nets that entangle dolphins. This announcement marks a great victory for environmentalists who fear the extinction of certain species of dolphin. April 17: ROTC goes under fire as students protest the military ' s discrimination against homosexuals. April 18: Engineering Week begins. Hui O ' Imiloa holds its Annual Luau in Ackerman Grand Ballroom. Lithuania accuses Moscow of cutting natural gas and oil supplies in an attempt to stop their quest for independence. April 20: UCLA ' s Earth Day 1990 kick-off celebration is held on campus with local environmental activists, celebrities, and musical entertainment. This event is the culmination of a month of environmental programs spon- sored in honor of Earth Day. April 22: Earth Day is celebrated by millions of people around the world who join together to demonstrate their concern for the environment. This event launches a " decade of the environment, " emphasizing efficient use of renewable energy andrecycled resources. Robert Polhill, hostage of the Islamic Jihad, is released after n83 days of captivity. He is the first hostage to be released in three and one-half years. April 23: Jewish Arts and Culture ' s Week kicks off. Events are held to commemo- rate the millions of people who died during the Holocaust. A rally is held in response to a proposal that would cut Chicano studies from the UCLA curriculum. April 25: Violeta Barrios de Chamorro takes the presidential oath, ending 1 1 years of Sandinista rule in Nicaragua. Actress Candice Bergen speaks in Ackerman Grand Ballroom. April 28: Spring Sing is held in the L.A Tennis Center. May 1: American hostage Frank Reed, kidnapped September 9, 1986, becomes the second U.S. hostage to be released during the past two weeks. Cesar Chavez, founder of the United Farm Workers, speaks at UCLA. May 2: Louie Anderson and other comedians entertain UCLA students with an evening of comic relief to benefit the homeless. May 17: Mardi Gras kicks off at UCLA, with the theme " Making Dreams Come True. " 44 Calendar Protecting Mother Earth Suzanne Slales April 22, 1970 marked the first Earth Day. Twenty milHon , united in activities such as teach-ins, the planting of a billion trees, urban gatherings. As a result. Earth Day, 1970, produced the Clean Air Act, the Clean Water Act, and the creation of the E.P.A. Twenty years later, the environ- ment was in a state of emergency, and concerned individuals con- verged again on April 22 in an attempt to save the planet. Emerging from the " decade of decadence " society found its envi- ronment deteriorating; Exxon Val- dez, the rape of the rainforests, " hypodermics on the shore, " de- pletion of the ozone, and global warming, seemed to be without solutions. Our " disposable soci- ety " had to face the consequences of convenience. Earth Day, 1990, marked the coming of the " decade of the environment. " Throughout the nation, environ- ment-conscious people celebrated Earth Day, most notably in Wash- ington D.C. and New York. Celeb- rities such as Tom Cruise and Olivia Newton-John lent their talents and status to make Earth day a success. The campus celebrated Earth Day with public officials, environ- mental activists, and celebrities. The Environmental Coalition spear-headed the UCLA Earth Day. Students were exposed to speakers, concerts, and an " eco- fair. " " The awareness of the student body is high, " believed Julie Miles, campus coordinator for CALPIRG. Earth Day not only raised awareness but provoked action. We took the first step towards saving the planet. —Kara Francis Calendar 45 Calendar May 21 -June 30 May 21: May 23: May 24: May 25: May 26: May 27: May 28: May 29: May 30: June 2: June 3: June 5: June 7: June 11 June 12 June 13 June 14 June 15 June 16 June 17: June 19: June 22 June 25 June 30 The pass no pass option is extended until tenth week. Acting Vice President Dan Quayle is discovered to be an imposter. The real Quayle is found hiding in Indiana and is actually a genius who is fluent in twelve languages. Elvis Presley is found alive and well and living the quiet life in Topeka, Kansas. The wealth of deposed Philippine president, Ferdinand Marcos, is recovered and given back to the Pilipino people. Former President John F. Kennedy is discovered skiing in the Swiss Alps just as the National Enquirer had claimed. The tabloid ' s credibility reaches an all-time high, topping that of the Nezv York Times and even the Daily Bruin. Baseball star Jose Canseco wins the Indianapolis 500. Memorial Day; no classes. The University of Southern California ' s library burns down completely, all three books were destroyed, and two of them weren ' t even colored yet. All oil spills are outlawed in the U.S. Government ' s effort to stop the destruction of the environment. An all-night computer lab is established, and twenty more computers are added. Communist leaders flee Moscow and take over UCLA, but nobody notices. Bruinlife co-editor poses for an advertisement in a Danish travel brochure. The Los Angeles Clippers win the NBA Championship, taking four games from the New Jersey Nets. The other co-editor is found madly chopping down trees in a midnight frenzy. Greeks and " those who disagree with the ways in which Greeks act " settle their differences by painting a dividing line down the middle of the campus. Mikhail Gorbachev entertains Bruins in Ackerman Grand Ballroom through Russian song and dance. The ghost of Jim Morrisson is seen haunting UCLA dorms. Donald Trump marries Tammy Faye Bakker. Facilities gets sick of replacing the grass in Royce Quad and puts in Astro- turf. Ostentatious actress Zsa Zsa Gabor creates the Beverly Hills SWAT team. Business mogul Ted Turner is bought out by the Japanese. The chancellor ' s home on Sunset is torn down to make space for a new building structure. Commencement for the class of 1990 is held. Everyone arrives on time for the ceremonies, but Murphy reschedules Commencement and forgets to tell anybody. More American hostages are released by Iranian captors. USAC feels sorrv for the terrorists and votes to send USC students to replace the original hostages. In retaliation for USAC sending USC students, Trojans take over the Berkeley campus and hold student hostages but discover that no one cares. Band of stray cats mauls anti-vivisectionists protesting in North Campus. Earthquake hits CalTech in Pasadena, destroying all their seismic equipment. Comedienne Roseanne Barr takes over the syndicated column " Miss Manners. " Bruinlife staffers are awarded the Nobel Prize for accurately predicting the future. (P.S. ]iist kidding. Someone told us that no one really reads the Calendar pages anyway.) 46 Calendar Bruinlif e W ish List Scott Weersmg Bruinlife yearbook is distrib- uted in June, so regrettably, we cannot accurately record the events that occur beyond mid- April. However, we would like to make some wishful predictions about what we liope will happen in the 1990 ' s: —All-night libraries A pub on campus —More computers and an all-night computer lab —More parking for students —Extension of pass no pass dead- line to tenth week —More recycling on campus —Better dorm food —The use of jet-packs for students to get around campus —The return of the men ' s basketball team to the top of the NCAA —A mysterious bombing that completely obliterates USC —End of apartheid in South Africa — Seismically safe buildings —Professors who are more concerned with students than their research — UC Berkeley stopped being called " California " and start being called " Berkeley " —A transmitter for KLA so that students can hear the broadcasts —Increased support for women ' s athletics —More inexpensive housing —Release of U.S. and other hos- tages throughout the world —Good comics in the Daily Bruin —No more oil spills —A safer campus —End of.. .racism homophobia sexism stupidity, in general Calender 47 Student Lile T -L ti ' ioas tlie ni; lit before a )nidteriii, ami all thwiigli tlie dorms, every creature ivas crammiw; , ' til well into the morn ' . The shidents stuck to their desks, far away from their beds, while visions of Domino ' s pizza danced in their heads. Why were we always wait- ing until the last minute to study for exams? We ended up pulling those all-nighters with the help of some buddies who were similarly up the creek, while delivery rood places exploited our panicked state. Then, just after your last midterm, dead week snuck up and a term paper was due at 8:00 a.m. You decided to skip all your classes and work twelve straight hours to finish on time. After all, some of your most original work re- vealed itself in your punchiest of hours. Finals Week inevitably made its appearance, and the anguish of tne quarter system Above: Ombudsman Don Hartsock rids his ' Conflict lo Collaboration ' lecture of formality by holding his discussion in the more casual, open atmosphere of the outdoors. Right: Jinhee Pai creates her own perspective of a sculpture on the steps beneath Dickson Hall. Chuck Tutlli 48 Academics continued. Especially if you had three finals in one day. Even worse... " My greatest fear is to oversleep and not wake up for a final, " commented Kenneth Sue. For all of those who experienced that nightmare firsthand, well, at least we sort of knew what the professor was talking about wnen we took the class over... — Janine Ouyang —C larissa Aesquivel Left: Bev Eyre studies comfortably in the fresh air of Bruin Plaza. Below: While his classmates listen for important lecture material, John Simo- niello dozes off in class. All Night Chuck Tiitlli Academics 49 50 Academics Left: Kerckhoff Hall ' s study lounge offers a place for the Bruin whose more casual study habits include sinking into a comfy leather couch. Below: Junior Ravi Smith experiments with different solutions in her General Chemistry Lab. Study Academics 51 Student Lt|e Faces in the Crowd Right: Chancellor Charles Young enjoys conversing with Toni Jaramilla during the reception following his " Freshmen Address " held outside the Chancellor ' s home on Sunset Boulevard. Below: How many of us really know what our professor ' s look like up close? Man y times, we figured we were lucky just to find a seat... Chuck Tutfli 52 Academics Chuck Tutlli Above: Victoria Olson works at the loom during her Textile Construction class, while Rebecca Nedl keeps a close eye on her technique. Left: Professor Cole, teaching Communi- cations Studies 10, livens up his lectures through gestures and humorous anec- dotes. Academics 53 Student Lile True Blue Tradition — it meant bright lights, hearing the roar of the crowd, and wearing blue and gold. It was cheerleaders with spirit and colorful pompons firing up the crowd. ..feehng the thrill oif victory or even the strengthened unity m the face of defeat.. .Joe and Josephine Bruin, tailgate parties before the game and rooter buses up north to Stanford... warm food and warm stadium blankets in the chilly air as the Bruins played under the setting autumn sun. All these rituals of falfwere part of the on-going Bruin tradition, one that never Tailed to draw everyone in. As Jenny Aquino, senior, stated, " I ' m a true Bruin for life. " Grainne McEvoy 54 Tradition Bruce Weimer Opposite page above: The Bruin football team celebrates after a well-earned UCLA touchdown. Opposite page below: The Dance Squad, one of the three spirit squads on campus, hypes the crowd to a loud Bruin roar. Above: The 1989 Homecoming Court (left to right): Alec Wynne, Peter Strauss, Steve Barth, King Dean Poulakidas. Queen Marcia Nelson, Leigh Ann Loeffler, Mia Mamikunian, and Jennifer Aquino. Left: Embodying true blue spirit, Joe and Josephine Bruin (Ken Bencomo and Jill Scheding) always contribute to the fun of the fans. Bruce Weimer Tradition 55 Student Li e 56 Tradition Tradition 57 Student Lile City by the Beac Below: After a hectic day, the L.A. skyline reveals itself. ¥ " OS Angeles. Wasn ' t it part of the I reason you came toTJCLA in M J the first place? There was no better place to escape after a long, hard week of lectures and studying. LA had all the movies, clubs, and cultural centers you could ever ask for. From the trendy dance floor of the Palace to the beautiful walls of the J. P. Getty Museum, Los Angeles was definitely the perfect escape. But sometimes it wasn ' t the fast ?ace of a big city you were looking for. oo many activities, too much home- work, too much stress... it left you longing for something simpler, more laid-back... something likeX.A. ' s beaches. World-renowned beaches beckoned for Bruins to just kick back, bring a radio and a comic book, and soak up the scenery. After all, Mon- day was fast approaching and jpleas- ures such as these sometimes didn ' t last longer than your hard-earned tan. — Grainne McEvoy Todd Cheney HO niii " " iiiii; •H " h " | l- " h y! li ' Todd Cheney Los Angeles Beach 59 Student Lile LA. and the beach were great places to go when you J needed a break from cam- pus. But not so great when your only transportation was your own two feet. So on the Seventh Day, God created Westwood. The Village had it all. When it came to restaurants, Tommy ' s was perfect for that chili-cheese- burger craving at 3:00 a.m., and Mario ' s had " me best pizza in the world, " according to freshman Darcy Nuber. After a bite to eat, Westwood theaters offered the best movies around. This summer ' s niegahit, " Batman, " opened riglit in our backyard: the Mann oruin. Other students enjoyed Westwood ' s distinct shops and their convenient location. Cloth- ing shops were everywhere in the Village — complete with the trendiest styles around. If nothing else, one thing was for sure — Westwood gave Bruins all the nightlife excitement without the far travel. " Every weekend we head up to Westwood because we have no David Tielien Just Around the Corner where else to hang out, " said use sophomore Heather Erickson — guess she should have gone to UCLA. —Kara Francis Above: Pedicabs offer a fun tour of Westwood or a romantic ride for the Villages many visitors. Right: Always filled with excitement and entertainment, Westwood Village comes alive at night. David Tietjen Is. 60 Westwood i David Tietjen Left: Fox ' s landmark theatre, the Mann Village, lights up the weekend nights with its most current movies. Above: Andrew Stawiraski (seated) enjoys a good ol ' Tommy ' s " anytime special " with his buddies, Steve Chavez and Jeremy Horn. David Tieiien Westwood 61 Student L e Stubbornness and stupidity are twins. An uninvolved UCLA experience and sex with a statue are also synonymous: both dead and unrewarding. Freshman year: you peered through Rieber ' s Darred windows, Hstened to the band, watclied track practice and wondered whether you belonged. However, you managed to escape from the cell and stripped your uniform (with your lU number.) So what did Bruins do besides study? Joe and Josephine loved to bike off-campus ancl visit the beaches. In Westwood, Josephine would prounce around and paw at all the clothing. Health-conscious Bruins dined at Burger King. Fel- low grotto members chose the classier Tommy ' s. Joe and Josephine also growled and made friends at Saturday night parties. After a tough Saturday, the Bruins hiber- nated ' til Sunday morning. It was finally time to do some... what was that word? Oh yeah, homework. UCLA had something for every- one. The involved Bruin collectecf memories to last forever. The univolved could go and have sex in the Sculpture Garden. — Csaba Linszky re the Bruins Todd Cheney Above: Some UCLA students stop oft at the beach after some off- campus bicycling to soak up the colorful scenery. Right: Alpha Phi ' s quarterback, Mikie Price, rushes for a first down against Gamma Phi Beta in a flag football game on the IM field. 62 Recreation .:m " --«• , Todd Cheney Above: Spending more aesthetic time away from the books, some Bruins sail the serene waters off the California coast. Left: Two students keep in good physical shape while also keeping their brains in academic gear at the Wooden Center. Chuck TuHli Recreation 63 Student Lile 64 Recreation Taking A Break . Greg Mittenhuber Above: Freshman students enjoy " Cross Dressing Night " during UCLA ' s screening of the Rocky Horror Picture Show. Left: UCLA students are used to waiting in aggravating lines, but Thursday nights at Stratton ' s Grill yields a more pleasing end for the 21 and over crowd. David Tietjen Recreation 65 In nature, it is cruel reality that one thing must end before another can begin. The silencing effect of winter must take place before we can see the colors of spring, and so often a life must be sacrificed before another can be created. 1989 played advocate to nature ' s rule as deaths and catas- trophes gave rise to new creations and contro- versies. From our carelessness, we realized just how much we had to lose. And from our complacency, we realized how, in the end, we all were affected by the world ' s events. Although it is nature ' s rule that something must die before another thing is born, this did not make nature itself immune. On March 1989, the Exxon Valdez oil tanker hit a reef and spilled 11 million gallons of oil. One thousand miles of Alaska ' s shoreline was greased with the slick black crude oil, and thousands of aquatic mammals aiid seabirds were murdered. The oil spill will cause dam- aging ecological effects of great proportion to Prince William Sound and the entire Alaskan shoreline for many generations to come. This major catastrophe, however, made people more aware of private companies whose work threatened to destroy the environment. The ' 80s also saw challenges in traditional thinking. In 1989, five children were killed when Patrick Purdy walked onto a Stockton playground and opened fire with an AK-47 semi-automatic rifle. This, among other events, caused individuals to demand tighter restrictions on handguns. Although it is our civil right to bear arms, gun control activists asserted that people could no longer continue living safely without stricter laws. Another controversy came with what began as a biological breakthrough. Mary Beth Whitehead was inseminated with Wil- liam Stern ' s sperm; difficulties arose when the surrogate mother changed her mind and insisted that she should be allowed to keep her daughter. The " Baby M " trial brought the advancements of science face-to-face with the human factor, and underscored how new laws were needed to keep up with the explo- sion of biotechnology. Just as biological science had advanced in great proportions, so did man ' s knowledge of space travel. We had become so comfortable with the idea of space travel, there was almost no worry when the space shuttle Challenger lifted off in 1986. Yet only 74 seconds into its mission, the Challenger blew up. All seven passengers died, including Christa McAuliffe, a high school teacher who was chosen as an observer to the flight. This disaster paralyzed the shuttle program for three years as man was brutally reminded of the dangers accom- TT o e Greg Mittenhuber Mom with the 66 Moving With The Times J partying his quest to travel bevond the Earth. Besides man-made disasters were those created by natvire. hi 1984, East Africa phmged into famine. Drought aggravated by cix ' il war left millions in Ethiopia struggling to survive despite unbearable conditions. Celeb- rities uniteci to alert the public of the severity of the famine in Ethiopia and throughout Africa. Bob Geldof, a musician from Great Britain, organized a record whose proceeds went towards alleviating the famine. The success and popularitv of this single, which was released around Christmas time, sparked the organization of other countries producing benefit records as well. These efforts culmi- nated in " Live Aid, " an international musical concert to further benefit the cause. From technological breakthrough to eco- logical catastrophy, the ' 80s was a decade filled with change. From the largest marine animal to the humblest beginnings of human life, the ' 80s brought everyone face-to-face with the rapidly moving times. —Clarissa Aesquivel Wide World Photos imes Opposite page: As the battle oivr ivpivductlvc ri htf contiiiiicd, a piv- choicc ndvocntc voiced her opinion nlon ivith other Soutlieni Califor- uians at a rally in Rancho Park. Left: The collision of the tanker Exxon Valdez aiid the resulting oil spill occnrred within a matter of hours; the enviro)nnental consequences, however, will contiinie to be felt by the birds and marine life of Prince William Sound. ISSUES Moving With The Times 67 Opposite page above: Images revealed the shatter- ing effects of the 15- second earthquake suffered by North- ern Californians. E es remained glued to television sets as students eagerly awaited news regarding friends ami family hi the Bay Area. Opposite page below: Blasted remnants of Pan Am flight 103 -were reconstructed in search of the cause that killed holiday passengers and some residents of Locker- bie, Scotland. ISSUES Shake " Into Action T he decade of the ' 80s was filled with events that entangled and intertwined the lives of people from all nations. On April, 1986, the Soviet Union ' s nuclear power plant in Chernobyl suffered a major meltdown and threatened the lives of hun- dreds of thousands. The Soviet Union, how- ever, did not report the accident until West European countries detected unusually high levels of radioactivity. Unofficially, the death count was estimated to range from 100 to 2000. As doctors from the West came to treat the victims, it became apparent that many more would die as a result of the long-term effects of overexposure to radiation. As a country whose interests lie in main- taining its role as a superpower, the United States played key roles in many changes in government. In 1986, Philippine President Ferdinand Marcos was forced out of power by masses of Pilipino " people power " and a quiet woman clad in yellow named Corazon Aquino. Facing off tanks and machine guns, the Pilipinos squared off the niilitary in their demand for the exile of President Marcos and his wife, Imelda. The Marcoses, longtime friends of the U.S. government, fled to Ha- waii. Slowly, the people began to pick up the pieces of a shattered economy that was looted by leaders who turned into tyrants. Similar dramas were played out in Haiti, as " Baby Doc " Duvalier and wife Michele were ousted from power. In 1989, China attempted the same kind of resistance in demand for civil rights. As thousands gathered in Tian- anmen Square, the world prepared for yet another democratic victory. The Chinese, however, were unsuccessful; the government opened fire and massacred thousands. Chi- nese students in the U.S. requested that they be allowed to remain. Bush vetoed the bill, causing public protest against the U.S. policy towards China. The decade also saw the rise of the Avatol- lah Ruhollah Kliomeini who took control of the Iranian government in 1980 after Moham- med Reza Shah Pahlavi tied the country. When the Shah found refuge with the help of the United States, the AyatoUah retaliated by rallying the Iranian people into an anti- American frenzy which resulted in the kid- napping of 52 hostages. Americans and Westerners soon found themselves as pawns in international diplomacy as anti-Western sentiment grew. Acts of terrorism riddled international airports by terrorists from Iran, Libya and Lebanon. On December, 1988, Pan Am flight 103 bound for New York exploded over Lockerbie, Scotland. Approximately 270 holiday travellers died as a result of a bomb that was placed in a radio-cassette player. The bomb was eventually linked to an Iraiiian terrorist group. Despite tensions between the U.S. and other countries, relations with the U.S.S.R witnessed a thawing of the Cold War. The Soviet Union was no longer the " evil empire " thanks to General Secretary Mikhail Gor- bachev. Lauded as the most important Soviet leader since Lenin, " Gorby " brought perestroika and glasnost to the Soviet Union in an effort to improve Soviet life. During the ' 80s, assistance amongst coun- tries could also be found. When Armenia suf- fered a major earthquake in 1988, 55,000 were killed, and 514,000 were left homeless. The U.S. provided relief for the many victims. In the same respect, when San Francisco was hit in 1989 by most severe earthquake since 1906, Gorbachev immediately offered Soviet assis- tance to the Bay Area victims. The quake, which registered 7.1 on the Richter scale, left thousands homeless, and caused the deaths of over 250 people. In the ' 80s, international events no longer seemed so far or distant from our place in the world. Shaken by changes in governments and ideologies, our global society shrank to a smaller and more familiar place. —Clarissa Aesquivel 68 Shaken hito Action Wide World Photos Shaken Into Action 69 The Folding flmerican Dream Even as positive changes continued to amaze the world, it became sad reality throughout the ' 80s that our own nation ' s condition was growing bleaker and bleaker. The social problems facing America were ones that had been around for a long time. Adminstration after adminstration seemed to ignore or simply declare victory over recur- ring social issues, then discard them quickly. Los Angeles, like any large city in the United States, suffered its share of social ills that plagued the nation: gangs, drugs, and home- lessness. In the failing economies of the inner cities, gang life often seemed like the easiest and most glamorous alternative to minimum- wage jobs. Gang life became a sophisticated enterprise in the 1980s, complete with high- priced drug deals and expensive ammunition. Using these weapons, gang members fought territorial battles that often caught innocent bystanders in the cross-fire, adding to the cities ' miseries. Gangs were only one source of the illegal drugs that complicated the problems of the American social, political, and legal scene. Law enforcement officials spent time, money, and lives waging war with the drug gangs on the streets. More tragic were the children born of crack-addict mothers. These crack- babies created a new generation forced to suffer addiction as well as mental and physi- cal deformity because of their parent ' s drug habits. Additionally, addicts of intravenously administered drugs shared infected needles, thus making them one of the groups with the highest increases in AIDS. However, drug addiction did not merely torment the impoverished. It permeated all levels of society. Because of this, many em- ployers and owners of athletic teams called for drug testing for their workers and athletes. President George Bush declared a " war on drugs, " but it was not a battle that could be easily won. 70 The Fading American Dream Homelessness and poverty within our own nation received attention as a volunteer spirit was slowly rekindled at the end of the ' 80s. The decade also saw the debut of a group of street people: the " new homeless. " The new homeless consisted of young families who, through a series of unfortunate circumstances, had been unable to afford to keep up their middle-class lifestyles and were forced to live on the street. This meant that more and more children were going without adequate food and education within one of the richest and most highly developed nations of the world. Education, in the end, became the key factor in the alleviation and prevention of these seemingly incurable social ills: educa- tion about the effects of drugs, education that could provide a young person in the inner city with alternatives to gang life, and education of homeless children so that they would not be caught in a vicious cycle of ignorance and poverty. It was only with such knowledge and concern that the United States could halt the decline of the fading American dream. — Grainne McEvoy i Above: Oiitri ' ci1 In hc alleged c.xi ' loitiitioii of AIDS victims by dnii coiiipmiicti, students gather 0)1 eniupiif to protest the luniuifnctiirers of Actifed and Sudafed. Below: just six luoiitlis after finding Iiiniself out of a job, a lioiueless man is forced to use n bus bench as a substi- tute for a bed. ISSUES Todd Cheney The Fading American Dream 71 Below: Angered students gathered in Mex eroff Park to protest U.S. funding of the Salvador inn military following the outbreak of violence against civilians in that country. Opposite page: An innocent hi sta}ider is killed amidst the crossfire of the -war between the Colombian gov- ernment and the Medellin drug cartel; the victim was passing by when a truck exploded. ISSUES Addicted to Power struggles in Central and South America — drugs, rebels and the U.S. — plagued the 1980s and prom- ised to plague the 1990s. As we rang in the ' 90s, Panamanian strong man Noriega, El Sal- vadorian and Nicaraguan political division and Colombian and Peruvian drug trafficking, spilled over from the ' 80s. The Medellin drug cartel promised a " Black September " in retaliation to the United States ' and Colombia ' s crackdown on Colombian cocaine production and trafficking. And Black it was. Pablo Escobar and Gonzalo Rodriguez, ring leaders of the infamous Medellin cartel, claimed reponsibility for over 150 bombings that struck the country during the month. Colombia cracked down heavily on its corrupt police force by firing 2,075 police linked to drug trafficking, and shutting down several large cocaine laboratories. The U.S. provided ower both financial and military support to the Co- lombian and Peruvian drug-haulting efforts. On September 5th, 1989 President Bush declared war on drugs. One of his first offen- sives was to call on both the Peruvian and Colombian governnients to step up drug enforcement initiatives in their coutries. Co- lombian President Virgilio Barco Vargas honored a treaty with the U.S. which pro- vided for the extradition of alleged drug traffickers in Colombia to the United States. Colombia, Peru, and Bolivia extended an invi- tation to President Bush for an unprecedented drug summit. The U.S. also showed its might in the fight against drugs on the domestic front. Con- victed drug lords faced the possibility of the death penalty, while the Senate approved a bill that would instigate a mandatory ten year jail sentence for dealers convicted of selling to 72 Addicted To Power minors. The bill also provided for 2,000 additional federal drug agents, judges and prosecuters. Bush spoke to classrooms across the nation via satellite on September 11, 1989 warning students of the dangers of tirugs. He emphasized that saving no to drugs, " won ' t make you a nerd. " Nerds or not, America ' s youth were associ- ating men and women of power anci influence with eirugs. T.V. ' s glitzy Miami Vice glamour- ized the " straight " life of narcotics police, but drug lords were portrayed as living a life of luxury. Today ' s youth could also apply this " power image " associated with drugs to everyday life. The drug dealers were the guys that owned the BMW ' s and Mercedes at school, not the straight " A " students. The difficult war against drugs also took its toll on the U.S. On October 3, 1989, the U.S. suffered a severe embarrassment when it was blameci for a failed coup attempt in Panama. The American government allegedly promised aid to the rebels and then backed out. As time passed, it became obvious that economic sanctions had little effect on Panama and Noriega was a growing thorn in the side of America. Amidst the peaceful air of the De- cember holiday season, U.S. troops were sent into Panama in order to oust strong-man Noriega once and for all. Captured and in- dicted on 12 counts of drug trafficking Nori- ega looked forward to a March 3 court date. Finally, the U.S. had rid itself of Noriega but not without the loss of American lives. Noriega was not the only political strong- man the U.S. faced. Ortega and the Sandanis- tas were continuously opposed by the U.S. government. Aid kept flowing into the hands of the Contras in their revolt against the San- danistas, legally or illegally. As the Iran- Contra scandal faded into history books so did the debate over Contra-aid. The U.S. issued an ultimatum. If the Sandanistans were not voted into power in the February 1990 elec- tions, then the U.S. would cut all aid to the rebel contras. Whether or not this decision would be upheld was questionable. While we supported rebels in Nicaragua we supported the existing government of El Sal- vador under the leadership of President Cristiani in their battle against the FMLN (the El Salvadorian liberation movement.) The murder of six Jesuit priests was blamed on the FMLN by the Cristiani administration while the FMLN blamed the El Salvadorian govern- ment. Many UCLA students protested the U.S. government ' s support of the Salvadorian government, claiming that the Cristiani ad- ministration was murderous. Is the U.S. addicted to power? Are we iniposing our beliefs on nations in orcier to pro- tect our own social, political, and economic interests? Are we justified in our attempt to protect democracy in our sphere of influence under the principles of the Monroe Doctrine? These questions continued to divide the coun- try as did the struggle for power in Central and South America. —Kara Francis Wide World Photos Addicted To Power 73 t Er. « - t :S » - H% . r- , ' .4 1 k Wide World Pholos The image will remain burned in our minds for many years to come: a Chi- nese man stands defiantly before a line of tanks in a display of determination and courage. In the last week of May, anti-gov- ernment sentiment erupted in China — but non-violently. The people gathered in Tian- anmen Square to protest the lack of human rights and to express their desire for democ- racy. The world watched as hundreds of Chinese protested. At first there were hunger strikes, then refusals to leave the square. The 38th Army came and martial law was im- posed; yet the people persisted. On June 2, unarmed troops unsuccessfully attempted to remove the strikers. The next day, however, troops of the 27th Army began marching into the square. On June 4, the shooting began. The army opened fire at all the citizens in Tiananmen Square, demolishing everything in their path. Human blockades, which were set up to stop tanks, were senselessly crushed as hundreds were killed in a few moments. The ambitions of achieving democracy, in a blink of an eye, was lost. The world mourned the occurrences that followed: mass arrests, families turning each other in, and the government rewriting his- tory to what they believed should be remem- bered. But we will always remember the dreams, aspirations, and courage of the hundreds of Chinese who were willing to die for democracy and civil rights. For them, we will never forget. Despite China ' s great leap backward, posi- tive historical changes took place in South Africa. On February 3, President Frederik W. De Klerk announced radical changes in South Africa ' s policy of apartheid such as lifting the 30-year ban on the African National Congress and over 60 anti-apartheid groups. On Febru- ary 11, activist Nelson R. Mandela was re- leased after twenty-seven years of imprison- ment. In the past, although blacks outnum- bered whites 5 to 1 , they were given no voice in the mostly-white tricameral government. Suspicion and apprehension, however, continued to surround the proposed reforms. " We want to warn Mr. de Klerk we are not going to accept a bone without any meat, " said Winnie Mandela. Many were optimistic about the reforms in South Africa and looked forward to the end of apartheid. There will always be struggles against in- justice. Some find success, while others see only bloodshed. The dawning of the ' 90s pledged the beginnings of reform, yet brought with it the shadows of those who had fallen in the timeless fight against oppression. —Clarissa Aesquivel A fcn of red flags fly above Cliinese studejits during a pro-reform demon- stration in Beijing ' s TiaiuDimen Square. " The battle they lost can never be lost. That which they died to save can never perish ... The spirit of man will remain alive on this earth. It may sleep, but it will awaken. It may wear chains, but it will break through. " —Ayn Rand ISSUES Fighting Against Oppression 75 Above: General Secretary Mikhail Gorbachev and President George Bush engage in a superpower liand- shake as they begin their siunmit meeting. The two leaders met in Malta as their first step toward peace in the 1990s. Below: Three days after the opening of the Berlin Wall, a West German policeman gives a helping hand to an East German border guard as he climbs through a gap in the Berlin Wall. ISSUES 76 Breaking Down Walls .i Tl he vear of 1989 was undoubtedly one oi the most remarkable years in East West relations as it laid claim to histori- cal changes in the Eastern Bloc. In just a few month ' s time, an ideological earthquake shook throughout Eastern Europe as major re- forms took place in East Germany, setting off aftershocks throughout Eastern Europe. Our vdew from the West could only be described as full of awe and wonder as we watched history take place before our very eyes. Much like dominos that fall beneath the weight of the first, so went the changes in the Eastern Bloc. The first domino fell in the spring when Hungary dismantled the barbed wire along its shared border with Austria. Later, when East German Presicient Erich Honecker was replaced by Egon Krenz, the new president promised " free general, demo- cratic and secret elections, " along with the removal of travel restrictions. Almost noncha- lantly, the East German government an- nounced that by midnight, the Berlin Wall would no longer imprison its own people. And on November 9, the infamous Berlin Wall was taken down. " 1 don ' t feel like I ' m in prison anymore! " exclaimed one young man. As West Berliners pulled up East Berliners to stand upon the no- torious wall, there was nonstop celebration. For two days people roared, cheered, and danced upon the wall. Some welcoming West Berliners honked their car horns or brought beer to the neighbors from whom they were previously separated. Some West Berliners even gave Deutsche marks for the visitors to spenci during their first free hours in West Germany. Some East Berliners stayed until morning to witness first-hand the elegance associated with capitalism; posh hotels, fully- stocked stores, and fancy markets. Elated, people from both sides of the wall brought out hammers and chisels to tear the wall down themselves. And as some took pieces of the wall with them, they walked off with parts of history that will hopefully never be re- placed. Another Socialist domino that fell to de- mocracy in the Eastern Bloc was Poland. Lech Walesa, an electrician, defied the Polish government by forming the national Solidar- ity union in 1980. After surviving jail, he successfully led the opposition against the Polish regime. Following a landslide victory in the 1989 elections, Walesa and his support- ers were handed the reins of the Polish gov- ernment. Radical changes occurred in Romania, as well. Following mass demonstrations in the Socialist country, Ceausescu ' s regime was toppled on December 23. A new government was immediately installed, promising free elections and open markets. Only time will tell what lies ahead for the Eastern Bloc. Some speak of a reunited Germany or the debut of capitalism. As the Iron Curtain slowly parts, we can only hope that the premiere of the new Eastern Bloc will bring positive changes for those who have been trapped behind it for so long. — Janine Ouyang —Clarissa Aesquivel Breaking j o Breaking Down Walls 77 " W, ith every tree that falls, we destroy the foundation for current and future resources. The Amazon is being deforested and overworked. Many areas that supported Hfe two to three years ago, are now barren. Not even the people live on it, " said Tree People ' s Renee Dopplick when asked about her trip to the rainforests. Today, the earth confronts a variety of envi- ronmental issues: acid rain, ozone holes, and deforestation to name a few. In response, students established organizations to help improve the world. Says Dopplick, " We must combat all the pollution going on. " All campus environmental groups are especially concerned about the destruction of the Ama- zonian rainforests. And justifiably so. The rainforests of the world are often referred to as the " lungs of the earth. " Entering the Amazon, one hears saws buzzing against tree barks, smells the dense congested air, and sees crackling fires con- suming the once lush canopy forests. Hu- mans have devastated the Amazon jungle. At the current rate of destruction, the entire South American rainforest will be completely wiped out in the year 2020 Think about it. About 100 species are driven to extinction daily. Many organisms are being killed that were never even identified. Says University of Pennsylvania biologist Daniel Janzen, " It ' s as though the nations of the world decided to burn their libraries without bothering to see what is in them. " Tropical rain forests contain more species than all other terrestrial ecosystems combined. Although they cover only 7% of the land, tropical forests house between 50 to 80%. of all species. Human activity, however, has lead to the greatest degree of mass extinction ever. But should people care about rain forest destruction? Yes, they should. Primarily because variation is essential to future adapta- tions to environmental change. More impor- tant, however, because all flora and fauna are interdependent. Any imbalance may result in drastic ecological change. For instance, rainforest razing has partly lead to an increase in atmospheric carbon dioxide. The increase results in greater heat trapping by the atmosphere (the greenhouse effect,) and an overall increase in global temperatures. By 2030, the average global temperature is expected to increase by 3 to 8 Fahrenheit degrees. Although the change seems insignificant, during the last ice age, when North America was covered by huge mile-thick ice sheets, the global temperature was only 5 degrees cooler than today. The warming will result in melted polar ice caps, increased sea levels, floodings of river delta cities, and more powerful and numerous hurricanes and storms. Writes sociologist Ian Robertson, " There is no knowing what the ultimate consequences would be for life on the planet and for human society. " Are there solutions? Time magazine proposes one solution. According to Time, it would include organizing educational pro- grams that would teach the consequences of species extinctions, and establishing zoning plans to preserve the rainforests. Further- more, the plan would include making an en- vironmental review an integral facet of lending procedures by nations and banks. Although the solution seems simple, establishing a cooperative effort between nations is difficult to achieve. Even though Costa Rica has taken steps to save rain for- ests, most other South American countries have failed to follow. Furthermore, interven- tion by the United States and other devel- oped countries would be hypocritical. Many of the South American countries owe large debts to these developed countries which can only be paid off through the profits from various uses of the rainforest. At UCLA, students have acted by creating 78 Rooting For The Future Charles F. Bennett a variety of organizations to support rain- forests and other environmental causes. For instance, for the first time, ASUCLA started a student-run recycUng plan as a result of pressures from the student body. CalPIRG also ran paper drives in order to decrease deforestation in both the U.S. and South America. On January 13, Tree People made an effort to plant 600 trees throughout Califor- nia. Says Renee Dopplick, " Although the effort is symbolic, the more trees the better. We ' re also honoring Martin Luther King, Jr. because he brought people together. And deforestation should also bring people to- gether. " The group ' s motto, " Rooting for the Future, " summed up their philosophy. Heal the Bay, another environmental group, con- cerns itself with more local issues, especially that of the Santa Monica Bay and the tuna industry. Others participated in Earth Day, a world wide attempt to increase global envi- ronmental awareness. Founded at Stanford, the Earth Day effort supports a global ban on chloroflourocarbons, chemicals that destroy the ozone layer, sus- tained reductions in carbon dioxide emissions, a ban on nonbiodegradable or nonrecyclable packaging, implementation of efficient recy- cling efforts, increasing energy efficiency, and the preservation of forests. Held on April 22, Earth Day activities included tree plantings, teach-ins, music, religious events, urban gath- erings, and wearing of green attire by sup- porters. Earth Day participant Kari Helton said, " We want to promote environmental awareness. It ' s going to be tough. It ' s going to take everyone ' s help. " Although such efforts may seem futile, the ecological changes that have resulted from human activity are still reversible. If nothing is done, warns Woods Hole marine biologist George Woodwell, " It will lead us, if not straight to hell, then straight to a place with a similar temperature. " —Csaba Linszky Left: The caiiicra captures one area of the Maraca rain- forest; regions such as this are destroyed at an average rate of 38 acres every minute. Below: Oti a campus ' U ' liich produces as mucli garbage as a sinall city, it xvns student initiative which finally succeeded in persuading ASUCLA to implement its first recycling program. Sheila Darkstarand Jeff Barth zvork diligently to collect recyclable items everyday from desig- nated areas around UCLA. ISSUES Tina Eshaghpour Rooting For The Future 79 Arts Sciences Fusion. The melting to- gether of two objects. Not only was UCLA a melting pot of different ethnic and reli- gious groups, it also fused two dif- ferent intellectual groups: the Arts and Sciences. As a leading university in both fields, UCLA attracted those inter- ested in exploring the aesthetics of surrealism, as well as studying molecular structures. However, stereotypes were bound to de- velop. You could find the art " freaks " on north campus, and the science " nerds " on south campus. But both got a taste of the other ' s world, like it or not. South cam- pus scientists were forced to take an art class that was completely alien from chemical equations. Shakespearean scholars were forced to struggle through math classes where nothing resembled iambic pentameter. The method behind the madness lay in the phi- losophy that students who gradu- ated from UCLA should be well- rounded and able to face the world ' s challenges. Actually, you probably only remembered enough from those General Education classes to get you by in Trivial Pur- suit. Maybe what ' s more impor- tant was the fact that you got a taste of a different world. Although the physical layout of the campus encouraged the devel- opment of two separate worlds, the Arts and Sciences could not ignore each other ' s presence. Subse- quently, the stereotypes were broken. South campus — nerds, science, math, pocket protectors, hair parted down the middle, guys and girls that were infinitely neat. The only languages they knew were formulae and Pascal. They sat in their labs with their sterile gloves and white coats always dealing with chemicals, yet had no idea of how to deal with people. They always studied in the Biomed library. Party animals? Not at all. Their idea of a party was pretzels, computer games and studying. At least that was what North thought. North campus — freaks, poetry, pot, hippies, hair that failed to dis- tinguish the two sexes. Humani- ties majors were always disorgan- ized and never knew up from down. They would be happy living in their oblivious world of Shakespeare and Rembrandt. What did they plan to do with their majors? Become a philosopher for IBM? After all, what did literature, history, or theater have to do with the " real world? " To them, study- ing was sleeping in the sculpture garden. Party animals? Only if this included reading poetry while listening to Morrison in candlelit rooms with the smell of Gonesh spice and oil incense in the back- ground. At least that was South campus ' vision. With our exposure to both group ' s presence, stereotypes were proven ridiculous as the two cul- tures integrated. Well, maybe... Actually, we realized that some of us were party animals and some were not. Whether we were major- ing in Art History or in Biochemis- try, it really did not make a differ- ence; our majors did not dictate our personalities. After all, we were just rowdy college students out for a good time and a good edu- cation if it happened to work out that way. We were all party ani- mals and we were studying what we loved whether it related to the real world not at all or all too much. Offering both areas of interest, UCLA gave students the chance to gain A Different Perspective of the world. You didn ' t have to be a " nerd " or a " freak, " all it took was interest and initiative. Whether it be in dance, ancient art, physics, or mathematics, the world waited to be explored. 80 Arts Sciences Arts « Sciences 82 Arts Sciences Cindy Macklin Opposite page: The guitarist for Bad Miitha Goose mixes it up during a Noontime Concert at Westwood Plaza. Left: Graduate student Angela Lee blends gel culture with protein for her experimental plants. Below: A UCLA student and her classmates expresses themselves through creative dance. Chuck TuWIi Q i Arts Sciences 84 Arts Sciences I, eft: I lsinj creati it -.iiid talent, .lennilcr I Isicii, creates a () cii art piece lor her upper di ision textiles class in Dickson. Below: Richard Meraj j lances across the Sculpture Garden while taking a rest at the foot of an artist ' s creation. Below left: Working in tiie Scintillating Lab, physics professor Katsushi . risaka tests a particular fiber that will he used in fundamental particle detec- tors. David Tietien Bruce Weimer Arts Sciences 85 Arts Sciences UCLA Center for Performing Arts brought a wide range of artists to the campus during the school year. Performers included musicians, vocalists, and dancers. The opportunity to attend over thirty performances by a varied group of artists at Royce was made possible through the Center. Artists ranged from vocalists Mel Torme and Helen Reddy, to the Koryu Kabuki Dance Company. Other artists to breath life into Royce auditorium every weekend throughout the year included pianist George Winston with " The Winter Show, " Kodo, the demon taiko drummers from Japan ' s Island of Sodo, and singer Lainie Kazan. Several dance companies came to campus and took the stage: The Paul Taylor Dance Company, the Sydney Dance Theater, the Pilobolus Dance Theater and the Trisha Drown Company along with Koryu Kabuki Dance Company presented dance ranging fom classical to post-modern, Australian to Japanese. Musicians were also a main part of the season at Royce. Violin- ists, such as Midori and Stephane Grappell; pianists, such as Mi- noru Nojina and Aldo Ciccolini; and ensembles, like The Hanover Band and the Kron )s Quartet filled Royce Hall and the quad with music. Orchestras traveling from across the Atlantic, Orcheste National De France, and from across town, the Los Angeles Chamber Orchestra completed the instrumental performances at Royce. UCLA Center for the Performing Arts provided UCLA with a wide range of artists during the 1989-90 season, adding a perspec- tive of music, song, and movement to the campus. -Kara Francis 86 Performing Arts Center Stage opposite page: The talent and finesse of the Sydney Dance Co. is brought to its fullest potential by chore- ographer Graeme Murphy in this scene from " Some Rooms. " Above: The Orchestre National de France, with guest conductor Lorin Maazel, returns to Royce Hall to play a commemoration to the bicentennial of the French Revolution. Left: Contemporaiy artist Robert Longo ' s multi- visual creation " DREAM JUMBO: working the absolutes " appears in conjunction with his exhibition at the Los Angeles County Museum of Art. All photos courtesy of the UCLA Center for Per- forming Arts. Performing Arts 87 Arts Sciences Right: A bagpipe player and his fellow members of the Black Watch and the Argyll Sutherland High- landers bring a colorful pageant of music, marching, and dance to Pauley Pavilion. Below: Youth ceases to he a harrier to eighteen year old " wunderkind " Midori as she takes center stage for her first recital debut in Royce Hall. Opposite page: The performer ' s enthusiasm and love for dancing captivates the audience in Wadsworth Theater as the American Indian Dance Theater Group performs a series of traditional dance and music from across the continent. All photos courtesy of the UCLA Center for Per- forming Arts. 88 Performing Arts Let Me Entertain You Performing Arts 89 Arts Sciences Reaching Out At 7 a.m., the average Bruin was either: a) asleep, b) ignoring the alarm clock, or c) struggling to wake up. Some of their peers, however, were already down at the UCLA Medical Center. They navigated purposefully through the never-ending corridors of the center, photocopying documents, setting up for lab ex- periments, analyzing data, or interviewing pa- tients. Why, one might ask, would anyone dare to venture near the very formidable Med Center without a really important reason— like strep throat or mono? For the undergraduate re- searchers there were multiple reasons. Some were there to find out whether or not the life of a doctor or scientist was for them. For others who had already made that decision, it was a David Tietien Above: The latest addition to tine UCLA medical com- munity, the Doris Stein Research Center, is port of a multi-million dollar and multi-year project to upgrade the Medical Center. Right: Once completed, the UCLA Medical Plaza will serve outpatients of the UCLA Medical Center and will house the private medical offices of School of Medi- cine faculty members. chance to get a head start, pursue a particular interest, and add to their resume at the same time. Working with UCLA ' s distinguished medical faculty was an often-cited reason for the work. Students advanced from doing simple tasks to working closely with researchers and graduate students as their classroom and lab knowledge grew. Often, they even found a particular re- search team that they chose to work with for an extended period of time, becoming deeply im- mersed in the details of the project. Such expe- riences were some of the best things about attending UCLA, and they truly made it a " re- search university " for everyone. -Grainne McEvoy David Tietjen 90 Medical Center Bruce Weimer Above: One of 300 monthly volunteers at the Medi- cal Center, senior Cyberntics major Sylvia Yeh gives a young patient a chance to listen to her heartbeat.. Left: UCLA students comprise 80% of the Center ' s volunteers and like Andrew Vemeuil and Lisa Perlas, they provide important services. Bruce Weimer Medical Center 91 Arts Sciences Laughter and Song r5 ■ m Patrick Gilmore Opposite page: Bad Mtitlia Goose gives Bruins a taste of " Texas Funk. " Top: Comedian Chris Spencer, of the UCLA Comedy Club, keeps ' em laughing in the Cooper- age. Above: Mart Johnson sings of the oppression of his homeland, Estonia, while participating in the weekly Folk Concert Series at the Kerckhoff Coffee House. Right: Chris Smith (vocalist) and Bobbie Tsukamoto (guitarist) entertain the Kerckhoff crowd with the sounds of their soulful blues. How did Bruins f ct awtn from the ckilclics of iincndiiif homework and non-stop prohlcm sets? Just walking down liruin Walk was one ay. Right in VVestwood Plaza we had noontime eoneerts brought to us by Campus Kvents. Some of the hottest musie included the tunes of Darling (]ruel, the mello sounds of Penelope Huston, and the folk songs of Phranc. The wide variety of music t pes was bound to catch on to everybody, hether ou chose to sit in the Plaza to soak up some rays, or just catch an earful on your way to class. The Cooperage also had some great en- tertainment. The " oxymoronic " humor of the Plastic Silverware Comedy Club helped Bruins laugh away some of that college stress. Some headliners who kept us in stitches were Jaz Kaner and Dan Paster- nack. And whether it was with a Cappucino Royale or a Banana Royale, most students made time to grab a snack and enjoy the sounds inside the Kerckhoff Coffee House. Some of the newest innovations in jazz, such as the Brazilian sounds of Keber Jorge and the Brazilliants, strutted their stuff at Kerckhoff. The Glen Horiuchi band also attracted many Bruins into the comfortable and sweet-smelling atmosphere of the Coffee House. Whichever you preferred, the entertain- ment on campus helped many students laugh, listen, and relax despite the stresses of university life. — Brenna Guthrie — Clarissa Aesquivel " ' ■• V %f - Chuck Tutfli Entertainment 93 Arts Sciences Every once in a while, we had to take a break from our maturity and just be kids again. Each year engineering studentsparticipated in Engineering Week and let their childish side show. The annual week of paper airplanes and falling eggs brought out dozens of spectators to witness the feats of UCLA engineering students. The goals of the week were: build the farthest flying paper airplane, drop an egg from the farthest height without breaking the egg, build a bridge that could withstand the most weight, and create the most exciting and dumbfounding science fair project. The week brought fun to many engineer- ing students and the entire campus. Cory Arendt, Aerospace Engineer major, de- scribed it as " of the best weeks for an engineering student.. .something to definitely look forward to. " The activities gave engineering students a chance to apply what they learned in classes to real life projects. In addition, it gave them the opportunity to be creative and display their talents to the rest of the campus. -Kara Francis Top: Alan Gordon enjoys a quick ride through the use of jet propulsion during the Toilet Bowl Race. Above: Intrigued students curiously respond to the world of chemistry. Opposite page: A participant of the annual Bridge Building Contest carefully eyes how well his popsicle stick bridge will hold up to 300 pounds of pressure. 94 Engineering Week The Lighter Side Albed Soong Engineering Week 95 Arts Sciences opposite page above: A student executes a dance form to precision. Opposite page below: Michael Rivkind as the Beast (left), Shanee Edwards as Chelsea Ventura (stand- ing), and Brian Kite as Kurtis Wells (right) act out UClJk ' s soap opera " University. " Right: Amy Bloebaum prepares the set for " Me and Juliet " at the back of MacGowan theater. Below: A student dancer strikes a sharp pose during rehearsal for an upcoming musical. Chuck TuHli and Motion 96 North Campus Chuck Tutfli - ' J Students were involved behind the scenes and in the spotlight in music, dance and television productions. Behind the scenes, Student Committee for the Arts (SCA) sponsored for its six th ear the free jazz series at the Wadsvvorth Theater. On campus at Schoenberg Hall, students performed in choirs and operas, along with classical and traditional Japanese Gamalang orchestras. hi the spotlight, dancers and actors dis- played on-campus talent. Energized dance recitals were given throughout the year by Dance majors, while drama was sought by Motion Picture Television majors through the campus soap opera, " University. " All students were given the opportunits ' to become involved through open auditions. Everyone at UCLA was given the chance to entertain as well as be enter- tained. —Kara Francis Photo courtesy of Paul O ' Brien North Campus 97 Right: Art major Erika Greenberg ' s acrylic painting is just one colorful outcome of her upper division art class. Below: Another play in the Noon Miracles series, " Ignore the Machine, " is brought to life by actors Tina Scourtis (left) and Kelly Hopkins (right) under the careful direction of Noel Salzman. Opposite page: A different view of the Sculp- ture Garden can be seen through Barbara Hepworth ' s sculpture " Elegy III. " Bruce Weimer A View From the North 98 North C.mpus , x i- - • % -- • i- ' t North Campus — home of the Sculpture Garden, Fine Arts majors, some Let- ters and Science majors, artists, schol- ars and several stray cats. The general atmosphere of North Campus was laid-back. Perhaps that ' s why so many cats preferred North Campus to South. It ' s not that North Campus majors didn ' t have anything to worry about, it ' s just that some of them tended to think of life more in abstract terms than their South Campus counterparts. For example, a philosophy major philoso- phized more about life than your average biochem student. The Sculpture Garden perpetuated that air of relaxation. A lot of students found the Garden an ideal spot to absorb some fine art, study for a midterm, take a nap between classes, or just catch a few rays. But North Campus was not necessarily sleepy, in fact in many ways it was full of energy and electricity. Its energy was evident in the art of the campus. Dickson art students displayed their work on a regular basis at the Wight Art Gallery, while theater and motion picture television students performed and pro- duced works on a regular basis also. Throughout the year students attended Sun- day night readings. Noon Miracles and main- stage productions put on by the MacGowan theater department and its students. In addition, the Melnitz motion picture television students produced the nationally recognized UCLA sitcom, " Good News, Bad News, " along with dozens of other television projects and student films. North campus — home of a creative pas- sion, a peaceful laid-back atmosphere and several stray cats. -Kara Francis Thomas Graeber North Campus 99 Arts « Sciences Have you ever wondered what your profes- sors did besides give lectures and exams? Professors in South Campus did their own research and experiments as well as teach courses in their professional fields. Dr. Daniel Berry, a professor in the Computer Science department, worked with a system for formatting documents consisting of text written in languages printed in three different directions. The tri-directional system helped maximize the ca- pability of what text formatters could do. Physics professor Katsushi Arisaka conducted research using scintillating fibers as a tracking detector for K-decay experiments. He attended many conferences and workshops around the country to continue updating his knowledge of fibers and readout systems. " After conversations with many experts from companies and other ex- periments, I have come to the conclusion that my dream is indeed not so far from real, " Arisaka stated. -Janine Ouyang Todd Cheney Frontiers of Science Above: The Molecular Biology Building is one of the important sites of South Campus research. Right: Physicist Jun Park performs a computer simulation on a high- resolution gamma ray tele- scope that will be sent into space to do astrophysical astronomy. 100 South Campus ' V ' Terry ODonnell Above: Dr. Henry Gong, Associate Professor of Pulmonary and Critical Care Medicine, tests tfie effects of smog on a research: subject in tfie " Smog Cfiomber, " UCLA ' s Environmental Exposure Lab. Left: Leading UCLA in cancer and blood researchi. Dr. David Golde, professor and cfiief of tfie Division of Hematology-Oncology, works witfi microscopic samples. John Marmor Bruce Weimer South Campus 101 Right: An astronomy student ob- serves the universe and its wonders through the telescope on top of the Math Sciences Building. " Open house " is held every v eek for curious star gazers. Below: Oceanography students examine a specimen during a field trip. Here students get a first-hand look at what lies at me bottom of the oceans. Opposite page: Aoove: An oceanography student fills a Nansen bottle with ocean water to determine its temperature. Below: Scott Suko tends to the doily care of the plants in the South Campus greenhouse. ,CN3 :«t v , i 2 ■L ' l — J, Jack Farrrif Outside the Classroom Didn ' t you miss those field trips you took in grade school? We rode that big yellow bus to pumpkin patches, the zoo, and museums. Our sack lunches were packed, complete with our names carefully printed on the outside. Those days were gone, but that didn ' t mean that learning went on solely inside lecture halls. Classes in South Campus offered many opportunities to interested students by giving them chances to observe first-hand what they studied in textbooks. Astronomy classes gazed at the Planetarium inside the Math Sciences Building, and Biology classes observed the natural growth of plants in the Mathias Botanical Gardens. Oceanography classes took trips to the Pacific Ocean, and if we were lucky we spotted some California Humpback Whales. In addition. Anthropology students were given the chance to travel on location to dig up arti- facts. These activities offered to Bruins on South Cam- pus helped them gain a better understanding of their classes. But this time, the teacher let us stop at McDonald ' s for lunch. -Clarissa Aesquivel Cindy Macklin South Campus 103 □ □aanaciaDciitnn GALLERY aaaaacDaaoaDCi 104 Kimberly Beck ™ i 5 hS 2 -X i aaP ' v ' ' - ' - ' ' " ' i " ii r ' ' " ' ' ' s — - v- ■ .,=«- s -•jr " - I got my first instamatic camera at age ten and learned how to use a 35 mm and a darkroom at 14. My dad has always been behind a camera, so he influenced and encour- aged me a lot. Initially my hobby, pho- tography has become one of my primary mediums for artistic expression. Al- though 1 still use color for my snapshots and vaca- tions, 1 primarily use black and white for my art. 1 like working in the studio be- cause 1 can completely control the environment. The model, the lighting, the projection, the entire image is manipulatable to commu- nicate my message. 1 hope to continue my photography as an artist, and to teach others to use it as an expressive medium. Kimberly Beck Design Kimberly Beck Gallery 105 DdannaaaDnDa GALLERY aiziaaaaaaaaan 106 Chung, Lin, Lin Gallery The International Student Center of- fered the opportunity for us to get together, to know each other and to start joining together to develop our common interests in photography. Each of us has a different talent that makes us a good team. Sidney is an expert in photogra- phy. He started devel- oping his skills and sense for this type of art ten years ago. Sandy and Kannie are interested in art and, therefore, both sensi- tive to colors, shapes and lines in design. When we are taking photographs, Sidney plays the photogra- pher, while Sandy and Kannie play the direc- tors. We compensate for one another ' s weak- nesses. We make use of one another s strenghts. We make a great team! Kannie Chung Exhange Student Sandy Lin Design Sidney Lin Materials Science : Engineering Chung, Lin, Lin Gallery 107 aanaDoaDcnaan GALLERY aaaaaanaaaaa Having grown up in a beautiful place such as Taiwan, finding a way to catch the beauty of the land and people became the thing 1 always wanted to do. Photography be- came the easiest way to achieve this goal. Ever since 1 spent a full year ' s tutoring income to buy the first SLR my freshman year, I ' ve always tried to learn more about photography. Joining the Photo Society at na- tional Taiwan University became my most enjoyable memory. Later, I became the photographer for the MTU yearbook for three years. 1 also had a part-time photography job for the national Parks at Taiwan. After 1 became a graduate stu- dent at UCLA, taking pictures be- came a bit of a luxury for me. But 1 am still willing to learn more and plan to continue with my photogra- phy- Cheng-Jye Chu Graduate Material Science Engineering 108 Cheng-Jye Chu Gallery Cheng-Jye Chu Gallery 109 □□□□□□□□□aon GALLERY D aDaoaaaaooa 110 Mikel Healey Gallery Since receiving my first 35mm camera two years ago as a birtiiday gift, piiotograpliy inas become an important part of my life, riot only do I love it as an art form, but it has en- hanced and strength- ened my relationship with my boyfriend--who is a talented photogra- pher. We have made several dates of going out on photo shoots snapping the shutter on the unusual, the whimsi- cal, the beautiful, and sometimes just the mere simplicity of life. Basically, taking pictures is fun. It allows me to focus in on and capture a feeling-a feeling that is hopefully conveyed to those that see my pictures. Mike! Healey Comm Studies Bus. Mikel Healey Gallery m aaaannoaaana GALLERY □□□□□□DDoaon 112 Elisabeth Zarate Gallery -■ » v WANT YP» %■■ 1» i An awesome power... keep- ing still a moment in time... ma- nipulating space. Those features have great potential for me in conveying what 1 want to say. 1 started off by wanting to deal with cause and effect situ- ations by having two separate pictures. The first on the left being the cause, the right being the effect. After many attempts with that method, 1 knew it wasn ' t strong enough. 1 then began experimenting by combining the two negatives on one print. It worked great with my theme. I don t mind if the viewer doesn t read exactly what I want them to. If 1 can have a person look and develop their own interpretation, then that in itself is satisfying. My career goals are to be a special effects make-up artist, but 111 continue my commit- ment to photography as part of my development as an artist. Elisabeth Zarate Art Elisabeth Zarate Gallery 113 □□□ananannna GALLERY □□□□□ono n □ □ □ As a design major, I was taught that photography is merely one of many tools that can help me express my artis- tic vision. These three pieces are ex- amples of this ap- proach to photogra- phy. The small picture to the right is a gum- print of Royce Hall made from the origi- nal negative and then exposed to sunlight, creating this painterly, distorted image. Using a laser copier, 1 played with the color of this im- age, directly below, to convey the idea of Royce as an incredi- bly hyped symbol of UCLA. The image on the opposite page is my tribute to mother- hood. I combined photocopied pictures of a statue from dif- ferent angles to form one image, it is this type of exploration and experimentation that I believe is at the heart of the crea- tive process and this is what 1 strive to do. Lana Yu Design ,Mr»r?? " ' ' ' ' i 114 js: . t9 •O fv " ' ■Wf© mmji .- ' : oYiJ ■ ' iS« ««K mftg.v " ■■. ' . ' i .-- A i P! ..« ' - 115 □□□□□nanaoaa GALLERY o □ □ □ □ □ □ n □ o □ □ My photographs are not merely a " frozen moment in visual time ' but a visual representation of my sight and emotions at that time. 1 had never picl ed up a 35mm camera until my junior year in high school. All it took to get me " hooked " on photography was seeing an image, a moment from my past, appear on photo- paper on my first day in the darkroom. 1 don t believe in transfer- ring an image straight from the negative to the paper. any photo processing ma- chine is capable of that. The process by which a photograph is created al- lows for creativity, and 1 think of processing as my chance to create a photo- graph thats unique. Ive had a wild imagination ever since 1 was a kid. Piow is my chance to let people get a glimpse of what I ' ve been seeing for the past few years. Ellis Qhodsian Undeclared sell cial itii ' , ' ■3 Ever since high school, I ' ve loved to take pictures, espe- cially candid shots. But it was only last summer that 1 got serious about photography. I took a class in technique and composition over the summer, and since then Ive been taking a lot of scenic and architecture shots. However, my favorite shots are still of people. It s been great tak- ing pictures for the yearbook, and its made me even more interested in photogra- phy. I ' m going to learn darkroom tech- niques soon, and Im interested in getting a photography intern- ship. Cindy Macklin Sociology Cindy Macklin Gallery 117 □ aannnanaizina GALLERY paoaaaaaaaQa I was introduced to photography while in high school and discov- ered that it is a great outlet for expressing my- self artistically. After graduation, 1 worked in various jobs in the field of photography which allowed me to further develop my photo- graphic instincts. I am currently work- ing for UCLA at Capital Programs in the Project Management depart- ment. 1 plan on pursu- ing a career in photogra- phy, in which 1 also hope to incorporate my other interests in travel- ing, scuba diving, and nature. Tina Rubien UCLA Staff 1 18 Tina Rubien Gallery — Under the parched po- desert is still not the larization of under-exposed place to get a tan, and ultra-violet Egyptian undu- only the mujahadeen, the lums of utter yellow sit the muphti, the Moroccan Bedu, who truly under- masses of moral madness stand the value of the truly know that deepest soil. Only the law of the of secrets, that the only plains of Desert Arabia thing a goat refuses to jab the turbanned masses eat is the silken under- into obeying the anti- wear of a Western white obsta-obstructi secular- woman, a round-eyed ity of the modern-day robust rotunda of rabid Ancient. They just red meat simmering in scream a raspy cry for the still parched hear of liquid in the glaring mid- the blue and brown, day sun of the Saharan Qil Fieuman sands of passion. Mo, the MP TV — The success of individual teams varies from year to year, but overall UCLA is the most dominant program in intercollegiate athletics. The Bruin men ' s and women ' s teams have a combined sixty-two NCAA championships under their belts. Additionally, UCLA has won ten men ' s titles in the USA Today National Collegiate All-Sports Survey, including four consecu- tive All-Sports championships from 1985-86 to 1988-89. Perpetually in the national spotlight and recognized around the world for its superior sports program, UCLA is undoubtedly one of the leading colleges that produces the best athletes in the world. Undisputable greats have graced stadiums and arenas don- ning the blue and gold such as Kareem Abdul Jabbar, Jackie Joyner-Kersee, Steve Lewis, Florence Griffith-Joyner, Karch Kiraly, Evelyn Ashford, Andre Phillips, and Peter Vidmar. One can only predict the other Bruins who will set records or win gold medals in the future. Perhaps one will be named Troy, Trevor, Daiva, Janice, or Brian. In the past, the Bruin men have won fifteen NCAA titles in tennis, thirteen NCAA championships in volleyball, and ten national cham- pionships in basketball. Addi- tionally, UCLA has accumulated eight NCAA men ' s track and field titles, three NCAA water polo crowns, two men ' s gymnastics championships, and one title each in soccer, swimming, and golf. UCLA is the only school in his- tory to win NCAA titles in nine different men ' s sports. The women ' s sports squads have been equally successfid, racking up seventeen national championships in NCAA and AIWA competition. The women ' s track and field and softball pro- grams lead the way with six na- tional titles apiece. Also, women ' s volleyball has won four national crowns and the women ' s basketball team has taken the national title once. The Bruins ' history of victory has not only become an aspect in which its student body can be proud, but it has become a tradi- tion of excellence for all future generations to follow. Thanks to mentors such as Andy Banachow- ski. Bill Zaimas, Terry Donahue, Bob Horn, and Jerry Tomlinson, the UCLA sports programs have been molded into one of the finest in the world. Coupled with the athletes ' dedication, committment, and endurance of injuries, there is definitely the makings of a first- class sports program. The accumulation of national titles, medals, and world records have demonstrated to the world that UCLA has the premiere pro- gram in both men ' s and women ' s sports. Can we look at UCLA sports with A Different Pe rspective ? The only perspec- tive that will do justice to the program is one that embodies pride, victory, and continued support. Bruin fans know that win, lose or draw, the Bruins rest on top of the collegiate athletics world. Both photographs by Rudy T)iong 120 Sports J I Sports Terry O ' Donnell Todd Cheney Above: Explosive forward Trevor Wilson soars up for a rebound high above the floor of Pauley Pavilion. Above right: Softball pitcher Lisa Longaker follows through on her rapid-fire delivery. Right: Muscles and guts are displayed by the UCLA defensive line as they dig in for a short yardage play in the pit. 122 Sports Bruce Weimer Bruce Weimer Above: Hole man Ken Little scans the pool for an open teammate as he prepares to drill a pass. Left: 1988 All- American Elaine Youngs rockets up for a spike against arch-rival USC. Scott Weersmg Sports 123 Sports Opposite page above: Tailback Kevin Williams finds daylight in a 24-6 win over Cal. Opposite page beiow: Tight end Charles Arbuckle outruns a Stanford defender. Above riglit: Bruin split end Paul Richardson celebrates as he hits paydirt at the Rose Bowl. Riglit: UCLA defenders Craig Davis, Brian Kelly and Stacey Argo connbine to stop Oregon s Derek Loville. Chuck Tuffli 124 Football Tough Breaks, Hard Luck Bruce Weimer F Bruce Weimer rustrating was the only way to ade- quately describe UCLA ' s worst football season since 1971. The Bruins suffered three losses by one point and ended the year with a 3-7-1 record, fin with 10-2 records. Head Coach Terry Donahue had high hopes for his 1989 squad, but after a span of five straight conference losses, he could only claim that the progrann was in a " rebuilding " phase. A season opening 24-6 loss to Tennessee was fol- lowed by a thrilling 28 to 25 come from behind victory at San Diego State. The Bruins ' string of bad luck began against Michi- gan the following week at the Rose Bowl when they could not hold on to an eight point lead in the fourth quarter and lost 24- 23 on a last second field goal. Wins over Cal and Arizona State appeared to have the Bruins back on track, but a five game losing skid began the next week at Arizona. UCLA concluded the season with a hard fought 10-10 tie with heavily favored USC. Redshirt freshman quar- terback Bret Johnson led a potent offense which fea- tured tailbacks Brian Brown and Shawn Wills. Defen- sively, the Bruins got con- sistent performances from tackle Mike Lodish, and linebackers Craig Davis and Marv cus Patton. The 24 to 6 win over Cal on September 30 extended UCLA ' s winning streak against the Golden Bears to eighteen straight games. Also, the Bruins extended their NCAA record scoring streak to 2 1 6 games. These achievements, along with the season ending deadlock with USC, were small rays of light in a very dark and cloudy season. —Rick Marquardt Bruce Weimer Football 125 Fit to be Tied Bruce Weimer Above: It s partytime in the endzone as Randy Austin and Kip ICjeldgaard celebrate Kevin Williams touchdown. Opposite page above: Quarterback Bret Johnson scans the field as he scrambles for a short gain. Opposite page above right: Mark McGill extends a greeting to a Trojan in the aftermath of the tie. Opposite page below: Linebackers Craig Davis and Rocen Keeton put the crunch on the Trojan ball carrier. 