University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ)

 - Class of 1981

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University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ) online yearbook collection, 1981 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 472 of the 1981 volume:

(K I V --B I f- ,.? , DESERT ' 81 Volume 71 contents opening features Joan Colleary, editor news Suzan Johnson, editor groups Eleanor Anderson, editor sports Suzanne Taylor, editor greeks Larry Cedrone, editor dorms Suzan Johnson, editor people Mary Alexander, layout editor Greg Morago, copy editor Editors Catherine Bergin Marcia Sagami Director of Photography Elizabeth Mangelsdorf Cover Design Linda Buschke ARIZONA Y , R Tfi Starting at the foot of Old Main and stretching one-half mile to Campbell Avenue lies an area that contains all the flavor and color of U of A. The Mall, which runs through the middle i of campus, can be ssen as a microcosm of life at Arizona. Starting early in the morning, joggers, bikers and other exercise enthusiasts took advantage of the uphill sloping mall. As they moved easterly the track got harder, it got more difficult to breathe and their leg muscles had to work to pull them toward Camp- bell. And always, when they reached the traffic light at the edge of the university, travelling west became easier . . . it ' s downhill. The runner was a symbol of life at U of A: there were challenges that seemed to drain the students of all their physical and mental energies but after overcoming those challenges, if he turned for another lap, there were downhill, easier portions to run over before the track took him uphill again. During the afternoon the Mall showed off the energy of the Univer- sity. Bands, mechanical bull riding contests , political rallies, religious speakers and circus clowns were all seen on the lawn in front of Old Main attracting students by the dozens. Lunchtime was probably the best time to catch a glimpse of the University in full color. Students, fac- ulty and staff all brought a sack lunch (an apple from the Sandwich Deli and a hot oatmeal cookie from the Fiddlee Fig,), to the Mall in order to spend their lunch hour enjoying the Arizona sunshine and watching the rest of the school pass by. While students were enjoying lunch at the west end of the Mall, frizbee and touch football games were simultaneously taking place on the east end. As if in a deliberate attempt to point out all aspects of university life, several students scattered themselves around the centrally located Mall Fountain, across from the main library, to get in some last minute studying while still enjoying the weather. _ It may have been the location or perhaps the physical structure of the Mall that originally made ' ,. +m it the focal point of outside-the-classroom exist- t the University. However, recently it I to be the energy, the color, the excite- ment and probably a keen sense of curiousity that drew people to the Mall. It really didn ' t make " ' ; any difference why people began to come in the first place because the people that congregated on the lawn made the Mall what it is: a multi-fac- eted mini-sketch of the University of Arizona. w PH f The trials and tribulations of university life held something different for each of the 30,000 Arizona Wildcats Each stu- ( dent, however, found out that they had something in com- mon with every other person roaming the aisles of university lecture halls. That is, plain and simply, studying. The transition from high school to college bore one well-known trademark: the develop- ment of study habits. Whereas once a student could get away with cramming for a final the night before the test (after neglecting to open lh book all semester), a college student must incorporate notebooks, typewriters, slide rulers, and Cliff Notes into his everyday liv- ing. As soon as you could say mid-term examination, students became comfortable carry- ing six text books slung over their shoul- ders and calculators in their back pock- els Freshmen also learned quickly that coffee and No-Doz sometimes became the name of the University of Arizona game. Even though the need to study was laced through every person attending U of A, the atmospheres for doing so could differ dramatically. " I found that I do some of my very best studying in the back stairwell of Coronado, " said Janis Sharp, BPA freshman. Wherever there was a semi-quiet place with fairly bright lighting, people could be found sifting through note cards or highlighting key points in a text book. The library, a dormitory laundry room, the back of a commuter bus or under a tree were favorite spots for students to sit down and study for a while. " You learn quickly, " said Anna Beth Asmussen, journalism sophomore, " that it really doesn ' t make any difference where you study. What ' s important is that everything gets done. It ' s kind of funny, but wherever there is enough room to sit down, you will find people trying to study. " e Being a teaching assistant isn ' t easy, it takes a great deal of time and energy. There were 1650 teaching assistant awarded to University graduate students during the 1980-81 academic school year. These " TA ' s. " as they are more commonly called on campus, are students who are currently working toward their Master ' s or Doctorate degrees at the UA. The University has strict regulations for those who are TA ' s. Students who have previ- ously been enrolled at the University must have at least a 3.0 grade point average. All teaching assistant must enroll in at least six credit units. The teaching assistant appoint- ments are recommended by the department in which the student wishes to teach, and the final approval is given by the Graduate College. The University classifies assistantships into two categories. One being an " assistantship " which is open to all graduate degrees candidates, and the second category is that of asso- ciateship for graduate students who have already completed a Master ' s program or who have com- pleted 30 units toward a doctorate degree. Both the assistantship and the associateship are con- sidered teaching assistants by the Graduate Col- lege. TA ' s usually teach lower division classes, lead- ing discussion classes or teaching the labratory classes. Chemistry, English, and Physical Educa- tion have the most teaching assistants on staff. Although almost every department on campus does hire teaching assistants. Many of us are unaware of all the peo- ple it takes to make this University run. Sometimes we forget the little things that make this university what it is. What is a University without a book- store? This year the students were some- what inconvienced by the building of the campus bookstore addition. Yet this is only a small example of the amount of building and construction on the university campus that goes on every year . . . somehow much of this goes virtually unnoticed by the students who take the building for granted. . ' No one realizes the hours spent by the Marching Band on the northside of McKale. It takes an incredible amount of , time and energy to produce the half-time show for the Wild- cat football fans. Learning the moves and the music for the twenty minute show took many hours of the band members time. These students gave up their leisure time for the applause and one unit credit, to entertain the fans. Ask someone in ASUA ' s concert committee what it takes to put on a concert for the 32,000 students here, and you maybe listening forever. It takes weeks of planning that only those involved know about. It starts months before the night of the - i performance, does not end till days afterwards. No one realizes that the people who do these takes are students who also go to I classes and are working toward a degree. There is an incredible number of people who make this Uni- versity run these are just a few of the people. Many of these things go unnoticed to the rest of the student body. Yet without these people and things the university would not be what it is today. IIP Arizona is a place of many colors and contrasts, most of them far surpassing the state ' s stereo typical image of being a wild-western desert. The desert itself displays its color in the form of blossoming cacti, the jagged maroon mountains and water-colored sun- sets. Flashing shades of orange, red and purple, the Arizona desert has a flavor of its own. Even as the temperatures climb to more than 1 1 degrees in the latter days of summer, the desert shows off violent rainstorms that often flood the riverbeds and rejuvinate the vegetation. Although U of A is nestled in the southeastern desert and most stu- dents are familiar with the habitat, there are many more facets of the state. Over thousands of years the Colorado River, which boarders the western side of the state, cut awesome gorges and canyons into the rocky earth. Waterfalls and river cur- rents run through the canyons, making them favorite camping and picnic sites for week- ends and vacations. The greatest of the Colorado ' s artwork is the Grand Canyon which runs over a mile deep. During the summer the canyon proudly displays the magnificent shapes and sculptures that the Colorado so painstakingly carved. However, as the winter settles in the north the canyon wears a blanket of snow that shields its colorful formations. As compensation, winter allows the canyon to show off its quieter, more tranquil side, as snow covered silhouettes protrude from the canyon walls. Arizona seems to offer something to everyone. The White Mountains are covered with pine and spruce trees where o there is seem ingly endless hunting, hiking and skiing to be enjoyed. Oak Creek Canyon and Sedona, red-rock areas, display scenery and atmosphere that has been photo- graphed and enjoyed by many travellers who catch them- ,,, selves in awe of the sunset-colored stone. There are lakes and resevoirs for fishing, water skiing and boating; sand dunes for motorcyclists; and ghost .- ; towns nestled in the central Arizona hills to capture any explorer ' s curiousity. While Arizona ' s population is growing quickly, the state still carries parts of its old western flavor. And rightfully so, because the multi-faceted terrain of Arizona appeals to the outdoorsman in everyone. - . - , . si - .. L. . t . ,6 ID L. - ' ! FEATURES 1 7 contents movies events homecoming concerts rodeo s.u. business a-day drama artist series spring fling graduation features editor Joan Colleary photographer Liz Mangelsdorf special thanks to: Dr. Jim Griffith Evening Star Productions UA Concerts Public Affairs for Artist Series 20 MOVIES Gallager plays old and new With the high price of tickets at local theaters, Gallager is drawing large crowds to old favorites and recent movie hits aside from the convenience of being on campus, students can also afford the rea- sonable prices. ONE: Newlyweds Marie and Navin like to fool around, in Universal ' s wild and crazy comedy " The Jerk. " TWO: " The Black Stallion, " a Francis Ford Coppola tilm reveals beautiful scenery. THREE: Having overseen the successful destruction of a Viet Cong-controled village, Lt. Col. Kilgore relaxes at a nocturnal beach party, playing guitar for chief and Capt. Williard in " Apocalypse Now, " a United Artists release, release. FOUR: " Kramer vs. Kramer, " a Columbia pic- tures release drew large crowds to Gallager. FIVE: Michael (Robert DeNiro) goes in search of a deer in Universal Pictures, " The Deer Hunter. " SIX: Bo Derek relaxes on the beach while Dud- ley Moore searches for his perfect ' 10. ' SIX MOVIES 21 ONE: The final line during drop-add is the cashier, here students anticipate the end. TWO: One of the first lines new students encounter include the photo I.D. card line. THREE: Crowds await the sale of Frank Zappa concert tickets. FOUR: Hundreds of students take part in walk-through registration. FIVE: Before going to the cashier, sched- ules await approval. toying go thri thraugt ' continu istied, tengl TWO ONE THREE 22 LINES Lines become common sight No matter where you go on campus, you see a line. It may be only two people or as many as two hundred, but lines are always evi- dent. To many students the lines are just another part of college. The first two weeks of classes, students stood in lines for hours between picking up fees receipts, buying books, and attempting to go through drop-add or walk- through registration. As the year continued, the impatience dimin- ished, but the hopefulness of being first in next semester ' s lines remained in several students minds. FIVE " Computers could save countless num- bers of hours standing in line during registra- tion procedures. " Jenny Sayers -HPEE LINES 23 ONE: Partygoers dress in style for Hallow- een. TWO: Members of Chuck Wagon and the Wheels also got into the Halloween spirit. Halloween sparks creativity, fun When October 31st rolled around, students found themselves searching everywhere for the perfect Hallow- een costume. Among the more favored places were Dooley ' s, The Wildcat House, The Bum Steer, and Stumble Inn, featur- ing the popular country rock band Chuck Wagon and the Wheels. Prizes added incentive to students as many local bars challenged imaginations by offering free drinks, cash, or various prizes. Along with various bars, students flocked to private par- ties, fraternity parties, and dorm parties. Pandamonium, a dorm party held under the football, drew an extremely large crowd. ONE 24 HALLOWEEN TWO! SUAB provides I entertainment Along with the sandwich seminars, and Eat- to-the-beat, The Cellar, in the Student Union also entertained faculty and students with Com- edy Corner. Recruiting talented comedians came easy to the Student Union Activities Board as successful acts overwhelmed audiences. For many SUAB ' s Comedy Corner was more than a few good laughs, it was a time when the pressures of classes were forgotten and relaxa- tion filled the cellar. COMEDY CORNER 25 Parents, band day invite visitors The 49th annual parents day, held on October 18th proved to be successful once again. Parents from across the country came to participate in the campus tours. Along with tours, parents visited the various museums, dormatories, sororities, fraternities, and the Grace Flandreu Plane- tarium. After a day of numerous events, parents were invited to attend the football game against Washington State. Also, congregating on campus were several hun- dred band members. The annual band competition brought avid schools striv- ing for perfection. After the competition, the bands were asked to stay and par- ticipate in a half-time show for the evening game. ONE: After the high school bands performed, the U of A band demonstrates various styles. TWO: Santa Rita band members march off the field as the time limit nears the end. THREE: Bands which performed during competition returned for a combined show. FOUR: Perfection is part of band day competition. FIVE: Flag twirler, Mary Gleen, demonstrates U of A style. SIX: Sunnyside twirler adds flair to the show. SEVEN: Members of the Rincon High School band participate in the mass show. THREE 26 PARENTS AND BAND DAY SEVEN PARENTS AND BAND DAY 27 Homecoming Picnic Queen Finalist. 28 HOMECOMING U of A Welcomes Alumni The University of Arizona cele- brated its 64th homecoming in November, welcoming over 7000 alumni and present students in the festivities. Included in the festivi- ties were floats, parades, alumni banquets and a crushing 64-35 defeat of Pacific by the Arizona football team. Kathy Gassman, a food science senior and three-year member of Alpha Phi sorority was crowned homecoming queen. Miss Gass- man has served on springfling and greek week committees and is also a Panhellenic representative and U of A hostess. Other homecoming queen final- ists were Lori Hogan, a fashion merchandising major, Andi Miller, a radio-TV senior, Peggy McNeely, a business administra- tion senior, and Kim Peelen, a nutritional science senior. Finalists were selected by The Bobcats, the senior men ' s honor- ary. Emphasis was placed on choosing a queen that would rep- resent the entire university. GILA AND COCHISE DORMS ' FLOAT HOMECOMING 29 ONE and TWO: University President John Shae- fer escorts Homecoming Queen Kathy Gassman, a food science senior across the field. THREE, FOUR, and FIVE: Taking part in the Homecoming parade were various alumni and historical groups. ONE TWO 30 HOMECOMING HOMECOMING 31 ONE: Enthusiasm is expressed in audience participation. TWO: Bob Seger shows the talents of success. THREE: Point Blank performs at Dooley ' s. FOUR: Chuck Wagon and the Wheels entertain the crowd. FIVE: A view from behind the stage reveals the carefree atti- tude. SIX: Hundreds of students attended the country western concert. THREE 32 CONCERTS Seger, Chuck Wagon kick off year Kicking off the school year, Chuck Wagon and the Wheels made an appearance on the mall. The welcome back concert, held over the Labor Day weekend, brought hundreds of university students and Tuc- son residents to hear the country western sounds of the popular group. Just prior to the fall semester, Tucson hosted the talents of Bob Seger and the Silver Bullet Band. The large turnout of Seger fans rocked McKale Center as current hits and old favorites were performed. Point Blank, a rising group, gave an expression of their music in a concert at Dooley ' s. The three concerts, kicking off the year, proved to be a preview of many other fine performers who passed through Tuc- son throughout the year. FOUR ' FIVE i jj t no] six CONCERTS 33 34 FLEETWOOD MAC mdsay Buckingham Students flood Fleetwood festival As the gates flew open, sands of students and Tucson citi- zens flooded McKale Center to get the best possible seats for the Fleetwood festival. No one seemed to be discouraged by the ever winding lines as they moved steadily into McKale. Before Fleetwood took the stage, Christopher Cross dazzled the Tucson audience with such hits as ' Sailing, ' and ' Ride Like the Wind. ' The duel concert gave con- cert lovers the opportunity to hear two top performers. " I though Christopher Cross and Fleetwood Mac gave equal performances. It ' s one of the best concerts I ' ve been to, " stated Linda Gulley, fresh- men. After Cross enthused the crowd, electricity filled McKale as students awaited the sounds of Stevie Nicks, Fleetwood ' s lead singer. Immediately the crowd roared as the group entered the stage. Although every song was a smash, the crowds seemed to enjoy favorites such as ' Don ' t Stop ' , Tusk, ' and ' Songbird. ' The majority of students felt the concert was a complete success, even though the safety of general admission was questioned. Lindsay Buckingham FLEETWOOD MAC 35 36 ZAPPA RIOPELLE CONCERTS Jerry Riopelle Energetic Riopelle performs in auditorium An energetic 22-song set of familiar barroom clap-alongs was delivered by Jerry Riopelle and the Double Shuffle Band at their October 3rd concert in the Main Auditorium. Riopelle ' s country-rock influ- ence was laced with his new affection for reggae as he deliv- ered a hard felt performance for a less-than capacity crowd. Gone from the concert was the familiar glass-breaking and foot stomping so that was much a part of his local nightclub per- formances. Despite the absence of alcohol, the crowd of Riopelle die-hards were brought to their feet during the two raucous encore selections. While favor- ites such as " Walking on Water, " and " Easy Driver, " delighted the handcore fans, Riopelle ' s performance was hampered by minor technical problems. Keyboardist Tamara Hall was plagued as her instru- ments were repeatedly adjusted during mid-song. Despite the minor technical misfortunes, Riopelle proved that sheer talent, not just loyalty, brought the crowd to its feet. Jerry Riopelle ZAPPA RIOPELLE CONCERTS 37 Folk arts incite awareness Tucson Meet Yourself, a three day festi- val of folk art traditions was held in early October at El Presidio Park. Sponsored by the Southwest Folklore Center, the aim of the festival is " to provide a showcase for richness and diversity of the traditional arts of folk and ethnic communities of Southern Arizona, " emcee Dr. Jim Griffith said. Thirty groups representing over eighteen separate ethnic groups were on the main stage to demonstrate various dances and musical talents. A second workshop stage provided an outlet for crafts and talks. Along with the dancing and crafts, food booths were on hand allowing participants and observers to sample the various cuisines of Southern Arizona ' s diversified cultures. 38 TUCSON MEET YOURSELF FIVE TUCSON MEET YOURSELF 39 ONE: Junior, Barbara Johnson, competes independently in the breakaway event. TWO: As part of rodeo week, a mechanical bull was on the mall for a day, to test the rodeo tal- ents of students. THREE: A rider shoots out of the gate in an attempt to break a time limit. FOUR: Steer wrestling drew a response from the crowd as they aw aited the capture. FIVE: Noon activities on the mall included a cigarette rolling con- test. TWO 40 RODEO 41 st rodeo attracts students The 41st annual University of Arizona intercollegiate rodeo was held November 7, 8 and 9 at Old Tucson Amusement Park. The rodeo is presented by the U of A rodeo club and is made up of members of the men ' s and wom- en ' s rodeo teams. Some of the events that took place at the rodeo were bull riding, the most dangerous events; steer wrestling, which involves good work between horse and rider; team roping, involving two cow- pokes trying to lasso a steer; calf roping, saddle bronc riding, barrel racing and the always popular bareback bronc riding. Fun was had by all in this annual event that had grown in size and excitement for both spectators and participants. FOUR FIVE RODEO 41 USC rally highlights game The first annual Arizona-USC pep-rally held on October 1 1 , set a tradition for future pep-rallies. The rally on the mall, was run by the ASUA special events commit- tee. It included an array of activi- ties such as food, live music, the ooh aah man, and the lively Ari- zona Marching Band. Pre-game parties held at dormatories and Greek houses organized the peo- ple who followed the band throughout the campus. The many who attended this event will hope- fully help make the rally a campus tradition. 42 ARIZONA-USC PEP RALLY THREE 1 ONE: Ohh-Ahh man fires up the crowd with a few of his cheers during the DSC rally TWO: Wilbur the Wildcat roams the crowd during the pre-game rally. THREE: Band members inspire the crowd FOUR: heading down the mall, tuba play- ers strike up " Bear Down Arizona. " FIVE: Two U of A fans look on as the USC rally gets underway SIX: Excited crowd cheers the band and Ohh-Ahh man ARIZONA USC PEP RALLY 43 ONE: Steer roping TWO: Saddle Bronc Riding THREE: Calf Roping FOUR: Team Roping FIVE: Barrel racing SIX: Bareback riding SEVEN: Bull riding EIGHT: Goat roping 44 RODEO SEVEN EIGHT RODEO 45 ONE: TWO: THREE: Craft fairs on the mall provide students with the convenience of unique crafts and gifts. THREE ten oo the n ientoutli Haodi 46 CRAFT FAIRS Craft fairs capture creativity When looking for a unique gift, or something to individual- ize a dorm room, the craft fairs on the mall provided a conven- ient outlet for many students. Handmade leather goods, paintings, decorated mirrors, jew- elry and food filled tables for brow- sers and buyers. The craft fairs were held every Thursday on the mall until noon. Aside from the mall craft fairs, the annual 4th Avenue craft fair also provided students with an opportunity to do a little shopping before returning home for semes- ter break. The 4th Avenue fair is held the first weekend in Decem- ber. F1VE ONE: TWO: THREE: Looking for unique gifts was made easier with craft fairs on the mall. FOUR: Cloth sculptures of various shapes and sizes lined the 4th Ave- nue fair. RVE: For those seeking entertain- ment, watching skills provided it. SIX: Mugs showing creativity were popular sellers. SIX CRAFT FAIRS 47 ONE: Eric Marr assists weekend campers wishing to check out camping equipment. TWO: Student traveling is made easier through the use of information on the rideboard. THREE: The game room provides a relaxing atmos- phere to pass time between classes. FOUR: Working at the mis- placed and rediscovery desk keeps Kathy Kirkwood busy. ONE Campus services offer convenience and necessity Never needing to look further the check cashing service on the than your own backdoor is the idea second floor. This money could behind many of the on-campus ser- possibly be spent on other popular vices. Within the SU there exist SU areas such as the bookstore, essential and convenient outlets photo center, games room, Gal- which make it possible for students lagher Theatre or the pool, to rule out tiresome trips to off- The hiking center is available for campus establishments. those who wish to get away from it The SU post office is a necessity and at times crowded station where students stop at least once a day in hopes of receiving news, and if lucky, money from home. All stu- dents living on campus have a SUPO box. For those who need quick cash without walking to the nearest bank, there are frequent visits to all. The center rents camping equipment, like sleeping bags, tents, and back packs for retreats to places such as Mt. Lemmon, or the Chiricauas. A charter flight service is also available. Flights are conducted between New York and Tucson in May, August, and at Christmas. 48 STUDENT UNION SERVICES _ :e r 1flf i other POT the ::: " ' : ote r a llK FOUR STUDENT UNION SERVICES 49 FOUR 50 A-DAY Freshmen paint ' A, ' and each other RVE " Watch out, " and " I owed you one, " were among the shouts and laughter that captivated Sentinel Peak on A-day. Nearly 250 fresh- men headed for ' A ' mountain to take part in the annual festivities. Sponsored by the Traditions Club, A-day provided the fresh- men with a day to meet some classmates. Although some fresh- men were led to believe that they really were supposed to white- wash the ' A, ' they learned quickly to throw it at each other. It was almost two hours before the water and gypsum throwing ended. Before the buses returned to campus, A-day Queen was announced. Claudia Rafters was chosen queen, while the other finalists included, Barbara Fouts, Katy Kwo, Anita Kercheval, and Dabney Salmon. The festivities were topped off with a post painting party at the Sigma Nu fraternity house. " It brought a feeling of unity to the freshmen class. " Mark LaJoie ONE: Even friends whitewash each other during A-day. TWO: Members of the Traditions Club lead the singing of ' Beard own. 1 THREE: Keeping buckets full of water required full attention. FOUR: A-day Queen, Claudia Rafters is presented with a bucket of whitewash. FIVE: A-day was more than a splash for those who attended. SIX: Barrels of fun was had by all at A-day. SEVEN: Freshmen get a taste of life at U of A. . SEVEN A-DAY 51 THREE 52 JOG-A-THON Run makes money for cross country team The four mile " Moonlight Mad- ness Run " held on September 19, raised over $1,500 for the university cross country team, said coach Dave Murray. Murray was a primary organizer of the event. As the second annual race of its kind on campus, participation was heavy: 460 joggers crossed the finish line. Each runner paid a $5.00 entrance fee. Feet First and KRQ-FM spon- sored the event and gave T-shirts to all those who participated. General manager for Feet First, Steven Barklis said that his organization will continue to sponsor the event. Ed Arriola, former Wildcat track star came in first with a time of 20 minutes 26 seconds. The top woman finisher, track mem- ber Marjorie Kaput, finished in 23 minutes 29 seconds. FOUR FIVE ONE: Joggers from all over Tucson supported the fund raising event. TWO: Just after the run many people took a well deserved rest. THREE: Participants await the starting signal. FOUR: Completion of the four mile course was easy for some. FIVE: Prior to the run, joggers picked up their numbers at the registration desk. SIX: Enthusiasm is still alive as runners finish the second mile. " The race is great practice for our team members and an excellent fund raiser. " Dave Murray SIX JOGATHON 53 Campus museums add culture Beginning in 1942 as a gift from a university graduate, the UA Museum of Art now houses over 100 paintings from American artists. Accompanying it are various other museums on campus: The Grace Flandrau Planetar- ium Museum, where charts, photos, and demonstration depicting outer space are dis- played. The Center for Creative Photography, located at Uni- versity and Tyndall, features famous as well as unknown photographers, and exhibits featuring only one photogra- pher. Student Union Exhibition Hall, where various paintings and statues are displayed. And the Arizona State Museum; this features his- tory, the prehistoric era, wild- life, and archeology. 54 UNIVERSITY MUSEUMS i rrrr f i .. i t i Displayed in the Student Union Exhibition Hall are vari- ous paintings, statues, and figurines, from around the world. UNIVERSITY MUSEUMS 55 56 FOOD SERVICES SU eateries offer variety Because it is close, convenient, and relatively inexpensive, the many Student Union eating estab- lishments are always kept busy. Whether it be reviewing class notes with a study partner or grab- bing a quick bite with a friend, the Union certainly offers a wide vari- ety of food services. Listed are some of the gastronomic varieties and their merits or disadvantages: Louies Lower Level: The best variety junk-food in the SU. The tv helps divert your attention from the rather-firm hamburgers. Palace of Sweets: There ' s not too much harm you can do to ice cream. The pseudo-Farrell ' s decor tries hard but the frozen yogurt is always good. Mexican Restaurant: Pre-fab Mexican food prepared with the expected assembly line care. Sidewalk Deli: The bagels here are a favorite, so are the sand- wiches by the inch. Fiddle Fig: A wide variety of food that is easily digestible. If you can ever find a place to sit, it ' s not too bad. Terrace Lounge: Good food in a comfortable setting. The Union Club: Probably the best-prepared food within the SU and the only place where you are served waiter restaurant style. If you can find this place you ' re in for a good time. FOOD SERVICES 57 52nd season continues triumph For the past 52 years, the Tuc- son Symphony has offered excel- lence in music, this year was no exception. Returning to the sym- phony for her 52nd season was original member Isabella Lewis. Along with her, several university students and faculty performed in the symphony; faculty members include John Ferrell, Curtis Burris, Dick Peters, Jean-Louis Kashy, Warren Sutherland, Tom Ervin, and Gary Cook serving as principal chairs. The students include Doug Hall, Robert Bailey, Dan Via, Jef- fery Urb, Mealnie Hayes, Ruth Whetstone, Michelle Paulie, Kathe- rine Brubaker, Ellen McCulough, Frank Murphy, Susan Deaver, Mary Beth Tyndall, Mark Wianss, and Omell Cerone. The calender covered various composers such as Schumann, Berg, Prqkfiev, Motarzart, and the pops series. Special events also appeared. Sitting on the board of directors for the symphony in Robert J. Wer- ner, head of UA School of Music, and Mrs. John P. Shaefer, wife of UA president. ONE ,1 TWO 58 TUCSON SYMPHONY ONE: Isabella Lewis, an original member enters her 52nd season. TWO: Principal flute player, Jean-Louis Kashy demonstrates his experience. THREE: DA faculty member Curtis Barris is principal bass for the symphony. FOUR: Conductor George Trautwein finishes up a popular over- ture. FIVE: The first performance of the Tucson Symphony taken Jan. 13, 1929 had original member Isabella Lewis (second from left in white stockings). FIVE TUCSON SYMPHONY 59 60 DRAMA Musical, comedies accent department Each year the University Drama Department presents a program of 5-6 major productions. These productions are not designed for the drama major, any undergraduate may audition. Among the major productions are a musical comedy, experimental, and original plays. In addition to its regular productions, the drama department also sponsored a Lyceum series. These well-known classical dramas featured drama majors only. Emphasis in the Lyceum series is a original-one-act, or a full length play. DRAMA 61 Strong cast draws crowd " The Elephant Man " based on the story of John Merrick, a man who lived in England dur- ing the nineteenth century drew a crowd. A hid- eously deformed young man, he had become a freak attraction in a circus side show until a doc- tor took pity on him and admitted him to White- chapel Hospital. Groomed and cared for by Dr. Treyes, he became the darling aristocracy. Unlike the major motion picture of the same name, Pomerance ' s play makes use of our imagination by creation Merrick ' s deformities by suggesting them through movements, gestures, and spoken descriptions, rather than through the use of make-up. The play " The Elephant Man " made its debut before the movie and they are two very different interpretations of Mr. Mer- ricks life story. Michael Maggio, a native of Chicago, attended the University of Arizona receiving his Masters Degree in Theatre, had directed pro- ductions at many of Chicago ' s finest theatres including " Cyrano de Begerac " , " The Winter ' s Tale, " and " The Taming Of The Shrew, " at the Illinois Shakesphere Festival. Richard K. Allison played the physically demanding role of John Merrick. At the Arizona Theatre Company was seen as the dashing hero, Captain Absolute in " The Rivals " and was a member of the " Custer " ensemble, Mr. Allison has been featured in a number of Goodman Theatre productions including " Richard III " , " St. Joan, " and " Strea Streamers " and he also appeared in the world premiere of " Don Juan of Flatbush. " George Lee Andrews will play Dr. Treves. He was seen at the ATC as the Irish gentleman, Sir Lucius O ' Trigger in " The Rivals " and as the minstrel in " Custer. " On Broadway, George has appeared in " A Little Nigh Music " , " Sondheim " , " A Musical Tribute, " and " On The Twentieth Century. " Joining the company in the role of Mrs. Ken- dall the famous actress, who befriended John Merrick is Susan Long. She was recently fea- tured in the ABC Sunday Night Movie " Fighting Back, " the story of Pittsburgh Steeler, Rocky Bleir. Last fall she was a member of the Denver Center Theatre Company. In pre-Broadway run of " Red, Hot and Cole, " she appeared with George Lee Andrews and Kaye Ballard. 62 ARIZONA THEATRE COMPANY Photo by Timothy W. Fuller Photos courtesy of Arizona Theatre Company ARIZONA THEATRE COMPANY 63 soo ' sSa of $5,00 ersriip GisselfBi David I- Theatre largest; annually tre-goer ATC Photos courtesy of Arizona Theatre Company 64 ARIZONA THEATRE COMPANY Theatre, community interact Along with Arizona ' s astonish- ing growth, the Arizona Theatre Company has, in the past decade, matured to take its place amongst the country ' s finest regional thea- tres. Fourteen years ago, the then named Arizona Civic Theatre pre- sented four productions at Tuc- son ' s Santa Rita Hotel on a budget of $5,000. Today, under the lead- ership of Artistic Director Gary Gisselman and Managing Director David Hawkanson, the Arizona Theatre Company is the second largest subscription audience and annually serves over 80,000 thea- tre-goers statewide. ATC activities include a great deal more than its mainstage sea- son of six plays presented at the Tucson Community Center Thea- tre and its expanded Phoenix sea- son of three plays presented at the Phoenix Little Theatre. In recent years, the company has devel- oped numerous programs com- mitted to educational and commu- nity enrichment. The encompass training program offers classes taught by professional actors to some 700 students of all ages and vocations. Other community ori- ented activities include a speak- ers, bureau, a seminar program, theatre tours, career guidance sessions, and teacher workshops. W ARIZONA THEATRE COMPANY 65 TL Mr. Jack Daniel ' s Original Silver Cornet Band p V _he Claude Kipnis Mime Theatre You ain ' t . heard nothirv yet! ' Claude Kipins Mime Theatre 66 ARTIST SERIES The National Chinese Opera r ' Philippe Entremont of the Toulouse Orchestra ARTIST SERIES 67 TWO ONE: Orchestra director, Lorin Maazel directs the opening number. TWO: Members of the Bella Lewitzky Dance company demonstrate their unique style. THREE: Incorporating different styles is easy for the superb dancers of the dance company. FOUR: Lorin Maazel keeps the tempo going as he directs. FIVE: After their first performance the Cleveland Orchestra awaits it next. 68 ARTIST SERIES Seven acts feature arts for series The University of Arizona ' s Artist Series brought seven musical and theatrical acts to the main auditorium this year. During the fall, the Cleveland Orchestra, Bella Lewitzky Dance Company, and The National Chinese Opera visited the campus. The spring ushered in the tal- ents of the Claude Kipins Mime Theater, The American Dance Machine, L ' Orchestra Du Capi- tole Du Toulouse, and the Swin- gle Singers. The U of A artist series contin- ued to provide Tucson residents and students with fine cultural entertainment by bringing well known musicians and dance companies to the University Auditorium. FOUR FIVE ARTIST SERIES 69 Lori Hogan, Spring Fling executive director 70 SPRING FLING Spring Fling increases flair Spring Fling, sponsored by the Associated Students and directed by Lori Hogan, senior, had another successful year. The sixth annual student run carnival increased in attendance and booths over previous years. Drawing students, faculty, and Tucsonians to Spring Fling, were the well over seventy booths and various rides. In addition, students dressed as clowns to entertain crowds. SPRING FLING 71 ONE: Alumni from the class of 1 930 return for the fes- tivities. TWO: The Deans of Colleges and President Shaefer await the presentation of diplomas. THREE: President Shaefer addresses the class of 1981. FOUR: Sign language interpeters allow the deaf to par- ticipate. FIVE: Students acknowledge the support of ' mom and dad. ' SIX: After the ceremony, students celebrate their hard earned diploma. THREE 72 GRADUATION " ... a lot of hard work, but definitely worth it. " Lori Merideth I RVE Ceremony signals end of hard work SIX " Graduation is a means to an end; it symbolizes the hard work, " said Julie Benjamin. To many, graduation means holding the hard-earned diploma and turning a lifelong goal of getting through college into a reality. Gaining the skills of trying to cope with the financial, medical and emotional aspects of college are often just as important as the actual field stud- ies. Serving as guest speaker at the 1981 ceremony was Arizona Sen- ator Dennis DeConcini. Along with DeConcini ' s speech, the class welcomed the words of President Shaefer. Once again the number of graduates increased. The class of 1 981 topped 5200 graduates. For Maggie Croghan, U of A not only furnished a diploma, it was a building block for her career. " I kept getting good teachers in political science, now I want to go to law school and become a judge, " stated Maggie. This was quite a change from her original idea that college was a place to spend a few years. Although many graduates know a field from- the first day, many students are awak- ened to new ideas. " Working on committees and activities created and enhanced my desire in some kind of promotional or advertising career, " said M ' Liss Christian. The challenges of hard work and competition in a large university forced students to establish and pursue a degree. GRADUATION 73 74 FEATURES contents hostages world news workers 7 strike national news national convention elections local news deaths News Editor Suzan Johnson Special Thanks to: Nancy Davidheiser Ryan Anthony Barbara Perpich Tucson Republican Headquarters Newsweek Time Jeannie Jett Tucson Citizen Arizona Daily Wildcat The release of the 52 American hostages came on January 20, 444 days after they were taken captive. HOSTAGES 493404405...? An Iranian student argues with other coeds after the takeover of the American embassy in Iran. 78 HOSTAGES ays pass with no release ay 1 ... Day 14 ... Day 182 ... Day 250 ... Day 365 ... Day 395 . . . Remember the hos- ages. The days seemed as endless as he numerous risings and fallings )f unfulfilled hopes. The 52 Amer- can hostages remained in Iran vhile Thanksgiving, Christmas, iaster, the Fourth of July, a presi- lential election and still another " hanksgiving passed. In late April a U.S. military attempt to rescue the hostages ended with the deaths of eight air crewman. Two helicopters, out of the eight used, developed mal- functions 250 miles outside of Tehran. The aircrafts burst into flames, ending the lives of eight Americans. One glimmer of hope appeared w.hen the Iranians released U.S. Vice Consul Richard Queen, 28, on the 250th day. Queen was allowed to leave after the Middle vpHnw fln flies at half-staff in frnnt nf I lA ' c Dlrl Main Eastern country decided it did not have the means to cure an unknown neurological problem. The disease was diagnosed by American doctors as multiple sclerosis. But the other hostages still remained away from family, friends and country. They were far from forgotten in the United States, however. Some newspa- pers and television stations reli- giously gave the number of days the American had been held cap- tive. Yellow ribbons also were seen around the country as a sym- bol of their plight. As the November 4 presidential election approached so did the one-year anniversary of the take- over of the U.S. embassy. Signs from Iran seemed to indicate that a safe return of the Americans was imminent. A list of conditions for the rel ease was given to the United States, but some were out of the hands of the U.S. govern- ment. One such provision was the return of the Shah ' s fortune to Iran. In November Algeria was made a mediator for two countries. But the probability of an immediate release was far from optimistic with a change in presidential administrations approaching, internal problems occuring in Iran while warring with its neighbor Iraq. " I think that all peaceful ways to solve the Iran situation have to be exhausted before any military ideas start cropping up, " Patricia Hunt, a UA psychology junior said. " Continued and more forceful negociations are the clue. " HOSTAGES 79 U.S. leads Olympic Boycott after Afghanistan Invasion Misha, the 1 980 Olympic Mas- cot, received declines from approximately 31 countries invited to participate in the 22nd Olympiad. The reason: the coun- tries were following the Carter Administration ' s lead in boycotting the summer Olympics as a protest to the Soviet ' s invasion of Afghani- stan. Six months before the games the outcome of Carter ' s proposal seemed far from certain. Carter, in his State of the Union address, made it known that he would not tolerate the invasion of Afghani- stan. If there was not a withdrawal by February 20, Carter proposed that the U.S. Olympic team would forgo the games. The question immediately crop- ped up concerning what to do if the Soviet ' s did not heed to Car- ter ' s demand. One proposal was to move the Olympics from Mos- cow to another city. Because of the time factor, Montreal and Munich, former Olympic hosts, were suggested; however, although their stadiums and are- nas were still in good condition, housing for the athletes would have caused a problem. Another suggestion was to have various cities host different events, such as U.S. hosting track and Japan gymnastics. Or the Olym- pics could have been postponed for a year to allow a new host city time to prepare itself (Moscow had six years to get ready for the 1 980 Olympics). Despite the uncertainity of the outcome of Carter ' s plan, the House of Representatives voted in January, 386 to 12, to support Carter ' s proposal. Even with the House ' s backing, however, Carter needed support from two other sources, the U.S. allies and the U.S. Olympic team. After at least four years of intense training many of the Olym- pic hopefuls were reluctant to join the President in his boycott. But two factors were in Carter ' s favor. Since the U.S. Olympic Committee is granted a federal charter by Congress, the team could have been kept from the Moscow com- petition by an amendment to the charter. Another factor was that the $16 million that Congress had appropriated to cover some of the U.S.O.C. expenses had not been distributed yet. Along with a number of athletes, the U.S.O.C. president, Robert J. Kane, opposed the boycott, but in February 1980 the 82-member U.S.O.C. executive board decided to support the President ' s deci- sion. Carter ' s decision did not receive full support from U of A students either. " I feel that the boycott was wrong, because sports shouldn ' t be used as a political ploy against countries, " said Phil Lombardo, a junior in the College of Engineer- ing. But the boycott did go into effect. Before the Olympics opened in late July, about 31 countries, including Canada, China, Japan, and West Germany, had decided to stay home. NBC had reduced its planned 152 1 2 hour coverage of the games to just a few minutes each day; in doing so, they lost " up to $70 mil- lion in lost profits and out-of- pocket expenses, " according to Time magazine. However, Lloyd ' s of London did cover 90% of the amount NBC was to pay the Soviet Union and the International Olympic Committee. Despite the boycott, the games did go o n. The Soviet Union won about 40% of the gold medals and the 30% of the total medals; the East Germans received approximately 20% of the first places and about the same percentage in overall awards. One of the Soviet ' s wins came in the women ' s gymnastics team competition. Eighteen- year-old Nadia Comaneci, a Rumanian who received three gold medals and seven scores " The U.S. did what it thought best. (Boycot- ting) hurt many people training for the games . . . But if that was what was right at the time I can ' t disagree. " of 10 during the Montreal Olym- pics, lost her grip on the uneven parallel bars and fell to the mat. Although she continued her performance, she only received a 9.5 score in a category in which four years before she had scored perfect 10 ' s. Another winner was Sebas- tian Coe in the 1,500 meter race. Coe, a 23-year-old British subject, had debated whether or not to join the majority of his teammates in boycotting the games, but in March joined the minority. Not only did Coe win a gold medal but he also man- aged to beat his rival, fellow Britain Steve Ovett, who outran Coe in the 800 meter. 80 WORLD NEWS However, the games did not consist totally of the tears of happiness and frustration found in apolitical sports events. The Soviets were accused of cheating in the tri- ple jump and the pole vault, and 16 countries, as a sym- bolic protest, paraded Olym- pic banners instead of their national flags during the opening day festivities. In addition, over a million Mos- cow children went to summer camp, and Soviet authorities only permitted approved film to be transmitted from Mos- cow facilities. Journalists also were not allowed to film such areas as the Olympic Press Center or enter hotels hous- ing foreign tourists. As for the U.S. Olympic team, more than 90% of the athletes who could attend received gold-plated con- gressional medals in Wash- ington during a five-day trib- ute. In California 900 swim- mers in the U.S. National Championships, not only competed against each other but also against Olympic times, with eight of the dis- tance events times bettered. On August 3, the flag of Los Angeles, the next sum- mer Olympic host, was raised in Moscow, and the contro- versial 22nd Olympiad came to a close. " The U.S. did what they thought was best. I ' m not sure if I think it was right or wrong, " said Laura A. John- son, a freshman in the Liberal Arts college. " It hurt many people training for the games, and it hurt the overall games. But if that was what was right at the time, I can ' t disagree. " Jesse Owens 1 91 4-1 980 " What did tie mean by Til see you at Moscow 7 " CO MOCKBA-OrP ' flBO 1 Nadia Comaneci receives 9.5 after losing grip on uneven parallel bars. 2 Lenin Stadium hosts some of the 22nd Olympiad festivities. 3. Misha received about 31 declines to invitations for the Moscow Olympics. WORLD NEWS 81 Peace talks endangered During 1980 problems in the Middle East were far from uncommon (see page 86) and last summer was no excep- tion. In late July, Israel ' s Knesset passed a bill that not only aggra- vated the Arabs but caused Egyp- tian President Anwar Sadat to postpone indefinitely peace talks between the two countries. The reason for the conflict: the law declared the entire Jerusalem city as Israel ' s permanent capital. The announcement may have been only symbolic West Jeru- salem had been considered Isra- el ' s capital for over a quarter of a century and the rest of the city had been overtaken in the 1 967 war but that did not keep the Arabs anger from growing. The controversial action was followed by another, this time by an emergency session of the United Nations ' General Assem- bly. With 24 absentations, the group voted to affirm the Palesti- nans privilege to form a state. It also called for Israel ' s departure from the occupied West Bank, Gaza and East Jerusalem. If the assembly ' s decision was not car- ried out by the middle of Novem- ber, the group asked the U.N. Security Council to consider imposing sanctions against Israel. With the United States abstain- ing, the Security Council did vote in favor of one measure, the removal from Jerusalem of all member states ' embassies. Saudi Arabia, Iraq, Kuwait and Libya enforced the decision with a sanc- tion of their own All diplomatic and economic ties would be cut with any countrv that did not com- " Eventually there could be peace . . . " ply. Within a week of the decision almost all of the countries con- cerned had announced the plan to go along with the ruling the U.S. embassy was not affected at it was already located in Tel Aviv. To complicate matters, 500 Israeli troops raided Lebanon, a country with four rival internal forces, just a couple days before the U.N. vote. Quoted by Time, Israel ' s Prime Minister Menachem Begin said, " We shall not wait for the terrorists to come to our houses. We shall stun them until we have extermi- nated them and until Israel ' s survival is assured, forever. " Both Begin, who suffered another heart attack in July, and Yasir Arafat, the Palestine Lib- eration Organization ' s leader, were near their respective sides of the border, following the progress of their troops. Hours later Israel had destroyed mor- tar emplacements and dyna- mited buildings but failed in the attempt to take Beufort Castle, a strategic fort. In September, hope for fur- ther peace negotiations was reaffirmed. After an exchange of letters between the Israeli and Egyptian leaders - - including a 35-page one from Sadat - - and discussions with U.S. Special Envoy to the Middle East Sol Linowitz, the two men agreed to another summit conference after the U.S. November elec- tions. " Eventually there could be peace between Israel and the Arabs, but it won ' t happen at once. It can ' t. A lot of little com- promises need to be made. But it better happen soon, " said lleen Nagorner, a Liberal Arts sophomore. 82 WORLD NEWS id. forever " 10 suffered; kinJity Destine ' Lit ' leader, Wive sides lowing the, i. Hours : r - s and dyna- i failed Castle, hope for for- ' illations i exchangee! ie Israeli and - including Sadat - U.S. Specia 1 Yasir Arafat, leader of the Palestine Liberation Organi- zation. 2 Members of Israel ' s Knesset, including Begin, vote on the controversial bill. 3 Saudi Arabian National Guardsmen during a parade. 4 Sadat indefinitely post- poned peace negotiations when the Jerusalem bill passed in the Knesset. 5 Begin suffered another heart attack in July. ere could be srael and ft happen it of lie com WORLD NEWS 83 1 Polish sympathizers cheer on strikers. 2 A question in the minds of many is what the Kremlin will do concerning the agreement reached between the Polish government and strikers. 3 A Polish worker prays with other strikers. 4 Prince Charles attends the ceremony marking the emergence ot Africa ' s 51st independent nation. 5 Strikers handbills float into the hands of supporters. 6 Lech Walsea leads the Polish strike that was touched off by the rise in meat prices. - v 84 WORLD NEWS Strikers win major right An amazing concession was awarded to strik- ing workers in September. The reason for the surprise: the strikers were in Poland, a Com- munist-bloc country, and they had been given the unprecedented right to a free trade union. Touched off by the July rise in meat prices and led by Lech Walesa, head of the Interfactory Strike Committee, the strike involved more than 300,000 workers at 600 industrial enterprises before the concession was granted 1 7 days after the strike ' s beginning. Soon after compromises were agreed upon, Pol- ish Leader Edward Gierek was hospitalized report- edly with heart trouble. The news was followed quickly by the announcement that Stanislaw Kania was replacing Gierek. However, doubts were cast by observers ques- tioning whether or not the Kremlin would permit all of the compromises to go into effect. In East Africa a famine caused thousands of people to die daily of malnutrition and other hun- ger-related diseases. The continent itself had experienced only about a 1 % annual increase in food production as the population grew almost three times as fast. In April 1979 a troubled Zimbabwe, formerly Rhodesia, became Africa ' s 51st independent state. The war-town country, with nearly 850,000 homeless refugees, was in debt for $350 million. Needing $5 billion for long-term development, Prime Minister Robert Mugabe was due to receive between $50 and $55 million in U.S. aid for his nation by the end of the 1 981 fiscal year. Although aid will be given to the left-wing gov- ernment, it was uncertain whether or not Nicara- gua would receive the $75 million loan approved by Congress. Firstly it had to be determined whether Nicaraguans were involved in terrorist activities. However, Nicaraguans received some unex- pected news in September. Their former leader, Anastasio Somoza Debayle, whose dynasty was overthrown in 1979, had been assassinated in Par- aguay, where he had been living in exile. Members of the People ' s Revolutionary Army were sus- pected by Paraguayan police to be the assassins. " The United States should learn from the Nicar- aguan revolution that we cannot establish genuine allies by empowering an ectoparasitic tyrant over a foreign nation, " said Jennifer Saygus, mechanical engineering freshman. WORLD NEWS 85 .:t 86 WORLD NEWS War erupts in Middle East Another problem concern- ing the Middle East flared up during the fall when Iran and Iraq ' s skirmishes developed into war. A few weeks later the battle, which caused destruction of oil refin- eries and billions of dollars in damages on both sides, seemed to be at a stalemate. One major concern of other countries was the effect on the oil flow. Iran promised to do its best in keeping open the Strait of Hormuz where ships carrying 40 percent of Western coun- tries, oil supply pass through. News of the war made the front-page news in U.S. papers almost daily. The United States and U.S.S.R. said that they would not choose sides. Most of the Arab countries supported Iraq although Libya did endorse Iran. At one point in the war Iraq ' s President Saddam Hussein called for a cease-fire since he felt that his goals had been accomplished. However, Iran did not agree to the stoppage and continued its attacks on Iraqi cities, including Baghdad. Calls for peace by the United Nations and the fraternity of Islamic countries also went unheeded. Despite the continued fight- ing, by mid-October both coun- tries appeared to be looking toward peace. Iraq asked Tur- key and India to be middlemen for a truce, and Iran appeared to be thinking of airing its com- plaints against its smaller neigh- bor before a U.N. Security Council emergency meeting. " The United States shouldn ' t get involved because it ' s none of our business, " said Sue Sherer, a U of A drama fresh- man. " The war won ' t settle soon because Iran and Iraq keep on blowing the peace set- tlements. " In September, China ' s Chair- man Hua Guofeng resigned from his position as prime minister. He was succeeded by Deputy Prime Minister Zhao Ziyang. The action was expected to be followed by the resignation of about six other government officials as political power changed hands in a plan to modernize the country. Senior Vice Premier Deng Xiaoping, who also was expected to leave his post, led the changes. He ensured that the National People ' s Congress approved a personal income tax, an increase in the legal marriage age to 20 and 22 for women and men respectively, and economic changes that would help raise the standard of living. Also in China, The Gang of Four was brought before a spe- cially appointed " tribunal on charges of attempting to over- throw the government. The gang, which included Chairman Mao Tse-tung ' s commow-law wife Jiang Qing, was accused of several crimes during China ' s Cul- tural Revolution. Following months of terroism by left and right-wing groups the Turkish military took over the government in September. A few weeks later a retired admiral, Bulent Ulusu, was named prime minister. The appointment was fol- lowed by the naming of a 27-mem- ber cabinet. A martial law decree forbade strikes, demonstrations and politi- cal meetings. Although economic plans were not accepted well by - Turkish residents, the country did receive from the United States $145 milion in loans. The money had been promised before the overthrow of Premier Suleyman Demirel ' s government. In South Korea, Chun Doo Hwan won the presidency in an uncontested election. Also, South Korean Opposition Leader Kim Dae Jung was sentenced to death for conspiring to overthrow the government. Kim was no permit- ted to have character witnesses from the United States and Japan during the trial, Kim ' s only way to avoid the sentence was to appeal or according to Time, make use of " the act of clemency if strongman Chun were to heed the court of international opinion. " In another important election, West Germany ' s Chancellor Hel- mut Schmidt won the campaign against Franz Josef Strauss, a for- mer defense and finance minister, on October 5. With no major issues to debate the campaign was characterized by mudslinging on both sides. Twenty-seven years ago El Asnam, Algeria, was hit by an earthquake that killed 1 ,600 per- sons. The city was rebuilt. Then in 1980 a smiliar tragedy occurred. This time an estimated 25,000 per- sons were killed by the land disas- ter that had an initial tremor of 7.5 on the Richter Scale. 1 The Turkish military took over the government after a growth of terrorism by left- and right-wing groups. 2 Oil refin- eries were destroyed and billions of dol- lars in damage occurred when war broke out between Iran and Iraq. 3 Army tanks move into Kwangju, South Korea, to end a 10-day seize of government buildings by 200 students. 