University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ)

 - Class of 1983

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 480 of the 1983 volume:

TITLE PAGE 1 contents introduction student life . 16 news . . 80 organizations 114 sports. 200 dorms . 268 greeks people index Editor-in-Chief Eleanor McDaniel Assistant Editor Karen Law Photo Editor Chris Fox Cover Design Kacy Cullen 314 396 464 INTRODUCTION 3 ARIZONA 1. Partying is an integral part of life at the UA. 2. I ' m finally out of here. 3. Somewhere over the rainbow ... 4. A UA Fres hman is well prepared for his first day of classes. 4 INTRODUCTION INTRODUCTION 5 V-A ; ! v I - . - ., . V The adventurous head for higher elevation to escape heat ugust brings the hot- test weather to the ar- rid desert of Arizona. The sun bakes the soil until it cracks. As many city dwellers baracade them- selves in air conditioning, native Arizonans and ad- venturous newcomers head for the higher eleva- tions to escape the swelter of summer. Those tough enough to withstand the heat are rare birds. By the end of the month, the " monsoon season " begins, welcomed. 1. Late summer in Sabino Canyon is a cool escape from the high temperatures. 2. Cholla and Barrel cacti thrive in the Son- oran desert. 3. A patron of the desert rests on a rock. 4. The University of Arizona Ramblers break from hiking along West Clear Creek near Camp Verde in northern Arizona. INTRODUCTION 7 Moonlit Nights at UA Since the construction in 1881 of the campus ' first building, Old Main, the University of Arizona has experienced several changes reflected in the architec- ture of its buildings. A walk along the mall in 1983 emphasized the mixture of tradition and of an expansion into a new era of expression. Close to the mall ' s center stood Bear Down Gym, named after the university ' s motto. According to legend, the phrase came about after the university ' s student body president and varsity ath- lete related his last message for his fellow teammates, " Tell them to bear down. " But a short distance further along the mall a visitor would see the shimmering Curving Arcades. A con- troversial addition to the University of Arizona, the three-colored sculpture exhibited the school ' s aware- ness of a new style expressing the university ' s unique- ness and glory. photos by P KAUNAS jiclxkw 1 1, colors c ! " ijlflrt |s 3 al 8 INTRODUCTION I. The moon casts it luminous glow over the Student Union ' s :lock tower. 2. Although they are never seen at the same time, hree colors can be viewed by onlookers of the Curving Ar- :ades. 3. As the sun sets, faculty members, students and visi- ors may leave the campus for the night or prepare for a night of tudying at the library. 4. A front view of the Main Library is juarded by an eternal flutist. 5. Night descends onto Tucson. A N E W E R A INTRODUCTION 9 f Natural beauty lures tourists to Arizona Visitors to Arizona who expect to find only dry, dusty land, are in for a few surprises. Yes, there is water in Arizona!! Many students enjoy boating and water skiing in and around the Tucson area. Pena Blanca Lake, 60 miles south of Tucson, was a popular spot for students who needed to beat the heat. 1. Cool, clear water cascades over the mountain rocks. 2. A secluded swimming hole offers a scenic sight for rest and relax- ation. 3. The windmill is a relic from the past. 4. Tourists flock to Apache lake to en- . joy boating and swimming. 5. Mounds of ' ' snow can be found to ski and play in at Mt. Lemmon. just 45 minutes from Tucson. INTRODUCTION 11 12 INTRODUCTION Arizona scenery awes newcomers Newcomers are amazed by the di- verse climates and scenery found in Arizona. Many people still perceive Arizona as a vast desert land with cowboys and Indians. The numerous mountain ranges pro- vide students with activities like ski- ing, hiking and fishing. The mild Arizona climate attracts many out-of-state students to Tucson. The Grand Canyon serves as a ha- ven for many students who want to escape the school atmosphere and take a weekend vacation to relax. 1. Beautiful sunsets signal the end of the day but represent the beginning of a new era. 2. For a change of pace, students flocked to Mt. Lemmon to witness the changing of sea- sons. 3. Mt. Lemmon also shows clear con- trasts in the environment in which we live. 4. Pieces of Arizona history still abound in the White Mountains. 5. Arizona mountains not only offer armies of cacti, but statuesque rocks like these in the Chiricahuas. Arizona canyons contribute to the beauty of the - landscape. INTRODUCTION 13 College life in the desert . . . " I may safely predict that the education of the future wil be inventive-minded. " Harry Overstreet " I care not what subject is taught if only it be taught well. " Ralph Waldo Emerson " Do not ask if a man has been through college ask if a college has been through him if he is a walking university. " E.H. Chapin .1 Opposite page Aravaipa canyon is a spot for the experienced hiker. 2. A patron at the Spring Fling kissing booth gets double for his money. 3. Fans cheer for the Wildcats at an intense moment u. during the game against Washington State. 4. o Saguaro cacti can grow to 60 feet and in spring ' bear white flowers and edible fruit. 5. The warm | Tucson weather invites students to pause out- : " doors between classes. INTRODUCTION 15 student life Fashions 18 Lines 20 Mall Fountains 22 Theaters 24 Ghost Towns 26 Thrift Shops 28 Spring Fling 30 Local Bands 32 Housekeeping 38 Communications 40 Comedy Corner 42 Drama Productions 44 Marine Maneuvers 48 New Movies 50 Rolling Venders 52 Arcade 54 Copy Center Wars 56 Homecoming 58 ASUA Concerts 60 Vacation Spots 66 Artist Series 68 New Shopping Malls 70 Halloween 72 Nogales 74 Local Bars 76 Graduation. . . 78 EDITORS Greg Morago Bryn Bailer George Welsh STUDENT LIFE 17 UA students veto vogue Tuxes to sweaters are popular fashion ignor University of Arizona. Not actually ignorant, per- ps, although the nation s fash- capitals might have accept t as an explanation for I dents ' noncommital attitud ?ard dressing. Saris and mi irts flounced alongside halt sses and blue jeans, black p; pumps shared the sidewalks :h Bass sandals, salty top- ers, and purple canvas baski 1 shoes. On the whole, stu- its seemed quite unconcerned ut sacrificing vogue for coi t. Shorts, miniskirts, and sa s were summer favorites, :ially when temperatures ro o the 100s. Clothing colors re vibrant and vital: ruffl uses, espadrilles, and knic.. turned up in Chinese red, issian blue, Dutch Yellow . . . ts, however, forced studenf kiss away American green, shion Conspiracy, miniskir d for $27; pants for $28. T liege Bootery offered esp lies for about $28; knee-hi ther boots for about $80. A classy addition to the co irdrobe was the tuxedo loo mplete with white frill .ouse, black- dress suit, bow tie. nders, cummerbund, and .t leather flats. For more ca- sual dressing, students wore col- or-coordinated sweatsuits, ' shirts and sweatskirts. :al new wave aficionados led high retail costs by ing the university-area clothing shops for vinyl skirts and thin-lapelled jackets. The stereotypical " mink " look, such as mohawk styles and stomp boots, was irictly hardcore and didn ' t ake much of a showing on UA ents. Short, layered " new t n hairstyles were popular ss the board, however. A preppies were also out in .v-.vJ, clad in polo shirts, plaid Bermuda shorts, and classic land sweaters. Ocean Pacific jo m 9 shorts, with boxer-style underwear peeking down the legs was a common, usually un- ' ' ntional fashion occurence on can ' t really put a catchword e way 1 dress, " mused radio- ision freshman Delia Gil- ay. " Varied, maybe. I just up the closet and put on tever appeals to me that ning. " efreshing, ain ' t it, New 18 1. Sporting clogs, straight-leg jeans, a striped T-shirt and the obliga- tory sardonic sneer, a student demonstrates his idea of new wave dressing. 2. An unusual combination: a punkish metal-spiked brace- let teamed with a preppie button-down shirt. 3. As students lounging in front of the Student Union building show, men ' s fashions revolved T-shirts, nylon jogging shorts, and blue jeans. 4. Getting down to the nitty-gritty: leather ankle-high boots in basic black. 5. Radio-televi- sion major Neil Gelb meditates, perhaps on the popularity of his Adidas sportswear. FASHIONS 19 20 LINES r r ._. HJU it they achieved any degree of popularity, however. A university humor magazine ranked standing in line, even in the air-conditioned Ad- ministration Building, as the second " worst place to be on campifc. " Radio-Television freshman Delia Gilmurray agreed. " It ' s a totally ri- diculous situation, " she said. " The only thing longer than the lines is ed tape. file procesi intly i- d in cafeteriap. as were most visi sg registration week, when thousands of students heel-to-toed it for hours to get signatures or com- puter cards that entitled them to proceed to yet another line. " The lines at Disneyland are more tolerable, " noted senior chemistry student Bob Grubbs. " There, you know you ' ll get something at the end. Here, you ' re not sure. " it 21 22 FOUNTAINS fading in the waterworks JA fountains are approachable art Water is scarce, and there- fore precious to desert-dwell- ers. So not only did Tucson- ans build reservoirs and cre- ate lakes; they constructed water displays in shopping malls, in restaurants, in front of business buildings, and on the university campus. Memorial Fountain, locat- ed in front of Old Main, com- memorated students who lost their lives in World War I. It also served as a place to study or relax, as a television series filming location, and as the site of numerous fra- ternity celebrations. The Historical Memorial Fountain, built on the UA mall in 1976, commemorat- ed early Tucsonans who helped establish the universi- ty. It quickly became a popu- lar wading spot for passersby and their pets. 1. A couple frolics in the histori- cal Memorial Fountain on a scorching August day. 2. A stu- dent from a neighboring junior high finds a water jet to be the perfect summer cooler. 3. Memo- rial Fountain, constructed cerca 1919, commemorates 13 stu- dents who died in World War 1. 4. Backed by Old Main, a student suns and studies on Memorial Fountain. FOUNTAINS 23 ' Q- ; 1. Students que up for one of the approximately 200 films screened each year at Gallagher Theater. 2. The New Loft, 504 N. Fremont Ave. 3. For Rocky Horror fans, the show starts long before the midnight screening does. 4. Two Rocky Horror cast members rehearse scenes they will re-enact be- neath the screen during the show. 5. Gallagher cashier Marci Bowman arranges her cash drawer for the opening night of 2001: A Space Odyssey. 24 THEATERS - I I M _ i, Its Showtime When movie ticket prices at major Tucson theaters hit the $4.50 mark, students took an interest in the smaller campus-area movie houses. Although the buildings were not the latest in movie house design, nor were program schedules featuring the most recent Hollywood concoc- tions, the theaters nonetheless kept up business. The Student Union Gallagher Theater screened contem- porary and classic films, charging $1.50 for students. The year ' s most successful draw was George Lucas ' Star Wars, which the theater waited several years to acquire. The New Loft Theatre, an independent operation locat- ed on the fringe of the campus, featured foreign, art and cult films. Favorite films included The Man Who Fell to Earth, Woody Allen film festivals, the cultish Night of the Living Dead and The Rocky Horror Picture Show. THEATERS 25 Ghost towns Old time Arizona Ghost towns have been a familiar part of the old west, allowing interested visi- tors to see how its territories pioneers survived in this untamed region. Arizona is filled with these old relics, but many Tucsonans don ' t realize just how close they are. The excitement of visitng a ghost town is long-lasting, for a visit to a ghost town is a trip into Arizona history. There are many abandoned towns that are just a short drive from Tucson. In merely an hour and a half, an adventurer can explore Sunnyside, Arizona, a weath- er tarnished village that shows the world what life was like in southern Arizona back in the 1800s. A trip to an Arizona ghost town is a fine way to spend a weekend. A ghost town is a natural source of education, helping Arizonans to better understand the old way of life. A ppreciate rizona 1. An old hotel overlooks the ghost town of Jerome. 2. Snider ' s Mine, near Sierra Vista, shows mining techniques used in early Arizona settlements. 3. Sunnyside ' s weather-beaten homes still stand as strong as ever. 4. Deserted Kentucky Camp is a dim contrast to a dark blue Arizona sky. 5. An old sus- pension bridge proceeds majestically across a river near Prescott. 27 1. A shortened hemline and metal appli- ques transform Delia Gilmurray ' s Little Black Dress into dramatic punk wear. 2. Sherril Shearer in a beaded flapper camisole, examines handbags at Buffalo Exchange while Mandana Tebyanifard admires paisley prints. 3. Mark Bailer, in tux and tails, demonstrates vintage chic along with Sheril Shearer, who is wear- ing silver fox and black velvet. 4. Mata- dor-for-a-day Delia Gilmurray models a sequined rental costume from How Sweet It Was. 5. East meets West when Man- dana Tebyanifard ventures onto Tucson streets in her silky kimono-dress. 6. How Sweet It Was clerk Janet Maier displays an authentic turn-of-the-century cameo to Sherril Shearer. Photos by M. SCHWERDTFEGER Clothing courtesy of Buffalo Exchange, Ltd. How Sweet It Was Vintage Clothing --. fi ff , ' -; - - 28 THRIFT SHOPS ' ICHES IN RAGS Shopping Is Thrifty Art One wall in the Fourth Avenue thrift shop sported a variety of ladies ' handbags, fashioned from such exotica as silk, sequined mesh or armadillo hide. A cream- colored wedding gown cascaded down the opposite wall, suspend- ed just above an antique bathtub brimming with neckties. Rhines- tone brooches glittered in a glass case, and strands of pink pearls spilled over a fur bracelet. . . In the more than ten thrift shops operating within a two-mile radius of the university, vintage- fashion connoisseurs prowled the clothing racks alongside tightly- budgeted students. Some sought out the unusual styles, such as mock-leather bikinis or vinyl min- iskirts. Others simply searched for a good deal on a classic suit or faded, patched jeans. " There seems to be a trend that draws on fashions from time per- iods other than the present, " not- ed Verna Bailer, an employee at the University of Arizona Main Bookstore. " It must be the econo- my the 1950s are beginning to look good again. " jree days of rain dampened the fes- :ive mood of the eighth annual r ing Fling, held April 1 to 4 on campus. Nonetheless, about 43,700 attended the four-day event, billed as the largest stu- dent-run carnival in the nation. Business director Todd P. Smith said approxi- mately 100 UA organizations and clubs sponsored game booths, concession stands, and variety shows. Clubs usually spent $100 to $200 decorating and preparing their booths, although the simplest me ooo that featured toilet paper thrown through toilet seats turned a $2,000 profit. The average return was about $450. Spring Fling, originally created as a fund-raising vehicle for university organizations, evolved into family entertainment for the entire Tucson com- munity. Profits made by the Associated Students of the University of Arizona, sponsors of the fair, were used to fund student programs. 1 biggest money-making ride at the carnival. 2. Two students exhibit the more shapely targets featured at Phi Lambda Phateres ' garter toss. 3. A student throws shaving cream pies a heckling targets in the booth sponsored by Al pha Tau Omega and Gamma Phi Beta. 4. Fair- goers ride on the Octopus on one of the few sunny days of Spring Fling. 30 SPRING FLING I There ' s nothing else like it! HIMV Giant Sandworms The Uptones reggae ensemble spent most of 1982 plying their trade along the New Jersey shoreline, trying to win over the burly denizens of Bruce Spring- steen country with the message of Jah. Although they didn ' t quickly attract overflow crowds, as in Tucson, the band managed to land sev- eral gigs at well-known East Coast clubs, among them My Father ' s Place on Long Island. The group also saw moderate sales of a four-song EP, released in 1982. After a lengthy hiatus to New York City, the Giant Sandworms returned to Tucson, added bassist Scott Carter and scored a quick accomplishment by setting one of their songs on a compilation album of local bands by radio station KLPX. The Giant Sandworms brought back a slightly more experimental style from the Big Apple, appar- ently trading in their accessible pop-rock side for a more complex, quirky sound. Guitarist Howe Gelb continued as the group ' s pro- ponent of experimentalism; guitarist Dave Seger still served as the spokesman for sweetejr pop material; and drummer Billy Sedlmayr kept up his rock solid yet never predictable percussion work. I Uptones: Wes Lawson, Mark Wilsey, Gary DeMers, Jon Brown- ing. Kneeling: John Sferra. Howe Gelb Dave Seger 32 LOCAL BANDS Tucson Music Local Bands Are On a Run Although the local circuit lacked the music al tension and occasional contro- versv of previous years, a few hotbeds of activity went unaffected by the general malaise. The release of two well-received al- bums by prominent Arizona bands high- lighted the year in local music. Other groups concentrated on live shows, vid- eos or locally produced alternative- music cassettes. M MBBM M Jetzons Thf Jrtxons set the Arizona cl on its heels when it broke out ol class Phoenix in January hard-driving style that co ernistic synthesizer stylings tional guitar-driven rock. Guitarist songwriter Bruce Connole (above), bassist Damon Doiron. key- boardist Brad Buxer and drummer Steve Golladay brought a sense of cool aplomb to a club scene long populated by unad- venturous cover bands or well-meaning but musically inconsistant original acts. The group released their first record. " Made in America. " in the summer of 1982. Copy by Andy Van Dt Voord? Layout by Bryn Bailer Phantom Limbs and they easily retained their title as the most unusu- al and instantly lovable group on the local scene. Although their lyrics retained a distinctly bizarre and incisive bent, the group established a reputation as one of Tucson ' s most dependable bunch of live per- formers. The year ' s developments included the addition of drummer Howard Salmon, who replaced original per- cussionist Andrea Curtis. She left to work with coun- try and western band Ned Sutton and the Rabbits. The Limbs also recorded a full-length LP, " Ro- mance. " with San Francisco ' s Modern Masters label. Lyrically, guitarist songwriter Jeff Keenan espou sed a philosophy ot wry humor and barely contained despair, while bassist Jim Parks concentrated on upbeat pop tunes frequently tinged with subtle irony. Clean Dog, featuring musicians from the local avant- garde, performed music described by one concertgoer as " danceable art-funk. " Guitarist Steve Kennedy and lead singer flutist Lawra Steelink, then performing as the Chromatics, combined with drummer Rick Sanford and bassist Lee Joseph, changed the band ' s name and played the university area as Clean Dog. Clean Dog: Steve Kennedy, Lawra Steelink, Rick Sanford, Lee Joseph. 34 LOCAL BANDS antom Limbs: Howard Salmon, Jeff Keenan, Jim Parks. I Gentlemen Afterdark edged power-pop. As their new name implied, however, these Tucson natives adopted a more refined approach that made them, perhaps, the state ' s most unconventional band. As Gentlemen Afterdark, the group retained their love for high fashion and live shows continued to revolve around the frenzied stage presence of lead singer Brian Smith. But the band stopped doing cover material and unveiled a fresh sound built around ringing guitar stylings from Robin Johnson and Fred Cross, adept multi-instrumental work from Barry Smith and the muscular, precise drumming of Winston Watson. While cultivating a Phoenix following, the band completed a video and played occasional concerts on the Tucson circuit. ian Smith Conflict ;nt, Conflict cultivated a small but sincere following with consistent gigs at the Backstage Pub, virtual home of Tucson ' s thrash scene. Conflict was not a thrash band in the purest sense, tt their songs were delivered in hard, fast doses and eir concerts tended to serve as outlets for thrash- dancing enthusiasts. The group, whose songs were among the most po- litical and probably the most accessible of any local punksters, eventually expanded its territory a bit, lining up gigs at the Stumble Inn, a former country- western bar. Conflict released a tape, including the song " America is Right, " an ironic look at national politics that received occasional airplay on local ra- dio stations. Conflict: Bl The Nationals Tucson club scene with strong rock ' n ' roll songwritin quickly distinguished itself among the local groups. G ist songwriter Burroughs, who penned the song " Too Criminals " on Jonny Seuin ' s only album, led the Nati through skillful renditions of classic rock covers, an am} number of promising originals. The band established a warm, friendly stage presen during consistent club gigs in Tucson and in Phoenix. The were no gimmicks in the show, just a straightforward set rock l n ' roll. Keyboardist Lance Kaufman left Street Pajama to joi Nationals, a foursome that also included bassist Jack tinez and drummer Tom Larkins. The band members seem serious about making the move into regional and poi national markets. 36 LOCAL BANDS Street Pajama ocals, Street Pajama released " No Gold in Jersey, a ng-awaited second album. The LP featured local favorite tune " Screwed igain. " The song, highlighted by bouncy synthesizer iffs and Harmon ' s distinctive singing, was a regional it and spawned a video that received airplay on ;WFM ' and KGUN ' " Rock ' n Roll Picture Show. " Street Pajama endured a lag period during which taff changes were nailed down. By early 1983, the and had reorganized to include Harmon, guitarist like King, drummer Will Clipman, keyboardist La- lont Arthur and bassist John Kelly. " No Gold in Jersey " was released on the Art Attack | ibel, a product of Tucson ' s Westwood Studios. To promote the album, band members stepped up ? cal gigs and played occasional concerts out of town. ; Yard Trauma Dodge and Lee Joseph, Yard Trauma played an int esting mix of atonal avant-garde material and fa moving thrash-type dance music. A typical Yard Trauma set would begin with dir like songs driven by a rhythm box and Dodge ' s sine note guitar work, picking up steam when drumn Tom Larkins joined the others midway through performance. With Larkins aboard, the sound v quicker and even incorporated elements of pop occasion. Joseph was also active as the producer of " Val Fever, " a cassette tape compiling performances many of the city ' s lesser-known groups. r ' ard Trauma: Stan Davis. Lee Joseph. Joe Dodge. LOCAL BANDS 37 Housekeepers profit, aid greatly Night leads to day; day leads to special pro- jects in TDR For approximately sixty students Housekeeping in the Student Union provided a means for earning neces- sary money while gaining in self- motivation, responsibility, and coo- peration. Once employed as a housekeeper, a worker was assigned to a night shift. If he or she proved capable, they were promoted to a day shift. Select workers were then assigned to setting up furniture for special projects. One job was the daily reor- ganization of the Terrace Dining Room (TDR) for the football team ' s evening meal. While many campus individuals were not aware of the Housekeepers, the functioning of the Student Union would have disintegrated if not for this dedicated staff. 38 1. Row 1: Gerry Conniff, Kenny Hints, Ron Roberts, Roswell Wezdenko. Bill Kagele. Row 2: Fred Kremer. Tim Baker, Byron Kappes. Row 3: Brett Brestel, Jill Raymond. Kevin Fectmeyer, Vince Carrocci. Row 4: Joe Neeley, Tim Natoli. 2. For Joe Neeley, sweeping is one of many important jobs he accomplishes daily. 3. Enjoying his responsibilities, Kevin Fectmeyer pauses to enjoy com- panionship and wait for Roswell Wez- denko to bring a needed ladder. 4. Realiz- ing the importance of an immaculate en- vironment, Tim Baker carefully scrutinizes his work. 5. David Black keeps the student union basement in top shape. 39 Communication Beyond Just Words A letter from home, a smile from a passing stranger, or a chat with friends were typical modes of com- munication found on the UA. Web- ster ' s Dictionary defines communi- cation as " A process by which infor- mation is exchanged between individuals through a common sys- tem of symbols, signs, of behavior. Although a diversity of lifestyles and practices were represented on campus, barriors were broken as in- dividuals learned to relate in com- mon terms. On the mall, grabbing a bite at Park, and other local idioms became ordinary lingo as students settled into UA dialect. The con- glomeration of numerous back- grounds lent a special variation to standard English usage. Yet words were not the only means used to convey a message. Non-verbal communication domi- nated many intimate relationships; conversely, dress choice was a state- ment of personality to everyone. 1. Voicing his opinion through pic- tures, pamphlets, and conversations, David Hoar conveys to bystanders on the mall the importance of issues ad- dressed by Students for the Explora- tion and Development of Space. 2. While speculating on bargain buys, Brian Arbieter directs Steve Carigon ' s attention to a point of interest. Mutual fascination delets the need for words. 3. Parking guard, Otho Slade trans- mits a well-understood message to a deviant driver without any personal confrontation. 4. Mass communication is utilized by Dr. Wayne Eirick, Assis- tant Department Head of Manage- ment Information Systems, during SUAB ' s activities mart. 5. The Arcade provides an ideal location for repre- senting personal values. 6. Exhaus- tion, due to long hours of studying, is conveyed through a rest on the phar- macy building ' s south lawn. i ' I! 1. Cellist Joel Snyder provides a quiet interval in the midst of slap- stick and satire. 2. Melanie Hall and Paul Smitherman perform an origi- nal skit on the Cellar stage. 3. A food-fight skit drives Scott Forier and Mike Sterner into the trenches. 4. Batman and Robin (Scott Forier and Williams Blank) muse over the whereabouts of their missing Bat Toaster Oven. 5. Scott Forier and George Merenyi drag-race in the " Chariots of Fire " episode of " Speedway Cruisers. " 42 COMEDY CORNER a later, ate at bay i Salt Ihatcou iSaturdi Make ' Em Laugh Batman and Robin cleared the stage while others assembled a dance floor Dating Game t. Later, a stand-up comedian held the audi- nce at bay until a key prop for the " Life With- ut Salt " skit was located. That could have been a chaotic scene from rthe Saturday Night Live show; actually, it was ;jmore like a typical Comedy Corner hour, staged lunch time in the Student Union Cellar. The show, originally created by a group of tand-up comedians, expanded for skits and hort movies, according to Bill Bernat, econo- y major and first-year comedian. The performers also hosted their share of ecklers, regular audience members who pro- ivided good-natured quips from the back of the darkened room. The cast included about 15 part- and full- time University of Arizona students. photos by B. PIERSON rama Despite disputes, the shows go on University of Arizona Drama started off the year with a controversial change in audition policy. In- stead of trying out students before each show, the department auditioned students for all productions at the beginning of the season. The move drew mixed reactions mostly negative, on the part of drama students. Fred Ronstadt said he passed up auditions because the policy restricted job opportunities, and activities were too far in advance. " If something comes up later, you can ' t do it you ' re already committed, " he explained. Despite the audition riff, the Lyceum Theatre se- ries, produced and directed by students, opened on schedule with Joe Orton ' s black comedy " Entertain- ing Mr. Sloane. " It was followed by " The Donor, " an original play written by drama graduate student Kell Julliard. Lyceum ' s third production was " Les Belles Soeurs, " written by Michel Tremblay. It was also the universi- ty ' s entry in the Arizona College Theater Festival. " An Evening of One-Acts " opened Lyceum ' s spring season. The University Theatre, which featured student- faculty collaborations and operated out of the Drama Building, debuted with Ted Tally ' s " Terra Nova. " In mid-November the group presented Thornton Wilder ' s romantic farce " The Matchmaker. " It followed with the award-winning musical " Fol- lies, " adapted from the book by James Goldberg. Lyr- ics were by Stephen Sondheim. The University Theatre season ended in April with William Shakespeare ' s classic tragedy " Macbeth. " . " Terra Nova ' w _-jVk - s Ir fil 44 DRAMA Lisa Hammerschlag " Follies " ' VI k - I, 46 DRAMA 1. Graduate student Jeanne Pollard strikes a pose as Dolly Levi in the University Theatre ' s production of " The Match- maker. " 2. Stephanie Campbell, Rhonda Tinsley, Peggy Kellner, Kate McPhee-Allen and Rebekah Martin sing the praises of trading-stamps in " Les Belles Soeurs. " 3. Mark Young, Arts and Sciences senior, signs up for the drama department ' s all-production auditions in late August. 4. Sloane (Newton Skinner), embraces Kath, his middle-aged seductress (Caroline Reed). 5. Stephanie Campbell, director of " Entertaining Mr. Sloane, " goes over stage blocking with actors Caroline Reed and Newton Skinner. DRAMA 47 C C T C " reserve officers training corps Early on a crisp winter morning, before most stu- dents had started the day, the Air Force ROTC was out on the mall, in uniform, at attention for a flag- raising ceremony. This event, held once a semester, was a good exam- ple of what the ROTC stood for: training, discipline, education, recognition of achievement, and, especial- ly evident today, honor and respect for our nation ' s symbol, the flag. The ROTC ' s discipline and training were evident as the flights (groups of men and women) moved in such perfect unison that they appeared to be part of one fluid gesture, and their attention to detail was seen in their perfectly even rows of perfectly polished shoes. And everyone ' s eyes were focused in one direction toward Colonel James M. Fitzsimmons. Col. Fitzsim- mons was recognizing four cadets for their outstand- ing achievement in the areas of service and educa- tion. The recipients were: Captain Andy Randels, the Air Force Meritorious Service award for outstanding work in Europe; Lieutenant Chris Pavone, the same award, for his service as a non-commissioned Off icer- in-Charge to Col. Fitzsimmons; Sergeant Nancy Mc- Namara, non-commissioned Officer of the Quarter award for the entire western sector of the U.S. (This was the second time she received this award); and Cadet Lieutenant Phil Sauer, who was recognized for earning his Associated degree from the Air Force Community College while he was working in Greece. These four outstanding people are a fine example of the high achievement of the men and women of the ROTC. The highlight of the ceremony, of course, was that moment of silence after the last few notes of reveille when all movement ceases and all eyes look to the flag. That is what this ceremony and the ROTC were all about honor and protection of our flag and our country, and all the good things that they stand for. 1. Tom Tenpenny salutes Steve Pear. 2. C Flight marching during drill competition. 3. Sophomores Charles Schnarr, Kath- leen Hays and Gregg Welling take an Air Force History exam in Captain Randel ' s class. 4. Army ROTC ' s entrance 5. The color guard raises the flag. 6. The color guard: Charles Recker, Karen Cocklin, Kathleen Hays, Lori Lambert, Marion Peters, Keith Jones. 7. The P.O.C. Flight stands at parade rest while Col. Fitzsimmons speaks. 48 I li photos by AMY CARR 49 1. Paul Newman starred as a down-on-his- luck Boston attorney; Charlotte Rampling played the woman in his life in " The Ver- dict. " 2. Ben Kingsley in the title role as India ' s spiritual and political leader, Ghandi. 3. Tootsie captured the nation. 4. Peter O ' Toole and Mar k Linn-Baker star in the comedy " My Favorite Year. " 5. Jessica Lange wowed audiences in " Frances. " r 50 FILMS Industry Reeling after banner year The 1982 cinema year was both a box- office revenue boost for the major Holly- wood studios, but one eagerly awaited by the movie-going public. " ET-The Extra-terrestrial " was a run away smash, earning millions for Universal Studios and director Steven Speilberg. The film garnered nine Academy Award nomi- nations. Columbia Pictures released " Ghandi " and " Tootsie, " two of the most highly-ac- claimed pictures of the year. Jessica Lange earned both a best actress nomination for " Frances " and a best-sup- porting actress notice for " Tootsie. " Peter O ' Toole made a welcome comeback in " My Favorite Year, " which also earned him a best actor nomination. William Styron ' s bestseller " Sophie ' s Choice " made it to the big screen and was a hit. The film starre d Meryl Streep, who swept all acting awards, and Kevin Kline. FILMS 51 I I O2EN NAIURAL HUM I HA US . A Tradition of Qualit etting a quick bite to eat while trying to stay on a tight academic schedule has always been tough to do. However, the University of Ari- zona had a variety of compact snack bars to serve students who were al- ways in a hurry. These snack bars, placed at strategic areas on campus, easily met the hunger needs of a rushing student in a snap, allowing ample time for the student to make it to class. Be it a fresh, ice cold frozen fruit bar, a plump hot dog on a bun, a mouth watering roast-beef sand- wich, or just a refreshing drink, the i mini snack bars served it up quick. These rolling venders were a reliable source of nourishment for a student who was always on the go. 1. David Pollock takes a break from minding his concession to chat with Sarah Youngblood. 2. Two students try kosher hot dogs from a rolling vender. 3. A student stops by the Kaleidoscope Cookery, a semi-permanent snack wag- on specializing in natural food. 4. A stu- dent debates whether to buy a hot dog, a frozen fruit bar . . or both. 52 ROLLING VENDORS POLLING VENDORS Carts On Wheels Offer Fast Food ROLLING VENDORS 53 " ' ! 1. An Israeli interest group member pins up an American and Israeli flag. 2. Another Israeli argues with some students over the situation in Leba- non. 3. Rima Khalidi, a liberal arts ma- jor from Kuwait, argues as a member of the General Union of Palestenian Students. 4. Students working for de- partment stores gather credit appli- cations. 5. Raffles are also a big part of arcade activities, as this student tries his luck. 54 ARCADE Arcade The student union arcade has be- come an important part of University of Arizona activities. Clubs, organiza- tions and interest groups have utilized the location of the arcade to present their ideas to the university popula- tion. The arcade serves as a showcase for these organizations, allowing the clubs a chance for successful member- ship and fund raising drives. Interest groups dominate the arcade activities. These interest groups often engage in discussions and arguments over many political problems. Arcade interest groups use this area to effec- tively bring attention to their respec- tive causes. A ARCADE 55 I Making a good impression Photocopy war rages on and on . .1 Of the six photocopy centers located around the University of Ari zona area, Alphagraphics led the pack. It operated a full-service photo copy center in University Square, a self-serve center in the University Main Gate area, and several coin-operated machines around the camp- us itself. Next door to Alphagraphics ' U-Copy center was the Campus Copi Center. The two businesses waged year-round advertising wars with each other: U-Copy lowered its price to two cents per copy in an effori to beat out its neighbor ' s three-cent service; the Campus Copy Cente put up signs directing students into its shop. Both businesses stayec open, however, students seemed to patronize the store that had the shortest wait in line. The authentic on-campus copy center was the Fast Copy Center located in the Student Union Building. A state law prohibited state-run universities from advertising to the general public, so the shop reliec on word-of-mouth advertising and a campus-wide Xerox Corp. dedica tion event for publicity. A little further off campus were Arizona Print Copy, which offeree offset printing as well as photocopying and Color Copy 2000, which! offered printing, copying and the only color-copying service in town 1. A customer makes sure his original; are in order before turning them in to b copied. 2. Lisa Ruiz, an Alphagraphics employee, photocopies a book on a Ko dak 150 Ektaprint machine. 3. Many o the print centers, like Color Copy 2000 offered holiday photocopy specials. 4 Fast Copy manager David Sirota adjusts a faulty cortron in the Xerox 9400 ma chine. 5. University student Emilia Cere loads Fast Copy ' s Xerox 9200. 6. A stu- dent pauses to decide whether to wait ir a long line at Fast Copy or to use a coin ' operated machine. 7. U-Copy posted signs, price comparisons and arrows tc win business from neighboring Campus Copy Center. photos by A. CARR intheUnivai .-;;;;; the Campus 0:1 rosing iiars 1 1 T copy in an UCOPV WARS 57 R 1 Z O N A 58 STUDENT LIFE KAUNAS X P E R I E N C E The University of Arizona student experience is something different to every student. The campus and the city offers a wide variety of activity. Whether it was going to a concert, watching a football game, working after school, talking to friends or just hanging out, UA was the place to do it. KAUNAS STUDENT LIFE 59 Unique sound pulls mass audience I ce 1. ENJOYING THE CROWDS, the Busboys jive with the music. Also appearing in the Sept. 20 concert was the Giant Sandworms. 2. SIX HUNDRED PEOPLE attended the Busboy ' s concert, sponsored by the Student Union Activities Board. SUAB hosted Gang of Four, Chic Corea, English Beat, and numerous others. 3. JOE JACKSON SOLD OUT the Main Auditorium at his November concert. More than 2,500 people turned out to hear the sounds produced. 4. A FULL HOUSE ACTIVATES Joe Jack- son ' s energy level to produce an in- tense performance. 61 1. HELD OFF CAMPUS at the Tucson Community Center, Tom Petty and Heartbreakers drew a multi- tude of University students. Confessed rock fans waited impatiently through crawling lines on Jan. 23 to see the favored band perform. 2. SENSITIVE, DEVASTATING CRYSTAL GAYLE charmed audi- ence in McKale Center in her appearance with Ken- ny Rogers. The Rogers Gayle union proved enticing by attracting the largest audience of any ASUA con- cert through out the year. 3. UNDERSTANDING THE CROWD ' S DESIRES for additional songs, Crystal Gayle assented to another encore. Her style allured a mirage of backgrounds and age groups into attendance. 4. EXPERIENCING THE EMOTIONS that he sang of, Kenny Rogers emphatically con- veyed the pleasures and hardships of country life. With Crystal Gayle, Rogers opened ASUA ' s spring concert assemblage on Jan. 19. 62 ll Gayle Rogers Combo Outsells Petty o tq O O OH CO O PiERSON 64 CONCERTS THE POLICE SPYRO GYRA CONCERTS 65 66 VACATION SPOTS Arizona Recreation 1. Northern Arizona ' s spectacular Grand Canyon, more than one mile deep and 18 miles wide, was once the bottom of a shallow sea. 2. A fiery August sunset burns across the Tucson sky. 3. A visitor to the Jerome ghost town, once a copper mining camp, enjoys the haunting beauty of an abandoned building 4. Pena Blanca Spring, located in southern Arizona, serves as a near- by fishing and recreation area. 5. Fifty-five miles north of Tucson, Mount Lemmon ski area offers chal- lenges on the slopes. 67 1 and 2: The Chinese National Theatre troupe members performed graceful, an- cient skits, and excited audiences with bal- ance-defying numbers. 3. Tucson dance- lovers awaited the return of the Royal Win- nipeg Ballet, a Canadian troupe that has performed in 434 cities and 25 countries worldwide. 4. Lively dance numbers marked the Pirin Bulgarian National Folk Ensem- ble ' s performance. 5. The Tony-award-win- ning play " Children of a Lesser God " was presented in one special-event perfor- mance. The play concerned the efforts of a teacher of the deaf to communicate with a student who eventually he marries. 68 UA ARTIST SERIES 82-83 ARTIST SERIES ram a ance m U6lC v i s 70 Architecture Old Pueblo Rises MALLS Tucsonans Talk Shops 1982 in Tucson was highlighted by the opening of two brand new shopping malls in Tucson. The larger of the two new malls, the Tucson Mall, made its open- ing on the Tucson business scene early in 1982. Sears, J.C. Penney, Diamonds and the Broadway along with multiple small stores stirred " instant competition " between Tucson ' s other major shopping malls, El Con and Park Mall. The Tucson Mall featured the latest in shopping mall architecture designated to make a visit to the mal! not just a shopping trip, but a memorable experience. The opening of the new Foothills Mall on the north- west side of Tucson immediately sent the Tucson Mall and its businesses into the offensive role in the " mall wars. " The Tucson Mall tried to overshadow the Foot- hills opening by staging a " second opening " that sent its Mervyn ' s department store, along with some small businesses, into operation. This counter-promotion, however, did not dim the light on the Foothills open- ing, since it became nearly impossible to stave off all of the curious minds. The Foothills Mall houses many small novelty stores along with Levy ' s and Gold- waters. photos by S. WEISSMAN MALLS 71 Witching Night Hot Spots 72 HALLOWEEN Howlin ' Halloween 1. John Scott, alias " Cap- tain Quaalude " , flashes a bigger-than bite-size pill to the Halloween crowd. 2. Clowns Todd A ' Clauer and Kimberly Patty indulge in some rather animated con- versation with an unidenti- fied Wookie. 3. Bryn Bailer, David Forbes and Delia Gilmurray find conversa- tion tends to center around religion, ultraviolence or catnip. 4. The Phantom Limbs ' Jim Parks, dressed as the Elephant Man, and toy soldier Jeff Keenan highlighted the Chances Halloween Party. 5. George Toto puts the moves on Gwin Myers, who seems to think he ' s just a pain in the neck. HALLOWEEN 73 NOGALES EXICO FANTASMA Tourists Flock As Peso Plummets For some Americans, Mexico ' s economic depression the coun- try ' s worst in 60 years was sim- ply bad news from a foreign land. But for those living in Tucson, just 66 miles north of the Mexican bor- der, the news hit a little closer to home. Between February and Septem- ber 1982, the Mexican peso ex- change rate plummeted from 27 to 135 per American dollar. At times, trading ran wild, and the peso would rise and fall nearly 20 per dollar in a single day. Finally, on Sept. 1, Mexican President Jose Lopez Portillo an- nounced nationalization of all pri- vately-owned banks. The Mexi- can government forbade its citi- zens from exchanging pesos for foreign currency, and set a maxi- mum fifteen-year prison sentence for convicted black market trad- ers. Some American students at- tempted to capitalize on the eco- nomic situation. Following re- peated currency devaluations, a student sold pesos through an ad- vertisement in the Arizona Daily Wildcat. Others embarked on bor- dertown shopping sprees. Border town businesses like those in Nogales were especially hard hit. The United States gov- ernment awarded special loan programs with interest rates as low as 8 percent to American bu- sinesses. As of November 1982, Mexican businesses attempted to operate without such government j aid. 74 NOGALES Dy- KAUNAS imel he Arizona embarked on ng sprees. i businesses nited States ded special interest rates no American November I 1 suchgov 75 1. A largely preppy crowd mingles at Dirt- bag ' s bar during a busy Friday night. 2. Lunt Avenue Marble Club offers one of Tucson ' s largest selections of call liquor and import- ed beer. 3. Eleanor McDaniel seems to be enjoying her happy hour. 4. Midterm ten- sions are worked out over a pitcher of beer at Dooley ' s, now The Stray Cat. 5. Patrons at Gentle Ben ' s enjoy drinks and quiet con- versation. 76 The national economy may have been waning this year, but Tucson night life charted continued growth. Weekly, if not daily happy hours and TGs were mandatory for most students. The snacks, libations, tunes and dancing at the local bars provided outlets for study tensions. Some stu- dents would even go so far as to say the partying is what kept them going. University-area bars still garnered most of the student clientele. Gentle Ben ' s remodeled and expanded its existing building on Tyndall and Second streets. What was once Dooley ' s on Uni- versity Boulevard and Euclid gave way to The Stray Cat, which featured new wave and rock music. Dirtbag ' s thrived at what used to be a high-turnover spot at Martin Street and Speed- way Boulevard. For student partiers who ventured away from campus, old faithfuls like Wildcat House, Lunt Avenue Marble Club, Bum Steer, Tequila Willy ' s and The Shanty provided comfortable drinking spots. BARS 77 GRAD TION J 78 GRADUATION The University of Arizona ' s 87th commencement, held in McKale Center, boasted the largest graduation attendance in the university ' s history. The May 15 ceremony awarded more than 5,700 degrees and fea- tured outgoing UA President John P. Schaefer, who delivered the first commencement address given by a UA President in almost 40 years. A few weeks before the ceremony, bachelor ' s de- gree recipients purchased nylon caps and gowns for about $12, and graduation announcements at 30 cents a piece. Masters degree recipients paid about $14.50 for their graduation outfits, while doctoral recipients spent about $31. Before the ceremony, graduates gathered in the Physical Education Complex, grouped according t o their colleges. The procession began on schedule at 2 p.m., leading the graduates across the grassy mall to McKale Center, where they were greeted by Governor Bruce Babbitt and an estimated 10,000 spectators, according to Charles T. Mason Jr., graduation director. 1. Graduates from the colleges of Education and Earth Sciences join the commencement stam- pede a procession 5,700-strong. 2. While a friend looks on, Timothy Dombro, a fine arts graduate, beams and adjusts his tie before cere- monies. 3. Two nursing students exult in knowing they will soon be alumnae. 4. Three students, caught in the midst of a little alcoholic revelry, reveal there ' s more in store for commencement. photos by C FOX GRADUATION 79 I I news The World 82 Faces and Places 88 The Nation 90 Technology 98 Campaign ' 82 100 Desert Southwest 102 Spectrum 108 EDITOR Jim Lemon STAFF Yvonne Wilson Photos Courtesy The Arizona Daily Star The Tucson Citizen The Arizona Daily Wildcat UPI Newsweek The Casa Grande Dispatch NEWS 81 News ' 82- ' 83 Israeli invasion disrupts Mideast peace At first, it was supposed to be a " small " invasion, to protect the Israeli border. But as Israel ' s army moved into Lebanon in the summer and fall of 1982, the troops pushed on, until they surrounded the city of Beirut. The Israelis weren ' t fighting the Lebanese national army. Rather, they were battling against the Palestin- ian Liberation Organization, which for years had been conducting terrorist activities using Lebanon as a home base. (The Lebanese were reeling from their own civil war, and thus were unable to drive the PLO out of the country.) So Israel decided to do it for them. By successfully bottlenecking the PLO in West Beirut, Israel demand- ed that the PLO leave the country, or face total mili- tary destruction. The city was constantly bombarded by Israeli warplanes, attempting to convince the PLO to give themselves up. United States special envoy Philip C. Habib shuttled back and forth from Lebanon to other Middle East countries, looking for an Arab nation willing to take in the PLO. Finally a settlement was reached with some of the guerillas going to Syria, and others to South Yemen, Jordan, and Tunisia. American marines and other country ' s forces were sent in to oversee the exodus of the Palestinians. Perhaps one of the ugliest and most embarrassing incidents in the whole affair happened in late Sep- tember, when Lebanese Phalangist Christian forces went into a Palestinian refugee camp in Lebanon. When they came out three days later, somewhere between 300 and 1,250 people were dead (official fig- ures differed). Israel had been guarding the camp, which housed civilian Palestinians who had been uprooted during the Israeli march north from the border to Beirut. Prime Minister Menachem Begin, after many heated attacks from all sides at home, called for an internal investigation into the matter. Officially, Israel said the Phalangists were allowed into the refugee camp to clear out hiding terrorists, and Israel said it had no knowledge of the carnage until it was too late. In an effort to help bring peace to the region quick- ly, U.S. Marines and forces from other countries in a multi-national peace keeping force returned to Beirut to keep things under control. But Israel was still not willing to leave Lebanon until a stability that suited them was reached. The World hmdtoBM id was si not I ilitythatotal lot courtesy of NEWSWEEK m.g.zi Oil fuels conflicts on Iran-Iraq border In 1980, Iraq invaded its neighbor Iran in hopes of claiming a valuable piece of territory, the Shat t-al- Arab waterway. The river is important as a link to the Persian Gulf and a major transportation route for oil tankers. In 1982, Iraq was desperately defending against Iranian invaders who had beaten back the advancing Iraqis. Neither side managed to control the Shatt-al- Arab in the fighting as the war dragged on into its third year. In its beginnings, Iraqi President Saddam Hussein had ex- pected an easy victory over the Iranians, and early fight- ing put his troops deep into Iran. But in a series of military blunders, the Iraqis were pushed back across the border, and Iran managed to push into Iraq before being stymied near the Iraqi city of Basra. Iran and Iraq both continued to wage air bombing strikes on the port cities of Khorramshahr and Basra, keeping oil tankers away from the region. As in many disputes in the Middle East, oil was a major fuel for the conflict, each side wanting exclusive port rights. The war kept the oil tankers from using either city, and both sides had to figure out new methods to get their oil exports out of the country. Iraq began an overland pipe- line, but war conditions kept progress slow. Hussein found himself in an extended war situation that he didn ' t want or need. Iran ' s Ayatollah Khomeini declared his troops would push on and over-throw Hus- sein, to reunite religious Moslems in both countries. Po- litically, Hussein was in strong control of Iraq, but the continued fighting was sapping his financial resources, and he had to rely more and more on his moderate Arab allies. Israel, meanwhile, was secretly sending military supplies to Iran, even though Khomeini vowed to march to Jerusalem and overthrow the Jewish nation after his planned takeover of Iraq. The United States, caught in the middle, was not considered an ally of either side, but mainly kept reiterating statements of a need for peace in the region. Page 82. 