126 The Game A Ifredo Velasco ' s field goal attempt to break a ten- all deadlock between USC and UCLA sailed 53 jL JLl 2 yards through the Coliseum air as time expired. The trouble was that he was 54 yards away. The would-be game winning kick hit the cross bar, bounced back, and the 1 7 point underdog Bruins had to settle for a tie with the Pac-10 Champion Trojans. Bruce Weimer Bruce Weimer However, the draw in the 59th meeting between the cross-town rivals was a moral victory for UCLA. Entering the contest, USC was 8-2 and heading for the Rose Bowl. The Bruins were a lowly 3 and 7, and riding a five-game conference losing streak. The " gutty little Bruins " showed the Coliseum crowd that they would not be blown out by the men of Troy. After a mistaken call awarded USC flanker Gary Well- man a first quarter touchdown, UCLA roared back with a Kevin Williams TD sweep after Eric Turner picked off a Todd Marinovich pass. Trojan Quinn Rodriguez kicked a 40 yard field goal to put SC up 10-7 at the half. Velasco connected a season-best 49-yarder in the fourth quarter to tie the game. The Trojans were driv- ing in the final minutes until USC fullback Leroy Holt fumbled and Rocen Keeton grabbed the ball for the Bruins with 2:02 remaining. Quarterback Bret Johnson then lofted a 52-yard bomb to wide receiver Scott Miller to set up Velasco ' s 54 yard field goal attempt. The deadlock was a fitting finale for a very disap- pointing season, however, it was a UCLA triumph to tie the Trojans and drop them out of the Top 1 0. —Rick Marquardt The Game 127 Right: Sophomore Elaine Youngs powers a spike past opponents ' outstretched hands. Below: Senior hitter Jenny Crocl er lunges for a last-second dig. A Bruce Weimer » f3 Dominant was the only word which described the top- ranl ed UCLA women ' s volleyball team. Head Coach Andy Banachowski guided the Bruins to a second straight undefeated conference record while receiving honors as Pac-10 Coach of the Year for the second consecutive year. The future for a national championship looked bright as the Briuns were ranked number one for most of the year on the road to 27 regular season victories. Senior Daiva Tomkus was voted the Pac- 1 Player of the Year for the third time while leading the team as a ferocious middle blocker, in becom- ing the overall leader in Bruce Weimer Left: Teamwork shows as )ennlfer Gratteau and Daiva Tomkus go up for the block. Below left: ) ennifer Gratteau sets up Daiva Tomkus for the kill. Kill block solos, block assists, and hitting percentage (.380) Tomkus looked to become the first Bruin to be named First Team All- American in three seasons. Sophomore Elaine Youngs anchored the middle defense on her way to the All Pac-10 Team, while another All Pac-10 performer, Natalie Williams, lived up to expectations. Offensively, Samantha Shaver, Jenny Crocker and Jenny Evans provided outside hitting support, while Jennifer Gratteau filled the vacant setter position. These outstanding per- formances led to a success- ful year, which saw the Bruins gain the number one seed in the west region of the NCAA Tournament. —Patrick Parker Women ' s VolleybaU 129 Sports Solid Footwork Entering his 10th year as head coach of the UCLA soccer team, Sigi Schmid felt it was impor- tant to open the season on the right foot with a strong and aggressive early season. The team indeed was strong and solid, with all eleven starters returning from last season and with a recruit- ing class ranked among the nation ' s finest. Due to the injuries of top scorers Bill Thompson and Mark Sharp, Schmid placed Junior Kirk Ferguson and Senior Chris Roosen as forwards. Adding Midfielders Cobi Jones and Chris Henderson achieved what Schmid referred to as the " Greyhound Line " , due to their powerful speed. Much to Schmid ' s expec- tations, the Bruin defense entered the season with a 650 minute scoreless streak. The team also achieved an eleven game winning streak, and on October 8th earned the number one position in the nation for the first time since 1986. Schmid obtained his 1 50th career victory upon the Bruins ' defeat over U.S.D., while goalie Anton NistI captured the UCLA record with 49 wins. The team later saw their speed and defense pay off as they made it to the quarterfinals of the NCAA Tournament. —Don Operario Greg Mittenhubei 130 Men ' s Soccer ruce Weimer Opposite page above: De- fender Mike Lapper uses his head to deflect a pass. Opposite page below: Sopho- more sensation Cobi Jones sprints to cut off a Cal-State Fullerton pass. Above: Wall -on Paul Ratdiffe blasts a shot at the enemy goal. Left: Dan Beaney dribbles around a Westmont defender. I Bruce Weimer Men ' s Soccer 131 Sports Pool Sharks 132 Water Polo Above: Goalie Danny Hackett and driver Blal e Kril orian defend the Bruin goal. Right: Resting water polo players lool to Coach Bob Horn for guidance between quarters. Bruce Weimer :d ? (. Bruce Weimer Above: Ail-American Alex Rosseau fires for the net. Left: Hole man Ken Little looks for an open UCLA player to make a pass. An athletic season can always be de- L scribed as success- ful when the Bruins defeat use. The men ' s water polo teann accomplished this feat in a stunning 8 to 6 victory over the Trojans. Fourth year starter, Mark Maretzki, led the team against ' SC along with senior Vince Herron. Dur- ing the victory over the Trojans, All-American Alex Rousseau tied the UCLA single season scoring record at 81 goals, en route to being the all-time Bruin scoring leader. The Bruins were ranked in the top ten all season compiling a 14-12 record. Standout team perform- ances were recorded dur- ing the Bruin Invitational Tournament at UCLA. The team achieved a 4- 1 record during the weekend by beating Air Force, UC San Diego, Loyola Marymount, and Claremont-Mudd- Scripps. The future looked bright as Head Coach Bob Horn saw the return of much of the team, includ- ing sophmores Mike Wilmink, Gary O ' Brien, and goalie Danny Hackett. —Patrick Parker Bruce Weimer Water Polo 133 Sports Off the Deep End 1 " Tie men ' s swim team started off the year with the pre- season intrasquad Blue- Gold meet. " The winning team gets steaks and the losers get hamburgers, " said Head Coach Ron Ballatore. The men ' s swim team included seniors and Olym- pians Mark Dean and Rodrigo Gonzales, as well as freshman Geoff Cronin and sophmore Dan Kutler, who both gave winning performances at the U.S. Olympic Sports Festival this summer. Among the women standouts were Sheryl Smith who won the 100 and 200 butterfly at the UCSB meet, bringing in the first UCLA win of the season. Backstrocker Sue Potrepka and breaststroker Christin Richardson also dominated women ' s swim- ming, said women ' s coach, Cyndi Gallagher. Coach Van Austin re- turned to lead the Bruin diving teams in 1989-90 after a one year absence. Austin ' s men ' s team was led by Dave Fleck, a fresh- man from Upland. The core of the women ' s team con- sisted of senior NCAA All- American Britt Williams and newcomers Patricia Thomp- son and Kristen Walls. —Don Operario —Rick Marquardt 134 Swimming Diving Patrick Gilmore Opposite page above: Ma- donna Fernandez springs into a perfect dive from the three meter board . Opposite page below: Olym- pian Rodrigo Gonzalez, a senior middle distancer, swims the 200-yard freestyle in a practice meet. Above: Preparing for the 1 989 season, four Bruin swimmers dive into an 800-yard event during intraquad competition. Left: Kristen Walls exemplifies style, as well as grace. Bruce Weimer Swimming Diving 135 Sports Blazing the Trails Sports Information Above: Mark Dani, one of the top collegiate distance runners in the country, works on his pace. Right: UCLA s top women ' s cross country runner Laurie Chapman strides on flat terrain. Opposite page above: Junior Melissa Sulton stays a step ahead of her opponents. Opposite page below: Three athletes stretch out before a workout on the track. 136 Cross Country The Bruin cross country team over- came many ob- stacles in order to continue tlneir tradition of success. In addition to overcoming the mental aspects of the grueling and lengthy races, there were numerous inju- ries that caused the team to fall behind. According to Head Coach Bob Larsen, " We knew we would have to be fortunate to stay healthy, in the last couple of meets we weren ' t able to do so, and so we could not challenge the top three teams. " Despite such hin- drances, the team was able to achieve several victories, including two qualifying teams for the NCAAs, as well as three individually qualifying runners. The Bruins finished 9th overall at the District 8 Champion- ship, with senior Mark Dani coming in as the top UCLA men ' s finisher and fresh- man Kira Jorgensen as the top women ' s finisher. In addition Jorgensen won the Fullerton International and finished 4th for the Bruins and 27th in thePac-10. Seniors Beat Ammann and Victor Santamaria were also among the top Bruin men finishers at the Cal-Poly and Fullerton Invites, while Jen- nifer Ashe and Laurie Chapman, along with Jor- gensen, proved to be strong among the women runners at the Pac- 1 0. —Don Operario Cindy Macklin Cross Country 137 Winter. Sports Below: Sophomore forward Don Maclean runs the fast break. Right: Kevin Sky " Walker skys for a breakaway jam. Opposite page: Senior forward Trevor Wilson leaps for a layup in the paint. Bruce Weimer 4+4+4 equated suc- cess for Jim Harrick in his second year as head coach of the UCLA basl etbail squad. Four re- turning starters plus four key returnees and four top newcomers, combined to continue the winning ways of 1988-89 and reestablish Bruin basketball among the nation ' s elite. Senior forward Trevor Wilson provided the muscle underneath the basket, overpowering opponents for rebounds and racking up inside points. Senior center Kevin 138 Men ' s Basketball Walker used his outside shooting ability to become UCLA ' s career three-point field goal leader. 1988- 89 ' s Pac-10 Freshman of the Year, Don MacLean, was a triple threat due to his jump shot touch, break- away skill, and free throw accuracy. Sophomore Darrick Martin ran the offense from the point guard position. Junior center Keith Owens, junior guard Kevin Williams, and sophomore guards Darrin Dafney and Gerald Madkins were the four returnees who made significant contributions. Harrick ' s outstanding recruits included 6 ' 8 " for- ward Tracy Murray, California ' s all-time high school scoring leader. Newcomers Zan Mason and Mitchell Butler added depth to the forward and guard positions. Rodney Odom redshirted in prepa- ration for the center spot. This balance of youth and experience proved to be a winning combination for the Bruins. The Bruins got off to a blazing start, winning 9 of their first 10 contests. After a mid- season slump, the Bruins still finished strongly, taking 2nd place in the Pac- 1 Tournament and qualifying for the NCAA Postseason Tournament. The Bruins beat UAB 68- 56 in the first round and shocked Big Eight pow- erhouse Kansas 71-70. The victory over the Jayhawks was the big- gest win in ten years, sending UCLA to the NCAA ' s " sweet sixteen. " This upset reestablished UCLA ' s elite place in collegiate basketball. —Rick Marquardt i How Sweet It Is I Bruce Weimer Men ' s Basketball 139 Winter. Sports The new decade marked promise for the UCLA women ' s basketball team. The return of a veteran squad made coach Bille Moore highly optimistic about improving on last season ' s respectable fourth place finish. The Bruins battled top- rated Tennessee, Notre Dame and Old Dominion as well as the strong Pac-10 teams. The frontcourt for UCLA remained solid as the Bruins returned All-Confer- ence forward Sandra VanEm- bricqs. International experi- ence helped the Bruins as seniors VanEmbricqs and Michelle Wootten returned after touring in Europe with the Netherlands Junior Na- tional Team and the Pac- 10 All-Star team. Addi- tionally sophmore transfer Rehema Stephens, fresh from the Olympic Festival, provided explosive scor- ing for UCLA. Perhaps the most exciting play was pro- vided by the many tal- ented guards. DeDe Mosman and Nicole An- derson joined Stephens tc provide points from the outside. The challenge foi these Bruins in 1990 was to combine their incred- ible individual skills into a team spirit that could battle their demanding schedule. —Patrick Parker Top right: Guard Nicole Ander- son pulls up on the break versus Tennesee. Above: Sophomore sensation DeDe Mosman scans the court for an open teammate. 140 Women ' s Basketball Bruce Weimer Right: Soaring upward, Rehema Stephens finesses a finger roll lay-up. Opposite page: Senior Michelle Wootton speeds past the opposing defender. Sharp Shooters Bruce Weimer Women ' s Basketball 141 Winter. Sports mit ' Due to the high standards of the UCLA men ' s vol- leyball team ' s, a season is only considered successful if they bring home the na- tional championship. For the last 20 years, the Bruins have been the nation ' s best in volleyball 1 3 times and 1989 was no exception. In 1990, the Bruins set out to defend their NCAA title with a blend of youth, seasoned talent, and ex- ceptional coaching. Coach Al Scates, the volleyball f WJ t i W - Top right: Technique player. Rich Bland reaches to dig the ball. Above: Carl Henkel concentrates on passing the bail. Bruce Weimer Right: Setter Mike Sealy sets the ball for a spike by quick hitter Mike Whitcomb. Opposite page: Ail-American Trevor Schirman becomes airborn as he goes in for the kill. - 1 1 . . c: SSdflS i «if Bruce Weimer 142 Men ' s Volleyball Tradition of Excellence Bruce Weimer wizard of Westwood, looked to 1 989 Volleyball Monthly ' s Player of the Year Trevor Schirman to provide the senior leader- ship for the team. Schir- man, the country ' s premier collegiate player, led the Bruins in hitting percentage and blocking while provid- ing motivation for the team. Echoing the feeling of all the spikers, Shirman stated, " We ' ve set the goal of winning another NCAA championship this year. " Additionally for UCLA, swing hitters Mike Garcia and Oren Sher combined to provide senior expertise at this position. As the Bruins battled the tough national compe- tion like Hawaii, USC, UC Santa Barbara and Pepper- dine, Coach Scates relied on a quick offensive scheme with excellent defense. For UCLA, much of the defense was pro- vided by four year letter- man Benny Wang and blockers Rich Bland and Mike Whitcomb. The Bruins, virtually unbeatable at home, collected key vic- torys at Pauley Pavilion over Hawaii, Cal State Northridge, Stanford and USC while remaining fo- cused for the NCAA Cham- pionship Tournament. —Patrick Parker Men ' s Volleyball 143 Winter. Sports All-Minerican; The 1 990 women ' s gymnastic season marked a new dec- ade of excellence that should lead the Bruins into a national championship. After finishing the 1980s with nine years of top ten NCAA finishes, the 1989 Coach of the Year Jerry Tomlinson looked for a great finish with the return of three All-Americans: Kim Hamilton, Jill Andrews and Renee Kelly to provide the leadership needed to win the important dual 144 Gymnastics meets. Unfortunately, senior All-American Shawn McGinnis was injured in the opening meet but tal- ented freshmen like Carol Ulrich, Paula Rasmussen added punch to the Bruin squad. The highest mark of the women ' s season was posted at the NCAA Cham- pionships, as the women captured fourth place. Outstanding performances were turned in by Andrews and Ulrich who earned a total of 38.950 each and landed All-American spots. Men ' s coach Art Shur- iock faced the challenge of rebuilding the Bruin squad. After a decade of two NCAA championships and ten consecutive top six finishes, only one senior, All-American Chris Waller, returned for UCLA. The men ' s squad fin- ished off the season with a third place finish in the NCAAs and three individ- ual All-Americans: Waller, freshman Brad Hayashi, and sophomore Chainey Sports Informalic Umphrey. Additionally, Waller and Hayashi each captured a National title. Season high scores were posted by the Bruin men ' s squad on the rings and the high bar. in the individual performances, Waller earned the top score on the high bar, while Hayashi made Bruin history by winning the vault title. Addition- ally, Umphrey scored a collegiate best on hig rings performance. —Patrick Parker I Bruce Weimer Bruce Weimer Opposite page: Senior Ail- American Chris Waller displays strength and precision on the pommel horse. Above left: U.S. World Champi- onship Team member Chainey Umphrey goes head over heels on the parallel bars. Above: junior Jennifer Green- hut s flexibility and gracefulness shine on the balance beam. Left: Three-event Ail-American Jill Andrews performs an airborne split during the floor exercise competition. Gymnastics 145 Conquering the Waters Right: Rowers stretch their muscles in preparation for the exertion of practice. Below: Early morning practice commences as the crew team hoists their vessel into the water. Opposite page above: Dry land workouts l eep rowers in shape for competition. Opposite page below: Perfect rhythm is kept by the coxswain as sychronized motion achieves maximum speeed. 146 Crew Chuck Tuffli Like Vikings sailing the northern seas, the Bruin crew teams conquered the opposition. The 1990 Pac- 10 cham- pion men ' s team was again formidable — challenging the nations ' top crew squads under the leader- ship of coach Zenon Babraj. After nearly drawing crim- son blood against Harvard in last year ' s NCAA cham- pionship, the Bruins looked forward to another shot at their rivals from Cambridge. The women ' s team, guided by Head Coach Kelly Salo- nites, sliced their oars through the water like scythes, harvesting victo- ries for UCLA as well. Unlike other sports which recruit from high school, crew relied on UCLA students interested in rowing. Crew members were dedicated enough to practice at five-thirty in the morning at Marina del Rey and work out on campus in the afternoon. Crew members learned the importance of teamwork as each saw the need for co- operation and synchronicity. By coordinating the proper talent in the most efficient way, the crew teams pro- pelled themselves into a competitive season. Like last year, the UCLA crew teams earned the respect of both the gods and mortals in 199 0. Had the Bruins traveled back to the 1 1 th century, they would have given the Norsemen a real scare. — Csaba Linszky Chuck TuHli Sprine Sports Above: Starting pitcher Lisa Longai er winds up for her fireball delivery. Right: Junior second baseman Erica Ziencia looks to gun down a runner at first. Opposite page above: Shelley Montgomery hurls a long throw from the outfield. Opposite page below: Short- stop Kristy Howard tags second as she turns the double play. Bruce Weimer Bruce Weimer 148 Softball Simply the Best Few sports require as much team unity for success as soft- ball does. Without it, even the efforts of great individ- ual players seem futile, and victory is unattainable. And teamwork was indeed the main factor in the con- tinued phenomenal success of the UCLA w omen ' s Softball team. Together, they worked toward the coveted NCAA champion- ship, seeking to hold on to that title which UCLA has possessed since 1 988. Leadership played a pivotal role in the team ' s success. Led by head coaches Sharron Backus and Sue Enquist, the women worked toward their full potential as ath- letes, both individually and as a team. Of the many great players, the most outstanding was pitcher Lisa Longaker, a former Ail-American. However, even the most talented individuals could not possibly find success without the support of a hard-work- ing, talented, and united team. — Grainne McEvoy Softball 149 Bruce Weimer Spring Sports Major League ( When it comes to ac- cumulating wins and producing major league caliber play- ers, few college baseball coaches in the nation could compare to UCLA ' s Gary Adams. With 498 wins and several former Bruins starting in the big leagues, Adams looked to produce more victories and profes- sional prospects with his talented 1990 team. Seniors Robbie Katzaroff and Mike Hankins seemed the most likely successors in a tradition that has pro- duced major leaguers Tim Leary, Mike Gallego, Matt Young and Dave Schmidt. Dave Zancanaro a top left- hander, led the strong 150 Baseball pitching staff that included senior John Sutherland and junior Mike Fyhrie. All-Pac- 1 outfielder Katzaroff along with catcher Paul Ellis, shortstop Hankins and out- fielders Joel Wolf and David Tokheim provided the big bats of the Bruin offense. Second baseman Mannie Adams and third baseman David Ravitz solidified the infield defensively. This collection of talent, guided by Coach Adams, faced a tough schedule of Six-Pac powers such as use and Stanford, local ri- vals Fullerton State and Loyola Marymount, as well as road trips to Hawaii and UNLV. —Rick Marquardt Bruce Weimer Success Opposite page above: Besides football, sophomore Shawn Wills also knows baseball. Opposite page below: Junior pitcher, Scott Schanz, stares down the batter as he delivers the ball. Left: Three-year starter, short- stop Mike Hankins, guns down a runner at first. Below: While dodging an op- ponent ' s slide into second base, senior, Mannie Adams attempts to turn a double play. Bruce Weimer Baseball 151 Sports 1 0 Men ' s tennis started the year with a bang as they defeated Cal Poly SLO, Fresno State, and UNLV. Beginning with a fourth place ranl ing nationwide, coach Glenn Bassett focused on taking the Bruins to the top. Al- though the team was young, talent and leader- ship were found in return- ing singles standout Jason Netter and sophomores Dean Cohen, Mark Quin- ney, Bill Barber, and Bill Behrens. In addition, pleasant surprises were found in Mark Knowles and Fritz Bissell. The combination of the youth- ful team and the experi- enced Coach Bassett aced the competition in 1990. Women ' s tennis also began the year success- fully, beating Utah in their opener. It was an appro- priate start to a season in which UCLA was pre- dicted to finish second or third in the nation. The women ' s team included number two ranked singles player Jessica Emmons, Mamie Ceniza, Stella Sampras, Debbie La Franchi, Kirsten Dreyer, and Iwalani McCalla. New talent on the team, Helen Tu, Allegra Milhol- land, Kim Po, and Cam- mie Foley also boosted the Bruin netters. From the exceptional level of play, the team saw a sea- son consistent with past outstanding Bruin teams. — Grainne McEvoy 152 Tennis i- ■ V i, Bruce Weimer Opposite page: Quick-handed, Fritz Bisseii shows off his back- hand. Bissell mal es his debut this year as a freshman. Above left: Experience shows as junior )ason Netter serves for another ace. Above: Junior Debbie La Franchi provides strong team support as well as a powerful serve. Left: Up-and-coming freshman Kim Po concentrates on her return. Bruce Weimer Tennis 153 Sprine Sports Above: Olympians Steve Marsh and Danny Everett speed down the track. Right: junior Tracy Millett, prac- tices on perfecting her shot put form. Opposite page above: Senior discus thrower, Peter Thompson, worl s on im- proving his distance. Opposite page below: Dawn Crawford and Julie Johnson eye the finish line as they practice on improving their speed. Jason Mok 154 Track T ' he UCLA track team has had a long history of suc- cess, with many current traci legends emerging from the Bruin program. It was no surprise, therefore, that this season ' s team contained many prominent traci figures. Among them were Olympians and record holders with the po- tential to be ranked among the nation ' s finest athletes. Included among the distinguished team were Olympic gold medalist Steve Lewis and female weight events specialist Kris Larson, who was ranked among the top five in the NCAA. Excelling among the distance runners were Jeff Korn, Victor San- tamaria, and Jim Robbins, who contributed much to their victorious season. While mostly renowned for their Olympic class sprinters, the Bruin track and field team aimed to better develop their jump- ers and throwers as a stronger and more com- petitive group than ever before. With strength in all aspects of track, the Bruins hoped to dominate the NCAA ' s, as well as project several of its athletes to the 1992 Olympics. —Patrick Parker Runaway Finishes Track 155 Sprine " Drive to Victory T ' he men ' s golf team eagerly wel- comed new head coach Dave Atchinson. Having just come from the UCSB campus after coaching the Gauchos for seven years, Atchinson began his career as head coach of the UCLA men ' s golf team. Making up the win- ning ensemble of golfers were returning seniors Rob Sullivan and Ken Tanigawa. Sullivan, who averaged at 74.7, tied for third at the NCAA Regionals last season and was 16th overall in the NCAAs. Tanigawa also helped lead the Bruins to victory, as well as estab- lish his own collegiate career by finishing sec- ond at the Ping Tulsa In- vitational and fifth at the Sun Devil Invitational. The Bruin women ' s team was just as com- petitive as the men ' s team, though somewhat younger and less experi- enced as a group. Com- prising the talented team included Jean Zedlitz, who last year led the Bruins in the NCAAs. With her efforts and the efforts of fellow golfers such as Paige Wery and LaRee Sugg, the women ' s golf team aimed to be ranked among the top national teams. —Don Operario 156 Golf Roland Pasion Sports Intormation Opposite page: NCAA Tourna- ment qualifier Christy Erb follows through on a long drive. Above left: Member of the golf team swings for a birdy. Above: Junior Debbi Koyama displays the form which qualified her for the 1988 U.S. Open. Left: LaRee Sugg putts the ball with the skill and precision that has helped her earn her steady scores. Spons Intormation Golf 157 Four years ago, a pubescent larval bug landed in Westwood. Four years later he broke through his coc- coon and emerged a butterfly. As this small bug descended on UCLA so did a freshman; she became a Bruin. The teenager would undergo metamorphis like the bug and emerge a butterfly. A butterfly by virtue of knowledge. Initially, the bug felt lost in his tree, as did the fresnman on her campus. The bug tumbled among the leaves and other bugs in search of the ideal community. Similarly, the freshman ambled for two years from North to South, not knowing what she wanted to study or who she wanted to hang out with. Finally, she settled somewhere in the middle, letting fate decide her destiny. A few quarters later, the bug began building a cocoon. The freshman began to weave her own cocoon of knowledge; the con- certed suicide of a teenager and birth of an adult. Slowly, she gained the knowledge she would need after her metamorphosis. During this time, the bug began making friends. Together, they drank sap from the trees, and hung over the limbs and branches the next day. As the freshman became a sophomore she began to create her own strong circle of friends and perhaps drank the sap from a different tree. The fresh- man also began to get very in- volved with the campus. She played at carnivals and in sports. As time went on, the bug par- ticipated in various bug activities, sucn as Bruinleaf , the yearbook. And the freshman, who was now a junior, participated in more ac- tivities on campus. She dabbled in student government, publica- tions, performing arts, and the Greek system until she found her niche. The seasoned junior stud- ied hard, met different people, and devoted her time to groups on campus until she found the place wnere she belonged. At last, she began to feel comfortable among the campus of nameless faces and student I.D. numbers. In their period of transition and growth they both found a mate. While the bug found his mate among the leaves our senior found her mate among the chemi- cals in her chemistry lab. They both continued building their cocoons. And finally, after four years (and maybe an extra quarter or two,) the time had come. Both were ready for their metamorphosis. The bug looked towards his new life as a butterfly as the senior looked towards her new life as an " adult. " She juggled ideas as she considered continuing on to graduate school or beginning a career. Today, the bug finally has the strength to break througn his protective sheath. He has the op- portunity to become a butterfly after his years in the cocoon. Slowly, he peels away the protec- tivelayer; undergoing anotner sui- cide, another birth. Our senior is ready to emerge from her cocoon: UCLA. The place where she has grown up and matured has provided her with a place to undergo the transition from teenager to adult. She slowly cuts ties with her world at UCLA and flies away as a butterfly into a new world. However, the ties with her co- coon can never be completely severed; the experiences she has had at UCLA will continue to affect her life just as the people she has befriended will remain good friends throughout her life. UCLA will always be there for her to remember. This must be what separates us from the larva world. Unlike bugs ' cocoons, our cocoons can never be forgotten or left to fly away with the wind. Our college cocoon will always stay with us, and because of it, we are now ready to gain Differ- ent Perspectives and challenge the real world. 158 Seniors ' - w Br ' ....fxmmmmiimmki iT ., ■ . . -«» !j 4 m V SMS . • % V l j B H fe K B J a V v ' m, Se Uon Lorraine Abaro BA Psychology Hazem Abdellatif Ben Abel-Bey j. Joselito Abrajano Lori Abramow Ruth Ann Abrams BA Economics BA Political Science BS Microbiology BA Theater BA Ling Psych Martha Aburto BA Spanish Reyna Aburto Andrew Acalinovich Migel Acosta Renee Acuna BA Sociology BA Microbiology BA Psychology BA Psych Econ Susan Adam BA Hist Art Hist Laura Adams BS Applied Math Tonya Adams BA English Kathleen Adelgais BS Biology Susan Adier Elizabeth Afable Kathleen Agbayani BA Sociology BA English BA Econ lnt ' l Area Stds Rosally Agbunag BS Biology Dena Aghabeg Mario Aguas Arlene Aguilar Gilbert Aguilar Luz Aguilar BA Economics Bus BA Economics BA Sociology Econ BS Math Appid Sci BA History Cesar Aguirre Tareque Ahmed Olga Akkerman Jennifer Alba Anastasia Albanese Cherelle Alderson BA Psychology BS Applied Math BA English BA Sociology BA Poli Sci lnt ' l Rel BA History 162 Seniors p o t I i g h t For the past two years I have wrestled with DNA in UCLA ' s cancer research labs. I enjoy developing approaches to sophisticated, scientific questions, and I have learned as much from the temporary setbacks as I have from ex- perimental results. I combined this academic side of medicine with its more humanistic side when I worked as a patient escort and emergency room volunteer. It was fascinating to see the teamwork and immediate bonding that goes on during crisis situations. The experi- ence helped me appreciate what emergency situations are like for both the anxious relatives and the doctors. As a pre-med English major, I have been able to Tom AUoggiamento English I have come to realize that the humanities and the sciences are not mutually exclusive disciplines. open my Riverside Shakespeare when the O- chem got too heavy, and I could also ground myself in bio if Milton left me in the clouds. Yet working with my friend, Neil Paige, I have come to realize that the hu- manities and the sciences are not mutually exclusive disci- plines. For the past two years we have been editing the UCLA Poet-Physician Anthol- ogy, a collection of verse written by doctors from across the nation. I have enjoyed talking with physicians and writers concerned with the literature-medicine connec- tion, and I hope the final product contributes in some way to strengthening public perception of medicine as a humanistic profession. Cherry Alejo Sarira Alexander Robina Allahdadi Joseph Allen Thomas AUoggiamento Daniel Allwardt BS Kinesiology BA English BA Design BA Political Science BA English BS Civil Eng Roberta Almanza BA History Caroline Almqvist BA Political Science Sharon Alpaugh BA English Peter Altenburger BS Kinesiology John Alvarez BA History Maria Alvarez BA Psychology Seniors 163 e Uon Maria Alzona BS Biology Rowan Amarasuriya BS Psychobiology Brigitte Amega BA Music Amr Amer BA Economics Kelly Ames BA Comm Stds Craig Amshel BA Psychobiology Madisa Amyx BA Theater Steven Andelin BS Electrical Eng Lynn Anderman BA Psychology Matthew Anders BA Econ Psych Anthony Anderson BA Sociology Edwin Anderson BA Political Science I found my second home at UCLA at the Daily Bruin. I sold ad space as an account executive at the Bruin adver- tising department in my junior year and was business manager in charge of the whole department the last two ye ars. Working for the Daily Bruin Advertising department is truly the best job on campus in terms of the practical experience you get, the poten- tial of money you can earn, and the life-long friendships you make. That ' s why I ' ve al- ways said and will always say " the Daily Bruin spoiled me — but for the better! " I want to pursue a career in broadcast journalism, but the account execut ' ve title and job description sounded impressive and challenging, applied and literally lived and dreamed Daily Bruin Advertising for the next three years. Tiley Chao Communications Studies Senior so I applied and literally lived and dreamed Daily Bruin Ad- vertising for the next 3 years. What makes me stand out is that I can speak fluent Chi- nese, fluent English, and fluent Spanish and sound native in all three! I feel like I ' m an American, Latino, and Chinese at the same time although I am 100% Chinese. I feel that I am warm-blooded, traditional, and aggressive. If I had the chance to do it all over again, I wouldn ' t change a thing. But I will always remember my failed attempts to get to class before the hourly chimes struck its last note, the delicious cream of broccoli and iced capuc- cino royale in the Kerckhoff Coffee House, and of course, my freezing windowless office in the Daily Bruin. 164 Seniors Kristin Anderson Nelson Anderson Rina Anderson BS Kinesiology BA History BA lapanese Emily Andrada Brian Andrews BS Nursing BS Aerospace En Caterina Anfiteatro BA Art History Christina Angeles James Annan BA Political Science BA Economics Anne Appel BA History Econ Jennifer Aquino BA Economics Jodi Aragona Jill Arakaki BS Psychobiology BA Econ lnt ' l Area Stds Negin Aram Andrea Areghini Maribel Arenas David Argentar BS Applied Math BA Psychology Bus BA Economics BA Political Science Jose Arias Julie Arias BA Economics BA Political Science Monique Armstrong Martha Arnold Richard Arnold Javier Arrendondo Mona Arteaga BA History BA Spanish BA Economics BA History BA Psychology Marcos Arvizu BA Economics Luis Arzaga Colette Asel Azita Ashofteh Maylene Au Patrick Au Irena Auerbuci; BA Sociology BA English BS Biology BA Film and TV BA Economics BA English Seniors 165 Se Uon Jane Augustine BS Mathematics Daniel Ausiello BA History Kimberly Austin Eva-Marie Avery Hasmik Avetisian Richard Avila BA Comm Stds BS Kinesiology BA English Soc BA Design Sione Ayers BA Sociology Christine Babich BA Art Jordan Bacon Rachel Bae William Baerg Sylvia Bagues BA Economics BA Political Science BA Political Science BA Sociology Kevin Bailey Monica Bailey BS Comp Sci Eng BA Sociology Bus Tonya Bains BA Psychology Alesia Baker David Baker Kenneth Baker BA History BS Psychobio Bus BS Psychobiology 1 f% Cfl r ■ m iMi Tanya Baker Juliana Baldo BA History BS Psychobiology Angela Baldwin Evelyn Ballesteros Charles Bamford Michelle Banks [ BA English BA History BA Political Science BA English Martha Barba BA Political Science Kristen Barley BA Economics Michelle Barmazel BA Ling Comp Sci Laura Barnard Deborah Barnbaum Linda Barnes BA History BA Philos English BA Psychology Bus 166 Seniors Karen Barnett Jeffrey Barth Jana Bartko BA Economics Bus BA Political Science BA Hist Art Hist Evan Bartoletti Jose Basteris Constance Batz BA Art BS Chemical Eng BA Sociolgy Lisa Bauer-McClure Ryan Baum Belinda Bazan Paul Beach Chayra Beasley Kimberly Beck BA History BA Economics Bus BA World Arts Cul BA Poltical Science BA Women ' s Stds BA Design Julie Becker Roger Becker Bonnie Beedles Suzanne Begley Asra Beig Christopher Belcher BA Geography BA Psychology BA English BA Economics BA Economics Bus BS Microbiology Christopher Bellaci BA History Todd Bellavia BA German Morella Bello BA Psychology Victoria Beltrano Amos Ben-Meir Diana Bendix BA Economics BS Psychobiology BA Poll Sci Bus " 7!PR Maria Benedetto Sarah Benedetto Humberto Benitez JeffBenowitz Ruth Bental Bk| BA Art BA History BA History BA Political Science BA Classics Lisa Berard BA English Seniors 167 Se«Uon4 Spotlight I will always remember UCLA as the place that al- lowed me to become myself. Before coming to UCLA I always behaved how I was expected to behave. Taking advantage of the opportunities available at UCLA has taught me who David Cloutier actu- ally is. UniCamp, Bruin Woods, Special Olympics and Cam- pus Events were all very valuable experiences during my college career. Bruin Woods and UniCamp pro- vided me with a strong social unit that I could always de- pend on even after camp was over. Helping kids has always been important to me. The camps and Special Olympics allowed me to continue help- ing children. Campus Events David Cloutier Communication Studies Business Taking advantage of the oppor- tunities available at UCLA has taught me who David Cloutier actually is. gave me insight into the enter- tainment world which will be very valuable in my future. I ' m going to jump feet first into the world after gradu- ation. I already have a busi- ness, FUNaddicts, in the making. Money is not impor- tant to me but making people happy is. FUNaddicts will provide groups with special- ized party themes and all the work will be done for them. This is not my first venture into the business world. During college I had my own business. Feet First Mobile Disc Jockey Service. UCLA has allowed me to know my true self; this will prove invaluable in my future. I will always remember UCLA as the most important five years of my life. Deborah Berg BA Psychology Shauna Berglund BA Art William Bergman BA Econ Psych Bonnie Berklite BA Psychology Wendy Berman BA History Elizabeth Bermudez BA Political Science Gregg Bernhard BA History George Berninger Jr. BA Economics Christine Betts BA English Pamela Betzelt BA Theater Barbara Beverly BA English Linda Bezjian BA Psychology 1 68 Seniors Dilip Bhavnani Stefanie Biba Allison Bibicoff Pam Bileck Kery Billingly Wendy Binder BA Economics BS Math Appid Sci BA Theater BA Comm Stds BA Psychology BS Biology Elizabeth Bird Risa Birnbach BA French BA Psychology Gary Bittner Mary Black Jennifer Blackhurst Steven Blackwelder BA Sociology BA Spanish Ling BA Cognitive Sci BA Linguistics Matthew Blaskovich Marc Blatt BA Economics BA Political Science Leora Bloch BA Economics Lainie Block BA English Bus Robert Blonstein BA Psychology Marc Bloomenstein BS Biology Lisa Blum Brian Blutreich Sylvia Biynn Michele Board Jaqueline Bobo Lara Boctor BA English BA Psychology BA Spanish Port BA History BA Political Science BA Economics Tenley Boehm BA Geog Ecosys William Boezi nger Yvonne Bohn Cindy Bolingbroke Scott Boostrom Linda Borodkin BA Poli Sci Bus BS Psychobiology BA Psychology BA Political Science BA English Seniors 169 SenCon Safina Boruah BA Comm Stds Brian Bossert BA Comm Stds ■4 -=— •• ' ' i Fabrice Bouchet BA Economics Jill Bourgeois Mark Bourgeois Kelly Bowen BA English BA Political Science BA World Arts Cul Kimberly Boyd Maria Bradley Lisa Bradshaw Tami Bradstuck Monica Bragg Elizabeth Bragonier BA English BA Theater BA Art History BA Econ Psych BS Psychobiology BA Psych Bus V 1 Alice Brancale Megan Braun BA World Arts Cul BA Economics Michael Braun David Braunstein Robert Bravo Karen Bray BA Political Science BA Political Science BA History BA Comm Stds Poli Sci Kelly Bridgman Preston Briggs BA Sociology BS Biology Martha Bringas Lara Britton Tracey Broadhead Cynthia Brock p BA Spanish BA Design BA Political Science BA Political Science Halle Brown Judson Brown Karen Brown Leonard Brown BA Cognitive Sci BA History BA Psychology BA History Seniors Peter Brown Kenneth Brown Jr. BA Political Science BA History Bradford Browning Lisa Bruno BA Political Science BA Comm Stds Sean Bryn BA Political Science Joseph Buckner BS Math Econ John Bucks Sandrine Buisson BA Political Science BA Political Science Arlene Bulos BS Kinesiology Susan Burke BA English Sara Burton BA Psychology Bridget Butler BA English Benjamin Butzer BS Appid Math Jeannie Byrne BA Geography Susan Cabanban BS Psychobiology Giselle Cabello BS Psychobiology Aide Cabeza BA History Christine Cabral BA Psychology Rumi Cader Judy Cajiuat BS Biology Bus BA Psychology Bus Pamela Jo Cajucom Alexander Calhoun Jennifer Callos BA Psychology BA Philosophy BS Physics Laura Camarena BA Sociology Mark Campana BA Economics Marite Campos BS Psychobiology Veronica Campos Kristina Cannan Audrey Canton Jenifer Carbo Michelle Carias Jennafer Carlin BA English BS Biology BA Psychology Bus BA Anthropology BA Political Science BA Women ' s Stds Seniors 171 Se4€con John Carmichael Kimberly Carpenter Jennifer Carr BA Political Science BA English BA Ling French Martha Carrillo BA English Elizabeth Carroll BA Comm Stds Janice Carter BA English June Carter Michael Carter Nicole Carter Marten Carungay Gina Caserma Russell Cass BA Geography BA Political Sci Bus BS Biology BS Kinesiology BA Psych Business BS Electrical Eng Luz Castillo BA Economics Marvin Castillo BS Biology Reydante Castillo BA Psychology Michael Cathcart BA Psychology Jeffrey Caulk BA Economics Susannah Cenovich BA History Mary Cervantes BA Psychology Phillip Cha BA Psychology Lev Chaikovsky BS Biology John Chan BS Electrical Eng Jonathan Chan BA Econ Bus Michael Chan BA Political Science Virginia Chan BS Psychobiology Wilson Chan BA Economics Bus Chia-Wen Chang BA Economics David Chang BS Physics Joao Chang BA Economics Paul Chang BS Geology 172 Seniors N,. • - J % i Shirley Chang Shenuka Chanmugam Tiley Chao BS Psychobiology BS Math Appid Sci BA Comm Stds Elizabeth Chapin Lance Chapman Tina Chappell BA Poli Sci English BA Philosophy BA English Paul Charhut BA History Michael Charron BA Economics Daisy Chau BA English Gary Chau BA Political Science Lili Chau BA Economics Paul Checketts BA Art History When I came to UCLA in 1985, I hated the place. It was bigger than the town where I came from; it was a large, im- personal, and extremely lonely place to be. One thing that I want people to know is that I was an average Joe Bruin, who never gave up. I was given the opportunity to get involved, and I took it. The EXPO Center to ok time out for me. I was in charge of taking interns to Sacramento, getting them situated, and or- ganizing their activities. Working at the EXPO Center gave me the confidence to do more. I found that nothing is impossible. No matter how big or scary something is, there is a face behind it who has been where you are now. Once I came back from Sacramento, I began joining No matter how big or scary something is, there is a face behind it who has been where you are now. Mark Cooper Economics Political Science n I o r clubs and even helped found them. Through these groups, I have met other Bruins who go through the same trials and struggles that I go through. It is very reassuring that you are not alone. That may seem strange for a university with 30,000 students. But at times, it can be very lonely here. I discovered that whatever you want to do at UCLA, there are people available who will help you. It is harder some- times here, than in the real world, because you set up a barrier between you and what you want to accomplish. You have to go out and find what is available to you. I want to let students know about the different opportunities on campus. I want to pass it along because someone did it for me. Seniors 173 Se Uon Michael Cheever Andy Chen BS Math Appid Sci BA Political Science Angela Chen BS Mathematics Christopher Chen BS Mechanical Eng i Dean Chen BS Kinesiology Elaine Chen BA Economics John Chen Kay Yan-Qi Chen Lewis Chen Maria Chen Nancy Chen Peng Chen BS Cybernetics BS Mathematics BS Electrical Eng BS Kinesiology BS Aerospace Eng BSMathofComp Thomas Chen William Chen To dd Cheney Chi Cheng Grace Cheng Louisa Cheng BS Mat ' l Sci Eng BA Political Science BA Anthropology BA Psychology Bus BA Political Science BA Classics Carolyn Cheung Norman Cheung Raquel Chew Samuel Chi Eric Chiang Stephen Chien i BS Nursing BA Linguistics BS Math AppId Sci BA Psych Biology BS Electrical Eng BS Mechanical Eng [ r i Eva Chin Kena Chin Marlene Chin Robert Chinn Thomas Chisum Donna Chmielewski BS Biology BA Political Science BS Kinesiology BS Comp Sci Eng BS Geology BA English .i H 174 Seniors Angie Cho BA Economics Alice Choi BA History Chunseo Choi BS Applied Math Amy Choice BA Psychology Caren Cholakian BA Art History Hyun-Mi Chon BA Music Samuel Chon BA Political Science Leslie Chonette Nazanine Choobak P. Ben Chou Wassim Choucair Kevin Christensen BA Economics BA English BS Mechanical Eng BS Biochemistry BA Economics Bus Cory Christie Amanda Christopherson David Christy Karen Chu BA Economics BA English BS Kinesiology BS Biology iiivin I Kin Chu Phong Chu BS Psychobiology BS Comp Sci Eng m Vania Chu Yau Chu BA Economics BA Psychology Econ Boonieng Chua BA Comm Stds Sharon Chun BA Sociology Bus Wilasinee Chunbomrung BA Economics Esther In Si! Chung BS Electrical Eng iwii James Chung Mabel Chung Sun Chung Emalyn Christina Cianciarulo Clara Cifuentes BA Biology BA Comm Stds BA Economics Chupinghong BA Sociology BA Economics BA Design Seniors 175 Se Uon Kathleen Clauson Sylvia Clay BS Kinesiology Psych BA English Lawrence Clerico BA Economics Curtis Clewett BA Spanish Ling Amy Clifford BA Hi story Kathleen Clinton BA History David Cloutier BA Comm Stds Bus Shep Clyman Rebecca Coffin Cheryl Cohen David Cohen BA English BA English BA English Art Hist BS Physics Jennifer Cohen BA Sociology Kipp Cohen BA Economics Bus Mark Cohn BA History Steven Colbern BS Chemistry Denise Cole BA English John Cole BA Sociology Monique Cole BA English L Debbie Coleman BA Economics Cristi Collins BA Psychology Jenifer Collins BA History Paige Collins BA English Lisa Collison BA Psychology Eric Colton BA Economics I Michael Kalei Suzanne Connelly Robert Cook Conching BA History BS Kinesiology BS Mechanical Eng Amy Cooper Janine Cooper BA Psychology Bus BA Sociology Mark Cooper |,S BA Econ Poli Sci 176 Seniors s, S tatements 7 had led such a shehered life. UCLA opened my eyes and I ' ll never close them again. " Christina Angeles " UCLA is the place where I learned how little I know about the world. " Steve Barth " UCLA has exposed me to many new ideas and concepts which have reconfirmed my long-held belief that ignorance is bliss. " Debra Coven " Kwitcherhellyakin — leaving school is sad, yes, but that sadness stems from the fear of the future and that after we graduate, the memo- ries we have of UCLA are the only memories we ' ll likely ever have of school. But the future will bring a whole different sort — graduate school, careers, new families — more memories than you ever thought you needed. And re- member our initial fear of entering UCLA. We survived. " Brian Coyne " At the end of my undergraduate years, I am left to ask, Chancellor Young, will we ever really meet? " Jack Der-Sarkissian " The best and most beautiful things in the world cannot be seen or even touched. They must be felt with the heart. " - Helen Keller Submitted by LeAnn Flinn " Obstacles are what you see when you take your eyes off the goal stay in focus. " Felicia French Lorena Cordova Jesse Corral Paul Corralejo Adam Corren Lizette Cosko Michelle Cossette BA Psychology BS Math Appid Sci BA Political Science BA History BS Psychobiology BA English Mary Kay Coster Paul Coty Karrie Courneen Debra Coven BA Political Science BA Econ Poli Sci BA Political Science BA Political Science Jaime Coyle BA Art Brian Coyne BS Biology Seniors 177 SeHZon Nora Coyne Toi Crawford Jane Creighton Lisa Critton BA English BA Sociology BA Political Science BA Sociology Robert Crony n BA Economics Shane Crosby BA History Linda Croskey BA Theater jeanine Cross BA English Douglas Crow BA Economics Alfred Cruz BA English Catherine Cruz BA Psychology Bus James Cude BA Economics Bus One in two women will be physically or emotionally abused in their lifetime. I decided to volunteer at the Haven Hills shelter for bat- tered women because it is a problem that I cannot close my eyes to. Initially, it was very difficult since many of the women were threatened by me because they thought I was another batterer. Kids who grow up with this have the notion that battery is the norm. As the only guy in the shelter, I tried to be a positive role model. This experience has been invaluable as far as learning how to talk to people and relate to individuals from diverse backgrounds. I want to go into fam ily practice so that I can talk to people, not just deal with numbers. 7 would like people to see me as a person who enjoys climbing a mountain to get a bit closer to the clouds. Jack Der-Sarkissian Biology Senior One of the most exciting experiences that I have had as a UCLA student was to be involved in a Costa Rican field studies program. A small group of us spent five weeks in the rainforest, where we studied behavioral ecol- ogy. I got a spiritual lift from being out in nature and understanding a little bit about the relation between animal life, nature, and man. I would like people to see me as a person who enjoys climbing a mountain to get a bit closer to the clouds. I like people to see me as an ideal- ist, but one who is in touch with reality. I would like people to see me as a person whose objective in life is not school but is understanding, comprehending, and enjoying life and nature. 178 Seniors a Kimberely Culbertson Sean Cumiskey BA Political Science BA Comm Stcl Luanne Cupp Meceditas Curameng Elizabeth Curry BS Biology BA Design BA English MarkCurzan BS Cybernetics Vivain Cusi Jennifer Daft Laura Dainko Marie Dakessian Peter Dalbadie Eric Dale BA Economics BA Art History BA Psychology BA English Bus BA Economics Bus BS Psychobiology Aaron Daluiski Jeffrey Daly Candice Dalzell BS Physics BA Political Science BA Sociology Pete Dames Sharareh Daneshrad Heather Dang BA Japanese BA Psychology BS Psychobiology ,, Phoebe Dang Denise Dannemiller Mylene Dao Erik Davenport BS Math Comp Sci BS Kinesiology BA Psychology BS Kinesiology Lisa Davenport Kelly Davis BA Political Science BA SocioWmn ' s Stds Arfoditi Davos Patrick DeBlase BS Microb io Art Hist BA Political Science Clare De Briere BA History Sandra De Jesus Merlita de Leon BS Biology BS Nursing Eric de Quiroz BA Economics Seniors 179 Se Uon4 Lisa de Rubertis Patricia deSousa Gina De Val BA English BA Economics Bus BA English James DeVenne BA History Bus Alain De Vera Regina de Wetter BA Psychology BA Psychology Lauren Dean Margaret Debicki Monica Decker Grace Del Rosario Susan Del Vecchio Christine Delgado c BA Political Science BA English BA Sociology BA Psychology BA Sociology Bus BA History ! Marilyn Delgado Michelle Deligencia Susan Delia Ripa Helena Delu Shelly Demeke Diana Dena BA Sociology BS Nursing BA English BA Psychology BA Psychology BA Spanish Bus Emily Deng Debora Dennison Jack Der-Sarkissian Armen Dermenjian Mark Despars Steven Dettmann BS Math Appid Sci BA Psychology BS Biology BA Philosophy BA Sociology Bus BS Econ Poli Sci David DiLullo Brian Dick Laurie Dickey Connie Phuong Diep Mariefe Diga Marvin Diwa BA Economics BA Art BA English BS Math of Comp BA Psychology BA Sociology 180 Seniors W3M ' k ' Shoshana Djavaheri Tien Do Patrick Dobrinen Una Doioroso Michael Dombrower Myrna Domingo BA Poli Sci ltalian BA Political Science BA Applied Math BA Psychology BS Mechanical Eng BA Sociology Carmen Dominguez David Don Lorena Dorantes Michael Dorn Laura Dorsey Gregory Dougherty BA Psychology BA English BA Chicano Studies BA Political Science BA English BS Math Appid Sci Kelly Dougherty J. Andrew Douglas Leon Douglas Tamara Dowie Michelle Drew Maura Driscoll BA Geog Ecosys BA Comm Stds Bus BA Sociology BS Kinesiology BA Poli Sci lnt ' l Re! BA Comm Stds nn „ Kathleen Duenas jci I BA Psychology r Susan Duncan Channing Dungey Maria Dungo Eva Dunn BA Psychology BA Film and TV BS Psychobiology BA History Laurence Dunn III BA Political Science li I Shari Dunn ,v g BA English Karen Durall Aida Duran Stephen Duron Stacy Durst BA Sociology Psych BA Psychology BA History BS Biology Michelle Dusig BA Psychology Seniors 181 S tUon Spotlight My intention to produce ethnographic and wildlife documentary films stems from my desire to promote wider understanding and tolerance, to strip away misunderstand- ings and misconception. The political science major has helped me understand that cultures have political ramifi- cations for existence. I worked at KTLA-Channel 5 newsroom for over 5 years. This allowed me a practical way to learn the day-to-day events throughout the world; that prepared me for the fu- ture. I had the opportunity to experience a different culture when I worked in an art gal- lery in Scotland. I promoted the arts as a means of estab- lishing cultural ties. After graduation, I leave for the Michelle Drew Political Science International Relations hope to help individuals reahze that the view they hold is not the only valid one. USSR to make a documentary film. I had this job offer dur- ing my stay in Scotland. The experience will give people the chance to experience something new and, hope- fully, help open their eyes. People want to learn about new cultures but you need to break down their stereotypes. There is a tendency for people to look down on those cultures and lifestyles which they do not understand. Through my documentaries, I hope to help individuals realize that the view they hold is not the only valid one. There are numerous cultures out there that view life differ- ently. It is important to listen to other people and accept that there are other ways of thinking about an issue. Julie Eakins BA Comm Std s Tricia Earnshaw BS Kinesiology Maria Lynn Ebora Mariko Edamoto Julie Edwards BS Psychobiology BA Economics BA Economics Mark Edwards BA History Econ Peter Eftathiu BA Political Science Avery Egerer Christine Eghenian Todd Ehrlich Afshin Ehsan BS Biology BA Women ' s Stds BA Economics BS Biology Debi Eichner BS Math Appid Sci 182 Seniors Gralen Eidam Judith Elder Leslie Eldridge Virginia Elgin Alisa Elijah Jon Ellertson BA Italian BA English BA Psychology BA Econ lnt ' l Area Stds BA Political Science BS Kinesiology J r 4 Andrea Elovson Philipp Embuido Stephanie Emerson Karen Eng Robert Engilman Carl Engler BA English BA Psychology BA English BA English BA Political Science BA History Teresa Enroth Manuel Escandon Cristine Escobedo Yasaman Eshraghi Douglas Esterline William Etienne BA Theater BA Economics BA English BA Economics Bus BA Economics BS Comp Sci Eng Lisa Evans Michele Evans Scott Evans Derek Ewin Grace Fagen Miguel Falcon-Martin BA Political Science BA English BA World Arts Cul BA Political Science BA Political Science BS Mechanical Eng , •. Tania Fallert Shirley Fan Weikai Fang Scil BA Art BA Comm Stds Bus BA Music Kathryn Farrokhy Ruth Faydich BA History Bus BA Psychology Yvette Federizo BA Sociology Seniors 183 SctUon Cheryl Feiner Elizabeth Ferletic Kimberly Fernandez Monica Fernandez Cinelandia Ferrell David Figueroa BA History BA Spanish BA EnglishAVmn ' s Stds BA Comm Stds BA Portuguese BA Psychology Martha Figueroa BS Psychology Nancy Figueroa Igor Fineman Pamela Finney Lawerence Fischel Monet Fischel BA Spanish BS Bioengineering BA Psychology BS Chemical Eng BA Political Science Derek Fisher Kathleen Fisher Christine Fix Dana Lynn Flanagan Robert Flanagan Michael Fleischer 1 Kathleen Fisher Christine Fix Dana Lynn Flanagan Robert Flanagan Michael Fleischer BA English BA Economics Bus BA Political Science BA English BA Economics Bus BS Kinesiology || 5, Steven Fleishman LeeAnne Flinn BA Political Science BA Cognitive Sci John Flinn IV Nicole Flood BA Economics Bus BA English Peter Floratos Cynthia Floyd BS Math ot ' Comp BA Political Science Lisa Flynn BA English Michael Folk BA Philosophy Chris Fong BA Economics BS Cognitive Sci BA Political Science BA Economics Bus 184 Seniors Sibyl Forsberg Kelly Fouch Amy Fowler BA English BA Psychology BA History Carol Fox David Fox Cheryl Franklin BA English Bus BA Political Science BA Psychology Brenda Frantz BS Mechanical En James Frazier BA Japanese William Freeborn BS Economics Bryan Freed Stephanny Freeman Felicia French BS Comp Sci Eng BA Psychology BA Comm Stds Kristine French Caroline Frew Steven Friedland BA Political Science BA Political Science BA English Sheryl Friedlander BS Biology Gretchen Frost BA Economics Kurtis Fry BA Political Science net Michael Fry BA Economics Albert Fuchs BS Bioengineerin Bobbie Fuijhara BS Chemical Eng Serai Fukuda BS Electrical Eng William Fukuda BS Kinesiology Ron Fukui BS Appid Math Tryphenia Funches BA History Maria Funes BA Economics Kelly Furuya BA East Asian Stds Mirelle Fux Nadia Gabai Peyman Gabaizadeh BA Sociology BA Psychology BS Biology Seniors 185 SeHcon Afshin Gabayan Maria Gaitan BS Psychobiology BA Economics Bus Michael Galant BS Biochemistry Helen Gallagher Manuel Gallegos Eydie Galper BS Biology BA Geography BA Sociology John Gandara Maria Garavito Cynthia Garcia Elida Garcia )ose Garcia Yvonne Garcia BA Sociology BA Poli Sci History BA Theater Film TV BA Psychology BS Applied Math BA English Ling Stephanie Gardner Janet Garfinkle Karen Garland R. W. Gartley Gregory Garver Raul Garza BA Psych DivLibArts BA History BA Psychology BA History BA Economics Bus BA Political Science | Dolores Gascon BA English Jennifer Gehr BA Economics Maria Theresa Gelvoria BA Linguistics Colleen Gentleman Sean Geraghty BA English BA History Parivash Gharib BS Civil Eng Andrea Giancoli BA Psychology Heidi Gibbs Tim Gibson Tal Gilad BA Ling English BS Aerospace Eng BA Comm Stcis James Gilbert Sharona Gilens BA Political Science BA English 1 86 Seniors Megan Giles Margaret Cilinsky Kevin Gilligan Mike Ginger Mireya Giraldo Ted Gizewski BA English BA Music BA Political Science BA Economics BA Economics Bus BA Economics Steven Gizicki Garron Glodek Michael Glouberman Dora Godina William Godwin Scott Goebl BA History BA History BA Political Science BS Applied Math BA Comm Stds BA Geography It ' s kind of scary to be graduating. I ' m trying to post- pone the real world. I hope to go to graduate school in Engi- neering, not necessarily to invent something that will drastically change that world, but rather to make some small contribution to the vast field of knowledge that humanity possesses. I plan to go to work in the field I have trained for, and hopefully to someday have a family that I can be proud of. We ' re only on this earth for so long and you must think of yourself as an important and special person. I am happy with what I am and I face life with a casual attititude. I used to study a lot, then I got involved with the March- ing Band and a fraternity. I didn ' t stay with the latter, but am humble and conserva- tive, outgoing but not gre- gariously so, but I feel that I do more than plod along from quarter to quarter. Neal Goldberg Mechanical Engineering Senior I ' ve never been sorry that I ex- perienced it because I still have very good friends in the house. In the band, I play the trumpet and sometimes it ' s very demanding — especially during football season. How- ever, music gives me a release from the technical side of my life. Also, I ' ve been able to travel with them to Berkeley, Stanford and Dallas. Jazz and classical are some of my favorite styles and I want to continue playing after gradu- ate school. I am humble and conserva- tive, outgoing but not gregari- ously so, but I feel that I do more than plod along from quarter to quarter. I believe that the smallest action, such as smiling at someone, can make a person ' s day a little brighter — so why not do it? Seniors 187 Se Uon4 Carolyn Goering BA Sociology Alison Gold Joel Goldberg Neal Goldberg Dane Golden Matthew Goldfarb BA Economics BS Biology BS Mechanical Eng BA Political Science BA Poli Sci Bus Ellen Goldsmith BA Psychology Jennifer Goldstein Rachel Goldstein BA Sociology BA Psychology Elenita Gonzaga BS Kinesiology Dante Gonzales Alfonso Gonzalez BS Psychobiology BA Psychology Eddie Gonzalez Esther Gonzalez Martha Gonzalez BS Civil Eng BA Political Science BA Near East Stds Nancy Gonzalez Robert Gonzalez Sonia Gonzalez BA Psychology BA Political Science BA French Spanish Stephanie Gonzalez Janet Goodfellow Apryl Goodstein Steven Goore Yasodha Gopat BA English BS Kinesiology BA Psychology BA Comm Stds BS Psychobiology Judy Gordon BA History I Teresa Gordon Chanda Goth Karen Gotham Robert Gould Tiffany Gould Pablo Grabiel BA Psychology BA Political Science BA History BA History BA History BA Geography 188 Seniors Thomas Graeber George Graf Larissa Graff BS Physics BA Anthropology BA Psychology Jennifer Graham BA Psychology Katharine Graydon BA History Brent Greenberg BA Comm Stds Erika Greenberg Mark Greenblatt Christine Greene Courtney Greene BA Art BA Econ lnt ' lAreaStds BA Economics BA Psychology Jennifer Greene Deborah Greer BA History BS Psychobiology Amanpal Grewal BS Mechanical Eng Lia Griffin BA Psychology Noelle Griffin BA Psychology Danita Grimes BA Psychology Joie Griset BA Spanish Cindy Grober BA Comm Stds Andrea Gross Hilleri Grossman SanjayGrover BA Economics BA Political Science BS Psychobiology Julie Growcock BS Biology Moraima Guerra Daniela Gura BS Applied Math BS Psychobiology Godofredo Gutierrez Marisa Gutierrez Dina-Maria Hack BS Biology Econ BA Psychology BA Anthroplogy Lida Hadjiaghai BS Appid Math Hans Hagenmayer BA History Brian Haig BA History Seniors 189 Se Uon4 Bambi Hale Russell Haley Janine Hall Yvette Hall Boris Hallerbach Krista Hallisey BA Comm Stds BA Economics Bus BA History French BA English DivLibArts BA Political Science BA Political Science Mark Hammond Susan Han Anya Hankison Hillori Hanks Carina Hansen Daelin Hardy BA Economics BA Psychology BA History BA Sociology BA Psychology BA History Eileen Hargaden Veda Hargraves Yolanda Haro Jill Harper Daniel Harrington Mark Harrington BA English BA History Business BA Political Science BA Political Science BA Philosophy BA English Business Gary Hart BA English Bryna Harwood BA Linguistics Syed Hasan BS Electrical Enc Wendy Hashibe BA Japanese Bus Maryam Hasseini Patrick Hassell BA French Business BA Political Science K f»«Kl|y| Yaron Hassid Diane Hattersley Lisa Hatton Richard Hatton BA Philosophy BA Sociology BA Political Science BA Geography Erik Haupt BA History Sonia Havlicek BS Biology 190 Seniors ■Spotlight In order to get the most out of something, you have to be willing to put the most into it. I have been involved w ith the Los Angeles Girl Scout Coun- cil as a Brownie and Girl Scout Leader and as a camp counselor. My interest in children has led to an interest in children ' s literature, and I have written and illustrated eighteen children ' s books. I have also enjoyed working for the Daily Bruin Advertis- ing Staff and was able to work my way up to the position of Classified Manager. The Daily Bruin gave me the opportu- nity to travel, meet others in the field from all over the country, create, lead and serve. Upon graduating, I would like to pursue a career in newspaper advertising. Danielle Higby Psychology History Do everything you can while at UCLA; don ' t reach your senior year and wish you had done more. My most important activ- ity was my involvement with the Special Olympics. As a coach and coordinator for the UCLA Special Olympics Team, I experienced the intense trust and love be- tween the coaches and athel- tes in the UCLA program. I will cherish my memories of Special Olympics forever. My advice to underclass- men is that you should do everything you can while at UCLA; don ' t reach your senior year and wish you had done more. I have taken advantage of many opportu- nities, and I can only hope that I have affected those people with whom I have worked with in the same positive way that they have touched me. Jacqueline Hay Serena Hayashi BA Political Science BA Economics Bus Mary Jo Haycraft BA Psychology Anthony Hayes BA Sociology Karen Haystead BA Theater Catherine Heacox BS Aerospace Eng tie Mikel Healey BA Comm Stds Bus Matthew Heaton BA Philosophy Gerard Hei BA Economics Bus Janet Heldman BA Psychology Tracy Helland BA Psychology Lisa Henderson BA Political Science Seniors 191 Se Uon Paul Henderson Michael Henkin Timothy Hennessy BA History BA Economics Bus BA Political Science Julie Henninger BA Psychology Lilia Henry BA Biology Holly Herbert BA English Lisa Herlinger BA Dance Elena Hermogeno BS Psychobiology Claudia Hernandez Elizabeth Hernandez BA Political Science BA History Marie Hernandez BA Economics Yesenia Herrera BA Sociology " We originally came to UCLA to make an eventual happier existence for ourselves: Let us hope that our college experience has taught us not only how to accomplish that goal, but, more importantly, what it is that will make us truly happy in the life that we must now lead. " Neal Goldberg " Make an effort to find yourself a group of people who will see you as a real person, and not just a nine digit number. " Janine Hall " What is Life? Life is a challenge... meet it. Life is a gift... accept it. Life is an adventure. ..dare it. Life is a sorrow... overcome it. Life is a tragedy... face it. Life is a duty. ..perform it. Life is a game. it. Life is a mystery. ..unfold it. Life is a song... sing it. Life is an opportunity. ..take it. Life is a journey. ..complete it. Life is a promise. ..fulfill it. Life is a struggle... fight it. Life is a goal. ..achieve it. Life is a puzzle. ..solve it. " -- Author Unknown Submitted by Julie Jackson " Dante said something to the effect that the hottest places in Hell are reserved for those who, in times of great moral crisis, retain their neutrality. The most valuable lesson I have learned at this university is to always take sides on important issues, and to stand up for 777 V beliefs. " Melissa Jackson " College teaches us to understand failure... it is not bad to fail, it is only bad if you quit. " Ian Land Senior State4ft tt 192 Seniors Jack Herrguth Jr. Vincent Herron Lawrence Hershkowitz Maria Herzberg Dina Heydenfeldt Sara Hickman BA Film and TV BA Economics BA Comm Stcis BS Geology BA History BA Psychology Debra Higa Danielle Higby Cynthia Hill Ken Hira Phillip Hiu Andrew Ho BS Applied Math BA History Psych BA Psychology Bus BA Economics Bus BS Math Econ BS Math Applied Sci Angela Ho Ching Ho Huong Ho Ji Ho Michael Ho Rania Ho BA Economics BA English BS Electrical Eng BA Economics BS Electrical Eng BA Theater Taylor Ho Vu Ho Caroline Hoadley LeNgoc Hoang Thao Hoang Kevin Hodsdon BS Chemical Eng BS Electrical Eng BA German BS Biochemistry BS Biology BA Political Science flifiss -CT- f r I w Leslie Hoefer Vince Hoenigman Frank Hoffman Katayoon Willmore Holbrow III Roger Hollomand BA Psychology Bus BS Electrical Eng BA English Hojjati-Emami BS Mechanical Eng BA Psychology Bus BS Biochemistry Seniors 193 Se Uon4 Gregory Holt BS Biochemistry Steve Holt Sharon Holthaus Helen Hong Derek Honore Nina Honrado BA Film and TV BA History Poli Sci BA Psychology BA English BA Sociology Michelle Hooper Rebecca Hopkins Lisa Horiuchi BA English BA Political Science BA English Patricia Horvath BS Biology Lindy Houng BA Psychology Scott Householder BA Economics Ann-Mari Howard Katherine Howie Byron Howlett BA Theater BA English BA Geography George Hsieh BS Biochemistry John Hsieh Jack Hsiung BS Biochemistry BS Comp Sci Eng Derek Hsu BS Electrical Eng Pai-Shan Hsu BS Mathematics Steve Hsu BA Economics Andrew Huang BS Electrical Eng David Huang BA Economics Eina Hubbell BA History Lisa Hubert BA Political Science Martin Hudson BS MS Civil Eng Sheila HuettI BA Psychology Vanessa Huey BA Economics Phil Lance Hughes BA English 194 Seniors Piper Huguiey BA Political Science Michael Huhn Catherine Hunt William Hunt Kelly Hunter Lisa Hunter David Huntley BS Mechanical Ent BA Psychology Bus BA Political Science BA Music BA Sociology BS Comp Sci Eng Shannon Husted Larry Hustedde Caroline Hutchison Frank Hwang BA Psychology BA Economics BA Sociology Bus BA Economics Elizabeth Hyatt Lee Ann lacobellis BS Chemistry Bus BA Anthropology Sjameran Ibramim Rae Inafuku Ana Lissa Ireta Scott Isaacs Scott Isaacson Gregory Isola BA Economics BA Political Science BS Kinesiology BS Mathematics BA Economics BA English Maria Itkin Kimberly Iwane Debra Iwasaki BA Psychology BS Math Applied Sci BS Kines Psych Yasin Jabir BA Develop Stds Angela Jackson BA Sociology Julie Jackson BA Poll Sci Bus le J, Melissa Jackson :ien ' BA English History Schuyler Jackson BA History Suzanne Jacoby BA Theater Lara Jacques BA Music James Jaing BS Biology Katalin Janoi; BS Biochemistry Seniors 195 e Uon Spotlight Immediately after gradu- ation, I plan to volunteer or work in a field related to education. In the future, I want to teach literature and writing to high school stu- dents. The education system in this country really needs to be improved. We need people who really put their heart into it. Too often, we are taught facts but not analysis or inter- pretation of these facts. By double majoring in English and History, I have discov- ered two different ways of looking at ideas. I hope that I can pass my perspectives onto high school students. One of my very strong beliefs is that you have to get involved with what ' s going on in the world; it ' s not right Melissa Jackson English History By double majoring, ...I have discovered two differ- ent ways of looking at ideas. to just sit back and watch. In college, it ' s easy to forget things that are happening in the world. That ' s why you have to make your own way and get involved. The highlight of my college experience has been commu- nity service. My three years in Bruin Belles, including this past year as president, have afforded me opportunities to explore the campus and com- munity, volunteer for worthy philanthropic causes, greet dignitaries, support the uni- versity, and learn a lot about myself. I ' ve gained something from being a part of the Belles that I never would have learned in the classroom: the very valuable and rewarding feeling that comes from help- ing other people. Maria )anosi Tonette )aramilla Sophia Jaxon Stephen Jayne Martha Jeans Carey Jenkins BA Political Science BS Psychobiology BA Sociology BS Aerospace Eng BA English BA History m Scott Jennings Laurel Jensen Susan Jensen Bart Jereb - Mark Jessee Andy Jew || [ BS Kinesiology BS Psychobiology BA Anthropology BA History Art Hist BA Political Science BA Economics Bus 196 Seniors Alfonso Jimenez BA Economics Alfredo Jimenez BA History Martha Jimenez BA Spanish James Jirn Bonnie Johanson Arlene Johns BA Political Science BA Theater BA Art David Johnson BA Psychology Holly Johnson BA Music Julie Johnson BS Biochemistry LaTanya Johnson Shavi Johnson Camille Johnston BS Psychobiology BA Sociology BA Political Science David H Jones David O Jones James Jones BA Poll Sci lnl ' l Rel BA World Arts Cul BS Mathematics Kenneth Jones Lawrence Jones Teyanna Jones BA Economics BA Political Science BA Political Science I David Jordon Garry Joseph William Joseph BA Economics BA History BA English Nancy Josephs BA English Hossien Joukar BS Biology Hilary Judd BA Music « U Harold Jung Tiffany Jung Robert Kadomatsu BA Economics Bus BS Kines English BA Psychology Edward Kahl Steven Kahn Irene Kaiser BS Applied Math BA English BS Biology Seniors 197 Sea on Tomotsu Kajioka BS Electrical Eng Julie Kakita BS Electrical Ent Klara Kaldi David Kalian Michael Kaliski Kristen Kalski BS Biology BS Kinesiology BA Psychology Bus BA Sociology Susan Kamali Murali Kamath Khar Kameda Dwight Kanezawa Jae Kang Seung Kang 1 BA English BS Microbiology BA Econ lnt ' lAreaStds BA Linguistics BA Economics BA Economics Bus Yong Kang Sheryl Kappe Edwin Karabidian Vartan Karapetian Taly Kardos BA Economics BA Econ lnt ' lAreaStds BS Physics BA Psychology BA Psychology Iris Kami BA Economics ' | Caren Karp Tamara Karpenko Victoria Karstens Joanne Kasch Jennifer Kashian BS Math Applied Sci BA Theater BA Economics Bus BA Comm Stds BA Sociology William Kasper BA Ceog Ecosys I I Mary Katayama Christina Kato Sherri Katz Timothy Kawahara John Kawaharada Anne-Marie Kearney ]l BA East Asian Stds BS Psychobiology BA Psychology BA Political Science BS Biochemistry BA History English 1 j 198 Seniors Donna Keeler Selena Marie Keerbs Bryan Kehr Stewart Keith BA Economics Bus BS Kinesiology BA Economics BA Economics Douglas Keller Frank Keller BA Economics Bus BA Economics Lawerence Keller BA Political Science Michael Keller BA Economics Bus Kathleen Kelley BA Psychology Mike Kelley BA History Alicia Kellon BA Sociology Jennifer Keltner BA Women ' s Stds Lora Kemen BA Comm Stds Michael Kendall Karon Kennerknecht Parissa Kermani Susan Kerpan BA History Bus BA Psychology BA Psycho logy BA English Patrick Ketchum BA Psychology [ _ Mary Lu Keyser ,s BA Art History Meryam Khayat Mahrokh Khodabakhsh Robert Kilegore II Andrew Kim BA Economics BS Math of Comp BA Psychology BS Biology Anne Catherine Kim BA English ,flt Annie Kim lijlil BA English Chae Kim Christine Kim Columba Kim Ella Kim Francine Kim BA Spanish BA Music BS Math Applied Sci BA Economics Bus BA Psychology Bus Seniors 199 SaUon Han Kim Janet Kim Janice Kim Jeanne Kim Jeannie Kim Jenny Kim BA Economics BA Design BA English Bus BA History BA Anthropology BA Econ lnt ' lAreaStds Julie Kim Jung Kim Linda Kim Lisa Kim Rachel Kim Rosa Kim BS Kinesiology BA Economics BA Pscyhology BA Economics Bus BA Linguistics BS Electrical Eng Soo Mi Kim Sun Kim Thomas Kim William Kim BA Economics Bus BA Economics BS Biology BA Psychology Young Sun Kim BA Spanish Kim Kimbrell BA Anthroplogy Karl Kimme Stacey Kirschner Lisa Kirtman Joshua Klapow BA Psychology BA Sociology BA Psychology BA Psychology Jeffrey Kleen Cindy Klein BA English BA Comm Stds Bus Erik Klein BA History Ann Klimecki Carrie Klinger Debra Knight Michelle Koczela Andrea Kohler BS Nursing BA History DivLibArts BA Afro-Amer Stds BA Geography BA Psychology Bus 200 Seniors Craig Kojima Jeff Koiek Dan Konstat Karen Koopmans Charles Koosed Laura Koth BS Mechanical Eng BA English BA Economics Bus BA Linguistics Psych BA Political Science BS Biochemistry Kristen Kragh BS Physics Margot Kramer BA English Sylvia Kraske BA German Adam Kreutner BA Comm Stds Blake Krikorian BS Mechanical Eng Edward Krolin BA Economics Upon graduation I plan to continue my education by ob- taining a Ph. D in clinical psy- chology with a major empha- sis in health psychology and behavioral medicine. I, like many other psychol- ogy majors, sought out a fieldwork placement in my sophomore year. Yet unlike many, I initiated my own placement in a setting that only receives post-doctoral psychologists and medical residents. I believe that if you actively pursue a goal, you can achieve it. My achievements in psychology are the result of both my course work and a three year internship at the UCLA Pain Management center. I was awarded the 1989-90 UCLA President ' s Undergraduate believe that if you actively pursue a goal, you can achieve it. Josh Klapow Psychology i t «•«•- 1 - TT v w 4 ■ ' ■ " ;. ' »-v- ■•.