University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ)

 - Class of 1980

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 464 of the 1980 volume:

B m mmM m . m DESERT ' 80 Student Union Rm. 5 University of Arizona Tucson, Arizona 85720 Volume 70 McKak photo courtesy of Dick Sumner. Seasons subtle but not unnoticed Tucson, situated in the northern part of the Sonoran desert, is an area of amazement to those who are new to the desert environment. Many picture the desert as flat and plantless, a mass of Sahara-like dunes. However, the Sonoran desert around Tucson is far from lifeless and has a variety of plants and animals in the lowlands and surrounding mountain regions. Perhaps the most striking difference between south- ern Arizona and most other areas of the country is the way in which the seasons change. Most " foreigners " to the Tucson area assume that Tucson is a tropical paradise with unyielding temperatures and no rain. In late July, before most students came to school, the infa- mous monsoon season set in. Cloudy skies, relatively high humidity and ram flooded streets were a common occurrence. In August, the rain subsided although temperatures did not. As the mercury dropped in mid-October and the ' leaves started changing on Mt. Lemmon, students rushed to sur- rounding peaks to observe Arizona ' s autumn. Autumn, usu- ally typified by falling leaves, early morning frost and a few inches of snow is an entirely different phenomenon in the desert. Conditions are relatively constant; there is no need to make a big show of changing to another season. As fall came to Tucson this year, daytime temperatures dropped from the high 90 ' s to the 60 ' s and 70 ' s. But, at times it got down-right cold. The changes were subtle, but fall was upon us. 2 SEASONS Fall slipped quietly into winter. As students finished finals; many left Tucson for much colder, wetter cities around the nation. Those who remained behind and who returned for the spring semester enjoyed mild weather and often took advantage of their weekends to travel north to Snow Bowl or Flagstaff to ski. The " snow birds " who started their migration from the east in November were out in full force at the beginning of the year, stimulating Tucson ' s econ- omy. Temperatures in the desert started rising in late February and by March " winter " was all but forgotten. As with the transition from summer to fall, winter became spring without much furor. Tucson soon became a sunbather ' s paradise and students fought for pool- side space in an effort to become bronzed before finals set in. Occa- sional rains came to cool things off, raise the humidity and flood the streets. Temperatures soared to the 90 ' s and 100 ' s. Summer was back. Many students examined the alternatives and left Tucson for the summer. They must have found a climate more suitable to their lifestyle. There was no doubt in anyone ' s mind that Arizona sum- mers are as hot as they come. For many students Arizona ' s climate was the University ' s biggest asset. Coming from the unpredictably cold of the east and midwest, they came to Tucson, in part, to enjoy year-round comfort. Some were shocked when the temperatures dropped and when it rained and were flabbergasted when Tucson received one of its rare intown snowfalls. Other sensed no seasonal change. Obviously they were immune to the subtleties that make living in the desert an ever- changing experience. LEFT: The ability to make such a catch comes from a lot of practice and skill. Tucson ' s warm weather encour- aged students to play on the Mall. BELOW: The beauty of the moun- tains came alive as the leaves on Mt. Lemmon changed color in late Octo- ber. OPPOSITE PAGE: TOP: As the weather got cooler, students traded in their shorts for jeans. Cool breezes made things a little chilly, but this stu- dent decided that the warm rays were perfect for a little nap. BOTTOM: Although the seasonal changes in the desert are subtle the displays are strik- ing and enjoyed by many. ASONS 3 removed and a large hole was dug so that construction could be started on the new classroom-office building. BELOW: Renovations inside the Robert L. Nugent Alumni Building were ongoing to provide space for the Department of Student Housing. Other offices within the building were remodeled and relocated to facilitate the change. OPPOSITE PAGE: TOP: The new College of Law Building which was dedicated in September, offered the College the facilities to expand and improve their programs. BOTTOM: The Old Law Building was the site of the new offices for the Journalism and Oriental Studies Departments. Moving-in took time and many offices were void of decoration for some time. Expansion evident at UA this year by Paul Haeder When the University was founded in 1891. about $40.000 was spent to build the school ' s first building. Old Main. That structure stood alone on a campus that was strewn with cacti, dust and horse drawn wagons. By 1959. when enrollment wa about 12.000 more than 55 buildings worth $45 million had been built to maintain learn- ing standards for the rapidly increasing enrollments. The larg- est expansion the University experienced occured during President Richard A. Harville ' s reign ( 1941-71 ). when more than 50 buildings were erected. This building proliferation began only months after Harville ' s inauguration, when the Student Union, the BPA Building, and the Physical Resources Power Plant were completed to the tune of $2.5 million. TK " University ' s largest and most expensive growth year lace in 1967 when five buildings, the University Hospi- I. the Computer Center and the Modern Languages. Psy- -_iology and Mathematics Buildings were under construed " totaling $34.3 million. The campus has grown since 1959. Thirty-six buildings costing more than $103 million have been built to handle the 26.000-plus full-time students currently enrolled at the Uni- versity. The $6.5 million Law Building, one of the more impressive and progressively designed buildings on campus, offering the Law College facilities that put the school in the running for top national recognition, was completed last spring and de J cated in September. The Old Law Building was subsequen T V , 4 UNIVERSITY EXPANSION The University is currently building a 95.000 square- ot classroom-office building at Second Street and ' live Road that will cost taxpayers about $7 million. Expansion was also evident in renovations in the SIo- iker Alumni Building, the Robert L. Nugent Alumni uilding and the Student Health Center. The Slonaker Llumni Building, formerly Pima Hall, was remodeled last year to provide the Alumni Association more offic space. Conversions were made in the Robert L. Nugem Alumni Building to accomodate the Department of Stu- dent Housing whose move was scheduled for the spring. Due to the lack of funding the Student Health Center found itself having to close down its in-patient clinic. The rooms were converted to offices and conference rooms for the Health Center staff. Although the University may see continued growth i the 1980 ' s. the increase will be minor because officials said the large portion of the population growth Arizona and Tucson will experience will not be college age. But this does not mean that the University has finished expanding. Several University projects are either plan- ned or have been financed: construction on a proposed S4 million Pharmacy Building is planned to begin some- time next spring. Also, proposals for a new Chemistry Building have been considered. The UA campus is considered by both alumni and isitors to be one of the more attractive campuses in the country. But the University ' s growth is contingent not only on increased student enrollment but on a strong state economy. LMVERSITYEXPANSK College students are a fun loving bunch. Although much time is spent in the classroom and in studying in the library and at home, everyone found some sort of diversion. While organized activities were abundant, many students took advantage of those " spur-of-the-moment " urges. UA intramurals were one of the most popular of the non- impromptu activities. Fourteen sports were offered each semester for individuals and teams. Football, basketball, vol- leyball, swimming, tennis and raquetball were among the most popular. Participants must have had a dorm, sorority, fraternity or independent affiliation. Over 1 1,500 people were active in the various intramurals this past year, proving that they are one of the favorite diversions. The jogging craze, now several years old, is still going strong at UA. The Mall, close to a mile around, has become the " track " for jogging enthusiasts. Thousands of running shoes have trod a path around the Mall ' s grassy edges. Fris- bee, soccer, and flag football players were in abundance on the Mall on warm afternoons and weekends providing a vari- ety of entertainment for willing spectators. With the onset of roller mania, and even roller disco, many students took to the streets (literally) on personal, rented and borrowed skates. They became almost as threatening as the bicyclists on campus as they lettered and tottered their way down the University ' s sidewalks. For those who decided against skinned knees, but were looking for some adventure, local bars became a favorite for afternoon happy hours. While putting away pitchers may not seem very dangerous, it can bring havoc to even the most physically prepared body. There is no way to adequately capsulate all the activities of a college student; no one knows what ' s going to happen next. Yet a word of advice Don ' t be surprised by anything! 6 STUDENT DIVERSIONS STUDENT DIVERSIONS 7 WEEKENDS Students let loose As soon as one weekend is over students have a tendency to start planning the next one. Depending on UA ' s sports schedule, SUAB activities, parties and such students marked off the appropriate time slots on their calendars. When football, basketball and baseball games were slated, students showed up in groves, mostly to socialize, drink, get rowdy and have an all-around good time. When the Cats won, the crowds were ecstatic and when they lost most went out and continued to drown their sor- rows. No matter the outcome. Wildcat fans showed their spirit and enjoyed the games. Many campus groups organized activities to keep students occu- pied. SUAB held their annual SUAB-in-the-Dark festivities in Octo- ber, keeping the Student Union open until 2 a.m. with all sorts of activ- ities. Greeks and dorms kept things going with theme parties and keg- gers to celebrate almost any conceivable, and unconceivable event. The liquor flowed at private and open parties, at much the same rate as at Tucson ' s many drinking establishments. Tucson, not a city to leave anyone unsatisfied, provided quite an assortment of bars with varying atmospheres and clienteles. Whether one wanted disco, coun- try swing, rock, jazz, exotic male and female dancers or just a quick beer there was a bar to fill their needs. When nothing else seemed promising students flocked to local taverns. Some night entertainment took the form of movie viewing. Gal- lagher Theater in the Student Union offered films for every taste. This year ' s movies included Casablanca, Harold and Maude, Norma Rae, Jaws, Dr. Zhivago and Close Encounters of the Third Kind. The New Loft at Fremont and Sixth Street, near campus, screened films that drew the students. The most popular movie was the weekend midnight showing of " Rocky Horror Picture Show " which brought out the insanity and funlovingness of all its viewers. Weekends in Tucson were not known to be boring. There was always something happening that appealed to even the finickiest stu- dent. 8 WEEKENDS LEFT: Country Swing has remained popular in Tucson despite the disco craze. Students swirl and twirl to the country beat at bars and parties all over the city. BELOW: The Ooh-Ahh Man. Joe Cavalen. was a new face on the UA sports scene. Wearing assorted costumes at the games, he instilled spirit in the some- times sultry crowd. OPPOSITE PAGE: TOP: Dr. Frank ' N Furter mac appearance during SUAB-m-the-Dark on October 26. Frank ' N Furter is a char- acter from the " Rocky Horror Picture Show " which was extremely popular among students. BOTTOM LEFT: If all other plans failed there were plenty of drinking establishments around Tucson that served the needs of every student. BOTTOM RIGHT: Numerous parties we: _J by Greeks, dorms, cam- pus groups and independents. The theme of this party during Greek Wee? " Cartoons. " WEEKENDS Unique classroom settings add spice uy students yawned their way through college, sitting m large lectures with bad acoustics, while others participated in the unique courses offered at the University. While it is not possible to discuss each college ' s offerings, there are several classes and teaching methods that are of particular interest. The College of Mines provides such a setting for its stu- dents at the old San Xavier mine which is located South of Tucson. After the mine closed in 1978, student volunteers began refurbishing the facilities. At present, all workers are volunteers and receive no class credit. However, the interest is high and it is hoped that in the near future the students can get credit for their participation. In the course of the year about 50 students put in time on the weekends and on holi- days in helping to restore the mine. The practical experience derived from working at the mine was invaluable and obvi- ously appealed to many students. Equally as indispensable was the PLATO classroom located in the Science Library. Here stood sixteen terminals that were connected to the main terminal at the University of Illinois. It is the most advanced computer-based instruction unit in the world with over 1,000 terminals internationally. About 20 University departments including Chemistry, Elec- trical Engineering, Nursing, and Nutrition used PLATO as a regular part of their classroom instruction. This instruction was done on screens which can show pictures and graphics and could print any language in any font. The screens are touch sensitive to aid the learning process. PLATO is a new medium of instruction and each lesson is individual and tai- lored to the student ' s rate of learning. The College of Education ' s Elementary Education Depart- 10 LEARNING SITUATIONS . in an effort to further prepare future teachers, offers " block programs " to first semester seniors. " Block programs " are an optional way for students to take their required meth- ods classes the semester prior to their student teaching. This program provides students a chance to work with children of different ages and subsequently explore different school dis- tricts, teaching techniques and examine career choices. The :tual work is done in the classroom with individuals, small iups and regular classes. Dr. Ruth Becker of the College of -ducation described the block programs as an " intricate part of the semester ' s work. " Dr. Evans of the Sociology Department adds yet another dimension to learning through SIMSOC. SIMSOC stands for " simulated society " which is a simulation game incorporated into a regular sociology course on group dynamics. The pur- pose of the class, according to Dr. Evans is to " allow students to experience some of the conflicts, dilemmas and interper- sonal processes " of everyday life. SIMSOC was conducted in a marathon session on one Saturday during the semester. Although SIMSOC is a game the situation is real; the artifi- ciality of the game, however, kept it safe. Participants used personal and individual resources in order to " survive " in the society. This exercise brought the idiosyncrasies of society into the classroom where they could be examined, acted out and understood. Opportunities such as those mentioned are sometimes obscure, although they are not out of reach. A little exploring uncovers many such programs offered in virtually every col- lege at the University of Arizona. ABOVE: The PLATO classroom, an advanced computer-based instruction sys- tem is utilized by many University departments BELOW: An Education senior helps a Drexel Elementary School student with some drawings as a pan of the College of Education ' s " block program. " OPPOSITE PAGE: TOP: Students from the College of Mines are restoring the San Xavier mine for use by mining students. BOTTOM: Keeping a group of grade school students entertained can be exciting as well as tiring. LEARN ING SITUATIONS 1 1 Disabled students aided by Qpecial Qervices The University of Arizona Rehabilitation Center, in 1970, obtained funds to establish the Special Services Program. Spe- cial Services aids the over 400 handicapped and disabled stu- dents at the University by providing services to meet the needs of these students. The primary focus of the program is on adaptability, encouraging the student to develop independ- ence. Braille materials, taped books and tactile maps are offered to aid the blind student in his quest for independence. Deaf students receive support through interpreters, note takers and counseling. Another important service for disabled students is the adapted P.E. courses which are often a form of therapy. Adapted physical education opportunities are diverse and offer developmental activities for students who, by virtue of their disabilities, cannot engage in regular P.E. courses. Some of the activities offered are weight training, swimming, recreational games, wheelchair basketball, golf, bowling and track and field. Students discover and overcome their physical limitations through this type of activity. Gene Tchida, Project Coordinator of Special Services, feels that Tucson ' s climate, flat topography and ease of mobility on UA ' s campus attract many handicapped students to the Uni- versity. Facilities for the handicapped in the form of ramps, elevators, dorm rooms and accessible restrooms have greatly improved in the past 4-5 years, making UA one of the better equipped schools in the country. While improvements have been made, Tchida feels that the situation " is not perfect. Many things still need to be done. There is a need for more ramps, elevators and modified dorm rooms. " Of the 26 resi- dence halls on campus only 6 have been modified for disabled stu dents. The relative inaccessibility around the Tucson area and the lack of transportation encourage many students to seek on-campus housing which is not always available. While the Special Services Program strives for equal oppor- tunity for disabled students, it is important to realize that they need support from the University community. It is hoped that in the next few years UA can become the best equipped school in the country for students with all disabilities. 12 DISABLED STUDENTS RIGHT: Although University sidewalk access for the handicapped is good, this student avoided the crowds by taking to the street. BELOW: Pete Mahoney helps David Cahoy with a tough pool shot. BOTTOM: David Hobensack lifts weights daily as a part of a class and as therapy. OPPOSITE PAGE: Before their adapted P.E. class in the basement of the Education Building, several disabled students get in a few minutes of con- versation. DISABLED STUDENTS 13 - 14 DESERT ' 80 I I .fr FEATURES FEATURES includes Lifestyles, a demographic look at UA. Applause, entertainment and the arts. Diversions, popular student activities and Traditions to provide an overview of the year. . NEWS NEWS explores the i on the world, national, state, local and campus lev- els. Newsmakers include President Carter. Pope Johi Paul II. the U.S. economy, nuclear power, tritium poi- soning and tuition increases. . --.. GROUPS This year ' s GROUPS sec- tion provides coverage of some of the many groups at UA. Included are student government, service, profes sional. recreational and dor mitory groups. TABLE OF CQNTENT9 DE8ERT ' 80 Barbara Johnson Editor Jerry Hoffman Photo Editor Laury Ad sit Advisor FEATURES 1 Diane Bliss Editor NEWS 8 Cathy Bergin Editor GROUPS 1 2 Rick Reynolds Editor SPORTS 23 Marcia Sagami Editor GREEKS 3G Joni Hirsch Editor PEOPLE i over design by Terri Gay SPORTS U A ' s second year in the Pac-10 provided exciting sports this year. SPORTS covers all intercollegiate sports offered at UA. Spe- cial features include cheer- leaders, future Olympians, the change to Region 8 and the WCAA for UA wom- en ' s athletics. GREEKS covers Greek arship, IFC and Panhel- lenic. Each sorority and fra ternity is featured with a house shot and candids of their many and varied acti ities. DESERT ' 80 15 lit 16 I W 1 X? FEATURES TEAfURES 18 FEATURES u FEA TURES LIFESTYLES LIFESTYLES takes an unusual look at where University of Arizona students are from and at some of the ways in which they live. Featured is a demographic look at students as well as a spe- cial segment honoring the students who were selected for Who ' s Who Among Students in American Colleges and Universities. LIFES- TYLES ... a look at signs of the time. APPLAUSE The cultural events which gave students a break from the dulld- rums of academics are highlighted in APPLAUSE. Forms of entertainment from cam- pus concerts to the Uni- -ity ' s radio and televi- sion station are included. Such performers as Jean- Luc Ponty. ArloGuthrie and Waylon Jennings are featured along with a look at popular movies. FABL OF CON! ?NT9 LIFESTYLES APPLAUSE DIVERSIONS TRADITIONS Diane Bliss Editor Bryan Pierson Photographer Teri Bliss Artist Special thanks to Ted Bundy of the Wildcat DIVERSIONS All of us have some idiosyncrasy. DIVERSIONS captures the fun and foolish things that college stu- dents did to get themselves through the year. Spe- cial coverage includes SUAB events. Student Union eating spots, bars, roller skating, the rodeo, and student jobs. Let DIVERSIONS show you how others spent their time. TRADITIONS The special days and events which the I -iebrated for years are recaptured in TRADI- TIONS. The events begin with " A-Day. " the tradition of the year, continue with Homecoming. a week long celebration and end with Graduation. Traditions at the University of Arizona are far from dead: relive them in f RADITIO ' FEATL R! Men still outnumber women at UA University of Arizona women are increasing in numbers although they have not quite caught up with the men on campus. This fall semester 633 more women enrolled at the U of A over the 1978 fall semester ' s count. The registrar ' s office said 14,001 women and 1 5,922 men are enrolled here. Last year only 13,368 women and 15,586 men attended classes. The count includes undergraduates, graduates and those enrolled in the Medicine and Law Colleges. 20 UA STUDENTS 1,738 students foreigners The United States is not the only place students at the University of Ari- zona hail from. About 1,738 students at the Univer- sity of Arizona are natives of 93 coun- tries. According to the International Stu- dents Office, 1,317 students are in aca- demic programs and 421 students are in the Center for English as a Second Language program. Mexico, Iran and Saudi Arabia are the most represented countries at the University. UA STUDENTS 21 UA hosts students from around world The sunshine and warm days which Arizona has to offer not only appeals to those from the east and north who are escaping bitter winters, but to foreigners who find the weather just as enticing. The University of Arizona had 1,317 foreign students enrolled in academic programs this fall semester. The Center for English as a Second Language, which is ranked second in the nation, had 421 students attending classes this fall. The University attracts many foreign students through its CESL program, the world-wide recognition of the University Hospital and the school ' s interest in scientific research. Of the 93 countries represented at the University, Mexico, Iran and Saudi Arabia have the largest number of students attending the U of A. Many students came here to learn to speak English or to better their skills in the language. The CESL program offers the students a chance to learn English well enough to be able to enter school in the United States. Several programs coordinated by departments in the Uni- versity provide a cultural exchange between the foreign stu- dents and American students. The bilingual exchange program is offered through CESL. The program pairs CESL students with American students who want to learn that particular student ' s native language. Last fall approximately 100 CESL students were involved in the program and 15 to 20 languages were offered. The most popular languages were Spanish, Japanese, French and Chi- nese. Another cultural exchange is through the dormitory system. Although most foreign students live off campus, many are mingled with American students in various dorms on campus. The foreign students also have a dorm of their own called International House; however, American students are invited to live in the dorm also. I-House is an old fraternity house which has been con- verted into a dorm. This fall 50 people resided in the house. Twenty-six were men, 22 were women, and 14 of the 50 were American students. TOP RIGHT: Two students walk to their next class. The University has nearly 1 .3 1 7 students from around the world attending classes. 22 FOREIGN STUDENTS rid I TOP: The International House, a dormitory for foreign students, is a nice place to relax, listen to some music and study. BOTTOM LEFT: Two students wait outside the Center for English as a Second Language for friends and classes. A BO VE: Foreign students help others choose English texts and overcome the lan- guage barriers. FOREIGN STUDENTS 23 The 1970s From peace to toga l nber when dirty and was clean? " Wfe Can Do 24 THE 1970s gest Crowd izoaa ' s History FIRST ROW ' S REACH FREEDOM Clark Air Base, Philippines February 12, 1973 THE 1970s 25 Forty -four seniors selected for Who ' s Who Forty-four students were chosen in December to represent the University of Arizona in Who ' s Who Among Stu- dents of American Colleges and Uni- versities. The seniors are chosen on the basis of citizenship and service to the school, leadership and participation in extra- curricular activities and scholarship. Richard Luckett Architecture U of A Karate Club American Inst. of Architects Co-ordinator of " Urban Affairs " lecture series Joy Berry Business Administration ASUA Senate Honor Student Planning Board Women ' s Track Team Camp Wildcat Royce Fonken Cell Developmental Biology Trinity Presbyterian deacon Honor Student Association Planned Parenthood volunteer Phi Beta Kappa Phi Kappa Phi Leslie Daniels Biochemistry Student Health Advisory Committee Student Health Promoter Mortar Board Wranglers 26 WHO ' S WHO Alison Vitale Elementary Education Blue Key Pom Pon UA Hostesses Alpha Epsilon Delta Carrie L. Pavlich English Mortar Board President Phi Beta Kappa 1979 Outstanding Greek Woman Liberal Arts Grade Review Committee Leslie Finical General Studies Mortar Board U of A Women ' s Swim team Tucson General Hospital volunteer Kimberley Altenus Political Science Honors Student Planning Board Morris Udall summer intern ASUA Speakers Board Semester in Paris Philip " Flip " May Economics ASUA President Bobcats Blue Key Arizona Students Association chairman WHO ' S WHO 27 Mary E. " Zibby " Folk Political Science Wranglers President Blue Key Chimes ASUA Projects Council Rick Reynolds Speech Communication Inter-Dorm Council President ' s Advisory Board CORL 1980 Desert Groups Editor Resident Assistant William R. Wheat Chemical Engineering Tau Beta Pi Honor Student Association U of A Tennis Club Orientation Host Volunteer tutor David Beckham General Business Traditions Spirit Committee Blue Key Delta Chi Vice President U of A Honors Program Carolyn Ziegler General Studies Mortar Board Mt. Lemmon National Ski Patrol Sierra Club Emergency Room Volunteer Lori Gularte Correctional Administration Alpha Gamma Rho Rhomate Corrections Club Pima County Juvenile Court Volunteer Phi Chi Theta Business Fraternity 28 WHO ' S WHO Jeffrey Bell Agriculture Spring Fling director Bobcats ASUA Pamela Corbin Elementary Education Mortar Board Spring Fling Wranglers U of A Hostesses Nancy Pranke Finance Mortar Board Phi Chi Theta Wranglers U of A Hostesses Diana Iglesias Sociology Alpha Kappa Delta Social Action Student Society Amphi PTA Assocation Emil Stein General Biology Alpha Epsilon Delta president ASUA Tutoring Program Hillel Foundation WHO ' S WHO 29 Shannan Marty Political Science Mortar Board Arizona Ambassadors ASUA Senate 1980 Legislative intern Karen M. Grove Human Nutrition Mortar Board U of A Hostesses Dietetics Club ASUA Spring Fling David H. Ricker General Studies Amigos de las Americas Circle K Blue Key Honors Program Sheryl Dimeff Finance Mortar Board Wildcat Week Planning Committee Honors Student Association Japan Club Leah P. Judson Human Nutrition Dietetics Alpha Zeta Omicron Nu Kaydettes Dietetics Club Sigma Chi Auxiliary Catherine Kundrat Public Recreation Administration Recreation Club Student Orientation Host Circle K University Singers 3D WHO ' S WHO Jeff Riesmeyer Cellular Developmental Biology Honors Program V.D. Hotline Russ Hoover Marketing ASUA Senate Committee of Eleven Presidents of Advisory Board Student Relations Budget Committee Susan Hammerstein Consumer Service Mortar Board University Hostesses Food Industry Club Alpha Zeta Ellen Saddler Microbiology University Wide Honors Program Microbiology Medical Tech. Club Mortar Board Stanley E. Tims II Marketing Bobcats Honor Students Association Marketing Club Blue Key WHO ' S WHO 31 Nancy Oder Public Management ASUA Senate Honors Student Assn. BPA Student Council Cindy Reinecke Pom Pon Squ ad Camp Wildcat Angel Flight Margaret Bulmer Nursing Mortar Board Angel Flight Wranglers Karen Larson Medical Technology Blue Key TMC Auxiliary Wranglers NOT PICTURED Blair Hess Psychology Honors Student Assn. Student Health Advisory Committee American Indian Club Jeff Patten Political Science Philosophy ASUA Senator ASA Board of Directors Campus Democrats President Edward Glady Mechanical Engineering American Society of Mechanical Engineers American Institute of Aeronautics and Astronautics Flying Club 32 WHO ' S WHO Debbie Tolman Genetics Mortar Board SUAB Hostess AMC Volunteer U of A Hostess InterDorm Council Susan H. Thomas Economics Student Union Activities Board ASUA Faculty Senate Mortar Board U of A Hostesses NOT PICTURED Carla Blackwell Liberal Arts Arizona Students Association Executive Director ASUA Executive Vice President Rebecca Brodt-Weinberg Education Phi Kappa Phi League of Woman ' s Voters Rincon Church Lisa Hyman Liberal Arts Gamma Phi Beta Michael Neary Biology Bobcats TKE President Blue Key Debbie Wick Marketing Gamma Phi Beta UA Hostesses Delta Sigma Pi Beta Gamma Sigma Phi Kappa Phi Jbdy - ..-. Marianne McDaniel Food Science Animal Science Food Industry Club Institute of Food Technologists Rodeo Club National Intercollegiate Rodeo Association Steve Bandler Business and Public Administration Bobcats TAU Kappa Epsilon WHO ' S WHO 33 Sold-out crowd welcomes Petty Tom Petty and the Heartbreakers had a warm welcome to Tucson at their January 26 concert in the Main Auditorium at the University. The five-piece group, which has been together for nearly four years, was the first group to be brought to campus by ASU A Concert Productions, in the spring semester. The Heartbreakers played cuts from their third alburn " Damn the Torpedoes, " which has brought them recognition this year. The Fabulous Poodles appeared with Petty and his band. Tony Demur, (right) lead guitarist for the Fabulous Poodles (below) opened the L show for Tom Petty and the Heartbreakers Jan. 26. m 34 CONCERTS Tom Petty (left) and the Heanbreakers (below) played before a sold-out crowd in the Main Auditorium. CONCERTS 35 Ponty brings jazz violin sounds to UA The one time classical violinist Jean-Luc Ponty (at left) let the sounds from his electric violin rock University of Arizona students September 8 in the Main Auditorium. Ponty, who veered towards jazz rock during the late 60 ' s, is a pioneer of the electric violin. His skills have been sought out by the likes of Frank Zappa, John McLaughlin and Elton John. For three years, Ponty performed classical violin with the Concert Lanourex Symphony Orchestra. However, in 1964 his musical friends who were interested in jazz encouraged him to join their jam sessions. He becamed hooked. Ponty ' s Tucson appearance was part of his tour to intro- duce his early-October release of his seventh album on Atlan- tic Records. TOP LEFT: Jean-Luc Ponty. electric violin spe- cialist, performed for the University community in the Main Auditorium. BOTTOM LEFT: David Byrne is the " head " Talking Head. ABOVE: The Daily Plane! played as back up for the Talking Heads concert on September 21 in the Arizona Ballroom. 36 CONCERTS JJB . . - New Wave well-received Although the group ' s second Tucson appearance was delayed by a blown amplifier, concert goers were not let down by the New Wave group, the Talking Heads (on opposite page). Punk-rock enthusiasts, donned every type of clothing from straight jackets to Boy Scout uniforms and pogoed (the punk rocker ' s dance) while the Heads filled the Arizona Ballroom with cuts from their 1978 and 1979 albums. The Heads, a New York quartet, came to campus on Sept. 21 through ASUA Concert Productions. The group consists of David Byrne, Tina Weymouth on bass, Chris Frantz on drums and Jerry Harrison on key- boards and guitar. The backup group was the Daily Planet. Ramones promote movie at U of A Following the filming of " Rock ' n ' Roll High School, " the Ramones, a New York City band, went on the road to pro- mote the movie. One of their stops was at the University of Arizona. On November 8 the group presented their rapid fire rock ' n ' roll to U of A students in the Student Union ' s Arizona Ball- room. The Ramones, who have been a part of the New York crowd since 1975, hold a starring role in Roger Gorman ' s film. The movie is about a southern California high school which is known for having the lowest academic and sports record in the state. The Ramones, who share the same surname, are Joey on vocals, Johnney on guitar, Dee Dee on bass and Marky on drums. Dee Dee Ramone (top) is aided by Marky Ramone (bottom) and the other two Ramones to show the U of A concert goers how rock ' n ' roll should be played. Photos by Ted Bundy. CONCERTS 37 Folk singer makes first Tucson appearance Folk singer Arlo Guthrie played, for the first time in Tuc- son, his social and moral messaged soft rock ballads on December 8 in the University ' s Main Auditorium. Guthrie ' s stop in Tucson was part of his current American tour which was an extension of a European tour which began in June. He was brought to Tucson by ASUA Concerts. Shenandoah, a band which has been with Guthrie for five years, also appeared with him. The band consists of guitarist David Grover, bassist and guitarist Dan Velika, another gui- tarist Steve Ide, percussionist Caroll Ide and drummer Terry A La Berry. P Arlo Guthrie ' s soft rock ballads are full of social and moral messages. He played a few of them for the first time to a Tucson audience on December 8. 38 CONCERTS akes n e I Concerts. Outline for live siits of jtuitarisi ka. another pi- tamer Tern Waylon, Prine join forces at UA ASU A Concerts presented an evening of country-style entertainment November 9 when Waylon Jennings and the John Prine Band performed in McKale Center. Prine, who was in the midst of a tour which included five West Coast appearances with Jennings, is a singer-songwriter whose songs touch on real-life situations in a humorous man- ner. Prine opened for Jennings, who was joined by the Crickets, a group that played backup for Buddy Holly 20 years ago. Jennings sang his current hit " Come With Me " and an old time favorite " Mamas, Don ' t Let Your Babies Grow Up to be Cowboys " as well as other hits. TOP: Wavon Jennings (right) and a member of the Crickets shoved their coun- try-style picking November 9 in the McKale Center. LEFT: Jennings sang some of his top hits. CONCERTS 39 Museums give touch of culture from artworks to outer space A BO VE: The hallways of the Grace Flandrau Planetarium are lined with pictorial descriptions of the planets in our solar system, the instrum ents used to view them, and information about the stars. ABOVE RIGHT: Photographs, which have been donated or have been loaned to the University, are on display at the Center for Creative Photography. RIGHT: A special exhibit which shows the surface of the moon and the first space craft to land on the earth ' s satellite is at the Planetarium. i 40 MUSEUMS The University houses several museums on campus which are open for the education and enjoyment of students and the general public. The UA MUSEUM OF ART began in 1942 with a gift of $40.000 from a University graduate. The art collection dis- played in the museum has over 100 paintings most of which have been done by American artists. The GRACE FLANDRAU PLANETARIUM has five basic areas which show charts, photos and demonstrations depicting the various phenomenons and wonders of outer space. Various star shows are presented to the public through- out the year. The CENTER FOR CREATIVE PHOTOGRAPHY exhibits prints from famous and unknown photographers from all over the world. Periodically special exhibits of one particular photographer are featured. The STATE MUSEUM has exhibits which show the his- tory from prehistoric eras of the state of Arizona as well as the state ' s wildlife and archeology. The STUDENT UNION EXHIBITION HALL exhibits artworks from local, student and alumni artists. RIGHT and BELOW: Statues, figurines and paintings by artists from all over the world are exhibited in the University Art Museum. MUSEUMS 41 More Museums ABOVE: Modern and abstract sculptures and paintings are exhibited in the Student Union Exhibition Hall BELOW: The Cen- ter for Creative Photography has walls of photographs from famous and unknown pho- tographers. 42 MUSEUMS In the State Museum on campus, exhibits depicting the Indians agriculture techni- ques (above) in early times and showing their housing, clothing and utensils (below) are displayed. MUSEUMS 43 St. Paul Chamber Orchestra Paul Taylor Dance Company 44 ARTIST SERIES 7 musical acts head Artist Series ' season The University of Arizona ' s Artist Series brought seven musical and theat- rical acts to the Main Auditorium this year. During the Fall semester, the Cana- dian Brass, an ensemble, performed on September 26. The Brass was com- posed of two trumpeters, a French hor- nist, a trombonist and a tubist. The classically-trained musicians played various classical, ragtime and avant- garde works. The St. Paul Chamber Orchestra per- formed October 15. The orchestra, which was the first full-time profes- sional chamber orchestra in the United States, consists of 26 musicians plus Music Director Dennis Russell Davies, Principal Conductor William McGlaughlin and Principal Guest Conductor Jorge Mester. The group played a selection of music that repre- sented 400 years of composition from Baroque to contemporary and from Bach to Aaron Copland. On November 14, the Big Band Fes- tival of the Fabulous Forties came to campus. The group featured Helen Forrest, queen of the Swing Band sing- ers; Andy Russell, Capitol Records ' biggest 1940 ' s star; the Pied Pipers, who sang with many 40 ' s bands; and the Gene Krupa Orchestra, who have hard-driving swing sound. They played the best tunes from the 40 ' s era. During the Spring semester, the Soviet Union ' s most popular folk dance company, the Krasnayarsk Dance Company, performed. The group was founded in Siberia and their dances are from that area. On February 28, Tom Mallow ' s American Theatre Productions per- formed Neil Simon ' s comedy hit " Chapter Two " at the University as part of its national tour. The Paul Taylor Dance Company, performed March 25. In the group ' s 25th season, the company has been directed by Phil Taylor in over 80 dances. Metropolitan Opera singer Roberta Peters ended the Series ' season on April 15. Ms. Peters has sung with the Met for 28 consecutive seasons. Roberta Peters ARTIST SERIES 45 The three photos are scenes from " Otherwise Engaged " which was produced by the UA drama department. The play is about a man named Simon Hench who is perpetually engaged in mental, rather than social events. He can barely remember events that have just happened and is only interested in the very basic com- forts of life. Photos courtesy of the Arizona Daily Wildcat. 46 DRAMA UA drama began season with 2 comedies The University of Arizona ' s drama department presented two plays during the fall semester. The opening play for this year ' s season was an award-win- ning English comedy entitled " Otherwise Engaged " by Simon Gray. " Otherwise Engaged " which was directed by Peter R. Mar- roney ran from October 31 to November 4. The second play of the semester was Bernard Shaw ' s com- edy " You Can Never Tell " which was directed by Dr. Dale Luciano and was performed December 3 through 8 in the University Theater. , DRAMA 47 Movies were best break from studies A large soda, a bag of popcorn and a good movie was the best way to take a break from the evening studies. This year University students were offered movies of all types at Gallagher Theater (on campus) and local city thea- ters. The following are some of the major films of the season. KRAMER VS. KRAMER A sentimental story of a woman who leaves her son and husband to f ind herself. After the father (Dustin Hoffman) and the son rework their lives together without the mother (Meryl Streep), she returns to get custody of the boy. THE ELECTRIC HORSEMAN Robert Redford and Jane Fonda starred in a " Fun " film about a former rodeo star who ends up selling corn flakes. THE ROSE Bette Midler portrayed a self-destructive 60 ' s rock star in a movie loosely based on singer Janis Joplin ' s life. GOING IN STYLE To make a point about growing old as well as being entertaining, George Burns, Art Carney and Lee Strasberg played three bored old men who conspired to rob a Manhattan bank. STAR TREK The movie of the television series " Star Trek. " The movie starred the usual TV cast Captain Kirk, Bones, Spock, and Scotty. n inc tale of terror md suspense tbove nd below the sea. I - .:fft CW CXHKSi OK. - MS( ' - OM -. .. . ' of ' ' MCHL mam, U.THOHNBURY j ANGUS 9CTWKI ThtTaKMa- All- PfcAPEP 3NNN " FS85M ' 48 MOVIES The Fa ' l of the Roman Empire 1931-1972 D I EAN ' S FILM DOCTOR FELLINIS ROMA TOP: " Doctor Zhivago " and " Fellini ' s Roma " drew crowds at Gallagher Thea- ter in the Student Union. LEFT: On its debut showing in Tucson " Star Trek " played at El Con 6 Theaters. A BO VE: The El Dorado, which is across from Park Mall on Broadway Boulevard, brought several popular movies to Tucson. MOVIES 49 SUAB provides extracurricular events The Student Union Activities Board presented U of A students with several activities during the fall semester that were designed to allow people to forget their studies for a moment or two. Among the top of the list of activities was the Duncan Yo-yolympics Co n- test, which gave students a chance to compete for top honors at the Univer- sity for the best yo-yo trick. The event which was hosted on October 10, had students doing walk-the-dogs, the cra- dle and others. SUAB also hosted country swing dance lessons for students who wanted to learn one of Tucson ' s more popular dances. Students in the classes gave demonstrations on the Mall and a con- test was held to determine the best dance pair. During the Halloween season, stu- dents participated in a pumpkin carv- ing contest. Students were judged on the best carvings. One of the categories was for the pumpkin which looked the most like Jimmy Carter. Also at the end of October, students were able to play games and compete for the best Halloween costumes dur- ing the SUAB-in-the-Dark festivities. ' ' V .50 1 SUAB ACTIVITIES OPPOSITE PAGE: Two competitors demonstrate their skills in the Duncan Yo- Yofympics sponsored by the Student Union Activities Board on October 10. TOP LEFT: Competitors show interested onlookers how to work a yo-yo. LEFT: People line up and vail their turn to try for first place in the contest. SLAB ACTIVITIES 51 SANDWICH TOP: Entertainment was part of SUAB-in-the-Dark which was held during the Halloween season. Here a group of students tried to imitate the rock group Vil- lage People. RIGHT: A magic act was also a part of the entertainment show. It was good, but not worth losing your head over. 52 SUAB ACTIVITIES SEMINARS TOP LEFT: Two students came dressed for the occasion at SUAB-in-the-Dark. ABOVE AND LEFT: Students demonstrated their newly acquired country swing moves on the Mall. SUAB sponsored many country swing lessons during the fall semester. SUAB ACTIVITIES 53 SU crowded during lunch hour If you are prone to getting claustrophobia, the Student Union is one place you would have avoided this year, espe- cially around lunch hour. At the beginning of the fall semester, all the food services in the Student Union were taxed to the maximum as students and faculty poured into the building for lunch between 1 1 a.m. and 1 p.m. Despite the expansion and remodeling done the previous school year, students complained that the Union lacked seat- ing and lines were long, but Union administrators maintained that things would calm down after the semester got underway. The Union offered seven different types of food services. Louie ' s Lower Level, which is in the basement, had fast food. The Sidewalk Deli offered vita-sands and sandwiches by the inch. The Student Union cafeteria offered set meals through- out the week. The Mexican Food Restaurant offered food from south of the border. Fiddlee Fig had a make-your-own salad bar, a bakery and many other unique features. The Union club also has set menus. The Palace of Sweets offered all types of frozen delights including frozen yogurt. 54 FOOD SERVICES iisyear.espe- :food services in mas students i teen II eihepreuous :ereot underway, [ood services, ithadfastfood. idmchesbytne stui8.Tlie TOP LEFT: Relaxing with a cup of coffee and the school paper was a favorite thing to do at lunch hour. TOP RIGHT: The Fiddlee Fig served a vari- ety of hot soups every day. LEFT: Students would line up for grilled sandwiches and various types of omelets which were served at the Fiddlee Fig. FOOD SERVICES 55 Beer and the favorite pubs TOP: Tom O ' Brien and Bob Rosegay downed a couple of pitchers at the BPA Council ' s TG at Dooleys. RIGHT: People line up for a refill on beer at Cochise Hall ' s Toga II party. ABOVE: Stumble Inn was the local favorite for the IDC ' s president ' s meeting where students had a few drinks and talked over dorm prob- lems. 56 BEER ibs Going out for a beer with the old gang at the dorm or meeting your pro- fessor at the local pub for a more relaxed class session was one of the more popular diversions at the Univer- sity of Arizona this year. It has been said that college students are probably among some of the best drinkers around, and U of A students are no exception. Although liquor is not sold on cam- pus, there are plenty of watering holes located within walking distance from the campus. These pubs have become some of the favorite spots for TG ' s (Thank God It ' s Friday) and get togethers. Just one block away from the west side campus boundary is Gentle Ben ' s, which is a popular and convenient meeting spot for classes and quick encounters with friends. Dooley ' s which is about two blocks from campus, is a favorite local spot to have fraternity, sorority and dormitory TG ' s. Pitchers of beer along with hot dogs and potato chips were the favorite at Dooley ' s. At night, Dooley ' s was popular for dancing and for their occa- sional small concert productions. Stumble Inn, located about three blocks south of campus, offered cheap beer on Fridays plus chances to win the house drink, a Stumbler, at a basketball shooting contest. Stumble Inn was also the place to go to learn one of Tucson ' s most popular dances, the country swing. The bar also hosted the country rock band. Chuck Wagon and the Wheels, who are known for their dero- gatory songs about disco. TOP: A few blocks south of campus is the Stumble Inn, a meeting place for drinks and country swinging. ABO VE: This Dooley ' s drinker shows how beer should be drunk. BEER 57 TOP: The Lamb Players, a visiting drama group, performed several skits on the Mall during lunch hour. ABOVE: A student prepares his entry for the pumpkin carving contest for the Halloween celebrations. RIGHT: A local musician provided entertain- ment for those who came to the LINK Fair, where students signed up for volunteer jobs. 58 MALL The Mall Where do people go when they have a few free moments? Why, to the Mall, of course. The Mall is where people can express their feelings, meet friends, be enter- tained, or just relax and watch others. This year the Mall has been t he place where spaghetti tying contests, pump- kin carving contests, parades, bike-a- thons, dramatic skits, musical enter- tainment, anti-nuclear demonstrations and anti-rape protests were held. TOP LEFT: Participants in the Camp Wildcat Bike-A-Thon began their journey at the Mall. TOP RIGHT: Dur- ing Homecoming Week Mortar Board hosted a spaghetti tying contest for members of the Tucson media and stu- dents. ABO VE: A mother lakes her child for a ride around the Mall. MALL 59 Roller skating: the newest fad It started in California like all fads tend to do; however Tucsonans, at least those into rock and roll, were not unfamil- iar with the idea. Roller skating down the Mall, to class and up and down the ramps of McKale Center was the thing to do this fall semester. Clad in knee pads and sometimes in helmets, University of Arizona students could be seen eight-wheeling all over the campus. One student claimed it was just like Tucson ' s own Linda Ronstadt who posed on an album cover about two-years ago decked in roller skates and an appropriate outfit. Just as the idea began to catch on two small stores that rented and sold the attire for the sport opened adjacent to the campus. These stores kept students supplied for the year. 60 SKATING During the fall semester students spent their free time roller skating down the Mall via the sidewalks. Two stores near the campus rented and sold students the skates and safety equipment to students. SKATING 61 Photos courtesy of the Arizona Daily Wildcat 77 S P 4 GV Contestants from colleges and universities all over the country came in early November to participate in the 40th Annual University Intercollegiate Rodeo. OPPOSITE PAGE: U of A students hosted a fun rodeo during the fall sem ester to practice their rodeo skills. 62 RODEO UA hosts 40th annual rodeo College and university students from all over the country participated in the 40th Annual Intercollegiate Rodeo on Nov. 2, 3 and 4 at the Old Tucson Rodeo Grounds. The rodeo was sponsored by the University Rodeo Club. The events included bareback riding, bronco riding, bull rid- ing, roping, team roping and barrel racing. Women as well as men participated in the events. Awards were given to the top contestants. The weekend before the competition, U of A students par- ticipated in a Fun Rodeo where students got a chance to prac- tice their rodeo skills on smaller animals. These rodeos are just two of the several that students partic- ipated in this year. RODEO 63 Traveling: Part of student life During the course of the semester, some students find a need to escape from the confines of academia. They gather up a few friends, load up a car and take off for just about any place you can imagine. Traveling became a part of student life this fall semester. The Student Union Activities Board and ASUA designed several trips which University of Arizona students took part in. SUAB hosted trips to the Grand Canyon, Disneyland, Nogales, Mexico and many more. ASUA organized a trip to the University of Southern Cali- fornia in Los Angeles for students who wanted to see the Wildcat football team play. During that trip, the alumni hosted a block party for the students who made the ten-hour bus trip. Vacations like Thanksgiving and Christmas have always been a big time for traveling homeward bound. Those who did not plan early in the fall semester were left out because plane flights were hard to get by the end of October. 64 TRAVE LING .-.V Sis ,... 8 OPPOSITE PAGE: A coltonvood oversees a grassy Southern Arizona field. Photo courtesy of the Bliss Family. ABOVE: A pecan orchard near Mad- era Canyon is ready for picking. LEFT: San Xavier Mission is just a few minutes drive southeast of Tuc- son. Photos by Jerry Hoffman. TRAVELING 65 TOP LEFT: Students can find full and part-time job listings in the breeze way of the Robert L. Nugent building. TOP AND BOTTOM RIGHT: Fiddlee Fig in the Student Union employs students part-time to serve breakfast, lunch and dinner. - Campus jobs give students 1 extra money 66 STUDENT JOBS I r With small monthly checks from home and lots of bills to pay, many students stalked the job trails to fi nd a way to make some pocket cash. At the University of Arizona students had their pick of jobs, from workstudy to regular part-time jobs on campus as well as full time, part-time and temporary jobs off-campus. Although most campus employment paid below the mini- mum wage, the jobs seemed to fill fast. Most campus jobs for students paid from $2.26 to $2.75 an hour while most off-campus jobs paid $2.91, the minimum wage in 1979. Campus employment offered many benefits to students despite the low pay. No money was withheld for retirement or social security. On campus employers were usually more flexi- ble than off-campus employers and getting time off for exami- nations was easier. Also students saved time and transporta- tion costs with campus jobs because the jobs were conven- iently located. Students could find help in locating jobs through the Place- ment Center, at the Robert L. Nugent Alumni Building. At the Center, listings of full time, part-time and temporary jobs could be found. Some students who couldn ' t find jobs or couldn ' t find ones they liked, began their own businesses. These ranged from wakeup services to typing research papers. TOP LEFT: Christy Friske, a fine arts senior, helps people in the Student Union locale buildings on campus or choose what kind of candy bar they want for a snack at the Information Desk. BELOW: Claudia Oreck is one of the Gila Hall pages. STUDENT JOBS 67 Lose tuition money in poker game Go back to start first assignment - Read 12 chapters for next class meeting Lose turn get classes but two are can- celled first day Lose turn first day of registration . . in correct line Advance two Welcome to the U of A RULES 1. This game can be played by one or more persons. 2. Before you begin make sure in-state students have, at least, $275 andout-of- state students $1,050 in cold cash. 3. You may choose your own marker. 4. Only one die can be used and you may advance only the number of squares the die shows. 5. This game takes approximately 8 semesters to complete . . . (in some instances it has taken as long as 10, 11 and 12 semesters). 6. Penalty for cheating is at the discretion of the Dean of Students. wait three hours in wrong line for drop-add . . . go to dorm exhausted Homecoming game Saturday . . . stock up on booze home for Christmas . . . get haircut, food and money from folks 68 WILDCAT GAME have six mid-terms but too burnt out on school . . . go to Mazatlan for weekend Your advisor says you have three semesters to graduate go back one tuition raised $300 bounced ten checks bank comes to collect Go back two haven ' t bought books yet finals next week Lose turn GRADUATION!!!! Celebrate with champagne WILDCAT GAME 69 A-DAY Free of destruction, injury for first time Nearly 200 students travelled to Sentinel decorate each other with 640 pounds of gypsum and two truckloads of water in the University of Arizona ' s annual " A " Day celebra- tion September 15. " A " Day, which is sponsored by Associated Students, went without injury or destruction this year because of the elimina- tion of pre-party festivities. Craig Forte, " A " Day director, said parties were cut down to after the whitewashing in order to minimize the drunkeness during the event. Injury and property damage have occurred in previous years because of drunkeness, he said. Festivities on the mountain began with the crowning of " A " Day Queen Kathy Kaprinyak, a freshman. The queen is always a freshman and is chosen by members of the Blue Key Club, a senior honorary. The other finalists were Valerie Brown, Dianne Jacobs, Nancy Benedict and Wanda Schiebler. For an hour and a half, the students threw buckets of white- wash on unsuspecting bystanders. Towards the end of the event, most students ended up in campus fountains cleaning themselves off. The " A, " which never really gets whitewashed on " A " Day, was remortared and repainted by the Traditions Committee later in the year. 70 A-DAY TOP LEFT: " A " Day goers get refills of water and gypsum. TOP RIGHT: An unsuspecting girl gets another coat of whitewash. ABOVE: Kathy Kaprinyak, " A " Day queen, gets a hug from another queen finalist. BOTTOM LEFT: It took 640 pounds of gypsum and two truckloads of water to whitewash 200 students. A-DAY 71 TOP: Members of the alumni band performed during the homecoming parade and at the game. LEFT: " Cartoons " was the theme of this year ' s homecoming parade. Cam- pus fraternities and sororities divided up in three groups and constructed the floats. Pictured here is Sylvester the Cat eating the Stanford Cardinal. ABOVE: Antique cars carried the distinguished alumnus through the parade route. OPPOSITE PA GE: The other two floats constructed by fraternities were Spiderman and a float full of Disney characters. Here Mickey Mouse gives a big smile to those watching the parade. 72 HOMECOMING UA celebrates 63rd homecoming The University of Arizona celebrated its 63rd Homecoming in October along with Wildcat Country Week. About 7,000 alumni came back to observe the tradition this year along with the present students at the university. Sandy Frey, a pre-veterinary junior, was crowned Home- coming Queen. Miss Frey is a member of ASUA Speakers Board, Spurs, Chimes and the Pompon Squad. The other homecoming candidates were Amy Day, a home economics senior, Jacque Lang, a nursingjunior, (Continued on page 74) HOMECOMING 73 Homecoming (Continued from page 73) Deborah Nakis, a physical education senior and Debbie Wick, a marketing senior. The finalists were selected by the senior men ' s honorary, the Bobcats, on the basis of scholarship, appearance, spirit towards University traditions, poise and personality. The stu- dent body voted to select the queen. Miss Frey was crowned during half time at the football game by the 1978 Homecoming Queen Rocky LaRose. Presi- dent John P. Schaefer presented her with the traditional bou- quet of roses. The classes of 1929, 1939, 1949, 1954, 1959 and 1969 were honored during the week along with emeritius alumni (those who have already celebrated their 50th homecoming). A homecoming parade featured floats of popular cartoons and a pep rally with Wildcat Football Coach Tony Mason was held on Saturday. After the rally, an All-University Picnic was held. Special dinners, luncheons, dances and exhibits were held during the week at various spots in Tucson to celebrate the event and honor distinguished alumni. TOP: The " OOH A AH " Man led the cheerleaders and football crowds in cheering on the Wildcat team. BOTTOM: Some members of Chi Omega and Phi Kappa Psi carried an " A " in the homecom- ing parade. 74 HOMECOMING TOP LEFT: Sandy Frey, a pre-veterinary junior, was crowned 1979 Homecoming Queen. BOTTOM LEFT: Mark Finley, a U of A graduate, received the Arizona Alumni Service Award. He graduated in 1934. ABOVE: Morris K. Udall, an Ari- zona Congressman and U of A graduate, spoke at one of the banquets for alumns. HOMECOMING 75 Bands, parents visit campus High school band members and par- ents of University students descended upon the campus Nov. 17 for the 48th Annual Parents ' and Band Day. Nearly 4,000 high school band mem- bers from Arizona schools marched and played throughout the day at Ari- zona Stadium. They also performed at the halftime show for the Oregon State game that evening. Students and their parents were greeted by University President John P. Schaefer and other University officials. Parents took sightseeing tours and vis- ited various campus departments, dor- mitories and museums which offered open house. They were also given spe- cial discounts for the Grace Flandreu Planetarium shows and were invited to a special pre-game buffet. Some parents came as far away as Maine and New York to spend Parents ' Day with their kids. They took lours of the campus and watched a foothall game. 76 PARENTS BAND DAY il )US TOP: Sunny side High School band members give it all they ' ve got during the half- time performance at the football game. LEFT: This flutist watched her notes care- fully. The bands practiced all day to gel ready for the performance. ABOVE: The high school marching bands covered the field from end zone to end zone. PARENTS BAND DAY 77 SPRING FLING Nearly 40,000 attended 1979 carnival A giant pizza pie kicked off the 1979 Spring Fling festivities where nearly 40,000 University of Arizona students and Tucsonans attended the event sponsored by Associated Students. Arizona ' s largest pizza was built on the Mall April 4 by a local pizza restau- rant. The 25 foot pizza pie used 425 pounds of flour, 175 pounds of cheese and 3,200 ounces of tomato sauce. Uni- versity President John P. Schaefer ate the first piece to kick off the festivities. The carnival which was held April 5, 6, 7 and 8, featured three segments of entertainment Family Circus, Wild, Wild West and That ' s Entertainment. United States Representative Morris K. Udall was the grand marshal! for the carnival and Tucson Mayor Lewis C. Murphy proclaimed the four-day event the official " Spring Fling Days. " Booths were built and operated by various fraternities, sororities and cam- pus groups. The 1980 carnival exceeded expectations and all who par- ticipated had a lot of fun. FI iisir; 3 5.- University of Arizona students and Tuc- sonans enjoyed rides as well as food and games at Spring Fling. They were also entertained by several students who posed as clowns. SPRING FLING 79 About 5,000 students walk down aisle More than 5,000 University of Ari- zona students walked down the aisles in McKale Center to receive degrees during the 84th commencement cere- monies, bringing the total number of students ever to graduate from the school close to 100,000. A total of 5,826 degrees were awarded under the categories of bache- lor, masters, juris doctorates, specialist, medical doctorates and advanced degrees conferred. The May 1979 graduates brought the number of degrees awarded in the his- tory of the university to more than 95,000. This year, May 1980, the num- ber was expected to surpass 100,000. Several outstanding students were recognized. Honorary degrees were bestowed and distinguished citizenship awards were presented at the com- mencement. Several colleges within the university held receptions honoring alumnus. The Robie Medal which includes a 500 dollar honorium, the Freeman medals, which are awarded to an out- standing senior man and woman, and the Robert L. Nugent, which is awarded to a senior man and woman who demonstrate outstanding leader- ship and citizenship, were also pre- sented. TOP LEFT: 1979 graduates celebrated with cham- pagne at the ceremonies. TOP RIGHT: Merlin K. DuVal, former vice president of Health Sciences, spoke at the 1979 ceremony. TOP AND BOTTOM RIGHT: Students ready to receive their diplomas. BOTTOM LEFT: University President John P. Schaefer and Phoenix Mayor Margaret Hance made presentations at the commencement ceremony in 1979. 80 GRADUATION GRADUATION 81 EXPERIMENTAL VEHICLES FEATUiRES NEWS NI:W oc II, 84 NEWS NEW9 WORLD NEWS WORLD NEWS and its ramifications are exam- ined by looking at news- makers and at world pol- itics. Coverage includes newsmakers such as the Ayatollah Khomeni, Margaret Thatcher, Mother Teresa and Moshe Dyan. Events include the Soviet inva- sion of Afghanistan, Vietnamese refugees, famine in Cambodia and Summit meetings. NATIONAL NEWS Looking at happenings closer to home, NATIONAL NEWS focuses on the conflicts, tragedies and triumphs occuring within our own country. Names and events include President Carter, Pope John Paul II. Hurricane David, soaring gold prices and the devaluing dollar, SALT II. the gas short- age and American hos- tages in Iran. FABL ? OF CON! fNTS WORLD NEWS NATIONAL NEWS LOCAL NEWS THE BEST Cathy Bergin Editor Qpecial Thanks to Time Magazine and the Tucson Citizen LOCAL NEWS The Arizona, Tucson and University communities are featured in LOCAL NEWS. Such topics as Arizona ' s economy, tritium contamination, the Hughes Airwest strike, coed housing, less than adequate parking, downtown reconstruction and heart transplants put the year in perspective. Don ' t miss Arizona ' s major events of the year. THE BE9T THE BEST explores just that, the best of the year. Sports fans will find the Super Bowl, World Series, tennis and track, while those inclined toward the more aesthetic will discover the year ' s top books, movies and albums. THE BEST provides a unique look at some of the more triumphant events of the last vear. Photos courtesy of Time Magazine NEWS 85 86 WORLD NHWS Yassar Arafat Palestine Liberation Organization leader Cambodian refugees at the Thailand border A look at Menncham Begin and Anwar Sadal Drilling for oil in the Atlantic Soviet President Leonid Breshnev England ' s Margaret Thatcher world news Iranian military patrol Tehran before the fall of the Shah WORLD NEWS 87 Britain ' s Lord Carrington After seven years Rhodesian war ends After seven years of a bloody civil war, a twelve page protocal mastered by Britain ' s Lord Carrington was signed by British and Rhodesian lead- ers and peace settled over Rhodesia. The three way agreement between the Patriotic Front Guerilla Alliance, the British government, and the defunct Salisbury government, took fif- teen weeks of nerve renching negotia- tion. The agreement included the Front ' s previous acceptance of a majority-rule constitution and parlia- mentary elections. That understanding lead the way to the creation of an inde- pendent republic of Zimbabwe by early in the spring of 1980, according to the British plan. The accord, at the time, immediately called for all military combatents to lay down their arms within a two week period. The docu- ment also insisted that the thousands of guerillas, that were exciled and looked upon as outlaws, return to Rhodesia. For Britain ' s Prime Minister Marga- ret Thatcher the settlement was a long- hoped for triumph. Thatcher was on a visit to the U.S. when news of the set- tlement came. The Prime Minister responded to President Carter ' s con- gratulations with gratitude " for the forceful and timely support we received from the U.S. government. " Meanwhile in Rhodesia, the public was eagerly anticipating a long-awaited economic boom. European business- men began arriving in search of com- mercial deals. Luxury goods were imported and began appearing in the once sparce windows of Rhodesian gift shops. The outlook for Rhodesia was so good, in fact, that economists expected a 15% to 20% jump in the country ' s foreign exchange earnings in 1980. WORLD NEWS Patriotic Front Co-leader Robert Mugabe Afghan terrorists confront a Soviet tank Joshua Nkomo of the Patriotic Front. Muslim combatants prepare for war in the mountains of Afghanistan. Soviets overthrow Afghan government In a seemingly innocent move to " help the Afghan regime put down the rebellion of conservative Muslims, " the Soviet Union instigated a massive air- lift of 2,000 troups into Afghanistan. Within a forty-eight hour period, how- ever, the true motive behind the Sovi- et ' s Christmas Day intervention was clear. Hours after the airlift began, Afghanistan ' s President Hafizullah Amin was overthrown and executed by the Soviets, and former Deputy Prime Minister Babrak Karmal was quickly installed as the country ' s new presi- dent. Since Afghanistan is in a strate- gically located spot, standing between the Soviet Union and the rich oil fields of Iran and Pakistan, the Soviet ' s over- powered the Afghan ' s and instilled a threatening, penetrating gaze on Iran and Pakistan. Enraged, President Carter said, " such gross interference in the internal affairs of Afghanistan is in blatant vio- lation of accepted international rules of behavior. " The President made an emergency phone call to Soviet Prime Minister Leonid Brezhnev on the White House Kremlin hotline. The tone or result of the phone call were not revealed, but several days later Carter announced that he would recommend to Congress that the controversial Stra- tegic Arms Limitation Treaty should be " shelved. " In a January fourth address. Carter announced that the U.S. would be sending military armament to Pakistan, cutting down the wheat exportation to Russia, possibly withdrawing from the summer Olympics in Moscow, and cut- ting Soviet fishing priviledges in Ameri- can waters. Simultaneously, Afghan ' s neighbor- ing Iran issued a statement saying that the Soviet intervention was a " hostile action " against " Muslims throughout the world. " The Chinese also released a bitter statement saying that " Afghani- stan ' s independence and sovereignly have become toys in Moscow ' s hands. " All along, Pakistan shuddered under Russia ' s gaze. The country served as refuge for 350.000 Afghan rebels and another 150.000 might cross over the shakey border causing even more upheaval. Under those conditions the world shook its head knowing that the Soviets might well advance. i WORLD NEWS 89 Summiteers search for energy solution Over a long mahogany table in Tokyo, the leaders of the world ' s strongest industrial nations met to speak about energy problems. The early July meeting, however, had a touch of irony to it. At the same time that the oil-importing nations were meeting, the oil-producing OPEC nations were gathered to discuss how far to raise oil prices. The Japan summiteers, realizing that oil prices had gone up 1000% since 1970, tried to come to a solution for the energy crisis and their own escalating inflation. President Carter along with leaders from Canada, Japan, Germany, France, Britain and Italy decided not to increase imports in order to limit the flow of money and thus persuade the OPEC countries to stop increasing oil prices. The summiteers set a goal for themselves to cut their consumption by two million barrels a day. They assumed the risk of a possible jump in unemployment because they knew " that in the face of the OPEC threat they could not afford to leave Tokyo without an agreement. " Somoza dynasty falls to rebels The forty-six year reign of the Somoza dynasty in Nicaragua ended ungloriously amidst a bloody, violent, bitter revolution in July. In the face of a civil war, President Anastasio Somoza resigned from his office after weeks of complicated negotiations between his faltering government, the U.S. and the rebels that had been named as Nicaragua ' s provincial gov- ernment. Somoza agreed to the rebels plan of turning over the government to a new regime after it became apparent that his troops were not capable of rev- ersing the tide of battle. Somoza went into exile in the U.S. and the Government of Natural Reconstruction took its place of com- mand in Managua. With the onset of the new government, the Sandinista National Liberation Front, who battled against Somoza ' s guards, had public dem- onstrations of celebration in the streets of Managua. Under the banner " Free the Fatherland or Die, " the Sandinista troops had led the revolution and were instrumental in the fall of Somoza ' s government. Later they provided the only force for maintaining law and order in Nicaragua. The five member revolutionary govern- ment gathered together at the home of Ramirez Mercado and received the word that Somoza had resigned and that it was safe to enter Managua. When they reached Managua, opposi- tion had all but disappeared. Crowds of screaming, cheering people hailed the new 90 WORLD NEWS place to office. Hi ' who lead I lory aui Batcher major ' e Thatchs tier Pnrr receive a Britain hi : sipportiK Since 11 (tonoi) I int. provi officials as they unboarded their jet. The Nicaraguans were happy to see that the bloody war was over and they could establish normal lives again or at least pick up the pieces from the past. During the " stand against the Sandinistas " more than 15,000 people died and another 600,000 were left homeless. ' Thatcher becomes first woman prime minister For the first time in history a woman exchanged the traditional " kissing of hands upon appointment " with England ' s Queen Elizabeth. The ceremony was taking place to welcome Britain ' s first woman prime minister to office. The new political leader was Margaret Thatcher, who lead her conservative party to an overwhelming vic- tory against the Labor Party ' s James Callaghan. Thatcher had thus become the first woman to lead a major western nation. Thatcher ' s campaigning was brought about when for- mer Prime Minister Callaghan ' s government failed to receive a vote of confidence in March. Callaghan offered to continue the middle of the road policies that Britain had followed for forty years. Thatcher, on the other hand, presented a break from the socialist past. supporting a return to the market economy. Since Thatcher wants to direct Britain back to such an economy that means she will have to curb public spend- ing, provide spending incentives by cutting taxes, removing wage and price guidelines and reexamining the power between the English labor unions and society. As Margaret Thatcher moved into the historical No. 10 Downing Street, the English felt relieved. For the first time in five years they had a majority government and the determined Mrs. Thatcher who would fight for her beliefs and lead Britain with the will of iron that gave her the nickname ' 4 the Iron Lady. " Anastasio Somoza Vietnamese refugees flee communist country on overcrowded boats Hundreds of thousands of Southeast Asian refugees piled on to rickety old fishing boats in an attempt to flee from communist Vietnam. " The boat people " didn ' t know where they were going as they huddled together on the overly crowded ships. They sailed from nation to nation looking for a country that would let them get off and give them a home, but they found none and continued sailing. During their voyages many of the ships met tropical storms that battered and tore the old, flimsy ship sides, many times incapacitating the ships and often sinking them. Storms weren ' t the only things plaguing the boat people. The overcrowded conditions made the ships a breeding ground for disease and thus the mortality rate was high among the refugees. Food was also scarce and often disease ridden. Sometimes, though, they were fortunate enough to receive food when they docked at foreign ports. B ut more often than not they went hungry. The refugees were people without a country, and very few nations would let them in. At the tail end of their jour- ney, hundreds of boats filled with sick, hungry people, docked at U.S. ports. The U.S. government let 155,000 come in, but they couldn ' t provide shelter for all of them. After being turned away, the shiploads looked further, determined not to go back to Vietnam, but feeling as if they had no choice. Photos courtesy of Time Magazine WORLD NEWS 91 ' ' Yorkshire Ripper ' : Terrorizes England In late June a long-awaited 260-word tape was delivered to England ' s West Yorkshire Police containing the voice of the country ' s terror: the " Yorkshire Ripper. " On the tape the Ripper prom- ised to increase his string of eleven bizarre murders in September or Octo- ber. By the first week in October the murderer had kept his promise, leaving a twel fth victim bearing the vicious wounds that have become the Ripper ' s trademark. A 300-man " Ripper Squad " was formed by the Yorkshire police to thor- oughly investigate the " triangle of ter- ror " where all the murders have occur- red. The police were keeping an espe- cially keen eye on areas where prosti- tutes did a lot of business. Nine of the twelve victims were prostitutes and officials contest that the other three could have been mistaken as prosti- tutes. During the nearly year long investi- gation a few promising clues were over- turned, but no suspects were in line. The squad, however, determined the blood type, shoe size, and from his accent they knew that the killer was from northeastern England. Witnesses, on the other hand, gave a better physi- cal description, although it is still sketchy. The Ripper had a powerful build and was between 35 and 40 years old. Still, with the information at hand, the case remained unresolved. Mexican oil supply finances modernization For centuries Mexico was looked upon as a peaceful underdeveloped country, known more for its lush beach resorts than politics. That all began to change during the late 1970 ' s when one immense petroleum deposit after another was found in Mexico. President Lopez Portillo said that the country had a reserve of 45 billion barrels of oil and gas; experts, however, said that as much as 200 billion barrels of crude oil may be uncovered. In a world that thrives on petroleum, Mexico was fast becoming more promi- nent and more wealthy. In an effort to lead his country to a more progressive status, President Portillo invested large quantities of money into education, wel- fare programs and scientific exploration. Recently Mexico cut its population growth from 3.5% to 2.9%, by a massive birth control program that has been called " the most far reaching and inno- vative in the non-communist world, " costing $530 million. Mexico was rapidly becoming more urbanized. As of 1979, 64% of the popu- lation dwelt in the cities and towns of Mexico. Although unemployment was listed at 20% because of the shifting of the masses, the government estimated that 600,000 new jobs would be created by 1984 because of higher production. President Portillo hoped that the abundance of oil would propel Mexico into modernization. He said, " With oil we have our first historic opportunity - and it may be the only chance to solve our problems. " Portillo ' s plan for mod- ernization included a desire to become more self-sufficient. Mexico ' s Minister of Government Properties and Indus- trial Development stated that Mexico didn ' t want " to be a typical oil exporting country that sells oil and imports every- thing else. " The new wealth Mexico experienced amounted to nearly one-fourth of the country ' s gross national product and will be used to finance an industrializa- tion that may make Mexico a world power. 