University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ)
- Class of 1984
Page 1 of 432
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 432 of the 1984 volume:
i -v Arizona Country Club 1 I I . DESERT 1984 UNIVERSITY OF ARIZONA Nancv NeuheiseL Editor CONTENTS Opening 4 Lifestyles 12 News . 42 Greeks 66 Dorms 132 Sports 178 Organizations 254 Entertainment 342 People 354 Index 412 Closing 422 I ' We ascribe beauty to that which is simple; which has no superfluous parts; which exactly an- swers its ends. " Ralph Waldo Emerson ' ' The truly proud man is satisfied with his own good opinion, and does not seek to make converts to it. William Hazlitt n " Enjoyment is not a goal, it is a feeling that accompanies important ongoing actvtes. " Paul Goodman 10 " A man can stand a lot as long as he can stand him- self. He can live without hope, without friends, with- out books, even without mu- sic, as long as he can listen to his own thoughts. " Axel Munthe FAC STAF ' KENT ROLLINS Irt UMVERSITY Of VRIZONA COUNTRY ClUB Membefship Card WILDCAT, WILBUR 000001 K a U A Coutfry Club member in good siandng and is entitled to the privileges of membership R rescribed 14 Satire Day, What The Doctor Ordered? The sound of the Beatles singing " Here Comes the Sun " on the clock radio wakens me at 6:45 a.m., leaving me plenty of time for a hot shower, breakfast at El Pueblo and a quick re- view session over notes for my nuclear engineer- ing quiz. After arriving at class 10 minutes early in order to assure myself a front-row seat, I study more and greet the professor as he walks through the door at precisely 8:00 a.m. Upon acing the test, I ask the girl next to me out to lunch, and we decide to meet at the Union Club at noon. Soon the clock strikes 8:50, and I pro- ceed to my 9:00 a.m. chemistry discussion. Entering the classroom, I once again take a seat in the front-row and personally greet the professor as he walks through the lab door. As class starts he asks, " Does anybody know exact- ly what dextrorotatory is? " Being the first one to raise my hand, I reply, " It is simply a term used to label a chiral mole- cule that rotates the plane of polarization of plane-polarized light to the right. " My answer inspires the professor to excuse me from the rest of that day ' s class, but I gra- ciously refuse, not wanting to miss a single word he utters. As chemistry ends, I head over to the math building for my calculus class. When class starts, I am once again seated in the front-row and answering every question that the professor dares throw at me. However, T he Fundamental Theory of Calculus soon begins to bore me so I pull my copy of " War and Peace " out of my backpack and read it for the third time. Before I know it, the clock shows 10:50 and I head for the library to study before lunch. After studying for 45 minutes, I walk towards the Student Union and arrive at the Union Club exactly five minutes early. My date arrives pre- ... I study more and greet the professor as he walks through the door . . . cisely at noon, and we study for next month ' s midterm while we wait for our food. Lunch goes well. My date heads back to class while I go back to my dorm and read Adam Smith ' s " Wealth of Nations " for the fourth time. I am completely absorbed in the text until 6:00 p.m. when hunger pangs begin to set in. So, I hop in my 1973 VW Bug and drive to Lunt Avenue Marble Club and dine on lasagna and a glass of Blue Nun. After that hearty meal, I drive back to my room and do another hour of studying. Soon the clock reads 9:00 p.m. and I decide to go to sleep in order to be fresh the next morning. Suddenly the sound of workers drilling through the sidewalk awakens me and I realize this day was only a dream. Thank God. 1) The prescribed day includes an allotted time for the opposite sex. 2) Even with the dullest of lectures, much worthwhile information is offered and finds its place on the " perfect " student ' s note paper. 3) A casual experiment adds to the well-rounded day. Satire 15 ampus Life Hazardous As the sound of workers drilling through the sidewalk pierces the air at 9:00 a.m., the realiza- tion that school has already started is accompa- nied by the realization that my alarm never went off and my 8:00 a.m. chemistry lecture is over. Jumping out of bed becomes easy at this point; it is only after standing up that the hang- over from a late night at Dirtbags sets in. Oh, that cold shower feels so good until someone flushes the toilet and scalding hot water pelts my face. However, after all these minor mis- haps end and the clock strikes 10:00 a.m., I am ready for my third class of the day. While racing across campus on my metallic green and orange moped, I ask myself, " What else can go wrong? " Unfortunately this question is answered after entering psychol- ogy and finding a " pop " quiz shar- ing the seat with me. After bomb- ing the quiz and spending the rest of class watching the beautiful girl in the fourth seat of the third row, the clock finally strikes 10:50 a.m. and I exit the classroom for lunch at Louie ' s Lower Level. While standing outside the building, I stare in shock at the hulking figure who is speeding away on my metallic green and orange moped. Although I am upset, I figure nothing else can possibly go wrong and I continue to head for Louie ' s over at the Student Union. As I walk across the mall, I step in a fresh pile left by the golden retriever who was playing fris- bee earlier. I mysteriously begin to lose my appe- tite and decide to go to the third floor of the library instead, and scam on the gorgeous chicks. I enter the library and, walking upstairs, I spot a group of friends sharing a table. As my excited cries are muffled by the librarian ' s hand against my mouth, I see that I passed the third floor and am on the fifth floor instead. This inspires me to gladly accept the librarian ' s re- quest to leave and on the way downstairs, I write to Dr. Laird, asking him why I decided to go to college anyway. On the way out the door, the aroma of a cheeseburger catches my nose, and the girl who is eating it catches my eye. I ask her to join me at Louie ' s, but she tells me that she has to clip her toenails, so I go by myself. Unbelievably, everything goes well as I walk toward the Student Union. I manage to make it across the mall without problems and enter the front door and walk down to Louie ' s. A scrump- tious meal of a dry roast beef sandwich and a five-day-old piece of peach pie in- stantly fills me with energy, and I run up the stairs J? w, t o the second floor and exit out to the arcade. Be- fore I know it, my exhuberation turns into a fren- zy as I am at- tacked by a dozen religious fanatics, and band mem- bers, trying to shove literature in my face. I decide to make a fast get-a-way and end up plowing down a little girl. After making a beeline to my dorm, I feel tired and decide to take a nap before the 7:00 p.m. date with the girl in my psychology class. I quickly enter dreamland and remain asleep un- til I hear the phone ringing at 8:30 p.m. I decide not to answer it and instead get dressed for an- other late night at Dirtbags. 1) The sight of flashing lights in the rearview mirror of one ' s moped at 8:00 a.m. is one indication the day is not off to a good start. 2) All of life ' s necessities are present for this student as he soaks up rays outside the mall, reads the " WILDCAT, " and listens to a friendly statue compose his favorite song. 16 Satire i IS To One ' s Health IK UNVER9TY Of MBZOMA COUNTRY CLUB MerrbenNp Card WILDCAT, WILBUR 000001 fc I UA Cortry ebb jnd 6 otfittpd lo thr pn4e(n of Satire 17 L ibraries ' Versatility 1) A little shut-eye is all that Kevin Rattigan needs as he relaxes in a pair of the library ' s plush chairs. 2) Research, a major function of the library, becomes common-hat to Alfred Ri- vera. 3) Studying in the library seems to provide the night atmosphere for Scott Neff as some- thing other than his book catches his eye. 4) UA students have options in libraries with the main, Law, Medical, along with the science library, shown here, since they are all so accessible. THE UNIVERSITY OF ARIZONA COUNTRY CLUB Membership Card WILDCAT, WILBUR 000001 K d U A Country CUb member n good starving and rs entitled to the privileges of memhersUp signature lity Appeals to Wildcats Campus libraries those great edifices dedicated to studying and research - - are usually packed with students, but the number of them that are actually studying 01 con- ducting research is debatable. There are several types of collegiate library patrons. I have noticed that the bona- fide students are rare. One of the most prevalent types of li- brary-goers is the People Gazer. This person cannot concentrate very well on what he is attempting to study because every 30 sec- onds he must look up and see if he knows anyone that hap- pens to be in the general vi- cinity or is walking by. Then there ' s the Spaced Out Student (SOS) who stays on the same textbook page for the entire hour and a half spent at the library. This stu- dent is often seen intensely examining his fingernails or counting the number of holes in the ceiling. The Sleeper is similar to the SOS. The mental activity levels are the same, but un- like the SOS, the Sleeper can be found sprawled out on one of the overstuffed sofas and slobbering on the tweed fab- ric. The Socialite is the type of library patron who is the ex- act opposite of the sleeper. This student has obviously spent hours perfecting his ap- pearance just for that eve- ning ' s library debut. The So- cialite knows somebody at ev- ery table and is compelled to stop. The socialite is the type of person that makes a People Gazer ' s evening at the library worthwhile. Library 19 B omecoming Tradition: One 1) Homecoming activities in- cluded the Thursday ' s mini- concert by the Marching Band 2) Although Chris Brewer provides loads of ex- citement to the big event, our Wildcats went on to lose to the Washington Huskies 23- 22. 3) A pep parade through campus gave the students a channel for their rowdiness. 4) Both the Grand Marshal ' s Cup and the " Most spirited " Award belong to the mem- bers of Manzanita-Mohave Hall. 5) At the All-Campus Victory-party is the band " 1933 " . 6) Dancing together at the Royalty crowning par- ty are new king and queen, Don Hayes and Julie Schutz. 7) A culmination to the Fire- Up Spirit Night was the bon- fire. 8) Waiting attentively at the Royalty Crowning Cere- mony are king nominees: Rod Zastrow, Ivan Lesnik, Todd La Porte, Don Hayes, and Louis Giesler; queen nominees: Kim Zizik, Julie Schutz, Kim Kwo, Ginx Hawkins, and Betsy Corsino. )ne Of Excellence Ttt UMVERSTY OF ARIZONA COUNTRY QUB Mentoershp Card WILDCAT, WILBUR 000001 fc J UA Coutry CU me t n good Mming jnd is enlrtM lo the pivfcgci erf Homecoming 21 nion And Arcade Offer I love my job as the Student Union directory map. It seems that almost every student on cam- pus has peered into my display window to find where they are supposed to be and what the Union has to offer. Few people can comprehend how complex I am. I illustrate where every office, res- taurant, room, and hallway hap- pens to be throughout the entire Student Union. That ' s right. I know where the Wildcat classified ads window is, and where the SUAB and ALL-ABOARD offices are. I direct people to meetings in the Cactus Lounge, the Cellar, and the Ballrooms. I encourage people to seek out food at Louie ' s Lower Lever, the Sidewalk Deli, El Pueb- lo cafeteria, Fiddlee-Fig, the Union Club restaurant, and the Terrace Dining Room. And since this fall, I ' ve been boasting the new food counters of Fudge Plus and the Union Square Cafe. Quite often my landlord, the Union, pre- sents art exhibits, concerts, blood drives, and movies at the adjoin- ing Gallagher Theater. And on the arcade, organizations set up booths to circulate pertinent in- formation. What I enjoy most about being the directory is watching lots of people visit the Union not to find out where to go, but to meet friends, social- (i , ize, and relax. y 22 Student Union Arcade ler Location For Innumerable Events RMATION r J WILDCAT. WILBUR 000001 fc i UA CoLrtry CUi mefit n good y andng and ts enlKled to the pn verges of mnrrfienhp t UNIVERSITY Of ARIZONA COUNTRY ClUB Membership Card WILDCAT, WILBUR 000001 b a UA CouUfy Cbb meni et n good slanting and is entitled lo the privileges ol mefnnerslip signature " It ' s Time To , . F I) The ceremony begins as the soon to be gradu- ates fill the seats in McKale. 2) Presenting ' Honorary Degrees ' add that special spark to a commencement. 3) Professors assist their graduating students for one last time. 4) Scores of students prepare to start anew. 5) The long- awaited moment . . . fixing that tassle. 6) Win- ter and Summer ceremonies bring the families to the UA. 24 Graduation I s i ver si ty (u ' na n. 1. an educational in stitution of the highest leve typically with one or more un- dergraduate schools, or col- leges, together with a program of graduate studies and a number of professional schools, and authorized to confer various degrees, as the bachelor ' s, master ' s, and doc- tor ' s. 2. the faculty and stu- dent body of a univer.- com mence ment (ka- mens ' mant), n. l.a commenc- ing; beginning; start. 2. the time of commencing or begin- ning. 3. the day when degrees or diplomas are conferred at a school or college. 4. the cere- monies in connection with this. fu ture (fu ' cher), n. 1. the time that u to come. 2. what will happen; what i going to be: as no one can foretell the future. 3. the prospective or potential condition ofaperso or thing; chance to achiev succeed, etc. Graduation 25 TW IMVIRSITY Of ARIZONA COUNTRY ClUB Membership Card WILDCAT, WILBUR 000001 b a UA . CUb member n good starring and is entitled to the privileges signature Bottles of beer sold at Dirtbags: 3,5OO per week Chicken McNuggets at McDonald ' s University location: 1800 per day Greasy Tony ' s three most popular sandwiches: 20 Super Italian Sub, 16 Roast Beef, Tur- key, and Swiss, TRASH- CAN everything I ilbur ' s Most popular sandwich at Louie ' s Lower Level: Double cheeseburger and bacon Most popular desert at Louie ' s Lower Level: Chocolate chip cookies Number of people that pre-register: 16,000 Number of people that end up going through walk- through registration: 14,000 Domino ' s Pizza ' s most popular " Daily Special " : Thrifty Thursday 12 " pizza, any two toppings, 2 FREE 14 oz. Pepsis The most asked for top- ping at Domino ' s Pizza: Pepperoni 26 Trivia Believe It Or Not Most expensive text book at the ASUA Bookstore: $74.50: Shepard ' s Physi- ology and Biochemistry of Exercise (optional) Percentages of A ' s, B ' s, C ' s, D ' s, and E ' s first se- mester: A ' s = 21.6% B ' s = 24.8% C ' s = 17.8% D ' s = 4.9% E ' s = 4.5% Number of people in the Greek system: 2800 Number of males in resi- dence halls: 2276 Number of participations in the intramural pro- gram (counting multiple sport players): 13,000 Top two requested phone numbers to campus infor- mation (621-2211): Financial Aid 621-1851; Intramurals 621-4709 Number of females in resi- dence halls: 2543 Female Male ratio: 53 % female, 47% male Total enrollment at the University, Fall semester: 30,460 Trivia 27 cholarshipless Sports Prove J p INTRAMURAL CHAMPIONS Spring 1983 Racquetball: Men ' s A: Bruce Ericson, B: John Fournier, C: Teis Fatinos, Women ' s A: Linda Boiler, B: Debra Loober Volleyball: Cactus: 6 Men At Work, Desert: C. E. Eagles, Women: Scam- mers Soccer: Cactus C. E. Eagles, Desert: Kappa Sigma, Women: The Flame Basketball Freethrow: Men: Jerry Carrillo, Women: Norma Morgan Pickleball: Women ' s Singles: Libby Carpenter, Doubles: Libby Carpenter, Nancy Thompson, Men ' s Singles: Mark Reed, Men ' s Doubles: Mark Reed, Todd Gandy 3 on 3 Basketball: Open: Old Nu ' s. 6 ' Under: The Jam, Women: B. C ' s Softball: Cactus: Fiji, Desert, Graham, Women: Kappa Kappa Gamma, Co- Rec: Fiji Gamma Phi Beta, Faculty Staff; College of Agriculture Powerlifting: 123V2 Rob Gunnis, 132V4 Michael Bell, 148% Frank Agui- lar, 165V4 David Lima, 18P 4 Jeff Wil- shire, 198V4 Matthew Robbins, 242V2 Scott Huilburt, HWT Mark Bernstein Mixed Doubles Tennis: Novice: Oscar Burke, Cindy Meyer, Intermediate: Scott Ott, Ann Lanker, Advanced: Shawn Morey, Anne Belli Horseshoes: Doubles: Men: Doug Hamilton, Dave Bottomley, Women: Laura Risan, Barb Dennis, Singles: Men: Stan Spackeen, Women: Lisa Bu- man Wrestling: 188 Steve Lopez, 126 Bob Gray, 134 Julio Gosca, 142 Melvin Apo- daca, 150 Doug Mead, 158 Bernie Or- sini, 167 Steve Varasteh, 177 Dale Christiansen, 190 Rob Arnoff, HWT Eric Silverman Co-Rec Innertube Water Polo: Dunkers Golf: Team: Men: Delta Chi, Women: Delta Delta Delta, Men ' s low score: George Montana, Women ' s low score: Anne Helmer Volleyball Doubles: Cactus: Jimmy Maciulla, Corey Morishita, Desert: IVi Men at Work, Co-Rec: M M ' s, Wom- en: Delta Gamma Sedgefield 10K Run: Men: Harrison Koroso, Women: Diane McPeak Track: Men: Speed Unlimited and Greenlee, Women: Clams 28 Intramurals ve Popular IK UMVWSITY OF W1ZONA COUNTHY ciue Membership Card WILDCAT, WILBUR 000001 b a UA Cortry CU mentxt n good starring and B td to the pnrieges of mi )ef p signature cholarshipless 30 Intramurals ess Sports Fall 1983 Badminton: Singles: Men: Scott Quen. Women: Kathy Swiatoviak, Dou- bles: Men: Chris Fitzsimmons, Tim Twomey, Women: Kristen Bendenkop, Jennifer Hanley, Mixed Doubles: David Tann, Leigh Ann Selley Football: Cactus: J. J. ' s Boys, Desert: Hamptons, Women: Bombers Co-Rec Volleyball: Cactus: " A Team " , Desert: Point Game Swimming Diving: Men: Freddy Fishheads, Women: Delta Gamma Oktoberfest: Croy Albright, Sharon Coonce Pumpkin Run: Men: Craig Webb, Women: Courtney Frisbee Basketball: Cactus: Old Nu ' s, Desert: Moon, 6 under: Jerry ' s Kids, Women: Kings, Co-Rec: Off The Wall Tennis: Women ' s Open Singles: Jana Tull, Women ' s Intermediate Singles: Jane Wheeler, Women ' s Novice Singles: Sherry- Hing, Women ' s Open Dougles: Melissa Capin, Lori Stock, Women ' s In- termediate Doubles: Nancy Thompson, Melissa Baffert, Men ' s Open Singles: Shawn Morey, Men ' s Open Doubles: Shawn Morey, Scott Ott, Men ' s Inter- mediate Singles: Scott Ott, Men ' s Inter- mediate Doubles: David Stein, Scott Neff, Men ' s Novice Singles: Tim Glaze Cross Country: Men: Blizzards, Women: Sigma Kappa Table Tennis: Men ' s Singles: Ber- nardo Leal, Men ' s Doubles: Ed Stock- well, Harlan Ginn, Women ' s Singles: Robin Ginn, Women ' s Doubles: Robin Ginn. Srilatha Manne Over-The-Line-Softball: Men: 3 Stooges, W 7 omen: Kappa Kappa Gamma Bowling: Team: Men: Pi Kappa Alpha, Women: Coronado, High Series: Men: Wade Allen, Women: Elaina Wozniak Turkey Trot: Men: Kenneth Castle, Women: Pat Ojeda Darts: Ed Kutt Billiards: Men: Steve Olson, Women: Dayna Ferrer Mixed Doubles Golf: Lisa Smith, George Rockwell TK UNVtRSTY OF ARIZONA COUNTRY ClUB Membership Card WILDCAT, WILBUR 000001 b a UA Country CU nvntoa n good and is entitled lo the pnvfeges ot signature IMF UNIVtRSItV Of ARI)NA COUNTRY CIUB Membership Card WILDCAT, WILBUR 000001 h a UA tmrtry Club men f gixxJ Ma dnrj ,- i,i itk-rj to the privilcgi ' S ( mcnixTs signature hank God F Each of these " Munchies Establishments " survive off of the uni- versity students ' business. 32 Munchies For Bank Guarantee Cards! DINNER Life around the UA demands a checking account, and it just so happens that I AM a checking ac- count! I cannot understand how my owner keeps from weighing 400 pounds. Whenever she begins to study, it ' s " Domino ' s Time! " Or if the homey atmosphere is unde- sirable, the proximity of more than four scores of restaurants that outline the area seem to do just fine. Cash is out of the ques- tion since having the money on hand would just encourage her to spend it sooner. No, no. The fifteen cents per check charge she dishes out to my creditor is incidental. I swear that every food establishment knows my card ' s expiration date by heart. Procrastination becomes so simple when places like Jack-in- the-Box and Greasy Tony ' s stays open until the wee-hours of the morning. The jaunt to 7-11, Lavi- cio ' s, and Circle K are superb al- ternatives to statistics, History of Spain, and nuclear reactor oper- ations 425. The best part of all is that they too, accept checks. Ah, yes! Money makes the world go around while studies suffer . . . gulp. T Munchies 33 hat are 34 Fashions You? Prep Symbols. New. Unripped. Washed hair. Into like looking natural. Girls light on make-up. No foundation line. Ac- cessories include hair band, enhances natural look. " I wonder if is going to D ' Bags tonight . . . ? " The safe look. Subject to little criticism. Social statements: no risks, unless he ' s in " a good house " . Rah, rah. It ' s bad enough that you wash your clothes, but you iron them too. ! f IMVW9TY Of ARIZONA COUNTRY ClUB Card WILDCAT, WILBUR 000001 b a UA Country Cbb member in good wanting and is entitled to the pnvieges ct meniMnnv signature Flashdance You ' re like into yourself. Like maybe if I cruise this off the shoulder I ' ll look buxom or some- thing. Safe also. Allows one to achieve the slob-look while remaining stylish. Into make-up. No hoops. Often root problems and split-ends due to an attempt to be funky, i.e., bleach and perm. Over confi- dent. Like hey, I look mighty sexy. Zit- less back a must. Often overweight, hoping that a ripped sweatshirt will draw attention away from a fat butt. [New Wave ' 11 dress " different " . Look at me! But ' m always looking at something that sn ' t there, it helps me to achieve the ibstract look. Often into sexual tenden- :ies. It ' s " rad " . Clothes demand atten- ion, this attention never acknowl- sdged. No clue as to if the clothes are lew, old, used, etc. . . . thletic - ' it rings mandatory. Other sweat tained areas. Shies away from normal :lothes. Jock outfits remind the r ery self-conscious that yes, I have a body, don ' t forget it. I do stink. I did work out today. Or else pseudo-jocks, maybe someone will think I ' m a jock. Into shampoo but not condition- ers, too quiche. Safe short hair, combed over the forehead. Supermarket cologne, natural aromas. LMC You ' re into the feeding habits of your pet velour. Terry-cloth also a standard. Sec- ond generation animal symbols on shirts. Imitation everything. Walgreen shampoo and conditioner. Penney ' s becauf 9 " it just doesn ' t cost as much, that ' s . 11. " Background might include a trailer park society upbringing. Watching ' Three ' s Company ' with a beer after a day at school and the gas station is life. Skin problems due to ge- neric toiletries. You wore a two-tone blue tux to your senior prom. Your date wore the econo-dress from last year. Slob You ' re into hats for morning classes and hospital pants. Laundry once a month. You care about your haggard- looking appearance but not enough to take a shower in the morning for it. You watch TV re-runs while contem- plating a shower. You wonder what prize is being won by those who dress and shower for school. Fashions 35 Parking Problem I travel down the lot, watching, waiting, the engine purring like a kitten. My eyes scan the horizon for a space to park my baby-blue four-door luxury sedan. But wait! There it is ... an opening at eleven o ' clock! The engine roars to life, the wheels spin, and I head for the area between the two white lines at nearly the speed of sound, leaving only the smell of burning rubber behind. Suddenly, I am horror-stricken as I see the sign that reads, " ' A ' stickers only; " nat- irally, I have an ' X ' sticker. While many students enjoy the advan- iges of having a car on campus, the conve- niences that owning a vehicle provides are often outweighed by the inability to find a parking space. This results daily in hun- dreds of illegally parked cars from which the police department derives a healthy revenue. Sophomore John Augustine re- marked, " The parking situation here is lu- dicrous. With all the money that I pay for tuition, I would expect that the school should be able to provide me with a space that I can park my car in. " However, the students ' cries for a solu- tion to the parking nightmare have not gone unnoticed. Preliminary design work has been completed on a multi-level park- ing garage to be built in the area designated now for surface parking shared by Kaibab- Huachuca, Coronado, and Arizona-Sonora dorms. However, Douglas E. Hedlund, As- sistant Director of Planning Services, said, " The University, at the current time, does not have a method of financing such struc- tures. " Another method designed to increase the number of parking spaces has been the re- striping of existing lots, and increasing the number of spaces in the process. Maneu- vering a 4X4 into one of these spaces is a task that even the Fall Guy would find diffi- cult. So, the question is still there: How does one go about parking his car at the Univer- sity? The answer: Trade your tradi- tional automobile for a Renault Le Car. T Ill 36 Parking Problems Proves Preposterous :ruc- P OVATE LOT VIOLATORS WILL 5E 7ZWED AT i i 1) Finding a parking space is hard enough but when the car is out of gas, the morning ritual is even less appreciated. 2) Property owners go to great lengths in trying to keep their own spaces reserved. 3) Late and impatient parkers create spaces on sidewalks and lawns. 4) Illegal park- ers receive their just reward for ingenious park- ing from the University police. e UNVERSTY OF ARIZONA COUNTRY ClUB Membership Card WILDCAT, WILBUR 000001 k a UA Coirtry Club meirber n good starring and rs entitled to the privileges of merrtoenhip signature pprehensive Students Flock Fear in the journey Joy in the coming home A part of the heart Gets lost in the journey learning Somewhere along the road. - Dan Fogelberg Virginia .NEW YORK 38 Hometowns and U ack To Wildcat Country HOOSIER STATE 8ZY99 INDIANA O VVX631 8?_SON MEXJB3 R708 FEB.QREGON. ' ILLINOIS LY77 Land a Lincoln T IMVfRSTV Of ARIZONA COUNTIW QUB Membership Card WILDCAT, WILBUR 000001 b a UA Conry CUi mentier n good standing and ft er tiled (o the pnvdeges at mentier p signature H ealth-Craze R veai fi campus. ' 3 - of tennis tbisHEA 40 Health Craze V Runs Amuck Oh yeah! I think I ' m the most used pair of sneakers around ampus. So far this week I ' ve ran the Par Course twice, jogged around the mall for at least twenty-five miles, played five sets tennis in my physical education class, lifted weights at Nautilus, competed in intramurals, and walked to all of my lasses in record breaking time by taking huge strides. I love :his HEALTH-CRAZED student body! nt UMVWSTY a WZONA CCXJKTKV ciue Card WILDCAT, WILBU R 000001 b j UA Cortry CU tnentte n good ttandng and a ert K W to the pnvfegn erf signature Health Craze 41 " The city is a cultural invention enforcing on the citizen knowledge of his own nature. And this we do not like. That we are aggressive beings, easily given to violence; that we get along together because we want to, and that the brotherhood of man is about as far from reality today as it was two thousand years ago; that reason ' s realm is small; that we never have been and never shall be created equal; that if the human being is perfectible, he has so far exhibited few symp- toms all are considerations of man from which space tends to protect us. " Robert Ardrey WMW ft Vt ' ffVf - m w: EDITOR Brad Stephens Big Business Shakes Computer giants, IBM and Ap- ple, tried to out produce each oth- er in 1983, both companies intro- duced microcomputers that were to be leaders in the market. IBM ' s PCjr was a well kept company se- cret until it was introduced in late fall. (1 2) Continental Airlines, after huge losses and a bitter strike, filed for bankruptcy on Sept. 24th as flight information screens flashed " CANCELED " all over the coun- try. It was the second largest carri- er to file Braniff was the start of the problems in air travel. (3) The Congressional ordered breakup January 1st, 1984 of AT T went into effect. Stock- holders were perplexed with the eight separate certificates they would soon be holding - - repre- senting the eight corporate chil- dren of Ma Bell. (4) Another people carrier was on the rocks in 1983 - - Greyhound Bus Lines ' 12,700 employees went on strike in November 1983. Threats from the company in- cluded 9.5% wage cuts and a re- duction in benefits, a settle- (. ment was later reached (5) | 44 Business FLOOD OF THE CENTURY Storms that began September 23 in Yavapai County (in north- central Arizona), and that moved into southeastern Arizona on Oc- tober 1, resulted in what was called one of the State ' s worst nat- ural disasters. Officials of the eight counties declared disaster areas by Presi- dent Reagan estimated flood dam- ages totalling at least $416 mil- lion. Homes of 1,350 families were destroyed or heavily damaged. To these material losses was added the death of at least 13 people. One of the most damaged areas was Clifton, a Greenlee County community, where 83 out of 86 lo- cal businesses were either da- maged or destroyed. At the height of the flooding on October 2, 35 of Pima County ' s 42 major bridges were closed. Officer Terry Conner, state Department of Public Safety spokesman, com- mented that Tucson had " become an island. " 9 Local 45 People in the News 1) President Ronald Reagan, need we say more? 2) Racy comedienne Joan Rivers and rising star Eddie Murphy hosting the Emmys. 3) Sen. Robert and Cabinet Secre- tary Elizabeth Dole, married since 1975, share prominent Republican power in Wash- ington. 4) Secretary of Interior James Watt resigned from office in October after several politically damaging comments. 46 5) Former Apollo Astronaut John Glenn seeked presidential election in 1984. 6) Ever- popular Johnny Carson, with now ex-wife Joanna, stays publicly in good humor throughout his divorce. 7) Actress and Mod- el Brooke Shields was admitted and started college life at Princeton University in Sep- tember 1983. 8) British born Rock and Mov- ie curiosity, David Bowie, tried a new trend in music with tremendous success. 47 Copper Strike Copper miners, working for the Phelps-Dodge Corporation, decid- ed to strike for a better contract in July. On August 30th, the Morenci plant reopened, with the addition of 280 Department of Public Safe- ty officers and National Guards- men. They quelled any violence that might have occurred as ap- proximately 300 non-strikers went to work. Because of strike misconduct many employees were laid off, fired or suspended. An additional 50 million dollars in labor costs was saved by eliminating some hourly positions. Several plant ef- ficiencies were nearing 100% pre- strike levels during negotiations; leaving strikers little to ne- gotiate with. 7 ' NO CONT! I UNI STEELW OF AW AFL-C COMTRWT NO WORK 1) DPS officers at the P-D Moranci plant. 2) Primo Martinez, holds a picket sign during a change in shifts. 3) South Tucson ' s Mayor Dan Eck- stron discusses bankruptcy with attor- neys. 48 Local f Vi Pippp SOOTH TUCSON South Tucson Bankrupt In late August the city of South Tucson filed for bankruptcy, a re- sult of the city ' s inability to nego- tiate a settlement with its largest creditor, former Tucson police- man Roy Garcia. Garcia was acci- dentally shot and paralyzed by a South Tucson policeman in 1978. The lawsuit resulted in an award of 4.5 million, 1.5 times larger than South Tucson ' s annu- al budget, in Garcia ' s favor. The bankruptcy filing would reduce the amount received by Garcia, but other creditors would prob- ably be receiving full amounts. The Tucson City Council voted 7-0 to file for municipal debt read- justment under Chapter 9 of the federal bankruptcy code. The le- gal documents were filed fol- C7 lowing the brief closed ses- sion. Dan Ed- nithattor- Local 49 At forty-six, Alan Ladd Jr. would seem to have his dream come true, but the dream may end abruptly at any time. The former successful presideni of 20th Century-Fox now has his owr production company, funded b Warner Bros., but even with the fund- ing, Ladd Co, is racking up debts in excess of 150 million. The two most recent movies have had exceptional reviews, but the box office receipts have been disappointing. " The Right Stuff " (2), which cost 27 million to produce has brought in only 11.5 million as of December 12, 1983. And " Star 80 " , (1), costing 10 million, has brought in 1 million in two weeks and seems to be slipping. The Year That Was . . . Celebrating 100 years was the Brooklyn Bridge connecting Man- hattan to Brooklyn with a famous mile. (3) Another New York patron was seen after fifty years as an 84 foot inflated KING KONG clutched the Empire State Building. (4) 1. Cronicle of a Death Foretold by Gabriel Garcia Mar- quez. 2. Ironweed by William Kenne- dy. 3. The Little Drummer Girl by John le Carre. 4. The Emperor: Downfall of an Autocrat by Ryszard Ka- puscinski. 5. The Natural Man by Ed McClanahan. 6. The Price of Power: Kis- singer in the Nixon White House by Seymour M. Hersh. 7. The Name of the Rose by Emberto Eco. 8. Cathedral by Raymond Carver 9. The Cannibal Galaxy by Cynthia Ozick. 10. Cold Heaven by Brian Moore. 50 Nineteen-Eighty-Three [I Best 1. The Night of the Shooting Stars (UA Classics; Italy) 2. Fanny and Alexander (Em- bassy; Sweden) 3. Terms of Endearment (Para- mount) 4. The Right Stuff (Ladd Co.) 5. Under Fire (Orion) 6. Never Cry Wolf (Disney) 7. Pauline at the Beach (Orion Classics; France) 8. Heart Like a Wheel (20th Century-Fox) 9. The Return of Martin Guerre (European Interna- tional; France) 10. Local Hero (Warner Bros.) 1. Thriller, Michael Jackson (Epic) 2. Duck Rock, Malcolm McLaren (Island) 3. 1999, Prince (Warner) 4. Kissing to Be Clever, Culture Club (Epic) 5. Power of Corruption and Lies, New Order (Factus) 6. You and Me Both, Yaz (Sire) 7. The Look, Shalamar (Solar) 8. Synchronicity, the Police (A M) 9. Murmur, R. E. M. (I. R. S.) 10. High Land, Hard Rain, Aztec Camera (Sire) ill ' C 1 tr 1 sHJil 1. After The Day (ABC) Farwell episode of M A S H (CBS) Vietnam: A televi- sion History (PBS) 4. The Thorn Birds (ABC) Our Times with Bill 2. 3. 5. Moyers (CBS) 6. Great Perfor- mances: Wagner ' s Ring (PBS) 7. Choices of the Heart (NBC) 8. Chief (CBS) 9. For Love and Honor (NBC) 10. The Winds of War (ABC) Nineteen-Eighty-Three 51 Nuclear war, always a source of heated argument, was shown quite graphically in ABC ' s " The Day After. " Telling the story of aver- age Americans, on an average day, as snippets of news on television tell of conflict in West Germany " NATO troops breaking through . . . Soviet-built MiG-25s invading West German airspace . . . nuclear weapons in low-kiloton range air- burst over ... " And so it goes on until the ICBMs are launched from both the Soviets and Ameri- cans. More realistic than anyone would have believed, Americans were shocked and even a bit wor- ried as the movie went on. Nuclear Armageddon? Then, while the shock of " The Day After " was still in the air, NATO deployed the Pershing II in West Germany. The Soviet Union walked out of the Geneva arms talks and seemingly brought the world closer to war, but in actual- ity with 40,000 nuclear weapons already in place it was not the case. Anti-nuke protestors rallied all over the world, some going so far as to make a human chain con- necting Stuttgart and Neu-Ulm in West Germany approximately 65 miles long. The arms negotiations continue with the SALT, START, and INF talks as well as others not yet named. 1) Lawrence, Kansas citizens hold can- dle-light vigil following " The Day After. " 2) A 65 mile chain of 200,000 persons in West Germany protesting Pershing II missiles. 3 4) Scenes from " The Day After. " 5) West German po- lice hose down anti-nuke protestors. 6,7,8,9,10) Scenes from " The Day After " were graphic and shocking, but still passed network censors. 52 International 10 International 53 SPORTS NEWS Thoroughbred dealers were stunned after a 10.2 million sale of the son of Northern Dancer to sheik Rashid bin Said al Maktum. The sum exceeded twice the pre- vious sale record for Keeneland sales in Lexington, Kentucky. The sheik responded with, " What do you want me to do? Pay less money and buy rubbish? " (1) Jimmy Conners has been in the tennis spotlight once again, this time winning the World Cup in New York. The king of tennis is on his way back up. (2) Winning the World Series this year, was the Baltimore Orioles in Philadelphia. Rick Dempsey was selected Most Valuable Player, and is seen in a parade at home. (3) A Canadian colt was the winner over the favorite Marfa in the Kentucky Derby, holding first or second position the entire race. Eddie Delahoussaye aboard Sunny ' s Halo showed the |P) Mugger where to run. (4) y 54 Sports 1983 was a successful year for the U.S. space shuttle program, including many important firsts for the Challenger. When the Challenger took flight in June, among the astro- nauts on board was Sally Ride, 32, a physicist with a Ph.D. from Stanford. But Ride played down CHALLENGER: A SUCCESS the publicity of being the first U.S. woman astronaut. In her words: " I didn ' t come into the space pro- gram to be the first woman in space. I came to get a chance to fly as soon as I could. " Challenger ' s next flight, in Sep- tember, contained other firsts, in- cluding the first nighttime launch of a U.S. space shuttle, and the first landing on a new three-mile strip at Florida ' s Kennedy Space Center. The nighttime launch was necessary so that the Challenger could be in the correct position to launch, for the government of In- dia, Insat IB, a $45 million dol- lar communications and weather satellite. The flight also had among its crew Mission Specialist Guion S. Bluford Jr., the first black astro- naut to fly a space mission. Lately the Challenger has been criticized economically, but NASA hopes that the experimen- tal work done aboard the shuttle will eventually repay the original ten billion dollar in- vestment. National 55 " I ' m still confused, I guess we shot at communists, " said a sea- man aboard the USS Virginia. He revealed that not all of the Ameri- cans in Lebanon understood their role there, who they were shooting at, or why. Earlier in September, U.S. war- ships had opened fire in direct de- PEACE IN LEBANON? fense of the Marines who had been killed, but now the purpose of the shooting was to support the gov- ernment and army of Lebanon ' s Christian president, Amin Ge- mayel. The targets the Americans fired upon were insurgent militia- men attacking an important Le- banese government outpost in the mountains. This was the first time the United States openly took sides in the fighting. The United States hoped that their action would cause Gemayel ' s enemies - The Syrians, Palestinians and various Lebanese factions, most of them Moslem to talk rather than fight. Early in October, a cease-fire was announced in Damascus by Saudi Arabian mediator, Prince Bandar Bin Sultan. In response to this announcement, President Reagan declared, " Now they can get down to the real business of settling the issues, and we hope, bringing about peace and the solution to the Lebanese problem. " 56 International Former French Colony Invaded 1) U.S. Marines on the roof of Beirut University. 2) The flag-covered casket of a U.S. Marine returns home. 3) A Lebanese soldier fires an M-16 rifle. 4) U.S. Marines man a 155-mm how- 7 itzer. 5) French paratroops by the Chari River. 6) French troops board 747 on way to Chad. 7) French Jaguar fighter-bomber. When Libyan jets attacked Faya-Largeau, Chad ' s President Hissene Habre turned to the Unit- ed States, France, and the United Nations for assistance. Although President Reagan thought France should be the most active in preventing Habre from being overthrown, he re- sponded by sending four AWACS, to monitor Libyan air activity. The U.S. Navy ordered the nucle- I ar aircraft carrier the USS Eisen- hower to cruise in the Mediterra- nean near the Gulf of Sidra, while the Pentagon ordered the USS Coral Sea to postpone its depar- ture from the Mediterranean. Habre managed to escape from the destroyed Faya-Largeau. His death or capture would have caused the collapse of Chad ' s gov- ernment, leaving the country to Libyan-supported rebels. Although the United States had no strategic interests in Chad it- self, the Reagan administration feared that if Colonel Muammar Kaddafi set up a " puppet regime " in Chad, destabilization in America ' s regional allies would follow. International 57 1) Downhill Racer Bill Johnson became first U.S. man to win an alpine event. 2) Phil Mahre won the gold for the giant slalom. 3) America ' s Peter and Kitty Carruthers after winning the silver medal. 4) Winning America ' s first med- al in 1984 was Debbie Armstrong. 5) Soviet President Yuri Andropov ' s death was mourned by many at Sarajevo, Yu- goslavia. 6) After such high hopes, the U.S. Hockey Team won no medals and is seen here losing to Canada. 2 1984 Winter Olympics Sarajevo, Yugoslavia. Home of XIV Winter Olympic Games starting February 12, 1984. After the fierce snow storm that covered the town had lifted, the drama of the games had only started. For the U.S., a gold or any other medal was hard to come by at first. The first to break the trend was Debbie Armstrong and her gold finish at the giant slalom. Then Bill Johnson won the men ' s downhill in record time. At the same time, Scott Hamilton won his gold in figure skating, but only after a shaky performance in the finals. Later, the real climax of the games would be seen on the men ' s slalom course on Sunday. Identi- cal twins, Phil and Steve Mahre, captured a 1-2 victory and over- came a season-long slump. Although the Americans won few medals, they had a strong showing. Displaying courage and dedication, the American teams epitomized the spirit of the $ U.S.A. and the Olympic y Games. 58 Sports Australia II Takes America ' s Cup Home For 132 years the America ' s Cup had been bolted to a table at the New York Yacht Club, with no threat to its security. But for the first time the America ' s Cup will be residing in a different yacht club one in Perth, Australia. The revolutionary delta-winged keel, and a dedicated crew, brought the Australia II from be- hind (3-1), to exceed the former challenger ' s record, by winning the next two races and tieing the contest. The final race held mixed moods for the competitors; the Americans ' disbelief upon losing, and the Australians ' jubilation upon winning. Americans are looking forward to 1989 ' s race, which without doubt, will be as or more exciting as 1983 ' s contest. NATIONAL 59 Soviet Paranoia On Sept. 1, 1983, a South Kore- an 747 passenger plane left An- chorage, Alaska at 10 am (est) on a routine flight to Seoul, South Ko- rea. Approximately two hours after take-off, the Soviets started radar tracking when flight 007 strayed into their airspace over Kamchatka Peninsula, where a ballistic missile test firing range and a submarine base was located. Visual contact was not made until two hours twelve minutes after ra- dar contact. Flight 007 was then near Sakhalin Island and in four- teen minutes, was shot down by a Soviet Su-15 (Flagon) fighter be- lieved to carry AA-3 Anab mis- siles. There were 269 people aboard, including U.S. Representative Larry McDonald (D-Ga.), a re- nowned biophysicist, and an East- man Kodak executive. President Reagan responded to the shooting of the 747, by declar- ing his " disgust, that the entire world feels, at the barbarity of the Soviet Union ' s government in shooting down an unarmed plane. " Reagan also closed two lOiOOam Flight 00 7 leaves Anchorage JAPAN PACIFIC OCEAN 60 International THIS JUST IN... The KRfeMUK THtt SONteT FUCtfUU 1 RUSSIAK KfcN HIT IH MltMR 747 MRUNfcR 269 SUSfettfet and 2) Secretary of State George Shultz and Soviet Foreign Minister Andrei Gromyko. 3) map of flight O07 ' s path. 4) KAL 747 similar to the one destroyed. 5) Korean protestors carry signs on West Congress St. in down- town Tucson. 6) Soviet Su-15 (Flagon) that shot KAL flight 007. U.S. offices of the Soviet airline, Areoflot, and Americans across the nation expressed anger by banning Russian vodka, and some longshoremen in California re- fused to unload plywood from a Russian freighter. The air incident had repercus- . sions in Geneva, Switzerland while Secretary of State George ' f Schultz spoke with Soviet Foreign Minister Andrei Gromyko about j arms control. Gromyko started re- citing a list of Soviet arms control positions that were to overshadow the jetliner occurrence. Schultz replied, reaffirming the U.S. com- mitment to Arms control, before inquiring about the Soviet attack. The response by Gromyko dis- pleased Schultz so much, that he ended the meeting after two hours. The U.S. response to the air tragedy was called tame but firm by many. Reagan stated, " it was up to the leaders and citizens of the world to deal with the Soviets in a calm, con- trolled, but firm manner. " International 61 Caribbean Island Rescued American marines " invaded " Grenada in the Carribean Islands on October 25. After a marxist, General Hudson Austin and Ben- ard Coard siezed control there. U.S. reported that a plea was sent to them earlier requesting help concerning Grenada. The action was later called a " rescue " mission for the approximately 1000 Americans, a majority of which were students at St. George ' s Uni- versity Medical school. The " rescue " took longer than expected because of the surprising number (1200) of cuban troops supplied with soviet weapons. House speaker Thomas P. O ' Neill Jr. spoke for the delega- tion that visited Grenada, " The overwhelming consensus of the members of the delegation was that a real potential threat to American Citizens existed ||| in Grenada. y 1) American soldiers evacuate wounded in medical chopper. 2) Troops prepare for second-wave assault north of t. George ' s. 3) An M60 tank patrolling the island. 4) A U.S. plane and smoke from a downed American helicopter. 62 International Lebanon Update - United States Marines suffered an attack from terrorist in Beirut, Lebanon in October of 1983. The terrorist truck driver drove into the Battalion Landing Team Headquarters killing over 220 Marines, the highest since Janu- ary 13, 1968 in Viet Nam. Survi- vors were rescued from the rubble (top) for over a week before any- one could be sure of the exact death toll. Months later the U.S. decided to pull the Marines out of Leba- I non. Moving from Beirut ' s airport -to ships off-shore, the Marines would be safe, but questions of America ' s staying power and com- mitment were raised. And left in Lebanon was Lebanese President Amin Gemayel in his bullet-rid- den palace losing troops, Wash- ington protectors, and support from his own cabinet searching for the right proposal that would end the fighting. International 63 il People in the News . . Winning the Miss America Pageant for 1983, Vanessa Wil- liams was the first black title- holder in a 62 year history. (1) Keith Richards of the Rolling Stones decided to get married to Patti Hansen in Cabo San Lucas, Mexico. It was Richards ' s 40th year, and the fourth anniversary of the couple ' s first date. Fellow band member Mick Jagger arrived in time to conduct a last-minute bachelor party, and to act as best man at the ceremony. (2) Prime Minister Margaret Thatcher had an overwhelming victory in Great Britain during the last election in 1983. She is seen here with her six Time maga- zine covers (3). Former President John F. Ken- nedy was remembered of the 20th year since his assassination in Dallas, Texas. (4). Rodney Dangerfield made a comeback in 1983, with the popu- lar video, " Rappin ' Rodney. " (5). The Irish Republican Army was active over the Christmas season of 1983, but publicly was sorry for the car bombing of the affluent Harrod ' s store in London. (6). 