■ ' ■•■ , ' .. i. ■••• ■ ' ■• (■■ n I o r Fellowship award, and have co-authored two studies in- volving chronic pain patients. In addition, I worked as a behavioral therapist for Dr. Ivar Lovaas on the UCLA Autism Project. The one-on-one contact with professors here has been fantastic. I ' ve had professors that I ' ve read about and seen on T.V., and yet I ' ve never had a professor who has been apathetic towards me. I feel that my initiative has provided me with an under- graduate education in psy- chology that few get to experi- ence. I know that even at a university as large as UCLA, an individual who achieves beyond the requirements is not necessarily shuffled in with the rest and overlooked. Seniors 201 Se Uc n Suzie Kumjian Stephen Kundar Scott Kunitz BA Economics BA Economics Bus BA History Rebecca Kunkel Grace Kuo Tsuyoshi Kuramoto BS Biology BS Math CompSci Bus BA Psychology Didi Kurniawan Jenny Kurti-Rinehart BS Comp Sci Eng BA Sociology Dina Kush BA Geography Evelyn Kwak Lucille Kwak Kei Kwan BA Psychology BA Psychology BA Political Science Kimberly Kwok Tony LaTorre Isabel Lacayo Amy Lagao Denise Laitinen Jane Lam BA Sociology BA Economics BA Socio Spanish BA Psychology BA Sociology BA Economics Miranda Lam Richard Lam JoAnn Lambert Shi-Ling Lan Chanel Landreaux Lisa Lane BA Economics Bus BS Biology BA Ling Spanish BA Economics Bus BA English BA Economics Bus 1 ' l5 r ( K - 1 f " ' »- 1 m 1 Victoria Lane Robert Langberg Elizabeth Langdon Elisa Langsam lan Land Philip Large Waldorf BS Aerospace Eng BS Kinesiology BA Comm Stds Bus BS Mechanical Eng BS Physics BA Sociology 202 Seniors Jeff Larkins Elizabeth Larson George Lasko Kari Lasser Maria Lathrop Arline Latino BA Sociology Bus BA Russian Studies BA Economics Bus BA Psychology BA Comm Stds BA History Marc Lavin Susan Lavoie Kelly Lawson John Lawver Mina Layba Hongman Le BS Psychobiology BA Design BA Psychology BS Aerospace Eng BA Poll Sci BS Biochemistry Asian Amer Stds Andrew Lee BS Biology T j» % Tommy Le Danielle LeDesma Michelle LeValley James Lear Grace Lebumfacil A ndres Ledesma BA Psychology BA Design BA Psychology BA Econ lnt ' lAreaStds BS Mathematics BS Chemistry Brent Lee BA Economics Chang Lee BA Econ lnt ' lAreaStds Chinese Cherie Lee BA History Chimin Lee BA French Ling Edwin Lee BS Applied Math Hyun Lee Julie Lee Lawrence Lee Miriam Lee Steven Sung Lee Tina Lee BA Art BS Biology BA Economics Hist BA English BA Economics BS Math Applied Sc Economy Seniors 203 Se tcon victoria Lee BA Sociology Bus Crystal Lehner BA Poll Sci History ' 1 iTM H Suzanne Leider Christina Leijonhufvud Philip Leirness BA Psychology BA Sociology BA MPATV Catherine Lena BA Psychology Steven Leonard Wayne Levin BA Economics Bus BS Biology Andrew Levine Elisabeth Levitas Deborah Levy Michael Lewis BS Civil Eng BA Psychology BA Political Science BA Economcs Bus r Edgar Lezcano BS Biology Ching Liao BA Music Gabriel Liao BA Economics Kazuko Liao BS Bioengineering Steven Liaos BS Psychobiology Howard Liberson BA Economics Bus Joyce Lien BA Economics Bus Marilou Ligan BA English Peter Lim BS Comp Sci Eng Chi Whei Lin BS Biology Dennis Lin BS Applied Math Hung Lin BS Electrical Eng Jason Lin Kai-Hsuan Lin Jeannette Linares Kelly Lind BA Political Science BS Math Applied Sci BA Psychology BA English Stacey Lindberg Darrin Lindsay BA History BA History 204 Seniors Spotlight After six years in the navy. I came back to school at Santa Monica College and worked my way up. I took elementary Algebra and every single math course at SMC. I transferred to UCLA, and at the age of 30, I ' m graduating with a Physics degree. At UCLA, my biggest dis- appointment was seeing that our sense of geography and history is so low. This isn ' t just negative, it ' s dangerous. Without such knowledge, we ' ll stumble on the same mistakes we made in the past. I plan to attend law school after graduation. I want to specialize in environmental law and work with the Envi- ronmental Protection Agency. They need someone who knows what they ' re talking Philip J. Large Physics There is too much apathy for the environment, and that ' s disturbing. about to raise some hell about the dangers that threaten the environment. There ' s too much apathy for the environ- ment, and that ' s disturbing. I ' m old enough to see the predictions that people made come true. I ' ve noticed, for example, that the weather in California is changing. Along with the destruction of the rainforest, it ' s obvious that we ' re raping the hell out of this continent. If I could send a message to undergrads, I would tell them to think more long-term. Years seem so long when you ' re 18, but we have the problem of immediacy in this society. With an aggressive attitude and persistence, you ' ll find that things will fall into their place. Jackson Lindsey BS Electrical Eng Melissa Ling BS Math Econ Rita Ling BA Economics Betty Liong BA Political Science Joel Lipman BA Psychology Vance Litchfield BA Economics Bryan Littlefield BS Applied Math Leslie Littman BA Economics Chang Liu BA Economics Grace Liu BA Psychology Eugenia Liwanag BS Kinesiology Maribel Lizarraga BA Sociology Seniors 205 Scftion Alpha Lo BS Physics Betsy Lo BS Electrical Ent Christine Lo Richard Lo Dinah LobI Allison Lockert BA Design BA Economics BA World Arts Cul BA English Leigh Ann Loeffler Bradley Lofgren Michele Logan Silvia Lohora BA English BA History BA English BA History Vladimir Lomen BS Biology Karen London BS Biology I have always known that I would be involved in the creative field. I am a purest in terms of design and believe the most beautiful objects are the most basic. As a specialty artist working with assem- blages and found objects, I try to use things as they are for their pure aesthetic sense. I realize, however, that design is more than just a craft, it ' s a way of life. I have been greatly inspired by my professors here at UCLA, especially Lois Swirnoff. She helped me to realize that my art is what I am supposed to do and at the same time I can use it to do something for others. I followed her sugges- tion and designed a number of textile pieces. After a gallery exhibit, in which I sold every piece, I donated the money to I realize... that design is more than just a craft, it ' s a way of life. Paul Martinez Design Senior help the homeless. This is a practice I hope to continue forever. I am especially interested in directing my efforts toward the Hispanic community. They must learn to take pride in their heritage and realize the influence Latino culture has had in the U.S. and par- ticularly in Los Angeles. In addition to working on establishing myself as a re- spected artist in the design field, I would like to create my own advertising firm. Advertising these days is so raw — they do whatever it takes to sell a product. I think a more humane approach is needed and that it should utilize more creativity. I would like to communicate in a way that is pleasing to the public eye. 206 Seniors Kristin Long Michael Longo Brent Loo Antonio Lopez Deborah Lopez John Lopez BA Psychology BA Economics Bus BS Kinesiology BA History Spanish BA Political Science BA English Michelle Loth Lisa Louie Yvonne Lu Caroline Lucas Amy Lucena Tom Ludwick BA Psychology BA Economics BS Electrical Eng BS Astrophysics BA History Bus BA Political Science Gloria Lujan Jeff Lutzky Robert Lyies Laura Lynton Barry Lyon Elizabeth Lyon BA History BA Economics BA Political Science BA English BA Poll Sci lnt ' lRel Bus BA Economics Bus Chien-James Ma BA Psychology Leon Ma Laura MacDonald Mike MacDougal Lisa MacKinnon Mary Ann MacLean BA Economics Bus BA Psychology BA Economics BA English BA Scandinavian Stds Beth Macias BA History Kelly Mack BA Psychology Dawne Macri BA Economics Christopher Madden BS Kinesiology Neal Maeyama BS Electrical Eng Noriela Magbanua BA History i Seniors 207 Se Uon Leslie Janine Magyar Laura Mahaffey BA Political Science BA Sociology Annie Maimone BA Psychology Ladan Maiek Francina Mamaril Mia Mamikunian BS Civil Eng BA Political Science BA History Noel Manalastas Bernadette Manalo BS Psychobiology BA Psychology Amy Manczak Debra Mandel Elisa Mandell Nigol Manoukian BA Comm Stcls BA Psychology BA Anthropology BA Political Science Lisa Manous John Mapes BA Design BA Economics Bus k 1 Craig Marantz Marilyn Marchello Richard Marcus Joyce Mardjuki BA History BA Political Science BA Sociology BA Music Steve Marez Maxwell Marker BA History BA Political Science Alan Marks Rick Marquardt Myrian Marquez Paul Marr BA French BA Comm Stds BA Sociology BS Mathematics Kos Caria Martin Paul Martinez BA History BA Design Yukie Maruiwa Michael Maser Kambiz Mashian Ajay Masih BA Anthropology BA English CommStds BA Political Science BS Kinesiology 208 Ser iors Paul Masquelier III Behnam Massaband Yael Massry Rose Masters Silvia Mata BS Math Applied Sci BS Psychobiology BA Comm Stds BA Sociology BA Spanish Dana Matcham BA Music Monica Mateu Kimberly Mathis Carol Matlow Sharlene Matsuhara Sherri Matsumiya Seiji Matsumoto BA Economics Bus BA History BA Art History BA Comm Stds BS Astrophysics BA Ling EastAsianStds Warren Matsuoka Jennifer Matsuura Melisa Matthews Tina Mawla Virginia Maxwell Stephanie Maya BA Psychology BA Psychology BA Political Science BA English BA Psychology BA Comm Stds Rosemary Mayer Ann Mays Tannaz Mazarei Edward Mazurek Molly McCahan Lance McCloud BA Art History BA Poll Sci Bus BS Psychobiology BA English BA English Bus BA Sociology Steven McCollum Melisa McCoy Michael Mc Crady Suli McCullough Michael McDaniel Terri McFarland BA Economics BA Political Science BA Econ lnt ' lAreaStds BA Political Science BA Spanish Bus BA Sociology Seniors 209 e Uon4 s, statements " am a sex object. Every time I ask a girl for sex, she objects. " I. M. Lyon " Stress cram 8 o ' clock Bio three finals in one day upset loss No Parking need more emergency money from mom everyone with some cause uncertain future Now I ' m finally leaving — is it too late to realize how great this life is ? " Jessica Moore " We arrive nervous and with big eyes. Classes consume us, groups engulf us and then we realize the meaning of being a Bruin. We learn and grow. And when we leave, it ' s with a great pride and sadness. " Kari O ' Connell " Of course I went to UCLA, where else is it 85 degrees in the middle of December? " Pat Parker " am glad I came to UCLA-but hope we all know that what matters most is where we take ourselves-where we take this planet, this coun- try, this state, this school. My statement for the year has been, " It is ALL connected. " What does that mean? Well, I felt what it meant in my bones when they told me that fourteen women were shot to death in Canada by a man who blamed Feminists for ruining his life. In- nocents mowed down by because of a word— a word which really means just plain equality, justice, and humanity. ' ' Theta Reed Pavis-Weil Amanda McHugh Denise Mcintosh John McKee Caria McKelvey Romy McKenna BA English BA Economics Bus BA Political Science BA Psychology BA English Kathyrn McKinzie BA Sociology Bus Jennifer McKnew Susan McLain Allison McLaughlin Kristin McMahon Brett McMichael BA Design BS Kinesiology BS Applied Math BA History BA Psychology Sharon McNally BA English 210 Seniors t I Sarah McNeil BA Psychology M. Regan McNeill BAArt Denise McPeak Misty Mehas Laura Mehren Julianne Meis BA History BA Political Science BS General Math BA Sociology Josh Meisel Myriam Mejia Farhad Melamed Mindy Melchior Joy Melendez Monica Melendres BS Electrical Eng BA Psychology BS Psychobiology BA Comm Stds BA History BA History Robert Melendres Doris Melkonian Guillermo Mendiola Rizelle Mendoza Rosa Mendoza Richard Meraj BA Economics BA English BS Chemical Eng BA English BS Applied Math BA Economics Bus Susan Metzger Michelle Meyer Sandria Miao Dana Michaels Deborah Michaels David Michalski BS General Chem BA Psychology BS Math of Comp BA Political Science BA History BA Psychology Debbie Mignola Cissy Milauskas Renee Millar BS Kinesiology BA English BS Biology Christopher Miller Karin Miller Leander Miller BA Comm Stds BA Psychology BA Political Science Seniors 21 1 Se Uon Lois Miller BA History Matthew Miller BA Comm Stds Tammy Miller Chalaun Mills Johanna Mills Susan Mills BA Economics BA Economics BA Political Science BA Comm Stds Lawerence Milstein BS Mechanical Eng Anna Miranda BA English Raffy Mirzayan BS Kinesiology Stacey Missling Andrea Mitchell Colleen Mitchell BA Economics BA Sociology BA Psychology Bus Deborah Mitchell Thomas Mitchell BA Ling and French BA Music Brent Mitsuuchi BS Biology Lisa Miura David Miya Merin Miyahara u BS Nursing BS Electrical Eng BS Kinesiology Leslie Miyamoto BA Linguistics East Asian Stds Laurie Miyashiro BA Psychology Jon Mochizuki BA History Paul Mohme John Moldenhauer Alicia Molina BA Economics BA History BA History Gulzar Moloo BA Economics Linda Mona Kevin Monaco Ruth Monarrez Cherisse Monroe Michael Monroe BA Psychology BA Economics BS Applied Math BA History BS Kinesiology 212 Seniors I David Monson Michelle Montalvo Lilia Montano Marie Montgomery Grace Moon Sam Moon BA Psychology BA Political Science BA Political Science BA Psychology BA Sociology Bus BA Economics Calvin Moore II BA Sociology Jessica Moore Stuart Moore Michael Morehead Stacey Morehouse BA Comm Stds BA English BA Economics BS Kinesiology Patricia Moreira BA Economics Julia Morey Daniel Morihiro Tracy Morris BA Psychology BS Mechanical Eng BA Psychology Stacey Morrison Steven Morsch Morgan Morshedzadeh BA History BS Electrical Eng BS Math of Comp Francina Moshesh Lisa Motoyama Jaime Motta Meryem Mouline Lorena Moya Jennifer Moyers BA Sociology BA History Art Hist BA Political Science BA Political Science BA Spanish BA Design Renee Mueller Sonja Muir Aroon Mukhey Julie Mullin William Munday Sonia Munoz BA Economics BA Political Science BA Economics Bus BA Economics BA Economics Hist BA Spanish Seniors 213 Se U n i Celeste Murphy BA History Michael Murphy Kerry Murray Pini Myricks Gilbert Naco BA Political Science BS Psychobiology BA History BS Biology Arash Naeim BS Biochemistry James Nagasaki BA Psychology Karen Nahmias Kari Nakama Judith Nakamatsu BA History BS Math Applied Sci BS Psychobiology Gina Nakamura BS Psychobiology Ali Namazie BS Biology Davina Namikawa Lou Nanquil BA Political Science BA Psychology Nancy Naohara BA Psychology Dianne Nasser BA Sociology Bus Stacy Neal Michelle Needham BA Psychology BA Psychology Bonnie Negrete BA Theater Rogelio Negrete BS Applied Math Ruben Negrete BS Applied Math Kristen Nelson BA English Marcia Nelson Michael Nelson BA English Bus BA Economics Bus Christina Nevarez Alexis Newman Kimberly Newman Kimberly Newsom Brenda Newton Angela Ng BA Spanish BA Sociology Bus BA Sociology BA Sociology Div BA Political Science BA Economics Bus Liberal Arts 214 Seniors 1 Margaret Ng Danggiao Ngo BA Econ lnt ' lAreasStds BA Film and TV Qui Ngo Alison Nguyen Ann Nguyen BS Electrical Eng BS Psychobiology BA Psychology Binh Nguyen BS Electrical Eng Dung Nguyen BS Electrical Eng Huy Nguyen BS Chemistry Liliane Nguyen BA Sociology Bus Ngoctrinh Nguyen BS Biochemistry Tuan Nguyen BS Electrical Eng Rob Nichols BA History I am a product of the sys- tem in the sense that I was one of the persons that your tax dollars supported. I was raised in over 10 foster homes before getting adopted at the age of eight. Now I ' m receiv- ing a Pell Grant to help me through college. After all that I ' ve been given, I feel the need to give something back. In the past, I had a lot of self doubts and low esteem. However, I eventually learned how to cope and overcome these obstacles through service to others. My hobby is commu- nity service and I really feel called to it. I ' m so sensitive and aware of children from all different family backgrounds, because I ' ve been through so much myself. I have visual and mobile disabilities, yet I see no more worthwhile way to spend one ' s Ufe than alleviating or prevent- ing others ' pain. Brett McMichael Psychology Senior thank God for my opportuni- ties and want to at least give back what help I ' ve gotten. I ' ve been involved with many groups including the Children ' s Hospital of Los Angeles, the Sojourn Home for Battered Women and their children, and the Foundation Junior Blind Camp. When you give of yourself, you first learn that your prob- lems are not unique and not as bad as you once thought. Plus, you gain support from those you serve — learning new coping strategies and allowing a place where you can validate and express your similar emotional pains. I will continue to serve be- cause I see no more worth- while way to spend one ' s life than alleviating or preventing others ' pain. Seniors 215 Se(€con4. Grace Nicolas BA Political Science Rachel Nicoll BAArt Cheryl Niden Quinn Nieland John Nishikawa Traci Nobile BA Psychology BA Economics BS Electrical Eng BA Econ lnt ' lAreaStds » ' ' ■ ■ i! B ,, 1 Tamela Nobui BA Comm Stds Kristin Nockey Peter Nolan Anna Noriega BA Political Science BA Political Science BA Spanish Chris Noriega Jonathan Norman BA Political Science BS Math Econ Diana Noyes Anthony Nunez Amy Nyback Melissa Nye BA Economics BA History BA English BA Economics Kari O ' Connell BS Mechanical Eng Kerry O ' Conner BA English Brian O ' Neil BA Political Science Heather William Oakley Paul Obedeucio Luis Ocampo r» h " " M ' " ' r Kathleen Ogushi BA Psychology BS Math Applied Sci BA Psychology Ogden-Hamiliton g Economics BS Kinesiology Jennifer Oh Kathleen Ojiro Naomi Okada Mamoru Okamoto NiloufarOkhovat Joy Okimoto BA English BS Kinesiology BA Japanese BA Economics Bus BA Design BA Econ lnt ' lAreaStds 216 Seniors Jan Okinaka BA Sociology Laura Olague BA History Rosie Oliman BA Sociology Eric Olsen Hua Ooi Andrew Ordon BA History BS Math Applied Sci BS Electrical Eng Elizabeth Ordon BA English Robert Orona BA Sociology Charles Ortega BA Economics Neidra Ortega BA English James Ortiz BA History Philip Oseas BA Econ Psych p ■■n i ' : ' ..4I H 1 i Jm S i k m Bj i a i Erin Oseng Adriana Osorio BA Political Science BA Psychology Bus Sherri Ostravich Amy Overstreet BA Sociology BS Math Applied Econ Hope Owens BA History Katherine Owsley BA French Stacy Ozawa Judy Pacheco Mary Pae Mun Pae Rosemarie Paguirgan Neil Paige BA Psychology BA History BA Political Science BA Econ lnt ' lAreaStds BA English BA English Carlos Paiva Mikyong Pak John Palacio Ruben Palacios Jr Wendy Palmer Lovina Pammit BA Latin Amer Stds BS Nursing BA Comm Stds BA Psychology Bus BA Dance BA Art Seniors 217 Se Uon Stephen Panayiotou BA Sociology Peria Pandy BA Sociology Robert Pandya B ' S Psychobiology Joyce Pang BA Sociology Sally Paniagua BA Psychology Stacey Pantazis BA English Robert Parada Raymond Paradise Pilar Parducci Gabriela Paredes Christine Park BA Psychology BA Political Science BA Economics Psych BA Political Science BA Linguistics Daniel Park BS Biochennistry Eunkyung Park BA Music Gregory Park BS Geology Psych Huitae Park BS Chemical EnE Jason Park BS Biochemistry Minha Park BS Biology Rachel Park BS Biology Heather Parker BA History Patrick Parker Janice Parks Deena Parnass Jelmar Pasco James Paskell BS Civil Eng BS Economics BA Theater BA Psychology BA Economics Poli Sci Patricia Pate Anil Patel Anitaben Patel Nikhil Patel BS Kinesiology Psych BA Economics Bus BS Math of Comp BS Aerospace Eng Comp Sci Eng Wendy Patrick Kimberly Patterson BA Psychology BA Econ lnt ' lAreaStds 218 Seniors Spotlight I feel that my years at UCLA were filled with experi- encing the many different lifestyles that exist here. My freshman year, I lived in the dorms and did not work. It was then that I experienced what it was like to be solely a conscientious student and a dorm resident. I started my work in the training room my second year at UCLA. It was not until my second and third year in the program that I experienced the life of an intercollegiate athlete first- hand. As trainer of the Women ' s Tennis Team, I was respon- sible for attending all matches, home and away. This included missing classes from one day at a time to two weeks at a time! Along with Merin M. Miyahara Kinesiology UCLA is the place where I grew, learned, experienced, lost and won. the rest of the team, I had to learn and study on the road because most of the time there was a midterm or final exam waiting for me when I re- turned. I can really appreciate the athletes at UCLA now, seeing how they practice every day for hours, miss class frequently, and regardless of how mentally and physically tired they are, they still seem to do okay in school. UCLA is the place where I grew, learned, experienced, lost and won. I met my best friend at UCLA in Math 3 A, in the fall of 1986. I lost her in a car accident in July 1989. I will remember UCLA as the place where a great friendship was born, and it will continue to live in my mind as long as UCLA does. Jacqueline Pau Jr. Scott Pauker Amy Paul Theta Reed Pavis-Weil Carolyn Payne BS Physics BA Economics Bus BS Psychology Bus BA Theater BA Art History Frank Pearce BS Comp Sci and Eng Todd Pearlman BA Political S cience Thomas Peck BA Political Science Karissa Peden BA Political Science Frank Pedro BA Political Science Mark Pedro BA Economics Bus Glenaldo Pena BA Economics Seniors 219 SetUon fir Leah Penebaker BA Sociology Naomi Pener Paul Pentheroudakis Joseph Pereira Gloria Perez Laura Perez BS Biology BA Psychology Bus BA Economics Bus BA Political Science BA Economics Ricardo Perez Alicia Perkins BA Political Science BS Psychobiology Linda Perl BS Psychobiology Keren Perlmutter BS Electrical Eng Sharon Perlmutter BS Electrical Eng Jennifer Perlstein BA English The tightness of the theater community is the most memo- rable part of my UCLA experi- ence. The department fosters this closeness and keeps us on track. As a student here, I have been involved in five main stage productions. You essentially learn by doing, by immersing yourself into it and living it. UCLA has given me the opportunity to observe all the elements of theater. The melt- ing pot of Los Angeles has added to my theater experi- ence. With the film industry so close, I have been provided with many learing opportuni- ties. Besides being in my chosen field, the Arts are also my hobby. I enjoy attending performances and showings, as well as creating. Outside of school, I have prefer to work in theater because it ' s live, it ' s now, and anything can go wrong at any moment. Deena Parnass Theater Senior been involved with the Wil- liamstown Theater Festival and the New York Shakes- peare Festival. I was first introduced to both companies through summer internships. As assistant to the manage- ment, I was exposed to the many elements of production. I prefer to work in theater be- cause it ' s live, it ' s now, and anything can go wrong at any moment. You deal with it-it happens and it ' s over. Those are the moments that you laugh about later. I would like to remember UCLA as a place where I grew and learned who I want to be. It is where I have made in- valuable friendships and learned more than classwork. However, it is in the past and I am ready to face whatever comes next. 220 Seniors Cheryl Perry BS Psychobiology Gayle Perry BA Spanish Louise Perry BS Applied Math Rachel Perse BA History Ross Petersen BA History Poli Sci Stacy Peterson BA History Todd Peterson Arturo Petit Michael Petrusis Timothy Pfrimmer Lonnie Pham Nikki Phillips BS Biology BA Psychology Bus BS Electrical Eng BA Sociology BA Economics BA Political Science Brian Pierce Brook Pierson Sharon Pinedo Bradley Pinkerton Cherie Pinkstaff Frederick Pinzon BA Philosophy BA Sociology Bus BA Psychology Bus BA Economics Bus BA Political Science BS Geology David Plotnik Sara Podrasky Brian Polanco Margaret Pomeroy Elizabeth Pond Sherry Pongsiriphat BA Economics BA Economics BS Math Appid Sci BA Linguistics BA Sociology BS Biology Gigi Porter BA History Verna Porter BS Microbiology Jennifer Posta Daniel Potasz Ellisa Potik BS Math AppId Sci BS Comp Sci and Eng BA Psychology Thomas Powell BS Math AppId Sci Seniors 221 ScKcon i» J »■ Amy Powers Cora Prado Dee Prado Allyson Pratt Michael Preciado Kimberly Prentice BA Psychology BA Sociology Spanish BA Economics BA English BA History BA Dance Michael Preston Ronald Prober Mark Proner Denise Prue BA History BS Kinesiology BA Political Science BS Kinesiology Jonathan Pryor Gina Puccinelli BA History BA Classical Civ Bus Lisa Puccini Valerie Pujolar Mary Ann Punia Laurel Purdy BA Comm Stcis BA Economics Bus BA Psychology BA Sociology Brian Puzsar BS Kinesiology Shellye Pyle BA Sociology i )udy Quan BS Applied Math Lisa Quock BA Comm Stds David Quon BS Chemical Eng Derico Rabaja Jr. BA Sociology Edward Quigley John Quinn Glenn Quiro BA Economics Bus BA English Latin BS Electrical Eng Anthony Rabin Recaredo Radillo Michael Radu Peter Ramming Celia Ramos BA Psychology BA Economics BA Psychology BA History Art Hist BA Economics 222 Seniors Leina Ramos BA Psychology Luis Ramos BA History Scott Ravine BA History Bonnie Rawlings BA Psychology Bus William Ray BA History Sheila Raymond BA History Michael Rea BA Philosophy Econ Anthony Redd Aaron Reed Kyle Reed Zachary Reeder Amy Reese BA English BA Design BA Pscyhology BA Psychology Bus BS Psychobiology Michael Reeves BA Economics Bus Jeffrey Renshaw BA Political Science Jeffrey Rice BA World Arts Cul Evan Reid Aimmee Reifel Cori Reifman Michele Reiner Melanie Rembrandt BA English BA Psychology BA Psychology BA Economics Bus BA Theater Nora Retana BA English Arnel Reyes BS Biology David Reynaldo BS Biology Darren Reynolds BA Economics Kathryn Rhodes BA Art Tara Richen Kamala Rickett Victoria Riebe Jennifer Riggs Hui Soo Rim BA English BA Pscyhology BA Political Science BA Political Science BA Comm Stds Seniors 223 Se«U w i Spotlight Theater and the arts are a means of communicating to people, not only about the human experience but about political ideas as well. Since transferring to UCLA, I have been continually involved in films or theater productions. It ' s the creativity and the power of expression that keeps me coming back. I ' ve also taken a lot of Women ' s Studies courses. My parents are very politically active and have always en- couraged my interest in women ' s roles and feminism as my own " thing. " Every- thing started to make sense when I took a feminist theater class. I realized that I could be effective in making changes and started using eve- rything I had learned up until Theta Reed Pavis-Weil Theater I want people to know that feminism can be a positive tiling — not a dirty word. that point towards that end. At times it ' s so overwhelm- ing — the feeling that there ' s so much to be done. But by dedicating yourself to change and taking action, you can make yourself feel less power- less. My involvement as a writer and editor-in-chief of Together , UCLA ' s Feminist Magazine, is a direct result of my desire to work with other women to create change. I want people to know that feminism can be a positive thing — not a dirty word. I like to think of myself as someone who is not afraid to question authority or the current standard. UCLA has fostered my ability to do this by providing me with knowl- edge, hands on experience, opportunity and challenges. Raquel Rimando BA Psychology Bob Ringo Marvin Rivas Kelly Roark BS Comp Sci Eng BS Applied Math BA English Kim Robertson David Robinson BS Molecular Bio BA Political Science Joi Robinson Orchid Rocha Audra Roche Ellen Rochman Eric Rodriguez BA History BA Psychology BA Political Science BA Psychology BA Art Lisa Rodriguez BA Sociology 224 Seniors Lupe Rodriguez Jr. Mayola Rodriguez Janet Roe BA Poll Sci lnt ' l Rel BA Spanish BA English Rhea Rogers Chaundra Rohny Chrisotpher Roke BA Sociology BA Sociology BA History Eva Romero Lisa Romero Alexis Rondell Nisa Rosales Shellie Rose Tara Rose BA History BA Psychology BA Sociology Bus BA Political Science BS Math Appid Sci BA Economics Joseph Rosenbloom Karen Rosengren Jeff Rosenkranz Bradley Ross Tammy Rothacher James Rothbart BS Kinesiology BS Microbiology BA Economics BA Psychology Art BA English BA History Marci Rothman Lori Rovetta Elizabeth Rowlands Lisa Ruben Jeffery Rubenstein Melinda Rubenstein BA Psychology BA Pscyhology BA Dance BA Political Science BA Political Science BA English Mitchell Rubin BA History Jay Rudd BS Kinesiology Kelly Rudiger BA Political Science Morgan Rumpf BA Theater Alexander Rusich Jacqueline Russ BS Electrical Eng BA Psychology Bus Seniors 225 Seucon Susan Ruzic James Ryan Michael Ryan BA Political Science BA Economics Bus BS Biology Babak Saberi Aleksandra Sachowicz Stefanie Sacket BS Applied Math BA Political Science BA Political Science Rafaela Sacks Carrie Sadd Tracey Saenger Behuoosh Safavi Mojan Sahebi Fariborz Saidara BA Sociology BA Psychology Bus BA Political Science BA Economics Bus BA Linguistics BA Economics Bus Peter Saine Ebrahim Sajedi Nicholas Sakellariou Brian Sampson Troy Sanchez Corina Sandru BA Econ Cerman BS Biology BS Biochemistry BS Mathematics BA English BS Psychology Anthony Santana Rochelle Santiago Maria Santos Susannah Sarlo Rebecca Saroyan Jonathan Sarreal BA Psychology BA Art BS Psychology BA English BA Art History BA Psychology Sharlene Sato Jennifer Sauer Patricia Sauquillo Lisa Sauvage Susan Savitsky BS Kinesiology BA History Bus BS Math Appid Sci BA Economics BA Comm Stds Navid Sayah BS Biochemistry 226 Seniors Steven Schechter BS Physics Jill Scheding Birgit Schier Cindy Schiffris Alane Schloss BS Math Appid Sci BA Italian Film TV BA Sociology BA Sociology Gail Schmidt BA Sociology Bus Edward Schmitt BA History David Schulteis BA History Jeffrey Sebastian BS Biology Linda Schneiders BA Psychology Jeffrey Schoerner Cynthia Schoner BA Political Science BS Nursing Melora Haeli Schroeder BA Theater Stephanie Schuler BA Political Science Jennifer Schultz BA History Irene Schweininger Michele Schweitzer BA Political Science BS Psychobiology David Scott Davida Seagal BS Electrical Eng BS Applied Math Karen Secky BS Nursing Robert See BA Poll Sci Socio Katie Seegers BA Sociology Phil Sefchovich BA Economics Bus Donald Seiji BA Sociology Donna Sekella Victor Selag Karin Selvaggio BA English BS Biochemistry BA English Aimee Serafica BS Electical Eng Jacqueline Serrao BA English Psych Kent Setoguchi BS Kinesiology Seniors 227 Se Uon Michael Shaar Scott Shackleton Sharon Shapiro Stephanie Sharpe Elizabeth Sheldon Colleen Shelley BA Economics BA Political Science BA Sociology Bus BA Music BA SocioA ' mn ' s Stcis BA Psychology Amy Shelton Bruce Shem Datev Shenian Crystal Shepeard Stephanie Sher Carolyn Sherins BA Sociology BS Electrical Eng BA Psychology BA Sociology BA Sociology BA Design Sidney Sherman Hanna Shewangizaw Paul Shiao Warren Shimada Mark Shimazaki Jenny Shimizu BA Political Science BS Biology BS Math Appld Sci BA English BS Kinesiology BA English IK: Jae Shin Kyong Shin BS Math of Comp BA Art Misook Shin Daniel Shine Eiichi Shirai TeriShirota BA Design BA English BA Economics Bus BA Psychology Charles Shultz Deborah Shumka Kala Shute Karia Silva Stephen Silva Geoff Silverman BA Economics BS Electrical Eng BA Political Science BA Comm Stds BA Political Science BA Political Science 228 Seniors Andrew Simas Cheryl Simmons Linita Simmons BA Music BA Psych Comm Stds BA History David Simms Michael Singleton Sabrina Sipantzi BA Economics BA History Bus BA Sociology Rachel Sisk BA Sociology Diane Sizgorich BS Kinesiology John Slagboom BA History Michael Slavich BA Economics Bus Susan Slavik BA Sociology Robert Smale BA Sociology " Education is a very valuable commodity. It not only enriches the brain, but it also secures the soul. All of the many different things I have learned are collective antiques, and worth their weight in gold; I leave UCLA as an extremely wealthy individual. " Dionne Smith " I saw ' Steel Magnolias ' over Thanksgiving break, and one line in the movie had a very special meaning for me . . . ' That which does not kill us makes us stronger. ' Thanks for making me strong, UCLA! " Vangie Tangog " I have no comment to make at this time, but thanks for asking. " Ernest Tidalgo " They told me it was o.k. to be an undeclared major . . .what do I do now that my profession is the same? " Kristy Takaas " UCLA. It ' s a big place. You could get lost. Lost, looking for Perloff 1200. Lost in the bothersome bureaucracy. Lost in finding that perfect major. Lost in financial considerations. Lost in emotional and academic insecurities. Lost in the everyday hustle and bustle. Lost in thought. That ' s the best place to be lost because there you ' 11 find many things, maybe even yourself. " Andria Thomas Senior Statet ve tt Seniors 229 Settion . Mitchell Smelkinson BA Economics Dionne Smith BA Psychology Dixie Smith BA French Bus Katherine Smith BA Psychology Kimberly Smith BA English Lisa Smith BA Political Science Lovell Smith BA Sociology Mary Smith BA Women ' s Stds Melissa Smith BA Sociology Melissa M Smith BA English Philip Smith BA History Rachel Smith BA History Sherri L Smith Sheryl S Smith Sheyna Smith Tiffany Smith BA Economics BA Economics Bus BS Electrical Eng BA Sociology Bus Christine Snow Paul Snyder BA Comm Stds Bus BA Political Science Karen Socher Mitchell Sodikoff Robyn Sofnas Hye Kyung Sohn BA Political Science BA Political Science BA English BA Political Science Carrie Solny BA Psychology Heidi Sommer BA Comm Stds Min Song BS Microbiology Nancy Song BS Biology Marvin SooHoo BS Electrical Eng Lucy Soriano Mehran Soroudi Tawnya Southern BA Spanish BA Economics Bus BA Poli Sci History 230 Seniors i Theodore Spellman Mike Spence Stephanie Spence Christopher Spencer Gina-Terese Sponzilli Raelynne Spracklen BA Film and TV BA Political Science BA English BA Sociology BA Political Science BA Ling and Spanish Chris Spreitzer BS Comp Sci Eng Stephen Spring Christopher Stagnaro BA Economics BS Comp Sci Eng Sybil Stanton Brendalon Staton Lori Steiner BA Psychology BA History BA History Art Hist Monica Stergion Sari Stern Meridith Stevens BS Math Appid Sci BA Theater Film TV BA English Kim Stevenson Michelle Stevenson Ann Stewart BA English BA English BA Anthropology Cynthia Stewart BA Psychology Debra Stewart Diane Stewart Karen Stewart Karia Stewart Tabitha Stewart BA English BA Political Science BA Political Science BA Political Science BA Political Science John Stillman Cynthia Stock Brenda Stockdale Charles Stoddard Jeffrey Stoddard April Stokes BA Design BA Sociology BA History BA Political Science BA Economics BA English Seniors 231 SetUon Deneen Stokes Cheryl Stone Sara Stone Allison Storr Allison Stovall Tina Stovall BA History BA Political Science BS Appid Math Econ BA Economics Bus BA History BA English o v Michelene Strand BA Dance Peter Straus BA History m ImA Michelle Streeter Tyler Stringer Suzanne Strong BA Economics BA Comm Stds BA History Art Hist Paul Stroud BA History Diana Strunk BA History Shirlene Sue BA Economics Bill Sung BS Physics Melissa Studds BA Sociology Jenny Su BA Political Science Jocelyn Su Amy Suber Laurie Subotky BA Psychology BA World Arts Cul BS Mechanical En Midori Sugimoto BA Linguistics Carol Sullivan BA English Irene Sullivan Stacey Sullivan BA Comm Stds BA Economics Bus Hao Sun BS Biochemistry Carol Sung BS Math Comp Sci Lina Sunga Sona Suprikian Lauren Susman Jenny Susser BA Art BA Psychology Bus BA Political Science BA Political Science 232 Seniors I Spotlight Every situation is comic; if you feel like crying, just blink your eyes and laugh. This attitude has helped me to ac- complish my goals here at UCLA. UCLA has transformed me. I went from being just another number to being an integral part of my community. In- volvement in several activities here at UCLA has allowed me to become involved in my community and to follow my interests. Being a part of the Jewish Student Union enriched my understanding of the Jewish community and granted me the opportunity to enrich other students ' understanding of Jewish culture. As a staff writer and copy editor of Ha ' am, I was again opened to H L -- ■ " ' ' x- ' Linda Perl Psychobiology UCLA has transformed me. I went from being just an- other number to being an integral part of my community. the Jewish community. I became an integral part of informing others on Jewish issues. Writing for Ha ' am also gave me the chance to pursue my interest in writing while still pursuing a heavily disciplined major, psychobi- ology. Psychobiology combined my interest in the function of peoples ' minds and bodies, as I prepared for a career in the medical field. Working as a Peer Health Counselor and an Emergency Medical Techni- cian at UCLA gave me valu- able insight into my field of interest. UCLA transformed me through allowing me to inves- tigate my interests, my com- munity and my future. Above all, UCLA became home. Norm Sutch BS Mechanical Eng Jill Suzuki Lauren Suzuki Tracy Swann BA Sociology BA Comm Stds BA Political Science Mallory Swartz Kathryn Swift BA Sociology BA Mathematics Anton Sy BS Mechanical Eng Elizabeth Szawlowski BA Economics Kristy Takacs BA English Katherine Takahashi BA Design Michelle Takata BS Kinesiology Camille Takei BA Economics Seniors 233 Se Uon Janet Takeuchi Mark Talavera Martin Taleisnik Kathleen Tamashiro Jed Tan Lorraine Tan BS Chemistry BS Biochem Hist BS Psychobiology BS Math Appid Econ BA Economics Bus BA Sociology Brett Tanabe BS Biology Wendy Tanabe BA English Bus Vangie Tangog BS Nursing Traci Tanimoto BA Psychology Laurie Tanner BA Psychology Martin Tanner BS Electrical Eng I ' m not a person who ' s afraid to take risks. I like to do things that are innovative, creative, and " off the wall. " I was Joe Bruin for one year, and it was such a rush. Get- ting in front of the opponents ' crowds was exciting, and I often won them over — except use ' s! In the future, I want to produce films, T.V. shows, and eventually form my own production company. Just like Joe Bruin, a producer has to very persuasive because a lot of producing has to do with going out and getting people to believe in you. I became the Chairman and Executive Producer for Show- case ' 90, a forum for students to showcase their individual talents. There ' s a lot of talent on this campus, and I ' m was Joe Bruin for one year, and it was such a rush. Getting in front of the oppo- nents ' crowds was exciting... Devon Smith Sociology n I o r hoping to build a network here at UCLA that will offer a correct venue for people hoping to work in the enter- tainment industry. There ' s also a lot of alumni support trying to build a network to make the task easier for those who are trying to break into the business. UCLA is considered one of the top four schools in the entertainment industry, and the university ' s name goes so far. We ' re fortunate to have some really big names associ- ated with this campus. UCLA has allowed me to see lots of different things, including racism and sexism. It has also shown me many resources, and the importance of taking advantage of what ' s available to you. Never miss an opportunity. 234 Seniors Heather Taras BA Comm Stds R. Elana Tarlovsky BS Psychobiology Mike Tarnay Tung-Huan Tarng Lynn Taslitz BS Kinesiology BS Biology BA Economics Naoshi Tateishi BA Economics Brian Taylor Casey Taylor Eliott Taylor BA Political Science BA Ling Anthro BA Art History Jennifer Taylor Raymond Taylor BA Political Science BA Sociology Nicolas Tcharos BA Political Science Leo Tee Bruce Allen Telkamp Teddy Tenenbaum BA Dance BA Economics BA Anthropology Elisabeth Teresi BA English Tracey Terry BA Political Science Mark Teufel BA Econ Anthro Ai-Chan Thai Kathleen Theobald Francine Thistle BS Astrophysics BA Comm Stds BA Theater Andria Thomas Anne Thomas Kyle Thomas BS Psychobiology BA Ling and French BS Physics Maki Thomas Melanie Thomas BA Sociology Bus BA Psychology Peter Thompson BA Sociology Scott Thompson Shauna Thompson Sloane Thompson BA Political Science BA Psychology BA Political Science Seniors 235 Se U kn4 Terence Thompson Charles Thomsen Thomas Thrasher Jr. BS Biochemistry BA Geography BA History Justine Tideman BA Psychology Chi-Yu Tien BA Design Patricia Tierney BS Kinesiology David Tietjen BS Biology Laura Tinti BA Anthropology Angela Tippins BA Psychology Rudy Tjiong BA Economics Bus Lynn Ann Tomei Eric Tomikawa BS Nursing BA Psychology I W . ■■ ' |? Kimilyn Tomita Robert Tonn IVlaryam Tootoonchian Heather Toplitt B. J. Topol Tami Topol BA EastAsianStds Bus BA Economics BS Math of Comp BA Dance BA Art History BA History Azita Torkan Antoinette Torres iVlonica Tourville Tamar Towne Maragret Townsend Janet Townsley BA Economics BA Psychology BA Political Science BA Psychology BA Music BS Microbiology John D Tracy John T Tracy Ba Tran Mike Phu Tran Nhan Trang Tamara Trank BA Economics Bus BS Microbiology B Comp Sci Eng BS Biochemistry BS Biology BS Kinesiology 236 Seniors Cheryl Trautwein BS Electrical Eng Yasmine Trejo BA History Jonathan Tresan BA Philosophy Ruth Trinidad BA Economics Pauline Troiano BA Sociology Pete Frank Trujillo BA English Hong-Ha Truong Maggie Tsai Amy Tsang Sheila Tsang Sunni Tsuboi Caroline Tubb BS Psychobiology BS Applied Math BA Economics BA Economics B A English Japanese BA Comm Stds Bus Hedy Tunggal Synoria Turner Ronald Twersky Brian Tweten Maureen Twomey Toni Tyre BS Chemical Eng BA Political Science BA Political Science BA Economics Bus BA Comm Stds Bus BA Hist Afro-AmerStds Candice Uemura BS Kinesiology Gregory Ullman Rebecca Underwood Elma Ung Monique Ussini Susan Uyeno BA Geography BS Electrical Eng BA Economics BA Political Science BA Japanese Bus Jorge Vaca BA Psych Spanish David Vadasz Payman Vahedifar Mohmed Vajifdar Anita Valabhji Cristianna Vallera BA Economics Bus BS Biology BS Math of Comp BA Biology BA English Seniors 237 Se UonA Spotlight I ' ve always wanted to act. Seven years ago, my parents thought it was just a phase, but I know now that it wasn ' t. I started taking acting classes about ten years ago, and have been working in the entertain- ment industry for about five years. I have worked on a television series, national commercials, a cable soap opera and a film for Home Box Office (HBO.) I ' ve had an internship at 20th Century Fox casting a new TV sitcom, and now they ' ve offered me a job in casting. As a transfer student, I ' ve realized that there are so many more opportunities here just by virtue of the location. Everything I wanted always seemed to be here in L.A. I ' ve tried to do as much as I can Jennifer Taylor Political Science I ' ve always wanted to act, parents thought it was a phase, but I know now that it wasn ' t. do in terms of taking many classes, having a job, and going out for auditions and internships. I ' m a political science major because I know that politics isn ' t just " politics, " it ' s also government. How everything works with gov- ernment and bureaucracies is exactly how everything else works. College is about maturing, and experiencing different things. The way you become a better actress is through knowledge. At UCLA, you meet so many people that you can also gain so much knowl- edge. I can relate to more things now, and I ' m also more well-rounded. My degree also means I have something to fall back on. Ruben Valles Lisa Van Capelle Nicolas Van Dyk Richard Van Why Paul Van Wyk Christina Varela BA Political Science BA Psychology BA Political Science BA History BA Economics Bus BA Comm Stds " •1 Luis Vega BA History Marilou Velonza BS Sociology Leon Vicente BS Math Appid Sci Ana Maria Viesca BA Spanish Lucila Villa BA Psychology Katya Villalobos BA Political Science 238 Seniors Michael Villalobos Rosalie Villapando Javier Villatana BA Political Science BA Economics BA Economics Araceli Villar Daniel Viotto Rupert Visaya BA Economics BA Political Science BS Biochemistry Jeffrey Vitek BA Economics Duy Minh Vo BS Biology Mary Vo BA English Terri Vo BS Psychobiology Darius Vosylius Perames Vudthitornetira BA History BA Economics Tracey Vuong Wendie Wachal Ken Wada Tracy Wade Esther Wagner BA Political Science BA English BA Comm Stds BA English BA English Candace Walker BA Economics Joseph Walker Karen Walker BS Applied Math BS Kinesiology Michelle Walker BA History Colleen Wallace Paul Wallach Gary Wallis BA Sociology BA Political Science BS Math of Comp Brian Walter Kenneth Wan Lori Wan Albert Huai-En Wang Greg Wang BA Economics BS Biochemistry BS Microbiology BA Economics Bus BS Biology Gretchen Wang BA Economics Seniors 239 Se4i on Henry Wang BS Biology Mitchell Wang BA Economics Richard Wang BS Electrical Eng Sandra Wang Scott Warren Kristine Wash BA Comm Stds BA English Bus BA Political Science Lisa A Washington Lisa L Washington Jonie Watanabe Pamela Watrous BA Psychology BA Socio DivLibArts BA Psychology Bus BS Psychobiology Cleann Webb Jennifer Webb BA Psychology BS Math Appld Sci Marie Webb Charlotte Mina Weber Brenda Weiner Gary Weinhouse Lisa Weinstein Andrew Weinstock BS Chemical Eng BA Theater BA Ling Psych BA Political Science BA English BA Psych Anthro Marci Weisblatt Marc Weiss Russell Weiss Ted Weitzman Yu-Miao Mary Wen Dawn Wennekamp BA Comm Stds BS Biology BA Poll Sci Bus BS Psychobiology BS Mathematics BA Psychology Kory Wentzel Brian Westmoreland Courtney Wheeler Tara Wheeler Blayney White Jack White BA Music BA Sociology BA English BA Sociology Bus BA Geography BA Sociology 240 Seniors Lisa White Sonja White Jennifer Whitlock James Whitt Katherine Whittaker Lorin Wiener BS Psychobiology BA Linguistics Psych BS Cognitive Sci Bus BA Economics Bus BA Sociology BS Physics W oi ' ; tt ' jr Noel Wilcoxson Cathy Wildason Kari Wilkerson Cari Wilks Winnifred Will Andre Williams BS Electrical Eng BA English BA Political Science BA Economics Bus BA Economics Bus BA Political Science Britt Williams Emily Williams Lindsay Williams Lori Williams Marcus Williams Sheryl Williams BA History BA Political Science BA English BA Sociology BA Political Science BA Comm Stds Susan N Williams BA Sociology Susan J Williams Wendy Williams Aimee Willis BA English BA History BA Music Sondra Willis Andrea Wilson BA Political Science BA Political Science r? ' - Kimberly Wilson BA Sociology Leslie Wilson BS General Math Nelar Wine BS Biochemistry Holly Winters BA Sociology Laura Wokurka BS Biology Adrienne Wolf BA Art History Seniors 241 Se Uon C. David Wolf Stacy Lorae Womack Corinna Wong Doris Wong Emmy Wong Gary Wong BS Math of Comp BA Psychology BA Economics Bus BS Math Appid Sci BA Psychology BA Economics Melody Wong Patrick Wong Selmar Wong BA Economics Bus BS Aerospace Eng BS Physics Steve Wong Winnie Wong Karen Woo BA Economics Bus BA Psychology BA Economics Bus Neil Woodburn Samantha Woolsey Lavonne Wu BA Comm Stds BA Political Science BA Economics Mona Wu BA Chinese Bus Angela Wurtzel BA Psychology Stephanie Wurzel BA Theater Diana Wyant Dimitris Xinotroulias Ava Yajima BA Political Science BA Economics BA Psychology Ardath Yamaga BS Kinesiology Emily Yamaguchi Carolyn Yamamoto BA Psychology Econ BA Economics Anne Yamane Sheri Yamanishi Kimi Yamashita Dana Yan Dave Yang Pit-Sze Yang BA Economics BS Microbiology BA Psychology BS Biology BS Kinesiology BA Economics 242 Seniors " W f! Sheila Yates BA Political Science Daniel Yau Elaine Ycasas BS Biochemistry BA Economics Bus Belen Ycong Ricky Dean Yeager Michael Yedidsion BA Psychology BA Political Science BA Economics Roger Yee BA Economics Susan Yelich BS Biology Anita Yen BA Economics Greg Yen BS Electrical Enc Tommy Yen BS Biochemistry Serene Yeo BS Biology " When all is said and done and we have our piece of paper in our hands, what will remain with us forever are the fond memories of our years at UCLA: the strangers who became close friends: the podium professors who turned out to be quite human after all; the exhilaration during and the sore throats and emotions after the UCLA USC football games... " Anita Alpa Valabhji " Too often, we students focus on intellectual development while paying little attention to emotional and spiritual growth. Each one of us is responsible for our own lives and destinies. No one can make you happy except yourself. I hope that at the end of your studies at UCLA, you get to know the beautiful person you are, and the potential you have to enhance the lives of others, our society and our world. " Sonja White " After all the memorizing of facts. Writing of papers, Reading of books. And filling in bubbles, All I really learned is That ' s not how you really learn things at all. Chris Varela " The day the yellow line doesn ' t lead to the bathroom in Murphy Hall you know you ' re on the right track. Good Luck everbody! " Stephanie Wurzel Senior State PtCfit Seniors 243 Se4€con4 Esther Yeung BA Sociology Jennifer Yi BA Linguistics Yong Yi BA Psychology Derick Yih BA Sociology Amy Yip BS Math Econ Daisy Yonzon BS Biology Kines Brian Yoo Keum Soon Yoon BA Psychology BA Spanish Susan Yoon Dana York Katherine York Hagit Yotam BA Art History BS Math of Comp BS Math Appid Sci BA Music E. Kevin Young Jeffrey Young BA History Poli Sci BA Economics Bus Joanne Young Kenneth Young Lisa Young Mindy Young BA Psychology Bus BA Economics BA Political Science BS Psychobiology William Young BS Bioengineering Shirley Yu Vincent Yu Walden Yu Rebecca Yudenfreund Chung Yuem BA Psychology BS Electrical Eng BA Anthropology BA T heater BA Design Maisie Yuen BA Economics Jay Yun BS Electrical Eng Christopher Zahiri BS Kinesiology Wilson Zai BS Physics Jack Zakariaie BA Economics Bus Afshin Zakhor BS Applied Math 244 Seniors Spotlight Perhaps as a result of having lived in three different countries, I have always had a great appreciation for multi- cultural diversity. This is the driving force behind my interest in international af- fairs and is the main reason I chose to attend UCLA. It has led to a deeper understanding of people, something I have enjoyed sharing with friends and acquaintances. My pursuit of multicultu- ral diversity has led me to my involvement in a number of groups on campus, such as Hellenic American Students Association, Mortar Board, Education Abroad Program, and the Office of International Students. What makes these groups especially interesting is that they promote both an Nicolas Tcharos Political Science My year of living abroad in Scotland. ...gave me a better appreciation for the struggles of minorities to adjust to a " norm. " international perspective and a multicultural dimension. One of my most memo- rable experiences in the past five years was my year abroad in Scotland. Being of Greek descent, I stood out much more in the United Kingdom than in the U.S. where I could easily pass as " mainstream. " Although this led to periods of upset and loneliness, it gave me a better appreciation for the struggles of minorities to adjust to a " norm. " After returning from my year abroad, I found an in- creased appreciation for the resources and opportunities available to UCLA students. I leave with such a good feeling because this experience has been a blessing which so many people never receive. Elisabeth Zarate BA Art Simin Zarrabian BA Psychology Katie Zeich Marielena Zeledon Leticia Zermeno Cheryl Ziegler BA Econ English BS Applied Math BA History BA Psychology Benjamin Ziff BA Geography Noah Zim BA Music Marjan Zohouri BA French Cigi Zosa Allison Zukor BA Psychology BA Sociology Bus Seniors 245 Organizations When you first arrived at UCLA, did you feel like a little fish in a big pond? In a school of 35,000 students, this feeling was common. But thanks to thirty-eight fraternities and so- rorities and over 600 organiza- tions, finding your place among the thousands of nameless, face- less people on campus w as a little bit easier. Groups of all types offered each and every member of the student body a vi ay to get in- volved and feel welcome. That old saying, ' " What you put into something, you will get back. " ap- plied to the numerous organiza- tions: the more effort they put into their group, the more enjoy- ment they received. Somehow over time, the big pond became a wading pool of familiarity and pleasure. The Greek Experience at UCLA provided hundreds of men and women with a unique way of making this campus smaller. The experiences the Greek system had to offer were numerous and al- lowed individuals to make friends easily. These ties were strengthened over the years by the activities that the brothers and sisters shared with one another. Monday night meetings brought the members together each week to share their experiences and to plan the future of their house. Greeks could be seen enjoying each other ' s company during foot- ball games at the Rose Bowl, taking ' bago trips to the Berkeley game, or just hanging out at Strat- ton ' s Grill or Tacos Tacos. Other activities that tied the members together included family func- tions. Whether it was taking Dad to Dad ' s day or Mom to Disneyland for Mom ' s day, the Greek system allowed the parents the opportunity to get involved and feel like they, too, had a place in their child ' s college life. Fraternity and sorority members also worked to help others by rais- ing money for philanthropies. Through the Greek Experience, many students made lifelong friendships while gaining A Dif- ferent Perspective of what college life was all about. Students also had over 600 other opportunities to become in- volved in the UCLA community. Students were reminded every day of this phenomena as they strode down the much-traveled Bruin Walk and witnessed mem- bers promoting various causes. Whether one ' s particular interests lay in religion, politics, sports, or ethnicity, they all flourished at UCLA. Participating in one or more groups allowed students to share common ideals and pur- suits. They learned to interact with people from various back- grounds different from their own, in order to achieve a certain goal. Whether that goal was to educate others on the damages of air pol- lution or aiding the homeless, UCLA had them all. The mem- bers of these groups proved that an individual was not just a num- ber entered into a computer in Murphy Hall. Together, they could form lasting friendships while make a difference at UCLA and in the larger community. Again, the time and effort the individual put into their cause was returned in the form of knowledge and experience. Ample opportunities to make friends, help the community, or give oneself A Different Perspec- tive could all be found in the many organizations at UCLA. Photo courtesy of Theta Xi 246 Greeks and Groups 24b Greek Perspi Something in Common UCLA ' s Christian Fraternity, Alpha Gamma Omega, was originally created as an establishment that served to win others to a saving knowledge of Jesus Christ and to build a stronger brother- hood. Alpha Gamma Omega achieved its goal by providing a social, recreational, spiritual, and scholastic atmosphere for its members. Some of the social activities organized by this fraternity were the traditional Christmas banquet, Father and Son night, and other cultural affairs. AGO also participated in the UCLA sponsored events of Mardi Gras and Spring Sing . " We built the facade for our traditional Clown Factory and also won an award for ' Best Facade for Small Construction Booths ' this year, " said Mike Sohn, house manager. Furthermore, the house also retreated to Big Bear Mountain twice a year with both their Little Sister organization and their sister sorority, Alpha Delta Chi. George Berninger described the retreat as a " weekend where we basically have a good time, there ' s fellowship, games . . . it ' s a neat time to know one another. " Bible Study was an essential and special part of their meetings. Scott Perry recalled his memorable times with AGO as, " always having Thursday night fellowship . . .spending valuable time together. . . and worshipping God. " In addition, AGO also strove to achieve a high academic ranking. Promoted in every AGO activity were Christian ideals, and it was their shared belief in the principles of Christ that tied them close together. Another member, Richard Chung, summed up by saying, " AGO is a strong brother- hood because we ' re Christians. " -Lin Dab Lim Doug Andrews (Secretary), Scott Berg, George Berninger. Eric Brown, David Cho, Jay Chung (Vice-President), Richard Chunf , Mark Cooper, Mark Flessati, Alex Granados. Ken Kawamura (Chaplain), Han Kim, . ' aron Kvamme. Lars Lee (President). Jonson Lin. Kevin McClure, Steve Morsch, Brian Park (Piegemaster). Scott Perry. Jonathan Ruiz, Peter Shiao, L ' )avid Smith. Mike Sohn (House Manager). John Throckmorton (Treasurer). Rav Tong, David Wu. Above: AGO and sisters playfully get en- tangled at Big Bear Mountain. Above right: Doug Andrews dressess himself in his scariest costume in prepara- tion for Halloween. Photos courtesy of Alpha Gamma Omega. Group photo by Greg Mittenhuher. •0 Alpha Gamma Omega Alpha Gamma Omega 1 " We don ' t mold people, " claimed Don Marek. social chairman for Alpha Tau Omega. " We believe in admitting members who have already established their identity. " Like many ol his fraternity brothers, Marek had a positive outlook toward his fraternity because members could participate in the activities of their choice. ATO imposed no pledging period, no fines, and no mandatory events. Be Yourself This positive attitude was reflected in the quality of their events. ATO ' s annual " Olde Heidelberg " drew over a thousand UCLA students to an elabo- rately decorated " castle " to party in the traditional alpine spirit. Proceeds benefitted the Big Brothers of Los Angeles. Another ph ilanthropy, " Hanggliding for Multiple Sclerosis, " took on a more novel note, as members were sponsored for the amount of time thev could stay in the air. " Fall Out, " a post World War II theme, and a winter formal in Catalina also made their way onto ATO ' s calendar this year. Alpha Tau Omega also boasted the dis- tinction of having " the best athlete in IM history. " When asked, Mike " Oaf " Duroff claimed he was given this title by his peers all along the row. Proud of their intramural sports accomplishments, ATO members mourned Duroff ' s graduation — " the end of the era, " they sighed. -Sharlene Matsuhara Andrew Acosta. Phil Andrews (Vice President). Jim Ardcll, Brjd Avrit (Secretary), Jerry Avrit. Jim Bastian (Membership Education). Hal Berman. Todd Bertani, Pat Blackhurn, Jay Bon:i, Glenn Brif gs, Matt Callahan. Mike Cassidy, Gene Collins (Rush Chairman). Kevin Cunningham, Matt Curtis, Mark Curran. Mike Deen (Internal Social t ' hairman), John Dunn (Historian), Matt Durlene. Mike Durott, Steve nuttm, Ira Ehrenpreis, Scott Ellner, Jefi Ester, Scott Evans. Darren Fit;gerald, Matt Francis, Jason Goehring, Art Hall, Clint Harrington, Scott Hatanaka, Mark Huppert. Pere Imlay, Darrel Jar is, Jay Johnson, Scott Jones. Jeft Kaltreider, Chuck Keller, Trek Kelly, Brian Kennedy, Dave Kutzer, A]ay LaKani (Treasurer), Ste e Liner. Eric Low, Noah Mamet, L )n Marek (External Social Chairman). Mike Marrero, Press Maycock, Andy Mc rrison, Steve Nicholson, Craig Occhialini, David Parry, Bill Peters, Kelly Port, Matt Reback, Aaron Reed (President), Garren Roberts, Andy Saik. Jason Schim, Neil Siecke, Chad Slining, Jeff Soble, Tim Stocklein, Greg Tatem. Gerry Taylor, Charles Tu, Jim Ulwelling, Mike Umansky, Tom Waskiewic:, Steve Weiss, Kevin Wittenberg. Photos courtesy of Alpha Tau Omega. Group photo by Bruce Weimer. Above left: Phil Andrews and Aaron Reed enjoy a road trip to Chicago. Top: Aaron Reed and Jeff Kaltreider raise their mugs to toast the Heidelberg spirit. Above: Tom Waz and Greg Tatem are men with a mission on Halloween. Alpha Tau Omega Alpha Tau Omega 251 No Outsiders Allowed " You ' ve gotta be a Beta! " Or at least that was the attitude emanating from the Beta fraternity brothers. In fact, Beta President, Ed Quigley, contended that his three year experience in the house " has been the best three years I ' ve had. " By acting as President, Quigley felt like he was giving back something to the house. From gatherings, to philanthropies to date parties, the Beta bunch was never short on social events. To enhance the closeness felt in the house, these men were always sure to schedule a brother- hood event - no outsiders allowed! Some get togethers included hockey games, or a weekend in Rosarita. In addition, the Betas hosted " Hoops for the Homeless, " a competition in which Betas and other fraternity men were sponsored to throw basketball hoops. The proceeds went to- wards the Beta ' s official philanthropy, " Project to Assist the Homeless. " The weekend every Beta looked for- ward to was their annual formal, " Pre- miere. " The members of the Beta house and their dates spent three days at a hotel for this party extravaganza. One evening was set aside for all the brothers and their dates to dance the night away in an elegant ballroom. Completing the Beta ' s social calen- dar was their " sweetheart " program. BBQ ' s and parties were included and the men were able to mix with the ladies of UCLA. -Laurie Barnbaum Marc Angeiiliu. Jell Augustini (Sergeant al Arms), JelT Auker (Alumni Secretary Historian). Steve Bader, Chuck Ball, Chris Barry. Jeff Benowiiz (Treasurer). Mike Besnard, Mark Bove. iason Brady, Dave Bridgenian, Paul Bridgeman (Social), Kent Brown. Jason Burkey- Skye (Rush Chair). John Carmichael, Alan Castillo (Secretary). Peter Cazalet. Bryan Chandler. Brophy Christensen, Paul Coty. Jim Crisera. Dermot Daly. Pat DeBlaise, Guide DePelra. John Dwyer. Paul Efstathiu, Eric Ellis. Matt Evans, Andy Fideli. Greg Fischbein, Matt Fojut. Kyle Fowler. Tom Frisch. Nick Frost. Tom Frost. Sean Garrett (Social). Mike Gaskins, Kyan Ghahreman, Tim Hall, John Hemande .. Ken Hoppe. Clegg Hubble. Matt Hult (Kitchen Steward), Jarret Jern, Ian Jester (Sweetpea Chairman). Ken Jillson, Ken Jones, James Keller. Mike Keller. Mike Kelley, Bob Kildufl. Chris Kolb, Matt Kremer. Amie Kristenson. Sean Lewis. George Lynch, Paul Marin, Scotte Massey. Greg Mayeur. Bill McCann. Mike McGlinn, Ahmed Meguid, Chris Momsen. Mike Moorehead, Andrew Nakane. Paul Nauman, Ken Norelli. Teboho Nteso, Chris Ochoa, Blake O ' Neill (President). Brian O ' Neill, Dave Paulsell, Steve Payonzeck. Dave Popowitz. Ed Quigley (Rush Chair. IM Chair), Chuck Radke. Dave Reneker. John Renola (Sweetpea Chairman). Alex Roedling. Marc Rohleder. Dave Rohrbacher (Pledge Trainer). Kevin Rosen. .Ali Rounaghi. Sean Ryan. Krish Sharma (Scholarship). Chris Skaff. Chris Slinger. Adam Smith, GregTatton (House Manager), ScotI Trainor. Dave Villani. Dan Viotto. Andrew Wheeler. T.J. Wilscam, Jeff Wood. Roger Woolery. Above left: John Carmichael is happy to be a Beta. Above right: For some Betas. Homecoming Week wasn ' t al! hard work. Right: At the annual spring Premiere, some Betas partied till thev dropped. Photos courtesy of Beta Theta Pi. Croup photo by Iason Mok. 152 Beta Theta Pi t Top: The hardships of pledge quarter finally pay off at winter quarter ' s Initiation Party. Left: Teboho Nteso does the ultimate John Travolta imitation at Beta ' s spring Premiere. Beta Theta Pi Beta Theta Pi 253 A Sturdy Foundation The UCLA chapter of Delta Sigma Phi was one of twenty nine chapters in California alone. Not only was this fra- ternity strong throughout the state, but the Beta Gamma chapter of UCLA built a sturdy tradition in Westwood. The Delt Sigs lived in an attractive house that showed off the fraternity ' s colors: nile green and carnation white. As house manager , Preston Briggs stated, " Our house is 63 years old and I feel it ' s the nicest chapter house here at UCLA. " Ands Babb. Preslon Briggs (House Manager), Charlie Carter. Steve Chahine. Jim Christopoulos (Social Chairman). Ken Drobish (President). Joe Falso. Travis Gemoets. Jay Henning. Bill Huff. Rich Jason, Dave Krinlzman. Al Lagrosa. Dave Leon. Ted Maly. Joe Mann. Hank Meier. Mike Mitlelnian. Doug Mohrhoff. John Morehead (Treasurer). Danny Morihiro. Jonalhon Murray. Joe Nollar. Greg Palumbo (Vice President). Mike Pavek. Joe Perez. Mike Quinlann. Art Ramirez. Darian Rush. Richard Sanchez. Craig Scalise. Tom Thomson. Jeff Thorpe. Tom Tracy. Toshio Tsuranaga, Darius Vosylius. Lana Wawer (Recorder), Chris Wood. Above left: The bros and the bud having a blast at Marina del Ray. Above right (l-r): Danny Morihiro and Preston Briggs party aivay at a random apartment party. Photos courtesy of Delta Sigma Phi. Group photo by Greg Mittenhuber. Delta Sig was involved both on and off campus. On campus activities included IM sports, such as football, which was their strongest competition as the house had placed first three times in the past four years. Off campus, Delt Sigs were active as well. The fraternity ' s biggest party, th e Sailor ' s Ball was aimed at raising money for the March of Dimes. According to Briggs, this party was the " burliest rage at UCLA. " Other events on the house agenda in- cluded the annual winter formal, " The Night on the Nile " , and an annual all- California Delt Sig basketball tourna- ment. The brothers of Delta Sig earned close friendships from their involve- ment in the house. As the president of the house, Ken Drobish, pointed out, " I made a lot of great friends at Delt Sig.. .friends I will keep my whole life. " —Pamela Fox 254 Delta Sigma Phi Delta Sigma Phi i I Friends to the Core The members of Theta Chi feU that their strong fraternal bonds exemplified true brotherhood. " My favorite aspect of Theta Chi is being able to look at all the brothers in the house as individuals while respecting them at the same time... our fra- ternity gives one a real ly big sense of belonging. " expressed James Sun. The house consisted of " a core group of friends with which to participate in all social activities and gives its members the opportunity to get involved and excercise leadership, " explained Brian Kandel, another member of the house. Theta Chi did just that when it came to activities and campus events. Theta Chi was very active in Homecoming this year with Alpha Phi. winning first place the second year in a row for Best Anima- tion of their float. Countless activities were organized, such as IM teams rang- ing from water polo to golf. Parties such as the spring luau party, the " Decline of the Western Civilization " ' punk ' party, and the annual winter formal, the Red Carnation Ball, were all major activities. Theta Chi ' s Halloween Party with Kappa Alpha Theta, raised over 2,000 dollars for the Starlight Foundation, an organiza- tion devoted to granting last wishes to terminally ill children. Theta Chi ' s sense of brotherhood and involvement made them " first on the row for a good reason, " as Sun summed it up. —Pamela Fox DaviJ Adams. John Adams. Chris Almeida. Joel Ahneida, Tonjy Anderson. Ned Armstrong. Rich Arnold. Doug Axel. Paul Baboolal. Charles Balogh (Social Chaimian). Bill Bindeman. John Boyd. Cole Campbell. Kurl Cellar. Tim Close. Mike Comelison. Mike Cutler (Secretary). Pete Dames. Rich Dion. Mark Dome. Bob Dye. Al Echamendi. Chris Eckland. Ben Emery. Dave Feinberg. Mark Finkelstein. James Ford. Kelly Fouch (Rush Chairman). Paul Fuhrman. Brian Gammill, Dave Gelfuso. Darren Gold. Justin Grover. Perry Hariri, Brian Hartley (Vice President). Dave Hewlett. Brian Hobbs, Chris Holt. er. Rich Jen. Henry Kamali, Brian Kandel. Doug Karatsu. Chris Knepshield. Bret Kortkamp. Dennis Kurimai, Mike Lal ' kas. Jason Langkammerer. Brian Maeda. Neal Matheson. Tom McCoy. Gus Miramontes. Steve Monke. Joe Morse, Mike Muchin. Scott Noel. Pat Parker. Greg Phillips. Craig Pinedo. Ken Piper. Mail Pringle. Jim Reesing. Jim Riley. Dike Robbins. Doug Robbins, Jason Rosiak. Omar Sadri. Craig Sampson, Mark Sasson. Scott Shackelton. Dave Shor. Rob Sigler. Jeff Simenton. David Sinclair (Treasurer), Gary Sinith. Mike Smith, Greg Solis. Brian Stone. Pete Stone. James Sun. Scott Sutherland, Jeff Taylor (President), Aaron Wangenheim. Ted Weitzman (Rush Chairman). Greg Welch. Grant Withers. Gene Yokota. Above left (I-r): Greg Solis. Jeff Anderson and Dave Adams " go hawaiian " at Gannina Phi Beta ' s Luau Party. Above right: The brothers of Theta Chi show that you can " be yourself " in their house. Left (I-r): Mark Dome. Craig Sampson and Bob Dye get caught in the act of " declining, " Photos courtesy of Theta Chi. Theta Chi Theta Chi 255 Built on Tradition Constructed in 1939 by two founding brothers of Delta Tau Delta ' s UCLA chapter, the Delt house celebrated its 50 year anniversary. Members viewed the house as a symbol of tradition, since it was one of the only houses on the row specifically built for a fraternity. Accord- ing to Vice President Scott Lynch, mem- bers had reason to be especially excited this year when they began an extensive renovation of their home. Second Vice President Pat Hickey also pointed out another tradition- Dozer ' s Birthday Bash. This event began seven years ago when Dozer, a bulldog, first became Delta Tau Delta ' s official mascot. In past years, proceeds from Dozer ' s birthday have benefitted such philanthropies as pet orphans, the Red Cross, and the homeless. Delta Tau Delta has also contributed to the row by holding a blood drive once a quarter and has continually showed its spirit in activities like Homecoming, Mardi Gras, Greek Week, and intramu- ral sports. The Delts also enjoyed ski trips as well as road trips to Las Vegas as a way of unifying their members, in addition to having fun. As President Lee Rierson summed up, " The brothers are here not just to party, but to be brothers. " -Sharlene Matsuhara Above: Dozer rages at his birthday basli . Above right: Tom Linthorst. Ken Davis, and Paul Perrone raid the farm for their Beverly Hillbilly Pledge-Active. Right: Martin Wilson. Chris DeRosa, Jeff Renda. and Dan Weeks give their best formal poses at the Purple Iris Ball. Photos courtesy of Delta Tau Delta. Group photo by Greg Mittenhuber. 256 Delta Tau Delta t _ " v r- " J. ' ) iMi- " ' : ' : ' John Alvare:, Derrik Ammons, John Arledge, Paul Bates, Rick Berglas, Ben Bernhard. Andy Bodeau, Michael Brady. Russell Bnto, Scott Chamess, Casey Chnstenson, Jack Cowden {Corresponding Secretary). Eric Dale, Kent Davis, Steve Day, Chris De Rosa, Joe Dia:, Kevin Fairfax, Jeft Gavazza, Rich Geih, Don Gillett, Erik Grochowiak, Pat Hickey (Second Vice President), James Huang, Eric Isero (Director of Academic Affairs), Dave Ladouceur, Harper Leland, Andrew Levine, Tom Linthorst, Scott Lynch (First Vice President), Maxwell Marker, Wei Mau, Justin Mayo, Frank Mead, Ben Meyer, Pouya Mohajer, Jamie Moore, David Morales, Tim Myrtle, Michael Nelson, Chris Norton, Scott Parker, Paul Perrone, Ray Peruyera. Chip Phillips, Kevin Phillips, Scott Porter, Brett Powell. Brian Puzsar, Jerr - Razee. Lee Rierson (President), Eddie Rodriguez, Scott Rudkin. Terry Rusnak. Rod Samper. Erie Schramm, Steve Smelser. Manley Tom. Da id Uri (Treasurer), Gary Walker, Mark Walsh, Daniel Weeks (Recording Secretar ' ). Terry White. Martin Wilson, Attila Zink. Top left: Max Marker. Joanne Meyers, and Dan Weeks enjoy themselves at the Purple Iris Ball. Top right: Woher Hamada, Jamie Moore, Gary Walker, and Martin Wilson look alive at the Deadman ' s Pledge-Active. Above: Other " deadmen " Chris DeRosa, Dan Weeks. Scott Lynch, and dates show off their original theme interpretations. Delta Tau Delta Delta Tau Delta 257 Once Upon A Time When the 1989 Associate Members en- tered the wonderful world of Lambda Chi Alpha they didn ' t know what to expect. Yet the impressionable AMs never dreamed that fraternity life had so many opportunities. The rumors of hazing faded fast when the actives vowed against using it as means of male bonding. To show their appreciation, the AMs threw the actives a fairytale-like party, " King Tut ' s Paramid of Pleasure. " AM Erich Litch noted, " This is more my style than the other houses because the actives treat us with respect and allow us to prove our loyalty without hazing. " Lambda Chi also strove to keep their reputation as one of the most athletic houses. Once again, they were victorious as they captured the volleyball champion- ship and reached the finals in waterpolo. In the winter, the Crescent Formal on Catalina Island was a dream come true. In the spring, it came time to grab their little sisters and rush off to Lake Mead for their annual Little Sister houseboat trip. Alongside these activities, were the s efforts for their philanthropy, UniCamp. The wonderful world of Lambda Chi Alpha was based upon bringing out the best in their members and everyone else who came in contact with them. -Wendy Wessman L Lee AbboII, Todd Abrahamson. Brian Axe. Ron Barasch, Sieve Barker (Social Chairman). Wall Becker. Aaron Behle. Boe Boezinger, Ross Borden. John Braeger. Kevin Brennan. William Brown. Michael Bruno (Vice President). Jeff Bui. Mike Bums, Pete Cassiano. Michael Cerillo. Jeff Clark. Larry Clark. Bart Cleveland. Justin Cochrane. W. Scott Davlllo. Erik Davenport. Alex Diehi, Bob Dooliltle. Danny Douglas (Treasurer). Scott Douglas. Ken Drabeck, Rick Dreyfus. Wall Edwards. Derek Ewin. Eric Fenmore, Will Forte. Robert Frackelton. Deron Frank, Chris Frank. Gordon Froeb. Chris Ga man. Mike Gallegos. Craig Gilbert (Treasurer). Brett Glass, Russ Granger, Bobby Green (Secretary). Jim Hail. Darin Hallstrom. Brian Harms. Ed Hendricks. Steve Hiddlesion. Nate Hopper. Mark Huichin. Jeff Imperalo, Larr Jackel. Will Jacobus. David Jaffe. Anthony Jones. David Jower, Sieve Kassis, Soren Kaplan, Chris Katsulcres. Chns Kenny. Joe Kenny, Greg Kern. Karl Kimme. Trevor Kirschner, Danny Klein. Chris Kloes. Stefan LaCasse, Erich Litch, Adam Lansdorf, Bill MacCarthy. Matt MacKenzie. Steve McCormick. Mike McCrady. Scott McDonald (President), Frank Marolda. Jack Marshal. David Millard, Chris Molnar. Andy Moore. Taylor Nagle. Shannon Nauils. K.C. Nowak. Bill Oakley. James Otmore, Eric Olsen. Todd Pearlman (Rush Chairman), ScotI Perryman. Michael Price, Mark Redd. Joe Rheim. Greg Ricchiuti. Jeff Richards (Treasurer). David Riherd. Steve Ross. Greg Roulinavage. Doug Schneider. Phil Shigo, Ron Siegel. Jeff Smith. Adam Soloman, Mark Soma. Blair Stienljes. Chris Sutherland. Waller Sylvester. Cameron Thomas. Toby Thomas. Patrick Tribolet. Tom Turley. Paul Van Wyk. Brett Wallingford. Mark Webster. Chns Whiting. Aaron Wright. Mark Young. Top: Walt Becker, Jeff Richards and their Theta dates celebrate their Crescent Formal at CataUna Grand Casino. Above: Robert Frackehon and Jack Marshall show that to Lambda Chis " Home is where the heart is. " Photos courtesy of Lambda Chi Alpha. Group photo by Bruce Weimer. 