University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ)

 - Class of 1979

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University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ) online yearbook collection, 1979 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 464 of the 1979 volume:

79 ffiffiffifflfflffiffi JHK ... HBiffiffiffiffiffiSi JHiSHffiSSS ' .S ' .ffi .. SiSiSJSKKHSiSHSJ BiffiffiffiKiffixffi HK NWHWii $8 f7KfcKK{ffi r , vwwwffiffi ffiffiffiWKKKKS (KK :iffiffiffiffiffi ew3iffi ffi KKKZftS! KifflfflK ' IKfflffiffiffi W " ffiWW HK Iffiffiffiffiffiffi ffifflfflffifflfflffiffiffi Ill I - ottfce, ( to popular belief, (here art- mam traditional activities at the I ' niversily of Ari- zona which are alive and well. There are many special activities which depict different themes: " A-Day " . " Band Day " . " Parent ' s Day " . Home coming. Spring King, and our newest tradition " Toga Day. " On " A Day. " many students go up to A Mountain to white wash the infamous " A. " (3) M my people find out that the " A " isn ' t the only thing that ends up being painted. The activities of Homecoming Day begin with a parade and then move into the activities of th- game: (2) Ms. " Rocky " Kathleen LaRosc was crowned 1978 Homecoming Queen as she was escorted by Bobcat President Bob Semnten ami Dr. Schaefer. (4) C ' indy Riem-ckc escrt-l llw Hall-of-Kamers onto the field, and (S) th- -h--i leaders performed throughout the gaim- " Toga Day. " a new tradition begun by the Student I ' nion Activities Board, included a grape eating contest (film strip) which wasn ' t -.ill fun and games for everyone. Others in thr gr:in- eating contest ( I ) chose to miv their grapes with choice ingredients. Photos by Derriak Anderson and Jim demons. TRADITIONS 5 arw? W. 6 NEVER A DULL MOMENT I P ' Students at the University of Arizona can usually overcome bordom without venturing off the campus. Whether it ' s (1) watching entertainers on the mall. (2) attending a western party complete with hay-loft, (3) learning pledge songs together, or (4) browsing at the Crafts Fair there ' s always something of interest going on. 1 |K JP ; - ' 1OMENT 7 V . . .is the niollo of our athletic programs. pk- know. Ari ima ' s men ' s athletic team Western Athletic Conference to join I Athletic Conference this year. I he tnovc tougher competition in most sports, but teams welcomed the challenge and w determined to prove themselv es on the foot- ball field as well as in the swimming pool. The women ' s athletic teams remained in the Inter- Vlountain Conference this ear with plans to rnou next ear. At the Ian of the 1979-80 season, the women ill also move West as lhe join the Western Collegiate Athletic Association (WCAA). According to Dr. Mary Roby. Director of the Women ' s Ath- letic Program, the women were invited into the WCAA. She went on to say that the WCAA is considered to be the top women ' s conference in the nation. Of course, the women will fit right in at present, five women ' s teams are ranked in the top 15 national! v. The team representatives pictured here are: Brad Mills Baseball. Jem Mix Water Polo. Linda Shannon (. mnaslics. Sherree Lkhammcr Volleyball. Dorothy Sisnero Basket hall. Boh Jensen Gym- nastics. (ary Harris Football. Dan Meyers dolf. Diane Johnson Swimming. Susan lleinrich F ield I lockcv. Sandv Sutherland Tennis. Joe Nehls Basketball. Karen Smith Track and HeULSue I dlt man S nchroni ed Swimming. Lance Mfcfcaelis Swimming. Paul Becklund Cross Country. Debbie Becklund Cron Country. Ilinto hv Derriak Anderson. SPORTS 9 Sitting at the library studying for the twelfth straight hour during finals week, 1 stopped to reflect on the care- free atmosphere that prevailed at the beginning of the semester. I remember I originally scheduled my classes so I would have Fridays off 1 thought I ' d be out in the sun soaking up the rays. Instead, I have had to use Fridays as my " catch-up " day extra time to catch up on the home- work that didn ' t get done because I knew I had Fridays off. I used to go to the library and spend hours talking to my friends and wondering how other people could possibly sleep in such a busy place. Now I know how they do it I am also falling to sleep here. In the beginning I can remember sleeping late in the mornings. Now, I just wish I had time to sleep even an hour. Popping NO-DOSE and being so wound up I can ' t possibly study is no fun. Oh yes, and I can also remember writing home at the beginning of the semester and telling everyone how busy I was. Now, I don ' t even have time to write. I used to clean my room when I could no longer walk through, over or under all the junk. Now, I ' m forced to clean it in order to find my homework. I must say I ' m looking forward to going home. HOME: a place where people care, no one gives exams, someone cooks my meals, does the laundry, takes care of me and gives me time to rest. for the start of a new semester is just around the corner. V 10 STUDYING What do Indians, cancer cells and mirrors all have in common? They are each the topic of research projects which are presently underway at the University of Arizona. Belieive it or not, it is projects such as these that bring a great deal of money (over $38 million annually) and national prominence to this University. We should feel fortunate to have such talented and knowledgeable people in our midsts. Opening in March, 1979, at the Arizona State Museum is an exhibit of the Tarahumara Indians. This exhibit is the most complete collection of its kind any where in the world. The exhibit was sponsored by Dr. John P. Schaefer and a grant from the National Endowment for the Humani- ties. The exhibit included a cave dwelling, slide program, examples of their methods of farming, hunting, and food gathering, demonstrations of dances and ceremonies, and replicas of their houses, yards and out- buildings. Most of the exhibits were collected by President Schaefer and Dr. Bernard Fountan, while the construction of the actual exhibit was supervised by Art BrownJee, Associate Curator of Exhibits. At the Arizona Health Services Center, a team of doctors and special- ists are working on a treatment for cancer. The team, headed by Dr. Sydney Salmon and Cell Biologist Anne Hamburger, has found that the cancer cells from a patient can be grown in the laboratory and tested there to determine which drugs will work on that particular type of can- cer. Thus, the patient is spared precious time and potential side effects from other drugs. Dr. Brian Durie noted that this is the first time that anyone has had any success growing cancer cells outside the human body. Therefore, this team is receiving calls from all over the country from patients who are hopeful that this team can help them. In recogni-l tion of this medical breakthrough, the University hosted a workshop on! the method of treatment of cancer from prominent cancer physicians from across the country in January of 1979. South of Tucson on Ml. Hopkins (in the Santa Rita Mts.) lies another! major research accomplishment. Scientists and engineers from the Uni-j versity of Arizona and the Smithsonian Institute pooled their talents and resources to come up with the first Multiple Mirror Telescope (MMT) in existence. Instead of having a single mirror to gather light, the MMT uses six 72-inch mirrors mounted around a central axis. It is the third largest telescope in the world and is being hailed as " the New Generation Telescope. " The MMT is less massive, less costly and more powerful than the con4 ventional single mirror telescope. According to Dr. Neville Woolf, Act- ing Director of the MMT Observatory, the project was originally begun because the University wanted a powerful telescope, but didn ' t want to pay the price. Therefore, the new technique (multiple mirrors) was developed to keep the costs down. The total cost of the project was $8 million including $2 million from the Smithsonian Institute and $2 mil- lion in mirrors donated by the U.S. Air Force. I A view of the Multiple Mirror Telescope located on Mount Hopkins. 2 A few exhibits which are included in the Tarahumara collection. 3 Mike Lord and Art Brownlee work on the construc- tion of a cave in the Arizona State Museum. 4 Dr. Brian Dune and Laurie Young conduct research in the cancer laboratory. I MT photo by Vicki Chacon, all others by Derriak Anderson. RESEARCH 13 SROUPS79 SPORTS 79 PEOPLE 79 17 1 17 Page 219 Page 287 Page 265 DESERT 79 15 lill 1! ii-H i 111 ft ATK m - FEATURES Pages 24- 33 Pages 34- 42 43- 67 Pages 68- 77 Pages 78- 87 Pages 88- 95 Pages 96- 1 1 5 FEATURES 19 tren Time changes issues, concerns at U of A By Diane Bliss A campus literary magazine called " The Tongue " found its fame through controversy ten years ago. The magazine, which was perpetually in the " red " got out of their financial troubles when the first issue of the year " hit the street. " A picture described as in " poor taste " was included. It appalled the administration so much that all pictures had to be approved for the second issue. They were, but the copy was not, and a four-letter word appeared to give yet another boost to the sales. The school year of 1968-69 had some unique events, such as the magazine incident and although the days of the 1960 radical student are gone, there were a few situations that stu- dents at the U of A are very familiar with. When it was revealed during the Fall of 1977 that the University issued four parking stickers for every space, students, faculty and staff members, especially those who commuted every day, displayed their discontent with the situation. However, the situation was never rectified and people had to deal with the problem this year. During 1968, the Associated Students thought they had the problem solved when $5 was added to student fees to improve the park- ing situation. It was a major win over an uncontrolled problem. 20 NEW TRENDS Some of the other major changes made by ASUA during what was their sixth year of operation was making ROTC a voluntary program, instituting the optional Pass Fail system of grading and ending the University ' s search and seizure policy. Some of the other significant changes made ten years ago dealt with the women on campus. The dress code was changed and women were allowed to wear pantsuits. Women who were under 21 -years-old and married, did not have to live on campus in order to attend school. In 1978, women saw the reopening of the Cam- pus Women ' s Center that was closed temporarily because of a dis- agreement with ASUA. The women had apparently been making political endorsements and because they were sponsored finan- cially by ASUA, they were violating ASUA policies. The Center opened under a director appointed by ASUA who had no previ- ous affiliation with the group. The atmosphere changed from rad- ical to placid. Speakers on campus in 1978 are not as politically or issue- orientated as they were in 1968-69. Julian Bond, a 28-year-old black Georgia state representative, who was nominated for U.S. vice president at the 1968 Democratic National Convention, spoke to approximately 3.500 students. In his speech, he told stu- dents to look to themselves for solutions instead of waiting for a leader to come along and guide them. Other speakers in 1968 included Arizona Senator Barry Goldwater, Republican Oregon Senator Mark Hatfield, and Political Activist Dick Gregory. In 1978. students listened to speakers like Tom Jackson, who spoke on the job market and how to get a job. Judy Collins performs at the University in 1968. 2 " The Tongue " staff came under fire for including nol-so-nice pictures and words in the campus literary magazine. 3 Julian Bond spoke against the Vietnam War ten years ago. 4 Equal and civil rights vere major concerns in 1 968. NEW TRENDS 21 1968-69. . . The civic duty Fashions of 1960 ' s Dr. Richard A. Han-ill President of UA during 68-69 Parties have changed since then 22 NEW TRENDS . . 1978-79 10 years of change All information for 68-69 taken from DESERT ' 69 A Stones concert goer Summer of ' 78 NEW TRENDS 23 traditional event J fff fj fi r Freshmen painted instead of " A " University freshmen and Traditions members seemed to receive more of the whitewash than the " A " on Sentinel Peak this year. " A " Day, the traditional freshman spirit activity, brought approximately 150 stu- dents together on Saturday, Sept. 9, to cele- brate the first football game of the year. The festivities began Friday evening when Sophos and Spurs, sophomore hono- raries, burned the " A " in preparation for its next coat of paint. At 6 a.m. Saturday morning, the students attended screwdriver and bagel parties at several fraternities. The parties moved to the Mall in front of the Student Union at 9 a.m. to board buses for the mountain. Amidst all the activity on the mountain, Karen McQueen, a Gamma Phi Beta pledge, was crowned " A " Day queen. " A " Day has been a tradition at the U of A since 1916 when a crowd of enthusiastic students, who, after learning of Arizona ' s football victory over Pomona College, decided to whitewash " A ' s " with the score 7-3 upon the pavement at the E.P. and S.W. Depot. The idea of building a permanent " A " on Sentinel Peak was brought up at a homecoming assembly in 1915. Actual con- struction began in November 1915 and was finished on the University ' s first " A " Day March 4. 1916. Sophos and Spurs burn the " A " the night before the U of A ' s first football game against Kansas State. 2 Mure whitewash ended up on the painters than on the " A. " . i , 24 " A " DAY - 2 Some freshmen discovered ihe real idea behind iiite ashing ihe " A " ai Seminal Peak. The burning " A " can be seen from various places in Tucson. " A " DAY 25 Parents, bands visit campus The 47th annual Parents Day was cou- pled with Band Day this year. On November 18, parents of University students came from all over the United States and Canada to visit the campus while about 60 Arizona high school bands came for their annual competition for marching bands. Parents visited the Grace Flandreau Planetarium, dormitories, fraternities, sororities and departments of various col- leges. They also toured the campus and sur- rounding areas. During the day several University groups presented skits and folk dances to entertain everyone. In the evening, the parents attended the football game against Washington. They also got to see the high school bands per- form at half time. I 26 PARENTS AND BAND DAY PARENTS AND BAND DAY 27 Homecoming coupled with Greek Week The 1978 Homecoming was cpupled for the first time with Greek Week. The 29 fraternities and sororities hosted games and events which were topped by the Homecoming events held on Saturday, Oct. 14. The homecoming parade which was revived the year before featured floats, cre- ated by fraternities, sororities, dorms and various campus clubs. Several University graduates were hon- ored at the All-Alumni dinner held just before the game against California. During half-time Kathleen " Rocky " LaRose, who was sponsored by the Arete Society, was crowned Homecoming Queen. She is an independent and is married to Coach Rick LaRose. % Three students (above) portrayed the Greek Week theme " Jungle " at the Homecoming game. Kathleen " Rocky " LaRose above tt-as crowned Homecoming Queen. Her escort is Bobcat Bob Semmens. 28 HOMECOMING University President John P. Schaefer welcomes returning alumni. 2 Phi Kappa Psi and Phi Sigma Kappa created the winning float. 3 From left the home- coming queen candidates were Kathleen Mulligan. Kath- leen " Rockr " LaRose. Andrienne Kahna Linda Clark and Carol Hall. ksr - HOMECOMING 29 The Student Union Activities Board helped celebrate the Stu- dent Union ' s 26th birthday by throwing it a party on Nov. 16. A 3-tiered cake with two large candles on top were served to stu- dents who dropped by the Junior Senior ballroom for the event. A band played a few tunes for background atmosphere. 30 S.U. BIRTHDAY S. U. Celebrates Birthday ' Cliff Hall, associate director of Student Union, and Jim Henslee. SLA B President, gel a slice of the cake (above left). An unidentified girl carries a SUAB ha Ian labove right I Pat Moonen. SL ' A B program advisor and Holt cut the cake (above). S.U. BIRTHDAY 31 - Spring Fling provides entertainment for people of all ages. 2 - Approximately 40.000 people attended Spring Fling 1978. 3 Increased participate over the past four years has brought more carnival rides and booths. Photos by Mark Webb. Spring Fling grows bigger every year ASUA ' s Spring Fling is more than just another carnival, according to last year ' s advertisement slogan. Serving as a fundraising vehicle for various campus activities and family entertainment for the Tucson and University community, the fourth annual Spring Fling was a success. For the second year, the carnival was located on the North-East McKale field where 80 organizations constructed 60 booths dealing with the Future World, Western World and Kiddie World. The idea of Spring Fling was first proposed in 1974 by two student body officers who visited UCLA ' s Mardi Gras. The first Spring Fling was held in April 1975. Over the past four years. Spring Fling has almost doubled. It moved from North field to the North-East McKale field and went from a two-day event to a three-day event. Some of the the booths included a haunted house, an old west saloon, the rat race, a burlesque show and other participation games and food booths. 32 SPRING FLING 34 MT. LEMON recreation Mt. Lemon: A favorite spot For students at the University during the summer, Mt. Lemon was a good place to go to get out of the summer heat. Picnicking, camping, fishing, and sightseeing make the moun- tain a favorite recreational spot. MT. LEMON 35 36 JOGGING ogging becomes )opular recreation One. Two. Three. Breathe! One. Two. Three. Breathe! Jogging has become a national pastime and this year the sport was evident on campus. Even month more and more people donned in jogging shorts and t- shirts or bright colored sweat suits circled the Mall every evening. The craze even showed up in University and local bookstores where books explaining the art of running and outlining training programs filled the shelves. Some students even went as far as to compete with their friends to find out who could jog the farthest within the semester. JOGGING 37 Skiing Brings Winter to Arizona t v 38 RECREATION Photos courtesy of (he Tucson Citizen. The popularity of skiing has increased rapidly in the last few years. Everyone from beginner to expert gets some special thrill while zipping down the slopes. However, not all time is spent on the skis. Many spend the greater part of the days on the ground, while others enjoy sitting around the fire in the lodge. Arizona, although, situated in the desert, provides several pop- ular skiing spots. Among these are Flagstaff. Sunrise. Snowbowl and Tucson ' s own Mt. Lemmon. For long vacations several travel agencies invite students to travel to ski areas in Utah. Colorado and New Mexico. Regardless of a person ' s skill on the slopes, skiing provides a special thrill that is enjoyed by all. RECREATION 39 Mexico . . . Mexico is a popular recreation spot for those in Southern Arizona. Weekend trips to Nogales or longer vacations spent in Acapulco. Mazatlan or Puerto Vallarta provide a unique experience. Nogales, an hour and a half south of Tuc- son, is as deep into Mexico as many people get. This border town bustles year-round with stu- dents seeking " big bargains. " Liquor, back- gammon boards, pottery, sweaters, blankets and pinatas are only a few of the many items that students bring across the border yearly. Acapulco, in southern Mexico is fringed by beaches, surf and tropical flora. Here, one can enjoy swimming, surfing, skin diving, golf and tennis under the warm sun. Mazatlan, another tropical resort, is fre- quented by many students over Spring Break. Its closeness to Arizona and variety of availa- ble activities provide the allure that makes it a popular resort. Puerto Vallarta. a former fishing town is now a bustling resort. Fine food and excellent beaches make Puerto Vallarta a fine vacation spot. 40 RECREATION in for Vacations Photos hv Jim demons RECREATION 41 Moving in dorms made easier I An empty room looks very lonely . . . but not for long. 2 A grocery carl is one innovative way to bring one ' s belongings upstairs. On August 20, the campus came back to life once again as dorm residents moved in. Sophos and Spurs escorted out-of-town students from Tucson International Airport to the campus. The dorm staffs continued the welcome by checking stu- dents into their new " homes. " Most students found it took time to make a dorm room really feel like home. Many had room painting parties, furnished their rooms with plants, covered their walls with posters, and even created door decorations revealing a little something about the people inside. Dorm meetings at the beginning of the semester provided the new residents with information about the residence halls and added a greater understanding of the new surroundings. 42 MOVING IN I ( looks hopeless, but somehow it all gels pui avay. 3 The head residents, student assistants and pages become excellent resource people (or the first pan of every semester. MOVING IN 43 44 REGISTRATION . ana 3 Students who went through walk through registration became experts in dealing with lines and filling out forms. urrj| Freshmen describe orientation, registration I For the summer session alone. 7?.t)00 registration packets were published In the University. 2 Lines of students wound iinmna 1 ihe sidewalks in front of Bear Down Gvm. By Kathleen Dooley and Peggi Bivens Summer orientation and preregistration is the best experience freshmen or transfer stu- dents can have in preparing them for their first year at the U of A. There are many benefits from going through orientation, such as getting to know the locations of buildings, meeting your advisor and dean of your college, and exposure to dormitory life. In preregistering. one can get their first choice of classes, a free drop add time, a better understanding of the class schedule catalogs and meet people in the college. The advisors were very helpful in explaining the requirements and the best method of attaining them. The program counselors were friendly and always willing to answer any questions. They were the ones to explain the class schedule, give tours around campus and run the special seminars. They turned confu- sion into understanding. The seminars on study habits, dorm life, SUPO Box assignment, and the Greek system improved their understanding of college life and their knowledge of the U of A. Throughout the two days, they were able to meet a lot of people and make new friends, because everyone was in the same boat. They were able to find out which dorm they ' d live in for the first semester. On the second day. they actually registered for classes. It took a good deal of effort, but it was worth it. Orientation prepared them for college and made the beginning of college easier. REGISTRATION 45 Donned in sheets loosely drapped around their bodies, University students participated in what may be a new college tradition and was definitely this year ' s fad, " Toga Day. " About 75 people dressed in togas while approximately 300 others watched the events and lis- tened to the soundtrack album from the National Lampoon ' s movie, " Animal House. " The students participated in grape-peeling, eating and spitting contests. Toga Day King and Queen Ken Anders and Carolyn Federoff were crowned. " Toga Day " which was sponsored by SUAB, was declared official by University President John P. Schaefer. Ed Alexander, a KTKT disc jockey, presided over the events. Randy Achee, publisher of Ampersand magazine, a supplement to college newspapers, was present to watch the games. Bob Anderson, a BPA senior, was on consignment to take pictures for " Us " magazine. Pima Hall won a keg of beer for being the organization with the most toga-clad participants. The events, which were scheduled to be held on the mall, had to be moved inside the Student Union because of rain. " Wife Can Do 46 TOGA DAY g It ' Cecil " Corky " Taylor. Director of Associated Student Affairs, was one of the mam fac- ulty and staff members to dress in togas. 2 Ed Alexander of KTKT presided over the - An Animal House t-shirt was one of the prizes. 4 Grape peeling was one of the e ents. ? and 6 Students wore individualized togas and wreaths. TOGA DAY 47 Talent overtakes hams at contest Although the more serious acts took all the prizes at SUAB ' s annual no-talent contest and spaghetti dinner last September, those who felt a need to show off their skill, or lack thereof, got a chance. Some of the less-than-serious acts at the " Spaghetti and Hams " con- test included a spoof of Elvis Presly, complete with screaming and faint- ing girls in the audience: a group of gargling singers; and eight girls who sang an original composition about one-sided college love. The three top acts included an oration and two singing acts. Bob Naposza, a journalism junior, received the highest possible score (30) and won first place for his oration of " Re adings of the 60s " by Jane Whener. The piece was about a young man explaining what life was like at his high school in the 1960s. SUAB awarded him $25. There was an apparent tie for second place, but after recomputation by the judges, singer-guitarist Sandy Williams received second place. A singing act called Byron and Ken Together Again finished third. Williams, a self-taught guitarist and physical education senior, sang two songs that she wrote. The first one, " Silly Sally, " was about a house- wife who falls in love with a Fuller Brush man. The second, an untitled song, was about a love affair during the war. She won a $ 10 gift certifi- cate from Levy ' s. Byron Bellamy and Ken Weigend, both pre-law freshmen, performed for the first time before an audience and won third place. Bellamy sang " Kathy ' s Song " by Simon and Garfunkel and " Black Bird " by John Lennon and Paul McCartney while Weigend accompanied him on the guitar and provided background vocals. The pair was awarded two free tickets to Gallagher Theater, including concessions. 48 SUAB CONTEST tcrtainmen I Jon Donnell and Compam performed an Elvis Fresh- medley at the " Spaghetti and Hams " no- laleni contest. 2 The audience enjoyed spaghetti before the performance began. 3 Byron Bel- lamy and Ken Weigend. both pre-law students, won third place (or their singing act. 4 Bob apos:a. a journalism junior, won first place for his oration about what high school was like in the 60s. 5 Members of " The Gargoiles " were brought haikrn popular demand. They also performed at last tear ' s contest. SUAB CONTEST 49 6. 39th annual rodeo attracted students from 25 colleges Approximately 200 students from 25 colleges entered the 39th Annual University ' Intercollegiate Rodeo on Nov. 3. 4 and 5. The rodeo which is sponsored by the University Rodeo Club was held at Old Tucson Rodeo Grounds. Former Dallas Cowboy running back Walt Garrison was a special guest at the rodeo. Students participated in bareback riding, bronco riding, bull riding, roping, team roping and barrel racing contests. Awards were given for the top contestants. This rodeo is just one of many that students could participate in this year in Tucson. The sport is not only recreation for the cowboys and girls but enter- tainment for the audience. 50 RODEO Photos b Jim demons RODEO 51 Oldies, recent movies Theater shows all films University students do not have to look far for a movie theater which shows the oldies as well as the more recent films, because Gallegher Theater offers it all. The theater is controlled by the Student Union Activities Board and is finan- cially self-supporting. The low admission prices ($1.25 for students and $1.50 for non-students) help to fill the theater which is located in the Student Union. It holds 630 people at capacity. Movies which were current last fall such as " The Big Fix " and the " Goodbye Girl " played at Gallegher. Films like " Reefer Madness " and " West Side Story " and classics like " Romeo and Juliet " and " Camelot " were return engagements at the theater. The movies ran for an average of two days. Gallegher is not a public theater. It is strictly for U of A students, so they are not allowed to compete with Tucson theaters. It is named after Edward Gallegher, who donated his film collection in memory of his son who was killed at the age of 14. MIDNITE SPECIAL Photos by Jim demons and Derriak Anderson 52 GALLEGHER . - and ? Posters for upcoming attractions at the thea- ter Here posted in the vimhna. i and 4 Students lined up at the box office early to gel their tickets for the shew. GALLEGHER 53 Stars, optical illusions exhibited The Grace Flandrau Planetarium offers entertain- ment, enjoyment and education for the university and Tucson community. Located on campus, the Planetarium has five basic areas: The lobby, which has a historical mural painted by Don Cowen, the gift shop and some changing exhibits The Optical Sciences room which contains various instruments which explain radio waves and light rays. There is a small x-ray machine that visitors can place objects into and test the x-rays. The galaxy room which has a replica of the Milky ' ! has vane t NiMni ucli evenif (in Photos by Derriak Anderson fci-eiepi to. 54 PLANETARIUM Way has various nebulas designated including a Super Nova called " Crabs Nebula. " The Kuiper Memorial Planetary Sciences Hall has an actual meteorite that fell in Arizona, photographs of the planets in our Solar System and a simulated structure of the moon. There is also a wall photograph of Mars which was photographed in segments and then pieced together almost like a collage. The wall photograph of a can- yon on Mars is also exhibited. In actuality it is eight times the size of the Grand Canyon in Arizona. Each evening after 10 p.m., there is a 16 inch telescope available for public viewing. The star shows are the highlight of the Planetarium. They take people on comsic journeys through time and space and into the world of space travel and the past and future of our universe. The fish-eye projection system shows the films on the ceiling in the thea- ter. PLANETARIUM 55 Una Turner. 2 1ick Jagger. 3 The K.i.u Brother orchestra along niVA one of the Brother fin the ohite suit). 4 Other members of the Iviac Brother orchestra. 5 The Rolling Stones ith Jaggar. 56 SLIMMER CONCERTS Summer concerts Stones, Isaac Brothers Perform at Tuscon Community Center The Rolling Stones and the Isaac Brothers among others enter- tained the Tucson community and University summer school students at the I in MIII Community Center during July and August. The sell-out crowd for the Stones concert not only made it a wild rock and roll party but a media event as well. Several fans were arrested on suspicion of drug possession. Mick Jaggar. the leading personality of the Stones, was his usual self at the concert free, wild and uninhibited. Linda Ronstadt. who had her own concert in December in Tucson, attended the concert and even sang a number with Jaggcr. The Isaac Brothers concert was lower-keyed than the Stones although they brought " Acid Queen Tina Turner with them. Turner, who split up her act with ex-husband Ike. has been performing on her own for a couple of years. SUMMER CONCERTS 57 i 1.. Hall, Gates perform with City Boy On No . 9. Daryl Hall and John Gates better known as the Phila- delphia Blue Boys performed at the I niversity Main Auditorium with City Boy. The duo played selections from their new album " Acniss the Red 1 ' l(ir. " which has a more rock feel than their usual blue-eyed soul. Their hit song last year was " SaraSmile " and the album which gave them nation-wide attention was " Mall and Oates. " Since their beginning. Hall and Oates have developed their style from blues to a more widely acceptable form of music. This move upgraded their popularity. 58 HALL AND OATES Joel rises as star; Dylan remains same Piano Man Billy Joel proved that he is now a " Big Shot " in the entertainment and music field at his Tucson concert November 9. Joel previewed his latest album " 52nd Street " to an enthusiastic crowd at the Tucson Community Center. Besides playing his latest songs, Joel performed old hits like " Piano Man. " " The Stranger. " and " Just The Way You Are. " Singer-Songwriter Musician Bob Dylan came to the University Main Audito- rium November 14. Although he played some new tunes, he is still being com- pared to his days of anti-establishment and society concerned songs that he is famous for. Dylan was brought to the University by ASUA concert productions, Rising Star. Billy Joel (upper righi) and his band photos are courtesy of the Arizona Daily Wildcat. 60 BILLY JOEL Bob D Ian phoioi are rourie.iv of the A n:ona Daily Wildcat BOB DYL Artist Series brings famous performers Artist Series provided cultural entertain- ment for the University and Tucson com- munity this year by. bringing well-known musicians and dance companies to the Uni- versity Main Auditorium. This Fall, conductor and music director Robert Shaw and the Atlanta Symphony Orchestra, violinist Eugene Fodor and the Murray Louis Dance Company performed. Shaw was touring with the 87-member orchestra in the western states. They per- formed twelve concerts in nine cities includ- ing the performance at the University of Arizona. The orchestra ' s debut was Rich- ard Strauss ' " Don Juan " , " Mozart ' s Sym- phony No. 41 in C Major " and " Brahms Symphony No. 4. in E Minor. " The 27 year old violinist Eugene Fodor has performed in the music capitals of North America, South America, Europe, the Soviet Union and Japan. In 1977-78 he made a coast to coast tour of the United States which included numerous recitals and appearances with leading orchestras. He achieved international fame when he won Top Prize in 1974 during the Tchai- kowsky International Violin Competition in Moscow. The Murray Louis Dance Company cele- brated its twenty-fifth anniversary this year. In the past few years the company has been performing in the Artist-in-the-Schools pro- grams. Murray Louis has created about 61 ballets. As a performer, he has appeared with his company in over twenty nations. 62 ARTIST SERIES The Murray Louis Dance Company I If, Conductor Robert Shaw (2) and violinists Eugene Fodor 13) performed this Fall through the Artist Series Program. ARTIST SERIES 63 Spring Performances Artist Series has new line up Christopher Parkening NEW ENG-LAND CONSERV flUltf ENSEMBLE MUMMENSCHANZ 64 ARTIST SERIES Russian Dance Festival Artist Series ' Spring line up brought many new shows to the University Main Auditorium this year. Christopher Parkening came in January. He is a master of guitar. Parkening received national acclaim while still in his teens. He was named one of the outstanding young artist in 1968 by HIGH FIDELITY maga- zine. He has toured and was presented in Spain by Andres Segovia. Parkening is cur- rently the head of the guitar department at Montana State University. He confines himself to one tour each concert season. In February ' - the Festival of Russian Dance came to the University. Swirling fig- ures, leaping men and women, colorful cos- tumes and music were combined in a kalei- doscope of dance from all areas of the Soviet Union. Musicians, playing native instrument, accompanied the dancers. Mummenschanz performed in March. A visual performance of silent communica- tion was presented by the Swiss Mine-Mas- que Theater company. Mummenschanz works on the feelings of the audience using pictures and masks. The New England Conservatory Ragtime Ensemble came in April. They played the ragtime pieces of Scott Joplin. James Scott, Joseph Lamb and Jelly Roll Morton. They have performed at Lincoln Center, Carne- gie Hall and Kennedy Center as well. ARTIST SERIES 65 Music and Drama Depts. I Practicing for " Pal Joey " can be a trying experience. 2 The University Singers rehearse for an upcoming concert. 3 Accompaniment is essential to any good choir. 4. An unidenti- fied dancer practices for " Pal Joey. " 5 Back stage, workers can be just as tense as those per- forming. 6 Some can ' t even find the energy to make it home after rehearsal. 7 An unidenti- fied choir member opens wide for a long note. The College of Fine Arts seems to have encompassed a large part of U of A ' s music and drama majors in its 1979 production. " Pal Joey. " The musical, directed by Peter R. Marroney. had a cast of about 40 mem- bers including Craig Barna as Joey and Matthew A. Loney. holder of a Steve Miller Foundation Fellowship in Acting, as Mike. The pit orchestra arranged by Stanley Adams, consisted of music students on scholarships who were able to devote long hours to prepare for the musical. Songs included the opening number, " You Mustn ' t Kick It Around " . " Chicago, " and the title song, " Joey " . " Pal Joey " ran from February 12th through the 18th. 1978 was a big year for the Drama department. Drama Director Peter R. Mar- roney retired after some 40 years with the department. He was succeeded by Robert C. Burroughs who will conduct the depart- ment ' s first summer repertory theatre this June and July. There will be three shows done by this same company which will last four to five weeks on alternating days. " Feiffer ' s People, " directed by William Lang was presented in October and was the department ' s entry for the American Col- lege Festival. 66 ENTERTAINMENT Shakespeare ' s " Romeo and Juliet, directed by Dale R. Luciano, followed in November. Student interest in the Music and Drama Departments is revealed by the expanding enrollment, presently at 300 and 200 under- graduate majors respectively. Bring culture to UA ENTERTAINMENT 67 Graduate students perform solar energy research studies on top of the Civil Engineering building. Graduates participate in special programs By Karen Cappy Research is a kind of insurance policy that society takes out as a guarantee of a better future, according to A. Richard Kas- sander. Jr., Vice President for research. Graduate students play an intergral role in continuing to maintain a productive, high quality of research activities here at the U of A, he said. Graduate students involved in research are kept alert to the opportunities for new technology and at the same time help to improve the quality of people ' s live and the environment. Through research, they gain knowledge, understanding, and practical experience in areas that lectures and books cannot reach. Solar Energy Right now, America is facing an energy crisis, and research on solar energy at the University will help to make it a major fac- tor in planning America ' s future energy needs. Because of Tucson ' s arid and sunny climate, the University is an ideal site for solar energy research. In 1977, an interdisci- plinary project, the College of Engineering Solar Energy Research Facility (SERF) was constructed on top of the Engineering Building. The facility was constructed to centralize the various solar-related projects being conducted by University personnel, and offers students and professors the use of a minicomputer and specialized equip- OK of ike; .; .;- V-- - -:.--: " ::-; - .. 68 GRADUATE RESEARCH Tuc idandsunm climate provides a good selling fur solar energy research. Phoioln SERF. merit for research purposes. One of the research projects that gradu- ate students are currently working on deals with comparing the energy performance between solar heated and conventionally heated homes. In cooperation with the Southern Arizona Home Builders Associa- tion, the City of Tucson and Tucson Gas and Electric. SERF will monitor solar assisted homes within the Inner City Parade of Homes. Some of the homes have been installed with solar space heating equip- ment, and others have solar assisted hot water systems. Students will gather data and evaluate the homes for a year, and pro- duce a report emphasizing utitlity costs. SERF will also be monitoring the per- formance of a solar collector system that is being constructe ' d on the roof of the Uni- versity ' s Architecture building as a demon- stration project. Research is also going on to improve eva- porative cooling systems with a liquid desi- cant regenerated by solar heat. Graduate students are studying heat transfer and thermal storage qualities of concrete walls and roofs that could be adapted to solar houses. Students are also evaluating a " do-it- yourself solar collector unit that is suited for domestic hot water systems and can be constructed by an unskilled individual at a low cost and with a minimum of instruc- tion. The facility was constructed with the sup- port of the U of A Foundation, the Office of the Vice President for Research and the collaboration of departments such as Agri- cultural, Chemical, Civil. Electrical, Mechanical and Nuclear Engineering. The E nvironmental Research Laboratory, the Institute of Atmospheric Physics and the Optical Science Center also contributed to the facility. Tree Ring One of the vital dating techniques used in archeology is dendrochronology or tree- ring dating. The Laboratory of Tree-Ring Research at the University is the world cen- ter for dendrochronology. Although no degree is offered in the subject, graduate students enrolled in other departments are eligible to hold assistantships that are spon- sored research projects in dendrochronol- ogy. The trees of the western U.S. are among the most climate sensitive trees in the world, and over 200,000 tree-ring samples are stored at the Laboratory. Samples also come to the Lab from other countries, such as Argentina, Chile, Australia and New Zealand. Graduate students are using tree-ring data and computers to work out a detailed series of climate maps of the past for North America. Through their research they have discovered that the extremely cold winter of 1976-77 was far more common in the past than the relatively warm weather conditions during most of the 20th century. A conti- nous tree growth record dating from 1600 to the present for 65 selected sites in North America revealed that 47 percent of the winters were colder than the 20th century normal in the East and Northeast. Also, 26 percent were warmer meaning America may be in for a similar percentage of cold winters in the future. Another discovery that the Laboratory has made concerns a correlation between drought patterns and sunspot activity. A long term drought history of 40 sites in the ORADIIATF . RFSFARCH 69 At the tree ring laboratory, graduate students tfiscaventd that eMremely cold winters like the 1V76-77 winter were very common in the past. Western U.S. from the years 1700-1963 was charted by the Laboratory. It was later dis- covered that the droughts coincided closely with alternate periods of minimum sunspot activity, occurring at roughly 22-year inter- vals. The history of catastrophic events such as landslides, floods, earthquakes and glacial advances is being reconstructed from tree- rings. The impact of man on the environment is also being assessed. The effect of smog in reducing the ring width of trees may help diagnose the effects of pollution on forest growth. Water Study Floating down the Colorado River in oar powered rafts and being tossed and bat- tered by white water rapids with waves reaching over 20 feet in height is just part of one of the most interesting research projects going on here at the University. Last summer several graduate students were part of a research project to examine the water quality of the Colorado River and its tributaries, where between 14-15,000 people make river trips every year. Six trips. each 15 days long, were made down the river throughout the summer. The purpose of the project was to aid in the management use of white water rivers all over the United States. In areas where there is a high bacteria count, contamination comes from warm- blooded animals, usually human beings. The result of the analysis will be given to the U.S. Forest Service, the National Park Service, and river outfitters who take people on raft trips. In the critical areas of the river, such as Hermit Creek where a large number of hikers pass through, recommen- dations will be made to provide 70 GRADUATE RESEARCH adequate sewage disposal and proper treat- ment of river and creek water used for drinking purposes. The project was sponsored by the Eisen- hower Consortium and the U.S. Forest Service. The research team designed and constructed two 22 foot rafts for the project and qualified as professional boatmen dur- ing the research season. One of the most important accomplish- ments of the project was innovations in research methods and in laboratory equip- ment. Laboratory and field facilities were combined by devising incubator and power supply systems for incubation of samples in the field " Significant research on the quality of the Colorado River has not previously occur- red. When completed, the research will pro- vide techniques and procedures for man- agement use on white water rivers and remote back country water resources. The School of Renewable Natural Resources research team will continue their Grand Canyon work through 1979. lxe left: Grand Camon Inner gorge at Hance Rapid. Above right: Researchers perform studies aboard boats. Below: A research boat running along Lava Falls. Photos courtesy of ihe School of Natural Reviurcev r,R ADI ATF RFSF ARTH 71 Archeology The word " archeology " brings to mind images of the Nile River in Egypt with tow- ering pyramids resting in the middle of the dry, barren desert. Here in Arizona, how- ever, one of the top archeological field schools in the country is conducted by the University ' s Anthropology Department and the Arizona State Museum. It is located at the Fort Apache Indian Reservation, where graduate students are excavating a large, masonry pueblo with over 500 ground story rooms known as Grasshopper Ruin. For eight weeks each summer, 20 gradu- ate students from around the country and around the world are chosen to live in a self-contained field camp on the reserva- tion, where, assisted by Apache Indians, they participate in excavations that have, so far, unearthed ceramic vessels, stone arti- facts, turquoise mosaics, shell bracelets, human burials and a large community reli- gious structure known as the Great Kiva. Students design their own individual research projects that complement the large scale research in which all students partici- pate. They gain practical experience in archeological field techniques, laboratory analysis and field interpretation. Frequent field trips are taken to nearby archeological sites such as Canyon de Chelly, Chaco Can- yon, Mesa Verde and Tsegi Canyon. Research questions are involved with finding the cultural and behavioral reasons involved in the establishment, growth and abandonment of the pueblo, which dates from 1275-4000 A.D. Current speculation centers on environmental factors such as a drought, that forced people to band together and tap river sources and store large quantities of water. The program is funded by the National Science Foundation, National Geographic and the University. Jojoba Every year the population of the South- west grows larger with the result that agri- culture competes with more and more peo- ple for the use of limited water supplies. The College of Agriculture is working on developing domesticated crop plants from wild varieties of potential value that can be profitably grown with a minimal amount of water. Plants of this kind are also needed by poorer and underdeveloped countries in arid lands. One of these plants is the jojoba (ho-ho- Jojoba root cuttings for vegetative propagat ion and eight month old field plantings near Gila Bend. 1O 11 12 13 14 I " . 16 17 in 19 01 6 I 18 | llllllllliliulililihlili 9 ilili ihlil 72 GRADUATE RESEARCH Dr. David Rubis cross-breeding Guayule plants. ba). It produces a fruit which contains wax that is almost identical to the oil from sperm whales, an endangered species. The valuable wax is in great demand by the cos- metic industry and in the manufacture of Pharmaceuticals, lubricants, adhesives. plastics and other industrial products. Around 20 graduate and undergraduate students have been propagating the plants from the wild and collecting them to form a seed bank. They select seeds from high yielding plants and distribute them to expe- rimental stations around Southern Arizona. Jojoba will grow in areas where there is as little as four inches of rainfall per year, and established plants can withstand tempera- tures ranging from 15 to 115. The research program is being funded with grants from the National Science Foundation, other public organizations. and several private agricultural companies. Research is also going on in such places as the Universities of California, Israel and Mexico. Guayule Another plant that could become a valu- able crop in Arizona is guayale (wy-oo-lee). It produces rubber through its stems, branches and roots that is almost identical to the rubber produced by rubber trees. America currently uses one fifth of the world ' s supply of rubber, almost all of which comes from Southeast Asia. Political, economic or biological changes in South- east Asia could result in a rubber shortage similar to the oil crisis America is now fac- A Field planting of two and one half year old Jojobas near the Mesa Experimental Station. Jojoba photos courtesy of Dr. Le Moyne Hogan GRADUATE RESEARCH 73 Guayule field nursery near Tucson. ing. Guayule would be a valuable crop in helping to reduce American dependence on imported rubber. During World War II the federal govern- ment conducted a giant Guayule growing program, the Emergency Rubber Project. Japanese-Americans forcibly detained in a relocation camp in California during the war grew guayule and helped to advance the technology used in milling the plant. However, the project was abandoned when the war ended. Interest in the plant has developed again with improvements in agri- cultural techniques and rubber extraction methods. Research is being paid for with a grant of $180,000 from the Four Corners Regional Commission. . -. Guayule photos courtesy of Dr. David Rubis. Dr. Duane Johnson and Rhonda LeMar transplant Guayule. 74 GRADUATE RESEARCH I Buffalo Gourd A third plant agriculture students are working on in a joint project with the Nutri- tion and Food Science Department is the development of the buffalo gourd. This plant was used by American Indians for almost 10.000 years. It has the potential to become a valuable food crop, especially in undernourished nations, because of the ver- satility of the plant and its prodigious growth and abundance in producing fruit. A good quality edible oil similar to corn and soybean oils can be extracted from the seeds of the gourd. The seeds can also be made into a high-protein flour or protein concentrate that can be added in the mak- ing of foodstuffs. Starch can be produced from the huge root of the plant, which may weigh over 100 pounds. The vines and seed coats can be used as a source of feed for animals. Graduate students have collected fruits from all over the Southwest and Midwest aftd established germplasm nurseries, where hybrid seed is already being produced with improvement in yields. Research into the Buffalo gourd is being paid for with a National Science Founda- tion grant of $ 100.000 each year for three years. The research will culminate at a growers-users conference in the winter of 1981 to determine whether the species has crop potential or not. Cancer Another graduate research project that is tied to Tucson ' s sunny climate is being con- ducted by the Biology department. Gradu- ate students there are conducting experi- ments on the effects that hormones have on malignant skin cancer. When the sun hits a person ' s skin, pig- ment cells, called melanocytes, produce melanin which forms a suntan creating a sunscreen over the other cells in the skin, and filtering out the ultra violet light. But when one of these pigment cells is struck by- ultra violet light, it mutates and becomes permanently " turned on. " dividing uncont- rollably and forming a malignant tumor. Graduate students are working on research using the hormones Vitamin D and MSH (Melanocyte Stimulating Hor- Dr. Duane Johnson examines guayule seedlings. mone) to slow down the growth of skin can- cer. When a pigment cell becomes malig- nant it stops producing melanin, and con- centrates solely on dividing and multiply- ing. Research is going on using Vitamin D and MSH to force malignant cells to pro- duce melanin again, thereby slowing down the growth of the cancer. Graduate students are also working on synthesizing hormones that can localize cancer in the skin before it spreads to other parts of the body, when it becomes virtually impossible to treat. Experiments are going on using MSH to make specific identification of malignant skin cancer easier. By making the hormone radioactive, doctors could use it to localize the tumors and make positive identifica- tion. Funding for the project has come from the National Cancer Institute, the National Science Foundation, and the University. Other departments that are collaborating with the Biology Department are the Chem- istry. Nuclear Medicine. Bio-Chemistry and Oncology-Hemotology Departments. GRADUATE RESEARCH 75 U.A. ' s Shrimp Farm? On going research at the UA provides valuable information to those at home and abroad. Puerto Penasco, Mexico is the site of one of UA ' s most important research projects. At Puerto Penasco, where the Sonoran Desert merges with the Gulf of California-, the UA Environmental Research Lab, in conjunction with the Uni- versity of Sonora, operates one of the world ' s largest intensive-culture shrimp research projects. Major funding for the project has been provided by the Coca-Cola Company. In a controlled environment, researchers are studying methods, using all three species of Gulf Penaeid shrimp, that will, in the future, guarantee a great increase in Mexico ' s yearly shrimp tail har- vest. When UA began the project in 1973, the task of acquiring a controlled environment was difficult. However, today a three-acre phototype farm, covered with seven air- inflated bubbles has been established. A research lab and experimental kitchen are also available to aid in studies. The bubbles, called raceways are 200 feet long, and are used to house adult shrimp. In the future, 1,000 acres of the Sonoran Desert will be covered with these structures which resem- ble greenhouses. Here, where shrimp are produced in quantities much greater than those found in nature, exact mixtures of food, oxygen and ammonia are regulated. In labs adjacent to these " green houses, " smaller tanks have been established to conduct nutrition and disease experiments. These experiments have even shown that, when shrimp, like humans, are crowded together, they can suffer from stress-related diseases. Wayne Collins, associate director of the UA research lab explains, " The diseases arise from bugs already in the shrimp. They ' re found naturally in the open sea and don ' t present a problem until the shrimp are sub- ject to stress. " Chemotheraputic techniques have been developed to treat 14 such stress- related outbreaks. The shallow breeding areas of the shrimp are filled with water from the Gulf of Cali- fornia. Water temperature, oxygen and ammonia levels are closely monitored, to aid in the shrimp study. In addition, over 500 different mixtures of shrimp feed, with effective conversion ratios have been devel- oped. The cost of feed comprises 60% of the total cost of running the farm. Thus, any improvement in feed quality greatly reduces operating costs. In the fall of 1979. ground will be broken in the first increment of the proposed 1,000 acre farm. The 100 acre expansion, a tenth of the final size will produce 2 1 : million pounds of shrimp tails per year. When com- pleted in the mid 1980 ' s, the project will yield 25 million pounds per year. The qual- ity of the shrimp produced will also be improved. With present methods, shrimp are dragged from the bottom in nets and are carelessly tossed about until packaging. New methods will minimize the harsh treat- ment and produce better shrimp. Today 30 fulltime American and Mexican employees work here. Ultimately. 1,500-2,000 year round jobs will be created. After comple- tion, control of the farm will go to a private firm. However, UA and the University of Sonora will share in royalties from the pro- ject. Monies will be spent to further research in shrimp farming and other areas and to create more adequate instructional facilities in Puerto Penasco. 76 INTERNATIONAL RESEARCH I Present day methods involve beheading shrimp and putting them on ice. 2 Shrimp fishermen load shrimp onto boats. 3 Shrimp breed in shallow salt water tanks at the project. 4 Map showing Puerto Penasco Project. PUERTO PENASCO DISTILLED WATER BOTTLING PLAN? WATER DELIVERY TRUCK .WATCHMAN ' S HOME BULK DISTILLED WATER BULK EQUIPMENT STORA TING PLANT NUTRIENT PREPARATIO PL-ANT NURSERY MARINE BIOLOGY LABORATORY MARINE BIOLOGIS ' RESIDENCE CONTROLLED ENVIRONMEr GREENHOUSES REJECTED SEA WATER TO GULF OF CALIFORl -. :; : INTERNATIONAL RESEARCH 77 ilestone 78 GRADUATION Undergraduate days come to an end at commencement I " All good things come to an end. " as college seniors discovered last Spring. At Commencement 1978. approximatley 1.600 graduates partic- ipated in the ceremonies at McKale Center. The guest speaker was U.S. Secretary of Labor F. Ray Marshall, who spoke about the future of the labor market. GRADUATION 79 36 seniors selected for Who ' s Who til Thirty-six students were chosen in December to represent the University of Arizona in Who ' s Who among students of American Colleges and Universities. The seniors are chosen on the basis of cit- izenship and service to the school, leader- ship and participation in extracurricular activities and Scholarship. In order to be a candidate for the honor. a student must meet four requirements. The student has to be currently enrolled at the University. The student must have com- pleted at least 70 percent of the units required for graduation. The student must be in good academic standing and it must be the first time that he or she has applied to Who ' s Who. A committee composed of University faculty, staff and students review the appli- cations and select the most outstanding stu- dents for the honor. In the following pages are the names and pictures of the students selected this year. A partial list of the activities they belong to are listed also. to Book .C Snide Sal tad Marie Warner Marketing major Director of Ticket Sales for ASUA Mortar Board Liason and Membership Chairman for Marketing Club Scott Finical Economics major ASUA Executive Vice-President Bobcats Blue Key Phi Gamma Delta Fraternity Nancy A. Jones Marketing major Kappa Alpha Theta sorority UA Hostesses Beta Gamma Sigma National Business Honorary Chimes Spurs 80 WHO ' S WHO Mark Wheeler Microbiology major ASUA Speaker ' s Board Blue Key University Hospital Volunteer ASUA High School Relations Committee Intramural Swimming Micro-Med-Tech Club Alpha Epsilon Delta Bob Semmens Economics major Bookstore Managerial Board Chairman ASUA Senate Sigma Chi Fraternity Bobcats Student Relations Budget Committee Blue Key President ' s Advisory Board Bruce Charlton Landscape Architecture major Sigma Alpha Epsilon Fraternity Sophos Chain Gang Bobcats Inter Fraternity Council Meredith Hoff Child Development Family Relations major Mortar Board Spurs Campus Women ' s Center Model United Nations Spring Fling Scott Hitt Pre-Med Traditions ASUA Projects Council ASUA Speakers Board ASUA Senator Chain Gang Blue Key Bobcats WHO ' S WHO 81 Susie Babby Health Services Administration major Mortar Board Pi Alpha Alpha Chairman Women ' s Night ASUA Speakers Board Kappa Kappa Gamma Sorority Dave McEvoy Political Science major Bobcats Chain Gang Blue Key ASUA Projects Council Phi Kappa Phi 82 WHO ' S Stacie Keim Political Science major Alpha Lambda Delta Spurs Chimes Blue Key Alpha Phi Sorority Phi Beta Kappa Panhellenic Emily McAlister Graphic Desicn major SUAB Kappa Alpha Theta Sorority Chimes Wranglers Mortar Board Panhellenic Jo Anne Rolle Fashion Merchandising and Retail Promoting major UA Hostesses Blue Key Chimes Spurs Gamma Phi Beta Sororitv Doug Ehrenkranz Marketina major AS LA President Sobcats ThamGang Sophos Blue Key Sigma Chi Fraternit Al Mueller Economics major Phi Gamma Delta Fraternity Inter-Fraternity Council ASU A Faculty ' Senate President ' s Advisory Board Blue Ke Theresa Laugharn Omicron Nu Alpha Zeta Chimes Symposium Kappa Kappa Gamma Sorority Batgirl Eric Swanson Fishery Science major Sophos Chain Gang Bobcats Blue Key ASL ' A Projects Council Alpha Gamma Rho Fraternity William Bracken Animal Health Sciences major Sophos Chain Gang Traditions ASUA Athletic Committee Spring Fling Alpha LamBda Delia WHO ' S WHO 83 Shannon Abele Nursing major Alpha Phi Sorority Spurs Spring Fling ASUA Elections Committee Chimes Panhellenic Blue Key James Everett General Biology major Sophos Phi Eta Sigma Sigma Phi Epsilon Fraternity Blue Key Bobcats Phi Kappa Phi Phi Beta Kappa Diane Drobka Wildlife Ecology major Wildlife Society Alpha Zeta Gamma Sigma Delta Agriculture Council Phi Eta Sigma 84 WHO ' S WHO , James Dried Phi Beta Kappa Phi Kappa Phi Bobcats Blue Key Sophos Chain Gang Honors Program Tamara Anderson Agriculture Education General Agriculture major Alpha Tau Alpha Alpha Gamma Rho Auxilary Alpha Zeta Chimes Mortar Board Michael Rider Pharmacy major Phi Gamma Delta Fraternity Sophos Spring Fling Chain Gang Bobcats Blue Key WHO ' S WHO 85 Who ' s Who Not Pictured: Deb Anklani Nancy Englert English major Phi Eta Sigma SUAB Spurs Chimes Wranglers UA Hostesses Speech Communications major ASUA Senator Kappa Alpha Theta Sorority Mortar Board UA Hostesses Chimes Spurs Dan Murphy Agricultural Engineering major Bobcats Blue Key Tau Beta Pi Sigma Phi Epsilon Kathy Mulligan Journalism major Gamma Phi Beta Sorority LJA Hostesses Blue Key Angel Flight Kathy Gray Rehabilitation major Alpha Phi Sorority Panhellenic Wranglers Angel Flight UA Hostesses 86 WHO ' S WHO Who ' s Who Not Pictured: phy Ifean Stephen Fuller Karen Gilligan Agriculture major AS LA Senator Sl .- Bookstore Managerial Board Sophos Sigma Chi Fraternity Speech Communications major Spring Fling Panhellemc LA Hostess Kappa Alpha Theta Sorority American Marketing Association Michele Gorcey Zoe Kececiogly Betsy Paddock Psychology major Phi Kappa Phi Psi Chi Honors Program Mortar Board Engineering major Mortar Board Society of Reliability Engineers Tau Beta Pi Baird Scholar Panhellenic Kappa Alpha Theta Sorontv Mortar Board UA Hostess AS LA Senator Chimes Spurs Rosemarie Rudl Stephanie Wallace Accounting major National Accounting Association Beta Alpha Psi Phi Chi Theta Beta Gamma Sisma BPA Student Council Accounting major Angel Flight Beta Gamma Sigma L Batgirl Spring Fling Kappa Alpha Theta Sorority WHO ' S WHO I 87 Students buy crafts, plants 88 FAIRS AND SALES Plant sales and craft fairs gave many stu- dents something different to do between classes this year. Some students would wander among the tables of handmade items or the rows of hanging and standing plants to look for that special Christmas gift or ornament for the dorm room. Most of the merchants at the crafts fairs would take special orders for certain items. The products sold at the fairs are distinctive of the Southwest. The craft fairs are sponsored by SUAB and the plant sales are organized by the College of Agriculture. The College of Agriculture sponsored several plant sales throughout the year featuring various types of foliage. 2 Several students look at handmade jewelry at the crafts fair. 3 Joyce Testa, a liberal arts junior, takes a closer look at a necklace. 4 A student tries on several bracelets before making a decision. 5 Various kinds of cacti are featured at the crafts fair. FAIRS AND SALES 89 90 ART Art Museum initiates new director On Sept. 1. 1978. Dr. Peter Bermingham. an art educator-administrator, became director of the museum of Art at the U of A. Dr. Bermingham. 41. has an extensive art background. He was the curator of educa- tion for the national Collection of Fine Arts at the Smithsonian Institution from 1972 to 1978. He has written two books dealing with 19th and 20th century American Art and has had teaching experience in art, art history, western art survey. American art survey, and several other courses. The museum began in 1942 with a gift of $40.000 from Mr. C. Leonard Pfeiffer. a graduate of the Unversity and retired New York businessman. The collection has 103 paintings, 91 of which have been done by American artists. In 1951. the Samuel H. Kress Founda- tion, donated a collection which includes the 15th century retablo of the cathedral of Cinda Rodrigo Hispano-Flemish. a master- piece by Fernando Gallego, and 24 other paintings showing the chronological devel- opment of European Art. Edward Joseph Gallegher has donated over 21 1 paintings since 1954 and has helped make the museum of art a " top col- lection art museum. " The museum sponsors an " Outreach " program that is designed to create and pro- vide awareness of art in Tucson Public Schools and surrounding areas. ARTS 91 The Poetry Center provides an atmosphere conducive for writing and reading poet n ' . Poetry Center fulfills novelist ' s dream By Karen Cappy " Poetry: Thoughts that breathe, and words that burn. " Robert Lee Frost When Robert Lee Frost dedicated the U of A Poetry Center in 1960, it was the ful- fillment of a dream for Ruth Walgreen Ste- phan, a novelist and poet. She wanted to share her love of poetry with others, so she bought the two houses on West Speedway Boulevard and North Highland Avenue along with a fine collection of books on poetry and she donated them to the U of A. The Poetry Center is a place where stu- dents, faculty and the public can go to read, study or write poetry. The atmosphere in the building is quiet and relaxed and during the cooler months of the year, the lawn in the backyard makes an idyllic spot for aspiring poets to pen their verse. The Center is often used by University faculty as a reserve library and each semes- ter an advanced poetry workshop regularly meets there. The money donated by Ste- phan is used to continue the collection at the Center. There are more than 9,400 books, periodicals, tape recordings and manuscripts. This year the Center received $5,300 from the University for operations along with a $2,000 grant from the National Endowment of the Arts. Each year a series of readings by visiting poets, writers, faculty and students is sponsored by the Center. Part of the Center was converted into a guest house where visiting poets and writers can stay for three days in order to visit classes, have individual student conferences and informal student meetings. The Center brings a variety of poets for readings such as Archibald MacLeish, Wallace Stegner and Allen Ginsberg. The Center sponsors an annual poetry contest in cooperation with the Academy of American Poets. They also put out a quarterly newsletter which tells about publications, honors and awards concerning students and faculty. A student presents his choice works at a poetry reading. 92 POETRY CENTER I The Poetry Center has collections of books and manuscripts for student and faculty use. Two creative writing s tudents give poetry readings from their own works. The Center is governed by an advisory board consisting of two University stu- dents, two members of the creative writing faculty, two other faculty members, the cen- ter ' s director, and the English Department head. They make the decisions as to what to add to the collection, what type of pro- grams to sponsor, who to invite to give readings and distribution of the budget. POETRY CENTER 93 Photo Center hosts many exhibits Photography Center brings many exhibits from photographers throughout the world. AA eJ Sandy Schwart; and Susan Evans look at negatives from the archives. 94 PHOTOGRAPHY CENTER E hihits are featured in the Cemer ' i galleries x-here the public can nru them for free. The Center for Creative Photography located at 843 E. University Blvd. brought many exhibits from famous and unknown photographers. The fall exhibits this year included con- temporary photography in Mexico. Wynn Bullock and a special memorial exhibit of W. Eugene Smith ' s photos. In the spring, the Center planned to show photographs taken by Jack Welpott. Joel Levinson. Herbert Bayer and the Center ' s own collection. The photographs at the Center are stored in the back rooms an in acid free solander boxes. The Center ' s staff mounts and cares for the prints. They also help set up the exhibits. All of the exhibits were open to the Uni- versity and Tucson community free of charee. Sana Scfmari; removes a bo of prints hich are stored in acid free solander boxes. PHOTOGRAPHY CENTER 95 1 CAN ' T PflYMOR fl TTflJ A student at the end of the 1978 school year staged a one-man protest against the tuition hike. Photo by the Wildcat. Overcrowding denied Reports of overcrowding in U of A dormitories were denied by Student Housing officials, this fall, who said that the only problem was an excess of applicants. As of Aug. 1, the department had sent " no vacancy " notices to 675 of the 6,500 applicants. According to William H. Wallace, student housing director, the department did assign more students to each hall than there was space available, on the assumption that some stu- dents failed to claim their reservations or moved out of the hall. ASUA officers, who criticized the department ' s 13-year old policy of overbooking residence halls, said the system arbitrarily canceled student ' s room reservations and caused overcrowding. Wallace said that everyone who received a notice of assignation to a dorm was guaranteed a space and was given a room when he arrived. A resolution set up by ASUA provided guidelines for communica- tion between Student Housing and ASUA officers to discuss the situ- ation. No students, who were told they would have a room, were left without one. Tuition increase caused burden New and returning U of A students faced an increased economic burden with the commencement of the 1978 fall semester. The burden: a tuition increase of $460 for out-of-state students and $ 100 for in-state students. To offset the tuition hike, the Board of Regents later approved an ASUA student loan program which provided funds of up to $1 mil- lion in student aid. Of the total funding, $200,000 was transferred from the ASUA Bookstore ' s reserves. An additional $800,000 was made available in the form of a con- tingency fund. The money was made available for the 1978-79 school year through U of A Scholarships and Financial Aids Office. Few out-of-state students applied for loans, leaving spare funds for an additional 1,000 in-state students. As of September. 3 1 2 out-of-state students were granted $72,000 of the $162,000 budget. An estimated 760 students have received $38,000, the total loan budget for in-state students. Nine months after graduation or withdraw! from the University, students with aid must begin paying the three percent interest on the loans. The ASUA loan plan helped make up for the federal grant money that was indirectly lost due to the fee hike. Federal money is distributed on the basis of the previous year ' s registration fees, thus making the new tuition hike obsolete as far as an increase in federal funding is concerned. Federal Funding will coincide with new tuition rates by the 1979- 80 academic year. Beginning in 1980-81, tuition and registration fees will increase according to the Consumer Price Index. 96 ISSUES ' den California reduces property taxes lei. sofas up toil nil- ' MIA molacon- olycar !. spartfdsfot nedSTlOOOol eceivtd ilmversm, merest on tk I znnt money year ' s .teas far as iinotase Howard Jams, co-aulhor of California ' s Proposition It. appeared in Phoenix last September to tell Arizonans about his national ut- reform and to endorse Jack Louden, a Republican who ran for governor. Jan-is ' If -year attempt to cut California! ' property taxes resulted in similar actions in other states. Photos by Ron Londen. A wave of peaceful revolts were triggered across the nation last summer when a 76- year old California state senator lead a fight against rising property taxes in his state. California ' s tax reform hero Howard Jar- vis, who co-authored Proposition 13, not only helped his state reduce taxes but trav- eled across the nation in an effort to encourage other taxpayers to do the same. Proposition 1 3, which was passed by vot- ers by a 2-to-l margin, was designed to reduce property taxes to 1 percent of the assessed value. Jarvis. who appeared at the Phoenix Civic Plaza for a fundraiser for a Republi- can gubernatorial candidate, spoke of his plans for a national tax reform bill. The national bill is aimed at reducing federal government spending by $100 bil- lion in the next four years which will " save the American people ' s necks, " Jarvis said. He said the bill would reduce federal spending by 5 percent per year. Jarvis refer- red to his 1 5-year attempt to cut Califor- nia ' s property taxes as a reolution with a fountain pen, rather than as a taxpayer revolt. He said Arizonans should implement their own Proposition 13 before they get " their necks chopped off. " Several Arizonans have outlined property tax reduction programs for Arizona, includ- ing a proposed constitutional amendment to limit state spending to 7 percent of all personal income in Arizona before taxes. Jarvis also said he put 1 00,000 of his own money into getting Proposition 13 passed. He was not paid for his appearance in Phoenix. As for his political future. Jarvis said he had lost running for Pope. ISSUES 97 Bakke wins discrimination case The U.S. Supreme Court ruled that the selection of members from any one group merely because of their ethic origin was in itself discrimination. The June ruling was a result of the case in which Allan Bakke held that he was rejected from admittance to the University of California at Davis ' medical school City bonds defeated by voters Most of the bonds planned to be paid through city property taxes were defeated soundly by Tucson taxpayers in last sum- mer ' s city bond election. Defeated were bonds to build or improve facilities for the city ' s court, police, libraries (including a new main library), emergency communications, and parks. These bonds were to have been paid off through a set percentage of the annual city property tax revenues. The exception to the defeat was a bond for the remodeling, replacement, and con- solidation of city fire stations which will be paid for by property taxes. Voters also rejected proposed pay raises for the mayor and City Council members. Under the propositions, the salaries would have doubled. Bonds to improve the city ' s water system, sewer system and streets passed. These bonds would be paid for through user serv- ice fees and the city ' s share of the state gas- oline tax revenues. The voter turnout was 10,000 more than any previous bond election, despite the fact it was held in the summer. because he was white. The educational diversity honored by the First Amendment was challenged when a fixed number of places were held for any specific minority group. Such a placement. Justice Lewis F. Pow- ell Jr. said, deterred diversity. However, the Court ruled that race can be considered in college student selections. The decision did not affect the U of A. Andrew Goldner, associate dean of the Medicine College said the University has " never had quotas. We treated each indi- vidual case individually. " No V fire Solng ! fodawe 1 lives of Mire. Hams si iflieniibti Ifcfac palrtici Pope N Ifadife Necessors, femajoniv, " din ROB fteCoDp secret to sda Iranian students protest Shah Approximately 100 masked Iranian students at the U of A assembled on the Mall at midday on Thursday. September 14. They chanted anti-Shah slogans and carried protest signs. One spokesman said the protest was held to show " student solidarity against mass murders by the Shah and the enforcement of marshal! law in Iran. " 98 ISSUES SI 2. 500 in damages No students injured in fire A fire in a storage closet on the third floor of the Speech building in September caused $12.500 in damages. The fire was near the University Speech Clinic, which serves many people who are confined to wheelchairs, although no students were in the clinic at the time of the fire. Investigators, two University policemen and one Tucson Fire Dept. official, who sifted through the ashes believed the fire was caused by arson, but they. found no concrete evidence. University Police Capt. Clarence E. Harris, who headed the investigation, said chances of solving the case were slim and no trace of gas or any kind of petroleum product had been found a week after the investigation. The investigators questioned 45 to 50 people who were around or in the building at the time of the fire. Harris said it may have been " unintentional fire. " such as somebody setting down a ciga- rette in the room and forgetting about it. Catholics witness three unprecedented events The first outdoor funeral, the shortest papal reign and the first Third World pope marked some unpresidented events in the Roman Catholic Church which was wit- nessed by the world last Fall. Pope Paul VI, the Pilgrim Pope, died Aug. 16 of a heart attack at the age of 80. He had asked for a simple funeral unlike his predecessors. His wish was carried out and the majority of the ceremonies were held outdoors to accommodate 100 dignitaries and 50.000 faithful followers who had gath- ered in Rome. The Congregation of Cardinals met in secret to select a new pope on Aug. 26. Despite speculation over a successor before Pope Paul VI died and false unofficial papal announcements, the Cardinals chose Albino Luciani, Pope John Paul I. The 64- year-old pope was found dead 33 days later in his bed on Sept. 28. His successor was Karol Wojtyla. John Paul II. the 264th spiritual leader of the church. He is the youngest Pope in 132 years, the first non-Italian in 445 years and the first Polish Pope ever. He was a quarry- man and factor worker in his youth, mem- ber of Poland ' s anti-Nazi underground, professor of philosophy and ethics and a paster with an unaffectedly common touch: Airliner crashes in Calif. Approximately 147 persons were killed when a Boeing 727 collied head-on with a Cessna 172 and crashed in flaming frag- ment into a residential area in San Diego. Calif.. Sept. 25. Officials called the crash the worst air disaster in U.S. history. The pilots of both planes had been given air traffic advisories that they were in the same area, and both acknowledged they had the other aircraft in sight, according to the Associated Press. None of the 1 35 persons aboard Pacific Southwest Airlines jetliner from Sacra- mento survived the collision and both per- sons in the rented Cessna 172 were killed. The Cessna was being flown by a student pilot. At least 10 persons on the ground were killed by falling bodies and debris or the resulting fires and about nine others were treated at local hospitals for minor injuries. The burning wreckage gutted half a block of homes. The crash occurred three miles east of downtown Lindbergh Field approximately 3,000 feet in the air. The PSA Boeing 727 was on flight from Sacramento with a stop in Los Angeles, one of the airlines busiest commuter runs. Causes for the crash are unknown. Offi- cials said that a second small plane may have confused the pilot of the airliner, but that has not been confirmed. ISSUES 99 Mo Udall Dreams come to life The real life Walter Mitty is George A. Plimpton, author of " Paper Lion " and sportswriter who has climbed out of the press box to try the sport himself. Plimpton spoke to approximately 350 people in the Main Audito- rium Oct. 9. He said he developed the idea of what he calls " particpatory jour- nalism " while writing for Sports Illustrated. " I wanted to learn some- thing about the society of athletes, " he said. " I sort of play out the day dreams of all men, " he added. Plimpton has been a quarterback for the Baltimore Colts, a pitcher at game in Yankee Stadium, a boxer in an exhibition match against lightweight champion Archie Moore and a tennis player against Pan- cho Gonzalez. But, Plimpton said the most frightening thing he has done is played the triangle for the Boston Philharmonic. " Music has the most pressure, " he said. " You can ' t make any mistakes. " Plimpton said he usually carries a notebook in his helmet or glove while he is participating in a sport, because " you ' re forced to go back and write. " Udall campaigns at University Rep. Morris K. Udall, D. Ariz, visited the University several times as did other Congressional and Legislative candidates this fall. As part of ASUA Candidates Day Forum, Udall, who strongly supports environmental issues, was supposed to appear with singer- songwriter John Denver. However, Denver was unable to attend because he was snowed in in Colorado. Udall did make several speeches that day and in particular he spoke to the University American Indian Club about the legislative justification for recognizing Yaquis as a tribe. After the plane crash in October, Udall called a meeting between Tucson city officials Davis Monthan officials to discuss the problems surrounding D-M flights over the city. Tom Richey ran against Udall for the Second Congressional Dis- trict position. Art Who isapredei a cow and wasktd Bobcats. UstSej Sciences C a effort K Nail 1 fom an im George Plimpton 100 ISSUES Dairy Sciences Club nominated a cow named Lily K. Ludvue for homecoming queen. She was not accepted by the Bobcats as a contender because they felt it would offend the other candidates. Photo by the Wildcat Cow turned down for queen position By Diane Bliss Involvement in research at the U of A, membership in the Dairy Science Club and participation in upper-division classes were just not enough qualifications for this year ' s homecoming queen, it seemed. With hopes of hoofing in the same path as a predecessor once did, Lily K. Ludvue, a cow and homecoming queen candidate was asked to move out of the race by the Bobcats. Last September, members of the Dairy Sciences Club nominated an 18-month-old. 750-pound cow for homecoming queen in an effort to reiterate an incident that hap- pened in 1960. Gail Morcomb, Dairy Sciences president and a homecoming queen candidate herself, said nominating Miss Ludvue was done in just and was " strickly meant as a joke. " Miss Morcomb said the club got the idea from an incident which happened in the 1960 homecoming, when a 5-foot, 1,500- pound Holstein cow named Oneonta Koba Daisy was elected by write-in ballot as homecoming queen. " The cow got elected before anyone knew what was happening, " Miss Morcomb said, " and, as I understand it, that night they took her out on the field. " She said, " The administration blew their top and they did end up with a girl as queen. " According to the Nov. 9, 1960 issue of the Arizona Daily Wildcat (the University ' s student newspaper), Daisy, who was nomi- nated by a group of independents, received the majority of the votes, but was disquali- fied by the elections committee. A petition was circulated to try to get her nominated as honorary homecoming queen. The request was finally withdrawn and Mary Lou Campo, the candidate with the next largest number of votes, was named 1960 homecoming queen. Miss Ludvue was signed up for an inter- view with the Bobcats. She showed up for her interview on the designated night in a black and white coat, her real one. She looked poised and at ease. Her tail swung patiently as she waited outside the Student Union for her interview. The Bobcats, who earlier told the spon- soring club they would interview her, never showed. The five club members, who had helped Miss Ludvue to her interview, were " udderly " disappointed. ' Bobcats said they decided not to inter- view Miss Ludvue because they felt it would offend the other applicants. Miss Morcomb said the club was not try- ing to make fun of the girls who were run- ning. " I ' m one of the candidates myself, " she said. " It was just a fun thing to do and I can ' t see how it would make anybody look bad, " she added. Miss Morcomb said a cow at homecom- ing would be a traditional thing to do because the U of A was founded on the College of Agriculture. ISSUES 101 Obituaries Art collector Edward Gallagher dies Edward J. Gallagher III, 84, one of the University ' s main supporters, died July 22, 1978. Gallagher was a painter and Baltimore executive who ' donated his artwork and film collections to the University. Pieces of artwork from his collection can be seen at the University Museum of Art. The Collection was established in 1954 which includes over 200 paintings and sculptures some of which were created by Picasso and Salvatore Dolly. Gallagher Theater at the Student Union was named after him. He donated his film library which consists of 60 films including American Classics like the Charlie Chaplin Series. He donated the collection in mem- ory of his son who was killed in a boating accident at the age of 14. Gallagher was the first amateur photog- rapher to own a 16mm camera. He travelled all over Europe taking pictures for his fun and enjoyment. University President John P. Schaefer said Gallagher was a kind and generous man who gave a lot to the U of A as well a s to Tucson. He added that his collections will continue to give to people for years to come. W. Eugene Smith dies on Oct. 15. University photography instructor W. Eugene Smith, 60, died Oct. 15 at University Hospital following a fall the day before in which he struck his head. Smith had been scheduled to begin teaching at the University in January 1978, but he suffered a stroke in December and was unable to work until summer. He had been teaching the course " Art of Documentary Photogra- phy, " sorting out material for his archive and writing a book this semester. Smith ' s photo essays in Life magazine in the 1940 ' s and 1950 ' s earned him world-wide acclaim. Last fall the photographer donated all of his work to the Universi- ty ' s Center for Creative Photography. The collection is valued at $250,000 to $500,000. The Center displayed the works in a special memorial exhibit after his death. In Memory of Clarissa Felix and Leticia Felix Humphrey 102 ISSUES Students get second vacation Students in the Tucson United School District got a second sum- mer vacation during the first week of October when more than 67 percent of their teachers went on strike. Although the teachers ended their strike without total approval of their requests from the district, the teachers accepted the new con- tract which gave them nine-tenths of one percent pay increase as well as fringe benefits and legitimization of the functions of the Tucson Education Association, the bargaining agent for the district ' s 3,000 educators. TEA president Jo Cosentino said to the nearly 2,500 teachers who voted on the new contract, " It ' s been a long seven days; We believed we were right, and we were willing to take the risk, to stand up for what we believe in. " The strike was the first ever against the 57.000-student district. The district was forced to hire emergency substitutes at $55 a day to keep the schools open and approximately 400 of them were dis- missed by court order earlier in the week because they did not qual- ify. Several high school athletic teams could not play in scheduled ath- letic events because their coaches would not cross the picket lines. ISSUES 103 Jet crashes, two students killed By Diane Bliss A University student was killed, one was fatally burned and five other people were injured Oct. 26 when a Davis Monthan Air Force Base plane crashed a block south of UofA. Leticia Felix-Humphrey a business edu- cation sophomore, died after the blue Vega in which she was riding was consumed in flames when the A-7D Corsair II aircraft piloted by Capt. Frederick L. Ashler, 28. crashed close to the car on Highland Ave- nue near East Sixth Street. Her sister Clarissa Felix, a home econom- ics junior, who was in the car, died at Uni- versity Hospital at 5:55 a.m. the next day from third degree burns covering 90 percent of her body. The aircraft plowed into Highland between Mansfield Junior High and the University ' s football practice field, just two blocks from the University physical plant ' s underground gasoline tanks, which held almost 17,000 gallons of gas. Others injured were Richard Flagg, 56, who was found lying unconscious in the street with burns and several cracked verte- braes. He was taken to University Hospital. Alice Minder, 48. and her crippled daughter Joan, 18, were taken to St. Mary ' s Hospital with second- and third-degree burns. Minor injuries were sustained by two Mansfield students who were later released from University Hospital. Ashler, who was uninjured, parachuted to safety before the plane crashed. A secre- tary in the University Physical Resources Division office at Fifth and Highland said she saw him land on the lawn across from the office on Fifth. D-M Base Commander Brig. Gen. Rob- ert E. Kelley said the Corsair ' s engine went out approximately eight miles northwest of the base while the plane was on it ' s landing approach. He said Ashler stayed with the craft until it was about 200 feet from the ground before ejecting. Officials said the pilot was aiming for the practice field. About two blocks of Highland was black- ened from curb to curb. Sporadic fires and pieces of plane were scattered down the street. The car carrying the sisters was burn- ing in the middle of the street. About 3,000 University students and other people ran to the scene. Because of the crash landing, approaches across the city to the base runway were reduced by 50 percent Kelley announced the day after the accident. Kelly said that he had ordered the reduc- tion " To cut the risk of accidents by half. " He made the announcement at a meeting with Pima County supervisors. Tucson City councilmen and representatives of the Uni- versity of Federal Aviation Administration. Kelley said the base averages 65 flights an hour, 80 percent of which make their landing approaches over the city. Instead of the jets approaching the base from the northwest and landing into pre- vailing winds as they did before the crash, the training flights were ordered to land with the wind behind them, approaching the strip from the southeast. The jets continued to. take off in a south- easternly direction. According to an Air Force maintenance official the day after the crash. Ashler ref- used to fly the plane from Oklahoma to Tucson as scheduled because of " unusual noises " and continued stalling as he checked the plane before take off. Ashler, an instructor pilot, has had a total of 1.009 flying hours. 