64 News Tamara McKinney became the first non-European to win an overall World Cup title in 1983. (7). John De Lorean was in the news once again, this time one year j after his arrest. Bringing on the I renewed interest were govern- 35 ment tapes showing De Lorean toasting an undercover FBI agent. (8). After 47 years, Vanity Fair mag- azine is running on the presses, and running through editors just as quickly. The fourth to try is Briton born Tina Brown, hoping j her experience with sick publica- | tions will revive the notorious magazine, now 11 (Dec. ' 83) Continued months in existence. (9). Michael Jackson, 25, had tre- mendous success with his Thriller album, with it ' s 6 top ten hits, de- cided to do another hit with Paul McCartney. The third the two have done together is titled, " Say, Say, Say " . (10). The princess announced her second pregnancy, and started a new media blitz on the Royal cou- ple. (11). No doubt the 1983 Christmas rave was the Cabbage Patch Kid, a cute doll that had " one-of-a-kind " features differentiated by comput- er program. The " Kids " retailed for approximately 30 dollars, but were seen to fetch prices up to 300. (12). Have you seen this man? Presi- dent Andropov was conspicuously absent for several months late in 1983, and has still not been seen as of January 23rd, 1984. (13). NBC ' s " Golden Girl " , Jessica Savitch met with an untimely death October 30th, 1983. (14). Actress Joan Collins has gained popularity once again, starring in ABC ' s " Dynasty. " (15). News 65 where you live understand ED 1 0 RS n Binzer Chris Strauolo STAFF Kristin Swedlen A Look Into Greek Past iv A 1) TG ' s were still a great way to end the week in 1983 as they were in years past. 2) A couple of talented Greeks participat- ing in Greek Week in 1982. 3) Sigma Chis and Gamma Phis worked together to benefit their philanthropies in 1980. 4) Theme parties in 1979 were just as fun as the current themes of 1983-84. 5) The spirit of Greek Week 1979 was exciting. 6) Intramurals have always been a strong point of participation for Pi Beta Phi. Greeks 69 A Week to Remember There is no doubt in any Greek ' s mind that rush week is full of great times to be shared by all. For the sororities the week is full of anticipation, practice, and fun. For the fraternities, rush week is a succession of incredible parties. But for all, the week is quite memorable. Even as early as two weeks be- fore classes started, the Greeks re- turned ready to start construc- tion. Remodeling had to be fin- ished, boats painted, kites made, and songs practiced before rush- ees were added to the exhausting week. Once everything was under- way, the week flew by. One of the nicest features of rush was finding a home away from home. Of course, every per- son had his or her own ideas, but as one rushee put it, " joining a house opens up so many doors, not to mention the new friendships. " T ier i 1) Pi Phi works hard on exciting new pledges. 2) Delta Gamma greets rush- ees aboard the S.S. Delta Gamma. 3) Kappa actives show off their style dur- ing theme day. 4) TKE members lift their glasses high in honor of arriving J pledges. 5) Good times during rush. 6) g| Alpha Phi welcomes rushees with a theme song. RUSH Anxious Pledges Await Their Bid Bid Day in the Arizona Ball- room was the sight of mixed emo- tions. Because a girl was not given the guarantee of being able to pledge a house, there were sad faces among the many anxious smiles. After each girl received her bid, she immediately felt the excite- ment of membership in her new organization. The new pledges were greeted and then they were taken to their new sorority house to join the other mem- bers. 72 BID DAY BID DAY 73 " The Official " GREEK WEEK Greek Week definitely offered a chance of participation and fun to every Greek on the University of Arizona campus. The 1983 theme was " The Official Greek Week. " This year Greek Week began with an opening party at Himmel Park, where the Fraternities and Sororities received their pairings. Throughout the week the activi- ties included a dance contest at the Wildcat House, a drinking contest at The Outlaw and the ever popular Greek Olympics and Greek Entertainment Night. Two new events were added to Greek Week in 1983 which were the four mile fun run called " The Wildcat Scat " and an all Greek car wash to benefit the cancer research center to be built at the University of Arizona. Everyone who participated had a great time and worked really hard to make the week a memora- ble one as well as a smashing suc- cess. K pb and it. Two o Greek the four Wildcat wash to irsity of itedhad c reailv 32 s ' JC- l)The lifesaver relay was a " close " encounter for all the teams. 2)The Delta Gammas and the Tau Kappa Epsilons got first place in the cracker chew. 3)The Sig Eps demon- strated their talent in the drinking contest. 4)Greek enter- tainment night provided fun for all. 5)Sigma Chis showed their talent in the auditorium in front of all the Greeks. GREEK WEEK 1) A few TKE ' s relax at Bum Steer during the Greek Week TG at the Bum Steer. 2) The drinking contest at the Outlaw was a challenge for these two contestants. 3) The Greek Olympics was the site of many outrageous feats. 4) Many beers were consumed as usual at the drinking contest by the spectators as well. 5) Gamma Phi placed second in Greek Week. 6) The winning team consisting of Chi Ome- ga, Sigma Alpha Epsilon and Kappa Sigma showed their ability in the six pac stack. GREEK WEEK 77 Greek Style: The Spice of Life ife l)Greeks danced their way through the weekends. 2)The spirit of competition was high among all the houses during Greek Week. 3)Pledge Presents is always an evening to remember. 4)Joe Rafferty, Debra Hinchy and Mark Blair enjoyed the after party on the night of Pledge Presents. 5)Jeff Davidson and Susie Arena hold each other close at The Marriot. 6)Two Rushees show | the style of dress so famous to Greeks. 6 GREEK STYLE 79 Enthusiasm best describes the Arizona Belts. Following a dy- namic rush, the Delts cruised into the fall semester with an awesome social calendar. The 19th Green Country Club Party and the Christmas formal highlighted the fall, our 25th Annual Shipreck party was the social event of the spring. During Greek Week the Belts proved to be the most spirit- ed pairing along with the geor- geous women of Pi Beta Phi. It is understood that the Belts have a highly competative intramurals program that found us in the semi-finals in all major intramu- ral sports. The Belts were also ex- tremely involved in campus hon- oraries, clubs, and ASUA. The Belts proved themselves to be one of the foremost fraternities in the Greek system. Just look at the source. First Row: Ted Roberts, Doug Hamilton, Tom Watrows, Greg Baker, John Augustine, Dave Kline, George Bierly, Jeff Ritchey, Kevin Cullina, Jack Green, Phil Baker. Sec- ond Row: Pete Fry, Kalahua, George Rockwell, Mike El- liott, Scott Childress, Gregg Alpert, Ed Kutt, Craig Hop- kins, Roger Dulvick, Dan Roth, Chris Miezgodzki, Dave Herick, Lyndon Barnett, Chris Goldsmith, Frank Patton. Last Row: Steve Sokol, Richard Ziegner, Greg Rosenthal, John Worth, Rene Rodriquez, Mark Marra, Mike Tre- hearne, Jay Schuette, Stan Teldord, Darren Pence, How- ard Leckey, Rick Voth, Geoff Lea, David Buckley, Tim Kettner, Dwight Wells, Keith Gomez, Marc Schenc, Bill Case, Rob Biller, Igor Giwasky, Jeff Abbott, John Gie- secke, Darrell Meric, Bruce Ison, Paul, Shelly, Scott Mo- gren, Brad Nyston, Andy Learned, Scott, Evans. ATA Delta Gamma, the 61 year old sorority is housed at 1448 East First Street under the new yellow and white awnings. There are 134 members at present including the 46 new pledge members. The Delta Gammas pride them- selves in their internal diversity and their external involvement. Delta Gamma received two out of the four awards given at the 1983 Greek Awards Night, best inter- sorority relations and best Philan- thropy. The D.G ' s will also contin- ue to strive toward their high scholastic potential which is not hindered by their full social calen- dar. Being fun, intelligent, diverse, and involved is what Delta Gam- ma prides itself in and will contin- ually strive for in the years to come at the University of , Arizona Country Club. DELTA GA FALL 19 82 ALL IS First Row: Julie Beers, Karen Tyler, Anne Mills, Beth Chistian, Anne Fletcher, Wendy Krause, Cindy Crawford, Wendy Collins, Jennifer Home, Heidi Hildreth, Tara Campbell, Kathy Reynolds, Amy Parnell, Anne Laycock, Leigh Hawthorne, Melissa Drachman, Laura Lincoln. Second Row: Barbra Olgarht, Karen Margolin, Karen Anderson, Sheri Heither, Lisa Bass, Faye Troxal, Julie Hollett, Julie Hubbard, Sara Eastwood, Talie-Shah-Mirani, Pattie Quirk, Kris Andreason, Lisa Lovallo, Paige VanRensaelaer, Susan Author, Stacey Palmer, Laurie Nelson. Third Row: Melissa Capin, Melanie Berg, Claudia Sachs, Lisa Wilson, Jaimie Genco, Chrissy Fitzpatrick, Sue Koral, Anne Ellenburger, Kristen Nicholas, Mimi Owsley, Jacqui Michel, Emma ByrneQuinn, Aimee Kelly, Mindy Amado, Janie Gould, Bizzy Griffiths, Janet Avetta, Lori Blake, Lori Schneider. Fourth Row: Julie Ranger, Paula Schmagernoff, Carolyn Killeen, Karen Naegli, Alicia Bogin, Sandee Agron, Kathy Villano, Jenny Smith, Leanne Johnson, Tracey Lawrence, Barb Staren, Cindy Curtis, Erin Ledwidge, Leslie Brown, Kristi Seiter, Elizaberh Rathbone, Missy Agnew, Liz Quirk, Erica Sanderhoff, Debra Hinchy, Meredith Broil, Colleen Moore, Suzanne Roth, Sheri Siegal, Jill Abbott. Fifth Row: Lori Stock, Cindy Dugan, Benee Heitner, Chris Bartels, Sandie Burkson, Marianne Campball, Edie Akin, Laurie Schultz, Kim Clarey, Stacey Gottsegen, Chris Stravolo, Kristen Swedland, Kim Munsell, Lori Feagler, Denise Anthony, Michele Nicholas, Kelly Barr, Julie Phelon, Pam Merrigan, Sioux Hudson. Last Row: Jackie Armstrong, Amy Mosely, Mimi Munsell, Michelle Yoshikami, Jill Goldfarb, Margaret 4 Mitchell, Nancy J. Neuheisel, Karen Bretall, Madaline Renee Blinder, Lyric Hokanson, Karen Teetzel, Dabney Salmon, - Debbie Mangum, Lynne Zuber, Debbie McGee, Lee Robinson, 1 Eva DiGillo, Vance Pruett, Eleanor Dicke, Robin Cronin, Randi Schaffer. Phi Gamma Delta in its 53rd consecutive year on campus with over 1200 graduate brothers has remained one of the enduring tra- ditions at Arizona. Built in 1939, the Fiji chapter house is the oldest fraternity house on campus. Last year was highlighted by the fifth annual Fiji basketball run for Leukemia which netted a record $7650. On the intramural field Phi Gamma Delta ' s are com- petitive, winning the 1983 all cam- pus softball tournament, and re- maining undefeated in fra- a ternity flag football in the past two years. 84 ft ' First Row: Steve Eisenfield, Vince Lamantia, Randy Hanley, Tim McKone, Shawn Giffen, Greg Garrett, Mike Perko, Jim Lyon, Joe Groppenbacher, Spencer Kamps, Ken Esch, Franz Kuratch. Second Row: Phil Ernst, Ken Ashton, Matt Clements, Geoff Zwenke, Dave Cosmas, Deron Bocks, Rob Hastings. Third Row: Andy Holloran, Matt Douglas, Keith Holban, Brett Hubbard, Chris Harrison, Doug Finical, James Kelley, Brett Black. Fourth Row: Rick Ahearn, Bill Carroll, Bob Parkhurst, Dent Hoyle, Mike Curran, Dave Brady, Steve Sheild, J. Baker Smith, Price Nosky, Jordan Brand , Davey Westhoff. Fifth Row: Tom Glow, Jeff Bergin, Pat Tengue, Jeff Davidson, Paul Benscoter, Rob Humphrey, Paul Berkemper, J.B. Funk, Brian Foster, Ray Ramella. On Roof; Sixth Row: Jim Sutler, Al Al Hall, Scoop Braun, Jeff Stauffer, Louis Geisler, Andy Pastor, Mikey Lomeau, Bobby Murray, Tom Joski, John Hink, Al Airth, Mark Barkenbush. Seventh Row: Phil F. DeKemper, Doug Anderson, Vern Johnson, Scott Hutchinson, Brenden | Kelley, Dave Montgomery, Scott Douglas, Joe Auther, Steve Bray, Billy Breck, Russ Repp, D. Bennet, Matt 1 Kliedfield, Matt Miller. Back Row: Tom Sheaf, Rock JJ Knill, Doug Marsh. 85 Alpha Epsilon has given the word " Sorority " a new meaning. The girls have unified and grown together as a diversified group as well as individuals. We have achieved our goal of raising our grade point average, in the midst of acquainting ourselves with the University of Arizona campus, greek life, and interests out- side of Alp ha Epsilon Phi. 86 First Row: Jodi Buson, Jennifer Orgel, Kathy Katz, Darlene Weiner, Kim Ronkin, Jill Hicks, Laura Kaplan, Jackie King, Maria Bono, Mara Kaplan, Second Row: Marcie Klane, Melissa Frank, Robin Rosner, Vickie Sanditen, Ellen Leaf, Lynda Gappelberg, Sherri Leibovitz, Jill Seigel, Julie Polacek, Julie Rubin, Adena Lazan, Jill Kohl, Stacey Lefko. Third Row: Loree Pavalon, Julie Green, Leslie Kaner, Laurie Fontana, Alyse Sobel, Caren Herbst, Helaina Dillon, Missy Koppelman, Wendy Rosen, Amy Levinson, Kim Tarnol, Ari Polk, Karen Kogan, Stephanie Sanders, Allison Spivak, Fourth Row: Debbie Silberman, Lynn Waldman, Julie Finkestein, Lynn Reifman, Lisa Levy, Jennifer Slavin, Bea Eiseman, Charlene Lefkowitz, Chrissy Bozzo, Leah Nickamin, Julie Rutchik, Amy Marcus, Dina Goldstein, Janet Isdaner, Loren Rosenbloom, Jennifer Romig, Heather Yulish, Donna Barton, Beth Seidel. Fifth Row: Lisa Purze, Laura Fadden,Lori Chapmen, Laurie Weiss, Debbie Kirkorsky, Lisa Eitelberg, Chris Zash, Lori Ochstein, Tracy Olshever, Laura Westheimer, Ivy Shalon, Alice Hafter, Laura Yampolsky, Elisa Schecter, Terri Rosner, Deena Paapas, Emy Bagwell .AEO 87 The 1983-84 academic year marked the 10th anniversary of Tau Kappa Epsilon Fraternity at the University of Arizona. During the past decade TKE has expe rienced tremendous growth and has risen to a position of promi- nence on campus. With an active membership of 110 men, TKE takes pride in their successful Rush program. The chapter real- izes the importance of academics and has developed programs that help members to achieve their full potential. In addition to academ- ics, TKE encourages active par- ticipation in campus activities. Members are involved in numer- ous clubs, honoraries, student government and organiza- (J) tions. T First Row: Dave Fox, Dan Deiner, Robert Gibney, Chris Thomas, Mark Moran, Neil Palmer, Joe Andreini, Jack Schmidt, Dave Sprecace, Tony Guerrero, Victor Ochoa, Todd Vigil, Mike Ready. Second Row: Jim Comforti, Dan Rubis, Mark Swenson, Scott Voyda, Andy Brown, Bob Klufus, Mike Hopkins, Jeff Conover, Mike Castle, Ramsey Inasri, Kevin Eining. Third Row: Mike Bartlett, Tom Osbourne, Dave Thomas, Robert Muench, Dave Jampolski, Eric Schoenoff, Jeff Stuchen, Steve Branson, Jeff Titro, Russ Miller. Fourth Row: Kevin Teed, Scott Peterson, Steve Blair, Joe Rafferty, Mark Blair, Stuart Leuders, Kevin Fechmeyer. Last Row: Matt Smith, John Leader, Mike Rafferty, Mark Casey, Bob Arrigoni, Alex Palleja, Neil Rossman, Rob Weaver, Chris Towney, Wayne Stark, Jim Mathers, Todd Dinetz, Jeff Stevens, Paul Clark, Tom Stayton, Jim Samuelson, Vince Crum, Duncan Corley, Alden Cady. TKE 89 With 158 members, Kappa Kappa Gamma is the largest so- rority house on campus. The women of Kappa Kappa Gamma are active in all aspects of campus life, with executive officers on Panhellenic, Presidents of Mortar Board and Hostesses, and mem- bers of Preludes, Spires, Chimes, Blue Key, and Order of Omega. This enthusiasm is found in their studies as well, which is evident by Kappa Kappa Gamma ' s ranking of first or second for the last ten semesters. Kappa ' s achievements were recognized by their national headquarters last spring when they were awarded the chapter Excellence Award. 90 u I ttl First Row: Sue Muesel, Valerie Lopat, Corey Casey, Tony Ruiz, Lia Sargent, Jennifer Eckman, Judi Willson, Davida Mehlman, Second Row: Kim Gelman, Heidi Van Voris, Ann Neal, Leslie Berkowitz, Christy Baldwin, Jamie Ferguson, Becky MaCintyre, Mary Anderson, Tracey Sharkweather, Third Row: Renee Vandeviere, Kathleen Phillips, Nancy Gillette, Julie Howell, Liz Potter, K ' leen Peterson, Tracey Varney, Karen Gieger, Krissy Buckley, Lori Arendts, Fletcher Youschak, Molly Perrigo, Jill Tierney, Diane Weiss, Kristi Kemmeries, Susan Homer, Linda Nau, Cathy Lundin, Michelle Moffatt, Fourth Row: Amy Stanouch, Courtney Tunney, Lisi Berman, Margaret Dresher, Roberta Franzheim, Katy Diserenz, Mamie Felding, Jill Birmingham, Sonia Moreno, Melanie Triffett, Pam Maxwell, Dana Castner, Cynthia Towery, Laura Radokovich, Fifth Row: Jackie Mueller, Jana Tull, Annette Everhart, Jennifer Crockett, Cheryl Wieir, Christy Giesler, Jodi Stratman, Amy Bush, Tracey Keane, Jill Dase, Last Row: Carolyn Hoover, Debbie Mueller, Barb Prescott, Melissa Coy, Boy Arnold, Dana Westpahl, Lisa Hamilton, Karen Carpenter, Andrea Poison, Mimi Meyer, Tami Hamrick. KKT 91 Chi Omega enjoyed a very pro- gressive and successful year in 1983. Through hard work and scholastic dedication, Chi Omega remained number one in scholar- ship for all sororities. On the lighter side, Chi Omega received a number one ranking in Greek Week with Sigma Alpha Epsilon and Kappa Sigma. Our philan- thropic services were dedicated to the Brewster Women ' s Crisis cen- ter. Chi Omega was also proud of our president Julie Schutz, the 1983 University of Arizona Home- coming Queen. Chi Omega rode high in 1983 and enthusiastically looks forward to meeting new challenges and continued success in 1984. 92 First Row: Kirsten Hostetter, Mikie Vogel, Sheri Tucker, Perrin Mackey, Alison Betz, Cheryl Turnage, Second Row: Amy Hyde, Jenny Starr, Paula Pretzer, Julie Schutz, Jenelle Eager, Jackie Daspit, Third Row: Lisa Owens, Marcia Harrer, Lisa Davis, Lynn Leibner, Debbie Probes, Teri Jacebsen, Kathy Kenyon, Jeanenne Peralta, Jill Wait, Julie Johnson, Roz Williams, Freda Casillas, MaryAnn Masters, Tivy Norris, Mary Lewis, Holly Hanger, Julie Jacobs, Kelly Chase, Fourth Row: Ann Schooley, Tania Dunkel, Chen Pershke, Lisa Gudahl, Stephanie Cooke, Jill Casson, Peggy Mahaffey, Sandy Klinger, Sara Taylor, Kelli Taylor, Karen Gragg, Last Row: Teri Baker, Sue Smith, Anita Kercheval, Elizabeth Barber, Jennifer Bennet, Amy Christiansen, Karen Sortelli, Daneen Trezos, Lynn Weiler, Debbie Gill, Beth Mueller, Margaret Ann Sewel, Celest Schoemann, I Elizabeth Wilcox, Debbie Reinhardt, Heather Denning, 1 April Bletchman, Susan Harrer, Sue Robertson, Beth ' Bowder, Marci Schwartz. XS2 93 In a period of less than one full year as a recognized fraternity on the University of Arizona campus, the Alpha Omicron chapter of Zeta Beta Tau has re-emerged as one of Arizona ' s leading fraterni- ties. After leaving the campus in 1970, ZBT has re-established a very respectable and impressive chapter of 61 members in a short period of time. ZBT started out fall 1983 with an undefeated football team dur- ing the regular season to end up with the sixth leading ranking. ZBT participated and scored very well in volleyball, soccer, basket- ball, and tennis. On the social side of fraternity life, ZBT ranks with the best when it comes to parties. The first an- nual ZBTahiti was held at the El Conquistador Hotel. Everyone had a great time as they did at the White Rose Formal at the Double- tree Inn last April. All in all it ' s been an unbeliev- able year for ZBT and ZBT has been a wonderful addition to the University of Arizona cam- pus. First Row: David Rosenbluth, Scott Weingarten, Kenneth Schubiner, Jay Stein, No Name, Ross Rulney, No Name, Jerry Saxe, Second Row: Jim Barash, Larry Miller, Gary Goldenstien, Kenneth London, David Nach, Jon Sukonik, Michael Cohen, Steven Adler, Irv Singer, Darrel Moffitt, Larry Holzman, Steven Brown, Third Row: Jeffrey Alpert, Jim Tighe, Greg Leifer, Jerry Chapman, Andy Sallan, Jeffrey Kwait, Jay Lerner, Robert Sawyer, Last Row: Taylor Samuels, Harry Cohn, Kevin Ross, Mark Miller, Flip Gussman, Micheal Nathan, Loren Wallis, Evan Weiss, Ricky Kenig, Dave Edstrom, Glenn Berkely, Jack Hirsch, Brian Sroka, Kenny Kessler, David Sandys, Adrian Rodriguez ZBT 95 The men who began the Ari- zona chapter of Delta Chi in 1925 have to be proud. Since then Delta Chi has grown in size and scope to become one of the largest fraterni- ties on campus. Delta Chi had members in leadership positions in ASUA, SUAB, and Order of Omega as well as representation in many of the schools profession- al and business fraternities. Delta Chi had members in all of the men ' s honoraries including the elite Bobcats. Also included was the participation in varsity $fy athletics and intramurals. T 96 r= L ' i ' AX 97 Pi Beta Phi continued to grow proud and strong this year, as in years past. With 132 members, Pi Phi ' s brought girls together who shared a common bond. The fall pledge class of 47 girls became the pride of the active chapter, and a symbol of the future Pi Beta Phi. Scholarship was a major con- cern for Pi Beta Phi, and the girls worked together to raise their in- dividual and chapter GPA. New study programs were instigated, and many incentives were given to high achievers. Pi Phi will continue to grow in the coming years with the super girls active in the house now and the new Pi Phi ' s waiting to join just around the corner. Pi Phi has a special sisterhood that all it ' s members share, yet it lets each girl be an individual and grow in her own way. It ' s members are from all over the country as well as the many from Arizona, so the rich diversity in the house gives the members a taste of different life-styles. It ' s special how so many girls from different back- grounds can join together ( to form such a tight bond! Y First Row: Kathy Lissner, Dianne Burch, Linda Gross, Chris Evey, Beth Kupper, Suzanne Marsh, Lori Erman, Jill Gordon, Natalie Chancellor, Kym Bustetter, Eliza- beth Harden, Allison Kelley, Linda Bronska, Judy Bramoweth, Kathleen Smith. Second Row: Mary Phalon, Julie Preston, Julie Metzger, Pam Wetzel, Stacy Hoover, Maria Houpis, Jane Spies, Jean Byron, Erin Burke, Stephanie Gage, Lynnette Spoolstra, Heather Brookhart, Kristy Shannon, Sara Kranich, Cathie Coleman, Martha Parrish, Alicia Sebastion, Mindy Pendelton, Debbie Han- nah, Elizabeth Thompson. Third Row: Dana Jackson, Grace Delajoux, Cindy Toohey, Julie Cambell, Cheri Chapman, Sandy Newman, Nancy Orr, June Gratchnern. On Wall; Amy Wasserman, Luann Detterra, Julie Coxe, Laura Tucker, Daria Huncher, Carole Banner, Stephanie Ernst, Laura Cornicky, Lisa Dierickx, La Donna Hopper, Laura Spencer, Leslie Via, Jennifer Coxon, Vicki Novack, Karen Blum, Leslie Howard, Shari Goss, Jayne Little, | Lucine Tatosian, Vicki Genco, Susan Butterfly, Mamie si Yates, Margo Mazzacco, Anne Mason, Bridget Bramson, Helen Werthem. 99 HBO The members of Sigma Alpha Epsilon have enjoyed a full and prosperous year. The addition of a fantastic fall pledge class adds to our enthusiasm. Our social, ath- letic, and philanthropic endeavors are a reflection of the quality of its members. First place in Greek Week, play offs in both football and volleyball intramurals, and an excellent fall formal, mark just a few of our accomplishments so far this year. We look forward to the future and to the same camara- derie and sense of achievement v that have brought us so far. 700 First Row: Matt Veazey, Bryan McKeen, Ken Murphy, Charlie Fina. Second Row: Scott Zachry, Mike Zipwald, Mike Goldsmith, Tuck Price, Dan Murphy, George Carlisle, Phi Alpha, Gary Urman, Steve Kellog, Adam Fiengold, John Roldan, Evan Thompson, Mark Jenkins. Third Row: Kurt Meusel, John Ellinwood, Nate Free, Mike Johnson, David Martin, Joshipu Stein, Tony Romo, Tony Morgan, Herb Bool, Greg Vinekoor, Kurt Potthammer, Mike DeFrancesco, Bob Mathiessen, Scott Cole, Mike Samuels, Bill Herrington, Greg Skow, Brian Hartman, Paul Sawyer, Walter Ellersick, Jeffrey . Polhman, Dean Kirschbaum, Brad Cohen, Steve Ostrove. Last Row: Tom Schuck, Pete Davidson, Scott Wisdom, Don Jackson, Mike Orth, Chris Davis, Brian Mecom, Tyler Terry, Russ Cohen, Geoff Scott, David Fratkin, -4 Tony Giles, Jeff Stauber, Chapin Bell, Scott Crozier. 2AE 101 Alpha Chi Omega, the fastest growing sorority in the nation, completed its third at the Univer- sity of Arizona. Membership grew rapidly as sisters built in-house traditions and entered campus ac- tivities and honoraries. A-Chi-0 ' s participated in the second annual Cystic Fibrosis Stairclimb and also in the Easter Seals walkathon and telethon, winning national recognition for their fund raising achievements. Kicking off the fall semester was a westerner at Old Tucson, a successful first. The year ended with the traditional Bahama Bash party, a day of bag- ging rays and twisting by the pool under the sun. It was a great year to be an Alpha Chi. 702 First Row: Darla Slemmer, Nancy Overall, Gina Ramirez, Darice Logan, Dawnette Armstrong, Lisa Lind, Leslie Teerlink, Linda Clark. Second Row: Pam " Dukes " Wooters, Wendy Glass, Jaymie Rolle, Leslie Cullins, Maria Andrews, Debbie Goldwater, Nancy Shultz, Laura Namerow, Stacy Hoeb, Toni Wolfson, Jennifer Spies, Brenda Agle, Karen Detrie. Third Row: Diana Gauthier, Alyson Milo, Jeffiner Smith, Lynelle Glassglow, Debbie Hienz, Megan Vonnegut, Shannon Coulter, Sally McNeil, Beth Sklar, Trudy Wayne, Cindy Schwab, Janice Hall, Cindy McCullan, Cara Macy, Mary Winandy, Becky Baker, Kathy Davids. Last Row: Heather Morgan, Beth Shea, Ann Finkler, Robin Klotz, Anna " Chiva " Ortega, Margaret Raferty, Cindy Eichorn, Sal " Dusty " Smith, -3 Ann " Slam " Birmingham, Cindy " Weebs " Wible, Liz O ' Brien, Cindy Herrera, Carey O ' Bannon, Shauna Marum, Susan Hendricks, Lynn Atans, Sharon " Yotsey " Glassberg, Kathleen " Whitey " White. AXQ, 103 Alpha Gamma Rho strove to produce better men with stronger minds and more knowledge in the field of agriculture. However, they planned to do away with their " hick " image because it really didn ' t suit them. Alpha Gamma Rho was open oping relationships. Alpha Gam- to students pursuing agricultural ma Rho enjoyed its place in the related fields, AGR offered a Greek system, with the people comfortable, relaxing atmo- they met and the goals they sphere, with strong easily devel- accomplished. j ties a First Row: Tom Bruein, Eddie Sullivan, Don Colter, Don Vallejo, Alvin Gage, Mike Adelman, Andy Terrey. Last Row: Lowell Gould, Mike Anable, Chris Mottinger, Ted Moreno, Gilbert Martinez, John Johnson, Ed Evans, Mike Pesant, Dave Anderson, Rich Verniman, Bruce Ericcson, Leif Swanson, Brad Fedor, Shirley Roy, Steve Bonin, Steve Elrod, David Higgins, Brendon Dance, Ed Bryant, Jim Jepson, Allan Hurliman, Mark McGinnis, Todd Curtis. fa Hot; .-:- : 104 AFP Alpha Kappa Lambda grew in many ways over the past year. House members maintained a fine G.P.A. while still enjoying many social and extra curricular activi- ties as the fraternity grew to some 80 members. years end. In intramural sports, AKL Alpha Kappa Lambda members upheld its winning tradition by experienced a worthwhile and making the playoffs in every team educational year, and are looking sport and finishing high in the in- forward to an even better fi , tramural point standings at the year in 1984. y First Row: Scott Olson. Jeff Robinson, Tim Green. Second Row: Dan Houck, Doug Horter, Bill Tighe, Lance Clark, Bon Rodriguex, Joe Weining, Mike Weiss, Corey Fair, Tom Peckham. Third Row: Max Lorenz, Mark Catlin, Evan Avidane. Dave Schwartz, Mike, Stemler, Randy Glinski, Steve Heetland, Dave Sabers, Jim Chynoweth, Doug Riedel. Bill Drafts, Howard Souza, Marcus Cox. Deane Tonn. Fourth Row: Pat Schoenburg, Don Russel, Steve Littel. Fifth Row: Derek Sabers, Phil Cameron, Steve Schreiner, Robert Fudge, Jeff Gray, Mark Tinkham, Greg Johnson, Mike Santorico, Cam Graham, Jeff Minor, Quinn Hart, Neil Fehr, Alan Wood, John Wanninger, John Preston, Steve Weeks, Eric Button, Steve Whitney, Bill Mark, Arnie Spanier, Jim Mulholland, Richard Smoke, Joe Walsh. AKA 105 The Alpha Delta Pi ' s are more spirited than ever this year. This spirit can be attributed to a unity of each exceptional woman in a very special house. Every A D Pi is an individual. She is unique. Each woman holds her distinctive per- sonality throughout her affiliation with the house, and therefore, A D Pi ' s learn from each other while they are educated by the Universi- ty. A D Pi ' s are involved in every aspect of university life and their originality and spirit radiate from them. Individuality is what makes Alpha Delta Pi the best house on campus! 1 106 First Row: Cynthia Jennings, Robin Crandall, Robin Rea, Muffy Monahan, Julie Green, Paula Peabody, Ruthie Po rtnoff, Julie Burton, Ellen Filler, Margaret Hyde, Audrey Braker. Second Row: Julie Leikvold, Sue Wills, Vicki Smith, Debbie Pye, Patty Warnock, Paula Husak, Vicki Weiner, Sharon Smith, Carol Baratz, Rhonda Walker, Lori Braunstein. Third Row: Rita Yeun, Jane Bagnall, Debbie Cantor, Janet Rutledge, Carol Chicarella, Carolyn Haskell, Melinda Ortiz, Barbara Hayman, Annette Smith, Jenny Umbaugh, Shawn Yahner, Lisa Bobrow, Stacy Silverberg, Noel Yeun, Melissa Daughterly, Jill Wood, Gail Glassell, Alegra Johnson. Fourth Row: Sally Filler, Audrey Baron, Lisa Blum, Barbara Bagnall, Jonna Wade, Lisa Karban, Pam Ottosen, Micheline Coulson, Robin Wright, Julie Hurley, Tandy Jenkins, Emily Lyon, Melissa Reason. Last Row: Kim Zinn, Carol Nachman, Shelly Ross, Pam Goldblatt, Robin Cahill, Jennifer Miller, Sue Wohlhart, Lisa Joyce, Katy Driscoll, Katy Gorman, Colleen Takash, Colleen Dunwoody, Denise Pine, Laurel Giley, Anne Lehner, Barbara Mitric, Laura Driscoll. AAH 107 This year has proved to be the most successful year for Alpha Tau Omega in quite a while. A pledge class of 31 awesome indi- viduals in their own right, have increased our size to over 90. We have continued to stay very di- verse in our membership by re- cruiting people from the east and west, as well as Arizona. This years activities have been fantas- tic, several T.G. ' s, theme parties, and little sister parties have given the members some good memo- ries, that is, what they remember of them. All in all, it has been a very productive year for Al- pha Tau Omega. y First Row: Moshe Donellystein, Menachem Kaiserstein, Scott Hutcheson, Mark Brown, Second Row: Dave Dodson, Robert Fogel, John Mitchell, John Holl, Marc Herman, Bill Schnieder, Tony Lama, Phil Wickham, Domonique Mitchell, Mike Wurtzul, Third Row: Jon Smith, Jeff Fritz, Chis Aadal, Jim Duncan, Jon Yogi Correll, John Norton, Ken Riley, Bob Wobl, Morse, Anton Ciochetti, Jeff Byrd, Steve Richardson, Greg Kinnear, Ernie Bain, Kurt Mueller, Louie Gear Hardy, Chad Corbett, Scott Brady, Joe Brunner, Dave Stanton, Andy Evans, Curt Tucker, Last Row: Jeff Walling, Peple Burton, Joe Desuk, Dave Elliot, Randy Wood, Kurt Schroeder, Robert Goode. 108 AT 12 Phi Sigma Kappa made a fresh Kappa, as shown in our 3rd place Kappa continues to be a leader start this year. In our new location finish in Greek Week. Our social, among the fraternities. We ' re a across from the stray cat we had a philanthropic, and intramural pro- growing, highly motivated group of successful rush. Enthusiasm and grams rank among the best on young men, and very proud high spirits has infested Phi Sigma campus. Scholastically Phi Sigma to be Phi Sigs. f First Row: Darwin Stiffler, Buddy, Howard Englehart, Greg Hanson, Dirk Johnson, Lee Walters. Last Row: Jon Baker, Brett Beranek, Tom Axline, Brian Walters, Dale Levonson, Joe Kreutz, Brian McFadden, Fred Kuo, Steve Morley. 109 The Beta Delta chapter of Kappa Alpha Theta has been in the University campus since 1917. It currently has 150 members and it is the largest house on campus. Thetas national philanthropy is logopedics, an organization in- volved in helping the speech im- paired. Thetas first aim is scholar- ship which is highly stressed, espe- cially in the pledge program. The members are involved in a wide va- riety of campus activities and pro- grams, and it is this variety and individuality which makes (; , Theta especially proud. y 110 .. First Row: Sue Cribari, Darcy Nelson, Mary Ahern, Heather Newman, Lynley Bouchard, Jackie Pappas, Tra- cey Sherman, Jenny Lenke, Becky Charlton, Claire Plache, Tami Kessler, Kelly Sheedy, Susan Schwegman, Suzy Wolfe, Beth Webber, Cissy Wixted, Shelly Brooks, Susan Bowen, Karen Sheedy, Julie Bozanic, Carolyn Crowley, Ann Brecheisen. Second Row: Maria Williams, Shawna Galloway, Kathy Pappas, Joanne Corpstein, Kim Volk, Mary Guidera, Emma Knapp, Ilene Roth, Linda Hove, Susie Payonzec, Monica Heierta, Dana Duis, Tracy Green, Sandy Rust, Caroline Barrick, Julie Gargiulo, Dianne Pulido, Maria Shindell, Mary Kay Hoogerhyde, Jennifer Cunnar, Liz Smith, Karen Wendland, Amy Gar- giulo, Louise Goudy, Annette Surduk, Laurie McCarthy, Third Row: Allyson Prock, Cathy Seginski, Christiana Lim, Elaine Stewart, Liz Mitchell, Debbie Schumaker, Susan Goerlich, Diane Schuster, Valerie Cobb, Pam Hill, Stephanie Long, Kelli Doyle, Meghan Lewis, Jennifer Silberman, Laura Wilson, Patty Gallagher, Martha Whi- taker, Lynne Schmitt, Mary Galloway, Kim Zizic, Jenni- fer Joanou, Allyson Foran, Kelly Westhoff, Sara Spencer, Liz Gerhardy, Nancy Colbourne, Cindy Harder, Karen Knutzen, Elena Peay, Kelli Reddel, Lisa Marietti, Sherri Divito, Kay Hokker, Chris Carr, Julie Garland, Susan i Schwab. Last Row: Annie Belli, Margie Lipscomb, An- drea Horwitz, Katie Coppersmith, Martha Henes. Ill This years men of Pi Kappa Al- pha are stronger than ever, and still improving a diversified fall pledge class and personal changes have keyed their success. A strong intramural program gave the Pikes the reputation as the " Team to Beat. " This chapter prides itself of having no stereotypes, but just in- dividuals bonded together for their " mutual benefit and $p achievement. " 112 FORMAL 1983 WILDOT POOD First Row: Ken Martch, Dan Mazzola, Clay Donnigan, Bert Reynolds, Dave Anderson, Tony Defrancesco, Tim Garret. Second Row: Stan Spackeen. Branden Cohen, Jeff McKeown, Curt Bintz, Eric Baker. Mark Herd, Vince Rioux, Bob Parrel. Last Row: Steve Schmidt, Keith Symonds, Chris Sugg, Dean White, Rich Lopez, Rene Kirchfeld, Andy Dewolf, Jack Duffet, Kevin Bodine, Greg Quinlan. 113 KA The 130 members of Gamma Phi Beta came from a wide vari- ety of backgrounds and talents which combined to create a very dynamic house. After a successful fall rush which culminated in 46 new pledges, the girls of Gamma Phi were found involved in almost all facets of university life. Members of Mortar Board, Blue Key, Or- der of Omega, Hostesses, Chimes, and Preludes, the Gamma Phi ' s were one of the most active so- rorities on campus. The Alpha Epsilon chapter of Gamma Phi Beta, founded in 1922 at the University of Arizona campus, enjoyed another successful year. First Row: Babbi Heidebreder, Ann Dotson, Second Row: Leslie Wine, Kelly Embry, Kristen Bedenkop, Pauly Warosh, Elsa Rodriguez, Laura Barnebee, Laura Quinn, Barbi Jorgenson, Linda Olson, Kim Keim, Kristi Nelson, Kim Andrews, Angie Biserchich, Third Row: Andy Reiss, Susie Owens, Julie Bedenkop, Haullie Poppie, Val Brazil, Nancy Thompson, Susan Kirk, Sara Kelly, Fourth Row: Suzi Unvert, Helena Harding, Kathy Demetriou, Lisa Rudolph, Christy Dean, Christy Miller, Kathy Knoll, Stephanie Morrison, Marci Wexielbaum, Janet Liebeson, Kay Lutich, Mary Lamont, Julie Klien, Debbie Yniguez, Susie Brock, Betsy Corsino, Fifth Row: Kato Kwo, Colleen Carrington, Stephanie Stricklano, Katy Bloemker, Cindy Lehr, Diane Jeliniek, Jennifer Hanley, Lisa Davis, Bridgid Ahern, Jeannie Bleck, Last Row: Jackie Gentleman, Shari Davies, Kim Krueger, Allie Eames, Heather Grout, Shelley Young, Barb Fouts, Deanie Eisner, Wendy Bouma, Mellisa Baffert, Mary Bibbons, Renay Toronto, Jean Doherty, Beth Pistona, Kim Heater, Gayda Airth, Michelle Mirto, Courtney Choare, Kelly McNeece, Tracy Scholl, Around Fountain: Val Estrada, Tracy Ballin, Joellen Obyrne, Trina Willet, Melissa Stouffer, On Balcony: Lori Cullison, Erin McBride, Wendy Halsted, Kelly Hunzicker, Lori Bonn, Liz Youker, Ann Hackett, Carolyn Kelly, Debbie Anthony, Jodi Books, Michelle McDowell, Bonni Lloyd, Susan Brown, Wendy Bonn, Tina Antilla, LeAnn Drew, Shelly Fernald, Kim Austin, Tracey Perry, Wendy Minas, Jan Croatt. 114 MORE GREEKS 115 We began our social calendar with a big splash by docking at the Tucson Country Club for our an- nual Windjammer. Fifty seven young women became new initi- ates into our Lil ' Sigma program. Friday afternoon T.G. ' s turned out to be a great way to end a busy school week. We, along with Tau Kappa Epsilon Fraternity, hosted a football run to the ASU vs. UA game over Thanksgiving week- end. Easter Seals of Arizona re- ceived all funds from this run. Our long awaited ground breaking for our new house occurred on v January 1. 116 First Row: Don Hayes, Tom Collins, Jamie LaSalle, George Cravings, Eric Koontz, Pete Corpstein, Scott Disharoon, Tim Arendt, Rich Lloyd, Cornell Ray, Greg White. Second Row: Winston Warr, Chris Hard, Tim Reading, Doug Stephens, Joe Kreamer, Rick Dettweiler, Manley Fong, Rich Kosinski, Rick Reynolds, Bill Perkins, Tim Baker, John Stanely, Mike Mills. Third Row: Joe Beers, Christian Farssworth, Andy Kelly, Tod Carson, Todd Ceferatti, Mike Laird, Kelly Robinson, Russ Bulkeley, Dave Oury, Ron Kotfila, Tarig Paracha, Doug Woelker, Greg Gunter, Ed Reading. Last Row: Kent Nasser, Blair Buttke, Steve Rivera, Jack Lovinger, Ron Dove, Dave Schillne, Bob Ellis, Jeff Sippel, Ben Hedberg, Steve Bried, Scott Whyte, Steve Beck, Cedric Hay, Paul Felix. Dave Morgan. 117 Kappa Sigma, refounded in campus, we have won many strong and growing house, and 1979, was the first fraternity on awards the most recent of are looking forward to a great fu- the University of Arizona campus which was being on the winning ture at the University of (P) in 1915. Since our return to the Greek Week team. We are a Arizona. T First Row: Jim Currin, Rick Rose, Tom Hagedorn, Mike Bratton, Eric Hagstrom, Adam Levine, Dave Shefter, Bob Zavala, Second Row: Dave Nix, Greg Courturlier, Tom Cole, Paul Skitski, Joey Scazzola, Todd Volhaber, Charles Smith, Bob Fink, Andy McElbowney, Third Row: Richard Stevens, Dave Smith, Scott Casterlin, Joe Dean, Jeff Shirk, John McCarthey, Eliot Kaplan, Don Langlais, Charles Sullivan (Alumni Advisor), Last Row: Dave Cohen, Kevin Kelly, Dave Bratton, Kevin Gregory, Ed Arghen, Martin Conrardy, George Jenson. 118 of i The men of Sigma Phi Epsilon among all members and are in- cer, basketball, and raquetball. at the University of Arizona, volved in many clubs and organi- The social calendar at Sig Ep is strive for excellence in many zations. Their intramurals pro- always full of formals, T.G. ' s, campus activities. Scholastically, gram is ranked among the best at theme parties, and activi- $) they maintain a high G.P.A. the UA, including football, soc- ties among the brothers. J lesSnA kirk, First Row: Bart Panquita, Mike Fisher, Second Row: Carter Wade, Don Smitham, Mike Pylman, Todd Thelanders, Joe Kudelak, Craige Paige, Third Row: Dan Devone, Rush Porter, Randy Wolfe, Karl Morgan, John Victor, Kenny Elster, Franf Pizzarello, Tony Valentine, Dan Golden, Tim Perkins, Je ff Gerlach, Richard Rice, Mark Mattis, Ned Blum, Jeff Hahn, Stuart Coppedge, Gary Smith, Pete Moss, Mike Hull, Last Row: Joe Forsters, Nelson Benchimol, Jeff Birdsell, Tom Tait, Dana Bradford, Mike Wilczewski, Mike Va ' Vostski, Greg Bennett, Kevin Wolfe, Moke Rubel, Todd Forgan. 119 Fraternity Lamda Chi Alpha is not just a house, a hand- shake, a song, a badge. It is a brother who really cares what happens to you ... It is a brother who understands your problems and offers his help before you ask for it. Lambda Chi is much more. It ' s the finest brotherhood you could hope for during your college days. It is a special experience we $|) wish to share with you. T 120 I First Row: Steve Komerska, Chris DeLong, John Greer, Steve Sheldon, Brian Arbeiter. Second Row: Scott Samson, Dave Beinhorn, Dave Thorson, Art Fajardo, Tony Pearson, Tim Kasovak, Steve Floor. Third Row: Glynn Thompson, Dave Klemes, Todd Schulte, Bryan Piccolomini, Tim Glaze, Dan Kyman, Dave Premedux, Chester Fegursky, John Schweikart, Neil Davis. Last Row: Steve Carrigan, Don Horner, Ken Muscutt, Joe Villegas, Andy Hanes, Andy Wellik, John Reehl, John Angiulo. AXA 121 Alpha Phi Sorority started off the year strong by pledging 47 en- thusiastic and fun girls. The Bid Day Party was a smash followed by a busy kick-off week getting to know each other. Social events such as T.G. ' s, theme parties, and dinner exchanges kept everyone ' s calendar full. Alpha Phi ' s have always been active in campus activities, and this year was no exception. They had members of the Greek Week Staff, Spring Fling Executive Committee, and B.P.A. Student Council. Their new philanthropy project was a huge success. They held a teeter-totter-athon in Park Mall to benefit Cardiac Aid. We teeter tottered for eight straight hours and advised people about aerobics and other information about the heart. All in all, the Alpha Phi ' s had a terrific year that everyone was proud of. We continued to $$? strive for excellence. T 122 AO 123 The University of Arizona ' s Iota Tau Chapter of Alpha Kappa Alpha Sorority, Inc. is composed of headstrong young women who are willing to work toward a goal and carry it out to its completion. We are continually striving to bet- ter the unfavorable aspects of the Tucson community. Like the hun- dreds of other chapters of Alpha Kappa Alpha, both national and international, we have contribut- ed donations and time to the is- sues and problems of the day. For example, our members helped reg- ister students to vote, held a Hal- loween party for the children of Tucson South Side, and spon- sored a benefit dance and can drive to aid the flood vie- (S) tims. T 1) The five headstrong women of Arizona ' s chap- ter of Alpha Kappa Alpha Carla Brown, An- gela Corbin, Denise Anderson, Rosalind Kelley, Dina Smith. 2) Alpha Kappa Alpha ' s graduate advisor Jennie Ryan. 124 AKA Phi Kappa Psi, a large national fraternity, has been on the Uni- versity of Arizona campus for nearly twenty-five years, while maintaining the tradition upon which the fraternity was found- ed, that being a service to man- kind. Phi Psi performs numerous community service projects each year including a picnic with kids from broken homes. In addition to service, Phi Psi also stresses academics. Phi Psi works together to make sure all its members do well scholastical- ly. Phi Psi recently led all frater- nities with the highest G.P.A. on campus. Life in college can ' t be all work and no play, and Phi Psi realizes that too. We add just the right amount of social activities to ease the strain of studying. Although Phi Psi is small in numbers, it is big in Brotherhood. y First Row: Graham Sheldon, Ken Kadisak, Jon James, Scott Thomas, Andy Johnson, Second Row: Craig Porter, Mike Fulton, Bob Drust, Bill Zimmer, Mike Taller, Francis Bidleman, Last Row: Curt Dodson, Andy Diaz, Rick Whitford, Jon Garrett, Ralph Parisi, Mike Tress, Ton Lakritz. 125 126 727 1946 to Now Houses Have Histories Too! All Greek chapters change a little from year to year, but, the real changes occur to the physical chapter house. Looking back to 1946 it is interesting to see such changes. Some fraternities and sororities still occupy the same house as they did decades ago and then others have relocate d completely. Who takes care of these houses over the years? In most organizations there is a committee made up of alumni that see to the upkeep. Yearly changes are made such as new carpeting, a few new pieces of furniture or maybe some landscaping. It all depends on the committee and what a particular house may need. As in the case of Delta Gamma the entire house was re-done in the summer of ' 83. From the wall- paper in each individual bedroom to planting new grass and reconstruction of the front yard. Most houses don ' t change things this drastically in so short of time. Sigma Chi, on the other hand, has been saving money for years to re-build a house. In early 1970 the original Sigma Chi house burned to the ground forc- ing the fraternity out.Today ' s Sigma Chi ' s evacuated in late January as the houses they had been living in were torn down to make room for the new home. In some cases the same house serves as a sorority for a number of years and suddenly becomes a frater- nity or vice versa. For example what is now the Al- pha Chi Omega house used to be Phi Kappa Psi fraternity. Before that, it housed Phi Mu Sorority. Also, The Tau Kappa Epsilon Fraternity house was the Sigma Delta Tau sorority in the early 60 ' s. In some cases as with the Beta Theta Pi Fraternity, the houses are made into Dorms. The Beta house is now Pima Hall. Rumors say that the Sigma Nu house will take this road also. Kappa Sigma Fraternity was once housed where the U of A now has its audio visual building. The changes of houses over the years is really quite interesting. Do you know the history of your house? 128 PHI GAMMA DELTA PHA CHI OMEGA r x PHI DELTA DELTA Fraternity and Sorority life brings with it the extra good times and learning situations college has to offer. Many Greeks have found, however, that the experiences and friend- ships gained during those school years do not cease with graduation. 130 Memories that don ' t fade . . . Dorm Experiences are Unique There are many experiences unique to living in the dorm sys- tem. Yes, there is Gallagher the- atre; there are local bars; and there are football games. But liv- ing in the dorms presents many other opportunities for the resi- dents, including waiting for the Tucson Fire Dept. to show up at 5 a.m. or stumbling in the dark after one of the several blackouts. And there ' s exercise, too, when students search frantically for a phone to answer that long await- ed phone call. But there ' s more. The week-long Dorm Daze com- petition provides students the chance to be named best broom- hockey player or to be on the win- ning car stuffing team. There are also many parties throughout the year, ranging from room-size, to wing-size, to dorm-wide, and the infamous all-campus parties. Dorm residents also enjoyed many special presentations on a wide variety of topics, including rape awareness, self-defense, health issues, and campus issues. And above all, the dorm provides its residents with a warm, homey atmosphere in which the student is more than just one of the crowd. He or she is a name, (M ' -, a face and a BUZZ NUM- T BER! PARK STUDENT CENTER BOOKSTORE CAFETERIA 134 Dorm Life 1) Friendships are soon to be made in Arizona-Sonora. 2) Halloween provides an opportunity for dorm residents to relief all tensions. 3) The Park Student Center is a familiar sight for students residing in the southwest corner of campus. 4) Scuba gear and a Meister Brau provide the ideal atmosphere for fish watching in dorm rooms. 5) Foot- ball has always been a " contact " sport. Dorm Life 135 736 1) Cochise and Yuma Hall residents joined together to put finishing touches to their homecoming float entry. 2) The spirited residents of The co-ed hall show why they hold the title of the most spirited organization on campus. 3) Every float has to begin somewhere. Dean Morris and Chris Nunn start preparation of Manzanita-Mohaves entry. 4) The 1983 grand marshal award winning float. Over 100 students worked together to build the structure. 5) A moment of glory that will long be remembered. 