258 Lambda Chi Alpha Lambda Chi Alpha r Home at Last Top: Bryan Waltz. Gary Bittner and Larn ' Hardenburgh put on their warmest smiles at Phi Deh ' s winter formal. Above left: Phi Delta Theta and Alpha Chi Omega show off their Homecoming banner. Above right: A few Phi Delts party at the house with friends. Ronnie Bae, Jim Bali, Gene Barbato, Aaron Berger. Dilip Bhavnani. Gar ' Bittner (President). Brian Britlain. Jose Cano. Ray Carpenter, Mike Cordoza, Kevin Dougherty, Mitcli Dougherty. Marl Evans. Joshua Fleischrnan. John Funk. JeffGaghone. Larry Hardenburgh (Secretar ' ). James Hilbert (Social Chainnan). Daryl Holzberg, Sean Hunter, Lawrence In (Treasurer), Scott Irwin, Steve Jacobs. Ravi Phi Delta Theta, refounded three years ago at UCLA, was fairly new to Fraternity Row. " New " in the sense that its mem- bers had a house to come home to for the first time. As a few individuals in the house expressed, the new house brought the fraternity together and gave each member the chance to influence Phi Delt as a whole. This showed what type of men exsisted in Phi Delta Theta--goal oriented, independent individuals who coidd (as Gary Bittner stated,) " evaluate a situation and come to the most equitable solution. ,,a sokition that is good for the whole house. " Not only was Phi Delt active in work- ing towards their new house, but they also participated in many other activities as well, Greek Week was one of their stongest events on campus, as they won first place for the second time in two years. Homecoming with Alpha Chi Omega gave Phi Delt first place in window paint- ing and third place in the Bruin Photo Hunt. Casino Night for Phi Delt was a new event on campus this year that bene- fitted the House ' s philanthropy. Thomas Polansky concluded, " when I pledged I wanted a house that was selec- tive in terms of character of its members but at the same time not pretentious and Phi Delt fit the bill. " —Pamela Fox Jain. Ron Kruse, Bill Marec, James Mason, Anthony Miranda. Andreas Phelps. Tom Polansky. Edmund Purcell. Eric Rager (House Manager). Paul Saunders. Navid Sayah. John Siegler, Paul Snyder. Larry Stem. Jaynier Suarez, Bryan Waltz. Dan Wilson (Vice President). Photos courtesy of Phi Delta Theta. Group photo by Jason Mok. Phi Delta Theta Phi Delta Theta 259 Fiji Does it in Style If you were looking for a house that could offer both true friendships and a varied social calendar, Fiji was the house to go. In fact, for President Phil Sefchov- ich, it was the close-knit brotherhood that drew him and other members to the house. Along with a strong brotherhood, Fiji also prided themselves on their strong Little Sister program. During the Home- coming parade, Fiji little sisters helped their big brothers build their house float. The Fiji house also included other fraternities in their social calendar. For example, the Fijis from UC Irvine accom- panied their UCLA brothers in a double decker bus to a Bruin football game. In winter quarter, Fiji ' s annual Camelot Party was a joint affair with their neigh- bor. Alpha Sigma Phi. Other events Fijis participated in in- cluded annual IM sports, and their Spring Invite Only " Hancock Party " , honoring the graduating seniors. -Laurie Barnbaum Joe Aragt)n, Herman Alienza, Austin Babcoek. David Babieh (Historian). Alan Castillo, Jeff Caulk. Paul Chan. Robert Davis, Chris Eggen. Jason Eng. Robert Evans. Bill Gardener. Shawn Grimm. Jim Hahn. Paul Henderson. Harvey Kamian. Brendan Kenneally (Recording Secretary). Marc Koupal, Ron Lattin, Hahn Linn, Vladimir Lomen. Andy McMahon, John McMahon (Treasurer). Gary Moreno. Nick O ' Reilly, Damon Poeter. Adam Pncenthal. David Reitman (Corresponding Secretary). Chuck Ros; Carl Sanchez, Mark .Schroeder. Phil Sefchovich (President), Jon Tompkins, Glenn Vega. Top: Fiji get excited about entering their float into the UCLA Homecoming Parade. Above: Paul Henderson and David Babich mug for the camera before Monday night meet ing. Right: Fiji ' s guitar player, legend Paul Rustigian. warms up before a Cafe Cafe gig. Photos courtesy of Phi Gamma Delta. Photo by fason Mok. Group 260 Fiji FIJI It ' s Fun to be a Phi Kapp " Sleep all day, party all night, never grow old, never die, it ' s fun to be a Phi Kapp. " Phi Kapp ' s motto needed no expla- nation. Not only did PhiKapps have fun, but they had a house full of " involved, diverse men with a true sense of brother- hood, " as Pat Connolly stated. Another brother of the house, Mike Braun, de- scribed his house as " an escape from all the pressures of school and once you get back to the house it ' s a whole different world where there exsists no tests or deadlines and you can just relax and hang out. " For Phi Kappa Sigma, the year in- cluded such events as endless numbers of road trips, bago trips, and beer buses, not to mention " Phi Kapp on Tapp, " held every Friday night for brothers and close friends. These men could also be seen participating on the IM field in almost every sport. Other events included the Black and Gold winter formal, the annual ski trip. House Boat Water Ski trip on Lake Mead in Las Vegas, and the All Greek Sand Volleyball Tournament in the spring. Phi Kappa Sigma also organized an annual spring party known as " The Ha- waiian " which benefitted the chapter ' s philanthropy, Big Brothers of Los Ange- les. As Pat summed up the involvement of his house, " Phi Kapp is a long stand- ing tradition of exellence that goes along with a genuine commitment to its brotherhood. " —Pamela Fox ■■ ■vwm! KjktS T HB I M HHV H Hdv ' " B H ' t .. ' ' ' -4tT« 4(t l 1 HSLvSUvl « ' a l 1 1 H PC - ■. — flL. - JL. BS N K V in v l D H FEiV I n M H i ' V M ■ffi. M l H L 1 Md ' Z ' ' iH H 2— fl BV H H JL H Hir v 2 Sb B K ' B 1 ' 15 f im IL • 1 w 1 Wk ml J f ■ H B H H 1 i mnn Ben Abel-bey. Joe Allen. Scolt Allman (President), Chns Bender, Brad Beniott, Fabian Biagelli, Jeff Bingham, Mike Braun, Mike Buckingham (Vice President). Patrick Connolly (Social Chairman). Rodger Corn. Jeff Ferren. Christopher Freeman, Garrison Frost. lohn Gibson. Tim Goldman. Gustavo Grunbaum, Rich Halberg. Dave Hasegawa. Mike Herring, Scott Hodge. Scott Holcomb. Paul Joseph, Ryan Lahti. Keith Loehr, Keith Matlock, Mike Merrow, Scoll Moeller. Peter Moglia, Todd Mooers. Jason Morris, Seth Neilsun. Craig Nicholson (Recording Secretary), Sieve Nuccion, Scoll Parel. Dave Paz ' Soldan. Jim Perez. Scoll Quigley (Treasurer). Rodger Rademian. Bob Ravvles. Trent Rhorer. Mike Richmond. Brell Roberts, Mall Romano, Dave Roque. Greg Royse. Peler Saine, Matt Schindler. David Shames. Mark Soeth. John Stillman. John Tarlton. Tom Thrasher. Jeff Tilson. Jesse Torres. Vince Vaides. Colin Wren. Photos courtesy of Phi Kappa Sigma. Group photo by Greg Miltenhuber. Top: Phi Kapps and friends pose for a shot on a random Vegas road trip. Above left: The brothers rage at Alpha Clii Omega ' s Luau party at Coconut Teasers. Above right: In the early monrinig. some Phi Kapps have fun travelling to Arizona on a ' bago trip. Phi Kappa Sigma Phi Kappa Sigma 261 No Need for Explanation I Bob Allen. Deith Attlesey, Jordan Bacon, Andrew Bake, Jon Balous;ik, Mike Beville. Jim Blacker.Tom Bratovich, John Brooks, Jason Buell, Andrew Bunnin (Social Chairman), Travis Carr, Mike Condrin, Chris Costanza, Scott Craven, Steve Damore (President), Neil Deiter. David Devereaux, Sherman Dickman. Terr ' Dorsey, Craig Duper, Greg Eilber, Thomas Ewing. Aaron Foreman. Dave Friedman. Greg Friedman. Mark Gambill. Darren Gibson, Kirk Goodere, Steve Goon, Chris Grandi. Sanjay Grover. Marcus Guerro, Tom Herbstritr, Jason Hickman, Mark Hogan, Rich Jaenicke, Scott Janssen, Steve Jonker. Glen Junter. Scott Keith. Pete Kelley. Ian Kindler. Matt Legassick (Vice President), Jamie Lev, Mark Linnecke. Manny Lope:, Pete Magiso, Pat Mahoney, Brad Marquardt. Tim Mc Adams, Jim McHenry. Mark Menotti. Doug Merrill (Rush Chairman), John Milani. Dave Mutter, Rich Mylen, Mark Nathan, Ted Noble, Bob O ' Connor, Leo Pacheco, Brad Pinkerton, Mike Pogue. Ben Renda, Matt Roberts, Sal Sagliamhini, Jim Sandstrom, Mike Sandstrom, Bill Schneider, Chris Schwengel, Adam Shea, Tim Sheehan, Tom Sorenson, Derek Strong, Steve Strong, Dave Taugher, Pete Thompson (Treasurer), Louis Tocchet, Guy Valen:ona, Matt Weber, Tom West, Niko Whitmire, Scott Williams. Top: The headbanging bros rock the house at their annua! Leather and Lace party. Opposite page: Top left: John Brooks asks, " Anyone have a hght? " Top right: " C ' mon guys, your dates can ' t be that bad! " Bottom left: Travis Carr contemplates the joys of fraternity life during Captain Morgan ' s Rage. Botttom right: The brothers celebrate Phi Psi spirit at their annual Black Tie Formal. :t 2 Phi Kappa Psi il= Photos courtesy of Phi Kappa Psi. Group photo by Jason Mok. For another year, Phi F ' si contributed their time and talents to their philan- thropy. The Boys ' Club of Santa Monica. Various huidraisers included the annual Captain Morgan ' s Rage and activities such as the " Slam Dunk Competition " where the members of the Boys ' Club could participate. The men of Phi Psi donated over four hundred hours to organize the event. The boys not only had fun competing against each other, but raised money for their club as well. But Phi Psi ' s activities hardly stopped there. Paired up with Kappa Alpha Theta for Homecoming, the unforgettable week included partying on a double decker bus, and at Acapulco ' s restaurant, and also a trip to " The Second City " comedy club. Their four way exchange in winter, " Leather and Lace, " proved to be more than the name suggested. In spring they headed south for their annual Coronafest for a weekend of sun and partying on the beaches of Mexico. So, how did Phi Psi manage to meas- ure up to its title of Chapter of the Year? The answer was simple for social chair- man David Mutter, " We are all different ages and from different parts of the country , yet the thing that keeps us united is that were not just brothers but friends too. " -Dione Diemer I Phi Kappa Psi Phi Kappa Psi 263 Welcome Sports Fans For all sports fanatics, SAE was the ideal house! SAE ' s forte was participating in (and winning) IM sports. In fact, for the past 13 out of 19 years, SAE was awarded the IPC IM Trophy for outstand- ing achievement in IM sports. Off the field, SAE also excelled in their extravagant party planning. Their most memorable party, " Paddy Murphy, " was held in the spring. This weekend event included a Friday night party for just the brothers, and then a Saturday evening date party held in a mansion. Vice President Chris Kuhner ex- plained that SAE ' s parties tried to allow as many people as possible to socialize in their casual party atmosphere. The re- laxation and diversity that Kuhner felt in the house were just some of the many at- tributes that attracted fraternity rushees to SAE. -Laurie Barnbaum Rod Alemania, Mike Angelovic, Chris Angioletti, Mike Angioletti, Brian Arriola, Daryl B.ut-s. Doug Baxter. Armando Bere:, Alex Berr ' , Dan Bilbon (Soci il C ' hairman). Bill Bixhy, Eric Bockstahler, John Boyle, David Bridge, . ' M Matt Brown, Mark Burgess, Todd Calsyn, Tim Carlestm, Colin C arpenter, Michael Carter. Eric Cedergreen, Lui (Cervantes, Dan Chang, Brian C mnor, Bill l hh , Derek Dundas (House Manager), Wayne Elmore. Mall Emenian, Javier E-scohar, Alex E teverena (Ptesi- dent), Nick Fitzgerald, Dan Flynn, Eric Fogelherg, Chris Fong. Kurt Fry, Oreg Catcly (Pledge Trainer), Jack Gillis. Matt Gritlin, Jeff t-justafusi n, J.imes Hare, S ' en Hang. Mike H.iyes, Keith Hc.kI, Nick Hellman, David Henry, Vince Herron, Kurt Hoffman. Scott Jalowaski, Rex Jones, David Jordon, C hris Kuhner (Vice Presi- dent), Brian Kurza. John Lally, Ttibv Lee, Bill Lenihan, Brad Lipscumh, Kamho Mashian. Rob McKenna, Peeper Myers, Stu Meinart, JeflMotgomery, Jack Myers. Don Nuemier, Andy O ' Grady, Roh Otto, Greg Prophet, Erik Quisling, Chris Ring, M.irl Rivera, Walter Rush, Scott Sahari, David Sandler (Treasurer). Matt Schenone, Al Sheals (Social Chainnan), Jim StantiU. Andy Stawiarsky, Jeff Stoddard. Mauricitt Telley, Brian Theodore. Brad Toothaker. Steve Tullar, Jason V.irner, Devin Whately, Brett Whitworth, Jon Wimhish, Tom V,io. Eric Zalkin- Above Left: Lui Cervantes. Kurt Hoffman. Randv Ki. ' ich, and f.J. Wimbish warm up for their infamous " Paddy Murphy " weekend party. Above right: Rod Alemania gets cozy with his date. Photos courtesy of SigmaAlpha Epsilon. Group photo by Greg Mittenhuber. Z64 Sigma Alpha Epsilon Sigma Alpha Epsilon Psychedelic Sammys Sigma Alpha Mu at UCLA wasn ' t only strong on campus tnit was also given the award for Best Chapter in the Provence-West Coast. This accom- plishment was well-earned by the highly involved Sammys. Sigma Alpha Mu ' s major philan- thropy hindraising event was the Bounce for Beats Basketball Tournament held in late winter. This event raised money for the American Heart Association. Other activities on the Sammy ' s agenda in- cluded The Purple Aster winter formal, and the fall " Sammy Sting 1920s " party, as well as the spring Psychedelic date party. Sigma Alpha Mu was also active in almost every IM imaginable, such as football, volleyball, and tennis. It was no wonder that many members of the house referred to their brothers as " dedicated, motivated and trustworthy men. " The fraternity ' s motto " built on a tradition of strong brotherhood, " was fitting as Mark Baje noted, " Sammy ' s are down to earth guys. ..guys who will accept you for what you are. " Scott Marcus added, " Sammy has given me a feeling of self dignity. " -Pamela Fox i Top: On The way to the USC Game, Sammys show off their UCLA spirit. Above right: Adam Friedman. Todd EhrUch, and Pete Riche present us with a true challenge: " Can you guess which house we ' re in?!? " Right A few brothers of Sammy hang out behind their house on Londfair. Photos courtesy of Sigma Alpha Mu. Miguel Anaya, MiM.hi Am.irLj, Mark Baje. Paul Beach (President), Ri d CasiUi (Recorder), Mike Cianipa, Graeme Cohen, Justin Cohen. Kipp Cohen, Mark Cohn. Jamie Colwell, Paul Coiralejo. Adam Corren. Blaine Corren, Paul Crispi, Ron Dalah, Ryan Davis, Dusty Dia;, David Dichter, Dave Domash. John Dowd, Todd Ehrlich (Vice President), Arthur Ehuan. Scott Feder, Mike Fleischer, Steve Forman, Dan Freid, Adam Friedman (Treasurer), Andy Friedman, Marc Futernick, Keith Gear, Bill Halton, Dean Hansen. Robert Harper, Tom Hanmgton, Steve Hatchel, Mark Jessee, Jed Katz, Sterhng Kim, Jeff Kneger, Matt Kneger, Dan LaFrance (Vice President), Lawrence Lai, Jason Lee, Scott Levine, Dave Levitt, Alan Lowis, Robert Mackay. Phil Marcus, Scott Marcus, Felipe Martinez, Pietro Martini, Micah Melton, Rich Morhaime, Allan Mouw, Graham Mouw, Ezra Murad, Paul Neinstein, Bob Niers, Brent Ofenstein, Maurice Poe, Jeff Price, Jason Patel, Tom Quinlan, Chris Ransom, Peter Riche, Joe Rosen, Jon Schreiber, Dean Seligman. Kevin Sergett. Jeff Sherman, Jeff Silvestri, Mark Slipock, Mitch Smelkinson. Brad Sraberg, Josh Stenger, Andrew Straus, Chris Subject, Sam Toren, Adrian Triminio, Paul Wallach, Rich Wang, Sunny Wang, Andy Wexler. aMu Sigma Alpha Mu 265 Knights of the Row When fall rush ended. Sigma Chi gained twenty two new pledges. Al- though they were in for a tough and trying pledge period they knew their efforts would pay off. As active Bill Freeborn stated. " Pledging is very de- manding, but in the end the brothers are unified and really understand what Sigma Chi brotherhood means " . And Sigma Chi didn ' t have to explain this brotherhood because their activities exemplified it. Throughout the year, they raised money for the National Wal- lace Village for Children, an effort shared nationally by all Sigma Chis. The brothers of Sigma Chi also ex- celled in intramural sports as they demonstrated their athletic abilities and finished far above most of their competi- tors. But perhaps most memorable of Sigma Chi was their fall bash. " Arabian Knights. " Complete with sheiks, bel- lydancers. sand and desert tents. Sigma Chi showed the residents of Westwood how to party in the style of the East. Yet despite their unity, one couldn ' t help but notice the diversity of the broth- ers. Each contributed his talents and personality to the fraternity. As Jason Jiminez said, " The di ' ersity of our broth- ers is what makes the bond of Sigma Chi strong. " -Dione Diemer Top right: Mike Samuelson scores for Sigma Chis winning IM basketball team. Middle left: The brothers celebrate with Sweetheart Carrie Klinger and her court. Above: Sigma Chis wonder, " Where did our dates goY " Middle Right: Mike Brewer. John Dewev. and Todd Coffman pose at their annual Lake Havasu trip. Right: BAGO! 266 Sigma Chi Ted Ackerly, Chuck Adams, Matt Anders, Mark Anderson, Dave Angulo, Greg Blomstrand. Bob Bowne, Mike Boyden, Wade Bran- denberger. Mike Brewer, Eric Busch, Chuck Campbell, Ttxld Coffman, Bob CoUins, Dan Grossman, Mike Denver, Mike Der- ouin, John Dewey, Rob Dixon, John Duarte, Steve Elkmd, Greg Fant, Kenny Feld, BUI Freeborn (Treasurer), Craig Garabedian (Secretary). Jeff Giedt, Jay Golden, Jeff Grift iths. Christian Gudegast, Loren Halpern, Mark Hammerberg, Albert Hanaman, Jim Helmer, Carl Henkel, Mac Hofeditz, Bobby Howell, jason Jimine:, Larry Jones, Mike Kendall, Rob Kostich. Chris Kurz, Martin Lauber, Scott Leslie, Dan Lundin, Bo Magnussen, Alex Martinez, Chris Malltcoat, John Mapes, Mike Marrero, Pete McLaughlin, Bill McGinley, Dave Medina, Bill Melton. Bill Miller. Greg Miller, Arpad Molnar, Mike Moody, Jeft Mt yer (President), Sam Nimmo, Jason Pair, Carl Palumbo. Ryan Randall (Rush Chairman), Jeff Rangel, Jeff Rankin. Neal Rayner. Mike Re:nick, Ron Reimer. Bob Roath, Rand Rognlien, Charlie Rosson. Jay Rudd. Jonathan Rui: (Social Chairman), Bill Rumack, Mike Samuelson. Brett Shaves, Jon Simon, Rich Singer, Jeff Smith, Ted Smith. Mark Spinazzola, Brian Stanley, Dan Takahashi. Maurice Venegas. Marcel Verdugo, Jeft Vitek (Vice Pres ident). Tony Vitek, Tim Wagner, Benjamin Ward. Matt Warner. Wendall Williams, Randy Work, Gene Yee, John Young, Craig Zimmer, Jim Zourek. Top: Sigma ' s sail the Chi seas to Catalina. Photos courtesy of Sigma Chi. Group photo by Greg Mittenhuher. Sigma Chi Sigma Chi 267 Strong Influence on the 1 AJeLsun, Kf in Alcx.iiulcr, Br.iJ AnJur un. Chris, St.K Argo, Scon Barton, Mark Ballin, Jim Bee. Brian Benowit: (Vice President). Jim Bonds, Brent Brougher (Treasurer). Mike Br ' anr, TodJ Burnight. Rob Cano, Dave Cariani. Cory Christie, Sterhng Coherly. Brad Coleman, Jim Coleman. Marc Costain (President), Sean Cuminskey, Tim Cruikshank, John Dishon, Aldo Eagle. Pete Eastman, Ron Enge, Buff Farrow, Andy-Frank Fenady. Hans Flemmg. Mike Fyhire, Mike Gilhooly, Craig Gotxi. Scott Graves, Vmce Greenlee. Steven Guy. Chris Hannan, Bobby Hatfield (Rush Chairman), Mark Hcenan, Roh Hensley (Rush Chairman), Rob Hess, Gary Hobart, John Hoft, Brian Hopkins. Robert Johnson. Sam Kais. Chris Keene, Chris Kellcrman, Ben Kelly, Brian Kelly. Kyle Ketchum. Chris Lee, Mike Lewis, Coby Lindsey. Steve Luce. Mike Mackey, Greg Maffei (Social (Chairman), Anthony Mansour, Cliris Martm. Pete Mazolewski. Mike McCarthy. Marc McKnight, Brian McNamara, Matt Meyer, Richard Meyer, Tim Mickel, Brett Middletoii, Andy Miller. Rob Mitchell, Jason Netier, Sean Noonan. Jon Norman, Goerge Paton. Mike Pernecky, Paul Pernecky, Darin Predinore, Dave Plotnik. Mark Quinney. Milan Ratni) ' ich. Billy Redell, Paul Reed. Brian Rcemsteen, l " )on Re:nicek, Brian Ro. Jim Ri bbins. Mike Rovvan.Tony Scaduto, JP Scandalios. Glen SchneiJerman, Mike Schuh (Treasurer), Phil Schuh, Brian Schwart:. Jay Sherwood, Ste ' e Slocum. Jon Smith, Sean Troche. William Strvi dopolis. Andy Swanst n, Glen Vallecios, Rich Vannis, Mike Van Riette, Dennis Ventr ' , Jim Wagner, John Winnek, John WiHxlward, Litnct Zeno, John Zilm kas. Erich Zimmerman. 268 Sigma Nu " Sigma Nu is a house with well- roundnd individuals who enjoy a mix- ture of atliletic. social and philan- thropic interests, " noted Rob Cano. lust by looking at Sigma Nu ' s full (calendar, there could be no argument. Known for its athletic abilities, Sigma Nu upheld its reputation by fin- ishing with top standings in many IM sports. In addition, Sigma Nu ' s social ac- tivities left lasting impressions. Kicking off the year with a fun-filled Homecoming, Sigma Nu treated Chi Omega to a week of spirited festivities. Winter brought with it the annual " White Rose Formal. " Completing the year were the annual roadtrips to Mammoth and San Felipe that report- edly rocked the entire west coast. The brothers of Sigma Nu also took time to support the Salvation Army, the United Way, and " Toys for Tots. " Sigma Nu took great pride in thnir strong family participation and alumni support. " A committed alumni coupled with strong parent interaction provides us with a solid base for the future, " explained active Rich Vannis. But the main factor of brotherhood were the brothers themselves. Stated Chris Keens, " Our brotherhood is tem- pered by an eternal commitment to friendship, a strong trad ition of athletic excellence and a dedication to academic integrity. " — Dione Diemer Opposite page: Top left: John Winnek pretends he ' s Tow Cruise while flying an F-J4. Middle left: Bob Hatfield and Coby Lindsey ask brother Mike Schuh. " Is the beer really that bad? " Middle right: Todd Burnight. Brent Brougher and Bob Hatfield celebrate their new pledges at their Fall Rush Invite in October. Photos courtesy of Sigma Nu. Group photo by Bruce Weimer. Top: Pledge-Active ' 89 brings the brothers closer together. Above left: Brent Brougher and Mike Schuh take Kristen Thorne captive at " Cowboys and Indians. " Above: ].P. Scandalios and Amy McKnighl enjov Delta Gamma ' s Presents. Left: Tim Stader and Brad Thomason gather with White Rose Formal Queen Shelly McCrorv and her court. Sigma Nu Sigma Nu 269 Let the Good Times Roll " Fun a nd good times " was what Sigma Pi was all about according to Robert Gonzalez. Sigma Pi ' s great year started with the gentlemen teaming up for Homecoming with the Bruin Belles for the second consecutive year. The pair ' s float won the Bruin Athletic Club Joe Valentine Award for their rendition of a Bruin " painting the town blue. " According to junior Brad Reichard. " the Bruin Belles are dedicated and fun girls to work with. " The good times continued as the gen- tlemen kept busy with numerous ac- tivities. The members hosted a Hal- loween party for their little sisters, had exchanges, raids, and also their pledge active. In the winter, Sigma Pi hosted their annual " Moonshiner " party to benefit the Multiple Sclerosis Foundation. This winter bash was set in a hillbilly style, as partygoers enjoyed some homestyle fun. In the spring came the annual " Orchid Ball, " and of course, Mardi Gras. Sigma Pi also had an active athletic calendar. In the fall they participated in football, volleyball, 3 on 3 basketball, raquetball, and tennis. According to Gonzalez, the thing that made the fun continue was that " Sigma Pi ' s brotherhood was the strongest on the row. " Each member showed support for and helped each other through hard times. So as the brothers put it, " stick together and let the good times roll! " --Sheryl Kappe 270 Sigma Pi Mike Alvare:, Steve Baker. Jim BallarJ (Pledt e hither). Seth Blunian. Jeft Bara (President). Dan Brent. Mai Chang, Taek Chang. Eric Cheng. Andrew Dearborn, Adrian Edwards, Paul Emmanuels, Art Escandon, Lance Fuchs, Ari Goldstein, Robert Gon:ale;, Chris Gordon, Brian Gorman, Jason Gray, Gary Gross, Keith Hayes, Steve Ha:arahedian, Brad Hecht, Ashok Hedge, Alfred Hernandez, David Hudson, John Ivsan. Eric Johnson, Scot Kawano, William Kealy, Chris Koutures, Steve Lant:, Nhien Le, Paul Lee, Dana Letendre, Mike Liskey, Becket Mahnke (Social Ciiairman), Art Martine: (Sergent of Arms), Brian Ma;on (Vice President), Josh Meisel, Chris Morton, Kevin Nelson, Jim Ni ' aputmin, Ajay Patel. Ari Puentes, Ivan QuLroga, Herman Quispe. Bradley Reichard, Ed Rhee. John Rijode, David Riley, Greg Schroeder, Steve Schultz, David Schwartz, Tom Smith, Tom Sott), Matt Sumrow (Tresurer), Jon Syrtveit, David Tahb. Adam Treiger, Mike Turner, David Vasquez, Steve Venuto, Robert Ward. Dnvid Waters, Rich Whitaker, Robin Wise, Ken Wong, Jon Yipp. Opposite page: Top: Sigma Pi ' s and their dates show the row how to party 20 ' s style with the " liquor clique. " Bottom left: Chris Koutures, Ari Goldstein and their little sisters-proud to be pieces of the Pi. Bottom right: Becket Mahnke and ArtEscan- don demonstrate the macho side of Sigma Pi. Top left: The brothers meet and greet pro- spective little sisters during fall rush. Above: David Riley tries a new technique- intoxication by osmosis. Photos courtesy of Sigma Pi. Group photo by Greg Mittenhuber. Sigma Pi Sigma Pi 271 spy with Theta Xi The fact that Theta Xi had such an active and diverse social calendar showed that the brothers of the house were also an active and diverse group of men. President David Tracy ex- plained thatTheta Xi did not look for a particular individual, but anyone could fit in the house because it had so much to offer. Each year for Mardi Gras, Theta Xi paired up with a sorority to put on their " Greek Theater " booth. Every half hour the two houses put on skits for the viewers, including a Grease skit or a Rocky Horror skit. In addition, Theta Xi ' s " Spy vs. Spy " party was always a hit. Two sororites and one other fraternity joined the Theta Xi brothers in this dark and mystical party. Because each year brought with it different houses to join Theta Xi in their annual bash, the members got the chance to interact with numerous people. Other parties included " Tropical Madness " in the spring, and " The Great Gatsby, " a philanthropy party whose proceeds went towards Multiple Sch- lerosis research. -- Laurie Barnbaum " " 9 1 M M jgp -w l %,f ' Top: The madnwn of Theta Xi. flex their muscles at their " Tropical Madness " party. Above, left and right: Theta Xis and their dates get romantic at the Blue fris Formal. Right: Theta Xi tal es over the AAA formal. Opposite page: Top: Trying to act serious isn ' t easy for this hunch of Theta Xis. Middle left: Painters ' caps are a fun touch to this " Splattered Bash " party theme. Bottom: Members of Theta Xi spice up their " Fall Rush Invite " party with their distinct personalities. 272 Theta Xi I oh AlT.iliainscn, Tony ArnuinJ (Vice I rcsidcnl), Mike Arrieta J, Knk Aneson. Prcw BnissarJ, Parker Beatty. lusriii Browii.stein, Mare IVickhant:, Mark Cainpana, Peter C ' hoaie, Terry Choate. GeoH (. ' hnstian. BraJ IVjean, Kevin IVlany, Steve IVL.uira, Andy ErJnian. Matt Feiner, Matt Fisher, Mark Fletcher, |oe Fournier, Sam Gat ' Inni, Pane CjolJen, Pat C uirdon, Rick Ciruher. ion Greensiade, Russ Haley, Ghristian Haniiltvui, Steve Harris, Jay Harry, Stewart Heathcote (Intramurals), Chntian Hill, Ty Hix (House Manager), Vince Hoenij maii. Keith hiouye. AnJy Irish, Dave Johnson, Pave Johnson, Toby Jiinkunc, Stew.irt Keith, Jon Korhonski, AJam Kreiitner, Oaxe Kuensrle. Gompron Kurt:. Brad Leahy. Brett Leake. Bart Leopold, Anthony Linderman, Andre Machicao (Scholarship), Jeremy Mende. Marco Mendoza, Anthony Miranti. Steve Moer, John Moody. Slierrick Murdoff (Treasurer). Scon Pnhhle, Ke ' in O ' Brien (Kitchen Manaj er), Tom Orewyler, Timothy Pine Secretary), Mile Post. David Rento Robert Rynearson, Poug Saelt;er. Scott SelUvtiod, John Shat.ii. Mtmu Sint;h. Cjeott Smith, Justin Steers, Tim Sullivan, Dave Tracy (President). Tom Treanor. John Watrous, Scott Weisner, Dan White, joe Wilstm, Alan Winy, C-hris Woodson. Photos ct urtesy of Theta Xi. Group photo by (jreg Mittenhuber. Theta Xi Theta Xi 273 Fully Charged Alfred Amoii, l a iJ Brown, AriJy Chiu, Robert Contair. Pat Crane. Matt Cravets (Treasurer). Don Crowell, Greg Dougherry, David Duran. Chris Flask (Vice-President). L avid Fong. David Friehriin. Nathan Hackett (House Maiiager), Dam Hansen, Jack Huang. Mike Kim. Forrest Knowlton. Ching Kwan. Jett Kyser. Jett Lapierre, Chris Lee, Davian Lee, Victor Lee. Russell Lieu (Secretary). Kenny Liu. Tomas Malabanan, David Morse, David Snucedo. Thomas Stephenson, Yas.ser Taima, Brian Venner, Mark Walther, David Wang, Fitsum Worrede. Pat Wyatt (President), Gordan Y.ui, Hyung Yoon, Collin Yu, Michael ' uen. Hubert Zecha. Top: Welcome to Triangle ' s initiation ban- quet! Above right: Collin Yu. Little Sisters, and Dave Morse have a great time ut the Hallow- een 89 bash. Right: Dave Brown kicks back with his favorite cuddly Little Sisters at Halloween. Originally, Triangle was estab- lished as a fraternity for engineering, architecture, and science majors. Since then. Triangle has given men the opportunity to build lasting friend- ships during their college years through the common bond they share. Triangle fun cumulated as energy- packed activities lined up one after another. In the fall, the brothers camped out in the Mojave desert for their retreat. In the spring. Triangle participated in Mardi Gras. Their booth has won awards for the three out of the four years in which Tri- angle participated. President Pat Wyatt stated. " It was a real effort, but it was a lot of fun. " Another special event was Tri- angle ' s Halloween party, its biggest party of the year. " It was a smash, " said Vice-President Chris Flask. But the action wasn ' t only ground level as the young men also got together to do some dare-devil skydiving. In addi- tion, Triangle also participated in intramural football and travelled together for a ski trip in Placerville. It was the continual participation in activities such as these that tied the brothers closer, and made 1990 a memorable year for Triangle. -Lin Dah Lim Photos courtesy of Triangle. Group photo by fason Mok. 17A Triangle Triangle Good-bye Pledges Zeta Beta Tau National did some- thing unusual this year that they believed every fraternity would soon adopt-they eliminated their pledge program. ZBT felt that this change would eliminate the feelings of infe- riority that some pledges may have felt to vards the actives. ZBT Na- tional also hoped it would draw the fraternity closer. ZBT had other programs which also brought them closer. Brother- hood nights consisted of trips to the laserium, or a game of baseball, or just staying at thier house for a party. Homecoming with the Tri-Delts proved to be a winning combination as they placed in the t-shirt design competi- tion and in Bruin Battles. Towards the end of the year, ZBT prepared for their annual " Red Light Affair. " which raised money for the Juvenile Diabetes Founda- tion. -Laurie Barnbaum Below: A groovy crowd of " Grateful Dead " partygoers pnsp for the camera. Middle left: ZBTs show off during their ex- change with Chi-Omega sorority. Bottom: Members of ZBT show their strong fraternity spirit at a party. I hotos courtesy of ZBT Fraternity. Group photo by Greg Mittenhuber. Mark Amador, JasDn Baim, Da ' ld Barad, Oluer Benjamin (Second Vice President), Matt Berg, Joel Herman, Jay Borick, Rick Borkum, Greg Brett, Scott Butler. Elliot Canter, Marc Cohen, Justin Conant, Brian Coopersmith, Burt CwogiU, Paul Duran, Bill Edelman, Dave Ellis, Chris Feinman, Kurt Fethke, Erik Freedman, John Freedman, John Fuller, Matt Gandan, Scott Gardner, Mike Gibney, Morns Gitter, Brian Gold, Kieth Goodman, Ron Gonaii. Dave Green (President), Todd Gteenbaum, David Greenberg, Even Greenherg, Mike Greenberg, Josh Hacker, Da ' e Halm (Treasurer), Adam Hand, Troy Han;, Jason Hawk, Floyd Henry, Mike Hyman, Kevin Jerowski, Naz Jeredini, David Kane, Frank Keller, Jeff Kerstine, David King, Dan Klien. Dave Klien, Keith Klien. Robby Klien, Bill Lambourdini. Tim LaRocca, Steve Leeds, Michael Leitner (First Vice President). Scott Linden, Erik Lindquist, Greg Marsh, Hugo Martinez, Jason Matlof (Secretary), Mike Minden, Scott Minden, Louis Montalvo, Craig Moss, Ryan Murden, Jeff Olster, David Posner, Doug Powell, Matt Rice, Dan Rosen, Jason Rothbart, Daniel Schlafman, Greg Shanteld. Jeff Shi.imberg. Mark Silver. Josh Steiger, Josh Steiner, Peter Strauss, Jetf Tennenbaum, Vic Topper, Tracy Trudeau, Derek Vaughn, Gary Weinhouse, Joey Weinstein, Rusty Weiss. Zeta Beta Tau Zeta Beta Tau 275 A Challenging Success Below: Mike Braun. Pete Yang. President Gary Hobart and Sherrick Murdoff go over the IFC meeting agenda. Photos by Chuck TuffH. ]im Bastien (Assistant IM Chairman - Alpha Tau Omega), William Boezinger (Justice - Lambda Chi Alpha), Michael Braun (Chief Justice - Phi Kappa Sigma), Mike Buckingham (University Relations - Phi Kappa Sigma), David Cahrere (Justice - Tau Kappa Epsilon), Aldo Eagle (Treasurer - Sigma Nu), Bill Edelman (IM Chair - Zeta Beta Tau), Hans Fleming (Finance Committee - Sigma Nu), Steve Goon (First Vice President - Phi Kappa Psi), David Greenberg (Justice - Zeta Beta Tau), David Halm (Finance Committee - Zeta Beta Tau), Alfred Hernandez (Executive Secretary - Sigma Pi), Jason Hickman (Justice - Phi Kappa Psi), Gary Hobart (President - Sigma Nu), Shemck Murdotf (Second Vice President - Theta Xi), David Mutter (Rush Chairman - Phi Kappa Psi), Rich Powell (Assistant Rush Chairman - Tau Kappa Epsilon), Mark Prator (Director of Housing - Theta Delta Chi), Brad Reichard (.Assistant Rush Chairman - Sigma Pi), Sal Saglimbeni (Philanthropy Chairman - Phi Kappa Psi), James Sun (Justice - Theta Delta Chi), David Tracy (Justice - Theta Xi), Kevin Wittenberg (Philanthropy Chairman - Alpha Tau Omega), Pete Yang (Director oi Public Relations - Kappa Sigma). 2500 men strong, the fraternities affili- ated with the Interfraternity Council made the job of this governing body more challenging than ever. With increasing membership and the addition of two new houses, Tau Epsilon Phi and Alpha Epsilon Pi, IFC had to work harder than ever to promote Greek pride and strength. Indeed, the growth of the fraternity system largely reflected IPC ' s success in raising Greek consciousness toward the community and in presenting a more positive view of Greek accomplishments. For example, IFC created a Multicultural Awareness Committee to recognize cam- pus concerns and needs. They also gath- ered significant contributions for World Hunger Day. Together, Panhellenic and IFC continued the tradition of philan- thropic support by organizing Greek Week and Special Olympics. The Interfraternity Council also showed its commitment to strengthening the Greek community itself. IFC brought the terms " liability control " and " risk management " to the fraternity lifestyle, showing fraternities that more respon- sibility at functions could make the Greek experience even more reward- ing. Director of Public Relations Peter Yang concluded, " the fraternity system continues to grow strong because every year it gets closer and closer to IPC ' s goals of unity and campus commit- ment. " — Sharlene Matsuhara 276 Interfraternity Council Interfraternity Council Perfecting Sorority Row Panhellenic governed over the fourteen national Panhellenic Confer- ence Sororities on the UCLA campus. This group was composed of women from various sororities, and catered to the interests of sorority row. For e.xample, Panhellenic planned events such as the Panhellenic Picnic, Sorority Rush, the Information Fair, and the Greek Leadership Conference. The annual Greek Leadership Confer- ence combined approximately three representatives from each house together with members of Panhellenic and IFC (Inter Fraternity Council). This group of men and women spent a Satur- day together during winter quarter in order to discuss ways of improving Greek Life. A new conference developed this year by Panhellenic, in correlation with IFC, was titled " Campus Leaders Meet Greek Leaders. " Leaders of campus organiza- tions were invited to meet Panhellenic and IFC executive members. Sorority and Fraternity presidents and vice presi- dents also attended, as well as some UCLA administrators. This meeting served as an opportunity to further de- velop an interaction between Greek mem- bers, the UCLA student body, and the ad- ministration. Panhellenic also served the interests of sorority women by offering awareness seminars such as earthquake safety, rape prevention, CPR, and alcohol awareness. A new topic of awareness adressed by Panhellenic in conjunction with IFC was environmental awareness. " Sororities and Fraternities for the Environment " (SAFTE) established a recycling program in which newspaper bins and aluminum cans bins were placed in every soror- ity and fraternity. -Laurie Barnbaum Below left: President Janine Magyar dis- cusses campus events and concerns with the rest of the Panhellenic Council. Left: Members of the Council confer at the Tridelt house. Group photo courtesy of Panhellenic Council. Kim Ball (Delta Gamma), Stephanie Coleman (Community Awareness Liason), Jackie Cooper (Alpha Epsilon Phi). Kim DagermangY (Alpha Phi), Becket Duke (Chi Omega), Michele Evans (Kappa Kappa Gamma), Kathy Finucan (Alpha Chi Omega), Denise Fizzolio (Alpha Delta Pi), Gretchen Frost (Executive Secretary), llisa Halpern (Greek Week Chair). Kim Hardy (Kappa Alp ha Theta), Sandy Jacohson (Intern Coordina- tor). Anne-Mane Kearney (Gamma Phi Beta), Denise Lawrence (Row Relations), Janine Magyar (President), Laura McCandless (Treasurer), Susie Metzger (Scholarship Chair), Andrea Mitchell (Delta Zeta). Juliane Morris (Delta Delta Delta), Celeste Murphy (Second Vice President), Mary Pae (Publicity Chair), Shelley Pasnik (University Relations Liason), Lucy Rutledge (Kappa Delta), Moe Sammon (Sigma Kappa), Lisa Sjong (First Vice President). Mtilly Stadum (Pi Beta Phi), Jodi Steiner (Alpha Epsilon Phi). Panhellenic Council Panhellenic Council 277 Pump Up The Fun Candale Aoki. Leigh Ashbum, Katie Astarita, Leanne Auyoung, Jennifer Ayres, Laurie Azine. Jennifer Baer (Social Chair), Kriss Bakken, Missy Bowman, Jodi Bracken. Erin Bray, Bonnie Brooks. Deb- bie Brown, Jill Cannon, Jennifer Carpenter, Wendy Chin, Stephanie Coleman (Second VP). Charmaine Colina, Lisa Critton, Jill Deinhard, Marilu Delmendo, De De Dunevant, Ronit Earley. Celia Eckert, Krista Edmiston, Cynthia Falge, Kathy Finucan, Katie Francis (Third VP), Tina Freitas, Karen Fu, Megan Giles, Michelle Oilman, Joy Gines, Shana Goar, Marcia Graham, Kathleen Gugler, Lisa Hamanaka, Stephanie Hammond. Julie Hannah. Christie Henncks, Ann Herman, Renee Hernandez, Patti Hupp, Karen Howard, Christina Hunt. Tricia Jacobsen, Julie Johnsen, Shannon Jue, Kristine Jun. Tanja Kampe, Karen Kellncr (First VP), Christa Kerkorian, Heather Kiatta, Grace Kim, Lisa Kinne, Stephanie Kuebler, Vanessa Kuhl. Danelle Larsen, Stacey Lasko, Kan Lasser, Li: Lattimer, Gina Lee, Resa Lee, Karen Lim, Lissa Lingo, Michele Logan , Liz Mack, Kristin Mascio, Inja Mc Gehee. Laura Mehren (President), Gay Meixel. Debbie Millar, Jamie Miller, Colleen Mitchell, Karen Mitchell, Emily Morgan, Kelly Mt-)tske. Jill Nakamura, Jennifer Neiman, Julia Nelson, Kim Newman. Kim Oughton, Kristine O ' Connell, Manlyce Pace. Karen Packey, Tammi Palubeskie, Jennifer Patrick. Wendy Patrick, Jennifer Petree, Amy Powers, Lisa Puccini, Katie Rasmussen, Julie Richmond, Katy Sanders, Kristi Schrode, Heide Schroeder, Heather Senteney, Debbi Sharp, Vicki Silcox, Nickie Siiemore, Kelly Slater, Susan Slavik, Debbie Smith. Julie Ste- wart, Alina Storek, Tina Stovall, Dawn Straccia, Dione Tanikawa, Aileen Tapanes, Lynn Taslitz, Lisa Taylor, Cheryl Trautwein, Helen Trevino, Shannon Tyssen, Margo Valdes. Cris Vallera, Lori Watanabe, Laura Webb. Tricia Westhoff, Kim Williams, Aimee Willis. Heidi Winer, Betsy Woods, Susie Ying, Yvonne Zagala, Katie Ztich. All photos courtesy of Alpha Chi Omega. Top: Kathy Finucan, Kristin Mascio, Debbie Brown, and Kristi Schrode kick in the fun on Dad ' s Day. Opposite page: Above: " Aloha! Welcome to Hawaii. " say Lisa Kinne and Kelly Motske. Below left: Lori Watanabe is glad to have found her twin mouse, Wendy Chin. Below right: Stephanie Coleman. Michele Logan, Heide Schroeder and Megan Giles are all smiles at Presents. 278 Alpha Chi Omega The fun never stopped — Alpha Chi Omega girls kept it going. Highlights included: the luau (AXO ' s Hawaiian theme party held on a weekend in spring quarter.) the red carnation ball (their formal,) Presents (when the pledge class was presented) and raids and exchanges with fraternities where the sor ority women got the opportu- nity to meet more people. Alpha Chi Omega ' s philanthropies supported the fight against cystic fibro- sis and benefitted the McDowell colony, a place where artists could go to express themselves and be at peace. The sorority held two large fund- raisers every year to help distribute money to the organizations they supported, and the celebrity brunch they hosted was very successful. The girls were a well-rounded group. Said Public Relations Officer, De De Dunevant. " ... we are diverse and have lives outside AXO. We are complete people other than sorority girls — we have no particular mold, and you can always see us with our let- ters. " Image workshops where the girls presented themselves to others and the community also helped them get more exposure. And, as a result, the house had a lot to offer. Alpha Chi Omega was, as described by Vicki S.. a pledge, " ... a big family away from home and a great support system. " —Lin Dah Lim it- m ks- ff m K. a Jk . K , 3 ■ Br H M • •« r fw m Kr ' v i ' - S..,. Ms.i Alpha Chi Omega Alpha Chi Omega 279 One Thrilling Combination r For the second year in a row, ADPi was awarded the " Golden Lion, " a prestigious award given by their national sorority to only a few chapters in the United States. Dedication and involve- ment earned the award for ADPi, which was demonstrated by their involvment on and off campus. In the spring, ADPi joined up with Sigma Phi Epsilon to create " The Curse " for Mardi Gras. Aside from receiving many awards, including sweepstakes, the booth was the second top money maker at the fair. In the fall, ADPi joined Beta to participate in Homecoming. President Jenny Shimizu stated that " although ADPi prides itself on its strong sisterhood, we encourage individuality among our members as well. " Indeed, members were involved on campus: Ginger Griffin and Millie Beleva partici- pated on song and cheer squads respec- tively, Kristine Lucas became editor of the " Greek Connection " and Susie Williams was a member of Mortar Board. Nicole McDermott spent six weeks modeling in Japan while Sam Blowitz studied there. In winter, ADPi held a basketball tournament to raise money for their philanthropy, the Ronald McDonald House. Members also participated in their house retreat for a weekend. " It was great because actives and pledges got a chance to become even closer, " stated Trisha Foster. Thus, ADPi was very busy this year. When asked how their chapter could stay so motivated, Nancy Archambo stated, " It ' s always easy to be moti- vated for something when you ' re with your closest friends. " —Jennifer Brandes Above: ADPis shout ivith joy as they welcome their new pledge class. Right: Ginger Griffin gives Josephine Bruin a bear hug. Far right: RoseAnn Virzi and her date enjoy each others company at ADPi ' s Diamond Ball held at the Bonaventure. Opposite page: Top: Trisha Foster. Terri McFarland and Jeni Charez are all smiles at ADPi ' s Dad ' s Day at the Rose Bowl. Bottom left: Members of Sig Ep and ADPi " rise from the dead, " to entertain audiences at Mardi Gras 1989. Bottom right: Jennifer Brandes. Lori Katsakos. and Nancy Archambo envision a night of excitement while posing for a picture on Halloween. Photos courtesy of Alpha Delta Pi. Group photo by Jan Gerstel. 280 Alpha Delta Pi Desiree Acosta, Devon Alexander, Christy Annan. Nancy Archamho (Social Chairman), Lisa Arenson, Lisa Bahasht iff, Laurie Bardin, Rachael Bart:, Shelley Baurely, Jennifer BeJolIa. Millie Beleva, Manssa Bennett, Lisa Bernstein, Li: Bertrand, Shelia Blend, Samantha Bley, Samantha Blowit:, Traizy Borke. Betsy Bradley, Jenny Brandes (Social Chair), Karen Brink. Amie Brown, Karen Buerner, Sarah Bunkin, Luitih Burril, Chris Butler. Christine Cahral, Alyson Casias, Jem Chavey, Sylvia Chen, Wendy Constantine, Aimee Cook, Johanna Cook. Nancy Cutler. Kathleen L iigle, Jen Davies, Candice Dahell, Lauren Dean, Julie Delsol, Lisa Derby, Patti Di Carlo, Jennifer Dossa, Lisa Dowling, Jill Duncan, Coreen Endn, Dawn Enoch, Teresa Estrada, Katie Farrohky, Jillian Feldman, Carrie Fergueson, Lauren Fishhein. Denise Fizsolio, Tiffany Forner, Trisha Foster. Johanna Friedman (Treasurer), Christine Fuente , Renee Galloway, Kristin Gamble. Allison Garhutt, Ericka Bettman, Christine Giosso, Colleen Greco, Michelle Gridley, Ginger GriHin (Rush Chairman), Melissa Gonale:. Maria Gutierre:, Kimberly Hamanda, Karen Hansen, Shelby Hopkins, Tammy Horn (Pledge Trainer), Anne Hyman, Andrea Jones, Sheryl Kappe, Krista Karvasek, Lorl Katsakos, Jodi Keller. Marci Kerane, Jennifer Knapp. jams Kuninitsu, Teri Kraut, Diana Leemon, Holly Linn. Alison Loo, Jenny Lowland, Knstine Lucas, Bonnie Mackey, Odile Madden, Lisa McArthur, Elena McCoy, Nicole McDermott, Ann McDonald, Tern McFarland, Joy Melende:, Debbie Mignola, Came Miller. Knsty Milotich. Diana Morgan, Kelli Morton, Kari O ' Connell, Tracey Olivera, Lawnee Olsen, Jennifer Overline, Rebecca Parziale, Shelly Pasnik. Dawn Peterson, Jannae Preheim, Suzanne Prout, Nancy Putnam, Megan Randall, Kathy Recker. Lisa Relis. Ann Rierson, Anne Robie, Stefanie Rosenberg, Heather Sandelman, Rebecca Saroyan, Lynda Schomberg (Scholarship Chairman). Nadia Shabaik, Jenny Shimi:u (President), Gail Shirley, Cathy Smith. Lisa Smith, Robin Spahn, Tracey Stone, Glenda Swetman, Wendy Tanabe, Sloane Thompson (Vice President), Angela Traub. Diane Trostie, Rose Ann Virzi. Heather Vitro. Dawne Weiner. Angela West, Tiffany Westmoreland, Michelle White. Susie Williams, Akemi Yamane, Lisa Yarros. Shirley Yu, Jinah Yun. Alpha Delta Pi Alpha Delta Pi 281 Jamaican Me Crazy Hey mon! Marina Del Ray was the place to be as AEPhis and their dates spent a night partying Jamaican style in November at AEPhi ' s annual Fall Party. Active Reggie Montalvo best summed it up: " ' Reggaephi ' was one of the best parties I can remember. How much more fun can you get than beach, beads and boys? It was a blast! " But that is not where the fall quarter fun ended. A Homecoming BBQ and exchange with ATO, an exchange with the Sammys from USC and the many sister- hood events made the quarter even more special. " Everyone has date parties and exchanges but the sisterhood events are a really unique part of AEPhi, " said Pledge Class President Roxanne Sanchez. " They ' re a chance for pledges to get to know the actives and to spend quality time with their new sisters. The events made pledging quarter a lot easier. " AEPhi also participated in events outside the house such as IM sports, Greek Week, and the Inter Sorority Volley- ball Tournament. Perhaps the most fun event was Fraternity Flag Football which raised thousands of dollars for their phi- lanthropy, Chaim Sheba Hospital in Israel. For AEPhi, each activity further uni- fied the house. Lisa Goldstein elaborated: " AEPhi builds a unique bond that comes from within. It ' s undefinable and unex- plainable but it is understood by all of us. That ' s what makes it so special. " — Dione Diemer 282 Alpha Epsilon Phi Ltiri Abramow, Kathy Adelgais, Brenda Acorda, Luisa Aguilar, IVbhic Appel. Michelle Arce. Melina Askin, Ehinri Auurbach, AiiJra Bcry, Jennifer Blohdi, Lisa Blum. Heather Bradley, Tracy Brend:al. Trudi Cabrera, Julie C ' arroll, E ' ther C-hany, Mimi Cohen, Jacqueline Cooper. Adina Dan;ig, Stacey Datnow (rush chairman), Rachael Diamant (secretary). Dione Diemer, Rebecca nishotsky, Stephanie Duran, Stephanie Epstein, Robin Finn, Michelle Fischbein, Colleen Frashure, Jeannie Fra:enblau, IXmna Freedy, Jennifer Gambale, Jennifer Carson, Debbie Gasiorek, Erin Gebroe, Tiffany Gee, Jenntter Gibbons, Kera Gla:er, Vicki Glotzer, Cori tjoldberK, Jill Goldstein, Leslie Goldstein, Lisa Goldstein, Karen Gordon. Jennifer Gould, Lisa Gould, Lanssa Graff, Data Gray. Jodi ( niber. llisa Halpern. Nicole Henog, Julie Horowitz. Rebecca Hilbcrman, Jessica Holman, Kate Igo. Maria Itkin, Lauren Kamin, Gabby Kaplan, Sherri Katz (vice president), Stacy Katz, Lyn Katzman, llene Keys. Julie Kim, Quinn Kitmitto, Missy Krasner. Elisa Langsam, Denise Lawrence (social chairman), Stephanie Leveton, Cherie Levin, Gayle Levin. Rachel Levin. Dana Linker. Jill Mason, Laun Mattenson, Leah Mayersohn, Rachel Meyerson, Erika Miller. Oebi Mobile. Reggie Montalvo. Michelle Montalvo, Martine Myers (social chairman). Debbie Neiter, Rachel Olitsky, Andrea Orleans, Stacie Polashuk, Devin Price, Leslie Rabonovitz. Laure Ramm. Becky Rogoff, Heide Rokni. Elaine Romualdo, Jana Rosenberg. Alyssa Ross, Carol Rozio. Lisa Ruben, Stefanie Rubin, Jill Russell, Valerie Russo (treasurer), Adena Samson (president), Roxanne Sanchez. Enca Schiller. Carrie Shawber, Elisa Silverman, Rachel Sisk. Samantha Slotkin, Kira Solmon, Samantha Spielman, April Spitzer, Lisa Stem, Jod ie Steiner, Lori Sterner. Michelle Streeter. Heather Taras, Lorelle Taras. Lisa Thorn, Emma Thomber, Allison Toplitt, Avril Turoff, Vicki Valenzuela. Mary Vo, Li: Weiner, Nancy Weintraub. Allyson Weisburg, Robyn Weisstein, Christa Welch. Donna Whooley. Amy WoUman, Angie Yoshida. Keren Ziv. Opposite page above: fodie Steiner. Jennifer Garson, and Kera Glazer make a human totem pole at " Fantasy Philand. " Opposite page left: Debi Mobile, Karen Gor- don, and Dione Diemer huddle to plan their next move at the AEPhi ATO Homecoming exchange. Above: Jennifer Garson and Dione Diemer enjoy themselves at the Rose Bowl for Dad ' s Day ' 89. Far left: Michelle Arce and her date watch the air breathe at Reggaephi. Left: While at ATO ' s formal, Mortine Myers ' ' hangs out " with her date. Below left: Phis spend " A Day at the Races " at Santa Anita race track. Below: AEPhi back-to-back presidents. Denise Lawrence and Adena Sampson. All photos courtesy of Alph Epsilon Phi. Alpha Epsilon Phi Alpha Epsilon Phi 283 Fun and frolic V " t ' — • . Britt AnJerj on, Ri ' xan.i Andrews, Melissa Appleby, Candice Arherton, Lynn Bafjjje, Juliana Baldo. Lisa Bardon, Claudia Benkonvich, Lisa Berliner, Tinamarie Bernard, Lara Bernstein, Louise Botto, Kristy Bncker, Jennifer Carey, Cawley Carr, Tina Cassano, Susan Charles, Diane Christoff, Kim Dagermang ' , Alison Daly, Kristin Donaldson, Lori Dortman, Jill Doty, Kassy Earhart, Mindy Fisher, Kristin Fortlage, Tami Foss, Julie Freeman, Kann Freeman, Lisa Gayvert, Judy Gelles, Tracy Gibhs, Jenny Gloistein. Paula Gloistein, Debra Gomes, Alyce Greer, Christine Griswold. Mansa Gutierrez. Kerry Haidinger. Tory Hanahan, Sandy Hatanaka, Kann Hayes, Emily Heath, Kristin Hicks. Cyndi Hill, Wendy HiUis, Lynne Homeyer, Cherie Htnelsen (President), Cristie Issacson, Mane Jacobson. Laurel Jensen. Robyn Johnson. Patricia Juhn. Vicki Karstens. Meredith Kato, Donna Keeler, Carol Kenny. .Amy Lassiter, Stephanie Lingle. Debbie Longsireet, Sabrina Lu, Mara Magulies, Stacy Mallory. Veronica Marque:. Linda Martin. Anna McCarthy, Patty McCarthy, Nicole Montna. Stacey Morehouse, Stacey Morrison, Courtney Nelson, Kristi Nelson, Marcia Nelson, Vanessa Owen. Tricia Pendleton, Genevieve Porter. Mikie Price, Char Ramey, Tammy Rock. Michelle Rodino, Kristin Rolla. Catherine Rowe. Diane Rowe, Diane Rush. Norma Salcido. Jill Sanche:. Trudi Sandmeier, Janette Schatteles. Cindy Scott, Anne Shelby, Stephanie Smith, Christy Snow. Leigh Speicher, Lisa SteHan, Cindee Stewart. Lisa Strug, Maggie Swart:, Rachel Sweet, Lisa Tenneyson, Shauna Thompson, Kelly Tipton, Elana Towne, Danna Troncatty (Recording Secretary), Cari Tubb. Nan Virgtlio, Kelly Wachowic:. Kimberly Warren, Pam Watrous, Laura White, Jennifer Whitlock (Vice President), Wendy Will (Treasurer), Corina Williams, Tracy Wright, Carrie Yourd. ;S4 Alpha Ph In fall, Alpha Phis got a chance to literally " Rock Around the Clock " at a bowling alley in Los Angeles. Playing games and dancing in hula hoops from midnight to 3 a.m., Alpha Phis caught the essence of fifties fun and frolic. President Cherie Hovelsen commented, " We were totally exhausted the next morning, but we all had a really great time. " The Midtown Bowl was just one of the many creative settings that charac- terized Alpha Phi parties. For Homecoming, they joined Theta Alpha Phi Chi and were awarded Best Animation for their float. In winter, they held their third annual 5K run, with proceeds bene- fiting the American Heart Association. At the end of the year. Alpha Phis participated in Spring Sing with Zeta Beta Tau, Due to their winning record the past few years. Spring Sing become a major showcase for Alpha Phi ' s talents and spirit. Their awards, philanthro- pies, parties, and G.P.A.s showed that they strove high this year and had a blast doing it. -Sharlene Matsuhara Top: Some Alpha Phi women pose for Presents pictures. Middle left: Alpha Phi and Theta Chi party together at the fall p a. Middle right: Members of Alpha Phi wait for the new pledges to arrive on pledging day. Left: The sisters and their dates rage at the winter formal. Opposite page: Top: Alpha Phi enjoy a relaxing week- end in Palm Springs. Middle: Members of Alpha Phi and their dates party before their annual " Paint the Town Red " party. Photos courtesy of Alpha Phi. Alpha Phi 285 Shining Through The Year Chi Omega sorority, nestled among the other sorority houses on Hilgard, shined through at UCLA this year. Activities from fall to spring quarter kept the Chi Os very busy with their house and with on campus events as well. In the fall, Presents was held in honor of their new 1989 pledges. Winter quarter brought with it numerous date parties including Jamaica Me Crazy, as well as the house ' s annual formal, The White Carnation Ball. In January, the pledges were initiated and became the newest members of Chi Omega Sorority. Spring quarter led to their participation in Mardi Gras. Another activity that proved to be a very successful and important event was the Fraternity Tug O ' War. Organized by Chi O, the proceeds benefited their phi- lanthropy, the UCLA Free Care Clinic at the Children ' s Hospital. Not only was Chi O an active group, but the members of the house also held respect for their sorority sisters. Pledge Trainer Karen Farris, stated that being in Chi O meant having " friendship and sis- terhood. " Farris also noted that at Chi Omega she " always feels a genuine sin- cerety coming into the house-the girls always make an effort to respect you. " President Michele Howard added, " What I enjoy most about my house are the friendships gained— they definitely make UCLA a smaller place. " —Pamela Fox . 86 Chi Omega Chi Omega Renec Acuna, K.itiL- A ' erill, Michele Barber. Kartn Barnetr, Rtichelle Batt, Anne Bechtle, Kim Bennett. Lon Birnhaum, Hillary Bleecker, Sarah Blom, Tanaara Bloom, Susie Boezinger, Cindy Bolingbroke (Vice President), Laura Braunwald. Alison Brenner, Hanna h Brondail. Katie Castleherg. Tina Cianciarulo, Li: Culhane, Kris Dayton, Viviana Dinucci, Lori Dittmann. Barrie Dollinger. Jennifer DomLngo, Becket Duke, Shannon Dune, Karen Farris (Pledge Trainer), Paula Forbis. Wendy Frawley. Kimherly Freeman. Amy Fujimoto, Kriscen Fulforst, Chrissy Garcia, Linda Garcia, Clarissa Gar- mager, Jen Gillum, Eve Glatt, Michelle Goldman, Chrystie Grant, Lorraine Gumpert, Sandee Hall, Lisa Hassin, Tai Heacock, Vanessa Herold, Jen Hill, Kathy Holt. Michele Howard (President), Lisa Hunter, Lisa Hurley, Lisa Hyland, Anne Ichiuji, Vanessa Kaleb, Stephanie Kanter, Sharon Kaytet:, Kerry Kearns, Anne Klofkorn, Lesley Kirchman, Tina Knoll, Kris Knudson, Karen Kwan, Cynthia l-.ikon, Katherine Lamhrose, Susan Lang, Michelle Lipoti, Maria Loyola, Cathy Lundy. Caren Manese, Kli:abeth Martin, Tami Martin. Michelle Martinez, Jennifer Mayo, Amy Merchant, Susie Metzger, lennifer Mewes, Krista Middlebrook, Cynthia Miller, Heather Mills. Nichelle Miskinnis. Barbie Monahan, Michelle Muns, Nancy Negron, Kann Newman, Michelle Nosce. Kathleen Ogushi. Kendra Oldershaw, Mary Pae, Amy Palmer, Lisa Papetti, Kathy Parker. Stacy Parker, Amy Paul, Leah Penebaker, Kirsten Poirier, Stephanie Prather, Allyson Pratt, Tina Prost. Michelle Quinones, Heather Ralston. Meg Reybum, Amy Richards, Rochelle Richter, Tiffany Rider, Laura Roberts, Jen Robinson, Kim Rosenberg, Angela Roy, Laura Schiller, Cynthia Schlimmer, Karen Schwalbe, Crystal Scott, Maria Seamans, Monique SiKa (Treasurer), Christie Smith, Stephanie Soil, Becky Stone, Sara Stone, Stephanie Strader. Monica Su, Michelle Suzuki. Michelle Takata, Erin Tompkins, Julie Turbeville. Mar ' Uehbing, Marni Ungerman, Laura Van Roy (Secretary), Lara Victoria, Amy Villareal, Courtney Walker, Julie Walsh, Jen Webster, Dani Wells, Ekle Werner, Katrina Wulffson, Suzy Zimmerman. Chi Omega 287 Whether the Tridelts were mixing brownie batter or hosting Frats at Bat, their efforts were always a grand slam performance. Delta Delta Delta success- fully organized the Brownie Ice Cream Social and the fraternity baseball event, both which served the house ' s two major philanthropies. Each Tridelt proved to be very active in activities on and off campus. In the fall, the Tridelts found victory in Home- coming, placing first in Bruin Battles and Best T-shirt Design. Other activities = Batter Up! = found within the Tridelt calendar in- cluded Greek Week, Spring Sing, Mardi Gras, and numerous date parties. The pledge active, put on by the pledges had the theme " Hollywood Pairs. " Each member and her date decked out in pairs from Bonnie and Clyde to Pebbles and Bam Bam. Tridelts also participated in IM sports such as football and volleyball. The activities that the house partici- pated in brought attention not only to the sorority, but to each individual. Tridelta was always strong as an organization because every member ' s presence in the house highly contributed to the house as a whole. At Tridelta, each member always had the feeling of belonging and of being needed. As Melissa Halme summed up her feel- ings about Tridelta, " I am honored to be part of a tradition whose values and opportunities have produced many of our country ' s most successful and respected women, such as Mary Hart and Elizabeth Dole. " Pamela Fox • 288 Delta Delta Delta Siif All rail. I in, Stacey Alliant- su (ritd ;e Trainer), Kristin Alherton, Natalie Ammirato, Lynn AndcTman, Wendy Anvils (Scholarship Chairman), Rebecca Anderson, Hallie Anderson, Andrea Arejjhini (President), Monique Armstrong, Marissa R. Arrachc. Rain Bach and, Sammy Banks, Jennifer Barrick, Kristin Hell, Ash lie Beringer, Tammy Berns, Bonnie Bern- stein, Sally Bjerke, Mary Black (Chaplain), Kristin Block, Jean net te Bloomfield, Alison Blum, Meg Board man, Suzanne Bowers, Lauren Brandt, Lara Brit- ton. Ken Brown, Kim Canter, Ann Cattalini, Judy Chase, Regina Choo, Julie Christiansen, Kai Chubb, Claudme Conte. Amalie Couvillion, Tiara Craig, Samantha Crisp, Jesse Cromwell, Jessica Damavandi. Darby Dorman, Tammy Duffey, Barbara Eastwood, Aiyson Eby, Staci Eisler, Amy Engerman, Angie Essey, Aileen Evans, Meghan Evans, Lieba Faier, Stacey Feinbloom, Carol Fox, Pamela Fox, Gretchen Frost, Tracy Garfinkle, Cindy Gayton, Kammi Genova, Nicole Genova, Lynne Glass, Gwen Glassman, Chanda Goth , Krista Gough, Jamie Gunn, Melissa Halme, Sam Hartog, Lisa Hatton, Jennifer Healey, Kim Henning- son, Karen Hindin, Sharon Hochman, Amy Hufstein (Social Development), Kns Horsley, Laura Howell. Sandy Jacobson, Erin Juline, Tammy Karpenkn, Amy Kasarda, Gretchen Kaufman, Sharon Kaye, Kathy Kelly, Shannon Kelley, Marilyn Kilcrease, Kristy Kromer, Debbie Levy, jenna Lewin, Cristi Limm, Kare Lmd, Kelly Lind, Julie Lippman, Hayley Lutes, Laura Lynton, Katherine Mac Donald, Dawne Macri, Patrice Malone, Marilyn Marchello, Jill Martenson, Julia Mates, Tracey Matheson, Megan McCaffrey, Jenn Mc El I lot. Jeannie Meyer, Amy Mickel, Julie Morey, Juliane Morris, Jihyon Mun, Vicki Nielsen, Martha Nix. Missy Nye, Jane Ojanpera, Beth Palm, Stacey Patterson, AU Peek, Tina Petrusis, Niki Pe:zaglia, Kim Posey, Lisa Prange, Judy Proko (Treasurer), Suzanne Pulopot, Wendy Rapp (Recording Secre- tary), Julia Rice, Beth Rosemond, Amy Rubincam, Jackie Russ, Stephanie Sackett, Julie Sadlier, Lynn Sanchez, Marissa Sanchez, Kristin Schaeter. Miriam Schimmel, Shelly Schotsal, Lisa Sheive, Leslie Shelton, Kelly Shenefiel, Stephanie Siebrand, Kara Sivertson, Mandy Smith, Melissa Smith, Pam Sowar, Jenny Sowerwine, Aperna Sreenivasan, Amy Staes, Rachel Stock, Kristen Stratton, Wendy Sullivan, Elan Szymczak, Ginger Teig, Gia Trasatti, Thais Treanor, Tiffany Treanor, Jen Treuting, Elvia Vanes, Mitnica Varsanyi, Jennifer Vogt, Nicole Von Ruden, Wendie Wachal, Robin Wagner (Social Chair), Edie Wagstaff, Yevette Wanlass. Jen Ward, Michelle Weakley, Carmen Weins, Courtney Wheeler, Cathy Wildason, Andrea Williams, Sally Wonderly, Dana Zamora- Delta Delta Delta Delta Delta Delta 289 Traditional Rituals Delta Gamma dropped anchor this year at UCLA, proving to remain very active in numerous events in every aspect imaginable. In the fall, DG received a total of 48 pledges which really gave them some- thing to smile about. Delta Gamma also participated in a successful Homecoming week with Phi Kappa Sigma. Awards went to the houses for Best Banner and second place for Best T-shirt Design. DGs were also found playing volleyball on the IM field this past fall. As winter rolled around, DG gave a hand to fellow sisters at UC Riverside, helping them with the colonization process of the newest Delta Gamma Above: Lanie with her proud father. Right: Nicole and Randy drink Mai Tais at the DG SAE exchange. Middle right: DGs watch the All-Ameri- can sport at Dodger night. Opposite page: Above left: DGs in black pose for Presents picture. Above right: Don ' t let this boy go!!! Below: The six-ivomen Delta Gamma team dominates the volleyball court. Photos courtesy of Delta Gamma. chapter. The Cream Rose Formal gave DGs a chance to get decked out in their best attire. DG exchanges included the Leather and Lace party with Phi Psi and the 4-way Spy vs. Spy with Theta Xi, Kappa, and Sigma Chi. Probably the most important events of the season were the DG Inspiration Week and Initiation of the pledges on February 2. DGs also participated in several spring activities such as Spring Sing, Greek Week, and Mardi Gras. Furthermore, Delta Gamma always provided much information to its members regarding women ' s health. For example, talks pertaining to bulimia and the hazards of tanning were given in spring. Additionally, DG held an anti-hazing workshop at USC. This workshop involved several DGs from various colleges in California. All in all. DG remained one of the most active houses on sorority row. Although they were involved in many ac- tivites, DG did not let the importance of their rituals slip into the back of their minds, Traci Brennan expressed. Bren- nan summed it up by saying. " During these rituals, such as initiation, people are not afraid to express their feelings and emotions for each other and Delta Gamma as a whole. " —Pamela Fox 290 Delta Gamma Claudia A.iscn, kini Abkin, Tracy Allen. Eliz.ihi th Alter. Ann- Marie Amies, Krist! Anderson, Anne Appel, Kelli Ault, Catherine Bacon, Kim Ball, Kerry Barles, Carleen Easier, Jenni Beach, Brooke Bell , Lisa Bennish, Laney Beres, Ann Blunden, Molly Bliinden, Jessica Booher, Vanessa Bordeaux, Lynn Bornstein, Traci BradJock, Tracy Brennen, Terry Brennan, Jill Brown. Michell Brown, Owen Brownson, Andrta Brugioni, Nicole Bryant, Knsti Burgus. Kim Byers, Debhie Bush, Michele Cabot. Deidre Campbell, Jenifer Carlson, Allyson Carter, Nancee Castner, Stacy Catbagan. Amy Chambers, Barbara Choi. Amy Chftord, Kathy Clinton, Linda Cobb, Cathy Cohen. Jen Collins, Shannon Corkren, Nancy Daniels, Lynn Debay, Heather Dockray, Tamy Dowie, Heather Drew. Chaning Dungey, Katie Earl, Lisa Eisma, Jill Finney, Carrie Fisher. Cammie Foley. Susie Frimel, Stacy Gamble, Cathy Gies, Tracey Gleason, Shannon Goldsworthy, Jen Greene, Stacy Gregory, Nancy Grigg, Li: Grieves, Kern Gruhb, Lisa Grundy, Beth Hampton, Lisa Handler, Cindy Hardt, Katie Haynes, Jenn Hershom. Katie Hobm, Tammy Hoffmann, Lori Horrell, Kathryn Houston, Samantha Howard, Julie Hudson, Cathy Hunt, Kelly Hutchinson. Kim Jaynes, Leslie Johnston, Ruth Jones, Nicole Katof, Danika Kat;, Kim Keer, Shannon Kelly, Camy Kennedy, Jill King, Kim Kjos, Carrie Klinger, Maren Kussler, L ' )iane La Buda, Debbie La Franchi, Amu Lagao, Tracy Leadbetter, Steph Levin, Liz:ie Levine, Michelle Lindzy, Renee Loadman, Tart Lofstrom, Lisa Lopuck, Heidi Manger, Ella Martinsen, Tempe Mason, Nancy Masters, Nancy Mayer, Melissa McCoUum, Stephanie McGinn, Stacy McGrew, Amy McKnight, Lon McLoughlin, Jen Meehan, Carolyn Miller, Dede Miller, Emily Miller. Rana Mitchell, Alana Moceri, Shannon Monigal, Liz Moody, Mala Mukherji, Kristy Munro, Tracy Nagle, Tnna Newman. Beth Nicholson, Susie O ' Brien, Lisa O ' Lea, Ellen Olender, Katherine Owsley, Sharon Parks, Jana Peckler, Lon Pendelton, Tina Pere:, Lisa Pollitt, Amy Pornichak. Eve Pornichak, Kim Purdy, Marci Putnam, Linda Ralston. Erin Reach, Amber Reddick, Megan Reilly. Kristin Reitz, Giuliam Rende. Linda Richards. Andrea Roberts, Tracey Roden, Nicole Rodriguez. April Rogers, Lexi Rondell, Kim Root, Doe Rosano. Amy Rousselot, Kelly Samuels, Erin Schatz, Julie Schneidinger, Cyndi Schoner. Corey Shapiro, Kristin Shelton, Kelly Sheppard, Ceri Slacum, Kerry Smith, Robyn Sotnas, Jeanne Sperry, Gina Sponzilli, Suzanne Strong, Lindsay Struges, Moya Sullivan, Lisa Tabbush, Stacy Terr ' , Amy Tomlin. Mar ' Tuck. Jill Tyler, Lisa Van Atta, Sharmain Vindanage, Meredith Vrlicak, Stephanie Wilson, Nicole Wolfe, Heather Woods. Samantha Woolsey, Grace Whang, Jenifer Yates, Shayna Zweben. Delta Gamma Delta Gamma 291 Overall Success As the newest sorority on campus, Delta Zeta led a Go Greek campaign this year to " help build and strenghthen the UCLA sorority system. " According to President Linda Barnes, one of Delta Zeta ' s goals was to share the spirit and bond of its sisterhood with the women of UCLA. Delta Zeta. who won a national com- mendation for its pledge program, indeed gave new members a place to call home. A pledge retreat to the beach showed just a glimpse of the fun ahead. Big Sisters, Rosebuddies, and Turtle Twins joined in with gifts of friendship and sincerity. In fact, the pledges ' experiences were so rewarding, their enthusiasm led them to tackle a philanthropic project of their own. Philanthropy was yet another area in which DZ excelled. Its fundraisers bene- fitted Gallaudet University and the House Ear Institute, both which devoted efforts toward the speech and hearing impaired. And did Delta Zeta ' s raise funds with panache! Dming May, the Better Speech and Hearing Month, DZs were found in an all out 25-hour " Rockathon " in front of their house. This event involved nothing so mundane as rocking to music; instead, members rocked in chairs! Delta Zetas had fun in more tradi- tional ways too, even though these events were no ordinary fare. For example. Fall party had a Time Warp theme. Held at the 94th Squadron in Van Nuys and surrounded by old abandoned airplanes, members took guests through flights of time and fancy. Later, in winter, formal was held overlooking the beach in Santa Monica. Linda Barnes concluded that Delta Zeta ' s tight-knit sisterhood offered her the iniique opportunity to " grow through leadership positions form new friends, and contribute significantly to the overall success of the chapter. " — Sharlene Matsuhara Top: DZs pose be fore Presents. Bottom: With roses in mouth, the newest nwnibars of DZ wait to be presented. Opposite Page: Top: A Volkswagon bug can hold more people than expected! Middle left: Delta Zetas cheer with their new pledges. Middle right: The DZ actives pose during rush. Bottom: Some sisters of DZ do a quick run to a local candy store. 292 Delta Zeta i. ;w i -AZ LVhhic Aucrbach. Mvlene B.ui:o, LmJ.i B.irncs tlVc iilent), Neither Berner, Sheila Bernus. Jill Bi wer , Julie Charles (Girre- spiinJiny Secretan). Vera Cheng, Tiflanv Claytnn. Maria Coronado. Lara Davis (Vice President Pledge Education). Leslie Eagle, Bimla Erienkotter. Audrey Gaerlan, L " )onna Gerardi, Daisy Gonzales, Dehhie Hallnian, Diane Hattersley, Lauren Hendricks, Barbara, Hernande:. Sharie Holthaus, Andrea Itskovitch, Eva Jordon. Hilary Judd, Reina Maehata, Kris Malec, Suzanne McAneny (Recording Secretary). Catherine McCollom, .Andu i Mitchell (Panhellenic Delagate), Kylowna Moton. Alexis New Mi.m, Darcy Nuber, Maria Peppers, Beth Peterson (Treasurer). Tami Rector. Diana Risco, Anna Shen, Suianne Stanley, May Kay Tully. Jackie Vidal, Karen Weiss, Lisa Welch, Tiftany Welch (Vice Presi- dent Membership), Lisa Wright. Tamara Yakimet:. Photos courtesy ot Delta Zeta. t Delta Zeta Delta Zeta 293 Top Of The Row " We are the top of the row! " This phrase, frequently boasted by the Gamma Phi Betas, did not merely refer to the fact that their house was situated at the top of sorority row. Rather, it encompasseed a feeling the women had towards each other and the many successes their sorority provided for them. 1989 was a year of triumph for Gamma Phi Beta. They started off by capturing the all-around First Place trophy for a sorority during Greek Week for the second year. Teamwork was again utilized during ISVT as they placed fifth out of over 200 competitors. The Gamma Phi women kept up their unbeatable performances during IM sports. Their devoted team effort helped them capture first place in IM Softball, swimming, and football. Off the field. Gamma Phi ' s effort and enthusaism flowed into other events. The house was one of the few on the row to organize a Big Brother program. Additionally, the Gamma Phis set aside spring quarter for their annual Luau Date Party. Although Gamma Phi Beta had a calender packed with events, they always left spaces open for those that meant the most to them: their families. " Family Day, " held in the fall, gave the women the chance to treat their families to a UCLA football game. Winter quarter usually included " Dad ' s Day " at a UCLA basketball game, and spring quarter saw " Mom ' s Day, " which traditionally had been held at the racetrack. — Laurie Barnbaum Above: This group of Gamma Phis take a walk on the wild side during their fall pledge active party, " Welcome to the Jungle. " Opposite page: Above left: Triumph prevails for Gamma Phi as they capture Sixth Place during ISVT. Above right: Emily Garcia snuggles up during Delta Sigma Phi ' s annual " Sailor ' s Ball. ■■ Below left: " Party Hearty! " is the look Traci Fritzler and Diane Nasser are sharing with these good-looking guys during Sigma Phi Epsilon ' s " Freezer " partv. Below right: Spirits are always being lifted at Ganuna Phi, shown here by Laurie Barnbaum, Muira Sethi, and Michelle Greene. All photos courtesy of Gamma Phi Beta. 294 Gamma Phi Beta Kim Austin, Sahnna Barakat, Alicia Barber. Laurie Barnbaum, Susie Begley, Lome Bettelyoun. Shalini Bhatia, Rena Bradham. Crist ina Cannel- lopoulos. Robyn Carrico, Anne Castellano, Deanna Chen. Kenya Clay, Denise Cole, Amy Christopher- son, Michelle D ' Angelo. Melissa DeSantis. Melissa Delesseigues, Tracy Dilkian, Tracey Dorfman. Katie Eacrett. Michelle E ans ( Personal Rela- tions), Erin Favilla, Kara Felber. Robin Fey, Kathy Fitzer, Kerne Freeborn, Stacey Friedman (Presi- dent), Traci Fritzler, Michelle Fuiterman, Sarina Garg, Diane Garrido. Margaret Gibbs, Carolyn Go- er ing, Cynthia Golit:en, Karen Gotham, Joie Griset, Ji Han. Angela Hastings, Christy Hayes, Carrie Hernandez, Danielle Higby (Standards). Cathy Hull, Laurie Hymes, Helen Hwang, Carmen Jacinto, Mariana Javurex, Lori Kandel, Shari Kan tor, Anne-Marie Kearney (Panhellenic Rep.), Carol Kehela, Erica Kim (Social Oft), June Kim, Joann Ko. Kate Kosuth, Katy Lane (PLedge Trainer). Trinh LeCong, Shrina Lee, Maria Leonard, Lisa Louie (Rush Chairman), Pam Maeher, Christy Manker (Treasurer), Leslie Marque:, Shannon Mclntee (Re- cording Secretary), Tanya Meyer, Amy Mitchell, Jaime Morrison, Mareva Muchenje, Tiffany Mullen, Mandy Murphy, Diane Nasser, Claire Nelson, Harriet Newman, Karen Nilson, Michelene Nosce, Stephanie Padilla (Vice President), Chris Park, Susan Park, Tamara Petrac, Darci Pollard, Karen Reed, Patricia Rogers, Melissa Ross, Becky Saeltzer, Cheryl Sat- terburg, Muira Sethi. Natasha Shah. Debbie Sheraga. Cindy Shiau (Scholarship), Stacey Shindo, Lisa Sjong (PACE), Stacey Sternberg, Julie Stiska. Stephanie Schmie r, Lisa Tom, Maureen Twomey. Bridgette Watson, Jennifer Webb, Saralinda Werner, Amanda Wiedman, Catherine Wolfe, Vivian Woo, Malinda Wozniak, Shannon Wright, Ardath Yamaga, Michelle Yost. Gamma Phi Beta Gamma Phi Beta 295 No Need To Worry If you asked Thetas what made their house unique the reply would be unani- mous: " Mrs. Long. " Since 1971, House- mother Mrs. Long brightened their door- way by greeting " her girls " at the end of a long day, welcoming prospective rushees, and inspiring actives to make the most of their lives. Kim Allen explained, " There ' s no comparison to Mrs. Long. She ' s a good listener and friend to everyone. Theta would be so much less without her. " Together, Mrs. Long and the Thetas made the year memorable by starting off with a super pledge class and raising money for various charities. For Homecoming, Theta and Phi Psi painted the town blue. In November, Theta held their annual " Kite and Key " with Kappa Kappa Gamma and asked their dates to " Meet Me at the Bowling Alley " dressed in their best ' 50s attire. In winter, the set-up party at The Areba was full of surprises as Thetas met their date just minutes before the party began. Lastly, the spring formal and the " Sand and Sea " let the sisters say goodbye to the school year. Even though Thetas enjoyed a year of fun and excitement they never lost sight of Theta ' s real value in their lives. Treasurer Kim Allen elaborated, " My sisters are friends I will have for a lifetime. They have guided me in so many ways and were never judgemen- tal or unsupportive. And that is exactly what Theta stands for; that ' s what makes us strong. " -Dione Diemer ■ Hn lSSt H o H E SI H ■ K9 ? J r H IM m Ik fc Pi B TT Li [ ■ ■ Ci TH J Above: Thetas show where the wild things are at Sigma Nil ' s " Cowboys and Indians " date party. Right: Laura Baatz and Mrs. Long celebrate the 1989 pledge class at Presents ' 89. Far right: There ' s not a doubt in their minds — Theta spirit reallv stacks up. Opposite page: Above: To the members of Kappa Alpha Theta their sisterhood is more valuable than gold. Middle: Theta sisters enjoy each others com- pany at their annual " Cocktail Party. " All photos courtesy of Kappa Alpha Theta. 