4 Ayatullah Ruhollah Khomeini spiritually leads Irani- ans. WORLD NEWS 87 ONE Borg: wins, marries, loses Not all world news involved wars, boycotts or deaths. Some headlines included Bjorn Borg ' s winning ot the Wim- bledon title for the fifth straight year, a papal visit to Africa, and the end of a royal marriage. During the two-week 94th Wim- bledon Tennis Championships, Bjorn Borg became the first man to win five consecutive titles. The 24-year-old ' s first Wimbledon title came the same year that he met his bride, Rumanian tennis pro Mariana Simionescu, whom he wed in July. Compared to the hot tempers of other tennis pros, Borg ' s court disposition is considered icy. His well-controlled emotions are so predictable that Vitas Gerulaitis dropped his racket once when he heard his opponent swear. Annette Bruno, a Liberal Arts freshman, said, " I like Borg ' s suave style. In comparison, " (His) hot headedness drives me crazy. " Jimmy Conners ' hot headedness drives me crazy. " The only title in the grand slam the French Open, Wimbledon, the U.S. Open and the Australian Open that has eluded Borg, who earned $5 million last year, is the U.S. Open. The 1980 tourna- ment, played at Flushing Meadow on a hard court called DecoTurf II, was no exception; the title went to John McEnroe. In May 1980, Christina Onas- sis, daughter of the late shipping tycoon Aristotle Onassis, received her third divorce. Onassis married a Soviet, Sergei Kauzov, in 1978 and shocked many people across the world when she announced that she would be living in a small apartment with her husband and mother-in-law. Another 1978 marriage that " I admire him a lot. He goes around the world and talks to people. " failed was that of Monaco ' s Prin- cess Caroline and Philippe Junot. Announcing a formal sepa- ration in August, the palace sur- prised very few people. All sum- mer long, rumors had been circu- lating that the royal marriage was in trouble. " When you think of a princess, you think of living happily ever after. Obviously, the fantasy doesn ' t hold true, " said Nanci Johnson, an accounting fresh- man. One newsmaker will never have to worry about the possibility of his own divorce, however. While in Africa, Pope John Paul II said, " The original cou- ple, in the design of God, is monogamous the union (is) indissoluble on all levels. Chris- " The fantasy doesn ' t hold true. " tian couples have an irreplacea- ble mission in today ' s world. The generous love and fidelity of husband and wife offer stabil- ity and hope to a world torn by hatred. " (From Time magazine) In May 1 980, the Pope toured Africa, where Christianity is growing faster than anywhere else in the world, and received such gifts as primitive paintings and a tribal headdress from the African crowds. " I admire him a lot. He goes around the world and talks to people, " said Monica Rivera, a fashion merchandising fresh- man. " He ' s also not always in the Vatican; he goes out and works for world peace. " One tragedy occurred when nine people were trampled to death in Kinshasa after a crowd, that eventually grew to one mil- lion, were finally allowed to enter the Palace of the People where they would be able to see the Pope. 88 WORLD NEWS 1 Bjorn Borg shown with his wife and parents, won Wimble- don for the fifth year in a row. 2 Pope John Paul II has visited several countries, including the United States and Mexico. 3 Princess Caroline of Monaco divorced her husband of two years in the fall of 1980. WORLD NEWS 89 Volcano explodes, ex-Tarzan croons The summer of 1980 could never be termed an unevent- ful one. An erupting volcano, a killer heat wave and a new Miss America host were just some of the news that made headlines. In late May 1 980 Mount St. Hel- ens, located in the state of Wash- ington, put on a memorable dem- onstration. The 9,677 ft. high mountain exploded, forming a mushroom cloud and leaving about 22 dead and 55 missing within two weeks of the eruption. President Carter flew over the ravaged area four days later when the worst of the explosion appeared over. According to Time magazine Carter, who declared the mountain vicinity a federal dis- aster area, said, " The moon looks like a golf course compared to what ' s up there. " After things began to settle down, including the volcanic ash, residents who had been forced to wear face masks, in the Mount St. Helens vicinity began the job of cleaning up the ash that reached as far as Idaho and Montana. Said Lisa Smith, a sophomore in the college of Home Economics, " It was totally unreal. There was a big mushroom cloud like the atomic blast in Hiroshima, and you could n ' t see to drive. " More explosions are far from impossible; when the volcano erupted in 1831, it didn ' t stop with one performance but gave 14 more encores during a 25-year period. The new host of the Miss America Pageant may not have caused as much of a stir as Mount St. Helens, but in his older days he definitely caused a commotion in the jungle. Ron Ely, once the tele- vision Tarzan, took over Bert Parks ' job. Parks, who after 25 years as the crooner of " There She Is, " was fired. Protests made concerning the action, including Johnny Carson ' s " Save Bert Parks " campaign, were to no avail. Instead Cheetah ' s friend helped crown the new Miss Amer- ica, Susan Powell. For the first time, women almost joined men in registering for the draft. Congress voted instead to register 19 and 20-year-old men during a two-week period; nearly all complied with reportedly about 90% of the eligible men register- ing. Dallas has been associated with cheerleaders, football players and " It was totally unreal. There was a big mushroom cloud like in . . Hiroshima. " the ruthless Ewings, but another connection developed over the summer. Along with Fort Worth, Texas, the city had 100 F. temperatures or above for over a month in a heat wave and drought that hit the Midwest and South. Over 1,200 people died because of the extreme heat. Other effects included crop failures and dead livestock, possibly resulting in the loss of millions of dollars. In June Vernon Jordan, presi- dent of the National Urban League, was hit by two bullets while staying in Fort Wayne, Indi- ana. Three months later Jordan was released from the hospital with no arrests made concerning the attempted murder. THREE 90 NATIONAL NEWS TWl WELCOME TO USA RECEPTION STATION. FT WX. NEW JER IS IS THE ARMY Economy Business v 1 Mount St. Helens, one of about 600 active volcanoes, gives a demon- stration of its strength. 2 Vernon Jordan, president of the National Urban League is shot by a would-be killer. 3 Mount St. Helens explosion ravages land. 4 A Texas stockman examines the land during a killerheat wave and drought. 5 In the sum- mer, 19 and 20-year-old men regis- tered for the draft during a two-week period. NATIONAL NEWS 91 R M N i 92 NATIONAL NEWS Campaign ' 80 It ' s Bush!? For eight days during the summer Americans witnessed the Republicans and Democrats quadrennial extravaganzas. Amid balloons, nostalgic songs, cheers, chants and tears the two parties chose, respectively, Ronald Reagan and James E. Carter as their presidential nominees. During the four-day Detroit con- vention in July the G.O.P. party produced a unified scene, a con- trast to 1 976 wherj Reagan unsuc- cessfully tried for the nomination, losing it to then-incumbent Presi- dent Gerald R. Ford. A different scene prevailed in 1980. Winning most of the primaries, Reagan had clearly won the nomination weeks before the convention. All but 56 of the 1 ,995 delegate votes went to Reagan. The only uncertainly during the G.O.P. convention concerned the selection of Regan ' s running mate, a question that climaxed on the third evening. Rumors had been going strong for two days that Ford would be the choice, and by that night the rumors were all but confirmed. Chicago ' s Sun- Times went as far as running the headline IT ' S REAGAN AND FORD for the next day ' s edition. Negotiations between the Ford and Reagan men broke down, however, and Reagan made an unprecedented trip to the conven- tion floor at about midnight (EDT) to announce that George Bush ' s name would be placed in nomina- tion for the vice presidential spot. " When I went to bed I thought that it was Ford and Reagan; the press shouldn ' t mislead the public with rumors, " said Susan Bux- baum, psychology freshman. Four weeks later the Democrats met in New York City with the incumbent president receiving the presidential nomination. Sen. Edward M. Kennedy, D-Mass., who entered the campaign race in November 1979, made one strong attempt to receive the nomination through intense lobbying aimed at keeping rule F(3)(c) from being passed by the convention. For Kennedy, the rule, which would commit the delegates to voting for the same nominee they had sup- ported in the primary, had to fail. If passed, Carter would receive 316 more delegates than needed for the nomination. On opening night, the rule_ passed with a comfortable margin? " But the convention had not heard the last of Kennedy. The next eve- ning the Massachusetts senator ' s fiery speech caused a joyous 39- minute demonstration on the con- vention floor. Although some of the ideas and plans he spoke of were out-of-date, Kennedy had the convention ' s heart along with the knowledge that some of his economic planks, including a $12 billion federal jobs program, had been placed on the platform by the delegates ' votes. In a semi-show of unity Carter was joined by Kennedy on the podium following the President ' s acceptance speech. The conven- tion ' s closing signalled the begin- ning of a more intense campaign battle. 1 Donna Wright pages for the Arizona Democratic delegates. 2 Ronald Reagan speaks to united delegates. 3 Alice Papcun of Tucson listens to speak- ers at the Democratic convention. 4 Republicans show their joy in the nomi- nation of Reagan. NATIONAL NEWS 93 y Carter ] 94 NATIONAL NEWS i Billy hits the headlines President Carter was not the only member of his family making the headlines during 1980. His brother Billy, who entered an alcoholic rehabilitation center in 1979, was back in the news and on the cover of both Time and Newsweek ' s August 4 editions. With new glasses and a weight- loss, Billy appeared for two days before a special subcommittee of the Senate Judiciary Committee and answered question regarding his connections with Libya. Billy had received a $220,000 in Janu- ary from the Libyan government as part of a $500,000 loan. The subcommittee ' s aim was to find out why the President ' s brother had accepted the money. The younger Carter formed a Libya-Arab-Georgia Friendship Society after a 1978 visit to the Arab country. During the summer of 1 980 Billy registered as a foreign agent, and the term Billygate was coined as the news of the younger Carter ' s Libyan involvement began to make headlines. The nine-mem- ber subcommittee, which included bennis DeConcini, D-Ariz., heard testimony from Billy in August. The younger Carter denied ever dis- i ' fcussing the C-130 cargo planes, which the United States had not permitted to be sent to the Arab country, with a Libyan representa- tive. The subcommittee later heard testimony from U.S. Attorney Gen- eral Benjamin Civiletti and National Security Adviser Zbig- niew Brzezinski. It also received a 99-page report on the matter from President Carter. Despite questions relating to the handling of the incident by the Carter Administration the senate subcommittee ended the investi- gation without the furor caused by the Watergate scandal. The inves- tigation may have proven embar- rassing to the President but no major wrongdoings such as the ones in 1 974 were uncovered. " Billy Carter did nothing no one else has done, would do or will do in the future, " said Audrey Foss, a U of A Liberal Arts sophomore. In August information was leaked to the public regarding the Stealth planes, aircrafts that once perfected will not be detected by enemy radar. The information was then confirmed by the U.S. Defense Secretary Harold Brown. The acknowledgement was defended by the argument that the classified information would have been publicizes in six months when Congress would be asked for major funding. Speculation arose concerning whether the leakage was a cam- paign tactic aimed at showing that the U.S. defense was not being neglected. It will not be until at least 1987 before a Stealth bomber will be completely ready to operate. For the first time in over 100 years a congressman was removed from the House of Repre- sentatives. The reason: Rep. Michael " Ozzie " Myers of Penn- sylvania had been convicted of bribery in one of the six ABSCAM prosecutions. On a FBI video tape, the con- gressman was seen receiving $50,000 from a FBI agent mas- querading as an imaginary Arab sheik ' s middleman. Rep. John W. Jenrette Jr., D-S.C.. also was convicted on the same charge. Both men claimed that they had been drunk when they were approached by the agents. Another representative, Robert Bauman, R-Md., promised that he would go through an alcoholism treatment program after pleading not guilty to a charge of sexual solicitation of a 16-year-old boy. Once Bauman completes the six- month program the charge will be dropped. Bauman planned to con- tinue his campaign for re-election. NATIONAL NEWS 95 Riots bring death In May 1980 an all-white jury in Miami found four white former Dade County police- men not guilty in charges con- cerning the death of Arthur L. McDuffier, a former black Marine. That controversial decision trig- gered the start of Miami-area racial riots which resulted in death and beatings along with an estimated $200 million in dam- ages. Black residents numbered only 15 percent of the Dade County population while Hispanics coun- ted for over a third of the popula- tion. This element may have helped bring about the racial dis- cord. For about 20 years Cubans had been settling in Miami. A newer wave came in 1980 when over 125,000 Cubans traveled by sea to the United States during a boat- lift that lasted 1 59 days. In October about 10,000 refu- gees were sent to Fort Chaffee, Arkansas. The plan was to bring together the remaining Cubans who had not been able to find homes or jobs. One person was killed and 21 others were injured in September when fuel and oxygen mixed and caused an explosion at a Titan II intercontinental ballistic missile site. Located near Damascus, Arkansas, the fuel leak was cre- ated when a maintenance worker dropped a wrench socket while on the third level of the silo containing the missile. Persons within a five- mile radius were evacuated. The nine-megaton warhead on top of the missile had been blown off by the explosion. Once it was located it was transferred to Amar- illo, Texas. The liquid-fuel Titans were to have been put out of commission 1971 after being part of the U.S. nuclear arsenal for eight years. However, they will not be phased out for about 10 years. At that time, the mobile MX missile will be put into use. The 54 Titan missiles are located in Arkansas, Arizona and Kansas. The Cenus Bureau ' s 1980 count originally showed that large Northern cities had encountered a large drop in population size. Since the census determines the distribution of congressional seats and federal funds, seven cities and " Racial riots in Miami were over lack of justice . . . Injustice is not confined to a region or a race " Cory Silva, U of A Journalism sophomore. states sued, saying that the count was incorrect especially regarding the count of Hispanic and black residents. In Detroit, U.S. District Court Judge Horace Gilmore declared that the census would be invalid until the count was corrected. i 96 NATIONAL NEWS NATIONAL NEWS 97 r J t US, 98 NATIONAL NEWS Ronald Wil- son Reagan, a former actor, was elected November 4 by a landslide. The position he had won: President of the United States. Republican Reagan defeated incumbent James Earl Carter a Democrat, with 489 electoral votes to Carter ' s 49. Only 270 were needed to win. Independ- ent John B. Anderson, a former Republican, did not win any electoral votes although he received 7 percent of the popu- lar vote. The election marked the end of a long campaign. Most candi- dates entered their name into the political races by November 1979. " It seems to me if the candi- dates spent less time campaign- ing and cutting each other down, there would be more results, less problems and bet- ter candidates actions speak louder than words, " Donna Junke, a U of A journalism sophomore, said. Reagan and his running mate, George Bush, did not make the evening ' s only major news. In a nationwide move toward conserv- atism, the Republicans gained 12 Senate seats, giving them the majority. The Democrats retained their majority in the House of Rep- resentatives although the distance between the two parties short- ened: 243 Democrats to 192 Republicans. Inflation, energy and unemploy- ment were the major issues of the campaign.. A week before the election the two major candidates finally met in a debate sponsored by the League of Women ' s Voters. No clear winner was determined. In terms of content Carter appeared to lead while Reagan led in style. Reagan debated Anderson alone at an earlier point in the campaign when Carter refused to join a three-way debate. " John Anderson is the most admirable American presidential candidate, " Christopher Fox, a U of A agriculture sophomore, said. " He is the stuff Americans have been boasting about for dec- ades. " Other presidential candidates on the Arizona ballot were Liberta- rian Ed Clark and Socialist Worker Party candidate Clifton De Berry. 1 Reagan won the 1980 Presiden- tial election with over 400 electoral votes. 2 Maureen Reagan (left) came to Tucson in September. 3 Rosalyn Carter made one campaign stop in Tucson. 4 Plagued by a poor economy and unemployment, President Carter lost the November 4 election. 5 John B. Anderson, the Independent candidate, won 7 percent of the popular vote. Pictures 1 , 2 and 3 courtesy of Tucson citizen NATIONAL NEWS 99 Artwork of Saturn by Brian Sullivan of Randrau Planetarium; " World Series " by Nancy Davidheiser. 100 NATIONAL NEWS TSS, fire, guns end lives A tampon product was taken off the market in the fall, and women across the country discontinued or cut down on the use of other brands when a rela- tionship was found between tam- pon use and toxic-shock syn- drome, a sometimes fatal dis- ease. Rely, produced by Procter Gamble, was taken off the shelves in September when stud- ies indicated that more women affected with the disease used that particular brand. Signs were posted in all UA women ' s dormitories warning against the use of the Procter Gamble product. Rely tampons were distributed in Good Stuff boxes to all female residents in August. By September, 28 deaths were attributed to the disease. Men also are affected by the syn- drome. Jack Nicklaus returned to the position he held for many years when he captured the 1980 U.S. Open at Baltusrol, New Jersey. Nicklaus destroyed the Baltus- rol course and his own Open record with rounds of 63, 71 , 70 and 68, recapturing the grandest of the major championships. It was Nicklaus ' Open all the way with records set in every I round. But it was not until the final holes when he captured his fourth Open championship and | his 1 8th major title five more than anyone else. Nicklaus had to hold off the uncanny putter Isao Aoki of Japan with birdies on the final two holes to win the I Open. The 1980 Philadelphia Phil- lies team ended their season with an unprecedented success. For the first time the baseball team captured the ultimate title: World Series Champions. The opposing team, the Kansas City Royals, was defeated in the sixth game after trailing two games to the Phillies three. Voyager l.gave earthlings a close-up view of Saturn in November and also sent back new information concerning the ringed planet. Some of the probe ' s findings included the discovery that Sat- urn has at least 1 ,000 rings and that methane is not the major component but less than 1 per- cent of the atmosphere of Titan, the largest of Saturn ' s moons. In addition to the summer Miami riots, (see P. 96), the southeast had other racial prob- lems. Atlanta homicide detec- tives were given a puzzle that as of early December still had not been solved. Since the summer of 1979, the bodies of 11 black children were found in the metro- politan area and four others were missing. Whether their fates were linked to the same killer was undetermined. Eighty-four persons also met their deaths in November when fire spread through the MGM Grand Hotel in Las Vegas. More than 700 persons were injured in the fire that officials suspected began when an elec- trical wire short-circuited above the hotel delicatessen ' s kitchen. Sprinklers were located only in the basement, first and top floors, and no smoke detectors were placed throughout the hotel. Completed in 1 973. the building did not have te-meet 1979 city fire safety codes, which call for smoke detectors and sprinklers on every floor. The aftershocks of another death were felt world-wide. On Dec. 8 former Beatle John Len- non was returning with his wife Yoko Ono to his New York City luxury apartment when he was shot to death. Mark David Chapman was arrested on the charge of sec- ond-degree murder. Just a few hours before, the 40-year-old musician had autographed his new album " Double Fantasy " for Chapman. Witnesses said they had seen Chapman in the lobby of the Dakota apartment building for a few days and that he had asked about Lennon. Chapman, who was from Hawaii, was given psy- chiatric tests to see if he had been temporarily insane at the time of the attack. A week after the death police still had no motive. Aftershocks included the sui- cides of two persons after they learned of Lennon ' s death and the revival of the gun control controversy. Chapman pos- sessed a gun permit and trans- ported the weapon from Hawaii without detection. NATIONAL NEWS 101 102 ARIZONA NEWS Desert claims 13 lives, Adamson found guilty The death of 13 persons in Arizona ' s Organ Pipe Cac- tus National Monument and the retrial of two cases were part of the Arizona news that reached across the nation. About 45 persons from El Sal- vador each paid a " travel agen- cy ' s " $1000 fee for aid in cross- ing the U.S. border in June 1980. After arriving at the border, 14 remained behind when no planes came to transport them to Cali- fornia. The rest continued their journey, walking through a burn- ing desert. The 31 smugglers and aliens were found in early July. Thirteen of the group were no longer alive after their exposure to the heat and lack of water. No charges were made con- cerning the deaths although two men, Elias Nunez Guardado of El Salvador and Mateo Preciado Navarro of Sonoita, Sonora, Mex- ico received five-year sentences on smuggling charges. Another man, Santos Flores Elias was sentenced on Novem- ber 3 to seven years in federal prison. The charges were seven counts of smuggling and one of conspiracy. Patrick and Thomas Hanigan are no strangers to court trials. Their first trial, in 1977, found the brothers not guilty of kidnap- ping, robbery and assault charges. Allegedly the two men and their father, who died before the first trial began, robbed and assaulted three Mexicans in August 1976. When an all-white jury found the Hanigans not guilty, activist groups pushed for a new trial, this time on the charge of violating the Hobtos Act. The Hobbs Act prohibits inter- ference with interstate com- merce. The second trial ended in the summer of 1 980 with a hung jury. With a decision to retry the men, the Hanigans faced a December trial in Prescott, where it was hoped publicity would not inter- fere with their right to a fair trial. John Harvey Adamson ' s involvement in the court trials concerning the 1976 car-bomb killing of Arizona Republic reporter Don Bolles appeared to be over in 1977. Max Dunlap and James Robi- son had been found guilty of first- degree murder with the help of Adamson ' s testimony. In return, Adamson pleaded guilty to a sec- ond-degree murder charge. The Arizona Supreme Court overturned Dunlap ' s and Robi- son ' s convictions in 1980. Adam- son refused to testify, and this time he was recharged with first- degree murder. A Tucson jury found Adamson guilty an October 18, 1980. Resentencing was scheduled for mid-November with the death penalty a possible sanction. The year 1980 probably will not be remembered fondly by Tucson ' s Joseph C. Bonanno Sr. Bonanno, 75, was found guilty, in a California trial, of conspiracy to obstruct justice. Although the former kingpin of New York crime syndicates had been arrested on other occasions, he never was sent to prison. Not long after the conviction, Bonanno ' s wife of 49 years died following intestinal surgery. Soon after Bonanno checked himself into a hospital for heart trouble. And in November, a theory was presented by the defense of five men charged with racketeer- ing. Allegedly Bonanno had been the mastermind behind the exec- ution of Frank " The Bomp " Bom- pensiero. The trial occurred in California. 1 John Harvey Adamson returns to Pima County Jail. Adamson was fond guilty of first-degree murder. 2 Thomas (left) and Patrick (right) Hanigan face a third Arizona trial. The two men a allegedly robbed and assaulted three Mexicans in August 1976. 3 Tucson ' s Joseph C. Bonanno Sr. was found guilty of conspiracy to obstruct justice. Photos courtesy of Tucson Citizen ARIZONA NEWS 10 SEN. BARRY M. GOLDWATER AT THE U OF A MAIN AUDITORIUM. QHPAV, BMHI (RICHARD H. nB f, LEFT, EMMETT MCLAUGHLIN, ELDON RUDD AND JEFF HILL AT REPUBLICAN NATIONAL CONDITION. % A PRE-WHr STUDENTS HELPS REGISTf 104 ARIZONA NEWS Goldwater narrowly wins Jimmy Carter had conceded the presidential election even before Arizona ' s polls closed. The results of local races were far from decided at that time however. Some Pima County precincts ran out of ballots before the clos- ing of the polls. Persons unable to vote were given the opportunity the next day to do so in a special extension. An affadavit was signed by each person stating that the voter was at the precinct before or at 7 p.m. on Election Day but did not receive a ballot. Sen. Barry M. Goldwater, who was the Republican candidate for the U.S. Presidency in 1964, nar- rowly retained his position. Gold- water ' s opponent, Bill Schulz, campaigned with the slogan " Energy for the Eighties. " Schulz appeared to be the winner until the day after the election when more precinct results and Maricopa county ' s absentee bal- lots were tallied. Rep. Morris K. Udall, a Demo- crat, defied the nationwide con- servative trend by retraining his House seat. Udall defeated Republican Richard H. Huff. All Pima County Board of Supervisors retained their posi- tions. Republican Katie Dusenberry in District 1, Democrat E.S. " Bud " Walker in District 3, Republican Conrad Joyner in District 4 and Democrat David A. Yetman in Dis- trict 5, all retained their seats on the county board of supervisors. Democrat Sam Lena ran unop- posed in District 2 for the board of supervisors and Democrat Ste- phen D. Neely ran unopposed in the county attorney election. Pima County Sheriff Clarence W. Dupnik, a Democrat, retained his position in his race against Republican Jerry L. Wyatt. Democrat Richard J. Kennedy won in the race for county recorder. Incumbent Bud Tims of the Ari- zona Corporation Commission lost his bid for another six-year term to Democrat Brian Donnelly. Repub- lican Diane McCarthy won a four- year term to the commission by defeating incumbent John Ahearn. Republican incumbent James McCutchan retains his position as county mine inspector. Republican Anita Lohr kept her position as school superintendent, and Republican James Lee Kirk was reelected to serve as trea- surer. Democrat Paul Sullivan lost his bid to retain his county assessor position which, instead, went to Republican Arnold Jeffers. Nine propositions were put before the Arizona voters. The most widely debated, Proposition 1 06, styled to California ' s property tax limits proposition, was defeated by 70 percent of the votes. A close vote defeated Proposi- tion 1 04 which would have permit- ted minors " convicted of a crimi- nal offense to be confined in an adult state correction institution. " Another narrow vote okayed Proposition 200 which will estab- lish a state-run lottery. Photo of Dupnik courtesy of Tucson Citizen ARIZONA NEWS 105 106 LOCAL NEWS UA tuition increased; mutual aid agreement ends The same day the Arizona Board of Regents approved a fall 1981 tuition increase for the three universities it also approved the construction of a $100,000 sculpture on the UA campus. The board OK ' d the tuition increase despite the presenta- tion by ASUA President Ron St. John of 1 ,600 UA student signa- tures. The September decision made the cost of going to college $50 more for state residents arid $450 more for out-of-state stu- dents. Athena Tacha was selected to create the UA sculpture, for which equal funds were provided by the National Endowment for the Arts and from private donations. The construction was postponed in November when it was found the cost of materials had doubled since the original estimate. Sierra Vista teachers went back to work in early October, putting an end to Arizona ' s longest teach- ers ' strike. The walkout which began in early September resulted from a salary dispute. Eight Arizona copper compa- nies also went on strike. Walkouts began June 30, but it was Novem- ber before the last union agreed to go back to work. Asarco Inc. ' s union members resumed work in November when local issues in the Texas, Wash- ington, and Arizona plants were cleared up. A total of 17,700 copper com- pany employees walked out in the second half of 1 980. Investigators attributed arson to be the cause of the August 25 fire at Grant Road Lumber Co. The estimate damage was $370,000. Fifty-five gallon drums of paint thinner and solvent stored at the lumberyard exploded during the fire. Another fire occurred a few weeks later at Sunset Lumber Distributors. According to the Tucson Fire Department, the dam- age estimate was $1 ,060,000. The Tucson City Council decided in October to end its mutual aid agreement with South Tucson. According to the pact, emergency help was to be given to the two cities from their respective police and fire departments. The decision followed South Tucson ' s suit against Tucson for $3.5 million. The amount equalled the damages assessed to the smaller city in a suit stemming from the shooting of a Tucson police officer. In November the Department of Public Safety decided to follow suit. A duplicate action was being considered by the Pima County Sheriff ' s Department. 1 Sierra Vista teachers voted to strike on September 2. The walkout stemmed from a salary dispute. 2 Construction of Athena Tacha ' s " Interactions " was postponed when the original $100,000 cost estimate doubled. 3 Investigators determined the cause of the Grand Road Lumber Co. to be arson. The fire was the lumberyard ' s third in 20 years. Photos courtesy of Tucson Citizen. LOCAL NEWS 1 07 108 LOCAL NEWS Mason indicted It could never be said that the Pacific 10 Conference and UA football and basketball teams were without problems in 1980. Before the 1980 football sea- son began the conference told five of the Pac-10 universities that they had been excluded from participation in the 1981 Rose Bowl. The act followed the disclosure that several athletes had received credit for classes they had never taken. The school included Arizona State University, University of Oregon, Oregon State University, University of California at Los Angeles and University of South- ern California. The act did not keep the univer- sities from receiving a share of the Rose Bowl earnings as the money is equally divided among the schools. The University of Arizona also had its own athletic problems. For- mer UA football coach Tony Mason pleaded innocent on August 6, 1980, to 23 felony counts. The charges stemmed from the disclosure that Mason, six former assistant coaches and an American Airlines empjpyee allegedly participated in a plan to reimburse the coaches for non- existent travel expenses. The amount came to $1 3,000. Tony Mason messed up and is thus paying the consequences, " Karin Murphy, UA nursing senior, said. In October, UA Athletic Director David Strack said he planned to have the Arizona Department of Public Safety look into the travel records of 20 UA coaches. The statement followed the dis- closure report that some basket- ball staff members were reim- bursed for airplane trips that never occurred. The UA basketball team encountered problems in Novem- ber when the Arizona Daily Star reported that at least seven team members had not received their total share of the 1979 Christmas vacation food allowance. Alleg- edly each player received about $63 less than the $288 allotted. Strack said Coach Fred Snow- den had correctly handled the dis- bursement of the $4,320 for the Christmas vacation meals. Mason and Snowden photos courtesy of Tucson Citizen LOCAL NEWS 1 09 UNION BROTHER; Actors boycott Emmy show Television ' s 1980 fall season was given a late start when an actors ' strike, which lasted longer than any previous one, kept most of the shows premiers postponed until November. The strike that began July 21 , partly resulted from the increase in sales of video cassettes and video discs. According to Time, the contract that was finally agreed upon in October would give the " actors 4.5% of gross revenues after the sale of 1 00,000 cassettes or discs. " The same percentage rate would be given " after each pay-TV outlet has shown a film or program for 10 days. " The delay of the fall season aggravated some persons. Before the strike ended, UA engi- neering freshman Lucille Ptak, said, " The actors are being over- paid as it is now. I feel they are fighting for a good cause but hasn ' t it gone long enough? " The strike also led to a boycott of the 32nd Academy Awards in September. The only one major award-winner to appear was Powder Booth. Booth was named outstanding actor in a dramatic special, " Guyana Trag- edy: The Story of Jim Jones. " " Lou Grant, " a series about a large California newspaper, won six awards, with Ed Asner receiv- ing one for his portrayal of the program ' s city editor. In an October awards pro- gram, Barbara Mandrel! received the Country Music Association ' s entertainer of the year award. George Jones was named male vocalist of the year, and Emmylou Harris received the title of female vocalist of theyear. Han Solo and Princess Leia, along with their enemy Darth Vader, returned from the future during the summer of 1980. This time, in " The Empire Strikes Back, " they were accompanied with a 26-inch tall Jedi warrior by the name of Yoda. The " Star Wars " sequel made $163 million in U.S. and Canadian theater receipts 1 6 weeks after it premi- ered. The movie could possibly become the second top money- maker. In another television special, Muhammad AM failed in October to recapture his heavyweight championship title. AN, 38, had captured the title three times in about 20 years. But in the 1 980 attempt Ali lost his bid after 10 rounds with defending champion Larry Holmes. Whether the float- ing butterfly would someday make another attempt was unknown. 110 ENTERTAINMENT DARTH VADER YODA ENTERTAINMENT 111 CBS wins big when viewers All summer and most of the fall " Dallas " followers placed bets concerning who shot J. R. But CBS won the biggest gamble of all. The November 21 show that revealed J. R. ' s assailant was seen by more persons than any other program, including the final epi- sodes of " The Fugitive " and " Roots. " Nielsen ratings showed that 53.3 percent of Americans with televisions watches Kristen Shepard, J. R. ' s sister-in-law and ex-lover, admit to pulling the trig- ger. Shepard, portrayed by Mary Crosby, was only one of several suspects in the shooting of J. R. Ewing, played by Lary Hagman. culture. Blackthorne, portrayed Others include Sue Ellen, J. R. ' s wife; Vaughn Leland; Cliff Barnes and Allan Beam. In another ratings game, NBC jumped ahead of its rival networks when it premiered its five-night showing of " Shogun, " a story set in 17th century Japan. On the average, the program received a 69.2 share of the audience, according to the Nielsen ratings. Most shows ' season premiers were postponed because of the actors ' strike (see page 1 1 0). The Japanese epic, based on James Clavell ' s novel, dealt with the adjustment of a British pilot, John Blackthorne, to the Oriental by Richard Chamberlain, even- tually became the first non-Jap- anese samurai. Mae 1 1930s Novemt : 112 ENTERTAINMENT watch Kristin admit guilt Mae West, sex goddess of the movie actress. after learning he had a rare form 1930s and 1940s, died in Steve McQueen, 50, died in of the disease, mesothelioma. November. The phrase " come November of a heart attack. The movie star appeared in such up and see me ' sometime ' was McQueen underwent controver- motion pictures as Papillon and associated with the 87-year-old sial cancer treatment in Mexico Bullitt. rmitory residents gel together to watch ENTERTAINMENT 113 JOSIP BROZ TITO Exiled Shah dies in Egypt The Shah of Iran grew up believing his destiny was to one day rule Iran. He also envi- sioned transforming his country into a military power. The United States aided the Shah toward that goal by helping him enlarge the Iranian arsenal to a worth of $36 billion. However, the Shah overlooked some problems of his country. For example, only 3,000 of Iran ' s 66,000 villages had both piped water and electricity. Even Iran ' s capital, Tehran, was with- out a sewer system. Mohammed Reza Pahlavi was forced into exile in January 1979 when a revolution swept the country. The Shah temporarily lived in Morocco, the Bahamas, Mexico, the United States and Panama. Finally Pahlavi, 60, moved to Egypt where he died in late July of lymphatic cancer. In May 1980 Josip Broz Tito, 87, died after going through a number of medical problems, such as liver damage, kidney fail- ure and pneumonia. Tito, Yugoslavia ' s President- for-Life and Supreme Chairman of the Yugoslav League of Com- munists, governed the country for about 35 years. According to Time, Tito created " an unortho- dox Communism incorporating traces of free enterprise. " Jean Piaget, a child develop- ment psychologist, died in Sep- tember at the age of 84. Piaget had closely observed children ' s development and theorized that there are four stages of mental development: cognitive, pre- operational, operational and for- mal. Comedian and dancer Bobby Van, 47, died of brain cancer in August. Van appeared in Broad- way and television shows. He also hosted the game show " Make Me Laugh. " Following the opening in early September of Broadway ' s 42nd Street, David Merrick, the show ' s producer, went on stage and announced that the musical ' s director and choreographer had died that day. Gower Cham- pion, 59, had been diagnosed six years before as having a rare blood malignancy. Champion directed Broadway ' s Bye Bye Birdie in 1960 and received a Tony Award for the first time in 1949. Known for his numerous film portrayls, including Inspector Clouseau, Peter Sellers, 54 died of a heart attack in the summer of 1980. Sellers donned numerous disguises in 52 features. Known as a workaholic, Sellers married four times and had his first heart attack at the age of 38. 114 NEWS JEAN PIAGET NEWS 115 116 NEWS I o CD ' ik UPS 117 contents student government 122 special interest publications military special interest 131 music special interest Groups Editor Eleanor Anderson- M c Da n i el s Photographer Karl Wolfgang Staff: Lori Mistretta. Huntley Guelich 1 Jay Spurgeon finds the Kazoo, a tool of spirit, while Bob Sundius uses voice power. raditions Committee actively supported University athletics by encouraging school spirit. The committee involved the student body in many Univer- sity activities such as " A " Day, freshman initiation, and encouraging the Wildcat teams. As they were the first to tell you, the underlying function was sparking school spirit and enthusiasm, but a hard working attitude and loyalty were what made Tra- ditions the prime example of collegiate lifestyle. The committee was well diversified and was con- stantly involved in numerous projects around the community. To members, the committee repre- sented academic leadership, social dominance, and everlasting school spirit. 2 1st row: Mike Jordan, Rob White, Marty Churchfield, Pres. Tim Freeman, Noel Knight, Pete Wentis, Jeff Franks. 2nd row: Bill Ramsey, Steve Cangmade, Dan Marom, Ron Molina, Jeff Herman, Neil Gumbin, Terry Greene, Stan Kebius, Bob Sundius. 3rd row: Jeff Smith, Kevin Tierney, Jay Davis, Jay Spurgeon, Kyle Hall, Ed Fleming, Chris George, Mark Rodgers, (on shoulders Ira Gross), Wally Cavderlia. By the pole: Mike Boehler. ONE 120 TRADITIONS 1 Cocktail hour catches Traditions at a football game. 2 Their perfect sign is bro- ken through. 3 Jeff Smith, Kyle Hall, and Mike Beehler try to patch up the broken sign. 4 " That ' s the spirit! " THREE TRADITIONS 121 The three executive offi- cers of the Associated Students of the Univer- sity of Arizona worked for the students to improve the quality and quantity of campus services. President Ron St. John ' s major objective was to encourage students to use their student government. Executive Vice President Alisa Armstrong promoted increased awareness and involvement in ASUA by all students. Finally, ASUA Admins- trative Vice President Marc Blackman insti- tuted programs furnishing large scale enter- tainment for the university. 1) President Ron St. John, with Speakers Board direc- tor, David Tyler. 2) Marc Blackman administrative vice president. 3) Alisa Armstrong executive vice president. 1 22 ASUA 1 Senator Chris McEldowney, Business and Public Administration junior. 2 Senator Bryant Barber, Bus- iness and Public Administration junior. TWO The ASUA Senators were eight individu- als elected by the student body. Although their main func- tion was in the area of budget appropriations, each senator focused on specific issues ranging from academics and athlet- ics to parking and housing problems. By initiating res- olutions, the senate helped to improve the quality of life on the U of A campus. First row: Kurt Lefetroff, Judy Simbari, Jana Kennedy, Tom Duffy. Second row: Bart McLeay, Craig Keller, Bryant Bar- ber. ASUA 123 ONE The many ASUA Serviced organ izations involved students who were interested in working on campus services and provided them with experience and enjoyment. For instance, The Projects Council was a service which provided students with avenues to direct their cre- ativity and leadership. Undef the direction of Art Filia- trault, first semester, and Katrina Schotts, second semester, students of Projects Council worked on designated committees to promote publicity for their specific projects. FOUR 124 ASUA THREE Emil Stein, Tutoring Director. 2 Diane Mulligan, Personnel assistant. 3 Katrina Schotz, Projects Council director. David Tyler works tor the Speaker ' s board. ONE TENANTS ASSOCIATION: First row: Tom Burke, Mark Taylor Second row: ohn Coughlin, Mary Ebinger, Jill Taylor, Kathy Martin, Liane Cook. Third row: teve Sandahl, Robb Brand, Lori Van Oosterhout Not shown: Joy Berry, Mitch allis. Mike Ross, Steve Kurtz, Mike Dugan, and Catherine Schroeder THREE SUA Tenants Association provided information concerning off-campus housing for students, faculty, and staff. Under the direction of Jill Taylor, the tenants association existed of stu- dents who were trained case workers. The office provided an Apartment Complex Guide and Renters Handbook, and a roommate handbook for those who sought roommates. The Campus Women ' s Center emphasized a specific monthly theme pertaining to women in society. Democratic state senatorial candi- date, Kay Federoff and civil rights activist Angela Davis spoke with the help of CWC. Director Shannon Davis urged university women to take advantage of the Campus Women Center ' s extensive library which focused on current women ' s issues. 2 WOMEN ' S CENTER: First row. Karen Crawford, Susan Taylor. Donna Ribka-Cohen, Valerie Townsley, Lydia Wagner. Second row: Marian Binden, Denise Sassoon, Shannon Davis. Joy Christenberry, Anne Ryan, Kathy Deibert. 3 From left: Shannon Davis, Lydia Wagner, and Susan Taylor discuss an issue at a monthly staff meet- ing at Campus Women ' s Center TWO ASUA 1 25 Front row: Chad White, Stuart Goldberg, Steve Ross, Robert Williams, Allison Oilman, Cindy Shacklock. Middle row: Sue Anderson, Katie Morgan, Noreen Hansen, Jody Smith, " Wild Buck " Russhon, Terry Burke, Nancy Jones, Al Lev. Back row: Bob Roark, Mike Stark, Barbara Belt, Trisha Edwards, Tom Kaminsky, Jeri Eaton, Alice Flick, Jim Murphy, Rickie Lee Jones, Kelly Patman. Not pictured: Cathy Sidesinger, Chris Demichele, Chip Hakik, Lisa Jarko, Karl Gobel. THREE 1 " How much is front row worth to you? " asks David Cohen of an unknown caller. 2 Glen Grabski imagines seeing Linda Ronstadt on stage. 3 Cindy Shacklock arrives early for her front row seat. Opposite page 1 Jeff Chabon questions the position of the stage. 2 Chris Russhon points out where Linda Ronstadt will be standing. 3 Earl Moore explains the impor- tance of concert production . TWO 1 26 CONCERTS Concerts was one of the most popular programs offered by ASUA. Fleetwood Mac, Frank Zappa, and Jerry Riopelle were just three of the groups spon- sored by ASUA Concerts. As a student managed business, each member of concerts learned the ins and outs of the concerts profession. Under the direction of Jeff Chabon and Earl Moore, students handled everything from promotion to production. The committee also introduced this year a Concert Hotline which related all information regarding upcoming events. ONE TWO , ASUA CONCERTS 127 1 Student Health Advisory Committee 1 st row: Todd Dombrowski, Alan Oil, Sam Bur- ton, John Williams, Sue Kutz, Lorie Kinca- non, Leslie Day, Debbie Weisberg. 2nd row: Kris Hasper, Todd Jaeger. 3rd row: Allie Nelson, Peggy Stoor, Clark Metz. 4th row: Richard Buck, Eileen Csontos, Doug Folger. 5th row: Mr. Hammer, Bill Wood. ONE ASUA Student Health Advisory Committee acted as a lia- son between students and the Student Health Center. Among its duties were patient evaluation questionaires, free blood pressure checks, and making sure the insur- ance program met student ' s needs. Approximately 30 students and Student Health Center staff worked this year to help other students feel comfortable in utilizing their Health Center. ASUA Switchboard was a crisis intervention service composed of trained volunteers from the university area. Any Tucsonian could call the Cirsis Hotline to receive information or emotional support. The Gimme Shelter program gave out lists of families who opened their homes to students unable to spend Thanksgiv- ing with family or friends. 2 Todd Jaeger takes down important ideas at a Student Health Advisory Committee meeting. 3 Switchboard 1st row: Beth McCorkle, Cindy Hughs, Siri Lozier, Stuart Early, Mac Mclaughlin, Lynn Rosenz- weig. 2nd row: Jeff Winchester, Robert Dodell, Wade Thompson, Howard Ponerantz, Janet Mob- ley, Dan Lies. TWO THREE 128 ASUA - TWO ONE ASUA Public Relations Board included radio and television news spots informing the university and its community about campus events. Forums, advertisements, and a weekly newspaper column were intricate parts of the P-R program. Public Relations provided professional experience and fun for interested and involved students. Barry Goldwater, Bill Schulz, Dr. Gerard K. O ' Neil, and Pat Paul- sen were just some of the personalities who spoke with the help of the ASUA Speakers Board. Student members set up press confer- ences, provided transportation, arranged dinner plans, even man- aged the auditorium during speeches. Students had the opportu- nity to coordinate the performance of notable speakers. THREE FOUR 1 Speakers ' Board presented Pat Paulsen. 2 Good public relations were kept by all members of ASUA. 3 1 st row: Ray Cone, Virginia Heistand, Jacqueline Kirkpactrick, Kim Sharlock, Dana Goldhar, Greg Shrader, Michael Stern. Ray Mason. Bottom row: Diane Mar, Cleo, Jordan Simman, Lisa Federhar (director). 4 Jim Brown, Speakers Board Director. ASUA 129 Row 1 : Chris McEldowney, Carol Becker, Lori Hogan, Director. Row 2: Karen Piovaty, Cathi Dain, Holly Corbin. Row 3: Susan Wilson, Advisor, Craig Cameron, Chris Berry, Chris Leverenz. Gaining business experience while helping campus clubs and organiza- tions make money was the job of ASUA Spring Fling committee. The idea for Spring Fling began from a student carni- val seven years ago in a dirt parking lot by the football stadium. Student organizations earned money by sponsoring booths. Spring Fling ' s responsibility was to get the public there to enjoy the carnival. The staff for the committee was chosen in mid-September for the following year. THREE 1 Director Lori Hogan coordinates plans for all Spring Fling activities. 2 Secretary Chris Berry looks over the agenda for the next meeting. 3 Craig Cameron sparks at an idea for a kissing booth. 130 ASUA SPRING FLING L I i w 7 . ONE rder of Omega was a junior and senior Greek honorary established in May of 1980. Its 39 members were voted into the club on a basis of outstanding leadership, academic achievements and Greek unity. The organization was formed to promote Greek unity and fellowship and estab- lished scholarship and awards for outstanding Greek unity in pledge classes. 1 Three members recline in the sunshine. 3 Terry Scali heads Order of Omega with the enthusiasm of a leader. r TWO 2 From left to right are: Bob Gomez, Chris George, Terry Scali (P resident), Bob Brubaker, Ron Franz, Russ Hoover, Dan Adams, and Dave Schrock. Not pictured: Scott Morse, Merrit Otto, Dan Adams, Scott Morse. THREE ORDER OF OMEGA 131 r f " " I ONE s TWO PURS stood for Sacrifice Patriotism Under- standing Responsibility Service. This organization, the National Sophomore Women ' s Honor- ary, supported and served the university and community while developing leadership qualities in its members. Thirty-eight active girls took part in a variety of activities including the tradi- tional burning of the " A, " and Airport Day when Spurs pro- vided a transport service for out- of-town or state students com- ing to U of A. A pancake break- fast, a Sabino Canyon clean-up, and TG ' s with the Sophos were on the agenda this year also. THREE 1 Nan Barash patiently waits for the rest of the pancake batter. 2 Sue Kuresh, in charge of the supply box. 3 Karen Johnston and Brad Gettleman talk about what to do with funds from their doughnut sales. 132 SPURS SOPHOS, the Sopho- more men ' s services honorary had a busy and fulfilling year. Besides such traditional activi- ties as Airport Day, burning of the " A, " and the pancake breakfast, other activities included clean-up of Sabino Canyon, coaching youth bas- ketball at the YMCA and answering phones at the KUAT telethon. This year, ONE SOPHOS established many precedents. The Tuck-in-Serv- ice caught the fancy of many coeds. Armed with Teddy, Prince Charming said a warm good-night, and the lucky coed was sent into dream land. SOPHOS also partici- pated in Wildcat Country Week ' s pep rally. Finally, the group sponsored a 10,000 meter run to benefit Hospice of Tucson. THREE 1 Manning the phones at the KUAT Tele- thon are left to right: Mark Langen, Jim TOO 1st row: Mark Thielen, Alan Henceroth, Pat Duffy, Alan Ort, Mark Reed. Mark Langen. 2nd row: Jim Thompson, Lindsay Schnebly, Jay Wise, Joel Robbins, Seth Bowen, Rich Rowe, Jerry T J1 ' I I I I IV I I SOVSI I, l_l I KulOdJ v_ y I II IGl_il )r , UQJ V IOG . J J C lt_f LJLJM IO, Odl I UWYCI I, rlH_rl I f HJ WC. Ud I V hielan, Mike Jackson, Koonty, Harley Eisner. 3rd row: Mike Jackson, Bill Struthers, Troy Miller, Jeff Stauffer, Tom Mer- Jerry Koontz, and Alan Ort. 3 Pouring the batter at the pancake breakfast is Jay Wise. chant, Andy Fergurson, Tom Leggot, Brad Gettleman. SOPHOS 133 n ancient Greece, " sympo- sium " meant a party com- plete with drinking, music, and intellectual conversation. This Greek custom was brought back to the U. of A. campus by Symposium, a senior women ' s hon- orary made up of women unjustly rejected by Mor- tar Board. Unfailing in their motto, " Doing nothing and doing it well, " members kept their spirits up and their glasses full by patronizing local drinking establishments for bimonthly meetings. The group was sometimes known as Beta Alpha Rho (BAR), or " Befriend a reject, " and appropriately, their mascot was the rejected duck-billed platypus. 1 Mikki Hawke and Elaine Weldon listen to someone ' s hard luck story. 2 Kathy Pierce, M ' Liss Christian, Chris Berry, and Carol Tramposh prepare to toast to the new year. 134 SYMPOSIUM ONE 1 Carol Tramposh, Corey Harris, and Tracy Tupper ask for another round. 3 Julie Dobbs and Stephanie Head are caught gossiping in a corner of the bar. THREE TWO 1st row: Betsy Silver, Bonnie Wilson, Rhonda Stahm, Carol Tromposh, Julie Winslow, Becky Richter, Cindy Rothweiler, Erin McCue, Karen Johnson. 2nd row: Julie Tierney, Sue Rutherford, Nancy Fabric, Julie Dobbs, Stephanie Head, Dena Mollman, Lori Urius, Chris Berry, MaryKay Von Flue, Karen Piov- aty, Margaret Gould, Debbie Willi. 3rd row: Susie- Tubekis, Elaine Weldon, Mikki Hawke, Cathi Dain, Tracy Tupper, M ' Liss Christian, Lori Canton, Kathy Pierce, Corey Harris, Cindy Saunders, Jacque Mason. Not pictured: Mary Ebinger, Debbie Dohogne, Anne Holp, Teri Skousen, Annie Donahue, Patty Dennen. SYMPOSIUM 135 1 A Mr. Legs contest hopeful gets high scores from the judges. 2 Theresa Budenholzer and Nancy Kisiel announce the new Mr. Legs winner. 3 Keep- ing the records straight is Howard Morrison. THREE TWO 1 36 MORTAR BOARD 1 Assistant football coach, Gary Bernard!, struts his stuff at the Mr. Legs contest for announcer Theresa Budenholzer. 2 Selling her last mum at Parent ' s Day is Vivian Shaw. Board was a senior Women ' s honorary com- prised of both men and women. Selection for membership was made in spring on the basis of scholarship, leadership, and service to both the community and the campus. This year, Mortar Board participated in selling mums for Parent ' s Day, selling homecoming buttons, and in Wild- cat Country Week. In the spring, the group held a banquet honoring new members and all women. TWO Row 1 : Kathy Gassman (Pres.), Nancy Kiesiel (Historian), Joe Rossenbaum, Patrice Perron. Row 2: Jenny Havens (Vice Pres.), Vivian Shaw, Karen Dobson, Mary Ann Titus. Row 3: Mary Neal. Row 4: Sharon Bard, Barbara Maxwell, Trish Dos- kocz, Margo Hildebrand. Row 5: Kim Peelen, Cindy Sahcklock, Theresa Budenholzer, Howard Morrison. Row 6: Caroline Wil- son. Row 7: Ann Lutich, Mary Anne Monroe, Kurt Lefteroff, Lori Hogan, Mary Dale Palsson. THREE MORTARBOARD 137 he Business and Public Administration Council was a campus organization designed to promote student awareness and involvement with the BPA administration process. The Council acted as an intormant between students, student organiza- tions, faculty, and administration. Its members enjoyed the benefits of learning about leadership and getting to know other students who were also interested in business and public administration. The Council ' s main objective was to create a good working relationship between students and the faculty of the BPA college. THREE 3 1st row: Debbie Davison, Paul Citarella, Vivian Shaw, Charlie Dumas. 2nd row: Bill Begley, Dee O ' Brien, Cecilia Cunningham, Sandy Burr, Kathy Martin, Joyce Flores, Dr. Marvin Fortman. 3rd row: Bob Rosegay, Bob lies, Joan McAlpine, Eileen Bauer, Lloyd Ellis, Bob Knogel, Greg Figuerdo. 4th row: Cathy Hertel, Brenda Denton, Nick Young, Pam Wookos, Thomas Fal- lon. TWO 1 Sandy Burr and Bob lies negotiate over a business deal at a Dooley ' s T.G. 2 Sandy Burr looks over the posters for BPA Career Day. 138 BPA COUNCIL he International Club consisted of foreign and American stu- dents working together to promote culture awareness and understanding. A variety of social events throughout the year provided members with many opportunities for getting to know other stu- dents from world-wide loca- tions. A campsite retreat and Halloween and Christmas parties were just some of the activities that brought mem- bers close together. The annual International banquet was held in the spring, with 1981 being its twenty-seventh year. Members of the board also put together a periodical called Arizona International. 1 1st row: Rein Kilkson, faculty advisor; " Oscar, " vice president; Mehboob Karim, president; Naseem Kahn, vice president; Sheila Chavez, treasurer; Susan Abultalebi, " Jim, " Regina Begay, newsletter editor; Pat Samuelson, recording secretary; Ilib Karim, cor- responding secretary; " Kathy. " ONE INTERNATIONAL CLUB 139 140 SUAB If shooting pool was your fancy, SUAB held tournaments at Stumble Inn. 2 Sue Habkirk thinks about what Hawaii will look like. 3 This couple is glad to have found each other through SUAB. andwich 1 seminars, backpacking trips, I pinball and pool tournaments, Las Vegas night, international forums were all just some of the events that took place with the help of SUAB the Student Union Activities Board. Any stu- ONE dent with interest and motiva- tion could work with SUAB. The group was contin- uously searching for, and inviting individuals who were interested enough to fill their ranks and cre- ate and plan original activities. This year, SUAB held a raffle for a trip to Hawaii and followed up with a TG at Stumble Inn. 1 The " hoo la girls " in charge of the Hawaii trip promo are trom left to right: Sue Habkirk, Tracy Talyor, Dede BoBochle, Kathy Katchen, Becky Franklin. 2 These two members talk about where to plan a trip next year. TWO SUAB 141 1 Two team members perform a body check. The University of Ari- zona Ice Hockey Club, under the coaching of Leo Golembiewski made its presence known in the southwest area. The Hockey Club, a financially independent unit of U. of A. was one of the dominant teams in a league that included ASU, Brigham Young, USC, UCLA, Colo- rado, and more. The club, which played all of their games away from home, and practiced at the Iceland rink here in Tucson, consisted of play- ers from across the coun- try. Coach Golembiewski, a former professional goal- tender, strived to gain a first class team that will one day soon be a major varsity sport at the U. of A. TWO 2 1 st row: Larry Wyman, Steve Reff, Al Stace, Coach Leo Golembiewski, Chris White, John Ranki, Tom Pan- dola. 2nd row: Pat O ' Connor, Lyle Kraus, Mark Roberts, Mike Perillo, John Salemi, Rich Phelan. 3rd row: Rich Lujan, Don McPheeters, Daric Blair, Chris McGinn, Dan Davies. Not pictured: Rob Duff, Bob Leibowitz, Mike Tave!lo. 142 ICE HOCKEY CLUB 1 Preparation for an upcom- ing game takes mental as well as physical exercise. 2 Team members guard the UA Ice Hockey goalie. 3 Passing to a teammate is Mark Roberts. ICE HOCKEY CLUB 143 he Arizona Daily Wildcat, a full-time school year publication pre- sented students with compre- hensive coverage of campus, local and national news. Since 1 980 was an election year, the Wildcat payed close attention to the presidential campaign-rela- ted events. Beginning with an opinion poll of what students thought were the major issues, the newspaper kept students up to date on general, state, and local elections, that lead up to the November 4th presidential election. A full-time graphic artist pro- duced the cartoons and artwork for the publication this year. While the T.V. listing was drop- ped, a local restaurant review was added to the Encore weekly section. Editor Gilbert Bailon commented, " We have a very efficient staff of 35 who work well together. " The staff, com- posed of one-half newcomers, worked hard to produce an informative college newspaper. TWO This page: 1) Editor Gilbert Bailon organizes the staff. 