University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ)

 - Class of 1982

Page 1 of 480

 

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



Page 6, 1982 Edition, University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1982 Edition, University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1982 Edition, University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1982 Edition, University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1982 Edition, University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1982 Edition, University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1982 Edition, University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1982 Edition, University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1982 Edition, University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1982 Edition, University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1982 Edition, University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1982 Edition, University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 480 of the 1982 volume:

DESERT ' 82 Volume 72 t RIZOSMS 1982 Desert Staff Eleanor McDaniel Suzan Johnson . nt Life Karen Law Dorms Pam Danzig People Teri Murray News Photography Editor - Chris Fox Sports Larry Cedrone Organizations Joan Colleary Greeks Nancy Neuheisel Greg Morago Assistant P,hjt tography I r Jitor Jim Calle AkIA )NA IS 4 ARIZONA IS han what newcomers expect I 4 M Many of Arizona ' s immigrants arrive with a preconceived picture in their minds of what they will find here; a hot, dry, desolate, wasteland. If and when they get the chance to probe further, they find that Arizona ' s terrain goes far beyond their ex- pectations of nothing but desert. ' This would be great country, " a tourist once said to naturalist, author, and University of Arizona lecturer, Edward Abbey, " if only you had some water. " The truth is, plenty of water abides for those who know where to look for it. Rivers, lakes and thermal springs surge throughout the Grand Can- yon State. The activities they provide are endless: water skiing, swimming and cliff diving to name a few. For the avid hiker or the novice nature walker, numerous mountain ranges stretch out for miles across Arizona. From the Chiricahua, 27 miles southeast of the town of Wilcox to the White Mountains in the northern part of the state which house the White Mountain Apache Reservation and Sunrise Ski Resort to the Santa Catalinas north of Tucson, shade and serenity shelter visitors from the summer heat. In the winter, some even bear snow for skiiers and tobogganers. MUZONAIS . more than cowboys, Indians 6 ARIZONA IS Extras at Tombstone celebrate El Dorado Days in mid- tober. 2. Offerings accumulate within San Xavier del Bac, ich was rebuilt between 1783 and 1797 after the Pima In- ns destroyed the original in 1751. 3. Visitors to the Arizona- Sonora Desert Museum. 14 miles west of Tucson, can see more than 350 living animals and plants, including this ocelot 4. A scene of the past. Tombstone visitors regularly can view thi re-enactment of the Shootout of the OK Corral Backgro " Kitt Peak National Observatory contains some of the woj largest telescopes Known across the country for popular tourist sites such as Tombstone ' s OK Corral, Southern Arizona has a rich heritage derived from the cultures of the American Indians, Spaniards and Europeans. And in addition to having a history derived from events that occurred more than 100 years ago, Arizona also has a living heritage ... a heritage captured by the works of photographer Ansel Adams and artist Ted De Grazia. It is one that gives residents a sense of pride in being an Arizonan and is the source of a tourist trade that brought in more than $4 billion to Arizona ' s economv in 1980. Visitors and residents alike have the oppor- tunity to visit several famous sites. The Kitt Peak National Observatory, 53 miles southwest of Tucson, houses more than a dozen telescopes, including some of the world ' s largest. Another popular place 12 miles from Tucson is San Xavier del Bac, a church constructed by Father Eusebio Francisco Kino, a Jesuit missionary, at the turn of the 18th century to convert Papago Indians. Tombstone, 70 miles from Tucson, also brings in a large number of tourists. Known as " The Town Too Tough to Die, " Tombstone, with about 1,600 full-time residents, regularly draws persons who can view the re-enactment of the infamous Shootout at the OK Corral, which had its 100th anniversary celebrated Oct. 26. In addition to the older sites, Arizona possesses a movie location about 15 miles from Tucson. The filming of movies and television programs, like NBC ' s " Little House in the Prairie, " along with staged gunfights are common occur- rences in Old Tucson. ARIZONA IS . . . a desert filled with beauty In the deserts of Arizona, tall monoliths, pin- nacles and buttes guard the silence. At dawn and again at sunset, mountains glow with a purple hue and Saguaro cacti silhouette against the sky. Many Arizonans worship the desert and its magic and are sensitive to threats against its delicate beauty. Environmentalists and preserva- tionists are drawn to the unscarred nature so scarce in other parts of the country. Some of the most prominent painters of the Western landscape reside here. Artist colonies ich as the one nestled in the rpd rnrk nf Sedona exist throughout the state. Thousands of visitors from worldwide loca- tions flock each year to one of earth ' s true wonders, the Grand Canyon. At the bottom of this great gorge is a beautiful desert, full of life. Environmentalists say that people such as In- terior Secretary James Watt envoke a threat of exploitation of the natural world. But the desert and the deep chasms of the Colorado river region will continue to thrive as long as the sun warms them. Students at ivironment med Saguaro, I!K Diversity ot Arizona demonstrate -illy against Secretary ol Interior lames Wall can thrive under the desert sun tor hi ; n HBH UHu ' ' fit- ARIZONA IS ive-hour drive from Tucson Ba Monsoon season lights up the sky near Old Main. 10 ARIZONA IS . . . a contrast of climates Mention Arizona and a person will probably con- jure up images of people playing tennis, swimming and never wearing winter clothes. But Arizona ' s reputation of constant sunshine does not completely hold true. Arizona is a state that possesses a variety of weather conditions. Many UA students come from out of state expec- ting always to wear shorts and swimming suits, but they soon find that they can enjoy other weather types once they tire of the heat or become homesick for the Eastern climate. During the summer months, students can take about a half-hour drive up Mount Lemmon and enjoy temperatures at least 10 degrees lower than Tucson ' s and usually accompanied by a cool breeze. In the winter, students can make the same trip but this time to venture down the slopes. Students tired of the sunshine also get a reprieve when the monsoon season hits at the end of July. The torrents of rain rarely fail to flood streets. Almost nightly people can view lightning shows that often make the sky as bright as daylight. And before the storms hit Arizonans can view a sight not seen in most states, the duststorm. This natural occurrence often leaves a newcomer in awe as dust particles rise up to change a clear blue sky into a murky-yellow one. KI ( )NA IS . . people that make up a university The people that attend a university as large as this one come from a variety of heritages. The University of Arizona is a microcosm of the sur- rounding world. Students and faculty will agree that this is one beautiful campus. Working in a pleasant surrounding with warm weather most of the year is what attracts many to the school. Some members of the UA faculty are well known for their work in scientific research in all fields, and most are credited in many areas. Perhaps the most popular reason for attending the UA however, is the people themselves. W.- A . ' I 1. Experiencing college life is not just for peo- ple over 1 5 years old ,is shown by the numl er of children on the campus 2. Students can visit on the null with a minimum ol clothing on during Ari ona ' s warm month - which can last until Noveml er. 3. Fourth Avenue Street players are just one ot the many attrac lions at the annual lestival iVCK V . 1. Bicyclers came a ross a new message at the beginning of the fall semester. The signs, placed in front of the Student Union Building, instructed people to walk not ride their bikes on the sidewalk. 2. Lunch hour finds students enjoying their meal on the mall regardless of the time of year. Background Many UA students leave classes behind during the fall and venture to Albuquerque, N.M. ' s annual balloon festival. (Photo by jane Morris.) SURVEY REPLIES " v l wanted to get away from the fast- paced slightly more snobbish atmosphere of New jersey. " Mike Fasulo, an undeclared freshman " Adventure. " Christian Farnsworth, a geology major " I love Tucson (UA); it ' s so clean com- pared to the concrete campus of ASU. I mean, how can you resist the green of the mall and beauty of the mountains! " Nancy Eliscu, a speech major. 14 ARIZONA IS Beginning almost on their first day at the University, UA students constantly are asked two questions. One is what their matricualation number is, and the other is why they chose to come to the UA. To discover what some of the various reasons were for selecting the University, the DESERT yearbook asked several persons that frequently asked question. Sometimes the reply was because it was closer to home or because the student was not accepted somewhere else. At other times the person was not quite sure why he chose the school. But regardless of the reasoning, most students found they were glad they had decided to join the variety of people in becoming part of a large university while still re- taining their individuality. 7, I. % 16 STUDENT LIFE Arizona is . . . EDITOR: K STAFFERS: -. Christy Daler Molly Mulligan :andy Omel ' Rosenblum STUDENT LIFE 17 Escape it all on the U A mall The life of a college student is filled with infinite trials and tribulations that can leave a student com- pletely drained of all energy. The gently sloping grass mall, centrally located on the University of Arizona campus, served as a haven for those students who desired to escape the every- day tensions they encountered at the university. Some students chose to participate in such ac- tivities as jogging, bicycling, frisbee-throwing, or even a game of hacky sack. Others merely chose to lean back in the cool grass and relax wh ile studying, eating lunch or simply observing the various activities and people surrounding them. After relaxing on the mall for a short period of time, the students were rejuvenated and once again ready to tackle the countless obstacles ahead of them. PHH i 18 STUDENT LIFE 1. A student relaxes on the mall as he listens to music. 2. A stu- dent stretches out before attempting to jog the mall. 3. Study- ing on the mall is a great way to relax. 4. Football playing is a popular sport on the mall. 5. The mall is a great place to prac- tice up on one ' s soccer skills. STUDENT LIFE 19 1. A student gets doused with whitewash. 2. " A " Day queen Kimberly Johnson reigns in whitewash. 3. Members of Tradi- tions throw whitewash on an unsuspecting freshman. 4. Members of Traditions return for more whitewash. 20 STUDENT LIFE Queen reigns in whitewash Freshman students at the University of Arizona were soaked with paint during the 56th traditional " A " Day ceremonies sponsored by the Traditions Committee on Sentinel Peak. The freshman students boarded buses from UA up to A Mountain to whitewash the " A " and witness the crowning of the new " A " Day Queen Kimberly Johnson, by members of Blue Key Senior Honorary. For two hours, the students threw buckets of whitewash on unsuspecting bystanders. Toward the end of the event, most students ended up in campus fountains washing themselves. r . . ; CTI mCMT MCC " -l Computer games ' pac ' ' em i: In the past few years, the popularity of com- puter games spread throughout the country like wildfire. Wherever computer games such as Space Invaders, Pac Man or Missile Com- mand were located, University of Arizona students could be found gathered around, their hands filled with rolls of quarters. The Student Union Games Room, located in the basement of the Student Union, gave students the opportunity to test their skill at these games, while at the same time they pro vided them with an entertaining break frorrl studying. Computer games also made their apJ pearance at the local bars, where along witrl the mechanical bull and other innovations, they! expanded the variety of activities available tJ the bar patrons. 22 STUDENT LIFE 1. Areas other than classes require a student ' s attention. 2. Two students take a break during classes to play Missile Command. 3. Pinball is one of the first electronic games. 4. Mr. Pac Man patiently awaits another quarter. 5. Scramble computer game is one of the many favorites among students. STUDENT LIFE 23 X -. Happy hours: Wasted days Dining and drinking were two of the average stu- dent ' s favorite pastimes, and Tucson offered a wide enough variety to please even a connoisseur. Many restaurants and bars offered specials such as Ladies Night, Muggers Night, and happy hours. Most happy hours provided opportunities for students on a limited income to eat and drink, for a minimal price. 4 STUDENT LIFE 1 7 1. A student relaxes in a casual setting, while sipping a drink 2. Students celebrate a T.C.I.F. 3. Student checks his financial situation, before ordering another drink 4. Two students demonstrate country swing, a new trend in dancing. STUDENT LIFE pp? i t it- Er I, .i I n i i 26 STUDENT LIFE Soap washes up competition " General Hospital, " the highest rated daytime show in the history of television, was clearly the most popular soap opera among the students and faculty at the University of Arizona. According to a survey conducted at the UA, 85 percent of the students polled rated G.H. number Finding a seat in Louie ' s Lower Level became quite a challenge during the show ' s programming. Dedicated G.H. fans swarmed around televisions in sorority, fraternity and dormitory lounges as well. UA students were known to arrange their class schedules around their favorite show. For the students who were forced to miss an episode, magazines such as Soap Opera Digest and Daytime TV kept them informed of the events at " the hospital. " 1. General Hospital was rated number 1 among students at the University of Arizona. 2. Noah Drake was the show ' s new heart throb. 3. The per- sonality of Annie, changed drastically during the season. 4. Luke Spencer remained the favorite character in " General Hospital. " STUDENT LIFE 27 goes wild! Miracles rarely seem to happen, but when the Wildcats went to Troy in October, the unexpected did occur. In full view of over 220 fans who had traveled 10 hours the night before, the underdog from Arizona toppled the Trojans from their number 1 position with a score of 13-10. Probably only a few die-hard fans made the ASUA Special Events Return to Troy trip with the sole pur- pose of seeing the Wildcats play the University of Southern California. After all, the Cats were expected to be trounced. The main reasons most of the students gave for makng the all-night bus trip includ- ed the chance to see California, and perhaps to catch a glimpse of Mick jagger who was performing at the Los Angeles Coliseum to a 90,000 crowd, that Friday and Saturday. 1 v 1. University of Arizona fans cheer on the Wildcats. 2. Two University of Arizona students intensely watch the game. 3. Fans buy pom-poms for the game. 4. University of Arizona students display their Wildcat hats. STUDENT LIFE ' Little House ' visits UA The University of Arizona played host in September to the cast of Little House on the Prairie, the popular television series which is set in the West during the late 1800 ' s. Many UA students, mostly from the drama depart- ment and Radio and Television, were hired by a Tuc- son casting company to play extras for this episode in which Laura Ingalls Wilder attends an Arizona college. The three-day filming at Old Main drew large crowds of students who wanted a glimpse of Michael Landon as he directed the show. Old Main was decorated with plastic plaques made to look like brass school house plaques. The desert temperature was only a minor problem since the cast does some of its filming at Old Tucson. The UA was chosen over other Western univer- sities because of its availability of classrooms and because of the nostalgic architectual style of Old Main. 30 STUDENT LIFE 1. Michael Landon, director and actor, looks over the set. 2. Landon talks directions on the set with co-workers. 3. Universi- ty of Arizona students performed as extras in the show. 4. Laura Ingalls Wilder, played by Melissa Gilbert, looks pensive on the stairs of Old Main. 5. The crew makes last minute changes before filming. STUDENT LIFE 31 ' Preppy ' style hits campus Walking through campus, it was easy to see what style of clothing was the most popular among college students. The preppy style. It was certainly the most prevalent sight on campus. The first thing in becoming a preppy was choosing the right style of clothing. Some of the favorite preppy styles in- cluded Izod Lacoste, Ralph Lauren Polo, Oxford shirts, khakis, navy blue blazers, Sperry topsiders, designer jeans, and Gucci loafers. These were essential to the preppy wardrobe. However, one should remember a true preppy never wore socks with loafers. Preppy clothes are built to last, and will never go out of style. Just keep in mind, prep- pies don ' t have to be rich, Caucasian, ski en- thusiasts, or even excellent tennis players. Preppy is for everyone. 32 STUDENT LIFE 1. Sylvia Levine and joe Segal show off their alligators. 2. Tom Epstein and Mitch Sontag are star- ting a new preppy style. 3. Dia Almazon displays typical preppy clothing. 4. Charles Hood is a perfect example of a happy preppy. STUDENT LIFE 33 Homecoming: Spirit and more Marching along campus streets, students and alum- ni kicked off the 1981 Homecoming events with the annual parade. That same night, October 24th, Washington State defeated Arizona, 34-19. During halftime, Beth Reilly was crowned Homecoming queen from five finalists. The 20-year-old psychology major and member of Alpha Kappa Theta sorority was crowned by former queen, Kathy Gassman. This was the 65th Homecoming celebration for the DA. The days festivities ended with a dance, attend- ed by students, faculty, and alumni. 34 STUDENT LIFE 1. Fans vow to crush Washington State. 2. Alpha Phi ' s show their spirit. 3. Still more fans at the parade. 4. Parade float waits to be judged. STUDENT LIFE 35 1. Bartenders keep busy at the Homecoming dance. 2. Queen Beth Reilly receives roses after being crowned. 3. Students dance at the Homecoming festivities. 4. Beth Reilly displays tears of happiness. 36 STUDENT LIFE STUDENT LIFE 37 Rodeo ropes in wranglers After viewing some of the dangerous events at the 42nd Annual University of Arizona intercollegiate rodeo Waylon Jennings advice " Mamas Don ' t Let Your Babies Grow up to be Cowboys " seems to be the best. Cowboys from the men ' s and women ' s rodeo teams performed such feats as bull riding, the most dangerous event; barrel racing and bareback bronc riding. Other events were steer wrestling, team rop- ing, which involves two cowpokes trying to lasso a steer; calf roping and saddle bronc riding. Rodeo clowns entertained the crowd throughout the day. 1. Half-pint cowboy waits for his drink. 2. Cowboy goes head over heels. 3. A clown discovers just how stubborn a horse can be. 4. A bull prepares to get roped. RODEO 38 STUDENT LIFE STUDENT LIFE 39 40 STUDENT LIFE 1. A cowgirl succeeds in roping a steer at the rodeo. 2. A trown cowboy holds on tightly to his bucking horse. 3. A injured partici- pant is helped by friends. 4. A interested cowgirl watches the events at the rodeo. STUDENT LIFE 41 Getting loose; hot tubs help By Karen Law and Molly Mulligan It ' s 1 a.m. and matric number 666 has just finished reading three chapters of Physics 650. The bars are closed, and the streets just have been roll ed up. Where does one go to unwind in the city of the un- timed street lights? The hot tubs, of course. The large cedar tubs with their pulsating jets of hot water relax ones weary mind and body. The hot tubs are frequented by many students after sorority and fraternity functions and all-campus parties. The tubs are a great way for students to get together with friends in a relaxed atmosphere. 1. Artwork of hot tubs illustrated by Karen Cullen. 2. A University of Arizona student turns the heat up in the hot tub. 3. Relaxing with friends and wine are a great way to spend the evening. 42 STUDENT LIFE By Karen E. Cullen Favorite spots for studiers The library is not always the best place to study. Many students find quiet, out-of-the-way places on campus to relax and study. Sitting in the warm sun deepens one ' s tan as well as one ' s knowledge. Students can be found sitting on benches, reclining under trees, and dodging stray frisbees on the mall. 1. Student crams for next hours ' test. 2. Sunning and studying seem to go together. 3. Student reviews an old exam. 4. A quiet spot in the library is just right for this studier. 5. Relaxing on the mall is a refresher after studying. Photos courtesy of the Arizona Daily Wildcat Photographer Brant Clinard 44 STUDENT LIFE -. STUDENT LIFE 4: Canines and reptiles favored by Karen Law and Molly Mulligan There were several varieties of pets to be found on the University of Arizona campus. Nearest to the hearts of many students was the popular alligator, which hung out in the corner of its owner ' s shirt. In the same social circles, the polo player could be found poised on his horse, ready to fight his archrival, the alligator. However, for more conventional pet owners, canis familiaris, commonly known as the dog, also was very popular. Members of this species could be seen cat- ching frisbees, jogging or just waiting outside buildings for their owners. i 46 STUDENT LIFE 1. Theodore Benjamin Franklin Pierce, the ferret, poses with his owner William Tifft, a Drama Junior. 2. George is not as ferocious as he looks, says owner Amy Foxx. 3. Puppy and owner cuddle on the mall. 4. Karl-Heinz Lintz pets a buffalo. 5. ShoCun and Easter, two Great Danes, with their owner Suzi Noe. STUDENT LIFE 47 School brings students closer " If you love something set it free. If it returns to you it is yours. If not, it was never meant to be ' Anonymous 1. Two friends share a cool drink between classes. 2. A student gives a hug to her favorite cowboy. 3. A couple listens intently to a friend at a party. 4. A fresh-man gets his face slapped. 48 STUDENT LIFE STUDENT LIFE 49 ASUA has a fling in spring This was the seventh year for Spring Fling the an- nual student-run carnival at the DA, and as before, it was a success. Held in April, the fair ' s many booths and rides at- tracted Tucsonans as well as students and faculty. The carnival ' s attractions included clowns, dunking booths and exotic food and drink. Spring Fling was sponsored by the Associated Students of University of Arizona. 1. Weeeeeeeeeee!!! 2. Clowning around at Spring Fling. 3. Future doctors? 4. Students ram their anxieties away. 50 STUDENT LIFE STUDENT LIFE 51 52 STUDENT LIFE STUDENT LIFE 53 Fair offers wide variety Musicians gathered to perform for the hundreds of people who lined the streets for the annual 4th Avenue Street Fair. Merchants displayed their handcrafted wares while vendors sold food and drink to ravenous shoppers. Clowns kept children entertained while parents shopped. The fair is held twice a year on 4th Avenue, and stretches to 9th Street. 1. A drummer demonstrates that he ' s got the beat. 2. The unusual instruments played by the band attracted a large crowd. 3. Children perform curb side. 4. A show-stopper street clown. 5. A balloon reflects the street crowd. 54 STUDENT LIFE I " STUDENT LIFE 5 Tragedy opens season The drama department ' s first Lyceum production of the 1981-82 school year was a play never before produced in Tucson entitled " Whose Life is it Anyway? " Directed by Arnie Krauss, a drama production senior, the play was about a quadrapalegic man fighting for his dignity. After being paralyzed six months, following a road accident, sculptor Ken Harrison, played by Richard Glover, decides he wants to be released from the hospital, knowing he cannot live more than a week without treatment. The play, with a cast of thirteen, deals with Harrison ' s struggle to be released from the hospital. Dr. Emer- son, played by Fred Nelson, however, fights to the end to preserve the life of his patient. The drama department is com- posed of two separate theaters: Lyceum and University of Arizona. The Lyceum Theatre series includ- ed six plays that were directed and produced by students. The Universi- ty Theatre season included four plays, and one musical directed by professors or special guests. 56 STUDENT LIFE 1. The doctor and insurance agent discuss the patient. 2. The hospital staffers take a break from duties. 3. Doctors decide " Whose Life is it Anyway. " 4. Nurse comforts young quadriplegic. 5. A young intern shows his affection for the nursing student. STUDENT LIFE 57 U A facilities draw disabled The University of Arizona ' s Special Service program provided numerous programs to help disabled students receive a university education. In the last 10 years, the Special Service Program helped to provide extensive architectural and en- vironmental modifications to eliminate physical bar- riers from the university. Some of the services offered by the department in- cluded: wheelchair repair, physical therapy, occupa- tional therapy and counseling to deaf and disabled students. . 11 ' ft o 58 STUDENT LIFE 1. Physical therapy is an important aspect of the Special Service Program. 2. Handicapped students enjoy a game of tennis. 3. Handicapped difficulties are demonstrated by a blind student to a non-blind one. 4. Special services provide recreation for handicapped students 5. Handicapped Awareness Week in- cludes this beep-ball game. STUDENT LIFE 59 Museums offer wide variety Campus museums provided an opportunity for students and tourists to absorb Arizona culture when they were not absorbing the sun. The Arizona State Museum offered archeology and history while the Grace Flandrau Planetarium featured presentations, charts and recent photographs of Saturn from the Voyager 2. Various photography exhibits were on display at the Center for Creative Photography, which also con- tained a small library of photography material. 60 STUDENT LIFE 1. The Art Museum offers Nancy Morrison a chance to relax. 2. Brook Hammond on duty at the Art Museum. 3. Life-like sculpture in the Art Museum. 4. The ivy-covered Arizona State Museum. STUDENT LIFE 61 D E V D DEC. 17, FBI 62 STUDENT LIFE RRE WE NOT FT1EN WE HRE DEVD STUDENT LIFE 63 Jonny Sevin November 17, 1981 z A P P A October 9, 1981 64 STUDENT LIFE Street Pajama November 28, 1981 Peter Tosh September, 1981 Romantics November 17, 1981 STUDENT LIFE 65 , Xf I - 66 STUDENT LIFE STUDENT LIFE ,.A. Ballet dls out at U A Tie need for more artistic and cultural endeavors in Tucson was made evident by the sold-out perfor- e of the Los Angeles Ballet at the UA. ,,rB ballet was sponsored by the UA 81 82 Artist Series and was held in the auditorium. All tickets for the ballet were sold out almost a week before the October 21 performance date. The all BaJanchine program for the evening includ- ed three ballets and one dance, the Tarantella, per- formed by 14th century villagers to ward off the poisonous bite of the tarantula spider. The ballet company performed under the artistic direction of John Clifford. The company is an active part of the California community, giving lectures, dem onstrations and teaching encounter programs to young people in Southern California. The company also has dance residency programs throughout the country. 1. Nancy Davis in " Sitar Concerto. " 2. Johnna Kirkland and John Clifford of the Los Angeles Ballet. 3. Johnna Kirkland and Richard Fritz in " Raymonda Variations. " (Photos courtesy of the Los Angeles Ballet.) STUDENT LIFE Your average college student? Tonight is the night When dead leaves fly Like witches on switches Across the sky, When elf and sprite Flit through the night On a moony sheen Tonight is the night When leaves make a sound Like a gnome in his home Under the ground, When spooks and trolls Creap out of holes Mossy and green. Tonight is the night When pumpkins stare Through sheaves and leaves Everywhere, When ghoul and ghost And goblin host Dance ' round tneir queen It ' s Halloween Harry Behn t-tfT 1. A mermaid enjoys Halloween above water. 2. An American werewolf in the Bum Steer. 3. The effects of an all-nighter. 4. The Jolly Green Giant and his sidekick. 5. Would you accept a drink from this man? A 70 STUDENT LIFE L 1 r - STUDENT LIFE 71 Bottle corks pop, bubbles fly U A graduates say good-bye The 86th commencement exercises were inter- rupted midway as the graduates took time out to toast the future with bottles of champagne. Gov. Bruce E. Babbitt of Arizona delivered the commencement address before a standing-room on- ly crowd at the McKale Center. More than 5,000 degrees were awarded at the ceremony, on May 16, 1981. 72 STUDENT LIFE of the Tucson Citizen 1. A student breaks open a bottle ot champagne to celebrate the occasion. 2. Students anxiously await to receive their degrees. 3. A student shows gratitude for her parents during the ceremony. STUDENT LIFE 7 I Art adds beauty to campus The Curving Arcades was the controversial addi- tion to the art objects on campus. The sculpture was the second sculpture submitted by the artist, Athena Tacha. Placed at the end of the mall, the arcades brought protests from students in the form of graffiti and peti- tions for the removal of the sculpture. The UA Museum of Art displays more than 100 paintings. The Student Union Exhibition Hall features paintings and statues. Various statues and sculptures along with other campus museums provide an aesthetic environment for students. 1. Curving arcades was built by Athena Tacha, and was painted in the school colors. 2. The art object in front of the Optical Science Building reflects an optical illusion. 3. Standing Woman With Hands on her Face, was built in 1976 by Francisco Zunya. 4. The statue in front of the library offers a scenic change from the desert environment. 74 STUDENT LIFE STUDENT LIFE 75 Dirty deeds done dirt cheap Some people will do anything for money. At KRQ ' s Most Outrageous Acts contest, held at Dooley ' s on Oct. 21, con- testants performed various zany feats while vying for a grand prize of $1,500. Inside Dooley ' s pit was standing room only as throngs of people lined up along the stairways and aisles, straining to see the on-stage antics of the contestants. Terry Daniels of KRQ served as emcee. Dave Gibson, who nicknamed himself, " Dr. Pasta, " walked off with the first prize after threading spaghetti into his nose a nd withdrawing it through his mouth, much to the amazement of the audience. The " Invincible Jello Wrestler " pitted a contestant against an invisible opponent, in a wrestling match which took place in a giant tub of jello. Chris Verwiel ' s efforts as the wrestler earned him second place in the contest, worth $500. Other acts included: the " Banana Splits, " two older men who created a human banana split using authentic ingredients such as whipped cream and chocolate sauce; a man who blew himself up in an attempt to alter his body structure and a wrestling match between a contestant and a vacuum cleaner. 1. A tattered lay Hewlett, after his attempt to blow himself up. 2. Jerri and )udi Massey, who danced to the hokey pokey, were a real crowd pleaser. 3. Chris Zerwiel tangles with the invisible wrestler named Bernie. 4. The grand prize winner demonstrates his method of eating spaghetti. 76 STUDENT LIFE STUDENT LIFE 77 Arizona is ... desert and more 78 STUDENT LIFE I. West Fork of Oak Creek Canyon. 2. Wupatki In- lian Ruins. 3. An Arizona surfer. 4. Sunrise Ski odge. 5. An Arizona whale. 6. Las Vegas Strip. Photos courtesy of Gary Rosenblum) STUDENT LIFE 79 80 NEWS ... ,. ' .. VtVfl Arizona Is EDITOR: Gregory P. Morago STMF: Heather E. Irving Photos: Special Thanks to the Tucson Citizen NEWS 81 Reagan in review: the first year hen Ronald Reagan campaigned Congress in 1977 as the Kemp-Roth Tax Plan to cut for office in 1980 with promises to personal taxes 33 percent. When Reagan won the party nomination on the basis of his plans for the change the nation ' s economics and get the country on a course of steady, non-inflationary growth after years of stagnation and inflation, the American people grasped at a thread of hope and catapulated the former Hollywood actor and governor of California into the nation ' s highest office. Reagan ' s supporters rejoiced the victory and began plotting how they would spend their promised tax cuts and how things would soon be economically cheerful in the USA again. But as fast as First Lady Nancy Reagan could throw out the old china in the White House, the grumbling began. It looked like Reagan ' s plan, soon known as " Reaganomics " wasn ' t going to work. " Supply-side economics. " The name sounds frank and logical, but the theory (dreamed up by three fellows at lunch one day and kicked around political circles for years) has its inherent problems. Supply- side economics summed up means that by cutting tax rates, production will grow, the economy will be Kemp-Roth bill and future outgrowth, GOP economists began to shift the program away from the original supply-side doctrine and add features like less government spending and strict control of money growth. Reagan also insisted on adding increased defense spending, a move that seemed contrary to the economic goal but necessary for the political one. Although most economists and businessmen scoffed the plan, Reagan ' s rosy picture of strong growth, lower inflation and less unemployment was promising. But within eight months of entering office and implementing the first stages, Reagan and his advisers were beginning to admit that all was not going as planned. Reagan ' s numerous televised talks, carefully written and delivered with the polish of an old pro, foretold " America ' s New Beginning. " His goals for a $467 billion cut in federal spending and $709 billion in tax savings for individuals and businesses over the next five years would spare only the military and " the truly stimulated and the government will gain anyway. The deserving needy. " Reagan wanted the government controversial economic concept was introduced to to spend less, tax less, regulate less and trim rather 82 NEWS: THE NATION than expand social programs. Material prosperity and a fair distribution of wealth to citizens by instituting spending programs and a tax structure to shift income (the assurances that Americans looked to the government for) seemed threatened. Reagan proposed an end to the customary law of budgets that said people should get more each year and decided that fewer people would Qualify for government programs such as welfare, long-term unemployment, subsidized school lunches, Social Security disability, food stamps and federally guaranteed student loans. And so the process began. Reagan ' s address to Congress concerning his economic policy featured an impressive and mind-boggling statistic: that the national debt would soon reach $1 trillion, a sum that would equal $1,000 bills stacked 67 miles high. David Stockman, 34, became the director of the Office of Management and Budget, and his proposed cuts in programs sent instant fear into the hearts of many low-income Americans. Congress passed a bill to cut taxes that went into effect on Oct. 1, but citizens quickly learned that their individual tax cuts did not amount to very much. Soon Congress began to balk at endorsing further Reagan proposals, and eventually Reagan himself confessed that it looked like his economic policy was not working. Stockman tried to resign after an interview with Atlantic Monthly magazine that revealed his discouraged attitudes about the administration ' s policies, but Reagan persuaded him to stick it out despite widespread criticism of Stockman. The 1982 budget proposals for tax increases and benefit program cuts were shelved as Reagan hesitated to endorse increases after winning a tax reduction. Congress, sensitive to political pressure, made conservative cuts in spending rather than the broad slashes proposed by Reagan and Stockman. The new administration ' s move to stabilize the economy was not working. The problems with Reaganomics are similar to those that have continually hampered economic growth in the United States. The spiraling federal deficit hit $55.6 billion in 1981 with no endin sight. Costs for defense, Social Security benefits and interest on the national debt, all of which steadily increase, make up 60 percent of the deficit. Reductions in taxes add to the growing deficit and the administration ' s plan to reduce it in 1982 and eliminate it by 1984, seem unlikely. The Federal Reserve ' s tight controls on the growth of money, which the Reagan administration wanted, backfired on the plan. Tight control increased the cost of money and the government ' s borrowing demands pushed up the interest rates for everyone. The soaring interest rates squelched business expansion and hurt everyone in the economy from the factory that could not affort to expand facilities to the couple who could not buy a house. Interest rates hurt big businesses like savings and loan institutions that pay out as much as 16 percent interest on deposits while earning as little as 10 percent on some old mortgages they hold. Corporate bond values hit record depths and stock market prices sunk. Rather than the cloud with a silver lining, which Reagan had predicted, it looked like continued rain and gloom. Reagan ' s plans to correct the problems were plagued with pitfalls. If the Federal Reserve was forced to relax controls, a short-term solution indeed, inflation would again soar. Cuts in defense spending or Social Security benefits would be politically dangerous, as would continued reductions in federal-aid programs. The Great Depression had already shown what disastrous results would occur if Wall Street, banks and the Federal Reserve were to plummet. But despite the problems, Reagan ' s approval rating was still high, as if no one had really expected him to succeed but recognized the efforts he made. NEWS: THE NATION 83 e ' ve never cut budgets like this before in our history, but we never had a Stockman before, either. If there had been no Stockman, Reagan would have had to invent him. " - A Stockman Aidi Percent 25 n 23 21- 19 17 Budget Receipts as a Percent of Gross National Product Current Tax Law After Proposed Tax Reduction 15 1975 76 77 78 79 80 81 82 83 84 85 " 86 jf Source: Office of Management aid Budge Wirephotos courtesy Associated Press 84 NEWS: THE NATION RERCRNOMICS 1. Office of Management and Budget Director David Stockman briefs reporters on the Reagan budget proposals. 2. President Reagan presents a copy of a cartoon to Stockman after signing a revision cutting $48.6 billion from the next federal budget. At rear, from left, are Treasury Secretary Donald Regan, Murray Weidenbaum, chairman of the President ' s Council of Economic Advisers and Stockman ' s deputy, Edwin Harper. 3. The chart outlines budget receipts as a percentage of Cross National Products year by year from 1975 through 1986. Longer broken line traces budget receipts under existing tax laws while shorter line shows how budget receipts would be affected by the Reagan ad- ministration ' s proposed tax reductions. 4. House Speaker Thomas P. O ' Neill Jr. reaches to hang up the telephone following a conversation with President Reagan after learning the House voted 238-195 in favor of the tax-cut package that O ' Neill opposed. NEWS: THE NATION 85 City of grief seeks revenge TLANTA Youth murders terrorize city _ _ _ ith each young Af body found, the nation cringed at the terror that grip- ped Atlanta. For 23 months, the fear grew steadily in the bustling city as the same grizz- ly scene repeated itself; a series of murders of young blacks. The trauma began in 1979 when a 14- year-old black youth was found dead in the southwest section of town. The murders, 28 in all, con- tinued for almost two years. The victims were always low-income blacks often found partially cloth- ed or nude. The city was seized by fear, and the nation was outraged. But in June, investigators got their first solid break. Wayne B. Williams, a 23-year-old black talent scout, was charged with two of the murders. Police, however, believed he could be linked to as many as 18 of the other murders. Their best evidence was traces of carpet fibers and dog hairs recovered from the victims ' bodies which might match samples taken from Williams ' home and car. After six months in a 12-by-6 foot isolation cell at the Fulton County jail in Atlanta, Williams was brought to trial in the first week of January. He pleaded not guilty to the murder charges and insisted he was setup. If con- victed, Williams can be sentenced to life in prison. Opposite page: Helen Pue is comforted by a woman police officer at the funeral of her 15-year-old son Terry, victim number 19. Top: Seven of the 28 young blacks murdered. Right: Wayne B. Williams, who is charged with two of the murders. j " Man, if I can just get this thing before court, I know I ' m going to be found Innocent ' Wayne Williams 86 NEWS: THE NATION NEWS: THE NATION 87 Medf ly Controversy 1. Map indicates the states that demanded that fruit shipped from Califor- nia counties (inset) meet stringent requirements to guard against the spread of the Mediterranean fruit fly. 2. California Governor Edmund C. Brown |r. came under fire in July from concerned citizen groups when he ordered the aerial spraying of malathion to quell the medfly infestation. 3. Ex- ecutives of the Washington Star, from left, Sid Epstein, associate publisher, Eric Seidman, design director, and Murray Cart, editor, look at the front- page proof containing the announcement that it will cease publication Aug. 7. 4. A welder can be seen through the front windows of the Hyatt Regency Hotel in Kansas City, Mo., on |uly 23 as he and others begin removing the last skywalk. Two others collapsed days earlier killing I persons. 88 NEWS: THE NATION TheVVashington Star Star to Cease PUbfctwig Flies fester; paper, hotel fold California Gov. Edmund Brown came under fire by farmers and consumers alike on his decision to wage a fight against the Mediterranean fruit fly through the aerial spraying of malathion, a chemical pesticide on 1,202 square miles of land hardest hit by fly infestation. The Medfly, which can destroy 200 varieties of fruits and vegetables, almost collapsed California ' s $6.2 billion produce industry. In all, 3,249 square miles of seven California counties were under imposed quarantine. California might end up paying $1.25 billion to eradicate the voracious fly this year. A total of 112 people were killed and some 200 were injured July 17 when two 30-ton walkways col- lapsed onto a crowded lobby of guests at the Hyatt Regency hotel in Kansas City, Mo. Investigators for Crown Center Redevelopment Corp., owner of the $40 million hotel, contended that excess weight, not faulty construction caused the fourth-floor walkway to fall from a height of 45 feet onto the second-floor walkway, which dropped 15 feet to the lobby floor. Lawsuits seeking nearly $707 million in damages were filed immediately after the tragedy by people who were injured or whose relatives were killed. With dignity, the 128-year-old Washington Star closed its doors and shut its presses forever on Aug. 7; leaving Washington as the largest U.S. city with just a single paper The Washington Post. Time Inc., which bought the Star 3V2 years ago, said it invested $85 million in trying to make the paper profitable, and was losing money at the rate of $20 million a year. The ailing afternoon paper was never able to in- crease its 25 percent share of the Washington adver- tising market in its competition with the dominant Post. The Star ' s circulation fell from 349,000 to 322,000 in three years. The Star wound up printing 640,000 copies of the final issue, almost twice the normal press run, and ex- ceeded the circulation of the rival Post for the first time since March 1954. Copies of the final edition were scarce as collectors and memorabilia seekers paid up to $3 a copy from scalpers. NEWS: THE NATION 89 Making strides . . . Women O ' Connor appointed to highest law office rizona ' s own Sandra Day O ' Connor was overwhelmingly approved by the Senate Judiciary Committee to become the first woman justice on the U.S. Supreme Court. Unanimous confirmation came on Sept. 21, breaking a two-century, all-male tradition, as O ' Connor won a 99-0 endorsement to become an associate justice on the nation ' s highest law court. The 51-year-old Arizona appeals judge, now the youngest of the nine members, is the 102nd justice in the 191-year history of the Supreme Court. O ' Connor was sworn in for lifetime appointment on Sept. 25 in time to join the court ' s eight male members for the Oct. 5 opening of the 1981-82 term. Grinning jubilantly, O ' Connor said she was overjoyed by the depth of Senate support for her nomination. " My hope is that 10 years from now, after I ' ve been across the street and worked for a while, they ' ll all feel glad for the wonderful vote they gave me today, " she said. Reagan hailed a " happy and historic day " and said in a statement that O ' Connor ' s confirmation " symbolizes the richness of opportunity that still abides in America opportunity that permits persons of any sex, age or race, from every section and walk of life, to aspire and achieve in a manner never before even dreamed about in human history. " 90 NEWS: WOMEN While President Reagan was hard at work developing national and foreign policy, Nancy Reagan busied herself with china policy. Two hundred and twenty complete place settings of gilt-edged din- nerware embossed with the Presidential seal were ordered in October by the First Lady. Paid for from private donations, the 4,372 pieces of China priced at $209,508 were commissioned at a time when the President was cutting back the national school lunch program. " Nancy ' s taken a bit of a bum rap on that, " Reagan said on the china issue. Nancy ' s excuse: the existing china was too old. After all, decorum is everything. 1. O ' Connor poses along with father, Harry Day; husband John O ' Connor; her mother; Chief Justice Warren Burger and sons Brian, jay and Scott. 2. O ' Connor is sworn in as a Supreme Court Justice by Burger in the Court ' s conference room. Holding two family Bibles is her husband, John. 3. Supreme Court Justice Sandra Day O ' Connor. 4. NOW President Eleanor Smeal and former first ladies Betty Ford and Lady Bird Johnson urge ratification of the Equal Rights Amend- ment at a rally on the Lincoln Memorial grounds in October. NEWS: WOMEN 91 Brooke Shields Smoking kills. If you ' re kilted, you ' ve lost a very important part of your life. " to a congressional subcommittee ON STRIKE That maddening cube of interchanging color faces perplexed the nation. Rubik ' s Cube outsold any other gadget toy on the market. Equally a bestseller was the 58- page solution book. W k ye, bt IV, y The U.S. Air Traffic Controllers fought a drawn-out battle with the government, gambling that the na- tion could not do without them. They lost. 92 NEWS: PERSONALITIES Kinski Richard Avedon caught the young Nastassia for this picture of the year. The perfect less completed " One From the Heart. " ERS, 10 L O-0 SIP, MEW MAKERS Elizabeth Taylor Hilton Wilding Todd Fisher Burton Burton Warner did it again this year, separating from her hus- band of five years, Sen John Warner. e screen coupling of the year had to be the pairing of three-time Oscar winner Katherine Hepburn and the indefatigable Henry Fon- da. Along with Jane Fonda, " On Golden Pond " was a winner. " I couldn ' t go onstage and represent New York State like that, " said Deborah Ann Fountain, explaining why she pad- ded her swimsuit, in- creasing her bust from a 34 to a 36. The 25-year- old was disqualified from the Miss U.S.A pageant. NEWS: PERSONALITIES 93 94 NEWS: TRA! Ella Grasso She ran a no-frills office as the first woman elected as a U.S. governor. The 61- year-ola Democrat was from Connecticut. Bill Haley He and his band the Comets shook, rattled and rolled the world. " Rock Around the Clock " has sold 25 million copies. Natalie Wood She was filming her 50th picture when she died in a drowning accident at 43. Wood was best remembered for her performances in " West Side Story, " " Rebel Without a Cause " and " Splendor in the Grass. " Harry Chapin Melvyn Douglas At 80, the two-time Oscar winner was best remembered for making Gar- bo laugh in " Ninotchka. " Not movie star handsome, Douglas brought intelligence to the screen. William Holden Joe Louis Known to millions as " The Brown Bomber, " Louis reigned as heavyweight champion of the boxing world for 12 years. He won 68 out of 71 professional bouts, 54 by knockouts. He retired undefreated. NEWS: TRANSITIONS 95 Rolling $ tones 4 1 ev tt The greatest Rock and Roll band in the world celebrated their 20th anniversary. Throngs of frantic fans formed lines to snatch up the precious tickets, wherever they went on sale, for the latest and perhaps the last, Rolling Stones tour. The middle-aged mega-rockers they ' ve proven themselves to be, the Stones were off: a dizzying 28 cities in 10 weeks, with extra shows added later. One extra stopover that especially pleased Arizonans was the Dec. 13 Tempe show in Sun Devil Stadium. Within hours of the day they went on sale, tickets for that show were gone: Happy ticket- holders pleased that their favorite fab-fivesome saw to it that they were given " Satisfaction. " Crowds from Buffalo to Los Angeles frenzied themselves over the 38-year-old Mick Jagger. It was his slinking efforts, belting out classic Stones and new gems from " Tattoo You, " which once again proved that they could do no wrong. 