764 of them in the Corsair. Tucson firemen In to extinguish the car which carried the to sisters who died when an A ir Force plane crashed near the Uni- versity. 104 ISSUES ' : .-. ::- ' . -,_ t .;. - The crash site (abore) was on . orih Highland Avenue near East Sixth Street. Debris from the wreckage was scattered down Highland for approximately two blocks. Sporalic fires (below) black- ened the street from curb to curb. The fires damaged four parked cars near the scene and the west side of the football practice field fence. All photos courtesy of the Arizona Daily Wildcat. ISSUES 105 Mass Suicide, Murder Shock World m I Congressman Jim Ryan after the first assailant attack. 2 The Rev. Jim Jones. 3 Bodies of Cultists in main meeting hall. 4 The aftermath, with a half full vat of poison. 5 An aerial view of heseiged Jonestown. 106 ISSUES Late November of 1978 brought a scene of a ritual mass murder and suicide to the eyes of the world. Killed were nearly nine hundred members of the People ' s Temple. Rev. Jim Jones. Congressman Jim Ryan and three newsmen. Bodies of the dead rot- ted and swelled in the tropical sun while U.S. military cargo planes brought back remains from Jonestown in Guyana to rela- tives in the states. Police also found caches of illegal arms, from automatic rifles and two crossbows. In the spring of 1977. Robert Houston, a lifelong friend of Ryan ' s told Ryan that Houston ' s son Bob had been found dead just one day after he quit the People ' s Tem- ple. With this as a motive. Ryan started an investigation into Jones and his followers. From relatives of other People ' s Temple members. Ryan learned of beatings and of blackmail. Ryan subsequently requested a State Department investigation into mis- treatment of Americans in Jonestown. The State Department interviewed many Tem- ple members who claimed that they had no complaints and were happy living within the temple. Unsatisfied by these results. Ryan decided to take a fact finding trip to Guyana. Accompanied by eight newsmen and several relatives of Temple members. Ryan landed in a chartered plane six miles from Jonestown, the People ' s Temple self-made community. The entourage was then taken to the village in the back of a flat-bed trailer pulled by a tractor. The People ' s Temple put their best foot forward, providing a tour of the village and a night of entertainment. Ryan interviewed several Temple members who said that they were satisfied with the present situation. However, the next day. a cult member slipped the group a note that said that four members wished to leave. When Jones was confronted with the possibility of defectors, he grew bitter, but said that every member was free to come and go. Fourteen mem- bers prepared to leave but it was later dis- covered that one defector was planted by Jones. Preparations for departure were almost complete when Ryan was attacked by a knife brandishing cultist who threatened to kill him. In the struggle the assailant was accidently cut and blood was splattered on Ryan ' s shirt. Returning to the landing strip, the party split up to load into two awaiting planes. Suddenly, a tractor, laden with gun- toting cultists started toward the planes and opened fire killing Ryan, three newsmen and one defector. Larry Layton also fired wounding a women defector. Immediately after the group ' s departure the suicide ritual began. Jones claimed that the defectors would tell the world lies about the Temple and that they all must die to protect their cause. Jones ordered the mas- ses to assemble in the meeting hall while a potassium cyanide and potassium chloride concoction was prepared. Parents and nurses applied the poison to the tongues of babies. Older children and adults then drank the poison, sweetened by koolaid. Several cult members who escaped into the forest, said that many members who pro- tested were coerced into suicide by armed guards. Jones was found at the foot of his chair with an apparent suicidal bullet through his head. Nine hundred lives were taken in what, to the civilized world, became a modern day horror story. The Rev. Jim Jones and the People ' s Temple, although nearly obliter- ated, will remain attached to the worst mass suicide in history. ISSUES 107 Regents allow doctors to prescribe birth-control By Diane Bliss The Arizona Board of Regents lifted a seven-year ban on the prescription of con- traceptives at the state ' s three universities and in the same action made plans to study possible expansion of the states ' s student health insurance program. The board voted 7- 1 at its meeting in Tucson Dec. 8 with Regent Rudy E. Camp- bell dissenting, to guarantee university doc- tors physician-patient confidentiality. The policy, which was amended several times by the board ' s Policy Committee before being presented to the full board, allows physicians at the school ' s health ser- vices to prescribe contraceptives to patients if they feel it is in the patients ' best interest. However, the policy states that prescrip- tions can be filled only off campus, and users must bear all costs. Regent Earl H. Carrol said the new pol- icy was a " significant step forward in wom- en ' s health care. " Campbell, who had opposed the issue from its beginning, said of the board ' s vote, " ... I think it ' s going to haunt us. " Some regents expressed concern about how users will be charged. Regent William G. Payne said, " I am concerned and worried about user fees because it would immediately designate a group, and it might be challenged. " Student Regent Andrew M. Federhar, said he was not comfortable with imple- menting user fees to pay for the service because the Policy Committee has not looked at the implications of instituting such fees. The board delayed the decision on how the birth control services should be funded. The regents were concerned about the payment for the services because they received a large number of letters from per- sons who oppose using taxpayers money to pay for birth control services. Campbell says, " Registration and fees do not come close to paying for student ser- vices. We have to make sure user fees cover it. " Blair Benjamin, legal adviser for the board, said problems with user fees could arise because health service employees are paid with state and local funds. San Francisco Mayor killed San Francisco Mayor George Moscone and Harvey Milk, the city ' s first self-proclaimed homosexual supervisor, were shot to death November 27 in City Hall. Forty-five minutes after the shooting Dan White, 32, a former supervisor who wanted his job back was booked for investigation of the slayings. White surrendered to police at a police station eight blocks from the scene of the killings. The former supervisor, according to police and city officials was meeting with Moscone in the back room, presumably pleading to be reappointed when the 1 1 a.m. shooting occurred. White resigned from the Board of Supervisors November 10 and then asked for his seat back. Moscone had scheduled an 1 1 :30 a.m. news conference to announce White ' s successor on that day. Tison escapes from jail Accused killer Ricky Tison, 18, escaped Nov. 29 from the Final County Jail in Florence, Arizona. However, 14 hours later he was captured in a cornfield on the northern edge of Florence. Tison, charged with six murders in a crime spree July 30, 1978 after helping his father Gary Tison and convicted murderer Randy Greenawalt break out of the Arizona State Prison, eluded more than 150 law enforcement officers. The two others who escaped with Tison, Danny Gomez, 2 1 and Dennis Johnson, 27, were caught just before midnight after a scuffle with sheriffs, police and FBI agents at a roadblock near Pinal General Hospital. J 108 ISSUES . - , Lniiersity President John P. Schaefer listens lo those vho ere at the crash site of the Davis-Monlhanjet describe the scene. Seven people receive awards for courage Four University students, the wife of one of the students, and two campus policemen were honored Nov. 16 for " extraordinary and courageous action " during the crash of an Air Force jet near the University Oct. 26. At a ceremony in the Administration Building. University President John P. Schaefer presented certificates of commen- dation to: Jon lannucci. a BPA sophomore; Joeff Poage. a psychology senior; Janet Ire- land, a nursing senior: Robert Hunter, a mechanical engineering sophomore; Hunt- er ' s wife Sherre: Lt. Donald Carr and Sgt. Edward Hebert. All seven persons were near the crash site and were in danger of injury from explo- sions of jet fuel and burning vehicles, Schaefer said. " Society sees little of a true hero, " Schaeffer said, " and it is important to know there are people willing to lend a helping hand. " Schaefer gires Jon lannucci an mardjor " extraordinary and couragoues action. " ISSUES 109 Tison, Greenawalt Trial Gary Tison was imprisoned at age 25 for holding up a liquor store. He escaped, was recaptured, and was later paroled. In 1967. Tison was accused of a parole violation. On the way to the hearing, he overpowered and shot a guard. He was then sentenced to life imprisonment at Arizona State Prison in Florence. On July 30, 1978, Tison ' s sons Ricky, 18, Raymond, 19, and Donald, 20, visited their father in prison. They carried a box of food which contained a sawed-off shotgun. The gun was pointed at a guard and the sons escorted their father and Randy Greena- walt out of prison. Before leaving, Greena- walt cut off the telephone and alarm sys- tems. The next day, while traveling through Arizona, the group got a flat tire. Marine Sgt. John F. Lyons, 24, leaving from Yuma to visit relatives, stopped to help. Lyons, his wife, Donelda, 24, their twenty-two month old son Christopher and Lyons ' 1 6 year old niece were found shot to death. A large manhunt ensued. Donald was killed when the gang tried to run a road- block, near Casa Grande, in a silver van. After a half hour gun battle, Ricky, Ray- mond and Greenawalt surrendered. Gary Tison escaped into the desert. The van that the Tisons commandered was registered to James Judge, Jr. 24, of Amarillo, Texas. Judge and his bride Mar- lene were missing. Their bodies were found in November near Pagosa Springs, Colo- rado. Gary Tisons body was later found near Casa Grande, by Ray Thomas, 27, a chemi- cal company worker. Tison had apparently died of exposure. The aftermath found the Tison brothers and Greenawalt charged with multiple mur- ders. In January, the Tisons agreed to plead guilty to a single count of murder and to testify against Greenawalt. in exchange for the dropping of all other charges. However, as Greenawalt ' s trial began, the Tisons refused to testify. On February 7, the Tisons were ordered to stand trial for murder in the Lyons ' case. The trio will face other murder charges in Colorado for the murder of the Judges. Test Tube Baby Gilbert John Brown, 38, and his wife Les- ley, 32, of Bristol, England, announced the birth of their daughter Louise on July 25. However, Louise ' s was not a normal birth, as she is heralded as the first successful " test tube baby, " being conceived outside of her mother ' s body. Despite this phenom- enon, blonde, blue-eyed Louise was just under 6 Ibs. at birth and is reported to be a very normal and healthy baby. Dr. Patrick Steptoe and physiologist Robert Edwards who have been working on their technique for 12 years, achieved their breakthrough with a minor variation in the timing of implantation; the fertilized egg was reimplanted in the womb just slightly ahead of earlier schedules. The technique involves removing an egg from the ovaries through an incision in the abdomen. The egg is then exposed to the husband ' s sperm in a laboratory. The cell is allowed to divide and is then replaced in the womb, where it develops and is carried normally. Television and newspaper reporters beseiged the hospital where Louise was born and produced banner headlines: LIT- TLE MISS PERFECT, heralded the Eve- ning News; THE WHOLE WORLD IN HER HANDS, stated the Daily Express. Lesley Brown carried Louise almost the full nine-month term, but the birth was by cesarean. The success of this operation has brought hope to the lives of many similar women who suffer from having blocked fal- lopian tubes. Teng visits U.S. President Carter welcomed Chinese Vice Premier Teng Hsiao-ping to the White House on January 29. Expectations were high as talks began, to bolster renewed rela- tionships between the United States and China. Both Carter and Teng expressed hope that normalization of relations would encourage world peace. Teng ' s nine day U.S. visit included an extravagant state dinner, an exhibition by the Harlem Globetrotters, a tour of a Ford assembly plant, and a rodeo in true Texas style. The journey ended with a promise of continued goodwill between the U.S. and China, and a chance to establish world har- mony. 110 ISSUES Government ships legal Marijuana Teenage Sniper A San Diego teenager who " didn ' t like Mondays and wanted to liven up the day. " sprayed an elementary school with auto- matic rifle fire on January 29. The school ' s principal and a custodian were killed: nine students and a police officer were left wounded. Sixteen year old Brenda Spencer barri- caded herself in her home across the street from Cleveland Elementary School for6M hours before she surrendered. As she left her house, she set down two guns, went back in the house and was seized as she brought out the ammunition. At 8:40 a.m. PST. when students and teachers were arriving at school. Spencer started her barrage. The shooting lasted about 15 minutes. She remained held-up in the house with 500-600 rounds of ammuni- tion, until 3:07 p.m. The episode left 2 students in critical con- dition with the others in fair or stable condi- The State of New Mexico pioneered a law to allow marijuana to be used legally to ease the effects of chemotherapy. The ship- ment from the National Institute of Drug Abuse arrived in January. This shipment, the first under the new law. contained both oral capsules and marijuana cigarettes. Evidence shows that THC. the active ingredient in marijuana, inhibits vomiting, aids sleep, and relieves pain. The marijuana used in such cases is grown under contract in Oxford. Mississippi. The cigarettes are rolled in a factory in North Carolina. The law sets strict safeguards for use and provides for a review of applicants. All potential receivers of the marijuana must be undergoing chemotherapy. The New Mexico legislature passed the law due to pleas from Lynn Pierson. 27. of Albuquerque, who attended the University of New Mexico. Pierson died in August of lung cancer without receiving a supply of the Marijuana. The New Mexico law was the first in the nation. Subsequent laws have been passed in Florida, Illinois and Louisi- ana. Rocky " dies at age 70 tion. The death of Nelson Rockefeller on Jan- uary 26, brought about the end of a flam- boyant career. The funeral service was attended by many dignitaries including President Carter, former President Ford. Vice President Mondale and Chief Justice Warren Burger. Rocky, who had an unknown history of heart disease, passed away in his mid- Man- hattan town house from a fatal heart attack. The Rockefeller family is renowned for its prominence in political and economic circles. Carter frees Hearst Carter, saying that " she needs no further rehabilitation. " acted on January 30. to set Patty Hearst free. He granted her executive clemency and commuted her seven year sentence. Hearst was freed February 1. from the federal prison at Pleaston. Califor- nia, after serving 22 months of her seven year sentence, for participating with the SLO in a San Francisco bank robbery. The White House issued a statement saying that Hearst had been punished enough, was no risk to the community and would be law- abiding. Hearst agreed to four release conditions. She cannot leave the country, can keep no firearms, must avoid known criminals and must submit to unspecified supervision by the attorney general. Hearst postponed her planned wedding, scheduled for February 14. to her body- guard Bernard Shaw. The wedding will wait until the excitement dies down. ISSUES 111 Iran troubled, Shah leaves The outbursts of violence that have plagued Iran for the past year have been the product of political and spiritual opposi- tion. Orthodox Moslems oppose the erosion of Islamic values, brought about by the Westernization of Iran. Leftists and stu- dents are revolting against the absolute rule of Iran ' s government. Early November saw mass walkouts at Iran ' s airlines and oil refineries, that cli- maxed two months of labor unrest. Troops fired at protestors, while Shah Mohammed Reza Pahlavi commanded martial law in two cities. The military rule was established after violent rioting in Iran ' s capital of Teh- ran. An estimated 1 million of Tehran ' s 4.5 million population fled the city fearing more bloodshed. Efforts failed to initiate a coalition gov- ernment to include members of the opposi- tion, the National Front, an alignment of moderate political groups and two leading Muslem religious leaders, the Ayatullahs Khomeini and Sharietmadari. The Shah subsequently asked for the res- ignation of Premier Jaafa Sharif-Emani and appointed Gen. Gholam Reza Azhari, Chief of Staff of Iran ' s armed forces since 197 1 , as Premier and head of the new cabi- net. Late November brought striking workers back to their jobs. Iran airlines, transporta- tion communications and customs systems were operating once again. However, protests to put an end to the Shah ' s dictatorship continued. One such march encompassed an estimated 300.000 protestors. The revolution ' s spiritual leader. Ayatullah Khomeini, exiled in France, said that the march was an absolute success. He urges Iranians to spill blood to oust the Shah. Under pressure from all sides, the Shah left Iran on January 16. for what he termed an " extended vacation. " He flew to Ans- war, Egypt and spent time with President Anwar Sadat, away from publicity. Violence in Iran continued with prote- stors rallying against Prime Minister Shah- pour Bakhtiar. It was said that his govern- ment was illegal as it was appointed by the Shah. In early February. Iranians could at last be jubilant, as Ayatullah Khomeini, 78, returned home after 15 years of exile. Mil- lions flocked to Tehran to greet Khomeini, the spiritual leader of the revolution. Upon arrival. Khomeini prayed and delivered a eulogy for the dead. It is unknown what the ensuing months will bring for the people of Iran. However, the return of the Ayatullah Khomieni seems to be a bright spot amid a very dark revolu- tion. Above: Iranian soldiers in Tehran. Above righl: Shah Mohammed Reza Pahlavi. Below righl: Ayatullah Khomeini asthe and con IWMS Sow, SOB 10 K ihanhei adwsi Tucson ' one led Veimai ipaii: and urn 112 ISSUES Tucson. Arizona, home of sun and fun was the victim of one of the nation ' s coldest winters. The snow at the end of January covered the Catalinas and dusted Tucson ' s streets with that " white stuff. " Many Tucsonians were delighted and commenced building snowmen and having snowball fights. Some, however, were not so pleased. Many out-of-state visitors came to Tuc- son to escape the snow and cold weather that they had found in the east and the midwest. Fortunately temperatures in Tucson were not nearly as cold as the ones left behind. Snow in Tucson is a rare occurrence. Yet. many took advantage of it and had a great time. For some it was the first and maybe the last frolic. Snow in Tucson, Catalina Mountains ISSUES 1 13 By DIANE BLISS Wildcat Sio " ' - " - y SARA STEIN whether Wildcat Staff Writer Regen ' The state attorney general ' s meet ; " ' - - :_ raw Legal iryoTTumon niKesTin awaits state attorney nil " " - . e hr e Faculty Senate rejects three fjg J J __ _ n me matter, " We have handled about 200 (applicar Arson suspected in $ 72,500 blaze at Speech Buildino - said he recently was told that idditional information is needed efore an opinion is issued. Patrick Murphy, of the attorney ;eneral s office, said that as far a c ie knows, no opinion ssued. Action on " (applicants) a day since registration began, " Barbara A. Mo ' y, director of par and vacaJ ' " nent. Vildcats etf O w O IU5S more ByDAVIDLUMIA andSARAST Wildcat Arson is the suspected ca - amage to the Speech Buil afety of the building. About 200 students and facu x m caught fire, University Carr said there were no pro, larms worked properly, and ci, linutes. Speech and hearing sciences pn ;ople in the room where the fire i Boone said the damage was small c. e fire had occurred during therapj The clinic, located on the third flo mdicapped and confined to wheelcha Those patients ' only access to ngerous to use during a fire. Carr si ia d been uld ha Hf led o Fhe bui 4lt ilt destet oeen on the -a chimney. " in thv . ivate sector, we woulc aX iosed it up " t the city cannot close the because it is on subject to Tucson fire codes, t on why arson is suspected, which started in Room 314, took 34 firemen more uisn. All three floors suffered smoke and watei ed about 1:20 p.m. by Boone and speech clini ght. spec any -tuce haii dent s poJJprt f l " ac about n c ' Dc SS2PS j?P famr a " " % T a s-a-cS ' " Ct 181 " - " Bffft?5d 4 s?ftft3 ' !?? ?5H Sonora He sain dorir may never T that he - res-dem edistrfbu ' ? n r es f ri SS1Stants ' a " ' survey resid ence halls Regents to decide officially on tuiti By JOSEPH M. KOPSICK Wildcat Staff Writer In a specially scheduled meeting tomorrow, the Board of Regents will officially decide the fate of its tentatively approved tuition increase with a vote that the majority of the board considers a " formality. " Regents Executive Coordinator Lawrence E. Woodall warned that anyone hoping for a reversal of the preliminary approval of the increase is engaging in " wishful thinking, " and observers agree that a change of heart by the regents would set relations with the Since the April 24 meeting, at which the board approved a proposal to increase out- of-state tuition by $460 annually and in-state fees by $100 a year, outraged students, fearing the prospect of another fee increase next year, have floode d the o regents and legislators with criti calls, letters, and petitions. The climax of these efforts maj to be an ASA-induced lawsuit whi charge the regents with violating tl open meeting law during the . session. A favorable court ruling coi . vc the regents to readdress the tuition matter and possibly result in a postponement of I increase until 1979. According to ASA officials, tt postponement could becomereai court ' : Pope John ... e .- - ' uy aiten _ . , a i session with House Speaker Fran Kelley, K -Phoenix, just before announci their preliminary decision. A final opinii - c director. The center umares those jobs added about $4 i million to s said. " We keep ouldn ' t oth Money sait ' e numtx ' esswhc past. e helped about 2,800 The placement service checks to make H 8 f " t!? SUre businesses listi ng Jobs through the University are equal opportunity employers an 1 aro Uw many students on job hunt eeihfettcs proposals mmares those j B B M IliA_ _ _..___] invest gators seek motives in arson; evidence tacking ' - BvDAVinn ' peech Building, ley believe was ving the case) are Harris, who heads stumbling Uook in the race of gas or any kind of petroleum product has been found. " 1, and it is not yet known how the fire was started V - ft.V GO " A " A V -MTVN " " ,W ' _1 dllU 11 lo IIVJI J ivr . ?VS 5!S!5 V 6 ot v C Vte " eh for clues is a tedious process and has not been very ' U S V tV 5 JAf S o N VvS t. he said The main part of the investigation has been he trf Ss) - cA 3 ' X !A vX J e of 45 to 50 persons who were in or around the building at the " ire. to eighth in crime des(te decrease from 76 ' the investigation could be lengthy. The investigators (two emen and one Tucson Fire Department official) will view people and pursue whatever leads they get, he san k of any solid clues, Harris is convinced that the fire was onists He qualified that statement by saying it may nave al ai son, " such as somebody setting down a cigarette in 3 loefcal explanation other than arson ) for the fire, " he as no combustible material in the storage area where -.torage closet on the third floor of the buildingnear. ' inic, which serves many people whor- % _Atf V Lp g! + . d.Tr -vC .% .AV. l tothesnr V 1 JL j survey was v s t s feE e tfzsisef -. nrrv u ne uor ns oN CT C V B M r ' " estionnaires f cXv ' re x 1 i 1 20 percenf nt ivfi cS C B Oo A crov bu inrr II i v- 1 ... rr : i from LaSota is expected within the next veral days What probably has of heart a r, I-. -.J MI ume, Republican House members to tack an amendment on an at tuition by 58 percent and in-state . awen a vonfe ttack v cove i 116 FEATURES 3 u uf s ' v r- ' _ I t S I mtm 118 GROUPS . 1 V m f GR JK Q3PF: Potuce Fotuw,, Debbte -rfujiyw,, (OsMy T W, ToWe, 4 Cowfenfe Pages 1 20- 1 25 Pages 126-143 Pages 143-171 Pages 172-178 Pages 179-182 Pages 183-186 Pages 186-192 Pages 193-201 Pages 202-2 17 GROUPS 1 19 The 1978-79 school year was an active and very successful one for Associated Students. The Associated Students Book- store once again figured in campus controversies. The long standing suit over ownership and control of profits came to an end in the Arizona courts. The Arizona Supreme Court refused to hear a Court of Appeals decision denying ASU A capacity to sue. This decision quickly brought two reactions. Long st anding plans for expansion of the bookstore were approved and an ASUA Managerial Board was established to oversee the operation of the bookstore. Earlier in the year, after the Arizona Board of Regents voted to increase tuition, profits from the bookstore were used to provide financial aid to stu- dents burdened by the tuition increase. In other areas, ASUA established a Student Advisory Board with the cooperation of the Department of Student Housing after dormitories had been overbooked. In other important areas. ASUA continued to broaden the role of students in the decision-making process at the University. The U of A was picked to select Arizona ' s first Student Regent, Andrew Federhar. This added dimension as the Board of Regents paved the way for a very successful year. ASUA Concert Productions, the Speakers Board, and other programs also had a successful year. Top name shows such as Bob Dylan, Hall and Gates, War and a host of well known speakers performed at the University. The ASUA Sen- ate worked directly with ASUA committees and campus organizations in making the year a progressive one. j Doug Ehrenkranz . Finical ike Arenz . . . ' . . ASUA President ASUA Executive Vice President .ASUA Administrative Vice President ..S.U.A Senator . .Senator Senator Senator Hitt J Russ Hoover Nancy Englerl VBob Brubaker Senator Senator Senator ul Darman . Shannon Manx Fuller . . AFlip May . . .Senator TDr. Ian Pepper Senator A.S.U.A. I AASUA PROJECTS COUNCIL: ROW I: Barb Nor- fleet. Elena Nunez. Julie Richie (Coordinator). Shannon Abele. Zibby Folk. Dave McEvoy (Chairman). ROW 2: Keith Cothrun. John Knez. James Coyne. Russ Hoover. William Scott. (Coordinator). Doug Hoover. Mike Arenz. Deborah Konkol (Publicity Coordinator). ROW 3: Jane Aid. Janet Mill. Randi Friedel. Bonnie Chase. Beth Crandell. Joliene Konkol. Kelly Swanson. Lisa Gruensfelder (Coordinator). Dan Cotto-Thorner (Coor- dinator). Emil Stein (Recruitment Coordinator). Chuck Amos, Bob Brubaker. Mike Arenz and Dan Cotto- Thorner watch attentively as business is conducted. ASUA Projects Council is a confedera- tion of task forces which consists of student representatives from campus organizations and clubs. Each task force works in coordi- nation with students, faculty and adminis- trators in attaining the completion of it ' s project. The Project Council ' s purpose is to develop ideas into concrete improvements for the university community. This year ' s projects included a campus shuttle service, U of A Day, and the revision of student seating. A.S.U.A. PROJECTS COUNCIL 1 The InterDorm Council is a group representing the 5000 dor- mitory residents. Activities included campus wide social events such as the Oktoberfest. Other programs included on going work concerning twenty-four hour visitation, coed housing, imple- mentation dorm description book- lets and other areas concerning dormitory improvements. V1DC: ROW I: Russ Hoover. Ron St. John. Rip May. Richard Buck (Advisor). Jim Cooper. ROW 2: Deborah Konkol. Mary Ann O ' Neil. Joliene Konkol. Kalhy Swan. Scott Herbold. Gil Shaw (President). Margaret Shaw. Cathy Oliver. ROW 3: Kim Edgar. Rosemary Kakar. Kathy Racine. Cathy Campbell. Cassie Datensa. Bonnie Bauer. Debbie Lavin. Lisa Gruensfelder. Greg Harrison. Mike Arenz. Mike Evans. John Banks. John Fontaine. ROW 4: Rick Reynolds. Mike Downing. Karen Hurley. Ralph Burgess. James Kolasinki. 41 DCs Okloberfest party gave people a chance to really let loose. ' I.D.C. tivities Mart gave organizations a chance to do some different kinds of promoting VGrape-peeling became a popular pastime at the Toga Day festivities. President Schaefer ' s Ice Cream Social created a nice break for many students ountry Swing lessons had everyone up and dancing. BOARD MEMBERS: FRONT ROW: Bill Fisch (Arts and Enlerlainmem). John Ford (Special Events). Jim Henslee (President). Bob Morgan (Publications). BACK ROW: Margo Laborin (Secretary and International Forums). Ellen Nisenson (Rising Stars). Susan Thomas (Sandwich Seminars). Emily McAlister (Executive Assistant). Bunny Feiler(Hostesses|. Pat Moonen (Advisor). JSLAB President Jim Henslee shows an unsuspecting girl his country swing prowes at SLAB ' S Country Swing Demonstration. The Student Union Activities Board consists of seven commit- tees that plan programs ranging from trips to Hawaii to back- packing seminars. Under the direction of the Student Union staff and the board members, student ideas can become realities. The Arts and Entertainment Committee brings concerts, a Thursday night coffeehouse, disco dances. Oktoberfest. and many interest- ing entertainers from mimes to pole-vaulters. The Special Events Committee plans big Student Union events, such as Las Vegas Night, handicap Olympics, " Spaghetti and Hams, " and an all night extravaganza in the Union with concerts, dancers, semi- nars, food-eating contests and game shows. The Sandwich Semi- nars Committee plans bi-monthly seminars during the lunch hour in the cellar. The speakers usually come from around campus, and range from Master Chefs to Genetic Engineers. The Outdoor Recreation Committee plans hikes, tubing trips, scuba-diving classes, seminars in skiing, desert survival, and lots more. The Publications Committee puts out promotional material, including newsletters, the large semester activity calendars, and various other campus publications and posters. SUAB Hostesses are stu- dent volunteers who greet people attending functions at the Stu- dent Union. They provide hostessing services at such events as pre-game buffets, the President ' s Faculty-Staff Dinner, President Schaefer ' s Ice Cream Social, and most mall events. International Forum featured Mexico this year. This week long symposium fea- tured cultural, historical, and political issues of the amigo country with a fiesta, speakers, and dancers. S.U.A.B. VIn the true style of ancient Greece, a Cochise resident makes an entrance at the Cochise Toga Party. Volleyball can he very frustrating. Cochise Hall, built in 1923, is graced with high, spacious ceilings and more importantly, a loose and friendly atmosphere. This year, the 150 men of Cochise took part in many activities. In addition to dorm government, Cochise participated in IDC, and intramurals. Many persons joined Cochise at their large parties, including the first Toga party on campus. To liven things up the residents have established the Cochise Hall Nuisance Committee. This group pulled such antics as goril- las outside the dorm invit- ing girls to parties and had bike inspection stations where girls ' bikes were not always the topic of interest. Togas are great most of the time, but there can be some major prob- lems. Anyone got a safety pin? COCHISE HALL ACOCHISE HALL: ROW I: Curl Johnson. Robert Miravelle. Jr.. Tom Kesler. Joe Hajek. Bill Branch. Mark Gregory. Peter Walsh. Mark Lev. Shawn Bladwin. Kelly Hardcastle. Mitch Kagen. Larr Williams. ROW 2: Steve Shell. Joel Peattie. Keith Strother. Andy Ross. Tom Kinder. Peter Casteneda. Lloyd Beal. Mark Barnard. Jerry Byrn. Dan Strickland. Chris Dale . Mike Pohron. Jud Weber. ROW 3: Mark Heede. Bill Doran. Randy Garman. Steve Warriner. Filemoni Tauta. Daniel Leitner. Bob Spetta. John Banks. Steve Schmidt. Chris Sweet. Charles Schleicher. Jay l.adin. Andy Ligget. Dana Cambell. Richard McConnell. ROW 4: Trent Timmons. Jack Doll. Mark Clark. Bill Crowell. Harry Congdon. Mark Elmen- dorf. John Millsaps. Michael Williams. Robert Jones. Robert Edmond. Kirk Solomon. Karl Kesler. Dave Culiver. Leif Johnson. Daniel Eichler. Pete Koch. Bill Svensson. Clark Dickson. Juggling has become a popular pastime at Cochise. - Cochise had a fine football game as exempli- fied by the form of their players. COCHISE HALL East Stadium is a men ' s dormitory which is active in InterDorm Council and intramural sports. This year ' s project was to get a weightroom built at the end of the hall. They also participated in Oktoberfest and had several parties. ver a dull moment at East Stadium. Weightlifting is a very popular activity. VEAST STADIUM: ROW I : Vic Bellino (R.A.). Todd Toussaint. Don Adamson. Scott Evers. Tom Neary. Tom Kirschner. Tim Ledford (R.A.). ROW 2: Ron Porterfield (President). Michael Ganski (R.A.), Charles.Fry (R.A.), Jason Hymen. John Cushman. John Hammond. Mark Salaz, Rick Reynolds (IDC). Steve Roulstad (IDC). John Dishell. Matthew Manilla. ROW 3: John Ryan. Dan Verweil. Jim Spradlim. Jack Smits. Brian Costello. Bruce Greenfield (R.A.). Alan Stace. Eric Keller. Bill Robertson. Mike Bungesses. EAST STADIUM HALL AKAIBAB-HL ACHICA STAFF: ROW I : Tom Canepa (Head Resident). Rick Fields (Ass ' t Head Resident). ROW 2: Rob Kogan. Morgan Connor. Tim Qumn. Steve Seenght. Richard Sipes. Cary Glenn. Bob DiPesa. ROW 3: Paul C. Cohen. Art Sagman. Anthony R. Davis. Jeff Winchester. Steve Feckley. Jerry VanDielen. Larry Farkash. Dan Lange. NOT PIC- TURED: John Ford. David Pullman. Stev e Fassett. Bob Semmens. Doug MacAbee. a Kaibab-Huachuca resident won- ders why he has been stood up 463 times in the past year. YKAIBAB-HL ' ACHUCA DORM GOVERNMENT: ROW I: Tom McCauley. Jeff Wilson. ROW 2: Tim Qumn (intramural Chairman). Rob Kogan. Eric Crane (President). David Huddy. Jim Kerwood. ROW 3: Jeff Winchester (Vice President). Elliott Wiglar. Steve Jacobsen. Doug MacAbee. Doug Maxwell. Kaibab-Hauchuca is the largest male dorm on campus with approximately 350 residents. The dorm has an active legislature and staff, which worked hard on a number of social, educational, and dorm improvement projects. Examples include the installation of a judicial board, kitchen facilities, a microwave, and an ice machine. Many social activi- ties were held throughout the year. KAIBAB-HUACHUCA HALL AGRAHAM HALL DORM GOVERNMENT: ROW I: Joe Daly, Johnnie Freeman. Greg Shipman. Jon Krost. ROW 2: Kevin Wheeler. Rich Besselman. Tom Daley. Tim Wright. Jay Watson. Linden Boice. Dave Groth e. ROW 3: Gary Mirich. Mark Moler. Chuck Chesser. Mike Bernas. .GRAHAM HALL R.A. ' S AND PAGES: ROW 1: Johnnie Freeman. Bill Johnsen. ROW 2: Rich Bessel- man. Sandy Fineman (R.A.), Bob Patterson (R.A.). Dave Toci (R.A.). ROW 3: .Ron Rickel (R.A.). Jon Krost. Dave Lynn (Head Resident). Dave Grothe. Brian Agersea(R.A.). Graham Hall is renowned for their good times. But, as some residents claim. Gra- ham " puts the ' G ' in mellow. " Residents were active in intramurals and had a strong dorm government. Parties at Graham were numerous and were usually held in con- junction with a women ' s dorm. After UA ball games, wing parties could be expected. Graham Hall provides a good balanced atmosphere and guaranteed all a good time. IHGRAHAM HALL THOPILI RO:-I ftrae 82 ' k YHOPI LODGE: ROW 1 : Christopher Straub. Jim Suriano. David Hall. Ray Spauldmg. Alan Leonard. Pete Patten. Frank Taylor. Ph in. ROW 2: Dennis Timberlake. Mark R. Beals. Steve Mahler. Danny Layton. Bill Colburn, Chuck Wojnowski. Steve Vosskuhlen. Graeme x bbs. Clay D. Smith. Grady Loy. ROW 3: Karl Gross. Perry Woods. Jim Cooper. Donn Silkerman. Andy Miller. Rob Chapman. Nick Fletcher. Jim Farmer. Ray Heindel. Mark Menddelsohn. Jim Epley. Ron Johnson. ROW 4: John Schellbach. Lloyd Mulligan. Scott Martindale. Art King. Paul Miller. Jim Dixon. Charlie Dunn. Andy Boone. James Coffin, Rex Beatty. ROW 5: Mark McFadyen. Randy Parke. Chuck Vaughn. Mark Hambs. David Wright. Jeff Zahm. 4HOPI LODGE DORM GOVERNMENT: ROW 1: Raymond Spaulding (Page. IDC Representative). Andy Miller (Vice President). Pete Patton (President). ROW 2: Jim Epley (Social Director). Bob Chapman (R.A.). Pete Murphy (Page. Secretary). ROW 3: Rex Beatty (Head Resident). Hopi Lodge is a rela- tively small dormitory housing 120 men. The residents covered a wide spectrum of personali- ties, ideas and goals and most participated in activities at the Lodge and around campus. The Lodge was heavily involved in intramural sports, coming in third overall in flag football this year. Social events carried on by the Lodg- ers varied from softball games and cookouts, to costume parties and T.G. ' s. HOPI LODGE AGREENLEEHALL. ROW I: James Koasmsk, (President). J,m W.lhelm (Vice President). Tom Jones (Secretary). Mark Russell. Matt Ferer. Sherman Ibhle. George Good. Gu. Greens em. ROW 2: Dan Thompson (Head Resident). Randy Himes. Scot, Ray. Mark Pugh. Sam Burton. Howie Levine. Pete Fording. ROW 3: Steve Mitchell. Mark Hulet Douj McCariy John Dobyns. Joe Daley. Carl Teres,. Marcos Ennquez. Alex Georgelos. ROW 4: John Fitch. Ken Ellsworth. Jon Bradford. Constantino Georgelos Glenn Armstrong Mart Magella. Jeff Bat.cks. Paul Hornung. ROW 4: Steve Boschen. Walker Milici. Stewart Estes. Dan Gibber. Rosewall Sykes. Jeff Chabler. Cornelio Leal. Raul Damelson. John Mike Ueskis. Bob Macy. Joe Vergas. Boasting a third overall rating in intramurals last year, Greenlee Hall strived to involve all of its residents in intramural sports. With some of the most modest jocks on campus, Greenlee attempted to excel in every sport. Intramurals encour- aged the enthusiasm that Greenlee residents say was typical of their hall. Several times a semester this enthusiasm became infectious when the residents threw large courtyard parties. Besides all of its partiers, Greenlee boasts to having its share of scholarship students, ROTC buffs, and academically serious students. All of the 150 men in Greenlee Hall agreed that it was an interesting place to live. AA Greenlee player illustrates why their teams excel in inlramurals. Apache-Santa Cruz tries to withstand Greenlee ' s defense. -j WJ This year. Final Hall has maintained its high degree of success in athletic and social endeavors. Although Final is one of the smallest dorms, its size is no hinderance to the dorm ' s creativity. The spirit generated within the walls of this dorm helped encourage them in all endeavors. Final Hall, located in the bowels of the stadium is a warm and enthusiastic place to live. :.- : ' - i i - o ' i -- " lur ,, h, : attempts Sn.d ' S --Car C ar rc r H R 4 R Vu ,ch .Ed H (Head Re ' denU. Scot, Herbold. Sanders. Robert Gever. Joe Brescia. Ken Knsa. R,chard M,chelson. B.ll Elowitz. - " " . FINAL HALL y v YAVAPAI HALL: FRONT ROW: Don Beach. Greg Harrison, John Luiten (Head Resident). BACK ROW: George Weston. Jr.. Tracey Ander- son. Jim Echols. Chris Lucier. Greg Sargent. Yavapai Hall is home for about 250 men. Yavapai is unique in its ability to accomodate the handicapped. Special facilities are available to aid the handi- capped student. In addition, Yavapai was active in all intramural sports. This year, two disco parties were held in Yavapai ' s courtyard. Besides having a strong dorm government, Yavapai Hall was also very active in I.D.C. The 58 men of South Hall considered their residence more like a big house than a dorm. This pride in their accomodations lead these men to create a dorm with atmosphere and charm. South Hall participated in many intramurals as well as being active in other campus activities. South Hall prided itself on its friendly environment and the quality of the men who resided there. VSOUTH HALL: ROW 1: Chad Allison. Dave Wilmot (President). David Glee. Bill Kogel. Bob Seyer. Rick Dinsmore. Perry Benjamin (Head Resident). ROW 2: Dave Carter. Lindsay Hamilton. Brian Zeigler. Bruce Jacobs. Mike Burke. Bob " Baby Face " Berg. ROW 3: Tony Ruiz. Austin Kreisler. Frank Marriott. Fred Erwin. Hector Castaneda. Jonathon Bayba. YAVAPAI HALL SOUTH HALL 1 ACOCOMNO DORM GOVERNMENT: ROW 1: Nancy Matus. Holly Hendren (Vice Presidenl), Renda Hovdestad. ROW 2: Lisa Gru- ensfelder. Bobbi Condon. Diane Darrington. LeeAnn Loerzel (Social Chairman). ROW 3: Vivan Shaw (Treasurer). Kelly Swanson (Presi- denl). VCOCONINO STAFF: FRONT ROW: Barb Shaw. Lynda Delph, Paula Wagner. Debbie Ridge, Laury Adsit (Head Resident). BACK ROW: Kaye Steelink, Cathy Giltner. Tucked away in the far north side of campus is Coconino Hall. Coconino provided social functions for its 152 residents throughout the year. The annual Halloween party where small children trick or treat through the dorm was a large success. There was also a Christmas party where the residents dis- played their acting abilities. Picnics were held through- out the year. Besides social functions. Coconino was involved in intramural sports. Informative pro- grams such as rape, crime prevention and birth con- trol were presented regu- larly. Although it is literally unknown to most of the stu- dents at the University, Coconino has a wide range of programs to offer. COCONINO HALL Yuma Hall, built in 1936, houses 180 resi- dents. Yuma has spe- cially equipped facili- ties, including rooms to accomodate the handicapped. This year, Yuma partici- pated in intramurals. barbeques and T.G. ' s. Some activi- ties suffered, how- ever, because of the fire safety renova- tions being con- ducted at the dorm. YUMA PAGES, STAFF. AND DORM GOVERN- MENT: ROW 1: Pat Bar- rows (Vice President). Pat Shaw (Head Resident). Suzanne Chamberlain. Che- ryl Crawford. Dana Hig- gins. ROW 2: Michelle Colla (R.A.). Terry Rubin (President). Rosemary Kakar (R.A.). Gale Mor- comb (R.A.). Heather Mauch. ROW 3: Anne Cubbage. Mary O ' Neil. Karen Cappy. Judy Zagst. Terry Svoboda (Secretary Treasurer). Pima Hall is a cooperative dorm for 40 girls, all Arizona residents. In order to cut liv- ing expenses, the residents of Pima share in all cook- ing, cleaning and food costs. Within the dorm, the women provide a tutoring system. On Parent ' s Night, Pima residents set out a feast and held a variety show for the par- ents. iPitobii : ROW I : Kathy Martin. Fama Finley. Julie DeLeve. Alma Aguirre. Sherri Vandevegaet. Maria Arias. Robin Campbell. Soledad Gasca. Vela Hermann. Linda SchmitL Carole Ridge. Laura Williams. ROW 2: LaRee Adkins. Irma Figueroa. Julie Durazo. Pat Ojeda. Danene Hills. Mary Kling. Linda Fitzgibbon. Evelyn Miles. Susan Albamonte. Francine Martin. Maria Gasca. ROW 3: Lisa Oestmann. Jody Maliga. Mary Brunderman (Head Resident). Margo Laborin. Claudia Merritt. Julie Walden. Nancy Robbins. Cynthia Hales. Peggy Sue Bethel. Melodic Wharton. Pablel Escalante. Maridella Lawrence. ' YUMA HALL PIMA HALL Manzanita-Mohave is the only " coed " dorm on cam- pus. Residents must be at least sophomores. Throughout the year, they had many activities. Dorm block seating was provided for the football games and they sponsored a booth at Spring Fling. In addition. Manzanita- Mohave held barbeques. Happy Hours, a Roman Ban- quet, a Halloween party and a party for the Arizona Training School. -.-. . ' ' . ' . : . " . ' . ' -. .: :::...: :--: fc terfh :...-;. . : Banquets often create new dorm leaders, hen in Rome . . . gorge yourself. OHAVE: ROW 1: Bob Armstrong (Head Resident). Lori Nelson (R.A.). Bev Arm- strong (Head Resident). Mike Downing. James Anthony Miller (R.A.). Joseph Valvona (R.A.). ROW 2: Debbie Edelman. Pat Blake. Lesa lannacito (R.A.). Judy Hedges. Kelly Anderson (R.A.). ROW 3: Kata- lin Gallusz (R. A. ' Secretary). Karen Miller (R.A.). Ellen Henry. Ralph Burgess (Treasurer). Bill Kelly (President). Paul Keenan (R.A.). Christopher Reuter. Jeff Barrow. MANZANITA-MOHAVE Coronado is the newest and largest dorm on campus, housing 800 women. Coronado has a very active dorm gov- ernment and staff who keep Coronado supplied with action and the residents busy by planning one activity a week. This fall ' s largest activity was Women ' s Week. This week included a hair care demonstration. Country Swing lessons, a speaker on birth control, a cosmetics demonstration, and a film on the pre- vention of mugging and Operation Iden- tification. The week ended with a T.G. at Dooley ' s. The spring was highlighted by Coronado ' s annual Fashion Show. Coronado was also active in IDC and intramurals and held many parties and TG ' s for its residents. .CORONADO STAFF: ROW I: Laurie Stane- wich. Kathy Flores. ROW 2: Anne Scott. Shelley Siebenrock. Valia Kriston. ROW 3: Cecilia Casillas. Sharon Haynes. JoAnn Troutman. Ginny Copper. Maggie Dugan. Cathy Oliver. Kim Moody. ROW 4: Laura Kelly Mance. Marianne Burrus. Joice Bacon. Nancy Hall. Nancy McCullen. NOT PICTURED: Andrea Scott. VCoronado residents are mesmerized by Women ' s Week activities. ----- I CORONADO HALL YCORONADO PAGES: FRONT ROW: Joni Freshman. Janel Mobley. Stacie Ramsbacher. Gazelle Williams. Kathy Cambell. Marianne Burrus. Kim Moody. Sharon Haynes. Laurie Stanewich. BACK ROW: Beth Zimmerman. Hope Miller. Chalada Flores. ACORONADO DORM GOVERNMENT: ROW 1 : Luc Bernal. Kim Vilhauer. Cathy Schroeder. ROW 2: Elaine Carlson (Judicial Board Chairman). Carolyn Steinmetz, (Vice President). Kath Cambell (President). Betsv Winograd (Secreiar ). Julie Shepherd (Treasurer). ROW 3: Judi Ross. Judy Cunningham. Shearl Vohlers. Janet Mobley. Claudia Sper- off. Sandi Lodge. Beth Zimmerman. Margaret Shaw. Laurice Dee. Lisa Hilton. Gerry Johnson. Terry Coffing. Vicky Knecht. CORONADO HALL President Alison Grieco resides over a dorm government meeting. This year, Arizona-Sonora became known as one dorm after combining the resources of Arizona and Sonora Halls. This incorporation consisted of establishing a common dorm government, judicial board, intramural teams, pro- grams, and newsletter. As in the past, the women of Ari- zona-Sonora participated in many campus activities. Two kegs were donated to the " Give Me a Chance " benefit at Randolph Park. Active in intramurals, Arizona-Sonora was represented in many sports. The dorm government helped implement many successful parties and dorm activities. Belinda Viron and Barb Johnson take a breather during a heclic game. VARIZONA-SONORA DORM GOVERNMENT: ROW I: Elaine Walsh (Newsletter). Robin Kanefsky. Huntley Guelich (Newsletter). Alison Grieco (President). ROW 2: Karin Murphy (Vice President). Patrice Perron (Treasurer). Dayna Gwinup (Treasurer). Sherri Kuecker. Jana Kennedy. Nancy Simon. Wendy White. ROW 3: Sue Ackerman. Lori Graff. Leslie Laudeman. Wendy French (Secretary). Nancy Smith. Joanna Norick (Intramurals). Mary Meek (Intramurals). Tracy Wuhrman. AARIZONA-SONORA STAFF: ROW I: Linda Hansen (Ass ' l Head Resident). Melanie Marshall. ROW 2: Missy Schmuck. Barb Johnson. Marcy Morrow. Jule Kennedy. Sandy Standefer. Juanita Foreman. ROW 3: Julie Kaes. Tamera White. Donna Siedensticker. Mary Michaud. Sue Heinrich. Joanne Madsen. Heidi Case. Roberta Lawler. NOT PICTURED: Paula Grutzmacher (Head Resident). Karen Evertson. Many residents resort to their imagina- tion on check-in day. VCalhy Bickel attempts to elude an opponent. I MARICOPA HALL: ROW I: Cynthia Hoff, Anne McHenry. Mischael Terrill, Karol Gillespie. Mary Lansing. Tish Barreras. Tish Bigman. Vanessa Frazier. Chris Ross. Mary Ryan. ROW 2: Patty Gill. Rose Creech. Nadine Barlow. Miriam Greenwald, Bronnie Bauer, Cassie Datena. Kathy Swan. Kathy Azevedo, Patti Risedorf. Nancy Kuestner. ROW 3: Kim Edgar (President). Maria Elliot (Secretary-Treasurer), Clararise Booth. Julie Hamann. Karen Cooper. Candy Beumler. Susan Moore. Kathy Keeshan. Jill Jones. Julie Gille. ROW 4: Patti Kigin. Cathie Slater. Bonnie Geifman. Laura Lavner, Marie Bell. Debra Kleimola. ROW 5: Lisa Sheffield. Cathy Alston. Sandie Wellstood. Stephanie Stevens. Lori Gularte. Becky Jouflas. Lorrie Merideth. Nancy Ireland. Shiovawn Bensch. lone Lewis, Sandra Stephan. ROW 6: Julia Coffman. Stacy Ekrom. Clara Garcia. Diana Orraj. RO : f- LOJB.CKI VFire renovations left nice big holes outside of Maricopa where uncooperative Head Residents meet their match. Maricopa Hall, a women ' s dorm located among the trees on the north campus, is nick- named Tara for its Southern mansion design. The 140 residents who lived there had lots of hospitality and charm. Involved in many different univer- sity activities, the women displayed a wide range of talents. Maricopa was active in IDC. intramu- rals and campus social life. They participated in several T.G. ' s and large campus parties. ] MARICOPA HALL Alpka; forstudec fronorriii Resource pde organic scholar liigklijlils " KfflOU ? v iioJi culture. International House is home for fifty students from all over the world including the US. The students can live in the International House for a maxi- mum of three semes- ters. International House was originally intended to be a cen- ter for international students. It is now used for many activi- ties of the Interna- tional Student ' s Asso- ciation. Internatioal House is composed of many foreign stu- dents in graduate and undergraduate pro- grams. International House held a Thanks- giving and Halloween party and partici- pated in volleyball and other intramu- rals. ALTERNATION IAL HOI SE: ROW 1 : Avinash Dev Pun. Basim Mahmoud. Kalhy Janssen. Carmen Parada. Cecilia Vohnout. Marwan Hinnawi. ROW 2: Pradeep Saxena. ' idyadhad Paradkar. Mahendra Sharma. Armando Camacho. Abdul Sheikh. Itrat Qureshi. Evi Matzenbacher. Hildaci Lopez. Cecilia Nieio. ROW 3: Manzer Mazud. Merelly Bowles. Sajjad Haider Syed. Hiroko Nishio. Julie Leake. Nannette Shell. Sabina Karim. Sabme Wilke. Margaret Chu. Mahbob Karim. Priscila Mendoza. ROW 4: Debra Bowles. Chris Gunther. Josefina Baez. Tom Halfield. Juan Antonio Nuno. Mauncio Monterrosa. Germain Fernando. Talid Karim. Mall Magelsdorf. Frank Ruscalla. Maria Brito. Tung-Seng Teo. Don Felder. ALPHA ZETA: FRONT ROW: Dr. Jean Kers. Missy Jenkins (Treasurerl. Diane Drobka (Histo- nanl. Susan E. Hughes. Scott Ruth (President). BACK ROW: Dr. Spencer Swingle (Advisor). Dr. Frank Whiting (Advisor). Mary Wheat. Evelyn Spit- zenVice President). Margie Sard. Alpha Zeta is a Scholastic Honorary for students in the Agriculture. Home Economics and Renewable Natural Resources with a 3.0 GPA. who are will- ing to devote time to the club. The organization encourages leadership, scholarship, and service. One of the highlights of the year was a Steak Fry to raise money for scholarships which were given to Juniors in the College of Agri- culture. A ZETA VDELTA SIGMA PI: ROW I: Mark Villalpando. Tony Cataldo. Randy Maloney. Robert Madrid. Lucian Spataro. Steve Rosenberg. Jens Sorenson. Brian Jackson. Mitchell Reid. ROW 2: Milch States (Advisor). Patti Davis. Jon Davis. Donna Oxnam. Jane Hochman. Joyce Martone. Patti Sneed. Kristi Armstrong. Karen Knudson. Judy Slusarczyk. Lucy St. John. Susan Thomas. ROW 3: Mike Coyne. Louis Columbus. David Diebel. Brian Thomp- son. Steve Turpen. Ramon Arevalo. Jim Faulkner. Scott Mardian. John Hanson. Delta Sigmi Pi is a professional business fraternity designed to sup- plement classroom activities through professional pro- grams, community services, and social activities. This year. Delta Sigma Pi encourT aged professional programs through speakers, tours and seminars. DELTA PI: ROW I: Alison Bates. Jeff Sykes (Historian). Shann Palmer (President). Lorinda Silver (Vice President). Cindy Fowler (Treasurer). Virginia Litten (Secretary). ROW 2: Dr. Brenda Even (Counselor). ' Linda Loomis. Kathy McGough, Sue Pfeiffer. Meg Barnhill. Lisa Munkelnbeck. Dr. Vivian Dutton (Counselor). ROW 3: Jack Halverson. Pattie Burnam. Patti Beilin. Jeanette Doehrman. Sharon Hagan. Rory Kirker. The Kappa Pi Chapter of Kappa Delta Pi is an honor- ary society for persons in education. The purpose of Kappa Delta Pi is to recog- nize outstanding contrib- utions to education. Mem- bers must exhibit com- mendable personal quali- ties, worthy educational ideals and sound scholar- ship. Kappa Delta Pi endeavors to maintain a high degree of professional growth by honoring achievements in educa- tional work. DELTA SIGMA PI KAPPA DELTA PI Wars. Alpha Tau Alpha is a profes- sional fraternity for students pre- paring for careers in Agricultural Education. This year. ATA held their annual breakfast with the Future Farmers of America at the FFA Conference. A turkey shoot was held for Thanksgiving. In March. Alpha Tau Alpha held their annual banquet. AALPHA TAU ALPHA: ROW I : David Baggett. Tammy Anderson (President). Adrian Kiskol. Carmen Pearson. Jody Byers. Elin Duckworth. ROW 2: Dr. F. G. McCormick. Matt Eyrich. Judy Wood. Jeanette Gruner. Annette Payne, David Lindbeck. ROW 3: Dr. P. R. Zurbrick. Carla Brubaker. Tim Murphy. Gary Hyman. Dan Subia. John Weaver. Brett Riggle. Richard Lunt. ROW 4: Jim Armbruster. Tom Biedekapp. Bob Ferrin. Tim Eyrich. Clyde England. Cindy Edgmon. Kevin Taylor. Walter Wesch. ROW 5: Steve Parrel. Arlen Etling, Tom Jones. Ray Copenhaver, Dave Hanson. Chris Kelliher. Martin Vanderhoever. Richard Hendrix. Glen Gregslon. Teddy Goodluck. Kappa Epsilon is one of the profes- sional fraternities available to pharmacy students. It provides community and social outlets. Talks were given this year to the public covering various health topics. In the past. KE was for women in pharmacy and was used to promote women in the field. However, the advent of Title IX banning discrimination of sex in professional organizations has started an increase in both male and female members. KAPPA EPSILON: ROW I: Cathy Cress (Pledge Trainer). Janice DeCenso (Secretary). Jan Bassett. ROW 2: MaryEllen Bojanowski. Faith Kettel. Marti Cans. Teri A. Olson. Andrea Auestad (Presi- dent). Kay Thompson (Treasurer). Renee Holman. ROW 3: Carol Green. Sue Austin (Vice President). Leslie Dunn. Carol Voighl. Jill Whitcomb. Janet Blaich (Historian). ALPHA TAU ALPHA KAPPA EPSILON I Omicron Nu is the national honor society open to outstanding juniors and seniors majoring in Home Economics. This year, meetings were enlivened by speak- ers, while invitations to be a mem- ber were extended in the fall and spring of the year. OMICRON NU: FRONT ROW: Terri Slusarczyk (Vice President). Theresa Laug- harn (President). BACK ROW: Diane Wag- ner (Editor). Sandy Kass. Becky Cameron. Jenny Lyman (Secretary). Evelyn Spitzer (Treasurer). Tau Beta Pi is the national engineering honor society. It was founded to recognize students of superior scholarship and exem- plary character. The society has grown from modest beginnings in 1885 to an organization of over 2 1 5,000 members in 1978 with 176 collegi- ate chapters and nearly 50 alumni chapters. Typ- ical chapter projects included seminars, lec- tures, tutoring fellow students, HIT review ses- sions, scholarships, fel- lowships, banquets and picnics. Twice this year, Tau Beta Pi ' s collegiate chapters elected mem- bers who have distin- guished themselves at the University or within the profession. TTAU BETA PI: ROW I : Mike Vannoni. Mark Gillis. Steve Seigrist. Craig Parker. Roger Montgomery. Barbara Mills, Wayne Seams. Michael Hester, Laurie Brunei. ROW 2: Steve Hulet. Ed Glady. Deborah Tale. Ron Woodworth. Alan Haggh. John Huleatt. Jean Phillips. ROW 3: Andy Brodkey. Clare Johnson, Neils Thompson. Chuck Whitlock. Glen Cole. John Orlowski. Mike Zwart. Cressy Drummond. ROW 4: Jeff Warren. John Couleur. Lenore Olson. Aly Graham. Sandy Fineman. David Kent. William Wheat. Jim Frohlich. Peter Grosvenor. ROW 5: Steve Slocum. Fred Beavers. Dr. Peterson. Dr. Malvik. Robert Siml. Kathy Westphal. Pat Lane. Paul Hillman. Mark Light. iltTAAl r. YBET OMICRON NU TAU BETA PI - :. m m ABET A ALPHA PSI ACTIVES: ROW I: Rosemarie Rudl. Janet Hawke. Maureen Donahue. Helen Konecky. ROW 2: Rich Dozer. Don McGee. Chris Lyding, Lawrence Ponemon. Bradley Odegard. Dr. R. Foster. ROW 3: Scolt Eisner. Thomas Flahie. Tom Scott. Jens Soren- sen. TBETA ALPHA PSI PLEDGES: FRONT ROW: Alan Gin. Jeff Mace. Blake Bonelli. Mary Schoen. Tricia Koogler. BACK ROW: Mark Sossong. Don Moxley. Marc Osborn. Kevin Huerter. Beta Alpha Psi is a national accounting frater- nity. Its members are selected from declared accounting majors with a 3.0 GPA overall and in gen- eral accounting courses. The organization strives to cultivate professionalism and to expose students to professional and accounting organizations. Beta Alpha Psi holds seminars, inter- view workshops and profes- sional programs. A volun- tary income tax service is provided for students and members of the community. Beta Alpha Psi ' s largest project was helping to audit and review the accounts of various Indian tribes in the state. I f v aiLit Snr BETA ALPHA PSI Psi Chi is a national Psychol- ogy Honor Society composed of qualified psychology majors, minors and students actively involved in psychology. The society provides increased opportunities for research, pro- jects and various other involve- ments which are not necessar- ily accessible otherwise. This year, Psi Chi sponsored a wide variety of speakers on topics such as dream interpretation, psychological-behavioral effects of various diseases and genetic disorders and hypnosis. Psi Chi was involved in Spring Fling and held a mini APA conference. Induction of new members was held in the latter part of the fall semester. PSI CHI: ROW I: Phyllis Gold (Advisor). Dorothy Merquarl( Advisor). Nancy Sharrock. Roberta Brinton. ROW 2: Jaine Foster. Kay Dawney. Kathy Creriston (Secretary). Nanci Hyams. Lori Bergman. ROW 3: Lori Punske. Jayna Halverson (Vice Presi- dent). Alena A. Fogl. Bonnie Wisthoff, Sheri Albers (President). ROW 4: Rod Bluth. Daniel T. Moore (Treasurer). iPHIUTl TIM ta ' Vafe! SanuCujni talk) fan KAPPA PSI: ROW I: Sam Hu. Mike McAnally. ROW 2: Patrick N. Bays. Daniel S. Novak. Wesley Eng. Vern Osako. Don Wolfenden. Kevin Lee. ROW 3: John Fierro. Mark Shabashov. Tom Birkholtz. Rich Larsen. Kappa Psi is a social as well as a pharmaceutical fraternity. They are dedi- cated to the evaluation of pharmacy as a profession. I PSI CHI KAPPA PSI APHR VTERES ACTIVES: RO te Baird. Roberta Aros. Terry Sherlock. Cheryl Aubin. Karen Dobson. ROW 2: Tanva Puts. Therese Barreras. Karen Kowalski. Deanna Ara,za. Chen Mitchell. Beth Gralton. ROW 3: Connie Parker Florence Mc niel. Pam Kigm Jill Parks. Evelvn Engelmann. Marianne Raby. ROW 4: Phyllis Crawford. Lisa Sage. Helen Evans. Ann Fitschen. Kim Bess. Vickie Venables " Susan Falls. Den Dean Foster (Advisor). TPHRATERES PLEDGES: ROW I: Sharon Goldsmith. Donna Rabin Juanita Guana. Sam, Cummines. J ' Neanne Moore. ROW 2: Sandra Wendling. Marybeth Manchenton. Rebecca Mendibles. Debbie Dillon. Jennifer Oilman. Kathv Knickerbocker ROW 3: Joann Sherlock. Melissa Howe. Rhonda Rhyne. Aracelis Martinez. Kelly Angell. Sandy Krause. ROW 4: Mar- earetCollins Lynda Stiles Cathy Farrell. Anne Daly. Nancy Day. Lisa McCaughey. Wanda Lee Nickerson. Debbie McDowell. Phi Lambda Phrateres is a women ' s service organization. It is open to all University women who have the desire to be involved in worth- while service projects. Phrateres hold an annual Halloween party at Ari- zona Youth Center. Qeaning and painting at the Girls ' Club and at the Pio Decimo Center were also projects of this organization. October brought a large project when Phrateres spon- sored a Blood Drive. In order to fund these vari- ous projects. Phrateres held a pizza fund raiser at a local pizza parlor. They served as wait- resses for a night and collected 30% of the profits to aid those who were less fortunate than themselves. PHRATERES Chain Gang, the Junior Men ' s Honorary, has a duel purpose: to serve the Univer- sity and to serve the community. They aided such groups as Easter Seals, and partici- pated in Univer- sity functions such as Homecoming and Airport Day. This year. Chain Gang was com- posed of 26 Jun- iors who demon- strated outstand- ing scholarship, activity and serv- ice throughout their 3 years at the University. The picture shows the group at Arizona State Prison where they participated in a two-week prisoner-student exchange!!! YCHAIN GANG: ROW I : Dave Ricker. Henry Alonso. Steve Bandler, Dave West (Vice President). Mark Villalpando (President). Eric Hagar. ROW 2: Stan Tims. Doug Henry. Flip May. Jeff Bell. Robert Roos, Norman Don, Gordon Murphy. ROW 3: Brian Holohan, Mark Barker. Robert Phillips. Brian Dando. Dan Collins. Jim Epley, Russ Hoover. NOT PICTURED: Jim Curran (Secretary). Lindsey Hoopes, Mike Arenz. Eric Thompson. Ed Murray. VSPURS: ROW I: Susan Pack (Advisor). Kathy Gassmann (Secretary), Carol Singer (Vice President), Elin Duckworth (President), Mary Kelley (Treasurer). Sher McCain (Editor), Claudia Oliver (Convention Chairman). ROW 2: Debbie Young. Nancy Kisiel (Financial Chairman). Jodi Fann (Social Chairman). Lisa Golden (Service Chairman), Kristie Snider (Selections Chairman), Diane Scheid (Spirit and Convention ' s Program Chair- man). Kim Edgar (Songleader). ROW 3: Cindy Shacklock. Robin Slotnick, Margo Hildebrand, MaryAnne Titus, Tanya Maslak. Karen Piovaty (Historian), Lynn Perry. Melanie Feder. ROW 4: Linda Secord. Jill Phillips, Joni Freshman. Ruth Brubaker, Mary Neal, Judy Heimouiz. Linda Lindsey. ROW 5: Chris Berry. Joan Sweeney, Betty Skaggs, Micki Hawke, Lori Hogan, Barbara Maxwell. Spurs is a National Sophomore women ' s honorary designed to provide service to the campus as well as the community. The UA Spurs chapter partici- pated in Airport Pick- Up Day. " A " Day, and Parents Day as well as many other campus activities. This year the chapter sponsored the Regional Spurs Con- vention. Along with the convention. Spurs was involved in Oper- ation Others. This program provided dinners for 100 needy families at Christmas. Through their work. Spurs gave the Uni- versity service as well as an active involve- ment in the commu- nity. L::r. niths ' p tat Sopius iMCHAIN GANG SPURS VSOPHOS ROW I Ron St. John. James Immer. Tom Lowe. Mike Plinn. Ben Ederer. Pete Ax. ROW 2: Emil Stein. Lance Shea. Mark Snyder. Terry Greene. Brian Ekiss Scott Seek. John Knez. ROW 3: Eric Schechter. Bert Kempfert. Tony Kireopoulos. Gerry Schneider. Marc Blackman (Treasurer). Bart McLeay (Vice President). Mike Aeed (President). Steve Rayl. Will Mosley (Secretary). John Rucker. Craig Downing. Sophos, the men ' s sophomore service honorary, is an organization devoted to service. They kicked off the year with Airport Day, transporting bewildered freshman to the University and offering general information. They held service projects for Big Brothers, the Red Cross, and Multiple ' Schlerosis. Sophos ' main service project was Operation Others, done in conjunction with Spurs. Operation Others was a large scale food distribution to the needy. They began their effort with a fundraising pancake breakfast on the mall. Over 2.000 people attended. Sophos were not inactive socially. They led the burning of the " A " on " A " Day. entered a homecoming float and enjoyed numerous parties and breakfasts with Spurs. ARon St. John presents a point at a Sophos meeting. Sophos entered a float in the Homecoming Parade. SOPHOS I I I Blue Key is the National Senior Serv- ice Honorary. Mem- bers are selected on the basis of their character, outstand- ing academic achievements, leader- ship and participa- tion in campus and community activities. Traditional projects included selection of a freshman woman for " A Day Queen " and coordination of Parent ' s Day. Blue Key also sponsored the Richard Harvill Blue Key Scholar- ship. ABLLE KEY: ROW I: Dave McEvoy. Jeff Brookes Cohn. ROW 2: Shannon Abele (President). Bob Semmens. Jessie Wing. Dan Murphy. Kathy Mulligan (Secretary). Scott Finical. Stacie Keim. ROW 3: Mark Wheeler, Arthur Sagman. Eric Swanson. Scott Hilt. Earl Sterrett. Bobcats is the senior men ' s honorary that had its begin- nings at the UA in 1922. Since that time. Bobcats has selected the thirteen " most outstanding senior men " as its members. The Bobcat ' s duties since 1949 have included the sponsoring and setting up of all Home- coming activities for students, as well as the selection of the Homecoming Queen Finalists, running the Homecoming Queen Election and the coro- nation of the Queen at the Homecoming game. This year ' s student activities included several Homecoming celebrations at University area nightclubs, student dances at the Doubletree Inn and a Homecoming Parade. In the spring. Bobcats sponsored Men ' s Night where outstand- ing men at the University were honored by their peers. In addition. Bobcats participated in many other social and serv- ice functions. ' - i TMfflU A BOBCATS: FRONT ROW: Dave McEvoy (Secretary-Treasurer). Scott Finical. BACK ROW: Bob Semmens (President). Eric Swan- son. Jim Everett. Doug Ehrenkranz. NOT PICTURED: Tom Arendt. Jim Bried. Scott Hitt, Mike Neary. Mike Rider. Bruce Charleton, Dan Murphy. BLUE KEY BOBCATS Mortar Board is a senior honorary whose members are chosen for their leadership, scholarship, and campus and community involvement. This year their activities included a mum sale for Parent ' s Day and a reunion coffee for homecoming. They also sponsored Women ' s Day and Night in the spring and a Valentine ' s Ball for members of honoraries and their dates. The Most Eligible Bachelor on Campus was also crowned at Spring Fling. YTwo alumni catch up on news at Mortar Board ' s Reunion Coffee. i Reckart makes an alumni feel at home at the Reunion Coffee. VMORTAR BOARD: FRONT ROW: Mike Rzeszut. Bets Paddock. Deb Anklam. Nancy Englert. Susie Babb . EmiK Brown. BACK ROW : Tammy Anderson. Leslie Daniels. Katie Salyer. Emily McAlister. Zoe Kececioglu. Maria Reckart. Meredith Hoff. Carol Ziegler. Michele Gorcey. Meg Barnhill. NOT PICTL RED: Sue Day. Claire McDonald. Kris Kuykendall. Marie Warner. MORTAR BOARD Chimes, the Junior Women ' s Honorary, is dedicated to service both on and off campus. Fall pro- jects included painting the new Women ' s Center in South Tucson, taking children from the Pio Decimo Center to Old Tucson, delivering " midnight messages " on Halloween and Christmas car- oling with underprivileged chil- dren at a nursing home. Chimes also participated in the Home- coming parade and Parent ' s Day activities. Spring brought the annual Easter party for the handi- capped, participation in Spring Fling and selection of new mem- bers, among other projects. M H1MK.S: ROW 1: Marian Polhoff. Karen Geldmacher. Karen Larsen. Silvia Golothan. Cindy Reinecke. Chris Sanhorn. ROW 2: Nancy Pranke. Carey Pavlich. Hope Berman. Emily Marsh (Treasurer). Stacy Augustine. Leslie Finical (Vice Presi- dent). Zihby Folk. Susan Slonaker (Presi- dent). ROW 3: Susan Hammerstein. Ellen Sadler. Martha Lampe. Kim Altemus. Rhonda Kountz. Karen Murphy. Karen Grove (Secretary). Nancy Dean. NOT PIC- TURED: Maggie Bulmer. Sarah Mitchell. Barb Cutler. Lori Tewksbury. Adrianne Kulina. Sharon Saby. Joan Tolley. Katy Pancrazi. Joie Vaughn. It Sigma Alpha Iota is an International Music Frater- nity for women. UA houses the Alpha Beta Chapter of SAI. Sigma Alpha Iota strives to raise the standards of productive musical work among the women students of colleges, conservatories and universities. They form chapters of music students and musicians who by their influence and their musical interest, uphold the highest ideals of musical education. ASIGMA ALPHA IOTA: FRONT ROW: Kris Crandell (Treasurer). Gloria Day (Secretary). Berta Leis (Vice President). Debra Prisch- mann (President). Bonnie Brady (Editor). Diane Cerny (Chaplain). BACK ROW: Barbara O ' Hagin (Advisor), Chris Sotomayer. Chris Jarvis. Cristie Hamilton. Laura Monte. Karen Kazakavich. Susan Anderson. Janne Irvine (Advisor). NOT PICTURED: Becky Ballard (Associate Editor). Julie Ferrier. CHIMES SIGMA ALPHA IOTA One day in the fall of 1967 there were several well known senior omen sitting in the Dean of Women ' s Office who were very upset, that they had been passed over by Mortar Board. They wanted to have their own organization that would make Mortar Board envious. Thus. Sympo- sium was founded. The word ' sympo- sium ' comes from ancient Greece and literally means to drink together. In ancient Greece it was an entertain- ment characterized by drinking, music and intellectual conversation. Thus, the first ritual of Symposium: You may not have a meeting without drinking. The motto of Symposium is " Dedicated to doing nothing and doing it well! " Their mascot is the Duck Billed Platypus, the most reje cted animal on earth. Their emblem is the thumbs up. Symposium prefers to be known as THE Senior Women ' s Honorary. SYMPOSIUM: ROW 1: Elena Nunez. Bar- bara Nancarrow. Karen Taglavore. Maggie Marshall. ROW 2: Jill Hatch. Sue Malcheff. Laura Greenberg. Theresa Laugharn. ROW 3: Marti Bryant. Barb Nelson. Kelly Luce. Wendy King. Hilary Rosenzweig. Debbie Blackwell. Mary Gilbert. Jill Mickelson. Ellen O ' Brien. ROW 4: Kathy Damstra. Cindy Laub. Michelle Salkeld. Kay Dancil. Mary Miller. with drinks, popcorn seems to be a Symposium favorite. Symposium members enjoy a relaxing after- noon meeting. SYMPOSIUM 4RHO CHI: FRONT ROW: Janice Decenso. Jan Bassett, Belinda Bock. BACK ROW: Carol Voight. Pat Warner. RhoChiisa Pharmacy Honor Society that encourages and recognizes the scholastic abilities of the students of the College of Pharmacy. This year, the UA Alpha Psi Chapter hosted the annual Honors Convocation and offered a free tutoring program in the pharmaceutical sciences. Alpha Kappa Alpha Sorority. Inc., founded in 1908, is the oldest black sorority in the nation. Iota Tau Chapter on the UA campus takes pride in being the first black sorority at UA. It was chartered May 5, 1975. Last year they participated in the track team Jog- a-Thon and held their annual Fashionetta and dance which ena- bled them to give $500 to the United Negro College Fund. On the national level, the sorority has given the United Negro College Fund $500.000 in the last two years. Ella Fitz- gerald, and Mrs. Martin Luther King, Jr. are among the sorority ' s most famous women. RHOCHI ALPHA KAPPA ALPHA ALPHA KAPPA ALPHA: Karen Todd. Jana Relf. Lois Whisiker. Yvonne Sailer. Tonette Anderson. Denise Moore. Wilette Coddie. NOT PIC- TURED: Tequila Bryant. Nedrea Clayton. Guen Phillips. Dauna Whaley, Pat Stansell. Donis Whaley (Graduate Advisor). AALPHA PHI ALPHA: FRONT ROW: J. C. Hall (Vice President). Bryant D. Barber (Dean of Pledges). Felix L. Goodwin (Advisor). Dwayne S. Smith (Secretary Treasurer). Vincent B. Hernng (President). BACK ROW: Potential Pledges: Thomas Godbee. Paul L. Day. Dairy! Moss. James Frazier. Thomas Ricky Harvey. Mark Elmendorf. Sheldon Montgomery. Leonard Williams. Michael Bunting. President Vincent Herring conducts business at a meeting. Alpha Phi Alpha Frater- nity. Inc. was founded in 1906 at Cornell University in Ithica. New York. It is the oldest Black (now inte- grated) fraternity in the country. Since its corpora- tion. Alpha Phi Alpha has expanded to 397 college chapters throughout the United States, Europe and Africa. Pictured is the Zeta Theta Chapter at the UA. It has been said that the Zeta Theta Chapter has an out- standing future at the UA because of the vast poten- tial of its members. Mem- bers of the Alpha Phi Alpha are active in many univer- sity activities. Actives were involved in the Black Stu- dent Union, the Black Leadership Council, the President ' s Student Advi- sory Board, and many oth- ers. ALPHA PHI ALPHA Delta Sigma Theta Inc. was founded in 1913 by 22 Black students at Howard University in Washington D.C. Those first young sorors, as Deltas are called, envisioned an organization that could up-lift their race through combatting ignorance, prejudice, discrimination and injustice. It would reach into all parts of the country and bring together Black college women of similar ideals, scholarship and potential. Deltas have long demonstrated a vital concern for social welfare, academic excellence and cultural enrichment, de-emphasizing the social side of sorority life. Their ideas of scholarship and service have withstood the test of time and today the 95,000 member organ- ization is committed to program activities designed to secure a better life for all Americans. The Mu Eta Chapter of Delta Sigma Theta, Inc. is a campus based chapter, which was founded at the University of Arizona on May 10, 1975 by a group of nine undergraduate women. Out of the need for unity and a sense of belonging, these nine women, with the help of the Tucson Alumnae Chapter brought to the U A campus a society concerned with perpetuating the ideas of social welfare and human rights for minority groups on campus and within the community. Keeping these ideas in mind, the sisters in Mu Eta Chapter are active participants in working with Black youth in the Tucson community as well as volunteering their time to various programs, such as assisting the Cancer Society. Thus its stated purpose is to enable its college trained members to make the best possible contribution in selected vital areas of human needs. The Chapter also strives to maintain high scho- lastic achievement. Delta ' s Joice Bacon. Marcy Morrow and Kay Jordan get down during rush activities. VDELTA SIGMA THETA: ROW I : Lynn Smith. Ethenya Hood. Gloria Norwood. Nita Fore- man. ROW 2: Marcia Williams. Sheila Crawford. Antoinette Cutrer. Charlotte Kellum. ROW 3: Marcelyn Morrow. Joice Bacon. Tracy Jackson. Karen Miller. NOT PICTURED. Kay Jordan. Robin ta MtfmdL tobiiD. T : X ' .,. DELTA SIGMA THETA ATHETA TAl : ROW I : Andy Brodkey. Jim Winn. Tracy Lancaster. Yong-Chu McHenry. Calh Walker. Evelyn Dong. Kelly Relim. Sandy Pukile. Chuck Rodenbach. ROW 2: Dr. Robert Semelsberger (Advisor). Al Vasquez (Regent). David Atler. Alec Bass. Greg Walker. Les Wolf. Sieve Schmidt. Rinnie DiCenzo. Jr.. Mark Remhold (Vice Regent). Hal Church (Treasurer House Manager). Steve Seigrist. ROW 3: Allan Spiegel. Bruce Duysen. Richard McConnell. Steven Groff (Corresponding Secretary ). Dana Weick. ROW 4: David Wagner. Marshall Daub. Dan Bilezikian. Patrick Dovle. Bart Belzner. Robert Watson. Tom Meyer. Tim Sandoval. NOT PICTURED: Brian Smith. Dan Bass. VTheta Tau ' s Founder ' s Day festivities prov ided a great chance to show off your cooking abilities. Theta Tau offers advantages for the engineering student in a balanced development program based on the demands of the engineering curriculum. This program includes professional development in topics both vital and entertaining, such as plant tours and guest speakers, social events offering a media for relax- ation such as picnics. T.G. ' s and parties, academic advantages normally uncommon to the engineering student and fraternal brotherhood and ideals. Theta Tau members are students from any branch of Engineering. Mines or Geology. A Busy weeks are ended and begun with many picnie. at Theta Tau. THETA TAU The band program at the University of Arizona is quite large and extensive. Prof. Jack Lee, Director of Bands, cannot handle all the aspects of the programs by himself. He, therefore, relies on the men of the Omega Chapter of Kappa Kappa Psi to help him as much as possible. Since 1929, the members of Omega have pro- vided assistance to the band program. During the fall. Kappa Kappa Psi undertook many projects to help the Symphonic Marching Band. They ordered and sold band T-shirts, sold cokes to the Bandsmen after rehearsals and after half-time shows, spon- sored parties for the band, along with supplying the intangible items of spirit and leadership. With help from the band sorority Tau Beta Sigma, Kappa Kappa Psi planned and coordinated the annual High Schoo l Band Day competition and festivities. Dur- ing the spring. Kappa Kappa Psi assisted with publicity for band concerts, loading of equipment on band tours and sponsored awards to honor outstanding Bandsmen. During March, Kappa Kappa Psi and Tau Beta Sigma travelled to the Arizona Training Center at Coolidge to entertain the children with music and slap- stick comedy. On May 7 of this year. Omega Chapter celebrated over 50 years of service to the Arizona Band Program. They look forward to providing another 50 years of service to the Arizona Bands. Band members prepare for Band-A-Rama. YKAPPA KAPPA PSI: FRONT ROW: Dave Pollack. Bill Hudspeth. Clifton Toli- var. Randy Young. John Lee. Frank Olivas. Bob Pitroff. BACK ROW: Dwight Fer- ris. Paul Cooke. Pat Love, Keith Cothurn. Robert Moore. Phil Tooley. Todd Schroe- der. 1 I KAPPA KAPPA PSI A Band Day provided opportunities for band hopefuls. wirlers showed their stuff at Band Day. V With the help of Kappa Kappa Psi all went well. KAPPA KAPPA PSII Tau Beta Sigma is the national Band Service Sorority for women in collegiate and university bands. The UA Omega Chapter did services for the band and strength- ened and aided the UA Band program. They sponsored the annual Band Formal, helped with Band Day and sponsored water breaks during grueling band practices. Members of Tau Beta Sigma are in the band. YTAU BETA SIGMA: ROW 1: Annette Hergenroeder. Marcy Morrow, Kim Sproul. ROW 2: Sue Essig. Karen All- man, Renee Collier. Nancy Jan- cek. Deon Hill, Christina Stef- fan. ROW 3: Sandy Grames. Sandy Burr, Elin Carlson. Sharon Pollard, Corrine Wil- liams, G. V. " Bubba " Toliver. I TAU BETA SIGMA A ALPHA EPSILON DELTA INTTIANTES: ROW I : Art Sagman. Mike Bracht, John D. Griste. Jim Ferguson. Susan Herm an. Mark Nichols. Nancy Gin. Jacob Bernal. ROW 2: Peggi Britt. Julia Coffman. Jan Galbraith. Kim Konopka. Patrice Perron. Gina M. Inserra. Bronwen Bauer. Jeri Eaton. Kathleen Swan. Howard Kopp. Kathy Hornick. ROW 3: Elliot Abramowitz. Dave Luvisa. Bill Saunders. David Miner. Todd Zalut. Richard Saran. Talal Hmaidan. R. Todd Dombruski, Sandra Lingyel. Susan Kutz. Mirian Cuesta. ROW 4: Daniel Earl. Burke Robinson. Jim Schoen. Deborah Hayden. John Miller. Bruce Randazzo. Robert Dattlilio. Jamie Wheeler, Jonathon Ba ba. Robert Johnson. Carol Barlow. Grant Gwinup. YALPHA EPSILON DELTA ACTIVES: FRONT ROW: Cindy Reinecke. Stephen Itkoe (Vice President). Alison Vitale (Secretary). Emil Stem (President). Connie Sterling (Treasurer). BACK ROW: Don Holleman. Blair Hess. Deborah Konkol. Sandy Fineman. Bar- bara Stocking. John Ruth. John Swain. Joliene Konkol. Mark Wheeler. Alpha Epsilon Delta is inter- national in scope with chapters in the US and Canada. The object of the Society is to encourage and recognize excel- lence in premedical scholarship and to stimulate an apprecia- tion of the importance of premedical education in the study of medicine. It promotes cooperation and contacts between medical and premed students and educators in developing an adequate pro- gram of premed education. Membership in Alpha Epsilon Delta is an honor bestowed in recognition of superior scho- lastic achievement of a student and it affords him an opportu- nity to develop qualities of ini- tiative, leadership and self-edu- cation by participating in the activities of the chapter and the Society. The UA Chapter of Alpha Epsilon Delta sponsored speakers, breakfasts, tours of the Medical School and were screeners for free blood pres- sure checks. ALPHA EPSILON DELTA! Traditional T.G. with Symposium was a great success. Members of Traditions are " wild and crazy guys. " Traditions make and hold the run through for the football games TRADITION ' S: ROW 1: Rich Eampietro. Dave Precbel. ftlly Bracken. Dan Tolley. ROW 2: Dave Ralner. Rick Molina. Mark Gorham. Mike Fuchs. Scott Hut. Barrv Kramer. ROW 3: Al Hinderer. Ron Moore. ROW 4: Mark Stroens. Jim Epley, Jim Collins. Bob Cleverly. Ira Gross. Mike Spetta. Fred Pretzer. Steve Langmade. Jim Aiello. Craig Barrow. Tom Scott Mike Jordan. Lou Hoffman. " Bear Down Arizona " echoed through Uni- versity athletic events and it wasn ' t the cheer- leaders initiating the cheer. Traditions, the UA spirit committee, committed itself to a year of boosting spirit on campus, in addition to help- ing the athletic department in other capacities. The A-Day blastoff proved an enormous suc- cess. Approximately 200 freshmen found their way to the famous mountain. For two hours whitewash was spilled and splashed on every- body and everything except the " A. " In an effort to serve the athletic department, the committee marshalled basketball games. This consisted of letting only students sit in the stu- dent section. The student section was abused in the past, leaving deserving students without seats. Ken Droscher, Associate Athletic Direc- tor, appreciated the committee ' s effort. Tradi- tions had a great year overall, combining fun with spirit to serve the University. TRADITIONS CHI THETA: ROW I : Nancy Oder. Rosemarie Rudl (Treasurer). Tracy Via. Sheryl Dimeff. Cynlhia B. Francis. ROW 2: Jodi Fann (Speakers Chairman). Nora Valenzuela. Zandi Goldstein. Sheila McMahon. ROW 3: Denise Bowdish. Marie Morris. Vivian Shaw. Debbie Halversen. ROW 4: Ellen Diehl. Suzanne Fuchs. Dieirde O ' Brien. Mary Laister (Historian). ROW 5: Susan Adolphson. Karen Hurley, Holly Hendren. Pat Ahern (President). Holly Hendren conducts some Phi Chi Theta business. VPhi Chi Theta members discuss some important issues. Phi Chi Theta is a national professional business fraternity for women. It was established to promote the development of women through education and experience. Phi Chi Theta strives to show women that they can share with men the responsibilities and the rewards of the business world. PHI CHI THETA Wranglers is an active service honorary work- ing for the campus and the community. The organization worked with the American Cancer Society at its Bike-A-Thon in October, manning some of the information booths. The club con- ducted Student Saver, a service project that pro- vided coffee and donuts for students during finals. Members also sponsored their annual Blood Drive in February and participated in Spring Fling. Other activities included T.G. ' s and a spe- cial Christmas project. Wrangler ' s members are chosen on the basis of service, scholarship and the desire to work for other people. Wrangler ' s special Christmas project was making ornaments. T RANGERS: ROW I: Lisa Powell. Karen Larson. Leslie Daniels. Zibby Folk. Pam Shiell. Kathy Gray (Vice President). Deb Anklam (Secretary). Sher McCain. ROW 2: Chris Berry. Alison Vitale. Nancy Pranke. Donna Lipphardt. Elaine Merrell. Judy Slusarczyk. ROW 3: Pam Corbin (President). Kathy Felke. Jennifer Grady. Julie Lange. Chris Marisdal. Mary Kay Jack- son. Susan Adolphson. Joan Tolley. MFMOMDMU KMTTDHiaKB WRANGLERS The University of Arizona has four bands that service different functional needs of the Univer- sity and educational needs of the students. The Symphonic Marching Band plays for all home football games and parades. This year, the March ing Band traveled to Los Angeles for the UCLA Football Game. Members of the Marching Band also entertained the crowd by playing and form- ing pyramids during the different quarters. The Jazz Oats is a pep band that plays for basketball games, pep rallies, and luncheons. The concert groups are called the Symphonic Band and Con- cert Band. These two bands play at five Tucson concerts. Commencement and several out-of- town programs. ' band expresses its feelings at the Homecoming Game. Marching Band, pyramid style. The Marching Band plays a little melody at the close of a half-time program. BAND AHigh School Drum Majors aided at Band day. Band members prepare for a concert. y Band Day brought smiles to many. BAND I CLARINETS: ROW 1: Den- ise Brooks. Mary Jones. Marion Mickey. Paula Taylor. Terry Boyd. Marie Blanchard. Sally Stockwell. Cassie Datena. Den- ise Aungst. Alma Guerra. Athena Chavarria. Lawrence Lee. Erin Magee. Dale Don- nelly. Liz Fennig, Penny Gas- kill. ROW 2: J ' Neanne Moore. Cindy Ramirez, Leonard Lopez. Kris Montgomery. Annette Hergenroeder. Tina Wilkinson, Tara Voda. Nancy Day, Katie Cross. Gayle Ken- nedy. ROW 3: Deon Hill. Sid- ney Hill. Sandy Grames, Alice Ford. Susan Essig. Martha E. Soltero. Jodie McBride. Sandy Burr. Dale Jones. ROW 4: Anna Lisa Termini. Ken Krisa. Don Sorenson. Michael Kacz- marski. Karen Alyce Sorstokke. ROW 5: Todd R. Schroeder. Pat Love, Keith Cothrun. 