6) Finishing touches the night before the parade. The tradition continues Dorms 137 Courtyards Create Chaos COURTYARD PARTY! The sight of th words on campus poster was all that was neces- sary to raise the blood pressure of some, and send others foaming at the mouth, anxiou awaiting the beloved sound of beer splashi into their glass. Oh, what would a courtyard party be witho columns of kegs in numbers so great that w make oneJjhinkEhat; they were going out of style ' ? And what Hi would this myriad ojft A be if there was no one around t o These two problems simply were non-existent as hundreds of students horded around continu- ously flowing taps and each other at the many courtyard parties through the year. Whether they came for the beer (the main attraction) or the women (the second main at- traction) it did not matter. The mere mention of trwBPMls " courtyard party " sent hur re(J Dr styMid anxious students begging to sta a line that seemed to streteh on forever in or to pay a twcHKhree Sollar fcbver 6na eJ would give them the privilege f waiting in an other line for that precious glass of Budwer. I iwever, these inconveniences were only minor as the space between Graham and Greenleejmd others like it became som of the bes known landmarks on campufc w 53 138 After Classes 1) These two partygoers decide to break away from the crowd and " dance the night away. " 2) Deter- mined residents of Graham Green- lee work hard to keep the beer cool as they pack bags of ice among the kegs. 3) Crowds, crowds, and more crowds! This scene captures the true spirit of a courtyard party a lot of people, a lot of beer, and a lot of fun. 4) " More beer, more beer! " is the cry as Graham Greenlee residents work hard to quench the thirst of hundreds attending their " Octoberfest " party. 5) Apache Santa Cruz residents en- joy a beer among friends. After Classes 139 ' F ' " r; The painter faces on the street Caricatures of long ago Oh they were young and oh so sweet Down beyond the boulevard Knock on doors and empty halls And still sometimes remember The Masquerade ' s forever When you see the price they paid I ' m sure you ' ll come and join the Masquerade Taken from Berlin ' s album Plea- sure Victim 140 Dorms Dorms 141 Job Demanding But Worthwhile Living in a dorm at times could he very difficult. Upon making the decision to become a part of the dorm system, many did not take into consideration that a heavy metalist with his thousand watt stereo would move in across the hall, or the girl next door would never return the borrowed umbrella because she enjoyed watching you swim to class dur- ing the monsoon season. However, while these minor in- conveniences did exist, the Uni- versity did have a weapon to counter these problems: resident assistants. A work force of ap- proximately 150 men and women labored to keep twenty-two resi- dent halls running smoothly. Serving as R. A. was much work, as their job description spanned four basic areas. The first responsibility was adminis- trative, which involved operating their wing smoothly and filling wing reports. The second facet of the job was disciplinary, which included maintaining order in their respective wing and report- ing any infractions. Next on the list of responsibilities entailed in- suring that the wing facilities were in good condition, and the last part of a R. A. ' s job involved providing meaningful events for the residents that subscribed to their needs. While the resident assistants did not have a lot of free time, their work did not go unnoticed. Head resident David Hall of Kai- bab-Huachuca remarked, " Serv- ing as a R. A. is very challenging and demanding. They definitely earn their money! " 1) A R. A. from Hopi decides to take a breather from answering the phone and read his book instead. 2) While most dorms cater to the needs of students of one gender, there is an exception. The dorm that dares to be different is Man- anita-Mohave, which is the campus ' s only coed dorm. However, the status of this dorm is not only limited to its resi- dents, as shown by R. A. ' s Micheline Wang and Bruce Davis. 3) Although phone duty can be a tedious and some- times nerve-racking experience, some R. A. ' s manage to remain in good spir- its while doing it. 4) Maricopa head resident Cindy Hayes discusses busi- ness with two of her resident assistants, Terry Suriano and Kim Johnson. 5) A popular spot among Greenlee residents is the lounge, which provides an atmo- sphere suitable for relaxing after a long day of school. R. A. ' s Kipp Martin and Mike Schlossberg proudly show off the dorm ' s new addition to their lounge, a new wall unit. 142 Resident Assistants HIDTT m m Resident Assistants 143 Creativity A ' Must ' For Dorms " Air conditioned, double rooms, near Stu- dent Union building, athletic facilities and li- braries, single beds, built in furniture, room refrigerators ... " Sound familiar? These were terms given in the de- scriptions of dorm rooms in Student Hous- ing ' s residence hall guide. However, not mentioned in these de- scriptions were cinder- block walls, lumpy pil- lows, and tiny closets. But these conditions only motivated dorm- dwellers to take action. From check-in to check- out, these small and bar- ren rooms were trans- formed into homes away from home. Hall residents were very resourceful, as a walk through any dorm showed. Some rooms were furnished by Tuc- son ' s finest thrift stores, complete with couches and built-in bars. Oth- ers had such luxuries as lofts, color televisions, and carpet. However, by the time check-out arrived, the mini-country clubs packed with student ' s belongings had to be placed in storage ... at least until next se- mester! w 1 T 144 Dorm Rooms . ' , :o r HUUer e ilme 1) A Navajo room which was once bar- ren is transformed into a plush living area by two members of " The Crew. " 2i A taste of the tropics is brought into Arizona by Denise Lindskog, Teri Sin- net, and Katy Jensen. 3) Brad Davis and guest stand proudly outside " Bush- wood Country Club " in Mohave. 4) While many dorm rooms are used for studying, this Bart Gerber apparently has something else in mind. Dorm Rooms 145 CORONADO Eventful Year Fun The residents of Coronado Hall kept a busy schedule with various dorm activities. As always, the fall semester began with girls spend- ing the daylight hours catching rays on the renowned Coronado Beach. Dorm activities included a Hal- loween party, a wild mock New Year ' s party with a holiday party, and several T.G. ' s. Other activi- ties included block seating with several men ' s dorms at football games, movie nights, and tradi- tional Sunday morning bagel sales. Coronado was also very active in the intramural sports program. Although no championships were won, the participating girls en- joyed competing with and meeting other teams. MY DORM IS THE BEST BECAUSE: here! 146 Coronado Tami Preisser First Row: Abby Balbinder, Renee Mintz, Pam Harding, Colleen Leach. Row 2: Jenny Gigax, Donna Costello. Row 3: Beth McDowell, Paul Vale, Leo Marquez, Darion Sites. Row 4: Robin Wine, Belinda Voirin, Theresa Cummings. 1) The holiday spirit is felt by people of all faiths, as these two Coronado resi- dents demonstrate with the lighting of the menorah on the last night of Han- nukah. 2) Whatever goes up must come down, including Christmas decorations which covered the walls in the lobby area. 3) While the holiday season is a time characterized by many festivities, some students find it difficult to stop all the fun. With a cry of " The party must go on! " Coronadians and guests enjoy " just one more " at their Mock New Years party. Coronado 147 Engineers call lodge home The Lodge, primarily inhabited by engineering students, was one of the more active halls on the campus. Hopi participated in a wide range of activities including IDC, ASUA Escort service, Spring Fling, Dorm Daze, Intramur- als, and numerous other so- cial events. 1) A rolling green lawn leads to the front entrance of Hopi, the home for many engineers. 2) The lighter side of their responsibilities are displayed by the Hopi Lodge staff. 3) While daytime may be mainly devoted for schoolwork for most engineering students, any- thing goes when the weekend arrives. 148 Hopi HOPI First Row: Scott Thomas. Hugh Beauregard. Second Row: Craig Porter, Michael Jackson. Martin Pelger, Sean Hall, Bryant Duflek, Paul Ricci. Third Row: Jim Byrd, Andrew Johnson. Dave Edgeworth, Ron Underwood. Rich Wager, Rod Mackenzie, Brian Spartz, Kailesh Shukla. Frank Schweizer. Fourth Row: Charles Polina, Chris Shea, Dave Cubbage, Joe Macias, Norman Ellison, Leon Sewell, Neil Job, Bruce Cummings. Greg Dalrymple, Vince Delisa. John Piontek, Rob Blaine, Tom Olear, Mark Shill. Last Row: Robert McCandless, Lance Iserman. Keith Jones, Dennis Coyle, Robert Vaitkus. Mark Twibell, Mike Lusby. Peter Vinsant, Mike Dombrowski, Dave Fenwick. Bob Meeks, Tim Mahoney, Tom Hayes, John Ivens. Last Row: Bill Schreeder, Carl Nyman, Steve Swift, Kevin Bergersen, Rod James, Scott Fink, Cameran Eckman. Mike Mahler, Doug Schmidt, Dwayne Elliot. MY DORM IS THE BEST BECAUSE: We are the spiritest dormest dorm of any dorm on campus. " -Chris Ruff Hopi 149 MARICOPA Diversity Key To Success The residents of Maricopa Hall considered it to be one of the fin- est halls on campus. This mark of excellence was not only evident by its spacious lounges, but also by the women who lived there. The residents of Maricopa proved to be a great example of students mixing school with extracurricu- lar activities. Maricopans had in- terests in SHAB, SUAB, IDC, and numerous honoraries. However, Maricopa ' s cross-sec- tion of residents did not end with campus organizations. The hall also boasted a wide representation of many sororities. This diversity enabled the residents to partici- pate in activities such as Spring Fling, Dorm Daze, and Intramur- als with great enthusiasm. Due to Maricopa ' s friendly at- mosphere, it was considered to be a " home away from home " to the people who lived there. MY DORM IS THE BEST BECAUSE: it is kind of like a home instead of a dorm. " Stephanie Long 150 Maricopa First Row: Debbie Beyer. Second Row: Sue Mitchell, Denise Wieland, Ann O ' Brien, Deanna Sailer, Theresa Anacker, Anni Wright, Cynthia Girand. Third Row: Nancy Romaine, Beth Keller, Liz Dunaway, Jill Erickson, Genessa Smith, Vicky Lukasik, Dawn 1) Residents of Maricopa and Hopi " get down " during their Togaer party. 2) Maricopians and other party-goers reach for the sky during a dance. 3) Kathy Johnson and Tammy Rhoades are all smiles as they find time to relax during the Togaer. Orton. Sherry Rathbun. Karen Bunij. Fourth Row: Cindy Thomas, Lori Clark, Suzanne Ashmore, Terri Tenczar, Cindy Dede, Barbara Dennis, Joanne Barrette, Juli Schexnayder. Last Row: Nancy Higgins, Suzy Bullfonz. Sandy Groves, Susanne Duperret. Maricopa 151 1) Tallying up the night ' s receipts after another " Yavaparty " are Barry Magee, Mike Woods, and Amy McCloskey. 2) Hand taps can be a partygoer ' s best friend. 3) While parties can be fun, much work is necessary for them to be successful, as this Yavapai resident finds out. 4) " Cheers! " is the cry at yet another " Yavaparty " in October. First Row: Dale Walsh, Dan Hull. Second Row: Lance Geller, Rocky, Stuart Rothman, Aaron J. Charles, David McCauley. Third Row: Charles Steinmetz, Jack Swift, Graham Fellows, Ken Erne, 152 Yauapai Scott Din, Anthony Szumilo, Christina Camp, John Kutz, Paul Hackett, Tom McCreery. Fourth Row: Duane Saucier, John Emilson, David Antes, James Janan, David Rowley, James Mahaffey, John Wolf, Paul Siluagni, William Chin, Mark Becker, Tim MacFarlane, Scott Kline, Robert McAfee, Alex Shaskevich. Last Row: Warren A. Sunderland. YAVAPAI Pit: Hectic But Fun Affectionately known as " The Pit, " Yavapai faces a bright new era as " The Dorm of the 80 ' s. " A tough hall, Yavapai was erected in 1941 and is still standing. These proud walls stand tribute to the men, women, band camps, and squatting transients of lo these forty-three years. As well equipped as any metro- politan bus station, Yavapai boasts an ice-machine that has produced well over eleven cubes in the past year alone. One sad note for the year however: A drain was built in the courtyard, killing mil- lions of mosquitos and wiping out hopes for the 43rd annual Sailboat Regatta. Yavapai will always be the home of the finest men on campus; sworn to uphold the Yavaparty and remembering that it is always Happy Hour some- where. MY DORM IS THE BEST BECAUSE: it is . central location on campus, and we are all a great family here. John Kutz Yavapai 153 PIMA Co-op ' s 50th Golden Pima Hall, located off campus at 1550 N. Vine, was home for for- ty women. Pima was the only co- operative dorm at the university in which the residents shared in all of the cooking and housekeep- ing responsibilities in exchange for low rent. Founded by Evelyn Kirmse, the residents and alumni of Pima hall celebrated its 50th anniversary this year. The dorm ' s annual activities in- cluded Parent ' s Day, Thanksgiv- ing and Christmas dinners, Dorm Daze, Halloween and Valentines Day parties, Secret Angels at Christmas and Secret Bunnies at Easter. Pima, along with Manzinita- Mohave and Pinal, placed second in Dorm Daze III. The dorm was also awarded two Activity of the Month certificates for social ser- vices. The residents were able to enjoy three sit-down meals per day. Each meal provided time for the women to talk over the day ' s events. Pima was more of a home than a dormitory. The family life and friendships of Pima have set it apart from all the rest. Stephanie Miller, dorm president, remarked, " The dorm ' s goal is to pro- mote a feeling of communi- V ty. " MY DORM IS THE BEST BECAUSE: were wonderful people! " Margo Fillmore 154 Pima len tyofthe ' toenjoy Per day. life and )ro- mi- 1) Devoting time to her studies is Eliza- beth Rhodes. 2) While a full day of school can be hectic, Stephanie Miller finds relaxation in playing the piano, as Terri Parisot looks on. 3) The walls of Pima, which were built over fifty years ago, still stand proud. 4) A responsibil- ity of living in Pima is sharing the work, including preparing meals. First Row: Belinda Wiley, Beth Rothlisberg. Gail Glasser. Second Row: Stephanie Miller, Beth Rhodes. Bev Rench, Ginger Firestone, Kathi Montoya, Andrea Mangione, Maggie Meraz, Margaret Leonard. L st Row: Dary Som, Peggy Rascon. Anna Canneady, Cristina Ramirez, Laura Jorgensen, Margo Fillmore, Debra Ferra. Pima 155 Caring Is Hall ' s Philosophy With its philosophy of caring, Greenlee Hall worked to establish a sense of community for its resi- dents. This investment was re- turned in the problem and dam- age-free operation of the hall. Greenlee hosted the Fall Court- yard Party, the biggest on campus with more than two thousand peo- ple in attendance. In the tradition of its great par- ties, Greenlee competed in intra- murals, holding many individual championships. The hall also sup- ported the main intercollegiate sports events, often lending sup- port to the many student athletes who resided at Greenlee. Greenlee was very proud of its outstanding grade point averages as well as its efficient dorm gov- ernment that kept the hall run- ning smoothly. It also supplied the residents with many of the luxu- ries of life such as a football table, VCR, and an ice machine. Constantly filled to capacity with both residents and pride, the brotherhood of Greenlee Hall re- flects the spirit of dormitory (S;- life. Y 1 ) Residents Steve Broadway and Dale Christiensen attempt to do laundry the hard way. 2) After a full day of classes, watching television in the Greenlee lounge is popular among residents and guests. 3) Trapped in a unique sculp- ture in the lounge is Brian Benard. 156 Greenlee I GREENLEE MY DORM IS THE BEST BECAUSE: m the best location and we have the best philosophy of operation: we leave well enough alone. " Dale Christiensen YUMA Friends Vital To Dorm Friends are made by sharing good times. The residents of Yuma dorm had plenty of friends. By participating in activities such as T. G. ' s, movie nights, parties dur- ing Christmas and Holloween, a Thanksgiving Progressive dinner, Dorm Daze, and Spring Fling, they made friends with people from other dorms as well as each other. Yuma was once again host to the All Campus Thanksgiving Dinner, and thanks to head resi- dent Laury Adsit, it was a success- ful event. This was a successful year for Yuma, and the dorm is looking forward to sharing good times with friends, both old and new, in the future. Y MY DORM IS THE BEST BECAUSE: i m not sure if my dorm is the best. " Susan Thisdell 158 Yuma 1) Yuma resident is taken by surprise while counting money for the change drawer.2) Shelley Dorsey takes a break from her homework to consume a hot- dog. 3) Enjoying themselves at a party are Robin Turlination, Heather Fra- zier, and Katie Hicks. 4) Friendships are a big part of college life. 5) Carolyn Hildebrand and Jeff Simmons take a " time out " from the party for a quick smile. Yuma 159 NAVAJO Crew Future Oriented Navajo Hall was unique in the campus community. It was often referred to as the " Engineering Dorm " . This was due to the over- whelming majority of students in the science-engineering disci- plines of study. The men of Navajo, also known as " the crew, " have a very professional attitude towards their academic fields. As society becomes increasingly more tech- nical, the demand for skilled en- gineers will increase. Thus, there is an atmosphere of confidence and trust in what the future holds for these men after gradu- ation. Academic achievement was priority one, and the top scholars were recognized by the hall as the " Navajo Star Club. " Life at Navajo was not all work and no play. The Dorm Council organized popular parties, social events, and activities, best known of which was the annual Pandemoneum Party. There was also strong participation in the Miller project, Dorm Daze, Spring Fling, and all intramural sports. The men of Nava jo shall con- tinue as they have in the past to strive for excel- lence. MY DORM IS THE BEST BECAUSE: The men of Navajo have a very professional, futuristic out- look. This is what one should expect from a hall of dedicated engineering students. Daniel Heires First Row: Kurt Kawabata, John Oehler, Pablo Pochat, Curt Carlson. Second Row: Billy Goodlinea Jr., Jose Baeza, Julio Gasca, Billy Greenrock. Third Row: Robert Loy, Joel Baertlein, John Fordemwalt, Larry Amarillas. Kun Dietz. First Row: Stephen Sullivan, Michael Cranberry, Doug Starliper, Lance Kuhler. Second Row: David Yocky, Mark Robertson, Jim McMahon, Monte Kindle, Lloyd Denny. Third Row: Kevin Baker, Bryan Essaf, Kris Kile, Tim Hunter, Brady Johnson, Harry Cox. 1) Navajo resident Eric Carmichel builds and repairs stereos in " the shop " located in his room. 2) John Oehler and Doug Starliper enjoy dinner Navajo style as they consume a home-made pizza. Navajo 161 GILA Gila Monsters ' Goal Is To Have Fun On part of the original campus there lies a brick building sur- rounded by olive, orange, and palm trees. To the right near Park Avenue there is a small pond sur- rounded by a large grassy area. This building and the area around it gave the girls who lived there a feeling of security and tranquility almost like that at home. The girls who lived there were friendly, outgoing, and jovial. Some girls came from as far as Alaska, others were native Tuc- sonians, but no matter where they were from, they fit into the family of " Gila Monsters. " You ' ve heard of party animals? Well the girls of Gila have been affectionally called " Party Monsters. " Whatever these girls did, they seemed to have fun doing it. Not only did the monsters get along with whoever they associat- ed with, they also got along quite well with each other. The atmo- sphere of a family was always pre- sent, even to the cockroaches and crickets who had Gila as their home. Although the heat did not al- ways work, there was always a feeling of warmth at Gila. MY DORM IS THE BEST BECAUSE: - w .- happy people; that ' s what makes us special. " Paula May 162 Gila m 1 1) Wrapped in sheets for their " Toga " party, two Gila residents show their skills on the dance floor. 2) Melissa Gonzales enjoys a home-cooked meal, straight from the Gila kitchen. 3) Shar- on Kenney is taken by surprise as she is swept into the arms of Jim Root. 4) Sheri Traux and Wendy Krueger do some stretching exercises before a cam- pus run. Gila 163 Party Marks Innovative Year The year for South Hall was filled with many items of great value and importance. Foremost among these was their first all- campus party with Cochise Hall. This endeavor broke years of tra- dition in that admission was charged and all students were al- lowed to attend. The party was a huge success in terms of atten- dance, but it resulted in mixed emotions among residents and ad- ministrators. However, it was gen- erally felt that if the hall is al- lowed to have another party in the t near future, it shouldn ' t be missed. V 164 South SOUTH x 1) Chip Marce takes a breather from George Orwell ' s 1 984 to talk with friend Matt Ra- demacher. 2) Resi- dent Wei Yang prac- tices writing oriental style as a friend looks on. 3) The " lived in " look provides the right atmosphere for Rory Messerschmidt and Jay Renstom. 4) While a dorm has many services to offer, one of them isn ' t laun- dry service! MY DORM IS THE BEST BECAUSE: size has made us more closely related. Everybody knows each other; it ' s almost like a fraternity. " Greg Tembarge South 165 Spirited Girls Strive For Unity Arizona Sonora, located on the southwest corner of campus, consisted of approximately 800 residents. Head resident Martha Castle- berry and Assistant Head Resi- dent Mary Siewertsen worked hard to keep an effective staff that could operate Arizona So- nora efficiently. Included in this staff were 18 RA ' s whose respon- sibilities included planning func- tions for the floors and providing information about the various services available on campus. While the dorm staff kept busy, so did the dorm government. The government had a successful year, focusing their attention on publicity and planning. Arizona Sonora showed a marked difference in appearance, with improvements including newly painted halls and a re- paired sunroof. While the dorm has had a repu- tation of being soley occupied by freshmen, the residents felt that they were the most spirited ( ; dorm of them all. 7 1) An Arizona Sonora resident has trouble keeping a straight face when the costume of another partygoer is re- vealed to her at the Pajama party. 2) Residents display approval at the indi- vidual being auctioned off at the dorm ' s auction. 3) Hope is in the eyes of this resident as she views the auction from a safer distance. 4) Voila! And the winner is ... The auctioning process is eventu- ally awarded by a friendly peck on the cheek. 166 Arizona Sonora ARIZONA-SONORA MY DORM IS THE BEST BECAUSE " Wehave the most fun, the most activities, the most spirit, and we ' re just the best! " Melinda Healf Arizona Sonora 167 FINAL ' No Time To Lose ' ; Despite the moving on of many long-time residents, the Final Hall " Evil Spuds " maintained the same clean character commonly associated with them. The year began with the tradi- tional Pinalita Little Sister Rush, which was followed by many other activities. Homecoming fans viewed the proud completion of the float. A variety of fund raising events were held, including a sidewalk confetti sale and a car wash. Campus unity was encour- aged in an RA exchange with Yuma Hall. Final also manned a Spring Fling booth called " Bath- time for Hobo Joe. " Life at Final however was not without its lighter side. Parties in- cluded several TG ' s, a Halloween party at Maricopa, and " A Night in the Park " . In the spring, a desert " boonie " gave the residents a taste of the outdoors. T stride chase vision of the forth Thi First Row: Joe Pyritz, Rob Negron. Second Row: Cliff Kummer, Lance Allen, John Lang, Dave Bartholemew, Terry Peterson, Joe Lukowskji, John Hoffman, Scott McLennan, Glenn Ortner, Steve Black. Last Row: John Carey, Mike Chesney, David While Resident Assis- tants are faced with many duties, they have to study too. However, John Lang is able to find a moment in his study time for a smile. Greeko, Kurt Fischer, Andy Piera, Jason Bergman, ' 59 Eldorado Biarittz, John Salcido, John Goldenberg, Mike Morales, Bob Alhop, Everett Carbajal, Jim O ' Leary. MY DORM IS THE BEST BECAUSE: " wev the biggest rooms on campus! " Identity withheld by request ToddTj : Qomi Ufa 168 Final PAPAGO Lodge Like Home Papago Lodge has made great strides in providing its residents with a better quality of home life. Changes have included the pur- chase of new furniture for the tele- vision lounge, a complete revamp of the study room, and a new stove for the kitchen. Those involved with providing these changes saw Papago not as a dorm with sleeping rooms, but in- stead as a conglomerate resident establishment. They felt that the improvements made daily life more enjoyable and eventually will lead to overall satisfaction in the university system. President Louis Horowitz stated, " Giving Papago residents a flavor of home has made dorm life better. " First Row: David Smith, Soan Shaw, Kevin Walker, Todd Tovani, Dave Eleison, George Ortega. Second Row: Greg Blanchard, Nino Mattiaccio, Gabriel Choysuha, Steve Bluth, Miguel Velzsco, Steve Huddleston, Stephen Fung. Third Row: Andrew Menchaca. Hot Tots Kurtz, Kurt Gentry, Nide Mates, Frank Straka. Lee Macomber, Takashi Nishikawa. Burt Gaona, Luciano Gonzalez III. Last Row: Al Ellefson, Doug Blanchard, Bill Rhodes, Tim Cowell, Vincent Giardina. Gary Cousins, Mark Pike, Joe Doranski, Ron Duncan, Snowder Wyatt. Nino Mattiaccio pre- fers the comfort of his hammock while studying English. MY DORM IS THE BEST BECAUSE: -it- dungeon and it ' s cheap! An anonymous Page Papago 169 COCONINO Cruise Line Has Promising Year The ship, captain, and crew of Coconino set sail one sizzling, sunny day on a journey to Wildcat Country. The voyage, which spanned 279 days, included var- ious ports of call including: The Salvation Army party, The Best Little Horror House on campus in Transylvania, and holiday festivi- ties towards the midpoint of the journey at the North Pole. As the days grew shorter, the competition began as the dorm strived to defend their title in Dorm Daze IV. Next came Spring Fling, which involved much ener- gy and time from dorm residents. However, soon the year came to an end, and as the ship pulled into port, it was lost in the red and blue haze of U of A. MY DORM IS THE BEST BECAUSE: We able to get to know each other very well, and the atmosphere is more like a family. " Elaine Polvino 770 Coconino as iar id i V 1) The sky is the limit in apparel at the Coconino Fall Ball for Linda Brazlin and Andy Johnson. 2) Spirit is in the air as these Coconino residents march dur- ing the Homecoming Pep rally. 3) En- joying a drink at the Fall Ball are John Piontek and Marci Osgood. Coconino 171 Dorm Strives For Excellence First Row: Surfer Joe. Second Row: AI Falfa, Chris Topher, Mister Senator, Andrea Williams, Pammy G., Jelly Belly, Mario Thomas, Indira Gandhi, Tom Slick, Mark Gastineau. Third Row: Veni Zueal, Ah Shucks, Alan Swann, Mich Eline, Mo, Mous Saka, Momma Kass, James Dean, Dormie. Fourth Row: Tara Dominos, Sue Wee, E. B. Williams, Chima Changa, P. R. McCormick, Golda Meyers, Ronny, Ernie B., Mr. Peabody. Fifth Row: J. K. Williams, 521-1, Marci Williams, Telli Phone, L. C. Cruzer, Mo Lina, Little Ruth, Grease Lightning. Sixth Row: Poddy, 224-2, Annie Logan, Romeo Dave, Juan ' s Brother, A. L. Williams, Disco Page. Last Row: Steve Perry, Faye Ray, Yentl, Shi Ma Fuh, Lisa Tang, Dave Slader, Sherry Butter, R. B. Williams, Mark and Elinor, Side to head, C. J., Mao Tse Tung, Still Alone, Amy Williams, L. N. Substance, Minnie, Fo Mo, Kama Kazi, Ice Cat, Mark Williams, Macy Williams, 423-1, Moo Maher, Willie Williams, Don Meyer, Stephan Nee, Marie Ahn, G. Todd, Anay Varnava. Manzanita-Mohave has estab- lished itself as one of the most ac- tive and successful organizations at the university. Its diversity of activity and success ranges from the university to the community. The residents have shown strong support and achievements in all areas, from academics to athletics and campus events. For the second consecutive year, Manzanita-Mohave has proudly won the " Grand Marshal Award " for its Homecoming float, along with this year ' s " Most Spir- ited Float " award. Manzanita-Mohave has estab- lished a strong base of excel- K lence, leadership, and tradi- tion. K_ 1) Two residents of Mohave search for their gifts under the tree at the Christ- mas party. 2) A Manzanita cashier re- laxes as she awaits another customer at the dorm ' s party. 3) The difference in personalities among residents is shown during Halloween. 172 Manzanita-Mohave MANZANITA-MOHAVE MY DORM IS THE BEST BECAUSE: There is a certain sort of energy in the air. " Dane Calabrese Manzanita-Mohave 173 APACHE-SANTA CRUZ Residents Of Halls . . . Apache Santa Cruz residence hall, throfagh innovation and much determination, made a strong bid in the year at becoming the baddest, jamminest organiza- tion in the entire student housing system. Among the festive activi- ties initiated by the dorm were two all-campus parties, five pre-game bashes, one post-game bash that got so wild that it appeared in " Police Beat " , a Halloween party with Coronado, movie nights in which inspiring cinematographic achievements were presented, group seating at football games, and an aluminum can drive. Wing functions were another important aspect of the dorm ' s so- cial life. Many conventional par- ties and barbecues were among these functions. Perhaps the most original activity was the collabo- ration of five wings from Corona- do for a weekend camping trip on Mt. Lemmon. Many who made the trip were reputed to have said, " It was truly the highest caliber of entertainment. " In addition, though not official- ly sanctioned by the hall govern- ment and or Inter-Dorm Council, many bands of shiftless rogues and ne ' er-do-wells from the dorm oft times organized and partici- pated in midnight football games played on the mall with an inten- sity unmatched in the world of sports. Many residents also indepen- dently organized an expedition to Nogales for the purpose of reeking havoc and creating general pande- continued on page 177 MY DORM IS THE BEST BECAUSE: it, the enthusiasm of the people here. It ' s great. You can feel it and sense it in the air. " -Jeff Leshin 174 Apache-Santa Cruz I APACHE 1) The walls of Apache-Santa Cruz stand guard to the place that hundreds of men call home. 2) Aaron Newman is overwhelmed by his idea to collect alu- minum cans for recycling purposes. The dorm raised over $200 in this pro- ject. 3) The second semester officers of the dorm included Vice President Jeff Rockow, Treasurer Bill Carpenter, Act- ing Social Chairman Aaron Newman, and President Jeff Leshin. Apache-Santa Cruz 175 n If ' 1) Residents of Apache Santa Cruz enjoyed many wing functions throughout the school year, such as this pre-game Super Bowl party barbecue. 2) While the food at the pre- game barbecue satisfied the appetites of many hungry resi- dents, only the television could satisfy the desire to view Superbowl XVIII. 3) Playing the guitar is one mode of relax- ation for Peter Schuller. 776 Apache-Santa Cruz APACHE SANTA CRUZ Jammin ' In Pueblo monium in the unsuspecting Mexican village. It is said that the provence of Sonora is still reco- vering from the alarming de- bauchery. Among the more original activi- ties, the dorm conducted a slave auction with Arizona Sonora and Coronado. In this event, Apache- Santa-Cruz residents were sold individually or in pairs to resi- dents of the ladies ' dorms. For the period of one night, slaves were bound to perform any services re- quested, provided that they were legal under the laws and statues of the state of Arizona. The auction met with great success, with the highest bid at $102.50. This idea was so unique and impressive in scope that it was nominated by In- ter-Dorm Council for the Nation- The residents of Apache Santa Cruz. First Row: Garrett Vance. Dan Kaplan. Dan Krejci, Brad Cooper. Tony Payson. Last Row: Jay Stone. Jeff Rockow. Not Pictured: Eric Adelberg, Rex Alison, Ali Alowais, Bryan Ambacher, Richard Andrews, Gregory Archibald. George Barksdale, Michael Baskerville, Bernard Bautista, William Bedesem. Erik Bolin, William Bond, Michael Briody, Dan Bujanovich, Neal Cammarand, Thomas Carlson, William Carpenter, Edward Cassidy, Garcia Castanos. Reynaldo Castillo, Sung Nam Cho, Ronnie Christofferson, Gregory Cooper. Brian Costello, Kenneth Crawley, Blake Davis. Richard Disgrazzi. Steve Dunlap. Steven Duran, David Eastman, Peter Edsall, Peter Engeldinger, Clifford Epple. Daniel Fitzpatrick, Michael Flagg. Larry Gaun, Karl Gentles, Nicholas Gerbich. Joseph Gold. Darren Graybill. Kenneth Green. Kenneth Griessler. James Gross, Matthew Grumbling. Jonathan Hanson, Donald Heidenreich, Christopher Hinkfuss, John Holliday, Timothy Holmes, Robert Holquist, Paul Hueber, Grant Johnson, David Joiner. Chan Jondahl. Jo Augspurger, Jerry Jorgensen, Hector Jurado. Brian Fahn, Bruce Kessel. Kevin Ketchner. Geoffrey Kimber, Greg Kise, Jon Kitkowski. Richard Kline, Thomas Lakritz, Kevin Lanque. Jeff Leshin. Felipe Limones. Francisco Macias. Marc Marchitelli. Roy Masayesva, Jonathan McEldowney, Shawn McGrath. Miles McNerney, William McNutt, John Melendez. Barry Middleton, Brian Middleton. Matthew Miller, Mark Mills, Juan Moreno, Aaron Newman, Victor Ochoa, John O ' Connell, Lloyd Otani, Peter Petitjean, William Piper, Robert Pollard, Alfonzo Bemus, Hon Chiu Poon, Carlos Pozo, Allan Pyle, James Redhair, Gregory Renfrew. Stacey Renfrew. Richard Rieth, Christian Robert. Derek Robertshaw, Adrian Rodriguez. Jose Romero, Daniel Rose, Scott Rose, Derek Schroder. Kurt Schroder, Ali Shambayaty, Daniel Shearer. Darrel Shurley, Steven Siems. Eric Simons, Colin Smith, Keith Stanford, Mark Svihus, Robert Tang, Guillermo Terrones, Steven Tochihara, Anthony Vacura, David Vanrhee, Michael Vaughn, Terrance Walsh, Brad Wareing. Donald Weaver, Gregory Weirick. Timothy Wells, Bradley Wheeler, Claude Williams, Jeffrey Williams, Khin-Kong Wong. William Wood, Naoki Yamaucji, David Yazzie. Also: Anthony Abejuro, David Abromson, Mark Adanski, Gariballa Akan, Randall Alder, Gregory Altmeyer, al Association of Resident Halls ' event of the year. As an off-the-wall program in the community interest, dorm Government conducted, with the help of KWFM jockey Scott Rich- ards, the Apache Santa Cruz Dorm Government Official Weather Service, which issued several emergency cold alerts broadcasted in the Tucson area. It was without a doubt that count- less lives were saved. For spring semester, the dorm scheduled several major events, including a typically unbelievable all -campus party, blistering par- ticipation in Dorm daze activities, operation of a booth at Spring Fling, and an all-out jamming, no- holds-barred, gang-busters good time all-campus party, unmatched in the history of universities where vast sums of money earned at Spring Fling were exhausted. According to hall treasurer Bille Carpenter, " Along with academic achievement, learning to interact socially with others is one of the most important aspects of college life. Apache Santa Cruz dorm with its numerous functions and activities has done its best to make its residents socially ful- filled, and make them more com- plete members of American ( } society. " y Ali Amirichimeh, Timothy Anders, Andrew Arendt, Bradley Barney, Donald Barrett, Burton Bentley, James Bienen, Eric Bockisch, Stephen Boerighter, David Bohm, Vladimir Bolin, Matthew Brassard, Paul Bredehoeft, John Brouse, Jeffrey Bucarion, David Bulkeley, Christopher Cooper, Steven Crawford, Juan Cueryo, David Dartt. Anthony DeRosa. Scott Doebbler, Robert Douglas, Jo Drechsler, Robert Driscoll, Jay Druyvestein, Randall Dye, Clarence Fair. Barry Fendelman, Greg Figueroa, Andy Flink, John Flowers, Gerard Flynn, David French, James Frerk, Douglas Gann, David Gellman, Bart Gerber, James Gerring, John Golden, Alberto Gonzalez, Bennett Goddspeed, Josh Graham, Baird Green, Christian Green, Eric Hagstrom, Chris Hamblin, Donald Hammer, Graham Harlowe, Greg Heeb, Mark Heil, Adam Herschler, James Hertneky, Ignacio Hirata, Taro Hirowatari, Axel Holm, Hongyao Hu, Michael Hunzeker, James Huppenthal, Stephen Jacques, Mitchell Jaffe, Ross Jameson, Dayne Jefferson, Dana Deane, Guy Kelly, Laurence Kern, Timothy Kinkead, Richard Kohler, Anthony Kuttner, Richard Laver, David Levinson, Donald Livingston, Michael Mackowiak, Eric Malek, Anthony Manos, Adam Martin, Anthony Marx, Christopher Marx, Joseph Mauvais, Russell McCarty, David Mclnally, John Mclnnes, Mark McKinney, Scott Miller, Stephen Miller, Colin Mitchell, Irfaan Moosa, Richard Morales, Chris Mundy, Hugh Murrell, David Nevins, Tim Nicholson, Peter Nimmo, Patrick O ' Brien, Bartlett Orban, Patrick O ' Shea, Martin Panza, Glen Pederson, Joseph Peralta, Richard Pietrofeso, Gregory Piravno, Herbert Pokorny, Mark Rialey, Bert Ratia, Steve Reyes. Kenneth Richardson, Sexed Ali Salimi, Herman Sanchez, Peter Schmerl, Peter Schuller, Daniel Schwartz, Shinya Senoh. Hy Shelow, James Shotwell, John Shriver, Steve Simoni. Wayne Smith, Robert Stevens, John Stone, Scott Strassels, Richard Stuart, Steve Sullivan, Robert Sunstein, David Swanson, Karl Swanson, Loay Sweiss, Joseph Thompson, Steven Thompson, Quoc Hung Tran, Philip Tricou, Jeffrey Valder, Clay Velut, Tad Weaver, Brian Wilkens, Jay Williams, Robert Wilson, Thomas Wilson, Kenneth Wong, Larry Wong. Robert Worden, Matthew Wozniak, Robert Zavala, Richard Zwicky. Apache-Santa Cruz 177 " Every time you win, you ' re reborn; When you lose you die a little. " i George Allen I EDITORS Ernesto Berrones Stephanie Swanson STAFF DaleKidd Stephanie Nee Steve Sokol Rita Warren Intercollegiate Athletics: Quitters never win . . . Winners never quit! The athletic department has come a long way at the University of Arizona. In the late 1800 ' s, the football team had a winning season and went un- defeated because the school had no opponents. This year, Arizona fielded a championship team because the players had character, experience, and talent. As the school has grown in size and prominance, so has the athletic program. When J.F. " Pop " McKale took over the helm and began his 43 years of ser- vice to the university, he was so pressed for talent that he had to coach the football, bas- ketball, and baseball teams! These were the days that Arizona was known as the " collegiate country club of the Southwest " . Our earliest championship team was not in one of the ' traditional ' sports but rather the 1930-31 Polo team. 180 OVERVIEW These were the days when the legends and traditions of Arizona athletics were being created. In 1914 a student correspondent for the Los Angeles Times sent back a re- port where he wrote that " the Arizona men showed the fight of wildcats ... " thus giving the school its nickname. After an upset victory over Pamona, student enthusiasm led to the building of the " A " on Sentinel Peak. These tra- ditions and many more con- tribute to the heritage of intercollegiate athletics at the University of Arizona. This heritage, for the most part, has been one of ex- cellence and achievement. Only within the last few years has the athletic program come under a cloud. The coaching changes, alle- gations, and sanctions have helped to create a negative image. Dr. Cedric Dempsey, in his second year as Director of 55 Athletics, has helped to set a , new mood. By restructuring the overall department to make it tmore efficient, he has also | created an atmosphere of enthu- -f siasm and optimism. Even the j public opinion has changed, | becoming less critical and more , supportive. Attitudes are changing and so has the public ' s awareness of the sports program at the University of Arizona. Fan in- terest has risen and the whole community has reacted in a much more positive manner. The in- dividual players will gain in their attempts to seek profes- sional employment as the name and prestige of the University extends throughout the country. The individual teams will gain as well. Coaches are finding it much easier to recruit and big name opponents are starting to consider the Arizona teams more as peers than as pushovers. This increase in support is evident in higher attendance and awareness. There is also more money available for the athletes. A successful fund- raising drive has generated enough cash donations to in- sure a financially stable de- partment. Enough capital has been raised to initiate major renovations of facilities. All these elements combine to provide a credibility that lifts the capabilities of the Arizona sport squads, and there- fore creates an averall in- crease in dedication for what will soon be a new tradition of excellence in the city |p of Tucson the Wildcats. T OVERVIEW 181 I A ' - : MCE The University ' s most memorable athletic tradition is the slogan, " Bear Down " , inspired by John Byrd Salmon. " Button " , as he was known around campus, was student body president, an outstanding aca- demic student, a Bobcat, baseball catcher, and the football quarter- back. On Sunday night, October 2, 1926 Button lost control of his Dodge Roadster while coming down a long hill outside of Florence. His verte- brae .and spinal cord were gravely in- jured, which the attending physi- cians knew would be the cause of his early death. Before the next home game, J.F. " Pop " McKale, football team coach and the grand old athletics went to visit side. Pop aske young man if he hll sage for the footb they went on the gazed up at Pop and sage? Tell them ttfbear down. " 182 OVERVIE i I I mft BASKETBALL r c. ktf ' 1) The women ' s basketball squad made many strides during the past season. It was a year marked with improvement and new challenges for the future. 2) Yolanda Turner was one of the players that was helping to bridge the future from the past. 3) Kristen Smith hands off the ball in order to keep a play going. 4) Yolanda Turner goes for two. 5) Linda Reinke, the squad captain, shows why she was such a valuable asset to the team. 6) The Women ' s Basketball Team. First Row: Colette Beausoliel, Linda Reinke, Alicia Archie. Second Row: Assistant Coach Roberta Vasko, Assistant Coach Sherialyn Byrdsong, Lisa Bradshaw, Angie Dodds, Judy LeWinter, Yolanda Turner, Becky Lewis, Janene Conger, Tannis Overturf. Back Row: Lisa Lovalto, Kristen Smith, Barb Kubiak. 184 BASKETBALL BASKETBALL 185 This year, the men ' s basketball team did many of the things Lute Olson promised they would do; they worked hard, they played with intelligence, and they never quit. But more than this, they set the foundation for the future. In some schools it o would have been called a rebuilding year - - but at this institution it was more a pro- cess of reidentification and evalu- ation of one ' s goals and objectives. Lute Olson did this and more as the players and the fans redisco- vered pride in achievement and the ethics of intelligent playing. 1) Pete Williams scores for the Wild- cats, as Keith Jackson and Michael Tait look on. 2) Keith Kensor moves the ball down the court in order to attempt an- other score. 3) Brock Brunkhorst passes the ball to another team member. 4) Michael Tait attempts a free throw. 5) Steve Kerr was one of the better players who didn ' t start. 6) Pete Williams, num- ber 32, makes another basket. X 786 BASKETBALL - BASKETBALL 187 3 j 4 1) Brock Brunkhorst heads down the home court. His average of 6.8 points a game wasn ' t one of the best in the Pac-Ten, but his ambi- tion and drive reflected the great effort that the squad put forth during each game. 1) Troy Cooke did not always start each game, but he did play in almost every one, and his contributions were al- ways helpful and positive. 3) Brock Brunkhorst shows the grace and agility that made him one of Arizona ' s best! 4) Troy Cooke attempts to pass the ball to another Wildcat. 5) Steve Kerr, though only a freshman, shows the great promise of the team Lute Olson was able and will be able to put together. 788 BASKETBALL . ... BASKETBALL 189 " I ' ve never been one to talk about how many games a team can win, whether it was our first year at Iowa, or our last year there. " -Head Coach Lute Olson MEN ' S BASKETBALL TEAM, First Row: Trainer Ricky Mendini, Assistant Coach Ricky Byrdsong, Head Coach Lute Olson, Assistant Coach Scott Thompson, Assistant Coach Ken Burmeister, Manager George Kalfayan. Second Row: Keith Jackson, Troy Cooke, Harvey Thompson, Ken Ensor, Michael Tail, Brock Brunkhorst, Steve Kerr. Last Row: Equipment Manager Phil Gaines, Graduate Assistant Mike Haddow, David Haskin, Greg Taylor, Andy Woodtli, Van Beard, Pete Williams, Eddie Smith, Graduate Assistant Cal Wulfsberg. 1) The Tennessee team eventually won, but it wasn ' t easy, as evident by the picture which eventually led to a Wildcat score. 2) Steve Kerr goes for another long score. 3) The Universi- ty of Arizona basketball team. 4) On January 22nd, Steve Kerr received a standing ovation from the crowd after putting in one of his best games against instate rival, ASU, only days after the assassination of his father in Beirut. 5) Ken Ensor receives the ball from a pass. 190 BASKETBALL bizm, M liui v v -f 34 [uiztu 1IZOH HZtti ' , n BASKETBALL 191 SPIRIT " Wear red " became the focal point of the most spirited years ever at the UA. But the building of this enthusiasm and pride was the product of a lot of hard work. The spirit squads and band spend many hours to perfect what seems to be an effortless performance on the field. It may look like fun and games but it isn ' t. Combining mu- sic, dance routines, and stunts the students created an atmosphere that was necessary to every one of the university ' s victories. 1) Wilbur the Wildcat (Tom Doyle) does push ups each time Arizona scores. 2) A favorite attraction at the football games is the beach ball. 3) Fan support is often crucial to an Arizona victory. 4) Beth Wook performs with her fellow poms at a late-night pep rally and bon-fire. 5) The Ooh-Ah Man (Joe Cavaleri) exhorts the crowds ... 6) ... and helps to rally enthusiasm behind the varsitv athletes. 192 SPIRIT SPIRIT 193 " Cheerleading offers the chance to represent Arizona and to get involved in the school through spirit and show the pride we feel about the Wildcats ' Cheerleader Dale Kidd 194 SPIRIT 1) The University of Arizona Cheerleaders were among the best in the nation of collegiate squads. Their enthusiasm fired up the Arizona fans and created an atmosphere of excitement in Arizona stadium. 2) Gavin Binzer and Coleen Lennox. 3) Kevin Teed and Felicia Beasley. 4) Kim Bird and Lisa Chan. 5) The cheerleaders worked hard but they also knew the value of playing hard. 6) Jim Rollison and squad captain Nancy Neuheisel. 