1. Hundreds of Palestinians were killed when Pha- langist forces entered a Palestinian refugee camp in Leba- non. Page 83. 1. Iraqi prisoners of war became more common as Iran turned the tide in the war and began advancing on Iraq. 2. Jubilant Iraqi troops celebrate after a victory in Iran in early stages of the conflict. INTERNATIONAL NEWS 83 News ' 82- ' 83 Britain, Argentina square off in Falklands What started as a dispute between two countries over the sovereignty of a group of islands 400 miles off the Argentine coast turned into an armed conflict killing 1,250 and costing millions in the summer of 1982. The Falkland Islands became a household word in Great Britain after Argentina, fed up with stalled negotiations over the islands, invaded on April 2, overtaking the Falklands ' capitol of Port Stanley. The Falklands, or " Las Malvinas " as the Argentines referred to them, were claimed by both coun- tries. Britain had a territorial governor on the island oversee- ing the 1,800 residents, mostly shepherds. Argentina ' s claim for the islands dated back to the 1850 ' s. In London, Brian Frow, director general of the Falkland Islands office, told Desert yearbook that Argentina invaded to move the Argen- tine public ' s attention away from pressing national economic problems. " Dictators always have to have a ' cause celebre ' , " he said, " It ' s a national cause that will divert public attention when things go wrong. " The actual invasion caught all of Britain including Prime Minister Margaret Thatcher off guard. In a special session of the House of Commons on the day after the invasion, Thatcher vowed to retake the islands using military force if necessary. Britons meanwhile began to wonder how their Royal armed forces could be caught off guard. Pictures show- ing Royal Marines held captive by Argentine soldiers stirred up national feelings and a fervent fever to recapture the Falklands became an important national task. Immediately after the invasion, Britain assembled togeth- 84 NEWS er a " task force " of ships, including the two small aircraft carriers HMS Hermes and HMS Invincible. Together with an armada of support ships, some requisitioned from private service, the task force began sailing the 8,000 mile trek. The United States, in the middle as an ally of both countries, launched a shuttle diplomacy effort headed by then-Secre- tary of State Alexander M. Haig. In over two weeks of con- tinuous talks with British and Argentine officials while the British task force continued to steam towards the islands, Haig was unable to convince either side to compromise. Tired and discouraged Haig went home to Washington and the U. S. officially sided with Britain, committing supplies at British request. By the time Haig ' s diplomatic mission had failed, Britain ' s task force had arrived in the Falklands area. Thatcher im- posed a 200-mile " exclusion zone, " declaring any Argentine planes or ships found in the region would be subject to attack. On May 3, the Argentine carrier Belgrano was hit and sunk outside the exclusion zone. Thatcher said the attack that killed over 200 was necessary to protect the British fleet. In the middle of the conflict, Pope John Paul II travelled to both countries. Long before the Falklands crisis heated up, the pontiff had agreed to tour Great Britain at the request of Catholic clergy officials there. A hastily arranged trip to Argentina was scheduled to prevent charges of favoritism. The Pope used his tours to publicly denounce the crisis. " Brothers in Christ are fighting in a war that imperils peace in " the world. In our prayers, let us remember the victims of both sides, " he said. The World England celebrates war win with baby The seven-pound, one-and-a-half ounce bundle of humanity came into the world amidst fireworks, pa- rades, festivals and other kinds of revelry in Great Britain. Prince William Arthur Philip Louis, second in line to the British throne after his father, arrived on the first day of summer to an expectant nation. The prince was the first child of Prince Charles and Princess Diana of Wales, who were married last year. The newest member of the British royalty created quite a stir around the country. Hundreds of thou- sands pressed up against the gates at Buckingham Palace to read the official royal notice, and toasts to the baby ' s health were raised at pubs around the country in typical British fashion. United Nations diplomatic attempts to resolve the crisis failed. After retaking the South Georgia Islands, a small outpost 600 miles southeast of the Falklands, the British landed on the Falklands and proceed to march across East Falkland Island to the capitol at Port Stanley. Three weeks later, the Argentines surrendered. More than 250 British and 1,100 Argentine soldiers were dead, Britain had lost several naval destroyers from Argentine air attacks, and Argentina had lost its attempt to take the islands it claimed were right- fully hers. During the entire conflict, the Argentine public was led to believe that their armed forces on the islands 400 miles away were scoring victory after impressive military victory. Actu- ally, the poorly trained youthful Argentine recruits were no match for the highly trained elite British paratroppers. The word of the final defeat came suddenly to an unexpected nation. Angry crowds mobbed Argentine President Leopoldo Galtierri ' s residence, and the ruling junta broke down. Argentina blamed the United States for its losses, claim- ing U. S. aid to Britain seriously damaged the cause. In the months after the conflict, unconfirmed reports surfaced that American cryptologists had broken Argentina ' s military message codes, and had given crucial maneuver information to the British. London ' s Daily Telegraph also reported in August, 1982 that British commandoes had landed in Argen- tina and destroyed part of the country ' s jet aircraft fleet. The planes capable of carrying the deadly air-to-sea Exocet mis- sile, were Britain ' s major technological foe during the con- flict. Page 84. 1. A young Argentine soldier prepares to do battle against British troops in the Falkland islands. Page 85. Prin- cess Diana, Prince Charles and Prince William. Charles and William were both heirs to the British throne. 2. Argentine prisoners huddle together after their defeat by the British in the Falkland Islands. INTERNATIONAL 85 News ' 82- ' 83 Pipeline pressures U.S. foreign policy The Soviets had it. The Western European coun- tries wanted it. So the Russians began construction on a natural gas pipeline, as the French, British and West Germans began supplying the technological materials necessary. Some of that technology came from America. But the whole scenario didn ' t set well with Presi- dent Reagan and the United States. Already angry over Soviet reaction and rhetoric with Poland, Rea- gan felt U. S. allies were helping to make themselves dangerously dependent upon Russian natural gas, and not helping to " punish " the Soviets for their for- eign adventures. When Dresser France, a wholly owned subsidiary of Dresser Industries, Inc. of the United States sold several compressors to the Russians for the pipeline, the Reagan administration had had enough. Power- less to stop the French subsidiary of an American company, Commerce Department officials did what they considered the next best thing an embargo on the purchase of American goods by Dresser France, to help prevent the further spread of American tech- nology to the Soviets. Dresser Industries, a multina- tional corporation, was caught in between as a French law had mandated that Dresser France follow through on the sale. Reaction from the Europeans to the embargo was surprisingly mild. English and German officials didn ' t make any official statements, and French President Francois Mitterand said, " The crisis wasn ' t as grave as people think it is. " The pipeline projects translated into $11 billion in sales for European man- ufacturers and companies. Reagan officials argued that it was necessary to " stick to their guns " with the embargo and not back down in the face of European economic pressure. A continued embargo threatened to cut the Russian ' s capacity in the new pipeline in | half. 1. Polish youths riot in Warsaw on the first and apparently last anniversary of Solidarity ' s creation. 2. Construction of the Soviet pipeline in progress. 3. This map shows the route of existing Soviet pipelines and the proposed lineup with Western European gas lines. Existing Soviet pipeline Proposed Soviot pipeline Existing European pipeline system 86 NEWS The World . Poland protests Solidarity union death The experiment apparently didn ' t work well enough to please Polish Communist officials. On Au- gust 31, 1980, government officials and workers signed an agreement that created the independent trade union Solidarity. On December 13, 1981, with a new Polish leader after heavy Soviet pressure, Gen . Wocjiech Jaruzelski imposed martial law on the country, " temporarily " suspending Solidarity. On Oc- tober 8, 1982, Poland ' s Sejm (Parliament) passed a new trade union law. That law banned any union previously certified, including Solidarity. Reaction was swift and angry around the country, but Polish officials were prepared. Mobs in Warsaw, Gdansk and the small industrial town of Nowa Huta were beaten back by riot police armed with water cannons, tear gas and bullets. 20-year-old Bogdan Wloski was killed in the Nowa Huta rioting. Solidarity was the first trade union ever in a Sovi- et-bloc country that was independent of the govern- ment. The union went underground when martial law was first imposed. Leader Lech Walesa was " de- tained " by Polish authorities in December, 1981 and was not allowed visitors, including his family, until late October, 1982. When Walesa ' s wife Danuta and their two daughters were allowed to visit him in a government villa, Danuta claimed she was strip- searched afterwards by Polish officials checking for any messages that Walesa might be trying to get to other Solidarity officials. Danuta said searches were also tried on her two toddler children, but they cried and struggled so much that officials gave up. Walesa was freed by Polish authorities in mid-December, 1982. Martial law was lifted by the Polish regime on January 1, 1983. Other ranking Solidarity members managed to es- cape detection by police and went underground. This posed a problem for the union, as it tried to organize protest demonstrations and strikes, first for the impo- sition of martial law, and then later for the outright banning of Solidarity. Union members differed great- ly on the tactics to use; older members were con- cerned about threats of losing their jobs if they par- ticipated in strikes, while younger members advocat- ed more militant defiant action. Through all of this, the government kept police out in force. INTERNATIONAL NEWS 87 News ' 82- ' 83 Marching, murder in one night Seven-year-old Cathy Fritz went to play at a friend ' s house on Friday night, October 1, 1982. She never came home. Her beaten, mutilated body was discovered the next day in a space between two buildings one block north of her home. Her friends ' s house was only 500 yards from her own. The murder happened on the same night that over 1,500 people banded together in a " Take Back the Night " rally and march protesting rape and violent crime. The marchers ' route passed by the narrow building space where Fritz ' body was discovered the next day. Charges that the rally led someone to kill the little girl were denied angri- ly by march officials. " We grieve for Cathy and her family, " Sharon Gil- lars, Take Back the Night spokeswo- man told the Arizona Daily Wildcat. Cathy Fritz Coming home Vietnam to Wilcox Pictured here were two of the newest residents of Wilcox, Ari- zona. 11-year-old Huynh T. Tang and 14-year-old Mong Had Ho were among a group of 11 Amerasian children who came to live with their natural parents in the United States from Vietnam. All of the children had American fathers who served the U.S. Army in Southeast Asia. There she is In what ' s known as an annual Ameri- can tradition, Debra Sue Maffett was crowned the 1983 Miss America at this year ' s competition in Atlantic City. Od- dly enough, Maffett ' s history included three pageant losses in her home state of Texas. Maffett ran in the 1983 pageant as Miss California. 88 NEWS Faces and Places Shuttle hits satellite pay dirt Space Shuttle Columbia proved in 1982 that it can pull its own weight in the private satellite business. On its first regular, non-experimental journey into outer space, Columbia ' s four-man crew successfully launched two commercial satellites. Private compan- ies paid about $15 million each for their cargo to be hauled into space, a fraction of the actual launch cost. NASA officials explained they needed to offer dis- counts to get any company to take up their offer oT putting satellites in space. 1$.. ' : : " .- ' Concert draws thousands In the biggest mass-concert since Woodstock in the late 1960s, more than 100,000 people turned out for the 1982 U.S. Festival in Devore, California. A wide desert spot north of Los Angeles was cleared out, and dozens of bands performed for the crowd in the 3-day event. Santana, Fleetwood Mac, Eddie Money and the Kinks were among many groups that performed in 100-degree plus heat. The festival was also a computer fair, with dozens of manufacturers displaying their latest technological creations. The fair concert was declared a success, and un- like its predecessor Woodstock, a moneymaker. FACES AND PLACES 89 News ' 82- ' 83 Americans find it harder to stay the course The national inflation rate was down to 5 percent by the fall of 1982, and the prime interest rate had fallen to 12 percent, a 25-month low. But the national unemployment rate was up to 10 percent, which meant that one out of every 10 Americans who want- ed to work couldn ' t because they weren ' t able to find a job. President Reagan, his administration and the Re- publican majority in the Senate kept affirming that the nation was headed back on the road to economic recovery, but it would be a slow and arduous task. Republican commercials in the 1982 congressional " Getting Americans back to work is an urgent pursuit for all of us. " - Ronald Reagan campaign kept urging Americans to " Stay the Course. " Democrats, on the other hand, were charg- ing that Reaganomics was sending the nation ' s econ- omy down to unprecedented lows. Reaganomics was a new economic experiment first started when Reagan took office in 1980. The idea, called supply-side economics, was that if businesses were freed from federal regulation and granted tax incentives, the economy would eventually turn up permanently. Income tax cuts across the board would also stimulate spending. The second phase of the tax cut had to be postponed as the nation faced a deficit totalling over $100 billion. Eventually, the economy was supposed to turn up with a growth in the national output and production. Students around the country found their national federal loans and grants curtailed to a great extent. At the University of Arizona, congressional action on loans and grants was delayed past the beginning of the school year. Students experienced up to a month and a half wait for their federal aid. Many that had been receiving aid in the past were out of luck this time around. Emergency state loans were granted to students desperate for funds, but those ran out quick- ly, within the first week of school. Reagan was also accused of trying to undermine Social Security. Angrily denying this, Reagan said his economic programs had a built-in " social net " that prevented the truly needy from going under. But around the country, social programs ranging from food stamps to Medicare to Welfare received large cutbacks. Throughout all this, President Reagan urged the country to continue to give his economic programs a chance, repeating that the country ' s economic mess had taken 20 years to accumulate, and solutions would not come overnight. 10- 8- 90 NEWS The Nation ise fan out quick- ) social net " ing under. But ranging from received large jan urged the lie programs a conomic mess and solutions I Unemployment Rate 10- % 8- - J 10.4% 11.6 MIL LI JOBLES! in Octobei Ol 1 - 1981 I ' " . ' ! ' 1 1982 Adult Men: 9.8 X UP 0.2% Adult Women: 8.6% UP O.3% Whites: 9.3% UP 0.3% Blacks: 20.2% unchanged Hispanics: 75.2% UP 0.6% Teenagers: 24.0% UP 0.3% Black Teenagers: 46.7% DOWN 1.8% I I 340 D20 )00 380 560 ; Dow Jones Averc O Industrials November 2, 1982 ige 1 II | I, HIGH LOW CLOS UP 1O Fi Qft 1007.45 5E...1022.08 ifi 3ft Illl Illl 11 13 15 18 2O 22 October 27 29 3 5 November Page 90. 1. An angry President Reagan addresses the press after the Congress rejected a constitutional amendment requir- ing a balanced budget. Page 91. 1. The nation ' s unemployment rate topped 10 percent in October, 1982 for the first time since the Depression. 2. President Reagan defends his economic poli- cies to the press. 3. Investors on Wall Street watch the Dow Jones Industrials hit a 25-month high of 1036.98. 4. In the fall of November Wall Street experienced a major upsurge in trad- ing shares. THE NATION 91 News ' 82- ' 83 Haig quits Secretary of State post In early July, 1982, an obviously shaken President Reagan walked into a hastily-called press conference at the White House and made a short announcement. Within minutes, networks were interrupting their reg- ular programming and news teletype wires were clicking furiously. Secretary of State Alexander M. Haig had resigned, and that resignation had been accepted by the President. Haig was one of the United States ' most outspoken foreign policy public officials, well known for his tough anti-Soviet rhetoric. Insiders believed that con- frontations with Defense Secretary Casper Wein- berger helped lead up to Haig ' s resignation. Haig himself didn ' t do much to clear up any confu- sion over why he resigned. At his own press confer- ence, he simply confirmed his resignation, thanked his staff and left. Into the top post at the State Department came George Shultz. A quiet, soft spoken man, experts be- lieved he was appointed by Reagan for his ability to work hand in hand with the presidential " team. " Shultz had experience with foreign policy as president of Bechtel Corp., an American company with many overseas contracts. He also served as the University of Chicago ' s Business School Dean. Schultz settled down comfortably to his new job, and the transition from one leader to another appeared to be a smooth one. No major personnel changes were made, except for some upper-level positions, including Under Secretary for Economic Affairs. Beginning his tenure as U.S. Secretary of State, Shultz became known as the man who listened more than he talked a distinctive difference from his predecessor. 92 NEWS The Nation Hinckley verdict: innocent by insanity John W. Hinckley Jr. He was the man that shot the president. There was no question about that the act was preserved forever courtesy of a news photog- rapher ' s videotape. Hinckley was also the man found innocent by reason of insanity of shooting the presi- dent. The verdict created a furor around the country, and state and federal lawmakers scrambled to introduce legislation that would forbid using insanity as a de- fense against crime. Hinckley shot Reagan as he walked out of the Hil- ton Hotel in Washington, D.C. on March 30, 1982. Presidential Press Secretary James Brady was in- jured severely by a gunshot wound to the head. A Secret Service officer and a Washington D.C. police- man were also shot. Reagan was whisked away to the hospital with a gunshot wound to the chest. He and the other three men recovered, although Brady re- ceived long-term injuries resulting from a bullet that lodged in his brain. At Hinckley ' s trial, the judge and jury sat through hours of seemingly endless testimony from psychia- trists on the state of Hinckley ' s mind before, during and after the shooting. The defense was forced to prove that Hinckley was living in a fantasy world at the time of the shooting, and that he didn ' t know reality from delusion, including right from wrong. The motive, defense lawyers said, was Hinckley ' s infatuation with actress Jodie Foster. All his actions, lawyers argued, were to please her, to make Hinckley known to Foster. Hinckley had seen Foster in the movie " Taxi Driver, " and also once was politely brushed off by her when he approached the actress at Yale University where she was a freshman college student. Hinckley also made several telephone calls to Foster. In the end, jurors agreed that Hinckley did not know his actions at the time of the shooting, and he was committed indefinitely to the St. Elizabeth ' s Hos- pital in Washington, D.C., a mental institution. Peri- odically, Hinckley would be returned to the court to determine his sanity. If he ever is ruled sane, he could be released. Officials believed it would be a long time before that happened. They also agreed that Reagan wouldn ' t be in much danger if Hinckley ever was released. The possible danger would b e to Foster. Page 92. 1. New Secretary of State George Shultz rolls up his sleeves, ready to start his new job. 2. Ex-Secre- tary of State Alexander M. Haig walks out of the State Department. Page 93. 1. John W. Hinckley Jr. waits for Presi- dent Reagan outside the Washington Hilton in the press encampment. 2. Actress Jodie Foster in a scene from the movie " Taxi Driver. " Photo by Newsweek. THE NATION 93 News ' 82- ' 83 Supreme Court OKs illegal alien education The children of illegal aliens are legally entitled to a free public education, the U.S. Supreme Court ruled. In a five to four decision, the justices said constitu- tional guarantees of equal protection under the law extends to those in the country illegally. The decision will not affect other federal and state programs such as welfare and food stamps. The Su- preme Court ' s ruling struck down a Texas law that prohibited illegal alien children from attending school. In Arizona, illegal aliens regularly attend classes because the state ' s legal definition only deals with " residency " and not nationality. Calling a denial of education a " hardship on a discreet class of children, " the Supreme Court ruled that prohibiting illegal aliens from going to school would create an unfair " stigma of illiteracy. " In the majority opinion written by Justice William J. Bren- nan, he said, " By denying these children an educa- tion, we deny them the ability to live within the struc- ture of our civic institutions and foreclose any realis- tic possibility that they will contribute in even the smallest way to the progress of our nation. " Page 94. 1. Illegal aliens are detained after a raid on a Cali- fornia business that employed non-Americans. 2. The Su- preme Court ruled illegal alien children are entitled to an education. Page 95. 1. Women demonstrate in Washington for equal rights after the ERA ratification deadline passes. Photos courtesy NEWSWEEK magazine 94 NEWS The Nation Ratification deadline passes 1 ERA dies, but women continue the fight " No discrimination based on sex, race or national origin. " The infant idea came to life in the 1920s. In the 1970s and 1980s, it became a major legislative battle as women around the country banded together to try and pass the Equal Rights Amendment. The effort failed in July, 1982 when the amendment ' s time limit ran out leaving the ERA three states short of the necessary number for ratification. Anti-ERA supporters celebrated a victory while women ' s groups and pro-ERA activists vowed to re- introduce the amendment. Members of the National Organization for Women (NOW) released a " hit list " of key state senators and congressmen who had helped prevent ratification of the ERA in Illinois, Mis- souri, Florida, Nevada, North Carolina, Oklahoma and Virginia. (Arizona was another state that never ratified the ERA.) ERA was first introduced in the early 1970s in a time when equality was a major national issue. Civil rights were in the headlines, and many states were also lowering their drinking ages in efforts to pro- mote across-the-board equality. Dozens of states quickly ratified the amendment, but the movement slowed down. The amendment was granted a three- year extension in 1979, a congressional move that was considered very controversial and possibly un- constitutional. But in the end, even the extra time proved fruitless as state legislatures began to balk, and the amendment failed time and time again in state votes. After defeat of the amendment, activists began turning their attentions to other methods of spread- ing equal rights. Female candidates became more and more common in the 1982 elections, and were at least partially successful in a number of states. NOW orga- nizers admitted that a new approach gaining pow- er through representation was worth a try. In ral- lies in Washington, ERA supporters boasted placards proclaiming " Don ' t get mad, get even. Vote. " NATIONAL NEWS 95 News ' 82- ' 83 Cyanide-tainted Tylenol capsules kill 7 One day in late September of 1982, Mary McFar- land took a couple of extra-strength Tylenol capsules, as did millions of Americans around the country. That same afternoon, McFarland died, along with six other Chicago-area residents. They were all victims of cyanide-tainted Tylenol. And so began a chapter in the nation ' s history clouded with what were called " copycat " incidents. Poisons were found in scores of other products rang- ing from Lavoris to Excedrin. The scare produced a nation of parents afraid to let their children go trick- or-treating on Halloween night. After the news of the tainted Tylenol deaths was reported, officials in California, Wyoming, Florida and several other states began receiving reports of cyanide in other products, but without the deadly results. Extra-strength Tylenol was recalled from the shelves and Tylenol manufacturer Johnson and John- son, Inc. promised to devise a tamper-proof package. Illinois authorities had few leads in the case, and the ones they did have were slim. An extortion note received by Johnson and Johnson was one of the IV. . ' , HID EXT A- STRENGTH TYL -NOC acetanunopi-n CAPSULES con; o aspirin $OCapsules-500mgeach biggest pieces of evidence. The letter threatened more cyanide contamination if a $1 million ransom was not delivered to a Chicago post office box. That P.O. box turned out to belong to a Chicago businessman who was ruled out as a suspect in the case. But James and Leann Lewis were not ruled out. They were linked to the extortion letter and to one postmarked in New York city received three weeks after the first Tylenol deaths. The second letter de- nied any connection to the original deaths. Police believed the Lewis ' motive for writing the letters may have been that they blamed Johnson and Johnson for the death of their daughter in 1974. The girl, a 5-year- old with Down ' s Syndrome, died during open heart surgery. To complicate matters, investigators discovered that the Lewis ' were in New York at the time the tainted Tylenol first appeared on Chicago drugstore shelves. The couple was the only link authorities could find and the search continued, with little hopes for success, but James Lewis was re-captured in early 1983. l (II WdlL ' l UUIIS 0! l (II dill, dUU (III HttlJ iECAUTIONS-READ OREUSI8 ' soda-tyeil 3 franc 5 i. ALWAYSI jinet.Hi 1 c " " ' ! POISON: SCContaii sodium hydroxide (ca eye and i ,kin ciarnay: may cause blindness , from eyi: . skin aixl nothing; don ' t get it on ' - ' ftDHl N Store on high shelf or in locked H WD: EYES lmme Jiately tlood with watei or at least- :are Immediately. L If swallowed give large quantities of milk of Then seek medical care immediately. I lood with water for at least 15 mediately. CALL POISON CENTER. EMERGENCY BOOl I w no phosphorus KEEPOUTOFREACHOfl W7 ORACKE1 f PRODUCTS CWTMt. under one or more of the WlowinflU.S The Nation Memorial honors Vietnam veterans The fighting ended in the early 1970s, but it wasn ' t until the 1980s that America ' s veterans of the Viet- nam War were honored. Vietnam was an armed conflict that spanned a 20- year period in American history from the 1950s to the early 1970s. Tens of thousands of American sol- diers were killed. It wasn ' t a " traditional " war, com- pared with earlier conflicts such as World War II. The biggest difference was that when the veterans of Viet- nam came home, they didn ' t get the patriotic acco- lades that their predecessors in 1945 and 1918 re- ceived. Rather, the opposite was true. Students in the late 1960s and early 1970s demon- strated on college campuses around the country pro- testing America ' s involvement in Vietnam. The con- flict was never a formally declared war, and many Vietnam War vets faced alienation, hatred and con- tempt for their part in the conflict from those " back home. " In November of 1982, a Vietnam War memorial 3 was unveiled in Washington, D.C. A simple black z structure, the monument listed all those killed in southern Asia and those who were still listed as miss- ing in action, a decade after the fighting stopped. One church in Washington held an all-night vigil where the names of those killed were read. President Reagan and his wife Nancy quietly slipped into that church to listen to a part of the recitation. Parades were staged all across the country, includ- ing Tucson, to honor Vietnam veterans. In Washing- ton D.C., a parade filed down Constitution Avenue where a decade before protestors denouncing the Vietnam War had marched. Page %. 1. Cyanide-tainted Tylenol capsules killed 7 people in the Chicago area, and led to a number of copycat inci- dents around the country. Page 97. 1. Vietnam War veterans and passers-by view the Vietnam War memorial built into a Washington, D.C. hillside. The Washington Monument is situated in the background. 2. A Vietnam War veteran looks at the names of soldiers killed in Southeast Asia. THE NATION 97 News ' 82- ' 83 Video games, computers flood market While the youth of the 1950s, ' 60s and ' 70s were playing pool, pinball and air hockey in their free time, youngsters of the 1980s spent their time with Pac- Man, Asteroids, Tempest and Space Invaders. Video games were the most popular form of after-school entertainment for the younger set. The not-so-young also got in on the action. The University of Arizona ' s Student Union Games Room was crowded with video games and students playing them lured by the flash- ing lights, computer-color graphics and realistic noises. Students activated these objects of recreation with the drop of a quarter. There was even a glut in the video game market of 1983 as manufacturers produced more games than there were people to play them. While recreational facilities were being taken over by video games, households around the country were experiencing their own revolution that of the home computer. The prices on IBM, Apple, Commodore and other brands of home computers became afforda- ble for some segments of society. The price range spanned from $500 to $2,000. Vast possibilities in- cluding balancing home budgets, storing large amounts of information and serving as a teaching tool made the home computer an attractive product for American consumers. Foreign countries such as Great Britain already boasted computer systems that home users could tap into for a variety of functions from shopping to elec- tronic mail. The same phenomenon was predicted for the United States. The electronics revolution of the 1980s also ex- tended to communication. Long distance phone com- panies offering low-rate service abounded using mi- crowave transmissions. The Bell Corporation was split in an anti-trust settlement, and the individual phone companies devised plans to make local callers bear a bigger burden of telephone costs that had been previously subsidized by long distance. Cable com- panies vied for contracts to bring hundreds of radio and television channels to city homes. In Tucson, Cox Cable was granted an exclusive franchise to build a system in the city with a wide variety of channels offered, and more promised in the future. 98 NEWS Technology Man makes heart, medical history Barney Clark was dying. He knew it, his doctors knew it, but nothing traditionally known to the medi- cal world could be done. Clark suffered from a rare viral infection that caused his heart to slowly degen- erate. There was no known cure for his disease. With everything going against him, Barney Clark became the first human being to have an artificial heart implanted in his chest. His operation in Decem- ber 1982 made medical history. Clark ' s worn-out nat- ural heart, perilously close to failing, was replaced with a shiny new one named the Jarvik 7 after its designer Robert Jarvik. A crack team of cardiovascular surgeons, nurses and assistants led by Dr. William DeVries performed the historical operation at the University of Utah Medical Center in Salt Lake City. On one occasion after the operation Clark had to be rushed back into emergency surgery when one side of the new heart didn ' t work. But as the days and weeks went by, Clark stabilized and became the first person to cele- brate 1983 with an artificial heart Clark was chosen for the surgery only after meet- ing several qualifications, both medical and psycho- logical. He was too old for a traditional heart trans- plant, no known medication would help his condition, and he was mentally prepared to die the only alter- native was the Jarvik 7. The implanted heart was attached from Clark ' s chest through a series of plastic tubes to a pump system about the size of a 19-inch television set. Clark went through many ups and downs throughout his ordeal after surgery. After 112 days, the strain proved too much. Barney Clark passed away at the University of Utah Medical Center quickly and quietly, doctors said. But even though he died, Clark himself said it was all worthwhile. The limited success of the first artificial heart gave rise to hopes that the procedure could someday be used to save the lives of others. Page 98. 1. Students play popular video games in the Studen t Union games room. Page 99. 1. Dr. William DeVries con- verses with artificial heart recipient Barney Clark. 2. Sur- geons perform the first operation implanting an artificial heart in a human being. TECHNOLOGY 99 photos courtesy Newsweek News ' 82- ' 83 Democrats pull off close ' 82 contests Tucson and Arizona were the scene of two close political races in November, 1982. In U.S. Congres- sional District 5, Democrat Jim McNulty defeated Republican Jim Kolbe in an unpredictable race for Arizona ' s newly-created district. Political squabbling on the new district began as early as 1981 when the state legislature redistricted for the new addition. Critics charged that then state Senator Kolbe " tailor- made " District 5 to ensure a Republican win. That was not to be as McNulty came out on top, sent to Washington on Democratic votes from rural south- eastern Arizona. 1982 was also the first year Tucson contained two congressional districts; 2 and 5. Demo- crat Morris K. Udall easily won re-election to his 12th term in District 2 defeating Republican Tucson City councilman Roy Laos. In the other national race, incumbent Senator Den- nis DeConcini handily headed off a challenge by Re- publican Pete Dunn for his second 6-year term in the U.S. Senate. In a razor-close state race, Democrat newcomer Cindy Resnick won election to the legislature with a 16-vote defeat of incumbent Rep. Elizabeth " Lew " Macy. The District 14 race faced a mandatory re- count because of the close vote. The outcome put two freshmen representatives in the legislature as the oth- er incumbent from Tucson ' s eastside Bill DeLong won a State Senate seat in District 14. He took Jim Kolbe ' s old position. Democratic Governor Bruce Babbitt easily won re- election to his second full term. One of Babbitt ' s op- ponents, Libertarian Sam Steiger, was up until 1982 a prominent Republican in Arizona but changed parties after failing to secure that party ' s gubernatorial nomination. Democrats Rose Mofford and Carolyn Warner also easily defeated their opponents to return to the Secretary of State and Superintendent of Pub- lic Instruction posts. Republican Robert Corbin also won his race for a second term as state Attorney General. Arizona also approved a voter registration through driver ' s license procedure, defeated a proposed bottle deposit bill on all soft drink containers and refused to raise state legislators ' salaries to $18,900. Campaign ' 82 ARIZONA GOVERNOR Bruce Babbitt (D) Leo Corbet (R) Sam Steiger (L) UNITED STATES SENATOR Dennis DeConcini (D) Pete Dunn (R) Randall Clamons (L) (first two candidates were winners) RICT 2 | U.S. CONGRESS, Morris Udall (D) ' Roy Laos (R) Jessica Sampson (YSA) U.S. CONGRESS, DISTRI Jim McNulty (D) Jim Kolbe (R) Richard Auster (L) ARIZONA SECRETARY OF STATE Rose Mofford (D) Alex Jacome (R) Dick Causer (L) ARIZONA ATTORNEY GENERAL Bob Corbin (R) Richard Garcia (D) Suzanne Kannarr (L) ARIZONA SUPERINTENDENT OF PUBLIC INSTRUCTION Carolyn Warner (D) Ann Herzer (R) 453,795 235,877 36,649 411,970 291,749 20,100 73,468 28,407 1,799 82,938 80,531 3,332 - 425,795 243,363 22,827 427,914 238,917 30,325 405,356 279,482 ARIZONA CORPORATION COMMISSIONER Richard Kimball (D) Clark Dierks (R) Kathy Courreges (L) PIMA COUNTY STATE SENATORS DISTRICTS 10-14 U (10) Luis Gonzales (D) ' Buck Crouch (R) Jaime Gutierrez (D) ' George Beasley (R) John Mawhinney (R) David Bradshaw (D) Greg Lunn (R) Douglas Mitchell (D) William DeLong (R) Georgia Brosseau (D) 347,663 291,845 35,914 10,643 3,611 15,306 6,913 16,089 14,045 17,869 14,071 14,504 13,286 PIMA COUNTY STATE REPRESENTATIVES DISTRICTS 10-14 Carmen Cajero (D) ' Jesus " Chuy " Higuera (D) Terry Orgill (R) Peter Goudinoff (D) John Kromko (D) ' Mike Morales (R) ' Pete Hershberger (R) Jack Jewett (R) Gordon Fuller (D) William Minette (D) Larry Hawke (R) David Bartlett (D) Dave Noel (R) Andy Nichols (D) Herbert Johnson (L) 10,151 8,621 3,249 12,791 11,559 0,183 14,722 14,213 13,729 13,053 16,816 14,786 13,446 12,921 1,626 13,812 13,230 13,214 9,881 Jim Green (R) Cindy Resnick (D) Lew Macy (R) ' Terry Lehring (D) " incumbent PROP 101 PROHIBIT BAIL FOR THOSE CHARGED WITH FELONIES Yes 550,220 No 128,992 PROP 200 REQUIRE DEPOSITS ON ALL SOFT DRINKS Yes 223.825 __ _ 477,856 PROP 201 NUCLEAR FREEZE Yes 273,146 No 397,462 PROP 202 DRIVERS LICENSE VOTER REGISTRATION Yes 347,559 No 331,985 PROP 300 RAISE STATE LEGISLATORS ' SALARIES TO $18,900 Yes 219,461 No 455,615 TOTAL VOTER REGISTRATION TOTAL BALLOTS CAST PERCENTAGE VOTES CAST 1,140,849 742,923 65.12% CAMPAIGN ' 82 101 News ' 82- ' 83 Two die in more Miracle Valley confrontations Two members of the all-black Christ Miracle Heal- Tl ing Center and Church died in a confrontation with Cochise County sheriffs deputies in the fall of 1982, and the continuing tension dragged on the saga of violence-torn Miracle Valley. The small community, with a population of about 1,500 had been the site of tension and violence since church members began armed patrols in the fall of 1980. Church members had first come to Miracle Val- :y in 1978 from Chicago, Illinois. Those patrols be- gan after church pastor the Rev. Frances Thomas charged that white residents of the valley had been harrassing the black church members. Since that time, numerous showdowns with police officials had taken place. Church members would allegedly sur- round police officers while traffic citations were being served, creating confrontations. None of those crises resulted in death, but one church member was killed in September of 1981 when a bomb exploded in a church van en route to Sierra Vista. Police alleged the man killed was carrying a homemade bomb in his lap to aid the escape of two other church members being held in jail. The Rev. Thomas claimed the bomb was planted by " white radicals. " Later, police reports con- firmed that the bomb ' s materials had been purchased by church members. A melee in April, 1982 involved several injuries when lawmen tried to arrest a church member in Sierra Vista for trespassing. A wild chase down Ari- zona Highway 92 to Miracle Valley ensued, and in the following weeks, tensions continued at a high level as lawmen tried to serve arrest warrants to 15 people they believed were involved in the April incident. In June of 1982, a $75 million federal lawsuit was filed by the church against eight Cochise county officials charging them with the violation of 300 church mem- bers ' civil rights. The suit claimed Cochise county sheriff Jimmy Judd conducted illegal and unconstitu- tional arrests, physical threats and harassments. hen came October 23, 1982. Cochise county law- men again went into Miracle Valley, attempting to serve arrest warrants on three church members for outstanding traffic violations. That attempt erupted intd the bloody confrontation that left two church members, William Thomas, Jr., son of the Rev. Thomas, and Augusta Tate, William Thomas ' father- in-law, dead. Another church member was injured, and several police officers were injured by church members throwing rocks and brandishing baseball bats. IL After the initial fight, a long overnight period of high tension followed. Sheriff Judd vowed to serve the arrest warrants on the men, and succeeded after long negotiations to serve notice on two of them. The third man apparently escaped. Police from Sierra Vis- ta, Huachuca City, Bisbee, and the Pima County SWAT team were all on the scene. By Sunday after- noon, the following day, the police blockade of High- way 92 was lifted, and non-church members who had been evacuated at the beginning of the confrontation were allowed to return home. Unidentified sources told the Arizona Daily Star newspaper that the October fighting stemmed from a disagreement between police and the church over the ownership of a Miracle Valley motel. The building, called Saints Place, was claimed by the church, who were angered when a sheriff ' s deputy placed an auc- tion sign on the premises to sell the building. Church members left the Valley for Chicago, Illi- nois where funeral services took place for the two dead men. Lawyers for the church charged an assa- sination plot had been carried out, and the men had been shot in the back. A Department of Public Safety autopsy showed the bullets had entered the men from the side. Non-church members in Miracle Valley expected the violence to continue. 102 NEWS Desert Southwest Page 102. 1. A Cochise County deputy uses force to make a church member lie down on the ground. The man pictured had been carrying a gun. Page 103. 1. A Cochise County deputy defends himself against a Miracle Valley church member carrying a baseball bat. 2. Another deputy, with a blood-stained shirt, subdues a church member after a con- 3 4 frontation. 3. Deputies stake out Miracle Valley after a bloody confrontation that left 2 people dead and several wounded. 4. Cochise County Sheriff Jimmy Judd talks to reporters, affirming his decision to serve arrest warrants on three church members. LOCAL NEWS 103 Star Photos Courtesy Jim Davis, Arizona Daily Star 1982 News ' 82- ' 83 Cynthia Wong guilty in 2 UA arson fires In the Spring of 1982, a rash of arson-caused fires swept the University of Arizona campus, one causing $150,000 damage to Bear Down gymnasium. Specu- lation ran rampant for over a week as fires were started in McKale Center, Arizona Stadium, Bear Down, and the Administration building. On March 30, university police arrested Cynthia Wong, a freshman from Ann Arbor, Michigan, and accused her of setting five arson fires on campus. At the time, Wong worked as a security guard for the police department, checking buildings at night to make sure they were locked. Wong carried several sets of keys in her work that gave access to many university building. Her shift ended at 3 a.m. and police arrested her 1. Cynthia Wong. 2. UA students wait outside Bear Down gymnasi- um as an arson-caused fire rages on March 24, 1982. Damage was esti- mated at $150,000. Ammunition was stored in the basement by the campus ROTC, but was unaffected by the blaze. 3. Personnel clean up in McKale Center after an arson- fire there on March 22, 1982. after work. An editorial in the Arizona Daily Wildcat complained of the manner in which Wong was treat- ed, including the questioning and her arrest in the middle of the night. In a plea agreement in Pima County Superior Court, Wong admitted to setting two of the five fires she was accused of, including the major fire in Bear Down that burned from the basement through the basketball floor. In August, Wong received a suspended sentence and seven years probation, and was ordered to par- ticipate in a maximim psychological rehabilitation program. Wong ' s probation was allowed to be trans- ferred to her home state of Michigan. 104 NEWS Desert Southwest Two U A coeds shot, killed near campus On March 24, 1982, University of Arizona students found out that heinous crimes can just as easily be committed in a city the size of Tucson as they can in a major metropolitan area. On March 24, the bodies of Susan Gail England and Renee Acuna, both 19, were found shot to death in their home at 1133 E. Lee St., just north of the UA campus. Police believed robbery was the motive. No suspects were found in the murder case as of Desert ' s publication deadline six months later. Preliminary reports had circulated that the two women, both sophomores from Casa Grande, had been tied with telephone cords and sexually assaulted. Later, autopsy re- ports showed there was no evidence of sexual assault. Several neighbors saw or heard something during the mid- dle of the night when the murders occurred. One heard screaming, but said he was from New York, where it was a part of everyday life. Still another neighbor saw a man with a flashlight walking down an alleyway but was unable to give a description. Another neighbor saw a car near the apartment, heard slamming noises from inside and then a car driving Courtesy Casa Grande Dispatch Renee Acuna Susan England away. But no one called police. The two women were found the next morning by England ' s brother, Robert William England, Jr. He returned to the apartment after an all-night study session. Robert England ' s car, which was stolen and believed used as the murderer ' s getaway vehicle, was found the next day in a near-north side neighborhood with the interior burned. 1. Robert W. England, brother of Susan England, talks to Tuc- son Police homicide detectives after he discovered the bodies of his sister and Renee Acuna. 