2) In charge of the arts sec- tion is Jean Childers. opposite page: 3) Arts writer, Sharron Hite discusses a story with an interviewee. 4) Wildcat news editor, Hans Laetz works on a lead. 5) Andy Van de Voorde finds his story amusing. 6) Jay Heater, sports editor at the VDT machine. 7) Photographer Kim Christopher Gregory poses for pictures himself. 144 WILDCAT SEVEN WILDCAT 145 The Wildcat Advertising Staff, is com- posed of marketing, business, and communications students who made the newspaper profitable and informative. Each salesperson had a des- ignated geographically-bound territory and earned his or her pay from commis- sion. These 1 2 people were professionals who gained experience and knowledge working for the WILDCAT. T: TWO THREE This page: One: Joe Rosenbaum Business Manager. Two: Bill Lasonder Salesperson. Carl Neverman Senior Salesperson. Opposite page: One: Terry Gay Artist. Two: Dennis Morley - Salesperson. Three: Irwin Pollack Salesperson. Four: Bill Kwait Senior Salesperson. 146 WILDCAT ADVERTISING WILDCAT ADVERTISING 147 This page 1 Cathy Bergin and Marcia Sagami were the co-editors. 2 Suzan Johnson, News and Dorms editor. 3 Greg Morago and Mary Alexander shared the People ' s section and a desk. 4 " Tired soles kicked back. 5 Cathy Bergin, caught off guard. 6 Marcia Sagami looks over Sports editor, Suzanne Taylor ' s work. Opposite page 1 Eleanor Andersen, Groups, Larry Cedrone, Greeks, and Joan Collary, Features. 2 Liz Mangelsdorf, Director of Pho- tography. 3 The photo board was forever filled with orders. 4 Sue Johnsen muses over Suzanne Taylor ' s layout. FOUR THREE 148 DESERT E TWO ixperience 1 dedication, and the love of hard work were just a few of the qual- ities of the 1981 Desert staff. Although members were indi- vidually motivated, all the edi- tors met on a weekly basis to collaborate and report on their progress. The yearbook ' s cre- ation consisted of everything from copy and layouts to photos and organization. At the begin- ning of the year, the two co-edi- tors met with some difficulty about dormitory group pictures, but after a compromise was made, progress continued as usual. And as usual, long nights and impossible hours were a part of putting it all together. " In the end, the reward is knowing you ' ve tried to do something positive for all the students, co- editor, Cathy Bergin said. I DESERT 149 150 PUBLICATIONS 1 Clyde Lowery, director of Publications. 2 Catherine Ber- gin, co-editor of the Desert Year- book. 3 Gilbert Bailon, editor of the Arizona Daily Wildcat. ' J The Board of Publications was primarily responsible for the supervision of the financial operations of various stu- dent publications. The Board acted as a guid- ance and management service for the Arizona Daily Wildcat, Desert Yearbook, Student Handbook and Student Directory. TWO THREE 1 Dr. Donald Carson, Dept. of Journalism representa- tive. 2 Marcia Sagami, co-editor of the Desert Year- book. 3 Joe Rosenbaum, business manager of the Ari- zona Dailey Wildcat Advertising. PUBLICATIONS 151 1 Rapelling Tactical Training took place in the Catalina Moun- tains. 2 Eric Phillips cross country skiis in Utah through Adventure Training. Army ROTC offered both academic programs and extracurricular activities. Fourteen activities includ- ing a wide range of intramural sports were offered to University students. Drill teams attended meets in California and Arizona, top marksmen traveled to California, also, for invi- tational competition, Cadets in the Ranger Company sharpened military and mountai- neering skills, and through Adventure Train- ing, students skied in Utah, canoed down the Colorado River, and backpacked in the Chira- chaua Mountains. Both men and women ' s honorary groups served the university and community. 3 Horse guards ride near Sierra Vista. 4 Rich Lenewski, a member of Rifle Club practices his aim. 1 52 ARMY ROTC 1 Pat Moore, in charge of Physical Skills Lab increases his arm strength on the horizontal ladders. 2 Martha Goodridge enjoys riding through Horse Guards. 3 Members of Adventure Training learn to ski cross country in Utah. 4 Karl Wolfgang has an opportunity to practice photojournalism through Desert Defender. ARMYROTC 153 Y ' 1 _ HORSEGUARDS: Row 1 : Connie Hatten, Nancy Perry, Jo Oxman, Mar- tha Goodridge, Laura Bennink. Row 2: Capt. Baur, Charles Mercer, Mike Pok- borny, Brian Biesemeyer, Walter Jacobs. V ONE 2 RIFLE TEAM: Row 1: Victor Clyde, Nancy Perry, Frank Taglianetti, Laura Bennink. Row 2: Jeff Wicklund, Peter Slipp, Rick Bowers, Johnnie Freeman. Row 3: Veronica Hradecky, Matthew Johnson, Randy Hillman, Mark Fink, James Kelly, Steve Schlot- lerer. THREE 3 _ RANGERS: Row 1: Melvin Truax, Jhon Jennings, Gerald Gui- droz, Carey Bunker, John Stephan- ski, Jeff Glotner, William Maley, Rob Ligon, Dan Harmon. Row 2: Jackie Therialult, Victor Clyde, Mark Fink, Ty Rouse, John Castlebury, Dallas Englehart, Lorin Hemmilia, Lauri Snider. Row 3: Mark Samson, Kelly Dionne, Gary Scaramuzzo, Peter Slipp, Steve Sample, Gary Venge- len, Jane Silverberg, Jeff Bess, Anita Wightman, Gene Anderson, Corenzo Valdez, Mike Massabni, Steve Spiece, Jim Nixon, Vince Freeh, John Jossart, Nancy Perry, JessScarbough. TWO 1 54 ROTC I 1 From left to right: Mike Detty, Clark Metz, Mike DeVillez, Tom Farrish, Dan Gannon, Mike McGuire, Gary Dean. he Beta Psi chapter of the Semper Fidelis Society began at U of A in 1967. The group ' s main objective was to prepare them- selves as officers of the United States Marine Corps. Their goals included setting up doc- trines and policies to guide in their responsibilities as leaders of the Marines, maintaining high standards, and ideals, and pro- moting good fellowship between members. 2 Clark Metz and Gary Dean prepare for target practice. 3 Clark Metz is shown rifle safety. SEMPER Fl 155 Force, Angle Flight was a campus service organiza- tion who played hostess to several community service projects. The women of Angel Flight were a little sis- ter organization to the Army Air Force. Baseball games and car washes along with a number of service projects filled the schedule this year. 1 1st row: Jackie Bensley, Toby Phillips, Debbie Thomas, Carol Ameling, Jo Ann Schlott, Sandie Clark. 2nd row: Sue Martinet ti, Lynne Hayes, Aimee Nyquist, Pam Saari. 3rd row: Caroline Jackson, Kelly Conrader, Laura Tonz. 4th row: Laura Lowrimore, Rachel Mollman, Mary Stuart Bryan, Cindy Rothweiler, JoAnna Norick. 5th row: Loni Wansleer, Anne Wheaton, Susan Stith, Colleen Wilson, Shearl Vohlers, Cindy Graves. 6th row: Mary Jo Jarrell, Connie Mroz, Anna O ' Shea, Betsy Vysocil, Teresa Morton, Jeri Ahler, Alisa Armstrong, Cindy Smith. 156 ANGEL FLIGHT 1st row; WfKaut Rlaw S-.e 5-5. 1 Barbara Maxwell, as the Presi- dent, leads the Hostesses activities. 2 Lee Edwards, Becky Butler, and Barbara Maxwell listen to a new idea. THREE 1st row: Lisa Zenner, Kim Kramer, Becky Butler, Susan Cord, Jana Kennedy, Sandy Kautman. 2nd row: Joni Hirsch, Ruth Brubaker, Ariane Poulin, Kathy Gass- man, Michele MacCollum, Barbara Maxwell. 3rd row: Derrith Clark, Roxanna Mey- ers, Erin Oates, Carol Gray, Becky Richter, Terry Roberts, Diane Scheid. 4th row: Kelley Lawson, Leslie Lauderman, Karen McQueen, Linda Lockwood, Shawn Shel- grove, Sheri Vohlers. 5th row: Colleen Pendergast, Holly Steinman, Jacque Lang, Lee Edwards, Lori Gritzner, Marguerite Valenzuela, Lori Hogan. UA Hostesses were a university service organization. They helped at Parent ' s Day, Homecoming, and Gradu- ation along with giving bus tours of the campus. To join the Host- esses, requirements were junior standing with a 2.5 grade point average. Membership usually remained at about 50 people, and this year there were 40 active participants. Being a UA Hostess meant not only show- ing others the beautiful campus, but having fun as well. HOSTESSES 1 57 THREE 1 Counselor Marlene Pugnea rests on a long with her group of campers. 2-3 Teaching rifle safety and handling is Melissa Feldman. 4 Some campers like this one found their niches in nature. FOUR 158 CAMP WILDCAT Camp Wildcat was a non-profit organiza- tions dedicated to pro- viding underprivileged and handicapped chil- dren with experiences they ' d usually never hav had. Activities like weekend camping trips and pic- nics were what Camp Wildcat members helped them enjoy. This year, 50 DA students along with other members of the community participated. Camp Wildcat ' s biggest fund-raiser was the annual Bike-A- Thon which raised $1 5,000. THREE 1 Counselor David Krauth (second from top) keeps his group in line. 2 Naomi Weiz points out registration directions for bikers. 3 Hal Gras of the Desert Museum gives a lesson on animals. 4 Leading the 6 a.m. pack is Susie Carr. FOUR CAMP WILDCAT 1 59 Ki aydettes was a campus serv- ice honorary who ushered for the Wildcat Club at home .football games, among many other activities. Members could also be seen work- ing at basketball games. Kaydettes performed several volunteer services for the community, including giving parties for the Pio Desimo children at Halloween. The group provided a real sense of spirit on campus. Finally, Kaydettes was an affiliate of the Army ROTC service honorary, Cross Sabres. ONE 1 Cdt. Stephanson, on left, helps put up a tent at the Halloween party for Pio Decimo Children ' s organization. 2 1st row: Mary Crino, Anne Helmer, Jeanette Cheesman, Kelly Sakir, Julie Peterson, Michele Pino, Cathy Raci- cot, May Woo. 2nd row: Rose Urban- ski, Sue Anderson, Diane Devoy, Karen Koggeman, Jackie Teresi, Amy Maggerman, Vera Catlin. 3rd row: Diana Lanik, Barbara Belt, Trisa Edwards, Lisa Walker, Mary Jane Jilli, Janet Drew, Cindty Romey. 4th row: Diane Josefowitz, Linda Mangels, Ellen Roberts, Eva Zuschke, Susan Carstenson, Martha Brodeheoft, Jane Ard, Kathy Snider. 160 KAYDETTES ONE 1 Helping kids from the Pio Decimo Center for childre n was one of the major events of the year. Here, a Kay- dette is offered a piece of candy for helping to make Halloween special for this boy. TWO 2 Sitting: Alice Silverman (V.P.), Kelly Sakir (social chair- woman), Sherri Orley (Tucson Open chairwoman). Standing: Michele Pino (president), Karen Koggeman (treasurer). 3 Pizza parties turned meetings into fun filled events. THREE KAYDETTES 161 the schools of Agriculture, Home Economics, and Renewable Nat- ural Resources. One of the activi- ties included this year was assist- Ipha Zeta was co-edu- ing the University Pre-school in cational, national, scho- remodeling and constructing a lastic honorary com- playground. The group also held kprised of students from a raffle of $100 worth of gasoline with proceeds going to TROT organization. Finally, the Annual Bird Burn or chicken cookout was held at the Campbell Avenue Farm. Proceeds for that event went to scholarship funds in Agri- culture, Home Economics and Renewable Natural Resources. 1st row: Suzanne Johnsen, Jill Phillips. Wendy Popps, Jeanette McKulsky, Susan Smith, Holly Hawkes-Pascoe, Jean Arnold, John Brie. 2nd row: Dr. Warren Stull Advisor, Lori Thornton, Rita Doyle, Kathy Knox, Mike Beverts, Bill Schurg, Kenneth Ellsworth, Daniel Pick. 3rd row: Terri Jones, Chris Bowdan, Lynne Smiley, Diane Smithe. 4th row: Anne Hill, Doug Broderious, Becky Finstrom, Devon Connolly President, Gary Bird, Wendell Cliphant, Howard Morrison Vice President THREE 1 Agricultural Council rep Jamie Whiting. 2 President Devon Connolly helps a guest speaker from the TROT organization demonstrate riding gear. 3 Jane Ard listens attentively 162 ALPHA ZETA to TROT " ' ' - " :-. cookout ' - ' - ' -. -. M event :; " : r- mics and The Parachute Club, in its third year at the U of A, was dedicated to perfect- ing the art and various echniques of jumping out of an air- Diane and floating to the ground, fhis year the club had four of its hirty members compete in the Mational Collegiate, a national meet for sky diving teams. The chutes were judged on group for- mations in the air, style, and accu- racy. The club competed against the Air Force and other skydiving teams at Marana Air Force base. In addition to its jumps, the club held meetings every week where it showed parachuting films. THREE 1 Robin Bergstein gets ready to jump assisted by Jon Henderson and Jack White. 2 Dave Dale comes in for a landing. 3 Front row: Robin Bergstein, Ellen Sheldon, Sue Endicott. Back row: Jack White, George Haul, Greg Kimmis, Jon Henderson, Bob Manning, Alberto Alibrando. 4 Al Sheffold enjoys his steady descent. FOUR PARACHUTE CLUB 163 Univer- sity of Ari- zona had four bands that served different functions of the educational needs of band members. The largest, the Sym- phonic Marching Band, played during halftime at home football games and in parades. Mem- bers of the Marching band trav- eled to Phoenix for Band State Day this year. The Jazz Cats was a pep band that played at basketball games, pep rallies and lunch- eons. The symphonic and con- cert bands played var- ious Tuc- son com- munity concerts and at commence- ment. ONE TWO 1 The clarinet section found a new image at one home game. 2 Parading in front of the opposition ' s fans is the Marching Band ' s tubas, baritones, trombones and percussion sections. 164 BAND ONE ONE TWO 1 During the Homecoming parade, the trombone section marches in tront of Old Main. 2 The trumpet section looks in deep concentration, even while wearing smile buttons. 3 Pom Pon girls with big smiles, who also perform at half- time, promote a lot of spirit. THREE BAND 165 1 In the Homecoming parade, drum majorette, Susan Rawlings gets ready for the next beat. 2 The Marching Band ' s piccolos, flutes, and clarinets play at halftime. 3 Energetic cheer- leaders roused the crowd. ONE 166 BAND J 4 j! vj 1.V i a , . . -MMr--w - n g z r . THREE 1 The flag squad performs their routines along side the band during the half. 2 Drum Major Randy Rollins intensely directs the Marching Band ' s performance. 3 The University of Arizona ' s Symphonic Marching Band in formation. BAND 167 he Omega Chapter was founded April 4, 1929 at the University of Arizona. Kappa Kappa Psi operated primarily as a student service to assist the band and its directors. Responsibilities included numerous concentrated service pro- jects as well as providing morale, spirit and enthusiasm within the band. Members ordered and sold shirts, shorts, and caps, sponsored parties, assisted with publicity for concerts, loaded equipment for rehearsals and performances, sponsored awards for out- standing band members, and provided the appreciated water during hot rehearsal breaks. In the spring, the group made their annual journey to the Arizona Training Center in Coolidge to entertain the children. ONE OB-VOtM v TWO 1 Practice makes perfect is what these Kappa Kappa Psi mem- bers are trying to prove. 2 On the clarinet is the fraternity ' s president, Keith Cothrun. 1st row: Larry Lee, Craig Mills, Bryan Pierson, Randy Rollins, Mike Martin, Ben Buchler-Garcia, Greg Cook, Don Hondrum. 2nd row: Jim Hague, Chuck Wojnowski, Bob Pitroff, Randy Young, Dan Freeman, Jay Haslett, Dave Olson, Dwight Farris. 3rd row: Todd Schroeder, Stewart Cramer, Richard Foster, Keith Cothrun. Not pictured: Sheri- dan Lewis, Stan Martin, Cookie Tolliver. 168 KAPPA KAPPA PSI 1-Jar topic of di raises a qu " " SONE tudents of Space was a new and fast grow- ing organization on campus that started in the fall of 1980 with five mem- bers but expected to grow rap- idly by the spring of 1981 . The organization ' s goal was to increase student awareness of United States space projects. The club was involved in creat- ing an Arizona State Space Program and the National Stu- dents of Space Coalition. It held several promotional events this year, which included sponsoring the " father of space colonization, " Gerard K. O ' Neill and author of Cosmos, Carl Sagan to speak on campus. The club was open to all interested students and did not ask for dues but for " energy " from students instead. Lectures and films were presented at the bimonthly meetings. THREE 1 Jane Jerome reads an article on the topic of discussion. 3 Bob Lebowitz raises a question to the head speaker. ! TWO 2 From left to right: Jane Jerome, Casey Townshend, John Fleming, Brian Ceccarelli, Chuck Rodenbach, Rachel Cowan, Jon Baker, Bill Ganoe, Scott Weismann. STUDENTS OF SPACE 169 he " Corrections Club " formerly known as the University Society of Corrections was both a professional and service club. The club worked within the Criminal Justice System and specialized in the correctional realm. Tours and social events within local facilities were part of their involvement. A yearly awards banquet recognized outstanding persons in the correctional and social treatment fields. Club members also did volunteer work for various facilities and agencies. 1 Member, Dullinda Fields helps plan a social event at the club ' s usual meeting place, the Cacuts Lounge in the Student Union. 3 June Morrison presents the Contributions to Corrections award to Ronaldo Cruz of " Nosotros. " THREE TWO 2 As the new Business and Public Administration building takes shape in the back- ground, so did the Corrections Club in the ' 80- ' 81 school year. From left to right are Chrissy Fox, Doug Schuster, Pat Ludena, Nyla Stein, Irish Bradley, Dr. June Morrison (Club Adviser), Mitch Kagen, Lisa Royal, John T. Virverto (President). 170 CORRECTIONS CLUB ONE 1 Kathy Swenson and Chrissy Fox greet people at the Corrections ban- quet. 2 From left to right: Ellis McDougall, Director of Az. Dept. of Corrections, Dr. Larry Mann, Head of PPPA, Alfia Hutchison accepting Spe- cial Outstanding Service plaque from Dr. June Morrison, faculty advisor to Corrections Club. 3 Doug Schuster ponders over a subject brought up at a meeting. .-. ---:- ONE V , TWO J T 0 THREE CORRECTIONS 171 1 Bobcats held parties and barbeques for the 20 semi finalists. Here, one of the girls is surprised to find out Kurt Lefteroff is an ASUA senator. 2 The 1 3 bobcats pose here with the 20 semi finalists at the Skyline Country Club. 3 Bart McLeay talks with two hopefuls. THREE 1 72 BOBCATS M TWO 1 jjm Immer shares a laugh with two of the semi finalists. 2 From left to right: Jim Engle, Ron St. John, Jim Immer, Ted Staren, Tom Duffy, Terry Green, Eric Peterson, president; Kurt Lefteroff, Bart McLeay, Bryant Barber, Art Filiatrault, Burke Robinson, secretary. Not pictured: Jay Watson. obcats was a group of outstanding senior men who worked with the Alumni Association to organize Homecoming events and Men ' s Night. The Homecoming parade, rally student and alumni formals, and election and crowning of the Homecom- ing Queen were in the hands of the Bobcats. This year, all 13 members took the 20 semi finalists for Homecoming Queen to the Skyline Country Club. They even rented a Rolls Royce for the occasion. BOBCATS 1 73 1 President Deirdre O ' Brien informs the group of a current event. 2 David Vermeland shows an intense interest. ONE PHI CHI THETA OFFICERS: Sitting: Beth Oder, corresponding secretary: Randi Pratt, treasurer; Karen Dobson, recording secretary. Standing: Deirdre O ' Brien, president; Mrs. Roman, adviser; Teri Campbell, vice president; Marie Morris, vice president. 174 PHI CHI THETA 1 Beth Oder, Deirdre O ' Brien, and Dana Scholtand are the major attractions on this float in the Homecoming parade. ONE hi Chi Theta was the professional business fraternity. Its members were outstanding students from the BPA col- lege, selected on the basis of scholarship, leadership and service. Phi Chi Theta advanced the business education of University stu- dents. Speakers from several businesses explained the challenges and hurdles of the business world to members. This year was the frater- nity ' s 23rd year and just since last year, men were included. PHI CHI THETA 175 1 From left: Melissa Eicher, Father Tom DeMan, Linda Alexander, Father Chuck Santoro share a smile at the pancake breakfast. 2 Outdoors fellow- ship follows the Sunday Service. T he 1980-81 year will be remembered as one of the most fctive in the history of the Newman ' Center. The Center sponsored a record number of activities including retreats beginning with the fall retreat at Picture Rock, there were retreats for Young Marrieds, a Life in the Spirit retreat and for the first time, overnight retreats held at the New- man Center. In the spring, the New- man Student Council was reacti- vated by Fr. Tom DeMan, the new director. THREE 1st row: Kevin Tierney, Ingrio Merkt, Patti Carlucci, Mike Twohig. 2nd row: Linda Alex- ander, David Otera, Tim McManamon, Casey Christensen, Todd Hampton, Mike Morris, Father Tom De Man, Ann Bullington. 3rd row: Tom Doherty, Dave Thomas, Rick Phalen, Chris Floresch, Kathleen Crawford, Brian Sullivan, John Schmaltzer, Melissa Eicher, Mike Watson, Father Chuck Santoro. NEWMAN CENTER TWO 4 Kathy Flores, Father Tom DeMan and Mike Bell, during the service for the food drive. 1 76 NEWMAN CENTER Beta Alpha Psi is national accounting fra- ternity. The Beta OmicrorF chapter elected its members from declared accounting majors with a 3.CT GPA overall and in general accounting courses. The organization strived to emphasize " professionalism and to give students a chance to learn about professional accounting orgniza- tions. Beta Alpha Psi held seminars, interview workshops, and professional programs. These activities wre designed to promote intereaction between its members, faculty, and accounting professionals. ONE s TWO 1 Jane Cook explains what the guidelines for the upcoming seminar will be. 2 Sharon Friedman, Scott Maxwell, Peter Ax, and Michele Fried- man discuss their next project. 1st row: Michele Friedman, Peter Ax, Marcia Lubin, Patricia Ritter, Sharon Johnson, Teresa Pearce, David Lopez, Judy Cox, John Perfetto. 2nd row: Debra Clifton, Nora New, Barbara Bradford. Ann Fitzhugh, Julie 1 Grombacher, Sharon Friedman, Jane Cook, Michael Coamides, Carolyn Knoepfle, Luis Teran. 3rd row: Jon Donnell, Peter Mueller, Gerald Anderson, Jack Taylor, John Woodrow, D. Scott Maxwell, Amy McClure. 4th row: David Sharp, Michael Davis, Cynthia Shacklock, William Begely, Dr. T. W. Foster, III, Allan Bentkowski, Karen Knudson, Linda Lindsey, Paula Sherick. BETA ALPHA PSI 1 77 s Sigma igma Gamma Chi, a serv- ice honorary at the Uni- versity of Arizona and chapter of the National Gamma Chi honorary, was actively engaged in service to campus and commu- nity. Named by the national office as out- standing service chapter for the 1979-80 year, the men of the Arizona chapter contin- ued to involve themselves in projects such as the establishment of a permanent scholarship at U of A, blood drives on and off campus, special Olympics for the handicapped, and March of Dimes drives. Sigma Gamma Chi also gave a Christmas party for the chil- dren of Casa de los Ninos. Members believed a great deal of good could be accomplished even while occupied with the pres- sures of school work. tt i H V JW -? -d iK : ' - w Ti TWO 1 Kurt Lefteroff gives a smile of approval to Eric Curtis ' idea for a new service project. 2 Row 1: Kelly Goodman, Mike Nelson, Carter Mayberry, Brad Hetrick, Randy Spencer. Row 2: Scott Webster, Mark Turner, Barry Brown, Dave Welch, Dave Howard, Kurt Lefteroff, Eric Curtis, Ron Nielsen. 178 SIGMA GAMMA CHI ONE partment 203 boasted a fine tradition of excellence in " academics, leadership, and social maturity. " The organiza- tion was dedicated to the ideals of apartment dwelling. This year ' s activities ranged from late-night philosophizing to post-game parties, and included re-upholstering, guitar jam ses- sions, chocolate fondue, a Christmas tree party with hot cherry cider, stained glass pro- jects, and establishment of an intra-apartmental program. Besides proudly maintaining the quality of traditional holiday celebration, Apt. 203 also wel- comed the feast of Dionyses. Apartment 203 worked closely with the 203 Alumni Association and established chapters in Ancorge, San Diego, and Ciu- dad Juarez. Apt. 203 stood as a shining example that apartment living is a viable alternative to dorm or Greek residency. 1 Eric Curtis and Kurt Lefteroff dis- play the contents of a " perfect " apart- mental refrigerator. 2 The Intra- Apartmental tutoring program was supervised under the direction of Eric Curtis and Kurt Lefteroff. TWO " APARTMENT 203 " 179 1 Russ Schaeffer ponders over a question. 3 Mike Lowe is confident with an answer. Chain Gang was the junior men ' s honorary. Its members were selected each spring on the basis of leadership, participation in campus affairs, and scholarship. This year the member of Chain Gang, led by President Gary Giglaiser, endeavored to return a social service emphasis to all their activities. Many different pro- jects included cleaning elderly people ' s yards, donating blood, helping with the KUAT telethon, working with Big Brothers, and sponsoring a billi- ards tournament for the handicapped. In addition to the social service work, Chain Gang eagerly participated in such activities as wine tasting par- ties, athletic competition against other honoraries, and the Chain Gang homecoming bus. Chain Gang made an honorary more than something to add to a resume, it made an important contribution to the U. of A. ONE 2 1st row: Bob Baumann, Richard Garcia, Jon Levy, Todd Case. 2nd row: Curt Dunshee, Clark Metz, Mike Murphy, Craig Barker, Chris Leverenz, Howard Kahn, Chris McEldowney, Brad Ander- son. 3rd row: John McKenzie, Gary Biglaiser, Tim White, Robert Berens, Jeft Holmes, Mark Russell, Russ Schaeffer, Mike Ross. THREE 180 CHAIN GANG ONE 1 1st row: Mane Tartar. Jana Kennedy, Shivaun Donahue. Kim Carr. Nancy Gin, Peggy Stoor 2nd row: Maria Peterson (President), Kathy Swan. Sigrid Nelson. Melissa Campbell. Susan Cord. Denise Beauchamp, Deanne Denneny, Joni Hirsch, Linda Bixby, Karen McQueen, Sally Slater. Monda Hay- more 3rd row: Patty Nugent, Dana Sammons. Katy Hicks, Becky Butler, Shearl Vohlers, Lauren Deery. Emily High, Alisa Armstrong, Jane Ard, Leslie Lauderman Not pictured: Michele Friedman. Colleen Pendergast. and Annie Mathieu Chimes, the junior wom- en ' s honorary ' s 30 members were chosen by former Chimes on the basis of scholarship, lead- ership and willingness to serve the campus and community. Chimes met out-of-state fresh- men and airport busses, and welcomed them to the U. of A. Retreats to Sabino Canyon got them better acquainted with themselves and each other. Chimes members also assisted ASUA with their Cat Backer Pre-Game Picnic on the mall. " Ring in Parent ' s Day with Chimes " was the slogan that banners over dorms and Greek houses read to wel- come parents. At their Christ- mas Tea, members each brought a can of food to donate to the community food bank. ' J2 Peggy Stoor listens to an explanation of a new project idea. 3 Shearyl Vohlers contemplates : - he U of A Collegiate 4-H Club was a relatively new organization on campus, having been started in the fall of 1979. A service oriented group, 4-H pro- moted interest in 4-H and assisted 4-H agents and leaders with programs and activities at the state, county, and local levels. Activities included helping with the State Fair Horse Show, and assisting with registration for the Annual Extension Conference. The Club also formed teams to help teach a variety of subjects to campus and community members. This year, the club also went Christmas carolling around the community. 1 With guitar accompaniment, these four members sing in holiday cheer to university neighbors. 2 The whole club enjoys bringing joy to others especially around the holidays. ONE THREE 3 OFFICERS: Kneeling: Cathy Rasicot, treasurer. From left to right: Leigh Ann Block, reporter; Mor- een Collins, secretary; Pam Ritter, president; Ken Ellsworth, vice president. Not pictured: Curt Cassels, historian. 3- : 182 4-H CLUB ' V lue ONE Key was a national senior serv- ice honorary responsible for election and crowning of the freshman A-Day queen, and helping plan Parent ' s Day. Members were selected from their character, academic achievement, leadership, and participation in campus and community service and activities. These outstanding seniors sponsored the Richard Harvill Blue Key scholarship as well. THREE 1 Mary Ebinger and President Tom Burke. 2 Burke Robin- son, Terry Green and Mary Ebinger discuss the next service activ- ity. 3 Tom Burke explains the two next projects. BLUE KEY 183 H onor Student Association was an organization for active honor students. It provided I opportunities for philanthropy projects, political involvement and recreational and social events. Included this year was the sec- ond annual scholarship breakfast, an investigation into dorm sections for serious students, passage of the academic forgiveness bill, estabishment of an Intra-Honors program tutoring system, Valentine ' s Day party, and a trip to Mount Lemmon. Honor stu- dents could take graduate level courses while undergraduates, have extended library privileges, and could participate in Departmental Honors cur- ricula. Any student with a 3.5 GPA or better with a faculty recommendation was eligible to become a member. TWO 1 Eric Curtis and Laurie Heron look over the agenda for the meeting. 2 Stacy Ekrom and Clark Metz aim high for an idea. 3 From left to right, bottom: Laurie Heron Sec- retary, Clark Metz Vice President. Top: Stacy Ekrom Vice President, Eric Curtis President. REE 184 HONOR STUDENTS Student Planning Board was a groupF of Honors students who held weekly meetings. The group was an active feedback system and submitted vari- ous ideas to the Honors Coordinating Board, the governing body of the Honors program. By analyzing the ideas submitted, those organizing the program could determine the needs of the students. The Planning Board also served as a peer leadership training ground for those Honor students who served on the board. Members- learned methods of leadership, interaction, and cooperation. Sec- 1 From left to right, bottom row: Monica Garfinkle, Steve Menack, Patrice Perron, Monica Kalker. Top row: Todd Bartko, Richard Demaine, Peggy O ' Neill, Clark Metz, Mark Mueller. 2 Clark Metz analyzes an idea submitted by the Honors Students Association. TWO STUDENT PLANNING BOARD 185 Primus was the freshmen ' s service honorary who helped dis- tribute food to some of the needy families in Tucson, partici- pated in the March of Dimes Haunted House, were involved with the boys ' club, the Link can food drive, and the Honorary blood drive. Primus also tried to help other freshmen adjust to university life. They provided a referral service and other services to freshmen in need of some help. r V t : ONE 1 1st row: Jeff Young, Jordan Simon, Robert Duskin, Kelly Robinson, Ralph Parisi, Tom Drago, Peter Petito, Mike Hill, Brian Benard. 2nd row: Mario Chavez, Ron Sykstus, Brendan Healy, Mike Pattergate, Jeff Schapira, Barry Garel, Steve Bried, Jeff Ritchey, Alferd Rivera, Paul Schnieder, Russ Repp. 3rd row: Don Hayes, Craig Hess, Tres Reeves, Adam Meinstien, Jon Taylor, John Grabo, Steve Branson, Fernando Camino, Steve Slonaker. 1-P.J.I rtetheVc -Kim a 186 PRIMUS reludes, the freshmen women ' s honorary was formed in 1979 as a compliment to the men ' s honorary Pri- mus. It was primarily a serv- ice organization and was involved in many local ser- vices projects this year. The girls worked with Primus on many of their activities and enjoyed a picnic at Mount Lem- mon, with the men also. On Valentine ' s Day, the girls sold hearts to raise money for a local organization. THREE 1 P. J. Harvey demonstrates how big the group they should make the Valentines. 2 Lisa Shapiro reads a memo to the club. 3 Kim Zizic and Cindy Tripp, president, talk about the planned TG with the Primus group. TWO PRELUDES 187 1 Eileen O ' Toole and Margie Letterman raise some questions for the guest speaker. THREE The Fashion and Dress Club promoted fashion on campus and in the commu- nity. Speakers throughout the Fashion industry spoke on a variety of topics about fashion and good looks. Make-up demonstrations and fashion shows were on the year ' s agenda also. Fashion and Dress gave those interested in the world of fashion a chance to find out some interesting facts about their field. TWO 2 Members of F.A.D. listen with interest. 3 President Peggy Richter, left, states her views at a meeting. 188 FASHION AND DRESS ONE 1 1st row: Kathy Waddel, Cathy Walker (Advisor), Micki McRoberts, Sandy Col- lins, Yvette Riddle, Martha Zenner. 2nd row: Jim Borgens, Kelly Rohw, Jim Gom- ber, LeAnn Lomeland, Jackil Garret, Valorie Walters, Kathleen Kreyns, Bradd McCaslin Larry O ' Neal. 3rd row: Hal Church, Russel Pittman, Dan Bass, Dave Atler, Pat Woollen, Eric Ward, Ken Boyd. TWO heta Tau was a national professional engineering fraternity, open to all engineering students for rushing (men and women). The Fraternity offered a unique opportunity for friendship with other engineering students. The Chi Chapter at the University, celebrated its 51st anniversary of brotherhood this year. Throughout the year, special activities included such events as speakers from industry and various engineering fields, par- ties, and campus intramural sports. Theta Tau offered its members access to study help, a feeling of belonging, personal advice, and concern for one another. 2 Celebrating Rush are from left: Bradd McCaslin, and two rushees. 3 LeAnn Lomeland, Larry Ellis, Jim Bor- gens, Pat Wollen share a joke while Mar- tha Zenner is preoccupied. THREE THETA TAU 189 ketinc Marketing Club has been in existence at the University of Ari- zona tor several years but was just recognized by the American Mar- Association during the spring of 1 980. The objective of the organization is to establish career contacts, practical experi- ence and general information for the stu- dent interested in marketing. The club researched marketing problems of firms for a fee. It also sponsored Marketing Careers Day and programs where representatives from major companies gave presentations. This year, Anheuser Busch gave a presen- tation on beer marketing. The Club had 80 members and encouraged students in any field to join. 1 Dan Parks contemplates a pres- entation idea. 3 Susan Gross came up with a pleasing suggestion for a project. THREE TWO 2 1st row: Susan Gross, Debbie Sanders, Linda McFarland, Audrey Belousoff. 2nd row: Dan Parks, Shearl Vohlers, Mike Duddy, Holly Steinmann. 190 MARKETING inns for Careers ftfaes itations, presen- ONE 1 Adivsor Sam Murphy welcomes everyone to the meeting. 2 The group poses together on their first meeting for the second semester. 3 llyce Berkoff tells a story. he Talking Hands club was basi- cally a social club serving those students interested in establish- ing a relationship between the deaf and the hearing commu- nity. Sign language was not a pre-requisite but activities were provided to initiate and increase sign language skills. Service activities were also important, as they built up the group ' s foundation in establishing a rel- ationship with the deaf commu- TWO TALKNG HANDS 191 .TS 1 93 M 194 SPORTS contents fall sports par course winter I sports new coaches winter II sports intramural staff spring sports fans Sports Editor Suzanne Taylor Photographer Chris Fox Staff: Colleen Bagnall I THE ' CATS GO WILD!! This year the University of Arizona ' s Wildcat football team adjusted, not only to a new coach, but also to a new approach in techniques on the playing field. First- year head coach Larry Smith stressed a passing game, along with a multiple defense and offense. Experience and good recruiting enabled the ' Cats to finish with a 5- 6 record this season, in what many felt was the school ' s toughest season yet. Victories over California, Iowa, Oregon, Pacific and second-ranked UCLA helped team members through the grueling season. Many individuals gained post season honors for the U of A. These included senior safety Dave Liggins, who made first team AII-Pacific-10 Conference; senior cor- nerback Marcellus Greene, senior defensive tackle Mike Robinson, senior offensive tackle Bill Jensen and junior punter Sergio Vega, who were all selected sec- ond team All-Conference; and senior fullback Hubie Oliver and senior strong safety Reggie Ware r who both made honorable mention. Outstanding performances were given by recruits such as quarterback Tom Tunni- cliffe and tailback Brian Holland. Coach Smith summed up the 1 980 team as being, " a group that never say die. " Next year, with experience, depth and team unity, the ' Cats are sure to go Wild. Upper Left: Tailback Richard Mersey maneuvers around a Pacific defensive tackle to gain a first down. Upper Right: Jun- ior tackle Greg McElhannon attempts to recover a fumbled ball by UCLA. Opposite page Upper Left: The supporting fans go wild and cheer for their team as another ball is intercepted by Arizona. Upper Right: First-year head coach Larry Smith shouts instructions to quarterback Tom Tunnicliffe during the DSC game. Lower Half: Pacific player Kirby Warren attempts the recovery of a fumbled Arizona ball, while U of A team mem- bers struggle to regain the ball for their possession. ft ftf 196 FOOTBALL FOOTBALL 1 97 1 Jim Grossman 2 Randy Lindsey 3 Bill Zivic 4 Richard Hersey 5 Brett Weber 6 Brian Holland 7 Mark Fulcher 8J. D. Rust 9 Bob Carter 10 Reggie Ware 1 1 Van Brandon 12 Tom Tunnicliffe 13 Sergio Vega 14 Kevin Ward 1 5 Jerome Crimes 1 6 Skip Corley 17GilCompton 18 Eric Thompson 19MikeWoodford 20 Barry Kramer 21 Chris Brewer 22 Bryan Evans 23 Lynn Brown 24 Rene Barraza 25 Drew Hardville 26 David Liggins 27 Alfred Gross 28 Lee Chapman 29 Dave Schrock 30 Joe Davis 31 Randy Robbins 32 Marcellous Greene 33 Darwin Ulmer 34 Bob Boris Upper Left: Players Bill Jensen and Chris Knud- sen take time out to discuss previous plays during the USC game. Opposite page Upper Left: Freshman quarterback Tom Tunnicliffe scans the field for -open receivers. Upper Right: Senior safety Reggie Ware attempts to halt the progress of an offensive Cougar man. Lower Left: Richard Hersey, a senior tailback for the ' Cats, runs for a first down. Lower Right: A defensive Cougar man tackles junior flanker Bob Carter in the third quar- ter. FOOTBALL ROSTER 1980-81 35 Kelvin Hawthorne 36 Scott Wall 37 Mike Meyer 38 Bill Redman 39 Rory Barnett 40 Greg Turner 41 Phil Freeman 42NorbKinne 43 Jack Housley 44 Hubie Oliver 45 Dave Jevic 46 Frank Flournoy 47 Harrison Blackwell 48 John Pace 49 Bill Bailey 50 Gus Tucker 51 Glenn Perkins 52 Chris Kaesman 53 Glenn Hutchinson 54 Dave Breunig 55 Brian Clifford 56 Sam Giangardella 57 Glenn McCormick 58 Ivan Lesnik 59 Mark Stoneman 60 Frank Kalil 61 Fred Stephens 62 David Conner 63 David Wood 64 Tom Manno 65 Darrell Solomon 66 Guy Davis 67 Gerald Roper 68 Pete Mahoney 69 Brian Christiansen 70 Greg McElhannon 71 Al Pierce 72 Jeff Kiewel 73 Marsharne Graves 74 Chris Knudsen 75 Mike Freeman 76 Bill Jensen 77 Neal Harris 78 Rich Heide 79 John Bradley SOAIfondiaHill 81 Rich Roberts 82DonMcMullin 83 Bill Nettling 84 Tim Holmes 85 David Jackson 86 Bill Cook 87 Reggie Hall 88 Tony Young 89 Ricky Hunley 90 Gary Shaw 91 Jim Krohn 92 Mike Robinson 93 Chris Schultz 94 John Ramseyer 95 Mike Mosley 96 Kevin Hardcastle 97 Gary Gibson 99 Bob Gareeb Tony Stallings Dave Wilson 1 98 FOOTBALL FOOTBALL 199 Super talent, good attacking potential and great offensive stra- tegies, plus a 8-4-4 winning experience from the previous year, is about all a good Field Hockey team could ask for. According to five year coach Margot Hurst, " The quality and unity of the team was remarkable. Each day the girls attacked practice with greater intensity. " In the season opener against Golden West Junior College, the Wildcats relied on their strong defense to shut out their oppo- nents 3-0. " We had a great offensive punch and our defense jelled together nicely, " praised coach Hurst. However, the team ' s second contest was not as easy against the 1 979 defend- ing champion, Cal-State Long Beach. Last year the Wildcats tromped the 49ers 1-0, but Cal-State took back a 2-1 game revenge, sending the the U of A team home this season with a split record. Out of ten tournament games, only one of them was held in Tucson. That meant that the team had to travel to Ore- gon, Colorado or California for four consecutive weekends. Even though the traveling was a physical and mental strain for the women, they seemed to handle it very well. " Not only did the girls have to adjust sleeping in a strange (motel) bed, they also had to get accustomed to the different fields they had to play on, " stated Coach Hurst. In the Colorado tournament, the team had to play on three different fields in two days. With such a strong, balanced team, Coach Hurst didn ' t hesi- tate in stating the team ' s season goals. " The girls ' personal goals, basically, are to come as close as possible to their poten- tial as a team. We take each week as it comes and hope for a Regional and then a National spot. " Coach Hurst felt that each player was a threat for scoring against their opponents. Although she believed that each girl contributed to the team ' s total suc- cess, she relied heavily on her six returning starters. They included juniors Deanna Butler and Barb Garcia and three letter players Susie Moore, Gail Grimes, Kim Segar and Cindy Porter. Over all, the team ' s success was through the cooperation of the girls involved and the determination they upheld. Copy by Colleen Bagnall Women ' s Field Hockey 1980-81 Virginia Bartoshesski Deanna Butler Teresa Durand Barbara Garcia Gail Grimes Charyl Haversat Linda Haytayan Lucia Hoerr Kelly Imlay Linda Lange Anne Lops Jennife Lorenzini Bobbye Maxwell Susan Moore Cindy Porter Kim Segar Maria Sette Julie Winklepleck Maryanne Zwirko Above Right: Assistant Coach Patricia Stauffer explains game strategy to Kim Seger (shirt no. 1 1) and Theresa Durand (shirt no. 8) As Head Coach Margot Hurst and player Cindy Porter (shirt no. 1 2) look on. Opposite page Above: U of A player Kim Seger passes the ball away from a USC opponent while no. 8 Kelly Imlay assists: Lower Left Corner: During a match against Stanford, no. 2 Gail Grimes retrieves the ball as no. 6 Barb Garcia blocks a Stanford defender from a possible interception. Lower Right Corner: A Stanford opponent attempts to recover the ball from Theresa Durand as she makes her way towards the Stanford goal. 200 FIELD HOCKEY Cats use talent, strategy mm Photos by Doug Coomas LaCrosseClub The men ' s U of A LaCrosse team has become one of the most promi- nent clubs on campus. Funded not only through ASUA, but also dona- tions and fundraising activities, the Wildcat Stickhandlers members of the California Collegiate LaCrosse Association (CCLA) ended with a 3-1 record in their fall season, defeating rivals such as ASU and San Diego State. First played by the Indians of Northwestern United States, LaCrosse, known as " the fastest game on two feet " is referred to as America ' s only true native sport. Today ' s version of LaCrosse is restricted to 10 players per side and is pla yed on a field approximately the size of a football field. The two goals (each being 6 feet high by 6 feet wide) are positioned 1 5 yards from the end boundary. The goal tender, who is expected to stop shots of speeds close to 100 mph, spends most of his time in the crease circle (an 1 8 foot diameter encircling the goal) where the attacking play- ers are neither allowed to enter nor reach in and check the goalie in any manner. The main object of the game is to somehow swat, throw, roll or kick the ball (composed of solid rubber, and is about the size of a base- ball) into the opponent ' s goal using the crosse, a stick composed of a long handle and net, and conversely to prevent the opposing team from scoring. The only requirements are that a team " always " have at least 3 players (attack men) on their offensive half of the field and 4 players (defensive men) on their defensive half of the field. The remaining 3 players (midfielders) are free to roam the field playing both defense and offense. Miles Felton, coach and advisor to the LaCrosse team, feels that within the next few years the club will be sanctioned by the NCAA and become recognized as a varsity sport here on campus. Upper Right: Freshman Liberal Arts student Stu Charlton attempts to snatch the ball from midfielder Dean Willmone, an engineering major, during a practice scrimmage game. Mid Left: Goalie Ken Kendrick, a B.P.A. junior, unsuccessfully defends the progress of a goal made by attack man Richie Dohoney, as other defensive players assist. Mid Right: Midfielder Jeff Glazier, a junior majoring in drama scans the field for open teammates. Lower Right: Team Captain Tom O ' Rourke, a real estate and finance major, attempts to escape the pressures put on him by midfielder Peter Crosby, also a B.P.A. junior. 202 LACROSSE Soccer Club Soccer is becoming recognized as a nation wide competitive sport and as a result, the men ' s U of A soccer club, coached by administrator Ian Pepper, had the talents of eight nationalities assisting in the success of the team this year. Among them were Britain, Japan, Mexico and Brazil. Academically the team is young, however, their experience as participants in soccer goes back many years. In 1979 the club, a member of the United States Soccer Federation (USSF), beat rivals ASU, USC and UCLA ranking third in their league. This past year the club traveled to Phoenix for an invitational Tournament where 68 other teams gathered to compete with one another. The U of A team was able to play in the finals and defeat the Phoenix Cougars 4-2 for the first place in the tourney for that weekend. Upper Left: 5 halfback Mey Mahamat snags the ball away from opponent Roy Mason, a Phoenix Maurauder. Mid Left: Goalkeeper Andy Bermant, a junior at the U of A, throws the ball back into play towards one of his teammates. Mid Right: Halfback Farhad Arbabzadeh ( 6), a graduate student on campus, attempts to keep the ball from an opponent ' s pos- session. Lower Left: Freshman left-winger Steve Steffek ( 8) misses an attempt to block a n opponent ' s pass kick. SOCCER 203 Men ' s Cross Country 1980-81 AndyAlmodova Tim Barnes Mike Bergmann Daid Dobler James Godbout Pat Hamilton Jeff Hess Harrison Koroso Don Janicki Mike Joyner Tony Konvalin Dirk Lakeman Mark Maxwell Greg Wayne Kyle Wheeler Upper Right Corner: Coach Dave Murray converses with team members as teammates Andy Almodova, Dave Dobler and Don Jan- icki look on. Mid Left: Junior College transfers Don Janicki and Harri- son Koroso, along with U of A Sophomore Mike Bergmann, run the Reid Park course during a windy practice day. Lower Right: Fresh- man Andy Almodova has a promising future as being one of the top cross country runners here on campus the next few years. Opposite page Upper Right: Junior Jay Rutledge, a track runner for the U of A, paces himself with returning starter Jeff Hess. Lower Right: Harriers Andy Almodova, Dave Dobler, Jay Rutledge, Tim Barnes and Paul Huttle run sprints during a practice at Reid Park. canTrom and quai ' 1 Returning junior col ' 1 Mesa Co " Mexico, ri goals. " 0 then make ship, " stat ' To train lies a M the Catalu Pass area team cone edly run s nersbeca athletes ar be a good Inthesf low score for the t PAC-10,c With their try team and end A 204 MEN ' S CROSS COUNTRY Although the Men ' s Cross Country team lost All-Ameri- can Trom Hunt because his eligibility terminated, the depth and quality of the team remained throughout the year. Returning starters Jeff Hess and Dirk Lakeman, along with junior college transfers Tim Barnes and Don Janicki from Mesa Community college and Harrison Koroso from New Mexico, h elped to lead the men ' s team to their wised-for goals. " Our primary goal was to qualify in Regionals and then make the top ten rankings at the National Champion- ship, " stated Coach David Murray. To train for each meet the team ran distances of 70 to 1 00 miles a week, through varied terrain as in Sabino Canyon, the Catalina Foothills and off-road trails out by the Gates Pass area. Once or twice a week coach Murray had the team concentrate on speed running by having them repeat- edly run specific yardages on grass areas at Reid Park. Coach Murray commented, " I enjoy working with these run- ners because they seem to be more disciplined than other athletes and are willing to put in the time and effort it takes to be a good Cross Country runner. " In the season opener with NAU the Harriers won with the low score of 18 to 45. However, the toughest competition for the team proved to be the UCLA, rated favorite in the PAC-10, along with Stanford and the University of Oregon. With their depth and determination, the Men ' s Cross Coun- try team was able to confront these rivals with confidence and end with a satisfying season. Running as a pack MEN ' S CROSS COUNTRY 205 Upper Left: Senior Barb Cochran concentrates on improving her form, speed and endurance during a practice at Reid Park. Upper Right: Harriers Marjorie Kaput and Laurie Sawyer practice pacing each other for up coming meets with Cal-Berkley and UCLA. Lower Left: Freshman Eliza Carney showed impressive qualities that are sure to develop the next few years. Lower Right: Junior Joan Hansen proved to be one of the Harriers ' top runners in 1980-81. Opposite page Junior Krista Holmes, a returning starter, showed high-grade performances throughout the 1980-81 season. 206 WOMEN ' S CROSS COUNTRY Having the desire to run long distances is not the only requirement for a cross country runner. Accord- ing to two and a half year veteran Joan Hansen, " To be a good runner you must be structurally sound, highly motivated and be willing to run from 70 to 100 miles a week. " The Women ' s Cross Country team demonstrated that they did have these needed quali- fications. In the beginning of the season the Harriers held high goals. " Our first goal was to qualify for the AIAW National Championships and then to place in with the top ten teams. Our ultimate goal was to improve our fifth place position in the Nationals last year, " stated third year coach David Murray. These goals were attainable because the team had five returning starters, compared to last year ' s team. Along with Hansen, some of the other high-grade performers were Marjorie Kaput, Stacey Crystal, Anthea James, Krista Holmes and newcomers Louise Parker, Eliza Carney and Laurie Sawyer. Last year, Hansen fin- ished fourteenth at the Nationals with Kaput bringing home a twenty-fifth placed ribbon, those being the only two. During practice, the team concentrated on hill training, improving their speed, and increasing their endurance for distance running. " I also emphasized training, which is a type of speed running that can help the runners immensely, " stated coach Murray. Most days, the team ran in rough terrain areas like the Tucson Mountains and the Catalina Foothills. Among the team ' s toughest opponents were Cal- Berkley and Stanford, with UCLA as the team ' s con- ference rival. However, with their high goals and hardwork, the Women ' s Cross Country team proved to be a success. Determination was key Women ' s Cross Country 1 980-81 Eliza Carney Barbara Cochran Stacey Crystal Grethen Guelich Joan Hansen Krista Holmes Anthea James Marjorie Kaput Louise Parker Laurie Sawyer Lauri Snider WOMEN ' S CROSS COUNTRY 207 Addition of Three Titles In December of 1979 the U of A women ' s water polo club traveled in and around Australia for close to a month and a half, to compete with and defeat two of the top women ' s teams in water polo today. The team returned to the United States in January of 1 980 with three titles attached to the squad ' s credita- bility. Firstly, they were the only foreign women ' s team to have ever competed in Australia. Secondly, the club was the first foreign women ' s team to ever compete in New Zealand and defeat their opponents, the Hutt Valley team 10-1, New Zealand ' s second ranked water polo team. And finally, the U of A club was the first team to ever defeat New Zealand ' s top ranked squad, Pegeasus which was formed five years ear- lier. Since then, the squad has lost several members because of college graduation, however; the team is rebuilding that same " winning " quality and goals are being set to again travel other parts of the world to participate in international tourneys. Upper Right: Trudy Glancey passes the ball to teammate Nancy Kuschnes ( 4) while Sue Sheehan ( 5) attempts to block during a practice scrimmage. Mid Left: Debbie Croswell ( 6) readies the ball for teammate Kristy Chapman (upper corner) to catch after she escapes Patty McMann a participant of the team. Lower Right: Chapman chases Nancy Kuschnes who swims to recover the ball as teammates Trudy Glancey ( 2) and Sue Sheehan ( 5) look on during a practice. Above Left stomachal! Right Rene course, finis i V 208 WATER POLO Above Lett: Student Mike Gardea firms up his stomach at one of the stations availabe. Above Right: Rene Lopez, a beginner in running the course, finishes up a set of exercises at station 14. Below: The Par Course is fun to run with a group of friends. SPARKLING WATER PAR COURSE ARTWORK BY CINDY LEE Initiated last spring, the U ot A Perrier Par Course has become one of the latest interests on campus. Many students have taken on the risk of possible stiff and sore bodies to run, walk, or in one student ' s case, bicy- cle around to each of the twenty exercise stations avail- able. The stations are designed to stretch, strengthen and firm up muscles all over the body, even those one thought never existed. For those students who are con- sientious about their weight, the exercises help to elimi- nate unwanted fatty deposits and those two or three extra pounds that seem to hide ones belt buckle. In jogging the Par Course, not only does one shape up physically, but also mentally. One finds that the bet- ter they look, the better they feel and the happier their moods are. Mental and physical stamina and endur- ance also built up to where one begins to enjoy the course and look forward to that special time they run each day. Student Katie Underwood, a veteran jogger of the course, remarked, " It ' s a fun way of doing a vari- ety of exercises, which also provides a break from the monotany of just running. " Over all, the Perrier Par Course is something every student sh " ould try at least once. Nobody knows, one might find that the benefits of taking that risk are worth a few days of stiffness and pain. PAR COURSE 209 Individual talent along with a strong team unity were the key advantages to the success of both the U of A men ' s swimming and diving teams this sea- son. Another definite advantage for the squads were the experienced freshmen and sophmores that domi- nated more than half of each team. The talents of freshmen recruits Dennis Baker, Mike Brown, Peter Evans and Peter Morris proved to be the top competitors on the swim team throughout the season. Baker ' s best event was the 200 meter butterfly like that of Londoner Peter Morris. Distance freestyle was Brown ' s most prominent event, which gave sophomore Dave Towne, also a distance frees- tyler, the competition needed to keep both of them improving their times. Peter Evans swam the 1 00 and 200 meter breaststroke having superlative time results. These individuals were encouraged and applauded by teammates as they did for other mem- bers. The team unity was a binding force during each practice and every meet the swimmers attended. Head coach Dick Jochums remarked, " The suppor- tiveness of each member to the other was the first I ' veseen in many years. I was impressed with their talent and powerhouse determination. " The special talents of freshman Jim Gray and sen- ior Curt Summers assisted the diving team to a win- ning season also. Win Young, head coach, com- mented, " Jim Gray has the potential and ability to become one of the top six divers in the country by the end of his sophomore year. " As for Summers, now ranked 34th in the U.S., he was unsurpassable all season long. NDIVIDUAL Men ' s Diving 1980-81 Jim Gray Philip Smith Curt Summers Chuck Wilmer TALENTS Above Left: Workouts for the swimmers occur twice a day, six days a week which consist mostly of swimming laps to better times and improve strokes. Mid-Right: Diver Curt Summers displays sound determination by practicing with the henderance of a frac- tured ankle. Opposite page Above Left: Using the diving plat- forms, these divers work to smooth out flaws in their take-offs. Above Right: Sophomore Karl Lohmann takes a gulp of the crisp morning air before continuing ith his endless laps of the breast- stroke. Lower Right: Swimmer Sean Bailey shoves his way through the water, slicing it with the clean, precise cut of the breaststroke. 