7) Dale Kidd and Laura Booth. Spirit 195 UJ o 85 g Ricky Hunley: All A merican! What do you do if you ' re a young boy and want something bad enough? When you are a young boy growing up in a small town of 40,000 people, and you have a woman like Scar- lette Hunley as your mother. You learn about such virtues as strength of charac- ter and strength of purpose. When Ricky Hunley was growing up in Petersburg, Virginia, his mother Scarlette, taught Ricky (and his 10 brothers and sisters) discipline: respect for others, as well as yourself. His mother and father, Jim, also had over 25 foster children in their home while bringing up their own family. The remarkable thing about Hunley isn ' t that he is so remarkable; but rather how much s of a gentleman and typical student he is. jhHe was brought up to understand the 1 importance of all the right virtues. As a freshman, he finished the year with a 1.6 GPA but ended his junior year by making the Dean ' s List. It is all the more remark- able because he will also graduate this spring, on time. T t ' s nice to hear (positive) things JL said about you, but I can ' t let it get out of proportion. I can ' t live off it. The old cliche is true: I ' ve got to get the job done every week. " Hunley was al- ways conscious of the fuss being made about him week after week during the football season. " Every day there ' s a new day and another one that ' s gone. " This is a pretty good summary of his attitude. He is Arizona ' s most honored athlete on the football field and Head Coach Larry Smith called him a " pleasure to coach; and one of the finest athletes " he ' d ever had underneath him. The other coaches in the conference had even more praise, calling him perhaps the best linebacker in the last ten years, in a league known for the quality and quantity of its (9 players. y 196 SPORTS PROFILES LJnce upon a time, there were two institutions of higher learning in this state, that Great Desert Institu- tion and the Other School. The peo- ple that lived in and around the Other School had always had a complex because they knew they weren ' t a " real " institution; during the great years B.K. (before Kush) they couldn ' t whip the Great Desert Institution academically or athleti- cally. Then Frank came to town and things changed. Or did they? He punched someone out and got the axe and this man was hired (who lost). And the other man lost too! Poor Other School, first football, then basketball, what next? LOOK TO LUTE! Lute Olson has always been a win- ner. He spent twelve years coaching high school athletes and then went on to Long Beach City College. With a four year season of 104-20. He then took over the program at Long Beach State and took it to a 24-2 record before Iowa of the big Ten conference knocked on his door. He and his team established many con- ference records that still stand. This success made many people wonder (and many Iowa fans upset) when Olson decided to give it all up to take on the challenge of rebuild- ing the University of Arizona bas- ketball program. And a challenge it would be. He took the smallest team in the conference and made them contenders, coming to within a handful of points many times. He improved upon a 4-22 record and seems to have made important recruiting efforts. Olson stated that he wouldn ' t talk in terms of how many games his team would win or lose, but that they would ' represent the University in a manner that we should expect ' them to exemplify, both on and off the court. 7 SPORTS PROFILES 197 1 1 Even though the University of Arizona Wildcats did not accomplish all their goals, he has no regrets. Any athlete al- ways wants to strive for perfection That ' s a goal we all work for. AMdugs l do havelrmividual regret abom certain games or certain plays, but in the sense that I feel we tried our hardest have no regrets whatsoever over that. " A real es- tate and finance major, Tunnicliffe one year to go on his degree. And he has every intention of getting that degree. $f he was drafted he would go on to a pro career because that is something he wants, but he would also work hard to finish his program " in the off-season be- cause it ' s something I want to do. " Play- ing football and going to school required many things from him (and most of the other varsity athletes). " It ' s like having a full time job (along with a full course load) and then some because at most jobs you don ' t receive so much pressure. " A normal week would include 40-50 hours, besides the schoofwork; on top of the out- side pressures. While other students do face a great deal of pressure, Tunnicliffe feels that an athlete ' s position is pme- times unique. " I think the pressures we face gives us an edge over other students in different fields. Yes, they do have pres- sures, but athletes face many of those same pressures and more. This experi- ence will definitely be helpful (to the athlete). The pres- sures of school are really nothing compared to the pres- sures of football. So it doesn ' t rattle me, in fact, it kind of conditioned me to handle pressure more comfortably, level headedly and calmly. " This provides an added ele- ment to the student-athlete that the normal student does not get to experience. But then there are also other fac- tors oftentimes teachers or students will treat the ath- letes differently, often from week to week, depend ing on the teams ' success on the playing field. " It ' s really awk- ward, sometimes. I ' ve had bad experiences. It shows how some people are. One teacher made it really obvious talked in front of the whole entire class. " But Tunnicliffe never let it get him upset. " I ' m just another person, and it ' s really the other person ' s own hangup. " One thing that did please him, at times, was the positive recognition received from his fellow students. It ' s a nice feeling, I appreciate that kind of thing. " BODYBUILDING 200 BODYBUILDING 6 Most people do not consider bo- dybuilding to be a sport but many times the people who pursue this endeavor go for the best appearance and form, and not necessarily strength or agility. The modern day athelete and his coach do agree on the benefits of lifting weights for the strength and endurance that this can give you. y 1) Susan Christy, a home economics sophomore, won the women ' s division during the bodybuilding competition. 2) John Switzer, a liberal arts senior, won the college class. 3) Home econom- ics junior Becky Goulder shows what hard work and persevere can give you. 4) Delta Chi John Switzer and Alpha Epsilon Pi fraternity member Tom Ka- minsky wait their turn to show their poses. 5) Tom Kaminsky, a liberal arts junior, display the appearance of strength and power that only a good physique can give you. 6) Jeff Boyle, Tony DeAngelis, John Switzer, and Charles MarHary show that body- building isn ' t just bulk and mass, it ' s also grace and presence. BODYBUILDING 201 , emories tend to live with us because it was a positive or worth- while experience. But this isn ' t al- ways the case; as a philosopher once stated, ' the past wants only to be remembered. ' In the case of the Athletic Department, there are memories which will always be cherished and long remembered, and then there are also events we will choose to ignore or wish to get soon behind us. The department was affected not only by the NCAA probation but with charges of impropriety in the basketball program, complaints about the priority-seating plan, and changes in personnel. At the end of what was statistically and morally a bad year for the basket- ball team, Ben Lindsey was re- lieved of his duties as head coach. This firing generated sympathy for Lindsey and recriminations for the school; that is until Lute Olson was hired. Lindsey remains quite upset. It seems he was ver- bally promised he would have a few years with which to rebuild the team Fred Snowden left be- hind by then Athletic Director David Strack. But then the Tony Mason-Wildcat Club Slush fund scandal happened to Mr. Strack and Cy Dempsey happened to Mr. Lindsey. Halfway through this year ' s season, Lindsey is still com- plaining about the loss of income and about how his reputation has been irreparably damaged. In fact, he still feels so hurt that he filed over a million dollar claim with the Board of Regents, which they of course turned down, and then he threatened to sue the Universi- ty and the State. Under Head Coach Larry Smith ' s fourth year, the football team was as high as 3 in the AP Top Twen- ty poll, but losses to Oregon and Stanford caused what was per- haps the biggest drop in rankings; from somewhere to nowhere in two weeks. Still, the team had its best season since 1975 and this year ' s 353 points sets a record for most points scored by a Wildcat offense. Ricky Hunley capped an illustrious career at this institu- tion by being selected a consensus All-American to the first team, defense, the only Wildcat in histo- ry to receive this honor. This was the second year that Hunley was so honored. The 1983 recruiting class is rated one of the best in the nation and some say Smith has outdone himself with the 1984 re- cruits. The NCAA sanctions, which include no post-season play in ' 83 and ' 84, and no television appearances in ' 84 and ' 85, did not seem to deter potential recruits as much as the loss of two assistant coaches to the NFL did. Late in the summer, four players did something remarkable and it wasn ' t on the playing field. Freshman center Steve Justice, nose guard Ivan Lesnik, outside linebacker Craig Vesling, and de- fensive tackle David Wood decid- ed to take on the NCAA. They filed a lawsuit in federal court to have an injunction placed which would have allowed the Wildcats to go to a bowl game. A federal district judge later ruled against the four players. Ben Lindsey again got his name in the news when he said his guilty conscience was bothering him and told Athletic Director Cyderic Dempsey that there had been quite a few rule infractions during his stormy year as head coach. Dempsey later reported that all but one were unfounded. It was discovered that Assistant Ricky Byrdsong and his wife, women ' s basketball assistant, Sherialyn, gave one of the male players a plane ticket, thus violating NCAA rules. The Byrdsongs claim that Lindsey told them to do this. He claims that he knows nothing. It has yet to be determined who is telling the truth, but the UA punished the two people who were still on their payroll the ' Byrdsongs. T 202 NEWS F ot all the news was negative. The men ' s cross country team went to the Pac-Ten champion- ships in Eugene, Oregon with the hopes of doing well. The team ended up doing quite well indeed, bringing the UA its first and only conference championship. The team did quite well in all of its meets, winning each with very good performances from a team with great depth. On other fronts, the volleyball team continued to do well and gained national rank- ings as did the women ' s basketball team. The synchronized swim- ming team knew it had a lot to live up to and chose to handle that challenge with determination and talent. The first team did quite well against perennial power Ohio State and looks like it could repeat much of the success of the two other teams that won national championships. The baseball team was quite young but talented, as they say. It had the promise to do well, if not now, then in the future. Because Arizona plays in the difficult and highly regarded " six-pac " south- ern division of the Pac-Ten, the players should get both invaluable experience and improved tech- nique. With a fairly good record and eventual experience, the team can feel confident of an appear- ance in post season play. A new NCAA ruling allows conferences with particularly strong teams to send more competitors to the Col- lege World Series in Omaha. The swimming and diving team concentrated on being competi- tive and productive, especially in dual meet competition. Several athletes improved on their times in hopes of making the 1984 sum- mer Olympic games. In particular, record-holder George DiCarlo stands a very good chance. The track and field teams also attempted to do as several athletes were attempting to go for the gold. ress relations between the University of Arizona and the dividual sportswriters reached some all-time lows this past ar. An article about Vance Johnson ' s so-called ' lone ranger ' le on the football team was branded inaccurate by the hool. This story claimed that Vance Johnson was disliked by e rest of the team and that an injury he sustained during the 2 season was deliberate. The players in other sports had no ve lost for either of the local papers; they were upset because len they covered something other than football, basketball, baseball it was not timely, totally accurate, and usually not ijective. The athletes get most upset when they feel they are ing misquoted or paraphrased in order to fit a reporter ' s econceived notions or ideas. The Arizona Daily Star made any upset when it published an unscientific poll asking aders " what was wrong with the football team. " Alumni and aches alike were upset that such a topic was being treated as itertainment with everyone in the public having an opportu- ty to play arm-chair quarterback, or worse, Monday-morn- g quarterback. All-in-all, even the reporters agree with Cy empsey ' s assessment that relations need to be im- oved. NEWS 203 SWIMMING 1) The swimming and diving teams at- tracted more fan support and interest during this past season, partly as a pre- lude to Olympic competition and on the strength of many fine performance by both the men ' s and women ' s teams. 2) Sheila Mortell is off after another re- cord time. 3) Tyler Jourdonnais swam with agility and strength. 4) The Uni- versity of Arizona men ' s swimming and diving team. MEN ' S SWIMMING AND DIVING, First Row: Jay Parmoon, Rich Kline, Tony Poleo, Tim Frakes, Mike Brown, Dennis Baker, David Slanchi, Bill O ' Leary, Matt Concannon, Bill Harris, Alex Mlawsky, Peter Evans. Las! Row: Charlie Singleton, George DiCarlo. Doug Janes, Glen Leighton, Tyler Jourdonnais, David Eldridge, Mike Schifano, Charley Siroky. 204 SWIMMING AND DIVING SWIMMING AND DIVING 205 m M 206 SWIMMING AND DIVING 1 r f A through. Here, Keith Ad- after he the board he must complete _d amount of turns ... 3 then mak and graceful ;to the pool as possible, iuite a performance. 4) Shei- lortell, like most of the other ath- ent as much for personal best as i for record times. 5) Tyler Jour- m with precision in hi rtell do-. nd lazy back- Sational champion George looks out to the pool, wonder- ing perhaps if he will accomplish all his SWIMMING AND DIVING 207 T 1) Sharon Thomas relaxes after a hard swim. 2) The University of Arizona Women ' s Swimming and Diving team. 3) The men ' s team competes in the 53 meter against USC. 4) Dennis Baker exhibits endurance and grace while competing in a swim meet. 5) Cheryl Dean goes through the stages of her dive. WOMEN ' S SWIMMING AND DIVING First Row: Janine Demont, Sheila Mortell, Karen Connolly, Mandy Kuhler, Bonnie Lyons, Karen Schenden, Henar Alonso-Pimentel, Sue Cribari, Cheryl Dean, Lindsay Carder, Diane Ursin, Kelly Long. Last Row: Sharon Thomas, Mary Ann Brandiger, Michele Wagner, Chris Jansky, Becky Peduchi. 208 SWIMMING AND DIVING SWIMMING AND DIVING 209 SYNCHRONIZED SWIMMING 210 SYNCHRONIZED SWIMMING 1) The Synchronized Swimming team has always exhibited grace and style during their athletic performance. But this year ' s team, with athletes like Alice Smith, Missy Ihrig, and Margarita Smith has proven itself more than wor- thy to be mentioned in the same breath as the squads that won the national championships, 2) Synchronized swim- ming requires both grace and endur- ance. Flawless performances, such as this hybrid, often look like they are easily executed. What the audience never sees are the months of prepara- tion. 3) Valarie Luedee and Jane Duzan sw im behind Connie Cope in another excellent example of what the ' synchro- nized ' in their sport means. 4) Eileen Daily and Christy Foster show that it ' s hard work, yes; but it also provides sat- isfaction and smiles. 5) Eileen Daily presents the spectators with yet another example of grace under pressure. 6) Showing their team work are Susan Decker, Eileen Daily, and Christy Fos- ter. 7) The University of Arizona Syn- chronized Swimming team. SYNCHRONIZED SWIMMING, First Row: Tricia Zdep. Missy ihrig. Lori Donn. Jane Duzan, Connie Cope, Kristen Wagner. Second Row: Head Coach Kathy Kretschmer-Huss, Alice Smith, Mu-:- Smith, Kathy Kish, Susan Decker. Ginger Giliiiland, Tammie Kay, Assistant Coach Jill A ' Hearn, Graduate Assistant Coach Marie South. Last Row: Eileen Daily. Julie Olson, Christy Foster. Valarie Luedee. E ' Kalish, Lisa MacLean. SYNCHRONIZED SWIMMING 211 Volleyball . . . building a solid tradition On the Volleyball court, the game is fast and nerve-racking for the players. This year ' s Volleycats overcame this stress and had a successful season. The young Volleycat team had tremendous offensive and defen- sive power. The team was filled with good hitters and backcourt specialists who always came through in the clinch. The coach, Rosie Wegrich, took a wholistic team approach, em- phasizing winning. " I wanted them to stress teamness and stay away from individualistic play- ing. " Goach Wegrich felt that each player had the physical tools to achieve her maximum goal, all they had to do was work together and strive for being the best. First Row: Anita Moss, Caren Kemner, Melissa McLinden, Jennifer Hudson, Brooke Saunders. Last Row: Rosie Wegrich (coach), Annette Ewasek, Lori Gray, Sarah Lewis, Valerie Campbell, JoAnn Bis- zantz, Jill Newcomb, Amy Gale, Bill MacLachlan (assistant coach). 212 VOLLEYBALL TION TTKACTIOtf!! I ta f 1) Returning a serve during the pre- game warmup is JoAnn BisZantz. 2) The only senior on the team, Anita Moss, peaks behind as Brooke Saunders gives the team play. 3) Sitting % on the bench, Jennifer Hudson concen- trates on returning to the game. 4) Me- lissa McLinden takes a moment to think about her next move. 5) Lori Gray holds her stance as she awaits the ball return. 6) Brooke Saunders psyches herself up before playing the next serve. VOLLEYBALL 213 CROSS COUNTRY The two cross country teams both achieved a measure of suc- cess in some of the things they set out to accomplish. The men ' s team not only won each of the meets they ran in, they also brought back to the University only its second Pac-Ten confer- ence title since 1978. The women ' s team successfully recruited among the incoming freshmen and will field a team that will fin- ish stronger and stronger as the years pass by. MEN ' S CROSS COUNTRY First Row: Kris Norton, Jon Brigham, Andre Woods, Chris Dugan, Dave Dobler. Tom Ansberry. Last Row: Ivan Milensky, Keith Morrison, Bob Ingram, Greg Bliss, Scott Jones, Coach Dave Murray. WOMEN ' S CROSS COUNTRY First Row: Heidi Gerum, Diane McPeak, Leslie Heywood, Eliza Car- ney. Kathy Dykstra, Mary Dore. Last Row: Coach Chris Murray, Laura Craven, Janis Vetter, Keltic Met- calf, Valie Silver, Rita Warren, Dawn Shillington. 1) The Men ' s cross country team was always ahead of the pack. 2) Men ' s Cross Country team. 3) Women ' s Cross Country team. 4) The women ' s cross country team had a great deal of enthu- siasm and spirit to help carry them through their runs. 5) Scott Jones, An- dre Woods, Dave Dobler and Chris Du- gan show the dedication and form that brought this school ' s only other Pac-Ten championship ever. 6) Chris Dugan, as well as the other members of the team, gave one hundred percent and more in order to be the best. 214 CROSS COUNTRY CROSS COUNTRY 215 216 CROSS COUNTRY 4 " The swiftest traveler is he who goes afoot. " -Thoreau Long-distance running has be- come an obsession among millions of weekend athletes within the past decade. Nevertheless, inter- collegiate cross-country is still a misunderstood sport. Run in the fall, meets include only one event; 5,000m. (3.1 miles) for women and 10,000m. (6.2 miles) for men. Al- most all runners participate in middle and long-distance track events during the spring. Al- though some runners use the fall season as a training base for track, cross-country is a challenge in it- self. 1) Four of the women ' s varsity runners are freshmen. Two of these, Janis Vetter and Katy Dykstra are shown keeping pace with teammates Valerie Silver and Diane McPeak. 2) Leslie Heywood, predicted to be Uof As top runner, had a trying second year on the team as she sought to overcome a plague of injuries and illness. 3) Although it is not a popu- lar spectator sport, the 1983 meets at the Sheraton El Conquistador and Reid Park enabled running fans to see some of the nation ' s top athletes perform. 4) Scott Jones, a transfer from Arkansas, was a valuable new addition to the 1 983 Varsity team. 5) Cross-country at its best creates more of a feeling of flying than running, as depicted by Arizona ' s strongest middle-distance trackster. Bob Ingram. 6) Eliza Carney, the only senior on the team, has been a member of two national-qualifying teams and placed 12th in the 1981 NCAA 10,000m. 7) Recruited from Can- ada, freshman and top runner Heidi Gerum muscles past one competitor after another . . or is it another? 1) Softball, as did all the other varsity sports, required fitness and strength, but it also needed much cooperation and team work among the athletes. 2) The University of Arizona Softball team. 3) Sandy Miramontes throws to another base as Janis Cookson looks out onto the field. 4) Janis Cookson waits for the ball to come toward her. 5) Lisa Bernstein hits a good one out to- wards left field. SOFTBALL, First Row: Janis Cookson, Kathy Jo Langford, Karen Fellenz. Second Row: Patty Kuchan, Dee Dinota, Anna Poore, Jean Johnson, Lisa Bernstein. Last Row: Jamie Wheat, Pam Stone, Sandy Miramontes, Paige McDowell, Rachel Gonzales, Sheryl Kempkes, Head Coach Paula Noel, Assistant Coach Linda Harris. 218 SOFTBALL SOFTBALL 219 " The 1984 Arizona team will be known for its HUSTLE! " Coach Jerry Kindall is a man of great prestige. He has guided two UA teams to national champion- ships in 1976 and 1980 which was a remarkable feat in itslef consid- ering that each year UA teams face the toughest competition in baseball. Kindall was named the College Baseball Coach of the Year in 1976 and 1980, and he was also named the Sporting News Coach of the Year in 1980. In winning these awards, Kindall acknowl- edged both of his assistant coaches, Jim Wing, Kindall ' s right hand man, and Jerry Stitt. When Kindall took the job as head coach at UA in!972, he felt that he picked up where the pre- vious coach, Frank Sancet, left off. His leadership helped to im- prove what was already a good team, transforming it into an out- standing team; from then on it ' s been pure history. One change that took place in Wildcat Baseball was the building of the Wildcat Field. " We like to think of it as the largest college baseball field in the world. " The new field has attracted more fans and with all the fans backing the team it gave them the ' power ' they needed to beat anyone. Kindall ' s predictions for the 1984, season were realistic. He felt that the team was a long shot to win the 6-PAC because of being such a young team. He did, howev- er, feel that the team had good pitching, speed, and defense. They had the quality, it was just a mat- ter of putting it all together. The 1984, version of the team was al- ready put at a disadvantage when four players signed major league contracts. This is a problem every year in baseball because the major leagues can draft players at any time during the year. Even with this disadvantage, there was always a chance. Con- sidering Kindall ' s track record of turning good teams into national powerhouses, there is always the chance for a pleasant surprise. 220 Baseball 1) Third baseman, Chip Hale antici- pates a good play as junior pitcher, Chip Dill, hurls the ball to the opponent - UT-E1 Paso. 2) Marc Wing, senior first baseman, shows good form as he drives the ball into leftfield. Baseball 221 Wildcat Baseball: young but talented! First Row: Tim Hermsen (graduate assistant), Tom Wiesser (manager), Bob Ralston, Chip Hale, Steve Strong, Kevin Blackenship, Lance Lincoln, Berl Pascual, Ed Chisholin (trainer), Bob Arkfield (graduate assistant) Second Row: Dave Shough, Todd Trafton, Brian Peter, Pat Coveney, Dave Cooper, Bob Strachen, Matt (assistant coach), Jerry Kindall (coach) MacArthur, Mike Barker, Gar Millay, Chip Dill, Joe O ' Donnell. Last Row: Jim Wing (assistant coach), Scott Nossek, Randy Hayes, Marc Wing, Lee Ander- son, Scott Engle, John Green, Dave Carley, Mike Young, Gary Sylvester, Joe Magrane, Joe Estes, Mike Ollom, Rick Wilson, Tad Heydenfelde, Jerry Stitt 222 BASEBALL 1) Randy Hayes strides closer to home base. 2) The University of Arizona Baseball team. 3) and 4) The baseball team showed much promise for this year and for the future. BASEBALL 223 1) The Arizona team was strong at all positions, but especially when up at bat. Players like Bobby Ralstin led the way to team victories. 2) The pitching and throwing were also excellent, such as this throw by Matt MacArthur. 3) Scott Engle attempts to catch an oppo- nent heading home. 4) Scott Engles slides safely as the Fullerton players wonder where the ball went to. 5) Kevin Blankenship throws in order to get an- other opponent out. 224 BASEBALL ' BASEBALL 225 226 TENNIS 1) Seth Bowen serves an ace for the beginning of play. 2) Jose Wasserfirer shows fellow team- mate position for close net play. 3) A baseline volley is easily hit by Todd Mason. 1) A backhand lob gives Karia Buchholz at 45-LOVE advan- tage. 2) Anne Feye prepares to . serve game point. 3) Tracey 5? Gault hits an overhand volley 1$ during match play. m TENNIS 227 Ll, First Row: Joan Lebedeff, Tracey Gault. Tina Rimer, Price Wallace, Kim Jones. Second Row: Coach, Ann Lebedeff, Katherine Cammilleri. Karia Buchholz, Wendy Tebbutt. Last Row: Judy Newell, Anne Feye. Left to Right: Jose Wasserfirer, Kenny MacDougall, Seth Bowen, Todd Mason, Steve Pittman, Mike Capp, Rob Horwood, Jose Rojas, Tom Hagedorn, Roy Judelson. Front Row: Kim Haddow coach, Sarah Frisbie, Janet Ruma, Susie Schneider, Elvira Burrel, Lisa O ' Riley. Last Row: Lisa Cornelius, Susan Ashdown, Kathy Budai, Kristie Kolacny, Jayne Chalmers, Denise Martinez. Front Row: Jim Hassey, Peter Hardke, Paul Nolen, Jonathan Rinkevich, Magnus Eriksson, Jamie McGonagill, Mike Zoob, Steve Gruneisen. Last Row: Rick LaRose coach, Aaron Meeks, Jerry Foltz, John Buttery, Tom Belobraydic, Willie Kane, Brett Stuart, Clark Colville, Dave Pooley, John Felix, Scott Hancock, John Schoonover, Andy Carusone, Jeff Minton, Dave Babros, Wade Dunagan, graduate 228 TENNIS GOLF 229 GOLF " you watch a game, it ' s fun. If you play it, it ' s recreation. If you work at it, It ' s golf. Bob Hope 1) Dave Pooley takes his second shot hoping for a birdie. 2) With a stroke average of 70.8, Jerry Foltz lead the Wildcat team. 3) Arizona Open amateur champion, Paul Nolen is pleased with his chip shot. 4) Deep concentration was the key to Magnus Eriksson ' s successful season. I 230 Golf 1) Sarah Frisbie con- centrates on her form and the ball as she gets ready to putt the ball. 2) Susan Ashdown pulls back to a stready posi- tion before driving the ball out of sight. 3) Ja- net Ruma sizes up the distance to the hole be- fore putting it in. 4) Su- san Ashdown and on- lookers, Kristie Ko- lancy and Denise Martinez, smile after finishing driving prac- GOLF 231 - TRACK AND FIELD 1) Track and Field ' often requires as much determination and endurance as it requires skill. 2) Laura Lim runs ahead of the rest of the pack for another Arizona victory. 3) Nedra Rodgers cuts to the inside for better positioning. 4) She was getting tired, but Katy Dyk- stra didn ' t give up. 5) The University of Arizona Women ' s Track and Field WOMEN ' S TRACK AND FIELD, FirsJ Row: Jams Vetter, Lisa Winston. Rita Warren. Laura Craven. Valerie Silver, Esther Hillman. Second Row: Michelle Walsh. Justina Boyd. Martha Hart. Maxine Fry, Carole Jones, Eliza Carney. Mary Dore, Dawn Shillingtorv, Meg Ritchie. Last Row: Assistant Coach Bob Myers. Sherri Gardiner, Diane McPeak. Ruth Waithera. Stileda Rose, Nedra Rodgers, Heidi Gerum, Katy Dykstra, Melanie Howard, Head Coach Chris Murray, Laura Lim, Lorraine Costanzo, Katrena Johnson, Camille Harding. Becky Levi, Kathi White. Manager Ralph Lindeman. 232 TRACK AND FIELD TRACK AND FIELD 233 1) All varsity athletes know the impor- tance of warming up. But Andre Woods, Dave Dobler, and Tom Ans- berry know that it is even more impor- tant, for the prevention of injuries, in the sport of track and field. 2) Bob In- gram goes through his paces during practice. 3) Patience is always a virtue during a practice session. The athletes need to wait around and yet stay warm and loose to do a good job. 4) Andre Woods and Dave Dobler lead the pack. 5) The University of Arizona Men ' s Track and Field team. MEN ' S TRACK AND FIELD, First Row: Kris Norton. Dave Dobler, Andre Woods. Tommy Ansbcrry, Mike Cranberry, Ruben Berry. Lucius Miller, Jon Brigham. John Brogan. Second Row: Manager Doug Sparks, Scott Jones, Keith Morrison, Garner Williams, Paul Gattone, Dan Feeley, Mike Verci. Third Row: Head Coach Dave Murray. Equipment Manager Ted Hodge, Tom Nash, Larry DeWarf. Ivan Milensky, Lyle Dunbar, Vance Johnson, Jim Godbout, Assistant Coach Ralph Lindeman, Trainer Ed Chisholm. Assistant Coach Tom Rogers. Fourth Row: Mike Whisiker, Mark Campbell. Steve Braun. James Maxwell, Greg Bliss, Todd Kaufman, Jeff Julander, Bill Johnson, Assistant Coach James Howard. Last Row: John Forier, Bernard Dcmichelis. Bob Ingram. Matt Palmer. Maurice Crumby. Phil Anderson, Rod Barksdale. Brett Hundley. John Johnson. James Baker. 234 TRACK AND FIELD i i 5 TRACK AND FIELD 235 236 GYMNASTICS 1) The parallel bars are consid- ered to be both among the most difficult and complex of all the gymnastics events. Kelly Chap- lain made it seem so effortless as she turned in another winning performance. 2) Beth Carey shows determination while she concentrates on her routine. 3) Maria White tries to be agile and graceful on the high beam. 4) Dur- ing a performance, you must show patience and have all your atten- tion on what you are doing, as Beth Carey does, in order to be successful and look well. 5) Karen Stephens attempts a difficult split while elevated on the high beam. GYMNASTICS 237 GYMNASTICS 1) The gymnastics team improved this year, to the point that opposing teams no longer felt that Arizona was just an- other opponent, but rather a squad to be feared. 2) Karen Stephens shows her grace and style. 3) The University of Arizona Gymnastics team. 4) and 5) Kelly Chaplin shows her vaulting style. 6) Marie Phillips executes a landing from the parallel bars. First Row: Karen Stephens,. Kelly Chaplin, Kris Weber, Gloria Levitt. Last Row: Assistant Coach Paul Stoklos, Assistant Coach Gail Chodera, Hedy Herman, Nancy Altman. Mary Kay Brown, Marie Phillips, Maria White, Leslie Crompton, Beth Carey, Bernadette Campbell, Head Coach Jim Gault. 238 GYMNASTICS 6 GYMNASTICS 239 FOOTBALL " Pac-Ten Conference coaches pick the Arizona Football team to finish first in the conference. " Skywriter tour 1) The Arizona defense was ranked among the nation ' s elite for their profi- ciency. 2) They were proficient in quar- terback sacks and stopping pass receiv- ers. 3) Troy Hunter, 34 for the Arizona offense, snared in the punt return du- A A y r-s i ii L1WO. -W f l cl ' i-JVlllllVl L U1I Li 1 1 IV lltl 1 1 away against California. 5) Tom Tunni- cliffe was considered among the very best quarterbacks in the Pac-Ten con- ference, not only because he had a strong arm and could read the defense well, but because he was a gutsy guy who was willing to scramble with the ball. 6) Brad Anderson made one of his spectacular catches against the Colora- do State Rams. Against CSU he caught seven catches for 110 yards. 7) Ruben Berry caught the Colorado State de- fense off-guard to run this catch into the end zone for an Arizona touch- down. He caught two passes that day for 61 yards. 240 FOOTBALL FOOTBALL 241 " When you study films and read the scouting reports of our opponents, there isn ' t a team on our schedule that we can ' t beat. But if we don ' t go out and play and our fans don ' t go out and yell like it was at the ASU game, we could go 0-11. " Head Coach Larry Smith TOUCHDOWN! That seemed to be the Wildcat ' s motto this past season. The team has scored three different ways offense, defense, and the special unit. By the mid- way of the season, the ' Cats had already accumulated 70% of the total points scored during the ' 82 season. With the help of a stagger- ing offensive line, Senior Tom Tunnicliffe, a Heismann Trophy candidate, completed pass after pass to place him in the elite group of top five all-time Pac-Ten pass- ers. On the other side of the scrim- mage line, Arizona boast All- America Linebacker Ricky Hun- ley. The team put together by Head Coach Larry Smith and his assistants may not have gone 11-0 as they would have liked, but when the Wildcats were on the field, Arizona stadium was in the presence of more talent than in 84 years of UA football. 1) Tom Tunnicliffe reads the Utah de- fense after receiving the snap. He passed for 298 yards that day. 2) Craig Schiller kicks a 71-yard punt into the Utah endzone. 3) Tom Tunnieliffe drops back for a pass. He passed for 1 5 1 yards against Cal-State Fullerton. 4) Ivan Lesnik, George Hinkle, and John Barthalt force Cal-State Fullerton to give up the ball. 5) Larry Smith, Assis- tant Mark Lundsford, and Tom Tunni- cliffe discuss play selections against Or- egon State. Tunnicliffe threw for 244 yards and two touchdowns that day. 242 FOOTBALL FOOTBALL 243 . . . the Pac-Ten is the tightest and toughest it has ever been. There is no outstanding super team, rather more balance in the conference than ever before. " Larry Smith 1) Steve Broadway and Ricky Hunley contributed to the good fortune of the football team with defensive efforts such as these which kept Washington State from scoring. In that game Wash ington State was only able to come up with two field goals.2) Vance Johnson struggles for a few extra inches against the WSU Cougers. 3) Tom Tunnicliffe, one of the premiere quarterbacks in the Pac-Ten conference. 4) Chris Brewer keeps the Wildcat scoring drive alive by making another first down. 244 FOOTBALL PLAYER PROFILE Tom Tunnicliffe was the man that the Wildcats depended on much of the time. Not only because he had the experience, but because he had the skills and the knowledge to be a successful quarterback in one of the toughest conferences in the nation, innicliffe worked hard because h to Not many quarterbacks for ivision I- A teams were his height or weight. At 6 feet and 190 pounds he per- formed more than admirably for the Wildcats but, who ' s to determine how the pro scouts will be judging one of the best quarterbacks Arizona has ever seen. Number 12 succeeded through a combination of guts and desire coupled with a strong passing arm and an ability to run with the ball. :- FOOTBALL 245 1) Number 82 for the Wild- cats, Jay Dobyns. e ludes his ASU defender. He gained over 694 yards for the sea- son. 2) The University of Arizona football team. 3) The Arizona defense was al- ways awesome. The rushing defense was ranked first in the Pac-Ten. Here, Arizona defenders sack Gale Gilbert of California for a loss. 4) Ricky Hunley, Lamonte Hun- ley, Cliff Thorpe. Joe Drake, Byron Ev- ans, and John Kaiser were part of a defense that ranked first or second in most categories overall. This promi- nence in the Pac-Ten Conference bodes well for the future. 5) Tom Tunnicliffe was the statistical leader of the confer- ence in total offense. 6) Brad Anderson, one of the best receivers in 84 years of Arizona football. 7) John Kaiser and Joe Drake force another UCLA turn- 246 FOOTBALL PLAYER PROFILE Brad Anderson carved out a memorable niche for himself as one of Ui ona ' s mos frccessljl wide receivers. His l receptions for 140 yards against [ n... wcrc anmnu ihe indiMdihil hi;hs he set on his a to lirst team All-Pac Ten honors and the Ari ona record books. His loni; scoring drive against ( alilOrnia for a touch- down is another good example of the kind, of .sportsmanship that made number 8 1 exciting to watch- ' hs he set i ll-Pac : FOOTBALL 247 p reparation! " An athlete has to keep fit, work hard, exercise, and train, and yet is expected to be a student too. I.o the student athlete, prep- t-aration is a large part of their life. Not only must they be physically able to perform their assigned task on a field, facing an equally able opponent, but they must also be mentally up in order to do their very best. In the modern day sports world, it ' s become a common sight a team that was sup- posed to lose does not. A team with less raw talent or skills will outcoach and outplay what many would consider to be the generally better team. Some people call this parity; others call this preparation. The fitness-conscious person in the eighties probably thinks that the great majority of the athletes lift weights, jogs and perhaps do a variety of other . exercises such as calisthenics. Nothing could be further from the truth. Preparation, at least the largely physical part, does consist of weight-training. But this weight-training has reached new heights or sophis- tication to diversify into differ- ent types of methods and tech- niques. The University has re- cently remodeled and upgraded their facilities to in- clude over $50,000 worth of Nautilus equipment designed to build the muscle-groups. Iso- kinetic (dealing with tension) and free-weights compliment the Nautilaus machines. The entire facility is considered among the very best in the na- tion for Division I-A schools. Athletes from all 18 of the var- sity sports are required to par- ticipate in one form or another Each athlete has his individ- ual condition evaluated and analyzed. Once this process has been completed, an individual- ized training program is then developed which takes into ac- count the athletes present con- dition, the sport they partici- pate in, and the physical condi- tion that would be most desirous for the athletes peak performance in his or her sport. This training is moni- tored by the Strength Coach Mike Jones, and his staff, and periodic progress reports are discussed with the athlete and their coach. Each individual coach then prepares various other exercises and other training techniques designed to strengthen certain skills or talents. The length of each practice, the various plays or moves each athlete is re- quired to know are explored in depth by the coach, his assis- tants and the athlete them- selves. The rnaxim, practice makes perfect, isn ' t always nec- essarily followed. Today ' s coach has learned to allow the muscle groups time to relax and the athletes have learned the value of rest and recreation to their mental edge and prepardness. Being prepared when you arrive for a meet or game isn ' t 248 PREPARATION the only thing an athlete must be concerned with. In certain situations, months of painstak- ing work can be futile if an athlete is injured and his po- tential replacement is not the top available performer in each situation. The trainers, physi- cians, and surgeons come in at this point. If a player is injured during a game situation, Ari- zona ' s Head Trainer, Sue Hill- man, and her staff are the first people to provide medical care at the first instance. The train- ers must make the initial judg- ment as to the extent and na- ture of the injury. How the ath- lete feels, how the injury looks, and what facilities they have on hand are taken into account in a decision that affects the player, the coach, and perhaps the outcome of a sporting event. In case the injury is more serious, a physician or surgeon may provide further medical treatment for the ath- lete as it is needed. Hillman heads a staff which includes a dozen students, four graduate assistants and three other assistant trainers. This group provides the training and minor medical treatment needed by the over 700 varsity athletes. Being a coed training facility the male and female athletes are often treated side by side. Hilman is notable not only for the work she does, but because she is the first and only female to head an athletic treatment center for a Division outcoach and tpla- A wha ani Mioult considerto be the generally m Some meople otners ca preparation. I-A institution.. Athletes are kept fit through the use of hot and cold treatments, specially designed b races, hydrotherapy, and individually tailored exercises to be executed by the athletes during the recuperation period. An important factor in all the preparation that a student- athlete must do is the fact that they are student-athletes. As primarily students, they are required to take a full-time course load (in fact, those students who are on athletic scholarships must successfully complete 24 units to remain eligible. One point which is rarely given credence is the fact that ' athletes are more likely to graduate than students who are non-athletes. y PREPARATION 249 CLUB SPORTS NAME: Arizona Wildcats Rugby Club ESTABLISHED: 1969 1983-84 season marks 16th year HEAD COACH: Dave Sitton Seven year record 95-54-4 CONFERENCE: Pacific Coast Collegiate Rugby Conference NAME: Arizona Wildcats Lacrosse Club ESTABLISHED: 1964 1983-84 season marks 20th year HEAD COACH: Miles Felton Eight year record 81-21-0 CONFERENCE: Southern Division Western Collegiate Lacrosse League NAME: Arizona Wildcats Ice Hockey Club ESTABLISHED: 1979 1983-84 season marks 5th year HEAD COACH: Leo Golembiewski Four year record 50-14-2 CONFERENCE: Rocky Mountain Intercollegiate Hockey Association 252 CLUB SPORTS According to Head Coach Dave Sitton, collegiate rugby has provided hundreds of students with the opportunity to participate in a team sport and at the same time represent the University; not only in the United States but world wide as well. In six years, the rubgy teams have traveled to Britain twice and to New Zealand and Australia once. In addition to this, they have also hosted seven teams from three other countries. Rugby is successful because the veteran players provide leadership; this leadership elimi- nates complacency and stimulates honest effort. Re- cruiting is conducted on the UA campus through special displays, advertisements, and news articles. But the veteran players and the coaches are also a key recruiting tool. They motivate and provide in- centive for new players to join and get involved () with a great sport. J One of the reasons for the success of the Universi- ty ' s Lacrosse team, according to club president, Dean Borg, is the fact that out of necessity, the stu- dents had to party and travel together. If this hadn ' t happened, perhaps the team wouldn ' t have been able to accomplish what they have under a very good overall team relationship. For him, it is this ' espirit de corp that has been the leading factor in the club ' s success. Recruiting for the team consists of many identical things done by other campus groups, but what makes this club different from the other club sports is that every student who comes out for the team is eligible to play; Coach Miles Mickey Pel- ton doesn ' t believe in cutting players under the situ- ation in which they play. He feels that the players learn how to deal with winning - - learn how t not to let it become to much of their life. y The Ice Hockey club has come a long way since coach Leo Golembieski came out into the Arizona desert to build a collegiate hockey team out of purely American players. Since 1979, this program has ex- perience quite some measure of success. Ice Hockey club milestones include winning the Rocky Moun- tain Association Playoff championships three times. The team spent part of the mid-term break in Den- mark this semester, competing against college age groups of athletes who had grown up with a pair of skates. Their home arena is the Tucson Community Center where their beer and cheer nights have at- tracted a loyal following. Midwestern players pre- dominate on the squad but two of the better players are hometown boys - - Bill Sloan and y John Lange. CLUB SPORTS 253 ORGANIZAT EDITOR Jean McKnight STAFF Dawn Lewis Stacie Gottsegen Have you ever tried? I mean really TRYED? Well, that is what the UA Rugby team does in every match. The team ' s goal is to score a " try " . A try is a touch- down in rugby terms and is worth 4 points. The players push and pull their way up the field and literal- ly touch the ball in the endzone. A match revolves around the " scrum " . A scrum is set up when a team is guilty of a minor infrac- tion. There are two players in a scrum who are called " props " . The props support the " hooker " , who has his arms around the props. He is called a hooker, be- cause he dangles his legs and at- tempts to hook the ball behind him to the " scrum-halfs " who will then pass the ball laterally up the field in order to attempt a try. The match is fast, hard hitting, and aggressive. The teams beat themselves up for a constant eighty minutes, but when it ' s all over, the teams forget their ag- gression and celebrate with har- dy laughter and beer. 1) The University of Arizona Rugby team. 2) Randy Smith attempts to kick for a goal. 3) Bill Knapp kicks the ball up and under in order to get better field position. 4) Tex Moore goes for the ball during the crucial ASU match. 5) During the summer of 1 983, the rugby team went to New Zealand. 6) Here, Paul Buzas gets the ball from the line. 7) Jim Thomp- son is attempting to score a " try " . 8) Waiting for the ball to be thrown into play from the out-of-bounds line are Steve Blount, Paul Buzas, Mike Bianucci, Marty Bell. 256 Rugby UNIVERSITY OF ARIZONA RUGBY CLUB Firsl Row: Pat Ahern. Doug Sharrock. Rand Royball. Russell Seacat. Kevin McCaslin. Craig Hyatt. Merrick Firestone. Jim Thompson. Craig Cohen. Mansour Abu-Rahmeh. Mike Ithal. Alan Davis. Brian Arbeiter, Kendrick Morley. Second Row: Scott Zanato. Howard Rutsky. John Egyed. Tom Dimick, Joey Wilkens. Randy Smith. Curtis Tantillo. Gary Nash. Mike Culver. Mike Bianucci. Charles Hughs. Victor Stra. Tony Lunt. Jay Boyle. Kevin Hughs. Third Row: Head Coach Dave Sitton. Bob Fuller. Scott Masenheimer. Ed Ronstatt. Quentin Felix. Pat Miller. Steve Blount. Mark Roberson. Paul Buzas. Tom Nelson. Jeff Manley. Garry Cook. Alex Wilson. Chuck Hughes. Eric Banks. David Heusinkveld. Assistant Coach Wyn Gittins. Last Row: Charles Albano. Dave Long. Don McClure. Mark Stuart. Don Horner. Ivor MacLeod. Hap Dickson. Tex Moore. Bill Knapp. Dave Sprecace, Jordan Dechtman. Marty Bell. Tom Pancrazi. Mike Mackey. Kevin Kelly. Judd Grubbs. Jeff Lewis. Rugby 257 J : l ' M ERSITY OF ARIZONA ICE HOCKEY CLl B Firsl Row: Dave Smith. John Meredith, Bill Sloan. Steve Feinberg. Dave Jansen. Joe Vcntola. John Madacey, John Lange. Rob Bordner. Last Row: Head Coach Leo Golembiewski. Erick Willman. Dave Dougall. Joe Vogrich. Mike Tovclla. George Zabran, Tom Buenz. Keith a man. Bob Poole. Larry Wyman. I) George Zabran attempts to get the puck away from an ASU player. 2) Steve Feinburg controls the puck. 3) The hockey players, like Eric Poole, had to be fast and agile in order to succeed. 4) The University of Ari- zona Ice Hockey team. 5) Bill Sloan and Bob Poole watch while Dave Jensen (center) defends the goal against ASU. 6) Bill Sloan and John Madacey move the puck up the ice for another Ice Cat score. 00 " ' % f ft 1) Stu Charlton shoots for a goal against UCSB, a long-time foe of the Lacrosse team. 2) Number 19, Alan Sidwell watches as Bill Wren tries to elude his opponent. 3) Dean Borg drives the ball up the field. 4) Andy Hammer heads toward the cage and a score. 5) Evan Davis looks for an outlet. 6) John Hanselman wins a face-off. 7) The Uni- versity of Arizona Lacrosse team. xm Ursl Ro: AviNtant Coach Scott Stcehlcr. Bill I Hurt Hjxnc dreg I Small. Bill Wren. John Hansclnian. Alan Sidwcll I .11 1..ik Pike. Siev Mike Kop . Andy Hammer. Bill Teremak. Head derge C hjppcll Cor Coaeh Miles Fclton Second Ro: Pele Crosbv Row: Ron I nian lod Bob ehncr. Pete Stevens. Mike Stone. Slu Vietih. Nathen Newel ( harlton. Dean Borg. Spencer MennofT. Mike Ruh (irebc. John Lai Voevodskv. Dave Lvoni. Jeff Herr Third Row: I llux ll.unc dreg I i.t.--.: thu k . i Mm I .11 M.iik Pike. Sieve I .i ' i ' lohn () ' onncll divrgi: (. h.ippcll ( orev I arr nd Br. ' n list ROM: Ron I maii lodtj luv.iiii I vun l).iu Kur; Vietih. Nathcn Newell loll Webb BaK ShatKr Ruh (tiebe. Juhn 1 ai SliVs. I i .,..- LaCrosse 261 262 Desert Photographers Photos Country Club Style fithout the Desert photography staff the University of Arizona DESERT Yearbook wouldn ' t be much of a yearbook. The fourteen photographers who comprised the staff worked hard at taking quality pictures of various campus activi- ties, clubs, organizations, sports and Greeks for the many different sec- tions of the book. They were an im- portant and invaluable part of the UA Country Club Staff. Desert Photographers 263 1) IDC member addresses the group at one of the weekly Thursday meet- ings. 2) Dorm Daze is sponsored by IDC and Donna Pacelli shares her ideas. 3) As an IDC member Mike Burke takes an active role. 4) Exec, officers, Chantal Gumming, Teri Wiblin, Brett Curlee. 