1. Mick Jagger prances and gyrates through an October con- cert at San Francisco ' s Candlestick Park. The crowd there numbered 65,000. 2. With feathered hair, bulging eyes and lips so thick, Mick gets down on " Jumping Jack Flash. " 3. A lux- urious farm recording studio in North Brookfield, Mass., was the home for the Stones during a six-week rehearsal. Mick with Ron Wood, Keith Richards, Bill Wyman and Charlie Watts. I 96 NEWS: THE ARTS I PRODUCED BY THE ( DISTRIBUTED BY AT 3G CORPORATION NEWS: THE ARTS 97 sea AC ' . M Of! dec we to Hittle movies, or low-budget films proved to be top contenders with the big-budget blockbusters in this year ' s vast array of cinema events. It was a year that Hollywood learned that giving a director free reign of creative and monetary decisions can be a costly lesson. Michael Cimino ' s $38 million Heaven ' s Gate was months over budget and edited twice to no avail: It flopped. On the other hand, inexpensive films such as Atlantic City and Gallipoli were hailed by critics and warmly received by audiences. Still, two sweeping historical works of grand proportion excited the critic and movie-goers imagination. Warren Beatty ' s Reds, an account of journalist John Reed ' s infatuation with the Russian Revolution and Louise Bryant, proved that tinseltown ' s cute boy is more than a pretty face. Beatty directed, co-wrote and starred in the mammoth epic which was chosen as the best film of the year by the New York Film Critics Circle. Milos Forman scored another impressive directoral achievement with his lavish period production, Ragtime. Based on the E.L. Doctorow novel, the film marked the return of James Cagney to the silver screen. Two newcomers, Elizabeth McGovern and Howard E. Rollins, both turned in strong performances. The National Society of Film Critics awarded Louis Malle ' s Atlantic City with their 1981 best picture nod. The little-seen film also garned honors for its director, screenplay and star, Burt Lancaster. Not to be missed films this year included Prince of the City, Pix ote, Body Heat, True Confessions, On Golden Pond and Raiders of the Lost Ark. 98 NEWS: THE ARTS On Broadway L Nicholas Nickleby sells out By far the largest and most ambitious work to hit Broadway this season was the Royal Shakespeare Company ' s " The Life and Adventures of Nicholas Nickleby. " Though the asking ticket price was $100 a seat, most critics agreed that the lavish 8 1 2-hour adaption of Charles Dickens ' 1839 novel was the theatrical bargain of the decade. No other show on Broadway arrived with such fanfare. Opening in the fall at the Plymouth Theater, every performance of the 14- week engagement was sold out. Scalpers commanded nearly $200 for the precious seats. The company ' s 39 actors filled the 250 roles called for the Dickens marathon. Below: Roger Rees as Nicholas. Right: Patrons line up outside the Plymouth Theater. " Prince of the City ' is exploding with ideas, tal ent, energy Treat Williams charges the film with emotional vitality and physical brute force. " Rex R NEWS: THE ARTS 99 iO I C E S Multiple exposures First telling all, then showing all, Rita jenrette provided Playboy readers an in- side glimpse of the Washington social scene. Why is this man laughing? My responsibili- ty is to follow the Scriptures, which call upon us to occupy the land until Jesus returns. " " We don ' t have to worry about endangered species why, we can ' t even get rid of the cockroach. " Secretary of the Interior James Watt The recoi lame the The other woman " I have indeed grown poor loving you, while a selfserving, ignorant slut has grown very rich. " Jean Harris in the " Scarsdale letter " that helped convict her of murdering diet doctor Herman Tarnower. 100 NEWS: VOICES Potomac plunge " The plane just dropped out of the sky right at you ' said Lloyd Creger who was sitting in his car when Air Florida ' s Flight 90 bound for Tampa plunged into the icy Potomac River just seconds after takeoff. Seventy-nine people died and only five would survive. = Brady ' s back = The nation applauded the miraculous recovery of White House press secretary James Brady after he spent eight months in the hospital following the attempt on Reagan ' s life. n control " Constitutionally, gentlemen ' you have the president, the vice president and the secretary of state in that order, and should the president decide he wants to transfer the helm to the vice president, he will do so. He has not done that. As of now, I am in control here, in the White House, pending the return of the vice president. " Secretary of State Alexander M. Haig, following the assassination attempt on Reagan. NEWS: VOICES 101 Newsmakers in . . . A cquitted. On July 16, former University football coach Tony Mason was cleared of charges of defrauding the University of $2,100. The five-man, seven-woman jury deliberated only 6 1 2 hours before clearing the 53-year-old Mason of 15 charges, including fraud, conspiracy, filing false claims, theft, willful concealment and tampering with a public record. The former coach was forced to resign in April 1980 when financial statements in the football program turn- ed up some irregularities. Had he been convicted, Mason could have been sentenced to serve as many as 50 years in prison. When the much-underrated " Hill Street Blues " garnered a record eight Emmy Awards, it represented a personal triumph for the creators, cast and NBC. Found at the bottom of the Neilsen ratings when it first premiered in January 1981, different in its format, the show represented a flight away from the old-hat cop shows. " Hill Street Blues " sparked with sophisticated dialogue and situations. For their efforts, the writers, producers and actors were awarded an unprecedented 21 Emmy nominations. The new season, which began in September, promised and delivered the brand of drama humor the show prides itself on. Alas, the ratings picked up. In mid-October, Moshe Dayan fought his last battle. The Israeli military leader died, at age 66, of a massive heart attack Oct. 16. Israel ' s legendary war hero had both captured the public ' s imagination and aroused controversy throughout his career. He lost his left eye in WWII, wearing a patch thereafter that became his trademark. Born in 1915 on a kibbutz in northern Galilee, he was later to play a substantial role in the 1948 Arab-Israeli war. Like Anwar Sadat, Dayan believed that someday Jews and Arabs would live together in peace in the Mid- dle East. I - 102 NEWS: TRANSITIONS paint Yot Guernica returns Mile-long lines formed Oct. 25 when Picasso ' s " Guernica " was displayed in Madrid ' s Prado Museum. Forty-four years after the master painted it, the huge 26-by-11 foot indictment of fascism returned to Spain. Working under tight security, officials at New York ' s Museum of Modern Art agreed, after five years of prompting by Spain, to return the paint- ing to the Spanish Republic which had commis- sioned the work in 1937. 1. Bruce Weitz, who portrays the scruffy undercover cop Mick Belker on Hill Street Blues, donned his character ' s costume for an interview in which he said, ' They have the best show on television, and they ' re foolish if they don ' t push it. " 2. Former UA football coach Tony Mason leaves the courtroom after testifying July 2. He was later acquitted that same month. 3. Former United Nations Ambassador Andrew Young clung to a slender lead but was elected mayor of Atlanta Oct. 7, beating Sidney Marcus, veteran state lawmaker in the seven-candidate race. 4. Moshe Dayan 1915-1981. He is shown here peering through an observation slit in a bunker overlooking a battle scene on the Golan Heights in October 1973. NEWS: TRANSITIONS 103 Wedding wows world allyhoo, such as that displayed over the " Wedding of the Century, " had not been seen in such proportions in ages. When the Prince of Wales took Lady Diana Spencer for his bride in St. Paul ' s Cathedral July 29, the world watched and marveled at the grandiose scale of the ceremony. Conservatively estimated to have cost $1 million, the wedding of Prince Charles and Lady Di seemed worth it from the sparkling fireworks to the pageantry of parade and ceremony the event was splendid. Lining the streets days ahead of the anticipated event, loyal Londoners and world-wide travelers hoped to catch glimpses of their favored prince and future princess. Almost storybook in nature, it seemed a match made in heaven: the young and blushing Diana and the stately Charles. And England was more than ready for the coupling. Years had We do tniA Aort of- tninq ratner welt, i v A a pity we can t export it passed without the heir apparent to the throne seeming to make the moves toward matrimony. The country grew anx- ious. The world welcomed the daughter of the Earl of Spencer with open arms. Possessing the awkward innocence of a school girl and the calm poise of a model, Diana Spencer was a perfect match for Charles. Though Great Britain strained under the highest unemploy- ment figures and street fighting in the inner cities, it was an event that spawned a brief unity. Everything about the ceremony from the horse-drawn carriage to the wedding dress spurred curiosity. For months, Union Jacks flew proudly and the majesty of the royal monarchy reigned. SEATS AILABI.i: nssi: i) 1 1 IK ROYAL 104 NEWS: THE WORLD 1. The wedding march: Prince Charles and his bride, the former Lady Diana Spencer, march down the aisle at St. Paul ' s Cathedral at the end of their wedding ceremony. The bridesmaids and the groom ' s brothers Prince Andrew, top left, and Prince Edwards, top right, march behind them. 2. Prince Charles and the Princess of Wales ride in an open carriage to Waterloo Station to start their honeymoon. 3. A television camera crew, one of the many which flooded into London to cover the wedding, zooms in on a sign advertising seats for it. 4. lust after the ceremony, the prince and princess smile as they drive in the 1902 State Postillion Landau back to Buckingham Palace. NEWS: THE WORLD 105 Walesa leads the crusade to free m embittered oland is a nation perpetually caught in a crossfire. Its geo- graphic location has placed it in a prime position for repeated takeovers and invasions by European powers all through history. During the 19th century, the coun- try was wiped off the map and became parts of other nations. During WWII, the countries, cities and people were ravaged, only to recover as a Soviet satellite nation, ruled by a communist government. Every generation of Poles in the last century has had to rebel and bear arms in attempts for freedom, and 1981 was no different for the 36 million Polish people. The most recent period of rebellion began with great hope and optimism as the people actually won concessions from the government. But by the end of 1981, the hopes of freedom were dashed and the country became another example of Com- munist repression. tad be teitam nationa 106 NEWS: POLAND s in many great tragedies, money was a factor in Poland ' s lat- est plight. The polish economy, war- torn for so many years, is near collapse. Party boss Edward Gieriek, appointed in 1970, promised gains in the standards of living and a revitalization of the national economy. He enlisted foreign economic aid and imported modern capital goods, hoping to make Poland a major producer. Although his aims were good, the means used only helped to sink Poland deeper and deeper in debt. Production decreases instead of increases con- tinued to slow the economy. Food price subsidies to keep the cost of food down ate up one-third of Polands budget, but increases in prices were feared by the people and government alike. he glimmer of hope on Poland ' s darkening horizon began in the sum- mer of 1980 when meat price increases brought angry protests from Polish workers and the occupation of factories. The Solidarity uni on, a liberty movement for Polish workers, was formed in August 1980, and Lech Walesa, a worker himself and son of a victim of the Nazi occupation, rose to the top of the new union ' s ranks. Walesa ' s bargaining and signing of the Gdansk agreement gave Poles more freedom than they had dared hope for. Workers were given the right to strike and form unions. In an extraordinary concession for a communist nation, the government promised the workers reduced censorship and access to the state broadcasting networks. In recog- nition of his efforts and concern in the Polish liberty movement, Walesa signed the Gdansk agreement with a pen adorned with the reproduction of Pope John Paul II, the first pope from Poland. Since 75-80 percent of the population is Catholic, the Church had been not only a religious movement but a sign of rebellion against the state. The Church ' s eventual but hesitant support of Solidarity gave it a place in the national bargaining that continued through late 1981. alesa remained a promi- K M nent Solidarity leader and was AM named as Time magazine ' s Man W W " of the Year of 1981, but workers began accusing him of cooperating with the party too much. In the fall of 1981, he stood by, silently frustrated, as Solidarity took one step too many and called for a referendum on the future of the communist government and Poland ' s alliance with Soviet Union. Outside communication was shut down and tanks rolled in the streets as Gen. Wojciech Jaruzelski declared martial law in effect in Poland. Strikes and occupations by workers of mines and factories all over Poland led to violence. The imposed martial law was condemned worldwide. President Reagan ordered economic reprisals and foreign banks began calling for overdue loan payments that Poland was unable to make even before martial law. In the end, it will be economics that decides Poland ' s future. Under the control of a communist government, aid organizations like the International Monetary Fund are unwilling to provide financial assistance to Poland. The U.S. and other Western nations have already expressed their unwillingness to support a soviet satellite. Poland ' s only salvation may lie in the waiting arms of the Soviet Union, which is willing to provide the dollars and the military to keep Poland a functioning communist nation. After 16 months of relative political freedom in a country once described as " the Christ of nations " because of its capacity for anguish, it appears that communism will once again control Poland and her people and Solidarity will be just another chapter in a history of rebellion. NEWS: POLAND 107 ASSASSINS n an age where great men carve huge chunks of history by their devotion to helping mankind, there always seems to be the little man who seeks his own crumb of fame by shattering the chunk. The names of those who assassinate the great leaders of the world make their own niches in infamy. Mark David Chapman, John W. Hinckley jr. and Mehmet Ali Agca joined the ranks of John Wilkes Booth, Lee Harvey Oswald and Sirhan Sirhan in the early ' 80s. Lonely men, seekers of recognition for whatever personal or political motive compels them, they lash out all around them by attempting to destroy the bright spots in an ever-dimming world. The fall of 1980 found John Lennon and Yoko Ono careening into the public eye with the release of a new album and a wide publicity tour of interviews and appearances. The man whose lyrics captivated a world during a frenzied decade and a half, was once again spreading his musical message of harmony, men, suddenly one crisp morning in New York City, a young man disenchanted with his life and determin- ed to make an impression on others fired a shot that was truly heard around the world. Millions awoke to a blitz of Lennon music as radio stations everywhere mourned the untimely and useless death of a hero; one who would always be remembered for his music, the Beethoven or Brahms of an era. Mark David Chapman, who was from Hawaii, was convicted in the murder, but the judge did not give the maximum sentence, 25 years to life, because he had pleaded guilty. Less than three months later, another series of devastating shots pierced the fragile internal peace the United States was clinging to. As the recently in- augurated President Reagan left a Washington hotel after delivering a speech to union conference leaders, a seemingly innocent bystander in the hordes of hovering newsmen shot six bullets into the presiden- tial entourage. A 25-year-old drifter from Colorado, in an effort to impress teenage actress Jodie Foster and emulate an image in a movie, John W. Hinckley Jr. tried to assassinate Ronald Reagan. Reagan was slight- ly injured in the attack, but press secretary James Brady suffered a severe brain wound and lay in the hospital for months. A Secret Service agent who blocked the President from the line of fire and a Washington policeman who happened to get in the way also were injured. Confusion and anger ensued in the American public as they viewed the event act by act on television. Luckily, the President recovered, and security around him was increased. Brady made a miraculous recovery. And Hinckley ' s prestigious lawyers, hired by his well-to-do parents, decided that he plead innocent by reason of insanity. Religion was the next target of attack, and it took the form of an assault on the well-known head of the Roman Catholic Church, Pope John Paul II. Mehmet Ali Agca, a Turkish dissident and convicted murderer, thrust an arm through the crowds gathered to see the pontiff in St. Peter ' s Square and fired a shot which hit the Pope in the abdomen. He was rushed to a Rome hospital as thousands in the square sank to their knees, weeping and praying. The Pope recovered, but the world had been rudely awakened to the fact that no man was sacred and no man was immune to 108 NEWS: THE WORLD the attack of an assassin. And yet another world leader fell victim. Anwar Sadat, president of Egypt, was attacked during a military parade on Oct. 6. As he sat in a reviewing stand on the anniversary of Egypt ' s October War, watching precision troops and a display of artillery roll by, a jet squadron flew overhead. With all heads craned skyward and the roar of the jets filling the air, four soldiers in uniform jumped from a truck in the parade and stormed the reviewing stand firing rifles and throwing grenades. Sadat died of his injuries a few hours later and the world again was in shocked mourning. The man who Reagan called a " champion of peace " was killed by religious extremists who were opposed to his efforts of peace in the Mideast. A trio of living past American presidents, Gerald R. Ford, Richard M. Nixon and jimmy Carter, attended the funeral in Cairo days later, as a weary President Reagan stayed home for security reasons. Everyone seemed susceptable to an assassin ' s bullet. A young man made a half-hearted attempt on the life of Great Britain ' s Queen Elizabeth. In Iran, political assassinations were becoming a daily part of life as numerous leaders fell victim and former presi- dent Bani-Sadr fled in fear. National Urban League leader Vernon Jordan was injured by the bullets of an unsuccessful assassin, believed to be the murderer of other blacks. Security measures are beefed up, gun control urg- ed but it appears that little can stop those who seek to crumble the building blocks of history as they grow. Assassination hurts the individuals involved, sorrows the compassionate and will always be a slap in the face to all humanity. Opposite page, far left and right: John W. Hinckley Jr., 26, was indicted on 13 counts ranging from attempted murder to carry- ing an unlicensed pistol. After four months of psychiatric tests, Hinckley was found competent to stand trial and entered a plea of innocent on charges of attempting to assassinate Presi- dent Reagan. Mark David Chapman, 26, convicted murderer of former Beatle )ohn Lennon, was sentenced to 20 years to life imprisonment in New York on Aug. 24. 1. Wearing a bullet-proof vest, Hinckley is taken by security guards to his trial. 2. Just minutes before the attack that killed him, Anwar Sadat, center, conversed with Vice President Hosni Mubarak, right, and Defense Minister Abu Chazala. 3. Apprentice com- mercial photographer Tommy Anderson, of Aarhus, Denmark, took this dramatic photo of a grimacing Pope John Paul II from 7 feet away when the pontiff was shot May 13. Events spark state news A At L n aqueduct to a A At reservoir south of Tucson was appr ov- ed by Interior Secretary James G. Watt in the $2.5 billion water- reclamation project. Colorado River water will now be siphoned to the state ' s central and southern deserts. " We got everything we asked for, " Rep. Morris K. Udall said in reaction to the Central Arizona Project decision. harges of racism were leveled at state and Cochise County officials earlier this year by members of the Christ Miracle Healing Center and Church in the tiny Miracle Valley community. The all-black congregation ob- jected to intervention in the deaths of two children. Confron- tations between the local residents and county sheriffs ensued. en firms waged in- tense competition for the city ' s lucrative cable television contract. The City Council awarded Cox Cable Communications Inc. the rights after heated debate. Cox ' s proposed system, which is scheduled for home hookup by September, promises video diver- sity in Tucson with up to 108 channels from which to choose. Paper reveals slush fund use The Arizona Daily Wildcat took on the University and succeeded in gain- ing access to documents involving an athletic department slush-fund in- vestigation. Superior Court judge Michael]. Brown ruled Dec. 21 that the University " wrongfully denied plain- tiff ' s access to the documents. " Editor Judith K. Dunwell and reporter Phillip Matier filed their suit against UA Presi- dent John P. Schaefer, the University and the state Board of Regents on Nov. 23, maintaining that the investiga- tion had been financed with state money, thereby making the documents public record. Attorneys from the Phoenix law firm of Brown Bain represented the Wildcat in their Dec. 14-16 hearing. 110 NEWS: LOCAL One year later arine Sgt. jimmy Lopez ' s kid sister Marcie greets her brother upon his return from Iran. After spending 444 days in captivity under the Ayatollah Khomeini ' s rule, 52 American hostages returned home in January 1981. The modest Lopez, who hails from Globe, Ariz., was commended for playing a major role in aiding in the escape of fellow hostages. " I was only doing my job, " he said. He returned a hero and resumed his military career months after his release. Bank manager killed Two Tucson brothers were charged with first-degree murder Jan. 8 in the stabbing of 63- year-old Kenneth J. Hartsock, manager of the Valley National Bank branch in Marana, during an attempted robbery. Walter and Karl La Grand, 20 and 18, also were charged with the attempted murder of a 20-year-old teller, Dawn Lopez. NEWS: LOCAL 111 SCIENCE For anxious scientists, it seemed like ages since the tiny Voyager 2 was hurled into space atop a Titan III Centuar rocket on Aug. 20, 1977. Traveling more than a billion miles on a winding path through asteroids and t he planets Mars and Jupiter, the craft plunged through the planes of the ringed planet, Saturn, on Aug. 25. The picture transmis- sions sent back were nothing less than astonishing. A bare 63,000 miles above the planet ' s gaseous surface, Voyager 2 meticulously recorded, in fiery brilliance, the mysterious belted planet. High resolution cameras and sensitive equipment photographed and analyzed the shimmering, tempestuous Saturn, confirming theories for some scien- tists, opening up cans of worms for others. 112 NEWS: THE UNIVERSE Columbia, Voyager shoot for the stars H aving been grounded several times before it finally began its historic second space stint, the space shuttle Columbia gleamed at its Cape Canaveral, Fla., home base. Because of an oil pressure problem, the first two launch countdowns were scrubbed. However, astronauts Joe Engle and Richard Truly eventually experienced their early November lift-off and landed at Edwards Air Force Base, days later. The flight represented the first time a manned spacecraft returned to space. NASA scientists received approximately 15,000 photographs from Voyager 2 transmissions as it swept 14,300 miles closer to the swirling rings than did Voyager 1. Though the craft glimpsed Saturn for only 13 1 2 hours, it was able to map the 620,000 mile-wide halo and chart the storms as big across as the United States on the tumultuous surface. Voyager 2 gathered the data that would make it possible to map the rings within an accuracy of a hundred meters. Scientists were at a loss, even with the data, to explain the gaps in the whirling rock-ice particles which orbit Saturn every 12 hours. They were able, however, to accept an earlier theory that the rings were caused by gravity waves resonating from the planet ' s moons. The data reinforced the theory that the rings are not parts of planets but bits of moons and comets that have been ripped apart and held in place by the nearby satellites. Voyager 2 ' s next target is Uranus, which it will reach in 1986. 1. Computer enhanced photograph demonstrates the varia- tions in Saturn ' s numerous rings. 2. Poised for its second laun- ching, the Columbia space shuttle returned to space in November. NEWS: THE UNIVERSE 113 Arizona Is . . . EDITOR: Joan Colleary STAFFER: Annette Bruno PHOTOGRAPHERS: Beth Feiger and Debby Have - ; . ril ANIZATIONS The Associated Students, better known as ASUA, was the representative government of the student body of the University of Arizona. ASUA was a model of a democracy for the student to better understand and appreciate the way in which the American political system works. An executive, legislative, and judicial branch existed within the constitutional framework of the system. Departments and committees were created to provide programming and services to the student body. These include consumer relations, legal aid, concerts, recycling, speakers board, and public relations. All aspects of University life which were of concern to students were explored by ASUA. The programs and services strove to achieve ex- pertise and professionalism. While the senate and officers were not making as many headlines as before, they were certainly as active as they could be. No great issues came before the supreme court and so the big news was of the new officers and personnel. Thanks to all the students who made ASUA successful. I FRONT ROW: Pat Duffy, Mark Hill, Mr. Hilwie. BACK ROW: Mark Lange, Cecilia Cunningham, Cameron Cooke, Herry Koontz, Lee Buckeley, Mr. Koppel. I 1 16 ASUA EXECUTIVE OFFICERS 1. Executive officers Elin Duckworth and Richard Gar- cia, along with Kent Rollins, former advisor await their introduction. 2. Kent Rollins and Senator, Russ Shaefer discuss plans for club funding prior to the assembly. 3. President Richard Garcia discusses the outcome of club funding. ASUA EXECUTIVE OFFICERS 1 17 Tennants Association: Kathi Killeen, Julie Cameron, Jeff Hull, Jil Taylor, Bill Budenholzer. Associated Students of Arizona: Dave Dun- can, Beb McCrary, Stacy Ekroy, Dave Birn- bach. Switchboard: FRONT ROW: Emily Mur- ray, Laura Illige, Sandy Meligakes, Carol Keyes, Wayne Schwartz, Ivy Hartfield. 2ND ROW: Paul Hyman, Linda Brazlin, Naomi Lippel, Terry Suriano, Lori Paris, Phil Zornes, Nora Dodson, Jill Legg. THIRD ROW: Bill Hellriegel, Ramona Kleespies, Carl Devito, Ellen Mucluan, Mike Willet, Chris Lavver, Valerie Baum, Kathy Pieder, Ernesto Berrones, 4TH ROW: Duane Houston, Chris Fox, Annette Bruno, Stuart Ear- ly, Dave Cooper, Joe Reynolds 118 ASUA MER RELATIONS BOARD Consumers Relations Board: FRONT ROW: Edward Connel- ly, Sharon Smith, Lise Smith. 2ND ROW: Jeff Smith, Shannon McGrath, Marley Williams, Anne Helmer, Cheryl Keny, Amy Callahan, Richard Hamil, Tony Moseloy, Kendra Hen- dricks. 3RD ROW: Brian Hilbert, Scott Bush, Joan D ' Anna, Richard Lujan, Ruben Sanchez, Lloyd Beal. BACK ROW: Ken Dehaven, Marty Markzon, Bob Pollack, Mike Ross, Charistin McNab. Public Relations: FRONT ROW: Peggy Schoof, Donna Harris, Kim Vermillion, Jim Anklma, John Harrington, Doug Gellerman. Kim Maunz, Earnesto Berrones, Namcy Allison, Mary Shoemaker, Lisa Wickman, Barb Lamb, Sean Mooney. 3RD ROW: Steve Wilson, Stuart Early, Jamie LaSalle, Tom Drago. ASUA 119 120 ASUA 1. FRONT ROW: Terry Burke, Glenn Crabski, Noreen Hanson, Bob Williams, Chip Hakfik. SECOND ROW: Diane Mar, Leslie Tyler, Allison Ullman, Cindy Klement, Stuart Goldberg THIRD ROW: Marcia Leonard, Clare Chalmers, Ken Coldfine, )im Murphy, Diane Schatz, BACK ROW: Mke Corwin, Steve Ross, Mark RusweH 2. Chris Helmad, Judy Simbari, Pam Lambert, Gloria Thome. 3. FRONT ROW: Glenn Grabski, Noreen Hanson BACK ROW: Chip Hakic, Terry Burke, Bob Williams. 6-5311 SUNDAY THURSDAY AM ASUA 121 RICHARD RYAN ACCOUNTANT 122 ASUA PERSONNEL Campus Womens Center: FRONT ROW: Lisa Hittle. 2ND ROW: Susan Scott, Patti Bowers, Thelma Flowers, Hilde Gottlieb, Kate Lucas, Marian Binder, Toni Callegos. 3RD ROW: Valerie Townsley, Shannon Davis, Ellen Merring. BACK ROW: Margo Page, Natalie Johnson, Nadine Adams. Tutoring: FRONT ROW: Howard Kahn, Wende Krell, Joel Robbins, Karen Stevenson, Dale Howard. BACK ROW: Judy Simlaori, Mary Shoonmaker, Freda Casillas, Zane Kartchner. Projects Council: Ron Mandell, Craig Voss, Brenden Kelly, John Kenkel, Ed Thatch. N 124 ASUA Student Discount Card Program: lames Johnson. Alan Kaye. Lecture Notes: Jerry Woodrow, Burt Rea. Voter Action: Edna Meza Aguirre, Gloria Roberts, jenny Wolf, Ernesto Barrones. ASUA 125 In 1982 Spring Fling became even more of an Arizona traditon, drawing over 50,000 people to the April carnival. Spr- ing Fling helped give students valuable business experience while helping cam- pus organizations earn money by spon- soring booths. The executive committee which started in September oversaw the proceedings and made the eighth annual Spring Fling the biggest and best ever. FRONT ROW: Chris McEldowoney, Alan Henery, Mike Kaczmarski, Carol Becker, Chris Leverenz, Greg Shrader. 2ND ROW: Susan Wilson, Erin Magee, Holly Corbin, Susan Barker, Todd Smith. BACK ROW: Mike Bernas. 126 SPRING FLING - 1. ???????????? 2. Which way do we go next? 3. Hey you guys, I thought I said I didn ' t want to go on that ride? TOO BAD! 4. Isn ' t Spring Fling Fun? You never know where to go next. 5. ROW 1: Killer, Habib. ROW 2: Giggles, Spanky, Krez. ROW 3: Peaches, Frenchie, The Kid. ROW 4: Beroerd, Buffy, Wheezer, Mouth. ROW 5: Beanie, Schnookums, Mad Dog. Gonzo, BooBoo. ROW 6: Bean dip, Wenie. : : ' , ' l i SPRING FLING 127 The " Arizona Daily Wildcat " Advertising Staff was compos- ed of marketing and hard work to make the newspaper pro- fitable and informative. Each salesperson had a designated geographically bound territory and earned his pay totally from commission. These salespeople were professionals who gained great experience and knowledge working for ' The Wildcat. " front ro Steve Ro 128 WILDCAT ADVERTISING 1. Relaxing at the weekly salesmeeting, Jon Nigbor ap- proves of increased sales. 2. Scott Bowling coordinates sales for the Sixth Street merchant area. 3. Before getting to work, Debbie Sanders checks messages. 4. Kenny Hyman puts together the final ad for the back page. 5. Business Manager of Wildcat Display Advertising, Irwin Pollack reviews accounts. Front row: Kim Haisch, Jon Nigbor, Debbie Sanders, Back row: Kevin Cannata, David Tyler, Gerard Mclntee, Steve Rosenberg, Irwin Pollack, Randy Shapiro, Scott Bowling, Kenny Hyman. WILDCAT ADVERTISING 129 OAK SAFETY FILM 5O62 K SAFETY FILM 5O62 SAFE T t II M UAK SAf t 1 V f ETV FU M S062 " " ' KEATrvt . ' ' .. 130 PHOTOGRAPHERS At 1 , ' ! ' 1 A 2 KODAK SAFETY FILM SO ? KODAK iAFFTV FIL .1 KOD KODAK SAFE CHRIS FOX - EDITOR JIMCALLE NAN BARASH BETHFEIGER DEBBY HAVENS STEVE HUFF ANNE MOSES JENNIFER SAYGERS JOSHTARPUN [DEBBIE RODRIGUEZ WU DA ZHEN MICHELLE MOLTZ ANNA WOLAK KARL WOLFGANG RANDY OMEL GARY ROSENBLUM BILL CLARK UZ MANGELSDORF BENETORECH JANE MORRIS The Arizona Daily Wildcat, a full time school year publica- tion presented students with comprehensive coverage of campus, local and national news. The Wildcat adopted several new features during the 1981-82 school year. Includ- ed were " Scoreboard " ; a wrap-up of the weeks sports events; a health page comprised of a syndicated sex column by Dr. Robert Long and articles by various health personnel on campus; the writer ' s block which gave staff members an opportunity to express their opinions; and Issues page that discussed pertinent issues; and two new cartoons Jose Gecko, and Bloom County. In addition to all the features, the Wildcat was pleased to have access to U.P.I, photos for the first time in its history. A ' 132 ARIZONA DAILY WILDCAT 1. Arts Editor, Nancy Montgomery, types a story into the V.D.T. machine for her Encore section. 2. While joni Hirsch plans her next story, Andy Van De Voorde, music writer checks on a concert coming to Tucson. 3. News Editor, Kevin Dayton, works out a difficult City Council story. 4. Drez Jennings gathers information for another front page story. 5. Sports Editor, John Rhode tries to decide which pic- tures to run in the next edition. 6. Wildcat Editor, Judy Dun well listens to a discus- sion of a possible story. 7. Sam Stanton, City Editor, checks out a reporters copy on the V.D.T. machine. 8. Night Editor, John D ' Anna and Production Manager Tim O ' Mara put together the front page layout. ARIZONA DAILY WILDCAT 133 1. Reporter Doug McDaniel and Nancy Dombek look over photographs to accom- pany a current story. 2. Bill Hess and Phil Matier discuss the front page of the Arizona Daily Star. 3. Photographer Chuck Lewis and his camera boggie through the wildcat office. 4. Kathy Schultz pulls type for an upcoming Wildcat issue. 5. George Morley, Advertising Manager, and Stephanie Moore, Assistant. 6. Carol Beltran, Administrative Assistant. 7. Mary Ann Robels, secretary to Administrative assistant. 1 34 ARIZONA DAILY WILDCAT Standing: Susan Welker, Drez Jen- nings, Andy Van DeVoorde, Tom Nichols, Chuck Lewis, Judy Broad, Joanne Ciarelli, Bill Walsh, Nancy Montgomery, Michael McDonald, Loring Wirbel, Liz Foster, Phil Matier. Kneeling: Bill Daly, hi Tree: John D ' Anna, Susan Mercer, Judy Dunwell, Kevin Dayton, Ellen Et- tinger, Anne Alford, Sam Stanton, Doug McDaniel, Doug Mead. Not Pictured: Bill Hess, Joni Hirsch, Jeff Jackson, John Calhoun, MJ. Mur- phy, Nancy Dombek, Brant Clinard, Kathy Buckwalter, Gerry Gross, Monty Surratt. STUDENT PUBLICATIONS 135 1 36 BOARD OF PUBLICATIONS The Board of Publications acted as manager and financial overseer of Student Publications. Con- sisting of student representatives and faculty members, the board met on a monthly basis. Ap- propriating budgets for Wildcat, Wildcat Advertis- ing, and DESERT, along with jurisdiction over the student handbook and directory were the majority of the board ' s activities. In late November, the Board of Publications dealt with actions by the Arizona Daily Wildcat brought against the university for the right to obtain documents pertaining to the athletic slush fund. 1. Irwin Pollack, David Lawson, Suzan Johnson, Elley McDaniel, Dr. Richard Scott, Richard Garcia, Cathy Bergen. 2. Eleanor McDaniel, Irwin Pollack, Judy Dunwell, and Suzan Johnson. 3. Dr. Richard Scott, Richard Garcia, Catherine Bergen, Clyde Lowery. 4. Clyde Lowery, the director of Publications hard at work. 5. Grant Smith, Donald W. Carson, Drez Jennings and Phil Matier attend to a publications meeting. 6. Judy Dunwell, Sam Stanton, Grant Smith, Donald Carson, Phil Matier, Drez Jennings and Doug McDaniel listen to the board ' s decision. BO ARD OF PUBLICATIONS 1 37 The Student Union Activities Board consisted of nine com- mittees which planned a variety of programs and special events in the student union and sur- rounding areas. The 1981-82 board was quite busy due to student interest rising to over- whelming numbers. SUAB ' s ac- tivities were planned to reach everybody in some manner or another, with events covering: concerts, trips and tours, recreation, special events, lec- ture series, and the always popular International Forum which spent a week presenting the campus with a symposium on a foreign country ' s cultural, historical, and political facets. SUAB ' s strongest assets were the students at the University. " Without their interest and energy in planning student ac- tivities and being involved in committees, our job would be impossible, " said SUAB members. 1 38 STUDENT UNION ACTIVITIES BOARD 1. The buses of barhap ' 81 pro- vided entertainment between stops. 2. Making sure activity mart runs smoothly, Jeff White, Jeff Campbell, and Sabrina Nan- ney discuss the tournout. 3. As part of SUAB ' S barhop, students enjoy socializing at THE OUTLAW. 4. Getting thrown from the mechanical bull added to rodeo flavor during Wild Western Union Week. 5. Mud wrestling provided entertain- ment to spectators and participants. FRONT ROW: Michael White, Sabrina Haney, Pat Moonen, Lisa Belton, Annie, Jensen, Jeff Campbell. BACK ROW: Bill Farina, Pen Pendleton, Tim White, Randy Blkum, Howard Salmon, Bill Varney, Jeff Cohen. J SUAB 139 Camp Wildcat, was a self-supporting, stu- dent run organization which took emotionally, physically, and financially handicapped children camping. Camp Wildcat reached nearly 700 kids throughout the year. The main source of support came from the annual Bike- a-thon from Tucson to Tempe. Thanks to all the volunteers and supporters of Camp Wildcat who made it possible, many Tucson children had the experience of a lifetime. 140 CAMP WILDCAT 1. Camp Wildcatters prepare for the annual bike-a-thon. 2. On the road to Tempe, bikers take advantage of each other ' s company. 3. A well needed break gives bikers a rest. 4. Pam Hill, organizes a relief station. 5. A weekend getaway helps under- privleged kids. 6. Mary Beth Millstone and campers entertain for the camp. 7. Campers get to know each other during free time. 8. Games fill time during weekend outings. 9. Ex- hausted Jenny Haynes finds time to take a nap before the activities pick up again. CAMP WILDCAT 141 1. Editors Sue Johnson and Elley McDaniel search for lost editors Larry Sports and Joan Organizations. 2. A bewildered yearbook staff listens to words of wisdom from Taylor representative Dick LoPachin. 3. Guess who is the boss in this pic- ture? ? 4. In his usual setting, caffeine, nicotine, and Mountain Bell, Greg Good talks to Mick Jagger about the Stones coming to Tucson. 5. Photo editor Chris Fox can ' t seem to find the button on this camera! 6. What is this chipmonk plotting? 7. A rare mo- ment Larry Cedrone at work. 142 DESERT STAFF FRONT ROW: Pam Danzig, Souix Hudson, Gregg Smith, Chris Fox. 2ND ROW: Eleanor McDaniel, Karen Law, Suzan Johnson. 3RD ROW: Larry Cedrone, Nancy Neuheisel, Joan Colleary, Greg Good. NOT PICTURED: Teri Murray, Greg Morago. DESERT STAFF 143 The Fashion Dress Club, open to all majors, gave students an opportunity to become more familar with all aspects of the fashion industry. Past Guest speakers in- cluded retail managers, designers, fashion photographers, fashion editors, hair and make-up specialists, and .color and wardrobe consultants. During the past year the club focused on assisting campus organizations and local businesses by presen- ting displays coordinating fashion shows. 1 44 FASHION AND DRESS CLUB The American Marketing Association was a pro- fessional student organization on campus which concentrated mainly on establishing awareness, and educating students on various aspects of marketing such as the marketing opportunities available in the business world. They accomplished this through their affiliation with and participation in the local and professional chapters of the American Marketing Association as well as through seminars held during the year featuring renowned speakers of the business arena. 1. Marketing Executive Vice President Chris Koziol and President Shear! Vohlers listen attentively to a guest speaker. 2. A local businessman lectures on the advantages of a marketing career. 3. LEFt TO RIGHT: John Donaldson, vice pres. of publicity; Carolyn Prestis, vice-pres. of communication; Chris Kozioi, exec, vice- pres.; Linda McFarland, vice pres. of business. 4. Members of the American Marketing Association pose for the club photo. AMERICAN MARKETING ASSOCIATION 145 FRONT ROW: Bryan Smith, Stuart Early, Janette Livingston, Chucklbert, Elizabeth Pomeroy. BACK ROW: Mark Day, Suzanne Provok, Sue Wright, Anthea James. Open to all students and faculty, the Christian Science Organizations held weekly meetings where readings from the Bible and Science and Health with Key to the Scriptures by Mary Barker Eddy were read. These short readings were followed by testimonies by those present showing that Christian Science is both practical and ap- plicable to our daily activities. A Christian Science lecture was held on campus and a Christian Science counselor was on campus for 2 hours a week. J FRO 146 CHRISTIAN SCIENCE ORGANIZATION FRONT ROW: Monica Garfinkel, Jessica Franken, Clark Metz. 2ND ROW: Alan Kaye, Todd Bartko, Susan Tankersleop. CENTER: Steve Menack. 1. Christian Science members enjoy a guest lecture. 2. After listening to speakers, Christian Science members give testimonies. 3. The planning board works on plans for the game of twister. 4. Members of the planning board put many hours into studying. 5. It ' s a BOY!! STUDENT PLANNING BOARD 147 ARIZONA AMBASSADORS: FRONT ROW: jerry Murphy, Advisor, Ann Huber, Advisor. 2nd ROW: Cindy Hayes, Dana Laurence, Tina Perrella, Lisa Gudahl. 3rd ROW: Mary Beth Vogel, Ray Welch, director, Melissa Camp- bell, Terry Robinson. 4th ROW: Elin Duckworth, Rob Horgan, Tandy Grant, Jenny Jordan, Greg Bielli. BACK ROW: Diane Mulligan, chairperson, David Bina, Mike Ames, director. 148 ARIZONA AMBASSADORS FRONT ROW: Eric Curtis, Mike Ross, Michele Griedmar BACK ROW: Howard Kahn, Curtis Dunshee. Russd Sheafer, Craig Barker Owen, Clymer. i.AU1MN r r STANCE Blue Key was a national senior service honorary which was responsible for election and crowning of the freshman A-day queen, coordination of Parents Day, and served on the student alumni Relations committee. Members were selected from their character, academic achievement, leadership, and participation in campus and community service activities. These outstanding seniors also sponsored the Richard Harvill Blue Key Scholarship. BLUE KEY 149 1. Officers of the Student Council conduct a meeting. 2. Director, Father Tom DeMan en- courages atten- dance at the retreat. 3. Sister Theresa entertains the crowd. FRONT ROW: Teresa Peralta, John Schmeltzer, lack Rumps, David Tornabene, Christopher Straub. ROW 2: Linda Alexander, Laura Crawford, )ulie Watson, Margaret Stahl, Elizabeth Reeves, Ingrid Merkt. BACK ROW: Dennis Simms, Ron Petrelli, Fermin Romero, Mark Dolak, Paul Nichols, )ose F. Aguirre, Steve Matheson, David Garcia. The 1981-1982 year will be remembered as one of the most active 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 Newman Center. 150 NEWMAN CENTER 1. The members of the Coor- dinated Council of Nursing Students. 2. Two nursing students share a walk to class. " BECAUSE THE ART IS LONG, THE KNOWLEDGE SO VAST, AND THE VALUE OF HUMAN LIFE IMMEASURABLE, THE STUDY OF NURSING IS THE TASK OF A LIFETIME. " COORDINATED COUNCIL OF NURSING STUDENTS 1 5 1 The Agriculture Business Club was a professional special interest organization that has been in ex- istence for 5 years. The club catered to students in all backgrounds who were interested in the various areas of agricultural business including agricultural sales, marketing, finance, and farm management. Presentations at the bimonthly meetings were given by speakers in- volved in different facets of the agriculture industry. These provided career opportunities and aided in placement for permanent and in- ternship positions. Another effort directed toward placement was the resume booklet which the club published during the spring semester. This booklet con- sisted of resumes of members who were graduating seniors. The booklet was distributed to approx- imately 75 employers. The most noteworthy club pro- ject was the Agricultural Business Forum. Each year the club organizes and sponsors a 2-day seminar on relevant current agricultural business issues. National leaders in the in- dustry have spoken on such topics as: new technology and legislation, finance, and foreign and domestic market trends. The forum was for the educational benefit of students, ranchers, farmers, and faculty. In an attempt to aid students in- terested in agricultural business, the club sponsored the Agricultural Business Club scholarship and co- sponsored two Gallo Machinery- Agricultural Business Scholarships. Their goals of developing career opportunities and educating the students and community in the fields of agricultural business were accomplished through activities ad involvements. i y Front row: Lane Oden, Mark Leitner, Carl Gunnderson, Bill Ullman. 2nd row: David Smallhouse, Mary Rowland, Cindy Tidwell, Tom Fiebig, Kathi Morris, Karen Howell. 3rd row: Cliff Echeverria, joe Ferrara, Steve McCullough, Steve Bales, Gary Saelens, Ted Nullier, Pam Hughes, Dr. Robert S. Firch. AGRICULTURAL fg BUSINESS m CLUB |H I I 1 52 AGRICULTURAL BUSINESS CLUB Meetings . . . MEETINGS 153 The American Cancer Society recently founded its University of Arizona chapter. Their goal was to bring information concern- ing, many aspects of cancer to the University population. One of their main events was the Great American Smoke-Out held nation-wide every November. On this day smokers pledge to " kick the habit " for 24 hours. This, of course, is just the start of quitting for a lifetime. Information about many areas in cancer detection, treatment, and research was distributed on the arcade and at various health fairs. The UA group, along with all American Cancer Society members, hoped to assist in the battle to " wipe out cancer in our lifetime. " FRONT ROW: David Mark, Mary Mazza. 2ND ROW: Sallie Corn, Kathy Maitland, Cigi Gun, Dayna Cwinup. BACK ROW: Richard Lotstein, Jim Thompson, Steven Diven. 