296 Kappa Alpha Theta i Jenny Acosta, Kim Allen, Allison Alter, Jill Andrews. Laura Baat: (treasurer), Celia Baker. Charlene Barone. Kim Barron, Christy Basso, Traci Bates, Alisa Batman, Diana Bendix, Leslie Berger, Annushka Bermeo, Melissa Bermeo (president), Caitlin Blue, Chelsea Bond, Tracy Bradshaw. Ingrid Brau, Sophie Brazeau, Cecie Brennan, Natalie Britton, Wendy Brokaw, Jennifer Brown, Sherrl Brown, Bradford Browninj , Jennifer Burkhard, Corrine Callaghan, Michelle Callahan, Shawna Callahan, Jill Camphell, Michelle Carini. Nam Choi, Susan Choy, Lon Cioffi, Jacquelline Cohh, Kristin Dafjermangy, Jennifer Defrees, Mary DeWiti, Nicole Donahue. Beth Dudley, Amy Dunn, Nancy Dunn, Sarah Eck, Colly Elgin (vice president), Heidi Fink, Kim Finklestein, Shannon Foster, Quinn Fox, Heather Gallegos. Rebecca Garrett, Trisha Gibbons. Jacquelyne Gifford, Kendra Gourvit:, Kelly Grover, Ani Hadjian, Carolyn Hail, Juliandra Hamilton, Kim Hardy, Lesa Hardy. Li: Hawkins, Kristin Heavner, Kirstin Hoeter, Leslie Hoefer, Romi Hoffman. Jennifer Houston. Kathy Hoyt (treasurer). Ins Ischayek. Kristin Jackman, Darcy Jones, Heather Karp, Leah Kilpatrick, Kate Kimball, Jennifer Kissel, Lon Klein, Kathy Koehier, Darcy Krauter, Karrie Kulper, Kris Kulper, Nicole Lampe, Michelle Lanctot, Christine Langer. Kelly Lawrence, Lori Levering, Alicia Loncar, Sandra Longhurst, LeAnne Lorent:en, Katrina Love, Shannon Lynch, Li: Lyon (rush chairman). Kelly Mack, Kathleen Mallor ' , Diane Mallos, Megan Manion, Kim Marsh, Cindy Mathison. Laura McCandless, Heather McKee, Erin McNamara, Kim McQueen, Patty Meats, Amy Messersmith, Laura Miller, Ronni Morales, Sandy Morris, Celeste Murphy, Kathleen Murphy, Stacy Myers, Jessica Needham, Paula Nicolas, Kris Nockey, Colleen Nolan, Charlene O ' Brien, Cheryl Oakley, Paula Oberg, Laurie Palmer, Kerry Parker. Kristin Philips, Melissa Powell, Millie Pozzo, Amy Reese. Nicole Rodely, Jodi Sacks, Tracy Saenger, Kristin Sanderson, Jodi Schenkman, Leslie Scher, Mary Schenk, Allison Seden, Tiffany Seden (social chairman), Jennifer Sherrill, Allison Shore, Debbie Shumka, Michelle Sinclair, Kim Skeie (treasurer). Lisa Soice, Tawnya Southern, Jennifer Sparks, Hilary Sperling, Kathleen Spillan, Cohy Taylor, Tracy Terstreip, Krisrin Thorn, Wendy Thurston, Marsha Todd, Marcia Trost, Amy Tyler, Lon Tyner, Alissa Varricchione. Cathy Veisel, Jennifer Villegas, Kelly Vinther. Dawn Volan. Jade Vu. Amy Walker, Mellissa Waters, Kim Weisbarth, Shannon Westphal, Michelle Wilhelm. Megan Wiswall, Can Young- Kappa Alpha Theta Kappa Alpha Theta 297 Leading the Way " I think Kappa Delta is unique because its members have touched all parts of the campus with their involvement, " claimed House Chairman Mia Lathrop. Indeed, from Helpline Training Director Michelle LeValley to Phvsics Honor Society President Kristen Kragh to USAC SWC Rape Prevention and CPR Director Kathryn McKinzie, Kappa Deltas set trends this year and made things happen. Members agreed that Kappa Delta pro- vided a base for their involvement. Lathrop commented, " The fun I had doing Kappa Delta and Theta Chi ' s float two years ago led to my becoming UCLA ' s 1989 Homecoming Executive Director. " But Kappa Delta ' s involvement didn ' t stop at the individual; their whole house brought new ideas to campus. In March, Kappa Delta started a coed all-university volleyball tournament to benefit the National Committee for the Prevention of Child Abuse. As President Stephanie Biba put it, " Kappa Delta ' s strength lies in its diversity and individuality. By seeing all the different things your sisters do, you learn more about yourself and what you can accomplish. " -Sharlene Matsuhara 298 Kappa Delta Opposite page: Above: A big hug for Dad on Dad ' s day. Below left: Kappa Delta ' s wear their favorite Hawaiian prints at the Fall P A. Top: Smiles everyone, smiles! Abovr: Slide through life with Kappa Delta. Laura Adams, Stephanie Atlague, Wendy Atpert, Kristi Arnold, Tama Bedrosian. Stephanie Biba (President). Alhson Bihicoff, jamie Billotte (Vice President), Wendy Blumenthal, Dede Cardona, Grace Caulfield. Donna Chmielewski, Amy Choice, Sandy Connor, Maureen Curr, Meara Daly, Christine Davis, Lesel Dawson, Dehbie DeGenaro, Debbie Dennison (Secretary), Erica Donaldson, Erin Donnelly, Mar ' Doolittle, Kathy Dreituss, Aimee Duell, Wendy Eaton, Christi Elliott, Monica Enghsh, Lisa Evans, Elisabeth Evanshine (Editor). Vicki Finkler, Kim Fleming. LeeAnne Flinn. Nicki Flood. Jamie Flynn. Sandra Fonseca, Brenda Frant:, Gail Gabby. Laura Gibbons, Susan Gonzalez. Jenifer Greeley, Elizabeth Greene, Shan Gross. Danielle Hanchett, Diella Hanchette, Rachel Hauck, P.J. Hernandez, Deanna Herson. Christina Howard, Kelly Hunter, Angela Januszka, Jen Johnson, Carolynn Jones, Michelle Kane, Jenny Kaplan, Jennifer Keltner, Kim Kin) , Rachael King, Angela Knox, Meredith Kovach, Kristen Kragh. Kelly Krause (Assistant Treasurer), Sonya Krolik, Andi Kushner, Mia Lathrop. Nadia Lazarovici, Anita Lengua, Michelle LeValley, Kristin Long, Nick Main, Leslie Manuel, Shar Matsuhara, Ginny Maxwell, Stacy Mayeda, Amanda McHugh, Kathryn McKinzie, Tracy McMurtry, Kelly Meek, Susan Mescavage, Sarah Mino, Julie Moore, Cherise Morales, Vicki Moreno, Kim Myers. Laurel Myers, Christine Nicholas, Christina Nicolosi, Kristen Noyes, Christie Ortega, Carolyn Parry, Tammy Payne (Treasurer), Jennifer Perin. Anne Powers, Leina Ramos, Bonnie Rawlings. Karen Ready. Liz Rhodes. Rosemarie Rigor, Wendy Rock. Erin Rogers. Dana Rogness. Lucy Rutledge, Claudia S.indino. Carrie Sayre, Carrie Schneider, Stephanie Sharpe, Judy Shieh. Adrienne Sholders, Dara Shulman, Karen Sisneros, Heather Smith, Tammie Jo Solorio-Fleener, Monica Stergion, Robyne Stewart. Kira Stickhold, Stacey Sullivan, Fahi Takesh. Janet Tanasugarn, Theresa Taugher, Shana Torem, Jill Urstein, Teresa Valdez, Kim Vallone, April Verlato. Yelena Vucurevic. Jennifer Weiler, Karen Wetzel, Star Whalen, Kate Whitmore, Holly Winters, Kim Wukoek, Kate Wolf, Elaine Yucan. Phoros courtesy ot Kappa Delta soroity. Kappa Delta Kappa Delta 299 My memories are my treasure r China AJ.inis, Dcunn.i Atsh ricn. jcnnylynn AndcrMHi, Klnstan Andrews, Victoria AnJrus, Slinnette Baardsen, Margie Battal, Candlce Beisler. Leshe Bernstein, Alison Boscacci, Laura Bradley, Pai e Bradley, Kelly Brady, Kiersten Bray, Joanna Brown, Katrina Browne, Kristen Brunsen, Cecily Buntrock, Erin Burke, Jackie Bustamante, Mary Beth Callahan. Christen Carter, Michelle Carter, Gina Castillo, Monique Chamlian. Stephanie Chen , Eve Clark, Jeanette Colyvas, Kimherly Conant, Dehhie Conly. Stacey Cornell. Li2 Corrigan, Ginger Courtney, Erin Crockwell, Wendy D ' Alliard, Kristen Daniels, Megan Davenport, Whitney Davisson, Maria DeRivera, Alexandra Dickson, Tracey Dobson, Carrie Donahue, Stephanie Econn. Dehi Eichner. Jenni Elders, Michele Evans, Kathleen Farley, Laurie Feldman, Emily Fernande;, Monica Fernandez, Shauna Finnie. Lisa Ford, Allison Fortner, Stephanie Garlield, Pam Ghan, Edie Gorman, Wendy Gosliner, Amy Graham, Tristin Green, Vivian Gueler, Carri Gustafson, Sarah HadI, Anya Hankinson, Allison Harrington. Jenner Harris. Holly Hart, Sabra Hatner, Lynn Healey, Diane Herrerra, Erica Hoegh, Lisa Holder, EIna Hubheil, Heather Huchins, Kristin Ichista, Kristme Jardmes, Karen Johannsen, Sue Johnson, Courtney Jones, Jennifer Kashian, Jeremy Kashian, Rohin Kausch, Cindy Kelley, Maryam Khayat. Grace Kibler, Kira Klaus. Kim Lewis. Carrie Loll, Jolie Lynn. Andrea Makely, Liseanne Maid. Wendi McCarron, Debi McMahon, Lisa Meiers, Melissa Messnier, Kimherly Miller, Mandi Montuya, Kelly Moore. Abigail Nelson, Deborah Neuheisel, Monica O ' Brien. Michelle O ' Leske, Erica Olin. Hilary Page, Sara Papas, Elise Pappas, Brooke Pierson, Lara Plutte, Kelly Polynard, Kim Prentice, Mclanie Quevedo, Andrea Rice. Cat Riehling, Michelle Roeder, Melissa Rouse, Daniele Rozanski, Mindy Ruhenstein. Sherry Rumold, Elisa Sagardia, Carolann Salstrom. Molly Sarhcr, Jennifer Schult;. Nicole Segel, Lynn Seymour, Laurie Sleep, Kimherly Sobel, Ashlee Stowell, Alex Strough, Mary Beth Sullivan, Alexa Swerdlott. Devon Talboy, Maurie Taylor, Gabnele Tcr-Jung, Susie Ter-Jung, B.J. Topol, Adrienne Toscano, Sara Underwood, Kristy Valverde, Grestchcn Wacker, Lori Walker, Beverly Ward, Lisa Washington, Jennifer Wayman, Denise Weisel, Wendy Withcrspoon, Justine Witt, Vaughn Woodson, 300 Kappa Kappa Gamma We all came to the Gamma Xi chapter looking for friendships and experiences to shape our college years. And invari- ably, through these experiences and friendships that we shared, we found our most treasured memories. One of the greatest treasures of the year was when Kappa combined forces with Sigma Phi Epsilon fraternity to win the UCLA Homecoming Sweepstakes trophy. Hard work a nd enthusiasm during Homecoming Week paid off with Kappa and Sig Ep winning such events as the Bruin Photo Hunt, Bruin Jeoprady, and the window painting competition. A spirited group marched behind a spec- tacular float up Westwood Boulevard to claim the Homecoming Trophy. All in all. Homecoming memories will be memories of DOMINATION. Uniqueness was a key part of the Kappa experience and that quality was exemplified this year by the seniors. An original bunch, Kappa seniors never ceased to be an inspiration to the rest of the sorority. The traditional ' Senior Bago ' made its annual run upstate in fall, carrying a cargo of spirited seniors to cheer on the Bruin football team against the Cardinals. Unfortunately, the winne- bago was not in as high spirits as the girls, and its breakdown put a little roadside delay in their weekend trip. With Kappa ' s annual spring retreat and fall rush. Kappa actives became a very united group. Forty-six girls pledged Kappa this year, b ecoming a part of that unity in the process. These girls also formed bonds of thier own, coming together to make a very enthusiastic pledge class that will surely find their own Kappa memories in the years to come. -Wendy Witherspoon Opposite page top: Deliquent Kappa ' s are jailed! Opposite page bottom: Peace Sisters! Top: Kappas pose in black. Above: Sig Ep fraternity and Kappa sorority celebrate their dominance at Homecoming. Right: The Senior Kappa ' s get together for their last rush. Photos courtesy of Kappa Kappa Gamma. Kappa Kappa Gamma Kappa Kappa Gamma 301 A Creative Twist Paula Alexander, Lisa Alehouse, Keily Ames ((Philanthropy Chairman). Tamara Ames. Karyl Andolina. Jule Arias, Stacy Ash, Julie Audino, Eva Avery (V.P. Moral), Margaret Bacon, Jennifer Bailey, Stacey Bailey, Jennifer Barak, Dawn Beare, Michelle Beck. Laurie Bennett, Michelle Bennett, Jill Bernardy. Kristy Bishop, Mia Branski, Colby Brown. Jennifer Burleson (V.P. Mental). Missy Canevaro, Claudia Canas, Dana Carlson. Kiersten Carrasco. Alison Cho:en. Caren Cholakian (Social Chairman. Parties), Jennifer Coffman. Kellie Collins. Kristen Collins. Casey Cotton, Becky Crane, Cindi Cruikshank, Stephanie Curtin, Danielle Davidian. Johanna Davis. Kindra Devaney. Deborah Di Bias. Melissa Distiteno, Cotleen Dougherty, Katja Dunbar, Monica Fat, Julie Featherstone, Jennifer Fisher. Natalie Friedman, Kristen Fuller. Kimberly Gangnes, Julie Giers (House Manager), Andrea Gill, Kristen Goeckel. Sandra Goniale:. Dionne Gordon. Wendy Gottlieb, Kirsten Gray, Mandy Gray. Tori Green. Melissa Gruber, Hillon Hanks. Jill Harper, Michelle Hollingsworth, Tara Holtrmuller, Jessica Huntington, Rachel Kaiser. Debbie Kaste. Ann Kmi. Kim Kimbrell, Kati Kiraly, Alanna Klein (Corresponding Secretary). Cindy Klein (Membership Chairman). Alison Knepshield. Amy Knepshield, Kamrin Kors- meier. Corinne Kramer. Margot Kramer, Maria Kupferman, Jennifer Lee. Sandra Lee. Li: Leo, Jessica Lind:y. Julian Lipps. Leigh Ann Loeftler, Beth Magnan, Annie Maimone. Lori Maxheimer. Robin Mayemura. Molly Mc Cahon, Christine Mc Carthy, Shelly Mc Crory. Sandy Mc Gill, Sophie MC Nitt, Stacey Michels, Wady Milner. Alli Mir:a (Efticiency Chairman). Lisa Morgan (Rush Chairman). Julie MuUm ( ' .P. Social), Julie Myers, Emily Nickin, Gloria Ni h, Particia O ' Mallcy, Noreen O ' Prey. Krista Olivas. Wendy Palmer. Kathleen Parkt-r. Karissa Peden. Pamela Pickens. Aneka Plimier, Michelle Plunilec, Devon Postal, Robin Puckett, Susan Raber. Jennifer Rand. Kristen Rangel, Linda Ratcliffe, Susan Riddle, Jennifer Riggs. A.J. Robinson Su:ie Roggenbuck. Jennifer Sauvage. Lisa Sauvage, Merritt Schwcickert, Dana Shapiro. Lisa Shapiro. Kelly Sheerin. Stacey Smith, Laur i Sosa. Molly Stadum ((Panhellenic Delegate), Cindy Stock. Cheryl Stone. Allison Storr (Treasurer). Felicia Strankman. Connie Stephanie Sullivan, Aimee Suter. Laura Swift. Lori Teets, Vanessa Thomas, Shawn Tompson, Wendy Thompson, Yvette Toledo, Michelle Torrico. Amy Towery. Megan Troy, Kori Ungerland, Sarah Valentine (Fraternity Heritage), Stacey Van Gessel, Kari Walkup. Tracy Watkins. Kim Watson (Social Chairman, Exchanges). Con Wellins, Hiiar ' Werdel. Kathy Whittaker (President). Sherri Williams. Julie Williamson. Alyssa Wilson, Karen Wynn. . drienne Yarlett. Kim Zdobnikow. Allison Zukor (Secretary)- ■ 02 Pi Beta Phi " Bikers and Babes " ?!! " Pearls, Plaid, and Pennyloafers " ?!! " Twister- mania " ?!! These clever themes described what Pi Beta Phi was all about: a fun group of women with spirit and creativity. " Bikers and Babes " was the theme for the Spring Monmouth Duo Party, where Pi Phi and Kappa Kappa Gamma created a spectacular evening for each other and their dates. " Holly- wood Live " was the sight for this evening filled with leather and lace. Pride in the house soared fall quarter when a terrific group of women prepared to soon become actives. These new girls followed the tradition of clever themes by calling the Pledge Active party " Pearls. Plaid, and Pennyloafers. " This preppie party was far from conservative— the Pi Phis always threw a lively party! A new philanthropy event, " Twister- mania, " began last year. About 150 Twister mats were placed on the IM Field and contestants bought tickets to play. Twistermania was great fun and enabled Pi Phi to raise $10,000 to benefit the March of Dimes. Another characteristic unique to the sorority was a group called their " Arrow- men. " Consisting of six UCLA men se- lected by the Pi Phi women, the Arrow- men were escorts during Presents, helped with Rush, and assisted the women to Palm Springs during their annual retreat. -Laurie Barnbaum Opposite page: Above: A group of Pi Pliis shoir off their sensual side during their annual Monmouth Duo Party. Below: Pi Phis show off their neivest members during Pledging Day. Above left: Margot Kramer and Sarah Valentine share a sisterly embrace. Above right: " Twenties " is the theme of the day. displayed by Julie Mullin and Karissa Peden. All photos courtesy of Pi Beta Phi. Pi Beta Phi Pi Beta Phi 303 Nobody ' s Stopping Us Arlcnc Ayuilar, Sharyl Allenswurth, Karnna Armstrong, Karen Artavia, Rosy Barnentos, Tammy Beatty, Dyvon Bell, Lisette Belon, Mary Bishop. Zena Blecker, Gina Cafasso, Lillian Campos. Gma Caserma, Susannah Cenovich, Beth Chapin, Pamela Choy, Sarah Colt, Susan Deas, Joy DeLeon, Lisa Donaldson, Dehhie Duong, Julie Edwards, Rebecca Fish, Jessica Fomil, Amy Fowler, Chen Franke, Tami Friedkin, Danielle Gilyot, Vicki Glaski, Naomt Goldman. Mitchi Gome:, Mieke Gondohintoro, Kathy Graydon, Robin Hanik, Kirstin Hartenbower, Serena Henderson, Jennifer Hendricks, Judy Hernandez, Dons Ho, Misa Hosohama, Jane Huang, Robin Hyman, Carolina llic, Veronica llic, Laura Jeremiah. Janis Johnson, Caren Karp, Jane Kennedy, Ann Klimecki, Shan- non Kline, Anessa Koh. Karen Larson, Wendy Law, Janet Lee, Keili Lee, Patricia Lee, Merle Litvack, Stacy Lomeli Margaret Madden, Janine Magyar, Nancy Marque:, Susan McLain, Elizabeth Meier, Sherene Meiner:, Jeanette Mendo:a, Joanne Meyer, Renee Millar, Don Neal, Mary Nguyen, Sabrina Novoa, Sherri Ostravich, Amy Overstreet, Julie Patterson, Elizabeth Pendo, Jennifer Perlstein, Laura Peterson, Lynette Preston, Michele Reiner, Michelle Rodngue:, Melinda Sacks, Moe Sammon. Diedra Schauh, Susie Schwartz, Lisa Sevcik, Amy Shelton, Darcie Shulman, Elena Siu, Alexis Spankie, Rebecca Tahares, Lisa Tamayo, Cherly Telesco, Staci Thomas, Holly Trotman, Karen Wang, Dassi Weinstein, Lisa Weinstein, Marci Weisblatt, Dona Won, Cheryl Wu. Debbie Young, Gayle Young, Stephanie Yu. Wanda Yu, Allison Ziomek. Above left: Identical twin sisters, Veronica and Carolina llic surely don ' t resemble each other on this Halloween! Above right: Bruin cheerleader, Amy Over- street gets ' beory ' close with foe and Josephine Bruin. Below: Shannon Kline and her dote go back in time to the nifiv fifties at the Hollywood Wax Museum. Opposite page: Top: Three ' s company far Lynette Preston. Susannah Cenovich. and Elena Sein. Above right: " Don ' t mess with us, man! " say Debbie Young and Asra Beig at the Hollywood Live Fall Party. All photos courtesy of Sigma Kappa. 304 Sigma Kappa Sigma Kappa went all out this year. Starting off with Homecoming, the women built a float with Alpha Sigma Phi fraternity, and posed as the Blues Brothers in the parade. At Dad ' s Day, the women spent an en- joyable day with their fathers at a foot- ball game. Sigma Kappa also took part in Greek Week, Mardi Gras, pledge and ac- tive retreats, the Alcohol Awareness program, Founder ' s Day, raids and ex- changes, and intramural sports like football, volleyball, and softball. Presents was held on Oct. 22 to present the pledge class to the public. The actives dressed in black, while the pledges wore white. That Sunday night, the girls concluded Presents with a great party at the Stouffer Concourse. In the fall, Sigma Kappa enjoyed another party. Said Tammy Beatty, Rush Chair. " It was a theme party: ' Sigma Kappa Plays Doctor. ' We were all dressed up as doctors . . . there were witch doctors and surgeons . . . . " Aside from all this excitement, Sigma Kappa ' s main philanthropies were sup- porting the American Farm School in Greece, the Maine Sea Coast Mission, and gerontology. When asked what was special about the sorority, Activities Chair Jessica Fomil replied, " ... the honesty, sincerity, and genuine friend- ship we share. " -Lin Dah Lim Sigma Kappa Sigma Kappa 305 306 Group Perspective Group Pers BU ' e 307 A Spirited Reflection sir- " The sisters of Alpha Doha Chi en- joyed a year filled with memories as they kept busy with various social, spiritual, and scholastic events. Beginning with an officers ' retreat on the beautiful beaches near San Onofre nuclear power plant, the girls knew the rest of the year would explode with ex- citement. Some of their events included cheering on the Bruins at football and basketball games, visiting Disneyland with Alpha Gamma Omega, and traveling back to the ' 50s at their Winter Party. They still made time for philanthropic activities such as blood drives and working with Bethel Haven in addition to growing spiritually through weekly de- votions at meetings and times with their prayer partners. Scholarships (and a weekly award: the study duck) provided incentives and en- couragement for academic excellence. Since its inception in 1925, the Chris- tian women of Alpha Delta Chi have upheld the standards and traditions of their founders, who started Alpha Delta Chi on the principle of reflecting Christ " as in a mirror. " —Wendy Bohannan Top right: Two actives and a new pledge join to take a picture at Preference dinner. Above: Alplia Delta Chi members spend a pleasant afternoon picnicking before a football game. Right: A ski trip to Mammolli j)rovides the perfect opporiunitv to get away for a few davs. Photos courtesy of Alpha Delta Chi. Group photo by Bruce Weimer. Mar o Abhutt (Recording Secretary), Monica Arroyo Wendy Bohannan. Mary A. Chen, Mary S. Chen, Cheri Coppa, Monette Frankle, Kristin Cronos, Janine H (President), Patti Hanczuk, Felice Huang, Miranda Kt Anne Catherine Kim (Pledge Captain), Jemi Kim, Ke Lee, Nancy Lee, Jami Little, Susanna Park, Meixine Phung, Diane Prayongratana (Vice Pre sident), Erika Reich, Mimi Shum, Annie Wang, Ann Yabuki (Chaplain) Esther Yeh, Sylvia Yeh, Jennifer Yi. 308 Alpha Delta Chi Alpha Delta Chi Adding to Academics Alpha Lambda Delta and Phi Eta Sigma offered life membership and schol- arship opportunities to freshmen who achieved a GPA of 3.5 or higher. These national honor societies encouraged academic excellence as well as participa- tion in service projects on campus and in the community. Members enthusiastically contributed canned food to the Los Angeles Food Bank. A new event for the clubs this year was the day members spent showing students from Emerson Junior High around UCLA to give them a glimpse of college life. The societies were proud to join Homecoming festivities and to win second place in the T-shirt contest. During hours spent away from study, members enjoyed themselves at an ice skating and pizza party and attended a laserium show. Some members relaxed in the summer sun while sailing aboard a yacht to Catalina Island. Alpha Lambda Delta and Phi Eta Sigma saluted its members and wished its graduating seniors a future of success- ful endeavors. -Lisa Quock Alpha Lambda Delta Officers: Ramie Dare (Scholarship Chairman), Nancy Kim (Service Chairman). )oann Lambert (Historian), Dean loan K. Nelson (Advisor), Lisa Quock (President). Michele Schweitzer (Treasurer), Amy Spence (Secretary), Rita Szeto (Communications Chairman), Shirin Towfigh (Campus Relations Chairman), Lisa Waico (Vice President), Amy Wong (Social Chairman). Phi Eta Sigma Officers: Peiman Bnrdjis (Second Vice President), Scott Brachman (Historian), Perri Darweesh (Social Chairman), Andrew Lee (Vice President), Gay Meixel (Scholarship Chairman), Dean loan K. Ne)son (Advisor), Leslie Reed (President). Brian Robinson (Campus Relations Chairman), Heide Schroeder (Treasurer), Maryam Towfigh (Honors Chairman), Thieu-Lam Tran (Service Chairman) Photos courtesy of ALD and PES, Group photo by Chuck Tuffli. - 1 ' " " i ' - im Above left: Members Scott Brachman. foann Lambert, Chris Olsen, and Nancy Kim hoist the SAA president in the air for the Bruin Photo Hunt. Above: For some members, CataHna Island is the perfect day retreat from the stress and obUgations of school. Alpha Lambda Delta Phi Eta Sigma Seventy Years of Success 310 ASUCLA ' " jP r 8H - - H c 5? ' m " m 1 - j. f m I jv )fi« vL ' i . ' O A " WJ - c% N rrte • » f i ; On December 5, 1989, students put on a birthday celebration for Associated Stu- dents UCLA - celebrating 70 years of ' stu- dents helping students. ' ASUCLA has al- ways encompassed student government, student publications and Services Enter- prises—providing students with everything on campus from textbooks to hot meals to computers. Students enjoyed 5,000 pieces of cake and 270 gallons of coffee and punch on the Kerckhoff Patio while members of the UCLA Bruin Marching Band played our alma mater " Hail to the Hills of Westwood " and, of course, " Happy Birthday. " Gradu- ate Student Association President Konrad Huntley and Undergraduate Student Asso- ciation President John Hoang Sarvey cut a special birthday cake in the shape of Kerck- hoff Hall and spoke about ASUCLA ' s 70 years of " gr owing into excellence. " --ASUCLA Xv ASUCLA ASUCLA 311 Students Helping Students ?r From the beginning, students were ex- pected to finance tlieir own activities and meet thier own non-academic needs. For the past seven decades, ASUCLA has developed hand-in hand with the student population, expanding as student needs have expanded and changing as students themselves have changed. At the ASUCLA 70th Birthday Historic Photo Exhibit, students made their own birth- day wishes— to help plan ASUCLA ' s next 70 years. Students Helping Students. The ASUCLA Board of Directors oversaw the operation ot " services designed to improve the quality of campus life: the Students ' Store, the Student Union, Food Services, and all the other ASUCLA services from Lecture Notes to photocopying. And the Board tradition- ally addressed matters of social and ethical responsibility, including the vanguard " Waste Not " recycling pro- gram intiated in the fall of 1989. The Board of Directors fulfilled students ' needs and interests because the oting majority of the Board was held by students. And the ASUCLA Ex- ecutive Director, the only non-voting member, was responsible for implemet- ing Board policy and ensuring the con- sistency of day-to-day operations. Front (l-r): Rhodora Lacanilao (Recording Secretan, ' ). Joon Song (USA). Florencia Aranovich (USA). John H. Sarvey (USA President). Stephanie Auld (USA). Back (l-r): Allen Yarnell (Administration), Konrad Huntley (GSA President). Allan Duboff (Alumni). Clinton L. Burch (Alumni). Steven D. Sann (GSA). Jason C. Reed (Execu- tive Director}. Gary A. Richwald. M.D.. M.P.H. (Faculty I. David P. Gast (GSA). Not shown: Janet Gong (Adminstration). Dorothy Webster (Administration), April Smith (GSA). Board of Control Board of Control 313 Serving the Community Above: Bruin Belles lend a helping ear for the bi-annual KCET Pledge Drive. Right: During Homecoming ' s Bruin Battles, a group of Belles participate in events such as the water balloon toss, timed relay, and mixed shoes competition. Opposite page: Far right: Melissa Jackson. Karen Bray, and Rachel Bacon take a break at the Cheesecake Factory during their summer board retreat. Below: At the October Open House officers Tracey Miller. Karen Bray. Paola Franceschi and Dawnielle Materre encourage women to enjoy the benefits of being a Belle. Photos courtesv of Bruin Belles. Group photo by Bruce Weimer. 314 Bruin Belles For the past thirty nine years, Bruin Belles has offered UCLA women the valuable opportunity to serve Los Angeles and the UCLA community. Named after the chiming bells on cam- pus, the women engaged in a wide range of activities from hostessing Regents functions to feeding the homeless in Santa Monica. Over 160 women made up this or- ganization whose main purpose was to provide community ser ' ice. Philan- thropies were the main focus of the Belles, as was evidenced by their thousands of hours of donated service. Philanthropy chairperson Gina Moreno ' s perspecti ' e of Bruin Belles was one that was shared by many. " The best aspect of being a Belle is that you get the chance to give something back to your commimity. You also see that your efforts really do make a difference. " In addition to their philanthropic ac- tivities was their role as the official host- esses of the University. By holding this prestigous position, the women were afforded the opportunity to greet interna- tional dignitaries, athletic greats, and university officials. Other events included cheering up the children ' s ward of the UCLA Medical Center, cheering on men ' s and women ' s athletic teams, and participating in Homecoming, Spring Sing, and Mardi Gras. For the second year, the Belles joined Sigma Pi for Homecoming and saw their float win the Joe Valentine Award for the best use of theme. Many of the women were very proud to be Bruin Belles and considered the ex- periences they shared as some of their most unique and memorable times at UCLA. Described distinguished Belle, Lisa Lau, " As the official representatives of the Univeristy, Bruin Belles embodies the true UCLA spirit, and I ve come to realize that it ' s one of the only organiza- tions that allows me to serve all aspects of the University as well as the commu- nity. " —Clarissa Aesquivel Bruin Belles Clarissa Aesquivel, Janie Anderson. Jennifer Aquino, Natalie Ara:i, Arcee Arnola. Rachel Bacon (Junior Representative), Mindie Barkott, Dana Barstad. Lisa Bauer, Shalini Bhatia, Jill Bourgeois, Jill Bowers, Michelle Boyer. Gina Bosajian, Jeanie Branham. Karen Bray (Public Relations Director), Bridget Briggs, Joanna Brown, Stacie Brown, Trisha Castle, Olga Ceron, Candice Chan, Pans Chatman, Shirley Chin, Cathy Choy, Helen Chung. Amy Cohen, Stephanie Coleman, Y ' ette Coppola. Jeanine Cross, Tanja Darrow, Pinky De Vera, Georgina Dimasm, Michelle Dommgo. Kelly Drogin, Jacqualine Dyess, Gralen Eidam, Coreen Endo, Michele Evans, Jennifer Ferns, Gina Ferst, Pauline Fischer, Tessie Florendo, Ruthy Flores, Shelley Flores, Deborah Fong, Lyane Fong, Paola Franceschi (Serectary), Lesley Friedland. Michelle Futterman. Juliana Fuqua, Kelly Furuya, Diane Garrido, Kathleen Gasuad, Deborah Greer, Nancy Griggs, Seung Gwon, Sandy Haas, Michelle Haberkorn, Tern Hall, Sheri Handel. Eli:abeth Harr ' . Candice Hataoka, Lynn Hill, Jade Hiramoto, Susannah Horn, Julie Hsu, Leigh Iwanaga (Treasurer), Melissa Jackson (President), Sandy Jacohson, Jacqueline Jackson, Julie Jackson (Senior Representative). Maria Jimenez, Cynthia Jun, Christina Kato, Jennifer Kim, Sue Kim, Sun Kim, Annie Kludjian, Kristin Knudson, Michelle Kramer. Kelly Krause, Paula Kutansky, Sandy Kwong, Lisa Lai, Lisa Lau, Grace Lee, Jane Lee, Jeanette Lee. Sun Lee, Tina Lee, Sophia Lin, Laura Lynton, Mia Mamikunian, Erin Marler. Dawnielle Materre (Social Coordinator), Eryka Mathews, Amy Ma this, Tracy Miller (Soph more Representa- tive), Monica Melendres, Michelle Miguel, Ellie Montazeri, Gina Moreno (Vice President )Tammy Mukoyama, Tanya Nagai, Diane Nasser, Brenda Newton, Tricia Nguyen, Sandy Nieto, Jodi Ninomiya, Darcy Nuber, Erin O ' Neil, Sue Park, Sharon Parks, Marina Parrera, Patty Pinanong, Patricia Pu lido, Lisa Quijada, Christina Ramstein, Rosemarie Rigor, Jenny Rinella (Freshman Representative), Alicia Ro- driguez, Rachel Rubin, Jill Ruth, Aimee Rydgren. Vicki Sandoval, Caroline Say re, Carolyn Schmeltzer, Renee Scola, Veronica See, Anna Shen, Kate Shepard, Christen Sicat, Diane Sizgorich, Joy Soriano (Men ' s Athletics Director), Aarti Srinivasan, Wendy Stancer. Monica Stergion, Karen Stone. Irene Sun, Kimi Tamura, Lorraine Tan, Jacqueline Tang, Yin Tea, Billie Thurlow, Suzie Trinh, Cynthia Victorian, Meg Vinton, Dara Wainwright, Lori Watanabe, Sonya Weaver, Dawn Wennekamp, Sarah Whang. Bruin Belles 315 Pursuing a Vision Right: Bruin Democrats celebrate Lucy Killea ' s Democratic victory with a quic] side trip to Tijuana. Below: Bruin Democrat members attend the L.A. County Democratic party ' s annual John F. Kennedy fundraising dinner. Opposite page: Top: " Clap your hands, raise your voice. Bruin Democrats are pro-choice. " Frank Gomez. Gloria Allred and Michelle Kaivauchi join fane Roe at a pro-choice rally. Bottom left: Bruin Democrat officers attend a weekly meeting. Bottom right: Alfred Cruz congratulates Lucy Killea after Bruin Democrats help her win the State Senate seat in San Diego. Photos courtesy of Bruin Democrats. Group photos by Bruce Weimer. I Bruin Democrats had a vision for the new decade. A vision for the ' 90s. A vision of a state dominated by democratic poUtics, and of a community that pro- moted diversity and reproductive free- dom. In order to bring their goals into focus, Bruin Dems concentrated on getting out the votes. They travelled to precincts throughout the state in order to bring Democrats to the polls and bring home Democratic victories. They pushed for voter registration on campus to prepare Democrats for the 1990 California guber- natorial race in hopes of starting off the decade with a Democrat in Sacramento. As the controversy over abortion heated up. Bruin Democrats took a stand and participated in t he pro- choice Rancho Park rally, the Women in Power Forum, and co-sponsored the Roe vs. Wade Aniversary rally. Envisioning a world in which di- versity is recognized and promoted, Bruin Democrats took part in the Stu- dent Coalition ' s march against apart- heid on Martin Luther King Jr. ' s birth- day. Bruin Democrats spread their vision onto the campus and the community through their activities and beliefs. -Kara Francis I 16 Bruin Democrats i i Richard Adams, Anita Sundari Akella, Jenny Alexan- der, Lisa Baird, Tricia Bell, Wendy Binder, Tony Bloome, Alfred J. Crui, Josh Dicker, Mark Diering, Lisa Evans. Andy Faye, Magan Fours, Kara Francis, Raul Gar:a, James Geshwiher, Greg Holt, Frank Gome:, Mindi Gordon, Chris Hagstrom. Michelle Ka- wauchi, Sam Kaufman, Jeff Korn, Bill Kysella, Lisa Lendenmann, Lloyd Monserratt, Maria Murray, Matt Nix, Tammy Pacifici, Elizabeth Pond, Todd Pound, Keith Roberts, Philip Rothschild, Samira Sadeghi, Richard Salazar, Amy Sausser, Kathy Shannon, Lynn Sicade, George Satirpoulas, Sarah Vyden, Ben Wexler. Karla Zombro. State Senator Herschel Rosenthal. Bruin Democrats Bruin Democrats 317 On the Cutting Edge I .ISW» JL M Always the forerunner in entertain- ment. Campus Events brought the finest in films, speakers and concerts to UCLA. The films that Campus Events presented were the best Hollywood had to offer. Acclaimed films such as " Dead Poet ' s Society " and " Do the Right Thing " along with various sneak previews were screened two to three times a week. The speakers ' program featured comedian Jay Leno and director Stephen Frears. Together, the films and speakers helped make Ackerman Grand Ballroom the place to be at noon and in the evenings. The concert program appealed to a variety of musical tastes, ranging from alternative rock to folk and funk. Artists such as Celebrity Skin, Phranc, Bad Mutha Goose, and Trulio Disgra- cias turned Westwood Plaza into an open air noontime club. Aside from films, speakers and concerts, Campus Events presented two major awards during the year. The Jack Benny Award for outstanding achievement in comedy was presented in the fall to Billy Crystal. In the spring, the Spencer Tracy award was given for achievement in the field of acting. The Campus Events staff, along with its interns, did its best to provide a variety of entertainment at minimal or no cost to the audi- ence. Many of the programs were on the cutting edge of entertainment, which presented the stars of the pres- ent and future. Through their efforts, 1989-90 will be remembered as an eventful, if not outstanding, year. -Lynn Padilla Top left: Actress Julia Roberts speaks at Ackerman Grand Ballroom after the sneak preview of " Steel Magnolias. " Right: Publicity assistant Kathy Ho finds some space in the Campus Events office to create a sign containing information about an upcoming Film Program. Photos courtesy of Howard Cabalfin. Group photo by Chuck Tuffli. ' S Campus Events Cr.Hit; AJL-linan (Concerts Director), Sharon Alien, Karen Brown, Howard Cahalfin (Photographer), Dave Clout ier, Kevin Clout ier, Bridget Davis, Shannon Des Roches, Ira Ehrenpreis, Mike Fuqua (Commissioner), James Gotlieh, Brent Greenberg, Eugene Hernandez (Assistant Commissioner), Kathy Ho, Tami Hoffman, Joe Ken (Business Manager), Lindy Laitin (Speakers Director), Bruce Lidl, D;iisy Lin, Erin Oseng, Lance Pereira, Wendy Pollack (Films Director), Julie Pugliese (Publicity Director), Vmod Shreeharsha, Tom Treanor, Neil Woodburn (Ad Manager). Above left: Celebrity Skin brings their outra- geous and intense musical performance to Westwood Plaza for the noontime concert series. Above: Concerts director Craig Adelman and films assistant Lance Pereira await the arrival of Billy Crystal at the Jack Benny Awards. Left: Back-up singers for Trulio Disgracias add a new dimension to the more than 12 member band. Campus Events Campus Events 319 Cultural Affiliation Promoting awareness of Chinese culture on campus, the Chinese Student Association " aims to alleviate ethnic tension by making people understand different cul- tures, " stated Warren Wang. CSA aimed at helping Chinese immigrants at UCLA assimilate to the U.S. The membership included those from Hong Kong, Taiwan, China, and American-born Chinese. CSA provided a place for people with a common ethnic background to meet in a comfortable social envi- ronment. " We ' re also here to relieve pressure, " said Tina Yu. CSA held dances and pizza fam- ily nights and participated in cam- pus activities. On April 18, CSA held their cutural show in Royce Hall, hi addition, a lion dance show brought in the Chinese New Year. " We ' re not just a social club, but we try to be more involved with the political issues that relate to Asian Americans, " noted Mike Sung. " We ' re also expanding interest in community involvement like WILD and contributing to solving prob- lems like the housing problems in Chinatown, " continued Sung. " The people in CSA are very comfortable to talk to and we ' re here to build life-time friendships, " concluded Yu. — Janine Ouyang Top: Donned in traditional dress, members march their way to a third place prize for CSA ' s entry in the 1989 Homecoming Parade. Above: CSA members enjoy the slopes of Kirkwood at the annual ski trip in Tahoe. Photos courtesy of CSA. Croup photo bv Chuck Tuffli. 320 Chinese Students Association WenJy Chang ((.Jultural), Bill i:hcn (Historian), Boh CliL-n (Financial), Gerard Hei (President). Jean Hiinp (Social), Jennifer Hsieh (Puhlicity Assistant), Nancy Huang (Newsletter Assistant) iVian L.Lc (Cultural Assistant), Ching Liu (Service), Mike Sung Chinese Student Assoc. Mediator for the Media In one evening, the Communica- tions Board decided the fate of a hopeful new publication, a Moslem newsmagazine. On January 22, Al- Talib joined the ranks of the other eight print media and one broadcast media that Comm Board oversaw. Comprised of student and faculty representatives, the intent of the Board was to provide students with control of their publications without the interference of campus politics. Comm Board provided the students with the freedom to act purely as publishers. Comm Board ' s targeted goal for the year was to face each media objec- tively, free from majority or special interest pressures. Communications Board wanted to respond impartially to the needs and proposals of the various medias. Some conflicts that the Board faced during the year regarded funding for the campus radio station, KLA. Many students felt that KLA was substantially underfunded and therefore could not work to its full potential. Others thought KLA was no longer a worth- while project and that additional funds would be wasted on the troubled radio station. After much deliberation. Communica- tions Board decided to allocate $60,000 in order to upgrade the station ' s equip- ment. Other financial questions contin- ued to be debated in regards to KLA as the year progressed. Many decisions regarding the student- run media were made by Comm Board throughout the year such as the alloca- tion of equipment and funds for campus media and the review of newly proposed publications. — Kara Francis Above left: Comm Board members go over the agenda during one of their monthly meetings. Above: Terence Hsiao and Sumit Chadha listen to proposals regarding equipment allocation to the different medias. All photos by Todd Cheney. Rushdi Cader (Undergraduate member), Sumit Chadha (Graduate Member), Edward Condren (Faculty member), Terence Hsiao (Publications Director), Steve Kaganove (Graduate member), Adriana Manjarre: (Undergraduate member), Tina Oakland (.Administration member), Khoa Pham (Undergradu- .ue member), Julie Ryan (Graduate member). Gene Webster (Professional member), Lisa Welsh t Undergraduate member ), Greg White (Graduate member). Communications Board Communications Board 321 Below left: Celia Baker and Tiley Chao contemplate the design for the ' Brewin ' section of the Daily Bruin. Below right: Carrie Conn and Kirsten Hoefer work hard to make their deadline. Margaret Bacon. Jon Balousek. Celia Baker (Operations Manager), John Barman, Jenni Beach. Andra Berg, Jenniter Burleson, Jose Cano (Sales Manager). Jenniter Carlson, John Castle. Lorraine Chairman. Tilev Chao (Business Manager). Sulynn Chee, Mark. Cohen, Carrie Conn. Cassie Croserto. Claire DeBriere (Creative Director). KinJra Davaney. Clare DeBriere. A ital Elad. Tim Evans. Shirley Fan, Monica Fernande:. Yafah Franco. Julia Fran;, Jason Gallien. Craig Garabedian. Kathleen Gasuad, Babette Gil. Dane Golden. Jenniter Hirsch, Kristin Hoefer, Nuli Ibrahim. Ian Jester, Michele Jimerson. Andrea Jones. Sharon Kaytetr, James Keller. Leah Kilpatrick. Robert Klein. Blanca Kopecky, Martin Lauber. Tnnh LeCong. Staci Leuschner (Classitied Manager). Da e Lewis. Staci Maher. Megan Manion. Steve Mao. Paul Mann. Sharlene Matsuhara. Jenn McElIiott. Olga Mermel. Debbie Michaels. Kyhiera Miller. Alana Moceri, Stacey Mooney, Rudy Olhrt. Steve Payonsic. Susy Potthoti, Laure Ramm. Erin Reach. Mojgan Sahebi, John Santos, Molly Sarber. Dan Schlatman. Mark Silverman, Heather Smith, John StiUman. Matt Sumrow, Allison Toplitt, Maryam Towtigh, Steve Traung. Lori Uyesugi, Dawn V ' olan, Melissa Waters. Donna Whooley. Photos by Jonathan Reinstein. Group photo by Tina Eshaghpour. Daily Bruin One of the busiest places on campus was Kerckhoff 112 where " everyday is a deadline and no two days are the same, " said Business Manager Tiley Chao. Daily Bruin Advertising was one of the best completely student run advertis- ers in the United States, with almost eighty students employed. A student manager was in charge of each of the three divisions of the classified, internal and external departments. " The experience I get here is invalu- able. " commented Classified Manager Staci Leushner. Leuschner dealt with lined ads, Greek ads, jobs, sales, and pro- duction. " We ' re constantly thinking of ways to improve the Bruin. It ' s a job you take home with you " , she added. " I love my job. I feel lucky to get this manage- ment experience now as a student in college. " Operations Manager, Celia Baker, oversaw the internal advertisements of on campus organizations as well as the national advertisments of major corpora- tions such as IBM and AT T. The staff took care of technical tasks and dealt with billings and subscriptions. Most impor- tantly, the Operations staff made sure the Bruin met its noon deadlines. Sales Manager Jose Cano noted, " For a student to have an opportunity in business like this is incredible. We train our students to deal directly and professionally with people; we have to be knowledgeable in our demographics and economics. " Overseeing the entire $1.8 million business, Chao recognized how much she gained from her position : " It ' s prac- tical experience you can ' t get from the classroom. " -Janine Ouyang Daily Bruin Advertising Advertising Not many people paid attention to the small newspaper run by students from Westwood ' s new college campus, the State Normal School. Nearly a century later, many things changed. The Westside campus became UCLA, serving 36.000 students and the small paper evolved into the Daily Bruin, which had a circulation of 22,000. It took a lot of caring people to put out a paper the Bruin ' s size. Members of the Daily Bruin staff were unique in that many sacrificed not only their social life but time which would normally be devoted to studies--so that the UCLA community could be in- formed. Daily Bruin During the production of the Registra- tion Week issue, many exhausted Bruin editors, photographers, and writers stayed up all night for days on end. The result was an impressive 236-page news- paper. This was not the only time that the Bruin staff dropped everything to serve its readers. When the Bay Area earthquake hit, the Bruin staffers worked on stories ' round the clock ' for three days. Many people often asked why the Bruin staff invested so much time and effort into their work. News Editor Shana Chandler summed up the general sentiment: " The commitment is tremen- dous, but the reward is even greater. " - - Valarie De La Garza Above: Lounging in the DB office. Rob Winfield ponders over the success of his newly formatted Arts and Entertainment section. Middle: Amidst this mess, writers race against time to meet their daily deadlines. Dean Ahram i. ' n. Eugene Ahn. James Allaire. Mone AUarJ. Gita Amar. Tina Anima. Irena Auerbuch, Holly Bauer, Scott Brown. Michael Bartlett, Chns Beshlian, Alexander Calhoun, Shana Chandler (News Editor), Joanee Jieeun Choi. Sam Chon. Charles Cooley. Craig Conte. Ron Dack. Matthias Daub, Valerie De La Gar:a (Editor-in-ChieO, Holly Ehret, Shawn Elder. Matthew For- dahl, David Gibson (Sports Editor), Brett Glass, Gwen Goldbloom, Martin Gon:ale:, Lisa Hamiltion (Viewpoint Editor), Mark Hegarr ' , Sandra Hemande:, Michael Hirsch, Garo Hovanni- Man, Jame Huang, Tom Huang, Jeff imperato, Zubin Kammula. Kenneth Kecskes (Managing Editor), Greg Keer (A tE Editor). Chris Kourtures, Laurie Lappin, Peggy Lee, Tien Lee, Jill Leger, Nancee LeNormand. Rebecca Leung, W. Kevin Leung, Kristen Linden, Betty Liong, Kathy Lo, Rodger L iw. Lisa Luboff, Kristine Lucas, Steve Macauley, Dan MacMedan, Richard Marcus, Debra Matlock, Catherine Mitchell, Gary Moreno, Dimitn Negroponte. Deborah Neiter, Thanhtuy Nguyen, Tuan Nguyen, Damian O ' Rane, Henry Pena. Linda Peters, Jim Pickrell, June Pinheiro, Albert Poon, Matt Purdue. Jesse Reich, Evan Reid, Will Reinhrirt, Judith Rich. Linda Roberts, Donald Roby, Dennis Romero, Scott R,imito. Scott Rountree, Heather Sami, Albert Soong, Suzanne States, Debra Stewart. Jason Stewart, Sarah Suk, Dov Tamier, Jill Taylor, Hedy Thorn, Lynette Tsai (Photography Editor), Scott Weersing, Rob Winfield, Wendy Witherspoon, Michael Wolffe, May Wong, Vivian Woo, Mike Yuen, Tom Yun. Photos by Lynette Tsai, Group photo by Rudy Tjiong. Editorial Daily Bruin Editorial 323 Making it Happen Cultural Affairs highlighted the many cultures on campus by sponsoring per- formances that displayed world-wide di- versity. At least six shows a week were the result of the hard working members of Cultural Affairs. Some of the usual events were folk music fests, Comedy in the Coop, and Jazz in the Coffee House. Cultural Affairs aimed at serving the unique tastes on campus. Member Cheryl Branstein expressed, " I found out what the students wanted to see here at UCLA and I took it upon myself to make it happen. " In addition, Cultural Affairs brought displays of various artists to the UCLA art galleries. The biggent event of the year was Cultural Affair ' s association with World Fest which promoted cul- tural awareness. The events were held at Westwood Plaza where over 35 student groups participated. Students enjoyed arts and crafts, stage performances, and the ethnic food offered by various cul- tural groups. Creative and cultural flair were the ingredients that made World Fest and Cultural Affairs a success. -Wendy Wessman Top left: Lulu Almeida and The Afro Brasil Band entertain the masses during a noon-time concert in Westwood Plaza. Above right: Tibetian Shartse Monks perform healing chants at Wadsworth The- atre. Rnhina Allahdadi, Adellna Au, Jean-CbuJe Bertet, Dan Bradley (An Gallery Director), Cheryl Brannstein (Worldfest Coordma- tor). Arpi Chalian. Peter Cheng {Ja:2 Fest Director), Joanne Choi, Richard Chung, Charles Cooley, Josh Crandall, Steve Daet:. David Don (Folk Music Director). Vaughn Gil, Bill Gtidwin, Yolanda " Woody " Green, Ctilleen Hsieh, Jennifer Hsieh. Andrew Hwang, Laurel Joe, Laurel Kishi, Joann Ko, Lance Kurata, Alan Kwan (Assistant C ' omissioner), Victoria Layne, Shiva Malek, Brett McMichael, Ian McNally (Kerckoff Ja:i Director), Jan Okinaka, Cultural Affairs Erik Pines (Blues Series Director), Beth Rosemond, Rochelle Santi.iHO, Taline Satamain, Chris Seki, Azin Shahryarinejad, Kathleen Shin, Monica Smith, Philip Stnith, Sandra States. Michael Sung, Brett Tanahe. Traci Tasher {Comedy Director), Antoinette Torres (Publicity Director), Danny Venegas {Noon Concerts Director), Ken Wada (Commis Moner), Retina Walton, Camelia Wanfj, Sandy Wang, Devon White, Lisa Williams, Daphne Yanj;, Heghnar Zeitlian. Photos courtesy of Tlie Daily Bruin. Group photo hy Chuck Tuffli. ( Gfoij 24 Cultural Affairs ii Lessons on the Road ' r XUMM I « Above left: Bob Illchik breaks away at the UCLA critehum. Above: Terrance Yee gives Eileen Har- gadan a power massage before a big race. Photos courtesy of the CycUng Team. Group photo by Bruce Weimer. The Cycling team at UCLA was an active organization that added prestige to the campus in the area of sports. Founded only six years ago, the team established itself so well that it was ranked 11th in the nation. This high standing was not achieved without physical pain, serious endur- ance, dedication, and determination. For the 1989-90 year, the cyclers trekked over four thousand grueling miles and some riders averaged 25 mph. But for the less experienced cyclers, there was no need to despair. Twice a week Terrance Yee was found at Janss Steps directing leisure and fitness rides. The four categories of experience al- lowed every participant to find their niche in athletic enjoyment. The team participated in several races and traveled 16 weekends a year to compete with other schools. The road race near Valencia in April, the criterium at the V.A. Center, and the century to San Diego were among the many successful events in which the cycling team partici- pated. These road trips also provided time for the members to get to know each other and learn how to deal with life ' s pleasures and mishaps. As Ian Land, the Cycling team ' s President, expressed, " The lessons learned in cycling will carry us through life. A person ' s real character shows after 40 miles. ..persev- erence and dependability are essential traits for winning and for life, " -Wendy Wessman Albrccht, ToJJ .Allen, Lisa Best (Newspaper ruhllishcr), Ken Brown (Secretary). Paul Cheng (Race Director), Chris Clay, Shawn Cross, Greg Crozier, Janet Curtain (Social Chair), Steve Ferguson, Doug Green, Todd Greenherg, Juan Guerra, Roger Hagen, Bcins Hallerbach (Mountainhike). Gahrieile Harman (Special Projects), Eileen Hargaden (Public Relations). John Hocot (Special Projects), John Hoff, Gerald Huang (Fundraising), Boh llchik. Tim Jones, Ian Land (President), Hick Lebens, Lewis Cycling Team Lee. Slmh McCarthy, Derek McCrae. Mike Medulla, Matluu Motron, Chris Mott. Paul Najoan, Mike Pierce (Race Promotions Chair), Mike Plumleigh (Legal Advisor), Rob Recker (Treasurer), Andy Salinger, Jeff Silvyn, Mark Stocker (Team Director), Chuck Stone, Evan Smith, Lauren Susman, Andy Swanson, Sara Thomas, Derek Wantanabe, Paul Weakliem, Jess Wilson, Chris X ' ' hltworth (Special Projects), Terrance Yee (Vice President). Cycling Team 325 Touche Twice a week, the Fencing club practiced different maneuvers and en- gaged in bouts to perfect their fencing skills. " Where else can you get three feet of steel and strike someone legally? " asked club Secretary Chris Arroyo. The talented fencing team found success in matches against Cal Tech, Occidental College, and USC. The team practiced techniques in the three areas of competition: foil, epee, and saber. Various strategies must be learned for each weapon. Participants of the fencing club could learn to master one or all three weapons. When one learned a competence level of excellence in all three areas, he earned " Master " status. The fencing club invited any inter- ested person to join. Arroyo expressed his lack of knowledge and experience before joining the rec sport team. After attending a club meeting, he found that the members were more than happy to help him improve his skills. This open- ness coupled with the team ' s competitive strength created a successful fencing team that strove to retain its winning style. —Wendy Wessman •1 Ji t. Rohcrt Ahelson, Christopher Arroyo (Epee Captain, S ecretary), Carlo Bello (Pac-IO Chairperson), Su:i Casement. Michael Cho, Dee Dixon, David Fisher (Men ' s Foil Captain, President), Chris Gaunt, Kathenne Graydon, Gavin James, Ted Kat:off (Coach), Jane Kennedy (Women ' s Foil Captain). David Levitt, Lyndon Li, MeUssa Licker, Christine Park, Timothy Spangler (Saber Captam, Treasurer), Anne Tanaka, Rock Tang, Morgan Tanner (Top Equipment Manager). Danilo Torres (Vice-President). Top: Michael Cho practices his lunging during a weekly practice. Middle: With a quick lunge. Carlo Bello (left), succeeds in piercing his target, Michael Cho. All photos by Jonathan Reinstein. V 9 tV 326 Fencing Fencing Team I A.K.A. Club Hedrick Even though Hedrick 7 South was the " Career Floor, " careers certainly were not all that they developed. " I am so lucky that I got a chance to work with such a fun group! " boasted R.A. Mark Piening. " We had a great time together. " Often, this close-knit group gathered in the typing room, talking about any subject that came to mind. Other times, room m was converted into a party atmoshpere they called ' Club 717 . ' " There was always a party happening on our floor, " contended Piening. Hedrick-7 also participated in some fundraising events, including seeing a taping of Arsenio Hall and selling ghost- grams for Halloween. The money raised went towards improving the floor rela- tions. Wall decorations to brighten up their home were one such investment. One bulletin board was dedicated to announcing birthdays of students. In between all the social events, career consciousness was not forgotten. During winter quarter, a speaker from the Place- ment and Career Planning Center ad- dressed the floor about their options for the future. " I ' m glad our floor had a chance to build community, " finished Piening. -Laurie Barnbaum Gaby Arana, Donna Arenson, Alfred Arnaud, Marisol Baquera, Dan Blake. Andrea Brewer, Jaime Butler, Amenco Cascella. Louis Chau, Kevin Chu, Eric Clark, Jim Courtney, Jennifer De La Ossa, Dino Delmar. Sonia Del Rio, Lon Friedlander. Nigel Funge, Roaul Gandy, Gibson, Phoebe Gifford, Amy Goldberg, Jo Gorin. Sonja Grunden, Neil Gulati, Glenn Fukushima. James Hassen, Julie Hendricks, Sharon Henry. Alysia Herron, Brian Hobbs, Niki Holder, David Hsia, Meng Jin, Kenneth Jones. Keone Kali, Chris Kang, Sherry Karamdashti, Shanna Kennedy. Rachel Kent, Daniella Kuhn, Paul Lagrosa, Ann Leung, Chad Lewis, John Liu, Kristen Linden, Carla Lopez, Leonard Lope:, Pene Lozano, Kim Manning, Jeffrey Mitchell, Chris Moses, Laurence Muir, Heather Needham. Kanoa Osrrem, Leif Petterson. Joe Pham, Mark Piening (Resident Assistant), Rosa Pulido, Shelley Purdy, Jane Putris, Jose Quintero, Ivan Quiroga. Rachel Ramos, Tasha Robinson, Paula Rosenblatt, Ryder Samara, Carlos Sanchez, Mia Schwoerer, Shanda Scott, Angela Shen, Angela Shyu, Jeanne Sierra, Karla Silva, Chen Smith, Brian Steger, Jason Stewart, Manssa Suarez, Alireza Tamad- don, Camille Tomlin, Mei Wong, Joe Wu, Richard Yee, Timothy Yee, Craig Yoshihara, Helen Yuen. Above: You didn ' t have to look far to find smiles during one of Sproul-7 ' s late night get- togethers. Photo courtesy of Hedrick 7 South. Group photo by Chuck Tuffli. Hedrick 7 South Hedrick Seven-South 327 Way Of Flowering Manhood When Henry Lee introduced Hwa Rang Do to UCLA in 1985, he ignited a spark in many students to study this unique martial art which blends tradition with physical energy. This 1800-year-old Korean martial art exercised both the body and the mind. Inner discipline recited in a " code of ethics " taught virtues such as humanity, justice, and courage. " The students follow this code of ethics and try to instill it in their daily lives, " said Coach Craig Mizutari. Physically, Hwa Rang Do included comprehensive techniques which integrated throws, kicks, and pressure points. In English, Hwa Rang Do reads " Way of Flowering Manhood, " yet 15 of the 55 membered group were women. Coach Mizutari recommended the use of this martial art as a method of self-defense for women, elderly, military, and police. The team events and frequent extra- curricular activities displayed the team ' s unification. When the team tested their skills in events, encouragement and support were key factors. The pride shared among members who cherished the tradition of Hwa Rang Do was exemplified by their respect for the 58th heir of the Supreme Grand Master Joo Bang Lee. Genera- tion to generation, new students continued to study Hwa Rang Do ' s martial arts techniques. -Wendy Wessman 8 = I 28 Hwa Rang Do Club 0i - - D F fl - 1 Robert Abelson, Adina Amos, Chris Anderson, Scott Anthony, David Ardell, Darryl Brown, Da -id Brown, Monique Bueno. Bill Caldwell, Bryan Cantley, Chenbei Chang. Dennis Chang, Tom Chen, Doland Cheung, Don Gillett, Patrick Gilmore, Michael Gold, Valerie Goo, Al Gonzalez, Larry Green, Sean Hassett, Kevin Hirsch, Philip Ho, Ruben Izquierdo, Dave Johnson, johnathan Kelley. Robert Kim, Anhtuan Le. Joe Leyva, Doug Luttman, Dietrich Machleder. Michelle Murray, Milton Mejia, Sarah Pirch, Nichole Pugh, Deborah Purcell, Eugene Rhim, Aaron Rosenberg, Aunee Rydgren, George Salib, Dieadra Schaub, Dan Sheen, Mary Shell, Peter Simon. Sheva Tessler, Darren Urada, Dara Wainwright, Stacey Williams, Victor Wood. Opposite Page: Top: Sheva Tessler shows women ' s self defense against a knife attack bv Tom Chen. Top left: Sheva Tessler executes a wrist throw on Scott Anthonv. Above: Scott Anthony performs a double scissors take-down on Tom Chen. Left: Mary Shell demonstrates effective kicking defense against Scott Anthony. All photos by Patrick Gilmore. Hwa Rang Do Hwa Rang DoClub 329 L S ASK Counselors Eva-Mane Aver ' . Catherine Vreeland Behrens (Coordinator), Maisie Chin. Patrick Convery, Nora Coyne. Kelly Drog in. Sheri Forbes. Chris Fowler. Phil Gin. . ' ngie Hamncr, Robert Kilgore, GiGi KroU. Tima Mawla. Pete Niemeyer. Luis Ramos. Timothy Spangler, Andre " Sherman. Judy Ursettie. Linda Wald. (Assistant Coordinator). LeNaye Willis. Photo by Patrick Gilmore. You saw them every time you crossed campus. But (Jici you ever stop to let them answer one of your questions? Hopefully you (did because ASK Counselors were stationed at six different places on campus to assist students by answering academic- related questions, directing students and helping with petition information. These seventeen students worked as a support network within the University " to try and bridge the gap between campus life and the college office in Murphy Hall, " Dxplained program director Cathy Behrens. The counsel- ors ' main goal was to serve the student and make the college experience a little easier for all Bruins. Fortunately, they were as successful as those they helped. — Dione Diemer The Peer Health Counselors provided free information on a variety of health- related issues to the UCLA population. Yearly, the PHC provided information on subjects such as contraception and sexuality, AIDS awareness, stress man- agement and suicide prevention. The members of PHC were volunteers who not only devoted their time to promoting these services on campus, but gave numerous presentations to residents of the dorms, sororities and fraternities. The PHC played a very important role at UCLA by providing the university with valuable information and making it that much easier to find. —Pamela Fox Jay Ahrajano. Haroon Anwar (F.l.T. Clinic Coordinator). Mike Barsom, Nenette Batioco. Debby Bohn, Michelle Bundoc. Virginia Chan. Lisa Chodak, Susan Del Rosario. Andrew L iuglas. Maria Dungo, Stacy Durst. Aver ' Egerer, Dave Eisman (F.l.T. Information Coordinator). Renat Engel. Carol Fox, Shery! Freidlander, Kelly Furuya. Danny Gavino, Catherine Gies, Nancy Gold, Susan Guy. Amanda Haiman. Reina Haque, Sara Hickman, Jennie Houston, Anne Ichlujl (Women ' s Health Sexuality AIDS- Coordinator). L )iane Joyal, Oona Khan. Chris Kuhlman, Karen Kwan (Public Relations 1 Coordinator). Cynthia Lakon. Elisa Langsam. Joni Lee, Ray Lin (Stress Management Coordinator). Caren Manese. Craig Marantr. Susanne McAdam, Helen Medina. Susie Met:ger, Vickie Miles (Women ' s Health Sexuality AIDS Co- ordinator). Jennifer Miller. Kym Moloney, Linda Mona (S.O.U.R.C.E. Coordinator), Sarosh Motivala. Kan Nakama, Gina Nakamura. Marti Navarro, Gisella Olivares. Robert Pandya. Tricia Pate (Nutrician Outreach Coordinator). Nisha Patel. Tctdd Peterson. L arci Pollard. Jenny Posta. Dean Poulakidas. Diane Prayongratana. Gabnella Riviello (H ' pertension Coordinator). Joe Rosenhloom, Tammy Rothacher (Recruitment Coordina- tor), Maria Singson, Kaeryn Smith, Jill Steinhardt (F.l.T. Clinic Coordinator). Mark Stone. Jaymer Suare:. Lorraine Tan. Meta Tjan (Public Relations 11 Coordinator), Kimberly Uyeda, Nelar Wine, Laura Wokurka (Nutrician Tables Coordinator), Juliana Wong. Shannon Wright. Sue Yeltch. Elaine Yutan (Ofi ' ice Coordinator), Paul Yutan, Michelle Zeidler. Photo by Cindy Macklin. - Peer Health Counselors 330 L S ASK Counselors Peer Health Counselors Academic Excellence Most know them for their academic and events planner, but few knew exactly what Mortar Board encom- passed. Mortar Board, a nationally known senior honor society, was a x ' ital force in the uni ' ersity. As President Nikos Gurfield explained: " Mortar Board is a group of students who are dedicated to service, leader- ship, and academics. With this in mind, these students.., have the potential to make a difference in the community in which they live. " The 35 students of Mortar Board worked to promote the academic ad- vancement of women and minorities. The organization participated in commu- nity service projects, fundraising and leadership activities to attain these goals. The Board succeeded as they raised hundreds of dollars for scholarships to sophomores and juniors. Members also helped sponsor Home AID, a concert and clothing drive for the homeless. Mortar Board ' s influence in the community was of groat importance. Their commitment to academic excel- lence and their desire to share it with others was what continued to keep them, as well as the university, strong. — Dione Diemer Tom Alloggiamenro, Kann Chao. Derrick Custino, Trisha Farber, Cheryl Feiner, Amy Fowler, Janet Garfinkle, Nikos Gurt ' ield, Jennifer Jones, Mia Lathrop, Elisa Mandell, Paradi Mirmirani, Marcia Nelson, Manh Nguyen, Neil Paige. Elizabeth Pendo, Linda Perl, Keren Perlmutter, Sharon Perlmutter, Verna Porter, Dean Poulakidas, Joe Quinn, Lisa Quock. Morgan Rumpf, Saha Sadcghi, Kri-stm Sanderson. Jonathan Schreiher, Peter Straus, Nicolas Tcharos, Judy Tjoe, Jim Tngonis, Gary Weinhouse, Marci Weisblatt. Susie Williams. Nelar Wine. Above left: Morgan Rumpf and Susie Wil- liams share a bite to eat. Above: Mortar Board, the proud Mordi Gras booth winners! Group photo by Jonathan Reinstein. Mortar Board Mortar Board 331 Psi Chi r Psi Chi National Honor Society was established with the intent to help psychology majors learn more about their field of interest. One of the ways they did this was by going on field trips organized by recruiting officers to different graduate schools. Thus, the members were exposed to the opportu- nities available to them in the pursuit of furthering their studies. Also, said Secretary Karen Kennerknecht, " we try to bring psychology students together with the professors. " In this way, graduate students helped create a closer bond between the professors and the undergraduate students. During their meetings, members got a broader perspective of psychology as guest speakers shared their knowledge of research currently being conducted. 1989-90 marked the first year Psi Chi NHS participated in Mardi Gras with their ice-cream booth. Without a doubt, the future holds new activities for Psi Chi NHS. -Lin Dab Lim " UCLA publications are the place where ideas turn into action, " asserted Publications Director Terence Hsiao. Indeed, it was through these media that UCLA voices were heard, contro- versies were stirred, and entertainment was provided daily. With the support of the Publications Office, UCLA students produced one of the nation ' s greatest college media forces — com- prised of the Daily Bruin, six special interest papers. Bruin Life yearbook, and KLA Radio. Just as importantly. Publications provided great resources and on-the- job training for students seeking a vast array of future professions. Budgeting, advertising, sales, editorial, produc- tion, and business management were just some of the areas in which Bruins contributed skills, as well as gained them. Terence Hsiao summed up Publications ' philosophy very sim- ply — " We are there for you. " — Sharlene Matsuhara Beth Argus (Coordinator). Yolanda Avella. Dana Benas. Carol Brown, Ale: Chun, Mylene Dao (Vice President), Debora Dennison, Sharon Feldman. Farideh Fong, Cynthia Fry, Judith Goldtinger. Guy Gorhck, Sharon Goto, Brenda Haimowitz, Sherri Kat:, Karon Kennerknecht (Secretary), Parissa Kermani, Thi B. Khanh-Van. Holly Kim, Joshua Klapow, Charles Lee. Judith Nakamutsu, Leanhdao Nguyen, Scott Okamoto, Patricia Parker, Kirsten Phillip-,. Shan Robins. Esther Sameyah (President), Leslie Sherman, Jill SiK-eri ' orb. Amy Staes, Michael Trauner, Earl Wallace, Jenny Yong. Shirl Yu, Judith Zadeh. Photo by Cindy Macklin. Tm.i .Anima. Matt Barrett {Administrative Assistant), Frances Femandes (Media Advisor), Susan Gesell (.Advertising Coordina- tor), Terence Hsiao (Publications Director), Ji Kim, Brian Maeda, Michael Salazan, Arvli Ward (Newsmagazine Advisor), Elena Yip Photo by Jason Mok. t Publications Office i32 Psi Chi National Honors Society Publications Office Sproul 7 North Sierra Alder, Erica Bailey. Marianne Barulich. Dan Beaney, Frit: Bissel, Patrick Brownfield, Anne-Manen Callin, Lee Carter, Renee Chang, Calvin Chan. Wei-In Chen, Geman Cheng, Lisa Chinn, Alphy Cho, Barbara Choi. Duck Choi. David Chow, Anita Chung, Jeff Clark, Tiffany Clayton, Sadaf Cohen, Ken Coleman. Rich Dickerson, Nicole Donahue, Tracey Dorfman, Ande Eklund, Brad Fnedel, Mamie Gawryn, Jake George, Mike Giam, Kevin Hatanaka, Larr ' Hmkle, Sidney Jackson Jr., Jeff Justice, Kevin Kaiser, Justin Karpman. Chris Kohlman, Lara Killehrew, Bernard Lee, Steven Lee, Juliane Licht, Tate Linden, Arvin Lope:, Marcus Mancinelli, Gary Matthews, Christy Medrano, Alicia Mew, Brett Middleton, Ricardo Mota, Dana Nelson, Trang Nguyen. Shelley Nichols, Steve Niednagel, Tom Nixon, Mike Pagni, Marina Parrera, Matt Peterson, Matt 4 Student Recruiters If the elevator in Sproul ' s North wing looked full, maybe you should have looked again! " Elevator Packing " is only one of the many crazy things the 7th floor bunch were known to do. " I love this floor! " prided R.A. Tiffany Clayton. " We have everything on this floor: athletes, Greeks, studious people. Some play cards for hours. Others just hang out and play guitar. " The closeness of the floor was evident through the numerous activities they did as a group. Sometimes the study lounge was converted into a mini-movie theater. Movie nights included " G-R " features, in which a G, PG, and R movie was seen. Other times the group planned to see T.V. show tapings, such as the popular " Anything But Love " sitcom. --Laurie Barnbaun Quinlan, John Randall III. Chris Rolczynski. Michael Ruby, Ameet Sabbenvall, Rey Santos, Jennifer Sauvage, Sam Small, Glenda Smith, Mark Solorio, Karmel Tabamo, Derek Tanji, Michelle Tornco, Thinh Tran, John Trejo, Justin Tsai, Chris Vreeman, Gretchen Wacker, Jeli Van Wagner, Anthony Wang, Ashley Wilson, Annie Wong, Ken Wong, Jim Yi. Photo by Bruce Weimer- Student Recruiters provided prospec- tive high school students with a Bruin ' s view of UGLA. Those students interested in a future at UGLA were taught about the campus in various ways. This past year, in order to act as a me- diator between interested, young indi- viduals and UGLA, Student Recruiters visited elementary school and high school students from the Los Angeles area to encourage them to attend UGLA. Not only did they go to the schools, but the students came to UCLA for Bruin Buddy Day, where a Recruiter hosted a high school student for one day to show them what being a Bruin was all about. Student Recruiters put much effort to help this event as well as many others to help high school students make the right choice: to become a Bruin. -Pamela Fox Clarissa Aesquivel, Neda Asghar:adeh, Celia Barrios, Fernando Basa, Heather Boyle, Lena Brown (Advisor), Olga Ceron, Ken Chan, John Chen, Dave Gatzke, Steve Good, Stacy Grecian, Brent Greenberg, Halona Harrison, Lori Izabal, Alice Kim, Suzanne Kounas (Student Recruitment Coordinator), Kitty Kroha, Ain Linn, Niki Manby, Eryka Mathews, Tracey Miller, Emily N.iraajo, Pete Niemeyer, Tom Orewyler, Allie Pang, Marilyn Paguirigan, Christina Ramstein, Anne Ravefti, Alicia Rodrique:, David Sholkoff, David Shor, Rich Van Why, Rosalie Villapando, Geredith Villaver, Mike Warner, Marci Weishlatt, Soo Yi, Mike Casillas, Jeffrey Renshaw, Kristy Takacs, Chris Varela. Photo by Chuck Turtli Sproul Hall Student Recruiters 333 AU ' Campus Aspiration ¥ Below right: SAA presents its Board of Directors. Bottom: Members of the 1989 Homecoming Court celebrate in IVestwood. Photos courtesy of SAA. Dan Allwardt, Alison Brunner. Steve Callaghan, Cristina Castaneda, Mandy Castro, Michael Cenllo. Lili Chau, Diena Chen. Rick Chen, Alan Chong, May Chung, Gary Cleek, Kexin Cloutier, Mark Cooper, Nicole Crawford, Cameron Darweesh, Damon Dean, Dehra Dehruhl, Jade Ellis, Michael Eyerly, Jenni Fonner, Rehecca Forristall, Stephanny Freeman, Elisa Garcia, Lisa Gibson, Marisa Guietcrc:, Danielle Hanchetr, Karen Haystcad, Brad Jar inen, David Johnstone, Kathy Kendall, Michael Kermani, Parissa Kermani, So Yung Kim, Joesph " Kirk " Kirkpatnck. Peter Koehler, Claire Kohatsu, Mia Lathrop, Nadia Lazzarovici, Chang Liu, Niki Manhy, Brett McMichael, Michelle Miguel, Tracey Miller, Neil Paige. Ross Peterson, Susy Potthoff, Lisa Puccini. Joseph Quinn, Luis Ramos, Michele Reiner, Karen Ricketts, Lesley Roberts, Susan Roberts, Morgan Rumpt, Davida Seagal, Karen Selvaggio, Gina Sponzilli, Raelynne Spracklen, Chris Stanley, Jill Steinhardt, Shauna Thompson, Janie Toll, Rik Toulon, Hong-Ha Truong, Maureen Twomey, Edie Tyler, John Valenzuela, Chris V,irela, Kelly Wachowic:, Hiroshi Wald, Tanawat Wansom, Alyssa Wilson, Keith Wixson, Kimherly Wynn, Betty Yen, Katie Zeich. SAA, the Student Alumni Associa- tion, could just as well stand for the Source of All-campus Aspiration. Whether this years ' students sought to win Homecoming prizes, network for their careers, or someday become active alumni members, SAA undoubtedly played a role in sparking their interest. This student-run organization brought to UCLA the traditions of Homecoming, Spring Sing, Parents ' Day, Career Net- work, Run Like A Bruin, Dinner for 12 Strangers, Senior Class Cabinet, and Bruin Survival Kits. And this year ' s programs were stronger than ever. Career Network more than doubled its student participation, and Spring Sing saw a more glamorous format, featuring the Spring Sing Company during intermis- sions, SAA also offered an exciting new program. Faculty Appreciation Day. Over 700 students nominated 400 faculty members to receive See ' s Candies as a token of thanks. SAA, one of the most unifying forces on campus, focused on a subject all students had in common: the school itself, SAA strengthened stu- dents ' relationships with UCLA ' s faculty, alumni, surrounding commu- nity, and other students. SAA Presi- dent Pete Koebler summed up: " The Bruin experience goes farther than the classroom; it is a lesson that should continue to last throughout a lifetime. " — Shar Matsuhara Student Alumni Assoc. 334 Student Alumni Association Informative Business Bottom right: Ken Hira. UBS President, speaks at a general meeting just before the Big 6 Accounting Niglit. The Undergraduate Business Society was the largest student organization at UCLA this year, and also remained the largest business club in the nation. UBS served UCLA members as well as its corporate sponsors. As Ken Hira ex- plained, the goal of UBS was to act as a mediator, aimed at uniting students with major business corporations. In order to fulfill its purpose, UBS held two major events this year. In fall, UBS hosted MBA Day, a fair to inform interested students about 51 different business schools. The UBS Job Fair was the organization ' s biggest endeavor, and this year was even more successful than last. 94 well known companies and 3.000 UCLA students participated. UBS also concentrated on organizing weekly lectures concerning various business topics, from accounting to management consulting. Additionally, UBS attempted to bring its organization to more of a social level with corporations. One such event was a trip to a Bruin football game with a major accounting firm. The Undergraduate Business Society not only could be proud of its achieved success throughout this past year, but on its consistency from year to year. UBS ' s members were highly rewarded with every aspect of the organization. As Hira summed up his experiences, " with UBS, you get some great experiences and many great contacts. " -Pamela Fox Erin Brown (Director of Social Events), Christine Greene (Director of UBS Journal), Vinh Ha (Associate Director), Ken Hira (President), Colleen Jessup (Associate Director). Steven Lee (Director of Programming), Susan Lee (Associate Director), Rita Ling (Vice President). Jim Noon (Director of Job Fair), Ted Rado (Director of Corporate Support), Mitchell Rubenstein (Treasurer), Michelle Sanderlin (Director of Membership), Roger Swift (Associate Director), Geoffery Wolfe (L ' tirector of Day on the Job). Undergrade Bus, Society Undergraduate Business Society 335 Student Welfare Comm, ' The Student Welfare Commission is basically an organized group that is responsible for looking after the students well-being. " expressed member Dean Poulakidas. Student ' s welfare consisted of health and social dilemmas that had an effect on many if not all students. Many projects were sponsored by this group consisting of over 70 members. Different committees organized functions such as quarterly blood drive, awareness programs for AIDS, alcohol and drug addiction, rape and crises prevention, and eating disorders. They also in- structed CPR classes and had an annual spring quarter Health fair. The Student Welfare Commission worked to educate and involve as many students as possible in order to make UCLA more aware of problems that existed and to offer help to those who sought it. -Wendy Wessman Anne-Mane Amies, Jennifer Barrick (Crisis Prevention), Scott Berg, Hal Berman, Jamie BiUotte (Alcohol Use and Abuse), Lainie Block, Kerry Carter, Michelle Castillo, Karen Choo, Stephanie Coleman, Brenda Croix, Carol Darwish (Blood-drive), Pinky DeVera, Johnny Dunn, Renat Engel, Victor Fernandez-Sulit, Chris Fowler (AIDS Awareness and Education), Anna-Maria Franco, Cori Goldberg (Drug Use and Addiction), Raul Grospe, Michelle Over seventy people strong, Thai Smakom was a social club as well as a support network for Thai students at UCLA. The group provided an environ- ment for social interaction between mem- bers and allowed them to participate in mainstream university activities such as Homecoming and Mardi Gras. Thai Smakom also worked with Thai exchange students to help them assimilate into the UCLA community emotionally, psychologically, and academically. According to president Chanchanit Hirunpidok, Thai Smakom was a multi- faceted organization which worked within the university on two levels. First, Thais were given the opportunity to participate in events reflecting their culture and second, the UCLA community was made more aware of the Thai culture. -Dione Diemer Ed Arpawong. Kannika Bangsamoi, 1 uk hhavabhutanon, Anuvat Chalermchai, Puangpen Chanprasert, Sudar.u Chanyonpatanakul, Patamavadee Charuworn, Chiraprapha Cyndi Charoenpong, Narumon Chiean, Paisan Etitum, Sandy Huss.uli C-hmvarasopak, Pnchaya Choontanom, Paisarn Chuchmnawai. Panee Chun- bomrung, Wilasinee Chunbomrung, Celia Cudiamat (Advisor), Nukunthorn Darakanada, Rainier Guiang, Julmate Hanchaikul, Chancee Hirunpidok (President), Sioux Inchun, Poppy Insixieng- may. G. Janahisaman, Kanjana Jareebonsompote, Piya Jongjaroen- marn, John Kesapradist, Watcharapong Kht)vidhungij, Chairoj Khummongkul, Sukkun Kimpau, Yuthana Kong, Thana Kris- Haberkorn (Chief of Staft " ), Lisa Hatton, Deanna Herson, Shelby Hopkins, Effie Hubbard, Ann Ichiuji, Ritu Kapoor, Aram Kouyoumdjian, Pat Lee (Eating Disorder Testing), Jason Lin, Elena Liu, Sherry Livingstone (Student Services Safety), Michelle Look (On-Campus Testing), Susan McClain, Area Madaras, Sandra Matsumoto, Julie Matsurra, Kathryn McKinzie (Rape Prevention CPR Workshops), Tracey Olivera, Regina Pere:, Dean Poulakidas (Comissioner). Rosemarie Rigor. Rafaela Saks. Wendy Salisbury, Kristi Schrode, Heather Smith, Erin Stolt:, Jaymer Suare: (Health Fair), Michelle Suzuki (Crisis Prevention), Mallory Swart:, Ta: Varkey, Li: Weiner, Vic Yang. Elaine Yutan (Executi ' e Assistant), Kim Zdobnikow, Michelle Zeidler. Photo by Bruce Weimer. dakunitorn, Seree Komtong, Uaichai Liamphuthong, Orapan Louis- charoen, Sophia Ma, Vijitra Lucille Mahadeuan, Chutima Mangkornkarn, Somchart Mapansri, Ukaraporn Mutsalklisana. Paul Nimitsilpa, Vorapong P. Nimnual, James Chiratas Nivatpumin, Robert Pandya, Vena Petchpradub, Vira Phangrak, Panudda Pimanmas, Parinda Pimanmas (Second Vice President), Patty Pinanong, Kevin Palitha Piyatilake, Sherry Pongsiriphat. Lida Bee Poommipanit, Danny Pradhana, Pop Praditbatuga, Spencer Prasarnsuk, Diane Prayongratana, Sathien Promlee, Panus Prueksunand. Nikunj J. Purohit, Joe Rha, Robert Ringler (Advisor). Nnrumol Stiarug, Kanokrat Sinpanichgon, Sakorn Skulptme, Noppanut Soonthornsawad, Why Staparyanon, Irene Suk ' .vandi, Limly Sun, Varun Taepaisitphongse, Sirinuch Tharmapompilas. Hart Thatphithakul, Nancy Thienprasiddhi. Vijithasiri Thilakaratne. Rapeepanachnok Thongthiraj. Benjainaporn Tiraphatna, Sutai Tsaowimonssiri, Wankanok Usaha, Bruce Vassantachart. Polaphat Veravanich. Kosol Yipapan (First Vice President), Perames Vudthitornetiraks, iravat Wan vjngvivat, Sirruch Wansom, Tanawat Wansom, Mingfun Warasopun, Tim Watanaskul, Pittaya Yuthreyard, Wilawan Yuthrayard. Photo by Jason Mok. Thai Smakom 336 Student Welfare Commission Thai Smakom Women In Communications Do not be deceived by the title of Women in Communications. Not only women communications majors were allowed. Men or women from any major were welcome at all club meet- ings and functions. The skills taught by this group were worthwhile to each and every member. The club focused on the practicality of resume writing, interview skills, business etiquette, and assertiveness. President, Felicia French explained, " WICI is not just another student organization. We want the words ' practicality ' and ' efficiency ' associated with our group. " The quarterly media night was the big event sponsored by WICI in which professionals from the media dis- cussed their careers. —Wendy Wessman Joanna Alvarez (Historian). Nancy Alvarez (Treasurer). Patricia Delao (Special Events Coordinator), Carmen Dominguez (Treasurer), Felicia French (President), Maria Jimenez (Publicity Director), Stephanie Kuehler (Internship Coordinator), Amy Mancz.ak (Professor Liason), Lisa Murray (Publicity Director), Lisa Newberry (Vice President), Laura Sencion (Organization Consultant). Cheryl Simmons (Internal Affairs Coordinator), Marissa Suarez (Special Events Coordinator), Helen Trevino (Programming Director). Photo by Bruce Weimer. Besides promoting the empowerment of women in society, the two other major goals of the U of YWCA in 1990 were to eliminate racism and to help the home- less. Many programs were implemented to help the YWCA achieve their goals. Said Alex Limon, YWCA historian, " . . . we had a speaker . . . come talk about interna- tional racism, and we also had a careeer clothing drive for the homeless. " YWCA supplied food and clothes for many of the homeless and raised funds by partici- pating in Mardi Gras and by selling candy. In this way, the U of MA CA put a lot of effort into attaining their desired goals. -Lin Dah Lim Deanna Adamson, Carrie Bacon (Social Activity Chairperson), Rachael Bacon (Resident Assistant), Andrea Cardenas (President), Carol Chen, Helen Hsiao, Michaela Cho, Judy Chu, Peri Darweesh (Secretary), Monica Decker, Tami Fnedken, Felice Huang, Busaracam Indamra, Lara Jacques (Workjob Chairperson), Helen Joo (Publicity), Patty Kuo, Varese Layzer, Christina Lau, Sihwa Lee. Maria Leonard, Eden Lim, Alexandra Limon (Historian), C athy Lundy, Linda McDonald, Min Kim, Daphney McCorery. Lisa Quijada, Silvia Rubaclava (Vice-President), Vicki Ryther. Rosalie Saavedra, Sara Schwefel, Chi-Yu Tien (Official Representative to the National YWCA), Anh Tran, Eleanor Uribe, Minerva Valderon, Kathleen Wheatley, Dtanna Yep, Kathrine York, Shannon Young (Judicial Board). Geort ia Ypma. PhotcT by Jonathan Reinstein. University YWCA Women in Communication YWCA 337 spirit of Competition The UCLA Dance Club provided beginning instruction in ballroom dance and coordination of outings to nearby dance clubs, as well as hosting quarterly dances. Chris Ferguson served as club president, and Kerem Bilge was the team captain. Dance The UCLA Cycling Club, led by president Ian Land and team captain Mark Stocker, offered bicycling Bruins a chance to pedal in three ways. Lei- sure rides were laid-back and fun, fitness rides were designed to give a good workout, and team rides were geared toward preparing for the com- petitive intercollegiate racing season. Cycling Aikido Club President Sandra Robinson and Aikido instructor Ian Robinson provided formal instruction in Seidokan Aikido for martial arts en- thusiasts of all skill levels. Students were welcome to begin practicing their recreational or competitive Aikido skills at any time. Aikido 338 Recreational Sports Coach Craig MizLitari taught stu- dents the 1800 year old Korean martial art Hwarang Do in weekly workouts, which prepared memhers for tour- naments and sparring with other college cluhs. Hwarang Do Club president Deborah Purcell arranged social activities, including a banquet. Hwarang ' Do Women ' s Sc ccer team captain Lisa Tom headed a 22 player squad which completed a sixteen game schedule in the fall against universi- ties throughout southern California. Head Coach Paul Tamasy led the team to the finals of the California Collegiate Women ' s Soccer Confer- ence Te urnament. Women ' s Soccer Ultimate Frisbee Club presi- dent Bob Felderman eniphasized enjoyment tor people participating in this sport which combines all-out running with good-time tun. Throughout their schedule of regular practices and occasional tourna- ments, the Ulimate Frisbee-ers lived by the motto, " Just Have Fun! " Ultimate Frishee Recreational Sports Recreational Sports 339 spirit of Competition r Coach j.C. Choi taught memhers o{ the UCLA Tae Kwon Do Club the basics oi Tae Kwon Do, an ancient martial art. President David Posner arranged workouts, tourna- ments, parties, and field trips for the club. Tae Kwon Do Table Tennis Coach Gabor Berezuai met early-rising table tennis players, including team captain M. Jankovacevic and club president Javier Alaman, at 6:00 a.m. on Tuesdays and Thursdays. These morning practices prepared the team for competition with other clubs. Table Tennis The Ryu Kyu Kempo Club, led by Coach Robert Bryner and club presi- dent James Brucker, practiced this form of Okinawan Karate emphasizing self- defense techniques and character development. Coach Bryner taught members striking, kicking, and block- ing techniques and the art of disabling an attacker while minimizing the injury to him. Ryu Kyu Kempo 340 Recreational Sports 9» » tV«««.