210 MEN ' S SWIMMING DIVING Men ' s Swimming 1980-81 Peter Anderson Sean Bailey Dennis Baker Eric Boos Mike Brown Matt Concannon Davitt Cunningham Frank Dinkel Peter Evans John Fenske Mike Hansen Richard Johnson Jim Kramer Karl Lohmann Peter Morris Jeff Orach Glenn Patching Mark Ready Charlie Singleton David Smith Jeff Stuart Richard Supple Douglas Towne MEN ' SWIMMING DIVING 211 Above: Warm-up laps were required of each swimmer everyday during their practices, not only before but also during the season. Below Left: Freshman recruit Jodi e Taylor includes the breaststroke as part of her laps workout. Below Right: Although the butterfly is Jodie Taylor ' s best swim stoke, she always finds room throughout each practice to sharpen up on others such as the backstroke. Opposite page Top: Butterfly swimmer Toni Penhasi works o improvements of the stroke. Bottom: Junior Michele Mitchell practices on correcting mistakes and flaws in her diving techniques. Women ' s Swimming 1980-81 Mary Blomberg Susan Casey Martha Evans Rebecca Goddard Susan Ingraham Diane Johnson Elizabeth Lutz Lisa Mclaughlin Shiela Miller Rosemary Milo Shiela Mortell Martha Murphy Kathleen O ' Donnell Barbara Orendac Mary Sheehan Jodi Taylor Sharon Thomas Martha Weiss Valerie White Linda Wood Antonette Penhasi Women ' s Diving 1980-81 Sharon Dehaas Deborah Dickson Lauren Dul Abbe Massel Michele Mitchell 212 WOMEN ' S SWIMMING DIVING 1 V There were two significant changes that first year head coach Nancy Schlueter incorporated into the women ' s swim team training program. The first of these changes was the philosophy which stressed that a perfect practice makes perfect, not just a practice makes perfect. Better support and performance as a team effort was the second of these changes. Throughout the season the theory of " no negative statements or remarks " was planted into the memories of each swimmer, which hopefully ruled out any thoughts of the same nature. Coach Schlueter named Elizabeth Lutz, Linda Wood and Dianne Johnson as the strongst individ- uals of the team. Lutz, a Liberal Arts senior, was one of the top eight finishers at the U.S. National Championships last year, while Wood, an Engi- neering senior, took a consolation position at the same championships. Health Science junior Dianne Johnson placed first at the AIAW National Championships in the 200 Individual Medley Relay. The women ' s diving coach, Win Young, felt that his number one diver Michele Mitchell, now one of the top divers in the country, was the strong point in the success of the five member squad. On the whole, both the women ' s swimming and diving teams proved to be successful in their toughest season yet. Schlueters ' Philosophy WOMEN ' S SWIMMING DIVING 213 Practice, depth and balance were the three primary elements that aided in the success of the U of A men ' s golf team this season. Head coach Rick LaRose began practice for the team last August. The team members played on six different courses, six days a week and usually practiced a round of eighteen holes each day. This type of training allowed the golfers to improve and perfect their stances, swings and putting techniques that were essential to receiving top scores in competition. The depth and balance of the team was well propor- tioned because of outstanding individuals such as sopho- mores Dave Russell and Jon DeChambeau, as well as freshman Rich Mueller and Paul Nolan. Russell, ranked first throughout the season, never failed to display fine tal- ent and golfing expertise on the courses. Second ranked Jon DeChambeau put out great efforts to score as low as possible at each meet and was often rewarded with just that. Top recruits Rich Mueller and Paul Nolan contrib- uted tremendously to the teams ' success by finishing with low scores in most of the meets played during the year. Coach LaRose commented on the team as a whole by stating, " This was the best team I ' ve had. With their high expectations, we ' ll be able to compete with anyone in the PAC-1 these next few years and do very well. " I Practice, depth and balance Men ' s Golf 1980-81 Bret Borg Clark Colville Craig Davis Jon Dechambeau Magnus Eriksson Dale Faulkner Brad Gillman Mike Hammermeister Gary Hanson Rich Mueller John McGonigall Paul Nolan David Pooley Rick Price Rick Reilly Jonathan Rinkevich Dave Russell John Russell John Schoonover Brett Stuart Fred Teagarden 214 MEN ' S GOLF Upper Left: Ranked first on the team, Dave Russell strikes an expert golfers ' pose after driving a ball 200 or so yards. Upper Right: Freshman Magnus Eriksson, from Stockholm Sweden, practices for an up-coming meet. Lower Lett: Jun- ior Rick Price, one of the top six players on the team, prac- tices to perfect his form and swing. Opposite page Upper Right: Tucsonian recruit Rich Mueller watches to see if the ball he just hit slices or hooks to either side. Lower Left: Sophomore Jon DeChambeau, ranked second on the team, strives for perfection in his putting skill. Lower Right: Team member Stuart Stroud attempts to free a ball from the forbidding sand trap. MEN ' S GOLF 215 Team Unity, Experience Women ' s Golf 1980-81 Susan Ashdown Sarah Asta Susie Berdoy Kathleen Budai Heather Drew Gillian Gunby Carol Kusche Denise Martinez Lisa Smith Cheryl Sykes Nancy Tomich Cindy Treadwell The two main advantages the U of A women ' s golf team aquired for their 1981 season were the effective team unity they all shared and the special talents of Susie Ber- doy, the number one player on the team this year. While competing among some of the toughest schools in the AIAW Stanford, ASU, UCLA, and the University of Texas to name only a few the ' Cats were able to work together and concentrate on defeating each oppo- nent they were matched against. The determination and effort put out by the team as a whole lead to the ultimate success they had this season Junior Susie Berdoy lead the team with the lowest scores shot on the various courses throughout the year. Her experience in the sport of golf ranged from being the International Champion in 1978 to make the All-Confer- ence team during the years 1979-80. In 1979, Berdoy was also able to pick up the Brodrick Award for Golf through her outstanding performances on the courses. All in all, Head coach JoAnne Lusk summed up the team ' s ability and talents to succeed by stating, " I was very impressed by the girls ' performances. Their efforts did not go unrewarded and the participation of the team as a whole never faltered. " 216 WOMEN ' S GOLF schools Upper Left: Ranked first on the team, junior Susie Berdoy dis- plays fine form when hitting a drive. Lower Right: Sophomore Lisa Smith attempts to putt the ball into the ninth hole. Lower Left: Sue Kusche, also a junior, apprehensively waits for the ball to drop into the eleventh hole. Opposite page Upper Left: Freshman Susie Ashdown line drives the ball down the straight-a-way out at the Tucson Country Club golf course. Lower Right: Freshman Sarah Asta shows good form and self- confidence in hitting the ball. WOMEN ' S GOLF 217 TENNIS ANYONE?!?! The U of A ' s men ' s tennis team packed two key advantages in their pockets throughout their 1981 season. One of these advantages was the vast amount of preparation that first year head coach Ted Kissell emphasized during practices before the seasons ' start in January. The other advantage was the willingness and enthusiasm that every squad member had to work hard and play just as hard. Coach Kissell introduced to the team the Notal- ist weight program three times a week which con- curred with his method of endurance training with wind sprints for quickness on the courts. " I was impressed to find how hard the team worked and the dedication they displayed, " Kissell confessed after the squad had easily adjusted to his new methods and changes. The willingness to practice for long hours every day by each player was obvi- ous in the U of A squad. As for the enthusiasm from each team member; it was their own motiva- tion. Coach Kissell commented on this positive quality by stating, " Any other problem a coach can usually overcome, but when enthusiasm or motiva- tion is lacking from an individual player the whole team suffers. " All in all, the changes which Kissell incorporated into the men ' s tennis program pertaining to prac- tices, along with the team ' s positive attitude and enthusiasm about their sport, proved to be impor- tant elements in the success of the season. Above Left: Derek Hillman, once named Junior College Player of the Year in Los Angeles, returns a fast and hard-hit serve. Mid-Left: Big hitter Andis Luters, one of the top ranked J.C. transfers from California, readies himself for a volley. Opposite page Upper Left: Wildcat Doug Marsh backhands the ball over the net just inside the boundary line. Upper Right: Sophomores Seth Bowen, ranked seventh on the squad this year, lent a tremendous hand to the teams total accumulation of points throughout the season. Mid- Right: Junior Andy Gordon who qualified for the NCAA as a freshman, serves a fast moving ball, allowing his opponent no chance of returning it. Lower Right: Andy Gordon returns a volley and searches for a possible court advantage. 218 MEN ' S TENNIS MEN ' S TENNIS 219 Singles, Doubles Ann Lebedeff, head coach of the women ' s tennis team, enjoyed working with the team throughout the 1 981 season and said that the team was a thoroughly experienced but young bunch of girls. The squad ' s depth -and determination lead the ' Cats to a winning record this year. Sophomore Joan Lebedeff, the team ' s most experienced player, ranked first in both the singles and doubles along with her partner Jane Klingaman, a former top-ranked West- ern Sectional doubles player. The number two ranked sen- ior player was senior Marsha Bladel, currently ranked first in the Southwest Region. Her aggressively competitive attitude out matched every opponent she played. Freshmen Sally Sulentic and Sheryl Tebbut were the second ranked dou- bles team this season. This combination was a tough and very competitive pair especially when pressure built up around them. The willingness to practice hard and play hard was a reflection of the hard work and long hours their coaches spent motivating them. Coach Lebedeff com- mented, " As I worked with these bunch of kids, I wanted them to recognize the vast potential they each have and to realize their own goals rather than abide by mine. " Although the team consisted of more than half freshmen, the willingness to work, the depth of experience and the sheer determination on the part of both the team members and the coaches was more than enough to end the season successfully. Top: Sophomore Marsha Bladel was positioned as the number two player on the team this year and is currently ranked number one in the Southwest Region. Mid-Left: Freshman Kim Jones has great potential in becoming a top player for the ' Cats the next few years. Opposite page Top Left: Three-time Iowa State High School doubles champion Sally Sulentic paired up with New Zealander Sheryl Tebbutt to rank as the number two doubles team this season. Bottom Lett: Sophomore Joan Lebedeff, being the most experi- enced player on the team, ranked first this year in both the singles and doubles competition. Bottom Right: Player Tina Olsen, a junior, returned to the U of A to compete after a year ' s absence due to an injury. 220 WOMEN ' S TENNIS Women ' s Tennis 1 980-81 Liz Badillo Marsha Bladel Karen Cooperman Anne Curtain Mary Ann Hassey Kim Jones Jane Klingaman Joan Lebedeff Tina Olsen Pam Pierce Sally Sulentic Sheryl Tebbutt WOMEN ' S TENNIS 221 Diggin ' in to win Above: Utah State defenders prepare to block a spiked ball from hitter Krys Miles, as Sophomore Val Counts and Freshman Anita Moss look on. Lower Left: Rookie Anita Moss and returning starter Val Counts attempt to block an aggressive hit for a Utah state player. Opposite page Mid Right: Hitter Val Counts assists blocker Anita Moss with a spike in an attempt to score needed points. Lower Lett: Sophomore Kathleen Guthrie sets the ball for hitter Beth Grupenhoff with the hopes of scoring a point. Lower Right: Front line starters Beth Grupen- hoff and Kathleen Guthrie miss a spiked ball from a Utah opponent enabling them to on and beat the Cats 0-3. freshmen, coach R( have at returning more cor Wegrich i andgeart explosive blocking offense. J having th them into In the Communi the team capture a performar Moss, bai chel and sparked I State am proved to players to hitter Del could be f teams are team with Stullwast played m througtiou 122 VOLLEYBALL A larger, more experienced team proved to be the key factor in the Women ' s Volley- ball season. Last year the team had only ten members, the majority being inexperienced freshmen. However, according to four year coach Rosie Wegrich, " This season we have at least fifteen players including returning starters. This means that there ' s more competition for positions. " Coach Wegrich spent less time on fundamentals and geared her concentration toward more explosive, aggressive hitting, effective blocking and the synchonization of the offense. She also spent three days a week having the girls train with weights to get them in better playing condition. In the season openers against Mesa Community College and New Mexico State, the team relied on their rigorous serving to capture a 3-1 opening record. Outstanding performances by middle block-hitter Anita Moss, backcourt specialist Margaret Mit- chel and transitional hitter Linda Scott sparked the wins. ASU, NAU, Colorado State and the University of San Diego proved to be the toughest opponents for the players to overcome. However, to two year hitter Debbie Stull, the tough opponents could be psyched out. " In most games both teams are usually equal in hitting, but the team with the most confidence will win. " Stull was correct as the Volleyball team dis- played more confidence that their rivals throughout the season. - Copy by Colleen Bagnall Women ' s Volleyball 1980-81 Kim Blackstone Valerie Counts Jane Grenier MaryGrupenhoff Kathleen Guthrie Krys Miles Margaret Mitchel Anita Moss Nancy Olson Eileen Ryan JodySchnieder Linda Scott Kelley Sliva Debbie Stull Betty Thomason VOLLEYBALL 223. .. 1 I 224 NEW COACHES Who ' s new in sports Jim Gault, founder and coach of the Diablo Gym- nastics Club in San Ramon, CA, was named as head women ' s gymnastics coach at the U of A. Prior to being given this position, Gault coached interna- tional competitions including the Chunichi Cup in Japan of 1973; the World Championships at Verna, Bulgaria in 1974; and the British Invitational in Brigh- ton, England in 1977, along with many others. He also coached the U.S. Junior Elite Team which met with Czechoslovakia in Tucson two years ago. Gault graduated from San Jose State College in 1958 and began his coaching career in 1961. In regard to having accepted the position, Gault said he was ready to, " pursue other career avenues, " and added, " I was especially pleased about moving to Arizona and being able to get into college-level coaching. " Ted Kissell was newly appointed as head tennis coach for the U of A ' s men ' s team. Reference to his experience in this sport came from seven years of teaching and coaching at Tucson High School, dur- ing which, his tennis team was able to capture two out of three championship titles. After his graduation from University of Arizona in 1972 Kissell began coaching tennis in 1 973. In regard to why coach Kissell agreed to accept such a position, he commented, " It was a step up on the job ladder, plus the best job offer possible. I am able to work with fine tennis players in a creditable division, the Southern PAC-1 0. " Kathy Kretschmer was named as Arizona ' s new head synchronized swimming coach this year by Dr. Mary Roby, women ' s athletic direc- tor. Kretschmer began her competitive career in 1958 as a member of the Dayton, Ohio Aquanymphs. She both competed and coached the intercol- legiate team at Ohio University in 1 968-1 969 and also competed for the Merionettes, one of the most suc- cessful Amateur Athletic Union (AAU) teams on the west coast from 1 969- 1975. As a member of the U.S. Junior National Team from 1966-1971 and the Senior National Team from 1971- 1974, Kretcshmer won a gold medal as part of the synchronized swim team that represented this country at the 1 971 Pan American Games. Kathy, a five-time AAU All-America selection, graduated from Colonel White High School in Dayton, Ohio in 1968 and attended Ohio University in 1968-1969. Judy LeWinter was appointed as head women ' s basketball coach at Arizona in May of 1980 after Lori Woodman resigned in February. LeWinter ' s experience as a college coach began when she was an assistant at UCLA five years ago. She then became head coach at the two- year Santa Monica College in 1977. LeWinter has also coached at several basketball camps such as, among others, the camp run by former UCLA head coach for men ' s team, John Wooden. A 1 977 UCLA graduate with a Bachelor ' s Degree in Kinesiology, LeWinter played varsity for four years as one of the Bruins ' starting guards. She attended Van Nuys High School in California where she was also a member of the school ' s Mid-Valley League Championship team in 1 972. LeWinter commented about her acceptance of the position as being, " a dream come true. " and added, " It ' s what I ' ve worked for and I ' m especially excited about Arizona because of the competitive league and the location of the University. " Paula Noel, once player-coach of the Sun City Saints Amateur Softball Association National Championship team and 1 979 Pan American Games Gold Medalist, was named as head coach for the U of A ' s women ' s soft- ball team this year. A native Arizonian from Phoenix, Noel contributed to the win of the gold medal through her expert pitching. A 1973 Arizona State University physical education graduate, Noel ' s West High School team captured the Phoenix AAA Divisional title and the state championship in 1978. Last year she assisted Phoenix College to the Amateur Softball Association (ASA) crown. Noel also coached her Sun City team to a gold medal at the First National Sports Festival in Colo- rado Springs, Colo, in 1 979. Noel has conducted many softball clinics around the U.S. including the Harvey Sterkel Paula Noel Clinic in Lancing, Mich. The five-time All-American selection has received All-Star recog- nition as well as Top Pitcher honors for her play in the Pacific Coast Wom- en ' s Softball League. Nancy Schlueter, recognized as one of the most successful developers of national and international competitors, .was named to the position of head women ' s swimming coach at Arizona. Schlueter ' s swim career began in 1 955 when she swam competitively her senior year in high school. By 1 961 she was a national-class swimmer, winning a gold medal in the 100-meter butterfly at the U.S.- European All-Star Meet in Munich, West Germany. She is a former three-time AAU senior national champion and finalist in seven events, as well as a former American record-holder and three-time AAU All-America selection. Upon accepting the job, Schlueter commented on the University as having, " all the right ingredients for a successful swimming program McKale Pool, weight training facilities, a strong men ' s program and the support of the community. " Larry Smith was appointed as head football coach by Dave Strack, men ' s athletic director. Smith ' s experience in playing football dates back to 1 955 when he was a defensive end at Van Wert High School in Van Wert, Ohio. From there he went to play at the U.S. Military Academy after graduation in 1 957 but transferred to Bowling Green State Uni- versity in Ohio a year later. At Bowling Green, Smith obtained three varsity letters playing on the team that won the Mid-American Conference crown and small college championship as a sophomore. Smith went on to win all-league honors as a junior and was cap- tain for the team his senior year. He began his coaching career at Lima Shawnee High School in Ohio after graduation from Bowling Green in 1 962. In addition, Smith has coached under former head coach for Miami and Michigan, Bo Schembechler, and former Arizona coach Jim Young. NEW COACHES 225 CD CO The day had finally arrived, November 1 , 1980. An audience of 42,876 fans gathered in the seats of the Arizona Stadium to watch the U of A football team play against the second-ranked team in the PAC-10, the UCLA Bruins. Only the sun ' s bright rays beat down on the heads and shoulders of everyone there. At 1 :30 p.m. the crowd stood and roared as the kick-off put the game into action. Spirits mounted as Freshman quarterback Tom Tunnicliffe con- nected outstanding passes to team players such as split end Bob Carter and tight end Bill Nettling. The bionic foot of punter Sergio Vega enabled the ' Cats to keep an advantageous field position. When time ran out in the first half the score 1 7-14, put the Wildcats within reach of a victory. In the third quarter Vega booted an 80-yard punt giving the U of A team a field advantage over UCLA. The opportunity to beat their opponents arrived for the ' Cats when Tunnicliffe connected a 39-yard touch- down pass to Senior Bill Nettling. The excitement flowed from the stands onto the field as the UCLA Wildcats went on to defeat the Bruins 23-1 7. Above: Center Glenn Hutchison shakes hands with Sophomores Brian Christiansen as the U of A takes the lead over UCLA. Above Right: Defensive player Sam Gain- gardella attempts to recover a fum- ble made by UCLA tailback Free- man McNeil in the third quarter. Mid-Right: Freshman Tom Tunni- cliffe lets go a pass in hopes of a first down as UCLA defenders close in. Below: A crowd of over 42,000 fans cheered heavily for the U of A as they upset second-ranked UCLA 23-1 7 on November first. v 226 UCLA GAME Upper Left: Jon Faber, a major in Education, converses with family members during the halftime of a game with a Phoenix team. Mid Left: Team captain Guy Keenan attempts a basket while teammates Jon Faber and MaryRaye Hestand look on. Lower Left: Rudy Gal lego has played for the Wildchairs five years and is currently the 2nd ranked shooter on the team. Lower Right: Wildchair team members, discuss a strategical approach dur- ing a time-out period. The U of A ' s Wheelchair Basketball Club was not only making tracks on the courts, but also making their way to becoming fully recognized as a varsity sport on campus. Their growth and development greatly increased in recent years and became more readily acknowledged. Some of the participants have played well over five years such as Karlo Tonnelli, Rudy Gallego and Henry Hansen. Tonnelli, a graduate student in Finance, has played for eleven years as a forward and is currently the team ' s 1 shooter. Ten year veteran Rudy Gal- lego, a graduate in Counseling Guidance is ranked 2nd in line for his shooting ability and heads the defense as a guard for the squad. Senior Henry Han- sen, a Business major, also played as a guard for his tenth year. Other team members included Tim Morin, Dennis Vadner, Mary Raye Hestand, Bill Johnson, Guy Keenan, Bill Mooney, Lowell Neff and Jon Faber. The Wheelchair Basketball Club was part of an organization on campus that promoted athletics for handicapped persons. Sports such as track and field, swimming, archery and weight lifting are included in this program. It was hoped that more involvement would eventually help this developing organization. C ) CD CD (Q O CD O O WHEELCHAIR BASKETBALL 227 Creditable individuals Although the Men ' s Basketball team lacked much experi- ence, the players made up for it in their quickness and prim- eter shooting. Russell Brown, a returning starter for his fourth and final year as a guard for the team, lead the ' Cats through the season with the most number of assists handed out. Other returning lettermen included Ron Davis and Frank Smith in the forward position while John Belobraydic played as a center and John Smith as a guard. Junior Col- lege transfers Ricky Walker and Greg Cook also contributed much to the team ' s success during the season. The two new recruits, Jeff Collins from the Phoenix area and Harvey Thompson from Cholla High School, were also able to par- ticipate in some of the game action in order to boost the team ' s record. Head coach Fred " The Fox " Snowden summed up the team as a whole by stating, " They ' re intense players who are aggressive in their participation, " and added, " They are great young men and a credit to the U of A both as individu- als and as a team. " Ms tecM blocks WiGaiy. 228 MEN ' S BASKETBALL Upper Right: John Belobraydic, a returning forward, attempts a long shot basket against opponents from Cal-State at Riverside. Lower Left: Senior Russell Brown, a Business major, applauds his technique in scoring two points from half court. Lower Right: Greg Cook, a Pima Community College transfer, trys a new method t o score another two points for the ' Cats. Oppo- site page Upper Right: Belobraydic, a Pharmacy major, looks for open teammates to pass to. Lower Lett: Ron Davis, a Psychology major, attempts to score two points as an opponent blocks his progress. Lower Right: Frank Smith, a sophomore from Gary, Ind., readies a shot from the extreme sideline. 1 MEN ' S BASKETBALL 229 1 Men ' s Basketball 1980-81 Russell Brown Ricky Walker John Smith Ron Davis Robbie Dosty Greg Cook Jeff Collins Frank Smith Harvey Thompson Donald Mellon David Mosebar Charles Miler John Belobraydic Upper Right: Recruit Jeff Collins, a guard for the team, attempts to snatch the ball from a USC opponent. Lower Left: A USC defender successfully blocks Ari- zona ' s Frank Smith, a forward on the team, from scoring two additional points. Lower Right: Outstanding performances were made by Russell Brown who led the ' Cats to many of the victorie s acquired throughout the year. Opposite page Upper Lett: Senior John Smith, a guard playing for the ' Cats, leaps high to succeed in gaining another two points against their adversaries. Upper Right: Playing with an injured knee, John Belobraydic blocks an attempt made by his opponent to score. Lower Left: Frank Smith and a USC opponent volley for the recovery of a ball that missed the basket. Lower Right: Brown attempts to block a possible two pointers. 230 MEN ' S BASKETBALL MEN ' S BASKETBALL 231 Changes have improved skills First year head Women ' s Basketball coach Judy LeWinter incorporated basically three changes into the program for the team. She stressed a strong defense, a patterned offense and a solid running game. Along with these changes came a very aggressive team that stood up to opponents such as UCLA, USC and Stanford. Coach LeWinter commented about the girl ' s success by stating, " They improved greatly with each game. The progress that they achieved with all the changes I made is visible because their skill levels got better and better. " Besides the changes, team unity and outstanding individ- uals helped in the success of the season. Pam Roberts par- ticipated on the team as a guard and led them to victories many times over. Her shooting expertise was quite often faultlessly executed under pressures of extraordinary cir- cumstances while teammate Shana Robertson defended the back courts with a thoroughness all her own. The will- ingness in which the team practiced brought on their aggressive attitude that led to their winning season. Vender) to:its for : Tts.Lot HMguv 232 WOMEN ' S BASKETBALL Women ' s Basketball 1980-81 Chris Calliway Pat Cheriton Sue Darling Janet Goschinski Wendy Harding Jill Longanecker Leslie Martin Anne McFadden Laura Midkipp Pam Roberts Shana Robertson Charlotte Smith Upper Left: Senior forward Janet Goschin- ski watches teammate Anne McFadden, a returning center, attempt to score two addi- tional points. Upper Right: Junior Anne McFadden succeeds in gaining another two points for the ' Cats against Houston oppo- nents. Lower Right: Recruit Shana Robert- son, a guard for the team, passes to forward Leslie Martin, a sophomore from Riverside, CA. Opposite page Upper Right: For- ward Janet Goschinski attempts a basket shot from half court during a game against Stanford. Lower Left: Arizona ' s Charlotte Smith and Stanford ' s Charlotte Smith tip off a jump ball. Lower Right: Guard Sue Dar- ling looks for open teammates to pass to. PHOTOS BY ALAN MICHAEL LEV WOMEN ' S BASKETBALL 233 Quality Grapplers Along with the fine instruction that came from head coach Bill Nelson and his assistants, experi- ence and depth seemed to be the most advanta- geous qualities the U of A men ' s wrestling team possessed. Although many other teammates contributed much to the successful season, varsity lettermen Keith Foxx and Bob Moore lead the ' Cats through grueling competition against opponents such as Cal Poly, Oklahoma State and the University of Minnesota. Wrestling at 177 Ibs., Foxx, a 3rd place qualifier in the PAC-10 for two consecutive years, displayed exceptional talent in his match techni- ques throughout the year. Moore, a junior who wrestles at 158 Ibs., performed with outstanding ' ability that not once faultered during the course of the season. The team ' s depth was acquired through the incoming freshmen who were recruited for their fine ability in executing wrestling techniques. Jun- ior Tom Doffing, the team captain and 3rd in the NCAA Championships last year, complimented his peers by stating, " They are outstanding freshmen. The team is well equipped with additional experi- ence and depth because of them. " On the whole, the team ' s qualities, both as indi- viduals and united as one, proved to be more than enough for the successful season they ended with. 234 WRESTLING Upper Left: Senior Dave Osmun executes a " cradle " on teammate Terry Welling dur- ing practice to help improve his wrestling technique. Lower Left: Junior Bob Moore attempts to execute a " reversal " on teammate Mark Harwood to gain an upper hand and additional points. Lower Right: Handsome Mark Harwood struggles to escape the " cradle, " a combination move, that his opponent Bob Moore has successfully administered. Opposite page Upper Half: Varsity letterman Mario Martinez and recruit Ken Hamlin both grapple for takedown points during practice. Lower Left: In the " referee ' s position, " Scott Schwitter and Joe Christiansen await the referee ' s sig- nal to continue their practice match. Men ' s Wrestling 1980-81 Tim Berrier Dave Blickle Orlando Carceres Paul Carceres Tom Coffing Ron Conway Bill Cooper Bob Edwards Keith Foxx Ken Hamlin Mark Harwood Bill Hinman Steve Islas David Jimenez Mario Martinez John McNulty Bob Moore Bruce Nelson Dave Osmun Ron Porter Steve Rosenstein Fred Roush Mike Risendorf Al Schmitt Greg Tanner Tom Tyler Terry Welling WRESTLING 235 Upper Left: Freshman gymnast Shari Bechtold practices improving her routine on the uneven parallel bars. Upper Right: First year head coach Jim Gault assists returning starter Lynda Lopez in perfecting her skills on the uneven parallel bars. Lower Lett: Junior Kim Danloe perfects her floor routine using the mirror as a guide for correcting mis- takes in her dance steps. Opposite page Upper Right: Gymnast Kathy Kartchner practices to retain good balance on the six inch wide beam. Lower Right: Sopho- more Susie Jensen, a graduate from Catalina High School, gracefully moves across the floor mats practicing her optional routine. 236 WOMEN ' S GYMNASTICS Tumbling twisters Although many new ideas have been incorporated into the U of A women ' s gymnastics program by first year head coach Jim Gault, the special talents and willingness of these gymnasts to put out long hours of hard work, has helped tremendously in making these changes a success. Coach Gault, the former owner of a private gymnastics club for fourteen years, felt that by providing his team members the opportunity to excel in their events, withstanding w dedication to that sport was developed. This dedica- tion eventually leads to a team dedication and suc- cess as a team. Changes also occurred in the physical condition- ing and training of the girls. Repetition in both the tumbling routines and optional dancing were heavily stressed over and over. Sprints were introduced to the girls three times a week in an attempt to better condition the gymnasts ' legs and muscle control. One of the goals coach Gault mentioned he had hoped to accomplish this year was that the girls would develop their unique talents and skills to a per- fection. With the help of self-discipline, spirit and a family atmosphere, these changes and goals were definitely successful for the women ' s gymnastics team of 1980-1 981. Women ' s Gymnastics Team 1980-81 Nancy Altmann Denise Antolik Shari Bechtold Kim Danloe Susie Jensen Kathy Kartell ner Lynda Lopez Gina Martin Robin Mead D ' Ann O ' Bannon Maria Schweitzer Susan Stochslader WOMEN ' S GYMNASTICS 237 r ' eam ' s asset proves to be experience Experience proved to be the strongest asset for men ' s gymnastics team here at the U of A in 1981 . Third-year coach Dave Josserand felt that returning gymnasts Frank Thompson, his older brother Doug Thompson and sophomore Andy Pacho greatly con- tributed to the team ' s success this year. After being sidelined in the fall because of a wrist injury, Frank, the school ' s record-holder for the all- around in 1980, participated in the spring giving faultless performances. His brother Doug, a senior at the University, was a consistent performer through- out the year, competing in the all-around with a 54.00 point average. Andy Pacho returned to the campus in the fall as the school record-holder in the floor exercise. He pursued and captured scores in the mid 9 ' s in five of six events during the course of the season. Senior transfer Gordie Bylin from the University of Washington, also appeared in the all- around, scoring in the mid 9 ' s in areas which are commonly weak the pommel horse and horizontal bar. Returning team specialists from the 1980 squad, which was fourth in the PAC-10 and 18th in the NCAA, were sophomore Jamie Monier (pommel horse), Robert Jensen (floor exercise and vaulting), Mike Higley (parallel bars), Gino Del Frate (still rings and vaulting) and school record-holder for a 9.7 hori- zontal bar performance, Rusty Agte. Coach Josserand summed up the team ' s perform- ance as being, " the best team this University has had in a good 25 years. Their progressiveness was. remarkable. " Men ' s Gymnastics 1980-81 Rusty Agte Brent Albertson Kim Bird Gordie Bylin Dane Grouse Mike Davis Gino Del Frate Jim Downs Joe Eisenhower Brian Franek Mike Gaylord Jim Godin Eric Hannum Mike Higley Robert Jensen Mark Jones Tom Ladman Fritz Laos John Lipsey Jack Lovinger Peter McKnight James Monier Adam Greek Andy Pacho Vlnce Rice Ramon Rizk John Sarlat Tom Surrock Doug Thompson Frank Thompson VI nee Williams 238 MEN ' S GYMNASTICS Upper Left: Junior Fritz Laos demonstrates his parallel bars rou- tine. Upper Right: Fritz Laos holds a pose of perfection in his practice on the parallel bars. Lower Right: Andy Pacho practices to perfect his routine on the pommel horse. Lower Left: Junior Tom Ladman practices his technique of style on the pommel horse. Opposite page Upper Left: Freshman Brian Franek practices his routine on the still rings. Lower Right: Junior Mike Davis maintains a pose of perfect form on the still rings. MEN ' S GYMNASTICS 239 Synchronized Swim Team 1980-81 Jami Allen MicheleBeaulieu Gerri Brandly Pam Fox Cindy Fulmer Karla Goldsberry Kris Humphies Tammy Kay Patty McCafferty Monica Mendenhall Katie O ' Connor Julie Olson Terri Raskin Liz Ronayne Becky Roy Susan Sayers Pam Tryon JillVanDalen m Emphasizing creativity Creativity is an important aspect of any art and it was especially emphasized to the team members of the U of A women ' s syn- chronized swimming team. First year head coach Kathy Kretschmer stressed to the girls to use their swan like grace and synchronized talents in some unique, creative fashion. As a result, the team was able to capture a winning season, plus, notable recognition from peers. Coach Kretschmer also stressed the " bas- ics " of synchronized swimming. Speed, endurance, breath control and flexability drills were incorporated in the girls ' daily conditioning program. Kretschmer enthusi- astically commented about both the A and B squads as being, " quite talented in the sport with sound depth in both squads. I thoroughly enjoyed working with them. " Overall, with the team ' s talents in creativ- ity, their drive in stressing the basics and the depth of each squad, how could they not have ended with a successful season this year. 240 " SYNCHRONIZED SWIMMING I 1 Upper Left: Clockwise from bottom: Pam Tryon 1980 AIAW National Solo Cham- pion, Carla Goldsberry, Cindy Fulmer, Tammy Kay a member of the AIAW National Championship team, and Becky Roy 1980 Junior National Solo Champion flash brilliant smiles while executing drills. Upper Right: The girls practice to improve their ballet leg line for competition. Lower Lett: Teammates assist this pair by lifting them from beneath the water. Lower Right: Sculling drills are a part of the daily warm-up sessions. Opposite page Upper Left: The leg cross over is part of a routine that the team practices regularly. Mid Right: Endurance and muscle control is accom- plished through the ballet leg drills. Lower Right: The talented and enthusiastic mem- bers of the 1 981 U of A synchronized swim team. SYNCHRONIZED SWIMMING 241 It ' s come time that we, the U of A students, applaud those people who make it possible to have such a well organized Intramurals program available to the students. Their fine efforts put into the devel- opment of this program should not go unrewarded or unrecognized. But who are these individuals behind the scenes, the people who provide a smooth-running depart- ment? Coordinator of the Intramural and Recrea- tional Sports, Dick Bartsch, has a competent staff of six members who assist him in developing sched- ules, organizing teams (fraternities, dormitories, women co-ed and independents) and supervising the games and or matches. Assistant Coordinator Bo Blinski has the responsibility of making sure that referees have been assigned to each event and also develops the tentative schedules for each sport throughout the year. Graduate Students John Dattilo and Laura Hove make sure that each Intramural or Recreational activity, taking place anywhere on cam- pus, has adequate supervision, referees, managers and team representatives. Student Supervisors Joe Berman and Pat O ' Donnell have the tasks of keeping the points system up to date and assiting in the prep- aration of the game fields and courts. Finally, Diane Nielsen, Secretary of Intramurals, has the job of han- dling the miscellaneous things (typing up various documents, confirming time slots and appointments, and answering all the impossible questions) that help immensely in the smooth operation of the Intramurals department. So, the next time you wander into Bear Down room 1 02 to gaze at the time your team competes, remem- ber to appreciate the exhausting work put in by the people behind the scenes to provide you with the typed piece of paper before you. Upper Right: Student supervisor Pat O ' Donnell assists a stu- dent in calculating total team points. Lower Right: Graduate assistant John Dattilo takes time out from his busy schedule for a distinguished pose. Opposite page Upper Left: Head director of the Intramurals department oversees all other recre- ational activities also with sound experience. Upper Right: Bo Blinski cracks a smirk while sifting through all the paperwork involved with being the assistant co-ordinator for the intramu- rals program. Lower Left: Laura Hove, a graduate assistant, presents an expression of complete friendliness, something that is a requirement for these staff members. Lower Right: Diane Nielsen ties many of the hanging ends together with her secre- tarial skills and patient answers to questions. 242 INTRAMURALS STAFF INTRAMURALS STAFF 243 Upper Left: U of A Baseball games always draw a large crowd of faithful follow- ers. Upper Right: Letterman Joe Cipolloni marks a target for his pitching team- mate as the umpire calls strikes or balls. Lower Left: Junior Tyler Lawton, one of eight pitchers on the team, converses with catcher Steve Miller over signals that indicate what pitch they use for each hitter up to bat. Lower Right: Batting aver- ages are improved by practicing everyday. Opposite page Upper Left: Out- fielder Tom Sanderson, a sophomore from Tucson, throws to the infield after successfully catching a fly ball. Upper Right: Senior Mark Pawley, a returning starter, practices to improve his pitching skills. Lower Left: Shortstop Ron Taylor steals for home plate to score and put the ' Cats ahead in one of the play-off games of the NCAA Championships last year. 244 BASEBALL u Head Baseball Coach Jerry Kindall greatly stressed the fundamentals of the sport to his 1981 team. As a result, the players not only performed well in games under heated pressure, but also ended with an outstanding season. Depth and speed from recruits, transfers and returning players from last year ' s NCAA Championship team also contributed to the successful year. Outstanding performances were given throughout the season by players such as Pima College transfer Garrett Nago, the team ' s number one catcher, Ron Sismando, the number one pitcher for the Cats and outfielder Dwight Taylor, also a returning starter for the team. Speed was important factor for the stealing of bases, which Taylor and returning shortstop Casey Candaele were the most victorious at accom- plishing. First baseman John Daugherty, the Cats best switch-hitter was able to bring in the runs with his batting ability. On the whole, these talented athletes, the well- rounded depth and swift speed, along with the knowledge of the fundamentals, the Men ' s Baseball team was able to come out of the season on top. Required: Fundamentals BASEBALL 245. Men ' s Baseball 1980-81 Jim Bagnall Tommy Barrett Casey Candaele Joe Cipolloni Rocky Coyle John Daugherty Robin Dreizler Fred Enke MikeFlinn Chuchk Haney Joe Kellner Dave Landrith Tyler Lawton Jerry Lowe Richard Lucero Steve Miller Garrett Nago Mark Pawley Danny Powers Mike Querrey Pat Rossler Dave Rooker Tome Sanderson CMarc Schenasi DickSeidel Ron Sismondo Dwight Taylor Ron Taylor Ed Vosberg Mid Left: Part of the team ' s daily routine is to practice their base stealing capabilities. Lower Left: Joe Cipolloni, second string catcher tor the team, positions himself behind home plate to give the pitcher a target in the strike zone. Lower Right: First string shortstop Casey Candaele throws to first baseman Jim Bagnall as an assistant coach helps to improve his fielding techniques. Opposite page Upper Left: Cen- terfielder Dwight Tayor discusses game strategy with head coach Jerry Kindall during last year ' s NCAA Chamnpion- ships. Upper Right: Shortstop Casey Candaele tags a Devils opponent out in one of the play-off games last year. Lower Half: Congratulations come from teammates as Dave Rooker brings in another run in last year ' s championship play-offs. 1 .246 BASEBALL BASEBALL 247 , k nteftMy iA ' Women ' s Softball 1980-81 Brab Cardinal Mari Cassidy Gail Cawley JanisCookson Barb Corral Deanna Dinota Juanita Dyke Barb Garcia Kathy Giocondo Denise Hirons Jo Longanecker Sheryl Nobley Glenna Overstreet Gail Peters Regina Rawson Julie Winklepleck The Women ' s Softball team ' s key word through- out the season was aggressiveness: not only in hit- ting but defen sively as well. First year head coach Paula Noel stated, " The team ' s ability to fill in defensively is as much or more important than having aggressive hitting take place. " Exceptional game performances were made during the season by players such as first string pitcher Jo Longanecker, a returning junior, and catcher Julie Wimklepleck, a returning senior, who both paired up to execute outstanding plays against opponents such as UCLA, San Diego State, and arch-rival ASU. Other contributions were made towards the season ' s success by recruits like outfielders Gail Peters from Phoenix and Tucsonian Glenna Overstreet. They were able to swiftly react to any situation that seemed to occur in the outfield. Overall, the girls ' knowledge of fundamentals about Softball enabled them to be aggressive in their hitting and fielding and successfully confident of their ability to play as a team. ,248 SOFTBALL Key word aggressiveness Upper Left: Returning first baseman Regina Rawson suc- cessfully catches an infield pop fly. Upper Right: Senior Bar- bie Garcia, an outfielder for the team, catches a fly ball facing the sun. Lower Half: Assistant coach Ray Judd speaks with the girls about the day ' s practice. Opposite page Upper Left: Utility recruit Barbara Cardinal, a sophomore on cam- pus, dives to catch a short fly ball. Mid Left: Barbie Garcia stretches to reach a ball before it hits the ground. Lower Right: Senior Julie Winklepleck, the starling catcher on the team, practices to improve her batting average. SOFTBALL 249 Upper Half: Decatholon competitor Graig Branham leads his teammates around the track in warm up sprints. Lower Left: High jumper Mark Ahumada practices to improve his height and jumping ability. Opposite page Upper Left: Long jumper Sam Jenkins, a two time college All-American, warms up running sprints before practicing his event. Lower Left: Sprinter Peter Okdogbe from Nigeria, a representative for his country at the 1 980 Olympics, improves his time in the 1 00 meters. Lower Right: Tony Gaston, also a sprinter for the team and two time Ari- zona State 1 00 meter champion, practices daily sprints. Men ' s Track and Field 1980-81 Marca Ahumada Andy Almodova Rod Barksdale Tim Barnes Alex Beecher Craig Branham Donnie Butler Dwight Clayton Craig Culberson David Deweese John Dineen Dave Dobler Hope Ezeigbo James Frazier Ricky Fuller Frank Ganong Yancy Gaston James Godbout Jeff Hess Paul Huddle Felix Imadiyi Don Janicki Sam Jenkins Bill Johnson Dennis Johnson Anthony Jones Mike Joyner Kevin Kight Harrison Koroso Dirk Lakeman Eric Little Mark Maxwell Peter Okodogbe Bob Perry Randy Redditt Richard Rordan Jim Russell Jay Rutledge William Shannon Jiles Smith Steve Thomas Donald Thompson Raymond Threatt Mark Thurston Kyle Wheeler Walt White Gregory Williams 250 MEN ' S TRACK AND FIELD Abundance of talent ..... ton ; ' - foot : ' -:= " r.- k - The Wildcat track team, a team with an abundance of talent, continued its steady move to the top of the Pac- 10 Conference. With all this talent, Coach Willie Williams had plenty of reason to hope for great things from his track team. Leading the teams were U of A record holder Dennis Johnson, a solid runner in the 800 meters. Other strong competitors were sprinter Raymond Threatt and Pac- 10 Conference Champ Bill Shannon, a 1 500 meter runner. Two-time NCAA record-holder James Frazier, a world ranked All-American high jumper continued his dominance in his field. Other strong competitors were Craig Brannon, who competed in the decatholon, and javalin thrower, Jim Russell. The Wildcat track team, a team with probably the most talent ever to grace Coach Willie Williams contin- ued its torrid track to the top of the Pac-1 Conference. MEN ' S TRACK AND FIELD 251 Upper Left: Sophomore Mary Goodwin practices to improve her long jump distance. Upper Right: Recruit Felicia DuPuch esti- mates her running distance with the assistance of head coach Chris Murray. Lower Right: Running sprints is a part of every track and field athlete ' s daily practice. Oppostie page Upper Halt: Freshmen Pam Burgess and Sandra Farmer, 400 meter sprinters for the team, warm up by stretching tight muscles. Lower Lett: Runner Denise Wade is instructed by Coach Murray about the defects she has in her sprinting skills. Women ' s Track Field 1980-81 Denise Berg Carol Boyan Pam Burgess Linda Buschke Eliza Carney Barb Cochran Laura Cole Stacy Crystal Felicia DuPuch Sandra Farmer Mary Goodwin Beth Greene Lisa Gruensfelder GretchenGuelich Joan Hansen Krista Holmes Anthea James Cindy John Marjorie Kaput Jodi Last Sandy Levitt Robin Marks Trena Mastin Donna Mayhew Meg Ritchie Laurie Sawyer Laura Snider Betsy Tucker Michelle Walsh Tere Wierson I 252 WOMEN ' S TRACK AND FIELD Quality athletes abundant Quality athletes and team depth seemed to be the outstanding characteristics of the U of A ' s 1980-81 Women ' s Track and Field team. Return- ing letter winners such as Meg Ritchie, 1980 ' s AIAW discus and shot put champion, 1980 Olym- pian Joan Hansen and Cindy John, NJCAA cham- pion in the high jump were helpful in the scoring of many of the meets during the season. Incoming freshmen like Sandra Farmer from Brooklyn, N.Y. and Laura Cole, the Arizona Class AA State Cham- pion in the 100 meter hurdles for 1980, also aided in the success of the season. Others who participated in each meet were long distance runner Marjorie Kaput; Stacy Crystal and Tere Wierson, who both ran middle distances; Feli- cia PuPuch, a 200 meter sprinter; and Michelle Walsh who was the Irish National Champion and record holder in the 100 meter with the time of :11.41. Coach Murray summed up the overall perform- ances the girls had by stating, " Their potential and positive thinking made them realize what each one ' s capabilities were as a team, which is why they were able to do so well. " WOMEN ' S TRACK AND FIELD 253 , 254 U OF A FANS Maybe last, but certainly not least We must not forget to applaud the multitudes ot support- ing tans that grace the U of A ' s sports gatherings throughout the course of each year. These faithful people ranging from one to one hundred, who cheer for their friends and jeer at their foes, must not go unrecognized. The unique ways in which each individual fan expresses his or her jubilant approval of the home team must not be overlooked. Slogan t-shirts, painted signs and unusual costumes that often accompany many fans, letting others know who they are rooting for, should also be acknowledged. The Ooh-Aah Man, for example, dresses in a suit resem- bling Superman ' s, not only to show support of the U of A teams, but also to inspire others to cheer for them through his outrageous stunts and explosive enthusiasm. Another example is Wilbur the Wildcat, the U of A mascot, who also provokes fans to flood the stadium and Mckale Center with favorable applause for the home team. When participating athletes hear the cheering and feel the uncontrollable excitement radiate from the stands, they absorb a positive feeling of self-assurance that often leads to success and vic- tory. They seem to get caught up in the stimulating atmos- phere that surrounds them and push themselves to do their best for their admirers. Even coaches look to please the on- lookers. Their abrupt hand gestures, unique facial expres- sions and favorite word slogans all help to enhance the vibrance of the crowd. So, the next time you attend a sports function, be proud enough of the home team to acknowledge and cheer for them. Think of some unique way in which you can express the admiration and favoritism you have for the sports teams here on campus. U OF A FANS 255 m : M SPORTS J V V. GREEKS 257 I contents greek week panhellenic fraternities sororities closing Greeks Editor Larry Cedrone Photographer Chris Fox Staff: Katrina Schotts Derrith Clark 1 980-81 was an eventful year for the Interfraternity Council. The 1980 Spring Semester was capped off with the IFC Penthouse car wash as the fra- ternities and sororities got together at the crack of dawn one April Saturday to raise $4,757 for the Leukemia Foun- dation. It was the vintage Tucson after- noon complete with tunes, frisbees, suds ( " IVORY " for the cars, brew for the washers) and watertight wildness that never seemed to end. The next week-end, representatives and officers of Panhellenic made the trek to Reno, Nevada for the Western Regional Convention for both organi- zations. The large Arizona delegation got quite an education in what goes on in other Pac-1 greek systems through many daytime leadership workshops. The night-life of Reno agreed quite well with the delegation. Black-jack, slot machines and crap-shoots warmed up the group; then on to the Follie s floor show at the MGM Grand. (It really must have gotten chilly on stage ... at least they were wearing gloves.) The Fall Rush of 1980 was more of an event than ever. The theme, " Mem- ories . . . they ' re happening now! " said it all. IFC staged quite a hearty wel- come for all of the incoming freshmen. Sunday morning ' s airport day at Tuc- son International helped welcome those freshmen to the U of A. That eve- ning some out-of-staters got their first taste of Country-Swinging as Stumble Inn was reserved for IFC ' s " A welcome To the Memories that are Happening Now! " Billed as an exclusive affair it was just that as an outside line of fresh- men and freshwomen impatiently awaited entrance to the party. An IFC representative listens attentively to a speaker. Springtime Rush was strangely transformed into the " 1981 UA Spring Rush Open, " as a field of 262 rushees entered IFC ' s version of the Joe Garagiola Tucson Open, IFC arranged for the movie " Caddyshack, " to play at Gal- lagher Theater to coincide with the " Rush Open. " IFC set up a 9-hole golf course on the mall, with a " Celeb-Pro-Am Miniature Golf Tourney, " to kick-off " Caddyshack " on the mall, complete with rock music, ranging from mellow to punk, and a Rodney Dangerfield Look-Alike Act Alike con- test, that freshman Eric DeFrancis won hands down. He won a 2-day ski trip to Sunrise. Overall the golf tournament and other activites were enjoyed by all houses, attracted many people, and brought the game of golf to the UA mall. 260 IFC FC meeting features rush plans Golf on the mall highlights noontime IFC OFFICERS: Renart Mitchell, Eric Schecter, Chris George. Steve Rosentx IFC 261 Greek Week 1980 ONE TWO In the fall, the UA campus gained an event as important to those involved as the World Series; it was Greek Week 1980. Greek Week began on October 21 and came to a close on October 25, but to all those involved, the memories, funand friendships established will continue on for years. All 18 fraternities and 13 sororities participated in the " M A S H " theme that lent its flavor to all the activities that took place during the week. Greek Week events included everything from the " 4077 Shows Off " entertainment night, and a " Corporal Klinger ' s Kick-Off " dance contest to a kissing contest and wat- ermelon feed. Of course there were also plenty of parties. Each year Greek Week has grown in sized and participation. All those involved, from the hard working executive staff to the winners of the Greek Games gain more from Greek Week than just exercise and fun, they gain a knowledge and understanding of the Greek system and the people who make it up. They also establish bonds between themselves that will remain for years. 262 GREEK WEEK ONE: Gamma Phi ' s show excitement as they win their heat during the pyramid contest at the Greek Olympics. TWO: The M A S H theme carried through to the Friday night theme parties. THREE: Tim and Mike White pair up for Delta Chi to win the obstical race. FOUR: TKE members psyche themselves up for Greek Week. FOUR GREEK WEEK 263 264 GREEK WEEK E TWO ONE: An Alpha Chi Omega member steadies herself atop three tiers of Sig Eps during the pyramid building contest. TWO: Two Chi Omegas strain to carry members of their pairing across the finish line during the stretcher race. THREE: Crawling under a low-lying fish net was only part of the obsticle relay. OPPOSITE PAGE: ONE: The ca nned food drive benefited the Tucson Food Bank. TWO: A happy Pike enjoys the drinking contest. THREE: A Tri-Delt shows off her beer- chugging ability. THREE GREEK WEEK 265 ONE: Corporal Klinger ' s look-a-like helps carry out the M A S H theme. TWO: Three Alpha Phi ' s relax at their party with the AKL ' s. THREE: Sneaking a few words behind a palm tree, two Greeks enjoy the evening. FOUR: Hospital garb and stethescopes help Greeks carry out the theme. FIVE: A new wave dancer goes all out on a dance con- test costume. " We tried to plan events that would be fun so even the losers could have a great time. I think I lived Greek Week for three weeks. " 266 GREEK WEEK Derrith Clark Greek Week Co-Chairmen " The purpose of Greek Week is to bring all the Greeks on campus together, to make new triends, and to have a little competition. " Dave Bloom Greek Week Co-Chairman GREEK WEEK 267 ONE: Ted Taylor takes a dip in the Mall fountain after the obsticle relay. TWO: An AKL and an Alpha Phi enjoy " Rosie ' s Bar. " THREE: A 90-second kissing contest signaled the end of Greek Week. FOUR: M A S H parties held during the week showed Greek Spirit. FIVE: Vince Marra shows off his unicycle skills. SIX: The Greek parties included all aspects of M A S Hlife. TWO 268 GREEK WEEK GREEK WEEK RESULTS First Place: Delta Delta Delta, Delta Chi Second Place: Kappa Alpha Theta, Tau Kappa Epsilon Third Place: Chi-Omega, Alpha Gamma Rho, Phi Sigma Kappa. THREE SIX GREEK WEEK 269 The Panhellenic council is the coor- dinating body of the 14 national sorori- ties on campus. Every Greek woman is a member of the panhellenic associa- tion, which conducts both fall and spring rush. Two representatives from each sorority attend bimonthly panhel- lenic meetings to keep informed about sorority activities and projects. Greek membership provides an opportunity to develop and refine personal leadership abilities that will serve a lifetime. For pledges, the involvement is through Jr. Panhellenic in which dele- gates are elected from each pledge class. A Panhellenic dinner at DG. First row: Julie Benjamin, Diane Coghlan, Caroline Jackson, Lyric Hokanson. Second row: Lori Griffith, Carol Thompson, Mary Kel- ley, Regina Smith, Patty Dennen, Jenny Avans, Sheri Orley, Cindy Rothwieler, Ruth Brubaker. Third row: Lisa Campbell, Margaret Hildebrand, Cindy Shacklock, Cheri Perschke, Debbie Thomas, Elizabeth Cotton, Kin Uvodich, Laurel Wagner, Kay Voelzoe, Debbie Pye. 270 PANHELLENIC Discussing matters enhances dinner -. Bi-monthly meetings begin with dinner : - - PANHELLENIC 271 Constantly striving for academic, athletic and fraternal excellence, Alpha Epsilon Pi was always in the thick of things. The fraternity was unique in many ways. Whether they were rushing, participating in intra- murals, planning formals, winning in Greek Week . . . they were always striving for excellence, and having a great time doing it! There ' s no telling how far they can go they ' re Alpha Epsilon Pi. An AEPI displays his favorite novelty mask. David Berkowitz, Eric Silverman, Andy Levine, Steve Tatlleman, Ricky Fox, Ron Goldfinger, Bob Rosensweig, Scott Epstein, Dave Rosen- stein, Mike Bernstein, Kenny Goldhoff, Tom Cariseo, Greg Frankel, Jon Goldner, Jack Bailey, Bruce Kutler, Greg Sir, Glen Pollak, Jim Davidson, Phil Shepard, Rich Bograd, Steve Hilton, Jon Juron, Marty Bloom, Clark Evincheck, Gret Stelzer, Scott Fischer, Tod Shappro, Roger Herrman, Jon Feldman, Adam Meinstein, Paul Sutton, Bob Duskin, Kurt Berney, Jeff Harris, Howard Kahn, Pete Sidwell, Phil Rosen- berg, Rich Weiner, Rob Rosen, Roger Shepard, Dave Rubin, Jordan Dechtman, Dave Bloom, Emren Jacobs, Greg Jacquin, Alan Fendel- man, Mike Horwitz, Scott Meyer, Joel Rubin ' , Mark Minas, Randy Shapiro, Tony Wasserman, John Fuchs, Scott Gordon, Ken Young 272 ALPHA EPSILON PI Cleanuo lime around the house i AEPI shouts down o a friend ALPHA EPSILON PI 273 AGR strived to produce better men with stronger minds and more knowledge in the agriculture fields. AGR was open to students pursuing agri- cultural related fields. AGR offered a relaxing, comfortable atmosphere, with strong easily developing friendships. AGR enjoyed its place in the Greek system, the people they met and the things they grew. Stewart Kohnke, Gary Snyder I iBftSecc Jin lileiiur - " OA 3e: w Steve Elr 274 ALPHA GAMMA RHO Steve Elrod practices his calf roping. ' First row: Chris Mottinger, Jim Hanson, Stewart Kohnke, Tim Wiggins. Second row: Steve Dillon, Joe Julian, Dave Lindbeck, Jim Whitehurst, Dennis Bushong, Doug Gray, Walt Wesch. [Third row: George Livermore, John Pierson, Shirley Roy. Fourth row: Steve Elrod, Gary Snyder, James Champie, Doug Brown, lAlvin Gage, Bruce Barcteau, John Patton. Fifth row: Mark Leit- her, Brent Shaw. President Gary Synder ALPHA GAMMA RHO 275 A strong membership, spirit, brotherhood and a lot of character were the backbone of the Alpha Kappa Lambda fraternity. AKL ' s members were involved in many community service projects as well as involv- ing themselves on campus in such organizations as Circle K, Sophos, Spring Fling, and other campus organizations. Academic participation, good parties, and hard work all were part of life in Alpha Kappa Lambda fraternity. Gooes First row: Bill Abbhul, John Morris, David Osselaer, Jim Caviola, Stephen Alfano, Tony Villanova. Second row: Jeff Robinson, Sean Kelly, Bob Janus, Tony Calderone, Mony Anton. Third row: Scott West, Dennis Harrison, Richard Uyce, John Harselman, Mark Falcone, Frank Alfano, Joe Laspino, John Osselaer. Fourth row: Doug Bradley, Todd Vanscoy, Ken Keenan, Pete Koziol, Alan Curray, Kevin Krauel, Holly. Fifth row: Ken Ronan, Ken Marks, Jeff Campbell, Chris Leverenz, David Clifford. Sixth row: Dave Sabers, Leo Freany, Joe Willett, Don Gardner, Kevin VanGunday, Chuck Smith, Art Rowland. f 276 ALPHA KAPPA LAMBDA fing,and f Good games of basketball always take place at the house. An AKL takes a break from a house meeting. Basketball is an invigorating way to spend an afternoon. ALPHA KAPPA LAMBDA 277 Barber checks his schedule First row: Dwayne Smith, J. C. Hall, Paul Day. Second row: Bryant Barber, Leroy Griffin, Bryan Spencer. Alpha Phi Alpha Fraternity had its beginning at Cornell University in Ithaca, New York in 1906. Being the nation ' s oldest black Greek letter organi- zation, the fraternity was founded with the belief that education and brotherhood could benefit all the world ' s people, so the pursuit of these goals has taken a collective effort by the 70,000 mem- bers 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 cam- pus. Promoting academic excellence in the com- munity, the men of the black and gold hope to insure better quality students in the future and to inspire the student population toward successful personal progress. The Greek Lords of Alpha Phi Alpha Fraternity, Inc.; Zeta Theta Chapter say " ZOOM! " Griffin and Spencer plans for 278 ALPHA PHI ALPHA t Taking a break from an Alpha Phi Alpha meeting the fraternity are discussed Members prepare for a photo session. ALPHA PHI ALPHA 279 Despite the recent recolonization of the Epsilon Beta chapter of Alpha Tau Omega on the U of A campus, the Taus have increased in number, strength and notoriety. With a membership of nearly fifty men this year the chapter intended to continue on a course of growth and excellence. Founded on the principles of scholarship, fellow- ship, and character, Alpha Tau Omega remains intimately concerned with the promulgation of these essential constit- uents for a strong brotherhood. Their participation in Greek Week, intramurals, and philanthropic endeav- ors have increased the unity and popu- larity of the chapter. The little sisters of the Maltese Cross now nubmer twenty- five and are a great asset to the house. The men of Alpha Tau Omega expect further success on the U of A campus in the years to come. Marty Ruikke enioys a beer at the Marriott. ATO ' S take a break from rushing First row: Cory Scott, John Gareeb, Kevin Griant, Ceasar. Second row: Dave Damm, Andy Ferguson, Rob Hollis, Glen Boltz, Alan Shanken, Bob Heinze, Bill McMahon, Greg Crawford. Third row: Mark Ziegler, Tom Murphy, Marty Ruikka, Ted Youmans, Dave Gallagher, Michael Holberg, Lee Cox, Pat O ' Conner Walt Moore, John Terman, Kevin Bond, John Glover, Edward Rochester, Bill Lowe. 280 ALPHA TAU OMEGA A little sister enjoys a rush party Kegs of beer always keep a party going ALPHA TAU OMEGA 281 The men who began the Arizona Chapter of Delta Chi in 1925 have to be proud. Delta Chi has grown in size and scope to be one of the largest fraternities on campus. Involvement on campus is quite extensive. They have mem- bers in leadership positions of ASUA, SUAB, IFC, and Order of Omega as well as representation in many of the universi- ty ' s professional and business fraternities. Delta Chi has brothers in almost all of the men ' s honoraries, including the elite Bobcats. Also included is strong participation in varsity athletics and intramurals. The Arizona Chapter boasts of many awards. Among them are the Wildcat Sweepstakes award for Spring Fling, the Overall Trophy for Greek Week, plus numerous National Delta Chi awards for Chapter excellence. The Social program is packed with parties ranging from " Badlands " in Tombstone, the " White Carnation Ball " in Phoenix, and the infamous Homecoming Day " Hard Hat Breakfast " at the Kolb Road Tavern. The Arizona Chapter of Delta Chi has had a good year, they accomplished the goals they set out to achieve, and continued to mold a fraternal lifestyle they are really proud of. They are proud but they are not blind, they see a lot of room for improvement and polish- ing up, but plan to strengthen and bind these areas into the working body of their chapter. As their old motto says: " Our idea is so old, it ' s back in style . . . Living together to help one another grow. " High flying Delta Chi ' s compete in Greek Week. 282 DELTA CHI First row: Mark Rogers, Doug Gratzer, Mark Pirtle, Brian Truchon, Russ Hoover. Second row: Warren " Butch " John- ston, Bill Ring, Dan Curry, Pat Baird, Ed Moore Third row: Rob Mitchell, Jody Cox, Mark Lajoy, Bob Barbee, Mike White. Fourth row: Gren Linhotf, Ray Welch, Terry Dortch, Mike Carr, John McLochlin, Dave Nelson, Jeff Meyer, Mer- it! Otto, Terry Chayra, Rob Pajewski, Rich Ruden, Mike Sherry. Fifth row: Duane McDaniels, Jeff Young, Brian Hanger, John Butler, Pete Gibbons, Dan " Shlong " Adams, Todd Lober, Tom Toombs, Jim Ferguson, Brian Eisenberg, Will Moseley, Carl Sweitzer, Jim Tidwell, Jeff Wilson, Jay Haggins, Bill Wheeler, John Dobin, Scott Bush, John Switzer. Sixth row: Steve Ford, Brian Hibert, John Carlier, Bill Gaylord, John Haxby. The members gather for a beer before Greek Week. DELTA CHI 283 The munchies hit a Delt. First row: Dennis Lepkofker, Chuck Storey, Scott Hall, David Bottomley, Justin Thompson, John Villinski, Steve Weller. Second row: Delta Tau, Rocks, Doug Hamilton, Dan Harris, Bill Jacobs, Chris Blaszyk, John Atdinger, Roy Gates, Bill Ramsay, Scott Dickson, Scott Sargent. Third row: John Thompson. 