154 AMERICAN CANCER SOCIETY Bob Theodore. Elieen Finnegan, )an Rokowski, Diok Hamill, )oe Berman, Andy Howell, Maureen keele . Dock Bartsch. Pat O Donnell. Everyone knows what they do, but do you know who they are? This well- organized group has united dorms, Greeks, coed and independent teams for hours of recreation. Almost everyone on campus has par- ticipated or watched the end product of the intramural office workers. The team of six people organized events from football to golf and from volleyball to ping pong in hopes of stimulating student participation. In running a program that gives students a release from the daily pressures of tests and assignments, the intramural department workers performed a lot of behind-the- scenes activities. Once teams were organiz- ed they had to be scheduled; also, referees had to be assigned to each competition. Then before any event could occur a play- ing area needed to be found somewhere on campus. And, of course, the endless job of typing schedules and reconfirming dates and places had to be conducted before the players could compete for the coveted championship. INTRAMURALS WORKERS 155 Within the College of Agriculture there was a team of individuals who worked to coordinate the activities and clubs in an executive manner; the Agriculture Council. " Ag. Council ' s main objective to unify the clubs in Renewable Natural Resources, Home Economics and Agriculture to promote a general feeling of togetherness within the whole college, " explained Doug Gray, council president. Each club was given a voice in the council through a club representative who attended the general meetings held mon- thly. The representatives then reported back to the clubs o n up and coming events. Another important aspect of the council was to serve as a link between the students and college ad- ministration. Activities included Student Recognition Day, held each Fall, all-college Christmas party and Aggie Day in the Spring. The council also sponsored the popular tug-of-war contest between the Aggies and the Engineers. After sponsoring a successful Fall Festival, Doug Gray explained that other new activities were to include a leadership seminar and speech contest aimed at helping the clubs promote leadership among their members. The 1982 Ag. Council Ex- ecutive Committee members were: Doug Gray president; Rowana Larson vice presi- dent; Pam Ritter, secretary; Melissa Campbell, treasurer; Anna AuBuchon, reporter- historian and Mary Rowland, Aggie Queen. The clubs ad- viseres were William Hanekamp, administrative ad- viser; Dr. Julia Marlowe, home economics adviser; and Dr. William Matter, renewable natural resources adviser. Ann AuBuchon 156 AGRICULTURE COUNCIL UA FANS 157 Mortar Board, the National Senior Honor Society at the University of Arizona members were individuals who excelled throughout their college careers. The society recognized in its membership the qualities of superio scholarship, outstanding and continual leadership, and dedicated service. The group emphazized ser- vice to the University sponsoring such events as Homecoming Brunch for Mortar Board Alumni, a Parents ' Day Mum Sale, and Beat ASU Week. In addition, Mortar Board hosted the annual Women ' s Night Banquet to honor the outstan- ding women on campus. 1. Members discuss possible plans for beat ASU week. 2. University President John Shaefer and Bobcat members congratulate Homecoming Queen Beth Reiley. 3. The 5 semi-finalists await the crowning of the 1981-82 homecoming queen. FRONT ROW: Jana Kennedy, Nancy Gin, Mary Matteson, Barrie Brown. 2ND ROW: Rasheeda AN, Julia Craig, Sherl Vohlers, Melissa Campbell, Pam Treadwell. 3RD ROW: Chris Leverne, Mike Kaczmarski, Kim Carr, Ann Mathieu, Sally Slater, Maria Peterson. BACK ROW: Chris McEldowney, Lisa Campbell, Lorelei Wooden, Elin Duckworth, )oni Hirsch. I FRO Ie9 158 MORTARBOARD 1. FRONT ROW: Clark Metz, Mark Russel, Craig Barker - President, Mike Ross, Chris McEldowney. BACK ROW: John Levy, Lance Shea, Todd Case, Eric Curtis, Mark Wright, Howard Kahn - Secretary Treasurer, Richard Garcia, Curt Dunshee. Bobcats was the Senior Men ' s Honorary at the University of Arizona, established in 1922. It was a group of 13 outstanding senior men who worked closely with the Alumni Association in putting on such events as Homecoming and Mens ' Night. For Homecoming, Bobcats were in charge of the Parade, Rally BBQ, Student dances at the Tucson Community Center and Doubletree Inn, selection of the 5 Homecoming Queen finalists, and the homecoming Queen election. In the spring, Bobcats sponsored Mens ' Night, where outstanding men at the university were honored for their achievements. BOBCATS 159 FRONT ROW: Diane McGinn, Amy Moeller, Irma Suarez, Peggy Bivens, Suzanne St. Germaine, S. Yvette Riddle. BACK ROW: Mary Crino, LaDawn Maddox, Laura Klein, Leisa Filiatrault, Brenda Moody. Wranglers, a women ' s service honorary, promoted scholarship along with community and cam- pus involvement. Members were selected on basis of their grade point average, enthusiasm and leadershp. Wranglers was famous for its student saver during finals week. The club sold coffee and donuts at Park Center for late night studiers. Other activities included Wranglers members dressing in Halloween costumes to take children to Reid Park Zoo (they show us around), blood drives, bake sales, and answering KUAT ' s phones for pledge donations. Arizona honors Kappa f school i 160 WRANGLERS Steve Menack has distinguished himself as a very active and positive force at the University of Arizona, in the greater Tucson community, and, indeed, throughout the state of Arizona. He has served as president of the Associated Pre-Law Students, director of the ASUA Community Relations Board, president of the Phi Eta Sigma National Honorary Society, and direc- tor of the ASU Student Discount Card Program. In addition, Steve has serv- ed the community of Tucson, as Committeeman of the 157th Precinct of Pima County, Traffic Hearing Officer at the Pima County juvenile Court Center, and volunteer at the Casa de los Ninos crisis nursery. At the state level, Steve has served as Intern to the Governor of Arizona, in which capacity he provided constituent services to his fellow citizens and per- sonally represented Governor Babbitt. In addition, Steve has served in the Tucson office of U.S. Senator Dennis DeConcini. Mr. Menack is also known for his impressive record of academic achievements, including devoted service to the Honors Program (Honors Student Association, Stu- dent Planning Board, and Honors Coordinating Board), and to Psi Chi, the National Honor Society in Psychology. He recently received an Honors Stu- dent Association for award outstanding service to the university communi- ty, and a College of Liberal Arts Award for outstanding academic performance. Copy and layout consultation by Steve Menack STEVEN BOYD MENACK will be graduated from the University of Arizona with highest distinction, with honors in Psychology, and with membership in Phi Beta Kappa and Phi Kappa Phi. He intends to enter law school in the fall of 1982 and, upon graduation, to continue to provide con- scientious and dedicated service to all his fellow Americans. Pre-Law members from left to right: Sharyl Cross. Senior Board member; Monica S. Garfinkel, Vice President; Steven Boyd Mecnack, President. Not Shown: )acque Crowe, Publicity Chairperson; Holly Rhoades, Secretary; Mitch Wallis, Junior Board Member and Treasurer. PRE-LAW 161 Sophos, an organization for sophomore men, was an honorary designed to provide service to the school and community. Annual projects ranged from sponsoring a Pancake Breakfast as a fund raiser for the United Way to coaching youth at the Tucson Boys ' Club. Although service was stressed, events were also blended with the social aspect, such as their Christmas party with the mentally retarded and han- dicapped at Arizona Training Program for the Han- dicapped. Sophos also sponsored a booth at Spring Fling. FRONT ROW: George Landis, Ralph Parisi, Micheal Hill, Jamie LaSalle, Jordan Simon, Jeff Hull, Barry Cabel, David Montijo, Mike McCauley. 2ND ROW: Steve Bried, Brendon Kelly, John Henkel, Tom Pothoff, Rod Reppe, Bill Metzler, Jamie Johnson, Scott Douglas, Alan Airth, Mario Chavez, Bob Telenick. 3RD ROW: Tom Drago, Todd Jaeger, Paul Davis, Rod Zastrow, Gerry Woodraw, Charles Fleury, Jeff Ritchey, Joe Ferrora, Ron Kotfila. NOT PICTURED: Matt Golden, Pete Klees, Bill Miller, Ken Quartermain, Don Taylor. 162 rf - - 1. Sophos members prepare for working at the Arizona Training Program for the Handicapped. 2-3. Sophos And Chain Gang members at a football game: Scott Douglas, Alan Airth, Charles Fleury, Steve Bried. 163 1. Keven Onam converses with fellow club members Yolanda Short and Marie D ' Angelo. 2. Kathy Beuchel performs a mime for fellow members. 1ST ROW: Margaret Byrne, Linda Huff. 2ND ROW: Donna Felker, Sam Murphy, Belinda Voiren, Dandra Lara. 3RD ROW: Lori Sugar, 4TH ROW: Andrea Oxnam, Kevin Oxnam, Barbie Haasis, Annette Regina, Kathy Beuchel, Cecilia Converse, John Perrodin. Septa ROIVB If you were in a Tucson restaurant this fall and noticed an unusually quiet group of people, you may have encountered the Talking Hands Club. The purpose of the club was to broaden the relationship between the deaf and the hearing community. Learning sign language was important as many of them wished to work with the deaf. Through social activities such as silent dinners members were able to practice sign. The club also participated in outdoor sports such as roller skating with participants of the Tucson Community Outreach Program for the Deaf. 164 TALKING HANDS CLUB FRONT ROW: Robin Herman, Jennifer Saygers, Anne Moses, Karen Huyser, Pauline Cornelius, Kate Preble. 2ND ROW: Linda Wood, Stephanie Celiberti, Pam Armstrong 3RD ROW: Renee Summers, Anne Smith, Dr. Jean Weber, Nadine Adams, Pamela Burda. 4TH ROW: Brenda Bertz, Tina Veronie, Tandy Grant, Mim Donnelly, )ulia Gay, Norm Cook, Amber Salger, )udy Ajayi. The Society of Women Engineers was a professional, non-profit, educational organization. The SWE chapter increased 150% over last year to 60 members. SWE attributed this growth to successful recruiting drives which initially attracted new people; eventful meetings which won the membership, and SWE arranged many profes- sional activities. They sponsored a resume writing workshop and published a resume book, welcomed speakers Lawrence Livermore, from the National Laboratory of Proctor and Gamble, and Motorola. A highlight of the first semester was Motorola ' s presentation at the Plaza International. While snacking on horsd ' oeuvres and cham- pagne punch, SWE members listened to hints on skills they could employ when interviewing, and techniques employees use when recruiting. They co-sponosored a happy hour with Tau Beta Pi at Gentle Bens, and enjoyed block seating with Tau Beta Pi in addition. SWE also participated in Spring Fling 1982. A special goal for Spring 1982 was organizing a fashion show with cosmetics, and clothes for work, rest and play. SOCIETY OF WOMEN ENGINEERS 165 Black Engineering and Science Students of Today was a united organization of black chemistry, engineering, biology, MIS, and physics majors. BESST provided its members with academic and career in- formation to aid their success both in the classroom and in the job market. BESST held workshops and in- tervie w sessions with employers such as Motorola, and participated in the UA ' s first annual Engineering Fair, and further development of a test fil and study sessions. BESST members also aided students at Santa Rita, Rincon, and other Tucson area high schools by providing tips on choosing a college and a major field of study and on completing associated admission ap- plications and financial aid forms. In the continuing ef- fort to aid and promote Black excellence, the members of BESST said, " The BESST is yet to come! " I FRONT ROW: Robert Greene, II, LaVera Pierce, Nadine C. Adams, Carla A. Brown, Stuart Hewitt, BACK ROW: Karl Johnson, Jac- queline Orange, Bruce Kimbrew, Angela A. Corbin, Deborah Chapman. RI Aric FNr.iNFFRiNr: AMD ;riFNrF ,TI i TODAY FRONT ROW: Kim Bystrak, John Liquori, Bill Starr, Lisa Annett, Diana Frowlich, Bob Matata Cahalan, Diana Ruiz, Randy Mclff, Bunny Blair, Bob Cecilo BACK ROW: Pat Duffy, |ohn Stetz, Craig Horangil, Kevin Meyers, Bob Alexander, Ron Ban, Mark Becker, Debbie Matlick, D ' Anna Moore, Michelle Drayer, Tich Tritchell. Francis Bidleman, Michael De rosa, Terri Byers, Pati Ziehler, Hack Clements II, Dave Falls, Sue Stockslader, Kathy Leonard. NOT PICTURED: Linda O ' Neal, Sue Woods, Charles Dumas. 1. Carla Brown, Bruce Kimbrew, and Robert Crenne, II, work registration at the engineering fair. 2. BEEST Presi- dent Angela A. Corbin enjoys a light moment at a meeting. 3. President John Liquori and Kim Bystrak discuss internship openings. 4. Guest Speaker Dave Brodigan (center) from Hughes Aircraft discuss person- nel and the field. Personnel Administration Association was a professional club designed to promote and aquaint students with the field of per- sonnel administration. The club is a student chapter of the American Society for Personnel Administration. Its objectives are to keep students up to date on new developements in the field, to help prepare future professionals for the field, and en- couraged ethical standards within the field. The club held various social and professional activities both on and off cam- pus. Members of the Association were exposed to various pro- fessionals from the field through speakers, workshops, and conventions. All students were welcomed to join with an in- terest in the personnel field. 1A7 DA Hostesses were a ser- vice organization. They helped at Parent ' s Day, Homecoming, and gradua- tion along with giving bus tours of the campus. To join the hostesses, requirements were junior standing with a 2.5 grade point average. Membership usually remain- ed at about 40 people. Being a UA hostess meant not only showing others the beautiful campus but having fun as well. 168 HOSTESSES Honor Students Association was an organization for active Honor students. It provided opportunities for philanthropy projects, political involvement and recreational and social events. Included this year was the second annual scholarship breakfast, and investigation into dorm sections for serious students, passage of the academic forgiveness bill, establish- ment of an Intra-Honors program tutoring system, Valen- tine ' s Day party, and a trip to Mount Lemmon. Honor students could take graduate level courses while undergraduates, had extended library privileges and could participate in departmental honors curicula. Any student with a 3.5 GPA or better was eligble to become a member. FRONT ROW: Ted Staren, president. BACK ROW: Clark Metz, public relations, Eric Curtis, Executive council, Patti Petro, Executive Secretary, Don Hayes, Ad- ministrative v.p. HONOR STUDENTS 169 The Istanbuhl Turkish Students Association of the University of Arizona was founded to assist in develop- ing cooperation and interaction between its members and other students in the state and to promote a better understanding and deeper knowledge of the Turkish culture. Among its activities were the annual Turkish Night, semi-annual workshops, parties, and picnics. Also, every Saturday morning free folkdance classes were given. Turkish folklore group attended special meetings, in addition. FRONT ROW: Karen, Talia, Hayri. BACK ROW: Brol, Omer, Cynthia, Nesrin, Osman. 4 1. Turkish students enjoy a Saturday picnic. 2. Folklore classes pro- vide entertainment for members. 3. Turkish night displays culture and dance. 4. Phrateres display their homecoming entry. 5. Selling mums added to the Phi Lambda Phrateres treasury. 1 70 ISTANBUHL TURKISH STUDENTS ASSOCIATION FRONT ROW: Katie Loud, Cheryl Zelenka, Lori Dorazio, Karen Chiraelly, Joann Sherlock, Terry Giorgianni, Roberta Aroo, Donna Rabin, Carmelita Howard, Becky Howe. 2ND ROW: Melissa Howe, Rayna Roseman, Deborah Bryson, Prisilla West, Cindy Coan, Patty King, Lynalle Glasgow, Yvonne Soto, Sabra Wilkup, Nancy Dilday, Kathy Knickerbocker. Phi Lambda Phrateres was a social service organization for women on the University of Arizona campus. Its motto, " famous for frie ndliness, " was upheld in a variety of ways. Socially, they had winter for- mals, luaus, homecoming floats and a spring fling booth. Among their service projects, were blood drives, delivery of May baskets to nursing homes, entertainment at Christmas time and addressing envelopes for environmentalist organiza- tions. The Phrateres room which was located in the Stu- dent Union, also provided a place for women to study or socialize between classes. PHI LAMBDA PHRATERES 1 7 1 FRONT ROW: Micheal Stern, Bill Canoe, Diane Caylor, George Perez, Mark Tail, Holly Davis, Frank Taylor. 2ND ROW: Kathleen Kell, Scott Weisman, Mark Elowitz, Gregg Geist, Dana Cadman, David French. 3RD ROW: Darrell Boyer, David Hoar, Scott Retry, Steve Moraff, Bob Yoven, Ted Gelber, Brian Ceccarelli, Martin Pakorney. f V The Students of Space ideal was to stimulate interest in space exploration; to en- courage man ' s colonization into space for the economical and ecological well-being of earth; and to bring these exciting prospects to the students of the University of Arizona. This year in addition to its parties, SOS toured the MMT and Kitt Peak Observatories, sponsored the Ben Bova speech and the Planetary Festival, took a trip to the )et Propul- sion Laboratory, presented James Michener - famous author and space activist at the U of A, hosted the 2nd annual Space Sym- posium,and began forming the national af- filiate organization: National Students of Space Coalition. Students of Space attracted a wide range of people: from fine arts, business, engineer- ing and science majors. The club, in its second year was growing with more than 100 members, all of who were devoted to secur- ing a good future for mankind. Officers: FRONT ROW: Cheryl Reader, Holly Davis, Brian Ceccarelli, Korriavnna Harlan, Mark Tail SECOND ROW: Kathleen Kell, Frank Taylor, Bill Ganoe, Dana Cadman, Scott Weisman. " " ' " :; Stae ,- 172 STUDENTS OF SPACE - 3.- Alpha Zeta was a National Scholarship Honorary for students in Agriculture, Home Economics, and Renewable Natural Resources. The organization encouraged fellowship, leader- ship, and scholarship, and emphasized service to both school and community. Members raised money to benefit Handidogs, a Tucson Based organization; additional funds went towards scholarships for students in the College of Agriculture. Highlights of the year included the annual Chicken Fry held at the Campbell Avenue Farm, two labor and fun filled service projects, pot luck dinners and both spring and fall initiation. Alpha Zeta members were selected for their academic achievements, leadership qualities, and dedication and en- thusiasm to both Agriculture and the community. 1ST ROW: Dr Schurg, lodee Hunt, Melissa Campbell, Lori Thornton, Ken Ellsworth. 2ND ROW: Elin Duckworth, Suzanne (ohnsen, Barbara Fischer, Susan Croswell, lean Arnold, Peggy O ' Neil, Steve Johnston, Pennie Comez-Hagyard, Caroline Van Stone, John Brie, Doug Broderius, Rick Byers. 1. Rick Byers, and Lori Thornton enjoy a potluck dinner. 2. Ken Walits, Steve Johnson, Pennie Gomez-Hagyard, John Brie, And Suzanne Johnsen at the Alpha Zeta potluck. ALPHA ZETA 173 In ancient Greece, ' symposium ' meant a party complete with drinking, music, and intellectual conversation. Thanks to Symposium, this custom was restored at the U of A. The group is made up of women unjustly rejected by Mortar Board. This doesn ' t bother the women of symposium, their motto " Doing nothing and doing it well, " explains the feelings of members as they kept their spirits up and glasses full by patronizing local drinking establishments for bi-monthly meetings. Drinking, music, and conversation, what more could you ask for in a group of college students? 1. Members enjoy their ' meetings ' in a fun filled atmosphere of the Green Dolphin. 2. Colleen Wilson, toast to sym- posium members Michelle Roskinski, Lori Kluver, and Tami Flourney. 3. Symposium brings together sisterly love. 4. En- joying a quiet drink, is often a change for the members of symposium. 174 SYMPOSIUM SYMPOSIUM 175 The University of Arizona had four bands that served different func- tions of the educational needs of band members. The largest, the Sym- phonic Marching Band, played and entertained during halftime at home football games and local parades. Members of the marching band traveled to Southern California in October and celebrated the victory over USC. They also participated in Band State Day, and other competitions throughout the year. The Jazz Cats, was a prep band that played at basketball games, pep rallies, and luncheons. The symphonic and concert bands played various community affairs and at commencement. 176 BAND BAND 177 No, 4-H does not end in high school. Despite its short existence, collegiate 4-H has accomplished many things. The group this year was instrumental in designing the proclamation, making October 4-10 Official 4-H Week in Arizona. They also put together a momento scrapbook for the First In- terstate Bank made up of letters and articles from people who have attend- ed 4-H Congress in the past 25 years. The bank sponsored the 4-H-ers trip to Congress. Other activities included holiday bake sales and officer and leadership training workshops for younger members. 3. FRONT ROW: Polly Collins, Teresa Kasper, Missy Stocking, Theresa Ditton, Diane Bartlett; BACK ROW: Pam Ritter, Jeff Henrickson, Leigh Ann Block, Doug Cole, Curt Calssels, Boyd Guayante. 1. Forming a pyramid are: 1ST ROW: Doug Cole, Ag. Coun- cil Rep.; Curt Cassels, president; Ray Argel, treas. Al Meier, club adviser; 2ND ROW: Teresa Kasper, reporter; Theresa Ditton, secretary; Boyd Guayante, historian; TOP: Leigh Ann Block, vice pres. and Jason Meier, mascot. 2. Members prepare to sign Christmas carols. 4, 5, 6. Chimes members attend weekly meetings. 178 COLLEGIATE 4-H CLUB FRONT ROW: Mary Mazza, Gail Peterson, Matha Zenner, Val Huebner, Judy Broad, Jane Klingaman, Mary DiMatteo, Patti Shawker, Cathy Quen. BACK ROW: Beth Hildebrand, Lisa Federhaur, Val Cisney, Sharon Calliher, Emily Fishman, Karen Johnson, Nan Barash, Sue Kunesh, Charlotte Jones. Chimes, the junior women ' s honorary chose members on the basis of scholarship, leadership, and willingness to serve the cam- pus and community. Chimes provided many services such as meeting out-of-state freshmen at the airport and welcoming them to the U of A. Chimes members also enjoyed social festivities. Holiday parties and T.G. ' s kept the members busy. CHIMES 179 The Ski Club, officially known as the Ski and Adventure Club, was a campus organization open to all students and faculty of the University. Admission requirements were minimal; a miniscule yearly dues and a pure dedication of oneself to having fun! The 1981-82 academic year presented two breakthroughs for the club. For the first time the club became a member of the National Collegiate Ski Association, NCSA, and for the first time the ski club received fun- ding from ASUA. Ski club members enjoyed a variety of activities beyond the limitations of the snow-covered slopes. Films and slide shows often accompanied this year ' s weekly business meetings. Other activities this year boasted many an adventure: tubing down the Salt River, near Ph6enix, Arizona; a sailing outing to Patagonia Lake, southeast of Tucson, a midnight hike up scenic Picacho Peaks, about thirty-five miles west of Tucson; a crazy Halloween party; a very profitable Ski Swap which enlisted the aid of a large percentage of its members enabling it to be a tremendous suc- cess; a whirling night on ice skates at Tucson ' s Skateland; a Christmas party decked with holly, eg- gnog, and mistletoe; Egg Garden festivities; a mysterious Mystery Tour; and a toast to a great year with a free-for-all at the Tucson Racquetball Club with full use of the facilities, live music and munchies. The four major geographic travels of the club in- cluded: Salt Lake City, Utah over Thanksgiving with skiing at Snowbird, Alta, and Park City; Winter Park Mary Jane, Colorado during Natonal Collegiate Ski Week over Christmas break; Telluride, Colorado for Rodeo Week, March 4-7; and for a little spring frolicking the club ventured up to Sunrise, Arizona, March 15-17. Special thanks to the ski club officers: Bill Martin, Vice President; John Penners, Treasurer; Linda Shifris, Secretary; and Ken Coopwood, Advisor. Congratulations to all the club members and friends for achieving the goals of the club: to enjoy life with the interaction of fellow students and faculty in a social atmosphere of fun, adventure, physical exercise and a bounty of sharing. 180 SKI CLUB SKI CLUB 181 The UA Rugby Club enjoyed a year of traveling and fun. In early November, Michelob Beer sponsored a tournament at Reid Park with participants from Arizona, California, and New Mexico. In addition, UA was in- vited to various states to attend tournaments. Over Christmas break, the Rugby club went overseas to Europe. Playing and traveling became second nature to the members of the Rugby club. 182 RUGBY CLUB Alum 21 was a newly created student organization. It ' s purpose was to work along side the Arizona Alumni Association to increase student awareness of the alumni association. In persuit of this goal, Alum 21 sponsored a career day, wine and cheese parties for graduating seniors, in addition to sponsoring an award for mens and womens night. Alum 21 also created a student organization to work along side the regional alumni clubs. FRONT ROW: Nancy Denedict, Cathy Bergin. 2ND ROW: Jim Burchell, Yvonne Allen, Anne Helmer, Rod Reppe. BACK ROW: John Roberts, Diane Mulligan. 1. Intense activity is part of Rugby. 2. Mark Danelli and Bill Knapp enjoy a TC with the girls of Delta Gamma. 3. ... 4. Arizona rugby players act as host to a southwest tourna- ment sponsored by Michelob. 5. Mary Madison, Bill Ramsay, and Rod Reppe prepare a project. 6. Russ Shaeffer and Diane Mulligan discuss plans future at a meeting. ALUM 21 183 1. Mark Pirtle, John Jennings and Terry Chayra plan a surprise attack on the camara man. 2. KNEELING: Clark Metz and John Jennings: STAN- DING: Mike McGuire, Shannon Ronish, and Mike Detty. 3. Terry Chayra and Mark Pirtle joke between drills. 4. FRONT ROW: Mike McGuire, Clark Metz, Shannon Ronish, Mike Detty; BACK ROW: Mark Pirtle, John Jennings, Terry Chayra. The University of Arizona chapter of Semper Fidelis Society was founded in 1967 with the goals of promoting high standards, fellowship and preparation of members to become officers of the Marine Corps. This year ' s activities in- cluded a football game against ASU ' s Semper Fedelis society. Also, members assisted others in preparation for of- ficer candidate school. This was ac- complished by classroom instruction and physical training. 184 SEMPER FIDELIS I f J. . 1. FRONT ROW P. J Harvey, Cynthia Harris, Carol Carter. Dana Goldhar. Ginx Hawkins, |oy Estes, Kim Zinc. Elizabeth Barber 2ND ROW: Carol Thompson, Cherie Cate, Cathy Niemiec, Katy Kwo. loanie Duff. Debbie Bir- inger, Wendy Reineke. Lisa Coles, Amy Hergenroether, Beth Ann Bowden. lulie Ann Atauffer, Annie (ensen, Cathy Stanley, Wendi Biglaiser 3RD ROW ' : Brooke Hartowe, Mary Beth Vogel, Mary Vandeviere, Laurie Anon. Bonnie Pendergast " At your service! " That was the motto of the thirty seven sophomore women that made up SPURS. SPURS, the sophomore women ' s honorary at the University of Arizona was dedicated to fostering school spirit, serving the community and having fun in the process. This year found SPURS ac- tive in sponsoring blood drives; hostessing a regional convention working together with the men ' s honorary, SOPHOS, helping the United Way with a campus-wide pancake breakfast; throwing a Christmas party for the residents of the Arizona Training Center, volunteering at St Mary ' s Hospice and a number of other activities. 2. From left: Elizabeth Barber, Beth Ann Bowden, Cathy Niemiec and )oanie Duff tackle a problem at an intense meeting. 3. Ginx Hawkins and Mary Vandeviere are pleased to smile for the camera. Members not pictured: Lyric Hokanson, Lisa Cudhal, Diana Lansing, Kim Corley, Lisa Shapiro. Julie Browers, Theresa McCarthy, Ann Wilkey, Brenda Panse. SPURS 185 FRONT ROW: Pat Ludena, Irish Bradley, Lislie Janega, Dr. June Morrison, Chrissy D. ). Fox, Lisa V.I.P. Royal, Kathryn McKenna, Sue Braver. BACK ROW: Doug Maurer, John E. Velde, David Borunda, Mitch Kagen, Perry Tarrant, John Viverto, Timothy W. Moles, Kern Campbell, Don Magiamelli The Society of Criminal justice was a professional organization founded in 1967 for students interested in the administration of criminal justice, law enforcement, and corrections. Included in its activities were the production of concerts for the Arizona Department of Corrections inmates and residents; the publica- tion of a monthly newsletter, The Chronicle; and an on-going book drive for Arizona and Federal in- mates; volunteer, and internship pro- grams, tutoring, ride-along programs, and various events for incarcerated juveniles. It was the goal of the Society to provide its members with not only academic but professional excellence through first hand experience. Its members held positions and intern- ships with the Public Defenders ' Of- fice, Adult Probation, Tucson Police Department, and the Juvenile Court Center. L 186 SOCIETY OF CRIMINAL JUSTICE Kaydettes was a women ' s service honorary, affiliated with the Army ROTC service honorary, Cross Sabres. The activities of Kaydettes were several volunteer services for the community, in- cluding a Thanksgiving party for the Arizona Children ' s Home. Another big event for the Kaydettes was assisting the Conquistadors at the Tucson Open. Picture 2: Lisa Rickard, Mary Cino, Cathy Takash, Amy Hagerman, Ellen Filler, Renetta Kennedy, Shelly Pino, Bridget Rigg, Jennifer Fullmer, Lisa Walder and Susan Hyman intent on the meeting. Picture 3: Kaydette members lane Ard, Elizabeth Kattler, Lori Ochstein, Trisa Edwards. 1ST ROW: Rose Urbanski, Paula Siegel. 2ND ROW: Kelly Sakir, Kathy Snider, 3RD ROW: An Ann Helmer, Eva Zuschke, Pam Eaton. 4TH ROW: Shelly Pino, Julie Griffith, Laura Schwenker. 5TH ROW: Ellen Filler, Kaliz Aguirre. 6TH ROW: Kelly O ' Connell, Kahny Boyd. 7TH ROW: Ellen Roberts, Carol Cullinan, Lisa Rickard, )ane Ard. I KAYDETTES 187 The UA Boxing Club followed an old American tradition it ' s called grit. Every Tuesday and Thursday afternoon these young men met in the McKale combat room and things happened. Noses bled, eyes were blackened, and occasionally someone hit the floor. Why did they do it? A boxer once said, " The fight is a one man show where the winner pro- ves his stamina, discipline and courage. " Grit helps. 188 UA BOXING CLUB Officers: Color Guard Commander Tom Tenpenny, Personnel Mona Motomatsu, Operations Officer Kevin Tilghman, Training Richard Baumann, Advisor Captain Gregory Hoffacre, Commander Philip Smith, Administration Officer Patricia Sample Comptroller James McArthur. Silver Wing was a dynamic organization designed to serve freshmen and sophomore cadets in the Air Force Reserve Officer Train- ing Program. It was a professional and honorary group that helped the general military course. Students became more rounded individuals and better officers. Other areas of concern were community service and fundraising activities which were done throughout the semester. Silver Wing was a completely non-profit organization. FIRST ROW: Walter Costello, Philip Smith, Mona Motomatsu, Patricia Sample. Kim Petergon, James Bailly, William Abduhl, Patrick Nangle. 2ND ROW: Brett Berg, Steven Corty, Kevin Tilghman, Andy Low, Scott Munro, James McArthur, Richard Baumann, Roger Graulty, Paul Bedesem, Peter Lenio. 3RD ROW: Philip Hernandez, Glenn Montgomery, Michael Hinderlitter, William Wood, David Contreras, Lupita Martinez, Tom Tenpenny, Frances Moore, Stuart Tanenbaum, Kevin Cathey. SILVER WING 189 FRONT ROW: Troy Miller, Jeff Stauf- fer, Mike Loumisau, Rich Rwoe, Mark Hill, Mark Reed, Pat Duffy, Greg Shrader, Harloym Eisner. 2nd ROW: Mike Valencia, Paul Collins, Ron Evans, Greg Kisiel, Jay Wise, Dan Rubis, Brad Gettlemen, Paul Fanta, Phil LaManta, Greg Struthens, Kind- say Schnebly. 3rd ROW: Jim Brown, Joel Robbins, Ben Dover. Chain Gang was the junior men ' s honorary. Its members were selected each spring on the basis of leadership, par- ticipation in campus affairs, and scholarship. Social service emphasised Chain gang eagerly participated in social ac- tivities, athletic competition against other honoraries, and Chain Gang homecoming bus. Chain Gang made an honorary more than something to add to a resume, it made an important contribution to U of A. team. !} thesucc 190 CHAIN GANG Tim Gomez, Sid Barbosa, Dan Diener, Jim Collins, Mike Clow, Jay Spurgeom, Steve Cau- ble, Jim Osborne, Mark Barnard, Robert Tierney, John LeBoeuf, Ric Purtill, R. J. Wallace, Paul Douglas, Noel Knight, Bill Ramsay, Dave Rousseau, Tom Duffy, Bob Clark, John Reynolds. The Traditions committee actively supported university athletics by encouraging school spirit. The committee involved the student body in many University activities such as " A " day and encouraging the Wildcat teams. The traditions always showed enthusiasm at home football games, they provided the run-through-signs for the football team. Their hard-working loyalty and supreme attitude attributed to the success of the traditions as they showed a prime example of col- lege lifestyle. To Tradition members, the group represented academic leadership, social dominance and everlasting school spirit. TRADITIONS 191 NOT PICTURED: Karen Dobson, Janice Jennett, Julei Morrison, Emma Pelosi, Theresa Garcia, Barrie Brown, Kay Peter- son, Suzanne Cullum, Matha Coodridge, Cindy Mendenhall. FRONT ROW: Carole Jones, Anita Froehlich, Randi Pratt, Cinny McCright, Kathy Martin. BACK ROW: Karen Jones, Susan Spiess, Annette Cross, Virginia Gutierrez, Cathy Hertel. Phi Chi Theta was a national business fraternity devoted primarily to helping women in business but men could join too. It was open to all BPA students with a cumulative GPA of no less than 2.5. The fraternity, among other activities, offered national scholar- ships to members, sponsored the outstanding BPA Senior award, collected food for needy families as a service project each semester, and invited a variety of persons from the business community to speak to the club. Social activities were also held. 192 PHI CHI THETA The Society of Physics Students, was a subdivision of the American Institute of Physics. The membership was open to students in the physical sciences, as well as those in non-technical fields. SPS was involved also in promoting the sciences to all levels of the community and incorporating the many diversed disciplines of the university into an in- teracting whole. Local activities included tours and presenta- tions of state art technologies from around the campus and community. 1. Members eagerly await the decision on the next social event. 2. President, Pandi Pratt talks about Spring Fling. 3. President of S.P.S., Don Silberman leads a discussion on the upcoming semesters ac- tivities. 4. Dr. William Bickel of DA Physics dept. demonstrates laser light scattering at a bi-weekly meeting. 5. Membership includes people from all walks of life young and old alike. SOCIETY OF PHYSICS STUDENTS 193 194 Field Hockey is an internationally recognized sport which has become increasingly popular in the United States. The University of Arizona Field Hockey Club was the only mens field Hockey team in Arizona. This year they represented the university for the second year in the Western Collegiate Cup, in Berkely, Calif. The interna- tional tournament had teams from Canada, Mex- ico and the United States participating for the coveted trophy. The UAFHC expanded its organization and encouraged all men interested in playing or coaching Field hockey to par- ticipate. Club members from Pakistan to Belgium, new Zeland to New York have played for the Wildcats. The UAFHC Wildcats demonstrated the spirit and excitement of inter- collegiate field hockey. 1. Score ' LEFT TO RIGHT: John Whipps, Doug Duncan, Rene Herrera. 2. The mask not only protects the keeper, but also the public from goalie Doug Duncan. 3. Tough guys ' LEFT TO RIGHT: |ohn Whipps, Doug Duncan, Rene Herrera. 4. Luc Thiltges, left, in stripes, goes for it. 5. Doug Duncan reaches high for a goal. 6. Doug Duncan and John Whipps take a break for Miller time ' Members not shown: Arnold Buerell, Mark Cuson, Mehboob, Karim, Talib Karim, Naseem Khan, John Keller, Jeff Lewis, Tim Oldenburg, Mike Randall, Tim Smithells. FIELD HOCKEY 195 Organizations Are . . . 196 ORGANIZATIONS ARE . . . ORGANIZATIONS ARE . 197 I CLARK METZ Marine Chaingang OCS Bobcats Honors Student Association J JANE ARD Mortar Board Greek Week Exuc. Staff Baird Scholarship Order of Omega SARAH E. SLATER R. A. Coconino Phi Kappa Phi P. Lambda Theta Nat ' l. Com for Prev. of Child Abuse I MICHELE FRIEDMAN Beta Alpha Psi National Accounting Fraternity Delta Sigma Pi Blue Key - Vice President MARLA PETERSON Tau Beta Pi Vice President Mortar Board Chimes American Institute of Industrial Engineers CAROL BECKER Greek Woman of the Year - 1981 Spring Fling Public Relations Director Delta Sigma Pi Wranglers J DKVv Arizona Hosier Mum l] Code of i . 198 WHO ' S WHO JULIA CRAIG Student Housing Advisory Board Phi Beta Kappa Mortar Board Coconino R.A. A C MARK RUSSELL Student Housing Advisory Board Chairman TKE Secretary Bobcats Chain Gang DIANE M. MULLIGAN Arizona Ambassadors Hostesses Alum 21 Code of Conduct Board SIDNEY R. BARBOSA Chain Gang Traditions Presidents Club Tau Kappa Epsilon KAREN M. DOBSON Student Housing Advisory Board Phi Chi Theta Mortar Board Beta Gamma Sigma I RICHARD GARCIA Board of Publications ASUA President ASUA Senate Bobcats j V. MARIE TARTAR Mortar Board Alpha Epsilon Delta Phi Kappa Phi Baird Academic Scholarship Recipient RONALD A. ST. JOHN ASUA President Bobcats Staff Assist, to Sen. Barry Goldwater Kappa Tau Alpha REGINA SMITH Panhellenic President Order of Omega Homecoming Finalist Wildcat Advertising WHO ' S WHO 199 THEODORE STAREN Sigma Phi Epsilon Pres. Honors Student Assoc. Pres. Bobcats Blue Key f I JAMES L. ANKLAM ASUA Weekly Update Director Chain Gang Blue Key Fashion Model LAURI ). SNIDER Phi Beta Kappa Phi Kappa Phi ROTC Cadet Col. Superior Cadet Award JUDY CUNNINGHAM Outstanding Fresh- man Women Faculty Sen. Student Chairperson Kappa Kappa Gamma American Marketing Assn. Treas. THOMAS JONES Virginia H. Floyd Poetry Contest Finalist N.A.T.A.S. Treas. Inter-Dorm Council Camp Wildcat MARY B. MATTESON Mortar Board Pres. Tau Beta Pi Rec. Sec. William Porter Scholarship Amigos de los Americas LISA CAMPBELL Baird Scholarship Mortar Board Chi Omega Treas. Ambassadors GEORGEANNE T. DELGIUDICE Sigma Theta Tau Schol. Phi Kappa Phi Author Dean ' s List m L Hue key RICHARD " TODD " DOMBROSKI Student Health Advisory Com. Alpha Phi Omega Capt. UA Pistol Team Minority Pre-Med Club I . 200 WHO ' S WHO ELIN DUCKWORTH: Exec. V.P. ASUA Nat ' l. V.P. Future Farmers of America Sorority Woman of the Year 1981 Mortar Board CURT DUNSHEE Pres. Phi Gamma Phi Bobcats Blue Key SAUB MARC C. BLACKMAN Pres. Sigma Chi ASUA Adm. V.P. Dean ' s List United Airlines Campus Rep. KIMBERLY A. CARR Dean ' s List Mortar Board UA Hostesses ASUA Projects Council STEVE MENACK Intern to the Governor Pres. Assoc. Pre-Law Students Pres. Phi Eta Sigma Also see pg. 161 MIKE ROSS Sigma Phi Epsilon Bobcats Blue Key IFC V.P. RUSSELL SCHAEFFER Blue Key ASUA Senator Alum 21 Spring Fling WHO ' S WHO 201 JOAN HANSEN All- American in Cross Country Athletics West Track Club Golden Eagle Award THERESA BUDENHOLZER Mortar Board Kappa Delta Phi Arizona R.A. SHAB CHRIS LEVERENZ Pres. Alpha Kappa Lambda Mortar Board Phi Eta Sigma Dean ' s List DOUGLAS KENT BRODERIUS Phi Kappa Phi Gamma Sigma Delta Award Alpha Zeta International Dean ' s List ; : ffi I r MELISSA CAMPBELL Alpha Zeta Mortar Board Preventionary Club Arizona Ambassadors I SHEARL VOHLERS Amer. Marketing Association Mortar Board Hostesses Kappa Alpha Theta J J 202 WHO ' S WHO . SARAH E. SLATER Mortar Board Chimes Phi Lambda Theta Phi Kappa Phi CHRIS McELDOWNEY Spring Fling Dir. ASUA Senator Bobcats Mortar Board CRAIG BARKER Bobcats Pres. Phi Gamma Delta Phi Kappa Phi Blue Key LORELEI WOODEN Mortar Board Outstanding )r. Woman Spring Fling Homecoming Queen Finalist TODD C. CASE Bobcats Sigma Phi Epsilon Alpha Epsilon Delta Blue Key JUDY S1MBARI ASUA Senator ASUA Escort Service Ex. Director Pac-10 Student Gov ' t. Rep. SHAB ERIC K. CURTIS Honor Student Assn. Pres. Bobcats Blue Key Phi Theta Kappa MARK D. WRIGHT Bobcats UA Honors Prog. Manzanita-Mohave Pres. Student Health Promoter WHO ' S WHO 203 Arizona Is . . STAFFERS: Larry Cedrone, Mary Grady, Melissa Smith and Robert Dalton PHOTOGRAPHERS: Steve Huff and Liz Mangelsdorf SPORTS 205 206 SPORTSVIEW Sportsview As the smoke circles to the ceil- ing and another beer is poured, the bar becomes more separated as the game tightens. Cheers and yells echo from both ends of the bar as fans express their feelings for their team. More beer flows from taps, yelling rises and the big screen vividly shows the action in bright color. Sports are part of our society, ranging from a bar to liv- ing room, stadium to ball park, newspaper to T.V. The American Sports scene of- fers us many variations. In profes- sional sports you have the four majors, baseball, football, basket- ball and hockey. Backing these up are golf, tennis, soccer, track and many other sports. The pa - ticipants in professional sports have names that ring through our T.V., radio, and newspapers daily. Names such as Schmidt, Jackson, Campbell, Bradshaw, Bird, Erving, Gretsky, Clarke, Nicklaus, Wat- son, McEnroe, Borg and a host of others. Following professional sports comes the college sports scene. The big schools like USC, Notre Dame, Alabama, Penn State, and Texas continue to enrich our society and sports scene with not only winning traditions, but also lend to their universities along with all other universities across the country something for college students and people living in col- lege communities a form of enter- tainment and sometimes excite- ment throughout the year. But when we get down and ex- amine sports, really look at why and how it affects our society we can sometimes become puzzled. Unfortunately, unless you have a large wager on a certain game, the outcome of a specific sporting event will not alter the direction of our lives. As much importance as some of us put behind sports, sometimes we all have to remember that sports came into our society as games to be played between men and we must keep that in context. It must always be realized that sports and all the people who participate in them from the owners to the ticket managers, the athletes to trainers, are in this field with the realization that sports make money and that is usually the principle reason behind their participation in sports. And more importantly, we the fans, the people who sit behind the T.V. on a Sunday afternoon, rush through dinner to watch Monday night football, neglect important tasks to attend a big Saturday afternoon football game or Friday night basketball game or Thursday night baseball game or (on and on . . .) We are the peo- ple who keep sports going. We are the people who pay the salaries, lend the cheers, read the boxscores and without fans, without steady, noisy, screaming, moody but always in attendance fans, sports would die everywhere. What would a Satur- day football game between USC and UCLA be like without fans? What would the NCAA basketball finals, the World Series or the Super Bowl be like if the stadiums were empty. Fortunately for most and possibly unfortunately for others, sports is still a major part of our society as we head into the 80s. True, it ' s not as important as the economy, peace throughout the world or health for everyone, but sports do somehow manage to bring happiness in people ' s lives many times throughout the year. This is probably the reason behind such fan participation. For everyone of us has a bit of a pro- fessional or college athlete tucked somewhere away in their mind. Everyone of us have dreamed of pitching a no-hitter like Nolan Ryan, winning a marathon like Bill Rodgers, the U.S. Open like Jim- my Connors, the Master ' s like Jack Nicklaus, hitting the big basket like Jerry West or scoring the winning goal like Bobby Orr. I guess that ' s what keeps sports together in our society. After all the complaining about salaries, ticket prices, broken rules and more, we are still able to crowd in Fenway Park or Yankee Stadium, sit in the cold of Minnesota or heat of Miami, the rains of Oregon or even worse, a losing season from the old home team and still come back for more. That ' s what makes sports such a great thing, whether you win the Super Bowl or rest in the cellar, tne next season always br- ings a fresh start to both the athletes and owners, and most importantly, the fans who know they can return to another season, with plenty to cheer about and new hopes to live with. Larry Cedrone SPORTSVIEW 207 r Intramurals . .- H 4 s ft K -- -- ; _ i 208 INTRAMURALS INTRAMURALS 209 Recreation Sports 210 RECREATION SPORTS RECREATION SPORTS 2 1 1 212 FOOTBALL What can you say about a 6 and 5 season? A season that saw the Wildcats defeat the number one team in the nation in USC, John elway and Stanford. Lose heartbreakers to California and Fresno State and end the season in a downpour of rain and a tough defeat at the hands of ASU. It was Larry Smith ' s second season at the helm for the Wildcats and although he brought a winning season to Tucson, neither he nor his team could be totally satisfied with not having a better record or fail- ing to make a bowl game. It was a season that saw a battle open for the star- ting quarterback position between Mark Fulcher and Tom Tunnicliffe, only to have Tunnicliffe emerge as the starter, brilliant in some games, shaky in others, and have Mark Fulcher fall to another season-ending injury. This season also saw a local boy, Vance Johnson emerge as a potential offensive star for the next three years. The 1981 season brought disappointment in the kicking game as Brett Weber kicked inconsistently and Sergio Vega had difficulties finding the coffin corner. 1981 brought inspired play from both the offensive and defensive line, especially from such individuals as Gary Shaw, Ivan Lesnik, Frank Kalil, Jeff Kiewel and all the other members of the lines. The biggest impact that the 1981 season had on the Wildcats was that they could win big games. What Wildcat fans must hope for in seasons to come is that Larry Smith and his players learn to be more consistent and bring stronger winning ways to the University of Arizona. Larry Cedrone FOOTBALL 213 I Sf 9t 3i fa 214 ARIZONA-USC FOOTBALL ' i IJ 1 , - 216 FOOTBALL V SPORTS 217 218 CHFERIFADFRS Cheerleaders, a group of people who gather at UA sporting events to help ignite the crowd and put a more festive atmosphere in the stadium or arena. This year ' s addition of the University of Arizona cheerleaders did that and more for the UA teams and their fans. Fancy cheers, louder yells and a brighter spirit were just a few of the many nice qualities that the 1981 cheerleaders brought to the University of Arizona. We never played for a Michelob before s. - - odfcto rl X 1 PI.. ' II k " ' INTRAMURALS 221 Arizona Cross Country RUNNIN ' THE MILES Men ' s Cross Country at the University of Arizona has grown in magnitude, enabling cross country members to boast that they are one of the top teams in the Pac-10. With only one home meet held at Reid Park, the Cross Country team is faced with many strong opponents on enemy turf, but with strong legs and a great deal of determination they should easily hold their own in the Pac-10. 222 CROSS COUNTRY CROSS COUNTRY 223 224 VOLLEYBALL Volleyball Photo courtesy Arizona Daily Wildcat Bump-set-spike Keeping the same training methods of having the UA women ' s volleyball team concentrate on ex- plosive, more aggressive hitting, effective blocking as well as synchronization of the offense enabled the team to finish fourth in their conference. The girls also weight trained and continued to use the same 5-1 offense that helped them jump from a 17th place ranking to a 10th place. The team ' s goals included making that trip to play in the nationals and improving their overall record. The team placed third in the National Invitational Tournament. Other wins accumulated throughout the season included a seventh place finish in the San Diego Tournament and a first place win in the Min- nesota Classic. Some of the fine players of the team were Anita Moss, Beth Grupenhoff, a player who had one of the best hitting-efficiency figures, Eileen Ryan and offen- sive leader Kathleen Guthrie. Mary Grady 1-3. The wind-up, the follow up, the psych-up! 4. Wildcat net defender jumps to receive the ball and go in for the spike. 5. While a teammate backs her up, an Arizona spiker gets an ad- vantage over her opponent. 6. A fall for a save enables a set- up for a team point. VOLLEYBALL 225 Strong golf team goal for ' 82 Building a strong men ' s golfing program at the UA was the primary goal for the 1981-82 season. Through the recruiting of some of the best young players in the country, the outlook for a strong program was a reality. Some of these new recruits included Californian James Campbell, a qualifier in the 1981 California State Amateur. Hometowner Willie Kane also added depth the Wildcat golf team after three top-ten finishes in National Junior events. Another Arizona golfer, Jamie McGonagill was one of the most sought-after players in the country last year after ob- taining the title of Junior Ail-American. Rounding out the team were a group of top college golfers. The seniors of the team included John Ashworth, Neil Ginsberg, Rick Price and Dave Russell. The other members of the team provided the depth and experience needed for a well-balanced group of golfers. A Pac-10 team that would be hard to beat - - Mary Grady 226 MEN ' S GOLF 1. His follow through in perfect form, Dave Powell watches to see where the ball lands. Photos courtesy Doug Coombs 2. Pleased with his shot, John Ashworth leans satisfactorily on his club. most iterob- d|dn I 1. Before hitting his shot, this Arizona player practices his stroke. 