92 WORLD NEWS t i K Prime Minister Indira Ghandi India elects Ghandi as Prime Minister In the course of India ' s 911 gen- eral elections. Prime Minister Indira Ghandi was ousted out of office and thrown into jail for contempt of par- liament. Even though Mrs. Ghandi was still facing four criminal court cases involving abuses of power dur- ing the 24-month emergency dicta- torship that she declared in 1975, Mrs. Ghandi struggled and reclaimed her office in a January sixth election. Mrs. Ghandi campaigned under the slogan. " Banish Poverty! " Attacking India ' s most devastating problem, the new Prime Minister promised to fight inflation, establish governmental welfare programs, and stabilize the crumbling Indian government by restoring the dynas- tic House of Nehru to Indian poli- tics. Mrs. Ghandi ' s election was the result of a political crisis that occur- red when the leading Janata party split in two. When the party prog- ressive ly weakened, a general elec- tion was called two and a half years early and Indira Ghandi became a fast favorite. By the early January election she carried an overwhelm- ing majority of the 361 million votes cast. Under Mrs. Ghandi ' s govern- ment. India looked for answers to some of India ' s age-old problems. To much of the world, the solutions seemed minor, but with the momen- tum of confidence behind the new Prime Minister, nothing seemed unconquerable to the Indian people. WORLD NEWS 93 Photos courtesy of Time Magazine 94 WORLD NEWS Massive famine plagues Cambodia Withered, frail, starving Cambodians wrapped in ragged dirty blankets treaded through miles of matted elephant grass in I an attempt to cross the border into Thai- ; ' land and seek shelter in the Thai refugee .( camps. Many of the refugees were in the late stages of malnutrition or were suffer- , ing from dysentery, malaria or tuberculo- sis when they reached the camps, and they | were the lucky ones. Since October, 80,000 Cambodians made it safely across j the border and an estimated 250,000 oth- | ers were sheltered in the protective west- I em provinces of the country. Relief agen- cies, however, believe that approximately 2.25 million Cambodians could die of starvation unless a huge amount of relief was provided in a short period of time. The people in the camps were the last remaining survivors of what is now known as " complete genocide " from the U.S. bombing of Cambodia. In 1975 the coun- try had a population of approximately 8 million; as many as 4 million Cambodians have died since then. Efforts to ignite a vast international relief campaign started in November when three U.S. senators visited the refu- gee camps. John Danforth, James Sassor and Max Baucas testified in front of the Senate Judiciary Committee upon their return to the U.S. They described the camps as " ground with people strewn over it. " Danforth elaborated, " . . . hundreds of thousands of people who are at death ' s door. We saw people who couldn ' t walk 100 yards. " In emergency measures, Presi- dent Carter pledged $69 million to the International Relief effort. " Whatever food does manage to get to Cambodia will not arrive a moment too soon, " wrote a TIME correspondent. He described a scene where food was so scarce that even government soldiers were going hungry. Many of them were too weak to cross into Thailand. " If this is the fate of the troops, who presumably got priority in terms of food and medical treatment, imagine the plight of civilians who had to share the meager resources that were left over. " Korea ' s Park shot by own aide At an early November dinner party, President Park Chung Hee, ruler of the Republic of South Korea since 1961, was shot to death by the chief of his own intelligence agency. Park ' s death was first called an " accident " by gov- ernment spokesmen. Within a few hours of Park ' s death, former Premier Choi Kyu Hah took over as acting president and announced that most of the country had been placed under martial law. On the evening of his murder. Park went to dine with close associates at a small house connected with the KCIA. Kim Jae Kyu, director of the KCIA. was hosting. Two other guests were present. Park ' s Chief Security Advisor, Cha Chi Chul, and Park ' s Secretary- General, Kim Kae Won. According to the official account, after an argument, Kim pulled a .38 revolver from his waistband, " cursed, fired the first shot at Cha and then fired at Park. " Park was hit three times; one bullet struck him in the chest, penetrat- ing to the spine, and at least one other in the head. Government investigators theorize that Kim was afraid he would lose his job as KCIA Chief because Park had lost trust in him. The intelligence agency also had come to believe that Park could no longer govern effectively and that he had been in office too long. After Park was shot, Secretary-General Kim Kae Won drove the wounded presi- dent to a nearby hospital where Park was declared dead on arrival. Meanwhile, the assassin drove himself to army headquar- ters and surrendered. Five co-conspirators were arrested soon after. The assassin: Kim Jae Kyu. President Park Chung Hee. v. y Park at the heighth of his term. WORLD NEWS 95 Dayan resigns ministry In the midst of a series of no-confidence motions, in Israel, Premier Menacham Begin accepted the resignation of the country ' s Foreign Minister, Moshe Dayan in what was called " a basic disagreement over Israeli policy over the occupied West Bank and Gaza Strip. " A day later the Israeli Supreme Cour t took another shot at the Begin government when it ruled against the administration ' s policy of permitting Jewish settlements to be established on the West Bank. It was a surprise, in fact, that Dayan stayed with Begin ' s government for as long as he did. Dayan was often quoted as saying that he opposed Begin ' s hard line policy in dealing with the Palestinians. He genuinely wanted to " reach some kind of agreement with the Arabs of the West Bank and Gaza Strip over their future rela- tions with Israel, " said TIME magazine. Begin, however, was happy in just letting the status quo linger indefinitely. It was due to this disagree- ment that Dayan refused to head the Israeli dele- gation in the autonomy talks. Dayan ' s resignation dealt a blow to the Begin government but its impact was doubled when the Israeli Supreme Court declared that the West Bank settlement of Elon Moreh was illegal and thus ordered its evacuation within 30 days. Before the court, the government tried to jus- tify its settlements saying that they were essential to Israeli security. But efforts were in vain as Israeli military experts disagreed. To the con- trary, they testified that the settlement might hinder military operations in the area. The court agreed, and thus ruled unanimously that the set- tlement was illegal. The decision left Begin in a dilemma with his court ruling against him and a vacancy in the foreign ministry. M Mother cotton. h: Nobel Pea Theresa . nun it Ind " poorest c biggest s announci the name will use thi Dailv console il Theycollei tersandtr; children ' s ever, leek sonal atten Former Israeli Foreign Minister Moshe Dayan. 96 WORLD NEWS Mother Theresa honored -:: . Mother Theresa of Calcutta, a tiny gray-eyed. 69 year-old nun who traded in her black habit for a blue-edged, coarse, cotton, white sari, was awarded the 1979 Nobel Peace Prize. Until 1946 Mother Theresa was a Roman Catholic teaching nun in India, and since then she has lived in Calcutta ' s worst slums caring for the " poorest of the poor. " Although she has won many interna- tional honors, the Nobel Prize carried the biggest stipend. $190.000. Upon the announcement. Mother Theresa said humbly. " I am unworthy ... I accept in the name of the poor. " She said that she will use the money to build more hospices, " especially for the lepers. " Daily, Mother Theresa and her nuns console the impoverished Indian city. They collect abandoned babies from gut- ters and trash dumps and try to nurse the infants back to health. The nuns also com- fort the dying, and build leprosariums and children ' s homes. Mother Theresa, how- ever, feels that the greatest gift is " per- sonal attention and love. " Chemistry Nobel Prize Winner Laureate Brown Mother Theresa of Calcutta Nobel Winner in physics. Sheldon Glashow and Medicine ' s Alan Cor- mack Photos courtesy of Time Magazine WORLD NEWS 97 Setting up the Kennedy campaign A look at CfflERlffll I Pro-Right-to Choose on Abortion activist Secretary of State Cvrus Vance 98 NATIONAL NEWS y Brown. Jane Fonda and Tom Hayden lead an ami-nuclear power rallv U.S. news sident Lopez Portillo and President Carter President Carter HEW Secretary Califano Energy Secretary Schlesinger U.N. Ambassador Andrew Young " Mr. President, give us your leadership! " On July 15, Preside nt Carter spoke out to an apprehen- sive, hesitant country about his presidency. The country was in a suspended state of anticipation, waiting for the President to rationalize the tumbling economy and wish- ing, although most felt that it was in vain, that he would have some cure. The country was losing faith in the face of the devaluating dollar, mile-long gas lines and the lack of leadership in Washington. After returning from a Tokyo energy summit, President Carter abruptly cancelled all his appointments and made an unexpected trip to Camp David. There he met with 1 34 religious, political, and social leaders. It was an introspec- tive, reflective time for the President, and ten days later when he returned to Washington, he spoke with traces of grave desperation in his voice. " I think I need to speak with a clear voice. I think I ' ve been too bogged down in the management of the mecha- nism of the Government in Washington. I think I need to present my programs more clearly. There ' s only one person really who can consistenly speak with a clear voice to the American people. That ' s the President. But unless I ' m able to do it successfully, I think it might be a time before we have this opportunity to again. I think it ' s kind of a turning point, and I really am convinced after this week that the people are ready for it. A lot of the very diverse independ- ent members of Congress, the very senior members, say, " Mr. President, for God ' s sake, you just tell us what to do and we will do it. " With those words Jimmy Carter set forth an economic plan that he felt would aid a wilting country. His proposal highlighted six major points: 1) Formation of a solar bank 2) Creation of an Energy Mobilization Board 3) Organiza- tion of a Government corporation to finance production of synthetic fuels 4) Enactment of tax incentives to encourage pumping of oil and natural gas out of geological formations 5) Establishing import quotas 6) A demand on Congress to give the President authority to ration gasoline. Although his single speech did not revive the economy, the President gained small boosts in popularity. But that was only temporary. In an effort to implement his programs and reorganize the executive office, Carter requested the resignations of five key cabinet members: Energy Secretary James Schle- singer, Transportation Secretary Brock Adams, Treasury Secretary Michael Blumenthal, Secretary of Health, Edu- cation and Welfare Joseph Califano, and Attorney General Griffin Bell. Carter then promoted the controversial Ham- ilton Jordan to Chief of Staff. Two weeks later Carter accepted the resignation of United Nations Ambassador Andrew Young. The ambas- sador had secretly met with Palestine Liberation Organiza- 100 NATIONAL NEWS White House Chief of Staff Hamilton Jordan President Carter at a town meeting Senator Edward Kennedy Presidential hopeful John Connally tion leaders, violating U.S. foreign policy. The leaders of black organizations around the country lashed out at Car- ter, and his popularity among blacks sagged further. By mid-September only 19% of the population polled said that they approved of Carter ' s actions as president. Forty-six percent said that they had no confidence in the president to appoint the right people to office, and 41% said they didn ' t believe Carter had the ability to deal with the economy. As Carter lost ground, a " draft Edward Kennedy for President " campaign swept the country. Polls taken putting candidate Carter up against undeclared Kennedy showed the Massachusetts Senator to be a popular favorite, even though he had not formally entered the race. Pitted against Republican hopeful John Connally in a Time Magazine poll, 56% of the public said they ' d support Kennedy whereas only 36% said they ' d back Carter in the same situation. According to a Yankelovich, Skelly and White survey, Kennedy was enormously popular, holding 62% of the pub- lic ' s confidence to Carter ' s 24%. " It may an Armageddon, " said a Carter Aide, " but he ' s never going to pull out (of the race.) " Although Carter suffered many political and emotional defeats during the year, he never lost faith in the " Ameri- can Spirit. " Yet he saw the cynicism and desperation of the times that had slipped into the American attitude. " I think there ' s a general sense of love and reverence for the nation, " said the President, " I think there ' s an antipa- thy or distrust, or even hatred for the government of the U.S.; not just me, but I ' m part of it. " Photos courtesy of Time Magazine NATIONAL NEWS 101 Gold rises to record prices As a result of the tumbling U.S. dollar and skyrocketing inflation, the price of gold rose to unheard of prices. A gold fever not only infected people in America, but it spread from Hong Kong to London. As investors traded their weakening dollars in for gold, the prices began to climb. Much of the buying was done by speculators who feared that prices would climb to prices out of their buying scope. It was a long and exhilarating time before the price peaked. And before the massive frenzy of buying slowed, gold prices hit a phenomenal $447 an ounce an all-time high on the London market and then slipped back to $385 in the same week. As gold prices fluctuated, a breathtaking $50 an ounce from day to day, trading became hectic. At Washington ' s September bullion auction, the U.S. treasury estimated that it could have sold four times the 750,000 ounces that it offered. No one really knew who or what was driving up gold prices. Investors on the market speculated that Saudi inves- tors had something to do with the escalation. During a mid-October trading session, buyers had to turn their heads as a Saudi investor considered buying a ton of gold worth $12 million. Major U.S. gold dealers believed that the bulk of buying could be traced to three major sources. There was a high demand from the Middle East where they looked at gold not only as protection for oil profits but as portable secu- rity. Demand from Europe was increasing as inflation there was escalating. The United States, however, was still demanding the most gold. Investors were not so much looking for profit but for capital protection from the wilt- ing dollar. What little investors had to keep in mind, though, was that as they started buying, large investors moved to make their profits and thus the market declined. Gold fever was a very risky but sometimes immensely profitable game. But in the end it was all too often the small investor who was left handling the losses. A $447 an ounce investment Gold Prices 9 77 9 78 9 3 79 9 11 79 9 17 79 9 20 79 102 NATIONAL NEWS Shrinking Fjf Win Number of German marks per dollar ole for U.S. Money y markets heigh " urgent is HI Americans watch the dollar slide helplessly 1974 1976 1978 1979 For eighteen months economic experts had been warning American consumers that there was a dark angry cloud of recession hanging over the U.S. economy. By late October, Americans were still nervously wait- ing for the economy to slip to the point where it officially could be called a recession. Forecasters had been predicting the slump to hit dur- ing the summer of 1979, and the more time that went by, the more people began to panic as they watched the value of the dollar tumble helplessly on foreign markets. By the end of October, the dollar had weakened to the point where it was only worth 1.75 German marks. The rapid devaluation of American currency caused inflation to rise above expectations. The inflation rate, which was 13% annually, gath- ered force as wholesale prices rose 1.4% in September, an annual increase of 18.2%. To discourage increasing the circu- lation of the dollar, and thereby add- ing fuel to the inflationary fire, U.S. banks raised their prime lending rates to record highs. City Bank of New York, in an unprecedented move, raised its lending rate to 15 ' 4%. Soon banks all over the country followed the move. As the value of the dollar decreased, foreign monetary institu- tions were hurriedly trying to " deth- rone " the dollar as the world ' s chief reserve currency and replace it with German marks or Japanese yen. The OPEC countries, on the other hand, took advantage of the weak- ened dollar. Since Arab oil was sold in dollar-per-barrel quantities, the OPEC nation took advantage of the opportunity to raise oil prices in dol- lar figures. After earning American mone y through sales, the OPEC countries tried to place their profits in marks or yen, and therefore secure their earnings. It was advantageous for the OPEC nations, but shook the rickety foundation of the dollar even more. Until the dollar began to fall sharply on a massive foreign scale, U.S. banks confined their dollar resuscitating efforts to the New York market. As the situation worsened, the problem became an international concern and fighting had to expand to world money markets on a phe- nomenal scale. NATIONAL NEWS 103 U.S.-Soviet sign arms agreement After six years of frustrating bar- gaining and debating, the United States and the Soviet Union signed a strategic arms limitations treaty known as SALT II. The treaty functions to maintain a strategic balance that discourages a nuclear encounter by allowing each nation a force that could suffer an attack and still launch a devastating counterattack. The arms control document attempts to maintain a lower level of armament yet still pro- vide an adequate amount of protec- tion. In addition to the restrictions on the number of warheads each coun- try could possess, the treaty limits the size of the missiles and the way they can be triggered. To keep an eye out for each other, the two nations will employ the use of satel- lites and electronic monitoring devices, yet they agreed not to inter- . fere with each other ' s transmission. Only half the SALT debate was over Hurricane David rips through coastal cities v 1 50 mph winds flip a plane onto a nearby hanger when Secretary of State Cyrus Vance announced the Soviet-U.S. agreement. The United States Senate still had to approve the treaty and there were strong opposing arguments organzied against ratification. They numbered about one-fourth of the Senate, and one-third was necessary to block its approval. For months the debates went back and forth, and by the year ' s end, they remained unresolved. Secretary of State Vance announces a SALT agreement. Although tropical storms and monsoons are expected during the late summer months by resi- dents of the Atlantic coast, Hurri- cane David was more than most coastal residents were ready for. The storm was born off the west coast of Africa and travelled more than 3000 miles across the Atlantic before it died. At its most awesome strength, David measured 300 miles wide with an eye that spread for 30 miles. At its full force of 150 miles per hour, the hurricane slammed into the Carribean Islands leaving behind one billion dollars in -damage, 1,100 dead, and 150,000 home- less. When David reached the coast of the United States, ks winds whipped at 90 miles an hour. Thirty thousand people were evacuated from low-lying Florida areas. David then swung through Georgia causing substantial flooding and major power fail- ures. Weakened somewhat, David continued up the Atlantic coast causing some property damage, but sparing the U.S. from a deadly rampage similar to the one suffered by the Carribean Islands. 104 NATIONAL NEWS Gas shortage panics California Long, twisted lines of cars wound them- selves through California streets over the Memorial Day weekend, but they didn ' t move, at least not very quickly. The cars were waiting in line for gasoline, and many would sit there in vain as the supply often ran out before the lines dispersed. All over the U.S. there was an immense gasoline shortage, and the thirst for fuel caused panic in many cities. California, though, was by far hit the hardest. Daily motorists would wait in line for over three hours to pay a dollar a gallon or more for the dwindling fuel. California Governor Jerry Brown established an odd-even gas rationing pro- gram in his state to help alleviate some of the panic the gas shortage had brought with it. Under the circumstances, cars with odd-numbered license plates, for instance, could only purchase gasoline on odd-numbered days. While the plan didn ' t shorten the lines by much, it did calm the public to some extent. Elsewhere there were gas problems too. In Arizona many service stations had to keep shorter business hours to ensure themselves that there would be gas at the end of the month. As smaller sta- tions shut down, larger businesses had to advertise their service depart- ments emphatically because self service stations attracted many more motorists who wanted to save a few cents on the $ 1 .05 a gallon price. After a few months the gas lines were gone and the rationing pro- grams were discontinued. The prices, however, stayed the same and threatened to climb higher. Standby military registration sent to Carter for study During the Vietnam war thousands of young men burned their draft cards or ref- used to register for the draft at all. Ten years have passed since the card-burning, pro- test-shouting days of Vietnam, and the draft is no longer in effect. Some members of Con- gress, though, would have liked to reestablish 1 8-year-old registration starting in January 1981. The House of Representa- tives voted 259 to 155 against selective service registration. Instead they asked the Presi- dent to do a study on how and if registration should be resumed, and if women should be subject to registration. Courtesy of the Center for Creative Photography Although President Carter does not support the resumption of military registration, he said that we may have to adopt a " standby registration " as a pre- cautionary measure. The Congress was concerned with the fact that there are hun- dreds of Cuban troops stationed in Cuba. " We have not convinced the youth of this country of our des- perate military manpower situa- tion, " said California Representa- tive Robert Dornan. New York ' s Thomas Downey, on the other hand, took another point of view. " If you vote for registration, you ' re going to get the draft. " Photos courtesy of Time Magazine NATIONAL NEWS 105 An American hostage with Iranian student. The Kitty Hawk off the coast of Iran. An American hostage returning home. American flag being burned in Tehran. 106 NATIONAL NEWS - Anti-American demonstrations in Tehran. 60 held hostage in Tehran On a rainy Sunday morning stu- dents invoking the name of Iran ' s Ayatolla Khomeni, took over the United States Embassy in Tehran and took more than 60 American hostages with them. The Iranian stu- dents demanded that the United States surrender the disposed Shah of Iran, who was seeking medical treatment at Cornell Hospital in New York. Time magazine called the seizure of the embassy and its staff, " an ugly permutation of the acts of political terrorism to which the world has grown increasingly accustomed. " Iranian detest for the Shah was wide- spread because they felt that the excesses of his regime plundered their country. The anti-Shah move- ment joined with an anti-American feeling when the Carter Administra- tion decided to let the Shah into the country. The invasion, however, vio- lated a principle of diplomatic immunity that " even the most radi- cal and hostile governments have professed to respect. " The most infu- riating sidelight to the embassy take over, though, was that the students ' action was condoned if not initiated by Khomeini. While the hostages remained blindfolded and bound, American officials in Washington flatly refused to submit to " such outrageous black- mail, " but they remained powerless to free the victims. President Carter issued a state- ment to the Iranian students declar- ing that if any of the hostages were killed, the U.S. would take military action. To back up his statement, Carter sent the U.S. aircraft carrier Kitty Hawk to the waters near Teh- ran. There were numerous other demands on Carter to do more; Americans protested against the Ira- nians, and demanded mass deporta- tion of the 50,000 Iranian students in the U.S. be instigated. That sugges- tion was rejected since it would have violated U.S. immigration laws. Instead there was a massive review of Iranian students ' visas. When vio- lations were found, deportation pro- cedures took place. Meanwhile, the hostages remained in captivity. However, a turn in " the Iranian Crisis " came when the stu- dents in Tehran conceded to set the women and black hostages free. A sigh of leery relief was given by the American public but in reality the situation had taken a turn for the worse. The Iranian students announced that if the Shah wa s not returned to Tehran, the 49 remaining hostages would be tried as spies. As of December first, prayer ser- vices for the remaining hostages were being held across the U.S., anti-Ira- nian demonstrations were going on at American universities, while anti- American rallies proceeded in Teh- ran. Despite all the political name calling between the two countries, the crisis remained unresolved. NATIONAL NEWS 107 Soviet troops cause mini-crisis In August a handful of Soviet troops were discovered in Cuba by U.S. military surveillance, and with the 1962 Cuban Missle Crisis all too fresh in the minds of Americans, a shiver of panic ran up the spines of the public. Upon the discovery, the Carter administration insisted that the 2,000 Soviet troops had been equipped for combat and organized as a brigade. Fidel Castro, however, denied the charge. The dictator said that the number or function of Soviet tr oops had not changed since 1962 and every U.S. President since that time had known about the Soviet unit. Castro accused Carter of creating a " mini-cri- sis " to enhance his own political standings. At a United Nations general assembly in October, the Cuban President charged the U.S. with attempting to isolate the Cuban Revolution. Although there seemed to be a lot of hostility between the U.S. and Cuba, the basis of the furor lay in U.S.-Soviet relations. The U.S. insisted that the Soviets dismiss their troops, claiming that they were prepared for combat. The Kremlin denied the accusations claiming that the troops had been there for 17 years and their pur- pose was to train Cubans. The debate over the Soviet troops put the American-Soviet SALT II agreement in jeopardy. SALT opponents in Congress refused to agree to the treaty until the troops were removed from Cuba. If the Senate were to turn down SALT, the defeat could seriously damage Moscow-Washington relations. Meanwhile, President Carter was trying to deflate an already swollen issue to the point where it wouldn ' t jeopardize the fate of SALT or U.S. relations with the Soviets. Cuban President Fidel Castro 108 NATIONAL NEWS Thousands gather to see Pope Pope John Paul II came to the United States preaching humanity, unselfishness, and optimism. And although it rained furiously in Boston, hundreds of thousands of people came out to hear him and to feel hopeful. The rugged. 59-year-old pontiff seemed oblivious to the pelt- ing October rain as he rode through the streets of Boston kissing babies and shaking the hands of Americans who had been wait- ing on street corners for hours hoping to catch a glimpse of him. Thousands of people came to hear the Pope even though over 50% of the 50 million American Catholics disagree with him on major church issues. In an Associated Press-NBC News Poll. 66% of those surveyed believe in artificial birth control, 63% said they approve of divorce when there are children involved, 53% condone the marriage of priests, and 50% tolerate abortion. At his masses. John Paul dramatically emphasized papal con- demnation of birth control, abortion, extra-marital sex and divorce. His assertiveness. however, was not confined to Catholic philosophy. Often speaking in one of the seven languages in which he is fluent, the Pope preached to give to the poor, and condemned moral anarchy. The Pope spoke in Boston. Philadelphia. Chicago, New York City, Washington D.C. and Des Moines, Iowa. Everywhere John Paul went, he drew massive crowds that shouted deafening cheers to his delight. At the end of his visit, few of the people who saw John Paul could deny that he was a powerful humanitarian and spiritual leader. In a day and age when people were looking for some kind of leadership. John Paul brought optimism and challenge into the lives of many Americans. " Americans of every faith. " said Rosalynn Carter to the Pope, " have come to love you in a very special way. " Pope John Paul II Photos courtesy of Time Magazine NATIONAL NEWS 109 Space probe uncovers new fascinations NASA ' s space program was just recovering from the embarrassment of Skylab ' s fall from space when fascinating new information starting flowing in from beyond Mars, and excitement pumped through the space scientists. Twin spacecrafts, Pioneer and Voyager, traveled from planet to planet loaded with scientific and pho- tographic equipment, probing the solar system for new information. The most startling discoveries came from Jupiter and Saturn. Voyager studied Jupiter ' s " hot spot, " dis- covering that it was a violently stormy area ranging from 300 million to 400 million degrees centigrade. The most intriguing find was that the giant planet has a ring of debris encircling its core. That made Jupiter the third planet in the solar system known to have such a feature, after Saturn and Uranus. lo and Europa, two of Jupiter ' s moons went under intense study. Furious volcanoes, layers of ice, and awesome mountain ranges were found. An eleventh moon was found orbiting Saturn and three more rings, for a total of seven enveloping the planet, were captured for the first time by the cam- eras of Voyager. Jupiter and four of its satellites. S .. ..;. ,- The icy crust of Jupiter ' s moon, Europa. 110 NATIONAL NEWS Photos courtesy of Flanurau Planetarium NATIONAL NEWS 111 A look at Stud en I Body President Ht, " Maj 112; LOCAL NEWS Mid-day crowding of University lots local news Arrests at the Palo Verde Nuclear Power Planl Photos courtes of the Tucson Citizen LOCAL NEWS 113 Planned site of the Rio Nuevo project Reconstruction efforts begin downtown ten deve have alre; under n once the i hiheli ness secio koodsb lion. He bus as a corns lave e man; bus area has Vacant building waiting for revitalization 114 LOCAL NEWS A soon to be reconstructed site downtown Revitalization gives downtown a new look Since 1974, Tucson ' s planning depart- ment and various consulting firms have been developing plans, some of which have already been approved and are under way, to revitalize that which was once the center of the city ' s life the downtown. In the last decade the downtown busi- ness sector and surroundi ng neighbor- hoods have declined in use and popula- tion. The business area has been described as a come and go situation and people have given up keeping track of how many businesses have been around. The area has developed into a five-days-a- week, eight-hour-a-day operation, where very few people can be found after 5 p.m. In El Presidio Neighborhood which is directly northwest of the downtown core, the population declined from 591 in 1960 to 292 in 1975, according to the City ' s Planning Department. Houses have deteriorated and the areas west of downtown are dotted with vacant, weed infested lots. John B. Hand, former city planner and coordinator of the downtown revi- talization project, said the deterioration of the downtown is a " natural process in any city with a lot of population growth. " " People move and establish homes in areas away from the downtown which makes it worthwhile for other businesses to be built outside the downtown area, " he said. The downtown revitalization project deals with five separate plans which will develop the retail business section, restore the historical sites and develop housing and shipping centers adjacent to the downtown core. Kenneth T. K. Moye, the current planning coordinator for the project, said the two ideas behind the plans are to bring business and public service together in one area and support it with housing to generate more and better community use of the area. The five plans of the downtown revi- talization project concern the area between Sixth Street to 22nd Street and Grand Avenue to Toole Avenue. Three plans - Parade of Homes, La Entrade and Rio Nuevo - - have already been approved and are in various stages of development. The remaining projects the Down- town Core and El Presidio Neigh- borhood have been approved, but the plans are still being final- ized by the City Planning Depart- ment, various consulting firms and various advisory groups con- sisting of local merchants and interested community members. The projects consist of remod- eling the downtown area to make it more pleasing to the eye and adding arcades and sidewalks. The project. Hand said, will cost about $1.5 million. LOCAL NEWS 115 Governor Bruce Babbitt Litchfield Park site for new jail After surveying a number of proposed sites around the state, Governor Bruce Babbitt selected the Litchfield Park area near Phoenix for the construction of a new prison. The medium security complex for men and women will cost the state $32 million. It will include lounges, tel- evision, and exercise facilities. The prison is being built in an effort to relieve the crowded living conditions at the Arizona State Peniten- tiary and Pima and Maricopa County jails. Overcrowd- ing at the state ' s other facilities has resulted in protests, hunger strikes, and violence among prisoners. Economic outlook holds promise for Arizona In the face of a national economic recession, the outlook for Arizona ' s economy looks promising. Although the economic growth of the state was slowing down in the latter months of 1979, economic projections indi- cated that the present recession will be less severe than the one suffered in 1975. Growth reports indicate that Arizona ' s rate of population expansion will slow down. Nevertheless, the population should increase by four percent in 1980. The number of Ari- zona residents would then stand at a reported 2,767 million people. The population increase is expected to produce a demand in housing and therefore give a boost to the present slowing construction market. According to a First National Bank eco- nomic report, the population gains should produce a demand for " 21,000 housing units in the Phoenix area and 8000 in Tucson. " Employment, which was at 92% nationally, is up 7.8% from last year ' s 998,000 jobs. The job situation was expected to increase another 4% in 1980, creating approximately 39,000 new jobs. The rapid growth of Arizona meant that the state would be facing changes in housing, water supply and transportation systems. To handle the increasing number of people dependent on Arizona ' s water supply, the Governor strongly encouraged conservation and there was talk of an emergency water ration- ing plan for Arizona. Putting conflicts aside, the economy of Arizona was pros- pering in the face of the nation ' s sagging economy and the Arizona lifestyle remained the envy of many easterners who flocked to the desert in spite of water supply problems. Maricopa County Jail 116 LOCAL NEWS Radioactive gases contaminate food On September 8, $300,000 worth of tri- tium contaminated food was buried near Sahuarita, about 25 miles south of Tuc- son. The food had come in contact with radioactive tritium gases that leaked from the American Atomics Corporation to Tucson Unified School District ' s main kitchen where the food was being stored. American Atomics, which used the tri- tium to make florescent lights, was forced to close on July 15, by the Nuclear Regu- latory Commission, thus forcing dozens of employees to seek other work. For more than three months the food remained stored at the school district ' s kitchen, but in early September Arizona Courts ordered that the food be disposed of immediately. The City of Tucson along with Tucson Unified School District checked out several dumping locations around Tucson, but the recommendations that resulted from those inspections did not go without protests from nearby resi- dents. Although the protests brought delays, the school district had to dispose of its radioactive storage in order to prepare for the upcoming school year. A proposed site was declared at a city dumping ground the first week in September, but after dark on September 8, the city of Tucson and the school district suddenly abandoned the plan and discreetly disposed of the food at the Sahuarita site. Although the district lunches were bur- ied in a thirty-foot deep trench and the nearest residence is over two miles away, a law suit was pending against the school district to have the contaminated food moved to another location. Two Pima County Supervisors, Conrad Joyner and Bud Walker, joined with Sahuarita residents in their efforts alleging that the landfill did not meet standards set by the State Department of Health Ser- vices. Rose Silver, an attorney at the county attorney ' s office was quoted as saying that a court might " chastise " Tucson Unified School District, but she didn ' t think that food would be moved. The burial of the food was not the end of the tritium controversy. On September 28, Governor Babbitt ordered that Ameri- can Atomics be taken over by the national guard. The tritium inside the plant was then seized and taken to a Flagstaff dumping ground. Decontamination advancements were put into effect at American Atomics, and the Nuclear Reg- ulat ory Commission said that if and when American Atomics was decontaminated, it could reclaim the tritium and put it to safe use. i Tritium workers at American Atomics. Airwest workers walk off job if Hughes Airwest, Tucson ' s largest employer, suffered a heavy setback when more than 2,200 workers, nation- ally, walked off the job on September 11. Pilots, flight attendants, and mem- bers of the Airline Employees Associa- tion set up picket lines to protest Air- west ' s rejection of a 25% wage increase over the next three years. The airline was forced to cancel nearly 400 daily flights in twelve west- ern states, and in Tucson 13 of 18 flights were cancelled. Forty-seven local employees were striking saying that the union wanted a wage increase of ten percent annually for the next three years. " The union ' s current wage demands, " said Airwest President Rus- sell Stephenson, " would establish unprecedented and costly pay levels far exceeding President Carter ' s wage and price guidelines. " Angry Airwest employees Photos courtesy of the Tucson Citizen LOCAL NEWS 117 Supreme Court Justice dedicates law building LAW Twenty three months after the ground breaking and five months after its completion, the new University Law Building was dedicated. United States Supreme Court Justice John P. Stevens gave the dedication speech in Gallagher Theater and then led the audience over to the new facility for a reception. The new building cost approximately $6 million and pro- vided more than twice the space of the old College of Law. It was designed for the use of a student body of 480 and a fac- ulty and staff of 60. Twenty years ago the law library housed a collection of approximately 28,000 volumes, and the 1979 book count read near 2,000,000. The new library was the focal point of the col- lege because it provided adequate space for future growth which was quite a relief to those who had worked around the tightly packed books at the old facility. The concrete and red brick building also housed a rare books room and judges ' chambers. The court facilities will be used to teach students the tactics of trial procedure as well as being used for actual court hearings. Supreme Court Justice Stevens Coed housing desire questioned " In a conservative state like Arizona you have to take things slowly and do a lot of compromising, I think we ' ve come to a happy medium as far as coed hous- ing is concerned, " said Mark Wright, President of Manzanita-Mohave, U of A ' s only coed dorm. There was some question about whether Manzanita-Mohave could indeed be called coeducational by the popular definition. " What we have here, " said Wright, " are two single sex wings united by a common lobby. We have privacy because we have visitation hours and we don ' t particularly want 24 hour visita- tion because it ' s important to maintain that privacy. " During the early part of the year ASUA was strongly lobbying for more " coed " housing and 24 hour visitation on camus. " We ' re taking a poll of the Pac-10 schools to see how we rank statistically with them, then we ' ll take the results to the administration, " said ASUA Sena- tor Ron St. John. The student govern- ment was hoping to convince the administration that there was a growing student desire for coed housing. The Inter-Dorm Council took a poll of dormitory residents in July asking them whether they would be interested in moving into Kaibab-Huachuca if it were converted into a coeducational dormitory similar to Manzanita- Mohave. Contrary to expectations, fifty-four percent of the students polled responded negatively to the question. " We ' re really very happy with the results of the survey, " said St. John. " Forty percent said that they were inter- ested, and that ' s enough to fill the dorm. " St. John said that ASUA was running into problems with the administration who he said felt that coed housing " causes more problems than its worth. " Dr. Richard Edwards, Dean of Stu- dent Affairs, said, " There is nothing standing in the way of converting Kai- bab-Huachuca into a coed type com- plex if there are indeed enough people to fill it. " But Edwards wasn ' t impressed by the IDC poll. " When you ' re talking about principles, all kinds of people will say they want something, but when it comes to names, we don ' t get any. " The Dean said that there shouldn ' t be any " controversy over Kaibab-Hua- chuca. It ' s just in limbo now. We ' ll need a commitment from the students and then the money. The impetus has to come from IDC and the students. It ' s not a political issue. " Edwards, however, said that he would be stubborn when it came to full coedu- cational housing and 24-hour visitation. " Just because people want something doesn ' t mean that ' s why they should get it. I ' m not, myself, planning to approve floor by floor coeducational housing or 24-hour visitation. I don ' t think it ' s safe. But I won ' t stand in the way of an extended one or two hours. " 118 LOCAL NEWS Congested lots prompt towing Not many students were willing to awaken from their all-too-few hours of sleep just to get a good parking spot near campus. That, however, was what had to be done as mass quantities of cars squeezed into " X " lots creating unusual double parked geometrical mazes. As a result late arrivers or courageous early-ris- ers flocked into " A " lots, reserved for fac- ulty only. Dozens of vehicles were towed and hundreds were ticketed each week because they didn ' t display the $50 faculty sticker. To alleviate some of the bumper-to- bumper parking congestion, the Univer- sity attempted to get a bill pas sed through the State Legislature that would allocate $15 million to the University to finance a multi-level parking garage. Tentatively the University is planning to construct the garage near the new Law building. It would be at least two years before the garage would be open for stu- dent use. Until that time, UA police encouraged students to park on the south side of campus. 1 st heart transplant termed successful Dr. Jack G. Copeland, an Ari- zona Health Sciences Center car- diothoracic surgeon, performed the state ' s first successful heart transplant on March 27, 1979 at University Hospital. Copeland, who came to U of A from Stan- ford University in 1977, removed the heart of a 38-year-old Doug- las man who died in a motorcycle accident, and transplanted it into the body of 49-year-old Norman " Dutch " Tarr. From a medical point of view the surgery went perfectly. Nev- ertheless Tarr was under constant observation for signs of rejection. He spent much of his time atta- ched to an electrocardiogram and was receiving large doses of anti- thymatic globul which fights against rejection but also weak- ens the body ' s immunity system. As of January 1978, out of 81 transplant deaths 42 were due to infection and 17 patient deaths were attributed to acute rejection. Tarr, though, quickly recovered and walked out of the hospital 50 days after his surgery. " Dutch " Tarr Dr. Jack Copeland LOCAL NEWS 119 120 THE BEST Leonard Nemov and William Shatner, co-stars of the season hit " Star Trek. A look at Duslin Hoffman and Justin Henry of " Kramer vs. Kram Kurt Vonneeut. author of the best selling book. Jailbird Relief pitcher Kent Tekulve saving the World Series for the Pirates the best of ' 79 merica ' s favorite poster girls, Charlie s Angels Martin Sheen of " Apocalypse Now " Photos courtesy of Time Magazine THE BEST 121 Even as radio rece Super Tra tmtlnfj loct;- " ' praise am held m Ji named tl Meryl Streep ' Kramer " becomes season favorite Over Christmas vacation thousands of movie goers squeezed themselves into sold-out movie theaters to see the season ' s tear jerker, " Kramer vs. Kramer. " Starring Dustin Hoffman, Meryl Streep, and Justin Henry, the film brought tears to its viewers by expos- ing a very vulnerable American wound: divorce and child custody. By painstakingly analyzing and piecing together the father and son relationship between Ted and Billy Kramer, (portrayed by Hoffman and Henry,) the director, Robert Benton was able to frisk the audi- ence for empathy and get it. The film used a series of small scenes between Hoffman and Henry that illus- trated the slow developing yet powerful bond that can develop between two people when they need each other. The audiences responded appropriately with expressions of sympathy and empathy. Frank Rich of Time Magazine gave " Kramer " a rave review. He was most impressed by Benton ' s abil- ity to give the film a lifelike quality. " His screen play strips away unnecessary detail and background from Gorman ' s novel; his direction concentrates on the character ' s feelings above all else. " Without a doubt, if there was a highly recommend- able film in the minds of Arizona students it was " Kramer vs. Kramer. " Juslin Henry and Dustin Hoffman c For ye toned in 1 udipag chase see toportra tauli , but neve Clayton Moore Photos courtesy of Time Magazine 122 THE BEST Super Tramp has top single and album Even as disco sounds seemed to continuously spill out of radio receivers, the top song on Arizona ' s 1979 billboard was Super Tramp ' s " Logical Song, " a rythmic. rhyming soft rock tune. In fact, the rock group ' s album, " Breakfast in America, " grossed several million dollars and also found itself firmly locked in the number one notch on album charts. Although Super Tramp ' s group sound took honors in the hearts of record buyers, single artists were found in high praise among their peers. At the American Music Awards, held in January. Donna Summer and Barry Manilow were named the favorite and most outstanding artists. At the same ceremony Crystal Gail and Kenny Rodgers both took away high honors in country and album categories. Clayton Moore fights to keep ranger mask For years television viewers (and formally, radio fans) tuned in weekly to see the Lone Ranger, his side kick Tonto, and a passel of " bad guys " wrestle with good and evil. Many chase scenes and a few silver bullets later, the Lone Ranger, working on the side of justice and all that is good, captured the " bad guys " and proves once again that crime doesn ' t pay. He would then turn and ride off into the sunset leaving behind someone who is baffled and says. " Who is that masked man? " The mask, however, will never be worn again by Clayton Moore, the star of " The Lone Ranger. " Moore was restrained by a court order from wearing the trademark mask in nostal- gia appearances. Under the belief that Moore. 64, was too old to portray the fearless, masked avenger, the Wrather Corpora- tion, which owns the rights to the mask, decided to rip the mask from the Ranger ' s face. For the interim of the court hearings, Moore took to wearing dark, mask-like sunglasses, but nevertheless contested. " I want the mask back. " Carson makes plans to leave NBC After a seventeen year reign as the host of NBC ' s " The Tonight Show, " Johnny Carson announced that he wished to give up his $2.5 million contract and walk away from NBC. To make matters worse, as NBC failed time and time again to score high in Nielson ratings, the announcement of Carson ' s decision to leave the " Tonight Show " was expected to have a sobering effect on the network. The Wall Street Journal, in fact, reported that the loss of Carson could cost NBC approx- imately 10% of its pretax profits. Carson ' s premature and unexpected decision to leave NBC may have much to do with NBC President Fred Silverman. According to People Magazine, " Freddie had reportedly ruffled Johnny ' s feathers by publicly nudging him to appear more than thrice-weekly . . . " Whether or not Silverman was the catalyst behind Car- son ' s plans to quit, the contract dispute fell into the hands of a retired Los Angeles Superior Court Judge who will determine when it is legal for Carson to leave his position as TV ' s late night king. What lies in store for Carson beyond the Tonight Show, whether it be retirement or television specials, is uncertain. Regardless, NBC is fighting as if it were between life and death to keep him behind the Tonight Show desk. THE BEST 123 Pirates nab championship Through pelting rain, hail, freezing temperatures, and an unbelievable amount of mud, the Pittsburgh Pirates splashed and shivered their way to the 1979 World Series Championship. The 1979 Series between the American League Champion Baltimore Orioles and the Pirates went to seven games, the best days belonging to the Pirates and their captain, Willie Stargell. In the seventh game, Stargell hit a dramatic home run that won the world championship for the Pirates and Most Valuable Player honors for himself. The Pirate captain batted .400, drove in seven runs, and pounded three home runs to bring the Pirates from behind one game to three. Perhaps the most important influence Stargell had on his team, however, was in morale. Although most of the Series was miser- able due to the weather, Stargell was consistently cheerful. " All we need is three one day winning streaks, " he said. " Tomorrow we ' ll go out and have fun again, win or lose. The man doesn ' t say, ' work ball! ' you know, it ' s ' Play Ball! ' Tomorrow we ' ll go out and play. " During the fifth game, starting pitcher Jim Rooker gave up just one run on three hits during the first five innings, then starter Bert Blylevan mas- queraded as a relief pitcher for four near perfect innings. In the end it was Pirates 7, Orioles 1. In the final three games combined, Baltimore scored only two runs due to the depth of Pittsburgh ' s pitching line up. The Pirates mowed down the best of the Orioles, Mike Flanagan, Jim Palmer, and Scott McGregor. During that time Baltimore managed 17 hits but rarely at the right times. In the eighth inning of the last game, the Ori - oles had a chance to come back with the bases loaded -- not a run was scored. During the final three games, Star- gell hit four home runs, and in the all- important final game, he hit a single, two doubles and a two-run homer that placed the Most Valuable Player crown on his head. " Having Willie Stargell on your ball club, " concluded Pittsburgh manager. Chuck Tanner, " is like having a dia- mond ring on your finger. " Tracy Austin becomes youngest U.S. Champ Two years ago, Tracy Austin bopped onto a tennis court, displaying a pina- fore, braces and pig tails, and for the first time U.S. audiences got to view the champion- to-be. By the 1979 tennis sea- son, the braces had come off, Austin turned pro and then quickly established herself as a winning force on the circuit. In May, Austin broke Chris Everet- Lloyd ' s 125-match winning streak on clay courts at the Italian Open and also reached the semi-finals at Wimbledon after a stunning victory over Billie Jean King. By the end of the summer Austin was " match tough " perfecting her game physically, and mentally preparing her- self by what a sportswriter called, " acquiring the mental resilience to stand up to relentless attacks from her oppo- nents. " By September, Austin reached the finals in the U.S. Championship by beating two-time Wimbledon Champ Martina Navratilova, then forcing errors from Everet-Lloyd in the finals. After drilling perfect drives from the baseline, Austin beat Everet-Lloyd by straight sets, 6-4, 6-3. Everet-Lloyd slammed her final forehand into the net, and Tracy Austin, at 16, thus became the youngest American champion in the history of tennis. Tracy Austin 124 THE BEST A Pirate celebration Willie Stargell Coe breaks " impossible " record In 1975. New Zealand ' s John Walker ran the mile in 3:53. shocking track spectators and setting a world record. From that time on. the mile record was considered to be safe, since anything lower seemed physically impossible. The school of thought establishing Walker ' s record as the body ' s limit, held true for four years, until a wiry Englishman named Sebastion Coe lined up for the mile run and tore through the course at Bislett Stadium in Oslo. Norway in 3:49. Coe. who stands at 5 ' 9 " and weighs a muscular 129 pounds, has been called a " tactical runner who compensates for a lack of brute horsepower with shrewd race strategy. " His plan of action for the Oslo race was, " to stay close to the lead, but never to be the lead myself, until the end. " After three-fourths of a mile of gruel- ing sprinting. Coe was running in sec- ond place. With seven yards between them and the other runners, Coe was shoulder to shoulder with Steve Scott, the U.S. best world class miler. At that point, he recalled, " I said to myself: ' Now or never! ' " He then kicked and swept to the lead, finishing 15 yards ahead of Scott, whose time was 3:51.11, only .01 of a second slower than Jim Ryan ' s 1967 American record. The fol- lowing eight runners finished under 3:56. Ironically, Coe was an unlikely choice to lay stakes upon since he had only run track ' s " glamour event " twice in world class competition. He walked onto the Oslo track relatively unnot- iced, broke the world ' s record, whip- ping a dozen of the world ' s best run- ners, and left the field as an early favor- ite in both the 800 and 1500 meters at the 1980 Olympics. (Twelve days before Coe had chopped more than a second off the 1977 world record in the 800 meter run.) The aftermath of Coe ' s spectacular run brought speculation about future records. There was talk that the mark could drop to 3:45. John Walker, for one. speculated that " Coe is the man to do it. " Sebastion Coe THE BEST 125 126 NEWS IM II a9| 7 t m V t GROUPS GROUPS GROUB8 128 GROUPS GROUPS STUDENT GOVERNMENT A look at STL DENT GOVERNMENT organiza- tions helps us realize the potential of our already formed student groups in areas of policy and lobby- ing. ASUA. the most visible student government group, is featured, as well as man of its popular subcommit- tees. In addition, IDC, the Interdorm Council, is por- trayed within this subsec- tion. DORMS Many of the Universit DORMS are shown in this section. All have varied interests and activities and are proud of their residents and their uniqueness. Group photos as well as coverage of parties, mtra- murals. service proje . meetings and impromptu antics, take a look at what the residence hall system has to offer. MILITARY Many University students are involved in MILITARY programs and courses that are an asset to their future careers. The ROTC-related clubs displayed in this seg- ment are wide in range and scope showing many aspects of collegiate mili- tary training including dnll teams, training maneuvers and social and service organizations. TABLE OF CONTENTS STUDENT GOVERNMENT 1 30 DORM 8 138 SPECIAL INTEREST 1 59 MILITARY 202 SPECIAL INTEREST 206 PUBLICATIONS 229 Rick Reynolds Editor Karl Wolfgang Photographer Larry Cedrone, Dawn Graf, Karen Christensen. Tom Kirschner, Dave Hilton Staff SPECIAL INTEREST The two SPECIAL INTER- EST sections take a look at the array of organizations at be you ' ll find one that interests you among the service and schola- honoraries and fraternities, sports clubs and technical and career-related groups shown. PUBLICATIONS PUBLICATIONS brings to you the people who are responsible for bringing you this yearbook and those who brought you the Ari- zona Daily Wildcat; both the new ; s and advertising staffs are featured. The Board of Publications which governs all ASI publications is also fea- tured. GROfPS ASUA ASUA ASUA ASUA ASUA ASU Flip May President, Economics Senior The Associated Students at the University of Arizona headed by its Senate and executive officers accomplished a great deal this year. Some of the problems that were looked into by this year ' s Senate were co-educational housing and dorm visitation, the parking problem and possible solutions, and dormitory fraternity relations. Specifically, in the area of parking, a SunTran bus pass plan was developed which eased some of the parking problems by encouraging students and faculty to ride the bus. Bike racks were also installed on the back of some SunTran buses so students could bike to the bus stops. ASUA also emphasized a spirit of cooperation with the Faculty Senate. Both Mr. Johnson and Mr. Von Teuber, the Faculty Senate representa- tives on ASUA, kept an open line of communica- tion on " issues such as teacher evaluations and the lowering of high school course requirements for prospective UA students. The primary reason for this year ' s success, how- ever, was the change in ASUA ' s emphasis; the Senate and executive officers switched from expecting students to come to them to going out and meeting the students, attending various meet- ings, and discussing the issues to find out exactly what the students were concerned about. This included attending some Inter-Dorm Council, Inter-Fraternity Council, and Panhellenic Associ- ation meetings, as well as placing classified ads to let students know that the Senators were interested in their views. This prevented ASUA from spend- ing time on issues that did not really concern the University population, and also provided the needed input for possible solutions to some of the pressing problems they faced. All in all, the Associated Students of the Univer- sity of Arizona were well-represented this year. Next year ' s Senate will definitely be following a precedent-setting group. 130 ASUA Eric Petersen Administrative Vice President, Engineering and Russian Junior i Bob Brubaker Executive Vice President. General Business Senior ASUA ASUA ASUA ASUA ASUA J. C. Hall Senator, Business Junior Art Filiatralt Senator. Political Science Junior Joy Berry Senator. Business Senior Ron St. John Senator. Journalism Junior Nancy Oder Senator, Public Management Senior Scott Hitt Senator, Medical Student Shelbi Stockton S enator, Liberal Arts Senior Jeff Patten Senator. Political Science Senior ASUA 131 ASUA . . . ASUA . . . ASUA . . . ASUA . . . ASUA ... AS Liaison in Neigborhood Knowledge (LINK) shares information about Tucson service agencies in order to help place a poten- tial volunteer where she or he is most suited. LINK is a non- profit organization sponsored by ASUA. LINK offered a variety of services such as placement in tutoring programs or in recrea- tion leadership programs. They also provided up-to-date information on many different agencies, including such fields as corrections, health, physical and mental rehabilitation, and education. This group is open to any- one interested in doing volun- teer work in the community. s witchboard is a non-profit organi- zation sponsored by ASUA for University of Arizona students and the Tucson community. The group provides a place where any Tucso- nan can obtain a variety of referral services and emotional support. Switchboard offers cri- sis listening, peer coun- seling, community activi- ties, and campus ser- vices. They also sponsor such things as " Turkey Day " when they try to place students who aren ' t able to go home with Tucson families for Thanksgiving Day. Switchboard expanded their staff and services this year, and the phone number (626-HELP) became well-known because of extensive publicity. Their philoso- phy is if they help one person, all the effort is worth it. FIRST ROW: Susan Slonaker, Brian Dando. SECOND ROW: Kevin Oxnam. Carl Olstad. Vince Romero. AS FIRST ROV FIRST ROW: Dan Matthews, Steve Shay, Tracy Metzer, Rob Golieb, Bob Storbeck. SECOND ROW: Dan Lies, Leah Couch. Howard Pomerantz, Theresa Caputo, Jill Legg, Miriam Greenwald. THIRD ROW: Shari Funess, Lori VanOosterhout, Sandy Meligakes, Marcy Albert, Sue Wasserkrug. FOURTH ROW: Tammy Cantrell, Dan Derkson, Terry Bermudez, Regina Murray, Janet Mobley. 132 ASUA ASUA ASUA ASUA ASUA ASUA ASU The purpose of the Cam- pus Women ' s Center is to provide information and referrals for counseling, consciousness-raising, asser- tiveness training and health care. They provided lectures and discussions especially for women and maintained a ref- erence area with literature per- taining to women. Anyone with an active interest in these areas is encouraged to partici- pate. FIRST ROW: Jamie D ' Urso, Gwen Perlman. Liz Shallenberger. Karen Schwarz. Doreen Dobzewitz. SECOND ROW: Sue Coleman. Anne Ryan. Sue Wasserkrug. W FIRST ROW: Sieven Langmade. Jeff Haag. Pat Duffy. Howard Erstein. Joe Segal. Gary Biglaiser. SECOND ROW: Sherri Orley. Steve Rosenberg. Sandy Kaufman. Debbie Lai. Christina Robinson. Kim Sharlach. Lisa Federhar. Judy Simbari, Kathy Jochum. Nancy Smith. Matt Somers. Sharron Hite. THIRD ROW: Lisa Bannasch. Tom Burke, Chuck O ' Neill. Lynn Wright, Richard Parkinson. John ' Wilson. Tern Scott. Shawn Snelgrove. Bill Blackburn. David Tyler. NOT PICTURED: Janice Wiley. Eadie Fawcett. Earle Moore. James Hazen. Mickie Hawke, Julie Dawb. Jack Knoph. Karen Murphy. Michele Pine. Alicia Lee. Ben Daser. Lee Edwards, Joan Bush. hether it ' s David Brinkley or Ralph Nader or anyone in between, you ' re sure to see them here on campus as a result of the efforts of the ASUA Speakers Board. This group makes all the contacts, all the arrange- ments, and deserves all the credit for every successful speaking engagement here on campus. These events became so popular that stu- dent seating had to be arranged to be sure that most of the students who wished to attend were able to. Every event was free and open to the public. ASUA 133 ASUA ASUA ASUA ASUA The ASUA Tenants Association was organized to assist students when searching for housing off campus. The group mans an office on the main floor of the Student Union and prints up guides to help with that always challenging task we all too often face. They also can help you understand your rights and responsibilities as a tenant. . ASUA . . . ASU 1 FIRST ROW: Cyd Caldwell. Rita McGinnes. Jill Taylor. SECOND ROW: Jay Watson, Paul Eckerstraum III, Mark Taylor. Danelle Soulvie. Mateos Velasquez. The ASUA Concerts Committee works hard to provide students with contemporary music at an affordable price. Everything from " Tom Petty and the Heartbreakers " to Chuck Mangione could be heard on campus this year, and we ' ve come to expect at least one major concert each year, thanks to this group. FIRST ROW: Jeff Chabon. Cindy Shacklack. Glen Grabski. SECOND ROW: Earl Moore. Steve Kopelman. Wayne Marcus. 134 ASUA ASU ASUA ASUA ASUA ASUA ASUA Lr. ' A CMC) ONG V!C FREE-l-HOUl? LASS The Student Health Advi- sory Board acts as a lia- son between the stu- dents and the Health Service. This year, for example, they researched the pros and cons of the negative check-off sys- tem for the group insurance plan for students here at the university. They ' ve also assisted with the Student Health Promoter program. This year ' s members were: Peggi Britt, Donna Capin, Amy Cohen, Susie Coleman, Leslie Daniels, Leslie Day, Richard Demaine, Jeri Dio- garde, Richard Todd Dombro- ski, Christine Duistermars, Bryan Foulk, James Ganem, Mitchell Hall, Scott Herbold, Blair Hess, Mary-Ellen Hoo- ten, Carlos Huerta, Holly Hut- chison, Pete Hylen, Stephen Itkoe, Barbara Craig, Susan Kutz, Debbie Lanz, Magda Lopez, Veronica Lopez, Clark Metz, Rusty Neely, Clark Nes- bit, Janise Parks, Kim Prior, John Ruth, Dave Salow, Janet Smith, Kristie Snider, Carol Ziegler. Thanks to the efforts of the Student Health Advisory Board, traffic at the Student Health Center has become much less of a problem. The ASUA Projects Council attempts all new ideas that do not fall under the category of other ASUA committees. As a result, they are some of the busiest students on campus. This year they began " Spectrum, " a new magazine for the university and its stu- dents. They also organized Saturday and Sunday matinees, a Fiesta Bowl parade, a model presidential primary, a refugee adoption program, a campus safety pro- ject, and numerous other smaller projects. EXECUTIVE BOARD: Kevin Tierney, Judy Simbari. John Baine. NOT PICTURED: David Birnbach. Kim East. Kathy Jochum. Lisa Enloe, Peter Flanningan. Ron St. John. Joy Berry. ASUA 135 SPRING FLING . . . SPRING FLING . . . SPRING FLIN Spring Fling Popular spot for Tucsonans and students alike. Mo Udall made an appearance . . . incognito. 