5) Advisor Ed Hull. 6) President Brett Curlee en- joys IDC. First Row: John Jordan, Gary Reese, Bob Alltop, Landy Smith, Bob Martin, Administrative Vice- President Chantal Cumming, Trea- surer Teri Wiblin, Executive Vice- President Rich Karsh, President Brett Curlee. Second Row: Susan Vale, Alice Bangle, Diane Sprenkle, Greta Greenhut, Petty Brlovesky, Donna Pacelli, Stephanie Miller, Ja- net Campbell, Margo Curlee, Mari- na Sampanese, Karen Kizer, Mar- lene Gold, Amy McCloskey, Jeanne Frederikson, Beth Jo Zeitzer, Gwenn Harris, Mike Burke, Jenni- fer Wilcox, Hugh Beauregard, George Hawver, Howard Englehart, Vera Scale, Ann Bigus, Advisor Ed Hull, Bill Shreeder, Gary McLain, Jeff Rockow, Alan Thomas, Randy Alder. Last Row: Morgan Abele, Scott Lovely, Larry Amarillas, Mike Wood, Aaron Charles. 264 Inter-Dorm Council IDC is many things Most of all it ' s you! at is IDC? IDC the Inter-Dorm Council is an orga- nization designed to promote the interests of dorm residents. Through social interaction and the expression of common needs, interests, and concern of dorm resi- dents, IDC seeks to promote an environment conducive to residents ' personal, educational, and social develop- ment. IDC is social interaction between dorm residents through parties like Oktoberfest, competitions such as Dorm Daze, and Spring Fling, Orientation Program, and philanthropic projects. It is a great way to meet people and get involved in campus wide activities. IDC is you the individual hall resident who gets involved, has a voice to make things better, and (S) most of all, has fun! " J Inter-Dorm Council 265 I I Professional Fashion World e Fashion Dimensions Club is a professional organization whose purpose was to expose its current members to the fast changing and multi-faceted world of fashion. Club membership was always open and new members were readily accepted to participate in a variety of events. Last year ' s activities in- cluded involvement in Career Day and assisting the BPA Council (m and honors convocation. y 1) Fashion Dimensions members Micheline Wang, Tim Mendelson, Megan Vonnegut and Lucy Franklin. 2) The Fashion Dimen- sions Club gives Suzi Mast a clos- er look at fashion merchandising. 3) As club advisor, Brenda Brandt is involved with the fashion shows and the various activities of the club. 4) Paul Connolly starts a warm fire that adds to the comfort and friendliness of Aggie House. 5) There is always homework to do for Paul Leinfelder and Rich Berndt Jr. 6) Aggie House mascot Everett the Elk has lived at the house for 32 years. First Row: Tim Mendelson, Lance Hollars. Last Row: Brenda Brandt, Megan Vonnegut, Lucy Franklin, Micheline Wang, Kecia Hearndon, Beth Morton, Suzi Mast. 266 Fashion Dimensions Club Aggie House: Doug Schnepf, Joe Shannon. Daryl Melvin, Paul Connolly, Troy Edwards, Rusty Riley, Jacob Bahe, Tom Parks, Paul Leinfelder. Not pictured: Philip Rademacher, Mike Mackey. Comfy for Elk and Aggies Since 1946 Aggie House has provided agriculture students with a nice place to live. The members actually own the house, which is run as a co-op. Nineteen eighty-three was filled with many social activi- ties. The Aggie House annual Fall Ball was held in November and it featured their traditional Thanksgiving dinner. Many other TG ' s and parties were scheduled for the Spring semes- ter, also. Last year the house was re- modeled. Included in the im- provements, expected to be completed in the Spring of 1984, was a new floor for the living 5 room that is closely watched by I Everett Elk, a permanent thir- ty-two year old resident of the house that provided its mem- bers with a home they p - could be proud of. y 6 Aggie House 267 Nutrition, Fitness, Dietetics . . . Nutrition and Fitness Forum was formed two years ago to provide nutrition and fitness information to campus students through various speakers at meetings, health fairs and a Spring Fling booth. Club membership was open to anyone in- terested in dietetics, although most members were in some kind of nutrition program at the University. Last year the club was working on establishing a scholarship fund and a g| reading room for dietetics students. y 1) Andrea Mannell and Kim Burnstein listen to one of the club ' s regular speakers. Topics ranged from dietetics to fitness. 2) As a Nutrition and Fitness Forum member, Kim Hady helps provide s3 UA students with valuable information about nutrition. First Row: Mark Rochin, Andrea Mannell, Cheryl Rosso. Second Row: Michelle Kessler, Theresa Cossel, Lisa Neutrelle, Gretchen Guelich, Peggy Muichowicz, Paula May, Rebecca De Young, Kathryn Munoz, Kim Hady. Last Row: Ann Verdin, Kim Burnstein, Lori Fischbach, Lynn Morrison, Dr. Edward Sheehan advisor, Jamie Benedict, Rosemary Sambora, Brenda Morris. 268 Nutrition and Fitness Forum THE PRIDE to OF ARIZONA I i There ' s Nothing Else Like It! Qpring Fling it conjures up pic- tures of fun and laughter, good times with friends, cotton candy and ferris wheels. Every Spring the U of A hosts the largest student run carnival in the United States and each year a group of dedicated University students donate their time to making sure that the whole production runs smoothly. As Spring Fling commit- tee members, they organize the car- nival and have fun doing it. The UA Spring Fling is for every- one to experience, because there really is ... " Nothing Else Like It! . W 1) Administrative V.P. Kathy Pappas enjoys being in- volved in Spring Fling. 2) Comrades in Spring Fling- ship, Supplies Director Tod Carson and Mark Munhall, director. 3) Campus clubs are invited to run a booth. Many donate the money they make to charities. 4) Spring Fling Executive Board Punkin ' heads they are not. Or are they? 5) The commit- tee discussed plans for the Spring carnival. The Spring Fling office is located in ASUA. 6) The Executive Staff works year round to make sure that Spring Fling is a success. 7) Hundreds of people enjoy the rides. 8) Ad- visor Steve Bennett is gung- ho on having a good time at the Spring Fling Halloween Party. 9) " There ' s Nothing Else Like It! " Spring Fling is I the largest student run carni- 9 Spring Fling 271 Dedication to Technology ' " The Management Information Systems Asso- ciation, dedicated to producing technically competent graduates, enriched members through association with other students and professionals, while producing a forum for stu- dents with like interests. The 100 MISA members sponsored the Sec- ond Annual Tucson Computer Fair at Park Mall. The Fair was the largest of its kind in Southern Arizona, also the largest student run fair in the nation. Front Row: Wily Low, Esther Valentin, Raquel Valentin, Shelly Haney, Rob Humphrey, Steven Dickson, Randy Wells, Gloria Anduaga, Marc Wellman, Ed Lynt. Second Row: Andrea Encinas, Jacque Crowe, Mark D. Davis, Mary Jean Stogsdell, Rose Marie Gar- cia, Lance Gulseth, Stuart San- oler, Art Jacobson, Sherry R. Johnson, V. L. Daubenspeck, Robert Goleeb. Third Row: Dar- rin Skinner, Arlene Kail, Krista Peter, Mille Hooper, Mark Pan- etta, John Yim, Jeff Lewis, Marty Mulhollan, Christina L. Naugle, Nicollette Pizzuti, Har- ley Puckett. Fourth Row: Mike Nelson, Bob Gentile, Kurt Lein- enkugel, Wayne Eirich, Randy Hesselink, Eddy Cheng, Sama- lie Walabycki, Karen Hagan, Carol Sionkowski, Darryl Pitt- man, Jackie Williams. Last Row: Hal Anderson, Bill Paape, Robert England, Tom Hayes, Jeff Holman, Paul Davis. -:. 272 Management Information Systems 1) As MISA members, Glo- ria Anduaga and Pandy Wells participate in the many events sponsored by MISA. 2) MISA members, en route to bar hopping with the BRA Council. 3) The 2nd Annual Tucson Computer Fair at Park Mall was spon- sored by the 100 MISA members at UA who meet regularly on campus. 4) In- ternational Club members, Majid Mahmoud, Sophy Karmash. Reem Oashu, Fa- tame Ajjawi and Mike Koul- lias. 5) President Houman Sadri addresses the club at one of its weekly meetings. 6) The International Club. First Row: Houman Sadri, Ingo Waschulewshi, Fatme Ajjawi, Mina Motamedi. Second Row: Karla Gutierez, Fiona Chappell. Sophy Karmash, Amir Motamedi, Reem Qashu, Jasna Randic, Ahmer Karim. Third Row: Edna Haravjo, Constance Markert, Virginia Vanhest, Lucia Gasmendia, Maha Kosa, Mariam Sabbagh, Koko Saruinatari, Chie Caorio ' Wenida Jirasritumrong. Fourth Row: Harumi Aoki, Issam Ayyash, Rein Kilkson, Majid Mahmoud. Jamal Sawan, Terry Ketchum. Mark Gehrels, Nancy Cavitt, Mark Caprio. Last Row: Mike Koullias, Khalil Khalife. Sharing Cultures rnhe International Club is an educational and cultural or- ganization which provided stu- dents, faculty and staff with an opportunity to share their cul- tures with other people of many countries and to learn about the various cultures around the globe. The club is one of the old- est and largest cultural student organizations on campus. Last year there were approximately 200 members who celebrated the 31st anniversary of the Interna- tional Banquet and Variety Show in the Spring. Some of the major activities of the International Club were: slide show presentations of dif- ferent countries, Student Re- treats, and International Ban- quet and Variety Show, Spring Fling, dances, picnics, sports and International Day, where UA students tasted a bit of the culture of the United States that this club repre- y sents. International Club 273 Greek System Unity TFC, the Inter-Fraternity Council, consists of two repre- sentatives from each fraternity on campus. Through their col- lective efforts they achieved unity within the male Greek System. As the governing organiza- tion for fraternities on the UA campus, IFC members were dedicated to excel- ( . lence. T 274 Inter-Fraternity Council 1) Mark McGinnis from Alpha Gamma Rho addresses a general meeting of the Inter-Fraternity Council. 2) Earnestly taking notes, Kappa Sig Jim Irvanian is a valuable member of IFC. 3) IFC was designed to unify the twenty-one social frater- nities that comprise the male Greek system on campus. 4) President Louis Geisler from FIJI and Delta Tau Delta Jim Von Biesman head one of the organization ' s regular meetings. 5) Each UA fraternity nominated two IFC representatives every semester. 6) IFC meetings of- ten featured guest speakers who dis- 5 cussed a variety of subjects with the !f$ organization. 7) President Louis ? Geisler, Jim Von Riesman and Mark -I McGinnis contribute significantly to 5. IFC meetings. 6 Inter-Fraternity Council 275 I o o I fcq g Business Awareness Campus Wide rr he Business and Public Adminis- -L tration Student Council is an or- ganization which serves a liaison between students, student organiza- tions, faculty and administration. BPA Council is a small, informal group interested in the promotion of student awareness and involve- ment within the Business and Pub- lic Administration College as well as within the community. Membership was open to anyone in the BPA College working toward a degree in business or public ad- ministration. A prospective mem- ber was required to attend 3 con- secutive meetings and demonstrate a genuine interest in active partici- pation. BPA Council activities included an annual BPA Careers Fair Day where more than 30 major compa- nies were represented in an infor- mational exchange with UA stu- dents; various seminars and work- shops that consisted of programs about how to start your own busi- ness, interview techniques and con- struction of resumes; Curriculum and grade appeals committee where student ' s views were represented to the administration on important is- sues concerning the college; Social activities that consisted of picnics, parties and other social events; Ad- vising undergraduate students dur- ing registration periods in the dean ' s office; and Student Recogni- tion Day and graduation convoca- tion that provided agenda items and program support. BPA selects an outstanding faculty member of the year and sponsors guest speakers covering a wide variety of topics. BPA Council also organized an an- nual reports file where more than 250 company annual reports, that indicate valuable information help- ful in making a career choice, were available for student referral. Grade point average alone will not always get a student the job he she wants. According to various company representatives involve- ment in activities is as important in securing responsible, challenging positions as is academic success. Also, becoming active in college af- fairs which aid in an individual ' s personal and professional develop- ment will lead to a more meaningful experience during a student ' s col- lege career. BPA Student Council 1983-1984 Officers: President Jamie Newell, Executive Vice-President Pam Woofers, Administrative Vice- President Thorn Bray, Trea- gjjj surer Diane Estes. ir 276 BPA Student Council _j i s 1) Administrative Vice- President Thorn Bray and BPA Council member Sandy Hotis served as liaisons be- tween students, student or- ganizations, and the faculty and administration in the BPA college. 2) BPA Stu- dent Council-MISA Bar- hop bus. 3) As a BPA Stu- dent Council member, Ste- ven Marcus enjoys one of the Council ' s bar-hops. Members enjoyed the small, informal group which promoted student awareness and involvement within the Business and Public Administration col- lege and the surrounding Tucson community. 4) President Jamie Newell and Treasurer Diane Esters participated in many BPA Council activities that helped inform university students about interview techniques, resumes and general business knowl- edge, through BPA Careers Fair Day and various semi- nars and workshops. " I First Row: President Jamie Newell, Executive Vice-President Pam " Wooters, Treasurer Diane Estes, Administrative Vice-President Thorn Bray. Second Row: Tom Carpenter, Sharlene Walter, Sandy Hotis. Last Row: Terri Nadel, Steven Marcus, Karen Felix, Jennifer Nichols, Anne McKinstry. o fe; e Truly Professional University of Arizona Personnel Administration Association is a student chap- ter of the American Society for Personnel Administra- tion. It has been formed to supplement education re- ceived in the classroom by helping develop a nucleus of truly professional personnel administrators for the future. " Real world " exposure is ob- tained by acquainting stu- dents with new methods used in the personnel field through bulletins, magazines, and through association with practicing personnel manag- ers. Members as of Fall semes- ter 1983: Diana Froehlich Presi- dent, Lisa Annett Vice President, Ellen McBrath Secretary, Mark Becker Treasurer, Jayne Yalung Public Relations, Linda Fuentes, Kim Hendricks, Kathy Johnson, Vanessa Briefer, Debbie Albright, Kim Leavenworth, Jim Lee, Dawn Falcon, Brian Zimmer- man, Jennifer Bortz, Patty Ziehler. 1) UA Personnel Administration As- sociation members, from left to right, Harry Bush, President Diana Froelich, Vice President Lisa An- nette, Jim Lee. 2) Public Relations Executive Jayne Yalung and Brian Zimmerman. 3) President Diana Froelich, Treasurer Mark Becker, Vice President Lisa Annett, Brian Zimmerman, Public Relations Ex- ecutive Jayne Yalung, Harry Bush. 4) Delta Sigma Pi officer gives a re- port. 5) Activity plans are discussed during a meeting. : " ' s 278 Personnel Administration Association BPA Professionalism T elta Sigma Pi is a pro- fessional business fra- ternity, open to all BPA majors who are able to meet the organization ' s GPA requirement. Delta Sigma Pi has a professional program each semester that includes speakers from the business community and profes- sional tours. Last year ' s speakers were Cindy John- son from the UA Place- ment Center, William Rapp, the Vice President of Valley National Bank In- ternational Department and Richard Mahon, from Citizens Against Crime. 1) Delta Sigma Pi members at meeting. First Row: Cam Stoker, Lori Tocmhara, Dan Rosenthal, Robin Bleich, Mary Zipperian, Michele Rouse, Melanie Feldman, Caroline Garcia, Leslie Greenberg James ,annon. Second Row: Joe Spall, Lynn Olson, Hillary Habeeb, Mark Heil, Idell Musbaum, Richard Calta, Sue Berns, Lisa Crivello, Gayle Wolpa Karen Linn Lisa hap.ro, Tabot Teitjen, Karen Reid. William Horn, Cindy Holzman, Tim Curtis. Sharon Crockett, Page Pierce, Michael Celaya, Mike Daranyi, Jeanne Tsighis Delia Cargill. Last Row: Rob Nichols. Rolf Erickson, Joe Smith, Rob Hulet, Rhonda Rhodes. Allison Wise, Dan Artz, Kim Hatfield, Steve Morales Thorn Bush Adam Memstem. Delta Sigma Pi 279 First Row: Michelle Frmae, Natalie Griffiths, Nancy Neuheisel, Eva DiGilio, Lee Robinson, Dabney Salmon. Second Row: Laurie Nelson, Sioux Hudson, Michelle Yoshakami, Lynn Zuber, Robyn Cronon, Vance Pruett. Third Row: Jill Goldfarb, Randi Shaffer, Molly Burger, Karen Teetzle, Eleanor Dicke, Debbie McGee. Last Row: Margaret Mitchel, Karen Bertall, Maddy Blinder, Debi Mangum, Mimi Munsell, Lyric Holkanson. 1) Joleine Kowalski and Anne Shapiro enjoy being members of Symposium, the senior womens ' honorary drinking club. 2) At the Bay Horse Tavern, dur- ing one of Symposium ' s many get-to- gether parties, Kathy Wendland, Bon- nie Lloyd, President Lisa Marietti, Joellen O ' Byrne, Julie Hoffman and a fond admirer live up to the Symposium motto: " Weekends were made for Sym- posium! " 280 Delta Gamma Seniors Tailormade for Weekends and Loving It. Gymposium is a womens ' honorary drinking club consisting of approximately 70 outgoing and enthusiastic University of Arizona se- niors. Meetings were held once every two weeks at various bars throughout Tucson in- cluding many T.G. ' s and crush parties. The annual Black and Blue Bash ends the year before Symposium members choose their new se- nior members to carry on the traditional Symposium im- age, exhibited by their letters: Beta Alpha Rho. i Symposium Members: President Lisa Marietti, Social Director Jill Tierney, Treasurer Jodina Scazzola, Margarit Raftery, Lynn Athans, Jennifer Smith, Lori Costanzo, Carrie Brody. Susan Wilkinson. Sharon Smith, Donna Scaletta, Pam Goldblatt, Lara Sheppard. Ellen Filler, Cindy Collins, Mara Davis, Jane Katz, Peggy Schoos, Linda Lundstrom, Jeannie Griffin, Lori Steager, Lisa Judahl. Jenny Starr, Anita Newell, Sara Taylor, Becky Jackson, Pamela Delph, Brooke Harlow, Anne Shapiro, Joleine Kowalski, Carol Callinan, JoAnne Powers, Karen Brettall, Debi Mangam. Lee Robinson, Lyric Hokanson, Betsy Spivock, Bonnie Lloyd, Joy Estes, Joellen O ' Byrne, Kelly McNeece, Anita DeMiguel. Val Estrada. Mary Galloway, Jackie Beck. Laurie McCarthy, Tracy Polk, Kathy Wendland, Lori Arenolts, Leisha Self, Julie Hoffman. Sue Birmingham. Mimi Meyer, Stephanie Jones, Shawn O ' Donnel, Lisa Moore, Patty Callen, Ann Mason, Shelly McCarty, Nina Kowen, Jody Wiltchek, Annie Conore. Jennifer Nichols, Paula Jenkins. Karin Anderson. Allison Reynolds, Vicky Marshall, Jan Stelzer, Jenny Jordan. Symposium 281 Assisting the Foundation was an active s tudent honor- ary of the University of Arizona Foundation. It assists the Foundation in its activities and engages in its own fund-raising and public realtions ac- tivities. The group arranged several press conferences for the Larry Smith Can- cer Center Run as well as raising over $120,000 to aid in the construction of the U of A Cancer Research Center. Other activities included Catch-A- Clue for student scholarships, College Phone-A-Thons, Parent ' s Day, Com- munity Leadership Day, and Founda- tion luncheons, dinners and social events for University donors. Last year was Optimi ' s first active year on campus, and they made ss an outstanding show with 24 y members. Laque i a !!h hneider, Amy Scott, Vicki Proud, Joni Erps, President Lynn Epstein. Back Row: Rita Warren, Valerie Silver, Carol Cullinan, Jordan Simon, Maggi Beth Vogel, Barbara Branreth, Amy Schne.der, Doug Her, Xavie Garcia, Advisor Tom Sanders, Juli Schexnayder, Sue Johnson, Melinda Heald, and Taki 282 OPTIMI 1 1) Rita Warren listens to suggestions for the Larry Smith Cancer Run OPTIMI ' s largest philanthropy event of the year. 2) OPTIMI members with coach Larry Smith follow- ing a press conference for the run. 3) Tom Sanders, OPTIMI advisor, discussed the logistics of the cancer run with Toni Erps. 4) Members unload the vans after the stadium solicita- tion. OPTIMI 283 Psi Chi Members: President Jenny Goodman, Executive Vice President Laurie Hanchett, Administrative Vice President Paul Nessbaum, Treasurer Elaine Blumberg, Secretary Charlotte Kelly, Melanie Baron, Mark Beurer, Carl Block, Dawn Bralow, Angela Bridges, Myra Brown, John Cassidy, Annette Cross, Chris Dunassis, Laura Fierson, Sandra Filipponi, Yael Gold, Lisa Glow, Teri Harms, Greg Hariton, Terry Henry, Susan Hodgin, Joy Lafehr, Steve Laird, Brenda Lahman, Kelly Loraine, Cristine Martinez, Jody Oden, Bruce Packer, Ronnie Patchen, Cathy Shavlin, Stacy Tucker, Kim Wade, Cathy Wicker, Mary Phalon, Debra Pierce, Mary Pothoff, Leslie Withers, John Nugorsky. Advisors: Phyllis Gold, Jeff Greenberg, Jeff Rasmussen. 284 Psi Chi Enhancing Relationships TDsi Chi was formed to enhance relationships between psychol- ogy professors and students. The organization invited speak- ers from the community to edu- cate students about the profes- sional field of psychology and pro- vided department speakers to discuss the many opportunities that study in psychology offered. In the spring a research sympo- sium was held for students to pre- sent their undergraduate papers and to recognize and award out- standing professors within v the Psychology department. 7 fefr ( First Row: Stephanie Perry. Michelle Mongan, Julie Shirtz, Betsi Corsino, Katie Kuo. Second Row: Andy Pastor, Tom Pothoff, Mike Hill, Alan Kaye, Jordan Simon, John i Hink. Last Row: Elizabeth Barber, Carol Carter, Charles " Hurry. Scott Douglas, Scot Hutchison, Eric Silverman. Achievers Give to Community " Dlue Key National Senior Honor Frater- nity is comprised of senior men and women selected on the basis of their scho- lastic and extra-curricular achievements. Every fall, Blue Key sponsors the selection of the " A " Day Queen. They also partici- pate in local community service projects such as last year ' s Christmas caroling at Tucson ' s Devon Gables nursing home. As senior honorary members, Blue Keys enjoyed helping and contributing to the community as achievers. 1) Psi Chi President Jenny Goodman. 2) Members of Psi Chi, the University ' s psychology organization, en- joy their annual pot luck dinner. The gathering is orga- nized each year to help psychology professors and their students get acquainted in a friendly and casual atmo- sphere. 3) Advisor Jeff Greenberg and Susan Warner at _j.the Psi Chi dinner. 4) Blue Key members Katie Kuo, s Charles Tlurry and Andy Pastor. 5) A Blue Key mem- 3 ber, Alan Kaye is happy to show us where the UA is. Blue Key 285 Friendly Welcomes ' " The Orientation Program helps acquaint new students to the University campus. Last year al- most 5000 students participated in orientation. Activities included seminars on study skills, Greek life and coping with college. Each year 35 University stu- dents are selected to serve as ori- entation leaders. They inform in- coming students about life on campus and off, assist with pre- registration and answer the stu- dents ' questions. The Orientation Program gave new students a chance to become well acquainted with the g) campus and its friendly at- y mosphere. First Row: Gail Paterson, Cathy Kundrat, Darcy Miller, Administrative Assistant Sally Berg, Program Coordinator Melissa Vito Morrow. Second Row: Ignacio Lobos, Steve Ornelas, Brenda Pence, Apryl Ford, Mignonne Hollis, Rosalind Kelly, Bob Gray, Lynn Liebner, Ralph Parisi. Third Row: Kevin Walsh, Pam Perry, Kathy Loene, Steve Bried, Elizabeth Wilcox, Donna Lundberg, Andrea Sandier, Kelly Robinson, Robert Drust, Scott Mogren, Karen Wilcox. Fourth Row: Francis Bidleman, David Blackburn, Marianne Campbell, Moira Blodgett, Bill Zimmer, Terri-Dea Robinson, David Morgenstein. Last Row: Kerry Robinson, Allison Titcomb, Allan Rowe, Sherry Turk, Scott Traverse. NEW STUDENTS WELCOME TO ORIENTATION 1) The welcoming of new students to the Uni- versity was the purpose of the Orientation Program. 2) Administrative Vice-President Nola Rider begins the receiving line with Jon Garrett and Hank Bolin. 3) " Yes, it ' s me! " proclaims Phil Zornes. 4) Alpha Kappa Psi Vice-President Eileen Rosenheim heads one of the club ' s regular meetings. lpha Kappa Psi is one of the University ' s pro- fessional business frater- nities. The main purpose of the organization was to provide " real world " ex- perience and business knowledge for its enthusi- astic members. Members participated in a variety of events that included seminars with various speakers, tours of local businesses and a day on the job program with alumni. Other activities includ- ed spring and fall rush, pledge class fund raisers, social activities and pledge initiation. y First Row: Pam Guglielmi. Tracy Lind, Christine Schaaf, Laurel Ruffner, Liz Melola. Second Row: Cindy Hafner, Elene Rosenheim, Peter Troglia, Lorry Kell, Nola Rider. Last Row: Eddie Ochoa, Mary Palacio, Richard Baumann, Bertha Ortega, Marco Fernandez, Starla Hudson, Mark Hallaq. John Moran, JefT Hendrickson. Alpha Kappa Psi 287 SWE: Helping Engineers Achieve e Society of Women Engineers is a national organization dedicated to the advancement of women in the engineer- ing profession. It offers its members pro- fessional and technical meetings, techni- cal tours, and social activities, and serves as a support group, by offering encour- agement and friendship to its members. SWE also publishes a resume book for both women and m en, which more than 100 companies receive. First Row: Patricia Burns, Ingrid Lee, Dawn Ortan, Pauline Cornelius, President Anne Markey. Second Row: Pam Burda, Suzanne Luoma, Shelly Smith, Sherisse Hawkins. Third Row: Judy Kong, Kelly Foiey, Mary Moens, Karen Scheuermann, Wendy Conklin. Last Row: Douglas Gapp, Helen Horn, Jane White, Vi Truong. J 1 288 Society of Women Engineers First Row: Carlos Ruiz. Steve Carrell, Tom McGahey, David Atler. Paul Bedesem. Russell Pittman, Martha Zenner. Last Row: Dan Fleury, Ed Caracappa. Allan Rowe, Bill Don Carlos, Bob Laroche, Bob Morgan, Paul Sedlet. Well Rounded Engineers ' " Pheta Tau is an organization which strives to develop a well rounded person who would be an asset to the engineering profession. This was accom- plished by offering the engi- neering student a balance of so- cial and professional events. Many of their social events were TG Lawn Parties which were held on various days dur- ing the year. They also held an All Engineer Party during Engi- neering Week. Professional events included trips to various plants and speakers fcr the group. This helped members to become ac- quainted with aspects of the professions into which they were entering and to lis- ten to members in the y field. 1) Otto Randolph, Ingrid Lee, Matt Schultz, Stephanie Carrell and SWE President Anne Markey dis- cuss an upcoming project. 2) Anne Bulmer, Ingrid Lee and Stephanie Carrell display the SWE banner. 3) Paul Bedesem and David Atler work on cleaning the Theta Tau house grounds. 4) Theta Tau members at- tend one of their planning meetings. I Creating Harmony TDanhellenic is the governing body for all the sororities on campus. Promotion of harmony and unity among all is a main goal. One of the major responsibilities for Panhel- lenic is organizing rush. Panhellenic is willing to answer any girl ' s ques- tions concerning sorority life, rush and the Greek system in general. Panhellenic is made up of four ex- ecutive officers and 13 Chapter presidents as well as 13 elected re- presentatives from each of the houses. There are also seven major committees within Panhell. These committees represent a variety of subjects such as Fraternity Educa- tion and Jr. Panhellenic which is made up of pledges. First Row: Nan Rutcher, Darci Heitner, Brenda Agle, Caroline Jackson, Alicia Coleman, Julie Schutz. Second Row: Cathey Rooney, Leslie Tyler, Marci Allen, Rosalind Kelly, Debbie Pye, Ginx Hawkins, Leslie Berkowitz, Carol Thompson, Sherrie DeVito. Last Row: Mary Galloway, Julie Robinson, Lisa Joyce, Cheri Perschke, Robin Schomberg, Marcia Landman, Libby Carpenter, Kathy Lundin, Laura Spencer, Mindy Pendleton, AnnMarie Finkler, Julie Johnson. 290 Panhellenic Jr. Panbellenic First Row: Jennifer Lemcke, Mary Ann Masters, Babbie Heidbreder, Debbie Pye. Last Row. Jana Tull, Patricia Quirk, Angela Carbin, Karen Obnemus, Kathy Snyder, Leslie Berkowitz. 1) Debbie Pye and Pattie Quirk evaluate a decision made by executive advisors. 2) President, Nan Butcher and Caroline Jackson discuss new committee ideas. 3) Panhellenic not only benefits the sorority system but also builds friendships. 4) Sherri Segal, Lisa Macera and Janet Islander enjoy plans for the panhellenic re- treat. Panhellenic 291 Honoring Freshmen GPA ' s Tphi Eta Sigma is a na- tional honorary. Founded in 1923, it honors those students who earned a 3.5 grade point average during either of their freshmen semesters. Members are inducted in their sopho- more year. 1983-1984 Phi Eta Sigma Officers: President: Kevin Walsh Vice-P resident: Justen Dardis Treasurer: Michael Hill Secretary: Susan Johnson Sergeant-at-Arms: Bob Gray Joan Haynes Vera Seale T -9 " 3 First Row: Bob Gray, Joan Haynes. Second Row: Justen Dardis, Michael Hill. Last Row: Kevin Walsh. 292 Phi Eta Sigma First Row: Mary Winandy, Kurt Bintz, Mary Lewis, Kelly Barr, Mary Anne Campbell, Brooke Harlowe. Second Row: Suzi Pio- vatti, Peggy Schoof, Ginx Haw- kins, Kari Collier, Rita Warren, Stephanie Perry, Julie Schutz, Lynda Quayle. Last Row: Mara Davis, Debbie McGee, Robyn Cronin, Scott Mogren, Anne Vandeviere, Jerry Woodrow, Mark McGinnis, Alvin Gage, Rick Reynolds, Eric Silverman, Carol Cullinan. Greek Spirit of Excellance continues Order of Omega continued with the spirit of excellence for its third year. With approximately forty members, the Gamma Delta Chapter continued to grow and to strengthen Greek ideals throughout the year. The Second Annual Greek Awards Banquet was a tremendous success. Over 650 Greeks attended the banquet that emphasized personal excellence and achievement among fraternity and sorority members at the UA. 1) Kevin Walsh takes time out for a little relaxation. 2) Justen Dardis plays inspection officer when he t checks Michael Hill ' s tie before a meeting. 3) Order f of Omega members Kim Clarey and Debbie McGee enjoy one of the many socials held for club members. This one is at Gentle Ben ' s. 4) Order of Omega mem- bers Kurt Bintz and Kari Collier worked at empha- sizing exellence and achievement in the Greek Sys- tem. Aimee Forman, President Carol Cullinan, Philanthropy Chairman Pamela Delph, Secretary Treasurer Karen Teetzel, Bonnie Vincent, Moira Blodgett, Adrienne Gunkel, Kelly McLaughlin, Lynn Szuer, Rita Warren, Marianne Truby. Helping The Community T " aydettes was formed to promote dedication and service to the United States of America. The pur- pose of the group is to bring out- standing members of the U of A, who display interest in understanding and helping the community, togeth- er. Kaydettes is sponsored by the U.S. Army and ROTC. They con- centrate on dedication encompass- ing public welfare and promoting community service. Kaydettes serve as hostesses for Army and ROTC sponsored events. Their activities for the year in- clude participation in the Larry Smith Cancer Run and an Oc- tober Haunted House. T 1) Kaydettes is a womens associ- ation connected with the Army and Army ROTC. Members help to pro- mote interest in service. Three of the twenty-three Kaydette members discuss plans for their next service project. 294 Kaydettes I THIS PAGE IS DEDICATED TO LISA GAYLE BARASH WITH LOVE FROM RANDI SHAFFER Dedication 295 " pounded on February 22, 1922, Bobcats is a group rich in tradition. Working with the Arizona Alumni Association, this senior men ' s service honorary maintains such University traditions as Homecoming and Men ' s Night. This year ' s Homecoming 1983 " A Tradition of Excel- lence " was a success due to the efforts of thirteen out- standing Bobcats: Alan Airth Brendan Kelly Stephen Bried Andrew Pastor Tim Bruchman Tom Pothoff Scott Douglas Mike Proctor Dave Duncan Eric Silverman Charles Fleury Jordan Simon Micheal J. Hill Bobcats also gives special thanks to Kent Rollins, Anna-Marie Chalk, Jim Marrow, Tom Roberts and the Alumni Associ- m ation Secretarial y staff. 296 Bobcats BOBCATS: TRADITION OF EXCELLENCE 1) Bobcats have a lot of fun. As a senior men ' s honorary they enjoyed participating in many University activities. 2) Andy Pastor, Steve Bried, Eric Silver- man and Jordan Simon served as Homecoming escorts for royalty. 3) " Queen for a day. " Homecoming queen Julie Stutz and Bobcat Tom Pothoff enjoy the Homecoming festivities. 4) With torches in hand, Bobcat members light the path of the Homecoming Parade. First Row: Brendan Kell y, Charles Fleury, Andy Pastor, Scott Douglas. Jordan Simon, Micheal Hill, Tim Bruchman, Kent Rollins. Last Row: Mike Proctor, Eric Silverman, Tom PothofF, Alan Airth, Steve Bried, Dave Duncan. Bobcats 297 O SO Mortar Board Honorary Proud to Crown First King A Tortar Board, a national members began a new tradi- senior honorary for men tion of homecoming excel- and women, is a hard-work- lence by selecting the UA ' s ing, efficacious organiza- first Homecoming King, tion on the UA campus. Last year ' s group of twenty-four First Row: Lisa Shapiro, Linda San Gabriel, Carol Carter, Brenda Pence, Kim DeLeeuw, Kim Zizic. Second Row: Advisor Edie Auslander, Wendy Reineke, Tina Prella, Jody Winn-Oden, Laurie Hanchett, Marcy Schwartz, Julie Schwartz, Jill Goldfarb. Last Row: Laura Klein, Gordon Hunt, Lauren Ward, Scott Hergenroether, Bonnie Pendergast, P.J. Harvey, Elizabeth Barber, Advisor Greg Ziebell. Not Pictured: Jenny Goodman, Advisor Jerry Murphy, Leslie Arthur, Shari Davies. 1) Chimes, the junior women ' s honorary, held reg- ular meetings usually led by President Kelly Barr. 2) Kathy Pappas and Patty Gallagher are proud Chimes members who enjoy doing service projects for the Tucson community. 3) During a meeting April Blechman listens attentively to a speaker. 4) _ During a Mortar Board meeting, Kim Zizic gives some helpful suggestions. 5) Mortar Board was devoted to improving campus life. 6) Bonnie Pen- dergast voices her opinion at a regular club meet- ing. Helping the Public Chimes, the University ' s junior women ' s honorary, serves the campus and community through fundraising and service projects. During Halloween, Chimes sold " Pumpkin-Grams " to UA stu- dents and in February they orga- nized the " Straight from the Heart " Tennis Classic to help raise money for the American tffr Heart Association. y First Row: Karen Campbell, Stacey Sims, Kari Collier, Patty Gallegher, Amy Scott. Second Row: Connie Sumerville, April Blechman. Treasurer SuzanneRacicot. Anne Armstrong, Mary Winnandy. Third Row: Mary Lewis, President Kelly Barr, Vice-President Allyson Foran, Kathy Pappas, Elizabeth Wilcox, Lisa Joyce. Last Row: Jennifer Gee, Karen Gragg, Secretary Pam Perry, Lauri Schultz, Libby Carpenter, Julianne Wick, Anne-Marie Connelly, Teri Wiblin, Betsy Monroe. Chimes 299 Fun With Friends: Community Service A s the junior men ' s honorary at the UA, " Chain Gang members participated in a variety of community service projects and campus philanthropies. Last year, Chain Gang consisted of ap- proximately 30 members. The men helped to improve the Tucson community by vol- unteering as Big Brothers for a football game, sponsoring the Benefit Bash in No- vember that helped generate funds for the Cancer Center, organizing a campus body building contest to raise money for the Spe- cial Olympics and by participating in the Roadrunner Mile Run and Easter Seals softball game. First Row: John Leader, Ross Schwartzberg, Kevin Oxram, Jeff Davidson, Bernie Bochner, Paul Pellman. Second Row: Mike Arendt, Justin Dardis, Steve Laird, Greg LaSalle, Carl Block. Last Row: Jeff Bergin, Scott Thompson, John Casey, Rick Reynolds, Pat league, Alvin Gage, Keith Whenton, Mike Krill, Eric Stevenson. 300 Chain Gang id Of! - 0- sforthe us body theSpe- in the i i L 1) Are Bernie Bochner and Carl Block kissing to be clev- er? 2) Chain Gang members Greg LaSalle and Ross Swartzberg. 3) In conference at a meeting, Scott Thomp- son, Jeff Bergin, John Casey and Pat Teague engage in earnest conversation. 4) At the March of Dimes Haunt- ed House, Sopho Chris Ames hams it up for the camera. 5) Sophos burn the J " " A " each year before the first I football game of the season. |;1 6) Victor Chen flops pan- cakes for the first time, at 3 Sophos pancake cook bene- d filing the United Way. First Row: Dave Kline, Josh Moss, Mike Brown, Kevin Walker, John Furg, Kevin Fechtmeyer, Mark Jenkins. Second Row: John Encisco, Tim Obst, Scott Whyte, Andy Hollaren, Matt Douglas, Duayne Douglas. Eric Brown, John Heigl. Last Row: Andy McEldowney, Dave Blaschke, Scott Gardner, Greg Couturier, Scott Gompert, Greg Rosenthal. Chris Ames, Victor Chen. 6 Sophos 7s ... os is the UA sophomore honorary. It is dedi- cated to service to the univer- sity and the community. So- phos is making new friends and learning more about yourself. It is for the individ- ual and the group. Sophos is burning the " A " , football games, a pancake breakfast, Tour de Tucson, Shakey ' s Fund-raisers, the Homcom- ing Parade, Council House Shopping, blood drives, the Escort Service, the Haunted House, Spring Fling, car- washes, a benefit concert and selections . . . everything that makes an honorary a great ex- perience for its members and the community that it ( " ; benefits. Sophos 301 1) As a Spire, Heidi Van Voris enjoys helping peo- ple in the Tucson community. 2) At a club meet- ing, Spires members listen intently to future plans. 3) Clean-up crew Primus members Richard Ko- sinski and Jamie Laddmann are aided by Prelude Lisa Hobbs. 4) Pete Delia Rocca, Randy Harris, Rich Gerber and Truco Fuest participate in the clean-up of St. Lukes, one of Primus ' many service projects. First Row: Kelli Doyle, Anita Clair, Jennifer Lemcke, Stacy Kelly, Tracy Lawrence, Heidi Van Voris, Beth Barbee. Second Row: Leslie Berkowitz, Jean Byron, Leslie Via, Wendy Gerlach. Third Row: Leanne Johnson, Deborah Saylor, Mamie Fielding, Nancy Gillett, Denise Giesler, Christine Barlow, Kim Gelman. Last Row: Cindy Curtis, Melanie Triffet, Lisa Kyger. 302 Spires New Friends and Relations Cpires, the UA sophomore women ' s service honorary consisted of 30 members and devoted its time to campus and community philanthro- pies. Their major project last year was volunteering at the Hospice, a Tucson nursing home and facility for termi- nally ill patients. Spires have adopted grandparents at the Miracle Mile Project, raised money for the United Way through their annual Pan- cake Breakfast and have been .actively involved in campus activities throughout the year. Spires provides a great op- portunity for sophomore girls to meet new friends while de- veloping campus com- (S) munity relations. j L First Row: Ross Cohen. Greg Alpert. Richard Y. Lloyd, Whitney Davis, Ken White, Shawn Giffen. Second Row: Jamie Laddmann, Stan Telford, John Alexander, Joe Groppenbacher, Pete Delia Rocca. Ken Esch. Last Row: Richard Randall, Tom Ryan, Richard Kosinski, Brad Hume, Gregg Garret, Randy Hams, Geoff Zwemky, Truco Fuesht, Pete Milne, Rich Gerber, Tim Arendt. " Primus Cares and Primus Shares " primus acted primarily as a service honorary by donating money to several charitable organiza- tions. However, along with their financial generos- ity, Primus was ready to work. This aspect of the organization was continuously shown throughout the year, as Primus took part in events including traffic Greeting during the Homecoming Parade, Zoo Day with Casa de Los Ninos, clean-up pro- jects at St. Lukes, valet parking at Tucson ' s annu- al Angel Ball, ushering at the school ' s first winter commencement ceremony and a successful Spring Fling booth. All in all, the men of Primus viewed their pur- pose as being to help others. The honorary ' s spon- sor, Dean of Students Bill Foster, remarked, " This group exemplifies the Primus motto, ' Primus cares and Primus Shares. ' ' Primus 303 Charles Fleury, Political Science-Bobcats, Assoc. Pre-Law Students. C ach year a select group of outstanding students are chosen to represent the University of Arizona in the Who ' s Who Among Students of American Colleges and Universities. During the Spring, a committee of Uni- versity faculty, staff and students reviews the candidates ' applications and chooses the most qualified students for this honor. The following individuals were f| chosen to represent the UA. T Frances A. Moore Charles E. Fleury James A. Jepsen Faith R. Weiss Anita Rae De Miguel Pamela S. Henderson Elizabeth Almli Reisner Lauren McKinstry Ward Andrew Randall Pastor Patricia Anne Bulmer David C. Hricki Susan Elaine Freund Sharon L. Davies Wendy Lee Reinecke Scott O. Douglas Claire Anne Rodriguez Edna Meza-Aguirre Stephen J. Bried Todd Alan Jaeger James Arthur LaSalle Laurie Dee Hanchett Brendan John Kelly Donald James Hayes, Jr. John P. Levy Leslie Arthur Adel Sakakini Brenda Pence Eric S. Silverman Pamela K. Armstrong Cornelia P. Porter Louis P. Giesler Jordan Simon Virginia " Ginx " Hawkins Alan F. Airth Elizabeth Kathryn Barber Stephanie Lynn Perry Jill Goldfarb Michael Anthony Proctor Scott J. Hergerroether Jennifer Lee Goodman Julie Lyn Schutz Carol Carter Deborah Bullock Lisa Shapiro Laura Carol Klein Michael G. LaMar Susan Arlene Kessler John Staniunas Laurie Hanchett, Psychology Mortar Board, Psi Chi. Susan Kessler, Biochemistry Golden Key, ASUA Escort Service. 304 Who ' s Who WHO ' S WHO Elizabeth Barber, General Studies ASUA, Mortar Board, Chi Omega. Jamie LaSalle, General Business Ambassadors. ASUA Senator, Sigma Chi, Arizona I Carol Carter, Spanish English - Kappa Kappa Gamma, Mortar Board, Scott Douglas, Finance Real Estate - Bobcats, FIJI, Blue Key. I Blue Key. Who ' s Who 305 nn iese faces may be familiar to you. Maybe you heard their name dur- ing Rush or maybe they remind you of your sister or an old friend back home. Well, here ' s your chance to id entify these campus personalities, the newest members of the distin- guished honorary for unrecog- nixed people. YV 306 Who ' s That 1) Known gila monster imperson- ator Dick Zuckernick snarles at the sun during a midday feast. 2) " Adventurous " Laura Hannon takes a breather after a long and gruelling soccer test at Bear Down Field. 3) Curtis Star, an art major, attributes his talents to his bandana. He ' s been to Hilton Head. 4) Linda Danielli can laugh at anyone, at anytime, any- where. 5) Lifetime grad students, Ramona and Lucky Locken reminisce about the happiness they found at the UA in their younger days. 6) Hot dog sales- man Robert Friedlander has had amazing success as a hot dog exec. He boasts that he sells 60- 80 dogs a day. 7) Elementary Ed. Freshman Michelle Hadian practices the evil eye she ' ll use on ; future students. 8) " Short " Cath- . erine Croonquist dreams of re- turning to the beach. 1) Dawn Austin (Linda ' s roommate) seen smiling here, really doesn ' t like the idea of wearing two shirts in the blistering heat of the Old Pueblo. 2) Angela Gardaphe likes practicing for her part as a " Pi " in the movie. 3) Steve Adleson has often been heard saying, " Nothing has been more pleasing than hiding out in the bushes in front of the Gallagher Theater. " 4) Tucson ' s resident deity Jim Anderson displays the profits that accompa- ny his success as an educator (so they say) and bar owner. 5) Nursing student and Student Union Lifeguard Shannon Long- ton swears to the fact that she would save a gorgeous guy from drowning any day. 6) Proud to be a Sagittarius, Chris Bartels smiles after hearing one of her favorite " truly tasteless " jokes. 7) Wildcat speedster Etan Goldman prefers " fast " mopeds over real sunglasses. 308 Who ' s That O Personal Service rphe ASUA Personnel Staff is a strong, supportive backbone for the UA student government. As be- hind the scenes directors of all ASUA activities, they advise ASUA, organize special activities such as Parents Day, Spring Fling and con- certs, and produce the Student Handbook. , E Their services are an invalu- v able help to the student body. Finll!o:. ; c3 First Row: Jeanne Fredrickson, Gloria Thompson. Kathy Pappas, Second Row: Dean Foster, Todd Jaeger, Jerome Elwell. Last Row: Ken Lund, Rick Reynolds, Scott Hergenroether, Mike Procter, Eric Stevenson, Deanie Eisner, Glen Harris. Serving the Students ' Needs The ASUA Executive Officers or As- sociated Student Senate provided students with an opportunity to become involved in campus activities. It budget- ed all student government programs and services and funded campus organi- zations. Last year they established a Decem- ber commencement and worked on or- ganizing a student bill of rights, a point system for intramurals and " Learn and Shop " extension classes at shopping malls in Tucson. As the governing body of ASUA, sen- ate members gained experience in effec- tively representing and serving the students ' interests and needs, 1) Carol Thompson, Assistant Dean of Students, Greek Affairs. 2) Richard Ryan, Accounting. 3) Susan Wilson, Director of Student Affairs. 4) Vice-Presidents Scott Hergenroether and Kathy Pappas. 5) President Mike Procter. ASUA EXECUTIVE OFFICERS 311 Class Notes Available rphe Lecture Notes service was designed to aid students who were experiencing difficulty in understanding their professor ' s lectures or in organizing their own lecture notes. The lecture notes were not designed to, nor did they, replace the student ' s own notes but were to serve as an organizational guide. The Lecture Notes service spe cial- ized in lower division classes with the highest enrollments and above average dropout rates. ASA Lobbies Everyone rphe Arizona Students Associ- - ation consisted of three stu- dents from each of Arizona ' s Uni- versities (Northern Arizona Uni- versity, Arizona State University, and TJA). The main purposes of ASA included communication be- tween the three schools, circula- tion of information to students on pertinent academic issues, and lobbying legislators, Regents, and University Administrators regard- ing student concerns. Pictured here are the members of the UA Task Force, a research group which supplies information to ASA and organizes UA legislative affairs. First Row: A. Freda Casillas, Amy Schneider, Dianne Jacobs, Brian Casey. Second Row: Sheri Tucker, Beth Jo Zeitzer, Joanne Corpstein, Cydney Hubbard. Last Row: Charles Smith II, John Penners. s cr . o T he Tutor Help Found Here Associated Students of- fered a free tutoring service to any and all students who felt they needed assistance in a par- ticular area of study. Tutors were available in nearly all classes and subjects. 