2. Head Golf Coach Rick LaRose and Mike Parkinson, assistant Sports Information director discuss the team ' s stan- dings and record team members statistics. Photos courtesy Doug Coombs THE 1982 UA MEN ' S GOLF TEAM 227 228 TUCSON OPEN 1. Joe Caragiola talks with the winner as a sponsor presents him with the $54,000 check. 2. With congratulations from fans, winner of the 1982 Tucson Open, Craig Stadler graciously signs autographs. 3. Finishing his tee-off, a contestant and his spec- tators watch the outcome of the shot. flaraqioia TUCSON OPEN Stadler swings to first place The Joe Garagiola Tucson Open came to the Ran- dolph North Golf Course Jan. 6-10, and tour veteran Craig Stadler took home the $54,000 purse with a 14-under-par 266. Stadler outdistanced second place finishers John Mahaffey and Vance Heafner by three strokes at the Tournament of Players Association ' s first stop of the year. Defending champion Johnny Miller tied for 30th with a 277. Miller had flown almost 50 hours to make the tournament from South Africa, where he had won $500,000 in an invitational event. It was the tournament ' s third year at the Randolph course, and Tucson Conquistador official sponsors termed it a success with more than 80,000 spectators turning out. For the second consecutive year, NBC by-passed national coverage of the event in favor of the Na- tional Football League playoffs. Robert F. Dalton TUCSON OPEN 22 " Women ' s Golf: on an upswing One of the main focal points of the UA women ' s golf team was commitment to one another. This uni- que manner of unity that the team shared was what enabled them to continue as a top competitor in one of the toughest conferences, the Pac-10. The team worked on their individual areas that were weak in order that they could achieve the goal they had set before themselves for the 1982 season. The goal the girls strove for was to lower their team score by 10 points a girl, so they could compete in the national championships. Head coach Joanne Lusk said she felt if each of the girls analyzed their rounds and worked in order to achieve sound basics they would obtain an overall lower team score. Two new recruits added their talents to the team were Cristie Kolacny and Michelle Bell. Mary Grady 230 WOMEN ' S GOLF 1. Four women from the golf team take a break from prac- tice to pose for a picture. 2. Putting requires deep concen- tration. 3. These women look like they could use some cad- dies. 4. A good swing is essentia l of golf. WOMEN ' S GOLF 231 1. As his teammate touches the side, a Wildcat swimmer dives in for his leg of the race. 2. This Arizona swimmer relaxes and warms up after his event. 3. While coming up for air, Arizona butterfly swimmer looks for the finish. 4. The 1982 UA Men ' s Swim Team. 5. Finishing the race, the Wildcat swimmer looks for his placing and time. 6. Coach Dick )ochums clocks the time of one of his best team members. TtwU- better ne Freshir lochums dstance Cob. 232 MEN ' S SWIMMING Despite losses, team improves The UA men ' s swimming team didn ' t have a spec- tacular season this year according to head coach Dick Jochums,but " We got better this year, and we ' ll be better next year, " he said. Freshman George DiCarlo was the swimmer Jochums singled out for recognition. DiCarlo, a distance swimmer, was recruited out of Denver, Colo. The Wildcats competed against such teams as the defending national champion, Texas, and this year ' s pre-season choice for number one, UCLA. The Wildcats ended their season with the Pac-10 championship meet March 4, 5, and 6 in Los Angeles, and NCAA championships, March 25, 26, and 27 in Milwaukee, Wis. Molly Mulligan MEN ' S SWIMMING 233 1. Wildcat swimmers compete against the Calgary College of Canada. 2. Butterfly swimmer works to perfect her stroke. 3. Team members bundle up together outside of the pool on a cold day. 4. and 5. Warm-up laps are a routine part of the team members ' lives. 6. Coach Schlueter and other team members cheer the swimmers on during a swim meet. 234 WOMEN ' S SWIMMING Quality produces results The UA women ' s swimming team incorporated some new ideas into this year ' s training program. What head coach Nancy Schlueter wanted to make clear to her team was that her philosophy of training deals with quality not quantity. The girls focused on many different aspects in- cluding technique, building endurance through speed drills, training for speed and an overall high-intensity level of skills. Schlueter said she didn ' t believe that more meant better when it came to training her girls. Whatever the training methods were though, they appeared to work. The team moved from 17th place into ninth place after last year ' s season. The goals for the team were to place a girl in every final event at the NCAA Championships. With some new recruits on the team those goals didn ' t seem unrealistic. Some of the new recruits in- cluded Diane Ursin who was ranked fourth in the world, Ellen Burvik and Bonnie Lyons, a swimmer from New York. Mary Grady vw WOMEN ' S SWIMMING 235 Photos by loan Vitale-Rohlwind - jcMP Greater depths distinguishes team Greater experience and depth distinguished the 1982 UA men ' s tennis squad from last year ' s team. With five returning starters, second-year head coach Ted Kissell said, " Our team ' s greatest strength this year was how solid we were in the middle and bot- tom of our line up. " Andy Gordon, a senior from Coronado, Calif., led the Wildcats for the fourth straight year as the number one singles player. Gordon, a 1982 NCAA pre-season Ail-American, established himself as a more complete tennis player this year with the addi- tion of a crisper volley and a harder serve to his already consistent baseline game. Paul Chamberlin, Gordon ' s doubles partner, was the only newcomer to the 1982 Wildcat ' s, and he played in the number two singles position. According to Kissell, Chamberlin, who was a recruit from Foothill Junior College in California, added " great dimension " to the team ' s lineup. Veterans Andis Luters, Bill Moss, Tim Marcin and Kevin McClintic were the remaining singles players. Their previous experience, along with their ability to play together as a team, helped form the all-around strength of the 1982 Wildcats. The NCAA acknolwedged the team ' s depth by giving the Wildcats a pre-season ranking of 15th in the nation. Melissa Smith I.Coach Ted Kissell. 2. Arizona team member, Andis Luters ex- ecutes his forehand while practicing with a teammate. 3. Arizona netter Andy Gordon serves to his opponent. 4. Using his backhand, Cordon rallies the ball across the court. Photos by Joan Vitale-Rohlwind Team qualifies for nationals The 1982 UA women ' s tennis team was a small but talented group of young players. With only one senior on the squad, the Wildcats relied heavily on the performances of five sophomores and three freshmen. Joan Lebedeff, one of the team ' s strongest sop homore players, was out of the season due to in- juries, and her consistent play was greatly missed. Senior Liz Badillo and sophomores Sheryl Tebbutt, Sally Sulentic, Pam Pierce, Kim Jones and Mary Ann Hassey formed the core of the team. These members had the experience of playing on last year ' s successful squad. The 1981 team not only finished 15th in the national, but it also qualified for the national tourna- ment for the first time. The remaining members of the team were newcomers Judy Newell, Tina Rimer and Ann Feye. The Wildcats were guided by head coach Ann Lebedeff and assistant coach Sherri Stephens. Melissa Smith Photos by Doug Coombs Above: Complete concentration and eye-ball coordination essential when working on the backhand as Arizona netter ally Sulentic shows. Below: Stretching for the ball, Sherly ebbutt, Arizona ' s number one single player rallies the ball ack. Determination shows on the face of cat netter Kim JoneTas executes her forehand. WOMEN ' S TENNIS 239 1. Head coach of the UA men ' s track and field team since 1970, Willie L. Williams died Jan. 14 of an apparent suicide. 2-3. Friends and relatives attend Williams ' funeral. 4. The UA men ' s track and field team ended the season under the direction of Dave Murray. (Photos 1 and 4 by Joan Vitale-Rohlwing; photos 2 and 3 by Brant Clinard). 240 MEN ' S TRACK-FIELD Death overshadows season On Jan. 14 as rfiembers of the Arizona track and field team routinely prepared for the day ' s workout, word spread that head Coach Willie L. Williams, 41, apparently had committed suicide. An assistant coach found Williams ' body at the University ' s Rincon Vista Track Facility at about 2 p.m. The coach apparently had shot himself in the head with a .38-caliber handgun, UA Police Sgt. Samuel T. Ragland said. Officials were unable to establish a clear motive. Williams, head coach for 12 years, perhaps was the school ' s most respected and reputable coach. He came to the UA in 1969, the first black head coach at any major university. Twice he was named NCAA Region 7 coach of the year and was tabbed sprints and hurdles coach for the 1984 U.S. Olympics Team. Dave Murray, 39, Williams ' associate coach, was named interim head coach for the season, which began Feb. 27. The 1981 team finished sixth in the Pac-10 and 33rd nationally. Returning sprinters Randy Redditt, junior, Raymond Threatt, junior and senior Peter Okodogbe could qualify for the NCAA Championships to be held June 3-5 in Provo, Utah. Robert F. Dalton Pnoto by Joan Vitale-Ronwing MEN ' S TRACK-FIELD 241 Award-winners return to U A The building of depth and bringing the team together as one were some of the goals the UA women ' s track and field head coach Chris Murray worked toward. With the return of some key individuals, such as Meg Ritchie, who received the 1981 National In- dividual Champion Indoor and Outdoor and AIAW All-Americans Indoor and Outdoor awards, the team ' s chances of continuing its winning ways re- mained strong. Murray ' s key training method this year focused on hurdles, sprints, throws, jumps, middle-distances and distances. In January he said the team already showed more strength in each of these areas. Some fine new recruits also were thought to help the team become strengthened in the areas of jumps and throws. For the first time the UA women ' s track and field team competed in the NCAA Championships. Mary Grady I bove: Stride for stride at the finish, Arizona runner Robin sWieaks by her opponents and teammate Felicia Dupuch the race. This photo: Preparing for the discuss throw, -jJjRitchie, the 1980 National Discus Champion, spots ' the discus . 242 WOMEN ' S TRACK FIELD I ffi 1 I 1. Top sprinter Felicia DupuTh waits for the release of baton by Michelle Walsh, Arizona ' s other top sprinter. 2. Before the race, Arizona runner Eliza Carney limbers up on the sidelines. 3. Heptathelete Carol Boyan jumps the hurdles trying to break her previous time. Photos by Doug Coombs 244 WOMEN ' S CROSS COUNTRY I Injuries hurt team The strength and determination needed to be a cross country run- ner comes from a sound overall training program and a high degree of motivation. The UA women ' s cross country team continuously trained under a program carefully developed by Coach David Murray. The training program emphasized certain areas such as improving speed, concen- tration on hills and building up and maintaining endurance need- ed for distance running. The team was strong with eight returning athletes and some top recruits, including top-ranked run- ner from California-Berkeley, Jan Oehm. But injuries plagued the team ' s new recruits, and the team ended up finishing eighth in the NCAA Cross Country Championships. Mary Grady 1-3. Three Arizona Cross Country runners strive for the finish line after the long race. 4. Arizona team members and competitors stay together during the first few miles. 5-6. Arizona runner turns the final corner and sprints toward the finish. WOMEN ' S CROSS COUNTRY 245 246 MEN ' S BASKETBALL Snowden vacates post As Dec. 3 approached the Wildcat fans eagerly look- ed forward to the start of the 1981-1982 basketball season. Despite the season ' s record, the Wildcats did have some bright spots. One of the bright sp ots of the Arizona team was the positive mental attitude of the players and coaching staff. The Cats had some bombshells come down on them during the season; Fred " The Fox " Snowden during his 10th season as University head basketball coach an- nounced his retirement and the team lost one of its ex- citing players, Jeff Collins. Greg Cook, Frank Smith and Jack Magno all provided the team with exceptional basketball play and desire. Smith led the Cats in rebounding and scoring with 8 boards and 15 points per game respectively. Cook began to score after Collins, the Cats former leading scorer 17.5 points per game was dismissed. John Belobraydic, who underwent surgery last year, was known for his steady defense and rebounding but did not see much playing action due to the injury. Charlie Miller and Ricky Walker, seniors, were fine defensive players. Smith, a junior from Indiana, played out of position last year but returned to the forward position this year. Two Wildcat juniors, Mark Jung, a transfer from Col- orado State, and Donald Mellon, who was hampered by injuries all year, also led the team with high spirits. Big things were expected from sophomore Harvey Miller with his sharp-shooting spark. There were five freshman recruits this year. Pete Mur- phy, Brock Brunkhorst, rebounder Ernest Taylor, who was recruited by Snowden in hopes of bringing back Arizona ' s fast break, and Keith Jackson, known for both his fine basketball playing and scholastic ability. A power forward from Arizona, Kevin Roundfield, also was a very impressive player a fierce rebounder. MEN ' S BASKETBALL 247 1. Freshman Brock Brunkhorst is looking for an open op- tion. 2. Harvey Thompson, a sophomore guard from Tuc- son attempts a pass. 3. Coach " The Fox " Snowden is concentrating on the tactics of the game. 4. Outstanding performances were made by Greg Cook and Charlie Miller throughout the year. 5. Donald Mellon slam dunks the ball as the Titans look on with awe. 248 MEN ' S BASKETBALL MEN ' S BASKETBALL 249 250 MEN ' S BASKETBALL til MEN ' S BASKETBALL 251 Seven additions add hope With seven new players on the UA women ' s basketball team, head coach Judy LeWinter was able to work on certain areas of the team game that were lacking last season. The Wildcat women finished up their season play at an overall record of 2-21. Their ranking in the WCAA was 7th after having a conference record of 1-11. With the new team members, LeWinter worked on the team ' s rebounding abilities, shooting, changing the style of their run and press and the team ' s overall quickness. Freshman center Tonee Buntin was a strong re- bounder for the team. Also playing for the team were forwards Leslie Martin and Linda Reinke. The rest of the team, both returning members and new arrivals, worked together as a unit and put together some great wins. When asked what the team ' s goals were for the 1981-82 season, LeWinter said they needed to be realistic when setting their goals. Since the team com- petes in one of the toughest conferences, the members felt the most important thing the team needed to do was to play on a competitive level with their opponents. Mary Grady 1. While Arizona guard Pam Roberts shoots for a basket, the Northern Arizona defense is ready to block the ball. 2. As the team gathers around, basketball head coach Judy LeWinter maps out the next game ' s strategy. 3. The aggressive crusader defense tries to stop forward Leslie Martin ' s jump shot. 4. Defensive opponent yells to her teammates while Cat forward Lisa Bradshaw attempts an inside shot. 5. Defensive opponents Pacific Christian College swarm Wildcat forward Linda Reinke as she attempts an inside shot. Photos by Doug Coombs 252 WOMEN ' S BASKETBALL WOMEN ' S BASKETBALL 253 254 SOFTBALL MM TH 1. Swinging and aking tne it, Wildcat se- cond baseman ) jny Giocqndf turns the play into a doubter- . Trying tp avoid the out, Arizona shortstop )anis Cookson is put out at home by a squeeze play from third base. 3. While the opponents " catcher is waiting for the " ba!i, Arizona ' sT)ee Bffiora ' slides to safety. 4. Releasing the ball, Wildcat pitcher Jo Longanecker hopes for a strike. 2. Best offense: good defense A good defense is your best offense is the old say- ing, and it is one that the UA softball team focused on throughout its season. In her second year as head coach, Paula Noel said a team could have a good hitting record and be ex- tremely aggressive when it came to hitting, but a team that had the talent and willingness to make the defensive plays was the team that would come out ahead. The team ' s ability to always incorporate even the most basic of fundamentals into their play, enabled them to be aggressive in both their fielding and hitting. With a WCAA record of 5-11, the team finished up their 1980-81 season with a record of 24-20, a record that the 1982 team looked forward to bettering. The team did well in tournament play last year, tak- ing third in four tournaments. Mary Grady SOFTBALL 255 Team produces four nat ' l. champs The basics of synchronized swimming: speed, en- durance, breath control and flexibility were all part of the beauty that was created by the University of Arizona women ' s synchronized swimming team. Another important factor, though, that was need- ed in order for a team to be highly competitive was creativity. Head coach Kathy Kretschmer stressed this fact to her 1981 AIAW National Championship team. Within the team last season were two Broderick Award Candidates, Julie Olson and Pam Tryon. The team also produced four national individual cham- pions, Gerri Brandly, Julie Olson, Becky Roy and Pam Tryon who won this award three consecutive years. The 1981 season was promising for the team. Bet- ween the A and B squads there was a lot of talent and depth which enabled the team to be the one to beat. Mary Grady 256 WOMEN ' S SYNCHRONIZED SWIMMING Synchronized Swim Team Members: Kathy Kish, Alice Smith, Susan Sayers, Pam Fox, Tammie Kay, Connie Cope, Sam Duzan, Eileen Daily, Ginger Cilliland, Margarita Smith, Holly Spencer, Gloria Dillan. Coach: Kathy Kutschmn. WOMEN ' S SYNCHRONIZED SWIMMING 257 Hopes aimed at pitching Sharply improving Wildcat pitching was the focus of the baseball team ' s hopes of bettering last year ' s disappointing fourth-place finish in the Pac-10 Southern Division, the team ' s head coach of 10 years, jerry Kindall, said. Arizona pitchers gave up more than six earned runs a game last season, but three starters returned, in- cluding junior Ed Vosberg, selected in 1981 to the AII-Pac-10 first team. At bat the squad looked strong with the return of Jack Daugherty, a .368 hitter last season, and leading hitter sophomore David Page, .374. Both players were honorable mention AII-Pac-10. Page, who missed fall practice, because of academic problems started the season with the junior varsity. The season began Feb. 5 with Cal State-Fullerton. Kindall, who coached the team to national champion- ships in 1976 and 1980, said defending national champ Arizona State University and Stanford would be top contenders for the Pac-10 title. Robert F. Dalton 1. All Pacific-10 conference pitcher Ed Vosberg (25) also is a designated hitter for the Wildcats. The junior out of Tucson ' s Salpointe High School hit .269 last season as a DH. Vosberg owned an 8-4 record in 1981 with a 4.73 earned run average. 2. Senior catcher Robin Dreizler (41) instructs freshman Kevin Blankenship (28) where to throw in the Wildcats ' fall scrimmage against UTEP. Dreizler is expected to share catching duties with junior Dave Landrith. Captions courtesy John Rhode, Arizona Daily Wildcat 258 BASEBALL use of i would Dillon 3. The opponent ' s second baseman makes the catch as the Arizona batter slides into the base. 4. Arizona pitcher, practices during the team ' s mock. 5. During practice, baseball Head Coach Gerry Kindall gathers the team and discusses the strategies for the upcoming games. BASEBALL 259 260 BASEBALL BASEBALL 261 262 BASEBALL BASEBALL 263 Grace and dedication pay The UA gymnastics team entered their second season with head coach Jim Gault who continued his training procedures much the same as last year ' s. The team members worked specifically in the events they excelled in and achieved a strong dedica- tion to that particular event. Gault said he felt this would in turn lead to an overall team dedication, which would make a successful team. The team was ranked sixth in the WCAA in 1981, and the goals for the 1982 season included bettering that ranking. Despite the sixth-place ranking, Gault said he felt his team would be much more competitive this year with the help of some new recruits. Besides working specifically on individual events the girls continued the training changes used last year: repetition in both the tumbling and dance routines and sprints three times a week to better condition the legs and muscle control of the gymnast. Mary Grady Photos by Doug Coombs 264 GYMNASTICS -: J 1. Spectators watch as the Wildcat team member performs a front walk-over on the balance beam during practice. 2. A perfectly balanced horizontal split is exhibited on the balance beam. 3. During practice a Wildcat gymnast demonstrates a stalter shoot on the uneven bars. 4. Preparing for her dismount on the uneven bars the gymnast accelerates by performing somer-saults. 5. Concentration shows on the Arizona com- petitor ' s face as she attempts to land on the 4-inch wide balance beam. Photos b Doug Coombs GYMNASTICS 265 266 GYMNASTICS 1. Performing a ballet leap, this Arizona competitor concen- trates on her landing. 2. Perfect form on the mount helps the gymnast successfully to complete her dismount on the vault. 3. An Arizona team member performs her required balance move by doing the horizontal split. GYMNASTICS 267 268 ICE HOCKEY Ice Hockey defeats the odds One of the most successful campus teams was the one which seemed to have all the strikes against it. It had no scholarships, no place to play, few fans, no national radio or T.V. coverage and no membership in the Pac-10. It was a team in which Coach Leo Golembiewski shaped and molded its members into a successful unit with not only the ability to win but also to play the game with character. This group of people was the UA Ice Hockey Club. These players captured the Rocky Mountain Intercollegiate Hockey Associa- tion championship for two consecutive years. The club put together not only their individual hockey talents to form a successful team, but also a lot of heart and soul to try to create some hockey interest in a town where most people have never heard about a slap shot or body check. But with their ef- forts, maybe someday hockey will be as much of a household name in Tucson as football. Larry Cedrone 1. Two hockey players begin the game with a face-off. 2. A hockey player attempts a goal. 3. Arizona scores a goal. 4. Arizona battles the opposing team to score a goal. 5. Arizona anticipates a pass. ICE HOCKEY 269 Viva Valenzuela The best rookie pitcher to come along in years, it was Fernando Valen- zuela ' s efforts that helped the Dodgers to their first World Series victory in 16 years. The 21-year-old Valenzuela had come a long way from playing ball with his six brothers in a poor, small Mexico farming village. He won the Cy Young Award in ' 81 and a bride in ' 82. 270 SPORTS: NEWS I PORTS The good, bad and ugly The nation was only mildly shocked when a former secretary forced tennis ace Billie Jean King to admit to a longtime lesbian relationship. " Im not having a point taken off me by an incompetent fool . . . You are the pits of the world ... a disgrace to mankind ' John McEnroe yelled to the Wimbledon um- pires. Nontheless, the volatile 22-year-old beat five-time consecutive winner Bjorn Borg. SPORTS: NEWS 271 In Super Bowl XVI 49ers 86 Bengals Winning their first Super Bowl crown, the San Francisco 49ers were lead by the passing flair of quarterback Joe Mon- tana. The 49ers rolled to a 26-21 victory over the Cincinnati Bengals in January ' s Super Bowl XVI. In a match of minds and arms, Montana, in only his third year in the NFL, outplayed the Bengal ' s quarterback Ken Anderson, who almost made the Cincinnati team come to life in the second half. 1. Dwight Clark makes the catch that tied the San Francisco 49ers and the Dallas Cowboys in the playoffs. An extra point put the 49ers over the edge for the victory. 2. 49ers Craig Puki (54) and Ronnie Lott (42) celebrate a key goal-line defense in the 3rd quarter of the Super Bowl. 3. Montana aims for the pass. 4. WBC titleholder Sugar Ray Leonard, 26, left, went 14 rounds with rival Thomas Hearn, 23, the once undefeated WBA champ. Leonard won and earned $11 million and the world welterweight title. 272 SPORTS: NEWS UMB ttlcw was four victim of Midiad Urn Wfc Track coach found dead the University With a single gunshot through his right temple, University head track and field coach Willie L. Williams was found dead on Jan. 14, a victim of an apparent suicide. Michael Bassoff, an assistant Williams ' body at the Rincon Williams was clutching a .38-caliber revolver that he had purchased from a downtown jewelry store that same day. He took over as UA head track and field coach in 1970 and was credited with bringing the program back to prominence. coach, discovered Vista track facility. Coach resigns Head basketball coach Fred Snowden announced his resignation Jan. 8 to accept an athletic administrative position under Athletic Director Dave Strack. The announcement came during halftime of the UA-Washington game and amid the athletic department ' s slush-fund con- troversies which also involved Snowden. He will assume his new post as an assistant athletic director in July. Snowden was the first black appointed to a basketball coaching position at a major university. SPORTS: NEWS 273 " 274 GREEKS Arizona Is EDITOR: Nancy Neuheisel STAFFERS: I Kelly Koster Lee Robinson PHOTOGRAPHERS: Jane Morris GREEKS 2 Delta GammdBpring Fling AAFAEZH0IKAM Sigma I Sadie Hawkins i 276 A YEAR IN GREEK Chi Omega ga A YEAR IN GREEK 277 No doubt about it, , Rush is worthwhile Probably you think of a rushee as someone who is frantically running around from house to house repeating their name again and again. But there is no question about it ... Rush is worth it! Even as early as two weeks before classes started the Greeks returned ready to start construction. Remodeling had to be finished, boats painted, kites made and songs practiced before rushees were add- ed to the exhausting week. Once everything was underway the days flew by. " I met a great bunch of people, and before I knew it I was ready to sign, " Jeff Bergin, a Phi Gamma Delta pledge, said. One of the nicest features of Rush was finding a home away from home. Of course, every person had his or her own ideas, but as one rushee put it, " joining a house opens up so many doors not to mention the new friendships. " As a whole, Rush was a success again this year. It looks like the Greeks are here to stay. Greeks are here to stay! i 278 RUSH Rush Week 1. A little nervous? Rush isn ' t what every girl expects. 2. Rushees enjoy the small talk that goes along with Rush. They discover that making friends is a major portion of the week. 3. Alpha Chi Omegas open up with a song to welcome nervous rushees. 4. Sometimes smiling becomes a little hard after a night of Rush, but the girls keep on trying. 5. Pledges gather in front of their new " home away from home " on bid day. 6. Chi O ' s Charlotte Jones and Leslie Arther anticipate the arrival of Group 2. 7. Karen Cris- tianson, Paula Duncun, Julie Stoffer and Becky Wagley end their Theta skit with a round of applause. RUSH 279 1. Martha Durand enjoys her role during a Kappa Alpha Theta skit. 2. Alpha Delta Pi ' s theme-night skit was a large success. Here, Lora Sheppard plays her part. 3. Alpha Epsilon Phi ' s Laurie Katzman and Sheri Leiberwooks love the cookies and punch given out at the parties. 4. Alpha Delta Pi members wave good-bye after an ex- hausting night. 5. )ackie Cisney, Kappa pledge, watches a theme night skit with amusement. 6. Delta Gamma ' s Nancy Neuheisel and Debbie Young portray the " D.G. Isle " theme on theme night. Rush over . . friends foreverl 280 RUSH Rush Week RUSH 281 Go Greek!!! 282 RUSH Rush Week 1. Lynn Cooper, a member of Chi Omega, explains their social calendar. 2. Alpha Phi Marie Olson is thrilled by the outcome of Rush. 3. Tami Gold, Libby Carpenter, Laura Quinn and Jodi Books, all of Gamma Phi Beta, show. off their happy smiles. 4. For new Delta Gamma pledges, Bid Day fulfilled all expectations. 5. Jill Him- merstein, Alpha Epsilon Phi, says bid day is the best part of Rush. 6. A little weary but nevertheless enthused is Sigma Kappa pledge Cathy Leek. 7. So many smiles, hugs, things to say . . . memories. RUSH 283 Intramural sports important to Greeks Intramural sports have played a large role in the Greek community. Events such as swim meets, football games and bowling tournaments served as not only good competi- tion for participants but also as a gathering place for spectators and friends. This year ' s results were surprising in some cases and expected in others. Phi Gamma D elta battled for first place in flag football while Pi Kappa Alpha settled for second. In the sorority division, Gamma Phi Beta came out on top. As for basket- ball, the Fijis took the title but only after winning a close match with Sigma Nu. Not surprisingly, the Gam- ma Phi ' s won their division, and the Pikes took the co-rec league. The annual swim meet was a big success again this year. Alpha Chi Omega and Delta Gamma swam neck and neck up until the last event when the A Chi O ' s pulled ahead. First place for the f rats was Phil Gam- ma Delta, second, Sigma Phi Epsilon, and the TKE ' s took fourth; an in- dependent team was third. During single representation, Kap- pa Kappa Gamma ' s Lisa Coles climb- ed to the semi-finals in badminton while Delta Gamma ' s Colleen Wilson placed in the billard competi- tion. Pike Ken Siegel bowled high score to take Pi Kappa Alphas to the top. As for table tennis, Kappa Sigma became the champs. It was another successful year for the Greek system. Greeks make champions 284 INTRAMURALS Intramurals INTRAMURALS 285 Intense competition M y 286 INTRAMURALS Basketball Playoffs j INTRAMURALS 287 The Week of the Greeks 288 GREEK WEEK Greek Week 1981 CREEK WEEK 289 Can ' t stop dancin ' 290 GREEK WEEK Greek Week GREEK WEEK 291 Greeks go ' Hollywood ' 292 GREEK WEEK Greek Week CREEK WEEK 293 One for the road 294 GREEK WEEK Greek Week GREEK WEEK 295 IFC Panhellenic vital to Greeks Inter-Fraternity Council and Panhellenic worked together to coordinate the various fraternities and sororities located on the Univer- sity of Arizona campus. Each house had two representatives in these organizations to spell out the needs of their particular house. Both spring and fall Rush was completely in the hands of these two groups. The development of Junior Panhellenic gave pledges an idea of how the Greek system really works. IFC and Panhellenic also do some philanthropy activities. The Arizona delegation of officers from IFC and Panhellenic attended the Western Regional Convention to learn about what other Pac 10 Greek systems are doing. Inter Fraternity Council 296 INTER- FRATERNITY COUNCIL Panhellenic 1. IFC officers. 2. IFC gathers to have a group picture taken. 3. Panhellenic at one of their meetings. 4. Cathy Bergin and another Theta smile at the camera. PANHELLENIC 297 1. George Braun and Tracey Starkweather at a Kappa-Fiji T.C. 2. At the Gamma Phi Beta Westerner, Jeff Smith, )odi Books and Joellen O ' Byrne talk over old times. 3. David O ' Brian, Mark Walsh and Lisa Latz find fun at the Delta Gamma Formal. 4. Theta Cicila Schuing and her date join the band at the KAT Westerner. 5. The Sigma Chi ' s and Alpha Phi ' s rate T.G. ' s as their first choice. 6. ADPi Lisa Sullivan and SAE Chuck Reardon gamble a little at the Tas Vegas Night " party. A Kfi LAM r U V ... T.G. parties rank as number one 298 FALL PARTIES Fall Parties Western atmosphere adds cowboy image A western theme seemed to be the trend for sorority and fraternity parties last fall. Phi Gamma Delta, Kappa Alpha Theta, Gamma Phi Beta, Sigma Kappa and still others held their annual theme party at Old Tucson. The western atmosphere added to the cowboy image por- trayed by all the guests. Some houses had a different idea in mind. Sigma Nu held their annual Sadie Hawkins Party, Kappa Kappa Gamma had a dress-up Halloween party and the Delta Gammas went all out and had their formal at Tuc- son Country Club. It was kind of a nice change to have the formal in the fall, " Lee Robinson, a Delta Gamma, said. Although yearly theme parties are great, T.G. ' s ranked as the favorite among Greeks. " There just isn ' t a better way to meet the members of other houses than by having a Thank God It ' s Friday ' party with them, " Mark Danieli, a Sigma Nu, said. The social life plays a big role in Greek communities. It is a way of getting away from all the pressures of school and just relax and have fun. " After a week of studying I like to go all out on the weekends, " Brad Lambeth of Phi Gamma Delta said. FALL PARTIES 299 I K2K2K2K2K2 300 KAPPA SIGMA Kappa Sigma KS ' s firmly solidified Kappa Sigmas at Arizona always have stressed diversification among their members. From the outset, they tried to offer an alternative to members a fraternal organization which on one hand encourages par- ticipation in house activities while on the other hand encourages personal development through scholarship, social activities and campus as well as community involvement. Kappa Sigs were represented on most all ASUA committees such as Spring Fl- ing and concerts, and members were active in honoraries and clubs, all of which provided them with an organization representative of all students at the UA. With a new house at 430 N. Cherry Ave., Kappa Sigs were firmly solidified on the UA campus. The annual spring bash, the FUBAR, has quickly becoming known as the premier party at the UA. A capacity for excellence was renewed annually with strong show- ings in Spring Fling, Greek Week, in- tramurals, Greek scholarship and other Greek competitions. Their Spr- ing Fling Theater gained national recognition, serving to strongly solidifv brotherhood. 1. Kappa Sigmas enjoy Blind Date Night with the D.C. ' s. 2. Pyramid building during Greek Week. 3. Little Sisters, " The Go- Go ' s. 4. Calon Blackledge and Mike Cor- win. 5. Duke Schwartz bags rays. KAPPA SIGMA 301 1. ATO ' s grouped together at the Theta westerner. 2. Westward Look proved to be a perfect place for the tradi- tional Winter Formal. 3. ATO pledges dared to be a little dif- ferent when planning their walk-out. They ended up in Dallas at SMU to visit another chapter. 4. Pleased with their new house, ATO ' s pose for their group picture. 5. Steve Brenden and Mike DeVault lead the ATO Chi Omega Homecoming float. ATO ATO ATO ATO 302 ALPHA TAU OMEGA Alpha Tau Omega ATO: growing, progressing Begun in 1865 at the Virginia Military Institute as the first college fraternity, Alpha Tau Omega has progressed in the finest of Greek traditions on the UA campus. The Epsilon Beta chapter of Alpha Tau Omega, after its 1979 recolonization, found itself established and growing. With the acquisition of a new house on campus, ATO became one of the strongest fraternities at the Universi- ty of Arizona. Members of the house were represented in IFC, Primus, Chain Gang and the Spring Fling Committee. Participation in intramurals, philanthropies and Greek functions increased the brotherhood of the house, ATO pledged a fall 1981 class of 24 men and broadened the Little Sisters of the Maltese Cross program to include 35 women. With emphasis on academic excellence, unity and the individual attributes of the members, Alpha Tau Omega looked forward to large gains in the future. ALPHA TAU OMEGA 303 Sigma Kappa four years strong Sigma Kappas chapter of Zeta Omicron entered its fourth year on campus with a membership that in- creased steadily from year to year. Mr. and Mrs. Cecil Payne, the new house parents, helped contribute the necessary feelings to make such a large house feel like home. A high level of involvement in community services and campus organizations was evident throughout the house. Camp Wildcat, Kaydettes and ASUA con- certs were just a few of the activities. Each year Sigma Kappa held four theme parties: a westerner, a Christmas Party and a south-of-the- border party followed by a spring formal. 2K2K2K2K2K 304 SIGMA KAPPA Sigma Kappa 1. Kara Salmanson and Jamie Goldstein express excitement on Bid Day. 2. Just taking it easy for a minute Lisa Kaplan, Paula Jenkins and Patty Moeur relax in front of the T.V. 3. Sigma Kappa on Bid Day. 4. Cathy Leek leads the Sigma Kappa Homecoming float. 5. Liz Burris and date at westerner. 6. Hav- ing a fun time bike riding is Liz Burris and Kim Smith. SIGMA KAPPA 305 TKE takes pride in social calendar TKE prided itself on its active social program. The unique Seven Seas and gangster parties are a tradition known to all. Since its establishment in 1967, TKE has been involved in campus and community activities. This year TKE was represented in Bob- cats, Chain Gang, Sophos, along with many other campus clubs and organizations. TKE has excelled in intramural sports, winning many champion- ships, and has always been known for its strong competitive in- tramural teams. TKE, with its involvement in the campus, community, and social activities Continued to play an im- portant part of the UA Greek system. TKE TKE TKE TKE 306 TAU KAPPA EPSILON Tau Kappa Epsilon 1. Tau Kappa Epsilon. 2. The TKE ' s gather at the Delta Gamma Fall Formal. 3. Annual Christmas Party. 4. TKE is famous for its Gangster Party. 5. )ohn Najarian and his date at the Seven Seas Party. 6. Greek Week was a great experience for the Tau Kappa Epsilon House. TAU KAPPA EPSILON 307 1. Alpha Chi ' s with their dates at the traditional formal. 2. Sylvia Carrera, Karen Shevin, and Deedy Dizon at their mock New Year ' s Eve. 3. Pledge presents at Alpha Chi Omega. 4. Beann Berg and her date at the formal. 5. A Chi O ' s had a great Rush. Here Sylvia Car- rera plays her part of the skit. AX AX AXQ AT 308 ALPHA CHI OMEGA .i y Alpha Chi Omega is back to stay The Beta Lambda Colony of the Alpha Chi Omega Sorority made its comeback to the DA last year and is continuing to grow steadily. The chapter previously was 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 in getting their house before colonization and are very proud of its establishment. Participation in Fall Rush this year brought about a high level of popularity for the girls, and they took in a large pledge class. The major philanthropy that the A Chi O ' s were involved with, Easter Seals Walk-a-thon, gave a feeling of accomplishment. The Alpha Chi Omegas are becoming a large part of the Greek system here at the University of Arizona. ALPHA CHI OMEGA 309 on campus for 62 years The Sigma Nu Chapter at the University of Arizona has been in existence for 62 years, longer than any other Greek organization on campus. Sigma Nu has been associated with a great deal of history including: Pop McKale, their founder for whom McKale Center is nam- ed, and John Byrd Salmon, who originally coined the phrase " Bear Down. " They also have an excellent Greek standing on the campus. The annual Sadie Hawkins theme party has been a campus favorite for years. The white Rose formal also has traditionally been a super party. And of course " Beach Comber " is an event enjoyed by all those attending. Sigma Nu also has remained a very strong athletic group, advancing to the finals in almost every intramural event. Sigma Nu always has been very active in all forms of campus and community affairs. 2N2N2N2N2N 310 SIGMA NU Sigma Nu 1. Mark Bunte represents Sigma Nu at the basketball intramural finals. 2. Sadie Hawkins is becoming a famous party cam- pus wide. 3. S ' nus take time to relax. 4. Tom Dimick, Scott Cumye and Steve Zalkia at the Sadie Hawkins party. 5. Three of Sigma Nu ' s finest. 6. Andy Sklansky and Sal- ly Vann. 7. Steve Adelson and Tracy Morrison. SIGMA NU 311 AE $ great year The Alpha Lambda Chapter of Alpha Epsilon Phi started their year off great. With actives and friends reunited and the addition of an enthusiastic pledge class, the new sisters of AEPhi had a super year. The AEPhi ' s opened their social calender with a party. " It was really fun to be able to have a great time and be comfortable at the same, " laughed Lori Ochstein. A banana split sale brought in some extra money for the house to add to their philanthropy. The annual Alpha Epsilon Phi Formal was centered around the idea of New Year ' s Eve. Many of the girls were involved in a variety of cam- pus and community activities. Psi Chi, Kaydettes, little sisters and pompons were just a few. " I enjoyed doing more than just going to classes every day, " said Mellissa Feldmen, DA pom captain. All in all, the Alpha Epsilon Phi ' s had an exciting year and are anticipating their return in the fall. Alpha Epsilon Phi 312 ALPHA EPSILON PHI Delta Delta Delta 1. Lori Ochstein watches Creek Week. 2. Pledges and actives unite at Bid Day. 3. AEPhi ' s enjoy pledge presents. 4. Lisa Redolphe and her date dance at the pa- jama party. 5. Tri Delt Lisa Walker smiles at rushees. 6. Dressing up made the Delts first party exciting. 7. Skits performed during Rush are enthusiastic. Delta Delta Deltas backed by sisterhood Backed by strong sisterhood and spirit, Tri Deltas were involved in many aspects of campus life. Motar Board, Symposium, Spurs and Kaydettes were just a few of the many organizations joined by the Delta Delta Deltas. Tri Delts enjoyed a fun series of social events: T.G. ' s; pledge theme party, " Hurray for Hollywood; " the Christmas formal and a westerner. Tri Delts prided themselves on the unity within the house. The chapter retreat, Greek Week and Spring Fl- ing helped the house realize the varied talents of its members. DELTA DELTA DELTA 313 IIKA HKA HKA HKA 314 PI KAPPA ALPHA Pi Kappa Alpha 1. Joel Techau and Nancy Culley at the Moonshine Madness Celebration. 2. Bill Bidall and Jim Von Riesemann during the " Give Me a Chance " party put on by Delta Tau Delta. 3. Nancy Culley, Craig Miller and Lynn Cooper. 4. Pikes on top of their Homecoming float during the parade. 5. Intramurals is always taken seriously by the Phi Kappa Alphas. PI KAPPA ALPHA 315 1. Jim Thompson, Tracy Toogood, Steve Denny and Valerie Estrada at the Gamma Phi Westerner. 2. Kim Boden and Stephanie Strickland discuss the outcome of the drinking contest. 3. Leading the parade of floats, Laura Crooks psychs the crowd. 4. Having a great time at the westerner are Mike and John McCauley, Greg Beilli, Laura Crooks, Julie Bedenkop and Katie Kwo. 5. Lori Cluver and Dan Marm help with the preparations for " A " Day. 316 GAMMA PHI BETA Gamma Phi Beta J HV Individualities make up F I B A kaleidoscope of individuals combined to make Gamma Phi Beta one of the largest sororities on campus. Alive and bursting with the energy of more than 130 girls, the Gamma Phi ' s once again enjoyed a fantastic year that celebrated their 61st here at the University. After a successful Rush, 39 pledges were added to the chapter. Throughout the year the Gamma Phi ' s involved themselves in various University activities. From the finals in intramural football to membership in clubs such as Angel Flight, Preludes, Motor Board, Hostesses and various professional fraternities. The house also ranked high scholastically among the campus sororities. On the lighter side of things, the chapter held four ex- citing parties. They included the annual westerner at Old Tucson, a masquerade party, a winter formal and the traditional " Hawaii Calls. " The Gamma Phi ' s also support several local philanthropies each year including Casa De Los Ninos, Special Olympics and others. Although Gamma Phi is just a step in the walk of life, each member feels richer for the experiences and life- long friendships. GAMMA PHI BET A 317 Growth reason for expansion Phi Sigma Kappa expanded its programs this year to encompass the growth they ' ve experienced in the past couple of years. They were more active in the Greek system, as their standing in Greek week showed. Phi Sig also increased their intramural program, making the playoffs in several sports. The highlight of the year was the Alumni Reunion in October. Alumni from three states, including 12 of the founding members of the chapter, enjoyed a long weekend of memories. Other events included a spring break trip to Guaymas, Sonora, Mex., regular Sunday Softball games, and, of course, the annual Gross Christmas Party. Phi Sigma Kappas continued to regard scholarship as their primary concern. A new process of monitoring the Associate Class ' Progress in school was started. Also, two brothers were finalists for scholarships from the na- tional Grand Chapter of Phi Sigma Kappa. 318 PHI SIGMA KAPPA Phi Sigma Kappa s i l 4 an 11 s gma kappa A . - ill 1. The Halloween dress-up party always brings out the real per- son. 2. Rush proves again to be very successful. 3. T. C. parties are a favorite among the members. 4. Phi Sigs pose in front of their house. 5. CHEERS! PHI SIGMA KAPPA 319 Delta Gamma adds 48 pledges Forty-eight smiling faces gathered together in August, some of the faces familiar and others not. But all had a commom bond; they were the Delta Gamma Pledge Class 1982. Now the DG ' s were ready to set sail into the year full force. The Delta Gamma ' s always are well represented in all campus and community organizations. This year was no exception, from Preludes to the golf team; from ASUA Senate to cheerleading the DG ' s were a busy group. The DC social calendar took a twist this year and started off with a fall formal at Tucson Country Club. The winter party also had a new theme, " Mardigras " and proved to be outstanding. And, of course, what ' s a campus without a Delta Gamma Shipwreck? All in all, the DG ' s chalked up another GREAT year. .- 1. Delta Gamma ' s enjoy a philanthropy function, " Date Night. " 2. Michelle Levine,, Pat Shortal, Karen Gottesmen and Vicki Anderson on Mount Lemmon at the DC retreat. 3. Spring Fling ' s Time Warp performed by Delta Gamma Tami Lucas. 4. Pledge walk-out proved to be a great experience for Kim Cleary. 5. Roommates Lee Robinson, Kelly Koster and Nancy Neuheisel. 6. AEI1 little sister Lori Schecter enjoys their formal. 7. DG ' s gather for a group picture at the Fiji westerner. 320 DELTA GAMMA Delta Gamma DELTA GAMMA 321 AX ' s involvement quite extensive The men who began the Arizona Chapter of Delta Chi in 1925 have to be proud. Since then Delta Chi has grown in size and scope to be one of the largest fraternities on campus. And involvement on campus con- tinued to be quite extensive. They had members in leadership positions in ASUA, SUAB and Order of Omega as well as representation in many of the University ' s profes- sional and business fraternities. Delta Chi had brothers in almost all of the men ' s honoraries, including the elite Bobcats. Also included was the strong participation in varsity athletics and intramurals. The Arizona chapter boasted of many awards. Among them were the Wildcat Sweepstakes award for Spring Fling, the Overall Trophy for Greek Week plus numerous Na- tional Delta Chi awards for chapter excellence. The social program was packed with parties ranging from Badlands Blowout in Tombstone, the White Carnation Ball in Phoenix and the in- famous Homecoming Day Hard Hat Breakfast at the Kolb Road Tavern. The Arizona Chapter of Delta Chi had a good year; they accomplished the goals they set out to achieve and continued to mold a fraternal lifestyle they were really proud of. They were proud, but they were not blind, they saw a lot of room for improvement and polishing up, but planned 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. " AX AX AX AX AX 322 DELTA CHI Delta Chi 1. Jeff Wilson and Willie Milligan at the Badlands Blowout. 2. The traditional Badlands Blowout is a famous party around campus. 3. Greek Week Champions for their second year. 4. Brian Isenberg and Doug Gratzer at the Delta Gamma fall for- mal. 5. Delta Chi ' s B.E. and Scott Bush. DELTA CHI 323 ADPi celebrates 25 years The Delta Gamma chapter of Alpha Delta Pi celebrated its 25th year as a member of the Greek community at the UA in 1982. In those 25 years ADPi has grown to be one of the largest sorority houses on campus. The trend continued last fall with the pledging of 39 enthusiastic girls. The pledges along with the actives involved themselves in a variety of campus activities including Chimes, Spurs, Order of Omega, Kaydettes, and UA Hostesses. Las Vegas Night, sponsored by the alumni of ADPi, headed the social calendar. Soon to follow was a masquerade party the night before Halloween and later the traditional spring Diamond Ball. AAII AAII AAH AAH 324 ALPHA DELTA PI Alpha Delta Pi 1. ADPi ' s enjoy doing their Rush ;kits. 2. Kathy Siroky and Sandy Russell thoroughly enjoy portray- ing " Las Vegas Night. " 3. ADPi paired with AEPi for Creek Week. 4. Enjoying the annual formal are Carol Yen and Gary Pemberton. ALPHA DELTA PI 325 1. Sigma Chi ' s are very proud of their little sister program, and it has become one the best on campus. 