136 SPRING FLING UN i SPRING FLING SPRING FLING SPRING FLIN Navajo ' s Chuck Cramer gives a young wrangler saddle sores or should we say " barrel-bottom? " Rides, games, and excitement was the best way to describe Spring Fling ' 80. Every year the staff grows larger and the quality of the carnival is improved. Spring Fling provided a rare opportunity for college students to gain business experience in everything from accounting to public relations. It ' s fun and it ' s a learning experience because Spring Fling is entirely run by the student body. The main purpose of Spring Fling is to provide University clubs and organiza- tions the opportunity to make money. The groups need revenue to operate and the Spring Fling Committee provides the car- nival atmosphere which enables them to earn it. The groups can have food, partici- pation or entertainment booths. These booths range from Chinese food and Chi- michongas to a Haunted House, or even an old-fashioned Follies Show. Spring Fling is truly an entertainment bargain for all ages. It has become the pre- mier University event of the Spring and Tucson recognizes it as one of the largest University carnivals in the nation. Country Swing. Rock. Square Dancing. Whatever you want is yours at Spring Fling. FRONT ROW: Chris Berry. Susan Wilson. Rob Kogan. Holly Hutchinson. SECOND ROW: Bruce Mays. Pam Corbin. Lori Hogan, Jeff Bell. Alan Davis. SPRING FLING 137 IDC . IDC , IDC IDC IDC . IDC . IDC . Inter-Dorm Council, estab- lished to unify the residence halls to reach common goals, continued their efforts to improve dorm life at the University. Besides its annual Octoberfest, IDC also established several committees to work on various issues of importance to dorm students. An Appropriations Board was established to disseminate $5,000, which was given to them by the administration, to various dorms for physical improve- ments. This board represented one of the few instances where the administration gave students the authority to say where some of their money goes. The Committee on Residen- tial Life (CORL) tackled the issue of increased visitation in the dorms, as well as security in the dorms, paging, and many other topics. This committee worked as an advisory board to student housing with Director of Housing Mr. Wallace sitting on the committee himself. IDC emphasized that every dorm student was a member of IDC and had an equal voice in what was being done. IDC President John Banks and ASUA President Flip May discuss important dorm issues at a weekly IDC meeting. falls 10 FIRST ROW: Flip May, Gil Shaw, Joel Robbins, Ron St. John, Margaret Shaw, Trent Timmons, John Banks. Alisa Armstrong, Brad Anderson, Marc Blackman, Tom Gordy, Stuart Langley. SECOND ROW: Renda Hovdestad. Celine McKenna. Jeffery Holmes, Susan Jau, Debbie Lavin. Laura Williams. Kathy Racine. Andy Hoffman, Tiffany Benedict, Michael Politi, Perry Benjamin. Mark Russell. Mary Schoonmaker, Kris Ainsworth. THIRD ROW: Mike Proctor. David Abromson. Brian Thompson, Rick Reynolds, Crystal Brown, David Erickson, Terri Anderson. Susan Schwartz. Dale Crashen. Lynn Wright. Jeff Patten, Greg Paul. Richard Garcia. 138 IDC )C IDC IDC IDC. IDC. IDC IDC I FIRST AID ON Mcoutn BEHIND SECTrON-19 IT IS UNLAWFUL TO CONSUME THROVV OFOBJI is PROHIB AND IS CAl CONFiSC, OF T RTY LStON ST Bronnie Bauer and Alisa Armstrong enjoyed themselves at IDC ' s T.G.I.F. party for dorm presidents. Toasting the sign behind them? IDC ' s all-campus Octoberfest helped stu- dents to capture ihe " spirit " of autumn. --- r IDC 139 GREEN LEE HALL . . GREENLEE HALL . . GREE l The friendship and spirit of Greenlee Hall has set it apart from all the rest. With an excellent record in intramural sports, Greenlee has been a formidable competitor throughout the years. Greenlee ' s dorm government was active in other areas of the University as well. These men strived to excel in aca- demics, athletics and rowdiness. RIGHT: Greenlee quarter- back Guy Greenstein makes good use of blocking for a ubiquitous offense. In mod FIRST ROW: Mitch Henry, Ken Kendrick, Glenn Armstrong, Sam Burton, Jeff King, Dan Garson, Mark Russell, Tom Jones. SECOND ROW: Pete Forsing, Guy Greenstein, James Kobsinski, Ken Callahan, Doug McCarty, Mike Peralta, Steve Boschen, Steve Gleckman. THIRD ROW: Kurt Mawlby, Jeff Baird, Ken Bosch, Greg Wayne, James Jacks, Dave McClullan, Tony Hall, John Dobyns, Mark Pugh, Chris Fulcher, Mike Lovins. FOURTH ROW: Andy Banas, John Fitch, Duane Zeurcher, Greg Lange, John Carlson, Byron Jones, Dennis Johnson, Will Jurgeman. FIFTH ROW: Miguel Castillo, Miguel Figeroua, Walker Milici, Scott Field, Randy Layton, Kevin McCoy, Kevin Brown, Kip Martin, Satoshi Wotonobe. SIXTH ROW: Kelly Tilford, Chad White, Jeff Chabler, Tom Kirschner, Ken Ellswoth, Robert Regina, Ken Schade. 140 GREENLEE HALL EAST STADIUM EAST STADIUM EAST STA Brian Henderson, Dan Verweil, Steve Dingee and John Ebert often provided the needed spark for East ' s intramurals. - : East ' s Larry Cedrone and Pima ' s Claudia Merritt do it on the dance floor. East Stadium, located in the deep recesses of the foot- ball stadium began this year to change their sagging image. With an increase in partici- pation in intramu- rals and other var- ied activities, as well as a responsive and responsible dorm government, East became " Home " for its 90 men. East ' s annual Halloween costume party has become a legend in its own time. To set the record straight once and for all however, the sta- dium residents do not get into football games for free. FIRST ROW: Clifford Powell. Steve Ronstad. Larry Cedrone. Bob Kaye, Mike Rosenbau, Keith Landaiche. Jan Salf. Ben Thompkins. SECOND ROW: David Wood, Kevin Reilty. Brian O ' Hara, John Paris, Stuart Labelle, Brian McEvoy, Mike Pohl. Greg Hanchett, Jack Smits. Pat McCarthy. THIRD ROW: Phil Perkins, John Terrell, Mark Minas, Eric Pleshko. Kelly Ryan. Mark Jackson, Brian Hender- son, Mark Saliz, Bob Marant. Mitch Kushi. Rick Reynolds. FOURTH ROW: Dave Evans, William Sydner. Larry Salazar. Todd Tous- sant. John R. Ebert, Steve Dingee, Peter Griggs. Vince Maira, Dan Verweil. Brian Cassidy. EAST STADIUM 141 ARIZONA-SONORA ARIZONA-SONORA ARI Dorm government meetings were not meant to be entertaining. Barbeques are popular with these ladies. Dorm government President Patty McHann leads ladies to another vic- tory in the basketball shoot at a T.G.I. F. party at Stumble Inn with Gra- ham Hall. 142 ARIZONA-SONORA ARIZONA-SONORA ARIZONA-SONORA Arizona-Sonora dorm had a productive and eventful year. The residents and staff showed much enthusiasm for the dorm- sponsored activities. Throughout the year Ari- zona-Sonora successfully collaborated with vari- ous men ' s dorms to sponsor T.G. ' s and parties for its residents. Also, in December the Dorm Govern- ment sponsored a buffet dinner for all the ladies in the dorm which provided an evening of conversa- tion and congeniality. The dorm sponsors two blood drives for the Red Cross and participated in the Homecoming Parade and Spring Fling. .. STAFF: FIRST ROW: Lorelei Barret. Karin Murphy. Barb Johnson. Nancy Davidheiser. Mary Michaud. SECOND ROW: Linda Hansen. (Ass ' t. H.R.). Lori Treadwell. Patrice Perron. Laury Adsit (H.R.). Theresa Glauber. Deborah Hay- den. THIRD ROW: Mary Beth Finley. Jeannette Klein. Tina Wilkinson. Melanie Marshall. Theresa Budenholzer. NOT PICTURED: Alison Crawford. Cindy Hughes. DORM GOVERNMENT: FIRST ROW: Kell y Kirkland. Blanca Car- razco. Kathy Katchen. Fran Lewkow- itz. Dallas Lozano. SECOND ROW: Lisa Lopiano. Kristy Lindholm. Nancy Fazzio. Tommie Miller, Patty McHann. Tracy Taylor. Karin Mur- phy. THIRD ROW: Sue Von Fabnce. Sheri Friedman. Sandy Bowling. Zarina Romero. ARIZONA-SONORA 143 COCHISE HALL . . COCHISE HALL . . COCHISE 1 L EJ R , o Petersen, Tom Kesler, Doug Sawyer, John Calle, John R. Leonard, George Leutele, Tim Wetzel. Rory Lawrence. SECOND ROW: Vic DeGennaro, Wally Punzmann, Doug Hanrahan, Larry Bell, Andre Porter, Henry James, Jim Rufh, Mark Barnard, Sean Hall. THIRD ROW: Brian Pratt, Rich Ehmer, Bill Branch, Larry Smith, Dems Mays, J. G. Doll, Ray Lancaster, Bud Manning, Bob Miravalle, Jim Hawkins, Mike Johnson. FOURTH ROW: Michael Slivicki, Tom Davis, Andy cic nXTi? " Kvasha y- Mlck Youn S. L ' oyd Beal, M. K. Clark, Jay Ladin, Joe LaRocco, Tom Murphy, Bill Cody, John Pierson. Trent Timmons, Bill Cromwell, President. 1 ROW: Bill Doran, Lou Marrelli, Bob Drust, Michael Bernstem, Steve Cauble, Lawrence Valardi, Brian Jones, Chris Schelble, Scott Steindorf, Robert Lloyd. Karl Kesler, Mark H. Elmendorf, Robert Seaver, Rich Molinari, Robert Manning, Jim Oriolo, Bill Ruben, Pete Castaneda, Dan Lupo, Ed Albert, Marty Holleran. SIXTH ROW Steve Warnnger, Sean M. Hall, Neal Butt, Kevin Danahy, Chris Daley, Gary Deasy, Marc Dauphinais, Jeff Pierce, J. Scrolla. Hap Dickson. Mark Heede. 144 COCHISE HALL . . . COCHISE HALL . . . COCHISE HALL . . . COCHI Phil Tatu squeezes out an extra yard. I ' ll trade you my tie for your nose. " The 150 men of Cochise Hall found that their active life style more than offset the lack of conveniences. Absence of air conditioning and personal phones took backseat to events such as great Boonies, intramurals and toga parties which have become an annual event. An active dorm government and cooperative staff, combined with enthusiastic residents, carried on an outstanding tradi- tion which dates back to the dorm ' s inception in 1923. Being die-hard Wildcat fans, the men of Cochise were con- spicuously present at all University athletic events, and some say they could even be heard above all others. Cochise ' s spacious rooms and splendid architecture not only made it a favorite of returning students, but also com- plimented an environment for studying. Not to be outdone academically, Cochise boasted one of the highest GPA ' s of any dorm on campus. Larry Villardi Straight from sunny Rome? Toga II strikes again. COCHISE HALL 145 MARICOPA MARICOPA MARICOPA MA N M aricopa Hall, built fifty years ago as the presi- dent ' s mansion, was ren- novated to be a women ' s dorm. It is now one of the more popular dorms on campus, known for its homey atmosphere and charm. Many of the resi- dents live here all four years of their college career, making for a tight bond and an overall enjoyable place to come home to at the end of the day. With its tall col- umns out front and its tasteful interior, Mari- copa is one of the more aestheically pleasing halls on campus. Its resi- dents have been heavily involved in IDC, intra- murals, as well as an active social life. You ' re bound to see most anything in this lively residence hall, like this motley crew dancing in the lounge during a Halloween party. DM IHfl UY | f FIRST ROW: Beverly Noland, Teresa McQueen, Roberta Kay, Susan Schwartz, Tiffany Benedict, Bronnie Bauer, Amanda Huddle, Sheri Arendts. SECOND ROW: Melissa Murray, Lynde Kramer, Laura Kravets, Melanie Ewbank, Heather Hoover, Julia Hamann. THIRD ROW: Sandy Groves. Debbie Norman. Barb Beyer. Maria Elliott. Marci Bowman, Liz Garcia, Valerie Sample, Nan Barash, Charlotte Dobbins, LeeAnn Messick. FOURTH ROW: Julia Coffman, Kathy Swan, Tammy Heu, Tracee Carroll, Karen Jones, Janice Jennett. Jana Thorson. FIFTH ROW: Anne McHenry, Stacy Ekrom. Stephanie Stevens, Becky Lieberson, Dorothy Wilkie, Paige Bausman, Sandy Bejarano, Heidi Fenger, Nancy Ireland. 1 46 MARICOPA I NAVAJO . . . NAVAJO . . . NAVAJO . . . NAVAJO . . . FIRST ROW: Matthew Flick. Dwight Miller. Chuck Kramer. John DeTersio. Michael Politi. Forest Kauser. Jim Russell. Scott Gibbons. SEC- OND ROW Mike Cobb. Gus Bock. Mike McConaughey. Pat Maynard. Pete Sorrells. Tony Freiman. Scott Rombough. Ed Rustenbeck. THIRD ROW Mike Wilson. Robert Avery. J. B. Price. Dave Wills. Randy Yamamoto. R. C. Nagel. Fred Kremer. FOURTH ROW: Steven Countess. Scott Schaffer. Mark Wilson. David Moon. Karl Deardorff. FIFTH ROW: Clay Bridgewater. John Polak. Mike DeVillez, Bruno Joly, Scott Cohen. Karl Keppler. 191.4 - . Navajo ' s Randy Yamamoto snags a couple yards for " The Crew. " Navajo Hall, (alias " The Crew " ) located under the southeast end of the football stadium, has about 90 residents. The hall is almost a club, with a great atmosphere and an active social schedule. Navajo is one of the few men ' s dormitories that can boast a high return rate among its residents. OFFICERS: FIRST ROW: Matt Flick. SECOND ROW: Dwight Miller, Mike Bolity, Mike Wilson. BACK: Gus Bock. NAVAJO 14 FINAL . FINAL . FINAL . FINAL . . FINAL IN- On the scenic southwest side of the stadium you will run across picturesque Final Hall, a dorm that has continously exceled in several areas. The awesome ath- letic ability of the " Pinalians " has stun- ned many and won several intramural championships. The hall this year endeavored to provide service projects for the Tucson Community, including outings with the local Boys ' Club. Final, always the pacesetter, initiated the first dorm little sister program this year, the " Pinalitas. " It was an aesthetic as well as intellectual success. Final Hall has con- tinued its progress in fun-filled social diver- sions including the now famous Christmas " Shadows of the Past " and " Pimp Whore " parties. FIRST ROW: Greg Marsh, Matt Mullen, Steve Reynolds, John Couleur, Stu D. Keane, Klindt Breckenridge, Sean Larkin. Rob Juff. Don Por- terfield, Ed Stockwell. SECOND ROW: Cliff Echeverria, J. A. Rinkle, Grant D. Walton, Scott Pappan, Fred Harper, Steve Holt, Rob Roden. Lance Gulseth, Paul Cooke, Kenny Krisa, Kirk King, David Bonebrake, Scott Herbold, Paul Lonsdale, John Westover, David Hickman, Paul Blessington, Randy Gustafson, Stu Langley, Jeff Simmons, Bob Geyer, Pierre Cattanach, Russell Hoar. THIRD ROW: Mike DeRosa, Bill Elowitz, Tom Walsh, Craig T. Whaley, Ed Hull, Mike Sanders, Tim Vucurevich, Kent J. Lane, Jeff Harasha, Bill Krumeich. Jim Staehle. ttciptlc do ' J. A. Rinkle wrinkled. A toast led by Ron St. John welcomed Final ' s " Little Sisters. " known as the " Pinalitas. ' 148 PINAL INAL FINAL. FINAL. FINAL. FINAL. P Recipe for a quiet afternoon at Final: two parts female guests, a sprinkle of backgammon, and two shots of vodka. Make vours a double 9 DORM GOVERNMENT: FIRST ROW: Craig Whaley. intramural co-chairman: Fred Harper, secretary: Paul Cooke. treasurer: Michael San- ders, president; David Cat, vice president; Dave Bonebrake. social chairman. NOT PICTURED: Ron St. John, programs coordinator: Tim Vucurevich. intramural co-chairman. FINAL 149 GILA . . . GILA . . . GILA . . . GILA . . . GILA . . . GILA . G!L Gila Dorm, located in a sce- nic corner of campus, enjoyed an active year. With a responsible and able dorm government at the helm, Gila ecame recognized as a group of women who were willing to help and happy to party. Gila was active in IDC and maintained a busy social life for its residents. But perhaps Gila ' s greatest asset was its friendly open atmos- phere. One advantage this small residence hall has is the family- style attitude of its 170 residents. Gila even forms study groups so everyone is sure to keep up in their classes. Gila ' s annual formal Christmas banquet for its residents was enjoyable, and Christmas carol- ing with other dorms helped to get everyone in the Christmas spirit (just in time for finals). Their Halloween party, a closed party for residents, friends and one other hall, was a great suc- cess, too. The residents of Gila are proud of their hall, and it ' s been said that some of the most enthusiastic people on campus live there. DORM GOVERNMENT: Donna Seemann. social chairperson; Mary Schoonmaker, president; Teresa Steele. wing representa- tive; Brenda Mollring, vice president; Claire Swadener, secretary-treasurer; Becky Calahan, secretary-treasurer; Loreen Burns, wing representative: Jackie Maner, wing representative. FIRST ROW: Carolyn Guerra, Cindy Bliss, Silvia Golithon, Anne Wheaton, Mary Schoonmaker, Sara Cheeseman. Jean Garmany, Cecilia Alparo, Darby Colder, Chris Geiffert, Cecilia Martinez. SECOND ROW: Julie Willekens, Nancy Mosow, Donna Seemann, Rebecca Clahan, Claire Swadener. Jeanne Abele, Aracehs Martinez. Shel- ley Nichols, Audrey Ratke, Sarah Shealy, Lisa Waite, Jenny Speigler. Sharon Pollard. THIRD ROW: Karen Henley, M. Poppre, G M. Fe lows, F Collura, E. Marsh, Denise Young, Stephanie Battle, Diane Heck, Edna Wilson, Jeannine Romer, Elizabeth Wyand. Kerry O ' Brien, Loreen Burns, Barb. Ortuda, Sue Parr, Teresa Tryson. FOURTH ROW: Linda Coe, J. Maner, D. Belkin, Pam Henderson, Alice Flick, Dale Orashen, Teri Bliss, F. Filey, N. Malamas. L. Wright, Marcia Jackson. Laurie Friedman, M. L. Mitts. FIFTH ROW: Brenda Mollring, E. George, J. Croswell, Cindy Webster, T. Garcia, T. Steele. 150 GILA iA. GILA .GILA .GILA . GILA , GILA . GILA I H :.- FIRST ROW: Mane G. Lewis, head page: Jeanne Abele. R.A.: Audrey Ratke. page: Jeannine Romer. R.A.: Emilee Marsh. R.A. SECOND ROW: Edna Wilson, page: Dale Orashen. page: Linda Coe. page. NOT PICTURED: Maureen McClosky. page: Mary Dilley. page: Judie Albano. R.A.; Claudia Oreck. R.A.: Pat Sallen. page: Jane Kass. page. Halloween at Gila means costumes, decorations, and dancing with everyone at once. Pages at Gila are efficient and know how to keep their beaks out of trou- ble. GILA .151. GRAHAM GRAHAM , GRAHAM . GRAHAM GF STAFF: Johnnie Freeman. Ron Rickle. Bill Johnson. Chuck Chesser. Dave Toci. NOT PICTURED: Sandy Fineman. Dave Lynn. Casey Houston. Gary Mirich. Graham Hall, one of the more popu- lar men ' s resi- dence halls, enjoys a con- venient location and a good atmosphere. Their most notable achieve- ment each year is their semi-annual giant court- yard party. This event is a big moneymaker for Graham and Greenlee next door, and is always well attended. Graham ' s active dorm government and experi- enced staff keep the dorm active and made it an all-round great place to live. DORM GOVERNMENT: FIRST ROW: Paul Collins. Mark Leavitt. Jeff Willson. Andy Barbusca. Sammy Ramsey. Ed Boyles. SEC- OND ROW: Brian Leane. Dave Basila. Kirk Dietz. Wes Radcliff. Jim LaRochelle. Mark Raushel. 152 GRAHAM AM- GRAHAM GRAHAM . GRAHAM . . . GRAHAM A Stumble Inn T.G. isn ' t complete without a friendly game of pool. Is this why Graham ' s courtyard parties are so popular " ABOVE: Beertender Bob Alexander explains the fine art of tapping a keg at one of Graham Hall ' s famous Courtyard parties. AT LEFT: There ' s always plenty of room to dance at a courtyard party if you wait long enough. [oris.SC- COCONINO . . . COCONINO . . . COCONINO ... CO A Although it is not the most modern dorm on campus, Cocon- ino Hall had a lifes- tyle all its own. Tradition played a large part in the social activities of the hall. Every year the residents hold a Halloween party for the local elementary school children, taking them through the halls " Trick or Treating " and throwing a party for the youngsters afterwards. For Christmas the dorm held its annual Christmas party, with live entertainment provided by the residents. It was laughs for all. The dorm concluded the year with its annual dorm dinner honoring its outstanding residents. The family-like atmos- phere and homestyle setting make Coconino one of the most popular dorms at the University. The residents are a diverse group of 150 women who have interests that vary from the arts to water polo. DORM GOVERNMENT: FIRST ROW: Carolyn Culver, president; Elaine Rainer, secretary; Julie Craig, resident assistant; Vivian Shaw, resident assistant; Kathy Miller, head resident. SECOND ROW: Sally Slater, treasurer: Eileen Bauer, social chairman; Jan Aubin, vice-president; Paula Wagner, resident assistant. Bod Cook. IDCi FIRST ROW: Eileen Bauer, Jan Aubin, Carolyn Culver, Joyce Flores, Suzanne Darcy, Gale Olson, Toby Cohen. Mona George. SECOND ROW: Sally Slater, Julie Craig, Carol Comeau, Linda Darling, Amy Carr, Loretta Kisch, Elaine Rainer, Susan Prescott, San Juanita Almaguer, Renda L. Hovdestad. THIRD ROW: Linda Bulkeley, Beth Harris, Julie Conway, Barb Krieg, Sherri Vandevegaet, Tamara LeClaire, Anita Louise Wightman, M. Beth Tysiak, Jotina McCann. FOURTH ROW: Amy Moeller, Vivian Shaw, Carol Hughes, Kris Ainsworth, Barbara Creighton, Bonnie Dore, Tracy Boyko, Holly Hendren, Michelle Orkwiszewski, Phyllis Crawford. 154 COCONINO JO APACHE-SANTA CRUZ APACHE-SANTA CRU DORM GOVERNMENT: FIRST ROW: Don Traicoff. treasurer: Pat Huber. wing representative; Gary D. Ault. president: David W. Hill. secretary: Brian Thompson, wing representative: Bill Mosley. wing representative. SECOND ROW: Stuart Goldberg, wing representative: Eric Miller, wing representative: Joe Colaccmo. wing representative: Fernando C. Silva, social chairman: John Whitman, head of Judicial Board: Michael Weinstein. wing representative. THIRD ROW: Eric Marr. wing representative: Dan Styre. wing representative; Andrew Cook, wing representative: David Hathaway, vice president: Wendell Oliphant. wing representative. NOT PICTURED: Dave Jacobson. IDC representative. Believing that the college student derives as many benefits from an active dorm life as from classroom work, Apache-Santa Cruz Hall offered residents excellent social opportunities while maintaining a suitable academic atmosphere. The dorm ' s enterprising hall government not only supported regular activities such as intramurals, wing gath- erings, and weekly barbeques, but also undertook special projects such as this year ' s lively dorm party and renovation of the recreation area. The hall ' s trained staff members maintained a fine reputation for personal counseling, social leadership, and academic guidance. Yet the most out- standing feature of Apache-Santa Cruz was the 364 hall residents themselves. Their variety of interests and cultural backgrounds made life at the University ' s largest men ' s dorm a valuable part of the college experience. A toast to party-goers everywhere from Apache-Santa Cruz. APACHE-SANTA CRUZ 155 SONORA SECOND FLOOR . SONORA SECOND M DOR) te. Carrie Guerra finds out about Sonora Second Floor ' s " Applied Shower Dunking 101 " course as taught by Jenny Merz and Shelly Buerger. D; " % uring our time ' together, we will learn what types of personalities we are least compatible with and which we are most compatible with. But mostly, we ' ll just learn. Learn about love, survival and coping with the life we are creating for our- selves. " As a floor, Sonora Sec- ond Floor we ' re all pretty close. Close in proximity sure, but more impor- tantly close in compatibil- ity. With 48 people from all over the country (and from overseas) concen- trated on " Cell Block Two, " there were bound to be some rocky times and there were. " All in all, we were just mutants in the system inhabiting an alien world to learn from and observe the culture, and report back to our leaders. Nanu-Nanu. " 156 SONORA SECOND FLOOR Liz Boutelle demonstrates the old adage " A place for everything and everything in its place. " FIRST ROW: Ellen McGehee, Jenny Merz, Carrie Guerra. Shelly Buerger. Cheryl Miller, Lee Bergsman. Phyllis " Syph " Brodsky, Mary " Cowboy Lover " Dunlap, Tracie " Trace-face " Stebbings, Liz " Sliz " Boutelle, Sue " Sue-Babe " Corstensen. SECOND ROW: Melanie Marshall, Kathy Maitland, Lilia Carranza. Michelle Funk, Melissa Helak, Jackie Fletcher, Sandy Tiller, Jackie " Wacky " Mergan, Sherry Beebe, Alison Hauss, Heidi Neale. ID I , " " MANZANITA-MOHAVE . MANZANITA-MOHAV DORM GOVERNMENT. R.A. ' s AND PAGES: FIRST ROW: Mike Witt, Susan Coleman. Mark Wright. Paul Citerella. Andrea Stuhlman. Carl Garnaat. Mike Downing. Judy Simban, Kathy Racine, Joe Camarillo. SECOND ROW: Don Crandall. Cheryl Mal- lernee. Patti Craig. Joni Schnepfe, Dianne Lewis. Steve Argo, Lisa lannacito, Julie Fischer, Vic Riley. THIRD ROW: Barney Durbin. Andy Hoffman. Manzanita- Mohave, the University ' s only co-ed dorm, is open to sophomores, juniors, and seniors only. The U of A ' s one experiment with co-ed dorms has been working really well, and because of the resi- dents ' responsible atti- tudes the administration is considering converting some other dorms to a co-ed status. Manzanita-Mohave, because of its nature, sponsors several " pri- vate " parties each year for its residents and enjoys the friendly atmosphere often expected only in smaller dorms. Intramurals are popular, too, and aca- demics are stressed with several study rooms located throughout the dorm. With one of the better- equipped facilities, an active dorm government, and its easy-going resi- dents, Manzanita- Mohave is and will con- tinue to be one of the most popular dorms on campus. Joe Camarillo looks for his honey at the Hall ' s Halloween party. Gerry Ciriello lets everyone know that the opinions of the residents are not necessarily those of the management. MANZANITA-MOHAVE 157 YUMA YUMA YUMA YUMA YUMA S( Yuma Hall, built in 1936, houses 180 women. This dorm is one of the several halls equipped with access facili- ties for the handicapped. Yuma, filled to capacity this year, and with an active government and staff, enjoyed an active dorm life. With picnics, T.G. ' s and parties, and a friendly atmosphere among the resi- dents, everyone had plenty of opportunity to enjoy themselves. Either Christmas spirit found its way into Yuma Hal l this year, or finals were tougher than we thought. FIRS! Oi ; FIRST ROW: Vicky Vasquez. Julie (Murph) Murphy, Margaret Galati, Linsey Weil, Anita Caleron. SECOND ROW: Kathy Kirk, Carolyn Deasy. Marie Tartar, Terry (Swabs) Svoboda, Pat Barrows. THIRD ROW: Katy Thatch. Rosemary Kakar, Mary O ' Neil, Mary Savel. Pat Shaw, Debbie Croswell. FOURTH ROW: Noor-Jehan Parwana, April Word. Kathy Zuercher, Linda Bixby, Dana Higgins. Beth Sipes. 158 YUMA SOUTH HALL. SOUTH HALL . SOUTH HALL SOI Al FIRST ROW: Tony Ruiz. Al Seiwertsen, Jay Purdy. Mike Burke. John Leffebre. Tim Cato. SECOND ROW: Brian Kristofite. Hector Costeneda, Masahito Morito. Alan Lev. Dave Vermeland, Trevor Kludt, Jim Burke. THIRD ROW: Ray Bernadini. Jim Lawson. John Bayba. Chad Allison. Charlie Corenic. Brent Williams. Dan Opulski. Landy Winter Smith. Rick Watson. Cool breezeways, rustic look, red brick walls in the rooms, and old hard- wood floors are all a part of South Hall. But the men who live there and return year after year never complain much, or even seem to notice. South Hall is more of a house than a dormitory. South participates in a surprising number of intramurals considering its size. Let it never be said that these men do not know how to party, either. There ' s more than meets the eye in this hall. LEFT: South ' s Larry Barker. Jim Harvey, and Mike Burke toast the fine February breeze . . . and anything else that hap- pens to blow through. SOLTH HALL 159 PIMA HALL . PIMA HALL . PIMA HALL PI R. F1RJ FIRST ROW: Vela Hermann, Claudia Williams, Laura Williams. Cynthia Giles. SECOND ROW: Maria Horan. Solidad Gasca. Emilia Cantu, Alma Aguirre, Karen Layman, Michelle Miley, Linda Schmitt, Rita Tobias, Sarah Tineo, Amelia Federico, Linda Fitzgibbon. THIRD ROW: Laree Adkins, Rozanne Riback. Caroline Wilson, Danene Hills, Deborah Fraley, Lourdes Vasques. Pat Ojeda, Jan Sanders, Debbie Walton, Kathleen Martin. FOURTH ROW: Nancy Robbins, Lisa Ouest- mann, Anna Napolez, Melodic Wharton. FIFTH ROW: Maria Gasca, Mary Kling, Susan Albamonte. Naomi Weisz, Daisey Kee. Lisa Smith. Maggie Maraz. Fran Martin. 160 Toe-tapping entertainment provided by Rita Tobias and Cynthia Giles gave a warm welcome to guests at a special dinner. Pima Hall lives again. Still surviving after an unan- nounced move to 1550 North Vine, the girls from Pima Hall are still active. Founded in 1920, Pima has earned the honor of being the only cooperative dor- mitory in Arizona. With forty girls working together, Pima ' s lifestyle may create the closest bond of any dor- mitory on campus; certainly the most unique. Although many may argue otherwise, the girls of Pima Hall have been known to create a banquet from scratch, and their culinary skills are now famous. Par- ents ' Day means plenty of excellent food for everyone. PI RANGE CLUB RANGE CLUB . RANGE CLUB The Society For Range Management, open to all natural resources students, participates in many local and national projects concerned with the usage and conservation of a valuable nat- ural resource. This year, at an international convention, the club participated in several competitions. While there, several members were also interviewed for careers in for- estry and other related posi- tions. The Society ' s primary fun- draiser is the sale of mesquite which they cut themselves. They also invited several speakers to their meetings, including representatives from the Forestry Service and from local ranches. FIRST ROW: Kurt Pavlat. Roger Storey. Jeff Weinstein. Lewis Munk. SECOND ROW: Clay Templin. Don Smith. Karen Basinger. Miles Brown. THIRD ROW: Phil Ogden. Sue Swan. Jenifer Gieser, Kurt Sadler. I HI H . . V TlP ' A small part of the desert is surveyed after the burning of some sacaton Underground irrigation plays a large part in modern range management techniques. a stud y- RANGE CLUB 161 ALPHA ZETA ALPHA ZETA ALPHA ZETA FIRST ROW: Rex Williams, Karen Everett, Betty Travis, Patty Kiggins, Julie Fischer, Juan Barba. SECOND ROW: Lavon Williams, Mike Schaller, Terri Abt, Laurie Joseph. Leah Judson, Mary Wheat. THIRD ROW: Dr. Frank Whiting, Dr. William Shurg, Dr. Warren Stull. Ano Piubian, Julie Welch. Richard Murphey. Alpha Zeta, an agricul- tural honorary fra- ternity, is an active organization with several service-oriented goals. Each semester they perform serv- ice projects both on and off campus. Each year they sponsor a barbeque at the Campbell Avenue Agricul- tural Farm. This is their major fund-raising project each spring. Each year, scholarships sponsored by Alpha Zeta are offered to deserving stu- dents in the College of Agri- culture. Candidates for Alpha Zeta must be stu- dents of agriculture who have completed at least three semesters of course work and have a cumulative GPA of 3.0 or better. Dean Metcalf presents a one hundred dollar gasoline certificate to Julie Welch, the winner of Alpha Zeta ' s raffle. Proceeds from the raffle were used to purchase needed equipment for the Hill Haven Hospice. 162 ALPHA ZETA At SYMPOSIUM SYMPOSIUM SYMPOSIUM Symposium is a senior women ' s honorary here at the U of A. Founded in 1967, Sym- posium is made up of senior women who were unjustly passed over by Mortar Board. , nus the motto, " Doing Nothing and Doing It Well " is followed devoutly. The word " symposium " comes from ancient Greece and literally means " to drink together. " In ancient Greece it was an entertain- ment characterized by drinking, music and intel- lectual discussions, which to this day is carried out at each meeting. Every other week Symposium infiltrates a local liquor establishment to imbibe as well as carry on the meeting. Like their mascot, the duck-billed pla- typus. Symposium wants to be the rejects, no thanks to Mortar Board. As the year goes on, so does Symposium also known as Beta Alpha Rho (BAR), also known as " Befriend A Reject. " So. a toast to THE senior women ' s honorary, Sym- posium. Thumbs up, and may you have many empty glasses! Doing what they do best, another Symposium meeting goes down the hatch. 4 ' I FIRST ROW: Carrie Coler. SECOND ROW: Donna Liphardt. Kathy Yanuck. Cathy MeClosky. Sue Ray. Ivy Block. Trisha Judge. Linda Santora. THIRD ROW: Kim Huffman. Pern Hayes. Melinda Mehrtens. Dee Niethammer, Karen Murphy. Becky Hughes. Debbie Meyer. FOURTH ROW: Suzie Dresser, Anna Claghorn. Jamie Rains. Julie Kern. Casey Extract. Amy Day. Shaun Bracken. SYMPOSIUM 163 HONOR STUDENTS . HONOR STUDENTS . H With the wine list as their guide, these honor students try generous samples of the fruits of many vines. ABOVE RIGHT: FIRST ROW: Joy Berry. Sheryl Dimeff, Nancy Gin. Diane Boyer. SECOND ROW: Eliza- beth George, Manibeth Silkey, Sus- anne Albright. Keith Halperin, Tim Brooke. THIRD ROW: Doug Broder- ius. Kathy Neary. Silvia Golithor. Bob Cravens. FOURTH ROW: Nancy Pranke, Emil Stein. Peggy Britt. FIFTH ROW: Clark Morrison, Kurt Lefteroff. Royce Fonken. Honors Student Associa- tion is an organization for active Honors Stu- dents. It provided many opportunities for philanthropy projects, political involvement. . and recreational and social events. The Association also helped to determine the collo- quium for honors courses, and may take graduate level courses while undergraduates. Any student with a 3.5 GPA or better with a faculty recom- mendation is eligible to become a member. 164 HONOR STUDENTS Am BE A wide selection of wines and a friendly atmosphere makes for good times and many empty bottles. H STUDENT PLANNING BOARD . STUDENT PLA Student Planning Board is a group of Honors stu- dents which meets at least once a week. The pur- pose of this group is two-fold. First, it acts as an active feedback system, submitting various ideas to the Honors Coordinating Board the governing body of the Honors Program. By analyzing the ideas submitted, those organizing the program can determine if the needs of the students are being met. The Planning Board also serves as a peer leadership training course for those Honor students presently serv- ing on the board. Persons in this class learn methods of leadership, and interaction and cooperation with other people. At a weekly meeting, the Planning Board discusses some ideas for improving the Honors Pro- gram. FIRST ROW: Leslie Daniels. Howard Belon. Todd Zalut. Diane Boyer. SECOND ROW: Keith Halperin. Joy Berry. Kim Altemus. Cheri Mitchell. Elizabeth Capin. Kurt Lefteroff. Mark Wright. Alan Ost. Mark Villalpando, John Griste. NOT PICTURED: Pamela Michel. STUDENT PLANNING 165 DAIRY SCIENCES . DAIRY SCIENCES . DAIR FIRST ROW: Salvador Jury, Mary Jo Smock, Loralee Cole, Teresa Shaw, Tera Tucker, Mary Charts. SECOND ROW: Dr. J. D. Schuh, Gail Morcomb, Linda Kirkpa- trick, Danny Kirkpatrick, John Schmich, Mike Loughran. The Dairy Science Club spends its time assisting local and national organizations with any events sponsored locally. This year the club assisted the FFA when their convention was held on campus. In addition to that, they donated both time and money to " Aggie Day, " contributed to Junior Achievement, the U of A Rodeo, the Little Arizona National Trophies Pro- gram, a scholarship ban- quet, Honors Convocation, and most other events asso- ciated with agricultural studies. Dairy Science ' s primary fund-raiser has been their cheese sales, where different kinds of cheese are sold at a great bargain to students, faculty, and staff. Any student enrolled in the College of Agriculture ' s Dairy Science program is encouraged to participate. In order to raise money for some important projects the club gets together to package some 200 pounds of cheese. 166 DAIRY SCIENCE R CHIMES. .CHIMES, .CHIMES. .CHIMES. C Chimes members discuss plans for their latest service project. ito : 3tk rad fat Idm us ptf Chimes is the junior women ' s honorary here at the University. This year they performed many service projects both on and off cam- pus. They sponsored a car wash for UNICEF ' s Year of the Child, ushered at a benefit softball game for the Casa de los Ninos and sponsored several fundraisers with the proceeds going to vari- ous local and international charities. Chimes also won the spirit award at La Placita Village during Homecoming. These women dedicated their time as well as money. At Christmas time Chain Gang went carol- ing with Chimes at a local rest home. At Hallow- een the women all dressed up as ghouls and gob- lins for the children at University Hospital. LEFT: FIRST ROW: Lisa Zenner. Nancy Kjsiel. Ruth Bru- baker. Ann Lutich. SECOND ROW: Sue Friedlander. Sharon Bard. Barbara Maxwell. THIRD ROW: Karen Dobson. Margo Hildebrand. Mary Neal. Jenny Havens. FOURTH ROW: Mimi Koziol. Joni Freshman. Kristie Snider. Terry Vendrick. Cindy Schacklock. FIFTH ROW: Sheila Sedig. Jill Phillips. Maria Royan. SIXTH ROW: Sharon Friedman, Lori Hogan. Patty Dermur. SEVENTH ROW: Mary Kelley, Julie Tierney. NOT PICTURED: Kim Edgar. Kathy Gausmann. Lynn Perry. Sara Cheeseman, Sandy Frey. Carol Singer, Millie Thoeny. Lisa Golden. Laura Johnson. Elin Duckworth. CHIMES 167 PI SIGMA DELTA PI SIGMA DELTA PI SIG P Pi Sigma Delta got started last year when several stu- dents were having a few beers and decided to start a fraternity. The annual Phi Sigma Delta Barn Dance and barbeque party is known as one of the best parties on campus. Peculiar study sessions were used to help each student help himself in acquiring a higher education. Their annual trips to the Colo- rado high country and the beaches of California gave each member a chance to view the Southwest inexpensively. With continuing growth expected and no dues or initiation their only requirement for membership is the desire to have a good time and meet new people. Looking for that next pitcher of beer, members of Phi Sig enjoy themselves at a T.G. at Gentle Ben ' s. dR Cod. FIRST ROW: Katy Wilson, Chris Sanborne, Jay Johnson, Allan Bentkowski. Scotty Jackson Johnson, Kevin Tierney, President; Daniel Quigley, V.P.; John Otis Lewis, Chaplain; John McKenzie, Social Chairman; Bruce Brandt. Treasurer. SECOND ROW: Rob- ert McGeorge, Mark Thomas, Mike Freeman, Greg Kisiel, Joe McKenzie. 168 PI SIGMA DELTA PASA PASA PASA PASA PASA PAS V (he Public Adminis- tration Student Asso- ciation. PASA. was formed in 1973 to provide services to Public Policy. Planning and Administra- tion students and to repre- sent the student ' s views when dealing with the fac- ulty or the administration. These services include an exam file and the Academic Affairs committee, which generates career informa- tion and job opportunities in the field of public admin- istration. PASA ' s activities included spring softball. Spring Fling, the creation of a Southern Arizona chapter of the American Society of Public Administration and the selection of the year ' s Outstanding Academic Instructor in the area of Public Administration. FIRST ROW : Colleen Clean. Jim Pine. Naobie. Linda Sutton. Kevin McMahon. SECOND ROW: Kaye. Caquias. Jim Brodenck and Richard Casquias. Steve Fischler. Steve Rousso. Rich Katzman. THIRD ROW: Kurt Claussen. Matt Brooks. Jim Wine. Julie Cook. ft, - .- _ " " ; At an intra-departmental league softball game the students beat the T.A. ' s ... to the beer. PASA 169 SAPA SAPA SAPA SAPA ... SAPA ... SAP A The Student American Pharmaceutical Associ- ation, SAPA, designed for pharmacy students, pro- vided services to the commu- nity in several areas. They had a committee on poison preven- tion which was active In Poi- son Prevention Week and the Arizona Poison Control Cen- ter. Other committees edu- cated the public on hyperten- sion, drug abuse and over-the- counter medications. Since people want to know more about their medications, pharmacists will continue edu- cating the public and SAPA will provide pharmacy stu- dents with an opportunity to shape their profession. I Pharmacy students learn the properties of some of the chemicals used in modern medicine. FIRST ROW: Marcia Francis, Wendy Hoefle Anderson, Carol Green, MaryEllen Bojanowski, Renee Demekros, Becky Wooster. Raymond Schmitz. Linda Beck. SEC- OND ROW: Mike Rider, Janet Blaich, Elaine Lox, Lynde Kramer, Veronica Lopez, Pat Housky. Wesley J. Eng, Mary Railing. Susan Austin. THIRD ROW: Pat Bays. Marti Cans. John Cook, Kelly Gilbert, Linda Skinker, Loretta Scarinzi, Joel Schwartz. 170 SAPA AGGIES. AGGIES. AGGIES. AGGIES. A FIRST ROW: Donald Wright. Tom Drysdale. Kelly Hodge. Loren Pratt. Pete Gibbons. Bill Patrick, Jon DeWitt. SECOND ROW: Doug Spencer. Charlie Powell. Rick Roberts. Arnold Burruel. Daniel Jutson. Bill Rademacher. Known as the " Aggies, " the men of this house are all men who have an interest in the agricultural sciences. Most are also members of Block and Bridle, Range Club or the Rodeo Club. Several have won awards for their skill in raising animals and often enter in state and national competitions. Though professionally they are superior, this by no means takes away from the quality of their partying. Their parties have been famous for generations. Never have so few accom- plished so much for the ine- briation of so many. These Aggies could rope the feet right out from under any of us. AGGIES 171 SKI CLUB. SKI CLUB. SKI CLUB SKI CLU R The sincere ski enthusiast milks all he can out of every run down the slope. Photo courtesy of the Tucson Citizen. The U of A Ski Club is a group of people who would rather ski than anything else. By forming the club, they are eligible for group rates at ski resorts all over the west. This year they organized trips to Salt Lake City, Tel- luride and Taos, all at great savings to its members. Peo- ple at all levels of skiing ability are members. Infor- mal trips to Mount Lem- mon were also organized during its brief ski season. FIRST Fofa M FIRST ROW: Sue Jaffee, Dan Nattell, Shari Scott, Grif Parry, Stu Langley, Bill Drummond. SECOND ROW: Alan Malina, Steve Sandahl, Tim Courtrig, Bill Kahn, Mark Taylor, Yvette Riddle, Don Zipperian, Margaret Dewey. THIRD ROW: Jenny Coumbe, Guy Fimbus, Sandy Taddy. FOURTH ROW: John Barbeni, Erika Schweissguth, John Buckley. Scott Bloom. Chevy Erickson. Denise Cohen, Scott Flexi Baars, Douglas Marsh III, Chi-An Hsiao, Mike Martin. 172 SKI CLUB u i RECREATION CLUB . . . RECREATION CLUB . . . R FIRST ROW: Steve Dahldrup. Stew Shabaug. Valene Wall. Hider Shaw. SECOND ROW: Donna Taylor. Lora Konde. Cathy Kundrat. Brian Fenske. Jan Bernstein. THIRD ROW: George Teyechea. Bob Barnier, Ken Nintzel. Kim Sampson. The Recreation Club, which is composed mostly of rec- reation students, works toward promoting recreation on campus. Their efforts included the New Games Playday, a booth at Spring Fling and their frisbee golf tournament. The club offered fellowship to its members at weekly meetings and social events. An opportunity for pro- fessional involvement was offered, and they even had their own intramural sports team known as the Rec ' ers. V W Jr-4r , ,, New Games Playday. " a bouncing success, showed everyone how to turn the world upside down. Recreation Club style. RECREATION CLUB 173 FENCING FENCING FENCING FENCIN Charles Durham assumes the position The fencing position, that is. The University of Arizona Fencing Club was formed in 1961 to promote fencing in Tucson. The club fields men ' s and women ' s teams for collegiate and amateur competition throughout the United States. The club demonstrates the sport of fencing at Tucson area schools and co-hosts the Tucson Grand International Tournament at the University each year. At SUAB ' s Circus of Activities ' the Fencing Club put on an impressive demonstration. VmR 4 174 FENCING FRONT ROW: Lisa Pederson, Joan McAlpine. SECOND ROW: Chris Rapp, Brian Mangravite. Beth Stevens. Chuck Durham, Carrie Albers, Katie Barbee, Marty Olsen. CORRECTIONS. CORRECTIONS . CORRECTI FIRST ROW: Margaret Dewey. Jacque Miller. Casey Extract, Kathryn McKenna. SECOND ROW: Patricia Ludena. Barbara Stinson. Lori Gularte, June Morrison, Patricia Donnelly. Marjorie Perry. THIRD ROW: Barb Johnson. Joanie Schnepfe, Colleen Cleary, Denise Bowdish, Trish Bradley, Dolinda Fields Jennifer Weston Vera Rivera. Liz Vigil. FOURTH ROW: Warren Haggard. Steve Ballance. Vicki Armao. Michael L. Valencia. John Schmich. The University of Ari- zona Corrections Club gives corrections stu- dents an opportunity to receive some first-hand knowl- edge about correctional insti- tutions and their methods. This year they toured Fort Grant Prison as well as other correctional facilities. They attended several meetings of a prisoners ' organization known as " The Seventh Step, " and organized book drives to col- lect books for prison inmates. Their list of activities also included throwing parties and organizing other events for the Arizona Youth Center. All Corrections majors or students interested in the corrections field are eligible to become members. Plans for a trip to Fort Grant Prison are discussed at a weekly meeting of corrections students. CORRECTIONS 175 BLOCK AND BRIDLE . BLOCK AND BRIDLE HI Block and Bridle is an agricultural club for students interested in animal science. They spon- sor many activities during the school year. They pro- vide trophies for Block and Bridle Judging Day, pro- mote the Little Arizona National in the spring, sponsor a barbeque for the UA Field Day and are active in several other events during the course of the year. The club ' s major fund- raiser was the processing and sale of sausage. Besides spending the money on tro- phies, the club also spon- sored several parties for other agricultural clubs. They also threw a year-end bash in the spring. Ill Block and Bridle members view the aftermath of their barbeque. Still look hungry, don ' t they? FIRST ROW: George Braun, Pete Gibbons, Sharon Bard, Mary Dunn, Tony Bruno, Bonnie Stull, Lori Cole. SECOND ROW: Beth Tysiak, Vanessa Olsen, Scott Sealy, Babs Rossmell, Aleesa Johnston, Jack Bogle, Kim Scouten, Paula Chaffin, Kelly O ' Connell. THIRD ROW: Arnold Burrnel, Jody Byers. Bruce Barteau, Ron Day. Walt Wesch, Debbie Jones, John Patton, Sandy Sweeten, Elaine Barrows, Lori Sullivan, Rae Christoph. FOURTH ROW: Glen Gregston, Hank Giclas, Shon Brady, Loren Pratt, Jim Whit ehurts, Dr. Marvin Selke, Daveid Olgilvie, Dr. Bill Schurg, Kenny Seidel. Gary Snyder, David Lindbeck, Chris Kelliher, Paul Smith, Judy Ecklund. 176 BLOCK AND BRIDLE HILLEL HILLEL. HILLEL . HILLEL . HIL Robert Roos. Judy ZIochower. Faith Weiss. Mosha Medina. Keith Helprin. Alan Adler. Sue Cohen, an of it. ' s Hillel join together just for the fun Hill Hillel members demonstrate a traditional dance. Hillel is the organization of Jewish stu- dents. Through a variety of programs, Hillel serves as the bridge between the Jewish student body and their Judaic herit- age. The Hillel program seeks to lead Jewish students " toward glad identification with the Jewish people through Jewish fellowship; toward uplifting insights into the sources of Jewish inspiration through Jewish scholar- ship: toward valuable contributions to the community and society-at-large through enlightened citizenship. " Hillel accomplishes this by being a center for students to congregate in a Jewish atmos- phere, by conducting religious services on Sabbath and Holy Days, through frequent socials, by holding classes and study groups, by sponsoring annual weekend retreats, and other activities. Hillel is located on the Northwest corner of 2nd and Mountain and is open to all stu- dents. HILLEL 177 PHI CHI THETA PHI CHI THETA ... PHI CHI TH Phi Chi Theta is a professional business fraternity whose members are outstanding students from the BPA College. Members are selected on the basis of scholarship, leadership, and service. Phi Chi Theta has been advancing the business education of U of A stu- dents for 22 years. This year for the first time in the chapter ' s history Phi Chi Theta accepted brothers into the fraternity. Terri Campbell, Lori Treadwell and Holly Hendren at a Phi Chi Theta Pam McElevee from IBM, one of Phi Chi Theta ' s many special speakers explains some of the meeting where opportunities in business are discussed. ways she has gotten ahead in the business world. FIRST ROW: Debbie Schwartz, Nancy Pranke, Tracy Via, Terri Campbell, Karen Dobson, Debbie Bloom. SECOND ROW: Harriet Holub, Nancy Oder, Deirdre O ' Brien, Sheryl Dimeff, Vivian Shaw, Beth Oder. THIRD ROW: Kay Peterson, Theresa McKenzie. Marie Morris, Patty Nugent, Shearl Vohlers, Susan Adolphson. FOURTH ROW: Anne Gillespie, Geralyn M. Bagnall, Nancy Yaw, Holly Hendren, Lori Treadwell, Rosemary Reardon, Julie Grombacher, Joanie Schnepfe, Lori Gularte. 178 PHI CHI THETA TH ASSOCIATED PRE-LAW ASSOCIATED PRE-L : ' : FIRST ROW: Tom Gordy. Richard Garcia. Sharon Haynes. SECOND ROW: Steve Penn. Mark Burgess. Randy Catanese. J J J J :::: Associated Pre-Law Students Club is com- prised of both graduates and undergrad- uates interested in learning what is expected of them as law school c andidates and as students of law. Often APLS invited speakers from law schools and from the various law fields to lecture on their law experiences and to suggest approaches to the study of law. Meet- ings were usually held every two weeks. All students with an interest in law are encouraged to become members of or may be placed on their mailing list. AT LEFT: Pre-Law students are kept up to date on the lat- est developments in the law profession. ASSOCIATED PRE-LAW 179 JAPAN CLUB JAPAN CLUB JAPAN CLUB . M The Japanese- American Cul- tural Exchange Club is an interna- tional club geared towards Japanese- American relations and customs. This club tries to integrate Japanese and Ameri- can students through various activities. This year, for example, they had an interna- tional dinner, a booth at Spring Fling, and several other events. Each activity offered members and others a chance to try Japa- nese food and view traditional Japanese costumes. The Club is open to all who are interested in the Japa- nese culture. I Shigeo Hayashi and Teru Shimozu demonstrate the fine art of handling chopsticks. tag Hopt ' I FIRST ROW: Koji Hoshino, Fumiko Tajimo, Mayumi Hale, Eddy Lau. Roger Wong. SECOND ROW: Shigeo Hayashi. Teru Shimozu, Christie Pemberton, Cheryle Madler, Pam Schloss, Hiroyuki Ito, Sheryl Dimeff, Linda Bull. THIRD ROW: Marie Tarter, Bill Pottenger. Hiro Hayashi, Bill Healey. 180 JAPAN CLUB MICRO-MED TECH MICRO-MED TECH MIC FIRST ROW Hector Felix. David Miner. Sherie Ward. Lorie Kincanon. SECOND ROW: Peggi Britt. Rocheile Rios. Sally Lit- tau. Eileen Csontos. Phyllis Richmond. Ellen Saddler. Tom Twine. THIRD ROW: Dan Earl. Lesley Nelson. Eileen Riedmann. Craig Woodhouse. FOURTH ROW: Rick Dattilio. Karen Larson. Donna Depugh. Jaime Beatcher. John Ruth. FIFTH ROW: Hope Shanteer. Nancy Stapleton. Stan Korman. The Associated Stu- dents of Microbiol- ogy and Medical Technology Club is a pre- professional club open to all Microbiology and Medical Technology majors. They strive towards learning more about their future careers by having many guest speakers, a laboratory tour, job placement inform- ation, and activities with the faculty. Their activities this year included guest speaker Dr. David Wayne Smith speaking on the Med. Tech. program, a Brookside wine tasting party, a blood drive, Cindy Johnson speaking on job placement, a Student Forum representation, a Christmas party with the faculty. Spring Fling, Pizza Hut Pizza Night, laboratory tour, a picnic and volleyball game with the faculty, a swim party, helping out with the free blood pressure screening on campus, and several other speakers. Their goal is to help unite the Microbiology and Med- ical Technology students both academically and socially so that they may be better prepared for their careers. Rick Dattilio finds out first-hand what giving blood is all about. Ellen Saddler and Craig Woodhouse listen attentively as they are given job search information. MICRO-MED TECH 181 BLUE KEY . . . BLUE KEY . . . BLUE KEY . . .BLUE K MH BM B. Dr. Richard Edwards presents the traditional parents ' blankets at a pre-game ceremony on Parent ' s Day as Blue Key President Lindsay Hoopes looks on. Blue Key, the National Senior Scholastic Honorary, tradition- ally participates in the selection of a fresh- man woman " A " Day Queen and coordina- tion of Parent ' s Day. Members are selected on the basis of their character, outstanding academic achieve- ments, leadership, and participation in cam- pus and community activities. These out- standing seniors also sponsored the Rich- ard Harvill Blue Key Scholarship. 82 BLUE KEY FIRST ROW: Robert Roos, Zibby Folk, Cheryl Butler, J oan Tolley. SECOND ROW: Ed Murray, Sharon Sabey, Lindsay Hoopes, Sara Hunter, John Ruth. THIRD ROW: Dave Beckam, Joie Vaughn, Mark Barker, Karen Larsen. FOURTH ROW: Jim Curran, Jeff Brown. Dave Jacobsen, Sheila McQuire, Alison Vitale. NOT PICTURED: Stan Tims, Mark Villapando, Flip May, Mike Neary, Bonnie Wishoff. p Fll PI?. at .:- ; : ' . ; : EK -:. to FIBERS FIBERS. FIBERS. FIBERS .FIBER FIRST ROW: Lianne Chambers. Connie Bauer. Jerry Hanson. Tamara Lee. Mabel Kwzie. Karen Lustig. Sharon Loverr. Margot Page. Steve Langmade. SECOND ROW: Mitchell Foudray. Cheryl Jackson. Peter Burke. Jeannine Chanin. Michael St. John. Mr. Kmsey. Dianne Beatty. Bernadette Donfeld. Carmen Samora. Cynthia Harmer. Gayle Wimmer. Marck Psycher. Tamara Lee finds out what the enjoyment of creativity feels like with the help of Gail Luchessa. a visiting artist. At the public workshop co-sponsored by the Tucson Visiting Art- ists Consortium and Fibers Club, Nancy Lacompte shows how every detail is important in the process of creating fiber art pieces. A relatively new organization on campus, the Fibers Club pro- vides a unique fiber and textile experience for the campus and community. The Club is comprised primarily of art majors who are interested in fibers and textiles as an art expression. The Fibers Club presented the annual Fiber Happening of exhib- its, demonstrations, entertainment, and participation connected with and emphasizing the influences of textiles, weaving, and fibers in our daily lives. Each yaar, the Fibers Club presents a Fiber Show at the 830 Gal- lery featuring fibers and weaving as a dynamic art form. The Fibers Club is open to all students interested in fibers as an art medium. The organization is also open to members of the com- munity who wish to affiliate themselves as associate members of the Fibers Club. FIBERS 183 ALPHA EPSILON DELTA ALPHA EPSILON DE ST Aha Epsilon Delta is an interna- tional organization with an active and alumni member- ship in excess of 60,000. The organi- zation focuses on the advancement of premedical education and the enhancement of the undergraduate years for premedical students. Close communication between the local chapters and the national office pro- vide for up-to-date information on the medical field, scholarships for premedical and medical students and a national forum for the discus- sion of relevent medical issues. Arizona Beta is the University of Arizona based chapter which included over 100 students on its mailing list. Chapter meetings were held monthly and a distinguished guest speaker was hosted. Other activities included community and school service projects, blood drives, blood pressure screening, volunteer- ing in local hospitals and related activities. Emil Stein leads a breakfast meeting where plans were made for an AED-sponsored Red Cross Blood Drive. FIRS! OND! FIRST ROW: Scott Herbold, Todd Dombroski, Trisha Wills, Sandra Randall, Brooke Crowley, Cathy Sheehan. Nancy Stephens, Mary Mazza, Susan Cord. SECOND ROW: Steven Diven, Debbie Samoy, Eileen Csontos, Pam Henderson. Bronnie Bauer, Jen Eaton, Marie Tartar, Katy Swan, Nancy Gin, Cathy Quen, Analia Pineres, Dayna Gwinup. THIRD ROW: John Albert, David Miner, Jonathan Bayba. Sepp Lanz, Talal Hmaioan, Santiago Ramirez, Burke Robinson, Clark Metz, Emil Stein. FOURTH ROW: Grant Gwinup, Todd Case, Ted Moon, Andrew Barbusca, Howard Kopp, Rick Dattilio, Dan Earl, Todd Zulat, Darren Neal, Sanora Lengyel. Mike Suesserman, Susan Kutz, Stephen Huhn, Stephen Itkoe, John Ruth. NOT PICTURED: Alison Vitale, Cindy Reinecke, John Swain. 184 ALPHA EPSILON DELTA DE STUDENT FIRST STEP . STUDENT FIRST STEP FIRST ROW: John Kromko. Kathy Doran. Paul Huffer. Stuart A. W. Tolman. Juan Carlos Castillo. Eric Marr. Philip Johnson. Steven C. Skinner. SEC- OND ROW: Jim Longo. Tom Parsons. Aaron Leonard. Jesse Phillips, Sarah Phillips. Chrissy Fox. James Fike. Mandy Riste. Chuck Babby. Richard Peter- son. NOT PICTURED: Ray Kaplan. Frank Rodriguez. Kathy Shweppe. Mark Hertzog, Conrad Joyner. B t :l BEGISTATION r Student First Step, a human rights organization, was formed to give students and citizens a tool with which to voice their views on political and non-political issues. Some of the matters that First Step became involved with were the food tax repeal, marijuana decriminal- ization, automatic voter registration and the Clayton Moore (Lone Ranger) mask issue. With each of these issues petitions were circulated throughout the state. Since Student First Step, after much controversy, was denied funding by ASU A, the group came up with several creative fund-raising events. These included such things as a kite-flying con- test, the sale of T-shirts, and a benefit con- cert at " The Night Train. " The group is open to students, faculty, and staff, and accepts donations, support and any other help from anyone who would like to take an active role in civil and human rights issues. " . .-_V J. T. Nihan strums his support for human rights at one of First Step ' s fund-raisers. STUDENT FIRST STEP 185 RUGBY RUGBY RUGBY RUGBY RUGB The University of Arizona Rugby team played as defending champions ought to play this year. Though the team lost five starters from last year ' s team they have done well this year. Rugby has been played at the University for ten years, and last year the team won the collegiate division championship. This year, U of A Rugby will travel " down under " during Austra- lia ' s winter, our summer. Two of the coaches, Fred Felix and Steve Brossart, travelled to Australia as team members last year. The Rugby Cats have been steadily building the team over the past ten years and now field up to three sides. They ' re looking for- ward to improving their 27-6-1 record, the school ' s finest, and to building a still bigger and better team. Blane Reely, Pat Kane, and Mark Renoon about to scrum. Pat Hennessy tries for a line-in-with a little help from his friends. FIRST ROW: Jim Patten, Brian Mcquinn, Bill Gendel, John Snow, Mike Edson, Bob Dobrin, Glen Wollenberg, Keith Kennedy, Sean Mooney. SECOND ROW: Clark Brown, Mike Bartlett, Ted Nulliner, Matt Hagerty, Bill Scott, Steve Zalkin, Pat Kane, Bob Tenery, Blaine Reely, Mark Rendon, Thamas Kinkaid, Alex Gounaris. Brian O ' Hearn, Bob Shroeder, Mike Palmer. THIRD ROW: J. D. Obenauf, Steve Brossert, Jim Elliot, Clark Braten, John Stathis. Doug Potts, Jeff Cox, Steve Swenson. John Patt, Lee Martin, Pat Hennessy, Sam Burton, Dale Sorenson, Jack Freel, Daniel Carillo, Bill Reidel, Steve Orth, Bob Day, Bruce Beck, Jim Hughes, Fred Felix, Dave Sitton. 186 RUGBY RUGBY RUGBY RUGBY RUGB Y RUGB I J. D. Obenauf brings the ball out of scrum to give the U of A team the ball. Senior J. D. Obenauf on an open field run. J. D. injured his knee badly during the Michelob classic n November and was out for the rest of the season. Possession is 10 lOths of the law in this game. RUGBY 187 PHRATERES PHRATERES . PHRATERES . CO FIRST ROW: Lynda Stites (Rec. Sec.), Yvonne Soto (Corr. Sec.). SECOND ROW: Kim DuPuis (Ass ' t Pledge Trainer). Andrea Scott (Pres.), Roberta Arcs (V.P.), Karen Dobson (Treas.). NOT PICTURED: Marianne Raby (Pledge Trainer). i FIRST .toll Lynda Stites finds out that " this won ' t hurt a bit " Cross Blood Drive. at the Prateres ' Red Phi Lambda Phrateres (pro- nounced Fra-tef-eez) is one chapter of an interna- tional organization that consists of chapters on campuses in the United States and Canada. The purpose of Phrateres is to provide all women on campus an opportunity to belong to an organization that participates in social and service activities. Activities included a pledging retreat, a winter formal, a blood drive, secret sisters, Christmas caroling, a Homecoming mum sale and a hayride. Their motto is " Famous for Friendliness. " FIRST ROW: Karen Dobson, Roberta Arcs. Andrea Scott, Kelly Angell, Joann Sherlock. SECOND ROW: Jennifer Har- ris, Kathey Quackenbush, Cathy Quen, Debbie Dillon, Toby Cohen, Valerie Mesteth, Brandee Lean. THIRD ROW: Jan- ice Herron, Lynda Stites, Katie Land, Kathy Knickerbocker, Kathy Campbell, Yvonne Soto, Marianne Raby, Carolyn Cummins, Sami Cummings, Michelle Norrie. FOURTH ROW: Cindy Coan, Gail Rachrovich, Cathy Weathers, Sabra Wallup, Jessica Price, Evelyn Engelmann, Tish Barreras, Ann Huber. 188 PHRATERES $;;. I COLLEGIATE 4-H . COLLEGIATE 4-H .COLLEG The University of Arizona Collegiate 4-H Club is a new organization on the U of A campus, formed in the fall of 1979. It is a service-ori- ented group of about 30 stu- dents who were active in 4-H or have a strong interest in it. The purpose of the club is to pro- mote interest in 4-H, and to assist 4-H agents and leaders with programs and activities in the state, county, and local lev- els. The Club ' s activities included helping with the State Fair Horse Show in October, and assisting with registration for the Annual Extension Confer- ence in December. The Club also formed teams to help teach a variety of subjects, from lead- ership and public speaking to animal projects, at workshops throughout the state. This enthusiastic group looks for- ward to expanding its activities to meet the needs of the 4-H programs in various counties. FIRST ROW: Kim Carlson. Amy Carr. Chris Popof. Elena Garcia. Jason Meier (Mascot). Kasey Neal, Jodie Petersen, Liz Armstrong. Judy Wood. SECOND ROW: Leslie Farnsworth, Linda Olson, Gerald Olson. Pam Ritter. Sonya Woehlecke. Sharon Bard. Cathy Racicot, Kenneth Ellsworth. Al Meier. THIRD ROW: Jim Epley, Kim Knight. Raymond Argel. Wendell Oliphant. Lori Sullivan. Paula Chaffin. ABOVE: Cathy Rosicot shows a young 4-H ' er how it ' s done. LEFT: Linda Olson proves you can take the face off the pie. but you can ' t take the pie off the face. Photos by Gerald Olson COLLEGIATE 4-H 189 PSICHI PSICHI PSICHI PSICHI .PSICH Psi Chi President, Blair Hess, demonstrates her point during a monthly meeting. Psi Chi is the National Psychology Honor Society at the University of Arizona. Its purpose is to advance the science of psychology and to encourage, stimulate, and maintain scholar- hip of the individual members in all fields, particularly in psychology. Membership in this Honor Society is jased on the Psychology student ' s ability to meet three criteria. First, in the area of scholarship, a prospective member must lave at least a 3.0 grade point average. Those selected must also show both previ- ous leadership ability and previous service responsibilities to their campus and com- munity. Psi Chi serves two major goals. The first is the Society ' s obligation to provide aca- demic recognition to its initiates by the mere fact of membership. The second goal is the obligation of each of the Society ' s local chapters to nurture the spark of accomplishment by offering a climate con- genial to its creative development. The pro- gram is designed to augment the regular curriculum and to provide practical experi- ence and fellowship through affiliation with the chapter. In addition, the national organ- ization provides numerous programs such as the national and regional conventions, research award competitions, certificate recognition programs, and a quarterly Psi Chi Newsletter. 190 PSI CHI As you can see, Psi Chi ' s meetings are no laughing matter. FIRST ROW: Skip McGrogan, Teresa Cunniff, Robin Orear, Stacey McLinden, Jonathan Reich, Steve Menack. SEC- OND ROW: Leslie Leahy, Phyllis Gold, Blair Hess, Nancy Sharrock, Kathy Kaletka. Mary Neal, Dr. Dorothy Mar- quart. THIRD ROW: Douglas Pine, Dennis Lox, Joyce Faith, Laura Monti, Bonnie Wisthoff. Charlie Fruge, Diane Johnson. Stephen Talmage. i I ilCH " .- . r: ' . - ' BOBCATS. BOBCATS. BOBCATS BOBCATS 765 Bobcats Senior Men ' s Organization is a group of 1 3 outstand- ing senior men who work with the Alumni Associa- tion to put on such events as Homecoming and Men ' s Night. For Homecoming, Bobcats were in charge of the Parade. Rally, Student and Alumni Dances at Doubletree Inn. selection of the Homecoming Queen finalists, and the Queen election. Members said that this had been a good year for Bobcats, " with only 6Vi members being married, and a minimum number of lawsuits filed against them. " (The group photo was taken beneath the " Jeff S. Whit- ton " Ceremonial Clock.) FIRST ROW: Mike Z. Rzeszut. Ed T. Murray. SECOND ROW: Bob B. Brubaker. Steve T. Bandler. Jim Curran. Dan F. Collins. Flip C. May. Mike S. Arenz. Jeff T. Bell. Mark M. Villalpando. Mark B. Barker. Stan P. Tims. NOT PICTURED: Jeff S. Whitton. ABOVE: Creativity dominated the Homecoming Parade this year. LEFT: This year ' s Homecoming Queen. Sandy Frey. flanked by Bobcats ' Steve Bandler and Mark Villalpando at the halftime presenta- tion. BOBCATS 191 WEIGHTLIFTING CLUB WEIGHTLIFTING CL The University of Arizona Weighlifting Club contrib- utes an important service to the University by providing new equipment, as well as main- taining old equipment, for the weighlifting room, located on the lower level of McKale Arena. The weightlifting room not only benefits the weightlifting club, but many physical education classes, team sports, the student body, and the University faculty. The University of Arizona Weightlifting Club, open to all students and faculty at the Uni- versity, promotes the sport of weightlifting and maintains the goal of having greater participa- tion and interest in the sport by students and faculty alike. Plans for the year included a Weightlifting Club-sponsored intramural power-lifting meet and the Mr. U of A Contest. Greg Hanchett shows how easy it is to dead lift 455 Ibs. Mitch Kushi shows how to lift weights Hawaiian style. Larry Cedrone proves that style is as important as strength when lift- ing. 192 WEIGHTLIFTING CLUB FIRST ROW: Mike Bell, Larry Cedrone, Greg Hanchett. SECOND ROW: Dan Parks, Renee Barreras. Chuck Leefers, Dave Smith. THIRD ROW: James Rominger, Mitch Kushi. CL MATH CLUB . . . MATH CLUB . . . MATH CLUB The Mathematics Club, new this year, is a social organization for those interested in math. This year the club sponsored picnics. T.G. ' s and other various social events for pure and simple enjoyment. They also got together to work out challeng- ing math problems at their meetings. The primary pur- pose of the organization is to foster social and professional unity. The Club is open to any student who has an interest in both mathematics and good times. FIRST ROW: Michael McKmney. Karen Brucks. Barbara Graham. Linda Fry. Herbert Fry. Dr. Charles Newman (and little per- son). SECOND ROW: Dr. William Paris. Michael Filaseta. Aly Graham, Dr. Theodore Laetsch. William Smyth. Kevin Higgms. Kathv Giausiracusa. THIRD ROW: Brian Campbell. Dr. Richard Pierce. Aly Graham discusses the algebraic derivation of a beer glass at Gentle Ben ' s. Of course Kevin Higgins. William Smyth and Michael Filaseta take him seriously. Susan Taylor and Marty Engman particularly enjoy the social ramifi- cations of mathematics. - MATH CLUB 193 BETA ALPHA PSI BETA ALPHA PSI BETA A D B; , eta Alpha Psi is a |National ' Accounting Fra- ternity. The Beta Omicron chapter elects its members from declared accounting majors with a 3.0 GPA overall and in general accounting courses. The organization strives to cultivate professionalism and to expose students to professional and accounting organiza- tions. Beta Alpha Psi held seminars, interview workshops, and profes- sional programs. A vol- untary income tax serv- ice was provided for stu- dents and members of the community. The activities of the chapter were designed to increase the interaction between its members, the accounting faculty, and the accounting pro- fession. FIRST ROW: Scott Maxwell, Sandy Gwillim. Dr. Taylor W. Foster III. SECOND ROW: Dr. Ira Solomon, Becky Shelton, Hope Her- man, Larry Parriu, Brian Jackson, Mary Lou Nyre, Jeff Katz, Ray Green, Marty Fleishauer, Dr. Don Vickerey. THIRD ROW: Randy Spierings, Dr. Edward S. Lynn. Dr. Vickerey, Mary Lou Nyre, Teresa Pearce, and Susan Solomon enjoy themselves at Beta Alpha Psi ' s faculty-student picnic. FOU I Sandy Gwillim is definitely out at first because of Dr. Edward Lynn ' s hustle. 194 BETA ALPHA PSI DELTA SIGMA PI DELTA SIGMA PI DELTA FIRST ROW: Michele Friedman, Faith Weiss. Pamela Garcia, Sherry Hoover, Tom Wilky, Ana Cabrera. SECOND ROW: Gary Gordon, Angela Scarcello. Gwen Smothers, Sharon Friedman. Karen Knudson, Haren Nathan, Steve Turpen, Bob Lepman, Sue Freidlander. Deborah Sanders. Ramon Aravelo, Mike Bidwell. THIRD ROW: Andrea Holmes, Carrie Murphy. Brian Thompson, Chris Matheus, Craig Simon. Peter Cott. Stacy Sacco, Dave Smith, Jim LaRochelle, Chuck Wojnowski. FOURTH ROW: Brian Mohr. Susan Thomas. Shaun Braken, Randy M alone. Beth Chamberlin, Linda Stafford. Jim Boone, Lucy St. John, Tom Schmitt, Steve Hills. AT LEFT: Dr. Julian Syare from the College of Accounting explains the prob- lems of setting up a small business at a business seminar sponsored by Delta Sigma Pi. The Gamma Psi Chapter of Delta Sigma Pi, founded at the University of Arizona in November of 1951, is a coed pro- fessional business fraternity. Its purpose is to foster the study of business in universities. The organization encourages scholarship and the association of students for their mutual advancement through research and practice. Activities such as this year ' s Professional Business Seminar, attended by more than 150 people, served to promote a higher standard of commercial ethics. Other special programs, such as speeches by both mayoral candidate Jim Anderson and Delta Sigma Pi Alumnus Dr. Wayne Eirich helped to promote a closer affiliation between the business world and its students. In addition to this, Delta Sigma Pi sponsored civic community services and social activities. All students enrolled in the Busi- ness College are eligible and encouraged to participate in this active organization. DELTA SIGMA PI 195 TRADITIONS . TRADITIONS TRADITIONS The Traditions Committee enjoyed another year of relentless activities in support of University athletics and the community. Through Tradi- tions sponsored events such as " A " Day, (where committee members enlighten incoming freshmen to the social and scholastic challenges that lie ahead) they have involved a greater percentage of the stu- dent body in University activities. The underlined function of the committee is spark- ing student spirit and enthusiasm. As they would be the first to tell you, their hard-working attitude and loyalty make Traditions members the perfect exam- ple of the collegiate lifestyle, well diversified and always involved in numerous projects. The Traditions committee represented academic leadership, social dominance, everlasting school spirit and the Ameri- can Way. OFFICERS: Stan Kiebus, Treasurer: Donald Cause. Vice President; Neal Gumbin, President: Dave Ratner. Social Chairman. FIRST ROW: Steve Langmade, Stan Kiebus, Jimmie Collins, Mike " Crazy " Dominguez, Robe White. Jorge Petroleum, Ales Pastrana, Jim Neibo. Gritz Fenve. SECOND ROW: Doug Ziek, Dave Becky, Chris Hardguy, Jim Caley, Henry Doug, Bob Sundance. Ronaldo Molino. Don " Tode " Cause, Peter Hatchet, I. M. Gross, Jay Davis. Brute Charlton, Paul Helm, Neal Gumbi. THIRD ROW: A. " Smitty " Smith, Craig Barroon, Joseph Chaudingo, Alan Kindrance, Mike Squeeler, O. S. U. Beaver. BEHIND RUN THRU: Michael Davidson, Terry Gahn. Wallace Cindalurio, Mark Dienut. Bill Ramer, Corrace C. Brendalski, Kurt Brookner, Kirk Rent, Private Podalshy, Tim Freewheeler, Jerry Hoffberg, Dave Rat. I. N. Eptly, Bob Clumsly, Craig Foot, Craig Irvin. 