4FLAG GIRLS: FRONT ROW: Paul Grimes (Flag Coach). Martin Osborn. BACK ROW: Belinda Jar- amillo. Laura Lambert. Deborah Sakiestewa. Janet Anderson. Martha Judith Durazo. Cheryl Butler. Melinda Dennehy. Jennifer Martin. Wendy Stout. Deanna Hamilton. Theresa Garcia. Lisa Panhorst. Lyn- ette Fraley. Jeannie M. Kennah. NOT PIC- TURED: Anna Fiske. Kerry Haley. Lisa Stark OFFICIALS AND TWIR- LERS: FRONT ROW: Lori Thomas. Linda Mauro. Lauren Deery. Patricia Greening. Linda Teglowic. Julie Griffith. Vickie Loyer. Sandy Cox. BACK ROW: Randy Rollins (Drum Major). Martin Osborn (Assist- ant Band Director). Debbie Ray (Pom-Pon Coach). Tom Lomell (Percussion). Shirley Bertolini (Twirler Coach). Jack Lee (Band Director). John Lee (Drum Major). BAND WttlTO ALTO I: DA C: LuBokTi .. R0 FoiwsAl Milt Si; fokonCiri POM-PONS: ROW I: Evonne Brown. Elsa Leon. Wanda Jones. Cmd Reinecke (Co-Head). Katie Tapp (Head). Marsha Hughes. ROW 2: Fanny Tam. Melissa Feldman. Cathy Cnslo. Knsti Simon. Chen,! Spiegel. Beck Richter. ROW 3: Debbie Ray (Sponsor). Wendy W rnan. Tern. Nelson. Tonette Anderson. Sandy Frey. Alison Vitale. NOT PIC- TURED: Denise Demaranville. . PERCUSSION TUBAS: ROW 1: Diane Yosua. Dave R an. Tom Cevario. Dave Hubbcn. Mike Dando. Sieve Kuhn. Chris Boyer. Nancy Selber. ROW 2: Jeff Burton. Chuck Wqjaowski. Dave Pol- lock. Lenny Williams. Porfino Dominguez. Dan Mecomber. Mark Farritr. Doris Staple- ion. Ed Sloane. ROW 3: Cookie Toliver. Bubba Toliver. Stan Martin. Bob Pitroff. Dan Hunting. Jim MacDougall. Paul Cooke. Phil Allen. Jim Hague. NOT PIC- TURED: Dan Bass. .BARITONES ALTO HORNS TROMBONES: ROW I: Dale Green. Wes bnz. Bob Tenery. Greg Howard. Sharon Pol- lard. ROW 2: Bruce Ferguson. Mary Kozna. Randy Young. Jim Hol- smger. Jay Haslett. Eliz- abeth Tucker. Rud Gonzales. Teresa Shaft. ROW 3: Kim Sproul. Mike Summitl. Tim Favero. Wes Radcliffe. Carlos Ramirez. Rick Colson. Gary Bird. Car- olyn Federoff. Anyenxe Zedre. Daniel Stern. Mitchell Colson. Rob Hamblen. Dodie Braun. BAND Cecelia Gaytan Peoples Editor VLaury Adsit Director of Technical Publications. Editor-in-Chief V : ' l ' - Wk r i Sloma Assistant Features Editor. Diane Bliss Features Editor. Mary Schwartz Sports Editor l DESERT Lou Hoffman Greeks Editor Perhaps only those who have actually participated in the making of a yearbook, can fully understand those who are instru- mental in its creation. Many things are needed to produce a quality yearbook. Staff members must be experienced, reliable and patient. Photographers must cover every aspect of campus life. The editor must have the ability to set a relaxed mood and to pro- mote harmony. This year ' s DESERT staff was composed of people with many differ- ent personalities and interests, that were essential in providing insight into all aspects of college life. With a staff of Greeks, dorm residents, athletes, journalists. BPA majors, men and women, the 1979 DESERT was created. Late nights, approaching dead- lines, missing copy and not enough hours in any one day plague any yearbook. The final rewards, however are great. Knowing that you. the student, have looked at this book, recalled old memories, and preserved a part of your life makes it all worth while. The 1979 DESERT is truly bigger and better than ever. The DESERT staff extends its thanks to all of you, for without you there would be no need to preserve a piece of your life. A Barb Johnson Groups Edilor Derriak Anderson Director of Pholograptn DESERT James Tayler Encore Writer. Joe Kopsick Encore Editor Morrison Art ' s Editor. Gilbert Bailon Sports Wnter. AChuck Waters Wildcat Editor-in-Chief. ton Biglin Photo Editor. Diane Bliss Reporter. Cametta White Reporter. The Wildcat Newsroom published a newspaper every day of normally sched- uled classes. Yet, the wildcat is not just a " club newsletter. " The Arizona Daily Wildcat strives to be a fulltime profes- sional newspaper giving comprehensive coverage, as do the Tucson daily papers. The Wildcat is the only contact that many students have with the " outside world. " The Wildcat ' s 30 staff members strive to emit a quality publication. Besides working hard every day of the school year, the Wildcat staff tries to get together and socialize once a week for parties and happy hours. Bobbie Jo Buel City Editor. VDoug Pulsifer Ass ' t Sports Editor. Tom Danehy Sports Editor. Artist. -Neil Biskind Salesperson. The Arizona Daily Wildcat is funded by advertisements. The number of ads sold determine the size of each publication, making advertising a vital part of the Wildcat. Wildcat Advertising works with display and classified advertising. The sales staff, of 12, sold, designed, layed out and followed all ads through. The sales personnel worked on a totally commission basis. NOT PICTURED: Ken Pearl Salesperson, Jim Marian Salesperson, Alan Oppen- heim Salesperson, Rich Eampietro Salesperson, Gary Savlov Salesperson, Kim Kaneeji Advertising Manager. vid Wood Salesperson. Tom Bowers Salesperson. ery Salesperson. VDick Geare Business Manager. on Question c am pus Debbie Hurler Salesperson. TTern. Bauer Salesperson. Ass ' t Business Manager. Clyde Lowery Director of Student Publica- tions. Chuck Waters Wildcat Editor. The Board of Publications is pri- marily responsible for the supervision of the financial operations of the var- ious student publications on campus. The Arizona Daily Wildcat, Desert Yearbook, Student Handbook, Stu- dent Directory, and Typesetting all fall under the auspices of the Board. Responsibilities of the Board also include the approval of the budgets for the various publications and the hiring of editors. The Board members this year are: Mark Webb, James Zack. Jane Lieberman, Meg Gerkin, Dr. Karen Forys, Dr. Donald Car- son, Dr. Robert Scott, and Doug Ehrenkranz. Meg Gerkin student representative. Dr. Karen Forys Administrative representative. Laury Adsit Director of Technical Publica- tions. VDick Gear Wildcat Business Manager. Jane Lieberman student representative. Mark Webb Chairperson. t ; - Jlp ' - qy i ' jHf.f Eka A Mi student representative. Dr. Donald Carson -- Dept. of Journalism representative. YDr. Robert Scott Dept. of Marketing representative. ' Brinkman. Allison Bayba. and Tina Haley search for pro- gram ideas. The Institute of Religion is a unit in a program of religious education provided by the Church of Latter Day Saints. The Tucson Institute of Religion is near the U of A campus, at 1333 E. 2nd Street. The pur- pose of the institute is to provide for the need of the individual student and to assure a proper balance between the time spent in religious training, social activities, and academic pursuits. An Institute coun- cil is made up of student representatives who corre- late the activities of the institute. Regular classes are conducted on a variety of subjects such as the life and teachings of Christ, the Holy Scriptures, Reli- gions of the World, Church History, and Family Life. In addition, students may participate in a variety of social events including dances, parties, sports, and dinners. The Institution provides a place to associate socially, spiritually, and culturally with others. An invitation is extended to all to participate in the pro- grams offered there. President Kent Sabey takes a vote at an institute council meeting. VL.D.S. STUDENT ASSOCIATION: FRONT ROW: Tina Haley. Ed Parker. Allison Bayba. BACK : Dave Mason. Bob Brinkman. Bishop John Clark. Kent Sabey. Jerry Cluff. VNAVIGATORS: ROW 1: Cheryl Holdeman. Debbie Butler. Cheri Dell. Shelley Siebenrock. Barbara Pahl. Melanie Marshall. Joe Faulkner. Steve Brown. Lori Reynolds. Buzz Carr. Kay Butler. ROW 2: Corrine Maira. Greg Shipman. Bob Schnockenberg. Marty Almquist. Joseph Allen. Atwood Mayfield. Bob Carey. David Edwards. Andrea Scott. Mary Wheeler. Scott Brown. ROW 3: Dave Elmendorf. Karen Smith. Bob Jones. Ken Johnson. Jeff Sharp. David Pierce. Pete Douglas, Steve Masser. Philip Cain. Dave Hanson. Larry Blake. The Navigators is a group of Christians committed to being effective disciples of Jesus Christ and helping other students in becoming disciples. In pursuing this goal they studied the Bible together in small groups each week, sponsored Christian Growth retreats and told other students about their relationship with Jesus Christ. The objectives of the Son Light Club are to provide students with an opportunity to receive a greater und erstanding of life and its pur- poses through the Gospel of Jesus Christ. They offer Christian music, drama, and other educa- tional and spiritual programs that edify and uplift students ' mind and spirit. Membership is open to all who wish to learn about the reality of the Creator. Jesus Christ. SON LIGHT CLUB: Andy Werft. Bob Reichert. NAVIGATORS SON LIGHT CLUB n Raizman and Ginny Bedesen listen attentively. Ernest Bujunda makes a point at an Eckankar meeting. ECKANKAR: FRONT ROW: Ginny Bedesen. Judi Scott. BACK ROW: Dean Raizman. Ernest Bujunda. Matt Lovinger. Jose Lopez- Man is more than just a physical body, he is also spiritual essence. Under the guidance of the Living ECK Master, the student of Eckankar is brought into the awareness of his true nature. He can learn the Riddle of life, the " why " of injustices (karma), the reason for Being, workable ways of overcoming the nega- tive aspects of the this plane and the fear of death, all in this lifetime, regardless of his age or life condition. Eckankar is the science of total awareness, the path of spiritual endeavor that leads to the state of total consciousness and total respon- sibility which is the natural result of total freedom from all things. Eckankar means " co-worker with God, " and is " the all-embracing spiritual force of the God which composes life and makes up all elemental substances, including the component parts of the soul. The emphasis in Eckankar is on the individu- al ' s own direct experience as the most important facet of his unfoldment. ECKANKAR TEPISCOPAL CAMPUS FELLOWSHIP: FRONT ROW: Chris Dreher. Nancy Campbell. Scott Schaffer. Matt Reaves. Jeanne E. Clark. Suzanne Chamberlain. Alice Peters. BACK ROW: Kathryn Baker, Bryan Webb, Carrie Kleindienst, Cheryl Jaboner. Rev. Carey Wonmble. Bill Hughes, Charles Morgan. Joseph Sweeney. The student organ- ization for Episcopa- lians is known as the Episcopal Campus Fellowship. Services are offered on Sun- day, as well as activi- ties during the week. Every week an open house, bible study and a fellowship luncheon were held. Twice each semester, the Fellowship held retreats at Mt. Lem- mon. Rocky point and in the Chirachua Mountains. In the spring, the Bishop visited and a special service was held. HILLEL: ROW 1: Gary Ticker. Jay Shupack. Rabbi Morion Levine (Director). Samuel Edelman. ROW 2: Ron Dunelz. Kathy Lock- eit. Sara Wexler (Vice Presi- dent). Miriam Lippel. Lauri Dennick. ROW 3: Keith Halperin. Doug Austin. Jerry Wolf. Doug Wolfson (Secretary). Steve Morgen (President). David Abrom- TheHillel Founda- tion is designed to serve the University ' s Jewish population. Hillel provides Sab- bath and holiday ser- vices as well as social activities. The activi- ties included dances, parties, movies and Jewish education such as information about Israel and Hebrew classes. Hil- lel established con- tact between Jews and non-Jews con- cerning the Jewish culture and religion. Valentine Besides p wlbni EPISCOPAL FELLOWSHIP HILLEL Pal Campm ; sl P- Services : ' :; ' ' i::- ellasactivi. bible sudj Mlowship each semester, ' INiipheld is ai Milan. Rock; pom ieChrachiia iains.lntlu -ilie Bishop land a special : was held. Kaydettes are a campus and commu- nity service honorary. They offered their time at the football games to help seat and usher in the Wildcat Club. They also boogied at bas- ketball games and concerts. Kaydettes met with deaf and blind children for Halloween and Valentines parties. Besides performing worthwhile services. Kaydettes had a super time. KAYDETTES: ROW I : Kim DuPuis. Julie Marker. Karen Roggeman. Leah Judspn. Lelia Richter. Jennifer Hauskins. Liz Reinbold. Mary Jacobs. Jenny Ewing. Leia Wright, Judy Ecklund. ROW 2: Elizabeth Hefty. Karen Bors elli. Jill Ingram. Mary Ring, Linda Onstott. Alice Silverman. Owen Eisen, Stella Detarsio. Sara Masek. Pam Mitchell. Maria Sroka. Anne Cooper. Ginger Martin. Wendy Ryan. ROW 3: Patty Dennen. Laurie Mandel. Cari Ramaley. Kelly O ' Connell. Gretchen Rovey. Maryianne Raby. Lisa McCaughey. Margaret Anderson. Susan Slonaker. Sam Winterboer. Terri Peters. Marina Moore. CANCEL FLIGHT WOMEN ' S DRILL TEAM: Theresa Smith. Caroline Wilson. Connie Rolher. Brenda Smith. Kate Williams. Tina Kilek. Jen- nie Cormie. Marga Suwarno. Laurel Burnett. Lisa K. Dollar. Ruth E. Conine (Commander). The motto of the UA Angel Flight Air Force ROTC Wom- en ' s Drill Team is " to work and to win " and win is exactly what they do. Of the past four competitions they have partici- pated in they won 3 first place sweep- stakes and one sec- ond place sweep- stakes. Hard work has won this team a position of respect among other teams attending the compe- titions. Composed of " thirteen marching as one, " the team spent first semester prepar- ing themselves for the three phases of sec- ond semester ' s com- petition: inspection, regulation and exhib- ition. KAYDETTES ANGEL FLIGHT DRILL TEAM TAF DRILL TEAM: FRONT ROW: Perry Tarrant, Steve George, Jim Russell, Pat Dwyer. Kevin Kreps, Michael Wimberly. BACK ROW: Donald Wellman (Drill Team Commander). Kevin Mortara (Element Leader), Byron Kappes. David Gillette, Dave Wilmot. Bob Avery, Clark Metz, Carl Sheets. The University of Arizona Air Force ROTC Precision Drill Team is an organiza- tion which performs in a series of parades and in two Western United States drill competitions each year. The team has won the Grand Sweepstakes Trophy 13 out of the past 14 years. The team marches without weapons. They do, however, perform intricate maneuvers in their exhibition sequence. The team also competes in a regulation and an inspection sequence. Winning all three cat- egories has won the team the title, " The Best in the West. " The Army ROTC Rifle Team participated in inter-collegiate and local competitions at the local, regional and national levels. These competitions took them to Reno, El Paso, Ana- hiem. and Colorado Springs. There is no required level of training needed, but prior experi- ence is helpful. Anyone at the UA. who is enrolled in " E " curricu- lum is eligible to partici- pate in the rifle lab which is a prerequisite to being on the team. The lab offers basic and advanced instruction in target shooting and experience in the proper handling of firearms. VARMY RIFLE TEAM: FRONT ROW: Ed Boyles. Boyd Vaughn (Captain). Tom Oakes, Johnnie Freeman. BACK ROW: Robert Tang. Jon Winkeller. Dale Smith. NOT PICTURED: Maj. Stephen Cork (Advisor), SFC William P. Cleary (Advisor). I AF DRILL TEAM ARMY RIFLE TEAM ce. The lam mpeiesiria lonseqoence. ig all three oi- ks OD the ietiile. " The - -:. - AANGEL FLIGHT: ROW I: Barb Myers. Kathleen Ginett. Carrie Eisenbarth. Renee Filia- irault. Deb Anklam. Leslie Collopy. ROW 2: Beth Vanetten. Julie Benjamin. Stef Wallace. Diana Duncan. Karen McGrady. Kalhy Gray. Ruth Conine. Debbie O ' Donnell. ROW 3: Terry Robbins. Elaine Rainer. Jana Kennedy. Tami Margolf. Robin Gerard. Robin Robb. Margo Hil- debrand. Beth Jacob. Kim Wallace. ROW 4: Stephanie Mylnik. Michele MacCollum. Holly Earhart. Laura Lowrimore. Linda Secord. Sara Hunter. Perri Deaver. Leesa Gango. Derrith Clark. ROW 5: Pam Corbin. Millie McKinley. Susan Hammerstein. Susan Adolphson. Cynthia Humphrey. Debbie Thomas, Kathy Kirchner. Lori Hogan. Stacey Abel. Mary Kay Jackson. VANGEL FLIGHT OFFICERS: FRONT ROW: Kathleen Ginett. Renee Filiatrault. Leslie Collopy. Kathy Gray. Pam Corbin. Deb Anklam. project. Duncan and Susan Hammerstein contemplate the next Angel Flight An auxiliary to the Air Force juniors and seniors. Angel Flight is a campus service organization which played hostess to several community service projects such as the NBC Tucson Open and the American Airlines Tennis Tournament. The women are not enlisted in the Air Force but are a little sister organization. Baseball games, car washes, and different social gatherings fill the Angel Flight schedule. ANGEL FLIGHT RIFLES: Matt Heyer. Robert Mira- valle. Lindsy Atteberry. In order to promote ROTC both on and off campus the UA Military Science Department organized a pre- cision drill team in 1965. This unit is a highly trained group of college stu- dents who represent the university at parades, pageants and drill meets throughout the Southwest. The UA Army ROTC Rage Rifles drill team is armed with the Ml 903 Springfield rifle, the last manually operated rifle, used by American soldiers until 1936 when gas operated rifles were intro- duced. Drill team members receive extensive training in regulation drill, inspection techniques and are extremely adept in the handling of the weapon and drills with and with- out arms. The Rage Rifles partici- pated in the Veteran ' s Day parade, the Tucson Rodeo parade, marched in the Helldorado Days at Tomb- stone and competed in the Southern California Invitational Drill Meet at Anaheim, California and the Gover- nor of Arizona Drill Meet in Tempe. PRELUDE: ROW 1: Karen Sugiyama, Debbie Parsons. Vivie Knapp, Cassie Datena, Marie Tarter. Nancy Gin (Secretary). ROW 2: Linda McCoy, Kathy Swan, Jeri Eaton. Colleen Pendereast. Margi Shaw. Lucie Fiske, Amy Carr. Linda Teglovic. ROW 3: Derrith Clark. Shearl Vohlers (Vice President), Judy Cunningham (President), Maria Peterson, Jane Ard, Jodi Hirsch, Marta Alter, Patty Amado. Dayna Gwinup. Stephanie Myt- nik. NOT PICTURED: Brenda Paisola (Treasurer), Kim Carlson, Melissa Feldman, Pat Sallen, Mary Pat Welsh. . uetiofclK viaproftsi wihstudn loiheAK sctodyoi ($ ! Uin Jan RO :. itf iSMtuntPi Em Ata iVnetafc I Prelude the fresh- men women ' s honor- ary was formed this year as a compliment to the men ' s honor- ary, Primus. It is pri- marily a service organization and has been involved in Operation Other ' s and initiated an Adopt-a-Grandpar- ent program at a local nursing home. RAGE RIFLES PRELUDE SAACS, Student Affili- ates of the American Chem- ical Society, is an under- graduate chemistry organi- zation devoted to the better- ment of chemical education via professional association with students, faculty and industry. As an affiliation to the American Chemical Society, SAACA partici- pates in many of the regional organization ' s activities throughout the school year. ISAACS: ROW I: Ann Yoshino. Mary Jean Wesley. Kim Konopka. ROW 2: Lori Rubin. Becky Hale (Secretary ). Pamela Boone. ROW 3: Elliot Abramowitz. Don Holleman (Vice President). Jim Nitka (Presi- dent). : FRONT ROW: Pam Reinke. Barbara Mills. Diana Lefler (Secretary Treasurer). Dorothy Cisler. Ellen Castiano (Vice President). Deborah E. Dekkers. BACK ROW: Sandy Pukite. Mary Ryan. Evelyn Dong. Clare Johnson. Toni Riv- era. NOT PICTURED: Bar- bara Davis (President). SWE, the Society of Women Engineers, is a local student organiza- tion affiliated with the larger national organiza- tion. Membership includes women engi- neering and science majors of widespread disciplines. The purpose of the organization is to support women engi- neering by providing career information. Their activities included presentation of two scholarships for women in engineering, a high school career visitation program, monthly speakers of interest and field trips in the indus- try. S.A.A.C.S. S.W.E. YSTUDENT HEALTH ADVISORY COMMITTEE: ROW 1: Bryan Foluk. Tom Canepa. Rusty Neely. Jeri Dioguardi. ROW 2: Bambi Lowen- stein. Leslie Day. Cindy Blackwell. Leslie Daniels. Janise Parks. Stephen Itkoe. Allie Weslow (Advisor). Wendy Kneckt. ROW 3: Blair Hess. Richard Sipes. Jennifer Ham. ROW 4: Elliot Abramowilz. Tony Kireopoulos. Richard Buck (Advisor). Murray DeArmond (Advisor). John Ruth. TheA The Student Health Advisory Committee meets weekly for the pur- pose of promoting the health and the well- being of the U A stu- dent body. They also act as a liason between the Student Health Service and the students. The advisory committee helped to determine a means to help meet the health needs of the student commu- nity, and to establish and coordinate stu- dent participation in Student Health pro- grams. They also pro- vided student input in the decision-making process regarding policies and proce- dures of the Student Health Service at the UA. so. Ill CM . AGRICULTURAL ENGINEER- ING AND FARM MECHANIZA- TION CLUB: FRONT ROW: Renee Jolivette. Barbara Ann Klen- son. David Watson. Barry Rands. Ron Orozco. BACK ROW: Eduardo Solano. John Orlowski. Greg Harrison. Doug Wylie. D. D. Fangmeier (Advisor). The Agricultural Engi- neering and Farm Mecha- nization Club offers its members the opportunity to supplement their classroom train ing. This was done with guest speakers and field trips, including a trip to the farm machinery show in Tulare, California in Febru- ary. I STUDENT HEALTH ADVISORY AG. ENGINEERING F I i The Associated Stu- dents of Microbiology and Medical Technology is an educational and social organization. They met every two weeks and their attend- ance this year was higher than ever. They also sponsored speakers, tours of labs and numer- ous parties. VMICRO-MED. TECH.: ROW I : Maria Reckart. Barb Shaw. Marie Marks. Gale Hnizdil. Francis Schmidt. Peggi Britt. ROW 2: Gail Gerbie. Rene Davis. Phyllis Kaplan. Spencer Lowe. Richard Reece. Stephen Derman. Leigh Semilof. ROW 3: Ken Komalsu. Joseph Carrillo (President). Beth Gralton. Bernie Williams (Secretary-Treasurer). John Ruth. Mark Wheeler. Dan Calkins (Vice President). Mark Picks. Rob Niemann. Yl.E.E.E.: ROW I : Dennis Coleman. Joe McDowell. Peter Kalush. Bill Castro. ROW 2: Stan Telson. Steve Lord. Manzer Masud. Pat Saga- ser. Bill Cottrell. John Sharber. Zainalabedm Navabi. ROW 3: Steve Masser. Paul Holstad. Ken Goodrow. Jennings Neylon. Dennis McKeen. Dana Weick. Jerry Evjen. In ' - ' - B K0 lid Era- dote 4 The Institute of Electron- ical and Electronic Engi- neers is a national group dedicated to uniting engi- neers and technology. As student members they receive all the benefits at a fraction of the cost. The benefit is that the Spectrum magazine is sent to each member each month. Due to the large number of careers available in elec- tronics, they have many splinter societies that they may join. Each of these societies publishes a very technical monthly maga- zine. Other benefits include financial aid for some pro- jects, discounts to the Tuc- son Chapter ' s dinner meet- ings and field trips paid for by prospective employers. MICRO-MED. TECH I.E.E.E. YCHINESE STUDENT ASSOC.: FRONT ROW: Rong Seng Chang. Ker-Li Shu. BACK ROW: Chi-Chu David Low. Yuchuan Su. Yin Ho. The Chinese Stu- dent Association is composed of all stu- dents from the Republic of China and many other for- eign members who are interested in Chi- nese culture. By annually sponsoring many cultural activi- ties, it has become an effective institution on campus for pro- moting mutual understanding and friendship between Chinese and Ameri- cans. Cultural activi- ties include Chinese painting, music, dancing and movies, often shown in exhib- itions. The Chinese Student Association helped orient those Chinese students new to the UA and aided in finding them hous- ing. The String and Strand Band, started this year, is designed to promote interest in weaving. The club featured speakers and workshops that aided the student in buy- ing, selling, advertising and fund raising. The club ' s large project fea- tured a display of their work and a shelter of palm fronds and other natural material. STRING AND STRAND BAND: FRONT ROW: Cynt- hia Harmer (President). Edith Hampel. Gayl Wimmer (Advi- sor). Connie Bauer. Debbie Conta. Claire Campbell Park. Diane Beatty. Gloria Anderson. BACK ROW: Peg Romano. Debra Carson. Rene Leogrande (Treasurer). Jeannine Chanin. Charlene Mini. Karen Bodding. Steve Langmade. Bill Johnson. NOT PICTURED: Bernadette Donfield. Rhea Evans. Lynne Milly. Juanita Foreman. CHINESE STUDENT ASSOC. STRING AND STRAND BAND TS.A.P.H.A.: ROW I: Cathy Cress. Andrea Stenken. Leslie Dunn. Linda Beck. Janet Blaich (Secretary). Sam Hu (Treasurer). Mike McAnally. ROW 2: MaryEllen Bojanowski. Carol Green. Terri Olson. Daniel S. Novak. Belingdsa Bock. Jan Bassett. Kay Thompson. Lori Gorbette (Publicity Chairman). ROW 3: Kevin Lee. Andrea Auestad (President). Janice DeCenso. Pat Warner. ROW 4: Mark Shabashov. Sue Austin. Jill Whitcomb. Renee Holman. Dan Woolfenden. Leon Lemelson (Vice President). Wesley Eng. Marti Cans. John Fierro. Patrick N. Bays (Vice President) Vern Osako. S.A.P.H.A., the Student American Pharmaceutical Association represents pharmacy students in professional and political areas at the local, state, regional and national levels. In the community, it serves as an outlet for community education on various health subjects. Talks were given from the elementary school level through high school. S.A.P.H.A. was also active in health fairs and other community gatherings. A.S.I.D.: ROW I: Karen Everlsen (Social Chairperson I. Nancy Bajerski. Terry Patrick (Vice President). Terry Sher- lock (Treasurer). Lisa Petty (Secretary). Kelli Bixby (Presi- dent). Leah Cast. Carolyn Gordon. Roger Kramer. (Advi- sf r). ROW 2: Karen Lackey. Linda Horlon. Barbara Segal (Publicity Chairperson). Lois Nonnemacher. Ruth E. Drab. Kaly Smyth. ROW 3: Audrey Thacker. Suzanne Stevenson. A.S.I.D. is the student affiliate of the Ameri- can Society of Interior Designers which is the largest organization of professional interior designers in the world. The A.S.I.D. is com- prised of 44 chapters within the US and has International Members, with a total member- ship of over 1 5.000. The U A chapter of A.S.I.D. held their annual Christmas Party in December. They also featured field trips and speakers throughout the year. S.A.P.H.A. A.S.I.D. 44. .K.A.. FRONT ROW: Cyn- dic Pitkin. Evelyn Spitzer. BACK ROW: Anne Marie Kivett (State Representative), Anne Priscoe (Az. Head President), Kezia Lanam. Carol Taylor (President). AHEA, the American Home Economics Associa- tion is an organization for students in Home Econom- ics. Throughout the year, they held informative meet- ings and sponsored a schol- arship to UA ' s Preschool Laboratory. The Associated Pre-Law Students of the University of Arizona, funded by ASUA, is designed to help undergraduates interested in Law School. It is an information connection and was put together mostly to help students complete the necessary preparations for Law School in conjunction with advisors at the Univer- sity. It is also a club that provides programs to edu- cate interested students on what demands Law School will make on them, and to provide a forum for discus- sions on every aspect of the law and it ' s practice. PRE-LAW STUDENTS: FRONT ROW: Sharon Haynes (Secretary), Desiree Baisden (Presi- dent). BACK ROW: John Gustaf- son (Treasurer). Jeff Katz. Edgar E. Loutitt (Advisor). Mark Burgess (Publicity Chairman). NOT PIC- Tl?RED: Frank Cassidy (Programs Chairman). Ron Horowitz. I A.H.E.A. PRE-LAW STUDENTS The Rodeo Club participates in college rodeos both men ' s and women ' s teams. This year ' s rodeo was November 3. 4, 5 at Old Tucson. During Rodeo Week they sponsored a Country Swing. Watermelon Seed Spitting Con- test tobacco spitting contest, cigar rolling contest and bucking machine on the mall. 4RODEO CLUB: FRONT ROW: Nancy Thornes. Gracie Welch (Secretary). Angie Eames. Nancy Lowe. Kristyn Rat- lief (President). Eric Delius. Laurie Rutter. Jeannie Wood. BACK ROW: Bill L ' llman. Rick Copenhaber. Bob EberL Brian Anderson. Tom Neiley, Ray Hansen (Vice Presidentl. Art Thom- ason. Dawn Roberts. Dan Batiaglia. Sherrie Whillow. Linda O ' Neal. Stoney Neu- fang. Cindy Glenn. Art Trujillo. NOT PIC- TURED: Debbie Thayer. Kellie Terhune. HOCKEV CLUB: FRONT ROW: Siu Petter- son. Ron Walton. Tom Walts. Al Stace. Beth Cob- bledick. John Nathan. BACK ROW: Bill Castro. Mike Muntean. Pete Pel- legri. Rick Nolten. Bill Rauch. Don McPheeters. Kelh McKenzie. Charles Miller. Morris Warden. Richard Lujan. The Ice Hockey Club practiced every Sunday at Iceland. They received sup- port from Tucson ' s professional hockey team, the Tucson Rustlers. This year, the program was expanded and the club played teams from Phoenix. Flag- staff and Los Ange- les. Members of the Ice Hockey Club are usually experienced, but the club is open to all who are inter- ested. RODEO CLUB ICE HOCKEY CLUB , RECREATION MAJORS CLUB: FRONT ROW: Cathy Kundrat. Shelly Ames. Beth Kincaid. BACK ROW: Nancy Det- wiler. Sam Edwards. Stan Edwards. Bob Barnier. Paul Keenan, Beth Zimmerman. Bonnie Bloom. The Recreation Majors Club is struc- tured to offer recrea- tion majors the chance to furthur their professional knowledge through contacts with faculty members and guest speakers. Activities such as intramural sports, barbeques, and picnics allowed club members to meet other students involved in the field of recreation. The Boxing Club was fully revived this year after forty years of inac- tivity. This club needs more support as they hope to be intercollegi- ate soon. Meetings are held to discuss boxing and to spar with mem- bers. 4BOXING CLUB: FRONT ROW: John Jasmin. Steve Robertson. Aaron Allman. Doug Hamer. BACK ROW: Steve Mitchell. Kevin Goss. Paul Geurnsey. Marty Mamett. Cesar Leal. .4 .. RECREATION MAJORS CLUB BOXING CLUB HIM Club w verts year uearcofinac- is dub needs .port as the; ' there ' s no snow one must find other means of entertainment. There are 230 paid members of the Ski Club. In the fall, when snow was nonexistent, the club went tubing, hiking, caving, and held several parties. This winter, four major trips to Salt Lake City, Aspen, Telluride, and Jackson Hole, Wyoming were executed. The club members paid their own way on these excursions and traveled by bus. Lisa Sedacca enjoys the leisurely life. TSKI CLUB: ROW 1: Randy Kerchill. Patty Kerchill. Lisa Sedacca. Mike Beck, Robert Henckel, Debbie Matthyse. Ken Essig, Suzanne Stevenson. Jim Hamlm. Mike Church. ROW 2: Alan Wall. Dusty Fields. Mike Bradley. Gregg Sherwood. Wayne Haarbye. Greg Harrelson. Brian Healey. SKI CLUB I VARETE SOCIETY: FRONT ROW: Mary Kay Klein. Debbie O ' Donnell, Linda Shannon, Sue Toltzman, Rocky LaRose, Ivy Block, Karen Christensen, Terry Haggerty, Janet Goschinski. BACK ROW: Dr. Mary Roby, Sandy Sutherland, Dorothy Sisneros, Janet Leo- pold, Susan Heinrich, Chris Johnson. Mary Ann Parker. NOT PICTURED: Cindy Andrews, Mary Brunderman, Joy Hansen. Jane Rozum. The Greek word " arete " is frequently translated to mean excellence, but it implies a great deal more than being first and best. The Arete Society, a limited-service honorary, which recognizes outstanding women student athletes, grew from this ideal. The 19 mem- bers of this year ' s organization represent nearly the entire spectrum of women ' s intercol- legiate athletics. The purpose of the Arete Society is to pro- mote the ideal of individual excellence by fostering and fur- thering an interest in intercol- legiate sports; encouraging proper balance between sports activities and academic per- formance and by performing services which would further sports activities. The U of A (Shoto- kan) Karate Club strives to inform the University commu- nity of the many ben- eficial aspects of Sho- tokan training and to provide instruction at modest cost for those interested. This year was a rewarding one for this club. In the Spring they again sponsored the llth annual Arizona Col- legiate Karate Cham- pionship and two club member finalists went on to win 1st Places at the National Collegiate Champi- onships in New Orle- ans. VKARATE CLUB: FRONT ROW: Niels Thompson. Constance Cummings, Coffi Prudencio, Cindy Rollie, Rob Chattman. BACK ROW: George Dunscomb, Mike Sparrow, Alain Albgrello. Geoffrey Worth, Bob Lopez, Susan AJbgrello. iltVMS toCKROV t I ARETE SOCIETY KARATE CLUB TENNIS CLLB: FRONT ROW: Leonel Cammpoy. ' Chet Vasey (Secretary). Rick Reson. BACK ROW: Barb Engeldmger (Vice President). Spence Bilbo (President). Neil Bradley (Public Relations). Jim LaRochelle. Tracy Pool. Tournaments were sponsored throughout the year. YA good backhand is the result of diligent practice. Tennis Club is primarily a social organization that parties and plays some tennis. The purpose of this organization is to meet people and provide tennis partners for those interested. This year. Tennis Club sponsored several tournaments. TENNIS CLUB The 1978-79 season was a memorable one for the UA as it marked the tenth anniversary of Rugby at the U. The Wild- cats, under the direction of Coach Dave Sitton, fielded the fin- est side in the school ' s history. The team kicked off their sea- son with a tour of the British Isles which saw them win one match while losing two. They returned, however, with a vastly improved knowledge of the game. The Fall semester was high- lighted in November when the US hosted the 4th Annual Ari- zona Rugby Classic, a 24 team tournament featuring a 16 team club division and an 8 team collegiate division. The spring saw the Cats move into the new Pacific Universities Rugby Confer- ence. featuring such schools as ASU, San Diego St., USC, and UCLA. The Cat ' s then closed their season with a visit to the Monterey National Rugby Tournament concluding their most prestigious and difficult schedule ever. YRugby involves tremendous concentration and skill. new strategy. tired rugger await! YRUGBY CLUB: ROW 1 : Fernando Soberanes. Craig Bonna, Bill Nichols, Pete Finocchiaro, Dave Sitton (Coach). Mike Dando. Brian McGuinn. Jim Patten, Greg Bailey. ROW 2: Ty Roy- bal. Bob Dobrin. Jim Komadina, Pat Hennessy, Thamas Kincaid, Dave Lederman, Sean Moo- ney. Fred Felix. ROW 3: Charles Ellingson. Pat Mahoney, Barry John, Rob Kornahrens, Jim Roux. Mark Lewis. Steve Orth, Clark Braten. ROW 4: Chris Bowyer, Blaine Reely, Tim Swan- son. Bruce Beck. Gareth O. Edwards. Jimmy Hughes. ROW 5: Mark Rendon, Deamn Moeller, Shake Tiller. Phil Bennett. John G. Snow. ROW 6: Bill Scott, Jim Morley. Jeff Manila. 4 The huddle is an important part of any Rugby game Someone ' s playing " Hot Potato. " y Is this Rugby or Championship Wrestling? RUGBY CLUB Lisa Hilton. Kelly Trumper. The 1978 Junior Var- sity Cheerleaders were a spirited, hardworking and dedicated group of 15. This group cheered at all home games and had a bake sale to raise money to cheer at UCLA. The squad put in many long hours and assisted the Varsity in many of their pyramids. They are proud of their squad and of the great season they had together. fj Stuart Kohnke. Jacque Lang. Marly Churchfield. Teresa Ivory. TLauren Kenneth. Ron Krall Head fKelli Shouse Head. Denis Kirhy. NOT PICTURED: Man Miller. Leslie Schultz. Maria Stroka. Gary Steiner. Deb hie Young. J.V. CHEERLEADERS The U A Cheerleaders hold the honor of being ranked 10th out of 166 schools in the nation. They used many stunts to reach this rank. The varsity squad travelled to UCLA. Texas Tech, Oregon, and Washington to cheer at the football games. Vis it any wonder thai LA Cheerleaders are tops? Cheerleaders show their spirit. VARSITY CHEERLEADERS: BOTTOM ROW: Dennis Kirby. Gary Sharp. Bert Kempfert. Ben Vallefuoco. Steve Silvernail. Rob White. Peggy McNeely. TOP ROW : Nanc Cox. Nora Taylor. Renee Houston. Lon Seal- Ion. Gwen Smothers. NOT PICTURED: Jim Jones. Lon N ' orns. Teresa Budenholzer. Marco Morales. CHEERLEADERS VCAMPUS WOMEN ' S CENTER: FRONT ROW: Leslie Roth. Lorraine Kyle. Nadia Baeshen, Ann Feist. Guest. BACK ROW: Kathy Hallo- ran, Esther Fortunoff. Gail Gerhie. Karen Schwart .. ASUA ' s Campus Women ' s Center is designed to educate peo- ple on the growing needs and accomplishments of women, to serve as a clearinghouse for information, to act as a mediator between women and the commu- nity, to provide a place for study, relaxation, and research and to gen- erate interest and encourage participation to make the Campus Women ' s Center a nour- ishing space for growth. They provide informa- tion and referrals, a ref- erence area with litera- ture pertaining to women, and act as a lia- son with other local women ' s activities and services. In addition, they have provocative films and special wom- en ' s lectures and discus- sions. f J CONCERTS COMMITTEE: J. C. Hall (Security Director), Leda Sander (Ticket Director). Earl Moore (Technical Director). Jeff Chahon (Promotions Direc- tor). NOT PICTURED: Steve Kopelman (Chairman). ASUA Concert ' s Committee is designed to promote all concerts on campus. The committee handles all aspects of each con- cert: promotion, technical problems, tick- ets, and security. All profits from concerts go to ASUA. Committee members are selected on the basis of interviews. This year ' s concerts featured Bob Dylan, Hall and Gates and the Comedy Store. riff ASTtDENT PLANNING BOARD: FRONT ROW: Pennie Pratt. Stan Tims. Jon Wactor. BACK ROW: Cheri Mitchell, Keith Halperin. Mike Putch. Jessie Wing. Kim Altemus. Royce Fonken. Dave Ricker. Jo Berry. Heinz Hoenecke. Nancy Parnke. 4 Mike Putch enjoys a glass of wine at a Wine-Tasting Party. Members of Student Planning Board are selected from people in the Honor ' s Program. New members comprise the board every semester. Student Planning Board has three committees. The external committee deals with outside programs at high schools and other universities. Programs within the UA are controlled by the internal committee. There is also a special events committee. Student Planning Board creates and gener- ates new ideas for the Honor ' s Program. These included a retreat, a wine-tasting party, a book exchange and a College Bowl. TSludent Planning Board members find out about different wines. ASPRING FLING: FRONT ROW: Dave West (Physical Resources). Susan Peck (Advisor), Jeff Bell (Director). Julie Richie (Secretary). Deb Anklam (P.R. Director). BACK ROW: Pam Corbin (Procurement Director). Clark Johnson (Planning Director). Dan Hayes (Ass ' t Director). Kathy Gray (Booth Director). Excitement abounds at Spring Fling activities. Spring Fling ' 79 was a world of excitement, adventure and new friends. Every year, the staff of this event gains more insight into making the carnival a bigger and better success. Spring Fling is run solely by the student body. Each individual plays an important part in maintaining the success of each Spring Fling. Individuals and organizations on campus were involved in displaying their creative abilities through the con- struction of booths and concession stands. This year, a new committee was formed to provide various organizations with more detailed plans for improvement of the appearance and set up of their booths. ASUA guarantees organizations that they will not suffer losses for their booths. People working for one cause. That was the goal for a suc- cessful carnival for 1979. Because this big fair was oriented toward the students it enabled each individual to get involved in a business venture, while gaining true management experi- ence. Groups were able to earn money for themselves from the money they received from their booths. Individuals were able to earn money as ticket sellers. SPRING FLING jSrifigfiinc) m Photos courtesy of the Tucson Citizen and the Arizona Daily Star. SPRING FLING 4PASA: FRONT ROW: Jim Pine. Bonnie Blum. Kris Rees (Chairperson). Lynn Berenson. BACK ROW: Bamhi Lowenstein. Steve Fishier (Chairperson). Steve Rousso (Treasurer). Jeff Derrik. Dr. Jonathan West (Advisor). PASA, Public Administration Student Association, is an organization designed to represent the Public Administration stu- dents ' viewpoint when dealing with the fac- ulty or the administration. They also pro- vided a variety of services. These included an exam file and a grad file. Both of these files were located in BPA 102. the organiza- tion ' s office, and were available to all stu- dents on a 24 hour check-out basis. Pre-reg- istration counseling was also available each semester. All public adminstration students are automatically members of PASA and are always welcome at council meetings. COUNCIL: FRONT ROW: Liz Vigil. Cindi Holstine. Julie Gara- tea. Linda Pool. Rosemarie Rudl. Judy Slusarczyk (President). Katalin Gallusz (Secretary). Dr. Martin Fortman (Advisor). Wayne Eirich (Ass ' t Dean). BACK ROW: Tom Pulcipher (Treasurer). Mike Coyne. Bruce Olson. Tom Assal- one. Paul Citrella. Bill Nolf. Greg Pulcipher. Jim Cra- ven. The BPA Council was established as a coordinating body within the BPA Col- lege to foster and maintain communi- cation between stu- dents, student organi- zations, faculty and administration. They are a small, informal group interested in the promotion of stu- dent interest and involvement in the BPA administrative process. P.A.S.A. B.P.A. COUNCIL iP.t l no : s T JAPANESE-AMERICAN CULTURAL EXCHANGE CLLB: ROW I: Rein Kilkson. Edward Lau. Kazud Endo. Hiro asu Ito (President). Pam Schloss (Vice-President). Hirobumi Hayashi (Treasurer). ROW 2: Shigeaki Nakamura. David Arbo. ROW 3: June Wallers. Kimi L ' eda. ROW 4: Gordon Kil- suwa. Linda Bull. ROW 5: Roger Wong. Melinda Dovers. Edward Lau seems thoroughly enthralled. President Hirosasu Ito conducts a Japan Club meeting. The Japanese-American Cultural Exchange Club is an international club geared toward Japanese-American relations and customs. This group strives to integrate Japanese and American students through activities. This year, the Japan Club held parties, went on trips to Sabino Canyon, showed Japanese movies and spon- sored booths at Tucson Meet Yourself and Spring Fling. These booths offered Japanese food and a chance to view traditional Japanese costumes. The Japan Club is open to all who are interested in the Japanese culture. JAPAN CLUB I VCIRCLE K: ROW 1: Jim Keeley, Sandy Quinlero. Carrie Albert. ROW 2: Carol Hardison, Craig Nelson. Isabel Esparza. Nancy Oder. Elaine Matsuda. Jeff Preble, John Otis Lewis. Bob Lindberg (President). Oula Nahas. ROW 3: Mary Hoskin. Natalie Deering, Lynn Raine. Lisa Eustice, Keith Cochran. Linda Moreno. Kit Keeley, Edward Rivas. Therese Welchert. ROW 4: Mary Ring. Peggy Stoor, Cindy Reinecke. Brenda Paisola. Ruthann Jackson. Becky Standifer. Cassie Luley. Gigi Smee. Phillip Don. Don Wirth. ROW 5: James Tang. Michael J. Seby, Alison Vitale. Norman Don. Vince McKenzie, Joe Welchert. Circle K is a colle- giate service and social organization that is sponsored by the Kiwanis Club. This year. Circle K was involved in many service projects that included visiting nursing homes, tak- ing children to the zoo and manning aid stations at the Camp Wildcat Bike-A- Thon. Their largest project of the year was the second annual Basketball-A- Thon for Cystic Fibrosis, which helped in the fight against this disease. Not only is Switch- board an information and referral service, its trained staff can lend a sympathetic ear when help is needed by an individ- ual seeking advice on personal relation- ships, financial situa- tions, loneliness or just being lost on a big campus. Switch- board has many spe- cial programs such as " Gimme Shelter, " an aid to students for finding temporary housing at the begin- ning of the year, and " Turkey Day, " which places students with a Tucson family for Thanksgiving. Whether the problem is abortion or zebras. Switchboard is on hand and ready to help. SWITCHBOARD: ROW 1: Edythe Bard. Miriam Greenwald. Jill Schensul. Roohi Cohanim. Mary Leeney. Lewis Wilson. Dori Badilla. Marcy Cohen. Vicki Vasquez. ROW 2: Taryn Egelanian. Tracy Metcer. Therese Fletcher. Daphne Williams. Ann Feist. Cindy Bickoff. Ruth Friedand. Lauri Dannick. Lisa Dunitaz. Jeff Cohen. Tim Arem. John Hughes. ROW 3: Jill Legg. Donna Lebratto. Bill Edris, Peter Martin, Elizabeth Hefty. Terri Anderson. Maria Royne, Linda Ivers. Lauren Delle. Connie Relien. CIRCLE K SWITCHBOARD 4SOTA: FRONT ROW: Frank McKenna (Presi- dent). Ray Knights (Vice President). Diane Burke (Secretary). Kenneth Reed (Treasurer). Chuck Mano- lakis (Social Committee Chairman). BACK ROW: Leona Penner. Joan Van- Denbos. Lee Draugelis. Ruth MacLeod. Martha Clinre. Eleanor Taylor. Patricia Chambers. Marilyn Mellor. Diana Spencer. T. W. Yang. Kay Groves. SOTA, Students Older Than Average, is an organization for the student who feels older than average but wants to enjoy the college experience with other students who have similar interests. SOTA is a service and social organization whose target group is the 25 year old plus student who is returning to or entering the Univer- sity for the first time. This year, SOTA met weekly, hosted monthly social events and staffed an information booth during pre-registra- tion. The goal of the University Society of Corrections is to allow students inter- ested in the field of corrections to become acquainted with the correctional system in our com- munity. The Correc- tions Club ' s two main | projects were the annual Awards Luncheon and the Rupert Memorial Scholarship. The club ' s activities included the monthly Seventh Step meeting at Fort Grant Prison, the book drive and pen-pal correspond- ence with Fort Grant, j tours of correctional facilities and involve- ment with the Ari- zona Youth Center. ACORRECT1ONS CLLB: ROW 1: Rachel Goldberger. Mars McKinnon. Laurie Treweek. Nancy McCullen. ROW 2: June Morrison (Advisor). Donolyn Brown (President). Patricia Donnelly (Vice President). Ten Appleman (Secretary). ROW 3: Lori Gularte. Barbara Stinson. Robin Infeld. Dwasne Strozier. Maureen Harkness. Susan Whitfield. Mary Jo Gasparro. NOT PICTURED: Richard Burkel (Treasurer). SOTA CORRECTIONS CLUB The UA Marketing Club is open to any student who has ever taken a Mar- keting course. Membership is approxi- mately 70. During meetings, many exec- utives from the community speak. Money was raised by doing marketing projects for local firms. They also have many social events throughout the year. Every Friday a " mind expansion " ses- sion was held at a local bar. MARKETING CLUB: FRONT ROW: Dave Hogg. Ted Braiterman. BACK ROW: Jack Buthole, Carol Jones, Peggy Weaver. Judy Slusarczyk. Donna Oxnam. } The Agriculture Council is a student organization com- posed of representa- tives from clubs in the College of Agri- culture, Home EC., and Renewable Nat- ural Resources. It is a coordinating body that allows club rep- resentatives to meet each other and share ideas. In the fall, Ag. Council held an ice breaker, a Christmas Dance, and elected Club of the Year and Professor of the Year, which were presented at the Honor ' s Con- vocation. Spring brought Aggie Day, and the St. Patrick ' s Day Tug-of-War between the Aggies and the Engineers. TAG. COUNCIL: ROW I: Patricia Wylie (Advisor). Gail Morcomb (President). Greg Miller (Vice President). Kelli Bixby (S ecretary). ROW 2: Mark Larson. Dottie Tyndall, Vicki Sepulveda. Dorothy Fischer. Elin Duckworth, Larry Traubel. Theresa Laugharn. Pam Marsh, Tom Drysdale. ROW 3: Eric Swanson, David Lindbeck. r-V. tUHOSTE ,u! MARKETING CLUB AG. COUNCIL " ) speak. ;-,- I - . si; 1 U of A Hostesses serve as a pulic relations group rep- resenting the University on campus and in the commu- nity. They provided tours of the University community, distributed programs and served as hostesses at various regular events such as Homecoming, Parent ' s Day, Wildcat Country Week and Commencement Hostess Nancy Jones prepares to give a lour during Parenl ' s Day. A UA Hostess conducts a bus tour. TLA HOSTESSES: ROW 1: Nancy Englert. Diane Duncan. MegGerkiri. Elena Nunez (President). Linda Mauro (Vice President). Jeanrue Moore. Deb Anklam. Julie Richie. ROW 2: Abbie Bool (Advisor). Hope Berman. Holly Hutchison. Betsy Paddock. Sue Engelman. Chris Sanborne. Gwen Smothers. Karen Grove. Pam Meyer. Jean Wilkey. ROW 3: Mary Fountain. Nancy Jones. Linda Hall. Susan Adolphson, Kathleen Gmett. Pamela Corbin. Jayme Rigsby. Sally Dunshee. Martha Lampe. . UA HOSTESSES Some future alhleles engage in a fast-paced game of field hockey. 1 un abounds at Camp Wildcat campouts. When it gets hot the campers find some exhilarating ways to cool off. VFor those kids who have creative inclinations, there are plenty of arts and crafts. CAMP WILDCAT Concentration is the only sure way of creating a masterpiece. Camp Wildcat is a student, non-profit organi- zation that holds camps and picnics for children who are financially and physically disabled. Their big fund raiser was the sixth annual Bike-A-Thon from UA to ASU. There were 175 bikers who attempted the trip to raise money for the kids. Camp Wildcat held eight camps, and five picnics throughout the year and will hold a two week camp this summer. Camp Wildcat activities are open to anyone who is interested and who enjoys working with kids. 41 . .2. . .3. . .CHARGE! VAn aspiring boxer gets his big break at a campout. CAMP WILDCAT YVETERAN ' S ASSOC: R. B. Brown. Dennis W. J. Curtis. Leona J. " Smokey " Loftus. John Banks (President). The UA Veteran ' s Association is composed of students who are vet- erans. This year they sponsored a financial aid forum, worked security at ASUA concerts and Artist Series Concerts, had a booth at Spring Fling and County League softball team. They were also very social and held many picnics and dinners throughout the year. VWILDLIFE SOCIETY: ROW I : Tom Martin. Belh McCasland. Chris Tricia Oshant. Sandy DeWard. Mary French. Janet Cicchi LeFevere. Mark Brenna. ROW 2: Fred Smith. Joan Friedlander. Howard Kopp. Teresa Kraft. Beth Rickher. Linda Cock. Jani Garrett. Scotese. Brian Smith. Perri Houston. ROW 3: Diana Drobka. John Marin. Gino DelFrate. Todd Soderquist. Phil Epstein. George Brooks. Obeid. Dave Shone. Dave Carrothers. Mike Kempinski. Joe Hajek. Leonard Ordway. Brent Bristow. Ron Day. Dr. Krausman. Mary I David f The University of Ari- zona Student Chapter of the Wildlife Society is a nonprofit organization that is dedicated to the wise management and conservation of the wild- life resources of the world. The interests of the society embrace the interactions of all organ- isms with their natural environment. The Soci- ety recognizes that man, as other organisms, has a total dependency upon his environment. It is the Society ' s belief that wild- life, in its myriad forms, is basic to the mainte- nance of a human cul- ture that provides qual- ity living. As a student chapter, the Wildlife Society volunteered with the Az. Game and Fish Dept. and raised money for wildlife oriented groups. VETERAN ' S ASSOCIATION WILDLIFE SOCIETY FIIC. the Fashion Indus- try Interest Club, promotes fashion on campus and in the community. This year, the FIIC agenda included a variety of speakers such as a buyer from Levi ' s, a fashion coordinator from the Broadway, an accessorizer from Diamonds, and a model. Tours of boutiques, and Harwood-Steiger Fab- ric Printing Company were also sponsored. A makeup demonstration by The Crimpers and a December Fashion Show with " New York. New York " were also highlights. 4F.I.I.C.: FRONT ROW: Lori Wemberg. Judy Zlochower (Secre- tary). Rita Page (Treasurer). Doro- thy Consrowe (Vice President). Judy Savransky. BACK ROW: Jen- nifer Winge. Tracy Zatulove. Deb- bie Allen. Olivia Sanders. Crystal Van Meter. Betsy Fibus (President). Miss Nancy Thompson (Advisor). Debbie Allen receives a make-up do-over. Judy Savransky models in the December Fashion Show. The National Academy of Tele- vision Arts and Sciences, N.A.T.A.S., is the student affiliate of the professional organization of the same name. Various fund rais- ing programs were held throughout the year. This money went to aid in this group ' s annual trip to Cal- ifornia, which included many studio tours. The N.A.T.A.S. is one of the newest and most successful organizations of Radio and T.V. students. M K , alh ' een , Gine " c f c , C ' n - Jonathan Lewis. ROW 2: John Vohlers, Neal Spielberg. P. J. Bassett. Donna Greenherg. Karen 4 T m Jone MH? h " ?i %PPP S " J A ' man ' Ray MaSOn ' Lois Rama1 Cher F1 d - G " ' Smith. ROW 4. lorn Jones. Gala Mellenberndt. Mike Schmidt. Kathy Snelgrove. Kathy Yanuck. Julie Sharp. Liz Boruff. M VIKY SCIENCE CLUB: Teresa Shaw. Pat Jury (Secretary). Lori Cole. Debra Gra- nucci. Joann Smith. Archie Scrivner. Linda Lorenzen (Historian). James D. Schuh (Advisor). Gail Morcomb (President). Mike Loughran (Treasurer). Kenny Seidel (Cheese Chairman). The Dairy Science Club is usu- ally the richest club on campus and has three two-hundred dollar scholarships for members. They were nominated for and won the Club of the Year Award for the Outstanding Club in Agriculture. Every Wednesday, they sold their cheese in the front lobby of the Agriculture Building. The Dairy Science Club donated cheese to Camp Wildcat and many other University organizations. Field trips and a banquet at the end of the year were some of their activi- ties. ' N.A.T.A.S. DAIRY SCIENCE AMIGOS: ROW I: Jim Hemck. Sue Carson. Val Pugnea ROW 2: Jim Ramirez. Marion Pothoff. Irene Ferrante. Dave Ricker. Ann Maihieu. Danny Quilinar. NOT PICTURED: Mar Maiieson. Jim Hanson. Maria Reckart. Ernesto Porlillo. Ramon Figueroa. Melissa Feldman. Cmd Remecke. Fernandio Molina. Ann McCormick. Paul Hondurano. Julia Coff- man. Beth Jacob. The Amigos de las Americas is a voluntary youth organization that provided health service in Latin American countries. These countries included Ecuador. Paraguay. Bolivia. the Honduras. Guatamala. and the Dominican Republic. The youth go during the summer and live with native families. While there, they pro- vide vaccinations, dental hygiene, eye glass distribution and well digging. The objective of the Horticulture Club is to establish and develop unity, friendship and sociability among the students and faculty members and to stimu- late a greater interest in the field of Horticulture and Plant Sciences. Group activities included several plant sales, the annual pecan and mistletoe sale, assist- ing and advising mem- bers of the community with vegetable plots, along with displays and demonstrations to inter- ested gardeners, a week- end trip to the Boyce Thompson Arboretum, Arizona-Sonora Desert Museum and local field trips to retail garden cen- ters. AHORTICl LTLRE CLL B: FRONT ROW: Faun Reynolds (Vice President). Karen Lewis. Susan Deck (Secretary). Ginger Lindley. Eileen Smith. Peggy Janecki (Treasurer). Tina Stephens. BACK ROW: Paul Bessey (Advisor). Maureen Murphy. Edie Griffith. Harvey Sheaffer. Jr.. Bnan Davidson. Roy Pearman. Greg Starr. Sam Miller. Ted Janecki (President). HORTICULTURE CLUB AMIGOS I m Hf i . . SPORTS 219 t?. . ' ' " 220 fc6RTS Uouj QetMMfe, Spwfe EAtw J- CttJ t 6: PkotogutfJiM ' Uwfc Mufcbowt U ttb . I Football Pttg224 227 Bwebolt Rag230 231 F%ig 232 235 Pog 236 239 Pog24O 241 Pages 242 245 Pages 246 247 Pages 248-253 Pages 254 257 Pages 258 261 Pages 262 265 Pages 266 267 Pages 268 271 Pages 272 277 Pages 278 281 Pages 282 283 Pages 284 285 SPORTS 22 1 FALL 1978 222 FALL SPORTS 1978 1978 FALL SPORTS 223 Football . . . I Jim Krohn handing off (o Hubie Oliver. 2 Intense on culling through the opponent. Larry Heater tries to go for it. 3 Larry Heater using offensive skills to gain yardage. 4 Bill Zibic is put to work in attempting to complete the field goal. 5 Quarterback, Jim Krohn. going for the touchdown! 224 MEN ' S FOOTBALL ft, . WAC to PAC L . FOOTBALL The Wildcats began a new era in Arizona football this year as they entered the Pacific- 10 Conference. Their first game of the season ended in Arizona ' s first shut-out in three years, defeating Kansas State 31-0. Coach Tony Mason said of the victory. " Our overall defense against Kansas State was good, and the running backs ran well. Our first one is over and from now on they ' re all going to be tough. " In the P.A.C.-lOopener. Arizona defeated Oregon State 21-7. Fullback Herbert Oliver, was the top offensive player in the Oregon State game. Tackle Cleveland Crosby won defensive honors. He had 27 defensive points on five unas- sisted tackles, five assisted tackles, one sack for eight yards, one fumble recovery, and one caused fumble. His recovery of the fumble led to Arizona ' s first score of the game. In the past. Arizona has had an overall 36-42- 1 record against the other nine members of the P.A.C.-10. The Wild- cats have met six of the P.A.C.-10 teams through the years with a 28-23 record over Arizona State: 2-5 against Oregon; 1-1 against Oregon State: 1-3-1 with UCLA: 0-7 against USC: and 4-3 over Washington State. Stanford, California, and Washington have not yet played against Arizona. The second game between Michigan State and Arizona was played on October 7. The other game was in 1970. with Michigan winning 20-9. Before playing Arizona this season. Michigan was 3-0. and had shut-out Illinois 31-0. and Duke 52-0. In the third game, they defeated Notre Dame 28-14. Arizona faced Michigan, the third ranked team in the nation, and had a 17-7 lead in the first half. At half time. Michigan was still behind 17-14 but they went on to score the winning touchdown with 5:25 left in the game. Even though Michigan won. Arizona gained the respect of many people for their spectacular performance. " The Michigan game was an excellent football game. It was one of the better games I ' ve been associated with in the past. I don ' t want to go around basking in its glory. As I said before, from here on out it ' s going to be tough, and we ' re going to have to keep up our intensity. " said Coach Mason who is in his second year at the U. of A. Defensive tackle Cleveland Crosby became the first Wildcat to earn P.A.C.-10 Player of the Week honors for his efforts against Michigan State. He had 10 unassisted tackles, including one sack for a loss of one yard, seven assisted tackles, and a caused fumble. He also had two open field tackles that probably saved a touchdown. His first fumble led to Arizona ' s second touchdown. At midseason. Arizona had only lost two players due to injuries. Second string tailback John Siegler suffered torn ligaments in his knee in the Iowa game. The other player, senior offensive tackle Bill Segal also suffered torn knee ligaments. Both were out for the entire season. MEN ' S FOOTBALL 225 Keith Andrew Mike Balikian Ron Beyer Harrison Blackwell Jeff Bergsma Fred Bledsoe Van Brandon Dave Brooks Bob Carter Brian Clifford Bob Cobb Ron Catlin Tracy Converse Bill Cook SkipCorley John Crawford Cleveland Crosby Lynn Dickerson Ryan Engle Frank Flournoy Mark Fulcher Harry Glass Frank Garcia Bob Gareeb Sam Giangardella Gary Guisness David Gwin Mark Halverson Drew Hardville Gary Harris Oscar Harvey Tim Haynes Larry Heater Tim Holmes Dwayne Horton Jack Housley Glenn Hutchinson Corky Ingraham Greg Jackson Mike Jamison Bill Jensen Norman Katnik Daryl Kent Jeff Kiewel Chris Knudsen Wildcat, Sun Devil . . . 1 The Wildcat defense attempts to block the punt of the opposition. 2 With the aid of Cleveland Crosby and Jeff Whitton. Arizona ' s Brian Wunderli strug- gles to stop the opponent. 3 Top offensive player. Ron Beyer, illustrates the perfected skill he has acquired as he makes the completion. 4 Jeff Whitton and Cleveland Crosby enter the action as they try to keep their opponent away from the ball. 5 With intense power and complete determination. Gary Harris. Jeff Whitton and Sam Giangardella assist one another in order to make the tackle. 226 MEN ' S FOOTBALL Series Began in 1899 Henry Koa Jerry Krohn Jim Krohn Ed Kybartas Ron La Board Dave Liggins Randy Lindsay Brian Maclsaac Pete Mahoney Tom Manno Reed May Rich McKee John Metzger Tom Neely Dearl Nelson Bill Nettling Hubert Oliver NeilOrr Pete Paulus Al Pierce Robert Robertson Brian Sanders Chris Schultz John Schramm Bill Seagal Ben Sialega Chris Smith Darnell Solomon John Stemmer Zach Stephney Brian Stevenson Eric Stine Mark Streeter Willie Tompkins Anthony Thomas Mark Vendemia Danny Walker Reggie Ware Ken Whitfield JeffWhitton Labarron Wiley MikeWoodford Brian Wunderli Tony Young John Zeigler Bill Zivic FOOTBALL WRAP-UP The 52nd " big game " between Arizona and ASU ended with Arizona State upsetting the Wildcats 18-17. The Wildcats were winning as they entered the third quarter, however, they were overcome by the Sun Devil defense. Arizona lost the game through missed field goals, one being within the last few minutes of the game. The final field goal would have enabled the Wildcats to win the game for Arizona. " The Arizona-ASU game is the most important game of the year. Arizona is an outstanding team. They are a sleeping giant and they are bound to be a bowl team, " said Coach Tony Mason. The Wildcats lead in the ASU-Arizona series which began in 1899. Arizona State, however, has been closing the gap since the days of the Western Athletic Conference. The last Arizona win was in 1974 with a score of 10 -0. The sell-out crowd of 57,000 spectators saw 17 of Arizona ' s seniors playing their final intercollegiate football game. Other highlights of the season included the Parents Day-Band Day game against Washington State, and the game against Oregon State. Arizona had a 31-7 lead over Washington State after the third quarter before a crowd including parents and numerous Band Day participants. In the fourth quarter, Washington State scored an additional 17 points to end the score in a 3 1-24 Arizona victory. The Wildcats ended their road trips this season with a resounding 24-3 win over Oregon State. The game, played in Eugene, Oregon, was won under con- ditions of freezing temperatures and winds of up to 25 miles per hour. Arizona ended its season with a record of five wins and six losses. MEN ' S FOOTBALL 227 Volleyball. . WOMEN ' S VOLLEYBALL When you take into consideration the returning members and the heavy recruiting done by Coach Rosie Wegrich this year ' s Women ' s Intercollegiate Volleyball team was bound to be dangerous. Early in the season this 14 member squad gained the reputation .of being one of the best teams ever. They were composed of strength, experience and the togetherness that is needed in a team sport. Senior hitter Cindy Andrews and senior setter Sheree Ekhammer returned prepared to play in the best season ever. Both were 1977 All-Conference choices. Other retur- nees included Owen Abram, Cathleen Gile, Ann Living- ston and Karen Rovan. The eight new members on the team were extremely excited to be a part of the team. These women competed in 14 matches, 12 which were conference, and 5 Invitational tournaments. Included in this was the Region 7 Tournament which was held in El Paso, Texas. Although the team was fortunate to have numerous qual- ities, they were going to have to work hard in order to come out on top. Teams to look out for in the Intermountain con- ference included Brigham Young University and Utah State. However, this year ' s team was ready to handle most anything and they were more than ready to head the league. 228 WOMEN ' S VOLLEYBALL 15 bound " " to squad teams eve. Other MM. ' in bins- on ik e torn. These s was lie iso. Tens. iwousqual- J ' dttlocome nouniamcon- ffiiluh . .Digit! I Taking a short break from the court, volleyball teammates sit down and share a victorious smile. 2 Extended hands and full body force, as shown here by Jean Mulvihill and Julie Dare, are volleyball essentials. 3 Eyeing an oncoming ball. Anne Livingston with the aid of Owen Abram. spring into action. 4 Grace and strength are dually displayed as Cindy Andrews and Julie Dare go up for the block. 5 Game play action is ignited as Laura Woods anticipates a spike. 6 Set in deep concentration members of the volleyball team individually retrace the strategies which brought about their victory. Gwen Abram Cindy Andrews Annie Cunningham Julie Dare Sheree Ekhammer Renee Gaumond Cathy Gile Cindy Kerwin Anne Livingston Becky Meyer Jean Mulvihill Madelyn Randolph Karen Rovan Laura Wood WOMEN ' S VOLLEYBALL 229 r H.OPolo. . . mm ,, ' -f fi MEN ' S WATERPOLO TEAM Because this was their first year as a member of the P. A.C.- 10, the waterpolo team faced an even greater challenge than in the past. The season proved to be very exciting because five of the top eight teams in the country were in the conference. These five were California-Berkley, Stanford, Arizona, USC, and UCLA. " We have the best all-around team that we have ever had, " said Coach Rick LaRose. " We have no single outstanding players, everyone is kind of a face in the crowd. However, we like it this way because it develops good team play, and this is the one thing we ' re going to need as we enter a tough conference as the P.A.C.-10. " Arizona entered the season with a strong group of returning lettermen including four starters from 1977. Among them were seniors Jerry Breen, Jerry Mix, Rick Tonski. and sophomore Hagai Chass. Heading the list of new freshman was Eric Andrews, a high school All-American from Placentia. California. Dan Diener, from Manhattan Beach, California and Don Mahaffey from Indio, California, were also high school Ail-Americans. Another neve freshman, Danny Pick of Haifa, Israel was previously a member of the Israeli National Team. Other newcomers were junior college transfers Phil Clark and Mike Castaneda, both from Cupertino, California. Castaneda was named the 1977 California Junior College Player of the Year, and Clark was a jun- ior college All-American. " The team takes pride in the fact that they probably work harder than any other team. " Coach LaRode added, " their practices are very demanding because they start at 6:00 in the morning and last two hours, and resume for three hours in the evening. They don ' t get a lot of recog- nition, and they probably deserve much more than they get. " 230 MEN ' S WATERPOLO The Best Ever t i MI ft " P 1 Receiving instructions from their coach, the team thinks through their game strategies. 2 Eric Andrews moves towards the hall as it gracefully sails past an opponent. 3 Alan Rener and Don Mahaffe take time out to face the camera while the opponent looks for a cue as to what to do with the ball. 4 Ready to spring out of the water. Eric Andrews eyes the attempt of possession of the ball. 5 Larry Holmes. Eric Andrews, and Jerry Mix await the oncoming move of their opponent. Eric Andrews Jerry Breen Doug Calvin MikeCastaneda ' Hagai Chass Phil Clark Jerry Collen Dan Diener Larry Holmes Matt Jaeger Don Mahaffey Lance Michaelis Jerry Mix Greg Monk Danny Pic Steve Pratt Phil Prelsnik Alan Raineri Mail Reaves Mark Rogers Bryan Smith Richard Solomon J. B. Stout Rick Tonski Henry Wookman MEN ' S WATERPOLO 231 Cross Country . . WOMEN ' S CROSS COUNTRY Primarily because of the growing interest and Title 9, Women ' s Cross Country has become an official inter-collegiate sport. There is more emphasis on distance running for women now and the AIAW is provid- ing an opportunity for them to run, but the sport is still young. " The women are just starting off, " said Coach Dave Murray, " last year was their first year as a team. " " But, " he added, " Arizona will be a power in the future due to both the quality of education and the weather. " Coach Murray was also in charge of the Men ' s Cross Country team. It is his first experience in coordinating a co-ed program, which proved to be beneficial to the women. " The men train to compete and they instill a competitive attitude in the women, " he said. The strength of the team laid in the effort of juniors Joy Hansen, a 1977 All-Conference selection, Joan Hansen. and Amy Ford. Also, sophomores Marjorie Kaput, Debbie Rozak. and Marjie Lopez, and freshman Krista Holmes. The women began their second season by defeating UTEP, but their toughest competition came from the University of Colorado, the 1977 Regional Champions. 232 WOMEN ' S CROSS COUNTRY . . . Feet, Don ' t Fail Me Hfi Debbie Brothers Cathy Castillo Barbara Cochran Amy Ford Joan Hansen Joy Hansen Khsta Holmes Marjone Kaut Marjie Lopez Rita McGinnis Andy Meyer Debbie Roza Lori Snider - Sharing a victorious handshake. Maijone Kaput and Kathy Costrillo are congratulated on a job well done. 2 Set in deep thought, cross country runner Debbie rates on her difficult and involved movement. 3 Closely eyeing teammate Andy Meyer. Deb Rozak is astounded by her competition 4 Noting the varying time of each runner. Barb Cochran compares her run to the others. 5 Attempting an outstanding finish, runner Debbie Rozak passes by her competition 6 Knsla Holmes paces herself straight to the finish. WOMEN ' S CROSS COUNTRY 233 Cross Country . . . I Breaking away from the other runners. David Shoots. Paul Becklund. and Pat Ham- ilton display full force effort straight to the finish. 2 Dedication and practice leads to perfection as shown here by Thorn Hunt. 3 Paul Becklund watching the ground as he runs, continues on his longjourney toward the finish. 4 Emotional stress and coordi- nation followed up by deep concentration displayed by Dirk Lakeman. is a must in cross country runners. 5 With an eye on the miles ahead. Kyle Wheeler uses his stamina and keeps on going. 6 Prior to competition. Coach Dave Murray reads Dirk Lakeman the day ' s agenda. 234 MEN ' S CROSS COUNTRY MEN ' S CROSS COUNTRY With this year ' s move into the PAC-IO. the Men ' s Cross Coun- try Team was looking forward to its best season ever. This year they faced the defending National Champion. University of Ore- gon and highly ranked Washington State. After a ninth place fin- ish at the 1977 National Championships, and being ranked eighth in the pre-season by Track and Field News, the Arizona team was ready for the challenge. Arizona entered the 1978 season with two All- Americans Thorn Hunt, who was 8th in 1977 and David Shoots, who was 33rd. Their returning top runners were senior Joe Fernandez, juniors Paul Becklund and Pat Hamilton, and sophomores David Peck- ham and Dirk Lakerman.. Transfers Brian Stephenson and Kyle Wheeler also showed great promise. Workouts for the team were scheduled twice daily. Individuals ran on their own in the morning, then as a group in the afternoon with the members of the women ' s team. " Mental discipline is the quality that makes a cross country runner. " said Coach Dave Murray. " You ' ve got to be able to take the pain barrier. " " It ' s internal motivation that makes an athlete get up and run five miles or more first thing in the morning. " he added. " You just can ' t let your mind quit first. " Paul Becklund Jay Daniels Joe Fernandez Pat Hamilton Thorn Hunt Dennis Johnson Mike Joyner Tony Konvalin Kirk Lakeman Mark Maxwell Mike Naifeh David Peckham Brad Russell Jim Rutledge David Shoots Brian Stephenson Ken Wains Greg Wayne Kyle Wheeler BobWolter . . Running With the PAC MEN ' S CROSS COUNTRY 235 Tennis . . . 1 In full concentration. Colleen Clery displays her expertise backhand form. 2 In deep con- centration. Ivy Block anticipates the ace serve. 3 Awaiting the ball. Beth Seigler concentrates on the next play. 4 Instructing her girls. Coach Ann Lebedeff gives a few helpful hints. 5 Karen Cooperman ' s expression illustrates the intensity of the match. 6 Sandy Sutherland. Linda Miller. Sharon Levan. Ivy Block, and Perri Sundt sit and recall the play by play action of the match. 236 WOMEN ' S TENNIS WOMEN ' S TENNIS TEAM When it came to being diverse, this year ' s women ' s tennis team seemed to fit the role. National Junior Wimbled on participant. Sharon Levan, came to join the team this year. She is from Lon- don, England. Sandy Sutherland, a health science senior, came to Tucson from VanCouver. She is a former Canadian 16 singles champion and was fortunate to have someone like Sandy on the team. These two were joined by 16 other team members that were strong, competitive, and incredibly talented. With 10 members returning from the previous year, and 8 new netters, the ' 78- ' 79 season looked as though it was going to be a much stronger team this year than in the past. Coach Ann Lebe- deff added. " With the talentt we have now, we definitely have the potential to be the best in the league. I look forward to a great year. " The women ' s season was a year round sport. Practices began in August and ended after Nationals which were held in Iowa City in May. The team participated in 14 conference matches. They play each team twice, once in the fall and once in the Spring. Therefore, seven matches were held during the fall and seven matches during the Spring. The team also took part in several Invitational tournaments. Some of these included: The California Berkeley Women ' s Tennis Invitational; the UCSB, Ed Doty Invi- tational held in February, and their own University of Arizona Invitational which was held February 16-18. Sixteen teams entered in this event. With the tough competition UA faced such as BYU and ASU, everything did not come easy for the team. However, with the multi-talent they had. the season was exciting to say the least. Theresa Bell Ivy Block Valerie Block Colleen Clery Christy Collins Karen Cooperman Julie DeHaven (Catherine Esparza Susan Hunt (Catherine Hunter Lori Kraus Sharon Levan Maureen McCloskey Linda Miller Tina Olsen Beth Siegler Perri Sundt Sandy Sutherland Diversity WOMEN ' S TENNIS 237 Tennis . MEN ' S TENNIS TEAM For the fourth time since 1970,. the tennis team ended its past sea- son by having either tied or won the W.A.C. Championships. The 1978 season ended in a tie between U of A and ASU. Coach Bill Murphy entered the 1979 season feeling very optimistic about the team. " We have a good group of boys which include four new freshmen, and three good players from last year, " he said. " The combination of the two will assure us of having a pretty good team. " Returning senior Woody Supple had been a top player for the past three years. Other outstanding returnees were junior Tim Lane, and sophomore Ted Staren. They were joined this year by freshmen Andy Gordon, and Tim Marcin, who are both nationally ranked jun- ior players. Billy Moss and Manny Nelson were also expected to do well this season. The team was looking forward to their first year in the P.A.C.-10. Although they had played teams such as UCLA and USC this was their first opportunity to challenge them on their own home court. 238 MEN ' S TENNIS 1 With a vibrant display of muscle and form. Woo dy Supple prepares for the kill. 2 Tim Lane reveals some of the form and style which makes him an intercollegiate athlete. 3 Complete control never overwhelms Tim Marcin as he awaits a back- hand. 4 Using his tennis strategy. Bill Moss attempts the ace shot. 5 Incredibly talented recruit Andy Gordon concentrates on improving his game. 6 Without these, tennis just wouldn ' t have quite the same impact. ' . . . Love It! " MEN ' S TENNIS 239 Field Hockey . . . I During the halftime break, the team concentrates on retaining the added tips given in order to capture another win. 2 As the opposite goalie guards her territory. Julie Hendrickson and Gail Grimes go for the score. 3 Chris Miller fighting for possession of the hall. 4 Julie Hendrickson. Maggie Croghan and Carol Hippen- meyer prepare to return the ball back into play. 5 The team takes time out in order to discuss their future strategy. 