University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ)

 - Class of 1985

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University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ) online yearbook collection, 1985 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 528 of the 1985 volume:

A Century ONTENTS i are affected by the events in school and the " real world, " many UA students go on to help shape world events after gradua ing. ., SPECIAL CENTENNIAL SUPPLE- MENT University life in 1985 and 1885 have many differences, but many similarities too. INVOLVEMENT. Teamwork and coop- eration become instrumental elements as a group member. Learning to live with people and how to communicate with peers are examples of eduction from outside the classroom. PEOPLE: Students may feel like a " face in the crowd " or another six-digit matricula- tion number, but everyone is an individ- ual with particular likes and dislikes. .. AFTER THE BOOKS are closed and the bells have rung, students have only themselves. The quiet relax- ation of an evening run, like the tranquility of knowing you ' ve ac- complished your yoals, give a per- ftn the inner peace of freedom. 1985 A Century CONTEN i, THEQl Arizona formed ti Z J as thi field on a noon.Tt sentative that has THE QUIET SETTING of Arizona Stadium is trans- formed to an emotional fren- zy as the Wildcats take the field on a late Saturday after- noon. This display is repre- sentative of the enthusiasm that has led to the celebra- tion of A CENTURY. 1985 DESERT Volume 75 University of Arizona Tucson, Arizona 85721 Copyright 1985 University of Arizona Student Publications TITLE PAGE I WELCOME TO ARIZONA Be it a change from the ho-hum home- town or a continuation of the sunny days of Tucson, the University of Arizona pro- vided an ideal setting for higher educa- tion. Tucson ' s rolling foothills, eastern Arizona ' s White Mountains and cooler weather, central Arizona ' s metropolitan activities, and northern Arizona ' s Grand Canyon became wonderful outdoor ex- cursions from the intensity and the pressures of the university lifestyle. THOUGH OFTEN REFERRED to as a desert, Tucson has its share of sce- nic lakes. These areas provide a good respite for students needing to take a break from their studies.] OPENING A QUICK WAY for Freshmen to meet new people is to take part in " A Day, " a tradition carried on year after year. Busloads of students ar- rive at A Mountain ready to whitewash the A, and possibly themselves, for all of Tucson to see. A POPULAR AND cheap form of en- tertainment for University students is taking in a sunset. Tucson is known for its sunsets which never lack for color or brilliance. OPENING THE NEW SCIENCE Building can be seen towering in the background as these students discuss the vaca- tion ' s events between classes. REGISTERING FOR CLASSES is often a stressful event in which it is easy to get lost in the myriad of schedules, forms, and 2 pencils. GETTING SET FOR COLLEGE Expectations of success dominated stu- dents ' thoughts before and during that first month of the semester. Lifestyles from school breaks had to be remodeled to give academia its proper priority. How- ever, despite feelings toward school, the thoughts of renewing and initiating friendships became the common bond for most of us as we tried to start all over again. OPENING REMEMBERING VACATIONS IS a common student pastime to combat rising pressures. Many students found UA school breaks to be few and far between. THE SHADE OF nearby trees offer w an atmosphere conducive to study- g ing on a warm September after- noon. BY MAKING THE call ahead of the referee, this football player shows the energy and emotions that are mirrored by thousands of specta- tors. A JOG IN the clear morning air had a way of putting things into perspec- tive and provided an opportunity to appreciate the beauty of the UA campus. STUDENTS SOUGHT SOLITUDE Common experiences and goals were what united us into a strong student body, but all of us were clearly unique, distin- guishing ourselves through our own day- to-day experiences. Long afternoons were often spent try- ing to sort out the resulting confusion. This desire to " get away " inspired a search for some sort of personal asylum, a place where the vigors of a seemingly eternal day could be transformed into a desire to conquer the next. This battle was fought in our minds and could be inspired by something as simple as walk- ing down the mall on a cold December morning. The life of a student was often very complex and our times alone provided an escape from the demanding world around us. THE SIMPLE DAILY task of locking up a bike is a common element in the lives of students who are other- wise different. OPENING I t ;. 4 T OPENING 7 STUDENTS FACE REALITY The common belief that college is an idyllic academic paradise often did not survive exposure to reality. Trying to cross a street against a rising wall of water during a September monsoon was a feat which many will not forget. Trying to cram a semester of a subject into two hours of study was also not easy to forget, though students often tried. Yes, the life of a student was not always the rose garden many made it out to be. Images of throwing a frisbee in the warm afternoon sun after " aceing " three exams were often erased by the realities of a rotten day. t EVEN FLOWING WATER does not stand in the way of this student as she prepares for the plunge while crossing the Mall. THE PLEASANT SETTING of the Social Sciences building offers a s quiet and cool place to study. OPENING ARIZONA ' S WARM CLIMATE pro- vides the perfect atmosphere for browsing through the Wildcat be- tween classes. AN UMBRELLA OFFERS little pro- tection from flooded streets sur- rounding Old Main, a result of the monsoons which visited the cam- pus in early fall. DEALING WITH 2 WORLDS While students received " academic knowledge " from lectures, labs, and dis- cussions, familiarity with the " real world " came from extra-curricular ac- tivities. The classroom setting matched people with similar career ideas while clubs paired students with similar ideals. Extra-curricular involvement added heavy time-constraints to the routine workload, but the dedication had its rewards. 10 QUIET MOMENTS ARE hard to find during a hectic school day, but once evening comes, campus quiets down and students can sit undis- turbed and reflect on the events of the past day. FOOTBALL GAMES ARE a good opportunity for students to let out their excess energy after a hard week of studying. Wilbur, the school mascot, gets caught up in the excitement and cheers along with the fans. OPENING I THE USA ATHLETIC team made quite an impressive showing at the 1984 Summer Olympic Games. Among the medal winners is UA ' s George DiCarlo who won a gold medal in the 400 Meter Freestyle and a silver medal in the 1500 Meter Freestyle. dttt II THE CLUB FAIR during Discovery Days in early fall provided the per- fect forum for students of diversi- fied views to present their beliefs. THE MEMORIAL FOUNTAIN be- hind Old Main becomes a classroom for this student as she prepares a project for her art class. HANDLING SCHOOL PROBLEMS Asking questions in classes, visiting professors during office hours, and setting appointments with instructors were all tactics to maximize learning. In the same respect, utilizing the area ' s sunshine to study and to lounge around outdoors en- abled us to learn and tan at the same time. After all, certain courses required work to be done outside of the classroom ' s setting. 12 OPENING I t class. [OOL s, visiting md setting s were all I i the same inshine to itdoors en- same time, ed work I i I r . f J mi STATE NEWS: Required fire drills a residence halls and activated fir alarms in academic buildings altere normal procedures just as news events change our lives. EDITOR: STEVEN CHARLTON CENTENNIAL SUPP Fashions, fads, and just erything else has changed drastical- ly since the university opened back in 1885. This special section takes a look at how the UA has reached its centennial milestone. This supple- ment is provided by the University of Arizona Centennial Committee. FEATURES: Student life has its main divisions. There is a serious sid which encompasses a rigid educatio and there is a lighter side which allows for individuality to bare its head. EDI TOR: JEAN McKNIGHT ACADEMICS: While classes are a source of knowledge and education, they also provide friendship and fun, friendships that could last for years. EDITOR: STEVEN CHARLTON Though students are affected by the in school and the " real any UA students go on to ps world events after TORY 1985 A Century 15 NEWS " Arizona Territory, 1884 No public schools, courthouses, stage, or telegraph lines. Governor Godwin said, ' Build schools. ' The settlers ' answer was simple and honest. ' We cannot build schools and fight Apaches at the same time. ' " (Douglas Mar- tin, The Lamp in the Desert.) In the late 1800s much of the " news " revolved around the fastgrowing West. At that time Arizona was still a Territory and in 1885 a bill was passed which provided for the expenditure of $25,000 for the establishment of a university near Tucson. The early years of the University were marked by the Spanish-American War. However, in 1914 ag- gression multiplied to a global scale resulting in the first World War. The Roaring Twenties were soon to follow but faltered with the Great Depression in 1929. Within another decade, World War II was un- der way. Next came the fifties and the birth of rock music, and the sixties brought with them the divid- ed views of Vietnam. Memories of the seventies are still fresh in the minds of many as we recall Nixon and Watergate. In the eighties, we have witnessed the hostage crisis in Iran and the launching of the world ' s first space shuttle. Many news-making events have both come and gone since the University was founded, but their memories remain with us for well over A CENTURY. 16 REQUIRED FIRE DRILLS at the residence halls and activated fire alarms in academic buildings alter normal procedures, just as news events change our lives. NEWS UBOR S ' ON 1984-85: A YEAR OF CHANGE While the UA had in its 100 year history faced more event- ful years, rarely had the school seen a year whose events were so important and far-reaching in their effects. The presidential and local elections of 1984 have shaped the course of the nation and the world for years to come. Con- flict, both large and small, armed or peaceful, have forever changed the shape of the world that existed at the dawn of 1984. However, the year was not without its small stories; sto- ries which may not effect U.S. -Soviet relations or end world hunger, but important stories nonetheless. Stories like that of the Special Olympians, who were unable to participate in the 1984 Olympic Games, but heralded the start of the games by carrying the Olympic flame across America. And sad stories like that of Vicki Lynn Hoskinson, who went to the store one day and did not come home. Sad or happy, big or small, these were the stories that shaped UA environment and the world we live in. CONTINUING THE FIGHT, Phelps-Dodge strikers in Clifton and Ajo commemorated the first an- niversary of the strike, which 2 sparked many DPS-striker clashes. GUNMAN JAMES HUBERTY killed 21 people in a crowded San Ysidro, California McDonald ' s in the worst one-day massacre in U.S. history. U.S. OLYMPIC FANS and team- mates cheer the Men ' s Swim term on to victory, as the United States takes an unprecedented 21 of 29 gold medals for swimming events. OVERVIEW 17 RED SEA, PERSIAN GULF, BEIRUT ENDURE MID-EAST CONFLICTS Not surprisingly, the Middle East was again at the fore- front of the news in 1984. Mines in the Red Sea, the expan- sion of the Iran-Iraq war into the Persian Gulf, an assassina- tion attempt on a Libyan leader, and another U.S. Embassy bombing in Beirut simply added to the decades-old list of casualties in the Middle East. PERSIAN GULF: In April 1984, air attacks on tankers near the Iranian oil terminal on Kharg Island made it clear that the Iranians and the Iraqis had extended their war to the Persian Gulf, attacking civilian traffic to and from each oth- er ' s ports in hopes of choking off each other ' s economic bases. Tankers from many nations, including several U.S. allies, were attacked. The Iraqis were especially efficient in their attacks, using the Falklands War-proven Exocet mis- sile. LIBYA: Libyan dictator Muammar Khadafy survived an assassination attempt at his home in Tripoli in May 1984. The London-based National Front for the Salvation of Libya took credit for the attack, describing it as retaliation for the April incident at the Libyan embassy in London. FIREBOATS HOSE DOWN the Saudi Arabian tanker Al Ahood after being hit by an Iraqi missile. The Iraqi Exocets were highly ef- fective anti-shipping weapons. LIKE A NIGHTMARE repeated, the U.S. Embassy East Beirut annex lay in ruins after an explosive-laden truck blew up in front of the build- ing, killing two American service- men. ?-f ' " iEm B B M t! MID-EAST CONFLICTS RED SEA: The Red Sea, between the Sinai Penninsula and Northern Africa, is another major oil tanker route. When tankers began reporting mine damage while in the Suez Canal, the major oil-dependant powers immediately went into action. Naval minesweepers from the United States, Britain, France, Egypt, and Saudi Arabia descended on the area, clearing several dozen mines. The group, Islamic Holy War, which claimed responsibility for the embassy bomb- ings in Beirut, took credit for the minings. LEBANON: Tragedy repeated itself in Beirut in 1984, as another U.S. Embassy suffered a terrorist bombing attack. In September 1984, TNT-laden station wagon raced through a hail of gunfire at the gate of the U.S. Embassy Annex, and barreled toward the building. A visiting British Embassy guard opened fire from his vehicle, killing the driver. The station wagon swerved into a car parked in front of the annex and exploded, killing 12 people and injuring 60. Two of the dead were U.S. servicemen, and the others were Le- banese visitors and employees. The attack caused a furor at home. President Reagan said in an emergency press conference following the attack that security at the annex had been adequate, and that there was little the U.S. could do about preventing kamikaze attacks on U.S. diplomats. The controversy eventually became a major issue in the 1984 presidential race. This forced the passage of an emergency funding bill to strengthen the security of U.S. embassies. AN UNIDENTIFIED MARINE re- |j ceives first aid from members of the Lebanese Red Cross following the a bomb attack on the U.S. Embassy z East Beirut Annex. BODIES LITTER THE streets of Tripoli surrounding Muammar Ka- dafy ' s residence following an un- successful assassination attempt. 19 THE GOLDEN TEMPLE in Amritsar provided a peaceful sanctuary for Sikh separatist larnail Bhindran- wale (center) until an attack by In- dian Army troops killed him. INDIA IN TURMOIL 1984 was a violent year for India, a year which culminated in the death of Indian Prime Minister Indira Gandhi. Al- though her death was mourned by millions, few were sur- prised by it. The chain of events leading to Gandhi ' s death began in the northern Indian state of Punjab. In this predominately Sikh state, a Sikh leader named Jarnail Singh Bhindranwale was waging a terrorist campaign against the Indian government aimed at making Punjab an independent Sikh nation. For his headquarters and arsenal, he chose the Golden Temple, lo- cated in the city of Amritsar in Punjab. The Golden Temple was the Sikh ' s holiest shrine. When Bhindranwale ' s raids became serious, pressure be- gan to mount on Gandhi to take action. In early June, 1984, two battalions of Indian Army commandos surrounded the temple under cover of darkness and stormed the shrine at sunrise in hopes of forcing Bhindranwale ' s people to surren- der. Instead, the raid became a full-scale battle, killing over 70 troops and 350 Sikh separatists. Bhindranwale and many of his chief aides died in the attack. However, Gandhi lost more than the 70 troops. Outraged at the attack on their most sacred temple, many previously- moderate Sikhs took to the streets in protest, calling for Gandhi to step down. Many predominately-Sikh military units, called to quell the riots, deserted and joined the pro- tests. Although calm was restored, many predicted Gandhi ' s days were numbered. WIDESPREAD RIOTING ERUPTS in New Dehli after Indira Ghandi ' s death was announced. Over 500 people, mostly Sikhs, died in the first week of rioting in the capital. WITNESSES CARRY AWAY the body of a man trampled to death in the crush to view Gandhi ' s body. Over a dozen Indians died in the rush to pay respect to Gandhi. 