2. Family and friends comfort Robert England after the two UA coeds were found shot to death inside their home in the 1100 block of East Lee Street. LOCAL NEWS 105 News ' 82- ' 83 Peso devaluation hurts Mexico, U.S. It was the closest Mexico would ever care to come to bankruptcy, and it was precariously close. Faced with declining oil revenues and a mounting debt totalling over $22 billion to the United States alone, Mexico devaluated its currency, and appealed to its foreign creditors for help. That help came in the form of a massive financial reorganization of Mexico ' s debts, with a major cash loan from the International Monetary fund. Ameri- can advance payments on Mexican oil were also granted. The effect was devastating along the U.S. Mexico border, along with the Arizona-Sonora border towns of Nogales. There, businesses on both sides faced immediate hefty declines, enough in some cases to threaten bankruptcy. American businesses in No- gales, Arizona depended heavily on trade from Mexi- can buyers in Nogales, Sonora. The peso, which had been running about 40 to 45 to the dollar, plummeted to 70 per dollar overnight, and Mexicans saw their buying power cut in half. Americans quickly moved in to take advantage of the new favorable money exchange rate, until merchants in Mexico hiked their prices to retain some semblance of profit. Businesses on both sides of the border realized they depended on each other for livelihood, and hastily arranged mass sales to attract customers from as far away as Phoenix. Sidewalk sales were held on alter- nating weekends on both sides of the border, and radio spots were broadcast in Sonora to urge Mexican buyers to take advantage of the American sales with their devalued pesos. Another blow to hurt the border money market was a nationalization of Mexican banks. Money ex- change shops were closed down, leaving Mexicans and Americans alike with no choice but to deal with the banks. The nationalization also hurt some border American families who invested all of their savings in Mexican banks, because of the higher interest rates. After the immediate crisis had faded, money ex- changers were allowed to reopen, but Mexico faced some rocky times economically as the bills continued to mount, and the country ' s citizens had no choice but to wait it out. 106 NEWS Page 106. 1. Nogales businesses on both sides of the border were badly hurt by the peso devaluation. 2. Mexican pesos were devalued to 115 per dollar in the winter of 1982, a drop of 75 percent. Page 107. 1. Arizonans could legally speed up to 65 miles per hour without a major traffic infraction under a new law passed by the state legislature. 2. A Tucson police officer questions a driver about drinking while driving on campus. A six-pack of beer thrown from the car is shown in the picture ' s foreground. 3. Arizona 19-year-olds maintained their right to drink legally, but Arizona Governor Bruce Babbitt vowed to continue his fight to have the drinking age raised to 21. Desert Southwest SPEED LIMIT Babbitt gets DWI law, but not new drinking age A push by Arizona governor Bruce Babbitt wasn ' t enough to convince the legislature to raise the state ' s legal drinking age to 21 from 19, but the governor did manage to get through a new drunk driving law, touted by some as the toughest in the country. The new law, enacted in the summer of 1982, brought jail sentences ranging from 24 hours to 6 months on a first conviction of DWI, along with a fine from $250 to $1,000, loss of a driver ' s license for 90 days, and 8 demerit points. Second and third convictions brought even tougher jail terms and fines. The legislature also " thumbed their noses " at the federally-imposed 55-mile-an-hour speed limit, by mak- ing it a lesser crime to speed up to 65 mph on Arizona freeways and highways. The new law called for a mini- mum fine of no more than $25, no demerit points off the driver ' s license, and disallowed insurance companies to raise driver ' s rates for speeding citations. News ' 82 - ' 83 " E.T. phone home " was one of the most popular mov- ie phrases in 1982. " E.T. the extra-terrestrial " dealt with a young alien stranded on Earth and became the biggest selling box office hit in history. " E.T. " created such a stir that whole areas of industry jumped on the bandwagon, sporting t-shirts, video games and dolls. Other popular movies in 1982-83, also fell along the science-fiction line. " Star Trek II: The Wrath of Khan " was the seventh largest picture in 1982 according to Variety magazine. Captain Kirk, Spock, Dr. McCoy, Uhura and the rest of the U.S.S. Enterprise squared off against Ricardo Montalban (aka Khan) in a battle of wits to save the Federation and the Universe. Sentimentality also played a major role in 1982-83 movies. " On Golden Pond " starring Katherine Hepburn and Henry Fonda won rave reviews and captured the heart s of millions of movie goers. It was Fonda ' s last performance before his death. Sex symbol Richard Gere teamed up with Deborah Winger in " An Officer and a Gentleman, " a movie about a naval officer who falls in love with a poor town girl. In theatre, " Cats " hit Broadway with a big bang. The musical, based on T.S. Elliot ' s " Old Possum ' s Book of Practical Cats " came to the United States after a suc- cessful performance in London. (A separate cast was chosen for the American version of " Cats. " ) The play featured a garbage dump set with brightly colored char- acters dressed as stray cats. Other major Braodway plays in 1982-83 were " Annie " and " Evita. " The top 10 movies for 1982 according to Variety in the Unit- ed States and Canada were: 1) E.T., the Extra-Terrestrial 2) Rocky III 3) On Golden Pond 4) Porky ' s 5) An Officer and a Gentleman 6) Best Little Whorehouse in Texas 7) Star Trek II; The Wrath of Khan 8) Poltergeist 9) Annie 10) Chariots of Fire 108 NEWS Spectrum Page 108. 1. E.T., the Extra-Terrestrial dines on gourmet Earth " junk food " in a scene from the smash hit motion picture. Page 109. 1. Matt Dillon stars in " Tex " , a new Walt Disney motion picture. The movie represented a major shift in the production company ' s topics for film making. 2. In- spector Cluseau (Peter Sellers) makes his return in " Trail of the Pink Panther. " 3. The Smash musical play " Cats " hit Broadway with a bang, receiving critical and popular ap- proval. 4. Rocky Balboa (Sylvester Stallone) cashed in at the box office for a third time in " Rocky III. " THEATRE 109 News ' 82- ' 83 M A S H wraps up prime time legacy After 10 years on the air, M A S H wrapped up its final season. The last new program was aired in Feb- ruary, 1983. But in Tucson and across the country, M A S H lived on in the world of local syndicated reruns. Programs that were immensely popular among University of Arizona students included also Dynasty, Knots Landing, Dallas, Falcon Crest and Saturday Night Live. Male beefcake became prominent on the tube in 1982-83 with several new TV shows featuring attrac- tive young men. Tom Selleck, star of CBS-TV ' s " Mag- num " was a notable example. Selleck ' s program came in fourth on the Nielsen list of top 10 programs for the fall 1982 season. According to Nielsen, the top pro- grams were: 1) 60 Minutes (CBS), 2) Dallas (CBS), 3) M ' A ' S ' H (CBS), 4) Magnum, P.I. (CBS), 5) (tie) Three ' s Company (ABC), Dynasty (ABC), 7) Newhart (CBS), 8) Simon and Simon (CBS), 9) The Jeffersons (CBS), 10) One Day at a Time (CBS). Locally in television news, KVOATV 4 ' s " Eyewit- ness News " with co-anchors Patty Weiss and Bud Foster continued to dominate the overall ratings. KOLD ' s " Channel 13 News " with Sandy Rathbun, Kathy Randall, Hank Hubbard and Vic Caputo at the anchor desk pulled a close second. " News Center 9 " on KGUN was still in third place for local news rat- ings, but with replacement anchor Larry Klaas the station began to climb out of the cellar. Tucsonans preferred country AM music far and away, according to the fall 1982 Arbitron radio sur- vey. KCUB (1290 AM) walked away with top local station ratings, followed by KWFM (92.9 FM), KJOY (94.9 FM), and KHYT (1330 AM). KHYT was a star- tling ratings winner, moving up several notches in popularity with a new modern music format. KWFM led rock stations in the ratings. KLPX (96.1 FM) and KRQ (93.7 FM) fared reasonably well with KLPX ranked 5th overall and KRQ 9th. Page 110. 1. Cast members from NBC-TV ' s " Cheers. " 2. ABC-TV ' s " Dynasty " was a steamy ratings smash. Page 111. 1. The doctors and nurses at the 4077 M ' A ' S ' H wrapped up its final season in February, 1983, while UA students in Tucson watch their television antics. 2. NBC-TV ' s " Real Peo- ple " cast. 3. " Hill Street Blues, " on NBC, was one of the network ' s few season hits in 1982-83. 4. Cast members of the critically acclaimed NBC-TV series " Fame! " 110 NEWS Spectrum HILL STREET BLUES FAME 4 RADIO-TELEVISION 111 News ' 82 - ' 83 News ' 82 - ' 83 Jobless rate down, recovery hope up January 1983 ' s unemployment rate dropped to 10.2 percent. It was the first time the rate had been calculated including the Ameri- can armed forces within the country. Without the military, unem- ployment stood at 10.4 percent, a drop from December ' s high of 10.8 percent. The Reagan Administration cautiously predicted that the economic recession was over and recovery was on the way. Truckers strike spurs violence Furious at Washington for a 5-cent gasoline tax hike, indepen- dent truckers around the country went on strike in late January. Mike Parkhurst, president of the Independent Truckers Association claimed 70,000 out of a total 100,000 independents nationwide were taking their rigs off the highways. Government sources said the number was closer to 20,000. Violence erupted as some indepen- dents continued to roll, resulting in at least one shooting death, more than 50 injuries and hundreds of other shooting incidents. Two of those were reported in Arizona on Interstate 10 north of Tucson. Lone Marine holds off Israeli tank An American Marine in Lebanon had a close call with an Israeli tank when he scrambled on top of the machine and informed an Israeli colonel that the tank would pass into the American-held sector of Beirut over " his dead body. " Capt. Charles B. Johnson was Update part of the multi-national peacekeeping force in Lebanon, and be- came an overnight hero in the United States. The Israelis claimed the soldier had liquor on his breath. American officials in Beirut denied the charges. Miracle Valley church plans return Miracle Valley remained in the news into 1983 as church mem- bers began talking about a return to Arizona after the October 23 shooting that left two of their congregation dead. The Christ Miracle Healing Center and Church members had fled to Chicago after the incident with Cochise County lawmen. Bishop Julius Gillespie said church members were concerned about possible harrassment by Cochise County officials if they returned, and sought an injunction in District Court to limit county law enforcement in Miracle Valley if they returned. Nazi leader deported for trial In early February, Klaus Barbie returned to France, but he didn ' t want to. Barbie was a Nazi officer in World War II, known common- ly as the " Butcher of Lyon, " a city in France. French officials man- aged to convince the Bolivian government to extradite Barbie for trial. In the 1950s, Barbie was tried twice in absentia and sentenced to death, but France ' s death penalty was abolished in 1981. Barbie was a Nazi officer in Vichy France and during the war helped send over 75,000 French Jews to concentration camps. Most never re- turned. 112 NEWS Spectrum Transition Death brings major super power change The world constantly changes, and 1982-83 were no exception, with the passing of several prominent people. On the political scene, great changes were in store for the Soviet Union after president Leonid Brezhnev died. The reins of Russia were passed on to Yuri Andropov who quickly consolidated his power in the Kremlin, a feat that had taken Brezhnev 15 years to accomplish. The death of a fairy tale princess came as a great shock to the United States and Monaco. Princess Grace, an American movie star from the 1950s, died from injuries she suffered when her car crashed in her adopted country of Monaco. Another movie great that passed away in 1982 was Henry Fonda. The folksy actor had starred in scores of movies, from westerns to World War II epics. His most recent ac- complishment was the award-winning " On Golden Pond. " Actress Ingrid Bergman died late in 1982 after an 8-year battle with cancer, and singer Karen Car- penter died of a heart attack at age 32 in February of 1983. On the seamier side of entertainment, comedian John Belushi died after an overdose of drugs. Police found Belushi, a former star of NBC ' s Saturday Night Live, dead in a Hollywood bungalow. Former NBC TV " Today " show host Dave Garroway committed sui- cide in 1982. Locally, KWFM disc jockey Bob Cooke was shot and killed by an apparently mentally disturbed fan. In August, 1982 Frank Delehanty, business manager for the Arizona Daily Star, died from burn injuries he received in an explosion at the newspaper ' s produc- tion plant on July 22. Page 112. 1. Soviet President Leonid Brezhnev died after a long illness, and was replaced in the Kremlin by Yuri Andro- pov. Page 113. 1. KWFM disc jockey Bob Cooke was shot and killed by a woman in a parking lot on a Saturday night after Cooke left his job at Chances nightclub. 2. Princess Grace of Monaco died from injuries she received in a traffic accident. The princess was driving the car when it plunged over a cliff, and officials said she was not wearing seat belts. TRANSITION 113 MMllffBfR SAFETY ARER DARK More Informonoo Contact S U _ Ibis is A foe , servtce I H R E E V V . v U.,. v ,f MtNC OUT VOUH MSI INTODUCTOY TALK Ml VMM! . ,vd ,. , 4n . . . . ! WORLD EST EIBIS TBI BAILS COAST COAST WRUiBI organizations ASUA 116 SUAB 130 Primus 132 Preludes 133 Sophos 134 Spires 135 Bobcats 136 Chimes 138 Mortar Board 140 Blue Key 141 Symposium 142 Traditions 144 Chain Gang 145 Hostesses 146 Arizona Ambassadors 147 Panhellenic 148 Inter-Fraternity Council 149 Society of Women Engineers 150 Theta Tau 151 Phi Lambda Phrateres 152 Order of Omega 153 Psi Chi 154 Phi Chi Theta 155 Arnold Air Society 156 Honor Students Association 157 Students For The Exploration and Development of Space 158 MIS Association 159 SHAB 160 Fashion Dimensions Club 161 Parachute Club 162 Yacht Club 163 Camp Wildcat 164 Personnel Club 165 International Club 166 Mexican National Student Association 167 General Union of Palestinian Students 168 Overseas Chinese Student Union ... 170 African Student Union 171 Alpha Zeta 172 Agriculture College Student Council . 173 Ha-Aretz 174 Israel Information in Action 175 Chi Alpha 176 UA Bowling Club 177 Phi Eta Sigma 178 Delta Sigma Pi 179 PAS 180 BPA Student Council 181 Physics and Atmospheric Sciences Club 182 Wranglers 183 Arizona Sunrisers 184 Band 186 DESERT 188 Photographers 190 Wildcat 192 Wildcat Advertising 194 Board of Publications 1% Semper Fidelis 197 A Day at the Lemon 198 EDITORS Annette Bruno Patty Ross Staff Christy Daler ORGANIZATIONS 115 1. ASU A President Patrick Duffy discusses a committee project with Francis Bidleman. 2. If not in conference, Pat Duffy can usu- ally be reached by phone. 3. ASUA EXECUTIVE OFFICERS: Brendan Kelly, Administrative Vice-President; Patrick Duffy, President; Mark Hill, Executive Vice-President. 4. Mark Hill takes care of his competition, Brendan Kelly. ASUA provides students the opportu- nity to become involved, meet people, establish friendships, and gain practi- cal experiences along with effectively representing and serving students ' in- terest and needs. Patrick Duffy ASUA President 1982-3 . s-raL - " : IX ' ' ' ASUA EXECUTIVE OFFICERS 41 ._ JSU StUTC ASUA SENATE Front Row: Glen Smith, Faculty Senate member; Cathy Blanchard, Jamie La Salle. Steve Schulze, Brendan Kelly Back Row: Steve Bried, Elizabeth Barber, Francie Moore, Patrick Duffy, Edna Meza-Aguirre, Mike Proctor, Mark Hill. Not Pictured: Dr. Lawrence Crowder, Faculty Senate Member. 1. Steve Bennett, assistant director, Student Activities. 2. Susan Wilson, director of Student Activities. 3. Rosita Calderon, ASUA secretary. 4. Veronica Rule, secretary. Opposite Page: 1. Carol Thompson, Assistant Dean of Students Greek Affairs. 2. Richard Ryan, Account. 3. Mildred Porter, clerk. 4. Audrey Mattson, accounting clerk. ASUA PERSONNEL I . -1 t ' i:- - ' The ASUA Personnel staff were considered the backbone of ASUA. Their dedication and loyalties to their jobs as well as to ASUA were deeply appre- ated by all students. Row I: Todd Smith, Greg Shrader. Row II: Kristi Buckles, Allison Ullman, Mike Kelly, Steve Bried, Michael Bernas. Row III: Ed Reading, Cindy Collins, Todd Carson, Paul Eckwall, Bob Baer, Susan Wilson, Lee Robinson, Alan Henry, Susan Barker, Steve Bennett. 1. The 1983 Executive Staff-A circle of friends. 2. Slip-sliding away. 3. Members make a pitch for Spring Fling. 4. Spring Fling phone home!!! Photos by Mike Bernas. 6 pm Thursday, March 31st . . . lights on ... rides soar . . . patrons scream enthusiastically . . . clowns put smiles on children ' s faces . . . balloons float high in the air ... cotton candy aroma entices . . . bands excite the crowds . . . mimes, jugglers, and entertainers . . . Dancing Waters enthralls . . . Soupy Sales entertains as Grand Mar- shal . . . awards, awards, awards . . . sunshine and popcorn . . . the Easter Bunny visits . . . laughter ... the crowd dwindles . . . rides slow down . . . lights off ... 6 pm Sunday, April 3rd. The 1983 Spring Fling staff worked for nearly a year to bring you its most successful carnival ever, one that will always live in the hearts and minds of the people who were so dedicated to it. 120 SPRING FLING pringfling A s a A McKale Lawn University of Arizona There ' s nothing else like it! SPRING FLING Carnival March 31 -April 3 SPRINC FLING Tfc SHAB Picture 1: row 1: Tim Cato, Mike Majors, Kieth Hawkins, Anna Fails, Jeanne Fredericksen, row 2: Cecil Taylor, Becky Van Marter, Sandy Abbott, Steve Short, Tamara Brooks, Larry Salans, Martin Wood, Cindy Hayes, Scott Dean, Mike Youngcourt, row 3: Mike Proctor. Picture 2 row 1: Pete Petito, Tom Drago, row 2: Gary Stepp, Ted Long, Gil Leighty, Paul Pellman, Peggy Mahaffey, Jessica Fox, row 3: Jon Curry, Jamie La Salic. John McKenney, Scott Gardner. Picture 3 row 1: Sheri Fishman, Dave Birnbach. Michelle Moffat, Kathy Pappas, Freda Casillas, Greg Hanchett, Jeff Sippel, row 2: Diane Jacobw, Adam Nach, Chris Rieder, Scott Hergenroether, Jerry Neuman, Francis Bidleman, Andy Nelson. ASA TASK FORCE POLLS AND SURVEYS 122 ASUA Row 1 Julie Ca- meron. Janis Villa- pondo. Randi Shatter. Row 2 Eleanor Dicke, Jaime Newell, Nan- cy Cavett. Row 3 Jane Morris. Lee Robinson. Nancy Neuheisel. TENANTS ASSOCIATION Row 1 Gwen Har- ris. Coordinator. Eric Stevenson. Di- rector. Row 2 Al- bert Lama. Press Relations. Mike Kel- ly. Laurie Jaffee. Sharon Glassberg. Beth Jo Zeitzer. Anita DeMegal. Steve Bromberg. Advertising, Stacy Sims. Row 3 Bethany Leitzmart. Marci Sandlen. Speaker Relations. Susan Frazlin, In- ter-Board. Scott Nance. Sue Bauer. Lisa Samuels, Karen Sortelli. Krista Pe- ter, David Hyman, Mari Guillot. Susie Carr, Public Rela- tions. Melanie An- derson, Gloria Rob- erts, Campus Lec- ture Series, Kelly Barr. Row 4 Isa- dora Puttlehoffer, Kristen Swedland. Mike Samuels. James Lindon, Technical. Robert Scott. John Heigl, Jon Curry. Paul Pell- tnan, Keith Cannon. Beth Keller, Russ Bulkeley. Peter Wolf. wen CAT PFOPL : 9:50 SPEAKERS BOARD 123 I I SWITCHBOARD CAMPUS WOMEN ' S CENTER I STUDENT HEALTH ADVISORY COUNCIL Picture 1, row 1: Cecelia Schmitz, row 2: Brcnda Taub, Cindy Speiler, Gabrielle Fimbres, row 3: Carol Keyes, Laura Illige, Adam Reingold, Lori Paris, row 4: Curt Nordling, Carl Devito, Dean Kirschbaum, row 5: Rona Pollock, Mark Arnowitz, Fern Stringham, Joy LaFehr, row 6: Barbi Algre, Paul Hyman, Phil Oliver, Anne Armstrong, row 7: Paul Marios, Jim De Grood, Laurie Dee Hanchett, row 8: Terri Thornburg, Diana Vergis, row 9: Margo Fillmore, Lee Jackson, Michael Webb, Shannon Kay Deely. Picture 2 row 1: Kate Lucas, Elizabeth Howard, Thelma Flowers, Kathleen Sandford, row 2: Ellen Mering, Linda Parra, Jane Bielen, row 3: Denise Cohen, Patty Bowers, row 4: Roberta Steinberg, Ja net Smith, row 5: Maria Krawciu, Tenaya Cutlip. Picture 3 row 1: Todd Dombroski, Terry O ' Sullivan, Martha Bredehoeff secretary, Chris Finch, Todd Jaeger director, row 2: Eric Silverman, Jeanette Cerna, Cathy Quen, Anna Singh, Sheri Ruza, Mike Berman, row 3: Jeff Cox, Christine Erickson, Sherman Mah, row 4: Steve Huhn, Greg Hariton, Dave Lawson Treasurer, Rick Boles, Susan McLaury, Frank Matalone. Ikn. 124 ASUA i ESCORT SERVICE STUDENT HEALTH PROMOTERS CAMPUS ATHLETIC BOARD Picture 1 The ASUA Escort Service. Picture 2 row 1: Marci Sheer. Ralph Parisi. Maria Groshner. row 2: Suzy Racicot, Susan Kessler, Michelle Kessler. Cathy Quen. Donna Young. Cathy Kundrat, row 3: Laurie Owen. Terry McCarthy. Theresa Cornett. Cindi Jones. Dawn Flinn. Julie Walker, row 4: Linda Lawrence, Melinda Heald, Marcia Landman. Pam Lambert, Dina Nunez, Susan Buxbaum Lisa Nuetrelle, row 5: Martha Bredehajt, Regina Rickwalder. Todd Dombrou ski. Laurie Smith, Paula Pluta coordinator, Fred Hassman, row 6: Scott Hutchinson, James Lindon, Todd Jaeger, Alan Henry, row 7: Robert Singleterry, Lisa Froke. Terri Mickelson, Darci Chord, Linda Bixby, Sam Burton. Eric Silverman. Chad White, Jim Wrighr. Jeff Murphy. Picture 3 row 1: Eric Miller, Lee Kornmuller, Ken Wolf, row 2: Harley Eisner. Diane DiFusco, Joe Colccino, Susan Kelly. Rick Reynolds. ASUA 125 The Associ- ated Stu- dents of the Uni- versity of Arizona, ASUA, consisted of many programs and ser- vices in the interest of all stu- dents at the university. The Arizona Gambler was a humor satire magazine about the university and was founded in 1982-83 school year. Sponsored by ASUA, the Arizona Gambler was headed by Brendan Kelly and Joanna Norick. " This has been a growing year. We started out knowing zero and learned a lot, " said Joanna Norick. Teacher Course Evaluation was a service that provided student evaluations of certain teachers for student use in choosing classes. Voter Action was a program that worked with the political interests in the university area on matters such as registration drives on campus and voter awareness seminars. 126 ASUA The Discount Card program compiled and dis- tributed cards that gave discounts on goods and services within the Tucson area. The Projects Council served as the creative outlet of ASUA as a fundraising unit and " stu- dent grievance board " compiling student sugges- tions and complaints on the campus and seeking solutions for them. Lecture Notes provided orga- nized notes from specific classes for stu- dent use. Bottom: Terry Burke, Di- rector; Top: Stuart Gold- berg, promotion; Leslie Tyler, Box Office Manager; Robert Rappeport, promo- tion; Jim Murphy, promo- tion. Candids this page and opposite are behind the scenes of an ASUA concert. Photos by Lloyd and Kaunas. 128 ASUA CONCERTS Concerts are one of the most popular programs offered by ASUA. REO Speedwagon, Rikie Lee Jones and Joe Jackson were just a few of the artists sponsored by ASUA concerts. The committee di- rectors handled everything from promotion to pro- duction gaining experience in producing and pre- senting concerts. The monies earned by ASUA concerts goes directly back to the Associated Stu- dents to fund other programs and services. Left Pictured are many of the concert staffers who enjoy working behind the scenes, and the benefit of free admission to the con- certs. 129 The (SUAB) Student Union Activities Board was made up of students planning and creating extracurricular activities for the University of Arizona community. Membership was open to an y University students allowing them to participate on any of the ten committees ranging from recreation, trips and tours to Rising Star concerts and sandwich seminars. SUAB got students in- volved and gave them the chance to grow in the areas of leader- ship, planning, creativity and organization of entertainment. r ST- Greg White, Special Events; Use Belton, Vice President; Diane Mar, Host Hostesses; Howie Salmon, Publications; Frankie Valdovin, Public Relations; Ginnie Leach, Recreation; Marcy Beyer, Arts Entertainment; Sabrina Haney, Trips Tours; Ed Romo, International Forum; Pat Moonen, Program Adviser; Annie Jensen, President. 1. Trivia Quiz: What noontime event cap- tured the attention of students during SUAB Rides the Rail Week? answer the trivia bowl. 2. Blues brother look- alike contest winners. 3. A flare for style is shown during a mall fashion show. 4. A student provides the entertainment dur- ing the seed spitting contest. 5. SUAB rides the rail to the west coast with an air guitar contest. 6. The Student Union Ac- tivities Board logo. 7. Members of the ro- deo club are represented during Western Week. 2 SUAB First Row: Mark Yalung, Dav Sierka, Graham Fellows, David Kline, Josh Moss, David Westhoff, Mark Casey, John Fung, Bob Zehner, Wictor Chen. Second Row: Greg Couturier, Marc Farrar, Gerry Adams, Matt Douglas, Eric Brown, Mark Jenkins, Kevin McCullough, Terry Green, Arthur O ' Donnell III, Tim Obst, John Heigl. Third Row: Russ Bulkeley, John Encisco, Dave Blaschke. Kevin Walker, Bob Marchese, Steve Rivera, Andy McEldowney. Fourth Row: Scott Gardner, Scott Whyte, Christopher Ames, Kevin Fechtmeyer, Roderick Jensen, Mitchell Alan Heims, James Kelley, Greg Rosenthal. Not Pictured: Mark Mortenson, Mike Brown, Bob Klofas. Primus, the freshman ' s men honorary, believes " You have not done enough, you have never done enough, so long as it is still possible that you have something to contribute. " Dag Hammarskjold PRIMUS ta .. - on Cute .-.-v. 1. Prelude member cleans down to the shine at the Primus Preludes window wash. 2. Prelude President, Kellie Doyle, relaxes as she watches the annual Primus Sophos football game. Opposite page: 3. The annual Primus Sophos football game. 4. Primus members wash windows and more windows and more windows as a community service. Preludes is the freshman women ' s honorary that works for the common interest of the community. Row I: Kelli Doyle, Denise Powell. Jennifer Jones. Martha Fielding. Leslie Via. Robin Branaman. Traci Roberts. Sheri Tucker, Kerri Young, Denise Giesler, Hallie Poppie. Tracy Arnold. Row II: Mary Twohig. Irene Flahie. Karen Carpenter. Heidi Van Voris. Jennifer Eckman. Leslie Berkowitz. Melanie Triffet, Andrea Sandier. Gloria Levitt, Carol Stanley. Row III: Elizabeth Barbee. Wendy Gerlach. Becky Mclntyre, Marcia Harrer, Kim Andrews. Stacy Kelly. Renate Keyes. Elizabeth Quirk. Nancy Gillett. Erin Ledwidge. Colleen Moore, Debbie Savior. Deanne Jacobs. Elinor Mills. 133 PRELUDES Row 1: John Casey, Jeff Sippel, Scott Hergenroether, Steve Bennet adviser. Glen Berkly, Pat Teagve, Mike Knill, Jerome Elwell, Jeff Davidson, Jim Duty, Rick Reynolds, Paul Pellman John Leader, Bob Gray, Ross Schwartzberg, Jeff Murphy, Kevin Dufficy, Bill Zimmer, Rich Matteson, Scott Nance, Jay Crutchfield, Eric Stevenson, Gil Leighty, Keith Warton, Gordon Watson, Jay Boyle, Jeff Berbin, Chip Patterson, Scott Thompson. Not Pictured: Paul Brophy, Doug Cole, Greg Curry, Ron Herzlinger, Kent Nasser Scott Laingley. Sophos, the sophomore men ' s honorary shows dedi- cation to the enhancement of the university and the enrichment of the community. 1. The annual Sophos-Primus football game was halted due to injuries this year but rescheduled for a later date. 2. The Sopho pancake breakfast was a huge suc- cess with proceeds going to the United way. 3. Sopho members escorted senior citizens at a nearby shopping mall during the Christmas season. 134 SOPHOS SF Spires, the sophomore women ' s honorary is " Al- ways at your service. " Active Spires undertook a variety of service projects this year including 1. volunteering at hospice and 2. taking senior citi- zens Christmas shopping. Row 1: Karen Campbell, treasurer; Libby Carpenter, Kelly Barr, President; Marty Mulholland. Teresa Crino, Marth Whiteaker, Kari Collier, Tracy Green, Stacey Sims, Suzie Piovaty, row 2: Maria Houle, Vice President; Julie Wick, Meghan Ahern, Jackie Cisney, Michelle Moffat, Jody Markle, Rita Warren, Caryn Iman, Valerie Silver, Pam Perry, Betsy Monroe, Allyson Foran, Service Chairman; row 3: Marianne Campbell, Mary Lewis, Denise Ream, Barb Prescott, Beth Mueller, Freda Casillas, Patty Gallagher, secretary; Kathy Pappas, Kellie Taylor, Kim Johnson, Julie Jacobs, Suzy Racicot, Elizabeth Wilcox, Mary Winandy, Carol Thompson; adviser. Not Pictured: Brooke Saunders, Tary Tidd, Alice Huhn, Patrice Lauderdale, Donna Keefe, Kim Clarey. SPIRES Knowledge is Good. " H.O.A.D., Faber College ' 63 BOBCATS PICTURE 1: Mike Loumeau, Troy Miller, Phil Lamantia, and Bill Struthers. PICTURE 2: 1982 HOMECOMING QUEEN Susan Barker in the Homecoming Parade. PICTURE 3: Row 1: Jeff Jacobs, Pat Duffy, Troy Miller. Row 2: Brad Gettleman, Paul Collins, Phil Lamantia, Mike Loumeau, Harley Eisner. Row 3: Scott Berger, Greg Shrader, Bill Struthers, Todd Smith. PICTURE 4: Row 1: Jeff Jacobs, Phil Lamantia, Paul Collins, Mike Loumeau, Pat Duffy, Todd Smith. Row 2: Troy Miller, Brad Gettleman, Greg Shrader, Scott Berger, Harley Eisner, Bill Struthers. PICTURE 5: Bobcats enjoy one of their popular tailgate parties. PICTURE 6: Bobcats Five Homecoming Finalists. BOBCATS w Row 1: Susan Hom- er, Amy Hergen- roether, Kim Zizic, Jackie Beck, Kelly Westoff. Row 2: Mary Vandevelre, Mlchele Mongan, Margie Lipscomb, Lynne Ep- stein, Marcia Land- man, Joy Estes, Kathy Stanley, Marcy Schwartz. Row 3: Lisa Gudahl, Jan Stelzer, Lauren Ward, Anne Wilkey, Anita Kercheval, An- nie Jensen, Carol Carter, Mara Davis, Bonnie Pendergast. CHIMES THEN . . . AND NOW . . . A NEW ERA f 138 Li CHIMES . ' 1 139 CHIMES u . . . If you have built castles in the air, your work need not be lost; that is where they should be. " MORTAR BOARD is the builders of new founda- tions and beginnings. Row 1: Pat Duffy, Sheri Gross, Emily Fishman, Nan Barash, Greg Ziebel. Row 2: Paula Christiansen. Lee Bulkeley. Row 3: Martha Zenner Judy Broad, Carol Boyan. Row 4: Julia Grant, Charlotte Jones. Row 5: Kathy Snider, Tracy Cadez. Row 6: Gail Paterson, Melinda Whitmer. Row 7: Mark Howard, Susan Barker, Karen Johnston. I . 1. Ben Linsey is a contestant in the Mortar Board sponsored Lovely Legs contest. 2. President Nan Barash mingles at a luncheon with Mortar Board 140 Alumni. 3. Lisa Federhar entertains alumni. MORTAR BOARD ' MEN CANNOT LIVE BY BOOKS ALONE ' Row 1: Mike Johnson. Bob Lock. Seth Bern-en. Paula Patchell. Row 2: Jeff Mongan. Mike Valencia, Mike Loumeau, Mark Reed, Ally-son Jones. Row 3: Sue Kunesh, Phil LaMantia, Bill Struthers. Barb Freese. Monica Garfunkel. Row 4: Bob Cicone, Mark Beardley, Dave Martin, Mike Jackson. 1. Mike Valencia and Jeff Mongan discuss up-coming events with Blue Key. 2. Mike Jackson, Mark Beards- ley, Bill Struthers, and Mike Johnson tap the kegs that keep Blue Key the friendliest organization on campus. (All pictures by Amy Carr.) 141 BLUE KEY SYMPOSIUM Doing nothing and doing it well. " 1982-83 Symposium members: Beth Holben Jackie Mouer Leslie Tyler Allison L ' llman Liz Burrus Janet Smith Lisa Walker Jennifer Fullmer Barb Moore Ann Helmer Patty Freidman Anne Wheaton Colleen Jennings Suzanne Rice Nancy Tomich Debbie Ferguson Toby Lavetter Jordana Fine Allyson Jones Terry Baldwin Ann Tubbs Dawn Carraway Tricia Geller Lisa Amith Nancy Saper Joanie Rhude Shannon Easterday Laura Lee Durrenburger Joanie Levedeff Robin Redston Wanda Sheeber Kathy Tackash Linda Bussey Ellen Driscoll Patty Kidel Therese Edwards Amy Walker Connie Nelke Diane Day Sally Corn Celeste Hokanson GiGi Gun Mindy Thornburn Kathy Maitland Sue Kuesh Kim Calhoun SYMPOSIUM AY n- REST Traditions represented academic leadership, so- cial dominance and everlasting school spirit. !au t ' 1. GO! UA! 2. Spirited members cheer UA to Victory over ASU. 3. A-day queen is coerced into the whitewash. 4. Tradition men end up whitewashing the freshmen. 5. The A-day activities prove to be refreshing for some participants. TRADITIONS so- .--: Chain Gang was the junior men ' s honor- ary. " Composed of campus leaders, Chain Gang is designed to serve the school and community through fund-raisers and phil- anthropies. " Michael J. Hill 1. Executive Board of Chain Gang: Scott Douglas, president; Alan Airth, vice president: Michael J. Hill, secretary: Paul Davis, treasurer (not pictured). Picture 2. Row 1 Brendan Kelly. Steve Bried, Paul Hicks. Mike McCauley. Row 2 Russ Tepp. Tom Drago. Jerry Neuman, Rod Reppe. Jordan Simon. Jeff Levison. Don Hayes. Row 3 Michael Low, adviser. Tom Pothoff. Charles Fleury, David Yocky. John Henkel. Todd Jaeger. Brian Johnson, Michael Hill. Row 4 Jamie La Salle, Steve Branson. Jerry Woodrow. Scott Douglas, Tom Butler, Alan Airth. Not Pictured: Paul Davis. Joe Ferrara. Barry Gabel. Pete Klees. Todd La Porte. Ron Sykstus. CHAIN GANG 145 4 The Spirit keeps us moving at the Newman Center. " 146 The Newman Center, at Second Street and Cherry, spon- sored a number of activities and retreats for Catholic stu- dents beginning with the fall retreat to kick off the year. Retreats were just a small part of the Newman Center ' s many community-involved activities such as the annual canned food drive, concerts and sponsoring forums. NEWMAN CENTER 1. Arizona Ambassador ' s Friday information programs began with a tour of campus. 2. Members: Michael Ames, co-chair- man, Ray Welch, co-chairman, Diana Laurence, director of scheduling, Francis Bidleman, Tina Perella, director of record- ing, Cindy Hayes, Holly Welker, Laura Tonz, Keith Cannon, Priscilla West, Jennifer Jordan, Gail Paterson, Terry Bachman. 3. Ambassadors pose with Ann Huber and Director of Student Recruitment, Jerry Murphy (center). 4.-6. Friday Information programs allowed prospective students to get a feel for the university. Arizona Ambassadors was a group of students who attempted to bring a better understanding of the university to prospective students by giving them information about the University of Arizona from a student ' s point of view. ARIZONA AMBASSADORS 147 Row I: Sandy Jackson, Laura Spencer, Leslie Berkowitz, Julie Robinson, Lyric Hokanson, Ginx Hawkins. Row II: Cathy Lundin, Julie Hall, Debbie Pye, Karen Wilcox, Cheri Perschke, Julie Schutz, Julie Johnson, Missy Garin, Leslie Tyler, Cathy Rooney, Lori Ochstein. Row III: Brenda Agle, Libby Carpenter, Jill Goldfarb, Kelly Barr, Shari Davies, Dabney Salmon, Nan Butcher, Carie Thompson, Caroline Jackson, Peggy School, Marcia Landman, Alicia Coleman, Wendy Minas. " We, the Fraternity Women of America, stand for service through the development of character, inspired by the close contact and deep friendship of individual fraternity and Panhellenic life. " Direct right: Officers include Carol Thompson, Ginx Hawkins Julie Robinson, Alicia Coleman, Julie Johnson, Kelly Barr Lyric Hokanson, Nan Butcher, Caroline Jackson. 148 PANHELLENIC: Row I: Michael Weiss, Phil Breidenbach, Bob Gray, Ted Youmans, Steve Miner, Jim Von Riesemann, Richard Sheehan. Row II: David Whisiker, Matt Golden, Rich Gaby, Adam Feingold, George Jenson, Robert Magnuson, Cass Coleburn, Jeff Weinand, Louis Giesler, Jason Nolander, Richard Zuckernick, Mark McGinnis, Robert Ellis, Andy Sklansky. The Inter- Fraternity Council was made up of two representatives from each fraternity on campus. Together they worked as a unit to unite the male Greeks at the UA. 1. Members from every fraternity participate in the IFC Help Day for the city of Tucson. 2. Kick- off Party for Greek Week is another main event. 149 IFC Row 1 Anne Smith, Kristan Munson, Anne Markey, Kim Copeland. Row 2 Pamela Bunda, Stephanie Carrell, Ingrid Lee, Pauline Cornelius, S. Yvette Riddle. Row 3 Karen Huyser, Lori Strimbil, Maria Horan, Brenda-Le Clark. Row 4 Matt Schultz, Tim Croll, Amber Salger, Emily Krull. " The Society of Women Engineers are coming at you and going strong in 1983! " Maria Horan, president Row Chri Gaul rell, chen 150 SOCIETY OF WOMEN ENCINEERS Row 1: Russell Pittman, Robert Fleury, Laur ie Birch, Chris Hesse, Brad McCaslon. Row 2: Katherine Gaul, Yvette Riddle. Row 3: Dave Foster, Steve Car- rell, Dan Fleury, Allan Rowe, David Atler, Chris Wa- chendarfer, Jeff Seigrist. Row 4: Tommy McGahgy, Jimmy Lee Williams, Paul Seolet. Reach Your Full Potential! THETA TAU Phrateres was a women ' s social-service organization whose purpose was the de- velopment of the individual woman by introducing her to opportunities for leadership, service, participation in uni- versity activities and a well- balanced social life. Row 1: Sabra L. Walkup, Becky Howe, Tracy Johnston, Teresa Castellanos, Sheila Bess, Margaret Miller. Row II: Marianne Kondziolka, Priscilla West, Ann Huber, Patricia King, Cindy McCollum, Jennifer Jordan. 1. Phrateres introduce themselves at spring rush. 2. Officers: row I, Jacquelin Kirkpatric, Donna Rabin, Joanne Sherlock, Nancy Dilday; row II, Ann Huber, Priscilla West. 152 PHI LAMBDA PHRATERES Order of Omega was an organization to recog- nize fraternity men and women who obtained a high standard of leadership in interfraternity ac- tivities, to encourage them to continue along this line and inspire others to do the same. i s Row I: Lynda Quayle, Ginx Hawkins, Greg Shrader. Brooke Harlowe. Kathy Pieper. Row II: Connie Nelke, Carol Cullinan. Melinda Wittmer. Andy Ferguson. Cathy Quen, Renetta Kennedy. 1. Kathy Pieper enjoys herself at the Bay Horse. 2. Greg Shrader takes on Renetta Kennedy at a game of pool. 3. Andy Ferguson, Greg Shrader, and Melinda Wittmer toast Order of Omega. Photos by O ' Grady. 153 ORDER OF OMEGA " The purpose of PSI CHI shall be to advance the science of psychology and to encourage, stimulate and maintain scholarship of the individual members in all fields, particularly in psychology. " 1. Dr. Warner, Carol Flores, Dr. Bechtel and Dr. Wrenn cutting up at a Psi Chi function. 2. Dr. George Knight and Jen- ny Goodman at a group buffet. 3. Row 1: Advisers Phyllis Gold, Dr. Dorothy Marquart, Warren Haggard Vice President; Carol Flores Secretary Treasurer, Mary McLaughlin President, Alan Kaye. Row 2: Jenny Goodman, Kathy Kaprinyak, Steve Laird, Laurie Hanchett, Lisa Glow, Jim Carbone. Row 3: Walt Eichinger, Mark Reed, Connie Nelke, Stephen Huhn, Marc Bauer, Paul Nussbaum. 154 PSI CHI 1. Picture 1. row 1 Kathleen Dudick, Jeffrey Marway, Lynda Pearson, Robert Gibney, row 2 Pamela Orr, Lori Zenner, Betsy Guinn, Tracey Starkweather, Fletcher Youschak, Penny Kozlowski. Pictures 2 and 3. Phi Chi Theta ' s spring rush. Mllfllt May the candle of knowledge guide oui ship to achievement. " PHI CHI THETA 155 ' Knowledge, Wisdom, and the Courage to Serve. " 1. Row 1 Kathy Hays, Jeff Marquart, Tammy Violka, Mitty Thurston, Kevin Tilghman, Jim Avrit, Karl Bromacher. Row 2 John McCray, Captain Faini; Advisor, Steve Valdez, Mike Mistretta, Tim Veeder, Phil Smith, Blaise Martinick, Steve Swanton. Row 3 Ron Goren, Bruce Carpenter, Kent Montgomery, Adam Grove, Dave Contreras, Mike Segura, Dennis White, Ray Sable, Mike Cannon. Picture 2 Row 1 Laura Fankuchen, Randy Lambert, Jean Swentor, Jennifer Saba. Row 2 Julie Jones, Janet Swanson, Jennifer Jones, Lori Wanslee, Susan Kessler, Sheila Donnolly, Kathy Nallin. Row 3 Eleanor Jeffry, Pam Lambert, Lupita Martinez, Laura Board, Irene Mendez, Valin Ashford, Charla Brisby, Mitty Thurston. t 156 ARNOLD AIR SOCIETY vrit. hi! Smith. D ve.Dave lee. Sun Picture 1, 2, 3. HSA Club members at their picnic, 4. 1983 Honor Students Association members included: Patty Alegre, David Aziz, Alan Ba- ker, Beth Basbee, Rick Boles, John Bonnie, Shelly Buerger, John Cassidy, Nancy Cavitt, Craig Chapman, Anne Conihan, Dan G. Davis, Lionel Duarte, Michelle Durker, Jonathan Er- senhamze, Bob Flynn, N. Todd Foy, Shelley Godown, John Haugen, Don Hayes, Sherry Johnson, John KeCe- ciogln, Julie Kessel, Delsee Kramer, Steve Laird, Brent Packer, Hi- lary S. Paulson, Mark Rould, Danny Silver- berg, Eric Silverman, Allison Titcomb, Beth Tivol, Holly Welker, 5. HSA members discuss 3 the day ' s events. " A man must have a certain amount of intelligent ignorance to get anywhere. " HONOR STUDENTS ASSOCIATION 157 " It seems very appropri- ate that at this moment in time the cycle should be beginning again, so you (SEDS members) can re- gard yourselves as the re- incarnations of Werner (Von Braun) and his Col- leagues. " Arthur C. Clarke six Ml zoi da gn ty dei ed en Row I: Katherine Morse, Scott McCurdy, Kathleen Kell. Row II: Steve Rothstein, Light Sun, Frank Taylor, Peter Cerna, Doug Speck, Gregg Geist, Evan Iverson. Row III: Armando Valadez, Hal Anderson, Stacy Webbeking, John Fleming, Maria Urrutia, Kristen Spinning, Phillip Netro, Bill Ganoe, Philip Norden, Jim Cannon, Etan Goldman. Row IV: Joel Sercel, James Gundrey, Merrill Moore, Stewart Cramer, Brian Ceccarelli, Mark Elowitz, David Hoar. fi r 1. Mr. Spock? No, it is SEDS member Stew- art Cramer attending the Halloween party. 2. George Perez, Scott Weisman and Robbie Schultz stand in front of their award win- ning Spring Fling booth Titan Mission. 3. Shuttle orbiter Columbia as seen by SEDS members at Edwards air base. SEDS stands for Students for the Exploration and Devel- opment of Space. 158 SEDS i s Management Information Systems As- sociation ' s original purpose is to enrich MIS students at the University of Ari- zona through association with other stu- dents and professionals. The Association gives the student an excellent opportuni- ty for communication with fellow stu- dents and professionals who are interest- ed in information Systems and comput- ers. i -?,, .-,-: ML Em Row 1: Lyle Slaughter. Julie Procaccino. Stuart Sandier, Cindy Terrill. Row 2: Jane Grypma, Judy Edson, Rose Marie Garcia, Audrey Lively, Carol Sronisowski. Raquel Valentine, Gloria Anduaga. Barbara Livarchik, Shelly Haney. Marc Wellman. Row 3: Fred Jacobson, Mark Forier, Randy Wells, Don Bushell, James Godbout. Gary Fallon, Dennis Cohen. S MISA held a computer fair in Nov. which attracted 21 different companies and over 50,000 people. 1. Students helped the vendors show their systems, and answered any questions the public had. 2. An information center was provided to direct people to vendors and answer questions. 3. Children were attracted to the fair by the var- ious games that were provided on the computers. 159 MISA The Student Housing Advisory Board (SHAB) advises student housing on all policy related issues affecting residence halls. It is dedicated to provid- ing a communication link between the students of the University and the housing administration. Row 1: Tim Canto, Mike Majors, Kieth Hawkins, Anna Fails, Jeanne Frederiksen, Row 2: Cecil Taylor, Becky Van Marter, Sandy Abbott, Steve Short, Tamara Brooks, Larry Salans, Martin Wood, Cindy Hayes, Scott Dean, Mike Youngcourt, Row 3: Mike Proctor. 1. Finance committee chairman Mike Major discusses proposed bud- geting with Mark Padrez. 2. Weekly committee meetings attract con- cerned students from residence halls including Dave Silva; Papago and Ken Lund; Manzanita-Mohave. pictures by P. STOOGENKE 160 SHAB The Fashion Dimensions Club probed into all aspects of the fashion industry, after all, " Fashion does not mean walking around dressed like Yves Saint Laurent all the time. " N. Reich kvVm 1. The cast and members backstage after a fashion show. 2. Backstage primping before the show. 3. Debbie Bloomfield and Barbra Holland of Casual Corner present wardrobing tips to members. 4. Nancy Limmer models the newest in metallics. ADVANTAGES OF WARDROB NG FASHION DIMENSION Skydivers go down faster; and are good to the last drop! Picture 1 Suspended animation. Picture 2 Uofa Collegiate Skydiving Team row 1: Alberto Albrandi, row 2: Paul Stoklos, Mike Treman, John Fredericks, Gordy Sprisany, Mike Nelson. Picture 3 U of A four-way relative work team, Paul Stoklos, Mike Treman, Alberto Alibrandi, John Fredericks. 162 UA PARACHUTE CLUB ailing Away . . . t YACHT CLUB " CAMP IS FOR THE CAMPERS " has always been Camp Wildcat ' s motto. With that in mind, members kept busy throughout the school year with camps and activities held almost every three weeks. The Fall ' 82 schedule included Counselor Camp-In, Camp CO-OP on Mt. Lemmon, Hallow- een on Horseback, the Tenth Annual Tucson-to-Tempe Bike- A-Thon, Legislator ' s Weekend, and the Mt. Lemmon M-R camp. Spring ' 83 started with Counselor Camp-In, followed by Snow Camp, M-R Camp, the Second Annual Triathlon, and Tri-Y Camp. Right after finals, Camp Wildcat loaded all its gear, a truck-load of food, and 100 children to head for Camp Lawton on Mt. Lemmon for yet another thrill-filled 10- day-long Summer Camp. CAMP WILDCAT 1 2 1. Members of the Personnel Club relax playing volleyball at club picnic. 2. Executive staff; row 1 John Stetz, Victor Martinez; row 2 Lisa Annett, Michelle Draayer, Diana Froehlich. 3. Bob Cahalan goes for the shot. 4. The personnel Club monkeying around. 5. row 1 Arthur Romero, Liby Lentz, Diana Froehlich, Alvaro Barcello; row 2 Robert Celilio. Lisa Annett, Lore Lee Durrenberger, Michelle Draayer, Patrick Duffy: row 3 Martha Snyder. Harry Bush, John Stetz, Gary Dudash, Mark Becker. Paul Miner. Victor Martinez. Make it Personal, Make it Personnel! 165 PERSONNEL CLUB Picture 1 row 1: Paul Hing, Elizabeth Marchan, Apameh Bashir, Talib Karim, Michaela Hasan, Yasna Randic, Masanori Fujino, Ahmer Karim, row 2: Joseph Gaddam, Serene Lamtarnwong, Kathryn Neary, Cevat Er, Khalil Khalife, Gary Toranzos, Talia Kayali, Mehboob Karim, Rowan Fairbairn, Dirk Rudolph, row 3: Kim Jirasritumrong, Wanida Jirasritumrong, Roland A.E. Heinrich, Paulo Leonco, Michele High, Chris Wiederkehr, Jenny Contreras, Houman Sadri, Melissa Graham, Kim Milenski, Kelly Greason, Majid Mahmoud, Nancy Cavitt, Julie Cameron, Eric Peterson, Heshma t Mortazavi, row 4: Jeff Hall, Sukhendu Barua, Rein Kilkson, Gisah de Rfreitas, Mary Shanly, Akka Oalahboul, Saleh Alashek, Kasahiro Kanefuku, Filipe, Jamal Sawan, Denis Cormier, Andrea Adams, Haluk Akgun, Mina Motamed. Picture 2 4: Beautiful Native costumes enhanced International Day. Picture 3: International Club ' s Executive Board. The Internation Club is one of the oldest stu- dent organizations on campus. This year, they are celebrating the thirtieth anniversary of their International banquet. Our purpose is to bring people from all nations together to share their culture, and ideas. 166 INTERNATIONAL CLUB . SCHWERDTFEGER 4 Helping others we help our- selves. " Row 1 Fidel Diaz, Emilio Jimenez, Susana Bojorquez, Mohamad Haddad, Francisco Luttman, Jose Gomez. Row 2 Javier Oquita, Paul Mintes, Alberto Vanegas, German Nenninger. Row 3 Francisco Galindo, Jaime Tort, Jose Montes, Uldarico Durazo, Ana Gallegos, Eugenio Ledezma. 167 L MEXICAN NATIONAL STUDENTS ' ASSOCIATION J G.U.R GENERAL UNION OF I I 168 GENERAL UNION OF PALESTIW( The General Union of Palestine Students has two main objectives. The first of these is to in- crease the general level of awareness about the Palestinian issue. This has been important be- cause it is an affirmation of our identity, regard- less of our current situation. The second objec- tive is to promote solidarity among the Palestin- ian community in Tucson. Our union serves as a social, political and intellectual forum of ideas as a means of expressing those ideas, both among ourselves and the community. The Palestinian students at the UA ask all people who believe in peace based on justice to support our dream of a democratic, secular Palestine where Jews, Christians, and Moslems can live in peace a nd harmony as they did for centuries before the Zionist invasion. From the words of PLO chair- man, Yasir Arafat, " Why should I not dream and hope? " STUDENTS 169 " The chief aim of our club is to assist new Chinese stu- dents to settle down in this new environment. We also aim at promoting cultural ex- change between our mem- bers and the rest of the stu- dent body. Our members consist mainly of students of Chinese ancestry. " Sunny Lee Row I: Chung-Ming Ko, Dr. Fung, Philip Lam, Daniel Lee. Row II: Chris Cheung, Louis Pang, Sunny Lee, Edward Lau, Man-Leung Wong, Jacky Sung, John Tarn, Sandy Tarn. 1. Row I: Rebecca Cheng, Peter Tin, Rosa Ho, Ester Ho, Sandy Tarn, John Tarn. Row II: Chung-Ming Ko, Andrew Cheng, Victor Tang, Jacky Sung, Ricky Chan, Philip Lam, Winnie Sim, Chris Cheung, Man-Leung Wong , Sunny Lee, Louis Pang. 2. Clock- wise: Winnie Sim, Rebecca Cheng, Andrew Cheng, Chris Cheung, Louis Pang, Victor Tang, Daniel Lee, and Philip Lam picnic by Lake Patagonia. 170 OVERSEAS CHINESE STUDENTS ' We serve Africa and its people. " I 1. Row 1 AH Maman, Niger, Moises Kamabaya, Angola. Miranda Sayers, Sierra Leone. Daniel Orlale, Kenya, Islamane Mohamed, Niger, Alio Hamadil, Niger, Hassan Yabal, Somalia. Row 2 Ramadjita Tabo, Chad. Hatim Mutwakil, Sudan. Kabossa Msimangira, Tanzania. Ma- tilo Russ, Botswana. Toni Doro Thomas, Upper Volta. Amani Kabourou, Tanzania, Osman Abdel Kadir, Su- dan. Alio Abdoulaye, Niger, Ngartoina Dedjir, Chad, Seybou Younoussa, Niger. 2. Left to right: Charles Chigwe, Malawi. Eddi Ayivor, Ghana. Miranda Sayers, Sierra Leone. Osman Mohamed-Eltom, Sudan, Ben Okech, Kenya. Amani Kabourou, Tanzania, Ngartoina Dedjir, Chad. 3. Lester Kongola, Tanzania, Telesphory Machibya, Tanzania. Ishaya Pam, Nigeria. Dominick Lwisi, Tanzania. Osman Mahamat, Somalia, Peter Mwangi, Kenya. AFRICAN STUDENT UNION Alpha Zeta, the agriculture honorary, is open to agriculture, home economics and renewable natural resources students. For eligibility, a student must have a 3.06 GPA for at least 45 units. Alpha Zeta is a service oriented organization and has raised money and given man-hours to many community and Uni- versity Projects. Right Stephen Johnston and Jim John- ston attend the Annual Alpha Zeta Potluck. (All photos by PIERSON) Row 1: Brent Theurer, David Christiansen, Vanessa Olsen-Wolaver, Michael Ames, Leigh Ann Block, Wynette Pemberton. Row 2: Diane McGinn, Vera Seale, Carrie Broughton, Becky Williams, Teresa Kaspa, Deah Hessian. Row 3: Stephen Johnston, Patricia Hyslop, Lynne Smiby-Davis, David Brunner. Row 4: Paul Johnston, Janet McConoughey, Ken Ellsworth, Peggy O ' Neill. 172 ALPHA ZETA . The Agriculture Council was made up of a team of students who worked to coordinate the activities and clubs within the College of Agriculture. Renewable Natural Re- sources, Home Economics and Agriculture were brought together through this advisory board; unitedly they form a support system. 1. Julie Alfine, Leigh Ann Block and Doug Dailey thread a frozen spoon through their shirts at the ' 82 Fall Festival. 2. A couple enjoys dancing at an Agriculture Party. 3. Bruce and Kim Borteau attend the Christ- mas party given by the Ag. council. 