284 DELTA TAU DELTA i The men of Delta Tau Delta had a successful year beginning with a large pledge class and an exciting social program. The Delts involved themselves in the intramural com- petition and ranked high among fraternities. The annual " Give Me a Chance " charity party for mus- cular dystrophy was a huge suc- cess and obtained an outstanding philanthrophy campus spirit. Overall, Delta Tau Delta exper- einced an exciting year at the U of A. A Delt entertains others with his musical skill. r Delta Tau Delta meetings receive housewide participation. DELTA TAU DELTA 285 Lambda Chi emphasized academics to its members. Since its founding, the University chapter of Lambda Chi Alpha has achieved high status as a thriving and respected campus fraternity. With a growing membership, Lambda Chi has been involved in many community philanthropy projects. The men of Lambda Chi take great pride in the assistance they lend to the commu- nity. Lambda Chi ' s intramural athletic achievement and social involvement ranks second only to its scholastic accomplishments. New and old mem- bers are assured of lifetime friendship and broth- erhood. What a jump shot! 286 LAMBDA CHI ALPHA First row: Don Homer Jr., Art Fajardo, Paul Stoogenke, Chris Kipiani, Mark Stuart. Second row: Robert Melson. Brad Ruby, Andy Giddings. Steve Komerska, Andy Mazzolini. Bill Hunter, David Klemes. Third row: Arlo Frauce, Jim Sorensen, Taylor Heath, Kevin Gutekunst, Calvin Harwastle, Scott Samson, Darrell Setser, David Wishnia. Fourth row: Dan Meyers, Thornton Percy, William Losch. David Thorson, Ben Guida Patrick R. Carr, Keith Blum, David Himebaugh. r ' A Fraternity brothers take a break on the front steps Some ot the Lambda Ch i ' s gather for a game of volleyball LAMBDA CHI ALPHA 287 Kappa Sigma, part of the Gamma Rho Chapter was recolonized in October of 1 979 after previously associ- ating with the U of A from 191 5 to 1973. Kappa Sigma puts strong emphasis on community pro- jects as well as urging individ- ual involvement in organiza- tions on and off campus. Kappa Sigma keeps involved in all Greek activities including Greek Week and intramurals. ' " Kappa Sigma parties are a good time for all. 1980-81 Kappa Sigma Chapter 288 KAPPA SIGMA An open bar adds to the party. Two serious Kappa Sig ' s and their serious friends. KAPPA SIGMA 289 Phi Delta Theta was established at the Univer- sity of Arizona in 1922. After being off campus for several years, the Phi Delts made a strong comeback. Since buying a house in 1979, they have almost tripled their membership. Being a popular house on campus, they have had great success in their little sister program. The Phi Delts strive for academic achieve- ment, athletic prowness, philanthropic projects and social activities. This is evident in the fact that at the end of the fall semester, they were 4th academically and 8th in intramurals. The three main objectives of the fraternity are friendship, scholarship, and a high moral character. The spirit of the Fraternity is well embodied in the mutal pledge, " All for one and one for all. " Good times on the ma . f I First row: Michael Bernas, Robert Dipesa, Michael " Doc " Cohen, Curt Bromm. Second row: Mark Munhall, Stephen Lowy, Thomas McCauley, Thomas Graham, Paul Forsylhe. Third row: Pat Lowrey, John Fournier, Cody Forbes, James Mathot, Scott Sarver, Alan Henry, Beau Gould, John " Flirt " McCauley. 290 PHI DELTA THETA Playing the guitar kills time before dinner. ;::: : -: : :-:-. : PHI DELTA THETA 291 Along with many other activites, studying takes place at the Fiji house. Paul Richardson at a party at the Sheraton. This year marks the 50th anniversity of Phi Gamma Delta at the University ot Arizona. Through the past 50 years the Fiji house has seen many changes and has emerged as strong as ever in leadership and active membership. Fiji ' s stress participation in community and social service projects. With the leadership of Ned Mackey, it has become a Greek leader in public service. The Fijis have donated many hours to worthwhile causes such as Red Cross blood drives, collecting canned food for the Community Food Bank, dancing in Hos- pice of Tucson ' s dance marathon, raising money for the March of Dimes, and holding an annual Christmas party for the Casa De Los Ninos children. In addition, the 3rd annual basketball run from Phoenix to Tuc- son was completed to raise money for a special leukemia fund. The Delta Tau Delta service award has been a regular Fiji honor. strong. 292 PHI GAMMA DELTA shipaod jioHos- ;imstmas xtoTuc- siard has First row: Phil Dekemper, Mike Auther, Dave Seeger, Paul Collins, Kelly McKone, Curt Dunshee, Allan Airth, Alex Garcia, Steve Miner, Geoff Worth, John Coggins. Second row: Craig Barker, Russ Schaeffer, John Nigbor, Matt Braccia, Mark Boge, Chris Douglas, Bob Ragland, Mike Johnson, Jim Duistermars, Scott Oberg. Third row: Herman Lewkowitz, Rick Lynch, Bob Lock, John Bower, Pat Brady, Jeff Stauffer, Dennis Hallford, Jim Anklam, George Hale, Dave Montijo. Fourth row: Tom Kastigar, Dirk Broekema, George Braun, Mike Henessy, Tom Schmitt, Ned Mackey, Andy Howell, Paul Richardson, Dave Hoskin, Jamie Slone, John Hink. Fifth row: Tom DeLong, Tim Evans, Russ Repp, Jim Sutler, Doug Anderson, Jim Brown, Dave Bergsma, Mike Fletcher, Jeff Mongan, Scott Douglas, Joe Auther, Brad Lambeth, Bill Breck, George Jackson, Alan Hall, Dion McKissack, Bob Murray, Scott Hutchison. Sixth row: Kirk Bull, Duke Corley, Pete Mueller, Bill Wood, Dan Battagua, Mike Beehler, Craig Courville, Tom White, Tom Roy, Jim Schaller, John Regester. Seventh row: Jeff Bergsman, Doug Thralls, Rick Guptill, Ken Seeger, Kirby Hutson, Berg Kempfert, Doug Folger, Mark Besh, Hank Amos, Maty Sheeber, DaveScholl, Rob White. PHI GAMMA DELTA 293 Phi Sigma Kappa expanded its programs this year to encompass the growth they ' ve experienced in the past year. They were more active in the Greek system, as their third place Greek Week standing showed. Phi Sig also increased their intramural program, making the play-offs in several sports. The highlight of the year was the Alumni Reunion in October. Alumni from three states, induing 12 of the founding members of the chapter, enjoyed a long weekend of memo- ries. Other events this year included a spring break trip to Guaymas, Sonora, regular Sun- day softball games, and, of course, the annual Gross Christmas Party. Phi Sig ' s continue to regard scholarship as their primary concern. A new process of mon- itering the Associate Class ' progress in school was started. Also, two brothers are finalists for scholarships from the national Grand Chapter of Phi Sigma Kappa. The Marriott provided a great formal atmosphere. First row: Pat Ward, Jim Bazley, Steve Breckinridge, Phil Morgan. Second row: Mark Greenaway, Sandra Sciulli, Ann McCauley, Jo Oxman, Ellen Vineyard, Diane Rademacher, Don Raikes. Third row: Joe Burton, Don Fraser, Marc Solomon, Barry Breckinridge, Barny Dunning, Bill Worthington, Stuart Early, Austin Lenhart, Brian Kimble, Kevin Price, Ralph Nelson, Brian McFadden, Dave Paredez. Fourth row: Jeff Dimond, Tim Moeur, Ralph Koppel, John Ahearn, Paul Weston, Dave Mathias, Mark Shomenta, Tom Axline, Steve Wilson, Steve Conard. 294 PHI SIGMA KAPPA Swinging away at a Phi Sig formal PHI SIGMA KAPPA 295 Since 1 924, when Pi Kappa Alpha first chartered at the University, they have been developing a brother- hood that is unique. They take a lot of pride in their fraternity as well as individuals and they strive for excel- lence in whatever they do. They have a very strong intramural program, this was proven by their championship teams and No. 1 intramural spot on campus. They also have a very active social life which included several T.G. ' s, famous " Moonshine " and " Jungle " parties and of course the " Dream Girl Formal. " The Sisters of Diamond organization, which has 50 active members, is PIKE ' S little sister auxiliary. Another chapter achievement is the 1979-80 " Dream Girl Calendar. " This calendar portrayed twelve of the most beautiful girls on campus. PIKE ' S philanthropy mainly consisted of several projects throughout the year with the Big Brothers of Tucson. PIKE ' S immediate goal is to become the most improved " Pike " chapter throughout the country. " Pikes " take pride in whatever they do, be it intramurals, scholastic or social. Front row: Dave Bush, Joel Techan, Kenny Siegel, Jon Winkeller, Matt Brophy, Matt McWenie, Chris Tober, John Conway, Ron Widman, Jeff Fulkerson, Stephen Trombleny, Rusty Felix. Second row: Bill Bidal, Gary Darling, Jim Osborne, Mike Sapp, Scott Harelson, Robert Harurane. Third row: Chris Galceran, Eric Baker, Dave Frank, Seth Lansky, Eric Dudley, Kurt Bauer, John Keahon, Shawn Coville, Curt Binte, Rocky Bagalini, Scott Spanglen, Terry Owens, Jim Vargas. 296 PI KAPPA ALPHA Foosball games are popular at the Pike House Careful planning goes into all of Pike ' s parties Intramurals are important to the Pikes. PI KAPPA ALPHA 297 Sigma Chi fraternity, founded in 1855, chartered in 1921 and rechartered in 1967, continued its strong contribution to both the U of A and the community. With ASUA President Ron St. John, Administrative Vice President Marc Blackman and other brothers as Dave Tyler, Tom Duffy, Kurt Lefteroff and Jerry Koontz, Sigma Chi played a strong, important role at the University of Ari- zona. Sigma Chi had a successful season in many intramural sports, especially foot- ball. Sigma Chi had the pleasure of receiv- ing its third straight Peterson Significant Award and their second straight Legion of Honor Award for scholarship. Sigma Chi continued to be a diversified house, giving its members both the pleas- ure of a strong house and brotherhood. Foos Ball competition happens frequently at Sigma Chi. First row: Bill Custer, Mike King, Chris Rohler, Tom Merchant, Ron Kotfila. Second row: C. Mark Hill, Jim Bloomling, Alex Hawkins, Jeff Shapira, Marc Knez, Steve Feckley, Jamie La ' Salle, Bob Alexander, Neil Shea, Chris Farnsworth, Scott Berger, Ron St. John, Kurt Left- eroff, Marc Morris, Ed Reading. Third row: Joel Robbins, Pat Yalung, Joe Beers, Mark Michael, Barry Gabel, Jack Lovinger, Jerry Koontz, Scott Wait, Steve Bried, Scott Baker, Ron Sykstus. Fourth row: Joh Rucker, Mike Hubbs, Rob Kogan, Brett Benedict, Jim Curtis, Lewis Dove, Ahkil Chandoke, Mark Eggleston, Ken Engberg, Sam Bruton, Guy Linde. Top row: Glenn Stoneman, Pete Racely, Steve Cray, D. J. Buttke. 298 SIGMA CHI Jamie Lasalle. Christie McKeelie, Guy Linde Guy Linde helps at Philanthropy Party SIGMA CHI 299 The men of Sigma Phi Epsilon at U of A represent a group of campus and community leaders. In striving for excellence, the Sig Eps have traditionally had close involvement with the U of A. The Sig Ep chapter has long stressed the importance of academics. Members of the fraternity are involved in such campus honoraries as Primus, Sophos, Chain Gang, Blue Key, Bobcats and Traditions. 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. Pilanthropy, as it has in the past, continues to play a major role. Some of the chapter ' s activities include fund-raisers for the Arthritis Association and projects for the Arizona-Sonora Desert Museum and the American Cancer Society. Sig Eps also are closely involved with the Big Brothers of Tucson. Socially Sig Eps enjoyed a busy year of theme parties, for- malsandTG ' s. 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 Uni- versity of Arizona. SIGMA PHI EPSILON 1980-81 . 300 SIGMA PHI EPSILON Pledges do some repair work. The bushes get a trim at the house SIGMA PHI EPSILON 301 The Sigma Nu chapter at the University of Arizona has been in existence for 61 years, longer than any other Greek organiza- tion on campus. Sigma Nu has been associated with a great deal of history, including: Pop McKale, their founder for who McKale Center is named and John Byrd Salmon who origi- nally coined the phrase " Bear Down. " They also have an excellent social standing on campus. The annual Sadie Hawkins theme party has been a great time for those who attend every year, along with all the other affairs at Sigma Nu. Sigma Nu has always been very active in all forms of cam- pus and community affairs. Checking out the action There are always plenty of laughs at the house. 302 SIGMA NU Basketball is a favorite at Sigma Nu [irst row: Robert McRalph, John Acorn, Steve Adleson, Hugh Cornish, Nelson Dialamagordo, Anne Frost, Itewart Allen, Max Prestridge, Andrew Sklanski. Second row: Carl Oesterle, Andrew Kroofe, John Carpino, illiam J. S. Finklestein, Doug Friedman, Ricky Balli, Dan Hoopes, Frank Zappa, Eric Woodhan, Alice Levine. [low three: Dave Shane, George Waterman, Mark Danieli, Steve Zalkin, Alice Ourrey, John Tree Meyer, Har- f ood Pile, Tim Erblich, Charles S. Podalsky, Sean Noone, Wallace Carmichael, Joe Mama. Row four: Robert fottorff, Stewart McClaren, Jim Murphy, Toast Junior. Row five: Kristopher J. VanStralen, Donn G. Crane, Phil Heine, Mr. Hyde. SIGMA NU 303 With the initiation of 44 men in the fall, and the pledging of 32 men in the spring, Tau Kappa Epsilon grew to be one of the largest fraternities at the U of A. Since its establishment in 1 967, TKE has been involved in campus and community activi- ties. TKE is represented in Bob- cats, Chain Gang, Sophos, along with many other campus clubs and organizations. TKE prides itself on its active and unique social program. The Seven Seas and Gangster par- ties are a tradition known to all. TKE has excelled in intramu- ral sports, winning many cham- pionships. TKE has always been known for its strong competitive intramural teams. TKE, with its involvement in campus, community, and social activities is an important part of the U of A. A second place finish in Greek Week was boosted during the drinkup contest First row: R. Smith, D. Luvisa, J. Leather, R. Smith, J. Ricciardi, M. Thurston. Second row: J. Hoge, E. Shakan, P. Hicks, S. Branson, R. Rowe, C. Bryan, G. Grande, B. Brubaker, T. Gomez, D. Morgan, T. Surruck, T. Leg- gott, T. Thomson, M. Moran, D. Clahassey. Third row: H.Verella, M. Eltzroth, H. Naff, C. Naff, B. Allen, B. Burn- ham, R. Palm, C. Goodenough, C. Guntert, B. Richardson, T. Norris, T. Bertino, S. Lightner, W. Hogan, T. Osborn, L. Muirhead. Fourth row: R. Hierling, M. Youngcourt, R. Mitchell, J. Monier, T. Dawson, B. Oates, S. Barbosa, J. Tatro, M. Mislorski, T. Guttierrez, M. Pohl, J. P. Varela, D. Thomas, M Nordbrock, S. Fletcher, P. Mctigue, B. Clark, M. Swenson, B. Boyd, J. Driscoll, B. Karen, J. Senini, J. Najarian. Fifth row: B. Naff, M. Wal- ters, V. Bellino, K. Crawford, M. Bartlett, H. Donahue. Sixth row: J. Nelson, J. Smits, B. Ohara, R. Protheroe, J. Ford, A. Jones, G. Grisalva, G. Good, M. Coleman, B. Schacher, D. Diener, P. Schneider, G. Good, G. Bou- dreau, C. Toci, B. Rea, D. Daly, P. Haines. Seventh row: S. Sinclair, A. Gilburne, G. Stephens, G. Dwight, H. Ghori, K. McDougal, B. Edwards, D. Flader, D. Neary, T. Jeffries, E. Nakas, T. Wolff, C. Moore, T. Vinyard, J. Morway, J. Thompson. Eighth row: T. Thomson, C. Haklik, D. Grief, J. Moore, R. Senini, B. Wentz, M. Swearin- gen, J.Watson. 304 TAU KAPPA EPSILON A late night munchie attack is satisfied TAU KAPPA EPSILON 305 In a year of transition, the men of Phi Kappa Psi have set their footing and are determined to rebuild. President Steve Smith remarked, " I can ' t believe how close we ' ve become. " Over the year, the men of Phi Psi donated their time and energy to many deserving serv- ice and social projects. Under the guidance of Brother Mark Taylor, the chapter relations committee kept the spirit high. Although we are a small fra- ternity, we are well represented on campus with two members in Bobcats, two in Blue Key, several in Traditions, the presi- dent in Sophos, a member of the faculty senate, a wing repre- sentative in Kaibab-Huachuca dormitory, and two members in ROTC. " Immediate goals for the chap- ter include securing a permanent home on campus and increasing our membership, " stated mem- brship chairman Pat Duffey, " I ' m confident we can continue to attract the high-quality members we always have. " In short, the men of Phi Kappa Psi are confidently looking forward to a steady growth in the future. First row: Jim Ehernich, Jerrold Nicholas, Pat Duffy, Dave Clair, Jim Engle. Second row: Steve Smith, Francis Bedleman, Mark Taylor, Brook Hammond. 306 PHI KAPPA PSI . The women of the University of Ari- zona ' s lota Tau chapter of Alpha Kappa Alpha is composed of hard working members who are continually striving to better the unfavorable aspects of th Tucson community. Like the hundreds of other chapters, inter- national and national, Alpha Kappa Alpha had contributed donations and time outside their college surround- ings. For example, in the fall of 1980 the eight young ladies sponsored fund raising dances, the American Cancer Society, Camp Wildcat, and the under- privileged children of Tucson. Their time has been arranged to participate in benefit bike-a-thons as well as a Hal- loween party for children of Tucson ' s southside. In the spring of 1981, this service oriented sorority, worked ardu- ously in raising funds for their scholar- ship program offered to an outstanding Black High School Girl of Tucson. Although membership is small the imprint of the sororities ' services is known throughout Tucson. First row: Jennie Ryan, Brenda Hansard, Mau- reen Crume. Second row: Bambia White, Russlyn White. Sandra Gartrell ALPHA KAPPA ALPHA 307 Everyday trivialities are fun at AXI The Beta Lambda Colony of the Alpha Chi Omega Sorority made its comeback to the U of A Campus dur- ing the fall semester. The Chapter was previously on campus, but withdrew during the time of the Vietnam War when interest in group activities was at a low. the girls of Beta Lambda Colony were very fortunate on getting their house before colonization, as this is the shortest time span in that any col- ony has ever received their house. After a separate week of fall rush activities, the National Alumni proudly formed the new colony by pledging a class of 61 members. The colony ' s major philanthropy during the fall was helping with the Easter Seals Walk-a-thon. The girls are looking forward to their initiation and installment as a chapter within the coming months, as well as looking for- ward to a promising future. First row: Caroline Sutter, Tracey Roth, Alison Hastings, Bea Anne Berg, Shannon Easterday, Tracy Masco, Jeanne Dowling. Second row: Jo Oxman, Sheila Flannery, Jennifer Brucher, Linda Syufy, Julia Smart, Christy Copperthite, Linda Kaplan, Cheryl Nagel, Karen Sholin, Carrie Brody. Third row: Leslie Arthur, Susan Wilkinson, Mary Beth Strack, Barb Ward, Julie Wiley, Cheryl Meadows, Marcy Maher, Kim Nemetz, Charlotte Jones, Eileen O ' Toole. Fourth row: Mrs. Sopko (Housemother), Michelle Rainbolt, Stephanie Elder, Sally Evans, TheaSundt, Carrie Balionis, Cheryl Dolph, Laura Gillis, Margaret Raftery, Paula Johnson, Rene Hall, Lore Lee Durrenberg, Martha Neal, Joni Rhude, Dorothy Wilkie. 308 ALPHA CHI OMEGA Alpha Chi ' s enjoy evening exercises Phone duty is a part of every Alpha Chi ' s schedule Efficiency is stressed when working the front desk. ALPHA CHI OMEGA 309 A Halloween party doubles as a philanthropy. 310 ALPHA DELTA PI The women of Alpha Delta Pi had a wide variety of talent and background that cre- ated a very dynamic house. As the first semester got underway, after a busy and successful rush, ADPi wel- comed 49 terrific new pledges. ADPi ' s have a membership claim in almost every organization on campus. Among these are U of A Hostesses, Mortar- board, Chimes, Spurs, Katdetts, Panhel- lenic, Speaker ' s Board, U of A Tennis Team, Pom Squad, and U of A twirlers. Three ADPi seniors were selected for Who ' s Who. The ADPi ' s were very proud of their 3 sisters who were nominated for U of A homecoming queen. The ADPi social calendar was filled this year. T.G. ' s ranged from a pajama T.G. with Sig Ep to a Mash Bash T.G. with TKE. Their " Margaritaville " theme party brought the ADPi ' s to the Tucson Racquet Club for an extravagant fiesta. The " Dimond Ball " is an annual formal all the girls look forward to. This year ' s philantropies included a hal- loween party for the mentally retarded chil- dren and a fund raiser for the Ronald McDonald house, which is ADPi ' s National Philanthropy. ADPi strives for individuality, yet a strong bond exists in the house, which is credited to the success of ADPi. Late-night kitchen raids tempt house members. m x Children at Halloween party. First row: Mindy Gushing, Paula Peabody, Regina Smith, Sharon Smith, Pam Danzig. Second row: Patty LaVelle, Alison Ploesser, Tracy O ' Brien, Kathy Boudreau, Annette Lightfoot, Cathy Takash, Tracy Fuller, Ruth Brubaker, Ellen Driscoll, Sherri Orley. Third row: Laurie Heston, Cheryl McDonald, Kathy Warrick, Kerri McGoffin, Kelly Kissman, Kathy Siroky, Pam Goldblatt, Patty Kivel, Michele Larson, Frankie Matals, Annette Baker, Susan Kolasa. Fourth row: Ivy Keiller, Abby Kaiser, Kim Leichty, Vicki Loyer, Alexa Corbett, Kathy Kaprinyak, Paula Siegel, Katy Gorman, Laurie Ball, Anita Gallego, Debbie Goldsmith, Pam Otter, Cindy Schwartz, Carole Nachman, Jill Ample, Sandy Kaufman. Fifth row: Lynn McPherson, Debbie Pye, Karen Collins, Lisa Han- schu, Roxanna Meyers, Pam Rubin, Mary Graham, Kim Zinn, Julie Rex, Kathy Lloyd, Amy Fann, Kim Sattinger, Robin Rever. Sixth row: Kim Prime, Linda Teglovic, Tricia McClun, Kathy Snider, Lisa Holland, Debbie Rossier, Bridget Rigg, Shelly Pino, Denise .De Maranville, Lora Shepard, Lori Joseph, Kelly Bocchini, Teri Rose, Sue Whipple, Robin Redston, Mary Ann Miller. Seventh row: JoAnn Butcher, Cindy Saunders, Amy Hagerman, Carol Rabushka, .Wanda Schiebler, Caroline Bales, Mary Ellen Garrett, Lynn Daly, Kerry Bock, Jennifer Havens, Annie Donahue, Tracee Burry, Cathy Greany, Janice Stelzer, Sue Endicott, Emily Fishman, Linda Bussey, Lori Curran, Holly Hayden, Nancy Goldberg, Suzanne Shanks, Debi Shacklock. ALPHA DELTA PI 31 1 The Alpha Lambda chapter of Alpha Epsilon Phi has been very busy this year. With many social activities, philanthropies, fund raisers, and cam- pus activities, they had a successful and reward- ing year. Hard work and a great fall rush produced a fantastic pledge class. Alpha Epsilon Phi is proud of the closeness among the sisters, and the reality that one can have a great sorority spirit, yet retain her individuality. The Alpha Epsilon Phi ' s are involved in little sister programs, Angel Flight, Poms, Spring Fling, and other .campus activities. The fall semester was highlighted by the pajama party, the pledge class banana split sale, Greek Week, and a winter formal. Spring semester was filled with a Sweetheart Supper, Spring Fling, a desert barbeque, and a spring formal. Philanthro- pies raised money for the Pio Decimo Center, the Leukemia foundation, and the Ronald McDonald House. The Alpha Epsilon Phi ' s were growing and learning in a positive direction, and the success of the house is based on the sensitivity and under- standing of every member. A muppet parly highlights the fall. First row: Cindi Pitlor, Kathy Kootman, Jill Fleishman. Second row: Cheryl Farber, Christy Avery, Marisa Rothman, Laurie Katz- man, Nanci Hartenstein, Susan Goldberg, Sussan Tychman, Dana Jankauer. Third row: Cindy Liberman, Donna Amato, Jackie Schur, Geri Almeleh, Dawn Burstyn, Pam Abrams, Janis Sattinger, Michele Brenner, Sherri Liebovitz, Melissa Feldman, Jane Pitlor. Fourth row: Tracy Shappro, Lisa Ridolfi, Jill Himelstein, Marci Klane, Cindy Price, Lauren Sokoloff, Tracy Zatulore, Pam Ehrlich, Mindi Friedkin, Shauna Hertz. 312 ALPHA EPSILON PHI Oscar the grouch admires the feast io.no. The traditional Banana Split party Southern Dancing ALPHA EPSILON PHI 313 Couch: Chris Flores, Patty Gill, Leigh Kaylor, Terry Vendrick, Susan Kleiies, Mrs. Gardner, Debbie Thomas, Liby Lentz, Lynne Deniz, Cyndie Graves. Sitting on couch: Mary Pearson, Nola Risch, Laura Anderson, Holly Gartland, Pam Mayer, Loni Wanslee. First row: Mary Dail, Lisa Chaplin, Lori Diane Kemmerman, Jo Ann Schlott, Emmy Kunde, Joy La Fehr, Melissa Murray, Caryn Ford, Sandee Clark, Joan Graeff, Nickie Warnke, Sherry Matheson, Laura Green, Mary Jo Jarrell. Second row: Gloria Bloomer, Karen Vosskuhler, Laura Lowrimore, Teresa Sullivan, Kathy Fuerff, Laura Beard, Toni Penlasi, Anne Levy, Kelly Conrader, Cindy Webster, Chris Wittges, Pam Bumstead, Cristina Thorpe. 314 ALPHA OMICRON PI s iAu c--v ' y Changing our Theme Party dur- ing Rush, the AOPi ' s sung to the tunes of the " Fabulous 50 ' s " to entice their new pledges. This Fall ' s pledge class was energetic and full of enthusiasm. The new pledge advisor (who soon became the new chapter advisor), started them on many new traditions for the house. They had a successful spaghetti dinner, and delivered pumpkins to every sorority, wishing all a Happy Hal- loween. They also raffled off a $50 gift certificate to make more money, and buy the house a chapter gift. As school began, the house soon found itself busily preparing for another year. To satisfy the individual interests, yet to bring the chapter closer together, a wide variety of programs were offered. They ranged from: a scholarship dinner to a senior farewell dinner, a night at Water World to the Red Rose Formal. Many of the plans were to include the AOPi ' s Alum group at our Rounder ' s Day luncheon, a Wine Cheese party, and fina lly a Spring Awards Banquet. The AOPi ' s have several philan- thropic projects that they continu- ously work for throughout the year. After moving in. a telephone call is a well deserved break ALPHA OMICRON PI 315 The women of Alpha Phi started off the year with 46 fall pledges and a terrific new housemother, Mrs. Ostrem(Mom ' O ' ). Philanthrophy, scholarship and service have always been important to the Alpha Phi ' s. Cardiac Aid is the National Alpha Phi Philanthropy. A 16 mm movie projector, bought with money raised through a Mother ' s Day orchid sale, was presented to the Heart Association. The girls sold buttons for the Ronald McDonald house and Sheryl Fisher and her partner placed second in the dance-a-thon for Hospice. Alpha Phi ' s are actively involved in campus organi- zations and honoraries such as Preludes, Spurs, Mortarboard, Wranglers, Hosteses, Pom Pon Squad, Squad, Symposium and the women ' s basketball, golf and synchronzied swim teams. The Alpha Phi ' s boast four of the seven Spring Fling directors, and the president of Mortarboard and this year ' s Home- coming Queen. The Alpha Phi ' s opened the school year with their annual luau and continued the social program with many T.G. ' s. The spring semester will hold two more big theme parties. Linda Lockwood, Diane Lanik Karen Piovaty Cathi Dain, Katie Lohff, Betsy Brehmer 316 ALPHA PHI Linda Lunstrom, Sheila Newman, Kirsten Richmond, Sherri Gross participate in a candle passing. Beth Weary listens to a speaker during a house meeting. 1 Kathy Gassman attends a Panhellenic dinner. ALPHA PHI 317 Another successful rush culminated in fitty-nine pledges and started off an enthusiastic semester for the Chi Omega ' s. The girls kept themselves busy in the many activities at the U of A, especially the wom- en ' s honoraries: Preludes, Spurs, Chimes, Kadettes, and Angel Flight. More girls became involved in fra- ternity little sister ' s programs and they all participated in an exciting Greek Week in which the chapter placed third. The social calendar included a unique dinner thea- ter formal as well as the annual pledge active and hoedown parties. The Chi Omega ' s have always enjoyed helping the community. Last spring the girls got together with the Delta Chi fraternity for an after- noon Softball game and picnic with the children from Casa De Los Ninos. The Chi-0 ' s are as strong as ever and are anxiously anticipating a wonderful year. Phone duty is part of an actives ' responsibilities 318 CHI OMEGA Talking with Housemother is often interesting Playing the piano acts as a study break tmSSffn ' Ami ' " " ' iT ' ass I First row: Laurie Johnson, Aimee Nyquist, Stephanie Zielonka, Sarah Super, Karen McGrady, Ginger Martin, Lynn Raine, Beth Van Etten, Mrs. Sutherland, Julie Benjamin. Janie Good, Ruth Ann Jackson, Peggy Stoor, Kim Fenderson, Mary Layman, Julie Schutz, Marcy Schwartz. Second row: Lea Halverson, Mindy Thorburn, Mary Ann Lowe, LeAnn Brandenberger, Beth Goss, j Jodie Humble, Ann Scott, Joy Johnson, Kim Scouten, Kelly O ' Connell, Becky Jouflas, Kelly Poole, Anita Kercheval, Debbie Gill, j Jenny Euring, Beth Olsen, Linda Lamb. Third row: Demarise Hammer, Diana Sunderman, Kathy Maitland, Gigi Gun, Jen Hos- bein, Brenda Paisola, Melinda Hicks, Paula Pretzer, Peggi Bivens, Carol Fleck, Stephanie Parker, Sue Robertson, Julie John- son, Teri Murray, Susan Harrer, Kristy Bock, Sydney Workman, Sarah Toth, Meg Callopy, Becky Haworth, Karen Schoonmaker, Judy Provost, Michele Randolph, LeAnn Messick, Elizabeth Barber, Caroline Jackson, Jill Yoder, Diane Stallings, Diane New- man, Robyn Vandenberg, Patty Shawver. Fourth row: Alison Smith, Jana Kennedy, Chris Berry, Lori Steager, Bridget Billbray, Beth Bowden, Helayne Sands, Yvonne Slawson, Meg Clark, Sherri Harris, Dana Wojciehowski, Jenny Starr, lleana Giordan, Kim Lightfoot, Diane Scheid, Yvonne Faucher, Lisa Kwiatkowdki, Lisa Shapiro, Sally Corn, Cathy Schultz, Sue Martignetti, Brenda Sunderman, Diane Jacobs. V ding the newspaper before class. CHI OMEGA 319 bean. " ' Spring to Westerns ever bythemer Not only School always leaves plenty of time for relaxing Tri-Delts enjoy a game of Go additio high in can The hoi cl strengthen as provide Ion fromc " Tri-Del each per; individual accepted member of feeling of our house as First row: Kathy Trabert, Janet Cheeseman, Irish Doskocz, Cynthia Busby, Karen Roggeman, Diane Devoy, Patty Dennon, Lori Strimbu. Second row: Debbie O ' Connor, Ann Schapiro, Barbara Moore, Laurel Wagner, Pamela Delph, Mrs. Tomlinson, Cecelia Cunningham, Stasi Johnson, Julie Griffith, Sara Cheeseman, Cheryl Kohout. Third row: Sandee Stinson, Janet Bollman, Anne Helmer, Julie Querreaux, Shelley Tropf, Jane Ard, Cathy Johnson, Kelley Clark, Emily High, Sheley Gotlob, Brook Harlow, Janet Smith, Lisa Walker, Cheryl Hollowick. Fourth row: Amanda Kirman, Stacie Cook, Jennifer Fullmer, Diane Lyons, Teresa Kreutz, Julie Kern, Jami Rains, Berith Jacobsen, Mary Anne Fredrickson, Joanne Powers, Linda Quayle, Ellen Roberts, MaryBeth Vogel, Nancy Dernier. 320 DELTA DELTA DELTA Tri-Delta,! time. Tri-E about my si Tn-Detear ty years members a inco come. Tri-Delta not only enjoyed a strong sisterhood among its members, but also encouraged each sister to excell in her indi- vidual interests. The girls were proud of their wide range of campus activities including Mor- tarboard, Chimes, Kaydettes, Wranglers, Preludes, Sympo- sium, U of A Hostesses, and many fraternity little sister pro- grams. The highlight of the year was placing first in Greek Week with Delta Chi fraternity. Pledges planned and sponsored the first party of the year with the theme " Pirates of the Carri- bean. " The Christmas and Spring fo rmals along with a Westerner party are among other events highly anticipated by the members. Not only did the sisters party together, but prided themselves on being ranked among the top third of sororities scholastically. In addition, Tri-Delta placed high in campus intramurals. The house also enjoyed an annual chapter retreat that strengthened sisterhood as well as provided a week-end vaca- tion from campus. " Tri-Delta is unique in that each person may remain an individual while being an accepted and appreciated member of the whole. There is a feeling of unity which surrounds our house and works to hold us as one, " MaryBeth Vogel pledge, said. " Tri-Delta is forever changing and I ' m proud to be a part of it. Soon I ' ll leave th U of A, but not Tri-Delta, because it is for a life- time. Tri-Delta has taught me about myself and others. I love Tri-Delta and would never trade my years here for anything, " Karen Roggeman active, said. Tri-Delta strives to help its members achieve their personal goals in college and in years to come. Tri-Delta President always had interesting conversation at the door. A Tri-Delt shows off a smashed Sun Devil racquet. DELTA DELTA DELTA 321 i; First row: Colleen Wilson, Molly Berger, Julie Bergman, Janet Gould, Kris Arn, Lynn Zuber, Shivaun Danahue, Julie Dooge, Milissa Wilmoth, Kelly Reardon, Nancy Tomach, Ann Wheaton. Second row: Julie Click, Susan Tubekis, Milinda Niclel, Mary Ebinger, Nancy Fabric, " Mom " Larson, Linda Secord, Dena Mollman, Cindy Roth- weillerm, Karen Corley, Kelly Lawson, Sue Rutherford. Third row: Debi Mangam, Mer- rill Papin, Linda Wiley, Robyn Cronin, Pat Shrotal, Marianne VanNorse, Delsee Kramer, Rachel Mollman, Pam Collins, Lisa Kirschner, Kim Kramer, Nanner Neu- heisel, Lori Vanoosterhout, Susan Kaplan. Fourth row: Janis Villapondo, Michelle Soble, Colleen Jennings, DeDe Feinburg, Randi Shaffer, Patty Smith, Karen Gottes- man, Cindt Tripp, Tami Lucas, Jerry Johnston, Liane Cook, Hadley Madde n, Shelly Young, Jackie Wolf. Fifth row: Salley Vann, Bibsy Berstein, Linda Sandier, Debbie Mcgee, Blair Schartz, Lori Schechter, Lisa Moran, Kelly Lawson, Laurie Nelson, Cindy Lieberman, Lee-Lee Robinson, Lyric Hokanson. Sixth row: Anne Stickney, Kelly Koster, GiGi Levingson, Suzanne Rice, Deah Hessian, Christa Hagelman. Colleen Jennings gets ready to play golf ' : 322 DELTA GAMMA Anchors Away!! The Delta Gam- ma ' s set sail with a 65 member pledge class; the largest on campus. Girls from St. Louis to Houston, from Indianapolis to Tempe gathered as sisters: newly found friends. As always the DG ' s social calendar was full. Pledges were amazed at the number of TG ' s and special parties. Tanque Verde Guest Ranch hosted the annual Westerner and couples traveled to the Westward Look resort to celebrate Valentine ' s Day. Drifting off in early spring the DG ' s and dates became " shipwreaked " on an island of fantasy, shipwreak being the tradi- tional Delta Gamma Formal. Balancing participation in the com- munity and school, academic studies, and social events kept the Delta Gamma Girl busy, but, as Jane Klin- gaman says; " The experience gained by joining a sorority outweighs just a college education. Having friends from different places, with different backgrounds broadens one ' s outlook on life. " Phone proctoring keeps everyone busy New pledges meet on bid day The pledge walkout provides an opportunity to get to know pledge sisters DELTA GAMMA 323 324 DELTA SIGMA THETA Karen Rotan prepares for a meeting First row: Charlotte Kellum, Advisor Pearl Chandler, Karen Bos- well, Karen Miller. Second row: Terry Washington, Lynn Smith, Ethenya Hood, Karen Rotan, Sheila Crawford. Delta Sigma Theta Sorority, Inc. was founded in 1913 at Howard University. The found- ers envisioned an organization of college women pledged to serious endeavors and commu- nity 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 sharing 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 Unversity of Arizona on May 10,1975. Linda Rotan, Sheila Cason, Cherl Smith DELTA SIGMA THETA 325 The 130 members of Gamma Phi Beta came from a wide variety of backgrounds and talents which combined to create a very dynamic house. Among their members are the 1 979 Homecoming Queen, a 1980 Homecoming Queen finalist, and the Mortar Board Sophomore Woman of the Year. After a successful fall rush which culminated in 47 new pledges, the girls of Gamma Phi were found involved in almost all facets of University life. Members were found in Mortar Board, Blue Key, Order of Omega, Hostesses, Angel Flight, Chimes, Spurs and Preludes as well as many oth- ers. Three seniors were named to Who ' s Who, and the chapter as a whole ranked fourth in scholarship among the campus sororities. This year ' s activities included the annual West- erner party at Old Tucson, a winter formal at a Phoenix resort and the traditional spring Hawaii Calls at a llocal country club. In addition, the chapter sponsored their yearly Halloween party for underprivileged children and raised the most money for the dance marathon benefiting the Hospice of Tucson. For Greek Week, the Gamma Phi ' s were found paired with the Alpha Epsilon Pi fraternity and during Spring Fling, they again produced their award-winning Haunted House with the Delta Chi fraternity. Alpha Epsilon chapter, founded at the U of A on April 29, 1922, enjoyed another successful and rewarding year as it moves toward its sixtieth anniversary on campus! Gamma Phi ' s chat after chapter meeting. The paging system can get complex. 326 GAMMA PHI BETA Discussing notes before an exam. Gamma Phi ' s sing during a study break. First row: Mary Kay VonFlue, Lee Spillsbury, Julie Winslow, Becky Richter, Holly Steinmann, Tracy Nollaw, Erin Oates, House Mom, Shelly Lloyd, Katy Kwo, Shelley Pearce, Shari Davies, Kim Krueger. Second row: Nancy Lushing, Donna Teitjen, Karen Richter, Wendy Warner, Laura Segal, Diane Tublis, Valerie Estrada, Therese Boileau, Diana Nauman, Joanne Weinroth, Coleen Carrington, Lori Urias. Third row: Amy Butler, Nancy Thompson, Audrey Lange, Jan Yoder, Debbie Brooks, Stephanie Strick- land, Barb Fouts, Trina Willett, Sue Vaughn, Sharon Bard, Lynn Hayes, Tracy Toogood, Bonnie Lloyd, Ginny Marner, Melissa Baffert, Nancy Lewis. Fourth row: Sue Woods, Marguerite Valenzuela, Mel Witmer, Allyson Jones, Judy Higdon, Mona Martin, Holly Rothweiler, Joanna Norwick, Stephanie Wick, Teri Andrews, Paula Patchell, Estelle Kluver, Kolleen Archibold, Tami Flour- noy, Karen McQueen, Julie Bedenkop, Laura Crooks. GAMMA PHI BETA 327 A Christmas ensemble Beth Reilly receives a Christmas rose. First row: M ' liss Christian. Second row: Annie Jensen, Pam Long, Judy Rindge, Wendy White, Mrs. Christian, Nancy Elliott, Sharon Galliher, Karen Christensen, Kelly Kiser, Lisa Marietti, Kelly Riddel. Third row: Cathy Quen, Leslie Herdman, Beth Seig- ler, Lori Hogan, Kendall Shellie, Debbie Sook, Cathy Simpson, Pam Gibson, Kathy Wendland, Kathy Addison, Shearl Vohlers, Nancy Benedict. Fourth row: Jennifer Jones, Marta Esparza, Claire Plache, Kathy Stanley, Erin Carlin, Jean Spires, Anne Bledsoe, Gigi Gregg, Cindy Oats, Kim Wallace, Michele MacCollum, Laura Gianas, Jackie Beck, Kathy Pierce, Beth Reilly. Fifth row: Monica Huerta, Lindsay Weil, Tracy Polk, Susan Barker, Ainsley Gordon, Heidi De Wild, Nancy Fuller, Cindy May, Robin McFall, Emma Knapp, Susan Duffey, Susie Reimer, Joanne Corpstein, Jennifer Reh- kow, Ann Tubbs, Julie Jones, Pam Lee. Sixth row: Amy Newman, Becky Wapel ie, Julie Stauffer, Erin Mapee, Mary Galloway, Wendy French, Laurie McCarthy, Brenda May, Tracy Cadez, Tricia Stone, Heather Newman, Becky Dickinson, Jeannie Gasc- oign, Laura Galloway, Cathy Swingle, Joanne Finocharo, Lisa Toscaro. Seventh row: Dawn Flynn, Deanne Denemy, Paula Duncan, Anna Beth Assmussen, Kim Crookston, Dawn Bryant, Terry Roberts, Lisa Halm, Ellie Blye, Dawn Carraway, Brynn Ballen, Kim Reiman, Lisa Smith, Sheryl Sykes, Karen Traff, Martha Durand. 328 KAPPA ALPHA THETA Thetas get into the music during Rush. Theta means many things to the Bruce Babbitt. 129 members of the Beta Delta chapter at the University of Ari- zona. To most it means being able to be an individual with 1 28 sisters for support and encouragement. Thetas are achievers. Beta Delta members include: Wilbur the Wild- cat, the Executive Director of the Spring Fling Carnival, a Home- coming Princess, the top scorer on the Women ' s Field Hockey In addition to Theta ' s super achievers, members are also involved in every top club and organization on campus as well as many athletic teams. Thetas enjoy an active social life with regular exchanges with fra- ternities and formal parties. The Theta Westerner at Old Tucson this year was such a popular event that several members of a frater- Team, the President of Spurs, a U nity on campus who were not of A football cheerleader and the chairman of Greek Week. Thetas are also involved in local and national politics. One Beta Delta member spent the school year in Washington D.C. as a leg- islative intern. Another member served as an assistant to Governor invited to the party came anyway. Scholarship is important to Beta Delta members also who are proud of the 2 ranking among the 13 sororities on campus. Everyone is their own person at Theta. KAPPA ALPHA THETA 329 Late night escape via the fire escape Observing the Tucson night sky " ; : united If sonality Ihey pie tase Two Kappa ' s go for a shopping trip. 330 KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA First row: C. Klein, E. Weldon, A. Mosely, B. Church, K. Emerson, L. Sadosky, C. Cason, L. Zenner, K. Feldman. Second row: B. Hildebrand, M. Hawke, J. Glazer, M. Magini, L. Griffith, M. Kelly, S. Young, N. Ballantine. Third row: S. Black, T. Star- kweather, V. Adams, D. Marshall, D. Marshall, S. Isbell, S. Freebairn, J. Couleur, S. Kunesh, L. Pedersen, L. Deeri, C. Myersun. Fourth row: S. Pullam, K. Heinden, S. Hor- ner, G. Hawkins, L. Ardnts, K. Morris, M. Coy, M. Neal, P. Nugent, S. McChesney, L. Beeby, K. Kaufman, P. Orr. Fifth row: Mrs. Bbownlee, S. White, J. Tierney, A. Peter- son, B. Butler, K. Hicks, R. Green, T. Okerland, R. Beckham. Sixth row: D. Westphal, L. Talmidge, H. Goj, A. Van de Verre, B. Pendergast, L. Murphy, L. Mangels, A. Silver- man, J. Peterson, D. Josefowice, B. Maxwell. Seventh row: J. Newman, D. Sammons, S. Ludden, T. Tupper, C. Oft, T. Fraunkeider, C. Anderson, C. Harris, K. Johnson, M. Dean, H. Babiy, D. Sanowski, V. Cisney, E. Patterson, J. Hirsch. Late night studying is always necessary. Kappa Kappa Gamma actives returned to the UA in August to a newly painted and redeco- rated house, and launched a new " Kappa Coban " rush theme. Stronger and more united than ever, the Kappa per- sonality shone through rush, as they pledged 62 girls and were awarded the " Friendliest " house during rush award from Panhellenic. To share with the pledges that special Kappa feeling of friend- ship, there were big little sis activities, formal Monday night dinners, movie nights at the house and a chapter alum " cozy " in front of the fireplace. The Kappas are especially lucky to have dedicated alumni serv- ing as hard-working members of the house board and invaluable advisors to chapter officers. The Kappa emphasis on leader- ship is evident by the number of campus activities that the women are individually involved in such as: Honoraries, UA Hostesses, twirlers, track, cheerleaders, fra- ternity little sisters, College Repub- licans and SUAB committees. While enjoying their spare time jogging, watching soaps, eating popcorn and gumballs, sunbath- ing, partying, needlepointing, drinking Tab and sitting on the bal- cony; the largest house on cam- pus still kept their number one spot scholastically for sororities on campus. They were also the top intramural team at the end of the first semester. Philanthropically the Gamma Zeta Kappas were busy this year with canned food drives, Christ- mas caroling at nursing homes, an Easter party for the Arizona Chil- dren ' s Home, a Salvation Army dinner and a raffle to buy Thanks- giving baskets for needy families. Kappa T.G.s and parties are al ways wild the pledges ' Hal- loween party for the house at Stumble Inn; Baseball and ham- burgers with the Thetas; Christ- mas tree decorating with the Fijis; the winter formal; the Valentine ' s Day date dinner and the spring Boondocker are just a sample of Kappa times. KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA 331 In the fall of 1 980 Pi Phi ' s sold boxes of candy and raised $350 for The Ronald McDonald House and Arrowmont (their national philanthropy). The Ronald McDonald House is located in Tucson and serves as a place for parents to stay while their children are undergoing cancer treatments. Flaming Mamie, which is Pi Phi ' s annual theme party was held at Old Tucson with a western flare to it. The evening included a bar- bequed beef and beans meal, country music, and authentic scen- ery. Another project put on by the Pi Phi ' s was their annual Christ- mas party for the alumnae and their children. They brought dessert recipies with samples, and the children were entertained by " Santa. " The Pi Phi ' s also entertained the alumnae with songs and decorating the tree. It was a great success. The " Monmouth Duo, " was held in December, and was a picnic with the Kappa Kappa Gamma ' s to celebrate our founding chap- ters from Monmouth College in Illinois. The picnic was held at the Kappa house and was quite enjoyable. Founders day is on April 28, and is held at the Tucson Country Club, to celebrate our national birthday with alumnae. Pi Phi ' s decorate] 332 PI BETA PHI Andy Miller relaxes First row: K. Kemmerer, S. Hurst. Second row: G. Griffin, K. Uvodik, K. Benore, L. Hosetetler, S. Casey, J. Circut, K. Neal, C. Ballard. Third row: P. Kratochvil, C. Foley, C. Brown, J. Denenberg, M. Christie, D. Carson, P. Callan, B. Thomson, G. Tauntos, A. Frost, K. Anderson, E. Fawcett. Fourth row: B. Breen, C. Wilson, S. Jones, K. Cald- well, L. Hall, C. Mitchell, S. Brado, J. Goodman, V. Novak, M. Walbaum, E. Cotton. Fifth row: D. Neal, D. Feldman, S. Mills, D. Willi, B. Siveright, J. Thum, A. Mason, M. Pendelton, K. Hrysucuk, T. Crane, B. Higgins, S. Douthit, D. Waddle, S. O ' Donnell. Sixth row: S. Minnig, C. Cohen, L. Moore, K. Foster, A. Pace, P. Canterberry, H. Wer- theim, T. Hopkins, S. Lopez, C. Musgrave, A. Lowenhaupt, J. Lissner, B. Ferguson. Seventh row: C. Hlnewood, S Reinhold, D. Metzger, S. Fishman, N. Newbanks, K. Branch, L. Galloway, M. Hennesey, M. Tyler, S. McCarthy, L. Daves, M. Lehman, K. Calhoun, S. Anzalone, L. Buckley, J. Birth, L. Hopfer. PI BETA PHI 333 Practicing pool is a good study break. Talking by the fireplace takes up time before dinner A Saturday afternoon gets a little wild in the Sigma Kappa living room .n Laundry can be a major chore 334 SIGMA KAPPA First row: Cheryl Brown, Cammie Christian, Jody Wiltchik, Elise Matthews, MaryBeth Gill, Laurie Anon, Heather Mclver, Sandy Kong, Julie Hersh, Julie Daub, Laura Spain, Kari Olsen, Patti Deery. Second row: Marti Hunt, Nancy Smith, Wendy Reineke, Cindy Kle- ment, Pauline Cornelius, Kahny Boyd, Gina Ranninger, Dorrie Vlatten, Allison Ullman, Lorry Carrigan, Katie Baker, Judi Larson. Third row: Jenniter Jenkins, Lynn Fischella, Kim Gunter, Kathy Jochum, Allison Younger, Sigrid Nelson, Sue Bauer, Lee Edwards, Lisa Enlie, Laura Cagie, Margo Hildebrand, Pame ' Snare. Fourth row: Tammy Byrd, Trish Ross, Julie Goldsmith, Nina Koven, Wendy Ward, Jenniter Nichols, Sue Anthony, Cathy Rooney, Leslie Tyler, Diane Salopek, MaryBeth Lynch, Judy Price, Liz Burrus, Kara Sal- morison, Donna Lenihan. Lying around the house and taking it easy. The women of Sigma Kappa were truly proud of their awards, accomplishments, recognition, involvement and growth over the three years they ' ve been at the University of Arizona. The selection of two girls to be on Mortarboard was a proud moment at Sigma Kappa. Many other members of the Zeta Omi- cron Chapter are involved in: ASUA Speaker ' s Board, ASUA Project ' s Council, SUAB, U of A Hostesses, Concerts, Health Pro- moters, Preludes, Wranglers, Chimes, Spurs, Who ' s Who and the U of A Band. Sigma Kappa is very involved in the intramural pro- gram and they were U of A Cham- pions in soccer. Sigma Kappa looks forward to a fun time every year at Spring Fling. They enjoyed working at their " Desert Dice " gambling booth shared with the Pi Kappa Alpha fraternity. Keeping with the life of the wild west, Sigma Kappa had a theme party at Old Tucson. A Christmas party was held at the Sigma Kappa house, complete with the cheers and splendor of the holiday season. Sigma Kappa is very involved with community and service pro- jects. They assisted in the all- Greek Penthouse Car Wash, add- ing to a total amount of money for the Leukemia Foundation. They are also helping with the Hospice House and the Ronald McDonald House as well. Sigma Kappa is proud of their life at the sorority and at the University of Arizona. SIGMA KAPPA 335 338 DORMS contents dorm life administration rooms history residence halls Dorms Editor Suzan Johnson Photographer Susanne Bledsoe Staff Cory Silva ONE Pizzas and fire drills part of dorm life TWO Midnight fire drills, vending machines, late-night pizza deliver- ies, quiet hours and buzzer sys- tems were all a vital part of Arizona dorm life. By moving into a housing unit that included between 150 and 800 residents, a student soon gave up some of the comforts of home in an exchange for an active and sometimes intriguing interlude with people. " Mom ' s Laundry Service " was quickly exchanged for Wednesday morning linen changes and 250 washing machines. " If nothing else, " Greg Mouser, a BPA freshman, said, " I ' ve learned how to fold and iron my clothes since moving out. I ' ve also made good friends at the local dry cleaners. " Home cooked meals were expected only on special occa- sions, while Park Center, Louie ' s Lower Level or Domino ' s Pizza became the 5:30 meeting place for dinner. However, it was always nice to get together with friends from the dorm to eat and relax for awhile. After living in close quarters for several months a sort of camrad- erie occurs between roommates, suite mates and people on the same floor. " When you share a sink, study rooms and phone messages with someone, you almost become like family, " said Margie Lipscomb, Liberal Arts Freshman. 340 DORM LIFE ONE: A Greenlee resident acts as disc jockey at a Friday night party. TWO: Domino ' s pizza is delivered hot to the dormitory. THREE: Country swing is a favorite at a Graham-Greenlee party. FOUR: Moving out can be as hectic as moving in. FIVE: Dorm residents cool off during a warm September after- noon. SIX: Crowds pile in for a post game party. FIVE FOUR DDRM I IFF Oktoberfest reaps profits Approximately $500 was made by the Inter-Dorm Council ' s big- gest money-making project, the annual Oktoberfest dance. The October 24 dance, held in the Graham-Greenlee courtyard, provided music, alchoholic punch and 30 kegs of beer to the over 1 ,1 00 persons attending. " We had excellent participa- tion from almost every dorm on campus, " Oktoberfest chairman Dave Vermeland, BPA sopho- more, said. About 100 workers helped in all phases of the event, which provided dormitory residents with a chance to get acquainted. Another IDC activity was the dorm forum, held at the begin- ning of the fall semester. Repre- sentatives from each dormitory were sent to learn what IDC was all about. Participation was the key to the forum, which featured various speakers. " The forum was important in that more people became inter- ested in IDC, and tere was a sharp increase in meeting attend- ance following the forum, " Mary Schoonmaker, IDC administra- tive vice president, said. Schoonmaker added, " We ' re more organized this year. We ' re not trying to take on projects out of our reach. Rather, we ' ve established realistic, attainable goals. " : -: d ed, " Were year. We ' rj wjedsai ONE 1 Mary Schoonmaker, administrative vice president; Jill Baker, secretary; Stuart Langley, president; Brad Ander- son, treasurer; Joel Robbins, executive vice president. 2 Greg Morago dili- gently takes notes during an IDC meet- ing. 3 IDC members do not always agree with each other ' s point of view as Jill Baker indicates. 4 Stuart Langley and Joel Robbins conduct an IDC meet- ing. One of the organization ' s order of business included the annual Oktober- fest. 5 Mark Hill, president of Kaibab- Huachuca, votes in favor of a motion. IDC 343 Personality shows in dorm room design Finding a place for yourself can be somewhat difficult on a large university campus. People have a tendency to want their personali- ties to show, they want to be seen as individuals. That ' s not easy on a campus of 30,000 students. As a result dorm residents took to designing and decorating their dorm rooms to reflect personality. By painting a mural on a once dingy blue wall or hanging a pos- ter from the ceiling, dorm resi- dents surrounded themselves with creativity. A pair of mannequin ' s hands were turned into a towel rack, the pipes for the fire sprinkler system became the perfect place for which to hang plants, and by covering the heater with contact paper the whole room brightened. Although the university limited the colors a room could be painted to a conservative few, the possibilities of turning a tile- floored dorm into a home were endless. Two Santa Cruz residents even built a loft in their room, using the upper tier for sleeping and the lower tier for studying and socializing. " It ' s not easy to look at a dorm room when you first move in, " said Nancy Elliott a Sociology sophomore, " but soon enough you can turn that bare desk and dull walls into a real home. " 344 DORM ROOMS ONE: Men ' s dorm rooms are often high- lighted with somewhat more than books. TWO: A beer bottle and beer can display livens up once bare shelves. THREE: A Cochise dorm room features white willows and shag carpeting. FOUR: Coronado bulletin boards reflect busy college life. FIVE: There never seems to be enough shelf space. SIX: Wall space is utilized in Coronado. SEVEN: A Yavapai resident wrestles with a homemade ironing board. FOUR T 0 SEVEN DORM ROOMS 345 Dorm History University of Arizona dormitories have gone through various changes since the first one, South Hall, was built in 1 91 2. Maricopa Hall was built seven years later as the first women ' s dorm. Since that time 18 other dorms have been constructed to house the university ' s growing population. Kaibab-Huachuca changed its residents status from female to male when Arizona- Sonora dormitories were built in 1964 and 1 963 respectively. Kaibab-Huachuca halls were not the only dorms, however, to convert. Yavapai Hall has at times housed females while the Mari- copa Dorm has had males residing in its rooms (?!). As of early spring semester of 1981 no plans had been made to add to the number of resident halls, according to Sharon D. Campbell, Associate Director of Student Housing. MI 1 11 TWO 346 DORM HISTORY ONE: In 1957 the residents of Graham Hall entertain them- selves. TWO: " And the men of Final Hall Still don ' t . . . " Kicking back in ' 69. TH REE: ' 67 Graham Resident tests contifugal force. FOUR: Pajama parties were big in Coconino in the 50 ' s. FIVE: Pima Hall residents make soup in 1 947. FIVE FOUR DORM HISTORY 347 DORM HISTORY TWO 348 DORM HISTORY THREE FOUR ONE: In 1981 the men of Yavapai rest and relax. TWO: Dorm pictures were big in the 1 930 ' s at Cochise. THREE: In 1943 the men of Yavapai had to take Tax Accounting too. FOUR: The pages at Gila dress kind of funny in ' 80. FIVE: In 1962 this Greenlee resident had to polish his ROTC shoes too. FIVE DORM HISTORY 349 Pros, along novices have ups with a few downs Writing up a friend, losing sleep, meeting interesting persons, tell- ing a sobbing resident that she will have to wait for her RA ' s return before she can get back into her locked room and feeling at times rewarded and self-satisfied; these were just some of the experiences Student Housing employees encountered during the year. Head residents and resident assistants, a mixture of pros and novices were given the job of mak- ing the dormitories pleasant places to live and of enforcing the rules. " As an RA, you ' re a big sister, mom, cop, friend, enemy, teacher, hard nose, busy body, always- lurking-in-the-corners human being, " Theresa Budenholzer, an Arizona-Sonora RA, said. Head resident positions also had their drawbacks. One head resident of a women ' s dormitory said, " Girls act like this is just a motel or something, treat staff as low-life and destroy property. " However, the job was not totally without its " up " times. " It ' s very self-satisfying and rewarding once in a while, " Budenholzer said. The Department of Student Housing dealt with residents on a larger scale than the head resi- dents and RA ' s and provided them with what Cecil " Corky " Taylor, acting associate dean of students, termed as perhaps the best deal in town. Taylor, whose position was a new creation, said that residents paid only an average of $78 a month rent. According to Taylor, there is room for improvement in the hous- ing system. His goal is to provide residents with a place that has an environment conducive to learn- ing, is at a reasonable cost, and is comfortable, clean and safe. Toward that goal some changes, including fire safety improvements, were made in vari- ous halls. Both Gila and Yuma halls were rewired electrically, and in Janu- ary new refrigeration was installed in family housing, according to Taylor. Residents with suggestions and methods for changes in the dormitory system were able to bring their ideas to the Student Housing Advisory Board. The organization, for med in 1980, was established to create a liai- son between residents and Stu- dent Housing. Problems addressed by the board included student parking and the ratio of applications for dormitory residency to the actual nunber of hall openings. Applications for dormitory residency increased 30 percent from 1979 to 1980, according to Taylor. 