20 NEWS tt GANDHI ' S SON RAJIV lights his mother ' s funeral pyre in the Woods of Peace. Over 50,000 people, in- cluding dignitaries from many na- tions, attended the funeral. THE AFTERMATH OF A MURDER On October 31, 1984, Indira Gandhi left her residence for an interview with English actor Peter Ustinov. As she passed through her garden gate, two of her previously-loyal Sikh bodyguards lowered their weapons and opened fire, mortal- ly wounding her. She died after several hours of surgery to repair the 22 gunshot wounds she suffered. The news of her death sparked a massacre. Yelling " Blood for Blood, " mobs rampaged through the cities and country- side of India, killing Sikhs and looting or destroying their property. Indian Army Command ordered troops into the cities to stop the rioting, and gave them shoot-to-kill orders. Gandhi ' s body was burned in " the woods of Peace, " where the remains of Mohandas Gandhi and Indira ' s father Jawa- haral Nehru were also cremated. The pyre was lit by her son, Rajiv, who had been chosen to succeed his mother as Prime Minister. Indira Gandhi was born in 1918 in Allahabad, India. Dur- ing her youth, Gandhi was active in the Indian liberation movement of Mohandas Gandhi. In 1941, she married Fer- oze Gandhi, who was not related to Mohandas. She stayed with him until her appointment as official government hos- tess in 1947. She succeeded her father, Nehru, as Prime Minister in 1966. PRIME MINISTER GANDHI ' S body lies in state in New Delhi. Officials estimated over 2,500 people per hour viewed the slain Indian leader. INDIA 21 ENGLAND BESET BY VIOLENCE For Great Britain, 1984 was marked by tragedy. The year started with the IRA bombing of London ' s Harrods depart- ment store, and the rest of 1984 was of the same caliber. BELFAST Tensions between the IRA and the British gov- ernment had been high since the attack on the Royal Guardsmen in London in 1983, and observers were predict- ing that a showdown was imminent. In August 1984, a show- down occurred. The Publicity Director of the U.S. based Irish Northern Aid Committee (NORAID), Martin Galvin, appeared at a rally in Ulster sponsored by the IRA. Galvin had been banned from Northern Ireland previously by the British authorities, and when the Royal Ulster Constabulary heard he would be there, they moved to apprehend him. While clearing a path to get to Galvin using truncheons and plastic bullets, one officer leveled his gun and shot a protes- tor with a plastic bullet, killing him instantly. The shooting, carried live on British and Irish television news, sparked rioting in Belfast and a furor in London. IRA proponents used the death to their benefit. NORAID director Micheal Flannery said the killing was " a plus for us, advertising wise and everything else. " BRIGHTON: The death in Ulster was followed by a retri- bution. In October, 1984, English Prime Minister Margaret Thatcher and her cabinet arrived in Brighton for the annual Conservative Party Convention. As she prepared for the next day ' s activities, a 20 pound Frangex bomb in a seventh floor bathroom exploded, vaporizing one wall of the Grand Hotel, killing 4 and injuring 34. Many of the injured were top members of the Thatcher administration. Conservative Member of Parliament Sir Andrew Berry was killed, and House of Commons Chief Whip John Wakeham was left crippled after being buried in the rubble for six hours. However, the attack backfired on the IRA. The English me- dia began calling for the " extermination of the pitiless Proves " Popular support for the IRA in the U.S., usually high, plum- meted after the attack, and Scotland Yard began a mas- 1 sive roundup of suspected IRA agents in England. AFTER THE EXPLOSION, the Brighton Grand Hotel was left with a gaping hole in its side, and an army of embarrassed security offi- cials combing through the rubble. ROYAL ULSTER CONSTABULARY officers begin sorting through a Bel- fast crowd at an IRA rally, in an at- tempt to apprehend Martin Galvin. 22 NEWS MINKS ARE THE IROH ' LADYS 4 LIBYAN DICTATOR MUAMMAR Khadafy addresses his nation dur- ing the standoff in London. British intelligence claimed that Khadafy himself ordered the attack. BRITISH PRIME MINISTER Mar- garet Thatcher maintained her fam- ous " Iron Lady " image throughout 1984, despite attacks against her on the political and personal level. STRIKING BRITISH MINERS ' wives show their support for their husbands in a rally in Yorkshire. The coal miner ' s strike has been go- ing on since 1983. ENGLISH POLITICAL TROUBLES Thatcher ' s government was assailed by more than bombs in 1984. Strikes by coal and dock workers, questions about the 1982 Falklands War, and an abrupt face-off with Libya plagued Thatcher ' s administration. UNIONS: Two strikes threatened England ' s ecomony in 1984. A shortage of dock workers caused by a two-week walkout by the Transport and General Workers Union closed England ' s ports in the summer of 1984. The closing created traffic jams at the Channel Port ferry crossings and caused several tense confrontations between strikers and angry mo- torists. More damaging to England ' s economy was the Mineworker ' s Union strike. The strike, held in protest of government plans to close 20 coal mines, took 140,000 of England ' s 180,000 coal miners from their jobs. The strike, which began in May, 1984, contributed to a significant drop in the nation ' s ecomony, and promised a cold winter for England. BELGRANO: A commission investigating England ' s han- dling of its 1982 war with Argentina over the Falkland Is- lands released its report in September, 1984 causing a stir in Parliament. In May, 1982, the British Navy sank the Argen- tinian cruiser Belgrano, killing over 200 seamen. British Ad- miralty officials said the ship had entered the declared war zone, making it an acceptable target. However, investigation of naval logs showed that the Belgrano had been leaving the zone when attacked, allowing opposition party member to accuse Thatcher of condoning an unprovoked attack on the ship. LIBYA: An incident at the Libyan Embassy in London in April, 1984, caused a serious break in Anglo-Libyan rela- tions. A group of Libyan dissidents and students studying in England, supporting the National Front for the Salvation of Libya, gathered for an anti-Khadafy protest in front of the Libyan Consulate on Embassy Row. Suddenly, a burst of machine gun fire burst out from an embassy window, wounding several students protesters and leaving an Eng- lish policewoman lying dead in the street. Police quickly surrounded the embassy and removed the wounded, and a unit of the Royal Air Force used in the raid on the terrorist- held Iranian Embassy in 1980 was put on alert. However, according to the 1948 Geneva agreement, entering the em- bassy with troops would be a declaration of war on Libya. Wishing to avoid an escalation of the already-tense situa- tion, and fearing a massacre of the 8,000 British citizens in Libya, the English government was limited to expelling the Libyan embassy staff, allowing the killer to go free, much to the chagrin of the British press. UNITED KINGDOM 23 PHILIPPINE PRESIDENT FERDI- NAND Marcos signs a receipt for the controversial report on the assassi- nation of opposition leader and ex- senator Benigno Aquino. DEATH AND POLITICS IN THE PHILIPPINES In October 1984, over one year after the assassination of Philippine oppostion leader Benigno Aquino, an indepen- dent panel released its findings on the assassination and who ordered it. The report, pointing to Gen. Fabian Ver, was unfavorable to the Marcos administration and added to the pressure on Marcos to step down. Since Marcos took office as President of the Philippines, the islands have been in a near-constant state of martial law. Demonstrations protesting Marcos ' policies, martial law, or supporting the left-wing rebels, were common and violent, but by 1984, fueled by Aquino ' s assassination, they had be- come intense, requiring troops to put them down. The report claimed that officers in the nation ' s armed forces, headed by Ver, had ordered the killing. While the report did not accuse Marcos, testimony pointed to a strong involvement by him. Although Ver resigned, many people were angered by the lack of punishment for Ver, and feared a Marcos cover-up of the incident. RIOT POLICE BATTLE protestors in the Philippine capital of Manila. The riots increased sharply after the Aquino commission report was published. PHILIPPINE PRESIDENT FERDI- NAND Marcos signs a receipt for the controversial report on the assassi- nation of opposition leader and ex- senator Benigno Aquino. JAPAN, HONG KONG EXPERIENCE TURBULENT TIMES JAPANESE PROTESTORS DEMON- STRATE against increased Japanese militarism. Similar demonstrations were held to protest visits by nucle- ar armed U.S. Naval ships. HONG KONG HAS one of the high- est population densities on earth and an annual Gross National Prod- uct equal to 40 percent of all of Communist China. Two Pacific neighbors began major new political paths in 1984. In Japan, a rising sentiment for a stronger defense and the opening of better relations with South Korea blazed a new political trail for that nation. In the British colony of Hong Kong, the question of that nation ' s fate was finally answered. HONG KONG: After two years of debate between Britain and China, the people of Hong Kong were told of their fate: Hong Kong would revert to Chinese sovereignty in 1997, when Britain ' s lease on the city would expire. The Chinese were pleased to re-establish their claim, since Hong Kong ' s gross national product is equal to 40 percent of China ' s total GNP. The English were glad because they were able to get the Chinese to leave Hong Kong as a capitalist enclave until 2047. Hong Kong ' s population was not pleased, however. The announcement of the agreement caused some apprehension among Hong Kong ' s investors, and among the estimated 15 million refugees from communist China living in Hong Kong. Many of both groups planned to relocate to England or Taiwan when the change of goverment took affect. JAPAN: The government of Japan turned over two new political stones in 1984. After abandoning most military force after World War II, the Japanese gave into pressure from its Pacific allies and agreed to increase its share of Pacific alliance forces. This required a large increase in Ja- pan ' s defense funding, a move which brought protest from some Japanese. Japan also moved toward better relations with South Ko- rea in 1984. Japan and Korea had often been at odds with one another, and Japan occupied Korea from 1910 to 1945. How- ever, the September 1984 visit from South Korean President Chun Doo Hwan promised better relations. PACIFIC 25 AFGHAN MUJAHADEEN RELAX after a skirmish with Soviet airmo- bile forces. The Soviet Army lost several thousand troops on various actions against the Afghan rebels. FAMINE, RIOTING BRING WOE TO AFRICA In Africa, problems surfaced on two ends of the continent. In the South, the nation of South Africa underwent major upheavals as many of its citizens protested against apart- heid. In the North, in Ethiopia, the effects of several years of anti-government insurgency and a several-year old famine combined to give the country the appearance, as a Red Cross worker described it, of " a modern African Auschwitz. " SOUTH AFRICA: Despite the approval of a new govern- mental system giving power to Indians and " coloreds " (South Arficans of mixed race), blacks continued to rebel against the government, demanding representation for black citizens. The protests came to a head in September 1984, in the black townships on the outskirts of Johannesburg. Hundreds of rioters looted stores and firebombed white-owned busin- esses. The government sent in troops to restore calm, killing over 30 people in the first week. Several hundred eventually died. Despite the problems, the new minority members of the government promised to do everything possible to get black governmental representation. ETHIOPIA: The famine in Ethiopia had existed for sever- al years, but it wasn ' t until a British television news report was aired that world-attention was focused on the situation. Food and donations began to arrive in September, but a lack of transport made distribution difficult. To aid in distribu- tion, England and the Soviet Union sent aircraft, and the United States provided aircraft fuel. Rebel actions in the North hampered the distribution effort. Although quite a lot of aid was sent to Ethiopia, it may not have been soon enough. A relief agency official estimated that over one million Ethiopians had died in the fam- ine. LENIN ' S IMAGE HOVERS over vic- tims of the Ethiopian famine. The Ethiopian government was sharply criticized for its handling of the famine, and its distribution of aid as a weapon against insurgent regions. ANGRY SOUTH AFRICANS riot and set a township aflame during anti-apartheid rioting around Jo- hannesburg. Many blacks felt Prime Minister Botha ' s governmental re- forms were insufficient. 26 NEWS U.S.-SOVIET TALKS FREEZE UP Relations between the United States and the Soviet Union took a drastic downturn in 1984. The Soviets broke off arms negotiations with the U.S., and became more deeply in- volved in Central America and Afghanistan. TALKS BREAKDOWN: The U.S. and the Soviets had been trying to limit nuclear arms since the Limited Test Ban Trea- ty of 1963. Since then the two countries had been constantly negotiating, until 1984. In 1984, the two nations reached an impasse over the U.S. Cruise missile. The Reagan adminis- tration described the Cruise as a necessary addition to America ' s defensive arsenal. The Soviets announced that deployment of the medium range missile was unacceptable, and would bring an end to the negotiations. Although a visit to the U.S. by Soviet Foreign Minister Andrei Gromyko in October 1984, and overtures from ' Soviet Premier Konstan- tin Chernenko in November raised hopes of negotiators, 1984 closed without a reactivation of negotiations. CENTRAL AMERICA: U.S. claims of Soviet involvement in Central America came into sharp focus in November 1984, when U.S. intelligence reports sparked fears that a freighter from the Soviet Union was taking high-perfor- mance Mig-21 fighters to Nicaragua. The cargo later turned out to be MI-24 antiguerilla helicopters, but the incident sparked fears of U.S. intervention in Nicaragua. AFGHANISTAN: Afghan rebels reported that, during the Soviet summer offensive, record-breaking casualties were inflicted on the Soviet forces. AFTER A SOVIET politburo confer- ence, Foreign Minister Andrei Gro- myko and Premier Konstantin Chernenko confer on Soviet poli- cies concerning the U.S. RUSSO-AMERICAN EMIGRES DEMONSTRATE in front of the So- viet Consulate in New York on be- s half of Andrei Sakharov, who went z on a hunger strike in mid-1984. 