4. Top to bottom: Janet Hogan, Waynette Pemberton, Missy Stocking, Louise Weeks, Rich Byers, Curt Cassels round off the ' 82- ' 83 student advisory council for the College of Agriculture. n s ,tM AG COUNCIL Row 1: Cliff Halevi, row 2: Neil Zalut, Nancy Halevi, Sharon Altman, Christine, row 3: David Makowsky, row 4: Debbie Silverman, Scott Schrieber, Beth Edberg, David Alwood, row 5: Brenda Makowsky. P icture 2 Clibb Halevi, Nancy Halevi. Picture 3 Nancy Halevi and Neil Zalut. The Hope As long as deep in the heart The soul of a Jew yearns And towards the East An eye looks to Zlon Our hope is not yet lost The hope of two thousand years To be a free people in our land The land of Zlon and Jerusalem National Anthem of Israel 1878 Naftali Herz Imber 174 : HA-ARETZ mpnn National Anthem of Israel 1879 Naftali Hot; Imber " If I forget thee o Jerusa- lem, make my right side unskilled. " rrr nstfr - ' Group Members: row 1: Ilene Gurev, Lynda Schwartz, row 2: Terri Somlo. Felice lacobucci, Sari Wright, Christine Stephenson. row 3: Michael Bovit, Neil Zalut. Providing up-to-date information on Israel; enabling stu- dents on campus to understand Israel ' s historical and political significance; providing an outlet for students to show their support for Israel and peace in the Middle East. Supporting Israel-America ' s friend in the Middle East. srael Action Group on Campus. ISRAEL INFORMATION IN ACTION 175 " In a world that increasingly is conscious of the supernatural dimension of life, Chi Alpha seeks, in all things, to point to Jesus Chris, God ' s son, as Lord and Saviour of the World. We find our identity and task in God ' s word, . . . WE are ambassadors for Christ ... we pray you in Christ ' s stead, be ye reconciled to God. " (2 Corinthians 5:20) 1. Chi Alpha officers include Dale Haun, sec. treasurer; Carl Hulse, president; Bob Hirsch, vice-president. 2. Sylvia Smith, Angelia Holton, Yvonne Santeyan, and Carl Hulse mingle at the annual pizza party. 3. More members take part at the pizza party. 4. Pastor and Mrs. Mayton join members at a social affair. 176 CHI ALPHA Row I: Tuesday Pierson. Row II: Iris Wood, Jackie Harrington. Row III: MaryAnne Fredrickson. Dana Bryant. Vickie Hamelin. Row IV: Tim Maguire, Debbie Sautsky, Dave Wells, Cliff Connors. Row V: Joe Latchaw. Allen Williams, Ed Andrade, Tony Wiggins, Kevin McCarthy. Row VI: Mark Brooks, Mike Tilghman, John Lebbs, Duane Shumaker. The University Bowling Club provided the opportunity to meet new friends, travel, compete, and excel in the sport of bowling. 1. Dave Wells shows style and poise while aiming for a strike. 2. Dana Bryant ' s feeling shows on the lane. 3. Jackie Harrington keeps score for her team. 4. Mary- Anne Fredrickson watches as all ten pins fall. Photos by Schwerdtfeger. UA BOWLING CLUB 177 Phi Eta Sigma is a national honorary open to all qualified students of the UA. This year membership increased 100% and many new community and campus activities were planned including the infamous bowling night a longstanding tradition. Top: Ed Rome, Kevin Walsh, Sue Johnson listen to Charles Flenry, secretary, talk at a meeting. Right: Betsy Monroe, Mari- anne Campbell and Kelly Barr discuss upcoming events at a Phi Eta Sigma meeting. UN 178 Row 1: reter Hum, Micheal Hill. Row 2: Ed Romo, Alan Kaye, Charles Fleury, Kevin Walsh, Larry Salans, Sue Johnson. PHI ETA SIGMA At Delta Sigma Pi Business is our Pleasure . . . 1. Group Shot of Delta Sigma Pi. 2. Delta Sigma Pi buffet luncheon. 3. President Nick Young gets to know prospective pledges. 4. Recording secretary Valerie Truitl tends to business at a re- gional conference. DELTA SIGMA PI Career Forums, Student Handbooks, meetings, BPA teacher Awards and par- ties were some of the activities the stu- dents of PASA were involved in during the past year. (All pictures by Jeff Wal- lace.) 180 PASA " If you think we are all work and no play, you should come to one of our social occasions. " Andy Shirk, president. 1. Andy Shirk and Amy Ramn relax at a BPA TG. 2. Ralph De- Cesare partici- pates in the BPA Phon-a-thon. Row I: Grant Belanger. Andy Shirk. Row II: Pam Wooters. Amy Ramn. Raquel Arellano. Yolanda Garcia. Andrea Encinas. Jamie Newell, Anne McKinstry, Margo Irr. Row III: Anne Randell. Ralph DeCesare. Betty Newman. Nick Young, Bruce Miller. Thorn Bray. _. BPA COUNCIL The 1982-83 group members included: Donn Silberman, Daniel Yee, John Schmidt, Lynn Geyer, Conrad Schneiker, Cathy Lomen. John Ward, Linda Bulkeley, Stanley Hale, Roger Woorthoek, Phineas Anderson, Steven Litz, Mark Koenig. PHYSICS AND ATMOSPHERIC SCIENCES CLUB The 1982-83 school year had Wranglers in- volved in many community projects. Pictures 1-5. Wranglers took children to the Reid Park Zoo, which was as much fun for the counselors as for the kids. Wranglers was a service organization for people of all classes, and reached out to the Tucson community and the U. of A. campus. WRANGLERS 183 " Sunrisers was a newly established organization consisting of fifty-eight blue chip members. Our goals were two-fold. Firstly, the group pressed for increased parental participation through its active involvement in Parent ' s Day. Secondly, Sunrisers strove to promote University club sports. Of course, an active social life was an important facet of any student ' s life, and Sunrisers responded with a ski trip retreat and various formals throughout the year. " 184 ARIZONA SUNRISERS In its second year of existence, Alum 21 has strived to increase student awareness of the Alumni Association. Its current activities include Career Day, a slide pro- duction created as a vehicle for student recruitment, hosts for Alumni functions such as home- coming and regional meetings, and student liasons for nation- wide graduate Alumni clubs. Fu- ture plans for Alum 21 include student placement into Alumni sponsored internships and an in- creased role in student recruit- ment. 185 ALUM 2 1 m . .A IJ. (? ' - fi R QUARTER I rUS TO CO Mil OH 1 t I QV fer- % THE PRIDE OF ARIZONA GREG MORAGO STUDENT MM DAVID KLINE DORMS SUSIE RUMMENS, RUTH KEFFER PEOPLE NANCY NEUHEISEL GREEKS A NEW ERA PATTY ROSS ORGANIZATIONS JIM LEMON NEWS ANNETTE BRUNO ORGANIZATIONS 188 DESERT YEARBOOK lU ' CL ' IV ELLEY McDANIEL; EDITOR-IN-CHIEF, KAREN LAW; ASSISTANT EDITOR TERI MURRAY SPORTS " 9 190 " The DESERT Yearbook photographers believe it must be done in the dark. " Photo Editor Chris Fox, Assistant Elizabeth Mangelsdorf, Staff Ignacio Lobos, Carla Merollis, S. Peter Kaunas, Kathryn Lloyd, Amy Carr, Mike Schwerdtfeger, Scott Weisman, Jeff Wallace, Julie Stein, Bryan Pierson, Paul Stoogenke, and Gisele O ' Grady. PHOTOGRAPHERS 19 PHOTOGRAPHERS Clockwise: Wildcat News reporter Douglas McDaniel. John D ' Anna; Editor and Judy Broad; Night Editor read a letter complimenting them on the Wildcat. Andy VanDeVoorde; Arts Editor. Doug Mead; Sports Editor finishes a story. Su- zan Johnson; News Editor brainstorms for ideas. Not pic- tured: Bill Walsh; Copy Editor and Susan Welker; City Edi- tor. 192 ARIZONA DAILY WILDCAT Wildcat Staff includes: Julie Amparano, Robert Cauthorn, Laura Friedrichs, Bill Hess, Robert Holquist, Kathy Kirkwood, Anne Marie McCarthy, Doug McDaniel, Lee Ostaszeu. ski, Ron Rodgers, Kathleen Schultz. John Spagnoli, Chris Limberis, Steve Cheseborough, Mark De la Vina, Roberta Click, Yvonne Tost, Scot Skinner, Lee Kopnmuller. Lynn Luther, Greg Waters. Mark Emmons. Bryn Bailer, BJ Bartlett, Angela Hager, Bruce Bermas, Renee Gaumond, Daniel Hunting, Liz Mangelsdorf, Christine Viertel, Ralph Edcesare. 10. Row 1 Christy Foncc, Alison Eller, Emily Fishman. George Morley. Row 2 Greg Stone, Ed Thach, Doug Allen, Brad Stone, Dave Rosenbaum, Mark Danielli, Tom Couser, Keith Hummel. 194 The monii of its prima That! precia 1. Nellie F Hummel. 5 Greg Ston 1 - WILDCAT ADVERTISING : I h til " The Arizona Daily Wildcat, the state ' s fourth largest morning daily, is prominently positioned. And much of its estimated readership of 45,000 relies almost primarily on the Wildcat for newspaper reporting. That translates into the kind of clout advertisers ap- preciate. " Dave Rosenbaum Business Manager 1. Nellie Fleeter. 2. Bradley Stone. 3. Lucia Garmendia. 4. Keith z Hummel. 5. Mark Minas. 6. Cathy Takash. 7. Dave Rosenbaum. 8. | I Greg Stone. 9. R. Eddie Thach. s. !T? WILDCAT ADVERTISING 196 BOARD OF PUBLICATIONS BOARD OF PUBLICATIONS The Board of Publications was the offi- cial policy-governing body of the Arizona Daily Wildcat, the Summer Wildcat, the Student Handbook, the Student Directo- ry, and the Desert Yearbook. The Board directed each editor to " operate in con- formity with the normal restrictions set forth in statutory and traditional journal- istic codes. " 1. Dr. Richard A. Scott. Business and Public Administrations representative. 2. Susan L. Welker. city editor. Arizona Daily Wildcat. 3. Clyde D. Lou. ery. executive director. Student Publications. 4. Eleanor A. McDaniel. editor. Desert Yearbook. 5. David E. Lau. son. student representative. 6. Karen S. Horton, student representa- tive. 7. Patrick J. Duffy, president. ASUA. 8. Abraham S. Chanin. Journalism Dept. representative. 9. Susan L Wilson, director. Student Activities. TO. John C. D ' Anna. editor. Arizona Daily Wildcat. . University of Arizona stu- dents were known for their ex- travagant weekend excursions to places such as Telluride, Colorado, Rocky Point, Mexico or the Grand Canyon. For those students who wanted to stay closer to home, Mt. Lemmon was the perfect place to get away from it all. A picnic lunch and, of course, a couple of six- packs made " a day at the Lem- mon " a great way to end a guel- ing week. 198 _ A DAY AT THE LEMMON 199 ORGANIZATIONS ARE PEOPLE!!! _ . VNWMp - f ,. ' 4 T H I B r sports Recreation Sports 202 Cheerleading 206 Football 210 Lacrosse 216 Tennis 218 Synchronized swimming 222 Swimming 224 Cross Country 228 Gymnastics 232 Golf 234 Tucson Open 238 Sports News 240 Track 242 Hockey 246 Rugby 248 Baseball 250 Softball 256 Sports News 258 Basketball 260 Volleyball 266 EDITOR Teri Murray STAFF Joan Colleary Cedrone Larry Cedrone Lee Sherman Mark Blutstein A. David Zoller SPORTS 201 202 RECREATION SPORTS 203 Why study when you could be playing At any time during the day, when most students studied or strolled to classes, a sizable number of students didn ' t. Some of these were runners, who jogged two paths around the outer rim of the main Mall. Other students sprawled in the grass, soaking up the warm October sunshine. Frisbees (and dogs chas- ing frisbees) sailed overhead, while several groups of four or five students played hackey-sack, kick- ing a small beanbag back and forth to each other. And that was just Mall activity. A short bicycle ride east were tennis, handball and raquetball courts. From there, a few steps in either direction led to McKale swimming pool or the McKale arena, with its air-conditioned basket- ball courts and impromptu indoor track. Heading for the Main Library, a nearby soccer field occasionally lured even the most academical- ly-motivated students away from the books. Even valient studiers in the Student Union lounges were known to be drawn away to the games room for a pick-me-up video game or a round of ping-pong or foosball. Such available on-campus recreation surely moved more than one student to ponder: " Why study when I could be playing? " In fact, one of the most popular t-shirts around camp us was one that proposed a new title for the university: " U of A Country Club " . I 204 RECREATIONAL SPORTS favor stiide lures shot | 1. An out-of-stater lets the road know his enthusiasm for a favorite sport. 2. Forsaking homework for a soccer match, a student is bent on returning the ball. 3. Gary Bazzoni, architec- ture student and hackey-sack player par excellence, sets up a shot for Liberal Arts student Ron Valenti. 4. One student who prefers sharpening his forehand to studying returns a serve. SPORTS 205 CHEERS! AND MORE CHEERS! Same 1 ARIZONA r . 210 WILDCAT FOOTBALL cv WILDCAT FOOTBALL Having a devil of a time Wildcat football accomplished many things in 1982. A dramatic last second-win over Notre Dame in South Bend, a tie with Rose Bowl champions. University of California Los Angeles, and a crushing defeat of archrival Arizona State University in Tucson. Probably the most impor- tant accomplishment that the team, the coaching staff and the entire UA community gained from Coach Larry Smith and his squad was class. Class is something that takes time to develop, like Arizona football, which was beginning to fit the mold. Coach Larry Smith not only orga- nized a fine set of athletes, but he be- gan to establish a football foundation with solid organization. Anyone in the stands on the evening the Wild- cats crushed ASU and its Rose Bowl hopes, could feel the exc itement and the new attitude that hovered over the stadium. Those who followed Wildcat foot- ball for the past four seasons often had to quiet their feelings, but this season it changed. The people of Tuc- son have weathered the Tony Mason massacre and were entering the Larry Smith era. The UA could look forward to great games and many wins. Wildcat football season held as many surprises in its losses as it did in its wins. Discussions never ceased on the " its " of the season. Unfortu- nately for the fans, it did not fit into the standings. What did fit was the very impressive wins. The victory over Notre Dame will long be remem- bered. The stellar performance of an inspired defensive team was led by Ricky Hunley, Glenn Perkins, Ivan Lesnik among others. Quarterback Tom Tunnicliffe also would not be for- gotten. The cool-headed junior im- provised, scrambled, fought, ran and threw his team to victory. In doing so, he game Tucson fans hope of future wins. But no talk of the Notre Dame win was complete without mention- ing Max Zandejas. Zandejas, a fresh- man, kicked the winning field goal 1. Quarterback Tom Tunni- cliffe practices along the side- lines. 2. Max Zendejas kicks the extra point as Kevin Ward holds the ball. into gusty winds on a cold, grey, South Bend day to give his team a win it would never forget. For Smith, his staff and the football team, the win over Notre Dame gave the Wildcats class. So much can be said about a 6-4-1 season. Although Arizona tied Rose Bowl champions UCLA, they lost a tough game to Washington and a heartbreaker to USC. But a cool evening in November long will be re- membered as the day when Universi- ty of Arizona football team stood up, took on its rival from up the road, and defeated the Sun Devils. ASU fans came to Arizona stadium with roses on their minds, but the Rose Bowl ex- press was derailed. The Arizona de- fense and offense completly dominat- ed a confused Sun Devil squad. When the Sun Devils blitzed, Tunnicliffe cooly hit Brian Holland and Brad An- derson for long touchdown passes. Outstanding catches by Kevin Ward helped on crucial third down plays, and tough inside running by Brian Holland broke through tremendous blocks. " Outstanding " is how Hunley summed-up the Wildcat defense against ASU. Hunley proved to be one of the best by covering the entire field to stop the Sun Devil ' s running and passing game. The 1982 season was exciting for the Wildcats and their fans. Coach Smith and his squad gave hope of fur- ther exciting games with a touch of class. Larry Cedrone I Aral Miisfo: ning ihei 212 WILDCAT FOOTBALL 3. Arizona ' s offensive lirtc waits for the snap before run- ning their patterns. 4. The Wildcats ' defensive man is there to bring down the offense at the catch. 5. Strong safety Tony Neely drags the offense down at the reception. WILDCAT FOOTBALL 213 1. Courtney Griffin dives for a touch down. 2. John Barthalt and Julius Holt attempt to stop a Washington dive. 3. Max Zendejas practices kicking into the net. 4. 23 Lynnden Brown goes over a play with one of the coaches. 214 WILDCATS Photos by L. MANGELSDORF WILDCATS 215 LACROSSE CATS HAVE HIGH HOPES Coach Mickey-Miles Felton ' s Lacrosse Wildcats should again contest for the Western Collegiate La- crosse League crown. After a first place finish the previous season, the Lacrosse cats had high hopes for the ' 83 year. The squad was led by offensive standouts junior, Bill Wren, a WCLL all-star along with fellow class- mate Nick Patriarco. The midfields were returning junior co-captain Stu Charlton and junior John Han- selman. Defensivly the Cats were anchored by junior co-captain Dean Borg, senior WCLL All-star Mike Storie, and fellow classmate and All-star Goalie Bill Tereniak. The Cats had a strong 1982 fall exhibition season in preperation for their spring regulation season, fin- ishing 8-2. WILDCAT LACROSSE, THE FASTEST GAME ON TWO FEET . . CATCH IT! 216 LACROSSE 1. (Front Row L-R) D. Lyons, B. Tereniak, J. Lai, N. Patriarco, J. Hanselman, G. Ericson, J. Gallop, A. Sidwell, M. Cameron. (Row 2) Head Coach Mickey-Miles Fenton, S. Steehler, B. Wren, J. Herr, P. Crosby, T. Oricchio, Co- Captains D. Borg, M. Storie, S. Charlton, G. Van Nuis, S. Francis, J. Gray, P. Greenleaf. FASTEST GAME ON TWO FEET 2. Coach Mickey-Miles Felton voicing last minute instructions to the squad. 3. Co-Captain Dean Borg clearing the Ball versus San Diego State. 4. Midfielder John Hanselman driving towards the cage against Arizona State. LACROSSE 217 Advantage, Arizona After losing their number one singles player, the men ' s tennis team needed new tal- ent. Head Coach Ted Kissell recruited Randy Vigmostad and Ken MacDougall. Vig- mostad, a freshman, was ranked first in the east and twenty third nationally in the 18-year-old and under divi- sion. MacDougall transferred from the University of Missou- ri and displayed excellent ability in doubles play. The team was built around veterans Paul Chamberlin, Andis Luters and Mike Lee. Chamberlin, a junior, compet- ed in the NCAA champion- ships and was a quater-fina- list in the Pac-10 champion- ships last season. Andis, a senior, was expected to lead the team because of his expe- rience in Pac-10 competition. Lee, a sophomore, won at least one match from every Pac-10 team last season. With these players in the Wildcats court, the team had a hopeful outlook on the ' 83 season. Other members on the team included Seth Bowen, Mike Capp, Bruce Connors, Chris Fitzsimmons, Todd Mason, Steve Pittman, Ronnie Smith, and Loren Wallis. 1. Sophomore Todd Mason prepares to volley the ball back to his opponent. 2. Senior netter Andis Luters watches the ball drop on the other side of the net. 3. A Wildcat netter reaches for the ball in order to save the point. 218 SPORTS 1. Ken MacDougall. a University of Missouri transfer student shows the coach what he can do. 2. A Wildcat player lunges toward the ball during a practice session. 3. Preparing to hit the ball, Seth Bowen realizes it has gone into the net. Preparing to hit the ball, Seth Bowen realizes it went into the net. SPORTS 219 1. Arizona ' s Joan Lebedeff lines up her shot before serv- ing to her opponent. 2. Lebe- deff rallies back after her serve is returned. i Rallying through competition This year ' s women ' s tennis team was considered the best in talent and in depth. The Wildcats lost no players from last year ' s squad. The team gained two contenders for the No. 1 singles spot, Jill Smoller and Joan Lebedeff. Lebedeff is the tennis coach Ann Lebe- deff ' s younger sister. The younger Lebedeff was the United States Amateur Dou- bles Champion for both clay and hard courts. She also fin- ished as runner-up in clay court singles competion. The Cats opened up their season Feb. 11, with an 8-1 victory over Cal State-Long Beach, taking five matches to three sets but winding up on the los- ing end of a 7-2 tally. The team ' s biggest accomplish- ment was the victory over San Diego State 5-4 on Feb. 16. The squad advanced to the semi-finals in the U A Invi- tational defeating the Univer- sity of Santa Clara and Cal- Irvine. Arizona finished fourth in the tournament, los- ing to Trinity and Texas. 3. Returning from her number-one position last season, Sheryl Tebbutt retrieves her opponent ' s shot. 4. Wildcat Tina Rimer covers the backcourt while her partner holds the front line. WOMEN ' S TENNIS 221 Perfect Timing Although Arizona lost nine swimmers from their syncronized swim team last year, Coach Kathy Kretschmer still had confi- dence in her team. The squad ' s A team was very strong and competi- tive. Members included Ju- lie Olson, Becky Roy, Kathy Kish, and twins Al- ice and Margarita Smith. Also on the team were Lori Donn, Eileen Daily and Tammie Kay. B team members in- cludes Valerie Luedee, Kathy Struck, Connie Cope and Ginger Gillil- land. The team competed in two portions: figures and routines. Figures are per- formed without music and the women must perform six of the 36 basic syncron- ized moves. The routine competition was per- formed with music and the swimmers were judged on construction of routine and synchronization with the music and with one an- other. The girls competed for a spot on the national team. The first team represented the United States in the American Cup and the Pan American games. Ari- zona ' s Becky Roy earned a spot on that team with for- mer Wildcats Tracie Ruiz and Candy Costie. Four Cats, Kathy Kish, Julie Olson, Lori Donn, and Margarita Smith were selected for the second national team which tours the United States. 222 SYNCHRONIZED SWIM iyncron- routine as per. : and the " igedon lone an- 1. Synchronized swimmers Valerie Luedee, Ginger Gilli- land, Connie Cope and Kathy Struck practice their timing. 2. The team runs through their routine before competi- tion. 3. Team members Eileen Daily, Alice Smith, Ginger Gilliland, Cathy Struck, Tammy Kay, Julie Olson, Becky Roy, Kathy Kish, Mar- garita Smith, Lori Donn and Valerie Luedee. 4. Balance and precision are the key to a successful routine as Kathy Kish and teammates show. SYNCHRONIZED SWIM 223 H ome Away From ome Although McHale pool was not ready for the season to open, the men ' s swim team was ready. The Wildcats moved their home base to Tempe for their first meet. Opening the season, Ari- zona met Nevada-Las Vegas, New Mexico State and New Mexico. The Wildcats swam away with their first victory. Head Coach Dick Jochums improved his squad by re- cruiting Arizona ' s top three prep swimmers; Charlie Sir- oky, Bill Harris, and Bill O ' Leary. The Cats returned 11 letter- men and added eight fresh- men. Arizona lost their last duel meet to ASU but closed the season with a 8-4 record ex- cluding the championship meets. 224 MEN ' S SWIMMING 1. Head Coach Dick Jochums talks to a swimmer about his time. 2. Peter Evans (bottom left), Charlie Siroky (top right) and a fellow teammate take a breather during a practice session. 3. Freshman Charlie Siroky concentrates on back- stroke during practice. 4. Wildcat swimmer Peter Evans takes a short rest before div- ing back into the water. 5. As- sistant Coach Greg Farmer gives his swimmer some pointers. MEN ' S SWIMMING 225 Small but Mighty " We have a small team, perhaps too small to remain in the top 10 at the NCAAs, but we have a group that re- fuses to be discouraged and each is giving her best to- ward the team effort " , Head Coach Nancy Schlueter said of the girls ' swimming and diving team. Five NCAA All-American returned from last season. Michele Mitchell, an Olym- pic hopeful in diving, headed the team. Mitchell was run- ner-up in platform diving in the U.S. Championships last season. Sophomore NCAA finalists Ellen Buvik, Bonnie Lyons, and Diane Ursin also returned to the team. The team lost four top athletes this season. During a trip to the coast, team cap- tain Sharon Thomas sus- tained an injury. Three fresh- men recruits resigned at the end of the first semester which hurt the team ' s chances during the cham- pionships. Despite the loss, the Wild- cats won the UC-Irvine Invi- tational and gained three new competitors. These swimmers helped the cats both individually and in team efforts. 226 WOMEN ' S SWIMMING 1. " Su-any " takes a break be- tween races. 2. Ellen Buvik waits and watches as her team mate finishes the race. 3. Swim team members talk be- fore practicing for the up- coming race. 4. Head Coacl Nancy Schlueter gives Vicky Kendall last minute directions before the race. 5. As the race begins, an Arizona swimmer takes a slight lead coming off the blocks. WOMEN ' S SWIMMING 227 Over the river and through the hills In the season opener, Ari- zona ' s men ' s cross country team ran to victory in the George Kite Invitational. Five UA runners placed in the top ten. The Wildcats went on to win the Northern Arizona In- vitational and the Fresno In- vitational. At Fresno, the cats placed five runners in the top 11. Head Coach Dave Murray said he was pleased with the race results and the time spread of the runners. The time difference between the first place finisher and the fifth place finisher was 14 sec- onds. The squad placed second in both the Aztec Invitational and the Pacific 10 Southern Division Championships. For the seventh time in eight years the Wildcats ran in the NCAA Cross Country Championships. They quali- fied by finishing third in the PAC-10 District 8 Champion- ships. Oregon and UCLA placed ahead of them. The squad finished llth in the NCAA Championships. Front row: Tom Dugan, Bob Ingram, Jim Godbout, Greg Whayne, Jon Brigham, Tom Ansberry. Back row: Keith Morrison, Jeff Hess, Andre Woods, Kirk McCune, John McCarthy, Mark Brown, John Budd, Chris Dines, Jeff Thoenes, Brad Meyer, Bob Penny, Chris Dugan, Mike Olsen, Dave Dobler, Head Coach Dave Murray. 228 CROSS COUNTRY TAMINA ' 5ft ' - 3 1. During a practice session, an Arizona runner tracks through the desert. 2. Head Coach Dave Murray walks to an advantage point to watch his squad. 3. Squad member John Budd runs through the course during practice. - - CROSS COUNTRY 229 A chase for the championships i Although the women ' s cross country team didn ' t qualify for the national championships, it still came out on top for the season. In order to qualify for the NCAA champion- ships, the Wildcats needed to place within the top three in the District 8 NCAA qualifying meet. Although disappointed that they didn ' t qualify, the Cats placed a respect- able seventh. The team finished sec- ond to Stanford in the WCAA Conference Cham- pionships. Anthea James was Arizona ' s top runner with a sixth place finish. Arizona ran to victory in the George Kite Invita- tional. The Cats top fresh- man recruit, Kim Gal- lagher, won the individual competition. Earlier in the year, Gal- lagher was the top Ameri- can woman in the Fifth Avenue Mile Race in New York City. Gallagher placed third behind Cana- dian Debbie Scott and Great Britain ' s Wendy Smith. In the season opener, UA defeated Arizona State University. The Wildcats placed four run- ners in the top-five spots. The Wildcats also won the Arizona Invitational by out-distancing the nine- team field. Arizona placed five runners in the top ten. 1. Arizona ' s Anthea James tries to play catch-up before she reaches the finish line. photos by PAM STONE 230 NDURANCE 2. Ann Morrell keeps up her endurance running the 5000 meter course. 3. Head Coach Chris Murray patiently waits and watches for his runners to finish. 4. Wildcat Stacy Chrystal purs it on as she nears the finish. CROSS COUNTRY 231 1. Showing strength and balance, freshman Leslie Crompton concen- trates on her next move. 2. Wildcat Beth Carey demonstrates her ability on the uneven bars to the judges. 3. Sophomore Renee Demers ends her floor routine on a dramatic note. 4. As judges and coaches watch, Hedy Beerman prepares for her dismount. ring a practice session, obin Mead executes her dis- mount off the balance beam. Tumbling Toward The Top er balance i formance, Hec leaps as the judges closely. In his third year of coaching the women ' s gymnastics team, Head Coach Jim Gault had four returning competitors and four incoming freshmen. The Wildcats success- fully finished their opening meet. Arizona won the col- legiate Division of the San Diego State Holiday Clas- sic. They went on to win the losa Invitational a week later in Iowa City. UA took four of the top five spots in the all-around competition. Arizona came back a week later to defeat Cente- nary College. Although the cats won the meet, they lost a top performer. Freshman Beth Carey broker her leg on her dis- mount from the uneven bars. The UA squad placed fourth at the Purina Cat Classic held at the Univer- sity of Missouri. Arizona ' s Marie Phillips placed in three of four events. This earned her second place in the all-around competi- tion. GYMNASTICS 233 Arizona Golf 1982-83 The University of Arizona Men ' s Golf team, under the direction of Coach Rich Larose, planned a great year. Jonathan Rinkevich, num- ber two golfer, qualified and competed in the Joe Garagiola Tucson Open. Coach Larose had high expectations for the season which began in Feb- ruary. 1. Kneeling: Ted Kiersch, Asst. Coach, Brad Gillman. Stuart Stroud, Paul Nolen, Neil Ginsberg, John Ash- worth, Dave Powell. Middle Row: Rick LaRose, Head Coach, Jim Campbell, Willie Kane, John McGonagill, Jamie McGonagill, Jon Rinkevich, Rich Mueller. Back Row: Dave Russell, Dave Pooley, John Schoonover, Rick Rielly, Craig Davis, Brett Stuart, Steve Town- send, Clark Colville. 2. Jon Rinkevich, a junior from Tucson, shows us his fantastic back swing. 3. Paul No- len, who has qualified for USGA PGA, and Junior World, prepares for a great season. 4. Steve Townsend, a senior, concentrates on a shot. 5. Neil Ginsberg takes a practice swing. 234 GOLF GOLF 235 (Bottom) Denise Martinez watches her shot hit the green. (Top) Martinez then carefully lines up the putt. In The Swing of Things Although the women ' s golf team did not start the season strong, they placed in the top three in the next four tourna- ments. The team opened their season at the Dick McGuire Invitational in Albuquerque. The squad finished seventh in the tournament and went on to compete in the Nancy Lo- pez Invitational in which they had a 12th place finish. In November, the team placed an impressive second in the Stanford Intercolle- giate Invitational. The Cats traveled to the U.S. Interna- tional and placed third. After a slow start the first semester, the Cats came back from the Lady Aztec Classic in San Diego with a win. Ari- zona ' s Kathy Budai shot a course record 70 in the second round. Budai finished second after losing in a sudden-death playoff to a UCLA competitor. Two weeks later the Cats won their own invitational. Arizona led by 19 strokes over 12 other teams. Senior Nancy Tomich was the indi- vidual champion. The Ari- zona Invitational was the teams ' second consecutive win. 236 WOMEN ' S GOLF 3. Michelle Bell lines up the shot and takes a practice swing before putting. 4. Nancy Tomich looks on as the ball nears the hole. 5. Taking a long look at the shot, Kristie Kolacny decides on her Course of action. WOMEN ' S GOLF 237 Curtis Sti wits to si into the hi 1. Hitting out of the bunker, Scott Hoch tries to position the ball near the hole. 2. Cal- vin Peete concentrates and takes his time lining up the putt. 3. Dr. Gil Morgan waves to the crowd after his fifth Tucson Open title. 238 TUCSON OPEN Doctor saves sudden-death Curtis Strange wishes and Tension fills the air as Dr. Gil waits to see if the ball drops Morgan lines up his putt on into the hole. the 18th green. The 1983 Tucson Open, un- der the direction of the Tucson Conquistadores brought Tuc- son a fine field of professional golfers and a five time winner in Dr. Gil Morgan. The Joe Garagiola-Tucson Open was held at the im- proved Randolph North Golf Course and had a purse of $300,000. Morgan, who fired rounds of 65-71-68-67, had to win the ti- tle in a sudden death playoff with Pro tour veteran Curtis Strange and Lanny Wadkins. The Open found more suc- cess this season than in pre- vious years as galleries were filled with people, weather was improved and the golf was exciting. The new improvements on Randolph North made the course play tougher for the Pros and still gave the golfing galleries great golf to watch. The Tucson Conquistadores and those involved with the Open ran a fine tournament to kick off the 1983 PGA season. The tournament also brought the people of Tucson excellent golf by some of the PGA ' s best players. Lanny Wadkins clutches the putter after making par for the hole. TUCSON OPEN 239 GOLF HOCKEY During the past year in the world of professional sports, the St. Louis Cardinals beat the Milwaukee Brew- ers in the seven-game World Series by taking the last two games at home. The Los Angeles Dodgers signed Steve Sax who turned out to be a valuable asset to the team. Sax was named Rookie of the Year. In the world of ice hockey, Wayne Gretzky mounted up the statistics with 92 goals, 120 assists and 212 points. Gretzky also was named ath- lete of the year by ABC sports. The New York Islanders won the Stanley Cup for the third consecutive year. On the greens, Tom Watson won the U.S. Open and the British Open. The Masters blazer was a perfect fit on Craig Stadler. Although the 57-day NFL players strike interrupted play, a 16-team, four week play-off was organized to determine conference champions and rights for Super Bowl play. The Miami Dolphins defeated the New York Jets for the AFC champion- ship and the Washington Redskins trampled the Dallas Cowboys for the NFC title. The Redskins came from behind to defeat the Dolphins in the Super Bowl. Former Heisman tro- phy-winner Marcus Adder was named NFL Rookie of the Year. In NCAA play, junior quarterback Todd Blackledge led his team to vic- tory over the number-one ranked University of Georgia Bulldogs in the Sugar Bowl. Heisman Trophy- winner Herschel Walker forfeited his senior year of play to turn profes- sional. Walker signed with the New Jersey Generals of the USFL league for a reported $16.5 million over a six-year period. Last but certainly not least, the legendary Alabama football coach, Bear Bryant passed away, leaving behind 38 seasons, six national titles and 323 victories. Bryant won his final game in the Liberty Bowl in December of 1982. n Trophy- r urn licccva: 241 1 A sigh Robin Marl isbes the { I 1. All-American Martha Hart sets her eyes on a mark be- fore throwing the javlin. 242 Off on the right foot 2 3. Long distance runner Leslie Heywood races past bystand- ers toward the finish line. 2. A sigh of relief shows on Robin Mark ' s face as she fin- ishes the 400m hurdles race. The Wildcat womens track team expected suc- cess this season with 13 re- turning letter-winners, three world-class athletes, three outstanding fresh- men and two junior trans- fers. Senior Meg Ritchie, al- ready internationally known, was a discus fina- list at the 1980 Moscow Olympic Games. Ritchie was also the defending NCAA champion in the discus and shot put. Junior Robin Marks and freshman Kim Gallagher joined Ritchie in this group. Marks, a two-time defending WCAA confer- ence champion, also held a WCAA record in the 400m hurdles. She was also a university record holder in the 400m hurdles and the 400m. Gallagher, on the other hand, was the top-ranked high school runner in the 800m and the 1600m. Sophomore Martha Hart, a Canadian Junior National Team member, along with Ritchie and Marks received NCAA All-American honors last season. " The words quality, depth and potential de- scribe this seasons team " , Head Coach Chris Murray said. m ;_ -s " 3 4 r 4. Shot put competitor Meg Ritchie prepares to release the iron bail. Ritchie holds six national collegiate cham- pionships. 243 Chasing the championships 1. Before throwing the javelin, Jim Russell looks for his tar- get. 2. Sophomore Phil Ander- son practices for the high jump. Head Coach Dave Murray had high hopes for this sea- son ' s track and field team. Murray thought his squad had the ability to finish in the up- per division of the PAC-10 and earn a spot in the nation ' s top 15. That positive thinking came from a solid recruiting year and his returning ath- letes. Murray brought in two highly regarded junior college track transfers, Mark Camp- bell, a decathlete, and John Johnson, a world class 110- meter high hurdler. Heading the list of return- ing athletes were All-Ameri- cans Vance Johnson and Jeff Hess. After last season, John- son was ranked fourth in the world in the long jump. The pre-season All-Comers meet, hosting 300-400 com- petitors, brought out the best in the Arizona runners. Hur- dler John Johnson won the 110-meter high hurdles with a time that qualified him for the NCAA championships. All- American Vance Johnson won the 100-and 200-meter dashes and Arizona ' s relay team won the 4-by-100 meter race. The team went on to win their season opener against Stanford and Occidental Col- lege. Once again John John- son won the 110-meter high hurdles and anchored the 400-meter relay for another win. Vance Johnson was vic- torious in both the long jump and the 100-meter dash. Sophomore Phil Anderson was a double winner in the tri- ple jump and high jump. Stee- plechasers Jeff Hess and Bob Ingram battled for first place with Hess winning out by three-tenths of a second. Oth- er winners included Bill John- son in the pole vault and Dave Dobler in the 3,000-meter steeplechase. 244 MEN ' S TRACK 3. During a practice session, Tom Ansberry runs through his events. 4. Warming up be- fore the long jump, Vance Johnson looks at his mark. 5. All-American Jeff Hess runs toward the finish line in the 1,500-meter steeplechase. MEN ' S TRACK 245 246 ICECATS The All-Americans Coach Leo Golembiewski and his " American-built " ice hockey team proved they were not going to bite the ice just two years into their Rocky Mountain Intercollegiate Hockey Association championship reign. The Icecats played their second full season of home games at the Tucson Community Center, drawing audiences of more than 3,000. The team, which had previously played its home games in Tempe, continued to practice at the local Ice Skating Rink, about half the size of a regulation ice-hockey rink. " A lot of people from the Midwest miss hockey, " said for- ward Steve Feinberg. " Now that they have a winning team, they want to see it again. " The Division III team, ranked fourth in the nation, show- cased the talent of such players as Robert Poole, John Lange, Chris White, Feinberg and Dave Jansen. The Icecats ended their season with a 16-5 record. The wins were always a team effort, Feinberg said. " Everybody has got a responsibility, " he explained. " We work in a line. If you don ' t do your job, the line folds, and you ' re no asset to the team, " he said. Golembiewski estimated the club would gain NCAA rank- ing by 1985. 1. The referee starts the game with a traditional face-off. 2. Icecats Chris w White and George Zabran defend their goal from the opponent. 3. Icecat Chris White finds himself in a struggle with his opponent. 4. Robert Poole 5 races toward the goal with the puck. 5. Hockey team members celebrate 3 after scoring a goal. ICECATS 247 PHOTOS COURTESY OF CHRIS MOONEY 248 RUGBY Jl r WELCOME T THE MICHELOB RUGBY CLASSIC 1-HR. FILM DE 6 TUCSON LC Rugby Team Finishes on Top Rugby was again one of the hottest sports on the UA campus. " There is a distinct difference between a rugby game and any other game. Rugby is not only a great sport to watch but also, the sidelines become a social gathering spot. It ' s super fun! " commented one Rugby fan. The season started off with an exciting third place finish in the Flagstaff Mens Tournament. And that was only the begin- ning! Next came the Michelob Continental Rugby Tournament, the largest of it ' s kind in the region. The Cats battled to the finish, losing only to ASU in the championship showdown. With the spring came the regular season. First UCLA as well as many other Pac 10 teams, then an assortment of squads from as far as New Zealand. The UA Ruggers will be traveling to participate in numerous tournaments in New Zealand in July. " Rugby: an intelligent, inspiring, fast moving game full of excitment and fun, " said Mark Danieli, a second year player. Bill Knapp added, " Rugby is not only athletic and vigorous but also very socially satisfying. " Because Rugby is a club sport and therefore not funded by the athletic department, the team has to work harder just to stay alive. Billy Gendel commented, " One thing that Rugby has is its national traditions. While in Europe during January of ' 82 the Rugby Cats really felt a part of a great, national team. " RUGBY 249 250 BASEBALL Wayne Bonham gets ready for the pitch. 2. Joe Magane throws a slider against ASU. 3. Kerry Burns takes a practice swing. 4. Lane Lincoln avoids his opponent by jumping over him. 5. George Cook prepared to knock the ball out of the park. BASEBALL 251 1. Shortstop Lance Lincoln runs in for support as Bobby Ralston makes the out. 2. Dave Landrith safely makes it to base while UC Riverside team member looks to make an out. 252 BASEBALL The diamond year of Baseball Although the baseball season started a short time before this went to print the Wildcats gave their fans a decent showing. The Cats won the series against I - TEP. defeated San Diego State, but dropped all four games in the Hawaii series. For the most part, the team was off to a good start. This season Coach Kindall and his squad celebrated DA Dia- mond Anniversary. In the first 74 years, Arizona played 2,239 games winning 1.621, losing 597 and tying 21. The Cats had not had a losing season in 51 years. Since 1950, Arizona competed in post season play 23 times and sent 135 players to the profes- sional ranks. These include cur- rent major leagers as Ron Has- sey, Terry Francona, Brad Mills and Jon Moses. The most famous alum. Hank Leober, was an All-Star in the New York Giants. 3. The opponent slides into base while Bobby Ralston waits for the ball to reach him. 4. Assistant Coach Jerry Stitt and Tad Heydenfeldt look on as a team member steps up to bat. 5. Arizona shortstop throws around the diamond before the LI- TE? game. BASEBALL 253 1. Wayne Bonhom dives for third base. 2. Lance Lincoln reaches to tag his opponent. 3. George Cook throws to first to stop the runner. 4. Joe Magrane winds up the pitch. 5. Dave Cooper expresses his concern with the umpires ' call. . i 254 BASEBALL PHOTOS BY JEFF WALLACE BASEBALL 255 Dominating the diamond , pi 256 WOMEN ' S SOFTBALL , 1. Pam Stone, ranked 17tfc in the ' nation for her earned-run auerage, winds up tbr the 2. )ee Dinota, an all confer- ence player, shortens up for a squeeze play. Power and quickness became a part of the wom- en ' s softball team ' s vo- cabulary this season. In their season opener, the team competed in the Pima Community College Aztec Invitational. Ari- zona dominated the com- petition for the third con- secutive year. The Cats won five straight games before earning the right to play in the championship game. The team defeated Central Community College 3-1 for the title. Although the Cats lost seven seniors, the team featured an offensive at- tack, defensive quickness and a top pitching staff. Another main attrac- tion became the Cats out- field, which was the " quickest " ou tfield Paula Noel had ever coached. 3 Mary Cassidy waits eagerly for ' the pitch. WOMEN ' S SOFTBALL 257 On the courts this season, Jimmy Connors made an incredible come- back. Connors upset number one seed John McEnroe to win the Wimbleton title. Two months later, Connors defeated Ivan Lendl to win the U.S. Open. Five-time Wimble- don champion Bjorn Borg did not conform to the tennis association ' s rules by playing in a certain amount of tournaments. At the age of 26, Borg decided to retire. In women ' s tournament play, Martina Navrati- lova downed Chris Evert-Lloyd in three sets to win the women ' s Wimb- leton title. Although disappointed, Evert-Lloyd was not discouraged. She came back to win the U.S. Open and her first Australian Open title. The Los Angeles Lakers defeated Phoenix and San Antonio in four straight games during the play-offs. The Lakers then rolled over the Philadelphia 76ers in six games to take the NBA World Championship title. In the ring, Larry Holmes retained his WBC heavyweight champion- ship after destroying Gerry Cooney. WBA lightweight champ Ray " Boom Boom " Mancini kept his title by knocking out Duk Koo Kim 19 seconds into the 14th round. The knockout put Kim in a coma, and four days later he died from brain damage. After Kim ' s death a 12- round limit was put on all title fights. Another surprise retirement was an- nounced in the sports world. Sugar Ray Leonard retired after a success- ful career. 258 SPORTS NEWS OC A refill SPORTS NEWS 259 Starting From Scratch The Arizona Wildcat Bas- ketball team saw numerous changes the 82-83 season. First, Ben Lindsey, former head coach of Grand Canyon College, replaced Fred Snow- den as head coach. Lindsey brought two new assistant coaches, a graduate assistant coach and six new recruits into the program. The head coach saw two major weaknesses in the squad. The first was Arizona ' s backcourt. Second was the lack of a " big man " on the team. " We didn ' t solve that problem this season in recruiting, so we ' ll have to rely on Frank Smith, Jack Magno and John Belobraydic to clog up the middle, " Lind- sey said earlier in the season. Although the cats remained in a slump, the team had tal- ent. The main worry of the coach, however, was the loss of center, Jack Magno, who quit the team after Arizona ' s loss to Washington. Lindsey had seven return- ing lettermen and eight re- cruits. Returning were John Belobraydic, Brock Brunk- horst, Keith Jackson, Donald Mellon, Frank Smith, and Harvey Thompson. The rook- ies included guards Puntus Wilson, Ken Ensor, Troy Cooke and forwards Morgan Taylor, David Haskin and Todd Porter. Nevertheless, the cats had a difficult sea son, finishing 4- 24. Despite his attempt to help the Wildcats, Lindsey was fired by UA Athletic Director Cedric Dempsey in mid March. Two weeks later, Lute Olson, University of Iowa ' s head basketball coach was brought in to lead the cats. 1. Rookie Guard Puntis Wilson shoots for a basket and John Belobraydic is there for the rebound. 2. Senior Frank Smith gets caught in traffic while shooting for two points. 3. Forward Todd Porter fights off an Oregon State defender at the backboard. 260 SPORTS 1. Arizona guard Puntus Wil- son tries to out maneuver a Sunblazer defender. 2. Senior center John Belobraydic moves in on the Oregon State offensive man. SPORTS 261 1. Arizona ' s Frank Smith fights for possession of the ball after a tip-off. 2. Wildcat Brock Brunkhorst looks for an open man while trying to es- cape a Sunblazer defender. MeM taims for th ToddPotter come v, I 262 1. Head Coach Ben Lindsey and assistant coach Jerry Holmes look over the squad during a practice session. 2. As Todd Porter aims for the hoop, the Sunblazers wait to take possession of the ball. 3. The Oregon Sunblazer guard shoots for two, surrounded by Wildcats. 263 Tipping off a new season s Although the women ' s bas- ketball team had impressive individual talent, they could not seem to get it together on the court. After dropping their season opener, the Cats traveled to the Lady Flashes Holiday Classic and the New Mexico State Roadrunner Invita- tional. It seemed they were back on the track after finish- ing second at Lady Flashes and third in the Roadrunner. Arizona came back to the home court to de- feat NAU 72-59. Then disaster struck. The Cats dropped their next seven games. Arizona came back to defeat Biola University which they hoped would open a new season. Arizona ' s strategy for the new season was to outscore the opponents in both halves, rebound consistently and to play a running game. The Cats dropped their next four games but fought back to defeat Stanford and NAU. Stanford was their first con- ference win of the season. 264 WOMEN ' S BASKETBALL 1. As teammates support her from behind, Joanne Ineman dribbles the ball down court. 2. Center Colette Beausoliel tries to improve her free throw percentage during a practice session. 3. Trying to get a jump on her opponent, Pat Broaden takes an outside shot. 4. While lining up the shot, Heather Grout concen- trates before taking her free throw. 5. While trying to out maneuver her opponent, the defense pressures Kirsten Smith. 6. Arizona guard Pat Broaden looks for an open teammate. WOMEN ' S BASKETBALL 265 1. Beth Grupenhoff reaches to win the point. 2. Kath- leen Guthrie sets up for Jennifer Hudson for a spike. 3. Brooke Saunders sets up for a great season. 4. Eileen Ryan jumps to avoid the double block. 5. Kathleen Guthrie and Beth Grupenhoff put their play into action. 6. Missy McLinden attempts to spike the ball with two UOP players trying to block it. L 1 266 VOLLEYBALL vt - TEAM LOOKS TO A GREAT SEASON V 1 3 SPORTS 267 ., ' . Jt H-! i 1 ! I j J dorms Basic Dorm Life 270 Off-Campus Housing 272 Laundry 274 Buzz System-Calls 275 Food-Studying 276 Halloween 278 Transportation 280 Student Housing 282 Manzanita-Mohave 284 Oktoberfest 286 Pima 287 Kaibab-Huachuca 288 Sierra 289 South 290 Arizona-Sonora 292 Cila 294 Graham 2% Inter-Dorm Council 298 Navajo 300 Yavapai 302 Hopi 304 Papago 305 Cochise 306 Coronado 307 Coconino 308 Creenlee 310 Maricopa 311 Pinal 312 Yuma . 313 EDITOR David Kline Staff Christy Daler Renate Keyes Individual dormitory stories were written by dorm representatives. DORMS 269 - BASIC DORM LIFE ' 1. Talking on a pay phone in the hallway is part of the everyday routine of many dorm students. 2. Many dorm residents are on a first-name basis with the pizza man because he ' s at the dorm so often. 3. A student takes her daily stroll to the SUPO box to check her mail. 4. Stu- dents release their tensions with games like ping pong, pinball and poker. 5. Friendship is an important part of dorm life. 6. It ' s nearly as hard to find a space to park a bike as it is a car since so many students use bikes to get around campus. 