196 TRADITIONS .. TRADITIONS . . . TRADITIONS . . . TRADITIONS -:r ABOVE: Traditions members really get into the " spirit " of the game. AT LEFT: Tradi- tions ' Bob Sunoius and Jerry Hoffman atop Dave Michealson and Mike Beehler lead a cheer at a home football game. BELOW: Running through the Traditions banner at half- lime has always been a great morale builder for the team. TRADITIONS 197 TRADITIONS , . TRADITIONS TRADITIONS . A-Day, one of Traditions ' favorite days, began innocently with a couple of tank trucks full of white wash and some dry freshman. Notice the whitewash is going into the bucket. It ' s next destination is ostensibly the giant " A " on the mountain side. 198 TRADITIONS S.J EDITIONS . . . TRADITIONS . . . TRADITIONS . . . TR ' L - " - ABOVE: Whoops! Missed the " A! " LEFT: Sometimes the whitewash gets a little out of hand. BELOW: Traditions makes sure everyone goes home clean by way of the Old Main fountain. TRADITIONS 199 WRANGLERS WRANGLERS . WRANGLERS . Tl Wranglers, a women ' s service honorary, is geared towards the campus and community. Wranglers is famous for its " Student Saver " during finals week. The club sells coffee and donuts at the Park Center for late night studiers. The group also helped out at the annual American Cancer Society Bike-a-Thon in Octo- ber, and the Red Cross Blood drive in February. Wranglers primarily func- tioned as a service club, but the group also participated in other activities this year, such as making Christmas decora- tions for a local hospital, and having socials with other cam- pus groups. Home-made Christmas decorations made by the Wranglers brightened up local hospitals in Tucson. RJi HA k: FIRST ROW: Pam Corbin, Maggie Bulmer. Karen Larson. SECOND ROW: Zibby Folk. Terry Roberts. Christel Berry. Elaine Merrell. Tami Margolf. Maryanne Titus. Karen Dobson. THIRD ROW: Nancy Pranke. Trish Doskocz. Chris Mariscal, Maria Royne, Jan Smith, Lisa Campbell, Darlene Black. Sally Slater, Ginger Martin. 200 WRANGLERS JS. THETA TAU . . . THETA TAU . . . THETA TAU . . . T FIRST ROW: Alec Bass, Kathy Waddell. Timothy Sandoval, Tim Calland, Kelly Rehm, Dave Atler. SECOND ROW: Robert Semelsberger, Yong Chu McHenry. Stanley Capelik. Robert Morgan. James Gamber. Dennece McElvy. THIRD ROW: Bradd McCaslin. James Borgins, Pat Woollen, Bryan Smith, Kenneth Boyd, Allan Spiegel. FOURTH ROW: Les Wolf. Thomas Meyer, Hallert Church, Daniel Bass, Jeff Seigrist. 1 heta Tau enjoys advantages com- mon to both professional fraterni- ties and Greek fraternities. This group offers a balanced environment of both heavy academic emphasis and an active social calendar. Activities included everything from tours of factories and industrial sites to picnics, T.G. ' s, and par- ties. Theta Tau is open to students in any branch of engineering, mines or geology. LEFT: Bradd McCaslin, Alec Bass, and Kathy Waddell show us the serious attitude that engineer- ing students develop over time. THETA TAU 20 KAYDETTES KAYDETTES , KAYDETTES . SI Kaydettes are a campus and community service honor- ary. Besides ushering for the Wildcat Club at home foot- ball games they could also be seen working at the basketball games. Kaydettes performed several volunteer services for the community, too, including giving parties for deaf and blind chil- dren at Halloween. A real esprit de corps exists in Kaydettes, but they ' re not all work either. They have had great times, too. The Army ROTC Women ' s Precision Drill Team, an elite group selected from the Kay- dettes, promotes ROTC on and off campus. Ever since its forma- tion in 1967 the team, averaging 13 women, has participated in local parades and exhibitions, as well as intercollegiate drill meets. This year the cadets competed in both Anaheim, California and Tempe, Arizona against such schools as UCLA, Southern Cali- fornia, Oregon State, and Ari- zona State. Through extensive training each individual member earned the right to wear the drill team cord, a sign of achievement. KAYDETTES: FIRST ROW: Jennifer Hosbein, Linda Onstatt, Jennifer Hauskins, Kelly Sakir, Michelle Pino, Beth Fer- verstein, Lauren Deery. SECOND ROW: Debbie Sanowski, Gigi Gun, Ginger Martin, Janice Wingate, Anne Cooper, Celine McKenna, Cheryl Anderson, Sharon Pendley, Capt. Koren. THIRD ROW: Emily High, Lori Thatcher, Nanci Barkley, Amy Mitchem, Suzanne St. Germain, Sherri Orley, Alice Silverman, Leslie Kelso. FOURTH ROW: Beth Goss, Karen Koggeman, Sara Cheeseman, Pamela Treadwill. FIFTH ROW: Lisa Kwiatkowski, Jill Anderson, Linda Mangels. Julie Peterson, Lynne Raine, Lisa Sharon Stubblebine, Marisa Gatti. SIXTH ROW: Sue Ketchum. Ronnie Epstein, Maria Allen, Jane Kass, Tracy O ' Brian, Amy Hagerman, Nancy Stapleton. SEVENTH ROW: Lisa Hanschu. Bridget Brilbay, Julie Grumbacher, Sharon Freidman, Michelle Freidman, Pam Garcia, Dina Gainex. EIGHTH ROW: Cathy Bourdeau, Lauren Kennedey, Cindy Rome, Mary Jane Jilli. NINTH ROW: Paula Seigal, Chris Peragine, Eva Zuschke, Susan Car- stensen, Ruthann Jakson, Anna Matesic, Kim DuPuis, Lisa McCaughy. 202 KAYDETTES DRILL TEAM: FIRST ROW: Sami Cummings, Susie Calderon, Kathleen Mulcahey, Geraldine Gainey. Kim DuPuis. SECOND ROW: Veronica Hradecky, Martina Quails, Diane Guidroz, Greta Olsen. THIRD ROW: Ronnie Shelnut, Lisa McCaughy. Capt. McCarter, Annette Herrman. Terri Peters. NOT PICTURED: Kim Dean, Nikki Petterson, Sam Winterboer. Cassie Parks. Anita Eggert. i SEMPER FI SEMPER FI SEMPER FI SEM Semper Fi ' s Dave Wili and Clark Metz face each other in an intramural football scrimmage. The Beta Psi chapter of the Semper Fidelis Society was chartered at the University of Arizona by a group of men on May 16, 1967. Their objective is to pre- pare themselves as officers of the United States Marine Corps. They set forth goals such as the receiving and dissiminating of policies and doctrines pertinent to the better understanding of their many future responsibilities as leaders of Marines, the stimulation and protec- tion of the high traditions and ideals of the United States Marine Corps, and the promotion of good fellow- ship among their members. The chapter ' s founding advisor was Col. Lou Ennis (Ret). FIRST ROW: Shannon Ronish. Dave Willis. Alan Adler. SECOND ROW: Clark Metz. Tim Froebe. Jim Dorherly. Dan Gannon. ' - ' SE.MPERFI 203 ARMY ROTC . . . ARMY ROTC . . . ARMY ROTC . . . At ABOVE: Ron Porterfield repels the Army Way. RIGHT: Ruben Nunez tries to remember what it is he ' s suppose to be eating. BELOW: Pete Greggs learns how camouflage should be applied to one ' s ears? Army ROTC is an officer-pro- ducing, four-year program with two and three year options. The program provides lead- ership and management training as well as college credit and a wide variety of career opportunities upon graduation. The department offered the fol- lowing activities; Ranger Company, Orienteering, Horse Guards, men ' s and women ' s drill teams, pistol and rifle teams, physical skills and lead- ership labs, a departmental newspa- per and adventure training. Upon completion of the program, graduates are eligible for commis- sion as a second lieutenant in either the regular Army, the Army Reserve or the National Guard. 204 ARMY ROTC s. . MY ROTC ARMY ROTC ARMY ROTC ARM 3 ABOVE: Excellent physical conditioning is an important part of the ROTC pro- gram. LEFT: Simulated combat situations are used to train these future officers for their upcoming careers. BELOW: No, this isn ' t a real war it ' s a well- trained student in a practice exercise. .- - - ARMY ROTC 205 SUAB . , SUAB SUAB . SUAB . . SUAB . . . SUAB s " ' JJL Jimmy Carter ' s visit to the Univer- FIRST ROW: Pat Moonen, Shawn Lamberson, Larry L ' Ecuyer. Rene Davis, Carolynne Muller. SECOND ROW: Bill Wood. Chris sity was cut short when his candle Inman, Susan Thomas. Mark Snyder. Lance Shea. Kent Varner. Craig Woodhouse. Mike Phalen. blew out. The mime show was a brilliant success at SUAB-IN-THE- The Tucson Magic Club performed an amazing trick at DARK. Their album will be out soon. SUAB-IN-THE-DARK. They put a student ' s head back on straight! 206 SLAB UAB SUAB . . . SUAB . . . SUAB . . . SUAB . . . SUAB . . . SUAB Sandwich Seminars, backpacking trips, pinball tournaments. Las Vegas Night, international forums ... all are just a few of the events sponsored by the Student Union Activities Board. Anything from karate demonstrations to chess tournaments, from tubing trips to bluegrass concerts, can be attributed to this one group. Any student with an interest and motivation may work with SUAB. SUAB is continuously searching for (and judging from their success, find- ing) individuals who are " interesting, interested, and motivated " to fill their ranks and create and plan original activities for the student body as a whole. Working in conjunction with the Student Union, students provided fel- low students with trips, entertainment, parties, and exhibitions. Lunchtime need not be dull, a weekend away is never expensive, and there will always be a chance for you to try kayaking or tubing for the first time as long as SUAB is here. SL ' AB ' s Mark Snyder and Student Union Director. Bill Varney share slices of the Student Union Birthday cake. Kathy Kirk bring their laundry to dry at SUAB-In-The-Dark. ABOVE: The " Grubby Theatre Company ' s " Chad White and Tim Gassen perform at SUAB ' s highly successful noontime Comedy Corner. SUAB 207 KAPPA EPSILON KAPPA EPSILON KAPPA FI Kappa Epsilon is a national fraternity promoting the pro- fession of women in Pharmacy. This year the fraternity was comprised of 25 women and one man, all enrolled in the College of Phar- macy. The group hosted a monthly series of speakers on such topics as suc- cessful interviewing, the profession of pharmacy, security, and careers after graduation. Their social pro- ject for the fall semester was a get together with their Big Sisters and their Little Sisters. During Christmas, Kappa Epsilon gathered canned goods and raised money for needy families in Tucson. The group had several fund raising projects, such as bake sales during the year. They also sponsored and dis- tributed weights to the dispensing and pharmaceutical labs. 208 KAPPA EPSILON New members are accepted into this professional fraternity through an elaborate pledge ceremony. I FIRST ROW: Andrea Auestad, Mary Ellen Bojanowski. Becky Wooster, Sharon Brandt. Marti Gans, James Thompson, Carol Green, Luz Oropesa, Janet Blaich, Andrea Stenken, Linda Skinker, Bessie Cano. SECOND ROW: Susan Austin, Marie Fernandez, Julie Yonker. Lor- etta Scarinzi, Jill Whitcomb, Denice Lamar. Pam Vore. Jacque Estes, Mary Relling, Kathy Roark. Wendy Anderson. A FLYING CLUB . FLYING CLUB FLYING CLU I! The University of Arizona Fly- ing Club is made up of several different kinds of peo- ple, all having one thing in common: the love of flying. The club sponsored several fly-outs to var- ious locations in Ari- zona and helped spon- sor the National Inter- collegiate Flying Association Team, which competed in regional competition. All that is required to become a member is a sincere interest in fly- ing. Some members never flew before join- ing the club, while others spent their fly- ing time working on their commercial pilot ' s license. FIRST ROW: Dr. E. K. Parks. Kermit Jamison. Jany Daniels. SECOND ROW: Robert C. Winters. Steve Buscemi. Rachid Lamgaa. David Hathaway. Jim Placke. Jeff Cerasoli. Kelly Wallmueller. George Fuller. Judy Cunningham. Ed Warkomski. r The University of Arizona as seen from the cockpit of a Piper. See anyone you know? CM ' - , -.: : ABOVE: Flying Club ' s president Jeff Cerasoli calls the tower to get cleared for landing. LEFT: One way to beat rush hour traffic by 3000 feet. FLYING CLUB 209 SPURS SOPHOS . SPURS SOPHOS . . SPURS Sacrifice Patriotism - Under- standing- Responsibility Service spells " SPURS, " the National Sopho- more Women ' s Honorary. Its pur- pose is to serve the University and the community and to develop leadership qualities in its members. The U of A chapter consists of 41 women, out- standing in leader- ship, service, cam- pus activities, and academics. Their motto, " at your service, " has been evident in both on- and off-campus activities. On " Airport Pic- kup Day, " Spurs joined forces with Sophos to greet incoming students and to provide information and transportation to the campus. As part of the traditional " A Day " activities, Spurs and Sophos burned the " A " on " A " mountain, despite a devilish dust storm ' s attempts to stop them. Other commu- nity and campus service activities, as well as social events, such as T.G. ' s with campus men ' s honoraries, rounded out Spurs ' calendar. FIRST ROW: Kendra Weuve, Maria Peterson, Carole Schofield, Amy Carr, Nancy Gin. Kathy Swan. Linda McCoy. SECOND ROW: Linda Onstott, Rene Beckham, Shearl Vohlers, Becky Butler, Tari Feinberg, Melissa Campbell, Katy Hicks. Marie Tartar. Jeri Eaton. ' Regina Smith. THIRD ROW: Ann Scott, Kristy Banks, Brenda Paisola, Karen Collins, Lisa Hanschu, Linda Teglolic, Jessica Couleur. Leslie Laudeman. Judy Cunningham, Joni Hirsch, Ann Mathiew, Jane McGarey, Mary Matteson. The second annual Pancake Breakfast on the mall, a combined effort among Spurs, Sophos, and Primus, was a great success with pro- ceeds going to help feed and clothe needy families in Tucson. 2107 SPURS SOPHOS 3PHOS. SPURS SOPHOS . SPURS SOPHOS . KOftlJifa Ross Bhappu, president of Sophos. explains the details of a new project as Jay Requarth looks on. Spurs ' treasurer Amy Carr reports the red and black of it. Sophos is the soph- omore men ' s hon- orary here at the University of Arizona. The members of Sophos are selected on the basis of their activities, schol- arship, and character. The objective of Sophos is to serve both the Uni- versity and the Tucson community. Many service projects were performed this year by the members of Sop- hos. A few of the benefi- ciaries of Sophos ' service projects were Big Broth- ers of Tucson, the Salva- tion Army and the Tuc- son Food Bank. The Sophos ' Pancake Break- fast netted over $ 1 ,000, which was donated to local charities. Sophos worked hard this year as an active honorary, and achieved all of their desired goals. 9, W: . Cralg Barker ' Alan Henr - Mark Keller, Jeff Holmes. Mike Bernus, John McKenzie. Sid Barbosa. Glenn Stoneman. SEC- OW. Michael Murphy, Ron Bandler, Todd Case, Jim Anklam, Mike Shannon. Chris McEldowney. THIRD ROW: Tom Bir- mingham, Chris Leverenz, Seth Goldberg. Gary Biglaiser. Brad Anderson, Ron Day. Richard Weiner. FOURTH ROW- Bob Hoskin Curt Dunshee. Mike Ross. Jay Requarth, Greg Nady, Greg Siegel, James Hazen, Ross Bhappu SPURS SOPHOS 211 PRIMUS PRELUDE . PRIMUS PRELUDE Primus and Prelude are the Freshman men ' s and women ' s service honoraries. These two groups distributed food to some of the families in need in Tucson dur- ing the holidays. They also both helped repair a nursing home and made it known they were willing to help other serv- ice organizations with their projects. Primus and Prelude also tried to help other freshmen adjust to University life. They provided a referral service and other services to freshmen needing assistance. Primus and Preludes helped Spurs and Sophs with their second annual pancake breakfast. V FIRST ROW: Dina Heistand. Beth Lubm, Emily Fishman. Nancy Benedict. SECOND ROW: Paula Duncan, Lisa Joy Federhar, Kathy Snider, Kathy Kaprinyak, Valerie Brown, Kelly Kiser, Marcy Beyer. THIRD ROW: Brad Gettleman, Gary Biglaiser, Jeff Jacob. Pat Duffy, Jeff Stauffer, Robert Lock II. Mike Lameau, Alan Henceroth, Brian Mazoyer, William McKinley. Harley Eisner, Jim Brown, Stu Langley, Paul Collins, Joel Robbins. 212 PRIMUS AND PRELUDE HOSTESSES . . . HOSTESSES . . . HOSTESSES ... HO FIRST ROW- Sheri Orlev. Roxanna Meyers. Jeanne Phillips. Lisa Golden. Lori Treadwell. Diane Scheid. Becky Richter. Dee Niethammer. Carol Gray, Enn Dates. Kathleen Gmett Debbie Wick. SECOND ROW: Sue Hammerstein, Joie Vaughn. Barbara Maxwell, Lori Hogan. Alison Vitale, Linda Fnebis. Elm Duckworth. Peggy McNeely. Betty Skaggs. Suzie Dresser. Holly Steinman. THIRD ROW: Kim East, Mary Neal, Marguente Valenzuela, Sue Engelman, Chris Sanborne, Karen Grove. University of Arizona Hostesses is a public relations group sponsored by the Alumni Associ- ation and are a service organiza- tion to the campus. They welcomed visitors to the Uni- versity, and gave tours around cam- pus, as well as help- ing out at Parent ' s Day, Homecoming and Senior Day. The University of Arizona Hostesses are willing and ear- nest representatives of the University of Arizona. Hostesses Sue Adolphson and Lisa Zenner assisted in registration of guests and alumni during Homecoming. HOSTESSES 21 ECKANKAR ECKANKAR ECKANKAR . E 1C Eckankar is the sci- ence of total awareness, the path of spiritual endeavor that leads to the state of total con- sciousness and total responsibility which is the natural result of total freedom from all things. Eckankar, the most ancient spiritual teaching known to man, offers the ability to experience God in the lifetime, directly and personally through Soul Travel under the guidance of the Living ECK Master. Pythagoras and Plato were two of the more well-known fol- lowers of this teaching. FIRS! Linda Stein listens intently to some of the deep concepts of ECKANKAR. Zona Sherrer leads the discussion for the evening. FIRST ROW: Linda Stein. Paul Martin. Clark Feaster (guest). SECOND ROW: Zona Sherrer, Dave Bertelsen. 214 ECKANKAR ,E ICAHR . . . ICAHR . . . ICAHR . . . ICAHR . . . ICAHR Give a Little. Get a Lot. " Individuals concerned with the Advancement of Human Rela- tions is a campus service organization. Their emphasis was on group and individual volunteer work in the commu- nity. Their goal was to gain experience as individuals through voluntary participa- tion and to further their pro- fessional development in the area of human relations. A few of their special projects this past year were: UNICEF ' s " Come Celebrate Children " for the " International Year of the Child. " Special Olympics and Camp Wildcat. FIRST ROW: Tamara LeClaire. Karen Pern. Gretchen Jones. Phyllis Crawford. SECOND ROW: Nancy Donenberg. Debi Seaman. Deborah Bullock. Lisa Large. Linda Orr. Steve Jorgensen. Debbie Bullock gives each child at the El Pu eblo Neighborhood Center their own name tag. The individual is still important, no matter how small. ICAHR 215 CIRCLE K . . . CIRCLE K . . . CIRCLE K . . . CIRCLE ft ' Y ' i, N. m Ken Keenan really swings at the local hang-out for kids. Elaine Matsuda. President of Circle K. has her hands full with two little ones at the Casa De Los Ninos. Circle K is a collegi- ate service organi- zation sponsored by the Kiwanis Club. They were one of the most active groups on campus, visiting nursing homes, bringing children to the zoo, and visiting the Casa De Los Ninos. Their annual Valentine Dance at the Easter Seal Foundation was enjoya- ble for both the students and the hosts. Circle K ' s biggest fund-raiser was their third annual Basketball Marathon, where 48 teams competed over the course of 24 hours. Pro- ceeds were donated to the Cystic Fibrosis Foundation. f. 216 CIRCLE K FIRST ROW: Elaine Matsuda. Vince McKenzie, Alison Meyers, Mike Susserman, Dave Ricker. Cathy Kundrat. Jane Ard. SEC- OND ROW: Keith Cochran, Cassie Luley. Cindy Reinecke, Becky Standifer, Marty Ruikka. Susan Findley, Maureen Keeley. Lee- Anne Messick. THIRD ROW: Mary Jarczyk. Ken Keenan, Vicci Pass, Amanda Kirman, Vicki Jones, Sean Hall. Ramona Durrer. Dave Osterle. Sandy Bowling, Karen Matsuda, Eddie Rivas, Linda Moreno, Sunny Jordan. James Tang. fBT| SECOV IE NATAS, NATAS. NATAS , NAT AS . NATA KVOA TV Anchorman Dan Christopher answers questions about broadcasting and TV journalism at an NATAS meeting. NATAS is the stu- dent affiliate of the professional organi- zation known as the National Academy of Tele- vision Arts and Sciences. Any full o r part time stu- dent is eligible to become a member. Its purpose is to provide students with more hands- on experience and personal instruction with studio equipment. They accom- plished this through con- centrated lab workshops in the studios of KUAT. It also gave students the opportunity to speak with people already in the broadcasting field, to gain insights as to what the broadcast field is about, how some people made their way into it, and possi- bly where the field will be in the future. They accom- plished this goal by bring- ing in both national and local broadcasters. NATAS sponsored pic- nics where Radio TV fac- ulty were invited to meet and talk with the club ' s members. The club met one to two times each month with guest lecturers and speakers. FIRST ROW: Julie Daub. Melissa River. Anne Giorgianni. Phyllis Brodshy. Alison Sloat. Stacey Anovitz. Ray Mason. Susan Alman. Janice Victor. Susan Kaplan Bill Blackburn SECOND ROW: Roberta Kay. Leslie Anne Smith. Brett Miller. David Lahaie. Kathy Yanuck. Jan Goggin. Mary Helen Lehaman. THIRD ROW: David Spencer. Jeffrey S. Nel- son. Manny Fung. Andi Miller. Susan Bellm. Leslie Nichols. Scott Palmquist. Steve Roalstad. Bill Robertson. " FOURTH ROW: Scott Stewart. Vickie Rainey Terry Owens Joel Rogers. Sharon Riley. Gregg Siegel. Sally Williams. Trisa Edwards. Diane Mulligan. Alice Flick. NAT AS 21 7 TOASTMASTERS . . TOASTMASTERS . . TOASTM FIRST ROW: Alan Bleier, John Beck, Ron Early, Debbie Davison, Bob Gillis, Diane Dittemore. SECOND ROW: Mike Locke. John Bernstein, John Endrizzi, Mary Stigers, Susan Hau. Ron Early, the President of the Granada Toastmasters, shows how it ' s done. Those who are members of Toastmasters are in general interested in self improvement. They recognize the value of developing and maintaining listening, think- ing, and speaking abilities. At their meetings they practice leadership and communication skills. Usually there is a mix- ture of prepared talks and some impromptu speaking. The club offers a unique combination of challenge and fel- lowship. They welcome visitors at every meeting whether they are interested in joining or not. Membership in the club is open to the public, however only members of the University staff, fac- ulty, or student body may hold office. FIRS! w . Alan Bleier polishes his public speaking skills during a Toastmaster ' s meeting. 2 18 TOASTM ASTERS TM MORTAR BOARD MORTAR BOARD . MORT Xfa. JokD FIRST ROW: Shannan Marty, Julie Welch, Barbara Janzen, Rene Davis, Duffy Boyle, Sheryl Dimeff. SECOND ROW: Karen Christensen. Cindy Reinecke. Nancy Pranke, Emilee Marsh, Karen Grove. THIRD ROW: Ellen Saddler, Nancy Oder. Meg Gerken, Pamela Corbin, Carrie Pavlich, Susan Hammerstein, Leslie Finical. Mortar Board is a senior honorary that strives to aid the University adminis- tration staff and students while stressing leader- ship, scholarship and service abilities. In the past only women with a 3.0 GPA could join Mor- tar Board, but this year because of Titles 6 and 9, men with the same quali- fication could join. Mor- tar Board ' s activities included the Homecom- ing Mum Sale, Wildcat Week Homecoming Activities, Women ' s Night, and the annual selection of the U of A ' s most eligible bachelor. Dean Svob shows some leg at the Top- Leg contest during Wildcat Week. Mortar Board ' s spaghett-eating contest during Wildcat Week was a chance for some to learn the fine art of tying spaghetti. MORTAR BOARD 219 BAND . . . BAND . . . BAND . . . BAND . . . BAND . . . BAID The University of Arizona has four bands that service different functional needs of the University and educational needs of the band members. The largest band, the symphonic marching band, plays for all home football games and parades. This year, the marching band traveled to Los Angeles for the USC football game. Members of the marching band also helped build spirit by playing and forming pyra- mids throughout the games. The jazz cats is a pep band that plays for basketball games, pep rallies, and luncheons. The symphonic band and the concert band play at five Tucson concerts, commencement and several out-of-town programs. The Band ' s complicated scripts became a regular attraction at football games. PERCIS Mary Ell son. Mifa a, flu ONDR( date I H hit Levino. Famtr.S Irirftr. Bels; Ds Victoria Percussion ' s Mike Dando synchronizes his playing during a home game. FLAGS: Lynette Fra- ley, Deanna Hamilton, Martha Durazo, Lisa Panhorst, Colleen Kelly, Hilda Durazo, Melinda Dennehy. Valjrie Want- land, Melissa Mazoyer, Kimberly McDaniel, Vileta Kent, Deborah Sakiestewa, Sandee Westphal, Suzette Baugh, Jennie Wong. The precision-trained marching band in action on the football field. 220 BAND ID ... BAND . . . BAND . . . BAND . . . BAND . . . BAND TUBAS: FIRST ROW: Cookie Toliver, Bubba Toliver, Stan Martin, Bob Pitroff, Ralph Gay, Jim Hague. SECOND ROW: Matt Banker, Dan Bass. Paul Cooke, Wiley Evans, Michael Slivicki, Jim Mac- Dongall. PERCUSSION: FIRST ROW: Mary Ellen Koch, Stasi John- son. Mike Baker, Doris Staple- ton, Chuck Wojnowski. SEC- OND ROW: Dave Hubbert, Mike Hankinson, Mike Dando, Charles Lyon, Lynne Fancon, Karl Petersen. THIRD ROW: Christina L. Miles, Tom Levario. Dave Ryan, Mark Farrier. Susan Rawlings, Andy Briefer. FOURTH ROW: Betsy Davis. Vernon Steffen. Victoria Schiff. Lenny Wil- liams. TWIRLERS: Pam Saunders, Vicki Loyer, Lauren Deery, Tricia Greening, Julie Griffith, Lorayn Knowles. Sandy Cox. Linda Campbell. BAND 22 BAND . BAND . BAND . BAND . BAND . BA CLARINETS: FIRST ROW: Elaine Zamora, Terry Boyd, Kathy Hook, Jackie Todd, Diana Froeh- lich, Deon Hill, Eliza Bazurto, Denise Brooks, Marie Blanchard, Lawrence Lee, Cindy Ramirez. SEC- OND ROW: Tara Voda, Theresa Henson, Annette Hergenroeder, Teresa Kin- der, Robert J. Campillo, Liz Fennig, Suzan Johnson. Lori Rennard, Martha Bean, Carol Waller. THIRD ROW: Beth Hoff, Keith Cothrun, Todd R. Schroeder, Richard A. Fos- ter. Lisa Bloom, Brian Klomp, Kevin Justus, Sue Essig, Alice Ford, Loris Rolfe. TROMBONE AND BARI- TONE: FIRST ROW: Randy Young, Mary Gizma Kozma, Terrence Shaft, Gregory Cook, David New- ton, Leslie Nichols, Colette Gallas, Dodie Braun. SEC- OND ROW: Wesley S. Radcliffe, Ernest M. Galaz, Dale J. Green, Bob Tenery, Russ Erman, Jeffrey M. Miller, Colin W. Jack, Kim- berly Sproul. THIRD ROW: Stewart Cramer, Curly Colson, David Ormand, Fred Dunn, Car- los Ramirez, Herman Favero, Masahiro Sakagu- chi, Dean S. Gehl, John J. Erskine. D.. sol. Bttt MtBndf. Connie 222 I BAND POM PONS: FIRST ROW: Ron Krall. SECOND ROW: Jill Requarth, Kathy Cristo, Janie Good, Melissa Feldman, Sheri Gross. THIRD ROW: Cindy Dewar, Denise DeMaranville, Lisa Marshall, Laura Dressure, Cindy Reinecke. FOURTH ROW: Terry Nelson, Joyce Beal, Alison Vitale, Sandy Frey, Wendy Wyman. BAD . . . BAND . . . BAND . . . BAND . . . BAND . . . BAND . S: FIRST ' Zor, ) Hoot . H I. Ella Brooks, " 1. Mint,, Ford. Loris FLUTES: FIRST ROW: Deborah Robinson, Loretta Kisch, Patricia Sutton. Yvonne Rhodes. Jackie Mergan, Joan Klein, Janice Upton. Gale Olson, Janine Talley. SECOND ROW: Barbara Ann Murphy. Bar- bara Belt. Janet Washmuth. Melanie Rundle, Donna Wise. Judy Broad. Martha Zenner. Paula Linebaugh. Melanie Lake. THIRD ROW: Lisa Oestmann, Craig Mills, Frank Olivas, Linda Watkias, Gail Pater- son, Brenda Cody, Molly McBride, Jill Freeman, Corinne Williams. SAXOPHONE: FIRST ROW: Heidi Fenger, David Mem- brila, Kris Ainsworth, Bryan Pierson. Shelly Samsel, Anita Froehlich. SECOND ROW: Randy Sandoval. Robert W. Moore, William Hugspeth, Bert Edwards. Thomas G. Hunt. THIRD ROW: John Peate, Hector Nunez, Thomas Gale, Willard Adams. Norman Riebe, Aurelio Aranda. rRUMPETS: FIRST ROW: Richard Garcia, Ste- ven A. Ewell. Paul Brown, Mike Martin. Ben Buener- Garcia. Mary Murphy. Lisa Klopp. Tara Hilby. SEC- OND ROW: Glenn Oehler. Wayne Schultz. Neil Fish- ier. Steve Kurth, Chris McEldonney, Michael Kiefer. Bob Swann. THIRD ROW: Kevin Boner, Dwight Lamar Far- ris, David A. Olson, Daniel S. Freeman. John R. Jack- son, Tim Burk, Roy A. Gar- cia, Gary Napp. team. W. v H ROW: Tcm U ' U ' wao. CHEERLEADERS . . . CHEERLEADERS . . . CHEERL] The Univer- sity of Ari- zona Varsity Cheerleaders, ranked 10th in the nation, are not lacking in talent, to say the least. Their pyramids are favor- ite crowd pleasers and their genuine spirit manifests itself throughout the entire football game. In their case, the endless hours of practice have a sig- nificant reward in each game, captur- ing the enthusiasm of the fans and entertaining every- one. 224 CHEERLEADERS Gary Sharp musters more spirit from the fans. The pros at work. FIRST ROW: Tina Kinnerup, Theresa Budenholzer. Peggy McNeely, Debbie Young, Jacque Lang, Nora Taylor. Sheryl Arendts. SECOND ROW: Dennis Rader, Greg Freking, Jeff Herman, Stewart Kohnke, Gary Sharp, Steve Silvernail, Gary Steiner, Dennis Kriby. NOT PICTURED: Teresa Ivory. DERS . . . CHEERLEADERS . . . CHEERLEADERS Always trying to build enthusiasm, the cheerleaders are always on the go Looks easy, doesn t it : Being ranked No. 10 in the nation does have its ups and downs. They ' ve flipped for the ' Cats! CHEERLEADERS 22 CAMP WILDCAT . . . CAMP WILDCAT . . . CAMP WIL Some of these children had never touched a snake before . . . any more volun- teers? Sand-flavored field hockey was always a favorite among the young men. New ways to have fun were the rule rather than the exception for the Camp Wildcaters. 226 CAMP WILDCAT VII [ Vll WILDCAT. .CAMP WILDCAT .CAMP WILDCAT Camp Wildcat is a volunteer, student-run organ- ization that is dedicated to providing underpri- vileged and handicapped children with activi- ties and experiences not usually available to them. These activities include such things as weekend camping trips, picnics, football games, and carnivals. Pictured at left is a camping trip held at Boy Scout Camp Double V. Eighty-six fifth and sixth graders from various Tucson schools participated in the weekend activity. Camp Wildcat ' s major source of income is their annual Bike-A-Thon. The Bike-A-Thon is a 125-mile bike ride from Tucson to Tempe where the riders are sponsored on a pledge per-mile-ridden basis. This year 180 bikers took part in the event. Sometimes the sun bakes the brain, but his intent was honorable anyway. The flora (?) of the desert provides a pleasant (?) ride to Tempe. An oasis in the desert for long-distance bikers. ABOVE: Plenu of time to renew old friendships and make new ones. LEFT: At the end of the 125 mile trip those old yellow buses sure look good. CAMP WILDCAT 227 BPA COUNCIL . BPA COUNCIL . BPA COUNCI J BPA ' s T.G. ' s offer students like Tom Assalone a chance to unwind beers at a time. Dr. Fortman, faculty advisor. I The Business and Public Admin- istration (BPA) Council is an organi- zation which serves as a liaison between stu- dents, student organi- zations, faculty, and administration. They are a small, informal group interested in the promotion of student awareness and involvement within the BPA administra- tive process. It serves as a leadership train- ing ground for its members, as well as providing an opportu- nity for BPA students to get together socially. BPA Council has handled student appeals about grades and, in general, has promoted a good working relationship with the faculty and administration of the BPA college here at the University. I FRONT ROW: Paul Citarella. Sherry Hoover. Debbie Davison. Donna Lambe, Vivian Shaw, Mary Charts, Bob Rosegay, Jim Fox, Nancy Odor. SECOND ROW: Bill Begley, Phil Shuluk, Martha Duncan, Julie Craig. Deirdre O ' Brien, Bob lies. Sue Fawdon, Roger Wickstrom. Karen Dobson, Aspasia Calivas, Tom Assalone. THIRD ROW: Dr. Wayne Eirich, Jim Pine, Sandy Burr, Tom Schmitt, Tom O ' Brien, Bruce Hillyer, John Woodrow, Sharna Kahan. Kerri Petersen, Joyce Flores, Ann Vandeveire. NOT PICTURED: Bob Knoegel. 228 BPA COUNCIL NCI BOARD OF PUBLICATIONS . BOARD OF PUBLI Terry Bauer. Wildcat Business Manager Donald Carson. Dept. of Journalism Representative CKde Lowrev. Director of Publications H. G. Laetz. Wildcat Editor . . Barb Johnson. Desert Editor The Board of Publications is primarily 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. NOT PICTURED: Mark Webb. Chairman: Flip May. Bonnie Walker. Susan Voigt, Laury Adsit. Dr. Richard Edwards. Dean Robert Svob. Kent Rollins. Dr. Richard Scott. Hugh Harelson. BOARD OF PUBLICATIONS 229 DESERT . . . DESERT . . . DESERT . . . DESERT Jerry Hoffman: Fine Arts Junior, Director of Photography. ITOR Barb Johnson: Corrections Senior, Editor. ABOVE: Betsy Winograd; Elementary Education Junior, People Editor. LEFT: Rick Reynolds; Speech Communications Senior. Groups Editor. liRT DESERT DESERT DESERT ... DESERT Diane Bliss: Journalism Senior, Events Editor 6T T T hen we works, we works hard, when we sits, YY we sits loose, and when we thinks we falls asleep. " Some say this is a very appropriate saying for any Yearbook staff. Each editor is challenged to do something different, to do it better, and be as creative as possible. This year ' s staff worked well together and both despised and enjoyed every minute of it. Perhaps you have to work on a Yearbook to understand that but then that ' s true of most challenging projects. We hope you enjoy the 1980 Desert as much as we ' ve enjoyed putting it together. Joni Hirsch: Journalism Sophomore, Greeks Editor. ABOVE: Cathy Bergin; Journalism Freshman. News Editor. LEFT: Marcia Sagami; Regional Development Senior. Sports Editor. DESERT 231 WILDCAT . WILDCAT . WILDCAT WILDCAT ABOVE: H. G. Laetz, Editor. LEFT: Doyle Sanders, Photo Editor. BELOW: Jay Heater, Sports Writer; Gilbert Bailon, Sports Editor; Andy Van De Voorde, Sports Writer. The Arizona Daily Wildcat published a newspaper every day of normally scheduled classes. The Wildcat strives to be a fulltime professional newspaper giving compre- hensive coverage of univer- sity, city, state, and world topics. In addition to its reg- ular publications, the Wild- cat also put out a special Homecoming issue and a weekly arts and entertain- ment supplement entitled " Encore. " Its 30 staff mem- bers worked Sunday through Thursday. Several of the staff members held national reporting awards from the William Randolph Hearst Foundation and state awards from the Ari- zona Press Women. As a partial reward for their hard work, the staff tries to get together every payday to socialize at a local pub. 2327 WILDCAT ' CAT WILDCAT. WILDCAT WILDCAT WILDC NOT PICTURED: Diane Bliss and Laura Stone. Asst. City Editors: Ben- net Hall. Night Editor; Steve Reidy. Production Supervisor: Terri Gay. Cartoonist: Rebecca Dean and John Calhoun. Arts; Lee Kornmuller. Bruce Tennen. Sports Writers; Robin Clayton. Margaret Glass. Copy; Cindy Callahan. Alan Fischer. Paul Guernsey. David Hoye. Jack Knetz- ger. Carla Schmeider. Pat Sallen. Lisa Wrenn. Steve Williams. News Writ- ers. fi Marcie Morrisson. Arts " Encore Editor Colleen Heild. Citv Editor Tina Alvarez. Music Writer WILDCAT 23 WILDCAT ADVERTISING WILDCAT ADVERTISING Terry Bauer Business Manager The " Arizona Daily Wildcat " Advertising Staff was composed of marketing and hand work to make the newspaper profit- able and informative. Each salesperson had a designated geographically-bound territory and earned his pay totally from commission. These salespeople were professionals who gained great experience and knowledge working for " The Wildcat. " George Morley Advertising Manager WILDCAT ADVERTISING STAFF: FIRST ROW: Terry Bauer, Business Manager; Ken Pearl, Assistant Business Manager. SEC- OND ROW: Debbie Hurter, David Wood, Bill Kwait, Peter Zurn, Lucinda Weller. THIRD ROW: Neil Biskind, Dennis Morley, Craig Forte, Carl Neverman. NOT PICTURED: Patrice Phelps, Lori Treadwell, George Morley, Advertising Manager. 234 WILDCAT ADVERTISING s RT! $UG . . . WILDCAT ADVERTISING . . . WILDCAT ADVE Dennis Morley Salesperson. Terry Gay Graphics Debbie Hurter Salesperson. Patrice Phelps Salesperson. WILDCAT ADVERTISING 235 m . - __ fc- M r j- 9PORT9 9PORT9 9PORT SPOR; 238 SPORTS 8PORT9 FALL SPORTS FALL SPORTS were very exciting this year, UA ' s sec- ond in the Pac- 10. The excitement is illustrated by coverage of men ' s sports such as football, cross coun- try, water polo, and golf. Women ' s sports include volleyball, cross country, synchronized swimming, field hockey, golf and swim- ming and diving. Recapture all of the fun of FALL SPORTS in this section. FUTURE OLYMPIANS Many University athletes prepared for years to achieve the ultimate goal, a trip to the Olympics. Although the summer Olympics, slated for Mos- cow were shrouded with controversy. UA athletes keep their hopes high for a berth at the games. These Olympic hopefuls are pre- sented in this feature. Bear Down! FIESTA BOWL The FIESTA BOWL, held Christmas Day was very- special to UA sport ' s fans. The Wildcats secured a berth and were matched against the Pittsburgh Pan- thers. Wildcat fans across the country watched the nationally televised game, live from Tempe. with anticipation. The final out- come wasn ' t exactly what we had hoped for; the Pan- thers beat U A 16-10. TABLE OF CONTENT9 240 264 268 270 274 FALL 8PORT8 FUTURE OLYMPIAN8 CHEERLEADER8 FIESTA BOWL SPRING SPORTS Marcia Sagami Editor Mike Biglin Photographer Charles McCollum, Janet Ooschinsk, Melanie Marshall, Brian Williams Staff CHEERLEADERS LA CH EERLEADERS are a lively and energetic group who this year did a fine job of instilling spirit in Wildcat fans. Because of their devo- tion and dedication, they are featured in this Sports section. Whatever the out- come of the contest, UA ' s cheerleaders stirred up the emotional outcrys that kept the Wildcats going. SPRING SPORTS A change in Regions for lady Cats added to the excitement of SPRING SPORTS. Women ' s sports included basketball, gym- nastics, tennis, track and field and softball. Basket- ball, gymnastics, tennis, track and field and baseball were highlights of the men ' s sports scene. These sports provided an exciting end to the year. SPORTS 239 Football ' 80 Hit ' Em Hard Cats 1 : Cat cornerback Marcellus Greene out maneuvers a persistent Colorado State opponent. 2: Quarterback Jim Krohn looks for an open receiver while offensive guard John Wozniak blocks. 3: Quarterback Krohn goes down for a loss. (Ah come on guys quit pulling my leg!) 4: A Wildcat player takes oxygen while intensely watching the game. 240 FOOTBALL " I am going into this season more optimistically than I did last season, and not necessarily because we ' ll have a better idea of what to expect in the Pac-10 either but basically because we know much more about our own football team. We have more good people this year. " These were the words of Head Football Coach Tony Mason just before his Wildcats began their 1979 season. Arizona began their second season in the Pacific- 10 Confer- ence hoping to improve on their first year mark of 3-4 and a sixth place finish in league play. A good nucleus of lettermen returned from last year ' s squad including 14 of 22 starters. Heading that list were preseason All American candidate Cleveland Crosby, fullback Hubert Oliver, quarterback Jim Krohn and tailback Larry Heater. Team Roster Jeff Auerback Kevin Hawthorne Mike Mosley Mike Balikian Tim Haynes Tony Neely Jeff Bergsma Larry Heater Bill Nettling Harrison Blackwell Rod Helseth Hubert Oliver Mark Boggie David Hersey Pete Paulus Van Brandon Richard Hersey Glen Perkins Bill Brinkman Bob Hightower Al Pierce Donnie Butler AlHill John Ramseyer Bob Carter Brian Holland Memmo Reyes Jack Carter Tim Holmes Rick Reyes Ron Catlin Lawrence Hoover Rich Roberts Brian Christiansen Jack Houseley Mike Robinson Bob Cobb Glenn Hutchinson Chris Schultz Malcolm Colquitte Mark latarola Pat Smith Gil Compton Greg Jackson Darrell Solomon Bill Cook Bill Jensen Zach Stephaney Skip Corley Norman Katnik Fred Stephans John Crawford Dan 1 Kent Brian Stevenson Cleveland Crosby Jeff Kiewel Brian Stewart John Crowley Chris Knudsen Randy Story Guy Davis Henry Koa Mark Streeter John English Barry Kramer Gus Tucker Mike Freeman Jerry Krohn Darwin Ulmer Mark Fulcher Jim Krohn Mark Vendemia Bob Gareeb Ed Kybartas Kevin Ward Sam Giangardella Ron La Board Reggie Ware Hal Goodwin Dave Liggins Ken Whitfield Marcellus Greene Randy Linsey JeffWhitton Alfred Gross Eric Little Mike Woodford Jim Grossman Brian Maclsaac John Wozniak Gary Guiness Pete Mahoney Tony Young Reggie Hall Tom Manno Bill Zivic Drew Hardville Dale Marr Gary Harris Greg McElhannon Neal Harris Mike Meyer Randy Harris Mike Micciche Oscar Harvey David Moore FOOTBALL 241 Football ' 80 Moving Well 1: Cat flanker Tim Holmes goes for an Arizona first down while outrunning three Texas Tech Red Raiders. 2: Krohn had one of his best passing games of the season against the Raiders as he completed 17 of 35 passes. 3: It was a touchdown for Ari- zona as Hubie Oliver crossed the goal line. The Cats Colorado S school ' s his The folio Cats dazzle TtieCais apstthe lO- ' Tlefi through the whonlyn fteptjj as lost for After the EC again passin TtieCati could only their owns Followir Spartiansf cats to 38-1 Afterai Cats 30-10 242 FOOTBALL I The Cats opened their season at home against the Rams of Colorado State. A crowd of 50.323. the seventh largest in the school ' s history, watched Arizona as they ran by the Rams 33-27. The following week Mason and crew traveled to Pullman Washington for their first Pac-10 encounter of the season against Washington State. For the Cougars it was the season opener. The Cats dazzled the fans in Pullman, whipping the Cougars 22-7. The Cats returned to Tucson for their second league game against the California Golden Bears, only to lose a heartbreaker 10-7. The final blow came when a 31-yard field goal sailed through the uprights giving the Bears their three point margin with only two seconds remaining. The Wildcats lost more than the game as starting linebacker Gus Tucker broke his left leg and was lost for the season. After the painful loss to Cal the Cats stayed at home for a game against the Texas Tech Red Raiders. Krohn had one of his best passing nights of the season as he completed 17 of 35 passes. The Cats marched up and down the field on the Raiders, but could only muster up 14 points. The Raiders scored 14 points of their own ' so both teams had to settle for a 14-14 tie. Following the Red Raiders into Arizona Stadium were the Spartians from San Jose. Tailbacks Larry Heater and Richard Hersey showed the Spartians just what they were made of as they ran for a combined effort of 491 yards, while leading the Wild- cats to 38-18 victory. After a much needed week off. Arizona returned to Pac-10 action by hosting the Oregon Ducks. The Wildcats ran for 482 yard in total to subdue Oregon 24-13. Two weeks later the Cats faced the Cardinals of Stanford, for Arizona ' s 62nd homecoming game, with Rose Bowl dreams. Those dreams were smashed as the Cardinals rolled over the Cats 30- 10. 1 : Splitend Tim Haynes goes up to receive the long pass from Krohn against Texas Tech. 2: The defensive front lead by tackle Jeff Whitton makes sure the Red Raiders don ' t go any- where! Another week off gave Coach Mason and his squad more time to practice before invading the Los Angeles Coliseum for a game against the USC Trojans. The extra practice didn ' t help as the USC quarterback riddled the U of A secondary for 380 yards and a 34-7 loss for the Cats. After the loss to USC the Wildcats took on the Aztecs of San Diego state. The Cats played the game without the services of defensive tackle Mike Robinson and quarterback Jim Krohn didn ' t start due to injuries received during the USC game. Ari- zona committed eight turnovers in the contest, five pass intercep- tions and three fumbles, and lost to the Aztecs 42-10. The following week the Cats battled the Oregon State Beavers, quarterback Krohn completed 7 of 10 passes for 92 yards and Jeff Whitton had three quarterback sacks leading the Cats to a 42-18 victory. Next the Wildcats battled the rival ASU Sun Devils and with only seconds left the score was tied at 24-24. The Cats had the ball and Coach Mason elected to go for a field goal. Instead of regular Bill Zivic, freshman Brett Weber got the nod. Weber ' s first attempt went to the right, but a roughing the kicker penalty gave him another chance. This time the kick split the uprights giving Arizona a 27-24 win. The win gave Arizona a record of 6-4 and it was learned later that they had accepted a conditional bid to play in the Fiesta Bowl. The condition was the USC, Brigham Young, and Alabama all win their final games and thus go to another bowl game. The Cats sweated for a week and when it was over all three had won and the Wildcats were on their way to Tempe to play in the Christmas Classic. Charles McCollum FOOTBALL 243 Women ' s Volleyball ' 80 Set Up Another Fine Season : Kathleen Guthrie serves the ball for an ace. 2: Guthrie blocks a point. 3: Ann Livingston and Cindy Kerwin go up for the double block. Team Roster Valerie Counts Jane Grenier Mary Grupenhoff Kathleen Guthrie Cindy Kerwin Ann Livingston Rebecca Meyer Nancy Olson Debbie Stull Eileen Ryan 244 WOMEN ' S VOLLEYBALL , ' d 2 point!: IJ The Wildcat volleyball team was optimistic as they entered the 1979-80 season. Losing four members of last year ' s conference winning team to graduation, Coach Rosie Wegrich planned on relying heavily on veteran hitter blockers Ann Livingston and Becky Meyer, and returning setter Cindy Kerwin. Making their debut for the Cats were junior college transfer Jane Grenier and freshmen Eileen Ryan, Kathleen Gutherie, Beth Grupehhoff and Nancy Olson, who added strength and depth to an already solid team. The move to the Western Collegiate Athletic Association (WCAA) put the spikers in the best women ' s volleyball confer- ence in the nation. The Wildcats played against the perennial volleyball powers of USC, UCLA, and San Diego State. The women played 12 conference games and in two invitationals. Early in the season the Cats traveled to the San Diego State Invi- tational for a 20 team round-robin tournament. Later in the sea- son the spikers journeyed to Los Angeles for the UCLA Invita- tional where Coach Wegrich saw a great improvement in her team as they placed third in their pool. The team finished their season playing their rivals ASU. It was a tough season for the volleyball team, but they ' ll be back next year with a year ' s expe- rience in the WCAA. 1 : Accurate passing is the key to setting up an effective offense. Valerie Counts passes to set up the play, as Kathleen Guthrie and Eileen Ryan watch. 2: Coach Rosie Wegrich and Assistant Mercedes Gonzales assess the team ' s play. 3: Cindy Kerwin sets the ball to Jane Grenier for the perfect spike. V __ 3 VOLLEYBALL 245 Men ' s Cross Country ' 80 Running Against the Best 246 MEN ' S CROSS COUNTRY I : Junior Dirk Lakeman running well ahead of the crowd. 2: Cat runner Jeff Hess moves it home for a victory as the Wildcats took the Arizona Invitational title. 3: Senior Thorn Hunt and Lakeman discuss premeet strategies. 4: Paul Becklund comes into the finish for the Cats. 5: Lakeman running in good form. 6: Lakeman finishes to help the Cats in their 31 point win at their own Invitational. Team Roster Paul Becklund Mike Bergmann Steve Crellin Jay Daniels Joe Fernandez Jim Godbout Pat Hamilton Jeff Hess Thorn Hunt Mike Joyner Tony Kanvalin Dirk Lakeman Mark Maxwell Brian Stephenson Ken Walits Greg Wayne Kyle Wheeler Led by senior Ail-American Thorn Hunt and junior Dirk Lakeman, the 1979-80 men ' s cross-country team was one of the most promising teams in Arizona history. Also adding strength to the team were returning lettermen Paul Becklund, Pat Hamilton and Brian Stephen- son. This year ' s team introduced two highly recruited freshmen, Jeff Hess and Jim Godbout. The key to the team ' s success was dependent on the development of the younger runners. The first major meet of the season was the Aztec Invitational held in San Diego, where the Wildcats were running against University of Texas-El Paso, the 1978 NCAA Cross Country Champions; the Cats harriers finished a disappointing fourth place. Next the Cats hosted and successfully defended their Arizona Invitational title. Late in October the harriers traveled to UCLA for the Southern Pac-10 con- ference meet, as the pre-meet favorites, but the team did not perform as well as expected and finished a respectable third. On the brighter side. Thorn Hunt came in number one with a course record, bettering the late Steve Prefountaine ' s record by more than thirty seconds. On November 10th the team went to Stanford for a combined Pac-10 championship and the district 8 qualifying meet. As with the rest of the season the meet was full of disappointments. The Cats finished fourth just missing a bid to NCAA. It was the first time in four years the Wildcats did not qualify as a team t o go to the national championships but Thorn Hunt did qualify to make the trip. Hunt finished 5th overall becoming the first four-time All- American in Arizona. MEN ' S CROSS COUNTRY 247 Women ' s Cross Country On the Run Coach Dave Murray entered the 1979-80 season with a talented and experienced team of runners. The Wildcats were led by school record holders senior Joy Hansen, and sophomores Joan Hansen and Marjorie Kaput. Also returning were sophomore Krista Holmes and junior Debbie Rozak. Outstanding newcomers, which added even more strength to an already well-rounded team included freshmen Stacy Crystal and Anthea James, and sopho- more transfer Tere Wierson. Murray ' s team opened up their season with the California Berke- ley Invitational, upsetting host school Berkeley. The Hansen sisters Debra Rozak, Holmes, Kaput, and Wiersen teamed up to under- score the Bears 39 to 48. The next week the Cats ran away with the title at their own invitational, beating their competition by almost 20 points. At midseason the women were ranked fourth in the nation by Harrier Magazine. On the 27th of October the women traveled to Los Angeles for the WCAA Cross Country Champion- ship meet, and brought home their first conference championship. The next week the team journeyed to Cal-State Sacramento for the Region 8 Championship Meet, where they came in second. Their second place finish was good enough to qualify them for the AIAW National Championships in Tallahasse, Florida on November 17. 248 WOMEN ' S CROSS COUNTRY Team Roster Kathrene Castillo Barbara Cochran Stacy Crystal Dina Garcia Gretchen Guelich Joan Hansen Joy Hansen Krista Holmes Anthea James Marjorie Kaput Dale Orashen Melissa River Debra Rozak Lauri Snider Kathy Swenson Teresa Wierson 1 : Practice took a lot out of Joan Han- sen so she grabbed a ride from men ' s cross county runner Jeff Hess. 2: Cat Runner Krista Holmes gets a little wet as the team ran in rain as well as shine. 3: Freshman Stacy Crystal showing top form. 4: Tired and cold Crystal keeps on going. 5: Tere Wierson is a dedicated runner, keeping pace with the practice. 6: Joy and Joan Hansen show what it takes to become the WCAA champions. WOMEN ' S CROSS COUNTRY 249 Synchronized Swimming ' 80 Creme de la Creme : FIRST ROW: Sally Dooge. SECOND ROW: Nancy Zack, Nancy Rosengard. THIRD ROW: Judy Russo, Patty McCafferty. FOURTH ROW: Liz Ronayne, Kris Humphries. FIFTH ROW: Julie Wilks. Team Roster Tami Allen Michele Beaulieu Gerri Brandly Sally Dooge Pamela Fox Kris Humphries Tammie Kay Patty McCafferty Amy Ann Parker Liz Ronayne Nancy Rosengard Judy Russo Laurey Tecca Sue Toltzman Pamela Tryon Karen Uvodich Jill Van Dalen Julie Wilks Nancy Zack 2: Duet team Mary Ann Parker (right) and Sue Toltzman strike a dramatic pose. 3: Trio (L to R) Laurey Tecca. Karen Uvodick and Tami Allen smile for the camera. 250 SYNCHRONIZED SWIMMING For the past three years synchronized swimming coach Kathie Hawkins and her team have been within inches of becoming national champions. This past season they were more dedicated to capturing Arizona ' s first women ' s national athletic champion- ship and the second in the school ' s history. Returning swimmers included juniors Michele Beaulieu, Pam Tryon, Gerri Brandly, and sophomore Marie White. These women made up a strong nucleus of talent for the 1979-80 sea- son. Tryron was the defending AIAW solo champion, and Beau- lieu was the 78-79 figures champion, while Beaulieu, Brandly, and White were the defending trio champions. As in the past Arizona ' s main competition came from the Mid- west, the home of such teams as Michigan and Ohio State. The University of Arizona met both of these teams in competition in February. In early March, Arizona hosted the East- West Invita- tional drawing top synchronized swimming teams in the country. The women finished the season at the end of March with the AIAW nationals. 1 : Sue Toltzman. Tammy Kay. and Mary Ann Parker glide through water like swans. 2: Defending national champion Michele Beaulieu shows why she is one of the best in the country. SYNCHRONIZED SWIMMING 251 Water Polo ' 80 Pump It ! Doug Calvin Hagai Chass Phil Clark Jerry Collen Dan Diener Dan Fernitz Matt Jaeger Ed Hirsch Bob Jackson Larry Holmes Mark Horwitz Frank Klonoski Ernie Magnotti Steve Pratt Phil Prelsnik Danny Pick Alan Raineri Matt Roberts Jon-Eric Schafer Tim Shaw Ricky Solomon Bryan Smith Larry Smith Scott Stevens Jerry Sullivan Steve Wyatt Keith Yavitt 252 WATER POLO 1 : Cat Bob Jackson pumps the ball in the game against the conference winning California Golden Bears. 2: Coach Rick LaRose discusses strategy with the team during half-time. 3: Wildcat Dan Pick goes for the goal! 4: Pick outswims a determined Bear opponent. 5: Hagai Chass, Arizona ' s high scorer, successfully guards a persistant Berkeley Bear. Arizona started their second water polo season in the Pac- 10 with a good nucleus of last year ' s team returning for Coach Rick LaRose. The team competed against most of the top teams in the country. At the beginning of the season five of the top six teams in the nation were in the PAC. among them was Arizona. Look- ing at their record of 18-12 and an 0-8 conference scorecard was deceiving, because Arizona was playing the likes of USC, UCLA. Berkeley and last year ' s NCAA champions Stanford. The competition was stiff to say the least. Hagai Chass led the Cats ' polo team with 92 points with Danny Pick following with 73. Goalie Rick Solomon also had an excellent year saving 256 shots in 30 contests. The highlight of the season was the winning of the Air Force Academy Tournament, beating Utah, Orange Coast Junior College of California, Air Force and Pepperdine. " It ' s the best we played all year, " said Coach Rick LaRose " . " It was a real team effort. Everyone on the team scored at least three goals. " The team played much better than their record shows. When playing in a conference like the PAC- 10 these things are to be expected. WATER POLO 253 Field Hockey ' 80 Cats finish 5th in Region 8 Team Roster Marie Archuleta Gail Grimes Kathy Maitland Sonja Balstad Teresa Haggerty Tammy McCann Deanna Butler Linda Haytayan Susan Moore Theresa Durand Eugenia Heanney Cynthia Porter Wendy Farina Carol Hippenmeyer Kimberly Seger Renee Firle Julie Kaes Maria Sette Mary Fletcher Suzanne Kleinhans Natalie Smith Sheila Foley Ann Marie Lops Sherri Stephens Beth Francis Jennifer Lorenzini Mary Zwirko Barbara Garcia 1: Cat Carol Hippenmeyer (right) passes off to teammate Susan Moore during the Arizona Invitational in October. 2: Kim Seger watches as Gail Grimes fends off a persistant opponent. 3: Seger steals from an unknowing Long Beach player. 254 FIELD HOCKEY The women ' s field hockey team was one of two Arizona teams that opted not to join the Western Athletic Association. Competing as an independent team in the Region 8, the field hockey team decided to keep its strong affiliation with old Region 7 schools. The loss of seven seniors to graduation last year did not appear to have an adverse effect on the team ' s record. Coach Margot Hurst had a strong nucleus of returning players, including All Conference left wing Susie Moore, and senior Captain Terry Haggerty. Newcomers Tammy McCann, Linda Haytayan and. Renee Firle added more depth to the team. Coach Hurst ' s team started out the season with a trip to Utah where they com- piled a 3-0-1 record, beating BYU and Colorado College while tying Denver. In early October, the field hockey team unsuccessfully took on CSU-Long Beach and tied Berkeley. Later that month they came back to tie Colorado and beat both Colorado State, and Northern Colorado. In late October the University hosted the Arizona Invitational, a six team round-robin tournament, where the Cats upset 4th ranked CSU-Long Beach. On the 27th of October the women traveled to the Berkeley Invitational where they took sixth place. In November it was crucial for the team to win to play in the AIAW nationals, but unfortunately the Cats just missed a bid to the tournament, failing to make the top four in the region. The Cats finished the season with a respectable 5th place finish. I : Moore grabs a steal from the opposition. 2: The defense had to work hard to keep the other team from scoring. 3: Grimes tries to stop the shot. FIELD HOCKEY 255 Men ' s Golf ' 80 Full Swing 256 MEN ' S GOLF The Wildcat golf team was young but had talent. Of the returning players only two, John Asworth and Mike Cunning, were members of the Pac 10 squad. The 1980 squad had outstanding depth and ability. Along with Asworth and Cunning were five other members of last year ' s team. Included in that list were Kevin Jones, Joel Peattie, Kim Brock, and Mike Hultquist. Hit hard by graduation the Cats had an excellent recruiting year. Heading the list of top recruits were Craig Davis, and Rick Reilly, considered by many the two best prospects out of California. Also playing for the Wildcats were Brett Stuart, Dean Johnson, Clark Colville, Stuart Stroud, and Paul Stuart. Other newcomers that came to Arizona from the jun- ior college ranks were Mike Hammermeister, Dale Faulkner and John Russell. All three came to the Uni- versity with excellent credentials. 1 : Mike Cunning drives his shot down the fairway. 2: Cat Clark Col- ville chips one on to the green. 3: John Russell practices while Coach La Rose gives some advice. 4: Rick Rielly tees off for the Wildcats. 5: Kevin Jones drives down the fairway. 6: Brett Stuart gets off to a great start for Arizona. John Asworth Kim Brock Clark Colville Mike Cunning Craig Davis Dale Faulkner Mike Hammermeister Mike Hultquist Team Roster Dean Johnson Kevin Jones Joel Peattie Rick Rielly John Russell Paul Stewart Stuart Stroud Brett Stuart MEN ' S GOLF 257 I Women ' s Golf ' 80 Par for Season At the beginning of the season Coach JoAnne Lusk ' s team was ranked 1 1th in the country. The lady Cats were experi- enced as well as talented in the 1979-80 season. Returning for Arizona was the five woman squad that took fourth place at nationals last year, including senior Ail-American Chris John- son, and defending AIAW Region 7 Champion Susie Berdoy. Also adding strength to the team was freshman Nancy Tomich. Starting off the season at the Dick McGuire Invitational in Albuquerque, New Mexico, the Cats finished a disappointing 10th with Tomich as Arizona ' s top finisher. Early in October the women traveled to the Nancy Lopez Invitational, in Tulsa, Oklahoma, to compete against teams from all over the coun- try, including Southern Methodist University, the defending national champion, and 14 of the nation ' s top teams. Arizona finished third while Cat All- American Chris Johnson also came in third with 231. The tournament was one of the tough- est matches on the Wildcat schedule. Late in November the Cats traveled to Palo Alto for the Stanford Invitational where Cat Chris Johnson was the top finisher again and the women came home with a fourth place finish. Late in February the Wildcats hosted the Arizona Invitational attracting some good teams. In late spring the women finished up their season with the WCAA Championships in Los Angeles, and the National Championship held in Albuquerque. 1: Freshman Cat golfer Nancy Benedict lines up for a drive. 2: Nancy Tomich shows her winning form. 3: Practice is the only way to improve the game. Tomich practices her driving with the rest of the team. ?-. 258 WOMEN ' S GOLF 1: Coach Joanne Lusk assesses the situation with Chris Johnson. 2: Johnson putts for a birdie. 3: Laurie practices her putting. Nancy Benedict Susie Berdoy Ingnd Cheriton Kathleen DeBroux Heather Drew Christa Johnson Sue Kusche Laurie Reichenbach Joni Rhude Suzy Schultz Lisa Smith Nancy Tomich Cindy Treadwell WOMEN ' S GOLF 259 Men ' s swimming and diving ' 80 Arizona ' s best ever! Team Roster Glen Aikin Sean Baily Eric Boos Casey Converse Davitt Cunningham John Fenske Mike Hansen J im Harris Tom Henika Steve Hodges Robert Jackson Greg Jagenburg Brian James Jim Kramer Karl Lohmann Glenn Patching Mark Ready Stephen Ruffner Matthew Shake Timothy Shaw David Smith Jeff Stuart Curt Summers Richard Supple Brian Thompson Douglas Towne Steven Wyatt Keith Yavitt 260 MEN ' S SWIMMING AND DIVING " Our goal is to do well in the NCAA ' s, and hope- fully finish in the top five. " This was the objective of Arizona swim coach Dick Jochums before entering the 1979-80 season. Arizona looked to be a national contender as the Wildcats had a strong nucleus of swimmers and divers competing this season. After red shirting last season, swimmers Tim Shaw, Greg Jagenburg, Bob Jackson, and Glenn Patching who followed Jochums here from Long Beach State, provided Arizona with key wins during the season. Also swimming for the Wildcats after sitting out a year was Casey Converse who added strength to the team. Top returnees from last year ' s squad included Pac-10 champion Steve Wyatt, Brian James, Rick Supple, Glenn Aikins, and Sean Baily. Jochums also had the talents of blue chip recruits, sprinter Davitt Cunningham, distance man Doug Towne, butterflyer Jeff Stuart, and breaststroker Steve Reffner. Coach Jochums felt dual meets were indicators to see how well his swimmers were progressing, but believed their importance was minimal, and had his team concentrate on major invitationals. 1: Diver Curt Summers executes a perfect dive. 2: Bob Jackson strokes to another Wildcat win. 3: An Arizona swimmer is off to an excellent start as the Cats ran over San Diego in an early season meet. 4: Diver Curt Summers concentrates on a perfect execution of his next dive. MEN ' S SWIMMING AND DIVING 261 Women ' s swimming and diving ' 80 A Splashing Season Team Roster Julie Backes Mary Davis Diane DeMont Susan Doberneck Nancy Erickson Kathy Fitzgerald Meg Gerken Huntley Guelich Kelley Harris Nancy Hennessey Ellen Hickey Kathy Kirk Beth Lutz Abbe Masel Lisa McLaughlin Michele Mitchell Laura Nowland Toni Penhasi Cathy Sheehan Ann Urich Carol Wagner Susan Wheatley Linda Wood 1 1 : Senior Meg Gerken races toward the finish as the Cats won their first meet of the season against San Diego. 2: Breast- stroker Toni Penhasi brings it home for another UA win. 3: Freshman Diane Demont was one of Arizona ' s new recruits in 1980. 4: An Arizona swimmer gets off on to a great start. 5: Ail-American Carol Wagner qualifies for nationals with this dive. 262 WOMEN ' S SWIMMING AND DIVING The women swimmers and divers of Arizona were dedi- cated and talented this year. Six All-Americans returned for interim coach Maggie Stevens and diving coach Win Young. Swimmers Beth Lutz and sophomore Cathy Shee- han head that list of six with juniors Linda Wood and Susan Wheatley and sophomore Nancy Hennessey also returning. Joining the swimmers was All- American diver Carol Wagner. Also adding strength to the team were freshmen swimmers Diane Demont and Nancy Erickson and divers Deborah Dickson, Laurie Nowland and Michele Mitchell. The Wildcat swimmers and divers were competing for the first time in the WCAA and the Region 8. but Coach Stevens expected her team to fare well against the very tough competition in both the dual meets and invitationals. The Cats competed in the New Mexico Invitational in mid-November and hosted the 5th annual Arizona Invita- tional on the 14th and 15th of February. The women ended their season with the WCAA conference championships at the end of February, and the AIAW Championships in Las Vegas in the middle of March. WOMEN ' S SWIMMING AND DIVING 263 Moscow: Here We Come! The Olympic games take place every four years and only a few very talented athletes will be selected to represent their country. It is the ultimate dream of every athlete to go to the Olympics. In July, 1980, the games are to take place in Moscow, Russia. They will last from July 19 to August 3. It is to be the sports extravaganza of the year. Trials have taken place in the United States throughout the year, but they were normally by invitation only. There are 15 athletes at the University who were named by their coaches as " Olympic hopefuls, " out of these 15 students there are 13 men and two women who have a shot at the gold. Some have been there before; but for others it will be a first. However they go, the final outcome, we wish these young ath- letes: Vsyevo khoroshyevo! M O S c w RON DAVIS ANAHEIM, CA JUNIOR, PSYCHOLOGY BASKETBALL, FORWARD 6 ' 6 ' 2 " 205 Snowden ' s comments on Ron are that he is a " sound, unselfish multi-faceted forward, " and that he possesses overall offensive and defensive skills. Ron was selected as the Junior College Player of the Year in California for the 1978-79 season. JOE NEHLS HINSDALE, IL SENIOR ACCOUNTING BASKETBALL, GUARD 6 ' 4 " 180 The top scoring guard in the Pac- 10 last year, Joe would consider it " a thrill and a honor, " to partici- pate in the ' 80 Games. Last year he was invited to tryout for the Pan American Games. Snowden considers Joe one of the premier shooters in the country. slower lent Oh FRANK SMITH GARY, IN FRESHMAN, BUSINESS BASKETBALL, FORWARD 6 ' 10 " 170 The native Indianan has just fin- ished with his first season with the U of A basketball team. Frank possesses fine quickness and good overall qualities that it takes to become a member of the Olympic team. His ma This ; Tracks 264 FEATURES JOHN SMITH SAN FRANCISCO, CA JUNIOR, AGRICULTURAL ECONOMICS BASKETBALL GUARD 6 ' 4 " 170 According to Coach Snowden, the 6-4 junior " possesses tremendous quickness and is an outstanding outside shooter. " John has the potential of becoming an excel- lent Olympic Prospect. SS ' AID JAMES FRAZIER LOS ANGELES, CA JUNIOR, ACCOUNTING TRACK FIELD HIGH JUMP PERSONAL BEST: 7 ' 5 ' z " His main objective this year is to go to Moscow in July. This was the reason he red-shirted the 79-80 U of A Track season. He spent the year in training to prepare himself for the trials in June and the Games in July. LEON WOOD SANTA MONICA, CA FRESHMAN, RADIO AND TV BASKETBALL GUARD 6 ' VA " 175 Leon holds the career scoring marks for the history of the California Interscholastic Federation. The young freshman, a multi-talented guard from California, may have only one season ' s experience behind him, but may prove to be an excellent candidate to go to Moscow in July. ANTHONY JONES SAN JOSEPH, TRINIDAD JUNIOR, REGIONAL DEVELOPMENT TRACK FIELD LONG JUMP PERSONAL BEST: 24 ' lltt " Anthony will be representing the country of Trinidad. Last year, Anthony was hampered by a pulled hamstr- . ing and did not reach his full potential, but this year the Olympics are an importantpart of his schedule. A TI ID cc THOM HUNT SAN DIEGO, CA SENIOR FINE ARTS TRACK AND FIELD STEEPLECHASE Hunt is the only Wildcat in history to become an All-American four years straight. He is one of Arizona ' s finest runners, and has an excellent chance to go to the Moscow games in July. TERE WIERSON PORTLAND, OR FRESHMAN LIBERAL ARTS TRACK AND FIELD INTERMEDIATE HURDLES Wierson is a transfer student from Iowa State where she was also on the cross-country team. Tere is an excel- lent runner and has a good future ahead of her. The Olympics do not look likely as Wierson sat out this season with back trouble. BBBH CATHY SHEEHAN CALGARY, CANADA SOPHOMORE LIBERAL ARTS SWIMMING BACK STROKE Cathy Sheehan will be representing her homeland of Canada in Mos- cow. As a swimmer. Sheehan is one of Arizona ' s most consistent win- ners. An All-American last year, Sheehan expects to swim the back- stroke. 266 FUTURE OLYMPIANS BOB JACKSON SAN JOSE, CA SENIOR BUSINESS SWIMMING Although Bob has been to the Olympics before it has been his goal to make the 1980 Olympic team for the past three years. This will be his last year of competition and he would like to end it on an Olympic note. Jackson will be swimming the 100-and 200-meter backstroke and as well as a leg in the 400 medley relay. - ' : : IT. ..- GLENN PATCHING BRISBANA ' AUSTRALIA SOPHOMORE FINANCE SWIMMING Since the games in Montreal the Moscow Olympics have been his goal. Glenn will be representing his home coun- try of Australia in the 100-and 200-backstroke and the 100-and 200-meter freestyle. This will not be the last year of competition for Glenn: he plans to come back and swim a few more years at Arizona. GREG JAGENBURG GLEN HEAD, NY SENIOR THEATER ARTS SWIMMING I The 1980 Olympic games mean a lot to this young man as he missed his shot at making the 1976 team due to ill- ness. This too will be Greg ' s last year of competitive swimming. Jagenburg will try for a bid on the team in the 100-and 200-meter butterfly and 400 meter medly relay. TIM SHAW LONG BEACH, CA SENIOR PSYCOLOGY SWIMMING i r ; Tim was there in 1976 and he came out a winner: he came out of the pool with a silver medal. Shaw will be ending his competitive swimming career after the 1980 Olympics. Tim will be trying for a place on the team in the 200-and 400-meter freestyle, and the 200-meter backstroke. 10th in the Nationand Still Climbing The UA cheerleaders had what it took when it came to energy. They were spunky, talented and very serious about their work. The Wildcat cheerleaders were rated 10th nationally by the International Cheerleading Foundation, an affiliate of the NCAA. Their spirit and imagination was evident as they lead student cheering at games. As an extension of the student body, the cheerleaders did not see themselves strictly as performers but also as entertainers. The idea was to capture student interest and encourage them to participate throughout the game. Cheerleading at UA was strictly voluntary. Open trials were held in the fall and the spring to recruit new members. These tri- als were well attended by men and women with varying degrees of experience. Outside judges rated each person and decided on the winners. The eight women and eight men on this year ' s squad knew that cheering is not only yelling " rah, rah " and jumping up and down in one place. To be good and to be at the top, required time as well as physical and mental preparation. They spent as much as 16 hours a week practicing, and many partners spent additional hours working together. All of this practice was necessary to insure exact moves and precise timing. V-? ' i L When the Wildcats were winning it took little effort to rally the fans, but when the odds were against them, fans lost inter- est quickly and raising cheers was close to impossible. The cheerleaders tried to incite students to participate by either clapping or repeating the words to chants. Local T.V. stations further exposed the cheerleaders in spe- cial features and commercials. The position of the cheerlead- ing squad was open to scrutiny as they often took part in the area of public relations. Being in the public eye, the cheerlead- ers made an effort to be personable ' , approachable and posi- tive. Although it seems like a lot of work, there are benefits to being a cheerleader. The squad had the opportunity to travel, in-state students got a tuition deferment, and lasting friend- ships were made. The majority of the squad were cheerleaders in high school, but they also attribute school identity, meeting others with a common interest, building friendships and the fun of Cheerleading to their continued interest. Cheerleading was a lot of hard work, but the squad also enjoyed it ' s rewards. Enthusiasm was sometimes low in the stands but the cheerleaders never seemed to quit. GO GET ' EM! 268 FEATURES The Wildcat Club The Wildcat Club was a spinoff for the Towncats who were an organiza- tion outside the University athletic department. In 1971, under Athletic Director Dick Clausen, the Wildcat Club was formed as a part of the Uni- versity of Arizona Athletic Depart- ment. The main function of the Wildcat Club is to provide the financial means by which outstanding athletes can be attracted to the University. There are approximately 2300 mem- bers currently active in the club. Not everyone is a University alumni either. Many are businessmen or just Wildcat fans, 90% of whom are from the Tuc- son area. There are many benefits to being a part of the Wildcat Club, this is one of the reasons that people become a part of the organization. But the main rea- son is that they want to be a direct part of a quality athletic program at the University of Arizona. The extra bene- fits to being a member include pro- grams not open to the general public such as special seating at football and basketball games, meetings with the coaches and admissions and passes to otherwise closed practices. The Wildcat club offers travel accommodations for selected away games, as the Wildcat Club provides support for the Cats on the road. Most of the funds contributed to the ath- letic department by Wildcat club mem- bers are budgeted through the Athletic Director. The Wildcat Club has no control over the money. Many times their contributions are not in the form of money but in the form of gifts such as planes for recruiting trips. These gifts are for the specific purpose of scholarships and recruiting. It is the goal of the Wildcat Club to cover the total bill in the phase of recruiting and scholarships for the University of Ari- zona ' s Athletic Department. 