240 WOMEN ' S FIELD HOCKEY . Very Competitive Carol Coles Margaret Croghan Theresa Durand Wend Farina Sheila Foley Stacs Foley AnneGirabb Gail Grimes Cheryl Gross Teresa Haggerty Eugenia Heaney Susan Hemrich Julie Hendrickson Carol Hippenmeyer Linda Johns Julie Kaes Robin King Suzanne Kleinhans Ann Lopes Jenny Lorenzini Elizabeth Mau Chris Miller S. Moore Debbie O " Don nel I Cindy Porter Kim Seger Sandi Standefer Mary Ann Zwirko WOMEN ' S FIELD HOCKEY When it came to the Arizona Wom- en ' s Field Hockey team, those women were not just playing around. They were hard working, extremely competitive and a very tough team to beat. Because many of the members of the team returned and they had played together before, it gave them the appearance of a well blended squad with more unity than in the past. Those new faces that were seen on the field also seemed to fit right in and gave added support during the 1978 season. Although Arizona belonged to such a hard region, the other religons were very strong as well, however, not unbeatable. Since they did participate in one of the toughest regions in the nation, it enabled them to face many of the top national teams during conference play. Region 1 A probably contained the roughest teams which included the Philadelphia area. Even so. Arizona never gave up and they proved that they were totally competitive with teams at the national level. While they continued to work on the improvements of their game, they always displayed the talents of strength and experience that they truly possessed. When Margo Hurst discusses the team she has been coaching for the past three years, she mentiones that " there are girls playing here at the University from all over the United States such as Arizona. California, and several Eastern States. They are a very diverse group regarding the amount of experience and the different majors they have, and in general they are a super group of gals. I feel they are very exceptional. " Practices began in August and ran until Thanksgiving with an average practice time of 216 hours per day. There was always a watch for teams such as Denver University. Colorado Univer- sity, and Brigham Young University. The only scheduled tournament this past year was the Arizona Invitational played on our own home field. The team came out first in their tournament. This is not all however. They also came out on top as the conference champions. WOMEN ' S FIELD HOCKEY 241 Men ' s Golf. . MEN ' S GOLF TEAM Although the Wildcat Golf Team changed leagues this past year from the Western Athletic Conference to the Pacific Athletic Conference, it was not such a drastic change as far as competi- tion was concerned. Acknowledg- ing the fact that they just partici- pated within possibly the best conference in the nation, it should also be pointed out that they had just left a very tough, competitive league. However, even though the challenge did increase slightly, the Wildcats were ready for anything, including the best, for it was the best they had to face more than once! This year ' s team carried more depth and more talent than had ever been viewed by the Univer- sity. Whether veteran or new- 242 MEN ' S GOLF . A Winning Team I Dan Meyers. Mitch Thomas. Coach LaRose and Kevin Jones check out the quality of their equipment. 2 Rick LaRose coaches his men regarding one of the main strokes of the game, the drive. 3 Teammates watch Dan Meyers display the technique behind the grip. 4 Kim Brock and Dan Meyers ponder over the match they are preparing for. 5 Each golfer practices his stroke time and time again until he has reached the point of perfection. comer, every person who com- prised the squad was an outstand- ing individual. The main trouble- makers throughout the season were UCLA. Stanford and ASU. In their first tournament. Ari- zona met with teams such as USC. Stanford and UCLA. Of these top teams, only UCLA was capable of pulling ahead of the Cats, Other tournaments that were scheduled consisted of The Tucker Tourna- ment in Albuquerque. New Mex- ico from October 4-7. The South- west Intercollegiate held in Mid November in Los Angeles. Cali- fornia, and the All-American Tournament held in Houston. Texas during April. The P.A.C.-10 Tournament for 1978 was played in Phoenix. While this was Rick LaRose ' s first year as the University ' s Golf Coach, the team had a better start than in the past. The coach was excited, the players were excited and there was more consistency in every aspect of Arizona Golf. There was noticeable improve- ment from the past, especially in the talents of the athletes. They were a winning team! It was now much more difficult to make the traveling team but all were ready to give it a go! John Ashworth Kim Brock Paul Brown Chris Clark Mike Cunning Chuck Dodd Kerry Dwyer Ernie Garcia Kevin Jones John Linden Pat McTique Dan Meyers John Paesani Joel Peattie Rob Powell Jeff Roth Tommy Russell Milch Thomas MEN ' S GOLF 243 . 0,,!,.; ------ -- ' , 244 WOMEN ' S GOLF TEAM . . . A Top Team Chris Johnson, the I player, practices her putting skills. 2 Coach Joann Lusk analyzes the situation. 3 Suzy Schultz follows the ball with her eye after the drive. 4 Nancy Peck aims for the perfect shot. 5 In squatted position. Kathy DeBroux finds the exact angle to sink the putt. Laura Benscriscutto Susie Berdoy Kathy DeBroux Heather Drew Ghris Johnson Sue Kusche Jody Ludwig Nancy Peck Laurie Reichenbach Kim Ruffin Suzy Schultz Cindy Treadwell Becky Winslow WOMEN ' S GOLF TEAM " Enthusiastic and hard working! " This was how women ' s golf coach Joann Lusk described her team. At the 1978 National tournament, the team finished in sixth place and they anticipated staying within the top ten this past sea- son. Because of the loss of three seniors. Lusk stated that the fall would be centered as a time for rebuilding while in the spring the team would be stronger. Competition for the Cats in the Intermountain Region was strongly provided by the ASU Sun Devils. Teams such as the Uni- versity of Florida, the University of Miami. Southern Methodist. Tulsa, and the University of Texas were the ones to beat. Practices were held informally from August through June on five different courses throughout the city. The women averaged 20-25 hours per week on their golf games, and during the summer many played in the Amateur Summer Tour or in tournaments in the areas of their hometowns. Rather than playing duel matches, the team partcipated in invitational tournaments, which gave them more of an opportunity to go up against the better teams. Chris Johnson. Susie Berdoy, Nancy Peck. Laurie Reichenbach and Laura Bencriscutto provided a great deal of strength to this thirteen member team. It wasn ' t the major injuries that concerned the women golfers but mainly aches and pains such as tendonitis that caused prob- lems. " When they start getting sore in the wrist, forearm or shoul- der areas, I advise them to lay off for a day or two, " explained Coach Lusk. WOMEN ' S GOLF TEAM 245 Synchro 8 - I Practicing their routine. Patty McCafferty. Alsion Grieco. Cindy Lurz. Cyd Caldwell. Jill Taylor, and Cindy Fulmer show their togetherness. 2 Sara White and Marie White display the grace and coordination needed for Synchro. WOMEN ' S SYNCHRONIZED SWIMMING For the first time in the history of the University. The Asso- ciation of Intercollegiate Athletics for Women ( AI AW) sanc- tioned the championships for the synchronized swim team. Although the Synchro team was not actually designated to compete within a certain conference or league, they did com- pete at a national level. Arizona is one of the few universities that does compete in Synchro and for this reason, their main competition comes from the many different AAU teams. This was the fourth year that this sport was included on the Varsity roster but it has been a part of the University much longer. It was 1939 when Synchro was initially introduced here and at that time it was known as a club sport. However, since this time, this special art of swimming has come far. Compared to the years in the past, this year ' s team was said to have much more depth. They were a great deal stronger and each of the athletes ' individual skills and abilities improved a sensational amount. They were able to participate with a full team as opposed to the half team they carried in the past. This gave them more confidence, they were more competitent and it gave them a better crack at first place. As stated by coach, Kathie Hawkins. " Synchronized swimming is a growing sport. 246 WOMEN ' S SYNCHRO . An Art - , ;. ; . - 3 _ Mans of ihe members of the Synchro team illustrate their dazzelmg forma- i lion. 4 ' Enjoying their sport, these girls compete with confidence. 5 Michele - -.- Beauheu. Pam TrCon. and Gerri Brandh please the fjr with their performance. MMWG ,_ -..:;:. ' " -. ' ' : " - ' . -:..-.- ' It is an Eastern sport that is now growing in the West. Our girls are the leaders in this part of the country and they work very well together. Because we are such a compatable team with a diverse amount of skill, everyone is more than willing to help one another to the fullest. " The team consisted of roughly one half veteran and one half newcomers. While several girls came from AAU teams, to compete at the University, there were others such as Pam Tryon. Michele Beaulieu. and Gerri Brandly who had partici- pated in the World Games in West Berlin last summer. Practices began in September and did not end until April. During the first semester the team concentrated on condition- ing and performing for the public while it was the second semester when competition actually began. The three top teams in the nation consisted of Ohio State. University of Michigan and Arizona. Several of the tournaments the team competed in were: The San Jose State Invitational. The University of Michigan Invi- tational, and the Canadian Invitational, all which were held in February. This year ' s AI AW National meet was at the Univer- sity of New York in Albany. Michele Beaulieu Mary Ann Parker Gerri Brandlv Liz Ronayne CydCaldwefl Jill Taylor Sally Dooge Sue Toltzman Cindy Fulmer Pam Tryon Alison Grieco Jill Van Dalen Cindy Lurz Mane White Patty McCafferly Sara White WOMEN ' S SYNCHRO 247 Three Year Study Comes to BY MARY SCHWARTZ For the past three years, a study was conducted regarding the budget figures within the University of Ari- zona Athletic Department. In the report, it was concluded that more than one million dollars per year is subsidized to the University of Ari- zona Sports ' program through tax- payers and students. It was noted that the budget figures that were pre- sented did not display certain allow- ances such as grants-in-aid to athletes and coaches ' salaries. It had also been found that the account entitled " Revenue " had been figured wrongly in that they have included student fees under this title. This fee is auto- matically taken out of the students ' registration charges. The report stated that this fee should be called a subsidy rather than a revenue since it is paid involuntarily by all students with no consideration of their involvement in athletics. This issue of the athletic budget was placed in front of The Commit- tee of Eleven which is a group of elected faculty members that deal with any kind of campus controversy. This committee presented recom- mendations in their report that would require the athletic director to report to a committee that would consist mainly of faculty members. After the athletic director reports to the com- mittee it was then suggested that the committee would take the results to University of Arizona President, John P. Schaefer. One of the main issues cited dealt with the fact that the budget shows a profit last year of $190,000 and a loss of only $223,000 and $173,000 respectively for the two previous years. The report states that this three year study was conducted in order to analyze the outcome of decisions that have been made by President Schae- fer regarding any expansion of the university ' s athletic program. Some of the recommendations seen through the report included the following: The faculty senate lead an investi- gation into the costs of big time ath- letics and their place on this campus. A committee be established to study the recreational needs of stu- dents who aren ' t athletes. The Athletic Department make public " full and complete " account- ings of its finances. The athletic committee closely monitor academic progress of ath- letes to ensure that neither the UA ' s academic standards nor the athletes ' educational interests suffer. One other controversy within the report dealt with the money donated to the Athletic Department from UA ' s Wildcat Club and the Alumni Association. The point was brought out that although those who donate toward athletics are rewarded with good game tickets, the alumni who donate toward academics do not receive an equal award. On Monday, February 5. 1979, the Faculty Senate Committee ended the three year debate. Although over half of the reports ' 10 motions were dealt with at the December Senate Meet- ing, one of the main issues seen on the February 5 agenda concerned a motion calling for athletic eligibility to hinge on participants good stand- ings as defined by the University ' s academic guidelines. This motion was killed by a 57-19 vote. Under these standings, it is considered that a student must hold at least a 1.75 grade point average if he has com- pleted 25 or fewer units, a 1.9 G.P.A. with 25-55 units and with 56 or more units one needs a 2.0 in order to be classified under " good standings. " The senate did pass a motion how- ever, that would place three Senate- elected non-administrative faculty members on the advisory committee on Intercollegiate Athletics. There was not a great deal of dis- cussion at the February meeting regarding the remaining four propos- als. With the exception of the eligibil- ity motion, these proposals were passed. A somewhat heated debate came from some senators and interested spectators when the subject of schol- arship and eligibility came forth. " I don ' t see where the fear comes con- cerning this group of students, " said the dean of admissions and records, David Windsor. Dean Windsor pointed out that 22% of male under- graduates have a GPA that is below minimum standards while only 12.5% male undergraduate athletes fail to reach good standards. Frustration was expressed by Dr. Charles F. Zukoski, a surgery profes- sor and chairman of the Committee of Eleven, concerning the response of the senators. " Yes, I think it ' s frus- trating. I think the Committee pointed out some things that the Fac- ulty Senate should have addressed itself to, " stated Dr. Zukoski. " As a member of the committee that put up the thing, I think we proposed some issues of real substance. I don ' t know if there can be any reasonable study on intercollegiate athletics. " He added, " I think the most important thing was to give the faculty the opportunity to participate in the deci- sions of the Committee on Intercolle- giate Athletics. " o a Close BY DAVE STRACK The 1975-76 year was a banner one i n athletics at the University of Ari- zona. The football team won 9 games and lost 2 and was ranked as one of the 20 best teams in the country. The basketball team won the Western Athletic Conference Championship and won two games in the NCAA Playoff before being defeated by UCLA in the Regional Finals. The University of Arizona baseball team won the NCAA Championship by winning the College World Series in Omaha. Nebraska. In the Spring of 1976. the Commit- tee of Eleven, which is composed of members of the faculty elected by their peers, began an in depth investi- gation of the Department of Intercol- legiate Athletics and Physical Educa- tion. The Committee stated that the inquiry was not undertaken as a result of any " wrong doing " by the administration of the Intercollegiate Athletic Department of the Univer- sity. However, they did feel that the athletic program deserved careful examination by the University com- munity in order to appraise the ade- quacy of the institutional arrange- ments at the University to accomo- date the pressures of a nationally prominent program. The committee believes that this type of investigation comes within their purview since the Faculty Constitution grants them the power to initiate, promote, and stim- ulate study and action dealing with and looking toward solutions of situ- ations and problems of interest and concern to the faculty and the Uni- versity. The Athletic Department person- nel cooperated with the subcommit- tee which was undertaking the actual inquiry. The subcommittee consisted of Professor Charles E. Ares. Profes- sor of Law, Arthur Grant, Professor of Higher Education and W. Gerald Matlock. Professor of Agriculture. The Committee published a report in October 1978. It appears that the thrust of the report was directed by intercollegiate athletics in the follow- ing categories: the finances and resources which are utilized by the Athletic Department; the question of responsibility for the conduct of affairs in the Athletic Department; the student-athlete and his academic progress; the relationship of physical education and intercollegiate athlet- ics; and the ramifications and justifi- cations for large scale intercollegiate athletic programs which are in exist- ence at many universities, including our own. Concerning finances and resources, a financial statement was given to the Faculty Senate on Feb- ruary 5, 1979. This statement of oper- ations was prepared by members of our comptrollers office. Business Affairs, and shows revenues and expenses for the year 1977-78. The statement also adressed itself to stu- dent fees, tuition waivers, salary sup- port and physical resources. These areas were mentioned as a concern of the Committee of Eleven. Concerning the student-athlete and his academic progress, research, some of which was done by the Com- mittee of Eleven, showed that male student-athletes graduated at a higher percentage rate than the rate for male students generally. This con- clusion was reached after reviewing the summary of graduation rates of male athletes and a random sample of male freshmen from the entering class of 1972-73. Concerning physical education, intramurals and intercollegiate ath- letics, all of which now function under one department, a committee was appointed to study the feasibility of separating physical education and intramurals from the Department of Intercollegiate Athletics. The Committee of Eleven made recommendations relative to the composition of the Intercollegiate Athletic Committee, which is advi- sory to the President. They recom- mended three faculty members be added to the committee and that these members be nominated by the Committee and elected by the Fac- ulty Senate. Concerning large scale intercollegi- ate athletic programs and their rami- fications and justifications, the only comment that one can make is that there are great private institutions, such as Stanford. Southern Califor- nia and Yale, and significant state- supported universities, such as Uni- versity of Washington, California- Berkeley, and the University of Michigan, whose academic reputa- tions are impeccable and whose ath- letic programs are large and success- ful. It is apparent that a strong ath- letic program does have a positive effect on the total university picture. There are positive results which have evolved from the Committee ' s investigation. It is hopeful now that the faculty is more aware of the com- plexities of the athletic program and is better acquainted with the positive attributes of our program. Certain areas of concern expressed by our faculty relative to athletics have been proven beneficial to those in the administration of the Athletic Department. FEATURES 249 Wildcat Weekend: Makes History Books It was before 14,606 screaming fans that Wildcat, John Smith sank his free throw with only six seconds remaining in the game. This gave the Cats an upset victory over the No. 3 ranked UCLA Bruins with a final score of 70-69. Although Arizona definitely dominated the game from the start, it was a very tight game all the way to the bitter end. However, Arizona failed to find the end " bit- ter. " " It was the greatest game I ' ve ever seen, " commented Arizona Coach Fred Snowden. With aggressive play seen by soph- omore guard, Russell Brown, Ari- zona set a fast pace early in the game. Both teams stayed within few points of one another for most of the first half. Suddenly, UCLA found a six point lead but Arizona decided to come on strong gaining 1 1 additional points which gave the Cats a 40-35 lead at the half. As play resumed in the second half, Arizona came up with an 1 1 point lead after only four minutes of play. This lead did not last long how- ever as UCLA plunged ahead with a score of 69-67 with a 2:47 showing on the clock. Here, Joe Nehls sunk two from the corner to tie the game. With no additional scoring seen by UCLA, the Cats gained possession of the ball and began to s tall. Smith, who was then fowled, saw the end of the game as he sunk his free throw. As the UCLA victory excitement lingered on, the Arizona Wildcats came back with a second major upset within four days. In front of an over- flow crowd in McKale Center, these athletes proved themselves once again with a 74-72 defeat over the Southern California Trojans. Although Arizona did wonders as a team, a great deal of recognition had to be given to Junior, Joe Nehls, as he pumped 31 points through the net for the night. " I didn ' t think I would do that well tonight " said Nehls. " I pulled a muscle in my leg during warm-ups. Things have been going pretty bad this year. This feels great tonight. " During the Trojan game, the Wild- cats shot 68% from the floor. As the competition was set at a very quick pace, the Cats found themselves up by 10 halfway through the first - ' period. Just minutes later with the arrival of halftime, the gap had been closed to a five point spread. When the Cats came back, they went into an effective zone play which brought the Trojans some foul trouble. Ari- zona could not miss at the free throw line. USC did keep the game very close as the score was 74-72 with only 10 seconds remaining. Even though the Trojans had the last possession of the ball, they were unable to sink it which gave the Cats the win. " Our intensity was up and down, " Snow- den said. He then added. " With seven minutes left I felt we had a let down. We ran out of gas, but we did regroup and maintain. " Not only did Arizona pull out another win, but they also pulled out $45.000 worth of Spaghetti dinners for the spectators, complements of The Spaghetti Company. This was undoubtedly a very his- torical weekend for the Wildcats and it will not be forgotten for quite some time. It is something to be proud of whether you are a student, athlete, faculty, or fan. 250 FEATURES Impacts of a Crowd? ! ? The basketball team is playing on their opponents court in the most important game of the season. The score is tied with the clock showing just one minute left to play. All seats are occupied and the crowd reacts to every play. As the player tries to make the basket, his opponent fouls him. Just before he shoots from the free throw line an irritated spectator shouts " He ' ll be lucky if it hits the rim. " The athletes concentration has been jarred and he misses the basket. What kind of impact can a crowd have on an athletes performance? Obviously it is possible for the effect to be either inspiring or detrimental, however one must consider other fac- tors before making a definite deci- sion. Some of the se decisions may include, what sport is being played; is this a team sport or is it based on an individual performance? Is the match at home or away? Or one must ask. how big is the crowd, is the crowd noisy and rowdy, or is it calm and respectful? What kind of attitude do the athletes have? How about the coaches ' feelings? No two baseball games, tennis matches or swim meets are alike. Every situation regarding athletics is different. It is for this reason that the impact of a crowd differs greatly from one athletic event to another. It is often true that if the team is at home, and both the coach and play- ers have good attitudes, a large crowd will often have a positive impact on the outcome. But what about the other side of the coin? Place yourself in the athlete ' s shoes. You are playing on foreign territory, the coach is upset, and your teammates are too tired from the long trip. How will the crowd effect you now? Most collegiate coaches have dealt with crowds. They know their play- ers, as well as the impact a crowd can have on an athletic performance. Some coaches believe, however, that if an athlete has been well trained, he is capable of concentrating and per- forming up to par under any situa- tion. Many professional athletes hold that necessary concentration. This often makes the difference between professionalism and amaturism. Many gymnastics coaches believe their sport to be 90% mental attitude and 10% physical ability. One must always keep in mind that different sports require different types of concentration. Athletes who participate in individual sports such as swimming, golf, and track seem to have an easier time concentrating, whereas the more well known team sports such as football, basketball, and baseball have more distractions and must concentrate not only on their actions, but also their team- mates ' and opponents ' actions as well. Whatever one may believe con- cerning concentration and the effect a crowd may have on an athlete, cer- tain facts are inevitable. A large crowd can create more noise and dis- tractions than a small crowd. At times crowds can bring on that well known " home town advantage, " and be a detriment to the opponent. Depending on the situation, spec- tators can definitely have an impact ,jt athletic performance, but only if the team or athlete allows them to. And yet, where would athletics be today without the many eager, fun- loving spectators sitting in the crowd? FEATURES 251 Rugby, the game from which our own football was developed, is noth- ing new here in the United States. It has been seen here in the west since the turn of the century and as a mat- ter of fact, the United State is the only double gold medal winner in Olympic Rugby. The Rugby team consists of 15 players and the team ' s goal is to ground the ball behind the oppo- nent ' s goal line as many times as pos- sible. This is called a " try " and each time you have accomplished this your side receives four points. After play- ing for 80 minutes, two 40 minute havles with no breaks, the referee blows his whistle. Here, the game is over and the beer drinking begins. The Wildcat Rugby team took on a new adventure this past season as they headed for England on August 26, 1978 in order to face two Welsh and one English team on their two and a half week tour of the United Kingdom. For part of their journey, the team stayed in Cardiff at the National Centre for Sparth Whales. ' However, as is very customary among rugby players, each member was accepted in the house of his opponent for the remainder ofaheir stay. The local ruggers were extremely hospitable and made it a point to see that the American visi- tors got their fill of site-seeing and touring that always goes along with travel. Each member funded his own trip and it was a unanimous decision that it was more than worth the time and money. For many of the partici- pants, it was their first time in ft. Europe. It proved to be a fascinating experience and everything went extremely well. Not only did the men play good rugby, but they also found it a thrill and an honor to have been representing the United States. Although it is only the first year Arizona has participated in the newly formed " Pacific University Rugby Conference " it is the tenth year rugby has been seen at the University of Arizona. The team practices for two hours each Tuesday and Thursday afternoon as well as a couple of hours on Wednesday nights. With a great amount of support from outsiders, everything keeps improving from year to year. There is an unbelievable amount of unity found among the team and because no scholarships are available for the athletes, everyone is in the same boat. " This particular team which consists of a total of 52 members is probably the best team the UA has ever had. This results from the hard work, dedication and performance of each individual player. They ' ve done a hell of a job, " stated Rugby Captain Dave Sitton. This was one journey that will always be rememberd by each of the twenty two Wildcats who made the trip. It is one they can be proud of just as the students and faculty of Arizona, and all the U.S. rugby per- sonnel can be proud of the way these men represented them on their 1978 tour of the United Kingdom. 252 FEATURES Officiating, Not All Cake! Officiating takes a tremendous amount of dedication in terms of time, money and effort. The uniforms can be costly. In games such as soft- ball, as much as $150 is often put forth since it is necessary to invest in protective shoes, shoulder pads, a chest protector and a face mask. Even so. beginning referees will only be paid $8 for each game they offici- ate. It takes many games just to equal the cost of the uniform. " I don ' t think anyone referees unless they enjoy it. " said University of Arizona official Boyd Baker. " There is no money to be made in officiating. " The main pressures of being a ref- eree are staying in the best physical shape, and studying the rules of the game so that they remain fresh in your memory. " I wish that the critics of officials would try to take the yearly exams. " said Baker. " I don ' t like people ques- tioning my positioning on the court if they have no concept of what I ' m doing. I don ' t want them questioning my interpretation of rules whe n they have demonstrated clearly that they don ' t understand them. " " There are many steps one must take before becoming an official. We bring out high school officials along through a five-sear period before they call varsity games. It takes awhile to acquire the talent ' for mak- ing snap decisions. The hardest thing to learn is how to anticipate the action so that you can position your- self in the best possible location if it does take place. If you haven ' t been involved with the sport long enough, you won ' t have this advantage. " said Baker. " The most common mistake is made when something happens so fast that you don ' t have a chance to call it. " said Baker, " then we almost have to let it go by because of the rapid pace of activity. " " It ' s too bad that some people feel that the last call in the game is the one that made the difference. It may have had an impact on the final outcome, but there may also have been passes dropped, freethrows missed, and fouls that could have been the points that lost the game. " said Baker. " You will always be only 50 percent right in the eyes of the spectators because only half are going to like your call and the other half will hate you for it. " said Baker. FEATURES 253 Intramurals . . . INTRAMURALS The intramurals program provides the average student with an opportu- nity to participate in sports. " The program provides a means for people within a particular school to compete against each other in sports that they learned in their physical education classes. " said intramurals coordina- tor Richard Bartsch. The four divisions of players, fra- ternities and sororities, dormitories, independents, and women, compete at different levels of competition according to their abilities. The 26 sports that are offered include football, basketball, tennis, putt-putt golf, volleyball, and many others. There is a set schedule but the teams must practice on their own time. " This is difficult since there is little time when the teams can get together and practice because we are limited in space, and for all those par- ticipating, an equal amount of prac- tice time is not possible, " said Bartsch. A point system is applied in these divisions to determine divisional champions. A separate non-point division is organizaed in team sports when appropriate numbers of teams enter the division. A champion is chosen from each activity. They are selected by the number of points acquired through- out the season. If there has been a tie a play off game is usually arranged. I 254 INTRAMURALS Competition for all INTRAMURALS 255 256 INTRAMURALS 1NTRAM URALS Team Sports Soccer Speedball Volleyball Softball TEAM INDIVIDUAL SPORTS Badminton Inner Tube Water Polo Basketball Free Throw Miniature Golf Powerlifting Racquetball Rifle Swimming Diving Table Tennis Tennis Track and Field Over-the-Line Softball Basketball - Billiards Bowling Cross Couatry Golf Handball Horseshoes Wrestling Intramural SPORTS 1978-79 INTRAM URALS 257 Photos by Derriak 258 WOMEN ' S TRACK AND FIELD Technique and ittiiillll WOMEN ' S TRACK AND FIELD The women runners started in the Fall concentrating on condi- tioning, endurance, and weight training. The real excitement came in the Spring when competition got under way and they were able to capitalize on individual technique s and speed. Their infield events had added strength with more depth and there was a great deal more quality seen in their sprints. Also, the distance crew and the hurdlers revealed vast improvements over the past. The 1979 women ' s track and field team definitely had the appearance of a much stronger team over all. Their main concerns dealt with sending as many girls as possible to nationals and to end up somewhere in the top five. With two girls qualifying for nationals last year, it was conceivable the number of qualifiers could reach to ten. As he began his second year as coach, Charlie Spath was very anx- ious for the Spring to arrive and he was excited to work with his incoming runners. Charlie also added that he looked for Marjorie Kaput to be a leader among his crew this year and mentioned the Hansen twins to be definite national material. Debbie Rozak, an out- standing distance prospect and Karen Smith, a three year veteran and a 400 and 800 meter runner also added an unbelievable amount to this year ' s team. The toughest team Arizona had to face was Arizona State who was ranked fourth in the nation last year. Some of the meets the women participated in consisted of the All-Conference meet held at our own home field on February 17th, the Long Beach relays and the UA Invitational both held in March. The site for regionals was Utah State while nationals were held in Michigan. WOMEN ' S TRACK AND FIELD 259 Runners Progress With Time! MEN ' S TRACK Men ' s Track is not exactly a new sport around our cam- pus. This intercollegiate sport began in 1916 and has shown progress every year since. So much so that by the 1979 sea- son, the team entered into the top conference in America, the P.A.C.-10. This conference is so competitive that eight teams out of the P.A.C. could conceivably finish in the top 10 in the country. It was said that this is not only possible, but highly probable. Having lost only two senior athletes for the 1979 season, the team was similar to that of the previous year. Even though they lost the two seniors, the team found replace- ments through the number one and number two long jump- ers in the nation. Willie Williams who began coaching at the University of Arizona in July of 1969 said he was " very optimistic for the upcoming year. This is especially true since we were 15th last year and we found replacements for the two seniors. If we use our ability and add some luck, we ' ll have a good shot at cracking the Top 10. " The team had four returning lettermen that were All- American. They consisted of Thom Hunt, David Shoots, Steve Jacobs and Roger Curtis. Also, James Frazier, toured in Europe last summer and participated in four events as a high jumper. He came out undefeated and was the winner of the AAU Championships. The runners began practicing in the Fall five days per week for two hours per day. Then, when the Spring season began, practices were six days a week as well as lifting weights three times a week. Competition ran from the end of February to the beginning of June when the NCAA Championships were held in Champaign, Illinois at the University of Illinois. In order to participate in the NCAA Championships, the runners had to meet a certain perform- ance standard pertaining to their particular event or events. 1 James Frazier takes a leapingjump and proceeds to clear the bar. 2 Coach Willie Williams ponders for the correct response to James Fraisers ' concerns. 3 Ron Ken- nedy and Dave Still go for the finish. 4 With an extra " UMPH. " Dwayne Strozier pumps around the track. 5 Training, dedication, and desire is what it takes to be a college athlete as shown by Steve Jacobs. 260 MEN ' S TRACK AND FIELD to I : k :r tc iki Marco Ahumada Jeffery Anderson Paul Beckland Klinal Breckenndge Doug Buchanan Donnie Butler James Chinn Steve Crelli Roger Curtis Richard Daniels Dave DeWees Chuck Degroot Mike Dineen Steve Dugdale Richard EngJehard Jose Fernandez Arn Forland James Frazier Robert Gadsen Frank Ganong Perry Gray Pat Hamilton Rickv Harvey And Heller Thorn Hunt David Hutchison Scott Hurlburt Steve Jacobs Elijah Jefferson Dennis Johnson Anthony Jones Richard Jones Mike Joy ner Ron Kennedy Tony Konvalin Dirk Lakeman Thomas Larson Anthony Lumpkins Bill Mauren Mike Naifeh John Najarian Frank Narducci Terry Otte Allan Poleszak Thomas Roberts James Rutledge Dave Peckham Bill Shannon David Shoots John Speckles Brian Stephenson John Smart Thomas Stewart David Still Dwayne Strozier Kenneth Walits Wayne Walker Charles Wilson Lex Worthy Bob Wolters Kvle Wheeler MEN ' S TRACK AND FIELD 261 Swimmers and 1 Ken DeMont demonstrates his winning form of backstroke at a home meet. 2 Coach Win Young observes Steve Hodges ' form as he enters the water. 3 An excellent example of the beauty, grace, and coordination needed as a diver. 4 Freestyler Steve Wyatt glides across the pool displaying his perfected stroke. 5 The team takes a small break during a workout. 6 Stroking hard. Glen Aiken pulls his body through the water for another breath of air. MEN ' S SWIMMING AND DIVING As the swimmers entered into the P.A.C. 10 for the 1978-79 season first year Coach Dick Jochums, was highly optimistic. With three of the top five teams participating in the P.A.C. 10, it was well known that this conference was head and shoulders above every- one else. Coach Dick Jochums is known by many for his outstanding coaching ability. The beginning of his coaching career certainly did not start here at the University of Arizona. For example, in 1974, he was chosen as " Coach of the Year " by the American Swimming Association. In 1975 he coached the Pan American Team in Mexico City and in 1978 he was the coach for the USA World Team Championships, and the USA dual meet with the USSR in Austin, Texas. Arizona is proud to add a man of such high caliber to its coaching staff. With the Cats losing three of their top performers at the end of the previous season, the team found a few difficult moments. During the 1979 season, con- centration was emphasized on maintaining the status they had reached through the years and certainly not falling behind in any way. Because the P.A.C. is so competitive, recruiting is of great importance. " We need to recruit better next year, " stated Coach Joc- hums. . Divers 262 MEN ' S SWIMMING AND DIVING . . . Heading for the Top While USC. UCLA, and Cal Berkley were rated second, third, and fourth respectively in the country, competition seemed more than simply challenging. With three good newcomers and five redshirting. the strongest performance was seen through the return- ing lettermen. The past season was more of a build- ing year or as some see it. " a survival year. " The main tournaments of the year were the P.A.C.-10 tourna- ment held in East L.A.. hosted by UCLA, and the NCAA Championships that were held in Cleveland. Ohio. " There are top teams in every institution of the P.A.C. There is a threat in trying to make it to the top. but if such teams as UCLA and Berkley have patience, we ' ll get there. There is a great deal of pres- tige in being a part of such a top conference. We are competing against the best, and that ' s what athletics is all about. " said Coach Dick Jochums. Men ' s diving helped to add a touch of class to competition. Although the men started off weak as compared to the other men in the nation, by January the began proving their strength. Showing a higher efficiency level regarding mental and physical devel- opment, the team proved to be more consistent. Coach Win Young adds. " They ' re one great bunch of kids. They are the nicest bunch of kids you ' d find anywhere in the country. " Glen Aikin Sean Bailes Eric Boss Barn Butts Ken DeMont Dan Diener Brian Fenske Thomas Fenske Mike Hansen Jim Harris Bvron Heath Tom Henika Steve Hodges John Kucera Ranch Maste Lance Michaelis Greg Ragsdale Greg Rut ford David Sam Matt Shake Rick Supple Brian Thompson Tim Tucker Bob Tweedy Don Whittle Steve Wyatt Keith Yavitt Jonas Zy manias Photos b Jim demons and Derriak Anderson J MEN ' S SWIMMING AND DIVING 263 Swimmers Kick to Perfection .thy Sheehan enjoys an early morning workout in her large waterbed. 2 Bel utz and Diane Johnson hit the water with style 3 Diligent practice makes perfect athletes. 4 Flyer. Diane Johnson, demonstrates her form fitting national talents. 5 Encouragement and sportsmanship make up the Intercollegiate program as displayed here by Cathy Sheehan. Beth Lutz and Diane Johnson. WOMEN ' S SWIMMING The University of Arizona women ' s swim team was ranked number two at the beginning of the season with only ASU. the 1978 National Champs, being a stronger team within the Inter- mountain Conference. This conference is a very intense con- ference with the only other top region represented by the Cali- fornia schools. Arizona was somewhere within the top 12. Several of the top teams in the Nation were ASU. Stanford, UCLA. USC. and the University of Texas. Coach. Millie Roberts looked forward to her third consecu- tive year as head coach of the Arizona women. Before coming to UA, she assistant coached three years at ASU and coached one year at Texas Tech. Coach Roberts headed a very young group of swimmers during the season with seven of them being freshmen and seven of them being sophomores. This past year, there were more newcomers than veterans. Even so, the team improved 1000%. There was absolutely no comparison ability- wise between the past year and just two years ago. There was total improvement and there was total dedication with poten- tial finalists in every event: With teammates such as Raine Wolford. Diane Johnson. Beth Lutz, Linda Wood, and Cathy Sheehan. there is no question as to why the team improved to such a great extent. Swimming is a sport where the athlete must be in the water 1 1 months out of the year. These women practiced as much as four hours each day on their strokes, as well as one hour of weights, three times per week. Practices began in mid Novem- ber and the season did not see an end until the first week in April. Regionals were hosted by the University of Arizona at its ' own McKale center. Nationals were held at The University of Pittsburgh. Although the season ended, swimming for these people did not end. " This team is the team of the future and will set the pace for the future. It ' s taken three years to get this potential and we now have the foundation of the team. Things will happen, " announced Coach Roberts. 264 WOMEN ' S SWIMMING AND DIVING : Penhasi Mar Sh The women divers also added their talents and potential to the team. They were well presented with more strength than seen in the past because of an influx of a few new people. One participant, Carol Wagner, was an AAU National finalist in High School and is presently ranked I Ith in the country. Their practices were very tough with part of it consisting of a circuit program where they did arm exercises, running steps, and much more in order to improve their physical and mental strength. WOMEN ' S SWIMMING AND DIVING 265 Wrestlers Fight With Pins 1 Chuck Wood locks the arms of his opponent, Dave Musselman, in the beginning stages of the attempted pin. 2 During a practice session, Phil Gevock and Dave Osmun use their strategies in order to acquire power over one another. 3 With deter- mination. Bob Moore attempts to trip Tom Coffing to gain the pin. 4 Just as every team must do. the wrestlers stretch out before practice to prevent injuries. 5 As Bob Moore displays complete control over Tom Coffing, they will continue to fight to the fin- ish. Due 101 physical taniffi Mil we Dave derm StneRox Looking of desire tt 266 MEN ' S WRESTLING Richard Allen Jack Assini David Blake Tom Coffing Keith Foxx Phil Gevock John Luna Mario Martinez Mike McCahan Bob Moore Dave Musselman Bruce Nelson Dave Osmen Dave Riggs John Schalers Dan Schultz Bill Sparling John Smizman Taylor Young MEN ' S WRESTLING Due to injuries, only half of the wrestling team was able to compete at the start of the season. For this reason, they were not in as good a physical condition as they should have been. " But, " said Coach Bill Nelson, " if we had to have these injuries, it was better to have them in the beginning of the season. " The Wildcats looked forward to a very successful season against such teams at ASU, Oregon State, and Iowa State. This year ' s co-captains were Dave Riggs. the only senior on the squad, and Dave Musselman, a two-year letterman for the team. Other members expected to do well this season were Mario Martinez, a 1 18 Ib. starter, John Luna, a two-time state champion from Colorado, Steve Rosenstein. who placed fifth in the Illinois State tournament last year, and Mark Helling, a junior college national champ last year. Looking forward to a successful season. Coach Nelson said, " We have the most talent we ' ve ever had on our squad, and a tremendous amount of desire to do well. " Pholos bv Jim demons MEN ' S WRESTLING 267 Injuries Plague Men Gymnasts . Rusty Agte Pat Copper Mike Davis Gino DelFrate Paul Goedecke Frank Greene Eric Hannum George Herget Mike Higley Robert Holeman San Hughes Robert Jensen Randy Jones Doug Jordan Tom Ladman Fritz Laos Steve Martin Don Myers Craig Nickel Shawn O ' Hare Doug Powell Dave Sam Frank Thompson nersarei nan. Wit about is 1 no the i He in lit lor i WE " a skin bee included thauw ' i ihevean day. The infeiof Tiein . . A Time for Recuperation 268 MEN ' S GYMNASTICS I Arizona Gymnast Paul Goedecke proves his flexibility through performing the splits with ease. 2 Frank Greene lifts his body to a perfect angle which shows the unbelievable strength one must have to compete. 3 Suspended in air Don Myers illustrates the " Russian Jump " as though it took no effort. 4 In deep concentration Tom Ladman flies over the horse maintaining complete control. 5 Craig Nickel strives to find perfection from hours of practice spent each day. MEN ' S GYMNASTICS " What Cathy Rigby did for women, Kurt Thomas and Bart Con- ners are doing for the men, " stated men ' s gymnastics coach Jeff Ben- nan. With all the interest the women have received, it seems turn about is fair play. " Men ' s gymnastics is now undergoing growth. It is now the men who are coming to the public ' s eye, " explained Bennon. The interest was there, but the 1978-79 season appeared to be a time for recuperation. " We ' re a year away from being a strong team. " saich Coach Bennon. Several gymnasts were forced to red shirt because they were transfers to Arizona. Another reason included injuries. " We ' ve had more injuries in a short period of time than we ' re entitled to. Percentage wise, I think we ' ve had more than football. " However, Bennon added. " If a guy wants to be good he will overcome the risks and injuries; he ' ll get there someway. " Coach Bennon ' s goal for his team was " to survive. " Only four members of the uninjured team had previous experience in college competition. Those who were able to compete practiced throughout the year in Bear Down Gym every afternoon Monday through Fri- day. The Wildcat ' s schedule included meets with five of the teams rated in the top 20 nation wide. Their toughest competition came from Oregon, ASU, Univers ity of California at Berkeley, and the University of Washington. The main strength of the team was found in juniors. Pat Copper and Don Myers, sophomores Rusty Agte and Eric Hannum, and freshmen Fritz Laos, Craig Nickle, Tom Ladman, Paul Goedecke and Mike Higley. Steve Martin, Frank Thompson and Frank Greene redshirted the season. MEN ' S GYMNASTICS 269 WOMEN ' S GYMNASTICS According to women ' s gymnastics coach, Cheryl Hill, " a good gymnast is someone with a lot of determination and drive. You also have to be able to accept someone else ' s evaluation regarding your own personal performance. " The first day of practice brought 25 women gymnasts to room 121 of the Physical Education building. " That ' s the biggest turnout for the team we ' ve ever had, " stated Hill. By November though, the team had been narrowed down to eleven gymnasts, ten of whom were all around competi- tors working all four pieces of apparatus. Although the women had their share of injuries, the team was motivated and excited for the coming season. With the help of Assistant Coach Scott Bull and Paul Stoklas, the gymnasts were able to obtain the more difficult skills they needed to score well in competition this year. According to Hill, taking a team to nationals was the main goal for the season. " I ' d like to score 140 as a team, which is six points above the national qualifying score, and have each individ- ual score a higher all around. " Reaching the goals appeared very probable, considering the depth of the team and advanced skill level of each individual. Top returning Wildcat gymnasts included Karen Chris- tenson and Linda Shannon, who participated at the AIAW National Meet last year. Sophomore Patty Holm, and freshmen Denise Antolik, D ' Ann O ' Bannon, and Sue Stockslader were also expected to perform well. The women practiced three hours each afternoon begin- ning in August, and competition began in January. Although the University of Utah provided the toughest competition, the meets with Utah State, USC, ASU, and California State Fullerton were also difficult. Photos by Jim demons 270 WOMEN ' S GYMNASTICS , . ' - MEN ' S BASKETBALL 2 ' Basketball Much Improved . MEN ' S BASKETBALL Basketball was first played on the University of Ari- zona campus in the fall of 1 896. Six years later, money was donated for the construction of a gymnasium located where Herring Hall is today. The 1904-05 season was the first year Arizona formed a Varsity team. Her- ring Hall remained as the scene of all of Arizona ' s home games until the end of 1926, which marked the comple- tion of Bear Down Gym. Bear Down was Arizona ' s home court through the first half of 1972-73 season. At that time, Arizona found a new home court with the opening of the newly constructed McKale Center. The first game was played in McKale on February 1. 1973 with Arizona defeating Wyoming 87-69. Arizona basketball made another move this past sea- son, only this time they did not move from their home court. They simply moved West this year as a result of affiliation with the Pacific 10 conference. 1978-79 was a tough season for Arizona, despite their best recruiting effort in years. 272 MEN ' S - BASKETBALL V , I5 1-GunllB! 2-Tnpmn . :i.. mJiia aw;.i-Fri Homer, season as K flitting unselfish tea willbeoneo W to run, The only s ho earned; taclcouripl beroifrei. . Since 1 896 Guard Russell Brown reaches for the basket as he executes a lay-up. 2 Top scorer Joe Nehls turns to avoid the opposition and continues down the court. 3 Coach Fred Snowden is seen administering the helpful advise to his players. 4 Coming through the middle. John Belobraydic goes up for two as his UCLA opponent tries to steal the ball away. 5 From the free throw line. John Smith appears to be in heavy concentration before making the " swish. " 6 Outreaching his sur- rounding opponents, center Larry Demic aims high for the basket. However, as Coach Fred Snowden began his seventh season as head coach, he was excited by the challenge of entering into the new conference. " I think this will be an unselfish team. " said Coach Snowden. " And I think it will be one of our better shooting teams . . . and we ' re going to run. no question about that. " The only senior on the 1978-79 Arizona team was a 6- |9 forward Larry Demic. Returning regular starters included 5-10 sophomore Russell Brown and 6-4junior I Joe Nehls. both guards. Other returning sophomores 1 were 6-2 Steve Lake and 6-4 Perry Novelli. a walk-on who earned a scholarship at mid-season last year, both backcourt players. This past season saw the largest num- ber of freshmen recruits since the first year Coach Snow- den became a part of the University. " Potentially they can be as good as any group we ' ve brought into the pro- gram. They have all the tools, and I feel real good about their attitude, too. " Snowden added. MEN ' S BASKETBALL 273 274 MEN ' S BASKETBALL MEN ' S BASKETBALL The Cats made their debut in the Pac-10 with a road trip where they faced losses to Washington State on December eighth and the University of Washington the following night. The scores were 74-68 and 75-66 respec- tively. The double loss dropped the Wildcats to 1-3. After leaving Washington, Arizona faced six non-con- ference games in a row before the close of 1978. The final 1978 game was seen against the Northern Arizona Lumberjacks. The UA-Northern Arizona rivalry dates back to the 1918-19 season. Arizona leads the series 75- 27 and has won the last nine encounters. The Lumber- jacks haven ' t won in Tucson since 1966-67. The Wildcats got back into Pac- 1 conference play the first week of January hosting Stanford on the fourth and California on the sixth. After 10 games, Arizona ' s record was 6-4 with an 0-2 P.A.C. record. Also, after the 10 game mark. 6 ' 4 " Junior Joe Nehls continued to lead the Wildcats in scoring with a 19.5 average. At this point, as a team the Cats were averaging 78.7 points per game to their opponents 79.0 and were out-rebounding the opponents 45.0 to 41.2. The first half of Arizona ' s Pacific- 10 basketball sched- ule came to a close with home game against UCLA on January 18th and USC on January 22. With six seconds to go, guard John Smith hit a free throw to give Arizona a 70-69 upset victory over number three ranked UCLA before a sellout crowd of 14,606. The Cat excitement did not cease here however. Just four days later before another overflow crowd in McKale Center, the athletes demonstrated superb play with a 74-72 victory over Southern California. Joe Nehls led Arizona with 31 points. The UA-USC game was designated as " Spa- ghetti Company Night. " This meant that all those in attendance at the game received a free spaghetti dinner, with meat sauce, from the Spaghetti Company as a result of the victory. The season came to a close on March third as the Cats faced Washington State at their own home court in McKale Center. 1 Michael Zeno follows the ball as he makes sure he has just " scored. " 2 Larry Demic stays within close contact of his opponent, not allow- ing him to take possession of the ball. 3 While dribbling down the court Joe Nehls eyes his teammate before setting up the strategic play. 4 The fine ball handler and unselfish player. Joe Nehls. attempts to stop UCLA from executing the pass. 5 Once again. Russell Brown dazzles the fans, defenders, and teammates with his spectacular pinpoint ability to dribble and pass the ball. 6 As the only senior and the long return- ing big man. Larry Demic proves his talents with another basket scored. John Belobraydic Russell Brown Larry Demic Ray Donnelly Robbie Dosty George Hawthorne John Hutcherson Steve Lake Donald Mellon Charles Miller Joe Nehls Perry Novelli John Smith Michael Zeno MEN ' S BASKETBALL 275 Interest Increases WOMEN ' S BASKETBALL The Women ' s basketball team, led by senior Dorothy Sisneros and soph- omore Janet Goschinski began their second year under Head Coach Lori Woodman. Interest in this sport grew over the past season, primarily because of an interest in media cover- age and participants. The University of Arizona was no exception. Four- teen women out of thirty five who tried out, were chosen for the squad. Coach Woodman set three goals for her 1978-79 competitive team. " As a team, our main goals are to beat ASU and N AU do the best in Arizona. Secondly, we ' re going to try to get into the top four in our confer- ence in order to go to regionals. Also, we want to establish some respecta- bility. " Practicing five to six days a week in McKale, October through March, the women looked forward to playing against the Utah and California I Charlotte Smith and Janet Goschinski appreciate the performance just made by their fellow hoopsters. 2 Both UA and NMSLJ follow the hall down the court as the Cats me their much practiced plays to attempt to up their score. 3 Head Coach Lori Woodman tells her athletes to keep their arms up as Assistant Coach Janet Wood simply enjoys the game. 4 Julie Schultz displays disbelief as she reflects on the past play. 5 With distinct poise and form, Glenna Carter shoots to score. 6 Giving the opposing teammate an evil eye. Pam Roberts sets the pace of the game. 276 WOMEN ' S BASKETBALL Over Past Season schools. New Mexico and Colorado also provided tough competition. Injuries would be a minor factor if the team was in good condition, according to Woodman. The team was young, containing only two sen- iors among the several freshmen and sophomore players. The month of March saw the Wild- cat team hosting the Region 7 Cham- pionship Tournament at Pima Com- munity College, which included the top four teams from the Intermoun- tain Conference. The 1978-79 season was the last for the women in this conference, as all the women ' s teams from Arizona are to move to the Western Collegiate Athletic Associa- tion in the fall of 1979. Coach Woodman and her team appeared optimistic about entering the WCAA. " It will be harder to win. but in the long run we will learn quicker. There are no easy teams in the Western Conference. " WOMEN ' S BASKETBALL 277 Team Participates in . . . lopconferei stasonJH ' veiyeufai ears iheM Fonhepi Ml 141 ' . X " Pop ' McK Bttmeh la nntdu and ike spec StPaai.M;: iheQlsnov .taencar.G 278 MEN ' S BASEBALL . Prestigious Conference MEN ' S BASEBALL There is no question that Arizona participated in the top conference in the nation during the 1979 baseball season as a first year member of the Pacific- 10. This is very evident through the fact that in the last sixteen years the NCAA championship has gone to a P.A.C.-10 team thirteen times. Students-athletes who comprise the Arizona Wildcat Baseball team participate in the most competitive, exciting, and prestigious conference in America. For the past 70 years, baseball has been a part of the University ' s curriculum. During this time. Arizona has won 1417, lost 498, and tied 18 for a winning percentage of 74%. Arizona has been to the College World Series in Omaha 10 times and to the NCAA playoff 20 times including 14 years in a row from 1950-63. The two origi- nators who created excellence in baseball and worked to get this sport off the ground for the University were J. F. " Pop " McKale and Frank Sancet. Now. under the extremely talented Head Coach Jerry Kindall baseball continued to be a great importance to both the athlete and the spectator during the 1979 season. As a native of St. Paul. Minnesota, Coach Kindall has been coaching the Cats now for seven years. He has a winning, percent- age of .758 over his first six year and has also been named as head coach of the U.S. team for the Pan .American Games to be held in San Juan. Puerto Rico this coming summer. I While keeping full eye contact on the ball. Ross McGehee dashes toward the fence to make the catch. 2 Scott Stanley snags the grounder during a Wildcat game. 3 Prepared to " strike-out " the opponent. Alan Regier takes his wind-up. 4 Coach Wing and Head Coach Jerry Kindall discuss the plans needed to win the game. 5 In ready position Clark Crist prepares for the next batter. 6 Left-hander Craig Lefferts displays the form that gave him a starting position during season play. 7 Putting his body into the game. Alan Regier demon- strates the meaning of a true athlete. MEN ' S BASEBALL 279 Team Speed Improved 1 At the start of the season, it was difficult to say who would come out on top. As opposed to years in the past, this year ' s P.A.C. appeared to have no dominating team. There was no team that would step out far above the rest. It was even conceivable that the first team could suffer as many as eight to nine losses. The Cats faced a 60 game schedule for the season. Thirty of the games were non-conference, and 30 were conference. The conference games were played among the six colleges that make up the Southern Pacific teams. These teams include DSC, UCLA, Stanford, California Berkeley, UA, and ASU. The Wildcats met against each opposing team a total of six times, three of the meetings were held on the opponent ' s fields and the other three were seen on our own Wildcat Field. Arizona was left with a huge gap in their 1979 pitch- ing staff from the loss of two top starters Dave Crutcher and Craig Chamberlain. Both left the Wildcat team as they were drafted by the major leagues last June. The Cats did find a good side of the situation however with the thought that it would enable a number of pitchers to move into leadership positions on the staff. As far as the Wildcat offense was concerned, the 1979 season appeared to be built more on speed than power. 280 MEN ' S BASEBALL . Better Stealing Ability I _ Shortshop. Jim Scranton. eyes the ball as he heads for first. 2 Tri-Captain Scott Stanley clutches the ball ready to throw the opponent out. 3 Scott Stanley warms up before the big game. 4 Ex-Wildcat outfielder and Assistant Coach Jerry Stitt illustrate the grand slam swing. 5 In his fourth year at Arizona. Scott Over- lund heaves the ball to second. 6 Junior college transfer. Kendall Greene displays the talent he is most noted for. his strong arm! This great improvement in team speed gave them the ability of better stealing than seen in the past. It was also apparent that the rating of the defense was much improved over the past two years. Steady influence in the Cats defense came from third baseman and tri-cap- tain. Brad Mills. Other members who contributed great backup and reserve strength included outfielders Randy Roeder. Rosa McGehee. and Bill Salzbrenner. These athletes spent hours of time and dedication with the set goal of improving with each practice. Fall training began the day after Labor Day and continued until just before finals. After one month of breaktime, training resumed on January 16th. All practices were held at the Wildcat Field, four hours a day, Monday through Saturday. As one can see, this is a very big com- mitment for an athlete to make. There was great uncertainly as to which way the team would go at the start of the season. There were possibili- ties of excellent performances or simply mediocre play. Much of this came from the fact that there was a very large influx of newcomers. It was often to no one ' s sur- prise to see six of the nine starting positions filled with non-vets. The first non-conference match was held on March 1. against Stanford and the season did not come to a close until May 12 when the Wildcats faced the ASU Sundevils. Wes Clements Clark Crist Michael Flinn David Fortman Terry Francona Scott Green Kendall Greene Donald Hyman William Kinnegberg Ronald Kirby Craig Lefferts Ross McGehee Steven Merrill Brad Mills Jeffrey Morris John Moses Verge! Overlund Danny Powers Ronald Quick Alan Regier Randy Roeder Patrick Roessler William Salzbrenner Jay Sargent Gary Schulz James Scranton Ronald Sismondo Scott Stanley Robert Straley Dwight Taylor MEN ' S BASEBALL 281 Women ' s Softball team . ! I I Terry Haggerty shows perfect form as she initiales to the bunt. 2 In her third year as head of the Wildcat program. Coach Ginny Parrish instructs senior outfielder. Susan Sloan just before she enters the batters box. 3 All- Conference catcher, Gail Davenport, is prepared for the next pitched ball that is coming her way. 4 Rocky LaRose displays the perfect swing with full extention while executing a " hit " during conference play. 5 Barb Garcia starts to bring her bat around and make contact with the ball for another hit. 6 In preparing for the play, senior Terry Haggerty is alert for anything. BATTING 1 WARDS SCREEN WOMEN ' S SOFTBALL Being in the strongest conference in the coun- try, the women ' s Softball team faced difficult competition during the 1979 season. " Our confer- ence is hard in general, " said Coach Ginny Par- rish, " there really isn ' t a lacking school included. " " Last year, injuries blew us right out of the con- ference. We have a lot more depth this year. There are more people on the bench this year who are ready to play, " said Parrish. Eight returning players, three JC transfers and two incoming freshmen made up the basis of the team. Returning players included Gail Daven- port, catcher; Kathy (Rocky) LaRose, a leading hitter; Terry Haggerty, third baseman; Susan Sloan, outfielder; and Barb Garcia. These five athletes were the key to the team ' s success. The featured new recruits were, Julie Winkle- pleck, an All-American catcher; Kathi Rosen- berg, an All-American pitcher; and All-State catcher Regina Rawson. The Wildcats travelled to the New Mexico Invi- tational, the Reno Invitational, and hosted their own tournament which included most of the Ari- zona Junior Colleges and Universities. Although their schedule included games with Kansas State and the University of Nebraska, their toughest competition came from ASU. At the beginning of the season, Coach Parris predicted, " We should have a good season. We have the potential to win the national champion- ship. " ' i| 282 WOMEN ' S SOFTBALL . . . Faced Difficult Competition Mary Cassidy Tammy Celey Gail Davenport Barb Garcia Kathy Giocondo Terry Haggerty Pam Knox Rocky La Rose Jo Longanecker Heidi Lukow Mary Meek Regina Rawson Toni Riha Kathy Rosenbery Susan Sloan Julie Winklepleck WOMEN ' S SOFTBALL 283 284 SPRING SPORTS 1979 286 SPO. " - " GRKKk J(,E igfe U i , CoMy Ofe Utefeu NOTPICTURED: UM TbHe o Cofefe Gootol 314 Detet Drfta. Octet 318 Soa Pla Beta 324 PlBefca-Piii Omega 334 Atpi Kappa LWxfa ' 3O2 366 DcffaTouDetet 368 DetetCkt 348 P(a Kappa Pst 351 PkiSigwa Kappa 352 PlKappaAtplia 36O Sigma Pi E 362 Tau Kap pa GREEKS 289 Philanthropy: Delta Chi, Kappa Kappa -Gamma. Homecoming Float: Phi Kappa Psi. Sigma Kappa. Phi Sigma Kappa. Obstacle Relay: Tau Kappa Epsilon, Alpha Phi. Olympics: Alpha Gamma Rho. Alpha Delta Pi, Alpha Tau Omega. Dance Contest: Country Delta Chi, Kappa Gamma. Disco Delta Chi. Kappa Kappa Gamma. Limbo Alpha Gamma Rho. Alpha Delta Pi. Alpha Tau Omega. Drinking Contest: Relay Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Alpha Omicron Pi. Tolerance Sigma Nu. Gamma Phi Beta. Greek Week Champs: Alpha Gamma Rho. Alpha Delta Pi. Alpha Tau Omega. I " 290 GREEK WEEK Phniiis h .li-rr Hoffman I GREEK WEEK. . . service, fun, competition and public relations combined into ONE EVENT 292 GREEK WEEK. For one week during the school year the L ' A campus is cluttered with greek banners, t-shirts. and numerous fraternity and soror- ity pairings cheering their teams on to vic- tory. Greek Week began on October 6. and ended the following Saturday at the Home- coming Parade. The greeks dominated the parade with great anticipation. " The greek system needs to show others that we sup- port our school. We want to be a part of the University, not a separate entity. " said AOII Greek Week Chairman Laura Ander- son. Philanthropy played a major part of Greek Week. The pairings chose two people to ride in the Bike-A-Thon for The Ameri- can Cancer Society. " The greeks feel phi- lanthropy is important because of the much needed contribution that they make to the community. " said Trisha Judge, a Kappa. Both Trisha and Rick Powell from the Kappa Kappa Gamma-Delta Chi pairing rode even further after the competition points had been aw arded and their pairing had won. " I wanted to make it an even 80 miles. I wasn ' t only doing it for the Greek Week points, but for those who needed my help. " said the Kappa. The remainder of the week was devoted to other events which were mostly " fun games. " These included the obstacle relay, greek Olympics, dance contests, drinking contests, and the theme parties. Some of the different events that made up the obstacle relay were tobacco spitting. goldfish swallowing, lemon eating, and one- handed egg breaking. The theme parties were held on Thurs- day. Each pairing decorated a house in accordance with the jungle theme. At around 7 p.m.. they manned their house dressed as Tarzan or Jane, monkeys, lions, natives, and in one case, a banana. The Tike-Alpha-Phi pairing won the theme party competition while the Phi Psi-Phi Sig- Sigma Kappa pairing were runner-ups. " Greek Week theme parties are a great time because everyone knows each other from working toget her in other events. You don ' t have to wait an hour for the party to get going. " said Phi Psi Jim Engle. The Greek Week winners were announced on Saturday morning following the parade. First place went to the pairing of Alpha Gamma Rho- Alpha Delta Pi- Alpha Tau Omega. Tike-Alpha Phi earned a second place while Phi Psi-Phi Sigma Kappa garnered third place. " The first thing our pairing did was determine what each house wanted to get out of Greek Week. " said AGR President Eric Swanson. " The results were phenome- nal. I guess we were all just a good combi- nation. " He added. " Greek Week is very worth- while not only for the greeks, but also for the people outside of the greek community. Those in the system have the opportunity to meet new people, but it also gives others a chance to see that we are concerned about our community and that we are a strong group on campus. The efforts of the Greek Week Commit- tee and its chairman Earl Starrett were responsible for making Greek Week 78 a success. Copy b Loree Hubbard GREEK WEEK 293 Changes Through 6 1 Years Give the Greek System a Different Look by Cally Cole 294 TRENDS The greek system has experienced an evolution during its 61 years on campus. It started in 1917 when a local fraternity and sorority went national and became Sigma Alpha Epsilon and Pi Beta Phi. The system is still growing with the addition of Alpha Tau Omega fraternity and Sigma Kappa Sorority last year. The id ' ea of greeks was at its lowest point nation-wide around 1968 to 1973. At this time there was a rebelling attitude partly due to the Vietnam war. One thing that remained the same during this turmoil was the greek house. The oldest houses are Kappa Alpha Theta and Pi Beta Phi which were built in 1930. Most of the greek houses remain the same as they were when constructed except for additions caused by expansion. The role of the housemother is basically the same. She helps run the house and coordinate the kitchen. Housem- others became almost extinct at the UA during the 60 ' s. Only the Alpha Gamma Rho fraternity still has a housemother. The life of a greek back in the 50 ' s and 60 ' s was a very social life. Much of their lives revolved around parties and social functions on campus. Formals. theme parties. T.G. ' s (thank God it ' s Friday) and serenades added to the social life much as it does now. One change that has occurred is there is not as many pinnings now as in the 60 ' s. In the past, it was not uncommon for the majority of girls in a soror- ity to be pinned. Greek Week began in 1956 as the main social gathering in the spring. This event was eliminated after 1969, but came back as the event known today in 1974. The first Greek Weeks were based more on the original Olympic games. The chariot race was the most popu- lar event. This race started the week as all contestants dressed up in greek costumes. The present social life still revolves around T.G. ' s. theme parties and formats. Greek Week is still a major event and when it was com- bined with Homecoming in 1977, it made it both more important for the greeks and the campus. Greek Week now emphasizes more fun and crazy events like the dance contests and the marathon relay held on the campus mall. The system and how it relates to school has undergone muc,h change. Scholarship now plays a large part in the system. Greeks are involved in many school honoraries and groups like Bobcats, Chimes. Sophos. Spurs. Chain Gang, and Mortar Board. Half of Who ' s Who in American Universities were greek. Greeks have not always been this active. In the late 60 ' s the greeks did more against the school. Vandalizing the school and other greek houses led to the kicking off of a few fraternities. Pranks have also given the greek system bad publicity. During the 77-78 school year, a fraternity panty raid received national attention. Most pranks, however, are harmless ranging from toilet paper deco- rating to borrowing the chapter portraits (composites). Greeks have been very involved in services to the community the past few years. The American Cancer Society bike-a-thon was held at the beginning of greek week this year. Individual houses do many projects on their own with emphasis during the holiday season. In the 50 ' s the main project was a Help Week in which the greek pledges would go out in the community and clean and repair parks and houses for the less fortunate. The decline in 1968 was probably one of the best things that hap- pened to the greek system at the time. It made the system get back in line, and change attitudes. Greeks are now more academic oriented than before. They do more with the campus instead of having all their interaction among themselves. " Fraternities and sororities have been able to survive for 202 years because they have been able to adapt to changes. " said Assistant Dean of Students Kent Rollins. ISsSw X " A WEEK 295 RUSH Are college students really in a " hurry " to join a fraternity or sorority? resist nan) f [act 296 RUSH home a " TV so period.! 10 nine, c iwFrat insinictei let. Fran lolilesc alcohol d Fndavu aiikecoi loreadii Hike tawwli sniciure would 1 msk,bul soroniyr aid " Hi Fraiernil People rat to i selves IB: Jardmeli as Iconic in one of PeAap in Greek lldun fnends. me a ban Manson. Beside factonin Minsn role in vi " Peoples soronties factor. " ] fraiernit; Rush. Even the word sounds hectic, jumbled up. and uncertain to a new student coming to the University. A student who is trying to establish some kind of order to his new life in between the frantic pace of walk-through registration, drop add. and adjusting to college life. But many people do go through sorority and fraternity rush. In fact, this fall over 780 women and 912 men went through rush, the largest number of men and women to go through since the Greeks dominated college life in the fifties. These people went through rush for a variety of reasons ranging from a cheap way to get drunk to establishing a home at the University. The structure of sorority rush differs from fraternity rush. The girls pay the $14.00 rush registration fee by mail before they get to the University. They are required to visit every sorority during a certain time period. They must narrow the sororities they want first to nine, then five, and finally they must decide between two. Fraternity rush does not follow this pattern. The guys interested in fraternity rush meet in the Gallagher Theatre the Tuesday before school starts. They are instructed about rush and pay their $3.00 registration fee. From the assembly they visit the different houses. Unlike sororites, fraternities are allowed to serve alcohol during this time. Although rushees are encouraged to visit every house, they are not obligated to do so. Friday morning the rushee picks up his preference cards at the computer center. The cards tell him which fraternities are interested in him. Although it seems strange that two such similar organizations should rush so differently, each way works for each respective group. Alpha Phi pledge Teresa Morton liked the way sorority rush was structured because " You knew what to expect. " However, some girls felt rush was too structured. Marcia Abels, an Alpha Epsilon Phi pledge, would like sorority rush " to be more like fraternity rush, but without the beer. " Regardless, the structure of sorority rush is here to stay. Delta Gamma Debi Wetmore said. " The process works. There ' s a reason behind it. " Fraternity rush will most likely remain informal. " A tightly structured rush would probably turn off a lot of guys, " said Sigma Chi pledge Gary Biglaiser. People go through rush for many different reasons. Many want to meet people, make friends, or find a place for them- selves in such a large university. Delta Gamma pledge Jennifer Jardine liked the " idea of a smaller more intimate group compared to the impersonal university. " Some people started rush for one reason and finish with another. Phi Psi pledge Jeff Roby began rush with the idea of " drinking as much beer as I could for three dollars. But I found something special in one of the houses. " Perhaps one of the major reasons people became interested in Greek life was that they wanted a sense of belonging. " I felt a need for a social outlet. I also wanted mature friends . . . someone who cared if I fell down and would give me a hand getting up. " said Sigma Chi pledge Michael Manson. Besides the more personal reasons, other external factors influenced rush. Assistant Dean of Students Kent Rollins cited the housing shortage as playing an important role in why rush was so popular. Dean Rollins stated. " People are beginning to realize that fraternities and sororities are attractive living units, and comparably priced to dorm living. " In addition to the housing shortage the popularity of the movie " Animal House " was also a factor. " The movie definitely generated interest in fraternity life, and made people aware of the good times that people have in fraternities, " said Steve Smith, Delta Chi rush chairman. The rushees did not seem to be interested only in the good times, but also in the houses themselves. Inter- fraternity Council rush chairman Bruce Charlton was surprised by " the number of serious questions rushees were asking about prices, hazing, and fraternity life in general. " This may reflect that not only people with a family history in Greek life, but also the average college student is becoming interested in fraternity life. One of the critical concerns about joining a fraternity or sorority is the fear that he or she will lose their personal identity. Michael Manson was concerned that he might be labeled. " I felt I was more of an individual than that and that I could overcome other people ' s ignorance. " Although many people considered that they might be stereo- typed as a " frat rat " or " Susie sorority " many concluded that the benefits of Greek life outweighed this possibility of being stereotyped. No one can say for certain why so many people went through fraternity and sorority rush. There are many complex factors and no two people pledged for the exact same reason. But the rejuvination in interest about Greeks is apparent. Many houses took in their largest pledge class ever. A growth in the Greek system seems obvious. Dean Rollins feels the University could support three more sororities and three more fraternities in the immediate future. Whatever the future, the Greek system is alive and well at the University of Arizona. CopybyJimEngle RUSH 297 Community Service Greeks Improve Image Service has played an important part in the greek community. Many national causes, local philanthropies, and university projects have benefited from fraternity and sorority manpower. The American Cancer Society bike- a-thon was one philanthropy project incorporated into Greek Week. Each fraternity and sorority pairing was responsible for collecting pledges for their two riders. Greeks have aided the American Red Cross with their campus blood drives. This work entailed setting up the beds, filling out forms and hosting the hospitality tables after an individual has given blood. The Tucson Community Food Bank received donations during the holiday season from greeks. Alpha Tau Omega was one fraternity that organized a campus-wide drive. Delta Tau Delta in cooperation with Miller Beer Company sponsored the " give me a chance " charity party. The fraternity got various houses and organizations to donate kegs of beer while organizing some bands. This all came together at Randolph Park for a party that raised over one thousand dollars for cerebral palsy. Gamma Phi Beta was one of the houses to stage a Halloween party for the less fortunate. Their party hosted the Arizona Children ' s Home. Two awards are given out each year to honor the chapters that have executed the most service to the community and the university. The Phi Gamma Delta fraternity earned the Delta Tau Delta Service Award for the 77-78 school year. Some of the Fiji ' s projects were planning and construction of a park, Red Cross blood drives and work for the March of Dimes Haunted House. The Interfraternity Council and Panhellenic Service Aw ard was given to the Phi Kappa Psi fraternity. Cleaning Sabino Canyon, renovating parts of the Arizona Training Center and taking the Pio Decimal kids on a picnic were some of the projects done by Phi Psi. 298 PHILANTHROPHY PHILANTHROPHY 299 Greek Life A Valuable Experience by Kathy Hoffmann " My membership in Sigma Phi Epsilon was a major influence in my life. The opportunity to participate in self-government, the give and take that goes on in the close quarters of a fraternity house, and the broader concern for the University community in general was excellent preparation for adulthood. When I ran for public office eight years after graduating, it was my fraternity brothers who played a key role in my election. They chaired my campaign organizations in several counties. Joining a fraternity does not assure a young man success in later years, but while he is in college if he recognizes and takes advantage of the opportunities to learn and to grow that the fraternity offers, he has a big advantage when he hits the real world. " Bartlett S. Fleming Arizona State Treasurer " My association with the members of Sigma Chi during college have developed into lifelong friend- ships. There isn ' t a day that goes by that I don ' t have some contact with a fraternity brother in some way at the University of Arizona, the state or country. I am grateful and proud of those associations and I would encourage all young men to at least look into the lifestyle of the fraternity system. It could prove to be very beneficial. " Robert S. Svob Dean of Students Fraternity life brings with it the extra good times and learning situations college has to offer. Many Greeks have found, however, that the experiences and friend- ships gained during those school years do not cease w ith graduation. -Myfc flieira anal io ' mtew all kinds! anandffs Times! 