270 DORMS BASIC DORM LIFE Adjusting: key to dorm life Adjusting to dorm life was not the simplest thing to do for the typical dorm resident. Plenty of compensating and sharing was necessary for the roommates to bear one another. The common occurrences of sharing the three stalls in the bathroom each morning to the tuning out of the other 47 people in the same sleeping porch, along with t he interaction created by dorm government all provided oppor- tunities to form new friendships which proved to be advantageous for the out- of-state student as well as the in-stater. " Everybody knows everybody on my floor. People leave their doors open, so you can just drop in to say ' hi ' , " said Tandy Jenkins, a freshman in Arizona dorm. " Living in a dorm, you are well-in- formed of what ' s going on around campus, and you ' re meeting new peo- ple all the time. I think every freshman should live in the dorm for at least one semester, " said Mark Polifka, a Kaibab- Huachuca sophomore. DORMS 271 OCH fosters independence to the ' max 7 Sometimes, convenient on-campus housing just isn ' t enough. Despite slightly higher living expenses and the inconve- nience of commuting, well over 25,000 University of Arizona students chose off- campus housing as the alternative to dorm life. For these students, renting an apart- ment or living at home was preferable to " the small cell on a bleak corridor avail- able at the dorm. " Living off-campus had many advan- tages. As well as cherishing the privacy that comes with living in an apartment, tenants also confessed to enjoying more comfort and security in their " home away from home " . As Casa Royale tenant Brian Gentile explained, " The dorm was O.K., but I could never consider it home. My apartment, as well as having an extremely homey atmosphere, provides better living conditions and more independence. " Students opting to live at home and commute to and from school were also quite happy, especially in the area of cost. " With free room and board, my expected educational costs have been cut in half! " stated commuter Robin Branaman. However, one drawback expressed by commuters as well as tenants, was the ten- dancy to lose interest in campus activities. With the hassles of commuting along with a non-academic atmosphere, students saw a real problem with their location. Under- graduate John Augustine summarized, " Without direct exposure to the Universi- ty social life, it is very important to put extra effort into campus organizations, such as the Greek system and intramural sports. " Students living off-campus also encoun- tered many new responsibilities. Finding an apartment, choosing a roommate and drawing up the lease were all decisions that the student had to make. If living at home, these extra responsibilities came in the way of budgeting time and exerting extra effort. The ASUA Tenant ' s Association, with a trained volunteer staff, was very helpful in eleviating some of the burden of off-camp- us housing. This service, directed toward students, faculty and staff, provided ten- ants with everything from weekly housing lists to counsel on rental problems. With their own motivation and the help of the Tenant ' s Association, students living off-campus still enjoyed the full opportuni- ties that campus life had to offer. 272 DORMS OFF CAMPUS HOUSING 1. While dorms cover a percentage of the campus acreage, apartments seem to blan- ket an entire 8-mile radius around the UA. 2. Student by day, chef by night, Brian Lee prepares dinner for himself and his room- mates. 3. Washers and dryers on the prem- ises enable Brian Gentile and Brad Cohen to do wash at any hour of the night. 4. Conve- niences such as pools, kitchens, and unres- tricted visiting hours are all influences in sign- ing " the lease! " DORMS 273 r LAUNDRY Residents compelled to do own wash Washing clothes was a chore every student was confronted by. Some stu- dents established laundry time as part of their routine, setting aside a few hours each week to wash and press their clothes. Other students postponed doing their laundry for as long as possible. " My laundry just stacks up in my closet. I do it about every three weeks and then only if I ' ve run out of under- wear and towels, " said Valerie Saunders, of Yuma Hall. " Doing my laundry is a whole day ' s work, " she added. The dorms offered the students con- venient laundry facilities, and there are ironing rooms on each floor. If a stu- dent really disliked doing his wash, there were various dry cleaners in the area where he could take his clothes, or he could open charge accounts at many clothes stores in the area. 1. Jane Ducan of Manzanita smiles when she learns no one has stolen her laundry from the washer. 2. " Did I put the Bounce in? " Jeff Metz wonders as he peeks into the dryer to check. 3. Pete Moss of Kaibab uses lots of Tide for a really clean load of laundry. photos bi B PIERSON L ork as phone ar,i Hkesasa tie com 274 DORMS BUZZ SYSTEM - CALLS n ish Dorms provide " answering service ' For many students, the installation price of a phone was too high a price to pay for the convenience a private phone offered. These students took ad- vantage of the buzzer system in the dorms. By using this system, the stu- dents could receive incoming phone calls on a hall phone without paying an installation charge. The buzz system not only served as a means of forwarding calls, but it also served as a security system for dorm residents. " The buzz system is accurate. It ' s a good system for a large amount of peo- ple, " said Marge Morales, of Sonora Dorm. Morales added that at times she be- came aggravated because the buzzer system often serves as a source of amusement for students who liked to play with the buzzer. 1. Work as a page requires the patience on a phone and with people, while homework takes a second seat. 2. Constantly busy page Tamara Brooks attends to the phone before checking messages for residents. 3. " Send her in. " Mark Polifka signals to the front desk as he complies with the system. photos by KATHV LLOYD DORMS 275 FOOD - STUDYING Necessities unify student body Eating and study ' ng were two of the most prevalent pastimes among Uni- versity of Arizona students, and those who lived in the dorms were no excep- tion. Making a smooth transition from home to dorm called for some adapta- tions by the student, who either learned to study in a noisy environ- ment or sought out his own private place to study. " Most girls don ' t study in their dorm rooms because there ' s too much noise in the halls, and people are always visit- ing you. You have to hide yourself to study, " said Valerie Saunders, a resi- dent of Yuma Hall. Many students not only gave up much of their free time to study, but all too often, they gave up a wellrounded diet as well. Although the dorms had kitchens, most students opted for a quick meal from the vending machine or placed a call to the Domino ' s pizza man while they were studying. " I hate to make a whole dinner, " seemed to be a common attitude among dorm residents. Rather than make a nutritious breakfast before class, many students simply grabbed something from the vending machines on their way out the door. " My roommate has a candy bar and Pepsi every day for breakfast, " said Gary Deasy, a resident of Cochise. He added that to supplement their diets he and his roommate ordered pizza three of four times a week. Some students managed to get bal- anced meals by purchasing the A La Board card. Under this new program, a student could deposit a certain amount of money into an account, and each time he used the card, the price of the food he purchased was deducted from his balance. The card could be used at any cafeteria on campus. r 5 276 DORMS STUDYING 1. Although studying is usually boring, Jill Freeman manages to make the most out of Arizona ' s natural resources. 2. Breaks throughout the day often include strolls to the ice cream shops for a shake. 3. The seclusion of a dorm room for studying appeals to Phillip Bergman and the majority of all dorm resi- dents at one time or another. 4. Local estab- lishments receive loads of dorm people at meal times, as do the usual cafeterias and SU restaurants. 5. " All-nighters " and late night study groups make the chairs and couches in the Student Union very tempting for a be- tween class crash. DORMS 277 r HALLO WE :N 278 DORMS HALLOWEEN - Ingenuity dominates residence HALL-oween The originality and creativity pos- sessed by dorm residents spotlighted at the Halloween parties presented by most of the dorm governments. Teaming up with one another, the male and female residence halls man- aged to piece together an enjoyable night-before-Halloween party. Gila Hall resident Jenny Jordan stat- ed, " Everybody had a great time. The party gave a chance for people to cut loose and meet other people. And the costumes, they were really creative. " Creativity was often limited to one ' s dorm room possessions. However, the thrift shops of Fourth Avenue were popular spots to spice up the original costume. Costume contests rewarded resi- dents for their efforts. A few of the prize-winning outfits included a Rich- o ard Simmons, an Indiana Jones and a Playboy Bunny look-a-like. Other prize winners were a Cylenol bottle, a witch, and a girl who came as a motocycle " biker " . In cooperation with Camp Wildcat, Manzanita-Mohave held a party during the day for some students from a local elementary school. The children, along with the residents, decorated and par- tied in the Hall lobby then " trick-or- treated " throughout participating resi- dents ' rooms. DORMS 279 TRANSPORTATION UA ideal for walking, biking, etc. " These feet were made for walking and that ' s just what they ' ll do, " could have been a motto applied to many University of Arizona dorm residents. Although many students used bicy- cles, cars, roller skates and even skate- boards, walking seemed to be the most popular means of transportation at the UA. " I just use my two little feet to get around, " said Suzan Johnson, a resi- dent assistant at Arizona Dorm. The campus of the UA is relatively compact, and the warm climate made it ideal for walking or riding a bike to class. Besides, most students felt that walking to class was good exercise. The shortage of parking kept most dorm residents from driving to a class across campus for fear of not finding a parking space. " I have a car, but I don ' t use it to get around campus. By the time you find a parking spot, you might as well just walk, " said Barbara Lihvarchik, a Yuma Hall resident. 1. While there are extremists, there are oth- ers who simply roller skate around campus. 2. Sloped sidewalks help the skateboarders and wheel chairs get around. 3. With so many bikes on campus, thefts have become a com- mon occurrence unless the necessary precau- tions are taken. 4. Riding mopeds has picked up in popularity. 5. Zooming on a bike solves the problems of running behind and keeping in shape. photos by SCHWERDTFEGER 280 DORMS TRANSPORTATION DORMS 281 - STUDENT HOUSING t 1. Going over resident hall programming are Charlaine Ellis and Greg Ziebell. 2. Working on an energy conservation program is a ma- jor time consumer for Cecil " Corky " Taylor. 3. All in a day ' s work for Charlaine Ellis is an ample amount of typing such as here; the budget report. 4. Reviewing a housing appli- cation are Diane Dees and Corky Taylor. 5. Along with accepting rent payments and working as cashier, Sandy Paul also performs regular office duties. 282 DORMS STUDENT HOUSING i Conveniences define dorm lifestyle The University of Arizona, with a student enrollment figure of more than 30,000, was in great need of efficient housing. Due to increasing costs in edu- cation, the 1982-83 school year saw many students looking for cheap stu- dent housing with relatively hassle-free maintenance. The department of Stu- dent Housing provided the answer . . . residence halls. Cecil R. " Corky " Taylor, the depart- ment ' s director, summarized, " Our ob- jective is to provide safe, clean, com- fortable residence halls at reasonable costs, yet still provide an atmosphere of personal growth and academic achievement. " The residence halls op- erated at a near 4,900 student capacity level with two-thirds enrollment con- sisting of underclass students. Along with everyday responsibil- ities, the department faced several ma- jor issues. New renovations in the dorm elevators had been scheduled for July 1983, while already completed im- provements included the reroofing of Kaibab-Huachuca halls, and the re- painting of several dorm public areas. Other issues, such as the shut-down of the married student ' s hall " Polo Vil- lage " and the possibility of Manzanita- Mohave halls going coed, remained un- decided. The department ' s major concern, however, was in dealing with a 5 per- cent cost increase over last year ' s total. Dorm utility expenses soared, causing the department to examine all cost re- duction areas and to develop energy efficiency within the dorms. Programs were designed to deal in energy conser- vation tactics while emphasizing the role of the resident. " If the residents would shut off lights and appliances when not in use, energy costs could be cut by 20 percent, " estimated Taylor. Thus, energy efficiency became the overall answer to the problem of rising costs. DORMS 283 r MANZANITA-MOHAVE Semi-Coed Dorm Earns Respect I Manzanita-Mohave dorm enjoyed a casual life style with much interaction among residents. The dorm sponsored several events this year, including a pre-football game barbeque and a very successful Halloween party. A Richard Simmons look-a-like made an appearance and won the prize for best costume. The dorm turned Hawaiian one night with the first fifty party-goers getting " leied " at the door. More than one hundred residents participated in helping to build the dorm ' s float for Homecoming. The effort paid off as the dorm took first place in the Homecoming float competition. Residents got into the Christmas spirit decorating the dorm ' s tree and lobby. The residents also played Secret Santas to each other. All of this preparation for the holiday season was followed by a gala Christmas party. Some dorm fundraisers included a car wash and a tuck-in service in which patrons of the service were read bed- time stories, given milk and cookies, and then tucked in. Manzanita- Mohave ' s Spring Fling booth was also set up, raising money for the dorm and benefiting ASUA. 1. Michelene Wang and Annette Bruno cook dinner for children during the dorm ' s Big Brother-Big Sister Thanksgiving meal. 2. Homecoming night ' s football game was more enjoyable with the rowdiness of residents. 3. The Homecoming festivities first place float parked in front of Old Main. 284 DORMS MANZAN1TA-MOHAVE -i Front row: Bob Martin. Greg Cahill. Michael Allen, Micheline Wang, Jim Kolkka, Ken Lund, Ted Doss, Scott Hutcheson, Terri Cain, Scott Squires, Chip Upsal, Tara Jenner, Tom Jelinek. Christine Schaaf , Corinne Assenza. Chris Wachendorf , Donna Keefe, Karen Corum, Andrea Scelza, Kim Levy, Moira Moynihan, Patty McCormick. Row 2: Dan Thisdell, Lacy White. Dave Slader, Diane Mar, Bill Chandler, Mark Williams, Dominick DiFraniesco. Row 3: Maurice (Spider) Anderson, Caren Jablonsky, Marci Kass, Sandy Abbott, Lynn Gear, Mary Wela, Kathy Nicholson, Kim Murray. DORMS 285 - OKTOBERFEST IDC ignites a FESTival With the attendance of an estimated 1100 students, UA ' s annual Oktober- fest was a fantastic success. The IDC (Inter-Dorm Council) sponsored event succeeded in offering the student body a night of pure pleasure highlighted by a seemingly endless supply of Lowen- brau beer, music from a local disc jock- ey, and hot pretzels sold by the Interna- tional Club. The October 22 Festival engulfed the courtyard between Gra- ham and Greenlee Halls with music and excitement until 1:00 AM. The IDC, whose main purpose was to promote social interaction between the different dorms, sponsored the par- ty as its major fall activity. A great deal of organization went into the " Fest ' s " preparation, including a volunteer work force of 120 dorm residents and the initial planning of the party starting six weeks in advance. Upon evaluating the party, Camille Pons (IDC member) summarized, " The workers over-ex- tended themselves in every way. They were the key to our success. " This suc- cess became apparent the night of the party when its popularity soared among the students. 1. Taking part in the spirit of Oktoberfest, these dorm residents " party it up " at the IDC annual event. 2. Decorations are a must and here Graham Head Resident Greg Ziebell is caught putting on a few final touches. 3. For many students additions to the wardrobe are benefits of going to a party. photos by WEISMAN 286 DORMS PIMA -i . MBM HB B VW B Cooperative hall " in more ways than one Front: Carla Covey. Ginger Firestone Row 2: Helen Nimmo. Catherine Chavez. Lisa Nimmo. Margarita Meraz Row 3: Stephanie Miller. Dary Som. Susan Rudy. Kathy Dixon. Anna Canneady. Eileen Wezdenki. Andrea Mangione. Virginia Onifer Row 4: Nancy Robbins. Yolanda Mitchell. Gail Glaser. Bev Rench. Cristina Ramirez. Belinda Wiley. Gaylene Pomeroy. Judi Erickson. Virginia Hughes. Heidi Case. Jan Sanders. Pima Hall is a very unique dormi- tory. Located at 1550 North Vine Ave- nue, it was the only hall at the universi- ty that was a cooperative. Forty wom- en shared in the cooking and cleaning responsibilities, creating a family atmo- sphere. During opening week a watermelon party, an annual trip to Farrell ' s Ice Cream Parlor, and a midnight hike at Saguaro East were sponsored by the hall government. Freshman initiation was also a memorable event for the new girls, as they were kidnapped at 2:00 AM to be taken to the mall for donuts. An elaborate dinner was pre- pared for sixty parents on Parents ' Day. A Halloween party with South Hall included handicapped trick-or- treaters that were being " main- streamed " into society. Secret Angels and Secret Bunnies highlighted Christ- mas and Easter activites. Pima Hall was very fortunate to re- ceive an appropriation from IDC en- abling the hall to purchase a new color television set. This was the last year for Head Resi- dent Jan Sanders. Jan was appreciated and respected by all. 1 1. Pima residents Eileen Wezdenko and Christy Mahanay change their image by at- tending the Halloween party as a couple of cave women. 2. Personal alterations help Su- san Rudy and Tammy Bishop become a punk witch and a fairy Godmother, respectively. photos by FOX DORMS 287 - KAIBAB-HUACHUCA Hosting all- campus parties highlight year Kaibab-Huachuca had a busy school year filled with several major parties, intramural sports and dorm govern- ment projects. The dorm got off to a good start with its first All-Campus party for the 1982-83 school year. The party proved to be both successful and well-orga- nized with several hundred students in attendance. In the Halloween spirit, Kaibab-Hua- chuca hosted another party in Octo- ber. This fest, also all-campus, filled the dorm ' s courtyard with ghosts and gob- lins for the costume competition and the students had a bewitching time. Intramurals played a major role this year in dorm life, with Kaibab-Huachu- ca ' s football, basketball and baseball teams all being organized by the dorm ' s own Sports Committee. Each team showed exceptional effort, and the residents voiced the hopes of doing even better next year. The dorm ' s government was, in the mean time, busy at work. Setting their goal, they gathered enough funds to purchase the dorm a new video ma- chine. The machine was used every Friday night when major motion pic- tures were shown free of charge to the dorm residents and guests. Kaibab-Huachuca, busy with many activities, had an event-filled 1982-83 school year. Underr stadium ' ' about this encourag men! affi Reside: Front row: Stretch, Dave Burstein, Brad " Grunny " Grunberg, Bill " Nut " Herrington, Paul Hing. At random: Ben Zone, " Johnny High " Heigle, Tobras " Jap " Orte, Mark Polifka, John " Party Naked " Reehl, Jim Schoendiast, Paul Vasquez, Jim P. Twomey, John Nyquist, John Curry, Scott Gardner, Patrick Farrier, Ralph Seraquartewa, Glenn " Animal " Pont, Ernest Bain, Mark Plante, Michael " Howie " Schneider, John Minore, Brian Mecom, Asaf " Oh Hi " Rudner. photo by Weisman hut ro; m 288 DORMS -SIERRA -, Unity enhances small dorm ' s strength Underneath the massive Wildcat stadium lay Sierra Dorm, a home for about 90-100 students. The fact that this was relatively small for a dorm encouraged camaraderie and involve- ment among its residents. The dorm ' s intramural sports record and social events reflected this fact. Residents participated in swimming, basketball, tennis, cross-country, foot- ball, volleyball and numerous other in- tramural activities. Sierra did especial- ly well in football, basketball, cross- country and volleyball. Socially, Sierra kept quite busy. A " Pandemonium " Halloween party, a Christmas party along with many smaller parties, displayed their talents and compatibility. Contests were included throughout the year for Sierra Dorm. Winning the IDC banner contest for Parents ' Day along with a good showing in " Dorm Daze, " showed what a small but close- knit group could really do. Entering the close-knit group as an honorary Sierra dorm resident was UA president Henry Koffler. Front row: William Johnson, Brian Henderson. Row 2: Tony Kurpaska, Barry Middleton, Clarence Ford, Rich Ennis, Joe Hentz, Darien Sides, Brian Waggel, Rick Wetmore, Kar- los Alverab. Row 3: Kurt Overman, Bob Loftus, Dave Gater. photo by Fox DORMS 289 r SOUTH South Hall: comfortable and close to campus SOI i II !IAI 1 Front row: " Dog " . Row 2: Tim McCormick, Dave Lancaster, Jesse Borboa, John Michaud, Ken Footlik, Mike Ontiveros. Row 3: John Belli, Greg Yee, Tim Smithells, Bruce Cus- caden, Monty Higgins, Jim Porter. Row 4: Paul Petrits, Chip Marce, Tom Ellis, Jim Lawson, Greg Malkoff, Jim Johnson, Vance Parisot, Rob Mendez, Jim Boste. 290 DORMS SOUTH n Front row: President Jesse Borboa, Resident Assistant Ken Footlik, Vice-President Monty Higgins. Row 2: IDC Representative Fern Ontiveros, Secretary John Mi- chaud, Head Resident Tim Smithells. Secretary Vance Parisot. Not pictured: Social Chairman Jodido Curon. 1. While it rains outdoors and the clothes dryer runs, Andrew Le Vasseur and John Belli concentrate on an intense game of chess. 2. Weekends often mean decisions. For example: homework or sleep, homework or drink, homework or sports, and for Tim Canto, the decision is Baby Ruth or Milky = Way. DORMS 291 r ARIZONA-SONORA Population assures " unique feeling of closeness ' What held 800 of the most starry- eyed girls on campus? Arizona-Sonora girls ' dorm. With four girls per room, there was a unique feeling of closeness that came with such living conditions. Besides quiet hours of studying, the girls participated in activities such as all campus parties, punk parties, match-maker parties, and secret sweet- ies. All these activities were held with men ' s dorms. There were activities held within the dorm such as movie nights, secret sis- ters., a banner contest and intramurals. The resident assistants also sched- uled special floor activities and educa- tional programs on everything from weight loss to makeovers. From the pages at the front desks to the assistant and head residents, the attitude was one of warmth and eager- ness to help. M r m q m m m " OODLES I W if V W -, ? Front Row: Sue Peck, Hilary Paulson, Krissy Davis, Robin Hanna, Janet Hohback. Row 2: Stephanie Kaster, Jannine Bryant, Joan Smith, Edan Morton, Joan Kovalenko, Kim Nelson, Kim Gelman. Row 3: Chrissy Donnelly, Suzanne Roth, Suzy Payonzeck, Gail Lehman, Marcy Clarke, Lauren Ward (Resident Assistant), Donna Dixon, Alice Brandt. 292 DORMS - ARIZONA-SONORA - Front Row: Chantal Gumming, Moira Blodgett, Julie Wiley, Tracy Arnold, Susan Vidaure, Rosalie Kassover, Suzanne McCormick. Row 2: Rosa Banuelos, Yolanda Delgodillo, Laurie Kahn, Linda 2 Bixby, Hilary Paulson, Katie Fellows, Seema Ahmed, Olivia Newton-John, Carol Burnett, Erin Foley, Karen Mayer. 1. While watching Dynasty, Patty Hourihan lets homework lay forgotten. 2. Laundry chores for Rita Morris include the decision making of separating colors. 3. Sonora Page, Dianne Jacobs, answers a query. 4. A bed- time laugh is an everyday affair for both Su- san Vidaure and Lisa Belliveau. I 1 DORMS 293 r GILA - Front row: Lisa Lukasik, Lauren Bauer, Monica Etsitty, Vicky Hamilton, Pam Felmlee, Amalia Morrissey, Amanda Kuhler, Susan Olsen, Donna Pacelli, Teresa Lynn Buot, Pat B. C. Dreher. Row 2: Melody Buyer, Lisa Hancock, Amy Jo McGowen, Nancy Freeman, Betty Newman, Liz Wyand, Kathleen Sevy, Amy Headly, Carol Hull, Electra Tryforas, Beverly Smith, Shen Van, Katrine Duran, Mary Folkerts, Windy Krueger, Kim Wallace, Patricia King, Stacy Reiss, Vivian Dell ' Acqua. 1. Gila Hall government officers Front row: Nancy Freeman, President. Row 2: Vice- President Lisa Lukasik, Social Director Lauren Bauer, Special Projects Chairman Stacy Reiss, IDC Rep Monica Etsitty Betty Newman, Treasurer Monica Etsitty. 2. Collaborating to have matching costumes are Mark McCarty, Kerry O ' Brien, Briann Bristofitz. 3. " The Return of the Jedi? " No, just Robert Kenny, Bart Smith, Stacy Reiss, Lisa Lukasik enjoying each others ' company. 294 DORMS GILA-i Involvement ' ' cited as hall ' s goal Gila Hall was the home of 173 women. The hall ' s activities had been a fashion show, an annual Halloween party, and an evening hosting the children of the Arizona School for the Deaf and Blind. The students came to Gila and trick-or-treated door-to-door which was enjoyable for everyone involved. Other activities included a lot of participation in intramurals, aluminum can collections, and the annual Christmas Tea where residents invited their favorite faculty and staff members. Nancy Freeman, dorm president, said the dorm government ' s goal was to hope that residents participated in numerous dorm functions to make the dorm more of a home and build a sense of community. DORMS 295 r GRAHAM 1. Reminiscing and planning intramural triumphs are Mark Allen and Rick Boles. 2. Deposit money, kick machine, receive drink, as exemplified by Brendon Glennon. 3. The chore of washing the laundry does not agree with Douglas Hall. 4. A bedroom serves as a good work room for Steve Malkin. 5. The Graham television lounge allows residents to follow the adventures of their favorite shows. 296 DORMS - GRAHAM -i Sports, studies and socials blend at Graham As always, Graham Hall started the year off with its campus-wide courtyard pa rty. This year ' s was the biggest and most successful of them all. Head football coach Larry Smith was there, as were the UA cheerleaders, and the Traditions club members. With the funds raised at the party, Gra- ham Hall ' s council was able to make a lot of improvement to help dorm life become a little easier for its residents. Intramurals were another big part of life at Graham. Each of its teams reached at least the first playoff round. Everyone at Graham was hoping that softball wouldn ' t be the only championship team their hall produced this year as they did last year. From the largest campus-wide party, to its championship softball team, Graham Hall carried on in a spirit of excellence. Front row: Chris Pitts. Alfred Jenkins, Eric Splaver, Joe Tigert, Dan O ' Leary, Jeff Walling, Head Resident Greg Ziebell, Bill Zimmerman, Greg La Monica, Pete Gaylord, Tom Wieser. Row 2: Nick Ong, Alan Durden, Chris Williams, Simon Warner, Paul Kristof, Alan Thomus, Mike Banner, Chapin Bell, Leo Huppert, John Elliott, Row 3: Kelly J. Dionne, Andy Eddowes, Andy Crouch, Todd La Poote, Bod Ralston, Terry Zeller, Max Zendejas, Homer, Joe Magrane, Mike Ollom, Richard Nixon, Dr. Strange Love, Barney Ruble. Byron Evans, Todd Trafton, Bruce Langone, John Cattaneo, Karl Kertelhut, Steve Berens, Joe Brunner, Mitch Denning, Brenden Glennon, Bill Thrall, Alan Soalt, Lon Robbins, Steve Tilford, Ken Fogel, Joe Epperson, Chuck North. DORMS 297 - INTER-DORM COUNCIL Large support enforced busy schedule The 1982-83 school year was an event- ful one for the Inter-Dorm Council (IDC). Several annual events once again upheld a successful track record and set the pace for the year to come. The traditional IDC Oktoberfest Party kicked off the fall semester. The efforts of many dorm residents made the party a success as beer flowed and music played into the morning hours. The end of November brought with it a special presidential election after the resig- nation of Mark Wecker. The new presi- dent, John R. Minore, was voted into office just prior to the Christmas break in time to assure his responsibilities for the new year. The spring semester united the com- petitive urges of all dorm residents in the annual Dorm Daze competition. The events were varied, and the residents out- did themselves while fun reigned. A growing support of the Inter-Dorm Council, its events and its representation of all dorm residents became evident and made for an involved and successful year. Committee Chairmen. Sitting: John Minore. Standing: Terri Wiblin, Amy McClosky, Denise Anderson, Darcy Miller, Ilene Rosenheim, Suzy Balfanz. Executive Board. Advisor Ed Hull, President John Minore, Treasurer Scott Dean, Administrative VP Darcy Miller, Executive VP David Silva, Advisor Martha Castleberry. Front row: Vera Seale, Wynette Pemberton, John Rabasa, David Silva, John Minore, Martha Castleberry. Row 2: Steve Bried, Amy McClosky, Barb Dennis, Suzy Balfanz, Darcy Miller, Eddie Hull. In Chairs: Ken Fogel, Steve Tilford. Row 3: Cathy Blanchard, Jeanne Frederiksen, Teri Wiblin, Chantal Cumming, Brett Curlee, Scott Gardner, Gary McLain. Row 4: Ernesto Berrones, Rod Pombroski, Rich Ennis, Stephen Bennett, Barry Magee. Row 5: Larry Amarillas, Hilary Paulson, Denise Anderson, Thomas Hayes, Bryant Duffek, Scotty Dean, Joe Colaccino. 298 DORMS : Y . SILRRA LOVES m3M ;i) D IDC DORM DAZE AND PARENTS ' DAY BANNERS jM ' DORMS 299 r NAVAJO Stadium dwellers unified like team Navajo Hall, home of 88 men during the year, boasted a different way of life com- pared with that of a " typical " dorm. Resi- dents often found it difficult to explain to friends that they lived inside a football stadi- um. Individually, each was diverse in his ideas, interests and goals. In a short time, however, residents became acquainted and banded together to act as one cohesive unit. A favorite occasion at Navajo was the home football game. It was difficult not to become enthusiastically involved during the football games. Residing in Navajo provided residents with convenient access to the stadi- um which contributed to the high percentage of residents attending the games. While many dorms might have felt fre- quently inconvenienced by false fire alarms, Navajo was in a unique situation. In addition to Navajo ' s frequent false alarms, residents had to evacuate whenever neighboring Final or Sierra had false alarms. Being the south- eastern-most dorm on campus, and having heavily traveled Sixth Street 25 feet away from the front door, made Navajo residents aware of every fire alarm on campus. Social activity was an important part of the Navajo lifestyle. Events for residents in- cluded an all-campus Halloween Pandemon- ium party, a " Welcome to College " party the first night in the dorms, several TGs and bed- time tuck-in services. Events planned for the spring semester included the annual Nogi run, a Mt. Lemmon BBQ, a boonie, a Valen- tine ' s Day party and the annual spring soft- ball game with the alumni. Once again, Navajo fared better than average in intramural competition. In the fall, Navajo participated in many sports with the best effort in softball where the play did not end until the quarter-finals. Members from the defending championship soccer team looked forward to stiff competition in the spring of ' 83 and another first place trophy. In a sense of tradition, Navajo again took part in the " Miller Can Drive Contest. " The dorm received $500 for the third year by collecting more than one ton of cans and bot- tles. According to Hall president Bob Baer, " By stressing individuality through involve- ment, residents made it a year to be proud of their many accomplishments. " Front Row: Doug Osborn, Julio Gasca, David Blaschke, John Baker, Bob Aman, George Gibson, Ron Kuhler. Row 2: Doug Bassemir, Bob Baer, Jeff Brunner. Row 3. Lance Kuhler, John Hymer, John Hubbs. 300 DORMS - NAVAJO - Front Row: Bob Aman, George Gibson, Julio Gasca, Mike Kevershan, Rich Glenn, Jake Domeny, Ron Kuhler. Row 2: Scott Rombough, John Hymer, Bob Baer, Andy Gluck, Doug Bassemir. Lance Kuhler, Eric Ainely, Brian Johnson, Dickie Feldman, David Yocky, Dave Blaschke, Paul Smith, Kurt Kawabata, Larry Amarillas. J 1. Escaping to Mount Lemmon allows for a day free from school pressures for Navajo residents and friends. While in the pines, structured events such as an egg throw pro- vide entertainment. 2. Navajo ' s T.G. with the women ' s dorm, Yuma, proves to be success- ful as both dorms swing into the weekend spirit. Mixers, such as this, help to eleviate the monotony of campus life. 3. Doug Basse- mir involves himself with Spring Fling prep- arations as he sacrifices his room space to make final alterations on a sign for Navajo ' s bottle toss booth. fi a DORMS 301 - YAVAPAI 1. Friendships are the goal for dorm resi- dents; here Rick Benson and Pete Swanson sit back and chat. 2. Yavapai was more than a fun and games dorm, it was an ideal place for Bruce Beach to study. 3. Thy home is thy castle and Guy Castonquay ' s room is his bar; just ask Dave Longley. 4. Yavapai ' s Officers. Front row: James Johnson. Row 2: Brian Fellows, Jay Weintraub, Alan Kaye, Dana Clark. 302 DORMS - YAVAPAI I Fellowship: a way of life for Yavapai Yavapai Hall, centrally located on campus and the home of YAVAPARTY, proved once again to be one of the most active dorms on campus. At the beginning of the year, Yavapai held its annual All-Campus courtyard party. Over 1000 people attended, and thanks to Yavapai ' s social chairm an Dana Clark, two bands were able to per- form in Yavapai ' s " famed courtyard. " Another favorite event was Yavapai Yuma Saturday Night at the Movies. This is when the two dorms rented a video cassette and showed top-notch movies in Yuma ' s television lounge. Other popular events included the Halloween party with Coronado, T-shirt sales, the annual Secret Sweetie Valen- tine ' s Party with Yuma Dorm, a Spring Fling booth, TG ' s, R. A. exchanges, and much more. In addition, Yavapai still boasted a strong academic tradition. In the past year, Yavapai sent students to vet, law, dental, and medical schools. " We are very proud of the academic standards that the students of Yavapai have at- tained, " said scholastic chairman Alan D. Kaye. Yavapai was also active in other campus related activities such as: the Inter-Dorm Council and Student Hous- ing Advisory Board. Intramurals also played a big role. The intramural basket- ball team was a pre-season favorite for the championship. " We encourage our residents to get involved, " said President James John- son. " We try to promote fellowship throughout the dorm, trying to create a special atmosphere the students can en- joy. " " Getting involved is very important, " said Vice President Brian Fellows. " That is what gives our dorm a special zest! " YAVAPAI Center. Front row: Barry Magee, David Kbegel, Todd Julian, John Spangenberg. Row 2: Jay Weintraub, Steve Rivera, Roger Dulvick, Richard Dyer, Maurice Taborda. Row 3: Mark Davis, Scrawney Morrison, " Yoza " Abbruscato, Dana Clark, Matt Austin. Left Wing, Front Row: Brian Fellows, John Kutz, Graham Fellows, Dave Longley, Lance Caller, Paul Hackett. Row 2: Jamie Johnson, Ken Erne, John O ' Farrell, Tom McCreery, Dale Walsh. Row 3: Thomas Watson, Disk Studdley, Andy " The Bandy " Czuppa, Clint Tusk. Right Wing, Front row: Shayne Judd, Danny O ' Connor, Walter Costello, Mark Gamble, James Lindon. Row 1 Scott Beyer, Bruce Springsteen, Jeff Nielsen, Robert Berlind, David Thomas, Philip Yeoh. DORMS 303 r HOPI Good times enrich Lodge membership " Surf ' s up at the Lodge! " To get away from academic pressures, Hopi ' s 120 residents headed for the " beach " between the East and Center wings to slug down a brew, have barbeques and TGs, or just kick back and catch some rays. Other activities of Hopi Lodgers in- cluded parties with Maricopa and Gila dorms, page and R. A. exchanges, and all night movies. Hopi also took part in Inter-Dorm Council, Student Housing Advisory Board, ASUA functions and teamed up with Maricopa dorm to sponsor a Big Brother Big Sister Hal- loween party. Front row: Scott Thomas. Row 2: Mike Mahler, Craig Porter, Jaime Carbajal, Ted Luthin, Chris Zaino, Kailesh Shukla, Brandon Heathcotte. Row 3: Bill Kenney, Bob Flynn, Kevin Freeland, Bill Martin, Bob Beckman, Kirt Nielson, Dave Cubbage, Tom Hayes, Randy Smith, Mark Cubbage, Frank Schweizer, Ron Craig, Peter Vincent. Row 4: Brent Megarry, Jim Douglas, Kevin Phillips, Spence Dowlen, Dave Fenwick, Jeff Stevens, Tom Denny, Scott Fink, Dave Delicath, Eric Smidt, Tim Mahoney, Mike Lusby, John Perrodin, Chris Shea, Mark Shill, Jeff Campbell (Head Resident). Row 5: Steve Bennett, Dave Hickman, Mike Fulton, Brian Beddo, Ken Lipson, Bob Berkey, Ed Sissno, Steve Oakley, Marty Pelger, John Rabasa, Steve Solewin, Bob Wildey. Dorm Officers and Staff at the Halloween Party Front row: Dave Contreras, John Rabbasa (R A.), John Fedelchak (R.A.), Dwayne Elliott (R.A.). Row 2: Bill Kenney (Head Resident). Row 3: Mike Mahler (Social Director), Dave Delicath (Vice-President), Jeff Campbell (Head Resident). Not pictured: Dave Cubbage (President), Kirt Barr (Secretary Treasurer) 304 DORMS PAPAGO -i The Lodge " provides for its residents tm mi : : " : : Front Row: Michael Engels. Louis Layo. Row 2: Mark De La Vina, Todd Gelinas, Keith Smith, Debbie Bangus. D. E. Johnson, Richard Threlfall, Mark Yalling, Matt Byerly. Row 3: Mike Jaqua, Kezia O ' DonneU, Patrick O ' Donnell, David Blanchard. Mark Schmidt. Row 4: Calvin Hahn. David Smith, Paul Hallinan. David Silva, Spoonie, Jeff Cerasoli. Row 5: Frank Straka, Lance Rainge. Marty Wimmer, Edwin Despain. Row 6: Kurt Gentry, Joe lacovetta, Albert Ellefson, Mark Poarch, Geno Foushef, Chris Lovci, " Spunky " Downing, Rodney Harris, Dave Aman, Roy Kinney, John Jamieson. Gregg Sorrell, Theresa Cornett, Glenn Savona, Tom Silco, Greg Blanchard. Doug Blanchard. il Papago Lodge, commonly referred to as " The Lodge, " continued to pro- vide students with diverse back- grounds and personalities, comfortable living conditions at affordable prices. Since 1946, The Lodge has stood on the UA campus. Although Papago lacked some of the conveniences that the modern dorms provided, the resi- dents made up for these absences by eliminating the vast impersonality that was prevalent at a large university, like the UA. Over the past year, the dorm pro- moted numerous social events, T.G.s and group-seating at football games with women ' s dorms, intramural sports, movie nights, and guest speak- ers from campus organizations. These events aquainted residents with some of the opportunities the university had to offer. I. After a full day of sun, Joe Berman brings in his plant and closes his window shade for a more private room. 2. To allow for a few uninterrupted minutes of work, Mike Owens places the phone off the hook. DORMS 305 - COCHISE ' WildmerY proudly retain nickname Cochise was a hall that was proud of its camaraderie and lived up to its nick- name of " The Wildmen of Cochise. " The friendships began early in the fall before classes had even begun with the traditional " Desert Boonie " . The social interaction continued throughout both semesters, enhanced by the numerous parties, (e.g. The outdoor Bar-B-Q ' s and the pre-football game tailgates) Co- chise had as part of its tradition. Cochise not only " partied hard " but participated in many other activities including the UA intramural program. Cochise had been very successful in intramural competition having won in football, basketball, volleyball, bil- liards, and horseshoes. The best part of the traditions was that the friends made were friends for life. 1. At times, the best place to read is on the bed stretched out like Jeff Laird is doing. 2. The tranquility of " home " and the familiarity of the interior decorating suits Adam Shipley just fine. I Front row: Warren Johnson, Dean Seward, Lloyd Beal, Bryan Candee, Pat Nangle, Dyron Murphy, Matt Weber, Greg Kluthe. Row 2: Kurt Gersten, Gary Boxman, Andy Garber, Rick Krahn, Dale Buechler, Eric Reynolds, Tom Vincent, Doug Winandy, Phil Lunn, Bill Doran, Tom Morris, Chris Lenczycki, Masato Funayama, Ric Wilson. Row 3: Jim MacDonald, Dave Prentiss, Pat Robertson, Mike Samuels, Kevin Walsh, Chris Davis. Row 4: John Young, Paul Wood, Gary McKlain, Eric Gerster, Todd Vigil, Joe Pawlicki, John Imes, Matt Roche, Marty Bell, Mark Kent, John Kelly, Pete Punzmann, John Leavitt, Chris Mauricio, Jeff Powell, Galen Evans. Front m: A: 2 306 DORMS CORONADO - 4 Government combines old and new ideas is II II Front row: Amy McCloskey, Darcy Miller. Row 2: Allison Landy, Wendy Williams, Tracy Harrison, Kacy Ashton, Elizabeth Howard. Dianne Parks, Mary Cooper, Karen Robinson. Row 3: Martha Lawence, Leo Marquez, Lorna Snider, Stacey Lovitt, Kathy Snyder, Maureen Wenger, Monica Varah, Vicki Berzer, Vicki Dollman, Carol Stanley, Dianne Mulligan, Denise Anderson. Mary Shepard. Coronado ' s hall government continued some old traditions and introduced a few new traditions. This fall ' s orientation week included both fun and educational programs for Coronado ' s residents. The events ranged from a Watermelon Bash on opening night with Kaibab-Huachuca, question and answer seminars, a plant sale, and a plant care day. Other events included a " TG with the Fijis " , an R. A. exchange with Kaibab-Huachuca, a Halloween party with Yavapai, on- going aerobics, health promoter programs and Sunday bagel sales. Coronado also actively participated in IDC and intramurals. The intramural teams went to the playoffs in flag football and softball. Totally captivated, with popcorn in hand, by the feature attraction at Coronado ' s " Night at the Movies " is Robin Wine. all photos by PIERSON. Amy McCloskey, Camille Pons, Marci Hepner, Dianne Mulligan, Victoria Dollman DORMS 307 - COCONINO Small quarters support social functions ,-- I Coconino, although one of the small- est dorms on campus, was a cozy " home away from home " for its 150 women residents. Well-known for building long-lasting friendships, the dorm provided its residents a warm, relaxed atmosphere. Coconino was one of the more ac- tive dorms on campus, and their year ' s events included theme parties, movie nights, picnics, intramural sports, and community service projects such as blood and canned food drives. 308 DORMS COCONINO - ns Front row: Sandy Hotis, Joann Assay, Naomi Edwards, Vera Seale, IDC Representative, Sara Bunnell, Judy Keller. Row 2: Teresa Barbour, Diana Froehlich, Elaine Polvino, Carrie Broughton, Wynette Pemberton (IDC Representative), Erin O ' Hara, Debbie Mitchell, Deena Reynolds, Linnea Parkes. Row 3: Cheryl Max, Brenda Denton, Kathy McLean, Julie Tollackson, Penny Kozlowski, Nancy Martinez, Julie Saufley. Shawn Handricks, Gwenn Harris (President), Tan Dang, Maria Peterson (RA), Stephanie Cooke, Renee Spiegel, Jane Tellier, Lisa Buman (Intramural Director), Jennifer Wilcox, Anita Froelich (Secretary), Micky Stazzone, Mary Hogg, Candy Jolly (Head Resident), Ana Marie Arrvayo. Row 4: Lisa Rickard, Mary Kushing, Christine May, Dianne Bartman, Kathy Martin, Anhela Corbin (RA), Kathy Glover, Mary Halmarson, Terese Sudgen, Melissa Mozyer, Lisa Johnson. 1. " The Room-mate Game " gave players Jace Behon, Dana Herrman, Elaine Polvino and Kathy Cleere a little more insight about what that girl they ' re living with is really like. 2. Talent is exhibited in varying ways. Here, Linda Buschke is caught eating up her own act, just like her audience did, at the Cocon- ino resident talent show. 3. Laughter, fun and good times prevailed throughout the year and during " The Room-mate Game " for Kathy Martin, Shawn Hendricks and Mi- chelle Bryan. photos by Pierson DORMS 309 - GREENLEE Priorities unveiled and strongly followed ' P Considered one of the finest dorms on campus, Greenlee and its residents became synonymous with excellence in academics, athletics and social life. The social side of campus life shined at Greenlee. A campus tradition, the Graham-Greenlee courtyard party, brought nearly 1500 students together in an atmosphere of music and fun. There were also weekend barbeques, foosball tour- naments and several " TGs " with girls ' dorms. The Gila-Greenlee Christmas Tea provided the students a chance to mingle with the faculty in a relaxed, social atmo- sphere. Athletics also were strong at Greenlee. Greenlee made it to the finals in basketball. The current intramural bowling champion was a Greenlee resident. Participation in in- tramurals had always been a mark of distinc- tion for Greenlee. Another mark was the en- couragment of academic performance. " Qui- et hours " during the weekdays were used to promote a studious environment. A free tu- toring program was also provided by some Greenlee residents. Academics, athletics, and social life; all of these qualities made Greenlee the place to be in ' 83. Front row: Michael Mardis, Robert Childress, Paul Giblin, Rod Dombrowski, Chad White, Raul Danielson. Row 2: Paul Bejarano, Mike Needham, Rick Smith, Ramon Rodriguez, Rich Karsh, Terry Green, Tom Jones, Joe Reuben, Steve Millstein, Odell Larue, Joe Cosper. Row 3: Steve Norris, Gary George, Brian Hirsch. Kip Martin, Jim Gundrey, Bill Crump, Jeff Campodonico, Brian Denton, Rich Francis, Marvin Bergschneider, Rich Wilson, Dan Beeder, Pat Dempsey, Jeff Schoer, Steve Glickman, Sam Berton, Francis Biddleman. 1. The dorm contract says " NO cooking " So Brian Benard sidesteps a meal by preparing a tuna sandwich. 2. John Hill learns that do- ing the wash has both initial and opportunity costs. Larafe LoM.Su 310 DORMS - MARICOPA -i ' Plantation house ' proves well rounded v, ' r. Front Row: Beth Harris, non-resident, Liz Allen, Susan Mitchell, Kim Johnson, Terri Tenczar, Sue Scannell. Row 2: Laura Mathes. Amy Moseley, Maureen Mulvihill, Erin Burke, Beth Keller, Tammy Preece, Julie Kessel, Debbie Levine. Suzanne Ashmore Row 3: Sandy Groves, Nada Simpson, Karen Moody Kim Regnier, Ellen McDowell, Nancy Romaine, Jen.iy Giaio. Robin Ryan, Liz Richards, Nan Gardner, Lynne Palmquist, Jill Erikson. , Maricopa Hall prided itself in its truly unique style and atmosphere. Newly car peted lounges of colonial design, com plete with chandeliers, and a baby grand piano were only a few of the features which marked this dorm " beautiful. " Maricopa also provided its residents with a quiet, " homey " atmosphere exceptional for studying; while residents could enjoy weekends filled with movie watching (from the dorm ' s new video recorder), popcorn, and fun. The 1982-83 year marked a new begin- ning for intramural sports at Maricopa with a winning cross-country team and a new competitiveness in football, basket- ball, soccer, and softball. Yet intramurals were only a part of Maricopa ' s crowded, event-filled calendar. The dorm ' s August " Icebreaker " began the school year with the forming of many new friendships. In October, Maricopa ex- S tended its hospitality to the children of the g Big Brother and Sister Organization with a b Halloween party filled with candy, games and cartoons. The day ' s events were fol- lowed by a Halloween costume party with Hopi Lodge. November was the month for Marico- pa ' s most extravagant potluck dinner, a Thanksgiving feast. These potlucks oc- cured monthly and each month had a dif- ferent theme. Christmas, as always, was a special time at the dorm with Christmas decorations, Secret Santas and caroling. Maricopa was active in the spring as well. The Hall joined in the festivities of the University ' s annual Spring Fling with its own booth, " Plantation Pretzels " and sold pretzels and soft drinks. Bringing the year to an end was the hall ' s Ice Cream Social, in which the residents created their own ice cream " masterpieces " out of chocolate, marshmallows and whipped cream. Overall, Maricopa Hall provided its residents a hall they could be proud to live in. The convenience of having an oven in the dorm enables Suzanne Balfonz to bake a bite to eat. DORMS 311 rM PiNAiJ Final: a dorm or a fraternity? Final Hall, with an influx of over 70 percent new students (a record for the hall), embarked upon one of its most pro- ductive years ever. Whether boonies afield (the " Quest for Fire " party was a favorite) or abroad (the dorm-sponsored " Surf-O- Rama " party), interest easily kept up with inflation. Interest also ran high in such off- the-wall events as Final ' s Little Sister Rush. Final has always prided itself in hav- ing the only not-fraternity little sisters pro- gram. Final ' s little sisters, the Pinalitas, worked side-by-side with Pinalians while erecting the annual Homecoming float, Pe- ter III. Interest ran high in athletic activities as well. Pinalians have always prided them- selves in having good sports teams, and 1982-83 was no exception. For the second year, Pinalians took second place in Intra- mural football. Participation was good in other sports such as volleyball, baseball, bowling, frisbee, soccer, rugby, tennis, rac- quetball, ice hockey, tug-o-war, and bas- ketball. In the area of community service, Pina- lians were, again, very active. Five dorm members helped answer phones for the battle against Muscular Dystrophy. The dorm also co-sponsored a " Blood Day. " The big project, done in the spring, was the Big-Brother Program. Pinalians took out underprivileged kids on Saturdays and played football and baseball with them. Bill Elowitz, organizer of the project, said, z " I wish they had had this kind of thing when I was a kid. " Pinal was expected to be " awesome " in 1983-84. Look out U of A!!! For a change of pace, Dave Gresko picks up a Sunday paper instead of a textbook. 