1 . New Track Until this year both the men ' s and women ' s track and field teams were running their meets and practices on Arizona Stadium ' s track. The old track was too narrow in the backstretch and as hard as the city streets. So after years of waiting, the Cats finally got their new track facilities. Just less than 1.5 miles from McKale center, is the 22-acre Rincon Vista property on which the new track was planned. This area is located just east of Plummer Avenue between 15th street and Winsett Boulevard. The plans were made for a lighted nine lane, 400-meter track complex with permanent cement seating that will hold approximately 3000 specta- tors. The facility cost was close to S600.000 and that was almost $300.000 less than it would have cost if the Uni- versity tried to upgrade the old track in the stadium. The funds came from the Athletic Department budget, and the money raised through a jog-a-thon held in the spring of 1978. Work on the new track started in the fall of ' 79 and hopefully will be com- pleted by April of ' 80. The administra- tion had future plans for the complex, including using the land for intramural softball, football, and soccer fields, and even a jogging track with an exercise station. These additions would be added sometime in the future. The new facility will be as good as the rest of the facilities in the Pac-10 according to Head Track Coach Willie Williams. . The new track was also a big plus for the recruiting program. The old track was a negative factor in recruiting ath- letes for the Arizona track program, but the new track will make Williams job a little easier. Women ' s athletic director Mary Roby was very excited about the new addition to the sports complex at the University. The women ' s track pro- gram is building now and the new track will be a great advantage to what the school has to offer. " I ' ve always felt that it would be good for both the football and track programs to get the track out of the sta- dium and in their separate facility, " stated Athletic Director Dave Strack. Arizona ' s track and field program now has a facility that represents the quality of talent this school has. Now the team members know they have the best training facility possible. WILDCAT CLUB NEW TRACK 269 Post Season Play ' 80 Cats Take Trip to Fiesta Bowl The Arizona Wildcats and Pitts- burgh Panthers were not playing for the national title in the Fiesta Bowl which was played on Christmas day. But the way these two teams played you would have never been able to tell. The tenth ranked Panthers needed three long range field goals from kicker Mark Shubert to deny the Cats their upset. The 16-10 final score upped the Pitt record to 1 1-1, as Arizona finished their season at 6-5. A national television audience watched an excellent performance put forth by the Arizona defense as they shut down the Panthers and highly trouted quarterback Dan Marino. The Panthers could only muster 299 yards in total offense for the game. The Wildcat offense on the other hand broke through the nationally ranked Pitt defense for 317 yards. That is 104 more than Pitt usually gives up. The Cats moved the ball well against the Panthers, but Arizona couldn ' t pull any of the big plays they needed to win. That was until fullback Hubert Oli- ver took what looked to bejust another pitch leading to a sweep, but as Oliver got to the sidelines he pulled up and fired a strike to streaking split-end Pee Wee Jackson. Jackson caught the ball and fell for- ward to the one yard line. On the very next play Oliver carried the ball over for a touchdown. The Wildcats had a chance to pull the game out, but a pass from quarter- back Jim Krohn intended for Jackson was intercepted with only 58 seconds left on the clock. The Panthers, who were lucky to get out of Tempe with their lives, just ran out the clock and took a Fiesta Bowl victory back to the city of champions. 270 FIESTA BOWL 1 . .-:.::::: tavOfa ::.:- Oilkw] --: ::-. [Sari An The halfback pass was not the only trick Coach Tony Mason used. A fake punt was used in which reserve safety Tony Neely took the snap from center and set off to make the seven yards needed to get the first down. This almost became a big play for the Cats except that Neely only got 6 ' 2 yards and Pitt took over the ball. Other major turning point in the game came when tailback Larry Heater smashed into the Pitt line on a fourth and two call. Heater could only man- age one yard and the Panthers got the ball again. Another scoring attempt by the Cats failed when a Jim Krohn pass bounced off the hands of Tim Holmes after an apparent touchdown was in sight. The whole day seemed to go that way for the Cats, for whom it seemed victory was just out of reach. The game did prove one thing though and that was that Arizona will be a team to be reckoned with in the years to come. copy by Charles McColIum Photos by Kim Christopher Gregory FIESTA BOWL 271 Women ' s Athletics Changing Conference It was the fall of 1978 when Arizona was first asked to join the Western Colliegate Athletic Association (WCAA) but due to prior commitments the Cats did not join until the fall of 1979. Arizona is now a part of the most prestigious women ' s con- ference in the nation. In the conference are athletic powers such as UCLA and USC. Other strong schools in the confer- ence include California State-Long Beach, California State- Fullerton, San Diego State University and interstate rival Ari- zona State. Before Arizona belonged to the Region 7 Intermountain division, but along with the change in conference came a change in regions. Now the Wildcats belong to Region 8 and competes with most of the California schools for bids to nationals. All the women ' s teams were affected by the changes, some more than others. Unlike the Intermountain region the WCAA did not hold conference championships for sports such as field hockey, and synchronized swimming. In all other areas the teams that Arizona encountered were of the highest calibler. . Barb Garcia Softball " The change in conferences will be a big asset to our recruiting program. " m , HP. Janet Goshincski Basketball " The first years, are going to be tough, but our program is still in its building years. But soon our program will be able to compete on the same level of competition as the rest of the league. " 272 REGION CHANGE Rosie Wegrich Coach: Volleyball. " The WCAA is the toughest conference in the country. This is a young team we have this year. Last year we won the Intermountain Regional , this year we came second to the last. " ' M ' I I ;, , Joy Hanson Runner: Cross-country, and Track. ' - ' Quality of competition is higher, and joining the new conference will make it easier on the athletes as far as traveling is concerned. " Joanne Lusk Coach: Golf. " The WCAA is developing a strong golf conference. Arizona will bring strength to the new conference. " REGION CHANGE 273 Wrestling ' 80 Pin Down More Wins The University of Arizona opened their wrestling season as the two-time defending champion of the State AAU Freestyle Championships. The Cats again traveled to Tempe to defend their title. The rest of their 1980 schedule looked tough as the Cats took on some of the wrestling powers of the country. At the end of November the Wildcats hosted the Arizona Invitational which many of the country ' s top teams entered. In December the team traveled to Mexico-Oatepec to wrestle during the winter break. Early in January the Cats went to the Hall of Fame Clas- sic in Tempe, and later that month traveled to the San Francisco State tournament. In late March the Cats hosted the Pac-10 championships at McKale Center. Coach Bill Nelson looked forward to a fine year as he had Dave Musselman back. Musselman was a Pac-10 champion at 167 pounds. Also back was John Luna who finished second in last year ' s tourney. This year ' s recruits came in with some very impressive qualifi- cations. The team saw the likes of Chris Coffing, brother to Tom Coffing. Tom decided to reshirt this year. Chris Coffing came to the UA as a World Elite Champion and a two-time Ohio state champion at 150 pounds. Another new face was that of Ron Weaver, from Salem, Oregon. Weaver is the U.S. Wrestling Fed- eration 190-pound champion. Also new was Erminio DeAngelis, from Spencerville, New York, who was the 1978 junior college champion at 1 18 pounds. 1: Mark Harwood is overpowered by Cat Bob Moore. 2: Moore prepares quick strategy. 274 WRESTLING 1 : Dave Musselman practices his technique on Assistant Coach Dave Riggs. 2: Chris Coffing takes down brother Tom in practice. 3: During a practice session Mark Harwood is forced off balance by Cat wrestler Bob Moore. Team Roster Chris Coffing Tom Coffing Erminio DeAnglis Mike Fartin Keith Foxx Phil Gevock Scott Govig Pete Hanley Cedrie Jackson John Luna Mario Martinez Roy Mathews Pat McCaffery Mike McCahan Bob Moore Dave Musselman Bruce Nelson Dave Osmun Ron Parter Pablo Ramirez Mike Romero Steve Rosenstein Dave Simons Curry Stoker John Stutzman Jack Ward Kerry Willing Ron Weaver Barry Young WRESTLING 275 Men ' s Basketball ' 80 Young but very Talented " Going into the 1979-80 season, we ' re certainly opti- mistic . . . but cautiously so. " " We won ' t be able to surprise anyone this year, that ' s for sure, " were the words of Wildcat Basketball Coach Fred Snowden at the beginning of the 1979-80 season. Coach Snowden ' s 15 man squad was made up of one senior, four juniors, seven sophomores and three fresh- men. A talented bunch, to be sure, but also very young. The only starter not returning to the team from last year is fourth place Pac-10 finishers was Larry Demic. Demic was sorely missed. Filling his shoes was a diffi- cult assignment for Snowden to make. With ten of his top eleven back and with what was to be considered one of Snowden ' s top recruiting years, the coach had an impressive group of young men to work with. Back for Coach Snowden was lone senior Joe Nehls, the top returning scorer in the Pac-10. The 6 ' -4 " guard ' s improved defensive play was a great asset to the team as was his tremendous shooting ability. Also back directing the Wildcats was 5 ' - 10 " point guard Russell Brown. Brown continued to dazzle the McKale fans with his fantastic passes and extraordinary ball handling. Performing for the first time in McKale area was jun- ior college transfer Ron Davis. The 6 ' -6 ' 2 " forward started out the season a bit slow but by the time confer- ence games got underway Davis had found success. Coming back after red shirting last season was junior Robbie Dosty. The 6 ' -5 " forward helped the Cats through some very rough games. Another junior also returned for Coach Snowden. 6 ' - 4 " guard John Smith was back to add his lightning quick speed to the team. The junior came through with clutch performances again this year as he has in the past. Returning sophomore John Belobraydic had many fine performances early in the season. The 6 ' -7 " forward had to step into the shoes of the center as both George Hawthorne and Davis Mosebar did not play due to ill- ness and injury, respectively. I : Junior point guard Russell Brown and center George Hawthorne helped the Cats battle the Idaho State Bengals. 2: Senior Joe Nehls drives toward the hoop for a sure two points. The Wildcats beat Idaho State. 276 MEN ' S BASKETBALL m Team Roster John Belobraydic Russell Brown Ron Davis Ray Donnelly Robbie Dosty George Hawthorne John Hutcherson Donald Mellon Charles Miller David Mosebar JoeNehls John Smith Frank Smith Leon Wood Michael Zeno 1: Sophomore John Belobraydic (55) and Freshman Frank Smith (31) guard for the Wildcats against an awesome Athletes in Action team. 2: Junior Ron Davis (15) controls the jump as guards junior John Smith (14) and sen- ior Joe Nehls look on. The Cats still lost to AIA 68-62. 3: John Smith (14) drives toward the hoop past an AIA opponent. MEN ' S BASKETBALL 277 Men ' s Basketball ' 80 The Mid-season Blues 1: Sophomore George Hawt- horne (33) looks to pass against a tough Idaho State defense. 2: Freshman David Mosebar (30) follows his shot closely against the ASU Sun Devils. The Cats lost that one 97-72. 3: Ray Donnelly. David Mosebar, Ron Davis, Charles Miller, and Donald Mellon all look on with intensity as the Cats won their game against Idaho State 89- 83. 4: Freshman wonder Frank Smith (31) tips one in for two points against the WSU Cou- gars. The Wildcats lost that night 59-57. 5: Coach Fred Snowden discusses team strat- egy with his men. 6: Junior Russell Brown (10) guards a tough Oregon State Beaver in a close game where the Cats lost 77-72. 278 MEN ' S BASKETBALL Also returning for his sophomore year with Coach Snowden was 6-6 forward Ray Donnelly. Donnelly showed not only his talent on the court, but also his enthusiasm. Illness hampered most of the early season play of sophomore George Hawthorne. The 6-10 center was hit hard by a virus that kept him from reaching his full potential this season. A 6-5 forward in his sophomore year, John Hutcherson sat out all of the season due to a knee injury that required surgery before the season began. It was apparent that Hutch may not play again after it was found to be more serious than expected. Also back for the Wildcats was 6-5 forward Donald Mellon. Mellon started a tough game against Oregon State, only to sprain his ankle. Charles Miller was also back in McKale to play ball for the Wildcats. The 6-8 forward lent his hand for tough defensive play action for the Cats. Big man sophomore Micheal Zeno was to see more action this year. The 6-10 forward came into the game ready to give his all. 6-10 and awesome was freshman David Mosebar, who came off an early season injury to battle with the Cats. Arizona will also be seeing lots more of the young man in the future. The surprise of this year ' s team had to be 6-10 forward Frank Smith. The lanky freshman lead the team in rebounds by mid-season and was one of the teams most consistent players. Freshman Leon Wood from Santa Monica saw limited play this season but the coach is bringing him along slowly. The fans will be seeing more of this young man in the future also. Women ' s Basketball ' 80 Improving with Time 1: Junior Janet Gosehinski goes up for thejumpball against a tough University of Washington team. The Cats lost the game 67-56. 2: Freshman recruit Heidi Olson gets in good position for the offensive rebound. 3: Sophomore Jill Longa- necker looks to pass to an open teammate. Arizona women athletes, following in the footsteps of the men, switched conferences this year. The women Wildcat basketball team moved from a relatively weak Inter-Mountain Conference to the highly competitive and respected Western Collegiate Ath- letic Association (WCAA). The women were ready for the chal- lenge when the season opened. Maturity was the major factor changing the Cats and their per- formance from last year. Last year ' s team consisted of mostly freshmen, had grown in depth and experience. This year ' s squad was led by senior guard Sarah Buxton and junior center forward Janet Gosehinski. The six sophomores saw most of the playing time and quickly showed their improvement. Freshmen con- sisted of recruit Heidi Olson, the tallest Wildcat at 6 ' 5 " , and walk-on Ruth Klemmons. Third year coach Lori Woodman welcomed the change of conferences. The Wildcats went into the season wanting to prove they could compete against some of the top teams in the nation. Coach Woodman, assisted by Pat Void, prepared the team through preseason weight-training and conditioning, individual moves and basic fundamentals. The Wildcats used their twelve pre-conference games to cor- rect and learn from their mistakes. Bit by bit the team improved to the point that they were ready for their first taste of WCAA competition. Intensity, a lacking ingredient in prior Wildcats seasons, was an important addition this year. This intensity cou- pled with the individual talent, proved to be the key for the women. With senior Buxton being the only Cat not returning next year, the future is beginning to look bright for the Arizona basketball fans. Copy by Janet Gosehinski 280 WOMEN ' S BASKETBALL Team Roster Sarah Buxton Chris Caliway Sue Darling Penny Gilbert Janet Goschinski Ruth Lemens Jill Longanecker Anne McFadden Heidi Olsen Charlotte Smith Kris Stewart I: Sophomore Chris Caliway bat- tles the defensive boards against the University of Washington Huskies. 2: Sarah Buxton. the only senior on the team, goes for the ball. 3: Guard Buxton moves the ball down the court against an aggressive Huskie team. WOMEN ' S BASKETBALL 281 Men ' s Gymnastics ' 80 Strength and style Team Roster Ruston Agte Patrick Coppen Mike Davis Gino Del Frate Frank Greene Eric Hannum George Herget Michael Higley Bob Holeman Robert Jensen Richard Allan Johns Mark Jones Mark Jones Tom Ladman Fritz Laos Scott E. Laos Peter Mcknight Douglas Marshall Stephen Martin James Monier Donald Myers Craig Nickell Andrew Pacho John Powell Vince Rice Douglas Thompson Frank Thompson is Rusty A, lor tog T ikpota Copprashc 282 MEN ' S GYMNASTICS 1 : Sophomore Frank Thompson executes strength and style for his floor exercise routine. 2: High- bar special- ist Rusty Agte provided the Cats with the performance needed to do well this season. 3: All-Around competi- tor Doug Thompson performs a difficult move on the still rings for a high score. 4: Frank Thompson shows the perfect form that it takes to be a winner. 5: Chaulking up, an essential part of gymnastics. 6: Senior Pat Coppen shows the flexibility it takes to be an Arizona gymnast with his splits. The 1979-80 men ' s gymnastics team was labeled " The best team in Arizona ' s history " by Coach Dave Josserand. With Arizona ' s strong team returning for Coach Josserand, the team was expected to finish in the top 10 in the nation for the first time since 1968. Returning Cat all-around men, such as, seniors Steve Martin and Pat Coppen, junior Doug Thompson and sophomore Frank Thompson made up the strong nucleus for which the team owed much of its success. In addition to the strong all-arounders, event specialists, Rusty Agte (high bar), Don Meyers (floor, vaulting, still rings), Tom Ladman (pommel horse), Frank Greene (still rings) and Bob Jensen (floo r, vaulting) provided the team with the additional strength that was nec- essary to have a successful season. The 1979-80 gymnastics team provided the tal- ent, desire and work needed to regain Arizona ' s strong tradition of powerful and exciting gymnas- tics. With the loss of only five seniors at the close of the 1979-80 season, next year appears to have the potential for an equally successful season for Arizona men ' s gymnastics. MEN ' S GYMNASTICS 283 Women ' s Gymnastics ' 80 Elegance and Beauty The 1979-80 University of Arizona women ' s gymnastic team was strong both in ability and depth. Leading the team for their first WCAA season was freshman Nancy Altmann. Altmann provided exciting performances in all events. Returning to Coach Cheryl Hill ' s team were seniors Linda Shannon, Arizona ' s sole representative at last year ' s AIAW national meet, and Karen Christensen who placed eighth on the balance beam at last year ' s AIAW Region 7 meet . Also back for the Cats were Denise Antolik, D ' Ann O ' Bannon and Susie Jensen. Diana Boyar returned to the team in January after a preseason injury that kept her from practicing early in the year. Coming to the team fresh from high school was Marie Schweitzer who added even more strength to the Wild- cat team. Some of the strongest performances turned in were from specialists Patty Holm on vaulting and uneven parallel bars, Kris Rea in vaulting and floor exercise and Sue Stockslader on the uneven parallel bars and balance beam. The change in regions put the Wildcats into one of the top gymnastic ' s regions in the country. The women competed against California Fullerton, last year ' s National Champions, and gymnastics powers USC and UCLA. This year ' s squad traveled to the Wolfe Cup Competition held in Salt Lake City, the UCLA Invitational and the Southwestern Classic hosted by Arizona State University. The women had the potential and the desire to be one of the top teams in the nation; they were willing to work long hours to prepare themselves for the task, and their efforts were rewarded. 1: Returning gymnast D ' Ann O ' Bannon strikes a dramatic pose in her floor exercise routine. 2: Freshman Nancy Altmann works on her beam routine to provide the team with good performances. 3: All around competitor Susie Jen- sen holds a difficult pose on the balance beam. 4: Jensen concen- trates on her form while perform- ing her uneven parallel bars rou- tine. 5: Senior Linda Shannon shows her winning form on the uneven parallel bars. 284 WOMEN ' S GYMNASTICS Team Roster Nancy Altmann Denise Antolik Diana Boyar Karen Christensen Pam Hastings Patty Holm Susie Jensen Dana Middleton D ' Ann O ' Bannon Kris Rea Maria Schweitzer Linda Shannon Sue Stockslader WOMEN ' S GYMNASTICS 285 Men ' s Tennis ' 80 I Experienced, Talented, and Young I: Andy Gordon rallies with an opponent. 2: Bill Moss concentrates on his backhand. 3: Gordon practices his ground strokes. 4: Tim Marcin is ready to return the serve. 5: Steve Multin returns his opponents shot. Team Roster Seth Bowen Tim Marcin Ralph Bucher Andy Gordon Doug Hamilton Whitney Kraft Tim Lane Andis I .utors Kevin McClintic Doug Marsh Spencer Merinoff Ben Miller Steve Mutlin Mark Reed Ted Staren Entering their sophomore year in the Pac-10, Arizona men ' s tennis team had a challenge ahead of them. The Wildcats were playing perennial tennis powers such as USC, UCLA, and Stan- ford, both away and on their home turf. Also on the schedule were Cal-Berkely, Pepperdine, Cal-Irvine, San Diego, and San Diego State. Although team was young they had talent and experience. Heading the list of returnees was Andy Gordon. Gordon, a soph- omore, had a good record last year with wins over several top- ranked collegians. Also returning was Tim Marcin, who is a good singles player but excells in doubles. Starting his freshman year at Arizona was Kevin McClintic from Los Angeles. McClintic was southern California ' s top junior last year. Andis Luters, is another freshman out of California, who was expected to make contributions to the team. The only senior on the team was Tim Lane. Lane was a good solid ground stroker, who was tougher than in the past. Rounding out the top players was junior Ted Staren who was a very experienced player, good in both singles and doubles. Also playing for Arizona were Bill Moss, Steve Mutlin, Whit- ney Kraft, Seth Bowen, Ralph Bucher, Doug Hamilton, Spencer Merinoff, Doug Marsh, Mark Reed, and Ben Miller. 286 MEN ' S TENNIS MEN ' S TENNIS 287 Women ' s Tennis ' 80 Serve ' Em Up t W 7 % .T Team Roster Elizabeth Badillo Marsha Bladel Ivy Block Karen Cooperman Lanita Cox (Catherine Esparza Patrica Judge Jane Klingaman Michele Laven Joan Lebedeff Sharon Levan Victoria Mann Kerry Norman Tina Olsen Beth Siegler Kristina Straumfjord Monique Thevenet 288 WOMEN ' S TENNIS Third year Coach Ann Lebedeff and her team took on one of the most powerful tennis conferences in the nation this year. Although Arizona took third in last year ' s Intermountain Athletic Conference, this season ' s schedule looked to be a chal- lenge. Coming back for Lebedeff were junior Casey Esparza who played in the number one position last year, and last year ' s number two player junior Beth Seigler. Also adding depth to the team was incom- ing freshman Joan Lebedeff. This year ' s schedule included twelve conference matches in the spring as well as various tournaments and invitationals during the year. Late in February the Wildcats hosted the Arizona Invitational, and then traveled to Pasadena for the Southern Californian Intercollegiate Invi- tational. I: Vicki Mann executes perfect ground strokes to beat her opponent. 2: Jane Klingaman returns a tough shot. 3: Carey Norman prepares to return an ace service from the opposition. 4: Number one singles player Casey Esparza concentrates on her shot to make it a winner. 5: A few indispensables for the game. 6: Klingaman shows the quickness that is needed to be a winner. WOMEN ' S TENNIS 289 Men ' s Track and Field ' 80 Burning up the Track Last year the Wildcats were ranked 1 1th in the nation, but according to Coach Willie Williams the potential is there to finish even higher this year. With three of his top men coming back and six outstanding newcomers, Williams had good reason to be optimistic about the 1980 track and field season. Leading that list was world ranked All-American high jumper James Frazier. Frazier ' s goal for the season was to qualify for the Moscow Olympics in August. Also back was another Olympic hopeful, All-American Thorn Hunt, who was one of the country ' s top steeplechasers. Hunt was also an All-American cross-country runner. Dirk Lakeman returned for his junior year with the Cats. Lakeman ran the 800-and 1500-meters for the Wildcats this year. Running with the Cats for his first year was Harrison Koroso, who sat out last year after transfering from the Uni- versity of New Mexico. Koroso, like Hunt, is an Olympic hopeful and a top steeplechaser. The Wildcats had six freshmen coming to work for them. All came to the UA with outstanding credentials. Jeff Hess of Eugene, Oregon holds the National Interscholastic stepple- chase record, Arizona high school champion Greg Williams brought his long jump expertise, and running for the Cats was Jim Godbout who also was an Arizona high school state champion. Raymond Threatt of California, runner-up in both the 100-and 200-meter dash at the Junior Olympics, added depth to the Wildcat sprinters and Randy Redditt of Eugene ran the quarter mile for his freshman year with Arizona. To finish well in the nationals was not the only goal of the 1980 track team, it was also a year to prepare for the Olympics and to develop the fine talents of the new recruits. 1: Long jumper Anthony Jones jumps for a win during the 1980 track season. 2: Sprinter Raymond Threatt glides to a first place finish. Team Roster Marco Ahumada Fred Hays Mark Maxwell Stuart Baird Alan Henceroth Rene Morentin Chris Bayley Jeff Hess Randy Redditt Michael Bergmann Mike Hopkins Jay Rutledge Jeffrey Bool Thorn Hunt Brian Shaefer James Chinn Scott Hurlburt William Shannon Steve Crelli Dennis Johnson Brian Stevenson Charles deGroot Mike Joyner Steve Thomas David DeWeese Kevin Knight Raymond Threatt John Dineen Tony Konvalin Ken Walits Mike Dineen Harrison Koroso Greg Wayne Stephen Dugdale Dirk Lakeman Kyle Wheeler James Frazier Spencer Lane Gregory Williams James Godbout Thomas Larsson Charles Wilson Pat Hamilton Eric Little |S 290 MEN ' S TRACK AND FIELD 1 : (L TO R) Harrison Karoso, Jeff Hess, and Thorn Hunt run the steeple- chase for the Arizona track and field team. 2: Long distance man Dirk Lakeman ran well for the Cats in 1979-80. 3: High jumper James Fraizer couldn ' t find anyone else to clean the high jump area. Frazier was Olym- pic trial bound in 1980. MEN ' S TRACK AND FIELD 291 Women ' s Track and Field ' 80 New Coach takes over First year Coach Chris Murray came to Arizona with outstanding credentials. Coming from Iowa State where he coached for 13 years, Murray ' s track and field teams have consistently finished among the top five at the AIAW national meet for the past five years. Establishing a solid base for a success- ful program headed Murray ' s goals for the season. Murray was greeted with a strong nucleus of returning team members for last year ' s squad. Among those were three AIAW national qualifiers. Senior Joy Hansen headed that list. Also included were juniors Majorie Kaput, and Joan Hansen. Also adding depth to the team were freshman long distance specialist Stacy Crystal, and 1500- and 3000-meter runner Anthea James. Also following Coach Murray from Iowa State were Tere Wierson, who ran both the 400-meter hurdles and the 800- meter run at ISU, who added strength to the Cats ' 1980 team. l: $prattr( 292 WOMEN ' S TRACK AND FIELD Team Roster Denise Berg Carol Boyan Linda Buschke Kathy Castrillo Barb Cochran Carolyn Cole Stacy Crystal Mary Dilley Dma Garcia Mary Goodwin Lisa Gruenfelder Gretchen Guelich Hoan Hansen Joy Hansen Melissa Helak Krista Holmes Anthea Jmaes Majorie Kaput Kesler Ann Ramona Lattany Liz Macaluso Suzie Pierson Melissa River Karen Smith Kathy Swenson Karen Thetjens Bestey Tucker Tere Wierson 1 : Sprinter Carolyn Cole gets off to a fast start as she practices for the 400-meter relay. 2: Pentathalon contender Liz Maca- luso throws for perfection. 3: Suzie Pierson hurdles her way to a successful season. 4: Denise " Dumbo " Berg executes her high jump style. 5: Karen Smith hands off the baton to teammate Carolyn Cole in the 1600-meter relay. WOMEN ' S TRACK AND FIELD 293 Baseball ' 80 Cats Post a Tough Season Arizona ' s baseball team played one of the toughest sched- ules ever posted by a Wildcat baseball team. The team played a total of 60 regular season games that started on February 7 and the Cats ended their season in May against the ASU Sun Devils at home. The first game of the season was probably one of the tough- est and that was unfortunate for the Cats. The Cats opened their 1980 season at home against the reigning NCAA cham- pions, Cal State-Fullerton. The next stop at Wildcat Field was by the third place team Pepperdine; and then a tough San Diego team came to Tucson to battle the Cats in baseball action. This early season action was sure to give the Wildcats a sure test of their talents. As the season went on Arizona also faced the southern Pac-10 teams in the " Six Pac, " once on their home field and once in Tucson. The Cats also faced two exhibition matches against the Mexico City Reds and the Hanshin Tigers. The Tigers are one of Japan ' s top baseball teams. Arizona met both of the teams at the Fiesta de Beisbol held at Hi Corbett Field. USC was the team to beat according to the pre-season pre- diction of Arizona Head Baseball Coach Jerry Kindall, but as usual UCLA had an excellent team, while both Cal-Berkley and Stanford were tough to beat, nothing compared to the inter state rivilary between the Wildcats and the ASU Sun Devils. This year the Sun Devils were a hard team to beat. ff. I t 294 BASEBALL 1 : Clark Crist throws for a double play. 2: Freshman Dave Rooker. " Just foo- lin around Coach! " 3: John Moses practices his fielding. 4: Dwight Taylor was one of the Cats top hunters this season. 5: Allan Rieger catches a ground ball. 6: First baseman Wes Clements gets in some batting practice. BASEBALL 295 Baseball ' 80 Hopes of a National Title Tryouts were held starting the day after Labor Day. Seventy- five to 100 men came to tryout for Coach Jerry Kindall ' s 1980 Baseball Team. Only 30 would make the varsity team and another 17 the junior varsity team. The team ' s only loss from last year ' s squad was tri-captain Brad Mills who graduated last spring. In Mills departure, the Cats lost a solid hitter and an inspirational player. Who was to replace him became the question of the day. As far as leadership, Co-Captains Scott Stanley and John Moses took the helm, with Terry Francona lending his hand to helping the team. Arizona ' s pitching staff looked good. With three top pitchers returning for Kindall, the future looked bright. Southpaw Craig Lefferts turned down an offer by the Kansas City Royals in order to pitch for the Wildcats. Also back were Ron Sismondo, and Jeff Morrisi to add strength to the pitching staff. The Cats also recruited two fine pitchers in Ed Vosburg from Tucson ' s Salpointe and Greg Bargar out of El Camino (CA) Jun- ior College. These two helped bolster the team. The 1980 team had more talent than last season with returning players at all positions but third. But the race for the third base position came down to Sophomore Pat Roessler and freshman Dave Rooker; in the end Roessler took the job. First base was covered by Clements this year. Clements was last year ' s designated hitter, but switched roles with Stanley. At second base was hustling senior Ron Quick, who returned to add his expertise. At shortstop we saw Clark Crist who hit and fielded well last year. Left field housed Francona; an all-star six-pacer last season, and playing center was John Moses who was stronger than ever. Out in right field, Dwight Taylor was the Cats lead-off hitter. Last season, Taylor hit .326 and stole 14 bases. Catching for Arizona was Don Hyman whose fall hittin g was a surprise to many. 1: Senior Craig Lefferts pitches one for a strike. 2: Dwight Taylor makes a small miscalculation in dis- tance as the ball lands short. 3: Terry Francona hits a few in practice. 4: Alan Rieger is ready to show his defensive moves. 5: Third baseman Pat Roessler throws his man out. a 296 BASEBALL Team Roster James Bagnall Steven Miller Gregory Bargar Jeff Morris Casey Candaele John Moses Wes Clements Daniel Powers Clark Crist Ronald Quick Michael Flinn Alan Regier Terry Francona Patrick Roessler Scott Green David Rooker Gary Guisenss David Rosaia Donald Hyman Gary Schulz Jeffrey Johnson Roanls Sismondo Walter Kellner Robert Smith David Landrith Scott Stanely Tyler Lawton Dwight Taylor Craig Lefferts Edward Vosberg BASEBALL 297 Softball ' 80 Ready to Take on the West 1 : Catcher Jayne Hancock and Pitcher Nancy Rosenbery discuss set stragey on the mound. 2: Coach Rocky LaRose shows the team batting techniques during spring practice. 3: Slugger Regina Rawson swings for a base hit. 4: Third baseman Hiedi Lukow is set for a good defensive play. 5: Pitchers Nan Barash on the right and Nancy Rosenbery warm up for the game. 6: Catcher Jayne Hancock is set for the play. 298 SOFTBALL Team Roster Nan Barash Deanna Butler Mary Cassidy Valerie DeSanta Barb Garcia Kathy Giocondo Jayne Hancock Jo Longanecker Hiedi Lukow Sheryl Nobley Debbie Nuckolls Margret Ogg Regina Rawson Toni Riha Kathi Rosenbery Julie Runquist Christine Stock Glenda Thompson Interim Coach Rocky LaRose had nine players returning from last year ' s team that took the Intermountain Athletic Conference title. Heading that list was All-Conference Centerfielder Barbie Garcia. Garcia was last year ' s steadiest defensive player han- dling her mitt with a .938 fielding average. Also back for the Cats were pitchers Kathi Rosenbery coming off a 27-7 season, and sophomore Jo Longecaker who had an 18-18 season last year. Also returning for LaRose were infielders Regina Raw- son. Kathy Giocondo and Mary Cassidy and outfielders Toni Riha and Hiedi Lukow. This year brought nine new faces to the Wildcat bench. Included in that list were freshman pitcher Nan Barash, shortstop Valerie Desanta, and catcher outfielder Marga- ret " Mug " Ogg. Also joining the Cats for the first time were Deanna Butler and Julie Runquist, Juniors Sheryl Nobley, Debbie Nuckolls, Christine Stock, and Glenda Thompson. SOFTBALL 299 This One ' s for You 300 FANS N- . -V The Athletes play their hardest games . . . the coaches teach them, mold them, and sweat through the final moments of the big game with them . . . while the administration fights for financial support. But when the final basket has been shot, the final pass has been thrown, and the last yard has been run, the excitement still lingers. For there in the bleachers and on the field are the memories of the cheering crowd. Without the backing of the students, alumni, and the community supporters, Wildcat athletics would not be as successful as they are today. So we dedicate these pages to the most important team at the UA . . . THE FANS of the Arizona Wildcats. FANS 301 302 SPORTS m w B i I GREEKS GREEKS GREEKS 304 GREEKS GREEKS SCHOLARSHIP Each sorority and frater- nity strived to maintain a scholastic average that would top that of the other houses. Trophies and recognition were given each semester to the houses with the high- est GPA ' s overall. PANHELLENIC PAN HELLENIC Coun- cil is designed to coordi- nate activities for all the sororities as a whole. The two representatives for each house planned and carried out events such as fall and spring rush and the annual all-pledge picnic. GREEK WEEK This year ' s GREEK WEEK provided fun and excitement for L ' A ' s Greeks. Included were a dance contest, an intra- mural football game, a Greek sing and a beer drinking contest. The theme was " Cartoon World. " PHILANTHROPY Each Greek house is involved in some philan- thropic activity during the year that benefits many people. GREEKS explores some of these activities by looking at some of the houses, their charities and their pro- jects. FABL f OF CON! fNTS GREEK WEEK 8CHOLAR8HIP PHILANTHROPY IFC PANHELLENIC SORORITIES FRATERNITIES Joni Hirsch Editor Jerry Hoffman Photographer Ernesto Berrones, Derrith Clark Staff IFC INTER FRATERNITY COUNCIL is a fraternity coordinating body. Their big projects this year included fraternity rush, a Greek sing and a $1000 donation to the L ' SC trip. SORORITIES The 12 SORORITIES at UA were active in many areas. They contributed to the Tucson and cam- pus communities while having a great time and making good friends. FRATERNITIES There are 17 FRATER- NITIES at L A. each uni- que in its own way. Par- ties, service projects and studying took up a lot of time, but made them well-rounded individu- als. GREEKS ' a;; " " G R GREEK WEEK 1979: CARTOON WORLD was the theme. The purpose of Greek Week is for the Greek system to show its spirit and unity to the campus. Held during the week of October 20- 27, this year ' s Greek Week included a philanthropy flag football game, Greek skits, Dancing Contest, Drinking Contest, Cartoon Theme Parties, Greek Olympics and the new Greek Sing. All 17 fraternities and 12 sororities participated in Greek Week, forming 12 pairings with one sorority each, and one or two fraterni- ties depending upon their size. A new idea this year was combining two pairings into a grouping for three Greek Week events Greek Sing, Theme Parties and Homecoming Floats. Groupings and pairings are randomly chosen through drawings by the Greek Week Executive Committee, a group of Greeks cho- sen through applications and interviews to organize and supervise all Greek Week activities, as well as judge and award points for par- ticipation. 306 GREEK WEEK OPPOSITE PAGE: TOP: The Pi Phi. Delta Tau Delta, Lambda Chi pairing ' s skit and cartoon theme song at the Chi Omega Steps. BOTTOM : To kick off Greek Week, a flag foot- ball game. Greeks vs. Tucson media was played for the Ameri- can Heart Association. THIS PAGE: BELOW: The Chi Omega. Phi Psi. DG. D-Chi grouping ' s 3rd place theme party hosted Yogi Bear. CENTER: Sigma Kappa. TKE pairing attempts the drinking contest at the Wildcat House. BOTTOM: The 1st place homecoming float starring Sylvester the Cat. HOMECOMING FLOAT WINNERS 1st: 2K-TKE-IIBO-ATA-AXA 2nd: r$B-2$E-AE$-AKA-K2 3rd: A -ATfl-IIKA-AAA-2N GREEK SKIT WINNERS 1st: IK-TKE 2nd: AAII-2X 3rd: A -ATQ-IIKA GREEK WEEK 307 " Greek Week is more than competition. You learn about people and make new friends. It ' s a time when all the Greeks learn about each other and have the opportunity to show the campus community the positive aspects of the Greek system. " Dana Morey, Sigma Phi Epsilon Pledge. 308 GREEK WEEK GREEK SING WINNERS 1st- E -AKA-K2-r$B-S E nd- [IB -ATA-AXA-2K-TKE 3rd: AAII-XX-KKE-Aril-AEn T-SHIRT CONTEST WINNERS 1st: AOII-$Ae-O2K 2nd: AAII-2X 3rd: [IB -ATA-AXA-XQ-$K DRINKING CONTEST WINNERS TOLERANCE: 1st: AAA-iiN 2nd: AOEl- l ZK- J A0 3rd: XQ- RELAY: 1st: AAA-1X 2nd: r B-2N 3rd: AX-AF BELOW: Chi Omega Elin Duckworth and Phi Psi Bob Bera country swing in the popular Tuc- son sule. LEFT: Delta Chi Henry Alonso and Delta Gamma Cheri Spieeal disco to the beat for a second place award. OPPOSITE PAGE: Alpha Phi Amy Carr and ATO John Glover tango for this vear ' s theme dance. GREEK WEEK 309 " It was a really good experience in getting all of the Greeks to work together and know each other which is really what our whole college experience is all about. " Clyde Rousseau, Sigma Nu RIGHT: The ADPi, Sigma Chi, KKG, AGRM AEPi groupings at their second place theme party. CENTER: Greek Week Olym- pics included: RIGHT: The tricycle race and LEFT: Pass the lifesaver on a toothpick relay. BOTTOM LEFT: A Gamma Phi displays the excitement of winning a Greek Week event. RIGHT: At halftime of the flag football game, all of the spectators tried to unite and surround the field sitting down. OPPOSITE PAGE: Costumes were part of the imagina- tion involved in creating an original cartoon theme party. Cn It ' sati I 310 GREEK WEEK " Greek Week is a time for fun, competition, spirit and enthusiasm. It ' s a time for the houses to unify and solidify and it ' s a fantastic way to get the whole Greek System off to a tremendous year. " Cecilia Cunning- ham, Overall Greek Week Chairwoman " It ' s a time for meeting new people and sharing your house with everyone else in a very spe- cial way. One thing that really- added a lot was the enthusiasm that everyone seemed to have all week long no matter if we won or lost. " - Kathy Ginett. Gamma Phi Beta " It didn ' t really matter how many points we got. It was fun just getting together . . . " - Wally Hale. Phi Gamma Delta " I met a lot of new people who I know I will have good times with again in the future. I ' m really looking forward to doing it again next year. " - Jay Higgins, Delta Chi pledge THEME PARTY WINNERS: 1st: r B-S E-ASO-AKA-KS 2nd: AAn-ZX-KKr-AIT-AEn 3rd: XS-OK -AF-AX OVERALL WINNERS: 1st: 2K-TKE 2nd: r$B-2: I E 3rd: A2$-AKA-K2 c A R T O O N W O R L D GREEK WEEK 311 r in concerns of Greek omen. We are always striving to improve it, " said Lisa Hyman, Panhellenic Scholar- ship Chairman. mphasis on scholarship. Many fraternities and sorori- ties require study tables a cer- tain amount of hours each week for their pledges. Panhellenic encouraged scholarship in various ways. This year, they gave out certifi- ates to Greeks that achieved a .0 average the previous pring. They sponsored com- petition between houses for the highest grade point aver- age, resulting in the loser host- ing the winner for dessert. They published dittos with helpful study hints. They also held a scholarship day in the spring, having speakers discuss different areas of scholarship such as study skills and how to vercome test anxieties. BELOW: Kappa Alpha Theta and Sigma Phi Epsilon members help out at the Arizona Arthritis Foundation ' s Thursday night Bingo Game. BELOW LEFT: Alpha Epsilon Phi ' s banana split party was a delicious success. OPPOSITE PAGE: TOP LEFT: The Delta Tau Delta " Give Me A Chance " party for muscular dystrophy. CENTER: The Delta Tau Del- tas had 100 kegs of beer for the party. BOTTOM: AEPhis teach the chil- dren some new games. RIGHT: All you can drink for $2 was tempting! Copy by Derrith Clark P H I L A N T H R O P Y The original purpose of many fraternities and sorori- ties was to support charities. For University of Arizona Greeks, supporting charity organizations is still an important part of their function. For the Delta Tau Deltas, who raised about $ 1 ,500 for muscular dystrophy, involvement in supporting charities is very important. The fraternity sold $2 buttongs to about 3,000 University students for a 100 keg party at which four different bands played. Another creative and successful charity fundraising project was invented by Kappa Kappa Gamma. The Kappas sold postcards for 74C which they attached to balloons that were freed at the halftime of the Home- coming game. The Kappas offered a grand prize to the postcard returned from the place farthest from Tucson. All money raised was given to the Arizona Humane Society. Kappa Alpha Theta and Sigma Phi Epsilon worked together to support the Arizona Arthritis Foundation by donating members ' time each Thursday night to help sell tickets at Bingo games. Alpha Epsilon Phi also considers charity work an important part of their organization. They invited 20 underprivileged children between the ages of 6 and 12 to a banana split party. The children made their own sun- daes and played games that promoted teamwork with the sorority members. AEPhi member Sharon Goldsmith said the children really enjoyed themselves and when leaving one child said to her, " Can I stay and sleep over? " To Sharon, that signified that the project was a success. 314 PHILANTHROPY PHILANTHROPY 315 (I N T E R F R A T E R N I T Y I L The Interfraternity Council has the authority of a coordinating council for the 17 fraternities on campus. The council provides services, education and research for the mutual benefit of all fraternities, as well as for the University and Tucson communities. The council meets twice monthly to provide leadership direction and solve current prob- lems. The council coordinates fraternity Rush activties, service projects and other all-Greek activities. This year they donated $1,000 to the student trip to the USC football game and also sponsored a Greek Rotational Sing with Panhellenic in November. Both were huge successes. The council also participated in summer orientation programs designed to familiarize high school students with the fraternity pro- gram at the U of A. FIRST ROW: Kendrick Morley, Jeff Rudrick. Tom Burke, Stu Bryan. SEC- OND ROW: Bill Klaus. Paul Darmen, Curt Johnson. Dan Pits. Bruce Charl- ton. Steve Rudick, Noel Knight. Doug Bradley. THIRD ROW: Pete Patten. John Ahearn. Bob Bidal. Bill Bidal, Dave Scholl. Ed Murray, Tim Gomez. Oliver Campbell. Kurt Sadler. 316 INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL OPPOSITE PAGE AND LEFT: IFC meetings are held at different fraternity houses each time. Here at the Delta Tau Delta house the members break up into committees to plan events. BELOW: IFC sponsored the Greek Rotational Sing as an innovation this year. Sororities went from frat to frat. sang some songs, drank, and met a lot of people. IFC and Panhellenic spon- sored an all-Greek party afterwards. 1NTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL. 317 FIRST ROW: Joie Vaughn, Robin Robb. Patty Dennen, Melody Hokanson, Marjorie Perry. SECOND ROW: Betsy Fox, Lori Hogan, Nancy Donnen- berg, Carrie Ramaley, Cindy Shacklock. Carrie Pavlich, Amy Day. THIRD ROW: Randy Friedel, Mary Kay Jackson, Joan Tolley, Carla Smith. Laura Anderson. 18 PANHELLENIC The coordinating body of the 12 national soror- ites on the University of Arizona campus is the Panhellenic Council. It is formed by two delegates from each sorority and the executive officers: President. Vice President, and Secretary-Trea- surer. Every Greek woman is a member of the Panhellenic Association, which conducts both fall and spring rush, maintains good relations among the sororities and fraternities, promotes high schol- arship, and supports philanthropic programs for the campus and community. For pledges, involvement is through Jr. Panhel- lenic. in which delegates are elected from each pledge class. Their objectives are similar to Pan- hellenic ' s. Both work together to attain goals as integrated systems. OPPOSITE PAGE: TOP RIGHT: Melody Hokanson. Panhel- lenic President conducts a meeting. TOP LEFT. THIS PAGE LEFT AND BELOW: Panhellenic sponsored its annual all- pledge picnic so girls who met during rush could get together again and exchange ideas and friendships. P A N H E L OPPOSITE PAGE: CENTER: ADPi paired with Phi Kappa Psi for Spring Fling with the Minsky ' s booth, which won many awards at the 1978 spring carnival. RIGHT, TOP, AND THIS PAGE TOP: The ADPi ' s held a fan- tastic rush, including the skit based on the Wizard of Oz. BOTTOM: Many ADPi ' s attended the TKE Gangster party in December. IN) A L P H A D E L T A P I In 1959 the Alpha Delta Pi house was intro- duced to the U of A cam- pus. It was founded by a group of individuals who prided themselves on being a diversified, but at the same time, unified group of women. This feeling still exists today. Because of this unity, over the summer they were awarded the Out- standing Achievement Honor by the National Convention of ADPi ' s which includes all of the chapters throughout the U.S. and Canada. Along with this suc- cess the ADPi ' s added another 48 pledges to start the year off right. With the strong emphasis on scholastics the ADPi ' s had their priorities set from the start. This ena- bled them to become involved in many cam- pus activities including: UA Hostesses, Chimes, Symposium, Spurs, Kay- dettes, Wranglers and UA Varsity Sports. Also the ADPi ' s raised money for and Research Foun- dation as a project for their philanthropy. Many social events are held every year including T.G. ' s, hayrack rides and the famous Hollywood Couples theme party. All in all, the success of the ADPi house can be cred- ited to the balance of academics, campus and community services, social activities and most importantly; the respect for each sister as an indi- vidual. 320 ALPHA DELTA PI FIRST ROW: Lori Suiter, Molly Mulligan. Sandy Kaufman, Hope Veil. Car- ole Kraisnor. Leisa Lauer. Hope Shantzer. Paula Dunn, Teri Frankel, Nancy Stapleton. Laura Williams, Kathy Kaprinyak. Linda McCoy. SECOND ROW: Beth Murphy. Julie Butler. Kerri McGoffin, Cindy Pino, Cathy Greany. Michele Larson. Lisa Taylor. Ruth Brubaker. Mrs. Pajalich. Jenny Havens. Cathy Vogel. Marisa Gatti. Amy Hagerman. Lisa Turney. Tracy Burry. Peggy Buchert. THIRD ROW: Kristi Collins. Sue Endicott. Nancy Dixon. Marsha Spring. Roxy Chernin. Elaine Twomey. Kaleen Hainline. Ste- phanie Lovinger. Janis Wiley. Lori Joseph. Kim Westerkamp. Margaret Case. Karla Kluver. FOURTH ROW: Ellen Driscoll. Karen Collins, Tari Feinberg, Cindy Saunders, Annie Donahue, Sharon Weatherford, Tracy O ' Brien, Mary Ann Miller. Lisa Hanschu, Karen Bussey, Kathy Siroky, Paige Roepke. Sue Whipple. Tanya Albright, Christie Black. Pam Rubin, Roxanna Meyers, Linda Bussey, Kelly Taylor. FIFTH ROW: Beth Givenrod, Linda Teglovic, Gwen Smothers. Shelly Pino, Lynn Daley, Laura Jelinek. Wanda Schiebler, Carol Yen, Emily Fishman, Alexa Corbett, Sue Simon. Mary Wild, Rachael Poole Paula Siegal. Suzanne Albright, Julie Rex, Debi Shacklock, Leslie Elliott. PI 32J ALPHA DELTA A L P H A E P S I L O N P H I The Alpha Lambda Chapter of Alpha Epsilon Phi started off a successful year by taking a great bunch of girls through fall rush. Philanthropy has been an important part of AEPhi, the girls have participated in various activities. Among these are bike-a-thons, basketball marathons and making donations to the Tucson Food Bank, Cerebral Palsy and the American Heart Association, One of the highlights of the fall semester was having 20 children over from the Pio Decimo Center for an ice cream social. The AEPhis are also active on campus in Angel Flight, ASUA, UA Hostesses, intramurals, Spring Fling, Pom line, frater- nity little sisters and various scholastic honoraries. Socially, the AEPhis had a great time! In addition to TG ' s, they held their traditional pajama party which was a success. Greek Week highlighted the fall semester, with AEPhi being paired with AKL and Kappa Sigs. The pair- ing was enthusiastic and did well during the week. The spring semester included a Sweetheart Supper, a desert bar- beque, and a spring formal. " Individualism and friendly girls make AEPhi truly a ' home away from home ' and I ' m proud to be a part of it! " - Randy Friedel, President. THIS PAGE: The AEPhi ' s winter formal was held at the Doubletree Inn on November 30. OPPOSITE PAGE: The AEPhi ' s fall car wash was a good money-maker, besides being a whole lot of wet-fun! 322 ALPHA EPSILON PHI FIRST ROW: Kathi Kootman. Dawn Burstyn. SECOND ROW: Liz Davis. Cindy Liberman. Beth Herzberg. Julie Millman, Sue Tychman. Sandy Freemole. Daphne Millar. THIRD ROW: Renee Fielkow. Janet Adamson. Jayne Feldman. Sharon Goldsmith. Nancy Donenberg. Elaine Zarbin. Jodi Weinberg. FOURTH ROW: Amy Cohen. Heidi Hetrick. Donna Amado. Laura Gay. Lori Hashman. Leslie Laskow. Marcie Brandwein. FIFTH ROW: Randi Friedel. Cindy Price, Cindi Pitlor. Dana Jankauer. Marisa Rothman. Jamie Fisher. Lauren Sokoloff. Susie Epner. Tracy Zatulove. Audren Belousoff. Deb Walters, Janis Sattinger. Eileen Prager. Melissa Feld- man. SIXTH ROW: Margie Dodell. Lisa Ridolfi. Michelle Sokoloff, Marcy Koffolt. ALPHA EPS1LON PHI 3: L P H A O M I C R O N P I After a successful fall rush, AOPi received very enthusiastic pledges to make up a fantastic continuing chapter. The chapter members were very involved on campus with AOPi ' s repre- sented in Angel Flight, SUAB, Mortar Board, Chimes, Varsity Swimming, Homecoming queen semi-finalist, and fra- ternity little sisters. The AOPi ' s sold UA Frisbees for a fund raiser and worked at Bingo games at the Arthritis Foundation, their philan- thropy. During Halloween the pledges sold ghost grams and entertained and gave candy to the children at la Casa de los Ninos. Social life was always busy with events such as a Westerner, TG ' s (one complete with pajamas), movies and popcorn, a pic- nic at Mt. Lemmon, and the highlight of the fall semester, the annual Red Rose Formal at the Doubletree Inn. A new tra- dition was started with the AOPi ' s Barn- yard Bash. " I love everything about the house, big and little sisters, pranks, parties. The closeness with everyone is great. I really feel like everyone here is my sister, " Jean- nie Berg. OPPOSITE PAGE: The AOPi ' s at their ice cream social. THIS PAGE: The annual Christmas party ended fall semester in a festive mood. I .324 ALPHA OMICRON PI FIRST ROW: Holly Gartland. Patti Gill. Liby Lentz. Karyn Ford. Anna- belle Araneta, Christina Thorpe. Angela Mazzanti. SECOND ROW: Jennifer Norton, Debbie Thomas, Terry Vendrick, Diana Sutler, Robin Robb. Mrs. Swartzwelder, Laura Anderson, Lynne Deniz. Susan Klemes, Ellen Saddler, Tracy Pool, Nola Risch. THIRD ROW: Dawn Vincent, Sandie Clark, Caro- lyn Biester. Bonnie Wistoff. Denise Nelson. Carla Ahlgrem. Pat Mayer. Leigh Daylor, Pam Mayer, Muffie Roll, Joan Graef, Nicki Warnke. Vicki Single- ton. Linda Beck. Debbie Cowing. FOURTH ROW: JoAnne SchloU. Lisa Lambert. Teresa Sullivan, Lori Gularte. Laura Lowrimore, Chris Wittges. Cally Cole. Kathy Tuerff. Jeannie Berg. Jill Myers. Laura Beard, Beth Chaimson, Debbie Rubin. Susie Wall, Laura Fisher. ALPHA O.MICRON PI , p H I FIRST ROW: Evonne Buchanan. Pam Corbin. Cheryl Butler. Joan Tolley. Carol Singer. Gail Mosher. Linda Dextraze. Trisha Kulinoulch. Kathy Hud- son. SECOND ROW: Caroline Cassino. Karen Witt. Amy Walker. Nancy Allison. Laura Files. Diana Lanik. Tricia Flynn. Cathy Dain. Laurie Edmondson. Kristi Johnson. Katie Bundy. Kim Knieht. THIRD ROW: Martha Pentland. Zibby Folk. Lori Lefferts. Jayne Miles. Pam Saari. Kathy Gassman. Amy Carr. Robin Slotnick. Rhonda Stahm. Darlene Perfetto. Anne Hill. Lisa Coulter. Diane Sherrill. Shelley Marr. Karen Piovaty. FOURTH ROW: Diana Puga. Missy Moore. Nancy Pranke. Mary Anne Titus. Debbie Campos. Chris Popof. Renetta Kennedy. Julie Wildest Lesley . ' elson. Barbara Belt. Tern McConnell. Angela Coepland. Gaylene Nichof- son. Michele Cohorn. Kathy Russell. Laurie Majors. Diane Day. Kathy Pieper. FIFTH ROW: Suzanne Cullum. LeAnne Bartuska. Nancy Eliscu. Andrea Foreman. Darlene Black. Nancy Mackowiak. Beth Ruebsmans. Diane Orraj. Jamie Drinkwater, JeanAnne Mundy. Pam Shiell. Connie Nelke. Lisa Bartol. Linda Lockwood. Carol Tramposch. Margaret Gould. Betsy Silver. Laura Lippow. Trisa Edwards. SIXTH ROW: Kristi Banks. Deanna Mulder. Carol Ameling. Amy Arenz. Jodi Rudick. Susu Snyder. Judy Russo. Cassie Detena. Beth Weary. Misty Bacon. Karen Howell. Kelly Pru- dence. Midori Inukai. Gwen Price. Kim Kelley. Tammy Hucul. Aflita Moley. Heather McDonald. Tricia Burns. Kristi Buckles. Cindy Murdock. Jeanniiie Amendola. Karen Davids. 1 1 26. ALPHA PH! The Alpha Phi ' s started the year taking a terrific fall pledge class of 53 to join an active chap- ter of 8 1 members. Their individ- uality and willingness to get involved was shown by their par- ticipation in Preludes, Spurs, Chimes, Mortar Board, Blue Key, Hostesses, Wranglers and Angel Flight. The Phi ' s are also involved in intramurals and have members on the U of A ' s wom- en ' s basketball and volleyball teams. For their philanthropy, cardiac aid, the Phi ' s put on an annual fashion show and sold heart- shaped lollipops. Social events in the fall included the Western Party and Blind Date Dinner. The spring highlighted the Mock New Year ' s Eve Formal in Feb- ruary and the Luau. The Alpha Phi ' s look at their four years at the University of Arizona not only as a time to receive their education, but as a time when lasting friendships are formed. OPPOSITE PAGE: The Alpha Phi ' s enjoy a Halloween party. THIS PAGE: A pajama party " cozy " is a special house function where everyone gets together just to talk, have fun and get to know each other a little better. A ALPHA PHI 327 After a hectic and exciting rush week, Chi U negas wel- comed " f w pledges and got right to work . anning another bi 1 ,y year. The activities were many and varied to satisfy the interests of the individuals of one of the Univer- sity ' s largest sororities. The social calendar included TG ' s with themes ranging from " Terribly Tacky " to the fifties to rollerskating. The annual Chi O Hoedown at Old Tucson was a rip-roaring success. Chi Omega Philanthropies have included a blood drive for the Red Cross and a dance with the boys at the Arizona Youth Center. Chi Omegas have always been known for their extensive involvement in campus and community activities. Chi O was well represented in University honoraries and service groups this year, and were proud to have members of the chapter as the Arizona Maid of Cotton and the National Vice-President of Future Farmers of America. Despite all these activities, academics played a major role for the Chi Omegas, as they lead the way in sorority scholarship. OPPOSITE PAGE: The rollerskating TG was held at Skate Country. THIS PAGE: BOTTOM RIGHT: Chi O ' s were paired with Phi Psi ' s m Greek Week this year. BELOW AND RIGHT: The all house Christmas parly ended the fall semester merrily. L FIRST ROV waft - -k ' ' ;-: J: 28 CHI OMEGA FIRST ROW: Mary Kay Jackson. Sheila Maguire. SECOND ROW: Jill Anderson. Karen McGrady. Cindy Mecherle. Patty Gay. Elin Duckworth. Susan Hammerstein. Terri Skousen. Mrs. Sutherland. Lisa Harper. Susan Slo- naker. Chris Mariscal. Kim Scouten. Robyn Vandenburgh. Peggy Stoor. Becky Jouflas. THIRD ROW: Missy Therrien. Janice Wingate. Ten Volini, Lisa Campbell. Ginger Martin. Lynn Raine. Margie Shoob. Jodie Humble. FOURTH ROW: Susie Salzman " . Debbie Sessler. Kathy Ganen. Melanie Golden. Sally Corn. Valerie Paisola. Jenny Ewmg. Kim Huffman. Debbie Dohogne. Beth Goss. Anne Cooper. Helayne Sands. Donna Lipphardt. Ali- son Smith. Tami Margolf. Ban Margolf. Becky Haworth. Judy Provost. Kelly O ' Connell. Mary Grady. Lome Merideth. Carrie Hume. Lauren Kennedy. Diana Duncan. Joanie Sweeney, Melissa Mackey. Lisa Golden. Cindy Ran- kin. Diane Newman. FIFTH ROW: Katrina Va nKesteren. GiGi Gun. Cynt- hia Soto. Bridget Bilbray. Susan Findlay. Debbie Hellman. Beth VanEtten. Elaine Merrell. Chris Berry. Celeste Hokanson. Jana Kennedy. Lisa Kwiat- kowsky. Jill Yoder. Leslie ' Greer. Donna Davis. Susan Stith. Sydney Work- man. Diane Scheid, Stephanie Zielonka. Meg Collopy. Beth Wahl. Cathy Shultz. Kan Tennison. Nancy Gulley. Ruth Ann Jackson. Mindy Thorburn. Brenda Paisola. Sheri Kiefer. Leann Brandenberger. CH! OMEGA L T FIRST ROW: Nanci Barclay, Joyce Souch, Lori Stimber, Jennifer Fullmer. SECOND ROW: Sara Cheeseman, Karen Roggeman, Andrea Fox, Kelly Clark, Tracy Hall, Denise Long, Patricia Twarog. THIRD ROW: Leah Jud- son, Valerie Wilson, Patty Dennen, Barbara Moore, Naomi Haynes, Sandee Stinson, Mrs. Erickson. FOURTH ROW: Jamie Rains, Janet Smith, Mary Kinnis, Karen Brown, Tree Krentz, Linda Gray, Julie Kern, Vicki Faas, Beth McCorlde, Emily High, Diane Devoy, Trish Doskocz, Carrie Telford, Leia Chopas, Nancy Dernier, Amanda Kirman, Cecilia Cunningham, Debbie O ' Connor, Brigette Fowler. FIFTH ROW: Maureen Kelley, Mary Anne Fre- drickson, Kim Brown, Marjorie Perry, Lori Thatcher, Susan Anderson, Christy Collins, Lisa Walker, Jenny Lichtenauer, Anne Hellmer, Lynda Metzger, Vickie Jones, Linden Caldwell, Kathy Trabert, Bobette Cleveland, Cheryl Hollowick. SIXTH ROW: Peggy Steffens. Kay Voelzow, Casey Extract, Linda Friebis. U DELTA DELTA DELTA The diversity of the 1 n-Uelta chapter was exempiinc by the involvement in the campus and community. They had persons involved as Panhellenic president, in Panhel- lenic committees. Greek Week executive board. Chimes. Symposium. Wranglers. Circle K. Kaydettes. Spring Fling. Little Sisters, and Camp Wildcat. The girls were also involved in intramurals. Tri-Delt is proud that they improved their scholastic standing over the past two years to top the all woman ' s average on campus. Scholastic achievement continues to be one of their highest priori- ties. " My three years at Tri-Delta have been the best. Everyone here is so enthusiastic, sincere and understand- ing. There is always a shoulder to cry on. someone who will listen and someone to just go have a beer with. When I graduate 1 will take with me the richest memories and friendships that will never be forgotten. I ' m very proud to be a part of this fantastic group of girls. " said Kay Voel- zow. a Tri-Delt. OPPOSITE PAGE: Pledge Presents at the Tri-Delt house included much dancing. LEFT: The fall theme party held at the Doubletree Inn (for Halloween) was fun for everyone TO LEFT: Feline characters at a Tri-Delt theme party. BtLOW: One of their fundraisers was the Spaghetti dinner in October. A A DELTA DELTA DELTA D e 1 t a G a m m a Delta Gamma saw many changes during the past year. Upon arrival in August, they found that their alums kept very busy during the summer months as several improvements were noted. Many of these included the newly added fountain and fence in the front yard as well as the remodel- ing of several upstairs bedrooms. As the first semester got underway, a chapter retreat was held at Rose Canyon. Soon after, they sponsored a Halloween party for the blind chil- dren of Tucson. Also, several other functions were undertaken regarding aid to the blind such as trav- eling with the mobile life unit under the supervi- sion of Dr. Kingham, an optometrist, in order to test the visual ability of several Arizonans who do not have funds for proper eye care. Vera Landers, assistant dean and spokeswoman on scholarship, was just one of several guest speak- ers seen during the year. Other activities which Delta Gamma held dur- ing the year included " Friendship dinner " where a dinner was given for their friends, birthday dinners that were celebrated each month and an uplift of intramural participation that was very noticeable. They also received the " Friendship Award " for 1979. OPPOSITE PAGE: LEFT: Basketball was one of the DG ' s most popular intramural sports. RIGHT AND THIS PAGE TOP: Friendship dinner a good time was had by all. CEN- TER AND BOTTOM: A typical day around the DC house relaxing, comfortable and fun. " U7 DPI TA It FIRST ROW: Camille Drachman. Whitney Padden. Peggy Moran. Michelle Rosinski. SECOND ROW: Michelle Soble. Julie Dooge. Vicki Anderson. Gigi Levinson. Karen Chavez. Betsy Hamilton. Anne Wheaton. Karen Lottesman. Rhonda Schoenman. Liz Basch. Colleen Jennings. THIRD ROW: Amy Day. Susan Metz. Janet Dooge. Julie Click. Holly Hutchinson. Mom Larson. Vanessa Wazne. Lucy Evans. Sue Wary. Mary Schwartz. Sue Rutherford. FOURTH ROW: Kelly Lawson. Susie Tubedis. Kathy Killeen. Mary Ebinger. Dene Mollman. Sherri Hoover. Linda Ethridge. Kelley Rear- don. Rhonda Greenspoon. Pam Collins. Debbie Hanshaw. FIFTH ROW: Liane Cook. Leslie Laudeman. Amy Anderson, Suzanne Rice. Cindy Roth- weiler. Tracy Russ, Krista Hagelman. Marianne Van Vorst, Linda Secord. Julie Bergman. Jan Zuber. Linda Wiley. Janet Gould. Shelley Young. Carrie Murphy. SIXTH ROW: Jill Taylor. Ellen Pollock. Linda Ilizalitum. Rachel Mollman. Lisa Moran. Lori Van Osterhout. Melissa Wilmoth. Shivaun Dona- hue. Jennifer Jardin, Karen Corley, JoJo Murdock. Susan Kaplan, Colleen Wilson. DELTA GAMMA 333 . T A i FIRST ROW: Lynn Isaacson, Cindy Hubbard, Mrs. Vest. Mr. Vest. SEC- OND ROW: Sharon Hite, Sara Hunter, Lisa Hyman, Debbie Wick, Ann Hubbard, Ann Lutitch, Betty Skaggs, Caroline Lindsay, Dee Neithammer, Becky Recter, Paula Patchell, Carol Gray, Ann Flegge, Mary Slone, Hillary Gerrard, Sandy Parson, Ginny Marner. THIRD ROW: Margerite Valen- zuela, Zarina Abbasi, Sue Woods, Nora Martin, Holly Heinman. Allyson Jones, Joanna Narack, Madge Mitchell, Lori Gudzner, Sandy Fry, Jan Yoder, Erin Gates, Sue Dudley, Cindy Lee, Terri Benton, Colleen Hastings, Kathy Silvera, Judy Higdon, Debbie Fergeson, Julie Horton, Lucy Fisk, Terri Andrews, Susan Vaughn, Diane Tubbs, Patty Amado, Diane Roberts, Peggy McNeely. Laura Segal. FOURTH ROW: Stacy Hornung, Cindy Siginski, Treacy Nollau, Julie Brewster, Mary Sheedy, Nancy Jackson, Cindi Ancona, Karen McQueen, Kolleen Archibald, Lynne Houg, Audrey Lange, Sharon Bard. Arianne Paulin, Lori Urias, Karin Ricter, Nancy Galante, Jayleen Schnicter, Wendy Warner, Gray Rather, Susan Langefield, Kim Carr, Leah Julie Ricter. GAMMA PHI BET The 140 girls of Gamma Phi Beta had a wide variety of backgrounds and talents that combined to create a very dynamic house. This fall after a busy and successful rush that culminated in 50 new pledges, Gamma Phi was thrilled to have members Debbie Wick and Sandy Frey as two of the five finalists for 1979 Home- coming Queen. After actively promoting the girls all through Homecoming Week, the house was ecstatic at the news that Sandy Frey had been crowned the winner. Some of the philanthropic programs the house participated in were the annual Halloween party for Tucson ' s underprivileged children, two canned food drives and a blood donor campaign. Gamma Phi ' s have a membership claim in almost all organizations on campus. The girls are readily found in UA Hostesses, Blue Key, Chimes, Spurs, Speakers Board, and Pom Pon and cheer- leading squads. Grade excellence is something all Gamma Phi ' s strive for and as a result many girls became part of various scholastic honoraries on campus. One of the things Gamma Phi ' s love most is par- tying! Everything from TG ' s to theme parties, like the Westerner held at Old Tucson every year, keep them happy. OPPOSITE PAGE: CENTER: Gamma Phi and Delta Chi sponsored the Haunted House at Spring Fling last year. LEFT AND TOP: Pledge Presents was a big smash in honor of the Pledges. THIS PAGE: The all-house Christmas party was a great way to end the fall semester. r B GAM MA PHI BETA 335 The women of Kappa Alpha Theta began the year successfully with the biggest pledge class on campus, 57 girls strong. The new pledges kept up the enthusiasm with early morning breakfasts, alumnae activities and the traditional " walk-out. " Campus and community involvement has always been a trademark for the Thetas. Paired with the Sig Eps, they contributed to the Arthritis Foundation as well as their national philanthropy, Logopedics. Theta girls are actively involved in campus organizations and honoraries, including Mortar Board, UA Hostesses, Chimes, Spurs, Wranglers, Angel Flight and Preludes. Seven seniors also were elected to Who ' s Who. Another important aspect of college for the The- tas is an active social life. Theme parties and TG ' s were a part of each semester and the annual Pow- derpuff weekend with the Pi Phi ' s rounded the year out. Theta strives for individuality, but hopes never to lose the common bond which so many of its members have found. OPPOSITE PAGE: Volleyball was one of the many intramu- rals the Thetas participated in. THIS PAGE: The winter formal at Westward Look had a New Year ' s Eve theme. 336 KAPPA ALPHA THETA FIRST ROW: Laurie Roberts. Terry Roberts. Jennifer Rindge. Beth Dun- can. Susan Duffy. Julie Dodea. Cathv Simpson. Cecilia Schwing. Cathy Ber- gin. Nancy Elliott. Trisha Geller. SECOND ROW: Heidi DeWilde. Anna- beth Asmussen. Ellie Blye. Deanne Denneny. Laura Gianas, Paula Duncan. Joni Schulz. Deb Meyer. Becky Hughes. Betty Hallman. Michelle MacC- ollum. Carrie Davis. Jean Spires. Kim Altemus. Jennifer Rehkow. THIRD ROW: Anne Tubbs. Ainsley Gordon. Debbie Freidell. Carolyn Smith. Donna Sadlouskas. Wendy French. Meredith Minerich. Lisa Smith, Mrs. Christian. Rita McGmnis. Sharon Galliher, Susan Pidgeon. Kim Crookston. Shearl Vohlers. Tina Gentry. Magan Gibson. Elissa Eller. FOURTH ROW: Nancy Dean. Kathy Minasy, Pam Webb. Patti Huntington. Jennifer Force. Janet Schell. Liza Hing. Betsy Slem mons. Linda Sheedy. Pam Gibson, Kerry Block. Amy Plutt. B. Alford, Nancy Hayes, Chris Volsky, Sharon Sabey. Laura Settlemier. FIFTH ROW: Dawn Bryant, Nancy Meyer. Liz Wallace. Carole Schofield. Tori Carr. Kelly Mickelsen, Nancy Benedict, Kelly Kiser, Dawn Can-away, Bernadine Schwing. Mary Clair Durand, Derrith Clark. Pam Long. Janine Pothoff. Vicki Rayle. Jane Traff, M ' Liss Christian, Lori Hogan. Debbie Sook, Elaine Cummings. Laura Galloway, Betsy Fox. SIXTH ROW: Shail Wilson, Kathryn Cronin, Maggie Crogham Wendy White. San- dra Shower, Kim Wallace. Kathy Folz, Karen Grove. Leslie Herdman, Erin Carlin. Karen Weisick, Pam Lee, Jennifer Jones, Lisa Toscano, Leesa Gango. Karen Christiansen. Brynn Ballen, Tracy Cadez. Kathy .Ritchie. KAPPA ALPHA THETA 337. FIRST ROW: Lisa Pederson, Sue McChesney, Mary Kelley, Sue Thomas, Laurie Griffith, Mary Neal, Jean Sharber, Abby Van Valer, Sally Black, Joni Hirsch. SECOND ROW: Gallic Klein, Sue Kunesh, Jessica Couleur, Kristin Deith, Lauren Deery, Joie Vaughn, Lisa Boeh, Nancy Baiiantyne, Debbie Sanowski, Susie Pullum, Linda Onstott. Amy Mitchem, Linda Mangels. THIRD ROW: Lori Barren, Julie Newman, Valerie Smith, Julie Peterson, Colleen Pendergast, Barbara Maxwell, Liz Murphy, Tracy Tupper, Gammy Anderson, Diane Jozefowitz, Carolyn Robb, Sandy Coodenough, Alicia Lee, Leslie Finical, Sherri Isbell. FOURTH ROW: Sue Ketcham. Susan Hennesy, Therese Tensfeldt. Shelley Brooding, Katy Hicks, Kim Spangler, Rene Beck- ham. Shaun Bracken, Elaine Weldon, Karen Murphy. Linda Santora, Rhonda Kootz, Julie Tierney, Donna Deora, Renee Newman, Andie Zilavy, Judy Cunningham, Tammy Fraunfelder. Harriet Holub. FIFTH ROW: Hel- enAnne Baby, Ann Savage, Corey Harris, Diane Marshall. Patty Nugent, Sheryl Semmens, Dana Sammons, Vicky Adams, Sara Ludden, Karen John- son. Debbie Marshall, Kathy Emerson. Pam Shaeffer, Alice Silverman, Cindi Ott, Nancy Niemann. 