3FREEDOI ' ANDRdSl AFRICA AND THE SOVIET UNION 27 WAR AND PEACE IN CENTRAL AMERICA Once thought of as a sleepy backwater to the United States, Central America has become a hotbed of violence and intrigue. Two Central American nations figured promi- nently in the headlines of 1984: Nicaragua and El Salvador. NICARAGUA: The Sandinista government of Nicaragua has been at odds with the U.S. since its inception after the overthrow of Anastasio Somoza in 1978, but rarely has the conflict been as intense as in 1984. The U.S. Central Intelligence Agency had been sponsor- ing what had been described as a " coverf war " against the Sandinistas since 1981. The funding and supplying of var- ious insurgent groups in Nicaragua was seen as a means of replacing the Sandinista ' s Marxist government with a gov- ernment more agreeable to U.S. views. The aid to the insur- gents included arms shipments and intelligence reports on Sandinista forces, in addition to the CIA training of the reb- els in guerilla tactics. This guerrilla training got the CIA into trouble in 1984. In October, a pamphlet was issued to the insurgents, titled " Operaciones Sicologicas en Guerra de Guerrillas " (Psycho- logical Operations in Guerrilla Warfare). It advised insur- gents to use assassination as a tool to frighten Sandinista political leaders. This caused a furor in the Congress, as assassination was dimly viewed by U.S. citizens and politi- cians, and the CIA was forced to recall the pamphlets and hold an investigation into their publication. In November 1984, Nicaragua was again on the mind of Americans. U.S. intelligence had reported the Soviets were shipping several high-performance MIG-21 fighters. The Reagan administration had previously threatened to use force if such aircraft were delivered, but the shipment was identified as being MI-24 helicopters before action could be taken. WITH BOWED HEADS, ex-Nation- al Guardsmen charged with the murder of four American Nuns in El Salvador hear the jury give its unanimous guilty verdict. EL SALVADORAN OFFICIALS ex- amine weapons captured from left- ist rebels. El Salvadoran officials suspect that the arms shipments came from Nicaragua and Cuba. 28 A U.S. MILITARY advisor instructs El Salvadoran soliders in small arms use in a training base in Hon- duras one of several U.S. bases in that nation. NEWS ICA 100EV OFFICIALS ex- apoas captured from len- El Salvidoran official ' Ike aims shipments OPERACIRNES SICOLOGICAS EN GUERRA IE EIEIRILLAS THE CIA MANUAL " Operaciones Sicologicas en Guerra de Guerril- las " embarrassed the CIA when it was found to advocate terrorism. ON A PODIUM in La Palma, Presi- dent Duarte addresses a crowd anx- ious for some word of peace. The inconclusive meeting left open the possibility of further dialogue. EL SALVADOR: The small country of El Salvador was also prominent in the news of 1984. El Salvador, which was con- trolled by a democratic, U.S. -sponsored government, had been suffering attacks from leftist insurgents for years. Com- munication between the rebels and the government had been sparse. Both sides had committed several massacres of innocent civilians, blaming the attacks on the other side. Pro- and anti- government death squads killed opponents and bystanders indiscriminately. In May 1984, Jose Napoleon Duarte was confirmed as president of El Salvador. Duarte had campaigned on the issue of the revolution, promising to prosecute overzealous officers and put an end to the government-sponsored death squads, and to negotiate with the leftist guerrillas, a first for a Salvadoran president. He fulfilled his first promise imme- diately, and five members of the National Guard were con- victed in the deaths of four American nuns in 1980. Duarte also ordered the resignation or transfer of officers suspected of being involved in the death squads. Duarte also made good on his promise of negotiating with the rebels. Hurt by Duarte ' s popularity, the insugents were anxious to try to achieve some of their goals through negoti- ation. The October 1984 conference was inconclusive, al- though the door was left open for further talks. Several events in El Salvador heightened fears of U.S. military involvement in Central America. In July 1984, two American mercenaries operating on the El Salvadoran- Nicaraguan border were killed by Nicaraguan forces. In Oc- tober 1984, an aircraft operated by the CIA crashed in a storm in El Salvador while tracking a suspected rebel ' s arms shipment from Nicaragua. All three American crew- men died. SALVADORAN SOLDIERS CARRY away a wounded comrade after a firefight with guerrillas. Two American UH-1 med-evac helicop- ters improved El Salvador ' s army medical service. RESIDENTS OF LA PALMA cele- brate the summit between Presi- dent Duarte and rebel leaders. The only uniformed force in La Palma during the summit were the Boy Scouts. CENTRAL AMERICA 29 RONALD REAGAN CHOSEN FOR " FOUR MORE YEARS " Ronald Reagan, winning the electoral votes of 49 states, swept to an overwhelming victory over Democrat Walter Mondale in 1984. Reagan won 525 electoral votes, over two times the needed number to be elected. Only Mondale ' s home state, Minnesota, and the District of Columbia, went to Mondale. Both candidates surprised many with their gracious reac- tions to the results of one of the more hotly-contested races in U.S. history. After his victory was assured, Reagan called on all Americans to " forget the differences of the election, and come together to keep America strong. " Mondale, after calling Reagan to concede the election, told a crowd at his headquarters that " Reagan has won. We are all Americans. He is our president, and we honor him tonight. " But the campaign had not always been so civil. CAMPAIGN: After the Democratic Convention in San Francisco and the Republican Convention in Dallas, the real campaign got underway. Mondale made history at the Democratic Convention by choosing a woman, Geraldine Ferraro, as his running mate. Ferraro was the first woman chosen by a major party as a vice-presidential candidate, a move some Democrats hoped would draw more votes for the Democratic ticket. The campaign itself was marked by controversy. Both can- didates accused the other of sending hecklers to their rallies. Reagan accused Mondale, who was Jimmy Carter ' s vice president, of being attached to Carter administration poli- cies. Mondale accused Reagan of laying the blame for his failures on previous administrations. Eventually, through pressure from the media and the League of Women Voters, the two candidates decided to settle their differences in a series of debates. DEBATES: The Candidates agreed to a series of three de- bates. The first and third debates would be between the presidential candidates, and the second debate would be limited to the vice-presidential candidates. In the first debate, most viewers agreed that Mondale was the winner. Reagan appeared confused and unsure of him- self, while Mondale answered his questions concisely. In the second, vice-presidential debate, there was no sure winner, but both candidates claimed victory. This started an argu- ment between the two candidates which lasted until the election. In the third debate, Reagan was able to recoup his losses and defeat Mondale. Although Reagan gained a very substantial victory, the sweep did not extend to the congressional races as much as the Republicans had hoped. The GOP retained control of the Senate, despite the loss of two seats. In the House, the Demo- crats retained control although the Repbulicans gained 15 House seats. Despite the disappointment, the Reagan ad- ministration interpreted the election result as a mandate to continue the policies of the last four years, a decision which pleased conservative Reagan supporter and dismayed many liberals. PRESIDENT RONALD REAGAN won an incredible victory over Democratic candidate Walter F. Mondale in 1984, winning 49 states ' electoral votes. VICE PRESIDENT GEORGE Bush bowed out of the 1980 Republican presidential race, but was picked as Reagan ' s running-mate, a position Bush kept in 1984. 30 NEWS BIRH BS " Jeof Women Voters le rences h, a as o( three de- i debate wi ' d fnat Mondale was an(i unsure of him- w as no sure winner, started an argu- iA lasted until the is able to recoup his stantia! victory, the ial races as much as tained control of the ie House, the Demo- ibulicans gained 15 lull as a mandate to rs, a decision which and dismayed GERALDINE FERRARO WAVES to her supporters at a pre-election ral- ly in Ohio. Ferraro made history when Mondale chose her to run as America ' s first female Vice Presi- dent. AFTER LOSING THE election, Wal- ter Mondale said he would drop out of politics, and perhaps go fishing. Many of his aides, however, felt he would return to politics. THE CASUALTIES AND AFTERMATH OF THE ELECTION The 1984 presidential campaign was not without its casu- alties. Several dozen people registered with the government as candidates for president. For some, the registration was a joke; for others, a serious attempt to serve their country. While Reagan held the distinction of being the sole serious Republican candidate, several Democrats held serious hopes before the Democratic Convention. GLENN: John Glenn had exhibited a strong tendency to- wards politics after his famous career with NASA. However, his hopes were quickly dashed after a few weeks of cam- paigning, and he dropped out early. JACKSON: Jesse Jackson became America ' s first serious black presidential candidate in 1984. After forming a " Rain- bow Coalition " of various minority groups, Jackson set out to air his views on American policies. Although he showed an overall poor performance in the Democratic primaries, his voter-registration drives got many previously-apathetic | groups out to vote. HART: Gary Hart was Mondale ' s only serious challenge in g the 1984 nomination bid. Hart surprised competition and media alike when he began to stack up victory after victory in the primaries. Although his campaign later lost momen- tum, many believed Hart could have defeated Reagan in the general election. Of all the candidates, few campaigned in Arizona. Walter Mondale ' s daughter appeared at the UA, as did Jesse Jackson and Gary Hart, who returned in November to campaign for Congressman Jim McNulty. COLORADO ' S GARY HART came to Tucson twice in 1984. He spoke at a " Hart for President " rally in early 1984 and returned before the elec- tion for a Jim McNulty rally. NATIONAL ELECTION 31 THE " FRITZBUSTERS " CAM- PAIGNED actively on campus be- fore the election. The team consist- ed of Tami Winebrenner, Kevin Kolbe, Dan Heires, Gary Mau. and Brian Rutledge. ELECTION SPARKS UA ACTIVISM Many UA students were active in the 1984 political races. Clubs and student organizations representing major politi- cal parties and positions actively lobbied for student support on campus. Not surprisingly, student groups representing the two ma- jor parties were the most active. Democratic and Republican student organizations actively campaigned for students ' votes. This campaigning was not only in support of the presi- dential candidates, but also supported local candidates. These campaigns usually consisted of booths in the Student Union Arcade and signs posted around the campus. Use of the Arcade became so intense that both parties were often there at the same time. Student groups taking stands on various issues were also active on campus. Organizations supporting ecological con- cerns, right-to-life issues, and similar positions were common on the Arcade. BILL THE CAT became the candi- date of many UA students after the Arizona Daily Wildcat ran a series of " Bloom County " strips describing his campaign for president. UA REPUBLICAN STUDENTS were very active on campus, spend- ing many lunch-hours lobbying in the Arcade and organized Republi- can-oriented events. DEMOCRAT il a pre-ele Ben ' s, near b seat in i very dose 32 NEWS DEMOCRAT JIM McNULTY speaks at a pre-election rally at Gentle Ben ' s, near the UA. McNulty lost his seat in Congress to Jim Kolbe in a very close and hard-fought race. LINES BECAME INCONVENIENT at polling places, as Arizonans were given 15 minutes to decide on 55 candidates and 35 propositions and constitutional amendments. LOCAL ELECTION RESULTS Local voters were faced with one of Arizona ' s largest bal- lots in 1984. In addition to the presidential race, local voters also decided on two U.S. Representatives, three County Su- pervisors, two Corporation Commissioners, a County Attor- ney, a Sheriff, and several school board members. Voters also decided on 19 propositions ranging from health-care re- forms to race track operations. In the national election, Southern Arizona voted over- whelmingly for Reagan, giving him a 66 to 33 percent margin over Mondale. This was larger than Reagan ' s 59 to 41 per- cent national margin. There were two U.S. Representative races in Southern Arizona. In District 2, Democrat Morris Udall easily defeat- ed his opponent Joe Torrez, with 88 percent of the vote. In District 5, Republican Jim Kolbe won a closely-fought race with incumbent Jim McNulty, with 49 percent of the vote. Kolbe lost a similarly close race to McNulty in 1982 by only 2,400 votes. In the County Supervisor races, Iris Dewhirst won in Dis- trict 1, Edwin Moore won in District 3, and Reg Morrison won the District 4 seat. Marcia Weeks and Renz Jennings won seats on the Corporation Commission, Stephen Neely was re-elected as County Attorney, and Clarence Dupnik was re-elected Pima County Sheriff. The outcome of the proposition vote surprised many peo- ple. Of the 19 propositions, only Proposition 400 passed. This proposition allowed the re-opening of the Rillito Downs horse racing track. The failed propositions included major health-care cost reforms, Federal fund allocations re- forms, and the fate of the long-planned Rillito Parkway. SIGNALING THUMBS-UP, Repub- lican Jim Kolbe gives his acceptance K speech at Republican Party Head- s ' quarters after winning a close race u with Democrat Jim McNulty. LOCAL ELECTION 33 BABY FAE LIVED 20 days with her new baboon heart, angeringanimal- rights supporters, and leaving the medical profession with a legacy of disputed worth. NEW ADVANCES IN MEDICINE Two great experiments were performed by American doc- tors in 1984, promising substantial advances in the treat- ment of diseased or deformed hearts. In one experiment, the deformed heart of a baby was replaced with that of a healthy baboon. In the othe r, a second and more sucessful artificial heart was developed and transplanted in a human. In November, doctors at Loma Linda, California, stunned the world with a transplant which replaced a deformed hu- man heart with a healthy baboon heart. The recipient, Baby Fae, lived three weeks with her adopted heart. In December, 1984, a surgical team at the Humana Heart Institute, headed by Dr. William DeVreis, installed a Jarvik-7 artificial heart in William Schroeder. Schroeder adapted well to the heart, despite a stroke shortly after the operation, and celebrated Christmas with his wife and the medi- cal team. A JAMES DEREK WARE, who had the same defect as Baby Fae, died about six hours after corrective surgery was performed on him in Florida. ARTIFICIAL HEART RECIPIENT William Schroeder smiles for re- porters while demonstrating the Heimes Portable Heart Driver unit for his Jarvik-7 artificial heart. 