« James Fields and Henry Teherani- zadeh served as coaches of the UCLA Karate Club, teaching stu- dents the basics, kata and sparring. Brian Treanor filled the positions of club president and captain o{ the Bruin Karate team. Karate President Shawn Cross and Team Captain Marc Levey of the UCLA Water Ski Club were in charge of organizing activities for campus water ski enthusiasts. Among their ventures were weekend workouts, parties, and competition in tourna- ments in places such as San Diego and Belaqua. Water Ski Dedicated to promoting and de- veloping the sport of fencing among the UCLA community, the Fencing Club was led by president David Fisher and the Fencing Team was coached by Ted Katzoff. The club offered exposure to all three fencing weapons, and the team competed against other colleges and universi- ties during fall and winter quarters. Fencing Recreational Sports Recreational Sports 341 spirit of Competition t Coach Mike Starratt and LaCrosse Cluh President Jeff Stoddard led the UCLA LaCrosse Team in a full eleven game intercollegiate schedule from January to April. The team traveled to Davis, Santa Barbara, and San Diego, as well as playing at home. Lacrosse Learning the fundamentals of an aggressive and physically challenging sport was the goal of the UCLA Women ' s Rughy Club. Head Coach Debbie Avehhaumn led the team on a seven game, two tournament schedule during winter quarter. Angela McCoy served as the club ' s president. Women ' s Rughy Continuing a tradition ot excel- lence that began in 1934, the UCLA Rugby Team under ct)aches Chip Hmvard and Wayne Young upheld the winning standard in 1990. Team captain Mike Hathaway headed the sqLiad. Men ' s Rughy 342 Recreational Spurts President Armen Isaiants organ- ized the UCLA Chess Cluh to arrange weekly recreational or competitive chess play in the Wooden Center game lounge. The cluh also held tournaments which offered prizes and gave chess enthu- siasts a chance to test their skills. Chess The UCLA Sailing Cluh under President Toshio Utsumi and Vice President Dean Borton was a memher of the Intercollegiate Yacht Racing Association. As an ICYRA organization of the Pacific Coast- South Division, the cluh competed against other collegiate sailing team in regattas throughout the U.S. Sailing Coach Eric Chen of the UCLA Wu Shu Kung Fu Cluh taught all levels of Wu Shu, a performance martial art, from beginning hand and leg techiiiques to advanced routities, aeriels, and traditional weaponry. Mer-Mer Chen held the office of president of the club. Wu Shu Recreational Sports Recreational Sports 343 Picture m Yourself Opposite Page: Above left: " Defying Gravity " by Isidro Ibarrondo. Elizabeth Boivman. and Tonv Pinenda. Above right: " Body Mind " by Morgan Rumpf. Grace Rai. Annette Castillo, and Johanna Mills Far left: " Slide Rules " by Patrick Gilmore and Steve Mittleman. Left: " 007 Meets His Matcli " by Megan Fouts. Marc Buckhantz. Chris Woodson, and Sherry Rumold. Above: " A Night on the Town " by fames Huff and Ray Lind. Picture Yourself 345 i H ricture 1 1 Yourself Opposite Page: Above left: " The Human Body " by Kristina Freiind. Dave Port, and Lori Cioffi. Above right: " An Eye for News " by Louis Loccisano. Bottom: " Sproul Recreation " by Dat Do and Dan Laserna. Above: " Hoover Really Sucks " fay Eugene Young. Left: " The $118.35 Pyramid " by Kevin Winstead. Michelle Brazil, Dave Hirsch. feanette Valverde, Vivian Chen, and Iris Biboso. Picture Yourself 347 y- Picture Jm Yourself o Right: " Practicing Self-restraint " by Chris Gauntt. Below: " Naughty Girls " hy Jennifer Aquino. Tina Aschenbrenner. Officer Duren. and Officer Hammer. Opposite Page: Above: " Bike Sex Ed " by Todd Barnes and David Faraldo. Below left: " Can We Have a 15- minute Key? " by Devon Deming. Su Yi. and Meg Vinton. Below right: " The Deli Crew " fay Kenneth Howze, Shannon Des- Roches, and Peter Chen. 348 Picture Yourself I u -: ; Picture Yourself 349 i H r icture llyl Yourself Above right: " Full Body Press " by Jeff Aalfs and Ed McCabe. Above: " Delivered in 30 Minutes, Eaten in Less Than Two " by Kent Wakeford. Right: " Making a Point " by Kevin Trosian. Jill Hougendyk. and David Faraldo. 350 Picture Yourself Left: " It ' s a Tough Job. But Someone ' s Got To Do It " Nadine Banton. Gabriel Jimenez. Julie Chin. Devon Demming, Anne Escaron, Susan Gonzales. Michelle Wellington, and fesus Perez. Below: " Pump You Up " fay Drew Smith and Evan Jansen. Picture Ol Yourself Picture Yourself 353 Undergraduates Undergraduate is defined by the Merriam-Webster dic- tionary as " a student at a university or college who has not taken a first degree. " But literal definitions usually don ' t come close to describing what a word really means. Our undergrad years was the wonderful time in limbo that we spent after high school and before thinking about tackling life in the real world. For four or five years, you worked on becoming familiar with UCLA and yourself, and deciding what you wanted to be when you grow up. Being an undergrad meant trying to find the happy medium between being Mom and Dad ' s little one and the responsible student who made it through the quarter without running out of underwear at least once. With one of the most diverse student bodies in the nation, undergrads at UCLA had the op- portunity t o learn about others of all ethnicities, all financial levels, and all walks of life. But most of all, undergrad years were the time to learn about subjects you had never explored before. You could take classes of Renaissance art or the vascular system of plants. You could learn more about your ethnic heritage, or your religion. Or you could just worry about how much money you would someday make. And all the while, you discovered a little more about what lay inside you. We have all been there. Fresh- man year often consisted of life in the dorms, discovering West- wood, and attending your first NCAA Division I game. You started to get the feel of college life as you enjoyed no longer being marked " tardy, " staying up late and ordering food with your buddies, and learning how to hate that school across town with the company of 10,000 other Bruins in the Rose Bowl. Sophomore year came sooner than you expected, and the uni- versity seemed a little smaller: you knew where WG Young 2250 or Dickson 1209B were by heart. Maybe you rushed a house or joined a club. Gone were the days of isolated existence as you joined social groups, ethnic groups, or associations of com- mon interests. Slowly, your mind opened up and took notice of issues and controversies that af- fected you on all levels. You heard the opinions of opposing sides while fighting for issues which you might never have given a second glance had you not attended this university. Then came your junior year, and you realized that yes, " I ' ve finally found a major! " Some of your friends you made at UCLA were no longer around: some graduated, others transferred, while still others dropped out. You walked around campus with confidence as you found your niche at UCLA and accumulated at least five articles of Bearwear. You started thinking about intern- ships, and finding some job expe- rience instead of slinging pizzas at the Coop. You got a little smarter, and figured out some possible ways of fenagling a parking permit from Campus Parking Service so that you could drive to class, instead of walking or driving that beaten up scooter or bike. You learned just what political leaning you had and started to despise that school across town no matter where you were. Just a little while longer, and you could look ahead to. ..graduation. As we slowly grew up and grew away from our pre-con- ceived notions, we learned more about ourselves and the world. We realized that despite our indi- vidual differences there can be unity and mutual respect for each other. As students and leaders of tomorrow, our time as under- graduates could be both valuable and rewarding if we were willing to look at things with A Different Perspective. 354 Undergraduates f ' »■ ' j 1 yw III HI Undergraduates } Peter Abdel-Sayed Angela Adams Lyie Adams Avram Aelony Clarissa Aesquivel Stephanie Aflague i Rob Ahdoot Helen Ahn Francis Alcantara Norma Alcoser Crystal Aldana Jenny Alexander Saleh |. Alfarkh Kamal AM Robina Allahadadi James Allaire Latrice Allen Todd Allen Lauren Alpert Jorge Luis Alvarez Mari Alvarez lohn Ambler Francine Amega Mariana Demetra Anagnostopoulos Janie Marie Anderson Sonny Andolini April C. Andrews Debbie Appel Gabby Arana Derek Arase I Natalie Kaye Arazi Maria Teresa Arciba Ian Arias Emilia M. Armas Allrecl Arnavd Michael Asiman 356 Undergraduates Eric Askanase Ninoosh Askari-Rankuhi Candice Atherlon Herman Atienza lason K. Axe ReicI L. Babin Key van Badkuvbehi Lisa Barish Neil Bailard Christopher A. Bailey Sheila R. Balolong Sandy Barba LaShawn Denise Barefield HF k F Mr K m ■p B m ' M ' A " - M M gbM hS mw -A. i MF. ennifer Barragan Nancy Barragan Shelley Bartlett Sherry Batalla Elizabeth Battat Udina Shi lene M. Elaine Beacom Bayne Meredith Bean Danette Beavers Bruin (Perspective I always knew what I wanted to do, I just wasn ' t sure of how I should go about doing it. I planned on pursuing a career in film and television production, but was un- decided as to which major I should choose. I thought Comm was too theoretical and MPTV, not theoreti- cal enough. I knew I needed a cur- riculum which balanced theory with production work if I was to fully prepare myself for a career. I found this balance in the Afro- American Studies department. The counselor helped me formulate a curriculum that satisfied both uni- versity requirements and my per- sonal interests and goals. I wanted to learn about my heritage and the current state of the Afro-American community so that I could use that knowledge when producing movies for television. By taking the intitia- tive, I also learned that it was possible fo r an individual to get exactly what they want out of an education here at UCLA. Bridget Davis Afro-American Studies Ben Becker Heather Beeman Undergraduates 357 Undergraduates Bruin ers-pective Eric Schulman Astrophysics I have known for a long time that I wanted to be an astronomer. It is amazing how much you can find out about the universe just sitting here on Earth. We are so small, with respect to the rest of the universe, but we can see so far just with our technology. There are lots of opportunities to do research in the major. I have worked at the Gallactic Center at UCLA and have learned ways of modeling the universe. My lab courses have included the use of a radio telescope to determine the mass of the galaxy. Astrophysics is a very small major so we are a very cohesive group. Everyone knows each other so we go on trips together to visit the observatory. We all enjoy figuring out why things are happening the way they are. Astrophysics gives you a way of playing with the universe and quantizing it. Kathy Behfarin Kristine Bell Megan Beilue Tara Bergin James Berklas Rodney Bernaldo Sheila )ane Bernus Isaac Bialik Chari Birnholz Sehchoe Blackwell Wendy Janet Bnhonn.m Matt Bookman Thomas Lee Booth Stephanie Bowen Daniel Ray Bradley Luis Hrislianis Brandi Jennifer G. Brawn Dan Brennan David C. Brower Katy Brown Leonard D. Brown Matthew Brubaker Angela Bryan Eric H. Buchen 358 Undergraduates Michael Buck Uiliaiin Buclimir Aaron Bueno David BurklLincI Joseph L. Buswell Greg Butcher Howard Cabalfin Corinne Cabaret Avery L. Caldwell George Callow Rosa Calva Pablo Cantero Willaim Lance Jacqueline Carlson Sandra J. Caro Maribel Castaneda Alba Castillo Lydia Castro Cartora w Tami Cato Katerine Chalkidou Kimberly Chan Will Chan Anthony Szu-We Chang David F. Chang David T. Chang Doris Chang Pota Todd Chang Shirley Chao Stephen Charfauros Charlemagne II Chauan Mary Chau Abraham Shin-Un Chen Alice Y. Chen Denise Jenny Chen Esther Chen Helen Lihuei Chen Undergraduates 359 Undergraduates Marisa Chin Susan Chin Ana ChinE Kelly Ching Lisa Chinn 1 Nancy Chen Alan Cheung Alexander Cheung Norman G. Pierre Chevreau Kenneth Chhek Cheung lost Julie Chiu 1 Alphy Kyu-ll Cho James Cho Sunny Choi Valerie Christman Alain Chu David T. Chu DeanneChun Vonceil Chun Richard Chung Sally Ciambriello Anthony Ciudadano Debra Clarke Richardo Claros Chaco R. Clotfelter Linda Cobb Heather Cohenour Sarah Colt Robert Confair Patrick Connolly Julie Ann Connors Steven H.Cook Vincent C. Cordero Evelyn Cortez Glenn Cotter 360 Undergraduates losluia Covarrubias lulia Crawford Michael Croddy Justin Crow Kathy Crowe Julie Cryan Martin Lee Cunningham Ian Curran Janet Curtin Kathleen Daigle Kevin Daly Kyle Dane Kaymaria Daskarolis Megan Daugherty Robert Allen Davis Kristen Ann Deal Esteban Delcaza Michele Janet de Jesus Manny Dekermenjian Cindi D. Delany Tracey Atchison Dautenhahn Danielle Davidian Victoria Elizabeth Davidson Matthew R. Davis Bruin Perspective I ' ve always liked a good thunder- storm with lots of lightening and rain. Maybe that ' s one of the reasons I changed from Chemical Engineering to Atmospheric Sci- ences. The first time I worked in a lab, I realized that theory is just theor. Real life is more complicated and doesn ' t necessarily follow it. I feel that Atmospheric Sciences takes a more honest approach to life and admits that we can ' t always predict what is going to happen. I learned how research works while doing a project in France. I analyzed weather balloon data which locates gravity waves and air velocity. I was able to apply theo- ries and formulas to real life events and learned to expect the little sur- prises that come up along the way. I ' ve never forgotten, though, that science is just one way of looking at things. I ' m always interested in sharing the different perspective and interpretations people have for a single event or object. Vladimir Ryshko Atmospheric Sciences Undergraduates 361 Undergraduates Bruin ers-pective Sigalit Feinsilber Biology Even though I started at UCLA as a physics major, I have always loved biology. I used to think if you are a bio major, you are either going to be a doctor or a geneticist, neither of which I was interested in. Two years ago, I decided to change my major to Evolutionary Behavioral Ecological Biology. It is a different approach to Biology than what a pre-med student would take and allows me to pursue my interests. Field research is essential to the EBE emphasis and I love working out in the field with the animals. It gives me the opportunity to com- bine cellular lab research with field behavioral research. For a marine biology class, I began researching the garibaldi. It ' s not an earth-shat- tering project, but it ' s fun being in the water all the time in order to study the animal ' s behavior. I pl an to go on to graduate school and use what I ' ve learned to work in wildlife management. I also plan to volunteer time to the protection of endangered species. Rodel Delfin Kim Detrick Alain C. DeVera Michael Todd Dietrich i Ngoc Thy Dinh Mike Dinucci n Dat Tat Do Paul Do Phong Do Christine Doane Edward Dollard Kristine Domingo i Michelle A. Domingo David J. Don Nicole Donahue Paul Dongo Pamela Douglas 362 Undergraduates Ion DuBow Lauren M. Duda Shannon Dudding Eva Dunn John Donoghue M. Elizabeth Doran 0 Kodney Ebrahimian I I Bonique Edwards Callisha Eldridge Andrew L. Ellis Lilian Epstein Heidi Michelle Stephanie Engelsen Scott A. Enriquez Elowitch ■P John Erb Tina Eshaghpour Samuel Espirito Alex Esteverena Todd Ewing Derek Fakenhany Catriona Fallon Forouzan Faridain Ochun Farlice Laura Fauth Andrew Ferguson Renato Ferrel Ralph Feynman Mark Flessati Annette Flores Yvette Flores John G. Ford Stacey L Ford Jennifer Fortmeier Catherine Fourshey Carol Jane Fox David Fox Mark Foxton Z_ r Chad Foydl Paola Franceschi Kara Francis Kerrie Freeborn Steve Freedland Kristina Freund Undergraduates 363 Undergraduates Julie Friedemann Lesley Friedland Huyen Kristina Friedlander 1 Erin Ann Frigo Lolita Lorraine Nicholas Frost Frizzell Felipo J. Fuentes III Paul Fuhrman Kris Ann Fujihara Kenny Fukuda Dave Gadeiha Matthew Gallagher Mario Gallegati Stephen D. Galliver Renee Galloway Michael Galvan Jimmy Gao Edna Garcia Laura Jean Garcia Lenelle G arcia Ronald Garcia Victor Gaxiola Cindy Gayton f C ' RSI f v . Lisa Gehman Christopher Geier Tony Ghaemi Negar Ghafouri Sepy Ghalili Gary Ghiselli Dina Ghodsian Ellis Ghodsian Burch Gibson Babette S. Gil Trisa Gildard Leigh Glass 364 Undergraduates I €9 Robert Glass III Michael Glouberman Amy Goldberg Angela Golightly Dante Alan Gonzales Patrick R. Gonzales Tracy Gonzales Lourdes Gonzalez Mary Gonzalez 1 ;:: Ir SS ' H Blanca E. Gordo Heather Gordon Geoffrey Graber Michele Graham Kari Greaves Julie Grener Robert Grocock Sonja Grunden Angela R. Guildy Alexa Gulliford Brad Gushiken Remi Guyton Beatriz Guzman Bruin (Perspective The classes that I have taken have changed my view of society. My perspective has become a lot broader and I have learned about many political views. Someone who is unfamiliar with the Native American life on a reservation might think the people are far behind in everyday life. As president of the American Indian Student Associa- tion, I want to teach other students on campus about our culture. Within the organization, we try to help each other and make college life easier, especially for those stu- dents coming from reservations. We try to help them assimilate into city life. I have come to school here to gain knowledge, and from that knowledge I hope to go back and help my own people. With my civil engineering background, I hope to help small Native American towns and cities become more functional. I would like to help speed up the process of development, but still have the same emphasis on retaining cultural and traditional ways of life. m ii Phillip Hale Civil Engineering Victor Hairapetian Ara Hale Undergraduates 365 Undergraduates 1 Bruin Terspective Naomi Josepher Dance It drives me insane when people say dance is easy. The major re- quires physical and mental work: creativity has to keep flowing at all times. I have learned a lot about myself and life, in general, because dance requires that you learn about your own creativity. You are not memorizing formulas; instead, you are given the movement and the steps and you need to add inner emotion. The Dance Building has become my second home. Sometimes you are working so intensely that, unfortu- nately, you forget that you are in UCLA. In the rare cases when I do have some free time, I am usually too exhausted to get involved in campus activities. Those of us in the major have become very close because we are all handling the same stresses and accomplishments. I am willing to make any necessary sacrifices be- cause I get a great sense of fulfillment and satisfaction when I get up on stage. With each day, I feel myself progressing into something better. David Anthony Halperin Manuel Hamme Azhar Hamidi Preston Hammer Thara Mammons Ja Young Han Linda Han Jennifer Harder Kathy Hardesty Christina Harley Jason Harley Cenine Hartman Deborah Hershberg 366 Undergraduates Sara Hickmann Erica Hill Lynn Hi Bradford Hills Lesley N. Hines Kris Hiros Diemha Hoang Marc Hoang Adrian Hodge Mark Hoebich Steve Hohl Craig Holden 1 - i Nilka N. Holder Heather Holley Tara Holtzmuller )oey Dean Horton Robert Horvath Jennifer Houston Bernard Hsiao Joan Huang Hsiao JulieJ. Hsieh Carol Hu Jonathan Huang Linda Yu Fang Huang Louise Huang Patty Huang Ping Monica Huang Kirsten Hubbard Tracy K. Huenergardt Antonio Huidor Kristin Hultsman Yu-Fui Hung Elizabeth Alison Hurley Howard Hwang Ki Yun Hwang Scott Irwin Hiroshi J. Ishikawa Armine Ishkanian Dina Marie Iwai Jeffrey Iwami Dev Iyer Tara Jackson Undergraduates 367 Undergraduates Shari Jacobs David Jamison Marta Jara Belen Jauregui Micah Jendian Billy Jimenez @1|| Leilani Johnson Lurleen Johnson Robyn Johnson Alicia Caprice Michael A. Jones Isabelle M. joo Jones Kenneth junE Jim Kallaos Kristen Kalski Edward Kang Steve Kang Ellwyn Kaut ' t ' man Kathy Kendall Shanna Kennedy Farnaz Kerendi Donna Kermani John Kesapradist Marc Karish Naghmeh Khoshnoud Anne Kim Hannah Kyung Me jiin Kim Kim Katty Kim Kenny K. Kim Mercedes Kim Min Kim Richard Kim Sehyung Kim Sun Kyung Kim Thomas j. Kim 368 Undergraduates John kinarcl Michelle Kinch Tiffany Kingi Lisa Kirk Keith Klein Randolph Klein Yonah Kliger Wolfgang Klotz lohn C. Knettles Israel Kontorovsky Charles Koo Scott Koral Leslie Korenstein Suzanne Kounas Tsu Ann Kuo Tassos Kyriakides Michael Lafkas Valerie Laget Kelly Krai Michelle Kramer Sandra Krivosic Christopher Dean Kuhlman Bruin Perspective Sometimes I just feel like I live in the Dance Building, like I should bring a sleeping bag. It is difficult to be a dance major at UCLA be- cause you only get 2.0 units per class so you have to take twice as many classes to be a ftiU-time student. It is hard to find non- conflicting courses outside the major when the required courses take up so many hours. My emphasis is in choreography and performance, but I also take courses that examine other apects of dance, such as its history. All my classes have been very valuable in different respects, but the best one was a high school tour class. We traveled around to different schools and performed for the students. I got an idea of what it is like to tour with a company and live with other dancers. I wish we would get more recognition for our role at UCLA. The arts need to be supported. Katy Sanders Dance Paul Lagrosa Ryan Lahti Undergraduates 369 Undergraduates Bruin fZ ' ers-pective T K • I.- and-tie Republicans, but I don ' t see myself as the typical Econ Bus major. I do not like being pigeon- holed so I try to have as many broad interests as possible and gain a common-sense knowledge of the world. That is why I try to take as many classes of pure interest as possible. n « . I have become very involved in my own major as vice-president of the Econ Bus Student Association. It has helped me get a wide variety of perspectives into various firms. We hear speakers from all business areas so we know what it is like to work in different fields. My part- time jobs have also given me an insight into the business world by showing me the importance of inter- personal relations. Doing well in the major has proven to me that I can handle almost everything. I look forward to a career in systems consulting. 1 Greg Garver Economics Business People tend to stereotype Eco- nomics Business students as suit- Josephine Lai Lawerence Y. Lai Carmen Lam Skip Lancaster Michael D. Landauer Rachel S. Landis Danny Lanir HaygJ. Lapoyan Flordelina Lenni Stacey Lasko An Le Lara Binh Le Diem-Chau P. Le Alan C. Lee Catherine Lee Eun Mee Lee Joan Juhyon Lee Joot Yuan Lee June K. Lee Kuman M. Lee Mandy Man-Kong Lee Mike Lee Patricia Lee Patricia Lee 370 Undergraduates . Pearl Lee Usa N. Lee Woody Lee You Keun Lee ■ m Young Soo Lee Valerie Leftan Wai-Lan Leung Glenn K. Levine Michael A. Lewis Daniel Lightfoot Lin Dah Lim Slew Riza H. Lim Dennis Lin Sandy M.Lin Stan Liong Pearl Liu Sean Lin Carine Lindauer Lara Linford Bruce Linley Juliann Lipps Jami Little Albert T. Liu Ed Liu Alpha Lo 1 £ Javier Lopez Alan Lu Carolyn Lundquist Sarah Lynarias Evaleen Liu Mary Loftus Nora Lohmann Adam Lopez Anthony Lopez )olie Lynn Steve Ma Undergraduates 371 Undergraduates Reynaldo Macahilas Tanya Kristina Reina Maehata John Nicholas Mark Magdaleno Greg Machnick Magana Jr. Maggioncalda Greg Manning Bernhard Manzke David Marcano Leticia Marquez Louie Marquez Yaniara Marroquin David H. Martin Arturo Martinez Juan Martinez Rosalia Martinez Stephen D. Martinez Meg Masuno Nancy Mataion Michael Mataraza M. Elaine Matson Lance Matsumura Kimberly McFarland rian McGinty Scott Mcintosh Michael Maser Kayleen Maya I Eric Mead Mitzy Medina I Tr 372 Undergraduates Christy L. Medrano Sherene Meinerz Miina L. Mejia Micah Melton Markus C. Memmert Rainer Mendez Florentina Mendoza Eric Menriie Laura Meza Fernando Miagany )ohn Michelena Darren Migita Susan Min Shinichiro Miwa Elaine Mo Joseph Mode -t? Melissa Mograss Michele Montoya Clinton Moore aime Moore Jeanie Moore Maria ). Morales Bruin ers-pective An experience I had while attending UCLA prompted me to direct my academic interests to- wards medicine. Returning from Mammoth Mountain, a friend and I came upon an automobile accident. We were the first on the scene and were completely unfamiliar with emergency medicine. Overcome by an intense feeling of helplessness, this traumatic experience made me realize the paramount importance of human health and safety. The fol- lowing summer I became certified as an emergency medical technician. In preparing for medical school, I chose to major in Kinesiology instead of Biology or Chemistry because it deals more directly with the human body. Kinesiology has not always been well-respected because it has, in a sense, evolved from the Physical Education depart- ments. But it ' s really very scientifi- cally based and can get pretty tough at times. I ' ve never had any second thoughts and I have a great time, especially while working in the lab. David Christy Kinesiology Tracy Morgan Michael Morley Undergraduates 373 Undergraduates 1 Bruin ers-pective Deborah Barnbaum Philosophy English when I decided to study Phi- losophy in addition to Enghsh my sophmore year, my mom told me not to do it. She associated it with weird, cultish things, crystals, and Shirley Maclaine. But I never doubted it for a minute. I was hooked from the first philosophy class I took. We were given a problem and had to exam- ine it from every angle. We were taught that when we apply theories to problems, we should not just accept them as true. Unlike mathe- matics, philosophy invites you to analyze formulas— and you ' ll often find that they just don ' t work in the real world. I can apply the things I have learned to everyday life— even the things I ' ve learned in my Eng- lish classes. I spend a great deal of time with philosophy outside of the class- room and even helped found a phi- losophy club. Maybe my mom thought this major would change me. Philosophy hasn ' t changed me, it ' s just always been a part of me. Vongsavanh Patrick Moughan Mouanoutoua Amy Muetzel Audra Munoz iVlitliele Muns Jennifer Murillo Ian Myers Lara Myers Azita Naghdi Gerald K. Nakamura Robert Navarro Ross Neglia I Tony Negrete Carnie Neilson Greg Nelson Timothy M. Neri Nhu-An Ngo ' I Christine Nguyen Khoa Nguyen Lieu Nguyen Nam Nguyen Uyen Amy Nguyen 374 Undergraduates Negdr Niazi Nina Niu Mattlu ' w Ellis Nix Marcia Nogueira Sean Nordeen )oe Novak Gary O ' Brien Erin O ' Neal Albert Ocampo Joey Ochoa Tricia Ochoa Oehlschlaeger r» Stanley Oh Julie Overholtzer Kathy Ohtomo Michele Opie Hin Or T Danny Ozair Lynn Padilla Patricia Lea Ann Page Keith Michael Ortiz Russell Palarea Leslie Patterson Cynthia Pazuros Spencer Peller Edwin Peng John R. Perasco Janine Ouyang Beth Palm Tess Paragas Fernando Paredes Susanna M. Park Tim Park Suzanne Parker Jennifer Patterson Maria Liza L. Perlas Undergraduates 375 Undergraduates J.R. Peruyera Emily Pettersen Joseph Pham Van Phan Debbie Phillips Tara Phillips mFn Mitzi Phung Katharine Pi Nicole Piehl oel Pineda Payman Pirnazar Lida Poommipanit Wayne Poon Adam Porter Kimberly Powell Raymon Powers Melissa Protass lonathan Pryor Erik Quan Kelly Querido Erik Quisling Rodger Raderman Cristian Radu Amy Rambach Martiza Ramon Michele Ramos Rhonda R. Rangel Tracey Rangel Vivek Rao Vicki Rapaport I i i .r»v ' - " i ' lem Navid Daniel Rashtian 376 Undergraduates 1 Regina Ravetti Azita Razi Vernucopal Richard G. Rede John A. Redner jj g Reddiar » - William I. Rehrig Kimberly Renner Maridith Resendez Kevin Rex Patricia Reyes Elizabeth Reynolds Lauren Rhee Susan Rinderle Joseph Rockwell Eugene Rhim Bradley Richard Cabot Richards Rheim Angle Rivera Oracio Robledo John Rocca Joseph Rogers Judith K. Rohde Oliver Rokohl : 9m " PfSHr David Ro Dike Robbins Craig A. Roberts Linda Roberts Bruin Perspective As an Iranian studying Western ideology, I have become sensitized to what I learn in class because I see the other side of things in my daily life. The psychology classes that I have taken have made me realize that there is a bias in scien- tific research — many of the psycho- logical theories and issues do not apply to foreigners. To apply class work to real situations, I have chosen to do my senior thesis on " The Acculturation of Iranian Women in America. " Many Iranian women experience a degree of conflict between their culture and their need for higher education. I am researching how the degree of acculturation is related to their psychological and physical well-being. My experiences as a tutor in the Academic Advancement Program and my own struggles in balancing the Iranian and American cultures have led me to be more sensitive to issues about ethnicitv. Esther Sameyah Psychology Jason Rolling Undergraduates 377 Undergraduates Bruin ers-pective Ernest Davis, Jr. Theater Acting is about living life and studying everything that makes us human. The type of research that I have to do for my classes is learning how to study people. I observe and report in my mind the people and things that I encounter at UCLA. I draw on these people to help me with the different characters that I portray in plays. In addition to developing my acting ability, I realize that I need to make connections. This will help me find opportunities outside of campus, and UCLA is the best place to start. Connections are the first step, but without talent you will never make it. I believe in cultivating talent. The opportunity to watch myself on film in my MPTV classes has helped me see what is going on. But doing plays is the best way of building on my strengths. I do not think anything beats being on stage. You are out there just to dazzle the audience. Sophia Romero Dean Romo Frank Rosado Scott Rose I Michael J. Rowan Michael Rubio Daniel Sada Leslie Salazar Amy Salesin George Salib Randhir Saluia Nigel Samaroo Josephine Sanchez Rafael Sanchez Rob Sanders John Santos Joanna Saporito Torreh Sassooni 378 Undergraduates r O I Eduard Sato Dieadra Schaub Stefan Scheumann Dana Michelle Schneider f Arne-Per Schrodinger Nicole Schuyler Renee Scola Shanda R. Scott Konda Sells La Tallya Sessom Mike Shaar Veronica Sulian See Shahin Shahbazi Mousa Issa Shamonki 1 Pauline C. Sher Pamela Shiao Francis Shih Kathleen Shih Tina M. K. Shimanc Mimi Shum Daniel Silverman David Silverman Juan Silvestre Ann Simmons |R Allyson Schut Dacron Segall Cameron Shearer Andra Shimozaki Marjorie Sirkin and Doggie Samuel Small Cheri Smith Kelly Smith Philip Smith Anthony Solis Jared Solomon Undergraduates 379 Undergraduates ' I Tammie Jo Min Hee Song Solorio-Fleener Wanda Maribel Soto David Spancer Andrew D. Stawiarski Paul Steenhausen O Barry Steinmetz Ann R. Stewart Ronna Stown Ed Strong mp lohn Sun Chris Sundal Michael H. Sung )udy K. Sunn Matt Sutherland Shay Swanson Benjamin Sztajnkrycer David Tabb Bradley J. Tahajian Julie Takaki Wade Takenishi Jane Takenouchi i Rick Tange James Tarin Joseph Emmanuel Tarsha 380 Undergraduates Sean G. Taylor Korhan Tekin Miki Thomas Keishna N. Thompson William Thurlow I Pierpaolo Tiano Imelcla Tio Javier Tiscareno Suzanne Tjio Brian Tom Khai T. Iran Marc Treitler Kristine Marie Hanh Truong Hung Quang Chris Tucker Sharon Turban Troiano Truong Jeff Tuttle Johanna Typpo Eric Udagawa i Matt Van Winkle Danielle Vantress Wilfredo Vasquez Vilma Vera Anita Alpa Valabhji Cynthia Valadez Gabriel Valencia Bruin Perspective I te ach belly dancing as a heal- ing and feminist thing for women to do. Belly dancing is an ancient art created by women to prepare women ' s bodies for childbirth. It took me a long time to get comfort- able with moving those parts of my body which are taboo in our society. My classes have let me see the whys and hows of social issues. I have been able to see how racism and classism work together. When taking classes outside my major, I always have to ask, " Where are the women? " I hope to one day become an elementary school teacher. I will make the classroom a place where children can learn about humans, as opposed to the standard curricu- lum of white male history. I believe that children should be treated equally, regardless of gender. Laurie Snider Women ' s Studies dona Villagomez Jeremy Vitaro Undergraduates 381 Undergraduates 1 Bruin (Pers-pective Paulina Sahagun World Arts and Cultures I wanted to integrate music with my extensive tJieater background so I decided to go back to school as a World Arts and Cultures major. Because the arts are not supported, I felt I needed to get a degree in order to verify my own ability. My major helps me draw on both the knowl- edge that I have acquired over the years, as well as that which I learn in my classes. We have a well- rounded curriculum that encourages the students to be creative. My " Movement as a Cultural Behavior " class forced me to be expressive by requiring each of us to come in with a poem, an object, and a song and then explain what they mean to your life through move- ment. The purpose of this project was to show us that art is connected to your reality. WAC classes all serve to help us develop an open mind. By getting to know the culture, it can help you understand the people. That is why I decided to work with the Wight Gallery to organize the Chicano Art — Resistance and Affirmation program. Art is a reflection of the real life experiences of the people who create it. Kent Wadsworth David Waghalter 1 Matthew Wagner Kit M. Wan M Samantha Wang Sandy Wang iCIii i Yevette Wanlass Siriruch Wansom Andrew Washburn Brian Watson Laura Webber Clarissa Weber Daren G. Wein Laralynn Weiss Jennifer Waller Michelle Wellington Jeanne Marie Hilary Werdel Welter W Wendy Wessman Phil West Tricia Westhoff Jeff Westra Greg Wickersham Kimberly Wilding 382 Undergraduates Jamee Wilkens Tin Lai Wong CiTing-Chen Alice Wu Hyon Yi Emily Carrie Williams Antoine Wilson jettrey G. Wimbish )oe Wong Michelle Wong Raymond M. Woo Christian Wood Albert Lee Woon Nashana Wright Heidi Yahr Jo Yang Stephen Years Su Yi Stephen M. Yin Jennifer Yu Clillurti k.F. uen Joe Zaelit Victoria Zakrzewski Yi Yueh Guillermo Zaiazarr Ronald Zamora Lisa Zaphiris Omid Zareh Azita Zendehdel Lesley Zimmerman Jabez Zuniga Joanna Victoria Zuniga Teri Zuniga Undergraduates 383 dosin- " F rom little acorns " UC Southern Campus emerged from the hills of Westwood. Much has changed from those humble days of 1919, and as another decade comes to a close we can look at how much we have grown. Gone are the handful of buildings and instruc- tors — we are now one of the largest universities with over 150 buildings on more than 411 acres, educating almost 35,000 stu- dents. And within all these changes lie those who created them. After all, it was not just UCLA that grew to a level of national recognition, it was the people who made up every as- pect of UCLA. From little acorns we all grew, and continue to grow. For many, the end of the ' 80s was a closing of undergraduate study at UCLA and the end of another chapter of our life. Some will now join the work force, while others will take time to see the world, while still others will continue their academic pursuits in graduate school. As we enter the 1990s and look forward to the 2000s. we cannot deny that the ' 80s was a decade worth remembering. To forget the decade ' s occurrences would mean to forget the count- less many who died in Tian- anmen Square, or to forget those who were lost to drugs. It would mean forgetting when AIDS was first diagnosed, or the city gangs that claimed our neighborhoods and our youth. People of the ' 80s also left indelible marks on the pages of history, such as Mikhail Gorbachev, Ronald Reagan, and Nelson Mandela. Milestones have occurred in science and medicine, where everyday is a step towards greater technology. New words have found their way into our vocabulary: perestroika, crack and tamper-resistant, just to name a few. Trends today indicate that nations are looking towards more democratic ideals. International cooperation suggests the realiza- tion that we are not separate countries in isolated worlds. We see the interdependence that is necessary to conserve the planet and all its inhabitants. Perhaps in a few years apartheid will no longer exist in South Africa and Germany will be reunified. Education in one of the most important tools that man pos- sesses. Hopefully, UCLA has brought something to you, or has brought something out of you that was always there. UCLA was not just a university, but an intellec- tual garden where ideas could take root and grow. Yet the ques- tion remains: Will we allow our minds to bear fruit that will nour- ish the earth and help others? Or will our knowledge simply die with the changing seasons? Equipped with wisdom, intelli- gence and education, UCLA students can make many dreams come true. The 1980s proved that positive changes can take place. If we tenaciously pursue our goals, perhaps we can be instru- ments of more positive change. For most, our time at UCLA has been both positive and re- warding. In an area filled with different cultures and viewpoints, part of being a Bruin was opening our minds to a world rich with di- versity. Beyond college, we can only hope that Bruins will con- tinue to view life with an open mind and a free spirit. Enriched with an education we should always have the courage and the desire to view our surrounding with A Different Perspective. 384 Closing Opposite page photo by John Smolin • ..-. i mf4 _ ..m : r m . i . ' J- ' -. ' F i££ ' ir_ 386 Closing Todd Cheney Closing 387 Lucy Villa 388 Closing •■) . ' ■■ ' lt : m mm » ' «. Opposite page photo by Todd Cheney Mikel Healey : , ,i 3 ' i T jF- ' - ' . ... .Jin !?vl ? . ' :--- ' t 392 Closing Todd Cheney Closing 393 394 Closing Todd Cheney Closing 395 396 Closing Todd Cheney | Todd Cheney Closing 397 Both photos by Todd Cheney 398 Closing ' -6RIA GASaORO - — 1 m ■! AUTO 1 9 m p ' L mi l ' » -Jta ., ■-«.- — »- jr V. I i t0 Ph3oI i j " IfjKB- ■JtUtKrfmu. ........ 400 Closing Closing 401 CLIMB THE ST MOUNTA w ( RISTINA GRIFFIN WE ' RE PROUD OF YOU! CONGRATULATIONS! i ! LOVE, MOM DAD Jo fin avid r act n oday is jilltd with rmmories, and son, tfiey ' re all oj you. n fie Little oy you used to be the changes you ' ve been through . . . Sind as you ' ve groivn, you ' ve become a greater source of pride ou ' ve come to understand the needs of others --to trust and compromise. Jbu ' ve brought your family happiness with all the things you ve done and you should Iqiozv hozv much you ' re loved for all you ' ve become. !May Qod bless you and keep you and may all your dreams come true Congratulations I All Our Love, Mom, T)ad, and9{icole CONGRATULATIONS ! our star performer. . . Jennifer Noel Schultz UCLA Class of 1990 ...on this major achievement ! ivith love from your proud 111 parents oi oSoO- ' X0-50 09r ° ' ' ' LISA ANN PUCCINI ' CONGRATULATIONS Mom and Dad Howard Mark Melanie and Moody Karen, Michael, and David Cindy, Michael, and Lauretta Jeff, Cathy, Nicholas and Kristin From " THE FAMILY " MICHELLE BECK CONGRATULATIONS ON YOUR GRADUATION! Like We knew you luou Id do what you set out to do!! We ' re All You Know Like Real Proud! Love, Mom Dad EMILY CARRIE Rf GDE-WILLmMS. CONGRf)TULf)TIONS ON YOUR GRADUATION I! WE LOOK FORWARD TO YOUR NEXT " STAGE. " Daddy. Mommy. Bryant, and Felicia - Your Family . CONGRATULATIONS GRADUATE ROBERT E. TONN YOU ARE A WINNER! X. " W " W " V X. " V POOKEY Y O UV E C O M E A L O N G WA Y B A B Y . . . XOX MOM8.DAD Congratulations " Bambino " , : C- We all are very proud of you Love Dad, Mom Michael ara Javi T,n esta ocasion tan especiaf para nosotros, te feCicitamos y te deseamos unfuturo maravifloso, espero tamSien que sigas adetante. Tues tu ya sabes que cuentas con nosotros y con nuestro apoyo. e vendicen y te quiereuj tus papas Javier y Theresa Arrendondo. Javi, ConcjratuiationSj lue are very proud of you, l eep it going. 0-Cope att your zvisfies and dreams for the future come true. Love, Victor, Sonia and your favorite nephew " Qodzukf Javvv, Wed 6rOj I have so many things to say hut the most important one is that I LOV yOW " We ' ve gone through so many things together: sad, funny, an- noying, sidy, and just plain dumS. ' But through ad that, realize more and more hozv much I LO VE ' JOW J ' our sis, ryza Lyza (Dearest javi, I could sign a whole page with all the special things I have to say to you. But iTlmaf this short and simple: C09{: Q ' KSI ' IULA ' TIO ' HS upon your graduation, I ' m very proud of you, and most important I LOVT J ' OU IAE ' KT ' UClJd! " Love Always, Siimmee Javi, (Dear Javi, To the best brother in the world. Thanks for everything. Congratula- tions. I hope you ma( ie it to the top. I LOVL O ' OW Congratualations to my favorite Brother. I LOVL JOU ' JO ' R VT.%1 Love your BaBy sis, (Denise our favorite sister, Claudia (P-S- Oh!, you ' re my only Brother! (jina, ' Jbu can be aiCthat you want to Be. There is no fimit on your [earning Because there is no fimit to your mind. Jbu set out to meet a chaiienge. ' Jbu sacrificed self anc[ endured. Through hard zu or l iand commitment, you accomplished what you set out to do. This is onfy the Begining of the many things you can do. I am very " PO OUCD of you. I Cove you " Dad To June, We hope you enjoy the sfitisfdctinn in Ufe that you ' ve given us through your achieve- ments and dedication. Both of us envy your opportunity to start your Ufe nith skills and knoicledgi that have taken us a lifetime to learn. We appreciate your help getting through these past five years. We couldn ' t have done it icithout you! As idtcays June, thanks for your understanding and devotion to us. More than that, thanks for your love. Love. Mom ■ Dad The family of Todd " MOOSE " Ehrlich wish him and the Class of 1990 the Best! GOOD LUCK, VINCE ft KEEP ON SWIMMIN ' ... 9 ft front the folks. Tom Bonnie Herron UCLA A DREAM A REALITY A GRADUATE MARK JESSEE FROM M()DKU! G A D ACTING TO HOMERING. BOW l.l G lA ) TACKLING THROUGH SAX PLAYING AND DRUM MAJORING NE i SPARER THROWING AND STUDENT GOVERNING TO BALLROOM DANCE MEDALS AND CE! TIR III HONORS THROUGH WORK AND STUDY )OUGA LIT YOUR ALL THEN ONTO UCLA AND SIGMA ALPHA MU NEWFREINDS. USAC POSITIONS. CAMPAIGNS AUTHOR. SAMS. ALL AROUND r;RKKK FINANCIAL SUPPORTS COMMISSIONER lAZ) HOMECOMING COURT TOO THROUGH WORK WD STUDY YOUGWE IT)Ol R I.L NOW ONTO NEW AM) HIGHER GOALS THROUGH WORK AND STUDY II -; K OW )Ol WILL GIVE IT YOUR IT , WE ARE PROl D OF YOU. M [RK CONGRVrULVriONS AND LOTS OF LO E WITH THE SAUCE ON THE TOP LOVE. MOM. DAD AND L.AUIti I CONGRATULATIONS Ml] A May the knowledge you have acquired never overcome wisdom and may the hand of COD always be with you. M Your lovinq family, Dad, Mom and Gene ▼ To: Adam Kreutner Dear Adam. With much love and great pride we con- gratulate you and wish you all the best in life. The world is yours. There ' s nothing you can ' t do. Above all. be happy always. Love. Mom. Dad and Kevin Congratulations Pat Parker Good Luck Katie Parker We ' re so proud of both of you. Now we can always go to Bruin football games together. Love, Mom and Dad Janetita: Dies te bendiga por tantas satisfacciones que nos has dado en tu vida personal y en tus estudios. Todos en la familia esta- mos muy horguellosos, de tus logros, saliemos todos los sacri- ficios que has hecho, para logrado. Tus hermanos y nosotros, tus padres, te felicitamos de todo - corazon y te decimos que eres una senorita muy especial, eres el sol de nuestra casa. Gracias por ser como eres. Gracias por ser nuestra " nina bonita. " ijFelicidades!! mi neurotica Tus padres Romeo Isabel Linares Tus hermanos Romito Christian Congratulations to a Very Gifted and Talented Young Lady- DORIS KATHY MELKONIAN We are proud of your outstanding achievements! Your love, energy, intelligence, and charm will enrich the world as it has enriched our lives. Challenge the future with your hopes and dreams, dzvays trusting Qod. How proud we are of our " Lngiish O ajor! Love, Dad, Mom, and Arda To: Michelle Deligencia Success is whatever you define it to be. Wtietfier iiappiness, fame, or just lots of money. All of the above, or any combination- the ideas in your head are success ' foundation. The road to success can be lonely, indeed. Knowledge is the tree and education is the seed. Success is the fruit that knowledge will bear, and success here is success everywhere. The first step is easy, believe it or not, it ' s the last step where everyone seems to get stopped. Keep your eyes on your goal, and your feet on the ground. Remember to hold your head up high, and when the going gets tough, the tough never die! Love, Nick, Dad. Mom, and Grandma T(7 our dear daughter, 94arie Anne ai ssian, and to Jacl i9(rilq)r ' Der-Sarlqssian: Sincerest congratulations upon your graduation and Best wisfiesfor a fifetime of happiness and prosperity, having success- fuffy reached this academic mitestone, throughout the future may you achieve the goats to zvhich you aspire. Tc7 our dear daughter, lateen ' Dakessian: Upon successfuffy completing your freshman year as a ' Bruin,u ' e zi ' ish you good tuck in the future. Love, The ' Dalicssian Ramify Congratidations Cheryl Psychology Communication Studies Although not from the fields of Kaiserslautern, West Germany " Cheers For You Now. " You struck a victory. We are proud of you. Mom and Dad Little League 49ers 1971 -West Gernuiii ' As you look through this yearbook, each m inute that goes by means the loss of 38 acres of rainforest. That adds up to 80,000 square kilometers that are destroyed each year, not to mention the 100,000 sq. km. that are severely disturbed, killing millions of yet-undiscovered species. The tropical rainforests are the most diverse biome on earth, yet man wastefully slashes and burns this most precious resource which plays a crucial role in the world ' s climate. The Bruin RAG, a rainforest group at UCLA dedicated to preserving the rainforest and its peoples, urges you to remember that what occurs in those not-so-far-away places affects us all. Save the rainforests! CONGRATULATIONS GRETCHEN.. . You Are The Best! Love, Mom, Dad , Kirstin Congratulations Cissy! To the world ' s best, cutest, hardest-working English major: you made it! I will always be proud of you. All my love, Mike P.S.: Eke! congratulations to MOO! The Office o£ the General Reps rould like to congratulate the Class of 1990. Go Bruins! Left to right: Dennis Arguelles (Class of 1990), Brenton Wynn (Class of 1992), and Scott Perry (Class of 1990). Paid for by USAC T ear " Erin, Since you ivere bom, you have 6een a beautiful addi- tion to our family. 9{piv that you aregrozvn up, zve can sec that you are a beautiful addi- tion to the zaorld. ou are a shining e?(ample of what a daughter can be: Loving and Warm beautiful and Qood 9-{onest and Principled (Determined and Independent Sensitive and Intelligent We are e?ctremely proud of you. ou have enriched our lives more than you will ever know. As you continue to grow, always remember how very much we love you. Congratulations on your graduation. Love, MomandT ad To Paul, V V I just ivant to express my grateful- ness for your love and friendship. The past 2 years have been full of ivonderf ul memories: Las Vegas, San Diego, Puerto Vallarta, Palm Springs I love spending time vith you, I love being ivith you. I hope that you ivill al vays be a part of my life. SB Love Al rays, Jen 1 fi llri ■2 I A 1 Mi ■ufrS i H M m i ' LS viK — iim P Buffy Bruin, burps galore, coffee shakes, drooling over Kevin, editors with an attitude, eye pain, seniors from hell, Athenian ethics?, moaner, HATE!, week of hellish all-nighters in the trailer, John ' s Donuts and cleavage, slutty Sash Pawsh, viral infection, greed = California raisin, jumbo Cokes, the Egg. P.S. We finally learned how to use the Mac. Just think, " What if the whole world farted at once? " Love Ya Bunches, Stepher . Tean Bean %a ' P ' pa Sigma wisfies to congratutate its graduating seniors % odd Christiansen Baylor %, Craft " Davids, !Hori T)avidJ-C, Jones " Edwards, %im Louie . La Croi?c WiCCiam T. 9 dundaij WiUiam " E, Offeman Andreu) " L, Shiner Congratulations Scott, Through the years, seeing the challenges were there, you attempted and conquered them with faith, determination and endurance. Let these strengths and your high ideals guide you through all of your tomorrows, As always. we are very proud of you III LOUE, Mom and Dad ™ ™™ mm9 CONGRATULATIONS SHANNON L. HUSTED ! " ...Let the word go forth from this time, andpface, to friend and foe aCif , that the torch has been passed to a new generation of Americans- -bom in this century, tempered by ivar, disciplined by a hard and bitter peace, proud of our ancient heritage... " JOHN F. KENNEDY. INAUGURAL ADDRESS JANUARY 20. 19( 1 Shannon, congratulations on your graduation from UCLA! We are all very proud of you. The torch has once again been passed, and we know you will carry it with pride, compassion, and honor. Love, Dad, Theresa, Clint, Ryan, and Jason Congratulations Steven Mike Liaos (Greek Bruin) With Love and Pride, Mom, Dad, Irene, Bill. Congratulations Phil, John, and Brett! Good luck in the real world!! From your non-graduating roommates Jennifer Aquino CONGRATULATIONS! You have done it all! UCLA will be very different next year! (at least to me!) Best wishes out in the Big World! I ' ll miss you!! Love. Paul fPants SoupJ P.S. Tlie weather is horrible in Nezo York ami Chicago Congratulations on your graduation, Dave. We are so proud of you. Love, Mom and Dad CSia f 4- — " I :: ' - ' i 1 K t i 1 ' v , ► H ' dH Pj-F» r — - ■»- p.j P " " Mm k Deb Deb, You survived your first year at UCLA. Thanks for all the wake-up calls, the rides, the talks, and your patience whenever I asked you to give me just a few more minutes . . . Im so glad that we re finally going to the same school after all these years. Love always, Tina Bartles: CHEERS! HOORAY TO SHARAREH DANESHRAD FOR ANOTHER GREAT ACHIEVEMENT! You were outstand- ing in elementary L school; You j m were outstanding in i k J y Beverly Hills High i w . " " ' School; f w P j And now that you V ;i. wKK are graduating as an fr j H outstanding 2 student, you have IHI proven your ; H ability to perform - H superbly. _ | Congratulations and best wishes for many more important and outstanding future achievements. Love, Mom, Dad and Shaun. DAILY BRUIN ADVERTISING CONGRATULATES ITS GRADUATING SENIORS: OPERATIONS MANAGER celia baker INTERNAL STAFF monica fernandez Julia franz leah kilpatrick shar matsuhara BUSINESS MANAGER tiley chao DISPLAY ACCOUNT EXEC, marc cohen cassie crosetto Shirley fan dane golden dave lewis CLASS DISPLAY ACCOUNT EXEC. James keller CREATIVE DIRECTOR Clare de briere CREATIVE STAFF suzi potthoff CLASSIFIED STAFF tim evans michele jimerson trinh lecong WE ' LL MISS YOU! f CAREER GUIDE cxcitii 1 assi iwients for imaguiativc people Sandia National iMboratorwi ha career oppor- tunities tor out tividiiis; MS PhD caiidi- didiites in eii ;iiurrins; (■ R( ' S One of the nation ' s ti-pro ;rani a ' iiwhint ' s, S. ( ' . ' lyiiX ' ' ' ' ' " ' ' i- ' iearch dci nient, addref in importa national ieeurity iniies witli einpliasi on nii- ilear weapons, ad- vanced ener; y si s ( ' " ' .s re- lated tech- nologies. Chal- len ;iu assis;n- inents exist in mch areas as the appihcation of intense ion beams to ine tial confinement fusion: use of lasers other analytical tools to improiv understanding; of the combustion process: deivlopment of special silicon hifbrid micro circuits for defense energy pro; rams. Support- in tins work is a full complement of modern la- boratory equipment facilities, a lar e central net- work of mainline computers, including sez ' eral CRAY- IS systems a CRAY-X ' ' MP together with a arijt ' num- ber of smaller distributed systems of the VAX 11 780 class Sandia National Laboratories an equal opportunitxj employer The labs ' principal locations -Albuquerque, Nrw Mexico Livermore, California offer rani e of cultural recrea- tivities combined ivith the rmal livin; style of the West. Sandia ' s benefit packa; e m- udes paid health care, life insurance, retirement 24 days vacation. US citizenship is re- quired. Qualified candidates should write to: Staff Recruiting Employment Division 35il Sandia National Laboratories Post Office Box 5800 Albuquerque, NM 87185 or Personnel Division 8522 Sandia National Liboratones Post Office Box 9b9 Livermore. California 94550 AN EQUAL OPPORTUMTV EMPLOYER M L H US CITIZENSHIP IS REQUIRED m PHYSICISTS! MATHEMATICIANS! SOFTWARE ENGINEERS! Xon Tech is a highly respected, progressive R D finn 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 • Re-entry aerodynamics • Navigation analysis • Orbital mechanics • Research, development, and evaluation of advanced radar and weapons systems including: • Signal processing • System simulation • Signature analysis • System design • Performance analysis • Radar sensor system analysis and mission analysis • Software analysis and implementation Our work is technically challenging, and offers exceptional visibility and direct client contact, with opf ortunilies for technical and managerial advancement. Positions are available at the Ph.D., Master ' s, and Bachelor ' s levels. Degrees must be in Physics, Mathematics, or Computer Science, Electrical Engineering with signal processing emphasis is also acceptable. Qualified professionals are invited to contact our Corporate Personnel Office at (818) 787-7380, or send a resume in confidence to Corporate Personnel Department, Xon Tech, Inc., 6862 Hayvenhurst Avenue, Van Nuys, CA 91406. U.S. Citizenship Required. XonTech, Inc. Los Angeles Area • Orange County • Northern Callfomla Colorado Springs • Washington, D.C. • HontsvUle, Alabama We are an equal opportunity employer M F H ' V Innovation WEAR A SUIT TO YOUR INTERVIEW, t i 80,000 feet; an aircraft so revolutionary thie pilot must wear a space suit and carry oxygen. At Lockheed, creating legendary aircraft is com- monplace; aircraft like the supersonic SR-71 , the YF-22A Advanced Tactical Fighter prototype, the P-7A and, of course, the F-117A Stealth Fighter If you ' re interested in working on aircraft that will make history Lockheed offers you the most innovative, technically advanced programs in the industry We ' re searching for engineers in aircraft de- sign and development: avionics, flight sciences, low observables, systems operations research, composites, real-time software, and research development. If you think you fit the suit, send your resume to Lockheed Aeronautical Systems Company Dept. 216-177, RO. Box 551, Burbank, CA 91520- 9044. Lockheed is an equal opportunity affirma- tive action employer Lockheed Aeronautical Systems Company Giving shape to imagination. A Salute— From One Unique Institution To Another. California Federal Bank proudly salutes UCLA and the Class of 1990. We wish you a happy graduation and a path to success that is both challenging and rewarding. UCLA is undeniably a very special place. And so is California Federal Bank. With $25 billion in assets, we ' re one of the nation ' s strongest, most progressive and most diverse financial institutions. We ' re an organization that deeply respects the individuaUty of every one of our people. And one that believes the best minds aren ' t bound by numbers. Which is why our corporate culture is rather unique within our industry. We give our people the latitude to explore different solutions to new challenges. To adopt an innovative point of view that doesn ' t stop when the figures are in. Our special kind of environment creates exceptional growth opportunities for career-minded people in a wide range of areas. If you ' re interested in joining a company where your individu- ality really counts, look to California Federal Bank. For more information, or to apply, please send a resume to: California Federal Bank, Corpo- rate Staffing, Dept. DC YB90 UCLA, 5700 Wilshire Blvd., Suite 21 IE, Los Angeles, CA 90036. An Equal Opportunity Employer. CALIFORNIA FEDERAL BANK Safe-SdidSuccessy. ' - " - ' - ' L Development is more than a word... It is a commitment by Carnation Company to strengthen the abilities of its marketing professionals to manage a profit-and-results oriented business. Since 1899, Carnation Company has distilled its experience into a basic formula for developing quality products and getting them into the hands of consumers. This formula includes hiring the right people, training them well and quickly, providing them with a stimulating environment, and giving them the support they need to get the job done. As a Carnation marketing manager you are expected to be more than just a promotion, advertising and merchandising specialist. You must learn, and effectively apply, the full scope of management skills necessary for achieving the bottom line objectives of your brand. Our marketing professionals are decision makers, active participants in all corporate functions involving their brands— from logistics to purchasing to research to legal to accounting— the entire gamut. When you join Carnation, you don ' t do so as a member of a marketing " class. " Based on your qualifications, a training program is tailored to provide you with the specific exposure and experience necessary for your marketing management success. If exciting prospects for growth in a stable industry are what you are looking for, get in touch with us. See your college placement office for our campus visitation schedule or write to: „ , „ Recruiting Manager TVaining and Personnel Services Carnation Company 5045 Wilshire Boulevard Los Angeles, CA 90036 @mation 51 CHMHllL. OUR VALUES Through the years, CH2M HILL has grown and progressed as a leader in environmental and consulting engineering. Change has made us stronger because we ' ve always stood firm by our values. Professionalism, technology, and quality have been- and remain- essential to our practice And to our professionals. We have over 3810 employees in 57 loca- tions who take a very personal stake in this employee-owned company. Our visions are theirs. Our successes are theirs. For the new graduates, we offer exciting opportunities in the consulting engineering profession. That means challeng- ing projects, with a focus on building a solid, strong future for all of us. Just as important, we ' re looking for those who share our commitment to values - now, and for decades to come. Consider the following areas of opportunity: • Chemi al • General Civil • Sanitary • Mechanical • Construction Management • Computer Science • Geotechnical • Structural • Geohydrology • Electrical • Agricultural • Water Resources • Hazardous Waste • Solid Waste Management • Hydrogeology • Industrial Water Wastewater • Transportation Salaries are commensurate with experience and back- ground. Flexible choice benefits tailored to the employees needs. An equal opportunity employer For additional infor- mation on CH2M HILLs activities and current staff open- ings, send resume, geographical preference and salary requirements to: Manager of Recruiting GEN;BRU2, CH2M HILL, EQ Box 22ini, Denver, CO 80222-9998. CKMHILL Professionalism. Technology. Quality. Security Pacific IVIerchant Bank Congratulates the Class of 1990 SECURITY ' PACIFIC NATIONAL BANK IS AN EQUAL OPPORTUNITY EMPLOYER. Security Pacific Merchant Bank Put your business degree to the ultimate test with KFC. and you ' ll move to the head of a select class of managers. Pass the test, and you could move to the head of an industr ' Send resume to: Kentucky Fried Chicken, Human Resources, 3100 Lake Center Drive, Suite 200, Santa Ana, CA 92704. or Call (714) 241-081 iKigitiicfy BfiedChichen Tlie place to be is KFC. THE BEST, THE BRIGHTEST MCMasler — Carr Supply Company — a rapidly growing and Innovative leader in industrial distribution — has unique opportunities for individuals with the potential to match our own. Our primary sales tool, a one-of-a-kind 2000 page catalog listing well over 125,000 products, is recognized the world over as the one-stop source for everything needed to maintain the modern industrial plant. We ' ve been in business since 1901 and currently operate out of four large regional distribution centers. A dedicated work force, large inventories, and sophisticated date processing systems allow us to provide a level of service unequaled In our field. The outstanding people we seek will be expected to master our operations en route to progressively higher levels of management. Successful candidates for positions In our Los Angeles-area facility will possess: • Four year college degree • Proven decision making abilities • Strong communication skills • Excellent analytical faculties • Exceptional Interpersonal talents We offer — in addition to high visibility, competitive salaries, and an excellent benefits package — the unique opportunity for exposure to the any facets of a successful corporation. If you are the person we are looking for please send our resume including compensation history In strict confidence to: McMASTER-CARR SUPPLY COMPANY P.O. Box 3463 Santa Fe Springs, California 90670 An Equal Employment Employer M ' F l Express yoursdi at Ford. Nearl) ' a decade ago, Ford Motor Company made a commitment to be the best in the business. Not just in engineering and manufactur- ing, but across the board, hi finance and marketing, pro- duct development, and s ' stems design and assembly. It was a commitment that created a new kind of American automobile for a more discriminating customer, with an integrity of form and function that is matched by a new level of quality and workmanship. Cars that are today the benchmark of the domestic car business. This success is a tribute to the tiilent, dedication, ingenuity and teamwork of our people. People who share our com- mitment to excellence in everything they do. If you ' re that kind of person, one who sees a career opportunity as a chance to grow and be the best, take a closer look at Ford. For more information, contact your placement office or write: CoqDorate Recnjitment Manager Ford Motor Company Central Placement Services Box CCI The American Road Dearborn, MI48121 Please indicate your specific areas of interest in your cover letter By choice. Ford is an Equal Opportunity Affirmative Action Employer ord Quality is Job 1. ENGINEERING OPPORTUNITIES Join the world leader in EEPROM manufacturing and Technology. Xicor has immediate Engineering opportunities. DESIGN ENGINEERS Responsible for analog and digital design of our advanced CMOS non-volatile memories. 1-5 years of MOS design experience is required. BSEE required, MSEE preferred. For more information contact: Monica Sutton (408) 432-8888 ext. 3381 IS OUR BUSINESS! If you ' re interested in building a retail career in an envi- ronment of pride, trust and opportunity-we ' d like to meet you! The Broadway Department Stores are looking for responsible, achievement-oriented people like you to help us be the best at what we do: serve our customers. Because our success depends on your success, we offer one of the finest Executive Development programs in the country. It ' s the strong first step you need to launch a rewarding career in retail management. Interested? Send your resume with cover letter to: The Broadway, Executive Recruiting, 3880 North Mission Road, Los Angeles, California, 90031 . It could be the best career move you ' ll ever make. THE BROADWAY 1 equal opportunitv emplovcf MEDICAL PROFESSIONALS BEVERLY HOSPITAL offers you the opportunity of continued professional development and professional harmony. We are a 212-bed nonprofit general acute care medical facility incorporated m 1949, fully accredited by JCAH. Some of the communities we serve are Montebello, Pico Rivera, East Los Angeles, Rosmead, 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 1000, 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 has 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: IS BEVERLY HOSPITAL 309 W. Beverly Blvd., Montebello, CA 90640 213-725-4292 astro Astro Arc Company, Automatic Tlibe 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 (AAl) and Astro Arc Field Services, Inc. (AAFSl ). AAI insures our products are distributed and supported worldwide. AAFSl provides 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 Oracle is the world ' s fastest growing software company and largest supplier of database soft- ware. We provide total systems solutions through database, tools, applications and ser- vices. Oracle products are portable over 60 machine environments... and you can work on them all! ORACL Make your vision tomorrow ' s technology Ojas ' rare ability to easily vanquish complex problems earned him admiration when he became a chess champion in grade school. Ojas ' intelligence, drive and uncommon insistence on doing everything well have made him one of our outstanding project managers. But employees like Ojas aren ' t at all rare to us. He ' s one of the many recent university hires we value at Oracle. We ' ve doubled our revenues in eleven of our twelve fiscal years (the other year we grew 91%). We ' ve virtually doubled our number of employees each year as well. And the individual con- tributions of our people are the source of our success. At Oracle you ' ll work with the best and brightest with vision and a personal commitment to excellence. We are recruiting for positions in Development, Marketing, Technical Support, Consulting, International and other areas. To join our unparalleled team of super-achievers, consult your placement office, send your resume to LorUyn Richardson, or call LorUyn at (415) 598-8183. Oracle Corporation 20 Davis Drive, Belmont, CA 94002 We are an Equal Opportunity Employer. FLflGS-BflNNERS-PENNflNTS- SIGNS NOm OPEN IN UJESTUJOOD! 2320 UJestiuood Blud., Los Rngelet, Ca 90064 213 474-5884 NOUJ OPEN IN SHERMAN OAKS! 14460 Uentura Blud., Sherman Oaks, Cfl 9I4D3 818 784-9846 Other Locations: 8966 National Blud., Lot Rngeles, CR 90035 213 836-3341 8954 IDest Pico Blud., Lot Rngelet, CR 90035 213 476-1178 6238 Santa Monica Blud., Hollyujood CR 90028 213 456-1125 1 234-40 S. Broad luay. Lot Rngelet, Ca 90015 213 746-2760 1 2027 $. Prairie, HauJthorne, Ca 90250 213 676-7660 1 1 3-10th Street, San Francltco, Ca 94103 213 431-2950 CONGRATULATIONS TO The Class OF 1990! From a Well-Wisher In The Los Angeles Business Community CONGRATULATIONS BRUINS From the Best Fries around! 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Parker oilers a program designed to e.xpand your understand- ing and abilities through broad exposure to all facets ol our organization. It ' s called our Emplovec Intern Program During your hrst 10 months with Parker, you ' ll have the opportunit) ' to explore virtually all major operating areas of the company. This internal movement will provide you with knowledge, expertise and career direction, and as a result, more opportunities to achie e success with Parker As you tind your place withm our com- pany. Nou ' ll en|oy all the benehts of our beautilul campus-like environment in Irvine. In addition, we ' ll pro ide you with a highly competitix e salarv ' and benehts program, plus plenty of room to advance within our organization If Nou ' re completing ' our studies m an ol the lollowing areas, we ' d like to talk to you: • Manufacturing Engineering • Mechanical Engineering • Electrical Engineering • Engineering Technology • QualitN Engineering • .Accounting • Purchasing • Production Control • Computer Science • Business If )Ou ' d like to know more about our hisioPi . and how nou can be a part ol it. sec our Placement Ofhce for interview dates, or send your resume to: Parker Elannihn Cor- poration. Parker Bertea Aerospace. Attn: College Relations. I832I Jamboree BKd . !r me. CA Q2715 Equal Opportunity Emplo er M F H We ' re Still Making History. Slarkor Parker Bertea Aerospace Parker Hannifin Corporation FACILITIES 12 stories 260 First Class guest rooms Free In House movies 12th floor Executive Rooms Beverly Hills and Century City nearby. 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Branches throughout the West, and growing Send your resume to: Lee Zustnan (Class of ' 52), President 626 Potrero Avenue San Francisco, California 94110 An ABM Company (NYSE) I CAN i Aaaicii t Stlf-Udf Bcstxtter 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 Cpynnht c WH? Bridgf Publiijiions. Im Hum owned bv RTt and i .us«d wiihpermisMon. Best Wishes to the Graduating Class Los Angeles Business Journal™ The Company YouVe Felt Comfortable With For Over 75 Years, THE We were here then... And we re here now. PAYNE COMPANY Heating . Air Conditioning • 275-5331 Index Aalls, left . , . 350 Aasen, Claudia ... 290 Abaro, Lorraine ... 162 Abbott, Lee ... 258 Abbott, Margo ... 308 Abdel-Sayed, Peter ... 372 Abdellatif. Hazem . . . 162 Abel-Bey, Ben ... 162 Abelson, Robert . . . 326, 329 Abkin, Kim . . . 290 Abraham, Sue . . . 289 Abrahamsen, Bob . . . 273 Abrahamson. Todd . . . 258 Abrajano, ).|oselito ... 162 Abrajano, lay . . . 330 Abramow, Lori ... 1 62 Abrams, Ruth Ann ... 1 62 Abramson, Dean . . . 323 Aburto. Martha ... 162 Aburto. Reyna ... 162 Acalinovich, Andrew ... 162 Ackerly, Ted . . . 267 Acosta, jenny . . . 297 Acosta, Migel ... 162 Acuna. Renee . , . 162, 287 Adam, Susan ... 162 Adams, Angela . . . 372 Adams, China ... 300 Adams, Chuck . . . 267 Adams, Laura ... 162, 299 Adams, Lyie . . . 372 Adams, Mannie ... 1 5 1 Adams, Richard ... 31 7 Adams, Tonya ... 162 Adamson, Deanna . . . 337 Adelgais, Kathleen ... 162 Adelman, Craig . . . 319 Adelson, |im . . . 268 Adier, Susan ... 162 Aelony, Avram . . . 372 Aesquivel, Clarissa ... 31 5, 333, 372. 444 Afable, Elizabeth . ..162 Aflague. Stephanie . . . 299, 372 Afsharien, Deanna . . . 300 Agbayani, Kathleen ... 162 Agbunag, Rosally ... 162 Aghabeg, Dena ... 1 62 Aguas, Mario ... 162 Aguilar, Arlene ... 1 62, 304 Aguilar, Gilbert ... 162 Aguilar, Luz ... 162 Aguirre, Cesar ... 162 Ahdoot, Rob . , . 372 Ahmed, Tareque ... 162 Ahn, Eugene . . . 323 Ahn, Helen ... 372 AikidoClub. ..338 Akella, Anita ... 317 Akkerman, Olga ... 162 Alba, lenniter ... 162 Albanese, Anastasia ... 1 62 Albanese, Stacey . . . 289 Alberton, Kristin ... 289 Albrecht. Doug ... 325 Alcantara, Francis . . . 372 Alcoser, Norma . . . 372 Alder, Sierra . . . 333, 444, 446 Alderson, Cherelle ... 162 Ale, Arnold . . .21 Alejo. Cherry ... 163 Alemania, Rod . . . 264 Alexander, )enny ... 317, 372 Alexander, Kevin . . . 268 Alexander, Paula ... 302 Alexander, Sarira ... 163 Alfarkh, Saleh ... 372 Aiha Phi . . . 284, 285 AM, Kamal ... 372 Allahdadi, Kobina ... 163, 324, 372 Allaire, lames . . . 323, 372 Allard, Mone...323 Allen, Joseph ... 163 Allen. Kim . . . 297 Allen, Latrice ... 372 Allen, Sharon ... 319 Allen, Todd . . . 325. 372 Allen, Tracy ... 290 Allensworlh, Sharyl . . . 304 Alloggiamento, Thomas ... 163, 331 Allwardt, Daniel ... 163, 334 Almanza, Roberta ... 163 Almqvist, Caroline ... 163 Aloana, Crystal . . . 372 Alpaugh, Sharon ... 163 Alpert, Lauren . . . 372 Alpert, Wendy ... 299 Alpha Chi Omega . . . 278, 279 Alpha Delta Chi ... 