338 KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA During rush, one of Kappa Kappa Gamma ' s party themes was " On Broadway. " Kappa ' s rolled out the red carpet and entertained the rushees with a variety of singing and dancing routines. After rush, another " really big show " got 1 19 Kappas roll- ing school started. Overall, Kappa ' s were very active on campus. They were involved in UA Hostesses, Preludes, Spurs. Chimes, Mortar Board, and Blue Key honoraries; UA Batgirls, twirlers, cheerleaders, tennis and gymnastics teams, SUAB, Kaydettes, Ramblers, Symposium and the UA choir and band. Also, many girls were members of fraternity little sister organizations. Nevertheless, they still found time to par- ticipate in intramurals. The Kappas won the overall swim- ming competition and tied for third place in flag football. At the end of first semester, Kappas were leading their division in intramurals. On October 30th, the annual Pledge Active Halloween party was held at the Green Dolphin. The next night, limou- sines pulled up in front of the Kappa house to chauffer cos- tumed Seniors to the variety of Halloween parties at Tucson bars. For Thanksgiving, Kappas fasted one day and gave that day ' s money for meals to the Salvation Army. On November 30th, Kappa ' s traveled to Casa Grande for the annual winter formal. OPPOSITE PAGE: LEFT: Pledge Presents at the KKG house offered beer and a band in honor of the pledges. CENTER: The Kappa football plays that brought them to 3rd place. TOP: " Kappa Pickers " are a national tradition as a rush theme singing group. THIS PAGE: TOP: " Apple Polisher " is when the Kappas invite teachers for dinner. CENTER AND BOTTOM: The Hallow- een party was given for actives by the fall pledge class. U tote THRO Mg , be KAPPA KAPPA GAMM annul Mamie andDe annual Greek! lit SCBllC SujCl f.G. - V- in the i; saidSp OPPOSl A tense i P H I FIRST ROW: Martha Aguilar, Lea Peterson, Julie Martin. Becky Delaney. Pam Niehart, Tami DuBois, Andi Miller. Car ol Davis. Perri Sundt, Peffy Davis. Susan Dollthit. SECOND ROW: Debbi Willi, Stephanie Sikes, Barb Sivright. Lisa Miller. Allison Litton, Sara Anzalone, Dana Tetzger. Sam Sampson. Lauri Thomas. Meghan McMonagle, Kim Keller, Sara Casey. Ann Soch, Lee Buickley, Caroline Musgrave, Dawn Carson, Erin McHugh. THIRD ROW: Julie Villano, Laurie Galloway, Sidney Joliffe, Kathy Hryszczuk. Beth Holben, Clare Ballard, Mary Helen Hennesey. Marlene Tyler. Julie Thurn. Gail Franks, Shirley Mills, Anita Anzalone, Valerie Dewey, Chris Foley. FOURTH ROW: Kay Neal, Lisa Frank, Susan Lopez, Carey Magnussen, Chris Mitchel, Brenda Banning. Julie Buckingham, Mary Laase. Karen Branch. Beth Arnold. Susan Grosscup. Georgia Tontes. Belinda Thompson. Elizabeth Cotton, Jenny Birch, Allison Pace. Kathryn Sullivan, Susan Allen, Leigh Nasby. Tami Hicks, Ceecee Becker, Cari Coler. Denise Waddle. FIFTH ROW: Bobbi Bell. Nancy Moss. Stephanie Minmg. Heidi Smith, Kim Calhoun, Chris Cohen, Ann Kessler, Allison McGrady. Jeannie Bartow, Eadie Fawcett, Laurie Hosteller. Stacey Ward. Amber Dahl, Sudy Hurst, Suzanne Gerwe, Jenny Finch, Karen Kemmerer. 340 PI BETA PHI Pi Beta Phi pledged 53 girls in the fall, more than the sorority has pledged in several years. " Fall rush was just super. We could not believe how many all-around terrific girls went through. " said junior Lyn Silves- tri. The Pi Phi social calender was filled this year. " Flamin ' Mamie, " the annual fall formal was effected this year by the death of Pi Phi alum Mamie Eisenhower for which the formal is named. The Lambda Chi ' s and Delta Tau Delta ' s helped Pi Phi ' s to a fourth place finish in the annual Greek Week, while Pi Phi placed first in the newly organized Greek Sing. " I really could not believe how everyone, and I mean everyone, put out so much to show that we are as enthusiastic as anybody else. By doing so, we walked away with the first place trophy. It was incredible, " said Greek Sing Chairman Anita Anzalone. T.G. ' s and other activities filled the year including ' 80 Spring Fling with the Sigma Nu ' s and a terrific showing of intramural participation. " The Spring term worked out really well for me. It ' s hard taking over such an important position after someone else has done such a great job, " said spring social chairman Amber Dahl. The year ' s philanthropies included Pi Phi ' s annual " Taco Bust " and helping the Red Cross with the blood drive. The Arizona Alpha chapter of Pi Beta Phi also helped with the Big Sisters Program and contributed to the Beacon Foundation. The girls in the house were involved in several honoraries, and sopho- more Bobbie Bell received an award from the University for sustaining a 4.0 grade point average. " With all the great new girls, plus the foundation of the girls previously in the house at this point, I ' ve never seen the house looking stronger, " said Spring President Karen Kemmerer. OPPOSITE PAGE: Football was one of Pi Phi ' s favorite intramural sports. THIS PAGE A house Christmas party finished off fall semester with a bang. PI BETA Ph FIRST ROW: Julie Daub, Christy Hilliker, Laura Lee Walters, Susie Barnett, Betty Newman, Kathy Jochum, Cynthia Kains, Joanne Wells. Karen Ruby. Barb Boulware. Katie Baker, Kathi Morris. Cheryl Brown, Margo Hildeb- rand. Lynn Fraley. Teri Nold. SECOND ROW: Nancy Smith, Barbie Bracker. Allison Ullman. Kahny Boyd. Susie Waddoups. Cindy Shacklock, K. D. Ramaley. Lisa Enloe, Robyn Mostyn. Donna Lenahan. Erin Britt. THIRD ROW: Kim Gunter. Marti Hunt. Stephanie Head, Lisa Panhorst, Marlene Pugnea, Jodi Thomas. Debbie Valenzuela. Chris Gallery, Laura Cagle, Lori Oftenberg, Claudia Gaynor. FOURTH ROW: Sally Salpeter. Elise Mathews. Charlene Fellows. Paula Mastrangelo. Lori Linderman. Audrey Stout. Tracey Chantland. AnnMarie DeCapua. Laurie Tipling, Diana Salapek. Cammie Christian, Melanie Rundle, Kristie Snider. Tracy Karl, Joan Cofone, Doric Vlatten. Trish Greening, Lee Edwards, Sigrid Nel- son. Debbie Lang. Kathy Guiffre. Susan Anthony, Allison Younger, Brenda Tye. Gina Ranninger. 34;: SIGMA KAPPA V , x S Sigma Kappa began it ' s second year at the U of A this August. Zeta Omicron Chapter has more than doubled its membership since it was installed last year and is continuing to grow rapidly. The chapter is expanding in all directions as its members participated in organizations such as: UNI- CEF, 4-H. ASUA Projects Council, Speakers Board. SUAB. Concerts, Health Promoters, U of A band. Twirling Squad, Flag Team and Cheerleading. They also participated in various honoraries and commu- nity service groups such as Kaydettes and Angel Flight. Many members belong to clubs including ten- nis and skiing, and little sister programs. The chapter highly regards involvement in campus and encour- aged participation in these areas. Community service is encouraged also. Some of the Chapter ' s Philanthropies included working with chil- drens ' and nursing homes and conducting several drives to collect articles for the needy. Scholastic achievement is one of the Chapters ' most important aims. Sigma Kappa ' s founders held education in reverence and formed their organization around furthering education. Zeta Omicron carries on the tradition both scholastically and socially with education remaining the primary concern of the chapter. Sigma Kappa ' s calendar was filled with social events such as: TG ' s, theme parties and a camping trip to Mt. Lemmon. They attained one rather monu- mental goal which was the all round championship of Greek Week paired with TKE Fraternity. The last and most important ideal that Sigma Kappa holds sacred is sisterhood. The organization could not exist without it. The members of Sigma Kappa demonstrated their attitude towards each other every time they got together. Their ability to realize their own goals has to be proved to no one. Sigma Kappas are proud of their organization, their home, and most importantly their genuine feeling of comradery between them. OPPOSITE PAGE: LEFT: One TG was held at Brookside Winery for a wine tasting party. RIGHT: Sigma Kappa was an enthusias- tic participant in intramural football. THIS PAGE: Relaxation around the house is varied, from reading to the favorite pasttime of playing pool. SIGMA KAPPA 34J A L P H A K A P P A 3447 ALPHA KA " Exciting . . . enriching . . . enjoyable . . . exasperating . . . exhilarating . . . enlightening . . . " are but a few words which members of Alpha Kappa Alpha Sorority, Inc. use to explain their experiences this year. The University of Arizona ' s Iota Tau Chapter implemented a program of chapter rejuvenation by holding internal workshops on stress management and relaxation and by participating in the sorority ' s Leadership Seminar. Members continued to work diligently to uphold Alpha Kappa Alpha standards of aca- demic excellence and received scholarships for their fine effort. On campus, leadership ability was demonstrated through participation in other campus organizations as well as through their own initiative. Off campus, individual members worked with high school students by encouraging them to strive for excellence, tutored Pima College students and worked within com- munity action organizations. Success is no stranger to these AKA women, (particularly in the area of serv- ice) who received letters of commendation from the American Cancer Society and the A-Mountain Area Center for their service efforts this year. With their sense of heightened chapter spirit, well established leadership capability and successful service efforts, Iota Tau is again ready to accept the challenge to make the upcoming academic year the best ever! BELOW: FIRST ROW: Bambia White. Gloria Smith, Russlyn White, RoAnn Hanna. SECOND ROW: Brenda Hanserd, Dawnna Whaley, Carleen Norman. A K A ALPHA ! r s i 3 vl r ii r Delta Sigma Theta Sorority, Inc. was founded in 1913 at Howard University. The founders envisioned an organization of college women pledged to serious endeavors and community service. Their ideas of scholarship and service have withstood the test of time. Today Delta Sigma Theta is a public service sorority emphasizing scholarship, character and service dedicated to a program of shar- ing membership and organizational skills in the public interest. The Mu Eta Chapter of Delta Sigma Theta is a campus based chapter which was founded at the University of Arizona on May 10, 1975. LEFT: FIRST ROW: Teri Washington, Karen Rotan, Renauta Randon. SECOND ROW: Karen Boswell. Debi Terrell. Connie Richardson. BELOW: FIRST ROW: Marcelyn Morrow. Lynn Smith, Ethenya Hood, Kay Jordan. SECOND ROW: Charlotte Kellum. Antoinette Cutrer. Karen Miller. Ruby Anderson. A LI ri DELTA SIGMA THETA I V44 FIRST ROW: Rich Bogran, Jeff Cohen, Eron Jacobs, Tony Davis, Rick Singer, Deen Guthrey, Denise Gannon, Robert Tosen, Glen Grabski, Mike Slotky. SECOND ROW: Andy Levine, Kendrick Morley, Scott Meyer, Scott k Fisher, Tom Cariseo, Kurt Berney, Lome Eison, Roger Sheparo. THIRD ROW: Tim Natoli, Greg Stelzler, Jeff Harris, Jon Juron, Greg Jaquin, Dana Kaufman. FOURTH ROW: Ken Young, Richard Weiner, Kenny Goldhoff, Jim Musgrove, Morey Funk. FIFTH ROW: Scott Randolph. Matt Koenig. Mark Belchler, Greg Sir. J46 ALPHA EPSILON PI , Dr. . _ :f For Alpha Epsilon Pi its been a year to remember. First semester was chock full of happenings. Rush was very successful, and they added some fine people to the chapter. The intramural football team finished first in competition, showing that AEPi is championship mate- rial. Greek Week with KKG and AGR was enthusiastic and fun! AEPi is proud to have active brothers partici- pating in both house and campus activities. They boast of several ASUA activists, members of men ' s honorar- ies, IFC activists and some very upstanding community members. But they ' re not satisfied yet Watch out Ari- zona AEPi ' s on the move! OPPOSITE PAGE: T.G. ' s were always fun, especially the roller skat- ing one with the Chi-O ' s. THIS PAGE: Recreation and relaxation around the AEPi house ranges from gardening to ping-pong and foos- ball to studying in rooms. A E n ALPHA EPSILON PI 347., To develop better men and a broader and better knowledge of agriculture is the purpose of AGR which is the national agriculture social professional fraternity. Open to students pur- suing agricultural related fields, AGR offers a home atmosphere with friendships not easily found elsewhere. They pride themselves on their common bond with agriculture and their opportunity to develop into achievers and lead- ers. They enjoy good times within the Greek system as well as within the Agriculture College. AGR ' s main functions are the Pink Rose For- mal and Dirt Farmers Brawl. " AGR a good thing growing. " OPPOSITE PAGE: The AGR Halloween party at the house was a good time for all. THIS PAGE: The winter for- mal included everything from flowers to champagne. I f ' RSTRoi fa. Jack 8 348 ALPHA GAMMA RHO FIRST ROW. Dave Lindbeck. SECOND ROW: Cindy Francis. Mike Hen- drix. Jack Bogel. Bob Wingle, Bruce Barteau, Walt Wesch. THIRD ROW: Ron Day. Shirley Roy. Tony Bruno, Bonnie Stall. Brent Shaw, Debbie Larned, Scott Seely. Blaine Nesbitt. FOURTH ROW: Dave Ogilvie, Tammy Anderson. Sandy Sweeten. Brent Bristow, Maureen Kennedy. Kenny Don. Alisa Johnston. Debbie Jones. Kenny Seidel. FIFTH ROW: Johnny Patton. Bruce Talley. Hank Ciclas. Eric Swanson. Dennis Bushong. Randy Baker. At PH A GAMMA RHO 149- B D A FIRST ROW: Clayton Jackson, Gary Russ, Dave Osselaer, Bill Walldron. Mony Antoun, Jim Cavioza, John Morris, Tony Villanova. Rich Hedrich, Jacob Bernal. SECOND ROW: Dan Prince, Rick Darling, Steve Deitrich, Rick Delgado, Joe Willett. Frank Alfano, John Osselaer, Steve Castiline, Jeff Campbell, Tim Burkart, Kevin Krauel. Rod Harris, Steve Schissler, Chris Leverenz, Jim Leader. THIRD ROW: Rick Myer, John Mallory, Ron Ricka- baugh. Ken Marks. Nate Marks. Nate Goldrein. Dave Gillette, Doug Living- ston. Marc Wolfson, Paul Goldstein, John Robb. Doug Bradley. Don Drupp. Ted Frieband. Art Rowland. Dennis Harrison, Frank Scriveri. Lane Darling, Jay Trewern, D. C. Howard. FOURTH ROW: Tony Calderone, Steve Maril, BillAbbuhl. 3507 ALPHA KAPPA LAMBDA Strong growth in membership and spirit have characterized Alpha Kappa Lambda ' s recent years. Founded on ideals of loyalty and Judeo- Christian principles the fraternity has worked for a close brotherhood and sharing among its members. The AKL ' s success is obvious in their achievements in membership, growing to a house with 28 fall pledges and 30 actives. The members make up a pleasant blend of engineers and business majors. Participation and caring are very important to the AKL ' s. The house was involved last year in community service projects with Caso de los Ninos, Pima County Juvenile Court Center, Arizona Training Center, Big Brothers of Tucson, the Easter Seals Foundation and others. The members have shown their spirit by involving themselves on campus in such organizations as Circle K, Sophos, Spring Fling, Air Force and Army ROTC, Collegiate 4-H and the Semester at Sea Program. Academic participation ranks very high in the fraternity ' s priorities. Significant personal and house gains in scholarship have been a major source of pride for the house. The fun parts of fraternity life are far from overlooked by the AKL ' s. The annual " Go To Hell " and " Bayou Bash " theme parties were very popular as were the formals. Aletha Kai (the first little sisters program at the University) consisted of a helpful group of 40 girls. President John Osselaer concluded, " The guys work hard together to be successful in col- lege and have a good time in the process. " OPPOSITE PAGE: AKL ' s also participated actively in intramural sports such as football and basketball. THIS PAGE: The Christmas formal was held at the Aztec Inn this year. A K A ALPHA KAPPA LAMBDA 351 G A FIRST ROW: Steve Harpst, Pat O ' Connor, Kevin Grant, Steve Meyer, Bill Mahon. Lee Cox, Mike Holberg, Greg McGoffin, Ed Rochester. SECOND ROW: Steve Bailey, Greg Sarader, John Glover, John Terman. THIRD ROW: Greg Crawford, A. L. Slocum, Dave Gallager, Mike Merrimac, Mike Buddy. Dave Damm, Allen Gulp, Kent Mustari. FOURTH ROW: Kris Gar- verick. Cory Scott, Pete Wentis, Mark Loranger, Clarence Modjeski, Dave Tick, Jon lannucci. 3527 ALPHA TAU OMEGA Although reinstated less than two years ago, Alpha Tau Omega has taken substantial steps toward becoming a top fra- ternity on the U of A campus. This year ' s achievements included a number of great pledges that will ensure the con- tinuance of a strong house and a strong showing in intramu- rals. This year ATO went to the play-offs in football and bas- ketball and were the champions of Greek Week Olympics. They are hoping the coming years will bring more success to the growing reputation of the Taus at the U of A. OPPOSITE PAGE: ATO ' s are regular members at IFC meetings. THIS PAGE: TOP AND BOTTOM LEFT: Parties are a regular happening at the Tau house. BOTTOM RIGHT: Taus were proud to do so well in intramural football. A T ALPHA TAU OMEG FIRST ROW: Brian Hilbert, Bob Sundius, Doug Higgins. Henry Alonso, Dave Beckham, Chris George, Russ Hoover, Tad Simmons, Craig Cameron, Steve Smith, Doug Gratezer. Mark Pirtle. SECOND ROW: Tom Toombs, Kurt Delbene, Tracy Hill, John Olssenski, Art Filiatrault, Jeff Bell. Bill fis, Jim Immer. Paul Foss, Ron Franz. Bill Peacock, Greg Nady. Paul rstrom. Mark Rodriguez, Greg Angle. THIRD ROW: Bill Ring, Ted or. Bernie Ryan. Carter DeHaven, Dave Lutich. Bob Cleverly. Jody Cox, Barbee. Terry Scali. Gregg Linhoff, Dave Michaelson. Steve Emrick, Bill eler. Glen Baird. Steve Woodley, Kevin Anderson. Craig Jones. Matt Ferer, Tim White, Steve Winter, Dennis McDaniel. Mike Austin. Doug Hoover, Larry L ' ecuyer, Tod Tussey, Mark Brandon. FOURTH ROW: Dave Schrock, Curt Vester. Andy Niles, Bruce Roberts. Paul Bunce. Gary Lewis. Matt Miller, Mike Teckling, Randy Blum, Ron Cacioppo. Pat Baird. Jim Ferguson. Doug Siek. Ben Ederer, Rob Phillips. Kevin Whiteley. Brad Bruns, Jim Coyne. John Carlier. Will Moseley. Brian Eisenberg. Tom Dun- ham, Blake Frerking. Scott Bush. John Switzer. Jay Higgins, Todd Lober, Dwain McDaniel. Bruce Mayes. FIFTH ROW: Rick Fellows. Mike Boice, Fred Hayes. Russ Kohn. 354 DELTA CHI In its 54 year existence on the University of Arizona campus, Delta Chi has grown to boast an active membership of 114 men. In 1979 the Arizona chapter of DChi was recognized as the Most Outstanding DChi chapter in the nation. Arizona also received awards for the top scho- lastic chapter in the nation, and Jim Immer was chosen Top Scholar. They also received an Award of Excellence, and Terry Scali was hon- ored as the Outstanding Corresponding Secre- tary in the nation. The men of DChi were well represented in all of the men ' s honoraries, as well as SUAB, ASU A Senate and varsity athlet- ics. Social events included the annual " Bad- lands " held in Tombstone this year, the White Carnation Ball, theme parties and the annual 6 a.m. Homecoming Hard Hat Breakfast at Kolb Road Tavern and the march in the Tucson Rodeo Parade. Personal achievements are important, but DChi ' s know that the most vivid and meaning- ful of their college memories will be related to the fraternity and the men in it. DChi strives to make the college experiences as full and rewarding as possible, and the men of Delta Chi are proud to live in a fraternal bond which will last a lifetime. OPPOSITE PAGE: Delta Chi had a successful fall rush and a pledge class of 38. THIS PAGE: Basketball was one of the many intramural sports that DChi participated in. DELTA CHI D E L T A T A U D E L T The men of Delta Tau Delta had a successful year beginning with a large pledge class and an exciting social program. The Delts involved them- selves in the intramural competition and ranked high among fraternities. Social life for the Delts was highlighted this year by a 40 ' s costume party where the socialites por- trayed the country ' s infa- mous war and postwar era. The annual " Give Me A Chance " charity party for Muscular Dys- trophy was a huge suc- cess and obtained an outstanding philanthro- phy campus spirit. Spring brought a formal party and a " Shipwreck " theme party, along with the Delts ' participation in Spring Fling. Overall, Delta Tau Delta experi- enced an exciting year at the U of A. OPPOSITE PAGE: TG ' s are a favorite pastime for the Delts. THIS PAGE: The winter for- mal was held at the Tucson Racquet Club. IRSTROl k K ;t}Jne | 3 356 DF.I.TA TAU DF.I.TA FIRST ROW: Scott S argent. John Valinski, Jeff Swanson. Dave Bottomley. Joe Kirpes. Rick Hall. John Kountz. Matt Hall. SECOND ROW: Ken Kas- ney. June Mirza. Wade Stele. Joe Gilligan, Rich Malcolm. Ernesto Berrones. Ralph Stewart. Rich Lindsenberg. Steve Sommerman. Dave Brown. Bill Jacobs. Doug Hamilton. Bob Bidal. Larry Powell. Steve Malilvan. THIRD ROW: Bob Herfort. Roger Minner. Darell Darnel. Dan Harris. Chris Bla- sick. William, Kellog. Roy Gates. Paul Marziani, Mike Barnaba. Jeff Gwlliam. Dave Grinch. Dennis Lepkufrer. Joe Donnel. Chuck Storey. Steve Weller. Scott Dickson. John Thompson. George Reves. Noel Knight. Elliot Rassner. FOURTH ROW: Bob Malaby. Jim Gresh. Paul Helmer. Dan Swanson. Don Cause. Jeff Jacobes. DELTA TAU DELTA 351 J K A P P A S I G M A Kappa Sigma colonized in early October at the University of Arizona. They had previ- ously been on campus from 1915 to 1973. The Gamma Rho chapter colonized with 36 members; the largest yet at the U of A. They have participated in many activities, but they have put an emphasis on community projects and individual involvement in organizations on and off campus. A Halloween party for children from Pio Decimos with the Sigma Kappa sorority was their first function on campus. Kappa Sigma has also participated in the usual Greek activities such as Greek Week (placing third) and intramurals. BELOW: Todd Smith begins the pumpkin carving at the halloween party. RIGHT: Tom Merrick talks with one of the children from Pio Decimos. K FIRST ROW: Tom ' Mernck. Tom Burke. Rob Rhodes. SECOND ROW: Bob Roark. Kent Morley. Tim Dombro. Todd Smith. Jose Ramirez. Jack Eversole. Tom Wilke. THIRD ROW: Phil Harvev. Mike Epstein. Jerry Lundy. Dave Cohen. Gilbert Katura. Bob Masse. Jeff Landers. Ron Krall. Frank Anzalone. Mark Villapondo. FOURTH ROW: John Hollenrake. Chuch Ganz. Steve Lisenby. Jesse Kauffman. 358 KAPPA SIGMA Tf A L P H A K J Alpha Phi Alpha Fraternity had its beginning at Cornell University in Ithaca. New York in 1906. Being the nation ' s oldest black Greek letter organ- ization, the fraternity was founded with the belief that education and brother- hood could benefit all the world ' s people and so the pursuit of these goals has taken a collective effort by the 70,000 members who inhabit three continents. Joining this effort with strong leadership roles, the men of Zeta Theta chapter have led the way on campus with members involved in the ASUA Senate, the Black Student Union, the President ' s Advisory Council, the Black Leadership Council. ASUA Concert Committee. The Black Students ' State Leadership Council and various other organizations on campus. Promoting academic excellence in the community, the men of the black and gold hope to insure better quality students in the future, and to inspire the student population towards successful personal progress. The Greek Lords of Alpha Phi Alpha Fraternity, Inc.; Zeta Theta Chapter say " ZOOM! " ABOVE: Brian Spencer struts his stuff. RIGHT: Dwayne Smith and friends show Alpha Phi Alpha spirit. .-. Michael Bunting. Dr. Felix Goodwin, Mark Ellmendorf. Paul Day. SECOND ROW: Dwayne Smith, Brian Spencer, Sheldon Montgom- James Frazier, Andre Porter. Bryant Barber. L a m b d a C h A 1 P h a Since its founding, the University chapter of Lambda Chi Alpha has achieved high sta- tus as a thriving and respected campus fra- ternity. With a current membership of 35, Lambda Chi has been community-conscious through its many philanthropy projects. One of the most recent of these involved providing a day of fun for children from the Casa de Los Ninos Crisis Nursery. Lambda Chi ' s intramural athletic achieve- ment and social involvement ranks second only to its scholastic accomplishments. With the second highest fraternity grade point average on campus, new members are assured lifetime friendship and brotherhood without having to sacrifice their grades. OPPOSITE PAGE: Lambda Chis have a thriving little sister program. Fall little sisters rush boasted many fun parties for everyone to get to know each other. THIS PAGE: T.G.S. and parties are common at the Lambda Chi house. FIRST R Hunter. [ s ' r. $[ fchwfa R0: 8, 360 LAMBDA CHI ALPHA 7 .A. FIRST ROW: Bill Kwait. Taylor Heath. Bill Hunter. Bill Colburn. Calvin Hardcaslle. Peter Steier. SECOND ROW: Bob Gruntstein. Rob Schroeder. Dave Hove. Charlie Duvel. THIRD ROW: Bill Loseh. Brian Cohen. Mike Burman. Kevin Gutekunst. FOURTH ROW: Andv Miller. Tom Severance. Greg Cohen. Jim Sorensen. FIFTH ROW: Darrel Setser. Kevin Parkhurst. Bruce Carpenter. Roger Kirby, Pete Patten. SIXTH ROW: Keith Gilderhus. Dan Meyers. Bill Richardson. John Soltero. I AMRDA CHI Al PH D E L T A Since 1931, when the chapter received its charter, the men of Phi Gamma Delta have existed for two main purposes: achieve- ment and development of its members. The Fijis have always donated many hours to worthwhile community service projects such as Red Cross Blood Drives and a Christmas party for the children from Casa De Los Ninos nurs- ery. Outstanding service has merited the chapter through receipt of the University, Delta Tau Delta social service award as well as a second place finish among all Phi Gam chapters nationwide. The Fijis also strive to achieve a high level of involvement in campus organizations. The chapter is represented in ASUA, SUAB, IFC, Traditions, and campus honoraries as well as numerous other campus organizations. The chapter believes that social activities help relieve the pres- sures of college life. The Fijis are known for their elaborate par- ties and especially for the nationally famous Fiji Islander. The Upsilon Alpha Chapter of Phi Gam has always valued the principle of brotherhood. The friendships and fraternal bonds established here are true evidence that Phi Gamma Delta is not for college days alone. OPPOSITE PAGE: The intramural program is one of the best on campus as was shown by the Fiji first place finish last year. THIS PAGE: The Black Diamond formal is a wintertime tradition. j I 362 PHI GAMMA DELTA FIRST ROW: Dave Scholl. Scott Soelter. Mark Besh. Rob White, Tom Henr . SECOND ROW: Marty Sheeber. Andy Howell. Dan Battaglia. Bill Novo ' sel. Mike Auther. THIRD ROW: Gary ' Crooks. Craig Barren. Rick Larriva. Kirby Hutson. Tom Roy. FOURTH ROW: Fred Sutler. Curt Dun- shee. Mike Hennesy. Bob Lundeen. Josh Field. Kirk Bull, Tom Stauffer. Mark Barker. Tom Auther. Bubba Seeger. FIFTH ROW: Jim Wraith. Hank Amos. Tom Garcia. Stew Estes. Mark Vanbenschoten. Paul Meiners. John Linal. Bruce Lilt. Craig Barker. Craig Courville. John Battersby. SIXTH ROW: Jim Strong. George Hale. John Register. Doug Thralls. Rick Guptill. Bill Wood. Rick Lynch. SEVENTH ROW: Marty Schartzkopf. Jim Winters. Jeff Stauffer. Brad ' Fraizer. Bruce Hart. Matt White. EIGHTH ROW: Mark Boge. Reed Mittelstedt. Mike Beehler. NINTH ROW: Jeff Bergsma. Dave Hill. Darryl Hansen. Greff Frerking. Jim Gilmore. Andy Billings. Dave Hoi- man. Bob Hoskin. Mike Hodges. Marty Churchfield. TENTH ROW: Leo Alafriz. Jim Brown. Mike Loumeau. Mike Fletcher. John Lincoln, Craig Woodhouse. ELEVENTH ROW: Jon Nighbor. Matt Reeves. Jim Duister- mars. Russel Schaeffer. Jim Anklam. Duke Corley. Don Kahler. PHI GAMMA DELTA p H I K A P P A P S I Since 1977 when the Arizona Alpha chapter of Phi Kappa Psi was rechartered, the chapter has experienced rapid growth. In the short time the fraternity has been on campus it has established itself as a strong leader. The addition of 22 men during fall rush put the total membership at 70. Even with the increase in membership, the ide- als held by the founders over 100 years ago are still maintained. The belief in service and scholarship are an important part of every Phi Psi ' s life. This year the fraternity ' s community service involve- ments included Red Cross blood drives, Rose Can- yon clean-ups, a picnic with underprivileged kids and a Casino Night at a nursing home. The chapter also strived for involvement and success in campus organizations. Many men are members in honoraries such as Primus, Sophos, Chain Gang and Traditions. This year the chapter began their " Sweetheart " program with 31 enthusiastic as well as beautiful women. Participating in a variety of activities, the program provided for personal growth in both Lit- tle Sisters and Brothers. OPPOSITE PAGE: LEFT: Paired with ADPi for Spring Fling ' s Minsky ' s booth. RIGHT: Phi Psi ' s participated in intra- mural football. THIS PAGE: BOTTOM: The third annual Free Lei party included two waterfalls cascading into a pool. TOP: Relaxing around the Phi Psi house. 1 f ' BTRc in, Dne( Harris. I din. John ' lev Mi e 364 PHI KAPPA PSI FIRST ROW: Mike Sedor. Dave Gordon. Pat Duffy. Jim Engle. Scott Shag- nn. Dave Clair. Keith " Bud " Richardson. Fred Roush. SECOND ROW: Jeff Edwards. Randy Krieg. Nels Hoenig. Peter Mock. George Knott. Jay War- din. John Weeks. Mars Thurman. THIRD ROW: Bill Cammett. Greg Dud- les. Mike Jenkins. Bob Clark. Dave Morgenstrin. Blair Thomas. Denny Alford. FOURTH ROW: Greg Otto. Don Kriz, Greg Smith. Mike Dickson. John Milford. Bob Berg. Terry Greene, John Erskin. Jerald Nicholas. Bob Fusinati, Brook Hammond, Tommy Sawyer. Jim Bramble. Russell Olson. Gary Bunge. PH1KAPPAPSI 365, Phi Delta Theta was established at the University of Arizona in 1922. After being off campus for several years, the Phi ' s were making a strong comeback. They bought a house last summer, doubled their membership during the fall semester, and had an active little sister program the Phi- delphians. The Phi Delts strove for academic achievement, athletic prowess, philan- thropic projects and social activities. The three main objectives of the frater- nity were friendship, scholarship and high moral character. The spirit of the fratenity was well embodied in the mutal pledge, " All for one and one for all. " OPPOSITE PAGE: Basketball was one of the many intramurals the Phi Delts were in. THIS PAGE: The Christmas party was the highlight of the fall social scene. FIRST R( MfcBoci SECOND . PHI DELTA THETA FIRST ROW: Mike Bernas, Frank Montez, Stephan Lowy, Bob DiPesa, Mike Bockley, Charlie Allgood, Dave Lopez, Curt Brumm. Kevin Sullivan. SECOND ROW: Jack Semegan, Bob Gust, Cody Forbes, Brian Simpson, Scott Sarver. Brother Dominique, Neil McQueen, Dan Lyon, Paul Forsythe THIRD ROW: Tom McCauley. PHI DELTA THETA 367 PHI SIGMA KAPP FIRST ROW: Steve Breckenridge, Jean Thul, Brian Qualey. SECOND ROW: Kevin Poblocki, John LeCompte. Marc Solomon, Steve Conrad, Bar- ney Dunning, Bill Worthington. Mike Machura, Gus Esquevil, Neil Kelly, .Dave Samanich, Don Raikes. Bill Robertson, Terry Luther, Jim Bailey, Alan Ellis, Dave Paredez, Ralph Nelson. Phil Morgan, John Ahearn. THIRD ROW: Laurie Chiles, John Kelleher, Steve Bell. Bob Duff, Bob LeCompte, Steve Rivers, Van lotti, Tom Milea, Cherie McCurdy, Tom Neilson. Tom Axline, Allison Bowman, Eric Peacock. J68 PHI SIGMA KAPPA I This year was a growing year for Phi Sigs as they rebuilt the house to what it used to be. They started the year with 20 actives and 20 associates and were off to a great start. This year was full of many activities, including trips to the Salt River and a visit to Tomb- stone for their Helldorado Days. They had several parties this year, including the Pre-Finals Bash which drew over 500 people. In addition to this they had a Christ- mas party for school children from South Tucson. Another accomplishment was made by one of the men who won the Best Fraternity division in the Ameri- can Cancer Society Bike-a-thon. Scholarship is one of the most important aspects of the frater- nity. Several members won national scholarships through the Grand Chapter and several other organizations. OPPOSITE PAGE: LEFT: Pool is a favorite pastime at Phi Sig. RIGHT AND THIS PAGE: The parties at Phi Sig were always fun. PHI SIGMA KAPPA Be dunns Drean He pledse ikBu OfWS Sprail H A FIRST ROW: Frank Andrews, Jim Rosalind, Steve Spackeen, Doug Becken, Albert Paonessa, Alex Pastrana. SECOND ROW: Eddy Morgan, Dave Hoover. Brian Ekiss, Brian Murphy, Gary Small, Scott Menhennet, Bill Bidal, Les Canterbury, Joel Techau, Al Bullen, Scott Taylor, Michelle Borow- ick. THIRD ROW: Karen Wedge, Mark Quave, Joel Niles, Mike McWenie, Dave Bush, Louie Tavano, Matt McWenie, Glen Williams, Mike Grady, Dave Cohen, Tim Zimmerman, Paul Beninati, Chris Galcern. FOURTH ROW: John Bunch, Jeff Baker. Jeff Fulkerson, Mike Deskis. David Frank, Brigett Anderson, Tom Schorr, Quentin Falk, Dave Van Omen, Brad Back- man. Doron Nutzati, Marc Haddad, Mike Reisner, Bruce Gordon. FIFTH ROW: Rich Collins. J70 P! KAPPA ALPHA The 55 activities and 15 pledges of the Pi Kappa Alpha Fraternity were kept busy during the fall semester with various social, intramural and community activities. Included in these activities were attendance at a Wildcat football game with the Big Brothers of Tucson, the annual Moonshine Madness theme party and several strong individual showings and a second place overall finish during the semester in intramurals. Along with these activities, the annual Pike Dream Girl Calendar was published and distributed. The men of the Pike House enjoyed spring semester with a strong spring pledge class and the Dream Girl Formal. Jungle Party and further events with the Big Brothers of America. OPPOSITE PAGE: A Saguaro Vista pool party was a highlight of the fall semester. THIS PAGE: Spring Rush went extremely well, featuring banana daquairis. 20 20 band, and new pledges! s I G M A Sigma Chi is now four years old and still growing. With the initiation of 23 men in the fall, there are now a total of 72 actives. Sigma Chi was founded in 1 855 and the Beta Phi chapter at U of A was chartered in 1 92 1 and rechartered in 1977. Since its reestablishment Sigma Chi has been very involved in campus activities. Sig Doug Ehrenkranz was succeeded in office by present ASUA President Flip May. Brothers Ron St. John, Marc Blacman and Dave Tyler are also working for the students in ASUA programs. Sigma Chi is also heavily represented in Bobcats, Chain Gang, Sophos and Primus along with many other scholastic and profes- sional honoraries. Beta Phi Chapter was awarded the highest award given last year by Sigma Chi national to an active chapter. This honor, The Peterson Signif- icant Chapter Award, was accepted at the Leadership Workshop this summer by President Joe Markling and six other delegates. Sigma Chi ' s strength comes from the diversity of its members while still enjoying the bonds of brotherhood. OPPOSITE PAGE: Sigs and the Gamma Phi ' s sponsored a trampoline jump last spring. THIS PAGE: BOTTOM LEFT: Sigma Chi ' s had a great season in intramural football. BOTTOM RIGHT, CENTER AND TOP: The fall theme party was held at Justins Water World waterslides, hot tubs, and dancing highlighted the " Hawaiian " evening. FIRST ROW: Dave Counce. Kevin Wadell. Dirk Leverent, John Schuteze, Greg Brown. John Couleur, Lewis Dove, Jerry Koontz. Paul Darman, Mike King. Ross Taylor. Rob Johnson. Bob Alexander. Tom Gordv. SECOND ROW: Scott Martindale, Kurt Leftheroff, Brett Daley. Joe Ma ' rkling, Mike Manson, Doug Mittendorf, Scott Thompson. Tom Duffy. THIRD ROW: Marc Knez. Britt Anderson. Alex Hawkins, Steve Gray, Lawrence Linson. Steve Feckly, Pat Yalung, Doug Olsen. Scott Coles. Jack Rumps. John Rucker, Dave Bina. Pete Racely, Mike Murphy. Glen Stoneman. J. T. Ben- nington. Adam Waters. Mike Dunham, Steve Schuyler. Dave Tyler. Bill Scott. FOURTH ROW: Dave Tinkleman. Nancy Spencer, Joel Robbins. Dan Collins. Karen Larson. Ron St. John, Leah Judson. Jim Epley. Diane DeVoy. Oscar Burke. Steve Seeright. Joie Vaughn. Kevin Michael, Bob Eren- rich, Lori Barren. SIGMA CHI FIRST ROW: Glen Feeley, Doug Friedman, Scott Kaiyna, James Miles, Greg Ramble, Jeff Stein. Bo Rather, Tom McCruzland, Scott Morris, Steve Rosenberg, Jay Shemp, Steve Toppel, Stuart Allen. SECOND ROW: Mark Baumgartner, Clyde Rousseau, Mark Bentz, Gary Hanson, Andre Prosuk, Tom Ryce, John Carpino, Rick McCool, Will Waggoner, Sean Noone, Tim Herblich, Charlie Podalsky, Fritz Gerwe, Jackson Beeman, Spike Jason. THIRD ROW: Carl Oesterle. Chris Hemmerle. Mark Walsh, Chris Hargitt, Mike Flannery, Randy Ogden, Dave Payne, Max Prestridge. Greg Gast. Scott Bunte, Eric Woodspam, Phil Heine, Don Agers, Scott Hansen, Sarah O ' Connor, Garth Wilson. FOURTH ROW: Mark Redondo, Al Drane, Shot Heald, Bob Torff, Kevin Heine, Dooley Crane, Hugh Cornish, Kendall Schoonover, Steve Zalkin. FIFTH ROW: Tommy McKee. David Kite, Jeff Masters. Joey Gianatasio, Ricky Balli. Mot Partlow. Bert Rowland. Carrie Savant. Kid Currie, Charlie Miller, Neal Gumbin. Bisjes Elliot. Dan Hoopes. 3747 SIGMA NU . The Sigma Nu chapter at the Uni- versity of Arizona has been in exist- ence for 61 years, longer than any other greek organization on campus. Sigma Nu has been associated with a great deal of history, including: Pop Me Kale, their founder for who McKale Center is named and John Byrd Salmon who originally coined the phrase " Bear Down. " They have also maintained the best social standing on campus. Among the parties they have annually, the Sadie Hawkins theme party has been known to be an out- rageous time according to everyone in attendance. A Beachcomber party with a south sea accent as the chapter ' s spring theme party. Sigma Nu was also known to be active in the community, including a blood drive, a drive to help the kid- ney foundation and an all campus party to raise money for the Big Brother program. With an active chapter of 60 members and 26 fall pledges, Sigma Nu promotes its strength with a competitive spirit and extensive group participation on campus. OPPOSITE PAGE: Frisbee playing and tink- ering with motors are popular at the Sigma Nu house. THIS PAGE: Spring rush boasted terrific parties and a great new pledge class. SIGMA NU 37 J T A U K A P P A E P S I L O N Six years ago a house was started which has grown to be one of the most outstanding frater- nities on this campus, Tau Kappa Epsilon. The TKE ' s pride and effort have produced greater improvements every year and the 79-80 school year was no exception. On campus TKE ' s were involved in student government, had members in every men ' s hon- orary as well as many other clubs and organiza- tions. The chapter, paired with Sigma Kappa, won the annual Greek Week competition. In intramural sports TKE has excelled, hav- ing a very impressive record including all-cam- pus championships in several sports. TKE was also known for its strong involvement with the community and this year was busy with city elections, KUAT-TV and the American Cancer Society. TKE prided itself on its very active and uni- que social program. The Fantasy Island and Gangster parties, in addition to many TG ' s and impromptu after-hours parties, proved to be fun for all. Most importantly TKE ' s have maintained a high academic standard and consider their fra- ternity affiliation a real plus in obtaining a well- rounded college education. OPPOSITE PAGE: The fall theme party was " How the West Was Won, " a westerner. THIS PAGE: The winter theme party was Gangster theme, and all the members picked up their dates in limousines and brought them to the checkered-tablecloth atmosphere of TKE. FIRST Ri " ill Honci Bracken I THIRD R 376 TAU KAPPA EPSILON FIRST ROW: Randy Kremposki. Tom Osborn. Dan Grief, Steve Holmes. Bill Houchins. Randy Smith. Jeff Leather. John Linden. Mike Tankersley. Bracken Richardson, Don Morgan. SECOND ROW: Duke. Mike Neary. John Senini. Todd Morris. Bob Pelgram. Mike Rzeszut. Rod Smith. Earl Shanken. Tim Gomez. Bill Clark, Scott Fletcher. Pat McTigue. George Good. THIRD ROW: Joe Ricciardi. Bob Graham. Jim Little. Keith McLean. Jack Smits. Scott Ruple, Sean O ' Mara, Jerry Hutchinson. Wayne Seaman. Jeff Fagen. Sid Barbosa. Don Clahassey. John Nafarian. FOURTH ROW: Dave Luvisa. Chip Haklik, Mike Misiorski, Scott Patterson, Ken Crawford, Victor Bellino. Mark Thurston, Ray Hierling. Steve Lightner. Mike Coleman. Greg Holmes, Ed Nakas, JohnChristakis. Jay Watson. Eric Rickman. Renny Mitc- hell. Dave Thomas. FIFTH ROW: Rich Rowe. Bill Miller. Grant Warren. Jim Stoltzfus. Dave Flader, John Wilson, Rich Wait. Bill Blackburn. John Hester, Bill Karan, Chris Guntert, Marcus Hinsworth. Greg Harney, Jim Ganem. SIXTH ROW: Clay Naff, Greg Good, Trey Axum. Chuck Amos, Mike Marquez. Jim Nelson. Jeff Alexander, Tony Jeffrey, Paul Haines, Steve Bandler. Bob Brubaker. TM KAPPA EPSILON 377 s I M A P H I E P S I L O N The men of Sigma Phi Epsilon at U of A repre- sent a group of campus and community leaders. In striving for excellence, the Sig Eps have tradition- ally had close involvement with the U of A. The Sig Ep chapter has long stressed the impor- tance of academics. Members of the fraternity are involved in such campus honoraries as Primus, Spphos, Chain Gang, Blue Key, Bobcats and Tra- ditions. Also, Sig Ep are leaders in IFC and ASUA. In athletics, the Sig Eps have always enjoyed success through the intramural program. Sig Eps display strong enthusiasm both on and off the field. Philanthropy, as it has in the past, continues to play a major role. Some of the chapter ' s activities include fundraising for the Arthritis Association and projects for the Arizona-Sonora Desert Museum and the American Cancer Society. Sig Eps are also closely involved with the Big Brothers of Tucson. Socially Sig Eps enjoyed a busy year of theme parties, formals and TG ' s. The highlights included the Queen of Hearts Formal and the Alex Verga theme party. All in all, the Sigma Phi Epsilon fraternity strives to be the best, no matter what they are involved in. Through pride and enthusiasm, Sig Eps continued to build leaders at the University of Arizona. OPPOSITE PAGE: TOP, THIS PAGE: Another aspect of Sig Ep is the Golden Heart program. Events such as this Christmas party help to build a strong relationship between the women of the Golden Hearts and the men of the fraternity. 1 I FIRST RI Prison, | Finney $ 378 SIGMA PHI EPSILON r FIRST ROW: Art Davis, Jack Hansen. Bruce Fransisco. Brent Wolfe. Dean Carlson. Dave Lyons. Jim Chesloe. Paul Ducklow. SECOND ROW: Mark Finney. Seth Bowen. Greg Stanford. Paul Petan. Scott Salerno. Steve Cres- well. Jim Valenzuela. THIRD ROW: Bill Sale. Karl Hindrickson. Bob Hoi- man. Jim Kirchenvald. Steve Thompson, Dana Morey. John Christian. Scott Gerber. David Falk. Pete Ax. Bob Zimmerman. Stu Smith. FOURTH ROW: Rich Tolan. Eric Green Randy Lawrence. Mike Murray, Brian Healy. Jeff Smith. John Carlson, Craig Gleichman, Ted Staren. Pat Reame. Todd Case, Glenn Bickley. Jeff Isacson. Mike Ross, Marv Nyren. FIFTH ROW: Bart McLey. Stuart Bryan. Bill Mitchell. Doug Mueller. Gary Mueller. SIXTH ROW: Mike Nelson. Jim " Frog " Hart. John Thompson. Jeff Whitton. Kenny Bright. Tom Colvin. Don Mangimeli. Robin McGeorge. SIGMA PHI EPS1LON 379 A A A- ' -.- r -x 380 GREEKS . PEOPLE PEOP PEOPLE . PEOPLE STUDENT LIFE Yes, Virginia, college students are human too. STUDENT LIFE offers a brief pictorial look at some of the common and not so common things that are often seen on the University of Arizona campus. Everyone needs to make some time for themselves in an environment that often seems mecha- nized, impersonal and overbearing. ADMINISTRATION On the upper floors of the Administration building reside the men who are ulti- mately responsible for the operation of the University. The ADMINISTRA- TION, consisting of the University ' s Presi- dent, vice-presidents. Board of Regents and Deans of Students and Admissions, are featured. A letter to the students from President Schaefer is one of the highlights. TABLE OF CONTENT9 STUDENT ADMINISTRATION COLLEGES CLASSES Seniors Juniors Sophomores Freshmen Unclassified COLLEGES All of the University ' s COLLEGES are explored in this segment. Information offered includes enrollment statistics and special programs and projects that each college was involved in. A sneak preview of each college dean is also presented. Examine what the different colleges have to offer. CLASSES The CLASSES section features individual mug shots of students divided into the appropriate class: seniors, juniors, sophomores, freshmen and unclassified. Spot features present a brief look at some of the services provided on campus that aid students in coping with the frustrations and trials of their academic and personal lives. PEOPLE 383 A crowded walk to class was a normal occurence. Everyone was doing their own thing in their own way, and that is what made life at the University of Arizona something special for everyone. Students on roller skates teetered on the sidewalks threatening to lose their balance, as two classmates who were relieved after having completed a mid-term splashed in the Old Main fountain. At the same time hundreds of other students lounged on the mall lawn " catching some rays " and enjoying the Tucson climate. Campus life at the University of Arizona is so very diversified. Students found various ways to socialize on and off campus, whether it was by cooling off in the fountain or walking to class. Students relax in the Tucson sun before class. DIFFERENT STROKES I A well deserved break while studying hard! 384 STUDENT LIFE A student studies hard at the library. li FOR DIFFERENT FOLKS A new mode of transportation. ooling off between classes takes on some unique forms. STUDENT LIFE 385 Letter from the President I extend my best wishes to every member of the student body. I hope this has been a splendid year for each of you, as it has been for the University itself. The current year has been a banner one. Enrollment is on the increase. More than thirty thousand students were on campus and thousands more took extension or correspondence classes. The Univer- sity received more than seventy million dollars from outside sources this past year, with more than fifty- one million dollars of this labeled for research alone. The new Law School Building was completed and work has already begun on a new classroom and office building. Our great athletic teams completed successfully their second year in the Pacific-Ten Conference. Yet the most remarkable development last year, as well as in the years immediately preceeding, was the addition of many new distinguished faculty members to our staff. Each year more distinguished scholars join our University. We are rapidly becoming one of the truly great institutions of higher learn- ing in America. I congratulate you who are graduating this year and wish you success in your future endeavors. You can be proud of your University of Arizona. As alumni, you may be sure that you will be warmly wel- comed to the campus whenever you return. John P. Schaefer President " : reseai able I andc tionc resea: PRESI DENT JOHN P. SCHAEFER 386 PRESIDENT SCHAEFER Vice Presidents Albert Weaver is the Execu- tive Vice President of the Uni- versity. He received his B.A. in 1940 from the University of Montana. He also received his M.S. from the University of Idaho in 1941. He then received his Ph.D. in 1952 from the Uni- versity of Chicago. Albert Weaver has been with the Uni- versity of Arizona since 1958. Dr. Weaver ' s job as Executive Vice President entails overseeing the budgeting of allocations, the approval of appointments, and the handling of emergency funds for the different colleges. Albert Weaver is also a pro- fessor of Physics. Richard Kassander has been working at the University of Ari- zona since 1954. He is the Vice-Presidentin charge of graduate research. He is respon- sible for the smooth and continued opera- tion of graduate research at the Univer- sity. Dr. Kassander is also a professor of Atmospheric Sciences. Dr. Kassander received his B.A. in 1941 at Amhurst Col- lege. He then went on to receive his D.Sc. from Amhurst College in 197 I.He also received his M.S. in 1943 from the Univer- sity of Oklahoma, and then his Ph.D in 1964 from the University of Arkansas. ALBERTS. WEAVER RICHARD KASSANDER VICE PRESIDENTS 387 Vice Presidents GARY MUNSINGER Gary Munsinger is the Vice President of Plan- ning and Budgeting. He leads a busy professional life. He is responsible for allocating resources to various programs, developing requests for budgets of the University, and acting as Liaison to various associations, such as the State Legislature, Arizona Board of Regents and the business community. He is a Professor of Marketing. Dr. Munsinger attended the University of Wich- ita, in which he majored in business. He presently holds a Ph.D and an MBA from the University of Arkansas and a B.S. from Kansas State College at Pittsburgh. Sherwood E. Carr has been serving as treasurer at the University for about eight years. He received a Bachelors degree and an MTB.A. in Accounting and Finance. As Treasurer, Dr. Carr helps to han- dle over two hundred and fifty million dollars a year of the University of Arizona ' s revenue. Another important duty of Carr ' s is resource management. He tries to keep the money flowing evenly throughout the entire University of Arizona program. SHERWOOD E. CARR 388 VICE PRESIDENTS esto 1JOB rizona s. He sently sty of asurer and is a irce Board of Regents Photos courtesy of the Tucson Citizen EARL CARROLL TOM CHANDLER DR. WILLIAM PAYNE RUDY CAMPBELL . RALPH BILBY I DWIGHT PATTERSON ESTHER CAPIN The Board of Regents is comprised of the Governor and his appointed board members. Every two years the Governor appoints two people to serve an eight-year term. The Board of Regents governs Arizona ' s three universities. There is a student regent, Joel Steiner, who is from Arizona State University. The student mem- bers apply for or are nominated for the office. Each student is inter- viewed by a selection committee. The Student Regent is an annually rotat- ing position among the three state universities. The Student Regent has no actual vote in Board decisions, but his office is very important as he rep- resents the students ' opinion. This gives the students direct access toin- fluencing the Board in policy-making. BOARD OF REGENTS 389 Deans of Students, Admissions DKAN ROBERT SVOB A lifelong native Arizonan, Dean Windsor was born in Casa Grande, and grew up in Prescott. He enrolled in the University of Arizona ' s Liberal Arts College and majored in English. He graduated dur- ing World War II. Following his war duty, he began his graduate work at the University. In due course, he received his Master ' s and Bachelor ' s degrees while concurrently working in the Registrar ' s Office. He later became the head of that depart- ment at the age of 37 and has maintained the posi- tion for 2 1 years. Dean Windsor has spent close to 35 years working for the University. Dean Windsor is the Dean of Admissions and Records and serves as Dean and Secretary of the faculty. Many heads of departments worked under Dean Windsor in the areas of Undergraduate Admissions, Transfer Credit Evaluations, and Admissions Data Process- ing. Some of the other departments that are rela- ted to admissions and records are registration, record maintenance, class and room scheduling, athletic eligibility certification, degree checking and the certification and general information center. Dean Windsor finds the position not only demand- ing and exhausting but also very gratifying. Robert Svob is the Dean of Students at the University of Arizona. Dean Svob ' s career began at the University College of Education, where he received his Master ' s Degree in Edu- cation Administration. He became Dean of Men in 1966, maintaining the position for six years. During 1977 he changed from being a college dean to his present position. Dean Svob ' s position involves working with new student orientation, New Start, the Code of Conduct and discipline program, club sports and activities, minority student advising and religious organizations. One of the depart- ments that Dean Svob works with is student recruitment, which is directed by J. B. Murphy. This includes community college relations, high school relations and student recruitment. Another department that Dean Svob is involved with is Student Activities, directed by K. D. Rollins. This includes ASUA Publica- tions, ASUA Bookstore, ASUA activities and fraternities and sororities. Dean Svob is directly or indirectly involved in all aspects of the University that directly effect students. He enjoys working on behalf of the students, who are encouraged to talk to him about problems that affect their everyday lives. DEAN DAVID WINDSOR ,v) l)i:ANOi ; STUDI-INT ADMISSIONS College of Agriculture The College of Agriculture is one of the oldest and largest colleges at the University of Arizona. The College combines teaching, research and extension services to provide professional educa- tion in all areas of Agriculture. The College offered such fields of study as Agriculture, Renewable Resources, Home Economics, Plant Science and Veterinary Science. Also included in the College of Agriculture were Entemology, Food Science and Soil Engineering. Agricultural Biochemistry and Nutrition. The College also offered research direction in Animal Nutrition, Human Nutrition, Food Science, Insect Biochem- istry and Plant Biochemistry. There was an increase in women students in the Agriculture programs in 1980 and an enormous increase in the percentage of male students taking Home Economics courses. The School of Home Economics dealt with many aspects of traditional Home Economics as well as dealing with studies in clothing needs for the handicapped and in ways to decrease platewaste in school lunch programs. Some of the other departments in the School of Home Economics included Child Development and Family Relationships, Clothing and Textiles. Few Agriculture students returned to the farm or ranch after graduation. They tended to study the technical side of Agriculture rather than focus- Darrel S. Metcalfe. the Dean of the College of Agri- culture has been with the Uni- versity for 21 years. 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 1950 at Iowa State College. Dean Metcalfe feels that the job opportunities in the field of Agriculture are good because the students ' general back- ground prepares him for a variety of jobs. The College also has a placement service that prints a list of companies, agencies and organizations that have employed its gradu- ates before. ing on the farming aspects. The number of foreign students who entered the College of Agriculture was on the increase last year, which in some ways is not surprising. One reason for the increase seemed to be that the climate in Arizona is similar to that of many of the students ' native countries. This made the study of Agriculture in Arizona much more realistic for them. The Department also participated in a number of Agriculture related events, which included Rec- ognition Day, Aggie Day and Agriculture Career Day. Recognition Day was a time when students who put an extra bit of hard work and effort into scholarship, leadership and service were recog- nized. Aggie Day was set aside as a day for fun and relaxation for both students and faculty mem- bers to enjoy. One of the most beneficial events was Agriculture Career Day. Representatives from government and private industry met for two days to talk with students about career opportuni- ties in the field of Agriculture. Needless to say, this event was a stepping stone for many students. The College of Agriculture provided a well- rounded education to its students in order to faci- litate good jobs in the future. Each of the depart- ments had its share of qualified graduates who received fulfilling and rewarding jobs. COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE 391 College of Architecture Ronald P. Gourley is the Dean of Architecture at the University of Arizona. He is a Professor of Architecture and became Dean in 1977. He received his Bachelor of Architecture in 1943 from the University of Minnesota and his Master ' s in 1948 from Harvard University. Dean Gourley also had a private practice in Cam- bridge, Massachusetts, a prior to his post at UA. He feels that an architect must have a broad knowledge of the field of archi- tecture and have some practical experience as well. Dean Gourley feels that the student should be able to accept many disappoint- ments during his time as a student in the college. He will then be more easily satisfied later on. DEAN RONALD P. GOURLEY The University of Arizona ' s College of Archi- tecture provides both undergraduates and gradu- ate programs to prepare students for internships, professional licensing and actual architectural practice. The undergraduate program is a five year curriculum leading to the degree of Bachelor of Architecture. At the University of Arizona, especially during the last few years, the enrollment in the College of Architecture has increased as opportunities in the western states have multi- plied. The graduate program offered through the college leads to the professional degree of Master of Architecture. This year, there was a new program for seniors called " independent design. " In this program, the students picked problems within the community and tried to work them out. They designed a final project which dealt with anything from an energy savings project to a new facility for the Tucson Library System. The College of Architecture is also continuing with research projects to reclaim mine scared land for rebuilding use. In the Architecture building itself, the State Solar Energy Commission has built a new solar collector with a new cooling device. It is a two stage evaporative cooling sys- tem that started operating this summer in a very effective fashion. Many important conferences were hosted by the College of Architecture. Two of these involved the American Collegiate Schools of Architecture and the Environmental Research Association. These types of conferences helped to establish a nationally acclaimed reputation for the College of Architecture. Another program that is utilized is an exchange program with LaSalle University in New Mexico. Fourteen students exchanged schools for a semester so they could receive a bet- ter perspective on different teaching styles and modes of architecture. The College of Architecture will keep providing design research in the broad areas of environmen- tal and physical problems. Graduates from the College of Architecture can expect to be well trained in their field. 392 COLLEGE OF ARCHITECTURE College of BPA The College of Business and Public Administra- tion sees an annual increase of enrolled students which reaches anywhere from twelve to fifteen per- cent. Many students who are not majoring in Busi- ness and Public Administration itself aid their vari- ous career goals by taking classes within the Col- lege. With students training for specific professions as bankers, accountants, brokers, economists, real estate brokers, marketing analysts, and corrections and law enforcements officials the College strived for quality instruction. Fortunately for graduates the supply in many fields was still smaller than the demand. Many of the students who were enrolled in the MBA program returned to graduate studies after some years of business experience. In order to be accepted in today ' s business world one must have the technical understanding that is provided in business and public administration programs. The graduates of the BPA College ' s doctoral programs are in very high demand. One of the most valuable units in the Business and Public Administra- tion College is the Division of Economic and Business Research. This division conducts basic and applied research in business and public administration, urban planning and economics. One of the achievements was a quarterly economic forecast for Pima County and the Arizona economic model. Another achievement was a study done on the cost of living in Tucson. There was also an informa- tion service which served the government, bus- inesses and the general public by responding to requests for information and by publishing Arizona business statistics. As today ' s opportunities in the business world expand, the University of Arizona ' s Col- lege of Business and Public Administration will continue to grow and to produce graduates who are qualified to enter the work force and succeed. Dean William Barrett served as Acting Dean of the College of Business and Public Administration until the arrival of Dean Kenneth Smith on January 1st. Dean Barrett has been at the University since 1968. Before he became acting Dean he was the Head of the Private Accounting Department at the University of Arizona. Dean Barrett feels that the " job outlook for the busi- ness and public administration fields is relatively quite good. " Dean Barrett earned his B.S. in 1952 at the Arkansas Agricultural and Mechanical College, his MBA in 1945 at the University of Arkansas and his Ph.D. at the Uni- versity of Illinois in 1962. To some students it is felt that studying business and public administration is a sure way of finding a job when they graduate. The College does have a tight grad- ing system and a broad curriculum, so they can discour- age those students with no real committment to the study of administration. DEAN WILLIAM BARRETT COLLEGE OF BPA 393 College of Earth Sciences TXfc.l DEAN HUGH ODISHAW The Earth Science College has witnessed a pro- gram increase of approximately three hundred percent within the last six years. The number of students enrolled in the college has grown six to seven percent since the 1978-1979 school year. Along with the College ' s strengths and interests in research development, many students have found the earth sciences programs challenging as well as substantially rewarding. The College of Earth Sciences includes the departments of Geo Sciences, Hydrology, Water Resources, the Tree- Ring Research Lab and the Water Resources Research Center. These are all concerned with the relationships of the solid earth with the hydrosphere and the atmosphere. The Depart- ment of Geoscience is the largest academic col- lege at the University and deals with such areas as General Geology, Economic Geology and Geochemistry. Hydrology deals with Water Resources Administration, Deterministic Hydrology and the statistical approach towards hydrology. The area of Geophysics consists of Geobiology, Paleontology and Geoistope Stud- ies. The Laboratory Tree-Ring Research is the Hugh Odishaw, the Dean of the Col- lege of Earth Sciences, has been with the Universit y of Arizona since 1972. He earned his B.A. in 1939 and his M.A. in 1941 from Northwestern Uni- versity. He received his B.S. in 1944 from the Illinois Institute of Technol- ogy and his D.Sc. in 1958. Dean Odishaw feels that the students are well trained for the future and for a career. He described the types of stu- dents that enroll in the College of Earth Sciences as those are people who want to make earth sciences their profession because something influenced them when they were very young; such as rocks, mountains or nature. world ' s oldest and largest of its kind. In this research the trees age is determined in order to discover environmental changes over the years. " The world ' s resources are finite, " explained Dean Hugh Odishaw of the College of Earth Sci- ences. " As a result, excellent job opportunities have opened up for earth scientists, " he added. As a result, earth scientists have concerned them- selves with finding more natural resources around the world. The needs of mankind require more intensive studies in order to sustain future generations. The environmental problems of pol- lution and the exhaustive supply of resources are areas of consideration contemplated by earth sci- entists. With incentive, the College provided fun- damental field research as well as experience in the philosophical aspects of Earth Science in order to solve these problems. The increasing enrollment and research devel- opment are making the College of Earth Sciences a popular one. With the every day changes in resources in the world, Earth Sciences should provide an excellent profession for its graduates. 