300 ALUMNI " PIllGa: personal ai a method c There was racking h " Hie me socializatic learning to enjoyedvo andunders si my da associates. PWpledun " My fraternity gave me an opportunity to be thoroughly involved with campus, community and extra curricular activities from athletics to " spring sing " to campus politics, to community projects and of course establishing some friends for life. The fraternity helped me bridge the difference from being from a small town, small high school graduate to entering a larger more sophisticated atmosphere. And there is that old cliche about it taking all kinds to make a world. Surely that fraternity helped to come to an understanding of that. Times may change, but greek life will always remain a reasonable option for some students. " Jerry B. Murphy Assistant Dean of Students Jerry B. Murphy " Phi Gamma Delta has historically had a commitment to personal and fraternity excellence. It. therefore, gave us a method of measurement for personal and fraternity goals. There was always an atmosphere of growing, developing, and reaching beyond oneself. " The most important aspect of fraternity life is the socialization processes. A good portion of my education was learning to get along with a diverse group of people who enjoyed very different and varied backgrounds. Knowing and understanding them in a close personal relationship has paid many dividends in terms of my own maturation process. Many of the people with whom I shared this experience are still my closest friends, business and professional associates. To a large extent our interpersonal relationships assist in determining our self-concept and self-esteem. I had the good fortune to associate with many outstanding people during my four years at the University. " Warren Rustand Former Secretary to President Gerald Ford " Being one of the founders and first president of Delta Nu local and a charter member of Arizona Chapter of Delta Chi, has engendered more interest, pride and loyalty in and to Delta Chi. Some of our purposes in organizing the group were to promote scholarship, participation in the more worthwhile activities of college life, self- improvement in social graces and for general social development, and maintenance of high moral standards. The fraternity also contributed to lasting friendship and increased contacts for future business benefits and success and potential political activities. It provided brotherhood, a sense of belonging and an instant bond of acquaintanceship in the future with other alumni when traveling or moving to a new city. " Douglas S. Hosclaw Former State Senator ALUMNI 301 adopted fr during T.( T.G. ' sii 302 SOCIAL Movie Influences Parties " Animal House " a motion picture by National Lampoon had a profound effect on social programs in the greek system. The toga theme was adopted from the movie and put to use during T.G. ' s (thank God it ' s Friday parties) theme parties and even during home football games. T.G. ' s in general seemed to take on an innovative approach compared to past years. Fraternities and sororities faded away from the typical keg and music T.G. held at the house. Instead other alternatives were used. These included drive-in movies. rollerskating. picnics on top of Mt. Lemmon. and wine and cheese tasting parties. Many of the college bars like Dooleys. Stumble Inn and Gentle Ben ' s were also used to stage these afternoon parties. Theme parties varied greatly in atmosphere. Traditional westerners were held along with Luaus. gangster parties, and television and movie themes. The Greek Week theme party was jungle. Many houses had elaborate decorations consisting of palm leaves, waterfalls and sand. Limbo music was enjoyed by many at these parties. SOCIAL 303 One of the main aspects of Alpha Delta Pi is individuality .The girls are involved in a wide range of activities. These include Chimes, Spurs, Kaydettes, Intramurals, Honoraries, Cheerleading, Pompoms, UA Hostesses, and a variety of little sister organizations. There is never a dull moment at Alpha Delta Pi. In October, they decorated the March of Dimes Haunted House with the Phi Gamma Delta fraternity. Three formals are held annually: a theme party, the Dia- mond Ball, and a spring formal. The chap- ter pulled a landslide Greek Week victory with the help of Alpha Tau Omega and Alpha Gamma Rho. Not only do the members have active social lives, but they also are leaders scho- lastically. They maintained a top-ranking campus grade point average. Alpha Delta Pi ' s diversity has not only made it an asset to the Greek system, but also an asset to the University of Arizona. ROW 1: Kacy Cullen. Ann Petrou. Lynn Daley. Alexa Corbett. Christie Black. Karla KJuver. Ruth Brubaker, Nancy Stapleton. Toni Laquasto. Sue Goodloe. Maribeth Hut- sell. ROW 2: Leslie Shultz. Marisa Gatti. Roxy Chernin. Leslie Kelso, Donna Gibson, Suzanne Albright, Carol Yen. Leisa Lauer. Mrs. Edwards. Angela Picone, Teri Frankel. Suzanne Thomas. Jayne Morgan. Cindy Pino. Laura Jelinek. Debi Shacklock. ROW 3: Kristi Collins. Cheryl MacDonald, Sherri Orley. Lisa Sullivan. Cindy Saunders. Kim Liechty. Karen Collins, Roxanna Meyers. Jayne Rigsby. Karen Bussey, Gretchen Burk- hardt. Paige Roepke. Pam Rubin, Leigh Roepke. Carolyn Bales. Denise Demaranville, Carole Kraisner, Alice Soltan, Susan Scott. Lori Joseph. ROW 4: Lisa Russo, Janis Wiley. Kerri McGoffin, Tracee Burry. Katie Pancrazi, Bridget! Rigg, Annie Donahue, Jenny Havens. Sue Whipple. Tatiana Albright, Ann Watson, Jenny Lerum. Cindy Schick. Mary Ann Miller. Lucia Flodin. Patrice Phelps, Patti Krane. Diane Cerny. Cindy Wilson. 304 ADPI I A ; - " - ' ; I .-:r ' . " ; -.V " : I-. . " - ' .-. :- ADPi 305 Alpha Epsilon Phi sorority has been through many beneficial changes during the past year. Their executive board, headed by President Marcy Koffolt, organized a successful fall rush. The entire house followed through with a tremendous effort. It all paid off with a pledge class that doubled the chapter ' s size. Nationally, the sorority was founded on October 24, 1909 while the University of Arizona chapter was founded on December 14. 1940. Their colors are green and white, and the flower is the lily of the valley. Many of their women are involved in activities such as Primus, Spurs, Angel, Flight, little sister ' s programs, the Spring Fling staff and many others. The fall semester was highlighted by the pajama party, the pledge class banana split sale, Greek Week and a winter formal. Their spring semester is filled with Spring Fling, the desert party and a spring formal. The sorority operates a coffee house traditionally during Spring Fling. Goals for the future included growing and learning through the college experience as sisters and as individuals. 306 AEPHI cop) h Amy Cohen ROW I : Laura Cravits. Jill Fleishman. Dana Jan Kauer. Marcy Koffolu Dawn Schwartz. Sue Freilander. Deby Lnger. ROW 2: Karen Nathan. Denis Plalkin. Les- lie Laskow. Randy Friedel. Ruth Blumenthal. Anette Kugleman. Betsy Fibus. Kim Hutchinson. Nancy Donnenberg. Michele Sokoloff. ROW 3: Audrey Belasout. Mar- cia Abels. Cindy Price. Mansa Rothman. Leigh Roskind. Sylvia! Switala. Amy Cohen. Marcie Brandwien. Cindy Pitlor. ROW 4: Barb Kaplan. Tracy Zatulove. Lori Hashman. Beth Herzberg. Lauren Sokoloff. Susie Foner. Ellen Cheldin. Jaime Fisher. Debbie Walters. NOT PICTURED: Jill Stone. Leslie Sommers. Terri Fow- lie. Cindy Shea. Dana Schotland. Leesa Kamen. Melissa Feldman. Kim Sturn. AEPHI 307 i; ROW 1 : Patu Halverson. Laura Anderson. Carla Keegan. Susan Klemes. Ellen Saddler. Barbara Hawken. Diana Suiter. Pam Mayor. Nola Risen. ROW 2: Jackie Green. Laura Lowrimore, Beth Mau. Muffy Roll. Nicoletta Warnke. Chris Flores. Maria Royne. Holly Gartland. Jennifer Norton. Allison Saha. Terry Vendrick. Debbie Cowing. Debbie Thomas. Jeannie Berg. Loree Hubbard. Leigh Kaylor. Mary Ebert. Kris Kuyendall. ROW 3: Patricia Mayer. Jill Myers. Linda Beck. Robin Gerard. Cally Cole. Lynee Deniz. Debbie Redfield. Robin Robb. Susan Wall. Liby Lentz. Kate Glaser. Jacque Laviage. Annabelle Araneta. Toni Penhasi. Laura Fisher. Joan Graeff. Kathy Tuerff. LizanneSchmoll. 308 AOII In addition to the " Most Improved Chapter Award " received at their regional meetings, the AOII ' s proudly displayed the trophy won for the highest scholastic achievement of all campus sororities. " There is such a sense of enthusiasm grow- ing from these achievements, " said chapter member Susan Klemes. " I am proud to be part of it. " The chapter serves the community by staging two major philanthropies during the year. The first, Jessie James Day, is held for the benefit of the El Rio Food Center. They also donate funds to the Arthritis Founda- tion, their national philanthropy. The 34 initiated members and 18 pledges enjoy a multi-faceted social program. In addition to the numerous T.G. ' s cande- lights. and Monday night serenades, the chapter ' s calendar is highlighted by their annual Red Rose Formal held during the fall semester. At the close of the Spring ' 78 semester, the AOII ' s hosted a Pre-Exam Party for various campus leaders. " I am very proud of the progress our house has made in the few years that we have been back on campus, " said President Ellen Saddler. " I feel we are continuously moving in a positive direction. " Copy by Loree Hubbard n AOII 309 Ever ,0aPl been to llfS 1 " Mia active cli 10 see mi campus ( tartan Hosiesst Bus. ft QiLiltk Last? ors of ah lieUAj ROW 1 : Christy Banks. Suzanne Cullum, Heidi Weber, Gail Mosher, Lisa Large. Gigi Lord, Joan Tolley. Katie Bundy, Pam Sheill. Stacie Keim, Kalhy Kalin, Pam Corbin. Karen Piovaty, Renee Hamstra, Patti Pepper, Maureen Carroll. ROW 2: Deanna Mulder, Melanie Feder, Kathy Gray. Lisa Coulter. Debbie Campos. Kathy Hudson. Debbie Parsons. Pam Sarri, Vickie Brown, Liz Manners. Carol Becker. Sheryl Fisher. Ronda Stahm, Linda Lockwood, Robin Slotnick. Carol Singer. Jayne Miles, Lisa Pat- burg. Betsy Silver. Carol Ameling. Margaret Gould. Cathy Sidesinger. Cathi Dain. Katrina Meyn. ROW 3: Kathy Felke. Becky Meyer. Marcie Blackef, Carrie Pavlich, Beth Weary, Zibby Folk. Nancy Dranke, Chris Popof, Leslie Tolman. Kathy Gassmann, Darlene Perfetto. Martha Pentland, Holly Corbin. Jodi Fann, Terri McConell, Cheryl Butler. Cyndi Franklin. Jamie Drinkwater. Andrea Forman. Linda Dextrase. Sher McCain. Mary Ann Titus. Amy Strack. Mary Rowland. Jean Mundy, Kristi Johnson, Claire McDonald, Susan Adolphson, Lisa Bartol. Carol Stoller, Missy Marr, Kim Kel- ley, Ann Vaughan, Naomi Greidman, Amy Arenz. Debbie Mathysse, Diane Sherill. 310 ALPHA PHI Ever since the Beta Epsilon chapter of Alpha Phi was founded in 1926. they have been known for their individuality and will- ingness to get involved with the campus. With a fall pledge class of 46 and an active chapter of 75, it was not uncommon to see many Alpha Phi ' s involved in various campus organizations. These included Mor- tar Board. Blue Key. Chimes, Spurs, UA Hostesses. Wranglers, Angel Flight, Spring Ring, Daughters of Diana. Pikettes, Sigma Chi Little Sisters, and AKL Little Sisters. Last spring the Phi ' s decked in their col- ors of silver and borgeaux. participated in the LJA jog-a-thon, finishing as the top money making organization on campus, greek and non-greek. This event boosted morale in the ' 78 spring semester. The chap- ter donated part of their profits to Cardiac Aid which is their national philanthropy, along with the profits achieved through their annual lolly pop sale, orchid sale, and fashion show. Aside from classes, meetings and fund raising, the Alpha Phi ' s found time for an active social life. They enjoyed various theme T.G. ' s, such as TOGA, Disco Doo- ley ' s and 50 ' s, along with their annual West- ern Party, mock New Year ' s Eve Formal, and their Luau. Cef) by Limb Lockwood ALPHA PHI 311 ROW I: Mary Grady. Becky Jouflas. Ruth Ann Jackson. Cynlhia Kudrna. Jill Ander- son. Pam Mitchell. Donna Davis. Kalhleen Dooley. ROW 2: Kim Skouten. Kay Kem- meries. Ellen Skufca. Cherie Moehring. Cynlhia Solo. Sherry Shapiro. Kalie Lazara. Diane Wiesner. Sue Putney. Jennifer Hauskins. Beth Van Ellen. Natalie Deering. Susie Wagner. ROW 3: Elena Nunez. Deana Laurence. Marsha Hughes. Katie Salyer. Chris Sanborne. Debbie Ahler. Mary Gilbert. Mrs. Sutherland. Lisa Harper. Elaine Merrell. Sally Dunshee. Donna Lipphardt. Jennifer Grady. Bridgetle Bilbray. Kathy Ganem. Renee Bolejack. Diane Sheid. ROW 4: Raenell Culwell. Patty Hart. Maureen Donahue. Maggie Marshall. Ginger Martin. Kalrina Van Kestren. Kate Williams. Wendy Ryan. Anne Cooper. Melinda Hicks. Kim Huffman. Jeri Ahler. Renee Filiatraull. Ann Scott. Bonnie Wilson. Leslie Collopy. Geri Wasserman. Jana Kennedy. Cathy Wilcox. Jayne Reicherl. Julie Mariscal. Joni Sloma. ROW 5: Lorrie Merredith. Kim Ruffin. Diana Duncan. Lynn Kaine. Meg Collopy. Meg Barnhill. Carol Kincanon. Mary Kay Jackson. Chris Berry. Joy Johnson. Cynthia Humphrey. Joanie Sweeney. Lisa Golden. Barbara Noll. Tess Timberlake. Kay Dancil. Abbie Bool. Jennifer Parks. Karen Larson. Patty Gay. ROW 6: Heidi Horwitz, Melody Hokanson. Kendra Weuve. Melanie Golden. Janie Goood. Susan Slonaker. Cindy Reinecke. Pam Treadwell. Lauren Kennedy. Ali- son Vitale. Kelly O ' Connell. Jane Randolph. Maggie Bulmer. Valerie Paisola. Brenda Paisola. Peggy Stoor. Terry Skausen. Elin Duckworth. Tami Margolf. Sheila McGuire. Peggy Gwens. Susan Hammerstein. Chris Marscal. Karen McGrady. Lou Ann Thur- mond. Debbie Dohogne. Jenny Ewing. Kristi Simon. Helen Hanson. Janice Wingate. 312 CHI-O . !,-- . ' - . , ' ' ,. .... ' ' - g :_ -. , In ' .; v : .-: . ,,, : .-.: ' -? The Chi Omega enthusiasm is spread throughout the campus and the community of Tucson. The house took 48 pledges this fall and succeeded in their goal to produce a unified pledge class. The girls are extremely active on campus. The chapter is very proud to say that they have presidents in organizations including Panhellenic, Spurs. Chimes. Mortar Board. Hostesses, Kaydettes, and Camp Wildcat. There are also members in Angel Flight, A.S.U.A.. Pom Line. Cheer Line, ROTC. Symposium. Wranglers. Yearbook. Young Ufe and Circle K. Several social events filled the Chi Omega calendar: a " Chi O Hodwon, " a Western party, was held at the Sahuaro Vista Guest Ranch and the pledges gave the house a Christmas party at the Sheraton along with a Spring Formal. The house did several worthwhile philan- thropies including the Red Cross Blood Drive, The Arizona Youth Center Dance and raising money for the Muscular Dys- trophy Dance. " Chi Omega truly is an active house, but even more importantly the girls are the most sensitive and understanding people I ' ve ever met, " said President Mary Gilbert. CHI O 313 The broken soda machine, the fire alarm ringing, the long talks with the girls and those house parties that take a day to pre- pare for and a week to recover from all of the members in Tri-Delta have at least one of these memories. Whether the house was pulling together on a service project or helping just one member reach a goal, the single most important word for the Delta ' s was " unity. " Thirty-five pledges kicked off the year with the 50 actives that returned for the 1978-79 school year. Children ' s blood diseases and women ' s scholarships on campus are the Tri-Delta ' s philanthropies. Work days were held to raise money for these causes. Sleighbell day came and the holidays found the house preparing gifts for children in Tucson. This year ' s house retreat will never be forgotten. The entire 75 girl membership went up to Mt. Lemon and stayed in cabins for a night of rest and relaxation. With the year ' s involvement in intramu- rals, scholastics and house projects, each Tri Delta worked with friends that up the sorority. 10 I: Pern. " 314 TRI-DELT :::; I ' : ' :, - " .: -::-,- Dm ' - . ROW I: Cheryl Hollowick. Julie Robb. Leah Judson. Vicki Faas. Anne Grabb, Susan Anderson. ROW 2: Cindy King. Emily High. Bonnie Blumberg. Kim Harris. Cindy Laub. Kathy Damstra. Mrs. Erickson. Cathy Lipsman. Tern Christoph. Laurie Hogue. Casey Extract. Kay Voelzow. Karen Roggeman. Peggy Steffens. ROW 3: Vicki Jones. Denise Long. Linda Gray. Nancy Dernier. Sandra Kahn. Carrie Telford. Tracy Hall. Cecilia Cunningham. Mercedes Marquardt. Theresa Kreuiz. Lelia Richter. Karen Brown. Gretchen Rovey. Jane Ard. Christy Collins. ROW 4: Patty Dennen. Sally Jo Richter. Shelley Garza. Linda Huff. Sheryl Chesvoir. Jennie Lichtenaur. Sherri Kuecker. Patti Norman. ROW 5: Linden Caldwell. Jami Rains. Maureen Kelly. Lucyann Reese. Julie Harker. Trisha Doskocz. Karen Borselli. Marian Hartung. Patti Schnitzer, Marjone Perry. Julie Kern. TRI-DELT 315 Defect a iu u DCs.ffl are send Htfflswl) COIMHIH " ! kilionK Ata at Socials T.G. ' s.n d and a part ASlandl satbew springShi) otetvffl Hit DC ith their] tee lot i and Blind Inn. In members lnitdiirii stale lo pn areas. Preside! one of lot council ai vtnnoiila! pusinvolv social actr ROW I: Michelle Young. Tracy Russ. Julie Dooge. Kathy Killeen. Kim East. Jeannie Moore. Cathy McClosky. Janet Dooge. Ellen Pollock. ROW 2: Liz Cookson. Liane Cook. Kathy Yanuck. Jennifer Jardine, Karen Corley. Lynda Ethridge. Vanessa Wayne. Lucy Evans. Dana Sellers. Lisa Ruttenberg. Kathy Hoffmann. Lee Hughes. Kim Kramer. Sue Melz. ROW 3: Darcy Salmon. Sharon Hoover. Holly Hutchison, Lori Van Oosterhaut, Rhonda Greenspoon. Mary Schwartz. Jodi Frederickson. Mrs. Beulah Lar- son. Julie Click. Nancy Fabric. Susan Kaplan. Jan Zuber. Laurie Rogers. Kelly Lawson. ROW 4: Linda Ilizalituri. Dena Molman. Kristi Nelson. Susan Karston, Andrea Roth- stein. Anna Madsen. Sue Tubekis. K. G. Sullivan. Linda Secord. Robin Parker. Melinda Nickel. Cheri Lieurance. JoJo Murdock. ROW 5: Collen Wilson. Jo Ann Cisek. Leslie Laudeman. Carrie Murphy. Leslie Johnson. Diane Casey. Sue Rutherford. Mary Ebinger. Sue Wray. Michele Rosinki. Peggy Moran. Nancy Keahon. Pam Collins. Julie Bergman. Mardi Tarbut. Janet Gould. Carrie Savant, Denise Combs. ROW 6: Debbie Young. Debbie Wetmore. Amy Day. Amy Adams. Wendy Carter. Lauhe Pfiefer. Mary Miller. Tracy Blume. Laura Greenberg. Sue Laudon. Sue Malcheff. Carol Emhart. Jill Hatch. Carol Stoetzel. DeeDee Baffert. Amy Dalzell. Lisa Petty. Amy Zuckerman, Sue Cella. Lisa Milburn, Liz Purtill. 316 DO DGs. each one different in her own way, are generally recognized as outgoing and extensively involved in the University and community, making Delta Gamma one of the strongest houses on campus. After a busy rush in August, the 54 pledges, the largest sorority pledge class at the UA. joined the 76 active members for a year full of activities. Social events were plentiful with the T.G. ' s. including a cookout at Gate ' s Pass and a party with the DGs and Fijis from ASU and UA. The Westerner at Old Tuc- son, the winter formal and the traditional spring Shipwreck theme party were some other events enjoyed by the chapter. The DGs even managed to combine fun with their philanthropy by holding a benefit dance for the Arizona School for the Deaf and Blind and the Arizona Medical Eye Unit. In addition to the dance, various members accompanied the Medical Eye Unit during the year on trips across the state to provide eye examinations in rural areas. President Mary Miller, who was named one of four collegiate representatives to council at the Delta Gamma national con- vention last ear. summed up her feelings about the DGs. " I think our success stems from our balance between academics, cam- pus involvement, community service, and social activities. " 4 ' ' V I Vf+ " r ' v r I ?fy DG 317 e era FkiBeia- ' act! 1 ' 1 peninga ' 1 largest ' President ibiffiiindi prarisani Ate a plans go! i year. Sow rveryttais Tucson at me " to had a pea Week pair aspairec fraternity lainmentl Tk ' huiK literally a Besides activities. Arizona C ierpnvi ckanty fm among ike be yourself believes sir Gamma every camf on campus also have 4 women ' s tr teams. Ent] ran high in Bey were sport from tennis torn ROW I: Madge Mitchell. Jennifer Beekman. Lisa Hyman. Debbie Wick. Beth Parsons. Debbie Cohen. Mary Fountain. Susan Ellwood. Linda Hall. Sue Engelman. Sarah Knostman. Jan DeCosta. ROW 2: Karen Westphal. Sue Dudley. Shelley Lloyd. Donna Tietjen. Erin Gates. Linda Kee. Kathy Mulligan. Kristine Steinhauer. " Mom " Borchert. Erin O ' Beirne. Dacia Jorgensen. Sharon Bard. Lisa Harvey. Ellen Sullivan. Melanie Norton. Laurie McElhinney. Kathy Rorbach. ROW 3: Ann Fligge. Carol Gray. Ariane Paulin. Lori Urias. Cindy Caudill. Kolleen Archibald. Muffy Kendig. Chris Hubbard, Cynthia Baffert. Andria Steiler. Tricia Weigel. ROW 4: Peggy McNeely. Janet Mills. Janie Nancarrow. Kathy Silveira. Perri Hayes. Christy McKerlie. Kathy Kirchner. Susie Heinze. Jan Yoder. Dee Niethammer. Stacy Ann Hornung. Debbie Johnson. Julie Hor- ton. Kathleen Ginett. Julie Winslow. Lori Gritzner. Page Smith. Judy Higdon. NOT PICTURED: Holly Rottweiler. Lee Ann Rosenberg. Fara Smith. Jeannie Sharp. Chris Yadao. Holly Steinman. Mary Kay Von Flue. 318 GAMMIPHI I I Never a dull moment at Gamma Phi Beta. With 50 pledges and 85 actives, there is always a lot hap- pening at one of the University ' s largest sororities. Debbie Cohen. House President, worked hard to keep every- thing under control despite the wild pranks and midnight raids. After a successful rush was over, plans got under way for another busy year. Social activities included everything from rollerskating to square dancing. T.G. ' s. annual theme parties like the Westerner at Old Tucson and Hawaii Calls, and many more " bashes " of all kinds. They also had a great time with their Greek Week pairing, the Sigma Nu fraternity. At the ' 78 Spring Fling, the sorority was paired with the Phi Kappa Psi fraternity. They staged an enter- tainment booth called " Minsky ' s. " The " hundreds of dancing girls " literally stole the show. Besides the social life in Gamma Phi Beta, they keep busy with their philanthropy projects and other activities. The Halloween party for the Arizona Children ' s Home, playing " Beep- ball " with the blind community, supporting national camps for the underpriviledged and sponsoring many charity fundraising events were among the activities. Being free to be yourself is something the chapter believes strongly in. Gamma Phi girls were in nearly every campus honorary and organization on campus and in the community. They also have some members on the UA women ' s track and swimming teams. Enthusiasm and participation ran high in their intramurals program. They were involved in almost every sport from ping-pong to football, tennis to miniature golf. Gamma Phi ' s are proudest of the love and friendship they have found in their sorority. Since the UA Alpha Epsilon chapter began on April 29. 1922. their pink carnation and crescent moon have continued to be a source of inspiration in maintaining high social, cultural and individual ideals. Through all the years of activities together, each member has gained the richest of gifts, friendship and memories to treasure always. " You ' re always welcome at Gamma Phi. " cop) by Kath) Mulligan B GAMMA PHI 319 Kappa Alpha Theta, the first greek letter fraternity known among women, was founded at Depauw University in 1870; their Beta Delta chapter was chartered in 1917 at the University of Arizona and is now 73 actives and 49 pledges strong. Their colors are black and gold, and their flower is the pansy. Thetas are known for extensive campus and community involvement. Their national philanthropy is Logopedics, but they have also done work for the Muscular Dystrophy, the Beacon Foundation, and other local charities. They have won the Sweepstakes Award at Spring Fling for three consecu tive years for the " Stumbler Gambling Emporium " which they present with the Fijis. Thetas also won Greek Week in 1977 paired with the Delta Chis along with a first place finish on campus for wom- en ' s intramurals. Thetas are involved in many campus organizations and honoraries. They have four girls in Mortar Board, five girls in Chimes, and people in Spurs Wranglers, Angel Flight, ASUA Senate, the Student Union Activities Board, Spring Fling, and many other activities. Keeping an active social life is another aspect of the chapter. They brought the Bob Meighan band in for Pledge Presents, and had three theme parties. Their " Great Gatsby " New Year ' s Eve party was a huge success, as was their hat party and spring formal. Overall, Thetas are known for being indi- viduals. They are a group of diverse girls working together for a common cause love and unity on the campus and in the community. Copy by Emily McAlister K A McCuuis.Pi: .Cil]Sce f nra. Mag TtTT) 8l||(r -.-, - 320 THETA L- I ROW I: Martha Lamps. Brenda May. Chris Miller. Wendy While. ROW 2: Carole Schofield. Lynn Menu. Pam Webb. Kathy Minasy. Demlh Clark. Susan Duffey. Rita McGinnis. Pam Gibson. Lisa Toscano. Amy Werthiemer. Emily McAlister. Ann Cau- sey. Cyndi Scott. ROW 3: Karen Gilligan. Terry Roberts. Suzy Riemer. Jane Traff. Lisa Citron. Maggie Croghan, Linda Clark. Mrs. Christian. Magan Gibson. Ellen O ' Brien. Terry Bauer. Betty Mailman. Pam Meyer. ROW 4: Tracy Altemus. Jill Mickelsen. Sharon Freidell. Kelly Mickelsen. Debbie Freidell. Tina Palmer. Laura Galloway. Linda Fisher. Shail Wilson. Sandra Shover. Cam Arnold. Gretchen Lininger, Elissa Eller. ROW 5: Joanne Mamer. Sharon Sabey. Cathy Swingle. Liz Wallace. Michelle MacC- ollum. Cathy Simpson. Julie Dadea. Becky Hughes. Maureen Bagley. Deanne Denneny. Deb Anklam. Bernadine Schwing. Mary Claire Durand. Barb Meyers. ROW 6: Nancy Englert. Kim Wallace. Stef Wallace. Teresa Durand. Nancy Meyer. Lori Hogan. Ivy Block. Betsy Fox. Marti Bryant. Leni Carry. Julie Stephens. Kerry Block. Kathy Pierce. Karen Grove. Nancy Dean. Sarah Roberson. Sally Dooge. Leesa Gango. THETA 321 322 KKG The 65 actives and 38 pledges of Kappa Kappa Gamma strive for individuality, scholastic excellence and community awareness and serv- ice. Having been an academic leader of the Greek system for many years, the women have shown how to bal- ance college work with service and social activities. Among their philanthropic activi- ties were Christmas caroling for nurs- ing homes and children ' s wards of the hospital, the Tucson Community Food Bank, Blood Drives, the March of Dimes Haunted House, and a ben- efit Band Night which funded a reha- bilitation project, their national phi- lanthropy. Of the many social events, held during the year, the Founder ' s Day celebration with Kappa alumnae, and the Parent ' s Day luncheon and dance, stood out as expanded and successful programs. The other events included the Winter Formal. Set-up-your-buddy, the Kite ' n Key party, and a spring theme party. Many Kappas were involved in campus activities such as Mortar Board, Chimes, A.S.U.A.. Spurs, S.U.A.B., Primus, Symposium, Host- esses, Board of Publications, and Who ' s Who. Senior President Susie Babby sum- med up the Kappas, " We ' ve learned to work together, appreciate one another ' s abilities, and to strive for qualities that will be beneficial to us in our careers. " ROW I : Laurie Griffith. Carolyn Robb. Naomie Lewis. Debbie Blackwell. Cris Peacock. Ana Rubert. Kathy Hicks. Becky Butler. ROW 2: Cindi McBride. Karen Geldmacher. Alisha Lee. Beth Dresher. Joie Vaughn. Susan Pope. Mary Neal. Lisa Boeh. Julie Tier- ne . Marina Gavit. Kim Spangler. Deann O ' Bannon. Rene Beckham. ROW 3: Julie Sandier. Sheryl Semmens. Shem Isbell. Susan Young. Mary Kelley. Linda Mouint. Susie Babb . Dorothy Brownlee. Andrea Zilavy. Kathy Kennedy. Corey Harris. Shannon Richardson. Kath Bailev Renee Newman. ROW 4: Margaret Klees. Debbie Marshall. Helen Ann Babb . Julie Newman. Tammy Frauenfelder. Rhonda Koontz, Shaun Bracken. Tina K inner up. Lisa Evans. Trisha Judge. Harriet Holub. Nancy Ballantyne. Man. Spivak. Jessica Couleur. Ann Mosley. ROW 5: Susan Ketchan. Val Smith. Lori Barren. Sara Ludden. Abby Van Valer. Teresa Laugharn. Windy King. Lisa Zenner, Michelle Salkeld. Phyllis Herda. Colleen Pendergasl. Joni Hirsh. Barbara Maxwell. Amy Mitchem. Rae Chnstoph. Bernadette Eichenberger. Amy Diebolt. Debbie Lincicome. Missy Baker. Cammy Anderson. ROW 6: Karen Johnson. Tracy Tupper. Ann Savage. Claudia Abrams. Elaine Weldon. Micki Hawke. Karen Murphy. Linda Santora. Julie Green. LolK Tharp. Ann Threadgill. Kelly Luce. Jennifer Page. Leslie Finical. Cindi Ott. Nanc Niemann. Cathi Oil. Laurel Foreman. Susan Thomas. Mary Hosken. Julie Files. KKG 323 Pt Beto Pfe 324 PI PHI The Arizona Alpha chapter of Pi Beta Phi started off the year with a tremend ous bang. With 43 enthusiastic pledges, the Pi Phi ' s have been involved in many different campus activities such as Greek Week. Spring Fling. Toga Day. ASL A Powder Puff and varsity athletics. They also had some philanthropy pro- jects such as their traditional taco bust. Homecoming provided a special moment as two of the chapter members made the Homecoming Court. Spring President Perri Sundt stated. " With enthusiasm I look forward to a suc- cessful and challenging year. I ' m proud to be a part of this outstanding group of girls and together we set goals which we will meet. " ROW I: Paii Peterson. Beth Arnold. Betty Wood. Barb Mendenhal. Peggy Kratdchavil. Karen Kemmerer. Lori Thomas. Caroline Musgrave. Laurie Hosteller. Denise Waddle. Valerie Dewey. Sara Collins. Chris Follsy. Carrie Small. Rohm Gooder. Mary Pat Welsh. Jenny Finch. Lynn Sil- vestn. Sud Hurst. ROW 2: Mrs. Herrold. Wiz Se mour. Ellen Walp. Anne Claghorn. Patty Smith. Lisa Frank. Jacque Mason. Chris Hall. Susan Foster. Debbie Willi. Tammy Hicks. Ste- phanie Sikes. Barb Sivright. Martha Agular. Stacy Ward. Jennifer Long. Dawn Carson. Allison McCrady. Anne Koskinen. Lisa Sillon. Erin McHugh. Cynthia Jones. Suzanne Genie. Perri Sundt. Corky Smith. ROW 3: Ka Seal. Holly Hover. Peggy Davis. Betsy Higgms. Jeanme Bar- tow. Marsha Guy. Lorraine Mendell. Amber Dahl. Karla Smith. Sarah Casey. Carrie Coler. Ste- phanie Minnie. Suzie Thomas. Susan Allen. Janie Tushschmidt. Jamie Engler. Ann Kesler. Tracy St. John. Anita Anzalone. Dana Bruttig. Carol Hall. Rene Rode. Suzie Spengler. Laura Moorin. Carol Davis. Mezanie Brown. Shirly Mills. PI PHI 325 ROW 1: Marce Smith. Kari Ramaley. Margaret Anderson. Joan Cofone. Erin Britt. Catherine McNeil. Leta Wright. Dottie Blumenstelter. Ann Marie DeCapua. Susie Bar- nett. ROW 2: Diana Salopek, Claudia Gaynor. Tracey Chantland. Teri Nold. Paula Mastrangelo, Cammie Christian. Cindy Shacklock. Cynthiaa Kains. Joanne Wells, Doric Vlatten. K. D. Heim. Cheryl Brown. Tracey Keup. Barb Boulware. ROW 3: Lisa Enloe. Susie Waddoups, Margo Hildebrand. Barb Bosma. Katie Baker. Susasan Goff. Debbi Faber. Christy Hilliker. Diane Melton, Sara Masek. Robyn Mostyn, Laura Cagle. Kathie Morris. Lee Edwards. Sigma Vaictvii I ' niversi Hied on Ma; aiedJtll Naiio tiikike Violet ft represen Meat ikeirrep venticm to Natioi babj ' c| chapins Seven tan i {tiikeir eeksio before tl setoL " Falln chapier ' Sipa bemfkij sctelarsl asm lo i Squads " Hie so serontoli loikeDi fafc! Bike-a-T Kappasi Manzo. ' ifcelessf Spa Is " in m: as long a Some i sisiers.g ?irkfor; wspain Sigma K 326 SK L Sigma Kappa, founded Nov. 9. 1874 in Waterville. Maine, is a baby chapter in the University of Arizona ' s fraternal system. The chapter became UA ' s 13th sorority on May 14. 1978 when 38 girls were initi- ated at the Arizona Inn. 2200 E. Elm. National officers and alumni assisted with the initiation ceremony and luncheon. Violet flower pins of maroon and lavender represented the sorority flower and colors. Members elected Susie Barnett as one of their representatives at their national con- vention in July. 1978. held in Scottsdale, Az. National awarded the chapter with a baby cup. given to all Sigma Kappa baby chapters. Several girls, including Joan Cofone and Tucson Alumns worked over the summer to get their new house in shape. " We had four weeks to make our new house a home before the girls started returning for school. " said Cofone. Fall rush saw 30 new girls become the chapter ' s first pledge class. Sigma Kappas as a whole take pride in being high scholastically. Cindy Shacklock. scholarship chairman, tried to get enthusi- asm to make grades through " Sigma Squads " or small group competition. The sorority ' s philanthropies included gerontology, the welfare of elderly people, bible school instruction, and the commu- nity food bank. They also made donations to the Delta Tau Delta Benefit drive for Cerebral Palsy, participated in the Annual Bike-a-Thon to fight cancer. Some Sigma Kappas jogged for one hour to help the Manzo Area Council raise money to help the less fortunate. Sigma Kappas are known as the " snakey ks " in intramurals. a name which may live as long as the UA Sigma Kappa chapter. Some of their traditions are Sigma heart sisters, girls picked out of a hat by other girls for sending cards or gifts to. The big- little sister relationship is another that keeps spirit high. In their first Greek Week, the chapter was paired with Phi Kappa Psi, and Phi Sigma Kappa. They captured an overall third place award. SK 327 Alpha brothers. soon will In the ilieKapf intramur teiOKj season. 1 odwspo ROW 1 : Brad Rosenheim. Dave Bloom, Wende Krell, Eric Schecler. Rick Morrow. Tom Jarias. ROW 2: Jeff Klores. Dana Kaufman. Jim Holsinger. Arlyn Wiss. Mike Stewart. Rich Newcomhe. Greg Sir. Dave Weisz. Scott Rudolph. Irwin Pollack. Greg Jaquin. Brad Newman. Mark Biechler. Tom Carisio. ROW .1: Mike Bush. Calhy Fohlen. Erie- Gordon. Scolt Epstein. Susan Koslin. Joel Rubin. Barb Segel. Scott Gordon. Rich Wiener. Matt Koewig. Steve Rupick. Lynne Tucker. Scott Fischer. Jim Marian. Ken Young. Marcia Luhen. Glen Grabski. Mory Funk. Kendrick Morley. ROW 4: Bill Rob- ertson. Rick Singer. Bart Goldstein. Rob Rosen. Alan Carnigie. Mike Wolf. Dave Fein. Gary Davis. Jeff Cohen. Howard Epstein. Stew Kuper. 328 AEPi Alpha Epsilon Pi enjoyed one of its best years ever. With a membership of 70 men combined with 40 little sisters of the lion. AEPi is without question one of the fastest growing fraternities at the University. In December, the chapter intiated 25 new brothers, and has a large spring class who soon will become brothers. In the Fall, the fraternity teamed up with the Kappa Alpha Theta sorority for Greek Week. They finished among the leaders, but more importantly, they felt they had a great time. AEPi also showed it was moving up in intramural sports during the fall when they lost one game during the rugged football season. The chapter has done very well in other sports this year, and is proving to be a major power in the DA intramural pro- gram. Alpha Epsilon Pi holds two formals every year. This year ' s fall formal was held at the Grand Canyon; a three day weekend that was an excellent time for all. The spring for- mal was the annual Shipwreck party. The Shipwreck proved again to be the best party on campus. Speaking of parties, the chapter has its share of those. The rush parties are known around the campus as are their Fri- day afternoon TG ' s. Alpha Epsilon Pi is known as united house with diversified interests among its members. The members feel the strong brotherhood at the house has them at the top. and is getting stronger all the time. E n A : ., .: . - . ,,. :..; " AEPi 329 The Epsilon Beta chapter of Alpha Tau Omega was established at the University of Arizona in 1930, and just recently recolon- ized in 1978. The chapter at the UA estab- lished main efforts which key on leadership, scholarship, and fellowship among broth- ers. The highlights of the year included Co- Greek Week Winners with Alpha Delta Pi sorority and Alpha Gamma Rho fraternity, participation in KVOA ' s annual Christmas Drive for underprivileged children and working together with the Delta Gamma sorority at Spring Fling. CV.; , | 330 ATO ROW I: Jim Roux. Steve Deniz. Kent Mustan. Dave Gallagher. Pete Wentis. ROW 2: Chris Garvenck A. L. Slocum. Clarence Modjeski. Dave Montgomery. Mark Zeigler. Curt Johnson. ATO 331 332 AGR To develop better men, and through them a broader and better agriculture, is the purpose of AGR, which is the national agri- culture professional social fraternity. Open to students pursuing agricultural related fields AGR offers a home atmosphere with friendships not easily found. AGR provides the opportunity for men to live and work together, striving by pre- cept and example for the personal develop- ment of the individual. They pride themselves in their common bond of agriculture and their opportunity to develop into achievers and leaders. They enjoy good times within the Greek system (first place Greek week ' 78) as well as within our Agriculture College. AGR ' s cele- brated Homecoming and Founder ' s Day along with their Pink Rose Formal. ROW I: Ron Da . Mike Hendnx. Natalie Deering. Ted Roper. Kurt Sader. Jarral Neeper. Ray Copenhaver. ROW 2: Enc Swanson. John Ration. Terry Avt, Tim Settles. Annette Pa ne. David Brunstein. Nora Pollard. Lori Gularte. Bob Wingle. Jim Aungst, Sheila Morago. Buck Hendnx. Jim Whitehurst. Stephanie Hessemer. Debbie Larned, David Ogilvie. Tamara Anderson. Tom Meyer. ROW 3: Cinda Clark. Hank Giclas. Gary Sn der. Mac Rominger. Chris Kelliher. Randy Skinner. Jerry Freed, Brent Briston. Scott Seels. Aleesa Johnston. James Smith. AGR 333 The Alpha Kappa Lambda fraternity has grown rapidly with their home of 50 men. Its five ideals emphasized scholarship, self- support, leadership, loyalty, and Judeo- Christian principles which provided their brothers with guidance, as well as personal growth. They jumped into the fall semester with 26 pledges: their enthusiasm generated numerous service projects. These included renovating the house and yard of a disabled Tucson cancer patient, bowling with the handicapped, and a car wash fund-raiser for building projects in their house. The pledge class also sponsored a " Rowdy, Go To Hell " party which included a 20 ' X 54 ' two-story maze that weaved couples through tumbling fun. Their present membership includes a very wide range of ethnic backgrounds, majors in college, and hometown affilia- tions from coast to coast. Their little sister program extends to girls from dorms, sororities, and apartments alike, and contributed through social affairs and service projects as well. A quote by William Danforth in their pledge manual spoke for the AKL house as a whole. " I dare you, whoever you are, to share with others the fruits of your daring. Catch a passion for helping others and a richer life will come back to you. " 334 AKL ROW I : Sieve Maril. Mike McCoy. Rod Harris. Cameron Harris. Steve Baird. Ken Marks. Reid Paul. Rick Leggee. Mike Schelter. ROW 2: Rick Meyer. Lane Darling, D C. Howard. Charlie Delajoux. John Osselaes. Bill Waldron. Paul Goldstein. Marc Wolf- son. Stan King. Jim Meredith. Jerry Horseley. Ken Keenan. Keith Laverty. unknown. ROW 3: Frank Scnven. Chris Leverence. Art Rowland. Tod Vanscoy. Ted Friedband. Ric Ismael. Jeff Coombs. Clayton Jackson. Marty Valentino. AKL 335 ROW I: Dee Coy. Craig Downing. Wade Steele. Marc Allumbaugh. Bill Kellogg. Roy Gales. Andy Draplin. Joe Vaugh. ROW 2: Jay Wright. Scott Kickson. Jim Gresh. Jeff Gwillian. Dave Grinch. Ken Kasney. Paul Kida. Clark Johnson. Roger Minner. Doug Garcia. Steve Weller. Tom Moore. ROW 3: John Jones. Tim Lorenzin. Elliot Kassover. Noel Knight, Randy Kamps. Jon Donnell. Dan Swanson. Don Cause. Ralph Stewart. Dave Kaplan. Bill Ramsay, Boh Malaby. 336 DELTS copy by Jim Gresh The purple and gold of Delta Tau Delta was established in 1858 at a small college in West Virginia, and has been at the University of Arizona since 1959. The 21 actives and 15 fall pledges express a desire for scholastic excel- lence in congruence with the close friendships found at the Delt house. The Delts engaged in various activities through the year. The fall included T.G. ' s after game parties, the east coast swing, and the Christmas Formal. The major event in the spring is the " Shipwreck Party. " Each member feels this is the best party on campus. The Delts were competitive in intra- murals with their strength being in softball. The chapter played a major part in Spring Fling by teaming with Delta Delta Delta sorority in the production of the haunted house, which thrilled children of all ages. September brought about the first annual " give me a chance " charity party which raised over one thousand dollars for cerebral palsey. This event was sponsored by the Delts and Miller Beer. The members of Delta Tau Delta feel that their fraternity experience is part of a well-rounded college existence which fulfills all needs. DELTS 337 Delta Chi Fraternity was founded nationally on October 13, 1890. It has grown into one of the largest national fraternities in the United States. The fraternity was strong on the local level also, for it boasted an active membership of 104 members and a total of 28 pledges. The men of Delta Chi take pride not only in themselves as individuals and as fraternity men, but also in the traditions which have grown through the years to become an integral part of their lifestyle. The Order of the White Carnation, a little sister ' s auxiliary, reached dynamic proportions with 60 active ladies. Delta Chi holds its Badlands Blowout every fall, which became one of the highlights of the school year along with many other social events such as the annual Spring Formal, homecoming breakfast, theme parties and several TG ' s. Delta Chi ' s participated in Spring Fling and were pleased to receive the President ' s trophy for originality in 1978. The Arizona chapter of Delta Chi has won multiple honors from their national the past few years. These included " Most Improved Chapter, " " Award of Excellence " and " Outstanding Secretary in the Nation Award. " The latter award was presented to Kevin B. Anderson who served as president in the fall of 78. University involvement was an essential aspect of the fraternity and Delta Chi was extremely active in campus organizations. Delta Chi ' s were in such honoraries as Primus, Sophos and Chain Gang along with participating in numerous ASUA projects. Russ Hoover, a Delta Chi and ASUA Senator viewed the fraternity participation as " ever growing and obtaining a more vital role on campus. Community services are a frequent concern of the Delta Chi ' s and in the past year the fraternity worked on projects for the American Cancer Society, Muscular Dystrophy and the American Red Cross. Since its inception on May 2, 1925, the Arizona chapter has obtained traditions and honors which are only the beginning of many achievements. The chapter with their progressivism has held on to one idea however, that is so old that it is back in style: living together to help one another grow. 338 D-CHI ROW I : Malt Miller. Bob Sundius. Doug Gralzer. Russ Hoover. Bob Gomez. D. Glenn Baird. Kevin Anderson. Bob Cleverly. Doug Higgins. Ira Gross. ROW 2: An Andrade. Ken Gardner. Ricky Powell. Rick Fellows. Jim Immer. Sieve Smith. Ben Ederer. Kevin Whileley . Bob Barton. Art Filiatraull. Sieve Jones. Chris George. Joe Chaudoin. Gregg Linhoff. Will Moseley. Dean Buchanan. ROW 3: Bill Ring. Paul Foss. Jim Wedemeyer. Ken Medved. Dana Hume. Terry Scali. Mike Austin. Mike Sherry. Bill Huff. Harley Groff. Jeff Bell. Kevin Kirmse. Craig Cameron. ROW 4: Todd Tussey. Rob Phillips. Curl Vester. Mike Hill. Lance Shea. Pat Baird. Larry L ' Ecuyer. Bruce Mayes. Bob Sleiger. Brad Sleadman. Chris Byers. ROW 5: Tom Staggs. Pierre Barthell. John Duffy. Bob Barnetl. Alan Hinderer. Frank Briggs. Doug Hoover. Steve Woodley. Mark Weslon. Russ Kohn. Mark Rogers. Paul Bunce. Jay Hitchcock. Mark Snyder. D-CHI 339 ROW I: Jim Chancey. Greg Stova. Pal Pace. Peler Steier. Bill Kwait. ROW 2: Peler Murphy. Bill Colhurn. Charlie Duvel. ROW .1: Andy Miller. Bruce Carpenter. Boh Wil- liams, todd Thull. Pele Patton. Steve Chinskes. ROW 4: Darrell Setser. Ray HoUkn. Boh Grunstem. Keith Gilderhus. Jim Sorensen. Roh Schroeder. NOT PICTURLD: Mark f ; ink. Dave Move. Gil Fit gerald. Kevin Ohen. 340 LAMBDA CHI : -. :[ ' : Lambda Chi Alpha, a relatively new fraternity on campus, is an upcoming organization. For 24 diversified mem- bers, this has been a monumental year. Highlights included the kidnapping of UA President John Schaefer. and 1 1 sorority housemothers in order to raise food for the Tucson Community Food Bank. Some social activities were the Lambda Chi lamb roast and an ole fiesta in Nogales. This year culminated with the acquisition of a fraternity house. A X A LAMBDA CHI 341 Fraternity Addresses Alpha Epsilon Pi 15 N. Vine Alpha Gamma Rho 638 E. University Alpha Kappa Lambda 1449 N. Cherry Delta Chi 1 701 R 1st St. Delta Tau Delta 7625 E. Drachman Lambda Chi Alpha 642 E. Speedway Phi Delta Theta 7207 TV. Olsen Phi Gamma Delta 1801 E. 1st St. Phi Kappa Psi 1 775 E. 1st Phi Sigma Kappa 906N.lstAve. Pi Kappa Alpha 7525 E. Drachman Sigma Alpha Epsilon 1 509 E. 2nd St. Sigma Chi 161 OR 1st St. Sigma Nu 1402 N. Cherry Sigma Phi Epsilon 1420 N. Vine Tau Kappa Epsilon 7322 E. 1st St. 342 ADDRESSES Sorority Addresses Alpha Delta Pi 1443 E. 1st Alpha Epsilon Phi 1071 N. Mountain Alpha Omicron Pi 1731 E. 2nd Alpha Phi 13 39 E. 1st St. Chi Omega 1145 N. Mountain Delta Delta Delta 1541 E. 2nd St. Delta Gamma 1 448 E. 1st St. Gamma Phi Beta 1535 E. 1st St. Kappa Alpha Theta 105 ON. Mountain Kappa Kappa Gamma 1 435 E. 2nd St. Pi Beta Phi 1035 N. Mountain Sigma Kappa 7725 N. Vine ADDRESSES 343 ROW I: Sieve Riddick. unidentified. Dean Kenl Rollins. Dan Pills. Bruce Charllon. Chris George. Mike Aeed. Mike Black. ROW 2: I nidentified. unidentified. Mike Aren . Todd Caruso. Dave Scholl. Tern Greene. Boh Semmens. unidentified. Boh Bruhaker. The Interfraternity Council structured both spring and fall rush this year as in the past, hut other programs were instituted to further the organization ' s effectiveness in other areas. Secretary Dan Pitts planned to publish a fraternity newspaper that would let other houses know what was going on in fraterni- ties outside of their own. High school rela- tions and fraternity growth were two other areas researched by the council. [ rn.v 344 IFC PA VHEL .E.N7C: ROW I: Chris Peacock. Susie Babhv Christy Black. Ruth Bruhaker. Karla Smith. Lori Hogan. Susie Barnett. Corne Ramalev ROW 2: Nancy Dorenberg. Sola Risch. Man Ka Jackson. Lisa Harper. Aim Da . MeUxly Holcanson. Janet [ x ge. Linda Gray. ROW 3: Fllen Saddler. Randi Kndell. Mar Kay Von FUx ge. Lisa H man. Jodi Fredntkvm. Palt Dennen. Slacie Keim. JL IOR PA HELLF.WC: ROW I: Kalhy Tuerff. Kathv Bailey. Belly Amado. ROW 2: Jenn Lerum. Dehhie Wallers. Stephanie Minning. Kalhy McNeil. Cynlhia Hum- phrey. Maureen Kelly. PANHELLENIC 345 ROW 1: Frank Stafford. Scott Eller. Rob White. Craig Woodhouse. Jim Duistemars. Tom Roy. Scott Soelter. ROW 2: Al Mueller. Earl Sterrett. Ron Molina. Ken Thralls. Larry Riley. Mike Hill. John Lincoln. Bill Novosel. Fred Suiter. Dave Cough. Dan Pitts. Bert Kempfert. Jeff Cohn. Dan Tolley. ROW 3: John Walters. Jim Fletcher. Paul Hen- ning. John Ginal. Bob Ragland. Mark McMahon. Craig Barren. Jose Flores, Bill Wil- liams. Don Battaglia. Jim Schaller. Craig Barker. Dave Damiani. Phil Amos. ROW 4: John Van Ness. Pete Fratt. John Hill. John Batterby. Mike Hennessey. Russell Schaef- fer. Mark Van Benschoten. Kirk Bull, Mark Besh. Tom Stauffer. Tom White. Dave Scholl. Kirby Hutson. Tom Fogarty. Paul Tang. Kent Varner. Duke Corley. Tom Henry. Hank Amos. Scott Bennett. Tom Garcia. Jim Strong. Chris Douglas. ROW 5: Mike Elliot. Jaime Ellertson, Thamas Kincaid. Tom Auther. Ken Seeger. Andy Howell. Dave Hill. Mike Cunning. Kieth Forsyth. Jeff Brown. Mark Boge. Mike Helak, Andy Billings. Doug Folger. ROW 6: Ed Fleming. Mike Berrard. Dale Faulkner. Dan Nattel, Josh Fields. Bill Wood. Ivan Culbertson. Mike Auther. Dave Kahler. Wally Hale. Curt Dun- shee. Bob Hoskin. Mark Barker. Jim Wraith. Dave Eggert. Rick Guptil. NOT PIC- TURED: Mike Beehler. Craig Courville. Jim Curron. Scott Finical. Don Hall. Jim Hen- slee. Dave Jrlolman. Lindsay Hoopes. Bob Lundeen. Tom Monier. Mike Rider. Gerry Schneider. Marty Sheber. Pete Spooner, Doug Thralls. Gary Crooks. Rick Larriva. Since chapter of Phi G iwornai ' develop Form tophoni much in Ptiilanih RedCrc construe Pairei March o Foradai zationss soroniie in social sainstro heipinti aid Mil Hied Wide? in all cat irate wreak Tradiiio 1 ' ASIA, other cai a chance classes, " admimsi allow sin interests, universi! lei Gamma principle gradual!! Iteel adjiisimi college si easier i on aims member. led social ac suresofs college i iheirelal parties. 1 Islander vearniti SU1B 10? Them finest m i last three finish am ttpectar, ad Kirk lech 346 FIJI Since 1931 when the Arizona Fiji chapter received its charter, the men of Phi Gamma Delta have existed for two main purposes: achievement and development of its members. For many years the Fiji ' s have earned top honors in scholastics and donated much time to service for the community. Philanthropy projects have included a Red Cross blood drive, planning and construction of the Jane Greer Memorial Park, restoration of an elderly home. March of Dimes haunted house, and a Halloween party for the mentally retarded in conjunction with the Beacon Foundation. " We realize that organi- zations such as fraternities and sororities can play an important part in social service to others, and we gain strong personal satisfaction from helping those who can ' t help themselves. " said Mike Beehler. service chairman. The chapter strives to achieve a high degree of in volvement and success in all campus endeavors. Eighteen members were in honoraries. Many members were also involved in activities such as Traditions. SL ' AB. ASUA. and I.F.C. " ASL ' A. the honoraries. and the numerous other campus organizations give students a chance to do more than just attend classes. ' " said Scott Finical. ASUA administrative vice-president. " They allow students to pursue their own interests, as well as to serve the university and community as a whole. " The Upsilon Alpha chapter of Phi Gamma Delta has always valued the principle of brotherhood. " Brotherhood is the underlying strength of our fraternity and is the bond nurtured in pledgeship and continued after graduation. " said President Al Mueller. " I have found that when making the adjustments and decisions that face a college student, it has been much easier when I can relate to and depend on a brother. " said Bob Lundeen. active member. The chapter believes that social activities help relieve the pre- sures of school and add pleasure to college life. The Fiji ' s are known for their elaborate and wild open-bar parties. The nationally reknown Fiji Islander was their final party of the year with everyone dressing in bathing suits to swin in a hand-made pool. The intramural program is one of the finest in campus ranging from football games to table tennis. " Our intramural program has vastly improved over the last three years. With a second place finish among fraternities last year. We expect another high finish this year, " said Kirby Autson. intramural chairman. The chapter ' s pledge program is very important in developing awareness among new members. " A pledge has the opportunity to meet and live with those who know the University and are involved with virtually all campus organizations. The interests and activities of brothers in the house are so varied, that a pledge can usually find someone associated with some organizations that might be of interest to a new member. " said Jim Schaller. pledge class president. With a current house membership of 135. the tradition of Phi Gamma Delta continues as a hearty group. Fiji is not for college days alone. cop b) Craig Barron FIJI 347 ROW 1: John Milford. Steve Prieser. Brian Holohan. Greg Otto. ROW 2: Bart Barnett. Jerry Winkler. Gary Bunge. Mike McClintock. Boh Fusinati. ROW 3: Tom Oxnam, Skip Cole. Boh Clark. Scott Hitt. Joe Cassady. Blaze Brown. Keith Richardson. Greg Smith. ROW 4: Tom Birmingham, Mike Jenkins. Oliver Camhell. John Smart. Mike Salyer. Dave Hotopp. Jay Wardin. Stewart Beckman. Steve Johnson. John Weeks. Chuck Johnson. Nels Hoenig. Fred Roush. ROW 5: Francis Brown. Tom Sawyer. ROW 6: Peter Mock. Jeff Edwards. Chauncey Hill. Scott Powell. Wes Flowers. Dave Clair. Lou Hoffman. Craig Nelson. Jim Engle. Jeff Rohy. Jerry Hoffman. ROW 7: Don Kriz. Izzie Schifano. Stan Kiebus. Mike Belcher. Tom Dunklee. Dave Ratner. Jay Davis. Terry Lorenz. Terry Greene. few ship.fl Usenet derives! Sm Psihass chapters GOBI chapter ' shp.Fal up his v w ' vean Iniversi aloiofii 10 Hlld! oliheirt iih Phi fall rush imp fit of ilit " b PhiPsi top remand campus. " Thtch aiidiuco tahen Men ben us and comiwni Thtfn lie COM heBenicS Atihei Kansas C place anc ideforii thefraten drive. S wihundf larDystn PhiPsi soronM bintdtfft " Minsky- campus k: ilieirtoot PhiPsi, te Man; paniesli members! included! 4e pledge parry. Will a i involveus Loii| to reflect, 348 PHI PSI i Fraternity means friendship and fellow- ship. Phi Kappa Psi believes in this ideal. It is something the chapter cherishes and derives its uniqueness from. Since its founding on Feb. 19. 1852, Phi Psi has grown to 87 strong and prospering chapters and colonies. Originally chartered in 1947 at the Uni- versity of Arizona, the chapter was forced to disband in 1962. The Arizona Alpha chapter rechartered in March of 1977. Large strides have been made by the chapter in all aspects, particularly member- ship. Fall rush chairman Jim Engle summed up his view of Phi Psi ' s growth, " I think we ' ve arrived as a powerful fraternity at the University. We took in over 30 pledges and a lot of the more established chapters began to wonder what was happening when a lot of their top prospects started showing up with Phi Psi pledge pins on. " Engle felt the fall rush may have changed the fraternity ' s image from an up and coming house to one of the " big boys on the block. " Phi Psi ' s think the most amazing part of their growth is the fact that they have remained the " tighest-knit fraternity on campus. " The chapter has strived for involvement and success in all campus endeavors, whether it be in the classroom or outside. Members participated in many organiza- tions and honoraries on campus and in the community. The fraternity promoted much service to the community. Phi Psi won the IFC Pan- hellenic Service Award last year. This award honors the house that did the most outstanding job in service. At the chapter ' s national convention in Kansas City. Arizona Alpha received 2nd place among all Phi Psi chapters nation- wide for its service. Philanthropies done by the fraternity included Red Cross blood drives. Sabino Canyon clean-ups, picnics with underprivileged kids, and the Muscu- lar Dystrophy Dance. Phi Psi was paired with the Sigma Kappa sorority this fall for Greek Week. This com- bined effort garnered a third place. Their " Minsky " booth in Spring Fling is already campus known. They won three awards on their booth their first year doing it. Phi Psi also enjoyed many social activi- ties. Many excellent T.G. ' s and " all night parties " held throughout the year kept members busy. Incredible theme parties included the hawaiian " Free Lei " party and the pledge active " Uptown New York " party. With a strong membership and active involvement. Phi Psi at the UA is doing well. Lou Hoffman, president of the chap- ter, reflected on the developments of his house. " We ' ve come a long way in a short time. But 1 think the best thing about Phi Psi is we ' re not satisfied. We ' ve got a special kind of enthusiasm that keeps us striving for more achievement. " Copy by Tern Grrrmc K A ROW I: John Gutbub. Dave Lopez. Mike Voris. Marc Ohden, Jay McKenzie. Charles Allgood. ROW 2: Steve Hildock, Jim Nelson. Dan Lyons. Tim Roof. Greg Dyer. 350 PHI DELT PHI SIC 351 ROW I : Jon Schweitzer. Dave Prechel. Greg Wurtz, Russ Davis, Jim Roslund, Steve Spackeen. John Lamberson. Scott Menhennet, Gary Small. ROW 2: Dick Lafleur, John Byrd. Glenn Williams. Louie Tavano. Dave Cohen, Mike Cronin, Tim Zimmerman, Brian Ekiss. Bill Bidal. Jim Sheely, Dave Hoover. ROW 3: Jeff Fulkerson, Matt Harel- son. Phil Cohen. Marty Stickford. Mike McWeinie. Gary Cunningham, Carl Pluchi- notta. Dan Jordan. Joel Niles, Mark Novak, Al Paonessa, Mike Grady, Joel Techau. ROW 4: Quentin Falk. Dave Van Omen. Jeff Smith, Al Bullen, Tom Peek, Fred Pretzer, Al Woolley. Kevin Rogers. ROW 5: Greg Wade. 352 PIKE This year the men of Pi Kappa Alpha were stronger than ever and improving. A diversified fall pledge class and personal changes have keyed their success. A strong intramural program gave the Pikes the reputation as the " team to beat. " A spring semester philanthropy project consisted of 200 man hours being directed to cleaning a city park. Another chapter achievement was the 1978-79 " dream girl calendar. " This por- trayed twelve of the most desirable girls throughout the campus. This tradition gave the University the first calendar of this type. A dream girl formal was held to honor the Pike ' s dream girl Ann Behler. The chapter prides itself for having no stereotypes, but just individuals bonded together for their " mutual benefit and achievement. " MHR PIKE 353 In 1917 a new and exciting tradition began at the University of Arizona. It started with a group of sharp young men who set priorities for their college life in the areas of academics goodwill, social and brotherhood. Since then over 1800 men have joined in that Arizona SAE tradition. " This year SAE offers academic scholarship to eligible members along with tutoring services from some of the SAE Little Sisters of Minerva, " said chapter president Ed Murray. He also pointed out that the convenient location makes for fast accessibility to any action on campus, whether it be classes, football games, concerts, or even a jet crash. SAE has always been reknown for their great parties. This past year was highlighted by the Luau and the Paddy Murphy party along with weekly exchanges with campus sororities. SAE extended an open offer to community and campus involvement. " Helping the handicapped at the Special Olympics was an especially honorable experience, " said member Jeff Hill. " Also, we have everyone in some kind of campus organization or club which aids our involvement. " " Above all, there is a unique friendship and brotherhood that exists as a result of the combination of all our traditions and goals with all of our excellent members, " said Murray. Chapter member Ray Owens added, " There is pride in everything we do, especially academics, intramurals and fraternity life. " 354 SAE ROW I : Bruce Nelson. Matthew Winberry. Gary Pemberton. President Ed Murray, Ed Moran. Ste c Mardian. Chris Cilano. Richie Yalowitz. ROW 2: Jerry Moffa. Dave Crilley. Marc Ahern, Jeff Hill. Monty Langham. Mike Black. Chuck Reardon. Paul Mills. Mickey Churosh. ROW 3: Mike Beers. John Wenaas. Pete Molk. Jeff McElwain. Scott Jensen. Jim Holmes. Brad Torpey. John Rosenberg. John White. Curtis McNary. Art Murray. ROW 4: Chris Kemmerly. Dave White. Don Ahee. Steve Payne. Ray Owens. Mike Aeed. Richard Pruter. John Reichert. Scott Smith. Mark Jones. ROW 5: Britt Alexander. Rick Glaspie. Mark Acosta. SAE 355 In their third year back on campus, the men of Sigma Chi have maintained the top grade point average among all fraternities for four consecutive semesters. President Steve Schuyler attributed the individuality of the brothers as the key to the Sigs ' success. He cited the fact that the Sigma Chi ' s won the Miller contest last spring and still maintained their grades. Many of the 45 actives and 2 1 fall pledges were involved in campus organiza tions and varsity athletics. Three of the thirteen Bobcats were Sigma Chi ' s including Bocat ' s President Bob Semmens. Most notable was Sigma Chi ' s involvement in student government. Student body officers included President Doug Ehrenkranz. Administrative Vice- President Mike Arenz, and Senators Paul Darman, Flip May, ans Steve Fuller, who are all Sigs. Socially, the Sigs remained active with a Saturday Night Live party, the traditional Sweetheart Formal, a South of the Border Party and various T.G. ' s and date parlies. The " Little Sigmas " a women ' s auxiliary of 40 members provided much of the social events and helped with service projects. The Sigs traditionally do landscaping for the Newman Center, sell homecoming buttons for the alumni association, and have helped the Tucson Urban League restore child care centers. They recently won the " Significant Chapter Award " from their national recognizing them as a top Sig chapter and were the first chapter in the Southwest area to win the award. The chapter is workin g to buy property and build a chapter house. The Sigs also hope to bring Derby Days back to the U A in the near future. Sigma Chi was founded in 1855. The Beta Phi chapter was established at the UA in 1920 and rechartered in January of 1977. The fraternity colors are blue and old gold. Their flower is the white rose. I ROUiJ; Filltt.Mj Mmln.1 IT. I. : : ' - 356 SIGS ROW I : Jim West. Scoll Thompson. Jim Genematas. Greg Rubel. Joe Markling. Sieve Fuller. Mark Smalley. Mike Vlanson. Scolt Marnndale. Bob Semmens. ROW 2: Steven Schuyler. Doug Ehrenkranz. Boh Burroughs. Flip Ma . Jimmy Carter. Tracy McEuen. J. T. Bennington. Rob Donath. David Tylor. Mike Stanley. Jeff Linn. Dave Lovinger. Doug Olson. Paul Darmen. ROW 3: Kevin Waddell. Brian Stephenson. Arden Ander- son. Lucian Spalaro. Mike Dunham. Brill Andersen. Dave Bina. Rick Secrist. Gary Biglaiser. Bob Ehrenreich. John Rucker. Randy Dixon. Jeff Maudlin. ROW 4: Maggie Bulmer. Cindi Oil. Susan Young. Peggy Bivens. Karen Larson. Naomi Lewis. Sharon Stubblebine. Julie Richie. Debbie Cohen. Perri Deaver. Lori Barren. Theresa Laughorn. Leah Judson. Diane Devoy. ROW 5: Frank Klonowski. Valerie Paisola. Nancy Spencer. Stephen McNamee. Nancy Englerl. Palli Ferguson. Ann Rulledge. Abbie Van Valer. Kaihy Kennedy. Lindy Mouni. Mary Neal. Lori Joseph. Susie Newmeyer. Nancy Bal- lanlyne. SIGS 357 Sigma Nu has been a part of the Univer- sity of Arizona for over 60 years. The tradi- tion strengthens every day. Perseverance in scholastics, philanthro- pies, social life and athletic events contin- ues. " What we strive for is a well balanced and rounded educational experience, " said one fraternity member. The chapter gave its support to the Red Cross in a local blood drive, to the mentally retarded by various projects, and to the Kodak Foundation. ROW I : Tim Froebe. Neal Gumbin. Bob Day. Mike Tetrick. Jim Heald. Carrie Savant. Dom Dubekis. Dave Kite. Greg Campbell. Jeff Masters. Tom Herman. John Jacob. ROW 2: Slyde Rousseau. Gritz Ferwe. Bert Rowland. Bob Nolchak. Rich Condon. E. K. Wagner. Charlie Podalsky. Dave Freeload. ROW 3: Tim Olson. Ernie Hagen, Steve Rosenberg. Kendall Schoonover. Tom Ryce. Rick McCool. Bob Gradwohl. Jeff Franks. ROW 4: Jeff Haag. Karl Compton. Bob McKee. Jag Cline. Chris Hargitt. Tom McCausland. Brock Bazzell. T. Kohnen. ROW 5: Dan Loafadani. Ric Purtill. Mot Part- low. Al Krane. Rich Judy. Drew Regan. Doug Henry. Jay McCallister. Jim Jordan. ROW 6: Mike Towndogster. Don Crane. Ken Boogner. Steve Toppel, Kid Currie. Dawk Clarkson. Bo Rather. John Robinson. ROW 7: Eric Woodham. Phil Heine. Charlie Miller. Scott Bunte. unidentified nonmember. Barry Guimont. John Paquette. Jay Krich. Spike Jason. Will Waggoner. Jean Moon. Rick Balli. Jim Miles. Kevin Heine, Scott Ger- man. 358 SIGMA NU " - " :?: : :-:; -: - .-.- - - ' :.- ;: ' ; :, V . -:.-- ,.;.-= SIGMA NU 359 , 360 SIGEP The men at Sigma Phi Epsilon at the University of Arizona represented a group of core leaders in the campus community. Sig Ep and involvement have long been a traditional association at the UA. Academically, the Sig Ep chapter has improved steadily, placing second academically last year with a total membership of 8 1 members. Members within the fraternity have been involved in campus honoraries such as: Primus, Sophos, Chain Gang, Blue Key, Traditions and had three of the thirteen spots on the senior men ' s honorary Bobcats. Sig Eps have been actively involved in I.F.C.. ASUA and various service organizations. Along with academic achievements, the Sig Eps displayed strong enthusiasm on and off the field in athletics. The chapter was 1976-77 intramural champions and runner-up in 1977-78. The house has won championships in tennis, track, wrestling, badminton, speedball, and horseshoes in the past two years. Socially, Sigma Phi Epsilon had a full calendar all year long. The high- lights were theme parties such as Caesar ' s Palace and Irma Le Duce along with Christmas and spring Formals. There was also a special " Bash " thrown in Nogales by an honorary alumni. Philanthropy played a big part at Sigma Phi Epsilon. A Christmas party with orphans and a canned food drive to aid Tucson Community Food Bank along with various Big Brother of Tucson activities were the projects completed by the chapter. The Sig Ep house strives for excel- lence in all endeavors. The unity enthusiasm and total brotherhood experience found at Sig Ep is truly a major component of the fraternity. SIG EP 361 After only five years, Tau Kappa Epsilon has established itself as one of the most prominent fraternities on campus. TKE ' s pride themselves on being a diversified group of men hailing from all parts of the country, and majoring in everything from pre-med to business. On campus, TKE ' s were involved in student government and numerous honoraries, as well as many other clubs and organizations. In intramurals, the chapter boasted of winning the overall intramural championship as well as the George W. Pottorff Award for good sportsmanship during the 1977-78 school year. Around Tucson, many know of the TKE ' s involvement with the Big Brothers Organization and their caroling at nursing homes during the Christmas season. The fraternity has always been known for their innovative social program. The Beach Boys Party, the Hooterville Hoedown, and many impromptu after-hours parties proved to be a rowdy success. The TKE ' s are proud to be at the UA, and look forward to the coming years. 362 TKE ! ROW I : Cla Naff. Grant Warren. John Hester. Joe Ricciardi. ROW 2: Bob Brubaker. Tom Bertmo. Steve Peterson. Tom Osborn. Jim Gutt. Chuck Amos. Vic Bellino. Bob Kaplan. John Najanan. Bill Finn. John Linden. Bvron Bellamy. Jeff Leather. ROW 3: I Bob Douglas. Mike Walter. Dave Haines. Trey Axum. Jim Stoltzfus. Pete Guzman. Ken Crawford. Don Morgan. Ken Weigend. Randy Kremposki. Pat Kranking. Bill Black- burn. Carl Dalpiaz. Ron Hyman. Tom Knipe. Joe Mance. Bill Gibney. John Wilson. Marcus Ainsworlh. Eric Johnson. George Bertino. John Hutcherson. Rich Wait. Gregg Harney. Scott Slruble. ROW 4: Paul Haines. Sid Barbosa. Greg Good. Bill Clark. Greg Holmes. Jeff Fagen. Jack Smits. Tim Gomez. Earl Moore. ROW 5: Randy Smith. Tony Jeffry. Rod Smith. Eric Rickman. Bill Houchms. Chris Guntert. Rich Dozer. Mike Nearv TKE 363 PEOPLE 79 -- ; LF. ' - 370 372 Bu teess oxi PuMic Ai Lifcewl Ws Xife ScfaiCft W A4pa PFOPLE 367 368 PEOPLE SUMaU a Popular PI Spot With Students v In the early morning and late afternoon n the University of Arizona campus, not many students could be seen outside. Towards midday, though, students would gather outside, either on the grass or in front of the buildings, for rest, recreation, or conversation. Most of the students gath- ered at the Student Union mall. Some threw frisbees: some slept; some talked; some studied. Typical scenes of the mall include: 1 One of the Circus Arts performers rode his unicycle for the students on the mall, and received a lot of attention. Circus Arts was one of the various groups that pro- vided entertainment on the mall at midday. 2 Friends would gather at the con- crete planter beside the wheelchair ramp and eat, sit, or, as in this picture, talk. 3 Students often sunbathed on the lawn: many would combine sunbathing with sleep, or sunbathing with lunch. 4 The beginning of the midday crowd the students seemed to favor the shade and the lawn, but they also sat around the wheelchair ramp and on the steps. 5 Occasionally, religion and prayer became part of the mall activity. This groups ' prayer was a silent statement for religion. Some individuals, however, have gone to the mall and given rather strong ser- mons to the students. PEOPLE 369 A Letter to the Student I hope that each of you has had a rewarding and successful year. Study and academic performance are of para- mount importance. That ' s what educa- tion is all about. But of equal signifi- cance is your participation in extracurri- cular activities, the making of lifelong friends, and your development as a well- rounded, complete person. When you are much older, my hope is that you will look back on your college days as the happiest time of your life. Although a large institution, the Uni- versity attempts to maintain a close fac- ulty student relationship. The personal attention a student may receive on a small campus exists on a big campus, if it can only be located. The University seeks to make certain it can. A student can be ignored or lost at any size institu- tion. It is true that a large institution like ours must take vigorous steps to avoid an impersonal attitude, but through proper programs, careful counseling, the use of discussion sections in conjunction with large lectures, plus the assignment of individual faculty members for advis- ing each student, the University can pro- vide a rich and varied experience for each student. I ' m especially glad that you chose the University of Arizona. Here it is easy for students to make friends. There are scores of organizations to join and many new and different ideas to explore. A whole new world exists, waiting for you to knock and enter. The University gives every possible help for each of you to develop as individuals: free courses on how to study, the effective management of time, preparation for exams, and the like, personal and academic counseling; physical and mental health services; the opportunity to join many organizations; financial aid, and countless other ser- vices. Whenever possible, the University uses the most modern computerized and electronic means to aid instruction. This frees the teacher for more personal attention to the student and creates as many one-on-one situations as possible. From pre-registration by mail to use of the most up-to-date automated equip- ment, every effort is made to help the student learn. Teaching machines, video cassettes, tape recorders, open and closed circuit television, audio visual movies and slides, computers of all sorts, and many other mechanical means are used in the improvement of instruction. The University takes every possible step to make learning an exciting experience. The University by its very nature pro- vides intellectual stimulation. The pres- ence of many graduate students alone insures this. Most institutions simply don ' t have the equipment we have. This can ' t be duplicated withouth great cost. A well-stocked comprehensive library is perhaps the prime example. Others are the most modern computers; telescopes; nuclear reactors,; art collections; muse- ums; elaborate laboratory equipment: astronomical observatories and dis- plays; anthropological, botanical, zoo- logical, and entomological collections: and scores of other items. Both the excellence and national repu- tation of the University continue to grow. Its 14 colleges and 28 divisions of research and special services include many distinguished departments and world-renowned professors. It is becom- ing one of the major research centers of the country. Modern buildings on the campus give a contemporary interpreta- tion to the traditional architecture of the older structure. The large Student Union Memorial is the hub of student activities. The $50 million Arizona Health Sci- ences Center is modern, up-to-date, and fascinating. The new Grace Flandrau Planetarium is unique. No institution in the West has a more beautiful and unu- sual campus than we do. I hope each of you is having a won- derful experience at the University of Arizona and is as proud to be a Wilcat as I am. John P. Schaefer President -President Schaefer. 370 PRESIDENT SCHAEFER Vice Presidents Have Broad Backgrounds in Their Field - : A -.-.-. 1 The Executive Vice President is Albert B. Weaver. Dr. Weaver received his A.B. in 1940 from the University of Montana, his M.S. in 1941 from the Uni- versity of Idaho, and his Ph.D. in 1952 from the University in Chicago. He has served the University since 1958. 2 Dr. Gary M. Munsinger. with the University since 1963. is Vice President for Planning and budgeting. He earned his B.S. in 1959 at Kansas State College, his M.B.A. in 1961. and his Ph.D. in 1964 from the University of Arkansas. 3 The Vice President of Student Relations, Dr. Richard M. Edwards, has been with the University for 20 years. He received his B.S.Ch.E. in 1941 from Purdue University, his M.S.Ch.E. in 1948 from the University of Washing- ton, his Ph.D.Ch.E. in 1964. and his E. Chem. in 1974. both from the University of Arizona. 3 Richard M. Edwards Vice Presidents. VICE PRESIDENTS 371 1 Sherwood E. Carr, Vice President for Business Affairs, has served the Uni- versity for 25 years. He received his B.S. in 1955, and his M.B.A. in 1959, both from the University of Arizona. 2 A. Richard Kassander started working with the University in 1954. Dr. Kassander earned his B.A. in 1941, and his D .Sc. in 1971, both at Amherst Col- lege. He received his M.S. in 1943 from the University of Oklahoma, and his Ph.D. in 1964 from the University of Arkansas. 3 The Vice President for Health Sci- ences, Dr. Merlin K. DuVal, has worked for the University for 15 years. He received his A.B. in 1943, and his D.SC. in 1972, both from Dartmouth College. He earned his M.D. in 1946 from Cor- nell University, his D.Sc. in 1972 from the New Jersey College of Medicine and Dentistry, and his D.Sc. in 1973 from the Medical College of Wisconsin. Vice Presidents Are Veterans of Service to the University I Sherwood Carr 2 Richard Kassander ice Presidents 3 Merlin K. DuVal. M.D. 372 VICE PRESIDENTS " We serve the people of the state by helping them help themselves. " One of the University of Arizona ' s first two colleges was the College of Agriculture. It began exclusively with teaching, but today has research facili- ties, the Cooperative Extension Service, nine departments, two schools, and enrollment of approximately 2,800 stu- dents. Of the subdivisions named above, the Cooperative Extension Service is proba- bly the most praiseworthy. Each County in Arizona has an office of the Service, which combines teaching and research to help Arizonans. Acting Dean. Darrel S. Metcalfe, who is also the acting direc- tor of the Extension Service, says, " We serve the people of the state by helping them help themselves. " V. : 1 V I V - j Acting Dean Darrel S. Metcalfe has been with the University for 21 years. He is also the Acting Director of the Cooperative Extension Service. The Director of Resi- dent Instruction, and the Assistant Direc- tor and Agronomist in the Agricultural Experiment Station. He received his B. S. in 1940 at the University of Wisconsin, his M.S. in 1942 at Kansas State College, and his Ph.D. in 1 950 at OH a State College. TRENDS Many students in the College are career oriented; few will return to the farm or ranch. Students today tend to study the technical side of agriculture. Some grad- uates may manage a farm or ranch, but not many will actually own one. The few who will probably follow the trend towards ownership of small farms. Another change is the increasing number of women who enroll in the Col- lege as Agricultural majors. According to Dean Metcalfe. the number of women majors has increased by about 35 per- cent. Also, students from foreign countries have been enrolling in the College. The majority of these students come to the University because of the similarities between Arizona ' s environment, and that of their native countries. Much of the College ' s research slants towards arid lands, but the student receives enough basic background to work almost anywhere. ACTIVITIES The College ' s 1978-79 Student Guide lists 30 organizations and clubs. The events listed include Career Days, which the College holds each spring for two days. Also, each October the College has a Recognition Day. which includes the presentation of awards and scholarships, and the naming of the Professor of the Year, and the Club of the Year. Besides Career Days and Recognition Day. each Spring the College holds the Little Arizona Livestock Show. Towards the end of the Spring semester, the Ag Council holds Aggie day at the UA Cambell Avenue Farm. The Rodeo Club, another of the College ' s organiza- tions, sponsors the annual intercollegiate rodeo. THE SCHOOL OF RENEWABLE NATURAL RESOURCES, THE SCHOOL OF HOME ECONOMICS. The School of Renewable Natural Resources has a curriculum designed for students interested in watershed man- agement..natural resources recreation, wildlife ecologoy. fisheries science, land- scape architecture, and range manage- ment. Organizations involved with the School of the LJA ' s student Chapter of the Wildlife Society, the Natural Resources Club, the Landscape Archi- tecture Design Club. The Soceity of Range Management, and Alpha Zeta. a national honorary. The College ' s other School, the School of Home Economics, has five major divisions: Child Development and Fam- ily Relationships: Clothing. Textiles, and Interior Design; Food. Human Nutrition, and Dietitics: Home Eco- nomics Education: and Family Eco- nomics and Home Management. In addition, the School has two honorary societies, three professional organiza- tions, and about five activity clubs. Some of the Interior Design students designed Dean Metcalfe ' s office. JOB OPPORTUNITIES According to Dean Metcalfe, the job opportunities for graduates of the Col- lege of Agriculture have been good because the student ' s general back- ground prepares him for a variety of jobs. The College also has a committee that works with the University ' s Placement Service, and prints a list of companies, agencies and organizations that have employed its graduates before. .The College of Agriculture AGRICULTURE 373 Students Help Design New Room The Dean of the College of Architec- ture, Ronald P. Gourley, advises the stu- dent of architecture to work hard. Dean Gourley says that to design well and comprehensively is very difficult, and that the student needs enormous devo- tion, a lot of energy, and strong powers of concentration. The student must be ready to accept many disappointments, but the satisfaction one feels at the finish of an envisioned project is unique. The dean points out, " Frustration is part of being a student of architecture. " Before the architecture student can encounter the difficulties above, he must first be admitted to the College. Enroll- ment in the Collge reaches about 475, but a waiting list, in effect, does exist. Dean Gourley says that the capacity of the College ' s facilities limits the number of students admitted. The admittance requirements cover academic ability and talent, and the College selects students from as broad a range of backgrounds geographic and racial as possible. Nevertheless, some qualified applicants cannot be admitted for lack of room. PROGRAMS Some students in the Collge have started an organization other than the Student Chapter of the American Institute of Architecture (ASC AI A). Dean Gourley does not really like this idea because he feels that students organized in one meaningful group would promote a more productive and orderly relation- ship between faculty and students. He added that the College is too small to have two student organizations. Unfor- tunately, not all students like the ASC because they feel that it is too restrictive, and they doubt its value and abilities. Dean Gourley prefers the ASC because it is related to the AIA and has more contacts than an independent organiza- tion. The College tries to graduate students with a comprehensive background. Dean Gourley feels that architects must be comprehensive in knowledge and experience because architecture is in the crossroads of everything. He feels that the entire community should be involved in the design of its environ- ment, and probably will be in the future. Another project, an exchange pro- gram with Lasalle University in Mexico, although relatively new, is a firmly established part of the College of Archeticture. The exchange program has been going for three years. One semes- ter, 14 students from Tucson and one or two faculty members go to Lasalle. The next semester, the students and faculty return, and Lasalle sends an equal num- ber of its own. An example of a project done with the cooperation of more than one College is the construction of a " living room " in the Architecture building as part of the solar energy project. Architecture fac- ulty and the fourth and fifth year design students made studies of the problem and presented their work to the building committee. A Tucson architect finalized the design, and in conjunction with the physical resources department, took bids and is supervising constructions. JOB OPPORTUNITIES Job opportunities in Architecture are reasonable. The profession of architec- ture depends highly upon the economic situation. The job markets fluctuate with the economy. The College itself has a random method of placement. Employ- ers can contact the College, which posts information about job openings. Dean Gourley would like to see the College organize a better system with the Place- ment Service. Ronald P. Gourley, a Professor of Architecture, became Dean of the Col- lege of Architecture in 1977. He received his Bachelor of Architecture in 1943 from the University of Minnesota, and his master ' s in 1948 from Harvard Uni- versity. -The College of Architecture. 