1 Front Row: Mike Saunders, Lance Gulseth, Greg Cooke, Jim Martin, Steve Black, Joe Adloch. Row 2: Paul Huebner, Max Caber, Scott McQueen, John Lai, Jim Russell. John Salcido, Joel Orton, Paul Merems. Row 3: Steve Scheldt, Mike Gaun, Andy Wolfsberg, Barry Sweetbaum (33), David Bonebrake, Tim Finley, Alfred Torralbalin (in tree), Keith Feldman, Fred Lamb, Nico Gotsis, Victor Chen, Matt Massimi. 312 DORMS I frUM fi Extra effort, many events identify dorm On a chilly November morning, in the parking lot of Carlos Murphy ' s res- taurant, girls were seen digging, wad- ing and poking through garbage dump- sters for bottles and cans. The girls from Yuma Hall did this and more for first place in the Miller Can Collecting contest. With this show of dedication, Yuma was victorious with first place in the contest and a $1,000 reward. The same spirit of cooperation and enthusiasm that helped Yuma win the Miller Can Contest went into all of their other activities. These included a pajama party held by the residents during the late night M ' A ' S ' H TV show, a terrific Hallo- ween costume party with Greenlee Hall, a video movie held with Yavapai Hall and Yuma ' s annual Thanksgiving Progressive Dinner. Yuma held the campus-wide turkey dinner for resi- dents in all dorms who had no place to go for Thanksgiving. Other activities included a caroling Christmas party, a Valentine ' s Day par- ty, intramurals and a Spring Fling booth. Stretching out and making herself " right at home " in Yuma dorm is Jean Olson. Ramp Front row: Vera Catlin. Marie Polakowski. Row 2: Sheri Napier, Eautha Munkeiwitz, Debbie Baugus. Row 3: Kathleen Crow, Kathy Kopen. Right, Front row: Paula Selbach, Lori Snow. Row 2: Linda Casey, Sandra Ernest, Michelle Lerner, Nola Rider. Kathy DeFabio, Becky Smith. Row 3: Chris Otto, Rebecca Hill, Heather Frank, Regina Rickwalder, Kelly Davies, Susan Johnson, Barbara Lihvarchik, Denise Loisy. Row 4: Peggy Carolan, Tina Veroni, Carol Wagner, Paula Christiansen, Agnes Casey, Laura Pomerenke, Tracy Lind, Rebecca Plevel, Heather Frazier, Karen Bateman. Row 5: Suzi Rael, Betsy Wolschon, UnKnown, Anne Gustavson, Marietta Pollina, Shelly Dorscy, Polly Collins, Joy Blair, Katy Hicks. DORMS 313 JL , .. greeks Opening 316 Greek Week 318 Girl ' s Rush 322 Greek Style 324 Guy ' s Rush 326 Alpha Chi Omega 328 Alpha Delta Pi 330 Alpha Epsilon Phi 332 Alpha Phi 334 Chi Omega 336 Delta Delta Delta 338 Delta Gamma 340 Gamma Phi Beta 342 Kappa Alpha Theta 344 Kappa Kappa Gamma 346 Pi Beta Phi 348 Sigma Kappa 350 Alpha Epsilon Pi 352 Alpha Gamma Rho 354 Alpha Kappa Lambda 356 Alpha Tau Omega 358 Delta Chi 360 Delta Tau Delta 362 Lambda Chi Alpha 364 Kappa Alpha Psi 366 Kappa Sigma 368 Phi Gamma Delta 370 Phi Kappa Psi 372 Phi Sigma Kappa 374 Phi Delta Theta 376 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 378 Sigma Chi 380 Sigma Nu 382 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 384 Tau Kappa Epsilon 386 Faces In The Crowd 388 Dirtbags 392 Closing 394 EDITOR Nancy Neuheisel STAFF Kim Boden Jill Goldfarb Chris Stravolo ARTWORK Kacy Cullen Amy Carr GREEKS 315 GREEKS 316 317 " The Wonderful World Of Greeks ' GREEKS 318 Photos by FOX GREEK WEEK ' 82 319 UKEEKS 320 CRFR 321 GREEKS 322 PRODUCTIONS f PRESENTS ' " ON BROADWAY " - 323 WHEN A GREEK ... Do as you please! GREEKS ft- KSiV % Jfil : rr I i va i , r r V J - , . T ' sir a ' ' VI ' . k l - REEK GREEKS 326 327 GREEKS 328 1 Dorothy Wilkie. 2 Becky Baker. 3 Adrienne Parry. 4 Nikki Schultz. 5 Darla Slemmer. 6 Caryn Iman. 7 Kristi Adams. 8 Leslie Arthur. 9 Margaret Rattery. 10 Carrie Brody. 11 Carey O ' Bannon. 12 Robin Klotz. 13 Karen Schreiner. 14 Amy Schneider. 15 Dana Gurstel. 16 Liz O ' Brien. 17 Julie Hall. 18 Christy Daler. 19 Sally Evans. 20 Bea Ann Berg. 21 Eleanor Buckner. 22 Charlotte Jones. 23 Carolyn Wilkinson. 24 Julie Robinson. 25 Natalie Morgualan. 26 Joan Lebedeff. 27 Wendy Glass. 28 Maria Andrews. 29. Lori Costanzo. 30 Sharon Glassberg. 31 Jyll Shink. 32 Kathy Davids. 33 Sally Schneider. 34 Amy Scott. 35 Lynelle Glasgow. 36 Rita Tse. 37 Angela Slaugherback. 38 Shelly Marti. 39 Tara Kelly. 40 Carol Dickerson. 41 Ann Finkler. 42 Sarah Neff. 43 Mary Winandy. 44 Terri Maciejewski. 45 Vicki Ward. 46 Toni Wolfson. 47 Crystal Copperthite. 48 Shannon Easterday. 49 Jean Lynn. 50 Ellen Ridgie. 51 Diane Haney. 52 Susan Hienrich. 53 Betsy Finch. 54 Carrie Blatt. 55 Ann Woodhouse. 56 Chrissy Salyards. 57 Valerie Silver. 58 Carrei Goodman. 59 Susan Wilinson. 60 Lizabeth Hill. 61 Janet Richardson. 63 Jane Garner. 64 Wendy England. 65 Brenda Agle. 66 Lynda Morris. 67 Brook Skelly. 68 Joni Rhude. 69 Rene Hall. 70 Michelle Whifield. 71 Laura Namerow. 72 Jennifer Smith. 73 Kay Kruser. 74 Pam Dukes Wooters. 75 Christine Peterson. 76 Bridger Stoll. 77 Kathey Aller. 78 Janice Hall. 79 Kathleen O ' White. 80 Margo Irr. 81 Sally Smith. 82 Debbie Hinz. 83 Eileen Durkin. 84 Lynn Athans. 85 Jim Kones. 86 Cindy Wible. 87 Lorelee Durrenberger. 329 1. Carolyn Haskell. 2. Wanda Shiebler. 3. Whitney Yowell. 4. Lisa Fidell. 5. Jill Billings. 6. Lisa Brown. 7. Colleen. 8. Ellen Driscoll. 9. Sharon Smith. 10. Joanie Zonis. 11. Gail Glasell. 12. Lori Cox. 13. Daryl Moore. 14. Lora Sheppard. 15. Yvonne Allen. 16. Pam Minas. 17. Lisa La Pedes. 18. Julie Greer. 19. Denise Pine. 20. Annette Smith. 21. Paula Peabody. 22. Audrey Baron. 23. Barbara Burrel. 24. Julie Burton. 25. Paula Husak. 26. Emily Perlman. GREEKS 330 1. Debbie Rossi er. 2. Lisa Turney. 3. Genna Hardy. 4. Laura Mecotn. 5. Carrie Olbert. 6. Laurie Braunstein. 7. Carolyn Rober. 8. Kelly Kissman. 9. Joy Miller. 10. Julie Leikyoid. 11. Laura Driscoll. 12. Teresa Plantz. 13. Katy Driscoll. 14. Joy Trachtman. 15. Lisa Joyce. 16. Debbie Pye. 17. Cindy Miles. 18. Cynthia Jennings. 19. Linda Bussey. 20. Allegra Johnson. 21. Muffy Monahan. 22. Lisa Blom. 23. Patti Lavelle. ALPHA HFLTA PI 331 1 Eileen Brown. 2 Maria Bono. 3 Rachael Tore. 7 Jennifer Slavin. 8 Caren Herbst. 9 Debbie Mann. 10 Debby Neiman. 15 Maria Kaplan. 16 Darcey Heitner. 17 Adena Lazan. 18 Rene Freedman. 19 Marci Klane. GREEKS 332 4 Tracey Heller. 5 Lori Ochstien. 6 Dina Goldstein. 11 Sheri Leibovitz. 12 Laura Inman. 13 Missy Koppelman. 14 Jodi Suson. 20 Lynda Gappelberg. 21 Kelli Sax. 22 Ivy Shalon. 23 Emy Bagwell. NOT PICTURED: Julie Polacek, Stacey Levine, Sherri Ruza, Debbie Silberman, Donna Amato. Chris Zash, Laurie Fontana, Pam Mintz, Elisa Schecter, Julie Rubin, Lesley Schwartz. ALPHA FPSILON PHI 333 ILpe Donn LisaS Dobbi. Diana Franc: Whelii Susie Bartm Dinge Piovai GREEKS 334 1 Lynette Seckatz. 2 Gina Livermore. 3 Kim Levy. 4 Peggy Schoof. 5 Dana Moore. 6 Renetta Kennedy. 7 Courtney Christens. 8 Donna Harris. 9 Kim Vukansin. 10 Missy Stocking. 11 Kari Kettner. 12 Michelle Bomze. 13 Martha Hield. 14 Amy Phillips. 15 Lisa Samuels. 16 Lisa Cherow. 17 Laura Mooney. 18 Susan Frazin. 19 Ann Kurtz. 20 Karen Jason. 21 Sheila Neuman. 22 Ann Dobbie. 23 Janet Roberts. 24 Christy Corbin. 25 Paula Brisby. 26 Charla Brisby. 27 Susan McCaniels. 28 Christy Oden. 29 Diana Crites. 30 Michelle Dutton. 31 Dathenne Havg. 32 Sally Young. 33 Judy Neneli. 34 Sandy Shafer. 35 Donna Proesel. 36 Francie Moore. 37 Linda Lindstrom. 38 Karen Rothstein. 39 Cindy Suk. 40 Margaret Fallen. 41 Parry Maytag. 42 Fayelle Whelinan. 43 Mary Ann Jennings. 44 Sherri Gross. 45 Marcia Landman. 46 Tricia Burns. 47 Deleste Olson. 48 Ann Randall. 49 Susie Ashdoun. 50 Susie Conen. 51 Karen Hustad. 52 Laurie Florkewicz. 53 Stacey Thompson. 54 Nancy Ellscu. 55 Leighann Bartuska. 56 Lisa Mitchell. 57 Carrie Hanstra. 58 Beth Mendel. 59 Susan Schollmeyer. 60 Laura Soldinger. 61 Ann Eve Dingell. 62 Tracy Walker. 63 Cindy Collins. 64 Mara Davis. 65 Amy Tinkelman. 66 Twiggy Olson. 67 Debbie Spatola. 68 Susie Piovaty. 69 Gisele O ' Grady. 70 Patty Richard. 71 Lisa Neutrelle. 72 Julie Winslow. 73 Kirsten Richmond. 76 Kathy Pieper. ALPHA PHI 335 1 Jennifer Starr. 2 Ileana Gioroan. 3 Dianne Jacob. 4 Jill Yoder. 5 Mary Twohig. 6 Francie Flores. 7 Sheri Tucker. 8 Heather Denning. 9 Julie Jocobs. 10 Lori Evans. 11 Carol Flores. 12 Mary Lewis. 13 Anita Newell. 14 Lisa Gudahl. 15 Alison Betz. 16 Lori Hansen. 17 Alicia Giordan. 18 Teri Baker. 19 Beth Mueller. 20 Karen Stark. 21 Debbie Bazzanella. 22 Becky Jackson. 23 Lynn Weiler. 24 Lynne Cooper. 25 Caroline Jackson. 26 Elizabeth Barber. 27 Peggy Mahaffey. 28 Susan Findlay. 29 Lynne Leibner. 30 Heidi Goebel. 31 Marcy Schwartz. 32 Linda Pitluck. 33 Jackie Daspit. 34 Paula Pretzer. 35 Laurie Look. 36 Britni Osterhaut. 37 Amy Gale. 38 Julie Seffren. 39 Julie Johnson. 40 Debbie Frobes. 41 Sue Smith. 42 Stacy Davis. 43 Kellie Taylor. Not Pictured: Leann Brandenberg, Sally Corn, Lucinda Fleming, Beth Goss, Nancy Gulley, Gigi Gunn, Becky Haworth, Celeste Hokanson, Jodie Humble, Jen Hosbein, Lisa Kwiatkowski, Kathy Maitland, Aimee Nyguist, Jill Requarth, Cathy Schulz, Diana Sunderman, Sarah Super, Kary Tennison, Mindy Thorburn, Laura Tonz, Robyn Vandenburgh, Beth Wohl, Sydney Workman, Stephanie Zielonka, Carolyine Castrinllo. Yvonne Faucher, Kim Fenderson. Debbie Gill, Mary Halbach, Lea Halverson, Demarise Hammer, Susan Harrer, Amy Kenrick, Anita Kercheual, Diana Lansing, Cheri Perschke, Sue Robertson, Jodina Scazzola, Terri Schriewer, Julie Schultz, Lisa Shapiro, Lori Steager, Sara Taylor, Teri Murray, Patti Shawuer. GREEKS 336 I lit til CHI OMFC.A 337 Fly Delta GREEKS 338 1. Cathi Morrow. 2. Lisa Howard. 3. Nancy Butcher. 4. Renee Hyman. 5. Rita Warren. 6. Brooke Harlow. 7. Kathy Byrnes. 8. Debbie Merzger. 9. Joliene Kowalski. 10. Aimee For man. 11. Anne Schapiro. 12. Cheryl Ko- hout. 13. Lisa Walker. 14. Susan Hyman. 15. Jenny Meyer. 16. Barbara Moore. 17. Mary Beth Vogel. 18. Mary Kirwan. 19. Carol Cullinan. 20. Tammy Long. 21. Adrienne Gunkel. 22. Julie Quevereaux. 23. Missy Garin. 24. Pamela Deiph. 25. Mary Croswell. 26. Laurie Strimbu. 27. Kelly Mclaughlin. 28. Michelle Monty. 29. Heidi Whitaker. 30. Julie Griffith. 31. Julia Hatcher. 32. Lori Pilcher. 33. Robin Schomburg. 34. Becky Ray. 35. Laura Sch wanker. 36. Connie Hedges. 37. Lynda Quayle. 38. Joanne Pow- ers. 39. Diane Lyons. 40. Mary Anne Fredrickson. DELTA DELTA DEUTA 339 1 Jackie Wolf. 2 Linda Sandier. 3 Bibsy Berstien. 4 Debra Hinchy. 5 Missy Agnew. 6 Paula Smagernoff. 7 Kristen Swedland. 8 Kris Steffen. 9 Milissa Drachman. 10 Julie Peck. 11 Michelle Laveen. 12 Kathy Villano. 13 Tammy Niclick. 14 Alicia Bogin. 15 Vicki Anderson. 16 Laurie Nelson. 17 Suzanne Rice. 18 Nancy Neuheisel. 19 Edie Akin. 20 Kelly Barr. 21 Sandy Burleson. 22 Chris Bartels. 23 Kim Munsel. 24 Molly Burger. 25 Julie Phalen. 26 Karolyn Killeen. 27 Debbie McGee. 28 Kim Cleary. 29 Cindy Curtis. 30 Marcy Murray. 31 Karen Nageli. 32 Kelly Koster. 33 Heather Buttler. 34 Lauri Schneider. 35 Deah Hessian. 36 Robyn Hanna. 37 Leslie Brown. 38 Elizabeth Rathbone. 39 Delsee Kramer. 40 Elenore Dicke. 41 Dabney Salmon. 42 Pam Marrigan. 43 Stacie Gottsegan. 44 Benee Heitner. 45 Randi Schaffer. 46 Natalie Griffiths. 47 Tracey Lawrence. 48 Amy Mosley. 49 Sioux Hudson. 50 Michelle Yoshakami. 51 Erin Ledwidge. 52 Janet Averra. 53 Lisa Senke. 54 Jenny Smith. 55 Sandy Agron. 56 Marianne Campbell. 57 Leanne Johnson. 58 Michelle Nicholas. 59 Jane Klinfeman. 60 Suzanne Roth. 61 Sherri Segal. 62 Marianne Timm. 63 Lisa Latz. 64 Erica Sanderhoff. 65 Barb Borges. 66 Julie Strouss. 67 Julie Ranger. 68 Kristen Cocking. 69 Whitney Padden. 70 Stacey Palmer. 71 Danna Anderson. 72 Laura Lincoln. 73 Cindy Dugan. 74 Betsy Spivak. 75 Janis Villapando. 76 Pam Rhodes. 77 Laurie Blake. 78 Liz Quirk. 79 Merridetn Broil. NOT PICTURED: Lee Robinson, Lyric Holkanson, Jill Goldfarh and the lovely Robyn Cronin. GREEKS 340 DELTA 341 1 Lynn Isackson. 2 Wendy Warner. 3 Kim Blodsoe. 4 Patty Brewer. 5 Laura Quinn. 6 Melinda Witmer. 7 Toby Lavetter. 8 Katy Kwo. 9 Chris Wright. 10 Kristi Faust. 11 Brett Blostone. 12 Suzi Unvert. 13 Paula Patchell. 14 Lori Bonn. 15 Deena Higgs. 16 Shari Davies. 17 Joellen O ' Byrne. 18 Kim Boden. 19 Nancy Thompson. 20 Lynn Asadourian. 21 Val Estrada. 22 Trina Willet. 23 Lisa Horwitch. 24 Alii Eames. 25 Julie Klein. 26 Hallie Pappie. 27 Tracy Ballin. 28 Allyson Jones. 29 Julie Bedenkop. 30 Stephanie Strickland. 31 Wendy Minus. 32 Lorin Gibson. 33 Wendy Bovma. 34 Barb! Jorgenson. 35 Patrice Taylor. 36 Jill Weiss. 37 Julie Wick. 38 Jennifer Hanley 39 Nancy Limmer. 40 Rhonda Wrazen. 41 Melissa Baffert. 42 Laura Crooks. 43 Anita DeMiguel. 44 Kris Farris. 45 Susie Brock. 46 Debbi Anthony. 47 Janet Liebenson. 48 Kristi Boden. 49 Kay Lutich. 50 Susie Owens. 51 Val Brazil. 52 Laura Barnebee. 53 Kim Austin. 54 Christ! Dean. 55 Sara Kelly. 56 Holly Norwalk. 57 Caroline Kelly. 58 Shelly Young. 59 Barb Fouts. 60 Betsy Corsino. 61 Joy Estes. 62 Laura Nowland. 63 Michelle McDowell. 64 Tr acy Scholl. 65 Anne Bloemker. 66 Andrea Rowe. 68 Alicia Coleman. 69 Kelly Embry. 70 Shelley Fernald. 71 Marci Weixelbaum. 72 Kristen Bedenkop. 73 Anne Lanker. 74 Michelle Lang. 75 Julie Stea. 76 Colleen Coyle. 77 Kristen Holme. GREEKS 342 PHI BETA 343 1 Lynley Bauchard. 2 Maria Shindell. 3 Tara Spitz. 4 Christiana Lim. 5 Claire Plache. 6 Annie Belli. 7 Tracey Green. 8 Sandy Rust. 9 Jackie Alexandre. 10 Cathy Quen. 11 Lisa Marietti. 12 Megan Lewis. 13 Julie Husen. 14 Nancy Gillies. 15 Stacey Wagner. 16 Ilene Roth. 17 Karyn Wendland. 18 Maria Williams. 19 Denise Giesler. 20 Mary Lachner. 21 Tracey Polk. 22 Janet Snow. 23 Andrea Sandier. 24 Jackie Beck. 25 Margid Lipscomb. 26 Barbara Tobin. 27 Kelly Sheedy. 28 Mary Kay Hoogerhyole. 29 Karen Chrisanson. 30 Pam Lee. 31 Linda Cordier. 32 Julie Garland. 33 Karen Goerz. 34 Valerie Cobb. 35 Sarah Spencer. 36 Pam Heath. 37 Stepahnie Long. 38 Laura Klein. GREEKS 344 1 Kelly Reddel. 2 Monica Huerta. 3 Sheila Paloni. 4 Mary Galloway. 5 Annie Jenson. 6 Susie Davis. 7 Jennifer Joanou. 8 Suzy Payonzeck. 9 Julie Jones. 10 Margie Rapheal. 11 Dana Duis. 12 Suzy Wolfe. 13 Stacy Fisher. 14 Colleen Gimbel. 15 Julie Kerschner. 16 Allyson Foran. 17 Patty Gallagher. 18 Laurie Roberts. 19 Libby Saver. 20 Martha Whieaker. 21 Andrea Horwitz. 22 Jackie Beck. 23 Ginny Leach. 24 Carolyn Crowley. 25 Liz Smith. 26 Cindy Harder. 27 Jennifer Cunnar. 28 Dawn Bryant. 29 Susan Schwab. 30 Liz Gerhardy. 31 Nancy Colbourne. 32 Marci Allen. KAPPA ALPHA THETA 345 1 Tracey Keane. 2 Debbie Mueller. 3 Margaret Dresher. 4 Heidi Van Voris. 5 Betsy Guinn. 6 Lisa Noble. 7 Krissy Buckley. 8 Crista Dean. 9 Veronica Sosa. 10 Susan Deal. 11 Linda Nau. 12 Jean Moichowicz. 13 Kalee Norris. 14 Lisa Stratman. 15 Terri Keane. 16 Michelle Moffat. 17 Kathy Lundin. 18 Kathy Schuster. 19 Kim Gelman. 20 Tracy Barrett. 21 Lynn McPherson. 22 Stacy Sims. 23 Karen Carpenter. 24 Lisa Heinschmidt. 25 Susan Homer. 26 Adrian Hershman. 27 Deanne Behm. 28 Julie Brooks. 29 Molly Perrigo. 30 Mary Anderson. 31 Dana Westphal. 32 Sheron Johnson. 33 Bonnie Berline. 34 Roberta Franzheim. 35 Elizabeth Potter. 36 Mamie Fielding. 37 Pam Orr. 38 Kerri Peterson. 39 Betsy Monroe. 40 Kathleen Phillips. 41 Amy Bush. 42 Brenda Baldwin. 43 Amy Reed. 44 Andy Peterson. 45 Tracey Starkweather. 46 Ginx Hawkins. L GREEKS 346 1 Ann Meyer. 2 Tammy Hamrick. 3 Meghan Ahern. 4 Mary Van de Veire. 5 Pam Maxwell. 6 Diane Weiss. 7 Denise Ream. 8 Barb Prescott. 9 Christine Baldwin. 10 Christine Lohff. 11 Valerie Vickers. 12 Jackie Cisney. 13 Tammie Stewart. 14 Kim Nodorp. 15 Malanie Triffet. 16 Kathey Herndon. 17 Renee Vandeveire. 18 Jennifer Echman. 19 Leslie Verkowitz. 20 Judy Wilson. 21 Valerie Lopat. 22 Julie Hou ell. 23 Liz Bracken. 24 Stacey Evans. 25 Gina Hawkins. 26 Jill Tierney. 27 Julie Hoffman. 28 Fletcher Youschak. 29 Mimi Meyer. 30 Courtney Tunney. 31 Robbie Green. 32 Lisa Verman. 33 Kleen Peterson. 34 Jamie Ferguson. 35 Kristi Buckles. 36 Kitsie Kaufman. 37 Penney Varney. 38 Cynthia Harris. 39 Kelly Fickle. 40 Valerie Cisney. 41 Therese Tensfeldt. 42 Kymm Carolella. 43 Cherie Cate. KAPPA KAPPA C.AMMA 347 1 Vicki Bock well. 2 Grace Delijoux. 3 Erin Burke. 4 Wendy Nelson. 5 Amy Wasserman. 6 Cathy Coleman. 7 Natalie Chancelor. 8 Susan Lopez. 9 Stephanie Gage. 10 Susan Hodgins. 11 Chris Gordon. 12 Jill Gorden. 13 Sandy Jackson. 14 Cindy McCormick. 15 Sheri Goss. 16 Jenny Birtch. 17 Jeanie Prosser. 18 Susan Cambell. 19 Heather Brookhart. 20 Vicki Shipley. 21 Stacey Sharfstein. GREEKS 348 1 Chris Brown. 2 Julie Campbell. 3 Nancy Fox. 4 Mamie Yates. 5 Thesea Falakotos. 6 Jan Spachman. 7 Carole Bannen. 8 Mindy Pendleton. 9 Katherine Peck. 10 Cindy Miller. 11 Michelle Mifflin. 12 Diane Elmer r. 13 Belinda Thompson. 14 Julie Cox. 15 Helen Werthiem. 16 Mary Barbara Wilson. 17 Lori Griziffi. 18 Sara Kranich. 19 Amy Amason. 20 Jennifer Trieb. 21 Julia Sayre. 22 Kelly Butler. 23 Mary Phalon. 24 Jean Byron. 26 Elizabeth Harden. PI BETA PHI 349 GREEKS 350 1 Mary Tidd. 2 Dawn Jordan. 3 Nona Koven. 4 Danielle Sink. 5 Chris Sergent. 6 Liz Burrlis. 7 Tina Shaw. 8 Leslie Goldberg. 9 Leslie Tyler. 10 Susanne Scullion. 11 Lisa Kaplan. 12 Judy Seely. 13 Dede O Grady. 14 Jackie Moeur. 15 Colleen Creeden. 16 Stacey Daizell. 17 Kristal Bailey. 18 Laura Wilmot. 19 Alice Huhn. 20 Stacey Beste. 21 Laura Offidani. 22 Marcy Hopkins. 23 Allison Hoskings. 24 Kelly Hoffman. 25 Lisa Kyger. 26 Arlene Rima. 27 Mindy Rosenblum. 28 Kim McKenna. 29 Lori Carrigan. 30 Kate Prebble. 31 Beth Lansky. 32 Ann Kelly. 33 Sandy Kong. 34 Lauren Brozman. 35 Kay Simmons. 36 Ann McKinstry. 37 Shelly Derbis. 38 Sandi Critides. 39 Jody Wiltchik. 40 Kelly O ' Connell. 41 Ann Cosgriff. 42 Cindi Jones. 43 Karin Anderson. 44 Pam Klement. 45 Kara Salmanson. 46 Kathie Schick. 47 Nikki Hanson. 48 Tippy Sandquist. 49 Cathy Rooney. 50 Mary Beth Lynch. 51 Sue Baurer. 52 Julie Urman. 53 Lisa Kramer. 54 Ann Catton. 55 Jennifer Nichols. SIC.MA KAPPA 351 GREEKS 352 1 Mike Depinto. 2 Dave Zoller. 3 Stud Lee. 4 Steve Rizzi. 5 Collin Buten. 6 Greg Yulish. 7 Joe Lewis. 8 Steve D ' Smond. 9 Tom Mandell. 10 Greg Pavalon. 11 Dan Rossman. 12 Ron Herzlinger. 13 Mike Jorelin. 14 Bryan Yearwood. 15 Jeff Lowy. 16 Glen Poticha. 17 Andrew Bellinson. 18 Jeff Meyer. 19 Greg Davis. 20 Rob Ginis. 21 Doug Fox. 22 Alan Fendelman. 23 Albert Iglauer. 24 Alan Willinsky. 25 Mike Tessler. 26 Paul Freidman. 27 Scott Drucks. 28 Peter Meyerson. 29 Kevin Madour. 30 David Nachbar. 31 Michael Rott. 32 Eric Freedberg. 33 Dean Borg. 34 J. Romanoff HI. 35 Roger Gettler. 36 Clark Evenchik. 37 David Hilton. 38 Bruce Fleishman. 39 Steve Shore. 40 Steve Bromberg. 41 Stephen H. Gordon. 42 Rob Cohn. 43 Lee Sherman. 44 Steve Brickman. 45 Mark Meinstein. 46 Steve Feinberg. 47 Mike Norris. 48 Baniel Feig. 49 Jeff Schnoll. 50 Jeff Small. 51 Warren Dern. 52 Fred G. Sanfrod. 53 Mark Blutstein. Where ' s Phil? ALPHA EPSILON PI 353 GREEKS 354 1 Kint Runnels. 2 Gary Mayfield. 3 John Flanagan. 4 Jim Jepsen. 5 Bruce Talley. 6 Mike Adelman. 7 Alvin Gage. 8 Bruce Ericson. 9 Andy Terry. 10 John Person. 11 Don Coulter. 12 Ted Moreno. 13 Lowell Gould. 14 Scott Gompert. 15 Ed Bryant. 16 Ed Evans. 17 John Johnson. 18 Jim Carlberg. 19 Chris Mottinger. 20 Mark McGinnis. 21 Dave Higgins. 22 Rich Bernimen. 23 Johnny Patton. ALPHA RHO 355 GREEKS 356 1 Dave Goldfien. 2 Tom Peckham. 3 Cory Fair. 4 Joe Walsh. 5 Phil Briedenbach. 6 Mike Weiss. 7 Craig Adams. 8 " Rebel " . 9 Lance Clark. 10 Neil Fehr. 11 Arnold Ziffel. 12 Chuck Smith. 13 Nick Emmet. 14 Dave Sabers. 15 Pete Baltas. 16 Bill Tighe. 17 Doug Ridell. 18 Richard Smoke. 19 Bob Pecklam. 20 Doug Horter. 21 Robert Fudge. 22 Dan Houck. 23 Mark Evensen. 24 Clyde Grahm. 25 Mike Wienstein. 26 Alan Curry. 27 Joe Wiening. 28 Roger Cohen. 29 Bill Mark. 30 Chris Rittman. 31 Scott Olsen. 32 Eric Anderson. 33 Steve Steward. 34 Max Koss. 35 Jeff Robinson. ALPHA KAPPA I AMRHA 357 UKEEKS 358 1 Martin Trued. 2 Bill McMahon. 3 Steve Brendan. 4 Robert Goode. 5 Steve Bailey. 6 Robert Morse. 7 Chris Addal. 8 Dave Stanton. 9 Tobert Fogel. 10 Jeff Heidler. 11 Kert Mueller. 12 Bill Schneider. 13 Todd Stough. 14 Scott Paulson. 15 Konrad Rillos. 16 Bob Heinze. 17 Mark Brown. 18 Pat Hayman. 20 Tom Lemke. 21 Tom Sch wiebert. 22 Jeff Fritz. 23 Jeff Camponconico. 24 Steve Reasner. 25 Dan Misenhimer. 26 Jeff Walling. 27 Steve Richardson. 28 Scott Brady. 29 Jeff Byrd. 30 Jim Duncan. 31 John Correl. 32 Mike Roper. 33 Anton Ciochett i . 34 Greg Kinnear. 35 Scott Blosser. 36 Bill Bortko. 37 Howie Ferguson. 38 Al Lama. 39 Ken Riley. 40 Marc Herman. 41 Vince Marra. 42 Brian Ahearn. 43 John Dirken. 44 Todd Jensen. 45 Andy Evans. 46 Cass Colbourne. 47 Doug Her. 48 Mike Traflcanti. 49 Tony Scire. 50 Terry Curry. 51 Brian Frassato. 52 Ben D ' Allensondro. 53 Jim Blair. 54 Brian Hamilton. 55 Willy Shuken. ALPHA TALJ OMFC.A 359 1 Chuck Ross. 2 Jim Tidwell. 3 Bill Schiff. 4 Alan Klibanoff. 5 Tom Toombs. 6 Craig Labistre. 7 Scott Zirkle. 8 Jon Dubin. 9 Jon Levy. 10 David White. 1 1 Paul Giblin. 12 E.Q. Kimball. 13 Rich Matteson. 14 Jeff Meters. 15 Dave Conaghan. 16 Chris Flaharaty. 17 Kevin Dufficy. 18 Jay Benscoter. 19 Jon Colburn. 20 Danny Conto. 21 Jeff Willson. 22 Frank Famulare. 23 Steve Royer. 24 Mike Vucekovich. 25 Matt Peters. 26 Steve Kenly. 27 Shawn Smith. 28 Rich Ruden. 29 Peter Wohlers. 30 Wayne Stark. 31 Rick Gabriel. 32 Chris Mizner. 33 Carl Pellerito. 34 Bob Burns. 35 Pete Gibbons. 37 Pat Hallinan. 38 Randy Blum. 39 Larry Phillipes. 40 Greg White. 41 Brian Hanger. 42 Barry Switzer. 43 Robbie Vrandemberg. 44 Terry Dortch. 45 Daryl Johns. 46 John Carlier. 47 John Switzer. 48 Pete Nemams. 49 Mike White. 50 Alberto Parra Jr. 51 Bob Switzer. 52 L.A. Kimball. 53 Mike Conto. 54 Bill Mcdonough. 55 Scott Handbler. 56 Willie Milligan. 57 Eric Stickey. 58 Chris Joehnk. 59 Phil Long. 60 Ed Reed. 61 Mark Gragg. 62 Tom Dolan. 63 Jim Ferguson. 64 Greg Angle. 65 Brian Eisemberg. 66 Sean Sullivan. 67 Bruce Gladwin. 68 Scott McGill. 69 Eddie Van Kimball. 70 Bill Sheilds. 71 Jeff Douglass. 72 Dave Simm. 73 Bib Gary. 74 Marty Mcarty. 75 Jon Thomason. 76 Bob Moseley. GREEKS 360 1 Larry Phillipes. 2 Richard Gabriel. 3 Paul Biblin. 4 Carl Pellerito. 5 Tom Toombs. 6 Jay Berkowitz. 7 Alan Klibanoff. 8 Jeff Douglass. 9 John Piotrowski. 10 Bob Gary. 11 Rich Goodburlet. 12 Bill Schiff. 13 Mel Celaya. 14 Chris Mizner. 15 David Conaghan. 16 Pete Neimanis. 17 Matt Peters. 18 Rich Matteson. 19 John Thomason. 20 Mark Gragg. 21 Joel Giblin. 22 Scott McGill. 23 Bill Shields. 24 Chris Lap. 25 Brian Elsenberg. 26 Eric Stucky. 27 Bob Burns. 28 Tom Dolan. 29 Pat Hallinan. 30 Barry Switzer. 31 Kevin Dufficy. 32 Bill Coombs. 33 Peter Wohlers. 34 Scott Handler. 35 Terry Joehnk. 36 Danny Conto. 37 Louis Haggerty. 38 Sam Preston. GARDEN OF EDEN DELTA CHI 361 GREEKS 362 1 Mike Kopy. 2 George Rockwell. 3 Chris Funke. 4 Keith Gomez. 5 Rick Hall. 6 Chuck Hoge. 7 John Drake. 8 David Bottomley. 9 Jack Green. 10 Bridget Olberg. 11 Brenda Malloy. 12 Daren Howard. 13 John Move- land. 14 Charles Vogt. 15 Dan Harris. 16 Ralph Atewart. 17 Andy Nelson. 18 Jim Von Riesmann. 19 Bill Jacobs. 20 Pat Farley. 21 Debbie Levin. 22 Brad Holmes. 23 David Kline. 24 Kristi Rechlin. 25 Lincoln Sieter. 26 Dwight Wells. 27 Lisa Belliveau. 28 Tom Watrous. 29 Chusk Story. 30 Peter Stevens. 31 Kim Cox. 32 Greg Rosenthal. 33 Bob Bridal. 34 John Augustine. 35 Barry Lieberson. 36 Craig Hopkins. 37 Christine May. 38 Jim Jones. 39 Dan Joy. 40 Laura Reiss. 41 Scott Morgen. 42 Moira Blodgett. 43 Ralph Bar tlett. 44 Greg Baker. 45 John Giesecke. 46 Geoff Lea. 47 Doug Hamilton. 48 Dan Glowosky. 49 Paul Shelley. 50 Justin Thompson. 51 Jeff Ritchey. 52 Allison Titcomb. 53 Craig Hess. 54 Wendy England. 55 Jeff Abbott. 56 Woody. 57 Meleah Maynad. 58 Stephanie Long. 59 Steve Sokol. 60 Chris Goldsmith. 61 Lorraine Till- man. 62 Tom " Bingo " Hinchion. 63 Mike Elliott. 64 Christine McNulty. 65 Katrina Brendel. 66 Doug Stubbs. 67 Ted Roberts. 68 Nancy Pod- bielski. 69 Peter Fry. 70 Suzanne Luoma. 71 Richard Hensler. HELTA T, 363 1. Bryan Piccolomini. 2. Bill Dowling. 3. John Angiulo. 4. Brian Arbieter. 9. Mike Pilla. 10. Tony Pearson. 11. Dave Premeaux. 12. Scott Samson. 13. Mike Hill. 20. Richard Sheehan. 21. Mike Lusby. 22. Tim Kasovac. 23. Jim Eccleston. 24. Dave Klemes. 25. Rob McCormick. GREEKS 364 5. Dan Kyman. 6. Frank Garcia. 7. Mark Stuart. 8. Howard Behnken. 14. Steve Komerska. 15. Pete Babiak. 16. Paul Stoogenke. 17. Art Fajardo. 18. Tim Glaser. 19. Dave Benhorn. 26. Paul L ' Ecuyer. 27. Don Homer. 28. Ken Muscutt. 29. Andrew Hanes. 30. Dave Thorson. LAMBDA CHI 365 From left to right: 1 Darrel Solomon, 2 Ted Gore, 3 Paul Collins, 4 Andre Phillips, 5 Jamie Mann. GREEKS 366 BOYS CLUBS OF TUCSON 1 Andre Phillips, 2 Paul Collins, 3 Jamie Mann, 4 Ted Gore and 5 Darrell Solomon pose in front of the Tucson Boys Club. KAPPA ALPHA PSI 367 r 1 Jeff Botta. 2 Jeff Smirk. 3 Joe Dean. 4 John Me Arthur. 5 John Reece. 6 Bob Fink. 7 Mark Bessett. 8 Martin Conrardy. 9 Dave Nix. 10 Andy McEldowney. 11 Andy Shirk. 12 Elliot Kaplan. 13 Tom Hinchion. 14 Dave Bratton. 15 Dave Cohen. 16 Charles Sullivan. 17 Scott Stern. 18 George Jenson. 19 Rich Rofe. 20 Todd Smith. 21 Kevin Gregory. 22 Scott Casterlin. 23 James Ervanian. 24 John McCarthy. 25 James Price. 26 Dave Blaschke. 27 Mark Casey. 28 Cabe Smith. 29 Eric Stevenson. 30 Don Langlais. 31 Duke Schwartz. 32 Ed Areghini. Not Pictured: Jesse Kauffman, Robert Burkhart, Kevin Baker, Kevin Kelly, Jim Murphy, Terry Burke, Jack Eversole, John Strom. c GREEKS 368 KAPPA SIC1MA 369 1. Dent Hoyle. 2. Carlos Tenerio. 3. Alan Airth. 4. Paul Collins. 5. Ron Romero. 6. Paul Benscoter. 7. Ben Brooks. 8. Phil Lamantia. 9. Mike Valencia. 10. Mike Lomeau. 11. Marc Kates. 12. Mike Kearns. 13. Mate Farrar. 14. Rick Ahearn. 15. Baker Smith. 16. Keith Holben. 17. Matt Douglas. 18. James Kelly. 19. Tim Schmitt. 20. Todd Levine. 21. John Benjamin. 22. Scot Hutchison. 23. Steve Winer. 24. Matt Kliefield. 25. Bob Thlehart. 26. Andy Pastor. 27. Bob Parkhurst. 28. Rick Murphy. 29. Mitch Heims. 30. John Casey. 31. Rob Humphrey. 32. Albert Sanchez. 33. Jack Stevenson. 34. Bob Ruiz. 35. Jordan Brand. 36. Pat Dempsey. 37. Price Moska. 38. Dave Westhoff. 39. Ray Ramella. 40. Art O ' Donell. 41. Tom Joski. 42. Mike Curran. 42B. Rov Gunness. 43. Bill Carrell. 44. Tom Sheaf. 45. Jim Marner. 46. Doug Mardh. 47. Dave Montijo. 48. Bill Breck. 49. Joe Author. 50. J.B. Funk. 51. Jeff Bergin. 52. Tom Glow, 53. Dwayne Douglas. 54. Brett Black. 55. Andy Holaran. 56. Taber Anderson. 57. Brett Hubbard. 58. Pat O ' Donnell. 59. Bob Murray. 60. Chris Harrison. 61. Bob Zehner. 62. Doug Anderson. 63. Bob Lock. 64. Mike Fletcher. 65. Paul Burkemper. 66. Jamie Sloan. 67. Russ Schaeffer. 68. Dave Montgommery. 69. Ben Miller. 70. John Corpstein. 71. Paul Douglas. 72. Mike Johnson. 73. Tom Doyle. 74. Owen Clymen. 75. Al Hall. 76. Doug Bennett. 77. Dirk Brokema. 78. Jim Sutter. 79. Mike Looney. 80. Russ Repp. Not Pictured: Scott Douglas, Brad Lambeth. GREEKS 370 . PHI GAMMA HELTA 371 1. Ralph M. Parist. 2. Francis L. Bidleman. 3. Jeffery S. Schroer. 4. Craig A. Porter. 5. Andrez A. Diaz. 6. Johnathan M. Garrett. 7. Patrick S. Duffy III. 8. Andrew S. Johnson. 9. William W. Zimmer. 10. David W. Morgenstein. 11. Jonathan M. James. 12. Mark H. Taylor. 13. Richard A. Whitford Jr. 14. David P. Mercik. 15. Kenneth L. Kadisak. 16. Scott A. Thomas. UKEEKS 372 PHI KAPPA PSI 373 GREEKS 374 i 1. Joe Kreutz. 2. Darwin Stiffler. 3. Tom Axline. 4. Steve Morley. 5. John Ahearn. 6. Greg Hansen. 7. Cliff Vaughan. 8. Gus Es- quirel. NOT PICTURED: John Arnold, Jon Baker, Joe Burton, Stuart Early, Paul Goska, Matt Giangrande, John LeCompte, Austin Lenhart, Dave Levenson, Brian Qualey, Ray Stephens, Cave Ziarnowski, Adviser: Jeff Blankenburg. PHI SIGMA KAPPA 375 1 Mark Bechtold. 2 Jeff Jamison. 3 Jason Nolander. 4 Mike Dunitz. 5 Mark Sloan. 6 Todd Kalionzes. 7 Steve Chang. 8 Jim Hill. 9 Jeff Gallop. 10 Scott Cain. 11 Rob Lemarr. 12 John McCauley. 13 Barney Skaggs. 14 Reed Russell. 15 Jerry Anthony. 16 Mike Williams. 17 Paul Jamison. 18 Mike Velegoi. 19 Rob Tracy. 20 Jon Cook. 21 Ian Laks. 22 Dee Adams. 23 Jim Mathot. 24 K.C. Woods. 25 Mike Zimmerman. 26 Brian Gove. 27 Tony Guadagnoli. 28 Charles Allgnod. 29 Kurt Patberg. 30 John Fournier. 31 Alan Henry. 32 Mark Munhali. Not Pictured: Tom McCauley, Tim McCauley, Ed Lowry, Eric Peay, John Quiroz, Bill Esbell, Jim Harris, Tom Graham, Shawn Coville, Michael Van Etten, Greg Konicke, John Bruner, Ted Abrams, Grant Wadsworth, Cody Forbes, Pat Lowty, Scott Sarver, Mama Jamison, Rick Small, George Grady, Chapter Adviser. GREEKS 376 photos courtesy PHI DELTA THETA PHI HELTA THETA 377 1 Jon Curry. 2 Steve Ostrove. 3 Geoff Scott. 4 Leo the Dog. 5 Leo the Lion. 6 Dave Martyn. 7 Brian Mecom. 8 John Baily. 9 Don ' Donzo ' Jackson. 10 Dean Kirschbaum. 11 John Roldan. 12 Gary Urman. 13 Todd McFarland. 14 Walter Ellersick. 15 Mike Samuels. 16 Brad Cohen. 17 Paul Sawyer. 18 Tony Morgan. 19 Matt Beazey. 20 Mike Brehm. 21 George Carlisle. 22 Bob Matthiessan. 23 Greg Vinikoor. 24 Brian Hartman. 25 Bill Harrington. 26 Adam Feingold. 27 Mike Valli. 28 Chapin Bell. 29 Edward Tuck ' Price. 30 Ken ' Murph ' Murphy. 31 Charlie Fina. 32 J.R. Sanchez. 33 John Free. Not Pictured: Jim Banas, Herb Boole, Scott Cole, Pete Davidson, John Ellingwood III, Brian Franke, Steve Kellogg, Brian McKeen, Jeff Pullman, Kurt Puttkammer, Ron Ross, Greg Skow, Evan Thompson. GREEKS 378 14 FPSII.ON 379 I. Chip Patterson 2. Rick Regnolds 3. Scott Ott 4. Ed Reading 5. Allen Mills 6. John Murless 7. Robert Sanchey 8. Bob McCrary 9. Don Kesteloot 10. Tom Drago II. Scott Chancellor 12. Tom Davis 13. Doug Bishop 14. N. Tod Foy 15. George Landis 16. Kelly Smith 17. Keith Younger 18. Dave Pierre 19. Doug McFetters 20. Jay McMillan 21. Scott Langley 22. Steve Broome 23. Chris Shea 24. Scot Gilbreath 25. Bob Alexander 26. Dave Morgan 27. Tom Allen 28. Barry Gabel 29. Tod Cefar- atti 30. Tom Murphy 31. Jeff Shapira 32. Mike Arndt 33. James Hazen 34. David Tinkleman 35. Joel Robbins 36. Tod Car- son 37. Don Hayes 38. Allen Bennett 39. Eric Shupert. 380 1. Mike Bianucci 2. Mark Egglestone 3. Joe Beers 4. John Krouse 5. Pat Reichlin 6. Doug McFetters 7. Bill Custard 8. Jaime LaSalle 9. Don Taylor 10. Ron Kotfila 11. Kevin Kelly 12. Steve Orth 13. James Wright 14. Tino Flores 15. Scott Wait 16. Charlie Ludlow 17. Jack Lovinger 18. Mark Hill 19. John Hinkle 20. Brett Phillips 21. Eric Koontz 22. Mike Beal 23. Mark Michaels 24. Ron Dove. SIGMA CHT 381 1918-1983 GREEKS 382 IN TRIBUTE TO SIGMA NU 383 GREEKS 384 1. Mike Flyman. 2. Jeff Hatch. 3. Tom Tait. 4. Alan Tanner. 5. Jim Ruble. 6. Alex Terrazas. 7. Bill Murray. 8. Chuck Block. 9. Adam Lawhorne. 10. Grant Hedlund. 11. Don Southam. 12. Richard Rice. 13. Kevin Shuttleworth. 14. Dan Golden. 15. Dan Hanks. 16. Rich Gammonley. 17. David Kile. 18. Dave Burstein. 19. Scott McMurrey. 20. Jeff Gerlach. 21. Todd Forgan. 22. Todd Everett. 23. Dave Eggert. 24. Dan Devone. 25. Guido Russo. 26. Geoff Edmunds. 27. Bob Ciccone 28. Ned Blum. 29. Doug Cole. 30. Jeff Hull. 31. Hector Nunez. 32. Doug Williams. 33 Brad Hoge. 34. Tim Murphy. 35. Mark Mattis. 36. Mike Wilczewski. 37. Randy Wolfe. 38. Mark Fina. 39. Stu Coppedge. 40. Greg Curry. 41. Bill Starr. 42. Tim Jacoboice. 43. Mike Hule. 44. Mick Kaldenbaugh. 45. Clark Krugman. 46. Chris Quigley. 47. Rush Porter. 48. Craig Hyatt. 49. Todd Julian. 50. Joe Forester, 51. Dave Fina. 52. Dan Evans. 53. Jeff Birdsell. 54. Jeff Smith. 55. John Stickney. 56. Dean Carlson. 57. Matt Bolden. 58. Carl Morgan. 59. Joe Brower. 60. Blaine Black. 61. Tony Valentine. 385 1. Jerry Woodrow. 2. Kevin Fechtmeyer. 3. Jay Galland. 4. John Goodman. 5. Mike Rutter. 6. Greg Brown. 7. Paul Hicks. 8. Dave Thomas. 9. Todd Dinetz. 10. Dave Fox. 11. Drew Comey. 12. John Halpern. 13. Tony Guerrero. 14. Eric Merril. 15. Walt Hogan. 16. Jeff Norway. 17. Glen Thompson. 18. Bill Butler. 19. Jeff Recker. 20. Fred La- nier. 21. Rusty Reniers. 22. Karl Meyer. 23. Grant Piotti. 24. Glenn Hoeger. 25. Bob Klufas. 26. Tom McCormack. 27. Steve Grady. 28. Ramsi Masri. 29. Chris Kassity. 30. Russ Miller. 31. Phil Greenleaf. 32. Bucky Collura. 33. John Leader. 34. Pete Knutzen. 35. Dave Ryan. 36. Alan Flader. 37. Dave Napoli. 38. Mike Castle. 39. Keith Rocci. 40. Chris Tawney. 41. Neil Rossman. 42. Dave Hanoolshi. 43. Tibbs McCulIough. 44. Tom Thompson. 45. Glen Oflsby. 46. Bob Bigs. 47. Jeff Weinand. 48. Mike Decker. 49. Jeff Pond. 50. Rob Tindall. 51. Pat McTigue. 52. Dave Hirsch. 53. Jack Ninio. 54. Jim Nazium. 55. Kevin Teed. 56. Don Cahassey. 57. Kenny Dale. 58. Joe Smith. 59. Kevin Wood. UREEKS 386 1. Dan Rubis 2. Mark Moran 3. Joe Andreini 4. Liz Bracken 5. Ted Kirby 6. Scott Conway 7. Mike Mysiorski 8. Ricky Riley 9. Tom Butler 10. Chris Krupa 11. Scott Conway 12. Gibney 13. Dave Sprecace 14. Mike Keaty 15. Jack Smits 16. John Najarian 18. Dan Diener 19. Steve Branson 20. Rich Rowe 21. Mike Burtlett 22. Bracken Richardson 23. Burt Rea 24. Greg Grande 25. Pete Lenio 26. Jerry Woodrow 27. Ken Ivory 28. Drew Comey 29. Rob Senini 30. Kevin Os- borne 31. Dave Ryan 32. Rob Tindall 33. Dave Fox 34. Greg Hartman 35. Ed Naveus 36. Paul Raizk 37. Kevin Wood 38. Jeff Tatro 39. Rich Gaby 40. Keith Ballard 42. Rob Weaver 42. Jeff Stuchen 43. Brent Boyd. TAU KAPPA EPSTLON 387 Pictures by WALLACE GREEKS 388 Pictures by WALLACE FACES IN 7HF CROWD 389 GREEKS 390 Faces in the Crowd 391 photos by A. CARR Are Y)u A Preppie GREEKS 392 A GREEK WAY OF LIFE! 393 Billy, Mark and Billy GREEKS 394 Paul Dave I 395 people Administration 398 Agriculture 400 Arts and Sciences 402 Architecture 404 Business and Public Administration 406 Earth Sciences 408 Education 410 Engineering 412 Law 414 Medicine 416 Mines 418 Nursing 420 Pharmacy 422 Koffler College News 424 Graduates 426 Seniors 428 Juniors 448 Sophomores 454 Freshmen . . . 460 EDITORS Ruth Keffer Susie Rummens PEOPLE 397 Henry Koffler president Albert Weaver executive vice president Administration Eh admiss Gary Munsinger senior vice president, resources Lee Jones vice president, research dean of graduate college Robert Peterson vice president, administrative services 398 Richard Edwards vice president, student relations F. Pendleton Gaines dean of administration David Windsor dean of admissions and records Robert Svob dean of students 399 Agriculture ! 400 " The future of the ag- riculture industry in Arizona, and its adjust- ment to water problems in the state, will depend on the College of Agri- culture. " Dean Hartley Cardon The College of Agriculture became the first college in the university, as part of the land grant bill passed in 1875. 2. Experimental grapes are grown in a vineyard on the Camp- bell Avenue Farm. 3. Dotsy Tinkler grooms horses on the farm as part of her agriculture curriculum. 4. Junior Margie Espil, a lab tech- nician, makes sausage in the meat laboratory at the farm. 5. Cows anxiously await their reg- ular feeding time. Photos by Liz Mangelsdorf. 2 ieih first ithe land ,-ricieaal hfCatrp- i lab th- abontory thwres- The College of Agriculture was the " research arm " of the agricul- tural industry in Arizona a state where the productive use of natural resources is absolutely vi- tal. It was the opinion of Dean Cardon that the key to survival for the 2,650 students in the col- lege was a thorough education in agricultural management. In the 82-83 school year this meant the college emphasized computer in- struction and tried to raise more than $8.5 million to subsidize its research projects. The college also anticipated the completion of its Animal Disease Diagnostic Cen- ter by June 30, 1983. PEOPLE 401 Arts and Sciences This was the first year of operation for the College of Arts and Sciences. It was composed of Fine Arts, Social and Behavioral Sciences, Classics and Sciences. Although it was ad- mitted that there was no immediate advan- tages to the combination of the four colleges, there was to be an expansion of flexability for the faculty with increased interaction. Each dean was to have a smaller group to work with, giving more of a chance to know the faculty and spend more time for recruitment and knowledge of faculty. U An Phc Smi 1. The Spanish Lab of Liberal Arts. 2. Anthropolo- gy students examining garbage for a special pro- ject. 3. Biosciences computer lab. 4. Psychology animal Lab. I 1. A Happy Birthday for Dr. Reich in Modern Art History. 2. Math students. 3. Beginning Photography 141, sect. 14. Ross, Atlas and Smith at work in the recording studio. At the time this publication went to press, there hadn ' t as yet been a replacement for Acting Dean of Sciences, Laurel Wilkening, Ph.D., who wished to return to teaching. However, the combined col- lege had hopes of replacement by 1983. All of the deans had equal status with Acting Dean Herman K. Bleibtreu, Ph.D acting as spokesman for the super college. PEOPLE 403 Architecture 1. The Architecture centrum. 2. Colleen Pardee lay out a floor plan. 3. Geodesic dome Structure. photos by Pete Kaunas 404 PEOPLE " It is our desire that an air of creativity pervade the college of Architecture. " Dean Ronald Gourley 1. Mike Ferguson, left, and Scott Bunte ponder their community design project. 2. From left to right, Peter Grigorov, Jeff Bergsma and Jeff Shelton: looking cool. The College of Architecture wanted its students to graduate as " thinking men and women skilled in professional tech- niques, knowledgeable about their responsibilities and as leaders not followers, " accord- ing to Dean Gourley. He stressed that innovation was encouraged through programs issued within the college for problems pe rtinent socially and economically. Enhancing these studies was the large amount of student-faculty contact throughout each session. They worked together to solve these problems with three-dimen- sional solutions. The college was hoping for a slight increase in faculty as well as planning to " shift emphasis of individual building toward that of the community of builders. " " Our objective is to become a top college of manage- ment and build a strong re- lationship with the public business community. " Dean Kenneth Smith 406 1. Gerrit Wolf, head of the department of manage- ment, completes a busy day. 2. Senior Joe Zuwin works on a keypunching assignment at the com- puter center. 3. Students in Business and Profes- sional Communication learn to apply their public speaking skills by doing mock presentations. 4. The computer Center provides free access to computers for any registered student, including the many BPA students who make the center their second home. _ . . Business and Public Administration The recession that continued into the 82-83 school year prob- ably affected BPA students more acutely than most ironically, a national economic crisis was the perfect laboratory for students in accounting, marketing, or public management. Despite state-wide budget cuts, the college continued to provide its more than 6000 stu- dents with extensive training in financial and managerial prob- lem-solving, and to expose them to the practical applications of their work by maintaining a strong link with the local busines environment. PEOPLE 407 Earth Sciences In the college of Earth Sci- ences, there were four major departments: Geosciences, (the largest), Hydrology, Water Re- sources Research Laboratory, and the Tree-Ring Research Lab. Even though the college was relatively small, it ranked within the top of its field na- tionally with the Department of Geosciences ranking in the top eight. Meanwhile, the Tree-Ring Re- search Lab was busy initiating a new project examining the cause of climatic variations. The Department of Hydrology worked hand-in-hand with the Water Resources Lab to gain a better understanding of the arid Arizona land. 1. Paige Bausman, Sue Clark, and Alex McCord are making core mounts. 2. Bill Mal- vey adds a coolant to the benzene synthesis line. Dean Hugh Odishaw 408 PEOPLE " The Future of the Earth Sci- ences is an open ended one because the opportunities are greater in terms of the pursuit of knowledge about our planet and methods to develop natu- ral resources. " I. Tom Suetnam is pointing to a date on a tree- ring sample when the university was first found- ed. 2. Song-Ling Cheng works in the stable Iso- tope geochemistry Lab on the mass spectrometer. 3. Paige Bausman receives the output from a Spectograph machine. 1. Learning to use a Braille typewriter. 2. A group of students learning to use sign language to pre- pare themselves to be able to teach deaf children. 3. A graduate student in the counseling depart- ment shows off her shirt. I Education - fc I The college of Education was committed to the preparation of qualified individuals in elev- en fields of instruction ranging from Administration of ele- mentary and secondary schools to Educational Psy- chology. The faculty and ad- ministration were dedicated to the continuing development and improvement of programs and inservice teacher educa- tion. In addition, students regu- larly were invited to participate in experimental programs. The college also offered teacher preparation and related profes- sional programs leading to full certification in the state of Ari- zona. 1. An instructor shows students the concept of conservation. 2. Student learns how to use slower hand punch braille mechanism. phbyA . CARR Dean Robert Paulsen " Can teachers make a difference in how stu- dents perform or how they behave or acquire values? Yes, we believe that teachers do make a difference. " PEOPLE 411 Engineering The College of Engineering of- fered 11 degree programs includ- ing aerospace, mechanical, civil, electrical, nuclear, energy, systems and industrial engineering and had plans to complete a twelfth de- gree program, in computer engineer- ing, by the end of the school year. The college also began plans to build a $12.7 million electrical engineer- ing building. More than 3000 under- graduates enrolled in the college this year, making it the third largest in the university. 412 PEOPLE " The engineering indus- try in Arizona has under- gone explosive growth, es- pecially in electronics, and this has created a healthy job market for our stu- dents. " Dean Richard Gallagher 1. Dr. George Nelson, of the Department of Nucle- ar and Energy Engineering and spectators peer into the department ' s nuclear reactor, which is used for lab instruction and research projects. 2. Engineer Charles Glickman explains the finer points of a solar reflector during a Parents ' Day demonstration. Senior Guy Bluff demonstrates the compressive force of a concrete crusher. 4. A view inside the reactor, which is located under- neath the Old Engineering building. 5. Parents ' Day spectators view the complexities of the wind tunnel laboratory. 6. Lazoro Hong, a Ph. D. stu- dent, works on a multiple target sputterer in the 3 microelectronics laboratory. Dean Roger Henderson. The College of Law is one of the best law schools in the country. With 450 students, and twenty faculty, there is a lot of contact between them. One part of the curriculum is the yearly visit from the Su- preme Court which gives stu- dents first hand experience of the court system. Students are also placed in local law offices to enhance it. The college offers " I have been impressed with the strong sense of loyalty that graduates and others associated with the college have for our pro- gram. " Law a lot of financial aid to minor- ities and makes a special effort in minority recruitment. How- ever, the school is facing budget cuts that will mostly affect the library and the expenditure for new books. Dean Henderson feels that the college has made much progress due to the team- work of administrators, faculty and students alike. 1. Students stunned by the Arizona Supreme Court. 2. Law students spend a great deal of time | in the library. 1. Students hover around their favorite sculpture. 2. Mike Mirier takes advantage of a quiet class- room for study. 3. The Arizona Supreme Court Justices show law students actual court proceed- ings. PEOPLE 415 Medicine The College of Medicine, with its more than 350 students, was one of the smaller schools of its kind, though it continued plans this year to expand in size and facilities. These included a new department of opthamology and construction to in- crease the patient capacity of the hospital. Medical students and fac- ulty worked closely with the colleges of Nursing and Pharmacy, and worked on improving their relation- ship with the Student Health Center on the main campus. " It is unusual for a school this size and age to have such a wide range of facili- ties, but it ' s all in proportion to the state ' s needs. " Dr. Louis Kettel 1. The College of Medicine complex was completed in 1971, after the Board of Regents decided that the University was best suited to have the facility. 2. In microbiology, students analyze bacteria, viruses, fungi and parasites, and study the uses of antibiot- ics, antiseptics and disinfectants. 3. Dr. Mary Hen- drix works closely with students in her microana- tomy lab, studying the structure of cells, tissues and organs. 4. In the stem cell laboratory, tumor tissues are cultivated so they can be tested for all potential- ly effective medications. 5. A section of tumor tissue awaits preparation in the stem cell lab. I PEOPLE 417 Mines The College of Mines offered de- gree programs in chemical, geologi- cal, metallurgical and mining engi- neering. More than 700 graduate and undergraduate students were enrolled in Mines, 20 percent of whom were women, up from five percent in 1973. These students of " nonrenewable " natural resources, although they were receiving their education in Arizona, planned to leave the college with a background applicable in any geological region. Despite the general economic down- turn, graduates from the College of Mines were " optimistic " . 418 1. One of the entrances to the San Xavier Mine, owned by the university and used in part as a teaching and research facility. 2. Ted Gelber, Dennis Del Grosso and Steve Orth work on metal polishing and grit sanding projects. 3. Another entrance to the mine, during a mock accident staged to test the safety systems. 4. Senior Ted Gelber performs the Rockwell hardness test dur- ing a metallurgy lab. 5. Donald Zipperian, Dr. Srinivisan Raghavan and Sandra Fowler exam- ine a flotation separation experiment. Pictures 1, 3 courtesy of College of Mines. 7 " We have a specific edu- cational philosophy to provide a breadth of disci- pline comparable to any isolated technical school. " Dean William Cosart PEOPLE 419 Nursing This year was the 25th anniversary of the College of Nursing at the Uni- versity of Arizona. To commemorate this achievement, the Fund for Nurs- ing Excellence was founded to pay con- tinuing tribute to a great, caring pro- fession. The annual interest earned by the fund was to be used to finance the Nursing Excellence Lecture which broght outstanding leaders in Nursing to the university campus annually. The long range objective of the fund was the creation of an Endowed Chair in Nursing Excellence. 1. Gerri Mead shows a patient how to clean his trachea. 2. Susan Toth checks patient ' s blood pressure. 3. Cara Horwitz tucks her patient in. ph by B. Pier n 420 PEOPLE " During 1982-83, the 25th anniversary of nurs- ing education at the Uni- versity of Arizona, the Col- lege of Nursing continued to represent excellence in nusring. " Dean Gladys Sorensen 1. Mona Peugh works toward her nurs- ing degree. 2. Lisa Shepard comforts a patient. " This is the first class to grad- uate using the new College of Pharmacy building. Our educa- tional program should provide them with the necessary skills to be very successful in their pro- fessional careers. " Dean Jack Cole The beginning of the school year meant the beginning of classes in a new building for the more than 200 pharmacy stu- dents. The $10 million, 75,000 square-foot building enabled the college to move its students and laboratory facilities onto the health sciences complex. The col- lege also expanded its degree pro- gram offering a doctorate of pharmacy, as well as degrees in pharmaceutical sciences, phar- macology and toxicology, and pharmacy practice. Pharmacy 1. Construction began on the new pharmacy building in 1980, and the facility was finally dedicated in the fall semester of 1982. 2. A student in a pharmaceutics lab prepares a mixture with a mortar and pistal, using a pharmaceutical balance. 3. Students produce a kaoline mixture with pectate, part of the hands-on training they receive in the laboratory. 4. The Poison Control Center, with a full faculty and staff, was under the jurisdiction of the College of Pharmacy. PEOPLE 423 V I News ' 82- ' 83 Koffler takes over presidency This was a year of many changes at the University of Arizona, the beginning of a new era. One promi- nent reason for this was the new president, Henry Koffler. During his first few days of getting acquaint- ed with the faculty and students, Koffler emphasized that putting DA in the top ten was our " only worthy objective, " stressing goals of quality education and a first-rate faculty. At the first annual new-student breakfast, he eased anxieties by confessing that he, too, was once a freshman here and just as scared. New problems quickly presented themselves to the new president. The first was a coalition of Hispanic students, who pressed Koffler for immediate solutions to some long standing problems. The president also had to deal with this year ' s state- wide budget cuts. One plan was to have university employees take one day off each month without pay. Several alternatives were considered to replace that controversial idea. Despite his too brief " honeymoon, " Koffler was very glad to be here. This is, after all, his alma mater. 