312 ASUA Some Events Are Special A SUA ' s Special Events han- dled all the activities that did not fit into any of the estab- lished ASUA committees. Plan- ning club fairs and road trips for athletic events, along with the resurrection of the all-campus bonfire and pep rally, as well as introducing Discovery Days to the new students were the ac- complishments of the all- encompassing committee, Tod Carson, Joy Estes, and Richard Ko- zinski Students Promote Health Ctudent Health Promoters (SHP) are undergraduate volunteers, living in campus resident halls, fraternities and sororities, who are active sources of health education and resource information for " . their peers. y Gambler Brings Humor e Gambler is ASUA ' s first student publication. Pub- lished twice each semester, the magazine attempted to examine the lighter side of student life at the UA by lampooning its favor- ite " establishment " institutions such as dorm life, the proficien- cy writing exam and other won- ders of administrative and ( } faculty decree. ASUA 313 Escorts Provide Safety " Decause of the rising crime rate in and around the uni- versity area, the ASUA Escort Service was formed. The Escort Service is a volunteer group of university students that upon request during evening hours, will escort students to points in the University community. The student escorts are prompt and quick and the Escort Service has proven to be one of the most valuable services available ( ) to UA students. First Row: Maribeth Carlton, Stacy Klinger, Darrell Moffitt, David Nash, David Lancaster, Anthony Pearson, Susan Kessler (Director), Chantal Gumming (Asst. Director), Nader Kazeminy. Second Row: Victor Chen, Masumi Saiga, Nat han Warriner, Tracy Arnold, Robin Turlington, Lisa Castro, Brenda Morris, Greg Jones. Third Row: Ron Ceren, Christine Barlow, s ' Rich Karsh, Beth Sugaski, Kathy Gallup, Andy | McEldowney. Last Row: Kevin Cathey, Robert 5 Gunness, Dan Schwartz, Kevin Balser, Noelle - ?s Brown. Campus Board for Athletics ASUA Campus Athletic Board is made up of UA stu- dents interested in the sports and recreation here at the Uni- versity. They look into the up- keep and usage of athletic facili- ties and programs on campus for students. The board also promotes the growth of the wide-spread intramural sports program. First Row: Left to Right: Noelle Brown, Jeff Ritchey. Back Row: Greg Duff, Eric Miller, Diane DiFusco, Susan Kelly. 314 ASUA Switchboard Advises Problems and Crisis Associated Students Switchboard Hotline is a ser- vice designed to help students of the University and members of the Tucson community with personal problems and emo- tional crises. The Switchboard is staffed by expertly trained counselors that take hundreds of calls during a semester. These counselors help with cri- ses and any other problems that callers may have. They also pro- vide an excellent referral sys- tem including campus, commu- nity, city and state agencies that will best help in solving a prob- lem. The Switchboard Hotline helps in a time of crisis, but prefers to prevent them. Counterclockwise from top left: Curt Nordling, Carl DeVito, Loni Parks, Nate Porter, William Miller, Jim DeGrood, Chris Sheppard. Student Board Advises Health rnhe Student Health Advisory - Committee is a committee of students interested in good health that work closely with the Student Health Services. The members work closely with the staff of Health Services and contribute to their decisions and policies. The Board works with students to help clarify their health needs and to pro- mote access to the health ser- vices on campus. They work with such programs as the Health Promoters and lecture series. 1 ABOVE: Front Row: Melissa Longmuir, Helga Mazur, Koreen Johannessen (Staff Advisor), Martha Bredelhoeft. Beth Gorman (Administrative intern), Jeff Cox, Melody Clark. Second Row: Sherman Mah, John Bonnie, Todd Jaeger, Christine Erickson, Julie Wick, Christopher Bauer. LEFT: Standing Left to Right: Jeff Cox, Christopher Bauer, Luann Kleia, John Bonnie (Secretary), Martha Bredelhoeft (Director), Eric Silverman, Regina Rickwalder, Todd Jaeger. Sitting: Melody Clark, Dan Galanis, Sherman Mah. ASUA 315 Spring Fling-Fun For All 1974 . . . The first one. A carni- val games, prizes, rides, booths. A festival jugglers, clowns, international food. Enter- tainment folk, country, pop, jazz, mariachis. The long hours the animals, the warehouse, fense par- ty, executive meetings, more meet- ings. The good times golf carts, free rides, parties, sleezy may, Chicken II, twinks, Stanley, Morey, trickshot, and mudball. The community, the kids, the adults, the University, Haunted f House, Wild West shows, Dunking 1 booths, Pie throws and McKale Field. 1984 ... the 10th Anniversa- ry. A celebration, the best ever and Clockwise From Bottom Right: Dave Thorson, Mark Munhall, Jackie Beck, Steven Bennet (advisor), Stacy still . . . THERE ' S NOTH- ( Kozan, Tod Carson, Mike McCauley, Cindy Collins, Stephanie Ernst. ING ELSE LIKE IT! P.R. Board Informs School ASUA Public Relations Board A -communicates ASUA news and events to the University and the Tucson community. Through spe- cific services which include televi- sion and radio, advertising, the High School Outreach Program and the production of various Uni- versity awareness programs. The Board is made up of several small committees that complete the var- ious tasks at hand. The Public Re- lations Board is responsible for in- forming the student body about the events and services of the other ASUA committees along with pro- moting the ASUA program in general. V ASUA PUBLIC RELATIONS EXECUTIVE BOARD Tenants Assoc. Finds Roofs rphe Tenants Association is an ! ASUA service for students, faculty and staff of the University. A team of trained interns actively counsels landlord tenant disputes on renting troubles, often working closely with legal aid. For those who are looking for a home, they print a weekly list of open off- campus housing and maintain a roommate file. The office has everything from Tucson maps to sample leases and info on renter ' s insurance. They strongly advocate ! simply EDUCATING YOUR- SELF as the best way to avoid landlord tenant hassles. That ' s why the Tenants Associ- First Row: Wayne Kalish, Jennifer Gee, Sigmund Popko, Nancy Ann Cavitt (Director), Brian Kramer, John ation is here for yOU Bonnie. Last Row: Liza Sabalos, Ted D. Bear. Y 316 ASUA Music Abounds At Concerts A SUA Concerts is one of the " largest student-run concert programs in the nation. Bring- ing top musical, comedy, and entertainment acts such as Diana Ross, Kenny Logins, Journey, Joe Jackson, and George Carlin to the University and the Tucson community is the committee ' s job. ASUA Concerts presents and arranges for concerts to be held in the University of Arizona ' s Main Auditorium and the McKale Center Arena. Proceeds from all concerts goes towards funding for other campus groups and organizations. Left to Right: Jim Murphy (Director), Dan Rubis (Production), Bob Fink, Kim McKenna (Asst. Production), Stern (Security), Kevin Kelly (Asst. Security), Leslie Taylor (Tickets). Scott First Row: Merwyn McTaque. Annette Marcus, Lisa Barnes, Angela Sorrell, Marion Binder, Janet Smith, Joe Laferriere. Last Row: Jeanne Nollman, Laurie Stabler, Elizabeth Howard, Anne Levy, Jean McKendry. Women ' s Center Helps All ' " The ASUA Women ' s Center is a place for women to come and find what is available for them off and on campus. Medi- cal and legal aid, shelters, coun- seling, ect. are just some of the areas the Women ' s Center deals with. Aside from the lectures and programs the center offers, they offer a place for conversa- tion, laughs, and good company. The Women ' s Center is located [1 upstairs in the Student Union 5 at the top of the staircase near the check cashing window. Speaker ' s Visit U of A ASUA Speakers Board is a branch of student government which sponsors national, local, and campus speakers and presents them to the student body. The 40 members of the Speakers Board assume all responsibility for speaker selection, publicity, and presentation. Letting students participate in an active area of stu- dent government is the purpose of the ASUA Speakers Board. The experiences of programming speakers, publicizing an event, en- joying the presentation they ' ve worked for, and achieving results with other college students makes participation on the Speak- ers Board worthwhile. First Row: Paul Pellman. Don Lane, Jenny McDonald. Second Row: Suzanne Mackey, Charles Smith, Kerry Murphy, Ann Meyer, Lynne Israel, Pam Roggerman, Carolyn Murphy, Sheila Mahoney, Cathy Schustr, Kelli Doyle, Scott Gardener, Arlene Fairfield. Third Row: Cydney Hubbard, Jill Levy, Harriet Zeitzer. Fourth Row: Steve Carrell, Ellen Zeitzer, Amy Christensem, Amy Shapero, Jennifer Perry, Tom Hinchian, Karen Ohnemus, Deborah Knaves, Robert Scott, Danny Silverberg, Laurie Jaffee, Patrice Latarola. Last Row: John Aveenstein, John Durkin, David Hilton, Beth Jo Zeitzer, Linda Spear, Lisa Owens, Roz Romney. ASUA 317 SUAB Activities Excite Student Union Activities Board, - better known as SUAB, plans a wide variety of programs and special events in and around The Union. The 1983-84 school year was a very active and suc- cessful year for the Student Union Ac- tivities Board, that consists of eight committees which strive to make the col- lege experience more enjoyable. From concerts to pep rallies, trips to Mazat- lan, the Comedy Corner and mall events, SUAB tried to add more spice to the stu- dents ' lives. SUAB activities were planned to reach everyone in some man- ner or another, whatever their inter- ests. Last year the eight different com- mittees were busy with a wide variety of different activities and events. Rising Star Concert Series, headed by Tim Dawson, held jazz, rock and modern dance concerts with names like McLaughlin, Metheny, Oingo Boingo, Big Country and the Bongos. Entertainment Committee with Scott Beyer at the desk kept the noon hour busy with local and out of state bands and different entertainers performing in the Cellar daily. Barry Begun of SUAB ' s Special Events Committee planned a wide vari- ety of both traditional and new events on campus such as Wild Western Union Week, the Royal Lichtenstein Circus and the new College Bowl. Last year the International Forum executed a week long symposium on West Germany. The week consisted of films, speakers, food booths and exhib- its and displays of customs, history and politics of the country. One of the more popular events on the UA campus last year was Trips and Tours Twilight Tours and the Fun in the Sun trip to Ma- zatlan during Spring Break. Chairper- son Melinda Ortiz also organized a trip to Tucson Greyhound Park and a Christmas shopping trip to Nogales. Last year ' s Recreation Committee chairperson Wendy Murphy kept busy with activities like Aviation Day on the mall and various recreational exhibits such as professional table tennis and bil- liards exhibits. With all of these events happening daily, SUAB relies upon Stephanie Perry ' s Host and Hostesses to act as ushers, guides and to be around whenever a helping hand is needed, in both small and large activities such as SUAB and ASUA ' s Discovery Days in August. Comedy Corner was another one of SUAB ' s more popular activities. Headed by John Fornier last year ' s Comedy Corner presented a weekly comedy show in the Cellar with a differ- ent theme every week. m 1) SUAB sponsored many on-cam- pus activities from weekly sandwich seminars in the Cellar to outdoor mall concerts. 2) UA students are sit- ting pretty during Aviation Week on the mall. 3) SUAB arranged weekly entertainment in the Cellar. The band This Kids; The dancers- Colleen Cussick and Steve Ross. 4) The Miller High Life pool exhibition featured Steve Mezerak. 5) Comedy Corner provided many laughs for UA students. Jim Parks was one of the participants. 6) Old Tucson stunt men " punch-it-out " on the mall for Wild Western Week. 7) Discovery Days welcomed new students and " natural phenomenons. " First Row: Melinda Ortez, Advisor Pat Moonen, Wendy Murphy, Stephanie Perry. Last Row: Kevin Walsh, Scott Beyer, Greg White, Barry Begun, Tim Dawson. 318 Student Union Activities Board Student Union Activities Board 319 1 1) Rising Star Concert Series organized concerts on the UA campus. Oingo Boingo performed in the Arizona Ball- room to a sellout crowd. 2) Students were treated to a judo exhibition on the mall. 3) SUAB President Greg White, dressed in his Sunday best, shoots the breeze in his free-time. He works close- ly with Advisor Pat Moonen to get SUAB events running smoothly. 4) Greg White and SUAB counterpart discover the messy and sticky side of | cotton candy during SUAB ' s Discovery Days. 5) Would you do this? Members ?of the Parachute Club love it and are $ good at it, too. 6) Winning form. This 4- team in freefall placed second in colle- J giate competition. 7) Parachute Club members are all smiles in Marana t 1983. 8) Skygazing is a popular pastime |4,for club members at the Student Union. 320 Student Union Activities Board Parachuters Flying High AT embers of the Parachute Club enjoy hot dives, cold drinks, and good times. The club also participated in last year ' s Spring Fling, for the first time. In the Collegiate competi- tion during December, the 4-way team pictured in freefall, on this page, placed second. 7 s Mike Nelson, Richard Diserazzi, Dave Nix, George Christensen Joe Ryan, Gordon Spisany, Scott Kine, Kim Carter top. Parachute Club 321 Women ' s Social Service First Row: Tracy Johnston, Teresa Castellanos, Andrea Castellanos, Teresa DelPeschic, Lynda Farkas, Michelle Margolin, Maria Goode. Last Row: Sarah Longanecker, Sheila Bess, Shari Loren, Priscila West, Colleen Werner, Inger Sandal, Julia Homoki, Ann Huber Advisor. " P hrateres is a women ' s social organization whose pur- pose is the development of the individual woman by intro- ducing her to opportunities for leadership, service, par- ticipation in university ac- tivities and a well-balanced social life. Last year they participated in the homecoming parade and nominated Ivan Lesnik, who was selected as one of the top 5 candidates, for ( homecoming king. y 1) Sarah Longanecker actively participates at a club meet- ing. 2) Teresa Costellanos and Shari Loren participate in many social service projects for the community. 3) As a Phi Lambda Phratere Cindy McCollum takes part in many university activities including the nomination of the UA ' s first. Homecoming King. 4) MASH reminiscing for Theta Alpha Phi came easily it was fun! 5) Theta Alpha Phi 1983-1984 officers: Librarian Susan Roja, Treasurer Caroline Reed, President Amy Zendel, Secretary Lauren Gaun, Historian Lori Sugar. 322 Phi Lambda Phrateres Excellence in Theatre First Row: Advisor Rosemary Gipson, Fred Nelson, Su Brown. Lauren Gaun, Grace Morris, Craig Hurt, Lori Sugar. Last Row: Susan Kojas, Amy Zendle, Caroline Reed. rr het a Alpha Phi, a Na- tional Honorary Theatre Fraternity, strives for excellence and professionalism in the theatre arts, both on campus and in the com- munity. Members of the Arizona Alpha Chapter have dedicated them- selves to all aspects of theatre. Each member has spent numerous hours either working on the technical staff or performing in play pro- ductions. All members are expected to main- tain high GPA ' s and positive attitudes in their theatrical en- , ' - deavors. 7 Theta Alpha Phi 323 1) As the Student Pub- lications bookkeeper, Mary Ann Robles is constantly busy. 2) Clyde Lowery, Execu- tive Director, takes a break from his busy schedule. 3) Susan Lit- viak always had a smile and a nice word to say. 4) Keeping the classi- fied ads in order was the job of Karen Torto- tellia. 5) As credit man- ager Jane Rodriguez checks up on accounts. 6) Carol Beltran, with- out her there wouldn ' t be any Student Publi- cations.?) George Mor- ley II, Advertising c Business Manager, a I large title that accom- panics a big job. 324 Student Publications The employees of Student Publications handle all the administrative aspect of both the DESERT and the Wildcat. Staffs would have a hard time function- ing without these indispensable personnel. Student Publications is governed by the Board of Publications which consists of five students, four department heads, the Dean of Students, the Execu- tive Director of Student Publications, The Director of Student Activities, and the Heads of each of the Student Publications. j Student Publications 325 Achieve Unity in Service Circle K international is a colle- giate service organization spon- sered by Kiwanis International. The year ' s motto, " Achieve unity through service, " was reflected through many of the club ' s activi- ties. The major emphasis of this idea was on the family. Activities includ- ed working at Ronald McDonald House and various activities with the Big Brother and Big Sister orga- nizations. This unity spread to the K family. This included the high school Key club, Circle K, and the founding Kiwanis. These groups met for ral- lies and dinners where informa- tion can be exchanged. ; ' I I I First Row: Robert Schotland, President Kathy Igel, Steve Melde, Dawn Lewis. Second Row: Vice President Julie Kessel, Katherine Moore, Treasurer Wendy Glorit, David Edgeworth, Gay Johnson. Back Row: Donna Marrapodi, Secretary Eileen Day, Michelina Stazzone, Dave Rockwell, Karen Preble, Maribeth Carlton, and Stephen Derman. 326 Circle K International die First Row: Vice Commander Ron Geren, Lupita Martinez. Estaban Valdez, Brenda Roth, Phil Smith, Gabrial Groves, Commander Tammy Violka. Second Row: David Contreras. Robert Cavin. Kent Montgomery, Jeff Hays, Kathy Hays, Robert Roman, Jim Eagan, Jennifer Crane. Last Row: John McGonagill, Richard Bauman, Scott McArthur, Brian Pilz, Adam Grove, Norman Riebe, Wayne Witzig, and Advisor Captain Kathleen Paini. Purpose and Traditions A mold Air Society is a nation- al, professional, honorary service organization associated with the Air Force ROTC and affiliated with the Air Force As- sociation. Their objectives for the past year included further- ing the purpose and traditions of the United States Air Force by providing opportunities for officer candidates to participate in campus and community ser- vice activities. Arnold Air also sponsored Angel Flight. Angel Flight is a women ' s na- tional, honorary, professional, educational and service organi- zation. It promotes the interests of Arnold Air and all that I the club stands for. J - 1) Circle K President Kathy Igel H calls a routine meeting to order. 2) |J Members participated in the Larry ' Smith Cancer Run. Part of the par- First Row: Steve Valdez. Advisor Captain Kathleen Paini, Kristi Palmer. Second Row: Denise Myers. Margaret ticipation included filling OUt Spon- Ornelas. Third Row: Laura Fankuchen. Irene Mendez. Fourth Row: Randi Lambert, Lupita Martinez. Fifth Row: Valin Ashford. Marguerite Audi. Carolina Japp, Ellen Parmet. Last Row: Marietta Polina, Deirdre Barreto, Diane Barreto, Diane Bartlett, Loni Wanslee. Barbara Dennis, and Adam Grove. o 5 c i ,-QJ. Arnold Air Society Angel Flight 327 J - ' Karate Anyone? he University of Arizona Shoto- kan Karate Club offered tradi- tional Japanese martial arts to all university students and faculty members. It provided its many members with an excellent opportunity for fit- ness and relaxation through sports participation and club membership. The club participated in Spring Fling activities and held karate dem- onstrations for the public through- out the school year. US Shotokan Karate Club Offi- cers for 1983-84: President John Ichiba, Treasurer Tony Ruiz, Club Instructor Dave Sakata, Club Advi- sor Chisato Kitagaw a, Chief (! ' Instructor Shojiro Koyama. First Row: Saied Shoejaee, Cameron Eckman, Fariborg Yahya, Treasurer Anthony Ruiz. Middle Row: Chief Instructor Shojiro Koyama, Reza Salehi, Mounkeila Goumandakoye, Georgina Lambert, Cade Spearman, Chuck Mentcher. Last Row: President John Ichiba, Tom Hinchion, Edward C. Toliver, Gina Gregory, Phillip Schramm, Farhad Khatib-Rahbar, Adora Marie Higgins, Gina Claire Butler, Club Instructor David Sakata, Club Advisor Chisato Kitagawa. 328 Shotokam Karate Club TUCSON ARIZ rnthe Social Horse Racing Rack Track Industry Pro- gram provided seminars and speaker series for its active mem- bers. Their activities were an exten- sion of the classroom in that all pro- jects and events relate to horse rac- king, educationally and also socially. Operating out of the College Agri- culture, the RTI Program is an op- tional program within the Animal Science Department. Its students 4 follow one of three degree programs at the Undergraduate level in Ani- mal Sciences, General Agriculture or Agriculture Business. The club sponsored charity days at local tracks, breeder sales, breeder farm tours, track tours and activi- ties. Members also published a newsletter and sponsored on , campus activities. y 1) Phillip Schramm practices his karate form. 2) Members of the UA Shotokan Karate Club practice in the Women ' s RE. Building. 3) " In the Winner ' s Circle. " The Race Track Industry Club spends a lot of time at race tracks. 4) RTIP 1983-84 Club Officers: Secretary Patricia McNulty, So- cial Chairman Kevin Haw, President Remi Bellocq, Treasurer Brian Hays, Vice-President Mary Kimmel. First Row: Patricia McNulty, Remi Bellocq, Club Advisor Kathi Knox, Kari Craddock, Mary Kimmel, Lisa Buman, Brian O ' Hara, Last Row: Kevin Haw, Jim Vincent, Doug Bredar. Bill Cummings, Greg Allen, Holly Brasmer, Brian Hays. Race Track Industry Program 329 International Fun " polklanders is an international folk dance club that has been on the University of Arizona campus since 1960. A mutual enjoyment and in- terest in folk dancing brought the members together weekly to per- form the " old favorites " and learn new dances. The club gained invaluable expo- sure and an extensive performance record, having performed at various folk dance festivals locally and throughout the state of Arizona. Locally, the club has participated at scholarship benefits for the Uni- versity of Arizona Medical School, Davis-Monthan Air Force Base, An- shei-Isreal, the German-American and Italian Clubs of Tucson, and several schools throughout the City of Tucson. FDLK DANCE TKADITIDNAC " EXPERIENCE First Row: Alice Bangle, Miriam Vega, Evelyn Doug, Karen Strickland, Sandy Comeaux. Last Row: Ellen Lowery, Advisor Agnes Garner, Shirl Brown, Jay Lowery, Terry Ketchum, Mac MacBride, Jay Cuoco, Guy Vaccaro. 530 Folklanders lieUni. Uti, on. and - , Students Point of View Arizona Ambassadors are a group of University students who work to enhance student re- cruitment at the University of Arizona. This group operates out of the Office of Student Recruit- ment under the guidance of Jerry Murphy and Ann Huber, Director and Assistant Director of Student Recruitment. The Ambassadors attempt to bring a better under- standing of the University to pro- spective students by giving them information about the U of A from a student ' s point of view. The Ambassadors are involved in several activities including tours for the Friday Information Programs, On Campus Junior Day, Parent ' s Day, and high school visitations. To be able to do these projects, Ambassadors are trained by University officials on subjects ranging from stu- dent houseing to financial y aid. 2 First Row: Chairman Tina Perella, Holly Welker, Terry Bachman. Second Row: Terry Robinson, Jenny Jordan. Mignonne Hollis, Francis Bidleman. Third Row: Al Lama, Kathy Pappas, Wayne Witzig, Kathryn Her, Stacy Kelly. Kipp Marti. Fourth Row: Ellen Lowery, Joan DufT, Debbie Beyer, Lisa Belliveau, John Heigle. Fifth Row: Alicia Ruiz, Michele Fulton. Robbin Nail, Chris Ames. Last Row: Greg Hariton, Dellina Bergen. Priscilla West, John Durkin. ..-:: - First Row: Greg Hariton. Jamie LaSalle. Assistant Chairman Terri Robinson, Lisa Belliveau, Holly Welker. Caryn Iman. Chairman Tina Perella. Terry Bachman, Alicia Ruiz, Adam Feingold, Dellina Bergen. Last Row: Michelle Fulton. Francis Bidleman, Chris Ames. Kipp Martin, Advisor Jerry Murphy, Allison Titcomb, Kathy Pappas. Jenny Jordan, Wayne Witzig. Priscilla West, John Durkin. 1) Karen Strickland, Guy Vacaro and Alice Bangle enjoy dancing with Folk- landers. 2) Folk dance the traditional ' S and international experience. 3) Folk- ;2 landers members perform a favorite " Greek dance at one of their meetings. 4) Chairman Tina Perella and Assistant Chairman Terri Robinson organize an Arizona Ambassadors meeting. Arizona Ambassadors 331 S Mexican Cultural Values Mexican Nationals Student Association of the University of Arizona was formed in April of 1982. It consisted of Mexican students en- rolled in the University and of any other person who was interested in Mexican culture and the activities of the organization. Their main goals for last year in- cluded providing insight to Mexican cultural values to the community of the University, organizing and par- ticipating in activities that promot- ed understanding and friendship at the international level, and provid- ing assistance where it was gft) needed. y First Row: Yvonne Parada-Camou, Suzanne Osete, Renee Osete, Lorenia Ramonet, Lourdes Badilla, Maria Serrano, Ernesto Verdugo. Second Row: Carlos Dengel, Blanca Mestres, Maria Salido, Carola Salido, Juan Love, Lucia Garmendia, German Ruysanchez, Gloria Santini. Last Row: Jose Monies, Eduardo Savedra, Raul Monies, Rene Teran, Juan Carlos, Zubia, Eugenio Ledezma, Cesar Felix, Alberlo Vanegas. 332 Mexican Nationals Student Association 1) Mexican Nationa l members discuss rela- tionships between the nationalities at the U of A. 2) Lourdes Badilla listens to some ex- change-student ideas. 3) Chairman for the student Housing Advisory Board, Keith Hawkins, conducts regular meetings. 4) Julie Schexmayder reviews her suggestions for the board. 5) New ideas and cooperation were needed from each member. Front to back: Cecil " Corkey " Taylor, Dane Calabrese, Sue Johnson, Juli Schexnayder, Kerri Young, Diane Sprenitle, Jeanne Frederiksen, Stacy Kelly, Steve Fre- drick, Johnny Heigl, Chairperson Keith Haw- kins, Paul Pellman, Dana Clark, Barry Magee, Gwenn Harris. Student Housing Advisory Board 333 1 3 O Only the Best for UA Published five times weekly during the school year, the Arizona Daily Wildcat covered news events from international and national papers through the Associated Press. The staff, consist- ing of approximately 38 students, reported on campus sports and activities and various events around the city and its surrounding communities. The Wildcat is published five times weekly dur- ing the school year and is considered one of the best student published newspapers in the nation. It is ranked as one of the top ten college publica- tions in the United States and has an estimated readership of approximately 45,000. The Wildcat staff includes: Editor-in-Chief Robert S. Cauthorn, Business Manager R.E. Thach Jr., City Editor Kathleen A Schultz, Assis- tant City Editor Bryn Bailer, News Editor Bill Walsh, Arts Editor M. Scott Skinner, Sports Edi- tor Greg Waters, Assistant Sports Editor Lynn Luther, Photo Editor Elizabeth Mangelsdorf, Nigh Editor Joseph Garcia, Chief Copy Editor Robert Bartlett. V . 334 ARIZONA DAILY WILDCAT Editor-in-Chief Robert S. Cauthorn, City Editor Kathleen Schultz, Paul Gibbin, Masanori Fujiro, Dan Hunt- ing, Photo Editor Elizabeth Mangels- dorf, Denise Swibold, Copy Editor Re- becca Dean, Assistant City Editor Bryn Bailer, Gene Armstrong, Jeff Gray, Arts Editor M. Scot Skinner, Peter Sib- ley, News Editor Bill Walsh, Brian Harrah, Karla Angell, Yvonne Tost, Mark de la Vina, Sports Editor Greg Waters, Richard Wise, Julia Ampar- ano, Renee Gaumond, Eugene Colwell. Not pictured: Jodie Snyder, Suzanne McCormick, Christopher Rowland, Dan Hicks, Assistant Sports Editor Lynn Luther, Cheif Copy Editor Rob- ert Bartlett, Night Editor Joe Garcia, Copy Editor C. T. Revere, Copy Editor Kathy Bryant, Michael McDonald, John Spagnoli, Liz Merritt, Christine Viertel, Business Manager R.F. Thach, Jr., Copy Editor David Osborne. 1) Photo Editor Liz Mangelsdorf. 2) Reporter Jodie Snyder. 3) Reporter Ju- lie Amparano. 4) Arizona Daily Wild- . cat Staff. 5) City Editor Kathleen A. Schultz and Assistant City Editor Bryn Bailer. ARIZONA DAILY WILDCAT 335 " WELCOME TO THE COUNTRY CLUB! 1) Freebase and Freebase Jr. are in good company with Editor-in-Chief Nancy Neuheisel and Greek ' s co-editors Chris Stravolo and Gavin Binzer. 2) Tak- ing over the Dorms section mid-year put Gregg Al- pert on the phone often. 3) As a cross country runner Sports staff Rita Warren added a new demension to the section. 4) Dale Kidd, Index Co-ordinator, found a second home in the office. 5) " Staffers party too " as shown here by Stephanie Swanson, David Kline and Brad Stephens. 6) As Organizations Editor, Jean McKnight was constantly checking and rechecking the calendar to schedule group pictures. 7) The classes section involved a lot more typing than Anna Marinow ever dreamed of. 8 IB! " a on an Arizona Tradition Working on the DESERT Yearbook staff is much more than just a job. There is an amount of school pride and dedication within each of the staff members. Perhaps only those who have actually participated in the making of this book can fully understand all the details that were taken care of before any page was printed. The 1984 staff hopes that this book will be full of memories that each of you may cherish. Desert Staff 337 DESERT . Ernesto tf ' irirf? Gavin Binzer Greeks CLASSIC LIMOUSINE SERVICE iiitt u 6W W David Kline Assistant Editor EDITORS Jean Me. Organizi Sports , Brad 6Yep News cy Neuheis a I ?3 a Marinow Classes Mark Daniel keting , r Wildcat Advertising was re- sponsible for the advertisements, except classifieds, which appeared in the Arizona Daily Wildcat. The salesmen solicited area merchants seeking ads containing discounts and other bargains, along with scheduled events throughout the week, for UA students. This group of people continue to keep p the Wildcat in the black, y year after year. II Uof A. faculty sfaff are eligible for discount I.D. be presented purchase , 1) Greg Stone closes a contract with B.J. Student Store. 2) Ed Thatch, Manager, reviews the work in the Wil- cat. 3) George Morley enjoys some lei- 340 Wildcat Advertising sure in the office. 4) Mark Minas looks for his advertisers ' phone numbers. 5) Mark Danieli receives a call from an advertiser. 6) Randi Shaffer waits for 3 an appointment. 7) Ed Thatch ex- plains to Kip Johnson his potential. 8) Pat Geare writes copy for an ad. 8 First Row: Brad Stone, Ed Thatch, Greg Stone. Second Row: John Hinkle, Lyn McPherson, Shaffer, Ernie Magnotti. Last Row: Kip Johnson, Mark Danieli, Mark Minas, Kim Boden, Garmendia. Randi Lucia Wildcat Advertising 341 ENTERTAINMENT Nancy Neuheisel Fred Skinhead i I Avr j 4 346 Spring Fling 1) Parents watch their son enjoy the 3) Clowns take a refreshment break. 4) Clowns stop for a laugh. 5) Casino ob- servers decide if they want to take a chance.6) Ride lights put on an electric show. MIXING UP THE MUSIC v ides, Games, food, and enter- tainment provided fun for " the Tucson Community and the university students. Grand Marshal Soupy Sales kicked off the weekend festivities by opening the carnival with music by Warren Zevon. Jazz, reggae, rhythm and blues, country, and sixties music were also featured throughout the weekend. Local bands such as the Upstones, The Giant Sandworms, and Chris Burroughs and the Na- tionals helped create the variety of entertainment available. Once again, Spring Fling was a success Spring Fling 347 1) Diana Ross is welcomed by Tucson and U of A students. 2) singing her famous " Aint no mountain high enough " Miss Ross brought the crowd to their feet. 3) A sell-out crowd was thrilled at Ross ' personal touch. 4) Kenny Loggins slips into his rendition of " Celebrate Me Home " at the UA main auditorium. 5) Jazz music brought a twist to the University students and Pat Metheny was well welcomed. 6) At a second year in a row performance Kenny Rogers touches the crowd with his beautiful song " Lady " 348 Concerts s T CONCERTS 349 REVENG OF NERDS After saying " Yes " , and then saying " no " , the University finally allowed 20th Century- Fox to film the motion picture " Revenge of the Nerds " on campus. Starting in February the cast and crew spent about six weeks shooting and in the process used approxi- mately 3500 extras mainly students. The experience was enlightning for those interest- ed in the business as well as fun for all that were cast: If you could make the 7AM calling time. Acting in the movie was Robert Carridine, Ted McGinnely and Julie Montgomery among others and was directed by Jeff Kanew. 1) Julie ley. " Betty and Gable " wait for the next shot. 2) Director Jeff Kanew and his assistant film closing shots of charriot race. 3) Nerds wait for their teammate to throw the javlin. 4) Robert Carridine, the leading nerd, asks for kisses from Betty who refuses to kiss any nerds. 5) The tricycle race opened the Adams College Greek Games. 1) The Victoria Symphony performs under the new leadership of Paul Free- man. 2) The Romeros consist of Cele- donio, the Father of the " Royal Family of the Guitar " , and his three sons. 3) Conductor Hellmuth Rilling directs his hand-picked choir. 4) The world re- nowned English Chamber Orchestra performs during its 12 country tour. 352 Artist Series Artist - Series Promotes Culture eing a leader in the presenta- tion of the arts, the universi- ty of Arizona played a major . role in Tucson ' s cultural life. What was once the department of _| Music became the College of Fine Arts and with its growth, came the Artist Series. The season brought a variety of musical talent. The famous singer, composer, movie and vaudeville star Mel Tonne performed along with George Shearing. The classical guitar quartet the Romeros appeared during the season. Other enter- tainer ' s included the Victoria Symphony, the English Chamber Orchestra, the Los Angeles _f Chamber Orchestra, and the Gae- " chinger Kantorei of Stutt- | gart Choir featuring Hell- 7 iz muth Rilling. Artist Series 353 I There ' s Something Exciting Going On On the Move Getting things done, that ' s what the people of the University of Arizona are up to. Getting in- volved in other activities com- pletes the college experience. Whether it ' s aca- demics, sports, clubs or (E) weekends the people of T the U of A come out winners. What do you think? A COUNTRY CLUB IS ... When the Desert staff decided on its Country Club theme, they also decided to take an informal survey of exactly how students perceived country club members as being. A questionnaire was circulated which asked such questions as, " List some descriptive adjectives of what a typi- cal country club member is like, What do they talk about?, What do they wear?, " and " What are some of the members favorite activities? " . Although the replies varied, the overwhelming majority agreed with the stereotypical cliques associated with Country Club members. The desert staff also received many amusing and unusual answers as well. Some of the most popular and most interesting replies are included below. yw.m ' Y What everyone ' s saying about a Country Club Q: What are country club members wearing and how would you describe them? A: They are " rich, classy, snobbish, socially conscious, preppy, elite, the ' beauti- ful people ' " who wear " polos, plaids, large prints, topsiders, T ' s and rolled sleeves, high-tops, whaleprints and a well-trained poodle. " (P) Q: What are some favorite activities? A: " Happy hour, drinking Bloody ' s at the Balboa Bay Beach Club in Newport, sunbathing, a round of golf and then to the club, " and " drinking Perrier on the yacht with Muffy, Binky, Spanky and Biff. " _2L Q: What are they talking about? A: " Money, (old, new, family and prospec- tive), their background, backhand and golf scores, Dow Jones, each other (gossip, gos- sip), politics, sex, and more money. " Q: What does a country club party include? A: " Imported beer (a must), wine and cheese, pretty women, dirty men, social etiquette, a theme party -with a band resembling Law- rence Welk " , with " mindless conversation, foreign phrases thrown in to show worldli- ness and twittering polite laughter. " J 1) Sally Society and Eric Exclusive enjoy happy hour by the pool. 2) Coun- try Club Survival Kit. 3) Laughter and good times are the norm for the youn- ger set. 4) Appointments can be resche- duled to accommodate more pressing matters. EN JO YING THOSE RAYS! 1) Girls enjoy the sun while cruising around in their roadster. 2) One student uses a sleeping bag to enhance his nap. 3) A student skates to rhythm set by her walkman stereo. 4) Catch that frisbee! 5) Girl dozing at McHale pool. 360 People People 361 THE RITZ 2 1) The formal Greek tradition lives on Pledge Presents ' 83. 2) Metallic ties and suits are these two ' s interpretation of ' putting on the ritz. ' 3) Dressing up in black and white is always classy. A i winw atiift . . . has different meanings for different people. 4) A touch of the ' Roaring 20V 5) Three beauty contest winners model their elegant dresses. 6) Pledge Presents is a time to be proud. 7) The UA ' s own Charles and Diana! " I ay Jo. -fa, " am ff S ClOS COVtR BlFODt STP u i+v AOz 6 PEOPLE 365 What s new in ADMINISTRATION Every student has felt the ef- fect of the Administration. To some, it represented the process of enrollment; to others, it was a tool for various needs; while to others, it was just a " tall build- ing. " Whichever the perspec- tive, it was the essential part of keeping things running smoothly. During Pres. Koffler ' s 2nd year, Mr. Niles Hallelmo be- came the University ' s first pro- vost in charge of academic af- fairs, a position new to the Uni- versity. In addition, Dudly Woodard became the new Vice- President for Student Affairs. Not so new, but relatively un- known, is the fact that 3 years ago, the Athletic Department was divided into two parts; the Department of Physical Educa- tion, which is instructional, and the Athletic Department, which runs the athletic programs. AGRICULTURE CARET, the nickname for the Center for Agricultural Research Extension and Teaching, was the College of Agriculture ' s major project for the year. The 2,110 acre research and demonstration farm lies about eighty miles north of Tucson in Pinal County. The farm replaced the Cotton Re- search Center in Phoenix and the research facility in Mesa. Approximately 450 acres of the farm was devoted to the develop- ment of experimental crops. Nearly 200 acres were planted with further construction under- way. The remaining 1650 acres was for the demonstration farm, con- sisting of an animal research cen- ter and an irrigation research cen- ter, (i) 1) After his second term, President Dr. Henry Koffler has adjusted nicely to his new role. 2) Burt Bennett tests his strength at the tractor pulling event during the Agri- cultural College Fall Festival. ARTS SCIENCES Fine Arts, Humanities, Social and Behavioral Sciences, and Sci- ences combine to form the College of Arts and Sciences. One goal of the college attempts to bring cul- ture to Tucson. It tried to bring in specialists from various areas who can give demonstrations and lead seminars. Jack Manning, the famous Hol- lywood and Broadway actor, taught classes as a visiting profes- sor in the Drama Department. (He is probably best known for his role as the Dean of the Law Col- lege in " Paper Chase. " ) Mr. Man- ning ' s involved in teaching and di- recting in the Drama Department. The College was responsible for sponsoring the Royal Shake- speare Company and the " Little Theatre of Madrid. " These the- atre companies visit the campus to perform and teach seminars. These programs exemplify the ef- fort of the College to bring cultur- al awareness to the University. R 366 People BEA ARCHITECTURE The huge pencil whic h had hung in the center court of the Ar- chitecture building was scheduled to be removed in September. The warping of the giant structure fa- shioned out of wood and muslin was noticed by officials of the col- lege in August. Although the pen- cil was distorted, it presented no danger to passerbyers. During its 6 months display, the pencil had symbolized the draw- ing and graphics which are a ma- jor part of the field. Susan Labre- que, an Architecture junior, said, " It was once a really nice display before it twisted and it would probably be better if it was re- moved and the banners which were there before replaced. " Fran- kin S. Flint, Asst. Dean of Archi- tecture said, " (the pencil) had been just one example of the many fine projects pur students were in- volved in. " ( ) Management and public policy, planning and administration de- partments merged to form the de- partment of management and policy. Price Waterhouse, an interna- tional accounting firm, awarded BPA with a grant to establish an auditing and research professor- ship. William L. Felix was named to the position of Price Water- house, auditing professor. Felix was associated with the Price Wa- terhouse Foundation at the Uni- versity of Washington. Karl Eller, a former BPA gradu- ate at Arizona founded a grant that would establish a center for promoting entrepreneurship. Mr. Eller was an outstanding success in the business world and he hoped the Karl Eller Center for the Study of the Private Market Economy, would promote discus- sion of ideas between students and professional businesses. Y 3) The warped and twisted pencil hanging in the center of the Archi- tecture building. EDUCATION Computers, computers and more computers. The College of Education offered many types of educational computer courses. Students were encour- aged to use the software either in a formal classroom setting or at home on loan from the Mi- cro-computer Laboratory. A non -teaching track was empha- sied; the track prepared stu- dents for instruction of adult education programs. Dr. Paulsen, who came to the University in 1964 as Dean of Education, resigned. He was re- sponsible for the growth of the college to eleven departments and over one hundred and fifty faculty members. ' ; What ' s New In . students present their cases ractice-trial in front of Judge Engineering The College of Engineering had every reason to boast. The new Electrical and Computer Engi- neering building will be one of the foremost engineering buildings in the nation. It should be completed in late 1985 and it will be near the Civil Engineering and Business and Public Administration build- ings. It will serve over 1500 Civil Engineering graduate and under- graduate students. The College expanded and in- cluded the departments of Hydrol- ogy and Water Resources and the Water Resources Research Center. Both were under the disbanded College of Earth Sciences. Hydrol- ogy and Water Resources was ap- portioned to the study of hydrolic phenomena; it was the only one of its kind in the United States. The College received more than a third of a million dollar grant from the National Science Foun- dation. The funds were used to purchase laboratory and re- ( search equipment. 