394 COLLEGE OF EARTH SCIENCES College of Education Being one of the largest colleges on campus, the College of Education consists of twelve depart- ments, nine divisions and fifty-seven specially funded projects. In order to be admitted into the College of Education a student must take Liberal Arts classes for the first two years and then, upon, receiving a specific grade point average, the stu- dent may be admitted into the College of Educa- tion. Many of the programs and special projects are unique to the University of Arizona alone and are nationally acclaimed. A program to aid disabled students has been established in the Rehabilitation Department of the College since the Rehabilitation Act of 1973. All University buildings and most of the old ones have been constructed or renovated to allow use by disabled students. Such conveniences as ramps, automatic doors, special dorm rooms and lowered elevator controls have been made to help disabled students. The Rehabilitation Department offers a special services division which deals directly with the handicapped student in many areas to which they must adjust while at the University of Ari- Dean Robert F. Paulsen has been at The University of Arizona for sixteen years. He is a Professor of Educational Administration. He received his B.S. in 1947. and his Ed.D. both from Utah State. Dean Paulsen encourages stu- dents to come and talk with him about any questions concerning the variety of opportunities available to them through the College of Education. He recommends that the student work for a Master ' s degree mainly because he feels that four years isn ' t sufficient to give a prospective teacher adequate training. zona. This program has been on national televi- sion and in national magazines. Another unique program is the Navajo Teacher Education Pro- gram, in which one hundred and fifty students from the University of Arizona travel to the reser- vation and student teach. Professors go along with these students and act as their supervisors. The goal of this program is to train at least one thou- sand students to become bilingual teachers for the Navajo tribe. The College of Education is designed to prepare qualified individuals in the fields of instruction in career programs which include elementary and secondary education, bilingual education, library science and graduate library school. In the future, the use of technology in education is expected to grow dramatically. This will open many new fields for Education students to look into. Education is a growing field full of new oppor- tunities. Through all the College of Education has to offer, in courses and in practical experience, the student should find the profession in education one that is very rewarding. DEAN ROBERT F. PAULSEN COLLEGE OF EDUCATION 395 College of Engineering The College of Engineering has increased its enrollment by approximately twenty percent since last year. The College has five major departments. They are: Civil Engineering which involves water resources and the design of structures; Aerospace Engineering and Mechanical Engineering are rela- ted to the design of vehicles for aerospace and power plants; Nuclear Engineering, Electrical Engineering and Systems Engineering are also offered. Systems Engineering has approximately eighty three percent success rate in finding jobs for graduate s. The strong demand for engineering students has continued, especially from within Arizona which is getting more industry needing engineering talent. The curriculum in the College reflects the feel- ing that the students should try to take math, sci- ences and humanities courses. Research done in the College at the University is coordinated by the Engineering Experiment Station. The solar energy aspect was involved in solar collector systems and has conducted economic analysis of solar versus conventional heating systems in houses and public buildings. A very important part of the College of Engi- neering is something called the Co-Op Program. This is when engineering students spend equal time in the University and in a place of employ- ment. This helps the student acquire some indus- trial experience and also receive wages. Neither the student nor the business are obligated to stay with one another. The business is not obligated to hire the student and the student is not obligated tc take on a permanent job with that particular busi- ness. There is an increasing role of continuing educa- tion in the College of Engineering. The University of Arizona has hosted conferences which seem to draw to the community practicing engineers from within the state and within the region. Such con- ferences as the Arizona Conference on Streets and Roads and the Arizona Conference on Land Sur- veying drew very large groups. All in all there was a significant growth in the undergraduate enrollment, expanding research activities. The College of Engineering is certainly one of the most distinguished and popular ones al the University of Arizona and will continue to grow. Dr. Richard Gallagher has been with The University of Arizona for two years. He is a Professor of Engineering and received his B.S. in 1950 and his M.S. in 1955 from New York University at Buffalo. Dean Gallagher feels that good " teaching naturally depends on the qualities brought to bear upon it by the individuals. " It is his " intention to encourage and seek resources for the maintenance and expansion of effective teaching for engineering education. " He welcomes any views of the students and groups that can help in the growth of the College. Dean Gallagher recommends that the students continue their education for their Master ' s Degree. He feels that it is hard to receive the education that a qualified engineer needs in only four years. This is because technology is growing and engineering is becom- ing more complex; therefore the field requires more educa- tion. Dean Gallagher was a structural engineer for seventeen years, and Professor and Chairman of the Department of Structural Engineering at Cornell University. DEAN RICHARD GALLAGHER 396 COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING College of Fine Arts Dean Robert Hull is the Dean of Fine Arts at the University of Ari- zona. He is a Professor of Music and he earned his Bachelor of Music in 1939 and his Master ' s of Music in 1941, both from the University of Roch- ester. He earned his Ph.D. in 1945 from Cor- nell University. Along with attending meetings and obtaining funds and facilities. Dean Hull said his job is to try to pro- vide leadership in devel- oping an excellent fac- ulty and student body. Dean Hull also said that in order for a stu- dent to succeed in what he wants to do he must practice, work and, of course, study hard. DEAN ROBERT HULL The College of Fine Arts had six and one half departments this year. These were Visual Arts and Art Education, History, Drama, Music, Radio and Television, Speech and Hearing Sciences, Speech Communications and Dance. Dance was offered in cooperation with the Department of Physical Education. A relatively new program offered this year which enabled students to pin point their exact areas of interest, was the Bache- lor of Fine Arts General Studies Program. Enrollment in the College of Fine Arts was up approximately twenty percent in the 1979-1980 annual count, and according to Dean Robert Hull, the increase was a " greater jump " than in any of the other five main colleges. Due to increased enrollment, expansion has been essen- tial in the College of Fine Arts. One of the new facilities is a teaching studio for Radio and Televi- sion. This was constructed by students and is in the basement of the Modern Langauges Building. Another fairly new addition is the electronic music recording studio in the basement of the Music Building. One of the finest attributes is the College of Fine Art ' s music library. The library has proved to be convenient for music students since they don ' t have to walk over to the main library to study; they can just use the facilities in the music building. In the music library are vari- ous sources that include musical scores, records and books. An excellen t facility in the library is the sound proof room in which a student may lis- ten to a recording with headphones while study- ing. The College has also been very active in the community, producing a number of public events including theatre shows and concerts. The College of Fine Arts does not place a large emphasis on job placement. They are however, mostly interested in the students ' ability and inge- nuity! They try to help display and sharpen his talent through activities such as Readers Theatre, the InterCollegiate Debate Squad, solo perform- ances in the Tucson Symphony and at the Presi- dent ' s Concert. Radio and Television students can work on KUAT-TV Radio while other students . work in the Speech and Hearing Clinic. The Field of Fine Arts is constantly broadening as is the College of Fine Arts at the University of Arizona. New fields are being added and old ones are being expanded to provide a greater education for the Fine Arts student. COLLEGE OF FINE ARTS 397 College of Law In 1979 The College of Law moved to its new building which is located at East Speedway and Mountain Avenue. This brand new building rep- resents a significant step towards the development of a better, well-rounded education in law at the University of Arizona. It has more than double the library capacity than that of the old law build- ing. Last year there were about four hundred and forty law students who took advantage of the facilities, although there is no undergraduate pro- gram administered by the department. The largest number of our graduates can find the best oppor- tunities in Phoenix and in Tucson, although there is also a need in the more underpopulated cities in Arizona. Seventy-five percent of the law school graduates usually pass the Arizona bar the first time around. This passing of the bar according to Dean Roger S. Henderson, " is not a problem for any significant number of our graduates, " said Dean Henderson. He also explained that " there is going to be more desire for trial-style skills ori- ented courses. Our focus is to develop practical skills every lawyer needs to be a practioner of law. " Dean Henderson worked on developing skill-oriented courses with court-room like experi- ence including mock courts. He feels that a " more predominant aspect of the program is in the tradi- tional training in the specialized legal skills such as training in the specialized thought process, and learning to deal with problems in a legal context. " This year several honors and awards were bestowed on the college. Professor Dan Dobbs became the first in the College of Law to receive the Rosentiel Distinguished Professor Award. The Dorothy and Lewis Rosentiel Foundation gave the College of Law funds for scholarships and for faculty research for professors. Professor Dobbs is a recognized legal authority in the field of Torts and Rem- edies. Even though The College of Law is beginning once again in a brand new building, it is still on its way to becom- ing a law school of high distinction, due to the students and the excellence of its professors. Dean Roger S. Henderson began his work at the University of Arizona in 1977. He received his B.A. in 1960 at the University of Texas, his L.L.B. in 1965 at the University of Texas Law School, and his L.L.M. in 1969 at Harvard Law School. Dean Henderson stated that " from the per- spective of the student, the size of the school is perfect. They have an opportunity to deal with the faculty on a more personal level. " Dean Henderson feels that he doesn ' t know very many individuals who don ' t feel that the work is worth all that is involved, but many don ' t real- ize what becoming a lawyer involves. It is said that the demand for the graduates from the University of Arizona ' s College of Law is very high, and that they are finding a lot of jobs. He stated that law is one of the greatest professions in which to work. DEAN ROGER S. HENDERSON 398 COLLEGE OF LAW College of Liberal Arts DEAN PAUL ROSENBLATT The College of Liberal Arts is the largest and most diverse college at the University of Arizona. The College of Liberal Arts encompasses various areas including humanities, social sciences and natural sciences. There were approximately seven thousand Liberal Arts majors during the 1979-80 academic year, however almost every student enrolled at the University was affected by at least one of its departments at one time or another. The College aimed to provide the students with a broad, well-rounded educational background. New programs within the College included Reli- gious Studies and Literature and the Americas. The Women ' s Studies Program and the Depart- ment of American Indian Studies were also being expanded. S tudies show that leaders of society generally come from a general studies back- ground, thus indicating the need for a varied course of study. Approximately one half of the students that graduate from the Liberal Arts Col- lege go onto graduate school. The College of Liberal Arts was very much involved with the exchange programs with other countries. A program with Brazil started three years ago and offered intensive courses in Portu- Dean Paul Rosenblatt is a Profes- sor of English. He has worked at the University of Arizona for twenty- one years. He earned his B.A. and M.A. in 195 1 at Brooklyn College and his Ph.D. in 1960 at Columbia University. Dean Rosenblatt feels that the purpose of Liberal Arts is to " develop inner resources, liberate the imagination and discipline the intelligence. " It is advised that students wait one or two years to pick a major and then decide what they really want to study. This lessens the chance that the student will change his mind in the middle of the semester. guese. The College also had a summer school pro- gram in Florence, Italy. Another summer school program was held in Guadalajara, Mexico. Stu- dents often go to Guadalajara to learn the lan- guage, to study a different environment and to learn about the Mexican culture. The University of Arizona College of Liberal Arts continues with several four year research units which are: the Bureau of Ethnic Research, The Institute of Governmental Research, the Lunar and Planetary Laboratory and the Steward Observatory. The quality of the faculty, according to the Uni- versity ' s standards, is reflected by the amount of outside funding the departments and their research projects have received. Last year they received eleven million dollars in comparison with four and one half million four years ago. As the largest college at the University of Ari- zona, the College of Liberal Arts influences each student some way or another with its wide variety of courses. As a result the College produces well- rounded educated students, who in the job force represent the University very well. COLLEGE OF LIBERAL ARTS 399 College of Medicine The College of Medicine is different from most of the other colleges at the University of Arizona because it grades solely on the pass-fail basis and has different semester structures than most other colleges. The first increment of a medical school career involves four semesters; in between the stu- dent may take a two to four week break. After these semesters the student is entitled to take a four to six month break before he enters into the clinical side of medical training. Emphasis is put on developing adequate educa- tional programs that will give the graduates of the College of Medicine the training they need to enter into the established medical specialties including family practice and other primary care specialties. The strong point of the College is it ' s versatility and it ' s great breadth of experience. Because they have many major sub-specialists on the faculty, the students are exposed to the whole gammet of medical sciences. The College of Medi- cine also emphasises the value of the University Hospital in providing practical knowledge for the student. An innovative program in the College of Medi- cine is the rural preceptorship program, that shows students how medicine is conducted in rural areas of the state. This has become a required program for all medical students. It is hoped that after graduation students will be attracted to these areas which are presently under- served. An advantage that the University of Ari- zona College of Medicine has over most other col- leges is that there have been three heart trans- plants done there in the University Hospital. The students are encouraged to observe these proce- dures. Physicians will always be in demand and research will be ongoing. The College is no longer considered to be a developing college, instead it is considered to be a mature institution. Dean Louis J. Kettel is the Dean of the College of Medicine at the University of Arizona. He has been working with the University since 1968 and is a professor of Internal Medicine. He received his Bache- lor of Science in 1951 from Purdue Uni- versity. He earned his M.D. in 1954. and his M.S. in 1958 from Northwestern Uni- versity. Dean Kettel encourages the student to decide what specific field he wants to study in medicine before entering the Col- lege. He also feels that it is important to have an option to fall back on in case medical school does not work out. DEAN LOUIS J. KETTEL 400 COLLEGE OF MEDICINE College of Mines The University of Arizona is lucky to house one the advantage of using some of the other colleges of the few Mining Engineering Departments in the country. However, with the State of Arizona being the largest non-fuel mining state in the country, it seems natural. The College of Mining accomodates approximately six hundred undergraduates and about ninety graduate students. The Department of Chemical Engineering had the most popular major with the mining a close second. The increasing interests in a fuel-efficient economy make any of the five departments, Metallurgy, Geology, Mining, Mineral Engineering and Chemical Engineering, desirable. Research was a very important part of the col- lege. The volume of research has greatly increased in recent years. Most of the research projects deal with the burning of coal cleanly and economically, with energy combustion of coal and with uranium research. The conflict between man ' s needs and man ' s desires provides very large challenges for engineers of the future. The College of Mining has in conjunction with research. For example, they work closely with the medical school in cancer and bio-medical research. The College attracted four millio n dollars in research money last year which is one of the highest amounts per capita in the University. The College ' s faculty was in high demand for their research skills. These skills keep the Univer- sity of Arizona ' s College of Mining nationally known and to keep it ' s research in demand. South of Tucson, is the San Xavier Mine which was donated to the University by the Anamax Mining Company in 1975. Students used this underground, multi-level mine in surveying and they worked together on a voluntary basis, clean- ing and laying rail for carts. There has been some coal combustion research done right in the Col- lege of Mines. This research uncovered a way to burn coal with less pollution and at a lower cost. Being one of the few Mining Engineering Departments in the country, The University of Arizona ' s College of Mining is a growing one. Each day the college is working with new research. All these factors and many others help to provide a challenge for the future in the min- ing profession. Dean William H. Dresner has worked at the Uni- versity of Arizona since 1971. He earned his B.S. in 1953 at the Drexel Institute of Technology, and his Ph.D. in 1955 at the University of Utah. Dean Dresher is " very proud of everything we do, we are very demanding of our students because we want them to be good engineers when they graduate. " This type of philosophy on the part of the faculty and staff of the College of Mining shows why the college is highly regarded nationwide. DEAN WILLIAM H. DRESHER COLLEGE OF MINES 401 College of Nursing In the College of Nursing there were two hun- dred and forty baccelaureate and one hundred and fifty graduate students. The curriculum included two years of pre-clinical courses that were to be taken in the College of Liberal Arts. The last five semesters are to be taken in clinical courses, through the College of Nursing. In the last year in the College of Nursing, the students were placed in hospitals, convalescent centers and nursing homes to receive practical experi- ence in the field of nursing. The degree of B.S. in the College of Nursing helped the graduate to gain practical experience as a nurse and to con- tinue graduate study in nursing. " Because of the nature of our program, we don ' t stay confined to the campus, we utilize many of the health agencies " explained Dean Sorenson. In addi- tion, the number of male students in the college has increased in the past five years. Now male students compose ten percent of the student body in the College of Nursing. The College of Nursing was the first on cam- pus to have a post-doctoral student program, where the student continues studies after receiv- ing a Ph.D. Dean Sorenson would like to see Dean Gladys Sorenson has worked with the University of Arizona since 1958. She received her B.S. in 1945 from the University of Colorado and her Ed.D. from Columbia University. " The nursing program is a very demanding one. More have the ability to do so (take honor pro- grams) than have the time. " The " main emphasis of our program is first at the baccalaureate level, to prepare nurses to meet the requirements of the state of Arizona and at the graduate level, to pre- pare nurses for leadership positions and research that will add to nursing knowledge. " Dean Sorenson feels that the nursing students should get experience early, or observe and talk to registered nurses. The student should develop a goal and decide where the emphasis should be placed on studies and realize that some nursing fields require some graduate study. more students in this program. There is an increasing interest in graduate work. " At the moment there is a tremendous shortage of nurses across the United States. There has always been a great deal of interest in the nursing program. We haven ' t been able to admit all the students who wanted to come into the field of nursing. " Last year several faculty members were pre- sented with awards. Dr. Jessie Pergrin received the Tucson Trade Bureau Award for work with the elderly. Dr. Jan Atwood and Dr. Eleanor Beauwnes received awards from the American Academy of Nursing. Their awards were pre- sented to them because as registered nurses they have made a significant contribution to the Col- lege of Nursing. They were then asked to be fel- lows in the American Academy of Nursing. This is a great honor and only a few nurses are selected for this award. The College of Nursing provides the students with a broad background and the outside experi- ence to produce well qualified nurses. After the diligent work put in by nursing students, it can be assured that they will be hard working in their chosen profession. r DEAN GLADYS SORENSON 402 COLLEGE OF NURSING College of Pharmacy The College of Pharmacy was begun in 1947, and served two hundred and forty undergraduates this year. The number of men and women in the College was very evenly divided. The College itself requires five years of undergraduate work, with the last three years being in the College of Phar- macy. The Pharmacy student is required to have a knowledge of drugs and their composition, of the compounding of drugs, and be able to consult with doctors and patients about health informa- tion. Continuing in the College in working towards a Master ' s degree is not necessary unless the student is interested in a career in hospital management. After the five years in the college have been completed, there are internship periods in hospi- tals, community pharmacies, hospital clinics and extended-care facilities. The College of Pharmacy IT has produced students who hold such roles in the community as pharmacists, drug researchers, rep- resentatives of pharmaceutical firms and publish- ers of pharmacy journals. Faculty members published papers for major scientific magazines. They were also in demand to speak at research symposia and at other universi- ties. Many state pharmacists are coming to cam- pus to study under specialists in their particular field, making the college very much in demand. There has been a development of a seven-day a- week, twenty-four-hour-a-day poison control cen- ter offering information and suggestions to the public regarding poisons and intoxicates. This service is maintained by Pharmacy students. Every day there are new developments which help to point towards a bright future in the field of Pharmacy. Through the background in pharma- ceutics that the University of Arizona ' s College of Pharmacy provides one should be able to achieve a rewarding career. Jack R. Cole has been the Dean of Pharmacy at the University of Arizona since 1957. He received his B.S. degree from the University of Arizona in 1953 and his doctorate degree in 1957 from the University of Minnesota. Dean Cole feels that " patient-oriented phar- macy " is what is important. " We deal not only with the prescription but with the person who takes it. " He was also quoted as saying that " job opportunities are excellent. We think pharmacy is now playing a more important role. " The dedica- tion of the students and faculty are what was important in the College of Pharmacy last year. For those graduating, salaries could be as high as $20.000 a year. Dean Cole expects that pharma- cists will be more involved in drug therapy in the future, thus opening more job opportunities for the College of Pharmacy ' s graduates. DEAN JACK R. COLE COLLEGE OF PHARMACY 403 Student Health Center The University of Arizona ' s Student Health Service A very important service on the University of Arizona campus is the Student Health Service. It is there to meet the health needs of the students. Any student who is enrolled at the University of Arizona is eligible for services at the Health Cen- ter. In the 1978-1979 school year, 74,739 students visited the Student Health Service. One can make an appointment to see a doctor or a nurse practi- tioner or can be treated on a walk-in basis. There are eight clinics offered at the center. The Gynecology Clinic provides services such as pap smears, treatment of gynecological problems and counseling. A new service provided in the Gyne- cology Clinic is the prescribing of birth control. Another clinic is the Orthopedic Clinic. Although the actual casting of fractures is not provided, they do offer such services as X-rays, bandages, and medication. The Surgery Clinic provides minor surgical procedures, while the Allergy Clinic stores allergy material, and schedules and gives allergy injections. Along with this is the Immunization Clinic, where allergy problems are reviewed. The Internal Medicine Clinic and the Wart Clinic, while not as large as the others, are also widely used by students. Other departments include the Mental Health Section which offers short term counseling for personal problems and provides programs in areas such as weight reduc- tion and self assertion, the x-ray unit, the labora- tory and the pharmacy. A great change at the University Health Center this year was the loss of their in-patient clinic. This was discontinued due to a cut in the Health Center budget. If a student needs emergency care, he must then go to the Health Sciences Center for help. The Student Health Center also provides ser- vices to the community. During the 1978-1979 year, they provided immunizations for traveling faculty members in the College of Agriculture; tetanus and diphtheria immunizations for partici- pants in the Garbage Project from the College of Anthropology, medical coverage for special events for ASUA, physical examinations for law students for admission to the bar; and counselor examina- tions for Camp Wildcat. These are just a few of the services that were provided. 404 STUDENT HEALTH CENTER Special Services Program The Special Services Program at the University of Arizona was established in 1970. It is located in the basement of the Education Building. The pro- gram is directed by Dr. Kent Kloepping who is also the Assistant Director of the Rehabilitation Center. The Special Services Program aids the physically handicapped student by providing dif- ferent forms of support. In 1978-1979 there were three hundred and eighty-five handicapped stu- dents enrolled at the University of Arizona who were eligible for aid. One of the aids that was offered to these students was an accessible physi- cal environment including ramps, special parking places and access to buildings and classrooms. The particular special service used depended upon the disability of the individual. For example, the deaf student often needed an interpreter in the classroom, for interviews, appointments with advi- sors. University events and even graduation. A blind student would require a mobility orientation to the campus and materials in Braille that would be useful for studies. Special Services offered assistance with registration, physical therapy, independent living, attendant car services and adapted physical education. Opportunities for intramural and athletic activities were coordi- nated with wheelchair basketball, bowling and archery being among the most popular. The fundamental philosophy of the Special Ser- vices Program was to provide handicapped stu- dents equal opportunity at the University. This was so the handicapped student would have the opportunity to compete academically and socially on an even basis with non-handicapped students. The staff of the Special Services Program was very diverse, including both professionals and stu- dents. Many of the staff members are trained in the fields of rehabilitation, medicine, physical therapy, recreation, occupational therapy and physical education. Some of the staff were volun- teers and came from a wider variety of fields. These fields ranged from chemistry to special edu- cation and psychology. The scope and purpose of the Special Services Program was to provide direct service coordina- tion with other services in other colleges in an effort to accomodate the physically handicapped student at the University of Arizona. Sign language is a must for deaf students who rely on interpreters for communication SPECIAL SERVICES PROGRAM 405 SENIORS Karen Addison MikeAeed Steven Ah Or. Des.. AZ Poll. Sc. AZ Hortic.. AZ Elizabeth Adams Recre.. AZ Timothy Adams C.E.. AZ Armando Acuno P.A.. AZ Tern Abt Anim. Sc., AZ Grace Anderle Z Toni Anderson Bus.. AZ Ahmad Aiiawi Mehmet Akad Steven Alejandro Armrheshmati AZ AZ Physics, AZ C.E.. AZ Robert Armenia E.C. Ed.. AZ Carlotta Anr Psych.. AZ Jeanne Anderson Mary Anne Angulo Ernest Aragon Bus., AZ Elem. Ed., AZ Manag., AZ Mike Arenz Edith Anderson Gen. St., NM Theodore , Bus.. AZ Cheryl Aub Nurs. Marilyn Arruda Anthro.. MA Bashar Asfour Acct., Jordan lizabeth Ashley Poh. Sc.. AZ Susan Austin Pharm.. AZ Geralyn Begnall Gen. St.. AZ Cherif Balamanie Chem.. AZ Russell Banta Acct., AZ Andrea Pharm.. AZ Jeff K R.TV..AZ Jeanne Algur Or. Des., AZ Robert Barker N.E..AZ Nadme Barlow Astro., CA Kenneth Barlow Radio. AZ Francisco Barajas Ed.. AZ Margaret Barker Hum.. AZ Juan Bar ha Hortic., AZ Karen Barge Music. CT Stuart Bechman ;.. AZ Kim Bees Nurs.. AZ Lori Barron Chem., AZ Beth Bauer ESU AZ David Barragan Rehab.. AZ Henry Barney- Fin., AZ Robert Barnitt P.A.. 406 SENIORS -: Bell P.A., el Bell Aflthn Rebecca Bell AZ n Bergman AZ Jo Eii Sl.,AZ Z 4 - Michael Bibwell Bus., Bruce Bod on Fish.. AZ Brad Bruns Z Garrett Bi Aero., AZ Thomas Bills Anlhro., AZ Michael Birch Mark Bicklev :ah Bloom Markei Judiih Be AZ igle Z Mark i Phar ' rr Anna Best Bock Pennv Bo.. AZ Linda Bull AZ pher Burrow Stephen t Z AZ rapbell David Canzonen r.N 1 - : Carpenter AZ Jeannine Chanm Gr. Des.. AZ Lee A Cvni ' Clear Oriel. hen Rehah., AZ Cohen ...AZ SENIORS The Mental Health Section of the University ' s Student Health Service, located in the west wing of Old Main, gave students enrolled at UA the opportunity to receive extensive counseling concerning their personal and school-related prob- lems. The professional staff included psychiatrists, psycholo- gists and social workers who were available to help students with their problems while maintaining confidentiality. Counseling was most often conducted in the form of indi- vidual, couple and group sessions and through workshops such as those offered in self assertion and weight control. An emergency walk-in clinic, located at the Student Health Cen- ter was available to handle those students who felt the need for help but hadn ' t made an appointment. This confidential service has proved very important to stu- dents who are concerned about the events in their personal and academic lives. Dennis Coleman AZ Christy Collins Psych. .Ml Mark Colton AZ Brooks Connaliy CR. Writ.. AZ Arlene Schaefer. a Mental Health Section secretary takes a breatl scheduling more appointments. Diane Connetl Mark.. AZ Kim Copeland Gen. St., AZ Leslie Coty Speech. AZ. Alfred Courduff Gen. St.. AZ David Cousine Anim. Sc., CA Donald Covington Candace Croff ED..AZ Ch.Ed., Wl Richard Crull Music. AZ Carol Culbertson Int. Des.. AZ Diane Currie H. EC.. AZ Leslie Daniels BioChem.. AZ Kathleen DeBroux Pvsch., AZ Stephanie Denineer Elem. Ed.. AZ Alette Demosthenes Rom. Lang., AZ Robbie DeWitt German, AZ Debbie Dillon Speech. AZ Barbara Dennis Elem. Ed., AZ Michael Desy Psvch., AZ Rmaldo Dicenzo Eng.. AZ Terri Diet? Music. AZ Christopher Dooney Mark Ditmore Hist., AZ Mary Ann Dodson Nutrit., AZ Jack Doll Aero.. CA Lori Dodson Psych .AZ Sheryl Dimeff Fin.,GA Jacqui Dimond Poli. Sc.. AZ 408 SENIORS SENIORS ;ron .z Robert Eichenberger .noui Rad; Emig Enelemann Jeff t , Amb ' Jame Mark i Faulkner Brian : Randi Fnedel MUSK OR Gallagher Bio.. AZ Robert Gamble Bus.. AZ Bait Gamaliel ( NH .retGerken Roxa :.. AZ Da : h Forehand Laurel I Thorn .-. , Z SFN1ORS SENIORS Edward Glady M.I-., AZ Denise Hermeline Ed., AZ Gary Ag.. AZ John Golf berger Acct., IL Rachel Goldberger Bus.. AZ Charles Goldsmith E.E.. AZ Silvia Golithon Elem. Ed.. AZ Silvia Gonzalez Comp. Sc.. Mex. Aly Graham Math., AZ lodnian ,AZ Farth Gray Acct., AZ " ureen M.. AZ Slepnen Gf Int. Des.. AZ Gneder Math., AZ Philip I Poli. Sc Devi Gunara Z Stephanie Griff in AZ iitierrez .AZ Sandy Gwin Psvch.,AZ Virginia Guy Anthro., NJ Sandra Gwillim Acct., AZ Eric Hager hil.. AZ Rebecca Halt Chem., AZ Chnstina Hamo: Speech. AZ David Hancock Journ..TX Tom Hanika A.E..AZ Haggh A.E..AZ i Hamilton Music. AZ Billie Ha user Psvch., AZ Candace Hauser Stud. Art. AZ Hanna Elem. Ed.. AZ Diane Har Poli. Sc.. A Ellen Harper Rehab., AZ Connie Harper Fash.. IL Donna Hart man Bio., AZ Michael Height VZ Michael Henderson Manag., AZ Holly Hendren Gen. ' St., AZ David Haynes Arch.. AZ John Hefferraan Bus.. AZ Michele Hefling H.Ec.. David Heim Journ., AZ Sheryl Hogan Elem. Ed.. AZ Carole Holste Nutri.. AZ Kelley Hogan F.A..AZ ilewitt R. TV . AZ 410 SENIORS . _ Z SENIORS Catherine Kundrat P.A.. AZ Edward Kondziolka Accl., AZ Mark Kuta Mark.. AZ Nicole Laudun Elem. Ed.. LA Lori Liebman Nutri., AZ Lvdia Lopez-Rojas ' . .. AZ H.G.Laetz Journ.. AZ Clyde Land Psych., AZ Stephen Langmade Suzanne Langstroth Bus.. AZ Math.. AZ Robert Lapczynski Acct., AZ Karen Larson Med. ' Tech.. AZ Debbie Lavin Leslie Leahy Anim. Sc., NY Psych. .AZ " Soils, AZ gyel Joseph Leroux Manag.. AZ George Leutele Pers., AZ Clint Lindberg Richard Linsberg Gen. St.. MO Manag.. AZ Stephen Lisenby Mark.. AZ Michael Locke Acct.. AZ Jacqueline Lockhart Matthew Loney Eng.. AZ Drama. AZ Beverly Lopez Micro. " , AZ Carla Lopez Nurs.. AZ Michael Loughran Acct.. AZ Matt Loveridge Econ.. AZ James MacDougall Richard MacFarlane Music. NY Ag. Econ.. AZ Robert Maldonado Health. AZ David Majeski Operations. AZ Kathy Madsen Elem. Ed..AZ George-Anna Mandros Lawrence Maney Elem. Ed.. AZ Horti., AZ 412 SENIORS Gilbert Marez Mark.. AZ Marie Marks L.A.. AZ Mercedes Marquardt Mark.. CA Louis Marrelli Cr. Writ., CT Melanie Marshall Chem.. AZ SENIORS The Student Council Service, located on the second floor of Old Main, is available to all students, faculty and staff at :ce works with career, personal and marital con program. Much o; rttional and a tude testing is done at the Student Counseling Service. The tests given include the Law School Admissions : (LSAT). the Graduate Record Exam (ORE) and the Col- imination Program (CLEP). In addition, a Reading-Study Center has been established for members of the University and Tucson communities who need help with their studie The Student Coi the U A offering referrals, advise and a in- dents ' probk- AZ Juanita Martinez Shanna SENIORS Joseph Muldoon Gen. St.. MD Nora Murphv Rehab,, AZ Ed Morris Bus.,AZ Joseph Moss Elem. Ed.. AZ Michael Muntean Aect.. AZ Fans Mustafa M.E.. AZ Saud Mutlaq Eng., AZ Deborah Nakis P.E., AZ Karen Nathan Mark.. IL Daniel Natteil Gen. St.. AZ Wade Neat Manas.. AZ Kevin Noon Arch.. AZ Barbara Oaklev C.E.. AZ Philip Ohara Race., AZ Sieve Olguin Elem. Ed.. AZ Benjamin Oliver Gco.. AZ William Oliver P.E..AZ Dawn Olson Hist.. AZ Joseph Oraelas Radio, AZ Recardo Ortiz P.A.. AZ Celeste Palmieri AZ Ronald Partlow Acci.. AZ Jeffrev Pate Eng..NM Drew Parker M.E..AZ nms raimer Hist., AZ Erahn Patton Mark.. AZ Elizabeth Penunnuri Art. AZ erry Picoult Mark..AZ Jeffrey Pie Health. AZ Linda Pieper Consum. Rel.. Wl Rose Pete Elem. Ed.. AZ James Pine P.A.. AZ Derek Pisani Theorv, AZ James Placke Astro.. AZ Nora Pollard Merch.. AZ Heidi Pope P.A.. AZ Mary Poppre Hort ' L AZ Andre Porter Radio, AZ Michael Potter Physics. AZ Jane Prentzel Econ., NJ David Price L.A., AZ Richard Pronto Soc.. NY Dean Purdv C.E.. AZ Kathenne Quakenbush Writ, AZ Roger Quincy Hvdro.. AZ 414 SENIORS SENIORS z Kenneth Reed AZ Micro.. AZ -.! Ries BUS..AZ Jon Ripiey Tina R ' KY Marian: Ruelas Z TedS -.. IL Rehab.. AZ SENIORS Teresa Shaw Journ.. Rl Donna Seidensticker George Sells Ch. Ed.. IL Gen. St., MA Nancy Sharrock Rom. Lang., AZ Margaret Sears NUTS., AZ Joyce Senate M.E.. AZ Laura Seel) Span., AZ Douglas Siek MarL.AZ Jeffrey Simmons Eng.. AZ lorn Sheber M.E..AZ Mary Sibayan Anthro.. AZ Lance Sieh Spec. Ed.. AZ Harvey Shaeffer Agro., AZ Joanne Shay Elem. Ed., AZ Cheryl Smith Bus ' AZ Belinda Smith Pers. Man.. AZ James Skorney Ed.. AZ Ann Smith HortL, AZ Andrea Smith Soc., NV Olga Skic Fash.. AZ Dotty Smmgen Ch. Ed.. AZ Elaine Solari Anthro., AZ Cynthia P.E..HI Larry Smith Bus. Ad., AZ Lueian Spataro Recre.. AZ Sandra Stephan Russ.. VA Thomas Stewart Econ.. AZ MaryStigers Music, AZ Gary Spector Real Est.. IL Karin Sorlie Nurs..AZ Danelle Souvhe Sec. Ed.. AZ Michael Strasser Manag.. AZ ' Fred Struckmeyet Geo.. AZ Rod Slypulkoski Poli. Sc., AZ Pam Stultz Speech. AZ Shelbi Stockton Poli. Se., AZ Laura Stone Journ.. AZ Kevin Stork Acct.. AZ Greg Tadvich Aero.. AZ Mark Tasso Or. St.. AZ Sylvia Switala Bio.. IL Fernando Tarazon Produc.. Mex. Daniel Subia Anim. Sc.. AZ Mark Swanson Arch., AZ Sandy Sweeten P.E. AZ 416 SENIORS SENIORS hia Thresner Z PA Kevin 1 Ag.. AZ Thomson ME. Carol Taylor Hum.. A2 David lick Real EM.. AZ Startle ' . Mark.: 7 PnoThwaits EE..AZ Pers. M. Lon Treadwell Mark.. AZ Lvnnc fuel Ae.. IL. Embarek I ouzl M.E., AZ Eduar. ' Ag.. AZ Mark Pers. M . Peter Veirano Jeremy Vaughan Drama, CT Jo Vaughn Elem. f . . V ' enisa Viiiano Rom. Lang.. AZ John V Correct.. AZ Kristen V. ageman Hist.. IL ' rT. A Maureen Ward Journ.. AZ Steven Warnner Ag.. AZ Shern Watson Gen. St.. AZ Thomas Webb P.A.. AZ ' nnberg E.E.. AZ Faith V Gloria Westland Arch.. AZ Craig Whales Ed..AZ Don W ' ellman Law. AZ Diane Wentzel H. EJ..AZ NVilliam Wheat . Man Wheat Watsh. Man.. AZ Rand White Patrick Whyte Math.. NV Steve Williams Journ.. TN James Wilhelmi Micro., AZ Bonnie Wisthoff Psvch.. AZ Daniel Williams Acct.. AZ Sonya Woehlecke Anim. Sc.. AZ David Williams Acct.. AZ Donald Williams M.E..AZ m-r I Mitchell Wogan Grad,, ,AZ Eileen Wolboidt Bus.. AZ . Irene Williams Eng.,AZ David Wood Mark.. AZ John Williams P.A., AZ Craig Woodhouse Micro., AZ Ene.. AZ Frank Youdelman Acct.. AZ E.E.. AZ M.E., AZ Jimmy Ziegler JUNIORS Kathleen Zii.u-y Emmet Ziniberoff Russ.. AZ Insur., NM Pascal Affaton Edna Aguilar Kris Ainsworth Osman Akad Simeon Almada Khalid Almuhaw Celeste Amber Terri Anderson Janice Angevine Verdell Armour Jesus Arvizu Anna Auersbacher Robert Baird Grant Baker Jon Bayba Loyd Beal William Begley Susan Bell Allan Bentkowski Christine Bermudez Diane Blair Elizabeth Bolitho Terry Boyd Leslie Boyer Marcie Brandwein Stephen Brooks William Bunn Dawn Burstyn 418 SENIORS-JUNIORS Stan Murray, of Legal Services, does some indepth work on an important inquiry UA ' s Legal Service, run by a qualified attorney and five law students, is located in Student Union 106. This office provided free legal advice to all University faculty, staff and students and their immediate families. The Legal Service ' s staff cannot litigate cases but was established to provide personal legal advising by leading the inquirer in the proper direction for further aid. The most common inquiries dealt with misdemeanor and domestic matters, including divorce and name change information. Since most people lack intimate knowledge of the legali- ties of many matters, the Legal Service has provided a nec- essary and useful service. Mark Bustamante Aspasia Calivas Jeffrey Campbell Marshall Campbell Terri Campbell Jose Canez Philip Canovas Andrew Carpentier Tina Castro Glenn Catapano Parris Cather James Caviola Sara Cheeseman Tom Chiarello Chas Choffin Moises Chongolola Debbie Chuk Thomas Cleveland Michael Coleman Rosi Contreras Chris Coppen Mark Correa Jenny Coumbe Alton Craig Stewart Cramer Stephen Crawford Daniel Crews Carol Crutchfield JUNIORS Ivan Culbertson William Curran Suzanne Darcy Brian Davidson Barbara Davis Kathleen Davis Patricia Dee Lvnne Deniz Mike Detty Sergio Diaz Nancy Dilday Craig ' Diller ' Karen Dobson Dale Donnelly Nadine Dougan Matthew Drake David Drogos Martha Duncan Mary Dunn Gayle Eisenbrei Kathy Ekdahl Ronald Elston Kevin England Lona English Delia Escamillo Mohjtaba Faiz Nowrozi Paulo Figueiredo Manuel Figueroa JUNIORS 7419 Richard Fimbres Sheryl Fisher Linda Fitzgibbon Debra Flanagan Matthew Flick Michael Flinn Theresa Fowlie Bill Frank Gino Del Frate Michael Freeman Anita Froehlich Matina Fuhrer Sangpet Gaewprom Lisa Gale JUNIORS Elena Garcia Tom Garcia Jackil Garrett Amy Carver Penny Gaskill Roy Gates Laura Gay Michael Geesing David Gerut Joseph Gil Lisa Gloria Karl Goble Donald Goebel Anne Goldsmith George Good Brett Goodell Gary Gordon J. Brian Grant Carlos Gratianne Petra Graves Dale Green Kim-Christopher Gregory Terri Gregory Julie Grombacher Charlotte Gunrud Bill Haaren Doug Hall J. C. Hall Steve Hardash Chip Hardesty Kelley Harris Susie Harris Chuck Hassen . David Hathaway Frederick Hayes Greg Hays Mary Hessler Jonathon Hicks Margo Hildebrand Anne Hill Peter Hlavin Talal Hmaidan Bob Holeman Diane Holguin Melissa Holm Gerald Holmes Mary Homes Candace Houdek Renda Hovdestad Patrick Huber Carlos Huerta Mark Hulet Edna Hunt Masataka Ishikawa Steven Jasper Mary Jane Jilli 420 JUNIORS l-j Clare Johnson Jan Johnson Aleesa Johnston Robert Jones Judy Julian David Jutson Freida Kanteena Richard Katzman Steven Keane Daisy Kee James Keeny Mark Kelleher Bruce Kennedy Brian Kenny JUNIORS Ulysses Killecas Nancy Kisiel Sheldon Koester James Kolasinskie Mimi Korobkin Richard Kowal Mimi Koziol Arnold Krauss William Kwait Jim LaRochelle Scott Lambhere Tamara Le Claire Howie Lewis Suzanne Lewis Angela Lippman Thomas Litchfield Lorenzo Lugan Tina Lutz Eric Madeen John Maldonado Jane Walik James Malusa Raul Manzanares-Campa Abraham Marcor Edward Marley Richard Marsh Barbara Martin Irene Martinez Tanya Maslak Larry Matje John McClatchey Linda McFarland Todd McFrederick Darlene McGraw Bart McLeay Don McMillan Kim McMillan David McNeill Neil McQueen Dan Medina Leonard Meenach Ricardo Meier Paul Meiners Leticia Menchaca Lisa Milano Andi Miller McLane Miller Cathy Mittleman Merry Lu Mitts Vukile Mlambo Maria Moreno Mark Morris Anthony Moseley Harrison Moseti Leland Moy John Mulcahy JUNIORS 421 Douglas Muller Cheryl Nagy Anna Napolez Janys Neill David Newman Richard Nichol Timothy Nipper Sean O ' Malley Frank Olivas Diane Orraj Cesar Ortega-Landa Randy Osherow Scott Palmquist Colleene Paveey Elizabeth Pearl Kathryn Peck Susan Philip Kelly Pillow Konda Pinegar Sonia Plummer Betty Potter Daniel Prince Kim Prior Gregory Prizant Albert Prosuk Anita Rael Renee Rauenhorst Paul Reese Kelly Rehm Eduard Reyes Doug Rice Eileen Riedmann Yika Riley-Smith Kevin Riley Randy Robbins Stephen Robertson Sallie Robinson Susie Rockway Luis Rodriguez David Rosaia Amy Ross Marisa Rothman Maria Royne Erin Ruhl Marcia Sagami Deborah Sakiestewa Deborah Samoy Patricia Samuelson Debbie Sanders JUNIORS Sant San de Michael Scheidt Maria Schell Dean Schmidt Linda Schmitt Shari Scott Jean Sharber Vivian Shaw Judi Sherman Sandra Shroads Walter Shudde Julia Sikpra Kee Chee Silversmith Craig Simmons Steve Skinner Dwayne Smith Shirleen Smith Kristie Snider Dan Sollin Don Sorenson David Spencer SLAB 422 JUNIORS Claudia Speroff Kimberley Sproul Ron St. John Jon Stefan Emil Stein Carolyn Steinmetz Andrea Stenken Adam Stern Sally Stockwell Paul Stoklos John Stromback Ronnie Stuecker Roger Suarez Gary Sugerman Daniel Summers Marga Suwarno Mauricio Taborga Gaetano Tarantini Audrey Thacker Randall Thomas Brian Thompson Cynthia Tidwell Enrique Tovar Jean Townsend Donald Traicoff Jay Trewem Guy Velgos Bill Victor Anne Volckmann Robert Wade Nancy Walker Buddy Diana Washington Sarina Watts Louise Weeks Bob Wells Jan West George Weston Dawna Whaley Kathleen Wheeler Brian Williams Dixie Williams Kim Williams Elizabeth Winograd Ronald Wogan Chuck Wojnowski Kelley Wolf Colleen Wood Roxanne Wood Dennis Young -l SOPHOMORES . Michael Acpsta Rasheed Ajjawi Marta Alter Don Anderson James Anklam Glenn Armstrong Roberta Arcs SUAB ' s Pumpkin Carving Contest in October was a big success. SUAB, the Student Union Activities Board, is designed to provide activities to be conducted on the Mall and in the Student Union. Eight committees: Recreation, Publications, Special Events, Films, Creative Arts, Hostesses and International Forum are responsible for the activi- ties. All the committees are chaired by students, who select their own committee members. Two of the SUAB-sponsored events that were popular with students were " Las Vegas Night " and " SUAB-in-the-Dark. " During " Las Vegas Night " one of the Student Union Ballrooms was turned into a mock casino where students played the tables. " SUAB-in-the-Dark " offered late night entertainment, games and films. SUAB sponsored concerts and speakers in the Cellar as well as special events such as a pumpkin carving contest. JUNIORS-SOPHOMORES 423 Jan Aubin Gary Ault Bryan Austin Mary Elaine Baenziger Steven Bales Nancy Ball Karen Bangs Lorelei Barrett Eileen Bauer Robert Baumann Angie Bayado David Beatty Sharon Bell Cindy Bernardt SOPHOMORES Michael Bernas Cynthia Bernhardt Ross Bhappu Karl Bierrnacher Kathleen Blackwell Tim Blomquist Michele Borowick Trish Bradley Raymond Branch Doug Broderuis Trinka Brunen Daniel Bruun Bruce Buchanan Sharon Buchta Linda BuLkeley Julie Burkett Samuel Burton William Butler Richard Byers Shelley Cadiz Rosalinda Campbell David Cannavino Shawna Carnett Amy Carr Chriss Casey Donna Cash JeffChabler Cammie Christina Constantine Christopher Gerald Cichon Deborah Clancy Elizabeth Clayborne Debbie Cohn Carolyn Cole Paul Collins Michael Colon-Mateo Carol Comeau Martha Coodridge Karen Cooper Jeanne Corello Lyn Coscarelli Andrew Cosentine Laurance Couvillion Gordon Cox Julia Craig Anthony Crooks Maureen Crump Judy Cunningham John Danna Joy David Nancy Davidheiser Elizabeth Davis Gwen Davis Scotty Dean Carolyn Deasy Laurice Dee 424 SOPHOMORES Julie Deleve Heidi Dewilde Kirk Dietz Jeff Dillon Daniel Dirlam Samuel Domsky Mark Doty Dorothy Droegemeier Greg Dudley Curt Dunshee Michael Edson Christopher Elden Sharon Elliott Keely Emerine SOPHOMORES Elizabeth Engi David Erickson Robin Fackler Donna Felker Richard Files Fama Finley Mark Flannery Mark Fleming Martha Floyd David Foley Alice Ford David Fousse Masanon Fujino Dave Gaitu Cesar Gallegos Ana Garcia Wade Gendreau Carol Gesswein Barbara Glascock Audrey Goldman Elba Gomez Mark Gordon Mark G radii las Susan Gralla Armando Granado Jeffrey Green Leroy Griffin Julie Griffith Roberta Groninger Diane Gumb John Gutbub Kevin Gutekunst James Hague Mayumi Hale Richard Hall Jack Hansen Steve Harpst Louise Harris Ray Heindel Alan Henry Rosa Hernandez David Hill Joni Hirsch Thomas Hoar Douglas Hoffman Kevin Holley Debbie Hollis Jeff Holmes Mike House Kathaleen Hudson Stephen Huff Nancy Ireland Bonnie Jackson Donna Jacob Neal Jenkins Nancy Johnson SOPHOMORES 7425 Paul Johnson Byron Jones Thomas Jones Joan June Michael Kaczmarski Kathy Karpinyak Mansour Kashani Jane Kass Kimberly Keller Maureen Kennedy Vileta Kent Chris Keprios Patty King Mary Ann Klingler Donna Knepper Kathleen Knox Barbara Koch Susan Kunkel Kathy Kvochak Jef fery Lander Debbie Lang Deborah Lansky Thomas La Rochelle Linda Lash Diana Laurence Rand Lawrence Rory Lawrence Matthew Leach V SOPHOMORES Mary Leander Liby Lentz Brian Leone William Longfellow Patricia Ludena David Madewell Sally Mahoney Eric Marr Francine Martin Kathleen Martin Tammy Martinez Deborah Matjick Tom Maxfield Efren Maza Lisa Mclaughlin Patty McCafferty Douglas McCarty Brad McCaslin Laura McCormack Linda McCoy Kimberly McDaniel Chris McEldowney Helen McElroy Mark McKay Celina McKenna William McMahon Kevin Mead t-. ' ii I 426 SOPHOMORES New Start, a program for students who are receiving financial aid, aids the student in meeting the academic requirements imposed by financial aid stipulations. New Start offers student counselors who help the students with personal problems such as career place- ment and with filling out financial aid forms. A free volunteer tutoring service and an old test file, which has been kept up by the students, are available to students to help them maintain their grades. Any student enrolled in the Univer- sity, who is receiving financial aid, is able to take advantage of the New Start program and would find it most benefi- cial. Martha Avion and Alma Avile wait for financial aid counseling. Susan Mednansky Mary Meek Robert Melson Steve Menack James Mercer David Merrill Jeanne Merry Gerald Miguel Chrislina Miles Mary Ann Miller Elizabeth Mitchell Amy Mitchem Amy Moeller Chris Mohl Karen Moody Evan Morris Diane Mulligan Rachel Mundform Melissa Murray Vicki Murray Janel Neal John Neal Martha Neighbors Diane Newman Mark Nichols Wanda Nickerson John Nighbor Tammy Nolen SOPHO] MORES . Patrick O ' Donnell Scott Oberg Gale Olson David Orlowski Judith Oxnam Linda Parra Dave Peaire Emma Pelosi Sharon Pendley Judy Pergrande Julie Peterson Maria Peterson Suzanne Petrovsky Genevieve Placencio Stan Pore Walter Punzmann Tina Quinn Wesley Radcliffe Jose Ramirez Linda Ramseyer Douglas Ray Julie Reda Suzy Reimer Elizabeth Reynolds Steven Riley John R inkle Oscar Rivero Scott Rombough Cindy Romej Corinne Ross James Ross Lament Ross David Rotzell Daniel Rubis James Ruhl Jeff Ruhl Mark Russell John Ryan Kelly Sakir Patricia Sallen Vernon Samoy Cathy Sarrels SOPHOMORES 427 Charlie Schamu Melin Schonhorst Michael Schuman Joel Schwartz Steven Shay Cindy Shearer Carl Sheets Stuart Shkolnick Nowzar Shoushtari Hoey Sie Richard Simpelaar Kimberly Skinner Nancy Skocy Charlotte Smith Regina Marie Smith Thad Sobota Dale Sorenson Peter Sorrells Cynthia Soto Susan Spiess Jay Spurgeon Suzanne St. Germain Sandra Stein KristineSteinhauer Brian Stevenson Charles Stewart Larry Stogner Tricia Stone Kathleen Swan Ann Swartz Kirk Swenson Robert Tarbet Bruce Taylor William Templeton Holly Thomas Barbara Thompson Howard Thompson Dennis Timberlake Chi Tin Robert Tolden Doug Towne Robert Truver Sherri Vandevegaet Lisa Vanryswyk Daniel Verweil Doug Wagley June Walters Julie Watson Connie Weber Debbie Weisberg Sandy Wendling Willard Wentzel Sherrie Whitlow Anita Wightman Edward Willis Ann Windham Steve Wolfhope Charles Zaepfel Tracy Zatulove FRESHMEN Howard Adams Steve Adams Willard Adams Donnell Agers Angie Alabado Ahmed Al Abbad Salem Al Abbas 428 SOPHOMORES-FRESHMEN " ft All Al Dahan Abdulla Al Dossari Adnan Al Fulfel Adel Al Khalieah Ahmed Al Mubarak Hassan Al Quraisha Ah Al Ranmadhan Saad Al Rubya Mohammed Al Sarawi Nancy Altmann Donna Amato Michael Amber Michael Ames Ellen Anatole Steve Anderson Jeanette Andre Sara Anzalone Debra Apaletegui Edna Aragon Aurelio Aranda Sheryl Arendes Joseph Arleth Robert Armstrong Kevin Arquette David Atkins Carri Atwood Marcelle Auslander Frank Avila Thomas Axline Shulamis Aziz Carole Badger Ann Badillo Carol Baenziger Laura Bailey Lynn Bailey Randy Baker Clare Ballard Nan Barash Andrew Barbusca James Barker Greg Barlow Matthew Barmmeier Norma Barren Toni Barrow Michael Bartlett Mike Battle Suzette Baugh Lynne Baum Eliza Bazurto Catherine Bearce Joe Beers Holly Bennett Patty Benson Susan Berard Cathy Bergin Mike Bergman Michael Berman Eugene Bernal Michael Bernstein Ernesto Berrones Jeffery Bess Danny Bessy Barbara Beyer FRESHMEN Dave Bills Mohammed Birqaji Sarah Black Charles Blake Chris Blaszyk Therese Bliss Keith Blum FRESHMEN 429 Career Services, located in the Robert L. Nugent Alumni Building, aids students in career planning and job searching. For those who need help finding a job, a list of current opportunities is maintained. Career Services also provides a special section dedicated to helping the student evaluate his skills and employment and educational back- grounds in helping him make a career choice according to his own strengths. Although these services were well utilized, the most popular part of career services were the classes in job interviewing and resume prepa- ration. The courses were offered several times both semesters and were free. The Career Services program was invaluable to students who were concerned about their careers. Howard Kinsler checks for job possibilities at the Career Services Center FRESHMEN Frances Bobbe Richard Bograd Josephine Bojorquez Lynn Bowen Kathleen Bowles Diane Bowling Sandy Bowling Carol Boyan Brent Boyd Kahny Boyd Diane Boyer Stephen Bradley Michelle Briscoe Judith Broad Phyllis Brodsky David Brooks Lea Brooks Steven Broome Kevan Brown Sam Bruton Kevin Bugg Saleh Buhumail Mark Bunte Amy Burciaga Patricia Burke Andrew Burrell Terry Bums Scott Bush Linda Bussey Neal Butt Leslie Byers Mark Byrne Quinn Juan Caballero Michael Caffrey Adolfo Calderon Steve Callighen Robert Campillo Blanca Carrasco IrmaCarrasco Dawn Carraway Bob Carroll Tracee Carroll Susan Carstensen Agnes Casey Sheila Cason Miguel Castro Linda Gates Brian Ceccarelli Michael Celaya Michelle Chaikin Beth Chaimson Matthew Chandler Lee Chapman David Chase Myrna Chavez Ricardo Chavez t; i 430 FRESH MEN Gaetano Chilelli Laurie Chiles Leia Chopas Andrew Clark Kevin Clark Kelley Clark Lizabeth Clark Susan Clark Elizabeth Clelland Julie Clifton Gregory Coates Robert Coates Brenda Cody Laurie Cohen FRESHMEN Sarah Colby Lynne Coleman Maureen Collins Roberta Concho Al Con ' des Edward Connelly- Cheryl Constantino Julie Conway Gregory Cook Albert Coppola Ramona Cordova Enrique Cornejo Michael Corwin Elizabeth Cotton John Crammer Kathryn Cronm Julie Crosby Nina Crow Joe Cruz Rob Curtis Bill Custer Alma Dalmendray Michael DaSilva Anthony Davis Betsy Davis James Davis Thomas Davis Karl Deardorff Jon DeChambeau Pennie DeFrance Xavier DeLargarza Monica DeLeon Diane DeMarco Sherry Denipah Douglas Dewey Debbie Dickey Dana Dilks Michelle Dolan Ronald Dominguez John Doris Walter Dorlac Scot Douglas Janet Drew Bob Drust Tamara Dubois Steve Duchin Christopher Duffy Patrick Duffy John Dunne Mary Kay Dunsmore Lore Durrenberger Sheryl Dwinell Patricia Ebrom Jim Eccleston Robert Edens FRESHMEN 431 Rabih Elbitar Jeffrey Emde Tom Enders Kenneth Engberg Lendon Enloe Michael Epstein Russ Erman Linda Escalante Maria Espinosa Charles Ester Ellen Ettinger Ronald Evans Sally Evans Richard Faccioli Roy Fahlberg Lynne Farmer Lisa Federhar Anmelia Federico Andy Ferguson Elise Fett Brian Field Renee Fielkow Richard Fillman Susan Findlay Larry Finklestein Julio Fuiocchi Diane Fiorina Lori Fisch Mark Fischer Bradley Fisher Michelle Fisher Emily Fishman Scott Fjelstul Alice Flick Richard Foley Kenneth Footlik Marjorie Ford Timothy Ford Charles Fornara Paul Forsythe Audrey Foss John Fournier Cory Fox Gregory Fox Deborah Fraley Gail Frank Steve Frank Lucy Franklin Bradley Frazier MaryAnne Fredrickson Jill Freeman Sandy Freemole Tony Freiman Douglas Friedman Bill Fritz Diana Froehlich FRESH] ME] Sf Clark Fuhlage Hisao Fujii Laura Fuller Mary Margaret Fulton Lars Furenlid Sharon Galliher Mindy Gantman Hectpr Garcia Kevin Garcia Leroy Gardiner Monica Garfinkel Glenn Gassaway Gregory Gaugler Daniel Gauthier 432 FRESHMEN TJHTJEJI cc%, Bi Dean Gehl Rhonda Gentry Mona George Ronald Geren David Gilcrist Robert Gillespie Mark Gillis Anne Giorgianni Lindsey Glickman Steven Glickman Randy Golden Ken Goldfine Kenny Goldhoff Sheryl Goldin John Gomez Darell Goldman Beth Goss Wayne Grab Margaret Grady Dawn Graf Kelley Graham Cynthia Graves James Green Joan Greene Leslie Greer Russell Greery Perry Grissom Michael Grobman Maria Groshner Sheri Gross Nancy Grotts Teresa Guadiana Gretchen Guelich Giselle Gun Jon Guthrie Chris Gypton Bobbie Hackensmith Christa Hagelman Kevin Hammock Bonnie Haner Phillip Hanes Tracie Happel Holly Harmann Beth Harris David Harris Dale Harris Jennifer Harris Rodney Harris Kim Hatfield Susan Hau Cynthia Hayes John Hazelton Joseph Heath Diane Heck Janet Helton Alan Henceroth FRESHMEN Debbie Henderson Donna Henderson Susan Hennesy Guadalupe Hernandez Richard Hernandez Kim Herzog Chris Hesse Pam Hill Roy Hill Suzanne Hill Patricia Hillman Steven Hilton Carol Hnat David Hoar FRESH MEN 433 ASUA, the Associated Students of the University of Arizona, is run by student executive officers and a Senate, all elected by the student body. The focus of ASUA is to pass on the views of the stu- dents to the University faculty, administrators and to the Board of Regents. ASUA is also responsible for the allocation of a percentage of the students ' money. This money was given to groups to supplement their current funds. ASUA subcommittees, that include Spring Fling, Tenant ' s Association, Concerts and the Consumer Relations ' Board, offer advice and services to students who are in need of help and or an outlet for their creativity. ASUA, offered a variety of services and opportunities to students that were well utilized. Charles Mocker Elizabeth Hoff Tamara Holden Terry Holden Julie Holford Dave Holkestad Barbara Hollins John Honeycutt Lawrence Hoover Cyndi Hopp Leslie Horn Jennifer Hosbein David Hricik Curtis Hubbard P. Huffer Amy Hurley Jill Inbinder Mark Infalt Jennifer Jenkins Janice Jennett Mary Anne Jennings Richard Jennings Francis Jimenez Marina Jimenez Cathy Johnson Julie Johnson Stasi Johnson Vincent Johnson Senator Art Filitrault discusses ASUA policies with Nora Taylor. I FRESHMEN Steve Jonason Donald Jones Heather Jones I. Todd Jones Rebecca Jones Ronald Jones Debbie Jordan Kateri Jordan Mary Judge William Jungermann Daniel Jutson Michelle Kainman Michael Kalinowski Monica Kalker Sarah Kalweit Kyoko Kanamori Susan Karp Kathy Katchen Laura Katnik Karen Katzke Roberta Kay Kent Kearney Thomas Keller Renetta Kennedy Robert Kenny John Kerr Gene Ketcham 434 FRESH MEN f .. ' Ail i Lisa Kirschner Patti Kivel Brian Klomp Kiva Knox Mike Knudsen Bob Koch Mary Koch Ronald Kovar James Kramer Harry Kraus Stuart Krauss Margarette Kreutz Barbara Krieg Linda Krueger Susan Kunesh Benedict Lacorte Terry Lafreniere Emil Lamanda Julie Lancaster Keith Landaiche David Landrith Mark Langen Teresa Lappin Jeffrey Largay David Lawson Jim Lawson James Leader Brandee Lean John Leboeuf Cynthia Lee Julie Lee Charles Lemoine Jim Lemon Patricia Leon Brett Leonard John Leonard Kevin Lesk Dirk Leverant Sylvia Levine Amy Lewin Gary Lewis Fran Lewkowitz FRESH] MEN Lilia Limon Catherine Linahan John Liquori Lisa Littell Rex Little Robert Lloyd Teresita Lluria Jnda Loken Pam Long Susan Longefeld Teresa Longo James Longoni Lisa Lopiano Katie Loud Michael Lovins David Lox Tami Lucas Debbie Lucero Karen Lund Henry Lydick Lisa Magid Ernest Magnotti Laura Mahler (Catherine Maitland J. Michael Major Diane Mar Juan Mariscal Tracy Markle FRESH MEN 435 Douglas Marsh Wesley Marshall Katherine Martin Kipp Martin Richard Martin Wendi Martin Blanca Martinez Charles Mattern Kurt Mawby McClaire McElwain Molly McBride Theresa McBride Tammy McCann Daniel McCarthy Martin McCarty John McCauley Cory McClurc Yvonne McCormick Leslie McCune Greg McElhannon Michael McElroy FRESHMEN Cynthia McFarland Kathleen McGann David McGarey Laron McGinn Kathryn McKenna Stephen McWhirter Cindy Mecherle Ana Isabel Meier Margarita Meraz Jerry Mergan Jennifer Merz Clark Mertz Ronald Michalski Michelle Miley April Miller Darcy Miller Darren Miller Craig Mills Randy Mills Becky Minton Sarah Modigliani Josef Mowschl Tim Moeur Juan Mogollon Chente Molina Samuel Molina Jeffrey Mongan Cecelia Montano Maria Montenegro Jack Moody David Moon Harold Moore Rick Moore Steve Moore Walt Moore Rachel Moreno Kent Morley Grace Morris Cecile Mroz Kathleen Mulcahey Dennette Mulvaney Carla Murillo Brian Murray Raed Mustaffa Ileen Nagorner Lori Najor Kathlerine Nallin Bernadine Nanna Joseph Nard 436 FRESHMEN Teri Neau Connie Nelke Denice Nelson Troy Nelson Kim Nemetz Tammy Kay Neu Betty Newman Jerrold Nicholas Candi Nichols Mary Moe Timothy Noon Deborah Norman Kerry Norman Michelle Norrie Elizabeth Norris Laura Nowland Mark Nunez Irazu Obregon Kerry O ' Brien Glenn Oehler David Oesterle FRESHMEN David Olsen Heidi Olsen Jean Olson Nancy Olson JeffO ' Neil G. S. O ' Neill Peggy O ' neill Gregory Orlowski David Ormand Roxanne Osborne Terrence Owens Lee Oxford Whitney Padden Anna Papachoris Daniel Pappan Ana Maria Partida Michael Passe Gail Paterson Anthony Patterson David P ' atterson Sunil Paul Lisa Pederson John Penners Glen Perillo Esther Perkins Deborah Perry John Petersen Karl Petersen Angela Peterson Jill Peterson John Peterson Steve Peterson Clark Petri Susan Pidgeon Kathy Pieper Bryan Pierson Amalia Pineres Eric Pleshko Jacqueline Pletcher Amy Plutt Beverly Policy Marietta Pollina Howard Pomerantz Jodi Poole Jessica Price Jeffrey Pringle Karen Prochowski Mike Proctor Cathlyne Quen FRESHMEN 437 Mark Quinette Catherine Racicot Diane Rademacher Michelle Rainbolt Vicky Rainey Eduardo Ramosweckmann Julie Rappaport Teresa Rasmussen Alia Ratcliffe Burt Rea Kristen Rea Mark Ready Rick Realsen Lori Rennard FRESHMEN Michelle Renshaw Robert Rhodes Sheila Rich Robert Richardson Amy Ritoch Melissa River Dana Robbins Bruce Roberts David Roberts Thomas Roberts Martin Robins Andrew Robinson Rose Mary Rodriguz Barb Rogers Keith Rogers Loris Rolfe Eddie Resales Kenneth Rosenberg Carolyn Rosenthal Lisa Ross Tod Ross Matt Rotter Leticia Ruiz Steve Rumic Melanie Rundle Matthew Ryan Omsama Saifan David Saldivar Suzanne Salzman Valerie Sample Carol Sanchez Debbie Sanowski Richard Sarti Eduardo Saavedra Kenneth Schade John Schmidt Lindsay Schnebly Judi Schneider Mary Schoonmaker Lillian Schrader Bruce Schulte Julie Schumucker Mary Scott Robin Screes Josephine Sedillo Laura Segal Steve Segal Cynthia Seginski Brenda Segura John Senini Dave Senske Richard Sereno Frank Severson Tamara Sexton James Shaw Linda Sheedy 438 FRESHMEN The Tenant ' s Association, which is part of ASUA, works in conjunction with the Off-Campus Housing office. The Tenant ' s Association ' s main function is to work with landlord and tenant disputes. They provide information on renting, on signing leases and on the rights of tenants and landlords as outlined in the Ari- zona Residential Landlord Tenant Act. Trained case workers are available for advising and referrals to those with housing-related problems. A list of housing vacancies is published weekly and is used by many students. The Tenant ' s Association ' s main objec- tive is to stop the problems before they start. Jay Watson and Mark Taylor discuss a landlord-tenant problem. FRESHMEN Jon Shumaker Paula Siegel Steve Silberman Maria Beth Silkey David Silva Dinah Simmons Scott Simon David Singer Robert Singleterry Kathy Siroky Phil Skillings Matilda Slate Peter Slipp Alison Sloat David Smith Deana Smith Deborah Anne Smith Grant Smith Leslie Smith Lisa Smith Lome Smith Milford Smith Brad Smothermon Kathryn Sogge Mitchell Sontag Veronica Sosa Pamela Spindler David Sprecace Judith St. John Frank Stanek Tracy Stebbings Catherine Stegmaier Tracy Steiner Donna Stephens Wayne Stevenson Mary Stidworthy Edwin Stockwell Angela Story Rebecca Straley Stuart Stroud William Stmihers Michael Suesserman Katharine Sullivan Thomas Surrock Steven Swenson John Switzer Orlando Tadeo Pedro Tadeo Mary Talemal Stephanie Tamasauckas Catherine Tancer Ross Taylor Mark Taylor Kari Tennison Therese Tensfeldt Louis Tepper FRESHMEN 7439 John Terman John Terrell Lori Thatcher S. Melissa Therrien Monique Thevenet Troy Thomas Belinda Thompson Lynn Thompson Tom Thomson Patrick Thornley Mary Thurston William Tifft Sandy Tiller David Tinkelman Jackie Todd Jonathon Todechine Timothy Toy David Tretbar Brian Truchon Valerie Truitt Theresa Trzeciak a t i FRESHMEN Esther Tullie Sheryl Tupper Dale Twineham Susan Tychman Leslie Tyler Valerie Underwood Janice Upton Ricardo Urcadez Dan Vacek Raquel Valentin Olivia Valenzuela Robyn Van Denburgh Lori Vance Monique VanSickle Marcos Velasquez Diane Verity Gregory Victors Lawrence Vilardi Karen Van Werne Pete Wacker Cathy Wagner Danny Walker Marcia Walker Sabra Walkup Jody Walleen Thomas Walsh Laura Lee Walsh Grant Walton Howard Walton Valerie Wantland Janet Washmuth Cheryl Watson Sharon Weatherford Catherine Weathers Christopher Webb Scott Webster Marlowe Weisman Scott Weisman George Welp Kathleen Whalen Stephen Whisiker Karen White Lisa Whitnum Donna Wiedemann Sherlyn Wilkinson Avis Williams John Williams Sally Williams Jeffrey Willson 440 FRESHMEN Theresa Zinn (Catherine Zuercher Charles Wilson Christine Wittges Peter Woldyla Leslie Wood Martin Wood Katherine Yaeckel Mohad Yassin David Yellowhair Jill Yoder Steven Young Steven Zalkin Jeffrey Zanello Martha Zenner Thomas Ziemba UNC LASSIFIED Ezra Aberle Floy Ahern Adnan Alawi Bedir Alazawi Hameed Aljuburi Abdulfattah Almiski Hamid Alrefai Stacey Anovitz Abdullah Arik Mohammad Azizi Rhonda Barber Blanca Barrios Michael Beaudin Michael Beblo Joyce Billotte Ronda Bitterli Barbara Blair Cory Brendel Judith Blythe Rhonda Broach Cheryl Budzinski Mohammed Bukhary Phil Calhoun Alice Callison J. F. Carter Larry Cedrone Johnson Cenac Barbara Chasey-Wolf Pao Chi Chin Jody Cole Jennifer Cohler Martha Cooper Charles Cramer Marwan Dardas Digo Dembele DeAnn Denton Leonard Dorsky Mark Eggleston Darrell Elkins Richard Ervin Richard Falls Alberta Flannery Larry Gallagher Susan Gasparro Kathleen Genette William George M.Gharbiah Frederick Gollasch Felix Goodwin FRESHMEN 441 Bob Gottlieb Brenda Graham Linda Graham David Guarino Robert Hale Axel Hanneman Linda Hansen Irene Harrison-Stadnyk Gregory Hill Scott Hitt William Hudset Tagelsir Idris Marcia Jackson Kirmit Jamison Melody Jenkins Vikram Joshi Norman Kahn Paul Kane Kirk K arman William Keane Patricia Kearns William Kelly Gordon Kitsuwa Edward Kiwuwa Joan Klein Muhammed Krisht Michele Kroeger Aodulrahman Kurdi Martha Leake Jeffrey Lemke Donald Livingston Lloyd Logan Kent Loo Abel Lopez Debora Madsen Georgia Makela Alan Malina Joseph Marks Mohamed Marewan Marion Matravers Max Mayer Pamela McDonald David John McGr aw Dale McNeil Gregory Miller Brenda Moats Murray Moats Kassim Mohammad Barb M urphy I UNCLASSIFIED Genne Myers Trudy Nelson Vincent Neuman Stephen Newcomer Barbara Nichols Michael N orris Patrick Obenchain George Ogum Beverly Ohe Robert Olson David Padgett Panagiotis Paramithas Gary Noel Pederson Mohammad Pessarakli Yar Patryszyn Henry Pieniaszek Carol Pierson Charles Platt Curtis Pooler M.Pugh Michael Putch ' O ' TT 442 UNCLASSIFIED Antonio Quintal Barbara Rees William Reese Owen Reid Carol Richelson Bruce Rickman Celeste Ripberger Milee Rizk Terrence Rogers Arlene Runkel Abdorreza Saadati Nancy Schell Bruce Scott Milton Shapiro Al Masbdany Showket John Sibley Jeff Siegel Olivia Sifontes Patricia Silver Dwight Smith Aleuda Scares Paula Sorokin Ivy Stein mann Ramona Sterling Violet Ste vens Robert Sullivan Sujanto Sunanto Amanda Surratt Jane Swal well Shirley Taylor Doung Luu Thanh Timothy Thurnblad Joe Towe Thuan Tran Karl Tsuji Rafael Urena-Jimenez Steven Urie Edward Vetter James Watson Susan Wells Peter Wentis Janice Wilfong Delia Williams Paul Willis Robert Winchell Elizabeth Winsett Meganne Wiseman Janice Wodnicki Adah Wolf UNCLASSIFl I C Laura Holmeren. a Switchboard volunteer, works diligently on a case. Kathy Wreden Steve Wright Muluneh Yitayew Charles Young Thomas Zazeckis Switchboard, an ASUA sponsored service located in the Student Union basement, is the information and referral spot on campus that provides the most comprehensive and diverse services. If Switchboard can ' t help you, they ' ll let you know who can. They provide information and referrals that range from medical clinics to gay services. In addition, they ' ll act as an agency contact in dealing with your specific problems. Switchboard ' s staff is trained in listening and crisis prevention skills. Whether your problem concerns a personal relation- ship, your financial situation, loneliness, depression or the like, they ' ll be happy to talk to help relieve frustrations. UNCLASSIFIED 443 AlOuraisha. Hassan 429 Ash T heociore 406 Barba Juan 162.406 Beckham Rene Biglai e 211 212 AIRanmadhan. All 428 Ashlev. El belh 406 Barhce Bob 354 Becklund. Paul . . 246. 247 Biglin M.ic 239 Alrefai Hamid 441 smussen. Annabeth 33 " Barbee. Katie P4 Becks Dave . 196 Abbasi. Zanna 334 AlRubva Saad 429 Assalone Tom Barber Bnant 1 9 Beebe.Shern |S6 Bilbv F Abbuhe. Bill 350 AlSarawi Mohammed 429 Aswoith John 257 Barber. Rhonda 441 Beecler Mike Billings. Ands Abele. Jeanne 151 Altemus Kimberls 27.165.337 tkm- David 429 Barbern. John 172 Beeker. Ruth II Billman Ga; W Aberle Ezra 441 Aher. Maria 423 Atw.xxl Cam 429 Barbosa SiJ Beers. Joe 429 Bilioite Josce 441 Abromson David 138 Allmann. Nancs ..284.28 5.429 Aubm. Chen 1 406 Barhusca. Andrew 152. 184.429 Bees. Kim 406 Bills. Dave 429 Abl.Tern 162.406 Alvarez 1 ma 233 Aubin. Jan IM.424 Bartlav Nanci Begles Bill 228.418 Bills 1 : Acosla. Michael 423 Amado. Donna 323. 429 Auerbather. Anna 418 Bard. Sharon 189. 334 Beiarano Sands 146 Bma. Dave fc Acuno. Armando 406 Amada. Patts . 134 uerhack. Jeff 241 ! i regon 29 " Bekhler Mark ' 346 Birch. Jennv Adams. Elizabeth . . .406 Amber 418 uestad Andrea 208 406 Barae Karen . . 406 Belkm. D 150 Birch. Michael . Adams. Howard 428 Amber Michael 418 ran 155.424 Barker. ( raig 211 363 Bell. Bobbi 340 Birmingham. I 211 Adams. Steve 428 Ambv Chuck 3 " " Auslander. Martelle .429 Barker James Bell. ( 407 Bircaji. Mohammed 429 Adams. Timothv 406 Amelmg. { an .1 Ausnn. Bnan 424 Barker Earn 159 Bell. Jeff ' 29. 137. 191.354 Biskme. Neil 234 Adams. icks 338 Amendoia. Jeanine 326 Austin. Mike 354 Barker. Margaret 406 Bell Earn 144 Bitterh. Roiida 441 Adams. Wilhard 228 428 Ames Michael 429 208. 406 Barker. Mark 191.363 Bell. Mike- 192.407 Bixhs Linda Adamson. Jane 1 323 Amir Heshmati .406 Aulher Mike . 363 Barker. Robert 4 Vi Bell. Rebetta 407 nsune Addison. Karen 4O6 Am. is. Hank 363 Auther Tom 363 Barklev Nancs 202 Bell. Sharon 424 Black Darlen. Adkms. l.aRec 160 Anatole Ellen 429 Avers Robert 147 Barlosv 429 Bell. Susan Black Sjrah lit 429 Adler. Alan 177.203 Anderle Grace 406 Av ila 1 rank 429 Barlow Kenneth 406 Bell. Sieve 368 Blackburn Bill 133 Adolphson. Susan 178.213 Anderson. Amv Asilc. Alma .. 426 Barlow Nadine 4O6 Belhn. Susan 217 Blackman. Marc Adsit.Laurs 15 229.231 Anderson. Brad Av ion Martha .426 Barmmeier Matthew 429 Bcllme. Victor Blackweil C aria Aeed. Mike 406 Anderson. Brut 3 7 3. 406 Ax. Pele 379 Barnaba Mike . 357 Belobrasdic. John 277 Blackwell M,. Afflaion. Pascal 41S Anderson f amms 338 Axhne. Thomas 368 429 Barnard Mark 144 Belon. Howard 165 Blacks. Agerv Donnell 374. 428 Anderson ( hers! 202 A iz Shularrns 429 Barnett. Susie 342 Belousoff. Audres . Blaich Agle. Rusion 282 nder- 423 Aziz Mohammed 441 Barnett. Robert UK, Bell. Barbara ... 223.326 Blair H Aguilar. Edna . 418 Anderson I diih 406 Barnes. Henn 41 . Benedict. Nancs 70.212.258. Blair ! Agutlar. Martha 340 Anderson. Jeanne 406 Barrat ' an David 406 2 9 3.37 Blake. Charles Aguirre. Alma !6 l " Andeiv 202 329 D Barrajas f rancisco 406 Benedict. Tiffans . 138. 146 Blanchard. Mane Ahearn. John 368 Anderson. Kevin 354 D Barreras. Tish 188 Benjamin. Pern Blasici, Ahearn 1 lo 441 Anderson. I - . 3?4 ?5 1 Barrett I ' " fie. 424 Benmialt. Paul Jllaszv .. Ahlgrem. C aria Ahrens. Steven Ahumada. Marco Aikm. Glen Amsworlh Kns 154 .406 290 260 Anderson Stesi- 4 - AnJervin. Susun . 3 iP Anderson f ' anunv I IIJJJJJJk Anderson. Ten . I H Anderson. Ton 406 Anderson Vtcki . - . . ; 33 Ouck .. Bahis He en-Anne . B.ickfS. J.lie )atlHI|M1 kdger aHBM . 185 338 1 Barrett. Will, . Barrier. Bob arro V . :J 19 . 363 429 Bennell. Holls ... W s ' r " | H Bentk kl. Allan . Bento;; 1 em . Ben; . M.,rk . . . 429 m 429 168.418 334 374 Bleier A:. in Blessmgton Paul Bilvs ( Bhs. Diane 15 19 BIISS. n is " Block Ajjawi. Ahmad 4IX. Anderson. Wends 170. 208 Badi 429 Barrow. Ton. 429 Be-ard. S san H 429 Btoct Ajjawi. Rashecd 423 129 Badllli 288 Barrows. Pat llfll Berdos. Sus.. ' 259 Akad Mehmet 406 Andreus. T ej c J Badel. Marsha Barteau Br.. lt 349 Berg, Bt h 365 Akad Osman 418 Andrews, frank 370 Baenzieer. Carol 429 Bartlett. Mike 186.429 Berg. Demse 293 Alabado. Angle 42 S An elt. Ketis Baenziger Man Elaine .424 Barlol 1 isa , . , 326 Berg. Jeannie 325 BKxin: Al AbbaJ. Ahmed . .428 Angevine. Janice 418 BdL ' naH. Geralsn Bartow Jeannie . Bergin.Caths 15 231.337.429 Blum. Bonnie Al Abbas. Salem 428 Antzle. Greti 354 Bagnalt. James 297 Bartuska I e Anne 326 Bergman. Allen 407 Blum, kc;:- Afafn .. l.eo 363 ... Mars Anne 406 Bailev. Jeff 406 Basila. Dave 152 Bergman. Julie 333 Blum. RjnJv .Alawi Adnan 441 Anklam. James 211.363423 Bailev. Jim 368 Bass Dan .... 22! Bergman. Mike 429 BKv I Alazawi. Bedir 441 Anovn States 217 441 Bailev. Laura 429 Batugha Dan 363 Bergmann. Mike . 247 290 Bis the Jud; : Albamonte. Susan . . 160 Anthons Susan . . . 342 Ba)lev Lvnn 429 Baltersbv J(hn 363 Bergnall. CH 406 Bobbe Franco Albano. Judie 1.33 Antolik ' Demse 28 Bailev. Steve 3 2 Battle. Mike Bergman. Jeff . . 241. 363 B. k Daniel 407 Albene. Judie 151 Antoun Monv 350 Ballon. Gilbert 232 Battle. Stephanie- Bergsman 156 Boeklev Mike Albers. C arne 174 Anzalone. Anna 34 i Baiiv Sean 260 Bauer. Beth 406 Berman. Hope .. . 194 B(Kis m Bruce Albert. I d 144 Anzalone rrank 358 Baird Glen 354 Bauer Bronnie . 139 146. 184 Berman. Michael . 429 Bodson. Judti ' Albert. John . 184 Anzaione Sara 340.429 Baird. Jeff 140 Bauer. ( onnie Bermudez. C hnslme ...418 Boeh Albert. Marts Albnght. Suzanne . 1 32 . . . 32 1 Apaletesui. Debra . 429 Aragon Edna 429 Baird. Pal Baird. Robert 354 418 Bauer. Eileen Bauer. Terrence 154.424 229. 334 Bermudez. Tern Bernadmi Rasu 132 .159 Boem.i Boge. Mark Albright, fansa 321 Aragon. Ernest 406 Baird. Stuart . . . 290 Suzcftc 220. 429 Bernal. Eugene 429 lack Al Dahan. All 429 Aranda. Aurello. Araneta. Baker. Grant 418 Baum. Esnne . 429 Bernal. Jacob Boggle. Mark Al Oossari. Abdulla 429 Annabele . 325 Baker. Jeff 17(1 Baumann. Robert 424 Bernas. Mike 211.367.424 lack son Alejandro. Steven . 406 Aravello. Ramon 195 Baker. Katie . . 342 Baumganner Mark 374 Bernes. Kurt 346 Mark Alexander. Bob Archibald Kolleen 134 Baker. Mike .221 Bau man Paige 146 Bernhardt. ( mds 424 Bograd Richard Alexander. Jeff Archuleta. Mane 254 Baker. Rar.dv 349. 429 Bavado Ans!ie 424 Bernstein. Jan . . 173 Rich 146 Alfamo 1 Arcnats. Shersl 146. 224 429 Batamante. Chenf 4(16 Bavha Jonathan 159 Bernstein. John Boicc Mike Alford. Bea Areru. S Bales. Stesen 424 Bavlev ( hm Bernstein. Michael 429 M-phme Alford. Denns 365 M 4O6 Bahkian Mike . 24! Bavs. Pat 170 Bernslem. Michael 144 Boiitho. ! hzabeth 418 All uifel. Adn.i . . .429 g9 Ball. Nancv 424 Bazurlo Eliza Berronev 1 rnesto 305. 357. 429 Bonebrake Dasid I4X. 149 Algur. Jeanne ..406 Ballake. Stese n; Beat J.-Vce IS, Bern. ( hnstel 1 37. 200. 329 Bonei Kevin 223 Alijubun. Hameed 441 V.s s .441 Ballantsne Nancs 538 Beal. !.:,,.: Beirv.Jov 26. 131. 165.407 B.x- Jeffres - A! Kbamean Ade! 429 Arleth. Joseph 429 blind. Clare 340. 429 Bean Startha BerteKen Dase 214 B.xine Jim ilaru 202 rman Baiien. Bn nn )37 Bearte ( aiS. 42 ' - flesh. Mark 363 B X ! Alien Smart 374 Vmenta. Robert 406 Balh Rick J74 -,;s Bess. Jefferv 429 B.T. ' UKk M Allen. Sut- MO Armstrong Alisa 138. 139 BaKlau 254 Beatcher. Ja . 181 Bevselman. Rtcharc . . 407 Bossh. Ken Allen. Tami 250 Armstrong Cjrlotla . 406 Banas. ndv 140 Beallv. David 424 Be v. Dannv 429 Bosche AlletHKj. Charlie in " Ton.- David 406 Bandei. Steve 37 Beativ. Dianne 181 Best. Anna J|I7 Boianowski. Mars Allison, l 159 ilenn !4ii.423 Bandlcr. Ron 21! Beaudin Vfichjel 441 Bever. Barb 146.429 Bothoff Janinc Allison. Nant ' . 326 Bandler. Steve 11 191 Beaieiu. Slichele Beser Marcv 212 Boitomlev Dase Almada Simeon 418 x-rt . 42x Bangs ka:cT, 424 441 Bhappu. Ross 211 424 Boudreau. t aths Aimaguer. San Juamla 406 Banker. Matt Beth;; Bicklev Glenn J79 anot Alman. Susan . 217 Arnold. Beth 14n Banks. John Beck h Bicklev Mark 40 " Bk.uvhee Penns Almiski Abdutfaltan . 441 Aros. K IJS8 423 Banks, kruu Beck d ,. Bidal Bill Almubarak Ahmed 429 Aruuette. Kevin 429 Beck John Bidal Bob Bo j 1 1 - t . Almuhaw. Khalid . . 418 Arruda. Manls n 4O6; Brenda 340 Betk ! Bidwell Mike Alonso. Henrs 354 je us f. jssell 406 Beilc; Biermacher k.-ri 424 Bow en Se:h Alparo ( eciha 150 Wour Bavhar 4i 16 Baiash Nan 146 299. 429 Betkh.v . Blester. ( arolsn 325 Bowles. Kathleen 444 INDHX Brxan - . 30: Brvaul. Dan BsAharrun r Cade J..k Budui j;j - J-F 441 ?en 431 Buchen - Ca e V. Pet Cagle ' Cae I vld T9 Hank 4:4 M: i:j ! )4V id nee 430 Calahan Becki 1 0 Casev 4:4 Caloc 340 TO9 Buckle. e 4:4 Budcnr Man Budz:: Casv - Buener-Garcia Ben Cale-- Cailanedj : 4:4 Calh. Steve 441 Castillo KJ Bob Casi Tina 419 363 CalUlui 140 CatDaud 149 144 Caune . R M k Caur 419 Bunce Bunch J -. Catu - 4:4 Bund Clear. B..-- - Carr: Bum; 419 Bunte Swr. - .p. 11 r-rf jrclh. ! CV- . H B p eler tJVfl . - err b.ol 1 k rim ( s kC-Wve:, Tioma- 419 kp t B Br H kf HBOP V H JlllK B ' b CMIB C etorv cuie Rorwn Bk Ml. 4 4:4 441 _ ... ,-58 . m . .-.jnir i y l B H Burkei Cang ne:h 4:4 Bc te :og Cha- Co . 1 Mike 419 - Bums- Tcrr Burro- 135 Ch- Bu 196 [ jke BUTO-- 44! IS6 Cansi 346 Chju 3 Chave.- Chdvez- M - 430 Chavez- R - Chtr 419 Busse Che- Prtff 4:4 Rv vv 4:4 419 Carpe Bet . 210 Carpenler. LU Caryrr:ler ndre Chiles 9. :io. 4:4 . [ -.r . Carr. ! e B ers h Chr- - Da iJ Jem 430 K are " OK INDEX 44 COK. Juamta . . . .288 Dando. Mike .220.221 Demaine. Richard 135 Dominique. Brother Dusierdick. Sharon 409 1 ncksim Ches s ( " ov 1 ec Daniels. Jav 209.247 DeMaranvillc. Denise . 222 Dominpue . Ronald 431 DuVal. Merlin K. 80 1 rick-.; 138.425 Cox. Sand) . 221 Daniels. Leslie 26 135 . 165.408 Demhele. Digo 441 Domskv. Samuel .425 D ' L rso. Jamie .1.33 Enckson Mrs Coyne. Jim 354 Danna. John .424 Demosthenses Alette 4118 Don. Kenn 349 Dwiocll. Sheryl 431 Crai r. Alton 419 Dannel. Jon , . 357 DeMarco. Diane Donahue Annie 321 D mimmies. Michael 4(19 Erman. Russ Craig. Julia ... 1 4 . 228. 424 Darcv Su anne .154.419 Demerros. Rene-e . K ' Shivaun Erskin. John Craig. PafU 157 Dardas, Marwan 441 DeMonl. Diane ' vrp. anc 2 1 ' . ?:.V 324 !--tem. Howar Cramer. Charles 441 Darling, Lane 350 Ocntni er. Stephanie . 408 Donfeld. Bt-rnadeUf . 183 E.nm. Richard 441 Cramer. Steuart 222.419 Darling. I.inJ i 154 Denipah. Sherr ., 4.31 DonnelK. Dale 419 Estalame. Linda 432 Crammer. John . 431 Darling. Rnk Denu. l.vnne 325.419 DonnelK. Patncia 175 r-M.amilU . Dehsa . . 419 Oandall. Don 157 Darman. Paul ...373 Dennen. Palls 324. 330 DonnelK. K Hollj 168 t spar a. Kaiherme Crane, Dooley 374 Darnell. Darell . 357 Dehhenv. Deane ' . 337 Doogc. Janet :: IKI . IS4 Espmosa Maria . 432 Crashen. IXiie 138 DaSilva. -Vnlhonv 431 Oennchv Melmda 220 Doojie Julie 333 LarK. Ron 218 Esquevil. Gtis Crawford, Circe 352 Dattilio. Rick .181. 184 [ ciims. Barbara ... 408 DiK ' ge. SalK 25Q l-ast. Kim 213 Lssiu. Sue ( rawford. John .241 Daub. Julie .217.342 Demon. DcAnn 441 Donney . Christopher 41 is .184.21(1 Ester. Charles. ( ra ford. Ken . . . 377 Daub. Marshall 408 Deora. Donna 338 Doran. H. . 144 f:bmger. Marv ... 333 Estes. Jacque . rd. Phvllts. 154.215 Dauphmais. Marc . 144 Dtp Doran. Kath . . .185 I brnm. Patricia 431 1 stes. Ste Crawford. Stephen 419 Davtl. Charlie . 361 Derkson. Dan 132 Dorc. Bonnie 154 r.ccteston Jim 431 Ethndge. Linda (rear. Robin 190 David. Jo) 424 DcRosa.Mike ...148 Dorherty . Jim 203 fA-heserna. ( liff 148 tttinger. Kllen Creek. Claudia 151 Davids. Karen 326 DeSanln. Valerie 299 Dons. John 431 [ ckersin m. Paul . . 134 .354 Evans. Da e 168 Creighien. Barbara 154 Davidheiser. Nancv . . 424 Deskis, Mike Doriac. Walter 431 Edens. Robert 431 IA:UIS. Dr Crellm. Steve 247. 290 Davidson. Brian 419 Dcsv. Michael 40S Dorsk . Leonard . 441 (derer. Ben .354 Jeff ... 41 IS) ( rewv Dame! 419 Davidson. Michael 196 Helena. assie 326 Doser. Btn .133 Kdgar K im .167 f: ans. I UL C ressweli. Slew 379 Davis Alan 137 Del mm. John 147 Dosham. Wdham .409 tdmondson. Laura 326 Evans. Ronald ark 297 Davis. Anthonv . 431 Hem. Mike . 419 Doskoc .. I nsh . M i k c t- ans. Sails .- iiliy 222 Davis, Art . DeVilles. Mike 147 IX sly. Robbie Edvtards. Bert 223 ' A ;if ' , 221 Croff. Candance . .. 