374 ARCHITECTURE Students Get Broad Backgrounds Students in the College of Business and Public Administration generally want to work in a professional setting. The College, however, does not only stress discipline in economics and rigor- ous mathematical and analytical train- ing, it also aims for a broad background. More than half the courses required for a degree are offered by other colleges of the University. Besides the regular curriculum, the College offers opportunities for continu- ing education. Most of the classes offered are tied up in credit courses, but the College does offer programs about adult specialties in a conference setting. These programs cover subjects such as tax. labor management, executive devel- opment, insurance and risk manage- ment, and basic industrial development. TRENDS Two recent developments in accounting are the push for mandatory qualifica- tions in course settings, and the length- ening of programs in business schools. Some schools are extending the account- ing program to five years for more pro- fessionalization. The fifth year usually consists of more practical than scholas- tic training. Furthe r reflection of the change busi- ness schools are undergoing is the Col- lege ' s emphasis on a broad scholastic background as well as on a knowledge of technical subjects. Yet another example of change is the increasing demand by all kinds of people, not just students, for some sort of training in business. Also, according to Associate Dean J. Walker, many students today are more job oriented than before and a number of these students go into business. To some of these students, studying busi- ness might seem like an easy way to ensure finding a job right after gradua- tion. The College ' s broad curriculum and tight grading policy however, can discourage students. JOB OPPORTUNITIES The College has a close working rela- tionship with the University ' s Placement Service. The College also sends a book of students ' resumes to a selected list of companies. The business graduate ' s job opportunities are good, though, even without the College ' s help. Of course, the job market depends upon the economic situation. The Col- lege ' s graduate has a chance for more than one type of job, because he has very marketable skills. The demand for peo- ple with a master ' s degree and a Ph.D. in business is large, too. The increasingly important role of the computer in busi- ness will also open up new fields, and consequently, more jobs. RESEARCH The College ' s faculty researches varying topics on economics and administration. For example. Dr. Vernon L. Smith has been experimenting with economics since 1956. For the 1st two-and-a-half years, he has been working with the computer, Plato, to study the equilib- rium properties of markets. In particu- lar, he wants to find out how the rules governing marketing change affect the convergence and equilibrium properties of a market Dr. Smith programs Plato, which was originally a teaching computer, to pro- vide a computerized version of both oral and sealed bid auctions. The New York Stock exchange is an example of an oral double bid auction. Each type of auction has its own set of rules. In the case of oral auctions, the computer provides a silent version. The participants of an auction sit at a console with a keypunch and screen. The buyer places his bid in the com- puter, which sends the bids to the sellers. Plato gathers and stores this information and displays different data to the buyers and the sellers. In experiments with sealed bid auctions the bids are placed within broken up periods. Each period ends as the last person places his bid. The seller receives the bids, punches in his decision, and the buyers find out who made the best offer. Dr. Smith is the first person to use Pla- to ' s provision for interactive program- ming this way. His idea is catching the attention of numerous other institutions, including the University of Illinois. Computers like Plato will probably one day become important to market exchanges. According to Dr. Smith, the United States is heading towards a national market, which would need to be computerized. Pholo courtesy of U A Information Services. Acting Dean William B. Barrett has worked al the University since 1968. and is the Head of the Department and a Professor of Accounting. He earned his B.S. in 1952 at the Arkansas Agriculture and Mechanical College, his M.B.A. in 1945 at the University of Arkansas, and his Ph.D. in 1962 at (he University of Illinois. .The College of Business and Public Administration BPA 375 The College of Earth Sciences Draws All Types The Dean of the College of Earth Sci- ences, Hugh Odishaw, described three types of students enrolled in the College. Those who wish to make earth sciences their career because something affected them at an early age be it rocks, mountains, or nature are the first type. Others may not be sure of a career choice, but want to be close to nature and deal with environmental issues. Some students are just interested in earth science out of intellectual curiou- sity, and do not major in it. One student had a law degree and switched into the College to study hydrology and water law. In other words, the College of Earth Sciences draws in students from many situations. DEPARTMENTS The solid earth and the water on it are conditions of major concern to the Col- lege of Earth Sciences. The Department of Geosciences, the Department of Hydrology and Water Resources, the Laboratory of Tree-Ring Research, and the Water Resources Research Center Photo courtesy of UA Information Services Hugh Odishaw, Dean of the College of Earth Sciences, and a Professor of Geosci- ences, has been with the U of A since 1972. He earned his A. B. in 1939, and his M.A. in 1941, both from Northwestern Univer- sity. He received his B.S. in 1944 from the Illinois Institute of Technology, and his D.Sc. in 1958. are all concerned with the relationships of the solid earth, the hydrosphere, and the atmosphere. The Department of Geosciences is the largest academic college, and deals with such areas as general geology, economic- geology, and geochemistry. The next major area within the College, Hydrol- ogy, deals with such aspects as water resources administration, deterministic hydrology, and the statistical approach towards hydrology. Geophysics is con- cerned with areas such as geobiology, paleontology, and geoisotope studies. The Laboratory of Tree-Ring Research, the world ' s oldest and largest of its kind, uses three areas of study in hopes of understanding more about past water and weather conditions, and to provide data for other investigations. JOB OPPORTUNITIES Dean Odishaw feels that the students are well trained for the future and for a career. The offers a graduate may receive include excellent salaries. A mas- ter ' s degree is recommended for those interested in truly professional work. Students can learn on the job, and develop their skills with field experience. The Earth Sciences are going to be exciting in the future, predicts Dean Odishaw. Firstly, because the research opportunities will abound, and secondly, because the study of earth sciences bene- fits mankind through the development of natural resources. e College of Earth Sciences. 376 Earth Sciences Job Market Good for Graduates The College of Education does not admit students until their junior year. Two of the Departments admit only graduate students. One of these, the Graduate Library School, has about 150 students. Besides the ordinary course work, the students must go through an internship. The special education program also only admits graduates. Students in spe- cial education may not be able to stu- dent teach here in Tucson because of limited facilities. For this reason, the College allows the student to fill this requirement in different cities, usually in Arizona. Another program which extends to other parts of the state is the Navajo Teacher education program. The pro- gram was started about four or five years ago, and involves about 150 Navajo stu- dents. The students do their course work here and student teach on the reserva- tion. The professors go to the sites to supervise the students. The various sites include Chinle. Ganado. Tuba City, and Window Rock. PROJECTS One of the College ' s major projects is the Special Services Project for Handicap- ped Students. The professor in charge is. himself, in a wheelchair. The handicap- ped students are very active in the pro- ject. Probably the best known aspect of the Project is the wheelchair basketball team. The program helps all handicapped people, not just students. The partici- pants take vocational tests, and the pro- gram helps them find jobs. It also helps participants find rides. Another project involves work with the teaching computer of Plato. Unfor- tunately, the College only has eight com- puter terminals, when it actually needs 16. Dean Paulsen would like for every student to get the opportunity to get acquainted with computer equipment. The College ' s most recent project is an international program. The College wants to develop programs in Iran. Saudi Arabia, Mexico, and Brazil, for example, that train people to do educa- tional research. Although the College has not had time to finish organizing this project, the initial response has been good. Many professors are interested, and the College has invited students from other countries to participate in this special program on administration and research. JOB OPPORTUNITIES THE FUTURE In the following years, the use of tech- nology in education will increase. This increased use will develop new fields of different kinds of technical specialties in education, but will not replace the teacher in the classroom. The College will, and does, need more scientific and technological equipment to keep up with the times. Teachers need to meet certain contin- uing education requirements. Many teachers apply this extra education towards a master ' s degree. Dean Paulsen recommends that the student work for a master ' s degree mainly because four years alone is insufficient to give a pro- spective teacher enough training. Although the job market is generally poor, the College has placed 70 to 90 percent of its graduates in the past five years. The College works closely with the Placement Service, but sometimes a superintendent may call the Dean and ask him to recommend a particular stu- dent for a job. Dean F. Robert Paulsen has been the dean for 15 years. He is a Professor of Educational A dministration, received his B.S. in 194 7 from Utah State University, his M.S. in 1949, and his Ed.D. in 1956. both from the University of Utah. The College of Education EDUCATION 377 The College of Engineering Has a New Dean and a Bright Future Dr. Richard H. Gallagher, structural engineer for seventeen years. Professor and Chairman of the Department of Structural Engineering at Cornell Uni- versity for eleven years, is the new Dean of The College of Engineering. The College of Engineering averages approximately 1,800 undergraduates and 350 graduates, a 17 percent increase over last year ' s enrollment. A large per- centage of students in the College are native Arizonans. Four out of six fresh- men are from Arizona. Foreign students at the undergraduate level, compose 15 percent of the enrollment, and are mostly from the Middle East. The College offers studies in five major departments. Civil Engineering tends to deal with water resources and the design of structures. Aerospace and mechanical Engineering is related to the design of vehicles for aerospace and power plants. Nuclear Engineering can deal with nuclear reactors and nuclear fuel cycle. Electrical Engineering involves electronics, machinery, and power. Systems in Industrial Engineer- ing, deal with technology in the field. Students can go into other related fields, such as agricultural engineering and engineering physics. Dr. Richard H. Gallagher, a Professor of Engineering, has been Dean of the Collge of Engineering since July first. He received Ms B.S. in 1950 and his M.S. in 1955, both from New York Universities. He earned his Ph.D. in 1966 from the State University of New York at Buffalo. The College of Engineering. CURRICULUM The College recommends that all stu- dents in engineering concentrate studies in the areas of math and science as well as in humanities. Humanities is 20 per- cent of an engineering student ' s invest- ment in his education. The concept behind this requirement pertains to a career that will extend 40 to 50 years after an education. Skills learned in humanities courses will remain with the student beyond formal training, and will assist him in dealing with the public. " A civil engineer must de al with the public and go before a community with a pro- ject and have it supported, " says Dean Gallagher. JOB OPPORTUNITIES Today ' s job market for those graduating from the College is outstanding. Because thejob market is so healthy, the ratio of jobs to applicants exceeds one offer. For those graduating with a Bachelor of Sci- ence degree in mechanical, aerospace, and civil engineering, starting salary is approximately $14,000 a year. For chemical engineers, starting salary aver- ages about $ 16,000 a year. Although salaries are relatively high and offers especially good. Dean Gal- lagher does recommend that students continue their education for a master ' s degree, as it is difficult to achieve the education an engineer requires in just four years. " Because engineering is becoming more complex, and technol- ogy growing, the field requires a longer education period, " says the Dean. As for the future of the field, the key word is computerization. Technology will increase, as will the work force, because there will be a need for such times. 378 ENGINEERING The College of Fine Arts Aims to Provide a Broad Background, Enrich Lives The College of Fine Arts is interested in the art and science of communication, and is intimately concerned with the quality of life. The College provides enough professional and specialized training to educate the student to find a job, but it also enriches the life of the person who studies primarily to broaden his horizons. One of the College ' s attributes is the music library. Musicians need to prac- tice extensively in their free time, and having a library in the music building obviates the time wasted walking across campus to the main library. The music library also has a slide selection. Unfor- tunately, the present library is not big enough to meet the needs of the whole college. Dean Robert L. Hull says, " The University ought to face up to the fact that they desperately need an Architec- ture and Fine Arts library. " CURRICULUM Even though the College has offered cre- ative photography courses since Dean Hull started his position 15 years ago, a photography department was not estab- lished until recently. The College acquired teachers specifically for pho- tography one year ago. Dean Hull feels that the College could develop a better photography program than it now has. The College currently has a proposal in at the University about offering a Ph.D. in art history. Five full time fac- ulty members are qualified to teach such a doctorate program, and the College has good resources on 20th century art, and photographhy. Mexican-American art, pre-Columbian art. and southwest- ern and Indian art. The Dean would also like to offer a Ph.D. in musicology, but the College does not have sufficient resources yet. The College ' s departments have vari- ous programs and extra-curricular activ- ities available to the student. For exam- ple, students may audition for the Read- ers ' Theatre, or join the inter-collegiate debate squad. In the Reader ' s Theatre, students recite from a script or text before an audience. Debate squad teams have qualified for the national finals for the past two years. Students do not have to major in speech to participate in these activities. The Departments also have programs which provide the student with practical experience. Music students, for example, can audition for a solo performance with the Tucson Symphony at the President ' s Concert held in April. In Radio-TV, students can work on the subordinate crew of K.UAT TV- Radio. Professors make the regular broadcasting schedule, but students do create some productions of their own. These productions, however, rarely go on the air. The Speech and Hearing Department has a clinic on campus, and sometimes receives teaching and training grants. The clinic may involve undergraduates: training grants involve graduate stu- dents. The College sometimes uses its video- tape equipment to help student conduc- tors, actors, and singers monitor their performance. Dean Hull wishes the Col- lege had more faculty with videotape experience than it has now, and enough money to hire enough people to run the equipment. Dean Robert L. Hull, a Professor of Music, earned his B.Mus. in 1939, and his M.Mus. in 1941, both from the Univeristy of Rochester, and his Ph.D. in 1945 from Cornell University. JOB OPPORTUNITIES The College does not place emphasis on employment. The success of a graduate with a Fine Arts degree mostly depends upon the kind of support he receives, the economic conditions, and his own inge- nuity and ability. The College does, however, help the student display his talent. Students can participate in theatrical performances, concerts, and art shows. The college has a close working relationship with the museum of art. and at times faculty and graduates have exhibits there. Under- graduates usually exhibit their work in the Student Union and Art Building. Dean Hull advises the student that in order to succeed he needs to practice, study, and work hard. The Dean says a student should not waste time because rewards will come through his applying himself. .The College of Fine Arts FINE ARTS 379 The College of Law Requires Hard Work and a Broad Background " It ' s the greatest of professions, " says Roger Henderson, Dean of the College of Law, in reference to the career of a lawyer. Dean Henderson says that although he knows of very few individu- als who did not feel that the hard work was worth it, he went on to say that many do not realize what becoming a lawyer involves. First, a student must complete fours years of College, graduating with a Bachelor of Science degree. A broad lib- eral education is encouraged, and stu- dents major in fields such as business, economics, or en gineering before going to Law School. Then the student must submit his grades and his law school admission test scores. LSATS are given at the University of Arizona as well as around the nation. If a student is accepted, he or she will study in the Col- lege for about three years. If a student completes college, he must take the bar exam. The bar results from July 1978 showed that the top three grades came from University of Arizona students. This test was held in Arizona, and was taken by students from Arizona State, Northern Arizona University, and from many other colleges in the United States. In the Spring, the College will be mov- ing to a new building. Dean Henderson feels tha the new building and the high quality of the students and the faculty are the most praiseworthy aspects of the College. The College is composed of 430 students, all graduates. LAW-RESEARCH Many professors in the College of Law carry on individual research projects. However, Dean Henderson explained that it is very difficult to get government grants for legal research. " The judicial syste.mhas tremendous impact on every- one ' s life, therefore, it should be made less difficult to obtain federal funding for research in the College of Law, " says Dean Henderson. In the future, lawyers will be more likely to specialize in certain areas of the profession. The civil rights movement has created a new area for specialists, and lawyers may do nothing else but defend minorities, women ' s groups, etc. Many lawyers will specialize labor man- agement or estate planning and tax work. Master ' s degrees are recom- mended for those wishing to specialize in tax work. JOB OPPORTUNITIES The College of Law offers a full time job placement center. The tasks of th e placement center include assistance in composing resumes, distribution of resumes, and arrangement of interviews. Many firms come to the University of Arizona to interview students. Needless to say, the outlook on jobs for lawyers is excellent. In the graduating law class of 1977, 94 percent got jobs. " The demand for our graduates is very high, our peo- ple from this school are finding a lot of jobs, " Dean Henderson stated. Dean Roger S. Henderson started work- ing with the University in 1977. He earned his B.B.A. in 1960 at the University of Texas, his LL.B. in 1965 at the University of Texas Law School, and his LL.M. in 1969 at Harvard Law School. The College of Law. 380 LAW The College of Liberal Arts Has a Variety of Programs The College of Liberal Arts encom- passes various areas in humanities, social sciences, and natural sciences. About 8.000 undergraduates and 1.500 graduates are currently enrolled in the College. Students tend to be of three types the declared major, the undec- lared major, and the pre-education majors. Also, students in the College usually intend to continue school beyond the first four years. Dean Paul Rosenblatt, a professor of English, has worked at the University for 21 years. He earned his B.A. and M.A. in 1951 at Brooklyn College, and his Ph.D. in 1960 at Columbia University. The College aims to provide the stu- dent with a broad educational back- ground. Students can actually earn a degree in general studies. Associate Dean Edward G. Brown advises the stu- dent to wait one or two years before choosing a major, and then deciding what they really want to study. This less- ens the chance that the student will change his major in the middle of his studies and have to take an extra year or so to meet the basic requirements of this new major. PROGRAMS About the middle of last year, the Col- lege started a department of American Indian Studies. This department origi- nally started as a cross listing of courses for students interested in American Indian studies as a minor. Eventually, enough students and faculty became interested to have the College develop original courses. In addition to the American Indian Program, the College has exchange pro- grams with other countries. A program with Brazil started two years ago. Stu- dents take intensive courses in Portu- guese and study at the University in Bra- zil for one semester. The College also has a program with Italy for summer school. This last sum- mer was the fourth summer students have gone to the University of Florence. The number of students that go each summer generally totals about 15. Another summer program is the one held at Guadalajara. The University offers these courses. Students attend summer school in Guadalajara to learn Spanish, to study in a different environ- ment, or to learn about Mexican culture. Besides the student exchange pro- grams, the College has a teacher exchange program with the University of Lille in France. One professor from Tucson goes to France, and one from France comes to Tucson. The professors exchanged are specialists in an area that the other university lacks. The exchange is cultural as well as academic. RESEARCH The College has four research units, which are: the Bureau of Ethnic Research, the Institute of Governmental Research, the Lunar and Planetary Lab- oratory, and the Stewart Observatory. The College has a project going on in cooperation with the Smithsonian Astro- physical Observatory to build a multiple mirror telescope that will be the third largest in the world. The telescope has a very radical concept of design in that it will have six small mirrors instead of one large mirror. The telescope is an $8 mil- lion project, it is 45 feet tall, and it weighs 220 tons. Nonetheless, it ' s still cheaper and smaller than a comparable telescope with a 175 inch reflector. JOB OPPORTUNITIES The College works with the University ' s Placement Service. Also, the City of Tucson has an internship program with the College, primarily for students in sociology or political science. For a Liberal Arts graduate, the job opportunities are not as good as those for a professional graduate. His broad background, however, makes his abili- ties more diverse than those of a profes- sional graduate ' s. Also, many graduates continue studying for a master ' s degree or Ph.D. instead of looking for ' a job right after graduation. .The College of Liberal LIBERAL ARTS 381 Medicine Shows Many New Trends The College of Medicine differs from most of the other colleges. In the first place, the College has a different semes- ter structure than the others. The first part of the curriculum consists of four semesters of varying lengths. The breaks between the semesters last from two to four weeks, and after the fourth semes- ter, the student may take as much as six months off. Then he begins the clinical stage of training. The College of Medicine also differs from others in that it only grades on a pass fail basis. The students wanted pass fail grading because it would lessen the pressure on them. The College recently established an honor ' s program for the student who wants to distinguish himself. To get an honors grade in a class, a student must meet a certain set of criteria. The College also offers a chance to Arizona Residents who studied outstide the U.S., Puerto Rico, and Canada to qualify for an internship in the states. The Fifth Pathway Program is nation- wide. At the end of the program, the Dean gives the student a letter recogniz- ing their achievement. Dean Louis J. Kettel advises the stu- dent to decide before starting college where he wants to study medicine. He also advises that the student do as well as possible, because medical school is very competitive. His most emphatic advice to any student is to have an option to fall back on if medical school does not work out. TRENDS Some of the possible changes in medi- cine include a bigger trend towards group practices, Health Maintenance Organizations (HMOs), and extensive insurance coverage of patients. HMOs are groups of doctors hired by an insurance company owned by patients who prepay for the system. If the people do not use the service much, they receive money back on premiums, and if they use the service too often, the rates go up. This method lessens the choice of what services the patient can obtain, but raises the quality of the ser- vies the patient does receive. Insurance changes might include patients having broader insurance cover- age than they do now. Also, insurance companies may start offering rewards for preventative medicine. For example, they might offer lower rates to people who do not smoke or drink. Changes within hospital services may include more patient care outside of the hospital than presently practiced. Mid- wifery is an example of this trend. Also, surgery on an outpatient basis will prob- ably increase. RESEARCH In basis science, research at the ana- tomic level involves the structure of and functions within the cell. One professor, for example, is studying the synthesis of a hormone by a tiny gland located in the brain. In pharmacology, the College has research underway on cancer drugs, the cell, and the development of drugs. Researchers are also studying the recep- tor sights of pain killing drugs. One sci- entist discovered and is studying a form of a cell that tranquilizes. This phenom- ena would explain, for example, how a person can calm himself through medi- tation. The College has a whole field of can- cer research, and owns most of the mod- ern radiation therapy equipment. The College has research underway on tak- ing an afflicted person ' s cells and testing various drugs on those cells to find the most effective treatment for that person. JOB OPPORTUNITIES Arizona requires 20 hours of typical classroom work per year for continuing education. Of course, the physician can continue his education in different ways. Besides the usual requirements, the graduate can work toward a Ph.D. Usu- ally, physicians with Ph.D.s prefer sci- ence, research, or teaching to patient care. The medical field needs investiga- tive scientists and teachers with exten- sive knowledge, as much as it needs practicing physicians. Physicians will always be in demand, especialy in rural areas. Right now, Dean Kettel estimates that about one third of the physicians work with institi- tutions, another third in group practices, and the remaining third in partnerships or private practices. M a Dean Louis J. Kettel has been with the University since 1968, and is a Professor of Internal Medicine. He received his B.S. in 1 951, from Purdue University, his M.D. in 1954, and his M.S. in 1958, both from Northwestern University. ege of Medicine. 382 MEDICINE The College of Mines Has Research Worth Millions of Dollars. What most people do not know about Tucson is that it has about 12 percent of all the copper in the world. It is also the largest mining camp in the world. The College of Mines, headed by Dean Wil- liam H. Dresher, capitalizes on these advantages. Students enrolled in the College of Mines can study in five basic areas of engineering. The areas are metallurgy, geology, mining, mineral economics, and chemical engineering. Mining students of today are of a higher quality, sharper and more moti- vated than ever before, according to Dean Dresher. These students have many opportunities to use their skills. In an informal foreign exchange program with Sonora, Mexico, students can study for their master ' s the, and return later as possible faculty members. Others can travel as far as Ben Gurion University in Israel to do their thesis work. Dean Dresner ' s advice to incoming students is to work hard because the rewards can be great. He warns that although there are fascinating subjects involved, intelligence levels are high and i u Dean William H. Dresher has worked at ihe University since 1971. He is also the Director of the Arizona Bureau of Mines and a Professor of Metallurgical Engi- neering. He earned his B.S. in 1953 at the Drexel Institute of Technology, and his Ph.D. in 1956 at the University of Utah. the field is becoming very competitive. RESEARCH Research is an area in which the College of mines persues. Within the research area of the College, there has been an influx of students and dollars. In 1 97 1 , the College of Mines received only $13,500 for research purposes, but in 1977 they received $1.2 million. The largest research project deals with goethermal e nergy. The project is look- ing for sights in the state where hot water can be made into fresh water for human use. The Department is also concerned with the development of mineral resources for man ' s use. Many projects are related to man ' s needs. Dean Dresher explains by saying. " An engi- neer is a doer, and is always looking for information that can be used by man- kind. " JOB OPPORTUNITIES The future of students studying in the College of Mines, as well as the future of the field itself, seems secure. Jobs are not a problem for graduates because they can get paid " top dollar " in many careers. The future will consist of a more community-oriented field. Engineers are having to become environmentalists, and are having to learn how to work with people. " .The College of Mines. MINES 383 The Field of Nursing Offers a Wide Variety of Job Opportunities Students must have taken two years of pre-nursing courses before applying for admittance to the College of Nursing. The College uses a special application form, and the student must include three references. Admittance is selective because of limited facilities. A special committee reviews all applications and considers grades from high school and college, and the student ' s extra-curricu- lar activities. The field of nursing has changed a lot in the last ten years. Roles for nurse practioners, primary care, and Ph.D. nurses have increased. Previously, uni- versities have had to rely on faculty members without Ph.D ' s. STUDENTS CURRICULUM The College has about 225 undergradu- ates, 130 graduates, five or six specialist students, and 1 1 Ph.D. candidates. Stu- dents range from people two years out of high school to people in their 40s, partic- ularly women who have free time now that their children have left home. About ten percent of the students are men. Dean Gladys Sorensen says that the nursing st udent needs to understand the field and know as much as possible about the various opportunities. The stu- dent should get experience early, or observe and talk to registered nurses. She should make up her goals, decide which area to place emphasis on in her studies, and realize that some nursing positions require graduate study. Dean Sorensen points out that not all students need to study for a master ' s degree. Graduate study can lead to more specialization and job possibilities, but requires a student with foresight, initia- tive, and ability. Beyond graduate study, a student can become a nursing special- ist. This course of study enables a nurse to specialize with pulmonary patients. The bulk of the College ' s students come from the U.S., but some foreign students do attend the College, and are likely to be graduates. These students come here because their countries do not offer a graduate program. Sometimes, the students ' governments send them here to study. Speakers and visitors from other countries also come to Tucson in order to observe the nursing program in the U.S. The latest visitors have been from Taiwan, Norway, England, Ire- land, and the Phillipines. Besides the regular course work, the College requires clinical lab experience for a degree. Students can earn this experience anywhere that people receive health care. The students can work in community health, although the major- ity work in hospitals. This requirement enables the student to get early experi- ence in actual clincal work and contact with the public. JOB OPPORTUNITIES Continuing education for nurses may become a requirement in Arizona soon. The College has about 20 students in its continuing education program studying, for example, nurse practicioning and midwifery. The program includes work- shops and conferences for the student. The College has records of nurses ' con- tinuing education credits in case Ari- zona does pass a law requiring nurses to continue studying to keep their licenses. Dean Gladys Sorensen, a Professor of Nursing, has worked with the University since 1958. She received her B.S. in 1945 from the University of Nebraska, her M.S. in 1951 from the University of Colorado, and her Ed. Din 1965 from Columbia Uni- versity. Jobs for nurses are plentiful. Opportu- nities range from where to practice (city, state), how to practice (in hospitals or community health, etc.), what to do (continue studying or work), to what clinical area to choose (surgical, psychi- atric, etc.). Nurses with Ph.D.s choose among publication, teaching, service, administration, and research for a career. Because of the excellent job opportu- nities, the College does not need to be affiliated with the Placement Service. The College does, however, have a sys- tem of posting and filing, and various institutions contact the College to receive help in finding nurses. e College of Nursing. 384 NURSING The College of Pharmacy Provides Excellent Opportunities The College of Pharmacy is headed by Dean Jack R. Cole. The student of the College should know the job includes knowledge of drugs and their compos- ition, compounding and dispensing drugs, and consultation with doctors and patients about health information. The approximate size of the College this year is about 200 undergraduates and 40 graduates. The students are highly motivated and professionally ori- ented, as seems typical of the students of the 70 ' s. " The students of the 60s were protesting a great deal. The students of the 70 ' s are much more effective, " said Dean Cole. The dedication of the faculty and the students is what makes the Col- lege excellent. Both want to obtain the highest possible standards. Students in the College of Pharmacy are advised to learn all that they can while in the College. They should, how- ever, keep in mind that the field is ever changing. New developments and dis- Jack R. Cole, the Dean of The College of Pharmacy, has been at the University since 1957, over 20 years. He is a professor of Medicinal Chemistry, and Head of the Department of Pharmaceutical Sciences. He received his Bachelor of Science degree in 1953 from the University of Arizona, and his doctorate degree in 1957 from the University of Minnesota. coveries in health care are being made all the time. CURRICULUM The College offers one degree for sci- ence and pharmacy a bachelor of sci- ence in Pharmacy, which entails two years of pre-pharmacy and three years in the College of Pharmacy. If a graduate wishes to continue studying for a mas- ter ' s degree, he may do so, although it is not necessary unless he wishes to spe- cialize in hospital directing or other areas. This year the College was a bio-medi- cal research development grant. The grant enables the College to establish a center of excellence for developing research oriented health p rofessionals. The College will be getting new equip- ment and new faculty, and will be able to do a better job of educating research minded students. JOB OPPORTUNITIES THE FUTURE For those graduating with a degree in pharmacy, starting salaries can be as high as $20.000 a year. There is a little better than one-to-one-ratio jobs to graduates. The College tries to help with job placement of graduates by arranging for companies to come in and interview its students. The trend towards patient counseling will increase in the future, predicts Dean Cole. He also expects that pharmacists will be more involved with drug therapy. .The College of Pharmacy. PHARMACY 385 i inf i DEPARTMENT OF PHYSICAL EDUCATION Three programs, dance, recreation, and physical education, offered by the Depart- ment of Physical Education lead to a bach- elor ' s degree. Also, the Department has minor programs in physical education and athletic coaching. The Department also provides for a physical education major in a Master of Education or a Master of Science degree. The Department ' s responsibilities include implementing the University ' s gen- eral physical education requirements, the intramural and recreational sports pro- grams, and the intercollegiate programs. The intramural athletic program offers 43 competitive sport activities, 23 for ment and 20 for women, and ten co-recreational sports. The program also provides for infor- mal activities for individuals in the Univer- sity ' s gymnasia, handball raquetball and tennis courts, swimming pools, weight room, and field space. The intercollegiate program offers com- petition for women in 1 1 sports. The men ' s program also offers competition in 1 1 sports. The women ' s teams presently com- pete in the Intermountain AIAW Region 7, and the men ' s teams joined the Pacific 10 Athletic Conference in 1978. OFFICE OF INTERDISCIPLINARY PROGRAMS The office of Interdisciplinary programs is responsible for the development of new activities in the University. The interdisci- plinary units created by the University include the Environmental Research Labo- ratory, The Institute for Atmospheric Phys- ics, The Office of Arid Land Studies, and the Optical Sciences Center. The Coordinator of Interdisciplinary programs, along with the Dean of the Grad- uate College and the Vice President for Research, fosters educational and research programs. The Office administers various programs, some of which are still being developed. These programs include biomedial engineering, history and philoso- phy of science, Latin American Studies, remote sensing, and toxicology. DIVISION OF CONTINUING EDUCATION The Division of Continuing Education con- ducts credit and noncredit courses on the University campus and at various locations in Tucson and the state of Arizona. The credit courses include evening classes, extension classes, and correspondence courses. Any citizen at least 18 years old who, because the day program is impractical, cannot register in it, as well as regular day students, may register in the program of evening classes. Regularly enrolled day stu- dents may enroll in correspondence or extention courses with the permission of their college dean. Graduate College, General Divisions 386 GRADUATE COLLEGE, GENERAL DIVISIONS ,.-.-- . " .- " SCHOOL OF HEALTH- RELATED PROFESSIONS, SUMMER SESSION The Arizona Board of Regents approved the School of Health-Related Professions to be effective on July. 1. 1977. The Vice Presi- dent for Health Sciences has information about the programs in the school. In addition to the fall and spring semes- ters, the University has a two-term summer session. The Coordinator of Summer Ses- sion is in charge of the summer program. Regularly admitted students of the Univer- sity may attend the summer session, or undergraduates may apply for the summer session only. GRADUATE COLLEGE SCHOOL OF MILITAR SCIENCE AND AEROSPACE STUDIES A civilian military coordinator, appointed from the University staff by the University President, administrates the two depart- ments of the School of Military Science and Aerospace Studies. The two departments are the The Department of Military Science (Army) and the Department of Aerospace Studies (Air Force). The University ' s General Catalog lists the school ' s intermediate objectives and developing self discipline, integrity, a sense of responsibility, an appreciation of the role of a participating citizen in the national defense, and the capacity for thoughtful and decisive leadership. The general objec- tive is to supply leaders suitable for com- missioning as Reserve Officers in the U.S. Army and U.S. Air Force. Distinguished graduates from Air Force ROTC have excellent opportunities for a regular com- mission. In order to be admitted to the Graduate College, a student must have either a bache- lor ' s degree from the University of Arizona, or a degree from another college or univer- sity recognized by the University. Also, the Dean of the Graduate College and the head of the department the student wants to study in must approve his previous aca- demic record. The College has students of regular grad- uate status, whose work is leading to an advanced degree, and of unclassified gradu- ate status, whose work is done to suit their own needs. The College offers 19 advanced degrees with numerous major fields which can lead to a master ' s degree. The University ' s 1978- 1979 General Catalog lists 121 major fields in which work can lead to a master ' s degree, eight major fields in which work can lead to a specialist degree, and 82 major fields in which work can lead to a doctoral degree. ft General Divisions GENERAL DIVISIONS 387 DEAN OF STUDENTS Students usually associate the Dean of Student ' s office with disciplinary actions, but the office does offer many positive services. It works with the area high schools and community colleges, keeping them in touch with the many opportunities offered to them by the University. It is in charge of orientation and preregistration of students. Frater- nities and sororities seeking advice and help with problems have an open door to the office. Indians, blacks, and interna- tional students are taken care of at the International Students ' Office a sub- division of the Dean of Student ' s office. The office also has the New Start pro- gram for economically disadvantaged students. The office also supervises stu- dent housing and the ASUA bookstores. The Dean of Students ' office publica- tions include the Old Main Chronicle .and the Arizona Brochure. The Dean of Students, Robert Svob, supervises the office ' s various responsi- bilities. Dean Svob also serves on the Public Relations Committee on and off campus, the Advisory Council, the Stu- dent Personnel Committee, and the Domicile Classification Board. " The welfare of students is our main concern, " stresses Dean Svob. The Dean of Students ' office is available for any student wishing to discuss financial or personal matters. Students also work in the office running errands as well as general office help. Dean of Students, Robert Svob. DEAN OF ADMISSIONS The Department of Admissions and Records processes applications and all undergraduate inquiries about admis- sion to the University. The Department then prepares accepted applicants for registration. Throughout a student ' s years at the University, the Department maintains his cumulative record, and, at the proper times, checks his require- ments for graduation and certifies him for a degree. The Department issues transcripts and diplomas. It also pro- vides the necessary data for institutional research on students and academics. The Department employs many part- time students, and through this, gets the students ' points of view on procedure. Students can also voice their opinions by serving on the same committees as the Dean, David L. Windsor. Dean Windsor graduated from the University during World War II. After his army duty, he returned to the Uni- versity for graduate work and worked in the Registrar ' s office as a veteran coor- dinator. He became head of the Depart- ment in 1958. Dean Windsor is one of the University ' s representatives to the Arizona Higher Education Coordinating Council, a representative to the College Board, and active in the Pacific Associa- tion of Collegiate Registrars and the American Association of Collegiate Registrars and Admissions. He is also the secretary of the faculty, and is in charge of the minutes from general fac- ulty meetings, faculty senate, and Presi- dent Schaefer ' s Advisory Council. Dean of Admissions. David L. Windsor 388 DEAN OF STUDENTS, DEAN OF ADMISSIONS f I UA Has First Student Regent Arizona ' s three universities are gov- erned by the Board of Regents. A bill passed by the state last year authorized the universities to appoint trial student board members for three consecutive years. Governor Babbitt chose the Uni- versity of Arizona to have the first year. The UA student serves until May, 1979, then an Arizona State University stu- dent replaces him, and in turn the next year a student from Northern Arizona University. As that year ends, the bill dissolves for re-examination of the issue and an evaluation of its effectiveness. The trial period will determine whether or not the Board will continue to have a student regent. The members of the Board of Regents are the Governor and his appointees. Every two years, the governor appoints two people to serve an eight year term. The student members apply or are nomi- nated for the office. Each student com- piles a resume and is interviewed by a selection committee. The governor inter- views the three finalists and makes the final choice. The state senate then approves the student during a senate confirmation hearing and the selection becomes official. Andrew Federhar became the first student regent in May, 1978. A native Tucsonan, Federhar graduated from the University with a B.A. in Political Sci- ence and presently attends the Univer- sity as a second year law student. In his capacity as student regent, he has no actual vote in board decisions, but the importance of his office lies in his repre- sentation of the students ' opinions. Allowing a student to become a part of the top decision making council of the University gives the students direct access to influencing policy making, whereas before, the students were viru- tally powerless to do much more than complain. Federhar believes the student regent ' s office is a worthwile and impor- tant one because it gives the students a chance to learn about the Board, but most importantly because it gives the Board a chance to learn about the stu- dents. The Federhar pholo is courtesy of the Alumni Association. Andrew Federhar. Student Regent Thomas Chandler Ralph Bilby Sidney S. Woods Rudy Campbell Esther Capin Photos courtesy of the Tucson Daily Citizen Earl Carroll Dwight Patterson Dr. William Payne Board of Regents BOARD OF REGENTS 389 Arizona Has Numerous UPPERCLASS Left to right: Row 1 Hayder Abdelrahman. Gr.: Hussain Sohail Abdul. Or.: Shannon Abele. Sr. Nurs.; Abdelaziz Hassan Aboaziza. Gr.; Elliot Abramowitz. Sr. L.A.; Edward R. Abril, Sr. L.A.: Khalifa Abu-Raza. Gr.: Dawud Abusida, Gr.: Zeid Abuwandi. Sr. Engr.: Vicki Ackerman. Sr. L.A. Row 2 John M. Adams. Sr. L.A.: Suzy Adams. Sr. L.A.: Terry Aguilar. Sr. L.A.: Maqsood. Ahmad. Sr. M.E.: Saeed Ahmad. Sr. B.P.A.: Arslan Ahmet. Gr.: James P. Aiello, Sr. B.P.A.; Teresa Ainsworth. Sr. Arch.; Fawaz Akhdhar. Gr.; Ahmed AI-Amoud. Gr. Row 3 Ibrahim Al- Asgah, Gr.; Sheri Albers. Sr. L.A.; Luis Alcala. Sr.: Sue Alexander, Sr. Ed.; Radhi A. Alghafelli. Sr.; Adai Alhadi- thi, Gr.: Mohammed AI-Humayyd, Gr.; Abdul-Sattar Ali. Gr.; Antonio Alibrandi, Sr. C.E.: Ghanim Al-Jumily. Gr. Row 4 Saad Mahrous Alkhanbashi, Gr.: Joseph Allen. Sr. Soc.; Kais AI-Marzouk, Gr.; Showket Al-Mashhdany. Gr.: Ali A. Al-Mehdi, Gr.; Francisco A. Almeida. Gr. Row 5 Yousef Alnowais. Sr. B.P.A.: Bader Al Rasheed. Sr. B.P.A.; Hamid Alrefai. Gr.: Al-Saud, Sr.: Mohammed Al- Shaikh. Sr. Engr.; Abdulmalik A. Al Sheikh. Gr. Row 6 Frank Alvarez, Sr. F.A.; Ken Anders, Sr. F.A.; Mary Lynn Anders, Sr. Soc.; Gary Anderson, Sr. Engr.: Kelly Ander- son, Sr.; Kevin B. Anderson, Sr. Mark. Row 7 Kevin D. Anderson. Gr.; Margaret Anderson. Sr.; Tamara Anderson. Sr.; Tonette Anderson, Sr.; Vernon P. Anderson. Sr. Arch.: Cindy Andrews, Sr. F.A. 390 UPPERCLASS e: rous and Varied Attractions s s4LM The state of Arizona has something for everyone. People can go skiing, sunbathing, hiking, sightseeing and tubing. This state is one of many contrasts. Snowy-topped mountains are within driving distance of the de sert. Both cactii and fir trees grow here. This section highlights just a few of Arizona ' s attractions. Led lo right: Row 1 Dennis Angelo. Sr. M.E.: Deborah Anklam. Sr. Ed.: Rex Applegate. Sr. B.P.A.: Manoon Aramratlana. Gr.: Farhad Arbabzadeh. Or.; Mrs. Odunola Aremu, Gr. Row 2 G. Roberta Armenia. Sr. H.Ec.: Car- lolta Armstrong. Sr. L.A.: Robert Armstrong. Gr.: Joseph Arnaud. Sr. L.A.: Marcia Arnson. Sr. H.Ec.: Madrid L. Arluro. Gr. Row 3 Blake Ashley. Sr. L.A.: Margo Austein. Sr. Ed.: Richard F. Avery Jr.. Sr. B.P.A.: Thomas M. Ayers. Sr. Ed.: Ernest Baafi. Gr.: Susie Babby. Sr. B.P.A. Row 4 Hashim Babiker. Gr.: Sonny Babineaux. Gr.: Michael Bach. Sr.: Mark Baer. Sr. Ag.: Nadia M. S. Baeshem. Gr.: Alvin Bagg. Sr. B.P.A. Row 5 Arthur Bai- ley. Gr.: Dee Jay Bailey, Sr.: Kevin Bailey. Sr. M.E.: Joanne Bain. Gr.: Annette Baird. Sr.: David Baker. Sr. ESc. Row 6 Jean Baker. Sr. L.A.: Ruth L. Baker. Sr. LA.: Sonia E. Baker. Gr.: Abdullatif Baltow. Gr.: John D. Banks. Sr.: Laura N. Banks. Gr. Row 7 Marlene Bannon. Sr. Ed.: Fco. Javier Barajas. Sr. Ed.: Debbi Barker. Gr.: Suzanne Barker. Sr. Ag.: Frank Barnes. Gr.: Phil Barnes. Sr. Engr. UPPERCLASS 391 Skiing in Arizona Yes, it does snow in Arizona enough for skiing! At right, some- one is taking advantage of the snow in Flagstaff. The above picture is of the ski lift at Sunrise Park, a popular ski resort in Arizona. Photos Courtesy of the Tucson Daily Citizen. UPPERCLASS Left to rigfct: Row 1 Mike Barnett, Sr. B.P.A.: Angela Barroso. Gr.; Jan Bassett, Sr. Phar.; Karen Battaglia. Sr. H.Ec.; Terrence L. Bauer. Sr. B.P.A.: Brock. Bazzell. Sr.: Kim Bean. Gr.; Helen Beatty. Sr. F.A.; Jean Beck, Sr. Arch.: Linda Beck. Sr. Phar. Row 2 Norman Begody. Sr. B.P.A.: Laury Behan. Sr. F.A.: Patty Beilin. Sr. Ed.: Mohsen Belyani. Sr.: Ahmed Raric Benamer. Or.; Susan Bender. Sr.: Henning Bennecke. Gr.: Thelma Bennett. Sr.: Michael Berems. Gr.; Mary Berglund. Sr. B.P.A. Row 3 Hanan Berman. Gr.; Bruce Birnbaum. Sr. Arch. Candice Beumler. Gr.: Cindy Bickoff. Sr. Ed: Mary Biester. Sr. L.A.: Andre Bigham. Sr.; Judith Billson. Sr. Ed.: Charles Birkhead. Sr.: Margie Bisbee. Sr. L.A.: Ronda Bitten. Gr. 392 UPPERCLASS K f I Left to right: Ron 1 Bashir A. Biuk. Gr.: Susan Black. Sr. L.A.; Cynthia Blackwell. Sr. L.A.: Mark Blickley. Sr. E.E.: Maty Margaret Bloom. Sr. H.Ec.: Tracy Blume. Sr. B.P.A.; Belinda Bock. Sr.: Manjo Bodis. Sr. B.P.A.: Laura Bond. Sr. Ag. Row 2 Markus Borenstein. Sr. F.A.: Vickie Bower. Sr.: Leslie Bowman. Sr. Ed.: Carol Borges. Sr. L.A.: Peter Bourque. Sr. Ag.: Joseph Bowers. Sr. Ag.: Debra Bowie. Sr. Hlth.Sc.: Peggy Bowland. Sr. L.A.: Robert Boyce. Sr.; Kenneth Boyd. Sr. Row 3 Sylvester Boye-Goni. Gr.; Katherine Bracy. Sr. L.A.: Cornelius J. Brady. Sr. L.A.: Theodore M. Braiterman. Gr.: Vicki Branum. Sr. Ed.: Kevin Breslin. Sr. F.A.: Gail Bressler. Sr.: Janis E. Brett. Sr.: Fritz Brinck, Gr.: Roberta Brinton. Sr. L.A. Row 4 Martha Brock. Sr. Ed.: Donald P. Brosnan. Sr. Gen.St.: Charles A. Brown. Sr. B.P.A.; David Brown. Sr.: Debbie Brown. Sr. Ed.: Ilene Brown. Sr. L.A.: Jolene Brown. Sr. L.A.: Roland H. Brown III. Sr. Ed.: Virginia M. Brown. Sr. L.A.; Gary Bruner. Gr. Row 5 Dean K. Buchanan. Sr. B.P.A.: Lorrene Buckley. Gr.: Rachel Buckley. Sr. L.A.: Sarah Bulkley. Sr. F.A.: Linda Bull. Gr.: James W. Burch. Gr.: Linda Burke. Sr. Ag.: William Lee Burkharr. Sr. F.A.: Pattie Burnam. Sr. Ed.: Estelle Burns. Sr. Ag. ROW 6 Karen Lee Burns. Sr. L.A.: Barbara Burr. Sr.: Dave Burros. Sr. G. Bio.: Debbie Busche. Sr. B.P.A.: Madelaine Bush. Sr. H.Ec.: Mike Bushroe. Sr. L.A.: Jan Butler. Sr. F.A.: Jerry Byrn. Sr. M.Bio.: Enrique Cadena-Feuchter. Gr.: Debra Cagan. Sr. Ed. , [fclM I ' - ' : - ' UPPERCLASS 393 Lett to right: Row 1 Cyra Jane Cain. Sr. Ag.: Jim Callahan. Sr. Ed.: Larry Callaway, Or. Row 2 Becky Cameron. Sr. H.Ec.: Donald Campbell. Sr. Ag.; Jeff Campbell. Sr. L.A. Row 3 Leonel P. Campoy. Sr. Engr.; Tony Capps. ST.: Charles Scott Cardinell. Sr. Engr. Row 4 David Carlile. Gr.; David Carlson. Sr. B.P.A.; Rand Carlson, Sr. L.A.: Rodrigo Carneiro. S r. Engr.: Michele Carp. Sr. L.A.: Daniel Carpenter, Sr. L.A.; Jacqueline Carpenter. Sr. L.A.: Man- nie Carpenter, Sr. Engr.; Gary Cartwright. Sr. F.A.: Harry G. Carson III. Sr. L.A. Row 5 Osvaldo Carvallo. Gr.; Stephen Casillas. Sr. E.Sc.: Myriam L. Castellanos. Sr. Ed.; Monica Castillo. Sr.; Becky Castrillo, Sr.Ed.: Beatrice Catricala, Sr. F.A.; Catherine Causey. Gr. Ed.: Martha Celaya. Sr. L.A.; Norma Celaya. Sr. Ag.: Diane Cerny. Sr. F.A. Row 6 Ralph D. Chabot. Sr. C.E.: Boonanan Chaichalor, Gr.: Patricia Richey Chalmers. Sr. L.A.; Suzanne Chamberlain, Sr.: Mary P. Chambers, Sr. L.A.; Mina Chan. Sr. B.P.A.; Edward Chang. Gr.: Robert Chapman. Sr.; Bob Charles. Sr. Ec.: Marc Chesin. Sr. B.P.A. Row 7 Michael S. Chesin. Sr. B.P.A.: Tomio Chiba. Sr. C.E.: Steven Lee Chinskey. Sr. B.P.A.; Terri Christoph, Sr. B.P.A.; Phyllis Christy, Gr.; Susan Christy. Sr. L.A.; Connie Chou. Gr.: Julio Churio, Sr.TCngr.; Jeffrey M. Citron. Sr.; Gary Clare. Sr. Row 8 David Clark. Sr. B.P.A.: Mario V. Clark. Gr.; Steve Clark, Sr. F.A.; Linda Clawson. Sr. Phar.; Bernie Clifton. Sr. M.E.: Carlos Cocio, Sr. L.A.; Debbie Cohen. Sr. F.A.; Paul C. Cohen. Sr. B.P.A.: Steven Cohen. Sr. Ed.: Jeff Cohn. Sr. UPPERCLASS I It Ml 394 UPPERCLASS ,t i . itai- ; Left to right: Row 1 Mary Colangelo. ST.: Robert W. Colangelo. Sr. L.A.: Brandly Cole. Sr. L.A.; Ken Cole, Or.; Lori Cole. Sr. Ag.: Robert Coleman. Or.: Rich Coles, Or.; John Colileur. Sr. Engr.: Rene Collier. Sr. Row 2 Sonja Collis. Or.: Adalena Comeaux, Gr.: Barbara Condon, Sr. Ed.; Eugene M. Conrad. Gr.: Sharon Conrad. Sr. B.P.A.; Dorothy Conssor. Sr. H.Ec.: John Conte. Sr. Ag.: Brooks Connally. Sr.. L.A.; Cheryl L. Conway. Gr. Row 3 Howard Cook, Sr. L.A.: James Cook. Sr. Arch.: Merle Cooper, Sr.; Bill Copson. Sr. B.P.A.: Frank Cordasco. Sr. L.A.: Alfred Cornelio. Sr.; Eric Corwin, Sr.; Catherine Cosentino, Sr. L.A.; Michael Cossel. Sr. B.P.A. Row 4 Peter Cossel, Or.; Laura R. Costy. Sr. F.A.: David A. Cote. Sr.; Willie Cottle. Gr.. Daniel Cotto-Thorner. Sr. L.A.; William Cottrell, Sr. E.E.; Samuel Cowan. Sr. L.A.; Steven Cox. Gr.: Michael A. Cozlie, Sr. Row 5 Chere Crandall. Gr.: Kristine Crandall. Sr. F.A.: James Craven. Sr. B.P.A.; Catherine Cress, Sr. Phar.; Mike W. Crosby. Sr. NU.Res.; Dianna Crowley. Sr. H.Ec.; Rafael Cruz. Sr. E.E.; Anne Cubbage. Sr. Ed.: Kevin F. Cullinan. Sr. B.P.A. Row 6 Gregory Leroy Culver, Sr.; Raenell Culwell, Sr. Ed.: Leslie Cummings. Gr.: Jim Cummins, Sr. Ag.: David Cushman. Sr.: Rex Cusumano. Sr. B.P.A.: Christopher Daniel. Sr. L.A.: Sherri Darveaux. Gr.; Pat Davey, Sr. Ntl. Res. UPPERCLASS 395 Border towns are i UPPERCLASS f left to right: Row 1 Janel David, Sr. F.A.: Nancy David, Sr. Ed.; Verlene Davidson, Sr.; Jon Davis. Sr. B.P.A.: Lori Davis. Sr. B.P.A.: Stephen Davis, Sr. L.A.; Tom Davis. Sr. Ed.; Larry Davisson. Gr.; Hazel V. Dean John. Gr. Row 2 Marsha Dean. Sr.: Susan Deaver, Gr.; Janice DeCenso, Sr. Phar.; Susan M. H. Deck. Sr. Ag.; Scott De Gregori. Sr. F.A.; Joseph L. Delgado, Sr. B.P.A.; Patricia Dell, Sr. Engr.: Lynda Delph, Sr. L.A.; Cindy Demarest. Gr. Row 3 Digo Dembele, Gr.; Kevin Dempsey. Sr. B.P.A.; Alice Dentz. Sr. C.E.; Richard de Triquet, Sr. L.A.: Nancy Detwiler, Sr. L.A.; Terry Devine, Sr. Row 4 Owen Devlin, Gr.: Sandy de Werd. Sr. Ag.; Chiqui de Yurre. Gr.; Dave Diamond. Sr. Engr.; Ann Dickinson. Sr.: Terri Dietz, Sr. F.A. Row 5 Karen Digges. Sr. H.Ec.; Kathy Dingle. Sr. Nurse; Steve DiTolla, Sr. B.P.A.; Virgil Dixon, Sr. L.A.; Mary Dobbins, Sr. B.P.A.: Ger- lad Dohner. Sr. B.P.A. Row 6 Toppin Duke. Sr. B.P.A.; Jack Doll, Sr. Engr.: Phillip Don, Sr. G. Bio.: Verne Donnet. Sr. Ch. Engr.: Jim Donahue. Sr. F.A.: Cindy Dowdall, Sr. Row 7 Michael Downing. Sr.: Rich Dozer, Sr.; Raymond Dracker, Gr.; Michael Dra- per. Sr. Phar.; Diane Drobka, Sr. Ag.: Ronald M. Drossman. Gr. 3% UPPERCLASS Popular in Arizona Mexico The border towns of Nogales. Arizona Nogales. Sonora. about 80 miles south of Tucson, are a popular tourist attraction and bargain spot for souvenirs. The above picture shows a typical Nogales crowd of tourist and natives alike. Photo Courtesy of Tucson Dailv Citizen Left to right: Ron 1 Sand DuBrow. Sr. L.A.: Casilla Dudas. Sr. Ag.: Charles Dugan. Jr.. Sr. B.P.A.: Catherine Dunford. Gr.: Mark Edward Dun- ham. Gr. Row 2 Leslie Dunn. Sr. Phar.: Ange Fames. Sr. Ed.: R. J. Naz Eampietro. Sr. B.P.A.: Ronald Earley. Gr: Donna Eberhart-Phillips. Gr. Row 3 Charles Eby. Sr. Ag.: Judy Ecklund. Sr. Ag.: Deborah Edelman. Sr. H.Ec.: Malala Edoh. Gr.: Otto Edoh. Gr. Row 4 David Edwards. Sr. Ed.: Freddie Edwards. Sr.: John Edwards. Sr. L.A.: Rob Edwards. Gr.: Humberto C. Egur- rola. Sr. Row 5 Mansour Elbabour. Gr.: Nabil EI-Fadl. Gr.: Yassin Elhassan. Gr.: Darrell Elkins. Sr.: Lee Elliott. Gr. Row 6 Mike Elliot. Sr. Mines: Mike Ellsbury. Gr.: Susan Hansmire Ellsbury. Gr.: Gar Elmer. Sr. B.P.A.: Lowell Embry. Gr. Row 7 Carol Emhart. Sr. L.A.: Nancy Englert. Sr.: David Eng- lish. Gr.: Debbie Enelish. Sr. L.A.: Richard Ervin.Gr. UPPERCLASS 397 f ! t ( UPPERCLASS Left lo right: Row 1 Faramarz Eskandani. Or.: Ernes! S. Espinoza. Sr.: Ed Estefia. Sr. Mines: Dean Evans. Gr.: Charles Everett. Sr. Ag.: Jim Everett. Sr. L.A.: Karen K. Evertsen. Sr. H.Ec.: Paul J. Faith. Gr.: Jac- queline Falchook. Sr. H.Ec. Row 2 Diane Falle- giardo. Sr. E.Sc.: Michele Farritor. Sr.; Stuart Faxon. Gr.; Pamela Feldman. Sr. Ed.: Christina Fernandez. Sr. Ag.: Jose Luis Fernandez. Sr. L.A.; Miguel Fernan- dez. Sr. Engr.: Robyn Feuer. Sr. L.A.: Mark Fickes. Sr. L.A. Row 3 Heidi Fife. Sr. Ed.: Sanford M. Fine- man, Sr. Engr.: Scott Finical. Sr. L.A.; Sally Finney. Sr. L.A.: Laura Fisher. Sr. F.A.: Mark Fishman. Sr. B.P.A.: Michael Fitzstmonds. Sr. Mines; Carolyn Flagg. Sr. B.P.A.: John Flannery. Sr. F.A. Row 4 Bruce Fleischhaver. Sr. L.A.: Alena Fogl. Sr. L.A.: Jane Folwell. Sr. Ed.; Erlene Fong. Sr. L.A.: Roger Arthur Fongemie. Sr. C.E.: Marie Forbush. Gr. Row 5: Linda Pousse. Sr. F.A.; Seth Frankel. Sr.; Rich Free- man. Sr. F.A.; David Freireich. Sr. B.P.A.; Donna Frieson. Sr.: Don Frischmann. Gr. Row 6 Suzanne M. Fuch. Sr. B.P.A.: Fritz Fudali. Sr. F.A.: Stephen Fuller. Sr.: Kee-Ying Fung. Gr.: Dennis Furiga. Sr. Nurs.: Steve Gahn. Sr. Row 7 Ada Gallego. Sr. L.A.: Margery Gallery. Gr.; Katalin Gallusz. Sr. B.P.A.: Robert Gamble. Sr. B.P.A.: Marti Cans. Sr.: Julie Gar- atea. Sr. B.P.A. Row 8 Frank Garcia. Sr. L.A.: San- dra Garcia. Sr. L.A.; Mary Jo Gasparro. Sr. B.P.A.; Bill Gatlin. B.P.A.; Rinly Ruiz Gecosala. Gr.: Dave Gelbard. Sr. L. I ;: -i f 398 UPPERCLASS Left to right: Row 1 Joaana George. Sr.: Phyllis Gendreau. Sr. Ed.: Geraldine Genstkr. Gr. Row 2 Ken Ger- vais, Sr. L.A.: Burt Geltlmg. Sr. Engr.; Gail G iacomazzi. Sr. B.P.A. Row 3 Michael Gibbons. Sr. Phar.: Donie Cignac. Gr.; Arthur GilL Gr. Row 4 Edward Gill. Sr. C.E.; John Ginal. Sr. B.P.A.: Joan Marie Glacken. Sr. F.A.; Edward Glanzberg. Sr. B.P.A.: Elizabeth Glennon. Sr. Ag.: Jane Clew. Sr. F.A.: Karen Goldberg. Gr.: Zan- dra Goldstein. Sr. B.P.A.: Larry A. Goldstone. Gr. Row 5 Fred Gollasch. Gr.; Stephen Gomez. Sr. B.P.A.: Kent Gompert. Gr.: Kris Gonzalez. Sr. B.P.A.: Edward Goode. Gr.: M. Andre Goodfriend. Sr.: Felix L. Goodwin. Gr.: Robert E. Goodwin Jr.. Sr. L.A.: Wayne Gordon. Sr. B.P.A. Row 6 Cal Gordy. Sr. Ag.: Rhonda Gottula. Gr.: Marjone Gradus. Sr.: Brenda Graham. Gr.: Stephen Graham. Sr. L.A.: Thomas Greaber. Gr.: Lance Grebner. Sr. Ag.: Joyce Green. Sr. H.Ec.: Laura Greenberg. Sr. Ed. Row 7 Lorne S. Greenberg. Gr.: Steve Greensweig. Sr. LA.: Steven Greco. Sr. L.A.: John S. Griego. Sr.: Jenni Griffith. Gr.: Richard Griswold. Gr.: Carla Gonnason. Sr. Mines: Gary J. Grossman. Sr. L.A. Row 8 Pete Grosvenor. Sr. Engr.: Ann Grove. Sr.: David Guarino. Sr. Engr.; Al Guhl. Sr. Ag.: Otas Icwara Gunara. Sr. Engr.: Maria Gunderson. Sr.: Jeff Gunzelman. Sr. LA.: J. J. Guth. Sr. Mines: Antonio Gutierrez-Medina. Gr.: Rafael Gutierrez. Sr. :RCUSS UPPERCLASS 399 Colossal Cave A i Colossal Cave, east of Tucson on Old Span- ish Trail, is a popular tourist attraction in Tuc- son. The cave, however, attracts Tucsonians, also. The awe-inspiring beauty of the cave ever grows old every visit is as impressive as the first. Left to right: Row 1 Lucy Toni Gutman. Or.; Jim Cult. Sr. Mines; Laird Gutterson. Sr.; Nabil Haddad. Sr. Engr.: Elizabeth Hann. Sr. L.A.: Janet Hahn, Sr. L.A. Row 2 Sheryl Hahn. Sr. E.Sc.; David Hale Jr., Sr. B.P.A.: Joe Hajek, Sr. Ag.: Ken Halek. Sr.; Michael Halek. Gr.; John O. Hall, Gr. Row 3 Ron Halliday. Gr.; Jack Halverson. Sr. Ed.; Jana M. Halverson, Sr. L.A.; Deborah Halversen. Sr. B.P.A.; John T. Hamilton. Sr. L.A.; Matthew Hamil- ton, Sr. Arch. Row 4 Jeffrey Hampton, Sr. Ed.; Linda A. Hansen. Gr.; Nick Hansen. Sr. Ed.; Dennis Hanson. Sr. B.P.A.: Lesley J. Hanson. Sr. B.P.A.; Mustafa Hariri. Sr. Row S Kathryn Elizabeth Harlow, Sr. L.A.: Becky Har- ris. Sr. L.A.: Kirk Harris, Sr.; Ray Harris. Gr.: Sandra Har- ris, Gr.; Greg Harrison, Sr. Row 6 Janet Hawke. Sr. B.P.A.; David Hawkins, Sr. Mines: Kelly Hawkins. Sr. LA.: Barbara Hayes, Gr.: James Hays, Sr. Row 7 Wil- liam Carleton, Healy III, Sr. L.A.; Judith Hedges. Sr. Ed.: Barbara Hegg, Gr.; Randy Heimler, Sr. B.P.A.: Susan Heinrich. Sr. Ed.; Jeffrey Heller, Sr. L.A. UPPERCLASS I 400 UPPERCLASS A Beautiful Experience f v -p T m y J AT ERCLASS Left lo right: Row 1 William Hellriegel. Sr. L.A : Karl Hemmila. Sr.: Robert Henckel. Sr. ' Mines.: Curtis Hender- son. Gr.: Paul Hendrkks. Sr.: Sheree Hendricks. Sr.: Julie Ann Hendrickson. Sr.: Richard Hendrix. Sr. Ag.: Rui Hen- nques. Or.; Ellen Henry. Sr. H. EC. Row 2 Amy HerbsL Sr. Ed.: Luis Hernandez, Sr. Engr.: Dolores Herrera. Sr. Nurse: D. Kay Herron. Sr. B.P.A.: Marchelle Heslep. Sr.: Raymond Hesser. Gr.: Meg Hewson. Sr.: Deon Hill. Sr.: Kit HilU Gr.: Donald F. Hilliard. Sr. Engr. Row 3 Paul Hillman. Sr. Engr.: Helen Hinwood. Sr. Ag.: Scott Hitu Sr. LA.: Gary Hix. Sr. E.Sc.: Fawaz Hmaidan. Sr. M.E: Gale Hnizdil. Sr. Row 4 Heinz R. Hoenecke. Jr.. Sr. LA.: Cynthia Hoff. Sr. H.Ec.: Charles P. Hoffman Jr.. Sr. Ed.: Cinda Hoffman. Sr.: Kathryn Hoffman. Sr. L.A.; Susan Hoffpauir. Sr. F.A. Row 5: David Hogan. Sr.: David Hogg. Gr.: Don Holleman. Sr.: James Holsinger. Sr. F.A.: Abdul Homaidan. Sr. Mines: Bob Hombel. Sr. Row 6 Catherine Anne Hooper. Sr. L.A.: Sherry Lynn Hoover. Sr. Ed.: Ron Horowitz. Sr. L.A.: Renee Horning. Sr. Ag.: Mary Hoskin. Sr. H.Ec.: Joyce A. Hospodar. Gr. Row 7 Renee House. Sr.: Bennett Hoyler. Sr. Ag.: Arthur Nogens Hubbard. Gr.: Anne Huddle. Ardith L. Huemmer. Sr: Kevin Huerter. Sr. B.P.A. UPPERCLASS 401 Left to right: Row 1 Lucy Huestis. Sr. F.A.; Susan Ellen Hughes. Sr. H.Ec.: Steve Hulet. Sr. Engr.; Andrew Hung. Gr.; Frank Hunt. Sr.: Elizabeth Hurko. Gr. Row 2 Danae Hutchson, Sr. Nurs.: Maribeth Hutsell. Sr. H.Ec.; John Hutton. Sr. Ag.: Susan Hyde. Gr.; Karima Ibrahinkhail, Sr. E.Sc.: Bette Ide. Gr. Row 3 Terry Iliff. Sr. Ag.; Dorothea Irven. Sr. Ed.: Bruce Isbell. Sr. L.A.: Tujun Isiktnan. Gr.; Rick Ivie. Barbara Jackson. Gr. Row 4 Bruce Jacobs. Sr. L.A.; Tom Jacobs. Sr. Arch.: Barry Jacobson. Sr. Engr.; John J. Jakubczyk. Gr.; Kermit Jamison. Gr.; Mohammad Anwar Jan. ' Gr. Row 5 Nancy Jancek. Sr. H.Ec.: Diane Jansen. Sr. L.A.; Mike Jerman. Gr.: Kuk-Wam Jo. Gr.: David E. Johnson. Jr.. Sr.: Gail Johnson. Sr. B.P.A.: Ken Johnson. Gr.: Linda Johnson. Sr. F.A.: Marcia Johnson. Sr. Row 6 Melissa Johnson. Sr. LA.; Bryan Johnstone. Gr.: Joe Joiner. Gr.; Renee Joli- vette. Sr. Engr.; Charles Jones. Sr.; Jill Jones. Sr. Ed.: Mark Jones, Sr.: Mary Jones. Sr. Ed.; Mary J. Jones. Sr. Row 7 Nancy Jones. Sr. B.P.A.; Robert C. Jones. Sr. F.A.: Daniel Jordan. Sr. B.P.A.; Mary Jordan. Sr.; Russell Kaczmar. Sr.; Paris Kakish. Sr. L.A.; Helene Kane. Sr. H.Ec.: Yoshimasa Kaneko. Sr. Arch.: David Kaplan. Sr. L.A. Row 8 Jennifer Shadley Kaplan. Gr.; Mehmet Karacaoglu. Gr.: Johanair Karimi. Gr.; Dave Kase. Sr. Arch.; Arik Kashper. Gr.; Ken Kasney. Sr. L.A.: Mahmoud Kassraian. Sr. C.E.; Jodi Katz. Sr. F.A.: Risa Katz. Sr. B.P.A. I UPPERCLASS Unorijl Mitt KtoiGr 402 UPPERCLASS acua ?l Left to right: Rowsl It Johanna Kavathas. Gr.: Bill Keane. Gr.: Manalip Keatseangsilp. Sr.: Jim Keeley. Sr. B.P.A.: Paul Keenan. Sr. B.P.A.: Stacie Keim. Sr. L.A.; Paul Kelly. ST.: Michael Kempmski. Sr. Ag. Rows 2 2i Brian Kennedy. Sr.: Andrew Kent. Sr. Ed.: Masoud Kermani. Sr. E.E.: Chan Kershner. Sr. M.E.: Ralph Kestler. Sr. Engr.; Manzoor Khan. Gr.: Koorosh Kharrazi. Sr. Engr.: Abdallah Khellaf. Gr. Rows 3 4 3a Ali Khahmelmoos. Gr.: Stan Kiebus. Sr. L.A.: Dennis P. Kiefer. Sr. L.A.: Lisa Kier. Sr. B.P.A.: Jean Marie Kinder-Zukowski. Sr. L.A.: Anne B. King. Sr. H.Ec.: Robin King. Sr. A.Sc.: Steve King. Sr. B.P.A. Rows 4 4 Wendy King. Sr.; Thane Kingsford. Sr. F.A.: Cathy Kinney. Sr. Ed.: Howard Kinsler. Sr. Ed.: Rory Kirker. Sr. Ed.: Gordon Kitsuwa. Gr.: Anne M. Kivett. Sr.: Marc Klein. Sr. B.P.A. Row 5 Pearl Klein. Sr. Ag.: Kerry Kleissle. Sr. B.P.A.: Kalhy Klemm. Sr.: Leslie Knecht. Sr. Ed.: Walter Knole. Sr. B.P.A.: Lindsay Knowles. Sr. L.A.: Richard Knutson. Gr.: Cindy Koch. Sr. L.A.: Kristy Kogianes. Sr. L.A.: Richard Kok. Sr. B.P.A. Row 6 Ed Kondziolka. Sr. B.P.A.: Deborah Konkol. Gr.: Joliene Konkol. Sr. L.A.: Walter Konopka. Sr. Ed.: Kamran Koochckzadeh. Sr.: Bill Kordsiemon. Sr. B.P.A.: Nadhir Kosa. Gr.: Robert J. Kossack. Sr. B.P.A.: Maria Kosler. Sr.: Peter Kouratou. Sr. Ph.Ed. UPPER-CLASS 403 Oak Creek Canyon Part of UPPERCLASS Left to right: Row 1 Peter Kowalchuk. Sr. B.P.A.: Lori Kraus. Sr. B.P.A.: Bob Kraulh. Sr. E.E.: Austin Kreisler. Sr. L.A.; Doug Krenz. Or.: Kristie Kreutzfeld. Sr. L.A.: Patrick J. Krigbaum. Sr. F.A.: Carol L. Kuball. Sr. F.A.: Amy Kuckuck. Sr. L.A.: Nina Kull. Sr. r.A. Row 2 Barbara Kunkel. Sr. F.A.: Karen Kunkel. Sr. L.A.: Tom Kuper. Gr.: Abdulrahman Kurdi Gr.; Belied Kuwairi. Gr.: Osuk Kwon. Gr.: Sunglan Kwon. Gr.: Joe Ladenburg. Sr. B.P.A.: Richard Lafleur. Sr. L.A.: Alejandro G. Laguna-Ayala. Gr. Row 3 Brad Lahet. Sr. C.E.; Mary Laister. Sr.: Tai- Wai Lam. Gr.: Kim Lamb. Sr.: Elizabeth Lamb. Sr. F.A.; Linda Landrum. Sr. L.A.; Daniel Hart Lange. Sr.: Deborah Lange. Sr. Ag.; Steve Langmade. Sr. B.P.A.: Deborah Lamed. Sr. Ed.: Sr. Ed. Row 4 Kathleen " Rocky " LaRose. Sr. Ph.Ed.: Joanie Larson. Sr. B.P.A.; Cynthia Ann Laub. Sr. L.A.: Theresa Laugharn. Sr. H.Ec.: Betsey Lawrence. Sr. F.A.; Susan P. Lawrence. Sr. Ed. ; Connie Lee. Sr. Ed.: John Lee. Sr. Ed.; Craig Lefferts. Sr. B.P.A.; Drew Leggett. Sr. B.P.A. Row 5 Mary Lehet. Sr.: Ed Leinenkugel. Sr. L.A.: Steven Lemery. Gr.; Cathryn Joyce Lerner. Sr. Ed. Row6 Larry Levine. Sr.: Stanley Levine. Gr.: Carol Levy. Sr. B.P.A.: Lawrence Levy. Sr. B.P.A. Row 7 Wade Lewis. Sr.: Andrew Ligget. Sr. B.P.A.: Yang- Wen Lin. Gr.: Idy Linares. 404 UPPERCLASS A I Arizona ' s Beautiful Country i Oak creek canyon is a popular place for camping and pic- niking. People can slop al various parts at the canyon each part distinctly different than the others. Photo from the Tucson Daily Citizen. ERCLtf ss Left to right: Ron 1 Bob Lindberg. Sr. L.A.: Cathy Lips- man. Sr. Ed.: Marta Locatelli. Gr.: Cindy Loewen. Sr. Nurs.: Karen Lohse. Sr. B.P.A.: Luis Lomeli. Gr. Row 2 Raphael Longpre III. Sr. B.P.A.: Hildaci Ma. O. Melo Lopes. Gr.: Abel Lopez. Sr: Monica A. Lopez. Sr. F.A.: Steven Lord. Sr. Engr.: Larry Lorenzen. Sr. Engr. F.A. Row 3 Russell Louk. Sr. B.P.A.: James H. Lowe. Sr. LA.: Greg Lucey. Sr.: Cristina Lugo. Sr. Ed.: Sergio Luna. Gr.: Demise Lundin. Sr. Ed. Row 4 Art Lurvey. Sr. Math: Daniel S. Lutzke. Gr.: Harry Lynch III. Sr. B.P.A.: Charles Lyon. Sr. E.E.: Joseph Lysonski Jr.: Gr.: Robert Madrid. s ' r. B.P.A. Row 5 Debbie Madsen. Gr.: Clint Magoveny. Sr. F.A.: Stephen M. Mahone. Gr.: Housseini Maiga. Gr.: David Majeske. Sr. B.P.A.: Susan Malcheff. Sr. B.P.A. Row 6 Mark Mandel. Sr. B.P.A.: John-Curtis Mann. Sr.: Michael Mann. Sr. Ag.: Pat Manning. Sr. B.P.A.: Raymond James Manship. Sr. Ag.: James Manuel. Sr. Row 7 Jose Marcano. Sr. Engr.: Mary Janet Marcella. Sr. L.A.: Elsa Mares. Sr. Ed.: James B. Marian. Sr. B.P.A.: Mercedes Marquardt. Sr. B.P.A.: Rodney Martensen. Sr. I UPPERCLASS 4Q5 Left to right: Row 1 Richard Martin. Sr. Ed.: Santos Martinez. Sr. Engr.; Javier Martinez de Castro. Or.; Marian Marun. Sr. Row 2 Chris Marx. Gr.: Kourosh Massarat, Sr.; Joseph F. Mastronardy. Gr.: William L. Mala. Sr. Row 3 Larry Matje. Sr. Ag.; Heather Mauch. Sr. Ed.; Linda Mauro. Sr. Ed.; Martha May. Sr. F.A. Row 4 Fratern Mboya, Gr.; Stephanie MacFarland. Sr. Ed.; Emily McAlister. Sr. F.A.; Jean McAndrew. Sr. Nurs.; Laura McArthur, Sr. B.P.A.; Jodie McBride. Sr. B.P.A.; Kim McCall. Gr.: Douglas McCarty. Gr.; Heather McCauley, Gr. Row 5 Jim McClellan. Sr. B.P.A.: Michael McClintock. Sr. Ag.: Betty McDonald, Sr. B.P.A.; James H. McDonald. Sr. L.A.: Phillip McDonald. Gr.; Joseph E. McDowell, Sr. E.E.; Scott McFadden. Gr.: Mada McGill. Gr.; Charles V. McGinty, Sr. L.A. Row 6 Vincent McGovern. Gr.; Mark F. McGrath. Sr. L.A.: Brian McGuinn, Sr. L.A.; Dan McGrane. Sr. Ag.: David McGraw. Gr.; Anne McHenry. Sr. Nurs.: Steven McHugh, Sr. Arch.; Frank McKenna, Sr. B.P.A.: Harry McLean. Sr. Engr. Row 7 Ann McLoughlin, Sr. L.A.: Sheila McMahen. Sr. B.P.A.; Gary McMurry. Sr. B.P.A.; Dale E. McNiel. Gr.; Keith McPeters. Gr.: Jennifer Diehl McQuade. Sr.; Reto Meister, Sr.: Alencar-Marco Otavio Menezes. Gr.: Brenda L. Merrill. Sr. Row 8 Steven Merrill. Sr. Ph.Ed.; Jim Messerich, Sr. E.Sc.; Jerry Metzler. Gr.; Linda Miku, Sr. Ag.; Evelyn Miles. Sr. H.Ec.; Gayla Miller, Sr.Ag.; Larry Miller, Sr. Ag.; Timothy Miller. Gr.: Wes Miller. Sr. I UPPERCLASS ,. Uftkij .Man . Alloy I BimhM Sr-U: DutatS ' Slept 406 UPPERCLASS Left lo right- Row 1 Brad Mills. Sr. Ed.: Morteza Minai. Sr. M.E.. Tom Moga. Sr. B.P.A.: Khalid Mohammad. Gr.: Alaa Mohseni Behbahani. Gr.; Michael Molina. Gr.; Randy Montello Sr Arch.; Enn Montgomery. Sr.: Man, Montgomery. Sr. Ed.; Wuitremundo Montilla, Sr. Eng. Row 2 Daniel Moore. Sr.: Denise Moore. Sr. B.P.A.; Nancy Moore. Gr.: Anthonv I Moree Gr Bonnie Moreno. Gr.: Ruben Martin Moreno. Sr. B.P.A.; Rich Morgan. Gr.; Steven Morgan. Sr. L.A.; Martha G. Montz. Sr. Ph.Ed.; Tom Moms. Sr. Rw3 Beverlv ' Moms Sr Enc Morton. Sr. L.A.: Wade Morton. Sr. B.P.A.; Harry W. Morns. Sr. L.A.; Sharon Moskovitz, Sr. Ed.: Patty Moynihan. Sr.: Nadir M. Soltam. Gr.; Al Mueller. Sr L A Madeline Muldoon. Sr. L.A.: Kathy Mulliean. Sr. L.A. ROT 4 Robert Munhall. Sr. LA.: Diana Mae Munoz. Sr.: Dan Murphy. Sr.: Tim Murphy. Gr.: Regina Murphy- rungs Ne Ion. Sr. Row 6 Jean Daniel Ngoi nan. Sr. L.A.: Catherine Nonega. Sr. B.P.A.: Man, Norman. Gr.: Nancy Norman. Sr. Ed UPPERCLASS 407 Tubing on the Gila River Left to right: Row 1 Steven North. Sr. B.P.A.: Doug Northway. Sr. B.P.A.; Tony Novitsky. Or.: Ingrid Novod- vorsky. Sr. L.A.: Jackie Nuckols. Sr. F.A.: Gary Nunn. Sr. E.E. Row 2 David Nyman. Gr.: Barbara Oakley. Sr. C.E.; Paul O ' Brien. Gr.: Jim O ' Connell. Sr. L.A.; Bradley Odegard. Sr. B.P.A.: Phil O ' Hara. Sr. Ag. Row 3 Frank Olivas, Sr.; Cathryn Oliver. Sr. L.A.: Gerald Olson. Sr. Ag.; David Olsson. Sr. L.A.; Kathleen Olsson. Gr.: Mike Oren. Sr. L.A. Row 4 Martin Orlale. Sr. Ag.: Mary Ortiz. Sr. L.A.; Ricardo Leon Ortiz, Sr. B.P.A.;. Jon Rutherford Osborn, Sr. F.A.; Marc E. Osborn, Sr. B.P.A. Row 5 Pam Osborn. Sr. Ed.; Beverly Osburn. Gr.; Tom Osterman. Sr. B.P.A.: Kathleen OToole. Sr. L.A.: Susan D. Owens. Sr. L.A. Row 6 Esmail Owtadolajam. Gr.: Donna Oxnam. Sr.; Tommy Oxnam. Sr. B.P.A.; Karen R. Pacheco. Sr. Ed.: Jeffrey L. Pacheco. Sr. Ag. Row 7 Gopinath Padhi, Or.; Donald Page Jr.: Sr. M.E.; Gordon R. Palmer. Gr.; Michele Panasiuk. Sr. H.Ec.; Jongsoo Park. Gr. I IT] UPPERCLASS Arizona ' s answer to sunning and partying on the beach is tubing on a river. People either buy or rent an inner lube, get a couple of six packs, go to the near- est river and float with the current. Groups of people sometimes tie their tubes together and form one large floating party. Pholo Courtesy of the Tucson Daily Citizen. 408 UPPERCLASS Left to right: Ro 1 Craig Parker. Sr. M.E.: Lance Parsons. Sr. B.P.A.: Sunania Patrasharkorn. Gr.: Jeffrey Patten. Sr. L.A.: Dan Patterson. Sr.: Rick Pauling. Gr.: Melissa Paulsen. Sr.: Homer Payne. Sr. B.P.A.: Jeannie Pearce. Sr. H.Ec. Row 2 Roy Pearman. Sr. Ag.: Carmen Pearson. Gr.: Frances F. Peck. Sr. H.Ec.: JamesG. Perbles. Sr. L.A.: Juan Perez. Sr. B.P.A.: Mohammad Pessarakli. Gr.: Bruce Peters. Sr . L.A.: Bernice Petre. Sr. Ed.: Angelo Pelropolis, Sr. Row 3 George Petrovic. Gr.: Karl Pettis. Gr.: Laurie Pfeifer. Sr. Ed.: Tom Pfunder. Sr. Engr.: Wayne Phillips. Sr. Engr.: Charlotte E. Pierce. Gr.: James Pine. Sr. B.P.A.: Pelronio A. Pinheiro. Gr; Thomas M. Pino. Sr. Ag. Row 4 Louis Pinsonnea, Sr. B.P.A.: Jeff Poage. Sr. L.A.: Juanita Poe. Sr. F.A.: Alan Poleszak. Sr. Ag.; Stephen Joseph Poling. Sr. Ed.; Lawrence A. Ponemon. Sr. B.P.A.: J. L. Pook. Gr.; Lee Poole. Gr.; Carol G. Pouhn. Sr. B.P.A.: Dave Prechel. Sr. Ag. Row 5 Edmundo D. Preciado. Gr.: Fredrick L. Pretzer. Sr. Ag.: John B. Price. Sr. E.Sc.: Debra Anne Prischmann. Sr. F.A.; Nick Priznar. Sr.: Phil Puccio. Sr. L.A.: Val Pugnea. Sr.: Robert Puleo. Sr. Arch.: Avinash Pun. Gr.: Mike Putch. Sr. Row 6 Nael Qashu. Sr. M.E.: Audrey Quan. Sr. Phar.: Carlos Quiroz, Sr. LA.: Itrat H. Qureshi. Gr.: Raddadi. Gr.: Larry Raffel. Sr. L.A.: Glenn Ragland. Sr. L.A.: Lorena Ragsdell. Gr.; Robert D. Raine. Sr.: Lola Rainey. Sr. LA. UPPERCLASS 409 Left to right: Row 1 Stacie Ramsbacher. Sr. L.A.; Steven Randies. Sr. B.P.A.: Nasrat Raouf. Gr.; Annabel Ratley. Sr. L.A.; David Ralner. Sr. L.A.: Dorothy Rauh. Sr. Ed. Row 2 Kathryn Rawls. Gr.: Abourahman Raymi. Sr. L.A.: William Raymond, Sr. C.E.: Diana Reckart. Sr.: Maria Reckart. Sr. L.A.: Kenneth Reed. Sr. L.A. Row 3 Walter Reed. Sr. Engr.: Kristine L. Rees, Sr. B.P.A.; Jana Relf. Sr. Ed.: Frank Reinartz. Sr.; Richard Reinert. Sr. L.A.; Randi Rendahl. Sr. Arch. Row 4 Phoebe Rendle- man. Sr. Ag.; Sandra Renney. Sr. B.P.A.: Faun Reynolds. Sr. Ag.; Susan Reynolds. Sr. L.A.; Wade Reynolds. Sr. L.A.: Dozer Rich. Sr. Rows 5 5a Eugene Rice. Sr. B.P.A.; Linda Rich. Sr. L.A.: Anne Richardi. Sr. Ed.: Thomas Richardson, Gr.; Julie L. Richey. Sr. F.A.; Bonnie S. Richter. Sr. H.Ec.; Lelia Richter. Sr. B.P.A.: John Rickel. Gr.; Bruce C. Rickman. Gr. Rows 6 6a Cynthia M. Ricotta. Sr. L.A.; Jayme Rigsby. Sr.: Mel Riise. Or.; Lawrence J. Riley. Sr. B.P.A.: Michael Riley. Sr. L.A.: Sheila Riley. Sr. L.A.: Trudy Rinaldis. Sr. F.A.: Steve Rin- genberg. Sr. L.A.: Sandy Rizzo. Sr. Ed. Rows 7 7a Jodi Roark. Sr. H.Ec.; Patricia E. Roberts, Gr.; Frances Robertson. Sr. L.A.: Bill Robinson. Sr. L.A.: Jim Robin- son, Sr. B.P.A.: Frances X. Rodgers. Sr. L.A.: Lucia Rodri- guez. Sr. B.P.A.; Stephen Nixon Roehr. Gr.: John R. Rog- ers. Gr. Rows 8 8a Mike Roll. Gr.; Diana Romero. Sr.: Larry Romo. Sr. B.P.A.; Laurie Ramsbacher. Sr. L.A.: James Ronstadt, Sr. B.P.A.; Robert Rosaldo. Gr.; John Rosenberg Jr., Gr.: Susan Rosenfeld. Sr.: Hilary Rosenweig. Sr. B.P.A. $ ' RuadLS ' Ute StimSr. 