34 NEWS GENERAL WILLIAM WESTMORE- LAND and U.S. ambassador to Viet- nam Ellsworth Bunker pay homage to military policemen killed in the 1968 Tet offensive. SEEKING $120 MILLION, retired General William Westmoreland climbs the courtroom steps on his way to battle a new enemy, CBS. AMERICAN MEDIA ON TRIAL Three libel suits involving famous people were taken to court in 1984, sparking media fears that the First Amend- ment might be weakened. General William Westmoreland, former commander of U.S. forces in Vietnam, sued CBS and Dan Rather over accu- sations made in the documentary " The Uncounted Enemy: AVietnam Deception. " Former Isreali Defense Minister Ari- el Sharon sued Time magazine over accusations of guilt made during Time ' s coverage of the 1982 massacre of Pales- tinians in Lebanon. And conservative evangelist Jerry Falwell sued Hustler magazine publisher, Larry Flynt, over an offensive satire of Falwell which appeared in Hustler. While the Falwell-Flynt battle was settled out of court, the other two trials raged into 1985. The suits were carefully watched by students of History, as both began to develop into investigations into the motives for and handling of the Vietnam War and the 1982 Israeli invasion of Lebanon. PUBLISHER LARRY FLYNT talks with reporters about the $45 million lawsuit by evangelist Jerry Falwell against Flynt and his magazine, Hustler. EVANGELIST JERRY FALWELL tells reporters about his embarrass- ment after Larry Flynt ran a satire depicting Falwell as an " alcoholic with an Oedipus complex. " ARIEL SHARON, FORMER Israeli Defense Minister, relaxes with his lawyers during a break in the court- room proceedings against Time magzine. NATIONAL 35 AMERICA IN SPACE The efforts of America on the space front were prominent in the headlines of 1984. Despite mechanical and weather difficulties throughout the year, NASA was able to pull off several remarkable feats with the shuttle. The first retrieval and return of a faulty satellite was also accomplished, as was the first use of the portable maneuver pack. NASA began scheduling regular monthy flights in early 1985. And to en- courage these feats, President Reagan ordered the deploy- ment of a permanently-manned space station by 1990. In Tucson, a UA scientist discovered previously unknown rings around Uranus, and a planet was found orbiting the nearby star Van Biesbroeck 8. ASTRONAUT BRUCE McCAND- LESS soars through space, unteth- ered and alone, while testing the new manuever pack developed by NASA to make manuevering in space easier. AFTER SUCESSFULLY RESCUING a wayward satellite, two astronauts from the space shuttle Discovery clown for the shuttle ' s cameras. niilllUt-L K :HIK iriflRK, ' ' iUJILLIRm 1 ILLO JRCO ilE FILBERT ilE LEE D IV JRCKiE R THE STATUE ADDITION to the Vietnam Veteran ' s Memorial is un- veiled by its caster, Joel Misner, be- fore an enthusiastic audience. U.S. VETERANS HONORED Americans honored veterans of two wars in 1984. The addition of a statue to the Vietnam Veterans ' Memorial in Washington D.C. renewed attention toward the plight of Vietnam War veterans, while the 40th anniversary of the World War II battles of Normandy and the Bulge reminded America, Europe, and Russia of the sacrifices and unity brought on by that war. The addition of a statue to the Vietnam Veteran ' s Memori- al sparked a wave of controversy. Opponents of the statue felt its presence would weaken the message of the original monument, which consisted of a V-shaped wall inscribed with the names of all American servicemen killed in Viet- nam. The statue ' s supporters felt that the statue would add humanity to the monument. Vietnam War veterans were busy locally as well in 1984. The Arizona Vietnam War Memorial, similar to the original national memorial, was dedicated at El Presidio Park in Oc- tober, 1984. The monument held the names of all of Ari- zona ' s Vietnam War dead. Local veterans also raised money to purchase a UH-lH search and rescue helicopter similiar to those used in Vietnam. A FINAL MESSAGE from one friend to another adorns the stark black Arizona Vietnam Veteran ' s Memorial in El Presidio Park in downtown Tucson. A VISITING AMERICAN child lays flowers at the base of one of thou- sands of plain white crosses at one of the military cemeteries in Nor- mandy, France. WORLD UPDATE 37 THIS TAX GRAPH shows the 1983 tax system, set around 14 income levels. The proposed tax system would operate from only four in- come levels. Tax Rates -Current and Proposed Current tax rates are set around 15 income levels for joint returns. Proposed restructuring would reduce these to four. CHANGING FEDERAL FINANCES E In Washington D.C., Treasury Secretary Donald Regan un- g veiled the long-awaited tax reform proposal in December, g 1984. It became the largest U.S. tax law revision since the adoption of income tax in 1913. The new system reduced the number of tax brackets from | ' 14 to three. Families earning under $11,800 a year would pay no taxes. From $11,801 to $31,800, the rate would be 15 percent. From $31,801 to $63,800, the rate would be 25 per- cent. Above 63,800, the rate would be 35 percent. Major revisions of the deduction and loophole laws were also made. In another revenue modifiction, the U.S. Postal Service announced in December, 1984, that postage stamp prices would be increased to 22 cents, effective February, 1985. The announcement was made despite record profits reported by the Postal Service since 1981. . Inromo in thou flnd of dollars IN A SURPRISE move, the U.S. Pos- tal Service announced that postage stamp prices would be increas ed to 22 cents, despite three years of re- cord Postal Service profits. THE NEW ITEMIZED deducations table, Schedule A, shows the de- _ ductions allowed in the Treasurery 3 Department ' s newly proposed tax system. TREASURY SECRETARY DONALD Regan points to a graph showing g average taxes by family income lev- o els, comparing the taxes to previous o years. E 38 NEWS PARAMEDICS REMOVE THE body of Omarr Hernandez from his new bicycle, which he had just received from his parents as a reward for a good report card. U.S. ENDURES GUNMEN | i The actions of gunmen were prominent in the news head- lines of 1984, as several American communities witnessed their effects. In July, 1984, just before the Olympic games began, nation- al attention was focused on San Ysidro, California. There, a man named James Oliver Huberty carried a 9mm Uzi sub- machine gun and a shotgun into a crowded McDonalds. Yell- ing " Everybody get down on the floor or I ' ll kill somebody, " Huberty opened fire, killing 21 people before a SWAT snip- er ' s bullet ended his rampage. Huberty became the worst one-day murderer in U.S. history. In Big Sky, Montana, mountain men Don and Dan Nichols kidnapped and wounded a woman and killed a rescuer, sparking one of Montana ' s largest manhunts to find them. At the University of Oregon, located in Eugene, a lone gunman " dressed for war " hid in Autzen Stadium with a semi-automatic rifle and opened fire, killing a nearby bicyclist and then shooting himself. CLUTCHING EACH OTHER in shock, employees of the ill-fated San Ysidro McDonalds are escorted by police through a crowd of on- lookers and reporters. JAMES OLIVER HUBERTY, before his rampage, had once expressed the desire to become an embalmer. The motives behind his attack re- main unknown. " THE BODY OF a man killed by a sniper in Autzen Stadium, near Eu- gene, Oregon, is prepared for re- moval from the bicycle path by county coroner ' s officials. NATIONAL 39 A LOCKHEED ELECTRA turboprop like the one which crashed in Reno. The aircraft was found well-suited for short and medium routes and small airstrip operations. A TURBOPROP CAUSES DEATH IN RENO After a series of aircraft malfunctions and accidents cul- minated in the death of 69 people in Reno, Nevada, the Federal Aviation Administration ordered the grounding of all Lockheed Electra 188 ' s, a serious blow to small air ser- vice companies who employed the aircraft extensively. The cause of the January 21, 1985 crash in Reno was un- known, but eyewitnesses testified to seeing smoke and fluid pouring from one of the plane ' s turboprop engines. The air- craft crashed shortly after take-off a few days later. Only three people survived the crash, but even they were badly burned. The aircraft had been a Superbowl charter flight, and most of the passengers were from Iowa. A week after the crash, a similar Air Force craft nearly crashed after jne of its turboprop motors exploded in mid-flight. FIREFIGHTERS HOSE DOWN the wreckage of the chartered airliner which crashed in Reno in January, 1985. Four persons on the ground were injured when the plane ex- ploded. AUTHORITIES EXAMINE THE wreckage of a chartered Lockheed Electra in Reno, Nevada. 69 passen- gers and the crew died in the crash and subsequent fire. 40 B NEWS WHITE SHEETS COVER the re- mains of 69 passengers and crew killed in the crash in Reno. The air- craft was enroute to Minneapolis, Minnesota. A WOMAN ' S SHOE lies charred in the street where the Lockheed Elec- tra crashed. The passengers had been attending a Reno, Nevada Su- perbowl party. 41 AS HIS WIFE holds the Bible, Ron- ald Reagan is sworn in for a second term on January 20, 1985. The out- door ceremony the next day was cancelled due to bad weather. REAGAN MAKES SWEEPING-NEW CHANGES Ronald Reagan ' s second inauguration as President of the United States, was marked by major changes, both in his cabinet and his relations with the Soviet Union. The rumors of an upcoming realignment of the President ' s key advisors and cabinet members, which had been ram- pant after Reagan ' s re-election, proved themselves true when a major staff change was announced shortly before the inauguration. The sweeping reassignments signalled a pos- sible realignment of Reagan administration policies. Reagan ' s long-time image-maker Michael Deaver decided to leave his job for a private public-relations post. William Clark, who began as a National-Security advisor, and then became Secretary of the Interior, retired. Budget Director David Stockman decided to leave his post at the end of the 1985 fiscal year. And Labor Secretary Raymond Donovan went on a leave of absence pending a fraud trial in March 1985. Relations with the Soviet Union thawed in 1985, and arms-control talks were finally re-established. The " New dialogue " consisted of talks on three separate categories of weapons: Strategic Nuclear Arms, Intermediate Range Nu- clear Weapons, and Space-borne offensive and defensive systems. Reagan stated the final goal as being " the complete elimination of nuclear weapons. " DONALD REGAN, WHO worked as Reagan ' s Secretary of the Treasury for four years, has switched jobs with James Baker, becoming Chief of Staff. JAMES BAKER, OUTGOING Chief of Staff, has traded power for pres- tige in his move from the White House to the Treasury Department. EDWIN MEESE IS leaving the White House for a quieter job as At- torney General, but he will still be a key Reagan Aide. 42 NEWS GEORGE SHULTZ AND Andrei Gromyko pose for photographers after working out the terms for the resumption of arms-limitations talks. PRECEDED BY EDWIN Meese and William Clark, Ronald Reagan walks to a helicopter to go to a brief- ing with George Shultz concerning the upcoming arms talks. ' SECRET ' SHUTTLE In January, NASA had announced a secret military shuttle mission, and its objective, the deployment of a telecom- munications spy satellite over Russia, was soon wide- i ly leaked. WINTER PERILS The winter became one of the bitterest in U.S. history, with record-breaking lows and snowstorms killing over 150 people in the United States. The freeze became a nightmare to many of America ' s homeless. In Washington, D.C., a man named Jesse Carpenter froze to death across the street from the White House. A routine check of his records showed that he had won a bronze star in World War II for braving German fire while evacuating wounded comrades. Many cities were forced to shelter the homeless. The winter chill gripped the UA areas, also. In early Feb- ruary, the overnight lows dropped into the teens sev- eral times. DOONESBURY ' S RETURN While very few cartoonists can claim to have affected their reader ' s political view points, Gary Trudeau ' s " Doonesbury " can easily make that claim. The strip fol- lowed the exploits of Michael Doonesbury and his college friends in the sleepy college town of Walden Pond. However, Trudeau ceased writing the strip in mid-1983, claiming that he had to re-evaluate himself and his creations. When " Doonesbury " returned in September 1984, it opened on a new scene. The perenial college students Mi- chael, B.D., and Zonker had finally graduated, and as Trudeau said, had " caught up with the 1980 ' s. " J.S. BACH ' S 300th Though he existed in near-anonymity while writing his music in a church in Leipzig in the early 1700 ' s, he became world-famous in 1829, when his music was " discovered " by Felix Mendelsohn. Since then, the name " Bach " has always sprung to mind when classical music was mentioned. His popularity made itself felt in 20th century music, as well. Many 1960 ' s and 1970 ' s rock groups borrowed from Bach ' s basic chorale works, and modern renditions of his music became moderate best-sellers. Much to many people ' s surprise, Bach ' s 300th became a reason for celebration on many campuses, including the UA. Classical appreciation clubs and average students alike planned parties for the music master ' s 300th birthday. NATIONAL 43 INVESTIGATORS EXAMINE THE ruin of an abortion clinic in Pensa- cola, Florida. Thirty such clinics have been bombed since 1980. A BATTLE OVER ABORTION Twelve years after the Supreme Court ruled that abortion was legal, the controversy raged on. Anti-abortionists began holding many rallies to punctuate their stand. The pro-abor- tion factions kept their stance supporting the Supreme Court decision. However, unlike the initial controversy in 1963, the debate had turned violent. Since 1982, over 30 abortion clinics had been blown up by anti-abortion extrem- ists. The attacks occured in 8 states: Washington, California, Texas, Georgia, Florida, Virginia, Maryland, and Delaware. There were also two attacks in Washington, D.C., one of them on January 1, 1985. In Tucson, there were no actual bombings, but several threatening phone calls were made. In December, 1984, a mock-up bomb made of railroad flares was found in a Tucson-area clinic. The investigation of the attacks was put under the author- ity of the U.S. Bureau of Alcohol, Tobacco, and Firearms, which was able to apprehend several suspects in Flor- ida and Washington, D.C. KEEP TOUR UK AUDIT 44 A PRO-ABORTION rally draws a large crowd in front of San Francis- co ' s City Hall. Abortion supporters vowed to continue their struggle. DESPITE FREEZING WEATHER, over 350 people protesting against abortion gather to march in a rally, in Little Rock, Arkansas in January. 