2. Sednick Hay and Steve Roalstad pose while reading their scrolls. 3. T.G. parties are always a favorite among fraternities and sororities. Here are Kent Nassar and Mark Quinette at the first Sigma Chi T.G. 4. Bob Alexander and Amy Wolf at the Alpha Phi Sigma Chi T.G. 5. Bob Johnson, John Grabo, Dave Bina, Alexa Corbit and Sue Smith at another party. L 2X ZX 2X 2X 2X 326 SIGMA CHI - 1 V Sigma Chi Sigma Chi growing strong Sigma Chi Fraternity, founded in 1855, chartered in 1921 and rechartered in 1967, continued to grow strong this year. It contributed greatly to both the community and to the UA. The members of the fraternity were involved in all aspects of cam- pus life. Sigma Chi ' s belonged to Primus, Sophos, ASUA and many other organizations. Sigma Chi also had a very successful intramural season again this year. Sigma Chi had the pleasure of receiving its third straight Peterson Significant Award and their second straight Legion of Honor Award for their outstanding scholarship standing. Sigma Chi continued to be a I diversified house, giving its members j both the pleasure of a strong house and brotherhood. m , m SIGMA CHI 327 Thetas maintain individuality Theta meant many different things to the members of the sorori- ty. To most it meant being able to be an individual with more than 100 sisters for support and encouragement. Thetas were achievers. Beta Delta chapter members were involved in a number of activities and organiza- tions. These included Spring Fling Committee, Preludes and other honoraries, Mortarboard, ASUA and many others. Also, this year ' s Homecoming queen, Beth Riley, was a Theta. Thetas also enjoyed an active social life with regular exchanges with fraternities and formal parties. In addition, Thetas were involved with local and national politics. One Beta Delta member spent time in Washington, D.C. as a legislative intern. 1. Intramurals is a big part of Theta. 2. Escorting the Homecoming float. 3. Rush proved to be a great time. 4. Tricia Gelier plays the part of a Southern Belle at the westerner. 5. Wendy White, Bill Ring, Sisilia Achuing, and Doug Hoove at the Theta Western party. KA KA KA KA 328 KAPPA ALPHA THETA Kappa Alpha Theta KAPPA ALPHA THETA 329 Little sis program successful Phi Delta Theta was established at the UA in 1922. After being off cam- pus for several years the Phi Delts made a strong comeback. Since buying a house in 1979, they have almost tripled their membership. Be- ing a popular house on campus, they have had great success in their little sister program also. The Phi Delts kept busy with academic achievement, athletic pro- wness, philanthropic projects and social activities. At the end of the fall semester, they were in the top ratings for academics and in intramurals. It 2 i - . 330 PHI DELTA THETA Phi Delta Theta 1. Phi Delts celebrate Halloween. 2. After buy- ing their house, the Delts tripled their membership. 3. The Pirate ' s Party is famous around the campus. 4. John Fournier, Jim Mathot, Jim Loopeker and John McCauley pose during one of the T.G. parties. 5. Halloween. PHI DELTA THETA 331 Chi Omega pledges 45 girls Chi Omega began the semester by pledging 45 of the most ex- uberant girls on campus, and the en- thusiasm from such a great Rush didn ' t end then. That enthusiasm spread fast throughout the campus in the many activities in which the girls became involved. Such activities included: Mortar Board, Chimes, Spurs, Preludes, Kaydettes, Wranglers, Miller Girls and the cam- pus representatives for Miller, Little Sisters . . . the list goes on. Even with all of these activities, the Chi Omega grade point average was well above the campus average and ranked se- cond among sororities. Yet besides the many activities outside the house, the Chi O ' s en- joyed in-house functions as well. They kept themselves busy in ser- vice work, intramurals, T.G. ' s, a Hoedown, a Pledge-active party and spring formal. Warm friendships and happy memories remained a large part of a Chi Omega ' s college years. XQ xn Xtt xn 332 CHI OMEGA Chi Omega 1. Mary Lewis talks with her Fiji friends. 2. Cheri Perchski, Sylvia Rickling, Nancy Gulley and Linda Culley at the Hoedown. 3. Marie Cox and Mary Lewis during Greek Week. 4. Sylvia Rickling and date. 5. The Hoedown proved to be a great time for everyone. 6. Carol Fleck and Buba Mann at the Chi O Crush. CHI OMEGA 333 Large pledge class starts year 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 muscular dystrophy was a huge success and obtained an outstanding philan- throphy campus spirit. ATA ATA ATA ATA 334 DELTA TAU DELTA Delta Tau Delta 1. Delta Tau Deltas Shipwreck. 2. Wit- chcraft party with Nina Koven, Doug Hamilton, Dan Harris, Ron and Nancy. 3. Mount Lemmon. 4. John Villinski. 5. " The Boys " at Nogales. DELTA TAU DELTA 335 Fall Rush a success The women of Alpha Phi started off the year with a great fall pledge class and a lot of new goals to be reached throughout the year. Philanthrophy, scholarship and service have always been important to the Alpha Phi Arizona Chapter. Cardiac Aid is the National Alpha Phi Philanthropy. A 16mm movie pro- jector, bought with money raised through a Mother ' s Day orchid sale, was presented to the Heart Associa- tion. The girls sold buttons for the Ronald McDonald house, and Sheryl Fisher and her partner placed se- cond in the dance-a-thon for Hospice. Alpha Phi ' s are actively involved in campus organizations and honoraries such as Preludes, Spurs, Mortar Board, Wranglers, Hostesses, Pompon Squad, Symposium, women ' s basketball, women ' s golf and synchronized swimming. The Alpha Phi ' s started the school year off with an active social calender. Many T.G. ' s and other traditional parties such as their an- nual luau kept the girls busy. They also held two more parties spring semester. All in all, the Alpha Phi ' s are a very proud bunch. Ai A t A I A j At 336 ALPHA PHI Alpha Phi 1. Pledge Presents is one of the big- gest moments in a pledges life. 2. Alpha Phi Pledge mom Pledge daughter party. 3. The annual Christmas party. 4. Families play an important role in the lives of college students. 5. Alpha Phi Bid Day. ALPHA PHI 337 Phi Psi continues to grow The men of Phi Kappa Psi Fraterni- ty continued to grow in the spirit of service toward others. Currently in a rebuilding stage, the Arizona Alpha Chapter has 15 strong, very active men. Philanthropy projects included their annual Sabino Canyon cleanup, working for March of Dimes in their Halloween haunted house and a Tucson community food bank canned food drive. The brothers also were very active in intramural sports and Greek Week. The spring semester and ASUA ' s Spring Fling Carnival brought forth the Phi Psi " Minisky " booth. The Arizona Alpha Chapter was very proud of its booth which in the past five years took every first place award possible for a booth of its size. The brothers of Arizona Alpha were very busy in other extra- curricular activities throughout the University, which included dorm governments, honoraries, University students orientation program, University tour guides and Parking Appeals Board. In the ASUA student government Phi Psi members were in various clubs and organizations which included one member sitting as vice chairman of the student senate and one member on the ASU board. 1. Phi Kappa Psi at Tucson Toros Came with Joe the beer man. 2. John James, Mike Wendelin and Rick Whitford barking to the clouds outside Phi Psi ' s annual Spring Fling attraction, Minsky ' s. 3. AGR ' s are giving a green light to the change of their image. 4. Spring Rush is always an enjoyable time for the AGR ' s. Phi Kappa Psi 338 PHI KAPPA PSI Alpha Gamma Rho AGR has new image AGR strove to produce better men with stronger minds and more knowledge in the field of agriculture. However, they planned to do away with their " hick " image because it really didn ' t suit them. AGR was open to students pursu- ing agricultural related fields, AGR offered a relaxing, comfortable at- mosphere, with strong easily developing friendships. AGR en- joyed its place in the Greek system, the people they met and the things they grew. ALPHA GAMMA RHO 339 Pi Beta Phi 120 members strong Another successful year was had by all 120 members of the Arizona Alpha Chapter of Pi Beta Phi. Headed by Suzy Douthit, chapter president, the chapter continued to grow and strive in all directions and conse- quently became even more unified among other things. Its 47 fall pledges quickly became the pride and joy of the house, as they all came running up Mountain Street to greet their new home on bid day. New friends, pledge moms and daughters and study partners were formed among other things. ASUA Senior Lee Bulkeley im- mediately began her busy schedule and involvement with campus ac- tivities. Lee was one of eight senators elected the year before. Homecoming and Greek Week also were exciting events. In float competition they were paired wilh Delta Tau Delta and earned a second place finish with a version of " Wilber the Wildcat. " These extra points helped them take third place in Greek Week with the Sig Eps. One of Ihe highlights of the fall semester was always the Flamin ' Mamie. The theme was the 1940 Big Band Era, and the party was at Westward Look. Dazzling costumes accented the evening, and it was a night to remember. The Alumni Christmas Party was another popular evenl around the holiday season. The alumnae came to the house bringing desserts, recipes and best of all, their kids. Santa even made a surprise appearance. Highlights of the spring semester was initiation for the fall pledges, the winter formal, the spring hawaiian, Spring Fling and many T.G. ' s held throughout the year with various groups. Founder ' s Day was held at the end of April at Tucson Country Club, and it featured a luncheon with area alumnae. All in all, the 1981-1982 year prov- ed to be a continual road of success for the Pi Phi ' s. Pi Beta Phi 340 PI BETA PHI Alpha Kappa Alpha Alpha Kappa Alpha reaching goals The women of the University of Arizona ' s lota Tau chapter of Alpha was composed of hard-working members who continually strove to better the unfavorable aspects of the Tucson community. Like the hundreds of other chapters, inter- national and national, Alpha Kappa Alpha contributed donations and time outside their college surroun- dings. For example, in the fall of 1981 the eight young ladies spon- sored fund-raising dances, the American Cancer Society, Camp Wildcat and the underpriviledged children of Tucson. Their time was arranged to participate in benefit bike-a-thons as well as a Hallo- ween party for children of Tuc- son ' s southside. In the spring of 1981, this service-oriented sorority, worked arduously in raising funds for their scholarship program of- fered to an outstanding black high school girl of Tucson. Although membership was small the imprint of the sorority ' s services was known throughout Tucson. 1. Stephanie Jones and Guido Russo at the Greek Week drinking contest. 2. Holly Thompson and Craig Page enjoying the Sig Ep formal. 3. Alpha Kappa Alpha. 4. AKA helped charity by performing in a modeling show. 5. One AKA member surveys the new styles for the fall look. ALPHA KAPPA ALPHA 341 342 PHI GAMMA DELTA Phi Gamma Delta Fijis 51 years on UA campus This year marked the 51st an- niversary of Phi Gamma Delta at the University of Arizona. Through the past 51 years the Fiji house has seen many changes and has emerged as strong as ever in leadership and ac- tive members. Fijis stressed participation in com- munity and social projects. With the leadership of Ned Mackey, it became a Greek leader in public ser- vice. The Fijis donated many hours to worthwhile causes such as Red Cross blood drives, collecting canned food for the community food bank, dancing in hospice 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 fourth 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. 1. Brad Lambeth and Bill Breck at a Fiji T.G. 2. John " Opey " Benjamin checks out the rushees. 3. The Phi Gammas gather at the D.G. formal. 4. Doug Anderson at another wild party after a football game. 5. Dave Montijo displays the latest fashions. 6. Josh Field and Tom Stauffer live it up. 7. Bob Rock Locke takes a break from the band. PHI GAMMA DELTA 343 1. Preparing for Greek Week is Milissa Helak. 2. Karl Morgan and Bill Metzler, Sig Eps and their Kappa dates Katie Hamson and Susan Horner. 3. Convers- ing before the competition starts is Kristi Buckles and the Kappa Kappa Gamma House Mother. 4. Leisha Self during the Greek Week drinking contest. 5. Enjoy- ing the Christmas spirit is Linda Holman. KKrKKFKKrKKr 344 KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA Kappa Kappa Gamma Kappa ' s pledge class strong Kappa Kappa Gamma actives returned to the UA in August to familiar hours filled with friends. The " Kappa Coban " Rush theme again showed the personality of the members and gave the Kappas a very strong pledge class. To share with the pledges that special Kappa feeling of friendship there were big little sis activities, for- mal Monday night diners, movie nights at the house and a chapter alum " cozy " in front of the fireplace. The Kappas were especial- ly lucky to have dedicated alumni serving as hard-working members of the house board and invaluable ad- vice to chapter officers. The Kappa emphasis on leadership was evident by the number of campus activities that the women were individually involved in, such as honoraries, UA Hostesses, track, twirlers, fraternity little sisters, college republicans, and SUAB committees. While enjoying their spare time jogging, watching soaps, eating pop- corn and gumballs, sunbathing, par- tying, needlepointing, drinking Tab and sitting on the balcony, the Kap- pas still worked to keep their number one spot in sorority scholastics. Philanthropically the Gamma Zeta Kappas were busy this year with canned food drives, Christmas carol- ing at nursing homes, an Easter party for the Arizona Children ' s Home, a Salvation Army dinner and a raffle to buy Thanksgiving baskets for needy families. Kappa T.G. ' s and parties were always wild the pledges ' Hallo- ween party for the house; baseball and hamburgers with the Delta Gammas and the Thetas; Christmas tree decorating with a fraternity; the winter formal; the Valentine ' s Day date dinner and the spring Boon- docker were just a sample of Kappa times. KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA 345 Sig Ep represents leadership at UA The men of Sigma Phi Epsilon at the UA represent a group of campus and community leaders. In striving for excellence the Sig Eps traditional- ly have had close involvement with the University . The Sig Ep Chapter has long stressed the importance of academics. Members of the fraterni- ty this year were involved in such campus honoraries as Primus, Sophos, Chain Gang, Blue Key, Bob- cats and Traditions. Also, Sig Eps were leaders in IFC and ASUA. In athletics the Sig Eps continued enjoying success through the in- tramural program. Sig Eps displayed strong enthusiasm both on and off the field. Philanthropy, as it has in the past, continued to play a major role. Some of the chapter ' s activities in- cluded fund-raisers for the Arthritis Association and projects for the Arizona-Sonora Desert Museum and the American Cancer Society. Sig Eps also were closely involved with the Big Brothers of Tucson. Socially, the Sigma Phi Epsilons en- joyed a full year of theme parties, T.G. ' s and formals. All in all, the Sigma Phi Epsilon Fraternity strived to be the best, no matter what they were involved in. Through pride and enthusiasm, the Sig Eps continued to build leaders at the University of Arizona. 346 SIGMA PHI EPSILON Sigma Phi Epsilon 1. The Sig Ep formal proved to be a great time for everyone. 2. Pledges Steve Standford and Bill Metzler. 3. Delta Gamma Date Night. 4. Queen of Hearts Suzanne Rice with Tim Stilb. 5. Jane Klingamen and Tim Stilb at the formal. 6. Todd Case enjoys the T.G. ' s Sig Ep has. SIGMA PHI EPSILON 347 1. Lambda Chi ' s toast to their popular college careers. 2. " Mud bowl " proved to be a popular game among members. 3. A house retreat. 4. Lambda Chi Alpha. 5. In order to keep their high academic post among fraternities Lambda Chi ' s study frequently. Lai AXA AXA AXA AXA 348 LAMBDA CHI ALPHA Lambda Chi Alpha PI Lambda Chi receives full charter This was Lambda Chi ' s year back on the UA campus as a fully chartered fraternity, and it definitely will be long remembered. It was a year of many accomplishments and firsts, not only in academics and in- tramurals but also in philanthropy and social events. Lambda Chi once again ranked among the top in academics, with many of its members in campus and service organizations. They are becoming a dominating force in in- tramurals but still are small enough so that everybody plays. The first annual Miss UA Pageant was the highlight of the fraternity ' s philan- thropy projects with proceeds going to the Ronald McDonald House of Tucson. With such a successful year for Lambda Chi, you can count on hear- ing more about Lambda Chi. LAMBDA CHI ALPHA 349 AEII AEII AEII AEII 350 ALPHA EPSILON PI Alpha Epsilon Pi Constantly striving for excellence Constantly striving for academic, athletic and fraternal excellence, Alpha Epsilon Pi was always in the thick of things. The fraternity AEPi was unique in many ways. Whether they were rushing, participating in intramurals, planning formals, win- ning in Greek Week . . . they always were striving for excellence and hav- ing a great time doing it! A Grand Canyon trip was one of the highlights of the year. AEPi ' s and their dates packed up and took off early one Saturday morning. Alpha Epsilon Pi ' s had many other theme parties and formals to keep up a busy social calender tradition. " AEPi ' s are always very involved in campus and community organiza- tions; it ' s just part of membership, " Phil Shepard said. 1. AEPi pairs with Delta Gamma for the Homecoming float competition. 2. Russel Friend and Kim Boden at the westerner. 3. On top of the Homecoming float. 4. AEPi ' s at the Grand Canyon. 5. Overlooking the beautiful views of the canyon on their road trip. 6. Bruce Kutler, Adam Meinstein, Steve Hilton and Kert Berney at the annual golf tournament. 7. Phil (P.P.) Shepard and date at the Gamma Phi Westerner. ALPHA EPISILON PI 351 Brotherhood, backbone of AKA 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 involving themselves on campus in such organizations as Cir- cle K, Sophos, Spring Fling and many other campus activities and clubs. Academic participation, good par- ties and hard work all were part of the life an Alpha Kappa Lambda leads. With a fine pledge class and en- thusiastic active members, the AKL ' s strive to better their fraternity and the campus. All in all they are reaching their goals and having fun at the same time. AKA AKA AKA AKA 352 ALPHA KAPPA LAMBDA Alpha Kappa Lambda 1. Ken Ronan, Frank Alfono, Rich Vice and Steve Alfono portray their favorite characters. 2. Glen Caraforo hangs around the house. 3. CHEERS! AKL members toast their fraternity. 4. Roof sunbathing is an all-time favorite pastime. 5. AKL ' s roof is the big hang-out. ALPHA KAPPA LAMBDA 353 354 DORMS Pam Danzig .. ' HER: NanBaras DORMS 355 Arizona is ... ... a state filled with an astounding variety of natural beauty. Many are drawn to the UA because of its campus. The dormatories are an asset to the campus. Looking at just a few of the dorms, a person should have some indication as to why so many out-of-state students keep coming to Tucson. 356 ARIZONA IS . . I ARIZONA IS . . 357 One way many students express their individuality is through their study habits. Use of libraries or study rooms are fine for many, but not for all. Some find it inspiring to study next to a window whereas others prefer studying in front of a blank wall. Whether you prefer studying on the roof, with a favorite stuffed animal or under or on a particular tree, your place is out there. Keep searching. 1. Some of the residents at Yuma Hall will try anything in order to concentrate. 2. A resident at Graham Hall shows that the UA is an institution of higher education. 3. A Hopi resident finds that studying is a mere picnic. 4. Pages learn very quickly how to-do two things at once. 5. After having trouble with his studies, Bill Cammett ' s professor told him to hang in there. 6. Dawn Flinn tires to make her studies as entertaining as possible. 7. Some people hate studying alone. Some people wil TV Ik w 358 STUDYING pie will try anything V STUDYING 359 360 STUDENT HOUSING Student Housing The student housing office had 1 1 full-time and 7 part- time employees. Their goal was to provide shelter for 5,000 students and to develop a staff to maintain the dorms Ed Hall, associate director, said. I. Sharon Campbell, Ed Hall (associate director) and Cecil " Corky " Taylor (acting associate dean of students) discuss housing issues. 2. Mary Beth Gill, Eileen Corcoran, Andrea Zilavy and Debora Whitebread add humor to the daily routine. 3. Chris Gallery patiently listens to a problem while impatiently watching the clock fail to move quickly enough. 4. Cecil " Corky " Taylor and Charlaine Ellis show that the housing employees work in a family like atmosphere. 5. FRONT ROW: Tony Sword, Lalita Woodman, Lois Lowery. BACK ROW: Chris Gallery, Charlaine Ellis, Betty Holland, Eileen Corcoran, Deborah Whitebread, Mary Beth Gill. STUDENT HOUSING 361 Parties invite individuality 362 HALLOWEEN 1. Angela Corbin asks Bill Baxter, " Who ' s your orthodontist? " 2. " Now, aren ' t you glad finals are over? " 3. A meeting of the party jokers: Paige Bausman, Linda Boiler, Debbie Muglia and Mari Pat Cordrui. 4. Oh, please, Mr. Reagan, can we have the Boy Scouts, too? 5. Mike Derosa, Cathy Racicot and Ann Bryan patrol party traffic at Gila Hall. 6. Some Hopi residents just won ' t accept no for an answer. 7. Joe Bathen and Karrie Broughton spend all night on the dance floor at the Coconino Halloween party. ' HALLOWEEN 363 Dorm parties 1. Krickit Celpke and Noor-jehan Parwana enjoy themselves at the Yuma Halloween party. 2. Arizona-Sonora and Graham residents roast marshmallows at their Christmas party in the Graham-Greenlee courtyard. 3. Henry Sirola gives Margo Irr an opportunity to relate her last requests at the Maricopa Hallo- ween party. 4. Gary Easy and Glenn Bignoy blind a Maricopa resident with their patriotism at Halloween. 5. Brian Hansen, Virginia Brabnec, Pam Gilsol and Tammy Preec take time to relax at the Maricopa Halloween party. 6. Gila and Greenlee residents join together for their annual Christmas Tea with their favorite faculty members. 365 1. The first place winners of the Dorm Room Renaissance Con- test were Krista Peter and Suzanne Esper from Coronado dorm with 262 points. 2. Placing in third were Anthony Saenz and Steve Elwell from Yavapai dorm with 236 points. 3. Coming in second place were Paul Merems and Tom Walsh from Pinal Hall with 240 points. 366 CONTEST Prizes won for room design Many dorm residents put a lot of time and energy were available at every dorm into making their rooms a more comfortable and en- joyable home. With the hopes of exposing some of the more creative and imaginative things that residents have done to their rooms, the Desert Year- book and Inter-Dorm Council sponsored a Dorm Room Renaissance Contest. The contest was organized by Greg Good, Desert Yearbook marketing manager, and by Sandra Hotis and joy Wake of the Inter-Dorm Council. Promotion The judging, taking place on Oct. 19-20 was done by Larry Hayden from Hayden ' s Distinctive Furniture, Ben Feldcamp from Barrows and Dale Smith from Lou Register. The rooms were judged on five criteria: in- genuity, function, practicality, composition and use of color. Each was worth 20 points per judge allowing 300 points for each room. The first place winners of the contest were Krista Peter and Suzanne Esper from Coronado dorm with , , V| , , . Vl KjviVS VJ _ 1 I took place Oct. 11-15 in the form of: Wildcat adver- 262 points. Coming in second were Paul Merems and ' - i f . -W ill f Prizes offered to the top three winners were: first place, a party at the Green [Dolphin; second place, 25 promotional records from Zips; and third place, a din- ner for four at the Spaghetti Company. Thirty-seven rooms were entered into the contest; applications e Anthony Saenz and Steve Elwell from Yavapai with 236 points. The Dorm Room Renaissance Contest for the 1981-82 school year was a great success thanks to everyone involved. Those who were not involved still have next year ' s contest to look forward to. CONTEST 367 Getting around Dorm residents have one advantage over other students, considering they live on campus. On-campus housing alleviates the hassle of not finding legal parking and allows residents to sleep longer before an 8 a.m. class. However, there are various unusual forms of transportation that dorm residents have found to cart themselves across campus. Rollerskates, motorbikes, skateboards and cycles of all forms are just a few of the ways many residents have chosen to get them around and to have some fun at the same time. 368 TRANSPORTATION an 8a.m. forms of xito at otortAes, woflhe m around Fire alarms: a way of life Arizona-Sonora, Graham, Greenlee, Kaibab- Huachuca and Manzanita-Mohave dorms had a new fire alarm system installed over a three-month period last summer. Because of this system, the residents of some dorms suffered through approximately 50 fire alarms in the first semester alone. The system cost $3 million and took about four to six months to install. One problem of the new system was that it had very sensitive heat detectors rather than smoke detectors. These went off when they detected any vapor or haze, such as steam from showers. Cecil " Corky " Taylor, dean of students, said the problem with the system was it did its job. He ad- ded that residents will have to learn to live with this system and adjust their lifestyles accordingly. 1. ]oel Svob sits outside of Manzanita-Mohave waiting to return to his room. 2. Residents of the coed dorm start back into the residence hall following a false alarm. 3. One resident attempts to get some studying done during a temporary evacuation period. FIRE ALARMS 369 370 DORM FOOD I 1. David Osterlie prepares food in the Park Cafeteria. 2. and 3. Students file down the food line to pick and choose their daily menu. 4. Arizona-Sonora residents often conjoin late-night piz- za deliveries with late-night studies. 5. Dorm refrigerators help residents keep necessary snacks available. 6. Coronado residents often find the vending machines to be the easiest way to grab a quick snack. Freshman 10 hits dorm life One thing that happens to many students when they first come to college and move into a dorm is the appearance on their bodies of the freshman 10. This additional 10 pounds is easy to obtain since dorm life is a big adjustment on eating habits. Most residents buy meal tickets and eat in the cafeterias. However, the main causes of the freshman 10 are due to the easily accessible vending machines and late night pizza deliveries. DORM FOOD 371 IDC aids dorm lifestyle The Inter-Dorm Council was a very cohesive group. Activities included: a welcome back concert in the mall, a forum workshop for dorm governments, a pre-football game picnic, answering telephones for the MDA telethon, Oktoberfest, a Stumble Inn western party, a blood drive, a bowlathon MDA fund-raiser, a popcorn, snocone and cotton candy booth at Spring Fling and Dorm Daze, a week of varied competitions between the dorms followed by a party. The IDC also published a bi-monthly newslet- ter for the dorms called the Dorm Roach. Besides the many activities, the IDC appropriations board allotted money out to many of the dormitory requests. The money was used for items such as ice machines, pingpong tables, televisions, toaster ovens, microwave ovens and athletic equipment. 1. John Rabasa (executive vice president). 2. Joe Colaccino (president). 3. Inter-Dorm Council Officers. FRONT ROW: Bet sy Wolchon (secretary), Jennifer Brooks (secretary), Paula Christensen (administrative vice president), Marietta Pollina (treasurer). BACK ROW: Edward Hall (adviser), Joe Colaccino (president), John Rabasa (executive vice president), Perry Ben- jamin (adviser). 4. IDC representatives. 372 IDC 1. Larry Salazar, Karen Corum, Matt Lewis, Pam Merrigan and Gavin Binzer join together at the East Stadium Pandemonium Halloween party. 2. FRONT ROW: " Oke " Powell, Rick Wetmore, Jonathan Savelle, Bob Davis. ROW 2: Chris Flaharty, Jim King, Frank Melagrano, Dave Cater, Brian Henderson, Don Fisher, Lee Norman. BACK ROW: Greg Bell, Kurt Overman, Stan Ferris, Mark Salaz, Bob Marant, Vic McCraw, Luis Arias. Residents head to the mountains The 84 men of East Stadium dorm were very busy this year with activities varying from the Pandemonium Halloween party with Arizona-Sonora, Navajo and Hopi dorms, an overnight trip to Mount Lemmon and a party with Papago, Pima and Cor- onado. In this year ' s intramurals, East Stadium came out with a 5-1 season in football and 2-3 in basketball. They also planned on competing in the interdorm softball tournament. This year at Spring Fling the residents planned to set up a high strike with the hopes that they could pay off their new television set and repeat their trip to Mount Lemmon again next year. David Cater said the residents focused more time on outdoor activities than toward parties this year. EAST STADIUM RESIDENCE EAST STADIUM 373 1. Graham residents join together for a Christmas party. 2. FRONT ROW: Chris Dimes, Adolfo " Fo " Calderon (president), John " Belushi " Stoss, Kelly Dionne (secretary and treasurer), Wade Gendreau. ROW 2: Greg Ziebell (head president), Todd )aeger (health promoter), John Meyer, Jay Vorhees, Eric Messinger. BACK ROW: Atwood Mayfield, Andrew Barbusca, Steve Rusiecki, Mark Snodgrass, Steve Conger, Jim Lemon. Opposite page: 1. Jim Calle attempts to bob for apples at a Halloween party with Arizona- Sonora. 2. Residents cram their last-minute studies on their way to class. 3. Annette Bruno, John Stoss and Todd Jaeger reveal their true identities at a Halloween party. Graham adds to dorm fun The 170 male residents of Graham dorm were ac- tive on campus through participation in numerous social functions. These activities included: a banquet for the entering freshmen, numberous T.T.G. ' s, Hallo- ween party wi th Coconino, a Christmas party with Arizona-Sonora, Softball competitions with other dorms, intramurals, a booth at Spring Fling, their an- nual courtyard party and weekly barbecues. Dorm improvements were a new oven, new laundry facilities and a universal weight machine. 374 GRAHAM 375 1. FRONT ROW: Dean Budrow, Kelly " Grip " Robinson, Charles Wilson, Mike Patengale, Eliot Kaplan. ROW 2: Robert Tyndall, Marvin Bergsneider. ROW 3: Kipp Martin, Alan Haugen, Lee Ostaszewski, Tom Drago, Tom Jones. ROW 4: Chuck Toci, Mike Anderson, Kent Novak, ]oe Nelson, John Strom, John Durkin, Mike Gniewick. ROW 5: Brian Gentile, Brian Lee, John Hill, John Johnson, John Cox, Misael Figueroa, Rich Brooks, Hugh Baertlein, George Di Carlo, Billy Clah, Chad White. BACK ROW: Jim Rogers, Mike Rose, Armando Ronquillo, Robert Stoner, Jesus Quintana, Odel L ' Heureux, James Price, Mike Braden. Greenlee guys participate in sports, fun The 170 men of Greenlee dorm were very ac- tive on campus with activities such as their an- nual courtyard party which drew 1,500 people, their Hawaiian T.G. with Arizona-Sonora and their Christmas Tea with Gila. The residents par- ticipated in all the intramurals and were the defending Softball champions. The residents also held seminars at the dorm for student health and career placement. Greenlee received $400 from the Inter-Dorm Council to buy a new ice machine. 376 GREENLEE 1. Greenlee residents wait around in the laundry room for their clothes. 2. Residents find time to help each other with their homework. 3. The front room is a popular place to gather around, play cards, watch television and socialize. CREENLEE 377 . Fund-raisers keep dorm busy Kaibab-Huachuca was the campus home of 358 men. The residents were involved in many activities and fund-raisers such as a party at Stumble Inn with Coronado Hall, Casino night with Arizona-Sonora dorms, wing parties, intramurals, the Miller can drive, a blood drive, a booth at Spring Fling called the Kaibab Casino and the production of a monthly newsletter called Gezuntite. The dorm government also was busy with the ob- jectives of improving their dorm educationally and socially along with improving the facilities in order to 1. FRONT ROW: Regis Burke, Bill Stirratt, Pat Ranger, Joel Testarmata, Tony Calindo, Mike Bejarno. ROW 2: Steve Ostrove, Darrin Skinner, Karl Sorenson, Kevin Cathey, John Bailey, George Hawver, Steve Crumkoski, Stuart Tenen- baum. ROW 3: Matt Robbins, Chris Kelly, Charlie Ester, Joe Moeschl, Stuart Shaklan, Steve Bonell, Bryan Croddy, Tom Behr, Robert Peyton, Ken Koziol. ROW 4: Steve Ornelas, Bill Zimmer, John Reehl, Kendall Hirschi, Kevin Fechtmeyer, Dave Hokin, Mark Casta, Doug Boiler, Richard Fillman, Paul Hing. ROW 5: Dan Beeder, Joe Dura, San Fernando, Jim Twomey, Larry Rabensteine, Mark Simms, James Calhoun, Mike Schneider, John Essay, Derek Griffiths, Ran- dy Mastin. BACK ROW: Pat Carlton, Chris Wilkinson. 2. Kaibab-Huachuca residents socialize at a wing party. 3. Kaibab-Huachuca dorm government FRONT ROW: Kevin Cathey, Bill Stirratt (social chairman). BACK ROW: Nathan Hirschi, Regis Burkhe, Kendall Hirschi, Darrin Skinner (intramural chairman), Ken Koziol (second semester president), Ken Patterson, Pat Ranger (treasurer), John Reehl, Mike Bejarano. make it a better place to live, Sam Miller, dorm presi- dent, said. The government achieved these goals in various ways. They bought newspapers and magazine subscriptions, barbecue grills, a change machine, an ice machine and sports equipment. They also were allotted $100 from the Inter Dorm Council to put toward a vacuum cleaner and a microwave oven. Further improvements were when they turned their study room into a typing room and made a new study room in the basement. Additions to the study room were chairs and reference books. 378 KAIBAB-HUACHUCA mpresr rs and Residents thrive on activities Final was the home of 65 men making it the se- cond smallest men ' s dorm on campus. Its residents had Halloween and Christmas parties, picnics, a softball-throw booth at Spring Fling and various soc- cer games against different clubs and dorms throughout the year. They also participated in in- tramurals and in the Miller can drive. Since the residents were very active in sports, Final was funded new sports equipment from the Inter- Dorm Council. The goal of Final ' s dorm government was to get the residents to know each other and to feel more comfortable at the DA, Tom Walsh, dorm president, said. 1. Pinal residents get together to paint their room. 2. FRONT ROW: Dave Foster, Cliff Echeverria, ). R. Rinkle, Tim OWenberg, Ken Caiahan, Steve Cor- bett. Lance Culseth, lames Fosmoe, Mike Caun, Bob Green, Vince Romero. ROW 2: Tom Dowling, Jeff Harasha, Dave Cresko, Mike Sanders, Ed Calda, Jim Duty, Richard Files, )eff Tennyson, CJen Resales, Pat Slade, Paul Lonsdale, Paul Merems, Ralph Parisi, Peder Cundreson. BACK ROW: John Casey, Mark Topp- ing, Scott MacQueen. PINAL 379 380 NAVAJO CREW displays teamwork Navajo Hall is located within the walls of the foot- ball stadium. The 88 residents, known as the CREW, had one of the highest return rates on campus. This was due to large rooms, a good academic at- mosphere, camaraderie among residents and the many social activities the men of Navajo participated in. Sixty percent of the CREW worked toward engineering degrees which provided a strong support among residents both academically and socially. Navajo offered ever increasing conveniences to its residents. The dorm acquired a new color television set, a new stove and individual room telephones. Increased social activities was one of the few re- quests of the residents. This was fulfilled by numerous activities such as: T.G s at Stumble Inn, a trip to Nogales, a boonie party in the desert, a five-dorm Halloween party that drew 450 people and a bedtime tuck-in service with Coconino. Furthermore, Navajo claimed to be the only dorm to have an annual spring Softball game with their alumni. Navajo once again participated in the Miller can drive contest. The residents finished fourth overall by turning in nearly 3,900 bottles and over 9,000 aluminum cans. Navajo benefited from having a young govern- ment. All the officers were sophomores. This was one of the reasons for the increased enthusiasm throughout the dorm, Bob Baer, dorm president, said. 1. Navajo residents ride through the streets of Nogales. 2. The Miller can drive is an annual fund-raiser at Navajo. 3. Residents load into the bus for their trip to Nogales. 4. Navajo officers; Rob Kehoe (vice president) Bob Baer (president), and Ron Kuhler (secretary and treasurer). 5. FRONT ROW: Larry Amarillas, Brian Johnson, Julio Casca, Mike Kevershan, Lance Kuhler, Mike Wilson. ROW 2: Ryan Consalves, Chuck Shill- ington, Daryl Melvin, George Gibson, Doug McKelvie. ROW 3: Ed Rustenbeck, Kenny King, Doug Osborn, Scott Schaffer, Doug Bassemir, Jim McMahon, Mike Reed, Karl Keppler, Bob Baer, William Mark. BACK ROW: Mike Root, Andy Cluck, Rob Kehoe, Tony Conzales, Greg Harasha, Paul Huebner. NAVAJO 381 1. FRONT ROW: Greg Kaufman, Zombie Woof, Monty Higgins. ROW 2: Andy Cabanillas, Frank Sanchez, Tim Cazo, John Michaud, Chuck Manning, Tim Smithells, Irv Bisnov, Ken Footlik. BACK ROW: Jim Lawson, Dan Lees, Rob Mendez, Greg Steinberg, Lynn Willow, Chris Donahue. 2. FRONT ROW: Irv Bisnov, Gene Anderson, John Michaud, Tim Cato, Greg Steinberg, Chris Donahue, Ken Footlik, Jesse Borboa, Mike Battle, )im Lawson, Mike Olsen. ROW 2: Greg Kaufman, Rene Farve, Dan Martin, David Cabanban, Paul Petrits, Greg Yee, Rick Biers, David Gold. ROW 3: Frank Sanchez, Mike Remling, Lynn Willow, Chuck Manning, Pat Reichlin, Dave Carr, Mike Wagner, Dan Lees, Monty Higgins, George McCaskill, Bill Liscic, Chuck Henderson, Brian Woof. BACK ROW: Andy Cabinillas, Jim Reid, Tom Ellis, Ray Cherry, John Jaffe. Residents win contest . . . again South Hall is the smallest male dormitory on campus. Its 53 residents were a very cohesive group this year. This was not only due to the dorm ' s small size but to the dorm government which contributed enormous amounts of time with the hope of making South Hall an enjoyable home through providing anything that the residents needed, Jesse Borboa, a resident, said. The residents competed in the Miller can contest, in which they came in 1st place for 3 consecutive semesters, and in intramurals. They also had their annual South of the Border booth at Spring Fling. Each semester, South Hall residents joined together for a I ' party, which was earned through their fund-raisers a needed as a release from school pressures. Other uses for their money were the purchases of a new television set and sports and cooking equipment for the dorm. SOUTH HALl 382 SOUTH HALL I ' ll - a tta 3. Residents throw dorm president, Chris Donahue, in for a swim on his birthday. 4. Dorm government. FRONT ROW: Tim Cato (RA), Greg Steinberg (social director), Rob Mendez (vice president), John Michaud (treasurer), Ken Footlik (RA). BACK ROW: Brian Dame (Z. Woof), Rick Biers (secretary), Chris Donahue (president), Tim Smithells (head resident). - - -. SOUTH HALL 383 Y 1. Dorm officers Jamie Johnson (intramurals chairman), Scotty Dean (vice presi- dent), Michael Major (president) and Mark Bailey (secretary-treasurer) have a " friendly " chat with campus officer Brian Seastone, Carl Dresher (social chair- man) and prosecuting attorney Barry Johnson. 2. FRONT ROW: James Lindon, Dave Orlowski, Tim MacFarlane, Angel Gomez. ROW 2: Walt Castello, Jay Weintraub, Dan Delia Flora, Paul Nussbaum, Sam Reiner, Mike Bradley. BACK ROW: Gil Leighty, Darin Sigrist, Randy Ek, Keith Hawkins, " Opie " , Mike Harder, Barry Johnson, Mike Meiners, Ken Sylvester. 3. FRONT ROW: Michael Major, Buzz Carr. ROW 2: Bill Malley, Rich Hartsia, Dan Delia Flora, Steve Swanton, Doug Her, Rob Aberg, Roger Graulty, Mike Kinne. ROW 3: Dave Mercik, Walt Castello, Marc Marra, Phillip Yeoh, Jesus Ramirez. ROW 4: Paul Eklund, Dave Mark, Jeff Dilbn, ]im Gates. ROW 5: Tim MacFarlane, Mike Harder. BACK ROW: Doug Broderius, Scotty Dean. 4. Yavapai residents enjoy their Hallo- ween party with four other dorms. 384 YAVAPAI 1 Yavapai joins together for mutual goals The 212 male residents of Yavapai united together for a courtyard-party with Arizona-Sonora, a Hallo- ween party, a Valentine ' s party with Yuma, in- tramurals, a booth at Spring Fling, an aluminum can drive and inter-wing competitions. Dorm im- provements were: a new color television set, an ice machine, a vacuum cleaner and a pingpong table. Mike Major, dorm president, said the Yavapai residents were tight-knit group of individuals who en- joyed being together and took pride in their home. YAVAPAI 385 Fire alarms disrupt dorm Arizona-Sonora was one of the largest women ' s residence halls on campus. Its residents joined together for various activities such as a Halloween pandemonium, a Christmas party with Graham, a par- ty with Yavapai, a booth at Spring Fling and a Hawaiian TG and a westerner with Greenlee. One dorm improvement was the installation of a new fire alarm system. Due to mechanical errors and the sensitivity of the system, residents became ac- 1. Arizona-Sonora dorm government. FRONT ROW. Judy See- ly, Margie Shafer, Cindy Jones, Julie Walker. ROW 2: Jeanne Fredricksen, Lorelei Barrett, Terri Mickelson, Susan Vidaure. BACK ROW: jane Tellier, Crissola Kennedy, Annette Bru no, Patty Ross, Janet Mackey. 2. Organizing the rooms is even more chaotic when moving in. 3. The lobby and elevator hit a chaotic state as residents move into their rooms. 4. Pages, Patty Ross and Tracy Latimer, work at the Arizona Hall front desk making sure that everything runs smoothly. 5. Arizona-Sonora resident assistants. FRONT ROW: Michelle Lynch, Jennifer Lar- son, Pamela Lambert, Lorelei Barrett, Nancy Davidheiser. ROW 2: Kim Weatherly, Pamela Rosier, Julie Nelson, Suzan Johnson, Frances Collura. ROW 3: Lona English, Donna Halstein. BACK ROW: Martha Castleberry (head resident), Betsy Davis, Laurie Smith, Patti Burke, Mary Michaud, Janet Mackey (asst. head resident). customed to frequent fire drills. Arizona-Sonora had 52 in the first semester alone. Other additions to the dorm were a pingpong table and a new vacuum cleaner which were funded to them by the Inter- Dorm Council. The goals of the dorm government were to cut down on the number of parties and to try to fix up the dorm, Julie Walker, dorm president, said. 386 ARIZONA-SONORA ARIZONA-SONORA 387 landmark dormpre JSOOtofi One fund an alum ' -:, 1. Jim Calle, Karen Corum and Suzan Johnson cheer on Neon Edwards and Lydia Hicks in their attempts at apple bobbing. 2. Susan Labrecque tells John Stoss that she really would have remembered if she had met him before. 388 ARIZONA-SONORA Maricopa girls proud of home Maricopa Hall is one of the smallest dorms on cam- pus. Its 135 women residents were unique in that although they varied in their interests they still were unified as a group. They joined together on weekdays for " General Hospital, " Sunday mornings for bagels and doughnuts, monthly for dorm pot lucks, each fall for a Thanksgiving dinner and in the spring for an ice cream social. The dorm council published a newspape r called Toilet Talk to inform the residents of social functions and council meetings. Toilet Talk was posted in each bathroom stall to ensure that all the residents would read it. The women of Maricopa Hall took pride in their 60-year-old home and hoped to make it a historical landmark for their spring project. Rachel Cowan, dorm president, said the residents wanted to save $500 to fix up their 62-year-old baby grand piano. One fund-raiser that helped to achieve this goal was an aluminum can collection. The council also was able to obtain athletic equipment for the dorm with money from the Inter Dorm Council. ' ff 3 1. Carol Hull and Philip Lann escape the party for some time alone. 2. Lisa Whitnum and David Stacy dance the night away at the Maricopa Halloween party. 3. FRONT ROW: Paige Bausman, Vic- ca White, Claire Koziol, Kathy Swan, Karen Moody. ROW 2: Val Sample, Jana Thorson, Terry Tenzer, Czarena Erwin, Cabriele F riedrich, Lori Massini. RlOW 3: Karen Jones, Susan Pestano, Mar- tha Shumway, Debbie Muglia, Carin Leverant, Sandra Calderon. BACK ROW: Kim Zizic, Martha Henes, Kelly Westhoff, Laura Jorgenson, Beth Browning. MARICOPA 389 1. Mad scientists, Ken Fellner, Rick Boles, Pat Duffy and Marc Allen, have plans for the three blind mice, Lisa Coppola, Noryn Resnick and Carolyn Culver. 2. Sandy Hotis, Joy Wake, Stephanie Swenson, and Yvette Riddle experience the Hallo- ween spirit at the Coconino Hall Halloween party. 3. Ann Mc- Cauley, devil, tries to convince Linda Brazlan, angel, to drink up the special punch she made up. ( 390 COCONINO Celebrating the holidays " Coconino Celebrates the Holidays " was this year ' s theme for the 154 residents of Coconino Hall. During Christmas the women held a series of com- petitions varying from decorating the tree, halls and rooms, to games and talent shows, food drives and aluminum can collections. The women also had Secret Santa week ending with a Christmas party. Besides the holiday season, Coconino had a Fan- tasy Island jungle party with Final dorm, a Halloween party with Graham Hall, a movie night and a Valen- tine ' s Day party. The residents also ran a tuck-in ser- vice, doughnut and bagel sales, a frisbee-throwing booth at Spring Fling and a bi-monthly newspaper for the dorm called Weekly Wipe. In addition to all of this, the residents participated in the Miller can con- test and in all the intramurals. The residents hoped to earn money toward new lamps, carpeting and furniture for their lounge. Nancy Martinez, dorm president said, " We ' re small, but we ' re mighty. And we ' re basically out there to have fun. " 1. FRONT ROW: Irma Amacio, Margo Nataios, Cathy Gulp, Vicki Smith. ROW 2: Laura Eaves, Laura Teike, Mona George, Nancy Martinez, BACK ROW: Carol Boyan, Julie Sanftey, Judy Keller, Annette Regina, Micky Stazzone, Helen Papietro, Betsy Coyle, Sally Slater. 2. FRONT ROW: Linda Bushke (intramural director), Shawn Henderson (treasurer), Julie Delevue (RA), Noryn Resnik (social director, head page), Diane McGinn (secretary), Julie Craig (RA). BACK ROW: Joy Wake (IDC), Nancy Martinez (president), Carolyn Culver (head page), Sally Slater (RA), Carol Boyan (vice president). 3. FRONT ROW: Lisa Buman, Shawn Hendricks, Wynette Pemluiton, Diana Froehlich, Debbie Mitchell. ROW 2: Mona Boring, Cheryl Max, Penny Scott, Gwen Harris, Julie Tallackson, Lisa Wet- tstein, ROW 3: Sharon Cairns. BACK ROW: Yvette Riddle, Penny Kazlowski, Joan Daniels, Julie Delevue, Shannon McKinney, Amy Rayner, Melissa Mazoyer. 4. FRONT ROW: Lisa Hittel, Cindy Peterson, Diane McGinn, Cheryl Zelrack, Joann Asny, Karen Veres, Julie Craig, Laurel Swet. ROW 2: Carolyn Culver, Noryn Resnick, Lisa Cuppola, Joy Wake, Gale Olson, Liz Tsetentis, Nan- cy Patanza, Loretta Kirsch. BACK ROW: Cathy Martin, Linda Buschke. 391 392 CORONADO Large dorm keeps active Coronado dorm was the home of 800 women making it one of the largest dorms on campus. Includ- ed in their activities were a Halloween party, a Christmas party, a party with Kaibab-Huachuca dorm at the Stumble Inn, a fashion show, a Valentine ' s Day party and an end of the year party. Fund-raisers in- cluded bagel and doughnut sales every Sunday and a casino night which consisted of gambling and enter- tainment. Dorm improvements, a new color televi- sion set and a stereo system, were acquired through dues and sales. 1 and 2. A fashion show was one of Coronado ' s many ac- tivities. 3. Residents dress up for a Halloween party. 4. Decorating the Christmas tree was a nice way to end off the first semester for Lisa Giordano. 5. Coronado dorm council. FRONT ROW: Darla McCommas (vice president), Christine Brinkerhoff (intramurals), Nancy Hartenstein (social committee), Thelma Scrivner (publicity), Suzi Belfanz (IDC representative), Mary Shepard (intramurals). ROW 2: Nancy Brim (finance), Lauri Calvert (president), Cathy Lawson (finance). BACK ROW: llene Rosenheim (IDC representative), Lisa Giordano (secretary), Sharon Haynes (assistant head resident, adviser). CORONADO 393 1. FRONT ROW: Karri Stiteler (RA), Sal Smith (intramural direc- tor), Maria Simms (social chairperson), Carla Strothers (wing representative). ROW 2: Edna Wilson (head page), Theresa Kasper (secretary), Techie Buot (treasurer). BACK ROW: Melisa Chroszy (head resident), Leia Chopas (president), Cara Horwitz (RA), Michelle Aventi (project chairperson), Liz Wyand (RA), Nancy Freeman (vice president). 