368 PEOPLE Law The 1983-84 class of the Law College was one of the most di- verse ever, according to the Col- lege of Law Dean, Paul Marcus. Out of a class of about one hun- dred fifty, about 49% were wom- en, while minority students ac- counted for about 20%. " We are also diverse in the sense that we had more returning students and those which had a relative higher overall GPA, " said Marcus. Dean Marcus was a newcom- er from the University of Illi- nois and was enthusiastic about the various programs. One of the programs at the university was a client-counseling pro- gram headed by Professor An- drew Silverman. This program, unique to the University, em- phasized the relationship be- tween the lawyer and client. Another innovative program was the trial practice courses. In this program, the students were given a chance to argue actual cases in front of real judges. These presentations were vi- deotaped, which allowed the students and faculty to re- view and evaluate the stu- v dents ' performances. Arizona Health Sciences Center provided mutual benefits and an atmosphere which supported edu- cational excellency. Top physi- cians at the University Hospital also conducted research and taught University medical stu- dents. There were many exciting re- search projects going on at the University. Vitamin As role in the treatment of cancer; the study of the sperm of the Little Brown Bat which could yield information about solving human problems of infertility and about the body ' s immune system; heart transplan- tation; finding an effective drug for combating the effects of Par- kinson ' s disease; gene rearrange- ments for preventing cancer, and research into the causes of immu- nity were some of the experi- ments. This was also the first year of the operation of the Gerontology Center. This center was a central resource for education, research and training on the needs of the elderly. The University was also in its second year of an alcohol-drug abuse prevention program for the U.S. Navy. The Navy chose the UA out of seven well-known insti- tutions which had submitted competitive bids for the pro- ject. MINES The College of Mines was in- volved in a lot more than just mining related activities. Con- sisting of three departments, Chemical Engineering, Mining and Geological Engineering, and Metallurgy, the college was in- volved in such diverse fields as computer science and medical re- search. The Chemical Engineer- ing section headed by newcomer Dr. Gary Patterson was involved in mathematical research on finding a cure for cancer. Accord- ing to the Dean of College of Mines, William P. Cosart, " this process involves isolating the af- fected area and then treating it through indirect heating using microwaves. " The students of the college were involved in an underground mine project at the School Min- ing Laboratory. This group con- sisted of students who spent part of their weekends blasting and sorting rock and study- ing the mining process. NURSING How can nurses better care for their patients, especially patients living with chronic diseases? The answer to this question was one of the main goals of the College of Nursing. By interviewing chron- ically ill patients on their feelings and perceptions, researchers in the college hoped to develop techniques to help these patients. Nurses and other health professionals were guided in making better judgments on how to be the most helpful. Researchers in the College of Nursing were also studying patients with severe health problems who consider themselves as being " well. " The focus of the research was on the whole person, rather than just the physical aspects. The researchers hoped the results would help health professionals to further understand their pa- tients. Jalopy, a 175-lb. Galapogos tortoise frorrT Y, became famous after being treated for cancer at the UA. PHARMACY The Arizona Poison and Drug In- formation Center was located in the Medical Library and was staffed by students and faculty of the College of Pharmacy. It was one of the newest regional poison control cen- ters in the United States, and it also served an educational role by giving students a chance to work with ac- tual drug related problems. This center offered a toll-free region- wide emergency number and han- dled as many as 180 phone calls per day, according to Associate Dean Dr. Albert Picchioni. The College of Pharmacy was also involved in various research projects which ranged from re- search on new drugs for the treat- ment of epilepsy, mental illness and cancer to the development of a new antivenin for the treatment of snake-bite poisoning. Total re- search funds acquired in the 1982- 1983 year amounted to almost 2 million dollars of which a large per- centage was privately funded. The college also offered a sum- mer Med-Start program for stu- dents interested in Pharmacy as a career. In addition, a relatively new and potentially expandable profes- sional degree of a Doctor Of Phar- macy was offered to a select group of students who quali- fied. People 369 ' . . Freshman year is a time when you arrive with high expecta- tions and high apprehensions. It ' s a new beginning in an unfamiliar environment. Being on your own brings respon- sibility, many changes and the experience of starting over again. FRESHMEN 1984 570 People ' ( I Catching Rays Alison, Rex Al-Khalof, Ahmad Al-Saidi, Yasin Anaya, Elvia Anderson, David Anderson, James Attarian, Paul Avery. Maureen Balbimder, Abby Bauer, Christopher Bayham, Peter Bechman, Jeffery Beiser, Laura Benchinol, Nelson Bennett, Brian Bennett, Jennifer Berman, Susie Bernal, Annette Bernth, Kenneth Berry, Monique Berta, Dana Bierly, George Bucarion, Jeffery Butterfly, Susan Cameron, Jeanette Carlson, Deborah Carnicky, Laura Carpenter, James Casson, Jill Chapin, Regina Childress, Scott Chinpong, Gesraporn Choyguha, Gabriel Freshmen 371 Gloss, Julie Conover, Jeffery Cook, Robert Cooper, Bradley Corne, Marie Coulter, Shannon Cowell, Timothy Crosson, Mike Cuervo, Juan Gumming, Bruce Davis, Whitney DesRosier, Michelle Dhuck, Donald Dickinson, Michael Doan, Eric Doth, Mark DuCasse, Dorthina Duffett, Susan Durden, Angelia Dyson, Kelly Elster, Kenny Ferreira, Maria Figureoa, Martha Finkelstein, Julie Foltzer, Laura Ford, Reggie Foster, Genevieve Fox, Lawrence Fratkin, David Froemel, Steve Gamez, Denise Garcia, Melody Gates, Arquesia Gerardo, Martina Goedert, John Gonzales, Don Diego Good, Debra Greenburg, Andrew . m 372 People P Guy, Laurie Huge, Heidi Hathaway, Rosalie Hawes, Rebecca Heilig, Donna Herman, Michelle Holt, Diana Hood, Todd Hoover, Stacy Hume, Bradford Hunt, Craig Isola, Vincent Jackson, Tyrone Jacobson, Ten Jaeger, Steve Janssen, Katrina Jaramillo, Yvonne Johnson, Cynthia Keller, Norman Kennan, Rooney Kenyon, Katy Kirchford, Raul Knapp, Andrew Knauss, Deborah Lachner, Anna Lee, Ann Marie Lentz, Luiz Leung, Winnie Levinson, Amy Lieberman, David Light, Kimberly Lotti, Vince Ludwig, David Macy, Cara Marer, Linda M I Just like mother used to make McBride, Jo Ellen McDowell, Beth McGraw, Kimberly McKnight, Jean Melberg, Jayies Mendoza, Melinda Merino, Christine Merrick, Darrell Messina, Sam Meyers, Theresa Miles, Sharon Mirza, Asif Moedl, Becky Montoya, Kathleen Murphy, Kathleen Neihart, Paul Nunez, Mary Oakley, William Olivas, Jose Olson, Sarah Oppenheim, Paul Freshmen 373 Ortner, Glenn Pantili, Jorge Parks, Toby Parrish, Martha Patton, Frank Pearl, Linda Peckham, Steven Pegler, Laura Pfliger, Murray Plan, Robert Ploog, Steve Pruitt, Penny Quen, Janet Quihuis, Lennie Quiones, Graciela Reid, Jocelyn Rentiera, Guadalupe Rice, Douglas Rioux, Vincent Rittenhouse, Charles Rodriguez, Sonia UA Mall becomes a way of life Rodriguez, Lucia Rohrbacher, Irene Rood, Jim Rose, Richard Rubey, Melissa Russ, James Santos, Arnold Sardoff, Hugh Savage, Christine Scherf, Heidi Schoenhoff, Eric Schooley, Ann Schneider, P. Schwanz, David Schwartz, Carol Schwoerer, Marlena Sharpe, Amy-Joan Sheldon, Steven Shishido, Lisa Smith, Brian Smith, Gary Smith, Paul Sobelman, Noel Spackeen, Robert Stacey, Thomas Stanelle, Doreen Stauber, Jeff Stone, Jocelyn Suarez, Lourdes Sugg, Chris Sweeney, Thomas Swift, Steve Telford, W. Stan Thomas, John Thomison, April f i- ML, ., 374 Freshmen Thompson, J. Elizabeth Tobin, Michael Toman, Chryste Tormay, Jeff Touche, Phil Trejo, Cynthia Trowbridge, John Tuttle, Steve Uribe, Beth Valentine, Mary Vogal, Michaeline Voth, Richard Voyda, Scott Wade, Carter Vakatani, Erie Walker, Joyce Watkins, John Wea - er, Robert Webber. Beth Williams, John Williamson, Michael Wilson, Ric Witlox, Annette Wymore, Leslie Yamada, Kenzo Zietzer, Ellen Zuniga, Angelia Freshmen 375 A sophomore year is memories. You ' re settled in, knowing what to ex- pect. Sophomores eat pizza late at night, don ' t buy textbooks until mid- terms and view the world through rose-colored glasses. Turning 19 . . , it ' s a year to make the most of the college experience. Sophomores 1984 lne bnce New Things Wheel of Fortune game show representative from UA David Kline, enjoys DESERT staff party. e a Al-Urfali, Khalil Alyami, AH Andes, Tracy Argires, Andrea Bailey, Norman Bain, Ernest Bejerano, Paul Betz, Alison Bishop, Bryan Blanchard, John Blue, Jan Bodine, Kevin Brokaw, Blake Brown, Andrew Brown, Jeffery Cantley, Alana Carpenter, William Carter, George Castillo, Reynaldo Chong, Loo Cohen, Brandon Conrad, John Conway, Robert Correll, Jonathan Cosper, Joe Costello, Donna Couturier, Greg Cwik, Gregory Dalrymple, Prescott D ' Amico, Daniel Daspit, Jacqueline Davis, Brad Sophomores 377 De Francesco, Anthony Day, D. Dixon, Donna Drake, Mark Dulvick, Roger Dvorak, Daniel El-Abed, Hani Elliott, Michael Erickson, Jill Espinoza, Connie Estas, Joe Feinberg, Dana Ice - " cat " Wilbur the Wildcat rouses ice hockey fans between periods. Finnegan, Joseph Forte, Carmine Funayama, Masato Fung, John Garrett, Timothy Gigax, Jennifer Gillette, Darrell Gonzales, Anthony Grunberg, Bradley Guidera, Mary Guidera, Megan Hackett, Paul 378 People nvfm " w - Haines, Susan Hallaq, Mark Hallinan, Erin Hannebohm, James Harrer, Marcia Haynes, Joan Herne, Cindy Hill, Rebecca Holcomb, Susan Holmstad, Janet Howard, Daren Hoyer, Allison Hughes, Michelle Hyde, Amy Israel, Lynne Jacobson, Kirsten Jafvert, Paula Jensen, David Johnson, Susan Kettlewell, Judi Khoury, Sharon Kidd, Dale Kirchwehm, Bryan Kline, David Klufas, Robert Komar, Susan Krueger, Windy Larrabee, John Leibner, Diana Lichtsinn, David Linda, Tracy Lippman, David Loveland, Amelia Lucht, Mark MacDonald, James Marinow, Anna Martin, Deborah Mattin, Gloria Martin, Michael Matais, Michelle McDowell, Ellen McFarland, Hugh McNulty, Christine Metz, Lori Messerschmidt, Roy Meyers, Donald Miller, Valerie Milo, Alyson Sophomores 379 Miner, Kelly Molin, Richard Moon, Philip Moreno, Jesus Munkelwitz, Eautna Nee, Stephanie O ' Brian, Sharon Olberg, Bridget Osterhort, Britini Pacelli, Donna Packer, Brent Padilla, Jose Pahe, Stanley Parsons, Sandra Pecham, William Perlman, Susan Petitjean, Peter Petito, Nancy Polvino, Elaine Pontoski, Melvin Poplin, Norma Powell, Jeff Powers, Todd Quinlan, Gregory Rangel, Leticia Reece, Victor Reynolds, Alexis Richmeier, Tim Roc, Nancy Romero, Robert Rubenstein, Scott Rubis, Ann Salaz, Amrando Santina, Brooke Sawadi, Mahmoud Schmitz, Lynda Schooner, Jeb Schwartz, Daniel Sheer, Ken Shelly, Paul Shibe, Teresa Shriner, Jan Smith, Kevin Smith, Kirsten Sokol, Stephen Spies, Jane Stephens, Brad Straka, Frank 380 People I T, Swar, Kirk Teed, Kevin Thelander, R. Todd Tochihara, Steve Twohig, Mary Valenzuela, Oscar Van Voris, Heidi Voevodsky, Mia Vogich, Joseph Varana, Tammy Wall, Shelia Ward, Enrique Ward, Gregory Weiler, Lynn Weissmann, Andy Wentzel, Craig Western, Anne White, Deace Wieser, Tom Wilcox, Amy Williams, Jeffrey Williams, Stuart Wilson, Janice Wohlers, Peter Women ' s weight lifting builds endurance and enjoyed greater popularity this year. Sophomores 381 At this time, most juniors begin to develop ' Senior Anxiety. 9 This is when they realize their GPA should be higher and they better start " mega-studying " . No more general re- quirement classes it ' s time for the specialized courses in " " JUNIORS 1984 382 People I ) f . w Eddie J. Adelman Mister Y. Al-Juraib John P. Almon Lauren J. Anderson Basel J. Anouti Phil Ashio Thomas E. Babb John E. Baker Debra E. Bal linger Stacy A. Banford Rosa M. Banuelos Cindy A. Bernhardt John J. Barranco Donald G. Barrett Sanara Bejarano Brian P. Benard Amanda L. Berger Stephen T. Boerigter Jay O. Boyle Shelly J. Brooks Hilary A. Bugg Janet S. Campbell Kevin R. Cathey William T. Chin Ana M. Christensen Alfredo H. Coll Polly A. Collins Lisa A. Cornelius Jennifer L. Coxon Richard C. Cromer Juniors 383 Jasten J. Dardis Alfredo R. DaSilva Jeanne A. Deloria Carol J. Denham Lisa S. Diericky Alan B. Digan Karen D. Diller Clay E. Donnigan Mary Kay Duffie Elizabeth Dunaway Tapping a keg is a quickly learned and necessary skill University of Arizona, especially at parties. 384 People , Vrry k Michael J. Duorak John Durkin Neon Edwards Randall S. Ek Patrick M. Emerson Patrick E. Feagles David B. Fen wick Colleen L. Frank Elizabeth L. Carver Neil R. Gelb Paul R. Giblin Terry L. Giorgianni Michael E. Cranberry June A. Gratchner John D. Green Rex. A. Griggs Brenda L. Groeneveld Karla Y. Gutierrez Esther Hernandez Carol L. Hult Scott B. Hutcheson Craig M. Hyatt Tara R. Jenner Cassandra Johnson Melba Johnson Thomas S. Joxies Georg W. Koester Susan N. Kouts Juniors 385 Donald J. Kunstel Gerald J. Kutz Gregory R. La Monica Danielle LeCompte Robert L. Lee Athena M. Lemus Jay L. Lerner Alane L. Lesinski Gary N. Levenstein William B. Levesque Mari C. MacAskill Peggy Mahaffey Joe Malik, III Christine Marinow Irene Mendez Jonathan J. Mitchell Donna J. Moore Richard D. Morris Amy T. Moseley Lynn A. Moser Maureen E. Mulvihill Yoko Nagai Melissa A. Nash Linda L. Netzel Kathleen Nicholson Tivy E. Norris Paul D. Nussbaum Lisa A. Olsen Margaret C. Ornelas Dinah Ortiz 386 People CO Li Rosanna A. Ortiz Terence D. Owens Adalberto M. Pascual Donna L. Peyatt Tuesday L. Pierson Luana G. Powell Tamera B. Preece Christopher R. Price Joe Pyritz Phillip Rademacher 1) Lionel Vaughn and Danny Copeland are able to combine their studies with some sunshine on the University ' s mall. Juniors 387 Homework? Are you kidding? This is the country club! Peggy S. Rascon Berton P. Reynolds Thomas M. Roskos Judith A. Sanderson Karyn L. Sauro Andrea R. Scelza Catherine Seginski Kathleen P. Senders Barbara L. Sereno Charles L. Sherman Vicki L. Shipley Steven J. Shore Charles H. Silber Abha Singh Teresa A. Skerba 388 People Shelly W. Smith Lise J. Sprechman Diane J. Sprenkle Jo Ann Stankevitz Debby E. St. Jeor Beverly A. Stock well John L. Stoss Scott L. Stroming Julie E. Terry Allison L. Titcomb Hans-Gregor Toole Sheryl A. Truax Michael S. Trumper Tricia D. Tuttle Jim P. Twomey Susan M. Vale Miguel Velasco Peter A. Vinsant Megan M. Vonnegut Rita M. Warren Dwight M. Wells, III Keith A. Wharton Wayne R. Witzig Frances M. Wixted Kathy A. Woodring Gregory M. Woodworth Randy L. Yach Toshiaki Yoshioka Gordon C. Zaft Arthur D. Zoller Juniors 389 Finally, Senior year arrives after struggling through endless hours of classes, liking and despising a variety of friends and teachers, dorms with SAM fire alarms, campus food, Fraternity Sorority life, and red tape. It ' s a time for interviews, resumes and making life decisions. It ' s also a time to celebrate before having to start all over again, after graduation. SENIORS 1984 390 People Robert 0. Aberg Khalil Abou-Hasanein Richard C. Aguirre Julie L. Alfieri Liz S. Allen Marci L. Allen Mech Engr Finance Political Science Agriculture Comm. MIS Gen. Bus. Microbioloev Hassan Alquraisha Lawrence Amarillas Julie A. Amparano Boyle G. Alozie Holly A. Atkins Kelly J. Altman Oper Management General Business Journalism Finance Radio TV Radio TV Lisa M. Annett Ann M. Aprahamian D amela K. Armstrong Susan E. Ashdown Suzanne L. Ashmore Aferri J. Back Personnel Management Systems Engr. Marketing Accounting MIS Agronomy Vito Badalamenti Political Science Eric S. Baker Pol. Sci. German Donna Bamonte Psychology Elizabeth K. Barber General Studies Robin E. Barnes Range Management William P. Barren Journalism Richard A. Baumann Michael D. Bell Robert N. Bendik Douglas L. Benzuly Jacquelyn L. Bensley Jenifer P. Berg MIS General Biology Envir. Psychology Personnel Management Physical Education Psychology Seniors 391 SENIORS Wilfred D. Berneche Suzanne J. Berns General Biology Finance Ernesto E. Bernones Patrick T. Besselman Sherry L. Biedar Cynthia K. Biggs General Studies MIS MIS Oper. Mgmt. Loren C. Bintz Barbara E. Blomquist Lina T. Bobelis Finance Landscape Arch. Biological Education Rona E. Bobrin Sari Bondy Radio TV Dean J. Borg Laura A. Bortniak Dawn L. Bralow Accounting Psychology Douglas R. Bredar Mark A. Broadley Carlo A. Brown Kimberly N. Brown General Agriculture Drama MIS Merch. Fash. Kristin A. Brown Dale N. Buechler Loreen J. Burns Early Childhood Electrical Engr. Political Science Marie A. Busse Joe A. Bustamante Coleen M. Butler Geology Rehabilitation Health Education I ' aul W. Buzas Mech. Engr. Sonia M. Calderon Rehabilitation Richard J. Calta Finance Gregory W. Carman Colleen E. Carrington MIS Oper. Mgmt. Interior Merch. Karen L. Casey Accounting 392 People Kenneth D. Cauble Health Serv. Adm. Dana R. Clark Finance Michael G. Chesnick Journalism John M. Children Aerospace Engr. Myrna C. Chavez Elementary Education Lynne Collins Economics Jam ' s L. Cookson Public Rec. Adm. Kathleen Coppersmith Graphic Art Jennifer T. Cohler Fashion Merch. 1) Shout! Come on now! Shout! Come on now! Dancing is a favorite college student pastime. P. B. Clinique Journalism Mark S. Cocherl General Business h John F. CordeU Patricia J. Cortez 1 iL : Randy S. Corwick Rosanne M. Couston Rachel E. Cowan Radio TV Acting Directing Geosciences Betsy A. Coyle Dean W. Cramer Wildlife Ecology Lisa A. Crivetlo MIS Seniors 393 SENIORS Marianne Crosby Jacqueline L. Crowe Robert F. Cyffka Elementary Education MIS Engr. Physics Douglas P. Daley Agriculture Ed. Mark M. Danieli Economics Finance Holly L. Doris Russian David A. DeSantis Bri A. Dewey Steven M. Dietrich Mary Ellen Dolan Sheila J. Donnelly Paula E. Dunacn General Bus. Adm. Ecology Envir. Bio. Finance MIS Oper. Mgmt. Psychology Richard H. Dyer Stuart W. Early Sharon R. Eldredge Agriculture Comm. Finance Psychology Susan C. Ellis Radio TV Wl Stacie C. Emert Elementary Education Lorraine R. Epler General Studies SN. : Lynn Epstein Cheryl A. Erwin Alexander M. Escobar Ricardo Escobar Andrew F. Evans Antonio E. Evora Marketing Finance Merch. Fash. Promo. Finance Mining Personnel Management Econ. PoI. Sci. Fund A. Eweida Civil Engr. Rowan Fairbairn Spanish Quentin A. Folk Kevin G. Fechtmeyer Howard C. Ferguson Melanie S. Feldman Economics Finance Accounting Finance Econ. Pol. Sci. MIS 394 People I Shelley L. Fernald Elementary Education Hazel J. Fields Psychology Leisa Filiatrault Marketing Nancy Finkelstein Merch. Fash. Promo. Maria T. Fischer General Studies Cindy E. Fisher Rehabilitation James G. Fitzpatrick Marie P. Fitzgerald Warren K. Fitzgerald Health Service Adm. Accounting Accounting Michael Fitzgibbon Chris Fitzsimmons Physics John F. Flanagan Lynette M. Fraley Accounting Lucy E. Franklin David W. French MIS Amnon N. Friedman Diana L. Froehlich Carrie L. Fuhlage Personnel Management Marketing Susan Gallo Marketing Mary K. Galloway Personnel Management Joseph L. Garcia Accounting Rose M. Garcia Lucia Garmendia MIS Marketing Gen. Bus. Susan A. Carson Political Science John L. Gassere Lauren E. Gaun Michael J. Gaun Douglas J. Gellerman Nicholas E. Gerbich Joel A. Gesink History Drama Production General Studies Radio TV Gen. Bus General Business Geology Seniors 395 SENIORS llirath A. Ghori Alicia M. Giordan Henna M. Giordan Gail E. Closer James R. Glaze Mech. Engineering Elem. Ed. Bil. Ed. Early Childhood Ed. Nursing Public Management Shelley L. Godown , A fiiefc Gomez Political Science luili A. Gonzales Radio TV Penny L. Gribble Psychology Sarah A. Griggs Christopher Grindley General Business Radio TV Laurie Gross General Studies Nancy D. Gratis Robert P. Gust Michael C. Haenel Angela S. Hall Thmberlyn T. Hamill Laurie D. Hanchett Spanish French Computer Science Economics Nutrition Food Sci. Educational Sciences Psychology Kelly K. Hardcastle Carrie L. Harris Hoak D. Harris Accounting Finance Agricultural Comm. Accounting Pamela B. Hart Thomas D. Hathaway Nolan J. Hatten Creative Writing Finance E.E.B. Douglas B. Hawthorne Radio TV Brian J. Hayes Accounting Melinda M. Heald Speech Hearing Sci. Diane L. Heck General Studies Nancy M. Heck Marketing Michelle S. Heeb Accounting 396 People Gnu MB Siwtof Bad Words In A Senior ' s Vocabulary Kimberlee K. Hendrick Accounting Finance Teresa Herman-Cordova Diana M. Hermeling Suzanne M. High Michael J. Hill Speech Comm. Radio TV Elementary Education English Jay R. Hillman Patricia S. Hillman Aerospace Engr. Animal Science John A. Hink Economics Yolanda A. Hodge General Biology Jose G. Homes Civil Engineering James C. Hook, Jr. Personnel Management Jennifer Hosbein Interior Design Rebecca R. Howe Elementary Education ' Afary E. Hummer Interior Design Ronald P. Hunt Accounting Scott A. Hurley Criminal Justice Patricia L. Hyslop Food Sciences Susan L. Irwin Political Science John G. Ives Pharmacy Seniors 397 SENIORS Charles P. Jackson Elaine S. Jackson Journalism Personnel Management Mark L. Jacobs Toad A. Jaeger Psychology Adrian P. Jatem Mary Anne Jennings Civil Engr. Clothing Textiles James A. Jepsen Agronomy James M. Jones Oper. Mgmt. MIS ro m Jean M. Johnson Kathryn S. Johnson Kim M. Johnson Sherry R. Johnson Paul A. Johnston General Agriculture Public Rec. Adm. Marketing MIS Joseph II. Julian Animal Science Julie A. Kangas Larry P. Karandreas Karen E. Katzke Kathleen J. Kell Astronomy Physics Finance Child Development History Susan C. Kelly Political Science Susan A. Kessler Biochemistry Carol A. Keyes Patricia C. Knoll Anthro. Arch. Kelly B. Kissman Radio TV John D. Kluver Russian Karen J. Knutzen Interior Design Robert D. Koch General Studies Paul F. Konecny Katherine Kozlowski James F. Kramer Randall A. Kremposki History Mrkt. Mgmt. Mech. Eng. Finance : 398 People I Jacqueline L. Krieg Elem. Education William P. Kuhn Mathematics Emmeline A. Kunde Speech Hearing Joy S. LaFehr Psychology Wanda J. LaMar Chemistry Abigail F. Lambert Political Science Serene Lamtarnwong John M. Lance Accounting Finance Radio TV Diana J. Lansing Kenneth R. Larriva Jennifer S. Larson James C. Lawson Nursing Marketing Rehabilitation Aerospace Kim Leavenworth Kimberly J. Lehmann Kurtis W. Leinenkugal Rhonda K. Levitt Personnel Management Elementary Education MIS Radio TV Lori L. Lindeberg Pharmacy Jayne R. Little Horticulture George S. Livermore Marketing Ken W. Lund Pol. Sci. English Philip K. Lunn Mech. Eng. Bet.iy A. Luaby Elementary Education Fran F. Lutz Elec. Engr. Katie C. Loud Don P. Love Finance Accounting Michelle M. Lynch Randolph A. Lytle James T. MacMillan Ruth A. Madorma Lynn E. Mahaffey French Mining Journalism Elementary Education Elementary Education Seniors 399 SENIORS Hashim S. Mahdi Ruth Makepeace Linguistics Richard I. Marimow David S. Mark Belinda A. Martin Political Science Psychology Political Science Mary M. Martin Ruth E. Masson Gary B. May field Radio TV Spanish Agronomy Herri L. May field Daniel R. McCarville Diane C. McGinn Gen. Agriculture Mech. Engineering Consumer Studies ; Laron G. McGinn Heather G. Mclver Kelly A. McLaughlin Illus. Graphic Des. Radio TV Finance David L. Makowsky Michael H. Mangen Lisa A. Marietti Psyc. Judaic Studies General Studies Marketing Stephanie Swanson, a Speech Sciences Major opens her December graduation present given to her by her roommates. Kelly A. McNeece Patricia M. McNulty Lynn M. McPherson Fashion Merch. Race Track Mgmt. Anim. Sci. Marketing 400 People Steven P. Melde Sandra A. Meyers Bertie Micharlsen John C. Mieyr General Biology Spanish Fashion Merchandising General Biology Joseph Mikelaitis Finance Denise A. Mills Biochemistry Jennifer A. Miller Mark N. Minos Deborah K. Mitchell Raul Mantes Elizondo Colleen Moosbrugger Luis F. Morales Political Science Finance Architecture General Business MIS Elec. Engr. John J. Moron Yolanda M. Morentin Tracy L. Morrison Amir M. Motamedi Marketing Psychology Health Serv. Adm. Hydrology Engr. Susan M. Mullins Accounting Susan J. Murphy Crim. Justice Adm. Alma R. Murrieta Anwar M. Mustafa Sherri L. Neasham Katrina A. Neill Nancy J. Neuheisel Jody Norman Elementary Civil Engr. Real Estate Journalism Communications Market English Stephen R. Norris Lawrence C. Norton Leif B. Nygaard Finance MIS Accounting Finance Diane M. ' Conner Bob T. Oesterreich Graphic Design Illus. Daniel Oriole Journalism Economics Seniors 401 SENIORS Michael L. Owen Michael L. Owen Allen Oxdemir John H. Palmer Accounting Operations Mgmt. History Political Science Robert Pankey Anna A. Papachoris Agriculture Early Childhood Ed. Tariq S. Paracha Davood Parhikhteh Mech. Engr. Ralph M. Parisi Kenneth Patterman Lawrence D. Paule Paula K. Peabody General Studies Aerospace Engr. Psyc. Judaic Studies Animal Science Wynette Pemberton Plant Pathology Brenda Pence Christina Perella Daniel L. Perez Stephanie L. Perry Andre J. Phillips English Nutritional Science Aerospace Engr. Fashion Merch. Finance Bryan E. Pierson Radio TV Maria E. Pina Biochemistry Amalia D. Finer es General Studies Claire L. Plache Mech. Engineering xA Sigmund G. Popko Political Science Nancy L. Potenxa Spanish Marijan S. Pothoff Thomas J. J. Pothoff Karen S. Preble Psychology General Biology MIS Paula P. Pretxer Agr. Business James E. Price MIS Oper. Mgmt. Vicki A. Proud Marketing 402 People Lucille Ptak Marketing Florence Pugliese Health Serv. Adm. Kelly L. Quintan Richard B. Rabin General Business Lance L. Rainge Skerry J. Rathbun Mech. Engineering Drama Education Patricia A. Reardon Laura M. Reckart Psychology Criminal Justice K elley C. Reddel Interior Design Charla A. Regan Accounting Steven B. Rickey Geol. Engineering Oscar A. Rivera Animal Science mrJL Anna M. Rogers Janna L. Rokrbaugk Christine L. Roland Kim D. Ronsick Kenneth Rosenberg Lisa A. Rosentkal Criminal Justice Geology Marketing Elementary Education General Business Political Science Mitchell S. Rotkman Karen A. Rothstein Fred L. Rousk Marketing Mech. Engineering Mara L. Rubin John M. Ruboyianes Scott R. Rubin Child Dev. Family Rel. Medical Technology Elec. Engineering Sandra S. Russell Radio TV Shusei Sagawa Masumi Saiga Deborah Sakiestewa J. Scott Samson Alida M. Sandquist Political Science A rchitecture General Biology Radio TV Psychology Seniors 403 SENIORS Kay A. Sauter Spanish Jodina Scazzola General Studies Christine I. Schaat Marketing Merrill Schneider Consumer Studies Susan B. Schneider Marketing Elizabeth Schramm Accounting Terri P. Schriewer Kathleen A. Schultz Wayne J. Schwartz Sandra R. Sciulli Health Serv. Adm. Journalism Finance Accounting Eileen M, Seasly Michael B. Segura MIS Oper. Mgmt. MIS I 1 I r: Roy D. Serice Patricia A. Shafer Finance Drama Production Randi B. Shaffer Tracey L. Shappro Patti A. Shawver Marketing Radio TV Clothing Textiles Lorra Sheehan Criminal Justice Rick Sheffer Latin Amer. Stu. Hy. R. D. Shelow Anthro. Oriental Stu. Dr. Woodman, Vice-President of Student Affairs, gives a helping hand on Parents Day. 404 People Martin G. Shepard MIS Andrew M. Shirk Catherine Shoi-lin Stephanie J. Sierka Jordan S. Simon Jodi L. Slonemsky Finance Real Estate Psychology Chem. Engineering General Business Adm. Interior Design Kay E. Smith, Jr. Kathryn Soderquist Elementary Education William A. Spina Biochemistry Laurie Staebler General Studies Catherine Stanley Marketing Jennifer S. Starr General Studies Joe A. Sterk MIS .Via B. Stewart Edwin S. Stockweil Mary Jean Stogfdill Stephanie Strickland Lori S. Sugar Mech. Engineering MIS Gen. Fine Arts Studies Drama Production Stephanie L. Swanson Charlie V. Singleton George C. Szabo DeU K. Tabb Kensuke Tada Speech Studies Finance Real Estate Pharmacy CDFR MIS Toshitaka Tuguchi Vosumosa Takaha. ' iki Akira Tashiro MIS Political Science Kim M. Taylor Ttrri M. Tencxar MIS Sharon M. Thomas Psychology Jon S. Thomason Mech. Engineering Seniors 405 SENIORS m Tabot N. Tietjen Robert F. Tolden, Jr Edward C. Toliver Nicholas J, Toronto Michael C. Treman Finance Real Estate Mining Engineering General Biology Teresa A. Triplett Dorothy D. Troute Catherine E. Troy Judith A. Turner Mark J. Twibell Finance Administration Chemistry MIS Aerospace Engr. 406 People Judy Classman, Lo Yaseen and Chamy Escalante show two sides of their personality. Olivia Valemuela Marketing Ronald D. Valenti Finance Michael M. Valli Kathy A. Van Buren Steven Van Deinse Monique Van Sickle General Business Speech Hearing Spanish Martin R. Villegas Public Management Tammy J. Violka Atmos. Sciences Micheline Wang Merch. Fash. Promo. Lauren M. Ward English Literature Kathleen C. Watson CDFR Michael A. Webb Psychology Victor A. Weiss Soil Water Engr. Scon Weisman Studio Art Photo. Margaret A. Wells Michael H. Wendelin Kathy J. Wendland Priscilla M. West Jeffrey A. Whittall Cathy F. Wicker Radio TV Child Dev. Family Rel. Elementary Education Personnel Management Psychology Evelyn R. Wilson Laura L. Wilson Kevin T. Williams Mark L. Williams Dean P. Willmore Lynn E. Willow Studio Art Consumer Science Political Science MIS Finance Real Estate General Agriculture Seniors 407 SENIORS Walter Witkowski Chemical Engineering Harry A. Wolin Chemistry Philip Yeoh Music Performance David A. Yocky Engr. Physics Michelle L. Yoha Roderick C. Zastrow Health Services Aerospace Engr. .4 my B. Zendle Drama Kimberly A. Zizic Genera] Biology Antoinette Zollo Elementary Education Philip M. Zornes MIS Gayle A. Wolpa Finance Gen. Bus. Colleen M. Wood Min. Economics James C. Woods Mech. Engineering Tofihiku Yasuda Geosciences WE (FINALLY) DID IT! 408 People I j ' atfc Graduates are in a class by themselves. A graduate is able to explore his particular field in depth through continuing edu- cation and research. This is a time where hard work pays off with a higher degree and self satisfaction. GRADUATES 1984 IT 1 ' ' ill .. Graduates 409 GRAB UATES Neil J. Allen Mohammed H. Al-Najrany James W. Anderson Gary W. Baraff Spyder M. Brandt Irving J.P. Elshoff Bruce R. Gilland Mo Therese Hannah William M. Hannah Kathleen M. Hueser Walter R. Ivey Robert K. Kruse Tribikram Kundu Lana Lentz Julie K. McAfee John A. Meiling 410 People Wheels Set In Motion For Mars A group of enthusiastic gradu- ate students, under the direction of Doctors D. Hunten and L. Wil- kening from the Dept. of Plan- etary Sciences, are designing in- flatable, air-propelled tires for possible future use on Martian rovers. NASA has given the stu- dents unofficial approval of a $50,000 project- funding request. The idea for this tire design is not new, although this is the first actual working model, according to group leader, Doug Hilton. The tire is divided into 8 chambers. As the tire moves forward, the front chambers deflate and the back ones inflate, thus propelling the rover. The inflatability of the tires is very cost-efficient. Current rov- ers require soft landings, which can cost several hundred million dollars. However, the Mars Ball rover can withstand a harder landing, therby, greatly reducing the landing costs. The inflatabi- lity also allows for a relative- ly larger rover. Chinmoy Mitra Sunday J. Nkemdiche Richard M. Page Subhi N. Ruzieh Sirpa K. Saletta Steven J. Saletta Namir F. Saman Akmal Siddique Anthony V. Washington Sue Wasserkrug Members of the Mars Ball Project: Doug Hilton, Shelly Pope, Steve Jensen, Gene Eplee, Tom Jones, David Grinspoon, Dr. Donald M. Hunten, Mark Sykes, Bob Marcialis. idUil- of Plan- gnin? in- tires for Martian i the stu- ival of a request. Graduates 411 Aadal, Christopher 108 Abbott, Jeffery 81 Abbott, Jill 82 Aberg, Robert 419 Abou-Hasanein, Khalil 419 Addy, Keith 206, 207 Adelman, Edward 303 Adelman, Mike 104 Aggie House 267, 325 Agle, Brenda 103 Agnew, Martha 82 Agron, Sandee 82 Aguilar, Francisco 28 Aguirre, Richard 419 Ahern, Jennifer 21 1 Ahear, Rick 315 Ahern, Bridgid 114 Ahern, Mary 111 Ahern, Patrick 256 Airth, Alan 85, 297 Airth, Gayda 114 Akin, Edith 83 Albano, Charles 256 Albright, Troy 31 Alexander, John 303 Alfieri, Julia 41 9 Alhop, Bob 168 Alison, Rex 383 Aljuraib, Mister 383 Allen, Liz 419 Allen, Lance 168 Allen, Marci 419 Allen, Neil 410 Allen, Stanley 31 Almon, John 383 Alnajrany, Mohammed 410 Alonsopimentel, Henar 208 Alozie, Boyle 419 Alpert, Gregg 81, 303, 336 Alpha Kappa Psi 287 Alpha Delta Phi 106 Alquraisha, Hassan 419 Alsaidi, Yasin 2, 62, 383 Altman, Kelly 419 Alurfali, Khalil 389 Alyami, AN 389 Amado, Melinda 82 Amarillas, Lawrence 161, 419 Amparano, Julie 335, 419 Anable, Michael 104 Anaya, Elvia 383 Anderson, David 85, 104, 113, 383 Anderson, James 383, 410 Anderson, Karen 82 Anderson, Karin 281 Anderson, Lauren 383 Anderson, Lee 222 Anderson, Mary 91 Anderson, Phillip 234 Andes, Tracy 389 Andreasen, Kristen 82 Andreini, Joe 89 Andrews, Kimberly 114 Andrews, Maria 103 Angiulo, John 121 Annett, Lisa 318, 419 Anouti, Basel 383 Ansberry, Thomas 214, 234, 235 Antes, David 152 Anthony, Debbi 114 Anthony, Denise 83 Anttila, Christine 114 Apache Santra Cruz 174 Apodaca, Melvin 28 Aprahamian, Ann 419 Arbeiter, Brian 256 Archie, Alicia 184, 185 Arendt, Michael 300 Arendt, Timothy 117, 303 Arendts, Lori 91, 281 Arghan, Ed 118 Argires, Andrea 389 Arizona Ambassadors 331 Arizona Daily Wildcat 334 Arizona Sonora 166 Armstrong, Dawnette 103 Armstrong, Jackie 83 Armstrong, Pamela 419 Arnold Air Society Angel Flight 327 Arnold, Tracy 314 Aronoff, Robin 28 Arrigoni, Robert 89 Artist Series 369 Artz, Dan 319 Ashdown, Susan 419 Ashio, Phil 383 Ashmore, Suzanne 419 Ashton, Kenneth 85 ASUA Committees 312-317 ASUA Executive Officers 31 1 ASUA Personnel 310 Athans, Lynn 103, 281 Atkins, Holly 419 Attarian, Paul 383 Augustine, John 81 Ausland, Edie 299 Austin, Kim 114 Australia 59 Auther, Joseph 85 Auther, Susan 82 Avery, Maureen 383 Avetta, Janet 82 Avidane, Evan 105 Axline, Tom 130 Babb, Thomas 383 Babros, Dave 228, 229 Back, Merri 419 Badalamenti, Vito 419 Baertlein, Joel 161 Baeza, Joe 161 Baffert, Melissa 31, 114 Bagnall, Barbara 107 Bagnall, Jane 107 Bagwell, Emlyn 87 Bailer, Bryn 334 Bailey, Norman 389 Bain, Ernest 108, 389 Baker, Ann 103 Baker, Dennis 204, 205, 208, 209 Baker, Eric 113, 419 Baker, Gregory 81 Baker, James 234, 383 Baker, John 383 Baker, Jon 130 Baker, Kevin 161 Baker, Teri 93 Baker, Timothy 117 Balbinder, Abby 147, 383 Baldwin, Christie 91 Ballin, Tracy 114 Ballinger, Debbie 383 Balser, Kevin 314 Bamonte, Donna 419 Band 304 Banford, Stacy 383 Banks, Eric 256 Bannen, Carole 86 Banuelos, Rosa 383 Baraff, Gary 410 Barash, Lisa 295 Baratz, Carol 107 Barbee, Elizabeth 302, 419 Barber, Elizabeth 93, 283, 299 Barkenbush, Mark 85 Barker, Mike 222 Barksdale, Rod 234 Barlow, Christine 302, 314 Barnebee, Laura 114 Barnes, Robin 419 Barnett, Lyndon 81 Baron, Audrey 107 Barr, Kelly 83, 293, 298 Barranco, John 383 Barrett, Donald 383 Barrick, Caroline 111 Barren, William 383, 419 Bartels, Christina 83 Barthalt, John 242, 243 Bartholomew, David 168 Bartlett, Michael 89 Barton, Donna 87 Baseball 220 Basketball 184 Bass, Lisa 82 Bauer, Christopher 315, 383 Baumann, Richard 287, 419 Bayham, Peter 383 Beasley, Felicia 194, 195 Beatles 15 Beausoliel, Colette 185, 232 Bechman, Jeffrey 383 Beck, Jacqueline 281 Beck, Steven 117 Becker, Mark 152, 318 Bedenkop, Julie 114 Bedenkop, Kristin 114 Beer, Julie 82 Begun, Barry 318 Beguregard, Hugh 149 Beinhorn, David 121 Beiser, Laura 383 Bejarano, Paul 389 Bejarano, Sandra 383 Bell, Martin 256, 257 Bell, Michael 28, 419 Bell, Chapin 108 Belli, Anne 28, 111 Belobraydic, Tom 228, 229 Beltran, Carol 325 Benard, Brian 383 Benchimol, Nelson 119, 383 Bendenkop, Kristen 31 Bendik, Robert 419 Benedict, Jamie 290 Bennett, Brian 383, 119 Bennett, Doug 85 Bennett, Jennifer 93, 383 Bennett, Stephen 310 Benscoter, Paul 85 Bensley, Jacquelyn 419 Beranek, Brett 130 Berg, Bea 82 Berg, Jenifer 419 Berger, Amanda 383 Bergersen, Kevin 149 Bergin, Jeffrey 85, 300 Bergman, Jason 168 Berkemper, Paul 85 Berkowitz, Leslie 302, 91 Berman, Hedy 238 Berman, Melissa 91 Berman, Susan 383 Bernal, Annette 383 Berneche, Wilfred 420 Bernhardt, Cynthia 383 Berns, Suzanne 319, 420 Bernstein, Mark 28 Bernth, Kenneth 383 Berrones, Ernesto 172, 338, 420, 444 Berry, Monique 383 Berry, Ruben 234, 240, 241 Berta, Dana 383 Bess, Sheila 322 Besselman, Patrick 420 Betz, Alison 93, 389 Beyer, Scott 318 Bianucci, Joseph 256, 257 Bibbons, Mary 114 Bid Day 72 Biedar, Sherry 420 Bierly, George 8, 383 Big Business 44 Biggs, Cynthia 420 Biller, Robert Jr. 81 Bintz, Curtis 113, 293, 420 Binzer, Gavin 194, 195, 336, 339 Birdsell, Jeffrey 119 Birmingham, Ann 103 Birmingham, Jill 91 Birmingham, Susan 281 Biserchich, Angela 114 Bishop, Bryan 389 Biszantz, Jo 212, 213 Black, Brett 85 Black, Steven 168 Blain, Robert 149 Blair, Mark 89 Blair, Steven 89 Blake, Mary 82 Blanchard, Douglas 169 Blanchard, John 386 Blankenship, Kevin 222, 224, 225 Bleck, Cheryl 114 Bleich, Mark 319 Bletchman, April 93, 298 Blinder, Madaline 83 Bliss, Gregory 214, 234 Block, Carl 300 Blodgett, Moira 294 Bloemker, Kathleen 114 Blomquist, Barbara 420 Blount, C. Stephen 256, 257 Blue, Jan 389 Blue Key 285, 309 Bluford, Jr. Guion 55 Blum, Karen 86 Blum, Lisa 107 Blum, Ned 119 Bluth, Steven 169 Boadway, Steve 244 Bobcats 296-297 Bobelis, Lina 420 Bobrin, Rona 420 Bobrow, Lisa 107 Bochner, Bernard 300 Bocks, Deron 85 Bodar, Kathy 227, 228 Bodine, Kevin 113, 386 Body Builders 200 Boerigter, Stephen 383 Bogin, Alicia 82 Bolin, Henry 287 Boiler, Linda 28 Bondy, Janet 420 Bonin, Steven 104 Bonn, Lori 1 14 Bonn, Wendy 114 Bonnie, John 315 Bono, Maria 87 Books, Jodi 114 Bool, Herb 101 Booth, Laura 195 Bordner, Robert 258 Borg, Dean 170 Bortmak, Laura 420 Bottomley, Dave 28 Bouch, Lynley 111 Bouma, Wendy 114 Bowder, Beth 93 Bowen, Seth 226, 228 Bowen, Susan 111 Bowie, David 47 Boyd, Justina 232 Boyle, Jay 256, 383 Bozanic, Julie 111 Bozzo, Christine 87 BPA Council 276 Bradley, Dana 119 Bradshaw, Lisa 185 Brady, David 85 Brady, Scott 108 Brady, Steven 85 Braker, Audrey 107 Bralow, Dawn 420 Bramoweth, Judith 86 Bramsen, Bridget 86 Brand, Jordan 85 Brandt, Spyder 400 Branson, Steven 89 Bratton, David 118 Bratton, Michael 118 Braun, Scoop 85 Braun, Steven 234 Braunstein, Laurie 107 Bray, Tom 305 Brazill, Valerie 114 Brazlin, Linda 171 Brecheisen, Elizabeth 111 Breck, William 85 ] 412 Index [ Bredar. Douglas 420 Bredehoeft, Martha 315 Brendan. Kelly 297 Bretall, Karen 83 Brethall, Karen 281 Brewer, Christopher 20. 244. 245 Bried, Stephen 287, 117, 297 Brigham, Jonathan 234 Broadley. Mark 420 Broadway, Steve 156 Brock, Susan 114 Brody, Carrie 281 Brogan, John 234 Brokaw. Blake 389 Broil, Meredith 82 Bronska. Linda 86 Brookhart, Heather 86 Brooks. Shelly 111. 383 Brown, Andrew 389. 89 Brown, Carla 420 Brown, Jeffrey 389 Brown, Kimberly 420 Brown, Kristin 420 Brown. Leslie 82 Brown, Mark 108 Brown, Mary 238 Brown. Michael 204, 205 Brown, Noelle 314 Brown, Susan 114, 323 Bruchman, Timothy 297 Bruein, Thomas 104 Brunkhorst, Brock 186-191 Brunner. Joseph 108 Bryant. Edward 104 Bucarion, Jeffrey 383 Bucholz, Kann 227, 228 Buckley, David 81 Buckley, Kristen 91 Buechler, Dale 420 Buenz, Thomas 258 Bugg. Hilary 383 Bulkeley, Joseph 117 Buman. Lisa 28 Burch, Dianne 86 Burda. Pamela 288 Burke. Erin 86 Burke. Oscar 28 Burleson, Sandra 83 Burmeister, Ken 190-191 Burns, Loreen 420 Burns, Patricia 288 Burnstein, Kimberly 290 Burrell. Michael 228. 229 Burtoh. Julie 107 Burton, Peple 108 Bush, Amy 91 Bush, Harry 318 Bush, Thomas 319 Buson, Jodi 87 Busse. Marie 420 Bustamante, Joe 420 Bustetter, Kimberly 86 Butler. Coleen 420 Butterfly. Susan 86, 383 Buttery, John 228, 229 Buttke, Blair 117 Button, Eric 105 Buzas, Paul 256. 257. 420 Byrd, James 149 Byrd, Jeffrey 108 Byrd, Kim 194. 195 Byrdsong, Ricky 190, 191. 202 Byrdsong, Shenalyn 184, 185, 202 Byrnequinn, Emma Christine 82 Byron, Jean 86, 302 Cady, Mark 89 Caferatti, Todd 117 Cahill, Robyn 107 Calabrese, Dana 233 Calderon, Sonia 420 Callan, Patricia 281 Callinan, Carol 281 Calta, Richard 319. 420 Cameron, Jeanette 383 Cameron, Phillip 105 Camilleri, Kathenne 228 Camp, Christina 152 Campbell, Bernadette 238 Campbell, Janet 383 Campbell, Julie 86 Campbell, Marianne 83 Campbell, Mark 234 Campbell, Mary 293 Campbell, Tara 82 Campbell. Valerie 212 Candy, Todd 28 Canneady, Anna 155 Cannon, James 319 Cantley, Alana 389 Cantor, Debbie 107 Capm. Melissa 81, 82 Capp. Michael 228 Carbajal, Everett 168 Carder, Lindsay 208 Carey, Beth 236, 237, 238 Carey, John 168 Carlisle, George 101 Carlson, Curt 161 Carlson, Deborah 383 Cartton, Maribeth 314 Carman, Gregory 420 Carmichel, Eric 161 Carney, Eliza 214, 216, 217, 232 Carnicky, Laura 383 Carpenter, Elizabeth 28 Carpenter, James 383 Carpenter, Karen 91 Carpenter, Thomas 305 Carpenter, William 175, 389 Carr, Christine 1 1 1 Carridine, Robert 357 Carrigan, Steven 121 Carrillo, Jerry 28 Carrington. Colleen 114, 420 Carroll, William 85 Carson, Jeanne 47 Carson, Johnny 47 Carson. Tod 309, 313. 317 Carter, Carol 285, 299 Carter, George 389 Carter, Kimberly 321 Carusone, Andrew 238, 239 Case, Williby 81 Casey, Brian 312 Casey, Corinne 91 Casey, Karen 920 Casey, Mark 89 Casillas, Ariadna 93, 312 Casson, Jill 93, 383 Castellanos, Andrea 322 Castellanos, Teresa 322 Casteriin, Scott 118 Castillo, Reynaldo 389 Castle, Kenneth 31 Castle, Michael 89 Castner, Dana 91 Castro, Lisa 314 Cathey, Kevin 314, 383 Catlin, Mark 105 Cauble, Kenneth 405 Caveleno, Joe 192, 193 Cavellani, Joe (Ooh-Ah Man) 192, 193 Celaya, Michael 319 Chain Gang 300 Challenger 55 Chalmers. Jayne 228, 229 Chancellor, Natalie R. 86 Chapin, Regina 383 Chaplain, Kelly 236, 237, 238, 239 Chapman, Cheryl 86 Chapman, Loraine 87 Chappell. Fiona 405 Charles, Aaron 152 Chartton, Rebecca 111 Chase, Kelli 93 Chavez, Myma 405 Cheerleaders 194 Chen, Victor 314 Cheney, Mike 168 Chesnick, Michael 405 Chiccarella, Carol 107 Childress, John 405 Childress. Scott 81 , 383 Chimes 299 Chin, William 152, 383 Chinpong, Gesraporn 383 Chisholm, Edward 234 Choate, Courtney 114 Chodena, Gail 238 Chong, Loo 389 Choyguha, Gabriel 169, 383 Chrisholin, Ed 222 Christensen, Amy 93 Christensen, Ana 383 Christensen, Dale 28, 156 Christensen, George 321 Christian, Sarah 82 Christy, Susan 200, 201 Chynoweth, James 105 Ciochetti, Anton 108 Circle K International 326 Clair. Anita 302 Clarey, Kimberty 83 Clark, Dana 303, 405 Clark, Lance 105 Clark, Linda 103 Clark, Melody 315 Clark, Paul 89 Clements, Matthew 85 Clinique, P.B. 408 Closs, Julie 387 Club Sports 252 Cobb, Valerie 1 1 1 Cochel, Mark 408 Coconino 170 Cohen, Bradley 101 Cohen, Brandon 113, 389 Cohen, David 118 Cohen, Ross 303 Cohen, Scott 107 Cohler, Jennifer 405 Colbourne, Nancy 111 Cole, Scott 101 Cole, Thomas 118 Coleman, Cathie 86 Coll, Alfredo 383 Collier, Kari 293 Collins, Cynthia 281 Collins, Lynne 405 Collins, Polly 387 Collins, Thomas 117 Collins, Wendy 82 Colter, Donald 104 Colville, Clark 228, 229 Comforti , Jim 89 Concannon, Matthew 204, 205 Conger, Janene 185 Conklin, Wendy 288 Conner, Terry 46 Conners, Jimmy 54 Connolly, Karen 208 Conore. Annie 281 Connors, John 89 Conover, Jeff 384 Conrad, John 389 Conrardy, Martin 118 Cook, Garry 256 Cook, Robert 389 Cooke, Stephanie 93 Cooke, Troy 188, 189, 190, 191 Cookson, Janis 218, 219, 405 Coonce, Shannon 31 Cooper, Brad 384 Cooper, Dave 222 Cooper, Joseph 389 Cope, Mary 210, 211 Copeland. Danny 387 Coppedge. Stuart 119 Copper Strike 48 Coppersmith, Kathleen 111, 405 Corbett, Chad 108 Cordell, John 405 Coriey, Duncan 89 Corne, Marie 384 Cornelius, Lisa 228, 229, 283 Cornelius, Pauline 288 Cornicky, Laura 86 Coronado 146 Corpstein, Joanne 111, 312 Corpstein, Peter 117 Con-ell, Jon 108 Correll, Jonathan 389 Corsino, Betsy 20, 114, 285 Cortez, Patricia 405 Corwick, Randy 405 Cosmas, David 85 Cossel, Theresa 290 Costanzo, Lori 291 Costanzo, Lorraine 232 Costello, Donna 147, 389 Coulson, Micheline 107 Coulter, Shannon 103, 387 Cousins, Gary 169 Couston, Rosanne 405 Couturier, Gregory 118, 384 Coveney, Patrick 222 Cowan, Rachel 405 Cowell, Timothy 169, 384 Cox, Harry 161 Cox, Jeffrey 315 Cox, Jennifer 86 Cox, Julia 86 Cox, Marcus 105 Coxon, Jennifer 383 Coy, Melissa 91 Coyle. Betsy 405 Coyle, Dennis 149 Cramer. Dean 405 Crandall, Robin 107 Craven, Laura 214, 232 Cravings, George 117 Cnbari, Susan 1 1 1 , 208 Crivelto, Lisa 319. 405 Croatt. Jan 114 Crockett, Jennifer 91 Crockett, Sharon 319 Cromby, Maurice 239 Crome, Jacqueline 422 Cromer, Richard 383 Crompton, Leslie 238 Cronin, Robyn 293 Crosby, Marianne 422 Cross Country 214 Crosson, Michael 384 Crowley, Carolyn 101 Crozier, Scott 101 Cruickshank, Murray 263 Crum, Vincent 89 Cubbage, David 101 Cuervo, Juan 384 Cullina. Kevin 81 Cullinan, Carol 293, 294 Cullins, Leslie 103 Cullison, Lori 114 Culver, Michael 256 Gumming, Chantal 314 Cummings, Bruce 149, 384 Cummins, Theresa 147 Cunnar, Jennifer 111 Curran, Michael 85 Currin, James 118 Curtis, Cynthia 82, 302 Curtis, Timothy 319 Curtis, Todd 104 Cussick, Colleen 319 Cwik, Gregory 389 Cyffka, Robert 422 Daily, Eileen 210, 211 Dalahoussaye. Eddie 54 Daley, Douglas 422 Dalrymple, Gregory 149 Dalrympte, Prescott 389 Damico, Daniel 389 Dance, Brendan 104 Dancer, Northern 54 Danieli, Mark M. 422 Daranyi, Mike 319 Dardis, Justen James 292. 300, 384 Dase, Jill 91 DaSilva, Alfredo 384 Daspit. Jacqueline 93, 389 i Index 413 Daugherty, Melissa 104 Davids, Kathleen 103 Davidson, Jeff 85 Davidson, Peter 101 Davies, Sharon 1 14 Davis, Alan 256 Davis, Brad 145, 389 Davis, Bruce 142 Davis, Christopher 101 Davis, Holly 422 Davis. Lisa 93, 114 Davis, Mara 281 , 293 Davis, Neal Collins 121 Davis, Whitney Aaron 303, 384 Dawson, Tim 318 Day, Diane Elizabeth 390 Dean, Cheryl 208, 209 Dean, Christy 114 Dean, Josiah 118 DeAngelis, Tony 200, 201 Dechtman, Jordan 256 Dedication 295 DeFrancesco, Anthony 390, 113 DeFrancesco Michael 101 DeGrood, James 315 Deiner, Dan 89 DeKemper, Phillip 85 DeLajoux, Grace 86 DeLeeuw, Kim 299 DeLisa Vincent 149 Dellarocca, Peter 302, 303 Delong, David 121 Deloria, Jeanne 384 Delpeschio, Teresa 322 Delph, Pamela 281 , 294 Delta Gamma 82 Delta Gamma Seniors 280 Delta Sigma Pi 319 Delta Tau Delta 80 Demetriou, Katherine 114 DeMichelis, Bernard 234 DeMiguel, Anita 281 Demont, Jeanine 208 Dempsey, Cydric 181, 202, 203 Dempsey, Patrick 54 Denham, Carol 384 Denning, Heather 93 Dennis, Barbara Joyce 28 Denny, Lloyd 161 DeSantis, David 422 Deserts 305 Desert Yearbook Editorial Staffers 338 Desert Yearbook Staffers 336 Desrosier, Michelle 384 Desuk, Joseph 108 Detrie, Karen 103 Detterra, Luann 86 Dettweiler, Eric 1 17 Devito, Carl 315 Devone. Daniel 119 Dewarf, Laurence 234 Dewey, Bri 422 Dewolfe, Andy 113 DeYoung, Rebecca 290 Dhuck, Donald 384 DiCarlo, George 203, 204, 205, 207 Dicke, Eleanor 83 Dickinson, Michael 384 Dickson, Hap 256 Dierickx, Lisa 86, 384 Dietrich, Steve 422 Dietz, Kurtis 161 Difusco, Diana 314 Digan, Alan 384 Digilio, Eva 83 Dill, Chip 221 Diller, Karen 384 Dillon, Helaina 87 Dimick, Thomas 256 Din, Scott 152 Dinetz, Todd 89 Dinota, Deanna 218 Diserens, Katharine 91 Disgrazzi, Richard 321 Disharoon, Scott 117 Divito, Sherri Lynn 1 1 1 Dixon, Donna 390 Doan, Eric 384 Dobler, David 214, 215, 234, 235 Dobyns, Jay 246 Doce, Elizabeth 46 Dodds, Angie 185 Davdiv, Dodson 108 Doherty, Jean 114 Dolan, Mary 422 Dole, Robert 46 Dolson, Ann 1 14 Dombrowski, Michael 149 Donn, Lori 21 1 Donellystein, Moshe 108 Donnelly, Sheila 422 Donnigan, Clay 113, 384 Doranski, Joseph 109 Dorsey, Shelly 158 Doth, Mark 384 Dougall, David 258 Douglas, Matthew 85 Douglas, Scott 85, 285, 297 Dove, Ronald 117 Dove, Mary 219, 232 Doyle, Kelli 111, 302 Doyle, Tom (Wilbur) 194, 195, 250, 251 Drachman, Melissa 82 Drafts, William 105 Drake, Joe 246, 247 Drake, Mark 390 Drem, Leann 114 Dresher, Margaret 91 Driscoll, Kathleen 107 Driscoll, Laura 107 Ducasse, Dorthina 384 Duffek, Bryant 149 Duffett, Jack 113 Duffett, Susan 384 Duffie, Mary 384 Dugan, Cindy 83 Dugan, Chris 214, 215 Duis, Dana Shea 1 1 1 Dulvick, Roger 81, 390 Dunagan, Frederick 228, 229 Dunaway, Elizabeth 384 Dunbar, Lyle 234 Duncan, David 297 Duncan, James 108 Duncan, Ron 169 Duncan, Paula 422 Dunkel, Tatiana 93 Dunwoody, Colette 107 Dvorak, Michael 385 Durden, Angelia 384 Durkin, John 385 Duzan, Jane 210, 211 Dvorak, Daniel 390 Dyer, Richard 422 Dykstra, Katherine 214, 216, 217 Dyson, Kelly 384 Dystra, Katy 232, 233 Eager, Jenelle 93 Eames, Allison 114 Early, Stuart 422 Eastwood, Sara 82 Eckman, Cameron 149 Eckman, Jennifer 91 Eckstron, Dan 48 Edgeworth, David 149 Edwards, Neontru 385 Egyed, John 256 Eichorn, Cynthia 103 Einig, Kevin 89 Eiseman, Beatrice 87 Eisenfeld, Steven 85 Eitelberg, Lisa 87 Ek, Randall 263, 385 Elabed, Mhdhani 390 Eldredge, Sharon 422 Eldridge, David 204, 205 Eleison, Dave 169 Ellefson, Albert 169 Ellenberger, Anne 82 Ellersick, Michael Ellersick, Walter 101 Ellinwood, John 101 Elliott, David 108 Elliott, Dwayne 149 Elliott, Michael 81, 390 Ellis, Robert 117 Ellis, Susan 422 Ellison, Norman 149 Elrod, Steven 104 Elshoff, Irving 410 Eisner, Adrienne 114 Elster, Kenneth 119, 384 Embry, Kelly Elizabeth 114 Erne, Kenneth 152 Emerson, Patrick 385 Emert, Stacie 422 Emilson, John 152 Engelhart, Howard 130 Engles, Scott 222, 224, 225 Eplee, Robert 407 Epler, Lorraine 422 Epstein, Lynn 422 Erickson, Christine 315 Erickson, Jill 390 Erickson, Rolf 319 Ericsson, Bruce 28, 104 Eriksson, Knut 228, 229, 230 Erman, Lori Ann 86 Ernst, Phillip 85 Ernst, Stephanie 86 Erwin, Cheryl 422 Escalante. Chamy 418 Esch, Kenneth Douglas 85, 303 Escobar, Alexander M 422 Escobar, Ricardo 422 Espinoza, Connie 390 Essaf, Bryan 161 Esters, Joy 281 Estes, Diane 305 Estes, Joe 390 Estes, Joel 222 Estes, Joyce 313 Estrada, Valerie 114, 281 Evans, Andrew 108, 422 Evans, Byron 246, 247 Evans, Edwin 104 Evans, Peter 204, 205 Evans, Scott 81 Everharf, Annette 91 Evey, Christine 86 Evura, Antonio 422 Ewasek, Annette 212 Eweida, Fuad 422 K Faden, Laura 87 Fairbairn, Rowan 422 Fajardo, Arthur 121 Falk, Quentin 422 Farkas. Linda 322 Farnsworth, Christian 117 Farr, Cory 105 Farrell, Robert 113 Fashion Dimensions Club 324 Fatinos, Leis 28 Feagler, Lorraine 83 Feagles, Patrick 385 Fechtmeyer, Gary 89, 422 Fedor, Brad 104 Feeley, Daniel 239 Fegursky, Chester 121 Fehr, Neil 105 Feinberg, Dana 390 Feinberg, Steven 258 Folding, Mamie 91 Feldman, Melanie 319, 422 Felix, John 228, 229 Felix, Karen 305 Felix, Paul 117 Felix, Quentin 256 Fellenz, Karen 218 Fellows, Graham 152 Felton, Miles 252, 253 Fenwick, David 149, 385 Ferguson, Howard 422 Ferguson, Jamie 91 Fernald, Shelly 114, 423 Fernandez, Marco 287 Ferra, Debra 155 Ferreira, Maria 384 Feye, Anne 227, 228 Fielding, Martha 302 Fields, Hazel 423 Feingold, Adam 101 Figueroa, Martha 384 Filiatrault, Leisa 423 Filler, Ellen 107, 281 Filler, Sally 107 Fillmore, Margaretann 155 Finical, Douglas 85 Fink, Bob 118 Fink, Scott 149 Finkelstein, Julie 87, 384 Finkelstein, Nancy 423 Finkler, Ann 103 Finnegan, Joseph 390 Fioehlick, Diana 423 Firestone, Ginger 155 Fischer, Kurt 168 Fischer, Maria 423 Fischer, Mike 119 Fisher, Cindy 423 Fitzgerald, Marie 423 Fitzgerald, Warren 423 Fitzgibbon, Michael 423 Fitzpatrick, Christine 82, 423 Fitzpatrick, James 423 Fitzsimmons. Christopher 31 Flanagan. John 423 Fletcher. Anne 82 Fleury. Charles 297 Floods 45 Flurry, Charles 285 Fogel, Robert 108 Foley, Kelly 288 Folklanders 330 Foltz, Gerald 228, 229, 230 Foltzer, Laura 384 Fong, Manley 117 Fontana, Laura 87 Fonts, Barb 114 Foran, Allyson 111 Ford, Reggie Deon 384 Fordemwalt, John 161 Forgan, Todd 119 Forman, Aimee 294 Forster, Joseph 119 Forte, Carmine 390 Fortier, John 334 Foster, Brian 85 Foster, Christy 210, 211 Foster, Genevieve 384 Football 240 Fox, David 89 Fox, Lawrence Hayden 389 Frakes, Timothy 204, 205 Fraley, Lynette 422 Frank. Colleen 385 Frank, Melissa 87 Franklin. Lucy E 423 Franzheim, Roberta 91 Fratkm, David 101, 384 Frazier, Heather 158 Frederiksen, Jeannine 333 Fredrick, Stephen 333 Free. John 101 385 French, David 423 Friedman, Amnon 423 Frisbie, Sarah 228, 229, 231 Fritz, Jeffrey 108 Frobes, Deborah 93 Froelich, Diana 318 Froemel, Stephen 384 Fry, Maxine 232 Fry, Peter 81 Fudge, Robert 105 Fuest, Truco 302, 303 Fuhlage, Carrie 423 Fuller, Bob Funayama, Masato 390 Fung, John 390 Fung, Stephen 169 Funk, John 85 ] 414 Index [ Gage. Alvin 104. 293, 300 Gage. Stephanie 86 Gaines, Phil 190-191 Galanis. Daniel 315 Gale. Amy 212 Gallagher, Patricia 1 1 1 . 298 Gallo, Susan 423 Galloway, Mary 111, 281, 423 Galloway, Shawna 1 1 1 Gallup. Katherine 314 Gamez, Orelia 384 Gaona, Burt 169 Gapp Douglas 288 Gappelberg. Lynda 384 Garcia, Caroline 319 Garcia. Joseph 423 Garcia, Melody 384 Garcia. Rose 423 Garcia. Roy 49 Gardiner Sherry 232 Gargiulo Julie 111 Garland Julie 111 Garmendiaharo. Lucia 423 Garret Gregg 85 303 Garrett. Jonathan 287 Garrett Timothy 113. 390 Garson. Susan 423 Garver Elizabeth 385 Gasca Julio 161 Gassere John 423 Gates Arquesia 384 Gattone. Paul 234 Gault, Jim 238 Gault, Tracey 227, 228 Gaun, Lauren 322, 323, 423 Gaun, Michael 423 Gauthier, Diana 103 Geisler, Louis 85, 275 Gelb, Neil 385 Geller, Lance 152 Gellerman, Douglas 423 Gelman, Kim 91 , 302 Gemayel, Amin 56 Genco, Jaime 82 Genco. Victoria 86 Gentleman. Jacqueline 114 Gentry, Kurt 169 Gerarod, Martina 384 Gerber. Bart 145 Gerber. Richard 302. 