1985. NEWS GUATEMALAN REFUGEE MAN- UEL Hernandez wears a mask to conceal his identity from Guatema- lan authorities during a press con- ference in Boston. CHURCH VS. STATE: SANCTUARY In January what would soon develop into a battle of Church against State erupted when federal agents infiltrat- ed the sanctuary organizations in churches across the coun- try, including Tucson. The sanctuary movement, which takes its name from the traditional inviolate sanctuary of a church, consisted of a group of churches and organizations in the United States and Mexico that smuggled people fleeing various Central American nations into the United States. The sanctuary or- ganization claimed that the people being brought in were fleeing political oppression, while the government classified them as economic refugees, and therefore not protected by the various " Refugee Laws. " Several Tucson churches, including Southside Presbyteri- an, were involved in the movement. After intital arrests were made, a council of sanctuary-movement leaders suc- cessfully used freedom of religion and the Separation of Church and State as a defense. WITH FACES MASKED, two people o being sheltered by the Tucson Sanc- o tuary Movement speak with report- ers at a local press conference. A SIGN IN front of Tucson ' s South- side Presbyterian Church identifies it as being a part of the nation-wide Sanctuary Movement. NATIONAL 45 A BUMPER STICKER reminds Tuc- sonans to remember Vicki Lynn Hoskinson, nearly six months after her disappearence from a North- west-side neighborhood. RAPES, KIDNAPPINGS LEAVE TUCSON IN TERROR The wave of child-molestation cases which swept the na- tion in 1984 had its effect on Tucson. In the most well-known case, an 8-year-old girl named Vicki Lynn Hoskinson was kidnapped while running an errand for her mother. A car seen driving alongside the girl was later traced to Frank Jarvis Atwood, who was found to have a record of child- molestation in California. Atwood was arrested in Texas, with a man named James MacDonald, who was identified as being with Atwood in Tucson. Despite the arrest of the two suspects, the whereabouts of the girl were never discovered. The last reliable sighting of her was by some of her friends, with whom she played before going on the errand for her mother. However, several employees at the Northwest-side Tucson Mall reported see- ing the girl with a woman whose description was similar to Atwood ' s appearance. The employee said that Vicki had said to the person she was with; " You aren ' t going to take me home, are you? " An extensive search of the northwest-side of Tucson, aided by police, neighbors, and volunteers, proved fruitless. One effect of Vicki Lynn ' s disappearance was. the formation of several local groups dedicated to making parents aware of the dangers that threaten their chil- dren. BILLBOARDS LIKE THIS stayed up in Tucson long after police had giv- en up the search for Vicki Lynn Hos- kinson, who vanished in Septem- ber, 1984. MISSING GIRL VICKI LYNN HOSKINSON 8 Yrs. Old White Female Blue Eyes Lt. Brown Hair Freckles on Nose 4 Tall 58 Pounds Any Information Call Pima County Sheriff ' s Dept. 293-27OOor911 46 NEWS FERREIRA, CASTENEDA William A. Casteneda, convicted of kidnapping and mo- lesting two 12-year-old boys and brutally torturing and kill- ing one of them, was given the death penalty in November, 1984, by Superior Court Judge Thomas Meehan. The sen- tence was hailed by many Tucsonans still shocked by the disappearance of Vicki Lynn Hoskinson in September, 1984. Michael C. Ferreira, the " Apologetic Rapist " who escaped October 2, 1984, was recaptured December, 1984, in the UA Library. An October report from UAPD placing the escaped Ferreira in the UA area was ignored by Tuc- son Police. J WORRIED PARENTS VOICE their concerns to Pima County Sheriff u Clarence Dupnik at a rally in Tuc- H son Mall in mid-October, 1984. DESPITE THE POSTING of many posters like this throughout Tucson, the fate of Vicki Lynn Hoskinson re- mains a mystery. LOOKING FOR THIS WOMAN mm M While Hispanic female: Dark-skinned Caucasian or average-dark Mexican Hispanic 30 to 35 (suspect may be older plus 2 yrs. or so). S ' S " - S ' B " ; STURDY build; hair Is dark at II It had been " colored; " hair was light roots dark shafts or vice-versa. (Impression: Italian female 38 yrs.; matronly build). NOTE: GENERALLY: CLOTHING: May be described as a " Roman nose, " described as having a " hump " or similar malallgnment. " Needs a bath " " Gruff voice, " spoke In short, curt terms. YOU HAVE ANY INFO. PLEASE CALL PIMA COUNTY NZONA SHERIFF ' S DEPT. (602) 622-3366 Large brown leather purse with shoulder strap, clasp-type top open Ing with two cigarette pouches built Into front of purse. Cigarettes seen In pouch pouches. " Ugly, wlerd " brown, round-brimmed, round crown hat. Looked similar to woven material with approximate 1-Inch hat band. Paid for " Garfleld " Halloween stuffed animal with $20 bill removed from white bank envelope containing other bills. May be driving brown Datsun 280Z with California license plate. Reference: MISSING GIRL Vlckl Hoskinson Age 8, White Female 4 ' Tall, 58 Pounds Wearing red, white and blue striped dress ARIZONA 47 UA UNDERGOES CHANGES Several changes were made to the layout of the university in 1984. New and renovated buildings and a closing resi- dence hall contributed to the new look. The biggest project, built by the L.G. Lefler contracting firm, was the $15.6 million New Science Building. The building, located near Park Avenue and Fifth Street, was to be 10 stories tall, replacing the Administration building as the tallest building on campus. Problems with an off-square north wall caused a delay in the construction, but the prob- lem was soon corrected. L.G. Lefler was involved with two other projects. One, the expansion of the Steward Observatory, was completed in time for the 1984-85 school year. The other, a complete ren- ovation and expansion of the Main Auditorium, required the removal of the building ' s roof and rear wall. In a non-construction change, UA officials announced that South Hall, the oldest residence hall on campus, would be closed in the summer of 1985 and converted into facilities for the three ROTC programs. Despite appeals by South Hall residents, the decision was not reversed. IN PREPARATION FOR the Main Auditorium ' s restoration, a worker begins the dismantlement of the building ' s roof. The south wall was also removed. WITH A GAPING hole in the rear w all, the Main Auditorium stands ready for the planned expansion, which was hoped to be done in time for the 1985-86 school year. 48 NEWS SOUTH HALL, THE oldest resi- dence hall on campus, shows its Christmas spirit with an impromp- tu Christmas tree. Many hall resi- dents were angered by the closure. THE TEN STORY New Science 2 Building, costing $15.6 million, has been plagued with labor, construc- 22 lion, and vandalism problems since construction began in 1983. 49 PRO AND ANTI ISRAELI STUDENTS CLASH ON CAMPUS The trouble started when a Moslem student organization put up an anti-Israeli poster in the Student Union Arcade. The poster, which featured a Star of David made of barbed wire and dripping blood, offended several Jewish and pro- Israeli students. The offended students moved to block the sign, and began chanting. The situation continued peaceful- ly for 20 minutes, until some pushing and shoving began. Hoping to avoid a conflict and to clear the Arcade for student traffic, UAPD officers moved in and ordered the crowd to disperse. A scuffle ensued when the order was ignored, and one student, Tracy Pacht, claimed that a UAPD officer had thrown her across the Arcade. The situation flared again the next day as the groups open- ly clashed in front of the Alpha Epsilon Phi sorority. Units of the Tucson Police department were called in to quell the riot. A subsequent demonstration on the Mall was more peaceful, but units of the UAPD and TPD were positioned on the Mall and between the two factions as a safety measure. JEWISH STUDENTS BLOCK an anti-Israeli sign they find offensive with an American flag and begin chanting " Long Live Israel, " as Mos- lem students look on. 50 NEWS A CROWD GATHERS on the Mall to watch a peaceful demonstration be- tween pro- and anti- Israeli stu- dents, as police keep the groups sep- arated. PREPARING FOR TROUBLE, Tuc- son Police motorcycle units are held in reserve near the Mall to re- spond to any trouble at the demon- stration. IN THE AFTERMATH of the riot in front of the Alpha Epsilon Phi soror- ity, Tucson ' Police officers question both rioters and witnesses. HOPING TO AVOID a confronta- tion, a UAPD officer joins a wall of officers on the Mall separating pro- and anti-Israeli student groups. 51 52 DESPITE PROBLEMS, AMERICA DECLARES LET THE GAMES BEGIN While the Olympics are ideally an opportunity for poli- tics-free and controversy-free competition, the games have often been afflicted with both. Such was the case for the 1984 summer games. The controversy began when the Soviet Union, citing " se- curity and safety concerns " for its athletes, decided to boy- cott the games. The early May announcement was rapidly followed by similar announcements from other Soviet-bloc nations, until only Yugoslavia and Romania were left attend- ing, Romania doing so while deriding the Soviet Union for " paranoia. " Despite Soviet statements, many felt the action was a re- taliation for the U.S. -led 36-nation boycott of the 1980 Mos- cow Olympics, a move made to protest the Soviet 1979 inva- sion of Afghanistan. Others felt the Soviets were responding to what they saw as President Reagan ' s inflexible foreign policy, or that the Soviets were avoiding the embarrassment of a defection stampede, as witnessed in earlier games. However, violent occurrences like the massacre at a San Ysidro, Calif., McDonalds, or the incident in Westwood, Ca- BALLOONS FLY, BLIMPS hover, and fans cheer as the controversy- marked 1984 Summer Olympic games begin in Los Angeles with a Hollywood-style opening ceremo- ny. EDWIN MOSES HURDLES over a busy Los Angeles street on a bill- board promoting Kodak Film ' s sponsorship of the U.S. Track and Field team for the Olympics. lif., in which a man drove a car onto a crowded sidewalk, killing one and injuring 57, lent credence to the Soviet claims. Other problems included the barrage of " Official Olympic Products, " the one-sided Olympic coverage by ABC, which featured U.S. events almost exclusively, and the housing problems inherent in sheltering 7,800 athletes and over 10,000 media representatives. They were eventually housed in Los Angeles-area college campuses. However, the Olympic Committee was able to overcome these problems and begin the games with the most expen- sive and elaborate opening ceremony in Olympic history. As 88,000 spectators cheered, the 23rd Olympiad opened with a proper Hollywood-style extravanganza, complete with the largest band in U.S. history. As dusk fell, the mys- tery of the final torchbearers was answered. Gina Hemphill, granddaughter of Olympic great Jesse Owens, brought the torch into the Los Angeles Coliseum, and 1960 decathlon champion Rafer Johnson lit the flame, signaling the start of the 1984 Los Angeles Summer Olympics. AMERICA CHOSE SAM the Eagle as the mascot of the Summer Olym- pics, a move which immediately set many companies to making " Sam the Eagle " products. THE GOAL OF Olympic athletes, the Gold Medal, was valued at only a few hundred dollars, but drove athletes to great efforts of strength and determination. OLYMPICS 53 VICTORIOUS AND JUBILANT, members of the U.S. swimming and WORLD ATHLETES MADE AN " " " " " " " dlsp " yso " ' " ' " " " golden haul. OLYMPIAN EFFORT AFTER TWELVE YEARS of pursu- ing Olympic gold, 26-year-old Mary Decker lost all chance at a medal when she fell after a collision with South African Zola Budd (barefoot). As in previous Olympic games, the 1984 summer games gave athletes from across the globe a chance to display their skill, determination, and bravery. Over 7,800 athletes from 140 nations competed before over 100,000 fans in Los Ange- les, at any one time. While the U.S. dominated the medal standings, West Ger- many was also strong with 59 medals, 17 of which were gold. Tiny Romania, which defied the Soviet boycott, won 53 medals, 20 of them gold. During the medal presentations, the Romanian athletes received as much applause as the U.S. team. Even Grenada, scene of an airborne intervention by U.S. forces in 1983, sent a six-man track and field squad. Grenada won no medals. It was the first time Grenada had participat- ed in the Olympics. In all, 47 of the participating 140 nations won medals. Thirteen nations won only one medal. Pakistan, one of these, made the best of it and won a gold in Men ' s Field Hockey. After the closing ceremonies, many of the athletes re- turned home with only their memories or a bit of metal to show for their achievement. However, the athletes also went home with pride in the knowledge that they had done their best, for themselves and for their countries. FLYING OVER HURDLES like a thoroughbred, California ' s Edwin Moses races to a gold-medal win in the 400-meter hurdles, imitating his Kodak Film advertisement. AFTER TWELVE YEARS of pursu- ing Olympic gold, 26-year-old Mary Decker lost all chance at a medal when she fell after a collision with South African Zola Budd. ' ' ' 54 NEWS U.S., UA HIT OLYMPIC GOLD MINE One of the more amazing aspects of the Olympic games was the unprecedented medal-sweep by the American ath- letes. The U.S. won 174 medals, 83 of which were gold. While some said this was because of the lack of competition from Soviet-bloc athletes, others felt it was a true show of American strength and determination. The U.S., not usually a strong gymnastics power, surprised everyone by winning 15 medals in men ' s and women ' s events, five of which were gold. The feat gave America a new set of heroes: Peter Vidmar and Julianne McNamara of California and Mary Lou Retton of West Virginia, all of whom won at least one gold medal. The U.S. also performed well in track and field events, winning 37 medals, 15 of them gold. By the last day of the games, the names Edwin Moses and Carl Lewis had become household words, and many had pitied the plight of Mary Decker, who lost her third and last chance at an Olympic medal after an accidental collision with South African Zola Budd. The UA also figured prominently in the games, with 12 athletes competing on the U.S. or other teams. Several of these athletes won medals. UA athlete George DiCarlo won a gold and silver medal in swimming, breaking U.S. records in the 400 and 1500 meter freestyle. Ex-UA students Candy Costie and Tracie Ruiz comprised the first U.S. Synchronized Swimming team, winning three gold medals. UA alumnus Peter Evens won two bronze medals on the Australian Swim Team. Alumnus Tim Shaw won a silver medal for Water Polo. Ex-UA student Leon Wood was on the gold-medal basketball team. And, finally, UA alumna Michele Mitchell won the silver medal for Women ' s diving. UA SYCHRONIZED SWIMMERS Tracie Ruiz and Candy Costie won the gold medal in team competition, and Ruiz won the gold medal again in solo competition. SMALL BUT SPIRITED, 4 foot 9 Mary Lou Retton became the star of the U.S. Women ' s Gymnastic team and America ' s sweetheart after winning five medals. OLYMPICS 55 INDIAN CITY HIT BY DEATH GAS In the worst industrial accident in history, a chemical gas leak killed nearly 3,000 peo ple in Bhopal, India in early December, 1984. But for many of the residents, the horror did not end with the repair of the leak. Over 100,000 Indians were left with possibly permanent blindness, sterility, kid- ney and liver trouble, tuberculosis, and brain damage. The trouble began in the early morning, as a storage tank at a Union Carbide insecticide plant in Bhopal began show- ing dangerously high pressure readings. Before a mainte- nance supervisor could be found, the tank began to vent the excess gas. The deadly white nerve gas spread into the air, covering the city with a pall of white fog. The gas was in- stantly fatal to insects and animals, as well as to many hu- mans, especially small children. The bodies of humans and animals littered the streets in a scene resembling the after- math of a neutron bomb blast. For the survivors, the misery had just begun. The gas was also caustic, causing many people exposed to the gas to be blinded, or to develop respiratory trouble. The decomposing human and animal corpses, coupled with the lack of ade- quate medical resources, sparked fears of a cholera epidemic among the survivors. INDIAN ARMY TROOPS, and vol- unteers begin transporting the dead and injured to the already over- filled and understaffed hospitals in Bhopal. A SERIOUSLY ILL woman is evacu- ated from the crowded squatters ' colony across the street from the fateful Union Carbide insecticide plant. 