2. FRONT ROW: Karrie Stiteler, Carol Hull, Edna Wilson, Liz Wyand, Cara Horowitz, Debbie Walton, Theresa Kasper, Vicky Hamilton, Diann Kum- mer. ROW 2: Pam Femlee, Nancy Freeman, Lisa Delia Flora, Darcy Delia Flora, Maria Simms, Patty King, Beulah Bob, Techie Buot, Michelle Aventi, Carla Struthers. BACK ROW: Mary Folkerts, Sal Smith, Melisa Choroszy, Leia Chopas, Nancy Perry, Nancy Stratman, Lisa Lukasik, Lauren Bauer, Michelle Sinotte, Roberta Benson. 394 GILA 1. Jill Baker and Stuart Langley arrive at the party as a matching ji pair. 2. Kerry O ' Brian and Brian Kristophitz make fairy tales come to life. 3. Liz Loyand invades the Coconino Halloween party even though Mike Leuthold tries to stop her. Liz runs off with the first place costume regardless. Activities help make Gila home Gila Hall was the home of 157 women. These women joined together for their annual Halloween party, intramurals and for a Christmas Tea, to which all the residents had the opportunity to invite some of their favorite faculty members to the dorm. Some of the residents published a bi-monthly newspaper for the dorm called the Gila Gerard. Leia Chopas, dorm president, said that the council ' s goal this year was to make the dorm a more liveable home for the residents through their increased par- ticipation in dorm functions. Toward accomplishing this goal they ran bagel sales, a car wash and joined other dorms in the Miller can drive competition. Gila also received $300 from the Inter Dorm Council to buy a new ice machine. The residents planned to fix up their furniture, buy a new freezer and purchase a new television set. CILA 395 Pima Hall residents work hard toward improving their home Pima Hall, the only cooperative dorm on campus, had 40 women residents who shared in all the cook- ing and housekeeping responsibilities. The residents celebrated founder ' s day for Evelyn Kirmse, founder of Pima Co-op in 1932. Other annual functions were Parent ' s Day, intramurals, a Halloween party and Thanksgiving and Christmas dinners. Another tradi- tion at Pima was the secret angels at Christmas and secret bunnies at Easter. These activities included drawing names from a hat followed by giving one 1. FRONT ROW: Maggie Meraz (house manager), Cyndi Driller, Carla Covey, Ginger Firestone, Gillian Wilson, Mike Flanagan, Cookie Giacalone, Helen Nim- mo, Robin Lee. BACK ROW: Virginia Hughes (business manager), Andrea Mit- chell (president), Patricia Sirsky (treasurer), Anna Napolez, Alma Aguirre, Emilia Cantu, Stephanie Stevens. 2. FRONT ROW: Denice Loisy (social chairman), Teri Rollins, Dary Som, Catherine Chavez. ROW 2: Nancy Robbins, Bev Rench, Margo Fillmore, Gaylene Pomeroy, Belinda Wiley, Fran Martin (vice president), Stephanie Miller. BACK ROW: Jan Sanders (head resident), Heidi Case (secretary), Anna Canneady, Oestmann, Gail Glaser, Alexis Alvarez, )udi Erickson, Amy Hassman. another secret surprises for a week. The women at Pima worked very closely together with the mutual goal of improving their home. A cou- ple of fund-raisers were flower sales and a booth at Spring Fling. All the money earned was used to pur- chase new appliances or services for the dorm. An- drea Mitchell, dorm president, said the residents were able to buy a refrigerator, a microwave oven, a new set of dishes and a new television set for the dorm. 396 PIMA Yuma maintains involvement Yuma ' s 165 women residents were active throughout the year by becoming involved in varied functions such as intramurals, IDC, the MDA telethon and Spring Fling. Other activities were a progressive dinner at Thanksgiving; Halloween, Christmas, spring and Valentines Day parties; Christmas caroling; secret santa week; secret sweeties with Yavapai and a tuck- in service. From IDC, Yuma was allotted volleyball equipment and a freezer. The residents also had their television lounge repainted and their furniture re-upholstered. Marietta Pollina, dorm president, said the govern- ment ' s goal was to get all the residents involved in the dorm by promoting a feeling of community. 1. Krikit Celpke, Ten Mumme and Linda Bixby prepare to behead one of their fellow residents on Halloween. 2. FRONT ROW: Cecelia Halkxan, Kim Elmer, Tamara Brooks, Lori Snow, Chris Bourgel. ROW 2: Kelly Gibson, Eileen McKee, Jennifer Brooks, Becky Murchek, Katherine Snyder. ROW 3: Debbie Levin, Martha Bredehoeft, Randi Cohen, Suzanne Shanks, Terry Svoboda, Betsy Wolschon, Vera Catlin ROW 4: Regina Rickwalder, Laury Adsit, Paula Christensen, Mary Jarczyk, Sherry WHIistein. BACK ROW: Marietta Pollina, Toby Phillips, Lori Cukmith. 3. FRONT ROW: Rachel Mundfrom, Shirley Ervin, Margaret Carolan, Michelle Nome, Julie Wahl, Kathy Clover, Kathryn Kopen, Kathy Nallin. ROW 2: Fan Cheung, Jayne Yalung, Anne Bertino, Lis Maas, Agnes Casey, Linda Bixby. ROW 3: Wendy Schreiber, Lynn Luther, Brenda Friscdla, Sheri Napier, Sabrina Beery. ROW 4: Teri Mumme, Kathleen White, Joy Blair, Patricia Zdep, Evelyn Howdl, Joanna Horswell, Renee Fancher. BACK ROW: Debbie Burke, Shelly Dorsey, Polly Collins. YUMA 397 T- Administrators President John P. Schaefer retired in June 1982 after holding his administrative position for 11 years. He said one reason for his departure was that he had accompli shed all his major goals. In order to end his appointment successfully, Schaefer stated several objectives he wanted to see accomplished. The first goal was to reorganize the colleges and find deans to ensure the proper func- tioning of each department. He collaborated with the state legislature to develop bonding authority for the consent of new research facilities for the science and medical profession. Finally, he wished an end to the problems with the athletic program. He said, " This could be achieved by developing policies and safeguards against incidents like the sports program issues in the future. " II Albert B. Weaver Executive Vice President John P. Schaefer President Curriculum changes, faculty additions and finan- cial allocations for programs fell under the ad- ministrative responsibilities of the executive vice presi- dent, Dr. Albert Weaver. New curriculums were recommended by the in- volved department. Each proposal was studied by a committee. If the program seemed feasible, the ad- visory council, the senate and the administration carefully considered all possibilities. The final decision rested with the Academic Affairs Committee, which included representatives from three state universities. Another responsibility included the hiring of faculty members. Each member was selected according to recommendations from people in the department, his reputation, earned degrees and comprehension of the subject to be taught. Allocation of funds was decided by several people, including students in that college. Requests by the department ' s college raised issues of budget decisions with each proposal put into an order of importance. The request then was analyzed and accepted or re- jected by the Arizona Board of Regents, the presi- dent, the vice president and the college deans. 400 PRESIDENT VICE PRESIDENTS I 111 Planning and budgeting of activities for the 1982-83 school year were already being drafted last fall in the office of Dr. Gary Munsinger ' s office, vice president for planning and budgeting. " We develop and work with the budget, the defense of the budget and the ex- planation of it with the Arizona Board of Regents, the executive branch of government and the legislative branch of government, " Dr. Munsinger said. The Reagan budget cuts affected the university tremendously. Dr. Munsinger said, " On the whole it ' s a mixed bag with the major changes being in student aid and loan programs. " Tuition increases did not affect the enrollment of resi- dent students. However, non-resident students paid fees that were well above the median of all state univer- sities. " We have lost non-resident enrollment in terms of percentage, " Dr. Munsinger said. Dr. Gary Munsinger Vice President of Planning and Budgeting Robert Peterson Vice President of Administrative Services Purchasing, department of risk management and safety, personnel, physical resources, the student union and administration of data processing all fell under the responsibilities of the vice president of ad- ministration, Robert Peterson. " This job gives me the opportunity to assist people through support ser- vices, " Peterson said. The support services were in- tended to assist students and faculty. Peterson said he found his job rewarding, because he played an active part in helping the university obtain its goals. A VICE PRESIDENTS 401 Administrators Dr. A. Richard Kassander Vice President for Research The successfulness of the research program largely depended on Dr. A. Richard Kassander, the vice president for research. For a college to receive research funds, the faculty members had to write their own proposals and raise their own money. Some colleges received more research facilites than others. Two of them were the engineering and science colleges. Both had several projects going and also were known for their frequent discoveries and new research developments. The office of arid land studies was one of four groups that instead of communicating with the college dean reported specifically to Kassander. The office was one of 14 organized research programs. Organizing a visible, effective service unit for the University was the job of Dr. Richard M. Edwards, the vice president of student relations. This position was created by the president of the University 10 years ago. The job was challenging and rewarding for Edwards who split his time between administrative duties, talking with students and special projects organized by Pres. John P. Schaefer. Before accepting the vice presidency position, Edwards was the associate dean of the college of mining and professor of engineering. Outside activities included participating on the national board for the YMCA and the board of directors for the United Way. w Increasing the number of programs and student in- volvement in them was a major concern of Dean of Students Robert S. Svob. Ways to preserve student enrollment also were sought, because 50 percent of the registered freshmen would not return the follow- ing year, Svob said. Svob attempted during the year to gain more classroom space and increase student activities along with teaching activities. He also strived for move classroom contact within the various departments. As dean of students, Svob supervised the assistant deans, the director of student recruitment, interna- tional programs and student housing. He also directed various student organizations. David Winsor Dean of Admissions wtratw oroiecsl bonl With a staff of more than 100 employees, Dean of Admissions David Winsor ' s duties consisted of processing all the undergraduates, who totaled 26,000 in 1980-81. Those students who obtained liberal arts degrees were close to 7,500. Business majors received 5,600 of the degrees. The central evaluations office handled all transferring units. Depending upon the qualifications of the school, the University determined each college ' s acceptability and applicability. Statistics imply that in the fall of 1980, 24,385 students applied to the University. Stude nts not following through with their applications totaled 5,571. Those ad- mitted numbered 14,555, and only 4,259 were denied acceptance. For a student to be admitted into the university, he first must fulfill certain requirements, that are generally listed in the school catalogue. After the student has ap- plied, his application is taken to the Board of Regents, followed by an admissions officers review. Winsor said according to statistics, a student changes his major 2 1 2 times from his freshman to graduate years. When he first came to the University, it had a student enrollment of 2,300. Robert S. Svob Dean of Students STUDENTS ADMISSIONS 403 Deans - Dr. Pendleton Caines Dean of Administration B. P. Cardon Dean of Agriculture After heading the division of continuing education and summer session since 1959, Dr. Pendleton Gaines took a newly created position, dean of ad- ministration, equivalent to being an associate to Pres. John P. Schaefer. The position did not include participa- tion in official ceremonial functions but involved handling much of the president ' s paperwork. " Most of my job is writing, " Gaines said. His other duties included designing and publishing the President ' s Report and the Faculty Manual, answering mail inquiries concerning the Universi- ty and preparing written material for the president ' s use, such as a column in Arizona Alumnus. The senior dean at the University of Arizona, Gaines in June 1982 will break the record of 23 years of deanship. Besides the classical classroom instruction, the College of Agriculture was deeply involved in research. A major portion of the college concentrated on the experimental stations. The purpose of these stations was to move forward the frontier of science and help the production of food and fibers. Other projects such as the Co-Op Extension Service, which furnished technical information to Arizona citizens, helped graduate studen ts deal with today ' s problems as well as fulfill their course requirements. On Dec. 1, 1980, Dean B.P. Cardon returned to the university after a 25-year absence. He said, " My duties are the duties of any dean, to try to placate all the faculty. " r 404 ADMINISTRATION AGRICULTURE In the College of Architecture " there is much more student-faculty direct contact than there is in most colleges a great deal of team teaching is done where as many as six faculty members work as a team, teaching 60-100 students, " Dean Ronald R. Gourley said. " Its academic program includes a very large amount of studio work, rather than lecture hall work. " The college had a capacity enrollment with 200 students in the one- year pre-professional program and about 350 in the four-year professional program. Gourley said that the college ' s graduates were " very much in demand in pro- fessional offices throughout the country. " As the dean of business and public administra- tion, Kenneth Smith headed one of the largest colleges with an enrollment of 5,300 undergraduate and 700 graduate students. A growing need for business students enabled the college to oner its students eight departments and an applied research unit. The research unit focused on statistics about what happens in the economy. It also included studies to assist the business and public management community. The unit taught applied economics and applied business research. New computers were designed to help develop one of the newer areas of the college, the manage- ment information system. Other improvements oc- curred within " the graduate programs. The faculty revised the program by working with the required set of courses and the right analytical foundation. Em- phasis on quanitative skills, economics and behavioral sciences was stressed. Ronald R. Gourley Dean of Architecture Kenneth Smith Dean of Business and Public Administration ARCHITECTURE BPA 405 Deans Committed to the preparation of qualified in- dividuals in all aspects of instruction was the goal of the College of Education. Robert Paulsen, dean of education, was in charge of all phases of the educational programs and admissions which dealt with upperclassmen. Over 100 research and training programs were incor- porated within the department. New specialized courses dealt with gifted children and a computer system was installed for modernized teaching methods. Richard Gallagher Dean of Engineering A wide expansion of programs and faculty occur- red in the College of Engineering. One major program, energy systems engineering, extended into its own department. The program was constructed to produce people " who would have a comprehensive knowledge of the performance of energy-producing systems, " Dean Richard Gallagher said. The Harvill Building provided space for another new program. In- coming freshmen found themselves exposed to a new $75,000 computerized drafting facility with eight computer systems, and nine faculty positions were added to accommodate the new curriculum. Robert Paulsen Dean of Education 406 EDUCATION ENGINEERING William P. Cosart Dean of Mines Gladys E. Sorenson Dean of Nursing The College of Mines underwent a change in June 1981 when William H. Dresher left his position as dean. A nationwide search for a new dean took place; William P. Cosart, who was assistant dean for nine-and-a-half years at the college, was not a can- didate but took over as acting dean until another could be found. The college provided education, research and ser- vice in mining, chemical, geological and metallurgical engineering. In most universities there is not a separate college of mines; the University of Arizona has one because " minerals and mines are so impor- tant to Arizona, " Cosart said. The College of Nursing differed from other col- leges in that it " utilized many of the community health facilities for students to actually go out and take care of patients, " Dean Gladys E. Sorensen said. Students ' training included clinical practice in a simulated hospital room in the nursing building, in almost every hospital in town and even in patients ' homes as part of their experience. Emphasis was placed on maintenance of health as well as taking care of the sick. Ten percent of the 250 baccalaureate and 60 graduate students were male. Because of limitations in enrollment, the number of students in- creased very little since 1976. Head of the college since 1967, Sorensen ' s respon- sibilities included planning, budgeting, coordinating, guidance and faculty development. Deans Emphasis on the practical aspects of law, such as client counseling and appellate advocacy, was extensively covered in the College of Law. The col- lege strove to train students to be prepared to pro- vide legal services not only for individual clients but also for corporations, universities and the govern- ment. Approximately 40 percent of the college ' s 450 students were female; prior to 1970, it was 5 percent. In comparison to other universities, Dean Roger C. Henderson said the University of Arizona ' s College of Law is " right in there with UCLA and Berkeley " as one of the best in the country. In addition to his regular budgeting and academic responsibilities, Henderson also taught classes. Several expansions occurred in the College of Medicine. These included construction of a cancer center near the campus for patient research, amateur surgery classes and new teaching facilities. An emergency medical program was planned in which students could specialize in crisis situations. The college ' s purpose was the " education of graduate students who have a multi-potential to be anything scientists, teachers, doctors, etc., " Dean Louis L. Kettle said. Dean Kettle oversaw admission of students, development of curriculum, student grading, loans and scholarships. During the year he traveled exten- sively to lobby for improvements and changes for the staff and students. Roger C. Henderson Dean of Law Louis L. Kettle Dean of Medicine 408 LAW MEDICINE Jack R. Cole Dean of Pharmacy The main goal of the College of Pharmacy was " to prepare the best educated pharmacists for the state of Arizona, " Dean Jack R. Cole said. One hundred-sixty undergraduate and 80 graduate students attended the college, which collaborated with professional pharmacists to operate the Arizona Poison and Drug Information Center. This facililty pro- vided information and advice on treatment of poison- ing, drug information and therapeutic consultations to health professionals, and served as a clinical training site for pharmacy students in the areas of drug and poison information. Cole ' s duties included hiring faculty members and overseeing graduate programs. Most important to him, he said, " was the fact that I am a representative of the students someone to whom they can turn if they have any problems. " The purpose of the Graduate College was " to further scholarly endeavors in the graduate fields both in teaching and research, " Dr. Lee B. Jones, provost, said. Dr. Jones was the chief academic and ad- ministrative officer for University degree programs and all programs in the Health Sciences, including the School of Health Related Professions, University Hospital and Colleges of Nursing, Pharmacy and Medicine. His job differed from those of other college deans, because he was not limited to a specific col- lege but oversaw graduate programs from all disciplines throughout the University. Dr. Lee B. Jones Dean of Graduates PHARMACY GRADUATE 409 UA president resigns Schaef er ends 10-year term niversity President John P. Schaefer announced during the summer of 1981 that he would resign his post to take a position as the $100,000-per-year president of a New York private research foundation, Research Corporation, in June 1982. Schaefer ' s announcement culminated a 10-year term as the University ' s 17th president, marked recently by a number of controversial decisions. Schaefer was selected as president in 1971 from his job as dean of the Liberal Arts college based on his fine administrative record in that role. Applications to succeed Schaefer immediately began to pour into the hands of the 15-member committee selected to decide on a new president. Five Board of Regents members, headed by )ames F. McNulty Jr., four faculty members, two students, two alumni representatives, one community representative and one member at large made up the committee. By the October deadline, approximately 160 applications had been received, including that of one enterprising UA student, Jackson Schwartz, who proposed a number of radical changes. uring the past years, Schaefer had come under fire for his support of athletic director Dave Strack and ex-football coach Tony Mason during investigations by local reporters into alleged misdoings of athletic department officials. He also was attacked for his decision to cut the field hockey, men ' s gymnastics and wrestling teams from the athletic program because of budget difficulties without trimming the budgets of the large money- making sports. Schaefer ' s firing of alumni director Hugh Harelson and his acceptance of a disputed sculpture for the mall by Athena Tacha also led to criticism. But Schaefer will be remembered well for his instrumental part in building the University ' s impressive Main Library and other services to the University. His proposal of a " supercollege " combining the college of Earth Science, Liberal Arts and Fine Arts has been an ongoing concern for the past few years and may soon become reality. 410 NEWS: JOHN P. SCHAEFER chaefer urged the faculty, at the 1981 semester faculty luncheon, to take a greater role in shaping the destiny of the University and cited the increases already seen in gifts and grants, en rollment and services. Final selection of a new president was made by the committee on March 1 and subjected to the final approval of the Board of Regents. Harvill dedicated campus , expands he Second Street traffic problem was finally solved when ASUA pressured city officials into temporarily closing Second Street to vehicular thru traffic. As almost 3,000 students per hour crossed the street, the ban on traffic during class hours provided needed relief. Once inside, the Harvill building is a unique structure with three pods intermixing classroom and faculty offices of the Engineering, Fine Arts and Earth Science colleges and an assortment of various departmental facilities. The $8 million building used 1.2 million of the traditional red bricks in freestanding walls, one of which collapsed during construction and was rebuilt. nergy conservation played a large part in the design of the University ' s newest structure, the I Harvill Building, located at Olive and Second streets. The building is fire-resistant: poured-in-place concrete over a structural steel frame. One-and-a-half stories of the four-story building are underground to minimize heat gain from exposed walls. Windows were built into recessed window wells shaded by exterior balconies. The air conditioning system is independently controlled, allowing different temperatures to various parts of the building. Drought-resistant trees and shrubs provide exterior landscaping with little watering. The only energy problem not considered was that of thousands of students streaming from the central campus area to the new building and their problems of having to cross Second Street and get into the building ' s 49 classrooms and 194 offices. irst to be named after a living person, the building is dedicated to the 16th UA president, Richard A. Harvill. Dedication ceremonies were held in early November. Harvill, former dean of the Liberal Arts college, was president of the University from 1951 to 1971 and saw enrollment grow during his tenure from 5,724 to 26,558. Among the University achievements during his 20-year term were the establishment of four new University colleges architecture, earth sciences, medicine and nursing and winning the battle with ASU that resulted in the Arizona Health Sciences Center being built in Tucson. NEWS: JOHN P. SCHAEFER 411 Of. -J Q CQ 412 Mubarak All Abdul-Razak lean-Claude Abougou Linda K. Abrams William T. Ackerman Nadine Adams Galut S Adisoma Floy ). Ahern Omer M. Akad Aimee M. Alfonso lames W Anderson Mahmoud A. Ayed Peggy Sue Baker Cherif Balamane Jonathan L. Bayba Craig Bell Paul Bimpolo Audrey B. Botti Linda I Bull Karen L. Burns Maria L. Cabrera |ohn Calhoun Willette D. Calvin Sekhar K. Chakrabarti Akhil Chandoke Kuang-Chao Chang Tsung Yen Chao Mohamed Cherif Schalk ). Claasen Carol S. Compton Suzanne E. Crawbuck Mary Delfs Ahmet M. Divrik lames A. Dunn David |. Eagan Kenneth D. Ellsworth Dom ingo F. Enteria Del R. Erlandson Dirk J.A. Fiebig Dale Finfrock Doris Sofie Fischer-Kamel Ahmed Canfoud Kathy A. Gassmann Abdelgiawad M. Ghenniwa Robert J. Golden Jr. Brian Grant Sharon Grant Leslie M. Green Helen G Greer Ahmed Hadida Selcuk Halac John O. Hall Jennifer L. Hansen Mohammad A Hares Gideon Heller Barbara E. Hollenbach Kristy Howard Leland R. Hudson Charles E. Hunter Hiroyasu N. Ito Dominick S. Iwisi Felipe Jacome Rose B. lensen Clem |ohn Stephen lohnson Vikram H. )oshi Mike loyner Kell N. (ulliard Randall L. Kerchill Mats A. Kinnison Thomas Kolaz Karla L. Kurz lames P. Larochelle Hussain Mahdi Fernando R Martin Adine Y. McGill Ellen E McMahon Dale E. McNiel i j 4 Thomas H McTague loan Meggitt Susan A Mercer Alan R Metzler Bonnie S. Metzler Gregory ). Miller Osman A Mohamed-FJtom loan F.Moore Paul H Mumbuluma Kazuo Nakabayashi Heizo Nakajima Zainalabedin Navabi Dtdier Nguessan Lyle N. Nozaki Francis O. Nwadoia Michael K O ' Neill Randall R. Omel lacqueBne Painter-Mitrani Susan K. Peterson Charlotte Pierce Geoffrey Purcel David N Ragan LolaRainey Leo J. Richard Bruce C Rickman SaeedSaeed SaadSalih DeboraSamoy la nel L Sanders Sanousi S. Sanousi Allen R. Schiano Charles B Sema Irene |. Sflentman Dwiatmo Siswomartono Ramona Y. Sterling Sherry A. Stokke PaulStoklos Laramie M. Trevino Zahid Tufail Dale I- Tyminski Carol Van Stone Les W Wiehe Adah Leah Wolf Mohamed H Younes GRADUATES 413 Arizona is ... just full of people! r 414 PEOPLE PEOPLE 415 Dr. Paul Rose nblatt Dean of Liberal Arts Despite a proposed plan to merge the Liberal Arts College with the colleges of Fine Arts and Earth Sciences, the UA ' s only nonprofessional college still maintained its individuality as the search for a new University president delayed the super college ' s materialization. About 7,500 undergraduates were enrolled in the Liberal Arts College during the fall while 6,951 were included in the spring semester ' s enrollment. Dean Paul Rosenblatt, selected as acting provost for the super college, also made one of the original lists for the University presidential search although he was not included as a finalists. The Board of Regents appointed in February, Henry Koffler, the University of Massachusetts chancellor, for the position. 3- way merger could result in super college SUPER COLLEGE! A term often heard throughout the year. This new college was a planned combina- tion of Liberal Arts, Fine Arts and Earth Sciences. The proposal was put forth in January 1981 because of the large size of the Liberal Arts College and the small size of the Earth Sciences College. A major in one college often had a compatible one in one of the other colleges. For instance, radio- television was a fine arts major but journalism was a liberal arts major. This proposal meant more academic involvement within the College of Arts and Sciences, because most fine arts and earth science majors were already taking 30 percent to 40 percent of their courses under the liberal arts program. The new college will acknowledge integrity of all degrees. However, each college maintained a certain core curriculum needed to earn a bachelor ' s degree according to the requirements of a broad education. Therefore, reorganization of the curriculum came under the super college. The faculty entered into a great debate to determine what constituted educa- tion. Liberal Arts Dean Paul Rosenblatt said, " A com- promise would have to be agreed upon concerning the basic requirements. " The new proposal would improve University organization in the lines of communication. Instead of the traditional line of order, the deans of each college would report to the executive vice president while the provosts reported directly to the president. New students entering the College of Arts and Sciences had an option of two programs. They could choose the already existing program, or if the new proposal looked more attractive, they were entitled to choose the new curriculum. 416 LIBERAL ARTS SUPER COLLEGE SUPER COLLEGE 417 o D LU u Q LU CO CO CO Nawal Abahusain B.S. Home Economics Frank R. Adams Paul R. Adezio B.A. General Studies Diana Adolph B.A. Liberal Arts Alma Aguirre B.S. Rehabilitation Penelope S. Ahearn B.S. Geology Christopher C. Aiston B.A. Anthropology Osman E. Akad Sulaiman Aleidi B.S Landscape Mgmt Neil I Allen B A History Raul Almazan B.A. Psychology Abdullah M. Almoharib B.A. Public Admin. Mohammed H. Alnajrany Maria Alter B.S. Marketing Atef A. Alzaher B.S Indus. Engin Dianna S. Amado Celeste A. Amber B.F.A. Fine Arts Carol Ameling B.A. Speech Donald J. Anderson B.A. Secondary Ed. Leo K. Anderson Electrical Engin. Kelly D. Angell B.A. Elem. Ed. lames Anklam B.A. Radio-T.V. Susan C. Anthony lesus L. Arvizu BS Public Mgmt Jeffrey R. Auerback B.A. Radio-T.V. Bryan S. Austin B.S. Aerospace Engin. Ida C. Bachelier B.S. Home EC. Mary E. Baenziger Robin D. Bair B.S. Soil, Water Science Gary Baker B A. Architecture Sheila S. Ball B.A. Music ]. D. Bamfield B.S. Civil Engin. Ghazi Barakjl B.A. Finance Sid R. Barbosa B.S. Biology C. Mark Barnard B.S. Accounting William |. Barnes B.S. Horticulture Charlotte Barr B.A. Creative Writing Lorelei Barrett B.A. Education Emily B. Baughman B.S. Nursing llene C. Baum B.A. Accounting Rick Bea B.S. Personnel Mgmt. David M. Beatty B.F.A. Drama Rene ). Beckham B.S. Biology Victor P. Bellino B.A. Finance Barbara Belt David Benedict B.A. Agriculture leannie A. Berg B.A. Speech Com Randy C. Bergeron B.S. Astronomy 418 SENIORS f r Sfr ' ! Susan K Berggreen B.A. Speech Com Darlene A. Berhem RossBhappu B.S. Met Engin David L. Bina B.S. Business Thomas W.Brdwel B.S. Indus. Engin Linda M.Bixby B.A. Speech Com Timothy M. Bkxnquist B.A. Radio-T.V. Mary L. Bonura B.S. MB Accounting Pamela Boone RamonaL Boring B.A. Elem Ed. Scott Bowling B.S. Bus Adnwv Terry L. Boyd Doug S. Bradley B.A. Reli Studies William P Branch B.S. Aerospace Engin. Scott M. Breuer B.A. Education Andrew J Briefer B.S. Finance Real Estate lennifer R. Brodnitz B.S Home EC SalyK Brodnitz B.S. Marketing Douglas K Brooderius B.S Animal Health Science Barrie S. Brown B.S.MIS lames B Brown B.A. MB Roger |. Brown BS MB John A. Brownel B.S. Astronomy lade A. Browning B.S. Animal Sciences Kelly BrumWow BS.MB Scott E. Bulau B.S. Electrical Engin. Linda M Buketey B.A. Pol. Science lohnH Burling B.S. Bus. Admin. Samuel R. M. Burton Biochemistry Cina-Claire Butler B.S. Nursing Richard A. Byers B.S. Wildlife Ecol Robert I Cahalan B.A Bus. Admin. Me A. Cameron B.A. Journalism Marshall Campbell B.S. General Biology Debe A. Campos B.A. Psychology Anna L. Canneady Emilia C. Cantu B.A. L.A.S. Patrick R. Can- Mining Engineering David R Carranza B.S. Personnel Mgmt Maureen Carroll LA. Architecture Vera E CatSn lames Caviola B.S C E Peter |. Cema leff W. Chablef B.S. Business Tm A. Challis B.A. Education Vincent T. Chan Mery Charts B.S Health Services Thomas A. Charts B.S. Ag Business DO m 70 n n 70 n 70 SENIORS 419 O N LU u David |. Chavez B.S. Crim. Justice Terry Chayra B.A. Psychology Ellen L. Cheldin B.A. Bern. Ed. Cammie Christian B.A Speech Com Nola Christianson B.S. Nursing Rae Christoph B.S. Ag Business Deborah L Clancy B.A Education Becky L. Clayton B.A. Nutrition Mark E. Clyma B.S. B.A. MIS Owen Clymer B.A. Chemistry lames M. Coate )r. B.S. Geoscience John T. Coe B.S. Mining Julia M. Coffman B.S. Biochemistry Russell G. Colbath B.S. Natural Res. Michael Coleman B.S. General Bus Scott M. Coles B.S. Gen. Business Frances A Collura B.A. Spanish Thomas ). Colvin B.S. B.A. Oper. Mgmt MIS Carol A. Comeau B.S. Speech Hearing Sciences Stephen C. Conger B.S. S.E. Karen Cooper B.S. Child Dev. Martin Cooper B.S Finance Alexa E. Corbett B.S. Marketing Business Beverly A. Corcoran B.S. Bus. Admin. Susan R. Cord B.S. Liberal Arts Nancy Corey B.S. Interior Design Sara J. Corwin B.A. Sociology Craig M. Courvill B.S. A.E. Justin H. Coven B.S. Mathematics Ervin S. Cox B.A. Judaic Studies Julia Craig B.A. Liberal Arts Melissa Crim B.S. Physical Ed. Susan C. Crpswell B.S. Nutritional Science Lois A. Cross B.S. Nursing Maureen R. Crump B.A. Radio-T.V. Joe G. Cruz B.S. Bus. Admin. Ivan Culbertson B.S. B.A. Econ. Finance Judy Lyn Cunningham B.S. Marketing Richard M. Cyr Jr. B.S. Political Science Janet A. D ' Angeli B.A. Education David C. Damm B.S. Cell Biology Mark Danieli B.S. Nuclear Engin. Ahmad A. Darkwa B.A. Psychology Gary Davenport B.A. Psychology Nancy S. Davidheiser B.F.A. Graphic Design Ron Day B.A. Wildlife Ernest De Los Santos B.A. Anthropology Lisa M De Los Santos B.A. History 420 SENIORS Melva M De Saute! B A Journalism Scotty k Dean B S Wildlife Ecd JohnD Dederck B.S. Geology LauriceA Dee B S Mathematics ' JobeDeleve CheriDel B.A. Med. Tech Darcy M. Dellaf kxa B.A. Economics Stephanie Demos B.A. Sociology Alette Domosthenes Deanne K. Denneny Dietetics Cecilia DiCenso B.A. Sociology Sergio Diaz B.S. Mining Engineering Daniel D. Diener B.S. Business Administration Joseph D. Doherty Sr. B.A. Education history Richard T Dombroski B.S Get Dev Biology Kely S. Domingue IS. MB Wiliam P Dor an B.A MS Susan SDouthit Gen Studies Elisabeth A. Dresher B.S. Int. Design Jamie L. Dmkwater B.S. Ph armacy PaulDuddow B.A. Finance Real Estate Kimberiy K. Duffek BS Wikftfe Ecology David Dummeyer B S. A!. Kim Duncan B.A. Mech. Engin. Curtis |. Dunshee B.S. Chemistry Robert Eby B.A. Psychology Michael A. Edson BS BA Accounting Lee Elizabeth Edwards B.S. Speech Hearing Joseph Eisenhauer Jama! M.A. Elkhateeb B.S. Gvi Engineering Steven Elrod B.S. Animal Science Keery E. Emerin B A Journalism David A. Emery B.S. Physics E.E. Timothy P. Erblich B.A. Psychology (onB. Erickson B.A Mark Farrier Pamela A. Fehr B.S. Home Economics DonaHFetder B . Psychology Donna L. Felker B 5 Rehab Thomas R. Flebig B.A. Horticulture Ag. Bus Josh A. Field B.S. finance Terry D. fife B.S. Chemistry Manuel Ftgueroa B.S. Corrections Richard files B.A. General Studies Nick ). Fletcher B.S. Mechanical Engin Alice L. Ford B.A. FJem. Ed. Andrea L Forman B.A. Architecture Amber I Foste r B.A. Radkj T.V. D m S SENIORS 421 Q. U ri LU Deborah |. Foster B.S. Health Sciences Chrissy D. ). Fox B.S. Con. Admin. Lisa A. Franks B.S. Education Dave Friedberg B A Bus. Public Admin. Michele L. Friedman B.S B.A. Accounting Finana Kathi L. Froede B.A. Anthropology Anita Froehlich B.S. B.A. Accounting Anne Frost B.A. Creative Writing Sam E. Caleotos B.A. Accounting MIS Scott P. L. Gardner B.A. Anthropology Michael ). Garrobo B.S. Microbiology Chem Maria L. Gasca B S Microbiology Pamela L. Gasho B.A. Political Science David R. Cater B.S Biology Michael A. Gauvin B.S. S.E. Wade Gendreau B.S. Landscape Arch. Teresa A. Gerard B.S. S.E. Scott L. Gerber B.S. Finance Real Estate Kathryn E. Germann B.A. Sociology Bruce Giles B.S. Marketing Laura F. Gill is B.S. Sociology Sharon Goldsmith B.A. Psychology Renee C. Gonzales B.A. Psychology Stephen ). Gonzales B.S. Accounting George T.A. Good B.A. Comunication Gregory Good B.A. Communication Jonathan Goodman B.S. Education Mark G. Gordon B.S. Gen. Bus. Paul Goska Janet Gould B.A. Gen. Studies Donna M Goulden Mary Grady B.A. Radio-T.V. Corey R Graff B.A. Crim. Justice Armando R. Granado B.S. Nuclear Engin. James D. Green B.A. Education Patricia A. Greene B.S. Geology Rita Greenwood B.A. Speech Hearing Science John R. Greisheimer B.S. Phys. Ed. Panagiota |. Gribizis B.S. Clothing Textiles Leroy Griffin lulie Griffith Child Development Gabriel M. Grijalva B.S. Civil Engineering Jane P. Grypma B.A. MIS Julie Guerrero B.S. Chemistry David Guida B.S. Personnel Mgmt. William Guinane B.A. Criminal Justice Carl E. Gundersen B.A. Ag. Econ. Rick L. Guptill B.A Electrical Engin. 422 SENIORS Richard Gustafson Christie A Custafson B S Public Admin. Kevin R. Cutekunst B.S Systems Engin Sheila R Hacela B.S. Bus Admin Deborah A Hafkemeyer B.S Merchandising Amy E Hagerman B.A. Home Economics Richard C Hal B.S. Education Sean-Michael Hall B.A. Journalism Donna D Halbtein B.S. B.A. Marketing Deanna D Hamilton B.A Education Randall Hamilton B S. Ovil Engineering Judith E Handleman B S Public Admin Moreen L. Hanson B.S. Bus. Admin Helen B. Hansson B.A. Oriental Studies Lizabeth Haraksin Donald R Harris Jr. B S. Engin. Mathematics Chester Hassman B.S. Chemistry Frances E. Hassman B.A. Education Rory O. Heenan B S. M6 B.A. Bus Admin Raymond Heindel B.S. Aerospace Engin Terree L Hempen B.A. History Alan A. Henry B.A. Psychology lanke L. Herron B S. Accounting Catherine M. Hertel B.S. Marketing SheaHeslep B A Radio-T.V. Montgomery E Higgins B S Geology Timothy R. Higgins B.S. Agronomy Thomas Highsmith B.S. Chemistry Dave Hill Lorre S. Hindman B.S. Nursing Joni L. Hirsch B.A Journalism Michael |. Hodges B.A. Crim. Justice Douglas A. Hoffmann B.A. Marketing (ill M. Holan B.S. Public Admin Susan Hohnan B.S. Architecture Amy B. Hotof B.S. General Studies John Honeycutt B.S. Chemistry Physics Sharon A. Hoover B.A. General Studies Paul C Homung B.A. Economics Daniel L. Hosfield B.S. Chemistry Michael J House B.S. Finance Renda L. Hovdestad Melissa A Howe B.S. Microbiology Veronica Hradecky B.S RNR Patrick W Huber Kathaleen Hudson B A Psychology Laurie Hume B.A. (ournalism Heather E Irving B A. loumalism o n O 70 O SENIORS 423 ULJ C o CL CO i-U Andrea lames B.S. B.A. MIS David E.M. James Architecture Mark E. Jansen B S Indus. Engin. Victoire H. lanssen B.A. Psychology llene S. lohnson lames N. lohnson B.S. B.A. Accounting Sharon A. lohnson B.A. Anthropology Gary C. lones B.A. Acct. MIS Finance lames S. Jones Julie M. lones B.A. Fine Arts Mark W. lones B.S. Secondary Ed. Robert A. [ones B.A. Agriculture Charles |. luhnke Jr. B.S. B.A. David |. lutson B.S. Horticulture loanne E. Kaiser B.S. MIS Op. Mgmt. Nancy D. Karas B.A. Eng. Lit. Talib S. Karim B.S. Engin. Russell Kashiwa B.A. Radio-T.V. Mark Kelleher B.S. Phys. Ed. Kimberly A. Kelley Clarice R. Kelly B.A. Education Bruce J. Kennedy B.A. Anthropology lana Kennedy B.S. Bus. Admin. Brad K. Keogh B.A. Poli. Science Naseem A. Khan B.S. Bus. Admin. Brenda King Patricia L. King B.A. Education David J. Kinsey B.S. Accounting Loretta R. Kisch B.S. Home EC. Ed. Curtis A. Kiwak B.F.A. Fine Arts Kathleen Knox B.S. Animal Science David E. Koegel ' B.S. Chem. Engin. Lonna K. Kohlhoff B.S. Public Mgmt. Margaret Kolb B.S. Animal Science Miriam K. Korobkin B.A. Elem. Ed. Carole Kraisner B.A. Finance Real Estate Kim S. Kramer B.A. Speech Com. Lynde L. Kramer B.S. Pharmacy Edmund Krasinski B.A. Economics Susan ). Kunkel B.S. Bus. Admin, lay C. Ladin B.S. Bus. Admin. Barbe S. Lamb B.A. Radio-T.V. Frederick P. Lamb B.A. Psychology Michael W. Lamb Sr. B.S. E.E. Virginia Landau B.A. Anthropology Diana Lanik B.S. Merch. Debora A. Lansky David W. Laporte B.S. Marketing 424 SENIORS Gay K. Larkin B A PC . Science Sean Larkin B.S. Bus Public Admin. Ruth A. Larson B.S. B.A. Acct. Lori Lefferts Barry W. Leiher B S Bus. Adrrin. Peter J. Leresche B.A. Psychology Marjorie L. Leterman B.S. Merdv Mark Levin B S E E. Mm P Levy B S Chem Biochem Christina F. Linarez B.A. Education Gary K. Lines B.S. Gen. Biology Wiiam A. Lpke B.A. Music Miriam Lippel B.F.A. Drama Prod, (ohn A. Liquori B.S. Personnel Mgmt. Fran T. lisa B.S. Mech. Engin. leanette M. Livingston B.A. Economics Robert M Locke B.A. Education Denise). Long B5. Home EC P K. Longanecker B.S. Speech Hearing WBamCLosch B.S. Business Carmen Lowrey B.A. Spanish Linda L. Lowry B.S. Education Thomas Lowry B.S. Gen. Bus. Admin. Scon T. Lucas B.A. Education Saeed Madam B.S Personnel Admin. Pamler |. Magee B.A. Rado-T.V. Hussam Makawi AI-Yafa wi B5. Mech. Engin. Laurie E. Mandefl B S Bus Pub. Admin Paul Manzanares B.S. Accounting Stacey L. Margules B.S Cel Dev Bio. Lee Vin Mark le B.S. Com. Health. Ed. Steven M. Marshal B.S. Bus. Admin Darnell Martin B.S. Agriculture Francine D. Martin B.A. Psychology Kathleen Martin B.S. Bus. Admin. Patricia A. Martin jak B.F.A. Drama Prod. Stephen Masser B.S. E.E. Caryl J. Massey B S Pub. Admin Alexis A. Matabetancourt B.S. Math Com. Science Ben W. Mathews B.S. Watershed Mgmt. Lyetta S. Mathews B.A Relig. Studies Tatsumasa Matsumura B.S. Bus. Pub. Admin. Robert W. Maurer B S E.E. Lillian May B.A. English Atwood Mayfield |r B.L.A. Scott A. McCoy B.A. Marketing Steven McCukugh B.S. Ag. Business DougMcDaniel B.A loumaBsm z n D SENIORS 425 O u Kimberly M. McDaniel Martin M. McCaughey Stewart B McCehee B A Landscape Arch. Michael McCillick B.A. Fine Arts William M. McMahon B.S. E.E. Kim S. McMillan B.S. Civil Engin. Kimberly C. McNeil B.A. Oriental Studies Patrick E McTigue B S Finance Martha M. Mellody B.A. Psychology Steve Menack B.A. Psychology Maryam M. Meshki B.S. Bus Admin. Clark W Metz B.A. Pol. Science lohn Meyer B.A. Fine Arts Daniel D Meyers Cynthia A. Milberger Christina L. Miles B.A. Music Barry C. Miller B.S. E.E. Dennis Miller B.A. Liberal Arts Dwight Miller B.S. Ag E Lorraine A. Mindell B.S. Stephanie Minnig B.A. Finance Econ. Vukile Mlambo B.S. Mech. Engin. Rabie S. Mohamed B.S. Mech. Engin. Ruben H. Montano B.A. Finance Karen A Moody Argenis I Moreno B.S. E.E. Maria C Moreno B.A. Elem Ed Theodore Moreno B.S. Agriculture Anthony R. Morkunas B.S. Pharmacy M Kathleen Morris B.S Ag Econ lulie A. Morrison B.S MIS Heshmat Mortazayi B A Gen Studies lennifer L. Dyson Mott B F.A Fine Arts Diane Mulligan Rachel M Mundfrom B.S Speech Hearing Sciences (osefina Murphy B.A Education Osnen I. Murphy B.S. Animal Science Melissa A. Murray B.S. Finance Vicki L. Murray B.A. Mathematics Caroline Musgrave B.S. Geology Jim Naisium B.S. E.E. John Najarian B.S. Gen. Bus. Edward V. Nakas B.A. Biochem. Anna B. Napolez B.A. Elem. Educ. )anys L Neill B.S. Home Ec. Ag. Gilbert G. Nelson B.S. Psychology Diane M Newman B.S. Acct. Finance Mark A. Nichols B.A. Psychology 426 SENIORS lohnNigbor Me Marketing SeanNoone B.S. Marketing KelyO ' Connel B S Arwnal Science Helen Hansson O ' Nei Beth D Oder B.S. France Lisa M. Oestmarm B.S. Speech Hearing Sciences GaleK Obon B.A Oiem. B.S. Ed. David W. Oriowski B S Gen Bus Admri Amulf o Orozco B.S. Architecture Kathryn A. Orth B.A. Psychology Maria M. Ortiz B.A. EngSsh AlanH Ost B A. Biochemistry (oOxman B A. Fashion Merch RamonaPanas B.A. Psychology Elizabeth Paparoni B.A. Ag. Econ Marcus W. Partlow B.S Mech Engri. )ohn Ration B.A. Animal Science David W Peaire B.S. B A. Gen. Bus. Anna Maria Pedrego B.S. Gen. Bus. Emma |. Petosi B.S.M6 Chris Per agine B.S. Nursing (anet E. Perrotta B S. Pub Admin Christine Lee Petersen B S Fne Arts BretPNips leffrey N. Pierce B.A. fcrfo-T.V. Maria Dolores Pinedo B.S. Bus. Admin. Paul Edward Pluess BM Composition IrwriPolack B.S. Marketing Heidi A. Pope B.S. Pub. Adrrm. Thomas Post B.S E.E Cynthia A. Potts B.A. Psychology Carolyn B. Prestis B S Marketing Walter R Punzmarm B.A. Anthropology Frederic L. Purtii B.S. Bus. Admin. Stuart ERagan B.A. History Elaine |. Rainer B.A. Education Calvin |. Raney B.S Animal Science Christina M Ra jala B.A. Creative Writing Brian Reader B.S. Bus. Admin. MieM Reoa B.A. Science SuzyP Reiner B.S. Interior Design Margaret R. Reis B.S. Speech Hearing Sciences Noryn A. Resnick B.S. Speech Hearing Sciences Elizabeth Reynolds B.A. History Stephanie Reynolds B.S Architecture Charlotte Rieffer B.S. Indus. Engin Oscar Rivero B.A. Business Steve P Roalstad B.A Rado-T.V. n D3 O 73 i 73 O LO SENIORS 427 CO CD o lulic Robb B.S. Natural Resources Nancy P. Robbins Mark E Roberts B.S Aero. Engin. Edward F. Rochester B.A History Luis E. Rodriguez B.S. E.E. Rosemarie M. Rogers B.S Nursing Pauline M. Romero B.S Bus. Ed Renee J. Roncone B.S Pharmacy Shannon T. Ronish B.A Poli. Science Philip Rosenberg B S. Bus Admin I Michael Ross B.S. B.A. Acct. Barbara Rossmell B.S. Animal Science Marisa B Rothman B.S. Merchandising Clyde Rousseau B A. Finance Steven E. Royce B.S. Architecture Vicki Royce B S. Home EC. David C Rubi B.A. Spanish Manuel A. Ruiz B.A History Edward L. Rustenbeck B.S Ceo. Engin David Ryan B.A. Marketing Stuart Saegart B.S. Civil Engin. Osama I. Saifan B.S. Civil Engin. Lydia Sainz B.A Music Deborah Sakiestewa B.A. Gen Bio Mark A. Salaz B.S. B.A. Finance Yasser R. Samara B.S. Mech. Engin Vernon ). Samoy B.S. E.E. Celina Sanchez B.S. Poli. Science lanet Sanchez B.S Occu. Therapy lohn C. Sarlat Hassan Sawan B.A. Civil Engin Miranda A Sayers B.A. Poli. Science Terry M. Scali B.S. Marketing Michael K. Scheidt B.S. E.E. Stephen ]. Schreier B.S. Economics lohn S Schuetze B.A. Finance Michael Schuman B.A. Liberal Arts lackson T. Schwartz B.A. English Cecilia W. Schwing B.F.A. Art Education Penny L. Scott B.A. Education Paul R Seldis B.A. Creative Writing lohn W. Sepsis B.S. Finance Darrell M. Setser B.S. Mining Engin. Susan Sevin B A. Sociology Robert Seyer B.S. Range Mgmt Shohreh Shakiban B.S. Mathematics Alan Shanken B.S. Bus. Admin. lean E. Sharp B A. Elem. Ed 428 SENIORS Margaret Sharp Gen Business Bfent F. Shaw B S Ag Ed Hider C. Shaw B S. Pub Admin Linda J Shear B.S. Sociology Kazuo Shimoda B.S. Mathematics Stuart C Shkdnick B A Lib Arts Hoey T. Sie B A. Radio-T.V. Donn Michael Silberman B.S Engin. Physics (udy A. Simbari B S Home EC Richard L. Sipel B.S Mech Engin Patricia Sirsky B.S. MIS Laurie I Sivers B A. MIS Shelly DSkdnik B.A. Elem. Ed. Sally E Slater B.A. Elem. Ed. Susan ). Slonaker B.A. History Alison M. Smith B.A. Marketing lack D. Smith B.S. Pub. Mgmt lac quelyn L Smith B.S. B.A Gen Bus toanne-C. Smith B S Mathematics Lawrence Smith B.A Geography Todd P. Smith B.S. Finance JohnSmits B S Biochem. Thomas Smoots B.S. Mech. Engin. Lauren B. Sokotoff B.A. Psychology Peter H Sorrells B.S. Ekec Engin David L Spencer B.A. Radio-T.V. Michael W Steger B.A. E.E. Stephanie E. Stevens B.S. Engineering Brian H Stevenson B.S. Agriculture Jeffrey A Stewart B.A. Architecture Charles R. Stewart III B.A. Psychology Karrie Stiteler B S Nursing Lisa A. Strenger B A. English Veronica M Stuecker B.S. Merchandising Gary Sugerman B.A. Phys. Ed. Theresa Suoboda B.S. Health Sciences lames M. Suriano B.A. Geology Kathleen R. Swan Daniel ) Swanson B.S. E.E. Timothy |. Swanson B.A. MIS Kian Tan B S. Business Jonathan Tappan B.S Metaf Engin Madeline H Tarricone B.S. Agriculture Felecia D Tavares B.A. Radio-T.V. Bruce Taylor B.S. MiS Ted D. Taylor B A. Marketing William T Templeton Ethellena Thompson B A Elem Ed CO I SENIORS 429 I i o Amanda Merchan Thomsen B.S Sociology Christina Thorpe B.A Poli. Science Lou Ann Thurmond B.S. Nursing Raymond Toler Leann C. Tolled B.A. Sec. Ed Mark Topping B.S. Civil Engin David Torgerson B.S. Business Todd Toussaint B.S. Microbiology Billy Towles B.S. Mech. Engin Elizabeth A. Tselentis B A History Katie ). Tucker B.A. Education Mark Turner B.S. Chemistry David A. Tuttle B.S. Civil Engin Marlene B. Tyler B.A. Lib. Arts Veronica Valentino B.A. Sec Ed. David P Van Cleve B.S. E.E. Lisa H. Van Ryswyk L.A. Mathematics Gregory J. Van Valkenburg B S Acct. Esteban Varela B S. Engineering RoccoM Varelli B.A. Psychology Mark H. Vaubeuschoten B.A. Fashion Merch. Mark |. Vehr B.S. Personnel Mgmt. Michaele Verant B.A. Spanish Kimberly S. Vermillion B.A. Radio-T.V. Robert V. Veylupek B.A. Architecture Ann Voigt B.S. Acct. MIS Katherine M. Waddell B.S Civil Engin. Ernst |. Wagner B.A. Marketing Lisa |. Wagner B.A. Lib Arts Lisa M. Waite B.A. Art History Mitch C.Wallis B.A. Real Estate Daniel D. Wasil B.S. Nuclear Engin. Judy A. Wasko B.A. English George Watermann B.S. Marketing Beverly Waters