408 Davis. Barbara 419 DeVov. Diane . 330.373 Dots. Mark ... 425 1 duards. Jeff . 365 Everett, Karen 162 Croghan. Ma ; 337 Dans. Belsv 221.431 DeWar. Cmdv 222 Doug. Hcnr 196 Edwards. Lcia . .432 Evenvole. Jack Cromwell. Bill 144 Davis. Carol 340 DcWeese. David 290 Dougan. Nadme .... 419 Eduards. Insa ...217 .326 I-.wbank. Mclanie . . 146 Cronin. Kathrv: Carrie Dcwey. Douglas 431 Douglas. Scoi 431 : Mark 441 Ewelk Steven nthon 424 Davis. C raig 257 Dewey. Margaret. . 172. 175 Dove. I.ew Lhmer Rich 144 l " .;[rja. C;i t. " . iar) 363 Davis. Donna JT Dewey. V a Jn T Oowntng, MIKI: 3 s-.ese . 354 f ' 1 m . Jenn ( rosbv. Cleveland Cro b . Julie Crow. Nina , . . Crowley Br otA Crowlev. John i.Debb f e ' . J. . . . 241 431 431 ..184 241 158 ISO 1 hzabeth . Davis, dus Davis. Ciwen Davis, J,imes Davis. Jav Davis. Julie Davis. Kathleen . . . .424 .24! 424 431 196 133 ....419 Dewildc.He.ii B ' i ' IB DeWitt. Jon . De Win. Robhie. DCMI i e. Linda . . D,a . s .419 Dicen v RiTia H Dickey. jfebb H 431 Drake Matthew Drain ' M Dresfu-i W.ihan. Dressc; Suzie Dre .Mjrt;. Laura Drcu Heather . 331 i 4 222 259 crger. Ro K L-rt Eirnr, w a -ne Eisenbc-. Br ;n f-isner. H . -ii-v . Ekdahl. K.,:i:s Ekrom Vtn Rabin 409 354 212 419 .146 432 F Eaas. Vicki Fabnce. Sue 143 Crull. Richard . 408 Davis. Lti 323 Diekson.Hap JJjj V. 144 D;e. Janet .. BBWi J EKlen. Christopher ... 425 Eaccioli. Richarsi 432 Crump. Mauri-, 424 Davis. Mars 202 Diekson. Mike 365 Dnnkwater, Jamie . . . . 320 i.liti IIH ' IIL All 409 Fackler. Rohm . . 425 Crunsiem. Boh .361 Davis. Mike . .. .282 Diskson. Scotl 357 Dnsfoll. [.Her, 32 i l-liscu. Nancv .326 Fagen. Jeff 377 Crutchfield. Carol . . .419 Davis. Peffy ....340 Diener. Dan ... .252 Droegemeier. D roihv 425 1 klms. Darrell .441 Fahlberg. Ri 432 Cruz. Joe . 431 Davis. Rene 206.219 Dienut. Mark . 196 Droaos. D,t id 419 Eller. Missa 337 Faith. Jo ce 190 S;a 248, 249. 293 Davis. Ron .264.277 Diet?. Kirk . ' 425 Drummono. Bill . . . ...172 186 Faith. Susan . . f ilCL ' I! 181. 184 Cannon 1 3.3 Dieu. 1cm .408 Drupp. Don .350 Elliot. MarU 409 Faiz Nosvro i. Mohjtaba .419 Culbertson. Carol ....408 Davis. 1 om 144.431 Dildav.Nanev 419 Drust. Bob 144.431 l-.lliot " s-ants ' .... 379 Culbertson, Ivan . 419 Davis. Rony .34 Dilks. Dana 431 Drysdale. Tom . 171 Elliot. lamsm . 409 Falk. Quenlin Culp. Allen . . ....352 Davidson. Debbie . 218.228 Diller. Craig . 419 Dubois. Iamm .340.431 Elliott. 1 eshe 321 Falls. Richard ..441 Cullum. Suzanne .326 Dav, Arm . ... 73. 163.333 Dillev. Marv . 151.293 Duchin. Steve . . . . . 4.31 Elliott. Narla .146 Fancon. l.vnne . 221 CulNer, Carolyn 154 Dav. Bob .186 Dillon. Debbie . 188.408 Ducklow. Paul .. .379 Sharon 425 Farina. Vendv 254 Cumbin. Nea! 374 Da . Diane .326 Dillon. Jeff 425 Duckw( r!h i 213.329 ian .368 Farnsuorth. Leslie 189 Cummings. Elayne . . . 337 Day. 1 ..135 Dimeff. Sheryl.30. 178. 180.219. Dudley. Greg 365.425 Ellmendorf. Mark 3 9 Farmer. Lvnne 432 Cummings. San . . 188 Da . Pa j . .359 408 Dudle Sue . ..334 Ellsworth. Kenneth . 140. Ix-J. Earner. Mark 221 Cummins. Carolyn ....188 Dav. Ron 211.349 Dimond. Jacoui .408 Duff. Boh .368 4119 Fauerbach. James 409 Cunniff. Teresa . . .190 Dav lor. Leigh 325 Dineen. John .290 Duffy. Christopher . . 431 Elmendorf. Mark . .144 Faulkner. Dak- . 257 Cunning. Mike 256. 257 DeAglis, Erminio .. .275 Dmeen. Mike 290 Duffy. Pat 133.21: 3fi 43) Elomis. Bill .148 Faulkner. Joseph .409 Cunningham. Cecilia . . 330 Dean. Nancy .337 Dioguardi. Jen 135 Duff J37 EJson. l.ornie . . 346 Eavcro. Herman Cunningham. Davnt . ... 260 Dean. Rebecca ....233 DiPesa. Bob 367 Duffy, lom Elslon. Ronald 419 Eawvetl. Eddu- .. 133 Cunningham. Judy 209.210. Dean Scoitv . ..424 Ditlam, Daniel 425 Dugdale, Stephen . . .290 Emerme. Keelv 425 Fawdon. Sue 338. 424 Deardorff. Kan .431 Ditmore. Mark 408 Duistermars. Christine 135 Emerson. Kathv 338 Eazzio. Nancv . 143 Cuntert. Curtis 377 Deasv. (. arolvn 1 58. 424 Dittemore. Diane 218 Duisiermars. Jim . . 363 Ende. Jeffrev 432 Feaster. Clark ... 214 Curran. Jim . Deass . Garv 144 Divon. Steven 184 Duncan. Beih Enders lorn 432 Fecklv. Steve 373 Curran. William 419 Deaver. Susan 408 Dijon. Nancy 32 1 Duncan. Diane 329 Endicotl. Sue 321 Federhar. Lisa 212.432 Currie. Diane ... .408 Deboux. Kathleen 259. 408 Dobbins. Charlotte 146 Duncan. Martha 22S.4I9 Endn 7i. John ... 218 Federico. Amelia 160.432 Currie.Ktd .374 DeCapua. Ann Mane ... 342 Dohernet ' k . Susan 262 Duncan Paula 212. 3.37 Eng. Weslev 170 Feelev. (lien .374 Curtis. Rob ....431 DeChambeau. ' . .431 Dobrm. Bob ... . ... 186 Dunham. Mike . .373 Lnyberg. Kenneth 432 Feinberg. Tan 2HI.32I Custer. } ' . . . . .431 Dee. Lauhce . . 424 Dobson. Karen . . 178. [88. 200. Dunham. Tom 354 Engelmann. Eielyn ..188. 409 Feldman. Ja ne .323 Dee. Patricia 419 228.414 Dunlap. Mary .156 E.ngi, Elizabeth 425 Feidman. Melissa 222. 323 Deerv .Lauren .... 202. 221.338 Dobyns. John . . . 140 Dunn. Fred 222 England. Kevin 419 Felker. Donna .425 n DeFrance. Pennie . . . . ....431 Dotvewitz, Dorecn 133 Dunn. Mary . 419 f ngle. Jim 365 Fein. Fred . 186 JL- DelJennaro. Vie . . 144 Dodea. Julie 337 Dunn, Paula . .. .321 1 nglc. Teresa 409 Felix. Hector .. .181 deGroot. Charles ....290 Dodell. M.triMc 323 Dunne. John . .431 Englernan. Sue . . 213 Fellows. C, M ISO Dahl. Amber . .340 DeHaven. Carter . . 354 Dodsun. l.on 408 Dunning. Barney .... English. John 241 Fellows. Gail . 40) Dahldrop. Steve ...173 Dieber. David . .408 Dodson, Marv Ann 408 Dunshee. Curt 21 1 363.425 English. Eona 409 t dious. Charlene 342 Dam. Cathv ... 326 Deibert. Kaths ...133 Dohogne. Debbie 32 Dupui.s. Kim 188 . 202. 409 Engman. Marts 193 Fellows. R,ck . 354 Daley . Brett . . . .373 Delane). Beckv 340 Dolan. Michelle 431 Dura -o. Hilda 220 Emg. Robert 401 Fellows. Rick . 354 Dale . Chris .144 DeLargar?a, Xavier . . .431 Doll. Jack 408 Dura o. Martha 220 r nlec. Lisa 342 Fenger. Heidi 146.223 Daley, l.ynn . . 32 1 Delbene. Kurt . .354 Doll.JO 144 Durand. Mary 337 Enloe. Eendon 4.32 Fennig. Li . . . 222 Dalmendray. Alina , . . 4.3 1 DeLee. Celina . . . .408 Dolilhil. Susan 340 Durand. 1 here a 254 Epley. James 189.373. 409 Fennig. Elizabeth 409 Damento. Michael 168 DeLeon. Monica ....431 Dombre. Tim 358 Durbm. Barney 157 Epner. Susie 323 Fenske. Brian ..173 Damm. Dave .352 Deleve. Julie . . . . . .425 Dnmbrcski. Richard 135.184 Durham. Chuck ..174 Epstein. Michael ... 358. 432 Fenske. John . 260 Danahv. Kevin . . .144 DelFrate.Xjino 282. 420 Dorm. Mike ..... 1% Durrenberger. Lore . . . .431 Epstein. Ronnie 202 Fenskl. Brian ...409 an o. nan . . . . 132 Delgado. Rick ... 350 Domier. Nancy 330 Duron. lenaoo . .409 fcrennch. Boh. . . 373 Ferer. Matt 354 446 IN DFX Fen t 140 - a an. Debra Ford 409 196 Laurel Fc.v. B Fralev B nc: Franz - Frauer. Bradlc - 409 140 409 ..409 ..297 .420 .370 . .432 432 186 Freewhet , -.... : ' Freshmsr ' - ; tej : Fnedel. Rands 195 Friedman. Michele Fned- Fned- Froebe. 1 :r- Froelu: Fruge. Char!-. Fr Herhen Fr . Lir.oj Fr . Sa: d Fiih! 150 409 43: .190.409 nn chelle G Gaeprom. S ! j e Galan. ' oB 140 241 156 346 132 .186 202 409 Geuocl f,alk a . Gamble Gamier: Harbara - ! )ma . . . . Garcia. Garcia, i Garcia. : Garaa. - Garcia. Torn . Gardinc- Garfmk. Garmar Gama Dan : homas . Gar en . ( i JM. j . S : ' tan Gast G: Gates. R Gregor} Game. Don 203 160 409 409 146 409 . ISO. 150 140 160 .160 441 326 - eve . en Gobk k 409 140 410 .420 420 190 Gra Gra 441 Grern ! Green.. ? tee Green. Ra Greer -. Greeni;. Joan Greene Greene. Sci :: . It " ' . Greer- 442 Goerra. ' Gm. S- H Hiai ' l Hatrke - s Haefi: 240.244 194.410 INDEX 44- Haggtn. Alan 410 Harris. Kelley Hendm. Mike 349 Hobensack. D.-nui 13 Howell. Happ. ....363 Isom. Martha 411 Hagve. James .221.425 Hams. Louise .425 Hcmka. Tom 260 Hockcr. CharU ..434 How-ell. Karen .... 326 Itkoe. Stephei 184.411 htaines, Parul 377 Harris. Neal 241 Henley. Karen 150 Hodge. Kelly ...171 Hoye. Dave 233. 36 1 Ito. Hircvuli . 180 Hakiik.Chip 377 Harris. Randy 241 Hennesev. Mary Helen . . . . 340 Hodges. Karen ....410 Hoyes. Margaret ..411 hie. Rick . . 411 Hale. George 363 Harris. Rodney . . ' i. 433 Hennessey. Nancv 262 Hodges. Mike .363 Hovi. Michael ...411 Ivory. Teresa 224 Hale. Magumi .180.424 Harns. Susie 420 Hennessey. Pat 186. 187 Hodges. Steve ..260 Hncik. David ..434 Hale. Rebecca 410 Harrison. Dennis .350 Hennesy. Susan 338. 43.3 Hoenig. Nels ....365 Hrvsznuk Kattn 340 Hale. Robert 442 Harrison-Stadnyk. Irene 442 Henry. Alan 211.425 Hoff. Elizabeth 222. 43 4 Hsiao. Chi-Alt I Hall. Bennel . 2X1 Hart. Bruce 363 Henry. Milch . . . 140 Hoffberg. Jefh .. 196 Hubbard. Am: 334 J Hall. Doug 420 Hartman. Donna . 410 Henry. ! on) .363 Hoffman. Andx 138. 157 Hubbard. Cindy ..334 Hall. J .131.420 Harvey. Jim 159 Henson. 1 lines, .222 Hoffman. Douglas . . .425 Hubbard. C urns . .. .434 Jack. Colin W 222 Hall. Man 357 Harvey. Oscar 241 Herblicri. Tim ...374 Hoffman. Jerry . Hubbert. Dave 221 Jacks. James . ..140 Halt Mitchell ....135 Harvey. Phil .358 Herbold. Scott ....135. 148.184 Hogan. Chris ..168 Huber. Ann 188 Jacob. Donna ... .425 Hall. Reggie 241 Hashman. Lori 323 Herdman. Leslie 337 Hogan. Ke!!e ....410 Huber. Patrick .155,420 Jocoh. Jeff 212 Hall. Richard .357.425 Hassen. Chuck . . . 420 Herfort. Bob 357 Hogan. ton . 137.213. 324. 337 Hucul.Tamrrn .... 326 Jacobes. Jeff 357 Hall. Sean . . ....144 Hastings. Colleen .334 Hergenrocder. Annette 222 Hogan. Shery 1 410 Huddle. Amanda . . .146 Jacobs. Bill 357 Hall. Tony 104 Hastings. Pam . . . 285 Herget. George 282 Hokanson. Celeste .... 329 Hudset. William ....442 Jacobs. DianiK 70 } f ' ' Hall. Tracv 310 186 Herman Jeff 1 " ' 4 324 Jacobs Fven 346 Hallman. Bells Halfield. Kirn .... 433 Hermann. Vela 160 Holben. Beth ...340 Hudson. Kathy Huerta. Carlos .326.425 .135.420 Jacobsen. Daw .155. 182 If Halmer. Paul .. .357 Hathaway. David 155.209.420 Hermeiing. Denise 410 Holherg. Mike Hucrtel. Teresi 411 Jacobson. Arthur .. .411 Halpenn. Keith - .,165 Hauser. Billie .... 410 Hernandez. Guadalupe ...4.33 Holden. Tamara ...434 Huff. Stephen ..42 Jackson. Bob .252.253 . 260. 267 Hamann. Julia .... 146 410 Hernandey Richard 433 434 Jackson. Bonnie . 425 Hamill. Richard ....168 Hauskin. Jennifer 202 Hernande . RI-V-. .425 Holenlan. Bob 282.420 Huffer. Paul Huffman. Kim 185. 434 163.324 Jackson. Brian . . . . 194 1-.- -- Hamilton. Be is Hauss. Alison ... 156 Herron. Janicf 188 Holford. Julie . . 434 Hughes. Beckv 163. 337 Jackson. Cedn 275 ' !.. " Hamilton. Deanna . . . ....220 Hav. Susan ...218.4.33 Hersey David 241 Holgum. Diam . . .420 Hughes Carol 154 Jackson. Chervl 183 Jj- .- Hamilton. Doug 286. 357 Havens. Jenny . . . 321 Hersey. Richard 241.243 Holkestad. D:r. . .434 Hughes. Jim .... 186 Jackson. Cla Ion . ISO J. " Hamilton. Kristin ....410 Hawkins. Alex . . 373 Herzog.K m 433 Hollard, Brian ...,241 Hughes. Tom ..411 Jackson. Georgia 411 Hamilton. Pal 247. 290 Hawkins. Jim . 144 Heruog. Mark 185 Hollenrake. John . 358 Hugspeth. William .. 223 Jackson. G rev. ...241 J.TS : Hammermetslr, Mike . ....257 Hawke. Micki . 1.33 Herzberg. Beth 323 Holleran. Mam ... 144 Huhn. Stephen .... 184 Jackson. Mdi .150.442 Jr- Hammerstein. Susan . .31.213. Haworth. Becky . . . 329 Hess. Blair 32. 135. 190 Holies. Kevin .425 Hull Kd 148 Jackson. Mary Kay . . . .324.329 Jr. ; ' 219.329 Hawthorne. Geur t - Hrr Hess. Jeff 24A. 247. 248 290. T01 Hollms. Barbara 434 Hull Robert . 397 Jackson. Michael 411 Hammock. Kevin ....433 271s Hesse. Chris Hk . 433 llollis. Debbie .. 5] Hulo! Mark 420 Jackson. Nan- 334 Hammond. Brook .... 36S Hawthorne. Kelvin 241 llessler. Marv .. Holm Melissa . . .420 Hultc ' iivi Mike 257 Jdvkson. Ruth Ann . . . .202.329 . Hamos Chn -tina 410 180 Hester. John .285 Jaeger. Matt 252 Hanason. Garv ... 374 Hayashi. Shigeo .180 Hclnck Held: Holm. in Bob . . 179 Humble, ldie Hume. C .ir i K- . . .329 329 Jaffe. Sue . . . 172 to- Hance. Margaret . 80 Ha es. Cynthia 433 Hewitt. C B J H Holm. in Dave fl Hunt. Edn.i 420 Jagcnburg. (. . .260.267 h.- .- Hanchetl. Gre 141. 192 Hayes. Frederick 354.410 Hickev, Klin Holmes Andrea ....195 Hunt. M.irti James. Anthea . 249.293 j.M-,- Hancock. David .... 410 Haves. Nanev .337 Hickman. H J l Holmes. Gerald 420 Hunt i horn -!f 247 9Q - 9 [ James. Brian . ..260 JlV Hancock. Javne .... 299 Hayes. Pern . . 163 Hicks. Jonathan 420 Holmes. Greg.. ....377 41 1 James. Henrx 144 Haner. Bonnie 433 Haynes. David . . K Hicks. Kaly TJJl Holmes. Jeffrey 138 i ffs j Hunt. Thomas G . 223 Jamison. Kirmil .209.442 Hanes. Phillip ....433 Haynes. Sharon . .179 Hicks. l.imi 340 Holmes. Knsta 248. 249. 293 Hunter Bill 361 Jan en. Barbara . .219 Hanika. Tom 410 Haynes. Tim ....241,243 Hierling. Raymond . 377.410 Holmes. Larr ....252 Hunter. Sara 182 334.411 Jardm. Jennifer .333 Hankmson. Mike ...221 Hays. Fred 290 Higdon. Jud 334 Holmes. Steve 377 Huntington. Patti 117 Jason. Spike 374 Hanna. Janine ....410 Ha s. (ireg ,420 Higgms. Dana 158 Holmes. Tim ....241 Huntlcy. Merla 411 Jasper. Steven .420 Hanneman. Axel . . 442 Haytayan. Linda . .254 Higgins. Doug 354 Holmes. Tom .... 242 Humphries. Kris 250 Jaquin. Gregg 346 Hannum. F.HL . .282 Haze-lion. John . . 433 Higgins. Jay 354 Holste. Carol 410 Huret. Sudv .... 340 Jau. Susan . 1.38 Hanover. Diane 410 " Ha n I.,.., 133 211 Higgins. Kevin 193 Holt. Steve 148 Jeffenes. Kenneth . . . . 411 Hanrahan. Do.: AA Head Ste h in 342 High. LmiK 202 330 Holub, Harriet 178. 338 Hurley. Amy . 414 Jeffrey. Tom 377 Hanschu. Lisa .. .202.210.321 Heald. Shot 374 Highbor. Jon 363 Homes. Marv . . . .420 Hurley. Karen Huner. Debbie 234 ..411 235.411 Jehnek. Laura 321 Hansen. Dave .... 363 Healey. Bill 180 Hightower. Bob 24 1 Honeycutu John ...434 Hutcherson. John . . ....277 Jennctt. Janice .146.434 Hansen. Jack 379. 425 Healy. Brian 379 Higley. Michael 282 Honey well. John 411 Hutchmson. David . . ... .411 Jenkins. Jennifer . . . .434 Hansen. Joan 248 289. 293 Heanney. Eugenia 254 Hilbert. Brian 354 Hook ' Kathv . . .222 Hutchmson. Glenn .. 241 Jenkins. Melody .442 Hansen. Jo 249. 293 Heater. Jay 232 Hilby.Tara .223 Hoopes. James ....411 Hutchmson. Holly .135 137.311 Jenkins. Mike 365 Hansen. Linda ....442 Heater. Larry .... 241.243 Hildebrand. Mareo . . . .342.420 Hoopes. Lindsav 182.374 Hutchinson. Jen v 377.411 Jenkins. Neai 425 Hansen. Mike ....260 Heath. Joseph . . .433 Hill. Al 241 Hooten. Mary-Llien . ... 135 Hutson. Kirby ....363 Jennings. Colleen . . . ... 333 Hansen. Scolt ....374 Heath. Taylor . . 361 Hill. Anne 326.420 Hoover. Dave .....370 Hvlen. Pele ....135 Jennings. Marv Anne . .434 Hanshaw. Debbie ... ....333 Heck. Diane 1 HI. 4.33 Hill. David .. 1 .363.425 Hoover. Doug . .354 297 Jennings. Richard . .434 Hanson. Jerry 183 Hednch. Rich . . .350 Hill, Deon .222 Hoover. Heather ....146 Hvman. 1 isa 3.1 Jensen. Bill 241 Happel. 1 racie .. 433 Hefferman. John 410 Hill. Gregory 442 Hoover. Julie 411 Jensen. Roben 282 Hara.sha. Jeff ....148 Hefhng. Michele . 410 Hill. Pam 433 Hoover. Lawrence .... 241.434 Jensen. Susie 284.285 Hardash. Sieve ....420 Heidcl. Ray 425 Hill. Roy 433 Hoover. Russ .31.354 Jenv n. Thomas ... .411 Hardcaslle. Calvin ....361 Hemnt. Michael . . 410 Hill. Suzanne .433 Hoover. Shem 195.228 Jill i. Mary Jane .202.420 Hardesly. Chip . .420 Hold. Colleen . 233 Hill.TracN .354 Hopkins. Mike .290 Jimenez. Francis 434 Hardguy. Chris . . 196 Heim. David ... 410 HiUiker. Chnsly ..342 Hopp. Cyndi . . . 434 lannacilo. Lisa ... 157 Jimenez. Manna . . .434 Hardville. Drew . . . 241 Heine. Kevin 374 Hillman. PatriL .: ..43.3 Horan. Maria .160 larmucct. Jon . . . 352 Jin. Myoung 411 Harelson. Hugh 229 Heine. Phil . .374 Hills. Danene . 160 Hum. Leslie 434 latarola. Mark ... .241 Jockum. Kalh 133.342 Hargill. Chris 374 Heinman. Holly . 334 Hills. Sieve ... . . 195 Hornung. Stac 334.411 Idns. Ta gelsir 442 Johnson. Barbara . . 15 175.229. Harmann. Holly ...433 Heistand. Dina . . 212 Hillyer. Brute ..228 Honon. Daniel 411 Iglestas. Diane 29 230.411 Harmer. Cynthia . . . . I6J Helak. Melissa 1 (.. 293 Hilton. Dave .129 Horton. Julie 339.411 llizahturn. Linda Johnson. Cathv 434 Harne . Cireg . .377 Hellman. Debbie 329 Hindncks..n.karl ...379 Horuitz. Mark .. 252 Immer. Jim . . . . 354 Johnson. Chnsla 259.411 Harper. Connie .. . 410 Hellmer. Anne 330 Hing. Li Hosbem. Jennifer . . . 202. 434 Inbinder. Jill 414 Johnson. Clare 420 Harper. Ellen .. 410 Helm. Paul 19b Hmsworth. Marcus 377 Hoshino. KOJI . 180 Infalt. Mark 434 Johnson. Dean 257 Harper. 1 red 148. 149 Helprin. Keith . . 177 Htppenmever. Carol 254 Hoskin. Bob 211.363 Ingram. Jodie 411 Johnson. Dennis 140.290 Harper. Lisa . . . . . .129 Helseth. Rob . . . 241 Hirsch. l.d 252 Houchms. Bill ....377 Inman. Chris .2116 Johnson. Diane ,190 Harpst. Steve . 352. 425 Helton. Janet . . 433 Hirsch.Joni... 15.210.2?!. Houdck. Cam; ... .420 tnukai. Midon 126 Johnson. Jan 421 Hams. Beth 154. 43.3 Hemmerle Chris 174 118 42 Houc t vnne 334 lotti Van 368 Johnson. Jeffrr 297 Harris, Cor% .....338 Hen. Tammy .... 146 Hue. Sharron 133.334 Hould. Lorraine 411 Isles. Bob .. .228 Johnson. Jos 168 Harris. Dale " ....433 Henceroth. Alan ....212.433 Hilt. Scott 131.442 Houlware. Barb 342 Isbell. Sherri J38 Johnson. Julie . . 434 Harm. Dan . .357 Henderson. Debbie 433 Hlavm. Pcler 420 House. Mike . . . .425 Ireland. Nancv 146.425 Johnson. Karen 338 Harm. David . 411 Henderson. Donna .. .433 Hmaldan. Lalal IS4.420 Housley.Jack 241 Ireland. Timothy . . .411 Johnson. Knsi 133.326 Harm. G.irv 241 Henderson. Michael 410 Una!, Carol 433 Housely. Vtcki ....411 Irvin. Craig 196 Johnson. Leif 411 Harris. Jeff 346 Henderson. Pam . 150.184 Hoar. David 4 14 Housky. Pat ....170 Isaacson, l.vnn 334 Johnson. Martha 411 Harm. Jennifer 188.433 Henderson. Roger . 398 Hoar. Russell .148 Hovdestad. Renda . . . 138.420 Isacson. Jeff . . . . ... 379 Johnson. Mike 144. Johnson. Harris. Jim . ... MO Hendren. Hollv . . . . . .154.410 Hoar. Thomas 425 Howard. D.I ' . 350 Ishikawa. Mdsalaka . . 420 Vine) 425 : DEX F ' j ' j; -.: Jones. B D tbi i .... . . .426 .... 185 168 434 421 .349 .340 41! ..334 140.426 349.411 ..434 ...434 434 146 kaput ' ' 321.426 249. 293 ... .342 ...442 .291 434 . . . .387 143. 434 .. 434 ....241 ... 194 434 421 133.321 ...358 346 .411 217.434 ' 50 2M king, kir King. Mike king. Patty Kinkaio. Thomas. . . . ... 148 ....373 . . . .426 411 ...186 koroso. Harrison Kostelny. Robert kountz. Jobr kovar. Ron.v koal. Richard . . . koziol. Mim; kozma. Mar- kraft. Whitney ole . Krall. Ron Kramer. Bar ' Kramer. Chi Kramer. Jame Kramer. Lynde . . . krauel. Kevin . Kraus. Harry Krau- krauss. Stuart . . . ' a Krell. Ron Kremer. Frev Kremposki. h kreutz. Margarelle 290.291 412 435 421 421 286 412 241 .. 260.435 . . . 14t 350 435 421 435 146 . . 330. 435 135. 154.435 Land. k. Landaiche. Ke . . . . 188 141.435 .. .358 . .426 297.435 .148 . .290 .343.426 140 Lehaman. Mary Helen Lemke. Jeffrey Lemoine. Char Lemon. Jim Lenahan. Donna Lengyel. Dav;: ' Lengvel. Sandr. Lentz. t Leon P Leonard. Aan - Leonard. Bret: Leonarc Leone. Bnan Leopold. Bruce . Lepkufre. Der: Lepman. Bob Leroux. Joseph Lesk. Kevin Leskow Leuiele. George M. . Le% .Mi Lev an s Lev ano. Tom Leveram. D;rv Levin. Amv Lev in e ' Le me . Levins. : Lewis. Dianr,e Lewis. Gary - loho Lewis. MafM Lewis. Man. Lewis. Suzanc Lewko !lz. i Libenr Lichtt- Lieberson. Bt Lies. Dan Dav Lighter, Steve Ltmea, ' - Limon . ,:n. Catherine . . Linal. John Jot r Lmdbeck. D Lindberg. Cimt Lmderman. I : Lindholm. k: Lindsay. Car Ltndsey. Rarj : Lindson-Burg. Rich. . Lmebaugh. Paula . Lmhoff.Grei Lmsberg. Richard .442 ... 435 184 .325.426 . 435 426 435 144.412 ..288 346 Lander. Jeffery Landnlh. Da. Lane, kent . Lane. Spencer Lane. Tim . . Lang. Debbie Lange. Audre Lange. Gree karman. kirk karp. Susan Kasha r. Kass. Jane I5i. kassander. Richard . . kalchen. kalh katmk. Laura Kainik [ Katura. Giiber: Katz.Jt ' : - katzmsn. Rjchard .... kaufman. Sar Kauser. Forses Kauffman. Jesse kaufman. Dana kawano. Ruth Kay. R kmnis. Mary Kinsler. Ko,: Kirby. Denm kirby. Roger ....330 .430 .224 ....361 kirk, kalhs Ktrkpalnck. Danny . kirkpalnck. 1 . Kirman. Amanda . . . Kirpes. Joe kirschner. Li-. Kirschner. Tom ' i " . kite. Da J -.. Gordon. . . . . kiwuwa. Edward ... . Klaus. Bill Klein. Callic Klein. Joan ans. Suzarne. - |kme. Ruth klmg. MarllB. Klmganu r Khnser. M. Kii ica. Edward Klomb. Brian Klonoski. Prank . . . Klopp. Liw KluJt.T ' e-. i- r Knepper. Donna . . . Knelzger. Jack . . . Knez. Mart Knickerbocker. Kdihs Knight Kevin Knight. KL;T; Knighu Noe! Knoege ' .. B o Knou. George Kno , Knou. K;vd Knuds-on. K Kn ud sen. Mike Koa. Henry b Koch. Marv ! Koenig. Man Koesier. She d Rob Kohn. Rijss Kohr - Konuahn. I Koou. R ' n Kooiman. K,. Kopelnun. Sie e . Kopp. Hou rd Korman, Si n KommulJer. Le .... ' .mi . . 143 166 166 330 435 .129.140 154 .212.337 168 167.423 374 .... .442 435 442 :::::S 25 Langefieid. SL- Langiey. Siuan . . . 138. Langen. Mark Lahgnmade. Stephen Langstroth. Suzanne . Lamk. Diana Lanskv. Deborah Lanz. D ' L h Lanr. Sepp Laos. Fr 17 Laos. S. Lapoz nski. Robert Lappin. Teres. Largay. Jeffrc ' Larkin. Sean Larned. Debb LaRocco. Joe LaK. . :. c e. Jim . . . i 5 . | aRo r - ' Thon P . 435 .326 426 184 148 .. 144 426 Ka e. B. I 421 Knei- Krisa. Kenn . knshl. Muhammed knstofue. Brian. . . Mjerry . 365 442 412 442 243 keane. Slu . keane. V. Kearney. Ken; Keams kee. Dd.--. keelev Jim ....148 442 434 . .421 :::! ....330 ....442 140 202. 329 349. 426 . .434 421 . 426 163. 33(1 .411 .. 421 333 181 222. 435 .421 .434 140,426 .330 .434 434 411 .442 r , Conrad .338 i . 30. 162.330. 373 - . 346 ' ; . 434 .42! K 426 Don 442 434 374 434 1 kaiir 434 434 Kane Pu .442 kanteena. f rods 42! ! 1 Kan 41 1 1 kapian. Ra 1 kar 1 kapnnvak keifer. Kuthe keith. knstin ketleher. John Kelkher - . keller. kirn keller. Mark kelier. Thorns kelk .kim keliev Maureen Kellner Kellog. Williar (Been KclK.V. kebo, Lesli e kendnck. ker. Kennedy. Bruv kenned . Jan.u kenne ' kennei- Kennedy. Maureen Kennedy. Re:. ' . - kenny. Rober. kenu D,-: ' . keppler. karl kepno-- v tins kern, j ' jbc ,:.iil kerr. John kerwm. C:r J Kesler. k.;-; - . Gene ke ' cham. Sue kiebus. Stan . kiefer ' kiewel. Jeff .-.::. killeca kinder. Terev, kindr . gem king. Jeff 1 ::::: 159 426 233 195 . .140 426 224 421 323 . ..184 IS1 421 Krueger L.nda . . KramCK- Bill .. Kuhn. 1 .L t - Tnsha s atherme K , :,. S_san . .. kunkel. Susan kurdi. Abdulrahma kurth. Steve Ku-sche. Sus kuu. M i kulz. Susan k ashas . Don Kvochak. k Kail. David K wait. BUI Kwaitkewj ' kwaitkowski. Lisa KWZK. Mab, Labdle. Stuan LaBvsaM. Ron . . Laclemasher. Bill . Lacorle. Be- Ladman 1 - LaeuuHG Lafreniere. ' Lahaie. David Lai. Debbie Lake. Melame Lakeman. Dirk . . . Lamanda. 1 185 435 412 326 ' ..412 338. 435 URose. K. Hker Rock - 29; URose. Rio Lamva Ric- 3A3 Larson, k a ren .jl 1 Larsf r Michele. . . 182. 200. .321 333 146 435 435 . 363 349 334 241 . .. .412 Larson. Thoni Lash, Linda Lattanv. Ramona . . Laudcman. 1 - Laudui Lauer. Leisa Laurence. L ana . Lavin. Michele Lavm. Debbie Lawrence. Randy . . . Law ' rence. R. ' Lawson. Das id Lawson. Jim Lawsor. Kc: . 1 ' . CT Layman, kar. Laylon. Rar.c Leach. Vlatlr. Leahy. Leslie Leake. Martha Lean. Brands; Leander. Mar. Leaser. James Leather. Jeff Ua ill. Mark Lebedeff. Joa : Leboeuf, joh. LeClaire. Tamara . 1 5 LeCompte. B LeCompte. John .... L ' ecuyer. Lj: r Lee. A; . Lee. Cindy Lee. J u Lee. Lawrence Lee. Parr. Lee. Tarnara Leese. Mar. Leffebre. John Lefferts. Craig Leffer: i Leftheroff. K Legg. Jill 290 426 293 412 .426 .138.412 . 144. 426 159.435 192 5. 184 144 426 202 241 141 435 435 . .217 .133 223 219.246.247. 290.291 ' OS 160 140 42b ..442 188.435 426 .350.435 152 435 1.215.42! 36S 368 . 206, 354 133. 33S 334. 435 435 132 Lippman. Ar,. Lippow. La ' Liquori. John Lisenby. Ste: Litchfiekl T ' : Lilt Bruce . Ljtlau. S.. Litlell. J Litlle. L . . 421 326 435 358.412 363 435 .241.290 ..244 442 . 144. 435 435 .215.412 412 442 Link. Rex LiHor Livingston. Ann Livingston. Donald . . Liv insston. Doug Lloyd. Robe- Lluna. Tere Lobcr. Todd Lock. Rober ' . Locke. Michael rl. Jacqueline. Lockwot d. i Logan. Lio u: Lambe. Donna . Lamberson ! Lambert. L Lambhere. Scott Lamgaa. Rachid . Lancaster. J Lancaster. Ray Land. Clyck 22S 206 209 435 144 412 INDEX 449 Lohmann. Karl . 260 Madrid. Richard 412 Martin. Kathleen 160.426 McConnell, Tern . .326 Meek. Mary .427 Miller. Lisa ..340 . ,.,.435 Madsen. Dcbura 442 Martin. Kip . 140.436 McCool. Nick ... 374 Meenach. Leonard 421 Miller. Mar Ann . 321.427 Matthew ....412 Madsen. Kaths 412 Martin. Lee .... 186 McCorlde. Beth 330 Meier. Al 189 Miller. Mail . 354 Lone. Demse Madwell.Cvnthia 412 Martin. Mike 172.223 Mc( orrruck. [aura 426 Meier. Ana Isabel 436 Miller. McLan, ... 421 435 MaguL Lisa ..435 Martin. Nora ... .334 McCormick. Yvonne . . . 436 Meier. J;i .189 Miller. Ste e:i ....297 Longanecker, Jill 280.281 Magner. Valene 412 Martin. Paul . ....214 McCoy. Kevin ....140 Meier. R 421 Miller, lommie ....143 xkel. jo . .... 299 Magnotli. Ernie 252. 435 Martin. Richard . ..436 ..210.321.426 Meiners. Paul . , . 363.421 Millman. Julie ... 323 Longefcld. Suv . ,435 Magnussen. Carey 340 Martin. Stan ....221 McCrunland. Tom 374 Mejia. JD 413 Mills, (rai- 223.436 Longfellow. William . . 42(i Maguire. Sheila 329 Martin. Stephen ....282 MeCune. Leslie , . .436 Meligakes. Sand 132 Mills, Rand . . . .436 Longo. Jim .... 185 Mahler I aura 435 Martin. Wcndi .... 436 McCurdy. Chene . . . 368 Mellon, Donald ' . . .277.278 Mills. Shirk-% .. ..340 ; .435 Mahon. Bill Martindale. Scott ....373 McDaniel. Dennis ... 354 Melson. Robert . . 427 Mmasv Kaih ....337 v Longoni. Janu-- 435 Mahoncy.Pele .. 13.241 Martinez. Araceh 1 - ISO McDaniel. Dwain Membnlla. David .223 Minekich. Meredith . . Loo. Kent ... 442 Mahoncv. Sallv 426 Martine . Biama . . ..436 McDaniel. Knnberly 220. 426 Menack. Stexf ...190.427 Miner. David 181.184 Lope . Abel . ....442 Maitland. Kathennc ..156.254. Martinez. Cecelia ... . ... ISO McDaniel. Marnanne . 33 Menager. James. 413 Mining. Stephanie .... .. .340 Lopez. Beserls . 412 435 Martinez. Irene .. .421 McDonald. Heather . . 326 Menchaca. Leticia 421 Minion. Beck .436 Lopez. C ;H :, ....412 Majeski. David . . ..412 Marline . Juaniia ....41.3 McDonald. Jeffery , ...,413 Meraz. V .... 160. 436 Miravalle. Boi ... .144 Lope?. Dave . . . . . 367 Majors. Laurie 326 Martinez. Mann .,..275 McDonald. Pamela . . . .442 Mercer. James . . . .427 Misiorski. Mike . . ....377 I ope . Maijd.i ....135 Makela. Georgia 442 Martme . Tammy .. .426 McDowell. Megan . ,413 Mergan. Jackie . , .156.223 Mitchell. Bill ....379 Lopez. Susan .... 340 Malaby. Bob .357 Marly. Shanm 219.413 McEldowney. Chris . . 211.223. Meraan. Jerry , , 436 Mitchell. Chen 165.413 Lope . Veronica 170. 135 Malanias. N . 150 Marziam. Paul . . 357 426 Mendeth. Lome . . . . 329 Mitchell. Elizabeth . . . . .427 Lopcv-Rojas. 1 dia , ....412 Maldonado. John 421 Masel.Abbe.. .262 McElhannon. Cireu 241.436 Merihoff, Spencer .286 Mitchell. Madge .... 334 Lopiano. Lisa 143.435 Maldonado. Roberl 412 Maslak. farua 421 McElrov. Helen. ... 426 Merrell. Elaine . . 200. 329 Mitchell. Mai; ....413 V . . . .254 Malik. Jane 421 Mason. Ray . 217 McElroy. Michael .... . 436 Merrick. lorn 358 Mitchell. Mai . ...413 Loranger, Mark ....352 Malilven. Sieve 357 Mason. 1 imy . . .... 243 McElwain. McClaire . . .436 Merrimac. Mike. . 152 Mitchell. Michelle .... ....262 Lorennmi. Jennifer . . ....254 Malma. Alan 172.442 Masse. Bob . . 358 McEvoy, Brian 141 Memmans. Jon . 413 Mitchell. Rmir ....377 Losch. Bill , 361 Mallernee. Cheryl . Masters. Jeff 374 McFadden. Ann ....281 Memt. Claudia , 141 Mitchem. Ann . 202 Louesnian. Karen .... .... 333 Malone. Randy 195 Mastrangele, Paula . . . ....342 McFarland, Cynthia ...,436 Merrill. David , 427 Mntelstaedt. Reed . Loud. Kane ....435 Malone. Terry 169 Matesic. Anna .... 202 McFarland. Linda ... .,,436 Merry. Jeanne 427 Mutendorf. Doug . ... 373 : a. Michael 166.412 Mallory. John 350 Matheus, Chm .195 McFarland. Matthew ....413 Mertz. Clark . . 436 Mittleman. Cath ... ...421 Loumeau. Mike . 363 Malusa. James 421 Mathews. Elise . 342 McFredenck. Todd . ....421 Mervm. Jeffrey . . 413 Mitts. Merry 1 150.421 Sharon . IM Mandros. George- Anna . . . .412 Mathews. Roy ....275 McGahee. FJUm ....156 Merz. Jennifer . . . ....156.436 Mlambo. V ukile ..421 rsaren ....183 Maner. Jacly . - H I Mathieu, Ann ... K McGann. K.ithleen . . Mesleth. Vulerie . IKS Moats. Brenda . ..442 un Lovmger. Stephanie . 321 Maney. Lawrence . . fc 412 Mathiei. Ralph . . ....413 McGarey. 1 Mc-styn. Rob.n . . .342 Moats. Murr,r . .442 ' - Michael 140.435 Mangels, Lini ' ,. . . . 202. 138 Matje 1 arrv 421 McGarc Mciagcr. ! nda . . 330 Mobley. Janet . ..132 Lowers, Clyde ....229 Mangravite. Bnan 174 Matiick. Deborah . . . .426 McGeeHephH " 3 " Metcalfe Darrel .391 Modigliam. Sarah ... ..436 Lowsdale. Paul ....148 Mann. Victor Matravcrs, Marion ....442 McGeoMRoK Kwich Steve . 350 Modjeski. C ' larence 352.413 V Lowy. Stephan . 367 Mannin. Robcr! . . . Mattern. Charles . . 436 McGinn. L,n r . . Mf!. ' . 135.145.203 Moeller. Arm 154.427 v Lox. Das id . .435 Manning. Bud . . . Maitfson, Marv . . ....210 McGinnes. .134.337 .333 Moeur. Tim 436 Lox. Dennis 190 Ma h Din ] H2 413 SicOoff in ( j r ' 2 352 Metzer, 1 rac 13 " Mogollon, Juan .... 436 Lox. 1 lame no inson. Mike . 373 Mawhy. Kurt 41k McGoffin. Keiri .321 Meyer. Debhn . . .163.337 Mohammad. Kassim . . .442 1 T Vi ' ki . .221 AinTAnHTf i ( xtnni Raul d?l Mawlbv. Kurt 140 McGrady Allison 34O Meyer. Mike 241 MohL Chris Lozano. Dallas ... 143 Mar. Diane 435 Maxfield. Tom . . 426 McGradv. Karen . . . . Meyer. Nancy . . . 337 Mohr. Brian , , Lubin. Beth ....212 Marachmo. Ralph 144 Maxwell, Barbara .... 213.338 McGraw. Dariene .... 421 Meyer. Rebecca . . 244 Moid. Ten .... 342 Lucas. 1 Jin ,,.435 Maran. Tim 286,287 Maxwell. Mark 247. 290 McGraw. David John . , . ,442 Meyer. Scott 346 Moley. Anita 326 Lucero. Debbie . , 435 Marcor, Abraham 421 Maxwell. Momc.t , ,,413 McGrogan. Skip 190 Meyer. Steve 3 2 Molina. Chente . 436 Lucketl. Rich.n ...26 Marcus. Way u.- . 134 Maxwell. Scott 194.413 McGuirc. Sheila ... 182 Meyers. Dan ... 361 Molina. Samuel ...... . . . 436 Ludden. Sara . . 338 Marewan. Mohamed 442 May. Flip. 27. 130. 138. 182. 191. McHann. Patty 143 Meyers. Rotanna ...213.321 Molinari. Rich . .144 V... Ludena. Palricia . . 175.426 Marez. Gilbert 412 229 McHenry. Anne , .146 Micale. 1 413 Molino. Ronaldo 196 Lugan. LorenA- 421 Margolf. Ban ....... 329 Mayer. Max . .442 McHugh, Erin .... 340 Micctche. Mike . . 241 Mollman. Dene Lukow. Heidi s g Margolf. Tami 200.329 Mayer. Pat . 325 McKay. Mark .426 Michael, Jill 133 Mollman. Rachel ... . . . 333 1- Luna. John 2 " 5 Marguart. Dorothy 190 Mayes. Bruce 354 McKee. Tommy . . . 374 Michael. Ke In . 373 Mollnng. Brenda .150 Lund. Karen . .435 Margues. Mike 377 Maynard. Pal 147 McKenna. Celina .... I3S, 202 Michaelson. Dave 197.354 Moltz. Marguerite . .. 413 Lundeen, Bob ...363 Maril. Steve 350 Mavnes. Naomi ... 330 McKenna. Kalhryn . . , .175.436 Michalski. Ronald 436 Mongan. Jeffrey . .436 Lunds. Jem . Mamcal. Chn- 200.329 Mays. Bruce 137 McKenzie. James 413 Michel. Pamela , 165 Monhennet. Scon ....370 Lupo. Dan . ..144 Markle, Ira,. 436 Mays. Denis 144 McKenzie. Joe ... 168 Michelle. Mike,. 370 Momer. James ..282 Lustig. Karen ..183 ..373 Maza, Efren ....426 McKenzie. John 16K.211 Mickclson. Kelly , 337 Montano. Cecelia .... . . . .436 Luters. Andis .. ..286 Marks. Ken .350 Mazza. Mary ....184 McKenzie. Theresa . . ... 178 Middleton. Dana . 285 Montano. Maria 413 Luther. Terry ,...368 Marks. Mane 412 Mazzanti. Angela .... 325 McKinlev. William . . , 212 Miguel. Gerald , 427 Montenegro. Maria 436 Lunch, Dave . 354 Marks. Nate .350 Mazoyer, Brian ,.,,212 McKinncy. Michael . . 193 Milano. l.ivi 421 Moniez. Krank ....367 Luu. Beth ,,.262 Marley. Edward 421 Mazoyer. Mehsvi . . , .220 Mcknight. Peter , . 282 Milea. I om 368 Monlgomery . Sheldon .....359 Lutz. Tain , , .421 Marner. Ginin 334 Mc.Alpme. Joan ...174 McLaughlm. Lisa .262,426 Miles. Christina . . .221.427 Monti. Laura . . 190 Dave MarquadL Mercedes 412 McBnde. Molly 223.436 McLean. Keith Miles. James 374 Moody. Jack . . 436 Lydich. HeniA .435 Marsh. Emilee 151 McBnde. Theresa .436 McLeay. Bart ... 421 Miles. Ja ne . . . . 126 Moody. Karen . .427 Lvnch. Rich ....363 Marr. Dale .241 McCafferty. Patty .250 275. 426 McLey. Bart 379 Milev. Michelle . . ....160.436 Mook. Peter . .... 365 L on. (. harles ....221 Mart, t-n, . 155.185,426 McCahan. Mike . 275 McLmden. Stac .190.413 Milford.John..., 365 Moon. David 147.436 Lyons. Dan ....367 Marr. Sheila 326 McCann. Jotina 154 McMahon. William. . . 426 Mihci. Walker , . . .140 Moon. Ted ....184 Lyons. Dave . ..379 Marrellu Louis 144.412 McCann, Tammy 254. 436 McMillan. Don . .... 421 Miller. Andl ..217 340.361.421 Moonen. Pat . 200 Marshall. Debbie 338 McCarthy. Daniel ... 436 McMonagle. Meghan . 340 Miller. April .436 Motmey. Sean 186 Marshall. Diane 338 McCarthy. Martin .... 436 McNeelv. " Peggy . .213 224. 334 Miller. Ben 286 Moore. Barbara .330 Marshall, Dnudas 282 McCartv. Douglas .... 140.426 McNeil. Dale . . . .442 Miller. Bill .377 Moore. David . 241 Marshall. L a .222 McCashn, Brad ....426 McNeil. Steve 413 Miller. Brett . . 217 Moore. Earl 133. 134 Marshall. Melame .156239.412 McCaughy. Lisa .... 202 McQueen. Neil .367.421 Miller. Charles... 277. 278. 374 Moore. Harold . .436 MacColium. Michelle , Marshall. Wesley 436 McCauley. John .,436 McQueen. Karen 334 Miller. Cheryl ... 156 Moore. Miss ....326 MacDougall. James 221.412 Marsh. Douglas . . . 172. 286. 436 McCauley. Tom ... .367 McQueen. Teresa .... 146 Miller. Daphne 323 Moore. Rick ...436 MacFarlane. Richard . 412 Marsh, h. .150 McChesney. Sue 338 McQuinn. Brian 186 Miller. Darcy . . . 436 Moore. Roberl . . .223. 275.413 Machura. Mike ... 368 Marsh. Emilee 219 McClatchev. John . . ....421 McTighe. Pal .. .377 Miller. Darren . 43d Moore. Steve ...436 Maclsaac. Bn:t: ...24 Marsh. Greg 148 McClinnc. Kevin . . .286 McWenie. Matt ... 370 Miller. Dwight . . . 147 Moore. Susan . . 254.255 Mackey. Meh- .329 Marsh. Richard 42 McCkk . Cathy ... 163 McWhirter. Slephen , 436 Miller. F-Inc " 155 Moore. Walt ....436 Mackowiak. Nancv ....326 Martin. Barbara 42 1 McClusks. Marleen... 151 Mead. Kevin . .. .426 Milter. Gregory . 442 Moover. Shern .. .333 MacLeod. Ruth ....412 Martin. Francme 160.426 McClullan. Dave ....140 Mecherle. Cindy , 339. 436 Miller. Jacque .. . . 175 Morales. Marc ....413 Macueusco. Liz . .293 Martin. Ginger. . . .200,202.329 McClure.Cory . .436 Medina. Dan . ..421 Miller. Jeff rev 222 Moran. Lisa .333 Madler. Chervle. 180 ... . . _ All m . 1 i 413 Miller Kalhv 1 A M n n Pi 333 Madeer Eric ....421 Martin, James 41 j Martin. Julie .340 McC olley. Kenneth . . . McCoIlum. Charles . . . . . . . t 1 _i 239. 242 Medina. Mosha . 177 Miller. Kurt ... 413 Moran. Vince ' .413 Madewell. David . . . .426 Martin. [Catherine 436 McConaughsy. Mike. .... 147 Mednansky, Susan . . 427 Miller. Jeannme. . 413 Morcomb. Ciail ....166 -450 INDEX . 436 Musselman. Da e . Nichols. Mark 42 " Olsen. Doue Parkhurst. Kc 361 Petersen. kerr Moreno, M.r -. ....421 Mustafa. Ran 414 150 Olsen. Heich 281.437 Parkinson. Richar .... .133 Peterson. An::- rgentis 413 Mustaffa. Rje :son. Gaylene, 326 Olsen. Marts ....174 Parks. Janise . .135 Peterson. Jill . Rc::v ...200 Musun. Ken; Nickeis. Cra . 282 Olsen. Tina Parr. Sue . .150 Peterson. John Morcv I)-- -. . 414 Nickerson. Wanda 42 " Olson. Dale 154 Parra. Linda Peterson. JU!R 338. 427 : i..:. Niebo. J m 1% Olson. David A ....223 Parnn. Larr. 194 Peterson. Kari ,M er. Rick Niehan. Parri 340 Olson. Dawn Pam.Greg .. 174 Peterson. Ka ' hi! Niemann. V. 338 Olson. Gale 223.427 Parson. Sand .... 334 Peterson. Les .... 340 . : ne ... .442 Nighbor. John . . . . . 189 . Parsons. Tom .Peterson. Mar! ....159 ....325 v d Olson, jean . 437 Paruda. Ana Mana -Peterson. Richard ten 370 Olson. Linda 189 Partner. Ron Peterson, Steve ... 234 Ninizei. Kim 173 Olson. Nani-v 244. 437 Panlow. Mot . . . 374 Petn. C!. 346 N Nipper. Tirr. 422 Olson. Robert 442 Partlow. Ronald .... ..414 Peinck. Bill . Vsbet.CSar Olson. Russeil 365 Parwana. Noor-Jehan . Petroleum. Jo: . .196 :n .4!3 N ' obely. She: 299 Olssenski. John .354 Passe. Michae Petro sk . Suzanne .. 4!4 21 1, 354 ' .. j OlstacU rl .132 Pastrana. Alf 1%.370 Peltil. Susan Moms. t . _: : 146 O ' Mallev.Sean 422 Patching. Gier .260.267 Phalen. Mike . 206 Nagei. R.C. O ' Mara. Brian . .141 Pale. Jcffrev ....414 Phelps. Palnce 334 O ' Mara. Svoll Paterson.Ga-,: Philip. Susan 422 4 -- Norman. Deborah . . . . 14t O ' Neil.Jeff ....437 Patla. John . .414 Phillips. Jean ...213 436 Norn. . .28 O ' Neil. Mar, Patrvszxn. V : ... 442 :, .... 377 Noon. Kevin 414 O ' Neill. Oiucl 133 Pait, John 186 Phillips. Rob 354 . 74,414 O ' Neill. GS Patten. Jeff Phillips, Sarah ., 346 -. , Michelle . O ' Neill, fe; Patten. Jim 186 katherine - ... .436 Elizabeth . Onstatl. Lind ... 210.338 Patten. Pete 361 Pick. Dann Bernadsne . . 436 442 Opstm Patter. ....431 Picketu Penn;. Napoic. ' 160, 422 I vi ' .: Opulskis. Dan Patter ....437 PKOult, Sherr 414 ... 42 1 Napp. Gar) Oraelas. Jose " ' 414 Patterson. Da , . .437 Pidgeon. Susan Orashen. Dale .150. 151 Paterson. Dwight Pie.Jef! Moses. J. Nard. Joseph i Bill 363 Oreck. Claud: Patterson Sci Pieniaszek. 1 1 442 Moseu ! : ... ,340 No land. L Onolo. Jim Patton. Erahn Pieper. K.:-: , ....326 -.. .... 195 49 ::: ' M Pitton. Jo " n Pieper. ! . .: Dar 172 _w. . . _y. Oriev Skern HHB 02 21- Pierce - ' :kc N I ' . ' l;! .Ted 186 Oriowslu !Uvid .. . pj HRT H Pierce. Jeff Neal. Dame Ilkir UDCS Hector 223 3rlowski. t i regory . . ' Pierson. Br a ' -srre- ImL Nun Mar, i iriuela PJ- c. Ananne . Piersor. aei ..427 Nm l 204 ' rma H Da H Pa ,-t- Robert . . . 395 Pierson. John Neal. John ..427 I ' ' i ' . Marv Lou 194 i B 1 i ropesa. i .. R Als E H Pierson. Suzie ::1S Bkren. Can . . 379 Orr. L 215 Pavee . )leene . . Pillow. keil ' .. ' Ntfai. K.a L H F Orrag. D: -.; " 16.422 Pavlich. A Dav . Pine. C. Mroz. Cs.v c . 436 Mar. . . 190, : 13. 338 1 Orshe: Pavlich (--.c Pine. D ' .190 1 iia Wade . . . .414 ... 1 56 o H Onega-Land- .::::2 Payne. Dave Pine. James Pine Shelly V- ' Onh. Sieve Ontz. Ricard.. 186 414 Pavne. ' ' ' Peacock. Bill .... 389 Pinegar. Konda , ..421 Neau. Ten Oak!. 414 Osborn. Tom Peacock. Er.i. Pineres. Ama 184.437 Mulder. Deanr... Neede. Murk 144 Gates. F- B 334 OsBorne. Roxanne . Peaire. Da e .. 42 " Pino. M 133.202 .. . .414 Rust) . Gates. Wren 213 Oshero . Rand 422 Peal. L if.., J . 144 Piovatv karc ...148 . 241 O ' Bannon. 1 . .. .28i Ownun. Dave Pearce. Teres, ....194 Pirtle.Mark sne Obenauf. J.D ....186.187 Osselaer. John 350 Pearl Elizabeth 42? Pisam. Derek ..nha Ober:. .442 Osseimer. Da Pearl, ken 234 Pillor. Cmdi 422 Oberg. Scott Osl. Allan . . 165 Peate. J .223 Pitroff. Bob 221 Obregon. Ir.i 437 Ot-Cmdi Pealttie. Joei Plancencio. Genevieve i ee . O ' Bnen. DK- Olio. Greg 365 Peck, Kathr. n Placke. James 209.414 teve ....286 Nelkt. Connie .326.437 O ' Bnen. ke: Ovden Muno, 414 Pederson. Garv .... 442 Platt. Charles 442 Muivaney De:: ... .436 Brace O ' Bnen. To: Owens. Terrence 217.437 Pederson. LISJ Pieshko. Eric . 326 Nelson. Dear! 325.43 O ' Bnen. Trac O ' C Owsowitz. Lar Oxford, Lee 414 Rebel i- Pelgram. Boh Pletcher. Jacqueline . . . Rummer. Son 156.437 Nelson. Jeffre O ' Conner. [1 Oxnarr . .132 Pelosi. Emma Plutt-Amy . 414 O ' Connor. Pal Pembenon. C " . .180 Poblocki. Kevin 368 Nelson. J K : .181.326 O ' Connor. S. Pendergasi. Colleen. . . Podlaskv.Ch. 1%. 374 Nelson. Ralph 368 Oder. Beth Pen die- 42 " Pohl. Mike . . . .141 436 Nelson. Signd 342 Oder. Nanc) 219. Penhasi, Ton; . 262 Polak. John ....147 Murphv J ilk ....158 Nelson. Terr 222 Penn. Steve Pohu. Michael Barbara Ann . 223.442 Nelson. Tro Odishaw. Hugh . . . .394 Pace. Allison . 348 Penner- Pollard. Nora ....414 ;, ' .321 frud 442 O ' Donnell. Patrick 427 Pacho. Andre- 282 Pentland Martha " -26 Pollard. Sharon 150 Murphv. Brian ....370 Nemelz. Kim Oehler. Glenn .... 223.437 Padden. Whitney .333.437 Penumnun. Elizabeth , .414 Pdlev Beverly VI imhx r irnp 349 Oeslerle. David . . 437 Padgett David . 442 D r k p ., .. k v IfCl . . ..146 Oestmann. i 223 Page. Margo; 183 " eragjne. t nr; Pent. Mike 240 Pollock. Eiiei .... 143 B 241 Of tent r. .342 Paisola. Brenda .210.329 Perfetto. Darlene . . Pomerantz. h Ncu. Tammy Kay ... Ogden. Rarv Paisola. Valer Pergrande. Ju, Pool. T : " ' -an Carl . . . 234 Ogg. Margie 299 Pajahch. Mrs . ..321 Penllo.Glen Poole. Jocb . 211.373 Neuman, ir 442 Ogilvie. Dave . . Palmer. Denn; 414 Perkins. Eslht: Poole. Rachac ....321 414 Ogum. Gecr- 442 Palmer. Mike 186 Perkins. Glen 241 Pooler. Curu ...442 Murph . Richard . 162 Newman. David 422 Ohara. Phiip 414 Palmieri, Celeste Perlmaa. Gwen Pomerantz. Howard . . .144 Newman. Diane. Ohe. Beverly .442 Palmquist. St .217.422 Petr -. Debor . 437 Pope. Heidi 414 Bna .436 O ' Heam. B 186 Panhorst. Lis.-. 220.342 Pern. Karen Popof 182. 19] 146.42 " --.n. Renee Newcomer. Stephen . . 442 Ojeda. t Olgum. Ste ' 160 414 Papachons, Anna .... Pappan. Danu 437 437 Perry. Majone ... .175. Pessarakk Mohammad 324. 330 ..442 Poppre. Mar Pore. Stan 150.414 . .427 Mike Newton. David Oiiphant. Wendel . ..155. 189 Pappan. Scott 148 Petran. Paul Porter. Andre 144. 359.414 Murrav. Regina ....132 Richard 223.422 Paramithas. Panaeiotis 442 Pete. Rose . 414 Porter. Cynth: ...254 - 1 u Oliver. Benjamin . . 414 Paredez. Da e 368 1 30 Porlerfieid. Don 148 : f . 442 Oliver. Hubert ....241.242 Paris. John . 414 Petersen. Jodi; ... 189 Ported leld. R ....204 ime .340 NlC ho; Oliver. William . . . 414 Parker. Ammt Ann . . .250.251 Petersen. Johr 144,437 Pottenjer. Biii 180 - . Jim ... 346 Olsen. David Parker. Drew 414 Petersen. Kari Potter. Betty 422 INDEX 451 Potter. Michael .. . .414 Ramire . Carlos TT) Rhodes. Robert 358. 438 Rodriguez., hrank . .. .185 Russell. Kaths . ... 326 Savage. Ann 338 Potts, Doug . .186 Ramirez, rinds 222 Rhodes. Yvonne . ....223 Rodrigue . Luis .. 422 Russell.Mark 13S. 140. 326. 427 Savant. Carrie . ... 374 Powell. Charlie ....171 Ramire . Jose 358, 427 Rhude. Joni . 259 Rodriguez. Mark . .. .354 Russo. Judy 250. 326 Savel. Mary . ..158- Powell. Clifford ...141 Ramirez. Pablo 275 Riback, Roz.anne . . 16(1 Rodruguz. Rose Mary. . . . . .438 Ruth. John . 181. 182. 184.415 Sawyer. Doug 144 Powell. John, ...282 Ramire . Samuel 415 Ricci. Brian .. 41S Roepke. Paige ..321 Rutherford Sue 333 Sawyer. Tommv . . 365 Powell. Larn. . ....357 Ramirez. Santiago 184 Ricclardi. Joe ....377 Roessier. Patrick 297 Ruthledpe. Ja .290 Stall, let 11 354 Prager. Eileen 12) Ramoswechmann. Eduardo . 438 Rice. Doug . 422 Rogers. Barb . . .438 Ruiz. Luis .. 415 Scarbough, Jess- 415 Pranke, Nancy .. 178. 200, 219. Ramsbacher. Laurie 415 Rice. Suzanne Rogers, Joel ....217 Ryan. Anne . . 133 Scarcello. Angela ... .195 326 Ramse . Sammy 152 Rice. Vmce . 32 Rogers. Keith . .438 Ryan. Bernis . . 354 Scannzi. Loret .170.208 Pratt. Brian. . . . . .144 Ramse er. John . 241 Rich. Sheila .. 438 Rogers. Terrence . . . 443 Ryan. Dave . ..221 Schade. Kenneth . 140.438 Pratt. lATen ....171 Ramseyer. Linda 427 Richabaugh. Ron . . . ....350 Roegeman. Karen . 330 Ryan. F.ileen 244. 245 Schaefer. Arlene . . . 408 Prati. Steve . . ... 25: Randall. Sandra 184 Richardson. Bill 161 Roifc. Loris 222.438 Ryan. John ....427 Schaefer. John P. 74. 76. 78. 80 Prelsnik. Phil ....252 Randolph. Scon 346 Richardson. Bracken ....377 Roll. Muffle ....325 Ryan. Matthe v . . . .438 Schacffcr. Dick Prentzal. Jane . . . .414 Rankm. Cindy 329 Richardson. Keith ....365 Rombough. Scott 147.237 Ryan. Paincia .415 Schafer. Jon Enc Prescott. Susan . ... 154 Ranmnger. Gma . 342 Richarson. Robert . ....438 Romej. Cindy 202. 427 Ryce. " lorn . . 374 Schaffer. Scott 147 Presudge. Max .174 Rapp. Chris 174 Richelson. Carol . ....443 Romer. Jeanntne 150. 151 Rzewut. Mike 191.377 Schaller. Mike .162.415 Pnce. Ondy . . 32.1 Rappaport. Julie 438 Richmond. Phyllis 181. 145 Romero. Gonzalo . . .415 Schamu. Charlie 428 Price. Diuui . . ... . .414 Rasmussen. I fie%.i 438 Richter. Becks . 213 Romero. Mike . ..275 Schartakopf. Marts Price, Gwen ....326 Rassner. Llliot . 357 Rickcr. David H 30 Romero, anna .. . .143 Q Schefield. Can 337 Pnce. Jessica 188.437 Rat. Dave 196 Rickman. Bruce ....443 Ronavn. Li ....250 o Scheid. Diane 213.329 Pnce.J.B ... 147 Ratchffe. Atta 438 Rickman. 1 m ...377 Ronish. Shannon .203 Scheldt. Michael 422 Pnnce. Daniel 350. 422 Rather. Bo ... 374 Rider. Mike . .170 Rooker. David ....297 Schelhlc. Chris 144 Pnngle. Jeffrey ....437 Rather. Ciar 334 Riddle. YvcMlc . 172 Roos. Robert 177, 182 Saadati. Abdorreza . . 443 Schell. Janei Prior. Kim ....422 Ratke. Audres 150 Ridnife. Lisa ....323 Rosaia. David 297. 422 Saan. Pam .326 Schell. Maria 422 PnzanU Gregory , .422 Ratzenberger. Raymond 415 Riebe. Norman . ...233 Rosalcs. fcddic . . . .438 Saavedra. Eduardo . . ...438 Schell. Nancy 443 Prochoski, Karen .... . . . .437 Raushel. Mark 152 Riedman. l.ik ' en 181.422 Rosalind. Jim . ..370 Sabcv. Sharon ,182.337 Schiebler. Wanda . .321 Proctor. Mike 138.437 Ravenhorst. Renee 422 Ries. Michae-l . .415 Roscgay. Bob . 56. 228 Sacco. Stacv . 195.415 Schissler. Steve Pronto. Richard 414 Rawlings. Susan . 221 Riesmeyer. Jeff 31 Rosenbautn. Mike ... .141 Saddler. Ellen 31. 181 219.325 Schlott. Jo Anne Prosuk. Albert . .422 Rawson. Regina . . 299 Rlha. Tom 299 Rosenberg. Kenneth ....438 Sadler. Kurt ... .415 Schmeider. Carla Prosuk. Andre ....374 Ray. Douglas 427 Rile). Kevin .. 422 Rosenberg. Steve 133.374 Sadlonskas. Donna . . . 337 Schrmch. John .166. 175 Provost. Ju J 329 Ras. Susan 163 Rilev. Sharon 217 Rosenberry . Kathi . . . 299 S:ii.-n . Carolvn 415 Schmidt. Dean 422 Prudence. KelK . ..326 Rayle. Vicki 337 Rilev. Steven S427 Rosenberrv. Nancy . .299 Saff. Clay 377 Schmidt. John 43S Psysher. Marck . . . .183 Raymond. Laurence 415 Riley, Vic ,57 Rosenblatt. Paul . . .399 Sagami. MarcM 15 239. 422 Schmidtt. Linda 422 Puga. Diana . ....326 Rea. Bj t M 438 Rilev -Smilli.Yika H aro HiP Saifan. Oi- ma ...438 Schrnut. Ann C Pueh. Mark 140.442 Rea. Kfc fl k 285 Rindge. Jennifer ... J37l it-iii. Sfj 1 H5 ' Si Crrn lin Sitsiinni 1 202.428 Schmitt. Tom . 195.228 Puunea. Mariene .342 Readv Mark . J60. im Rinkle. J.A fe Carolvn . . . . ,43is Si. J( ' !:n. Judith .439 Schmitz. Ravmond 170 Pull um. Susie . ....338 Realsed RtcH H JIL RinUe, John. ,...427 Bo l ....415 Si John. Lucy 133. 195 Schneblv. Lim 45X Punzmann. Walter ... 144. 427 Reame. I ' .n . H. JH Ring. Bill ....354 Rosmisk. fichelle . 333 St John. Michael. . 183 Schneider. Judi 438 Purdv. Dean .414 Rcardon. Kelkj Rips. Rochelie ...181 Ross. Am v . . |H JB . . . .422 S ' . John. Ron . . .148 .373.423 Schnepfe. Joanic . 1 57 . 175. 178. Purdy. Ja 1 - . ..159 ReardA RdB R%hJ BesteH ...442 Ross. ( onnne 427 Sa : ichi. Mashahiro 222 Puich, Michael .442 Rector. Becl l k.Riply . 415 Ross 1 ivi 43 SftkieMcwa Deborah 220. 422 Schnicter. Javleen . .. 334 Red Bn t " . 1 eona KS ' P ' H m - m Ri h. Nola V 3 fl Ross. M ike . . 1 Sakir Ke ! K 202. 427 Schoenman. Rhonda. . Reda. Julie . 3 427 Risle. Mandv ....185 Ros . 1 cd . Sakoia. Shojt . . 415 Schofield. Carole . 2HI Redditt. Randy 290 Rilchie. Kathy . . . . .337 Rothi. Leslie Salapck. Diaiu: . . . 342 Scholl. Dave 363 Redondo. Mark . . 374 Riloch. Amy . .438 Rolhman. Marissa Saldivar. David 438 Schonhorst. Meltn . . 428 Reed. Mark 286 Ritter. Pam . . .189 Rolhweilcr. Cindy Sale. Bill . .379 School. Jack 4|S Quakenhush. Kalhenne 188.414 Reely. Blame 186 River. Melissa 217.249. 293.438 Rotter. Matt Salerno. Scoit 379 Sch x nmaker. Mar Qualey . Brian ........ ....368 Rees. Barbara 443 Rivera. Vera ....175 Rotzell. David . ..427 Salf. Jan . .. 141 438 Quave. Mark 320 Reese. Paul 422 Rivero. Oscar . .. .427 Roush. Lred 365 Sallen. Patricia ... 151 . 233. 427 Schoonover. Kendall . ' Quen. Cathy 188.438 Reese. William 443 Rivers. Scott 368 Roussean. Clyde . . 374 Salpeter. Sallv . .342 Schrader. Lillian 438 Quick, Ronald .... 297 Reeves. Matt 363 Rizk. Milec 415.443 Roue. Rich . . 377 Saisman. Susie 329 Schrebler. Wanda Quigley. Daniel .168 Reggan. Pamela 415 Roalstad. Steve . 141.217 Rowland. An ...350 Salzman. Suzanne ... 329. 438 Schrock. Dave 154 Quincv. Roger . .414 Regier. Alan 297 Roark. Bob 3 8 Rowland. Bert 374 Samamch. Dave 368 Schroeder. Rob 361 Quinetie. Mark 438 Regina. Robert 140 Roark. Kathv 21 19 RON. Tom 363 Sammons. Dana .... .338 Schroeder. Todd R 2 " Qumn. Tina . . . .427 Register. John 363 Robb. Carolyn .338 Rov.Shirlev ..349 Samora. Carmen 183 Schuh. Dr.J.D 166 Quintal. Antom 443 Rehkou. Jennifer . . 337 Robb. John . ....350 Rover. Duane . .415 Saniov. Dernjiah . .184.422 Schultc Bruce 438 Quiub. Josef . . . 415 Rehm. Kelly 422 Robb. Robin 324. 438 Royne. Maria 200.422 Samoy. Vernon . 427 Schultz. Ciarv 297 Reianer. Mike 370 Robbms. Dana . . . .438 Rozak. Debra . 249 Sample. Valerie .146,438 Schultz. (hns :4i Reich. Johnathan ... 190.415 Robbins. Joel 138. 212.373 Ruben. Bill ....144 Sampson. Kim 173 Schultz. Suzy . . R Reichenbach. Laurie . 259 Robbms. Nanev . .160 Rubin. Debbie .325 Sampson. Sam 34(1 Schuit . led .415 i Reid. Gwen 443 Robbins. Randv 422 Rubin. Pam ..321 Samscl. Shelly 223 Schultz. Wayne 223 Raboglatti, Steven . .415 Reidel. Bill . . 186 Roberts. Bruce . . . . 354. 438 Rubio. Eduardo 415 Samuclson. D.iv id ..415 Schuman. Michael . 428 ]fi Reids. Steve 233 Roberts. Darrell . . . 415 Rubis. Daniel . . 427 Samuelson. Pan tcia . ...422 Schumucker. Julie . 438 Racelv. Pete 373 Reillv. Kevin 141 Roberts. David . .438 Rubv. Karen 34: Sanborne. C hns . . 168.213 Schuleze. John . . . 373 ... 1 88 Reilly. Rick 257 Roberts. Diane 334 Rucker. John .. .373 Sanchez. Carol 438 Schutz.Joni 33 " R " - -Vc therine 189.438 Reimer. Su 427 Roberts. Jerry 200.337 Rudick. Jodi 326 Sandahl. Steve 172 Schuvler. Steve 373 Racine. Kathv .138. 157 Remeckc. Cmdv 32. 184. 219. Roberts. Laurie . . 337 Ruebsmans. Beth ... . . 326 Sanders. Debbie 195.422 Schwartz. Debbie Radchffe. We ' slev S 2? 152.427 222 Roberts. Matt ....252 Ruelas. Gilbert . . . .415 Sanders. Dov le . ..233 Schwartz. Joel 170.428 438 Rolling. Mary ...170, 208 Roberts. Thomas . . 438 Ruffer. Siephen 260 Sanders. Jan . . . .160 Schwart . Mary 333 Rader. Dennis 224 Rendon. Mark 186 Roberts. 1 unothv .415 Rufh. Jim 144 Sanders. Mike 148 Schwartz. Michael . . . 415 Rael. Anita ....422 Rennard. Lori 222. 438 Robertson. Bill . 217. 368 Ruhl. Erin .. .422 Sandovai. Randv . 223 Schw ' artz. Su.san .138. 146 415 Renshaw. Michelle 438 Robertson. Stephen ....422 Ruhl. James .427 Sands. Helayne ..329 Schwarz. Karen 133 Raikes. Don 368 Rent. Kirk 196 Robins. Martin 438 Ruhl. Jeff . . .427 Sanovvski. Debbie 202 .338.438 Schweissgoth. I rika 172 Rainboil Michelle .438 Requarlh. Jay 211 Robinson. Andrew .438 Ruiz. Leticu 438 Santora. Linda .163.338 Schwieizer. Maria . 285 Raine ' . L nn 202. 329 Requarth. Jill 222 Robinson. Burke 1S4 Ruiz. Tonv 159 Sant . 422 Schwmg. Bernadine . 337 Rainer. Elaine .154 Retke. Audre 151 Robinson. Chn tina 133 Rumic. Steve . 438 Sarader. dree ..352 Schwing. Cecelia ... 217. 438 Reves. dcorje .357 Robinson. Deborah ...223 Rumps. Jack . . . 373 Sargent. Scott .357 Scott. Andrea . 1SS Rams Jamie 163. 330 Rex. Julie ?21 Robinson, Mar ...415 Rundle. Melame 223 . 342. 438 Sarkhosh. Mahdi . . . . .415 Scott. Ann 210 Ralhen. A Lin Reves. Eduardo 422 Robinson. Mike ... 241 Runkel. Arlenc ....443 Sarrels. Cathy 427 Scott. Bill 168 Reyes. Memnu! 441 Robinson. Sallie 422 Runquist. Julie 299 Sarrer. Scott ... 367 Scott. Bruce . ..443 Ramalev Came 324 Reyes. Rick . 241 Robinson. Tina 415 Ruple. Scott . . . . 377 Sam. Richard . .438 Scott. Cvnthia 415 Ramalev K I). J42 Reynolds. Cynthia . . 415 Roby. Marianne .... . 4|s Rusenbeck. Ld . . . 147 Saltinger. Jams 323 Scott. Mary 438 Ramble. ( jrei ; 574 Reynolds. Elizabeth . 427 Rochester. t:d 352 Russ. Gary !5(l Sanders. Michael . . . 149 Scott. Dr Richard ::9 Rambow. John . .415 Reynolds. Rick 15.28. 129. 138. Rockwjv. Susie 422 Russ. Tracv . lit Sauer. Scott . .415 ScotL Shan 172.422 Ramer. Bill . 196 230 415 Roden. Robert 14K.4I5 Russell. Jim .... 147 Saunderx Cindy .321 Scott, Susan 415 Revnolds. Steve 148 Rodgers. Barbara ...415 Russell. John 25f . 2 7 Saunders. Pam 221 Scon, lerry 133 452 INDEX Screes. Robin Seaman. Debt-: Seaman ' A Sedtllo. ! like Seeger. h we - Seidel. Kt-nrA Set er. Darn! Severan.. 144 215.415 416 144 416 349 ..150 133 334.438 416 159 416 416 . . . .438 Sherrer . Shemll. Dune Shiell. Pam [ ei j ShLolmck. Stuart in A za r Showk.. Shroad- Shroeder Bob Shudde Waller Shuluk. Phil Shumakr ! r. Shurg. Dr William Shuns. Cathv Shweppe. Kath M . r Sie. Hoo Siesal. Paul-t Siegel. ircy ; Beth Sien. LariLC Siek. DougUs 214 326 221 180 180 .443 422 422 .439 162 324 416 ....443 42 211.217 .443 416 .354.416 . 443 Small. Gars Smile Smith Smith. Ann Smith. Andrea Smith. Belinda Smith. Brvan Smith. ( aria Smith. ( . : Smith. C ' harlor Smith (. t:- - . ..370 329 416 416 . .416 324 ... 337 281.428 .416 ;. Solo. Yvonne South J Danelle Spaneler. Kim Spanaro. Lucian Speckeen. Sti . Speclor. Gar Spencer. Briar Spencer. Daxid Spencer. Dou. Spencer. Sari. Spcroff. Claudia SpiegJer. Jenr. Spienngii. R. i Susan Spindler. Pani- Spires. Jean Sprecace. DJ . Spring ' Spurgeon. Ja Suehle Jim Sufford. Line Statin. Rhono Sunek Franl Slanle Scott Stapkton. D- - Supleton. Sancv 181 Staren. led Suihis. John Suuffer. Jeff stauBr. Tom Stehhu..- ' SteeleAres l B Stefan. Jon .. Siefff n. morH 439 ..188 134.416 416 2P.422 .PI 150 ... 194 439 .321 .222.423 19? 326 202.321 286.379 56.439 .150 P Sim-Lion. She ' . ' r Stockvieil. Ed- Slockwell. Sal! Slocum. Diane Stogner. Larr -.-. Sloltsfus. Jim Stone. Laura Stone. IriL:. Stoneman. Glenn Stoor. Pegg Slorbeck Bob Slorn. Chuck K.CVIII ' ' . l - lid) -el . Straumfjord. Knslina Streetc: ' .(:. Slromback. John n Slruckmeyer i Strutht 131.416 148.439 . 423 233.416 211.373 416 241 363 416 260 . 244 B : T Tahoraa. Mauncio Tiddv ' .Sand;. Tadc. Tadeo. Pedro 439 Tadvur Tajimo. Fumik Tjlemal. Ma:-. 439 Tallev.BruLt 349 Tallc-. Talmage. Stephen 190 Tamasauckas. Stephanie ... 439 Tarjr Tarazon. Fernandi 416 Tarbel. Rober Tarter. Mane 15 . V . 184.210 ait.. 416 Tatu. Pr - 4 439 Ta ! - R, s, Ta i. Ted Tecca Techa, Teckhnt - Tegi.-. Tdford. Cam Tern; 428 Tener . Bi h Tennen. Brni- Tenn. Tensfeldt. Therev Tepper. Loui .440 Terman. J,.: 1440 Tetzger. Dt. i 340 Teyechea. - . -- Tevechea. Nano Thacker. udre Thanh. Dour: L 443 Thatch. Kai. 241 Smnh. 1 1 Sroiih. Deana Smith. Deborah Anne Smnh. Dunne Smith. (VA Smith. DiMeht Smith, i Smith. Cir.i:,. Smith. Orc Smith. Heiili Smith. Jan Smith. Janet Smith, Jeff Smith. Johi Smilh. Karen Smith. Land inter Smith. Larn, 144, Smith, Leslie Anne . Smith. Lisa 160.25 . 260. 439 416 443 439 36? ....340 200 330 ...159 252.416 ..439 Stuart. Jeff Stuhhlebme. Sharon Stuecker. Ror: Stuhlman. Ar. SlulL Bonnie Stull. Debbie Siull. I Wa E stulu. fkn . H Smtxma- Sl pulko.k, r - . Sismiski (in Sikes. Slcphar. lulu Sdbera Silke . Maru Beth ivid 340 43 i .43-) 439 l 439 133.342 I 141 166 193 212 541 422 186 .126 . 443 340 416 422 241 186.428 . . 402 416 J16 44 ' Hmnh Pal |muh. l-l n LRcg BaH S-nth.Roi .. .. Snilh. Shfflei S " iith.Sicn.. S-nth Stu . . 326 Silver. P SiKerman. A!i. ::iih. Kee Chce 443 334 .: :.338 .224 422 |l33J)M . . .422 .439 148.416 St re Dan Suarc . Roger Danie . . Suesemo Michae in. Kaihenne . . r,. Ke m . . Sullivan i en -,n. Robert Sullivan. Terc- Suiter. Dun... 423 H 340.439 189 443 26(1.261 - Shcmr Sherkn Sherman Judi 386 416 260 211 44. ' . 422 190.416 438 . 138 160.416 . 252. 260 206 416 363 " J . 202. 266 241 16S 18S u ' H ,ier K .ihenne Steier. Rer l gjfl Slemu Steiner. Gan. Stemer i :.,:. Slemman. He Steinmann. ! Slemhauer. Knstine . . StemmeLz. ( . Stele. v ' Stelnler. Gree Slenkcn. Andrea Stcphan. Sandra Stephane . 7... Stephens. Donna Slephc . 439 ..361 ||HB 144 . 439 213 44 " . .423 416 Sinmoi Simmons. Di: imiin. fsyk Smith. 1 Smith. a!c-:c .1 1. Smothermon. Brad Smothers. Owen Smuh. William Swelgrove. Shawn Snider. K..rr . Snider. Krislie Snider 1 IU1 ihn Sn der - ' . ; Snsder S jvin Sohle ' - Soch. Ann Soelter Scot Sogge. Kathrv St kcloff. Lau; ;ele .... , : l Solomon. Da: Solom. :n Soltere. John Somerv M-. S( mmermar 5 StMitat ' Soren Sorensoo. Glad s . ' Sirg. ( ynihu Soflie. K -nr, Sorrellb. Peler Simmons lad Simon Simon. Sue Simons. Daw Simpelaar. Richard . Simpson Brian . . Simpson. Ca " Singer ( uo Singer. O.A . : Singer. Rick Smglelern . K Smnigen. Do Sines. Beth - ' . Dave Bcttv Skie. 0: Skinner. Kimberiv . Skinner. Sleven Sane) Skoracv. Jan . Slemmons. H- Slipp. Peler :iel V I Skine SI ... Slotmck. Rohm 195 321 367 326 . 439 346 439 . 416 346 .186 416 . 439 416 439 144.221 346 Sunanto. Suu Sundt. Pern Supple. Richard Surratt. Amanda Susserman. Mike Sutherland N ' Sutton. Palncia Suwarno. M. Robert . Svoboda. Ter- : ' K: .11. Jane S an. Kathleen ath Swann. Boh San op.. D Swanvn. Jeff Swart . " : Swedt Sweenev. Joame Sweeton. Sa-- Swen ] ,r n 260 443 .349.416 416 Stephens. She Therr e thetier.v Thoman. Andrew H j.- Thomas. Da -. Thomas. Deb ' Thorn.; Thomj ' . ' Thomas. Lau ' Thoni. Thomas. Ran, Thomas. Susan H. 33. Thorn. Thorn a Tbompkins. Iv Thorn r Ihompr n. Hi Thompson. B Thompson ! Thompson. Frank . Thompson. H 329.440 288.440 417 195 206. 290 440 4411 260.423 Sterlin Slem, Adam 443 174 146 Sttvn Stevei Steve .439 241 Vf.;r. Stimber 1 on - ndj Stith. Susan .218.416 INDEX 4 Thompson, James 208 Tryon. Pamela . 250 Vaugh. Jo ...417 Walters. Deb J23 Weslover. Juhr .... 148 Wilson. Charles 290.441 Thompson. John Tr)son. Teresa ....150 Vaughn. Susan .334 Walters. Laura Lee 342 W ' estphal. Sandee ... 220 Wilson. Colleen 333 Thompson. Lynn . . . 440 Trzeciak. 1 heresa ....440 Vehlers. Shean Walters. June 428 W ' euve. Kendra 210 Wilv ri. 1 .1 r;:i 150. 151 Thompson. Scott .173 TSUJI. Karl .443 Vehr. Mark . . .417 Waltis. Ken 290 Whalen. Kathleen .... .440 Wilson. Cijrth 374 Thompson, Sieve , . 379 Tubbs. Anne . 337 Veil. Hope . .321 Walton. Debbie 160 Whaley Craig 148 149.417 Wilson. Kats lhS ThomM n. Belinda . 340 Tubbs. Diane 334 Velarde. Eduardo . . . ....417 Walton. Grant . 148. 440 W ' halcy. Dawna 423 Wilson. John K Thomson. Eric , 417 Tubedis. Susie ... 333 Velasquez. M.v .440 Walton. Howard . . 440 Wharton. Mclockie 160 Wilson. Mark 147 Thomson. Ouentin 417 Tucker. Betsy ....293 Velgos. Guy . .423 Wantland. Valerie . ..220.440 Wheat. Man, 162.417 Wilson. Mike . .147 I honison. Tom 441) Tucker. Gus . 241.243 Vendemia. Mark ....241 Ward. April . . Wheat. Willun ..28.417 Wilson. Shail .337 Thornburn. Mind 329 Tucker. Lynne ....417 Vendrick. Tern. .. .325 Ward. Jack Wheallev. Susan 262 Wilson. Susan ....137 Thornley. Patrick. . . 440 Tucker, Tera ... 166 V ' ermelano. Dave ....159 Ward. Kevin . :-) i Wheaton. Anne 150.333 Wilson. ValciH- 330 Thorpe. Christina , 3J!5 Tulhe. Esther 440 Verity. Diane ....440 Ward. Maureen . . 417- Wheeler. Bill . . . . 354 Wammcr. Ciavle . 183 Thorson. Jana .... 146 Tupper. Sheryl . . .440 Verweil. Daniel . . 428 Ward. Shene 181 Wheeler. Kathleen. . 423 Windham. Ann . .428 Thralls. I 3 Tupper. 1 rat .338 Vest. Mr. . . 334 Ward. Staccv .340 Wheeler. Kyle .247. 290 Wmchell. Roberl . 443 Threau. Ra mond . 290 Turk. Michael . ...417 Vest. Mrs. . 3.34 Wardin. Ja Whipple Sin- 321 Windsor. David ... 390 Thresher. Cynthia . 417 1 urne . Lisa ....321 V ester. Curt ..354 Ware. Reggie 241 Whilcornb. Jill 208 Wingate. Janice ...329 Thul. Jears 368 Turpen. Steve ....195 Vetrano. Peter .417 Warkomski. Ed 209 . White. Chad 140 Winglc. Bob . 349 Tnurman. Mars . . 365 f ussev . 7 odd ...354 Vetter. Edward 44.3 Warner. W ' endy . . )34 White. Karen . . . . 440 Wingate. Janice . . ...202 Thurn. Juiie . . 340 Twarog. Patncia . . 3.30 Via. Tracy 178.417 Warren. Grant 377 White. Matt 363 Wmograd. Elizabeth 230. 423 Thurnblad. Timottn 443 Tweedy. Robert 417 Victor. Bill . .423 Warriner. Steven . . . .144.417 While. Rand 417 Winter. Steve . 354 Thurslon. Mark . . . . .377 Tuineham. Dale ..440 Victor. Janice ....217 Washington. Diane .423 White. Rob . 1%. 363 Winters. Jim . . 363 Thurston, M.irx 440 1 wines. Tom 181 Victors. Gregoi . . . 440 Washmulh. Janet. . . .22.3. 440 White. Tim . .354 Winters Robert C. . . . . 209 Thwarts.Prio .... . .417 T womes . Elaine 321 Vigil. I.,, 175.417 Wasscrkrug. Sue .132. 133 White. W : endv 3.37 Winsett. Lli abeth ... . . .443 Tick. David .,,352.417 I ychman. Susan 323.440 Villano. Julie ...340 Waters. Adam ... .373 Whtteley. Kevin . ..354 vv ise. Donna . 223 Tidwell. C nthia , 423 Lye. Brenda . . 342 Villano. V ' emsa 417 Watkias. Linda 223 Whiting. Frank . ... 162 Wiseman. Meganne . . . . .443 Tierney. Julie .... 338 Tyler. Dave 133.373 Villanova. Ions . . . . 350 Watson, Cheryl . 440 Whitlow. Sherne . . .428 Wishoff. Bonnie 182. 1911. 325. Tiernev. Kevin . . . 168 I vler. Leslie .440 Vtllanpando. Mark 165. 182. Watson. James .443 Whitman. John 155 418 Tifft. Wiham 440 Ivler. Marlene 340 191.358 Watson. Jav . 134.377.439 Whisiker, Stephen .... 440 Witt. Karen .326 Tfiford. Kelly .... .140 Tvminski. Dale ... .417 Vtllardi. Larry 145.440 Watson. Juli, 428 W ' hilfield. Ken . ...241 Win. Mike 157 Tiller. Sandy ,156.440 Tysiak. Beth M. ....154 Vincent. Dawn . . 325 Watson. Rick 159 Wliitnum. I isa . . 440 Wittgcs. Christine . ..441 Timberlake. Dennis 428 Vincent. Katln .133 Watson. Shern 417 Whitton.Jeff . 191 241.243 Wodmcki. Janice ..443 Timmons. Trent . . . . 138. 144 3 i l Vitale Alison .27. IK?. 1M. H?. Watts. Sarinn .42 ' Whue. Patrick . ...418 Woehlecke. Sonva . . 189.418 Tims. Stanley .31. 182.141.417 Ufl t H jflHI [k Waugh. Eli?., . . . 133 ick. Cornel . .. .133 W ' ogan. Mitchell . . .418 Tm.Chi 428 1 417 vs .ivne. Greg . . . 140. 247.29(1 Wn.k.Dehhie . .33.74 213.334 Wogan. Ronald . ... 423 Tineo, Sarah 160 342 W j jie. Vancvs.i . . . 333 Wjckstrom, R. 228 Wqjnowski. Chuck 195 221.423 t-J-i A A ft L ' dall. Morris K . , txla. Tin... Weary Beth 440 Wolboldt Eileen .418 linklernan. l-Javiu Tiphng, Laurie . . . J I J, -WU .342 L llman. Alliwn. . . . 342 321 Wcatherford Shiro r.440 Wierson. Teresa . . . .249.293 WoMyla. Peier . .441 Tipton. Carol . , 417 Ulmer. Darwin 241 ktohlerttshearl 210 Weathers. C.itheriw .440 nita Louis e 154 Wolf. dah 443 Titus. Mary Anne . . . . 200. 326 L nderwood. ( -m l . ... 417 Voigt. Sus l 229 Weaver. AIU-n B. 387 vs ightmaii sherry . . . . . 428 Wolf. Kcllev. 42.3 Tobias, Rita Todd. Jackie 160 ...222.440 t ' nderwood, Valerie .. Lpion. Janice ... 440 230 440 Volanic. Kic Volckmann. Anne 4 2 23 Weaver. Ron . . . Webb. Chi istopher 275 440 Wild. Mars Wildes. Julie 321 326 Wolfe. Brent W ' olfhope. Steve .379 42 Todechine, Jonathon 440 L ' rcadez. Ricardo .... . . . .440 Volini. Ten -w. .329 Webb. Mark 229 Wilev. Janice .133.321 Wollenberg. Glen .... 186 Tolan. Rich 379 L ' rena- Jimenez, Rafael .. . .44.3 Volk. Tim .... 168 Wehh. Pam 3.37 Wiley. Linda 333 Wong. Jennie . .220 Tolden. Robert . , . .428 Liias. Lon . . . . . 334 Volsk . Chns .....337 Webb. Thomas . . . 417 Wilfong. Janice . . 443 Wone. Roeer ....ISO Toiwer. Bubba .... 221 L ' nch. Ann . , ... 262 Vore. Pam ....208 Weber. Brett 24.3 Wilhelmi. James 4 IS Wood. BilF 206. 363 Toliver. Cookie . . . 221 I ' ne. Steven ....443 Vosberg. Edward . . .297 Webster. Cindy . . . .150 Wilkie. Dorothy . . . . 146 Wood. Coiled: . 423 Toileison. Richard . 417 L ' vodich. Karen ....250 V ' ucurevn,h. Tim 148. 149 Webster. Scott 440 Wilkinson. Sherais n . 44(1 Wood. David 141.418 Tolley. Jt)an ... 324,326 Wedge. Karen . 370 Wilks. Julie. 250 Wood-Jud) .189 Tolman, Debbie . . .33 W : eeks. John 3h5 Wilky. Tom .195 Wood. Leon 265. 277 Tolman. Stewart . 185 v Weeks. Lousie . . . 423 Wilmoth. Mel, . . 333 Wood. Leslie ....441 Toitzman. Sue .... . ..250.251 Weil, l.mse ' . .158 Wilekens. Julie 150 Wo.xi. Linda .... 262 Tomich. Nanc . . ....258.259 Werner. Richard ..211 Willetl. Joe . . . . . . 350 Wood. Martin .441 Tomes, Georgia . Toolev. Joan . Ttwmbs, Tom Toomey. Joan .... Toppel, Sieve Torff. Bob 340 1S2 354 .182 374 . . . . 374 Vacek. Dan Valardi. Lawrence . . Valasquez. Marcos . . Valencia, Michael .... Valentin, Raquel Valenzuela, Debbie . . . .440 ... .144 ....134 ....175 440 .,..342 379 Wacker. Pete Waddcups. Susie Waddle. Dentse Wade. Robert Wadell. Kevin Wageman. Knsten . . . ....440 .. 342 ....340 ... .423 .. .373 ....417 Wemstein. Michael Wemberg. Alan Weinberg. Jodi. . . Weisberg. Debbie Wetner. Richard Weisick. Karen . . 155 417 32.3 428 346 337 Wilh. Debbie Williams. AVI, Williams. Breni ...... Williams. Bnan Williams. Claudia Williams. ( orinne . . . . 340 440 .159 .239.423 160 223 W, ,xl. Rf anne ... Woodlbrd. Miki Woodhouse. Craig 181. Woodley. Steve Woodrow. John ..423 .241 206. 363. 418 354 228 Torralbas, Ruben . Totretta, Steven . . . 417 .417 Valenzuela. Marguerite 213.334 Waggoner. Will Wagley. Doug .... 374 . . .428 Weisman. Marlowe Weisman. Scott . . 440 440 Williams. Daniel Williams. David ... .418 . ..418 Woods. Sidney Woods. Sue 389 334 Toscane. Lisa 337 Valenzuela. Olivia .... ... 440 } 7 Wagner. Carol ... 262 417.440 Weiss. Faith 177. 195.417 Williams. Delia 443 Woodspam. Eric . . . . .374 Tosen. Robert ... Tousl. Embarek . . . 346 417 Vanbenschoten. Mark . . 363 Wagner. Paula Wahl. Beth 154 329 Weisz. Naomi Welch. Julie 160 162.219.417 Williams. Donald Williams. Dixie 418 423 W ' ooster. Becky Workman. Svdne 1 70. 208 329 Tovar, Enrique , . 423 Vance. Lori VanDalen. Jill . . . 440 .. ..250 Wait. Rich .. Wane, Lisa .377 150 Welchert. Pat ... 168 Williams. Glen 370 Wuthingion. Bill i in Towe. Doug Towe. Joe Towner. Doug .... Townsend. Jean . . . Toy. Timothv . , Trabert. Kathtv . - Traff. Jane ....... Traicoff. Donald . . Tramposch. Carol Tran, Thuan Travis, Betty. . . Treadwell. Cmd . . Treadwell. Lon . . . Treadwell. Pamela 260 443 428 423 .440 .330 .337 155,423 .326 443 162 .259 78.213.234. 417 202 Vandenburgh. Robyn . Vandevegaet. Shern . . Vandeveire. Ann ... VandeV ' elde. Meg . . . Van de V ' oorde. Andy . Vanetten. Beth Vankesteren. Katrina . Van Omen. Dave Van Oosterhout, Lori . Vanrvsusk. Lisa Van Sickle. Monique Van Valer. Abby . Van Vorst. Marrianne . Van Werne. Karen . . . 329.440 154.438 . . . .228 . ... 169 ....232 .....329 ....329 ....320 . 132. 333 . .. .428 .. .440 ....338 ....333 440 Wakefield. Cynthia . . Wall. Susie Wall. Valerie . Walllace. Liz Wallach. Helen Watldron. Bill Walleeen. Jod Waller. Carol Wallts. Ken W ' allmueller. Kelly . . . Walke. Lisa ......... Walker. Amy Walker. Bonnie Walker. Danny ....417 ....325 ....17.3 ....337 417 . , .350 . .440 222 .... 247 .... 209 . . 330 . ..326 ... 229 . . . .440 Weldon. Elaine . Weller. Lucmda . . Weller. Steve Wellman. Don . . . Wells. Bob Wells. Joanne Wells. Susan .. Welp. George ... Wendling. Sandv . W ' endron. Holly. . Wentis. Peter ... Wentzel, Diane . Wentzel. Willard . Wesch. Walt . . West. Jan 234 357 . .417 423 .342 443 440 428 178 352.443 417 .428 349 423 Wi lliams. Gregory . . . Williams. Irene Williams. John . . Williams. John Williams. Kim Williams. Laura Williams. Lavon . Williams. Lennv Williams. Rex Williams. Sally Williams. Steve Willing. Kerry Willis. Dave Willis. Edward Willis. Paul . . 290 418 ...4q8 440 . ...423 .138.321 162 221 162 .217.441 233.418 275 20.3 .. .42K 443 Wotonobe. Satoshi . . W ' ozmak. John Wicden. Katlr. Wright. Donald Wright. Geraldme .... Wright. L nn 133 Wright. Mark Wright. Peter Wright. Steve Wrenn. Lisa Wyano. Elizabeth Wyatt. Steve W man. Wend .... 14U . ..241 . 333 443 171 418 138. 150 157. 165 ....418 443 ....233 ... ISO .252.260 222 Tretbar. David . . . Trewern, Jav . . , 440 423 Vamer. Kent Vasquez. Lourdes .... Vasquez. Vicky Vaughan. Jeremy 182 206 160 158 213.338. Walker. Nancy Walkup. Sabra Walsh. Laura Lee Walsh. Mark . . . .423 188.440 440 374 Westerkamp. Kim Weuel. Tim Westland. Gloria . Weslon. George . . .321 144 .417 423 Wills. Dave Wills. Tom Wills. Tnsha Willson. Jeffrey .... 147 . . . . . 358 184 .152.441 Y Truchon. Brian . . Truitt. Valerie . . . .440 .440 Truver. Robert . . .428 372, 417 Walsh. Thoma- 148.440 Weston. Jennifer . ..175 Wilson. Caroline . . 160 Yaeckel. Kalherine . . . . .441 454 INDEX Yalung. I amam vhbie ' rnise Ticlle Zaepf-.- Jeffre Zat Zekar ' Zenner I Zennt- Ziemr- Kathleen Zimberoff. Emmet Zimmerman Tim lleresa Zipple: ' - Zuber. .! K Zeurcher. Duane . - - Zuercher. Katherine ei Marv 147 163.217 441 252.260 .441 329.441 144 .441 241 41k .374.441 165 441 443 223.441 28 196 441 . .418 441 241.243 333 158.44! 254 Alpha K Alpha Gamma Rho . . Alpha Kappi Lambda Alpha Omicron Pi . Alpha Phi Alpha . .ega . . 320.321 184 344 324.325 . 359 352.353 Alpha . . . . 162 Apache-Santa I Apocalvpse Now 121 Arunna-S, " . 142. 143 rm ROK Artist Series 44. 45 .dents j Students 130. 131. Desert Devaluation of the Dollar .103 Disabled Si ude. Downtouwn Reconstruction . . 114.115 Drama .46.47 D an. ' . ' . % Kappa ' Kappa Alpha Theta Kappa Kappa Gamma 338.33 " ) Kappa Sigma Kaydelies Kenned . Senator Edward 98 Kramer vs Kramer . Rodeo Rusbx B Babbitt. Bruce Band Baseball 294.295 Basketball irn i Basketball (women). . Beer Guzzhna Beinn V Beta Alpha Ps! Blue Ke Bobcats Breshnev. Leo: Board of PublK B ard of Regent.-. Council .112 . 2%. 297 280.281 . 194 .182 191 229 Iiast S: Energ Fans . Fencing ' Fibers Field H. Fiesta B FlvtngC Food Ser. Footbal Foreign Students . Freshmc ' Future ' 141 214 90 300.301 . 254.255 .270.271 .54.55 241.242.243 . . 428-141 Lambda Chi Alpha . Learning Situations . . Legal Semce M Manzanita-Mohave Mancopa Mathematics Club Militarv Registration .:.,- Mortar Bi Museum 360.361 1011 .419 . 58. 59 146 193 92.99 ..181 ...122 .. 219 48.49 .42.43 Seasons Semper Seniors Sigma K , Sigma Phi Kp- Skates and Skateboards Ski Club 406-4 IS 342.343 174. !7J 60.61 Cambodia . . . Camp Wildcat Career. Service- Carson. Johnn Carter. Jimmv . Cha rili- Cheerleaders . Chi Omega Chimes Circle K Cochise Coconim: : .; Coed Housing College of Agriculture . . . College of Architecture . College of BPA Sciences College College of Engineering .. College of Fine College . ' f 1 iu College of Liberal Arts ! Medicine . . College of Mine College ' College of Pharmacv Concerts 34. 35. 36. 37. 3S. 39 Concerts Committee Corrections Club -ntr (men) 246. 24? amr (wome; 224. 225. 268 167 .144.145 154 US 391 392 393 394 395 393 398 399 400 401 402 403 189 Gila Gold Golf (men l Golf (women Gradual!. :: Graham Greek Week Green lee G mnastics(men) . Gymnastics i women} O Oil H Softball Somo a ' Sonora-St Sophomcr Sophos SouihHaii Space Probe Speaker ' s Boani Special Services Program 405 Spring F; 136. 137 210.211 Star Trek Stnngand Strand Band .183 Student American alion.170 .413 . M He ..ih Advisors Board M Stude I rstStep Stu. ' .:K H.-.llh Center 408 66.67 Student Life 384. 385 Student Planning Boar.: Student Union Activities Board Soviet Troops in Cuba .108 SI ' ABE . : l.52. 53 Swimmmgand Diving(men) .. 260. 26, t Swimming and Divine (women) 262. 263 Svmposium Synchronized Swimmir 251 D Heart I ransplant 119 Hillel Homecoming Honor Students Association 164 Hurricane David . . 104 Individuals Concerned With the Advancement of Human Relation 2I Inter-Dc. " 136. 137 Intcr-Fraiemilv Council . . .316. 317 106.107 Dairv Science Club . .. Dean of Dean of Stude; Dedication of Sew Law Delta Delta LV Delta Ch ' Delta Gamma Delta Sigma Pi Delta Sigma Theta Delta Tau Delta 165 390 ....390 ...118 330.331 .195 356. 357 Jail Re. Juilhira Japan Club Juniors Panhellemc Parent ' s Da Park Chung Hee Parking Problems . . . . ,.. Phi Delta The! Phi Gamma Delta Phi Kappa Psi Phi Lambda Phrateres r:a Kappa ... Philanthropv Pi Beta Phi Pi Kappa Aiph- Pi Sigma Delta Pima Pmal Pope John Paul II Prelude Pnmu Psi Chi Honor : Public Administration ;;ion . . 180 418-123 R K Range Chil Recreation Club Rhodesian Ci i! W ar 318.319 ..119 366.367 362. 363 364. 365 ..188 368. 369 314.315 340.341 370.371 167 160 148. 149 212 212 190 Student 169 161 T Tenani Tennisfmenj Tennis (women i Thatcher. Margaret . . The 19- ' Theta Tau Traveling Arizona . Toastmasters .286.287 288. 289 87.91 .24.25 . .64.65 ...218 Track and F ' icid (men) 290. 291 Track and Field (women) . 292. 293 Traditions 1%. 197. 198. 199 Tritium ... ..117 U L-S. Tennis Championship .121. 124 University Expansion .4. 5 Vice Presidents .357. 388 98 Vietnamese Ref . nal! . -..244.245 w Water Pol Weekends Weightlifling Club 192 Wher Students Are From 20.21 Who ' s Wb, Wildcat dverlismg ...234.235 Women ' s Athletics (New Women ' s Center WrangJers World XYZ .shire Ripper Yuma INDEX 455 r I us r-emember that eter ow of lives like ours. i. tat IMI I i

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

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, 1979 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


University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ) online yearbook collection, 1983 Edition, Page 1


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