56 NEWS RAJIV GANDHI, TAKING time off from the Prime Ministerial election campaign, visits with some of the disaster victims in a Bhopal clinic. IN A HINDU section of Bhopal, In- dia, the bodies of victims are wrapped in white sheets and laid out for the traditional Hindu crema- tion ceremony. AMERICA ' S RESPONSE: DEATH GAS While news of the disaster outraged many Americans, others reacted differently. The reactions of the citizens of Institute, West Virginia, for example, were ones of fear. A Union Carbide insecticide plant identical to the one in Bho- pal lay not far from the center of the town. Many of the residents breathed a sigh of relief when Union Carbide closed the plant to allay the fears of the residents. Warren Anderson, chairman of the Union Carbide corpo- ration, flew to Bhopal to survey the situation after the disas- ter. By this time, the Indian government had rushed medical aid and troops to restore order to Bhopal, and had begun burying or burning the corpses. When Anderson arrived, he was briefly placed under arrest, but a complaint from the U.S. government convinced the Indian government to order his release. Across the United States, the reaction to the news of the disaster was both swift and strong. On Wall Street, panicky investors unloaded Union Carbide stock, which promptly fell 12 points. Many Americans, outraged at the lack of safe- ty precautions at the Bhopal plant, sent messages of protest to the company. A group of American lawyers, headed by attorney Melvin Belli, filed a lawsuit against Union Carbide on behalf of the victims in Bhopal. And throughout the na- tion, many relief agencies and individuals contributed valu- able food and medical supplies to the beleagured sur- vivors in Bhopal. THE UNION CARBIDE plant in In- stitute, West Virginia, is an identical twin of the plant in Bhopal, and was closed immediately after the disas- ter. WORLD UPDATE 57 A RESIDENT EVACUATES his mother from a house in northern Mexico City as flames from the San Juanico explosion begin to spread outward. MEXICAN OIL HOLOCAUST An explosion in a liquid-fuel storage site in San Juanico, a suburb of Mexico City, created a firestorm in the crowded working-class neighborhood which killed over 450 people and left several thousand others wounded and homeless. The blast and the ensuing fire razed a 15-block area, no family in the area going untouched, and leaving over 600 orphans. The blast also generated enough heat to melt the storage tanks at the Petroleos Mexicanos (Pemex) plant where the fire started. The fire left the survivors horribly burned, overloading Mexico City ' s hospitals and sending injured people as far away as Guadalajara and Monterry for treatment. Pemex officials denied that the fire was their fault, and the utter destruction of the area prevented an investigation. As one official said, " Everyone who knows what happened is dead. " While the blast horrified the world, experts were unsur- prised at the death toll. In the 20 years since the construction of the Pemex plant, the San Juanico area has gone from vacant land to a crowded urban slum, a situation which has occurred near several petroleum refinery and storage sites in Mexico City and other Mexican cities. A DISASTER WAITING to happen is how many experts describe this Mexico City barrio which has been built up around an oil refinery and storage complex. A MEXICAN RESCUE worker, hav- ing pulled two children from the flaming rubble of their home, rushes the injured children to a nearby ambulance. 58 NEWS HOME CHARLES HIJACKED AMERICANS TORTURED As 1984 came to a close, America ' s attention was once again caught by terrorism. A Kuwait Airways Airbus, with four Americans onboard, was seized by Shiite fundamental- ist supporters only 14 minutes after leaving the airport in Kuwait. The terrorists demanded that the pilot, Englishman Harry Clark, fly the craft to an airport in Teheran, Iran. Although many of the passengers were released upon landing, the crew and the Americans were kept on board with several other hostages. The hijackers demanded the release of 17 Shiite terrorists held in Kuwait for the bombing of the U.S. Embassy there, as well as other targets. The Kuwaiti government refused. Much to the anger of America, the Iranian government did nothing to rescue the hostages for six days. By then, two Americans, Charles Hegna and William Stanford, had been brutally tortured and executed. CHARLES KAPAR RETURNS home to an enthusiastic family after en- p during six days of pain and torture at the hands of Kuwaiti Shiite ter- AN HONOR GUARD carries the coffins of the two American vic- tims, Charles Hegna and William Stanford, from a military transport plane in Arlington, Virginia. THE LUCKY SURVIVORS, John Costa (left), and Charles Kapar right) describe the hijacking and their tortures to a group of report- AN UNIDENTIFIED MAN, de- S scribed as an American diplomat, is lead to the ramp as a negotiator raises his arms and pleads for the Q man ' s life. o WORLD UPDATE 59 READY TO FACE any danger, a Do- mino ' s Pizza deliveryman prepares to set out on a delivery mission to a university residence hall. A NEWS HALL OF DEFAME According to the Chinese, 1984 was the Year of the Rat, a year filled with mischief and surprises. While no rats showed up in the local and national headlines of 1984, there were plenty of surprises. Charles Manson, leader of the gang which committed the " Helter Skelter " murders, was set ablaze by a cellmate. The cellmate was enraged by Manson ' s constant ridiculing of his Hare Krishna beliefs. In Houston, calls about a snake in the Houston Zoological Gardens which never moved forced the zookeeper to admit that the snake was actually a rubber imitation. The reason for the vulcanized decoy was that the real snake, a Texas Coral Snake, does not adapt well to captivity. z Three UA students were arrested by Tucson police after i allegedly handing a bank teller a note demanding money, s The three students, John Winans, Michael Bostwick, and Brian Shepard, claimed that the incident was a joke. The three were members and residents of the Tau Kappa Epsilon fraternity, and were all suspended from the fraternity after the incident. Wilbur the Wildcat, the University ' s mascot, was briefly detained by police at the Tucson Community Center during a " small riot " during a UA Icecat hockey match with the University of Colorado Golden Buffs. The detention was made after a Golden Buff player slashed an Icecat player. Fans began pelting the Golden Buffs with beer, and an usher told police that Justen Dardis (Wilbur) was inciting the at- tacks. However, when police attempted to remove Wilbur, the crowd became enflamed and began chanting " We want Wilbur, " forcing officers to release him. And, less humorously, several Domino ' s Pizza delivery people reported that pizzas were being stolen from their cars, and that they were being physically assaulted during deliveries on campus. Police increased nightly patrols of the UA area, and were able to arrest two of the attackers. DISPLAYING INFINITE CONCEN- TRATION and patience, a U.S. Ma- rine ignores the pain of being whipped by a flag during ceremo- nies at the Capitol. 60 NEWS THE RICH AND FAMOUS SPEAK OUT I ' ve gotten so many flowers, I now know what the funeral parlor is going to look like when I die. Geraldine Ferraro after being nominated for Vice President. They tell me I ' m the most powerful man in the world. I don ' t believe that. In the White House, there ' s a fellow that puts a piece of paper on my desk every day that tells me what I ' m going to be doing every 15 minutes. He ' s the most powerful man in the world. President Reagan My wife wouldn ' t want to move to a smaller house. Comedian Bob Hope, explaining why he never ran for Presi- dent. There will be no nuclear war. Too much real estate is in- volved. Musician Frank Zappa I think the Senate is beginning to look like a bunch of Jack- asses. Senator Barry Goldwater (R Ariz.) Why would the Senator say we are only beginning to look like jackasses? We have been for some time. Senator Malcom Wallop (R Wyo.) Twelve Siberian monks in a monastary with no TV couldn ' t give a fair verdict in this case. John De Lorean. John De Lorean was involved in the narcotics conspiracy up to his considerable eyebrows. U.S. Attorney James Walsh. I think it ' s Reagan ' s policy to not even acknowledge my existence, which doesn ' t particularly cause me to lose sleep. Former-President Jimmy Carter. z IN HAPPIER TIMES, Wilbur the 2 Wildcat (Justen Dardis) points the way to victory at the November 24 UA-ASU football game. DECLARING THAT " VIOLENCE ends where love begins, " anti-nu- clear protestors gleefully demon- strate in front of the exterior of a Minuteman missile silo. QUOTES 61 FROM THE WINNERS AND LOSERS OF THE YEAR ' S HEADLINES COME THE FACES OF 1984 " 1 Daniel Ortega After winning Nicaragua ' s first presidential election under its Sandinista govern- ment, Daniel Ortega faced criticism from the United States. Independent observ- ers reported that Ortega ' s only competitor was op- pressed and silenced by the Sandinistas. Ortega dis- missed the charges, and de- scribed the election as a " de- feat for the Reagan adminis tration policy of U.S. terrorism. Desmond Tutu After winning the Nobel Peace Prize for his fight against South African apart- heid, Desmond Tutu went on a worldwide crusade to increase foreign opposition to the South African racial policy. While in the U.S., Tutu blasted the U.S. gov- ernment ' s policy of " con- structive engagement " with South Africa, and met with many American political leaders, including President _ Reagan. Bhagwan Shree Rajneesh Fleeing from a possible tax evasion conviction in India, the Bhagwan Shree Raj- neesh wound up in central Oregon, near the small town of Antelope. The Bhagwan ' s followers eventually took over Antelope and changed the town ' s name to Raj- neeshpuram. The group also applied for a city charter for the original ranch site, and the Rajneeshees shipped in transients from across the country to influence the g election, deserting many | throughout the state. The state declared the tactic il- legal. 62 NEWS Rajiv Gandhi Rajiv Gandhi was chosen as his mother ' s successor when Indira Gandi died. Many felt Rajiv would be an unsuitable Prime Minister. However, Rajiv Droved these fears foundless when he adroitly handled the riots after his mother ' s assasina- tion and the disaster in Bho- pal. He was handily elected Prime Minister in Decem- ber, 1984. II " Thomas " Tip " O ' Neil Despite the loss of over 10 House seats to the Republi- cans, Tip O ' Neill, D-Mass., kept his post as House Speaker. O ' Neill promised to cooperate with the President in reducing the deficit, and to keep an eye on Reagan ' s " wild ideas " . Jean Kirkpatrick Appointed to the post of U.S. Ambassador to the United Nations during the Carter years, Kirkpatrick kept her post after Reagan ' s election in 1980. During Reagan ' s first two years in office, Kirkpatrick and Sec- retary of State Alexander Haig battled constantly. Kirkpatrick announced she _ would retire to private life D sometime in early 1985. John De Lorean Former chief executive of General Motors and owner of the defunct De Lorean Motor Corporation, John De Lorean was acquitted of drug-trafficking charges after a long and controver- x sial court battle. The court H | decided that De Lorean had | been entrapped into the z drug deal. Brian Mulroney Succeeding the controver- sial Pierre Trudeau after his retirement, Brian Mulroney was elected Prime Minister of Canada after a conserva- tive sweep in the 1984 elec- tions. Mulroney ' s chief con- cern was improving Ameri- E can-Canadian relations. 3 Jake Garn After Ronald Reagan an- nounced that a teacher would be the first civilian passenger in space, it was announced that Jake Garn, R-Utah, chairman of the Senate NASA funding sub- committee, would be a pas- E senger on an undetermined future shuttle mission. Mary Lou Retton Standing just under five feet tall, 16-year-old Mary Lou Retton, a native of West Virginia, won three medals in the 1984 Los Angeles Summer Olympics gymnas- tics competition, and won the hearts of many Ameri- cans as well. After the Olym- pics, Retton went on en- u dorsement campaigns for g several products, including ?. " Wheaties " cereal. MILESTONES Ansel Adams, 82 Landscape Photographer Yuri Andropov, 69 Soviet Premier Count Basie, 79 (azz Musician Richard Burton, 58 Actor Truman Capote, 59 Writer, Actor foe Cronin, 77 American League President Jackie Coogan, 69 Actor Gen. Mark W. Clark, 87 World War II U.S. General Baby Fae, 32 Days Baboon Heart Recipient James Fixx, 52 !88ing and Fitness Expert George Gallup, 82 , Pollster Indira Gandhi, 66 Prime Minister of India Marvin Gaye, 44 Motown Musician Janet Gaynor, 77 Actress Lillian Hellman, 79 Actress James Oliver Huberty, 41 killer of 21 in San Ysidro Ina Ray Hutton, 67 Actress Andy Kaufman, 35 Comedian, Actor David Kennedy, 28 Nephew of John K Kennedy Martin Luther King Sr., 84 Father of Martin Luther King |r. Ray Kroc, 81 Owner. McDonalds Peter Lawford, 61 Actor James Mason, 75 Actor Ethel Merman, 75 Actress Walter Pidgeon, 87 Actor William Powell, 91 Actor Irwin Shaw, 71 Writer Francois Truffaut, 52 Director. Actor Ernest Tubb, 70 Country-Western Musician Johnny Weismuller, 79 Actor FACES OF 1984 63 FEATURES " University of Arizona students are again back to work after more than 12 hours of solid celebrating on Monday following receipt of the news that the University of Arizona had been grant- ed recognition by the Association of American Universities (Tucson Citi- zen, November 5, 1924) " The early 1900s found class rivalry between the freshmen and sophomores at its strongest. Freshmen were easily visible; men sporting green " beanies " on their heads and women wearing green ribbons in their hair. This contin- ued until the middle of the year when the rivalry climaxed at the annual class tug-of-war. If the freshmen proved vic- torious, their special class attire ended up in flames. However, if the contest was won by the sophomores, freshmen had the privilege of wearing their " beanies " and ribbons for another se- mester. Other traditions have always been. The whitewashing of the " A " on " A " Mountain goes back many decades, and the fountain behind Old Main, built as a memorial to those lost in World War I, long served as an area for " dunking " unsuspecting students. From generation to generation, and from memory through memory, the spirit of working towards the future has made possible this celebration of A CENTURY. STUDENT LIFE HAS its two main divisions. Thre is a serious side which encompasses a rigid educa- tion and there is a lighter side which allows for individuality to bare its head. 64 FEATURES BEARDOWN BRASH 000 AHH GLORY OF WILDCAT FOOTBALL BEARDOWN 65 PSYCHED Jimmy slammed down the phone. If Todd couldn ' t get that other fees receipt, we ' d be sunk and never get into the UA- ASU game. Ideas were becoming scarce and time was run- ning out. Football at the University was serious business. We hit the road at about eight minutes before kickoff hoping against hope that we ' d find a student who would lend us his fees receipt so we could go to the biggest and best game of the season. Only half of the whole idea was the game any- way since the really important part was being there with your finger on the pulse of social activity. If you didn ' t have that, what kind of Wildcat were you? Just as we pulled in, the ball was kicked high into the air; we ran faster than we ever did in high school since now we ran for something that really mattered: our futures as UA-people-in-the-hub-of- what ' s-going-on. We were down to the wire, but we ' d make it even if it killed us. Now thoughts of good seats were abandoned for prayers of any seats at all. We were desperate: we ' d take Knothole Club seats if we had to. Others around us, however, did not view our plight as seriously like the kind guard at the gate who, when faced with our lack of tickets, stroked his mustache and jerked his thumb over his shoulder. Then there was the scalper who didn ' t understand that we didn ' t own office buildings to quadruple-mortgage for some fast cash. Jimmy and I were at a loss. We slumped against the wall of Sierra Hall, defeated, until our eyes lit up. The window! The window in the library! Those library steps never took the pounding they took that night as we raced the clock, up to the fourth floor. We were safe. We ' d enjoy the game and we ' d see the gang at Dirtbag ' s. 66 PASSING WILBUR IS a UA tradi- tion for the students. The " Wave " became popular this year and it cer- tainly was less painful. INDICATIVE OF OUR school ' s spir- it, these students display their life- time devotion to our alma mater. FEATURES 4 me I - I Ji. , STUDENT LIFE AT FOOTBALL GAMES 67 A DAY IN THE COUNTRY Friday afternoon Psych discussion was over at two, so we all decided that wouldn ' t it be fun to get off campus and go somewhere up into the mountains for awhile? Ron ' s bug held all four of us with a bit of a squeeze (counting the cooler, of course), and we headed for Sabino Canyon at about three-ish. Getting off the campus and out into the real world is a vital and necessary part of campus-oriented life, if one wishes to remain sane in an atmosphere of high pressure. Simple re- leases, such as a quiet walk alone in the woods, can make up for a month of tests, papers, deadlines, lectures, stone steps, towering buildings, and people, people, people. A break is necessary for everyone once in a while. Or maybe twice. % fes t ? 