424 PEOPLE UA lab in Disney showcase In October a pavilion featuring research projects from the UA ' s Environmental Research Laboratory opened in Disney World, Florida. The display, entitled " The Land, " was part of a new Disney exhibition called the Experimental Prototype Community of Tomorrow. EPCOT demonstrated technological advances in every area of scientific research, including transportation, communication and agriculture. The UA lab ' s contribu- tion to the pavilion included a display of hydroponics techniques, in which crops grow without the use of soil. UA horticulturalist Merle Jensen, at left, was in charge of the design and development of the display, and had been instrumental in hydroponics research at UA for the past three years. The research, funded by Kraft, Inc., is vital to Arizona crops grown in this kind of controlled environment required as little as five percent of the water needed in comparable field crops. Astronomers test Einstein In April, 1982, UA research team made a rather startling announcement they had discovered what they believed to be an error in Einstein ' s theory of general relativity. The three scientists, Dr. Phil Goode. Dr. Henry Hill, and graduate student Randy Bos, had been researching the gravitational forces of the sun, and dis- covered the sun is not perfectly spherical nor is it of uniform density. These two properties are key elements in Einstein ' s equations, and consequently the findings by the UA scientists were received with considerable controversy. 425 GRADUATES Abdelmalek Abdelmalek health education Gabriella Albanese linguistics I Matthew Alegbejo plant pathology Dwain Allen James Anderson history Francesca Aunet music 426 PEOPLE Lamia Baeshen english literature Donna Balin geosciences Craig Bartlett hydrology Hsiang Chang geophysics Kenneth Ellsworth systems engineering Seth Frankel management Anita Froehlich accounting Jose Gomez civil engineering Tayfun Gunak aerospace, mechanical engineering David Head medicine Scott Herbold medicine Mariano Hernandez Talal Hmaidan business Abdul-sattar Homaidan chemical engineering Abameer Husain accounting Barbara Johannsen health, physical education Michael Johnson anthropology Kathryn Josefow physical education Randall Kerchill business administration Khalil Khalife electrical engineereng Linda Landrum Paige Lettington athletic training Julie McAfee library science Dawn McGuffie law, J.D. Chinmoy Mitra architecture Kimberly Morris p.e. athletic training Richard Page library science Christina Robinson law, J.D. Larry Rose architecture Subhi Ruzieh mathmatics Aleta Saxton english as a second language Conrad Schneiker systems engineering Henry Seide unclassified Rhonda Shriver athletic training Corilee Snobble oriental studies Donna Tomkinson counceling and guidance Edward Warner business and public administration George Williams civil engineering Sadoon Younis agriculture economics 427 SENIORS Bernardo Acedo education Victoria Ackerman women ' s studies Susan Adams education Janet Alegbejo nutrition, dietetics Diane Alexander horticulture Brenda Allen general biology Abdulla Al-Shamsi industrial engineering Sumaya Alyusaf community health Donna Amato piano performance Jill Anderson education Steven Andrews personnel management Hiroyoshi Araki mechanical engineering Raquel Arellano general business Adrian Arozqueta electrical engineering Robin Arreola accounting Reina Arvizu health education Jan Aubin chemical engineering Jeffrey Auerbach radio-television Robert Bahrychuk systems engineering Steven Bales agricultural economics Andrew Barbusca nutrition, dietetics Ricardo Barcelo accounting Paul Barsom music composition Michael Bartlett agriculture Careema Bashaagha biology Margaret Baum accounting, M.I.S. Christopher Bayley political science Catherine Bearce M.I.S. Judith Beck sociology Christina Beckers interior design 428 PEOPLE Irasema Bejarano political science Gran Belanger personnel mgt. John Belobraydic general studies Linda Bennett Spanish Robert Berens general business Janis Berg radio-television Jeannie Berg speech communications Jacy Berger Unknown David Birnback mathmatics Linda Bixby speech communications Joy Blair community health Christopher Blaszyk mechanical engineering Mark Blodgett psychology Guy Bluff civil engineering Erica Blumenfeld anthropology Rick Boles biochemistry Kevin Boner engineering systems Jesse Borboa public administration Michele Borowick interior design Sandy Bowling accounting, M.I.S. Carol Boyan french. Spanish Diana Boyar political science Richard Boyd geologic engineering Becky Boyed elem. ed. special ed. Dennis Boykin personnel mgt. Diana Brena elem. ed. Gretchen Brittain anthropology Judith Broad journalism Kevan Brown horticulture Barry Brown chemistry PEOPLE 429 Cynthia Bruce sociology Bernard Buford architecture Kevin Bugg finance Scott Bunte architecture David Burges animal health sci. Janet Burns consumer studies Michael Burris watershed mgmt. Chris Burroughs finance Scott Bush general business Leonora Butler dietetics nutrition Paul Buzas unknown June Carlson creative writing Shawna Carnett m.i.s. operations mgmt. Amy Carr graphic arts Michael Castro psychology Vera Catlin photography Tim Cato radio-t.v. Steven Cauble finance Robert Cecilio personnel mgmt. Peter Cerna aerospace eng. Clare Chalmers interior design Seth Chalmens civil eng. Fiona Chappel philosophy Bassam Chehadi mechanical eng. Kathleen Christensen home economics Paula Christiansen nursing Cynthia Coalter education Marilyn Cochran elementary ed. Diane Coghlan psychology Michael Cohen anthropology f) - ! 430 PEOPLE SENIORS Randi Cohen anthropology Sheryl Cohen m.i.s. acct. Calven Coker general studies Joe Colaccino aerospace eng. Paul Collins elementary ed. David Coluzzi admin, health serv. Christine Combo metallurgical eng. Kimberly Cooke forestry watershed mgmt. John Cordell unknown Elizabeth Cornelius vocal performance Hermosinda Corona elementary ed. Anne Counihan political science Karen Cullen architecture Allen Cunningham psychology Kara Curtis political science Patricia Cutillo rehabilitation Thomas Davis accounting Kevin Dayton journalism Thomas Deal! psychology Gary Dean political science Ralph De Cesare finance Richard Demaine psychology Alison Derkatch general studies Patricia De Rosso journalism Jon Dewitt agriculture Judy Dick photography Denise Diehl public mgmt. Nancy Dilday natural resource rec. Douglas Dill operations mgmt. Stuart Dinetz radio-t.v. 431 SENIORS Kelly Dionne real estate, finance Suzanne Doane speech, hearing sciences William Dodson aerospace engineering Virginia Dolan marketing Helen Dong public management Patrick Donovan aerospace engineering H. Matthew Doughty health services administration Robert Drust radio-television Patrick Duffy political science Michael Duran regional development Judy Edson M.I.S., general business Ellen Ehrlich psychology Joseph Eisenhower political science Abdelwahhab Elhasan civil engineering Keely Emerine journalism Kenneth Engberg general studies Czarena Erwin M.I.S. Maria Espinsoa home economics Maria Esquivel psychology Charles Ester hydrology Cissy Estrada personnel management Odotukcana Ette microbiology Ilene Evans merchandising Sally Evans operations management, M.I.S. Jack Eversole public management Hope Ezeigbo finance Quentin Falk economics, finance Wayne Fauber creative writing Lisa Federhar speech, hearing sciences John Fenske accountin g , , 432 James Ferguson speech communication Elise Fett architecture Diane Fiorina marketing Mark Fischer finance, accounting Emily Fishman speech communication Alice Flick journalism Carol Flores psychology Caryn Ford psychology Ann Foster agricultural economics Sandra Fowler metallurgical engineering Christopher Fox psychology Jill Freeman linguistics Barbara Freese nutrition, dietetics Darryl Friedman psychology Laurie Friedman nursing Laura Friedrichs fine arts Diana Froehlich personnel management Jennifer Fry health, physical education Douglas Fugh M.I.S. Tracey Fuller fashion merchandising Thomas Fusco finance, economics Robert Gable finance Janet Gad marketing Joan Galvin nutrition, fitness Kent Gardner political science Gregory Gaugler political science Theodore Gelber mechanical engineering Mona George speech communication Thomas Gerard systems engineering Alan Gilchrist mechanical engineering PEOPLE 433 Darrell Goodman general business Julie Gordon general studies Meredith Gordon child development Julia Grant general studies Leslie Greer elementary education Julia Griffith child development Peter Grigorov architecture Robert Gust psychology Ilona Gyuro finance Bobbie Hackensmith business education Cliff Halevi oriental studies Noureddeen Hamzeh general business Michelle Haney M.I.S. Beth Harris drama education Donna Harris journalism Rodney Harris aerospace engineering Susie Harris psychology Gary Hawkins M.I.S. Cynthia Hayes general business Cara Haynes merchandising Virginia Haynes sociology Rory Heenan M.I.S. Toni Herman-Cordova finance Marco Hernandez Espinoza architecture Christina Hesse mechanical engineerring Melinda Hicks general biology Deena Higgs journalism Jacqueline Hightower public management Bruce Hillyer finance Scott Hintzman geology A 434 PEOPLE SENIORS i j Nancy Hirdt chemistry Glen Hirst microbiology David Hoar physics Tamara Holden nursing Theresa Holden nursing Susan Holec microbiology Michelle Honschke psychology Karen Horton Spanish Sandra Howe rehabilitation Juliann Huerstel music education Robert Huff civil engineering Keith Hummel anthropology Amy Hurley psychology Ghassan Ibrik mechanical engineering Walter Ivey journalism Ehren Jacobs marketing Jim Jamison psychology Marcos Jaquez Spanish Barbara Jensen physical education Gerald Jensen civil engineering Robert Jensen civil engineering Jane Jerome marketing William Jimenez marketing Paul Jobs journalism James Jochum marketing Larry Johnson mechanical engineering Lau rin Johnson civil engineering Roxana Johnson home economics education Stanley Johnson aerospace engineering Keith Johnston history 435 SENIORS Donald Jones general business I. Todd Jones accounting Rebecca Jones accounting Merry Joslin russian, german Debbi Joule psychology, chemistry Penny Judd nutrition Abby Kaiser accounting Munther Kakish civil engineering Kyoko Kanamori marketing Talib Karim systems engineering Susan Kaufman food sciences Saulius Peter Kaunas architecture Alan Kaye psychology Khalid Kazin biology Debbie Keefer aerospace engineering Shari Kelly elementary education Ken Kendrick economics Lynette Ken Knight civil engineering Bruce Kennedy anthropology Renetta Kennedy operations management Laurel Kerman agricultural economics Linda Ketcham elementary education Valerie Ketterlinus business administration Judi King elementary education Courtney Kirkwood elementary education Traci Kirshbaum photography Tom Knipe general business Lee Kornmuller history James Kramer mechanical engineering Janis Krant general business 436 -v at Fred Kremer ILLS, Mary Kressin elementary education Andrew Krochmalny mechanical engineering Douglas Kruger political science Barbara Kubis dietetics Catherine Kundrat general music Monica Lach public administration Menad Lachichi mechanical engineering Abed Lakehal mechanical engineering Emit Lamanda elementary education Frederick Lamb psychology Stephen Larimore mechanical engineering Lourdes Larrinaga general agriculture Jon Larriva general biology Diana Laurence psychology Karen Law journalism David Lawson economics James Lawson aerospace engineering Kwan Lee systems engineering Christine Leisehow consumer studies James Lemon radio-television Liby Lente personnel management Dirk Leverant general biology Amy Lewin fashion merchandising Mary Lewis graphic design Francine Lewkowitz marketing Jessica Lichter psychology Denise Lindsay personnel management Clifford Littell finance Audrey Lively M.I.S. I PEOPLE 437 Danelle Lopez interior design Irma Lopez elementary education Susan Lopez sociology Sharyn Loshin psychology Stephen Lurie radio-television Donna Lyons marketing Lisbeth Maas english, history Theresa MacDonald physical education Erin Magee child development Patricia Mahan marketing J. Michael Major general biology Kazutoshi Makino economics Lisa Manderioli horticulture Diane Mar english literature Vincent Marra mining engineering Francis Marotta finance, real estate Jacqueline Marshall human services administration David Martin accounting Kipp Martin civil engineering Nancy Martinez elementary education Tammy Martinez business education Victor Martinez personnel management Betina Martinez-Pedroza general business Paul Marzioni M.I.S. Elise Matthews fashion merchandising Candi Mattingly M.I.S. Katherine Mayse journalism Melissa Mazoyer psychology Mary Mazza biochemistry Russell McCalley general biology 5 438 PEOPLE Carrie McCartan radio-television Douglas McCarty political science Bradd McCaslin chemical engineering Janet McConoughey horticulture Douglas McDaniel journalism Eleanor McDaniel journalism Kelly Mclaughlin (junior) Don McLean operations management Christine McNab marketing Victoria Mellody psychology Thomas Metz political science John Meyer studio art Raymond Meyer M.I.S. Elise Michaels english Gayle Michalek psychology, sociology Stewart Migdal health related professions Al Miliai geology Thomas Millea architecture Darcy Miller finance Eric Miller general business Gary Miller general studies Elizabeth Mitchell nursing Tasha Mitts political science Tory Modica history Josef Moeschl mechanical engineering Juan Mogollon nuclear engineering Jesus Molina Acedo engineering David Moon hydrology Laurie Moore elementary education Gregory Morago journalism 439 SENIORS Margaret Moran elementary education John Moreland general studies David Morgenstein marketing Maria Morlacci finance, economics Arthur Murray general studies Sherrie Nafarrate speech, hearing sciences Kathy Nallin aerospace engineering Bernadine Nanna political science, history Teri Naau fashion merchandising Connie Nelke psychology Kimberly Nemetz fashion merchandising Tammy Neu nursing James Neumann metallurgy Michael Nevins nuclear engineering Jerrold Nicholas radio-television Sunday Nkemdiche M.I.S., marketing Elizabeth Norris fashion merchandising Carol Nurse public management David O ' Brien studio art Daniel O ' Connor marketing Sean O ' Mara finance David Ormand astronomy, physics Tobias Orfe general studies Anna Papachoris early childhood education Roger Parks marketing Linda Parra engineering Gail Paterson general biology David Patterson music history David Peaire general business John Peate M.I.S. 440 Emma Pelosi M. I.S., operations management Christine Pemberton speech communication Alfred Pendleton radio-television Cassandra Peregrina physical education Laura Perez medical technology Karl Petersen operations management Eric Peterson Spanish Karen Pfizenmayer M.I.S. Faeron Pierce personnel management Bryan Pierson radio-television Frank Pisacane radio-television Kenny Pisani graphic art Lisa Podbielski chemistry Stephen Polin studio art Marietta Pollina psychology Justine Pool M.I.S. Victoria Pratt general studies Julie Procaccino M.I.S. Michael Proctor watershed management Sa ' d Qashu agricultural engineering Cathlyne Quen chemistry, biochemistry Francisco Quintero nuclear engineering Charlie Rainey chemistry Vickie Rainey general fine arts Joan Rambow anthropology Susan Ramirez horticulture Gretchen Rausch horticulture Burt Rea electrical engineering Carolyn Reed elementary education George Reed electrical engineering PEOPLE 441 James Reed accounting, finance Joseph Reeves finance Annette Regina rehabilitation education Bryant Reiff radio-television Matthew Reilly range management Judy Reisman psychology Robert Requa marketing Lome Reznowski political science Charles Richmond general studies Lisa Ridolfi graphic design Charlotte Rieffer industrial engineering Patrick Reilly finance Rhonda Rittenberg political science Joel Robbins economics Ace Roberson accounting John Roberts aerospace engineering Terry Roberts general studies Rosalind Robinson psychology Patrick Roessler physical education Dana Rhode nutrition, dietetics Scott Rombough systems engineering Juanita Romero elementary education Ronny Roseman accounting Corinne Ross soil, water sciences Michael Roszak electrical engineering Nancy Rubin radio-television Daniel Rubis aerospace engineering Leticia Ruiz rehabilitation education Mark Russell agronomy Michael Russell law enforcement 442 PEOPLE SENIORS Jane Rutter speech communication John Ryan civil engineering Pamela Saari fashion merchandising Tariq Saifullah finance real estate Kelly Sakir journalism David Saltzman accounting Mark Samson law enforcement Stuart Sandier M.I.S. Jesse Santa Cruz general studies Philop Sarikas electrical engineering Cathy Sarrels finance Glenn Savona political science Michiko Sawada liberal arts Michael Scheldt electrical engineering John Schellbach systems engineering Dean Scheytt radio-television Mary Schlotterer microbiology Jeffrey Schmidt accounting Marta Schmitz radio-television James Schoedienst geology Valerie Schultz french Michael Schuman general biology Duke Schwartz general business Anthony Scibilia electrical engineering Gillan Scogin criminal justice Brandyn Scully history Cynthia Seaborg russian Chuck See electrical engineering Brenda Segura M.I.S. accounting John Sepsis finance 443 SENIORS Tamara Sexton architecture Cynthia Shearer speech, hearing sciences Sally Shiff social studies Greg Shrader psychology Hoey Sie radio-television Tom Silco aerospace engineering David Silva astronomy physics John Simms geology Marilyn Simpson psychology Nancy Skocy psychology Craig Smith radio-television Deborah Smith journalism Gregory Smith general business admin. Jane Smith sociology Janet Smith economics Lise Smith consumer studies Marc Solomon engineering Debbie Sorkow child development Christena Spencer radio-television Renel Spiegel biochemistry Richard Spinelli geography Alan Stace architecture Stephen Staley photography Michael Starling M. I. S. general business Kathryn Starr psychology Stacy Starr psychology Ann Stateler psychology oriental studies Tracy Stebbings criminal justice John Stetz personnel management Carolyn Stewart liberal arts 444 fj k f 1 ' Susan Stinnett nursing Jay Stock electrical engineering Michael Stock electrical engineering Mary Stokes general studies Paul Stoogenke accounting, M.I.S. Julie Strouss journalism William Struthers biochemistry Irma Suarez occupational safety and health Theresa Suetterlein elementary education Light Sun astronomy Diana Sunderman elementary education Nancy Susay personnel management Kathleen Sweeney english Michael Tafoya agriculture Susan Tankersley M.I.S., operations management Filemoni Tautu finance Nancy Taylor civil engineering Mark Teal political science Tressie Teegarden studio art Louis Tegtmeyer microbiology Louis Tepper animal science Jacqueline Teresi elementary education Cynthia Terrill M.I.S. Warren Thaler marketing Belinda Thompson early childhood education Eric Thompson english Lynn Thompson accounting Todd Thyll finance Mary Thurston M.I.S. Deborah Tidwell elementary education PEOPLE 445 Michael Tilghman accounting Robert Tolden mining engineering Lynn Tomchak soil sciences Yumiko Tomioka english literature David Tomkinson engineering physics Michael Torregrossa M.I.S. Scott Treverse english education Donna Trottier personnel management Susan Unger sociology Raquel Valentin M.I.S. Benjamin Valenzuela industrial engineering Maria Valenzuela elementary education Ana Valle general agriculture Alejandro Van Kesteren marketing John Venza rehabilitation education Tom Volpe elementary education William Waggoner wildlife ecology Ivan Walker economics Sabra Walkup geophysics Jennifer Wallace M.I.S., finance Wendy Sard marketing Susan Wearne home economics education Dale Webber M.I.S., accounting Beth Weingold sociology Ronald Weinreb accounting Marc Weinstein M.I.S. Jill Weisenborn rehabilitation education Marlowe Weisman radio-television Arlynn Weiss rehabilitation education Barbara Weiss physical education I i 446 PEOPLE SENIORS Susan Welker journalism Richard Wells architecture BE Paul Weston radio-television Debora Whitebread speech, hearing sciences Lisa Whitnum journalism Cindi Wieser business, career education Kristina Wilkinson nutrition, dietetics John Williams economics Daniel Williamson finance Dorothy Willie personnel management Judith Wilson physics Eileen Wissell nutrition, dietetics David Wolfson secondary education E. William Worthington geosiences Lura Xaba economics, finance Majdi Yacoub electrical engineering Mohamad Yacoub civil engineering Karl Young architecture Nicholas Young finance David Youtkas architecture Kristin Zaleski general business Martha Zenner electrical engineering Timothy Zirkle general business 447 JUNIORS Ronald Acosta Roxy Alday Liz Allen Lawrence Amarillas Leticia Anaya Humberto Arechigo Suzanne Ashmore Holly Atkins Pete Babiak David Bales Allen Beecroft Ernesto Berrones Simone Berg Russell Bloom Gloria Bloomer Laura Bortniak Kerry Boyle Linda Bozarth Carrie Broughton Wanda Brown Annette Bruno Sheri Burke Cynthia Busby Sonia Calderon Mark Canty Karen Casey Paulette Claassen Jennifer Cohwer Angela Corbin Theresa Cornett 448 Randy Corwick Rachel Cowan Betsy Coyle Richard Cromer Robyn Cronin Dyann Cruickshank Karen Crumrine Lori Curtis Alan Davis David Delicath June De Los Santos Gary De Rosa Eleanor Dicke Diana Difusco Lynette Dodman Felicia Dupuch Richard Dyer Laurie Edmundson Sandra Eggleston Jean Eisenhower Lynn Epstein Christine Erickson David French Lucia Garmendia Gregg Geist James Glaze Lisa Glow Anne Griffiths Sarah Griggs Brian Hall PEOPLE 449 Laurie Hanchett Steven Heinol Cammie Henderson Scott Hergenroether Francis Hernandez Donna Hill Jay Hillman Patricia Hillman Michelle Horan Paul Huebner Carol Huffman Eric Hunt Scott Hutcheson Felice lacobucci Laura Inman Todd Jaeger Brian Johnson Jean Johnson Lisa Johnson Sherry Johnson Lisa Kane Julie Kangas Larry Karandreas Brian Keeling Ruth Keffer Susan Kelly Laura Klein William Knapp Nina Koven Clare Koziol 450 PEOPLE JUNIORS Delsee Kramer Emily Krull Patricia Kuchan Joy Lafehr John Lance Sheryl Leibovitz Barbara Lihvarchik Kathryn Lloyd Kelly Lloyd James Loughead Mark Lukaski David Makowsky William Maley Juan Mariscal Robin Marks Bob Martin Martha Martin Lupita Martinez Patty McCormick Heather Mclver William McMahon Jane McMurray Patricia McNulty Mary Miller Gregory Myers Nancy Neuheise! Catherine Niemier Donna Nishimoto Elizabeth Noon Timothy Noon 451 452 Nina Novick Arnold Panas Ralph Parisi Thomas Parks Kelly Patton Paula Peabody Wynettc Pemberton Christina Perella Sonja Petersen John Phipps Michelle Randolph Carlos Rascol Whitridge Raymond Regina Rickealder Christine Roland Patricia Ross Belinda Rumptz Susan Schneider J. Neil Schooling Elizabeth Schramm Lisa Schulz Mike Schwerdtfeger Vera Seale Hillary Shandley Andrew Shirk Stanely Silverberg Deborah Silverman Charlie Singleton Beverly Smith Alfredo Sotomayor Anibal Vargas Lori Vranken Cynthia Wagner Staci Walker ,. Maria Soils Gregg Sorrell Carol Spomer Stephen Spray Jack Stevens Allison Stiles Alfreda Stone Charles Stott George Thomason Matthew Thorndal Larry Tinsley Edward Toliver Kelly Trumper Michael Trumper Susan Vale Lorraine Wall Debbie Walton Micheline Wang Margie Wells Tracie White David Wishnia Philip Yeoh David Yocky Roderick Zastrow Abreeza Zegeer Amy Zendle Phil Zornes PEOPLE 453 Sandra Abbott Donna Abugel Cheryl Adams Melanie Anderson Tammie Avis sc Bryn Bailer Rosa Banuelos Marten Barber Kim Barnes Donald Barrett Brinton Bartholomew Glenn Berkly Todd Boehmer Bret Boguski Michael Bovit Jeff Brick Craig Bricklin Laurie Bunker Debbie Burgess Erin Bucke Marianne Campbell Keven Cathey Gordon Cearlock Ana Christensen Christopher Clark Polly Collins Donald Colter Cecilia Convers Ken Coppola John Cordell II 454 PEOPLE SOPHOMORES ' % fl - ' T I , Enrique Cornejo Michael Culuer Jeffrey Cuppett Yolanda Delgadillo I Karin Demarest Julie De Voto Susan Dodson Shelly Dorsey Shelley Dougher ty Kevin Dufficy Lisa Elmi Kenneth Erne Richard Ennis Susanne Faster Patrick Feagles Cindy Fisher Luis Fletes Marjorie Ford Jessica Fox Cynthia Franklin Joanne Freeman Patricia Gallagher Julio Gasca Kathy Glover I Philip Golden Avery Grant Tracy Green Heidi Haenert Kimberly Halbig Janet Hall 455 456 SOPHOMORES || Tana Haugen Mark Hays Caren Herbst Esther Hernandez Esthermarie Hillman Paul Hing Rebecca Houston Stephanie Huffman Carol Hult Grace Ikenaga Caren Jablonsky Charles Jenkins Tara Jenner Jenna Johnson Clarissa Jordan Todd Kalionzes Diana Karabin Georgia Karamargin Lorry Kell Patricia King Susan Kouts Marcia Kruger James Kuchan Diann Kimmer Gregory LaMonica Keith Latchaw Danielle LeCompte Robert Lee Richard Matteson Christine May Darrel Mayers Belinda McCarter LTimothy McCormick Susan McDaniel Moira McNabb Martin Meador Irene Mendez Rafail Menendez-Aponte Dana Miller Michelle Moltz Edward Montano Lynnette Morrow Amy Moseley Maureen Mulvihill Jeffrey Murphy Windy Murr Reuben Naranjo Kim Nguyen Janet Nusser Edward Ochoa Dale Ohnmeiss Tad Peelen Todd Peterson Tuesday Pierson Phillip Rademaeher Laura Rahilly Tanya Reznowski Daniel Rice Patricia Richard Tim Richmeier PEOPLE 457 Nola Rider Victoria Rockwell Abian Rojas Nicholas Romano Roz Romney $c Allan Rowe Susie Rummens Robin Ryan Silvia Salazar Amber Sulger Rosemary Sambara Matt Sandefur Christina Scavo Jeffrey Schroer Frank Schweizer Paula Setback Barbara Sereno Valerie Silver Laura Singletery Becky Smith Elizabeth Smith Kevin Smith Alan Soalt Nori Spillani Yukari Takemoto Marie Tank Jane Telleer Cindy Thomas Sandy Thomas Scott Thomas 458 PEOPLE SOPHOMORES Allison Titcomb Elizabeth Tivol Barbara Tobin Robert Von Mayr Drew Walker Logen Wallis Kevin Walsh Roya S. Tooloian Suzi Usdane Pete Weber Holly Welker Dean White Kyle Wilhelm Constance Wills Wayne Witzig Anne Weltering Gregory Woodworth Casey Worthington Sarah Worthington Donna Young Rita Yuen Kenneth Zimet William Zimmer Arthur David Zoller 459 FRESHMEN fjf Fan Cheling Robert Class Kathleen Causon David Cohen Christy Combs Jenny Contreras Greg Coutuier Bruce Cuscaden Gregory Dart Jaqueline Daspit Eleanor Dicke Donna Dixon Elizabeth Dorame Davita Doyle Bill Draper Deanna DuBois William Escapule Keith Feldman Margaret Finnerty Claudette Ford Keith Ford Todd Forgan John Free Andy Friede Gee Fung John Fung Elizabeth Gaddam Jennifer Gigax Etan Goldman Debby Gomez Jaquelina Gomez Anthony Gonzales Rich Gordon John Graham Terry Green Bibiana Abalos Kim Andrews Tracy Arnold Valin Ashford Timothy Barajas Shirley Bishop Jeannie Bogner Lynley Bouchard Mark Braun Russell Bulkeley Paula Burch Alana Cantley Neidileve Carvallto Jodi Cates Hsin Chan Gwen Levit Kelli Linton Edward Lawry Kristin Lund Lisa Lundstrom Michael Mahler William Marks John Martin Carolyn Masters Brant Mates Karen Mayer William McAllister Erin McConnell Mechele McDonald Bradley Grunberg Anne Gustavson Christie Hackensmith Paul Hackett Robert Haddic Nancy Halevi Mark Hallag James Hannebhm Marcia Harrer Manisha Harris Daryl Heald Cindy Herne Alina Herrera Rebecca Hill David Hilton Robert Horvath Allison Hasking Jenny Hughes William Inserra Andrew Johnson Robert Johnson Susan Johnson Timothy Karabin John Keffer Sheryl Kempkes Cynthia Kiefer Mary Kirkwood David Kline Michael Kopy Rebecca Krieger John Carrabee Monica Caarva Gregory Leifer Jennifer Lemke Gloria Levitt PEOPLE 461 Ellen McDowell Sharon McGinley Cam! McGuckin Roxanna Mclnnis Rebecca Mclntyre Jed McNair Richard McNeils Cathie McShane Daryl Melvin Karl Meyer Julia Miller Elinor Mills Kelly Miner Richard Molin Barbara Maonaco Andres Morales Joshua Moss Suzi Mulligan Eautha Munkelwitz Rosemary Munoz Dyron Murphy Karen Naigeli Dave Nahabethian Robert Nelson John Nyguist Victor Ochoa Yvonne Oliphant Maria Orrantia Pat O ' Shea Britni Osterhout Christine Owens Susan Owens Kristi Palmer Martha Papachoris Tony Patel Hilary Paulson Allen Peckham Elaine Polvino Patricia Pontariero Jeff Powell Charlotte Raby Kelly Renfro Alexis Reynolds Theodore Reznowski Sara Richard Douglas Richardson Theresa Riha Andrew Rodriguez L. Daniel Rosenthal Scott Rubenstein 462 PEOPLE Joe Rubin Ann Rubis Deborah Saylor Barbara Schlotterer Anthony Scire Kristi Seiter Kristy Shannon Jann Shapiro Teresa Shibe Alan Sidweli Julie Ann Siehl Lincoln Sieler FRESHMEN Daniel Sierka Nada Simpson Greg Smith Kirsten Smith Katayoun Soblane Laura Soldinger Carol Stanley Karen Stephens Christine Stephenson Scott Strassels Frank Straka Suzanne Strum Eric Stucky Neal Swider Tamara Taravella Conrad Taylor Mandana Tebyanifard Peter Tillack Maryanne Truman Charlene Turman Jaimie Turner Margaret Vanderhulst Carl Wahlstrom Gregory Ward James Wardle Ronald Washburn Craig Wentzel Amy Wilcox Kimberly Williams Ric Wilson Wayne Wisdom John Wood Joseph Wrobleski Bill Zint Josep h Zumbrunnen 463 INDEX Abalos. Bibiana 460 Abboll. Jeff 363 Abboct. Sandra 122. 285, 454 Abbruscato. Joe 303 Abdelmalek. Abdelmalek 426 Abugel, Donna 454 Acedo. Bernardo 428 Ackerman. Victoria 428 A ' Clauer. Todd 72 Acosta, Ronald 448 Acuna. Thereta 105 Adams. Andrea 166 Adams. Cheryl 454 Adams. Gerry 132 Adams. Krlstl 329 Adams. Susan 428 Adlhoch. Joe 303 African Student Union 171 Agle, Brenda 148. 329 Agnew. Missy 340 Agriculture. College of 400. 401 Agriculture College Student Council 173 Agron, Sandee 340 Ahearn. John 375 Ahern, Meghan 135. 347 Ahmed. Seema 293 Ainley. Eric 301 Airth. Alan 145 Akgun. Haluk 166 Albanese. Gabrlella 426 Allbrandi. Alberto 162 Alday. Roxy 448 Alegbejo. Janet 428 Alegbejo. Matthew 426 Alegre. Barbi 124 Alexander. Bob 380 Alexander. Diane 428 Alexander, Jackie 344 Alexander. Linda 197 Allieri. Julie 17 3 Allen Education 94 Allen. Brenda 428 Allen. Doug 195 Allen. Dwaln 426 Allen, Liz 3 11, 448 Allen. Marci 345 Allen. Mark 296 Allen. Michael 285 Allen. Tom 380 Aller. Kathy 329 Alore. Barbi 124 Alpha Chi Omega 328 Alpha Delta PI 330 Alpha r iisllon Phi 332 Alpha Epillon PI 352 Alpha Gamma Rho 354 Alpha Kappa Lambda 356 Alpha Phi 334 Alpha Tau Omega 358 Alpha Zeta 172 Al Shams!. Abdulla 428 Airman. Sharon 174 Alverab. Karlos 289 Alwood. David 174 Alum 21 185 Alyusaf, Sumaya 428 Aman. Bob 300. 301 Aman. Dave 305 Amarillas. Larry 298. 301. 448 Amason. Amy 349 Amato, Donna 428 Amerailan Children 88 Ames. Christopher 132 Ames. Michael 172 Amaya. Leticla 448 Amparano. Julie 193 Anderson. Danna 340 Anderson. Denlse 298. 307 Anderson. Hal 158 Anderson. James 426 Anderson. Jill 428 Anderson. Mary 346 Anderson. Maurice 285 Anderson, Melanle 123. 454 Anderson. Phlneas 182 Anderson. Vleki 340 INDEX " K.I- : . ;: :v- Andrade. Ed 177 Andreini. Joe 387 Andrews. Kim 133.460 Andrews, Maria 329 Andrews. Steven 428 Anduaga. Gorla 159 Annett. Lisa 165 Apache Lake 11 Aravalpa Canyon 14 Arechiga, Humberto 448 Arellano. Raquel 181. 428 Arizona Ambassadors 147 Arizona Dally Wildcat Advertising 194 Arizona Dally Wildcat Staff 192 Arliona-Senora Halls 292, 293 Armstrong. Anne 124 Arndt. Mike 380 Arnold Air Society Angel Flight 156 Arnold. Tracy 133. 293. 460 Arnowltz, Mark 124 Arntr. Dan 179 Arozqueta, Adrian 428 Arreola. Robin 428 Arthur. Leslie 329 Arvayo, Ana Marie 309 Arvizu, Reina 428 Asay, Joann 309 Ashdown, Susie 334 Ashford. Valln 460 Ashmore. Suzanne 311, 448 Ashton. Kacy 307 Ashworth. John 254 Assenza, Corlnne 285 Associated Students. University of Arizona 116-129 Athans, Lynn 329 Atkins, Holly 448 Atler. David 151 Aubin. Jan 428 Auerbach. Jeffrey 428 Augustine. John 363 Aunet. Francesco 426 Austin, Matt 303 Avetta, Janet 340 Avis. Tammie 454 Axline, Tom 375 Babiak. Pete 448 Bachman, Terry 197 Baer. Bob 120, 300. 301 Baeshen, Lamia 426 Bahaagha. Careema 428 Bahrychuk. Robert 428 Bailer. Bryn 73. 189. 193. 454 Bailer. Mark 28 Bain. Ernest 288 Baker. Becky 329 Baker. Greg 363 Baker. John 300 Baldwin. Brenda 346 Baldwin, Christie 347 Bales. David 448 Bales. Steven 428 Balfanz. Suzanne 298. 311 Balin. Donna 426 Ballard. Keith 387 Band 186 Bannen, Carole 349 Banner. Mike 297 Banuelos. Rosa 293. 454 Barajas. Timothy 460 Barash, Nan 140 Barber. Elizabeth 117. 133 Barber. Martin 454 Barbour. Teresa 309 Barbusca. Andrew 428 Barcelo, Alvaro 165 Barcelo. Rlcardo 428 Barker, Susan 120, 136. 140 Barnes. Kim 454 Baron. Audrey 330 Barr. Kelly 123. 135. 148. 178. 340 Barr. Klrt 304 Barrett. Donald 454 Barrett. Tracy 346 Barsom. Paul 428 Bartcls. Chris 340 Barthalt. John 214 Barhowlornew, Berkly 454 Bartlett. Craig 426 Bartlett. Michael 387, 428 Bartlett, Ralph 363 Bartman. Diane 309 Bartuska. Leigh Ann 334 Barua. Sukhendu 166 Baseball 250-255 Bashar. Apameh 166 Basic Dorm Life 270. 272 Basketball 260-265 Bassemir, Doug 300. 301 Bateman. Karen 313 Bauer, Lauren 294, 295 Bauer. Mark 206. 208 Bauer, Sue 123 Baugus, Debbie 305, 313 Baum, Margaret 179, 428 Bausman. Paige 408. 409 Bayley, Christopher 428 Bazzoni. Gary 205 Beach. Bruce 302 Beal. Lloyd 306 Beal. Mike 381 Bearce. Catherine 428 Beards. Mark 141 Beck. Jackie 344. 345 Beck. Judith 428 Becker. Mark 165 Beckers. Christine 428 Beckman, Bob 304 Beddo, Brian 304 Beecrolt. Allen 448 Beers. Joe 381 Behan. Joce 308 Behm. Deanne 346 Beiarano. Irasema 429 Bejarano. Paul 310 Belanger. Grant 181. 429 Bell. Chapln 297 Bell. Marly 306 Belli, Annie 344 Belli, John 290, 291 Belliveau. Lisa 131 Belobraydic. John 258. 259, 429 Belton. Lise 131 Benard, Brian 310 Bennett. Alan 380 Bennett. Linda 429 Bennett, Steve 118. 120, 134, 298. 304 Benson. Rick 302 Berbin. Jeff 134 Berens. Robert 429 Berens. Steve 297 Berg. Bea Ann 329 Berg. Janis 429 Berg, Jeannie 429 Berg. Simone 448 Berger, Jacey 429 Berger, Scott 137 Bergman, Phillip 277 Bergsneider, Marvin 310 Berkey. Bob 304 Berkley. Glenn 134. 454 Berkowltz. Leslie 133. 148. 347 Berlind. Robert 303 Berime, Bonnie 346 Bcrman. Bruce 193 Berman. Joe 305 Berman. Lisa 347 Berman. Mike 124 Bernard, Buford 430 Bernas. Michael 120 Berrones, Ernesto 298, 448 Berstein. Bibsy 340 Bess. Sheila 152 Beyer. Marcy 131 Beyer, Scott 303 Berzer, Vicki 307 Bianucci. Mike 381 Bidal. Bob 363 Bidleman. Francis 116, 122. 310, 372 Bielen. Jane 124 Bigs. Bob 386 Billings. Jill 330 Birch. Laurie 151 Birnbach. Dave 122. 429 Birtch, Jenny 348 Bishop. Doug 380 Bishop. Shirley 460 Bixby. Linda 125. 293, 429 Black. Steve 312 Blair. Joy 313. 429 Blake. Laurie 340 Blanchard. Cathy 117,294 Blanchard. David 305 Blanchard. Doug 305 Blanchard. Greg 305 Blank. William 42 Blaschke, Dave 132. 300. 301 Blaszyk. Christopher 429 Blatt, Carrie 329 Block. Leigh Ann 172. 173 Blodgett. Mark 429 Blodgett. Molra 293, 363 Blom. Lisa 331 Bloom. Russell 448 Bloomfield. Debbie 161 Bloomer. Gloria 448 Blue Key 141 Bluff. Guy 413. 429 Blumenfeld. Erica 429 Board of Publications 196 Bobcats 136 Bockwell. Vicki 348 Boehmer. Todd 454 Bogin. Alicia 340 Bogner, Jeannie 460 Boguski. Bret 454 Bojorquez. Susana 167 Boles. Rick 124. 296, 429 Bomze. Michelle 334 Bonebrake. David 312 Boner. Kevin 429 Bonham. Wayne 248. 251 Bono. Maria 332 Booth. Laura 206. 208 Borboa. Jesse 290. 291. 429 Borg, Dean 216 Borges. Barb 340 Borowick. Michele 429 Borleau. Bruce 173 Borteau. Kim 173 Bortniak. Laura 448 Bos. Randy 425 BOM Jim 291 Bottomley, David 363 Bouchard. Lynlcy 344. 460 Bovit, Michael 175. 454 Bowen. Seth 141. 218. 219 Bowers. Patty 124 Bowling Club 177 Bowling. Sandy 429 Boyan, Carol 140, 429 Boyar, Diana 429 Boyd, Brent 387 Boyd, Kahny 179 Boyd, Richard 429 Boyed, Becky 429 Boykin. Dennis 429 Boyle, Jay 134 Boyle. Kerry 448 Boxman, Gary 306 Bozarth. Linda 448 BPA Student Council 181 Bracken. Liz 347. 387 Brady, Chris 197 Branaman. Robin 133 Brandt. Alice 297 Branson, Steve 145 Braun. Mark 460 Braunstein. Laurie 331 Brausae. Steve 387 Bray. Thom 181 Bredehoeft. Martha 124. 125 Breeder, Dan 310 Breidenbach. Phil 149 Brena. Diana 429 Brendel. Katrina 363 Brett, Curlee 298 Brick. Jeff 454 Bricklin. N. Craig 179. 154 Brled. Steve 117, 120. 148. 298 Brlsby, Paula 334 Brutofitz. Brian 295 Brittain, Gretchen 429 Broad. Judith 42. 140, 193 Brody. Carrie 329 Broil. Meredith 340 Bromberg, Steve 123 Brookhart. Heather 348 Brooks, Julie 346 Brooks. Mark 177 Brooks. Tamara 122. 275 Broome. Steve 380 Brophy. Paul 134. 172 Broughton. Carrie 309. 448 Brown. Barry 429 Brown, Chris 349 Brown, Eileen 332 Brown. Eric Brown. Greg 386 Brown. Kevan 429 Brown. Leslie 340 Brown. Lisa 330 Brown. Lynnden 214 Brown. Wanda 448 Bruce, Cynthia 430 Brunkhorst. Brock 258. 260 Brunner, David 172 Brunner. Jeff 300 Brunner. Joe 297 Bruno. Annette 188. 189. 289. 448 Bryan. Michelle 30 Bryant. Dana 177 Bryant. Dawn 345 Bryant. Jannine 292 Bucke. Erin 454 Buckles. Kristi 120. 347 Buckley. Krissy 346 Buckner. Eleanor 329 Buechler. Dale 306 Bugg. Kevin 430 Bulgarian National Folk Enumble 68 Bulkeley. Lee 140 to drib CkT : 464 INDEX Bulkeley. Unda 183 Bulkeley. Ruse 123. 132. 460 Buman. Lisa 309 Cato. Tan 122. 291. 430 Cattaneo. John 297 Cauble, Steven 430 Bunker. Laurie 454 Sara 309 Causon. Kathleen 460 Cavttt. Nancy 123. 166 Bunte. Scon 430 Buot. Teresa Lynn 294 Burch. Paula 460 Burger, Molby 340 Ceanock. Gordon 454 CeccarelU. Brian N. 158 CcdUo. Robert 165. 430 Cefaram. Tod 380 Celaya. Mike 179 Burgess. Debbie 454 Burke. Erin 248. 311 Burke. Sheri 448 Burke. Terry 126 Cerasoli. Jeff 305 Cerna. Jeanette 124 Cerna. Peter 430 Chain Gang 145. 283 Chan. Hsiu 460 Burleson. Sandy 340 Burns. Janet 430 Burns. Kerry 250 Chan! LM 206. 208 Chan. Ricky 170 Chancellor. Natalie 348 Burns. Tricia 334 Chancellor. Scon 380 Burns. Michael 430 Chandler. Patty 285 Burruei. Barbara 330 Chang. Hatang 426 Burstein. Dave 288 Charon. Abraham S 196 Burton. Julie 330 Chalmers. Scth 430 Burton. Sam 125. 310 Chalmers, dare 430 Busboys. The 61 Chamberbn. Paul 218 Busby. Cynthia 448 Chappel. Fiona 430 Buschke. Linda 308 Chartlen, Stu 216 Bush. Amy 346 Chavez. Catherine 287 Bush. Harry 165 OxrkSKlIng 206-209 Bush. Scon 430 Chehadl. Bassam 430 Bushell. Don 159 Chen. Victor 132. 312 Business and Publk Administration. College of. 406-407 Cheng. Andrew 170 Bussey. Linda 331 Cheng. Rebecca 170 Butcher, Nancy 148. 339 Cheng, Song-Lai 409 Butler. Beth 386 Cherow. Lisa 334 Butler. Heather 340 Cheung. Chris 170 Butler. Jane 197 Chi Alpha 176 Butler. Kelly 249 Children of a Leaser God 68 Butler. Lenora 430 Children. Robert 310 Butler. Tom 145. 387 Chinese National Theatre. The. 68 Buyer. Melody 294 Buxbaum. Susan 125 Chi Omega 336 Chlrlcahua Mis. 13 Buzas. Paul 430 Buzz system ' calls 275 Byeriy. Man 305 Byers. Rick 173 Byrnes. Kathy 339 Chord. Darci 125 Chnsbens, Courtney 334 Chnstensen. Ana 454 OirHtensen. Karen 344 Chrwasnaen. Kathleen 430 Christiansen. David 172 Byron. Jean 349 Chrtsttanson. Paula 140. 313. 430 Qiurney, Neal 206. 208 Qccone. Bob 141 Cisney. Jackie 135. 347 Qsney. Valerie 347 Onssin. Paulene 448 S N. Clarck. Barney 101 dark Dana 302. 303 J I S S L Clarke. Christopher 454 f ( C J " 1 fy Clark. Sue 408 ' V i Clark.. Marcy 292 S Class. Robert 460 - Dog 34 deary. Km 135. 340 deere. Kathy 308 Coaster. Cynthia 430 Cobb. Valerie 344 Caarva. Monica 461 Coeksse Hall 306 Caber. Max 312 Cochran. Marilyn 430 Cadez. Tracy 140 Cocking. Krtsten 340 Cahalan. Bob 165 Cockon, Karen 48 Cahassey. Don 386 Cahill. Greg 285 Cain, Tern 285 Coghlan. Diane 430 Cohen. Brad 273 Calderon. Rosita 118 Cohen. David 460 Calderon. Sonia 448 Cameron. Julie 123. 166 Cameron. Mark 216 Campbell. Jeff 304 Campbell. Jim 254 Campbell. Julie 349 Campbell. Marianne 135. 178. 340. 454 Campbell. Susan 348 Campodonico. Jeff 310 Campus Womeas Center 124 Cohen. Demse 124 Cohen. Dennis 159 Cohen. Michael 430 Cohen. Randi 431 Cohen. Sheryl 179. 431 Cohwer. Jennifer 448 Coker. Catven 431 Colacdno. Joe 43. 125. 298 Cofcurne. Nancy 345 Cole. Doug 134 Cole. Jack 422 Camp Wildcat 164 Colebum. Cass 149 Candee. Byron 306 Coleman. Alicia 148 Cannady. Anna 287 Coleman. Cathy 348 Cannon. Jim 158 Collier. Karl 135 Cannon. Keith 123 Collins. Cindy 120. 334 Canrtey. Alana 460 Collins. Paul 137. 266. 267. 431 Canty. Mark 448 Collins. Poly 313. 454 Capin, Audrey 179. Collura. Bucky 386 Capp. Mike 218 Cotter. Donald 454 Carbajal, Jaime 304 Cotuille. dark 254 Cardella. Kynn 347 ColuzS. David 431 Cardon. Dean Bortley 400 Combo. Christine 431 Carlson. June 430 Combs. Christy 460 Carnett. Shawna 430 Comey. Drew 386. 387 Carolan. Peggy 313 Conen. Susie 334 Carpenter. Libby 135. 148 ConssVt36 Carpenter. Karen 133. 346 Comely. Ed 179 Carr. Amy 190. 430 Connors. Bruce 218 Carr. Susie 123 Connors. Oitf 177 Carrasco. Blanca 197 Contreras. Dave 304 Carrasco, Irma 197 Contreras. Jenny 166. 460 Carreil. Steve 151 Convers. Cecilia 454 Camgan, Steve 41 Carson. Ted 120. 380 Carvalho. Alfredo 460 Case. Heidi 287 Casey. Agnes 313 Casey. John 134 Casey. Karen 448 Casey. Linda 313 Conway. Scon 387 Cooke. Bob 113 Cook. George 248. 251 Cooke. Greg 312 Cook., Kimberly 431 Cooke. Stephanie 309 Cooke. Troy 258 Cooper. Dave 248 Cooper. Mary 307 Casey. Mark 132 Casillas. Freda 122. 135 Copperthtte. Crystal 329 Coppola. Ken 454 Cassets. Curt 173 Corbm. Anhela 309. 448 Cassrfy. Mary 252 Cordek 1 . John 431. 454 Castellanos. Teresa 152 Cormier. Denis 166 Castle. Mike 386 Comcjo. Enrique 455 Castleberg. Martha 298 Cornelius. Elizabeth 431 Castonguay. Guy 302 Cornett. Theresa 448 Castro. Michael 430 Cornett. Theresa 125. 305 Cate. Cherle 347 Corum. Karen 285 Gates. Jodi 460 Coronado Hall 307 Cathery. Keven 454 Corona. Hermosmda 431 Cattei. Vera 313. 430 Corwick, Randy 449 Cozort. Dean Wam 419 Cospet. Jo 310 Costanzo. Lori 329 Costeflo. Walter 303 Courihan. Ann. 431 Couscr. Ton 196 Centura. Greg 132. 460 Covey. Cafia 287 Cowan. Rachel 449 Cox, Jeff 124 Con, Jute 349 Cox. Km 363 Cox. Lori 330 Craig. Ron 304 Cramer. Richard 449 Cramer. Stewart 156 Cm . Teresa 135 Ones. Diana 334 Cronifi. Robyn 449 Crockett. Sharon 179 Crosby. P 216 Croes Coutry 228-231 Ox.. Mary 339 Crow . Andy 297 Cio, Kathleen 313 Crowley. Carolyn 345 Oulckshank. Dyann 449 Crump. Bill 310 Cnjrnrne. Karen 449 Crutchndd, Jay 134 Crystal Gay l 62 Cubbage. Dave 304 Cubbage. Mark 304 CuOen. Karen 431 CuBnan. Carol 153. 339 Cutler. Michael 455 Cumming, Chantel 293. 298 Corny. Jon 123 Ciawa.. Jennifer 345 Cunningham. Allen. 431 Cuprak. Cathy 197 Cuppett. Jeffrey 455 Curdier, Linda 344 Curon. Jodido 290 Curry. Greg 134 Curry. Jon 122. 288 Curt . Ctady, 340 Curia. Kara 431 Curts, Lori 449 Curtis. Tan 179 Carvtsw Arcades 9 91.460 1381 Cut ,. Patricia 431 Cuttp, Tenaya 124 Czarena. Erwki 432 Czuppa. Andy 303 O Dan. Gregory 460 Dale. Kenny 386 Daier. Christy 329 Daley. Doug 173 D ' Anna. John 193. 197 Darnell. Mark 195. 198. 247 Darierson. Raul 310 Daranyi. Michael 179 Darg.Tan309 DaspH. Jaouekne 460 Davids. Kathy 329 Davidson. Jeff 134 Davies. KeHy 313 Davtes.Shart 148 Davis. Alan 449 Davis. Chris 306 Davis. Craig 254 Davis. Kristy 292 Davis. Lisa 197 Davk, Mara 334 Davis. Mark 303 Davis. Paul 145 Davis. Susie 345 Davis. Tom 380. 431 Dayton. Kevki 431 Deal, Thomas 431 Dean. Crtsta 346 Dean. Gary 431 Dean. Scon 122. 298 DeCesare 181.431 Decker. Mike 386 Deery. Shannon 124 Dees. Diane 282 DeFabto. Kathy 313 De Freslas. Qaan 166 De Grood. Jim 124 Deiph. Pamela 339 De La Vina. Mark 303 Dekjodsso. Yolanda 293. 455 Del Groaso. Dennis 418 Dckcath, Dave 304. 447 Detjoux. Grace 348 Del- Aqua. Vivian 294 DC los Santos. June 449 Delia Chi 360 Delta Delta Delta 338 Delia Gamma 340 Delta Sigma 179 Deru Tan Delia 362 Demaine. Richard 431 Demarest. Karen 455 DeMegal. Anna 123 Dempson. Pat 310 Denning. Mitch 297 Dennis. Barb 298 Demy. Tom 304 Demon. Brenda 309 Demon. Brian 310 Derkalch. Alison 431 De Rosa. Gary 449 De Rosso. Patricia 431 Desert Yearbook photographers 1 0 Deaert Y.arbook staff 188 Despam. Edwm 305 Devno. Carl 124 DeVoto. Jute 455 Dewm, Jon 431 Diaz. Andrei 372 Diaz. Fidel 167 Dick. Judy 431 Dicke. FJenore 123. 340. 449 Dfckerson. Carol 329 Dkrhl. Dense 431 Dtener. Dan 387 DIFraniesco. Domnick 285 t Fusco. Diane 125. 449 Deday. Nancy 152. 431 D.1. Douglas 431 DHon. Man 109 DUty. Jim 134 DiNapok. Ptnl 199 Dnetz. Stuart 431 Dnetz. Todd 386 DngeU. Ann 334 Dinota. Dee 252 DUnne. Kelly 297. 432 Dlrtbata392 Dixon. Donna 292. 460 Dixon. Kathy 287 Doane. Suzanne 432 Dobbw. Arm 334 Dodman. Lynene 449 Dodson. Susan 455 Dodson, William 432 Dolan. Virgnia 432 Dolman. Victoria 307 Dombro. Timothy 79 Dombroski. Todd 124. 125. 310 Domeney. Jake 301 Donesly. Chnssy 292 Dong. Helen 432 Donovan. Patrick 432 Dorame. Elizabeth 460 Doran. Bill 306 Dorsey. Shelly 313. 455 Doss. Ted 285 Doughty. H Matthew 432 Dougherty. Shety 455 n304 in 132 Douglas. Scott 145 Dove. Ron 381 Dowlen. Spence 304 Doyle. Davita 460 Doyle. Kelt 133 Draayer. Michelle 165 Drachman. Melissa 340 Drago. Tom 122. 145. 380 Drake. John 363 Draper. BH 460 Dreher. Pat 294 Dresher. Margaret 346 Driacol. Ekn 330 Dnseol, Katy 331 Driscol. Laura 331 Drunk Drrvts Law 107 Drust. Robert 432 DuBois. Deanna 460 Ducan. Jane 274 Dudash. Gary 165 Dudsck. Kathleen 155 Dufflcy. Kevin 134. 455 Duffy. Patrick 116. 117. 137. 140. 165. 197. 372. 432 Dugan. Cindy 340 Duis. Dana 345 Dukes Wooters. Pam 329 Durvick. Roger 303 Dupuch. Fekda 449 Duran. Katrne 294 Duran. Michael 432 Durazo. Uldarico 167 Durden. Alan 297 Durkin. EaWn 329 Durrenberger. Lore Lee 165. 329 Duskin, Robert 179 Dunon. Michelle 334 Dyer. Richard 303. 449 M 5 Earth Sciences. College of Easterday. Shannon 329 Edunan. Jennifer 133. 347 Eckwai. Paul 120 Edberg. Beth 174 Eddowes, Andy 297 Edmundson. Laurie 449 Edson. Judy 159. 432 H309 d399 i. Mark 387 Eggleston. Sandra 449 Ehrkch. Elen 432 Etdiom. Qndy 189 Esrtck, Dr Wayne 41 EUsiUniasr! Joseph 432 INDEX 465 Eisner. Harley 125. 137 Elhasan. Abdelwahhob 432 Ellsco, Nancy 334 Elleison. Albert 305 Eller. Alison 195 Elliot, Dwayne 304 Elliot. John 297 Elliot. Mike 363 Ellis. Charlalne 282. 283 Ellis. Robert 149 Ellis. Tom 291 Ellsworth. Kenneth 172. 426 Elmerr. Dune 349 Elml. Lisa 455 Elowlli. Mark 158 Elwell. Jerome 134 Erne. Kenneth 303. 455 Emllio. Jimenez 167 Emmons. Mark 193 Enemas, Andrea 181 Enclsco. John 132 Engberg. Kenneth 432 Engels. Michael 305 England. Susan 105 England. Wendy 329. 363 Ennls. Rich 289. 298. 455 Enser. Ken 258 Epperson. Joe 297 Epstein, Lynn 449 Er. Cevat 166 E.R.A. Dud 95 Erkkson. Christine 124. 449 Er.ckson. Jill 311 Erkkson. Judl 287 Erlckson. Roll 179 Encson. G 216 Ernes), Sandra 313 Escapule. William 460 Espil. Margie 401 Esplnosa. Maria 432 Esquirel. Gus 375 Esqulvel, Maria 432 Ester. Charles 432 Estrada. Cissy 432 Etsltty. Monica 294, 295 Erie, Odotukana 432 Evans. Byron 297 Evans. Galen 306 Evans, llene 432 Evans. Sally 329. 432 Evans. Stacey 397 Eversok 432 Ezeigbo. Hope 432 Fails. Anna 122 Falrbalrn. Rowan 166 Falakotos. Theresa 249 Falk. Quentin 432 Fallen. Gary 159 Fallen, Margaret 334 Farley, Pat 363 Farrar. Marc 132 Farrier. Patrick 288 Fashions 18-19. 29 Fashlno Dimensions Club 161 Faster, Susanne 455 Fauber. Wayne 432 Feagles, Patrick 455 Fechtmeyer. Kevin 132. 386 Fedelchek. John 304 Federhar, Lisa 140. 432 Felnberg. Steve 243 Felngold. Adam 124. 149 Feldman. Dickie 301 Feldman. Keith 312. 460 Feldman. Melanie 179 Fellows. Brian 302. 303 Fellows. Graham 132. 303 Fellows. Katie 293 Felmlee. Pam 294 Fellon. Mkkey-Miles 216 Fenske. John 432 Fenwlck. Dave 304 Ferguson. Andy 153 Ferguson. James 433 Ferguson. Jamie 347 Ferrara. Joe 145 Fed. Ellse 433 Fickle. Kelly 347 Fidell, Lisa 330 Fielding, Marnle 133. 346 Fielding, Martha 133 Filipe 166 Fillmore. Margo 124 Film. 25 Fimbres, Gabnellc 124 Finch. Betsy 329 Finch. Chris 124 Fink. Scon 304 Fmkler. Ann 329 Fmley. Tim 312 Flnnerty, Margaret 460 Fiorina. Diane 433 Fischer, Mark 433 Fischer. Cindy 455 FHher. Stacy 345 Fcshman. Emily 140. 195. 433 Flshman, Sherl 122 Fltzslmmons. Chris 218 Fltzstmmons, Col. James M. 48 Flader. Alan 386 Flahle. Irene 133 Flannigan. Leslie 197 Plates. Luis 455 Fleming. John 158 Fleury. Charles 145, 178 Fleury. Dan 151 Fleury. Robert 151 Flick. Alice 433 Fllnn. Dawn 125 Fleeter, Nellie 194 Flores, Carol 433 Flores. Tlno 381 Florklewlcz, Laurie 334 Rowers. Thema 124 Rynn. Bob 304 Fogel, Ken 297, 298 Foley, Erin 293 Folkerts. Mary 294 Fence. Christy 195 Food-Studying 276-677 Football 210-215 Footllck, Ken 290. 291 Forau. Atlyson 135. 345 Forbes. David 73 Ford. Carun 433 Ford. Clarence 289 Ford. Claudette 460 Ford. Keith 460 Ford, Marjone 455 Foreir. Mark 159 Forier. Scott 42 Forgan, Todd 460 Forman. Aimee 339 Foster. Ann 433 Foster. Dave 151 Fountains 22-23 Foushef. Gero 305 Fowler. Sandra 419, 433 Fox, ChrB 190. 433 Fox. Dave 386. 387 Fox. Jessica 122. 455 Fox. Nancy 349 Foy. N. Tod 380 Foy. N. Tod 380 " Francis " 50 Francis. Rich 310 Francis. S. 216 Frank. Heather 313 Frankel. Seth 426 Franklin. Cynthia 455 Franzheim. Roberta 346 Fraternity. Rush 326 Frazier, Heather 313 Frazin. Susan 123. 334 Fredericks. John 162 Fredericksen. Jeanne 122 Frederiksen. Jeanne 198 Fredrickson. Mary Ann 177. 339 Free. John 460 Freedman. Rene 332 Freeland. Kevin 304 Freeman. Jill 277. 433 Freeman, Joanne 455 Freeman, Nancy 294. 295 Freese. Barbara 141, 433 French. David 449 Frlede. Andy 460 Friedman. Darryl 433 Friedman. Laurie 433 Friedrlchs. Laura 433 Froehlilch. Anita 309. 426 Froehllch. Diana 165. 309. 433 Froke. Lisa 125 Fugh. Douglas 433 Fujlno, Masanori 166 Fuller, Tracey 433 Fulton. Mike 304 Funayama. Masato 306 Fung. Dr 170 Fung. Gee. 460 Fung. John 132. 460 F unke. Chris 363 Fusco. Thomas 433 Fry. Jennifer 433 Fry. Peter 363 Gabel, Barry 145. 380 Gable. Robert 433 Gaby, Rich 189. 387 Gad. Janet 433 Gaddam. Joseph 166 Gaddan. Elizabeth 460 Gage. Stephanie 348 Galnes. F Pendleton 399 Gallndo. Francisco 167 Gallagher. Kim 241 Gallagher. Patty 135. 345. 455 Gallagher. Dean Richard 413 Galland. Jay 386 Galloway. Mary 345 Gallegos. Ana 167 Caller. Lance 303 Gallop. J. 216 Galvln. Joan 433 Gamble. Mark 303 Gamma Phi Beta 342 Ganoe. Bill 158 Gappelburg. Lynda 333 Garber. Andy 306 Garcia. Ben 206, 208 Garcia. Caroline 179 Garcia. Pam 179 Garcia. Rose Marie 159 Garcia. Yolanda 181 Gardner. Kent 433 Gardner. Nan 311 Gardner. Scott 122, 132, 288. 