7 , , j 3 1 r 410 UPPERCLASS Lefl 10 right- Row 1 Henry Rosoff Sr Engr : Allan Roth. Sr.: Laurie Rothman. Sr. Ag.: Willie Rousseau. Sr. Ag.; Steven Rousso. Sr. B.P.A.: Diane Rubens. Sr. L.A.; Ana Mana Ruben SV L A David Ruben Sr L.A.: Rosemane Rudl. Sr. B.P.A.: James Ruhl. Sr. L.A. Row 2 Karen Ruhland. Sr. Ph.Ed.: Brad Russell. Sr. L.A.: David Russell Gr.: Natalie Russell Sr Ed Lisa Ruttenberg. Sr Chnstopher Rutter. Sr. L.A.: Micki Ryan Farley. Sr. L.A.: Kent Saba. Sr. L.A.: U. Abdulhameed Sabbagh. Gr.: Mohamed Saeed. Gr. Row 3 Misako Saeara ' sr L A Lisa Sage Sr L A Arthur M. Sagman. Sr. L.A.: Shoji Sakota, Sr.: Azher Saleh. Gr.: Mahmoud Ahmad Salehi. Gr.: Terrs Salgado. Sr. Ed.: Michelle J. Salkeld Sr ' B P A Yvonne Sailer Sr B.P.A.: Samir R. Samara. Sr. B.P.A. Row 4 Kevin Sample. Sr.; Bert Sanchez. Sr. B.P.A.: J. Olivia Sanders. Sr. H.Ec.: Paul Sanders. Sr. L.A.: Timoth A Sandoval Sr L A Andrea Saxe. Sr. H.Ec.: Pradeep Saxena. Gr.: Michael John Schamp. Gr.: Judy Scalise. Sr. B.P.A. Row 5 Eugene Scanzera Jr.. Gr.; Chris Scarbor- ough Sr F A Linda Schaeffer Sr. L.A.: Nannetle Schell. Gr.: Paul P. Schiesser. Gr.: Frances Schmidt. Sr. L.A.: Karen Schmidt. Sr. Ed.: Becky J. Schroeder. Sr. H.Ec.: Robert C. Schwe.ker Sr B P A Andrea Scott. Sr. B.P.A.: Linda Scott. Sr. L.A. Row 6 Leonor Sedor. Sr. L.A.: Burl Sellick. Gr.: Chuck Sema. Sr. B.P.A.: Johannes Semmelmann. Gr.: Scott Severn Sr Med Moftah Shalgam. Gr.: Jeff Sharp. Sr. M.E.: John Sharp. Sr. F.A.: Melinda Sharrow. Sr. B.P.A.; Barbara Shaw. Sr. LA. LPPERCLASS 411 Arizona ' s Grand Left to right: Row 1 Gil Shaw. Sr. L.A.; Bassim Sheharo. Sr. Engr.; Loretta Shellon. Sr. L.A. Row 2 Adra Sherk. Sr. Arch.: J. Frank Sherwood III. Gr.: Marlha Shelter. Sr. H.Ec. Row 3 Greg Shipman. Sr. L.A.: Jon Sholin. Sr. F.A.: Nastaran Shoushtari. Gr. Row 4 Madelaine Shulman. Sr.: Jeffrey Siegel. Sr. B.P.A.: Olivia Sifontes. Gr.; Felix Silva. Sr.: Susan Sindlinger. Gr.: Tina Sisley. Sr. C.E.: Randy Sizemore. Sr. B.P.A.: Debbi Slaney. Sr. L.A.: Lyle Slaughter. Sr.: Joni Sloma. Sr. Row 5 Judy Slusarczyk. Sr.: Kim Smeby, Sr.: David Benet Smernoff. Sr. L.A.: Ellie Smith. Sr.: J. Gettys Smith Jr.. Sr. L.A.: James Smith. Sr. Ag.: Michael T. Smith. Sr. B.P.A.: Rosemary Smith. Sr.; John Smither. Gr.: John Snavely. Sr. F.A. Row 6 Ruth Snelgrove. Gr.: Paul Snyder. Sr.; Sherrie Snyder. Sr.; Alan Soder- man. Sr. Ed.; Norman Soifer. Gr.: Mary Ann Solana Sr.: Wendi Solinger. Gr.: Sayoko Solorio. Gr.; Cathy Soltay. Sr. LA.: Hilde Somers. Gr. Row 7 Gene Sonu. Gr.: Thomas Sosebee. Sr. L.A.; Sue Sowers. Sr.: Lucian Spataro. Sr. B.P.A.: Charles Spath. Gr.: Gary Spector. Sr.: Lynnethea Speight. Sr. Ed.: Robert Spetta. Sr. Ag.: Scott Spindler. Sr. L.A.; Evelyn Spitzer. Sr. H.Ec. UPPERCLASS X 412 UPPERCLASS Canyon Is Unique The Grand Canyon is Arizona ' s best known attraction. People have visited the Canyon for years. Time, however, does not diminish, but increase, the Canyon ' s beauty and grandeur. Anyone travelling in the Southwest should make an effort to see the Canyon. right: Row 1 Greg Spiller. Sr.: Robert Spi urn . Sr. B.P.A.; Stephen Springer. Sr. L.A.; Steven Randall Stambaugh. Sr. C.F..: Heidi Stanton. Sr. Ed. Row 2 Greg Starr. Sr.: Brad Steadman. Sr. Engr.: John Steiger. Sr. L.A.: Kay Steelink. Sr. B.P.A.: Nancy Sleepleton. Sr. B.P.A. Row 3 Karen Stein. Sr. B.P.A.: Phoebe Stein. Sr. F.A.: Sandy Stein. Or.: Claudia Stemmger. Sr. H.Ec.; Brian Stegall. Sr. B.P.A. Row 4 Stephanie Stephen. Sr.: Ed Stewart. Sr. L.A.: John T. Stewart. Sr. B.P.A.: Shari Stewart. Sr. Nurs.: Stephen S. Stewart. Sr. Nurs. Row 5 Mark Slith. Sr. B.P.A.: Claire Stokes. Sr.: Carol Stoller. Sr. Nurs.; Christine Stowell. Sr. Nurs.: Roxane Streeter. Sr.: Thorsten Strom. Sr. E.Sci.: Henk Stronkhorst. Gr.: Karen Strouse. Sr. L.A.: Dwayne Strozier. Sr. Row 6 Eric Stubler. Sr. Engr.: Larry Stulak. Sr. E.E.: Roger Suarez. Sr.: Cherna Surlin. Sr.: Sandy Sutherland. Sr. Ed.: Eric Swanson. Sr.: Lisa Swanson. Gr.: Antonio Tagle.Gr.: Farouki Ahmed Taji.Gr. UPPERCLASS 413 Left to right: Row I Chrislina Tallent. Sr. L.A.: Yuko Tanaka. Sr.: Erwin Tang. Sr. L.A. Row 2 Edwin Gary Tanis. Sr. B.P.A.: Cathleen Tapp. Sr. L.A.: SueTargun. Sr. B.P.A. Row 3 Deborah Tale. Sr. Engr.: Abolghasem Tavasoli. Or.; Kent Taylor. Sr. Ag. Row 4 Thomas Taylor. Sr. L.A.: Elizabeth D. Teele. Sr. L.A.: Stanley A. Telson. Sr. Engr.: Donna Teran. Sr. B.P.A.: Gary Thacker. Gr.: Luther Thomas. Sr. B.P.A.: Mitchell Thomas. Gr.; Don Thompson. Gr.: Evelyn Thompson. Sr. Ed. Row 5 Jamie C. Thompson. Sr. L.A.: Judy Thompson. Sr. L.A.: Katherine E. Thompson. Sr. Phar.: Timothy Thompson. Sr.: Don Thorsen. Sr. F.A.; Timothy Thurnblad. Gr.: Carol Tilton. Sr. Nurs.; Teresa A.Timberlake. Sr. F.A.: Rich Timmerhoff. Sr. Row 6 Albert H. Todo. Gr.: Karen Todd. Sr. L.A.: Daniel L. Tolley. Sr. Ag.: Fred Tramel. Sr. L.A.: Sylvia Traylor. Sr. Ed.: Lisanne Traxler. Sr. Ed.: Jim Tribolet. Gr.: Meryl Lynn Tripodi. Sr. H.Ec.: Allen True. Fr. Row 7 Catherine Truehill. Sr. L.A.: Chanh Liem Truong. Sr. L.A.: Mindy Trustman. Sr. Ed.: Agnes Tso. Sr. Ed.; Thomas Tubekis. Sr. B.P.A.: Deborah Tuffly. Sr. F.A.; Patch Tumih. Gr.: Valerie Tymimski. Sr. L.A.; Helen R. Underwood. Gr. Row 8 Gaylene Vaden. Sr. B.P.A.: Paul J. Vahling. Sr. B.P.A Nora E. Valenzuela. Sr. B.P.A.: Raymond Martinez Valenzuela, Gr.: Martin Van Der Hoever. Sr.: Carmel Vangilder. Sr.: Michael Vannoni. Gr.; Armando Vargas. Jr. Gr.; Frank Vargas. Sr. Ed. A .mats D UPPERCLASS 414 UPPERCLASS ERCUSS v -Vp v :jV V5 ' ,9i I H AflfA Left to right: Row 1 Chet K. Vasey. Sr. L.A.: Ann Vaughan. Sr. B.P.A.: Boyd H. Vaughn. Sr: Henry Velick. Sr. L.A.: Carole Ves ely. Sr.: Evelyn Vidal. Sr. F.A.: Joan Vilale-Rohlwing. Gr.: Ric Vogelgesang. Sr. L.A.: Cecilia Martha Vohnout. Sr. L.A. Row 2 Carol L. Voigt. Sr. Phar.: Rob Vugtefeen. Gr.: John Wade. Sr.: Diane Wagner. Sr. H.Ec.: John Walker. Sr. B.P.A.: Kim Walker. Sr. Ed.: Benny C. Wallace. Sr. L.A.: Mark Wallace. Gr.: Timothy Walter. Sr. Mines. Row 3 Barry Waltman. Sr. Ag.: Paul L. Walsh. Sr. Arch.: Yaujeiv Wang. Gr.: Clive Ware. Gr.: Henry ' C. Warner. Sr. Ed.: James Watson. Gr.: Cynthia Waters. Sr. Nurs.: Diane Wayne. Gr.: Mary Weaverling. Sr. L.A. Row 4 Sally Weber. Sr.: Robert Weine. Sr. LA.: Randy Weinfeld. Sr. B.P.A.: Charlotte Weisz. Gr.: David Weisz. Sr. B.P.A. Row 5 Betty King Weitekamp. Sr. F.A.: Stephen Wen. Sr. Arch.: Larry Westenhaver. Sr. L.A.: Karin Weyerbach. Sr.: Richard Weyhen- meyer. Sr. F.A. Row6 Mark Wheeler. Sr. L.A.: Ben Wheelis. Sr. Mines: Jim Whims. Gr.: Alissa White. Sr. L.A.: Susan K. Whitfield. Sr. B.P.A. Row 7 Chuck Whitlock. Sr. Engr.: Irene Whitman. Sr. Nurs.: Lois Whi- siken. Sr. Ed.: Cornelia Wick. Sr.: Sara Wiener. Sr. Ed. Row 8 Ida Wil- ber. Gr.: Don Wilde. Sr. L.A.: Labarron Wiley. Sr. L.A.: Marian Wilfert. Gr.: Gary Wilkerson. Gr. UPPERC LASS 415 The Arizona- Sonor a UPPERCLASS Left to right: Row 1 Susan Wilkcrson. Gr.; Raymond Willey. Or.: Bernice Williams. Sr. L.A.; Bob Williams. Sr. Arch.: Gazelle Williams. Sr. Ed.: Glenn Williams. Gr. Row 2 Marcia Williams. Sr. L.A.: Michael Williams. Sr. B.P.A.; Sandy A. Williams. Sr. Ed.: Gordon R. Wilson. Sr. L.A.: Bob Wingle. Sr. Mines: Jim Winn. Sr. Row 3 Wayne Winn. Sr. B.P.A.: Tana Witte. Gr.: Mike Wogan. Gr.: Pete Wojdyla. Sr. E.E.: Adah Leah Wolf. Sr. L.A. Rim 4 Franklin Wong. Gr.: Van Chun Wong. Sr. M.E.: David Wood. Sr. B.P.A.: Sharon Wooddell. Sr. Ed.: Mark Woodson. Sr. Row 5 Tim Wooley. Gr.; Wil- liam B. Worthington. Gr.: l-Chen Wu. Gr.: T. Ethelyn Wuertz. Sr. L.A.: Michael Wyrostek. Sr. B.P.A. Row 6 Fariborz Yahya. Gr.: Vicki Yahya. Gr.: Kenneth Yan. Sr. C.E.: David Yaniec. Sr. Mines: Mark Yarbo. Sr. Mines. Row 7 John Yeates. Gr.; Alfonso Yee. Sr. L.A.: David Alan Y. Fedorcsak. Sr. B.P.A.: Catherine Yff. Gr.; Kunio Yoshimura. Gr. 416 UPPERCLASS lora Desert Museum The Arizona-Sonora Desert Museum has more than 350 species of animals and plants native to the Sonoran Desert region. The museum is 14 miles west of Tucson and is open every day of the year from 8:30 a.m. to sundown. The museum offers a unique opportunity for people to find out about the desert and its inhabitants. Left to right: ROT 1 Ellen Yost. Sr. L.A.: David Young. Sr. B.P.A.; Mohammed Gajem Yousif. Gr.: Siu Hung Yu. Gr. Row 2 Zahra Fakhretaheri. Gr.: Paula Zaleski. Sr. L.A.: Joseph Zan. Gr.: Thomas Zetts. Sr. Row 3 Doug Ziebell. Sr. L.A.: Beth Zimmerman. Sr.: Robert Zuch. Sr. L.A.: Mark Zukowski. Gr. A0 C WS PcwtiAtfe TdW by 2222 7940 1 ( 06) 762-8755 UPPERCLASS 417 Tucson Offers a Wide R t I UNDERCLASS Left to right: Row 1 Roza Abbasi. Eric Abbott. Nabeel Abdel-Ranman, Stacey Abel. Augustine Abia. Randy Abrams, David Abromson. Anas Abu- dawood. Keith Acker. Armando M. Acuna. Katherine L. Acuna. Row 2 Annette J. Adams. Gayla Adams. JoAnne Adezio. Diana Adolph. Michael Aeed. Paulo Alfonso, Edna Georgina Aguilar. Juan Aguilar. Beth Ahkeah. Glen Aikin. Bob Ainsworth. Row 3 Omer Akad. Osman Akad. Sylvester Akpan. Muhammad AI-Dosary. Nasser Al-Dosary. Geoffrey Aldridge. Cecilia Alfaro. Ghanem Alghanem. Murshid Ahmed. Al-Hameeri, Dale Alimena. Kathy Allen. Row 4 Larry Allen. Chad Allison. Jackie Almgren. Ali AI-Mohsin, Lorine Almond. Abdullah AI-Moosa. Faisal AI-Rasheed, Sulaiman Al-Shuram, Maria Alter. Maria Alvarado. Linda Alvarez. Row 5 Susan Alweil. Talal AI-Yahia. Mona Alzahid. Henry Amador. Carol Ameling. Celeste Amber. Row 6 Kelly Ambler. Jeanine Amendola. Fari- borz Amini. Mohamed A. I. Ammar, Cindi Ancona. Dennis Andersh. Row 7 Arden B. Andersen. Britt Andersen, Don Anderson. Jill Anderson. Michael Anderson. Tracey Anderson. Row 8 Robert L. Androff, Kelly Angell. Janice Angevine. Annabelle Araneta, Kolleen Archibald, Vicki Armao. Row 9 Jane Ard. Danny Armenia. Javier Armenia. David Arm- strong, Alfieri Arocha, Peler Aronson. fl 9 I Jy 418 UNDERCLASS Range of Activities In the city of Tucson, western and mexican traditions are com- bined with modern day culture. The Catalina Mountains, the desert, the museums and the touhst attractions are all different aspects of the city ' s character. This section focuses on just a few of the interest- ing places in Tucson. ERCLASS Left to right: Row 1 Ty Armstrong. William Lee Arlington. Bjarne Arvidson. Jesus Arvizu. Reina Arvizu. Roberta Aros. Mahmood Ashi. Row 2 Elizabeth Ash- ley. Ana Maria Astiazaran. Bashar Asfour. Cheryl Aubin. Jan Aubin. Andrea Aues- tad. Denise Aungst. Row 3 Bryan Austen. Mary Autry. Caryn Axelrad, Brenda Bacon. Steve Badart. David Baggs. Geralyn Bagnall. Kathryn Bailey, Suzy Bailey. John Baird. Desiree Baisden. Katie Baker. Row 4 Grant Baker. Gregg Baker. Sluart F. Baker. Cherif Balamane. Mohammed Balbise. Suki Baldenegro. Nancy Balantyne. Bonnie Banas. Ronald Bandler. David Bargo. Nadine Barlow. Bob Barnes. Row 5 Susie Barnes. Lori Barnett. Andy Baron. Timothy Barr. Henry Barraza. Lorelei Barrett. Pericles Barros. Clif Barry. Christine Barry. Stephen Brew- ster Barteau. Ellen Bartholomew. Christopher Bartlett. Row 6 David Basila. Gor- don Basista. Walter Michael Bast. Eileen Bauer. Emily Baughman. Ilene Baum. Row 7 Bob Baumann, Peter Baumberg. Bronnie Bauer. Jonathan Bavba. Janet Bayze. Monica Bazurto. Row 8 Rick Bea. Joyce Beal. Barbara Beal. Lloyd Beal. Mark Beals. Denise Beauchamp. Row 9 Dan Beaver. Kevin Becker. Liana Begay. Adriann W. Begay. Wilson Begay. Rebecca Bell. UNDERCLASS 419 Christmas Spirit Thrives at Winterhaven 8 I Every Christmas, most of the residents of Winter- haven transform their homes and yards into fancy displays. The city of Tucson provides some of the lights. Cars and special city buses crowd the subdivi- sion ' s streets at nighttime for one week before and one week after Christmas. UNDERCLASS Left lo right: Row 1 Victor Bellino, Sandy Belokin. Audrey Belou- soff. Barbara Belt. Neil Bender. Brett Benedict. Mark Benge. Row 2 (Catherine Bennett. Bruce Bennington. Hocine Benmahidi. Laura Bensley, Chris Benson. Jennifer Bethuyson, Michael Berard. Row 3 Robert A. Berg, Jeannie Berg, Robert Berg. Allen Bergman. Scot D. Bergstrom. Michael Bernas, Joy Berry. Row 4 Cathleen Besen- felder, John Clam Beshears, Anna Fay Best. Mary Beutjer. Ros Bhappu. Cathy Bickel. Janet A. Bielefield. Row 5 Brian Biesem- eyer. Doug Biggers. Patricia Bigman. Loren Bills. Lisa Biltz. Mike Birch. Stew Birnam. Row 6 Paul Birnbaum. Malanie Bishop. Ann Bisson. Michael Black. Darlene Black. Corey Blanc. Eric Block. Row 7 Timothy Blomquist. Bob Bloom, Dorothy Blumenstetter. Lori Blustein. Sherida Boggis, Lindon Boice. Mary-Ellen Bojanowski. Row 8 Paul Bonar, Alan Bond. David Bonebrake. Pamela Boone. Dale Booth, Richard Dorawe, Andrea Borman. Row 9 Jim Botimer. Robin Bovard, Debbie Bowen, Chris Bowger, Denise Bowie. Roxanne Bowles, Susan Bowles. Britain. R Brwnng] Burgos. Br Tom Bw| aoiRent 420 UNDERCLASS A O Left to right: Row 1 Terry Boyd. Leslie Boyer. Ed Boyles. Jon C. Bradford, Irish Bradley, Neil Bradley, Doug Bradley. Scott Bradsham. Esteban Bracamonte. Mitchell Brahler. Mat- thew Brammeier. Susan Brantley. Row 2 Bob Brashears. Pam Braun. Steve Breckenridge, Patricia Ann Breningmeyer, John Brett. Clay Bridgewater. Allen Briscoe. Peggi Britt. Tom Brittain. Renee Brizee. Doug Broderius. Tony Bruno. Row 3 Stephen Converse Brooks. Denise Brooks. Deborah Brothers. L. Clark Brown. Victoria Brown. Wayne Brown. Ron BrueningJr. Bruce Brummet. Dan Bruun. Bruce Buchanan. Ralph Bucher. Nina Buckingham. Row 4 Robert Bulechek, Linda Bulkeley. Marcello Buontempo. Michael Burgess, Wada Burgos. Brian Burns. Janet Burns. Sandra Burr. Samuel Burton. Barbara Bushey. Cheryl Butler. Gina-Claire Butler. Row 5 Kent Butler. Maureen Butler. Kate Butler. Karl Button. Tom Buvik. Rick Byers, Phil Cain. Jamie Cain. Anita Calderon. Chris Caliway, Joe Camarillo, James Cameron. Row 6 Susan Cammisa. Doug Camp. Kathy Campbell, Melissa Camp- bell. Oliver Campbell. Rosalinda Campbell. Mark Candee. Phil Canovas. Stanley Capelik. Michael Capin. Amy Carr. Irma Cardenas. Row 7 Julie Carlile. Elin Carlson. Mark Carl- ston. Rene Carlton. Andrew Carpenter. Bruce Carpenter. Joe Cascio. Todd Case. Mark Cassel. John Casey. Sheila Casey. Donna Cash. Row 8 Cecilia Casillas. Stephen Cassell. Rox- ana Castellanos. Fred Castillo. Ileana Castillo. Kathrene Castrillo. Tina Castro, Terri Lyn Carter. Michele Catalfamo. Randy Catanese. Janet Cecil. Coquese Cephus. UNDERCLASS 421 Left to right: Row 1 Peter Cerna. Jeff Chabler. Kathleen Marie Chagnon, Chartvut Chaiparnich, Timothy Challis, Debbie Chalpin. Row 2 George Champion. Terrie Chapman, Elaine Carlson, Athena Chavarria. Sara Cheeseman. Ellen Cheldin. Row 3 Hao Chi, Dan Chestler. Jaime Chiri- nos, Jong Hyun Chon, Moises Chongolola. Darrel Christenson. Row 4 Cammi e Christian. M ' Liss Christian. David Childree. Siu Fung Chu. Julio Churio, Pamela Chvala. Row 5 Nick Cialdella. Lilly Ciampa, Kim Cipares. David Clair. Damon Clark. Derrith Clark. Row 6 George Clark. Mark K. Clark. Patricia Clark. Rhonda Clark. Aric Clawson. Scott Clement. Row 7 Lisa Clements. Cyrus Coffey. James Coffin. Kerry Coffing. Julia Coffman. Terry Coffing. Amy Cohen. Jeff Cohen. James Cohn. Michele Conorn, Bill Coburn. Row 8 Carolyn Cole. Skip Cole. George Collenberg. Edward Collette. Barbara Clark Collins. Christy Collins. Karen Collins, Kristy Collins, Margaret Collins. Richard Collins. Meg Collopy. Row 9 Greg Compton. Bill Condes. Brian Condit. Harry C. Congdon. Elda Contr- eras. Rosi Contreras. Bob Cook. Donna Cool. Linda Coon. Anne Cooper. Jim Cooper. Row 10 Terry Cooper. Karen Copeland. Kim Copeland. Lisa Coppola. Alexa Corbett. Susan Cord. Jeanne Corello. Jennie Cormie. Stevan Cornell. Bob Corte. Lyn Coscarelli. Row 11 Andrew Cosentino. Cathleen Costello, Gail Costner. Leslie Coty. Larry Couvillion. Deborah Cox. Lee Cox. Steve Craft. Alton Jack Craig. Judi Craig. Julia Craig. ; ftJB I UNDERCLASS 422 UNDERCLASS W, hi OCLASS Led to right: Rows 1 la Kathleen Crawford. Daniel Crews. Perian Crocker. Norma Crockett. Frances Crofoot. Rhonda Crozier. G. Arnulfo Cruz. Fred Cruz. David Culiver. Kacy Cullen, Michael Cummings. Rows 2 A 2 Terry Cunniff. Bill Cunningham . Cecilia Cunningham, David Cunningham. Judy Cunningham. Dorothy Lee Culver. Steven D. Currey. Diane Currie. Holly Dacek. Khalad Dahmash. Ana Dalmendray. Rows 3 3a Doran Dalton. Joe Daly. Patty Dang, Andrea D ' Angelo. Lauri Dannick. Suzanne Darcy. Lane B. Darling. Linda Darling, Sue Darling. Jamie Dasher. Cassie Datena. Rows 4 4 Nancy S. Davidheiser. Billy D. Davis, Bruce Davis. Dale Davis. Esther Davis. Mark Davis. Paul Davis. Steve Davis. Wendy Davis, " Robert Day. Ron Day. Rows 5 5a Berna Dayzie. Scotty Dean. Tammy Deardorff. Carolyn Deasy. Bruce De Bruin. Laurice Dee. David Deibel. Phillip Del Costello. Julie L. Deleve. Gino Del Frate, Blanca Del- gado. Rows 6 6a Chen Dell. Darcy Delia Flora. Btll Demer. Debbie Demijohn. Lynne Deniz. Steve Deniz. Deanne Denneny. Allen Dennis. Bob Dean. Daniel De Rienzo. Mark De Tar. Row 7 Phillip Deventer. Terri L. Dickey. Mike Dickson. Kirk Dietz. Ron Dilbert. Row 8 Nancy Lynn Dilday. Jacqui Dimond. Rick Dinsmore. Wow Dito. David M. Dixon. Row 9 Gary Dobbins. Graeme Dobbs. Stephen Dobyns. Sheila Dolan. Ines Dominguez. Row 10 Samuel Domsky, Nor- man Don. Rob Donath. Kathy Doran. James Dorozmsky. Row II J. Leslie Dorrance. Glen Doug- las. Joe Donovan. Lewis Dove. Valerie Drakos. UNDERCLASS 423 The Sahuaro N Left lo right: Row 1 Nonlie Drez. Jamie Drinkwater. Laura Drury. Doug Ducray. Richard Dunbar. Dave Duncan. Row 2 Mariha Duncan. Kay E. Dunn. Tricia Dunn. Curt Dunshee. Sally Dunshee. Kim DuPuis. Row 3 Martha Durazo, Thorn Dwan. Greg Dwight. Rick Dyckman. Joe Dyjak. John Dyjak. Row 4 Richard Dynes. Richard Eagan. Jeri Eaton. Robin Eble. Mehrmah Ebrahimi. Cliff Echever- ria. Row 5 Ernesto Echeverria. Paul Eckerstrom. Kim Edgar. Jeff Edwards. Van- nessa Edwards. Stacy Ekrom. John Elison. Kelly Elliott. Row 6 Tamsin Elliott. Ken Ellsworth. Keely Emerine. Rob Emig, Kazud Endo. Wesley J. Eng. Jim Engle. Teresa Engle. Row 7 Lisa Enloe. Lane Entrekin. Jim Epley. Kevin Erwin. Sam Esparza. Joann Espinoza. Marco Espinosa, Stewart Estes. Row 8 Bill Evans. Don Evans, Jenny Ewing, Vicki Faas. Jeffrey Fagen. Charles Fain. Kelly Fairbanks. Jay Falconer. Row 9 David Falk. Tom Falla. Bret Fallers. Brian Fane. Mory Fanny. Cari Fantauzza. Chuck Farley. Patrick Farrell. UNDERCLASS A Sahuaro National Monument is on the eastside of town near the Rincon Mountains, and another is in the Tucson Mountain Park. Most of these cacti are over 100 years old and are protected by law. r; j 424 UNDERCLASS National Monument Left to right: Row 1 Dwighl Farns. Darla Ferry. Dale Faulkner. Joseph P. Faulkner. Ann Feist. Tacy Feldman. Tammy Feldman. Michael Felts. Heidi Fenger. Mark M. Fenn. Matthew Ferer. Anna Ferguson. Bruce A. Ferguson. Row 2 James Ferguson. Chris Ferko. Patrice Perron. Michael Fervaiol. Jim Petty. Joshua Field, Karen Fields. Keith Fields. Richard A. Figueroa. Arthur C. Filia- trault Jr.. Debbie Filialraui. David Fillman. Bettina Fimbres. Row 3 Holly Fineman. Fama Finley. Mary Beth Finley. William Fisch. Craig Fisher. Scott Fisher. Sarah Fitch. Bernadette Fiumano. Jay Flagg. Debbie Flanagan. Matt Flenniken. Jonathan Fletcher. Nick Fletcher. Row 4 Pam Fletcher. Scott Fletcher. Matthew Flick. Mike Flinn. Christina Flores. Cheryl Floyd. David Foley. Row 5 Zibby Folk. Gabriel Fontes. Scott Forbes. Alice Ford. John G. Ford. Stephen Ford. Juanita E. Ford. Row 6 Kathy Forkan. Andrea Forman. Peter Forsling. Martin Fossland. Bryan Foulk. Dave Pousse. Dennis Fowler. Row 7 Terri Fowlie. Danilo Fraga. Lynette Fraley. Cynthia B. Francis. Dan Frank. Teri Frankel. Lori Franklin. Row 8 Carolyn Franz. Richard Franz. Mark Fredrick- son. Johnnie Freeman. Mike Freeman. Joni Freshman. Sandy Prey. Row 8 Randy Friedel. Kendrick Fritz. Kathi Froede. Anita Froehlich. Elena Fuentevilla. Cindy Fulmer. Maryalice Fulls. UNDERCLASS 425 Left to right: Row 1 John Fung. Ellen C. Furman. Bob Fusinati. Lisa Gabel. Ann Gagner. Row 2 Jan Galbraith, Darby Galda. C. Lucia Gallardo. Anna Gallegos. Ana Gallegos. Row 3 Laura Galloway. Jeff Gamblin. John Ganem. Ana Maria Garcia. David V. Garcia. Row 4 Elena Garcia. Gloria E. Garcia. Jesus Garcia. Richard Garcia. Susan V. Garcia. Row 5 Theresa Garcia. Yolanda Garcia. John Gardner. Scott Gardner. Lou Ann Garland. Rows 6 6a Randy Garman, Romell V. Garner. Jackil Garrett. Rochelle Garza. Pamela Gasho. Penny Gaskill. Susan Gasparro. Linda Gau. Donald Cause. Clare Gay. Jane Gay. Rows 7 7a Cecelia Gaytan. Ben Geddy. Alan Gee. Kinlen Gee. Bonnie Geifman. Thomas Georgiou. Amy Geppert. Teri Gerard. Scott Gerber. Jeanine Ger- maine. Phil Gevertz. Rows 8 8a Robert Geyer. Hirath Ghori. David Gibson. Anne Gillespie. Alicia Gillette. Laura Gillis. Nancy Gin, Kathleen Ginett. Kathy Giocondo. Kathy Giuffre, Brian Gladhart. Rows 9 9a Ed Glady. Anne Glasier. Steve Glass. Carolyn Glenn. Luis Gloria. Mat- thew Goehring, Ruth Gold. John Edwin Goldberger. Anne Goldsmith. Silvia Golithon. Vince Golu- bic. Rows 10 lOa Celina Gomez. Victor Gomez. Christopher Gonda. Arturo P. Gonzales. George T. A. Good, Gregory E. Good. Brett Goodell. Robert Goodman, Ken Goodnow, Sandy Goodrich. Martha Goodridge. Rows II Ha Mark G. Gordon. Michael Gordy, Janet Goschin- ski. M. Hassan Gothany. Meg Gourley, Mark Gradillas. Joan Graeff. Paul Graff. Aly Graham. Linda Graham. Sandy Grames. UNDERCLASS V I 426 UNDERCLASS Left to right: Row 1 Armando Granado. J. Brian Grant. Tom Gray. Cindy Green. Dale Green. Row 2 Thomas Green. Joel Greene. Robert L. Greene II. Bruce Greenfield. Tricia Greening. Row 3 Guy Greenstein. Bill Greffet. Ann Gregg. Kim Christopher Gregory. Mark E. Gregory. Row 4 Wanda Gregory. Tom Greif. John Greisheimer. Leroy Griffin. Julie Griffith. Row 5 Peter Griggs. David E. Grimes. Gordon Groat. Julie Grombacher. Leon M. Groover. Rows 6 6a Dave Grosskopf. Robert Grubbs. Lisa Gruensfelder. Maureen Grundmann. Marcos Guerrero. Sally Guer- rero. Charlotte Gunrud. Chris Gunther. Rick Guptill. Christie A. Gustafsson. John Gutbup. Rows 7 7a Ralph Gulbub. Kevin Gutekunst. Sandy Gwillim. Ebrahim Hadavandkhani. Debby Haf- kemeyer. Elizabeth Hagerling. Alan Haggh. James Hague. Billie Mauser. Cynthia Hales. Cliff Halevi. Rows 8 8a F. Merrilee Hall. Bennett Hall. Julie Hamann. Doug Hamer. Dick Hamill. Lindsay Hamilton. Deanna Hamilton. Randy Hamilton. John Hammond. Renee Hamstra. Siobhan Han- cock. Rows 9 9a Joy Hansen. Cydney Hansen. Robert W. Hansen. Gary L. Hansen. Brenda Hansen. Scot Hansen. Laurie Hargrave. Steve Harpst. Bruce Hart. Denise Harrell. Sue Harris. Rows 10 lOa James Harris. Dave Harvey. Matt Harwood. Jack Harwood. Akram M. Hasan. Chuck Hassen. Chester F. Hassman. Colleen Hastings. David Hathaway. Jan Hatton. Terry Hawtree. Rows 11 I la Kathy Hayes. Robert Hayes. Nick Hayslett. Dwain Heady. Kerry Healy. Eugenia Hea- ney. Deb Hedger. Michael Lee Height. Ray Heindel. John Heinlein. Faramarz Hejazi-Moghadam. DERCLASS UNDERCLASS 427 Old Tucson Is a L( Old Tucson, at Tucson Mountain Park, 201 S. Kinney Road, is a famous movie location and studio. It is open daily and features live action gunfights, sound stage tours and amusement rides. Photo cour- tesy of the Tucson Daily Citizen. UNDERCLASS Left to right: Row 1 Alan Henry. Linda Hephner. Steve Heraly. W. Scott Herbold. Leslie Hardman, Patrick Hergenrother. Vela Her- mann. Row 2 George Hernandez. Sandra Hernandez. Maria Her- nandez. Mark Hertzog. Dorothy Herwig. Blair Hess. Marion Hickey. Row 3 Melinda Hicks. Juan Hidalgo. Betsy Higgins. Jay Higgins. John Higley. Mike Higley. Margo Hildehrand. Row 4 David Hill. Sidney Hill. Elizabeth Hillman. Jay Hillman. Danene Hills. Alan Hindmun. Lorre Hindman. Row 5 Marwan Hinnawi. Joe Hinton. Jay Hitchcock. Talal Hmaidan. Nancy Hnizdl. Elaine Hochman. Karen Hodges. Row 6 Tim Hoffelmeyer. Andy Hoff- man. Doug Hoffman. Kelley Hogan. Jill Holan. Cheryl Holdeman. Joshua Holerfield. Row 7 Robert Holeman. Desiree Holigaz. Clay Holley. John Holley. Keith Holley. Mark Hollinger. Diana Holling- worth. Row 8 Luis Hollingsworth. Debbie Hollis. Krista Holmes. Brian Holohan. Richard Holzli. Hal Homan. Mark Hundley. Row 9 Russ Hoover. Valerie Hermann. Cathy Horner. Antoine Hor- ness. Paul Hornung. Ron Horton. Heidi Horwitz. ! 428 UNDERCLASS Local Favorite B ecuss I v Left lo right: Row 1 Candace Houdek. Linda Houle. Michael House. Gene Housmyer. Renda L. Hovdestad. Corrine Howard. Melissa Howe. Row 2 Michael Hoyl. Jeff Huber. Pat Huber. Kathaleen Hudson. Carlos Huerta. Linda Huff. Ed Huffman. Row 3 Toni Hughes Hamilton. Cindy Hughes. Doug Hughes. Mark A. Hulet. Laurie Hume. Robin Humphreys. Carol Humphries. Row 4 Edna Hum. (Catherine Hunter. Bassam J-Hussein. David Hulch- inson. Jerry Hutchinson. Marc Hull. Gretchen Hyatt. Row 5 John Igini. Srdjan Ignjatovic. Joel Imhof. Jodi Ingram. Gina Inserra. Oscar Raoul lotti. Valentino lotti. Row 6 Constance Ireland. Nancy Ireland. Melanie Irven. Kathy Irwin. Anacleto Isaias. Suad Ismaily. Clayton K. Jackson. Row 7 Mary Kay Jackson. Wayne Jackson. Donna Jacob. Sue Ann Jaeger. Hossein Jalali. Henry James. Belinda Jaramillo. Jaime Jauregui. Rick Jeffery. Kathy Jen- drzejewski. Susan Jensen. Debra L. Jessejson. Mary Jane Jilli. Row 8 Mike Jockson. Barbara Johnson. Barbara Johnson. Chuck John- son. Clare Johnson. Debbie Johnson. Donna Johnson. Jeff Johnson. Marlene Johnson. Martha Johnson. Nancy Johnson. Paul Johnson. Paula Johnson. Row 9 Stephen Johnson. Walter Johnson. Aleesa C. Johnson. Chris Johnston. Gerry Johnston. Cynthia Jonas. Anthony Jones. Byron Jones. Cory Jones. Deborha Jones. Jennifer Jones. Jim Jones. Kai Jones. UNDERCLASS 429 I UNDERCLASS Left to right: Row 1 Michael Jones, Pernela Jones. Tom Jones. Vondell Jones. Julie Joplin. Michael Jordan. Bruce Jorden. Thomas Josserand. Rebecca Jouflas. Diane Jozefowicz. Patty Jury. Gary Lawrence Kabakoff. Row 2 Michael A. Kaczmarski. Sandra Kahn. Betsy Kain. Rosemary Kakar. Katherine Kalin. Keith Kanz- ler. Robert Kaplan. Lori Kaplin. Steve Karbal. Sabina Karim. Talib Karim. Suzanne Karsten. Row 3 Fadia Kassem. Rose Kaufman. Yukiko Kawahara. J. Wade Keith III. Eric Keller. Kimberly Sue Kelley. Maureen Kelley. Charlotte Kellum. Shari Kelly. Teresa Kemberling. Gregg Kemmer, Andy Kempe. Row 4 Joseph Kemt. Lynette Kenknight. Gayle Kennedy. Jana Kennedy. Lauren Ken- nedy. Maureen Kennedy. Nancy Kennedy. Row 5 Jim Kercheval. Randall Kerchiel. Pat Kerchill. James R. Kerwood. Ann Kesler. Karl Kessler. Thomas Kessler. Row 6 Walter Keyes. Fadel Kha- yat. Crania Kiernan. Simeon Kihleng. Tatsuko Kikuchi. Therese Kilgore. Gary Kilhullen. Row 7 Allyson Kim. Kelly Kimpel. Thomas E. Kindler. Patty Kindler. Art King. Patty King. Ruth King. Row 8 Stanley King. Tammy King. Dianna Kirby. Kath- leen Kirchner. Tony Kireopoulos. Anne Kirk. Brad Kirton. Row 9 Loretta Kisch. Alex Kiss. Tim Klement. Barbara Klijian. Mary Ann Klingler. Bruce Klint. Edward D. Kliska. Row 10 Barry Klompus. Leslie Klostriech. Michael Klug. Ron Kmak. Kathy Knickerbocker. Karen Knudsen. Karina Knutzen. Row II David E. Koegel. Richard Koenig. Brad Kohl. Stewart Kohnke. James Kolasinski. Susan E. Kolb. Ulysses Kollecas. 430 UNDERCLASS Wjj j- Left lo right: Row 1 Julie Kong. Mike Kopplin. Robert J. Kos- telny. Alan Kostetsky. Betty Kot. Rod Kourhay. Richard Kowal. Teresa Kraft. Whitney Kraft Carole Kraisner. Ron Krall. Daniel Kramer. Kim Kramer. Row 2 Neal Krasnick. Peggy Kratochvil. DeAnna Krause. Mike Krause. Laura Kravets. Fred Kremer. Theresa Kreutz. Robert G. Krewson. Valia Kriston. Andrew J. Kro- chmalny. Debra Krumholz. Diane Krumwiede. Nancy Kuestner. Row 3 Judy Kunau. Cathy Kundrat. Susan Kunkel. Kathy Kvoc- hak. William Kwait. Bob Lackman. Mary Ladensack. Hanz Laetz. David Lahaie. Laura Lambert. Jeffrey Lander. Hortensia Lane. Debbie Lang. Row 4 Suzanne Langstroth. Diana Lanik. Bob Lan- ning. Jack Lanning. Debbie Lansky. Christian Lanz. Fritz Laos. Mike Laos. Robert P. Lapozynski. Jim LaRochelle. Gilbert LaRoque. Karen Larson. Linda Leigh Lash. Row 5 Nicole Lau- dun. Diana Laurence. Gina Laurin. Patty Lavelle. Jacque Laviage. Nancy Lawrence. Danny Layton. Row 6 Gregg Leach. Matthew Leach. Cesar Leal. Cornelio Leal. Tmara A. LeClaire. Bob LeCompte. Gordon Greer Ledingham. Row 7 Fred Lee. Jennifer Lee. Krysial Lee. Carolyn Lefferts. Loti Lefferts. Judy Lehto. Judy Lietmann. Row 8 Danny Leitner. Jill Leker. Brian LeMay. Becky Lemm. Richard Lemmons. John Lenharst. Adrienne Lentz. Row 9 FJsa Leon. Alan Leonard. Brett Leonard. Brian D. Leone. Jenny Lerum. Mark Lev. Chris Leverenz. Row 10 Sandy Levitt. Jona- than Lewis. Lori Lewis. Marc Lieber. Lori Liebman. Mark Liem. Andrew Ligget. UNDERCLASS 431 I A iJ UNDERCLASS Left to right: Rows I a Oscar Lillo. Leslee LilK while. Ginger Lim. Ann Lindberg. Dave Lindberg. Jean Lindberg. Joan Lindberg. Clint Lindburg. Paula Linebaugh. Daniel Linnik. Row 2 S 2s Susan Lintz. Steven Linzy, Miriam Lippel. John Liquori. Kris Lisitzky. William Lloyd. Lana Lockaby. LeeAnn Loerzel, Denise Long. Jill Longanecker. ROBS 3 3a Jo Longanecker. Margaret Lopez. Maria Lopez. Nellie Lopez. Patricia Lopez. Rita Lopez. Brinda Lord. David Lord. Mary Lou Loudin. Michael Loveland. Rows 4 4a Bill Lowe. Spencer Lower. Carmen Lowrey. Laura Lowrimore. Joanne Lowry. Grady Loy. Jack Lucchetti. Patricia Ludena. Ann Lutich. Kim Lunning. Rons 5 S 5a Mike Lunsford. Dave Luvisa. Mark Lynham. Bryant C. MacAmald. Laura McDonald. Merri Macdonald. Richard Macfarlane. Bob Mac- tough. Sheila Madden. Richard Madrid. Row Peter Magaddino. Mike Magagna. Mark Magella. Clayton Maygill. Laura Mahler. Steve Mahler. Row 7 Basim Mahmoud. Corrine Maira. Janet Majeske. Sheri Majeske. John Macdonado. Hamid Malgkzadg. Row 8 David Malvern. Jeffrey Mandelbaum. Robert Mandelowitz. Linda Mangels. Suzanne Manies. Michael Mansen. Row 9 Ahmed Mansour. Steve Mar. Jose A. Marcano. Tim Marcin. Marsha Margolis. LeeAnn Markle. Row 10 Kenneth R. Marks. Rocky Marquiss. Frank Marriott. Mela- nie L. Marshall. Lynn Marie Marsolek. Jennifer Marstreu. Row 11 Francine Martin. Jennifer Martin. Jim Martin. Kathy Martin. Lori Mar- tin. Mark Martin. 432 UNDERCLASS I M. Reid Park Recreation and Relaxation Left to right: Row I Mike Martin. M. L. Martin. Troy Martin. Scott Martindale. Eduardo Martinez. Juanita Martinez. Leticia Martinez. ROM 2 Tammy Rennae Martinez. Tricia Martinjak. Shannan Marty. Abbe Masel. Tanya Maslak. Nancy Mason. Steven Mason. Row 3 Margaret Massee. Chris Matheus. Lyetta Mat- thews. Deborah Matlick. Ahmad Matloubieh. Pam Malsch. Patricia Matus. Row 4 Raymond Matzkanin. Robert Maurer. Mavis McCullough. Tom Maxfield. Mark Maxwell. Scott Maxwell. Flip May. Row 5 Lillian May. Patricia Mayer. Doug May hew. Joan McAlpine. Mary McArthur. Sher McCain. Mary Ann McCartney. Row 6 Lisa McCaughey. Stewart McClaren. Richard McConnell. Janet McConoughey. Linda McCoy. Virginia McCright. Nancy McCullen. Row 7 Kim McDaniel. Lindsey McDonald. Matthew McDonald. Chris McEldowney. Jeffrey F. McElwain. Mark McFadyen. Todd McFrederick. Row 8 Kits McGinnis. Kathry n McKenna. Malena McKenna. Theresa McKenzie. Jeff McKeown. Kevin McKee. John McKinney. Row 9 Judith McLaughlin. Lisa McLaughlin. Lisa McLean. Kim McManus. Kim McMillan. Chris- tine McNab. Peter McNeil. Row 10 Michael McNeil). Roseanne McNully. Kent McRae. Lisa McReynolds. Susan Mednansky. Mary Meek. Sue Meentemeier. Reid Park, near Country Club Road and 22nd Street, has a golf course, a zoo. picnic tables and rec- reation facilities. Small streams flow around the park into a lake with ducks. UNDERCLASS 433 Left to right: Row 1 Ricardo Meier. Kathy Mejia. Jeff Milamed. Steve Menack, Cindy Mendenhall. Row 2 Rebecca Mendibles, Priscilla Marie Mendoza, Jim Meredith. Paul Merino, Claudia Merritt. Row 3 Jeanne Merry. Becky Meyer, Susan Meyer. Debbie Metz- ger. Dan M-Hariri. Row 4 Valerie Middleton. Gina Migliara. Gerald Timothy Miguel. Lisa Milano, Christina Miles. Row 5 Thomas Millea. Andy Miller. Barry Miller. Carmen Miller. Kirk Miller. Mark Miller, Mary Ann Miller. Matt Miller. Robin Miller. Sam Miller, Stan Miller. Row 6 Terri Miller, Todd Miller. Tory Miller. Mary Beth Millstone, John Millszps, Cheryl Millus, Sue Mincheff, Lorraine Mindell. Stephanie Minnig. Ciro Minopoli. Patricia Mireles. Row 7 Cheri Mitchell, James Mitchell. Liz Mitchell. Peter Mock. Amy Moeller, Abdulla Mohamed. Frank Molinek. Greg Monk, Ruben Montano. Manuel R. Montenegro, Kris Montgomery. Row 8 Mauricio Monterroso. Karen Moody. Kim Moody. William S. Moomaw. Anthony Moonen, Dian Moore. Donna Jean Moore. Jon Moore, Linda Moore, Greg Morago, Vinca Moran. Row 9 Rene Morentin. Tom Morgan. Virginia Morlacci, Kathy Moroz. Jay Morreale, Greg Morrill. Ed Morris. Guy Morris. Marie Morris. Mark Morris, Marcelyn. Row 10 Teresa Morton. Homatoun Moshkelani, Rhona Moskowitz, Shahram Mosleh. Mohammad Moslem. Joseph Moss, Dottie Mothershed. Michael Moyer. Bill Mueller. Gary Mueller, Roger Mueller. UNDERCLASS y i 1 - , il! !!... Led to rig DtbteM tmU Neil Mi, RotaNi TmiNok Antonio MM Mai) Ola 434 UNDERCLASS " 1 I T Left to right: Row 1 Man, Mullen. Matt Mullen. Amwakana Mumeka. Rachel Munfrom. Lisa Munkelnbeck. Sandra Munnell. Daniel Munoz. Debra Munoz. Michael Muntean. Debbie Murphy. Karin Murphy. Virginia Murphy. Row 2 Bill Murray. Bnan Murray. Michael R. Murray. Maher Mustafa. Rick Myer. Debbie Myers. Jeffrey Myers, Stephanie M tmk. Bahkam Nabati. Brian Nagore. Oula Nahas. Deborah Nakis. Row 3 Samuel Nataros. Frank Natividad. Marina Natividad. Daniel Naltell. Jim Navarro. John P. Neat Kay Neal. Mary Neal. Jarral Neeper. Craig Nelson. David Nelson. Deanne Nelson. Row 4 James Nelson. Laddy Nelson, Sharol Nelson. Terry Nelson. Fred Nesbitt III. Linda Newhard. Robert Newman, Didier N ' G ' Uessan. Mark Nichols. William Nichols. Wanda-Lee Nickerson. Tom Nielsen. Row 5 Louise Nielson. Cecilia Nieto. Jon Nigbor. Andy Niles, Susan Nix, Terri Nold. Barb Norfleet. Kelle Northrup. Armando Romo Norzagaray. Naiem Noufal. Indy Novitsky. Gary Nowak. Row 6 Mary Frances G. Nunez. Oscar R. Nunez II, Juan- Antonio Nuno. Theodore Nwogu. Mary Nyrem. Sherrie Oakley, D ' Ann O ' Bannon, Roger Obedin. Scott Oberg. Kathleen O ' Boyle. David O ' Brien. Dierdre O ' Brien. Row 7 Mark O ' Bryan, Pola O ' Cana. Kelly O ' Connell. Debora O ' Connor. Labib Odeh. Stephen Odell. Patrick O ' Donnell. Tess O ' Haco. Shawn O ' Haire, Pat Ojeda. Tina Olsen. David Olson. Row 8 Mary Olszewski. Rose O ' Malley. Linda Onstott. Robin Orear. Richard Oren. Luz E. Oropesa. Sergio Oropesa. Warren Otsuna. Jo Oxman. Donald W. Page. D. K. Painter. Fernando Paiva. UNDERCLASS 435 The San Xavier Left to right: Row 1 Hyo Sak Pak. Lisa Panhorst. John Paquette. Mary Parchman. Anita Paredes. Eddie Parish. Lesley Parke. Row 2 Randy Parke, Linda Parra, Chris Parry. Row 3 Debbie Par- sons. Kathy Parsons. Tim Parston. Marcus Partlow. Hilda Pasleyt Thomas S. Pasley. Michael Passe. Row 4 Tyler Patterson. Jack Patton. Kathy Paul. Figueiredo Paulo. Bruce Paulson. Ray G. Pau- lus. Thomas Payne. Row 5 Eric Peacock. Dave Peaire. Elizabeth Pearl. Joel Peattie, David Pech, Kathryn " Casey " Peck. Lisa Peder- son. Row 6 Peter Pellegri. Colleen Pendergast. A. Patterson Pen- delton III. Sharon Pendley. Christina Peragine. Row 7 Mary Per- cak. Philip Perkins. Jim Perrin. Scotty Perrin. Joe Pesqueira. Row 8 Jodie Petersen. Lori Petersen. Steve Petersen. Carol Petersen, Eric Peterson. Row 9 Julie Peterson. Karen Peterson. Kirsten Peter- son, Leonard Peterson. Maria Peterson. UNDERCLASS The Papago Indians still use the San Xavier Del Bac Mission as a church. The oldest of the early Spanish missions, San Xavier is a beautiful example of the historical southwest. Admission is free, and lectures are given daily, except on Sundays. Visitors should turn left on Mission Road from West Congress Street. 436 UNDERCLASS del Bac Mission ERCLASS Left to right: Row 1 Vivian Louise Peterson. Keith Petrie. Frank R. Petrola, Duane Petrowsky. Brett Phillips. Gwen Phillips. Jeffrey Pie. Jeff Pierce, Nancy Pierce. Susan Pierce. Delois Pierson. Roxanne Pierson. Row 2 Michele Pino. Pete Pinto. Karen Piovaty. Scott Plapp, Kathy Plummer. Sonia Plumer. Kevin Poblocki. Nora Pollard. Sharon Pollard. Sandra Pomeroy. Tracy Pool. Mark Porkka. Row 3 Geoffrey Allen Porter. Majid Poshtareth, Marion Pothoff. Mrs. Maryan Pothoff. Charles E. Poutas. John Powell. Jim Powell. Tori Pratt, Mark Prein, Richard Preis- ser. Susan Prescott, Carolyn Prestis. Row 4 Lament Preston. Jacob Pridgett, Gil Procter. John PruitU Donna Puett, Mark C. Pugh. Andreas Punzel, Walter Punz- mann. David Purdy. Abdelrahim Qahwash. Tim Quarto. David Quimayousie. Row 5 Tina Quinn. Jesus Qumtana. Donna Rabin. Marianne Raby. Laurel Raczka. Al Rady. Lynn Raine. Kika Rahner. Calvin Rainey. Jami Rains. Andrew Ralowicz. J. Harry Ram. Row 6 Karilee Ramaley. Sam Ramirez. Santiago Ramirez. Janet Ramseyer. Linda Ramseyer. Michael Randall. Row 7 Sandra Randall. Otto Ran- dolph. Greg Raskin. Pornthep Ratanasirivanich. Janelle Ratliff. Mark Raushel. Row 8 Greg Rawlings. Susie Rayl. Rick Realsen. Adrienne J. Reamer, Pat Reaume. Judi Record. Row 9 Nancy Redwine. Bret Reece. David Reedy, Kelly Rehm. Suzy Reimer. Cynthia Reinecke. Row 10 Ian Rembert, Matthew Reoves, Eduardo E Reyes. Debra Reynolds. Allahyan Rezaimalek. Yvonne Rhodes. UNDERCLASS 437 UNDERCLASS P mtf Mr I ' % , f k 1 JP ' sw j m - ' 6 M l _ m K__ R Left to right: Row 1 Susan Rian. Doug Rice. Gary Rice, Ronald J. Rich, Lee Richard, J. Richards, Kristine Richards, Catherine Richardson, David L Richardson II Row 2 Sheila Richardson, Phyllis Richmond, Eileen Riedmann. Daniel Ries, Nancy Rifkind. Kevin Riley. J. R. Rinkle. Michael Riordan, Carlos Rivera. Row 3 Patricia Rivera Toni Rivera Jamie Roach, Steve Roalstad, Carolyn Robb, Julie Robb. Amy Robbins. Jeff Robbins. Randy Jean Robbins. Row 4 Hoyt Roberson. Caroline Roberts, Dawn Roberts. Linda Roberts Mary Roberts, Deborah Robertson. Phillip Robidoux. Vicky Robinett, Burke Robinson. Row 5 Tina Robinson, Frances Robson. Jeffrey M. Roby, Richard Roc Kent Rochford Dale Rochlcmd, Patricia Roddy, Alfonso Rodriguez, Susana Rodriguez. Row 6 Patrick Roessher, Kevin Rogers, Laurie Rogers, Karen J. Roggeman. Eddi Roland Muffie Roll Randy Rollins, Richard Rollins, Scott Rombough, Gonzalo Manuel Romero. Shannon Ronish. Edward Ronstadt, Dave Roper. Row 7 Ted Roper, Sioux Rosa Dan Rosen Kathi Rosenbery Cnlan Rosham, Leigh Roshkmd. J. Michael Ross. Judi Ross. Steve Ross, Marisa Rothman. Cherie Roussard, Catherine Rowe, Patty Rowe. Row 8 Maria Rayne Debbie Rubin Rob- ert Rubin. Eduardo Rubio. Dan Rubis, John Rucker. Stephen Rudick. Jeff Ruhl. Francie Ruley. Julie Rundquist. Gerald Rutledge. Dave Ryan John K Ryan 438 UNDERCLASS Left to right: ROK I Libby Ryan. Mary Ryan. Ellen Saddler. Carolyn Saenz. Deborah Sakiestewa. Salamshoor-Mani. Mark Salaz. Rossanna Salazar.Carlos Saldivar. Khalid Samman. Dai id Samuelson. Agiae Sanchez. Row 2 Beatriz Sanchez. Celina Sanchez. Jose Sanchez. Kathleen Sanchez. Manuel Sanchez. Michael Sanderson. Pamela Sant. Sandra Santa Maria. Richard Saran. Cathy Sarrels. Bill Saunders. Hassan Sawan. Row 3 Doug Sawyer. Thompson Sawyer. Dean Saxton. Terrence Michael Scali. Mike Schaber. Cathy Schaeffer. Russell Schaeffer. Beth Schindler. Kendra Schlotterback. Janet Schmelz. Phillip C. Schmidt. Steve Schmidt. Row 4 Theresa Schmidt. Linda Schmitt. M. Christine Schmm. Kelly Schrrmz. Lizanne Schmoll. Frank Schmuecker. Beatrice Schmutz. Peter Schmutz. Mark Schneider. Joanie Schnepfe. Patricia Schnitzer. Rhonda Schoenmann. Row 5 Melin Schonhorst. Scott Schroder. John Schuetze. Robert Schult. Wayne Schwab. Deborah Schwartz. Linda Schwartz. Mary Schwartz. Morris Schwartzberg. Karen Schwarz. Cecilia Scott. Lori Scott. Row 6 Shan Scott. Vernon D. Scott. James Scolti. Kelly Seabloom. Susie Seagle. Anthony Seaman. Eddie Seames. Michael Sedor. Michael J. Sedor. Laura Seely. Debra Seiler. Diane Seiler. Row 7 Matt Seligman. Martha Selingo. Todd Sellick. Rhonda Selling. Ira Selya. Lori Semlow. Maya Seraphin. Mary Sengos. Gary Sertich. Roy Serventi. Steve Sessums. Jill Sewell. Row 8 Tamara Sexton. Mohamed Shabani. Teresa Shaft. Kathy Shamberg. Abdul la Shamiri. Hope Shantzer. Andrew Sharmat. Bob Shatz. Bonnir Shaub. Vivian Shaw. Harvey Sheaffer. Jr.. Cindy Shearer. UNDERCLASS 439 UNDERCLASS Led to right: Row 1 Tom Sheber. Carl Sheets. Becky Shelton. Douglas Shepard. Julie Shepherd, Steve Sheppard. Karen Sheppelman. Jayne Sherer. Vicki Shindler. Lori Shipman. Marie Shober, Steve Sholl. Row 2 Teresa Showa, Gary G. Shriver. Hoey Sie. Julie Siek, Richard Simons, Richard Simpelear, Bernita Simpson. Eliza- beth Sipes. Olga Skic. Donna Skinker. Kim Skinner. Steven Skopp. Row 3 Steven Slown, Jane Slusarczyk, Robert Smead. Andrea Smith. Charlotte Smith. Cheryl Smith. Craig Smith. David Smith. Greg Smith. Jacquelyn Smith. Julie Smith. Nancy Smith. Row 4 Patty Smith. Randy Smith. Rebecca Smith. Scott A. Smith, Theresa Smith. Todd Smith, Kathy Snelgrove. Shawn Snelgrove, Kristie Snider, Gary Sny- der, Kelly Sobey, Marta Socarras. Row 5 Eduardo Solano. Kirk Soloman. Mat- thew Somers. Don J. Sorenson. Karen Alyce Sorstokke. Irene Solo. Richard Soto. Joyce Souch. Danelle Soulvie. Barry Spang. Dawn Spangrud, Bill Sparling. Row 6 Donald Spetner, Robert Spetta. David Vladimir Spicak. Arhlur L. Spicer Jr.. Kelly Spicer. Brian Spidell. Row 7 Al Spiegel. Jennifer Spiegler. Pat Spoonamore. James Spradlin. Robert Squire. Alan Stace. Row 8 Margaret Stahl. Suzanne St. Germain. Lucy St. John. Michael St. John. David Stanifer. Doris Stapleton. Row 9 Joan Sta- ton. Wade C. Steele. Mike Steger. Emil Stein. Eric J. Stein. Diane Steinberg. Row 10 Mari Steinebach. Gary Steiner. Nancy Stephens. Brian Stephenson. Mike Stern. Kathy Sternberg. Row 11 Beth Stevens. John Stevenson. Chuck Stewart, Greg Stewart, Hall Stewart. Jeffrey Stewart. 440 UNDERCLASS The Garden of Gethsemane The Garden of Gethsemane, by Feles Lucero. is on the west bank of the Santa Cruz River, just under the Congress Street Bridge. The above sculpture. The Last Supper, is one of many, that all deal with reli- gious themes. The Garden is free and open to the public. Left to right: Row 1 Martin L. Stickford. Oregon, Stirling. Mike Stock. Glenn Stockellburg. Sally Stockwell. Tom Stokes. Paul Stok- lt. Row 2 Jim Stoltzfus. fncia Stone. Rosalind Storrie. Kim Story. J. B. Stout. Patricia Straustxrg. Joachim Streifinger. Row 3 Stan Strom. John Sirombock. Jim Strong. Doris Stroud. Rebecca Stroup. Liz Stuart. Wayne Stubbins. Row 4 Bonnie Stull. J. Kim- berly Sturm. Connie Suellentrop. Gary Summers. Lonny Sumpter. James Suriano. Bill Svensson. Row S (Cathy Swan. Daniel Swan- son. Cindy Sweeney. Christopher Sweet. Lita Swenson. Sylvia Swi- tala. Mauricio Taborga. Row 6 Terri Tachovsky. Frank Tadeo. Karl Takenaka. Djeder Tambayo. Suzie Tang. Robert Tarbet. Marie Tartar. Row 7 Eric Tasso. Bruco Taylor. Cheri Taylor. Corky Taylor. Jill Taylor. Mark Taylor. Susan Taylor. Row 8 Valerie Taylor. Delores Tellez. Lynn Tenmcan. Doug Terpestra. Mischael Terrill. Phil Terrill. Betty Teschner. Row 9 Andrew Teuteberg. Audrey L. Thacker. Rona Thau. Bill Thaxton. Millie Thoeny. Deb- bie Thomas. Kathy Thomas. Row 10 Laurie Thomas. Mark Thomas. Patty Thomas. Randall W. Thomas. Rhonda Lee Thomas. Susan Thomas. Kurt Thomson. UNDERCLASS 441 -, m l ty } ,-. . ? UNDERCLASS I Left to right: Rows 1 la Beth Thompson. Cristina Thorpe. Jana Thorson. Jean Thul. Todd Thull. Lou Ann Thurmond. Steve Tidmore. Cindy Tidwell. Dennis Timberlake. Rich Timmerhoff, Alah Tinseth. Catherine E. Tittle. Rows 2 2a Robert F. Tolden Jr., Steven Tomkins. Ellen Toomim. Denise Tope. Steve Toppel. Eloy Toranzo. John Torchiana Ron Tornberg, Butch Tornquist. Terry Torres. Bori Touray. Steve Towles. Rows 3 3a Jean Townsend, Donald Traicoff, Quoc Tran, Shannon Travis. Cindy Treadwell. Ginny Treanor. Michael Treptow, John Tritz. Diane Tropiano. Edwina Troupe. Kelly Trumper. Kiki Tsantilias. Rows 4 4a Phil E. Tullar, Khalifa Tupki. Jim Turner. Toni Tuttle. Brett Tuttrup! David Tyter. Dale Tyminski. Barbara Unreim. Kim Unright. Kirsten Vacin, Dennis Vadner, David Valdez. Rows 5 5a Rocio Valdivia, Epifanio M. " Paco " Valenzuela Sr Luis Valenzuela, Mary Ann Valenzuela. Janet Van Buren. Sherri Vandevagaet. Gary Vandervoort. David Van Omen. Naja Van Orden. Lisa van Ryswyk. Tod Vanscoy. Jim Varboncouen. Row6 Rosa Amelia Varela. Rocco Varelli. Albert Vasquez. Jore Vaughn. Timothy Veeder. Guy Velgos, Dan Vermeer. Chris Veronin. John Videen. Luis Villalobos. Lucia Villarreal. Tom Villasenor. Row 7 Tom Vinson. Alison Vitale. John Thomas Viverto. Ann Voigt. Belinda Voirin. Anne Volckmann. Chris Voss. Steve Vosskuhler. David Vucerevich Jose Vzcate- gui, Doug Wagley. Rick Wait. Row 8 Lisa Waite. Mostafa Waked. William K. Waldrom. Nancy Walker, Bridget Wall. Kimberly Wall. Susan Wall. Cindy Wallace Helen Wallach Steve Walling, David Wallis. Valorie Walters. 442 UNDERCLASS I- Row 1 Dottie Walworlh Maureen Ward. Robert Warner. Sharon Warnor. Judy Wasko. Joe Wataha. Helen Waters. Louvema Walkins. Susan Walters. Beth Weary. w,, ' w . Bl. Wl... Born,, W,,,noff. So,,, WMb. Ronald Woff. . K..I . -Chuck Wood. Glenda Mae Wood. Ronald Woodworth. ReHeCTa Wooslcr. Bill Wonhmglon. Satlie Wonman. Belh Wnghl. UNDERCLASS 443 Left to right: Row 1 Howard Wugrlz, Natalie Yamada. Majid Yasami. Rokshenda Yasmin. Anwar Yassin, Mohad Yassim. Row 2 Judy Ybarra, Mary Yee, Carol Yen. Jan Yoder, Nina Yonkman. Ruthann Yonkovig. Row 3 David Youell. Bar- bara Young. Connie Young. Randal Young. Ted Young. Subhi Yousef. Row 4 Fred Yu, Judy Zagst. Jeff Zahm, Frank Zak, Todd Zalut. Elaine Zamora. Row 5 Tracy Ztulove, Henriette Zeitoun. Lawrence Zeitun. Rob Zenuk. Duane Zeurcher. Emmet Zimberoff. Row 6 Tim Zimmerman. Don Zipperian. Kim Zismann. Bill Zivic Jr.. Gene Zonge. Peter Zurn. DEXIN v. t ANtAi Abnw AM Atadw Aita.l Altai " Atitrw Aim ' Aci Adi ' AdtwJ tfkl Msl. Li ted. Mi Alow. I AIM ftt.Ri UNDERCLASS MM AUrD A Cfoss Po fcwtffe TfcW By 7940 1 (S06) 762-8755 Altai AMta Vh.- .Ak Alibioi Alirnm AJ-JB MUa Alb.[ Alia) Alltu Alltil IDEXI: 444 UNDERCLASS II DEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX IN Allman. Karen 162 Arevalo. Ramon 144 Bajenki. Nancy 191 Beach. Don 134 Beumler. Candyce 142.392 Allumhaugh. Marc 336 Anas. Maria 136 Baker. Boyd 253 Beal. Barbara 419 Beuljer. Mary 420 Alman. Glenda Jo 216 Armanla. Danny 418 Baker. Grant 419 Beal. Joyce 419 Beyer. Ron 226 Abbasi. Roza 418 AI-Marzouk. Kais 390 Armao. Vicki 418 Baker. Jean 391 Beal. Lloyd 127.419 Bhappu. Ross 420 Abbotl. Eric 418 AI-Mashhdan .Showkel 390 Armbruster. Jim 145 Baker. Kathyn 182 Beals.Mark 131.419 Bickel.Calhy 141.420 Abdel-Rahman. Hayder 390 AI-Mehdi. Ah A. 390 Armenia. Roberta 391 Baker. Kane 326.419 Bean. Kim 392 Bickoff. Cindy 208. 392 Abdel-Rahman. Nabeel 418 Almeida. Francisco 390 Armstrong. Bev 137 Baker. Rulh 391 Beany. Diane 190 Bidal. Bill 352 Abdul. Hussam Sonail 390 Almgren. Jacqueline 418 Armstrong. Bob 137 Baker. Soma 391 Bealty. Helen 392 Biechler. Mark 328 Abel.Staces 185.418 Al-Moshin. All 418 Armstrong. Carlolla 391 Baker. Stuart 419 Beany. Res 131 Biedekapp. Tom 145 Abele. Shannon 84. 122. 152. 390 Almond. Lorine 418 Armstrong. David 418 Balamane. Chenf 419 Beauchamp. Demse 419 Bielef iel J. Janet A. 420 Abels. Mama 297 Al-Moosa. Abdullah 418 Armstrong. Glenn 132 Balhise. Mohammed 419 Beaulieu. Michele 247 Biescmeyer. Bnan 420 Abia. Augustine 48 Almqutst. Many 180 Armstrong. Knsti 144 Baldenegro. Suke 419 Beaver. Daniel 419 Blester. Mary 392 Aboaziza. Addelaziz Hassan 390 Alnowais. Yousef 390 Armstrong. Robert 391 Baldwin. Shawn 127 Beavers. Fred 146 Biggers. Doug 420 Abram. Gwcn 228. 229 AJonzo. Henry 150 Armstrong. Ty L. 419 Bales. Carolyn 304 Beck. Bruce 198 Bigham. Andre 392 Ahramowiu. Elliot 163. 187. Al-Rasheed. Bader 390 Arnaud. Joseph 391 Balikian. Mike 226 Beck. Jean - 392 Biglaiser. Gary 297. 357 188.390 AI-Rasheed. Faisal 418 Arnenta. Javier 418 Balk.Quenun 352 Beck. Linda 191.308.392 Biglm. Mike 175 Abrams. Claudia 323 Alrefai. Hamid 390 Arnold. Belh 325 Ballanlyne. Nancy 323.357.419 Beck. Mike 195 Bigman. Patricia 142.420 Abrams. Randy 418 Al-Saud. Turk. 390 Arnold. Cam 321 Ballard. Becky 154 Becker. Kevin 419 Bilbo. Spence 197 Abril. Edward 390 Al-Shaikh. Mohammad 390 Arnson. Marcia 391 Balh. Rick 359 Beckham. Rene 323 Bilhy. Ralph 389 Ahromson. David 1 82. 4 1 8 Al-Sheikh. Abdulmalik 390 Arocha. Alfieri 418 Sallow. Abdullatir 391 Becklund. Debbie 9 Bilezikian. Dan 159 Abudawood. Anas 418 Al-Shuraim. Sulatman 418 Aronson. Peler 418 Banas. Bonnie 277.419 Becklund. Paul Billings. Andy 346 Abu-Raza. Kahf 390 Alston. Cathy 142 Aros. Roberta 149.419 Bandler. Ronald 419 Beckman. Stewart 348 ftlls. Loren 420 Abusida. Dawud 390 Allemus. Kim 154.203 Arnngton. William Lee 419 Bandler. Sieve 150 Bedesen. Gmny III Billson. Judith 392 Abuwandi. Zeid 390 Altemus. Tracy 321 Arturo. Madnd L. 391 Banks. John Beehlcr. Mike 347 Bilray. Bndgeile 312 Acker. Keith 418 Alter. Maria 186.418 Arvidson. Bjame 419 Banks. Laura 391 Beekman. Jennifer 318 Biltz. Lisa 420 Ackerman. Vicki 390 Altman. Aaron 194 Arvisu. Jesus 419 Bannon. Marlene 391 Begay. Andnann W. 419 Bina. Dave 357 Ackerman. Sue 140 Alvarado. Maria 418 Arvisu. Reina A. 419 Barajas. Javier 391 Begay. Liana 419 Birch. Michael 420 Acuna. Armando 418 Alvarez. Frank 390 Asfour. Bashar 419 Barber. Bryant D. 157 Begav. Wilson 419 Bird. Gary 171 Acuna. Kathenne 418 Alvarez. Linda 418 Ashi. Mahmood 419 Barhosa. Sid 363 Begody . Norman 392 Krkhcad. Charles 392 Adams. Ann 316 Aleil. Susan 418 Ashley. Elizabeth 419 Bard. Edythe 208 Behan. Laury 392 Birkholiz. Tom 148 Adams. Annette 418 Al-Yahia. Talal 418 Ashworth. John 243 Bard. Sharon 318 Beilm. Patty 144. 392 Birmingham. Tom 348 .Adams. Gayla 418 Alzahid. Mona 418 Assalone. Tom 206 Bargo. David 419 Belcher. Mike 348 Birnam. Stew art 420 Adams. John 390 Amado. Pally 186 Assim. Jack 267 Barker. Craig 346 Bell. Becky 419 Birnbaum. Paul 420 Adamson. Don 128 Amador. Henry 418 Astiazaran. Ana M. 419 Barker. Debbie 391 Be II. Jeff 150.204.339 Bishee. Margie 392 Adezw, Joanne 418 Amber. Celeste 418 At ler. David 159 Barker. Mark 150.346 Bell. Mane 142 Bishop. Melan ie L. 420 Adkms. LaRee 136 Amelmg. Carol 418 Alteberry. Lindsy -186 Barker. Suzanne 391 Bell. Theresa 237 ftskmd. Neil 176 Ado 1 ph. Diana 418 Amendola. Jeannine 418 Aubm. Cheryl 149.419 Barlow. Carol 163 Bellamy. Byron 48.49.363 Bisson. Ann 420 Adolphson. Susan 166. 167. 185. Ames. Shelly 194 Auhm.Jan 419 Barlow. Nadinc 142.419 Bellmo. Victor 128.363.420 Bnterli. Ronda 392 211 Amini. Fanborz 418 Aueslad. Andrea 145.191.419 Bama. Craig 66 Belobraydic. John 273. 275 Biiiicks. Jeff 132 Adsit. Uurv 15. 135. 172. 178 Ammar. A. 1. 418 Augustine. Stacy 154 Barnard. Mark 127 Belokm. Sandy 420 ftuk. Bashir 393 Aeed. Michael G. 151.418 Amos. Chuck 122,363 Aungsl. Demse 170.419 Barnes. Frank 391 BelousoTr. Audrey 420 Bivens. Peggy 357 Afonso. Paulo 418 Amos. Hank 346 Aungsi. Jim 333 Barnes. Phil 391 Bell. Barbara 420 Buby. Kelly 191.210 Agersea. Brian 130 Amos. Phil 346 Auslein. Margo 391 Barnes. Robert A. 419 Belyani. Mohsen 392 Black. Christie 304 Agte. Rimy 268. 269 Ancona.Cmdi 418 Ausien. Bryan 419 Barnes. Susie 419 Belzner. Ban 159 Black. Darlene 420 Aguilar. EdnaG. 418 Anders. Ken 46. 390 Austin. Doug 182 Barnetl. Ban 348 Benamer. Ahmed 392 Black. Michael 355.420 Agmlar. Juan L 418 Anders. Mary Lynn 390 Ausim. Mike 339 Barnetl. Boh 339 Bender. Neil 420 Black. Susan 393 Aguilar. Terr 390 Anderson. Arden B 357.418 Austin. Sue 145. 191 Barnelt. Lori 419 Bender. Susan 392 Blackburn. Bill 363 Aguirre. Alma 136 Andersen. Brut 357,418 Aulher. Mike 346 Barnetl. Susie 326. 327 Benedict. Breit 133.420 Blackman. Marc 133. 151 Agular. Martha 325 Andersh. Dennis 418 Auiher. Tom 346 Barnhill. Meg 144.153.312 Benge. Mark 420 Blackwell. Cynthia 188.393 Ahern. Marc 355 Anderson. Bob 46 Auiry. Mary 419 Banner. Boh 194 Benjamin. Julie 185 Black well. Debbie 155.323 Ahern. Pal 166 Anderson. Bnan 193 Autson. Kirby 347 Baron. Andrew 419 Benjamin. Perry 134 Blackwell. Harrison 226 Ahkeah. Belh 418 Anderson. Camm 323 Avery. Bob 184 Barr. Timothy A. 419 Benmahidi. Hocine 420 Blaich. Janet 145. 191 Ahltr. Debbie 312 Anderson. Derriak 15. 173 Avery. Richard 177.391 Barraza. Henry 419 Bennecke. Henning 392 Blake. David 267 Ahler. Jem 312 Anderson. Don 418 Avt. Terry 333 Barreras. Therese 149 Bennett. Kalhrine 420 Blake. Larry 180 Ahmad. Maqsood 390 Anderson. Gary 390 Ax. Peier 151 Barreras. Tish 142 Bennett. Phil 198 Blake. Pal 137 Ahmad. Saeed 390 Ander son. Gloria 190 Axelrad. Caryn 419 Barren. Lorelei 419 Bennett. Scon 346 Blanc. Carey 420 Ahmet. Arslan 390 Anderson. Janet 170 Axum. Trey 363 Barren. William B 375 Benneti. Thelma 392 Blanchard. Mane 170 Ahumada. Marco 261 Anderson. Jeffen 261 Ayer. Tom 391 Barron. Craig 346. 347 Benmngton. Bruce 420 Bledsoe. Fred 226 Aid. Jane 122 Anderson. Jill ' 312 Azedo. Kathy 142 Barren. Lon 323. 357 Bennmglon. J. T. 357 BlKkk). Mark 393 Aiello. James 165. 390 Anderson. Kelly 137. 390 Barros. Pericles 419 Bensch. Shiovawn 142 Bliss. Diane 19. 172. 175 Aikm.Glcn 262.263.418 Anderson. Kevin B 338. 339. Barrosa. Angela 392 Benscnscullo. Laura 245 Hock. Enc 420 Amsworth. Bob 418 390 Barrow. Craig 165 Bensley. Laura 420 Block. Ivy 1%. 236. 237 .Ainsworth. Teresa 390 Anderson. Kevin D 390 Barrow. Jeff 137 Benson. Chns 420 Block. Valerie 237 Akah. Omer 418 Anderson. Laura 293. 308 Barrows. Pal 136 Bemhuy sen. Jennifer 420 Blomquist. Timothy 420 Akah. Osman 418 Anderson. Margaret 183.326. Barry. Christine 419 Berard. Michael 420 Bloom. Bob 420 Akhdhar. Fawaz 390 390 Baafi. Ernest 391 Barry. Clif 419 Berdoy . Susie 245 Bloom. Bonnie 194 Akpan. Sylvester 418 Anderson. Susan 154.315 Bahby. Susie 82.153.323.391 Barleau. Slephen 419 Berens. Mike 392 Bloom. Dave 328 AI-Amoud. Ahmed 390 Anderson. Tamara 85.145.153. Babiker. Hashim 391 Barthell. Pierre 339 Berenson. Lynn 206 Bloom. Mary 393 AI-Asgah. Ibrahim 390 383. 390 Babmeai. Sonny 391 Bartholomew . Ellen 419 Berg. Antonio 420 Blum. Bonnie 206 AJbamontc. Susan 136 Anderson. Terri 208 Bably. Helen 323 Barlelt. Chris 419 Berg. Boh 134.421 Blumherg. Bonnie 315 Albers. Shen 148. 390 Anderson. Tonetle 1 56. 1 7 1 . 390 Bach. Mike 391 Barton. Boh 339 Berg. Jeannie 308 Blume. Tracy 316.393 Albert. Came 208 Anderson. Tracey 1 34 Bacon. Brenda 419 Barlow. Jeannie 325 Berg. Robert V 421 Blumenstetler. Doltie 326.420 Albrello. Alain 196 Anderson. Vernon 390 Bacon. Jorce 138.158 Basila. David 419 Berglund. Mary 392 Blusiem. Lori 420 Albrello. Susan 196 Andrade. Art 339 Badan. Stephen L. 419 Baststa. Gordon 419 Bergman. Allen 420 Bluth. Rod 148 Albnghl. Suzanne 304 Andreas. Dave 133 Bad ilia. Don 208 Bass. Alec 159 Bergman. Julie 316 Bock. Belinda 156.191.393 Albright. Taliana 304 Andrew. Keith 226 Baer. Mark 391 Bass. Dan 159.171 Bergman. Lori 148 Boddmg. Karen 190 Alcata. Luis 390 Andrews. Cindy 1 96. 228. 229. Baeshen. Nadia 202.391 Bassetl.Jan Bergsma. Jeff 226 Bodis. Manjo 393 AI-Dosary Muhammad 418 390 Baezjosephma 143 Bassell. PJ 216 Bergsirom. Scot D. 420 Boeh. Lisa 323 AI-Dosary. Nasser 418 Andrews. Enc 230. 231 Baffen. Cynthia 318 Bast. Walter M. 419 Berman. Hanan 392 Boge. Mark 346 Aldndge. GeoTfrey 418 Androff. Robert L. 418 Barren. Dee Dee 316 Bates. Alison 144 Berman. Hope 154.211 Boggis. Shenda 420 Alexander. Sue 390 Angel!. Kelly 149.418 Bagg. Alvm 391 Batlaglia. Dan 193 Bermmgham. Peler 91 Boice. Linden 130.420 Alfaro. Cecilia 418 Angelo. Dennis 391 Baggett. David 145 Balaglia. Don 346 Bernal. Jacob 163 Bojanowski. Maryellen 145. 191. Alghafelli. Radhia 390 Angevme. Janice H. 418 Baggs. David 419 Battagha. Karen 392 Bernal. Lucy 139 420 .Alghanem. Ghanem 418 Anklam. Deb 86. 153. 167. 185. Bagley. Maureen 321 Batiersby. John 346 Bemas. Michael 130.420 Bolejack. Renee 258.312 Alhadilhi. Adai 390 204.211.321.391 Bagnall. Geralvn 419 Baur. Bronweu 123. 142. 163. Bernbaum. Bruce 392 Sonar. Paul 420 AI-Hameen. Murshid A. 418 Anlohk. Demse 270. 271 Bailey. Arthur 391 419 Berrard. Mike 346 Bond. A 1 420 Al-Humasvd. Mohammad 390 Applegate. Rex 391 Bailey. Dee Jay 391 Bauer. Connie 190 Berry. Chris 150.167.312 Bond. Laura 393 All. Abdul- ' SutUr 390 Appleman. Tern 209 Bailey Greg 198 Bauer. Eileen 419 Berry. Joy 203.420 Bonebrake. David 133.420 Alibrondi. Antonio 390 Araua. Deanna 149 Bailey. Kalhryn 323.419 Bauer. Terry 321. 392 Bertmo. George 363 Bonelh. Blake 147 Alimena. Dale 418 Aramratlana. Manoon 391 Billet. Kevin 391 Baughman. Emily 419 Bernno. Tom 363 Bonna. Craig 198 AJ-Jumail . Ghanim 390 Araneta. Annabelle 308.418 Bailey. Sean 263 Baum. llene 419 Bertolini. Shirley 170 Boogner. Ken 359 Alkhanbashi. Saad 390 Arbabzadeh. Farhad 391 Bailev.Suzy 419 Baumann. Robert 419 Besenfelder. Calhleen 420 Bool. Ahhie 211.312 Allen. Debbie 215 Arbo. David 207 Bailon. Gilbert 174 Baumberg. Peter J. 419 Besh. Mark 346 Boone. Andy 131 Allen. Joseph 180.390 Archibald. Kolleen 318.4181 Bam. Joanne 391 Bay ba. Allison 179 Beshears. John 420 Boone. Pamela 187.420 Allen. Kalhy 418 Ard.Jane 186.315 Baird. Annette 149. 391 Bayba.Jonathon 134. 163.419 Bess. Kim 149 Booth. Clarise 142 Allen. Lawrence 418 Arem. Tim 208 Baird. Glen 339 Bays. Patrick M. 148. 191 Besselman. Rich 130 Booth. Dale 420 Allen. Phil 171 Aremu. Odunola 391 Baird. John 419 Bawe. Janet 419 Bessey. Paul 217 Sorenstem. Markus 393 Allen. Richard 267 Arendt. Tom 152 Baird. Pal 339 Bazuno. Monica 419 Best. Anna Fay 420 Borges. Carol 393 Allen. Susan 325 Arenz. Mike 120. 122. 123. 150. Baird. Sieve 335 Bazzell. Brock 359. 392 Bethard. Laurie 265 Borrman. Andrea K. 420 Allison. Chad 134.418 356 Baisden. Desiree 192.419 Bea. Rick 419 Bethel. Peggy Sue 136 Borselli. Karen 183.315 DEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX IN DEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX IN 445 INDEX - NDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX IN; Boruff. Li 216 Brown, lie IK- 393 Byrd. John 352 Cash. Donna 421 Cialdella. Nick 422 Collins. Jim 165 Boschen. Sieve 132 Brown. Jeff 346 Byrn. Jerry 127.393 Casillas. Cecilia 138.421 Ciampa. Lilly 422 Collins. Karen 304 rjZjJ Bosman. Barb 326 Brown. Jolene 393 Casillas. Stephen P. 394 Cicchin. Janel 214 Collins. Knsty K. 304 Boss. Eric 263 Brown. Karen 315 Cassady. Joe 348 Cilano. Chris 355 Collins. Margaret 149 Botimer. Jim 420 Brown. L. Clark 421 Cassel. Mark 421 Cipares. Kim 422 Collins. Pam 316 Bouard. Rohm 420 Brown. Paul 243 Cassell. Stephen 421 Cisek.JoAnne 316 Collins. Richard 422 Boulware. Barb 326 Brown. R. B. 214 Cassidy. Frank 192 Cisler. Dorothy 187 Collins. Sara 325 Bourque. Peler 393 Brown. Roland 393 Cassidy. Mary 283 Citrella. Paul 206 Collins. Wayne 76 Bowdish. Brel 133 Brown. Russell 250. 273. 275 Cadena-Feuchter. Enrique 393 Castaneda. Hector 134 Citron. Jeffrey M. 394 Collis. Sonja L. 395 Bowdish. Denise 166 Brown. Scolt 180 Cagan, Debbie 393 Castaneda. Mike 230.231 Citron. Lisa 321 Collopy. Leslie 185.312 Bowen, Debbie 420 Brown. Steve 180 Cagle. Laura 326 Casieneda. Peler 127 Claghorn. Ame 325 Collopy. Meg 312.422 Bower. Vickie 393 Brown. Victoria J. 421 Cam. Cyra J. 394 Caslellanos. Roxana 421 Clair. David 348.422 Colson. Mitchell 171 Bowers. Joseph 393 Brown, Virginia M. 393 Cain. Jamie 421 Casliano. Ellen 187 Clare. Gary R. 394 Colson. Rick 171 Bowers, Tom 1 76 Brown. Wayne 421 Cain. Phil 131.421 Castillo. Cathy 233. 258 Clark. Bill 363 Columbus. Louis 144 Bowger. Chris 420 Brow nice. Art 12. 13 Caldcron. Anita 421 Caslilo. Fred B. 421 Clark. Boh 348 Combs. Denise 316 Bowie. Dehra 393 Brownlce. Dorothy 323 Caldwcll. Cyd 246. 247 Castillo. Ik-ana 421 Clark. Chris 243 Comcaux, Adalena 395 Bowie. Denise 420 Bruhaker. Bob 121.122.363 Caldwcll, Linden 315 Castrillo. Becky 394 Clark. Cinda 333 C ' ompton. Greg 422 Bowland. Peggy 393 Brubaker. Carla 145 Calm. Philip 180 Castnllo. Kathrene 421 Clark. Donna 422 C ' omplon. Karl 359 Bowles. Debra 143 Bruhaker. Ruth 150.304 Caliway. Chris 277.421 Cairo. Bill 189.193 Clark. David H. 394 Condes. Bill 422 Bowles. Merelly 143 Bruening, Ron Jr. 421 Calkins. Dan 189 Caslro. Tina 421 Clark. Dernth 185.321.422 Condil. Brian 422 Crmt Bowles. Roxanne 420 Brummet, Bruce 421 Callahan.Jim 394 Cataldo. Tony 144 Clark. George 422 Condon. Bobhi 135.395 0 . I Bowles, Susan 420 Brunderman. Mary 136. 1% Callaway. Larry 394 Catalfamo. Michele 421 Clark. John 179 Condon. Rich 359 Bowman, Leslie 393 Bruner. Gary 393 Calvin. Doug 231 Catanese. Randy 421 Hark. Jeanne E. 182 Congdon. Harry 127.422 Bowyer. Chris 198 Brunei. Laurie 146 Camacho, Armando 143 Catlin. Ron 226 Clark. Linda 29.321 Conine. Ruth 183. 185 Howe. Robert 393 Bruno, Tony 421 Camahllo. Joe 421 Catricala. Beatrice C. 394 Clark. Marid 394 Connally. Brooks 395 Outfit Boyd. Kenneth 393 Brunstein. David 333 Camhell. Dana 127 Cattanach. David 133 Oark. Mark 127.422 Connor. Morgan 129 Croft H Boyd. Terry 170.421 Bruun. Daniel 421 Cambell, Oliver 348 Caudill. Cindy 318 Clark. Pally 422 Conrad. Eugene M. 395 Cn Boyc-Goni. Sylvester 393 Bryant. Marti 155 Cameron. Becky 146. 394 Causey, Ann 321 Oark. Phil 230.231 Conrad. Sharon 395 Boyer. Chris 171 Bryant. Tequila 156 Cameron, Craig 339 Causey. Catherine B. 394 Hark. Rhonda 422 Consroe. Dorothy 2 1 5. 395 Cron. Boyer. Leslie 421 Buchanan. Bruce 42 1 Cameron, James 421 Cecil. Janet 421 Oark. Sieve 397 Conta. Debbie 190 Cto . Boyles. Edward 184.421 Buchanan. Dean 339. 393 Cammisa. Susan 421 Celaya. Martha 394 Clarkson. Dawk 359 Conte. John 395 0K Bracamonle. Esteban 42 1 Buchanan. Doug 261 Cammody. Leonel 197 Celaya. Norma A. 394 Clawson. Aric 422 Contreras. Elda 422 Bracken. Shaun 323 Bucher. Ralph 421 Camp. Doug 421 Celey. Tammy 283 CLmson. Linda 394 Contreras. Rosi 422 Bracker. William 83. 165 Buchman. Marlin 216 Campbell. Cathy 123.139 Cella.Sue 316 Clayton. Jcnni 271 Converse. Tracy 226 Bracy. Kale 393 Buck. Richard 123. 188 Campbell. Donald 394 Cephus, Coquese 42 1 Clayton, Karen 271 Conway. Cheryl 395 Cnfflft Bradford. Jon 132.421 Buckingham. Nina 421 Campbell. Greg 359 Cerna. Peler 422 Clayton. Nedrea 156 Cook. Bill 226 Bradley. Doug 421 Buckley. Lorrene 393 Campbell. Jeff 394 Cerny, Diane 154.304.394 Cleary. S.F.C. William P. 184 Cook. Bob 422 OU.F Bradley. Mike 195 Buckley. Rachel 393 Campbell. Kathy 421 Cevano. Tom 171 Clement. H. Scolt 422 Cook. Howard 395 O m.Hi Bradley. Neil R. 197.421 Budenholzer. Teresa 201 Campbell. Melissa 421 Chabler. Jeff 132.422 Clements. Lisa 422 Cook. James 395 - Bradley. Trish 421 Buel. Bobbie Jo 175 Campbell. Nancy 182 Chahon. Jeff 202 Clements. Wes 281 Cook. Lianc 316 Cwa. Bradsman. Scull 421 Bujunda. Ernest 181 Campbell. Oliver 421 Chabot. Ralph Del 394 Clery. Colleen 236. 237 Cook. Linda 214 Brady. Bonnie 154 Bulechek. Robert 421 Campbell. Robin 136 Chagnon. Kathy 422 Cleverly. Boh 165.339 Cooke. Paul 133.160.171 y , Brady. Cornelius 393 Bulkeley. Linda 421 Campbell. Rosalinda 421 Chaichalor. Boonanan 394 n.fford. Brian 226 Cool. Donna J. 422 . .. Brahler. Mitchell A. 421 Bulkelcy. Sarah 393 Campbell. Rudy 389 CTiaoparnich. Charlvut 422 Clifton. Bernie 394 Coombs. Jeff 335 ,. Braiierman. Theodore 210. 393 Bull. Kirk 346 Campoy, Leonel 394 Challis. Timolhy 422 Clinc. Tag 359 Coon. Linda 422 . Brammeich. Matthew 421 Bull. Linda 207. 393 Candee. Mark 421 Chalmers, Patricia 394 Clinre. Martha 209 Cooper. Anne 183.312.422 . . Branch. Bill 127 Bullen. Al 352 Canpa. Tom 129.188 Chalpm. Debbie 422 Cluff. Jerry 179 Cooper. Dean 133 fljl " Brandly. Gcrri 247 Bulmer. Maggie 154.312.357 Canovas, Philip 421 Chamberlain. Suzanne 136.182. Cohb. Bob 226 Cooper, Ginny 138 Brandon. Van 226 Bunce. Paul 339 Capclik. Stanley 421 394 Cobbledick. Beth 193 Cooper, Jim 123.131.422 . ; -- Brantlcy. Susan 42 1 Bunge. Gary 348 Capin. Esther 389 Chambers. Mary 394 Coburn. Bill 422 Cooper. Karen 142 . ., Branum. Vicki 393 Bungesses. Mike 128 Capin. Michael 421 Chambers. Patricia 209 Cochran. Barbara 233. 258 Cooper. Merle __ Brashears. Boh 421 Buntc. Scolt 359 Capps. Tony 394 Chan. Mina 394 Cochran. Keiih 208 Cooper. Terri 422 Braten. Clark 198 Bunting. Michael 157 Cappy. Karen 19. 136 Chandler. Thomas 389 Coco. Carlos 394 Cooperman. Karen 236. 237 Oimmi MM r -p. Braun. Dodic 171 Buontempo, Marcello 421 Carderas. Irma 421 Chang. Edward 394 Cockson. Liz 316 Concland. Karen 422 1MB r. p Braun. Pam 421 Burch. James 393 Cardinell. Charles 394 Chang. Rong Seng 190 Coddie. Wiletle 156 Copeland. Kim 422 Breckenridge. Klinal 261 Burgess. Mark 192 Carey. Bob 180 Chanin. Jcannine 190 Coffey. Cyrus 422 Conenhaber. Rich 193 COM Breckenridge. Steve 421 Burgess. Michael E. 421 Carisio. Tom 328 Chaniland. Tracey 326 Coffm.Jamcs 131.422 Copcnhauer, Ray 145. 333 m Breen. Jerry 230.231 Burgess. Ralph 123. 137 Carlile. David 394 Chapman. Robert 1 3 1 . 394 Coffing. Kerry 422 Copper. Pat 268. 269 f " Breningmeyer. Patricia 42 1 Burgos. Wanda 421 Carlile. Julie 421 Chapman, Terrie 422 Coffing. Terry 139 ' Coppola. Lisa 422 Cm Brenna. Mark 214 Burke. Diane 209 Carlson. Elaine 422 Charles. Bob 394 Coffing. Tom 266. 267 Copson. William H. 395 Cm Brescia. Joe 133 Burke. Linda 393 Carlson. Elm 162.421 Charlcton. Bruce 152 Coffman. Julia 142.163.217. Corbett. Alcxa 304. 422 Cm Bshn. Kevin 393 Burke. Mike 134 Carlson. Kim 186 Charlson. Elaine 139 422 Corbm. Pam - " Bressler. Gail 393 Burkel. Richard 209 Carlson. Rand 394 Charlton. Bruce 81.297 Cofone. Joan 326. 327 Cord. Susan R. 422 CUB Brett. Janis 393 Burkhan. William 393 Carllon. Rene 421 Chase. Bonnie 122 Cohanim. Reohi 208 Contact). Frank 395 Cum Brett. John 421 Burnam. Panic 144.393 Carlston. Mark 421 230.231 Cohen. Amy 422 Corello. Jeanne 422 Curie Bridgcwater. Clay 421 Burnett. Laurel 183 Carneiero, Rotlrigo 394 Chatiman. Rob 1% Cohen. Dave 352 Cork. Maj-Stephen 184 Cm lined. Jim 152.185 Burns. Brian 421 Carmgie. Alan 328 Chaudoin. Joe 339 Cohen. Debbie 318.319.357. Corley. Duke 346 Cm Briggs. Frank 339 Burns. Eslelle 393 Carp. Michele 394 Oiavarna. Athena 1 70. 422 394 Corley. Karen 316 CM Brmck. F. H. 393 Burns. Janet 421 Carpenter. Andrew 421 Cheesman. Sara 422 Cohen. Jeff 208. 328. 422 Corley. Skip 226 Cunn Brmkman. Bob 179 Burns. Karen 393 Carpenter. Bruce 421 Cheldin. Ellen 422 Cohen, Marcy 208 Cormic. Jennie 183.422 Brinton. Roberta 148. 393 Burr. Barbara 393 Carpenter. Daniel F. 394 Chernin, Roxy 304 Cohen. Paul 129.394 Cormlie. Jennie 258 Briscoe, Allen 421 Burr. Sandy 162.170.421 Carpenter. Jacqueline 394 Chesin. MarcK. 394 Cohen. Phil 352 Comelio. Alfred 395 - ' Briston. Brenl 333 Burros. David 393 Carpenter. Mannie 394 Chesser. Chuck 130 Cohen. Steven 394 Cornell. Slcvan 422 Cult Brisiow. Brenl 214 Burroughs. Robert C. 66. 35 1 Carr. Amy L. 421 ( " hestler, Daniel 422 Cohn. James 422 Corte, Bob 422 Culrt Brno. Maria 143 Burr us. Marianne 138. 139 Carr. Buzz 180 Chesvoir. Sheryl 315 Cohn. Jeff 152.194.346 Corwin. Eric 216.395 Brut. Erin 326 Burry. Trace 304 Carr. Donald 109 Chi. Hao 422 Cohorn. Michele 422 Coscarelli. Lyn 4 Brill. Margaret 163.421 Burton. Jeff 171 Carr. Earl 389 Chiha. Tomio 394 Colangelo. Mary 395 Cosenlmo. Catherine 395 Brill. Peggy 189 Burton. Sam 132.421 Carr. Sherwood 372 Childree. David 422 Colangelo. Robert 395 Cossel. Michael 395 Britiam. Tom 421 Bust-he, Deborah 393 Carnllo. Joseph 189 Chinn. James 261 Colhurn. Bill 131 Cossel. Peter 395 Bnzee. Renee 421 Bush. Madelaine 393 rothers. Dave 214 Chmskey. Steven 394 Cole. Brandly 395 Coslello. Brian 128 Brock. Kim 243 Bush. Mike 328 Carson. Dawn 325 Chirinos. Jaime 422 Cole.Cally 289.294.308 (miner. Gail 422 DM Brock. Martha 393 Bushey. Barbara Ann 421 Carson. Dehra 190 Chon. Jong Hyun 422 Cole. Carolyn 258. 422 Cosly, Laura 395 Did Brodenus. Douglas 42 1 Bush roe. Mike 393 Carson. Donakl 178 Changolola. Moises 422 Cole. Glen 146 Cole. David A. 395 CM Brodkey. Andy 146.159 Bui hole. Jack 210 Carson. Harry G. 394 Chnstensen. Karen 270.271 Cole. Jack R. 385 Cothrun. Keith 122.160.170 M Brooks. Dave 226 Butler. Becky 323 Carson. Sue 217 Christenson. Darrel 422 Cole. Kenneth L. 395 Coitle. Willie F. 395 Dik Brooks. Denise 170.421 Butler.Cheryl 170.421 Carter. Boh 226 Christian. Cammie 326.422 Cole. Lori 216.395 Coio-Thorner. Dan 122. 395 Dik Brooks, George 214 Butler. Debbie 180 Carter. Dave 134 Christian. M ' liss 422 Cole. Skip 348.422 Council. William 189.395 Dik Brooks, Steven C. 421 Butler, Donnie 261 Carter. Glenna 258.276.277 Christiansen, Karen 1% Coleman. Dennis 189 Coty. Leslie 422 Dik Brosnan. Donald 393 Bu tier, Ci ma -Claire 421 Carter. Jimmy 357 Christoph. Rae 323 Coleman. Robert C. 395 Couleur. Jessica 323 Dill Brothers. Debbie 233. 258. 42 1 Butler. Jan 393 Carter. Tern L. 421 Chrisioph. Terri 315.394 Coler. Carrie 325 Couleur. John 133.146 Dili Brown. Blaze 348 Butler. Kate 421 Carter. Wendy 316 Christy. Phyllis 394 Coles. Rich 395 Courillion. Larry 422 Dili Brown. Charles 393 Butler. Kay 180 Cartwright. Gary 394 Christy. Susan 394 Colileur. John 395 Cowan. Samuel S. 395 Dri Brown. Cheryl 326 Butler. Kent 421 Carvallo. Osvaldo 394 Chou. Connie 394 Colla. Michelle 136 Cowing. Debbie 308 N Brown. David 393 Butler. Maureen 421 Cascio. Joseph P. 421 Chu. Margarel 143 Collen. Jerry 231 Cox. Deborah E. 422 Dit Brown. Debbie 393 Button. Karl 421 Case. Heidi 141 Chu. Siu Fung 422 Collenberg. George 422 Cox. Lee 422 Dlt Brown. Donolyn 209 Bulls. Barry 263 Case. 1 odd 421 Church. Hal 159 Collelte. Edward 422 Cox. Nancy 201 Du Brown. Edward G. 381 Buvik.Tom 421 Casey. Diane 316 Church. Mike 195 Collier. Rene 162. 395 Cox, Sandy 170 Dl Brown. Emily 153 Byers. Chris 339 Casey. John 421 Churchfield. Marly 200 Collins. Barbara 422 Coy. Dee 336 Du Brown. Evonne 171 Byers. Jodie 145 Casey. Sarah 325 Churio. Julio 394. 422 Collins. Christy 237.422 Coyne. James 122 Dl Brown. Francis 348 Byers. Rick 421 Casey. Sheila 421 Chvala. Pamela 422 Collins. Dan 150 Coyne. Mike 144. 206 Di vIDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX IND INDI 446 S E flNDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX Craft. Steve 422 Danehy. Tom 175 Dembele. Dtgo 3% Dooley. Kathleen 312 Eberhart-Phillips. Donna 397 Escalante. Pablet 136 ,1 Craig. Alton J. 422 Dang. Patty 423 Demer. William 423 Doran. Bill 127 EbeaBob 193 Eskandaui. Faramarz 398 Craig. Judie 422 D ' Angelo. Andrea 423 Drmtc. Larry 273. 275 Doran. Kathy 423 Ehea Mary 308 Esparza. Isabel 208 Craig. Julia 422 Danick. Laun 182.423 Demijohn. Debbie 423 Dorawe. Richard 420 Ebie. Robin 424 Esparza. Kathenne 237 M Crandell. Beth 122 Daniel. Christopher 395 DeMont. Ken 262.263 Dorozinsky. James 423 Ebmger. Mary 316 Esparza. Sam 424 Crandell. Km 154 Daniels. Jay 235 Dempsey. Kevin 3% Dorrance. Leslie 423 Ebrahimi. Mehrah 424 Espmosa, Marco 424 Crane. Don 359 Daniels. Leslie 153. 167. 188 Demz. Lynne 308.423 Do kocz. Trisha 315 Eby Charles 397 Espinoza. Ernest S. 398 Crane. Enc 129 Daniels. Richard 261 Demz. Sieve 331.423 Dosly. Robbie 275 Echevema. Ernesto 424 Espinoza. Joann L. 424 Craven. Jim 206.395 Damelson. Raul 132 Dennehy. Melinda 170 Douglas. Bob 363 Echevema. Cliff 424 Essig. Ken 195 . Crawford. Cheryl 136 Dannick. Laun 208 Dennen. Patty 183.315 Douglas. Chris 346 Echols. Jim 134 Essig. Susan 161170 :. -- Crawford. John 226 Darcy. Suzanne 423 Denneny. Deanne 321.423 Douglas. Glen 423 Eckerstrom. Paul 424 Estefia.Ed 398 Crawford. Kathleen 423 Dare. Julie 229 Dennis. Allen 423 Douglas. Pete 180 Ecklund. Judy 183.397 Estes. Stewart 131424 Crawford. Ken 363 Darling. Lane 335. 423 Dentz. Alice 3% Dove. Lewis 423 Edelman. Deborah 1 37. 397 Ethridge. Lynda 316 , to Crawford. Phyllis 149 Darling. Linda 423 DeRienzo. Daniel 423 Dovers. Melmda 207 Edelman. Samuel 182 Etlmg. Arlen 145 Crawford. Sheila 158 Darling. Sue 277.423 Derman. Stephen 188 Dowdall. Cindy 3% Ederer. Ben 151.339 Eusike. Lisa 20 9 Creech. Rose 142 Darman. Paul 121. 356.357 Dernier. Nancy 315 Downing. Craig 151.336 Edgar. Kim 123. 142. 150.424 Evans. Bill 424 2 Creighton. Linda 258 Damngton. Diane 135 DeRosa. Michael 133 Downing Michael 123. 137.3% Edgmon. Cindy 145 Evans. Dean 398 a Crelli. Steve 261 Darveaux. Sherri 395 Demk.Jeff 206 Doyle. Patrick 159 Edmond. Robert 127 Evans. Don 424 Crenston. Kathy 148 Dasher. Jamie 423 Deskis. Mike 132 Dozer. Rich 147. 363.3% Edoh. Malala 397 Evans. VI elen 149 Cress. Cathy ' 145. 191.395 Datena.Cassie 123.141170. DeTar. Mark 423 Drab. Ruth E 191 Edoh.0iu 397 Evans. Lisa 323 - Cres. Daniel 423 186.423 Detarsio. Stella 183 Dracker. Raymond 3% Edris. Bill 208 Evans. Lucy 316 Cnlley. Dave 355 Daub. Marshall 159 DeTnquet. Richard 3% Drakos. Valerie 423 Edwards. David 180.397 Evans. Mike 123 EC Cnst. Clark 279.281 Davenport. Gail 283 Detwiler. Beth 194 Draper. Mike 3% Edwards. Freddie 397 Evans. Rhea 190 Cnsto. Cathy 171 Davey. Pal 395 Detwiler. Nancy 3% Draptm. Andy 336 Edwards. GarethO 198 Even. Brenda 144 Crocker. Penan 423 David. Janet 3% Deventer Philip 423 Draugehs. Lee 209 Edwards. Jeff 348. 424 Everett. Charles 398 - Crockett. Norma 423 David. Nancy 3% Devine. Terry 3% Dreher. Chris 182 Edwards. John W. 397 Everett. Jim 84.398 X Croff. Harley 339 Davidheiser. Nancy- 423 Dev lin. Owen 3% Dresner. Beth 323 Edwards. Lee 326 Ever . Scott 128 " Crofool. Frances 423 Davidson. Brian 217 Devoy. Diane 357 Dresner. William H. 383 Edwards. Richard M. 371 Evenson. Karen 141 191.398 a Croghan. Margaret 240. 241. 321 Davidson. Verlene 3% DeWard. Sandy 214 Drew. Heater 245 Edwards. Rob 397 Evjen. Jerry 189 r H Cronm. Mike 352 Davis. Anthony R. 129 DeWeese. Dave 261 Drez-Nonlie 424 Edwards. Sam 194 Ewmg. Jennifer 183.311424 Crosbv. Cleveland 225. 226 Davis. Barbara IS7 DeWerd. Sandra 3% Dnnkwaler. Jamie 424 Edwards. Sun 133 Ex tract. Casey 315 Crosby. Mike W. 395 Davis. Billy 423 Dewey. Valerie 325 Drobka. Diane 84. 143. 214. 3% Edwards. Vanessa 424 Eyrich. Malt 145 L c Cross. Kane 170 Davis. Bruce 423 DeYurre. Chiqui 3% Droscher. Ken 165 Egelanian. Taryn 208 Eyrkh. Tim MS Crowell. Bill 127 Davis. Dale 423 Diamond. Dave 3% Drossman. Ronald 3% EggeruDave 346 Crowley. Dianna M 395 Davis. Donna 312 DiCenzo. Rmnie Jr. 159 Drummond. Cressy 146 Egurrola. Humberto 397 Crozier. Rhonda 423 Davis. Esther 423 Dickey. Tern 423 Drury. Laura 424 Ehrenkranz. Doug 83. 120. 151 Cruz. Arnulfo 423 Da vis. Gary 328 Dickinson. Ann , 3% Drysdale. Tom 210 178.356.357 J Cruz. Fred H 423 Davis. Jay 348 Dickson. Clark 127 Dubekis. Dom 359 Ehrenreich. Bob 357 Cruz. Rafael 395 Davis. Jon 144.3% Dickson. Mike 423 Dubrow. Sandy 397 Eichenberger. Bemadette 323 Cubhage. Anne 136.395 Davis. Lori 3% Die bel. David 144 Duckworth. Elm 145. 1 50. 2 10. Eichler. Daniel 127 Fa s.Vick 315.424 Cucsla. Minan 163 Davis. Mark 423 Diebolt. Amy 323 312 Ench. Wayne 206 Faber. Debbie 326 s Culbenson. Ivan 346 Davis. Mike 268 Diehl. Ellen 166 DuCray. Doug 424 EiseiuGwen 183 Fabric. Nancy 316 Cuhver. Dave 127.423 Davis. Pain 144 Dielius. Enc 193 Dudas. " Csilla 397 Eisenbarth. Came 185 Fagen. Jeffrey 363.424 Cullen. Kacy 304 Davis. Paul 423 Owner. Dan 230.231.263 Dudley. Sue 318 Eisner. Scott 147 Fain. Charles 424 Cullen. Karen E. 423 Davis. Peggy 325 Dwtz.Kirk 423 Duffy. John 339 Ekhammer. Sherree 9. 228. 229 Fairbanks. Kelly 424 Cullman. Kevin F. 395 Davis. Rene 189 Die tz. Tern 3% Duffey. Susan 321 Buss. Brian 151.352 Faith. Paul J. 398 Culver. Dorothy Lee 423 Davis. Russ 352 Digges. Karen 3% Dugan. Chuck 397 Eklund. Karen 265 Fakhrelaheri. Zahra 417 Culver. Greg 395 Da vis. Steve 3%. 423 Dilberu Ronald 423 Dugan. Maggie 138 Ekrom. Stacy 141424 Falchook. Jacqueline 398 Culwell. Raenell 312.395 Davis. Thomas 3% Dilday. Nancy 423 Dugdalc. Sieve 261 Bbabour. Mansour 397 Falconer. Jay 424 a Cummings. Constance 1% Davis. Wendy 423 Dillon. Debbie 149 Duke. Toppin 3% B-Fadl. Nabil 397 Falk. David 424 Cummings. Leslie 395 Davisson. Larry 3% Dimeff. Sheryl 166 Duislemars. Jim 346 Bhassan. Yassin 397 Fa lla. Tom 424 Cummings. Michael 423 Dawney. Kay 148 Dimond. Jacqui 423 Dunbar. Richard 424 Bison. John C. 424 Fallegiardo. Diane 398 Cummings. Sami 149 Day. Amy 316 Dineen. Mike 261 Duncan. Dave 424 Bkins. Dan-ell 397 Fallen. Bret J. 424 Cummins. James 395 Day. Bob 359 Dingle. Kathy 3% Duncan. Diana 185.211.312 Bier. Bissa 321 Falls. Susan 149 Cunniff. Theresa 423 Day. Gloria 154 Dinsmore. Rick 134.423 Duncan. Martha 424 Bier. Scon 346 Fane. Brian A. 424 Cunning. Mike 243 Day. Leslie 188 Dioguardi. Jen 188 Dunetz. Ron 182 FJlertson. Jaime 346 Fangmeier. D. D. 188 Cunningham. Annie 229. Day. Nancy 149.170 DiPesa. Bob 129 Dunford. Catnenne 397 Blmgson. Charles 198 Fann. Jodi 150.166 Cunningham. Bill 423 Day. Paul L 157 Dishdl. John 128 Dunham. Chuck 133 Elliot, Kelley 424 Fanny. Mory 424 _ Cunningham. Cecelia 315.423 Day. Robert 423 Dito. Wow 423 Dunham. Mark 397 BlmL Maria 142 Fanuuzza. Carl 424 ' Cunningham. David 423 Day. Ron 214 333.423 Dilolla. Steve 395 Dunham. Mike 357 Blkx. Mike 346. 397 FareL Steve 145 a C Cunningham. Gary 352 Day. Sue 153 Duon. David 423 Dunilas. Lisa 208 Blkx. Lee ' 397 Farina. Wendy 241 Cunningham. Jud 139 186.423 Dayzie. Bemadette 423 Dixon. Jim 131 Dunklee. Tom 348 HIioL Tamsin 424 Farkash. Larry 129 . ' . If Cunnings. Mike 346 Dean. Bob 423 Duon. Randy 357 Dunn. Charlie 131 Hlsbury. Michael M. 397 Farley. Chuck 424 ' - Curran. Jim 150 Dean. Marsha 3% Duon. Virgil 3% Dunn. Kay- 424 Blsbury . Susan 397 Fan-ell. Cathy 149 Currey. Steve 423 Dean. Nancy 154 Dobbins. Gary- 423 Dunn. Leslie 145 191.397 Ellsworth. Ken 131424 Farrdl. Patrick M. 424 Cume. Diane 423 Dean. Scolly 423 Dobbins. Mary 3% Dunn. Tricia 424 Blwood. Susan 318 Farrier. Mark 171 ot M H| Cume. Kid 359 Dean-John. Hazel 3% Dobbs. Graeme 131.423 Dunscomb. George 1% Bmendorf. Dave 180 Fams. Dwight 425 Curtis. Dennis W. J. 214 Deardorff. Tammy 423 Doberneck. Susan 265 Dunshee. Curt 346.424 Bmendorf. Mark 127.157 Farnlor. Michele 398 1 Curtis. Roger 260.261 DcArmonJ. Murray 188 Dobnn. Bob 198 Dunshee. Sally 211 312.424 Bmer. Gary 397 Fassetl. Steve 129 Cushman. David 395 Deasy. Carolyn 423 Dobson. Karen 149 DuPuis. Kim 183.424 Bowitz. Bill 133 Faulkner. Dale 346.425 : !-- Cushman. John 128 Deaver. Pern 185.357 Dobyns. John 132 Durand. Theresa 241 Embry . Lowell 397 Faulkner. Jim 144 _ Cusumano. Rex 395 Deaver. Susan 3% Dobyns. Stephen 423 Durazo. Julie 13 6 Emenne. Kelh 424 Faulkner. Joseph P. 180.425 C ' Culler. Barb 154 DrBroux. Kalhy 245 Dodd. Chuck 243 Durazo. Martha 170.424 EmharLCarolA. 316.397 Favero. Tim 171 Culrer. Antoinette 158 DeBrutn. Bruce 423 Doehrman. Jeanette 144 Dune. Brian 12.13 Emig. Robert 424 Faxon. Stuart 398 C DeCapua. Ann 326 Dohner. Gerlad 3% Duiton. Vivian 144 EndaKazud 207.424 Fecklcy . Steve 129 . Decenso. Janice 145. 156.191. Dohogne. Debbie 312 DuVal. Merlin K. 372 E Wesley 148.191.424 Feder. Melanie 150 . 3% Dolan. Sheila 423 Duysen. Bruce 159 Engeldinger. Barb 197 Federhar. Andrew 120.389 Me Deck. Susan 217.3% Doll. Jack 127.3% Dwan. Thomas 424 Engelman. Sue 211.318 Federof f . Carolyn 46.171 r DeCasta. Jan 318 Dollar. Lisa K. 183 DwighuGreg 424 Engdmann. Evelyn 149 Fedorcsak. David 416 Dee. Launce 139.423 Dombruski. R. Todd 163 Dwyer. Kerry 243 England. Cyde 145 Feiler, Bunny 125 Dacek. Holly 423 Deenng. Natalie 208.312.333 Dommquez. Ines 423 Dwyer. Pal 184 Engle. Jim 1 97. 289. 293. 348. Fein. Dave 328 C Dadea. Julie 321 Decry. Lauren 170 Dommguez. Porfino 171 Dyckrnan. Rick 424 349.424 Feist. Ann 201208.425 Dahl. Amber 325 DeGregon. Scott 3% Domsky. Samuel 423 Dyjak. John 424 Engle. Ryan 226 Fdder. Don 143 I Dahmash. Kwaki 423 Degroot. Chuck 261 Don. Norman 1 50. 208. 423 Dyjak. Joseph 424 Engle. Teresa 424 FeWman. Melissa 171 186.217 C Daley. Chm 127 DeHaven. Julie 237 Don. Phillip 208.3% Dynes. Richard 424 Englehard. Richard 261 Feldman. Pamela 398 Da ley. Joe 132 DeHay. Karry 265 Donahue. Annie 304 Engler.Jie 325 Fcldman. Tacy 425 - Daley. Lynn 304 Deibei. David 423 Donahue. Jim 3% Englert. Nancy 86. 121. 153.21 1. Feldmann. Tammy 425 Dales. Tom 130 Dekkers. Deborah 187 Donahue. Maureen 147.312 321.357.397 Felger. Doug 346 Dalle. Lauren 208 Delajoux. Charlie 335 Donath. Rob 357.423 English. David S. 397 Felix. Clasnssa 101104 Dalmendray. Ava 423 DelCosiello. Phillip 423 Donheld. Bemadette 190 English. Debbie 397 Felix. Fred 198 a . Dalpiaz. Carl 363 DeLeve. Julie 136.423 Dong. Evelyn 159. 187 Enloe. Lisa 326.424 Felke. Kathy 167 " i ' Dallon. Daren 423 Delfrate.Gmo 214 268.423 Donnell. Jon 49.336 Eagon. Richard 424 Ennquez. Marco 132 Fellows. Rick 339 Dal . Anne 149 Delgado. Bianca 423 Donnelly. Dale 170 Eames. Angelee 193. 397 Entrekm. M. Lane 424 Felts. Michael 425 { Daly. Joe 130.423 Delgado. J L. 3% Donnelly. Patricia 209 Eampietro. Richard 165. 176. Epley. James Fenger. Heidi 425 i Dalzell. Amy 316 Dell. Cheryl 180.423 Donnelly. Ray 275 397 Epstein. Howard 328 Fenn. Mark M. 425 Damiani. Dave 346 Dell. Pat 3% Donnel. Verne 3% Earhart. Holly 185 Epstein. Phil 214 Fennig. Liz 170 Damslra. Kathy 155.315 Delia Flora. Darcy 423 Donovan. Joe 423 Earl. Daniel 163 Epstein. Scott 328 Fenske, Brian 263 ' Dancil. Kay 155.312 Delph. Lyn 135.3% Dooge. Janel 316 Earley Ronald 397 Ervine. Richard 397 Fenske. Thomas 263 Dan Jo. Brian 150 Demaranville. Denise 171.304 Dooge. Julie 316 EasLKim 316 Erwm. Fred 134 Ferer. Matt 131425 ! Dando. Mike 171.198 Demarest. Cmd 3% Doooe. Sally 247 Eaton. Jem 163 186.424 Erwin. Kevin 424 Ferguson. Anna Maria 425 INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX 447 INDEX NDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX IN[ Ferguson. Bruce 171.425 Fongemie. Roger 398 Gabel. Lisa 426 Gellm. Burl 399 Goodluck. Teddy 145 Groat. Gordan 427 Ferguson. Jim 16.1.425 Fonken. Royce 203 (iadsen, Robert 261 Geurnsey. Paul 194 Goodman. Robert 426 Grof f . Steven 159 Ferguson. Palti 357 h.n lame. John 123.133 Gagner. Ann 426 Gevertz. Phil 426 Goodnow. Kenneth 426 Grombachcr. Julie 427 Ferko, Christopher A. 425 Ponies. Gabriel 425 Gahn. Steve 398 Cievock. Phil 266. 267 Goodrich. Sandy 426 Groover. Leon 427 1 rrnande . Christina 398 Forbes. Scoll 425 Galbraith, Jan 163.426 Geyer. Roberi 133.426 CjHHxJndge. Martha 426 Gross, Cheryl 241 ernande . Joe 235.261 l-orhush. Marie 398 Galda. Darby 426 (ihon. Hir.ith 426 Ckxxlrow. Ken 189 Gross. Ira 165 339 ,. i crnande . Jose L. 398 Kord. Alice 170.425 Gallagher. Dave 331 Giacomazzi. Gail 399 Goodwin, Felix 157.399 Gross, Karl 131 Ma " ernande . Miguel 398 Kurd. Amy 232. 233 Gallagher. Richard H. 378 Giangardella. Sam 226 Goodwin. Roberi 399 Grosskopf. Dave 427 HiM crnanJo. (icrmame 143 Kord. John 125.129.425 Gallardo. C. Lucia 426 Gihbens. Michael 399 Ciorbellc, Lori 191 Grossman. Gary 399 ::: ' ' J ' ernnte. Irene 217 Ford. Juanila 425 (iallego. Ada 398 Gibber. Dan 132 Ciorcey. Michelc 87 Grosvenor, Peter 146 399 ' erner. Julie 154 Kord. Stephen 425 Gallcgo, Anna Maria 426 Gibson. David 426 Gordon. Andy 238. 239 Grot he. Dave 130 Fernn. Boh 145 Koreman. Juanila 141.190 Gal legos. Ana 426 Gibson. Donna 304 Gordon. Carolyn 191 Grove, Ann 399 Ferris. Dwight 160 Koreman. l.aurcl 323 Gallery, Margery .198 Gibson. Magan 321 (iordon, Eric 328 Grove. Karen 1 54 211 Ferron, Patrice 119. 140. 163. Koreman. Nita 158 Galloway. Laura 321.426 Gibson. Pam 321 Gordon. Wayne 399 Groves. Kay 209 425 Korkan. Kalhy 425 Gallusz. K.ii.ilm 137. 206. 398 Giclas. Hank 333 Gordy. Calvin 399 Grubbs. Robert 427 Ferry. Darla 425 Korland. Am 261 Gamble. Robert 398 Gignac. Danie 399 Gordy. Michael 426 Gruensf elder. Lisa 122. 123. 258. Feruaoi. Michael 425 Korman. Andrea 425 Gamblin. Jeffrey 426 Gilbert. Leissa 265 Go ' rham. Murk 165 427 Ferwe, Grit . 359 Forslmg. Pete 132.425 (ianem. John 426 Gilbert. Mary 155 112.111 Goschinski, Janet 96. 276. 277. Grundmann, Maureen 427 Icily. Jim 425 Forsyth. Keith 346 Ganem. Kalhy 312 Gilbert, Penny 277 426 Gruner. Jeanette 145 Feuchter-Feuer. Rohyn 398 Kortman. David 281 Ciango, Leesa 185 Gile. Cathy 228.229 Goss. Kevin 194 Grutzmacher. Paula 141 Fibus. Betsy 215 Korlman. Martin 206 Cianong. Frank 261 Gill. Arhlur 399 Gotham. Hassan 426 Guana. Juanita 149 Fickes. Mark 189.398 Korlunoff. Ksther 202 Gans. Marti 145. 191.398 Gill. Edward 399 Gottula. Rhonda 399 Guarino. David 399 Field. Joshua 425 Forys. Karen 178 Ganski. Michael 128 Gill. Patty 142 Gough. Dave 346 Guelich. Huntley 140 265 Field . Dusty 195 Foss. Paul 339 Gara tea. Julie 206. 398 Gille. Julie 142 Gould, Janet 316 Guerra. Alma 170 Field . Jo h 346 Fossland. Martin 425 Garcia. Ana Maria 426 Gillespie. Anne 426 Gourley, Meg 426 Guerrero. Marcos 427 r ' Fields, Karen 425 Kosler. Jaine 148 Garcia. Barb 283 Gillespie. Karol 142 Gourley. Ronald P. 374 Guerrero. Sallv 427 HimK Field . Keith 425 Foster. R. 147. 149 Garcia, Clara 142 Gillette. Alicia 426 Grabb. Anne 315 Guhl. Alfred ' 399 Fields. Rick 129 Faster. Susan 325 Garcia. David 426 Gillette. David 184 Grahski. Glen 328 Guimonl. Barry 359 Fierro. John 148. 191 Foulk. Bryan 425 Garcia. Doug 336 Gilhgan. Karen 87.321 Gradillas. Mark 426 Guisness, Garv 226 Fife. Heidi 398 Fountain. Mary 211. 318 Garcia. F.lena 426 Gillis. Laura 426 (iradus. M.inonc 399 Gularte. Lori 142. 209. 333 Figueroa. Irma 136 Fountain. Bernard 12 Garcia. Rrnie 243 Gilhs. Mark 146 Gradwohl. Boh 359 Gumbm. Neal .159 Figueroa. Ramon 217 Pousse. Dave 425 Garcia. Frank 226. .198 Gilman. Jennifer 149 Grady. Jennifer 167.112 Gunara. Olas 399 Figueroa. Richard A. 425 Koussc. Linda 398 Garcia. Gloria 426 Giltner. Cathy 135 Grady. Marv 312 Gunderson. Maa .199 Files. Julie 323 Fowler. Cindy 144 Garcia. Jesus 426 Gm. Alan 147 Grady. Mike 352 Gunrud. Charlotte 427 Filiatrault. Art 339. 425 Fowley: Dennis 425 Garcia, Richard 119.426 Gin. Nancy 163 186.426 Graeff, Joan 308. 426 Gunlert. Chris 36.1 :-- Renee 185.312 Kowlie, Terri A. 425 Garcia. Sandra 398 Ginal. John 346. .199 Graff. Lori 140 lumber . Chris 143. 427 HJIKI Fillman. David 425 Foxx. Keith 267 Garcia. Susan V. 426 Gmeii. Kathleen 185 211.216. Graham. Aly 146.426 Gunzelman. Jeff 399 Him Fimhres. Bettma 425 Fraga. Danillo 425 Garcia. Theresa 170.426 318.426 Graham, Brenda 399 Guptill, Rick 346.427 Finch, Jenny 325 Frley. Lynetie 170 Garcia. Tom 346 Giocondo. Kalhy 28.1. 426 Graham. Linda 426 Gustafson, John 192 Hum Fineman. Holly 398.425 Francis. Cynthia B. 166.425 Garcia. Yolunda 426 Girabb, Anne 241 Graham. Steven 399 Gustafson. Randy 1.1.1 tar Fineman. Sandy 130. 146. 163 Francona, Terry 281 (iardncr. John 426 Giuffre. Kalhy 426 Gralton, Beth 149. 189 Gustafsson. Christie 427 HIM Finical. Leslie 154.323 Frank. Don 425 Gardner. Ken 339 Glacker. Joan 399 Grames, Sandy 162. 170.426 Gutbub, John 427 Hun Finical, Scott 120.152. 347. 398 Frank. Lisa 325 Gardner. Scott 426 Gladharl. Brian 426 (iranado. Armando 427 Gutbub. Ralph 427 Him " inley, Farna 136. 258. 425 Frankel. Selh 398 Gareeb. Bob 226 Cilady. Ed 146. 426 Grant. J. Brian 426 Gutckunst. Kevin 427 Hum ' inn. Bill 363 Frankel. Ten 304. 425 Garland. Lou Ann 426 Glanzberg. Edward 399 Granucci. Debra 216 Guitierrez- Medina. Antonio 399 Hun ' inney. Sally 398 Franklin. Lori 425 Ciarman. Randy 127.426 Glaser. Kate 308 Gratzer. Doug 339 Gutierrez. Rafael 399 DM mocchairo. Pete 198 Franks. Jeff 359 Garner, Romell 426 Glasier. Anne 426 Gray. Carol 318 Gutman. Lucy 400 Hun ' isch. Bill 125.425 Franz, Carrie 425 Garrett. Jackil 426 Glass. Harry 22o Gray. Kalhy 86. 167. 185.204 Gutt. James 363 400 Hun " ischcr, Dorothy 421 Iran . Richard 425 .aired. Jam 214 Glass. Steve 426 Gray. Linda 315 Gutiersen. Laird 400 Hun ' ischer. Scott 328 Frail. Pete 346 Gartland. Holly 308 Glasston. Meg 258 Gray. Perry 261 Guy, Marsha 325 Hun Fisher. Craig 425 Krauenfelder. Tammy 323 Garvenck, Chris 331 Glee. David 134 Gray. Tom 426 Guzman. Pete 36.1 Hun Fisher. Laura 308. .198 Frazier. James 1 57. 260. 261 Gar a, Rochelle 426 Glenn. Carolyn 426 Greaber. Thomas 399 Gwens. Peggy 312 Hlilll Fisher. Linda 321 Frazier. Vanessa 142. 258 Garza, Shelley .115 Glenn. Cary 129 Grebner. Lance 399 Gwithan. Jeff .1.16 Hink Fisher. Scott 425 Frederickson. Jodi 316 Gasca. Maria 136 Glenn, Cindy 191 Greco. Steve 399 Gwillim. Sandy 427 Hula Fishier. Steve 206 Frederickson. Mark A. 425 Gasca. Soledad 1.16 Glennon. Elizabeth 399 Green. Carol 145. 191 Gwm. David 226 Haifa Fishman, Mark 398 Freed. Jerry 333 Gasho. Pamela 426 Glew. Jane 399 Green. Cindy 427 Gwmup. Dayna 140. 186 Hir Fiske. Anna 170 Freeload. Dave 359 Gaskill. Penny 1 70. 426 Click. Julie 316 Green. Dale 171.427 Hi Fitch. John 132 Freeman. Johnie 130.184.425 Gasparro. Mary Jo 209. 398 Gloria. Luis 426 Green. Jackie 308 ' - Fitch. Sarah 425 Freeman. Mike 425 Gasparro. Susan 426 Godbee. Thomas 157 Green. Joyce 399 wp Fitschcn. Ann 149 Freeman. Rich 398 Gassmann. Kathy 150 Goedecke. Paul 268. 269 Green. Julie 323 H Him Fit7.gerald. Kathleen 265 Freidell. Debbie 321 Gast, Leah 191 Goejnng. Matthew 426 Green. Tom 427 Hutu Fit gibbon. Linda 136 Kreidell. Sharon 321 Gates. Roy 336 Goff. Susan 326 Greene. Frank 268. 269 Hvu f rii Mmmons. Mike 398 Freiretch. David 398 Gatlm. Bill 398 Gold. Phyllis 148 Greenberg, Donna 216 Haag. Jeff 359 Hiitn Fiumnno. Bernadelte 425 French. Mary 214 Gatti, Marisa 304 Gold. Ruth 426 Greenburg. Laura 155.316.399 Haarhye, Wayne 195 Him Flagg. Carolyn 398 French. Wendy 140 Gau. Linda 426 Goldberg. Karen 399 Greenberg. Lorne 399 Hadavandkhana. F.brahim 427 Hinr Flag . Jay 425 Freshman. Joni 139.140.425 Gaumond. Renee 229 Goldberger. John 426 Greene. Joel 427 Haddad. Nahil 400 | Hup Flahie. Thomas 147 Frey. Sandy 171.425 Ciause, Donald 336. 426 Goldherger. Rachel 209 Greene. Kendall 281 Hafkemeyer. Deborah 427 A Flanagan. Debbie 425 Frick. Kerry 265 davit. Martha 32.1 Golden. Lisa 150.312 Greene. Roberi 427 Hagan. Sharon 144 Hi,, Flannery. John 398 Friedind. Ruth 208 Gay. Clare 426 Golden. Melanie 312 Greene. Scott 281 Hagar. Eric 150 Hrt Fleisch haver. Bruce 398 iT.edhand. Ted 335 Gay. Jane 426 Goldfem. Ellen 1.15 Greene, Terry 151.348.349 Hagen. Ernie .159 Him Fleming. Ed 346 Fnedel. Randi 122.425 Gay. Patty 312 Goldsmith. Anne 426 Greenfield, Bruce 128.427 Haggerly. Teresa 241 Him Ftenniken. Matt 425 Friedlander. Joan 214 Gaynor, Claudia 326 Goldsmith. Sharon 149 Greening. Patricia 170.427 Haggerty. Terry 196 283 Him Fletcher. Jim 346 Frieson. Donna 398 Gaytan. Cecelia 19. 172.367. Goldstein. Bart 328 Greenspoom. Rhonda 316 Haggh. Alan 146 427 Him Fletcher. Jonathan 425 Frischmann. Don 398 426 Goldstein. Paul 335 Greensiein, Guy 132.427 Hague. James 171 427 Him Fletcher. Nick 131.425 Fritz. Kendrick 425 Geare. Dick 177. 178 Goldstein. Zandra 399 Greensweig. Sieve 399 Harm. Elizabeth 400 Him Fletcher. Pam 425 Froehe. Tim 359 Gecosala, Ruiz 398 Goldstein. Zardi 166 Greenwald. Miriam 142.208 Hahn. Janel 400 Hint Fletcher. Scott 425 l-roede. Kaihenne 425 Geddy. Ben 426 Goldstine. Larry 399 Greffet. Bill 427 Hahn. Sheryl L. 400 Him Fletcher. Therese 208 Froehlich. Anita 425 Gee, Alan 426 Golithon, Silvia 426 Gregg. Ann 427 Hames. Dave 363 Him Mick. Matthew 425 Frohlich.Jim 146 Geifman. Bonnie 142.426 Gollasch. Fred 399 Gregory. Kim 427 Haines. Paul 363 Him Migge. Ann 318 Fry, Charles 128 Gelbard, David .198 Golothan. Silvia 154 Gregory. Mark 127.427 Hajek.Joe 127.214 400 Him Minn. Mike 281.425 Kuchs. Mike 165 Geldmacher. Karen 154.323 Goluhic. Vince 426 Gregory. Wanda 427 Hale. Becky 187 Him Rodin. Lucia 304 Fuchs. Suzanne 166. 398 Gendreau. Phyllis .199 Gomez. Bob 339 Gregston. Glen 145 Hale. David D. 400 Him Florev Chalada 139 Kudali. Fritz 398 Genematas. Jim 357 Gomez, Celina 426 Grcif. Tom 427 Hale. Wally 346 Flores. Christina 308. 425 Kuenteville. Elena 425 Genstler, Geraldine 399 Gomez, Stephen 399 Gresh, Jim 336. 337 Halek. Ken 400 Kin. Mores. Jose 346 Kulcher. Mark 226 George. Chris 339 Gomez. Tim 363 Gneco. Alison 140.246,247 Halek. Mike 400 Hin. Mores. Kathy 130 Fulkerson. Jeff 352 George. Joanna 399 Gomez, Victor 426 Grtego. John S. 399 Hales. Cvnlhia 136 427 Him Flourney, Frank 226 Fuller. Steve 87. 1 2 1 . 356. 357. George. Steve 184 Gomperl. Kent 399 Gretsheimer. John 427 Halevi. Cliff 427 Him Mowers. Wes 348 398 Georgelos. Alex 1.12 Gonda. Chns 426 Griffin, Leroy 427 Haley. Kerry 170 Him Floyd, Cheryl 216.425 Pullman. David 129 Georgelos. Constantino 1.12 Gonnason. ( ' aria 399 Griffith. Edie 217 Haley. Tina 179 Htn Fogarty, Tom 346 Fulmer. Cindy 246. 247. 425 Georgiou, Thomas 426 Gonzales, Arturo 426 Griffith, Jenm 399 Hall. Bennett 427 Him Fogl. Alena A. 148. 398 Fulls. Maryalice 425 Geppert. Amy 426 Gonzales. Rudy 171 Griffith. Julie 170.427 Hall. Carol 29 Han Fohlem. Cathy 328 Fung. John 426 Gerard. Robin 185.308 Gonzalez, Kris 399 Griffith. Laurie 323 Hall.Chns 325 Hin Foley. David 425 Funk. Mory 328 Cierard. Teri 426 Good. George 132.426 Gngg-s, Peter 427 Hall. David 131 Han, Foley. Sheila 241 Furmar. Ellen 426 Gerber. Scott 426 Good, Gregorv 363. 426 Grimes, David 427 Hall.J.C. 157. 202 HIM Foley, Slacv 241 Fusnol. Boh 133 Gerbie. Gail 89. 202 Good. Janie 312 Grimes. Gail 240.241 Hall. John O. 400 Hub Folk.Zibby 122.154 167. 425 lusmaii. Robert 348. 426 Gerkin. Meg 178.211 Goode. Edward 399 Grimes, Paul 170 Hall. Linda 211. .118 Hist Follsy. Chris 325 Germaine. Jeanine 426 Goodell. Brett 426 Grinch, Dave 336 Hall. Menlee 427 Hut Foluk. Bryan 188 Cierman. Scott 359 Gooder. Rohin 325 Gmie. John D. 16.1 Hall. Nancy 138 Hali Folwell. Jane 398 Gerne. Suzanne 325 Goodfnend. Andre 399 Gnswold. Richard 399 Hall. Tracy 315 Hail Fong. F.rlene 398 _ Gervais. Ken 399 Goodloe. Sue 304 Gritzner. Lori 318 Hallidav. Ronald K. 400 Ha DEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX IN DEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEXING INDE 448 l DExr INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX C Hallman. Belly 321 Ha (ton. Jan 427 Hester. Michael 146 Holmes. Tim 226 Humphrey. Leticta Felix 102. Jacobs. Steve 260.261 Halloran. Kathy 202 Hauser. Billte 427 Hewson. Meg 401 Holohan . Brian 1 50. 348. 428 104 Jacobs. Tom 402 Halpenn. Keith 182. 203 Hauskins. Jennifer 183.312 Heycr. Mat! 186 Holsinger. James 171. 328.401 Humphreys. Robin 429 Jacobsen. Sieve 129 m B Harverson. Debbie 166 Haven . Jenny 304 Hickey. Marion 170.428 Hosllad. Paul 189 Humphries. Carol 258.429 Jacobson. Barry 402 M Halvcrson. Jack 144. 400 Hawke. Janel 147.400 Hickman. David 133 Holstme. Cindi 206 Hundley. Mark 429 Jacqum. Greg 328 KB Halvcrson. Jayna 148.400 Hawke. Micki 150.323 Hicks. Katy 323 Holt. Cliff 31 Hung. Andrew 402 Jaeger. Matt 231 Halverson. Mark 226 Hawken. Barbara 308 Hicks. Melmda 312.428 Holub. Ed 216 Hunt Edna 429 Jaeger. Sue Ann 429 e Halverson. Pally 308 Hawkins. David 400 Hicks. Tammy 325 Holub. Harriet 323 HunL Susan 237 Jakubczyk. John 402 r ,. Halvorsen. Deborah 400 Hawkins. Kathie 246 Hidalgo. Juan 428 Holzli. Richard 428 Hunt. Thorn 234, 235. 