1 - %- WHERE THE WATER is cool and SABINO CANYON BOASTS many the sun is just right, UA students peaceful resting places for earnest enjoy a few quiet hours conversation in a beautiful setting. A DAY AT Sabino Canyon gives BPA Junior Keith Schlottman a break from the hectic atmosphere of school. MANY BICYCLISTS FIND Tucson ' s national parks to be challenging and fun. Sophomore Joe Miggins rests in mid-trip. SABINO CANYON 69 DAY LIFE He came out of nowhere, like a vulture swooping from the sky. Jenny and I had just left our MIS class, and he pounced on us like gangbusters. " He " was a recruiter. He told us that no matter what sort of program we indulged ourselves in, the Armed Forces could offer us more. With such confi- dence, how could we say no? Well, Jenny just dripped some of the catsup from her cheese Louie onto his crisp white uniform, and he was gone as quickly as he had come. Stu- dent life on the mall is an activity in itself. The fraternity of banding together to soak up the warm rays of the sun was as strong as that felt by any of the brothers of well, you know. The mall has so much to offer: old friends, new friends, bicyclists, skateboarders, drama students, football players, religious zealots, frisbee players, and a big group date atmosphere that everyone could be a part of if they wanted to. The UAwas bigger than just those people in your classes, next-door neighbors from dorms, and the skinny T.A. from your English 101 class. Chances are you could meet some lasting friends on the mall, just because the two of you happen to have your favorite spots in the shade to study and go there every Tuesday and Thursday. The UA mall a tradition likely to be swept away by the tide of time. 3PT THE COOL SPRINKLERS provide a refreshing ride past the Curving Ar- cades on a hot summer day. FEATURES BICYCLES THE MAIN mode of transportation on campus. Where would we be without them? THE MALL IS frequently used by sports enthusiasts. Its lush grass makes an excellent soccer field. STUDENT LIFE ON THE MALL ANOTHER WORLD Where the world is quiet, the air seems so still and foot- steps sound as if they have been suspended in mid-air, the art gallery in the Student Union displays the work of many hours. Paint-stained hands, straining eyes and a mind that reaches into a world unknown to us, create a work of art. Perhaps it is something we do not understand; it is too far out of reach. Perhaps, it is the artist ' s impression of an object so beautiful that it had to be shared. Or perhaps it is something indescribable, left to us to ponder its identity. The world ' s great masters of art: Renoir, Van Gogh, Picas- so, Michelangelo, Degas and so many more. These great men and their works of art are on the minds of each aspiring artist. The greatest amount of care and devotion to each brush stroke and each molded piece of clay holds the aspira- tions of young artists following the steps of the accom- plished. At the UA Museum of Art and the Student Union Art Gallery, temporary exhibitions from around the country are displayed. Shows of crafts, photography, graphics, painting and sculpture are open to the public. The Museum houses art from the Middle Ages to present day. Its permanent collections include paintings by Tintoret- to, Rodin, Picasso, Isamu Noguchi and Ann Truitt and the twentieth century sketches and models of Jacques Lipchitz. The Alumni Art Exhibition and the Annual Southwestern Invitational were highlights of the many art exhibits dis- played at the Student Union Art Gallery. These exhibitions open up a classic new world to the interested. And we the students, the critics, the cur- ious, can find the intimate pleasure in each of them. 72 FEATURES -.- ' . -- LOVE OF art is famous around the world. It interests a variety of peo- ple including Senior Samantha La- pin. COLD, COLD SHOULDER by Susan Furini, succeeded in intriguing BPA Freshman Stephanie Short at a re- cent exhibition. ART GALLERIES 73 THE FLING WHOOSH! The ride zoomed at about a zillion-miles-an- hour down its track, and the screams of its thrill-seeking riders were deafening. Far below on the ground, thronging masses of people lined up in front of the gates waiting to find available space on the rides. The time: Spring. The place: UA McKale lawn. The event: Spring Fling! Nearly a week of fun, food, rides, music, laughter, screams, booths, contests, prizes, and the biggest student-run carnival in the United States. Grossing hundreds of thousands of dollars annually for ASUA, Spring Fling was one of the primary highlights of the season. Fraternities and sororities, residence halls and campus organizations raised money through innovative booths. For the last ten years, Spring Fling has offered UA students all the comforts and atmosphere of a professional carnival right in their own backyard. Students and non- students alike could enjoy rides, numerous informational and contest booths, cotton candy, popcorn and a series of detachment formerly unavailable in Arizona. The UA Spring Fling Six Flags over Tucson? 74 STUDENTS ON THE ASUA Execu- tive Committee work hard to per- fect Spring Fling, the largest student carnival in the nation. MEDIEVAL ORATING AND an imaginative theme helped Kappa Kappa Gamma and Sigma Phi Epsi- lon raise funds. FEATURES AN EXHILARATING NIGHT ride is made even more fun with good friends and the excited atmosphere of the " Fling " . RALLYING FOR THE Republicans at Spring Fling, Students gain sup- port for their party and get all-cam- pus exposure. 75 SPRING FLURRY We ' d had enough of rides at about ten, so we stumbled off the last one and over to the booths. We saw Tina selling baked goods, pointed and laughed, and kept moving along. We would ' ve bought a doughnut, but our stomachs still wer- en ' t strong enough after the ferris wheel. In and out of the crowd we weaved, seeking something to capture our waning interest. We walked by booths with contests featuring neat prizes like wildly-colored stuffed animals, free goldfish and plastic Michelob tumblers, and booths with food ranging anywhere from falafels to fried ice cream. A rock band was performing at the stage. They had gathered quite a crowd, so we stopped to listen and watched a few couples dancing. Still unsure of our final destination, we wound up at a booth featuring a pie-throwing contest. Hmmm, we thought. How about that? We stood transfixed until it was our turn to pay and throw our pies. As we stepped up, the victim peered at us through whipped creamed encrusted hair. Lucky us! Never a dull moment here at Spring Fling where at night everyone has fun and the excitement in the night air is intoxicating. + L. - ' DISGUISED AS A clown, senior Su- san Vale has the luxury of doing crazy things with hidden identity. CULTURAL DELICACIES THAT tempt your tender tastebuds are popular retreats from the hectic games and rides. FEATURES STRUMMING FOR THE crowds, Jim Harrington ' s one man band was a big hit with fascinated spectators. INTENT ON GETTING her driver ' s license early, this girl executes the bumper cars with ease. REVENGE IS A sweet thing for Kathy Knoll, covered in whipped cream at the Gamma Phi Beta Al- pha Tau Omega pie toss. 77 ARDENT COMPETITION FOUND IN BIG EVENT An aura of competition hung heavier in the air than the smell of sweat in a locker room. The winners of the competi- tion would go down in history, the losers would simply go down, and, as in all other Wildcat endeavors, winning was almost everything. However, in the contained atmosphere of the dormitory of the great outdoors, camaraderie was the big thing. Greek Week and Dorm Daze gave UA students a number of chances to compete against one another in a sort of friend- ly competition without the stringent rules of real games. A sense of fun was the primary objective, and fun indeed was promised to all involved in the frantic action and wild antics of the adrenaline-crazed weekend warriors found in the courtyards of dorms and Greek houses. Here was the chance to vent frustrations against next-door neighbors in dance competitions, drinking contests, orange necking, Life-saver passing, broom-ball, the Greek Olympics, a four-mile run and many more ridiculously fun and scatalogical contests. And you didn ' t have to worry: come Monday morning RTV lecture, the bruises would be all but gone . . . FIERCE BROOM BALL competition in IDC ' s Dorm Daze made for inter- esting match-ups between dorms. EARTH BALL. PERHAPS the most fun to watch was hardest to play. The ball weighing 21 Ibs. was pushed over a goal for a score. ANEW BEGINNING Twenty anxious faces looked blankly out of the windows as the last of us pulled in. Here, far away from the structured classrooms on campus, we were about to embark on " A " Day! For the sixty-secondth time in UA history, " A " moun- tain, so named because of the enormous letter A perched on its rocky grounds, was about to be whitewashed. Halfhear- tedly we began our task eyeing the buckets as though they were just the beginning of hard labor. One by one, everyone began to pitch in and do their share. Soon buckets of whitewash were flying over everyone. Afterall there were only two purposes for " A " Day: whitewashing the A and each other. Organized by Blue Key, a senior men ' s honorary, A Day symbolized the beginning of the new semester. The A got a new coat of white paint and an " A " Day queen was chosen, new friends were made on the hilly slope overlooking Tuc- son and all hopes were high for a winning Wildcat ' season. HIGH ATOP " A " Mountain looking out over Tucson, preparations for the whitewashing begin early in the morning. " A " DAY QUEEN Wendy Sankey, embraced by David Sove, is a victim of a thorough dousing. FRIVOLITY AND AN occasional cooling off are the fun of " A " Day and the choosing of the royalty. 80 FEATURES MOST OF THE fun of whitewash- ing the " A " is whitewashing each other and everything else in sight. TRADITIONS MEN, JOHN Roldan, Baker Smith, Eric Stuckey, Bob Gunness, and Bill Stewart enjoy the " A " Day festivities and the annual whitewashing. A " DAY 81 PIG-OUT Food. The main staple of life. Without it, the human race wouldn ' t last. For students, food was a very important part of college life. Anyone who spends thousands of dollars annually in pursuit of satisfying cuisine must take food seri- ously. A favorite and overwhelmingly popular spot for hungry Wildcats was Domino ' s Pizza. In the average week, a deliv- ery person drove approximately 700 miles carrying the UA favorites: pepperoni, sausage, and Canadian bacon. Estab- lished in the mid-1960 ' s, this pizza franchise has grown into an international, multi-million dollar business. Owner Thomas S. Monahan, affectionately called T.S.M., also owns the Detroit Tigers Major League Baseball Team. Pizza, like studying and baseball, was big business. Study parties were abundant in dorms and Greek houses. Tony Giorgiani, the flamboyant owner of Greasy Tony ' s, took great pride in drenching his cheesesteaks in extra grease, at no charge. Other well-established student restaurants were Tucson Frozen Yogurt, Mama ' s Pizza, Noodles and Crust and McDonalds. WHEN ALL ELSE fails there is al- ways the Student Union. At the Fiddlee Fig, students can enjoy eat- ing outside. It is exactly (more or less) 181 steps from the UA ' s main gate to the front door of Kippy ' s Hamburgers and Things. Once inside, a world of hamburger specialities and sinful creations de- cide your stomach ' s fate. A popular off-campus hamburger place for five years, Kippy ' s has served many tempting bacon- burgers and cheesesteaks, with bizarre toppings of sour cream, green chile and mushrooms, and jale- penos for the exotic Wild- cat palate. And the end note? SATISFACTION. FIVE DELICIOUS STEPS TO MOUTH-WATERING ECSTASY 82 FEATURES PIGGING OUT. UA students Shan- non Castle, Beth Kuelbf and Kristen Wagner enjoy the one-and-only Far- rell ' s ice cream Pig-Trough sensa- tion. YES, THIS IS the real Greasy Tony. Tony Giorgiani, famous for his cheesesteaks and hoagies, proudly holds his " Trashcan " hoagie, dipped in extra grease. IT ' S SATISFAC- TORY. IN fact it ' s delicious. It ' s Kippy ' s double- cheeseburger with bacon. With a little ketchup and mus- tard, applied in the correct amounts by freshman Alex Kimminau this cre- ation can be de- voured in seconds. Much to the delight of the devouree. AN AEROBICS DEMONSTRATION on the mall gives the casual passers by an incentive to exercise. DANCING TO THE beat. Aerobics offers the university student fitness that is fun and effective. I I H ' OR Kin, 84 FEATURES LOOKING OUR BEST Touch your toes! Touch your toes! I heard the instructor ' s words, but my body would not respond to them. My lungs felt as though they were on fire anyway, why go on? The cost of a firm fit body was just too high. Times like these were times that I could really appreciate fat attitudes that eschewed the fine points of appreciating what we were giv- en and enjoying it to its fullest. And I mean fullest. But no, we lived in a time of strict moral code, a time of keeping up with the Joneses, where we all had to look our best or be cast out. College certainly wasn ' t the place for individual self- expression. My thoughts were shattered by the voice of the sadistic aerobics instructor as she shrieked out commands, and doing with her legs things that humans were not meant to do with their legs. I, in my fit of desire for a healthy physique, had signed up for this ridiculous class with hopes of getting in shape fast. Fat chance oops, shouldn ' t use that word. It ' s a sin to this ultra-skinny rubber woman up here, teaching us that pain is the answer. What was the question? I didn ' t have long to worry, though, because sit- ups were soon replaced by push-ups. Would there ever be any end to the agony? Blaring music filled the little mirror- lined room, and we all got up on our feet and started to run in place. I WORKING HARD TO look great, Diana Oliveira uses the popular Nautilus equipment. FITNESS 85 HOMECOMING EVOKES CAT PRIDE Our sixty-eighth Wildcat homecoming embodied " The Spirit of Achievement. " Bobcats sponsored a benefit car bash on the mall. Families enjoyed a weekend of reunion. Alumni were seen touring the campus and attending break- fasts and banquets. The Treasure Hunt also sponsored by Bobcats pinned our wits against our knowledge of buildings on campus. Buttons were located in Old Main fountain, un- der a sculpture at the Art building and at the Main Gates. The lucky winner of a trip to the Bahamas, courtesy of East- ern Airlines, was John Heigl. An emotional moment for all was the pep rally, Thursday night, on the mall. The bonfire and our own band helped lift our spirits high together. Our five Queen hopefuls: Karen Campbell, Deanie Eisner, Allyson Foran, and Claire Rodriguez waited anxiously with our five King hopefuls: Jeff Bergin, Greg Hariton, Joseph Kreamer, Jeff Murphy and Bob Zehner. The crowning of this year ' s royalty took place at the Ramada Inn. Karen Camp- bell, a pre-law student nominated by Sigma Chi fraternity, was elected queen and general biology psychology major Greg Hariton, was crowned as king. Wildcat work paid off for members of the Manzanita-Mohave Residence Hall. Using last year ' s design and paying meticulous attention to detail, their float took all three top honors in the Homecoming Parade. Enthusiasm for the night ' s big game began to culmi- nate as students and Alumni both wore red to a barbeque beef rib dinner on the mall. At the game the display of red, and cheers of " Go Wildcats Go, " helped our team to devour Stanford 28-14. The Spirit of Achievement mingled with students and alumni at the victory party where good music and company provided a happy ending to a week filled with pride. 