B.A. Phys. Ed. Louvenia D. Watkins B.A. Fine Arts Mia C. Watson B.A. Spanish Elizabeth R. Weary B.S. Marketing Kim Weatherly Richard Weiner B.A. Poli. Science Debbie A Weisburg B.A. Lib. Arts Teresa Welbom B.S Bus. Admin. Susan L. Welker B.A. lournalism Lori Kay Westerkamp B.S. Merchandising Susan P. Whipple B.S. Business Frederick D. White B.F.A. Art Ed Victoria White Wendy A White B.F.A. Gen. Studies 430 SENIORS EdnaM Whrtnum B.S. B.A Finance Anthony I Wiggins B A PoK Science Laban-onWiey B.A PoB Sci Com Marybeth WJkey B A Rado-T.V. VoSeWfekens B A Fine Arts Michael G Wison B S E.E Loring D Wrbel B.A. toumaism Maria VVrtherspoon B S Home EC Sandra L Woid B.S Education Ketey N Wolfe B.S Forestry SethWoHf B.S. Finance Mary A. Yee B.S. Acct Ian A Yoder B.A Int Design Merch Larry R Youdelman B.A Acct Ted R Youmans B.A Journalism Kenneth K Young B S B A Vaka M Younger B A Radw-T V Tracy M Zatulove B.S Fash Merch 1 z N o I Looking back May brings the beginning and the end for the graduates. The end of college, and the beginning of a new way of life. Friendships may fade away like blue jeans but like your favorite Levi ' s, memories will hang on and on. One day look back and see if you can remember . . . Those feelings you had that first day on campus Fire alarms sounding off during finals Pulling all-nighters studying for those two exams the next day [Defeating the number one football team And the tragic death of the track coach With all this to remember, " Time cannot steal the treasures and memories that we have shared together. " SENIORS 431 1 04 nationalities found in CESL Students from all corners of the world, represen- ting 104 countries, traveled to the University of Arizona to receive their education. The University of- fered international students a program designed for foreign students known as the Center for English as a Second Language or a choice of any other course program. Several student clubs were available to the international students. CESL was geared toward speaking and understan- ding the language, composition and reading com- prehension. Intermediate and advanced students were offered courses in vocabulary and spelling, pro- nunciation, math skills and many others. Classes in English for business and public administration, science and technology and the history of the United States were extended to students at highly advanced levels. CESL also emphasized the American culture through various field trips. The International Student Office provided ac- tivities, programs and job placement for the students. Various types of social activities, such as the inter- cultural retreat, united American and international students through the exchanging of ideas of cultures, values and goals. The international faculty lecture bureau program was formed to improve intellectual and cultural contacts between scholars, students and educational institutions. Another worthwhile program was the practical training program which enabled students to get training in their field not available in their country for up to 12 mon ths. The University ar- ranged job interviews with nationally and interna- tionally accredited companies. The students landed positions in the United States or in their home countries. - 432 INTERNATIONAL STUDENTS s. 2. The heated debate and Hayat AI-Hammad INTERNATIONAL STUDENTS 433 UNDERGRADUATES CD o 434 Sandra Abbott |oe Abbruscato Maged M Abdelazia Pamela S Abrams Deya Eldeen A. Abuseido Mark R Acuna Sherry A Adams Mike Adelman Michael I Adelson Lori Adolph Armida I. Aguayo Richard C Aguirre Rick |. Ahearn Alan Airth William Akins Farid AI-Mokharrij Mercedes N. Alafriz Marco A Alavez Vickie A. Albert Brent Albertson Troy Albright Roxy D Alday John Aldinger Patricia Alegre Frank Alfano Stephen Q Alfano (ulie L. Alfieri Adel H Alkhalifah Douglass Allen Stuart Allen Yvonne R Allen |ohn P. Almon Irma D. Amacio Larry Amarillas Donna M Amato Michael F. Amber lames D Ammon Allison R. Anderson CarlR Anderson Christian D Anderson Danna Anderson Douglas Anderson Karin L. Anderson Lauren I Anderson Randy Anderson Edward R. Andrade |r loseph Andreini Michael Andreini Napoleon Andrews Lisa M. Annett Chuck Ansel )ody M Applebaum Brian Arbeiter Humberto Arechiga Candy Arnold Amy I. Aronson Robert Arrigoni lohn M. Arrotta joann Asay Susan E. Ashdown Elizabeth T. Atkins Ray D Ator Greg A Auchard Michael F. Augen Robert N. Austin loseph E Auther Michelle Avenenti Christy D. Avery Thomas Axline luan Badude lames H. J Bae Darrell M Bagley Bryn M. Bailer Beth Bailey Brad Bailey Annette Baker Becky Baker I R " I 4 r UNDERGRADUATES _ I V V I |y. j " M Vicki L. Baker Nancy L. Balcerzak Brenda Baldwin Steven E Bales Suzanne Balfanz Laurie Ball lohnnette Ballinger Hatem A. Bamieh Stacy A Banford Carole M Barmen Rosa Maria Banuelos Nan R Barash Wyatt C Barbier Teresa Barbour )oane Barker Cindy L. Bamhart Ernest L Barreda Donald C Barrett lohnBarron Heidi M Barrus Brinton A Bartholomew Don H Bartlett Apameh Bashar Reza Bashar Karen E Bateman Karen A. Batiste Lauren Bauer David C Bayer UoydC Beal Christina M Beckers Heidi Beers |oe Beers NeBA. Behr (eanette Behun Sandra Bejarano lohn Benjamin Linda Bennett Paul Benscoter Lisa Benson BeaA. Berg (enifer Berg SimoneBerg Bridgette A Bergami Martha T Berger Scott M. Berger Kevin Bergersen limBerggreen Lewis S Berish derm C. Berkley Maria M Bemal ElynR. Bemer Kurt ). Bemey Cindy A. Bemhardt Michael Bernstein Ernesto E Berrones Frank R Berry Patrick T. Besselman Deborah S Beyer Mary P. Biasco Robert C Bidal Francis L Bidleman laneS Bielen Shery Biesemeyer K a Biggun Carrie BiHy Shelley Bilsky Forrest C. Bingham William Bingham Gavin Binzer Michael B. Birdsong Irvin Bisnov Douglas Black lack Black David K Blackburn lo L Blair lames W Blair III David Blanchard DO 7 m 70 DO n 70 D 435 UNDERGRADUATES DO n DO Gregory Blanchard Chris R Blaszyk KimF Bledsoe Gloria L. Bloomer Brett L Blostone Steve T. Boadway Bernie Bochner Denise A Bogdanowicz Bret R. Boguski Gregory F. Boland Eric Bolze lanet Bondy Sari Bondy David R Bonebrake Leslie A. Bonebrake Warren N Bonesteel lohn C Bonnie Victoria L Boone lesse Borboa Barbara Borges William E. Bortko Michael Botelho Martha R. Bovell Brad Bowdish Seth Bowen Brad R. Bower Douglas C Bowlby Carol A. Boyan Matthew F Braccia La wanna G Bradford Michael Bradley Dan K. Braithwaite Steven |. Branson George Braun Karen L Braun Caroline L Brawner Phillip M. Breidenbach Steven Brenden Michele Brenner Suzanne M. Bresina lennifer R. Bressack Mark Brewer Craig N. Bricklin Steve Brickman Eric Bridges Sharon A Briggs Jonathan L. Brigham Alison Brinkmann Charla L Brisby Paula Brisby Terri Broad Mark A. Broadley Dirk Broekma Mark D. Brooks Richard Brooks Steven C Broome Carrie E. Broughton Steve M. Brousse leanne M. Brown L. Clark Brown Mark Brown Tracey Brown Lauren Brozman Karyn Bruce Patrick D Brugger Christine M Bruggman Annette L. Bruno Katherine Bryson Gary W. Buchholz Sahron Buchta Kristi R Buckles Bill Budenholzer Dale Buechler Benjamin Buehler Garcia Michelle C Buerger Michael Bugola My Bui 436 i Y TT 1 - 57 , UNDERGRADUATES Franklin TBull Laurie Bunker Sarah F Bumel Marti Bunle Teresa L Boot Debbie A Burgess DebraL Burke Cynthia A Bums lames M Burns lanet L Bums Patricia Bums Cynthia L Busby Thomas Bushman Linda S Bussey Anakzbeth Bustamante Nancy Butcher Paul Buzas Kathy A Byrnes Hector CabaBero Kian B CaoaBero Andrew A Cabanillas Darcie Cadwell Adolf o R CaWeron Sandra S Calderon Sonia M Calderon Kimberly P Calhoun |im I Caligiun Ion P. CaHahan ArmeM Calle Robert Camche Richard P Camras Theresa I Caputo (oanCarbajal Linda M. Cardenas ArmeM Carney Eliza Carney Mark Carpenter Michael Carr Stevean I CarreH Coleen E Carrington Vincent Carrocci TraceeL Carroll Tod Carson Heidi A Case CancSssCason Deana L. Cassa CurtCassels Stephen M. CasteUine lleana L Castillo Miguel M Castillo Kevin R. Cathey TimCato Martin |. Cayford Aron Celnik leanette Cema lose Cervantes I.C.Chabert Paula Chaffin Stephanie Chamberlain-West Patricia A. Chan Robert S. Chancellor Colleen N Chandler Robert A Chapin Denise Chapman Stuart E. Charlton Marysia H Charts David Chase Mndule Chatunied Myma C Chavez Christopher C. Chester MoBy Childers Robert CNnskey Leia M. Chopas MyraChunn (ackie S Osney Kimberty A Qarey Lester Clark u d 437 UNDERGRADUATES n 438 Merita I Clark Christopher H Clarke David G Clifford Curtis W Cloud Valerie I Cobb David I Cohen Randi M Cohen Scott L Cohen Sarah E Colby Lori Cole Lisa Coles loan Colleary Cynthia Collins Michael Collins Polly Collins Betty J Colton Joseph | Comparato Cabiele M Conlin Eileen Connell Ann-Marie Connolly Cecilia Converse Greg Cook Richard M. Cook Stacie Cook David B Cooper Kathleen A Coppersmith Crystal Copperthite Angela A Corbin John F Cordell John Y Cordell III Victor Cordero Craig FCoretz Theresa L Cornell Karen Corum Randy S. Corwick Louise Costello Robert B Costello Randy Colhrun Rosanne M Couston Larry E Couvillion CarlaC Covey Rachel Cowan Colleen Cowhey Lee Cox Jennifer L Coxon Linda S. Coy Edwin B Coyl Betsy A Coyle Corinthia B Craig Lucy Craig Dana M Crawford Robert C Crocket! Bryan Croddy Richard Cromer lulie A. Crosby Amy Cross Annette L Cross Sharyl N. Cross Kathy Croswell Lisa D Crowder Jacqueline L Crowe Kathleen Crowe Dyann M Cruickshank Bill Crump Jay M Crutchfield David H Cubbage Carol D Culbertson Carol Cullinan Kathleen R Culp Allen L Cunningham Brian C Cunningham David M Cunningham Laura Cunningham Alan Curry Anne Curt in Mary F. Cushing John Cuson ' % m 1 Wl UNDERGRADUATES Bill Custer Patricia A. Cutillo Robert F Cyffka Mary lean D ' Agostino Laurie D ' Antonio Henry C DeGroh Brian Dame Scott D Dance loan E Daniels Yvonne Darancou Ellen Daschke Mark | Davidson Kelly KDavies Alan S Davis lohn Davis Keith Davis Lisa Davis Virginia K. Davis Eileen Day luneR De Los Santos David A De Sant is Mie A De Voto Thomas A Deall Don D Decker Brian L Deford Max Delagarzd Grace Delajoux Lisa M Dellafkxa Renee Y. Demers Heather Denning BrendaL Denton Michael A Devault Caryl Dial George T Dicarlo Eleanor S Dkrke Lisa S Dierickx Ronald B Dilbert Karen D Diller Chroistopher Dimes Steven Dinklage Kelly I Dionne Mary | Disney Gary Dobbins Hilary Dolin lohn C Donahue lana Donnelly Sheila Donnelly David C Dornan Shelly KDorsey Barbara I Doty Shelley D Dougherty Stacey L Dougherty Paul D Douglas Scott O Douglas leff M Douglass Ben Dover Rafael F Dow Tammy Dow lenny Doyle Thomas Doyle lanet Drew LeAnn Drew Cyndi Driller Kathleen A Driscoll Alex Droege R I Drust Tamara Du Bots Todd A Du Bois Steven L Duckworth Bryant Duflek Kevin Duf ficy Patrick I Duffy Thomas Duffy Cindy Dugan Elizabeth Dunaway SidDupp Stan Dupp Q. Du Q (J 439 UNDERGRADUATES D D n m 440 Felicia R Dupuch Denis Durand lohnF Durkin Lee AnnC Dusek Robert Duskin Andrew Dutton lames Duly Richard H Dyer lohn Dyess JenelleT Eager Stuart W Early Barry L Earnhart Shanon S Easterday Kevin Eastlake Tracy ] Eaton C Reed Eberle Evan Eble Paul A. Eckwall Steven Edney Neontru Edwards Pamela L. Ehrlich Al C Eichelberger Deborah Einhorn Roy Eisenberg lean Ann Eisenhower Sharon Ekizian Paul Eklund lames R. Ellington Dwayne Elliott Richard A. Ellis Robert E. Ellis Nancy L Ellsworth Steven A. Elwell Michael P Enderle Kenneth L Engberg Mark E English Mark |. English Bruce Epsen Michael B Epstein David ). Erickson ludi L Erickson Shirley R. Ervin Cheryl Erwin Czarena A. Erwin Kurt I Esbenson Marie-Christine Escartin Charles Ester III Odotukana A Ette Ellen Ettinger Andrea C. Evans Andrew F. Evans Lori Evans Peter |. Evans Sally A. Evans lohn Everin Mary E. Fahey Rowan Fairbairn Leonard A Falcinelli Amy ). Fann Marc A. Farfel Leon Farkas Christian T Farnsworth Murry L. Fasano Susanne Fasler Yvette M Faucher Phillip Faucon Stephen Fazio Patrick Feagles Norman Feiger Dana Feinberg Steven D. Feinberg Sharon B. Feldman )im M. Feliz John C. Feliz Tony Feliz Karen M. Fellenz Pan I Felmlee UNDERGRADUATES A fjflf T I T Men Fenddman Timothy | Fenimore David B Fenwick Andy Ferguson E Keith Ferguson Stanley Ferris Misael Ftgueroa Leisa M Filtatrault Ellen Filler Margaret-Ann R Filmore Susan L Findlay Sidney T Fingerhut Scott R Fink SherylFinke Ginger Firestone C C Fischer Howard N. Fischer |eff Fischer MichaeHe |. Fisher Terri A. Fisher Errtfy S. Fishman Michael R Fitzgtobon Chris Fitzsimmons David) Flader Irma M Flanagan Leste A Flanagan Michael Fletcher Lindsey Florez lames Fkxian KeByFcJey Kathleen M. Foran BobForappas CarynFord Marjorie A. Ford HBForman Linda A. Forney lames R. Fosmoe Christopher A. Fox Lvnette M. Fraley Michael |. Fraley Lawrence D. Frank Lucy E. Franklin Tom R Frankman Robin Anne Franks Leo E. Freaney Enc E. Freedberg Rene Freedman Dawn R Freeman |i H. Freeman loanne P. Freeman (ulie Freeman Nancy Freeman David W. French Laura French John S. Freyermuth Amnon N. Friedman Gabriete Fnedrich Deborah Frobes Diana L Froehfch Lormie K Frost Michele A. Fruscello Caryl L Fryer Carrie L Fuhlage Andrew Fuld Christopher Funke Barry Caoel Richard B Gabriel Mary M. Gad loseph Vs Gaddam Esther M Galardo Paul A F Gato )ett rey R Gallop Lorri Galloway Mary K Galloway Hfrey R Gallup lanet L Gammie Cecilia F Garcia u ? 441 UNDERGRADUATES n 73 n n 73 442 Linda Garcia Missy W Carin Julie L Garland Lynn A Gardner Monica S Garfinkel Sarah E Garfunkel Lucia Garmendia-Hard David Garrison Julio A Gasca lohnL Gassere Daniel A Gauthier Cami L. Geasa Loren D Geesey Christina Geiffert Gregg W Geist Douglas Gellerman Adrian W. Genesi Gina K Gentry Bradley A George Brian R George lulie A George MonaL George Thomas Gerard Laura A Geras Dorothy Gerring Robert E Gerwin Hirath Ghori Charlene Giacalone Theresa Gianfortune Donna M. Giannini loel T. Giblin Paul R. Giblin George W Gibson Louis P Giesler Scot A Gilbreath Alan R. Gilchrist E leanGilleo Joe V Gilligan Ginger Gillilland Timothy Gillooly Denise A Gilmer Pamela L Gilson Terry Giorgianni leffrey D Glasco Gail E Glaser Sharon L Glassberg Tim L Glaze Richard Glenn Randall I Glinski )ohn B Glover Kathy |. Glover Daniel Col Amy H Gold Tammy Gold Matthew L Golden Christopher Goldsmith Lori F Goldstein Wendy L Goller lohn f Gomez lose A Gomez Keith Gomez Estheia G Gonzalez Perla Gonzalez lenny Goodman Raymond Goodness Stephen Gordon Katy A Gorman GaryR Gosch Beth A Goss Rose A Gottlieb Walter] Graff Nancy I Graham Greg Grande Jill M Cranston Douglas Grant Roger D. Graulty leff L Gray UNDERGRADUATES Monica L Cray Robert F Gray Kelly Creason Tracy W Green John R.Creenberg Leslie Creenberg Leslie R Creer Mitchell H Cress Anne P. Griffiths Natalie Griffiths Rexal A Griggs Stephen Crimes WBamG GriswokJ Dawn Grizaf fi Sheri L. Gross Sandy Groves Steven Grumkoski Boyd Gua v ante Maria R. Guerra Cynthia L Guerrero Patrick B Guggino Lisa M Gubrandsen Mitch Gump GiianG Cunby Elizabeth J Gundersen Dana A Gurstel Brian Guth loe P Gutierrez Patrick F. Haase Bobbie I Hackensmrth lames H Hague MjchaelHaig KimT.Haisch CananHalac lanetHal lames T Halpin Lesbe C Hamersley Lisa Hamilton VidcyHamiton Scott M Hammond Laurie D Hanchett Stephan Hancock Sabrina L Flaney Shelly Haney Delilah D Hanner Randy Hano limC Hanson kelv Hardcastle David B Hardesty Patricia A Hardesty )eff D. Hardin Gregory B Hariton Beth A Harris Donna Harris Gwendolyn G Harris Rodney M Cams lames P Harris Nancy Hartenstein HoBy P Hartshorn Carolyn L Haskefl Kim Half leld Thomas D Hathaway Susan Hau Katheme Haug Alan L Haugen Mark T Hausknecht Debby A Havens Sherisse Q Hawkins Holly D Hayden Cynthia L. Hayes Amy M Headley Melinda M Heakd Robert K Heckler Susan M Hedden Robert RHeinze Shene Heller Annek Helmer C (J 443 Pockets emptied by expenses Nineteen dollars for a studio art book, $92 for in- surance, $27 for English books, pens, pencils, paper ... as the year began many students scrambled for funds to cover their school expenses. Besides the $650 annual registration fee for in-state students and $2,300 tuition for out-of-state residents, there also were books and materials to buy, an $8 breakage deposit to pay for each science lab and physical education equipment to find and purchase. Studio art students were dismayed to learn required art supplies could cost up to $100. Many students simplified their food situation by purchasing meal tickets. These cost $6.50 for three meals per day and $5.25 for two meals per day. Others budgeted their money and prepared many of their meals themselves. " Actually, I didn ' t spend as much as I thought I would, " Liz O ' Brien, liberal arts freshman said. " Food goes so much further when you ' re just buying it for yourself. " The cost of housing was another consideration. In undergraduate dormitories, annual prices ranged from $490 to $819 for women and from $535 to $774 for men. At graduate residence halls, the price range was from $819 to $1,120. Living in a sorority or frater- nity house provided meals and was comparable to the cost of dorm life plus food. 1. Posner ' s Art Store is a convenient place to pick up art sup- plies, as shown by Gary Davenport. 2. Writing a check at the Student Union Bookstore is Rabadi Amjab. 3. Searching for a book she needs at the Student Union Bookstore is Adrienne Connor. Some students chose off-campus housing, which was usually more expensive than dormitories and could raise problems with transportation. The benfits outweighed the disadvantages for many of the com- muters, though, because in the dorm, " there ' s a lot going on around you, and it ' s harder to study. There ' s not as much privacy as in an apartment, " Pam Bumstead, psychology sophomore, said. " A lot of people spend money on unnecessary things, like going out to fancy dinners and $4 movies all the time, " Mary Maza, a biochemistry pre-med junior, said. " You have to budget your money. " Maza spent $76 on biochemistry, genetics and sociology books alone; she saved money by borrowing the rest of her books. Her job as a Coronado Hall student assistant paid for her room, and she also paged to earn " fun money. " Although the cost of UA education could be high, it still contrasted sharply with that of other univer- sities. " I was paying, with expenses and all, about $14,000 a year at Yale, " Xavier Garcia, pre-law sophomore, said. The annual estimated total cost at the UA for an Arizona resident was from $3,300 to $4,700, with the estimate for a non-resident ranging from $5,600 to $7,000 Fall Semester Rents Kaibab-Huachuca, Apache, Santa Cruz, Graham, Greenlee, Yavapai Navajo, Final, East Stadium Hopi, Papago, South Cochise Coronado, Arizona, Sonora Maricopa, Coconino Gila, Yuma Pima Manzanita, Mohave International House Comstock House Babcock Inn Large single Standard single Large double Standard double $774 642 535 585 819 774 535 490 774 819 819 1120 982 1000 944 444 EXPENSES V.. ' .. EXPENSES 445 UNDERGRADUATES n m 446 Margaret L. Hemwall Brian H Henden Brian Henderson Cammie Henderson Chuck W. Henderson Donna J. Henderson Victoria M Henderson Shawn M Hendncks Caren Herbst Kathryn Herbst Scott Hergenroether lospeh C Hernandez Dana Herrmann Linda C Herschdorfer |. D. Hicks Lydia M Hicks Paul W Hicks Jeffrey D. Higby David Higgins Deena M Higgs Suzanne M High Jacqueline A. Hightower Alan I Hill C. Mark Hill Donna M Hill John A. Hill Valerie I. Hill Esthermarie Hillman Jay R. Hillman Patricia S. Hillman Jill Himelstein Paul O. Hing John A. Hink David K Hirsch Mary Hjalmarson Carol A. Hnat Ken A. Hoar Elizabeth Hobson Pilar R. Hockman Rebecca L Hoff Charles R Hoge DebraL Hoium Bud Holcomb Tamara L. Holden Theresa L Holden C. Gwendoline Holland lames P. Hollis Mignonne Hollis Rob Hollis Bradford R. Holmes John C. Holmes Robert C. Holquist Mary K. Hoogerhyde Michelle S. Hoppe Leslie C. Horn Elizabeth Hornbrook Brian D. Horner Donald M. Horner Douglas Horter Rebecca L. Houston Gary A. Howard Roger N. Howell Scott D. Howie Karen Howorth Paul S Hrostoski Jeffrey S. Hubbard Jr. Mike Hubbs Cynthia J Huber Clark R Hudson Samuel D Hudson Paul Huebner Valorie Huebner Elisabeth Heutter Linda S Huff Stephen W Huff Robert M. Hug Virginia D. Hughes ,v j ' ,im F UNDERGRADUATES JohnHuhn Carol L Hull Lisa L Hume Lisa! Hume Robert T Humphrey Eric E Hunt Todd Hunter Amy Hurley Win L Hurley Craig A Hun Scot M Hutchison Margaret A Hyde Buster Hyman Buster M Hymen )onP. Hymer Patricia I Hystop Fitzpatrico Ignacio Theodore Ignakawski Grace Ikenaga Douglas R Her lohnlmes Margo M. Irr M William Isbell Haywood labtoemi Leslie A. Jackson Marcia C. lackson Mark D lackson Diannelacob Fred D Jacobs Kurt B. lacobsen Phillip lacquez Johnlaffe lohn lamieson |im lamison Yousue A (anahi layme M larvis Karen Jason David M. Jeffrey Charles A. Jenkins IV Thomas C Jenkins Tara R Jenner Janice A. Jennett Christina I Jensen Kim Jensen Mary Ann Jensen Jane Jerome Wanida Jirasritumrong Richard Joachim Chris Joehnk Allegra F. Johnson Amy L Johnson Brian A. Johnson Carol A Johnson Catherine Johnson Charlotte H. Johnson David A. Johnson Ervvood A. Johnson Cay M. Johnson James Johnson lames C Johnson Janice L Johnson Kristine L. Johnson Laura A Johnson Mitch Johnson Raymond R. Johnson Scott Johnson Stasi N. Johnson Karen S Johnston Paul A Johnston Stephen Johnston Aimee Jones Charlotte R Jones Cynthia L. Jones James Jones Karen L. Jones Keith R (ones Kelly (ones LU o z D 447 UNDERGRADUATES O 7 O N O 448 Kent Jones Rebecca S. Jones Ronald D Jones Steve R Jones Rowdy K. Joplin Laura E. Jorgensen Merry C Joslin Ion M lossart Joseph Julian Ronald Y Jung Walter Y Jung Karen J Kabakoff llene Kadish Michael Kalinowski Ann Kalliomaa Michael Kane Julie A. Kangas Eliot I Kaplan SheriL Kaplan Bradley ). Kappes Georgia Karamargin Mansour Kashani Marci Kass Burgess Kathi Laurie Katzke Laurie I. Katzman Greg Kaufman Kristin A. Keane John D. Kececioglu Donna Keefe Maureen M Keegan Robert Kehoe Lorrie L. Kell Martha I, Keller Allison M. Kelly Mike Kelly Sean |. Kelly Steve Kenly Renetta K Kennedy William Kenney Mark Kent Brian Kimble Judi G King Kenneth King Patricia King Raymond King Greg B Kinnear Cynthia A Kinney Roy Kinney Theodore Kirby Bonnie Kirker Jacqueline Kirkpatrick Joseph N Kirpes Kelly B Kissman Marci L Klane Matthew Kleifield Teri Klein Juergen G Kling Jane H Klingaman Katherine Knicherbocker Doug Knoles Marcy B Knopman Jeffery A Knowles Peter Knutzen Robert Koch Mary T Koenig Jeff Koepke Georg W Koester Stewart A Kohnke Kristie A Kolacny Steve E Komerska Kelly J Koster Robert R Kowalski Stacy Kozan Clare R Kozid Ken Koziol Katherine M. Kozlowski UNDERGRADUATES BrianS. Kramer Dekee A Kramer lames F. Kramer Joseph H. Kreutz Sieve A Kristmarm Douglas R Kruger Emily Krul lames Kuchan Maripat I Kudray Eba A Kuelthau Diarm L Kummer Gregg S Kunz DebraKurland Gerald I Kutz Don C. Kvash ay Bonnie I Kwasman Carole M Kwasr Leslie A Kyman K yS. LaFehr lamieA LaSaHe MikeS Labrasch PhHLacK) Christopher Laguardia Mara k Lague Steven P Laird Melissa L art man Albert I Lama GregLamonica Serene D Lamtamwong Audrey Lance George H Landis Marcia R Landman Eva Lane lohnLange Margaret R Langley Stephen Langmade Steven Langstroth Diana Lansing Douglas Larimer Benjamin P Larkin Dianne Lasher Tracy E Latimer Michael R. Latin Mark S Lattanzi Karen Law Peggy S Laws lames C Lawson Kellie Lawson lames Leader ludith E Leckrone Daraele lecompte layne Lederman Robert L Lee Robert W Lee Robin Lee Daniel S Lees lanice Lehmarm Kimberry |. Lehmarm Shervl I Leibovitz Gil R Leighty lim lemon Ellen Leng Austin B Lenhart Ray Leonard Renee S Leone Mice S Leuthokd David Levenson Gary N Levenstein Carin H Leverant Deborah S. Levn Theodor Levit David M Levy AmyL.Lewin Matthew Lewis Francine Lewkowitz Catherine E Linahan Laura Lincoln o u LJJ 449 UNDERGRADUATES D DO nn 8 450 Sherri Lindberg lames L. Lindon Denise Lindsay Kathleen V. Lindsay Naomi Lippel Suzanne L Little George Livermore Marjori E Livingston Kelly A. Lloyd Teresa A Lloyd Lisa R. Lochner Ellen O. Locke Wayne E. Lockett Matthew Lohn Denice S. Loisy Paul Lonsdale lames Loopeker Valerie Lopat Mari S. Lopez Katie C Loud Christopher J. Lovci Don P. Love Scott K. Lovely Ede Lovercheck Ande Lowenhaupt Donna Luber Mark E. Lukasik Kathryn Luker Catherine L. Lundin Linda E. Lundstrom R. ). Lundstrom Laura Lundy Philip K.Lunn David Lyons Diane Lyons Pamela Lyons lames C MacDonald lohn Maceluch Christopher | Macias Rachel L. Macias Scott K. Mackey lay MacMillan Scott A. MacQueen Barry Magee Erin E. Magee Robin Magidson Cathleen Maguire Michael Mahler ). Michael Major David Makowsky Charles W. Manning |r. Lori A Manson Clint Mapston lane A Margolis David S. Mark Fuller H. Mark William Mark Robin L. Marks Vincent Marra Thomas ). Marren Kathy R. Marshall Karen E. Martin Kipp A. Martin Melanie A. Martin Patricia E. Martin Rebekah ). Martin Reid |. Martin Robert Martin Wendi M. Martin David M. Martinek Mercedes L Martinez Nancy M. Martinez Paul A Marusich Lisa A. Marx Susan Massee Brian H Massingill Lori Massini UNDERGRADUATES Miguel F. Matera Oaire Anne E. Matthews Rich Matteson (oseph A Mattiaccio Scott C Mattingly Tammy Maul )eff A. Maurer CrisMauro EmmorMawu Cheryl L.Max Lisa .Maxfield Christine A May Melissa A Mazoyer Dennis P Mazur Helga B Mazur Margo A Mazzocco Patricia K McCann Belinda K. McCarter Gary McCarthy Bradford I McCarty Ann M McCauley Suzanne M. McColl Tom R McCormack Andrew H McCrary |ohn A. McCray William ). McCreery Carvin S. McCurdy Eleanor A. McDaniel Susan McDaniel Michete McDowel Brian McFadden Scott A. McGee Laron McGinn Mark A McOrmis Margaret M. McGorray )eff McGovem Gerard I Mdntee Heather G Mdver MarkMcKee Douglas O. McKelvie Robert G. McKenna Susan McKinnon KeByMcLaughfri Maura P McLaughkn Ian D. McLean Troy D. McReynolds Martin L. Meador Marty Mednansky Pat Megroin lack Mehoff )r. Michael Meiners Bill Melater (effrey L Melin Andrew C Melten Michael Melton Darly Melvin Irene Mendez Rob) Mendez Steven E. Mendoza Rafael B. Menendez-Aponte Charles Mentcher Margarita G Meraz David Mercik Pam ) Merrigan Lee A Merrill Mark A Merrill lean-Michel K. Metayer Dana Lynn Metzger William R Metzler David C Mewhirter John Meyer janine Meyers lohn P Michaud David R. Michetson lohn C Mieyr Terence L Miley Amos L Miller 451 UNDERGRADUATES i i 70 452 Eric D. Miller Stephanie A. Miller Troy L. Miller William Miller Willie Milligan lames K. Milliken Mark Minas Linda Minelli Brian Minnich Greg A. Minter Sandy L. Miramontes Michael P. Misiorski Andrea J. Mitchell Craig C. Mitchell Deborah K. Mitchell Jimmie L. Mitchell Martha Mitchell Yolanda ). Mitchell Josef P. Moeschl Linda M. Moffat Rosemary Mogge Scott |. Mogren Michelle ). Moltz |oel C Mona Richard P. Monka Glenda G Monreal Rogelio Monreal Elizabeth S. Monroe Maria I. Monsegur Ed Montano lose ) Monies Raul C. Monies David S. Moon Daryl L. Moore Doug Moore Frances A. Moore Katherine A. Moore Linda L. Moore Tracy L Moore Walt Moore Colleen M. Moosbrugger Steve R. Moraff Mark Moran lohn Moreland Theodore Moreno Douglas K. Morgan Maria A. Mprlacci lane L. Morris Lynda A. Morris Maureen H. Morrissey Catherine Morrow Jill L. Morrow Amanda Moss Chris Mottinger David B. Mountgomery Maria Elisa Mueller Steven ) Mueller Debbie L. Muglia Susan M. Mullins Teri A. Mumme Cedric E Murphy lay Murphy Jim T. Murphy Sean Murphy Thomas M. Murphy Tim Murphy Windy Murr Phil L. Murray Robert L. Murray Carmen C. Murrieta Gregory ). Myers Michael D. Myers Carol Myerson David Nachbar Terry S. Narofsky Margaret Nataros Susan Neal f Hfir.-; f? l UNDERGRADUATES Ten A. Neau Connie Necas Sarah Neff Connie F. Nelke Michael I. Nelson Kimberly A. Nemetz LtsaH Neno Theresa M. Nesdi Linda L Netzel Tammy K. Neu Nancy Neuheisel Lisa A NeutreSe Anita L Newel kxfch A. Newel Cordon Newton lerrold P. Nicholas Paul Nichols Kathleen M. Nicholson Michete Nielsen Catherine A. Niemiec Donna L NSshimoto Roger P Noorthoek Linda Nor dhausen lody Norman Lee C. Norman Elizabeth A. Norris David North Denise C. Norton Sco ). Nossek NinaNovick Christine L. Nunes Paul Nussbaum Patrick T. O ' Dormel )r. Brian A O ' Hara David E. O ' Brien Kerry C. O ' Brien Lori A Ochstein Tomoko Ohtake KariOtsen Wendy R Olson Cheryl ].Ong (avierOqurta David L Ormand Katherine L. Ormand Pamela K. Orr Maria E Ortega Kevin |. Osbome Lorenza Oshima Lee Otis Robin R. Otte Christine M. Otto Kurt Overman Michael L. Owens Terence D. Owens Mark C Padrez (ohn E. Palko AmulfoPalma Dean Palme Arnold MPanas Anna A. Papachoris Steven M. Paparela Nicholas I Pappas Charles E Paquet Ralph M. Paris! Roger S. Parks loaquin M Parra Linda Parra Slvia L Parra Shane Parrish Carla Pate Gail I Paterson Kely A. Palman Michael Pattengale David W Patterson Kelly A Patton Navin Paul Sunil L Paul a. 453 UNDERGRADUATES c z fa 73 O m 73 454 Michael Paun Rocky A, Pavey Veronica Paymella Paula K. Peabody Eric J. Peacock Lisa Pearlman Lisa Pederson Tad L. Peelen Martin F. Pelger Wynette M Pemberton Brenda ). Pence David R Penilla Teresa Peralta Debi A. Percival Thornton Percy Christina W. Perella George Perez Arthur W. Perkins Esther Perkins Nancy A. Perry Pamela A. Perry Stephanie L. Perry Joseph M Person Michael R. Pesanti Susan Pestano Paul Petani lohn R Petersen Karl S. Petersen Kerri L. Petersen Kim Petersen Andrea A. Peterson Angela M. Peterson Leonard ) Peterson Robert A. Petitti Peter Petraglia lohn O. Petri Patricia A. Pet ro Alex L Pettyjohn Robert E. Peyton Bill Pfeil lames A. Phalen Ruth A. Philip Amy Lynne Phillips Maureen P. Phillips Patricia A. Phillips Marjorie M. Picarilli David Pidgeon Kathy B. Pieper ]ohn P. Pier Bryan Pierson Michael D Pilla Grant R. Piotti Monica M. Pizarro Francesco Pizzarello Nicolas Pizzuto Claire L. Plache lulie A. Polacek Dave Poling Victoria A. Pollina Gaylene I Pomeroy lohn ). Porcello Rush Porter Alicia K. Poston Nancy L Potenza Mary Colleen Powers Victoria E. Pratt Scott A. Prechtel Marshall Pred Tamera B Preece Barbara H. Prescott Paula P Pretzer lames E. Price Kenny Price Kevin ) Price Kelly Proctor Madonna M. Proesel Jean M. Prosser UNDERGRADUATES Harley D. Puckett Craig I Pulido Laura I Purtell Sa ' d R. Qashu Brian Qualey Sandra M. Quaranta lynda L Quayte Mark Quinelte Laura Quinn lesus M. Quintana Lilian Rago Vickie Rainey lesus H Ramirez Raeann RammeU Alma R. Ramos Michelle F Randolph Peggy Rascon Scott H. Rash Dorothy M. Rawlings Amu E. Rayner Burt R Rea Cheryl Reader Edward I Reading Peggy Reardon Jeffrey W. Reck Chuck P. Recker Bret T Reece Desiree Reece Ed Reed Douglas S. Reeve Elizabeth C Reeves Joseph S Reeves Charta A. Regan Sandra ). Regan Marcy Rekrhenberger (onathan R Reilry Scott Rerth Matthew R. Reitz Michael Remling Lisa Richard Richard M Richmond Steven B. Richey Doug A Richardson loni L. Rhude Hollinda L Rhoades luhe A. Rex Beverty K. Rench Russ |. Repp Regina T Rickwalder S. Yvette Riddle Karin Rider Matthew A. Riley Rick Riley ArleneRima John A Rinkle (r. Robbie Rios (erf Ritchey Steven Rizzi RoyRobb Matt Robbins Diane Roberts Ellen Roberts Gwendolyn R. Roberts Philip Roberts Sherry L Roberts Michael Robeson lohn K. Robinson Mie M. Robinson Lee Robinson Natalie E Robinson Patricia Rocheleau Victoria Rockwell Melisa Rodarte Anita Rodriguez Marilee M. Roell Holly A. Roessler Mary Alyce Rogers en c LU u o U DL. 455 UNDERGRADUATES 73 O o m c-n n O m m 73 456 Scott A Rogers Carolyn Rohrer Abian C. Rojas Teri Rollins Marcy R. Roman Scott A. Rombough Ronald C Romero Eduardo I Romo Derek Ronnfeldt Michael A. Roper Ronny Roseman IHIE.Rosenfeld llene Rosenheim Eileen M. Ross Pete W. Ross Debbie Rossier Mitchell Rothman Leslie L. Rounds Richelle A. Roussard David Rousseau Ruth Rousso Allan K. Rowe Andrea Rowe Richard L. Rowe TelviL.Roybal Meredith H. Rubin Daniel L. Rubis Brad Ruby Lorene A. Ruemmler Christopher Ruf Adolpho A. Ruiz |r. Tracie L. Ruiz William A. Ruiz Celia M. Rumann Susie Rummens Theodore J. Ruske Sandra S. Russell Lisa R Ruyack Catherine Ryan Robin K. Ryan Thomas M Ryan Eduardo A. Saavedra Suzanne Sabin Pamela ) Sackmaster Kenneth Sacks Ahmad M. Saeed Tariq Saifullah Maria T. Sainz Kelly A. Sakir Mitchell E. Salamon Laurence E. Salans Lorraine D. Salas Juaquin L. Salazar Fielden G. Salensen Valerie A. Sample Lisa C. Samuels lay L. Sanders Kim L. Sanders ludith A. Sanderson Stuart Sandier Debbie Sanowki Brian W. Sarratt Janis E. Sattinger Valerie T. Saunders Kay Sauter Jonathan Savelle Christina A. Scavo Ann E. Schapiro Pam L. Scharon Dianne Scheldt Teresa ). Schemenaver Robert Schenck Valerie C Schiano Mary E Schlotterer Stephen Schlotterer Malta M. Schmitz Randi C. Schoener UNDERGRADUATES PhiipSchramm Karen L. Schreiner Edgar |. Schrock Cynthia M. Schuetz Kathleen A Schuitz Lisal SchUz Stephen Schulze Becky D. Schuman Patricia Schumann Laura I Schwenker Thomas M Schwiebert Bronwyn S. Scott ludi R Scott lute Scott Steve E Scott Susan Scott Vera A Seale )eff rey Sears Sharorm A Sechrist tosephine A Sedflo Lynette Seekatz Evelyn Sekera Nancy S. Seleck Robert Senini Mark A Senseman Barbara L Sereno (acques Servin Frank I Severson Kathleen Sevy KarynSewel Margie Shafer Sandra A. Shafer Mara L Shallis Amy W. Shannon Lisa Shapiro Tracey Shaporo Tna I. Sharber Stacy Sharf stein Eari Sharp Tina Shaw Thomas Sheaff Robert L. Shearing Bassam Shehadeh Edward Shehon Martin Shepard Lori ]. Shepherd Laveme Sheppard Gregg R Sheppelman Susan A. Sherer Karen L. Shevin Charles M. ShOngton Vlcki Shipley Bahram Shogaee KarenA.Shoin Steven |. Shore Neil Short Catherine Shovin Greg N. Shrader Nancy R. Shraiberg Duane Shumaker Manha A. Shumway Peter W. Shumway Eric Shun Maria Z. Shuster Renee M Siana Samuel M Siebenberg MarkSiegel Susan E Siegrist CorySilva David R. Siva Valerie F. Silver EricS Silverman Trade Simkin Donetta A. Simmons Kent T. Simmons (ordan S. Simon Scott Simon o 00 I X u 457 UNDERGRADUATES c-r o I o 458 Amy E. Simpson Marilyn E. Simpson Stacey R Sims Laura L Singleterry Charlie Singleton Michelle A. Sinotte Kristine L Sipe Kathryn Siroky Teresa A Skerba Darrin L. Skinner Patrick Slade Lloyd W. Sloanaker Jr. lamie M. Slone lolene Slowen David K. Smith Dawn A Smith Elizabeth S. Smith Heidi Smith lanet Smith lanet E. Smith Jeffrey A. Smith Kelley A. Smith KelliL. Smith Kimberly J. Smith Lise C. Smith Philip A. Smith Robert B. Smith Sal L. Smith Shelly W. Smith Steve E. Smith Susan Ann Smith Victoria M. Smith Paul Smitherman Beth W Snellings Kathryn A. Snider Lori L Snow Roger O Snow Eric W. Snyder Katherine A. Snyder David Soble Richard W. Soenksen Bruce E. Solomon Dary Som Gregg Sorrell Veronica M Sosa Yvonne Solo Theresa R. Sotomayor Jan M Spachman Kristi L. Spangler Barry N. Spencer Pamela S. Spindler Scott Squires Alan F. Stace Cindy M. Stahley Jo A. Stankevitz Mark Stanoch Mandi A. Stanwood Jennifer Starr Christine A. Staten Jeffrey R Stauffer Michelina B Stazzone John F. Stegmaier Julie Stein Lisa Stein Richard Steinheimer Sherirae Stellburg Kevin Stepens Christine J. Stephenson Abby L. Stern Philip R Stevens Jack C. Stevenson William Stirrat Beverly A. Stockwell Susan J. Stoker Mary B. Stoll Cara S. Stolsek UNDERGRADUATES f -T leff I Sioner PaulE Stoogenke Debby S. Storm Angela K. Story lohnStoss lames D. Stotts Lisa Stratman Nancy A. Stratman Jeffrey A Strebing John W Strom Scott Stroming Carla Y Strothers Me Strouss Mark Stuart Andrea StudweD Gary L. Stypulkoski Lori S. Sugar Greg Sugaski Sean P Sullivan Thomas RSurrock Mil Suson Carolyn I Sutler David Sutler Omar N. Svwamo la net L Swanson leff T. Swanson Stephanie L Swanson Stephen M Swartz Carl Swertzer Barry D Switzer lohnSwitzer Steve Syiaasen Ken S. Sylvester Ronaldo H. Szilard Anthony F. Szumilo Conzalo A. Taborga Thomas ) Tachias Kensuke Tadk Bruce Talley Laura A Tapia Callardo Nick A Taratsas (oshua Tarplin Craig Tashiro Charles Taylor Donna L. Taylor Lisa M. Taylor Nancy A Taylor Troy L Teadt Suzanne E. Teed Louis C Tegtmeyer Laura M. Teike AdamTeler Catherine I Tennant Carol Termey leffrey C. Tennyson lohn C. Terrel Richard V. Thacker leffrey I Thoenes Alan Thomas Cindy L. Thomas Cynthia Thomas Randall W. Thomas Sandra A. Thomas Scott Thomas George Thomason Ion S Thomason Evan L Thompson lames Thompson Lynn M. Thompson Thomas Thomson Gloria Del C. Thome David H Thorson William Thrall Karen | Tietjens losephTigert William Tighe Mariannp Ttmm o UNDERGRADUATES d m n m 460 Sarah E. Tineo Mark L. Tinkham lames R. Tinlin Ernest Todechine Phillip A. Toelle Robert F. Tolden )r. Cheryl A. Tompkins Allison Toner Thomas Toombs Vaime Tort Kelly S. Trimble Cary M. Triner Sheryl Truax Brian A. Truchon Kelly S. Trumper Michael S. Trumper Laura Tucker Sherry L. Turk Mary Turner Roger J. Turner David M. Turoff Steven Tuttle Tricia D. Tuttl e Ceraldine S Tweet Thomas ). Tyrer David M. Uhl Diane L. Ursin Suzi L. Usdane Mike Valencia Esther M. Valentin Raquel Valentin lose M Valenzuela Ruben Valenzuela Franklin D Van Ardoy |r. Alex Van Halen Eddie Van Halen Marianne Van Vorst Steve Varasteh Irina C. Vargas Vivian M. Vega Constantina E Veronie Gregory Victors Susan Vidaure George A. Villegas Thomas E. Vincent Peter Vinsant Kristen E. Visbal Sandra Vitali Rosemary E. Vittori lason W. Vogler II Caitlin Von Schmidt Suwan Voranantakul Cynthia ). Wagner Michael H. Wagner lulie D. Wahl Scott T. Wait Ivan D. Walker Lorraine Wall Cornelia S. Wallace Doreen Walsh Kevin G. Walsh Sharlene A. Walter Debbie L. Walton Kathleen Warder Alison Warren Rita M Warren Perle Warshawsky lanet Washmuth Lynel R. Watson Robert Weaver Ronnie Weaver Michael A. Webb Pete M Weber Robert Weber Dawn K. Weeks Charlotte Weigel Ellen E. WeigelT r ' flio UNDERGRADUATE! v Elizabeth A Weiner Ronald Weinreb Jay Weintraub Martin T Weis David Weiss Diane Weiss David Wells Dwight M Wells III Margie Wells Randall L. Wells Wendy Westcott Robert Westerman Kelly J. Westhoff Patrick G. Weston |r Richard H. Wetmore Lisa Wettstein lill C. Weuel Michael E Weymer Charles W. White Daryl White Dean S. White H. Dennis White I Michael White Kathleen A White Lacy D. White Martha L. Whiteaker Shaun F. Whitey Michael D Whitmer Lisa Whitnum Ten D. WiWin David Wickerham Dan Wickman Melissa Widick William Wildeboer Belinda I. Wiley Karen M. Wiley Susan L. Wilkinson Katherine I Willen Kim Willett lohn R. Williams Stuart Williams Danny Williamson Gary Willms Constance E. WBs left Willson Edie M. Wilson Gillian Wilson Mary Barbara Wilson Richard S. Wilson Steven W. Wilson Douglas Winandy Mary L. Winandy Julie Winslow lerry Winter Roland O. Wisdom Gregory A. Wise Leslie S. Withers lames Wofford Fraces C. Wogan Brent R. Wolfe Amy J. Wolff Lisa |. Wolvington lennif er Wong David H. Wood Michael Wood Paula I Wood Steve Wood Gerald P. Woodrow Winton Woods III Gregory M. Woodworth Caroline D. Wormwood lanet L. Worth Bill Worthington Casey Worthington Steve J. Wrede Kenda Wright Leslie Wright (J I 461 UNDERGRADUATES leanette M Wunsche Hassan D. Yabal Randy Yach Jayne Yalung Akihiro Yamada Carole Yazzie Philip Yeoh Erol I. Yorulmazoglu Donna L Young ill |. Young Margaret H. Young Michael Young Sally Young FredYu Henry Yu loseph Zaepfel Kristin Zaleski Cheryl Zelenka Amy Zendle Martha C. Zenner David M. Ziarnowski Steve E Ziemann Jeffrey Zimet Kenneth Zimet Bill W Zimmer Robert Zink Scott W. Zirkle Kimberly A Zismann A. David Zoller Mike B. Zoob Phil Zornes Bradley Zumbrum Robert K Zumwalt Loretta C. Duerksen Atsuko Fujii Carlos A. Guerrero Stella Levy Lisa M. McNutt Suzanne Melroy Nobuko Nozaki Yokoi Sachiko Takako Tomoda Mark Verwiel Yoko Watanabe Robert Baumann Sr. (Senior) Carolyn Prestis (Senior) 462 PEOPLE ;| I tt : ,f V A :--. ' PEOPLE 463 SUBJECTS -A-B- A-Day20 Abbey Edwards 5 Administrators 400 Ag Business Club 152 Ag Council IbO Alpha Chi Omega 508 Alpha Delta Pi 324 AlphaEpsilonPhi312 Alpha Epsiton Pi 350 Alpha Carrara Rho 3.S9 Alpha Kappa Alpha 340 Alpha Kappa Lambda 352 Alpha Phi i 336 Alpha Tau Omega 302 Alpha Zeta 173 Ambassadors 148 Alum 21 176 American Cancer Society 154 American Marketing Assoc. 145 Amerind 177 Arizona 1-15 Arizona DaSy Wildcat 133-135 Arizona-Sanora 386 Arizona USC Came 2 14 Art on Campus 74 ASUA 116-125 ASUA Personnel 122 Atlanta 86 Bars 24 Baseball 258 Basketball (men ' s) 246 Basketball (women ' s) 252 Black Engineering Students 166 Blue Key 149 Board of Publications 136 Bobcats 157 Boxing Club 188 Brown.Cdmund G. 88 -C-D- Campus Pets 46 Camp Wildcat 140 CESL 428 Chain Gang 190 Chapin, Harry 94 Champman. Mark David 108 Cheerleaders 2 18 CW Omega 332 Chimes 179 Christian Science Org. 146 Coconino390 CoBege Expenses 44 Colegiate 4-H 178 Columbia Space Shuttle 1 1 3 Computer Games 22 Concerts 62-67 Coronado 392 Corrections 186 Couples 43 Cross Country (men ' s) 222 Cross Country (women ' s) 224 Dayan, Moshe 102 Deans 403 Delta Chi 322 Defta Delta Delta 3 13 Delta Gamma 320 Delta Tau Delta 3 34 DESERT Photographers 130 DESERT Yearbook 142 Dorm Room Contest 366 Drama Department 56 -E-G- East Stadium 373 Fashion Dress 144 Field Hockey 194 Fire Alarms 369 Fonda, Henry 93 Fonda, fane 9 3 Football2l2-217 Fourth Avenue Street Fair 54 Gamma Phi Beta 3 16 Gay Students Org. 13-15 General Hospital 26 Gta394 Golf (men ' s) 226 Coif (women ' s) 2 30 Graduation 72 Graham 374 Grasso, FJIa 94 Greek Week 288-293 Greenlee376 Gymnastics 264 -H-L- Haig, Alexander 100 Haley, Bi 94 Halloween 70, 362 Handicapped 5 .1 Hepburn, Katherine 93 Hinckley, JohnW Jr 103 Homecoming 34-37 Honor Students 196 Hostesses 168 Hot Tubs 42 Hyatt Regency Hotel 88 Ice Hockey 268 Institute of EEE 161 Inter-Dorm Cour Intra-Fratemity Council 2% International Students 428 Intramurals 208, 220 Istanbul Turkish Students Jewish Defense League 428 Kaibab-Huachuca )78 kappa Alpha Theta 328 Kappa Kappa Gamma 344 Kappa Sigma 300 Kaydettes 187 Kinski, Natassia 93 KRQ Outrageous Acts 76 Lambda Chi Alpha 3 18 Little House on the Prairie 30 Lynde, Paul 94 Mall Pictures 18 Maricopa 389 Marketing 145 Mason Tony 103 MedflySS Motion Pictures 98 Mortar Board 156 Museums 60 Navajo 380 Newman Center 150 " Nicholas Nickleby " Nursing Students 151 O ' Connor, Sandra Day 90 -P-R- Panhellenic 297 PATCO 92 Personnel Admin. Club 167 Phi Chi Theta 192 Phi Delta Theta 3.30 Phi Gamma Delta 342 Phi Kappa Psi 338 Phi Lamda Phrateres 171 Phi Sigma Kappa 348 Pi Beta Phi 339 Pi Kappa Alpha 3 14 Pima3% Pinal 379 Poland 106 Pope John-Paul 1 1 109 Pre-Law 161 Preppies 32 Reagan. Nancy 91 Reagan. Ronald 82 Reaganomics 84 Recreational Sports 210 Rodeo 38-41 Rolling Stones, The % Roya ' Wedding, The 104 Rubik ' sCube92 Rugby Club 182 -S- Sadat. Anwar 109 Semper Fidelis 184 Shields. Brooks 92 Sigma Chi 326 Sigma Kappa 304 Sigma Nu 3 10 Sigma Phi Epsilon 346 SHver Wing 189 Ski Club 180 Society ot Women Engineers 165 Society of Physics Students 193 Softball 254 Sophos 162 South Hall 382 Sportsview 206 Spring Fling 50-53. 126 Spurs 185 Stockman, David 84 Student Housing 360 Student Planning Board 147 Student Publications 135 Students of Space 172 Studying 44, 358 Swimming (men ' s) 232 Swimming (women ' s) 234 Symposium 174 Synch Swimming 256 -T-Z- Talking Hands Ih4 UN lU ' M Sigma 155 1 au Kappj tpsii! Taylor. Elizabeth 9 j Tennis (men ' s) 236 Tennis (women ' s) 2 38 Track Field (men ' s) 240 Track Field (women ' s) 242 rraditn, ' Transportation 368 UA Artist Series 68 use i. Vacation Spots 78 Voyager II 112 Washington Star. The 89 Watt, lames 8 It j Who ' s who 1% 203 Wildcat i Wildcat Adv 128 Williams. Wayne B. 86 Wood, Natalie 94 Wranglers 158 Yavapai 384 Young. .Andrew 102 Yuma 397 -M-O- PEOPLE -A- Abahusain. Nawal 4 IB Abbott, Sandra 434 Abbruscato, joe 434 Abdelaziz, Maged M 434 Abera. Rot) 384 Abougou. lean-Claude 412 Abrams. Linda K. 4 12 Abtams, Pamela S 434 Abuseido. Deya EHeen A. 434 Acker man, William T. 412 Acuna. MarkR 414 Adams. Frank F 418 Adams. Nadine 165, 166, 4 12 Adams. Sherry A 434 Adelman, Mike 4 M Adelman, Michael I. 434 Adelsw Adezio. Paul K. 418 Adisoma, Catut S. 412 Adolph. Diana 4 18 Adolph. Lon 434 Adsit, Laura 397 Aeutrelle, lisa A. 453 Aguayo, Armida I 434 Aguirre, Aima 3%, 4 18 Aguirre, loseF 150 Aguirre, Richard C. 434 Ahearn, Penelope S. 418 Aheam, Rick I 434 Ahem. Fbry I 4I2 Airth, Alan 4 34 Alston. Christopher C. 418 Aiayi, (udy 165 Akad, Omer M 412 Akad, Osmant. 418 Akins, William 434 Alafriz, Mercedes N 434 Alavez, Marco A 434 Albert. Vickie A. 434 Albertson, Brent 434 Albores, Raul 434 Albright. Troy 434 Alday, Roxy D. 434 Aklinger, lohn 434 Alegre, Patricia 4 34 Aleidi. Sulaiman418 Alexander. Linda 150 Alfano.Frank434 Altano. Stephan Q 434 Altieri, lute L 434 AHord. Anne 135 Alfonso, Aimee K. 412 AI-Hammad, Hayat 434 Ali Abdul-Razak. Mubarak 412 Alkhalilah, AdelH 434 Allen, Douglass 434 Allen. Marc 390 Allen. Nell 418 Mien. Stuart 434 Allen, Yvonne R 434 Almazon, Dia 33 Almazan, Raul 4 18 Almoharib, Abdullah M. 4 18 AI-Mokharrij, Fand434 Almon, JohnP. 434 Alnajrany, Mohammed H. 418 Alter, Maria 4 18 Alvarez, Alexis 396 AI-Yarawi, Hussaru, M 426 Alzaher. Atef A. 418 Amacio, Irma 391. 434 Amado, Dianna S 418 Amarillas. Larry 381. 434 Amato. Donna M 434 Amber, Celeste A. 418 Amber, Michael F. 434 Ameing, Carol 4 18 Amjab. Rabadi 445 Ammon, James D 434 Anderson. Allison R 434 Anderson. ( Jarl R 152,434 Anderson, Christian D. 434 Anderson, Danna 434 Anderson. Donald I 4 18 Anderson, l xjg Anderson. Gene 382 Anderson lames W 4 12 Anderson, Karin L 4 44 Anderson, Lauren J 4 34 Anderson. Leo K 418 Anderson. Mike 376 Anderson, Randy 434 Anders. Andrade. Edward R |r 434 Andreini. loseph 434 Andremi. Michael 434 Andrews, Napoleon 434 Annett. Lisa M. 434 Angell, Kelly D 4 IH Anklam. James 4 18 Anon. Laurie 185 Ansel, Chuck 434 Anthony. Susan C 418 Applebaum. lody M 434 Arbeiter, Brian 434 Arechiga, Humberto 434 Argel. Ray 178 Ar ias, Luis 373 Armstrong. Pam 165 Arnold. Candy 434 Arnold, lean 173 Aronson. Amy I. 434 Aroo, Roberta 17 1 Arngoni. Robert 434 Arrotta, lohn M 434 .Arther. Leslie 279 Arvizu Jesus I. . 418 Asay. (oann .191.434 Ashdown, Susan E. 434 Atauffer. Julie Ann 185 Atkins, Elizabeth T 434 Ator, Ray D. 434 Auchard, Greg A 434 Auerba k. Jeffrey R. 4 18 Augen, Michael F 4.(4 Austin, Bryan S 4 18 Austin, Robert N. 434 Auther Joseph .434 Avenli, Michelle 394. 434 Avery, Christy D 434 Axfoie, Thomas 434 Ayed, Mahmoud A 412 -B- Badude, Juan 4 34 Bachdier, Ma C 418 Bae, James H.J 434 Baenziger, Mary E. 4 18 Baer, Bob 381 Baerttein. Hugh 376 Bagley. Darrell M. 434 Bailey, Beth 434 Bailey. Brad 4 34 Bailey, lohn 378 Bailey. Mark 384 Bair. Robin D. 418 Baker. Annette 434 Baker, Becky 434 Baker. Gary 4 18 Baker, Jit 395 Baker. Peggy Sue 4 12 Baker, VickiL 435 Balamane, Cherif 412 Balcerzak. Nancy I 415 Baldwin. Brenda 435 Bales. Steven E 152.435 Baltanz, Suzanne 435 Ball, Laurie 435 Ball, Sheila S. 418 Ballinger. lohnnette 435 BamfieM, I.D 418 Bamieh, Hatem A. 435 Banford. Stacy A. 435 Barmen. Carole M. 435 Banuelos. Rosa Maria 435 Barakji, Ghazi 4 18 Barash.Nan 131,355,435 Barber. Elisabeth 185 Barbier, WyattG. 435 Barbosa. Sid R 4 18 Barbour. Teresa 435 Barbusca. Andrew 374 Barker, Craig 149, 159 Barker, Joane 435 Barker, Susan 126 Barnard, C. Mark 4 18 Barnes, Williams |. 418 Bamhart, Cindy L. 435 Barr, Charlotte 4 18 Barreda, Ernest I 435 Barrett, Donald G 435 Barrett, lorelei 386. 418 Barron, John 435 Barrus. Heidi M .435 Bartholomew, Brinton A 435 Bartko. Todd 147 Bartlett. Diana 178 Bartlett, DonH 435 Bashar, Apameh 435 Bashar, Reza 435 Bassemir, Doug 381 Bateman, Karen 435 Barhen, loe 363 Batiste. Karen A 4- 5 Battle, Mke 382 Bauer, Lauren 394, 4 35 Bauer, Sue 186 Baughman, Emily 8. 418 Baum, feneC 418 464 INDEX Baunarm Root- " .:8 363 tidvbj lonathar Bayer I Bedenkop. lu ; - Be kham. Rene I t18 thISO Behun, leanelte 435 Be C . Beftno VK.IOT P 418 Betlra- Beneokt. Dawd418 Benjamin, (ohn Ben jar Bermet. LincD Benscoter. Pai. a435 Benson. Roberta 3 1 Berg. Be Bergerv Bergg:. Berr.3 Berne- Berrones [rnestoE 435 Bertz, Brendi Besselman. Patrick T 435 Beuchei. kalhy 164 Shape Efcasco Bidal, Robert C Bidleman. Franceis I. Bieten. laneS Biesemever. SN Biglatse- Bignon, Clem 365 v435 eey 435 Bimnolo, Pau Bma David I 419 ' orrestC 435 B..ngham WHam -135 Bmzer, Gavin 373. 435 Birnger Debbie 185 Btrdsong. Michael B 435 Brsnov.lrMn382.435 Baby. Linda M. Black. Dougia- Blackburn.DavidK,435 Blackledge, Galon 301 Blair, k: Blair, lames W 435 Blanchard, David 435 Btanchard, Gregory 436 Blaszyk. Chns R 436 Biedsoe. KimF 436 Bloomer. Gloria L 436 Blostone. Brett L 436 Boadway. Steve T 436 Beuiah. Bob 394 B dweS. Tho, Block. Leigh Arm 178 Blomquist. Timothy M 4 19 Bochner , Bemie 436 Boden. Kim 350 Bogdanowkz. Dense A 436 Bogus!.. Bret 436 Boland. Gregory F 436 Boles. Rick 390 Boiler. Doug 378 Boiler. Unda 363 Bondy. tanet 436 Bondy. San 436 Bonebrake. David R 436 Bonebrake. Lesli, Bonnet. Stev Bonev . 436 Bonnie. JohnC 436 Bonura Boone, Pame Boone. Victori.! Borboa. lesse : Borges. Barbara 4 36 Boring, Ramona L 391.419 Bortko. Wttan Borurv: Botetio Botti. Audres : Bourgi Bovell, Martha 436 Bowden. Beth Ann 185 - BowcWi.Br,) : Bovven. Serh 436 Bower, Brad k Bowtoy Douglas C 436 Bowfaig 136 Boyd Boyer. Darel Braboec Virginia 365 -UthewF 436 Braden . MAe Bradford, lawanrva C Bradley. Doug Bradtey. Michael 384. 436 Bradley Irish 186 Braun George 298. 4 36 Braun. Karen L 436 Brawner Caroline 436 Brazlan, Linda 390 Breck, Bffl 342 BrecWx Breidenbach. Phttp M Brenden. Steven 303, 436 Brenner. Mkhete 436 Bresma, Suzjnn. Bressack. lennifef R 436 Breuer Brewer, Mark 4 36 Brkk. k, ' Bndun. Craig 436 Brickman. Steve 436 Bndges. Enc 436 Bneger, Andrev, Bnggs Sharon A 436 Brigham. Jonathan L 436 Brim, Ma- Brmkerhotf. ChrKtne 393 Brinkmam. Alison 436 Ja436 Broad. K. Broad, Ten 399. 436 Broadley, Mark A 436 Brodenus, Dot 173. 