260.261 Jalali. Hossein 429 Ham. Jennifer 188 Hawkins. Kelly 400 Higdon. Judy 318 Homaidan. Abdul 401 Hunter. Kathenne 237.429 James. Henry 429 9 Hamann. Julie 142.427 Hawthorne. George 275 Higgms. Betsy 323.428 Homan. Hal 428 Hunter. Robert 109 Jamison. Kcrmil 402 .M Hambkn. Rob 171 Haw tree. Tern 427 Higgms. Dana 136 Hommell. Bob 401 Hunter. Sara 185 Jamison. Mike 226 BtSl Hamburger. Anne 12 Hayashi. Hirobumi 207 Higgms. Doug 339 Hondurano. Paul 217 Hunting. Dan 171 Jan. Mohammad 402 Hamhy. Mark 131 Hauden. Deborah 163 Higgms. Jay 428 Hood. Elhenya 158 Hurko. Elizabeth 402 Jancek. Nancy 162.402 Hamer. Doug 194.427 Hayes. Barbara 400 High. Emily 315 Hooper. Catherine Ann 401 HuHburt. Scott 261 Janecki. Peggy 217 Hamill. Dick 427 Hayes. Dan 204 Higlcy. John 428 Hoopes. Lindsay 150 Hurley. Karen 123.166 Janecki. Ted 217 Hamilton. Christie 154 Hayes. Kath 427 Higky. Mike 268. 269. 428 Hoover. Dave 352 Hurst, Judy 325 Janscn. Diane 402 " C Hamilton. Deanna 170.427 Hayes. Pern 318 Hildehrand. Margo lisa it - Hoover. Doug 122.339 Hurst. M argot 241 Janssen. Kalhy 143 w Hamilton. John T. 400 Haynes. Sharon 138. 139. 192 -32 . 428 Hoover. Russ 121. 122. 123. 150. Hurter. Debbie 177 Jaramillo. Belinda 170.429 M Hamilton. Lindsay 134.427 Haynes. Tim 226 Hill. Chaunccy 348 338 339.428 Hussein. Bassam 429 Jardine. Jennifer 297.316 Hamilton. Malt 400 Ha vs. James 400 Hill. Cheryl 270 Hoover. Sharon 316 Hutchmson. John 275. 363 Janas. Tom 328 Hamilton. Pat 234. 235. 261 Haysfett. Nick 427 Hill. Dave 346.428 Hoover. Sherry Lynn 401 Hutchmson. David 261.429 Jams. Chris 154 Hamilton. Randy 427 Heady. Dwam 427 Hill. Deon 162.170.401 Hermann. Valerie 428 Hutchmson. Glenn 226 Jasmin. John 194 Hamilton. Tom Hughes 429 HealdJim 359 Hill. Jeff 355 Homer. Cathy 428 Hutchmson. Holly 211.316 Jason. Spike 359 Hamlm.Jim 195 Healev. Bill 400 Hill. John 346 Homess,Tony 428 Hutinson. Jerry 429 Jaurcqui. Jaime 429 Hammerstem. Susan 154. 185. Healy. Kerry 427 Hill. Kit 401 Honuck. Kalhy 163 Hutchmson. Kim 307 Jefferson. Elijah 261 312 Heanev. Eugenia 241.427 Hill. Mike 339 Horning. Renee 401 Hutchison. Danae 402 Jeffery. Richard 429 Hammond. John 128.427 Heater. Larry 224.226 Hill. Sidney 170.428 Hornung. Paul 132.428 Hutsdl. Manbeth 304.402 Jeff ry. Tony 363 Hampel. Edith 190 Heath. Byron 263 Milliard. Donald F. 401 Hornung. Stacy Ann 318 Hutson. Kirby 346 Jelinek. Laura 304 Hampton. Jeff 400 Hehert. Edward 109 Hilliker. Christy 326 Horowitz. Ron 192.401 Hutu Marc 429 Jendrzewski. Kathy 429 Harmtra. Renee 427 Hedger. Deborah 427 Hillman. Elizabeth 428 Horseley. Jerry 335 Hut ion. John 402 Jenkins. Mike 348 Hancock. Siobhan 427 Hedges. Judy 137.400 Hillman. Paul 146.401 Horton. Dwayne 226 Hymas. Nanci 148 Jenkins. Missy 143 Hannum. Enc 268. 269 Heede. Mark 127 Hills. Danene 136.428 Horton. Julie 318 Hyatt, Grelchen 429 Jensen. Bill 226 Hansen. Cvdnev 427 Hefty. Elizabeth 183.208 Hilton. Lisa 139.200 Horton. Linda 191 Hyde. Susan 402 Jensen. Bob 9 Hansen. Can 427 Hegg. Barbara 400 Himev Randy 132 Horton. Ron 428 Hv man. Danald 281 Jensen. Robert 268 Hansen. Joan 232. 233. 258 Height. Michael 427 Hindcrer. Alan 165. 339 Horwitz. Heidi 312.428 H man. Gary 145 Jensen. Susan 429 Hansen. 3m 196. 232. 233. 258. He.m. K. D. 326 Hindman. Alan 428 Hosclaw. Douglas 303 Hv man. Lisa 318 Jensen. Susie 271 427 Heimler. Randy 400 Hindman. Loire 428 Hoskin. Bob 346 Hyman. Ron 363 Jerman. Mike 402 Hansen. Linda 141.400 Heimouiz. Judy 150 Hinnawi. Marwan 143.428 Hoskin. Mary 208 323.401 Hymen. Jason 128 Jessebon. Debra 429 Hansen. Mike 263 Hemdel. Ray 131.427 Hinlon. Joe 428 Hospodar. Joyce A. 401 Jo. Kuk-Wam 402 Hansen. Nick 400 Heine. Kevin 359 Hmwood. Helen M. 401 Hosteller. Laurie 325 Jochums. Dick 262.263 Hansen. Ra 193 Heine. Phil 359 Hippenmever. Carol 240.241 Holopp. Dave 348 Jockson. Mike 429 Hansen. Robert 427 Hemlein. John 427 Hirsch. Jodi 186 Houchins. Bill 363 John. Barry 198 Hansen. Scot 427 Heinnch. Susan 9.141. 96.241. Hirsh. Joni 323.367 Houdck. Candace 429 Johns. Linda 241 HK M Hanserd. Brenda 427 400 Hilchcockjay 339.428 Hougaz. Desiree 258 Johnsen. Bill 130 t Hanson. Dave 145. 180 Hemze. Susie 318 Hill. Scon Houk. Linda 429 lannacito. Lesa 137 Johnsen. Ron 131 i Hanson. Dennis 400 Hejaki. Faramarz 427 401 House. Michael 429 lannucci. Jon 109 Johnson. Barb 19. 1 19. 140. 141. 1 Hanson. Helen 312 Helak. Mike 346 Hu. Gary L 401 House. Renee L. 401 Ibble. Sherman 132 173.429 r. , Hanson. Lesley J. 400 Heller, Andy 261 Hmaidan. Fawaz 401 Housky. Jack 226 Ibrahimkhail. Kaiima 402 Johnson. Barbara 429 Hanvm.Jim 217 Heller. Jeffrey 400 Hmaidan. Talal 163.428 Housmyer. Gene 429 Ide. Belle 402 Johnson. Bill 190 Hanson. John 144 Hellngel. William 401 Hnizdil. Gak 189.401 Houston. Pern 214 Igmi. John 429 Johnson. Chris 196.245 Hantla. Jeff 198 Hemmila. Karl 401 H mzdil. Nancy 428 Houston. Renee 201 IgnjatovK. Srdjaa 429 Johnson. Chuck 348.429 Harasha.Jeff 133 Henckel. Robert 195.401 Ho. Hiroyasu 207 Hovdestad. Rhenda 135.429 Iliff. Terry 402 Johnson. Clare 146.187.429 Harucaslk. Kelly 127 Henderson. Curtis 401 Ho. Yin 190 Hover. Holly 325 Ihzalitort. Linda 316 Johnson. Clark 204.336 Hardison. Carol 208 Henderson, Roger S. 380 Hochman. Elaine 428 Hovey. Grelchen 315 Imhof. Joel 429 Johnson. Curt 127.331 M | Hardville. Drew 226 Hendren. Hollv 135. 166 Hochman. Jane 144 Howard. Conine 429 Immer. James 151. 339 Johnson. David 402 Hardson. Malt 352 Hendncks. Paul 401 Hodges. Karen 428 Howard. D.C. 335 Infeid. Robin 209 Johnson. Debbie 318.429 Hargilt. Chns 359 Hendncks. Sheree 401 Hodges. Sieve 262.263 Howard. Greg 171 Ingrzham. Corky 226 Johnson. Dennis 235.261 Hargrave. Laurie 427 Hendnckson. Julie 240.241.401 Hoenecke. Heinz R. 203.401 Howe. Melissa 149.429 Ingram. Jill 183 Johnson. Diane 9. 264. 265 Harm. Mustafa 400 Harker. Julie 183.315 Hendru. Buck Hendru. Mike 333 333 Hoening. Nets Hoff. Cvnlhia 348 142.401 Howdl. Andy Hoyler. Bennett W. 346 401 Ingram, Jodie Inserra. Gina M. 429 163.429 Johnson. Donna Johnson. Duane 429 74.75 Harkncss. Maureen 209 Hendnx. Richard 145.401 Hoff. Meredith 81.153 Hovt, Michael 429 1 out. Oscar 429 Johnson. Gail 402 Hartow. Kathryn 400 Hemka. Tom 263 Hoffclmeyer. Tim 428 HuiSam 148. 191 lotti. Valentino 429 Johnson. Jeff 429 Harmer. Cynthia 190 Hennessey. Mike 346 Hoffman. Andy 428 Hubbard. Arthur M. 401 Ireland. Constance 429 Johnson. Joy 312 BiDoM C Hamey. Gregg 363 Hennessey. Nancy 265 Hoffman. Charks P. 401 Hubbard, Chns 318 Ireland. Janet 109 Johnson. Karen 323 Harper. Fred 133 Hennessy. Pat 198 Hoffman. Cinda 401 Hubbard. Loree 221. 289.308. Ireland. Nancv I4i. 4JV Johnson. Ken 180.402 DM C Harper. Lisa 312 Henning. Paul 346 Hoffman. Doug 428 309 Irven. Dorothea 402 Johnson. Leif 127 Harpst. Steve 427 Hennques. Rut 401 Hoffman. Jerry 348 Hubbert. Dave 171 liven. Melanie 429 Johnson. Leslie 316 Harrdl. Demse 427 Henrv. Alan 428 Hoffman. Lou 1 65. 1 73. 289. Huber. Jeffrey 429 Irvine. Janne 154 Johnson. Linda 402 . Hams. Becky 400 Henrv Doug 150.359 348.349 Huber. Pal 429 lr m. Kathy 429 Johnson. Marcia 402 Hams. Cameron 335 Henry. Ellen 137.401 Hoffman. Kathryn 289.301 Huddey. David 129 Isaias. Anacleto 429 Johnson. Marlene 429 . n Hams. Clarence E. 99 Henry. Tom 346 316.401 Hudson. Kathleen 429 Isbell. Bruce 402 Johnson. Martha 429 - Harm. Corey 323 Henslee. Jim 31. 125 Hoffpauir. Susan 401 Hudspeth. Bill 160 IsbdLShem 323 Johnson. Melissa 402 Hams. Gary 9. 226 Hephner. Linda 428 Hogan. David 401 Huemmer. Ardith L. Isikman. Tulun 402 Johnson. Nancy 429 i. Harm. Jim 263.427 Heratv. Steve 428 Hogan. Kelley 428 Huerta. Carlos 429 Ismael. RK 335 Johnson. Paul 429 t Hams. Kim 315 123. 133.428 Hogan. Lc Moync 73 Huerter. Kevin 147. 401 Ismatly. Suad 429 Johnson. Paula 429 Hams. Kirk 400 Herbst. Aim 401 Hogan. Lon 150. 185 Huestts. Lucy 397 Itkoe. Stephen 163. 188 Johnson. Roben 163 L m JB IHarra. Ray 400 Herda. Phyhs 232 Hogg. David 210.401 Huff. Bill 339 Ivers. Linda 208 Johnson. Stephen 348.429 Hams. Rod 335 Herdman. Leslie 428 Hoguc. Laurie 315 Huff. Linda 315.428 I vie. Rick 402 Johnson. Walter 429 Hams. Sandra 400 Hergenroeder. Annette 162. 170 Hokanson. Melody 312 Huff. Robert 133 h ory. Teresa 200 Johnston. Akesa 333.429 Hams. Sue 427 Hergenrother. Pat nek 428 Holan. Jill 428 Huffman. Ed 429 Johnston. Chris 429 Harmon. Greg 123.134.188. Herget. George 268 Holdeman. Cheryl 180.428 Huffman. Kim 312 Johnston. Geraldme 429 400 Herman. Susan 163 Holerf Kid. Joshua 428 Hughes. Becky 321 J Johnston. Gerry 139 Hart. Bruce 427 Herman. Tom 359 Holeman. Roben 268.428 Hughes. Bill 182 P Johnstone. Bryan 402 Hart. Patty 312 Hartung. Manan 315 Harvev. David 427 Hermann. Vela Hernandez. George Hernandez. Luis 136.428 428 401 Holtqaz. Desiree Holkman. Don Holky. Clayton 428 187.401 428 Hughes. Cindy Hughes. Doug Hughes. Jimmy- 429 429 198 Ja boner. Cheryl Jackson. Barbara 182 402 Joiner. Joe Jodvetle. Renee Jonas. Cynthia 402 188.402 429 Harvey. Lisa 318 Hernandez. Mana 428 Hollo John 428 Hughes. John 208 Jackson. Brian 144 Jones. Anthony 261.429 Harvey. Oscar 226 Hernandez, Sandra 428 Holky. Keith 428 Hughes. Lee 316 Jackson. Clayton 335. 429 Jones. Bob 180 - Harvey. Ricky 261 Herrara. Dolores 401 Hollmger. Mark 428 Hughes. Marsha 171.312 Jackson. Greg 226 Jones, Byron 429 3 Harvev. Thomas Ricky 157 Hemck. Jim 217 Holhnaworth. Diana 428 Hughes. Sam 268 Jackson. Mary Kay 167. 185. Jones, Carol 210 . Harwood. Jack 427 Hemng. Vincent B. 157 Hollingworth. Louis 428 Hughes. Susan E 143.402 312.428 Jones. Charks 402 Harwood. Mall 427 Herron. Kay 401 Hollis. Debbie 367. 428 Hulealt. John 146 Jackson. Ruthann 208.312 Jones. Cory 429 I- af Hasan. Akram 427 Hertzog. Mark 428 Hollowkk. Cheryl 315 Hulet. Mark 132.429 Jackson, Tracy 158 Jones. Cynthia 325 Haslett. Jay 171 Herwig. Dorothy 428 Holm. Pally 270.271 HuleL Steve 146.402 Jackson. Wayne 429 Jones. Dak 170 Hassen. Chuck 427 Heslep. Marchclle 401 Hiilman. Renee 145. 191 Hull Ed 133 Jacob. Beth ' 185.217 Jones. Deborha 429 Hastings. Colleen 427 Hess. Blair 163. 188.428 Holmes. Greg 363 Hull. Robert L 379 Jacob. Donna 429 Jones. Jennifer 429 C Hatch. Jill 155. 316 Hessemer. Stephanie 333 Holmes, Knsia 232. 233. 258. Hume. Dana 339 Jacob. John 359 Jones. Jill 142.402 9 HanVU. Tom 143 Hesser. Raymond 401 428 Hume. Laurie 429 Jacobs, Bruce 134.402 Jones. John 336 Hathaway. J David 427 Hester. John 363 Holmes. Larry 231 Humphrey. Cynthia 185.312 Jacobs. Mary 183 Jones, Kai 429 5551 INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX IN DEX INDEX 449 1 NDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX IN DEX INC INDE Jones, Kevin 243 Keegan. Carla 308 Kmney. Kalhy Ann 403 Koshn, Susan 328 Lahet. Bradley 404 Lefferts. Lori 431 Loo Jones. Mark 402 Keeley. Jim 208. 403 Kinsler. Howard 403 Kossack. Robert 403 Ulster. Mary 166.404 Lcflcr. Diana 187 Loto Jones. Mary 170.402 Keeley. Kit 208 Kirhy. Dennis 200. 201 Kostelny. Robert 431 Lake. Steve 273. 275 Legg.Jill 208 Jones. Michael 430 Keenan. Ken 335 Kirby. Dicnna 430 Koster. Maria 403 Lakeman. Dirk 234.235.261 Leggett, Drew 404 Junes. Nancy 211.402 Keenan. Paul 137.194.403 Kirby. Ronald 281 Kostelsky. Alan 431 Um.Tai-Wai 404 Leggee. Rick 335 Jones. Pernela 430 Keeshan. Kalhy 142 Kirchner. Kalhy 185.318.430 Kot. Belly 431 Lamb. Elizabeth 404 Lchet. Mary 404 Jones. Randy 268 Keim. Slacie 82.152.403 Kirconoulos. Tony 151.188.430 Kouraiou. Peter 403 Lamb. Kim 404 Lchto, Judith 431 Jones. Richard 261 Keilh. J. Wade 430 Kirk. Anne 430 Kournay. Rod 431 Lamberson. John 352 Lcicnkugel, Ed 404 Jones. Robert 127.402 Keller. Eric 128.430 Kirkcr. Rory 144.403 Kounlz. Rhonda 154 Lambert. Laura 170.431 Leis. Berta 154 Jones. Sieve 339 Kelley. Mary 150.323 Kirmse. Kevin 339 Kowal. Righard 431 Lampe. Martha 154.211.325 Leitmann. Julie 431 m Jones. Tom Kellcy. Maureen 315.430 Kirschner, Tom 128 Kowalchuk. Peter 404 Uinam. Kezia 192 Leitncr. Daniel 127.431 lot Jones. Vondell 430 Kelliher. Chris 145. 333 Kirlon. Brad 430 Kowalski. Karen 149 Lancaster. Tracy 159 Leker.Jill 431 la Jones. Wanda 171 Kellogg. Bill 336 Kisch. Lorella 430 Kozma. Mary 171 Under. Jeffrey 431 LeMar, Rhonda 74 Lopo Joplm. Julie 430 Kellum. Charlotte 158.430 Kisiel. Nancy 150 Kraft. Teresa 214.431 Undrum. Linda 404 LeMay, Brian 431 Upo Jordan. Daniel 352.402 Kelly. Bill 137 Kiskol. Adrian 145 Kraft. Whitney 431 Une. Hortcnsia 431 Lcmelson. Leon 191 UP Jordan. Doug 268 Kelly. Paul 403 Kiss. Ale 430 Kraisner. Carole 304.431 Une. Pal 146 Lcmery, Sleven 404 Lopo Jordan. Jim 359 Kelly. Shan 430 Kite. Dave 359 Krall. Ron 200.431 Une. Tim 238. 239 Lemm. Becky 431 Lope Jordan. Kay 158 Kelso. Leslie 304 Kitsuwa. Gordon 207. 403 Kramer, Barry 165 Ung. Debbie 431 Lcmmons, Richard 431 Lop Jordan. Mary Louise 402 Kemberling. Teresa 430 Kivett. Anne 192.403 Kramer, Dan 431 Ung. Jacque 200 Lenharol, John 431 Lopo Jordan. Michael 165.430 Kemmer. Gregg 430 Klccv Margaret 323 Kramer. Kim 316.431 Ung. William 67 Lentz. Adrienne 431 Lopo Jorden. Bruce 430 Kcmmerer. Karen 325 Kleimola. Dehra 142 Kramer. Roger 191 Unge. Dan 129.404 Lentz, Li by 308 Lope Jorgensen. Dacia 318 Kemmeries. Kay 312 Klein. Mare 403 Krane. Al 359 Ungc. Deborah 404 Leogrande. Rene 190 Lope Joseph. Lori 304. 357 Kempe. Andy 430 Klein. Mary Kay 1% Krane. Palti 304 Unge. Julie 167 Leon. Elsa 171.431 Lopo Jossersrd. Thomas 430 Kcmpfcn. Bert 151.201.346 Klein. Pearl 403 Kranking. Pal 363 Ungham. Monty 355 Leonard, Alan 131,431 Lai Jouflas. Rebecca 1 42. 3 1 2. 430 Kempinski. Michael 214.403 Kleindiensl. Carrie 182 Krasmck. Ncal 431 Ungmade. Stephen 165. 190. Leonard, Bred. 437 Lai Joy ner. Mike 235.261 Kendig. Muffy 318 Kleinhans. Suzanne 241 Kraldchauil. Peggy 325 404 Leone. Brian 431 Lad. Jozefowicz. Diane 430 KenKnight. Lynetie 430 Kleissle. Kerry 403 Kratochvil. Peggy 431 Ungsiroih. Suzanne 431 Leopold. Jancl 1% Lad Judge. Tnsha 293. 323 Kennan. Jeunnie M. 170 Klement. Tim 430 Kraus. Lori 237. 404 Umk. Diana 431 Lerner. Cathy 404 La Judson. Leah 183.315.357 Kennedy. Brian 403 Klemes. Susan 308. 309 Krause. DeAnna 431 Unnmg. Boh 431 Lerum. Jenny 304.431 Laa Judy. Rich 359 Kennedy. Gayle 170.430 Klemm. Kalhy 403 Krause. Mike 431 Unning. Jack 431 Iru. Mark 127.431 Laa Jury. Pal 216.430 Kennedy. Jana 140.185.312. Klensim. Barbara Ann 188 Krause. Sandy 149 Lansing. Mary 142 Levan. Sharon 236. 237 Lan 430 Klijian. Barbara 430 Krausman. Paul 214 Unsky. Debbie 431 Leverenz, Chris 335.431 Laa Kennedy. Jule 141 Klmg. Mary 136 Kraulh. Robert 404 Unz. Sepp 431 Levine. Howie 132 Laa Kennedy. Lauren 200.312.430 Klinger. Mary Ann 430 Kravels. Laura 431 Uos. Fritz 268.269,431 Levine. Rahhi Morton 182 Lori Kennedy. Maureen 430 Klml. Bruce 430 Kreisler, Austin 134.404 Uos. Michael 431 Levine. Stanley 404 Uij) Kennedy. Nancy 430 Khska. Ed 430 Krell. Wende 328 Upezynski. Robert 431 Levitt. Sandy 4.11 Uik Kennedy. Ron 260.261 Klompus. Barry 430 Kremer. Fred 431 Uguaslo. Toni 304 Levy, Carol 404 Un Kanakoff. Gary 430 Kent. Andrew 403. 430 Klonowski. Frank 357 Krcmposki. Randy 363 Urncd. Deborah 333. 404 Levy. Laurie 367 IM Kaczmar. Rim 402 Kent. Daryl 226 Klon-s. Jeff 328 Krenz. Doug 404 URochelle. Jim 197.431 Levy. Lawrence 404 Mi Kaczmarski. Michael 1 70. 430 Kent. David 146 Klostnech. Leslie 430 Krcps, Kevin 184 URogue. Gilbert 431 Lewis. Lone 142 M Kaes, Julie 141.241 Kcrcheval. James 430 Klug. Michael 430 Kreutz. Theresa 315.431 URose, Kathleen " Rocky " 5, ' Lewis. John Otis 208 Lov,, Kagcn. Milch 127 Kerchiel. Randall 430 Kluver. Maria 304 Kreuufeld. Kristie 404 28.29. 1%. 283. 404 Lewis. Jonathan 216.431 Lot. Kahler. Dave 346 Ken-hill. Randy 195 Kmak. Ron 430 Krewson. Rob 431 URose. Rick 230.243 Lewis. Karen 217 LOK Kahn. Sandra 315.430 Ken-hill. Pally 195. 430 Knapp. Vivie 186 Knch. Jay 359 Ursen. Rich 148 Lewis. Lori 431 Low Kamc, Lynn 312 Kermani. Masoud 403 Knecht. Leslie 403 Krighaum. Patrick 404 Urson. Joanie 404 Lewis. Mark 198 LOK Kains. Cynthia 326 Kern. Julie 315 Knechl. Vicki 139 Knsa. Ken 133,170 Lirsun, Mark 210 Lewis. Naomie 357 Low Kakar. Rosemary 1 23. 1 36. 430 Kerns. Jean Dr. 143 Kneel. Wendy 188 Knsion. Valia 138,431 Urson. Thomas 261 Lewis. Wade 404 LOK Kakish. Paris ' 402 Kershner, Chan 403 Kne . John 122.151 KM . Don 348 Ush. Linda Leigh 431 Uchtenaur, Jennie 315 Lon Kalm. Kalhy 430 Kerwm, Cindy 229 Knickerbocker. Kalhy 149.430 Krochmalny, Andrew 431 Uskow. Leslie 307 be her. Marc 431 Low Kalush. Peier 189 Kerwood.Jim 129.430 Knighi. Noel 336 Krohn. Jerry 227 Uu. Edward 207 Ueberman. Jane 178 Lorn Kalyna. Andrienne 29 Kesler.Ann 325.430 Knights. Ray 209 Krohn. Jim 224. 227 Uub.Cindy 155.315.404 Lichman. Lori 431 Low Kamps, Randy 336 Kesler. Karl 127.430 Kmpe. Tom 363 Krost, Jon 130 Uudcman. Leslie 140.316 Uechty. Kim 304 Lorn Kane. Helene 402 Kesler.Tom 127.430 Knostman. Sarah 318 Krumholz. Debra 431 Uuden. Sue 316 Liem. Mark 431 Lwn Kaneen. Kim 176 Kesller. Ralph 403 Knoie. Waller 403 Krumwiede. Diane 431 Uudun. Nicole 431 Lieurancc. Chert 316 b).( Kanefsky. Robin 140 Keichan. Susan 323 Knowles. Lmdsey 403 K 11 hall. Carol 404 Uuer. Leisa 304 Ligget. Andy 127 404.431 Low Kaneko. Yoshimasa 402 Keiiel. Faiih 145 Knox. Pam 283 Kucera. John 263 Uugharn. Theresa 83.146.155. Liggins, David 227 b i Kanzler. Keuh 430 Keilcl.Loui.sJ. 382 Knudsen. Chris 226 Kuckuck. Amy 404 210.323.357.404 Light. Mark 146 Ltta Kaplan. Barb 307 Keup. Tracy 326 Knudsen. Karen 144.430 Kudrna. Cynthia 312 Uurence. Deana 312 Lilek.Tma 183 Ls Kaplan. Boh 363 Keyes. Waller 430 Knulson. Richard 403 Kuecker. Sherri 140.315 Laurence. Diana 431 Lillo. Oscar 432 bm Kaplan. David 336. 402 Khan. Manzoor 403 Knutzen. Karma 430 Kuesiner. Nancy 142.431 Uunn. Gina 431 Lillywhite, Leslce 432 La Kaplan. Jennifer 402 Kharrazi. Koorosh 403 Koa. Henry 227 Kugleman. Anelte 307 Uvelle. Patty 431 Lim. Ginger 432 Ln Kaplan. Phyllis 189 Khashmelmous, Alielhagio 403 Kock. Cindy 403 Kuhn. Sieve 171 Uverty. Keith 335 Lin. Yang-Wen 404 uu Kaplan. Robert 430 Khayai. Fadel 430 Kock. Pete 127 Kulina. Adrianne 154 Uviage. Jacque 308.431 Linares. Idy 404 Ufa Kaplan. Susan 316 Khcllaf. Abdallah 403 Koegel. David 430 Kull.Nma 404 Uvm. Debbie 123 Lmai:ome. Debbie 323 LuoV Kaplin. Candy Apple 216 Kickson. Scott 336 Koenig. Richard 430 Kunau. Judi 431 Uvner. Laura 142 Lincoln. John 346 Lip Kaplin. Lori 430 Kappes. Byron 184 Kaput. Marjone 232. 233. 258, 259 Kida. Paul 336 Kiehus. Sian 348. 403 Kiefer. Dennis 403 Kier. Lisa 403 Koffolt. Many 307 Kogan. Rob 129 Kogel. Bill 134 Kogianes. Krisly 403 Kundral. Cathy Kunkel. Barbara Kunkel. Karen Kunkel. Susan 194.431 404 404 431 Uwler. Roberta 141 Uwrence. Betsy 404 Uwrence, Mandella 136 Uwrcnce. Nancy 431 Undbeck. David Lindberg. Ann Undberg. Boh Lindberg. David 145.210 432 208. 405 432 bin 1 1 btoi Lult) Karacadglu. Mehmel 402 Kiernan. Grania 430 Kohl. Brad 430 Kuper. Stew 328 Uwrence. Susan 404 Undberg. Jean 432 Lunp Karbal. Sleven 430 Kiewel. Jeff 226 Kohn. Russ 339 Kupcr, Tom 404 Uwson. Kelly 316 Undberg. Joan 432 bin Karim. Mahhuh 143 Kigin. Patty 142. 149 Kohhnen. T. 359 Kurdi. Abdulrahmana 404 Uylon. Danny 431 Undburg. Clinton 432 Lull Karim. Sahma 143.430 Kihleng. Simeon 430 Kohnke. Siewarl 200. 430 Kusche. Sue 245 Uzara. Katie 312 Undert. John 243. 363 Und K.I rim I...,,! 143.430 Kikuchi.Tatsuko 430 Kok. Richard 403 Kul .. Susan 163 Leach. Gregg 431 Undley. Ginger 217 Line! Karimi. Johanair 402 Kilgore. Therese 430 Kolasmski. James 1 23. 1 32. 430 Kuwairi. Belied 404 Leach. Matthew 431 Undsay. Randy 227 Uin Karslen. Suzanne 316.430 Kilhullen.Gary 430 Kolh. Susan 430 Kuykendall. Kris 153.308 Leal. Cesar 194.431 Undsey. Linda 150 bad Kase. David 402 Kilkmson. Rein 207 Kollcuu. Ulysses 430 Kvochak. Kalhy 431 Leal. Corneho 132.431 Unebaugh. Paula 432 Liu Kashper. Arik 402 Killeen. Kalhy 316 Kom.Klma.Jim 198 Kwait. Bill 431 Leake. Julie 143 Ungyel. Sandra 163 Lew Kasney. Ken 336. 402 Kim. Allyson 430 Ken 189 Kwon. Osuk 404 Leather. Jeff 363 Unhoff, Gregg 339 Lou Kass. Sandy 146 Kimpel. Kelly 430 Kond iolka. Edward 403 Kwon. Sunglan 404 Lehedeff. Ann 236. 237 Unmger. Gretchen 321 Ut Kassander. Richard 68. 372 Kmcaid. Beth 194 Konecky. Helen 147 Kybarlas. Ed 227 Lehrallo. Donna 208 Unn.Jefr 357 Lutic Kassem. Fadia 430 Kmcaid. Thomas 198.346 Kohg. Julie 431 Kyle. Lorraine 202 LeClaire. Tmara A. 431 Unnik. Dan 432 Luu. Kassovcr. Elliol 336 Kincanon, Carol 312 Konkol. Deborah 122.123.163. Lecomple. Robert 431 Lin i . Susan 432 Usl Kassraian. Mahmoud 402 Kmdall. Jerry 279 403 L ' Ecuyer. Urry 339 Unz. Wes 171 bus Karnik, Horman 226 Kinder. Jean Marie 403 Konkol. Joliene 122.123.163. UsJ ' rman. Dave 198 Uppc). Miriam 182.432 Lviiw K.u .Jcff 192 Kinder. Tom 127.430 403 Lea,. rd.Tim 128 Upphardt. Donna 167.312 MUIB Lytic Katz. Jodi 402 Kmdler. Pally 430 Konupka. Kim 163. 187 Ledingham. Gordan 431 Upsman. Cathy 315.405 Lynhj K.i! . Risa 402 King. Anne 403 Konopka. Walter 403 Lee. Alisha 323 Liquon, John 432 Kauer. Dana 307 King. Art 131.430 Konvalin. Tony 235.261 LaBoard. Ron 227 Lee. Connie 404 LJsitzky. Kris 432 U) ' B1 Lviw Kaufman. Dana 328 King. Cindy 315 Koochekzaden. Kamran 403 Li norm, Margo 125. 136 Lee. Fred 431 Litten. Virginia 144 " -JUB. Kaufman. Rose 430 King. Pally 430 Kmtgler. Tncia 147 Lackey. Karen 191 Lee. Jack 170 Uvingston. Anne 228. 229 Lysx Kavalhas. Johanna 403 King. Rohm 241.403 Kooniz. Rhonda 323 Lackman. Robert 431 Lee. Jennifer 431 Uoyd. Shelley 318 Kawahara.Yukiko 430 King. Ruth 430 Kooelman. Sieve 202 1 .idenburg. Joe 404 Lee. John 160.404 Ltoyd. William 432 Kaylor. Leigh 308 King. Stanley 335. 430 Kopp. Howard 163.214 Ladensack. Mary 431 Lee. Kevin 148.191 Loafadam. Dan 359 Kazakauich. Karen 154 King. Stephen 403 .Kopplin. Michael 431 l-adin. Jay 127 Lee. Kryslal 431 Localelli. Maria 405 Keahom, Nancy 316 King. Tammy 430 Kopsick. Joe 174 Ladman. Tom 268. 269 Lee. Lawrence 170 Lockahy. Lana 432 Keane. William 403 King. Wendy 155.323.403 Kordsieman. Bill 403 Laetz. Hanz 431 Leenev. Mary 208 Locked. Kalhy 182 Keatseangsilp. Manatip 403 Kmgsford. Thane 403 Kornahrens. Rob 198 Lafleur. Richard 352. 404 LeFeuere. Jeff 214 Lockwood. Linda 311 Mlc Kececiouglu. Zoe 87.153 Kmncherg. William 281 Kosa. Nadhir 403 Laguna-Syala. Alejandro 404 Lefferls. Carolyn 431 Lodge. Sandi 139 Mac u..- Kee. Linda 318 Kinnerup. Tina 323 Koskmen. Ann 325 Lahaie. David 431 Leffens. Craig 279.281.404 Loerzel. Lee Ann 135.432 uci MK[ INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEXINDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEXINDEX IN) " iNDE 450 INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX 1 Loewen. Cindy 405 MacDonald. Laura 432 Martin. Michael 433 McCaughey. Lisa 149. 183. 433 Mednanskj . Susan 433 Millstone. MaryBeth 434 Lofius. UoiuJ. 214 Mac Donald. Mem 432 Manin. Mary Lou 433 McCauky. Heather 406 Medvcd. Ken 339 Millszps. John 434 u Lohse, Karen 405 MacDougall. Jim 171 Manin. Peter 208 McCauleyTom 129 Meek. Mary 140.283.433 Millus. Cheryl 434 Lomdi. Luts 405 Mace. Jeff 147 Martin. Richard 406 McCausland. Tom 359 Meentemcir. Sue 433 Milly Lynne 190 i4 Lomdl. Tom 170 MacFarland. Stephanie 406 Martin. Stan 171 McClaren. Stewart 433 Mehdi. Ali Al 433 Minai. Morteza 407 Lonev. Matthew A. 66 MacFarlane. Rick 432 Martin. Steve 268. 269 McClellan. Jim 406 Meier. Ricardo 434 Minasy. Kathy 321 Long.Dcnise 315.432 Maclsaac. Bnan 227 Martin. Tom 214 McClmiock. Mike 348. 406 Meister. Relo 406 Mincheff. Susan 434 Long. Jennifer 325 MacLeod. Ruth 209 Martin. Troy 433 McCloskey. Maureen 237 Mejia. Kalhy 434 Mindell. Lorraine 434 Longanecker. Jill 277. 432 MacTough. Bob 432 Manmdak. Scott 131.357.433 McClosky. Cathy 316 Melamed. Jeff 434 Miner. David 163 Longanecker. Jo 283. 432 Macy. Bob 132 Martinez. Aracelis 149 McConnell. Karen 216 MeUenbernoi.Gala 216 Minner. Roger 336 Longpre. R. J. 405 Madden. Sheila 432 Martinez. Edwardo 433 McConndl. Richard 127. 159. Mellon. Donald 27S Minmg. Stephanie 434. 325 Loomis. Linda 144 Madrid. Richard 432 Martinez. Juanila 433 433 Mellor. Marilyn 209 Minopoh. Ciro 434 Lopes. Ann 241 Madrid. Robert 144.405 Martinez de Castro. Javier 406 McConoughey. Janet 433 Mellon. Dune 326 Miravalle. Robert 127.186 . Lopes. Hildaci 143.405 Madsen. Anna 316 Martinez. Lelicia 433 McCool. Rick 359 Menack. Sieve 434 Mireks. Patricia 434 % Lopez. Abel 405 Madsen. Debbie 405 Martinez. Mario 267 McCormkk. Ann 217 Menddelsohn. Mart 131 Minch.Gary 130 Lopez. Bob 196 Madsen. Joanne 141 Martinez. Santos 40 6 McCormick. F. G. 145 Mendell. Lorraine 32S Mini. Charlene 190 Lopez. Jose 181 Magaddmo. Peter 432 Martinez. Tammy 433 McCoy. Linda 186.433 Mendenhal. Barb 325 Mitchell. Chen 149.203.434 Lopez. Leonard 1 70 Magagna. Mike 432 Martinjak. Tricia 433 McCoy. Mike 335 Mendenhall. Cindy 434 Mitchell Elizabeth 434 Lopez. Margaret 432 Magee. Erin 170 Manone. Joyce 144 McCrady. Allison 325 Mendtbles. Rebecca 149.434 Mitchell. James 434 Lopez. Mana 405.432 Magdla. Mark 132.432 Many. Shannon 433 McCnght. Ginny 433 Mendoza. Pnscila 143.434 Mitchell. Madge 318 Lopez. Marjie 232. 233. 258 Magoveny. Clint 405 Manilla. Matthew 128 McCullen. Nancy 138.209.433 Menezes. Marco Ouvio Alenar Mitchell. Pam 183.312 Lopez. Patricia 432 Mahaffey. Don 230.231 Marum. Marian 406 McCullough. Mavis 433 406 Mitchell. Sarah 154 Lopez. Rita 432 Mahler. Laura 432 Marx. Chnstopher 406 McDaniel. Florence 149 MenhenneL Scott 3S2 Mitchell. Steve 132. 194 Lord. Brtnda 432 Mahler. Steve 432 Masek.Sara 183.326 McDamel. Kim 433 Merideih. Lome 142 Miichem. Amy 323 Lord. David 432 Mahmoud. Basin 143. 432 Masel. Abbe 265.433 McDonald. Betty 406 Meredith. Jim 434 Mn.Jerr 9.230.231 Lord. Mike 13 Mahone. Stephen 405 Maslak. Tanya 150.433 McDonald. Claire 153 Merino. Paul 434 MoMe Janet 139 Lord.Sle en 189.405 Mahoney. Pal 198 Mason. Dave 179 McDonald. James 406 Menu. Lynn 321 Mock. Peter 348. 434 " Lordway. Leonard 214 Mahoney. Pete 227 Mason. Jacque 325 McDonald. Lmdsey 433 Merredilh. Lome 312 Modjcski. Clarence 331 Lorenz. Terry 348 Maiga. Housseini 405 Mason. Nancy 433 McDonald. Matthew 433 MerreL Elaine 167.312 Moehnng. Cherie 312 Lorenzen. Larry 405 Maira.Cornne 180.432 Mason. Ray 216 McDonald. Philip 406 Merrill. Brenda 406 Moeller. Amy 434 Lurenzen. Linda 216 Majeske. David 405 Mason. Steve 433 McDowell. Debbie 149 Merrill. Steven 281.406 Moffa. Jerry- 55 Lorenzm. Tim 336 Majeske. Janet 432 Mason. Tony 227 McDowell. Joe 189.406 Merrill. Claudia 136.434 Moga. Tom 407 Lorenzini. Jenru 241 Majeske. Shen 432 Massarat Kourosh 406 McEldowney. Chris 433 Merry. Jeanne 434 Mohamed. Abdulla 407 Loudm. Mary 432 Malaby. Bob 336 Massee. Margaret 433 McElwam. Jeff 433 Messench. James 406 Mohamed. Abdulla 434 Loughran. Mike 216 Makheff.Sue 155.316.405 Masser. Steve 180.189 McEuen. Tracy 357 Metcalfe. Darrd 373 Mohscm.Alaa 407 Louk. Russell 405 Maklonado. John 432 Masters. Jeff 359 McEvoy.Dave 122.152 Meicer. Tracy 208 Mokr. Kevin 133 Louim. Edgar E. 192 Malekzade. Hamid 432 Mastey. Randy 263 McFadden. Anne 277 Melz. Clark 184 Moler. Mark 130 Luve. Pat 160. 170 Mahga. Jodv 136 Mastrangelo. Paula 326 McFadden. Scott 406 Metz.Sue 316 Molina. Fernandio 217 Loveland. Michael 432 Maloney. Randy 144 Maslronardy. Joseph 406 McFadyen. Mark 131.433 Meager. Debbie 434 Molina. Michael 407 Lovmger. Dave 357 Ma Kern. David 432 Masud. Manzer 188 McFredenck. Todd 433 Metzger. John 227 Molina. Rick 165 Lovmger. Man 181 Malvik. Dr. 146 Mata. William 406 Mi-Gee. Don 147 Meizler. Jerry 406 Molina. Ron 346 Low. Chi-Chu David 190 Mamer. Joanne 321 Matheus, Chris 433 McGehee. Ross 279.281 Meyer. Andy 233 Mohnek. Frank 434 Lowe. Bill 432 Mamett. Many 194 Mathew. Lyeta 433 McGill. Mada 406 Meyer. Becky 229. 434 Milman. Dena 316 - Lowe. James H. 405 Mance. Laura Kelly 138 Mathew. Mrs. Ben 188 McGinnis. Rita 233.321.433 Meyer. Pant 211.321 Monk. Greg 231.434 Lowe. Nancv 193 Manchenton. Mary Beth 149 Malhieu. Ann 217 McGmty. Charles 406 Meyer. Rick 335 Montano. Ruben 434 Lowe. Spencer 189 Mandel. Laune 183 Matje. Larry 406 McGough. Kathy 144. 304 Meyer. Susan 434 Monte. Laura 154 Lowe. Tom 151 Mandel. Mark 405 Mallick. Deborah 433 McGrady. Karen 185.312 Meyer. Tom 159.333 Montello. Randy 407 Lowenstem. Bamhi 188. 206 Mandelbaum. Jeffrey 432 Matloubieh. Ahmad 433 McGrane. Dan 406 Meyers. Barb 321 Montenegro. Manuel 434 Lower. Spencer 432 Mandelowilz. Robert 432 Matsch. Pam 433 McGraw. David 406 Meyers. Dan 9. 243 Monterrosa. Mauricio 143. 434 Lowrey. Carmen 432 Mangels. Linda 432 Matsuda. Elaine 208 McGumn. Brian 198.406 Meyers. Rounna 304 Montgomery. Erin 407 Lownmore. Laura 185.308.432 Mange lsdorf. Matt 143 Matteson. Mary 217 McGuire. Sheila 312 Michaehs. Lance 9. 23 1 . 263 Montgomery. Dave 331 Lowry. Clyde 178 Manies. Suzi 432 Matthvse. Debbie 195 Me Henry. Anne 142.406 Michaud. Mary 141 Montgomery. Kris 1 70. 434 Lowry. Joanne 432 Mann. John C. 405 Ma ius ' . Nancy 135 McHenry. Young-CIm 159 Michelson. Richard 133 Montgomery. Mary C. 407 Loy.Grady 131 Mann. Michael 405 Malus. Patricia 433 Mi-Hugh. Enn 325 Mickelsen. Kdly 321 Montgomery. Roger 146 Loyer. Vickie 170 Manning. Pal 405 Matzenbacher. Evi 143 McHugh. Steven 406 Mxrkelson. Jill 155.321 Montgomery. Sheldon 157 r Luben. Marcia 328 Manno. Tom 227 Malzkanm. Raymond 433 McKee. Bob 359 Middleton. Valerie 434 Monulla, Wuitremundo 407 - Lucchetti. Jack 432 Manolakts. Chuck 209 Mau. Beth 308 McKec. Kevin 433 Migliara. Cina 434 Moody. Karen 434 Luce. Kelly 155.323 Mansen. Michael 432 Mau. Elizabeth 241 McKee. Rich 227 Miguel. Jerry 434 Moody. Kim 138.139.434 Ucey.Greg 405 Manship. Ray 405 Mauch. Heather 136.406 McKeen. Dennis 189 Miku. Linda 406 Moomaw. William 434 Luciano. Dale R. 67 Manson. Mike 297. 357 Maudelbaum.Jeffery 406 Me Kenna. Frank 209.406 Milano. Lisa 434 Moon. Jean 359 Lucier.Chns 134 Mansour. Ahmed 432 Maudlin. Jeff 357 McKenna. Kathryn 433 Milbum. Lisa 316 Moonen. Anthony 434 Udden. Sara 323 Manuel. James 405 Mauren. Bill 261 McKenna. Magdakna 433 Miles. Christina 434 Moonen. Pat 31. 125 Ludena. Patricia 432 Mir. Steve 432 Maurer. Robert 433 McKensie. Kelly 193 Miles. Evelyn 136.406 Mooney. Sean 198 Lud wig. Jody 245 Mariano. Jose A. 432 Manro. Linda 170.211.406 McKenzie. Theresa 433 Miles. Jim 359 Moore. Bob 266. 267 Lugo. Cnstina 405 Marcella. Mary Jane! 405 Maxfield. Tom 433 McKenzie. Vince 208 Milford. John 348 Moore. Danial T. 148. 407 Luiten. John 134 Marcin.Tim 238.239.432 Maxwell. Barbara 150.323 McKeown. Jeff 433 Mihci. Mark 132 Moore. Denise 156.407 c Lujan. Richard 193 Mardian. Scott 144 Maxwell. Doug 129 McKerlie. Christy 318 Mill Janet 122 Moore. Dian 434 Lukow. Heidi 283 Mardian. Steve 355 Maxwell. Mark 235.433 McKmley. Millie 185 Mi llea. Thomas 434 Moore. Donna Jean 434 Luley.CassK 208 Mares. M. Elsa 405 Maxwell. Scon 433 McKmney. John 433 Miller. And 131.434 Moore. Earl 202. 363 Lumpkms. Anthony 261 Margolef. Tami 185.312 May. Brenda 315 McKinnon. Mary 209 Miller. Barry 434 Moore. Jeannine 211.316 Luna. John 267 Margolis. Marsha 432 May. Rip McLaughlm. Judith 433 Miller. Carmen 434 Moore. J Neanne 149.170 Luna. Sergio 405 Manan.Jim 176.328.405 357. 433 McLaughlin. Lisa 433 Mi Her. Char he 193.359 Moore. Jon 434 Lundeen. Boh 347 Manl. Steve 335 May. Lillian 433 McLean. Harry 406 Miller. Charles 275 Moore. Linda 434 : ' Lundin. Dcmse 258.405 Mann. John 214 May. Martha Ann 406 McLean. Lisa 433 Miller. Chris 240.241.321 Moore. Marina 183 Lunning. Kim 432 Manstal. Julie 312 May. Reed 227 McLean,. Bart 151 Miller. Greg 210 Moore. Nancy 407 Lunsford. Mike 432 Manscal. Chris 167.312 Mayer. Pam 308 McLoughlm. Ann 406 Miller. Hope 139 Moore. Robert 160 Lunt. Richard 145 Markle. Lee Ann 432 Mayer. Pamela 308. 433 McMahen. Sheila 406 Miller. James Anthony 137 Moore. Ron 165 Lurvey. Arthur 405 Marks. Kenneth 432 Maves. Bruce 339 McMahon. Mark 346 Miller. John 163 Moore. Susan 141241 Lurz. Cindy 247. 247 Marklmg, Joe 357 May field. Atwood 180 Me Mahon. Sheila 166 Miller. Karen 158 Moore. Tom 336 Lusk. Joanne 245 Marks. Ken 335 May gill. Clayton 432 McManus. Kim 433 Miller. Karen 137 Morago.Greg 434 Lunch. Ann 432 Marks. Mane 189 Mayhew. Doug 433 McMillan. Kim 433 Miller. Kirk 434 Morago. Sheila 333 Lulz. Elizabeth 264. 265 Marquardt. Mercedes 3 1 5. 405 Mazud. Manzar 143 McMurry.Gary 406 Miller. Larry S. 406 Morales. Marco 201 C Lutzke. Daniel 405 Marquiss. Rocky 432 Mbova. Braiern 420 McNab. Christine 433 Miller. Linda 236.237 Moran. Peggy 316 Luvtsa. Dave 133.163.432 Mamoit. Frank 134.432 McAhster. Emily 82. 125. 153. McNamee. Stephen 357 Miller. Mark 434 Moran. Vinca 434 L dmg.Chns 147 Marroney. Peter R. 66 320.321.406 McNeety. Peggy 201.318 Miller. Mar, 155.316.317 Morcomb. Gail IOI.136.2ia Lynch. Harry III 405 Marsh. Emily 154 Me Alpine. Joan 433 McNeil. Catherine 326 Miller. Map. Ann 304 216 Lynham. Mark 432 Marsh. Pam 210 Me Anally . Mike 148. 191 McNeil. Michael 433 Miller. Matthew 200. 339 Moree. Anthony S. 407 Lynn. Dave 130 Marhsall. Debbie 323 Me Andre . Jean 406 McNeil. Peter 433 Miller. Paul 131 Moreno. Bonnie 407 Lyon. Charles 405 Marshall. Maggie 155.312 McAnhur. Laura 406 McNiel. Dak 406 Miller. Robin 434 Moreno. Linda 208 Lysonski. Joseph 405 Marshall. Melame 141.180.432 Mi ' Arthur. Man, 433 McNulty. Roseanne 433 Miller. Sam 217.434 Moreno. Ruben M. 407 Marsokk. Lynn Mane 432 McBnde. Cmdi 323 McPeiers. Keith 406 Miller. Stanley 434 Morenlin. Rene 434 Marstreau. Jennifer 432 McBnde. Jodie 170.406 McPheeters, Don 193 Miller. Tern 434 Morgan. Bob 125 Manensen. Rodney 405 McCaffeny. Pally 246. 247 Mcquade. Jennifer 406 Miller. Timothy 406 Morgan. Charles 182 Martin. Francme 136.432 McCahan.Mike 267 McQueen. Karen 24 Miller. Todd 434 Morgan. Don 363 Manin. Ginger 183.312 McCain. Sher 150.167.433 McRae. Ken I 33 Miller. Victoria 434 Morgan. Jayne 304 Mann. Jennifer 432 McCall. Kim 406 Me Reynolds. Lisa 433 Miller. Wes 406 Morgan. Richard M. 407 MacAhee. Doug 129 Manin. Jim 432 McCalhster. Jay 359 McTigue. Pat 243 Mills. Barbara 146. 187 Morgan. Steven 407 MacAmald. Bryant 432 Martin. Kathy 136.432 McCartney. Mary Ann 433 MeWeime. Mike 352 Mills. Brad 9.281.407 Morgan. Tom 434 MacCollum. Michete 185. 321 Manin. Lori 432 McCany. Doug 132.406 Mead. Robin 271 Mills. Janet 318 Morgen. Steve 182 - Mac Donald. Cheryl 304 Manin. Mark 432 McCasland. Beth 214 Mecomber. Dan 171 Millsaps. John 127 Morlacci. Virginia 434 J5!| INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX 451 SDEX INDEX INDEX IN DEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX IN DEXIND INDE Morley. Kendrick 328 Nagore. Brian 435 Northway. Doug 408 Osborn. Marc 147.408 Paulson. Bruce 436 Pitlor. Cindy 307 0 " Moroz. Kathleen 434 Nahas. Oula 208. 435 Norton. Jennifer 308 Osborn. Martin 170 Paulus. Pete- 227 Pitroff. Bob 160. 171 _ ' . " Morreale. Jay 434 Naifeh. Mike 235.261 Norton. Melanie 318 Osborn. Pam 408 Paulus. RayG. 436 Pitts. Dan 346 Morrill. Greg 434 Najafyadeh. M. 407 Norwood. Gloria 158 Osborn. Tom 363 Payne. Annette 145.333 Pi its. Tanya 149 Morns. Ed 434 Najanan.John 261,363 Norzagaroy. Armando 435 Osburn, Beverly 408 Payne. Homer 409 PI a pp. Scott 437 Morns. Guy 434 Nakamura. Shigeaki 207 Noll. Barbara 312 Oshanl, Chris 214 Payne. Thomas 436 Minn, Mike 151 Morris. Harry 407 Nakis. Debbie 435 Noufal. Naiem 435 Osmen, Dave 266. 267 Payne. William 389 Pluchinotta, Carl 352 Morns. Kathie 326 Nancarrow. Barbara 155 Novak. Mark 352 Oslerman. Thomas 408 Peacock. Cns 323 Plummer, Kathleen 437 Moms. Mane 166.434 Nancarrow. Janie 318 Novelli. Perry 273. 275 OToole. Kathy 408 Peacock. Eric 436 Plumer. Sonia A. 437 Morris. Mark 434 Naposza. Bob 48. 49 Novitsky. Indy 435 Otsuna. Warren 435 Pearce. Jeannie 409 Poage. Joeff 109.409 Morrison. June 209 Naramore. Arthur D. 407 Novitsky. Tony 408 Oti.Calhi 323 Pearire. David W. 436 Poblocki, Kevin 437 Mornson. Marci 174 Nard. Margie 143 Novodvorsky. Ingrid 408 Orr. Cindi 323. 357 Pearl. Elizabeth 436 Podalsky. Charlie 359 Morriss. Jeffrey 281 Narducci, Frank 261 Nowak. Gary J. 435 Ottaco, Tcsa 258 Pearl. Ken 176 Poe, Juanita 409 Morrow. Marcy 141.158.162 Nataros. Sam 435 Nuckols. Jackie 408 Olle. Terry 261 Pearman. Roy M. 217.409 Pohron. Mike 127 Morrow. Rick 328 Nathan. John 193 Nunez. Elena Otlo, Greg 348 Pearson. Carmen 145 Poleszak. Alan 261.409 Morlara. Kevin 184 Nathan. Karen 307 Nunez. Mary F. 435 Ovcrlund, Vergel 281 Peattie, Joel 127.243.436 Poling. Stephen 409 Morion. Martha 407 Natividad. Frank 435 Nunez. Oscar 435 Owens, Susan 408 Pech. David 436 Pollack. Dave 160 Morion. Robert 133 Natividad. Marina 435 Nunn. Gary 408 Owtadola, Esmail 408 Peck. Kathryn M. 436 Pollack. Irwin 328 Morton. Teresa 297.434 Nattel. Dan 346. 435 Nuno. Juan Antonio 143,435 Oxnam, Jo 435 Peck. Nancy 245 Pollard, Nora 333.437 Moses. John 281 Navabi. Zainalabedin 189 Nwogu. Theodore 435 Oxnam, Donna 144 210.408 Peckham. David 235.261 Pollard. Sharon 162 171.437 Moshkelani. Homatoun 434 Navarro. James 435 Nyman. David 408 Pedcrson. Lisa 436 Pollock. Dave 171 Moskovitz, Sharon 407 Neal. John 435 Nyren. Mary 435 Peek. Tom 352 Pollock, Ellen 316 Moskowilz. Rhoda 434 Neal. Kay 325. 435 Pellegri. Peter 193.436 Pomeroy. Sandra 437 Mosleh. Shahram 434 Neal. Mary 150.323.357.435 Pemberlon, Gary 355 Poneman. Lawrence 147.409 Moslem. Mohammad 434 Neal. Stephen 407 Pendergast. Colleen 186.323. Pook.J. L. 409 Mosley. Ann 323 Neary. Mike 152.363 436 Pool. Linda 206 Mosley. Will 151.339 Neary. Tom 128 Pacheco, Karen R. 408 Pendlelon. Alfred 436 Pool. Tracy 197.437 Moss. Bill 238. 239 Neel. Jerald C. 407 Pacheco. Jeffrey L. 408 Pendley. Sharon 436 Poole. Lee 409 Moss. Darryl 157 Neely. Rusty 188 Oakes.Tom 184 Pack, Susan 150.204 Penhasi. Antonette 265 Pope, Susan 323 Moss. Joseph 434 Neely. Tom 227 Oakley. Barbara L. 408 Paddock. Betsy 87 153.211 Penhasi, Toni 308 Porkka. Mark 437 Mostyn, Robyn 326 Neeper. Jarral 333. 435 Oakley. Sherne 435 Padhi.Gopinath 408 Penner. Leona 209 Portefield. Donald 133 Molhershed. Dollie 434 Nehls. Joe 9. 250. 273. 275 Gates. Erin 318 Paesani, John 243 Pepper, Ian 121 Porter. Cindy 241 Moumt. Lindy 323 Neiley. Tom 193 O ' Bannon. D ' Ann 270.271.323. Page. Don 408.435 Peragine. Christina 436 Porter. Geoff 437 Mount. Lindy 357 Nelson. Barb 155 435 Page. Jennifer 323 Percak. Mary 436 Porterfield. Ron 128 Moxley. Don 147 Nelson. Bill 267 Obedm. Roger 435 Page. Rita 215 Perkins. Philip 436 Portillo. Ernesto 217 Mover. Michael 434 Nelson. Bruce 267. 355 Obeid. David 214 Pahl. Barbara 180 Perper. Mindy 271 Poshtareh. Majid 437 Moymhan. Patty 407 Nelson. Craig 208. 348. 435 O ' Beirne. Erin 318 Painter. D. K. 435 Perrin. Jim 436 Pothoff. Marion 154 217.437 Mueller. Albert 83. 346. 407 Nelson. David 435 Oberg. Scott 435 Paisola. Brenda 186.208.312 Perrin. Scotty 436 Poulin. Carol 409 Mueller. Bill 434 Nelson. Deanne 435 O ' Boyle. Kathleen 435 Paisola, Valerie 312.357 Perry. Lynn ISO Poutas. Charles 437 Mueller. Gary 434 Nelson. Dearl 227 O ' Brien. David 435 Paiva. Fernando 435 Perry. Marjorie 315 Powell. Doug 268 Mueller. Roger 43 Nelson. James 435 O ' Brien. Dieidre 166.435 Pak. HyoS. 436 Pesqueira. Joe 436 Powell. Jim 437 Muldoon. Madeline 407 Nelson. Knsti 316 O ' Brien. Ellen 155.321 Palmer. Gordon R. 408 Pessarakli. Mohammad 409 Powell. John 437 Mullen. Mary 435 Nelson. Laddy 435 O ' Brien. Paul 408 Palmer. Shann 144 Peters. Alice 182 Powell. Lisa 167 Mullen. Matt 133.435 Nelson. Lori 137.407 O ' Bryan. Mark 433 Palmer. Tina 321 Peters, Bruce E. 409 Powell. Ricky 339 Mulligan. Kathy 29.86.152. Nelson. Manny 238. 239 O ' Cana. Pola 435 Panasiuk. Michele 408 Peters. Terri 183 Powell. Rob 243 318.319.407 Nelson. Mary K. 407 O ' Connell. John J. Jr. 408 Pancrazi, Katie 154.304 Petersen. Carol 436 Powell. Scott 348 Mulligan. Lloyd 131 Nelson. Sharol 435 O ' Connell. Kelly 1 83. 3 1 2. 435 Panhorst. Lisa 170.436 Petersen. Jodie 436 Powers, Danny 281 Mulvihill. Jean 229 Nelson. Terry 171.435 O ' Connor. Debbie 435 Paonessa, Al 352 Petersen. Lori 436 Pranke. Nancy 154.167 Mumeka. Anwakana 435 Nesbitl. Fred W. 435 Odegard. Bradley 147. 408 Paquetle. John 359. 436 Petersen. Steve 436 Pratt. Pennie 203 Mumfrom. Rachel 435 Neufang. Stoney 193 Odeh. Labib 435 Parada. Carmen 143 Peterson. Dr. 146 Pratt. Steve 231 Munhall. Robert 407 Newark. David L. 407 Odcll. Stephen 435 Paradkar. Vidyahai 143 Peterson, Eric 436 Pratt. Tori 437 Munkelnbeck. Lisa 144.435 Newcombe. Rich 328 Oder. Nancy 166. 208 Parchman. Mary 436 Peterson. Julie 436 Preble. Jeff 208 Munnell. Sandra 435 Newgard. Peter 407 Odishaw. Hugh 376 Paredes, Anita 436 Peterson. Karen L. 436 Prechel. Dave 165, 352.409 Munoz. Daniel 435 Newhard. Linda 435 O ' Donnell. Debbie 185.241 Parish. Eddie 436 Peterson. Leonard 436 Preciado. Edmundo D. 409 Munoz. Debra 435 Newman. Bradley 328. 407 O ' Donnell. Patrick Jr. 435 Park. Claire Campbell 190 Peterson. Maria 186 Prein. Mark 437 Munoz. Diane 407 Newman. Julie 323 Oestmann. Lisa 136 Park. Jongsoo 408 Peterson. Maria 436 Preis. Richard 437 Munsinger. Gary M. 371 Newman. Renee 323 Ogilvie. David 333 Parke. Lesley 436 Peterson. Patty 325 Prelsnik. Phil 231 Muntean. Michael 193.435 Newman. Robert P. 435 Ohaco. Theresa 435 Parke. Randy 131.436 Peterson. Steve 363 Prescott. Susan 437 Murdock.JoJo 316 Newmeyer. Susie 357 O ' Hagm. Barbara 154 Parker. Connie 149. 436 Peterson, Vivian 437 Prestis. Carolyn 437 Murphy. Bill 238 Neylon. Jennings 189.407 O ' Haire. Shawn 435 Parker. Craig 146.409 Petre. Bernice 409 Preston. Lamont 437 Murphy. Carrie 316 Ngou. Jean Daniel 407 O ' Hara. Phil 408 Parker. Drew 436 Peino, Keith 437 Pretzer. Fred 165. 352.409 Murphy. Dan 86.152.407 N ' Guesson. Didier Mcmbe 435 O ' Hare. Shawn 268 Parker. Ed 179 Petrola. Frank R. 437 Price. Cindy 307 Murphy. Debra 435 Nichols. Barbara 407 Ojeda. Pat 136.435 Parker. Mary Ann 247 Petropolis. Angelo 409 Price, John B. 409 Murphy. Gordon 150 Nichols. Bill 198 Ohvas. Frank 160.408 Parker. Robin 316 Petrou. Ann 304 Pridgett. Jacob 437 Murphy. Jerry 303 Nichols. Mark 163. 435 Oliver. Cathryn 1 23. 1 38. 408 Parks. Darryl 436 Petrovic. George 409 Prieser. Steve 348 Murphy. Karen 154.323 Nickel. Craig 268. 269 Oliver. Claudia 150 Parks. James 436 Petrowsky. Duane 437 Pnschman. Debra 154.409 Murphy. Kann 119.140.435 Nichel. Melinda 316 Oliver. Hubert 224. 225. 227 Parks. Janise 188 Patterson, Stu 193 Priscoe. Anne 192 Murphy. Maureen 217 Nickerson. Wanda Lee 149. 435 Olsen.Tina 237.435 Parks. Jennifer 312 Pettis, Karl 409 Priznar. Nick 409 Murphy. Pete 131 Nielson. Tom 435 Olson. Bruce 206 Parkes. Jill 149 Petty. Lisa 191.316 Proctor, Gil 437 RivD Murphy. Tim 145.407 Nieison. Louise 435 Olson. David 133.435 Parmer. Jim 131 Pfeifer. Laurie 316.409 Prudencio. Coffi 19 Rj ' vi Murphy. Virginia 435 Niemann. Nancy 323 Olson. Doug 357 Parnke. Nancy 203 Pfeiffer.Sue 144 Pruitt. John 437 Rj I.S Murphy-Darling. Regina 407 Niemann. Robert 189.407 Olson. Gerald 408 Parra. Linda 436 Pfunder. Thomas 409 Puccio. Philip M. 409 RavLS Murray. Bill 435 Niethammer. Dee 318 Olson. Lenore 146 Parry. Chris 436 Phelps. Patrice 304 Puett. Donna 437 Rivnt Murray. Brian 435 Nieto. Cecilia 143.435 Olson. Ten A. 145.191 Parsons. Beth 318 Phillips. Brett E. 437 Pugh. Mark 132.437 B - Murray. Daniel L. 407 Nigbor. Jon C. 435 Olson. Tom 359 Parsons. Debbie 186.436 Phillips. Gwen 156.437 Pugnea. ValJ. 217.409 i) foist Murray. Dave 232. 234. 235 Niles. Andy 435 Osselaes. John 335 Parsons, Kathy 436 Phillips, Jean 146 Pukite. Sandy 159. 187 . ; - Murray. Ed 150.354.355 Niles. Joel 352 Olsson. David 408 Parsons, Lance 409 Phillips. Jill 150 Pulcipher. Greg 206 --. Murray. Michael 435 Nisenson. Ellen 125 Olsson. Kathleen 408 Parslon. Timothy E. P. 436 Phillips. Robert 150. 339 Pulcipher. Tom 206 ,;-._- Murray. Steve 407 Nishio. Hiroko 143 Olszewski. Mary E. 435 Partlow, Marcus 359. 436 Phillips. Wayne 409 Puleo. Robert 409 Musgrave. Caroline 325 Nissley. Joe Scott 407 O ' Malley. Rose 435 Pasley, Hilda 436 Pic. Danny 230.231 Pulsifer. Doug 175 ,-_._ u Muslak. Tanya 265 Nilka.Jim 187 O ' Neal. Linda 193 Pasley. Thomas 436 Picone. Angela 304 Punske. Lori 148 Rfftli Mussclman. Dave 266. 267 Nilopi. Anne M. 407 O ' Neil. Mary 123. 136 Passe. Michael 436 Pie. Jeffrey A. 437 Punzel. Andreas 437 waj Mustafa. Maher 435 Nivosel. Bill 346 Onstatl. Linda 183.435 Patrashakorn. Sunanla 409 Pierce. Al 227 Punzmann. Walter 437 fcn Mustari. Kent 331 Niwa. Debbie 407 Oppenheim. Alan 176 Patrick. Terry 191 Pierce. Charlotte 409 Purdy. David 437 D.if Myer. Richard 435 Nix. Susan 435 Orear. Robin 435 Pal ten. Jim 198 Pierce. David 180 Pun. Avmash Dev 143.409 Will Rtj Myers. Barb 185 Nolchak. Bob 359 Oren. Mike 408 Patien. Jeffrey 409 Pierce. Jeff 437 Purtill. Liz 316 tfff. Myers. Debbie 435 Nold. Teri 326. 435 Oren. Richard 435 Patterson. Bob 130 Pierce. Nancy 437 Purtill. Ric 359 Ntfl BM Myers. Don 268. 269 Nolf. Bill 206 Orlale. Martin J 408 Patterson. Dan 409 Pierce. Susan 437 Putch. Michael J. 203.409 Wttt R, " ' Myers. Jeffery 435 Myers. Jill 308.407 Nolten. Rick 193 Nonnemacher. Lois 191 Orley. Shern 304 Orlowski.John 146.188 Patterson, Dwight Patterson. Tyler 389 436 Pierson. Delois Pierson. Roxanne 437 437 Putney. Sue 3,2 We. feet firti Myers. Patricia 407 Noonan. Daniel P. 407 Oropesa. Luz E. 435 Patten. Jack 436 Pine. James 409 MW D i Myrick. Korby 407 Norfleet. Barb 122.435 Oropesa. Sergio 435 Palton. John 333 Pine. Jim 206 th n My tmk. Stephanie 185.186.435 Norick, Joanna 140 Orozco. Ron 188 Patton. Pete 131 Pinheiro. Petronio A 409 wv Noriega. Catherine 407 Orr. Neil 227 Paul. Kathy 436 Pino. Cindy 304 Rtcsc IU, Norman. Mary 407 Orraj. Diane 142 Pavlich. Carey 154 Pino. Michele 437 vgir t.. N Norman. Nancy 407 Orth. Steve 198 Pavlm. Ariane 318 Pino. Thomas M. 409 Oahwash. Abdel-Rahem 437 ptr U l Norman. Patli 315 Ortiz. Mary L. 408 Pauling, Rick 409 Pinsonnea, Louis 409 Oashu. Nael R. 409 wittn. BJ - Morris. Lori 201 Ortiz. Richardo Leon 408 Paulo. Figueiredo 436 Pinto. Peter 437 ( Audrey 409 4 DMA. Nabati. Bahkam 435 North. Steve 408 Osako. Bern 148. 191 Paulsen. R. Robert 377 Piovaty. Karen 150.437 Quarlo. Tim 437 vq D Naff. Clay 363 Northrup. Kelle 435 Osborn. John R. 408 Paulsen. Melissa 409 Pitkin. Cyndie 192 Quick. Ron 281 wirtt Had DEX INDEX INDEX IN DEX INDEX IN DEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX IN DEXIND INDE 452 22 1 INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX Oi i ima vnucir Davp 437 Reid. Paul 335 Robbms. Terry IS5 Roussard. Cherie 438 Salter. Yvonne 156.411 Schroder. Scon 439 Qumn. Tim 129 Reif.Jana 156.410 Roberson. Hoyt 437 Rousseau. Slyde 359 Salver. Katie 153 Schroeder. Becky J. 411 Quinn. Tina M. 437 Reimer. Suzy 437 Roberts. Caroline 438 Rousseau. Will 41 1 312 Schroeder. Cathy 139 Qumiana. Jesus 437 Remartz. Frank 410 Roberts. Dawn 193.438 Rousso. Sieve 206. 41 1 Slayer. Mike 348 Schroeder. Todd R. 160.170 Qu micro. Sandy 208 Reinbold. Liz 183 Roberts. Linda 438 Roux. Jim 198. 331 Salzbrenner. William 281 Schuelze. John 439 m Qumunar. Danny 217 Remecke. Cindy 154.171.217. Roberts. Mary 438 Rovan. Karen 229. 230 Sam. David 263.268 Schuh. James 216 Quiroz. Carlos E. 409 312.437 Roberts. Millie 264.265 Rorey. Gretchen 183 Samara. Samir R. 411 Schultz. Chns 227 Qureshi. lira I 143.409 Remecke. Cindy 163.171.208 Roberts. Pam 276. 277 Rowe. Catherine 438 Samman. Khalid 439 Schultz. Dan 267 Remert. Rich 410 Roberts. Patricia 410 Rowe. Pally 438 Sample. Kevin 411 Schultz. Julie 276.277 . Remhold. Mark 159 Roberts. Terry 321 Rowland. An 335 Samuelson. David 439 Schultz. Leslie 200 Remke. Pam 187 Roberts. Thomas 261 Rowland. Ben 359 Sanborne. Chris 154.211.312 Schultz. Suzy 245 Relien. Connie 208 Robertson. Bill 128.328 Roy. Tom 346 Sanchez. Aglae 439 Schulz. Gary 281 - Rembert. Ian 437 Robertson. Debbora 438 RoybaLTy 198 Sanchez. Beatnz 439 Schutt. Robert 439 Rendahl. Randi J. 410 Robertson. Frances 410 Royne. Maria 208. 308 Sanchez. Ben 411 Schuyler. Steven 356.357 Rabin. Donna 149.437 Rendlcman. Phoebe 410 Robertson. Robert 227 Rozak. Debbie 232.233.259 Sanchez. Carlos 439 Schwab. Wayne 439 Raby. Marianne 149.183.437 Renney. Sandra, 410 Robertson. Steve 194 Rozum. Jane 196 Sanchez. Jose 439 Schwartz. Dawn 307 - Racine. Kathy 123 Resan. Rick 197 Robidoux. Phillip 438 Rubd. Greg 357 Sanchez. B. Kathleen 439 Schwartz. Debbie 439 Raczka. Laurel 437 Reuter. Chnstopher 137 Robmett. Vicky . 438 Ruben. David 41 1 Sanchez. Manuel 439 Schwartz. Linda 439 Radciiffe. Wes 171 Reyes. Edwardo 437 Robinson. Burke 163.438 Rubens. Diane 41 1 Sander. Leda 202 Schwartz. Karen 202 Raddadi. Named H. 409 Reynolds. Debra 437 Robinson. Jim E. 410 Ruben. Ana Mana 323. 41 1 Sanders. Brian 227 Schwartz. Mary 172.221.316. Rady. AllanS. Jr. 437 Reynolds. Faun 217.410 Robinson. John 359 Rubin. Debbie 438 Sanders. Mike 133 439 Raffd. Lawren ce 409 Reynolds. Lori 180 Robinson. Tina M. 438 Rubin. Joel 328 Sanders. Olivia 215.411 Schwartz. Sandy 294 Ragland. Bob 346 Reynolds. Rick 123. 128 Robinson. William Jr 410 Rubin. Lori 187 Sanders. Paul W. 411 Schwarz. Karen 439 r.m Ragland. Glenn 409 Reynolds. Susan 410 Robson. Frances 438 Rubin. Robert 438 Sanderson. Michael 439 Schweiker. Robert 411 Raesdale. Gree 263 Reynolds. Wade 410 Roby. Jeff 297. 348. 438 Rubin. Terry 136 Sandier. Julie 323 Schweitzer. Jon 352 Ragsdale. Loreiia 409 Rezaimalek. Allaahyan 437 Roby. Mary 1% Rubio. Edwardo A. 438 SandovaL Tim 159.411 Schwing. Bernadme 321 Rame. Robert D. 409 Rhodes. Yvonne 437 Roc. Richard 438 Rubis. David 73. 74 SanL Pamela 439 Scolese. Mary 214 Ramer Elaine 185 Rhyne. Rhonda 149 Rochford. Kent 438 Rubis. Daniel 438 Santa Maria. Sandra 439 Scon. Andrea 138.180.411 Rainen Alan 231 Run. Susan 438 Rochland.Dale 438 Rucker.John 151.357.438 Santera. Linda 323 Scon. Anne 138.312 Ramey. Lola 409 Ricciardi. Joe 363 Roddy . Irish 438 Rudick. Stephen 438 Saran. Richard 163.439 Scon. Cecilia 439 Rains. Jami 315 Rice. Doug 439 Rodenbach. Chuck 159 Rudl. Rosemane 87. 147. 166. Sargent, Greg A. 134 Scon. Cyndi 321 Raizman. Dean 181 Rice. Gary 438 Rodgers. Frances X. 410 206.411 Sargent. Jay 281 Scon. Judy ISI Ram. J. Harry 437 Rich. Linda 410 Rodriguez. Alfonso 438 Rudolph. Scon 328 Sarrels. Cathy 439 fScott. Linda 411 Ramaley. Can 183. 326 Rich. Ronald L 438 Rodriguez. Lucia 410 Ruff in. Kim 245.312 Saunders. Cindy 304 Scott. Lori 439 Ramaley. Kanlee 437 Richard. Lee 438 Rodriguez. Susana 438 Ruhl. James 41 1 Saunders. Bill 163.439 Scott. Shan 439 Ramaley. Lois 216 Rjchardi. Anne E. 410 Roeder. Randy 281 Ruhl.Jeff 438 Savage. Ann 19.323 Scott. Susan 304 Ramirez. Carlos 171 Richards. John 438 Roehr. Stephen 410 Ruhland. Karen 41 1 Savant. Carrie 309.316 Scon. Tom 147. 165 Ramirez. Cmdv 170 Richards. Knstine 438 Roessher. Pat 438 Ruiz. Tony 134 Savlov. Gary 176 Scott. Vernon 439 Ramirez. Jim 217 Richardson. Cathenne 438 Roessler. Patrick 281 Ruky. Francie 119.438 Savransky Judy 215 Scott. William 122 ii Ramirez. Santiago 437 Richardson. David 438 Rogers. John R. 410 Rundquist. Julie 438 Sawan. Hassan 439 Scolti. James 439 Ramirez. Sam 437 Richardson. Keith 348 Rogers. Kevin .352 Ruscalla. Frank 143 Sawyer. Doug 439 Scranton. James 281 Ramsay. Bill 336 Richardson. Shannon 323 Rogers. Kevin 352 Russ. Tracy 316 Sawyer, Tommy 348.439 Scriveri. Frank 335 Ramsbacher. Stacie 139.410 Richardson. Sheila 437 Rogers. Laurie 316.438 Russell. Beverly 258 Saxe. Andrea 411 Scnvner. Archie 216 31 Ramsey. Chen 149 Richardson. Thomas S. 410 Rogers. Mark 231.339 Russell. Brad 235.411 Saxena. Pradeep 143.411 Seabioom. Kdly 439 .. Ramsey er. Janet 437 Richie. J ulie 1 22. 204. 2 1 1 . 357. Roggeman. Karen 183.315.438 Russell. David M. 411 Saxton. Dean 439 Seagal. Bill 225.227 Ramsever. Linda 437 410 Roland. Eddi 438 Russell. Jim 184 ScaU. Terry 339.439 Seagle. Susan 439 Randall. Michael 437 Richmond. Phyllis 438 Roll. Mike 410 Russell. Mark 132 Scalise. Judy 411 Seaman. Anthony 439 Randall. Sandra 437 Richier. Becky 171 Roll. Muffie 308.438 Russdl. Natalie 41 1 Scallon. Lon 201 Seames. Eddie 439 Randazzo. Bruce 163 Richter. Bonnie S. 410 Rolle. JoAnne 82 Russell. Tommy 243 Scanzera. Eugene Jr. 411 Seams. Wayne 146 Randies. Steven H. 410 Richier. Lelia 183.315.410 Rollie. Cindy 196 Russo. Lisa 304 Scarborough. Chris 411 Seby. Michael J. 208 Randolph. Jane 312 Richier. Sally Jo 315 Rollins. Kent 295.297 Rustand. Warren 303 Schaber. Michael 439 Secord. Linda 150.185.316 I Randolph. Madehn 229 Rickel.John 410 Rollins. Randy 170.438 Rutford. Greg 263 Schaeffer. Cathy 439 Secnst. Rick 357 Randolph. Otto 437 Rickel. Ron 130 Rollins. Richard J. 438 Ruth. John 163.188.189 Schacfer. John P S. 1129.109 Sedacca. Lisa 195 X] Rands. Barry 188 Ricker. Dave 150.203.217 Rolowicz. Andrew 437 Ruth, Scott 143 Schaeffer. Linda M. 411 Sedor. Leonor A. 411 Raouf. Nasral 410 Rickher. Beth 214 Romano. Peg 190 Rutherford. Sue 316 Schaeffer. Russell 346.439 Seeger. Ken 346 . Raskin. Greg 437 Rickman. Bruce C. 410 Rombough. Scott 438 Rutledge. Ann 357. 438 Schaffer. Scon 182 Sedy. Laura 439 Ralanasinvamch. Pornther 437 Rickman. Enc 363 Romero. Diane 410 Rutledge. Jim 235. 261 Schalers. John 267 Sedy. Scon 151.333 Rather. Bo 359 Ricotta. Cynthia M. 410 Romero. Gonzalo 438 Rultenberg. Lisa 316.411 Schaller. Jim 346.347 Scenght. Steven 129 | Ratley. Annabel 410 Ride. Eugene 410 Rommger. Mac 333 Rutler. Chris L 411 Schamp. Michael J. 411 Segel. Barb 328 Railief. Knsiyn 193 Rider. Michael 85 Romo. Larry 410 Rutter. Laurie 193 Schechter. Eric 151.328 Seger. Kim 241 Rathff. Janelie 437 Ridge. Carol 136 Romsbacher. Laurie 410 Ryan. Dave 171.438 Scheid. Diane ISO Seidcl. Kenny 216 Ramer. David 165 348.410 Ridge. Debbie 135 Ronayne. Liz 247 Ryan. John K. 128.438 Schell. Nannelte 411 Seignst. Sieve 146.159 . Rauch. Bill 193 Riedmann. Eileen 438 Ronish. Shannon T. 438 Ryan. Libby 438 Schell bach. John 131 Seller. Debra 439 Rauh. Dorothy 410 Ricmer. Suzy 321 Ronsiadt. Ed i ' S Ryan. Mary 142.187.438 Scheller. Mike 335 Seller. Diane 439 Raushel. Mark 437 Rienecke. Cindy 5 Ronstadt. James S. 410 Ryan-Farley. Micki 41 1 Schensul. Jill 208 Selber. Nancy 171 Rawlings. Greg 437 Ries. Daniel 438 Roos. Robert 150 Ryan. Wendy 183.312 Schifano. Izzie 348 Seligman. Matt 439 Rawls. Kaihryn 410 Rifkmd. Nancy 438 Roper. Dave 438 Ryce. Tom 359 Schindler. Beth 439 Sclingo. Martha 439 Rawson. Regina 283 Rigg. Bridget! 304 Roper. Ted 333. 438 Rzeszut. Mike 15? Schlevicher. Charles 127 Sellers. Dana 316 Ray Debbie 170.171 Riggle. Bretl 145 Rorbach. Kathy 318 Schliesser. Paul 411 Selhck. Bun 411 RayScotl 132 Riggs. Dave 267 Rosa. Susan 438 Schloss. Pam 207 Seluck. Todd 439 Ravi. Steve 151 Rigsbv.Javme 211.410 Rosaldo. Robert 410 Schlotierbeck. Kendra 439 Selling. Rhonda 439 ( f Ravi. Susie 221.437 Riha. Toni 283 Rosen. Rob 328 Schmelz. Janet 439 Sdya.lra 439 Ray mi. Abourahman 410 Riise. Mel 410 Rosen. Dan 438 Schmidt, Frances 411 Sema. Chuck 411 Raymond. Bill 410 Riley Kevin 439 Rosenberg. John Jr. 410 Schmidt, Francis 189 Scmelsberger. Robert 159 Realsen. Rick 437 Rilev. Lawrence 346.410 Rosenberg. Steve 144. 359 Saba. Allison 308 Schmidt, Karen 411 Semilof. Leigh 189 Reamer. Adnenne 437 Riley. Michael J. 410 Rosenbery. Kathi 283.438 Sabbagh. U. Abdulhameed 411 Schmidt. Mike 216 Semlow. Lori 439 Reardon. Chuck 355 Riley. Sheila 410 Rosenblatt. Paul 381 Sabey. Kent 179.411 Schmidt. Phillip 439 Semmelmann. Johannes 41 1 Reaume. Pal D. 437 Rmaldis. Trudy 410 Rosenfeld. Susan 410 Sabey. Sharon 154.321 Schmidt. Steve 127.159.439 Semmens. Bob 5. 81. 129. 152. Reaves. Mall 182 231.437 Ring. Bill 339 Rosenheim. Brad 328 Saddler. Ellen 308. 309 Schmidt. Theresa 439 356.357 Reckan. Diana 410 Ring. Mary 183.208 Rosenzweig. Hilary 155.410 Sader. Kent 333 Schmnt. Linda 136.439 Semmens. Sherv 1 323 . Reckan. Maria 153. 189.217. Rmgenberg. Steve 410 Roshani. Gilan 438 Sadler. Ellen 154.439 SchmitL M. Christine 439 Sepurvcda. Vicki 210 410 Rmkle.J. A. 438 Roshkind. Leigh 438 Saenz. Carolyn 439 Schmitz. Kellv 439 Seraphin. Maya 439 Record. Judi Lvnn 437 Riordan. Michael 438 Rosmki. Michele 316 Sagara. Misako 411 Schmoll. Lizanne K. 439 Seirgos. Mary 439 Redfield. Debbie 308 Risedorf. Patu 142 Roskind. Leigh 307 Sagaser. Pal 189 Schmuck. Missy 141 Sertich. Gary 439 Redwine. Nancy 437 Risen. Sola 308 Roslund. Jim 352 Sage. Lisa 149.411 Schmuecker. Frank 439 Serventi. Roy 439 Reece. Brel 437 Rivas. Edward 208 Rosoff. Henry 411 Sagman.Art Schmulz. Beatrice 439 Sessums. Steve 439 Reece. Richard 189 Rivera. Carlos 438 Ross. Andy 127 Sakiestewa, Deborah 170.439 Schmutz. Peter 439 Severn, Scott 411 Reed. Kenneth 209.410 Rivera. Patricia 438 Ross. Chris 142 Sakota. Shoji 411 Schneider. Gerry ISI Sewell. Jill D. 439 Reed. Waller D 410 Rivera. Toni 187.438 Ross. Judi 139.438 Saleh.Azher 411 Schneider. Mark 439 Seyer. Bob 134 Reedy David 437 Rizza. Sandra 410 Ross. Michael 438 Salahshoor. Mam 439 Schnepfe. Joantc 439 Seymour. Wiz 325 Reeley. Blame 198 Roach. Jamie 438 Ross. Sieve 438 Salaz.Mark 128.439 Schnitzer. Patti 315.439 Sexton. Tamara 439 Rees.Kns 206.410 Roalsiad. Sieve 438 Roth. Alan 411 Salazar. Rossanna 439 Schnockenberg. Bob 180 Shabam. Mohamed 439 Reese. Lucyann 315 Roark. Jodi A. 410 Rolh. Jeff 243 Saldivar. Carlos R. 439 Shoen. Jim 163 Shabashov. Mark 148. 191 Regan. Drew 359 Robb. Carolyn 323.438 Roth. Leslie 202 Salehi. Mahmoud A. 41 1 Shoen. Mary 147 Shacklock. Cindy 150.326.327 Regier. Alan : " " ). :i Robb. Julie 315.438 Rother. Connie 183 Salgado. Terry Mane 411 Schoenmann. Rhonda 439 Shacklock. Debi 304 Rehm. Kelly 159.437 Robb. Robin 185.308.323 Rothman. Laurie 411 Salkdd. Michelle 155.323.411 Schofield. Carole 321 Shaft Teresa 171.439 : ' Reichenbach. Laurie 245 Robbms. Amy 438 Rolhman. Mansa 307.438 Sallen. Pat 186 Scholl. Dave 346 Shainberg. Kathy 439 9 Reichert. Bob 180 Robbms. Jeff 438 Rolhstein. Andrea 316 Salmon. Darcy 316 Schonhorsl. Melin 439 Shake. Malt 263 Reichen. Javne 312 Robbms. Nancy 136 Roulstad. Steve 128 Salmon. Sydney 12 Schoonover. Kendall 359 Shalgam. Moflah 411 : Reid. Mitchell 144 Robbms. Randy J. 438 Roush. Fred 348 Salopek. Diana 326 Schramm. John 227 Shamiri. Abdulla 439 " " " : IN DEX IN DEX IN DEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX IN DEX IN DEX IN DEX IN DEX 453 NDEX I NDEX I NDEX INDEX INDEX IN DEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX IN DEX IND INDF Shanbcrg. Kalhy 119 Skic. Olga 440 . Solomon. Darrell 227 Steininger. Claudia 413 Sundius. Bob 339 Terrill. Phil 441 Tjl Shannon. Bill 261 Skinker. Donna 440 Solomon. Kirk 127.440 Stemmer. John 227 Sundl. Pern 236. 237. 324. 325 Teschner. Belly 441 Tin Shannon, Linda 9. 1% 270.271 Skinner. Kim 440 Solomon. Richard 231 Stenken, Andrea 191 Supple. Rick 263 Testa. Joyce 89 Tm Shanlzer. Hope 439 Skinner. Randy 333 Solorio. Sayoko 412 Stepens, Nancy A. 440 Supple. W(x dy 238. 239 Tetrick. Mike 359 Tro Shapiro. Sherry 132 Skopp. Steven H. 440 Soltan. Alice 304 Slephan. Ruth Walgreen 92 Suriano. James 131.441 Tevieberg. Andrew 441 W Sharher. John 189 Skovsen. Kim 312 Soltam. Nadir M. 407 Stephan. Sandra 142 Surltn. Cherna 413 Tewksbury. Lori 154 Iff Sharma. Mahandro 143 Skausen. Terry 312 Soltav. Calhy 412 Stephen. Stephanie 413 Suifcr. Diana 308 Thacker. Audrey L. 191.441 T Sharmal. Andv 439 Skufca. Ellen 312 Sollero. Martha E. 170 Stephens, Tina 217 Sutherland. Sancy 9. 196.236. Fhacker. Gary 414 Tup Sharp. Gary 201 Sir. Greg 328 Somers. Hilde 412 Stephenson. Brian 235 261.350. 237.413 Tharp. Lolly 323 Tiffl Sharp. Jeff 180.411 Silton. Lisa 325 Somers. Matthew 440 440 Sutler. Fred 346 Thau, Rona 441 TM Sharp. John C. 411 Sivnghl. Barb 325 Sonu. Gene 412 Stephney. Zach 227 Suwarno. Marga 183 Thayer. Debhie 119. 193 Tm Sharp. Julie 216 Sl.un.-y. Deborah 412 Sorenscn. Gladys 384 Stern. Daniel 171 Svensson. William 127.441 Thaxion. Bill 441 TIM Sharrock. Nancy 148 Slater. Cathie 142 Sorensen. Jens 144.147 Stern. Mike 440 Svoh. Roberl 302. 388 Thoeny, Millie 441 Tw Sharrow. Mclinda 411 Slaughter. Lyle 412 Sorenson. Don 170.440 Sternberg. Kathi 440 Svohoda, Terry 136 Thomas. Anthony 227 Shatz. Boh 439 Sloan. Sue 258. 283 Sorstokke. Karen Alyce 170.440 Sterrett. Earl 152.346 Swain. John 163 Thomas. Debbie 185 308.441 Tm Shaub. Bonnie 439 Sloane. Ed 171 Sosebce. Thomas G. 412 Stevens. Beth 440 Swan. Kathleen 123. 142. 163. Thomas. Kalherine 441 Trw Shaw. Barb 135 189.411 Slocum. A. L. 331 Sossong. Mark 147 Stevens. Stephanie 142 186.441 Thomas. Laurie 441 TTO Shaw. Gil 123.412 Slocum. Sieve 146 Solo. Cynthia 312 Stevenson. Brian 227 Swanson. Dan 336.441 Thomas. Lori 170.325 TIJO Shaw. Margaret 123. 139 Sloma.Joni 19.172.312.412 Solo. Irene 440 Stevenson. John Jr. 440 Swanson. Eric 83. 152.210.293. Thomas. Luther 414 To) Shaw. Margi 186 Slonaker. Susan 154.183.312 Solo. Richard 440 Stevenson. Suzanne 191. 195 333 Thomas. Mark 441 T. Shaw, Pat 136 Slotnick. Robin 150 Sotomayer. Chris 154 Slewarl. Charles 440 Swanson. Kelly 122. 135 Thomas, Mitch 243.414 Mi Shaw. Teresa 216 Slowm. Steven 440 Souch. Joyce 440 Stewart. Ed 413 Swanson, Lisa 413 Thomas. Patty 441 M Shaw. Vivian 135 166.439 Slusarczyk.Judy 144.167.206. Soulvie. Danelle L. 440 Stewart. Greg 440 Swanson. Tim 198 Thomas. Randall 441 Tud Shea. Lance 151.339 210.412.440 Sowers. Sue 412 Slewarl. Hall 440 Sweeney. Cindy 441 Thomas, Rhonda L. 441 Tuct Sheaffer. Harvey Jr. 217.439 Slusarczyk. Terri 146 Spackeen. Sieve 352 Stewart. Jeffrey 440 Sweeney. Joan 150.312 Thomas. Susan 125. 144.304. Tuct Shearer, Cindy 439 Small. Came 325 Spang. Barry 440 Stewart, John T. 413 Sweeney. Joseph 182 323 325.441 Tun Sh charo. Bassim 412 Small. Gary 352 Spangler. Kim 323 Stewart. Kris 277 Sweet. Chris 127.441 Thomason. Art 193 Tum Shehcr. Tom 440 Smalley. Mark 357 Spangrud. Dawn 440 Slewarl. Mike 328 Swenson. Lila 441 Thompson. Brian 263 T Sheehan. Cathy 264. 265 Smart. John 261.348 Sparling. Bill 267. 440 Slewarl. Ralph 336 Swingle. Calhy 321 Thompson. Brian 144 T Sheely. Jim 352 Smead. Robert 440 Sparrow. Mike 1% Stewart. Shari M. 413 Swingle. Spencer 143 Thompson. Dan 132.414 T Sheets. Carl 184.440 Smeby. Kimherly 412 Spalaro. Lucian 144.357.412 Stewart. Steve 413 Swiialu. Sylvia 307.441 Thompson. Eliz abeth 442 Sheffield. Lisa 142 Smee. Gigi 208 Spalh. Charles 258.259.412 Stewart, Thomas 261 ' Syed. Sajjad. Haider 143 rhompson. Eric 150 1m Shnd. Diane 312 Smernoff. David Benel 412 Spaulding. Raymond 131 St. Germain. Suzanne 440 Sykcs. Jeff 144 Thompson. Evelyn D. 414 Tutp Sheikh. Abdul 143 Smith. Andrea J. 440 Speckles. John 261 Stickford. Martin 352. 440 Sykes, Rosewall 132 Thompson. Frank 268, 269 i Shell. Nannctte 143 Smith. Brenda 183 Speclor. Gary 412 Still. David 260.261 Thompson. Jamie C. 414 .. Shellon. Becky 440 Smith. Brian 159.214 Speight. Lynnethea 412 Stine. Eric 227 Thompson. Judy 414 Tull Shellon. Lorelta 412 Smith. Bryan 231 Spencer. Diana 209 Stinson. Barbara 209 T Thompson. Kathenne 414 Tull Shepard. Douglas 440 Smith. Charlotte 276. 277. 440 Spencer. Nancy 357 Stirling. Gregory 441 l Thompson, Kay 145. 191 T.o Shepherd. Julie 139.440 Smith. Cheryl G. 440 Speroff. Claudia 139 Slites. Lynda 149 Thompson. Nancy 215 Tito Sheppard, Steve 440 Smith. Chris 227 Spelner. Donald 440 Slilh.W. Mark 413 Taborga. Mauricio 441 Thompson. Neils 146. 1% Tm Sheppelman. Karen 440 Smith. Clay D. 131 Spelta. Bob 127.412.440 Si. John. Lucy 441 Tachousky. Terri 441 Thompson. Scott 357 Tw Sherer. Jayne 440 Smith. Corky 325 Spelta. Mike 165 St. John. Michael 441 Tadeo. Frank O. 441 Thompson. Timothy 414 i.- Sherk. Adra 412 Smith. Craig 440 Spicak. David Vladimar 440 St. John. Ron 123. 133.151 Taglavore. Karen 155 Thomson. Kurt 441 Sherlock, Joann 149 Smith. Dale 184 Spicer. Arthur L. 440 Stock. Mike 441 Tagle. Antonio 413 Thornes. Nancv 193 Sherlock. Terry 149. 191 Smith. David L. 440 Spicer. Kelly 440 Stockellburg. Glenn 441 Tajo. Farouki 413 Thorpe. Cnsiina M. 442 Sherry. Mike 339 Smith. Dwayne S. 157 Spidell. Brian 440 Stocking. Barbara 163 Takenaka. Karl 441 Thorsen. Don 414 Sherwood. Gregg 195 Smith. Eileen 217 Spiegel. Allan 159.440 Stockslader. Sue 270.271 Talangas. John 132 Thorsen. Jana 442 Sherwood, J. Frank 412 Smith. Ellie 430 Spiegel. Cheryl 171 Stockwell. Sally 170.441 Tallent. Crislina 414 Thralls. Ken 346 1 6 rii_ Shick. Cindy 304 Smith. W. Eugene 102 Spiegler. Jenny 440 Sloetzel. Carol 316 Tarn. Fanny 171 Thul. Jean 442 uin I ' nA Shiell. Pam 167 Smith. Fred 214 Spindler. Scon 412 Slokes. Claire G. 413 Tamhayo. Djeder 441 Thull. Todd 442 LM Shmdler.Vicki 440 Smilh.Gail 216 Spielberg. Neal 216 Stokes, Tom 440 Tanaka. Yuko 414 Thurmond. LouAnn 312.442 Up Shipman.Greg 130, 180.412 Smilh.Greg 348.440 Spitter. Greg 413 Stoklos. Paul 440 Tang. Erwin 414 Thurnblad. Tim 414 Shipman. Lori 440 Smith. Jacquelvn L. 440 Spitzer. Evelyn 143. 146. 192. Stoller. Carol 413 Tang. James 208 Ticker. Gary 182 un Shoher. Marie 440 Smith. James E. 333.412 412 Stoltzfus. Jim 363.441 Tang. Paul 346 Tidmore, Steve 442 I ' m Sholm, Jon 412 Smith. J.Getlys Jr. 352.412 Spivak. Mary 323 Stone. Tricia 441 Tang, Roberl 184 Tidwell. Cvnlhia 442 Sholl. Steve 127.440 Smith. Joann 216 Spizarny. Robert 413 Stoor. Peggy 208.312 Tang. Suzie 441 Tierney. Julie 323 Shone. Dave 214 Smith. John 250. 273. 275 Spoonamore. Pat 440 Storey. Jamie 133 Tanis. Gary 414 Tieljen. Donna 318 Shoota. David 234. 235. 260.261 Smith. Julie 440 Spradlm, James W. 128.440 Slorne. Rasalind 441 Tapp. Calhleen 414 Tiller, Shake 198 .Shousc, Kclli 200 Smith. Karen 9, 180. 258. 259 Springer. Steve 413 Story. Kim E. 441 Tapp. Katie 171 Til ton. Carol 414 Shoushlari. Nastaran 412 Smith. Karla 325 Sprout. Kim 163. 171 Stout. J. B. 231.441 Tarbel. Mardi 316 Timberlake. Dennis 131.442 ., Shover. Sandra 321 Smith. Kaly 191 Squire. Robert 440 Stout. Wendy 170 Tarbel. Robert 441 Timberlake. Teresa 312.414 IM Showa. Teresa 440 Smith. Lynn 158 Stace. Al 128.193.440 Stowell. Chrisiine 413 Targun. Sue 414 Timmerhoff. Rich 442 Vat] Shriver. Gary 440 Smith. Marce 326 Stafford. Frank 346 Strack. Dave 249 Tarrant. Perry 184 Timmerhoff. Richard 414 Vih Shu. Ker-Li 190 Smith. Michael T. 412 Staggs. Tom 339 Slraley. Robert 281 Tarter. Marie 186.441 Timmons. Trent 127 Vikl Shulman. Madeline 412 Smith. Nancy 140.440 Stahl. Margaret R. 440 Slraub. Christopher 131 Tasso, Eric 441 Tims. Stan 150.203 Vat Shultz. Leslie 304 Smith. Pally 325.440 Slambaugh. Randell 413 Sirausberg. Patty 441 Tatc. Deborah 146.414 Tinselh, Alan 442 Valt Shupack. Jay 182 Smith. Randy 363. 440 Slandefer. Sandy 141.241 Streeter. Mark 227 Tauta. Filemoni 127 Tittle. Catherine 442 Vilt Sialega. Ben 227 Smith. Rebecca 440 Slandifer. Becky 208 Strcctcr. Roxane 176.413 Tavassoli. Abolghasem 414 Titus. MarvAnne 150 Vilt Sic. Hoey 440 Smith. Rod 363 Siandifer. David 440 Streilinger. Joachim 441 Tavano. Louis 352 Toci. David 130 Valt Sicbenrock. Shelley 138. 180 Smith. Rosemary 412 Slanewich. Laurie 138. 139 Strickland. Dan 127 Taylor. Bruce 441 Todd. Albert 414 Vilt Siedensticker. Donna 141 Smith. Scon 440 Stanley. Mike 357 Stroens. Mark 165 Taylor, Carol 192 Todd. Karen 156.414 Vile Siegel. Jeffrey 412 Smith. Sieve 339 Stanley. Scon 279.281 Stroka. Maria 183.200 Taylor. Chen 441 Tolden. Robert F. Jr. 442 Siegler. Beth 236, 237 Smith. Theresa 183.440 Slansell. Pal 156 Strom. Slan 441 Taylor. Corky 47.441 Toliver, Clifton 160.171 Vit Sirk. Julie 440 Smith. Val 323 Stanton. Heidi 413 Slrom. Thorstein 413 Taylor. David 357 Toliver. Bubba 162.171 VB Sifontes. Olivia 412 Smith. Vernon L. 375 Slapleton, Dons 171.440 Strombach. John 441 Tyalor. Dwight 281 Tolley. Daniel L. 165. 346.414 Va Sikes. Stephanie 325 Smither. John K. 412 Slaplelon. Nancy 304 Strong. Jim 346.441 Taylor, Eleanor 209 Tolley. Joan 154. 167 Van Silkertnan. Donn 131 Smits. Jack 128.363 Slaren. Ted 238. 239 Strolher. Keith 127 Taylor. Frank 131 Tollzman. Sue 9. 1%. 247 Vin Silva. Felix 312 Smothers. Gwen 201.211 Slark. Lisa 170 Stroud. Doris 441 Taylor. James 174 Tomkins. Steven 442 Van Silvcira. Kathy 318 Snavely.John 412 Starr. Greg 217.413 Slroup. Rebecca A. 441 Taylor. Jill 246.247.441 Tompkms. Willie 227 VjR Silver. Lorinda 144 Sneed. Palli 144 States. Mitch 144 Strousc. Karen 413 Taylor. Kent 414 Tonski. Rick 230.231 Van Silverman. Alice 183 Snelgrove. Kalhy 216.412 Staton. Joan 440 Strozicr. Dwayne 209. 260. 261. Taylor. Kevin 145 Tooley. Phil 160 Via Silvernail. Steve 201 Snider. Krislie 150.440 Stauffer. Tom 346 413 Taylor. Mark 441 Toomin. Ellen 442 VM Silvestri, Lynn 325 Snider. Lori 233 Steadman. Brad 339.412 Slruhle. Scotl 363 Taylor. Nora 201 Tope. Denise 442 VID Sim!. Robert 146 Snodgrass. Mark 133 Steele. Wade 336. 440 Sluart. Elizabeth 441 Taylor. Paula 170 Toppel. Steve 359.442 Via Simon, Kristi 171.312 Snow. John G. 198 Steelmk. Kaye 135.413 Stubbins. Wayne 441 Taylor. Susan 441 Toranzo. Eloy 442 Vmm Simon. Nancy 140 Snowden. Fred 273 Sleeplelon. Nancy 413 Sluhblebine. Sharon 357 Taylor. Tom 414 Torchiana. John 442 van Vin Simons. Richard 440 Snyder. Gary 333. 440 Sleffan. Christina 162 Stubler. Eric 413 Taylor. Valerie 441 Tornberg. Ron 442 ' 11 Simpelear. Richard 440 Snyder. Mark 151.339 Sleffens. Peggy 315 Stutak. Larry A. 413 Techau. Jtel 352 Tornquist, Butch 442 Vin I ' Simpson. Bcrnita 440 Snyder. Paul 412 Slegall. Brian 413 Stull. Bonnie 441 Teele. Elizabeth 414 Torres. Terry 442 ' ii VM Simpson, Calhy 321 Snyder. Shene 412 Sieger. Mike 440 Sturm. Kimberly J. 441 Teglowie. Linda 170 Toscano. Lisa 321 ' 11 VlB Sindlinger. Susan 412 Soberanes. Fernando 198 Sleiger. Boh 339 Slutzman. John 267 Telford. Laurie 315 Touray. Bori 442 ' 11 UL Singer. Carol 150 Sobey. Kelly M. 440 Sleiger. John W 413 Su. Yuchuan 190 Tcllez. Delores 441 Toussaint. Tinld 128 ' 11 Singer. Rick 328 Maria 440 Sleiler. Andria 318 Suarez, Roger 413 Telson. Stanley A. 189.414 Towles. Steve 442 V Sipes. Flizabeth 440 Soderman. Alan 412 Siem. Emil 122.151.440 Subia. Dan 145 Tenerv, Bob 171 Towndogster. Mike 359 Van VI Sipes. Richard 129. 188 Soderquisl. Todd 214 Stem. Eric 440 Sueltenlrop. Connie 441 Tennican. Lynn 441 Townsend, Jean 442 ' If Vir, Sislcy, Tina 412 Soelter. Scon 346 Stem. Karen 413 Sugiyama. Karen 186 Teo. Tung-Seng 143 Traff. Jane 321 11 V,- Sismondo. Ronald 281 Soifer. Norman 412 Stem. Phoebe 413 Sullivan. Ellen 318 Teran. Donna 414 Traicoff, Don 442 11 Sisnerm. Dorothy 9. 1%. 276. Sokoloff. Lauren 307 Stem. Sandy 413 Sullivan. K.G. 316 Teresi. Carl 132 Tramel. Fred 414 v,. 277 Sokoloff. Michelle 307 Steinberg. Diane 440 Sullivan, Lisa 304 Terhune. Kellie 119. 193 Tran. Quoc 442 Vlf] V,., Silton. Dave 198 Stilino. Eduardo 188.440 Slemehach. Mari 440 Summers. Gary 441 Termini. Anna Lisa 170 Traubel. Larrv 210 ' ! Size more. Randy 412 Solano. Mary Ann 412 Steiner. Gary 200. 440 Summit!. Mike 171 Terpstra. Douglas 1441 Trawis. Shannon 442 VD Vu. Skaggs. Betty 150 Solinger. Wendi 412 Steinmelz. Carolyn 139 Sumpier. Lonny 441 Terrill. Mischael 142.441 Traxler. Lisanne 414 ' U M DFX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX IN DEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX IND JNDj 454 INDEX INDEX IN DEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX IN DEX IN DEX IN DEX IN DEX INDEX INDEX INDEX Traylor. Sylvia 414 Vaughan. Ann 415 Waltman. Harry 415 Weslphal. Kathy 146 Wil mot. Dave 134.184 Wylie. Doug 188 1 Treadwell. Cindy 245. 442 Vaughn. Bob 184.415 Walton. Ron 193 Wetmore. Debbie 297.316 Wilson. Bonnie 312 Wv lie. Patricia 210 I Treadwell. Pam 312 Vaughn. Chuck 131 Walts. Tom 193 Weuel. Andrea 443 Wilson. Caroline 183 Wyman. Wendy 171 Treanor. Virginia 442 Vaughn. Joie 154 Walworth. Dome 443 Weuve. Kendra 312.443 Wilson. Charles 261 Wyrostek. Michael 416 i Treplow. Michael 442 Veeder. Timothy 442 Wang. Yaujeiy 415 Wexkr.Sara 182 Wilson. Cindy 304 Treweek. Laurie 209 Velgos. Guy 442 Ward. Maureen 443 Weyerbach. Kann 415 Wilson. Colleen 316 Triholet. James S. T 3414 Vehck. Henry 415 Ward. Stacy 325 Weyhenmeyer. Richard 415 Wilson. Edna Lee 443 Tnpodi. Meryl Lynn 414 Venables. Vickie 149 Warden. Morris 193 Whalev. Dauna 156 Wilson. Gordon R. 413 TnliJohn 442 Vermeer. Dan 442 Wardin. Jay 348 Whalev. Donis 156 Wilson. Jeff 129 Troiano. Diane 442 Veronin. Chns 442 Ware. Clive 415 Wheat. Mary 143.443 Wilson. Lewis 208 Troupe. Edwina 442 Verweil. Dan 128 Ware. Reggie 227 Wheat. William 146.443 Wilson. Shail 321 Yahya. Fanborz 416 Troutman. JoAnn 138 Vesley. Carole 415 Warner. Henry C. 415 Whealley. Susan 265. 443 Wilson. Steve 443 Yahya. Vicki 416 True. Allen 414 Vesler. Curt 339 Warner. Marie 153 Wheeler. Jamie 163.443 Wimberly. Michael 184 Yalowitz. Richie 355 Irujillo. An 193 Via. Tracy 166 Warner. Pal 156.191 Wheeler. Kevin 130 Wimmer.Gayl 190 Yamada. Natalie 444 Trumper. Kelly S. 201.442 Vidal. Evelyn 415 Warner. Robert 433 Wheeler. Kit 443 Winberry. Matthew 355 Yan. Kenneth 416 ! i Truong. Chanh Liem 414 Videen. John 442 Warnke. Nicoletla 308 Wheeler. Kyle 234. 235. 261 Winchester. Jeff 129 Yang. T. W. 209 i . TruMman. Mind) 414 Vigil. Liz 206 Warren. Gram 363 Wheeler. Mark 81. 152. 163. 189. Windham. Ann 443 Yaniec. David 416 Trvon. Pam 247 Vilhauer. Kim 139 Warren. Jeff 146 416 Windsor. David L. 388 Yanuck. Kalhy 216.316 Tsanlilas. Kiki 442 Villalobos. Luis 442 Wamner. Steve 127 Wheeler. Mary 180 Wmegrad. Betsy 139 Yarbr. Mark 416 Tso. Agnes 414 Villalpando. Mark 144. 150 Warrior. Sharon 443 Wheeler. Tom 443 Wing. Jessie 152.203 Yasami. Majid 444 Tuhekis. Sue 316 Villarreal. Lucia 442 Warton. Melanie 136 Wheelis. Ben 415 Wingate. Janice 312 Yasmin. Rokshenda 444 Tuhekis. Tom 414 Villasenor. Tom 442 Wasko. Judy 443 Whims. Jim 415 Winge. Jennifer 215 Yassin. Anwar 444 1 Tucker. Betsv 258 Vinson. Tom 442 Wasserman. Geri 312 Whtpple. Sue 304 Wingham. Becky 443 Yassin. Mohad 444 1 Tucker. Elizabeth 171 Vitak. Alison 163.167. 171.208. Walaha. Joe 443 Whisiken. Lois 156.415 Wmgle. Robert E. 333.416 Yaviit. Keith 263 1 Tucker. Tom 263 312.442 Waters Chuck 174. 178 Whilcomb. Jill 145.191 Winkeller. Jon 184.443 Ybarra. Judith 444 t Tuerff. Kalhy 308 Vilak-Rohlwmg. Joan 415 Waters. Helen E. 443 White. Ahssa 415 Winklepeck. Julie 283 Yeates. John 416 TuffK. Deborah 414 Viveno. John T. 442 Walkins. Louvema 443 While. Carnetia 175.314 Wmkler. Jerry 348 Yee. Alfonso 416 ' Tullar. Phil E. 442 Vlallen. Done 326 Watson. Ann 304 While. John K. 443 Winn. Jim 159.416 Yee. Mary A. 444 Tumih. Faleh Moh 414 Voda.Tara 170 Watson. David 188 White. Marie 246. 247. 443 Winn. Wayne 416 Yen. Carol 304. 444 Tupki. Khalifa 442 Voelzow. Kay 315 Watson. James 415 White. Mary M. 443 Winslow. Julie 318 Yen. John 133 Tupper. Tracy 323 Vogelgesang. Ric 415 Watson. Jay 130 White. Rob 201.346 Winterboer. Sam 183 Yff. Catherine A. 416 Turner. Jim 442 Vohlers. John 216 Watson. Robert 159 White. Ronald 443 Wirth. Don 208 Yoder. Jan 318.444 Turpen. Sieve 144 Vohlers. Shearl 139.186 Wallers. Cynthia 415 While. Sara 246. 247 Wislar. Elliott 443 Yonkman. Nina 444 Tushschmidt. Janie 325 Vohnout. Cecilia M. 143.415 Walters. Susan 443 While. Sarah J. 443 Wiss. Arlyn 328 Yonkovig. Ruthann 444 Tussev.Todd 339 Voighi. Ann 442 Wayne. Diane 415 White. Tamera 141 Wisthoff. Bonnie 148.443 Yoshimura. Kuni O. 416 Tullle.TomA 442 Voighi. Carol L. 145.156.415 Wayne. Greg 235 While. Tom 346 Witte,Tana 416 Yoshino. Ann 187 Tullrup. Bretl 442 Voirin. Belinda 140.442 Wayne. Vanessa 316 White. Vicka 443 Woehlecke. Sonya 443 Yost, Ellen 417 Tweedy. Boh 263 Voirin. Bvron 133 Weary. Belh 443 White. Wendy 140.321.443 Wogan. Mike 416 Yosua. Diane 171 TV ler. David 442 Volckmann. Anne 442 Weary. Stephen 443 Whitehurst. Jim 333 Wogan. Ronald 443 Youell. Dave 444 Tvminski. Dale 442 Voss. Chns 442 Weatherman. Dennis 443 Whuelev. Kevin 339 Wohaowski. Chuck 171 Young. Barbara 444 Tymmski. Valerie 414 Vosskuhlen. Steve 131. 442 Weaver. Albert B. 371 Whitfield. Ken 227. 443 Wajdyla. Peter J. 413 Young. Connie 444 Tvndall. Dome 210 Vucurevich. David 442 Weaver. John 145 Whitfield. Susan K. 415 Wojnowski. Chuck 131.171.443 Young. David 417 Vucurevich. Tim 133 Weaver. Peggy 211 Whiting. Frank 143 Wolf. Adah Leah 416 Young. Debbie 150.200 s Vugteveen. Rob 415 Weaverltng. Mary 415 Whiting. Jamie 443 Wolf. Jerry 182 Young. Debbie 150.316 u Vzcatequi. Jose 442 Webb. Bryan 182 Whitfield. Susan 209 Wolf. Les 159 Young. Ken 328 i Webb. Mark 32. 178 Whilky. John B. 443 Wolf. Mike 328 Young. Laurie 13 UeUa Kimi 207 Webb. Pam 321 Whitlock. Charles V 146.415 Wolfenden. Don 148 Young. Michelle 316 Ulman. Bill 193 Webb. Thomas 443 Whitlow. Shene 193 Wolford. Jocely n 264. 265 Young. Randal 1 60. 1 7 1 . 444 : 1 nderwixxl. Helen R. 414 Webber. Jud 443 Whitman. Irene 415 Wolfson. Doug 182 Young. Susan 323. 357 L nger. Deh 307 Weber. Connie 433 Whitman. John ' 443 Wolfson. Marc 335 Young. Taylor 267 Innghl. Kim 277.442 Wactor. Jon 203 Weber. Jud 127 Whittle. Don 263 Wolter. Bob 235.261 Young. Ted 444 Waddell. Kevin 357 Weber. Sally 415 Whition.Jeff 226.227 Wolter. Calvin 443 Young. Tony 227 L rias. Lori 318 Waddle. Demse 325 Webner. Clare 443 Wick. Cornelia 415 Wong. Daniel 443 Young. Wynn 263 L nth. Ann 265 Waddoups. Susie 326. 327 Webster. Regina 443 Wick. Debbie 318 Wong. Franklin 416 Yousif. Mohamed 417 Wade. Dave 133 Wedemever. Jim 339 Wick. Rebecca 443 Wong. Roger 207 Yousef. SubhiH. 444 Wade. Greg 352 Weeks. John 348.443 Wiener. Sara 415 Wong. Yan 443 Yu.Fred 444 v Wade. John 415 Weggenman. Kann 443 Wiesner. Diane 312 Wong. Yan Chun 416 Yu. Siu Hung 417 i V Waggoner. Will 359 Wegnch. Rosie 228 Wiglar. Elliot 129 Wonmbk. Carey 182 4 Wagky. Doug 442 Wei. Jane 443 Wilber. Elliot 129 Wood. Betty 325 ; Vac.n. Kisslen 442 Wagner. David 159 Weick. Dana 159.189 Wilber. Ida 415 Wood Bill 346 Vadcn Gaylene 414 Wagner. Diane E. 146.415 Weigel. Teresa 318.443 Wilbrandt. Clara 443 Wood. David 176.416 V ' adner. Dennis A 442 Wagner. E. K. 359 Wei $en J. Ken 48. 49. 363 Wilcox. Cathy 312 Wood. Donna J. 443 Vahlmg. Paul J 414 Wagner Paula 135 Weinherg. Alan 443 Wilcox. Mark 443 Wood. Glenda Mae 443 ' Valdez. David 442 Wagner. Susie 312 Wemberg. Lon 215 Wilde. Don 415 Wood. Janet 276 ZagsUudy 136.444 Valdivia. Maria del Rocio 442 Wail. Richard 363.442 Wctne. Robert 415 Wilde. Kathy 44 3 Wood. Jeanme 193 Zahm. Jeff 131.444 Valentino. Marlv 335 Wane. Lisa 442 Wemfeld. Randy 415 Wiley. Bruce 443 Wood. Judy 145 Zak. Frank 444 : Valenzuela. Epifamo M 442 Waked. Mastafa 442 Weisenborn. Jill 443 Wiley. Jams 304 Wood. Laura 229 Zaleski. Pavla E 417 Valenzuela. Luis V. 442 Waldon. Julie 136 Weiss. Herb 443 Wiley. Laharron 227.415 Wood. Linda 264. 265 ZalutTodd 163.444 Valenzuela. Mary Anne 442 Waldron. Bill 335. 442 Weisz. Charlotte 415 Wilfert. Manan 415 Wooddell. Sharon 416 Zatnora. Elaine 444 i Valenzuela. Nora E. 166.414 Walils. Ken 235. 261 Weisz. David 328.415 Wilhekmy. Melissa 443 Woodford. Mike 227 Zan. Joseph 417 Valenzuela. Rav M. 414 Walka. Joseph J 375 Weiiekamp. Betty 415 Wilhelmi.Jim 132 Woodham. Enc 359 Zatulove. Tracy 215.307.444 Vallefuoco. Ben 201 Walker. Calhv 159 Welch. Gracie 193 Wilke. Sabme 143 Woodhouse. Craig 346 Zedre. Anyenue 171 V ' alvona. Joseph 137 Walker. Danny 227 Welchert. Joe 208 Wilkerson. Gary 415 Woodley. Steve 339 Zeigler. Brian 134 VanBenscholen. Mark 346 Walker. Greg 159 Welcherl. Therese 208 Wilkerson. Susan 416 Woodman. Lori 276 Zeigler. John 225. 227 VanBuren. Janet 442 Walker. John Lloyd 415 Weldon. Elaine 323 Wilkey.Jean 211 Woods. Perry 131 Zeigler. Mark 331 VanDalen. Jill 247 Walker. Kim 415 Weller. Steve 336 Wilkie. Mary D. 443 Woods. Sidney S 389 Zeitoun. Henrietle 444 VandeMeler. Crystal 215 Walker. Nancv 442 Wellman. Donald 184.443 Wilke. Sabme 443 Woodson. Mark 416 Zeitoun. Lawrence 444 VanDenhos. Joan 209 Walker. Wavne 261 Wells. Bob 443 Wilkinson. Tina 170 Woodworth. Ron 146.443 Zenner. Lisa 323 VanDerHoever. Martin 145.414 Wall. Alan 195 Wells. Jared 443 Willev. Ray 416 Wookman. Henry 231 Zenuk. Robert 444 Vandervoort. Gary 442 Wall. Bridget 442 Wells. Joanne 326 Willi. Debbie 325 Wooky. Timolhy 416 Zelts. Thomas 417 Vandergaet. Shem 136.442 Wall. Kim 442 Wellsi, HH). Sandie 142.443 Williams. Avis 443 Woolf. Nevilk 12 Zeurcher. Duane 444 VanDielen Jerrv 129 Wall. Susan 308.442 Welsh. Mary Pal 186. 325 Williams. Bernice 416 Woolfenden. Dan 191 Ziebell. Doug 417 Vanetten. Beth ' 185.312 Wallace. Cindy 442 Wen. Stephen 415 Williams. Bernie 189 Woolley. Al 352 Ziegler. Carol 153 Vangilder. Carmel 414 Wallace. Kenny 415 Wendlmg. Sandra 149. 443 Williams. Bill 346 Wooster. Rebecca 443 Zilavy. Andreal 323 VanKeslre. Kalnna 312 Wallace. Kim 185.321 Wentis. Pete 331 Williams. Bob 416 Worthinglon. William 416 Zimmeroff. Emmet D. 444 VanNess. John 346 Wallace. Liz 321 Wepman. Jeff 443 Williams. Cornne 162 Worthingion. William 443 Zimmerman. Belh 139. 194.417 Vannoni. Michael 146.414 Wallace. Mark 415 Werf t. Andy 180.443 Williams. Daphne 208 Worthy. Lex 261 Zimmerman. Tim 352. 444 VanOmen. David 352. 442 Wallace. Stef 87.185.321 Werthiemer. Amy 321 Williams. Gazelle 139.416 Wortman. Sallie 443 Zippenan. Donald 444 VanOoslerhaul. Lon 316 Wallace. William H. % Wesch. Waller 145 Williams. George 443 Wraith. Jim 346 Zismann. Kimberly 444 VanOrden. Naja 442 Wallach. Helen 442 Wescott. Lvnne 443 Williams. Glenn 443 Wray.Sue 316 Zivic. Bill 224. 227. 444 VanRyswyk. Lisa 442 Walling. Steve 442 Wesley. Mary Jean 187 Williams. Glenn 352.416 Wright. Belh 443 Zlochower. Judy 215 ' Vanscov.Tod 335.442 Wallts. David 442 Weslow. Alhe 188 Williams. Irene 443 Wright. David 131 Zonge. Gene 444 VanV ' aler. Abhv 323. 357 Walp. Ellen 325 West Dave 150.204 Williams. Kate 183.312 Wnght Jay 336 Zuber.Jan 316 Varhoncouer. Jim 442 Walsh. Elaine 140 West. Jim 357 Williams. Laura 136 Wnght Leta 183. 326 Zuch. Robert 417 VareU. Rosa Amelia 442 Walsh. Paul L. 415 West. Jonathan Dr. 206 Williams. Larry 127 Wright. Tim 130 Zuckerman. Amy 316 Varelh. Rocca M. 442 Walsh. Peter 127 West Shem 443 Williams. Lenny 171 Wu. 1-Chen 416 Zukoski. Charles 248 Vargas. Armando Jr. 414 Walter. Mike 363 Weslenhauer. Larry 415 Williams. Leonard 157 Wuertz. Ethelyn 416 Zukowski. Mark M. 417 Vargas. Frank 414 Walter. Timothy 415 Weslerlund. Diane 443 Williams. Marcia 158.416 Wuertz. Howard B. 443 Zurn. Peter 444 Varner. Kenl 346 Wallers. Debbie 307 Weslon. George Jr 134.443 Williams. Michael 127.416 Wuhrman. Tracy 140 Zurpiick. P. R. 145 Vasquez. Albert 159.442 Wallers. John 346 Weslon. Mark 339 Williams. Robert 443 Wunderh. Brian 226. 227 Zwart Mike 146 Vasquez. Vicki 208 Wallers. June 207 Weslover. John 133 Williams. Sandy 48.416 Wurtz. Greg 352 Zwirko. Mary Ann 241 Vaugh. Joe 323. 336. 442 Wallers. ValoneS. 442 Weslphal. Karen 318.448 Wills. Regma Ann 443 Wyait. Sieve 262. 263 Zymantas. Jonas 263 S INDEX INDEX IN DEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX! 455 M li i vl ' V L W 1 3 i := " " Tr ! PTPf - le 79 DESERT was produced work fcffrzed as most people wfiRflfly see he finished product. c to recognize those-who worked the hardest. -my mind i? Mhderson. our faithful pfoto edkor. who specialized in staying irotn the office and prodiu mg fantastic photos upon deriTand! Standing next to Derriak : three ver eager and dented photographers Jim demons. Jerry Hoffman and Karl eady to pick up the slack at an time. ff i. .- tU.. .. Tl _ Ul_ r ' .... ..v ' ,iv iu |A iiutc iui wiiui g.uc imu iinu,wnai g BBCTTselectionsJi S ' big responsibility that comes with little pay and even Je$s recognition. Of course, one l||flShimjt that the biggest satisfaction comes from seeing tfi book itself and knowing thatfourfd-it. J.suppose the satisfaction is enoueh to keep one coin but I also saw the editors ke 1 " - c - ' --- - : - --- jytz which kept us all in stitches. The momerrtuqi of Barb Johnson was enough tyjiak-usrari tired just by watching her and the dedication of Cecelia Gaytan was amazing airshe pulkd off incredible marathon working sessions in oriler to get the classes section done. And-of course, there was Diane Bliss who complained enough for all of us until the day she MUgr JJetlar ' there were also many faithful volu ' rUeers.who helped us greatly in the times of difeneed. There are also many rxjok outside our staff who lent support in one way or another To hem we offer a Very .S eciarTfcankvThey are: Mr. Clyde D. Lowery. Director of Student Publications for limitless suppdrrTea-me aTthe.Tucsqn Citizen Library for greatly needed hpln- th. r r r.U , -)Qk . - there would Be no DESERT. ojjie mWnTs at tRe University of Arizona, for witho4t them ' V -. - IK - '

Suggestions in the University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ) collection:

University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ) online yearbook collection, 1976 Edition, Page 1


University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ) online yearbook collection, 1977 Edition, Page 1


University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ) online yearbook collection, 1978 Edition, Page 1


University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ) online yearbook collection, 1980 Edition, Page 1


University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ) online yearbook collection, 1981 Edition, Page 1


University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ) online yearbook collection, 1982 Edition, Page 1


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