350 STUDENT HOUSING V ONE 1 Residents at Greenlee Hall take their aggressions out on their RA, Glenn Armstrong. 2 Yavapai and Corando residents decorate the Perry Benjamin Christmas Tree. 3 Martha Castleberry, secretary of men ' s records, sorts her mail. 4 Cecil " Corky " Taylor, acting associate dean of students, and Ed Hull, associate director, go over the major points of a report. RA exchange undampened Five-minute waits for broken elevators; Christmas-tree decorat- ing parties; ice skating parties; cramming all night for an exam; and sharing a room with three strangers. These and many others were the experiences the Arizona- Sonora residents went through during the year. Eight hundred women, 98% of whom were freshmen, entered the two dormitories in August and began adjusting to a new lifestyle. One room was shared by four resi- dents, two of whom had to get used to sleeping on the top bunk. Other adjustments included learn- ing to sleep while a roommate blow-dried her hair at 1 a.m., shar- ing a bathroom with 48 other women and getting up early Sun- day morning to beat the rush to the washers and dryers. Activities and events offered to the residents included T.G. ' s at Stumble Inn, a labor-laborette sale with Kaibab-Huachuca, a birth control information program, an Alfred Hitchcock film, a Thanks- giving dinner, a blood drive, coun- try swing lessons and an adopt-a- grandparent program. The women also had new resi- dent assistants during the first week of November when Arizona- Sonora and Graham-Greenlee had their annual R.A. exchange. The event, a promotion for social interaction among the male and female residents, was from 6-1 1 p.m. for four nights. " The most humorous incident was the water balloon fight we had during the exchange. Those guys didn ' t know what hit them! " Donna Halstein, a DA marketing essentially are considered one senior, said. hall with the dorm government Although Arizona and Sonora and staff composed of members are two separate buildings, they from both dormitories. 352 ARIZONA-SONORA 1 Laurie Hanchett and Karie Matsuishi take advantage of the November RA exchange to get to know Dave Toci, a Gra- ham Hall RA. 2 Many residents choose to use the study lounge at the end of their floor rather than walk to the library after dark. 3 DORM GOVERNMENT: Front row: Laurie Hanchett, Kim Petersen, Sheri Lapin, Kristal Bailey, Gina Battiste. Row 2: Margie Wells, Dana Calabrese, Debby Cial- oni, Margo Irr, Melissa Giello. Back row: Karin Murphy (adviser), Kathy Bryson, Kathy Marshall, Jackie Sussman, Janet Mackey (adviser). 4 Very few students can pass up the tempting candy sold in the basement vending machines. 5 Amy Phillips and Julie Zack show that doing your laun- dry does not have to be a drudge. ARIZONA-SONORA 353 354 COCHISE Hal I floats off with awards Cochise Hall is the men ' s dormitory with the MOST spirit, according to Clark " Hap " Dickson, a BPA sophomore. The hall ' s homecoming float sailed off with first place as did their intramural football and basketball teams. Residents also were kept busy defending their coveted title as Intramural Dormitory Points Champions. When they were not competing, the students were sitting on the sidelines with martinis in hand for their mash bashes or concentrating on a keg at their Friday Intellectual Society meetings, where they planned their infamous Toga parties. 1 COCHISE HALL: Front row: Don Silberman, Tom Kes- ler, Douglas Hanrahan, Dana Campbell, George Leutele, John Leavitt, Lloyd Beal. Row 2: Karl Kesler, Ray Lancaster, Scott Rogers, Mark Barnard, Brian Pratt. Row 3: Keith Strother, Bill Branch, Doug Winandy. Row 4: Bob Drust, Cling Mapston, Pete Punzmann, Sean Hall, Bob Manning, Hap Dickson, Carl Anderson. Row 5: Mike Humphries, Tom Vincent, Scott Silverman, Tom Doyle, Mario Pugliani, Bob Ahrendtsen, John Dixon, Doug Wright. Row 6: Mark Sho- menta, Remi Bellay, Tom Davis, Paul Mills, Paul Feeney, Don Kvashay, Jeff Hull, Anthony Foster, Ted Moreno, Brian Han- sen, Wally Punzmann. Back row: Tom Murphy, Jay Godfrey, Filemoni Tautu, Mark Waskowsky, Dave DeWalt. 2 Brad Shever chooses a record to study with. 3 Ken Lorant demonstrates two essentials for college living: peanut butter and a hot pot. 4 Dorm activities do not consist of just sleeping and studying. 5 Bill Hallinan, oblivious to pass- ers-by, makes a call on a pay phone. COCHISE 355 1 Gail Olson watches the antics of her little friend while Carolyn Culver looks on. 2 COCONINO: Front row: Yvette Rid- dle, Peggy Richter, Candy Jolly, Eliza- beth Tselentis, Julie Tollackson, Gwen Harris. Row 2: Julie Craig, Shawn Hen- dricks, Noryn Resnick, Joyce Flores. Row 3: Linda Buschke, Kathy Martin, Anita Froehlich, Diana Froelich, Lisa Hittel. Back row: Carol Thompson, Mona George, Cathy Linahan. 3 Various tal- ents are displayed at the Christmas Party. 4 Dana Goldhar and Diane McGinn take part in a holiday festivity. 356 COCONINO Dorm holds own in UA intramurals Skyrocketing prices have made dorm living a little more advanta- geous. Coconino Hall offered many activities for its 1 50 women residents. Although it was not a sports power like the University of Southern California, the dorm held its own within the UA intramural system. As usual Coconino sponsored the Halloween party for local school children and entertained the hall residents with its annual Christmas party. The year ended with the traditional dorm dinner. Throughout the year residents had the opportunity to take coun- try swing lessons with Navajo Hall and party with residents of Gra- ham Hall and Papago Lodge. FOUR WE COCONINO 357 Dormg me :- successfi Novembei dents ate 358 CORONADO Gamblers poorer, United Way richer Coronado Hall kept its residents busy every month with activities such as TG ' s, flag football and Las Vegas Night. Dorm government officials con- sidered the Las Vegas Night very successful. Some funds from the November event, which gave resi- dents a taste of the Nevada casi- nos, were donated to the United Way. A bake sale in November was also a fund-raiser for the United Way. Other activities included a Hal- loween party with Graham and Greenlee Halls, a wine TG for resi- dents, an eegee TG with Kaibab- Huachuca Halls and a Christmas party with Yavapai Hall. The dorm government also planned to revise its constitution during the second semester. Residents showed their athletic ability in intramural basketball and in an October softball game with Apache-Santa Cruz Halls. 1 Las Vegas Night gives residents and their friends a taste of Nevada casinos. 2 Tamara Farris, dorm government president for the first semester, gives a hand in getting Coronado Hall ready for the holidays. 3 Beth Olson pages with an entourage of pumpkins standing guard. 4 Vicki Lemore demonstrates her card-dealing ability. 5 There can never be an overabundance of marsh- mallows as Laurie Robinson shows at a December party. 6 CORONADO DORM COUNCIL: Front row: Pam Perry, Blanca Carrasco, Shelly Derbis, Laurie Robinson. Back row: Erin Mitchell, Joan Duff, Tamara Farris, Anita Riddle. CORONADO 359 4 Reveille terminates Saturday sleep-in Living with the roar of the foot- ball games was not the hardest part for East Stadium dormitory residents, who lived in the crev- ices of the football stadium. That distinction went to the band prac- tice reveille echoing early Satur- day mornings through the halls, Larry Salazar, an engineering sophomore, said. " The Pande- monium " party was the Halloween hot spot on campus along with being the highlight of the dorm ' s activities, according to Salazar. East Stadium residents won intramural first-place T-shirts in bowling and individual track com- petitions. 360 EAST STADIUM 1 Dorm living is not all studying. 2, 3 Studying in your room can mean constant interruptions or the chance to be as comtortable as desired. 4 EAST STADIUM: Front row: Larry Salazar, Brian Henderson. Row 2: John Jaffe, John Schmeltzer, Scott Firari, Steve Sykes, Mike Stockslader, David Gater, Todd Lutz, Dennis Reid, Richard Simpelaar, Ronald Porterfield. Row 3: Chris Verwiel, Buzz Palmer, David Shuck, Ronald Martinez, John Moran, Mitch Kushi, Steve Roalstad, Dave Bienvenue, Seth Kaplan, Rick Wetmore, Mike Lytle, Pat Noonan, Ed Yetman. Back row: Pier Martin, Steve Rinaldo, Keith Shachat, Mark Salaz, Ivan Schwarz, Joe Sykes, Bob Marant, Dirk Judy, Chris Chester. 5 It may not be Mom ' s version, but it ' s still home-cooking. EAST STADIUM 361 Money raised in dog races Something always seemed to be going on in Manzanita and Mohave halls. The high-spirited group of more than 300 men and women partici- pated in homecoming activities, in which a float was entered; parties for all the holidays; a luau; Western round-up; and Happy Hours. Betting on the dogs at Tucson Greyhound Park was one of the dorm ' s fund-raisers in between the free roller-skating party, Christmas caroling, intra- mural games and the daily " General Hospital " congregation in the lobby. The coed lobby and dormitory activities made it easier for neighboring male and female residents to meet, according to Renee Bolejack, Manzanita- Mohave president. Bolejack also said that she and other residents would like to see completely coed dorms. " There is just as much hanky-panky going on here as in other dorms, " Bolejack said. 362 MANZANITA-MOHAVE 1 John Sarlat demonstrates his ability at making Hallow- een decorations. 2 MANZANITA-MOHAVE: Front row: Bill Frazier, Kathy Racine, Mike Downing, Janet Wylie, Paul Citarella, Wiley Evans, Bruce Davison. Row 2: Debbie Ban- nick, Richard Lesnewski, Mark Kroter, Renee Bolejack, Patty Breningmeyer, Lisa Van Ryswyk, Katie Roberts. Row 3: John Fournier, Linda Huff, Belinda Voirin, Susie Von Werne, Karen Dobson, Chuck Newman, Margie Masters, Steve Bagalini. Back row: Mike Lewis, CeCe Salge, Osman Akad, Pat Little, Larry Staples, Mary Lohr, Mike Twohig. 3 Diana Roads and a disc jockey discuss the next musical selection for a dorm party. 4 Andy Hoffman puts finishing touches on his masterpiece. 5 Greg Fiqueredo takes a break while Diane Pandazi takes in door fee money for a dorm dance. MANZANITA-MOHAVE 363 Bashes draw 2000 to dorm courtyard Mention Graham Hall to most UA students, and the dorm will be linked mentally to the campus- wide parties. The reason: the dorm ' s courtyard, shared with Green lee Hall, was the site of the Inter-Dorm Council ' s Oktoberfest and the Graham-Greenlee bashes that regularly drew 2,000 persons. The dorm also had T.G. ' s throughout the year. New additions included a new universal weight machine and a microwave, purchased by the dorm coun cil. Along with backgammon and chess tournaments, the dorm also achieved some success in intra- murals, according to Adolfo Cal- deron, Graham dorm president. The hall participated in events such as basketball, pool, billards and table tennis. 1 Many lasting friendships develop among residents. 2 GRAHAM: Jon Krost, Karl Peterson, Adolfo Calderon, Steve Berman, Tim McManamon, Kevin Riley, John Linert, Eric Bolze, Nick Taratsas, Jim Lemon, Steve Rusiecki, Rob Reniewicki, Jim Wraith, Bob Alexander, Kelly Dionne, Jim Calle. 3 Tom Daley pushes off for a quick trip to class. 4 Ian Murray protects his fellow resident. ONE Photos by Jim Calle 364 GRAHAM GRAHAM 365 Greenlee excels in sports, socials Along with its neighbor Graham dorm, Greenlee Hall was well- known for its annual fall and spring courtyard parties, usually the best-attended social functions on campus. Weekly " get-togethers " before home football games along with other activities gave the 1 70 resi- dents a chance to kick back, relax and forget about the pressures of school for a while. The intramural teams of Green- lee continually dominated over much of their competition, Mike Proctor, Greenlee dorm govern- ment president, said. According to Proctor, the resi- dents of Greenlee Hall are known campuswide for their involvement and excellent performance and participation in activities. The dorm government provided many services to give the resi- dents a chance to get involved. 366 GREE 1 Ken Boschen, a business and public administration sophomore, pages a resi- dent in the adjacent lobby. 2 GREEN- LEE HALL: Front row: Mike Proctor, Tom Drago, Sam Burton, Steve Melde, Kelly Robinson, O ' Dell Lheurux, Mike Brown, Tom Jones, Mike Braden, Chad White. Row 2: Richard Waller, Jesse Kauffman, Kevan Brown, Steve Glickman, Kent Greenway, James Kolasinski, Marvin Bergsneider, Mike Bartlett, Jiles Smith, Chris Price, Ken Ellsworth Calvert Leake, Bob Macy, Eric Yope, Gerry McGrath. Back row: Altred Rivera, Bob Murray, Rob Bloom, J. J. Price, Dave Williams, Kipp Martin, John Fitch, Jeff Leenhouts, Jay Jojes, Paul Feinberg, Mike Bristol, Steve Casteel, Dennis Johnson, Jeff Cha- bler, Jim Riley, Dean Budrow, Brian Anderson, Max Bynum, George Fisher, Chris Bayham, Curt Cassels, Ppat Hack- ett, Todd Dombroski. 3 Students move to the beat during the fall semester Gra- ham-Greenlee courtyard party. 4 Res- idents make use of the dorm ' s personal fooseball table. 5 Monday through Fri- day, the seats in Greenlee ' s lobby are always filled when " MASH " airs on the television. GREENLEE 367 Memories include multiple fire drills Kaibab-Huachuca Hall, with its 358 male residents, took positive steps forward during the year, according to Mark Hill, dorm gov- ernment president. Although the dorm did not lack excitement, its residents main- tained a good academic atmos- phere and high GPA due partially to the renovation of the study room. Events that will remain in the memories of many residents included the record number of fire alarms, the chase of a fire-alarm puller and the permanent disen- gagement of most of the hall ' s phones. Other memories were the par- ties, T.G. ' s, community service projects and successful intramural programs. According to one resident, the dorm had an outstanding year because of the planning by the hall government and staff and the unexpected surges of creativity from Kaibab-Huachuca residents. 368 KAIBAB-HUACHUCA KAIBAB-HUACHUCA: Front row (left to right): David Huddy. Not pictured: John Abramo, Joe Ahrens, Joel Allen, Mitchell Altman, Napoleon Andrews, Ray Argel, Louis Arminio, Aaron Armour, John Assaf, Luis Bachelier, David Bales, John Banister, Douglas Barks, William Barnett, Ronald Barrett, Peter Bauer, Mark Becker, Gary Beesley, David Behling, Oliver Bell, Peter Bergquist, Francis Berry, William Bierlein, Erik Bjorklund, Keith Blum, Todd Blunden, Christopher Bolger, Mark Bonham, Kearny Bonito, Michael Boro- vay, Craig Branham, Michael Branscome, Mark Brooks, Barry Brownstein, Jerry Burke, Thomas Butterfly, Edwin Byrd, Lance Byrkit, Donald Calkins, Richard Campbell, David Cannavino, Joseph Cannavino, David Cano, Michael Castillo, Paul Cerechini, Stephen Chernin, John Childress, Phil Clark, Andy Clendaniel, Victor Clyde, Gregory Cogdal, Robert Cole, Maurice Collard, Maurice Cone, Matthew Conway, Daniel Cook, Gary Cooper, Ken- neth Copeland, Kenneth Copic, Raymond Cossette, Howard Coven, John Cowin, William Cramer, Philip Crippen, Richard Cromer, Dan Daly, Todd Daniels, Joseph Davies, Merritt Deeter, Thomas Delong, Mark Denning, Jack Dickerson, David Dobler, Hugh Donahue, Charles Dorn, Stephen Dor- sett, Jonathan Dryden, Richard Duff, Frederick Dunagan, Joseph Dura, Diaz Duran, James Dyer, James Eccleston, Walter Eichinger, Mark Elias, Steven Elston, James Engle, Ray Enriquez, Ronald Epperson, Charles Ester, Jeffery Etherington, Timothy Evans, Dennis Fairall, Arthur Fajardo, Matthew Fergu- son, John Ferguson, Thomas Fiebig, Richard Fillman, Ronald Fillman, John Fitzgerrell, Roger Fitzmaurice, Crawford Flaherty, Randall Fong, Larry For- cum, Christopher Fox, Cory Fox, Todd Foy, Martin Freeman, Christopher Frei, Bradley Freytag, Michael Freidlander, Christopher Gall, Paul Ganhem, David Garcia, Michael Garcia, Timothy Gardner, Glen Gassaway, Rodger Geiger, Robert Gentile, Ronald Geren, Gary Gibson, Andrew Gilburne, Rick Gillatt, Jim Gillham, Michael Goldstein, Brian Goldstein, Mark Greenberg, Martin Green, Thomas Griffith, Chris Grindley, Chris Halvorson, Greg Hamil- ton, William Hammargren, Michael Hammerman, Gary Hanyzewski, Donald Hayes, John Haye, Michael Helin, Richard Helin, Raymond Hess, Paul Hicks, Joseph Hill, Mark Hill, David Himebaugh, John Hink, Harry Holmes, Rex Horton, Ronald Horton, James Hossler, Scott Howerter, Norman Hud- dle, Robert Hulet, Randy Hungate, William Hunter, Scot Hutchison, David Hvidsten, Jeffrey Izenberg, Kerry Jackson, Peter Jacobsen, Samuel Jenkins, Errol Johnson, Thomas Johnson, Jeffery Johnston, Michael Janascu, Eugene Jung, Seyed Kalantar, Wayne Kalish, Jeff Katz, Michael Kepler, Matthew Kleifield, David Klemes, Gary Kloetzel, Kent Knight, William K nowles, Scott Kochaney, Alan Kotler, David Lahaie, Brad Lambeth, Mark Lange, Frank Lapere, Glenn Larsen, William Lehker, Juan Leyva, Peter Lip- man, Wayne Lockett, Marc Lock, Marcos Lopez, James Loughead, Matthew Lundahl, Robert Lyman, Daniel Manzo, Stephen Maquire, Ernie Mariscal, Francis Marofta, Robert Martin, Paul Marusich, Stephen Matheson, John Mazzolini, Michael McAllister, Michael McCraw, David McDaniel, Thomas McKissick, Bruce McLaughlin, Thomas Merrift, Peter Meyer, Peter Milan, Samuel Miller, Josef Moeschl, Mark Molander, Guy Moon, David Morgen- stein, Jeffery Morton, Karl Moyers, John Murlless, Daniel Myers, Gregory Myers, Robert Naff, Carlos Nandid, Michael Nelsen, Robert Nichols, Timothy Nipper, Timothy Norman, Kent Novak, David Oesterle, Jeffrey Orach, Rich- ard Oren, Charles Paquet, Paul Pegnato, Thomas Penpraze. Thornton Percy, John Peterson, Newman Porter, William Raedeker, Burt Rea, John Reiss, John Repp, Harold Richardson, Jeffrey Ritchey, Mark Rochin, Robert Rockwell, David Roder, John Rogers, Alfonso Romero, Shannon Ronish, David Rubi, Jon Ruby, Oscar Ruiz, James Ryan, Tariq Saifullah, Gerald San- chez, Sanz de Santamaria, Jerry Sawyer, Stephen Schlotterer, Doug Schneider, Scott Schreiber, David Scott, Scott Seitzberg, Greg Shaurette, John Shepard, Marty Shepard, Jeffery Shirk, Steven Silberman. Nicholas Simogloo, Robert Singleterry, Joe Sitver, Steven Slonaker, Milford Smith, Steve Smith, David R. Smith, David A. Smith, Michael Smith, Dennis Sorrell, Glen Spencer, David Sprecace, David Spurgeon, Thomas Steiger, Douglas Stephens, Gary Stephens, David Stoller, Brad Stone, Danny Stone, Jeffrey Stuchen, Greg Sugaski, Lloyd Sunderman, Joel Svoboda, Barry Switzer, Thomas Takash, Matthew Tank, Wade Taylor, Scott Teich, Anthony Teresi, Greg Tesdahl, Donald Thompson, Carmine Tirella, David Tornbene, Ste- phen Trombley, Joseph Tuerff, Edward Vanegas, Peter VanFlein, Luis Var- gas, Tom Volpe, Mitche Von Gnechten, William Walsh, Mark Walters, Mark Weber, Robert Weems, Kurt Werner, Steven Weymann, Kevin Wheeler, Anthony Wiggins, Michael Wilcox, " Timothy Wilcox, Michael Willet, Charles Wilmer, Walter Winius, Steve Wiper, Roland Wisdom, Lumd Wolfe, Robert Wolff, Joe Wolf, Kenneth Wolf, Gerald Woodrow, David Worth, Keith Younger, Robert Young, John Zafran, Jeffery Zemer. 1 Margie Wells, an Arizona-Sono ra resident, and her part- ner demonstrate their dancing prowess at Kaibab-Huachu- ca ' s all-campus party. 2 Kaibab-Huachuca ' s campus- wide party on November 21 was part of the dormitory gov- ernment ' s plans to increase the number of social activities. 3 Residents forget for a time the problems of homework to take on the challenge of a backgammon game. 4 Intramu- ral soccer games give players a lift. KAIBAB-HUACHUCA 369 w_ Gila tugs self into victory Intramurals, the Miller beer can contest, Inter- Dorm Council, and parties were just some of the activities the women of Gila Hall got involved in during the year. Gila dorm came out on top of all the women ' s halls in the Miller recycling contest and in the Miller Lite Tug-of-War. The dormitory also has the distinction of having more representatives at the Inter-Dorm Council meetings along with two residents on the executive council. Activities included the annual Halloween cos- tume party and the rival of the Student-Faculty Christmas Tea. f. frl 370 GILA me of the i of having " Council i executive wen cos- int-Facultyl 1 Teresa Kasper talks to a university teacher who was invited to the student- faculty tea. 2 GILA: Front row: Julie Frechette, Jeanner Buono, Jenny Jor- dan, Lorinda Gene, Kerry O ' Brien, Lisa Lukasik, Cara Horwitz, Sal Smith, Lynne Baum. Row 2: Edna Wilson, Teresa Steele, Techie Buot, Teri Klein, Patricia Green, Deanna Hamilton, Jennifer Mar- tin, Mary Kimmel. Row 3: Molly Childers, Rebecca Olbert, Leslie Byers, Liz Wyand, Jill Baker, Debbie Hartman, Jennie Wong, Marcia Jackson, Dale Orashen, Karen Hedison, Rhonda Levitt. Back row: Diane Heck, Erma Cosmoz, Lorena Brown, Susan Croswell, Karrie Stiteler, Debbie Walton, Pam Wooters, Melissa Weston, Andree Wirshing, Kathy Neary, Audrey Ratke, Billie J. Martinez. 3 The Pink P anther and other creatures try to crash a photography session. 4 Resi- dents Cochise dormitory and Gila Hall atop their homecoming float. 5 Geor- gia Griffin and Valerie Estrada try out the goodies at the December student-faculty tea. i! ' ' GILA 371 Hall stresses studies, fun With majors ranging from engineering to jour- nalism to biology, 150 women in every field of study resided in Maricopa Hall. The primary emphasis at the dormitory was on scholastics. Throughout the year persons could be found tucked away in the basement or stretched out on the couch studying. Studying did not constitute every waking moment of the women ' s lives, however. A semi- formal dance was held with Hopi Lodge during the first semester. The social event turned out to be one of the most successful parties, Maricopa presi- dent Nan Barash said. Tradition also found its wa y into the social schedule with the third annual Thanksgiving pot- luck dinner and with the exchanging of Secret Santa gifts before the holiday break. Residents also were given a chance to see the sun through intramural activities, which included sports ranging from volleyball to badminton. 1 Diane Gaylor helps prepare the dorm for Christmas fes- tivities. 2 MARICOPA HALL: Front row: Sarah Toth, Karen Crumrine, Liz Allen, Lori Massini, Susan St. John. Row 2: Julie Crosby, Janice Jennett, Barb Beyer, Nancy Ireland, Lynde Kramer. Back row: Dana Van Horn, Stephanie Ste- vens, Kim Griesser, Susan Findlay, Clare Koziol, Maureen Ginther, Kathryn Keser, Kathy Swan, Nan Barash, Diana Sunderman. 3 An advantage to living in a dorm is having classmates nearby to study with. THREE 372 MARICOPA ' Cavers seen within halls 1HRH Navajo Hall, located in the southeast corner of the football stadium, was home for 88 men during the school year. Dormitory residents came from various backgrounds and had a number of diverse interests. Anybody from mountain-climbers (cav- ers) to bagpipers could be found within the halls of Navajo. Residents became increasingly active in student organizations and activities, placing second in the annual Miller beer can drive and representing Navajo in many University clubs. Fall semester activities included T.G. ' s, country swing lessons, the " Booze Cruise " bus trip to Nogales and barbecues. The Dozer memorial deer barbecue, Mt. Lemon parties and fund-raisers for the G.D.I, lounge were some of the plans for the spring semester. 4 NAVAJO: Front row: Matt Flick, John Luiten, Paul Hueb- ner, Doug McKelvie, Brian Johnson, Rick Gullette. Row 2: Larry Amarillas, Tony Freiman, Chuck Shillington, Doug Osborn, Bob Baer. Back rwo: Tom Sauer, Richard Feldman, Emery Dixon, Bryan Greorge, Mike Politi, Dennis Hum, Rob Kehoe, Bryan Austin, Greg Harasha, Paul McCarthy, Brian Oyarzo, George Gibson. 5 Domino ' s has competition from homemade origi- nality. 6 A reminder of a California beach makes its way into the dorm. NAVAJO 373 1 FINAL: Front row: Cliff Echeverria, Tom Dowling, Dave Bonebrake, Rob Roden, Steve Keane, Matt Mullen, Steve Holmes, Lance Gulseth, Jim Hanson. Row 2: Donald Porterfield, Grant Walton, Scott Pappan, John Rinkle, Ed Hull (head resident), Mark Jansen, Mike McCoy, Mike DeRosa, Jeff Holmes, Randy Gus- tafson, Dave Gresko, Mark Cattanach, Roy Fahlberg. Row 3: Paul Merems, Dave Cattanach, Steve Reynolds, Stu Langley, Fred Lamb. Row 4: Steve Holt, Jeff Hara- sha, Russ Hoar, Bill Elowitz, Norman Kroft, Mark Rodriguez, Jim Staehle, Dan Odasz. Back row: Vince Romero, Scott Wilker, Mark Topping. 2 David Gresko and Jeff Harasha enjoy some pre-holiday festivities in the dorm. 3 Basketball may be fun, but it also demands concen- tration. 4 Jim Staehle shows how easy it is to get the ball into the hoop. 5 Steve Homes and J. R. Rinkle take a few minutes out from eating and other actvi- ties to discuss a matter of mutual interest. Nestei shaded b ' , Tiie68 ice proja Broths The ' udenis 374 PINAL Blood given, hair letdown Nestled comfortably in the football stadium, shaded by a lone eucalyptus tree, lies Final Hall. The 68 residents were active in community serv- ice projects ranging from blood drives and " Big Brother " activities to recycling projects. The " Pimp and Whore " costume party gave the students of Final and Coronado dormitories a chance to let their hair down. For fresh air, " boo- nies " were held out in the desert for a weekend of camping and bonfires. FINAL 375 Active men break record A record 53 percent return to Papago Lodge helped create an active hall government and coop- erative staff, John Pauling, dormitory government president said. According to Pauling, after finishing second to Cochise in intramurals the year before, " The Pack " was back, stronger than ever. Pauling added that the lodge team did well in soccer, handball, cross-country and bowling; Papago resi- dents also were standouts in speedball, football and powerlifting. Representations in the Inter-Dorm Council and the Student Housing Advisory Board demonstrated the involvement of many of the lodge ' s residents in the University ' s political side. 1 PAPAGO: Front row: Mark Sisson, Gary Willms, Gordon Spisany, Warren Thaler, Michael Engels, Pat O ' Donnell, Dave Silva. Row 2: John Stegmaier, Joe Terz, Rod Harris, Evan Leander, Clyde Turpin, Robert Cyffka, Mark Schmidt, Tom Farrish, John Castleberry. Row 3: Quoc Iran, Joe laco- vetta, Chris Christopher, Martin Wimmer, Jim Davis, Randy Bergeron. Row 2: Seth Selleck, Ron Weaver, Jim Bowman, Yee Wong, Chris Collins, Scott Christopher, Brad Zumbrum, Gary Dean, Steve Healy, Greg Walling, David Nix. Back row: John Ahern, Greg Blanchard, Roland Moyer, Jim Zappulla, Gerardo Cornejo, Mark Vehr, Jerry Bowles, Scott Stewart, Mike Garrobo, Robert Kenny, Gregg Sorrell, Tom Gaskill, John Pauling. 2 Scott Christopher tries to score for the Lodge Pack. 3 Coconino Hall and Papago Lodge get together to celebrate the end of a week. 376 PAPAGO Athletes eat, drink, serenade When the women of Yuma Hall weren ' t pulling for the Miller Lite Tug-of-War, drinking at the Okto- berfest or Christmas caroling, they were involved in six intramural sports. Few other dorms could brag of the luxuries of cooking dinner with a speedy microwave or watch- ing a favorite soap opera on color television, Tamara D. Brooks, Yuma Hall president, said. The majority of the residents of Yuma Hall con- sidered the dormitory more than just a place to live, according to Brooks. To many it was home. 4 YUMA: Front row: Tamara Brooks, Sue Mednansky, Regina Rickwalder, Lori Treadwell, Jennifer Roberts, Marie Tartar, Cheryl Wisdom, Shirley Ervin, Vera Catlin. Row 2: Crystal Brown, Toby Phillips, Jennifer Loxley, Jeanette Porto, Martha Bredehoeft, Terry Acuna, Carolyn Deasy, Anita Calderon, Lynn Luther, Debbie Burke, Sabrina Berry, Jacqueline Kirkpatrick. Back row: Terri Mumme, Marietta Pollina, Michelle Norrie, Susan Hill, Joy Blair, Nesrin Sarigul, kathy Lindsay, Chris Bourget, Diane Guidroz, Paula Chris- tiansen, Lori Sheilds, Colleen Haggard, Liz Maas, Mary Beth Weil, Terry Svoboda, Noor-jehan Parwana, Shirleen Smith, kate Zuercher. 5 Miss Piggy finds a home in a resident ' s room. 6 Each dorm room reflects the personality of the resident. YUMA 377 oncampu; T, ::: these ao atmos studying a: Yavapai versify 378 Yavapai soccer team beats top contender in scrimmage Yavapai Hall, centrally located on campus, afforded its residents many opportunities. Included in these were intramural activities, an atmosphere conducive to studying and parties. Yavapai competed in all uni- versity intramural games offered to men ' s dormitories. By the end of the first semester the hall ' s team had more than doubled the total number of points earned the year before. Phil Danaher, A BPA sopho- more, said in January it was pos- sible that Yavapai ' s soccer team could win the championship. In a scrimmage, the dorm defeated Papago Lodge, a team that the Yavapai men were told would be the top soccer team. Along with the usual T.G. ' s, the residents had a Halloween party with Yuma dormitory and scheduled its annual secret Secret Sweetie. The event included a sign-up by residents of Yuma and Yava- pai interested in participating in the activity. Male and female resi- dents, who were matched, exchanged gifts for a few days before Valentine ' s Day. Then on the big day all the residents got together for a party. Gerry Gavin, a Liberal Arts sophomore, said the most impor- tant thing about Yavapai was not the building but the people resid- ing in it. " The rewarding part of dorm life is the brotherhood that is fos- tered there. Whether through team sports, dorm events or sim- ply daily living, each member of Yavapai learns to adjust to his new environment with friend- ships, many which last a life- time, " Gavin said. 1 Maurice Taborda and Dave Mark challenge each other to a game of backgammon. 2 Mike Major concen- trates on buzzing the correct person to receive a phone call. 3 Not every minute of a student ' s life is spent study- ing. 4 Residents demonstate the lat- est dorm fashions. 5 YAVAPAI: Front row: Gerald Gavin, Kevin Miliken, Doug Stork, Dave Senske, Chris Helmold, Rocky Dickson. Row 2: Phil Dahner, Buzz Carr, Magnus Erickson, Rick Bow- ers, Rich Garcia, Steve Elwell. Back row: Spike Smith, Phurk Roast, Buddy Wiserz, Bob Baumann, Jay Weintrabu, Mike Majors. 380 DORM it IN P ' W. 9 . aK . ' contents opening president vice presidents admissions fine arts liberal arts graduate college regents general divisions classes who ' s who People Layout Editor Mary Alexander Copy Editor Greg Morago . Photographer Liz Mangelsdorf Special Thanks to: Tucson Citizen 384 PEOPLE PEOPLE 385 P resident Schaeffer John Paul Schaefer, President of the University: Professor of Chemis- try; B.S. Degree, Polytechnic Institute of New York; Ph.D. Degree, University of Illi- nois. I am delighted to have this opportunity to extend regards to every member of the stu- dent body. I hope this has been an outstanding year for each of you. It has certainly been for the University itself. Our historic roles of teaching, research and public services were expanded, enhanced and enriched. An already superior faculty was strengthened. It attracted a record of $78 million to the University in outside gifts and grants. More than $54.6 million of this was for research. The University ' s public services were felt in every corner of the state through its many continuing education programs in virtually all colleges and division. Construction of the Richard A. Harvill Office and Classroom Building is scheduled to be completed in the spring of 1981. Other major construction projects are underway on campus. University supporters in Tucson and elsewhere are excited over the school ' s successful participation in the Pacific-Ten Athletic Conference. I extend congratulations to you who are graduating this year and wish you success in all your future endeavors. We take great pride in your achievements and welcome you to the ranks of alumni. Sincerely, 386 PRESIDENT SCHAEFER Vice President As Vice President for Planning and Budgeting, Dr. Gary Munsinger ' s duty is to help explain the university ' s various needs and to coordinate and defend the inter-year budget. Perhaps because of the economy, the university witnessed a substantial growth of 3.9% in total stu- dent enrollment said Dr. Munsinger. The freshmen enrollment also took a sizeable increase: up 7.53% from last year. The large enrollment is notable after past years of modest increases. The larger population has put some pressures on the Office of Planning and Budgeting, which must work around a budget geared toward a smaller student population. Dr. Munsinger emphasizes the university ' s suc- cess in attracting outstanding and respected scholars and stresses the impact that their knowl- edge is having on the education of the students on campus. Gary M. Munsinger, Vice President for Planning and Budgeting: Professor of Marketing; B.S. Degree, Kansas State College of Pittsburgh; M.B.A. and Ph.D. Degrees, Uni- versity of Arkansas. The Office of the Dean of Students functions as a channel for communication through which a student ' s total university experience can be more meaningful. As Dean of Students, Robert S. Svob is concerned with all facets of student life at the university. The Office of the Dean of Students employs many assistant deans who also function as advi- sors to ethnic groups on campus such as the Mexican American, Black and American Indian students. Concerned with the welfare of all students on campus, the office is responsible for such ser- vices as the Student Counseling Service, Stu- dent Health Service, Mental Health Section, Stu- dent Health Promoter Program, Special Service Program and Career Service. The departments of Student Housing, Associ- ated Students (ASUA), Honors Program, Office of Admission and Records, and the Scholar- ships and Financial Aids are also within the Office of Dean of Students. Dean Svob has been with the university since 1942 and has acted as Dean of Students since 1966 Robert S. Svob, Dean of Students; Professor of Physical Edu- cation; B.A. and M.A. Degrees, University of Arizona. Dean of Students VICE PRESIDENT DEAN OF STUDENTS 387 Vice Presidents Executive Vice President Albert B. Weaver claims his job is more along the lines of an aca- demics advisor. Vice President Weaver is responsi- ble for looking over the various budgets for the col- leges on campus and transferring funds where and when he deems necessary. The job of executive vice president also e ntails recruiting and investigating sources for new fac- ulty and reviewing all additions to the faculty. Vice President Weaver is also in charge of reviewing recommendations for new curriculum and bringing the recommendations to the attention of both the academic affairs committee and the r e board of reaents. m " J Albert B. Weaver, Executive Vice President: Professor of PhysicS; A.B. Degree, University of Montana; M.S. Degree, University of Idaho; Ph.D. Degree, University of Chicago. J Vice President for Administrative Services Rob- ert A. Peterson serves the function of chief finan- cial officer for the university. He is responsible for the departments of comptroller, physical resources, purchasing, safety and personnel. When department vacancies occur, Vice Presi- dent Peterson is in charge of screening applicants to fill the needs within his organizational structure. This year he was successful in attaining personnel for the major vacancies of assistant vice president for administrative systems, director of personnel and the position of comptroller. " Our office is called administrative services and we hope that in all our departments what we pro- vide is meaningful and beneficial; we work to achieve this, " said Peterson. Robert A. Peterson, Vice President for Administrative Services: B.S. Degree, University of Idaho; M.S. Degree, Portland State University. 388 VICE PRESIDENTS Vice Presidents Richard A. Kassander, Vice President for Research, is responsible for the full development of the university ' s research potential in all areas. Working with various public and private organiza- tions which sponsor research and programming, Vice President Kassander ' s efforts must aim to match their needs with faculty resources and inter- ests. Another direct responsibility of the office for research is to acquire the monetary resources to enhance the faculty ' s work and research pro- grams. While dealing directly with sponsors of research and related activity, the Vice President also serves a central administrative responsibility: This year the office for research dealt with $55 mil- lion in outside funding. Every proposal for university research is chan- nelled through Kassander who also is in charge of the Environmental Research Laboratory and the Office of Arid Land Studies. In his formal agree- ments with sponsors, he also serves a major public relations function. Richard A. Kassander, Vice President for Research: Pro- fessor of Atmospheric Sciences: B.A. and D.Sc. Degrees, Amherst College; M.S. Degree, University of Oklahoma; Ph.D. Degree, Iowa State College. Richard M. Edwards, Vice President for Student Rela- tions: Professor of Chemical Engineering; B. S.Ch.E., Purdue University; M. S.Ch.E., University of Washington; Ph.D.Ch.E. University of Arizona. Probably the most highly structured yet closely interactive administrative system within the university is the office for Student Relations which is governed by Richard M. Edwards. Over 500 people are employed in this non-academic area of student services. Vice President Edwards ' time is spent on the many facets of student service. When not deal- ing with various committee work or working in the administrative aspects of his job (budgeting, personnel, programming) he is busy dealing with students directly, either meeting personally with the students or with groups, such as stu- dent government officials. The office for student relations was originally established by President Schaefer when the need was seen over nine years ago. Depart- ments such as Dean of Students, Scholarships and Financial Aids, Admissions and Records, Student Housing, Student Health Service and Student Activities are all part of the student rela- tions network. VICE PRESIDENTS 389 Dean of Admissions The Office of Admissions is an integral part of the entire process of university administration. The office processes all applications for undergraduate admission to the university ' s 11 colleges. Aside from recording transfer units from other institu- tions, the admissions office also keeps cumilative grade records for all students. The certification of degree candidacy and the issuance of diplomas are both jobs the office han- dles. Dean David L. Windsor has been with the uni- versity for 35 years and currently serves as the Secretary of Faculty in addition to his many duties within the admissions office. " The office is an ongoing operation, " said Dean Windsor, " and is a very important part of a student ' s academic career. " Darret S. Metcalfe, Dean of the College of Agriculture: B.S. Degree, University of Wisconsin, Madison; M.S. Degree, Kansas State University; Ph.D. Degree, Iowa State University. ftnttP. David L. Windsor, Dean of Admissions and Records: B.A. and MA. Degrees, University of Arizona. The College of Agriculture, with over 2,600 stu- dents, (both graduate and undergraduate), is one of the most comprehensive colleges on campus. " We noy only have the academic teaching programs, but we also have the Agricultural Experiment Station; the Cooperative Entension Service for informal, off-cam- pus teaching; the International Agricultural Develop- ment Programs in underdeveloped countries; and public service activities, " said Dean Darrel S. Met- calfe. The college faculty conducts some 200 different research projects utilizing laboratories, green- houses, university experimental farms, as well as farms and ranches of cooperators throughout the state. Cooperative Extension offices are located in every county in the state. KODflnvi If, ' aft Agriculture College 390 ADMISSIONS AGRICULTURE Architecture College Ronald P. Gourley, Dean of the College of Architecture: Master of Architecture, Harvard University; Bachelor of Architecture, University of Minnesota. Supervising the Business and Public Administra- tion college with over 5,000 undergraduate and 600 graduate students, is Dean Kenneth R. Smith who officially began his direction of affairs on Jan- uary 1 , 1 980. There are eight departments of instruction and one applied research unit included within the col- lege. As a result, BPA is currently enjoying a rap- idly growing demand for its graduates in business administration. " One of the reasons so many students are com- ing into the management area, " said Dean Smith, " is that the job market is excellent. For those who go through the PhD program, the prospects are even better: there is a tremendous need for fac- ulty, " added Dean Smith. Although one of the smallest, the College of Archi- tecture is probably the most tightly-knit college on campus. The comprehensive five-year program is divided between the pre-professional and profes- sional students. Over 500 students are enrolled in architecture which has 25 instructors. Perhaps the most striking feature of the college is the cohesiveness among the students and faculty. Since the college is relatively small in size and the course of study is primarily confined to the rigors of architecture, there exists a unique class sense. " We are trying to produce a much more integrated pro- gram, " said Dean Ronald P. Gourley, " which will hopefully bridge the gap that has existed between the teaching and practice of architecture. " Kenneth R. Smith, Dean of the College of Business and Public Administration: B.A. Degree, University of Washing- ton; Ph.D. Degree, Northwestern University. BPA College ARCHITECTURE BPA 391 Earth Science College The growing recognition throughout the country in the interest of water resources has sparked a growth in the hydrology department within the College of Earth Sciences. The department of Hydrology and Water Resources has grown from about 50 graduate students during the last six years, to approximately 110 students who participate in the various aspects of research supervised by an internationally recog- nized faculty. A distinguishing addition to the college is the acquisition of the Tandem accelerator which will rev- olutionize Carbon-1 4 dating. The University was selected as a regional facility in the area of Carbon-1 4 dating by the National Science Foundation. Hugh Odishaw, Dean of the College of Earth Sciences: A.B. and MA. Degrees, Northwestern University; B.S. Degree, Illinois Institute of Technology; D. Sc. Degree, Carleton College. Research and training were principal areas the College of Education devoted itself to this year. With grants from federal and private institutions in excess of 3.5 million dollars, the college was able to con- tinue many of the programs it had undertaken in addition to beginning several new projects. A program which allowed gifted and talented stu- dents to enroll in specialized courses in preparation for the college provided. Teaching, is an example of one of the new programs. An increased emphasis on educational research areas such as bi-lingual and Indian education, and programs for the handicapped were also prominant concerns of the college. F. Robert Paulsen, Dean of the College of Education: B.S., M.S., and Ed. D. Degrees, University of Utah. 392 EARTH SCIENCE EDUCATION Engineering College Richard H. Gallagher, Dean of the College of Engineering: Bachelor of Civil Engineering and Master of Civil Engineering Degrees, New York University; Ph.D. Degree, New York State Uni- versity at Buffalo. The Interactive Educational Television Sys- tem was a recent " video transmission study " addition to the College of Engineering. IETS enables the university ' s engineering instruc- tors to communicate audio-visually with stu- dents in such local firms as IBM and Burr- Brown. Aside from the eight new courses with the IETS application, the college also saw a con- siderable expansion in its Cooperative Educa- tion program. Co-Op is a system by which a student agrees to work with a firm for six months during which he receives not only a salary, but accumulates extensive study and experience in his chosen profession. With engineering degrees in large demand, the median starting salary for engineers with a B.S. degree is on the order of $22,000 a year. " I hate to use the venacular, but it ' s fantas- tic, " said Dean Richard H. Gallegher. Approximately 2,200 students are enrolled in the College of Fine Arts. The college pre- pares students for the job market with exten- sive professional and specialized training. " Our success is based upon the fact that we have a tremendously strong faculty, " said Dean Robert L. Hull. Dean Hull points out that the college contin- ues to be the third largest on campus in terms of total class enrollments and credit hours earned per semester. Over 12,000 students took at least one fine arts course outside their major accumulating roughly 28,000 credits. The college is somewhat deceptive in its title in that it is actually a college of arts and communications. The departments of Music, Drama, and Art constitute the area of art, while the Speech and Communications Speech and Hearing, and Radio and Televi sion department are considered the commu- nications area of the college. Robert L. Hull, Dean of the College of Fine Arts: Bachelor of Music and Master of Music Degrees, University of Rochester, Ph.D. Degree, Cornell University. Fine Arts College ENGINEERING FINE ARTS 393 Mines College Although it ' s not a high-profile college, the Col- lege of Mines devotes much of its time and resources to the area of energy in all manners, shapes and forms. The high-quality level of research and the extremely active faculty make it possible for the college to conduct studies in such areas as the burning of coal, nuclear waste dis- posal, and the reclaimation of mine lands, to name a few. The 1 981 -82 school year will provide a new fac- ulty for the college which currently has over 600 undergraduates and 100 graduate students in its program. Dean William H. Dresher reports a rela- tively high percentage of females enterting the col- lege; at least 20% of the college ' s population is female. Students who graduate from the college with a B.S. degree may expect an excellent job market and a starting salary in the neighborhood of $22,000. The departments of chemical engineering, geol- ogy, mines and metallurgy are included within the College of Mines. William H. Dresher, Dean of the College of Mines: Profes- sor of Metallurgical Engineering; B.S. Degree, Drexel Insti- tute of Technology; Ph.D. Degree, University of Utah. " One thing which sets us apart to a greater extent from the other colleges on campus, is the relationship our faculty and students have with the community, " said Dean Gladys E. Sorensen of the College of Nursing. mA crucial part of nursing instruction is what is own as " clinical experience. " Clinical experi- ence, which serves the the function of lab work, requires the nursing student to visit and train in various clinics, nursery schools, hospitals and even in patient ' s homes. The average nursing student carries a heavier schedule than most people realize, said Dean Sor- ensen. Aside from the clinical training in the vari- ous health agencies in town, the students also work in the areas of illness prevention and health maintenance. Approximately 240 undergraduates and 1 70 graduate students are enrolled in the Col- lege of Nursing. Gladys E. Sorensen, Dean of the College of Nursing: Pro- fessor of Nursing; B.S. Degree, University of Nebraska; M.S. Degree, University of Colorado; Ed. D. Degree, Columbia University. Nursing College 394 MINES NURSING Law College Having ironed-out the many kinks and traumas of moving into a new building, the university ' s law students are enjoying the comfort of the newest completed addition to the campus. This year ' s entering class of 1 50 students was selected from over 1 000 hopefuls who applied for admission. While Arizona residents comprise d the bulk of the applicants, approximately 1 5% of the law school ' s population is non-residential. The percentage of female students in the col- lege continues to rise: 45% of this year ' s entering class was female. The three-year law school facili- :ated the studies of roughly 430 students this year. Roger C. Henderson, Dean of the College of Law: 6.6. A and LL.B. Degrees, University of Texas; LL.M. Degree, Har- vard University. ' Not only is the Liberal Arts College the largest on campus, but says Dean Paul Rosenblatt, " We are the intellectual heart of the university. " Well over 8000 undergraduates and 2000 grad- uate students are enrolled in the college. The high level of education and the grounding in the liberal arts field has prompted so many students to seek a liberal arts degree: the college handles about half of the instruction in the university. This year the college changed the distribution requirements which all students entering must meet, which in turn helped defined the college to a greater extent. Says Dean Rosenblatt, " The stu- dent we hope to turn out will be a citizen of the mind and live a life of the mind. " J Paul Rosenblatt, Dean of the College of Liberal Arts: Pro- fessor of English; B.A. and MA. Degrees, Brooklyn College; Ph.D. Degree, Columbia University. Liberal Arts College LAW LIBERAL ARTS 395 College of Medicine The major change this year in the College ot Medicine was the switch it made from a three year, to a four year educational experience. While allow- ing more time for extended research and study, the longer program " slows down the pace of learning and give the student more free time to enjoy himself, " said Dean Louis J. Kettle. The total enrollment of the college this year was 352 students including the sector of 88 incoming freshmen. Dean Kettle expects physical changes within the college in the future due to expansion. One important area of research the college is focusing on is the heart transplant program. Hay- ing successfully completed a handful of intensive operations, the program opens up studies on entire groups of illnesses and related problems. There are plans in the works to raise funds for a Cancer Research Center said Dean Kettle who fur- ther outlined a growth in the study of the basic sci- ences within the college. Louis J. Kettle, Dean of the College of Medicine: Profes- sor of Internal Medicine; B.S. Degree, Purdue University; M.D. and M.S. Degrees, Northwestern University. Jack R. Cole, Dean of the College of Pharmacy: Professor of Medicinal Chemistry; B.S. Degree, University of Arizona; Ph.D. Degree, University of Minnesota. The College of Pharmacy, with its limited enrollment, had 180 undergraduates and 83 graduate students enrolled in its courses of study this year. There was also a tremendous increase in research, almost double that from last year said Dean Jack R. Cole. The Poison Control Drug Information Center is a 24-hour service staffed by the College of Pharmacy. Funded by the State of Arizona, the center provides information concerning the treatment of poisons. There are tremendous opportunities in the areas of teaching and research for those stu- dents who graduate with a degree in pharmacy Dean Cole said. Dean Cole has been with the university since 1 957 and has acted as the Dean of the college since 1977. " The students of the university are our basic reason for being here: Our job is to provide Arizona with qualified, well-trained phar- macists, " Dean Cole said. College of Pharmacy 396 MEDICAL COLLEGE PHARMACY COLLEGE Graduate College Lee B. Jones, Provost for the Graduate College and Health Sci- ences Department: Professor of Chemistry; B.A. Degree, t Wabash College; Ph.D., Massachusettes Institu te of Technol- ogy. Ground-breaking ceremonies for the con- struction of the new building to house the Col- lege of Pharmacy took place in June 1 980. Con- struction of the new facility began in July with the completion date set at 1 982. Located at the corner of Warren Avenue and Mabel Street, the complex will be the first build- ing on campus solely for the College of Phar- macy which has always had to share buildings. The awarded contract for construction was $6.5 million not including the acquistion of new and technically advanced instruments. Dr. Lee B. Jones, provost for the Graduate College and the Healt Sciences department is responsible for the academic and budgetary consideration of both departments. Having com- pleted his second year as the provost for the two areas of study, Dr. Jones formerly served as Dean of the Graduate College. Dr. Jones supervises the many activities and projects within the Health Sciences Center, including the College of Medicine, the University Hospital, the College of Nursing, the College of Pharmacy and the School of Health Related Pro- fessions. The amount of people and considerations Dr. Jones must deal with are evident when taking into mind the duties the position encompasses: The Health Sciences Center alone employs over 2000 people. As for the Graduate College, the department offers 82 Ph.D. programs and 124 master ' s programs. There were 7,100 graduate students enrolled in the university last fall which was the largest enrollment to date, Dr. Jones said. " I enjoy my job because it ' s quite interesting. Everyday brings different situations, people and challenges, " Dr. Jones said. GRADUATE COLLEGE 397 James McNulty Ji ' M! i | X Tom Chandler Regents not pictured: Dr. William G. Payne William P. Reilly Tio A. Tachias Pictures courtesy of Tucson Citizen Esther Capin X Rudy Campbell 398 BOARD OF REGENTS 3B , 6 N Local homeowners voiced their concern at a public hearing on Jan. 27 over the University ' s proposed expansion boundaries and appealed to the administrators to seek alternatives to cam- pus expansion. More than 200 residents living within the pro- posed expansion area, which affects 826 dwell- ings in areas directly north and south of the existing campus, attended the hearing. Esther Capin of Nogales and William Riley of Phoenix, both members of the Board of Regents, along with University President John P. Schaefer presided over 2 1 2 hour session and heard 21 individuals protest the proposal. Dislike for the revised expansion plans was demonstrated by the audience ' s applause after each speaker, most of whom offered solutions on how to deal with University growth and neighborhood traffic congestion. BOARD OF REGENTS 399 SENIORS II Dalai Abahusain Am Abdelmaler Abdulhamid Abdulla Hasan Abdulmalik JoseM. Acosta Saudia Arabia Palestine Dubai Tucson. AZ Mammoth, AZ Penelope S. Ahearn Yuma.AZ Kristin L. Ainsworth Tempe, AZ Solomon A. Ajibogun Abdullah AI-Eisa SamarAI-Kadi Majid AI-Rawahi SaudAlbader Salman Alsudairy Tucson, AZ Tucson, AZ Muscat, Oman Oman Kuwait Saudi Arabia Abelardo Alvarez Nogales, AZ Kelly Ambler Tudson, AZ Jonathan Bayba San Manuel, AZ Arden B. Andersen Dennis J. Andersh Stanton, Ml Wagner, SD Sharon P. Anderson Houston, TX Susan Anderson Tucson, AZ Alfredo E. Araiza Tucson, AZ Habibolla Arang Tucson, AZ Robert Armenia Philip M. Arnold Bashar J. Asfour Blake Ashley Tucson, AZ Lake Placid, FL Amman, Jordan Tucson, AZ AbolghaseM. Attar Tucson, AZ Bryan S. Austin Fairbanks, AK Isabella Bader Wahiawa, HI David H.Baggs Jill Baker Cherif Balamane Tucson, AZ Hopewell, NJ Tucson, AZ Sharon Bard Prescott, AZ Terry Bartlert Tucson, AZ Gina S. Bauman Tucson, AZ Peter T. Baxter New Providence, NJ Andrea Bazil Chicago, IL William F. Begley Tempe, AZ Anne M. Behler Chagrin Falls, OH Audrey Belousoff Los Angeles, CA Hocine Benmahidi Tucson, AZ Goeffrey Benway Fairport, NY Kathryn L. Biers Brian Biesemeyer Marsha Bladel Lisa C. Bloom Dorothy Blumenstette Jenna Boring Scortsdale, AZ Tucson, AZ Sierra Vista, AZ Spring Valley, GA Tucson, AZ Arvada, CO Sais Boudaoui Sidi-Daoud, Algeria 400 SENIORS S S,AZ a t,N Christinea Bowden Rumson, NJ Terry Boyd Chandler, AZ Bonny Brady Tucson, AZ Juan Briceno Tucson, AZ Michael Bridges Phoenix, AZ Don Brockman Tucson, AZ Stephen C. Brooks Tucson, AZ Marybeth Browne Delran, NJ Kimberly Bryant Austin, TX Sandra Burr Prescott, AZ Dawn Burstyn Austin, TX Kent P. Butler Buckeye, AZ ATM Dana M. Campbell Tucson, AZ Kathleen Campbell Safford, AZ Kenneth Campbell Portland, OR Marshall Campbell Phoenix, AZ Terri Campbell Tucson, AZ Candace C. Criss Ecru, MS David Canzonerl Tucson, AZ Elin Carlson Yreka, CA David Carpenter Tucson, AZ Jackie Carpenter 3,3 u | Tucson, AZ Tina Castro Rowland Heights, CA Glen Catapano Tucson, AZ Moises Chongolola Tucson, AZ DebraJ. Chu Debbie Chuk Lilly Ciampa Tucson, AZ Tucson, AZ Colorado Springs, CO Ellen J. Cluck Tucson, AZ Karl S. Coble Statesville, NC Jacqueline Cocney Mt. Kisca, NY David Cohen Jericho, NY Maryann Cole Flagstaff, AZ Jane Cook Christopher Coppen Sahuarita, AZ Newport Beach, CA Catherine Corbett Denver, CO Alfred Cornelio Newington, CT Sheila Crawford Tucson, AZ Norma B. Crockett Duncan, AZ Chuck Cudahy David Culiver Jennifer Cummings Tucson, AZ Sierra Vista, AZ Tucson, AZ fc Bill Cunningham South Bend, IN Cecilia Cunningham Tucson, AZ Vincent D ' Angelo Las Vegas, NV Louise Dall ' Aglio Tucson, Az Joe E. Daly Douglas, AZ Michael Damento Tucson, AZ Susanne Darcy Canton, OH SENIORS 401 SENIORS Living in the dormitories can be fun when there are activities, such as foosball, to be had. Virtually every dorm participates in intramural sports of some sort. Dorm parties and T.G. ' s are also popular. The various ways dorm members entertain themselves prove there is more to school than studying. Karen Davies Freeport, NY Matthew D. Davis Tulsa, OK Margaret Deibel St. Louis. MO Cheri Dell Tucson, AZ Lynne Deniz Tucson, AZ Michael E. Devillez Tucson, AZ Joe Di Matteo Frederick, MD Craig J. Diller Phoenix. AZ Mary Ann Dodson Tucson, AZ Evelyn