384 ienrefer R 419 Brodnn. Broekma. L rk 436 Broodenus Dcn lass ' Brow Brooks. Mark i Brooks, Rfchard 376. 436 Brooks. Tami- Broome, Steven C 436 Broughton. Game E 363. 436 Brouss Brown. Banie 5 Brown Garia A 166 BtowTi. Ciarl Brown tames H Brown, feanme M. 4 36 Brown, Mark 4 36 Brown. Roger | 419 Brown, Tracey 436 Brownel. )ohn A 4 1 Brownng. Beth 389 Browning, lack Brozman. Lauren -136 Bruce, karyn 436 Brugger, Pamck D 436 Bruggman. Christine M 436 Brumbekiw,Kely419 Bruno. .Annette -89, 436 Bryson. Debot. Bryson. Kathenne 436 Bucholr. Gary v Buctila. Sharon 436 ee116 Buckless. Knsti t 345. 346 Budenholzer. Bit 436 Budrow. Ded Buecnter Dale 436 Buerger, Michelle C 436 Bugola. Michael 436 Bui M. Bulav. Scott E Buckeley. Unda ' Bui, Franklin Bull. Line. Buman. lisa 391 Burmtead. Pam 444 Bunker Lawn, Bunte. Mark 3 ' Buol. Tecrne 394 BurcU Paula 165 Burgess. Debbif Burke DebraL Burke, PJ Burke, Terry 121 Burimg. lohn H 419 Bums. Cynthu A 437 Bums, lames M 437 Bums, lanet L 437 Burns. karenL 412 Bums, Patricia 437 Bums. Liz 305 Burton. Samuel K Busby, Cynlhii Bushke. Lmd.- Ekishman Thon Bussey. Unda ' Bustamante, Anafab Butcht- Butler GmaClare419 Buzas, P . Byers. Richaf. Byrne Margan Byrnes Kathv A 437 -C- Cabalero. luat Gabalero, Hector 437 Gabanban. David A 382 Caoardlas. Andrew A Cabrera, Marw . Cadman. Dan. i Gadwel. Daro Gahalan. Robert I 4 11 Gajrns. Sharon Caiahan. Denneth R 379 CaWeron. AdolloR 3- CakJeron, Sandra S 3 GaHeron. Sonw Catwun. lames 378 Crtioun. lohr Cahoun, Kimberly P Ci iuri, (m CalUhan, lonP 437 Cafe, AnnM Cite, lir 375. 388 Garvert, lauri 393 Calvin. Wtette Cameron, (ufc Camche, Robert 437 Cammed. M 358 Campbell. Ken 186 Campbell. Marshal 419 GampbeK. Mel- Camjsbel. Sharon 361 Campos Detx- Camras Richar, Garmala, Kevn 129 Carmeady ArmaL 3% 419 Cantu, Emfa G 3%. 419 Caputo. Theresa I 437 Carbajal. loa- Cardenas. Lined Cardon.BP 404 Carton. Pat 378 Carney, [iz Carolan, targj- Carpenter. Ubby 282 Carpe- Carr, Buzz 384 Garr. David 382 Garr. MKha . Garr, Patrick R Carrel! Carrera, Sylvia 306. 309 Carrington, CoBeen I Carrocci. Vincent 437 Carrol. Maureen 4 19 Carrol. Trace Carson. Donak: Carson. Tod 4 37 Garter. Carol 185 Case. Heidi A 3%, 437 Case, Todd C 1 rin3?9 Cason, Candns 437 Cassa. Deana ' .urt 178. 437 Casta. Mark 378 GasteSne. Stephen M Casteto, Walt 384 Castillo. Hearv- Castfflo. M uei ' Gate. Cherie 185 8.438 Catlri.VeraE . ' Calo. Tim 38. GavTola. lame Ciyforc; CeccareHi, Bru Cedrone Larry 3, 143, 205 Cetoerti. Stephanie 165 Celreci. Aror Cerna. leanette 437 Cerna. Peter i Cervantes, )ov Chabert Chabie Chakrabarti. Sekahar h Chafe. Tim A Chamberlam-VVest. Stephanie 437 Chan . ' : Chan. . Chancelor. K Chan Cnapma Chapnwn. Oer Chapm Robert Cham. Mery419 Charts. Thomas A 419 Chase. Dawi Chatunied, Module 437 Chavez. Catherine 3% Chavez, David I 420 Chayra. Terry 184. 420 CheMn. Efcr I Mohamed412 Cherry. Ray 382 Chester. Christopher ' Cheung. Fan 397 ChiUers. Mo! . CNnskey. Robert 437 Gruraetv. Karen 171 Ghopa Choroszy. Melsa N 394 Christian. Cammie 420 Chnstensen, Kar. Christianson. V Chnsrjanson.PauUF r Ghristoph. Rae 420 Churm. Myra 437 Oarei. Joanne 135 Crsney. lackie S 281 Schakl 412 Clancy, Debora- Oarey. Kmnberl. Clark, Bil 131 Oark.Le- CUrk, Merita I 438 Clark. Christopher H 438 Clayton Becky L 420 m321 Cloud. Curtis W. 438 Cluver, Lori 317 Clyma, Mark t Oymer, Owen 149, 420 Coan.Gndy 171 Coate lames M (r 420 Cobb, Valerie I 438 Coe. tohnT Cofrman, luia M 420 Cohen, David L 438 Cohen. Randi M 397 438 Cohen, Scott L 438 Colaccino. k Gotoarh. Russefl G 420 Goby. Sarah E 438 Cole, Doug 178 Cote, lack R 409 Cole, Ion 438 Coteman Michael 420 Coles. Lisa 185. 438 Coles, Scott M 420 CoHeary, loan 3. 115. 142. 143 438 Coins, Cynthia 438 Collins. Michael 438 CoSns.Poly 178. 397.438 Cofcjra. France Gohon, Betty I 438 Corvin, Thorna- Comeau, Caro. ' Comparato, toseph I 438 Compton, Carol 4 U Conger. Steprw Conhi, Gabnele Cornel, EJeen 438 Connolly, Ann Marie 438 Connor. Adrienne 445 Converse. Cecila 104, 438 Cook, Greg 438 Cook, Norma 165 Cook, RktiardM 438 Cook, Stacie 438 Cooke, Cameron 1 16 Cooper, David B 438 Cooper, Karen 420 Cooper, Lynn 282, 314 Cooper. Martu D. 420 Coppersmith. Kathleen A 438 CopperrNte. Crystal 438 Coppola. Lisa 390 Corbert, Alea E 420 Corbet- Corbin. Angela A 166,363,438 Cortwi.Hofy 1 26 Corcoran, Beverly A 420 Corcoran, Eieen 361 Cord Susan R 420 Cordel. lohn F 438 Cordel. lohn V H 438 Cordero. Victor 438 Cordru Cortez Craig F. 438 Corey. Nano GomeSus, Pauine 165 Comett. Theresa L 438 Corum, Karen 388. 438 RandvS 438 Corwn M Corwii.Saral 420 louse 4 38 Costeto. Robert B 438 Cohrun. Randy P 438 Coston RosameM 438 Couvuton Lam ' ., 4J8 INDEX Craig, Corinthia B 438 Craig, Julia K. 39 1,420 Craig, Lucy 438 Oawbuck. Suzanne E 4 12 Crawford. Dana M. 438 Crawford. Laura 150 Crim, Melissa A 420 Crocked, Robert I 438 Ooddy, Bryan 378, 438 Cromer, Richard 438 Crooks. Laura 3 16. 317 Crosby, Julie A. 438 Cross, Amy 438 Cross, Annette L. 192, 438 Cross, Lois A. 420 Cross, Sharyl N 438 Croswefl, Kalhy 438 CrosweS, Susan C, 173, 420 Crowder, Lisa D 438 Crowe, Jacqueline L. 438 Crowe, Kathleen M 438 Cruickshank, Dyann M. 438 Crump, BiK 438 Crump, Maureen R 420 Crutchfield, lay M 438 Cruz. Joe C Jr 420 Cubbage. David H 438 Culbertson, Carol D 438 Culbertsbn, Ivan 420 Cuffinan.Carol438 Cullura, Frances 386 Culp, Kathleen R. 438 Culver, Carolyn 391, 390 Cumye, Scott i 1 1 Cunningham, Allen L. 438 Cunningham, Brian C. 438 Cunningham, Cecelia 1 16 Cunningham, David M 438 Cunningham. Judy Lyn 420 Cunningham, Laura 438 Cuocco, lay 188 Cuppola, Lisa 391 Curry. Allen 4 38 Curtin, Anne 438 Curtis, Eric 149, 159, 169 Gushing, Mary F 438 Cuson, John 438 Custer,Bai439 Cutillo. Patricia A. 439 Cyffka, Robert F 439 Cyr, Richard M)r. 420 -D- D ' Agostino, Mary lean 439 Dame, Brian 439 Dance, Scotl D 4J9 D ' Angeli. Janet A. 420 D ' Angdo, Marie 164 Daniels, loan E. 439 D ' Antonio, Lai; DaZhen, Wu 131 D ' Anna, lohn I Dater.Chri-.: Datey, Bin 135 Damm, David C 420 Daniel, Mark 420 Daniels, loan 391 Danzig, Pam 3, 143. 355 Darancou, Yvonne 439 Darkwa, Ahmad A 420 Dascke, Hen 439 Davenport. Gary 420, 445 Davidrieiser, Nancy 386 420 Davidson. Mark J 439 Davies, Kelly K. 4,39 Davis, AlanS. 439 Davis. Betsy 38( Davis, Bob 37 3 Davis. Holly 172 Davis. Jimmy 188 Davis, John 439 Davis. Keith 439 Davis, Lisa 439 Davis, Virginia K, 439 Day,FJeen439 Day, Ron 420 Dayton, Kevin 133, 139 Deall, Thomas A 439 Dean, Scotty 384, 421 Decker, Don D 439 Declerck, lohn D 42 1 Dee, Laurice A, 42 1 Deford, Brian I 439 DeCrob, Henry C 439 DeLagarza, Max 439 Delajoux, Grace 439 Delevue, Julie 391 Deteve, lolie 421 Delfs,Mary412 Dell, Cheri 421 Delia Flora, Dan 384 Delia Flora, Darcy 394 42 1 Delia Flora. Lisa 394, 439 De los Santos. Ernest 420 De los Santos, June R 439 De los Santos, Lisa M 420 Demers, Rene? Demos. Stephanie 421 Demosthenes, Alette 421 Denneny, Deanne K 421 Denning, Heather 439 Denny, Steve 3 16 Denton, Brenda L 489 Derosa. Mikf- De Santis, David A 4 39 De Sautel, Merva M 42 1 Deity, Mike 184 466 INDEX DeVault, Mike .303 439 DeVoto, Julie A. 439 Dial, Gary L 439 Diaz, Sergio 42 1 DiCarlo, George 379, 439 DiCenso, Cecilia 421 Die ke, EleanorS 431 Diener, Daniel D. 42 1 Dierickx. Lisa S 4J9 Dilbert, Ronald B 439 DiHay. Nancy 171 Diller, Karen D 439 Dillion, Jeff 384 Dimes, Chris 374, 439 Dimidc, Tom 3 1 1 Dinklagc, Steven 439 Dionne, Kelly 4. 374 439 Disney, Mary |. 439 Ditton, Theresa 178 Divrik, Ahmet M. 412 Dizon, Deedy 308 Dobbins, Gary 439 Doherly, losphtJ. Sr. 421 Dolak.Mark 150 Ddin, Hilary Dombek. Nancy 134 Dombroski, Richard T 42 1 Dominque. Kelly S 421 Donahue, Chris 382 Donahue, lohn Donnelly, Ian Donnelly. Mimi 165 Donnelly. Sheila 4 i9 Donaldson, lohn 145 Doran, William P. 42 1 Dornan, David C 439 Dorazio, Lori 171 Dorsey, Shelly 397 4 1 ' i Doty, Barbar |. 439 Dougherty, Shelley D. 439 Dougherty, Stacey L .439 Douglas. Paul . Douglas. Si cut O 4 M Douglass, leftM 439 Douthil. Susar, Dover, Ben 4 (9 Dow, Rafael ; Dow, Tamm . Doyle. Jenir, Doyle Dr ago, Tom Dresher. C,v Dresner, Elisabeth A 421 Drew. Janet .1 (9 Drew. LeAnn 439 Driller, ' Drinkwater, |amie L 42 I Driscoll, Kathleen A 4 i9 Droege, Alex 439 Drust, RI.439 DuBois, Tamara 4 19 DuBois, Todcj A 4 39 Ducklow. Paul 42 1 Duckworth. Elin 1 16, Duckworth, Steven! Duert-sen. Lorelta C 462 185 FJutfer, Bryan Duffek, Kimberly K 421 i439 Dufn. 39 Dugan, Cindy 431 Dumm. Dunaway. Elizabeth 439 Duncan. Paula 279 Dunn, lames A 412 Dunshee. Curtis I 14 " Dunwell, ludy i Dupp, Si Dupp. Stan 439 Dupuch, Felicia R 440 Dura, loe 378 Durand, Denis 44() Durand, Martha 280 Durkin, lohn F 376. 440 Dusek, Lee Ann C 440 Duskin. Robert 440 Dutton. Andrew 440 Duty, lames 379 440 Dyer. Richard H 440 Dyess. lohn 440 -E- Eagan. David) 412 Eager, lenelleT. 440 Early, Stuart W. 440 Earnhart. Barry L 440 Easterday, Shanon S 440 F.astlake, Kevin 440 Easy, ,, Eaton, Tracy I. 440 Eaves. Laura 391 Eberle. G, Reed 440 :n 440 Eby. Robert 42 1 Echeverria. ( Eckwall. Paul A. 440 Edney. Steven 440 Edson, Michael A. 421 Edwards, Lee Elizabeth 421 Edwards. Neon 388 Edwards, Neon i Edwards, Richard M. Dr 402 Eichelberger. Ai Emhorn, Deborah 440 Eisenberg, Roy 440 Eisenhower. Jean Ann 440 ; ihauer, Joseph 421 Ekizan, Sharon 440 Eklund. Paul 384, 440 11 Nancy 14 Elkhaleeh. lamalM.A, 421 )wayne 440 . 361 Ellis, Richard A 440 Robert F. 440 m 382 Elkworlh. Kenneth D 173 412 Ellsworth. Nancy L 440 Elmer, Kim 397 ElowtU, Mark 172 Elrod, Steven 42 1 Elwe.ll. Steven A, 367, 440 tmt-rline, Keely F. 42 1 Emery, David A 421 Michael P 440 Engli. 440 ,n, Lrxa386 English, Mark Mark I 440 440 i B 440 torn 32 i I 440 Enckson, ludiL 396. 440 I ' 421 .n. Ion B, 421 Erlich. Pamela L 440 K (97. 440 Erwm, Cheryl 440 Erwin, Czarena 389, 440 Esbenson, Kurt I, 440 Marie-Christine 440 Esper, Suzanne . ' in 378 :harles 111 378 440 Esles, |oy 185 Eslracla. Valen. Ette. Odotuana A 440 Etlinger, Ellen 1)5.440 Evans, Andrea 440 Andrew F 440 Evans, Lori 440 Evans. Peter | 440 Evans. Sally A. 440 Everin. John 440 -F- Mary [ 440 n. Rowan 440 " lard A. 440 Fann, Amy I. 440 Farfel. Marc A, 4-10 Farkas. Leon 440 orth. Christian T. 14.440 Farrier. Mark 421 Farve, Rene Fasano. Murrv Faster. Susanne 4411 Fasi; Fauchei. YvetteM 440 , Phillip 440 Feagles. Patrick 440 Feel: S78 Fehr, Pamela A. 42 1 Beth 115. 131 Norman 440 Femberg. Dana 440 440 Fetder, Donald 421 Feldman, Sharon 8, 440 Martin F 454 limM 440 ny 440 421 Felleiv. Karen M 440 Felln- Felmlee, Pam ) 394, 440 n Jn. Allen 441 iothy I 44 1 Fernick. Davi d 8 441 Fergus ii. Keith E 441 Fernando. San S7R Ferrara Ferris, Stanley 373 441 .: 421 Field, losh A (41 421 Fife, Terry D 421 Figueroa. Manuel 42 I Figueroa. Mhael i76 44 1 files Richard 188. 379. 42 1 Filiatrault.leisaM 441 Filler, Ellen 44 I Fillman, Richar- re. Margarel- Ann r 3%. 44 1 Findlay. Susan L. 441 Fingerhut, Sidney T 441 441 Fmke. Sheryl 44 1 Firestone. Ginger 396 441 Fischer. ( " (1441 Fischer Howard N 441 Fisher, Michaelle 1 44 I Fisher. Tern A 441 Fishman, Emily s 441 Fltzgibbon. Michael R 441 Fitzsimmons, Chris 441 Flader, David J.441 Flaharty. Chris 373 Flanagan, Irma M. 441 Flanagan, Leslie A. 44 1 Fleck, Can.. Fletcher, Michael 441 Fletcher, Nick). 421 158 Florez. Lindsey441 Florian, lames 44 1 Fohey, Kelly 44 1 1 s. Mary 394 Footlik, Ken 382 Foran, Kathleen M. 441 Forappas, Bob 441 Ford. Alice 1,421 Ford. Caryn 44 1 Ford, Marjorie A 441 Forman. Andrea L 421 Forman, [ill 44 1 Forney, linria A. 441 Fosmoe. lames R 379. 441 Foster, Amber J 42 1 eborah |. 422 Fox, Chnssy D j 186, 422 Fox. Chnstopher A 3, 131. 143, 441 Fox, Amy 47 Fraley.LynetleM, 441 Michael I 441 Frank, Lawrence D, 441 Franken, lesska 147 Franklin. Lucy E 441 Frankman, Tom R 441 Franks, Lisa A 422 Franks, Robin Anne 441 Freaney, LeoE.441 Fredricksen, Jeanne 386 Freedberg. Eric E 441 i, in, Rene 441 Freeman, Dawn R 44 1 Freeman. Jill H 44 1 Freeman, Joanne P 441 Freeman, Julie 441 Freeman, Nancy 394, 441 French. David W 1?2,44I French, Laura 44 1 Freyermuth. lohn S- 441 Friedherg. Dave 442 Friedman. Anion N 44 ] .,-iel 149 422 ' ). Cabriele389 441 ' !88 Fnscelta. Brt-n- ah 441 Froede. Kathi L 422 Froehlich. Anna 192. 422 FroehlKh. 1 liana L 391 441 Frost, Anne 422 Frost, Lonnie K. 44 1 Fruscello. Michelle A. 44 1 Fryer, Caryl L 441 I 441 iko 462 Fuld, Andrew 44 1 ' iristopher441 -G- Gabel. Barry 441 Gabriel. RkhardB 441 Cad, Mary M 44 1 Gaddam, Joseph 441 Gaines. Pendlelon Dr 404 Ed 379 Gateorox SamE. 422 Galindo, Tony 37H Gallagher, Richard 406 Gallardo, Esther M 44 1 Gallery. Chris 36 I Gallo, Paul A.F 441 Gallop, Jeffery R 441 .,iv. lorn 441 iv. Mary k, 441 Gallup, )ef lery R 44 1 Gammie. lanet I 441 Canoe, Bill 172 Garcia. Benjamin B. 436 Garcia. Cecilia F 441 Garcia. Linda 422 B Ruhard 116. 117. 136. 159 Garcia, Xavier 444 Gardner, Lynn A. 442 Scott P.I 422 Garlinkel, Monica 147, 442 Garfunkel, Sarah E. 442 Garinn. Missy VV. 442 Garland, lufce I 442 Garmendia-Hard, Lucia 442 Garrison. David 442 Michael J 422 B 1.442 i ' amelal 422 . , JohnL 442 ' i 422 Gauthier, Daniel A 442 V 422 :,a 165 Cavlor. Ouine 172 ' ami I. 422 iurf-n 442 I ma 442 Gefoer Gelerman Douglas 442 Gelpkf GenoV Cent: Gentry. Ginak. George. BradeK George, Bnan George, Ube - ' -tune. Therevr Gunomi. Donm GWn GMn.PaulR C son Cwi GBe C gac GWbnd.Gngi G IV ; aora F G ool .TiDo:- Gimer. Dense Gorgum Goki . Goldsmith. Chnsloprv Gotdsmt- Com:. Come; Come; Com-. Come: Goo - Conza Good George " Goodman. err Goodmar Gottkt: GouW la- Grantc Grande GraJty. Roger T 38-1 Griffiths, Ame P 443 443 Grws.RexalA.443 Gnmes. Slephan 443 Griswold.WfcmG 443 Gross. SheriL 443 Groves. Sane- Grumt Grypma. lane Guavj Guerrj Guerrero. Cynthia L 443 Guerrero. Jut- Guggno. Patrick B 443 GUKI Gunane.WiSa GJbrandser GJey. s Cubed Gum: Gundersen. Ca- Gundersen. EBzabeir Gunderson, Pe-, Gurero. Carlos A 462 Gurstel.Oana443 Gustafon. Richard 423 Gustafson. Christie A Cutekur- Gulh, Bnan 443 Gutier-. -H- Hoofkemever. Debof. Hat Hal. tar- HaJ.Sean-MKh Hafcrw HaHstem. Donna D 3 - Hjlpn. lames Hamer.Doui Hamer . Hamilton. Deanru D Ham on. Doug 334 HamJlon, LJv ' Hamilton, Randal 423 Ham): Hammonds Hanchen. Laune D 443 Hancock Stephan 443 Hanoleman With E Hamer. DeHa- HSTK Hans - Hamc Hanso: Harder M e 384 S 443 Hard- Harris. GwencK Hams. lamesP Ir 443 Harris. Rodne ' Hartenv 443 Hartshorn. HoC, Hartsia. Rich 384 Haskell ' Hassrr Hassnu- Hjssmar Haug. kalheri- Haug. 443 Hau Headfe. Heald, Meliru -. Heckler Robert K 443 Hedden, Susan Heena- Heindel. RaYmond 423 Heinze Robert R. 443 Heiak.Mefcsa Heter. Sherx Hetner. Ame Hempen. Terre Hemwal. Margaret I 446 Henden. Bnan H 446 Henderson, Bnan 373. 446 Henderson, Cammie 446 Henderson. Chuck W 382.446 Henderson, Doma I 446 Henderson, Roger C 408 Mender . Henderson, Victoria M 446 Hendnc. Hei Herbs ' Herbs: Hergenroett Hergenroeth- Herman. Robi Hernandez, (oseph ( Herrmann. Dana 446 Herron. lanoe Herscr, Heslep.Shei Hewitt. S(uari 166 Hcks. Paul V. Hgby. Kggiis.Daw H gins. Montgome Hggre. Tmoth . Hggs. Deenav High Highsm ' Hightower. lacu ne - KB. Da H, DomaM 446 Hi. k -- KB Mark C 116.446 HS. Pa- !S 446 Hftor Hsmetstem. L Hmmersten, 283 HsTdnw Hngi Hrtc, tohnA Hirsch. David K 446 Hirsch, p Hrchi Kendal 376 391 Hiatmarson, M.- Hoar.D . Hoar, Ken A 44t Hobson. Elzab Hockman, PJar R 446 Hodges. Michael J 423 Hoffman. Douglas Hoge ( Hoium. Debra I Hokm. D. Holan. K ' Holcomb, Bur Holden. Tamari HoWen. There Holand. Betty 361 HoSard. Gwendofcne ; Hok. lames P Hofc. Mignorme 446 Hois. Rob 446 Holmin. Linda 345 Holm Holmes. Bradford R 446 Holoi Holqust. Rober Honevcuo. ky 1 Hood.Charie Hoogerhyde Mary K 446 Hoover. Sharer Hoppe. Micheli- Horn. Leslie C 446 Hombrook, Eizabeth 446 Homer Brian D 446 Homer. DonaWM 446 Homer. Sur Hornung.Paui Horo HorsweJ. loan - Hotter. Dougia HosiTeld. Daniel L 423 Hotis. Sandra House. Michat Houston. Rebecca L 446 Howvl. Kare Howel. Roger- Hradecky. Veronica 423 Hrostoski. PaulS Ir 446 Hubbs. Mike 446 Huber.Cvnrtw Hudson, dark R 446 Hudson. Kathaleen 423 Hudson. Samuel D 446 Hudson. Sou ' Huebner. Paul Huebner, Vatone 446 Heutter. Eisaberh 446 Huff.UndaS 164,446 Hug. Robert . Hughes. Pan Hughes. VVgna D 446 Huhn. K hn447 Huk, Carol i ' Hume.Laune Hume.L Hume Humprrey, Robert T Hunt.Er Hunt, (ot Hunter. Tod.- Hurtey. Hun. Hutches Huyse Hyman. Bustt- Hyman. Kenn . Hymer lonP Hyslop. Pauki,i Her. Dv Imes. Jo lrr.Margo36 r Irving, Heathe hbel ' labloem laclcso lacot lacob lacquez. Phf Jamison lanahi 1 laneg (enkis. Cha- (er ris. Thoma- lenkns. PaUa 3O4 lenner. Tara lennen. lanxe lerrtngs, Drez temeigs, lohn 184 lensen. Anme 185 Jensen. Jensen. Mary A lerome. Irasntumrong. Wanida 447 looachm Ricti- loeh- tohnsen Suzanne 1. 3 tohnson. ABeg; lohnson. Bartk Johns.- Johnsor tohnscK tohreon, Cathe- toom lohnson. Oavic lohnsor lohnsc " lohnson. Bene lohnson. lamei (ohmo- lohmon lame 384 lohnson. lar lohnson. lohr lohn Johnson, knstm - Johnson. Lauf lohnson. ! - lohnson, Raymond K Johns. lohnson, Sharor lohnson. Suzar rs 386.31 lohnston. Paul - Johnston. Steve ' lones. .Aimet INDEX 467 (ones. Carole 192 Jones, Charlotte 279, 447 (ones, Cynthia L. 386, 424 lores, Gary C 424 lones. lames S 424, 447 lones. Me M. 424 lones, Karen 192. 389, 447 lon, Keith K. 447 lones, keliy 447 lones, Kenl 448 lones, Dr. Lee B 409 lones, Mark W, 424 Jones. Rebecca S. 448 (ones, Robert A 424 lones, Ronald D 448 lones, Steve R. 448 Jones, Tom 376 lones, Stephanie 340 lopBn, Rowdy k. 448 Jorsenson, Laura 389, 448 losiin, Merry C. 448 lossart. Jon M. 448 luhnke, Chartes I |r 424 Mian, Joseph 448 lung, Ronald Y. 448 lung. Walter Y. 448 Jutson, David A. 424 K- Kabakoff. Karen |. 448 kaczmarski. Mike 126 Kadish. Dene 448 Kagen. Mitch 186 Kahn, Howard 149, 159 Kaiser, Joanne E. 424 Kalinowski, Michael 448 kalliomaa, Ann 448 Kane, Michael 448 Kangas, lulie A 448 Kaplan, Eliot L- 376. 448 Kaplan. Lisa KM Kaplan, Sheri L 448 Kappes, Bradley J. 448 Karamargin, Georgia 448 Karas, Nancy D- 424 Karim.TaSbS 424 kashani, Mansour 448 Kashisa, Russell 424 Kasper, Teresa 178, 394 Kass, Marci 448 Kassander, Dr. A. Richard 402 KatN, Burgess 448 Katzke, Laurie 448 Katzman, Laurie J. 280, 448 Kaufman, Greg 382, 448 Kaye, Alan 147 Kaztowski, Penny 39 1 Keanne, Kristin A. 448 Keckioglu, John D 448 Keefe, Donna 448 Keegan, Maureen M. 448 Kehoe, Robert 381, 448 Kell, Kathleen 172 Kelt, Lome L. 448 Kelleher, Mark 424 Keller, |udy 391 Keller, Martha I 448 KeBey, Kimberly A. 424 Kelly, Allison M 448 Kelly, Chris 378 Kelly, Clarice R 424 Kelly, Mike 448 Kelly, lean I 448 Kenly, Steve 448 Kennedy, Bruce ). 424 Kennedy, Cnssola 386 Kennedy, Renelta K. 448 Kenney. William 448 Kent. Mark 448 Keogh. Brad K 424 Keppler, Kari 381 kettle, Louis L. 408 Kevershan, Mike 381 Khan. Nassem A. 424 Kimbte. Brian 448 Kimbrew, Bruce 166 King, Brenda 424 King, lim 373 king. Judi G. 448 King, Kenny 381. 448 King, Patricia 448 King, Patty 171,394.424 King. Raymond 448 Kinne, Mike 384 Kinnean, Greg B 448 Kirmey. Cynthia A. 448 Kinney, Roy 448 Kinsey, David J. 424 Kirby, Theodore 448 Kirker , Bonnie 448 Kirkpatrick, lacqueline 448 Kirmse, Evelyn 3% Kirpes, tosephN 448 Kirsch, loretta 39 1 424 Kissman, Kelly B 448 Kiwak. Curtis A. 424 Klane, Marci L 448 Kleinfeld, Matthew 448 Klein, Teri 448 Klemenl, Cindy 121 Kling. luergen G 448 Klingamen, lane 347, 448 Knickerbocker, Kathy 17 1, 448 Kndes, Doug 448 Knopman, Marci B 448 Knowles, Jefferey A 448 Knox, Kathleen 424 Knutzmen, Peter 448 Koch, Robert 448 Koegel. David f 424 Koerig, MaryT 448 Koepke, Jeff 448 Koesler, Ceorg W. 448 kohlhoff, Lonna K 424 Kohnke, Stewart A. 448 Kola ny,Dristie. A 448 kolb. Margaret 424 Komerska, Steve E. 448 Koontz, Jerry 1 16 Korobkin, Miriam K. 424 kururn. Karen 373 Koster. Kelly 275, 321,448 Kopen, Kathryn 397 Koven, Nina 3 34 Kowalski, Robert R 448 Kozan, Stacy 448 Ko iol, thris 145 Koziol, Claire 389, 448 Kozid, ken 178,448 kozlowski, katherine M. 448 kraisner, Carole 424 Kramer, Brians. 449 Kramer, Delsee A. 449 Kramer, lames F 449 Kramer, kirn S 424 Kramer, Lynde I. 424 Krasinski, Edmund Jr. 424 kreutz, Ioseph449 Knstman, Steve A. 449 Kristophitz, Bnan 395 Kruger, Douglas R. 449 Krulf. Emily 449 Kuchan, lames 449 Kudray, Maripat I. 449 Kuelthau, Eliza A. 449 Kuhler, Lance 381 KuNer. Ron 381 Kummer, Diann 394, 449 Kunkel, Susan |. 424 Kunz. Gregg S 449 kurland. Debra 449 Kurz, KarlaL.412 Kutler. Bruce 357 Kutz. Gerald J. 449 Kvashay, Don, C.449 Kwasman, Bonnie I 449 Kwasnik, Carole M. 449 Kwo, Katherine 185. 317 Kyman, Leslie A. 449 -L- Labrasch. Mike S. 449 Labrecque, Susan 388 Lacio, Phil 449 Ladin, lay C. 424 lafehr, joy S. 449 Laguardia, Christopher 449 Lague, Mara K. 449 Laird, Steven P. 449 Laitman, Melissa 449 Lama, Albert |. 449 Lamb, Barbe S 424 Lamb, Frederick P. 424 Lamb, Michael W. ST. 424 Lambert, Pamela 121, 386 Lambeth, Brad 342 Lamonica. Greg 449 Lamtarnwong, Serene D. 449 Lance, Audrey 449 Landau, Virginia 424 Lanrlis. George H. 449 Landman, Marcia R. 449 Lane, Eva 449 Lange, John 449 Lange, Mark 1 16 Langtey. Margaret R. 449 Langley, Struart 395 Langmade, Stephen 449 Langsworth, Steven 449 lantk. Diana 424 Lann, Phillip 389 Lansing, Diana 449 Lansky, Deborah A. 424 lapote, David W. 424 Lara, Dandra 164 Larson, Jennifer 386 Larson, Ruth A 425 LaSalle, Jamie A. 449 Lasher. Diane 449 Latimer. Tracy 386, 449 latin, Michael R. 449 Lattanzi, Mark S. 449 Latz, Lisa 298 Law, Karen 3, 17. 143.449 Laws, Peggy S. 449 Lawson, Cathy 398 Lawson, lim 382, 449 Lawson, Kefc 449 Leader, James 449 Leek, Kathy J. 283, 305 Leckrone, Judith E. 449 Lecompte, Danielle 449 Lederman, Jayne 449 Lee, Brian 376 Lee, Robert L. 449 Lee, Robert W. 449 Lee, Robin 449 Lees, Dan 382, 449 Lefferts, Lori 425 Lehmann, lanke 449 Lehmann. Kimberly |. 449 leiberwood, Sheri 280 Leibovitz, Sheryl 449 Leighty, Gil 384. 449 leiher, Barry W. 425 leilner, Mark 152 lemon, Jim 374, 449 leng. Ellen 449 lenhart, Austin B 449 Leonard, Marcia U1 Leonard, Ray 4 t Leone, Renee S, 449 Leresche. Peter |. 425 Leterman. Marjorie L 425 Leuthokl, Mike S 395.449 I evenson, David 449 Levenstein, Gary N. 449 Leverant, Carin 389, 449 Leverenz, Chris 126 Levin. Debbie 387, 449 Levin. Mark 425 Levine, Michelle Levine, Sylvia .32 Levit, Theodore 449 levy, David M 449 Levy, John P 159,425 Levy, Stella 462 Lewin, Amy L. 449 Lewis, Chuck 134, 135 Lewis, Mary )i. ' Lewis. Malhew 373, 449 Lewkowitz, Francine 449 L ' Heureux, Odel 376 Lmahan, Cathenne E 449 Linarez, Christina F. 425 Lincoln. Laura 449 Lindberg, Shern 450 lindon, lames 1 384.450 Lindsay, Denise 450 Lindsay, Kathleen V 450 lines, Gary K. 425 Lintz, Karl Heinz 46 lipke, William A. 425 Lippel, Miriam 425 Lippel. Nac mi 450 liquon John A. 425 I iv. ( (rank T 425 IISCK, Bill 382 Little, Suzanne I. 450 livermore, George 450 Livingston, leanene M. 425 Livingston, Marjori E. 450 Loyd, Kelly A 450 loyd, Teresa A. 450 Lochner, Lisa R. 450 locke Bob 343 locke. Ellen O 450 Locke, Robert M. 425 Lockett, Wayne E. 450 Lohn, Matthew E. 450 loisy, Derace S 3%. 451 ) Long, Denise I. 425 longanecker, lill K 426 Losch, William C 426 Lonsdafe, Paul 379, 450 Loopeker, lames 450 Lopat, Valerie 450 Lopez, Mari S 450 Loud, Katie C 171,450 Lovci, Christopher I 450 Love, Don P. 450 Lovely, Scott K. 450 Lovercheck. Ede 450 Lowenhaupt, Ande 450 Lowery, Clyde D 137 Lowery, Lois 36 1 Lowery, Carmen 426 Lowry, Linda L 426 Lowry, Thomas 426 Loyand, Liz 395 Luber, Donna 450 Lucas, Scott T 426 Lucas, Tami 320 Ludena, Pal 186 Lukasik. lisa 394 Lukasik, Mark E. 45O Luken kathyrn 450 lundin, Catherine L. 450 Lundstorm, Linda E. 450 Lundstorm, R.J. 450 Lundy, Laura 450 Lunn. Philip K. 450 Luther, Lynn 397 Lynch, Michelle 386 Lyons, David 450 lyons, Diane 450 Lyons. Paul 450 -M- Maas, Lis 397 Mac Donald, lames C. 450 Mac Farlane, Tim 384 Maceluch,John450 Macias, Christopher I. 450 Macias, Rachel L. 450 Mackey, lanet 386 Mackey, Scott K. 450 MacMillan. Jay 450 MacQueen, Scott A. 379, 450 Madam Saeed 426 Magee, Barry 450 Magee.ErinE. 126,450 Magee, Pamler I 426 Magiamei, Dan 186 Magidson, Robin 450 Maguire. Cathleen 450 Mahdi. Hussam 412 Mahler, Michael 450 Maior, Mike 385, 450 Makowsky. David 450 Malley, Bill 384 Mandell, Laurie E 426 Mangehdorl, Liz 131, 205 Mann, Buba i S 3 Manning, Charles W. |r 382,450 Manson, lori A. 450 Manzanares, Paul 426 Mapston. Clint 450 Mar, Dane 12 Marant, Bob 373 Margolis, lane A. 450 Margutes. Stacey I 426 Mark, DavldS. 384 450 Mark. Fuller H 450 Mark. William 381, 450 Markle, Lee Ann 426 Marks. Robin L 450 Markey, Ann 165 Marm, Dan 317 Marra, Man 384 Marra, Vincent 450 Marren, Thomas J 450 Marshall, Kathy R. 450 Marshall. Steven M. 426 Martin, Cathy 192,391 Martin, Daniel I. 382, 426 Martin. Fernando R 412 Martin. Francine D 3%, 426 Martin, Karen E. 4 50 Martin, Kathleen 426 Martin, Kipp A 376.450 Martin. Melanie A 450 Martin, Patricia E. 450 Martin, RebekahJ. 450 Martin, Reid J 450 Martin, Robert 450 Martin. Wendi M 450 Martinek, David M. 450 Martinez, Mercedes L. 450 Martinez. Nancy M 391,450 Martinjak, Patricia A 426 Marusich, Paul A 450 Marx, lisa A 450 Massee, Susan 450 MassingiB, Brian R 450 MassM, Lori 389, 450 Mastin, Randy 378 Matera. Miguel F. 451 Matier, Phil 1.34, 137 Matheson, Steve 150 Matthews. Claire Anne E. 45 1 Matteson, Rich 45 1 Mattiaccio. loseph A 451 Mattingly, Scott G. 45 1 Malison, Audrey 123 Maul, Tammy 451 Maurer, Doug 186 Maurer. left A. 451 Mauro, Cris451 Mawu, Emmor 451 Max. Cheryl L 391.451 MaxfieM. Lisa 451 May. Christine A 451 Mayfield, Atwood 374 Maza. Mary 444 Mazoyer. Melissa A 391, 451 Mazur. Dennis P. 451 Mazur, HelgaB 45! Mazzocco. Margo A. 451 McCann, Patricia K. 451 McCarter, Belinda k. 451 McCarthy, Gary 451 McCarty. Bradford J. 451 McCaskil, George 382 McCauley, Ann 390, 451 McCautey, lohn, 317 MtCautey. Mike 317 McColl, Suzanne M. 45 1 McCommas, Darla 393 McCormack, Tom R. 451 McCrary, Andrew H. 45 1 McOaw, Vic 37 S McCray, John A. 451 McCreery, Willi am). 451 McCright, Gim 192 McCufcugh. Steve 152 McCurdy, Garvin S 451 McDaniel, Dixig 134, 137, 425 McDaniel, Eleanor A 3. 136, 142, 451 McDaniel. kimberly M. 426 McDaniel, Susan 451 McDonald, Michael 135 McDowell. Mchele 451 McEidwney. Chris 126 159 McFadden. Brian 451 McFarland. Linda 145 McGaughey, Martin M. 426 McGee. Scott A. 451 McCehee, Stewart B 426 McGiS, AdineY. 412 McGikk, Michael 426 McGinn, Diane 391 McGinn. Laron 451 McGinnis,MarkA.451 McGorray, Margaret M. 45 1 McCovem. Jeff 451 McGuire, Mike 184 Mchtee, Gerard J. 129, 451 Mclver, Heather G. 451 McKee, Eileen 397 McKee, Mark 451 McKelvie, Douglas O 381, 451 McKenna, katherine 186 Mckenna, Robert G. 451 McKinney, Shannon 391 McKinnon, Susan 451 Mclaughlin. Kelly 45 1 McLean, Ian D 451 McMahon, Ellen E. 412 McMahon, Mike 381 McMahon. William M. 426 McMillan, Kim S 426 McNeil, kimberly C42i McNiel, Dale E. 412 468 INDEX 45! McTue .ug135 Mednansl Meggitt loan 41! Pat 451 ! 178 : 451 Mewrs Michael 384. 451 Meinslein, Adam 351 Mefcn N . Suzanne 462 ..1451 Melvin. Darly451 181 1 47. 160. 4 b ,451 ponte, Rafael B. 45 1 Merck David V- Knd 150 : Pam 371 451 Merril Lee A 451 - ' .laryam M 426 59, 161. 184.426.451 Metzler, Alan R Meuler. William R 344. 346, 451 Mewhirter. David C 451 Meyer, |ohn 374, 426, 451 .i1 )ohn P. 382.451 - David R 451 i86 MieyT. John C Mtoerger, Cynthia A. 426 retinal 42b Miley. Terence L 451 MnosL 451 Mier. Barry C 426 Mfcr, Craig 314 42b 426 Miler. Eric D 452 Mier. Gregory I 4 1 3 MSer Stephanie A. 39t 452 452 Miigan, Wife 322, 452 .vttliken, lames K 452 ' ine. Mary Beth 141 . ' ark 452 I orrarie A 426 Minet, Linda 452 . Brian 452 Mmnig. Stephanie 426 Greg A 452 Miramontes, Sandy L 452 Michael P. 452 : Andrea |. 3%, 452 HieborahK 391.452 Mitchet, Hetei Mitchell, (JmrtroL 452 Mitchell. Martha 452 Mitchell, Yolanda I 452 Mlambo, Vukil. Moeschl. tosef P .378, 452 Moeur. Patty 304 Linda M. 452 Mogge, Rosemary 452 Mogren, Scott ) 452 Mohamed. Rai) Mohamed-Btom. Osman A. 413 rimothy 186 MoKj. Michelle I 131,452 Mona. toelG 452 Monka. Richard P 452 Monreal. Oenda C 452 Monreaf. Rogelio 452 Monroe, Efeabeth S 452 Monsegur, Maria I 452 Montano. Ed 4 52 Monuno, Ruben H 426 Monies, tose |. 452 Monies. Raul ( Montgomery, V Moody. Karen A 389,426 Moon, David 5 Moore. Dary! 1 Moore, Frances A. 452 Moore, loan F Moore. Katherine A. 452 Moore. Linda L 452 Moore. Stephar Moore, Tracy ' Moor. Moosenbrugger.Co!: ' Moraff. Steve R 172.452 Morago, Gregory? 3,81, 143 Mora " Moreland, fohi Moreno, Argene I 426 Moreno. Marid ' Moreno. Theodore 426. 45. ' Morgan. Bob 186 Morgan. Douglas k 452 Morgan. Kan Morkunas. Anthony k Mortaco. Mara A 452 Mortey, George 135 ' 5,452 nhi 152 452 Moms. M, kathaleei Morrison. Jute A 426 .n. lune 186 Morrisi Morrison. Tra( . Morrissey. Maureen H 452 Morrow, Catherine 452 452 Mortazayi, Heshmal 426 Moses.Anne 131 165, 399 Ami Kb 452 426 . 452 Mountgomery David B 452 Mueller. Maria Esa 452 Muellet MugSa, ' ). 452 Muftgan,Mo ; Muffins. Susan v Mumbukima. Paul H 413 Mumr- 452 Mundfrom. Rachel M 397 426 Munsmger. Gary Dr Muqtadir. Afia 433 Murphy. Cedr ic E. 452 Murphy, by 452 Murphy, (imT 121,452 Murphy, losetria 426 Murphy. Oshen I. 426 Murphy. Sam 164 Murphy, Sean 452 Murphy. Thomas T 452 Murphy, Tim 452 Murr - Murray, Melissa A 426 MUTTd. Murray, Robert L 452 Murray. Teri 3, 143, 399 Murra, ' a. Carmen C 452 Musgrave, Carofeie 426 egory j, 452 :) 452 -N- Nadirx, Naisium. lim 426 Naianan, lohn 1 Nakabayashi Kazuo 413 o Heizo4l3 Nakas, Edward . Nafci, Ka Napier, Shen 397 Napolez, AnnaB 3%, 426 Narofsk Nataros. Margaret 391. 452 .! Zamalabedin4l3 .,m452 Ten A 453 Secas, Connie 453 ..irah453 - MnysL 426 Nelke. Connie ! Nelson. Gilbert c Nelson, toe 376 Nelson, lute 386 Nehon. Michaei Nemetz. Kimberty A 45 3 iisaH 453 NescH. Theresa M 453 Linda L. 453 Neu. Tammy K Neuheisel. Nancy 3. 143, 275, 281. 453 Newell. Anita L Newel, With Newman, Daw- Newton. Gordon 453 Nguessan, Die NichoUs. lerroldP. 453 Nichols, Mark NKhob, Tom 135 Nicholson. Kathleen M 453 Niemiec. Catherine A 135.453 Nigbor. )ohn 128. 12 ' ' ioto.DonnaL.453 Noe, Si. Noone, Sean 427 Noorthoek, Roger P Norkhausen, Linda 453 Norman, )ody 45! Norm 453 rviorth, Davki Morton, Derasfr Nossei Morak. k . Nobuko462 NuUer, Ted 152 Nunes. Christine I. 453 Nussbaum. Paul 384, 453 Nwadfoia. Francis O 413 -o- O Brian Kerry C 395,453 O ' Brien, David E MB O ' Bnen. Uz 444 O Byrne. loElten 298 in. Lori A 312 453 Oden. La- Oder, Beth D 427 CrDonnell.Pdi: Oestmann. Lisa M 3 l OHara, BnanA 453 Tomoko 453 CUdenberg. TIT CHsenJ Oben, V Obon. Marie 282 Olson. Wendy R 453 O ' Mara. lohn 133 Omel. Randal R 17.131,413 O ' Neill, Helen Hansson 427 O ' NeSI. Michael K 413 O ' Nea. Peggv Ong, Cheryl J 453 Oquita, lavkr Orange, (acqueSne 166 Orech, Benet 131 Ortowski. David W. 384, 427 Ormand. David L 453 Omelas, Steve 378 i, Amulto 427 Orr, Pamela K 453 Ortega, Maria E 453 - 427 Osbom. Doug 381 Osbome, Kevin) 453 Oshtma. Lorenza 453 Ost. .Alar Osuszewski. Lee 376 .- David 370 378 f 453 -:o6inR 453 instineM. 453 ian, Kurt 373. 453 Owens, Michael L 453 Owens, Terence D 453 Oxman, |o 427 Oxnam, Andrea 164 Oxnam. Kevin 164 Oyrosky. Wendel 122 -P- Padrez. Mark C 453 Michael 454 Page, Craig 340 Pamter-Mitrani, lacqueline 413 Pakomey, Martin 172 Palko, lohn E 453 Palma,.Amu(fo453 Palme, Dean 453 Panas.. Arnold M 453 Panas. Ramona 427 Papachoris. Anna A Papareta Si Paparor: Papietro. Helen 391 Pappas. Sfcholas I 453 Paquel. Chart Parisi, Ralph M. 453 Parks, Roger S 453 Parra, toaqum, M 453 Parra. Linda 453 Parra. SilvaL 453 Pamsh, Shane 453 Partlow, Marcu, Parwana. Morr-jehan 365 Paschal. Rene 378 Patanza. Nancy 391 Pate. Carta 453 Patman. keBy A. 453 Pattengale, MKhael 4 Paterson, Gail) 453 Patterson. David W 453 Patterson, Kei Patton, l Patton. Kelly A 453 Pad. Na- Pauben, Robf Pavey.RockvA 454 Paymela, Veronica 454 Peabody. Paula K 454 454 Peaire. David V, Peariman. Lisa 454 Pederson, Lisa 454 Pedrego. Anna Mari,; Peelen, TadL 454 ;mmal 427 Pemberton WynetieM 391,454 Pence, Brenda I 454 Pendergast, Bonnie 185 PeniBa. David R 454 Peragine.Chn Peralta. Teresa 150, 454 Perch-., DebiA 454 Percy, Thornton 454 Perella. Christina W 454 Perez. George 1 -.rthurVV 454 Perkins. Esther 454 Perrodn, lohn 164 Perrotta. lanet E 427 Perry, Nancy A 394,454 Perry. Pamela A 454 Perry. Stephana Person. Joseph ' Pesanti. Michael R 454 Pestano, Susan 389. 454 Petani, Paul 454 ;a J67 Petersen. Christine Lee 427 Petersen. lohn R 454 Petersen, Karl S 454 Petersen, Kerri L 454 454 Peterson, Andrea A 454 Peterson. Angela M. 454 Peterson. Cine Peterson. Leonard I 454 Peterson, Robert 401 Peterson, Susan K 413 Petitti. Robert A 454 Petrafrta. Pen PetrelS. Ron 150 hn O 454 jJ382 Petro, Parti 169. 454 ' 172 Pettyjohn. Alex Peyton, Robert E 378. 454 Pfeil.B Phalen. lames A 454 Phdip, Ruth A 454 PhUSps, Amy Lynne 454 PMIips. ti PhJips, Maureen P 4S4 Phps. Patncia A 454 Pbcanfli. Marjorie M 454 Pidgeon. David 454 Pieper. kathy B 454 Pier. tohnP 454 :harlotte413 Pierce Pierce, LaVera 166 Pierson, Bryan 454 Pffla, Michael D 454 Pmedo. Mana Dolor e- antR 454 . ' .onicaM 454 Pirtle, Marts 184 Piz arelo, Francesco 454 Pizzuto. Nicolas 454 Plache, Claire Pluess. Pad Edward 427 Poiarek, Me A 454 Poling, Dave Potadt Irwin 129 13 . PoUina, Marietta 327 PoSna, Victoria A. 454 Pomeroy. Gaylene I. 3%. 454 Pope. Heidi Porcelo, tohn) 454 Porter. MJdre Porter. Rush 454 Poston, Akia K 454 Potenza, Nancy L 454 Potts. Cynthia A 427 Powers. Mary Colleen 454 Pratt. RanoS 192 Pratt. Victoria E 454 Prebte, Kate 165 Prechtel. Scott A 454 Pred.Marsrw Preece, Tamara B 365,454 Prescott, Barbara H 454 Pretzer. Paula P 454 Carolyn 145, 427, 462 Price, lames E 376,454 Price, tohn 188 :-ny454 Price, Kevin | 454 Proctor. Kely 4 54 ProeseJ, Madonna M 454 Prosser, jean M 454 Puckett. Kartey D 455 PuMo. Crag I Punzmam, Walter R 427 Pur eel. Geoffrey 4 13 Purtell. Laura I 455 Purtill. Frederic L 427 -Q. Qushu.SadR 455 Qualey. Brian 455 Quaranta, Sandra M Quayte. Lynda L 455 Quinette. Mark 455 Quirm, Laura 282 455 Qumtana, lesus M 376. 455 R- Rabasa. tohn 372 Rabensteine.larry 378 Rabm Donna Racicol. Cathy 363 Ragan, David N 413 INDEX 469 Ragan, Stuart 427 Rainer, Elaine I 427 Rainey, Calvin I 427 Ratey, Lola 413 Rajala, Christine M. 427 Ramirez, Jesus 384 Rammell. Raeann 455 Ramos, Alma R. 455 Randolph. Michelle F. 455 Ranger, Pat 378 Rascon, Peggy 455 Rash, Scott H 455 Rawlings. Dorothy M.455 Rayner, Amu E. 455 Rayner, Amy 391 Rea. Burt R 455 Reader, Brian 427 Reader. Cheryl 172 455 Reading, Edward) 455 Reardon, Chuck 299 Reardon, Peggy 455 Reck. Jeffrey W 455 Recker, Chuck P. 455 Reda. (die M. 427 Reddphe. Lisa 312 Reece, Bret T. 455 Reece, Desiree 455 Reed, Ed 455 Reed. Mike 381 Reehl, lohn 378 Reeve, Douglas S 455 Reeves, Elizabeth G. 455 Reeves, loheph 5. 455 Regan. CharlaA 455 Regan, Sandra ) 455 Regina, Annette 164, 391 Reichenberger, Marcy 455 Reichlin, Pat 382 Reid, |im 382 Reilly, lonathan R. 455 Reimer, Suzy P 427 Reineke, Wendy 185 Reiner, Sam 384 Reith, Scott 455 Reitz, Matthew R. 455 Relfc, Margaret R. 427 Remling, Michael 382, 455 Rench, Beverty K. 3%, 455 Repp, Russ ) 455 Resnik.NorynA. 390 427 Rex, lulie A 455 Reynolds, Elizabeth 427 Reynolds, Stephanie 427 Rhodes. Hollinda L. 455 Rhode, lohn 133 Rhude, lort I 455 Ricci, Frank 188 Rice, Suzanne 347 Richard, Leo | 413 Ric hardson, Doug A. 455 Richey. Steven B- 455 Richmond, Richard M. 455 Rickard, Lisa 455 Rickling, Sylvia 332 Rickman, Bruce C. 413 Rkkwakter. Regina T. 397, 455 Riddle, Yvette 391, 455 Rider, Karin 455 Rieffer. Charlotte 427 Ritey. Matthew A. 455 Ritey. Rick 455 Rima, Artene 455 Rinkle. lohn A )r 455 Rinkle. |.R. 379 Rios. Robbie 455 Ritchey, teff 445 Ritter, Pam 178 Rivero, Oscar 427 Rizzi, Steven 455 Roalstad, Steve P. 427 ROOD, lulie 428 Robb, Roy 455 Robbins, Matt 378. 455 Robbins, Nancy P. 3%, 428 Robels, Mary Ann 135 Roberts, Diane 455 Roberts, Ellen 455 Roberts, Gwendolyn R. 455 Roberts, Mark E 428 Roberts. Philip 455 Roberts, Sherry L. 455 Robeson, Michael 455 Robinson, lohn K. 455 Robinson, Julie M. 455 Robinson, Kelly 376 Robinson, Lee 275. 321.455 Robinson. Natalie E. 455 Rocheleau, Patricia 455 Rochester, Edward F, 428 Rockwell, Victoria 455 Rodarte, Melisa 455 Rodriguez, Anita 455 Rodriguez, Debbie 131 Rodriguez. Luis E. 428 RoeH, Marilee M 455 Roessler, Holly A 455 Rogers, |im 376 Rogers, Mary Afce 455 Rogers, Rosemarie M 428 Rogers, Scott A 456 Rohrer, Carolyn 456 Roias, Abian C 456 RoBins. Kent 117 Rollins. Teri 3%, 456 Roman, Marcy R. 456 Rombough, Scott A. 456 Romero, Fermin 150 Romero, Pauline M 428 Romero, Ronald C 456 Romero, Vince 379 Romo, Edwardo I 456 Roncone, Renee I, 428 Ronquilfo, Armando 376 Ronish, Shannon! 184,428 Ronnfeldt, Derek 455 Root, Mike 381 470 INDEX Roper. Michael A 456 Resales, Glen 379 Rose, Mike 376 Roseman, Rayna 17 1 Roseman, Ronny 456 Rosenberg, Philip 428 Rosenberg. Steve 129 Rosenblum, Gary 17 131 Rosenfeld, Jill E. 456 Rosenheim, llene 393, 456 Rosier, Pamela 386 Ross, Eileen M. 456 Ross, Michael I. 149, 159,428 Ross, Patty 386 Ross, Pete W 456 Ross, Steve Rossell, Barbara 428 Rossier, Debbie 456 Rothman, Marisa B 428 Rothman, Mitchell 456 Rounds, Leslie L. 456 Roussard, Rkhelle A 456 Roussea u. Clyde 428 Rousseau, David 456 Rousso, Ruth 456 Rowe, Allan K 456 Rowe, Andrea 456 Rowe, Becky 171 Rowe, Richard L 456 Rowland, Mary 152 Royal, Lisa 186 Roybal. Telvi L 456 Royce, Steven E. 428 Royce, Vicki 428 Rubi, David C 428 Rubin, Meredith H. 456 Rubis, Daniel L. 4 56 Ruby, Brad 456 Ruemmler, Lorene A 456 Ruf, Christoph. Ruiz. Adok ho A Jr. 456 Ruiz, Manuel A. 428 Ruiz, Trade L. 456 Ruiz, William A. 456 Rule, Veronica 122 Rumann, Celia M. 456 Rummens, Susie 456 Rumps, Jack 150 Rusiecki, Steve 374 Ruske, Theodore J. 456 Russel, Mark Russell, Sandra S 456 Russo, Guido 340 Rustenbeck, Edward L 381. 428 Ruswell. Mark 121 Ruyack, Lisa R 456 Ryan, Catherine 456 Ryan, David 428 Ryan, Joe 188 Ryan, Richard 12. ' Ryan, Robin K 456 Ryan, Thomas M. 456 -S- Saayedra, Eduardo A. 456 Sabin, Suzanne 456 Sachiko, Yokoi 462 Sackmaster. Pamela I 456 Sacks, Kenneth 456 Saeed, Ahmad M. 456 Saeed. Saeeo Saegart, Stuart 428 Saelens, Gary 152 Saenz, Anthony 367 Saifan, Osama I. 428 Saifullah, Taria 456 Sainz, Lydia 428 Sainz, Maria T. 456 Sakiestewa, Deborah 428 Sakir, Kelly A. 186, 456 Salamon. Mitchell E. 456 Salans, Laurence E. 456 Salas, Lorraine D 456 Salaz, Mark A 373, 428 Salazar, luaquin 456 Salazar, Larry 373 Satensen, FieldenG 456 Sateer, Amber 165 Salih,Saad413 Salmanson, Kara 304 Sarama. Yasser R 428 Samoy, Deborah 413 Samoy, Vernon J. 428 Sample, Val 389, 456 Samuets, lisa C. 456 Sanchez, Celina 428 Sanchez, Frank 382 Sanchez, Janet 428 Sanders, Debbie 128 Sanders, Janet C. 3%, 413 Sanders, lay L 456 Sanders. Kim L. 456 Sanders. Mike 379 Sanderson, Judith A 456 Sander, Stuart 456 Sanfley, Julie 391 Sanousi, Sanousi S 413 Sanowk, Debbie 456 Sarlat, lohn C. 428 Sarratt, Briar, W 456 Sattinger, Janis E. 456 Saurders. Valerie T. 456 Sauter, Kay 456 Savelle, lonathan 373, 456 Sawan, Hassan 428 Sayers, Miranda A 428 Saygers, Jennifer 131 165 399 Stall. Terry M. 428 Scarborough, Gail 123 Scavo. Christina A 456 Schaefer, John P. 400 404 Schaeffer, Russell 1 17 149 Schaffer. Scotl 381 Schapiro. AnnE 456 Scharon, PamL. 121 Schatz, Diane 121 Schecter, Lori 32 1 Scheldt, Dianne 456 Scheidt. Michael K 428 Schemenaver, Teresa J. 456 Schenck, Robert 456 Schiano, Allen R. 413 Schiano, Valerie G. 456 Schlotterer, Mary E 456 Schbtterer. Stephen 456 Schmellzer, John 150 Schmitz.MartaM. 456 Schneider, Mike 378 Schoener, Randi C. 456 Schramm, Phillip 451 Schreiber, Wendy 397 Schreier. Stephen |. 428 Schreiner, Karen L. 457 Schrock. Edgar I. 457 Schuetz, Cyntia M 457 Schuetze, John S 428 Schuing, Ocila 298 Schultz, Kathleen A. 134 457 Schulz, Lisa). 457 Schulze, Stephen 457 Schuman, Becky D 457 Schuman, Michael 428 Schumann, Patricia 457 Schurg, William A 173 Schwartz, Duke 301 Schwartz, Jackson T. 428 S hwenker, Laura J 457 Schwiebert. Thomas M 457 Schwing, Cecelia W. 428 Scott, Bronwyn S 457 Scotl, JudiR. 457 Scott, Julie 457 Scott, Penny L 391, 428 Scolt, Richard Dr. 136 Scott, Steve E. 457 Scott, Susan 457 Scrivner. Thelma 393 Seate, Vera A. 457 Sears, Jeffrey 457 Seastone, Brian 384 Sechrisl. Sharon A. 457 Sedillo, Josephine A 457 Seekatz, Lynette 457 Seely, Judy 386 Segal Sekera, Evelyn 457 Seldis, Paul R 428 Self. Leisha 345 Selleck, Nancy S. 457 Sema. Charles B. 413 Senini, Robert 457 .- ' man, Mark A 457 Sepsis. John W. 428 Sereno, Barbara L 457 Servin. Jacques 457 Setser, Darrell M. 428 Severson, Frank J 457 Sevin, Susan 428 Sevy, Kathleen 457 Sewell, Karyn457 ' Robert 428 Schafer. Margie 386. 457 Schater, Sandra A. 457 Schakiban, Shohreh 428 :ri.Sluart378 Shalhs. Mara L 457 Shanken, Alan 428 Shanks. Suzanne 397 Shannon, Amy W 457 Shapiro, Gary 188 Shapiro, Lisa 457 Shapiro, Randy 129 Shappro, Tracey 457 Sharoer, Tina I. 457 Sharfstein. Stacy 457 Sharp, Earl 457 Sharp, leant. 428 Sharp, Margaret 429 Shaw, Brent F 429 Shaw. Hkter C. 429 Shaw. Tina 457 Shea. Lance 159 Sheaff, Thomas 457 Shear. Linda J. 429 Shearing, Robert L. 457 Shehadeh, Bassam 457 Shelton, Edward 457 Shepard, Martin 457 Shepard, Mary 393 Shepard, Phil 351 Shepherd, Lori J. 457 Sheppard, Laverne 457 Sheppard, Lora 280 Sheppelman, Gregg R. 457 Sherer. Susan A. 457 Sherlock, Joann 17 1 Shevirt. Karen L 308. 457 Shillington, Charles M. 381, 457 Schimoda. Kazuo 429 Shipley. Vicki 457 Shkolmck. Stuart C. 429 Shogaee. Bahram 457 Shoiin. Karen A 457 Shore, Steven j. 457 Short, Neil 457 Short, Yotanda 164 Shortal. Pat 320 Shovlin, Catherine 457 Shrader, Greg N 126,457 Shraiberg, Nancy R. 457 Shumaker, Duane 457 Shumway, Martha A 389. 457 Shumway. Peter W 457 Shun. Eric 457 Shuster, Maria Z 457 Siana. Renee M 457 Sie. Hoey T. 429 Siehenberg, Samuel M. 457 Sipgel .Mark 457 Siegrist. Susan E. 457 Sigris!, Darin 384 SJberman, Michael Donn 429 Silentman, Irene J 413 Silva. Cory 10, 457 Silva, David R. 457 Silver, Valerie F 457 Silverman, Eric S. 457 Simbari, Judy A 121,429 Simkin, Trade 457 Simms, Dennis 150 Simmons, Doretta A. 457 Simmons, Kent T 457 Simms, Maria 394 Simms, Mark 378 Simon, JordonS 457 Simon, Scott 4 57 Simonson. Gail P 458 Simpson, Amy E. 458 Simpson, Marilyn E 458 Sims, StaceyR 458 Singleterry. Laura L. 458 Singleton, Charlie 458 Sinotte. Michelle A 394 458 Sipe,KristineL.458 Sipel. Richard L 429 Siroky, Kathryn 458 Sirola, Henry 365 Sirsky, Patricia 3%, 429 Siswomartoro, Dwiatmo 4 1 3 Sives, Laurie I 429 Skerba, Teresa A. 458 Skinner, Darrin L. 378, 458 Sklansky. Andy 311 SkoWk, Shellv ' Slade, Patrick 379. 458 Slater. Sally ES91, 429 Staanaker, Uoyd W )r 458 Sbnaker, Susan J. 429 Slone, Jamie M 458 Sfowen, Jolene 458 Smallhouse, David 152 Smith, Alison M 429 Smith, Anne 165 Smith, David k. 458 Smith, Dawn A. 458 Smith, Elizabeth S. 458 Smith, Grant 1 37 Smith, Gregg 143 Smith, Heidi 458 Smith, Jack D 4 S Smith. |acquelynL.429 Smith. Janet 458 Smith. Janet E. 458 Smith, Jeffrey A 298 458 Smith, Joanne C 421 Smith, Kelly A 458 Smith. Kenneth 405 Smith, Kimberly J. 305, 458 Smith, Laurie 386 Smith. Lawrence 429 Smith. Lise C 456 Smith, Phifip A. 458 Smith, Robert B 458 Smith, Sal L 394 458 Smith. Shelly W 45fl Smith. Steve E 458 Smith, Susan Ann 4 58 Smith, ToddR 126,429 Smith, Victoria M 391,458 Srruthells. Tim 382, 413 Smitherman, Paul 458 Smits, John 429 Smoots, Thomas 429 Snengs.eth W 458 Snider. Kathryn A. 458 Snodgrass. Mark 374 Snow, Lori L. 397, 458 Snow, Roger O 458 Snyder. Eric W. 458 Snyder, Katherine A 397 458 Sobte, David 458 Soenksen. Richard W. 458 Sokoloff, Brad 188 Sokotoff, Lauren 8. 429 Solomon, Bruce E 458 Som.Dary3% 458 Sontag, Mitch 32 Sorensen, Gladys E. 406 Sorenson, Kit Sorrel). Gregg 458 Sorrels. Peter H 429 Sosa, Veronica M 458 Soto. Yvonne 171,458 Sotomayor, Theresa R 458 Spachman, Jan M 458 Spangler, Kristi L. 458 Spencer, Barry N 458 Spencer, David L. 429 Spiess, Susan 192 Spinoler, Pamela S. 458 Squires, Scotl 458 Stace, Alan F. 458 Stacy, David 389 StaW, Margaret 150 Stanley, Cindy M 458 Stanford, Steve 346 Stankevitz, Jo A. 458 Stanley. Cathy 185 Stanoch, Mark 458 Stanton, Sam 133. 135. 137 Stanwood. Mandi A. 458 Staren, Ted 169 Starkweather, Tracey 298 Stam, Jennifer 458 Staten, Christine A. 458 Stautfer, Jeffrey R 458 Stauffer, Tom 343 Stazzone, Michelina B 391 458 Steger. Michael W. 429 Stegmaier, John F. 458 Stein. Mie 458 Stein. Lisa 45H Steinberg. Greg 382 Steinheimer. Richard 458 SteJburg. Shenrae 458 Stepens. Kevin 458 Stephereon. Chrisune I 458 y yL 458 Sterfing, Ramor,, Stevens. Phip Stevens. Stephanie E Stevenson. Brian H 429 Stevenson, lack C 458 Sfc.Ti Sdrrat. W am . - 458 . 279 458 Stonf Stoner. k J6459 Stvpukr-. Sugar i Sugar r- Sui o e 384 xvaneS ) -T- a. Gonialo A Tale. Taquez. Thoma- Tappar Tan aw TarpSn Joshua ' Tamcone. MadeSne TasNro Craig : etecuD 429 Taylor Bruce Ceci Corky 361 Tayk-- Taykx Taytor.NariQ - Teadt .-a 391 Tegtmeyer, Lou. Teie. Lauras Teler. Adarr - Tefer. (ane 386 Templeton. Wam I Tenenbaum. Stuart 378 Tenriant. Catherine ! Terrel. John ( Testarmau k Thacker. Richar Thoerx- Thomas. Alan 459 Thomas. Cnt. Thomas. Cynthia 459 Thomas. Randal W Thomas. Sandra A 459 Thomas, Sco: Thomas. Steven PMr Thomason. George 459 Thomason. kx Thomplons. Cheryl A 460 Thompson. Carol 122. 185 Thompson Emelena 429 Thompf Thompson. Holy MO Thompson. Ji- Thompson,. Thompson, Thr Thomsen. Amanda .v Thome. Cton Thorr Thorpe. Chns.- Thorsor Thorson, (ana 389 Thral.Wfan Thurmond. Lou Arm 430 Tiet)ef . am 46 Tgne. Wttar Triihar- Tmlan. lames R 460 Toci.Ch Todech Toele. ftp Tokien. Rooen Toten. Raymood 4 Tofctt. Leam i Tomoda. Takako 462 Toner. AJfeo- Toogood. Tri Toombs. Thomas 460 Topping Torger Tomabf Toussarfl Tor 1 . J Trudx n. Bna Trumpe Tune Tume- Tyndal. Robe V- Ulman. ABon121 Lnan,M152 Urssi.Danel 460 Usdane Vatex Vate- Vatenaieia. tost Vatenzueia. Ru- jnklnD 460 xrde Andy 1 460 1430 V ' are RoccoM 430 lriniC4j60 Vaubeuschote- jhnE 186 Vermn Verorae " 5, 460 VeyM ek. Robert V 430 Gregory 460 Vidaire Susan 386. 460 Vlegas. George A 460 V nski. tohn 335 Vincent. Thomas E 460 Vnsan: Peter 460 Visbal KrislenE 0 V itat Sandra 460 Vittori. Rosemary E 460 Viveno. loSn 186 Vogel. Mary Beth 185 Vogler. lason VV 1 460 Vohlers. She.- Vcxgt. Ari 430 Voin, Belinda 164 Von Riesemam, (m 3 14 Von Sdvndt. Cajtth 460 Vorananlakul. Suwan 460 Vorhees. |a% -w- Waddel. Kaineme v VVag Wagner. Cyncha I 460 Wagner. Ems ' WaKner, Lisa I 430 Wagner VfchaeJ H 382 460 n460 Wae. iKi M 430 k y367, 390 Wafcer.lvanD 460 Walter. KKe 356 Waker L m Walcup Sab -. Wai. Larraiv 460 Walace.ComeiaS 460 Wats. Mitch Doreen460 -.evwG 460 ? n367 .-ariene A. 460 - Debbie 39-: uthteen460 Aison460 460 Warshawsky. Perle 460 Washmurh, (anet 460 Jaraei D 430 Waunabe Vc- nann. George 430 . 430 Watson. Ua Watson. KJe 150 Watson. Lynel 460 Weary, Bzabetn R 430 -n 386, 430 JbertB 400 Ronnie 460 460 Weber Robert 460 :JawnK 460 We et Charlotte 460 W-e-gel! EHe-- Wener. Eizabeth A 461 Wener. Richard 430 Werreb. Ronald 461 Werraub.)ay384,461 jrg, Debbie A Weisman. Sco ' Weiss. David 461 Diane 461 Webom. Teresa 430 Weker. Susan I 135.430 WeJs. David 461 Wefc. Dwight M 1 461 Margie 461 Wek, Rancb! ; la 171 Westco Westerfcamp Westerman. Ror n. PaUkkG 461 Wetmore, Richard H 1,461 r. N chae)E 461 Wh jple. Susar 461 WTV! ' derid. D 430 Whae. Lacy C. Whit, White Victoria 430 White. Wench Whiteaker. Mirtha L 461 WHtebread. Deborari 361 ShaunF 461 r MchaeJ D 461 Whitnum, Edn WMenum LM 389, 461 Widcemam, David 461 Wxfak.Mefcsa461 Wiggins, Anthony I 43 ! W-Jdeboer, Wi .. Setndal 3%. 461 arenM 461 abarron431 WWnson, Chns 378 W ' fcnson. Susan L 461 WJiamson, Darviy 46 1 W ey.Marybeth431 Wlekens. Vote 431 Wlen. Catherine I 461 Wlei.Kim461 Waams.Bc.: Wfcms.lohnR 461 WKams. Stuart 461 waste !. She- warns. Gray 461 WKow. Lynn 382 Wfc. Constance 461 Wfcon.Char Wfcon,EdM 461 Wfcon Edna 394 Wson,G an3% 461 Wfcon, teH 3. Wlson. Marv Barbara 461 Wison,V chaelG 381 431 When. Richai. Wlson. Slev en W 461 Wlson. Susan U Wnandy. DougliS 461 Wnstew, lute 461 WTnsor. Dav Winter, lerry 461 Wirbei. lonr Wndom, Re Witherspoc Wogan France WcJchon.Be SrenlR 461 Wolff. Amy) 461 Wo gang,Karl131 WoKington. Lisa I 461 W ' ong,lfenrf. Wood. David H 461 Wood Woe.: Woodman. LaMa 361 - !- ow. Geraki f .ViKon 461 Woodvwxth. Grego- Bnan382 ' .odd, Caroline D 461 tenet 461 gton m 461 461 Wunsche, lei- Wyand -V- Yabal. Hassan D 462 Yach.Rand, Yak . Yazzie. Caro- Yee. Greg 382 Yeoh, PWp 384. 462 Yoder. Ian A Yoruknazoglu.Eroll 462 YoudeSmarT Youmam. Tec Younes. MohamedH 413 ours Debbie 281 Young. Donrva Young. M | 462 Young. Kennef Young. Margar- Your Nfchs- Young.Saly462 Younger, Vaisa Yoven. h 1462 Yu. Henry 462 -z- Zaeplei. Josn Zaleski. Knstr. 462 Zakia. S ZatJort Zdep.Panc Zetenda. Che ZeJrack.Cher, Zendt. Amy 462 Zenner, Martha C 462 Zumowski. I Ziebed Grei. rieman. Steve E 462 Zime: Zimet. Kenneth 462 Zrnmer. Bi W Znk. Robert 462 ZirHe, Scott W 462 Zismann, Kjmberty Z 462 Zoler, David A 462 Zoob, Mike F Zomes. Phi 462 Zumbrum. Bradk-y 462 Zumwak. Robert k 462 INDEX Ari - ; w A o m H


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

University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ) online yearbook collection, 1979 Edition, Page 1

1979

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

1980

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

1981

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

1983

University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ) online yearbook collection, 1984 Edition, Page 1

1984

University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ) online yearbook collection, 1985 Edition, Page 1

1985

1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.