298 Garfunkel. Monica 141 Garland, Julie 344 Garmendla. Lucia 195, 449 Garner. Jane 329 Garln. Mary 148. 339 Garrett. Susan 372 Gasca. Julio 300. 455. 301 Galer. Dave 289 Gaugler. Gregory 433 Gaul. Katherine 151 Gaun. Mike 312 Gaylord. Pete 297 Geaver. Kathy 455 Geist. Greg 449 Gelst. Gregg 158 Gelb. Nell 19 Gclber. Theodore 433 Gelber. Ted 418. 419 Gellnas. Todd 305 Gendel. Buddy 247 General Union of Palestinian Students 168 Gentile. Brian 273 Gentlemen Afterdark 35 Gentry. Kurt 305 George. Gary 310 George. Mona 433 Gerard, Thomas 433 Gerhardy. Liz 345 Gerlach. Wendy 133 Gerster. Eric 306 Gerster. Kurt 306 Gettleman. Brad 137 Geyer. Lynn 182 -Ghandl " 50 Ghost Towns 26. 27 Glaio. Jerry 311 Giant Sandworms. The 32 Giblm, Paul 310 Glbney. Robert 155. 387 Gibson, George 300, 301 Glelb, Neil 19 Glesecke. John 363 Glesler. Denlse 133. 344 Giesler. Louis 149 Glgox, Jennifer 460 Glla Hall 294. 295 Qlbrealh. Scot 380 Gllchrlst. Alan 433 Gillet. Nancy 133 Qllles. Nancy 344 Oilman. Brad 254 Gllmurray. Delia 18. 21, 28. 73 Gimbel. Colleen 345 Ginsberg. Nell 254 Glnser. Harley 137 Glasell. Gall 330 Glasgow, Lynelle 329 Glaser. Gall 287 Glass. Wendy 329 Glassberg, Sharon 123. 329 Gleaze. James 449 Gleman. Kim 292, 346 Glenn. Rich 301 Glennon. Brandon 296, 297 Gllckman. Charles 412 Glickman. Steve 310 Glover. Kathy 309 Glow. Lisa Glowosky. Dan 363 Cluck. Andy Gear. Lynn 285 Godbout. James 159 Goerz. Karen 344 Goldberg. Stuart 126 Golden. Matt 149 Golden. Philip 455 Goldfarb. Jill 148 Goldman. Elan 158. 460 Goldsmith. Chris 363 Goldstein. Dlna 333 Golemblewskl. Leo Ice Hockey Head Coach 243 Golf 234 Gomez, Debby 460 Gomel, Jaquellna 460 Gomez, Jose 167, 426 Gomel. Keith 363 Gonzales. Anthony 460 Goode. Dr. Phil 425 Goodman. Carrie 329 Goodman. Darrell 434 Goodman. John 386 Gordan. Chris 348 Gordan. Rich 460 Gorden. Jill 348 Gordon. Julie 434 Gordon, Meredith 434 Gore. Ted 266. 267 Goss. Sherl 348 Gotsis. Nlco 312 Gottesegan. Stacle 340 Graduation 79 Grady. Steve 386 Graham Hall 296. 297 Graham. John 460 Graham. Melissa 166 Grand Canyon 2. 3. 13 Grande. Greg 387 Grant, Avery 455 Grant, Julia 140. 434 Gray. Bob 134. 149 Gray. J 216 Greason. Kelly 166 Greek Faces 388-391 Greek Life 392-393 Greek Styles 324 Greek Week 316-321 Green. Debbie 347 Green. Jack 363 Green. Terry 132. 310, 460 Green. Tracy 135. 455. 344 Greenleaf. P. 216 Greenleaf. Phil 386 Greenlee Hall 310 Greer. Julie 330 Greer. Leslie 434 Gresko. Dave 312 Griffin. Courtney 214 Gr.H.lh. Julia 434 Griffith. Julie 339 Griffiths. Anne 340 Griffiths. Natalie 340 Grlggs. Sarah 447 Grigorov. Peter 434 Grimes. Dwtght 461 Grlzlffl. Lori 349 Grobman. Michael 179 Groshner, Maria 125 Gross. Sherl 140. 334 Groves, Sandy 311 Grubbs. Bob 21 Grumberg. Bradley 288. 461 Grupenhoff. Beth 266 Grypma, Jane 159 Guerrero. Tony 386 Gulllot. Marl 123 Gulnn. Betsy 155. 346 Gulbrandensen, Lisa Gulseth. Lance 312 Gunak. Tayfun 426 Gunkel. Adrlenne 339 Gurev. llene 175 Gurstel, Dana 329 Gust. Robert 434 Gustauson. Anne 313 Guthrle. Kathleen 266 Gymnastics 232 Gyuro, llona 434 M O AR Y Ha-Areti 174 Habeeb. Hilary 179 Hackensmlth. Bobbie 434 Hackensmlth. Christie 461 Hackett. Paul 303. 461 Haddad. Mohamad 167 Haddlc, Robert 461 Hadley, Liz 179 Haenert. Heidi 455 Hagen. Angela 193 Harm. Calvin 305 Hals. Alexander 93 Halblg, Kimberly 455 Hallk. Chip 126 Hale, Janet 455 Hale. Stanley 182 Halevl. Cliff 174. 434 Halevl. Nancy 174, 461 Hall. Brian 449 Hall, Douglas 296 Hall. Janice 329 Hall. Jeff 166 Hall. Julie 148. 329 Hall. Melanle 42 Hall. Rene 329 Hall, Rick 363 Hallag. Mark 461 Halllnan. Paul 305 Halloween 278. 279 Halmarson. Mary 309 Halpern. John 386 Hamelin, Vickie 177 Hamilton, Doug 363 Hamilton. Vicky 294 Hamrlck, Tammy 347 Hamstra, Carrie 334 Hamzch. Noureddeen 434 Hanchett. Greg 122 Hanchett. Laurie Dee 124, 450 Hancock. Lisa 294 Handrlcks. Shawn 309 Haney. Diane 329 Haney. Michelle 434 Haney. Sabrlna 131 Haney. Shelly 159 Hanna. Robin 292. 340 Hannebohm. James 461 Harden. Elizabeth 349 Harder. Cindy 345 Hardy. Genne 331 Harlton. Greg 124 Harlos. Paul 124 Harloiv. Brooke 153. 339 Harrer. Marcla 133. 461 Harrington. Jackie 177 Harris, Beth 311, 434 Harris. Cynthia 347 Harris. Dan 363 Harris. Donna 334. 434 Harris. Gwen 123. 309 Harris. Manlsha 461 Harris. Rodnay 305. 434 Harris. Susie 434 Harrison. Tracy 307 Hart. Martha 240, 241 Harlman. Greg 387 Hasan. Michaela 166 Haskell. Carolyn 330 Haskln. David 258 Hasklng. Allison 461 Hassman. Fred 125 Hatcher. Julie 339 Hatfleld. Kim C. 179 Haug. Kathenne 334 Haugen. Tana 456 466 INDEX Haugorshl. Dive 386 Hauselman. John 216 Hausen. Greg 37S Hawkins 434 Hawkjns. Gail 1S3. 346. 347 Hawkins. 122 Hum. Dak 176 Kayo. Cynthia 122. 434 Hayes. Don 145. 380 Hayei, Thomas 298. 304 Haynes. Cara 434 Haynes. VirgMia 434 Haien. Jama 380 Had. David 426 Hays. Kathleen 48 Hayi. Mark 456 Haadty. Amy 294 Heald. Meenda 125 Hath. Pam 344 Heathcotle. Brandon 304 Hedges. Comic 339 Heenan. Rocy 434 Heigl. John 123. 132. 288 Heimi. Mitchell Alan 132 Heinal. Steven 450 Hemrich. Roland 166 Heinrich. Susan 329 Heitner. Benee 340 Heitner. Darcey 332 Henderson. Brian 289 Henderson. Cammie 450 Henderson. Dean Roger 414 Hendrlcki. Shawn 309 Hendrix. Dr Mary 417 Henkel. John 145 Henry. Alan 120. 125 Hensler. Richard 363 Hepner. Mam 307 Htrbst. Carer. 332. 456 Hergenroether. Scott 122. 134. 450 Herman. Dana 308 Herman-Cordova. Ton] 434 Hernandez. Frances 450 Hcrnandei-Espinosa. Marco 434 Harnandei. Mariano 426 Herndon. Kathy 347 Herne. Cindy 461 Hen J 216 Herrera. Alina 461 Herrington. Bill 288 Hershman. Adrian 346 Hertz. Joe 289 Herrlinger. Ron 134 Hess. Craig 363 Hesse. Christina 151. 434 Hessian. Dean 172. 340 Heywood. Leslie 241 Hlckman. Dave 304 Hicks. Katy 313 Hicks. Melmda 434 Hicks. Paul 145. 386 Hield. Martha 334 Higgins. Marty 290. 291 Higgi. Deena 434 High. Michele 166 Hightower. Jacqueline 434 Hill. Donna 450 HIU. Dr Henry 451 Hill. Lsabeth 329 Hill. John 310 Hill. Mark 116.381 Mil. Michael J 145. 178 Hill. Rebecca 313. 461 Killer. Bruce 181 Hitter. Tracey 333 HiUman. Esther-Marie 456 HtOrnan. Jay 450 Hillman. Patricia 450 Hillyer. Bruce 434 Hilton. David 461 Hinchion. Tom " Bingo " 363 Htnchy. Debra 340 Hlnkley. John Jr 92. 93 Hing. Paul 166. 288. 456 Hintzman. Scott 434 Hiru. Debbie 329 Hirdt. Nancy 435 Hiroyoshi. Araki 428 Hirsch. Bob 176 Hirsch. Brian 310 Kitsch. Dave 386 Hirst, den 435 Hmaidan. Talal 426 Ho. Ester 170 Ho. Rosa 170 Hoar. David 40. 158. 435 Hockey llcecats) 242. 243 Hodgns. Susan 348 Hoegcr. Glenn 386 Hodman. JuUe 347 Hogan. Walt 386 Hoge. Chuck 363 Hogg. Mary 309 Hoooerhyole. Mary Kay 344 Hohbach. Janet 292 Hokanson. Lyric 148 Holden. Tamara 435 Holder.. Theresa 435 Holec. Susan 435 Holmes. Brad 363 Holmes. Jerry 261 Holt on. Angela 176 Homaidan. Abdul Sattar 426 Hong. Lazoro 413 Honor Students Association 157 Honschke, Michelle 435 Hop) Hall 104 Hopkins. Craig 363 Horan. Michelle 450 Horn. William 179 Horner. Susan 346 Horton, Karen S 197. 435 Horwath. Robert 461 Horwitz. Andrea 345 Hods. Sandy 309 Houle. Maria 135 Houlihan, Patty 292 Houston. Rebecca 456 Howard. Daren 363 Howard. Elizabeth 124. 307 Howard. Lisa 339 Howard. Mark 140 Howe. Sandra 435 Howei. Jute 347 Hoyie. Dent 370 Hubbs. John 300 Huber. Ann 152 Hudson. Jenniler 266 Hudson. Stoiu 340 Huebner. Paul 312. 450 Huerstel. Jullann 435 Huerta. Monica 345 Huff. Robert 435 Huffman. Carol 450 Huffman. Stephanie 456 Hughes. Jenny 461 Hughs, Virgin 287 Huhn. Alice 135 Huhn. Steve 124 Hulde. John 381 Hulet. Robert 179 Hull. Ed 298 Huh. Can! 294. 456 Hulse. Carl 176 Hum. Peter 178 Hummel. Keith 195. 435 Hunt. Eric 450 Hunting. Daniel 193 Huppert. Leo 297 Hurley. Amy 435 Husam. Ah-ameer 436 Husak. Paula 330 Husen. Julie 344 Hustad. Karen 334 Hutchison. Scot 125. 285. 450 Hyman. David 123 Hyman. Paul 124 Hyman. Renee 339 Hyman. Susan 339 Hyrner. John 300. 301 Hyssop. Patricia 172 N C O ME lacobucs. Felice 175. 450 lacouetta. Joe 305 Ibrlk. Ghasson 435 Ikenaga, Grace 456 Illige. Laura 124 Iman. Caryn 135. 329 Imer. John 306 Inman. Laura 333. 450 Inserra. William 461 nter Dorm Council (IDC) 298. 299 liter-fraternity Council 149 nttrnational Club 166 nternatlonal News 82-87 nlramurals 204. 205 ntroduction 1-15 Inukai. Midori 179 Iran Ir.q War 84. 85 In. Margo 181. 329 Israel Information In Action 175 Iverson. Evan 158 Ivey. Walter 435 Ivory. Ken 387 Jablonsky, Caren 285. 456 Jackson. Caroline 148 Jackson, Keith 258 Jackson. Lee 124 Jackson. Mike 141 Jackson, Sandy 148. 348 Jacob. Diane 122. 293 Jacobs. Bill 363 Jacobs. Deanne 133 Jacobs. Ehren 435 Jacobs. Jeff 137 Jacobs. Julie 135 Jacobs. Michael 179 Jacobs. William T. 179 Jacobson. Fred 159 Jaeger. Todd 124. 125. 145. 450 Jaflee. Laurie 123 Jonathan. James 372 Jamison. Jim 435 Jamison. John 305 Jaque. Mike 305 Jaquei. Marcos 435 Jason. Karen 334 Jelmek. Tom 285 Jenkins. Alfred 297 Jenkins. Charles 456 Jenkins. Mark 132 Jenner. Tara 289. 456 Jemngs. Cynthia 331 Jermngs. Mary Am 334 Jensen. Annie 131. 345 Jensen. Barbara 435 Jensen, Dave 243 Jensen. Gerald 435 Jensen. Merle 425 ,. Robert 435 I. Roderick 132 Jenson. George 149 Jerome. Jane 435 Jeuos. The S3 Jimenez. William 435 jirasntumrong, Kan 166 Jirasritumrong, Wamda 166 Jasnou. Jennifer Jobs. Paul 435 Jocbum. James 435 Joe Jacksoatl Johannsen. Barbara 426 Johnson. Allegra 331 I. Andrew 372, 461 . Brian 145. 307. 450 Johnson. Charmame 179 Johnson. D.E 305 Johnson. Jamie 145. 303. 307 Johnson. Jean 459 Johnson, Jenna 456 Johnson. Jim 291 Johnson. Jute 148 Johnson. Km 135. 311 Johnson. Larry 435 Johnson. Lawm 435 Johnson. Leanne 340 Johnson. Lisa 399. 450 Johnson. Michael 141. 427 Johnson. Robert 461 Johnson. Roxana 435 Johnson. Sherry 450 Johnson! Stanley 435 Johnson. Susan 313. 461 Johnson. Suzan 178, 193 Johnson. Warren 306 Johnson. William 289 Johnston. Karen 140 Johnston. Keith 435 Johnston. Paul 172 Johnston. Stephen 172 Johnston. Tracy 152. 179 Jolly. Candy 309 Jones. AByson 141 Jones. Charlotte 140. 329 Jones. Ondl 125 Jones. Donald 436 Jones. Jenniler 133 Jones. Jkn 363 Jones. JuBe 345 Jones. Keith 48 Jones. Lee 398 Jones. Rebecca 436 Jones. I. Todd 436 Jones. Tom 310 Jordan. Oarissa 456 Jordan. Jennifer 152 Josefow. Kathryn 427 Joskn. Merry 436 Joule. Debbi 436 Joy. Dan 363 Judd. Penny 436 Judd. Shayne 303 Julian. Todd 303 Kadoak. Kenneth 372 Kahn. Laurie 293 Kaibab-Huachuca tSI Kaiser. Abby 436 Rakish. Munther 436 Kaiabata. Kurt 301 Kaluones. Todd 456 Kappa Alpha Pal 366 Kappa Alpha Theta 344 Kappa Kappa Gamma 346 Kappa Sigma 368 Kanamon. Kyoko 436 Kane. Lisa 450 Kane. Willie 254 Kanefuku. Kasahiro 166 Kangas. Julie 450 Kaplan. Maria 332 Karabm. Timothy 461 KaramargH. Georgia 456 Karandreas. Larry 450 Karon. Ahmer 166 Karlm. Mehboob 166 Karim. Talib 166. 436 Karsh. Rich 310 Kasper, Teresa 172 (Use. Mara 285 rtassaty. Chrts 386 Kaseover. Rosalie 293 Kaster. Stephanie 292 Kaunas. S Peter 190. 436 Kaufman. Kits 347 Kaufman. Susan 436 Kayak. Tata 166 Kaye. Alan 178. 302. 436 Ka al. dare 450 Keane. Tern 346 Keane. Tracey 346 Keaty. Mike 387 Keefe. Donna 135. 285 Keefer. Debbie 436 Keeling, Brian 459 Keely Emerme 432 Keenan. Jeff 73 Keffer. John 461 Keffer. Ruth 189. 450 Ken. J Kathleen 158 Kefl. Larry 456 Keller. Beth 123. 311 Kefar. Judy 309 KeHy. Brendan 116. 117. 145 Keiy. James 132 Kely. John 306 Keiy. Kevin 381 Keiy. Mike 120. 123 Kely. Shari 436 Keiy. Stacy 133 Kely. Susan 125. 450 Kelly. Tara 329 Kempkes. Sheryl 461 Kendrick, Ken 436 Kennedy. Bruce 436 Kennedy. Renetta 153. 334. 436 Kenney. BIO 304 Kenmghl. Lynetle 436 Kenny. Robert 295 Kesny tuners tl Kent. Mark 306 Kerchill, Randall 427 Kei man. Laurel 436 Kerschner. Jube 311 Kesster. Mschete 125 Kesekr. Susan 125 Kesteloot. Don 380 Ketchum. Laxla 436 Kernel. Dean Louis 416 Keneshut. KaH 297 Ketterhius. Valerie 436 Kettner. Kar, 334 Kevershan. Mike 301 Keyes. Carol 124 Keyes. Renale 133 KhaUd. Kas 436 Khabdi. Rma 54 Khalife, Khali 166. 427 Kldd. Dale 206. 208 Kuter. Cynthia 461 Kiersch. Ted 254 KaVen. KaroKm 340 KaVson. Real 166 Kmrner. Diann 456 King, Judi 436 Katg. Patricia 152. 294. 456 Kinney. Roy 305 Kirby. Ted 387 Klrkpatrick. Jacqueline 152 KB wood. Courtney 436 Kzrkwood, Mary 461 Kirschbaum. Dean 124 Kirshbaum. Trad 436 KM.. Mary 339 Kiseel. Ted 218 Kaaman. KeBy 331 Klane. Mara 332 Klees. Pete 145 Klein. Laura 344. 450 Klejnschmidt. Lisa 346 Kane. David 132. 189. 363. 461 Kbnfeman. Jane 340 Klotz. Rob 329 Klutas. Bob 386 KKithe. Greg 306 Knapp. William 247. 450 Kiwi. Mike 134 Knlpe. Tom 436 Knutzen, Pete 386 Ko. ChuncrMng 170 Koagd. David 303 Koenig. Mark 182 Koffler. Henry 398. 424 Kohout. Cheryl 339 Kofcka. Jim 289 Kondaofca. Marianne 152 Koonn. Eric 381 Koper. Kathy 313 Kopey. Mike 363 y333 14 1 n. Lee 125. 193. 436 Koater. Kely 340 Korfila. Ron 381 Kouts. Susan 456 Kovalerko. Joan 292 Koven, Nina 450 riowaUa. Jokene 339 Kozlowski. Penny 155. 309 Krahn. Rick 306 Kramer. Debee 157. 340. 451 Kramer. James 436 Kramch, Sara 349 Krant. Jams 436 Krawou. Maria 124 Kremer. Fred 437 Kressm. Mary 437 Kreutz. Joe 375 Krleger. Rebecca 461 Krlstof. Paul 297 Krochmalny. Andrew 437 Krouse. John 381 Krueger. Windy 294 Kruger. Douglas 437 Kruoei. Marda 456 Krull. Emily 451 Krupa. Chris 387 Kruser. Kay 329 Kubls. Barbara Kuchan. James 456 Kuchan. Patricia 451 Kuhler. Amanda 294 Kunesh. Sue 141 Kurpaska. Tony 289 Kurtz. Am 334 Kuahaa. Mary 309 Kutz. John 303 Kwpaska, Tony 289 Kurtz, Am 334 KushBs. Mary 309 INDEX 467 O 1 N L Y Lach. Monica 437 Lachichi, Menad 437 Lachner. Mary 344 Lacrosse 216-217 La Fehr. Joy 124, 451 Lai. J. 216 La!. John 312 Lalngley. Scott 134 Laird. Jeff 306 Lakehal. Abed 437 Lam, Philip 170 Lama. Albert 123 Lamanda, Emil 437 Lamantia. Phil 136. 141 Lamb. Frederick 312. 437 Lambda Chi Alpha 364 Lambert, Lori 48 Lambert, Pam 125 LaMonica, Greg 297. 456 Lamtarnwong, Serene 166 Lancaster. Dave 291 Lance. John 451 Landis. George 380 Landman. Marcia 125. 148. 334 Landrum. Linda 427 Landy, Allison 307 Lange. Chris 243 Langley. Scott 380 Langone, Bruce 297 Lanier. Fred 386 LaPedes. Lisa 330 LaPoote. Todd 297 La Porte, Todd 145 Larimore, STephen 437 LaRochelle. Jim 179 Larose, Rich 254 Larrinaga. Lourdes 437 Larriva, Jon 437 Lame. Odell 310 LaSalle. Jamie 117. 122. 145. 381 Latchaw, Joe 177 Latchaw. Keith 456 1 atz. Lisa 340 Lau. Edward 170 Lauderdaie. Patrice 135 Laundry 274 Laurence. Diana 437 LaVasseur. Andrew 290. 291 Laveen. Michelle 340 Lavelle, Patti 331 Law. Karen 189. 437 Lawrence. Linda 125 Lawrence, Martha 307 Lawrence. Tracey 340 Lawry. Edward 461 Lawson. David 124. 197. 437 Lawson. James 291. 437 Layo. Louis 305 Lazan. Adena 332 Lea. Geoff 363 Leach. Cinny 131. 345 Leader. John 134. 386 Leavitt, John 306 Lebanon War 82-83 Lebbs. John 177 Lebedeff. Joan 329 LeCompte. Danielle 456 Ledezma, Eugenio 167 Ledwldgc. Erin 133. 340 Lee. Brian 273 Lee. Daniel 170 Lee, Kcvan 437 Lee. Mike 218 Lee. Pam 344 Lee. Robert 456 Lee. Sunny 170 Lehman. Gail 292 Leibovitz. Sheri 333, 451 Leifer. Gregory 461 Leighty, Gil 122. 134 Leikvold. Julie 331 Leisehow. Christine 437 Lemke. Jennifer 461 Lemon, James 188, 437 Lenczyncki, Chris 306 Lentz. Liby 165, 437 Leonco. Paulo 106 Lerner. Michelle 313 Lettmgton. Paige 427 Leverant, Dirk 437 Levin. Debbie 363 Levlne. Debbie 31 1 Levlson. Jeff 145 Levlt. Gwen 461 Levitt, Gloria 133. 461 Levy. Kim 285, 334 Lewln, Amy 437 Lewis, Mary 134. 437 Leyva. Juan 197 Lichter. Jessica 437 Lieberson, Barry 363 Lihvarchlk, Barbara 159. 313. 451 Lim. Christiana 344 LJmberis. Chris 193 Limmer. Nancy 161 Lincoln. Lan 248, 251 Lincoln. Laura 340 Lind. Tracy 313 Lmdon, James 123. 125. 303 Lindsay. Denise 437 Lmdsey. Ben 258. 261 Linn. Karen M. 179 Llnton. Kelli 461 Lipscomb. Margld 344 Lipson, Ken 304 Lisa. Joyce 331 Lisbeth. Maa s 438 Littell. Clifford 437 Litz, Steven 182 Lively, Audrey 159. 437 Llvermore. Glna 334 Lloyd. Kathryn 190. 451 Lloyd. Kelly 451 Lobos, Ignacio 190 Local Band! 32-37 Local Bar 77 Local Newt 104-105 Lock. Bob 141 Loftus. Bob 289 Lohff. Christine 347 Loisy. Denise 313 Lomen, Cathy 182 Long. Stephanie 344, 363 Long, Tammy 339 Long. Ted 122 Longley. Dave 302. 303 Lopal. Valerie 347 Lopez. Danielle 438 Lopez. Irma 438 Lopez. Susan 348. 438 Loshin. Sharyn 438 Loumeau, Mike 136, 137. 141 Lovci. Chris 305 Lovinger. Jack 381 Lovitt. Stacey 307 Low, Michael 145 Lowery. Clyde D. 197 Lucas. Kate 124 Ludlow. Charlie 381 Lukaslk. Lisa 294. 295 Lukaslk. Mark 451 Lund. Ken 160. 285 Lund. Kristin 461 Lundln. Cathy 148. 346 Lundstrom. Linda 334 Lundstrom. Lisa 461 Lunn. Phil 306 Luoma. Suzanne 363 Lurie. Stephen 438 Lusby. Mike 304 Luters. Audls 21 8 Luther. Lynn 193 Luthin. Ted 304 Luttman, Francisco 167 Lynch. John 304 Lynn. Jean 329 Lyons. Diane 339 Lyons. Donna 438 M V Maas. Lisbeth 438 MacDonald. Ken 218. 219 MacDonald. Theresa 438 Maciejewski. Terri 329 Magave. Joe 248. 250 Magee. Barry 298. 303 Magee. Erin 438 Magno. Jack 258 Magnuson, Robert 149 Magrane. Joe 297 Maguire, Tim 177 Mah, Sherman 124 Mahaffey. Peggy 122 Mahan, Patricia 438 Maharay. Christy 287 Mahler. Mike 304. 461 Mahmoud. Majld 166 Mahoney, Tim 304 Maier. Janet 28 Major. J. Michael 122. 160. 438 Maklno, Kazutosh! 438 Makowsky. Brenda 174 Makowsky. David 174, 451 Maley. William 451 Malkin. Steve 296 Malkoff. Greg 291 Malloy. Brenda 363 Malvey. Bill 408 Mandenoli. Lisa 438 Mangano, Cliff 179 Mangelsdorf, Elizabeth 190. 193 Mangione. Andrea 287 Mann. Debbie 332 Mann. Jamie 266. 267 Manzanlta-Mohave Hall. 284-285 Mar. Diane 131. 438 Maran, Margaret 440 Marce. Chip 291 Marchan. Elizabeth 166 Marchese. Bob 132 Mardis. Michael 310 Marlcopa Hall 311 Marietti. Lisa 344 Mariscal. Juan 451 Mark. Robin 241 Markle, Jody 135 Marks. Robin 451 Marks. William 461 Marotta. Francis 438 Marquez, Leo 307 Marquis. Karen 197 Marra. Vincent 438 Marrlgan. Pam 340 Marshall. Jacqueline 438 Marli. Shelly 329 Martin. Bill 304 Martin. Bob 285. 451 Martin. David 141. 438 Martin. Jim 312 Martin. John 461 Martin. Kathy 309 Martin. Klpp 310. 438 Martin. Martha 451 Martinez. Luplla 451 Martinez. Nancy 309. 438 Martinez. Tammy 438 Martinez, Victor 165. 438 Martinez Pedroza, Betina 438 Manzionl. Paul 438 Masn. Rams) 386 Mason. Todd 218 Massimi. Matt 312 Masters. Carolyn 461 Matalone. Frank 124 Males, Brant 461 Mathes, Laura 311 Matthews. Ellse 438 Haltingly. Candl 438 Mattson. Audrey 1 19 Maurlclo. Chris 306 Max. Cheryl 309 Maxwell. Pam 347 May. Christine 309. 363, 456 Mayer, Karen 293. 461 Mayers. Darrel 457 Maynard. Meleah Mayse, Katherine 438 Maytag, Patty 334 Mazoyer, Melissa 438 Maiza. Mary 438 McAfee. Julie 427 McAllister. William 461 McCalley. Russell 438 McCartan. Carrie 438 McCarter. Belinda 457 McCarthy. Kevin 177 McCarthy. Terry 125 McCarty. Mark 295 McCaslln. Bradd 151, 439 McCauley. Mike 145 McClosky. Amy 298, 307 McCollum, Cindy 152 McConnell. Erin 461 McConoughey. Janet 172. 439 McCord. Alex 408 McCormack. Tom 386 McCormlck. Cindy 348 McCormlck. Patty 451 McCormlck. Suzanne 293 McCormlck. Tim 291, 457 McCrary, Bob 380 McCreery. Tom 303 McCullough. Kevin 132 McCullough. Tlbbs 386 McCurdy, Scott 158 McDaniel. Douglas 193, 439 McDaniel. Eleanor A. 76, 189, 197. 439 McDaniel. Susan 334. 457 McDonald. Jim 306 McDonald. Mechele 461 McDowell, Ellen 311. 462 McEldowney, Andy 132 McFetters. Doug 380, 381 McGahgy. Tommy 151 McGee. Debbie 340 McGinley. Sharon 462 McGinn. Diane McGinnls. Mark 149 McGower, Amy Jo 294 McGuckin. Cam! 462 McGuffie. Dawn 427 McGunaglll. Jamie 254 McGunaglll. John 254 Mclnnis, Roxanna 462 Mclntyre, Becky 133, 462 McKenny. John 122 McKinstry. Anne 181 McLaughlln, Kelly 339. 439 McLaury, Susan 124 McLean. Don 439 McLean. Kathy 309 Me Linden. Missy 266 McMahon, William 451 McMillan. Jay 380 McMurray. Jay 451 Christine 439 McNabb. Molra 457 McNalr. Jed 462 McNeils. Richard 462 McNulty. Christine 363 McNulty. Patricia 451 McPherson. Lynn 346 McQueen. Scott 312 McTlgue. Pal 386 Mead. Doug 193 Meador. Martin 457 Mecom. Brian 288 Mecom. Laura 331 Megarry, Brent 304 Mellody. Victoria 439 Melvm. Daryl 462 Mendel. Beth 334 Mendez, Irene 457 Mendez, Madeleym 206. 208 Mendez, Rob 291 Meraz. Margarita 287 Merclk. David 372 Merems. Paul 312 Merenyl. George 42 Mering, Ellen 124 Merollls. Carla 190 Merrll. Eric 386 Merzger. Debbie 339 Melz. Jeff 274 Metz. Thomas 439 Mexican National Student Asaoclatlon 167 Meyer. Ann 347 Meyer. Jenny 339 Meyer. John 439 Meyer. Karl 386. 462 Meyer. Mlml 347 Meyer. Raymond 439 Meza Aqulrre. Edna 117 Michaels. Ellse 439 Michaels. Mark 381 Mlchalek. Gayle 439 Mlchaud, Jim 291 Mlckelson. Terri 125 Mlddlelon. Barry 289 Milflm. Michelle 349 Migdal. Stewart 439 Milenski. Kim 166 Miles. Cindy 331 Miliai. Al 439 Millea. Thomas 439 Miller. Cindy 349 Miller. Dana 457 Miller. Darcy 298. 307. 439 Miller. Eric 439 Miller. Gary 439 Miller. Joy 331 Miller. Julia 462 Miller. Mary 451 Miller. Russ 386 Miller. Stephanie 287 Miller. Troy 136. 137 Mills. Allen 380 Mills, Elinor 133. 462 Millstem, Sieve 310 Minas. Mike 195 Mmas. Pam 330 Mlnas. Wendy 148 Miner. Kelly 462 Miner. Paul 165 Miner. Steve 149 Mmore. John 288. 298 Mintes. Paul 167 Miracle Valley 102-103 Mirier. Mike 415 MIS Association 159 Miss America 88 Mitchell. Debbie 309 Mitchell. Elizabeth 439 Mitchell. Lisa 334 Mitchell, Susan 311 Mitchell. Yolanda 287 Mllra. Chinmoy 427 Mitts, Tasha 439 Mmchowicz. Jean 346 Modlca. Tory 439 Moeschl. Josef 439 MoHal. Michelle 122. 135. 346 Mogen. Scolt 363 Mogollon. Juan 439 Molin, Richard 462 Molina Acedo. Jesus 439 Moltz. Michelle 457 Monaco. Barbara 462 Monahan. Huffy 331 Mongan. Jeff 141 Monroe. Betsy 135. 178. 346 Montano. Edward 457 Monies. Jose 167 Monty. Michelle 339 Moody. Karen 31 1 Moon, David 439 Moonen, Pat 131 Mooney. Laura 334 Moore, Barbara 339 Moore, Colleen 133 Moore. Dana 334 Moore. Daryl 330 Moore. Francie 117.334 Moore. Laurie 439 Moore. Merrill 158 Morago. Gregory 188. 439 Morales. Andres 462 Moreland. John 440 Morgan. Dave 380 Morgenstein. David 372, 440 Morgualan, Natalie 329 Morlacci. Maria 440 Morley. George 195 Morris. Jane 123 Morris. Kimberly 427 Morris. Lynda 329 Morris. Rita 293 Morris, Tom 306 Morrissey. Amalia 294 Morrow. Cathy 339 Morrow. Lynetle 457 Morse. Katherine 158 Mortar Board 140 Mortazavi. Heshmat 166 Morton. Edan 292 Morway. Jeffrey 155. 386 Mosley, Amy 311. 340, 457 Moss. Josh 132. 462 Mourned. Mina 166 Moveland. John 363 Moynihan. Moira 295 Ml. 1, ' mmon 11. 13 Moiyer. Melissa 309 Mueller. Beth 135 Mueller. Debbie 346 Mueller. Rich 254 Muglia. Debbie 197 Mulholland. Marty 135 Mulligan. Dianne 307 Mulligan. Molly 189 Mulligan, Suzi 462 Mulvihill. Maureen 3 11, 457 Munaz, Rosemary 462 Munkiewitz. Eautha 313. 462 Munsel. Kim 340 Munsinger. Gary 398 Murless. John 380 Murley. Steve 375 Murphy. Dyron 306. 462 Murphy. Jeff 125. 134. 457 Murphy. Jim 126 Murr. Windy 457 Murray. Chris 241 Murray. Kim 285 Murray. Marcy 340 Murray. Teri 189 Murry, Arthur 440 Myers. Gregory 451 Myers. Gwln 73 -My Favorite Year " 50 Myslorskl. Mike 387 468 INDEX N E R Nach, Adam 122 Nadel. Tern 179 Nafartale. Sherne 440 Nahabethian. Dave 462 Naigeli. Karen 340. 462 Najarian. John 387 Nallm. Kalhy 440 Namerow. Laura 329 Nance. Scott 134 Nanna. Bernadine 440 Napier. Sherl 313 Napoli. Dave 386 Naranjo, Reuben 457 Margie. Pat 306 Nasser. Kent 134 The National! 36 Nau, Lmda 346 Navens. Ed 387 Navajo Hall 300-301 Nazium. Jim 386 Neal. Susan 346 Neary. Kathryn 166 Neau. Terl 440 Needham. Mike 310 Neff. Sarah 329 Neiman. Debby 332 Nelke. Connie 153. 440 Nell. Tammy 440 Nelson. Andy 122 Nelson. George Dr 412 Nelson. Kim 292 Nelson. Laurie 340 Nelson. Mike 162 Nelson. Robert 462 Nelson. Wendy 348 Nemeti. Kimberly 440 Nenninger. German 167 Netro. Phillip 158 Neuhersel. Nancy 123. 198, 206. 208. 340. 451 Neuman. James 440 Neuman. Jerry 122. 145 Neuman. Sheila 334 Neutrelle. Lisa 334 Nevtns. Michael 440 Newell. Jamie 123. 181 Newell. Judy 334 Newman. Betty 181. 294. 295 Newman Center 146 Nguyen. Kim 457 Nicholas. Jerrold 440 Nicholas. Michelle 340 Nicholson. Kathy 285 Nidick. Tammy 340 Nielsen. Jeff 303 Nielson. Kilt 304 Niemier. Catherine 451 Nimmo. Helen 287 Nimmo. Lisa 287 Ninio, Jack 386 Nishimoto. Donna 451 Nkemdiche, Sunday 440 Noble. Lisa 346 Nodorp. Kim 347 Nolander. Jason 149 Nolen. Paul 254 Noon. Elizabeth 451 Noon. Timothy 451 Norden. Philip 158 Nordltng. Curt 124 Norm. Elizabeth 440 Norris. Kalee 346 Norm, Steve 310 North. Chuck 297 Novick, Nina 452 Nuetrelle. Lisa 125 Nunez. Dina 125 Nurse. Carol 440 Nyguist. John 288. 462 Nusser. Janet 457 OH Oakley. Steve 304 Oalahboul. Akka 166 O ' Bannon. Carey 329 O ' Brien. David 440 O ' Brien. Kerry 295 O ' Brien. Liz 329 Obst.Tim 132 Ochoa. Edward 457 Ochoa. Victor 462 Ochstein. Lori 333. 148 O ' Connor. Danny 303. 440 Odishaw, Dean Hugh 408 O ' Donnell III. Arthur 132 O Donnell. Kezu 305 O ' Farrell, John 303 Campus Housinj 272-273 Oflsby. Glen 386 O ' Grady. G.sele 334. 190 Oh. Scott 380 O ' Hara. Erin 309 Ohnmeiss, Dale 457 Oktoberfesi 286 Olberg. Bridget 363 Olbert. Carrie 331 O ' Lcary. Dan 297 Oliphant, Yvonne 462 Oliver. Phil 124 OUom. Mike 297 Orson. Celeste 334 Olson, Jean 313 Olson. Susan 294 Orson. Twiggy 334 O Mara, Sean 440 O ' Nettl. Peggy 172 Ong. Nick 297 Onrlero. Virginia 287 Ontlveros. Fein 290 Ontiveros. Mike 291 Oquita. Javier 167 Order ol Omega 153 Orfe. Tobias 440 Oncchso. T 216 Ormand. David 440 Orr. Pamela 155. 346 Orrantia. Maria 462 O ' Shea. Pat 462 Osterhout. Brltni 462 Orte. Tobias 288 Orth. Steve 381. 418 Orton. , ' oil 312 Osborn. Doug 308 Osborne. Kevin 387 O ' SuUrvan. Terry 124 Otto. Chris 313 Ouflek. Bryant 298 Overman. Kurt 289 Overseas Chinese Student Union 170 Owen. Laurie 125 Owens. Christine 462 Owens. Mike 305 Owens. Susan 462 O ' White Kathleen 329 P A Pacelh. Donna 294 Padden. Whitney 340 Padrez, Mark 160 Page. Richard 427 Palmer. Kristl 462 Palmer. Stacey 340 Paimquist. Lynnc 311 Palunl. Sheila 345 Panas. Arnold 452 Pang. Louis 170 Panh.ll.nic 148 Papachoris. Anna 440 Papachoris. Martha 462 Papaoo Hall 305 Pappas. Kathy 122. 135 Parachute Club 162 Paris. Lori 124 Paris.. Ralph 125. 452 Parisot. Vance 290. 291 Parist. Ralph 327 Parkes. Linnea 309 Parks. Dianne 307 Parks. Roger 440 Parks. Thomas 452 Parta. Linda 124. 440 Parry, Adrienne 329 Patchell. Paula 141 Paul. Tony 462 Paterson. Gad 140. 440 Patriarco. Nick 216 Patterson. Chip 134, 380 Patterson. David 440 Patton. Kelly 452 Patty. Kimberly 72 Paul. Sandy 282 Paulscn. Dean F Robert 411 Paulson. Hilary 292. 293. 298. 462 Pawllckl. Joe 306 Payonzeck 292 Peabody. Paula 330. 452 Peaire. David 440 Pear. Steve 48 Pearson. Lynda 155 Peate. John 440 Peck. Julie 340 Peck. Katherine 349 Peck. Sue 292 Peckham, Allen 462 Peeten, Tad 457 Pelger. Marty 304 Pellman. Paul 123. 134 Pelosl, Emma 441 Pemberton. Christine 441 Pemberton. Wynette 172. 173. 3O9. 452 Pena Blanca Lake 11 Pendleton. Alfred 441 Pendleton. Mrndy 349 Peregnna Cassandra 441 Perella. Christina 452 Perez. George 158 Perez. Laura 441 Perlman. Emily 330 Perr o. Molly 346 Perry. Pam 135 Peschke. Chen 148 Personnel Club 165 Pen) Devaluation 74. 106 Peter. Krista 123 Peters. Marion 48 Petersen. Sonja 452 Peterson, Andy 346 Peterson. Christine 329 Peterson. Eric 166. 441 Peterson. Karl 441 Peterson. Kern 346 Peterson. Kleen 347 Peterson. Maria 309 Peterson. Robert 398 Peterson. Todd 457 Petrto. Pete 122 Petris. Paul 291 Pfizenmayer. Karen 441 Phalen. Julie 340 Phalon. Mary 349 Phantom Limb 34. 35. 73 Phi Chi Theta 155 Phi Delta Theta 376 Phi Eta Sigma 178 Phi Gamma Delta 370 Phi Kappa Psl 372 Phi Lambda Phraterei 152 Phi Slama Kappa 374 Phillips. Amy 334 Phillips, Audre 266. 267 Phillips. Brett 381 Phillips, Kathleen 346 Phillips. Kevin 304 Phipps. John 452 Physics and Atmospheric Sciences Club 1S2 PI Beta Phi 348 Pieper, Kathy 153 Pierce. Faeron 441 Pierce. Page 179 Pierre. Dave 830 Pierson. Bryan 190. 441 Plerson, Tuesday 177. 457 Pitcher. Lori 339 Pills. The 34 Plma Hall 287 Pinal Hall 312 Pine. Denise 330 Pwti. Grant 386 Ptovaty. Sune 135. 334 Pipeline Embargo. American 86 Piscane. Frank 441 Prsani. Kenny 441 Prltman. Russel 151 Ptttman. Steve 218 Pitts. Chris 297 Plache. daire 344 Planle. Mark 288 Plantz. Teresa 331 Plevel, Rebecca 313 Plotkin. Andrea 179 Pluta. Paula 125 Poarch, Mark 305 Podbiebki. Lisa 441 Podbielski, Nancy 363 Polakowski. Maria 313 Poland 87 Polifka. Mark 275. 288 Polm, Stephen 441 Polk. Ttacey 344 Poilna, Marietta 313. 441 Pollock. David 52 Pollock. Rona 124 PoKflno. Elaine 308. 309. 462 Pombroskl. Rod 298 Pomerenke. Laura 313 Pomcroy. Gaylene 287 Pond. Je 386 Pons. CamlUe 307 Pont. Glenn 288 PontaricTO. Patricia 462 Ponzmann, Pete 306 Pool. Justine 441 Poole, Robert 243 Pooley. Dave 254 Popple. Hallie 133 Porter. Craig 304. 372 Porter. Jim 291 Porter, Mildred 119 Porter. Todd 258. 260. 261 Pothoff. Tom 145 Potter. Elizabeth 346 Powell. Dave 254 Powell. Denise 133 Powell, Jeff 306. 462 Powers. Joanne 339 Pratt. Victoria 441 Preece. Tammy 311 Pr.lude. 133 Premiss. Dave 306 Preper. Kathy 334 Prescott. Barb 135. 347 Primus 131 Pr inc. Charles 85 Princess Diana 85 Princess Grace 113 Procacclno. Julie 159. 441 Proctor. Mike 122. 441 Proesel. Donna 334 Prosser. Jeank 348 Psi Chi 154 Public Administration Student Association 180 Pye. Debbie 148. 331 Qashu. Sa ' d 441 Quayle. Lynda 153. 339 Quen. Cathy 124. 125. 153. 344. 441 Quevereaux. Julie 339 Quintero. Francisco 441 Quirk. Elizabeth 133. 340 Rabasa. John 298. 304 Rabin. Donna 152 Raby. Charlotte 462 Racicoi. Suzy 125. 135 Rad. Su i 313 Rademaeher. Phillip 457 Raghavan. Dr. Srmrvisan 419 Rahilly. Laura 457 Rainey, Charlie 441 Rainge. Lance 305 Raizk. Paul 387 Ralston. Bob 297 Ramblers 7 Rambow. Joan 441 Ramirez. Cnstina 287 Ramirez. Susan 441 Ramm. Amy 181 Randall. Arm 334 RandeD. Anne 181 Randic. Yama 166 Randolph. Michelle 452 Ranger. Julie 340 Rapheal. Margie 345 Rappeport. Robert 126 Rascoe. Carlos 452 Rathbone. Elizabeth 340 Raftery. Margaret 329 Rausch. Gretchen 441 Ray. Becky 339 Rea. Burt 387. 441 Reading. Ed 120. 380 Reagaaomics 90-91 Ream. Deruse 135. 347 Rechlin. Kristi 363 Recker, Charles 48 Recker. Je 386 Recreation Sports 202-203 Reddel. Kelly 345 Reed. Amy 346 Reed. Carolyn 441 Reed. George 441 Reed. James 442 Reed. Mark 141 ReeM. John 288 Reeves. Joseph 442 Regrna. Annette 442 Regnier. Kim 311 Reich Dr Sheldon 403 Reichlin. Pat 381 Reiff. Bryant 442 Reilly. Matthew 442 ReiHy. Matthew 442 Retsman. Judy 442 Rens. Laura 363 Reiss. Stacy 294. 295 Renters, Rusty 386 Repp. Ruse 145 Reppe. Rod 145 Requa. Robert Rerch. Bev 287 Reuber. Joe 310 Reynolds. Alexis 462 Reynolds. Deena 309 Reynolds. Eric 306 Reynolds. Rick 125. 134. 380 Reznowski. Lorne 442 Reznowski. Tanya 457 Reznowski. Theodore 462 Rhodes. Pam 340 Rhude. Joni 329 Rice, Daniel 457 Rice. Suzanne 340 Richard. Patty 334. 457 Richard, Sara 462 Richards. Uz 311 Richardson. Bracken 387 Richardson. Janet 329 Richmeier. Tim 457 Richmond. Charles 442 Richmond. Krtsten 334 Richard. Lisa 309 Rickwalder, Regua 125. 313. 452 Riddle. Yvette 151 Rider. Note 313. 458 Ridge. Ellen 329 Ridorfi. Lisa 442 Rieder. Chris 122 Rieddy. Rick 254 Rieffer. Charlotte 442 INDEX 469 Rielly. Patrick 442 Riha, Theresa 462 Rlley. Rick 387 Rlnkevlch, jonathon 254 Ritchey, Jeff 363 Ritchcy, Meg 241 Riltenberg. Rhonda 442 Rivera. Steve 132. 303 Robbins, Joel 380 Robbins, Lon 297 Robbins. Nancy 287 Roberson. Ale 442 Roberts. Gloria 123 Roberts, Janet 334 Roberts, John 442 Roberts. Laurie 345 Roberts. Ted 363 Roberts. Terry 442 Roberts. Trad 133 Robertson, Pal 306 Robinson, Christine 427 Robinson. Julie 148. 329 Robinson. Karen 307 Robinson. Lee 120, 123 Robinson. Rosalind 442 Robrer. Carolyn 331 Rocci. Keith 386 Roche. Matt 306 Rockwell, George 363 Rockwell. Victoria 458 Rodriguez. Andrew 462 Rodriguez, Ramon 310 Roessler. Patrick 442 Rojas. Abian 458 Roland. Christine 452 Rolland, Barbra 161 Romaine. Nancy 311 Romano. Nicholas 458 Rombaugh, Scott 301, 442 Romero, Arthur 165 Romero, Juanlta 442 Romney. Roz 458 Romo. Ed 137 Rooney. Cathy 148 Rose, Larry 427 Roseman, Ronny 442 Rosenbaum. Dave 195 Rosenheim, llene 298 Rosenlhal. Greg 132. 363 Ross. Corinne 442 Ross. Patricia 188. 189. 452 Ross. Wiley 403 Rossier. Debbie 331 Rossman. Nell 387 Roszak. Michael 442 Roth, llene 344 Roth. Suzanne 292. 340 Rothstefn. Karen 334 Rothstein. Steve 158 Rowe. Allan 151.458 Rowe. Rich 387 Royal Winnipeg Ballet 68 Rubin, Joe 463 Rubin. Nancy 442 Rubis. Ann 463 Rubis, Dan 387. 442 Rudner, Asaf 288 Rudolph. Dirk 166 Rudy, Susan 287 Rugby 246-247 Ruiz. Leticia 442 Rule. Veronica 118 Rummens. Susie 189, 458 Rumplz. Belinda 452 Rmh 332-323. 326-327 Russedd. Dave 254 Russell. Jim 312 Russell. Mark Russell, Michael 442 Rust. Sandy 344 Rultn. Jane 443 Rutter. Mike 386 Ruza. Sheri 124 Ruzleh. Subhl 427 Ryan. Dave 386. 387 Ryan. Eileen 266 Ryan. John 443 Ryan. Richard 1 19 Saari. Pamela 443 S.blno Canyon 7 Sadn. Houman 166 Saifullah. Tang 443 Sakir. Kelly 443 Salans. Larry 122. 178 Salazar. Silvia 458 Salcido, John 312 Salmon. Dabney 1 48. 340 Salmon. Howard 35, 131 Sallzman. David 443 Salyards. Chrissy 329 Sambora. Rosemary 458 Samson. Mark 443 Samuels, Lisa 123. 334 Samuels. Mike 123. 306 Sanchey, Robert 380 Sandefur. Matt 458 Sanderhoff. Erica 340 Sanders. Jan 287 Sandford. Kathleen 124 Sandier. Andrea 133. 344 Sandier. Linda 340 Sandier. Marcl 123 Sandier, Stuart 159. 443 Santeya, Yvonne 176 Santa Cruz. Jesse 443 Sarikas, Phllap 443 Sarrels, Cathy 443 Sauer. Libby 345 Sauf ley. Julie 309 Saunders, Brooke 135. 266 Saunders. Mike 312 Sautsky. Debbl 177 Savona, Glenn 305. 423 Sawado. Mi, Ink, 423 Sawan. Jamal 166 Sax. Kelll 333 Saxton, Aleta 427 Saylor, Debbie 133. 463 Sayre. Julia 349 Scannell. Sue 311 Scavo. Christina 458 Scelza. Andrea 285 Schaaf. Christine 285 Schaffer. Randi 340 Schapiro. Anne 339 Scheyett. Dean 423 Scheldt. Steve 312 Schellbach. John 423 Scheomburg, Robin 339 Schlotterer. Barbara 463 Schlotterer, Mary 423 Schmidt. Jeffrey 423 Schmidt. John 182 Schmidt. Mark 305 Schmltz. Cecilia 124 Schmitz, Marta 423 Schnarr, Charles 48 Schneider. Amy 329 Schneider. Lauri 340 Schneider. Michael 288 Schneider. Sally 329 Schneider. Scott 174 Schneider. Susan 452 Schneiker. Conrad 427 Schoendlast, Jim 288. 423 Schremer. Karen 329 Schollmeyer. Susan 334 School. Peggy 148, 334 Schooling. J. Nell 452 Schounover, John 254 Schramm, Elizabeth 452 Schroer, Jeffery 197. 310. 372. 458 Schutz. Julie 148 Sehultz. Nlkkl 329 Schultz. Valeric 423 Schulz. Lisa 452 Schulz. Robbie 158. 453 Scmuie, Steve 117 Schuman. Michael 423 Schuster. Kathy 346 Schwab. Susan 345 Schwanker, Laura 339 Schwartz, Duke 423 Schwartz. Lynda 175 Schwartz. Steve 179 Schwartz. Wayne 189, 237. 289. 361. 431. 448 Schwartzberg. Ross 134 Schwelzer. Frank 304. 458 Schwerdtlegern, Mike 190. 452 Sclbllla, Anthony 423 Sclre. Anthony 463 Scogjn. Glllan 423 Scott. Amy 329 Scott. John 72, 73 Scott, Dr. Richard A. 197 Scott, Robert 123 Scully, Brandyn 423 Seaborg, Cynthia 423 Seale. Vera 172, 298. 309. 452 Seckatz, Lynette 334 See. Chuck 423 Segal. Sherrl 340 Seguia. Brenda 423 Seide. Henry 427 Selgrlst, Jeff 151 Seller, Kristl 463 Selfark. Paula 458 Seninl. Rob 387 Senke. Lisa 340 Seolet. Paul 151 Sepsis, John 423 Sercel. Joel 158 Sereno. Barbara 458 Seraquartewa, Ralph 288 Sevy. Kathleen 294 Seward. Dean 306 Selbach. Paula 313 Sexton, Tamara 444 Shafer, Sandy 334 Shaffer. Randl 123 Shalon. Ivy 333 Shandley. Hillary 452 Shanly. Mary 166 Shannon, Krlsty 463 Shapiro, Jann 463 Shapiro. Jeff 380 Shapiro. Lisa 179 Sharfsteln, Stacey 348 Shea. Chris 304. 380 Shearer, Cynthia 444 Shearer. Sherrll 28 Sheedy, Kelly 344 Sheer. Marcl 125 Shell. Sally 444 Shelley. Paul 363 Shepard. Liu 206. 208 Shepard, Mary 307 Shepard. Phil 206. 208 Sheppard, Lora 330 Sherlock, Joanne 152 Shlbe. Teresa 463 Shiebler, Wanda 330 ShlU. Mark 304 Shlnk, Jyll 329 Shipley. Adam 306 Shipley, Vlckl 348 Shirk. Andy 181. 452 Shorn. Suzanne 463 Shopping Mall. 71 Short, Steve 122 Shrader, Greg 120. 137. 153. 444 Shrlner. Jan 133 Shrlver. Rhonda 427 Shukla, Kailesh 304 Shumaker. Duane 177 Shupert. Eric 380 Shlndell. Maria 344 Sides. Darien 289 Sidwell. Alan 216, 463 Sfe. Hoey 444 Slehl. Julie 463 Sleler, Lincoln 363. 463 Slerka, Dan 132. 463 Sierra Hall 289 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 378 Sigma Chi 380 Sigma Kappa 350 Sigma Nu 382 Sigma Phi Ejllon 384 Sllberman, Donn 182 Sllco. Tom 305. 444 Siva. David 160. 298, 305. 444 Silver. Valerie 135. 329, 458 Silberberg. Stanley 452 Slverman. Debbie 174. 452 Sllverman. Eric 124. 125 Sim. Winnie 170 Slmms. John 444 Simon. Jordan 145 Simpson. Marilyn 444 Simpson, Nada 311, 463 Sims, Stacy 123. 135. 346 Singh. Anna 124 Slngletery, Laura 458 Singletcrry. Robert 125 Singleton. Charlie 452 Slppel. Jeff 122. 134 Slssno. Ed 304 Skelly. Brook. 329 Skinner, M. Scot 193 Sklansky, Andy 149 Skocy, Nancy 444 Slade. Otho 41 Slaugherback. Angela 329 Slavln. Jennifer 332 Smagernoff. Paula 340 Smlby-Davls, Lynn 172 Smidt. Eric 304 Smith, Annette 330 Smith, Bart 295 Smith, Becky 313. 458 Smith, Beverly 294. 452 Smith. Craig 444 Smith. David 305 Smith. Deborah 444 Smith, Elizabeth 458 Smith. Glen 117 Smith. Gregory 444. 463 Smith. Frank 258. 260 Smith. Jane 444 Smith. Janet 124, 444 Smith. Jennifer 324. 340 Smith. Joan 292 Smith. Joe 386 Smith, Keith 305 Smith. Kelly 380 Smith, Dean Kenneth 406 Smith. Kevin 458 Smith, Kirsten 463 Smith. Laurie 125 Smith. Lise 444 Smith, Liz 345 Smith, Mlllard J. 179 Smith. Paul 301 Smith. Randy 304 Smith. Rick 310 Smith, Ronnie 2J8 Smith. Sally 329 Smith. Sharon 330 Smith. Sylvia 176 Smith. Todd 120. 137 Smithells. Tim 290. 291 Smltherman. Paul 42 Smlts. Jack 387 Snider, 307 Snider. Kathy 140 Snobble. Corllee 427 Snow. Lori 313 Snow. Janet 344 Snowden. Fred 258 Snyder. Joel 42 Snyder. Martha 165 Snyder. Kathy 307 Soalt. Alan 297. 458 Sobhani. Katayoun 463 Society of Women Engineers 150 Softball 256, 157 Sokol. Steve 363 Soldlnger. Laura 334 Solewin, Steve 304 Soldmger, Laura 463 Soils. Maria 453 Soloman. Darrel 266. 267 Soloman, Marc 444 Som, Dary 287 Samlo. Terr! 175 Sonoran Desert 7 Sophos 345 Sorenson. Gladys 421 Sorkow, Debbie 444 Sorority Ruih 322 Son.ll. Gregg 305. 453 Sortelll. Karen 123 Sosa, Veronica 346 Sotamayan. Alfredo 452 South Hall 290. 291 Space Shuttle Columbia 89 Spachman. Jan 249 Spangenberg, John 303 Spalola. Debbie 334 Speck. Doug 158 Speller. Cindy 124 Spencer, Laura 148 Spencer. Sarah 344 Spelgel. Renee 309 Spillanl. Nar 458 Spmelli, Richard 444 Spices 135 Spitz. Tom 344 Spinning. Kristen 158 Splvak, Betsy 340 Splaver, Erie 297 Sports News 240. 458 Spomer. Carol 453 Spreace. Dave 387 Spring Fling 30-31. 120. 121 Sprisany. Gordy 162 Squires. Scott 285 Stonlsowski. Carol 15 Stace. Alan 444 Staley. Stephen 444 Stallone. Sylvester 109 Stane, Alfredo 453 Stanley. Carol 133. 307. 463 Starling. Michael 444 Starkweather. Tracey 155. 346 Stan, Kathryn 444 Starr, Stacy 444 Slateler. Ann 444 Slaughter, Lyle 159 Stazzone. Micky 309 Stebblngs, Tracy 444 Sleehler. S. 216 Steffen. Kris 340 Stein. Julie 196 Stelnerg, Roberta 124 Slemmer, Darla 329 Stephens, Karens 463 Stephenson, Christine 175, 463 Stepp. Gary 122 Sterner. Mike 42 Stetz. John 165. 444 Stevans. Jack 453 Stevens. Jeff 304 Stevens, Peter 363 Stevenson, Eric 123, 134 Stewart, Carolyn 444 Stewarts, Jammle 347 Stewart. Ralph 633 Stlffler. Darwin 375 Stinnett, Susan 445 Stiles, Allison 453 Stock, Jay 445 Stock, Micjael 445 Stocking. Missy 173, 334 Stokes. Mary 445 Stoklos. Paul 162 Stoll. Brldger 329 Stone. Bradley 194, 195 Stone. Greg 194. 195 Stone. Pam 252 Stoogenke. Paul 190. 445 Storie. Mike 216 Story. Chuck 363 Stott. Charles 453 Straka. Frank 305, 463 Strassels. Scott 463 Stratman. Lisa 346 Strauss. Marc 179 Street Pajama 37 Stricklin. Laurie 179 Strlngham. Fern 124 Slrlnbu. Laurie 339 Stroud. Stuart 254 Strouss. Julie 340. 445 Struthers, Bill 136, 137, 145 Stuart. Brett 254 Stubbs. Doug 363 Stuchen. Jeff 389 Slucky, Erie 463 Students for the Exploration and Developm Student Health Advisory Committee 124 Student Housing Advisory Board 160 Student Housing 282. 283 Student Union Activities Board 130 Struthers. Bill 141 Suaraz. Ir ma 445 Sudgen, Terese 309 Suetterlein. Theresa 445 Suk. Cindy 334 Sulgar. Amber 458 Sun Light 158, 445 Sunderman. Diana 445 Sung, Jack 170 Susay. Nancy 445 Suson, Jodi 333 Svob. Robert 399 Swanson, Pete 302 Swedland. Kristen 123. 340 Sweeney. Kathleen 445 Sweetbaum. Barry 312 Swctnam, Tom 409 Swidler. Neal 463 Switchboard 124 Sykstus. Ron 145 Symposium 142 nt of Space 158 = O T A Taborda. Maurice 303 Tafoya. D Michael 445 Takash. Cathy 194 Takash, Colleen 330 Take Back The Night Rally 88 Takemato. Yukarl 458 Tarn, Sandy 170 Tarn, John 170 Tank. Marie 458 Tang, Victor 170 Tankersley. Susan 445 Tanney, Chris 386 ' ; ' ' ' . ' - ' ' -. ' to -, : ' - ' - ' ' ' ' : - - ' - ' - ' mm - - : - - Tm, 1mm Via Tn few feu, fan Into. ' - : 1 1, " " 470 INDEX Taranella. Tamers 463 T tro. Jell 387 Till Kappa Ep.llon 386 Taub. Brenda 124 Taylor. Cecil 122. 282 Taylor. Conrad 463 Taylor. Don 381 Taylor. Frank 158 Taylor. Kellie 135 Taylor. Mark 372 Taylor. Morgan 258 Taylor. Nancy 445 Tauty. FUemonl 445 Teageve. Pat 134 Teal. Mark 445 Tebyanifard. Mandana 28. 463 Teed. Kevin 386 Teegarden. Tressie 445 Tegtmeyer. Louis 445 Telller. Jane 458 Tenezar, TerrlSll Tennis 218. 219 Temleldt. Therese 347 Tepper. Louis 445 Teremak, Bill 216 Teresi. Jacqueline 445 Terrlll. Jacqueline 445 Terrill. Cynlhla 159. 445 Thach. R. Eddie 194. 195 Thaler. Warren 445 Thatcher. Margaret 84 Thela Tau 151 Theurer. Brebt 172 Thomas. Cindy 458 Thomas. David 303. 386 Thomas. Sandy 458 Thomas. Scott 134. 304. 372. 458 Thomason, George 453 Thompson. Belinda 349. 445 Thompson. Carle 148 Thompson, Carol 119. 135, 148 Thompson, Eric 445 Thompson. Glen 386 Thompson. Harvey 258 Thompson. Justin 363 Thompson. Lynn 445 Thompson. Stacey 334 Thompson. Tom 386 Thomus, Alan 297 Thornburg. Terr! 124 Thorndal. Matthew 453 Thrall. Bill 297 Threllall, Richard 305 Thull. Todd 445 Thurston, Mary 445 TkJd. Tary 135 Tidu ell. Deborah 445 Tierney, Jill 347 Tigert. Joe 297 Tillord. Steve 297. 298 Tilghman. Michael 177. 446 Tillack. Peter 463 Tillman. Lorraine 363 Tlndall. Rob 386. 387 Tin. Peter 170 Tmkelman, Amy 334 Tinkleman. David 380 Tinkler. Dotiy 401 Tinsley, Larry 453 Titeomb. Allison 363. 459 Tival. Elizabeth 459 Tobln. Barbara 344 Tolden. Robert 446 Toliver. Edward 453 Tollackjon, Julie 309 Tom Petty and the Heartbreakers 62 Tomchak. Lynn 446 Tomioka. Yumiko 446 Tomkinson. David 446 Tomkmson. Donna 427 -Tootsle- 50 Tooloian. Ro)o 459 Toranzos. Gary 166 Tore. Rachael 332 Tornabene. Dave 197 Torralballn. Alfred 312 Torregrossa. Michael 446 Tort. Jamie 167 Toto. George 73 Townsend. Steve 254 Trachtman, Joy 331 Track 240. 241 Traditions 144 Tralton. Todd 297 Transportation 280. 281 Treman, Mike 162 Treverse. Scott 446 Trieb. Jennifer 349 Triffet. Melanie 133. 347 Trottler, Donna 446 Truitt. Valerie 179 Tryforas. Electra 294 Truman. Maryanne 463 Trumper. Kelly 453 Trumper. Michael 453 Tse. Rita 329 Tucker. Sheri 133 Tucson Open 238 Tunney. Courtney 347 Turman. Charlene 463 Turner. Jaimie 463 Turney. Lisa 331 Tusk, dint 303 Twohig. Mary 133 Twomey, Jim 288 Twohig. Mary 133 Tylenol-Deaths 95 Tyler. Leslie 126. 148 Ullman, Allison 120. 179 Upsal. Chip 285 The Uptones 32 Unger. Susan 446 Urruilia. Maria 158 Usdane. Suzi 459 USA Festival 89 -J Valadez. Armando 158 Valdovm. Frankle 131 Vale. Susan 453 Valencia. Mike 141 Valentl, Ron 205 Valentine. Raquel 159. 446 Valeruuela. Benjamin 446 Valeruuela. Maria 446 Valle. Ana 446 Vanderhulst. Margaret 463 Van de Velre. Mary 347 Van de Veire. Renee 347 Van de Voorde. Andy 193 Vanegas. Alberto 167 Van Kesteren. Alejandro 446 Van Marter. Becky 122 Van Nuls. G 216 Van Norn, Heidi 133. 346 Varah. Monica 306 Varcasteh, Steve 305 Vargas, Anlbal 453 Varney, Penny 347 Vaughan. Cliff 375 Vasquei. Okja 459 Vasquez. Paul 288 Venza. John 446 Verdict. The " 50 Vergis. Diana 124 Veroni. Tina 313 Via. Leslie 133 Vickers. Valerie 347 Vldaure. Susan 293 Vietnam War Memorial 97 Vigil. Todd 306 Vigmostad. Randy 218 Villano. Kathy 340 Vlllapando. Jams 123. 340 Vincent. Peter 304 Vincent. Tom 306 Vogel. Mary Beth 339 Vogt. Charles 363 Volleyball 266. 267 Voipe, Tom 446 Van Mayr. Robert 45 Von Relsmann 149. 363 Vrankln. Lori 453 Vukaslk, Kim 334 WILD CATSi Wachendorfer. Chris 151. 285 Wagganer. Linda 179 Waggel. Brian 289 Waggoner. William 446 Wagner. Carol 313 Wagner. Cynthia 453 Wagner. Stacy 344 Wahlstrom. Carl 463 Walt. Scott 381 Walker. Drew 459 Walker. Ivan 446 Walker. Julie 125 Walker. Kevin 132 Walker. Lisa 339 Walker. Slaci 453 Walker. Tracey 334 Walkup. Sabra 152. 446 Wall. Lorraine 199, 453 Wallace. Jeff 190 Wallace. Jennifer 446 Wallace. Kim 294 Walling. Jeff 297 Wallis. Loren 218 Wallis. Lagen 459 Walsh. Bill 193 Walsh. Dale 303 Walsh. Kevin 178. 306. 459 Walterlng. Anne 459 Walton. Debbie 453 Wang. Michelene 284. 285. 453 Ward. Enrique 197 Ward. Gregory 463 Ward. John 182 Ward. Lauren 202 Ward. Sherri 197 Ward. Vickl 329 Ward. Wendy 446 Wardlaw. Raney 206. 208 Wardle. James 463 Warner. Edward 427 Warner. Simon 297 Warren. Rita 135. 339 Warton. Keith 134 Washbourn. Ronald 463 Wasserman, Amy 348 Waters. Greg 193 Watrous. Tom 363 Watson. Gordon 134 Watson. Thomas 303 Wearne. Susan 446 Weaver, Albert 398 Weaver. Rob 387 Webb. Michael 124 Webbeking. Stacy 158 Webber. Matt 306 Weber. Pete 459 Weeks. Louise 173 Wemand. Jeff 149. 384 Weintraub. Jay 302. 303 Weingold. Beth 446 Wemreb. Ronald 446 Weinstein. Marc 446 Wettenborn. Jill 446 Weisman. Marlowe 446 Weisman. Scott 158. 190 Weiss. Arlynn 446 Weiss. Barbara 446 Weiss. Diane 347 Weiss. Michael 149 Wela. Mary 285 Welker. Holly 459 Welker. Susan 193. 196. 447 Welling. Gregg 48 Wellman. Marc 159 Wells. Dave 177 Wells. Dwight 363 Wells. Margie 453 Wells. Randy 159 Wells. Richard 447 Wenuel. Craig 463 Wenger. Maureen 307 Wendland. Karyn 344 Wertruem. Helen 249 West Clear Creek 7 West. Prlscilla 152 Westhoff 132 Weston. Paul 447 Westphal. Dana 346 Wetmore. Rich 289 Wezdenko. Eileen 287 Whellnan. Fayelle 334 Whisiker. David 149 Whlteaker. Martha 345 Whitfield. Michelle 32 Whltaker. Heidi 33 White. Chad 125. 310 White. Chris 243 White. Dean 459 White. Greg 131 White Mountains 13 White. Trade 453 Whitebread 447 Whiteaker, Martha 135 Whlriord. Richard 372 Whltmer. Melinda 140. 153 Whitnum. Lisa 447 Whitrldge. Raymond 452 Whyte. Scott 132 Wible. Cindy 329 Wlblln. Tern 298 Wick. Julie 135 Wickham. Barbie 179 Wiederkehr, Chrij 166 Wleser. Ondi 447 Wleser. Tom 297 Wiggins. Tony 177 Wileox. Amy 463 Wilcox. Elizabeth 135 Wileox. Jennifer 309 Wilcox. Karen 148 Wildcat Football 210-215 Wlldey. Bob 304 Wiley, Julie 293 Wiley, Belinda 287 Wilhelm. Kyle 459 Wilk. Dorothy 329 Wilkinson. Carolyn 329 Wilkinson. Kristlna 447 Williams. Allen 177 Williams. Becky 172 Williams. Chris 297 Williams. George 427 Williams. Jimmy Lee 151 Williams. John 447 Williams. Klmberly 463 William). Mark 285 Williams. Maria 344 Williams. Wendy 307 Williamson. Daniel 447 Willie, Dorothy 447 Wills. Constance 459 Wilson. Judith 347. 447 Wilson. Mary Barbara 249 Wilson. Puntis 258. 259 Wilson. Rich 306. 310. 463 Wilson. Susan 118. 120. 196 Wimmer. Marty 305 Wrnandy. Doug 306 WUiandy. Mary 135. 329 Windsor. David 399 Wine. Robin 307 Winslow. Julie 334 Wisdam. Wayne 463 Wise. AHaon 179 Wishlna. David 453 Wlssell. Eileen 447 Witzig. Wayne 459 Wolaver. Vanessa 172 Wolf. Germ 406 Wolf. Jackie 340 Wolf. Ken 125 Wolfe. Suzy 345 Wolfsberg, Andy 312 WoUson. David 447 WoUson. Ton! 329 WoUchon. Betsy 313 Wong. Cynthia 104 Wong. Man Leung Wrobleskl. Joseph 463 Wood. Iris 177 Wood. John 463 Wood. Kevin 386. 387 Wood. Paul 306 Wood. Martin 122 Woodhouse. Aim 329 Woodrow. Jerry 145. 386. 397 Woodworth. Gregory 459 Woorthoek. Roger 182 Woofers. Pam 181 Worthington. Casey 459 Worthington, E. William 447 Worthington. Sarah 459 Wranglers 183 Wren. Bill 216 Wright. James 381 Wright. Jim 125 Wright. Sari 175 Wyand. Liz 294 yc A ( o o K Yalung. Mark 132. 305 Van. Shen294 Yard. Trauma 37 Yates. Marnle 349 Yavap.1 Hall 302. 303 Yeoh. Philip 303. 453 Yee. Daniel 182 Yee. Greg 291 Yocky. David 145. 301. 453 Yoshakami. Michelle 340 Youmans. Ted 149 Young. Donna 125. 459 Young. John 306 Young. Karl 447 Young. Kern 133 Young. Nicholas 178. 179. 181. 447 Young. Sally 334 Youngblood. Sarah 52 Youngcourt. Mike 122 Younger. Keith 380 Younu. Sadoon 427 Youschak. Fletcher 155. 347 Youtkus. David 447 Yowell. Whitey 339 Yuen. Rita 459 Y.auJIS Zabban. George 243 Zamo. Chris 304 Zaleskl. Kristin 447 Zalut. Nail 174. 175 Zastrow. Roderick 453 Zegeer, Abreeia 453 Zehner. Bob 132 Zeitzer. Beth 123 Zeller, Terry 297 Zendejas. Max 214. 297 Zendle. Amy 453 Zenner. Lori 155 Zenner. Martha 140. 447 Zlebell 140. 283. 286. 297 Zimel. Kenneth 459 Zimmer. William 134. 372 Zimmerman. Bill 297 Zmt. II463 Zlpperian. Donald 419 Zirkle. Timothy 447 Zoller. Arthur David 459 Zone. Ben 288 Zonie. Joanie 339 Zornas. Phil 453 Zuckernlck. Richard 149 Zumbnimnen, Joseph 453 Zuwin. Joe 406 INDEX 471 The DESERT Looks Forward to a New Era As another year comes to a close, the 1983 DESERT yearbook staff would like to thank all those dedicated individuals who helped relieve some of the pressure and pain of putting together a publica- tion. Pizza deliverers, and club presidents who identi- fied group shots were as appreciated as staffers who stayed an extra hour to make deadlines. Though the staff of a yearbook is underpaid and overworked, seeing the results is a reward no price can match. artwork by GREG SMITH The 1983 DESERT, volume 73 is a student publication of the Univer- sity of Arizona. Printing was done by the Delmar Printing Company in Charlotte, N.C. The paper stock is 80 Ib. gloss enamel. The cover was designed by Kacy Cullen. The cover material is Hunter green Lexitone 41039, with the design embossed in gold foil tone and shoe grain. The cover board is 160 point and the binding is Smythe Sew n, rounded and backed with headbands. The endsheet is 65 Ib. flint 133. Portraits in the People section were done by Varden Studios of Rochester, N.Y. Headlines, except for special emphasis are Optima type. Body copy is 12 point Souvenir Medium, with captions 10 point and photo identifications 8 point. Photo credits are 6 point Souvenir Light. All copy was typeset at the Delmar Printing Company. 472 vEra staffers fho Though the ' ' " " xv..

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