Donald Cow Springs, AZ Dale Donnelley Carlsbad, CA Trish Doskocz Tucson, AZ Matt Draelos Silver City, NM Jamie L. Drinkwater Scottsdale.AZ Martha Duncan Glendale, AZ David Edwards Phoenix, AZ Lee E. Edwards Fount. Vly, CA Richard D. Eiland Framington, MA Kenneth Ellsworth Prescott, AZ Susan Engelsberg Montreal, CA Jim Engle Phoenix, AZ Ronald C. Epperson Phoenix, AZ Melinda Ervin Laurie J. Espinoza Morenci, AZ Mark Everett Byron, IL Thomas J. Fallon Albertson, NY M. S. Fatemain Tucson, AZ Steven Feckley Phoenix, AZ Patrice Perron Phoenix, AZ Betsy Fibus Youngstown, OH Rebecca R. Finstrom Buxton, ND Sheryl Fisher Wilmette, IL Stephanie Flax Tucson, AZ Joyce Flores Laveen AZ 402 SENIORS Anita J.Froelich Tucson, AZ Michael Freeman Tucson, AZ John Fredricks Tucson, AZ Seth E. Frankel Tucson. AZ Sally Forsytne BrooKfield.WI Melissa Ford Ok. City, OK Kathleen Flores Benson. AZ Phil G. Gevertz Tucson, AZ Douglas Gatewood Tucson AZ Martin J. Garst Tucson, AZ Roy Gates White Plains. NY Clara Garcia Tucson AZ Jennifer Gardner Tucson. A7 Maryalice Fults Tucson. AZ Gregory E. Good Tucson. AZ David Goldy Tucson, AZ Jean P. Glenn Tucson, AZ Bill Gleason Tucson, AZ Michael Glaser Newtown. PA Jennifer L. Gilman Tucson, AZ Cathy Gile Ft. Collins, CO Terri Gregory Boulder, CO Debbie Grieder Ehrenberg, AZ Trish Greening Tucson, AZ KimC. Gregory Tucson, AZ Gary G. Gordon Mercerburq, PA Brian Grant Tucson, AZ Brett D. Goodell Tucson. AZ Julie Grombacher Christie A. Gustafsson Ft. Huachuca, AZ Mill Valley, CA Cynthia Guy Glendale.AZ Charles P. Haak Phoenix, AZ Laurence Haden Walter W. Haessner Greg L. Hagen Bronx, NY Tucson, AZ Atlantic, IA Mayumi Y. Hale Japan Gary L. Hansen Tucson. AZ Joy M. Hansen Phoenix, AZ Jon H. Harvey EICaion.CA David Hathaway Nogales, AZ Carol J. Heard Brandford, CT t A Jay Heater Middletown, NY WP Linda Herron Tucson, AZ John Higley Tucson, AZ Margo Hildebrand Flagstaff. AZ Alfondia Hill Tucson, AZ Anne Hill Raynesford, MT Fida Hmaidan Lebanon Talal Hmaidan Tucson, AZ SENIORS 403 SENIORS James E. Huffman Tucson, AZ Steve Horn Tucson, AZ Esther Hubbell Steamboat Canyon. AZ Mark Hulel Phoenix, AZ Russ Hoover Phoenix, AZ Patrick W. Huber Tustin.CA Linda Hoger Hazel Crest, Clare B, Johnson Racine Wl Mahbanco Iraniejad Tucson, AZ Betty John Chinle. AZ Cynthia K. Jonas Phoenix, AZ Allen Jackson Tucson. AZ Daniel J. Hull Tucson. AZ Nanci Hyams Great Neck, NY Fredia W. Kanteena Tucson, AZ Laura Kendall Hanover. NH Mark Kelleher Stockton, NJ Daniel R. Kagan Bronx. NY Su-Ying Kang Taipei, Taiwan David Jutson Phoenix. A7 Judy Julian Tucson, AZ Raymond Knights Fort Edward. NY Peter J. Koch Little Silver, NJ Robert M. Kogan Miami. FL Therese Kilgore Tucson. AZ Brian R. Kenny Sierra Vista, AZ Warren Koehler Tucson. AZ Richard Kendrew Duxbury, MA Suzanna M, Lane Glendale, AZ Carrie Landis Mesa. AZ Russell Kohn Tucson, AZ Thomas H. Kolen Sierra Vista, AZ Melanie Lake Clinton, AR Richard Kowal Oshawa, Canada William Kwait Winnetka, IL Stephen Langmade Robert Lapczynski James Larochelle William Lasonder Phoenix, AZ Ebensburg, PA Mesa, AZ Tucson, AZ Gina Laurin Phoenix, AZ Rhonda J. Left Tucson, AZ Ellen Lerner Elmsford, NY Jose Levy Tucson, AZ Jeanne Li Hong Kong Dan Lies Vancouver, WN Annie Lindberg Tucson, AZ David Lindberg Tucson, AZ Carl Lingertelt Richmond, VA 404 SENIORS Ranay Lipnick St. Louis. MO Steven Litt Washington, DC. Jeanette Livingston Tucson AZ Grady E. Loy Japan Mark Lynham Tucson. AZ Laura MacDonald Princeton. MA Rezal Maiek Tucson. AZ Jane E Malik Douglas, AZ Terese Maloney St. Louis, MO Scott Mangarpan Tuscon. AZ Donald Mangiamell Omaha. NE Raul Manzanares Sonora. Mexico Patrick McCarney Rome, NY Kathleen McCarthy Cranford. NJ Beth McCorkle Tempe. AZ Michael McGillick Tucson. AZ Neil McQueen Phoenix, AZ Daniel Medina Tucson. AZ Joe Mejia Doualas. AZ Norma Mendivil Nogales. AZ Valerie Mesteth Ft. Wahakie, WY Thomas Meyer Albuquerque. NM Mary Michaud Sierra Vista, AZ LisaMNano Scottsdale, AZ I Eric Madeen Elgin. IL Ronald Markus Tucson. AZ Michael Marquez Tucson, AZ Marion Matravers Tucson. AZ David McNeil Wilmington. DE Karim Mehboob Tucson. AZ James C. Miller Teaneck. NJ Karen Miller Phoenix, AZ Norman Miller San Jose, CA Rahmatollah Mirshahval Iran JanetS Mobley Peter A. Mock Mosaddegh Modarres Alsuwgidi Mohammed Tucson, AZ Temoe, AZ Tucson, AZ Tucson, AZ Mary T. Monseur Falls Church, VA Mauncio Monterroso Tucson, AZ Janet t Moore Tucson, AZ Mana Moreno Pirtleville, AZ Howard Morrison Gilbert, AZ Earl Morrow Nassau, NY Ah A. Musallam Saudi Arabia SENIORS 405 Peter Mwangi Tucson, AZ Douglas Nardelli Phoenix, AZ Robert Natkin Highland Park, IL Lizann Nevis Glen Ellyn, IL Nora New Scottsdale, AZ Barbara Ngai Tucson, AZ Richard Nichol Tucson, AZ Tim Nipper Glendale, AZ Stephanie North Portsmouth, Rl Deirdre O ' Brien Tucson, AZ Erin Oates Bay Springs, MS Brendan Ochs Portland, OR Dawn Olson Tucson, AZ Ramiro Ortega-Landa Bolivia Maria Ortiz New York, NY Drew Parker Tucson, AZ Pamela Partis Tucson, AZ Ronald D. Partlow Tucson, AZ Jose Pastran Tucson, AZ Steve Pedron Oakland, CA Kimberly Peelen Phoenix, AZ Cassandra Peregrina Karen D. Perry Jeff Peters Le-Trinh Pham Jeffrey Plotkin EdPluess Bakersfield, CA Rancho Palos Verdes, CA Alburqueque, NM Tucson, AZ Tucson, AZ Payson, AZ Kathleen Plummer Tucson, AZ I Michael Randall Maureen Reardon Paul Reese Phoenix, AZ Tucson, AZ Tucson, AZ Kelly Rehm Tucson, AZ Julie Reichmuth Leigh, NE Jill Reitz Casper, WY Peggy Richter Grand Rapids, Ml Ignacia Rivera Tucson, AZ Ronald Rivera Guam Julie Robb Doniphan, NE George Robens Ivyland, PA Luis Rodriguez Paterson, NY Karen Roggeman Tucson, AZ Karen Rotan Tucson, AZ Marisa Rothman Landerhill, FL Steve Rounds Tucson, AZ Maria Royne Tampa, FL Hugh Ruhsam Tucson, AZ Linda Russell Manhatten, NY Karen Ryck Tucson, AZ MarciaSagami Gentle Ben ' s, AZ 406 SENIORS SENIORS Debbie Samoy Patricia Samuelson Jo-Ann Schlott Kendra Schlotterbeck Dean Schmidt Linda Schmitt Patricia Schnitzer Tucson. AZ Tucson. AZ Westlake Village. CA Tucson. AZ Richland Center, Wl Yuma, AZ Tucson, AZ Scott Schroder Buckeye, AZ Cynthia Schumer Tucson. AZ Gerri Schwartzberg Toledo, OH Shari Scott Phoenix, AZ Antonio Scotto Smithtown. NY Brahim Sobkhi Baton Rouge, LA Scott Seely Glendale. AZ Mimi Seyoum Ethiopia Abdulla Shamiri Yemen Vivian Shaw Scottsdale. AZ Harvey Sheafter Tucson, AZ Charles Sheldon Santa Ana, CA Debra Shepherd Sioux Falls, SD David Sheridan Manchester, CT Although not a major influ- encing force in Tucson, Punkers are easily recog- nized. Bright or streaked hair fashioned a la Bowie or Debo- rah Harry and outrageous costumes are the hallmark of the true punk. Local music groups such as the Pills and the Serfers have garnered a following of semi or die-hard punkers. Martha Simpson Tucson. AZ Nancy Skinner Columbus. NE Ingrid Sladeczek Tucson, AZ Mark Smerlinski Milwaukee, Wl Cheryl Smith Tucson, AZ Dianne Smith Yuma, AZ Lawrence Smith Bisbee. AZ Regina Smith Monroe, LA Shirleen. Smith Tucson, AZ SENIORS 407 SENIORS Jennifer Speigler Barrington, IL Gregory Stewart Tucson, AZ Theresa Stewart Tucson, AZ John Stromback Veronica Stuecker Bonnie Stull Peekskill, NY Ogden Dunes, IN Tucson, AZ Linda Szell Mauricio Taborga Chagrin Falls, OH South America Madeline Tarricone Scarsdale, NY DebraThayer Tucson, AZ Brian Thompson Tucson, AZ Tracy Tidemann Tucson, AZ CindayTidwell Globe, AZ Gary Toranzos Cochabamba, Bolivia Jean Townsend Yuma, AZ John R. Trias Tucson, AZ Anita Tsosie Chinle, AZ Margarita Valdez Santa Fe, NM Janice Vanhowling Allendale, NJ Elizabeth Varga Tucson, AZ Bob Ventura Tucson, AZ Pete Verlin Freeport, NY John Viverto Buffalo, NY Dorie Vlatten Chandler, AZ Carol Waller Ventura, CA Peter Walsh Tucson, AZ Margo Walter Tucson, AZ Joseph Watson Yuma, AZ Mary Weaverling Pittsburgh, PA Marc Weiss Tucson, AZ Sharon Weittenhiller Tucson, AZ Erica L.Wendel PalmBch. Gdns., FL Andy Werft Tucson, AZ George Wetson Kit Wheeler Walter Whetstine Sam D. White Corrine Williams Warren, OH Globe, AZ Tucson, AZ Palos Verdes Ests., AZ Anchorage, AK Jeff Winchester Tempo, AZ William Winkelman Tucson, AZ Donna Wise Casa Grande, AZ Chuck Wojnowski Tucson, AZ Laurie Wolfson Lawrence, NY Elaine Samora Phoenix, AZ Hadi K. Zeghuzi Tucson, AZ 408 SENIORS GRADUATES ' V M Nadine C. Adams Gideon B. Adjei Floy J. Ahern Mohommad AI-Arifi Amin AI-Humairi Mohammed AI-Mokharri Matthew Alegbejo Thomas M.AIIred Jackie Almgren Abdulla Alshamsi Alfonse Anderson Kevin Anderson Gary J. Anostasia Einar Auraaen Rhonda L. Barber Walter Bast Candyce Beumler Joyce Billotte James R. Bonk Timothy Brown Cheryl Budzinski-Kly Willette Calvin Chi-Chao Chang Edward K. Chang Duane Christensen Idy E. Cinares Robin B. Copland Zane Comett William Curran Daniel D ' Souza Thoams Davis Arturo Dell ' Acqua Digo Dembele Fidel Diaz Jeff Dimond Stephen Dunn William J. During Nwabuisi Elele Ali Eltermaoui Germain Fernando Harold Fitch Lawrence Flynn Mary Gallagher Donald Garrot Ahmad Ghajari Amer Ghiblawi Edward Goulet Aly Graham Sharon Grant Alan Haggh Abdelhami Hamad Carolyn Henderson Walter Henderson David Henry Ann Hoff Donald B. Hondrum Steven Hulet Kirk Hutchms Mohamed Ibrahim Milton Jacobson Michael Johnson Paul Kane Patricia Kearns David Kennedy Masoud Kermani Adnan Khalil Davar Khalili Lance Klump Polin Lei Steve Lemery GRADUATES 409 GRADUATES Sholia Lepley Charles Lyon Shahnaz Malek-Hedayat Robert Mara-De-H Susan McCombie Susan Mercer Paul Mumbuluma Hossein Nitkoomanzar Jerry Olson David W. Padgett Richard Page Jeffrey Parker Alan Peters Linda Phillips Alice Popovich Ray Pritchett Laurie Ramsbacher Alavano Rivera Terrence Rogers Abdel S. Salam Lewis B. Sartain Shelly Scherr Charles B. Sema Dwiatmp Siswomartono Michael Slaughter David Smallhouse Jabel Sowe Sandy Stein Jim Sturgis Tuan-Tuan Su Thomas Thornburg Anna Lee Townsend Olga Towstopiat Paul Turbedsley Marc Valdez Robert G. Varady Henry C.Warner James Watson John J. Weeks LesW. Wiehe Michael Williard Kathy F. Willingham Abah Leah Wolf Jon A. Youngs Howard K. Yu Ibrahim Zabad Jogging has risen to the forefront of a phys- ical fitness surge that has swept the nation. As seen here, the Uni- versity is no exception, with the mall acting as a track for many a determined jogger. 410 GRADUATES Waged Abdelaziz David Abromson Michael Acosta Kathy Acuna Osman E. Akad Susan Albamonte Gayle Albertson Abdulaziza Al Kahlan Scott Ames Don J. Anderson Leo Anderson James Anklam Anna Marie Armijo Verdell Armour Alisa Armstrong Roberta Aros Peter A. Baar Pamela Baas Elaine Baenziger Pericles Barros Michael S. Bartlett Eileen Bauer Angela Bayardo Lloyd G. Beal Sharon M. Bell Shelly Bennett Jeannie Berg Linda M. Bixby Marie Blanchard Timothy Blomquist Conrad Bellinger Pamela Boone Dora A. Borrego Doug Bradley Irish Bradley JUNIORS Mark Brement Thomas Bridson, Jr. Doug Broderius Roger Brown Linda Bulkeley Scott Bunte John H. Burling Janet Burns Samuel Burton Rick yers Robert Cahalan Shawne Gather Vera E. Catlin Larry Cedrone Peter Cerna JeffChabler Mary J. Charts Robert Chawley Cammie Christian Deborah Clancy Becky Clayton Owen Clymer Marilyn Cochran Terry Cofting Diane Coghlan Carol Comeau David Connelly Martin D. Cooper Alexa Corbett Susan Cord Julia Cottman Julia Craig Maureen R. Crump Mark Cubbage Carolyn Cluver GRADUATES 411 Michael Dando Anna David Scotty Dean Laurice Dee Julie Deleve Dary Delia Flora Deanne Denneny Kirk Dietz Jeffrey Dillon Phumeleles Dlamini Denise Doctor Helen J. Dong Matt Drake Jeff Edwards Joseph Eisenhauer Stacy Ekrom Christoper Elden Alan Ellis Keely Emerine John R. Erlick Robin Fackler Larry Farkash Donna Felker Tom Fiebig Richard A. Figueroa Gabriel Fontes Amber Foster Chrissy D. Fox Masanoro Fujino Anna M. Gallego Mike Gardea Kent Gardner Penny Gaskill Wade Gendreau Teresa Gerard Brian Gladhart Dean Goblirsch Raymond Goodness Martha Goodridge Mark Gordon Tandy S. Grant Mack D. Greene Leroy Griffin Julia Griffith David Grossman HuntleyGuelich Kevin Gutekunst Doborah Hafkemeyer Julie K. Hansen Brenda Hanserd Dayle Harris Jeffrey Herman Cathy Hertel Marion E. Hickey Elizabeth Higgins Suzanne High Doug Hoffmann Roy Holden Gerald A. Holmes Dan Hosfield Michael J. House Evelyn Howell Veronica Hradecky Kathaleen Hudson Edna Hunt Nancy L. Ireland Mark Isaacs Sherrie Ishcomer Leilani M. Ito Donna Jacob 412 JUNIORS Marcos Jaquez Jr. Robert Jensen Byron Jones James S. Jones Julie Jones Jeffrey A. Jordan Howard N. Kahn Kathy Kaprinyak Mansour Kashani Ken Kawabata Matthew Kennedy Vileta E. Kent Brenda King Patty King Robert Knowles Harrison Koroso Andrew Krochmalny Jonathan J. Kruger Mary Ladensack David L. Lahaie Debora L. Lai Michael Lamb. Sr. Debbie Lansky Rowana L. Larson Diana Laurence Ron Lawrence Lori Lefferts Daniel Leitner Sandra Lewis Gary K. Lines James M. Longo Thomas Lowry Jerry W. Lundy Jennifer MacDonald Michael J. Magagna JUNIORS Marybeth Manchenton Viree A. Marr Francine P. Martin Jennifer Martin Tammy R. Martinez Tom Maxfield Lillian May Kim McDaniel Jeff McAnally Laura McCormack Lisa Mclaughlin Kim McMillan Susan Mednansky David Merritt Clark Metz Jena Metz Deborah S. Metzger Carolyn Middleton Christina Miles Kathy Mittleman Amy Moeller Karen A. Moody Gregory P. Morago Peggy Moran Virginia Morlacci Julie Morrison Debra L. Moskovitz Rhoda Moskowitz Rachel Mundfrom Martha Neighbors Elizabeth Newcomb Tammy L. Nolen Patrick T. O ' Donnel Beth Oder AlvaroB. Olivares JUNIORS 413 Mary H. Papst Linda Parra Colleene Pavey David W. Peaire Alfred Pendleton Sharon Pendley Scotty L. Perrin Maria Peterson Roxanne Pierson Heidi Pope Stan Pope III Calvin J. Rainey Linda Ramseyer Audrey Fjatke Julie M. Reda Keri D. Reves Ronnie Rickabaugh Barbara Ricken Charlotte Rieffer Dawn Riemer Tom Rinaldi Richardsof Riordan Carlos Rivera Oscar E. Rivero Michael A Robbins Laurie C. Robinsoon Mark Russell John Ryan Deborah Sakiestewa Mark Salaz Vernon Samoy Celina Sanchez Cammi Sapp Michael K. Scheidt Lew Scheinert JUNIORS r Katrina M. Schotl MikeSchuman Hope C. Shantzer Jenny L. Sheets Richar Simpelaar Marilyn E. Simpson Nancy C. Skocy Michael N. Slivicki Charlotte Smith Deborah Smith Todd P. Smith Tom Smoots Hope Snyder Randy Spurlock Stanley W. Stachowiak Barbara Steinmetz Gary Summers Ruben Suarez Jim M. Suriano Kathleen Swan Sheryl M. Tebbutt Catherine Thach Barbara J. Thompson LeannC. Toiler! Kelly Trumper Elizabeth Tselentis Lisa Van Ryswyk MarkVehr Tara L. Voda Susan Van Werne Betsy S. Vyskocil Lisa J. Wagner Ivy Walker Richard D. Waller Michael P. Walsh 414 JUNIORS JUNIORS Judy Wasko Mike Watson Susan L. Welker Diane White Jamie Whiting Sherrie Whitlow Lisa J. Whitnum Tina Wilkinson Edna Lee Wilson Michael H.Wimberly Maria Witherspoon Lorelei Wooden Claure Ximena Mohamad Yacoub Ted Youmans Kenneth Young Nicholas A. Young Thomas J. Zaleski Tracy Zatulove DuaneR. Zeucher Timothy R. Zirkle JUNIORS 415 Juan Aguilar Peggy E. Albee Cid Allison San Juanita Almaguer Donna M. Amato Eleanor Anderson Mary J. Anderson Lisa K. Arquette Eric Aultman Laura J. Bailey Mark E. Bailey Steve Bales Andrew V. Barbusca Dave Barouch Martha Bartlett Mikey Battle Lynne Baum Paige W. Bausman Teresa J. Becker Christina Beckers Ernesto E. Berrones Denise Berg Catherine Bergin Kurt J. Berney Michael Bernstein Francis Bedleman Karen Blecher Ellis Blye Steven W. Bobjak Elizabeth Boutelle Becky Boyed Phyllis Brodsky Debbie Brooks Leslie K. Byers Kathi L. Cain Adolfo R. Calderon Blanca N. Carrasco Irma J. Carrasco Tracee Carroll Miguel Castro David Chase Myrna C. Chavez SOPHOMORES Leia Chopas Nam Jin Chun Patricia Clay Laurie Cohen Michael B. Cohen Alpberto Coppola Enrique G. Cornejo Stephen R. Gray Jr. Kathryn L. Cronin Nina M. Crow Philip K. Danaher Thomas Davis Diane DeMarco Gary Deasy Russell L. Denison Suzanne C. Doane Ann E. Dorgan Scot R. Douglas Bob Drust Robert Drust Patrick J. Duffy Salim I. Elsayed Barbara J. Eng Kevin Erwin Charles E. Ester Ronald A. Evans Sally Evans Tamara Farris 416 SOPHOMORE Lisa J. Federhar Paul Feinberg Sharon Feldman Brian D. Fellows Lee Fike Susan L. Findlay Thelma Flores Audrey C. Foss Chris Fox Leo E. Freaney Edward A. Friesen Diana Froehlich Colette A. Gallas Deanna Gapp Monica S. Garfinkel Xochi Geiger Ron Geren Michael Gerke AnneM. Giorgianni Karen Glass-Hess Verona L. Goodner MarkGradillas Dawn E. Graf Joan Green Andrew Greifer Gordon M. Groat Sheri L. Gross Sandy L. Groves Bobbie Hackensmith Dan Haggard Lindsay S. Hamilton Bonnie J. Haner Holly Harmann Beth A. Harris Michael Haws Brian Henderson Donna Henderson Lupita Hernandez Mark Hill Charles Hocker Tamara Holden Theresa Holden SOPHOMORES Debbie Hollis Tab Hoyt PaulW. Huffer Mary E. Hummer Steven P. Hunter Amy M. Hurley MarchiaC. Jackson Janice Jennett Jane Jerome Marina Jimenez James N. Johnson Julie E. Johnson Susan Johnson Suzan Johnson Stephen O. Johnston Karen Jones Rebecca S. Jones Joseph Julian Walter Y.Jung Jon V. Juron Sarah Kalweit Bob Karl MiloKartchner Steve Kartchner Karen Katzk.e Gregg Kemmer Renetta Kennedy Patricia L. King SOPHOMORES 417 Jacqueline Kirkpatrick William L. Kostes James Kramer Douglas Kruger Leigh Kunes Susan Kunesh Geofrey C. Landis Steve Langstroth Teresa Lappin David Lawson JimC. Lawson Jim Lemon Alan M. Lev Amy Lewin Cindy Liberman Catherine Linahan Kathleen V. Lindsay George S. Livermore Robert B. Lloyd, Jr. Katie Loud Michael Loumeau Mary Beth Lynch Cathleen Maguire Michael Major Glenn Manker-seale Kathy Martin Wendi Martin Cecilia Martinez Elise Matthews Melissa Mazoyer Laron McGinn Thomas E. Merchant James McCameron Gary McCarthy Jenny Merz SOPHOMORES Darcy Miller EricD. Miller With the advent of " The Urban Cowboy, " came the influx of pseudo-Giley ' s west- ern bars and has resulted in a " cowboy craze " which has even affected haute cou- ture. All resulted in a citified western dress and frame of mind which found its way on campus. Of course every true cowboy already knew the two- step and that Stumble Inn was the place to be. 418 SOPHOMORES Troy Miller Francis Miller Jeff I. Moats Safety After Dark is designed to protect women who wish to cross campus at night. Senator Judy Simbari patterned the program after other successful programs at Colorado College, Stanford Uni- versity and use. The escort service is a commu- nity effort involving recognized organizations, dormitories, admin- istrators, and ASUA. Escorts are volunteers from organizations such as fraternities, men ' s dormitories, and men ' s honoraries. SOPHOMORES Josef P. Moeschl Juan B. Mogollon Jack Moody David Moon Clare M. Mooney Maria Morlacci Maureen Morrissey Thomas M. Murphy Terri A. Neau Tammy K. Neu Elizabeth Morris Tracy K. O ' Brien Peggy M. O ' Neil David P. Olsen Bonnie J. Osborn RobertG. Pankey Ana A. Papachoris Daniel S. Pappan Ana Maria Partida Gail Paterson David W. Patterson Eric Peay Karl S. Petersen Angela M. Peterson John Peterson Suzanne Petrovsky Bryan Pierson Lisa A. Podbielski Beverly A. Polley Howard Romeran tz Sa ' d R. Qashu Vickie Rainey Julie E. Rappaport Patricia J. Raush Suzay Reimer Yvonne L. Rhodes Frank Ricci Sue Rieckhoff SOPHOMORES 419 Pat Robertson Larry E. Salans Valerie A. Sample Mary Schlorter Becky Schuman Wayne Schwab Duke D. Schwartz Dave Senske Tony Shay Linda Sheedy Bassam Shehadeh Martin C. Shepard, Jr. Andrew Shirk Steve Short Greg Shrader Maria Silkey Cory Silva Scott Simon Kathryn R. Siroky Mike B. Slotky David Smith Use C. Smith Veronica M. Sesa Jeffrey W. Stanley Tracy D. Stebbings Susan Stith Ed Stockwell Angela K. Story SOPHOMORES Debbie Stull Diana Sunderman Stephanie Tamasauckas Ann M. Taylor Bonnie L. Tenhengel Michael Teschner MaryThurston Isabella Timmerhoff Robert F. Tolden Brenda L. Totah Brian Truchon Annie Tubbs Tera Tucker Octavio Tudela Janice L. Upton Benjamin Valenzuela Melissa W. Van Slyke Jan M. Vance Susan Vanderbeck Richard Vernesse Caitlin Von Schmidt Will Waddoups Sabra L. Walkup Grant D. Walton Howard L.Walton Janet Washmuth Dale Webber Cindy Webster Bob Wells Kathleen Whalen Julie A. Whiteley Sherlyn A. Wilkinson John R. Williams Leisa Williams Sally J.Williams Thomas Wuchte Jayne M. Yalung Steve Young Steven R. Zalkin Martha Zenner 420 SOPHOMORES Rob Aberg Lisa Aglio Patty Alegre Linda Alexander Liz Allen Marci Allen AbdullAI-Mobark Hassan AI-Quraisha Clark Alton Irma Amacio Mona Amado Jim Amato Leticia Anaya Carl Anderson Leslie Arthur Susan Ashdown Matthew Austin Eric Baker Kim Baker Michele Baker Randy Baker Richard Baker David Bales Rozzella Bannister Joane Barker Allen Beal Nancy Begin David Behling FRESHMEN Kurt Bell Remi Bellocq Brian Benard Bea Berg Jenifer Berg Kevin Bergersen Patrick Besselman Melinda Bielinski Ann Birmingham Catherine Blanchard Greg Blanchard Susanne Bledsoe Leigh Block Douglas Bowlby Linda Bozarth Brenda Bracamonte Steven Brokaw Mark Brooks Julie Brouwers Jerry Brown Lisa Brown Lynnden Brown Teri Brown John Broxon Christine Bruggman Kathy Budai Dale Buechler Becky Buie Sarah Bunnell Teresa Buot Kimberly Burke Sheri Burke Ann Burkle Joseph Cannauino Delia Cargil! Georgia Carlin Eliza Carney Stevean Carrell James Casttelli Charlottel Catlett Martin Cayford Lisa Chaplin FRESHMEN 421 Mario Chavez MikeChesnick Robert Chinskey Chris M. Chong Brian Clark Wendy D. Class Lori L. Cole Joan Colleary Chris B. Collins Ken Coppola Pauline Cornelius Theresa L. Cornell Joanne Corpstein Paul R. Coulombe Chris D. Cowan Betsy A. Coyle Corinthia Craig Richard C. Cromer Robyn A. Cronin Karen A. Crumrine Mario Cruz Hermina P. Cudahy Ted E. Cull, Jr. Cecilia Cunningham Catherine Cuprak AnneCurtin Andrew K. Davis Dina S. Davies Henry C. DeGrogh Dan Delia Flora Kristina A. Dellinger Bri Dewey Cnarlene J. Dillard William Dillard Sheila J. Donnelly Debbie Doyle Mitch Duby Lorna L. Duey Karen Duke Joseph A. Dura Stuart Early Paul J. Eklund Richard A. Ellis Robert F. Ellis Steven D. Elston Mark English Lynn Epstein Clara Espinoza Dennis Fairall Arthur Fajardo MarkX. Falcone Jeffrey Faltys Christian! Farnsworth David Feldsine Nancy Firestine Howard Fischer FRESHMEN Catherine Fisher John Fitschen Chris Fitzsimmons Charles Fleury Robert Flynn Anthony R. Foster Tom Frankman Mary Fratto Martin L. Fredstrom David W. French Heidi Fuerst David M. Garcia Jeff Garmon Mary Garrett 422 FRESHMEN Michael Garry John L. Gassere Gina Gee Marian L Geesing Gregg Geist George W Gibson Grant M.Gibson Louis P Giesler Maureen Ginther Lisa Giordano Theresa Giorgianni Juile L. Giovanini Richard J.GIady Troy D. Goertz Dana S. Goldhar Mancela Gonzalez Mark Gordon Michael Gorman Corliss T. Green Martin Green Penny Cribble Kimberly A. Griesser Justine Grove Dan Guerena Gillian Gunby Susan Hgnes Tonya R. Haley Lisa M. Halm Lea Halverson Michael Hammerman Laurie Hanchett Anne Hardison Greg Hariton Priscilla Harvey Charly Haversat Veronon Hawkins Melinda M. Heala Shawn Kendricks Diana Hermeling Susan F. Hernandez Paul Hicks J. D. Higby Jacquelin Hightower Donna M. Hill Douglas W. High Valerie J. Hill Elizabeth Hobson Suzanne R. Horn Glenn B. Hotchkiss Rebecca Howe Starla Hudson Robert Hulet Jeffrey S. Hull Eric Hunt Patricia Hyslop Ivonne Ibarra Cota FRESHMEN Douglas R. Her Kevin M. Illige Laura Illige John R. Imes Joanne lozia Margo Irr Caroline Jackson Rebecca A. Jackson Mark L. Jacobs Todd Jaeger Paul Jaramillo Virginia John Brian Johnson James Johnson FRESHMEN 423 Lisa Johnson Nanci L. Johnson Paul A. Johnston Julie A. Jones Karen J. Kabakoff Julie A. Kangas Seth B. Kaplan Diana L. Karabin Jay Karlovitch Laurie Katzke Laurie Katzman Shira Katzman Kitsie M. Kaufmann Judy Keller Anita K. Kerchenal Michael Kessler Robert D. Kiever David Kime Annette C. King Diana King Kelly Kissman Deborah S. Knowles Georg W. Koester Andy Koch Delsee Kramer Joseph H. Kreutz FRESHMEN Emily J.Krull Theresa M. Kuiper Bruce Kutler KimberlyA. Laman George H. Landis Frank Lapere Jodi K. Last Mark Lattanzi Debbie Lee Jeffrey Leenhputs Gordy Lorincz Jim Loughead Mark Lukasik Philip Lunn Randall S. Lynn Karen A. MacAdam Steve Maguire David L. Makowsky Troy Malasie Douglas Mandel David Mark It is frequent that complaints arise, but infrequent that they are heard and answered. Dr. David Laird, University Librarian offers responses to any questions, complaints or thoughts posted on a bulletin board on the second floor of the Main Lilbrary. Dr. Laird ' s witty responses offer an entertaining break from studying as well as getting things done for stu- dents. 424 FRESHMEN Daniel R. Marks James P. Martin Reid J. Martin Bonnie Martinez Sherry Matheson Stephen F. Matheson Lisa S. Maxtield Janell K. Meccage Paul a. MaCarthy Coleen McGee Heather G. Mclver Patricia M. McNulty Lynn M. McPherson Melanie D. McQuiller wiV LA- tf twrjMHi of MKB nd - 4 -th. ! t lmr %l )| eaft .hn ' ' , - FRESHMEN Annette Mehrer Steven P. Melde Ernie Mendoza Sharon C. Miles Rodney M. Miller Craig A. Mills Lori A. Mistretta Andrea Mitchell Michell Monaco Carolyn D. Moore ErikV. Mortensen Connie Mroz Molly J. Munger Carol Myerson Jeff Mylan Gary Nash Diana Nauman Lisa Neiberg Linda L. Netzel Nancy Neuheisel Don Newcombe Chris Nichols David C. Nix Jody N. Norman Kent A. Novak Cindy Nuckolls John H. Ochs Anna Mari O ' Connell FRESHMEN 425 KathyO ' Donnell Tomoko Ohtake Rebecca Olbert Kari Olsen Charles C. Olson Patricia O ' Neill Christine Otto Katrina Owens Alicia Paramo-Ortego Ralph Parisi Silvia L. Parra Alex L. Patron Kelly A. Patton Greg Paulsen Brenda S. Pence TinaW. Perella Walter Perlic Pam A. Perry Kim Peterson Sonja Peterson Bob Petitti Carin D. Pilon David Pooley JeanetteC Porto Julie Powell Ty Powell Joanne Powers Lisa C. Preciado Lori J. Price Fred M. Ralph Elizabeth Reeves Lisa Rhind Dorrell Rhodes Anita L. Riddle Felicia Ridley Jonathan Rinkevich Ellen K. Roberts Lee Roberts Lee Roberts Douglas Rockow Mark Rooney Lisa A. Rosenthal Eileen M. Ross ' , FRESHMEN Mitchell Rothman Richelle A. Roussard Rebecca Roy Jennifer Rubin Chris J. Ruf Alicia 0. Ruiz Suzanna Rutar Mary A. Schneiker Jacki Schur Wayne Schwartz Scott Schwitters Steve Seibert Teresa Selby Seth J.Se lleck Ahmad Saeed AI-Terkeym Saleh Theodore Saraf Kay A. Sauter Christinea Schatz Paul Scheffert Andrew Schlecht Yvonne Serigos Joe L. Sewell MarkShomenta Jordan S. Simon Shari L. Singer Robert Smith Sharon L. Smith 426 FRESHMEN Gregg Sorrell Scott Spangler Shelly R. Speelman Steve Spray Diane L. Stallings Kathi A. Staubus Pam Stehlik Joe A. Sterk Stephanie Strickland Sue Stoker Lori S. Sugar JoeSunderman Phyllis Swenson Jerry N. Takiguchi Jon K. Taylor Suzanne Taylor Troy Teadt Eddie Tellez Jim Tescher Jeffrey L. Thomas Kevin Tilghman Evelyn Toranzo Sarah A. Toth Michael S. Trumper Clyde E. Turpin ShannonTurpin Terri Umbles Kevin Van Gundy Constantina Veronie Christine Vivona Leeann Vogel Cynthia J. Wagner Richard Walk Michael Walker Doreen Walsh William F. Walsh Tim Ward YvetteA.Ward Brian Wargo Mark Wasko Lynel Watson Ronald A. Weaver FRESHMEN Jay Weintraub Margie Wells Neil Wemple Kathy Wendland Kurt M. Werner Shelly West Richard A. Wetmore Betsy White Walt White Kyle M. Wilhelm Jennifer Williams Walter Winius III Marie A. Wirshing Roland O. Wisdom David S. Wishnia Lundin Wolfe Kristen Wood Peter C. Wood Laura Wright Carole Yoder Erol Yorulmazoclu Joseph Zaepfel Rod Zastrow Amy Zendle Steven E. Ziemann Bonni Zingman Phil Zornes FRESHMEN 427 UNCLASSIFIED Diana L. Adolph Richard D. Aguirre The front of the Student Union Memorial Building and the campus mall attract an assortment of amateur musicians ranging from guitars soloists to full ensembles like this. Sometimes annoying, often entertaining, the musicians provide noontime diversion. Brent Albertson RashindaAI-Harthy Charles H. Allgood Maria Almagro Najah Altkaionmi Lawrence Armarillas Mitchel J.Anders Eddie Andrade Napoleon Andrews Jean Arnold Rocky Bagalini G. M. Bagnall Jack Bailey Kathleen Balenp Nan Barash Lee W. Barnard Lisa Barnasd Greg Baumgardner Simone Berg Steven L. Berman William R. Bennett Allan Bentkowski Michael D. Bentley Marcy Bierschback Deborah Biringer David Blanchard Bobby Bogle Glen Boltz Carol Boyan Eric Bridges Jennifer Bruell Don L. Burtchin William Butler Shelley Cadiz Wes Camp Robert Cape, Jr. Colleen Carrington Michael C. Ceaceo Brian N. Cellarelli James Chamovres MarcChesin Kelly Coffing 428 UNCLASSIFIED Gabriele Conlin Crystal Copperthite Ramona Cordova Raymond Cossette Debbie Costello Roger Cowles Kathleen Crawford Cathy Creekmore Daniel D. Crews Dyann Cruickshank Eric Curtis Mary Dail Tom Daniel Linda Davis Mercedes DeLugo Lona English Lorraine Evans Gail M. Fellows Manuel Figuerpa Joann Finocchiaro Craig Fisher Emily Fishman Alice L. Ford Marjorie Ford Chuck Fornara Dan Forsyth John Fourhien Greg Fox UNCLASSIFIED Ginger Frame Doug Friedman Robert Gadson Mary Galloway Monica Gardea Kevin Garcia Maria G. Garcia Patricia A. Garcia Mike Geesing Mona George Stephanie Gibson Floyd Gomez Susan Gratia Joe Hajek Cynthia L. Hales Joan Hansen Pamela Hazelton Elizabeth Heintz Brian Henden Bruce Hessemer Ellen Mickey Donovan Hillman John Himmelmann Stephen Hokansan Melissa Holm Jeffrey Holmes Heidi L. Horwitz Renda L. Hovdestad Paul Heubner Carlos Huerta Janice Hultquist Susan Hyman Susan Ingraham Heather E. Irving Masataka Ishikawa Johathan James Carole Johnson Paula Johnson Aleesa Johnston Rosiland Jones Thomas Jones William C. Jungermann UNCLASSIFIED 429 M. F. Kabbara Ann Kallioman Cindy Kincaid Kim Konopka Deborah Kost John Kotlaba Mary Kozma Daniel Kramer Lori J. Lambert Pam Larich Kimberly J. Lehmann Goerge M. Leutele Andrew Levine Fran Lev fioitz Cynthia Lieberman Joan Lindberg Caroline Lindsay Tammy Lines Jan Little Jo Longanecker Michael Loveland Denise Lowney Robin L. Marks Kathleen F. Martin Pier Martin William Martin Eugene Malana Bobbye Maxwell UNCLASSIFIED Ann McCauley Richard McConnell Sophomore Sue John- son demonstrates a mode of dressing which is strictly adhered to by those labelled " Preps. " Prep dressing enjoyed a renewed interest this year. D. J. McGraw Paul McLeod Thomas McTague Jeffrey L. Melin Ronald Memo Jamie Michaels 430 UNCLASSIFIED Rules for dressing Prep are many. Any sig- nificant deviation from the norm is tres faux pas. Prep dressing tends to be androgynous: men and women both wear button-down shirts, chinos, Lacoste polo shirts, and topsid- ers (Sperry, of course). Franklin ' s and Mills- Touch6 are familiar meccas to the fashion- conscious Prep. It would be safe to say that the campus saw its share of espadrilles, kilts, madras and monograms. UNCLASSIFIED UNCLASSIFIED 431 Lucille Ptak Cathy Quen Lynda Quayle Ann Racette Andrew Ralowicz Michelle Randolph David Rau Aron Raysch Lanae Raymond Rebecca Rice Moira Richmond Bruce C. Rickman William Rifley III Kevin R. Riley UNCLASSIFIED Victor Riley S. A. Rombough Computer artwork, designs, charts and tables are designed by student programmers and executed by computers in the Interactive Graphics Engineering Lab. Robert E. Rossi Tom Rossier Romero Roumaldo, Jr. Daniel Rubis Suzanne St. Germain Tom Saliga Yasser Samara Cathy Barrels Andrew Schaffer J. P. Schaller Jeff Scharlin David Scherer Terri Schriewer Steven Schwartz Steven Scott Julia Scovel Tracey L. Shappro Steve Sholl Hoey T. Sie David Silva John S. Simms 432 UNCLASSIFIED Bettina A. Bair, systems man- ager for the Interactive Graphics Engineering Laboratory types a command into the Eclipse S-230 computer. The computer can be used to analyze business financial records. The main computer, along with its subsidiary units can performa a multitude of varied actions. Stanley Silverberg Angela Simon Kathy Snider Nancy Spencer Nancy H. Stark Emll Stein Robert M. Stephens UNCLASSIFIED Jeffrey Stewart Roger Suavez Kathleen Swenson Brenda Swinson Barry Switzer Susan Tankersley Steven Tattleman Dave laugher Kellie Terhune Sue Thiebeau Carol Thompson Steve Thompson Larry Tinsley Dianette Tolentino Laramie Trevino Raquel Valentin Bruce Van Den Eng GuyVelgos Martin Villegas Mjke Wallace D. S. Washington Dawn Weeks Scott Weisman Daniel Wheeler Jack J. White Katherine Willett Betsey Winograd James Wogan Kathy Woodcock Janet Worth Frank Zak Philip J. Zellner Jane Zimmerman Susan Zwyghuizen UNCLASSIFIED 433 WHO ' S WHO Maria Gloria Garcia Minority Pre-Med International Stu. Assn. Stu. Health Advisory Comm. New Start Program Minority Recruitment Proj. Thomas Burke Delta Sigma Pi Blue Key ASUA Tenants Assn. Special Olympics Volunteer ASUA Concerts David Kreamer Camp Wildcat Kayaking Club Hiking Club Switchboard Student Rep. Dept. of Hydrology Sh Morta Block Chirrx Patrice Perron Stu. Health Promoter Girl Scout Leader Honors Program Mortar Board Baird Scholarship Viv PhiCr Studei BeiaC 434 WHO ' S WHO Sharon Bard Mortar Board Alpha Zeta Block Bridle Chimes Livestock Judging Team BPA Council PhiChiTheta Student Assistant Beta Gamma Sigma Beta Alpha Psi Mortar Board Hostesses Spurs Chimes Angel Flight Mark Barker Primus Sophos Chain Gang Bobcats Blue Key Margaret Hildebrand Mortar Board Order of Omega Phi Beta Kappa Stu. Health Promoter Alpha Epsilon Delta WHO ' S WHO 435 Mary Ebinger Symposium Blue Key ASUA Tenants Assn. Spring Fling Dean ' s List Terrence Greene Bobcats Chain Gang Sophos Traditions Blue Key Tr SUAE Bart McLeay ASUA Senator Bobcats Chain Gang Blue Key Beta Alpha Psi Ann Lutich Hostesses Mortar Board Chimes Primus Track Team Mary Neal Mortar Board Chimes Spurs Psi Chi Hostesses V_ I Order s Kayde Sprinc Assn. 436 WHO ' S WHO Trish Doskocz Mortar Board Beta Alpha Psi Wranglers Spring Fling SUAB Howard Morrison Mortar Board Alpha Zeta FFA National Secretary AG. Business Club Ag. Council Patricia Dennen Order of Omega Chimes Kaydettes Spring Fling Assn. Pre-Law Nancy Dean Blue Key Chimes Psi Chi Basketball Team Arizona Training Prog. Tutor Art Filiatrault ASUA Senator Projects Council US Congressional Intern Bobcats Chain Gang WHO ' S WHO 437 , Talal A. Yusuf Saudi Students Club UA Arab Organization Tucson Mayor ' s Award Dean ' s List Cynthia Schumer Food Industry Club Growing Fields Staff American Home Economics Association Phi Theta Kappa Omnicron Nu Jim Engle Phi Beta Kappa Phi Kappa Phi Bobcats Blue Key Chain Gang Sandy Frey 1979 Homecoming Queen Blue Key Campus Crusade for Christ Alpha Zeta Chimes I Lucinda Shacklock ASUA Concerts Beta Alpha Psi Chimes Mortar Board Spurs 438 WHO ' S WHO :i Kathy Gassman 1980 Homecoming Queen Mortar Board Hostesses Chimes Spurs Mark Morris Honor Students Assn. Dean ' s List Regents Scholarship Student Forgiveness Bill, Author J Joseph Rosenbaum Mortar Board Honor Student Assn. ASUA Board of Publications Arizona Daily Wildcat Business Manager Silver Bowl Recipient Mary Kelly Order of Omega Blue Key C himes Beta Alpha Psi Spurs Burke Robinson Bobcats Blue Key Chain Gang Sophos Primus WHO ' S WHO 439 Gilbert Ballon Arizona Daily Wildcat, Editor Honors Program Arizona Daily Star, Summer Intern Kappa Tau Alpha James Immer Bobcats Tau Beta Pi Chain Gang President ' s Advisory Board Outstanding Junior Man X Tom Duffy ASUA Senator Bobcats Blue Key ASUA Athletic Comm. Spring Fling MaryAnne Titus Order of Omega Wrangler ' s Omicron Nu Mortar Board Spring Fling Pam Treadwell Alpha Phi Omega Wrangler ' s Camp Wildcat Arizona Model Nations Kaydettes 440 WHO ' S WHO Sherri Orley Hostesses Order of Omega Kaydettes Speaker ' s Board ASUA Concerts Caroline Wilson Arnold Air Society Mortar Board Spurs Women ' s Drill Team Pima Hall President Chris George Order of Omega Traditions Chain Gang Spring Fling IFC President Jennifer Havens Order of Omega Mortar Board President ' s Advisory Comm. Tau Beta Pi Projects Council Eric Schechter Chain Gang Order of Omega Sophos ASME ASUA Elections Comm. WHO ' S WHO 441 Nancy Kisiel Mortarboard Chimes Spurs Spring Fling Dean ' s List David Cohen ASUA Concerts Blue Key Beta Alpha Psi Dean ' s List Robert Brubaker ASUA Senator Bobcats Order of Omega Primus President ' s Advisory Board 422 WHO ' S WHO ;er ay Kurt Lefteroff ASUA Senator Bobcats Mortarboard Honor Student Association Ruth Brubaker Chimes Hostesses Order of Omega Spurs Fine Arts Curriculum Board ichael Flinn Sophos Chain Gang Fellowship of Christian Athletes Baseball Team Bryant Braber Jay Watson Neal Gumbin Wolfgang Gilliar WHO ' S WHO 445 SUBJECTS aaa A-Day 50 Abscam94 Academy Awards 1 1 Actor ' s Strike 110 Adamson, John Harvey 102 All, Muhammead 110 Alpha Delta Pi 310 AlphaEpsilonPhi312 Alpha Epsilon pi 272 Alpha Gamma Rho 274 Alpha Kappa Alpha 307 Alpha Kappa lambda 276 AlphaOmicronPi314 Alpha Phi 31 6 Alpha Phi Alpha 278 Alpha Tau Omega 280 Alpha Zeta 162 Anderson, John B. 98 Angel Flight 156 " Apartment 203 " 179 Arafat, Yasir 82 Arizona 1 4 Arizona Daily Wildcat 144 Arizona-Sonora 352 Arizona Theatre Company 62 Arizona-USC Pep Rally 42 Army ROTC 152 Artist Series 68 Asarcolnc. 107 ASUA122 bbb Band Day 26 Baseball 244 Bauman, Robert 94 Begin, Menachem 82 Beta Alpha Psi 177 Blue Key 183 Bobcats 172 Bonanno, Joseph 102 Borg, Bjorn 88 BPA Council 138 ccc Camp Wildcat 160 Carter, Bitty 94 Carter, James 94, 98 Carter, Rosalyn 99 Census 96 Chain Gang 180 Champion, Gower 114 Chimes 181 China 87 Chi Omega 318 Civiletti. Benjamin 95 Cochtee354 Coconino 357 Comaneci, Nadia 81 Comedy Corner 24 Concerts 32 Coronado 358 Corrections Club 1 70 Craft Fair 46 Cross Country (men ' s) 204 Cross Country (women ' s) 206 Cuban Refugees 96 ddd " Dallas " 112 Delta Chi 282 Delta Delta Delta 320 Delta Gamma 322 Delta Sigma Theta 324 Delta Tau Delta 284 Desert Yearbook 148 Dorm Life 340 Dorm Rooms 344 Draft Registration 90 Dupnik, Clarence 105 eee East Stadium 360 Egypt 82 El Salvador 102 Elections 98, 104 " The Empire Strikes Back " 1 1 fff Fashion and Dress Club 1 88 Field Hockey 200 Food Services 56 Football 1 99, 226 4-H Club 182 Gamma Phi Beta 326 Gang of Four 87 Gila362 Goldwater, Barry 104 Golf(men ' s)214 Golf (women ' s) 21 6 Graduation 72 Graham 364 Grant Road Lumber Co. 1 07 Greeks 260 Greek Week 262 Greenlee Hall 366 hhh Halloween 24 Hanigan, Patrick and Thomas 1 02 Heat Wave 90 Homecoming 28 Honors Students 185 Hostages 78 Huff, Richard 104 Ill tee Hockey Club 142 IDC 342 IFC260 International Club 139 Iran 87 Iraq 87 Israel 82 Jenrette, John 94 Jog-a-thon 52 Jordan, Vernon 90 Junot, Caroline 88 kkk Kaibab-Huachuca 369 Kappa Alpha Psi 286 Kappa Alpha Theta 328 Kappa Kappa Gamma 330 Kappa Kappa Psi 1 68 Kappa Sigma 288 Kennedy. Edward 92 111 Lennon, John 101 Lines 22 mmm The Mall 6 Mandrell, Barbara 1 10 Marching Band 26, 42, 1 64 Manzanita-Mohave 370 Maricopa 372 Marketing Club 190 Mason, Tony 109 Museums 54 McQueen, Steve 113 MGM Grand Hotel 101 Miami 96 Mortar Board 136 Mount St. Helens 90 Middle East 82 Mutual Aid Pact 107 Myers, Michael " Ozzie " 94 nnn Navajo 373 New Coaches 224 Newman Center 1 76 Nicaragua 84 Ntoklaus, Jack 101 ooo Onassis, Christina 88 Olympics 80 OOH-AHH Man 42 Order of Omega 131 ppp Panheltenic 270 Par Course 209 Papago 376 Papcun, Alice 92 Parachute Club 163 Parent ' s Day 26 Phi Chi Theta 174 Phi Delta Theta 290 Phi Gamma Delta 292 Phi Sigma Kappa 294 Piaget, Jean 114 Pi Beta Phi 332 Pinal 374 Pope John Paul 88 Prelude 187 Primus 186 Ptak, Lucille 110 Publications Board 150 rrr Reagan. Maureen 99 Reagan, Ronald 92. 98 Riopelle, Jerry 39 Rodeo 40, 44 sss Sadat, Anwar 82 Sellers, Peter 114 Semper fi 1 55 Shah of Iran 114 " Shogun " 112 Sierra Vista Teacher ' s Strike 107 Sigma Chi 298 Sigma Gamma Chi 1 78 Sigma Kappa 334 Sigma Nu 302 Snowden, Fred 109 Soccer Club 203 Somoza, Anastasio 84 Sophos133 South Korea 87 Sport Parachute Club 163 Spurs 1 32 Stealth 94 Spring Fling 70 Strack, David 1 09 Student Housing 350 Student Planning Board 1 85 Students of Space 1 69 Student Union 48 Studying 8 SUAB140 Sunset Lumber 1 07 Swimming Diving 212 Synchronized Swimming 240 Symposium 1 34 XYi PE( aaa ttt Tacha, Athena 1 07 Talking Hands Club 191 Tau Kappa Epsilon 304 Teaching Assistants 1 Tennis (men ' s) 21 8 Tennis (women ' s) 220 Theta Tau 1 89 Titan II 96 Tito, Josip Broz 114 Toxic -Shock Syndrome 101 Track and Field (men ' s) 250 Track and Field (women ' s) 252 Traditions 1 20 Tucson Meet Yourself 36 Tuition 107 Turkey 87 uuu UA Hostesses 157 Udall, Morris 104 vvv Van, Bobby 114 Volleyball 222 Voyager 1 101 WWW Water Polo 208 West Germany 87 West, Mae 113 Wheelchair Basketball 227 Wilbur the Wildcat 43 Wildcat Advertising 146 World Series 101 Wrestling 234 444 INDEX Wright. Donna 93 xyz Yavapai 378 Yuma377 Zappa, Frank 38 PEOPLE aaa Abahusam Dalai 400 Abdelmaler, Am 400 Abdelaziz. Waged 41 1 Abdulmamid. Abdulla 400 Abdulmalik, Hasan 400 Aberg,Rob42i Abrams, Pam312 Abfomson, David 41 1 Abutatebi. Susan 139 Acosta, Jose 400 Acosta. Michaela 41 1 Acuna, Kathy41 1 Adams, Nadine 409 Adams, Vicki 330 Addison, Kathy 328 Adjei. Gideon 409 Adolph, Diana 428 Aglio. Lisa 421 Aguirre. Richard 428 Agate, Rusty 238 Aguilar, Juan 416 Ahumada. Marco 250 Ahearn, Penelope 400 Ahern. Floy 409 Ahern. John 376 Ahter, Jen 1 56 Ahrendtsen, Bob 354 Ainsworth. Kristin 400 Ajibogun. Solomon 400 Akad.Osman371,411 AI-Arrfi, Mohommad 409 Albadar. Suad 400 Albamonte, Susan 41 1 Albee, Peggy 416 Albertson, Brent 238, 428 Alt ertson.Gayte411 AI-Eisa, Abdullah 400 Ategbejo, Mattew 409 Ategre, Patty 421 Alexander, Bob 364 Alexander, Linda 176, 421 Alexander, Mary 3, 149 Alibrando, Alberto 1 63 AI-Harthy, Rashida 428 AMHumain. Amin 409 AI-Kadi.Samar400 AI-Kahlan. Abdulaziza 41 1 AI-Kaionmi. Najah 428 Alten. Jam! 240 Allen. Jodi 396 Alten. Liz 372, 421 Allen. Marci 421 Allgood, Charles 428 Allison. Cid 41 6 Allred. Thomas 409 Almaguer San Juan ita 41 6 Almelch, Geri312 Almgren, Jackie 409 Almagro, Maria 428 AI-Mobark, Abdull 421 Almodova, Andy 204, 250 AI-Mokharri. Mohammed 409 AI-Quraisha, Hassan 421 AI-Rawahi, Majid400 Alshamsi. Abdulla409 Alsudairy, Salman 400 Attman, Michell 396 Altmann, Nancy 236 Alton. Clark 421 Alvarez, Abelardo 400 Am, Kris 322 Amacio. Irma421 Amado, Mona421 Amarillas, Larry 373, 428 Amato. Donna 312, 416 Amato, Jim 421 Ambler, Kelly 400 Ameling, Carol 156 Ames. Scort 411 Ample, Jill 310 Anaya, Letticia421 Anders, Mitchel 428 Andersen, Arden 400 Andersen, EleanorS, 149, 416 Andersh, Dennis 400 Anderson, AJtonse 409 Anderson. Brad 180, 343 Anderson. Brian 366 Anderson, Cammy330 Anderson, Carl 354. 421 Anderson. Don 41 1 A.Tderson, Gene 1 54 Anderson. Gerald 177 Anderson, K. 332 Anderson, Kevin 409 Anderson. Leo 411 Anderson, Mary 416 Anderson, Peter 210 Anderson, Sharon 400 Anderson, Susan 400 Andrade, Eddie 428 Andrews, Napolean 396. 428 Andrews. Ten 326 Anklam, James 41 1 Anon. Laurie 334 Anoslasia. Gary 409 Anthony. Sue 334 Antoiik, Denise 237 Anzatone. S 332 Araiza. Alfredo 400 Aeang, Habibolla 400 Arbabzadeh, Farhad 203 Archibald, Kolteen 326 Ard, Jane 181.320 Ardnts, Lori 330 Argel, Raymond 398 Armenia, Robert 400 Armijo. Annamarie 41 1 Aimino, Louis 396 Armour, Aaron 398 Armour. Verdell 41 1 Armstrong, Alisa 122, 1 56, 1 81 , 411 Armstrong Glenn 351 Arnold, Jean 162, 428 Amokj, Philip 400 Arquette, Lisa 41 6 Aros, Roberta 411 Arriola, Ed 53 Arthur, Leslie 308, 421 Asfour, Bashar 400 Ashdown, Susan 216, 421 Ashley. Blake 400 Asaaf. John 396 Assmussen. AnnaBeth 328 Asta. Sarah 21 6 Attar. Abolghase 400 Aultman, Eric 41 6 Austin, Bryan 373. 400 Auraaen, Einar 409 Austin, Matthew 421 Avery, Christy 31 2 Ax, Peter 177 bbb Baar, Peter 411 Baas, Pamela K 411 Babily, Helen-Ann 330 Bachelier. Luis 398 Bader, Isabella 400 Badilto. Liz 21 1 Baenziger, Elaine 41 1 Baer, Bob 373 Baffert. Melissa 326 Bagaline. Steve 371 , 428 Baggs, David 400 Bagnall, G. M. 428 Bagnall, Jim 246 Bailey, Bill 198 Bailey, Jack 428 Baitey, Kristal 353 Bailey, Laura J. 416 Bailey. Mark E 416 Bailey, Sean 210, 211 Baiton, Gilbert 1 44, 464 Baker, Annette 310 Baker. Dennis 211 Baker. Eric 421 Baker. Jill 342. 343, 362. 400 Baker. Katie 334 Baker. Kim 421 Baker. Michele 421 Baker. Randy 421 Baker, Richard 421 Balamane, Cherit 400 Bateno, Kathleen 428 Bates, David 396. 421 Bates. Caroline 310 Bates, Steve 41 6 Ball, Laurie 310 Ballantine. Nancy 330 Ballard, C. 332 Balten,Brynn328 Banister, John 398 Bannick. Debbie 371 Bannister, Rozzella 421 Barash. Nan 1 32, 372. 428 Barber. Bryant 123, 173 Barber, Rhonda 409 Barbusca . Andrew 4 1 6 Bard Sharon 137, 326, 400, 459 Barker. Craig 180 Barker. Joane 421 Barker, Mark 459 Barker. Susan 328 Barks. Doug 398 Barksdale. Rod 250 Barnard. Lee 428 Barnard. Mark 354 Barnasd, Lisa 428 Barr.js. Tim 250 Barnes. Tim 204 Bamett, Ronald 398 Barnett, Rory 198 Barraza, Rene 1 98 Barrett, Tommy 246 Barros, Pericles 41 1 Bartko.Todd185 Barttett. Martha 41 6 Barttett, Michaels 411 Bartett Terry 400 BartJett, Mike 366 Bartoshesski. Virginia 200 Bartsch 242, 243 Bast, Walter 409 Battiste, Gina 353 Battle. Mickey 41 6 Bauer. Eileen 138. 411 Bauer, Peter 396 Bauer, Sue 334 Baum, Lynne362,416 Baumann,Bob180 Baumann, Gina 400 Baumgardner, Greg 428 Baumann. Robert 379 Baur. Captain 1 54 Bausman , Paige 4 1 6 Baxter, Peter 400 Bayardo, Angela 41 1 Bayba, Jonathan 400 Bayham. Chris 366 Bazil, Andrea 400 Beal. Allen 421 Beal, Lloyd 354 Beal, Lloyd G. 422 Beauchamp, Deniese 181 Beaulieu. Michele 240 Bechtold. Shari 236. 237 Beck, Jackie 328 Becker, Carol 1 30 Becker, Mark 396 Becker. Teresa J. 41 6 Beckers. Christina 41 6 Beckham, Rene 330 Bedenkop. Julie 326 Bebby. Liz 330 Beecher, Alex 250 Beehter, Mike 1 20 Beestey, Gary 396 Begin. Nancy 421 Begay, Regina139 Begaly. William 138, 177.400 Behler. Anne 400 Behling. Dav d 396. 421 Bell. Bridges 334 Bell, Kurt 421 Bell, Oliver 396 Bell, Sharon M 411 Beliay. Remi 354 BeHocq, Remi 421 Betobraydic. John 230 Betousott, Audrey 400 Be nard, Brian 421 Bendeict. Nancy 328 Benjamin. Julie 73, 270, 318 Benamhidi, Hocine 400 Benner. Michele 31 2 Bennett. Shelly 411 Bennett. William 428 Bennink, Laura 1 54 Bensley. Jackie 1 56 Benore.K 332 Bentkowski, Allan 1 77, 428 Bentley, Michael 428 Benway, Geoffrey 400 Berdoy. Sisie216 Berens. Robert 180 Berg. Bea Anne 308. 421 Berg. Denise 252. 416 Berg. Jeannte 411 Berg. Jenifer 421 Berg, Smone 428 Berger. Molly 322 Bergeron. Randy 376 Bergersen, Kevin 421 Bergin. Catherine 3, 148, 149,416 Bergman, Julie 322 Bergmann, Mike 204 Berman, Steven 428 Berguist, Peter 398 Bergsneider. Marvin 366 Bergstein. Robin 163 Berkovite, David 272 Berman, Joe 242 Berman. Sieve 364 Bernard. Gary 1 37 Berney. Kurt 41 6 Bernstein, Michael 272, 41 6 Berner,Tim235 Berrones, Ernesto 41 6 Berry, Chris 130. 134, 135 Berry, Francis 396 Berstein, Bibsy 322 Bess, Jeff 1 54 Besselman. Patrick 421 Beumter, Candyce 409 Beuers, Mike 162 Beyer, Barb 372 Bidteman, Francis 416 Bielinski, Melinda421 Bienvenue, Dave 360 Biers. Kathryn 400 Bierschback, Marcy 428 Biertein. William 396 Biesemeyer. Brian 154. 400 Biglaiser, Gary 1 80 Biltotte. Joyce 409 Bird. Gary 162 Bird. Kim 238, 239 Binnger, Deborah 428 Birmingham, Ann 421 Birth. J. 332 Bixby. Linda 181. 411 Bjorklund. Erik 369 Black. Sally 330 Blackman, Marc 122 Blackstone. Kim 223 Blackwell. Harrison 198 Bladel. Marsha 221, 400 Blair, Daric 142 Blanchard. Catharine 421 Blanchard, David 428 Blanchard, Greg 376, 421 Blanchard, Marie 411 Blecher. Karen 41 6 Btedsoe. Mary Ann 328 Btedsoe, Susanne 421 Blickte, Dave 235 Blinski, Bo 242, 243 Block, Leigh 421 Btomquist, Timothy 41 1 Bloom. Dave 267 Bloom, Lisa 400 Bloom, Marty 272 Bloom, Rob 366 Blum, Keith 369 Blumenstette, Dorothy 400 Blunden. Todd 369 Blye. Ellie328, 416 Bobjak. Steven 41 6 Bocchini, Kelly 310 Bock, Kerry 310 Bogle, Bobby 428 Boiteau, Therese 326 Botejack, Renee371 Bolger. Christopher 369 Bollinger, Conrad 41 1 Bollman. Janet 320 Boltz, Glen 428 Bolze, Eric 364 Bonebrake. Dave 374 Bonham, Mark 369 Bonito . Kearny 369 INDEX 445 Bonk, James 409 Boone, Pamela 41 1 Boos, Eric 211 Borg, Brett 21 4 Boring, Jen na 400 Boris, Bob 198 Borovay, Michael 369 Borrego, Dora 411 Boschen, Ken 367 Boswell, Karen 324 Boudaoui, Sais 400 Boudreau, Kathy310 Boulelle, Elizabeth 416 Bowdan, Chris 162, 401 Bowen, Sethi 33, 219 Bowers, Rick 154 Bowtes, Jerry 376 Bowlby, Douglas 421 Bowman, Jim 376 Boyan, Carol 252, 428 Boyd, Kahny 334 Boyd. Terry 401 Boyed, Becky 416 Bozarth, Linda 421 Bracamonte, Brenda 421 Braden, Mike 366 Bradford, Barbara 1 77 Bradley, Doug 411 Bradtey. John 198 Bradley. Trish 411 Brado, S. 332 Brady, Bonnie 401 Branch, Bill 354 Branch, K 332 Brandenberger, LeAnn 318 Brandly, Gerri 240 Brandon, Van 198 Branham, Craig 250, 369 Branscome, Michael 369 Breen, B. 332 Breningmeyer, Patty 371 Breunig. Dave 198 Bremen! , Mark 411 Brewer, Chris 198 Briceno, Juan 401 Bridges, Eric 428 Bridges, Michael 401 Bridson, Thomas M. Jr .41 1 Bristol, Mike 366 Brockman. Don 401 Broderius, Doug 162, 41 1 Brodsky, Phyllis 416 Brady, Carrie 308 Brokaw, Steven 421 Brooks. Debbie 326, 41 6 Brooks, Mark 369. 421 Brooks, Stephen 401 Brouwers, Julie 421 Brown, Barry 178 Brown, C. 332 Brown, Cheryl 334 Brown. Jerry 421 Brown. Kevan 366 Brown, Lisa 421 Brown, Lorena 362 Brown, Lynn 198, 421 Brown, Mike 21 1 . 366 Brown, Roger 411 Brown, Russell 230 Brown, Ten 421 Brown. Timothy 409 Browne, Marybeth 401 Brownstein, Barry 398 Broxon. John 421 Brubaker, Ruth 270. 310 Bruell, Jennifer 428 Bruggman, Christine 421 Bruno, Annette 88 Bryan. Mary Stuart 1 56 Bryant, Dawn 328 Bryant, Kimberty 401 Bryson, Kathy 353 Budai, Kathy 421 Budzinski, Cheryl 409 Buchter-Garcia, Ben 1 68 Buck, Richard 128 Buckley, L. 332 Budai, Kathleen 21 6 Budenholzer, Theresa 136, 137, 350 Budrow, Dean 366 Buec heir, Dale 421 Buie, Becky 421 Bulketey, Linda 41 1 Bullington. Ann 176 Butter, Amy 326 Bumstead. Pam314 Bunker, Carey 1 54 Bunnell, Sarah 421 Bunte. Scott 41 1 Buono. Jeanne 362 Buot, Tecnie 362 Buot. Teresa 421 Burgess. Pam 252 Burke, Jerry 369 Burke. Kimberly 421 Burke, Sheri 421 Burke, Tom 458 Burkle, Ann 421 Burling, John 411 Bun-, Sandra 1 38, 40 1 Burrus, Liz 334 Burry, TraCeeSIO Burstyn, Dawn 312. 401 Burtchin,Don428 Burton. Sam 366. 411 Busby, Cynthia 320 Buschke, Linda 3, 252. 357 Bussey. Linda 310 Butcher, JoAnn 31 Butler, Becky 157, 181,330 Butler, Deanna 200 Butler, Donnie 250 Butter, Kent 401 Butter. William 428 Butterfly. Thomas 369 Buxbaum. Susan 93 Byers. Leslie 362, 416 Byers. Rick 411 Byrd. Edwin 369 Byrd, Tammy 334 Bynum, Max 366 Byrlcit. Lance 369 ccc Cadiz. Shelley 428 Cagle, Laura 334 Caha Ian, Robert 411 Cain, Kathi416 Calabrese, Dana 353 Cakteron, Adolfo 364, 416 Caldwell, K. 332 Calkins, Donald 369 Callan, P. 332 Calte, Jim 364 Calvin, Willette 409 Camer on, Craig 130 Camp, Wes 428 Campbell, Kathleen 354, 401 Campbell, Kennteh 401 Campbell, Lisa 270 Campbell, Marshall 401 Campbell, Melissa 181 Campbell, Richard 369 Campbell, Tern 174,401 Candaete, Casey 246 Canmade, Steve 1 20 Cannauino, David 369 Cannauino, Joseph 369, 421 Cano, David 369 Canterberry, P. 332 Canton, Lori 135 Canzonerl, Davis 401 Cape, Robert 428 Carise, Tom 272 Cardinal, Barb 249 Careres, Orland 235 Carceres, Paul 235 Cargil, Delia 421 Cariin, Erin 328 Carlin, Georgia 421 Carlson. Elrn 401 Cariucci. Patti 1 76 Carney. Eliza 207, 252, 421 Carpenter, David 401 Carpeter, Jackie 401 Carr, Kim 1 81 Carr, Susie 1 59 Carrasco, Blanca 359, 416 Carrasco, Irma416 Carrell, Stevean 421 Carrington. Colleen 428 Carroll, Tracee 41 6 Carson, Candy 330 Carson, D. 332 Carter, Bob 198 Case, Todd 180 Casey. S. 332 Cason. Shelia 324 Cassels. Steve 366 Cassidy. Man 249 Castelli, James 421 Castillo. Michael 369 Cast eel. Steve 366 Castteberry, John 1 54. 376 Castteberry, Martha 351 Castro, Miguel 41 6 Castro. Tina 401 Catapa no, Glenn 401 Cather, Shawne411 Cattett. Chartottel421 Catlin, Vera411 Cattanach. Dave 374 Cattanach, Mark 374 Cauderiia. Wally 1 20 Cawtey, Gail 249 Cayford, Martin 421 Ceaceo, Michael 426 Cedrone, Larry 3, 149,411 Cellarelli, Brian 428 Cerechini, Paul 369 Cerna, Peter 411 Chabter, Jeff 366. 411 Chabon, Jeff 127 Chamovres, James 428 Chandler, Pearl 324 Chang, Chi-Chao 409 Chang, Edward 409 Chaplin, Lisa 421 Chapman, Lee 198 Chartton, Stu202 Charts. Mary 41 1 Chase. David 41 6 Chavez, Mario 422 Chavez. Myrna416 Chavez. Sheila 139 Chawley, Robert 411 Cheeseman, Janet 320 Cheeseman, Sara 320 Cheriton, Pat 232 Chernin, Stephen 369 Chesin. Marc 428 Chenick, Mike 422 Chester, Shris 360 Chikters, Jean 144 Childers, Molly 362 Childress, John 369 Chinskey. Robert 422 Chong. Chris 422 Chongotola, Moises 401 Chopas, Leia416 Christian, Cammie 334, 41 1 Christian, M ' Liss73. 134, 135, 328 Christian, M. 328 Christiansen, Brian 198 Christensen, Casey 1 76 Christensen, Duane 409 Christensen, 328 Christie, M. 332 Christopher, Chris 376 Christopher, Scott 376 Chu. Debra 401 Chuk. Debbie 401 Chun, Nam Jin 41 6 Church, Beth 330 Churchfield, Marty 120 Ciatoni, Debby353 Ciampa, Lilly 401 Cilarella, Paul 138 Cinares, Idy 409 Circut, J. 332 Cipdloni. Joe 246 Cisney. Valerie 330 Citarella, Paul 371 Clancy, Deborah 41 1 Clark, Brian 442 Clark, Derrith 266 Clark, Keltey 320 Clark, Phil 369 Clark, Sandie 1 56 Class, Wendy 422 Clay, Patricia 41 6 Clayton, Becky 411 Clayton. Dwight 250 Clayton, Nedrea 306 Ctendaniel, Andy 369 Clifton, Debbra 1 77 Cluck. Ellen 401 Clyde. Victor 1 54. 369 Clymer. Owen 411 Coamides, Michael 1 77 Coble, Karl 401 Cochran. Barbara 207. 252 Cochran. Marilyn 41 1 Cocney, Jacqueline 401 Codel, Tracy 328 Coffing. Kelly 428 Cofting, Terry 411 Coffing. Tom 234, 235 Cogdal. Gregory 369 Coghan. Diane 411 Cohen, C. 332 Cohen, David 401 Cohen, Laurie 416 Cohen, Michael 41 6 Cote. Jack 396 Cote. Laura 252 Cote. Lori 422 Cote, Maryann 401 Cote. Robert 369 Colin. Gabnele 429 Collard, Maurice 369 Colteary, Joan 3, 149 422 Collins, Chris 376. 422 Collins, Jeff 230 Collins, Karen 310 Coltopy.Meg318 Colvilte, Clark 21 4 Comeau, Carol 411 Compton, Gil 1 98 Conconnon. Matt 21 1 Cone. Maurice 369 Cone, Ray 129 Connelly. David 411 Conner, David 1 98 Connolly. Devon 162 Conrader, Kelly 1 56 Conway. Mathew 369 Conway. Ron 235 Cook, Bill 198 Cook, Daniel 369 Cook, Greg 168, 230 Cook, Jane 177. 401 Cook, Liane 322 Cook, Stacie 320 Cookson, Janis 249 Cooper. Bill 235 Cooper. Gary 369 Cooper, Martin 411 Cooperman, Karen 221 Copeland. Kenneth 369 Copic. Kenneth 369 Copland. Robin 409 Coppen, Christopher 401 Copperthite. Christy 308, 429 Coppola. Alberto 41 6 Coppola, Ken 422 Corbett, Alexa310, 411 Corbett, Catherine 401 Corbin, Holly 130 Cord, Susan 151, 181,411 Cordova, Ramona 429 Cortey. Karen 322 Coriey, Skip 198 Com, Sally 31 8 Comejo, Enrique 41 6 Comejo, Gerardo 376 Comelio, Alfred 401 Cornelius, Pauline 334, 422 Cornett, Theresa 422 Comett. Zane 409 Corpstein, Joanne 328, 422 Corral, Barb 249 Cosmoz, Erma 362 Cossette. Raymond 369. 429 Costello. Debbie 429 Cothrun, Keith 168 Cottman. Julia 411 Cotton, Elizabeth 270, 332 Couteur, Jessica 330 Coutombe, Paul 422 Counts. Valerie 223 Coven. Howard 369 Cowan, Chris 422 Cowm, John 369 Cowles, Roger 429 Cox, Judy 1 77 Coy, Melissa 330 Coyte. Betsy " Rocky " 246. 422 Craig, Corinthia 422 Craig, Julie 357, 411 I : :j4 ' ' " a " ' ,:: ' did 446 INDEX Cramer. Stewart 168 Cramer. Wilbam 369 Crane. T 332 Crawford, Kathleen 176 Crawford, Sheila 324. 401 Cray Stephen 41 6 Creekmore Cathy 429 Crews. Daniel 429 Crimes. Jerome 198 Cnppen. Philip 369 Cnss, Candance 401 Crockett, Norma401 Crogan. Maggie 73 Cromer. Richard 369. 422 Cronm. Kathryn 416 Cronin. Robyn 322. 422 Crooks, Laura 326 Crookston. Kim 328 Crosby. Julie 372 Crosby. Peter 202 Croswell. Susan 362 Crouse, Dave 238, 239 Crow. Nina 41 6 Cruckshank, Dyann 429 Crump. Maureen 306. 41 1 Crumrine. Karen 372, 422 Cruz. Mano 422 Crystal. Stacey 207. 252 Csbntos, Eileen 1 28 Cubbage. Mark 411 Cudahy. Chuck 401 Cudahy. Hermina422 Culberson, Craig 250 Culrver, David 401 Cull. Ted 422 Culver. Carotyn 411 Cumming? Jennifer 401 Cunningham. Bill 401 Cunningham, Cecilia 138. 320 401.422 Cunningham, Davitt 21 1 Cuprak. Catherine 422 Curran, Lori 310 Curran. William 409 Curtain. Anne 221. 422 Curtis. Eric 1 78. 1 79, 1 84. 429 Cushmg. Mindy310 Cyffka.Robert376 ddd Dahten,Paul219 Dail, Mary 429 Dam.Cathi 130 Date, Dave 163 Daly, Lynn 310 Danahes, Philip K. 379, 41 6 Danahue. Shivaun 322 Dando, Michael 41 2 D ' Angeto, Vincent F. 401 Dall ' Aglio, Louise E 401 Daly. Joe E 401 Damento. Michael 401 Danloe. Kim 236, 237 Gary, Dan 396 Daniel. Tom 429 Daniels. Todd 396 Danzig. Pam 310 Darcy. Susanne B. 401 Darling. Sue 232 Dattito John 242. 243 Daub. Julie 334 Daugherty, John 246 David. Anna 41 2 Oavies, Dina S. 422 Davies. Don 142 Davies, Joseph 198.396 Davies. Karen 402 Davies. Shan 326 Davts. Andrew K 422 Davis, Craig 21 4 Davis, Guy 198 Davis. Jay 1 98 Davis. Jim 376 Daws. L 332 Davis, Linda 429 Davis, Matthew D 402 Davis Michael 1 77. 238. 239 Davis, Ron 230 Davis. Thomas 409. 416 Davis, Tom 354 Davison. Bruce 371 Davison, Debbie 138 Day. Leslie 1 28 Dean. Gary 155.376 Dean. Nancy 461 Dean. Marianne 330 Dean ScottyK 412 Deasy. Gary 41 6 Dechanbeau. Jon 214 Dectman. Jordan 272 Dee. Launce412 Dee. Patricia A 402 Deery. Lauren 181.330 Deery. Patti 334 Deeter. Merntt 396 Dehaas. Sharon 212 Deibel. Margaret 402 De Groh, Henry 422 Deteve. Julie 41 2 Detfrate, Gino 238 Dell. Shen 402 Dell Acqua. Arturo 409 Delia Flora. Dan 422 Delia Flora, Darcey M 412 Dellinger, Knstina E 422 Detong, Thomas 396 Delph, Pamela 320 DeLugo. Mercedes 429 Demaine. Richard 1 85 DeMan. Father Tom 176 DeMaranville, Denise310 DeMarci, Diane 41 6 Dembele, Digo 409 Denenberg. J 332 Denison, Russell L 416 Dennen, Patncia 270, 320, 461 Denneny, Deanne 181. 328, 41 2 Deniz. Lynne402 Denning. Marti 396 Denton, Brenda 1 38 Derbis. Shelly 359 Demier. Nancy 320 DeRosa. Mike 374 DeSouza. Daniel 409 Detty, Mike 155 Devoy. Diane 320 DeWalt. Dave 354 DeWeese. David 250 Dewey, Bn 422 DeWilde. Heidi 328 DeVillez, Mike 155, 402 Daz. Fidel 409 Dickerson, Jack 396 Dickson, Clark " Hap " 354 Dckson Deborah 21 2 Dietz, Kirk 41 2 Dillard. Chartene J 422 DiHard, William E. 422 Oilier. Craig J 402 DHIon. Jeffrey C 412 DiMatteo. Joe 402 Dineen, John 250 Dinkel. Frank 21 1 Dionne. Kelly 364 Dimond. Jeff 409 Dinota, Deanna 249 Dionne. Kelly 1 54 Dixon, Emory 373 Dixon. John 354 D ' Lamini, Phumeteles412 Doane, SuzannaC 416 Dobbs. Julie 1 35 Dobter, Dave 250 Dobter. David 204 Dobson, Kerry 137 Dobter. David 398 Dobson. Karen 1 74. 1 75. 371 Doctor. Denise4!2 Dodell. Robert 1 28 Dodson. Mary Ann 402 Doherty. Tom 1 76 Dohoney, Richie 202 Dolph. Chf.ryl 308 Dombrowski. Todd 128, 366 Donahue, Ame310 Donahue. Hugh 396 Donahue. ShiVaun 181 Donald. Evelyn 402 Dong, HetenJ 412 Donnell. Jon 177 Donneltey, Date 402 DonneUy. Sheila J 422 Dooge. Julie 322 Dorgan, AnnE 416 Dom. Charles 396 Dorset!, Stephen 396 Doskocz. Tnsh 137, 320, 402. 461 Dosty. Robbie 230 Douglas. Scott R 416 Douthit. S 332 Dowting.Tom374 Downing. Mike 371 Downs. James 238, 239 Doyte, Debbie 422 Doyle, Tom 354 Draelos, Matt 402 Drago, Tom 366 Drake, Matt 41 2 Dreizter, Robin 246 Dresher, William H 394 Drew. Heather 21 6 Dnnkwater. Jamie L 402 Dnscoll, Ellen 310 Drust.Bob354.416 Dryden, Jonathan 390 Duby. Mitch 422 Duey. Loma L 422 Duff, Joan 359 Duff. Richard 396 Duff. Rob 142 Dutfey. Susan 328 Duffy. Patrick J 133,416 Duffy, Tom 123. 173,464 Duke. Karen 422 Dul. Lauren 21 2 Dumas. Charles 138 Dunagan. Fredenck 396 Duncan, Martha 402 Duncan, Paula Dunn. Stephen 409 Dunshee. Curt 180 DuPuch. Felicia 252 Dura. Joseph 391. 422 Duran-Dia2 Xavier 396 Durand, Martha 328 Durand, Teresa 200 During. William J 409 Dyer. James 396 Dyke. Juanita 249 eee Early. Stuart 128. 422 Ebinger. Mary 322, 460 Eccteston. James 396 Echeverria. Cligg 374 Edwards. Bob 235 Edwards. David 402 Edwards, Jeff 41 2 Edwards. Lee 1 57, 334 Edwards. Richard 389 Ehtoe, Lisa 334 Ehrtich. Pam 31 2 Echer. Melissa 176 Echinger, Walter 396 Eiland. Richard 402 Eisenhower. Joseph 238. 239 Eisenhaver, Joseph 41 2 Eisner, Harley 1 33 Eklund, Paul 422 Ekrom. Stacey 1 84, 41 2 EkJen, Christopher 41 2 Etete. Nwabuisi 409 Elias. Mark 396 Elfermaoui, Ali 409 Elliott. Nancy 328 Ellis. Alan 412 Ellis. Lloyd 1 38 Elhs. Richard 422 Ellis, Roben 422 Ellsworth. Kenneth 162. 366, 402 Etowrtz. Bill 374 Elsayed. Salim416 Elston. Steven 396. 422 Emenne. Keely412 Emerson. Kathy 330 Endicotl. Sue 163. 310 Endo, Kazvo 402 Eng. Barbara 416 Engelsberg. Susan 402 Engels, Michael 376 Engte, Jim 1 73 396. 402. 