308 Alpha EpsilonPhi .. .282.283 Alpha Gamma Omega ... 250 Alpha Lambda Delta ... 309 Alpha Tau Omega . . . 251 Allenhurgcr, Peter ... 163 Alter, Allison ... 297 Alter, Elizabeth ... 290 Althouse, Lisa ... 302 AKarez, Joanna . . . 337 Alvarez, lohn ... 163 Alvarez, lorge . . . 372 Alvarez, Mari . . . 372 Alvarez, Maria ... 163 Alvarez, Maria ... 25 Alvarez, Mike . . . 271 Alvarez, Nancy . . . 337 Alzona, Maria ... 164 Amador. Mark - . . 275 Amar, Gita . . . 323 Amarasuriya, Rowan ... 164 Amarca, Mischi . . . 265 Ambler, lohn . . . 372 Amega, Brigitte ... 164 Amega, Francine . . . 372 Amer, Amr ... 164 Ames, Kelly ... 164. 302 Ames, Tamara . . . 302 Amies, Ann-Marie . . . 290, 336 Ammirato, Natalie . . . 289 Amoo, Alfred . . . 274 Amos, Adina . . . 329 Amshel, Craig ... 164 Amyx, Madisa ... 1 64 Anagnostopoulos, Mariana . . . 372 Anaya, Miguel . . . 265 Andelin, Steven ... 164 Anderman, Lynn ... 164, 289 Anders, Matthew ... 164, 267 Anderson, Anthony ... 164 Anderson, Brad . , . 268 Anderson, Chris . . . 329 Anderson, Edwin ... 164 Anderson, Hallie . . . 289 Anderson, Janie Marie ... 3 1 5, 372 Anderson, lennylynn . . . 300 Anderson, Kristin ... 165, 290 Anderson, Mark . . . 267 Anderson. Nelson ... 165 Anderson. Nicole ... 140 Anderson. Rebecca . . . 289 Anderson. Rina ... 165 Andolina, Karyl ... 302 Andolini, Sonny . . . 372 Andrada, Emily ... 165 Andrasfay, Chris . . . 268 Andrews, April . . . 372 Andrews, Brian ... 165 Andrews, lill . . . 145,297 Andrews, Kristan . . . 300 Andrus, Victoria ... 300 Anfiteatro, Caterina ... 165 Angeles, Christina ... 165, 177 Angelovic, Mike . . . 264 Angioletti, Chris . . . 264 Angioletti, Mike . . . 264 Angulo, Dave . . . 267 Angus, Wendy . . . 289 Anima. Tina . . . 323. 332 Annan, James ... 165 Ansaka, Katsushi ... 85 Anthony, Scott . . . 328 Anwar. Haroon . . . 330 Appel, Anne. .165, 290 Appel, Debbie ... 372 Aquino, lennifer ... 55. 165, 315, 414. 448 Aragona. lodi ... 165 Arakaki, lill ... 165 Aram. Negin ... 165 Arana, Gaby . . . 327, 372 Arase. Derek . . . 372 Arazi. Natalie. . .315, 372 Arbuckle, Charles ... 1 24 Archambo, Nancy . . . 280 Arciba, Maria . . . 372 Ardell, David ... 329 Areghini, Andrea ... 165. 289 Arenas, Maribel ... 165 Arenson, Donna . . . 327 Argentar, David ... 165 Argo. Stacy ... 1 24, 268 Arguelles, Dennis . . . 410 Argus, Beth ... 332 Arias, Ian . . . 372 Arias, jose ... 1 65 Arias, lulie .. . 165, 302 Armand, Tony . . . 273 Armas, Emilia . . . 372 Armstrong, Katrina . . . 304 Armstrong, Monique ... 165, 289 Arnaud, Alfred ... 327 Arnavd. Alfred ... 372 Arnold, Krtsti . . . 299 Arnold. Martha ... 165 Arnold. Richard ... 165 Arpawong, Ed . . . 336 Arrache, Marissa . . . 289 Arrendondo, |avier ... 165 Arrieta, Mike . . . 273 Arriola, Arcee ... 31 5 Arriola, Brian . . . 264 Arroyo, Christopher . . . 326 Arroyo. Monica . . . 308 Artavia, Karen . . . 304 Arleaga, Mona ... 165 Arveson, Erik . . . 273 Arvizu, Marcos ... 1 65 .348 Arzaga, Luis - - . 165 Aschen brenner, Tina . Asel. Colette. . . 165 Asgharzadeh, Neda . . . 333 Ash, Slacy ... 302 Ashofteh, Azita ... 165 Asiman. Michael . . . 372 Askanase. Eric . . . 373 Askari-Rankuhi, Ninoosh . . . 373 ASUCLA.. .310. 311, 312. 313 Atherton, Candice . . . 373 Atienza, Herman . . . 373 Au, Adelina . . . 324 Au, Maylene ... 165 Au. Patnck. . . 165 Audino. lulie . . . 302 Auerbach. Debbie . . . 292 Auerbuch. Irena . . .11. 165, 323 Augustine, lane ... 166 Aull. Kelli ...290 Ausiello. Daniel ... 166 Austin, Kimberly ... 166, 295 Austin, Randy ... 126 Avella, Yolanda ... 332 Averill, Katie ... 287 Avery, Eva-Marie ... 166, 302, 330 Avelisian, Hasmik ... 1 66 Avila. Richard ... 166 Axe, Brian ... 258 Axe, Jason . . . 373 Ayers, Sione ... 166 B Baardsen, Shanette ... 300 Baalz, Laura . . . 296, 297 Babich, Christine. . . 166 Babin, Reid ... 373 Bachand, Rain . . . 289 Bacon, Carrie . . . 337 Bacon. Catherine , . . 290 Bacon, lordan . . . 166 Bacon, Margaret . . . 302 Bacon, Rachel .. .315, 337 Badlcuvbehi, Keyvan , , , 373 Bae, Rachel ... 166 Bae, Ronnie ... 259 Baerg, William ... 166 Bagues, Sylvia ... 166 Bailard, Neil . , . 373 Bailey, Christopher . . . 373 Bailey, Erica ... 333 Bailey, lennifer ... 302 Bailey, Kevin ... 166 Bailey, Monica ... 166 Bailey, Stacey ... 302 Bairn, jason . . . 275 Bains, Tonya ... 166 Baird. Lisa ... 317 Baje, Mark ... 265 Bak, lim ... 259 Baker, Alesia ... 166 Baker, Celia . . . 297, 322 Baker, David ... 166 Baker. Kenneth ... 1 66 Baker. Steve ... 271 Baker, Tanya ... 166 Baido, luliana ... 166 Baldwin, Angela ... 166 Ball, Kim... 277, 290 Ballard, |im . . . 271 Ballesteros, Evelyn ... 166 Ballin, Mark ... 268 Balolong, Sheila ... 373 Bamford, Charles ... 166 Bangsainoi, Kannika . . . 336 Banks, Michelle. . . 166 Banks, Sammy . . . 289 Banton, Nadine , , , 351 Baquera, Marisol , , , 327 Bata, lelf. . , 271 Batad, David ... 275 Barak, lennifer ... 302 Barakat, Sabrina . . . 295 Baranowski, Denise ... 23 Barasch, Ron . . . 258 Barba, Martha , . . 166 Barba, Sandy . , . 373 Barbato, Gene ... 259 Barber, Alicia . . . 295 Barber, Michele ... 287 Barefield, LaShawn ... 373 Bansh, Lisa ... 373 Barizo, Mylene . . . 292 Barker, Steve , , , 258 Barkoff, Mindie . , .315 Barlas, Mitch ... 322 Barles, Kerry . . . 290 Barley. Krislen ... 166 Barman, lohn . . . ' ill Barmazcl, Michelle ... 166 Barnard, Laura , , . 166 Barnbaum, Deborah . . . 374 Barnbaum, Laurie , . . 294, 295, 444 Barnes, Linda . , , 292 Barnes, Todd ... 348 Barnelt, Karen ... 167, 287 Barone, Charlene . . . 297 Barragan, lennrfer . . 373, 35.? Barragan, Nancy . . . 373, 444, 447 Barrett, Man ... 332 Barrick, lennifer ... 289 Barrientos, Rosy . . . 304 Barrios, Celia . . . 333 Barron, Kim , . . 297 Barsom, Mike . . . 330 Barstad, Daria ... 315 Bartel, Colinne . . . 412 Banh, leffrey ... 79, 1 67 Barth, Steve. . . 55, 177 Bartko, lana ... 167 Bartlett. Michael ... 323 Bartlett, Shelley ... 373 Sartoletti, Evan ... 167 Barton, Scott ... 268 Barulich, Marianne . . . 333 Basa, Fernando . . . 333 Baseball ... 150, 151 Basketball, Men ' s ... 1 38, 1 39 Basketball, Women ' s . . . 140, 141 Basler, Carleen ... 290 Basso, Christy ... 297 Basteris, lose ... 167 Bastien, lim . . , 276 Batalla, Sherry ... 373 Bates, Daryl , , , 264 Bates, Traci ... 297 Batioco, Nenette . . . 330 Batman, Alisa ... 297 Ban, Rochelle ... 287 Battat, Elizabeth ... 373 Banal, Margie ... 300 Batz, Constance ... 167 Bauer, Holly ... 323 Bauer, Lisa ... 31 5 Bauer-McClure, Lisa ... 167 Baum, Ryan ... 167 Baxter, Doug . . . 264 Bayne, Udina . . . 373 Bazan. Belinda ... 167 Beach, lenni ... 290 Beach, Paul . . . 167,265 Beacom, Elaine . . . 373 Bean, Meredith ... 373 Beaney, Dan ... 131, 333 Beare, Dawn ... 302 Beasley, Chayra ... 167 Beany, Parker ... 273 Beatty, Tammy . . , 304 Beavers, Danette . . . 373 Bechtle, Anne . . . 287 Beck, Kimberly. . , 104,105, 167 Beck, Michelle. . . 302,404 Becker, Ben . . . 373 Becker, lulie ... 167 Becker, Roger , . . 167 Becker, Walt ... 258 Bedrosian, Tania . . . 299 Bee, lim . . . 268 Beedles, Bonnie ... 167 Beeman, Heather . . . 373 Begley, Susie . . . 295 Begley, Suzanne ... 167 Behfarin, Kathy . . . 374 Behle. Aaron ... 258 Behrens, Catherine Vreeland . . . 330 Beig, Asra ... 1 67 Beisler, Candice ... 300 Belcher, Christopher ... 1 67 Bell, Brooke ... 290 Bell, Dyvon ... 304 Bell, Kristin . . . 289, 374 Bell, Tricia ...317 Bellaci, Christopher ... 167 Bellavia, Todd... 167 Bello, Carlo ... 326 Bello, Morella ... 167 Bellue, Megan , , , 374 Belon, Lisette ... 304 Beltrano, Victoria ... 167 Ben-Meir, Amos , , , 167 Benas, Dana . . . 332 Bencomo, Ken ... 55 Bendix, Diana ... 167, 297 Benedetto, Maria , . . 167 Benedetto, Sarah ... 1 67 Benitez, Humberto ... 167 Benjamin, Oliver . . . 275 Bennett, Kim . . . 287 Bennett, Laurie . . . 302 Bennett, Michelle . . . 302 Bennish, Lisa . , . 290 Benowilz, Brian . . . 268 Benowitz, |eff . . . 1 67 Bental, Ruth ... 167 Berard, Lisa ... 167 Berdjis, Peiman . . . 309 Beres, Laney . . . 290 Berez, Armando . . . 264 Berg, Andra ... 322 Berg, Deborah . . , 1 68 Berg, Man ... 275 Berg, Scott ... 336 Berger, Aaron . . . 259 Berger, Henri ... 23 Berger, Leslie . . . 297 Bergin, Tara . . . 374 Berglund, Shauna ... 168 Bergman, William ... 168 Beringer, Ashlie ... 289 Berklas, lames , . . 374 Berklite, Bonnie, , , 168 Berman, Hal . . . 336 Berman, loel . . . 275 Berman. Wendy ... 168 Bermeo, Annushka . . . 297 Bermeo, Melissa . . . 297 Bermudez, Elizabeth . , , 168 Bernaldo, Rodney . . . 374 Bernardy. lill ... 302 Berner, Heather . . . 292 Bernhard, Gregg ... 168 Berninger, George Ir ... 168 Berns, Tammy . . . 289 Bernstein, Bonnie . . . 289 Bernstein, Leslie . . . 300 Bernus, Sheila . . . 292, 374 Berry, Alex . . . 264 Bertet, lean-Claude ... 324 Beshlian, Chris , , . 323 Best, Lisa ... 325 Beta Thela Pi . . . 252, 253 Benelyoun, Lorrie . , , 295 Bens, Christine ... 168 Betzelt, Pamela ... 1 68 Beverly, Barbara - . . 1 68 Bezjian, Linda ... 168 Bhalia, Shalini .. . 295, 315 Bhavabhutanon, Luk . . . 336 Bhavnani, Dilip . . . 169, 259 Bialik, Isaac ... 374 Biba, Stefanie , . . 1 69, 299 Bibicoff, Allison ... 169,299 Biboso, Iris ... 347 Bileck, Pam ... 169 Billingly, Kery ... 169 Billotte, lamie. . .299, 336 Bilson, Dan ... 264 Binder, Wendy . .. 169, 317 Bird, Elizabeth... 169 Birnbach, Risa ... 159 Birnbaum, Lori . . . 287 Birnholz, Chari . . . 374 Bishop, Kristy ... 302 Bishop. Mary ... 304 Bissell, Fritz. .152, 333 Bittner, Gary. . . 169, 259 Bixby, Bill ... 264 Bjerke, Sally ... 289 Black, Mary . . . 169,289 Blackhurst, lennifer. . . 169 Blackwelder, Steven ... 169 Blackwell, Sehchoe ... 374 Blake, Dan . . . 327 Bland, Rich. . . 142 Blaskovich, Matthew ... 1 69 Blan, Marc ... 1 69 Blecker, Zena ... 304 Bleecker, Hillary . . . 286, 287 Bloch, Leora ... 1 69 Block, Kristin ... 289 Block, Lainie. . . 169.336 Blom, Sarah ... 287 Blomstrand, Greg . . . 267 Blonstein, Robert. . . 169 Bloom, Tamara . . . 287 Bloome, Tony ... 31 7 Bloomenstein, Marc ... 1 69 Bloomfield, leannette . . . 289 Blue, Caillin ... 297 Blum, Alison . . . 289 Blum, Lisa , . . 169 Bluman, Seth ... 271 Blumenthal, Wendy ... 299 Blunden, Ann ... 290 Blun den, Molly , . . 290 Blutreich, Brian ... 169 BIynn, Sylvia ... 169 Board, Michele ... 1 69 Boardman, Meg . . . 289 Bobo, laqueline ... 169 Bockstahler, Eric ... 264 Boctor, Lara ... 1 69 Boehm, Tenley ... 169 Boezinger, Boe . . . 258 Boezinger, Susie . . . 287 Boezinger, William ... 169. 276 Bohannan, Wendy . . . 308, 374 Bohn, Debby ... 330 Bohn, " Vvonne ... 169 Bolingbroke, Cindy ... 169, 287 Bolingbrook, Andy . . . 286 Bond. Chelsea ... 297 Bonds, lim . . . 268 Booher, lessica , . . 290 Bookman, Man . - . 374 Boostrom, Scott ... 1 69 Booth, Thomas . . . 374 Bordeauz, Vanessa . . . 290 Borden, Ross . . . 258 Borick, lay . . . 275 Borkum, Rick , . . 275 Bornstein, Lynn . . . 290 Borodkin, Linda ... 169 Boruah. Safina ... 1 70 Bosajian, Gina ... 31 5 430 Index Bosfoct I, Alison . . . iOO Bossffl, Bridn ... 170 Bouchet. Fabrice. . . 170 BiHiti;tt)is nil ... 170, 315 Bouri;cois, Mark. . . 1 70 Boweii, MIy . . . 170 Bowen, Slephanie . . . 374 Bowers, lill . ..292, 315 Bowers, Suzanne , . . 289 Bowman, Elizabeth . . . 345 Bowne. Bob . . . 267 Boyd. Kimberly ... 1 70 Bovden, tike . . . 2b? Boyer, Michelle , . . 315 Boyle, Heather ... 333 Boyle, lohn ... 264 Brachman. Scott ... 309 Braddock, Traci ... 290 Bradham. Rena ... 295 Bradley, Dan . . . 324 Bradley, Daniel . . . 374 Bradley, Laura ... 300 Bradley. Maria ... 170 Bradley. Paige ... 300 Bradshaw, Lisa.. . 170 Bradshaw, Tracy . . . 297 Bradsluck. Tami , . . 170 Brady, Kelly ... 300 Braeger. John . . . 258 Bragg. Monica ... 170 Bragonier. Elizabeth ... 1 70 Brancale. Alice ... 170 Brandenberger, Wade . . . 267 Brandes. Jennifer . . . 280 Brandi. Luis . . . 374 Brandl, Lauren . . . 289 Branham, leanie ... 31 5 Brannslein. Cheryl . . . 324 Branski. Mia ... 302 Brassard, Drew . . . 273 Brau, Ingrid ... 297 Braun, Megan ... 170 Braun, Michael ... 170 Braun, Michael . . . 276 Braunstein, David ... 1 70 Braunwald, Laura . . . 287 Bravo, Robert ... 170 Brawn, Jennifer . . . 374 Bray, Karen ... 170, 315 Bray. Kierslen . . . 300 Brazeau, Sophie . . . 297 Brazil, Michelle. . . 347 Brennan, Cecie . . . 297 Brennan, Dan . . . 374 Brennan, Kevin . . . 258 Brennan, Terry . . . 290 Brennen, Tracy . . . 290 Brenner, Alison . . . 286, 287 Brent. Dan ... 271 Brett. Greg ... 275 Brewer. Andrea . . . 327 Brewer. Mike . . . 266, 267 Bndge, David ... 264 Bridgman. Kelly ... 170 Briggs, Bridget ... 315 Briggs. Preston ... 170 Bringas. Martha ... 170 Brittain, Brian . . .259 Britton, Lara ... 170, 289 Britton, Natalie ... 297 Broadhead. Tracey ... 170 Brock, Cynthia Brokaw, Wendy . Brondail, Hannah Brougher. Brent . . Brower, David - . Brown, Al Matt . . Brown, Carol . . Brown, Colby . Brown, Darryl . Brown. David . Brown, Erin . . . Brown, Halle . . Brown. Jennifer 170 .297 ... 287 . . . 268, 269 ..374 . . 264 . 332 .302 . .329 . 274, 329 335 . 170 . . . 297 Brown, j .290 Brown, Joanna . . . 300, 315 Brown, ludson ... 1 70 Brown, Karen ... 170. 319 Brown. Katy . . . 374 Brown. Ken . . . 325 Brown. Kenneth )r . . . 170 Brown. Keri ... 289 Brown, Lena . . . Brown, Leonard Brown, Michell Brown, Peter . . Brown, Scott . . Brown, Sherri . . Brown, Stacie . , Brown, William Browne, Katrina . . . Brownfield, Patrick Browning. Bradford Brownson, Owen . . Brownstein, luslin . Brubaker, Matthew Brugioni, Andria . . Bruin Belles ... 314, 315 Bruin Democrats . . . 316, 317 Bruin RAG ... 410 Brunner, Alison . . . 334 Bruno, Lisa ... 171 Bruno, Michael ... 258 Brunsen, Krislen . . . 300 333 . . 1 70. 374 . .290 170 323 .297 , 315 ..258 . . . 300 .333 . . 171,297 .290 . 273 . . 374 290 Bryan. Angela . . . 374 Bryant. Mike ... 268 Bryant, Nicole ... 290 Bryn, Sean ... 1 71 Buchen. Eric . . . 374 Buck, Michael ... 375 Buckhantz, Marc . . . 273, 345 Buckingham. Mike . . . 276 Buckner, Joseph ... 171 Bucks, lohn ... 171 Budimir, luliann . . . 375 Bueno. Aaron . . . 375 Bueno. Monique . . . 329 Bui, Jeff. . . 258 Buisson. Sandrine ... 1 71 Bulos. Arlene ... 171 Bundoc, Michelle ... 330 Buntrock. Cecily ... 300 Burgess, Mark . . . 264 Burgus. Kristi . . . 290 Burke, Erin ... 300 Burke, Susan ... 1 71 Burkhard, lennifer ... 297 Burklund, David ... 375 Burleson, lennifer . . . 302, 322 Burnight. Todd . , . 268, 269 Burns, Mike ... 258 Burton, Sara ... 171 Busch. Eric . . . 267 Bush. Debbie ... 290 Busiamanie. Jackie . . . 300 Buswell. Joseph . . . 375 Butcher. Greg ... 375 Butler, Bridget ... 171 Butler, Jaime ... 327 Butler, Scott . . . 275 Butzer, Benjamin ... 171 Byers, Kim . . . 290 Byrne, Andy ... 50 Byrne, Jeannie ... 171 Cabalfin. Howard ... 319, 375 Cabanban, Susan ... 171 Cabaret, Corinne . . . 375 Cabello, Giselle . ..171 Cabeza, Aide. .171 CaboL Michele . . . 290 Cabral, Christine ... 171 Cabrere, David . . . 276 Cader, Rumi ... 171 Cader, Rushdi ... 321 Cafasso, Cina . . . 304 Cajiuat, Judy ... 1 71 Cajucom, Pamela lo ... 171 Caldwell. Avery . . . 375 Caldwell, Bill ... 329 Calhoun, Alexander ... 171, 323 Callaghan, Corrine . . . 297 Callaghan, Steve . . . 334 Callahan, Mary Beth ... 300 Callahan, Michelle ... 297 Callahan. Shawna . . . 297 Callin. Anne-Marien . . . 333 Callos. Jennifer ... 171 Callow, George . . . 375 Calsyn, Todd . . . 264 Calva, Rosa ... 375 Camarena, Laura ... 171 Campana, Mark ... 171, 273 Campbell. Chuck. . .267 Campbell, Deidre ... 290 Campbell, lill . , , 297 Campos, Lillian . . . 304 Campos, Mariie ... 171 Campos. Veronica ... 1 71 Campus Events ... 318, 319 Canevaro, Missy . . . 302 Cannan, Kristina ... 1 71 Cannellopoulos, Cristina . . . 295 Cano, Jose . , . 259, 322 Cano, Rob . . . 268 Canler. Elliot ... 275 Canter, Kim . . . 289 Cantero. Pablo . . . 375 Cantley. Bryan ... 329 Canton, Audrey ... 171 Carbo, Jenifer ... 1 71 Cardenas. Andrea . . . 337 Cardona. Dede ... 299 Carlora, Willaim ... 375 Cariani, Dave . . . 268 Carias, Claudia . . . 302 Carias, Michelle . . . 171,297 Carleson, Tim . . . 264 Carlin, Jennifer ... 171 Carlson, Dana . . . 302 Carlson, Jacqueline . . . 375 Carlson, Jennifer . . . 290, 322 Carmichael. John ... 1 72 Caro, Sandra - - . 375 Carpenter, Colin . . . 264 Carpenter, Kimberly ... 172 Carpenter, Ray . . . 259 Carr. Jennifer ... 1 72 Carrasco, Kiersten . . , 302 Carrico. Robyn . . . 295 Carrillo, Martha ... 172 Carroll, Elizabeth ... 172 Carter, Allyson ... 290 Carter, Christen ... 300 Carter, Janice ... 172 Carter, June. . . 172,406 Carter, Kerry . . . 336 Carter. Lee . . . 333 Carter, Michael . , , 172 Carter, Michael. . . 264 Carter. Michelle ... 300 Carter, Nicole ... 172 Carungay. Marton ... 1 72 Cascclla. Americo . . . 327 Casement, Suzi . . . 326 Caserma, Cina ... 172, 304 Casillas. Mtke ... 333 Casilli, Rod . . . 265 Cass, Russell , . , 1 72 Cassiano, Pete . . . 258 Castaneda, Cristina . . . 334 Castaneda. Maribel . . . 375 Castellano, Anne . . . 295 Castillo, Alba ... 375 Castillo, Annette . . . 345 Castillo, Gina . . . 300 Castillo, Luz... 172 Castillo. Man in ... 172 Castillo. Max ... 444 Castillo, Michelle... 336 Castillo, Reydante ... 172 Castle, John ... 322 Castle, Trisha ... 315 Castleberg, Katie ... 287 Castner. Nancee . . . 290 Castro, Lydia ... 375 Castro, Mandy . . . 334 Catbagan, Stacy . . , 290 Calhcart, Michael ... 172 Cato, Tami . . . 375 Cattalini, Ann . . . 289 Caulfield, Grace ... 299 Caulk, Jeffrey . ..172 Cedergreen, Eric . , . 264 Cenovich, Susannah ... 172, 304 Cerillo, Michael . . . 258, 334 Ceron, Olga. . . 315,333 Cervantes. Luis . . . 264 Cervantes, Mary ... 1 72 Cha, Phillip. .. 172 Chadha, Sumit . . . 321 Chaikovsky, Lev ... 172 Chairman, Lorraine . . . 322 Chalermchai, Anuvat . . . 336 Chalian, Arpi . . . 324 Chalkidou, Kalerine . . . 375 Chambers, Amy . . . 290 Chamlian, Monique . . . 300 Chan, Calvin . . . 333 Chan, Candice ... 315 Chan, John ... 1 72 Chan, Jonathan ... 172 Chan, Ken . . . 333 Chan, KimbeHy ... 375 Chan, Michael ... 1 72 Chan. Virginia ... 172, 330 Chan. Will ... 375 Chan, Wilson ... 172 Chandler, Shana . . . 323 Chang, Anthony Szu-We . . . 375 Chang, Chenbei ... 329 Chang, Chia-Wen ... 1 72 Chang, Dan . . . 264 Chang, David F. . . 375 Chang, David T. . . 375 Chang, David TA. . . 172 Chang, Dennis . . . 329 Chang, Doris . . . 375 Chang, loao ... I 72 Chang, Mai . . . 271 Chang, Paul ... I 72 Chang. Pota . , , 375 Chang, Renee ... 3H Chang, Shirley ... 1 73 Chang, Taek ... 271 Chang, Wendy . . . 320 Chanmugam, Shenuka ... 1 73 Chanprasert, Puangpen ... 336 Chanyonpalanakul, Sudarat . . . 336 Chao, Karin ... 331 Chao, Shirley ... 375 Chao. Tiley.. . 164. 173 Chapin, Elizabeth. . . 173, 304 Chapman, Lance ... 17 J Chapman, Laurie ... 1 36 Chappell, Tina ... 173 Charez, Jeni ... 280 Charfauros, Stephen . . . 375 Charhut, Paul ... 171 Chades, Julie ... 292 Charoenpong, Chiraprapha Cyndi . . . 336 Charron, Michael ... 1 73 Charuworn, Patamavadee . . . 336 Chase, Judy ... 289 Chatman, Paris ... 315 Chau. Chauan . . . 375 Chau, Daisy.. . 173 Chau, Gary ... 173 Chau, Lili ... 173, 334 Chau, Louis . . . 327 Chavez, Steve ... 61 Checketts, Paul ... 173 Cheever, Michael ... 1 74 Chen, Abraham . . . 375 Chen, Alice ... 375 Chen, Andy ... 174 Chen, Angela ... 1 74 Chen, Bill ... 320 Chen, Bob . . . 320 Chen, Carol ... 337 Chen, Christopher ... 174 Chen, Dean ... 1 74 Chen, Deanna . . . 295 Chen, Denise . . . 375 Chen, Diena . . . 334 Chen, Elaine ... 174 Chen, Esther ... 375 Chen, Helen Lihuei . . . 375 Chen, lohn ... 174, 333 Chen, Kay Yan-Qi ... 1 74 Chen, Lewis ... 1 74 Chen, Maria ... 1 74 Chen, Mary A ... 308 Chen, Mary S ... 308 Chen. Nancy. . . 1 74, 376 Chen, Peng ... 174 Chen, Peter ... 348 Chen, Rick ... 334 Chen, Thomas ... 1 74 Chen, Tom . . . 328 Chen, Vivian . . . 347 Chen, Wei-ln ... 333 Chen, William . . . 174 Cheney, Todd ... 1 74 Cheng, Chi ... 174 Cheng, Eric ... 271 Cheng, Ceman . . . 333 Cheng, Grace ... 1 74 Cheng, Louisa ... 174 Cheng, Paul ... 325 Cheng, Peter . . . 324 Cheng, Stephanie . . . 300 Cheng, Vera ... 292 Chess Club . . . 343 Cheung, Alan . . . 376, i53 Cheung, Alexander . . . 376 Cheung, Carolyn , . , 1 74 Cheung, Doland , . . 129 Cheung, Norman . . . 174, 376 Chevreau, Pierre . . . 376 Chew, Raquel ... 1 74 Chhek, Kenneth ... 376 Chi, Samuel ... 174 Chi Omega . . . 286, 287 Chiang, Eric ... 1 74 Chiean, Narumon . . , 136 Chien, Stephen . , , 1 74 Chin, Eva. . . 174 Chin, Kena ... 174 Chin, Maisie. . . 330 Chin, Marisa . . . 376 Chin, Marlene ... 174 Chin, ShiHey . . . 315 Chin, Susan . . . 376 Chinese Student Assoc. . . . 320 Ching, Ana . . . 376 Ching, Kelly ... 376 Chinn, Lisa ... 333, 376 Chinn, Robert ... 174 Chinvarasopak, Sandy , . . 336 Chisum. Thomas ... 174 Chiu, Andy , . , 274 Chiu, Julie.. . 376, 351 Chmielewski, Donna . . . 174, 299 Cho, Alphy . , . 333 Cho, Alphy Kyu-ll ... 376 Cho, Angle ... 175 Cho. James . . , 376 Cho, Michael ... 326 Cho, Michaela ... 337 Choate, Peter ... 273 Choate, Terry . . . 273 Chodak, Lisa ... 330 Choi, Alice. . . 175 Choi, Barbara . . . 290, 333 Choi, Chunseo ... 1 75 Choi, Duck. ..333 Choi, Joanne . . . 323. 324 Choi, Nam ... 297 Choi, Sunny . . . 376 Choice, Amy . . . 175.299 Cholakian, Caren ... 175, 302 Chon, Hyun-Mi ... 1 75 Chon, Sam . . . 323 Chon, Samuel ... 1 75 Chonette. Leslie ... 175 Chong, Alan , . . 334 Choo, Karen . , , 336 Choo, Regina . . . 288, 289 Choobak, Nazanine ... 175 Choontanom, Prichaya . . . 336 Chou, P Ben ... 175 Choucair, Wassim ... 175 Chow, David ... 333 Choy, Cathy .. . 315 Jonathan Reinstein Index 431 Choy. Pamela ... 304 Choy, Susan ... 297 Chozen, Alison . . . 302 Chrisiensen, Kevin ... 1 75 Christian, Geoff . . .273 Christiansen, Todd . . .412 Christiansen, lulie . . . 289 Christie, Cory . . . 175,268 Christman, Valerie . . . 376 Christopherson, Amanda ... 1 75 Christopherson, Amy . . . 295 Christy, David... 175. 373 Chu, Alain. . . 376 Chu, Cheng-lye. . . 108 Chu, David ... 376 Chu, )udy , . . 337 Chu. Karen ... 175 Chu, Kevin ... 327 Chu, Kin. .. 175 Chu. Phong ... 1 75 Chu, Vania. ..175 Chu, Yau ... 175 Chua, Boonleng ... 1 75 Chubb, Kai . . . 289 Chuchinnawat, Paisarn . . . 336 Chun, Alez ... 332 Chun, Deanne . . . 376 Chun, Sharon ... 1 75 Chun, Vonceii . . . 376 Chunbomrung, Panee . . . 336 Chunbomrung, Wilasinee ... 1 75, 336 Chung, Anita . . . 333 Chung, Esther In Sil . . . 175 Chung, Helen ... 31 5 Chung, lames ... 1 75 Chung, Kamie ... 107 Chung, Mabel ... 1 75 Chung, May . . . 334 Chung, Richard . . . 324, 376 Chung, Sun ... 1 75 Chupinghong, Emalyn ... 1 75 Ciambriello, Sally . . . 376 Ciampa, Mike . . . 265 Cianciarulo, Christina ... 1 75, 287 Cifuentes, Clara ... 1 75 Cioffi, Lori . . , 297, 347 Ciudadano, Anthony . . . 376 Clark, Brian ... 352 Clark, Eric ... 327 Clark, Eve . . . 300 Clark, )eff . . . 258, 333 Clark, Larry ... 258 Clarke, Debra ... 376 Claros, Richardo . . . 376 Clausen, Kathleen ... 176 Clay, Chris ... 325 Clay, Kenya ... 295 Clay, Sylvia. . . 1 76 Clayton, Tiffany . ..292, 333 Cleek, Gary ... 334 Clerico, Lawrence ... 1 76 Cleveland, Bart . . . 258 Clewett. Curtis . . . 176 Clifford. Amy .. . 176,290 Clinton, Kathleen ... 176, 290 Cloifelter, Chaco ... 376 Cloutier, David. . . 168, 176, 319 Clouli-.T. K,Mii M ' " ' , VM Clyman. Shep ... 176 Cobb, lacquelline . . . 297 Cobb, Linda . . . 290, 376 Coberly, Sterling ... 268 Cochrane, Justin . . . 258 Coffin, Rebecca ... 176 Cotfman, Jennifer . . . 302 Coffman, Todd . . . 266, 267 Cohen, Amy ... 31 5 Cohen, Calhy ... 290 Cohen, Cheryl ... 1 76 Cohen, David ... 176 Cohen, Graeme . . . 265 Cohen, Jennifer ... 1 76 Cohen, Justin . . . 265 Cohen, Kipp .. . 176,265 Cohen, Marc . . . 275 Cohen, Mark . . . 322 Cohen, Sadaf ... 333 Cohenour, Heather . . . 376 Cohn, Mark ... 1 76 Cohn, Mark . . . 265 Colbern, Steven ... 176 Cole, Denise ... 176, 295 Cole, John ... 176 Cole, Monique ... 1 76 Coleman, Brad . . . 268 Coleman, Debbie ... 1 76 Coleman, |im . , . 268 Coleman, Ken . . . 333 Coleman, Stephanie . . . 277, 315, 336 Collins, Boh. . .267 Collins, Crislt ... 176 Collins, Jenifer. . . 1 76, 290 Collins, Kellie. . . 302 Collins, Krislen ... 302 Collins, Paige ... 1 76 Collison, Lisa ... 176 Colt, Sarah . . . 304, 376 Colton, Eric ... 1 76 Colwell, Jamie . . . 265 Colyvas, Jeanette . . . 300 Communications Board . . . 321 Conant. lustin . . . 275 Conant, KimbeMy . . . 300 Conching, Michael Kalei ... 1 76 Condren, Edward . . . 321 Confair, Robert . . . 274, 376 Conly, Debbie ... 300 Conn, Carrie . . . 322 Connelly, Suzanne ... 1 76 Connolly, Patrick . . . 376 Connor, Brian . . . 264 Connor, Sandy . . . 299 Connors, Julie . . . 376 Conte, Claudine ... 289 Conte, Craig . . . 323 Convery, Patrick Cook, Robert . . . Cook, Steven . . . Cooley, Charles . Cooper, Amy . . . Cooper, Jackie . . Cooper, Janine . Cooper, Mark . . Cooper, Matt . . . Coopersmith, Brian . . . 275 Coppa. Cheri ,308 . . 330 176 376 . . 323, 324 176 .277 . 176 173, 176, 334 352 Coppola, Yvette ... 315 Cordero, Vincent . . . 376 Cordova, Lorena ... 177 Cordoza, Mike ... 259 Corkren, Shannon . . . 290 Cornell, Stacey ... 300 Coronado, Maria . . . 292 Corral, lesse ... 177 Corralejo, Paul ... 177, 265 Corren, Adam ... 1 77, 265 Corren, Blaine . . . 265 Corrigan, Liz . . . 300 Cortez, Evelyn . . . 376 Cosko, Lizette. . . 177 Cossette. Michelle. . . M? Coslain, Marc . . . 268 Coster, Mary Kay ... 1 77 Cotter, Glenn . . . 376 Cotton, Casey . . . 302 Coly, Paul ... 177 Courneen, Karrie ... 177 Courtney, Ginger . . . 300 Courtney, )im . . . 327 Couvillion, Amalie . . . 289 Covarrubias, Joshua . . . 377 Coven, Debra ... 177 Coyle, Jaime ... 177 Coyne, Brian ... 177 Coyne, Nora ... 178, 330 Craft. Taylor... 41 2 Craig, Tiara ... 289 Crandall, Josh ... 324 Crane, Becky . . , 302 Crane, Pat . . . 274 Gravels, Matt . . . 274 Crawford, )ulia . . . 377 Crawford, Nicole . . . 334 Crawford, Toi ... 1 78 Creighton, Jane ... 1 78 Crew ... 146, 147 Crisp, Samantha . . . 289 Crispi, Paul ... 265 Critton, Lisa . , . 178 Crocker, Jenny ... 128 Crockwell, Erin ... 300 Croddy, Michael ... 377 Croix, Brenda . . . 336 Cromwell, lesse . . . 289 Cronyn, Robert . . , 1 78 Crosby, Shane ... 1 78 Croseito, Cassie . . . 322 Croskey, Linda ... 178 Cross, Jeanine ... 1 78, 31 5 Cross, Shawn . . . 325 Cross Country ... 1 36, 1 37 Grossman, Dan . . . 267 Crow, Douglas ... 1 78 Crow, lustin . . . 377 Crowe, Kathy . . . 377 Crowell, Don . . . 274 Crozier, Greg . . . 325 Cruikshank, Cindi ... 302 Cruikshank, Tim . . . 268 Cruz, Alfred ... 178, 317 Cruz, Catherine ... 1 78 Cryan, Julie . . . 377 Cude, James ... 1 78 Cudiamat, Celia . . . 336 Culbenson, Kimberely ... 179 Culhane, Liz . . . 287 Cultural Affairs ... 324 Cumiskey, Sean ... 1 79, 268 Cunningham, Martin . . . 377 Cupp, Luanne ... 179 Curameng, Meceditas ... 1 79 ( Lirr, Maureen . . . 299 (. urran, Ian . - . 377 Curry, Elizabeth ... 1 79 Curtain, Janet . . . 325 Curtin, Janet . . . 377 ( " uriin, Stephanie . . . 302 i urzan, Mark ... 1 79 I usi, Vivain ... 179 C ustino. Derrick ... 331 C wogill, Burt . . . 275 ( vrlingClub. ..325, 338 D DAIIurd, Wendy . . , JOO irAngelo, Michelle ... 295 IXick, Ron . . . 323 D.itiz, Sieve . . . 324 D.ill, Minifer ... 179 O.igermangy, Kim . . . 277 l jgermangy, Kristin . . . 297 Daigle. Kathleen . . . 377 O.iily Bruin Adveilising . . . 322, 41 5 n.iily Brum Editorial ... 323 D.iinko, Laura ... 179 Dakessian, Marie ... 1 79, 408 llakessian, Taleen . . . 408 Dalah, Ron . . . 265 I5all)adie, Peter... 179 Dale, Eric ... 179 Daluiski, Aaron ... 1 79 tJaly, leKrey .. . 179 tlaly, Kevin ... 377 Oaly, Meara ... 299 Ualzell.Candice.. . 179 liarnavandi, Jessica . . . 289 i iames, Pete ... 179 Dance Club. . . 338 334 309, 337 .377 Dane. Kyle ... 377 Daneshrad, Sharareh ... 179, 415 Dang, Heather ... 1 79 Dang, Phoebe ... 1 79 Dani, Mark ... 1 36 Daniels, Kristen ... 300 Daniels, Nancy ... 290 Dannemiller, Denise ... 1 79 Dao, Mylene ... 1 79, 332 Darakanada, Nukuntharn . . . 336 Dare, Ramie ... 309 Darkslar, Sheila ... 79 Darrow, Tanja ... 315 Darweesh, Cameron . . Darweesh, Perriween . . Darwish, Carol . . . 336 Daskarolis, Kaymaria . . Daub, Matthias ... 323 Daugherty, Megan . . . 377 Dautenhahn, Tracey ... 377 Davenport, Erik ... 179, 258 Davenport, Lisa ... 1 79 Davenport, Megan . . . 300 Davidian, Danielle . . . 302, 377 Davidson, Victoria , . . 377 Davies, Ben . . . 352 Davillo, W Scott ... 258 Davis, Bridget. . . 319,357 Davis, Christine ... 299 Davis, Craig. ,, 124, 127 Davis, Ernest |r . . . 378 Davis, Johanna . . . 302 Davis, Kelly. . . I 79 Davis, Ken . . . 256 Davis, Lara ... 292 Davis, Matthew . . . 377 Davis, Robert ... 377 Davis, Ryan . . . 265, 288 Davisson, Whitney . . . 300 Davos, Arfoditi ... 179 Dawson. Lesel . , . 299 Dayton, Kris ... 287 De Blase, Patrick ... 179 De Briere, Clare ... 1 79 DeCrisi, Frank ... 17 De Jesus, Michele . . . 377 De Jesus, Sandra ... 179 De La Garza, Valerie . . . 323 De La Ossa, Jennifer . . . 327 DeLeon, Merlita ... 179 DeQuiroz, Eric ... 1 79 DeRubenis, Lisa ... 180 DeSousa, Patricia ... 180 De Val, Cina ... 180 De Venne, lames ... 1 80 De Vera, Alain ... 1 80 De Vera, Pinky ... 315 De Wetter, Regina ... 180 Deal, Krislen . . , 377 Dean, Damon . . . 334 Dean, Lauren ... 180 Dearborn, Andrew . . . 271 Deas, Susan . . . 304 Debay, Lynn ... 290 Debicki, Margaret ... 180 DeBriere, Claire . Debruhl, Debra . . Decker, Monica . . Detrees, Jennifer . . DeGenaro, Debbie Delcaza, Esteban . Dejean, Brad ... 273 Dekermenjian, Manny Del Rio, Sonia ... 327 Del Rosario, Grace ... 180 Del Rosario, Susan . . . 330 Del Vecchio, Susan ... 180 Delany, Cindi ... 377 Delany, Kevin . . . 273 Delao, Patricia ... 337 DeLaura, Steve . . . 27i DeLeon, Joy . . . 304 Delesseigues, Melissa . . . 295 Delfin, Rodel ... 378 Delgado, Christine ... 180 Delgado, Marilyn ... 180 Deligencia, Michelle ... 180, 408 Delia Ripa, Susan ... 180 Delmar, Dino . . . 327 Delta Dellta Delta . . . 288. 289 Delta Gamma . . . 290, 291 Delta Sigma Phi . . . 255 Delta Tau Delta . . . 256, 257 Delta Zeta. . .292, 293,410 Delu, Helena ... 180 Demeke, Shelly ... 180 Deming, Devon , . . .148, 351 Dena, Diana ... 180 Deng, Emily ... 180 Dennison, Debbie . . . 299, 332 Denver, Mike . . . 267 Der-Sarkissian, lack ,,, 1 77, 1 78, 1 80, 408 DeRivera, Maria , . . .300 Dermenjian, Armen , . . 180 DeRosa, Chris ... 256 Derouin, Mike . . . 267 Des Roches, Shannon ... 319, 348 DeSantis, Melissa . . . 295 Despars, Mark ... 180 Delrick, Kiin . . . 378 Deltmann, Steven ... 1 80 Devaney, Kindra . . . 302 Devera, Alain . . . 378 DeVera, Pinky , , . 336 . 322 . 334 . 180, 337 .297 ... 299 . 377 . 377 Dewey, John . . . 266, 267 DeWitt, Mary ... 297 Di Bias, Deborah , , . 302 Diaz, Dusty ... 265 Dichler, David ... 265 Dick, Brian ... 180 Dicker, losh ... 317 Dickerson, Rich ... 333 Dickey, Laurie ... 180 Dickson, Alexandra . . . 300 Diehl, Alex ... 258 Diemer, Dione . . . 296, 297, 444 Diep, Connie Phuong ... 180 Diering, Mark ... 317 Dietrich, Michael ... 378 Diga, Mariefe ... 180 Dilkian, Tracy ... 295 Dimasin, Ceorgina ... 315 Dinh, Ngoc Thy . . . 378 Dinucci.Mike. . .378 Dinucci, Viviana . . . 287 Dishon, John . . . 268 Dislifenu, Melissa . . . 302 Diltniann, Lori . . . 287 Diving. .. 134, 135 Diwa, Marvin ... 180 Dixon, Dee . . . 326 Dixon, Rob ... 267 Djavaheri, Shoshana ... 181, 444 Do, Dat Tat . . . 378, 347 Do, Paul ... 378 Do, Phong ... 378 Do, Tien ... 181 Doane, Christine . . . 378 Dobbs, Bill ... 264 Dobrinen, Patrick ... 181 Dobson, Tracey . . . 300 Dockray, Heather ... 290 Dollard, Edward ... 378 Dollinger, Barrie . . . 287 Doloroso, Una ... 181 Domash, Dave . . . 265 Dombrower, Michael ... 181 Domingo, Jennifer . . . 287 Domingo, Kristine . . . 378 Domingo, Michelle ... 315, 378 Domingo, Myrna , , , 181 Dominguez, Carmen ...181, 337 Don, David... 181,324,378 Donahue, Carrie . . . 300 Donahue, Nicole . . . 297, 333, 378 Donaldson, Erica . . . 299 Donaldson, Lisa . . . 304 Dongo, Paul ... 378 Donnelly, Erin ... 299 Donoghue, John . . . 378 Doolittle, Bob . . . 258 Doolillle, Mary ... 299 Doran, Elizabeth ... 378 Doranles, Lorena , . . 181 Dorfman, Tracey . . . 295, 333 Dorman, Darby ... 289 Dorn. Michael ... 181 Dorsey, Laura ... 181 Dougherty, Colleen . . . 302 Dougherty, Greg ... 1 81 , 274 Dougherty, Kelly ... 181 Dougherty, Kevin . . . 259 Dougherty, Milch . . . 259 Douglas, Andrew . . . 330 Douglas, Danny ... 258 Douglas, J Andrew ... 181 Douglas, Leon , . . 181 Douglas, Pamela . . . 376 Douglas, Scott . . . 258 Dowd, John . . . 265 Dowie, Tamara ... 181, 290 Drabeck, Ken . . . 258 Dreifuss, Kathy ... 299 Drew, Heather ... 290 Drew, Michelle . . . 181, 182 Dreyfus, Rick , . . 258 Driscoll, Maura ... 181 Drogin, Kelly . . . 315,330 Duarte, John . . . 267 DuBow, Jon . . . 378 Duda. Lauren . . . 378 Dudding, Shannon . . . 378 Dudley. Beth ... 297 Duell, Aimee ... 299 Duenas, Kathleen ... 181 Duffey, Tammy . . . 289 Duke, Becket . . . 277, 287 Dunbar, Katja ... 302 I uncan, Susan ... 181 Dundas, Derek . . . 264 Dune, Shannon . . . 287 Dungey, Channing ... 181, 290 Dungo, Mana ... 181, 330 Dunn, Amy . , . 297 Dunn, Eva ... 181, 378 Dunn, Johnny . . . 336 Dunn, Laurence III ... 181 Dunn, Nancy . . . 297 Dunn, Shari ... 181 Duong, Debbie . . . 304 Durall, Karen. .181 Duran, Aida ... 181 Imuran. David . . . 274 Duran, Paul ... 275 Duron, Stephen ... 181 Durst, Stacy . ..181,330 Dusig, Michelle. . . 181 Dyess, lacqualine ... 315 432 Index Rudy Tjiong t.icrelt, Katie . . . 295 Eagle. Aldo . . . 268, 276 Edgle. Leslie ... 292 Eakins, Julie ... 182 Earl. Katie ... 290 Earnshaw, Tricia ... 182 Eastman, Pete . . . 268 Eastwood, Barbara . . . 289 Eaton, Wendy . . . 299 Ebora, Maria Lynn ... 182 Ebrahimian, Rodney . . . 378 Eby. Alyson ... 289 Eck. Sarah ... 297 Econn, Stephanie . . . 300 Edamoto, Mariko ... 182 Edelman, Bill . . . 275,276 Edwards, Adrian . . . 271 Edwards, Bonique . . . 379, 444 Edwards, )ulie . . . 182, 304 Edwards, Mark ... 182 Edwards, Shanee ... 96 Edwards, Wall ... 258 Ettathiu, Peter ... 1 82 Egerer, Avery ... 182, 330 Eghenian, Christine ... 1 82 Ehrenpreis, Ira ... 319 Ehrel, Holly. ..323 Ehrlich, Todd . .. 182,265,406 Ehsan, Atshin ... 182 Ehuan, Arthur . . . 265 Eichner, Debi ... 182, 300 Eidam. Gralen . .. 183, 315 Eisler, Slaci ... 289 Eisma, Lisa ... 290 Eisman, Dave . . . 330 Ekiund, Ande. . . 333 Elder, ludilh ... 163 Elder, Shawn ... 323 Elders, lenni , , . 300 Eldridge, Callisha ... 379 Eldridge, Leslie. . . 183 Elgin, Colly ... 297 Elgin, Virginia ... 183 Elijah, Alisa . . . 183 Elkind, Steve ... 267 Ellenson, Jon ... 183 Elliott, Chnsti ... 299 Ellis, Andrew . . . 379 Ellis, Erin ... 411 Ellis, Dave. , . 275 Ellis. Jade. . . 334 Elmore, Wayne . . . 264 Elovson, Andrea ... 183 Elowitch, Heidi Michelle . . . 379 Embuido, Philipp ... 183, 414 Emerson, Stephanie . . . 183 Emerzian, Matt . . . 264 Emmanuels. Paul . . . 271 Endo. Coreen ... 31 5 Eng, Karen ... 183 Enge, Ron . . . 268 Engel, Renat . . . 330, 336 Engelsen, Stephanie . . . 379, 444, 446 Engerman, Amy . . . 289 Engilman, Robert ... 183 Engler. Carl ... 183 English, Monica . . . 299 Enriquez. Scott A . . . 379 Enroth, Teresa ... 183 Epstein, Lilian . . . 379 Erb, Christy ... 1 56 Erb, John... 379 Erdman, Andy . . . 273 Erlenkotter, Bimla . . . 292 Escandon, An . . . 271 Escandon, Manuel ... 183 Escaron, Anne ... 351 Escobar, Javier . . . 264 Escobedo, Crisline ... 1 83 Eshaghpour, Tina . . , 379. 444, 445, 446 Eshraghi, Yasaman ... 183 Espiritu, Samuel . . . 379 Essey, Angle . . . 289 Esterline, Douglas ... 183 Esteverena, Alex . . . 264, 379 Etienne, William ... 183 Etitum, Paisan . . . 336 Evans. Aileen . . . 289 Evans, Lisa. ..183. 299, 317 Evans, Mark . . . 259 Evans, Meghan . . . 289 Evans. Michele .. . 183. 300. 315 Evans, Michele . . . 277, 295. 300 Evans. Scott ... 183 Evans, Tim . . . 322 Evanshine, Elisabeth ... 299 Everett. Danny ... 154 Ewm, Derek. . . 183,258 Ewing, Todd . . . 379 Eyerly, Michael . . . 334 Eyre, Bev ... 49 Fagen, Grace . . 183 Faier, Lieba ... 289 Fakenhany. Derek . , . 379 Falcon-Martin. Miguel ... 183 Fallert, Tania ... 183 Fallon, Catriona . . . 379 Fan, Shidey . . . 183, 322 Fang, Weikai ... 183 Fant, Greg . . . 267 Faraldo, David . . . 348. 350 Farber, Trisha . . . 331 Faridain, Forouzan . . . 379 FaHey. Kathleen ... 300 Fadice, Ochun . . . 379 Farris. Karen . . . 287 Farrokhy, Kathryn . , , 183 Farrow, Buff ... 268 Fat, Monica . . . 302 Fauth, Laura ... 379 Favilla. Erin . . . 295 Faydich. Ruth ... 183 Faye. Andy ... 317 Featherstone. lulie , . . 302 Feder. Scott ... 265 Federizo, Yvette ... 183 Feinbloom, Stacey . . . 289 Feiner, Cheryl . . . 184,331 Feiner, Matt ... 273 Feinman, Chris . . . 275 Feinreich, Yaez ... 25 Feinsilber, Sigalil . . . 362 Felber, Kara ... 295 Feld, Kenny ... 267 Feldman, Laurie . . . 300 Feldman, Sharon . . . 332 Fenady, Andy-Frank . . . 268 Fencing Club... 326, 341 Fenmore. Eric . . . 258 Ferguson, Andrew . . . 379 Ferguson, Steve . . . 325 Ferlettc, Elizabeth ... 184 Fernandaz, Madonna , , , 1 34 Fernandes, Frances . . . 332 Fernandez, Emily . . . 300 Fernandez, Kimberly ... 184 Fernandez, Monica . . . 184, 300 Fernandez-Sulit, Victor . . . 336 Ferrel, Renato ... 379 Ferrell, Cinelandia ... 184 Ferris, Jennifer ... 31 5 Ferst, Gina ... 315 Fethke, Kurt . . . 275 Fey, Robin ... 295 Feynman, Ralph . . . 379 Figueroa, David ... 184 Figueroa. Martha ... 184 Figueroa, Nancy ... 184 Fineman, Igor ... 184 Fink, Heidi ... 297 Finkler, Vicki . . . 299 Fjnklestein, Kim . . . 297 Finney, Jill ... 290 Finney, Pamela ... 184 Finnie, Shauna . . . 300 Finucan, Kathy . . . 277 Fischel, Lawerence ... 184 Fischel, Monet. . . 184 Fischer, Pauline ... 315 Fish, Rebecca ... 304 Fisher, Carrie . . . 290 Fisher, David ... 326 Fisher, Derek ... 184 Fisher, lennifer . . , 302 Fisher, Kathleen ... 184 Fisher, Matt . . . 273 Fitzer, Kalhy ... 295 Fitzgerald, Nick ... 264 Fix, Christine ... 184 Fizzolio, Denise . . - 277 Flanagan. Dana Lynn ... 184 Flanagan, Robert ... 184 Flask, Chris ... 274 Fleischer, Mike . . . 184,265 Fleischman, Joshua . . . 259 Fleishman. Steven . , , 184 Fleming. Hans . . . 268, 276 Fleming. Kim . . . 299 Flessati, Mark ... 379 Fletcher, Mark ... 273 Flinn, lohn IV. . . 184 Flinn. LeeAnne ... 184, 299 Flood. Nicki . . . 299 Flood. Nicole... 184 Floratos, Peter. . . 184 Florendo. Tessie , , . 315 Flores. Annette . . . 379 Flores. Ruthy ... 315 Flores, Shelley . ..315 Flores. Yvette . . . 379 Floyd, Cynthia ... 184 Flynn, Dan . . . 264 Flynn, Jamie . . . 299 Flynn, Lisa ... 184 Fogelberg, Eric . . . 264 Foley, Cammie . . . 290 Folk, Michael ... 184 Fomil, Jessica . . . 304 Feng, Chris. . . 184,264 Fong, David ... 274 ong, Deborah ... 315 ong, Farideh . . . 332 ong, Lyane ... 315 onner, Jenni . . . 334 onseca, Sandra . . . 299 oolball ... 124, 125, 126, 127 orbes, Shen , , , 184 orbes, Sheri . . 130 orbis, Paula ... 184, 287 ord, John C . . . 379 ord, Lisa ... 300 ord. Stacey L ... 379 ordahl, Matthew . . . 323 orman, Steve . . . 265 Of rest. Robert ... 184 orristall. Rebecca , . . 334 orsberg, Sibyl ... 1 85 orte. Will ... 258 ortmeier, Jennifer . . . 379 ortner, Allison . . . 300 oster, Sean ... 259 oster, Shannon . . . 297 oster, Trisha ... 280 ouch. Kelly ... 185 outz, Megan . , , 345 nier, Joe . . . 273 ourshey. Catherine . . . 379 outs, Megan ,,,317 owler. Amy . . . 185, 304, 331 owler, Chris . . . 330. 336 ox, Carol ... 185. 289, 330. 379 ox. David ... 185. 379 ox. Pamela . . . 289, 444, 446 ox. Quinn . . . 297 oxion, Mark . . . 379 oydl. Chad ... 379 rackelton. Robert . . . 258 ranceschi, Paola ... 315, 379, 352 rancis, Kara ... 3 1 7. 379, 444. 446 ranco. Anna-Maria . , . 336 rank, Chris. . . 258 rank, Deron . . . 258 ranke, Cheri . . . 304 rankle, Monette . . . 308 ranklin, Cheryl ... 185 rantz, Brenda . . . 185. 299 ranz, Julia . . . 322 rawley, Wendy . . . 287 razier. James , . , 185 reeborn. Bill ... 267 reeborn, Kerrie . . . 295, 379 reeborn. William ... 185 reed. Bryan ... 185 reedland, Steve . . . 379 reedman, Erik . . . 275 reedman, John . . . 275 reeman. Kimberly , . . 287 reeman, Stephanny . . . 185, 334 reid, Dan ... 265 reidlander, Sheryl . . . 330 rench, Felicia . .185, 337 rench, Kristine ... 185, 37 reund, Kristina , . . 347 rew, Caroline ... 185 riebrun, David . . . 274 riedel, Brad. . . 333 riedemann, lulie . . . 380 riedken, Tami , . . 304, 337 riedland, Lesley ... 315, 380 riedland. Steven ... 185 riedlander. Huyen . . . 380 riedlander. Lori . . . 327 riedlander, Sheryl ... 185 riedman, Adam . . . 265 riedman, Andy . , , 265 riedman, Natalie . . . 302 riedman, Stacey . . . 295 rigo. Erm Ann . . . 380 rimel. Susie . . . 290 ritzier, Traci . . . 294, 295 rizzell. Lolita . . . 380 roeb. Cordon ... 258 rost. Gretchen ... 185. 277. 289. 410 rest, Nicholas ... 380 ry, Cynthia . . . 332 ry, Kurt.. .185,264 ry. Michael ... 185 uchs. Albert . , . 185 uchs, Lance . . . 271 uentes, Felipo III . . . 380 uhrman, Paul . . . 380 uijhara, Bobbie ... 185 ujihara. Kris. . . 380 ujimoto, Amy . . . 287 ukuda, Kenny . . . 380 ukuda. Serai ... 185 ukuda, William ... 185 ukui, Ron ... 185 ukushima, Glenn . , . 327 ulforst, Knsten ... 287 uller, John. . . 275 uller, Kristen ... 302 unches, Tryphenia ... 185 unes, Maria ... 185 unge, Nigel . . . 327 unk, John . . . 259 uqua, Juliana ... 315 uqua, Mike . . - 319 uruya, Kelly. . . 185, 315, 330 uhrman, Paul ... 412 uternick. Marc . . . 265 utter man, Michelle . . . 295, 315 ux, Mirelle ... 185 yhire, Mike. . . 268 Gabai, Nadta . , , IH5 Gabaizadeh, Peyman ... 185 Gabayan, Afshin ... 186 Gabby, Gail ... 299 Gadeiha, Dave ... 380 Gaerlan, Audrey . . . 292 Caglani, Sam , . . 273 Gaglione, leff ... 259 Gaitan, Maria ... 186 Galant. Michael ... 186 Gallagher, Helen ... 186 Gallagher, Matthew . . . 380 Gallegati, Mario ... 380 Gallegos, Heather ... 297 Callegos, Manuel ... 186 Gallegos. Mike. . . 258 Gallien, |ason . . . 322 Galliver. Stephen . . . 380 Galloway. Renee . . . 380 Galper, Eydie ... 186 Galvan, Michael . , , 380 Gamble, Stacy ... 290 Gamma Phi Beta . . , 294, 295 Gandan, Matt ... 275 Candara, John ... 186 Gandy, Roaul . . . 327 Gangnes. Kimberly . . . 302 Gao. Jimmy , . 380 Carabedian, Craig . , , 267, 322 Caravito. Maria ... 186 Garcia, Chrissy . . . 287 Garcia, Cynthia ... 186 Garcia, Edna . . . 380 Garcia, Elida ... 186 Garcia. Elisa . . . 334 Garcia, Emily. . . 294 Garcia, lose ... 186 Garcia, Laura Jean . . . 380 Garcia, Lenelle . . . 380 Garcia, Linda . . . 287 Garcia, Ronald . . . 380 Garcia. Yvonne ... 186 Gardner, Scott . , . 275 Gardner, Stephanie ... 186 Garfield, Stephanie ... 300 Garfinkle, Janet , . . 186, 331 Carfinkle. Tracy ... 289 Carg, Sarina . . , 295 Garland, Karen ... 186 Garmager, Clarissa . . . 287 Garrett, Rebecca ... 297 Garrido, Diane, . . 295, 315 Gartley. RW ... 186 Gan er. Greg. . . 186, 370 Garza, Raul ... 186, 317 Gascon, Dolores ... 1 86 Casuad, Kathleen ... 315 Gately, Greg . - . 264 Gatzke, Dave . . . 333 Gauntt, Chris. . . 326, 348 Gavino. Danny , . . 330 Gawryn, Marnie . . . 333 Caxiola, Victor . . . 380 Cayton, Cindy , , , 289, 380 Cazman, Chris . . . 258 Gear, Keith ... 265 Gee, Tammy . . . 380 Gehman, Lisa . . . 380 Gehr, Jennifer ... 1 86 Ceier, Christopher . . , 380 Gelvoria, Maria Theresa ... 186 Genova, Kammi . , . 289 Geneva, Nicole . . . 289 Gentleman, Colleen ... 186 George, Jake . . . 333 Geraghty, Sean ... 186 Cerardi, Donna , . . 292 Cesell, Susan . . . 332 Geshwiher, lames ... 317 Ghaemi, Tony . . . 380 Ghafouri, Negar . . . 380 Ghalili. Sepy ... 380 Ghan, Pam . . . 300 Gharib, Parivash ... 186 Ghiselli, Gury ... 380 Chodsian, Dina . . . 380 Chodsian. Ellis. .. 116. 380 Giam, Mike ... 333 Giancoli. Andrea . . . 186 Gibbons. Laura . . . 299 Gibbons, Trisha ... 297 Cibbs, Heidi - - . 186 Cibbs, Margaret ... 295 Cibney, Mike . . . 275 Gibson. Burch ... 380 Gibson. David , , . 323 Gibson, Lisa . . . 327, 334 Gibson, Tim ... 186 Giedt. Jeff . . .267 Giers. Julie. . . 302 Gies. Catherine . . . 290, 330 Gifford. lacquelyne . . . 297 Gifford, Phoebe ... 327 Gil. Babette S . . 380 Gil, Vaughn ... 324 Cilad. Tal ... 186 Gilbert, Craig ... 258 Gilbert, James ... 186 Gildard, Trisa ... 380 Gilens, Sharona ... 186 Index 433 Lucy Vill.i Giles. Megan , , , 107 Cold, Alison ... 188 Cilhooly, Mike ... 268 Gold, Brian ... 275 Cilinsky, Margjrel ... 187 Cold, Michael ... 329 Gill, Andrea . . i02 Cold, Nancy . . . 330 Gillell, Don ... 329 Goldberg, Amy . . . 327. 381 Cilligan, Kevin ... 187 Goldberg, Cori ... 336 Cillis, lack... 264 Goldberg, |oel ... 1 88 Giiium. !en . . . 287 Goldberg, Neal ... 1 87, 1 88, 1 9 Cilmore, Patrick . . . 329, 345, 444 Goldbloom, Gwen , . . 323 Cilyot, Danielle ... 304 Golde, David ... 101 Cm, Phil ... 330 Golden. Dane. . . 188,273, 322 Ginger, Mike ... 187 Golden, lay . . . 257 Ciraldo. Mireya ... 187 Goldtarb. Malthew ... 188 Ciller, Morris ... 275 Coldfinger, ludilh ... 332 Cizewski, Ted . . . 187 Goldman, Michelle ... 287 Gizicki, Sleven ... 1 87 Goldman, Naomi . . . 304 Glaski, Vicki ... 304 Goldsmith, Ellen ... 188 Class, Brell . . . 258, 323 Goldstein. Ari . . . 271 Glass, Leigh ... 380 Goldstein, lenniler ... 188 Class, Lynne ... 289 Goldstein. Rachel ... 1 88 Class, Robert III . . . 381 Coldsworthy, Shannon . . . 290 Classman, Gwen . . . 289 Golf.., 156, 157 Clall, Eve . . . 287 Colightly, Angela , , . 381 Cleason, Tracey . . . 290 Golitzen, Cynthia . . . 295 C.lodek, Garron ... 187 Gomez. Frank ... 317 {.louherman, Michael ... 187, 381 Gomez, Mitchi ... 304 (iodina, Dora ... 187 Conan, Ron . . . 275 Godwin, Bill ,..187, 324 Condobintoro, Mieke . . . 304 Coebl, Scoll. . , 187 Cong, Henry ... 101 Coeckel, Kristcn . . . 302 Conzaga, Elenita ... 188 Coering, Carolyn ... 188, 295 Gonzales, Daisy . . . 292 434 Index Gonzales, Danle . .. 188, 381 Conzoles Patrick- . . 381 Gonzales, Tracy . . . 381 Gonzalez, A! ... 188, 329 Gonzalez, Eddie ... 188 Gonzalez, Esther ... 188 Gonzalez, Lourdes ... 381 Gonzalez . Martha ... 188 Gonzalez. Martin . . . 323 Gonzalez, Mary , . . 381 Gonzalez, Nancy ... 188 Gonzalez, Robert ... 188, 271 Gonzalez, Rodrigo ... 1 34 Gonzalez, Sandra . , . 302 Gonzalez. Sonia ... 188 Gonzalez. Stephanie ... 188 Gonzalez, Susan . . . 299, 351 Goo, Valerie . . . 329 Good, Craig . . . 268 Good, Steve . . . 333 Goodfellow, lanet ... 188 Goodman, Kieth . . . 275 Coodstein, Apryl ... 188 Goon, Steve . . . 276 Goore, Steven . . 188 Copal, Yasodha , . . 188 Gordo, Blanca . . .381 Gordon, Alan . . 94 Gordon, Chris . . 271 Gordon, Dionne . . 302 Cordon, Heather . . . 381 Cordon, Judy ... 188 Gordon, Mindi ... 317 Gordon, Pat . . . 273 Gordon, Teresa ... 188 Gorin, Jo . . . 327 Gorlick, Guy . . . 332 Gorman, Brian . . . 271 Gorman, Edie . . . 300 Gosliner, Wendy . . . 300 Goth, Chanda ... 188, 289 Gotham, Karen ... 188, 295 Gotlieb, lames ... 319 Goto, Sharon . . . 332 Gottlieb, Wendy ... 302 Cough, Krista ... 289 Could, Robert ... 188 Gould, Tiffany ... 188 Gourvitz, Kendra . . . 297 Graber, Geoffrey . . . 381 Grabiel, Pablo ... 188 Graeber, Thomas ... 189 Graf, George ... 1 89 Graff, Larissa ... 189 Graham, Amy . . . 300 Graham, Jennifer ... 189 Graham, Michele . . . 381 Granger. Russ . . . 258 Grant, Chrystie . . . 287 Cratteau, Jennifer ... 1 29 Craves, Scott . . . 268 Cray. Jason . . . 271 Cray, Kirslen ... 302 Gray, Mandy . . . 302 Graydon, Kathy Greaves, Kari . . Grecian, Stacy . Greeley, Jenifer Green. Bobby , Green, Dave . . Green, Doug . . Green, Larry . . Green, Tori . . . Green, Tristin . , Green, Yolanda . . Greenbaum, Todd Greenberg, Brent . Greenberg, David Greenberg, Erika . Greenberg, Even . . Greenberg, Mike . . Greenberg. Todd . . tireenblatt, Mark . . Greene, Christine . . Greene, Courtney . {.Jreene, Elizabeth . Greene. Jennifer . . , Greene, Michelle . . Greenhut, Jennifer . Greenlee, Vince . . , Greenslade, |on . . . Greer, Deborah . . . Gregory, Stacy . . Grenier, lulie . . . 381 Grewal, Amanpal ... 189 Grieves, Liz . . . 290 Griffin, Lia. . . 189 Griffin, Matt ... 264 Griffin, Noelle . . . 189,402 Griffiths, jeff ... 267 Grigg, Nancy . . . 290, 315 Griggin, Ginger . . . 280 Gnmes, Danita , . . 189 Griset. loie . .189. 295 Grober, Cindy ... 189 Grocock, Robert ... 381 Cronos, Kristin ... 308 Grospe, Raul . - - 336 Gross, Andrea ... 189 Cross, Gary . . . 271 Gross, Shari ... 299 Grossman, Hilleri . . . 189 Grover, Kelly . . . 297 Grover, Sanjay ... 189 Growcock, Julie ... 189 Grubb, Kern . . . 290 Gruber, Melissa . , . 302 Gruber, Rick. . . 273 Crunden, Sonja . . . 327, 381 Grundy, Lisa ... 290 Cudegasl, Christian . . . 267 Cueler, Vivian ... 300 Guerra, luan . . . 325 Guerra, Moraima ... 189 Guiang, Rainier . . . 336 Guielerez, Marisa , , . 334 Cuildry. Angela ... 381 Cuitierrez, Maria ... 17 Culali, Neil ... 327 Culliford, Alexa . . . 381 Cumpert, Lorraine , . . 287 Gunn, Jamie . . . 289 Cura. Daniela ... 189 Gurfield, Nikos ... 331 Gushiken, Brad ... 381 Gustafson, Carri . . . 300 Gustafuson, Jeff . . . 264 Gutierrez, Codofredo ... 189 Gutierrez, Marisa ... 189 Cuy, Steven . . , 268 Guy, Susan . . . 330 Guyton, Remi . . . 381 Guzman, Bealriz . . . 381 Cwon, Seung ... 31 5 Gymnastics ... 1 44, 1 45 H . . . 189, 304, 326 . 381 . . 333 . . . 299 . . 258 .275 .325 . 329 302 . 300 . . . 324 . .275 . 189, 319, 333 .275,276 .98, 189 .275 .275 . 325 189 ..189, 335 .189 . .299 . 1 89, 290 . .294 ... 145 .268 . 273 . 189, 315 290 Ha, Vmh ... 335 Haas, Sandy ... 31 5 Haberkorn, Michelle ... 315, 366 Hack, Dina-Mana ... 189 Hacker, losh ... 275 Hackett, Danny ... 1 32 Hackett, Nathan ... 274 Hadjiaghai, Lida ... 189 Hadjian, Ani . . . 297 HadI, Sarah ... 300 Hagen, Roger . . . 325 Hagenmayer, Hans ... 189 Hagstrom, Chris ... 31 7 Haig, Brian ... 189 Hail, |im . . . 258 Haiman, Amanda . . . 330 Haime, Melissa . . . 288 Haimowitz, Brenda . . . 332 Hairapetian, Victor . . . 381 Hale, Ara . . . 381 Hale, Bambi ... 190 Hale, Phillip ... 365 Haley, Russ. . . 190,273 Halfon, Bill ... 265 Hall, Candy ... 286 Hall, Carolyn ... 297 Hall, lanine. . . 190,308 Hall, Sandee ... 287 Hall.Terri ...315 Hall, Yvelle . . . 190 Hallerbach, Boris... 190, 325 Hallisey, Krista ... 190 Hallman. Debbie ... 292 Hallstrom, Darin ... 258 Halm, Dave , . . 275, 276 Halme, Melissa . . . 288, 289 Halperin, David ... 382 Halpern, llisa . . . 277 Halpe rn. Loren . . . 267 Halt, lanine ... 192 Hamidi, Azhar . . . 382 Hamiltion, Lisa . . . 323 Hamilton, Christian . . . 273 Hamilton, luliandra . . . 297 Hamme. Manuel . . . 382 Hammer, Preston . . . 382 Hammerberg, Mark . . . 267 Hammond, Mark ... 1 90 Hammons, Thara . . . 382 Hamner, Angle . . . 330 Hampton, Beth , , . 290 Han, la Young ... 382 Han, |i , . ,295 Han, Linda ... 382 Han, Susan ... 190 Hanaman, Albert . . . 267 Hanchaikul, lulmate . . . 336 Hanchett, Danielle . . . 299, 334 Hanchette, Diella ... 299 Hanczuk, Patti ... 308 Hand, Adam Handel, Sheri . . . Handler, Lisa . . . Hanik, Robin . . . Hankins, Mike . . Hankinson, Anya Hanks, Hillon . . Hannan. Chris . . Hansen, Carina . Hansen. Dain . . . Hansen, Dean . . . 265 Hanz, Troy . . . 275 Haque. Reina . . . 330 Hardenburgh, Larry . . . ' . Harder, lennifer . . . 382 Hardesly, Kathy ... 382 Hardt. Cindy ... 290 Hardy, Daelin Hardy, Kim . . Hardy. Lesa . . Hare, lames . . 275 315 290 304, 444 . 151 . . 1 90, 300 190, 302 268 . 190 274 . . 190 277,297 297 264 Hargaden, Eileen... 190, 325 Hargraves, Veda ... 1 90 Harley, Christina , . . 382 Harley, lason . . . 382 Harman, Cabrielle . . . 325 Harms. Brian . . . 258 Haro, Yolanda ... 190 Harper, lill . .. 190,302 Harper, Robert , , . 265 Harrington, Allison . . , 300 Harrington, Daniel ... 190 Harnngton. Mark. . . 190 Harrington, Tom . . . 265 Harris, lenner . . . 300 Harris, Steve . . . 273 Harrison, Halona . . . 333 Harry, Elizabeth. .315 Harry, jay ... 273 Harsley, Chris ... 288 Hart, Gary ... 190 Hart, Holly . , . 300 Hartenbower, Kirstin . . . 304 Hartman, Genine . . . 382 Hartog, Sam ... 289 Hartsock, Don ... 48 Harwood, Bryna ... 190 Hasan, Syed ... 190 Hashibe, Wendy , . . 190 Hasseini, Maryam ... 190 Hassell. Patrick... 190 Has .en, James . . . 327 Hassett, Sean ... 329 Has5id. Yaron ... 190 Hassin. Lisa . . . 287 Hastings. Angela . . . 295 Hata. Tracie ... 382 Hatanalsa. Kevin . . . 333 Halaoka, Candice ... 315 Halchel, Steve . . . 265 Hatfield, Bobby . . . 268. 269 Hatner. Sabra ... 300 Hatleniley, Diane ... 1 90 Hatteniley. Diane . . . 292 Hatlon. Lisa ... 190, 286, 336 Hatlon. Richard ... 1 90 Hauck. Rachel ... 299 Haug, Sven , , , 264 Haupt, Enk ... 190 Havlicek. Sonia ... 190 Hawk, lason . . . 275 Hawkins. Liz . . . 297 Hay. lacqueline ... 191 Hayashi. Serena ... 191 HaycrafI, Mary |o . . . 191 Hayes, Anthony ... 191 Hayes. Christy . . . 295 Hayes, Keith ... 271 Hayes. Mike . . . 264 Haynes, Brian . . . 382 Haynes. Katie . . . 290 Hayoshi, Bredley . . . 382 Haystead, Karen ... 191. 334 Hazarabedian, Steve . , . 271 Heacock, Tai , , . 287 Heacox, Catherine ... 191 Head. Keith ... 264 Healey, lennifer ... 289 Healey. Lynn . . . 300 Healey, Mikel ... Ill, 191 Healhcote. Stewart . . . 273 Heaton, Manhew ... 1 9 1 Heavner, Kristin . . . 297 Hecht, Brad ... 271 Hedge. Ashok ... 271 Hedrick Seven South . . . 327 Heenan. Mark . . . 268 Hegarty, Mark ... 323 Hei, Gerard . . . 191. 320 Heldman, lanet ... 191 Helland, Tracy ... 191 Hellman, Nick ... 264 Helmer, |ini . . . 267 Henderson. Lisa ... 191 Henderson, Paul ... 1 92 Henderson, Serena . . . 304 Hendricks. Ed . . . 258 Hendricks, lennifer . . . 304 Hendricks. Julie . . . 327 Hendricks. Lauren . . . 292 Henkel. Carl ... 142, 267 Henkin, Michael ... 192 Hennessy. Timothy ... 192 Henninger, lulie ... 192 Henningson, Kim . . . 289 Henry, David ... 264 Henry. Floyd ... 275 Henry. Lilia . . . 192 Henry. Sharon . . . 327 Hensley, Rob ... 268 Herbert. Holly ... 192 Herlinger. Lisa ... 192 Herman, Donald ... 84 Hermogeno, Elena ... 192 Hernandez. Alfred . . . 276 Hernandez, Alfred ... 271, 382 Hernandez, Barbara . . . 292 Hernandez, Carrie . , . 295 Hernandez, Claudia ... 192 Hernandez, Elizabeth ... 192 Hernandez. Eugene ... 319 Hernandez, ludy . . . 304 Hernandez. Marie ... 192 Hernandez, P I ... 299 Hernandez, Sandra . . . 323 Herold, Vanessa ... 287 Herrera. Yesenia ... 1 92 Herrerra. Dtane . . . 300 Herrguth. lack Ir ... 193 Herrick, Rachel ... 382 Herrinton. Sandra . . . 382 Herron, Alysia . . . 327 Herron. Vince ... 193, 264, 406 Hershberg. Deborah ... 382 Hershkowilz. Lawrence ... 193 Hershorn. jenn . . . 290 Herson. Deanna . . . 299, 336 Herzberg, Maria ... 193 Hess. Rob . . . 268 Heydenleldl, Dina ... 193 Hickman, lason . . . 276 Hickman, Sara ... 193, 330, 382 Hiddleston. Steve . . . 258 Higa, Debra ... 193 Higby, Danielle ... 1 91 . 1 93. 295 Hilbert. lames . . . 259 Hill. Chritian ... 273 HiM. Cynthia. . . 193 Hill, Enca . . .382 Hill, len , , .287 Hill. Lynn ... 315. 382 Hills. Bradford ... 382 Hindin. Karen ... 289 Hines, Lesley . . . 382 Hinkle. Larry ... 333 Hira, Ken. . . 193, 335 Hiramolo, lade ... 315 Hirsch, Dave . . . 347 Himch, lennifer . . . il2 Hir ch, Kevin . . . 329 Hiisch, Mich.iel ... 323 Hirunpidok, Chancee . . . 336 Hill, Phillip. ,193 Hix,Ty . . . 27i Ho. Andrew ... 193 Ho, Angela. . . 193 Ho, Ching. .193 Ho. Doris ... 304 Ho, Huong. . . 193 Ho, li . . . 193 Ho. Kathy...318, 319 Ho. Michael , , . 193 Ho, Philip. . . 329 Ho. Rania ... 193 Ho. Taylor ... 193 Ho, Vu ... 193 Hoadley, Caroline ... 193 Hoang, Diemha . . . 383 Hoang, LeNgoc ... 193 Hoang, Marc . . . 383 Hoang, Thao ... 193 Hobart. Gary . . . 276, 368 Hobbs, Brian . . . 327 Hobin, Katie ... 290 Hochman, Sharon . . . 289 Hocol, lohn ... 325 Hodge, Adrian ... 383 Hodsdon, Kevin ... 193 Hoebich. Mark ... 383 Hoefer, Kirstin . . . 297 Hoefer. Leslie ... 193, 297 Hoegh, Erica ... 300 Hoenigman, Vince . . . 193, 273 Hofeditz, Mac ... 267 Hoff. lohn , . . 268, 325 Hoffman, Frank ... 193 Hoffman, Kurt . . . 264 Hoffman, Romi . . . 297 Hoffman, Tami ... 319 Hoffmann, Tammy . . . 290 Hofstein, Amy ... 289 Hohl, Steve ... 383 Hojjati-Emami. Katayoon .193 Holbrow, Willmore III ... 193 Holden, Craig , . . 383 Holder, Lisa ... 300 Holder, Niki ... 327 Holder, Nilka ... 383 Holley, Heather ... 383 Hollingsworth, Michelle , , 302 Hollomand, Roger ... 193 Holt, Greg, ,, 194, 317 Holt, Kathy ... 287 Holt, Steve ... 194 Holthaus. Sharon . . . 292, 194 Holtzmuller, Tara . . . 302, 382 Holzberg, Daryl ... 259 Horn, Susannah ... 315 Hong. Helen , . , 194 Hong, lean . . . 320 Honore. Derek ... 1 94 Honrado. Nina ... 194 Hooper. Michelle ... 194 Hopkins, Brian . . . 268 Hopkins, Kelly ... 98 Hopkins, Rebecca ... 194 Hopkins, Shelby ... 336 Hopper, Nate . . . 258 Hori, David ... 412 Horiuchi, Lisa ... 194 Horn, Bob ... 1 32 Horn, leremy ... 61 Horrell, Lori ... 290 Horsley, Chris ... 288 Horsley, Kris ... 289 Horton, loey Dean . . . 383 Horvath, Patricia ... 194 Horvath, Robert .383 Hosohama, Misa . , , 304 Hougendyk, lill . . . 350 Houng, Lindy ... 194 Householder, Scott ... 194, 413 Houston, lennifer . . . 297, 330, 383 Houston, Kathryn ... 290 Hovannisian. Garo . . . 323 Howard, Ann-Marl ... 194 Howard, Christina . . . 299 Howard, Kristy ... 149 Howard, Michele . . . 287 Howard, Samantha . . . 290 Howell, Bobby ... 267 Howell. Laura ... 289 Howie, Katherine ... 194 Howlett. Byron ... 1 94 Howze. Kenneth . . . 348 Hoyt, Kathy ... 297 Hsia, David ... 327 Hsiao. Bernard ... 383 Hsiao. Helen ... 337 Hsiao, loan Huang . . . 383 Hsiao, Terence . ..321, 332 Hsieh, Colleen ... 324 Hsieh, George ... 194 Hsieh, lennifer . . . 320, 324 Hsieh, lohn ... 194 Hsieh, lulie I ... 383 Hsien, lennifer ... 85 Hsiung, lack ... 194 Hsu, Derek. . . 194 Hsu, lulie. .315 Hsu, Pai-Shan ... 194 Hsu, Steve ... 1 94 Hu, Carol . . . 383 Huang, Andrew ... 194 Huang, David... 194 Huang, Felice . . . 308, 337 Huang, Gerald . . . 325 Huang, lack . . . 274 Huang, lame . . . 323 Huang, lane . . . 304 Huang, lonathan . . . 383 Huang, Linda Yu Fang . . . 383 Huang, Louise . . . 383 Huang, Nancy . . . 320 Huang, Patty ... 383 Huang, Ping ... 383 Huang, Tom . . . 323 Hubbard. Effie ... 336 Hubbard, Kirslen ... 383 Hubbell, Elna . . . 194,300 Hubert, Lisa ... 194 Huchins, Heather . . . 300 Hudson, David ... 271 Hudson, lulie ... 290 Hudson, Martin ... 194 Huenergardt, Tracy . . . 383 Huettl. Sheila ... 194 Huey, Vanessa ... 194 Huff, lames ... 345 Hughes, Lance ... 194 Huguley, Piper ... 194 Huhn, Michael ... 195 Huidor, Antonio . . . 383 Hull, Cathy ... 295 Hultsman, Kristin . . . 383 Hung, Yu-Fui ... 383 Hunt, Catherine , . . 195,290 Hunt, William ... 195 Hunter, Kelly. . . 195, 299 Hunter. Lisa. . . 195,287 Hunter, Sean ... 259 Huntington, lessica . . . 302 Huntley, David ... 195 Hurley. Elizabeth ... 383 Hurley. Lisa ... 287 Husted, Shannon ... 195, 414 Husledde. Larry... 195 Hutchin, Mark ... 258 Hutchinson, Kelly ... 290 Hutchison, Caroline ... 195 Hwa Rang do Club . . . 328, 329 Hwang, Andrew . . . 324 Hwang, Frank ... 195 Hwang, Helen ... 295 Hwang, Howard . . . 383 Hwang, Ki Yun ... 383 Hwarang-Do Club ... 339 Hyatt, Elizabeth... 195 Hyland. Lisa ... 287 Hyman, Mike . . . 275 Hyman, Robin . . . 304 Hymes. Laurie . . . 295 lacobellis, Lee Ann ... 1 95 Ibarrondo, Isidro . . . 345 brahim. Null ... 322 Ibramim, Sjameran ... 195 Ichista, Kristin ... 300 Ichiuji, Anne . . . 287, 330, 336 llchik. Bob . . . 325 llic, Carolina . . . 304 llic, Veronica . . . 304 Imperato, |eff . . . 258, 323 In, Lawrence , . . 259 Inafuku, Rae. . . 195 Inchun, Sioux , , , 336 Indamra, Busaracam . . . 337 Inouye, Keith . . . 273 Insixiengmay, Poppy . . . 336 InterFraternity Cou . . . 276, 277 Irela, Ana Lissa ... 195 Irish, Andy ... 273 Irwin, Scott . . . 259, 383 Isaacs, Scott ... 195 Isaacson. Scott ... 195 Ischayek, Iris . . . 297 Ishikawa, Hiroshi . . . 383 Ishkani an, Armine . . . 383 Isola, Gregory ... 195 Itkin, Maria ... 195 Itskovitch, Andrea . . . 292 Ivsan. lohn . . . 271 Iwai, Dina ... 383 iwami, teffrey . . . 383 Iwanaga. Leigh ... 315 Iwane, Kimberly ... 195 Iwasaki, Debra ... 195 Iyer, Dev ... 383 Izabal, Lori ... 333 Izquierdo, Ruben . . . 329 labir, Yasin ... 195 lacinto. Carmen . . . 295 lackel, Larry ... 258 lackman, Kristin . . . 297 lackson, Angela ... 195 lackson, lacqueline , . . 315 lackson, lulie. . . 192,195, 315 lackson, Melissa ... 192, 195, 196, 315 lackson, Schuyler ... 195 lackson. Sidney Ir . . . 333 lackson, Tara . . . 383 lacobs. Shari . . . 384 latobs, Steve ... 259 lacobson, Sandy . . . 277, 289, 315 lacobus. Will ... 258 lacoby, Suzanne , . . 195 lacques, Lara , , , 195, 337 laffc, David ... 258 lain, Ravi ... 259 laing, lames ... 195 lalowaski, Scott . . . 264 lames, Gavin , . . 326 lamison, David . . . 384 lanahisaman. G . . . 336 lanosi, Katalin ... 195 lanosi. Maria ... 196 lansen, Evan , , , 351, 352 lanuszka, Angela . . . 299 lara, Maria ... 384 laramilla, Tonetle ... 196 laramilla, Toni ... 52 lardines, Kristine . . . 300 lareebonsompote, Kanjana . . . 336 larvinen. Brad . . . 334 lauregui, Belen . . . 384 lavurex, Mariana . . . 295 laxon, Sophia ... 196 layne, Stephen ... 1 96 laynes, Kim , , , 290 leans, Martha ... 196 lendian. Micah . . . 384 lenkins, Carey ... 196 lennings. Scott ... 196 lensen. Laurel ... 196 lensen, Susan ... 196 lereb, Bart ... 1 96 leredini, Naz . . . 275 leremiah. Laura . . . 304 lerowski, Kevin . . . 275 lessee, Mark , , . 196, 265, 406 lessup. Colleen . . . 335 lester, Ian . . . 322 lew. Andy ... 196 limenez. Alfonso ... 197 limenez. Billy ... 384 liminez. Gabriel . . . 351 limenez, Maria ... 315, 337 limenez, Martha ... 197 limerson, Michele . . . 322 liminez, lason . . . 267 lin, Meng . . . 327 lirn, lames ... 197 loe. Laurel . . . 324 lohannsen, Karen . . . 300 lohanson, Bonnie ... 197 lohns, Arlene ... 197 lohnson, Bret ... 127 lohnson, Dave . . . 329 lohnson, Dave . . . 273 lohnson, Dave . . . 273 lohnson, David ... 197 lohnson, Eric , , . 271 lohnson. Holly ... 197 lohnson, lams . . . 304 lohnson, leri . . . 299 lohnson, lulie ... 197 lohnson, LaTanya ... 197 lohnson, Leilani . . . 384 lohnson, Lurleen . . . 384 lohnson, Robert . . . 268 lohnson, Robyn . . . 384 lohnson, Shavi ... 197 lohnson. Sue . . . 300 lohnston, Camille . . . 1 97 lohnston, Leslie . . . 290 lohnstone, David . . . 334 lones, Alicia . . . 384 lones, Anthony . . . 258 lones, Carolynn . . . 299 lones, Gobi ... 1 30 lones, Courtney . . . 300 lones, Darcy . . . 297 lones, David H ... 197, 412 lones, David O . .197 lones, lames ... 1 97 lones, lennifer . . . 331 lones, Kenneth ... 197 lones, Kenneth . . . 327 lones, Larry . . . 267 lones, Lawrence ... 197 lones. Michael . . . 384 lones. Rex . . . 264 lones. Ruth ... 290 lones. Teyanna ... 197 lones. Tim . , . 325 longjaroenmarn, Piya . . . 336 loo. Helen ... 337 loo. Isabelle ... 384 lordon, David ... 197, 264 lordon, Eva . . . 292 loseph, Garry ... 197 loseph, William ... 197 losephs, Nancy ... 197 loukar, Hossien ... 197 lower, David . . . 258 loyal, Diane ... 330 ludd. Hilary. .. 197,292 luline, Erin ... 289 Jun, Cynthia ... 315 lung, Harold . . , 197 lung, Kenneth ... 384 lung. Tiffany ... 197 lunkunc, Toby . . . 273 luslice. leff... 333 K Kadomatsu, Robert .197 Kaganove, Steve ... 32 1 Kahl, Edward , .. 197 Kahn, Steven ... 1 97 Kais. Sam ... 268 Kaiser, Irene ... 197 Kaiser, Kevin . . . 333 Kaiser. Rachel ... 302 Ka|ioka, Tomotsu ... 1 98 Kakila, lulie ... 198 Kaldi, Klara. . . 198 Kaleb, Vanessa ... 287 Kali, Keone ... 327 Kalian, David ... 198 Kaliski, Michael ... 198 Kallaos, lim . . . 384 Kalski, Krislen, , , 198, 384 Kamali, Susan ... 198 Kamath, Murali ... 198 Kameda, Khar ... 198 Kammula, Zubin , , , 323 Kandel, Lori , , . 295 Kane, David ... 275 Kane, Michelle ... 299 Kanezawa, Dwight ... 198 Kang, Chns ... 327 Kang. Edward ... 384 Kang, lae . . , 198 Kang, Seung . . . 1 98 Kang, Steve . . . 384 Kang, Yong. ..198 Kanter. Stephanie . . . 287 Kantor, Shari ... 295 Kaplan, lenny ... 299 Kaplan, Soren . . . 258 Kapoor, Ritu . . . 336 Kappa Alpha Theta . . . 296, 297 Kappa Delta , . . 298, 299 Kappa Kappa Gamma . . . 300, 301 Kappe, Sheryl .198 Karabidian, Edwin ... 198 Karamdashti, Sherry . . . 327 Karapetian. Vartan ... 198 Karate Club ... 341 Kardos, Taly . . . 198 Karish. Marc ... 384 Kami, Iris. . . 198 Karp, Caren . . . 198, 304 Karp, Heather ... 297 Karpenko. Tamara ... 198, 289 Karpman, lustin . , . 333 Karslens, Victoria ... 198 Kasarda. Amy ... 289 Kasch, loanne. . . 198 Kashian. lennifer ... 198, 300 Kashian, leremy . . . 300 Kasper, William . . . 198 Kassis, Steve ... 258 Kasle, Debbie ... 302 Katayama, Mary . , , 198 Kato, Christina ... 198, 315 Katot, Nicole ... 290 Katsakos, Lori ... 280 Katsuleres, Chris ... 258 Katz, Danika ... 290 Katz, led , . , 265 Katz, Sherri ... 198, 332 Katzoff, Ted . . 326 Kauffman. Ellwyn . . . 384 Kaufman, Cretchen . , . 289 Kaufman, Sam ... 31 7 Kausch, Robin ... 300 Kawahara, Timothy ... 198 Kawaharada, lohn ... 198 Kawano, Scot . . . 271 Kawauchi, Michelle ,..317 Kaye. Sharon ... 289 Kayfetz, Sharon . . . 287, 322 Ke, Miranda ... 308 Kealy, William ... 271 Kearney, Anne-Marie ... 198, 295, 277 Kearns, Kerry ... 287 Kecskes, Kenneth . . . 323 Keeler, Donna ... 1 99 Keene, Chris . . . 268 Keer, Greg . . . 323 Keer, Kim . . . 290 Keerbs, Selena Marie ... 199 Keeton, Roon ... 127 Kehela, Carol ... 295 Kehr, Bryan ... 199 Keith, Stewart ... 199, 273 Keller, Douglas ... 199 Keller, Frank.. . 199, 275 Keller, lames ... 322 Keller, Lawerence ... 199 Keller, Michael ... 199 Kellerman, Chris . . . 268 Kelley, Cindy , . . 300 Kelley. lohnathan ... 329 Kelley, Kathleen ... 199 Kelley. Mike. .199 Kelley, Shannon ... 289 Kellon, Alicia .. . 199 Kelly, Ben . . . 268 Index 435 Kelly. Brian . .. 124,268 Kelly. Kathy ... 289 Kelly, Shannon ... 290 Kellner, Jennifer ... 1 99. 299 Kemen, Lora ... 1 99 Ken. |oe. - . 319 Kendall, Kalhy . . . 334, 364 Kendall, Michael ... 199,267 Kennedy. Camy . . . 290 Kennedy, lane . . . 304, 326 Kennedy, Shanna . . . 327, 384 Kennerknechl, Karon ... 199, 332 Kenny. Chri; . . . 258 Kenny. |oe . . . 258 Keni, Rachel ... 327 Kerendt. Farnaz . . . 384 Kermani. Donna . . . 384 Kermani. Michael . . . 334 Kermani, Parissa ... 199. 332, 334 Kern, Greg . . . 258 Kerpan, Susan ... 199 Kersline, lefl ... 275 Kesapradist, lohn . . . 336, 384 Kelchum, Kyle ... 268 Kelt hum. Palrick ... 199 Keyser, Mary Lu ... 1 99 Khan. Oona . . . 330 KhanhVan, Thi B . . . 332 Khayal, Meryam ... 199, 300 Khodabakhsh, Mahrokh ... 199 Khoshnoud. Naghmeh . . . 384 Khovidhungij. Watcharapong . . . 336 Khummongkul. Chairoj . . . 336 Kibler, Grace ... 300 Kilcrease. Marilyn . . . 289 Kilgore, Robert II ... 199, 330 Killea, Lucy. .316 Killebrew, Lara ... 333 Kilpalrick, Leah . . . 297, 322 Kim, Alice ... 333 Kim. .Andrew ... 199 Kim. Ann ... 302 Kim, Anne . . , 384 Kim, Anne Catherine ... 199, 308 Kim, Annie. . . 199 Kim, Chae... 199 Kim, Christine. . . 199 Kim.Columba ... 199 Kim, Edward ... 412 Kim, Ella ... 199 Kim, Erica ... 295 Kim. Francine ... 199 Kim. Han ... 200 Kim, Hannah Kyung Me . . . 384 Kim, Holly, .. 332 Kim, lanet . . . 200 Kim, lanice . . . 200 Kim, leanne ... 200 Kim, leannie ... 200 Kim, lemi ... 308 Kim, lennifer ... 315 Kim, lenny ... 200 Kim. li . . . 332 Kim. lim ... 384 Kim, lulie ... 200 Kim. lune ... 295 Kim. lung ... 200 Kim. Katty ... 384 Kim. Kenny K ... 384 Kim. Linda ... 200 Kim. Lisa ... 200 Kim. Mercedes . . . 384 Kim, Mike ... 274 Kim, Min . . . 337, 384 Kim, Nancy . . . 309 Kim. Rachel . . . 200 Kim. Richard . . . 384 Kim, Robert ... 329 Kim, Rosa ... 200 Kim, Sehyung . . . 384 Kim, So Yung ... 334 Kim. Soo Mi . . . 200 Kim. Sterling ... 265 Kim, Sue... 315 Kim, Sun... 200, 315 Kim. Sun Kyung . . . 384 Kim, Thomas C . . . 200 Kim. Thomas I . . . 384 Kim, William . . . 200 Kim, Young Sun . . . 200 Kimball, Kale . . . 297 Kimbrell, Kim . . . 200, 302 Kimme, Karl . . . 200, 258 Kimpau. Sukkun , . . 336 Kinard. lohn . . . 385 Kinch, Michelle ... 385 King, David ... 275 King, Jill ... 290 King, Kim . . . 299 King, Rachael ... 299 Kingi, Tiffany ... 385 Kiraly, Kati ... 302 Kitt hman, Lesley . . . 287 Kirk. Lisa ... 385 Kirkpatrick, joesph . . . 334 Kirschner. Stacey ... 200 Kirschner, Trevor . . . 258 Kirtman, Lisa ... 200 Kishi. Laurel . . . 324 Kissel, lennifer ... 297 Kite, Brian ... 96 Kjos, Kim . . . 290 Klapow, losh ... 201 Klapow, loshua , . . 200, 332 Klaus, Kira ... 300 Kleen. leffrey ... 200 Klein, Alanna ... 302 Klein, Cindy . . . 200, 302 Klein, Danny ... 258 Klein, Erik ... 200 Klein, Keith ... 385 Klein, Lori ... 297 Klein. Randolph ... 385 Klein. Robert ... 322 Klein, Dan . . . 275 Klein, Dave ... 275 Klein, Keith ... 275 Klein. Robby ... 275 Kliger, Yonah ... 385 Klimecki. Ann . . . 200, 304 Kline, Shannon . . . 304 Klinger. Carrie . . . 200, 290 Kloes, Chris ... 258 Klofkorn, Anne . . . 287 Klotz, Wolfgang ... 385 Kludjian, Annie ... 31 5 Knapp, Patric ... 64 Knepshield, Alison . . . 302 Knepshield, Amy . . . 302 Knettles, lohn ... 385 Knighl, Debra . . . 200 Knoll. Tina ... 287 Knowllon, Forrest . . . 274 Knox, Angela ... 299 Knudson, Kristin . . . 287, 315 Ko, loann . . . 295. 324 Koczela. Michelle ... 200 Koebler. Peler . . . 334 Koehler, Kathy ... 297 Koh, Anessa ... 304 Kohalsu. Claire ... 334 Kohler, Andrea ... 200 Kohlman, Chris ... 333 Kojima. Craig . . . 201 Koiek, le ff . . . 201 Komtong, Seree . . . 336 Kong, Yuthana . . . 336 Konslal, Dan ... 201 Kontorovsky, Israel . . . 385 Koo, Charles ... 385 Koopmans, Karen . . . 201 Koosed, Charles ... 201 Kopecky, Blanca . . . 322 Koral, Scott ... 385 Korbonski, Ion . . . 273 Korenstein. Leslie . . . 385 Korn, leff . . . 317 Korsmeier, Kamrin . . . 302 Koslich, Rob . . . 267 Kosuth, Kate ... 295 Koth. Laura ... 201 Kounas. Suzanne . . . 333, 385 Koulures, Chris ... 271, 323 Kouyoumdjian, Aram . . . 336 Kovach. Meredith . . . 299 Koyama, Debbi ... 1 57 Kragh, Kristen ... 201. 299 Krai, Kelly . . . 385 Kramer, Corinne . . . 302 Kramer. Margot ... 201, 302, 303 Kramer, Michelle . . . 315, 385 Kraske, Sylvia ... 201 Krause, Kelly. . .299, 315 Krauter, Darcy ... 297 Kreulner, Adam ... 201 , 273, 407 Krieger, leff ... 265 Krieger, Matt . . . 265 Knkonan, Blake. . . 132.201 Krisdakumtorn, Thana . . . 336 Krivosic, Sandra . . . 385 Kroha. Kilty ... 333 Krolik, Sonya ... 299 Krolin, Edward ... 201 Kroll, CiCi ... 330 Kromer, Kristy ... 289 Kruse, Ron . . . 259 Kuebler. Stephanie . . . 337 Kuenstle, Dave ... 273 Kuhlman. Christopher . . . 330, 385 Kuhn, Daniella ... 327 Kuhner, Chris . . . 264 Kulper, Karrie ... 297 Kulper. Kris ... 297 Kumjian. Suzie . . . 202 Kundar, Stephen . . . 202 Kunilz, Scott ... 202 Kunkel, Rebecca ... 202 Kuo, Grace ... 202 Kuo, Pally ... 337 Kuo, Tsu . . . 385 Kupferman, Maria . . . 302 Kuramoto. Tsuyoshi . . . 202 Kurata, Lance . . . 324 Kurniawan. Didi . . . 202 Kurti-Rinehart, Jenny . . . 202 Kurtz, Compton . . . 273 Kurz. Chns ... 267 Kurza, Brian . . . 264 Kush. Dina ... 202 Kushner, Andi ... 299 Kussler. Maren . . . 290 Kulansky. Paula ... 315 Kwak, Evelyn . . . 202 Kwak, Lucille ... 202 Kwan, Alan . . . 324 Kwan, Ching . . . 274 Kwan, Karen . . . 287, 330 Kwan, Kei . . . 202 Kwok, Kimberly ... 202 Kwong, Sandy ... 315 Kyriakides. Tassos . . . 385 Kysella. Bill...317 Kyser, leff ... 274 La Buda, Diane . . . 290 La Croix, Louie ... 412 La Franchi. Debbie ... 153, 290 LaCasse, Stefan ... 258 Lacayo, Isabel . . . 202 Lacrosse Club . . . 342 Lafkas, Michael ... 385 LaFrance, Dan . . . 265 Lagao. Amu . . . 202. 290 Laget, Valerie ... 385 Lagrosa, Paul . . . 327, 385 Lahti, Ryan ... 385 Lai. losephine . . . 385 Lai. Lawrence . . . 265, 386 Lai. Lisa. . . 315 Lailin, Lindy ... 319 Laitinen, Denise . . . 202, 404 Lakon, Cynthia . . . 287, 330 Lally, lohn ... 264 Lam, Carmen . . . 386 Lam, lane . . . 202 Lam. Miranda . . . 202 Lam. Richard ... 202 Lambda Chi Alpha ... 258 Lambert. loAnn . . . 202, 309 Lambourdini, Bill . . . 275 Lambrose. Katherine . . . 287 Lampe, Nicole . . . 297 Lan, Shi-Ling ... 202 Lancaster, Skip . . . 386 Lanclot. Michelle . . . 297 Land. Ian .. . 192, 202, 325 Landauer, Michael . . . 386 Landis. Rachel ... 386 Landreaux, Chanel . . . 202 Lane, Katy ... 295 Lane. Lisa . . . 202 Lane-Waldorf, Victoria ... 202 Lang, Susan . . . 287 Langberg, Robert . . . 202 Langdon. Elizabeth . . . 202 Langer, Christine . . . 297 Langsam, Elisa . . . 202, 330 Lanir, Danny . . . 386 Lansdort, Adam . . . 258 Lantz, Steve ... 271 Lapierre. left . . . 274 Lapoyan, Hayg . . . 386 Lapper, Mike ... 130 Lappin, Laurie . . . 323 Lara, Flordelina . . . 386 Large, Philip . . . 202, 205 Larkins, leff . . . 203 LaRocca, Tim . . . 275 Larson. Cory ... 1 7 Larson. Elizabeth ... 203 Larson, Karen . . . 304 Laserno, Dan . . . 347 Lasko, George . . . 203 Lasko, Stacey . . . 386 Lasser, Kari ... 203 Lathrop, Maria . . . 203 Lalhrop, Mia. . . 299, 331, 334 Latino, Arline . . . 203 LaTorre, Tony . . . 202 Lau, Christina . . . 337 Lau, Lisa ... 31 5 Lauber, Manin . . . 267 Lavin. Marc . . . 203 Lavoie, Susan . . . 203 Law, Wendy ... 304 Lawrence, Denise . . . 277 Lawson. Kelly . . . 203, 297 Lawver, lohn . . . 203 Layba, Mina . . . 203 Layne, Victoria . . . 324 Layzer. Varese . . . 337 Lazarovici, Nadia . . . 299, 334 Le, Anhtuan . . . 329, 386 Le, Binh ... 386 Le, Diem-Chau ... 386 Le, Hongman . . . 203 Le, Nhien ... 271 Le, Tommy , , . 203 Leadbetter, Tracy ... 290 Leahy, Brad ... 273 Leake, Brett ... 273 Lear, lames . . . 203 Lebens, Hick ... 325 Lebumfacil. Grace . . . 203 LeCong. Trinh . . . 295, 322 Ledesma, Andres . . . 203 LeDesma, Danielle . . . 203 Lee, Alan ... 386 Lee, Andrew . . . 203, 309 Lee, Angela ... 83 Lee, Bernard . . . 333 Lee, Brent ... 203 Lee, Brian ... 320 Lee, Catherine . . . 386 Lee, Chang ... 203 Lee, Charles ... 332 Lee, Cherie . . . 203 Lee, Chimin . . . 203 Lee, Chris . . . 268, 274 Lee, Dave. . . 404, 414 Lee, Davian ... 274 Lee, Edwin ... 203 Lee. Eun Mee . . . 386 Lee, Grace ... 315 Lee, Hyun . . . 203 Lee, lane ... 31 5 Lee. lanet . . . 304 Lee, lason . . . 265 Lee. leanette ... 315 Lee. lennifer . . . 302 Lee, loan I ... 386 Lee. loni . . . 330 Lee, loot . . . 386 Lee. lulie ... 203 Lee, tune . . . 386 Lee, Kelli . . . 304, 308 Lee, Kuman . . . 386 Lee, Lawrence . . . 203 Lee, Lewis . . . 325 Lee, Mandy Man-Kong . . . 386 Lee, Mike ... 386 Lee, Miriam . . . 203 Lee, Nancy ... 308 Lee, Pat . . . 336 Lee, Patricia . . . 304, 386 Lee, Paul ... 271 Lee, Pearl ... 387 Lee, Peggy . . . 323 Lee, Sandra ... 302 Lee, Shrina ... 295 Lee, Sihwa . . . 337 Lee, Steven . . . 333, 335 Lee, Steven Sung . . . 203 Lee, Sun ... 31 5 Lee. Susan . . . 335 Lee, Tien . . . 323 Lee, Tina. . .203,315 Lee, Toby . . . 264 Lee, Usa . . . 387 Lee, Victor ... 274 Lee, Victoria . . . 204 Lee, Woody ... 387 Lee, You Keun ... 387 Lee, Young Soo . , . 387 Leeds, Steve ... 275 Leftan, Valerie ... 387 Leger, lill ... 323 Lehner, Crystal . . . 204 Leider, Suzanne . . . 204 Leijonhufvud. Christina . . . 204 Leirness, Philip . . . 204 Leilner. Michael . . . 275 Lena. Catherine . . . 204 Lendenmann, Lisa ... 317 Lengua, Anita . . . 299 Lenihan. Bill ... 264 LeNormand. Nancee . . . 323 Leo, Liz . . . 302 Leonard. Maria . . . 295, 337 Leonard. Steven . . . 204 Leopold. Bad . . . 273 Leslie. Scott ... 267 Letendre, Dana . . . 271 Lettan. Valerie ... 299 Letters S, Science ASK ... 330 Leung. Ann . . . 327 Leung, Rebecca ... 323 Leung. W Kevin . . . 323 Leung. Wai-Lan ... 387 Leuschner, Staci . . . 322 LeValley, Michelle . . . 203, 299 Levering, Lori . . . 297 Levin, Steph . . . 290 Levin, Wayne . . . 204 Levine, Andrew . . . 204 Levine, Glenn . . . 387 Levine, Lizzie . . . 290 Levine, Scott . . . 265 Levitas, Elisabeth . . . 204 Levitt, David . . . 265, 326 Levy, Deborah . . . 204. 289 Lewin, lenna . . . 289 Lewis, Chad ... 327 Lewis, Dave . . . 322 Lewis, Kim . . . 300 Lewis, Michael . . . 204, 387 Lewis. Mike . . . 268 Leyva, |oe . . . 329 Lezcano, Edgar . . . 204 Li. Danny ... 353 Li. Lyndon . . . 326 Liamphuthong, Uaichai . . . 336 Liao, Ching ... 204 Liao. Gabriel ... 204 Liao. Kazuko . . . 204 Liaos. Steven . . . 204, 414, 408 Liberson, Howard , . . 204 Licht, luliane ... 333 Licker, Melissa . . . 326 LidI, Bruce. . . 319 Lien, loyce . . . 204 Lieu, Russell ... 274 Ligan. Marilou . . . 204 Lightfoot, Daniel ... 387 Lim, Eden . . . 337 Lim, Lin Dah . . . 387, 444 Lim, Peler ... 204 Lim. Slew Riza ... 387 Lim, Young ... 27 Limm, Cristi . . . 288, 289 Limon, Alejandra . . . 337 Lin, Chi Whei ... 204 Lin, Daisy ... 319 in. Dennis . . . 204, 387 in. Hung . . . 204 in, lason . . . 204. 336 in. Kai-Hsuan . . . 204 in, Ray . . . 330 in, Sandy . .. 107,387 in, Sean ... 387 in, Sidney ... 107 in, Sophia ... 31 5 inares, leannette . . . 204. 407 ind, Kate ... 289 ind, Kelly . . . 204, 289 ind, Ray . . . 345 indauer. Carine . . . 387 indberg, Stacey . . . 204 inden, Kristen . . . 323, 327 inden, Scott . . . 275 inden, Tate ... 333 inderman, Anthony , . . 273 indquist, Erik . . . 275 indsay, Darrin . . . 204 ndsey, Coby . . . 268, 269 indsey, lackson . . . 205 ndzy, lessica . . . 