303 Gerbich. Nicholas 423 Gerhardy. Frances 1 1 1 Gerlach, Jeffrey 119 Gerlach, Wendy 302 Gerum, Heidi 214, 217, 232 Gesmk, Joel 423 Giardina, Vincenzo 169 Gibbm. Paul 385 Gibney, Robert 89 Gieger, Karen 91 Giesecke. John 81 Giesler, Christy 91 Giesler. Malanie 302 Giesler, Louis 20 Giffin, Shawn 85, 303 Gigax, Jennifer 147, 390 Gila 162 Giles, Anthony 101 Giley, Laurel 107 Gill. Debra 93 Gilland, Bruce 410 Gillett, Nancy 91, 302 Gillette, Darrell 390 Gillilland, Virginia 211 Ginn, Harlan 31 Ginn, Robin 31 Giordan, Alicia 408 Giordan, lleana 408 Giorgianni, Theresa 385 Gipson, Rosemary 323 Gittins, Wyn 256 Giwosky, Daniel 81 Glasell, Gail 107, 155 Glaser, Gail 408 Glasgow, Lynelle 103 Glass, James 408 Glass, Wendy 103 Glassberg, Sharon 103 Glassman, Judith 418 Glaze. Timothy Lee 31, 121 Glenn, John 47 Glinski, Randall 105 Glori, Herith 408 Glow, Thomas 85 Godbout, James 234 Godown, Shelley 408 Goedert, John D 387 Goerlich, Susan 111 Goldblatt, Pam 107, 281 Golden, Daniel 119 Goldenberg, John 168 Goldfarb, Jill 83, 299 Goldsmith, Christopher 81 Goldsmith, Michael 101 Goldstein, Dina 87 Gold water, Debra 103 Golembienski, Leo 252, 253, 258 Golf 226 Gomez, Keith 81 Gomez, Rick 408 Gonzales, Anthony 390 Gonzales, Judi 408 Gonzalez, Don 384 Gonzalez, Luciano 169 Good, Debra 384 Goode, Marsha 322 Goode, Robert 108 Goodlinea, Billy 121 Goodman, Jennifer 285 Gordon. Jill 86 Gorman, Beth 315 Gorman. Kathleen 107 Gosca. Julio 28 Goss. Shanlyn 86 Gottsegen. Stacie 83 Goudy, Louise 111 Gould, Jane 82 Gould, Lowell 104 Goulder, Rebecca 201 Gragg, Karen 93 Graham, Cam 105 Cranberry, Michael 161, 384, 385 Gratchner, June 86, 385 Gray, Jeffrey 105 Gray, Lori 212, 213 Gray, Robert 28. 292 Greek Style 78 Greek Week 74 Greeko, David 168 Green, Jack 81 Green, John 121, 385 Green, Julie 87, 107 Green, Timothy 105 Green, Tracy 111 Greenberg, Andrew 384 Greenberg, Jeff 285 Greenberg, Leslie 319 Greenlee 156 Greenrock, Billy 161 Gregory, Kevin 118 Gnbble, Penny 408 Griffin, Jean 281 Griffiths, Bizzy 82 Griffiths, Natalie 82 Griggs, Rexall 385 Griggs, Sarah 408 Grindley, Christopher 408 Grinspoon. David 407 Groeneveld, Brenda 385 Gromybo, Andrei 60 Groppenbacher, Joe 85, 303 Gross, Linda 86 Gross, Laurie 408 Grotts, Nancy 408 Gruneisen. Stephen 228, 229 Gudahl, Lisa 93 Guelich, Gretchen 290 Guerrero, Tony 89 Guglielmi, Pamela 287 Guidera, Mary 1 1 1 . 390 Guidera, Megan 390 Gunkel, Adnenne 294 Gunness. Robert 28, 314 Guy. Laura 385 Gymnastics 236 Habeeb, Hillary 319 Habre, Hissene 57 Hackett, Anne 114 Hackett, Paul 152, 390 Haddow, Michael 190, 191 Haenel, Michael 408 Hafner, Cindy 287 Hafter, Alice 87 Hagedorn, Thomas 118, 228 Hagstrom, Eric 118 Haines, Susan 391 Hale, Chip 221 Hall, Alan 85 Hall, Angela 408 Hall, Janice 103 Hall, Sean 149 Hallaq, Mark 287, 391 Hallinan, Erin 391 Halsted, Wendy 114 Hamill, Jamberlyn 408 Hamilton, Doug 28, 81 Hamilton, Lisa 91 Hamrick, Tamara 91 Hanchett, Laurie 299, 408 Hancock, Scott 228, 229 Hanes, Andy 121 Hanger, Holly 93 Hanh, Jeff 119 Hanley, Jennifer 31, 114 Hanley, Randall 89 Hannah, Deborah 86 Hannah, Maureen 410 Hannah, William 410 Hannebohm, James 391 Hansen. Gregory 130 Hard, Chris 117 Hardcastle, Kelly 408 Harden, Elizabeth 86 Harder, Cynthia 111 Harding, Camille 232 Harding, Helena 114 Harding, Pamela 147 Hardtke. Peter 228, 229 Hardy. Kim 290 Hardy. Lonie Gear 108 Harlowe. Brooke 281 , 293 Harrer, Marcia 93, 391 Harrer, Susan 93 Harris, Carrie 408 Harris, Gwendolyn 33 Harris, Hoak 408 Harris, Landa 218 Harris, Randall 302, 303 Harris, William 204, 205 Harrison, Christopher 85 Hart, Martha 232 Hart, Pamela 408 Hart, Quinn 105 Hartman, Bryan 101 Harvey, P. J 299 Haskell, Carolyn 107 Hassey, James 228, 229 Hastings, Robert 85 Hatfield, Kim 319 Hathaway, Rosalie 385 Hathaway, Thomas 408 Hatten, Nolan 408 Hawes, Rebecca 385 Hawkins, Gina 20, 293 Hawkins, Keith 333 Hawkins, Sherisse 288 Hawthorne, Douglas 408 Hawthorne, Leigh 82 Hay, Cedric 117 Hayes, Brian 408 Hayes, Cynthia 142 Hayes, Donald 20, 117 Hayes, Randal 222 Hayes, Thomas 149 Hayman, Barbara 107 Haynes, Joan 292, 391 Haywood, Leslie 214, 217 Heald, Melinda 408 Heater, Kimberly 114 Heck, Diane 408 Heck, Nancy 408 Hedberg, Benjamin 117 Hedlund, Douglas 36 Heeb, Michelle 408 Heetland, Steven 105 Heidbreder, Babbi 114 Heigl, John 333 Heil, Mark 319 Heilig, Donna 385 Heirta, Monica 111 Heitner, Benee 83 Heitner, Sheri 82 Helmer, Anne 28 Hendricks, Kimberlee 409 Hendricks, Suzanne 103 Hendrickson, Jeff 287 Henes, Martha 1 1 1 , 409 Herbst, Caren 87 Herd, Mark 113 Hergenroether, Scott 299 Herick, David 81 Herman-Cordova, Teresa 409 Herman, Marc 108 Herman, Michelle 385 Hermeling, Diana 409 Hermsen, Timothy 222 Hernandez, Esther 385 Herne, Cindy 391 Herrera, Cynthia 103 Herrington, William 101 Heusinkveld, David 256 Heydenfeldt, Robert 222 Heywood, Leslie 214 Hicks, Jillian 87 Hicks, Katie 158 Hienz, Debbie 103 Higgins, David 104 High, Suzanne 409 Hildebrand, Carolyn 158 Hildreth, Heidi 82 Hill, Michael 409 Hill, Michael 285, 292, 297 Hill, Pamela 111 Hill, Rebecca 391 Hillman, Esthermarie 232 Hillman, John 409 Hillman, Patricia 409 Hillman, Susan 248 Hilton, Douglas 406, 407 Hinchy, Debra 82 Hing, Sherry 31 Hink, John 185, 285, 409 Hinkle, George 242. 243 Hodge, Ted 234 Hodge, Yolanda 409 Hoeb, Stacey 103 Hoffman, John 168 Hoffman, Julie 281 Hokanson, Lyric 83, 281 Hokker, Kay 111 Holban, Keith 85 Holcomb, Susan 391 Holl, John 108 Hollett, Julie 82 Holloran, Andrew 85 Holmstad, Janet 391 Holt, Diana 385 Holzman, Cynthia 319 Horn, Helen 288 Horn, William 319 Homes, Jose 409 Homoki, Julia 322 Hood, Todd 385 Hoogerhyde, Mary 111 Hook, James 409 Hoover, Carolyn 91 Hoover, Stacy 86, 385 Hop! 148 Hopkins, Craig 81 Hopkins, Michael 89 Hopper, LaDonna 86 Home, Jennifer 82 Horner, Donald 121, 256 Horner, Susan 91 Horter, Douglas 105 Horwitz, Andrea 111 Horwood Robert 228 Hosbein, Jennifer 409 Hosteller, Kirsten 93 Hotis, Alexandra 305 Houck, Daniel 105 Houpis, Maria 86 Hove, Linda 1 1 1 Howard, Daren 391 Howard, James 234 Howard, Leslie 86 Howard, Melanie 232 Howe, Rebecca 409 Ho well. Julie 91 Index 415 Hoyer, Allison Hoyle, Dent 85 Hubbard, Bret 85 Hubbard, Cydney 312 Hubbard, Julie 82 Huber, Ann 322 Huddleston, Steven 169 Hudson, Jennifer 212, 213 Hudson, Sioux 83 Hudson, Starla 287 Hueser, Kathleen 410 Huge, Heidi 385 Hughes, Charles 256 Hughes, Kevin 256 Hughes, Michelle 391 Huilburt, Scott 28 Hulet, Robert 319 Hull, Daniel 152 Hull, Mike 119 Hull, Carol 385 Hume, Brad 303, 385 Hummer, Mary 409 Humphrey, Robert 85 Hunchar, Daria 86 Hundley, Brett 234 Hunley, Lamonte 247, 251 Hunley, Ricky 198, 240, 244, Hunt, Craig 385 Hunt, Gordon 299 Hunt, Ronald 409 Hunter, Dr. D. 406, 407 Hunter, Timothy 161 Hunter, Troy 240 Hunzicker, Kellie 114 Hurley, Julia 107 Hurley, Scott 409 Hurliman, Allan 104 Hurt, Adam 323 Hutchison, Scot 85, 108, 285, Hyatt, Craig 256, 385 Hyde, Amy 93, 391 Hyde, Margaret 107 Hyslop, Patricia 409 246, 247, 251 385 Ice Hockey 252, 253 IFC 274 Ihrig, Melissa 210, 211 Ingram, Robert 214, 217, 239, 235 International Club 273 Invasion 57 Irvanian, Jim 275 Irwin, Susan 409 Isdaner, Janet 87 Iserman, Lance 149 Isola, Vincent 385 Ison, M. Bruce 81 Israel, Lynne 391 Ithal, Michael 256 Ivens, John 149 Ives, John 409 Ivey, Walter 410 Jabebsen, Teri 93 Jackson, Becky 281 Jackson, Charles 426 Jackson, Dana 86 Jackson, Donald 101 Jackson, Elaine 426 Jackson, Keith 186, 190, 191 Jackson, Michael 149 Jackson, Tyrone 385 Jacobs, Dianne 312 Jacobs, Julie 93 Jacobs, Mark 420 Jacobsen, Teri 385 Jacobson, Kirsten 391 Jacqui, Michel 82 Jaeger, Steve 385 Jaeger, Todd 315, 420 Jatvert, Paula 391 James, Rodney 149 Jampolsky, David 89 Janan, James 152 Janes, Douglas 204, 205 Jansen, David 258 Jansky, Christy 208 Janssen, Katrina 385 Jaramillo, Yvonne 385 Jatemvilla, Adrian 426 Jelinek, Diane 114 Jenkins, Mark 401 Jenkins, Paula 281 Jenkins, Tandy 107 Jenner, Tara 385 Jennings, Cynthia 107 Jennings, Mary 426 Jensen, David 391 Jensen, Katy 145 Jensen, Steven 407 Jenson, George 118 Jepsen, James 104, 426 Joanou, Jennifer 111 Job, Neil 149 Johannsen, Koreen 315 Johnson, Alegra 107 Johnson, Andrew 149, 171 Johnson, Brady 161 Johnson, Cassandra 385 Johnson, Cynthia 385 Johnson, Dirk 130 Johnson, Gregory 105 Johnson, Jean 218, 426 Johnson, John 104, 234 Johnson, Julie 93 Johnson, Kathryn 426 Johnson, Kathryn 151 Johnson, Katrena 232 Johnson, Kim 420 Johnson, Kim 142 Johnson, Leanne 82, 302 Johnson, Melba 385 Johnson, Michael 101 Johnson, Sherry 426 Johnson, Susan 333, 391 Johnson, Tracy 322 Johnson, Vance 203, 234, 244 Johnson, Vern 85 Johnson, William 234 Johnston, Paul 426 Jones, Carole 232 Jones, Greg 314 Jones, James 426 Jones, Keith 149 Jones, Kimberly 228 Jones, Scott 214, 215, 216, 217, 234 Jones, Stephanie 381 Jones, Thomas 407 Jordau, Jenny 281 Jorgensen, Laura 155 Jorgenson, Barbara 114 Joski, Tom 85 Jourdonnais, Tyler 204, 205, 207 Joxises, Thomas 385 Joyce, Lisa 107 Judahl, Lisa 281 Judelson, Roy 228 Julander, Jeffrey 234 Julian, Joseph 426 Justice, Steven 202 KINGDOM Kassafi, Muammar 57 Kaiser, John 246, 247 Kaiserstein, Menachem 108 Kalfayan, George 190, 191 Kalish, Elizabeth 21 1 Kaminsky, Thomas 200, 201 Kamps, Spencer 85 Kane, William 228, 229 Kaner, Leslie 87 Kanew, Jeff 357 Kangas, Julie 420 Kaplan, Eliot 118 Kaplan, Laura 87 Kaplan, Mara 87 Kappa Alpha Theta 111 Karandreas, Larry 426 Karban, Lisa 107 Karsh, Richard 314 Katz, Jane 281 Katz, Katherine 87 Katzke, Karen B. 426 Kaufman, Todd 234 Kawabata, Kurt 161 Kay, Tammie 21 1 Kaydettes 294 Kaye, Alan 285 Kazeminy, Nader 314 Keady, Michael 89 Keane, Tracey 91 Keim, Kimberley 114 Kell, Julie 426 Kell, Lorene 287 Keller, Norman 385 Kelley, Brenden 85 Kelley, Caroline 114 Kelley, James 85 Kellogg, Stephen 101 Kelly, Aimee 82 Kelly, Andrew 117 Kelly, Kevin 118 Kelly, Kevin 385 Kelly, Sara 114 Kelly, Stacy 333 Kelly, Susan 314, 426 Kemmeries, Kristine 91 Kemner, Caren 212 Kempkes, Sheryl 218 Kennan, Rodney 385 Kensor, Keith 186, 190, 191 Kenyon, Kathryn 93, 385 Kercheval, Anita 93 Kerr, Stephen 186, 187, 188, 189, 190 191 Kessler, Michelle 444 Kessler, Susan 314, 426 Kessler, Tamara 111 Kettlewell, Judith 391 Kettner, Timothy 81 Keyes, Carol 426 Khoury, Sharon 391 Kidd, Dale 194, 195, 336, 391 Kile, Kristopher 161 Killeen, Carolyn 82 Kindall, Jerry 220, 222 Kindle, Monte 161 Kine, Scott 321 King, Jackie 87 Kinnear, Gregory 108 Kirchfeld, Raul 385 Kirchfeld, Rene 113 Kirchwehm, Bryan 391 Kirk, Susan 114 Kirkorsky, Deborah 87 Kirschbaum, Dean 101 Kish, Kathryn 21 1 Kissman, Kelly 426 Klane, Marci 87 Kleia, Luaan 315 Kleifield, Matthew 85 Klein, Julia 114 Klein, Laura 299 Klemes, David 121, 337, 338 Kline, David 13, 81, 391 Kline, Richard 204, 205 Kline, Scott 152 Klinger, Sandra 93 Klinger, Stacy 314 Klofas, Robert 89, 391 Klotz, Robin 103 Kluver, John 426 Knapp, Andrew 385 Knapp, Emma 111 Knapp, William 256, 257 Knauss, Deborah 385 Knill, Michael 85 Knoll, Kathleen 114 Knoll, Patricia 426 Knutzen, Karen 111, 426 Koch, Robert 426 Koester, Georg 385 Kogan, Karen 87 Kohl, Jill 87 Kolacny, Kristie 228, 229, 231 Komar, Susan 391 Komerska, Steven 121 Konecny, Paul 426 Kong, Judy 288 Koontz, Eric 117 Kopelman, Missy 87 Korzel, Sue 82 Kosinski, Richard 117, 302, 302 Kotfila, Ronald 117 Kouts, Susan 385 Kowalski, Joliene 281 Kozinski, Richard 313 Kozlowski, Katherine 426 Kramer, James 420 Kranich, Sara 86 Krause, Wendi 87 Kreamer, Joseph 117 Krieg, Jacqueline 427 Krihn, William 427 Krinde, Emmerline 427 Krueger, Kimberly 114 Krueger, Windy 391 Kruse, Robert 410 Kubiak, Barbara 185 Kuchan, Patricia 218 Kudelak, Joe 119 Kuhler, Mandy 208 Kuhler, Lance 161 Kummer, Clifford 168 Kumposki, Randall 426 Kunstel, Donald 386 Kuo, Fred 130 Kupper, Beth 86 Kuratch, Franz 85 Kutt, Edward 31, 81 Kutz, John 152, 386 Kwo, Katharine 114, 285 Kwo, Kim 20 Kyger, Lisa 302 Kyman, Daniel 121 Lachner, Anne 385 Lacrosse 252, 253 Ladman, James 302, 303 Lafehr, Joy 427 Laird, Michael 117 Laird, Steven 300 Lama, Tony 108 Lamantia, Vincent 85 Lamar, Wanda 427 Lambert, Abigail 427 Lamonica, Gregory 386 Lament, Mary 114 Lamtarnwong, Serene 427 Lancaster, David 314 416 Index Lance, John 427 Lang John 168, 258 Langford, Kathy 218 Langlois, Don 118 Lanker Anne 28 Lansing, Diana 427 Laporte, Todd 20 Larose, Rick 228, 229 Larrabee, John 391 Larriva, Kenneth 427 Larson, Jennifer 427 Lasalle, Greg 300 Lasalle, James 117 Lawrence, Tracy 82, 302 Lawson, James 427 Laycock, Anne 82 Lazan, Adena 87 Lea, Geoffrey 81 Leach, Colleen 147 Leader, John 89 Leaf, Ellen 87 Leal, Bernardo 31 Learned, Andrew 81 Leavenworth, Kim 427 Lebanon 56 Lebedeff, Ann 228 Lebedeff, Joan 228 Leckey, Howard 81 Lecompte, Danielle 386 Ledwidge, Erin 82 Lee, Ann 385 Lee, Ingrid 288 Lee, Jimmy 3, 18 Lee, Robert 386 Lefko, Stacy 87 Lefkowitz, Charlene 87 Lehman, Kimberly 427 Lehner, Ann 107 Lehr, Cindy 114 Leibner, Diana 391 Leibner, Lynn 93 Leibovitz, Sheryl 87 Leikvold, Julie Ann 107 Leinenkugel, Kurtis 427 Lemcke, Jennifer 302 Lemus, Athena 386 Lenczar, Terri 433 Lenke, Jenny 111 Lennox, Coleen 194, 195 Lentz, Lana 410 Lentz, Luiz 385 Leonard, Margaret 155 Leri, Becky 232, 233 Lerner, Jay 386 Leshin, Jeffrey 175 Lesinski, Alane 262, 386 Lesnik, Ivan 20, 202, 242, 243 Leuders, Stuart 89 Leung, Winnie 385 Levenstein, Gary 386 Levesque, William 386 Levine, Adam 118 Levinson, Amy Jo 87, 385 Levinson, David 130 Levitt, Gloria 238 Levitt, Rhonda 427 Levy, Lisa 87 Lewis, Mary 93 Lewis, Meghan 111 Lewis, Sarah 212 Lichtsinn, David 391 Lieberman, David 385 Light, Kimberly 195, 385, 387 Lishton, Glen 204, 205 Lim, Christiana 111 Lim, Laura 232 Lima, David 28 Lincoln, Lance 222 Lincoln, Laura 82 Lind, Lisa 103 Lind, Tracy 287, 391 Lindeberg, Lori 427 Lindeman, Ralph 232, 234 Lindsey, Ben 202 Lindskog, Dale 145 Linn, Karen 319 Lippman, David 391 Lipscomb, margaret 111 Lissner, Kathy 86 Littel, Steve 105 Little, Jayne 86, 427 Litviak, Susan 324 Livermore, George 427 Lloyd, Bonnie 114, 281 Lloyd, Richard 117, 303 Logan, Darice 103 Loggins, Kenny 348 Lomeau, Mike 85 Long, David 256 Long, Kelly Anne 208 Long, Stephanie 1 1 1 Longmuir, Melissa 315 Loober, Deborah 28 Lopat, Valerie 91 Lopez, Steve 28 Loren, Shari 322 Lorenz, Max 105 Lotti, Vincent 385 Lovallo, Lisa 87, 185 Love, Don 427 Loveland, Amelia 391 Lovinger, John 117 Lowry, Clyde 324 Loy, Robert 161 Ludwig, David 385 Luedee, Valerie 210, 211 Lukowski, Joseph 168 Lund, Kenneth 427 Lundin, Catherine 91 Lundstrom, Linda 281 Lunn, Philip 427 Lundsfor, Mark 242, 243 Lunt, Anthony 256 Luoma, Suzanne 288 Lupien, Laura 427 Lusby, Michael 149 Lutich, Marilyn 114 Lutz, Frank 427 Lynch, Michelle 427 Lyon, Emily 107 Lyon, Jim 85 Lyons, Bonnie 208 Lytle, Randolph 427 MacArthur, Matthew 222, 224 Macaskill, Mari 386 MacDonald, James 391 MacDougall, Ken 228 MacFarlane, Timothy 152 Macias, Joe 149 MacKenzie, Roderick 149 Mackey, Perrin 93 MacLachlan, Bill 212 MacLean, Lisa 211 MacLeod, Ivor 256 MacMillan, James 427 Macomber, Lee 169 Macuilla, Jimmy 28 Macy, Cara 103 Madaley, John 258, 259 Madorma, Ruth 427 Magee, Barry 152 Magee, Jerry 333 Magintyre, Becky 91 Magrane, Joseph 222 Mah, Sherman 315 Mahaffey, Lynn 427 Mahaffey, James 152 Mahaffey, Peggy 93, 386 Mahdi, Hashim 400 Mahler, Michael 149 Mahoney, Timothy 149 Makepeace, Ruth 400 Maktum, R. 54 Makowsky, David 400 Malik, Joe 386 Manetti, Lisa 1 1 1 Mangam, Deborah 281 Mangelsdorf, Elizabeth 334 Mangen, Michael 400 Mangione, Andrea 155 Mangum, Debbie 83 Manley, Jeffrey 256 Manne, Srilatha 31 Mannell, Andrea 290 Manzonita, Mohave 172 Marcialis, Robert 407 Marcus, Amy 87 Marcus, Steven 305 Marer, Linda 385 Marfa 54 Margolin, Karen 82 Margolin, Michelle 322 Maricopa 150 Marietti, Elisabeth 281, 400 Marimow, Richard 400 Marinow, Anna 391, 337, 338 Marinow, Christine 386 Mark, Bill 105 Mark, David 400 Markey, Anne 288 Marra, Marc 81 Marsh, Douglas 85 Marsh, Suzanne 86 Marshall, Vicky 281 Martch, Kenneth 113 Martin, Belinda 400 Martin, David 101 Martin, Deborah 391 Martin, Gloria 391 Martin, Kipp 142 Martin, Mary 400 Martin, Michael 391 Martinez, Denise 228, 229, 231 Martinez, Gilbert 104 Martinez, Prino 48 Marquez, Leo 147 Marum, Shawwna 103 Masenneimer, Scott 256 Mason, Anne 86, 281 Mason, Todd 226, 228 Masri, Ramsey 89 Masson, Ruth 400 Masters, Maryanne 93 Matais, Michelle 391 Mates, Nide 109 Mathers, Jim 89 Mathiessen. Bob 101 Mattiaccio, Nino 169 Mattis, Mark 119 Maxwell, James 234 Maxwell, Pamela 91 May, Paula 290 Mayfield, Gary 400 Mayfield, Terri 400 Mazur, Helga 315 Mazzocco, Margo 86 Mazzola, Don 113 McAfee, Julie 410 McAfee, Robert 152 McBride, Eric 114 McBride, Jo Ellen 385 McCandless, Robert 149 McCarthy, Laurie 111, 281 McCartney, John 118 McCarty, Shelley 281 McCarville, Daniel 400 McCaslin, Kevin 256 McCauley, David 152 McCloskey, Amy 152 McClure, Donald 256 McCollum, Cindy 322 McCreery, Thomas 152 McCullan, Cindy 103 McDaniel, Marybeth 263 McDonald, Larry 60 McDowell, Beth 147, 385 McDowell, Ellen 391 McDowell, Michele 114 McDowell, Paige 218 McEldowney, Andy 118, 314 McFadden, Brian 130 McFarland, Hugh 391 McGee, Deborah 293 McGinn, Diane 400 McGinn, Laron 400 McGinnis, Mark 104, 275, 293 McGonagill, Jamie 228, 229 McGraw, Kimberly 385 Mclver, Heather 400 McKale, J.F. " Pop " 180, 182, 183 McKeen, Bryan 101 McKeown, Jeffrey 113 McKinnney, Tamara 58 McKinstry, Anne 305 McKnight, Jean 337, 339, 385 McKone, Timothy 85 McLaughlin, Kelly 294, 400 McLennan, Scott 168 McLinden, Melissa 212 McMahon, Jim McNeece, Kelly 114, 281, 400 McNeil, Sally 103 McNulty, Christine 338, 391 McNulty, Patricia 400 McPeak, Diane 28, 214, 216, 217, 232 McPherson, Lynn 400 Mead, Doug 28 Mecom, Brian 101 Meeks, Aaron 228, 229 Meeks, Robert 149 Mehlman, Davida 91 Meiling, John 410 Meinstein, Adam 319 Melbers, Jayles 385 Melde, Steven 429 Memgan, Pam 83 Menchaca, Andrew 169 Mendez, Irene 386 Mendini, Ricky 190, 191 Mendoza, Melinda 385 Meola, Elizabeth 287 Meraz, Margarita 155 Meredith, John 258 Meric, Darrell 81 Merino, Christina 385 Merrick, Darrell 385 Messerschmidt, Roy 391 Messina, Samuel 385 Metcalf, Kellie 214 Metheny, Pat 348 Metz, Lori 391 Metzger, Julee 86 Meusel, Kurt 101 Mexican National Students Asso- ciation 332 Meyers, Cindy 28 Meyers, Donald 391 Meyers, Mimi 91, 281 Meyers, Sandra Ann 429 Meyers, Theresa 385 Micharlsen, Bertie 429 Mieyr, John 429 Mikelaitis, Joseph 429 Milensky, Ivan 234 Miles, Sharon 385 Millay, Garrick 222 Miller, Christy 114 Miller, Jennifer 107 Miller, Jennifer 429 Miller, Lucius 234 Miller, Matthew 85 Miller, Patrick 256 Miller, Russell 89 Miller, Stephanie 155 Miller, Valerie 391 Miller, William 315 Mills, Anne 82 Mills, Denise 429 Mills, Michael 117 Milne, Peter 303 Milo, Alyson 103, 391 Minas, Mark 429 Minas, Wendy 119 Miner, Kelly 392 Minor, Jeff 105 Minton, Jeffery 228, 229 Mintz, Renee 147 Miramontes, Sandra 218, 219 Mirto, Michele 114 Mirza, Asif 385 M.I.S. 272 Mitchell, Deborah 429 Mitchell, Dominique 108 Mitchell, Elizabeth 111 Mitchell, John 108 Mitchell, Jonathan 386 Mitchell, Margaret 83 Mitra, Chinmoy 41 1 Mitrick, Barbara 107 Miuchowicz, Peggy 292 Mlawsky, Alexander 204, 205 Moedl, Becky 385 Moens, Mary 288 Moffatt, Michelle 91 Moffitt, Darrell 314 Mogren, Scott 81, 293 Molin, Richard 392 Monahan, Muffy 107 Montana, George 28 Monies, Raul 429 Montgomery, David 85 Montgomery, Julie 351 Montoya, Kathleen 155, 385 Moonen, Pat 318 Moore, Colleen 82 Moore, Donna 386 Moore, Lisa 281 Moore, Tex 256, 257 Moosbrugger, Coleen 429 Morales, Luis 429 Morales, Michael 168 Morales, Steve 319 Moran, John 287, 429 ] Index, 417 [ Moran, Mark 89 Moreno, Jesus 392 Moreno, Sonya 91 Moreno, Theodore 104 Morentin, Yolanda 429 Morey, Shaun 28, 31 Morgan, Anthony 101 Morgan, David 117 Morgan, Heather 103 Morgan, Karl 119 Morgan, Michelle 285 Morgan, Norma 28 Morishita, Corey 28 Morky, George 325 Morley, Kendrick 256 Morley, Stephen 130 Morresin, Stephanie 114 Morris, Brenda 290, 314 Morris, Grace 323 Morris, Richard 386 Morrison, Keith 214, 234 Morrison, Lynn 290 Morrison, Tracy 429 Mortar Board 298 Mortell, Sheila 204, 206, 207, 208 Moseley, Amy 386 Moseley, Anne 83 Moser, Lynn 386 Moss, Anita 212, 213 Moss, Peter 119 Motamedi, Amir 429 Mottinger, Chris 104 Mueller, Beth 93 Mueller, Debbie 91 Mueller, Jacqueline 91 Mueller, Kurt 108 Muench, Robert 89 Muesel, Sue 91 Mullins, Susan 429 Mulvihill, Maureen 386 Munkelwitz, Eautha 392 Munoz, Kathryn 290 Munsell, Kimberly 83 Munsell, Mimi 83 Murphy, Daniel 101 Murphy, Eddie 46 Murphy, Kathleen 385 Murphy, Kenneth 101 Murphy, Susan 429 Murphy, Wendy 318 Murray, Chris 214 Murray, Dave 214, 234 Murrieta, Alma 429 Musbaum, Idell 319 Muscutt, Kenneth 121 Mustafa, Anwar 429 Nadel, Terri 305 Nagai, Yoko 386 Namerow, Laura 103 Nash, David 314 Nash, Gary Bradford 256 Nash, Thomas 239 Nasser, Kent 117 Nau, Linda 91 Navajo 160 Neal, Ann 91 Neasham, Sherri 429 Nee, Stephanie 392 Neff, Scott 18, 31 Negron, Robert 168 Neihart, Paul 385 Neill, Katrina 429 Nelson, Darcy 111 Nelson, Fred 323 Nelson, Kristina 114 Nelson, Laurie 82 Nelson, Michael 321 Nelson, Tom 256 Netzel, Linda 386 Neuheisel, Nancy 83, 195, 250, 251 , 280, 336, 338, 429 Neutrelle, Lisa 290 Newell, Anita 281 Newell, Jamie 305 Newell, Judith 228 Newman, Aaron 174, 175 Newman, Sandra 86 Newton, Christine 387 Nicholas, Kristin 82 Nicholas, Michelle 83 Nichols, Jennifer 281, 305 Nichols, Robert 319 Nicholson, Kathleen 386 Nickamin, Leah 87 Nishikawa, Takashi 169 Nix, David 118, 321 Nkemdiche, Sunday J Noel, Paula 218 Nolen, John 228, 229, 230 Nordling, Curt 315 Norman, Jody 427 Norris, Stephen 429 Norris, Tiny 93, 386 Norton, John 108 Norton, Kris 234 Norton, Lawrence 429 Nosky, Price 85 Nossek, Scott 222 Novak, Vicki 86 Nunez, Mary 385 Nunhall, Mark 309 Nussbaum, Paul 386 Nutrition and Fitness Forum 290 Nygaard, Leif 429 Nyman, Carl 149 Nystrom, Brad 81 Oakley, William 385 O ' Bannon, Carey 103 O ' Brien, Elizabeth 103 O ' Brien, Sharon 392 O ' Byrne, Mary 114, 281 Ochoa, Edward 287 Ochoa, Victor 89 Ochstein, Lori 87 O ' Connor Diane 427 Oden, Jody 299 O ' Donnell, Shawn 281 Oehler, John 101 Oesterreich, Robert 429 Oingo, Boingo 320 Ojeda, Patricia 31 Olberg, Bridget 392 Clear, Thomas 149 O ' Leary, Jim 168 O ' Leary, William 204, 205 Olganht, Barbara 82 Olivas, Jose 385 Ollom, Michael 222 Olsen, Lisa 386 Olshever, Tracy 87 Olson, Julie 211 Olson, Cute 186, 190, 191, 197,202,251 Olson, Linda 114 Olson, Lynn 319 Olson, Sarah 385 Olson, Scott 105 Olson, Steven 385 Oppenheim, Paul 385 Optimi 282, 285 Order of Omega 293 Orgel, Jennifer 87 Orientation Program 286 O ' Riley, Lisa 228, 229 Orlale, Daniel 429 Orr, Nancy 86 Orsini, Bernard 28 Ortan, Dawn 288 Ortega, Anna 103 Ortega, Bertha 287 Ortega, George 169 Orth, Mike 101 Ortiz, Melinda 107, 318 Ortiz, Rosanna 387 Ortner, Glenn 168, 386 Osbourne, Tom 89 Osgood, Marcia 171 Osterhout, Britni 392 Ostrove, Steven 101 Ott, Franklin 28, 31 Ottosen, Pamela 107 Oury, David 1 1 7 Overall, Nancy 103 Overture, Tannis 185 Owen, Michael 430 Owens, Lisa 93 Owens, Susan 114 Owens, Terence 387 Owsley, Marguerite 82 Ozdemir, Allen 430 Pacelli, Donna 392 Packer, Brent Charles 392 Padilla, Jose 392 Page, Richard 411 Pahe, Stanley 392 Paige, Craig 119 Palacio, Mary 287 Palleija, Peter 89 Palmer, John 430 Palmer, Matthew 234 Palmer, Neil 89 Palmer, Stacy 82 Pan Hellenic 290 Pankey, Robert 430 Panquita, Bart 119 Panteli, Jorge 386 Papachoris, Anna 430 Pappas, Deena 87 Pappas, Jacquelyn 111 Pappas, Kathryn 111, 298, 309 Paracha, Tariq 117, 430 Parachuting Club 321 Rarisi, Ralph 430 Parisot, Terri 155 Parker, Phillip 81 Parkhurst, Bob 85 Parkikhetch, Davood 430 Parks, Jim 319 Parks, Loni 315 Parks, Toby 386 Parmoon, Jay 204, 205 Parrish, Martha 86, 386 Parsons, Sandra 392 Pascual, Adalberto 387 Pascual, Berl 222 Pastor, Andrew 85, 285, 297 Patterson, Kenneth 430 Patton, Frank 81 , 386 Paule, Lawrence 430 Pavalon, Loree 87 Payonzeck, Susan 1 1 1 Peabody, Paula 107, 430 Pearl, Linda 386 Pearson, Anthony 121, 314 Peay, Elena 1 1 1 Peckham, Steven 386 Peckham, Thomas 105 Peckham, William 392 Peduchi, Rebecca 208 Pegler, Laura 386 Pelger, Martin 149 Pellman, Paul 300, 332 Pemberton, Wynette 430 Pence, Brenda 299, 430 Pence, Darren 81 Pendergast, Bonnie 299 Pendleton, Melinda 86 People in the News 88 Peralta, Jeanenne 93 Perella, Christina 299 Perez, Daniel 430 Perilla, Christine 430 Perkins, Bill 117 Perkins, Timothy 119 Perko, Michael 85 Perlman, Susan 392 Pernell, Amy 92 Perrige, Molly 91 Perry, Stephanie 430 Perry, Stephanie 285, 293, 318 Perry, Tracy 114 Perschke, Cheryl 93 Personal Administration Association 318 Pesanti, Michael 104 Peter, Brian 222 Peterson, Kleen 91 Peterson, Scott 89 Peterson, Teresa 168 Petitjean, Peter 392 Petito, Nancy 392 Peyatt, Donna 387 Pfliger, Murray 386 Phalon, Mary 86 Phelan, Julie 83 Phi Chi 284 Phi Eta Sigma 292 Phi Gamma Delta 89 Phi Lambda Phrateres 322 Phillips, Andre 430 Phillips, Kathleen 91 Phillips, Marie 238, 239 Photographers 262 Pi Beta Phi 98 Piccolomini, Bryan 126 Piera, Andrew 168 Pierce, Page 319 Pierson, Bryan 262, 430 Pike, Mark 169 Pima 154 Pina, Maria 430 Pinal 168 Pine, Denise 107 Pineres, Amalia 430 Piontek, John 71, 149 Piovaty, Suzan 293 Pistona, Beth 114 Pittman, Steve 228 Pizzarello, Rocco 119 Plache, Claire 111, 430 Plan, Robert 386 Ploir, Steve 121 Ploog, Steven 386 Pochat, Pablo 161 Polacek, Julie 87 Poleo, Anthony 204, 205 Polhman, Jeffrey 101 Polina, Charles 149 Polk, Ariadne 87 Polk, Tracey 281 Poison, Andrea 91 Polvino, Elaine 392 Pontoski, Melvin 392 Pooley, David 228, 229, 230 Poore, Anna 218 Pope, Shelly 407 Popko, Sigmund 430 Poplin, Norma 392 Poppie, Hallie 114 Porter, Craig 149 Porter, Nathan 315 Porter, Newman 119 Portnoff, Ruth 107 Potenza, Nancy 430 Pothoff, Maryan 430 Pothuff, Thomas 285, 297, 430 Potter, Elizabeth 91 Potthammer, Kurt 101 Powell, Jeffery 392 Powell, Luana 387 Powers, Joanne 281 Powers, Todd 392 Preble, Karen 430 Preece, Tamera 387 Preisor, Tuesday 387 Prelude 302 Prenegu, Dave 121 Prescott, Barbara 91 Preston, John 105 Preston, Julie 86 Pretzer, Paula 430 Price, Christopher 387 Price, James 430 Primus 302, 303 Prince Sultan Bardai Bin 56 418 Index K.205 ,229.230 Prock, Allyson 1 1 1 Proctor, Michael 297 Proud, Vicki 430 Pruett, Barbara 83 Pruitt, Penny 386 Ptak, Lucille 431 Pugliese, Florence 431 Pulido, Diana 111 Purze, Lisa 87 Pylman, Michael 119 Pyritz, Joseph 168, 387 Quayle, Lynda 293 Quen, Janet 386 Quen, Scott 31 Quihuis, Henry 386 Quinlan, Gregory 113, 392 Quinlan, Kelly 431 Quinn, Laura 114 Quinones, Graciela 386 Quirk, Elizabeth 82 Quirk, Patricia 82 Radokovich, Laura 91 Rademacher, Phillip 387 Rafferty, Joseph 89 Rafferty, Michael 289 Raftery, Margaret 281, 103 Rahman, Monsurur 256 Rainge, Lance 431 Ralston, Bob 222, 224 Ramella, Raymond 85 Ramirez, Christina 155 Ramirez, Jeana 103 Randall, Richard 303 Rangel, Leticia 392 Ranger, Julia 82 Rascon, Peggy 155, 388 Rathbone, Elizabeth 82 Rathbun, Sherri 431 Rattigan, Kevin 18 Ray, Cornell 117 Rea, Robin 107 Reading, Edward 117 Reading, Timothy 117 Reagan, Ronald 46, 56, 57, 60 Reardon, Patricia 431 Reason, Melissa 107 Reckart, Laura 431 Reddel, Kelly 111, 431 Reece, Victor 392 Reed, Carolyn 322 Reed, Mark 28 Reehl, John 121 Regan, Charla 431 Reid, Jocelyn 386 Reid, Karan 319 Reifman, Lynn 87 Reinecke, Wendy 299 Reinhardt, Deborah 93 Reinke, Linda 185 Reiss, Andy 114 Rench, Beverly 155 Renteria, Guadalupe 386 Repp, John 85 Revenge of the Nerds 350 Reynolds, Alexis 392 Reynolds, Allison 281 Reynolds, Berton 113, 388 Reynolds, Kathleen 82 Reynolds, Richard 117, 293, 300 Rhoads, Tamara Rene 151 Rhodes, Elisabeth 155 Rhodes, Rhonda 319 Rhodes, Robert 169 Ricci, Paul 149 Rice, Douglas 386 Rice, Richard 119 Richardson, Steve 108 Richey, Steven 431 Richmeier, Timothy 392 Rickwalder, Regina 315 Ride, Sally 55 Rider, Nola 287 Riedel, Doug 105 Riley, Kenneth 108 Rillung, Hellmuth 368 Rimer, Tina 228 Rinkevich, Jonathan 228, 229 Rioux, Vincent 113, 368 Risan, Laura 28 Ritchey, Jeffrey 81, 314 Ritchie, Margaret 232 Rittenhouse, Charles 386 Rivera, Alfred 18 Rivera, Stephen 117 Rivera, Oscar 431 Rivers, Joan 46 Robbins, Matthew 28 Roberts, Mark 161 Roberts, Ted 81 Robertson, Mark 256 Robertson, Susan 93 Robin, Richard 431 Robinson, Jeffrey 105 Robinson, Kelly 117 Robinson, Lee 82, 281 Robles, Mary 324 Roc, Nancy 398 Rochin, Mark 290 Rockow, Jeffrey 175 Rockwell, George 31,81 Rodriguez, Elsa 114 Rodriguez, Jane 325 Rodriguez. Lucia 386 Rodriguez, Rene 81 Rodriguez, Sonia 386 Rogers, Anna 431 Roger, Kenny 348 Rogers, Nedra 232, 233 Rogers, Thomas 234 Rohrbacher, Irene 386 Rohrbaugh, Janna 431 Rojas, Jose 228 Rojas, Susan 323 Roland, Christine 431 Roldan, John 101 Rolle, Jaymie Michelle 103 Rollins, Kent 297 Rollison, Jim 195, 250, 257 Romero, Robert Paez 392 Romig, Jennifer 87 Romo, Anthony 101 Ronkin, Kim 87 Ronsick, Kimberley 431 Ronstadt, Edward 256 Rood, James 386 Rose, Richard 118, 386 Rose, Stileda 232 Rosen, Wendy 87 Rosenberg, Kenneth 431 Rosenblum, Loren 87 Rosenheim, llene 287 Rosenthal, Daniel 319 Rosenthal, Gregory 81 Rosenthal, Lisa 431 Roskos, Thomas 388 Rosner, Robin 87 Rosner, Terri 87 Ross, Diana 348 Ross, Patricia 338 Ross, Shelley 107 Ross, Steven 319 Rossman, Neil 89 Rosso, Cheryl 290 Roth, Daniel 81 Roth, llene 1 1 1 Roth, Suzanne 82 Rothlisberg, Bethanie 155 Rothman, Mitchell 431 Rothman, Stuart 152 Rothstein, Karen 431 Rouse, Michele 319 Roush, Fred 431 Rowley, David 152 Roy, Shirley 104 Royball, Rand 256 Rubel, Mike 119 Rubenstein, Scott 392 Rubey, Melissa 386 Rubin, Julie 87 Rubin, Mara 431 Rubis, Anne 392 Rubis, Daniel 89 Ruboyianes, John 431 Rudin, Scott 431 Rud olph, Lisa 114 Ruffner, Laurel 287 Rugby 252, 253 Ruiz, Anthony 91 Ruma, Janet 228, 229, 231 Russ, James 386 Russell, Donald 105 Russell, Sandra 431 Rust, Sandra 111 Rutchik, Julie 87 Rutledge, Janet 107 Rutsky, Howard 256 Ruziech, Subhi 411 Ryan, Joseph 321 Ryan, Thomas 303 Sabers, Dave 105 Sabers, Derek 105 Sachs, Claudia 82 Sagawa, Shusei 431 Saiga, Masum 314, 431 Sakiestewa, Deborah 431 Salaz, Armando 392 Salcido, John 168 Saletta, Sirpa 41 1 Saletta, Steven 411 Salmon, Dabney 83 Salmon, John 18 Saman, Namir 411 Sambora, Rosemary 290 Samson, Jeffery 431 Samson, Scott 121 Samuels, Michael 101 Sancet, Frank 220 Sandal, Inger 322 Sander, Stephanie 87 Sanderhoff, Erica 82 Sanderson, Judith 388 Sanditen, Vicki 87 Sandquist, Alida 431 Sangabriel, Linda 299 Santina, Brooke 392 Santorico, Michael 105 Santos, Arnold 386 Sardoff, Hugh 386 Sargent, Lia 91 Saucier, Duane 152 Saunders, Brooke 212, 213 Sauro, Karyn 388 Sauter, Kay 404 Savage, Christina 386 Sawadi, Mahmoud 392 Sawyer, Paul 101 Saylor, Deborah 302 Scaletta, Donna 281 Scazzola, Jodina 281 , 404 Scazzola, Joseph 118 Scelza, Andrea 388 Schaaf, Christine 287 Schaat, Christine 404 Schaffer, Randy 83, 295 Schecter, Elisa 87 Schenden, Karen 208 Scherf, Heidi 386 Scheuermann, Karen 288 Schexnayder, Juli 333 Schifano, Michael 204, 205 Schiller, Craig 240, 242, 251 Schillne, David 117 Schlossberg, Michael 142 Schmagermolf, Paula 82 Schmidt, Douglas 149 Schmidt, Jack 89 Schmidt, Lynne 111 Schmidt, Stephen 113 Schmitz, Lynda 392 Schneider, Amy 312 Schneider, Lori 82 Schneider, Merrill 404 Schneider, Susan 228, 229, 404 Schneider, William 108 Schoenburg, Patrick 105 Schoenhoff, Eric 89, 386 Schoenmann, Celeste 93 Scholl, Tracy 114 Schoof, Peggy 293 Schooley, Ann 93, 386 Schooner, Jeb 392 Schoonover, John 228, 229 Schoos, Peggy 281 Schram, Phillip 328 Schramm, Elizabeth 404 Schreeder, William 149 Schreiner, Steven 105 Schriener, Terri 404 Schroeder, Kurt 108 Schuck, Thomas 101 Schuette, Jay 81 Schuller, Peter 176 Schulte, Todd 121 Schultz, Julie 20, 93 Schultz, Kathleen 334, 404 Schultz, Lauri 83 Schulz, Nancy 103 Schumacher, Deborah 111 Schuster, Dianne 103 Schutz, Julie 293 Schwab, Cynthia 103 Schwab, Susan 1 1 1 Schwanz, David 386 Schwartz, Carol 386 Schwartz, Daniel 314, 392 Schwartz, Dave 105 Schwartz, Julie 299 Schwartz, Marcy 93, 299 Schwartz, Wayne 404 Schwegman, Susan 111 Schweikart, John 121 Schweizer, Frank 149 Schwoerer, Marlena 386 Sciulli, Sandra 404 Scott, Geoffrey 101 Seacat, Russell 256 Seasly, Eileen 404 Sebastian, Alicia 86 Segal, Sherri 82 Seginski, Catherine 111, 388 Segura, Michael 404 Sehenc, Marc 81 Seidel, Beth 87 Seigel, Jill 87 Seiter, Kristine 82 Self, Leisha 281 Selley, Leanne 31 Senders, Kathleen 388 Sereno, Barbara 388 Serice, Roy Daniel 409 Sewell, Leon 149 Sewell, Margaret 93 SHAB 333 Index 419 Shafer, Patricia 404 Shah-Mirani, Talie 82 Shalon, Ivy 87 Shannon, Kristy 86 Shapiro, Ann 281 Shapiro, Lisa 299, 319 Sharkweather, Tracy 91 Sharpe, Amy Joan 386 Sharrock, Douglas 256 Shaskevich, Alexander 152 Shawver, Patty A. 404 Shea, Bethany 103 Sheaff, Thomas 85 Sheedy, Kelly 1 1 1 Sheehan, Dr. Edward 290 Sheehan, Lorra 404 Sheer, Kenneth 392 Shelter, David 118 Sheldon, Steven 386 Shelley, Paul 81, 392 Shelow, Hy Rubin 404 Shepard, Martin 433 Sheppard, Christopher 315 Sheppard, Lora 81 Sherman, Charles 388 Sherman, Tracy 111 Shield , Brooke 47 Shields, Stephen 85 Shifter, Randi 404 Shifter, Rick 404 Shildon, Steve 121 Shill, Mark 149 Shillington, Dawn 214, 232 Shindell, Maria 111 Shink, Andrew 433 Shipley, Vicki 388 Shippro, Lucy 404 Shirk, Jeffrey 118 Shitz, Julie 285 Shishido, Lisa 386 Shough, David 222 Shove, Steven 388 Shovlin, Catherine 433 Shringer, Jan 392 Shotokan Karate Club 328 Shukla, Kailesh 144 Shultze, Geogre 60, 61 Siddique, Akmal 411 Sierka, Stephanie 433 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 100 Sigma Chi 116 Silber, Charles 388 Silberman, Debra 87 Silberman, Jenifer 111 Silvagni, Paul 152 Silver, 214, 216, 217, 232 Silverbert, Stacy 107 Silverman, Eric 28, 285, 293, 297, 315 Simmons, Jeffrey 158 Simon, Jordan 285, 297, 433 Singh, Abha 388 Singleton, Charles 204, 205, 433 Sinnett, Teresa 145 Sippel, Jeffrey 117 Siroky, Charles 204, 205 Sitton, Dave 216, 252, 253 Skerba, Teresa 388 Skitzki, Paul 118 Sklar, Beth 103 Skow, Gregg 101 Slavin, Jennifer 87 Slemmer, Darla 103 Sloan, William 258, 259 Slonemsky, Jodi 433 Smith, Alice 210, 211 Smith, Annette 107 Smith, Baker 85 Smith, Barbara 185 Smith, Brian 386 Smith, Charles 118, 312 Smith, David 258 Smith, David 218 Smith, David 169 Smith, Elizabeth 111 Smith, Gary 119, 386 Smith, Jennifer 103, 281 Smith, Jenny 82 Smith, Joe 319 Smith, Jon 108 Smith, Kathleen 86 Smith, Kevin 392 Smith, Kirsten 184, 185, 392 Smith, Larry 202, 242, 244 Smith, Margarita 210, 211 Smith, Matthew 89 Smith, Paul 386 Smith, Randy 256 Smith, Ray 433 Smith, Sal 103 Smith, Sharon 281 Smith, Sharon 107 Smith, Shelby Smith, Shelly 288 Smith, Susan 93 Smith, Victoria 107 Snowden, Fred 202 Snyder, Jodie 335 Scan, Shaw 169 Sobel, Alyse 87 Sobelman, Noel 386 Society of Urban Engineers 288 Soderquist, Kathryn 433 Softball 218 Sokol, Stephen 81, 392 Som, Dary 155 Sonza, Howard 105 Sophos 31 Sortelli, Karen 93 South Hall 164 South, Marie 211 South Tucsor 49 Southam, Donald 119 Spackeen, Robert 386 Spackeen, Stanton 28, 113 Spall, Joe 319 Spanier, Arnold 105 Sparks, Douglas 234 Spartz, Brian 149 Spencer, Laura 86 Spencer, Sarah 1 1 1 Spies, Jane 86, 392 Spies, Jennifer 103 Spina, William 433 Spires 302 Spirit 192 Spisany, Gordon 221 Spivack, Betsy 281 Spoolstra, Lynnette 86 Sports News 54, 202 Sprecace, David 89, 256 Sprechman, Lisa 389 Sprenitle, Dianne 333 Sprenkle, Diane 389 Spring Fling 308, 309, 346 Spulak, Allison 87 Stacy, Thoams 386 Staebler, Laurie 433 Stanchi, David 204, 205 Stanelle, Doreen 386 Stankevitz, Joann 389 Stanley, Catherine 433 Stanoch, Amy 91 Stanton, David 108 Staren, Barbara 82 Stark, Wayne 89 Starliper, Douglas 161 Starr, Jennifer 93, 281, 433 Stauber, Jeffrey 101, 386 Stauffer, Jeff 85 Stayton, Tom 89 Steager, Lori 281 Stein, David 31 Stein, Joshua 101 Steinmetz, Charles 152 Stelzer, Janice 281 Stemler, Michael 105 Stephens, Douglas 117 Stephens, Joseph 337, 339 Stephens, Karen 237, 238 Sterk, Joseph 433 Stevens, Jeff 89 Stevens, Richard 118 Stevenson, Eric 300 Stewart, Elaine 1 1 1 Stewart, Niall 433 Stiffler, Darwin 130 Stjeor, Debby 389 Stock, Lori 31 , 85 Stockwell, Beverly 389 Stockwell, Ed 31, 433 Stogsdill, Mary 433 Stoker, Curry 319 Stoklos, Paul 238 Stone, Jocelyn 386 Stouffer, Melissa 114 Stove, Pam 232 Stra, Victor 256 Strachan, Robert 222 Straka, Frank 169, 392 Stratman, Jodi 91 Stravolo, Christine 83, 336, 338 Strickland, Stephanie 114, 433 Stroming, Scott 389 Strong, Steven 222 Stress, John 289 Stuart, Brett 228, 229 Stuart, Mark 356 Stuchen, Jeffrey 89 Student Housing Advisory Board 333 Student Publications 324, 325 S.U.A.B. 318, 319, 320 Suarez, Lourdes 386 Sugar, Lori 323, 433 Sugaski, Beth 314 Sugg, Chris 113, 386 Sullivan, Stephen 161 Sullivan, Charles 118 Sullivan, Eddie 104 Sunderland, Warren 152 Surdyk, Annette 111 Suriano, Teresa 142 Sutler, Timothy 85 Swanson, Leif 104 Swanson, Stephanie 336, 339, 433 Swarthout, Kirk 393 Swedlund, Kristin 83 Sweeney, Thomas 386 Swenson, Mark 89 Swiatoviak, Kathryn 31 Swift, John 152 Swift, Stephen 149, 388 Swimming and Diving 204 Switzer, John 200, 201 Sykes, Mark 407 Symonds, Keith 113 Symposium 281 Synchronized Swimming 210 Szabo, George 433 Szumilo, Anthony 152 Szuter, Lynn 294 Tabb, Dell 433 Tada, Kensuka 433 Tail, Michael 186, 187, 190, 191 Tail, Thomas 119 Takash, Colleen 107 Tann, David 31 Tantillo, Curtis 256 Tarnol, Kimberly 87 Tashiro, Akira 433 Tatosian, Lucine 86 Tau Kappa Epsilon 88 Taylor, Cecil 333 Taylor, Kellie 93 Taylor, Kim 433 Taylor, Sara 93, 281 Teague, Patrick 85, 300 Tebbutt, Wendy 228 Teed, Kevin 89, 194, 195, 393 Teerlink, Leslie 103 Teetzel, Karen 83, 294 Teiljer, Tabot 319 Telford, Stanley 81, 303, 386 Tennis 230 Terrer, Dayna 31 Terrey, Andrew 104 Terry, Julie 389 Terry, Tyler 101 Thelander, Todd 119, 393 Theta Alpha Phi 323 Theta Tau Engineers Thomas, Christopher 89 Thomas, David 89 Thomas, John 386 Thomas, Scott 149 Thomas, Sharon 208 Thomas, Sharon 433 Thomason, Jon 433 Thompson, Carol 310 Thompson, Evan 101 Thompson, Glenn 121 Thompson, James 256 Thompson, Elizabeth 86, 387 Thompson, Nancy 28, 31, 114 Thompson, Scott 190, 191 Thorpe, Clifford 246, 247 Thorson, David 121 Tierney, Jill 91, 281 Tietjen, Tabot 418 Tighe, William 105 Tinkham, Mark 105 Tischbach, Lori 290 Titcomb, Allison 389 Titro, Jeff 89 Tobin, Michael 387 Tochihara, Steven 319, 393 Tolden, Robert 418 Toliver, Edward 418 Toman, Christine 357 Tonn, Deane 105 Toohey, Cynthia 86 Toole, Hons-Gregor 389 Tormey, Jeff 387 Toronto, Nicholas 418 Toronto, Renay 114 Tortorella, Karen 325 Touche, Phil 387 Tournier, John 28 Tovani, Todd 169 Tovella, Michael 258 Towery, Cynthia 91 Towney, Chris 89 Track and Field 232 Traditions 251 Trafton, Todd 222 Trehearne, Michael 81 Trejo, Cynthia Denise 287 Trezos, Daneen 93 Tribflet, Melanie 302 Triffet, Melanie 91 Triplet!, Teresa 418 Troglia, Peter 287 Troute, Dorothy 418 Trowbridge, John 387 Troxel, Faye 82 Troy, Catherine 418 Truax, Sheryl 389 Truby, Mariann 294 Trumper, Michael 389 Truong, Vi 288 Tsighis, Jeanne 319 Tucker, Curt 108 Tucker, Laura 86 Tucker, Sheryl 93, 312 lull, Jana 37, 91 Tunney, Courtney 91 Tunnicliffe, Thomas 198, 199, 240, 241, 242, 243, 244, 245, 246, 247 Turlington, Robin 158, 314 Turnage, Cheryl 93 Turner, Judith 418 Turner, Yolanda 185 Tuttle, Stephen 387 Tuttle, Tricia 389 Twibell, Mark 149, 418 Twohig, Mary 393 Twomey, Jim 389 Twomey, Tim 31 Tyler, Karen 82 UNITED Umbaugh, Jennifer 107 Underwood, Ronald 149 Unvert, Suzanne 114 Uribe, Beth 387 Urman, Gary 101 U.S.S.R. 60 420 Index orae Vaitkus, Robert 149 Vale. Paul 147 Vale. Susan 389 Valenti, Ronald 435 Valentine. Anthony 119 Valentine, Mary 387 Valenzuela, Olivia 435 Valenzuela. Oscar 393 Valki, Michael 435 Vallejo, Don 104 VanBuren, Kathy 435 Vandeinse. Steven 435 Vandeveire. Renee 91 Vandevieve, Anne 293 Vanrensselaer, Paige 82 Vansickle, Monique 435 Vanvoris. Heidi 91 , 302, 393 Varana, Tammy 393 Varney, Tracy 91 Vasko, Roberta 184 Vaughn, Lionel 387 Vaught. Clarissa 435 Vavostski, Mike 119 Veazey. Matthew 101 Velasco. Miguel 384 Velzsco. Miguel 169 Ventola. Joseph 258 Verci. Mike 234 Verdin, Andrea 290 Vermmen, Richard 104 Vesling. Craig 202 Vetter. Janis 214. 217, 218, 232 Via, Leslie 86, 302 Victor, John 119 Vigil, Todd 89 Villano, Kathryn 82 Villegas, Joseph 121 Villegas, Martin 435 Vincent Bonnie 294 Vinikoor, Greg 101 Vinsant, Peter 149, 389 Violka. Tammy 435 Vogel. Michaelme 93, 387, 393 Vogrich. Joseph 258, 393 Voirin, Belinda 147 Volk, Kim 1 1 1 Vollhaber. Todd 118 Volleyball 212 Vonnegut. Megan 103. 389 Vonriesemann, James 275 Voth. Richard 81 , 387 Voyda. Scott 89, 387 Wade, Carter 119, 387 Wade, Jonna 107 Wager, Richard 149 Wagner. Michael 208 Wailer, Lynn 93 Wait, Jill 93 Waithera, Ruth 232 Wakatani, Eric 387 Walabyeki, Samalie 435 Waldman, Lynn 87 Walker, Joyce 387 Walker, Kevin 169 Walker, Rhonda 107 Wall, Lorraine 435 Wall, Sheila 393 Wallace, Jeffery 262 Wallace, Price 228 Walling, Jeff 108 Walsh, Dale 152 Walsh, Joseph 105 Walsh, Kevin 292, 318 Walsh, Michele 232 Walsh, William 435 Walter, Sharlene 305 Walters, Brian 130 Walters, Lee 130 Walz, Carol 387 Wang, Micheline 142, 435 Wanninger, John 105 Ward, Enrique 393 Ward, Gregory 393 Ward, Lauren 299, 435 Warner, Susan 285 Warosh, Paula 114 Warr, Winston 117 Warren, Rita214, 232, 282, 293, 336, 389 Warriner, Nathan 314 Washington, Anthony 411 Wasserfirer, Jose 226, 228 Wasserkrug, Sue 411 Wasserman, Amy 86 Watkins, John 387 Watrous, Thomas 81 Watson, Kathleen 435 Watt, James 46 Wayman, Keith 258 Wayne, Trudy 103 Weaver, Robert 89. 387 Webb, Craig 31 Webb, Michael 435 Webber, Beth 111, 357 Weber, Kris 238 Weeks, Steven 105 Wegrich, Rosie 212 Weiler. Lynn 393 Weiner, Dartene 87 Weining, Joe 105 Weisman, Scott 262, 435 Weiss, Diane 91 Weiss. Laura 87 Weiss. Michael 105 Weiss, Victor 435 Weissman, Andy 393 Welhk. Andrew 121 Wells. Dwight 81, 389 Wells, Margaret 435 Wendelm, Michael 435 Wendland, Karyn 1 1 1 Wendland, Kathryn 281 , 435 Wentzel. Craig 393 Werner, Colleen 322 Wertheim, Helen 86 West, Patricia 322 West, Priscilla 435 Westeen, Anne 393 Westheimer, Laura 87 Westhoff, David 85 Westhoff, Kelly 111 Westphal, Dana 91 Wetzel, Pamela 86 Wexalbaum, Mara 114 Wharton, Keith 389 Wheat, Jamie 218 Wheeler, Jane 31 Whenton, Keith 300 Whisiker, Michael 234 Whitaker, Martha 111 White, Deace 393 White, Dean 113 White, Gregory 117, 318, 320 White, Jane 288 White, Kathleen 108, 232 White, Kenneth 303 White, Mana 236, 237, 238 Whitney, Steven 105 Whittall, Jeffrey 435 Who ' s That 306 Who ' s Who 303 Whyte, Scott 117 Wible, Cynthia 103 Wick, Julianne 315 Wicker, Cathy 435 Wickham, Phillip 108 Wieser, Thomas 222, 393 Wilcox, Amy Alane 393 Wilcox, Elizabeth 93 Wilczewski, Michael 119 Wildcat Advertising 340 Wiley, Belinda 155 Wilkening, Dr. L. 406 Wilkins, Joey 256 Wilkinson, Susan 281 Willet, Trina 114 Williams, Garner 234 Williams, Jeffrey 393 Williams, John 387 Williams, Kevin 435 Williams, Mark 435 Williams, Maria 111 Williams, Peter 186, 187, 190, 191 Williams, Rosalind 93 Williams, Stuart 393 Williamson, Michael 387 Willman, Eric 258 Willmore, Dean 435 Willow, Lynn 435 Wills, Susan 107 Wilshire, Jeffrey 28 Wilson, Alex 256 Wilson, Evelyn 435 Wilson, Janice 393 Wilson, Jodi 91 Wilson, Laura 435 Wilson, Laura 111 Wilson, Lisa 82 Wilson, Richard 387 Wilson, Susan 310 Wiltchik, Jody 281 Winandy, Mary 103, 293 Wine, Leslie 114 Wine, Robin 147 Wing, Jim 220, 222 Wing, Marc 221 Winston, Lisa 232 Wisdom, Scott 101 Wise, Allison 319 Witlox, Annette 387 Witkowski, Walter 420 Witzig, Wayne 389 Wixted, Cissy 1 1 1 , 389 Wobl, Bob 108 Woelkers. Douglas 117 Wohlers, Peter 393 Wohlhart, Susan 107 Wolf, John 152 Wolfe, Denise 119 Wolfe, Randall 119 Wolfe, Suzanne 1 1 1 Wolfson, Toni 103 Wolin, Harry 420 Wolpa, Gayle 319, 420 Wood, Alan 105 Wood, Colleen 420 Wood, David 202 Wood, Jill 107 Wood. Randy 108 Woodard, Dr. Dudley 404 Woodring, Kathy 389 Woodrow, Gerald 293 Woods, Andre 214, 215, 234, 235 Woods, James 420 Woods, Mike 152 Wood worth, Gregory 389 Wooke, Elizabeth 192, 193 Woofers, Pamela 103, 105 Worth, John 81 Wozniak, Elaine 31 Wright, Robyn 107 Wulfsberg, Cal 190, 191 Wurtzel, Michael 108 Wyatt, Snowden 159 Wyman, Lawrence 258 Wymore, Leslie 387 Yach, Randy 389 Yahner, Shawn 107 Yalung, Jane 318 Yamada, Kenzo 387 Yampolsky, Laura 87 Yaseen, Lo 418 Yasuda, Toshiko 420 Yates, Mamie 86 Yauapai 152 Yeoh, Phillip 420 Yeun, Noel 107 Yeun, Rita 107 Yocky, David 161, 420 Yoha, Michelle 420 Yonker, Liz 114 Yoshikami, Michelle 83 Yoshioka, Toshiaki, 389 Young, Kerri 333 Young, Michael 222 Young, Shelley 114 Youschak, Fletcher 91 Yulish, Heather 87 Yuma 158 Zachry, Scott 101 Zaft, Gordon 389 Zanato, Scott 256 Zash, Christina 87 Zastrow, Roderick 20, 420 Zavala, Robert 118 Zdep, Patricia 211 Zeitzer, Bethjo 312 Zeitzer, Ellen 387 Zendejas, Max 251 Zendle, Amy 323, 420 Ziebell, Greg 299 Ziegner, Richard 81 Zimmerman, Brian 318 Zipwald, Mike 101 Zipperian, Mary 319 Zizic, Kimberty 20, 1 1 1 , 299, 420 Zoller, Arthur 389 Zollo, Antoinette 420 Zoob. Michael 228, 229 Zomes, Philip 287, 420 Zuber, Lynn 83 Zuniga, Argelia 387 Zwemke, Geoffrey 85 Zwensky, Geoff 303 Index 421 This is it! This book that many will casu- ally flip through was my life for 10 full months. I ' d like to say that it was all smooth sailing only, that is pretty far from the truth. There were just too many obstacles to over- come. Paddling upstream is no picnic! The position I held on this 1984 staff is one that I would never trade. I have gained some priceless experience. How many people at age 21 have been in charge of an $80,000 budget, 15 people serving on the e ditorial staff, 20 members of the photo staff, 424 pages of a major University Yearbook ... all in a day ' s work? Take my word for it, it wasn ' t always easy. Especially for a graduat- ing senior with a few classes to take as well. I must express my gratitude to those mem- bers of my staff that stuck it out until the end. I respect responsibility and endurance. I extend a personal thanks to the recruited Dorms Editor, Gregg Alpert, who joined our staff in January with an entire section await- ing. Also thanks to Ernesto Berrones and Brad Stephens for holding down the fort during Christmas vacation and allowing me to witness my brother, Rick, win the most valuable player award at the 1984 Rose Bowl. Furthermore, I can ' t think of any words to express my gratitude to David Kline who is always there when you need someone! And, a special thanks to Dick and Jane, my parents and Mark Danieli for lis- tening to me when I had to talk. Finally, I hope that each of the students here at U of A will find a piece of your college memories reflected within the pages of my book - - I say that with much pride - my book. Look Mom and Dad, it ' s got my name on it! Best wishes Nancy J. Neuheisel 422 Closing Editor-in-Chief Nancy Neuheisel Assistant Editor David Kline Photo Editor Scott Weisman Assist. Photo Editor Jeff Wallace Marketing Director Mark Danieli Dorms Gregg Alpert Entertainment Nancy Neuheisel Greeks Gavin Binzer Chris Stravolo Lifestyles David Kline N ews Brad Stephens Organizations Jean McKnight People Anna Marinow Christine McNulty Sports Ernesto Berrones Stephanie Swanson Index Coordinators Dale Kidd Linda Danieli Artists Gavin Binzer Greg Smith Contributing Photographers: Any Carr. Masanori Fugino. Murray Cruick- shank. Randy Ek. Alane Lesinski, Brian Pier- son, Yasin Al Saidi. Man- Beth McDaniels, Brad Stephens. Sue Wasserkrug. Contributing staff: Debra Hinchy, Dale Kidd, Stephanie Nee, Steve Sokol, Rita Warren. Special thanks: Student Union Photo Services Sports Information Frank Myers, Delmar Rep. Sherry Brenamen, Delmar P.R. Alpha Epsilon Pi Jiffy Peanut Butter -b I Production Volume 74 of the University of Arizona ' s DESERT Yearbook was printed by the Del- mar Publishing Company of North Carolina. Nancy Neuheisel and Gavin Binzer de- signed the cover. The material is black lexo- tone 41075 with the design embossed in red. The endsheets are 65 Ib. white with red print also designed by Nancy Neuheisel. The paper is 80 Ib. gloss enamel. Portraits in the people section were done by Varden Studios of Rochester, New York. The type style Century Schoolbook is used for headlines, body copy and folios while Times Roman is used for caption blocks. Photo cred- its are Coronet and the index is print - ed in Helvetica Light. C.lnsine 423 -i- . Make no little plans; s ' they have no magic to stir men ' s blood . . . Make big plans, aim high in hope and work. Daniel H. Burnham Arizona Country Club
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