462 Engtehart Dallas 154 English, Lona429 English Mark 422 Enke. Fred 246 Ennquez. Ray 396 Entremont. Phillippe67 Epperson, Ronald 396. 402 Epstein. Lynn 422 Enksson, Magnus 21 4 Ertick. JohnR 412 Ervin. Melmda402 Erwin. Kevin 416 Esparza. Marta 328 Espinoza. Clara 422 Espinoza. Laurie 402 Ester. Charles 398. 416 Estrada. Valerie 326, 363 Ethennglon. Jeffrey 398 Evans. Bryan 1 98 Evans. Lorraine 429 Evans. Peter 21 1 Evans Ronald 4 V6 Evans, Sally 308. 41 6 Evans, Timothy 396 Evans, Wiley. 371 Everett. Mark 402 Ewing Jenny 318 Ezeigbo. Hope 350 fff Faber. Jon 227 Fabriz. Nancy 1 35. 322 Pack ter. Robin 41 2 Fairall. Dennis 396 422 Fajardo. Arthur 396, 422 Falcone, Mark 422 Falton. Thomas J 138,402 Fahlberg, Roy 374 Faltys, Jeffrey 422 Fann, Amy 310 Farber, Cheryl 31 2 Farkash, Larry 41 2 Farmer, Sandra 252 Fansworth. Christian! 422 Farns. Dwight 168 Farns. Tamara 358, 359. 416 Farnsh,Tom155. 376 Fatemam, MS 402 Faulkner, Dale 21 4 Fawcett, E 332 Fecktey. Steven 402 Federhar. Lisa 129. 417 Feeney. Paul 354 Feinberg. Paul 41 7 Feinberg. DeDe322 Feinberg, Paul 366 Feldman, D 332 Feldman.Kim330 Feldman, Melissa 158. 312 Feldman. Richard 373 Feldman. Sharon 41 7 FekJsme. David 422 Felker, Donna 412 Feltows Brian 41 7 Feltows, Gail 529 Felton. Miles 202 Fernando, Germain 509 Fendetman 272 Fenderson, Kim 31 8 Fenske. John 211 Fergurson, Andy 133 Ferguson, B 332 Ferguson, John 396 Ferguson, Matthew 396 Ferron. Patrice 137. 185. 402.458 Fibus. Betsy 402 Fiebig,Tom412 FiebKj. Thomas 396 Figuendo. Greg 138 Figueroa, Richard A. 412 Fike. Lee 41 7 Fmdlay, Susan L 417 Firari. Scon 360 Firestine. Nancy 422 Figueredo. Greg 370 Figueroa. Manuel 429 Fillman. Roanald 396 Filatrault. Art 173, 461 Fmdlay. Susan 372 Fink. Mark 1 54 INDEX 447 Fmocchiaro, JoAnn 429 Finstrom, Rebecca 162, 402 Fischella, Lynn 334 Fischer, Howard 422 Fisher, Catherine 422 Fisher, Craig 429 Fisher, George 366 Fisher, Sheryl 402 Fishman, Emily 31 0,429 Fishman. S 332 Fitbaugh, Ann 177 Fitch, John 366 Fitch .Harold 409 Fitschen, John 422 Fitzgerrell, John 398 Fitzmaurice, Rodger 396 Fitzsimmons, Chris 422 Flaherty, Crawford 396 Flax, Stephanie 402 Fleck, Carol 31 8 Fleishman. Jill 31 2 Fleming, Ed 120 Fleury, Charles 422 Flick, Matt 373 Flinn, Mike 246 Flores, Joyce 138, 357, 402 Flores, Kathleen 403 Flores. Thelma417 Ftoresch, Chris 1 76 Flour ney, Frank 198 Ftourney, Tami 198, 326 Flynn, Lawrence 409 Flynn, Robert 422 Foley, C. 332 Folger, Doug 128 Fong, Randall 396 Fontes, Gabriel 41 2 Forcum, Larry 398 Ford, Alice 429 Ford. Margorie 429 Ford, Melissa 403 Fomara, Chuck 429 Forsyth, Dan 429 Forsythe. Sally 403 Fortman, Dr. Marvin 138 Foss, Audrey 94, 417 Foster, Amber 41 2 Foster, Anthony 354, 422 Foster. K. 332 Foster, Richard 1 68 Foster III, Dr. T. W. 177 Fourhein, John 429 Fournier, John 371 Fouts, Barbara 51 , 326 Fox, Chris 99, 396,417 Fox, Chirssy412 Fox, Corry 396 Fox, Greg 429 Fox, Pam 240 Foxx, Keith 235 Foy. Todd 396 Frame, Ginger 429 Franek, Byron 238, 239 Frankel, Seth 403 Frankman, Tom 422 Franks, Jeff 120 Fratto, Mary 422 Fraunfetoer, Tammy 330 Frazier, Bill 371 Frazier-, James 250 Freaney, Leo 41 7 Frechette, Julie 362 Fredricks. John 403 Fredrickson, MaryAnne 320 Fredstrom, Martin 422 Freebairn, Stacey 330 Freeh, Vince 154 Freeman, Dan 168 Freeman. Johnnie 154 Freeman, Martin 396 Freeman, Michael 198, 403 Freeman, Phil 198 Freeman, Tim 1 20 Frei, Christopher 396 Freiman, Tony 373 Friedman, Doug 429 Friedman, Michele 177, 181 Friedman, Sharon 177 French, David 422 French, Wendy 328 Frey, Sandy 462 Freyog, Bradley 398 Fried kin, Mindi312 Friedlander, Michael 396 Frierson, Dianne 233 Friesen, Edward 41 7 Froehlich, Anita 357. 403 Froehlich, Diana 357, 417 Forst. Anne 332 Fuchs, Jon 272 Fuersl, Heidi 422 Fujino, Masanoro412 Fulcher, Mark 1 98 Fuller. Nancy 328 Fuller, Rickie 250 Fuller, Tracy 310 Fulmer, Cindy 240, 241 Fullmer. Jennifer 320 Fults, Maryalice 403 888 Gall, Christopher 396 Gallagher, Richars 393 Gallagher, Mary 409 Gallas, Colette 41 7 Gallego, Anita 310 Gallego,Anna412 Gallego, Rudy 227 Galliher, Sharon 328 Galloway, Laura 328, 332 Galloway, Mary 328, 429 Gait, Jim 225, 236, 237 Ganhem, Paul 396 Gannon, Dan 1 55 Ganong, Frank 250 Gapp, Deanna 414 Garcia, Barbara 200, 249 Garcia. Clara 200 Garcia, David 398, 422 Garcia, Kevin 429 Garcia, Maria Gloria 429, 458 Garcia. Michael 3% Garcia, Patricia 429 Garcia, Richard 180 _ Gardea,Mike209,412 Gardea, Monica 429 Gardner, Jennifer 403 Gardner, Kent 41 2 Gardner, Timothy 396 Gareeb, Bob 1 98 Garfinkel, Monica 185, 417 Garmon, Jeff 422 Garrett, Mary 310, 422 Garrobo, Mike 376 Garrot, Donald 409 Garry, Michael 422 Garst, Martin 403 Gartiell. Sandra 306 Gartland, Holly 31 4 Gasciogne, Jeanne 328 Gaskill. Penny 41 2 Gaskill,Tom376 Gassaway, Glen 396 Gassere, John 423 Gassman, KathySO, 137. 157, 463 Gaston. Yancy 250 Gater, David 360 Gates, Roy 403 Gatewood, Douglas 403 Gavin, Gerald 379 Gay, Terry 1 46 Gaylor, Diane 372 Gaylord, Mike 238 Gee. Gina423 Geesing, Marian 423 Geesing, Mike 429 Geiger, Rodger 396 Geiger, Xochi417 Geist, Gregg 423 Gendreau, Wade 41 2 Gene, Lorinda 362 Gentile, Robert 396 George, Bryan 373 George, Chris 120, 465 George, Mona 357, 429 Gerard, Teresa 41 2 Geren, Ron 396, 417 Gerke, Michael 41 7 Gettlemen, Brad 132, 133 ' Gevertz. Phil 403 Ghajari, Ahmad 409 Ghiblawi, Amar 409 Giangardella. Sam 198 Giarias Laura 328 Gibson, Gary 1 98, 398 Gibson, George 373. 423 Gibson, Grant 423 Gibson, Pam 328 Gibson, Stephanie 429 Giello, Melissa 353 Giesler. Louis 423 Gilburne, Andrew 396 Gile, Cathy 403 Gill, Mary Beth 334 Gill, Patty 31 4 Gillatt. Rick 396 Gillman, Brad 21 4 Gillham, Jim 396 Gilman, Jennifer 403 Gilmore, Jim 363 Gin. Nancy 181 Ginther. Maureen 372, 423 Giocondo, Kathy 249 Giordan, Illeana 318 Giordano, Lisa 423 Gtorgianni, Anne 41 7 Giorgianni, Theresa 423 Giovanini, Julie 423 Gladhart, Brian 41 2 Glady, Richard 423 Glaser, Michael 403 Glass-Hess. Karen 41 7 Glazer, Joan 330 Glazier, Jeff ?02 Gteason, Bill 403 Gteen, Mary 27 Glen, Jean 403 Click, Julie 322 Glickman, Steve 366 Goblirsch, Dean 41 2 Godbout, James 204, 250 Goldhar. Dana 129, 423 Godfrey, Jay 354 Godin, James 238 Goertz, Troy 423 Goj, Heidi 330 Goldberg, Nancy 310 Goldberg, Susan 31 2 Goldsberry, Carla 240, 241 Goldfinger. Ronnie 272 Goldhoff, Kenny 272 Goldner, Jon 272 Goldsmith, Debbie 310 Goldsmith, Julie 334 Goldstein, Brian 396 Goldstein, Michael 396 Goldy, David 403 Golembiewski, Leo 142 Gomez, Floyd 429 Gonzalez, Maricela 423 Good, Gregory 403 Good, Janie318 Goodell, Brett 403 Goodman. J. 332 Goodman, Kelly 1 78 Goodner, Verona 41 7 Goodness, Raymond 41 2 Goodridge, Martha 1 53, 1 54. 41 2 Gordon, Ainsley 328 Gordon, Andy 219 Gordon, Bylin 238, 239 Gordon, Gary 403 Gordon, Mark 423 Gordon, Mark G. 412 Gordon, Scott 272 Gorman. Katy310 Gorman, Michael 423 Goss. Beth 31 8 Gotlob, Shelley 320 Gottesman, Karen 322 Gould, Janet 322 Gould, Margaret 135 Gourley, Ronald 391 Goodwin, Mary 252 Goschinski. Janet 253 Goulet, Edward 409 Gradillas, Mark 41 7 Gral. Dawn 41 7 Graham, Aly 409 Graham, Mary 310 Gralla, Susan 429 Grant, Brian 403 Grant, Sharon 409 Grant, Tandy 41 2 Gras, Hal 1 59 Graves. Cindy 1 56 Graves. Marsharne 198 Gray. Carol 1 57 Greany. Cathy 310 Green, Corliss 423 Green, Joan 41 7 Green, Martin 396. 423 Green, Patricia 362 Green, Robby 330 Green, Terry 120. 173 Greenberg, Mark 396 Greene. Beth 252 Greene, Mack 41 2 Greene, Marcellus 198 Greene, Terrence 460 Greening, Trish 403 Greenway, Kent 366 Gregg, Gigi 328 Gregory, Kim Christopher 144, 403 Gregory, Terri 403 Greifer, Andrew 41 7 Grenier, Jane 223 Gresko, Dave 374 Gribbte. Penny 423 Grieder, Debbie 403 Griesser. Kim 372, 423 Griffin, Georgia 332, 363 Griffin, Leroy412 Griffith. Laurie 270, 330 Griffith. Julie 320. 412 Griffith, Thomas 396 Grimbin. Neil 120 Grimes, Gail 200 Grindley, Chris 396 Gritzner, Lori 1 57 Groat, Gordon 41 7 Grombacher, Julie 1 77, 403 Gross. Alfred 1 98 Gross. Ira 1 20 Gross. Sheri417 Grossman. David 412 Grossman, Jim 198 Grove, Justine 423 Groves. Sandy 41 7 Gruensfelder. Lisa 252 Grupenhoft, Mary 223 Guelich, Gretchen 201 , 252 Guelich.Huntley412 Guerena, Dan 423 Guidroz, Gerald 1 54 Gultette. Rick 373 Gulley, Linda 35, 318 Gulseth, Lance 374 Gunby, Gillian 2 16, 423 Gunter, Kim 423 Gustafsson, Christie 403 Gustafson, Randy 374 Gutekunst, Kevin 41 2 Guthrie, Kathleen 223 Guy, Cynthia 403 hhh Haak, Charles 403 Hackensmith. Bobbie 41 7 Hackett, Pat 366 Haden, Laurence 403 Haessner, Walter W. 403 Hafkemeyer, Deborah A. 41 2 Hagelman, Christa 322 Hagen, Greg 403 Hagerman, Amy 310 Haggard, Dan 41 7 Haggh, Alan 409 Hagnes, Susan 423 Hague, Jim 168 Hajek, Joe 429 Hate, Mayumi Y. 403 Hales, Cynthia 429 Haley, Tonya R 423 Hall, Kyle 1 20 Hall, L. 332 Hall, Reggie 198 Hall. Rene 308 Hall. Sean 354 Hallinan, Bill 355 Halm, Lisa 328, 423 Halvorson, Chris 396, 423 Halverson, Lea 31 8 Hamad, Abdelhami 409 Hamilton, Deanna 362 448 INDEX Hamilton, Greg 396 Hamilton. LindsayS 417 Hamilton. Pat 204 Hamlin Ken 235 Hammargren, William 396 Hammer. Demanse 31 8 Hammerman. Michael 396 Hammermeister. Mike 2 1 4 Hampton, Todd 176 Hanchett. Laune 352, 353. 423 Haner. Bonnie J 417 Haney. Chuck 246 Hanmon. Dan 154 Hannum, Eric 238. 239 Hanrachan, Douglas 354 Hanschu, Lisa 310 Hansen. Brian 354 Hansen. Henry 227 Hansen. Joan 207. 252. 429 Hansen, Joy 403 Hansen. Julia 41 2 Hansen. Mike 211 Hanserd. Brenda412 Hanson, Gary 2 14. 403 Hanson, Jim 374 Hanyzewski, Gary 398 Harasfia. Greg 373 Harasha. Jeff 374 Hardcastle. Kevin 1 98 Harding, Wendy 232 Hardison, Anne 423 Hardvilte. Drew 1 98 Greg 423 Hartow, Brook 320 Harmann, Holly 41 7 Harns, Beth A. 417 Harris, Corey 135. 330 Harns. Dayle412 Harris. Gwen 357 Harris. Neal 198 Harns, Rod 376 Hartenstein, Nanci 31 2 Hartman, Debbie 362 Harvey. Jon H 403 Harvey, Pnscilla423 Harwood, Mark 235 Hasten, Jay 168 Hasper. Chris 128 Hassey. Mary Ann 221 Hastings, Allison 308 Hathaway, David 403 Hatten, Connie 154 Haul, George 163 Havens. Jenny 137, 465 Haversat. Cheryl 200, 423 Hawke. Mikkj 134, 153.330 Hawkes-Pascoe. Holly 162 Hawkins. Ginx330 Hawkins, Vernon 423 Haws, Michael 41 7 Hawthorne. Kevin 198 Hayden, Holly 310 Haye. John 396 Hayes Donak) 398 Hayes, Lynn 156,326 Haymore. Monda 181 Haytayan. Linda 200 Hazelton, Pamela 429 Head Stephanie 1 35 HeaW, Melinda 423 Healy. Steve 376 Heard. Carol 403 Heater, Jay 144,403 Heck. Diane 362 Hedison, Karen 362 Heide, Rich 1 98 Heintz, Elizabeth 429 Heist and. Virginia 129 Helin. Michael 396 !Chard396 Helmer. Anne 320 Hemmila. Lorin 1 54 Henceroth. AJan 133 Henden. Brian 429 Henderson. Brian 360. 417 Henderson, Carolyn 409 Henderson. Donna 41 7 Henderson. Jon 163 Henderson, Roger 395 Henderson. Waller 409 Hendricks. Shawn 357, 423 Hennesey, M 332 Henry, David 409 Herdman. Leslie 328 Herman, Jeff 120, 412 Herman. Roger 272 Hermeling. Diana 423 Hernandez. Luprta 417 Herrdon. Kathy 330 Heron Laurie 1 84 Hersey. Richard 196. 198 Hersh, Julie 334 Hertel. Cathy 138. 412 Hertz. Shauna312 Hess. Jeff 250 Hessemer Bruce 429 Hessian. Deah 322 Heston. Laurie 310 Hestand. Mary Raye 227- Hetnck.Brad 178 Hickey. Ellen 429 Hickey. Marion 41 2 Hicks. Katie 181, 330 Hicks, Paul 396. 423 Higby. JD 423 Higdon. Judy 326 Higgins. B 332 Higgms. Elizabeth 41 2 High, Douglas 423 High, Emily 181.320 High, Suzanne 41 2 Hightower. Jacquelin 423 Higtey, John 403 Higtey. Mike 238 Hildebrand Margaret 137, 270, 403, 459 Hildebrand, Beth 330 Hill. Affondia 198 Hill. Anne 1 62, 403 Hill, Donna 423 Hill. Joseph 396 Hill. Mark 343. 396, 417 Hill. Valerie 423 Hillman, Derek 21 9 Hillman. Donovan 429 Hiton, Steve 272 Himebaugh, David 396 Himmelman. John 429 Himelstein, Jill 312 Hinewood, C 332 Hink. John 396 Hmman. Bill 235 Hirons, Denise 249 Hirsch, Joni 157. 181,330 Hile Sharron 144 Hrttel. Lisa 357 Hmaidan, Fida 403 Hmaidan, Talal 403 Hoar, Russ 374 Hobson, Elizabeth 423 Hocker, Chartes 41 7 Hoerr. Lucia 200 Hoff. Ann 409 Hoffman. Andy 370 Hoffman, Doug 41 2 Hogan, Lori 130. 137. 157, 328, 459 Hoger. Linda 403 Hokansan, Stephen 429 Hokanson. Lyric 322 Holden.Roy412 Holden, Tamera 417 Hokten, Theresa 41 7 Holland, Brian 198 Holland. Lisa 310 Hollis, Debbie 41 7 Hollowick. Cheryl 320 Holm, Melissa 429 Holmes, Gerald 41 2 Holmes, Harry 396 Holmes. Je 180, 374, 375, 429 Holmes. Krista 207, 252 Holmes, Steve 374 Holmes. Tim 198 Holt, Steve 374 Hondrum. Don 168 Hood, Ethenya 324 Hoover. Russ 403 Hopfer. L 332 Hopkins, T 332 Horn, Steve 403 Horn, Suzanne 423 Horner, Susan 330 Horton, Rex 396 Horton, Ronald 396 Horwitz.Cara362 Horwrtz, Heidi 429 Hosetetler. L. 332 Hosf ld.Dan412 Hossler James 396 Hotchkiss. Glenn 423 House. Michael 41 2 Housley. Jack 198 Hove, Laura 242. 243 Hovdestad, Renda429 Howard, Dave 178 Howe. Rebecca 423 Howell.Evelyn412 Howerter. Scott 396 Hoyt. Tab 41 7 Hradecky . Veronica 1 54, 4 1 2 Hrysucuk, K 332 Hubbell. Esther 403 Huber. Patrick 403 Huddle. Paul 250 Huddte. Norman 396 Huddy, David 396 Hudson, Kathleen 412 Hudson, Starla 423 Huebner. Paul 373. 429 Huerta. Carlos 429 Huerta. Monica 328 Huff, Linda 371 Huffer, Paul 41 7 Huffman. James 403 Hughs. Cindy 1 28 Huidsten, David 396 Hutet. Mark 403 Hutet. Robert 398 Hutet. Steven 409 Hull. Daniel 403 Hull. Ed 351 . 374 Hull, Jeff 354. 423 Hull, Robert 392 Hultquist, Janice 429 Hum. Dennis 373 Humble. Jodie 31 8 Hummer, Mary E. 41 7 Humphries, Kris 240 Humphries. Mike 354 Hungate. Randy 396 Hunley. Ricky 1 98 Hunt. Edna 41 2 Hunt. Eric 423 Hunt. Marti 334 Hunter, Steven 41 7 Hunter. William 396 Hurley. Amy 41 7 Hurst, S. 332 Hutchms. Kirk 409 Hutchinson, Glenn 198 Hutchinson. Scot 396 Hyams, Nanci 403 Hyman. Susan 429 Hystop, Patricia 423 Ill lacovetta. Joe 376 Ibarra Cota, tvonne 423 Ihrahim, Mohamed 409 Her, Douglas 423 Ites. Robert 1 38 Illige Kevin 423 Illige. Laura 423 Imadiyi, Felix 250 Imes. John 423 Imlay. Kelly 200 Immer. James 464 Ingraham, Susan 429 tozia. Joanne 423 Iraninejad. Mahbaboo 403 Ireland, Nancy 412 Ireland. Mary 372 Irr. Margo 353, 423 Irving, Heather 429 Isaacs, Mark 41 2 Isbell. Shen 330 Ishcomer, Sherne 41 2 Ishikawa, Masataka 429 Islas. Steve 235 Ito, Leilani412 Izenberg, Jeffrey 396 Jackson. Allen 403 Jackson. Caroline 1 56. 270. 31 8. 423 Jackson. David 198 Jackson. Kerry 396 Jackson. Macria 362. 41 7 Jackson. Mike 1 33 Jackson. Rebecca 423 Jackson. RuthAnn 3 1 8 Jacob. Donna 41 2 Jacobs, Mark 423 Jacobs. Walter 154 Jacobsen. Berith320 Jacobsen. Peter 396 Jacobsen, Milton 409 Jaeger Todd 128, 423 Jatfe. John 360 James, Anthea 207. 252 James. Jonathan 429 Janicki.Don204, 250 Jankaver. Dana 312 Jansen. Mark 374 Jaquez. Marcos 41 3 Jaramillo, Paul 423 Jarrell. MaryJo 156.314 s. Jennifer 334 Jenkins, Sam 250. 396 Jen nett. Janice 372. 41 7 Jennings. Colleen 322 Jennings. John 1 54 Jensen. Annie 328 Jensen. Bill 198 Jensen. Robert 238. 239. 41 3 Jensen. Susie 236 237 Jerome, Jane 41 7 Jevic. Dave 198 Jimenez, David 235 Jimenez Marina 41 7 Jochum. Kathy 334 John. Betty 403 John. Cindy 252 John. Virginia 423 Johnsen, Suzanne 1 62 Johnson. Barbara 40 Johnson. Bill 22 7 Johnson. Brian 373, 423 Johnson. Carole 429 Johnson. Cathy 320 Johnson, Clare 404 Johnson, Dennis 250. 366 Johnson, Errol 398 Johnson, James 41 7 Johnson, James 423 Johnson, Julie 31 8, 417 Johnson, Karen 135. 330 Johnson, Kip 21 9 Johnson, Laura 80 Johnson, Lisa 31 8. 423 Johnson, Matthew 154 Johnson, Michael 409 Johnson, Nanci 423 Johnson, Paula 429 Johnson, Richard 21 1 Johnson, Staci 320 Johnson, Sue 41 7 Johnson. Suzan 3. 1 48. 41 7 Johnson. William 250 Johnston, Alleesa 429 Johnston. Jeffrey 396 Johnston. Jerry 322 Johnston. Karen 132 Johnston, Paul 424 Johnston. Stephen 41 7 Jolly, Candy 357 Jonas. Cynthia 404 Jonascu. Michael 396 Jones. Allyson 326 Jones. Anthony 250 Jones. Byron 41 3 Jones. Charlotte 308 Jones. James 41 3 Jones. Jay 366 Jones, " Jennifer 328 Jones, Julie 328. 413 Jones. Karen 41 7 Jones. Kim 221 Jones. Dr. Lee 397, 413 Jones. Mark 238, 239 Jones. Rebecca 41 7 Jones. Rosiland 429 Jones. S. 332 Jones. Thomas 429 Jones, Tom 366 Jordan. Jeffrey 41 3 INDEX 449 Jordan, Jenny 326 Jordan, Mike 1 20 Josefowicz, Diane 330 Joseph, Lori 310 Jossart, Jon 1 54 Joufles, Becky 31 8 Joyner, Mike 204, 250 Judd, Ray 248 Judy, Dirk 360 Julian, Joseph 41 7 Julian, Julie 404 Jung, Eugene 396 Jung, Walter 41 7 Jungerman, William 429 Junke, Donna 99 Juron, Jon 41 7 Jutson, David 404 kkk Kabakoff, Karen 424 Kabbara. M. F. 430 Kaesman, Chris 198 Kagan, Daniel 404 Kahn, Howard 180, 413 Kahn, Naseem 139 Kaiser, Abby 310 Kalantor, Seyen 396 Kalil, Frank 198 Kalish, Wayne 396 Kalfoman, Ann 430 Kaplan, Linda 308 Kalker, Monica 1 85 Kalweit, Sarah 41 7 Kane, Paul 409 Kang, Su-Yong 404 Kangas, Julie 424 Kanteena, Fredia 404 Kaplan, Susan 322 Kaprinyak, Kathy 310, 413 Kaput, Marjorie 53, 207, 252 Karabin, Diana 424 Karesh, Sue 1 32 Karim, Mehboob139 Karim, Talib 139 Karl, Bob 41 7 Karloich, Jay 424 Kartchner, Kathy 237 Kartchner, Milo417 Kartchner, Steve 417 Kashani, Mansour413 Kasper, Teresa 362 Kassander, Richard A. 389 Kate, Jeff 396 Katzke, Karen 41 7 Katzman, Laurie 31 2 Kaufman, Jesse 366 Kaufmann, Kitsie 424 Kaufman, Kitsy 330 Kaufman, Sandy 157 Kaufman, Sandy 310 Kawabata, Ken 41 3 Kay, Tammy 240, 241 Keane, Steve 374 Kearns, Patricia 409 Kebjus, Stan 1 20 Keenan,Guy227 Kehoe, Rob 383 Keilter, Ivy 310 Keller, Craig 123 Keller, Judy 424 Kelleher, Mark.404 Kellner, Joey 246 Kellum, Charlotte 324 Kelly, James 1 54 Kelly, Mary 330, 463 Kemmer, Gregg 417 Kendall, Laura 404 Kendrew, Richard 404 Kendrick, Ken 202 Kennedy, David 409 Kennedy, Jana 123, 157, 181,318 Kennedy, Matthew 41 3 Kennedy, Renetta417 Kenny, Brian 404 Kenny, Robert 376 Kent,Viteta413 Kepler, Michael 396 Kercheval. Anita 51,318, 424 Kermani. Masquad 409 Kern, Julie 320 Keser, Kathryn 372 Kesler, Karl 354 Kesterm, Tom 354 Kesster, Michael 424 Kettle, Louise 396 Khalil, Adnan 409 Khalili, Davar409 Kiever, Robert 424 Kiewel. Jeff 198 Kilgore, Therese 404 Kime, Davia 424 Kimmel, Mary 362 Kimmis, Gregg 163 Kincaid, Cindy 430 Kincanoon, Lori 128 Kindall, Jerry 245 King, Annette 424 King, Brenda413 King, Patricia 41 7 King, Patty 41 3 Kinne, Norb198 Kirckpatrick, Jacqueline 129, 418 Kirman, Amanda 320 Kiser, Kelly 328 Kisfel. Nancy 136, 137 Kissell, Ted 225 Kissman, Kelly 31 0,424 Klane, Marci312 Kleifield, Matthew 396 Klein, Callie 330 Klein, Teri 362 Klement, Cindy 334 Klemes, David 396 Klingman, Jane 221 Kloetzel, Gary 396 Klump, Lance 409 Kluver, Estelte 326 Knapp, Emma 328 Knight, Kent 396 Knight, Kevin 250 Knight, Noel 1 20 Knights, Raymond 404 Knoepfle, Carolyn 1 77 Knogel, Robert 1 38 Knowtes, Deborah 424 Knowles, Robert 41 3 Knowles, William 396 Knox, Kathy 162 Knudsen, Chris 198 Knudson, Karen 1 77 Koch, Andy 424 Koch, Peter J. 404 Kochaney, Scott 396 Koehler, Warren 404 Koester, Gregg 424 Kogan, Robert 404 Kohn. Russell 404 Kohout, Cheryl 320 Kolasa, Susan 310 Kolasinski, James 366 Kolen, Thomas 404 Kong, Sandy 334 Konvalin. Tony 204 Konopka, Kim 430 Koonty, Jerry 1 33 Kootman, Kathy 31 2 Koroso, Harrison 204, 250, 413 Kost, Deborah 430 Koster, Kelly 322 Kostes, William 41 8 Kotlaba, John 430 Kotter, Alan 396 Koven, Nina 334 Kowal, Richard A. 404 Koztel, Clare 372 Kozma, Mary 430 Kramer, Barry 1 98 Kramer, Daniel 430 Kramer, Delse 322, 424 Kramer, James 41 8 Kramer, Jim 21 1 Kramer, Kim 157 Kramer, Lynde 372 Kratochvil, P. 332 Krauth, David 159 Kraus, Lyle142 Kreamer, David 458 Kremmerer, K. 332 Kretschmer, Kathy 225, 240 Kreutz, Joseph 424 Kreutz, Teresa 320 Krochmalhy, Andrew 41 3 Kroft, Norman 374 Krohn, Jerry 1 98 Krost, Jon 364 Kroter, Mark 371 Krueger, Kim 326 Kruger, Douglas 41 8 Kruger, Jonathan 413 Krull. Emily 424 Kuiper, Theresa 424 Kunde, Emily 31 4 Kunesh.Sue330 Kune s, Leigh 41 8 Kunesh,Susan418 Kusche,Carol216 Kusche, Card 21 6 Kutz, Sue 1 28 Kushi, Mitch 360 Kuashay, Don 354 Kwait, Bill 146, 404 Kwiatkowski, Lisa 318 Kwo, Katy51 111 Ladensack, Mary 41 3 Ladman. Tom 238, 239 Laetz, Hans 144 Lahaie, David 396, 413 Lai, DeboraL. 413 La Joie. Mark 51 Lake, Melanie 404 takeman, Dirk 204. 250 Laman, Kimberly A. 424 Lamb, Fred 374 Lamb. Sr., Michael W. 413 Lambert, Lori J. 430 Lambeth, Brad 396 Lancaster, Ray 354 Lands, Carrie L. 404 Landis, Geoffrey C. 41 8 Landis, George H. 424 Landrith, Dave 246 Lane, Suzanna M. 404 Lang, Jacque 1 57 Langan, Mark 133 Lange, Audrey 326 Lange, Linda 200 Lange, Mark 396 Langley, Stuart 343, 374 Langmade, Stephen D. 404 Lansky, Debbie 41 3 Langstroth, Steve 41 8 Laos, Fritz 238, 239 Lapere, Frank 396, 424 Lapczynski, Robert 404 Lapin, Sheri 353 Lappin, Teresa 41 8 Larochelle, James P. 404 Larsen, Glenn 396 Larich, Pam 430 Larson, Judi 334 Larson, Michele 310 Larson, Rowana L 41 3 Lasonder, Bill 146, 404 Last, Jodi 252, 424 Lattanzi, Mark 424 Laudeman, Leslie 1 57, 1 81 Laurence, Diana 413 Lavelle, Patty 310 Lawrence, Ron 413 Laurin, Gina 404 Lawson, David 41 8 Lawson, Jim C. 418 Lawson, Kelly 1 57 Layman, Mary 31 8 Leake, Catvert 366 Leander, Evan 376 Levaritt, John 354 Lebedeff, Joan 221 Lee, Debbie 424 Lee, Larry 1 68 Lee, Pam 328 Leenhouts, Jeff 366, 424 Left, Rhonda J. 404 Lefferts, Lori 41 3 Lefteroff, Kurt 123, 137, 173, 178, 179 Leggot, Tom 1 33 Lehman, M. 332 Leichty, Kim 310 Leitner, Daniel 41 3 Lehker, William 3% Lehmann, Kimberly J. 430 Leibowitz, Bob 142 Lemery, Steve 409 Lemon, Jim 364, 418 Lemore, Vicki 358 Lenahan, Donna 334 Lentz, Lana 430 Lentz,Liby314 Leonard, Larry 404 Lepley,Shoila410 Lerner, Ellen S. 404 Lesnewski, Richard 154, 371 Lesnik, Ivan 198 Leutele, George 354, 430 Lev. Alan M. 41 8 Leverenz, Chris 130. 180 Levine, Andrew 430 Levingson, Gigi 322 Levitt, Rhonda 362 Levitt, Sandy 252 Levy, Anne 314 Levy, Jose 404 LeWinter, Judy 225, 233 Lewhowitz, Fran 430 Lewin, Amy 418 Lewis, Mike 371 Lewis, Nancy 326 Lewis, Sandra 41 3 Leyva, Juan 396 Lheureux, O ' Dell 366 Li, Jeanne 404 Lieberman, Cindy 312, 322, 418, 430 Liebovitz, Sherri312 Lies, Dan 1 23 Liggins, David 1 98 Lightfoot, Annette 31 Lightfoot. Kim 31 8 Ligon, Rob 154 Limmer, Jim 173 Linahan, Catherine 257, 418 Lindberg, Annie 404 Lindberg, David 404 Lindberg, Joan 430 Lindsay, Caroline J. 430 Lindsay, Kathleen 41 8 Lindsey, Linda 1 77 Lindsey, Randy 198 Linert, John 364 Lines, Gary K. 413 Lines, Tammy 430 Lingerfelt, Carl 404 Lipman, Peter 396 Lipniek, Randy 405 Lipsey, John 238 Lisser, J. 332 Lift, Steven 405 Little, Eric 250 Little, Jan 430 Little, Pat 371 Livermore, George 41 8 Livingston, Jeanette405 Lloyd, Bonnie 326 Lloyd, Kathy 310 Lloyd Jr., RobertB 418 Lloyd, Shelley 326 Lock. Mare 396 Lockett, Wayne 396 Lockwood, Linda 157 Lohmann, Karl 21 1 Lohr, Mary 371 Lombardo, Phil 80 Long, Pam 328 Longanecker, Jill 232 Longanecker. Jo 249, 430 Longo, James 41 3 Lopez, David 177 Lopez, Lynda 236, 237 Lopez, Marcos 396 Lopez, Rene 209 Lopez, S. 332 Lops, Anne 200 Lorant, Ken 354 Lorenzini, Jennifer 200 Lorincz, Gordy 424 Loud, Katie 41 8 Loughead, James 396, 424 Loumeau, Michael 418 Loveland, Michael 430 Lovinger, Jack 238 Lowe, Jerry 246 Lowenhaupt, Daphne A. 332 Lowney, Denise 430 Hawaii " i 450 INDEX Lowrrmore, Laura 1 56 Lowry Thomas A 413 Loy, Grady E 405 Loyer. Vicki310 Lozier, Sin 128 Lubin, Marcia 177 Lucas. Tami 322 Lucero. Richard 246 Ludden. Sarah 330 Lurten. John 373 Lujan. Rich 142 Lukasik. Lisa 362 LukasiK. Mark 424 Lundahl. Matthew 396 Lundy, Jerry W 413 Lunn. Philip 424 Lushing, Nancy 326 Luters. And is 21 9 Lulers. And is 21 9 Lutich,Ann137.460 Lutz. Todd 360 Lyman, Robert 396 Lynham Mark 405 Lynch. Mary Beth 334, 41 8 Lynn. Randall S 424 Lyon, Charles C 410 Lyons. Diane 320 Lytte. Mike 360 mmm MacAdam. Karen 424 MacCollum, Michelle 157 MacOonald. Jenni1er413 MacOonald, Laura 405 Mackey, Janet 353 Macy.Bob366 Madden. Hadtey 322 Madeen. Eric 405 Magagna. Michael 41 3 Magee. Erin 328 Magini. Melissa 330 Maguire, Cathteen 418 Maguire. Stephen 330 Maguire. Steve 424 Mahoney. Pete 198 Maittand, Kathy 318 Major Michael 379,4 18 Makowsky. David 42 4 Malaise. Troy 424 MateK. Rezal 405 Matek-Heydayat, Shahnaz 410 Matey William 1 54 Malik Jane 405 Matoney. Terese 405 Manchenton. Marybeth 41 3 Mandel. Douglas 424 Mangam. Debi 322 Mangarpan. Scott 405 Magels. Linda 330 Mangelsdort. Elizabeth 3. 149 Mangiameli. Donald 405 Manning, Bob 163, 354 Manno.Tom 198 Manzanares, Raul 405 Manzo, Daniel 396 Mapston. Clint 354 Mar. Dtane 1 29 Maradeh. Robert 410 Marant, Bob 360 Marcm.Tim219 Manetti. Lisa 328 Mark. David 424 Marks Daniel 424 Marks. Robin 252. 436 Markus, Ronald 405 Mariscal. Ernie 396 Marlless, John 396 Mamer. Ginny 326 Marom. Don 1 20 Marotta. Francis 396 Marques. Michael 405 Marr. Viree413 Marra, Vlnce 268 Marriott. Frank 405 Marsh, Doug 21 9 Marsh, Richard 405 Marshall Debbie 330 Marshall. Dtane 330 Marshall, Kathy 353 Martin. Francine413 Martin. Gina 237 Martin. Gmger318. 405 Martin. James 424 Martin, Jennifer 362. 413 Martin Kathleen 138. 357. 430 Martin, Kathy 41 8 Martin, Kipp 366 Martin. Leslie 232 Martin. Mike 168 Martin. Mona 326 Martin. Pier 360. 430 Martin, Reid 425 Martin, Robert 396 Martin, Wendi418 Martin. William 430 Martinetti.Sue156 Martinez. Bill 362 Martinez, Bonnie 425 Martinez, Cecelia 41 8 Martinez, Denise 21 6 Martinez, Mano 235 Martinez. Ronald 360 Martinez. Tammy 41 3 Masco, Tracy 308 Masel.Abbe212 Marusich, Paul 396 Masana. Eugene 430 Mason. A 332 Mason Jacque 1 28 Mason, May 129 Mason. Roy 203 Mason. Todd 21 9 Massabne. Mike 154 Masters, Margie 371 Mastin, Trena 252 Matais, Frankie 31 Matheson Sherry 425 Matheson, Steven 396. 425 Mathieu, Annie 181 Matravers. Marion 405 Matsuishi, Kane 352 Matthews. Else 334. 418 Mawker-Seale, Glenn 41 8 MaxfieW. Lisa 425 Maxtield, Tom 41 3 Maxwell. Barbara 137. 157. 330 Maxwell, Bobbye 200. 430 Maxwell. Mark 204, 250 Maxwell, Scott D. 177 May, Brenda 328 May. Cindy 328 May, Lillian 41 3 Mayberry. Carter 178 Maytiew, Donna 252 Mazoyer. Melissa 418 Mazzolini, John 396 McAllister, Michael 396 McAnally, Jeff 41 3 McCafferty. Patty 240 McCameron, James 41 8 McCarney. Patrick 405 McCarthy. Gary 41 8 McCarthy. Kathleen 405 McCarthy, Paul 373. 425 McCarthy. S 332 McCauley. Ann 430 McChesney,Sue330 McClintic.Kevin219 McClun.Tricia310 McOure Amy 1 77 McClure. Mike 1 55 McCombie. Susan 410 McConnell, Richard 430 McCorkte. Beth 128. 405 McCormack. Laura 41 3 McCormik Glenn 198 McCoy. Mike 374 McCraw. Michael 396 McCue, Erin 135 McDaniel, David 396 McDamel,Kim413 McDonald. Cheryl 31 McEktowney. Chris 123, 130, 180 McElhannon. Greg 196, 198 McFadden. Anne 232 McFall, Robin 328 McGee, Coleen 425 McGee. Debbie 322 McGiltek. Michael 405 McGinn. Chris 142 McGinn. Lann418 McGotfm,Kerri310 McGonigall.214 McGrady. Karen 31 8 McGrath. Gerry 366 McGraw, D J 430 Mcrver. Heather 334, 425 McKetvie. Doug 373 McKenzie. John 1 80 McKisack. Thomas 396 McKnight. Peter 238. 239 McKulsky, Jeanette 162 McLaughlin. Bruce 396 McLaughlin. Lisa 41 3 McLaughlin, Mac 128 McLeay. Bart 1 23. 173.460 McLeod, Paul 430 McManamon. Tim 1 76. 364 McMillan Kim 413 McMillan. Don 1 98 McNeely, Peggy 405 McNeill. David 405 McNutty. John 235 McNulty. Patricia 425 McPheelers. Don 142 McPherson, Lynn 310, 425 McQueen . Karen 1 57. 1 81 . 326 McQueen. Nal 405 McOuilter. Melanie 425 McTague. Thomas 430 Mead. Robin 237 Meccage. Janell 425 Medina, Daniel 405 Mednansky, Susan 41 3 Mehboob. Karim405 Mehrer. Annette 425 Meinstein, Adam 272 Mejia. Joe 405 MekJe. Steve 366 Melin. Jeff 430 Mellon. Donald 230 Memo, Ronsfc) 430 Menack. Steve 1 85 Mendenhall. Cindy 174 Mendrvil. Norma 405 Mendoza, Ernie 425 Mercer, Charles 154 Mercer. Susan 410 Merchant. Thomas 133. 418 Merems. Paul 374 Mendeth, Lon 73 Merinoff, Spencer 219 Merkt. Ingrio 1 76 Merrrtt. David 41 3 Merrrtt, Thomas 396 Merz. Jenny 418 Mesteth. Valerie 405 Metcalf. Darrel 390 Metz. Clark 1 55. 1 80. 1 84. 1 85, 413 Metz. Jena 41 3 Metzger. Deborah 332. 41 3 Meyer. Mike 198 Meyer. Peter 396 Meyer. Scott 272 Meyer. Thomas 405 Meyers. Rozanna 157. 310 Michaud. Mary 405 Michaels, Jamie 430 Middteton. Carolyn 41 3 Midkiff Laura 232 Milan, Peter 396 Milano, Lisa 405 Mites. Chnstina413 Mites. Krys 223 Mites. Sharon 425 Milter. Ben 21 9 Milter. Charles 230 Milter. Darcy418 Milter. Eric 418 Milter. James 405 Milter, Karen 324, 405 Milter, Mary Ann 31 0.431 Miller. Norman 405 Milter, Rodney 425 Milter, Samuel 396 Milter, Steve 246 Milter. Troy 133, 419 Mills. Craig 168.425 Mills. Paul 354 Mills. S 332 Minas, Mark 272 Mmning. S 332 Mirshahaval, Rahmatollah 405 Mistretta, Lori 425 Mrtchel. Margaret 223 Mitchell. Andrea 425 Mitchell, C 332 Mitchell. Erin 359 Mitchell, Francis 41 9 Mitchell. Laura 238 Mitchell, Michelle 21 2 Mittleman.Cathy413 MoWey. Janet 1 28. 405 Mobute. Mela 431 Mock, Peter 403 Modarres. Mosaddegh 405 Moeller, Amy 41 3 Moeschl. Josef 396. 419 Mogollon. Juan 41 9 Mohammed. Alsuwgidi 405 Molander. Mark 396 Molina. Ron 120 Mollman. Dena 322 Mollman Rachel 1 56 Monaco. Michell 425 Momer. James 238 Monroe. Mary Anne 1 37 Moore, Barbara 320 Moore. L. 332 Monseur, Mary 405 Monterroso. Mauncio 405 Moody Jack 41 9 Moody. Karen 41 3 Moon. David 41 9 Moon. Guy 396 Mooney. Bill 227 Moon ey, Clare 41 9 Moore. Bob 234 Moore. Carolyn 425 Moore. Earl 127 Moore. Janet 405 Moore. Pat 1 53 Moore. Susan 200 Morago, Greg 3. 148, 342. 413 Moran, John 360 Moran. Lisa 322 Moran, Peggy 41 3 Moreno. Ted 354 Moreno. Maria 405 Morgenstein, David 396, 431 Morlacci. Maria 41 9 Mortacci, Virginia 413 Mortey. Dennis 146 Morris Marie 1 74 Morris. Mark 463 Morris. Peter 21 1 Morrison, Howard 136. 137. 162. 405.461 Morrison. Julie 41 3 Morrissey. Maureen 419 Morrow. Earl 405 Monn. Tim 227 Mortensen, Erik 425 Morion. Jeffrey 396 Morion. Teresa 1 56 Mosebar. David 230 Moskovitz. Dera413 Moskowitz, Rhoda413 Mosely. Anna 330 Mosely. Mike 198 Moss, Anita 223 Moss. Bill 21 9 Motes. Jeff 419 Moyer. Roland 376 Moyers. Karl 396 Mora. Connie 1 56. 425 Mueller. Mark 1 85 Mueller. Peter 177 Mueller. Rich 21 4 Muir. Nancy 431 Multer. Matt 374 Mumbuluma. Paul 410 Mundfrom. Rachel 41 3 Munger, Molly 425 Munsinger. Gary 387 Murphey, Karin109,353 Murphey, Liz 330 Murphey, Mike 1 80 Murphey, Thomas 419 Murphey. Tom 354 Murray, Bob 366 Murray. Chris 253 Murray. Dave 53. 253 Murray. Mellissa 431 Musallam. All 405 Musgrave. C. 332 Myers. Bob 253 Myers. Daniel 396 Myers. Gregory 396 Myers. Laural 431 INDEX 451 Myefson, Carol 330, 425 Mylan, Jeff 425 Mwangi, Peter 406 nnn Nachman, Carole 310 Naff, Robert 396 Nagel, Cheryl 308 Nagel, Richard 431 Nago, Garrett 246 Nagorner, lleen 82 Nadin, Carlos 396 Narndelli. Douglass P. 406 Natkin, Robert E. 406 Nash, Gary 425 Nauman, Diana 326, 425 Neal, D. 332 Neal, K. 332 Neal. Martha 308 Neal. Mary 147,330, 460 Neary, Kathy 362 Neau.TeriA. 419 Neff. Lowell 227 Neiberg, Lisa 425 Neighbors, Martha J. 413 Neisen, Michael 396 Nelson. Allie 128 Nelson, Bill 234 Nelson, Bruce 235 Nelson. Laurie 322 Nelson, Mike 1 78 Nelson, Sigrid 18 1,334 Nelson, Terry 431 Nemitz, T. 308 Nerio, Lisa 431 Nettling, Bill 198 Netzel, J. 425 Neu, Tammy 41 9 Neuheisel. Nanner 322. 425 Neverman, Carl 146 Nevis, Lizann 406 New, Nora 1 77, 406 Newbanks, N. 332 Newcomb. Elizabeth 413 Newcombe, Dom 425 Newman, Amy 328 Newman, Chuck 371 Newman, Heather 328 Newman, Julie 330 Nichd, Richard 406 Nichols, Chris 425 Nichols, Jennifer 334 Nichols, Robert 396 Nicholas, Jerrold P. 431 Nicholas, Robin 41 3 Nictel. Milinda 322 Nielsen, Diane 242, 243 Nielsen, Ron 1 78 Nikoomazar, Hossien 41 Nipper, Tim 396, 406 Nix, David 376, 424 Nixon, Jim 154 NoWey, Sheryl 249 Noel. Paula 225, 248 Nolan. Paul 241 Noten.TammyL.413 Noten. Tanya S 431 Nollau. Tracy 326 Noonan, Pat 360 Norick, JoAnna 1 56 Norman, Jody 425 Norman, Timothy 396 Norris, Elizabeth 41 9 Norris, Kalee 330 Norris, Mike 1 76 Norris, Steve 431 North, Stephanie 406 Norwick, Joanna 326 Novak, V. 332 Novalk, Kent 398, 425 Nuckolls, Cindy 425 Nugent, Patty 181,330 Nyquist, Aimee 1 56, 318 ooo Dates, Erin 157,326 O ' Bannon, D ' Ann 237 O ' Brain. Deidre 138, 174, 175. 406 0 ' Brian. Kerry 362 O ' Brien, Tracy K. 310, 41 9 Ochs, John 425 O ' Connell, Anna Marie 425 O ' Conner. Katie 240 O ' Connor, Debbie 320 O ' Connor, Pat 142 Oder, Beth 174, 431 Odas, Dan 374 Odishaw, Hugh 392 O ' Donnell, Debbie 431 0 ' Donnell,Kathy425 O ' Donnell, Pat 242. 243, 376. 413 O ' Donnell, S. 332 Oesterte, David 398 Ohtake, Tomoko 425 Okerbnd, Tracy 330 Okodogbe. Peter 250 Olbert, Rebecca 362. 426 Oliphant, Wendell 162 Olivares, Alvaro B. 413 Oliver, Hubie 198 Olsen, Dawn 406 Oteen, Kari 334 Olsen, Kari 426 Olsen, Tina 221 Olson. Beth 358 Olson, Charles C. 426 Olson, Dave 168 Olson. David 41 9 Olson, Jerry 410 Olson, Julie 240 Olson, Nancy 223 O ' Neill, Patricia 426 O ' Neill, Peggy 185, 419 Orach, Jeff 21 1.369 Orashen, Dale 362 Oreck, Adam 238 Oren, Richard 396 Ortey,Sheri310, 465 O ' Rourke 202 Orr, Pam 330 Ort, Alan 128. 133 Ortega-Land, Pamiro 406 Ortiz, Maria 406 Osborn, Bonnie 41 9 Osborn, Doug 373 Shea, Anna 156 Osmun. Dave 235 Otera, David 176 OTool. Eileen 308 Ott, Cindi 330 Otto, Christine 426 Ottosen, Pam 310 Overstreet. Glenna 249 Owens, Katrina 1. 426 Oxman, Jo 308 Oyarzo, Brian 373 PPP Pace, A. 332 Pace, John 198 Pacho. Andy 238. 239 Padgett, David W. 410 Page, Richard 410 Paisola, Brenda318 Palmer, Buzz 360 Palsson, Mary Dake 137 Pandazi, Diane 370 Pandola, Tom 142 Pankey, Robert G. 419 Papachoris, Anna A. 419 Paparoni. Elizabeth 431 Papin, Merrill 322 Pappan. Daniel S. 419 Pappan,Scott374 Papst, Mary H. 414 Paquet, Charles 396 Paramo-Ortega, Alicia 426 Parisi. Ralph 426 Parke, Lesley 431 Parker, Drew 406 Parker, Jeffrey R. 41 Parker, John C. 431 Parker, Louise 207 Parra. Linda 41 4 Parra, Silvia L. 426 Parsons, Sandra R. 431 Partida, AnaMa ria 4 1 9 Pardda, Gilbert 21 9 Partis. Pamela 406 Partlow, Ronald 406 Pastran. Jose 406 Patchell, Paula 326 Patchung. Glenn 211 Paterson,Gail419 Patron. Alex L. 426 Patterson, David W. 41 9 Patterson, Erin 330 Patton, Kelly A. 426 Pauling, John 376, 431 Paulsen, Greg W. 426 Paulsen, Pat 129 Paulsen, Robert F. 392 Pavey, Colleene4l4 Pawley, Mark 246 Peabody, Paula 31 0,431 Peaire, David W. 414 Pearce. Shelly 326 Pearce. Teresa 1 77 Pearson, Charlene M. 431 Pearson. Mary 314 Peay, Eric 41 9 Pedersen, Lisa 330 Pedron, Steve 406 Peelen.Kim 137,406 Pegnato. Paul 396 Pelosi, Emma 431 Pence, Brenda S. 426 Pendergast. Bonnie 330 Pendergast, Colleen 157, 181 Pendleton, Alfred P. 414 Pendleton, M. 332 Pendley.Sharon414 Penpraze, Thomas 396 Pepper, Ian 203 Peray, Thorton 396 Peregrina, Cassandra 406 Perella, Tina W. 426 Perez, George 431 Perez, Jose 431 Perfetto, John 1 77 Perillo, Mike 142 Perkins, Glenn 1 98 Perlic, Walter 426 Perrin,ScottyL.414 Perry, Bob 250 Perry, Karen D. 406 Perry, Nancy 1 54 Perry, Pam 350, 426 Perschke, Cheri 270 Peter, Krista 431 Peters. Alan 410 Peters, Gail 249 Peters, Jeff 406 Petersen, Kari S 419 Petersen, Kim 353, 426 Peterson, Andrea 330 Peterson, Angela M. 419 Peterson, Eric 1 73 Peterson, John 369, 419. 431 Peterson, Julie 330 Peterson, Karl 364 Peterson, Maria 181 , 414 Peterson, Robert A. 388 Peterson, Sojna 426 Petitti,Bob426 Petrovsky, Suzanne 41 9 Phalen, Rick 1 76 Pham, Chong431 Pham, Le-Trinh 406 Phelan, Rich 142 Phillips, Amy 353 Phillips, Eric 152 Phillips. Jill 162 Phillips, Linda 410 Phillips, Toby 1 56 Pianki, John Pick, Daniel 162 Pierce, Al 1 98 Pierce, Kathy 134. 135, 328 Pierce, Pan 221 Pierson, Bryan 168,419 Pierson, Roxanne B. 414 Pilkington, Jim 431 Piton, Charin D. 426 Pino. Shelly 310 Piovaty, Karen 130, 135 Pitlor,Cindi312 Pittor, Jane 31 2 Prtroff.Bob 168.407 Plache. Claire 328 Ptoesser, Alison 310 Ptotkin , Jeffery N. 406 Ptotner, Jeff 154 Pluess, Ed 406 Piummer, Kathleen L. 406 Podbtelski, Lisa A 419 Podborney, Mike 154 Polin, Lei 409 Politt. Mike 373 Polk, Tracy 328 Pollack, Glen 272 Pollack. Irwin 146 Poltey, Beverly A. 419 Pomerantz, Howard 128, 419 Pootey, David 2 14, 426 Pope, Hdi414 Popovich, Alice 410 Popp. Wendy 1 62 Pore III. Stan 41 4 Porter, Mindy 200 Porter, Newman 369, 396 Porter, Ron 235 Porterfield, Donald 374 Porto, JeanetteC. 426 Poulin, Airane 157 Powell, Julie 426 Powell, John 238, 239 Powell, Ty 426 Powers, Danny 246 Powers, Joanne 320, 426 Pratt, Brian 354 Pratt, Randi 1 74 Preciado, Lisa C. 426 Prentzel, Jane 431 Pretzer. Paula 31 8 Price. Chris 366 Price, Cindy 31 2 Price, J, J. 366 Pnce, Jeff 334 Price, Lori J. 426 Pnce, Rick 21 4 Prime, Kim 310 Pntchett, Ray 410 Proctor, Mike 366, 431 Proud, Vicki A 413 Ptak, Lucille 432 Pugliani, Mario 354 Pugnea, Margie 158 Pullam, Susie 330 Punzmann. Pete 354 Punzmann, Wally 354 Pye, Debbie 270, 310 qqq Qashu,Sa ' d419 Quayte, Lynda 432 Ouen, Cathy 328, 432 Queureaux, Jolie 320 Querrey, Mike 246 rrr Rabushka, Carol 310 Race tte. Ann 431 Racette, Ann 432 Racine, Kathy 379 Baedeker. William 369 Rafters, Claudia 51 Raine. Lynn 31 8 Rainey, Calvin 41 4 Rains, Jami 320 Ralowicz, Andrew 432 Ralph, Fred 426 Ramsbacher, Laurie 410 Ramsey. Bill 120 Ramseyer, John 1 98 Ramseyer, Linda 4 1 4 Randall. Michael 406 Randolph, Michelle 432 Ranniger, Gina 334 Rappaport, Julie 4 1 9 452 INDEX RasKin. Tern 240 Ratke. Audrey 362 Rau. David 432 Raush Patricia 41 9 Ravscrv Aron432 Rawlmgs Susan 166 Rawson Regma 249 Raymond. Lanae432 Rea. Burt 369 Ready Ma-- Reardon. Kelly 322 Reardon Maureen 406 Reda Julie 4 -4 HeddJtt Randy 250 Redman. Bill 198 Redston RotHn310 Reed. Marv Reese, Paul 406 Reeves Elizabeth 426 Reft. Steve 142 Rehkow. Jennifer 328 Renm. Kelly 406 Reichmuth Julie 406 Reid. Dennis 360 Reilly. Beth 328 Reilty.Rick214 Raman Kim 328 Susie 328. 419 endy 334 ; d. S 332 Reiss. John 369 Rertz. Jill 406 -64 Repp. John 369 Resnick. Nor, Rever. Robin 310 Reves. Ken 41 4 Reynolds Steve 374 Rex Jute 3 10 Rhind. Lisa 426 Rhodes. Dorrell 426 Rhodes. Yvonne 41 9 Rhude. Joni 308 RICCI. Franh Rice Rebecca 432 Rice Suzanne 322 Rice. Vince 238 239 Richardson. Harold 369 Richmond Moira432 Richter. Becky 135. 157.326 Renter. Karm 326 ' Peggy 357. 406 Rickabaugh , Ronnie 4 1 4 Ricken Barbara 41 4 Rickman. Bruce 432 Riddle. Anita 359 426 Riddle Yvette357 Pidtey. Felicia 426 Ridorh Lisa 31 2 Rieckhott. Sue 41 9 R ffer.Chanorte4l4 Riemer. Dawn 41 4 Rigg. Bridget 310 Rifley. William 432 Riley Jim 366 Riley Kevin 364. 432 . ictor 432 Rmaldi.Tom414 Rinakto, Steve 360 Rmkevich. Jonathan 214 426 Riordan. Richardsof414 Rrtchey. Jeffrey 369 Ritchie. Meg 252 =atncial77 Rivera. Alfted 366 Rivera. Alvano410 Rivera. Carlos 414 Rivefa. Ignacia406 Rivera. Monica 88 Rrvera. Ronald 406 Rrvero Oscar 41 4 Roads Diana 370 Roalstad Steve 360 Robb, Julie 406 Robbins. Joel 1 33 343 Robbins. Michael 41 4 Robbins. Randy 1 98 Roberts. Ellen 320. 426 Roberts. George 406 Roberts. Katie 371 Roberts Lee 426 Roberts. Mark 142 Roberts. Pam 232 Roberts. Rich 1 98 Roberts. Terry 1 57. 328 Robertson. Pat 420 Robertson. Shana 232 Robinson. Burke 173. 463 Robinson. Kelly 366 Robinson. Laurie 359. 414 Robinson. Lee-Lee 322 Robinson. Mike 198 Rochm. Mark 369 Rockow. Douglas 426 Rockwell. Robert 369 Roder. David 369 Roden. Rob 374 Rodgers. Mark 120 Rodnquez Luis 406 Rodriguez. Mark 374 Roessier Pat 246 Rogers John 369 Rogers Scott 354 Rogers Terrence 4 1 Roggeman. Karen 320, 406 Rollins. Randy 167. 168 Rombough. S A 432 Romero. Alfonso 369 Romero. Vince 374 Ronaye. Liz 240 Ronish Shannon 369 Rook er Dave 246 Rooney. Cathy 334 Rooney, Mark 4 26 Roper Gerald 198 Rordan. Richard 250 Rosenberg. Phil 272 Rosenstein, Bob 272 Rosenstein. Dave 272 Rosenswieg.Bob272 Rosenthal, Lisa 426 Rosenzweig. Lynn 128 Ross. Eileen 426 Ross. Mike 1 80 Ross. Irish 334 Rosa Robert 432 Rossier. Tom 432 Rotan. Karen 324 406 Rotan, Linda 324 Roth. Tracey 308 Rothman , Mansa 3 1 2 . 406 Rothman Mitchell 426 Rothweiter, Cindy 1 35 1 56. 270 Rothweiter. Holly 326 Rothweillerm. Cindy 322 Rose, Ten 310 Rosenbaum, Joe 137. 146. 463 Rosenblatt, Paul 395 Rosegay, Robert 138 Rosenstein, Steve 235 Rossier, Debbie 310 Roumaldo. Romero 432 Rounds. Steve 406 Rouse. Ty 1 54 Roush, Fred 235 Roussard. Richelle426 Rowe, Rich 133 Roy. Becky 240, 241 Roy. Rebecca 426 Royrte, Maria 406 Rut . David 369 Rubin. Jennifer 426 Rubin. Pam 310 Rubts. Daniel 432 Ruby, Jon 369 Rut, Chns 426 Ruhsam. Hugh 406 Ruiz. Alicia 426 Ruiz. Oscar 369 Rusiecki. Steve 364 Russell. Dave 21 4 Russell. Jim 250 Russell. John 21 4 Russell. Linda 406 Russell. Mark 180. 414 Russell. Rich 142 Rust. J. D. 198 Rutar. Suzana 426 Rutherford. Sue 135. 322 Ruttedge. Jay 250 Rutter. Bruce 272 Ryan Eileen 223 Ryan James 369 Ryan, Jennie 306 Ryan. John 41 4 Ryck. Karen 406 sss Saan. Pam 156 Sadosky, Lynn 330 Saeed. Ahmad 426 Sagami Maraa3 148,406 Saifullah, Tang 369 Sakiestewa, Debor; Salam. Abdel4lO Salans Larry 420 Salaz. Mark 360 414 Salazar. Larry 360 Saletr AI-Terkeym 426 Salemi Jor- Salge CeCe Saliga, Tom 432 Salmon. Datr Salopek. Diana 334 Samara. Yasser 432 Sammons. Dana 181, 330 Samoy. Debbie 407 Samoy, Vernon4l4 Sample, Steve 1 54 Sample Vaiefte420 Samson. Mark 154 Samuelson . Pat 1 39 Samuelson Patricia 407 Sanchez. Celina 41 4 Sanchez Gerald 369 Sanderson. Tom 246 Sandier, Linda 322 Santoro. Far- Santamaria Sanz De 369 Sapp. Cam- Saraf Theodore 426 Sartat John 238. 370 Sanowski. Debbie 330 Barrels. Cathy 432 Sartain. Lewis 410 Satlmger. Janis312 Sattmger. Kim 310 Sauer. Tom 373 Saunders Cindy 13! Saurez. Ruben 41 4 Sauter Kay 426 Sawyer. Jerry 369 Sawyer. Laune 207. 252 Sayers Susan 240 Saygers. Jennifer 23. 85 Scaramuzzo. Gary 1 54 Scarbough. Jess 1 54 Schaefer. John 402 Schaffer. Andrew 432 Schalter. J P 432 Schartm. Jeff 432 Schartz. Blair 322 Schatz. Chnstmea426 Schechter. Eric 465 Schecter. Lori 322 Scheffert. Paul 426 Scheid. Diane 157 Scheldt. Michael 41 4 Schemer! Le 4- 1 Schenasi, Marc 2 46 Scherer. Davtd 432 Scherr. Shelly 410 Schtecht. Andrew 426 Schiebler, Wanda 310 Schleliter. Nancy 225 SchtotJerer. Steve 154 Schtott. JoAnn 15?; Schtorterbeck. Kendra 407 Schtotterer. Stephen 369 Schmattzer. Joh- Schmeltzer. John 360 Schmidt. Dean 407 Schmidt. Mark 476 Schmitt, AJ 235 Schmitt. Linda 407 Schnebly. Lmsay 133 Schmeder, Doug 369 Schneiker. Mary 426 Schmeder, Jody 223 Schnitzer. Patricia 407 Schoonmaker, Mary 343 Schoonover. John 214 Schotland. Dana 1 75 Schott. Katina4l4 Schotterer Mary 420 Schreiber. Scott 369 Schriewer. Tern 432 Schrock, Dave 1 98 Schroder Sc eder. Todc 5 198 - ' 62 -318 Scha 420 310 So 1 - Schwad Sc-Aars E 126 IT 360 Scn itters Seen 426 318 Scon. David 369 Scotl. Linda 223 Scott. Shan 407 Scott Steven 432 Scotto. Anto " Scovel. Julia 432 Sebkhi Brahim 407 Secord. Linda 322 Seety. Sec- Segal Laura 326 Segar Bob 32 Segar, Kim 200 Seibert Steve 426 Seidei Dick 246 Seitzberg. Scott 369 Seiby. Teresa 426 Selteck. Seth 376 426 Sema. Charles 410 Senske. Dave 420 Serigos. Yvonne 426 Sette. Kim 200 Sewell. Joe 426 Seyoum. Mimi 407 Schachat. Keith 360 :ck Cindy ' 3 Shaeter, ; 336 s 180 Shaffer. Randi 322 Shanks S : Shamir 250 Shantzer. Hope 4 ' 4 Shapiro. Ann 320 Shapiro. Randy 272 Shappro Tod 272 :S ' 0. Tracey 31 2. 432 Sharkxk. Kim 129 Shaurette Greg 369 Shaw Gary 1 98 .ivian136. I 459 Shay Tony 42 Sheafier Harve. Sheedy Line Sheets. Jenny 41 4 Sheffold. AJ163 Shehadeh. Bassam 420 Sheldon. Ellen 163 Sheldon. Charles 407 Sheldon. Ellen 163 Shetgrove Shaw 328 Shepard. John 369 Shepard. Lora310 She: 369 Shepard. Martin 420 Shepard. Phil 272 Shepard Debra 407 Sherer Sue 87 Shenck, Paula 1 77 Sheridan. David 407 Shever Brad 355 Shilhngton. Chuck 373 Shirk. Andrew 420 Shirk. Jeffrey 369 Shdin. Kare n 308 Sholl. Steve 432 Shomenta. Mark 354. 426 Short Steve 420 Shortal.Pat322 Shrader Greg 1 29. 420 Shuck David 360 INDEX 453 r f Sie, Hoey 432 Sieber, Lise 407 Siegel, Paula 310 Silas, Dawn 407 Silverberg, Jane 1 54 Silberberg, Stanley 432 Silberman, Steven 369 Silecky, Vfc 407 Silkey, Maria 420 Silva. Cory 96 Silva, Dave 376, 432 Silver, Betsy 135 Silverman, Alice 330 Silverman. Don 354 Silverman, Eric 272 Silverman, Scott 354 Simbari, Judy 1 23 Simmon, Jordan 1 29 Simms, John 432 Simogloo, Nicholas 369 Simon, Angela 432 Simon, Jordan 426 Simon, Scott 420 Simpelaar, Richard 360, 414 Simpson, Cathy 328 Simpson, Marilyn 41 4 Simpson, Martha 407 Singer. Shari 426 Singteterry, Robert 369 Singleton, Charlie 21 1 Siroky, Kathryn 31 0,420 Sismondo, Ron 246 Sisson, Mark 376 Siswomarton, Dwiatmo 41 Silver, Joe 369 Srveright, B. 332 Skinner, Nancy 407 Skinner, Steve 407 Skacy, Nancy 414 Skolnik, Bruce 407 Sladeczek, Ingrid 407 Slater, Sally 181 Slaughter, Michael 410 Slipp, Peter 154 Sliva, Keltey 223 Slivicki, Michael 414 Stonaker, Steven 369 Slotky, Mike 420 Smallhouse, David 410 Smart, Julia 308 Smeriinski, Mark 407 Smiley, Lynne 162 Smith, Chariotte 232, 41 4 Smith, Cheryl 324, 407 Smith, Cindy 156 Smith, David A. 21 1 , 369, 420 Smith, Da vidR. 369 Smith, Deborah 41 4 Smith, Dianne 407 Smith, Frank 230 Smith, Janet 320 Smith, Jeff 120 Smith, Jites 250, 366 Smith, John 230 Smith, Kenneth 391 Smith, Larry 196, 225 Smith, Lawrence 407 Smith, Lisa 90, 216, 328 Smith, Lise 420 Smith, Lynn 324 Smith, Milford 369 Smith, Nancy 334 Smith, Patty 322 Smith, Regina 270, 310, 407 Smith, Ronnie 21 9 Smith, Robert 426 Smith, Sal 362 Smith, Sharon 310, 426 Smith, Shirleen 407 Smith, Steve 369 Smrth,Todd414 Smoots, Tom 41 4 Snare, Pame 334 Snider, Kathy 31 0,430 Snider, Kristie 334 Snider, Laura 252 Snider, Lauri 154, 207 Snyder, Hope 414 Snowden, Fred 229 Sobte, Michelle 322 Sokoloft, Lauren 31 2 Solmonson. Kara 334 Solomon, Darrell 198 Sook, Debbie 328 Sorenson, Gladys 394 Sorrell, Dennis 369 Sorrell, Gregg 376, 426 Sosa, Veronica 420 Sowe, Jabel410 Spain, Laura 334 Spangler, Scott 427 Speelman, Shelly 427 Spencer, Dave 408 Spencer, Glen 369 Spencer, Nancy 432 Spencer, Randy 1 78 Spiece, Steve 1 54 Spiegter, Jennifer 408 Spillsbury, Lee 326 Spires, Jean 328 Spisany, Gordon 376 Spray, Steve 427 Sprecace, David 369 Spurgeon, David 369 Spurgeon, Jay 120 Spurlock, Randy 41 4 Stachowiak, Stanley 414 Staehle, Jim 374 Stahm, Rhonda 135 Stace.A1 142 Stallings, Diane 318, 427 Stallings, Tony 198 Stanley, Cathy 328 Stanley, Jeffrey 420 Staples, Larry 371 Staren, Ted 120, 173, 219 Stark, Nancy 432 Starkweather, Tracy 330 Staubus, Kathi 427 Stauffer, Jeff 133 Stauffer, Julie 328 Stebbings, Tracy 420 Steele, Teresa 362, 408 Steffek. Steve 203 Stegmaier, John 376 Steiger, Thomas 369 Stehlik, Pam 427 Stein, Emil 433 Stein, Michael 408 Stein, Sandy 410 Steinmann, Holly 157, 326 Steinmetz, Barbara 414 Stelzer, Janice 310 Stephanski, John 154 Stephens, Douglas 369 Stephens, Fred 198 Stephens, Gary 369 Stephens, Robert 433 Sterk, Joe 427 Stern, Michael 1 29 Stevens, Stephanie 372 Stewart, Gregory 408 Stewart, Jeffrey 433 Stewart, Scott 376 Stewart, Theresa 408 Stickney, Anne 322 Stinson, Sandee 320 Stiteler, Karrie 362 Stth, Susan 156, 420 Stitt. Jerry 245 St. Germain, Suzanne 432 St. John, Ron 107, 122, 173 St. John, Susan 372 Stockslader, Mike 360 Stockslader, Susan 237 Stockwell, Ed 420 Stoker, Sue 427 Stolter, David 369 Stone, Brad 369 Stone, Danny 369 Stone, Tricia 328 Stoneman, Mark 198 Stoor, Peggy 128, 181,318 Story, Angela 420 Stoss, Vllma 408 Strickland, Stephanie 326, 427 Strimbu, Lori 320 Stromback, John 408 Strother, Keith 354 Struthers, Bill 133 Stuart, Brett 21 4 Stuart, Jeff 21 1 Stuecker, Veronica 408 Stuehen, Jeffrey 369 Stud, Bonnie 408 StuH, Debbie 223, 420 Stun, Warren 162 Sturgis, Jim 410 Su, Tuan-Tuan410 Suavez, Roger 433 Sugar, Lori 427 Sugaski, Greg 369 Sutentic, Sally 221 Sullivan, Brian 176 Sullivan, Teresa 314 Summers, Gary 41 4 Summers, Renee 306 Sunderman, Brenda318 Sunderman, Diana 372, 420 Sunderman, Joe 427 Sunderman, Lloyd 369 Sundius, Bob 120 Sundt, Thea 308 Super, Sarah 31 8 Supple, Richard 21 1 Suriano, Jim 41 4 Surrock, Tom 238 Sussman, Jackie 353 Sutler, Caroline 308 Sutton, Paul 272 Svob, Robert 387 Svoboda, Joel 369 Swan, Kathy 181, 372, 414 Swenson, Kathleen 433 Swenson, Phyllis 427 Swinson, Brenda 433 Swingle, Cathy 328 Switzer, Barry 369, 433 Sykes, Cheryl 2 16, 328 Sykes, Joe 360 Sykes, Steve 360 Szell, Linda 408 ttt Taborga, Mauricio 408 Taglianetti, Frank 154 Takash, Cathy 310 Takash, Thomas 369 Takiguchi, Jerry 427 Talmudge, Leigh 330 Tamasuckas, Stephanie 420 Tank, Matthew 369 Tankerstey, Susan 433 Tanner, Greg 235 Taratsas, Nick 364 Tarricone, Madeline 408 Tartar, Marie 1 81 Tattteman, Steve 272, 433 Taugher, Dave 433 Tauntos, G. 332 Tautu, Filemoni 354 Tavello, Mike 142 Taylor, Ann 420 Taylor, Cecil " Corky " 350, 351 Taylor, Dwight 246 Taylor, Jack 1 77 Taylor, Jon 427 Taylor, Ron 246 Taylor, Suzanne 3, 148, 198, 427 Taylor, Ted 268 Taylor, Wade 369 Teadt, Troy 427 Teagarden, Fred 214 Tebbult,Shery1221,414 Tegtovic, Linda 310 Teich, Scott 369 Teitjen, Donna 326 Teltez, Eddie 427 Tenhengel, Bonnie 420 Teran, Luis 177 Teresi, Anthony 369 Terhune, Kellie 433 Terz, Joe 376 Teschner, Jim 427 Teschner, Michael 420 Tesdahl, Greg 369 Thack, Catherine 41 4 Thaten, Warren 376 Thayer, Debra 408 Therialutt, Jake 154 Thiebeau,Sue433 Thieten, Mark 133 Thomas, Dave 1 76 Thomas, Debbie 156, 314 Thomas, Jeffrey 427 Thomas, Steve 250 Thomason, Betty 223 Thompson, Barbara 414 Thompson, Brian 408 Thompson, Carol 270, 357, 433 Thompson, Donald 250, 369 Thompson, Doug 238 Thompson, Eric 198 Thompson, Frank 238 Thompson, Harvey 230 Thompson, Jim 133 Thompson, Nancy 326 Thompson, Steve 433 Thompson, Wade 1 28 Thomson, B. 332 Thorburn, Mindy 318 Thornburg, Thomas 41 Thorton, Lori 162 Threat!, Raymond 250 Thum, J. 332 Thurston, Mark 250 Thurston, Mary 420 Tidemann, Tracy 408 Tid well, Cindy 408 Tie mey, Julie 1 35, 330 Tiemey, Kevin 120, 176 Tilghman, Kevin 427 Timmerhoft, Isabelle 420 Tinsley, Larry 433 Tirella, Carmine 369 Titus, MaryAnne 137, 464 Toci, Dave 353 Tol den, Robert 420 Totentino. Dianette, 433 Tollackson, Julie 357 Toltett, Leann414 Tomach, Nancy 322 Tomich,Nancy216 Tonnelli, Kario 227 Tonz, Laura 156 Toogood, Tracey 326 Topping, Mark 374 Toranoz, Evelyn 427 Toranzos, Gary 408 Tronbene, David 369 Toscano, Lisa 328 Totah, Brenda 420 Toth, Sarah 31 8, 372, 426 Towne, Douglas 211 Townsend, Anna 41 Townsend, Jean 408 Towstopiat, Olga 41 Trabert, Kathy 320 Traff, Karen 328 Tramposh, Carol 134, 135 Tran, Quoc 376 Traux, Melvin 1 54 Treadwell, Cindy 21 6 Treadwell, Pam 434 Trevino, Laramie433 Trias, John 408 Tripp, Cindy 322 TromWey, Stephen 369 Tropf, Shelley 320 Truchon, Brian 420 Trumper, Kelly 41 4 Trumper, Michael 427 Tryon, Pam 240, 241 Tselentis, Elizabeth 357, 414 Tsosie, Anita 408 Tubbs, Annie 328, 420 Tubekis, Susan 135, 322 Tubbis, Diane 326 Tucker, Betsy 252 Tucker, Gus 198 Tucker, Tera 420 Tudela, Octavio 420 Tuerff, Joeseph 369 Tunnicliffe, Tom 196, 198 Tupper, Tracy 135,330 Turbedsley, Paul 410 Turner, Greg 198 Turner, Mark 1 78 Turpm, Clyde 376, 427 Turpin, Shannon 427 Twohig, Mike 176,371 Tychman, Susan 31 2 Tyler, David 122 Tyler, Leslie 334 Tyler, M. 332 Tyler, Tom 235 uuu 454 INDEX Ullman. Allison 334 Ulmer. Darwin 1 98 Umbtes, Terri 427 Underwood. Katie 209 Upton, Janice 420 Unus, Lori 135 Uvodtk, K 332 vvv Vadner. Dennis 227 Vaktez. Lorenzo. 154 VakJez. Marc 410 Vaktez. Margarita 408 Valentin. Raquel 433 Vatenzuela Benjamin 420 Vatenzuela, Marguerite 157. 326 Vance. Jan 420 VanDaten. Jill 240 Van Den Eng, Bruce 433 Vanderbeck. Susan 420 Van de Voorde, Andy 1 44 Vanegas, Edward 369 Van Etten, Beth 318 Van Flein. Peter 369 Van Gundy. Kevin 427 Van Horn. Dana 372 Vanhowling, Janice 408 Vann, Saltey 322 Van de Veere, Anne 330 VanNorse. Mananne322 Vanoosterhout, Lori 322 Van RyswyK, Lisa 371. 414 Van Sryke, Melissa 420 Varady. Robert 410 Varga. Elizabeth 408 Vargas, Luis 369 Vaughn. Sue 31 2 Vega. Sergio 198 Vehr.Mark414 Vetgos. Guy 433 Vendrck. Terry314 Vengeten. Gary 1 54 Ventura. Bob 408 Vertin. Pete 408 Vermeland. David 1 74 Vernesse. Richard 420 Veronie. Constantina 427 Verwiel. Chns 360 Vehr, Mark 376 VHIapondo. Jams 322 Viltegas. Martin 433 Vincent, Tom 354 Viverto, John 408 Vrvona. Christine 427 Vlatten. Dorrie 334. 408 Voda.Tara414 Voelzoe, Kay 270 Vogel.LeeAnn427 Vogel. Mary Beth 320 Vohters. Shefyl 156, 157. 181.328 Voirin, Belinda 371 Volpe, Tom 369 Von Flue, Mary Kay 135. 326 Von Gnechten, Mitche 369 Von Schmidt. Cartlin 420 Von Weme, Susan 371.414 Vosberg, Ed 246 Vosskuhler. Karen 31 4 Vrias, Lori 326 Vysocil, Betsy 156.414 WWW Waddle. D. 332 Waddoups, W 420 Wagetie. Becky 328 Wagner, Cynthia 427 Wagner. Laurel 320 Wagner. Lisa 41 4 Walbaum. M 332 Walk. Richard 427 Walker. Ivy 41 4 Walker. Lisa 320 Walker. Michael 427 Walker. Ricky 230 Walkup. Sabra 420 Wall. Scott 1 98 Wallace. Kim 328 Wallace. Mike 433 Waller, Carol 408 Walter. Richard 366. 414 Walling, Greg 376 Walsh, Doreen 427 Walsh. Michael 414 Walsh. Michelle 252 Walsh, Peter 408 Walsh, William 396. 427 Walter. Debbie 362 Waller. Margo 408 Wallers. Mark 396 Walton, Grant 420 Walton, Howard 420 Wansteer, Loni 1 56 Ward, Kevin 198 Ward. Tim 427 Ward. Wendy 334 Ward. Yvette 427 Ware, Reggie 198 Wargo. Bnan 427 Warner. Henry 410 Warner, Wendy 326 Warren, Kirby 196 Warrick, Kathy310 Washington, D S 433 Washington. Terry 324 Washmuth, Janet 420 Wasko. Judy 41 5 Wasko. Mark 427 Waskowsky, Mark 354 Wasserman, Tony 272 Watson, James 410 Watson, Jay 1 73 Watson, Joseph 408 Watson, Lynel 427 Watson, Mike 41 5 Wayne. Greg 204 Weaver, Albert 388 Weaver, Ron 376 Weaverling, Mary 408 Webber, Date 420 Weber. Brett 198 Weber. Mark 396 Webster, Cindy 420 Webster. Scott 1 78 Weeks. Dawn 433 Weeks. John 410 Weems. Robert 396 Weil, Lindsay 328 Wemroth. Joanne 326 Weintraub, Jay 427 Weis. Martha 328 Weisberg. Debbie 128 Weisman, Scott 433 Weiss, Marc 408 Werttenhilter. Sharon 408 Wetz.Naoimi 159 Welch. Dave 178 WeWon, Elaine 134. 135. 330 Welker, Susan 41 5 Welling. Terry 235 Wells. Bob 420 Wells. Margie 353. 368, 427 Wemple. Neil 427 Wendel, Erica 408 Wendland, Kathy 328. 427 Werft Andy 408 Werner, Kurt 396, 427 Wertheim, H. 332 West. Shelley 427 West on. George 4 08 Weston. Melissa 356 Westphal, Dana 330 Wetmore. Rick 360 Weymann. Steven 396 Whaten. Kathleen 420 Whaley. Dawn 306 Wheaton, Ann 322 Wheaton, Anne 156 Wheeter. Daniel 433 Wheeler. Kevin 396 Wheeter. Kit 408 Wheeter. Kyle 204. 150 Whetstine 408 Whip pte. Sue 310 White, Bambie 306 White. Betsy 427 White. Chad 366 White. Chris 142 White. Diane 41 5 White, Jack 163,433 White, Mike 263 White, Rob 120 Whrte, Russlyn 306 White, Sam 408 White. Susan 330 Whrte. Tim 180.263 White, Walt 250, 427 White. Wendy 328 Whiteley . Julie 420 Whiting. Jam 41 5 Whitlow. Sh erne 41 5 Whithum.Lisa415 Wick. Stephanie 326 Wiehe, Les410 Wierson.Tere252 Wicklund, Jeff 154 Wiggins, Anthony 396 Wightman, Anita 154 Witeox. Michael 396 Witeox. Timothy 396 Witey. Linda 322 Wilhelm, Kyte427 Wilker, Scott 327 Wilkie. Dorothy 308 Wilkinson.Sher1yn420 Wilkinson. Tina 41 5 Wiltet. Michael 396 Wiltett, Katherine 433 Wiltett. Trina 326 Willi. Debbie 135 Williams. Corinne 408 Williams. Dave 366 Williams. Gregory 250 Williams. Jennifer 427 Williams. John 128.420 Williams. Leisa 420 Williams. Sally 420 Williams. Willie 251 Willard. Michael 410 Willmgham. Kathy 410 WiBmore. Dean 202 Willims Gary 376 Wilmer, Charles 396 Wilmoth,Mellissa322 Wilson, Bonnie 135 Wilson. C 332 Wilson, Carotyne 137. 465 Wilson. Colleen 322 Wilson. Dave 198 Wilson. Edna 362. 415 Wilson, Susan 1 30 Wirtchik, Jody 334 Wimberty, Michael 41 5 Wimmer, Martin 376 Winandy. Doug 354 Winchester. Jeff 1 28, 408 Windsor, David 390 Wing, Jim 245 Wimus. Walter 396 Winkelman, William 408 WinWepteck, Julie 200, 249 Winograd. Betsy 433 Winstow, Julte 1 35, 326 Wiper, Steve 396 Wirshing. Andree362 Wirshing. Mane 427 Wisdom. Roland 427 Wise, Donna 408 Wise. Jay 1 33 Wishina, David 427 Witherspoon. Maria 41 5 Witmer. Mel 326 Wogan. James 433 Wojnowski, Chuck 168, 408 Wotl, Adah 410 Wolf. Jackie 322 Wolf. Joe 369 Wolf. Kenneth 369 Wolfe, Lund 396, 427 Wolff. Robert 396 Worfgang.Kart153 Wolfson, Laune408 Wong. Jennie 362 Wong, Yee 376 Wontis. Pete 120 Wood. Bill 1 28 Wood. David 198 Wood, Kristen 427 Wood. Peter 427 Woodcock. Kathy 433 Wooden. Loretel 41 5 Woodford. Mike 198 Woodrow, Gerald 396 Woodrow, John 177 Woods. Sue 326 Wookos. Pam138 Wooters. Pam 362 Workman, Sydney 31 8 Worth. Janet 433 Worthy. David 369 Wraith. Jim 364 Wright. Doug 354 Wright. Laura 427 Wuchte. Thomas 420 Wyand. Liz 362 Wyte, Janet 37 Wyman. Larry 142 xyz Ximena. Claure415 Yacoub. Mohamad 41 5 Yalung, Jayne420 Yetman. Ed 360 Yoder, Carole A 427 Yoder. Jan 326 Yoder. Jill 31 8 Yope, Eric 366 Youmans, Ted 41 5 Young, Kenneth 415 Young, Nicholas 138, 415 Young. Randy 1 68 Young, Shelly 322 Young, Steven 420 Young, Tony 198 Younger. Allison 334 Yorulmazocli. Erol I 427 Young. Robert 396 Young, Susan 330 Younger, Keith 396 Youngs, Jon A 396 Yu. Howard K 462 Yusuf , Talal A. 462 Zabad. Ibrahim 352 Zack, Julie 353 Zaepfel, Joseph W 427 Zatran, John 396 Zak, Frank 438 Zateski.Thomas415 Zalkin, Steven 420 Zamora, Elaine 408 Zappulla, Jim 376 Zastrow. Rod 427 Zatutove. Tracey312, 415 Zaghuzi, Hadi K 408 Zellner, Philip J 438 Zemer, Jeffrey 396 Zendte, Amy 427 Zenner. Lisa 157, 330 Zenner, Martha 420 Zeurcher. Duane 41 5 Zietonka. Stephanie 318 Ziemann, Steven E 427 Zimmerman. Jane 438 Zingman, Bonni T 427 Zinn. Kim 310 Zirkle, Timothy 41 5 Zrvic, Bill 1 98 Zornes. Phil 42 7 Zuber. Lynn 322 Zumbrum. Brad 376 Zwirko, Maryanne 200 Zwyghuizen, Susan 438 INDEX 455 ea he Writing this final page of copy for the DESERT is not easy for me because this book, for better or for worse, has become a very big part of my life. I ' m sitting here wondering what I ' m going to do with the four extra hours I will have to myself each day. Believe me, it will be quite an adjustment. Throughout the year I ' ve often been found cursing myself for taking on such a huge project but looking back. I realize how very much I ' ve learned and how much I ' ve grown up. (All that learning and growing, however, did not happen without a few temper tant- rums on my part.) There are a few people I ' d like to thank who have stuck with me through the thickest, most difficult chap- ters of this Thank you to: - Marcia, of course, for the Spud Session in El Paso and the laughter My roommates who sta yed up late at night drinking coffee with me and listening to mv oroblems. Wilbur the Wildcat for the constant encouragement My popcorn-eating friend who made me laugh. My parents who, out of love, accepted ail the collect phone calls and paid for the upper G.I. - The 1 29 girls I live with for their patience and con- cern. And the staff and photographers who put so much of their time and so much of themselves into the book. They ' ve been terrific! To the faculty, staff and students of UA, I hope the DESERT holds something special for you. Please read it carefully, we ' ve tried very hard to put out something you will enjoy for years to come. I hope we ' ve suc- ceeded. Thank you. Catherine Bergin Co-Editor Desert ' 81 As I sit here typing the last page of the Desert ' 81 the only thing keeping me going is the can of beer next to the typewriter. After this page is done the beer will be done too. But first I must thank some people who I owe a great deal to. There is very little recognition to working on a yearbook and even fewer monetary benefits, but this year ' s staff was a super bunch of people that worked hard and deserve much more than they got. Next, I would tike to thank the girls I live with, who saw me through some very trying times. I want to thank them for sitting through my angry tirades, the tears and the fears. I know I was not the best person to live with, thank you for putting up with me. I know Cath and I would both like to thank Stuart Phar- maceuticals for their product MYLANTA II. I would also like to thank " Dad " Reeves for giving me his words of wisdom when I needed it. I also owe thanks to Marian, Steve, Robert and Dogbone for their patience and words of encouragement. Thanks go out to the P ' s (Parental Units) for their love, support and Illinois Bell credit card. i owe very special thanks to Jim Calle who was there when i needed him. Last, i can not go without thanking Cath, my trusted co- editor. Without her to pull me out of the pits below the pits, to calm me down when I needed it, and to offer her profes- sional guidance that was instrumental to the completion of the book, the Desert ' 81 would not be and I would proba- bly be making baskets in a sanitarium by now. Thanks to all the students, staff and people who made this book possible. it has been real. Marcia Sagami Co-Editor Desert ' 81 456 CLOSING


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