302 indzy, Michelle ... 290 nford, Lara . . . 387 ing. Melissa . . . 205 ng, Rita . . . 205. 335 inley. Bruce . . . 387 inn, Amy . . . 333 inszky, Csaba . . . 444 nthorst, Tom . . . 256 long, Betty . . . 205, 323 long, Stan . . . 387 ipman, loel . . . 205 ipoff, Michelle ... 287 ippman, lulie . . . 289, 302 ipps, luliann . . . 387 ipscumb. Brad . . . 264 iskey, Mike ... 271 itch, Erich ... 258 itchfield, Vance ... 205 ittle, lami . . , 308, 387 ittle. Ken... 123, 133 ittlefield, Bryan . . . 205 ittman, Leslie . . . 205 itvack. Merle ... 304 iu. Albert ... 387 lu, Chang . . . 205, 334 iu, Ching ... 320 iu, Ed . . . 387 iu, Elena . . . 336 iu, Evaleen . . . 387 iu, Grace . . . 205 iu, lohn . . . 327 iu, Kenny . . . 274 iu. Pearl ... 387 ivingstone. Sherry . . . 336 iwanag. Eugenia . . . 205 izarraga. Maribel . . . 205 o. Alpha . . . 206, 387, 353 .0, Betsy ... 206 o, Christine . . . 206 o. Kathy ... 323 o. Richard ... 206 oadman, Renee . . . 290 obi, Dinah ... 206 .occisano, Louis . . . 347 ockert, Allison . . . 206 oeffler, Leigh Ann . . . 55, 206, 302 ofgren, Bradley . . . 206 ofstrom. Tart . . . 290 oftus, Mary ... 387 ,ogan, Michele . . . 206 .ohmann, Nora . . . 387 ohora, Silvia . . . 206 Carrie ... 300 omen, Vladimir . . . 206 oncar, Alicia . . . 297 ondon, Karen . . . 206 ong, Kristin . . . 207, 299 ongaker, Lisa ... 122. 148 onghurst, Sandra . . . 297 ,ongo, Michael . . . 207 oo. Brent . . . 207 ook, Michelle ... 336 opez, Adam . . . 387 opez. Anthony . . . 387 opez, Antonio . . . 207 opez. Arvin . . . 333 opez, Carta . . . 327 opez. Deborah . . . 207 opez, lavier . . . 387 opez, lohn . . . 207 opez, Leonard . . . 327 opez, Tony ... 31 opuck, Lisa . . . 290 orentzen, LeAnne . . . 297 oth, Michelle ... 207 .ouie, Lisa . . . 207, 295 .outscharoen, Orapan . . . 336 ove, Katrina . . . 297 .ow, Rodger ... 323 .owis, Alan . . . 265 .oyola, Maria . . . 287 .ozano, Rene ... 327 u, Alan ... 387 u, Yvonne . . . 207 uboff, Lisa ... 323 ucas, Caroline . . . 207 ucas, Kristine . . . 323 uce, Steve . . . 268 ucena, Amy . . . 207 udwick, Tom . . . 207 436 Index Luitman. Doug . . . 329 Lu|an, Gloria . . . 207 Lundin, Dan . . . 267 Lundquist, Carolyn . . . 387 Lundy, Calhy . . . 287, 337 Lules, Hayley ... 289 Lulzky, Jeff . . . 207 Lyies, Robert ... 207 Lynarias, Sarah . . . 387 Lynch, Shannon . . . 297 Lynn, jolie . . . 300, 387 Lynlon, Laura . . . 207, 289, 315 Lyon, Barry . . . 207 Lyon, Elizabelh ... 207 Lyon. Liz . . . 297 M Ma, (. hien-latnes . . 207 Ma, Leon ... 207 Ma, Sophia . . . 336 Ma, Sieve ... 387 Mac Donald. Kalherine . . . 289 Macahilas, Reynaldo . . . 388 Macauley, Steve ... 27, 323 MacCarthy, Bill ... 258 MacDonald, Laura . . . 207 MacDougal, Mike . . . 207 Machicao, Andre . . . 273 Machleder, Dietrich ... 329 Machnick, Tanya . . . 388 Macias, Beth ... 207 Mack, Kelly . . . 207, 297 Mackay, Robert . . . 265 MacKenzie, Matt . . . 258 Mackey, Mike ... 268 MacKinnon, Lisa . . . 207 Macklin, Cindy ... 117 MacLean, Don ... 1 38 MacLean. Mary Ann . . . 207 MacMedan, Dan . . . 323 Macri, Dawne . . . 207 Macri, Dawne . . . 289 Madaras, Area . . . 336 Madden, Christopher . . . 207 Madden, Margaret , . . 304 Maeda, Brian . . . 332 Maehata, Reina . . . 292, 388 Maelzer, Pam ... 295 Maeyama, Neal . . . 207 Malfei, Greg ... 258 .336 Magana, lohn Jr . . . 388 Magbanua, Noriela . . . 207 Magdaleno, Mark ... 388 Maggioncalda, Greg . . . 388 Magnan, Beth ... 302 Magno, Teresa . . . 388 Magnussen, Bo . . . 267 Magturo, Michael . . . 388 Magyar, lanine . . . 277, 304 Magyar, Leslie lanine . . . 208 Mahadeuan, Vijitra Lucillf Mahaffey, Laura ... 208 Maher, Slaci ... 322 Mahnke, Beckel ... 271 Maimone, Annie . . . 208. 302 Main, Nick ... 299 Maina, Ngeihe ... 388 Makely, Andrea . . . 300 Malabanan, Tomas . . . 274 Maid, Liseanne . . . 300 Malec, Kris ... 292 Maiek, Ladan ... 25. 208 Malek. Shiva ... 324 Malik, Ajay . . . 388, 444 Mallicoat, Chris ... 267 Mallory, Kathleen . . . 297 Mallos. Diane . . . 297, 388 Malone, Patrice . . . 289 Mamaril. Francina . . . 208 Mamikunian, Mia . . . 55, 208, 315 Manalastas, Noel . . . 208 Manalo, Bernadette . . . 208 Manby, Niki . . . 333, 334 Mancillas, Ruben . . . 388 Mancinelli, Marcus . . . 333 Manczak, Amy . . . 208. 337 Mandel, Debra . . .208 Mandell, Elisa . . . 208. 331 Manese, Caren . . . 287, 330 Manger, Heidi . .290 Mangkornkarn, Chuttma . . . 336 Manion, Megan . . . 322, 297 Manjarrez, Adriana ... 321 Manker, Christy . . . 295 Manning, Greg . . . 388 Manning, Kim . . . 327 Manoukian, Nigol . . , 208 Manous, Lisa - . - 208 Mansour, Anthony , . , 2h8 Manuel. Leslie . . - 299 Manzke, Bernhard , . , 388 Mao, Steve . . . i22 Mapansri, Somchart . . . 336 Mapes, lohn ... 208 Mapes, lohn . . . 267 Marantz. Craig . . . 208, 330 Marcano, David . . . 388 March, Steve ... 154 Marcheilo, Marilyn . . . 208, 289 Marcus, Phil ... 265 Marcus, Richard . . . 208, 323 Marcus, Scott . . . 265 Mardjuki, Joyce . . . 208 Marec, Bill ... 259 Marez, Steve ... 208 Marin, Paul ... 322 Marker, Maxwell . . . 208 Marks, Alan ... 208 Marler, Erin ... 315 Marolda, Frank . . . 258 Marquardt, Rick . . . 208,444 Marquez, Leslie . . . 295 Marquez, Leticia . . . 388 Marquez, Louie . . . 388 Marquez, Myrian . . . 208 Marquez, Nancy , , . 304 Marr, Paul ... 208 Marrero, Mike . . . 267 Marroquin, Yaniara . . . 388 Marsh, Greg . . . 275 Marsh, Kim . . . 297 Marshal, lack . - . 258 Martenson, |ill . . .289 Martin, Carta . . . 208 Martin, Chris . . . 268 Martin, David . . 388 Manin, Elizabeth ... 287 Martin, Tami . . . 287 Martinez, Alex . . 267 Martinez, Arturo . .271, 388 Martinez, Felipe . .265 Martinez, Hugo . ,.275 Martinez, |uan . . . 388 Martinez, Michelle . . . 287 Martinez, Paul . . . 206. 208 Martinez. Rosalia ... 388 Martinez, Stephen . . . 388 Martini. Pietro . . .265 Martinsen, Ella . .290 Maruiwa, Yukle . ..208 Maser, Michael . . 208. 388 Mashian. Kambiz ... 208 Mashian. Kambo . . . 264 Masih, Ajay ... 208 Mason, lames . . . 259 Mason, Tempe . . . 290 Masquelier. Paul III . . . 209 Massaband, Behnam . . . 209 Massry, Yael ... 209 Masters, Nancy ... 290 Masters, Rose . . . 209 Masuho, Meg . . . 352 Mala, Silvia ... 209 Malalon, Nancy , . . 388 Mataraza, Michael . . . 388 Matcham, Dana . . . 209 Malerre. Dawnielle ... 31 5 Mates, lulia ... 289 Mateu, Monica , , , 209 Matheson, Tracey . . , 289 Mathews, Eryka . , , 315, 333 Mathis, Amy ... 31 5 Malhis. Kimberly ... 209 Mathison, Cindy . . . 297 Matlock. Debra ... 323 Matlof, lason . . . 275 Matlow, Carol ... 209 Matson, Elaine. . . 388 Malsuhara, Sharlene . . . 209, 299, 322, 444 Matsumiya, Sherri . . . 209 Matsumolo. Sandra . . . 336 Malsumolo. Seiji . . . 209 Matsumura. Lance . . . 388 Matsuoka, Warren ... 209 Matsurra, Julie . . . 336 Matsuura, lennifer . . . 209 Matthews, Gary , , . 333 Matthews, Melisa . . . 209 Mawla.Tina.. . 209, 330 Maxheimer, Lori . . . 302 Maxwell, Ginny . . . 299 Maxwell, Virginia . , . 209 Maya, Kayleen ... 388 Maya. Stephanie . . . 209 Mayeda. Stacy ... 299 Mayemura, Robin . . . 302 Mayer, Nancy . . . 290 Mayer, Rosemary , . . 209 Mayo, Jennifer . , . 287 Mays, Ann ... 209 Mazarei, Tannaz . . . 209 Mazolewski, Pete . . . 268 Mazon, Brian . . . 271 Mazurek, Edward ... 209 Mc Carthy, Christine ... 302 McCrory, Shelly. . . 302 Mc Gill, Sandy . . . 302 Mc Nitt, Sophie . . 302 McAdam, Susanne . . .292, 330 McCabe, Ed . . . 350 McCaffrey, Megan .289 McCahan, Molly . . 209, 302 McCandless, Laura . . . 277, 297 McCarron, Wendi . .300 McCarthy, Mike . . , 268 McCarthy, Sean . . 325 McClain, Susan . . 336 McCloud, Lance . . . 209 McColiom, Calheri ne . . . 292 McColium, Melissa ... 290 McColium, Steven . .209 McCorery, Daphney . . . 337 McCormick, Steve .. 258 McCoy, Melisa . . . 209 McCrady, Michael , . . 209, 258 McCrae, Derek . . . 325 McCrony, Shelly . , 269 McCullough, Suli . ..209 McDaniel, Michae ... 209 McDonald, Linda . ..337 McDonald, Scott . .258 McElliot, lenn ... 289 McEvoy, Grainne . ..444 McFariand, Kimberly . . . 388 McFarland, Terri . . 209, 280 McCill,Mark ... 127 McCinley, Bill . . . 267 McGinn, Stephanie ... 290 McGinty, Brian . . 388 McGrew, Stacy . . 290 McFHugh, Amanda ..210,299 Mclntee, Shannon ..295 Mcintosh, Denise , .210 Mcintosh, Scott . . 388 McKee, Heather . . .297 McKee, lohn ... 2 McKelvey, Caria . . . 210 McKenna, Rob . . . 264 McKenna, Romy . . 210 . . . 388 McKinzie, Kathryn . . 299, 336 McKinzie, Kathyrn ..210 McKnew, lennifer . . .210 McKnight, Amy . . . 269, 290 McKnight, Marc ... 268 McLain, Susan . . . 210, 304 McLaughlin, Allison ... 210 McLaughlin, Pete , , , 267 Index 437 290 300 .210 210, 215. 324, 334 299 McLoughlin, Lori . McMahon, Debi . McMahon, Kristin McMichael, Brett . McMurtry, Tracy . McNally, Ian . . , 324 McNally, Sharon ... 210 McNamara, Brian - . . 268 McNamara, Erin . . . 297 McNeil, Sarah ... 211 McNeill, M Regan ... 211 McPeak, Denise ... 211 McQueen, Kim . . . 297 Mead, Eric ... 388 Mears, Patty ... 297 Medina, Dave . . . 267 Medina, Helen ... 330 Medina, Mitzy ... 389 Medrano. Christy . . . 333, 389 Medulla, Mike ... 325 Meehan, )en . . . 290 Meek, Kelly ... 299 Mehas, Misly ... 21 1 Mehren, Laura ... 21 1 Meier, Elizabeth . . . 304 Meiers, Lisa ... 300 Meinart, 5tu . , . 264 Meinerz, Sherene . . . 304, 389 Meis, lulianne ... 21 1 Meisel, losh .. .211, 271 Meixel, Gay ... 309 Mejia. Milton ... 329 Mejia, Mirna ... 389 Mejia, Myriam ... 211 Melamed, Farhad ... 2 11 Melchior, Mindy ... 21 1 Melendez, )oy . . . 21 1 Melendres, Monica ... 21 1, 315 Melendres, Robert ... 21 1 Melkonian, Doris. .. 211, 408 Mellon, Bill ... 267 Mellon, Micah , . . 265, 389 Memmert, Markus . . . 389 Mende, leremy . . . 273 Mendez. Rainer . . . 389 Mendiola, Guillermo ... 21 1 Mendoza, Florenlina , , , 389 Mendoza, leanette . . . 304 Mendoza, Marco , . , 273 Mendoza. Rizelle ... 21 1 Mendoza, Rosa ... 21 1 Mennje, Eric . . 389 Meraj, Richard . -.85, 211 Merchant, Amy -.287 Mermel, Olga . .322 Mescavage, Susan . . . 299 Messersmith, Amy . . . 297 Messmer, Melissa . . . 300 Metzger, Susan ... 21 1 Melzger, Susie . . . 277, 287, 330 Mew, Alicia . . . 333 Mewes, lennifer . . . 287 Meyer, leannie . , , 289 Meyer, loanne . . . 304 Meyer, Matt . . . 268 Meyer, Michelle ... 21 1 Meyer, Richard . . . 268 Meyer, Tanya . , . 295 Meza, Laura ... 389 Miagany, Fernando . . . 389 Miao, Sandria ... 21 1 Michaels, Dana ... 211 Michaels, Deborah ... 211, 322 Michalski, David ... 211 Michelena, lohn ... 389 Michels. Slacey ... 302 Mickel, Amy . . . 289 Mickel, Tim . . . 268 Middlebrook, Krisla ... 287 Middleton, Brett . . . 268, 333 Migita, Darren ... 389 Mignola, Debbie ... 21 1 Miguel, Michelle ... 315, 334 Milauskas, Cissy . . .211,410 Milauskas, Gina . . . 406 Miles, Vickie ... 330 Millar, Renee. . .211, 304 Millard, David . . 258 Miller, Andy ... 268 Miller, Bill . . . 267 Miller, Carolyn ... 290 Miller, Christopher . .211 Miller, Cynthia ... 287 Miller, Dede ... 290 Miller, Emily ... 290 Miller, Greg ... 267 Miller, lennifer . . . 330 Miller, Karin ... 211 Miller, Kimberly ... 300 Miller, Laura ... 297 Miller, Leander ... 21 1 Miller, Lois ... 212 Miller, Matthew ... 212 Miller, Tacy . . . 315 Miller, Tammy ... 21 2 Miller, Tracey . . . 333, 334 Mills, Chalaun ... 212 Mills, Heather ... 287 Mills, lohanna . . .212, 345 Mills, Susan . ..212 Milner, Wady ... 302 Milstein, Lawerence ... 21 2 Min, Susan . . . 389 Minden, Mike . . . 275 Minden, Scott ... 275 Mino, Sarah ... 299 Miranda, Anna ... 212 Miranda, Anthony . . . 259 Miranii, Anthony . . . 273 Mirmirani, Paradi . . . 331 Mirza, Allison . . . 302 Mirzayan, Raffy ... 212 Miskinnis, Nichelle . . . 287 Missling, Slacey ... 212 Mitchell, Amy ... 295 Mitchell, Andrea . . Mitchell, Andrea . . Mitchell, Catherine Mitchell, Colleen . . Mitchell, Deborah . Mitchell, leffrey ... 327 Mitchell, Rana ... 290 Mitchell, Rob ... 268 Mitchell, Thomas . . .212 Mitsuuchi, Brent . . . 212 Mittleman, Steve . . Miura, Lisa ... 212 Miwa, Shinichiro . . Miya, David ... 212 Miyaahara, Merin . . Miyamoto, Leslie . . . Miyashiro, Laurie . . . Mo, Elaine ... 389 Moceri, Alana ... 290 Mochizuki, Ion ... 21 2 Mode, loseph ... 389 Moer, Steve ... 273 Mograss, Melissa . . . 389 Mohme, Paul ... 212 Moldenhauer, lohn ... 21 2 212, 292 277 . . 323 212 . 212 . 345 .389 212,219 212 212 Molina, Alicia . . . 212 Molnar, Arpad . . 267 Molnar, Chris . . . 258 Moloney, Kym . . 330 Moloo, Gulzar . . 212 Mona, Linda ... 212, 330 Monaco, Kevin . . .212 Monahan, Barbie . .287 Monarrez, Ruth . .212 Monigal, Shannon ... 290 Monroe, Cherisse . .212 Monroe, Michael ..212 Monserratt, Lloyd . .317 Monson, David . . .213 Montalvo, Louis . .275 Montalvo, Michel e. . . 213 Montano, Lilia . . 213 Montazeri, Ellie . . 315 Montgomery, |eff . , . 264 Montgomery. Marie ... 213 Montgomery, Shelley ... 1 49 Montoya. Mandi , . . 300 Montoya, Michele , , . 389 Moody, lohn . . . 273 Moody, Liz . . 290 Moody, Mike . . . 267 Moon, Grace . . .213 Moon, Sam . . 213 Moore, Andy . . . 258 Moore, Calvin II . . . 213 Moore, Clinton ... 389 Moore, Jaime . . . 389 Moore, leanie . . 389 Moore, lessica . . 210,213 Moore, Julie . . .299 Moore, Kelly . .300 Moore, Stuart . .213 Morales, Cherise ... 299 213 .292 . 32, 21 . 325 Morales, Maria . . . 389 Morales, Ronni . . . 297 Morehead, Michael ... 213 Morehouse, Stacey ... 21 3 Moreira, Patricia ... 213 Moreno, Gary . . . 323 Moreno, Gina ... 315 Moreno, Vicki ... 299 Morey, Julia. . .213,289 Morgan, Lisa . . . 302 Morgan, Tracy . . . 389 Morhaime, Rich . . . 265 Morihiro. Daniel ... 21 3 Morley, Michael . . . 389 Morris, Juliane . . . 277, 289 Morris, Sandy . . . 297 Morris, Tracy ... 21 3 Morrison, Jaime . . . 295 Morrison, Slacey ... 21 3 Morsch, Steven ,.,213 Morse, David ... 274 Morshedzadeh, Morgan . Mortar Board . , . 331 Morton, Chris . . . 271 Moses, Chris . . , 11 Moshesh, Francina . . , 21 Mosman, DeDe ... 140 Moss, Craig . . . 275 Mota, Ricardo . , . 333 Motivala, Sarosh , . . 330 Moton, Kylowna Motoyama, Lisa . Motron, Mathew Motl, Chris ... 325 Motta, Jaime ... 213 Mouanouloua, Vongsavanh . . . Moughan, Patnck ... 390 Mouline, Meryem ... 213 Mouw, Allan , , . 265 Mouw, Graham . . . 265 Moya, Lorena ... 21 3 Moyer, |eff ... 267 Moyers, Jennifer ... 213 Muchenje, Mareva . . . 295 Mueller, Renee ... 21 3 Muetzel, Amy ... 390 Muir, Laurence . . . 327 Muir, Sonja ... 21 3 Mukherji, Mala ... 290 Mukhey, Aroon ... 213 Mukoyama, Tammy .,.315 Mullen, Tiffany . . . 295 Mullin, iulie. . .213, 302, 303 Mun, lihyon . . . 289 Munday, William . . . 213,412 Munoz, Audra . . . 390 Munoz, Sonia . . Munro, Kristy . . Muns, Michelle Murad, Ezra , . . Murden, Ryan . . , Murdoff, Sherrick Murillo, Jennifer . Murphy, Celeste . Murphy, Kathleen Murphy, Mandy , Murphy, Michael Murray, Kerry ... 214 Murray, Lisa . , . 337 Murray, Maria ... 31 7 Murray, Michelle . . . 329 Mulsalklisana. Ukaraporn Mutter, David . . . 276 .213 . 290 . . . 287, 290 265 , , 275 . . 273, 276 . 390 . 214, 277,297 . . 297 . 295 . . 214 Myers, Ian . . . Myers, Jack . . Myers, Julie . . Myers, Kim . . Myers, Lara . . Myers, Laurel . Myers, Peeper Myers, Stacy . Myricks, Pini . 390 .264 . 302 . 299 . 390 . .299 . . . 264 , . 297 , , 214 N nathan Keinslein Naco. Gilbert . . Naeim, Arash . . Nagai, Tanya . . , Nagasaki, James Naghdi, Azita . . Nagle, Taylor . . Nagle, Tracy . . . Nahmias, Karen .214 .214 315 . . .214 . 390 ,258 290 . .214 Najoan, Paul . . . 325 Nakama, Kari . . . 214, 330 Nakamatsu, Judith . . . 214 Nakamura, Gerald . . . 390 Nakamura, Gina . . . 214, 330 Nakamutsu, Judith . . . 332 Namazie, AN ... 214 Namikawa, Davina . . . 214 Nanquil, Lou ... 214 Naohara, Nancy . , . 214 Naranjo, Emily . . . 333 Nasser, Diane. . . 214, 294, 295. 315 Naulls, Shannon . . . 258 Navarro, Marti . . . 330 Navarro, Robert . . . 390 Nazarian, Debbie ... 415, 444 Neal, Dori ... 304 Neal, Stacy . . .214 Nedl, Rebecca ... 53 Needham, Heather . . . 327 Needham, Jessica . . . 297 Needham, Michelle ... 214 Neglia, Ross ... 390 Negrete, Bonnie ... 214 Negrete, Rogelio . . . 214 Negrete, Ruben . . . 214 Negrete, Tony . . . 390 Negron, Nancy . . .287 Negroponte, Dimitri . . . 323 Neilson, Carnie . . . 390 Neinstein, Paul . .265 Neiter, Deborah . .323 Nelson, Abigail . . . 300 Nelson, Claire . . . 295 Nelson, Dana . . 333 Nelson, Greg . . 390 Nelson, Joan K . . 309 Nelson, Kevin . . . 271 Nelson, Kristen . . . 214 Nelson, Marcia . . . 55, 214, 331 Nelson, Michael . . . 214 Nemko, Amy . . 390 Neri, Timothy M . . . 390 Netter, Jason . . . 153,268 Neuheisel, Deborah ... 300 Neuman, Gil ... 119 Nevarez, Christina ... 214 Newberry, Lisa . . . 337 Newman, Alexis ... 214, 292 Newman, Harriet . . . 295 Newman, Karin . . . 287 Newman, Kimberly ... 214 Newman, Trina . . . 290 Newsom, Kimberly . . . 214 Newton, Brenda ... 214, 315 Ng, Angela ... 214 Ng, Margaret ... 21 5 Ngo, Danggiao . , , 215 Ngo, Nhu-An ... 390 Ngo, Qui . . .215, 390 Nguyen, Alison ... 2 1 5 Nguyen, Ann ... 215 Nguyen, Binh ... 21 5 Nguyen, Christine . . . 390 Nguyen, Dung ... 215 Nguyen, Huy ... 215 Nguyen, Khoa ... 390 Nguyen. Leanhdao , . . 332 Nguyen, Lieu . . . 390 Nguyen, Liliane ... 215 Nguyen, Manh . . , 331 Nguyen. Mary . . . 304 Nguyen, Nam . . . 390 Nguyen, Ngoctrinh ... 215 Nguyen, Thanhtuy . . . 323 Nguyen, Trang , . . 333 Nguyen, Tricia . Nguyen, Tuan . Nguyen, Uyen . Niazi, Negar . . . . 315 . 215. 323 , . 390 391 Nicholas, Christine ... 299 Nichols. Rob . . . Nichols, Shelley Nicholson, Beth Nickin, Emily . . Nicolas, Grace . Nicolas, Paula . . Nicoll, Rachel . . 215 . . 333 . , 290 302 .216 .297 . 216 Nicolosi, Christina . . . 299 Niden, Cheryl ... 216 Niednagel, Steve . . . 333 Nieland. Quinn ... 216 Nielsen, Vicki ... 289 Niemeyer, Pete . . . 330, 333 Niers. Bob . . . 265 Nieto, Sandy , , , 315 Nilson, Karen ... 295 Nimitsilpa, Paul , . , 336 Nimmo, Sam . . . 267 Nimnual, Vorapong P . . . 336 Ninomiya, iodi ... 315 Nishikawa, lohn , , . 216, 414 Niu. Nina. . . 391 Nivatpumin, James Chiratas . . . Nix, Martha ... 289 Nix, Matthew ... 317, 391 Nixon. Tom . . . 333 Nobile, Traci ... 216 Nobui, Tamela ... 216 Nockey, Kristin ... 216, 297 Nogueira, Marcia . . . 391 Noh. Gloria ... 302 Nolan, Colleen ... 297 Nolan, Peter. . . 216 438 Index N(xin. lim . . . 335 Noonan, Sean . . . 268 Nordeen. Sean . . . 391 Noriega. Anna ... 216 Noriega, Chn ... 216 Norman, lonalhan ... 216, 268 Nosce, Michelene . . . 295 Nosce, Michelle ... 287 Novak, joe. .. 391 Novoa, Sabrina . . . 304 Nowak. KC . , , 258 Noyes, Diana ... 216 Noyes, KriMen . . . 299 Nieso. Teboho . . . 253 Nuber. Darcy ... 60, 292, 315 Nueniier, Don . . . 264 Nune2, Anthony ... 216 Nybark. Amy ... 216 N e W ' lissa ... 216, 289 O O Bciin t Ivirk-nt- Jm " O Bcien, Gary ... 391 O ' Brien, Kevin ... 273 O ' Brien, Monica ... 300 O ' Brien, Susie ... 290 O ' Connell, Kari...210 O ' Crady, Andy ... 264 O ' Lea, Lisa ... 290 O ' Leske, Michelle ... 300 O ' Malley. Particia . . . 302 O ' Neal, Erin. . . 315,391 O ' Prey, Noreen . . . 302 O ' Rane. Damian . . . 323 Oakland, Tina ... 321 Oakley. Cheryl ... 297 Oakley. William . . . 216, 258 Obedeucio, Paul ... 216 Oberg, Paula ... 297 Ocampo. Albert ... 391 Ocampo, Luis ... 216 Ochoa, joey... 391, 352 Ochoa, Tricia ... 391 Oehlschlaeger, lohn . . . 391 Otenslein, Brent . . . 265 Otieman, William ... 412 Ogden-Hamililon, Heather ... 216 Ogushi. Kathleen , . .216,287 Oh, lenniter ... 216 Oh. Stanley ... 391 Ohtomo, Kalhy ... 391 Ojanpera, lane . . . 289 Ojiro. Kathleen ... 216 Okada, Naomi ... 216 Okamoto. Mamoru ... 216 Okamoto, Scott . . . 332 Okhovat, Niloufar. . . 216 Okimoto, )oy ... 216 Okinaka, Ian . . . 217, 324 Olague, Laura ... 21 7 Oldershaw, Kendra ... 287 Olender, Ellen . . . 290 Olhrt, Rudy ... 322 Oilman, Rosie ... 217 Olin, Erica ... 300 Olivares. Gisella ... 330 Olivas, Krisla ... 302 Olivera, Tracey . . , 336 Otmore, lames . . . 258 Olsen, Eric... 2 17, 258 Olson, Vtcloria ... 53 Olstet, leff ... 275 Ooi, Hua . . .217 Opie, Michele...391 Or, Hin . . . 391 Ordon, Andrew ... 21 7 Ordon. Elizabeth ... 217 Orewyler, Tom . . . 273, 333 Omer, Dan ... 332 Orona, Robert , . . 217 Ortega, Charles. . .217 Ortega, Christie ... 299 Ortega, Neidra ... 2 1 7 Ortiz, lames. . . 217 Ortiz, Keith ... 391 Oseas, Philip. .217 Oseng, Erin ... 217, 319 Osorio. Adriana ... 217 Ostravich, Sherri ... 217, 304 Ostrem, Kanoa . . . 327 Otto. Rob . . . 264 Ouyang, lanine ... 391 , 444 Overholtzer. Julie. . . 391 Overstreet, Amy ... 21 7, 304 Owens, Hope ... 217 Owsley, Katherine ... 217, 290 Ozair, Danny ... 391 Ozawa, Stacy ... 217 O ' Connell, Karl ...216 O ' Neil, Brian ... 216 Pacheco, Judy ... 217 Pacific!, Tammy ... 317 Padilla, Lynn... 391, 444 Padilla, Stephanie ... 295 Pae. Mary ...217, 277,287 Pae, Mun . . .217 Page. Hilary ... 300 Page. Patricia ... 391 P.igni, Mike ... 333 Paguirgan, Rosemarie ... 217 Paguirigan, Marilyn . . . 333 Pai, linhec ... 48 Paige, Neil .. . 217, 331,334 Pair, Jason . . . 267 Paiva. Carlos ... 217 Pak. Mikyong. . .217 Palacio, lohn ... 217 Palacios. Ruben Jr , . . 217 Palarea, Russell ... 391 Palm. Beth . . . 289, 391 Palmer. Amy ... 287 Palmer. Laurie . . . 297 Palmer. Wendy . . .217,302 Palumbo, Carl . . , 267 Pammit. Lovina ... 217 Panayiolou, Stephen ... 218 Pandy, Peria ... 218 Pandya, Robert ... 218, 3.30, 336 Pang, Allie ... 333 Pang, Joyce ... 218 Panhellenic Council . . . 276, 277 Paniagua, Sally . . . 218 Pantazis, Slacey ... 218 Papas, Sara . . . 300 Papeiti, Lisa ... 287 Pappas, Elise . . . 300 Parada, Robert ... 218 Paradise, Raymond ... 218 Paragas. Tess ... 39 1 . 444 Parducci, Pilar ... 218 Paredes, Fernando ... 391 Paredes, Cabriela ... 218 Park, Chris ... 295 Park, Christine . . .218, 326 Park, Daniel . . . 218 Park. Eunkyung ... 218 Park, Gregory ... 218 Park, Huilae ... 218 Park, Jason . . 218 Park, lun .. . too Park, Minha . . .218 Park, Rachel ...218 Park, Sue... 31 5 Park, Susan ... 295 Park, Susanna . . . 308, 391 Park, Tim . . . 391 Parker, Heather ... 218 Parker, Kathleen . . . 287, 302 Parker, Kathy ... 286 Parker, Katie , , . 407 Parker, Kerry ... 297 Parker. Patrrck . . . 210, 218, 407, 444 Parker, Patricia ... 332 Parker, Stacy . . . 287 Parker, Suzanne . . . 391 Parks, Janice . . . 218, 315 Parks, Sharon ... 290 Parnass, Deena ... 218, 220 Parrera, Marina ... 31 5, 333 Parry, Carolyn ... 299 Pasco, Jelmar ... 218 Paskell, lames, . . 218 Pasnik, Shelley ... 277 Pate. Patricia ...218 Pate. Tricia ... 330 Palel, Ajay ... 271 Patel, Anil . . .218 Patel, Anitaben ... 218 Patel. lason ... 265 Palel, Nikhil . . .218 Patel, Nisha ... 330 Paton, Goerge . . . 268 Patrick, Wendy ... 218 Patterson, Jennifer . . . 391 Patterson. Julie . . . 304 Patterson, Kimbedy ... 218 Patterson, Leslie ... 391 Patterson, Stacy . . . 288, 289 Pau, Jacqueline Jr ... 219 Pauker. Scott. . . 219 Paul, Amy ,..219, 287 Pavis-Weil, Theta ... 210 Pavis-Weil, Thela ... 219, 224 Payne, Carolyn ... 219 Payne, Tammy . . . 299 Pazuros, Cynthia ... 391 Pearce, Frank . . . 219 Pearlman, Todd . . . 219, 258 Peck, Thomas ... 2 1 9 Peckler, Jana . . . 290 Peden, Karissa . . . 219, 302, 303 Pedro, Frank. .219 Pedro. Mark. . . 219 Peek, AM . . . 289 Peer Health Counselors . . . 330 Peller, Spencer ... 391 Pena, Glenaldo ... 219 Pena, Henry . . . 323 Pendelton, Lori . . . 290 Pendo, Elizabeth... 304, 331 Penebaker. Leah . . . 220, 287 Pener, Naomi . . , 220 Peng, Edwin ... 391 Pennebaker, Leah . . . 286 Pentheroudakis, Paul . . . 220 Peppers, Maria . . . 292 Perasco, John . . , 391 Pereira, Joseph . . . 220 Pereira, Lance ... 319 Perez, Gloria ... 220 Perez, lesus ... 351 Perez, Laura . . . 220 Perez, Regina ... 3 36 Perez, Ricardo , . . 220 Perez, Tina . . . 290 Pcrin, Jennifer . . . 299 Perkins, Alicia ... 220 Pcd, Linda ... 220, 233, 331 Perljs, Lisa ... 91 Pedas, Maria ... 391 Perlmultcr, Keren . . . 220, 331 Pedmutler, Sharon . . . 220,331 Perlslein, Jennifer . . . 220, 304 Pernecky, Mike , , . 268 Perrone, Paul . . . 256, 268 Perry, Cheryl . . . 221 Perry, Gayle ... 221 Perry, Louise ... 22 1 Perry, Scott , . .410, Perryman. Scott ... 258 Perse, Rachel ... 221 Perusis. Tina ... 288 Pcruyera, I R ... 392 Petchpradub, Vena . . . 336 Peters, Linda ... 323 Petersen, Ross , , , 221 Peterson, Beth , . . 292 Peterson, Deborah ... 25 Peterson, Laura . . . 304 Peterson, Mall ... 333 Peterson, Ross . . . 334 Peterson, Stacy ... 22 1 Peterson, Todd ... 221, 330 Petit, Arturo. . . 221 Petrac, Tamara . . . 295 Petrusis, Michael ... 221 Pelrusis, Tina . . . 289 Petrusis, Tina . . . 286 Pettersen, Emily . . . 392 Petterson, Leif . . . 327 Pezzaglia, Niki . , . 289 Pfrimmer, Timothy . . . 221 Pham, Joseph , , . 327, 392 Pham, Khoa ... 321 Pham. Lonnie . . . 221 Phan, Van . . . 392 Phangrak, Vira ... 336 Phelps. Andreas . . . 259 Phi Delta Theta ... 259 Phi Gamma Delta . . . 260 Phi Kappa Psi . . . 262, 263 Phi Kappa Sigma . . . 261 Philips, Kristin ... 297 Phillips. Debbie. . . 392 Phillips. Kirsten ... 332 Phillips, Nikki ... 221 Phillips, Tata ... 392 Phung, Mei- ine . . . 308 Phung, Mitzi ... 392 Pi, Katherine ... 392 Pi Beta Phi . . . 302, 303 Pickens, Pamela ... 302 Pickrell. |im . . . 323 Piehl. Nicole ... 392 Piening, Mark , . . 327 Pierce, Brian . . . 221 Pierce, Mike ... 325 Pierson, Brook ... 221. 300 Pimanmas, Panudda . . . 336 Pimanmas, Parinda . . . 336 Pinanong, Patty. ., 315, 336 Pine, Timothy . . . 273 Pineda, Joel ... 392 Pinedo, Sharon . . . 221 Pinenda, Tony . . . 345 Pines, Erik ... 324 Pinheiro, June . . . 323 Pinkerton, Bradley . . . 221 Pinkslaff, Cherie ... 221 Pinzon, Frederick ... 221 Pirch, Sarah , . . 329 Pirnazar, Payman . . . 392 Pisinger, Pal . . . 21 Piyalilake. Kevin Palitha ... 336 Plimier, Aneka . . . 302 Plolnik, David. . .221,268 Plumlee. Michelle . . . 302 Plumleigh, Mike , . . 325 Pliitte, Lara ... 300 Po, Kim. .. 153 Podrasky, Sara ... 221 Poe, Maurice . . . 265 Poirier, Kirsten . . . 287 Polanco, Brian . . . 221 Polansky, Tom ... 259 Pollack, Wendy . . . 319 Pollard, Darci . . . 295,330 Pollitl, Lisa ... 290 Polynard, Kelly ... 300 Pomeroy, Margaret . . . 221 Pond, Elizabeth .. .221, 317 Pongsiriphat, Sherry ... 221 , 336 Poommipanit, Lida Bee . . . 336, 392 Poon, Albert ... 323 Poon, Wayne , . . 392 Pornichak, Amy . . . 290 Pornichak, Eve . . . 290 Port. Dave . . . 347 Porter, Adam . . . 392 Porter, Gigi ... 221 Porter, Verna , . .221, 331 Posey, Kim . . . 289 Posner, David . . . 275 Post, Mile ... 273 Posta, Jennifer. . . 221, 330 Postal, Devon , , , 302 Polasz, Daniel ... 221 Polik, Ellisa.. . 221 Pollhoff, Susy ... 334 Poulakidas, Dean ... 55, 330, 331 , 336 Pound. Todd ... 317 Powell, Doug ... 275 Powell, Kimberly . . . 392 Powell, Melissa . . . 297 Powell, Rich ... 276 Powell, Thomas . . . 221 Powers, Amy . . . 222 Powers, Anne , . . 299 Powers, Raymon , , , 392 Pozzo, Millie ... 297 Pradhana. Danny . . . 336 Pradilhatuga, Pop . . . 336 Prado, Cora ... 222 Prado, Dee . . , 222 Prange, Lisa ... 289 Prasarnsuk, Spencer . . . 336 Pralher, Stephanie ... 287 Pralor, Mark ... 276 Pratt, Allyson . . . 222, 287 Prayongratana, Diane. . . 308, 330, 336 Preciado, Michael ... 222 Predmore, Darin , , . 268 Prenlicc, Kimberly . . . 222, 300 Preston, Lynette . . . 304 Preston, Michael . . . 222 Pribble, Scott ... 273 Price. Jeff ... 265 Price, Michael ... 258 Price. Mikie. . . 62 Prober, Ronald ... 222 Proko. ludy ... 289 Promlee, Sathien . . . 336 Proner, Mark . . . 222 Prophet, Greg . . . 264 Prosl, Tina ... 287 Protass, Melissa . . . 392 Prue, Denise . . . 222 Prueksunand, Panus . . . 336 Pryor, Jonathan . . . 222, 392 Psi Chi . . . 332 Publications Office ... 332 Puccinelli, Gina . . . 222 Puccini, Lisa . . . 222, 334, 404 Puckett, Robin ... 302 Puenles, Ari . . . 271 Pugh, Nichole . . . 329 Pugliese, lulie ... 319 Pujolar, Valerie , . . 222 Pulido, Patricia ... 315 Pulido, Rosa ... 327 Pulopot, Suzanne . . . 289 Punla. Mary Ann . . . 222 Purcell, Deborah ... 329 Purcell. Edmund ... 259 Purdue, Matt . . . 323 Purdy, Kim . . . 290 Purdy, Laurel . . . 222 Purdy, Shelley ... 327 Purohil, Nikunj ... 336 Putnam, Marci ... 290 Putns, lane ... 327 Puzsar. Brian . . . 222 Pyle, Shellye ... 222 Quan, Erik . . 192 Quan, ludy . . 222 Querido. :;elly . . 392 Quevedo. Melanie ... 300 Quigley, Edward . . . 222 Quijada, Lisa . .315, 337 Quinlan, Matt . ..333 Quinlan, Tom . ..265 Quinn, John . . 222 Quinn, Joseph . . 331, 334 Quinney, Mark . . . 268 Quinones, Michelle ... 287 Quintero, Jose . . 327 Quiro, Glenn . . 222 Quiroga, Ivan . . . 271.327 Quisling, Erik . . 264, 392 Quispe, Herman ... 271 Quock, Lisa . . 222 Quock. Lisa . . 309, 331 Quon. David . .222 R Raba)a, Derico Jr . . . 212 Raber, Susan . . . 302 Rabin, Anthony . . . 222 Raderman, Rodger . . . 392 Radillo. Recaredo . . . 222 Rado, Ted . . . 335 Radu. Cristian ... 392 Radu. Michael ... 222 Ragde-Williams, Emily ... 404 Rager, Eric ... 259 Rai. Grace . . . 345 Ralston, Heather ... 287 Ralston, Linda ... 290 Rambach, Amy . . . 392 Ramm, Laure . . . 322 Ramming, Peter . . . 222 Ramon, Martiza . . . 392 Ramos, Celia . . . 222. Ramos, Leina . . . 223, 299 Ramos, Luis . . . 223, 330, 334 Ramos, Michele . . . 392 Ramos, Rachel ... 327 Ramstein. Christina ... 31 5. 333 Rand, Jennifer ... 302 Randall. John III . . . 333 Randall, Ryan ... 267 Rangel, Jeff ... 267 Rangel, Kristen ... 302 Rangel, Rhonda ... 392 Rangel, Tracey . . . 392 Rankin. Jeff ... 267 Ransom, Chris . . . 265 Rao, Vivek ... 392 Rapaport, Vicki ... 392 Rapp, Wendy ... 289 Rashlian. Navid ... 392 Ralcliffe, Linda ... 302 Ralclifle, Paul ... 131 Ratnovich, Milan . . . 268 Ravetti, Anne . . . 333 Ravelti. Regina , . . 392 Ravine, Scon , . . 223 Rawlings, Bonnie . . . 223, 299 Ray, William ... 223 Raymond, Sheila . . . 223 Rayner, Neal . . . 267 RazI, Azita . . . 392 Rea. Michael ... 223 Reach, Enn ... 290 Ready. Karen ... 299 Recker, Rob. . . 325 Rector, Tami . . . 292 Redd. Anthony ... 223 Redd, Mark ... 258 Reddiar, Vernucopal . . . 392 Reddick. Amber ... 290 Rede. Richard ... 392 Redell. Billy ... 268 Redner, John . . . 392 Reed, Aaron . . . 223 Reed, Karen ... 295 Reed, KyJe ... 223 Reed, Leslie ... 309 Reed, Paul ... 268 Reeder, Zachary . . . 223 Reemsteen, Brian . . . 268 Reese, Amy . . . 223 Reese, Amy . . . 297 Reeves, Michael . . . 223 Rehng, William . . . 393 Reich, Erika ... 308 Reich. Jesse ... 323 Reichard, Bradley ... 271, 276 Reid, Evan . . . 223, 323 Reifel, Aimmee . . . 223 Reifel, Javier . . . 409 Reifman, Cori . . . 223 Reilly, Megan ... 290 Reimer. Ron . . . 267 Reiner, Michele . . . 223, 304, 334 Reinhart, Will ... 323 Reinstein, Jonathan . . . 444, 447 Reilz, Knslin . . . 290 Rembrandt. Melanie . . . 223 Renda. leff ... 256 Rende, Giuliam ... 290 Rennet. Kimberly . . . 393 Renshaw, leffrey . . . 223, 333 Rento. David ... 273 Resendez, Maridilh ... 393 Retana, Nora . . . 223 Rex, Kevin ... 393 Reyburn, Meg . . . 287 Reyes. Arnel . . . 223 Reyes, Patricia . . . 393 Reynaldo, David . . . 223 Reynolds, Darren . . . 223 Reynolds, Elizabeth ... 393 Reznicek, Don ... 268 Reznick, Mike ... 267 Rha, loe . . . 336 Rhee, Ed . . . 271 Rhee, Lauren . . . 393 Rheim, Joseph . . . 258, 393 Rhim. Eugene . . . 329, 393 Rhodes, Kathryn ... 223 Rhodes, Liz . . . 299 Ricchiuti, Greg ... 258 Rice. Andrea ... 300 Rice, Jeffrey ... 223 Rice, JuJia ... 289 Rice. Matt ... 275 Rich, ludith ... 323 Richard, Bradley ... 393 Richards, Amy ... 287 Richards. Cabot ... 393 Richards, left ... 258 Richards, lulie . . . 444 Richards, Linda ... 290 Richardson, Paul ... 124 Riche, Peter ... 265 Richen. Tara . . . 223 Richter. Rochelle ... 287 Rickett, Kamala ... 223 Ricketts, Karen ... 334 Riddle, Susan , , . 302 Rider, Tiffany . . . 287, 393 Riebe. Victoria ... 223 Riebling, Cat . . . 300 Riggs, Jennifer . . . 223, 302 Rigor, Rosemarie ... 31 5 Rigor. Rosemarie . . . 299,315, 336 Index 439 liiherd, David ... 258 Rijode, lohn ... 271 Riley, David ... 271 Rim, Hui Soo . . . 223 Rimando, Raquel . . . 224 Rinderle, Susan ... 393 Rinella, lenny ... 315 Ring, Chns ... 264 Ringler, Robert . . . 336 Ringo, Bob ... 224 Risco, Diana ... 292 Rivas, Marvin . . . 224 Rivera. Angie . . . 393 Rivera, Marl . . . 264 Rivera, Mona ... 25 Riviello, Cabriella ... 330 Rivkind, Michael ... 96 Ro, Bnan . . . 268 Ro, David ... 393 Roark, Kelly ... 224 Roalh, Bob . . . 267 Robbins, Dilie ... 393 Robbins, |im . . 268 Roberts, Andrea ... 290 Roberts, Craig ... 393 Roberts, Keith ... 317 Roberts, Laura . . . 287 Roberts, Lesley . . . 334 Roberts, Linda . . . 323, 393 Roberts, Susan . . . 334 Robertson, Kim . . . 224 Robins, Shan ... 332 Robinson, A I ... 302 Robinson, Brian . . . 309 Robinson, David . . . 224 Robinson, len . . . 287 Robinson, |oi . . , 224 Robinson, Tasha . . . 327 Robledo, Oracio , , . 393 Roby, Donald ... 323 Rocca, lohn ... 393 Rocha, Orchid ... 224 Roche, Audra . , 224 Rochman, Ellen . . . 224 Rock, Wendy ... 299 Rodely, Nicole . . . 297 Roden, Tracey . . . 290 Rodriguez, Alicia ... 31 5 Rodriguez, Eric . . . 224 Rodriguez, Lisa . . . 224 Rodriguez, Lupe Jr . . . 225 Rodriguez, Mayola . . . 225 Rodriguez, Michelle . . . 304 Rodriguez, Nicole ... 290 Rodriquez, Alicia . . . 333 Roe, lanet . , . 225 Roeder, Michelle ... 300 Rogers, April . . . 290 Rogers, Erin ... 299 Rogers, loseph . . . 393 Rogers, Patricia . . . 295 Rogers, Rhea ... 225 Roggenbuck, Suzie . . , 302 Rogness, Dana ... 299 Rognlien, Rand . . . 267 Rohde, ludilh ... 393 Rohny, Chaundra , . . 225 Roke, Chrisotpher . . . 225 Rokohl, Oliver ... 393 Rolczynski, Chris ... 333 Rolling, lason ... 393 Romero, Dennis . . . 323 Romero, Eva . . . 225 Romero, Lisa , , . 225 Romero, Marty . . . 352 Romero, Sophia . . . 394 Romilo, Scott . . . 323 Romo, Dean . . . 394 Rondell, Alexis ... 225 Rondell, Lexi ... 290 Root, Kim . . . 290 Rosado, Frank ... 394 Rosales, Nisa ... 225 Rosano, Doe . . . 290 Rose, Scott , , , 394 Rose, Shellie ... 225 Rose, Tara ... 225 Rosemond, Beth . . . 269, 324 Rosen, Dan ... 275 Rosen, loe . . . 265 Rosenberg, Aaron . . . 329 Rosenberg, Kim . . . 287 Rosenblatt, Paula . . . 327 Rosenbloom. Joseph . . . 225, 330 Rosengren, Karen . . . 225 Rosenkranz, Jeff . . . 225 Rosenthal, Herschel ... 31 7 Ross, Adam ... 394 Ross, Bradley ... 225 Ross, Brian ... 394 Ross, Melissa ... 295 Ross, Steve ... 258 Rosseau, Alex ... 1 33 Rosson, Charlie , , , 267 Rothacher, Tammy . . . 225, 330 Rolhbart, lames ... 225 Rothbart, lason . , . 275 Rolhman, Marci . . . 225 Rothschild, Philip . . . 317 Roulinavage, Greg , , . 258 Rounlree, Scott ... 323 Rouse, Melissa ... 300 Rousselot, Amy ... 290 Rovetta, Lori . . . 225 Rowan, Michael . . . 268, 394 Rowlands, Elizabeth . . . 225 Roy, Angela ,. . 287 Rozanski, Daniele ... 300 Rubaclava, Silvia . . . 337 Ruben, Lisa ... 225 Rubenslein, leffery . . . 225 Rubenstein, Melinda . . . 225, 300 Rubenslein, Mitchell ... 335 Rubien, Tina ... 118 Rubin, Mitchell ... 225 Rubin, Rachel ... 315 Rubincam, Amy . . . 289 Rubio, Michael ... 394 Ruby, Michael ... 333 Rudd, Jay . . . 225, 267 Rudiger, KeJJy ... 225 Rugby Club, Men ' s , , . 342 Ruiz, Jonathan . . . 267 Ruiz. Veronica . . . 394 Rumack, Bill . . . 267 Rumold, Sherry . . . 300, 345 Rumpf, Morgan . . , 225, 331. 334, 345 Rush, Walter ... 264 Rusich, Alexander . . . 225 Russ. JacqueJine . . . 225, 289 RusseJJ, Richard . , . 394, 353 Ruth, liJJ ... 315 RutJedge, Lucy . . . 277, 299 Ruzic, Susan . . . 226 Ryan, James . . . 226 Ryan, JuJie ... 321 Ryan, Michael ... 226 Rydell, John ... 394 Rydgren, Aimee ... 31 5, 329 Rynearson, Robert . . . 273 Ryshko, Vladimir ... 361 Ryther, Vicki ... 337 Ryu Kyu Kempo Club ... 340 Saavedra, Rosalie . . . 337 Sabberwall, Ameel . , . 333 Saberi, Babak ... 226 Sachowicz, Aleksandra . . . 226 Sacket, Stefanie ... 226 Sackett, Stephanie . . . 288, 289 Sacks, lodi ... 297 Sacks, Melinda ... 304 Sacks, Rafacia ... 226 Sacks, Stefan ... 394 Sada, Daniel ... 394 Sadd, Carrie ... 226 Sadeghi, Saha ... 331 Sadeghi, Samira ... 31 7 Sadlier, Julie ... 289 Saeltzer, Becky ... 295 Saeltzer, Doug . . , 273 Saenger, Tracey . . . 226, 297 Safavi, Behuoosh . . . 226 Sagardia, Elisa ... 300 Saglimbeni, Sal . . . 276 Sahagun, PauJina . . . 382 Sahari, Scott ... 264 Sahebi, MO|gan . . . 226, 322 Saidara, Fariborz . . . 226 Sailing Club. . . 343 Saine, Peter ... 226 Sajedi. Ebrahim . . . 226 Sakellariou, Nicholas . . . 226 Saks. Rafaela . . . 336 Salazan. Michael . . . 332 Salazar, Leslie ... 394 Salazar, RichartJ ... 31 7 Salesin, Amy . . . 394 Salib, George , . , 329, 394 Salinger, Andy . . . 325 Salisbury, Wendy . . . 336 Salslrom, Carolann . . . 300 Saluja, Randhir . . . 394 Salzman, Noel ... 98 Samara, Ryder ... 327 Samaroo, Nigel . . . 394 Sameyah, Eslher . , . 332, 377 Sammon, Moe . . . 277, 304 Sampson, Brian . . . 226 Samuels, Kelly ... 290 Samuelson, Mike . . . 266, 267 Sanchez, Carlos . . . 327 Sanchez. Josephine . . . 394 Sanchez, Lynn . . . 289 Sanchez, Marissa . . . 289 Sanchez, RafaeJ ... 394 Sanchez, Troy . . . 226 Sander, Kaly ... 369 Sanderlin, Michelle . . . 335 Sanders. Rob . . , 394 Sanderson, Kristin . . . 297, 331 Sandino, Claudia . . . 299 Sandler, David , , . 264 Sandoval, Vicki , , , 315 Sandru, Corina . . . 226 Sanlana, Anthony . . , 226 Santiago, Rochelle . . . 226, 324 Santos, lohn ... 394 Santos, Maria . . . 226 Santos, Rey . . . 333 Saporilo, loanna . . . 394 Sarber, Molly . . . 300, 322 Sarlo, Susannah , , , 226 Sarni, Heather , . . 323 Saroyan, Rebecca . . . 226 Sarreal. lonathan . . . 226 Sassooni, Torreh . . . 394 Satamain, Taline . . . 324 Satirpoulas, George ... 31 7 Sato, Eduard ... 395 Sato, Sharlene . . . 226 Satterburg, Cheryl . . . 295 Saucedo, David . . . 274 Sauer, Jennifer . . . 226 Saunders, Paul ... 259 Sauquillo, Patricia . . . 226 Sausser, Amy ... 317 Sauvage, Jennifer . . . 302, 333 Sauvage, Lisa . . . 226, 302 Savitsky, Susan . . . 226 Sayah, Navid . . . 226, 259 Sayre, Caroline ... 315 Sayre, Carrie , . . 299 Scadulo, ony . . . 268 Scan dalios, John Paul . . . 268, 269 Schaefer, Kristin . . . 289 Schanz, Scott ... 1 50 Schau, Erin ... 290 Schaub, Dieadra . . . 329. 395 Schaub, Diedra ... 304 Schechter, Steven . . . 227 Scheding, Jill , , . 55, 227 Schenk, Mary ... 297 Schenkman, Jodi . . . 297 Schenone, Matt . . . 264 Scher. LesJie ... 297 Scheumann, Stefan . . . 395 Schier, Birgil ... 227 Schiffris, Cindy ... 227 Schifrin, Daniel ... 25 Schiller, Laura ... 287 Schimmel, Miriam . . . 289 Schirman, Trevor ... 1 43 Schlafman, Daniel . . . 275 Schlimmer, Cynthia . . . 287 Schloss, Alane . . . 227 Schmeltzer, Carolyn ... 31 5 Schmidt, Gail ... 227 Schmier, Stephanie . . . 295 Schmitt, Edward ... 227 Schneider, Carrie . . . 299 Schneider, Dana . . . 395 Schneider, Doug . . . 258 Schneiderman. Glen . . . 268 Schneiders, Linda . . . 227 Schneidinger, Julie . . . 290 Schoerner, Jeffrey . . . 227 Schoner, Cyndi . . . 290 Schoner, Cynthia . . . 227 Schotsal, Shelly ... 289 Schreiber, lonathan . . . 265, 331 Schrode, Krisli ... 336 Schrodinger, Arne-Per . . . 395 Sch roeder, Greg . . . 271 Schroeder, Heide ... 309 Schroeder, Melora Haeli . . . 227 Schuh, Mike ... 268 Schuh, Mike ... 269 Schuh, Phil ... 268 Schuler, Stephanie . . . 227 Schulman, Eric . . . 358 Schulleis, David ... 227 Schultz, Jennifer . . . 227, 300,403 Schultz, Steve ... 271 Schul, Allyson ... 395 Schuyler, Nicole . . . 395 Schwalbe, Karen ... 287 Schwartz, Brian . . . 268 Schwartz. David ... 271 Schwartz. Susie . . . 304 Schwefel, Sara . . . 337 Schweickert. Merritt . . . 302 Schweininger, Irene . . . 227 Schweitzer, Michele , . . 227, 309 Schwoerer, Mia . . . 327 Scola, Renee. .315, 395 Scolt, Crystal ... 287 Scott, David ... 227 Scott, Shanda , , . 327, 395 Scourtis, Tina ... 98 Seagal, Davida , , . 227, 334 Sealy, Mike ... 142 Seamans, Maria . . . 287 Sebastian, Jeffrey . . . 227 Sebli, Yacine . , . 395 Secky, Karen . . . 227 Seden, AJJison ... 297 Seden, Tiffany . . . 297 See, Robert ... 227 See, Veronica , . . 29, 31 5, 395 Seegers, Katie . . . 227 Sefchovich, Phil ... 227 Segall. Dacron ... 395 Segel, Nicole ... 300 Seiji, Donald ... 227 Sekella, Donna ... 227 Seki, Chris ... 324 Selag, Victor ... 227 Seligman, Dean . . . 265 Sells, Ronda ... 395 Sellwood, Scon . . . 273 Selvaggio, Karen , . . 227, 334 Sencion, Laura , . . 337 Serafica, Aimee . . . 227 Sergetl, Kevin . . . 265 Serrao, JacqueJine , , , 227 Sessom, La Tallya . . . 395 Selhi, Muira ... 295 Setoguchi, Kent ... 227 Sevcik, Lisa ... 304 Seymour, Lynn . . . 300 Shaar, Michael ... 228 Shaar, Mike ... 395 Shabaik. Nadia ... 352 hackleton, Scot! . . . 228 Shafai, lohn ... 273 Shah, Natasha . . . 295 Shahbazi, Shahin ... 395 Shahryarinejad, Azin . . . 324 Shamonki, Mousa . . . 395 Shanleld, Greg ... 275 Shannon, Kathy ... 31 7 Shapiro, Corey . . . 290 Shapiro, Dana . . . 302 Shapiro, Lisa . . . 302 Shapiro, Sharon . . . 228 Sharpe, Stephanie . . . 228, 299 Shaves, Bred ... 267 Sheals, Al . . . 264 Shearer, Cameron , . . 395 Sheen, Dan ... 329 Sheerin, Kelly ... 302 Shelve, Lisa ... 289 Sheldon, Elizabeth ... 228 Shell, Mary , , . 328, 329 Shelton, Amy . . . 228, 304 Shelton, Knslin ... 290 Shelton, Leslie ... 289 Shem, Bruce ... 228 Shen, Angela . . . 327 Shen, Anna . . . 292, 315 Shenefiel, Kelly , . , 288, 289 Shenetiel, Kelly ... 288 Shenian, Datev . . . 228 Shepard, Kate ... 315 Shepeard, Crystal ... 228 Sheppard, Kelly ... 290 Sher, Pauline ... 395 Sher, Stephanie ... 228 Sheraga, Debbie ... 295 Sherins, Carolyn . . . 228 Sherman, Andre ... 330 Sherman, Jeff . . . 265 Sherman, LesJie . . . 332 Sherman, Sidney . . . 228 SherrilJ, Jennifer . . . 297 Sherwood, Jay . . . 268 Shewangizaw, Hanna . . . 228 Shiamberg, Jeff . . . 275 Shiao, Pamela ... 395 Shiao, Paul ... 228 Shiau, Cindy ... 295 Shieh, ludy ... 299 Shigo, Phil ... 258 Shih, Francis ... 395 Shih, Kathleen ... 395 Shimada. Warren . . . 228 Shimane, Tina . . . 395 Shimazaki, Mark . . . 228 Shimizu, lenny . . . 228 Shimozaki, Andra . . . 395 Shin, Jae . . . 228 Shin, KathJeen ... 324 Shin, Kyong , , , 228 Shin, Misook ... 228 Shindo, Slacey ... 295 Shine, Daniel ... 228 Shiner, Andrew ... 412 Shirai, Eiichi ... 228 Shirola, Teri ... 228 Sholders, Adrienne . . , 299 Sholkoff, David ... 333 Shor. David ... 333 Shore, Allison ... 297 Shreeharsha. Vinod ... 319 Shulman. Dara ... 299 Shulman. Darcie . . . 304 Shullz, Charles ... 228 Shum, Mimi . , . 308, 395 Shumka, Deborah , . . 228, 297 Shule, Kala ... 228 Shyu, Angela . . . 327 Sicade, Lynn ... 317 Sical, Christen , . . 315 Siebrand, Stephanie . . . 289 Siegel, Ron . . . 258 Siegler, John . . . 259 Sierra, Jeanne . . . 327 Sigma Alpha EpsiJon . . . 264 Sigma AJpha Mu . . . 265 Sigma Chi , , , 266, 267 Sigma Kappa . . . 304, 305 Sigma Nu ,. . 268, 269 Sigma Pi . . . 270, 271 Silarug, Narumol . . . 336 Silva, Karia . . . 228, 327 Silva, Monique . . . 287 SiJva, Stephen ... 228 SiJver, Mark . . . 275 Siiverforb. JiJJ ... 332 SiJverman. Daniel . . . 395 Silverman. David . . . 395 Silverman. Geoff . . . 228 Silverman. Mark . . . 322 Silveslre. Juan . . . 395 SiJvesIri, Jeff ... 265 SiJvyn, Jeff ... 325 Simas, Andrew . . . 229 Simmons, Ann . . . 395 Simmons, Cheryl . . . 229, 337, 409 Simmons, Linita . . . 229 Simms, David ... 229 Simon, Jon . . , 267 Simon, Peter . . . 329 Simoniello, John ... 49 Sinclair, Michelle . . . 297 Singer, Rich ... 267 Singh, Monu . . . 273 Singleton. Michael . . . 229 Singson, Maria . . . 330 Sipantzi, Sabrina . . . 229 Siripanichgon, Kanokrat . . . 336 Sirkin, Marjorie . . . 395 Sisk, Rachel , , . 229 Sisneros, Karen . . . 299 Siu, Elena . . . 304 Sivertson, Kara . . . 289 Sizgorich, Diane . . . 229, 315 Sjong, Lisa . . . 295 Sjong, Lisa . . . 277 Skeie, Kim . . . 297 Skulpone, Sakorn . . . 336 Slacum, Ceri , , . 290 Slagboom, lohn . . . 229 Slavich, Michael ... 229 Slavik, Susan . . . 229 Sleep, Laurie . . . 300 Slinger, Chris ... 17 Slipock, Mark ... 265 Slocum. Sieve . . . 268 Smale, Robert ... 229 Small. Samuel . . . 333, 395 Smelkinson. Mitch . . . 265 Smelkinson, Mitchell . . . 230 Smith, Anthony ... 64 Smith, Cheri . . . 327, 395 Smith, Christie ... 287 Smith, Devon . . . 234 Smith, Dionne . . . 229, 230 Smith, Dixie ... 230 Smith, Drew, , , 351, 352 Smith, Evan ... 325 Smith, Geoff , , , 273 Smith, Clenda ... 333 Smilh, Heather . . . 299, 336 Smith, Jeff . . . 258, 267 Smith, Jon . . . 268 Smith, Kaeryn ... 330 Smith, Kelly ... 395 Smith, Kerry ... 290 Smith, Kimberly ... 230 Smith, Lisa , , . 230 Smilh, Lovell ... 230 Smilh, Mandy ... 289 Smilh, Mary . . . 230 Smith, Melissa . . . 230, 289 Smilh, Melissa ... 230 Smilh, Monica . . . 324 Smith, Philip... 230, 324, 395 Smilh, Rachel ... 230 Smith, Revi ... 51 Smith, Sherri L ... 230 Smith, Sheryl S ... 230 Smith, Sheyna , . . 230 Smith, Slacey ... 302 Smith, Ted . . . 267 Smilh, Tiffany ... 230 Smilh, Tom ... 271 Snider, Laurie . . . 381 Snow, Christine . . . 230 Snyder, Paul . . . 230, 259 Sobel, Kimberly ... 300 Soccer. Men ' s . .. 130, 131 Socher, Karen . . . 230 Sodikoff, Mitchell ... 230 Sofnas, Robyn ... 230, 290 Softball ... 148, 149 Sohn, Hye Kyung ... 230 Soice, Lisa . . . 297 Solari, Luanne ... 21 Soils, Anthony ... 395 Soil, Stephanie ... 287 Solny, Carrie . . . 230 Soloman, Adam . . . 258 Solomon, Jared . . . 395 Solorio, Mark . . . 333 Solorio-Fleener, Tammie 299, 396 Soma, Mark . . . 258 Sommer, Heidi . . . 230, 412, 445, 447 Song, Min . Hee.. 230, 396 Song, Nancy . . . 230 Soo Hoo, Marvin . . . 230 Soon Yoon, Keum . . . 244 Soong, Albert . . . 323 Soonlhornsawad, Noppanut ... 336 Soriano. Joy , . . 315 Soriano, Lucy . . . 230 Soroudi, Mehran . . . 230 Sosa, Laura . . . 302 Soto, Tom . . . 271 Soto, Wanda Maribel ... 396 Southern, Tawnya . . . 230, 297 Sowar, Pam . , , 289 Sowerwine, Jenny . . . 289 Spancer, David . . . 396 SpangJer, Timothy , . . 326, 330 Spankie, Alexis , , . 304 Spann, Marvin ... 64 Sparks, Jennifer . . . 297 SpeJJman, Theodore , . . 231 Spence, Amy . . . 309 Spence, Mike . . . 231 Spence, Stephanie ... 231 Spencer, Christopher ... 93, 231 Sperling, Hilary , . . 297 Sperry, Jeanne . . . 29 0 Spillan, Kathleen ... 297 440 Index lonathan Relnslein bpintizzoia, Mark . . , Jb Sponzilli, Gina . . . 290. 334 Sponzilli. Cina-Terese . . . 231 Spracklen. Raelynne ... 231 , 334 Spreitzer, Chris . . . 231 Spring, Stephen . . . 231 Sproul Seven North . . . 333 Sraberg, Brad . . . 265 Sreenivasan, Aperna . . . 289 Srinivasan, Aarti ... 315 Slader. Tim . . . 269 Sladum. Molly . . . T?7 . 302 Sues, Amy . . . 289, 332 Slagnaro. Chrr lojjher J 1 1 Stancer, Wendy ... 315 Slanfill, )im . . . 264 Stanley, Brian . . . 267 Stanley, Chris . . .334 Stanley, Suzanne , . . 292 Stanton. Sybil ... 231 Stapatyanon, Why . . . 336 Slates, Sandra . . . 324 States, Suzanne . . . 323 Slaton, Brendalon ... 231 Stawiarski. Andrew . . . 396 Stawiraski, Andrew ... 61 , 264 lOfnhausen, Haul , . . Jyb Steers, )ustin . . . 273 Steger, Brian ... 327 Steiger, |osh . . . 275 Steiner, )odi . . . 277 Steiner, Josh . . . 275 Steiner, Lori ... 231 Steinhardt, iill . .. 330, 334 Sleinmetz, Barry . . . 396 Slenger, Josh . . . 265 Stephens, Rehema ... 1 40 Stephenson, Thomas . . . 274 Stergion, Monica . . . 231, 315 Slergion. Monica . . . 299 Stern, Larry ... 259 Stern, Sari ... 231 Sternberg, Stacey . . . 295 Stevens, Meridith . . . 231 Stevenson, Kim . . . 231 Stevenson, Michelle . . . 231 Stewart, Ann ... 231, 396 Stewart. Cynthia ... 231 Stewart. Debra ... 231. 323 Stewart, Diane . . . 231 Stewart. Jason . . . 327, 323 Stewart, Karen ... 231 Sli-w.irl. Karia , , . 231 Siewart. Robyne . . . 299 Siewari. Tabitha ... 231 Sihi, Muira , , , 294 siMkhold, Kira ... 299 Mifnijus, Blatf ... 258 Sliilman, John ... 231 Stiska, lulio ... 295 Stock, Cynthia . . .231, 302 Si()( k, K.i{ hfl ... 289 Stoikdalf. Brenda . . . 231 sif)i k.T, Mark . . . 325 sindfl.irtl. Charles . . . 231 St.Kldard, Jeffrey ... 231, 264 Stokes. April ... 231 Stokes, Deneen ... 232 Stoltz, Erin ... 336 Stone. Becky , . . 287 Stone. Cheryl . . . 232, 302 Stone. Chuck ... 325 Stone, Karen ... 315 Stone. Mark . . . 330 Stone, Sara . . . 232. 287 Storr, Allison . . .232, 302 Stovall, Allison . . .232 Siovall. Tina . . . 232 Siowell, Ashlee ... 300 siown. Ronna . . . 396 Strader, Stephanie . . . 287 Strand. Michelene . . . 232 Sirankman, Felicia . . . 302 Stratton, Knsten . . . 289 Straus. Andrew . . . 265, 352 Straus, Peter ... 55, 232, 275, 331 Straus, Ronald . . . 456 Streeter, Michelle . . . 232 Stringer, Tyler . . . 232 Strong, Ed . . . 396 Strong, Suzanne . . . 232, 290 Stroud, Paul ... 232 Strough, Alex . . . 300 Struges, Lindsay . . . 290 sirunk, Diana . . . 232 stn. ' odopolis. William . . . 268 Siudds, Melissa ... 232 Student Alumni Assoc . . . 334 Student Recruiters . . . 333 Student Welfare Comm . . . 336 Su, jenny . . . 232 Su, locelyn . . . 232 Su, Monica . . . 287 Suarez, laymer . . . 259, 330, 336 Suarez, laymer . . . 396 Suarez, Marissa . . . 327, 337 Suber, Amy . . . 232 Subject, Chris , , , 265 Subotky, Laurie . . . 232 . 396 .49 .232 Sucre, Fernando . Sue, Kenneth . . . Sue, Shirlene . Sugg, LaRee ... 157 Sugimoto, Midori . . . 232 Suk. Sarah . . . 27,323 Suko. Scott ... 102 Sukwandi, Irene . . . 336 Sullivan, Carol . . . 232 Sullivan. Connie . . . 302 Sullivan, Irene . . . 232 Sullivan, Mary Beth ... 300 Sullivan, Moya ... 290 Sullivan. Stacey . . . 232, 299 Sullivan. Stephanie . . . 302 Sullivan, Tim . . . 273 Sullivan. Wendy ... 289 Sullen, Melissa ... 1 37 Sumrow, Matt ... 271, 322 Sun, Hao. . .232 Sun, Irene ... 315 Sun, lames . . . 276 Sun, John ... 396 Sun, Limly . . . 336 Sundal, Chris ... 396 Sung, Bill . . .232 Sung, Carol ... 232 Sung, Michael , . . 324, 396 Sung, Mike. . . 320 Sunga, Lina . . . 232 Sunu, Judy . . . 396 Suprikian, Sona . . . 232 Susman, Lauren . . . 232, 325 Susser, lenny . . . 232 Sutch, Norm ... 233 Suter. Aimee . . . 302 Sutherland, Chns . . . 258 Sutherland. Matt ... 396 Suzuki, Jill ... 233 Suzuki, Lauren . . . 233 Suzuki. Michelle ... 287 Swann, Tracy . . . 233 Swanson, Andy . . . 268, 325 Swanson, Shay . . , 396 Swariz, Mallory . . . 233. 336 Swerdloff, Alexa ... 300 Swift, Kathryn ... 233 Swift, Laura ... 302 Swift, Roger ... 335 Swimming ... 1 34, 1 35 Sy, Anton . . . 233 Sylvester, Walter. . . 258 Syrtveit, jon . . . 271 Szawlowski, Elizabeth . Szeto, Rita ... 309 Sztajnkrycer, Benjamin . Szymczak, Elan ... 289 233 Index 441 Tdbamo, Karmel . . . 333 Tabares, Rebecca . . . 304 Tabb, David. . . 271.396 Tabbush, Lrsa ... 290 Table Tennis Club. . . 340 TaeKwon Do Club. . . 340 Taepaisitphongse, Varun . . . 336 Tafreshi, Al . . . 352 Tahajian, Bradley . . . 396 Tai, lohn ... 320 Taima, Yasser . . . 274 Takaas, Kriiy ... 229 Takacs, Kristy . . . 233, 333 Takahashi, Dan . . . 267 Takahashi, Katherine . . . 233 Takaki.lulie, , . 396 Takata, Michelle. . . 233,287 Takei.Camille. . .233 Takenishi, Wade ... 396 Takenouchi, lane . . . 396 Takesh, Fahi ... 299 Takeuchi, lanet . . . 234 Talavera, Mark . . . 234 Talboy, Devon ... 300 Taleisnik. Martin . . . 234 Tamaddon, Alireza . . . 327 Tamashiro, Kathleen . . . 234 Tamayo, Lisa . . . 304 Tamier, Dov . . . 323 Tamura, Kimi ... 315 Tan, led . . . 234 Tan, Lorraine . . . 234, 330 Tan. Lorriane . . . 315 Tan, Philip, . . 396 Tanabe. Brell . . . 234. 324, 414 Tanabe. Wendy . . . 234 Tanaka, Anne . . . 326 Tanasugarn, Janet . . . 299, 396 Tang, Irene , - . 396 Tang, lacqueline ... 315 Tang, Richard ... 396 Tang, Terry . . . 320 Tange, Rick ... 396 Tangog, Vangie . . . 229, 234 Tanimoto, Traci . . . 234 Tanji, Derek . . . 333 Tanner, Laurie . . . 234 Tanner, Martin . . . 234 Tanner. Morgan . . . 326 Taras, Heather ... 235 Tarin, James . . . 396 Tarlovsky, R Elana . . . 235 Tarnay, Mike . . . 235 Tarng. Tung-Huan . . . 235 Tarsha, loseph . . . 396 Tasher, Traci . . . 324 Taslitz, Lynn , , . 235 Tateishi. Naosht ... 235 Taugher. Theresa . . . 299 Taylor, Brian . . . 235 Taylor, Casey . . . 235 Taylor, Coby ... 297 Taylor, Eliott ... 235 Taylor, Jennifer. . . 235, 238 Taylor, Jill ... 323 Taylor, Maurie . . . 300 Taylor, Raymond ... 235 Taylor, Sean . . . 396 Tcharos. Nicolas . . . 235, 331 Tea. Yin. ..315 Tee, Leo , . . 235 Teets, Lori ... 302 Teig, Ginger . . . 289 Tekin, Korhan . . . 396 Telesco. Cherly . . . 304 Telkamp, Bruce Allen . . . 235 Telley. Mauncio . . . 264 Tenenbaum, Teddy . . . 235 Tennenbaum, Icff . . . 275 Tennis. .. 152, 153 Ter-)ung, Cabriele . . . 300 Ter-jung, Susie . . . 300 Teresi, Elisabeth . . . 235 Terry, Stacy ... 290 Terry, Tracey . . . 235 Terstreip, Tracy . . . 297 Tessler, Sheva . . . 328, 329 Teufel, Mark ... 235 Thai, Ai-Chan . . .235 Thai Smakom . . . 336 Tharmapornpilas, Sirinuch . . . 336 Thalphithakul, Hart ... 336 Theobald, Kathleen ... 235 Theodore, Brian . . . 264 ThetaChi . . . 254 Theta Xi . . . 272. 273 Thienprasiddhi, Nancy . . . 336 Thilakaratne, Vijithasrri . . . 336 Thistle, Francine . . . 235 Thom, Hedy ... 323 Thomas. Andria . . . 229, 235 Thomas, Anne . . . 235 Thomas. Cameron . . . 258 Thomas, Kyle ... 235 Thomas, Maki . . 235 Thomas, Melanie ...235 Thomas, Mikt . . 396 Thomas, Sara . . . 325 Thomas. Staci . . 304 Thomas, Toby . . 258 Thomas, Vanessa ... 302 442 Index Thomason, Brad . . . 269 Thompson, Keishna . . . 396 Thompson, Peter ... 1 55, 235 Thompson. Scott . . . 235 Thompson, Shauna . . . 235, 334 Thompson. Sloane . . . 235 Thompson, Terence . . . 236 Thompson, Wendy . . . 302 Thomsen, Charles . . . 236 Thongthiraj. Rapeepanachnok . . . : Thorn, Kristin . . . 269, 297 Thrasher, Thomas |r . . . 236 Thurlow, Elisabeth ... 315 Thurlow, William ... 396 Thurston, Wendy ... 297 Tiano, Pierpaolo . , . 397 Tidalgo, Ernest ... 229 Tideman, Justine . . . 236 Tien, Chi-Yu . . .236, 337 Tierney, Patricia . . . 236 Tietjen, David . . . 236, 444 Tinti, Laura . . . 236 Tio, Imelda ... 397 Tippins. Angela . . . 236 Tiraphatna, Benjamaporn . . . 336 Tiscareno. Javier . . . 397 Tjan, Meta ... 330 Tjio, Suzanne . . . 397 Tjiong, Rudy . . . 236, 444 Tjoe, Judy ... 331 Todd, Marsha ... 297 Toledo, Yvette ... 302 Toll, Janie ... 334 Tom. Brian ... 397 Tom, Lisa . . . 295 Tomei, Lynn Ann . . . 236 Tomikawa, Eric . . . 236 Tomita, Kimilyn . . . 236 Tomkus, Daiva ... 129 Tomlin, Amy . . . 290 Tomlin, Camille . . . 327 Tompkins. Erin . . . 287 Tompson, Shawn . . . 302 Tonn. Robert . . . 236, 404 Toothaker, Brad . . . 264 Tooloonchian, Maryam . . . 236 Toplitt, Allison ... 322 Toplitt, Heather . . . 236 Topol, B. J 236, 300 Topol, Tami . . . 236 Topper, Vic . . . 275 Torem, Shana . . . 299 Toren, Sam . . . 265 Torkan, Azita . . . 236 Torres, Antoinette . . . 236, 324 Torres, Danilo . . . 326 Torres, Mija . . . 407 Torrico, Michelle . . . Toscano, Adrienne . . Toulon, Rik . . . 334 Tourville, Monica . Towery, Amy . . . 302 Towfigh, Maryam . . . 309, 322 Towfigh, Shirin ... 309 Towne, Tamar . , 236 Tov nsfncl, -Maragrel . . . 23f Townsley, Janet . . . 236 Track. .. 154, 155 Tracy, David , . . 273, 276, 402 Tracy, John D ... 236 Tracy, John T . . . 236 Tran, Anh . . . 337 Tran, Ba . . . 236 Tran, Khai ... 397 Tran, MikePhu . . . 236 Tran, Thieu-Lam . . . 309 Tran, Thinh ... 333 Trang, Nhan . . . 236 Trank, Tamara . . . 236 Trasani, Cia . . . 289 Trauner, Michael . . . 332 Traurig, Steve . . . 322 Trautwein, Cheryl . . . 237 Treanor, Thais . . . 289 Treanor, Tiffany . . . 289 Treanor, Tom . . . 273, 319 Treiger, Adam . . . 271 Treitler, Marc . . . 397 Trejo, John . . . 333 Trejo, Yasmine . . . 237 Tresan, Jonathan . . . 237 Treuting, Jen . . . 289 Trevino, Helen . . . 337 Triangle . . . 274 Tribolet. Patrick . . . 258 Trigonis, )im . . . 331 Triminio, Adrian . . . 265 Trinh, Suzie ... 315 Trinidad, Ruth . . . 237 Troche, Sean . . . 268 Twersky, Ronald . . . 237 Tweten, Brian . . . 237 Twomey, Maureen . Tyler, Amy . . . 297 Tyler, Edie ... 334 Tyler, Jill ... 290 Tyner, Lori . . . 297 Typpo. Johanna . . . ' . Tyre, Toni . . . 237 . 237,295, 334 U Troiano Krtstine . . . 397 Troiano Pauline . . . 237 Trosian, Kevin . .350 Trost, Marcia . . 297 Trotman , Holly . ..304 Troy, Megan . . . 302 Trudeau Tracy . ..275 Trujillo, Esperanza ... 25 Trujillo, Pete Frank ... 237 Truong, Hanh . . . 397 Truong, Hong-Ha . . . 237, 334 Truong, Hung Quang . . . 397 Tsai, luslin . . . 333 Tsai, Lynetle ... 323 Tsai, Maggie . . . 237 Tsang, Amy ... 237 Tsang, Sheila . . . 237 Tsaowimonssiri, Sulai . . . 336 Tsuboi, Sunni . . . 237 Tubb, Caroline . . . 237 Tuck, Mary ... 290 Tucker, Chris ... 397 Tuffli, Chuck... 444, 447 Udagawa, Eric ... 397 Uebbing, Mary . . . 287 Uemura, Candice . . . 237 Utiman, Gregory . . . 237 Ullrmate Frisbee Club ... 339 Umphrey, Chainey ... 145 Undergraduate Business . . . 335 Underwood, Rebecca . . . 237 Underwood, Sara . . . 300 Ung, Elma ... 237 Ungerland, Kori ... 302 Ungerman, Marni . . . 287 Urada, Darren ... 329 Uribe, Eleanor . . . 337 Ursetlie, ludy ... 330 Urslein, lill ... 299 Usaha, Wankanok . . . 336 Ussini, Monique . . . 237 Uyeda. Kimberly . . . 330 Uyeno. Susan . . . 237 Uyesugi, Lori . . . 322 Vaca, lorge . . 2 i Vadasz, David ... 237 Vahedifar, Payman . . . 237 Vajildar, Mohmed . . . 237 Valabhji, Anila Alpa . . . 237, 243, 397 Valadez, Cynlhia ... 397 Valderon, Minerva . . . 337 Valdez, Teresa . . . 299 Valencia, Gabriel ... 397 . 302, 303 . 334 268 . 302, 333 . 300 . 236 Tuilar, Steve . . . Tully, May Kay , Tunggal, Hedy . Turban, Sharon Turbeville, Julie Turley, Tom . . . 258 Turner. Mike . . . 271 Turner. Synoria . . . 2 7 Turtle, leff ... 397 264 ..292 ..237 .397 , . . 287 Valentine, Sarah Valenzuela, lohn Vallecios, Glen . Vallera, Cristianna ... 237 Valles, Ruben ... 238 Vallone, Kim . . . 299 Valverde, leanette . . . 347 Valverde, Kristy . . . 300 Van Atla, Lisa . . . 290 Van Capelle, Lisa ... 238 Van Dyk, Nicolas ... 238 Van Gessel, Slacey . , . 302 Van Riette, Mike ... 268 Van Roy, Laura ... 287 Van Wagner, leff . . . 333 Van Why, Richard . . . 238, 333 Van Winkle, Matt ... 397 Van Wyk. Paul , . .238, 258 Vanes. Elvia ... 289 Vannis, Rich . . . 268 Vantress, Danielle . . . 397 Varela, Chris . . . 243, 333, 334 Varela, Christina . . . 238, 404 Varkey, Taz . . . 336 Varner, Jason . . . 264 Varricchione, Alissa , , , 297 Varsanyi, Monica . . . 289 Vasquez, David ... 271 Vasquez, Wilfredo . . . 397 Vassanlachart, Bruce . . . 336 Vaughn, Derek , . . 275 Vega, Luis ... 238 Veisel, Cathy ... 297 Velonza, Marilou . . . 238 Vemcuil, Andrew ... 91 Venegas, Danny . . . 324 Venegas, Maurice . . . 267 Venner, Brian . . . 274 Ventry, Dennis . . . 268 Venuto, Steve . . . 271 Vera, Vilma ... 397 Veravanich, Polaphat . . . 336 Verdugo, Marcel . . . 267 Verlato, April ... 299 Vicente, Leon , , , 238 Victoria, Lara ... 287 Victorian, Cynthia ... 315 Vidal, Jackie ... 292 Viesca, Ana Maria , . . 238 Villa, Lucila . . . 238, 444, 353 Villagomez, Gloria . . . 397 Villalobos, Katya. . . 238 Villalobos, Michael ... 239 Villapando, Rosalie . . . 239, 333 Villar, Araceli .. .239 Villareal, Amy ... 287 Villatana, Javier ... 239 ViJJaver, Geredith ... 333 Villegas, lennifer . . . 297 Vindanage, Sharmain . . . 290 Vinlher, Kelly , , . 297 Vinton, Meg. .. 315, 348 Viotto, Daniel ... 239 Virzi, Rose Ann ... 280 Visaya, Rupert . . . 239 Vitaro, Jeremy . . . 397 Vitek, Jeffrey . . . 239, 267 Vilek, Tony ... 267 Vo, Duy Minh ... 239 Vo, Mary ... 239 Vo, Terri ... 239 Vogt, Jennifer ... 289 Volan, Dawn ... 297 Volleyball, Men ' s .. . 142, 143 Volleyball, Women ' s . .128,129 Von Ruden, Nicole ... 289 Vosepher, Naomi . . . 366 Vosylius, Darius . . . 239 Vreeman, Chris . . . 333 Vrlicak, Meredith ... 290 Vu, lade ... 297 Vucurevic, Yelena . . . 299 Vudthitornetiraks, Perames . . . 239 Vuong, Tracey . . . 239 Vvden. Sarah ... 317 w VVjchal, Wendie . . . iit. 28 ' 1 VVachowicz. Kelly . . . i34 VVjcker, Creslchen . . . 300. 333 VVodj, Ken . . . 239, 324 W.idc. Tracy ... 239 VV,idiWorth. Kent . . . 398 Waghaller. David ... 398 VVasner. Eslher ... 239 Wagner, lim . . . 268 Wagner, Mallhew . . . 398 Wagner, Robin . . . 289 Wagner. Tim . . . 267 Wagsldll. Edie ... 289 Wainwright. Dara ... 315, 329 Wakelord. Kent ... 350 Walro. Lisa . . , 309 Wald. Hiroshi ... 334 Wald, Linda... 330 Walker. .Amy ... 297 Walker, Candace ... 239 Walker, Courtney . . . 287 Walker, loseph ... 239 Walker. Karen ... 239 Walker. Kevin ... 1 39 Walker. Lori ... 300 Walker. Michelle ... 239 Walkup. Kari ... 302 Wallace, Colleen ... 239 Wallace, Earl ... 332 Wallach, Paul ... 239 Wallach, Paul ... 265 Waller. ChrisI ... 144 Wallingford, Brett ... 258 Wallis, Gary ... 239 Walls, Kristen ... 1 35 Walsh, lulie ... 287 Walter. Brian ... 239 Walther. Mark ... 274 Walton. Regina . . . 324 Waltz, Bryan ... 259 Wan, Kenneth ... 239 Wan. Kit , . . 398 Wan. Lori ... 239 Wang, Albert Huai-En ... 239 Wang. Amy . . . 320 Wang, Annie . . . 308 Wang. Anthony . . . 333 Wang, Camelia . . . 324 Wang, David . . . 274 Wang, Greg ... 239 Wang. Grelchen ... 239 Wang. Henry ... 240 Wang. Karen ... 304 Wang, Mitchell ... 240 Wang. Rich ... 265 Wang, Richard ... 240 Wang, Samantha . . . 398 Wang, Sandra ... 240 Wang, Sandy . . . 324. 398 Wang, Sunny . . . 265 Wang, Tim . . . 320 Wang, Warren . . . 320 Wangvk-ongvivat. liravat . . . 336 Wanlass, Yevette . . . 289, 398 Wansom, Sirruch . . . 336, 398 Wansom, Tanawat . . . 334, 336 Warasopun, Mingfun . . . 336 Ward. Anii . , 332 Ward. Benjamin . . . 267 Ward. Beverly ... 300 Ward, len . . . 289 Ward, Robert ... 271 Warner. Matt ... 267 Warner. Mike ... 333 Warren, Scott . . , 240 Wash, Kristine ... 240 Washburn, Andrew . . . 398 Washington, Lisa . . . 240, 300 Washington, Lisa . , . 240 Walanabe. Derek ... 325 Watanabe. lonie . . . 240, 444, 353 Watanabe, Lori ... 315 Watanaskul, Tim . . . 336 Water Polo ... 132, 133 Water Ski Club ... 341 Waters. David ... 271 Waters, Melissa . . . 297, 322 Watkins. Tracy ... 302 Watrous, lohn . . . 273 Watrous. Pamela . . . 240 Watson. Brian , . . 398 Watson. Bridgette , . , 295 Watson. Kim ... 302 Wayman, lennifer . , , 300 Weakley, Michelle ... 289 Weakliem. Paul ... 325 Weaver. Sonya ... 31 5 Webb, Cleann ... 240 Webb, lennifer , . . 240, 295 Webb, Marie ... 240 Webber, Laura ... 398 Weber, Charlotte Mina , . . 240 Weber, Clarissa ... 398 Webster, Gene ... 321 Webster, |en . . . 287 Webster, Mark . . . 258 Weeks, Dan ... 256 Weersing, Scott . . . 323 Weiler. lennifer . . . 299 Weimer, Bruce . . . 444, 447 Wein, Daren , . , 398 Weiner, Brenda . . . 240 Weiner. Liz . . . 336 Weinhouse. Gary . . . 240, 275, 331 Weins, Carmen . . , 289 Weinstein, Dassi . , , 304 Weinstein, Joey . , . 275 Weinstein, Lisa . . . 240, 304 Woinsloik, Andrew ... 240 i-isli,iilh Kim ... 297 Weislilall. Marci . . . 240, 304, 331, 333 Weisel, Denise ... 300 Weisner, Scott . . . 273 Weiss, Karen . , . 292 Weiss, Laralynn ... 398 Weiss, Marc ... 240 Weiss, Nicole ... 1 8 Weiss, Russell ... 240 Weiss, Rusly ... 275 Weitzman, Ted . . . 240 Welch, Lisa ... 292 Welch, Tiffany ... 292 Weiler. lennifer ... 398 Wellington, Michelle . . . 398, 351 Wellins, Cori . . , 302 Wells, Dani ... 287 Welsh. Lisa . . . 321 Welter, leanne ... 398 Wen. Yu-Miao Mary ... 240 Wennekamp. Dawn . . , 240, 31 5 Wentzel, Kory ... 240 Werdel, Hilary . . . 302, 398 Werner, Ekie ... 287 Werner. Saralinda , . . 295 Wessman, Wendy . . . 398. 444. 446 West, Phil ... 398 Westhoff. Tricia ... 398 Westmoreland, Brian . . . 240 Westphal, Shannon ... 297 Westra, lelf ... 398 Wetzel. Karen ... 299 Wexler. Andy ... 265 Wexler. Ben. .. 317 Whalen. Star ... 299 Whang, Grace . , . 290 Whang, Sarah ... 315 Whately. Devin . . . 264 Whealley, Kathleen , . , 337 Wheeler, Courtney . . . 240, 289 Wheeler, Tara ... 240 Whilaker, Rich ... 271 Whitcomb, Michelle ... 1 42 While, Blayney . . , 240 White, Dan . . 273 White, Devon . . . 324 White. Greg. . .321 White, lack ... 240 While, Lisa ... 241 White, Sonja ... 241 White, Sonja , , . 243 Whiting, Chris ... 258 Whitlock, lennifer ... 241 Whitmore. Kate ... 299 Whitt, lames ... 241 Whittaker, Katherine ... 241 , 302 Whitworlh. Brett . . . 264 Whitworth, Chris ... 325 Whooley. Donna . . . 322 Wickersham, Greg . . . 398 Wiedman, Amanda . . . 295 Wiener. Lorin . . . 241 Wilcoxson, Noel . . . 241 Wildason, Cathy ... 241, 289 Wilding, Kimberly ... 398 Wilhelm, Michelle ... 297 Wilkens, lamee ... 399 Wilkerson, Kari ... 241 Wilks, Cari ... 241 Will, Winnifred ... 241 Williams, Andre , . 241 Williams, Andrea ... 289 Williams, Britt , . . 241 Williams. Emily. . .241, 399 Williams, Kevin ... 1 24 Williams. Lindsay ... 241 Williams. Lisa ... 324 Williams. Lori ... 241 Williams, Sherri ... 302 Williams, Sheryl ... 241 Williams. Slacey ... 329 Williams. Susan I ... 241 Williams, Susan N ... 241 Williams, Susie, . , 331 Williams, Wendall ... 267 Williams, Wendy. . .241 Williamson, lulie ... 302 Willis. Aimee. . . 241 Willis, LeNaye ... 330 Willis. Sondra ... 241 Wills, Shawn. . . 150 Wilson, Alyssa . . . 302, 334 Wilson, Andrea ... 241 Wilson, Antoine ... 399 Wilson, Ashley , . . 333 Wilson, Dan ... 259 Wilson, Jess . . , 325 Wilson, loe . , . 273 Wilson, Kimberly ... 241 Wilson, Leslie. -.241 Wilson. Martin ... 256 Wilson, Stephanie ... 290 Wilson. Trevor .. . 122. 138 Wimbish, leflrey . . . 399 Wimbish, Ion . . . 264 Wine. Nclar ... 241,330, 331 Winfield, Rob . . . 323 Wing. Alan ... 273 Winnek, lohn . . . 268. 269 Winslead. Kevin ... 347 Winters, Holly ...241,299 Wise, Robin . , . 271 Wiswall, Megan , , , 297 Witherspoon, Wendy . . . 323 Wilherspoon, Wendy . . . 300 Will, lusline ... 300 Wittenberg, Kevin ... 276 Wixson. Keith . . . 334 Wokock, Kim . . . 299 Wokurka, Laura ... 241, 330 Wolf. Adrienne ... 241 Wolf, C. David ... 242 Wolf. Kale ... 299 Wolfe, Catherine ... 295 Wolfe, Geoffery ... 335 Wolfe, Nicole , , , 290 Wolffe, Michael ... 323 Womack. Stacy Lorae . . . 242 Women in Communicati . . . 337 Women ' s Rugby Club . . . 342 Women ' s Soccer Club . . . 339 Won. Dona ... 304 Wonderly, Sally ... 289 Wong, Amy . . . 309 Wong, Annie . . . 333 Wong, Corinna . . . 242 Wong, Doris . . . 242 Wong, Emmy , , . 242 Wong, Gary . . . 242 Wong, loe , . . 399 Wong, luliana . . . 330 Wong, Ken . . . 271, 333 Wong, May . . . 323 Wong. Mei . . . 327 Wong. Melody . . . 242 Wong. Michelle ... 399 Wong. Mike . . . 320 Wong, Patrick . . . 242 Wong. Samantha . . . 352 Wong, Selmar . . . 242 Wong, Steve . . . 242 Wong, Tin Lai . . . 399 Wong, Winnie . . . 242 Woo, ludy ... 399 Woo, Karen ... 242 Woo, Raymond M ... 399 Woo, Vivian . . . 295, 323 Wood, Christian ... 399 Wood, Victor ... 329 Woodard. Derek ... 353 Woodburn. Neil . . . 242, 319 Woods, Heather ... 290 Woodson, Chris , . . 273, 345 Woodson, Vaughn . . . 300 Woodward, lohn , . , 268 Woolsey, Samantha . . . 242. 290 Woon, Albert ... 399 Work, Randy ... 267 Worrede, Fitsum . . . 274 Wozniak, Malinda ... 295 Wright, Aaron ... 258 Wright, Lisa ... 292 Wright, Nashana ... 399 Wright, Shannon . . . 295, 330 Wu, Cheryl ... 304 Wu, Ching-Chen ... 399 Wu, loe . . , 327 Wu, Lavonne . . . 242 Wu, Mona ... 242 Wu Shu Club ... 343 Wulffson, Katrina ... 287 Wurtzel, Angela . . . 242 Wurzel. Stephanie . . . 242, 243 Wyant, Diana ... 242 Wyatt, Pat . . . 274 Wynn, Brenton ... 410, Wynn, Karen ... 302 Wynn, Kimberly . . . 334 Wynne, Alec , , . 55 X Xinotroulias, Dimilris . . . 242 Yabuki, Ann ... 308 Yahr, Heidi ... 399 Yajima, Ava . . . 242 Yakimetz-, Tamara . . . 292 Yamaga. Ardath . . . 242, 295 Yamaguchi, Emily . . . 242 Yamamoto, Carolyn . . . 242 Yamane, Anne . . . 242 Yamanishi, Sheri , , , 242 Yamashila, Kimi , . . 242 Yan, Dana ... 242 Yan, Cordan . . . 274 Yang, Daphne . . . 324 Yang, Dave ... 242 Yang, |o . . . 399 Yang, Pete . , , 276 Yang, Pit-Sze ... 242 Yang, Vic , . . 336 Yarlett, Adrienne ... 302 Yates, lenifer ... 290 Yates, Sheila , . . 243 Jonathan Reinslein Yau, Daniel , . . 243 Ybarra, Michelle ... 399 Ycasas, Elaine ... 243 Ycong, Belen . , . 243 Yeager, Ricky Dean , . . 243 Years, Stephen ... 399 Yedidsion. Michael . . . 243 Yee, Gene . . . 267 Yee, Richard ... 327 Yee, Roger ... 243 Yee, Terrance ... 325 Yee, Timothy ... 327 Yeh. Esther ... 308 Yeh, Michael ... 399 Yeh, Sylvia . . .91, 308 Yelich, Sue . . . 330 Yelich, Susan ... 243 Yen. Anita ... 243 Yen, Betty ... 334 Yen, Greg . . . 243 Yen, Tommy . . , 243 Yeo, Serene , . . 243 Yep, Dianna , , . 337 Yeung, Esther , . . 244 Yi, Hyon ... 399 Yi, lennifer . . . 244, 308 Yi, lim ... 333 Yi, Soo . , . 333 Yi, Su , , , 399, 348 Yi, Yong ... 244 Yih, Derick ... 244 Yin. Lana ... 114, 115 Yin, Stephen ... 399 Yip, Amy . . . 244 Yip, Elena ... 332 Yipapan, Kosol . . . 336 Yipp, Ion . . , 271 Yong, lenny . . . 332 Yonzon. Daisy . . . 244 Yoo, Brian ... 244 Yoo, Tom - . - 264 Yoon, Hyung . . . 274 Yoon, Susan . . . 244 York. Dana ... 244 York. Katherine . . . 244, 337 Yoshihara, Craig . . . 327 Yost, Michelle ... 295 Yotam. Hagit ... 244 Young, Cari . . , 297 Young, Charles , . . 52 Young, Debbie . . . 304 Young, E. Kevin . . . 244 Young. Elaine ... 128 Young, Eugene . . . 347 Young, Gayle . . . 304 Young, leffrey , , , 244 Young, loanne . . . 244 Young, lohn , . . 267 Young, Kenneth . . . 244 Young, Lisa , , , 244 Young, Mark , . . 258 Young, Mindy . . . 244 Young, Shannon . , , 337 Young, William . . . 244 Youngs, Elaine ... 123 Ypma. Georgia . . . 337 Yu, Collin. . .274 Yu, lennifer . . . 399 Yu, Lana ... 1 14, 1 15, 444 Yu, Shirley . . . 244, 332 Yu, Stephanie ... 304 Yu, Tina ... 320 Yu, Vincent ... 244 Yu, Walden ... 244 Yu, Wanda ... 304 Yudenfreund, Rebecca . . . 244 Yueh, Yi , . . 399 Yuem, Chung . . . 244 Yuen, Clifford ... 399 Yuen, Helen ... 327 Yuen, Maisie . . . 244 Yuen, Michael . . . 274, 323 Yuki, Masayuki ... 399 Yun, lay . . . 244 Yun, Tom ... 323 Yulan. Elaine . . . 299, 330, 336 Yulan, Paul ... 330 Yuthrayard, Wilawan . . . 336 Yulhreyard. Pittaya . . . 336 YWCA ... 337 Zadeh, ludith . . . 3 32 Zaelil. loe . - . 399 Zahiri, Christopher . . . 244 Zai, Wilson ... 244 Zakariaie. lack . . . 244 Zakhor, Afshin , , , 244 Zakrzewsk, Victoria . , , 399 Zalazar, Guillermo , , , 399 Zaikin, Enc , . . 264 Zamofa, Dana . . . 289 Zamora. Ronald . . . 399 Zaphins, Lisa , . . 399 Zarale, Elisabeth ... 113, 245 Zareh, Omid , , . 399 Zarrabian, Simin . , . 245 Zdobnikow, Kim . , , 302, 336 Zecha, Hubert ... 274 Zeich, Katie . . . 245, 334 Zeidler, Michelle . . . 330, 336 Zeitlian, Heghnar . . . 324 Zeledon. Marielena . . . 245 Zendehdel, Azita ... 399 Zeno. Lance . . . 268 Zermeno, Leticia . . . 245 Zeta Beta Tau , , . 275 Ziegler, Cheryl . . . 245 Ziencia, Erica . , . 148 Ziff, Benjamin , . . 245 Zilinskas, lohn . . . 268 Zim, Noah . . , 245 Zimmer, Craig . . . 267 Zimmerman, Erich , , , 268 Zimmerman, Lesley . . . 399 Zimmerman, Suzy . . . 287 Ziomek. Allison . . . 304 Zohouri, Marjan . . . 245 Zombro, Karia ... 317 Zosa, Gtgi . . . 245 Zourek. lim . . . 267 Zukor. Allison . . . 245, 302 Zuniga, labez ... 399 Zuniga, loanna . . . 399 Zuniga, Teri , . . 20, 399, 444 Zweben, Shayna . , . 290 Index 443 Co-Editors-In-Chief Tina Eshaghpour Heidi Sommer Layout Editor Stephanie Engelsen Assistant Layout Editor Teri Zuniga Copy Editor Clarissa Aesquivel Greeks Groups Editor Wendy Wessman Photography Editor Bruce Weimer Asst. Photography Editor Chuck Tuffli Sports Editor Rick Marquardt Our Staff Layout Staff Nancy Barragan Max Castillo Lynn Padilla Tess Paragas-Senior Staff Patrick Parker Julie Richards Suzanne Sunico— Senior Staff Copy Staff Kara Francis Csaba Linszky Grainne McEvoy Janine Ouyang-Senior Staff Greeks Groups Staff Laurie Barnbaum Dione Diemer Pamela Fox Lin Dah Lim Shar Matsuhara Photography Staff Patrick Gilmore— Senior Staff Cindy Macklin Greg Mittenhuber-Senior Staff Jason Mok Jinhee Pai-Lab Technician Jonathan Reinstein Rudy Tjiong David Tietjen Lana Yu Contributors Wendy Bohannan Bonique Edwards Robin Hanik Ajay Malik Debbie Nazarian Don Operario John Smolin Lucy Villa Jonie Watanabe 444 Staff Although at times it seemed the end would never come, or more ap- propriately, that we would never survive to see the end, the big day finally arrived. It ' s strange to sud- denly have no deadlines or stress hanging over our heads after having spent anvwhere from 30 to 90 hours a week in the trailer we call home. In- dividually, we were reluctant to accept the position of editor-in-chief, understanding it would require every ounce of our dedication and energy. Together, we decided to become co- editors hoping in the end to preserve a small amount of our sanity. That was wishful thinking. The co-editorship was the first in a string of experiments which have resulted in this book. The biggest change this year was the switch to desk-top publishing. Staring at the computer screen for hours at a time made us half-blind. Living on two to four hours of sleep during deadlines made us half-dead. Going to class became more of a hobby and we be- came half-students. Even when we weren ' t in the office, we often talked and dreamt about this year ' s book. At times, we even tried our hand at predicting the future since the pages were often due before the actual events took place. There were a lot of people who helped us reach this final deadline, most of all Steph, whose endurance and continual support saved us from abandoning this ship long ago. Clarissa and Kara always seemed to find a way to put into words the feelings that we, ourselves, couldn ' t articulate. Many thanks to Bruce and Chuck for their willingness to shoot, process, and print, all in a matter of hours. To Wendy, our gratitude for having accepted the position even though you had your doubts and for seeing it through to the end. Sierra and Pam, thanks for going above and beyond the call of duty. And of course to Terence and Matt for mak- ing time for us when we needed it most. For both of us, the best times of our college life were those spent as Bruinlife all-nighters. Never can we remember a time when we laughed more, ate more, cursed more or hated each other more. Unforgettable memories: falling asleep at Uncle John ' s, seeing the men (or were they women?) of New Orleans, cap- turing Terence at his best in North Carolina, wrestling with the undergrad camera, wearing out cassettes, taking off to the movies with Steph, boycotting everything, changing Main Issues to keep up with the constant changes of Eastern Europe. We ' ve put our heart and soul into this book. Throughout the year, we watched our ideas either materialize onto the pages before you or completely fall apart. Some of the most nerve- wracking times of our college lives will now remain the memories which we will laugh about whenever we think back to our days as editors of Bruin- life. Most importantly, thanks to our friends and family who sup- ported us throughout the year, even if it meant not seeing or hearing from us for days at a time. 4 U i Editors-in-Chief 445 Survivors 1 ] i i ] told you — white paper ONLY. Bahy Susie expresses her opinion at Sierra ' s suggestion of working on yearbook someday. Don ' t panic, everything is under control as usual. Guys, let ' s just trash the hook and start over. He ' s really a cute puppy, hut watch out for those deadly SBD ' s. They say if you like someone long enough, you start to look like them. 446 Survivors Under Pressure Pressure Air Clarissa The members of Beta Lambda strut their stuff. Come on Bruce, we already have enough pictures of cheerleaders. 4 One more step and I ' ll he forced to use this. He ' s really nice once you get tt) know him. Eat your heart out Jill Andrews. Survivors Under Pressure 447 Individ Charles Robin Todd Joe Ko Staci L Lisa P VValy Tditi Yim r Mid-deadline Life Sav Baskin Renins Cooperage Pizza Kerckhoff Coffeg House ersity of Cali- )s Angelg uinlife was d by the ASUCLA Communi- ioard.,. A total of 3800 books y the Delmar Company North Carolina. The cover maTerial is Sturdite 78345, with 100% AC-2 black screen used for the buildings which are blind embossed. Company stock parch white was used for the endsheets. Paper stock is 80 dull enamel. All layouts were pro- duced using the Aldus PageMaker 3.02 program on Macintosh II and SE computers. Photo by Chuck Tuffli W ' ledgej ients Colbphon I I :-i-y 0:y ' X4 Mv ::,,,,(, . ' J

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

University of California Los Angeles - Bruin Life / Southern Campus Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1987 Edition, Page 1


University of California Los Angeles - Bruin Life / Southern Campus Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1988 Edition, Page 1


University of California Los Angeles - Bruin Life / Southern Campus Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1989 Edition, Page 1


University of California Los Angeles - Bruin Life / Southern Campus Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1991 Edition, Page 1


University of California Los Angeles - Bruin Life / Southern Campus Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1992 Edition, Page 1


University of California Los Angeles - Bruin Life / Southern Campus Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1993 Edition, Page 1


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