86 FEATURES AS THE PARADE on the Mall comes to a stop, float workers took a rest in the shade from the sun. LOCAL BARS INVOLVED in Home- coming included the Green Dol- phin, who sponsored this float from Alpha Chi Omega, Alpha Tau Ome- ga and Zeta Beta Tau. STUDENTS LOOK ON unsympath- etically as Chris Smith administers a fateful blow to the Bobcat ' s Car Bash victim car. STUDENTS GIVE " THUMBS-UP " for the UA during the Homecoming game against Stanford. Here, stu- dents Jamie Ferguson and Leslie 35 Berkowitz show their support for PREPARING HOMECOMING FLOATS became a major event. An- gie Vandenburgh works meticu- lously on Manzanita-Mohave ' s float. SMILING WITH ELATION, Karen Campbell and Greg Hariton win the titles of 1984 UA Homecoming King and Queen. HOMECOMING 87 STEPPING OUT INTO A NEW ADVENTURE Oh no. We ' re doomed. What ' s life going to be like in a week from now when we ' re really out in the real world? This is nothing like high school. No, graduation was never like this. Well, maybe if you took high school graduation and worsened it about four thousand times. My memories are those of happy times, yet I realize that they ' re times that I can ' t ever visit again. This is worse than anything I ' ve ever felt. This is really the end. They say that it ' s only the begin- ning, but it sure looks like a long and hard road from here. I remember when I used to think about the future and won- der what I ' d be doing after college. That time is here! Two more hours will be after college! And I know I ' ll miss these people more than any people I ' ve ever missed because we ' ve gone through so much together. From our freshman year. Being insecure freshmen first taking library skills. Studying late into the evening, burning the midnight oil together, studying for tests we didn ' t have a clue about. Then getting the hang of things. Being returning students who knew what they were doing. An example for the rest. What a laugh! Then having all your friends come from the same four classes you were taking. Going home with friends to meet their parents in different cities. Getting closer to a degree. Relying more and more on each other for little things with- out which we couldn ' t have made it. God I ' ll miss them! Even all the hassle of worrying about getting through it all so we could finally get out. Well now it ' s here! It ' s weird, it doesn ' t feel quite like I thought it would. I know everything will be all right. It has been for all kinds of people before I even got to college. They don ' t matter now, though. All that matters is that overnight I become an alumnus. One of the " former students of the UA " who is never heard from again. It ' s a scary thought, but now I feel a little calmer. I know I can live through it all. Hey, I ' ve been to college, they taught me to deal with things like this. I can. It ' s not going to be easy, I know it ' ll take a lot from me, but I know that this really isn ' t the end of the road. It is just a beginning. A beginning of a hopefully long and prosperous life. I can take it. Still, I hope that I don ' t have to go through too many more nights like tonight. GRADUATING STUDENTS DIS- PLAY proudly the colleges from which they are receiving their hard earned degrees. -. " v 88 FEATURES SMILES AND SADNESS conflict on the faces of UA graduates as the re- alization of graduation sinks in. FILLING McKALE CENTER, gradu- ates and onlookers rise before sum- mer commencement ceremonies. STUDENTS OFTEN EXPRESSED their feelings toward school and graduation in unusual ways, as demonstrated by this senior. GRADUATION AVID TRIVIA FANS engaged in a hot game of THvial Pursuit take a much needed study break. FONDLED AND FOUGHT over, these Trivial Pursuit cards are a fa- miliar sight to many college stu- dents. What is The City of Lirfifs? What bandleader had the themes Satin Doll and Take the A Train! Who was king of the Huns from 406 to 453; What was the fate of the Three Blind Mice? Who perfected the first American revolver? Where is Wembley Stadium? A TRIVIAL LOVE AFFAIR Quick! What sense is most closely related to memory? If you don ' t know the answer to this question, chances are you haven ' t played Triv- ial Pursuit, the hottest new trivia game that has literally swept the nation into a trivia love af- fair. Everyone seems to be playing some sort of trivia game. Families gather around the dinner table to play, college stu- dents compete in trivia contests, neighbors, movie stars, and even presidents enjoy ' trivia. Stores are inundated with mil- lions of trivia games, not only Trivial Pursuit, but People Magazine ' s Trivia, TIME, Ripley ' s Believe It or Not, Enter- tainment Tonight trivia, trivia of the Bible and music trivia. Three new versions of Trivial Pursuit, Baby Boom, Silver Screen and Sports offer extra cards for those who already know the answers to the first Genus Edition. This new market, of thousands of us who love to collect odd facts, has been tapped and millions of dollars are rolling in. The following is a list compiled from Trivial Pursuit, The Associated Press and United Press Syndicate, of various odd facts about things we all know, but rarely talk about. Enjoy! Q: WHAT COUNTRY CONSUMES THE MOST WINE PER CAPITA? A: Italy Q: WHO LAID THE CORNERSTONE OF THE U.S. CAP- ITOL? A: George Washington 90 FEATURES THE ;issandi BBPERCI PTISA Nk ortiosewt Edition. ,j w ho love :e:v EOFTHEU.S.CAP- WHAT T.V. SERIES CHANGED THE NAMES TO PRO- TECT THE INNOCENT? Dragnet WHAT IS AN ANATOMICAL JUXTAPOSITION OF THE TWO ORBICLE MUSCLES IN A STATE OF MUTUAL CONTRACTION, AND BY WHOM IS IT ENJOYED? A kiss and it is enjoyed by lovers around the world WHAT COMMON PRODUCT HAS GONE UP IN PRICE 1,300 PERCENT SINCE IT WAS FIRST INTRODUCED IN 1873? The penny postcard WHAT IS A NERD ' S FAVORITE FOOD? Twinkies, peanut butter and jelly on potato chips. WHAT U.S. POET PENNED: " CANDY IS DANDY, BUT LIQUOR IS QUICKER " ? A: Ogden Nash Q: WHAT PART OF THE EYE CONTINUES TO GROW THROUGHOUT A PERSON ' S LIFE? A: The lens Q: HOW MANY FLOORS ARE THERE IN THE EMPIRE STATE BUILDING? A: 102 Q: WHAT COUNTRY IS THE DALAI LAMA ' S PALACE IN? A: Tibet Q : WHAT SONG IS HEARD AS THE HORSES PARADE TO THE POST FOR THE BELMONT STAKES? A: The Sidewalks of New York TRIVIA 91 THE BOOKS Kim thumped down the library steps, obviously not hap- py. Kate and I asked her what was wrong, and she said that she had a midterm in twenty minutes that she ' d completely forgotten about. There was no way in the world that she ' d be able to pass a tough calculus midterm without any studying. She was in trouble. Of course, things always happen like this. Tests were remembered just as students walked in to their classrooms. But then, the ones they did remember were prepared for months in advance to prevent any remote chance of failure. These tests were serious stuff, and stu- dents were serious people. They always studied. Twenty- four hours in a day were still not long enough to include all the things that needed to be accomplished when it came to studying. And if it wasn ' t studying, it was keeping up on reading. Half a student ' s waking hours, it seemed, were spent on catching up on the reading from some class or another. Big study groups were also in vogue. It was just so fashionable to get together with all your friends and study that sometimes the studying was left by the wayside. Then, when all of your friends and you had spent the evening not studying, the only alternative left come tomorrow ' s test was g cheating. And everybody knows teachers ' thoughts on that. 5 But sometimes there really were good excuses to look at your neighbor ' s paper during the test. After all, was it your fault that the fire alarm went off in the middle of your study session? Or that the evening was spent trying to repair a flat tire on some God-forsaken road in the middle of nowhere and there was nobody around but a few stray cattle? Or that Dirtbag ' s had a special happy hour? No, of course not. Teach- ers didn ' t see it that way, though. But they J ust SS wouldn ' t understand. They ' ve never been there. MM r 92 THE FRESH OUTDOORS provides a nice atmosphere of afternoon studying for UA student Abby Yorn. ALTERNATIVE TRANSPORTA- TION FOR these three students in- vokes strange behavior on the mall. FEATURES EQUIPPED WITH STUDENT essen- tials of backpack, shorts, and walk- man this student is ready for the campus life. A BIG NIGHT out always induces restful sleep during lecture, pro- vided one has a comfortable chair. n my team and !p beat cancer. Smith ' s r Center Run ovember11 BICYCLES OFFER FAST, economi- cal transportation for hundreds of students around campus. THE SIDEWALKS IN front of the Student Union have been tread upon by thousands of Wildcats hur- rying for class. STUDYING 93 A " WILD " (CAT) NIGHT LIFE The " life " of a student often began after dark. With the final bell of class, thousands of UA Wildcats were known to seek fun in any place it might be found, and that usually meant bars. Popular campus places like Dirtbag ' s and the Green Dolphin turned tremendous business off of the stu- dent dollar, for student life after dark was big business. On an average Friday night, if there was such a thing, one could expect to run into some five hundred fellow Wildcats at any of the popular trendy student hangouts he went to. Places like the Wildcat House and the Bum Steer were popu- lar with the music loving crowd. The Green Dolphin was big if drinking games were your speciality. And for the more adventurous at heart, downtown bars like the Fine Line and Carlos Murphy ' s were all the rage. For the eastside commut- er, clubs like Tequila Willie ' s and Houlihan ' s fit in nicely. If barhopping was your bent, perhaps you made an evening out of a number of bars in succession, starting possibly with a mellower bar and winding up at Someplace Else at the end of the night for wild times with wild people. Happy hours galore were the students ' favorite times, for cheap drink specials and a mixed crowd that made a night on the town all the more attractive. However, night life encompassed more than just bars. Movies offered magical trips in romantic Venice gondolas and the Greek Isles or wildly exotic adventures in Indone- sia. Theatre companies presented a variety of dramatic en- tertainment, also. Quiet evenings at home sometimes called for a good VCR movie, a few friends and midnight pizza. With so much to accomplish, the evening of the student started early and ran quite late. The precious hours dur- ing dark were worth a whole four years of college. RELAXING WITH FOOSBALL al- lows for a productive alternative to drinking. Other activities, like dancing and pool, also provide en- tertainment. FEATURES QUARTERS PROVED TO be an amusing drinking-game for many UA students. Here. Thonda Fer- conio, Val Muller and Charlotte Wheller demonstrate the fine art of " nose-Quarters. " X m B BBJBBBBBBBBjpk M STUDENT LIFE AFTER DARK 95 THE BAGGIER THE BETTER UA STYLE ollege students were known for their in- tenseness toward fashion, striving for the ultimate diversified tastes in clothes. Preppyness, always the reigning die-hard on campus, competed with the most out- rageous outfits of new wave, both sport- ing along with the increasingly popular athletic look of warm-ups and sweats. Walking down the mall on any given day one could have seen it all concerning college fashion: the ever-present Greek letters distinct on every type of sweat available, the old stand-bys K-Swiss, 501 ' s, and penny loafers and the latest rages of the year " Look-I ' m-so-unusual-Cindy- Lauper-style, unisex wear (most notably Ton Sur Ton) and anything by Benetton. Replacing last year ' s fashion atrocity of the Jennifer Beals just raped look, was the eye-sore flores- cence, hand in hand with " Look! I ' m Madonna! " Fashion, as was expected, abound on campus, but the over- whelming majority of students widely dressed for com- fort. Due to Tucson ' s warm climate, shorts, from the Bermu- da walking type to the off-the-wall California surf style, were a must have item, and so were cotton Mexican embroi- dered dresses. As for the short winter season, once again comfort dictated what students wore, such as warm-ups (not spared accompaniment by unlaced high tops) or pullovers with woolen pants or skirts. Naturally, what college would be complete without its backbone: The Preppies. Since from season to season, year to year their look seldom changed, the only noticeable and most recent contribution by this mass student Preppydom to college trends, were Swatches. Their favoritism could have been concluded by their inexpensiveness, sleekness and versatility. They made telling the time fun! A more wide-spread fashion attitude resulted from Wild- cats thriving in fun in the sun, a portion of them adapting to the Southwestern way of dressing. Stemming from the casu- al atmosphere of UA and the unisex cut, often, the baggier the outfit, the more desirable it was. Other notable mentions were cropped pants transferring over from earlier seasons, and belts, lots of them and droopy, wide ones. Surprisingly, hair styles became much more complex in large, because of new wave music securing a foothold in America, along with bobs and other traditional hairstyles somewhat decreasing. As for where to shop, Fourth Avenue became a regular stop, for the thrift stores much wanted one-of-a-kind and over- whelming original items. Not to mention the fact the minimal cost involved shopping there. College favored spots remained the same (Franklin ' s, Pierini ' s, department stores, Judy ' s, etc.) except Benettons, whic h opened this year, as an oasis in an otherwise sea of banality that is known as shopping in Tucson. Finally, forgetting all else, UA still saved face in the fashion world, creating the impression " When the going gets tough, the tough go shopping. " 96 FEATURES MINI-SKIRTS ENJOYED a re-emer- gence on the fashion scene. Most students agreed that they were per- fect for Tucson weather. THE PREPPIE STYLE remained popular in 1984, with penny loafers becoming second only to tennis shoes at UA shoe stores. NEW WAVE FASHIONS rose in pop- ularity with some UA students, both at school and out on the town. CAMPUS STYLE 97 LET ' S GO TO THE MOVIES It was the first time I had gotten up enough nerve to ask the girl who sat next to me in math out on a da te, so I certainly didn ' t want to blow it. I planned to take her to a sure-fire, laugh-a-minute summer movie like Ghostbusters. That way I wouldn ' t have to worry about having to deal with nonstop conversation for two hours. Of course, if she didn ' t like the movie I ' d be sunk. Hmm . . . maybe instead I should take her to one of those artsy foreign films, to show her how deep I was. Maybe Another Country? No, then she might think I was too off-the-wall and not want to go out with me at all. What else was there? I guess I could take her to one of the films shown in the Classic Film Series. Yeah! Everybody loves movies like Casablanca and Bringing Up Baby. No, then she might think I couldn ' t handle the 80 ' s and lived in the past. Then she wouldn ' t go out with me either. Well, there was always the Gallagher. They showed a whole lot of good movies of all sorts of types. Now there ' s an idea! Oh, but what if she didn ' t like the picture they were showing that day? What would I do then? How about an action ad- venture film, like Indiana Jones and the Temple of Doom? There we go! Lots of action and plenty of popular appeal. But then if I took her to a movie like that, it ' d be hard to get romantic during a lot of gunfire. Maybe I should let her pick the movie. Nah, then what if she picked some dumb movie I didn ' t like? Besides, if I did that, she ' d think I was wishy- washy and not go out with me because I couldn ' t decide anything. Why was going out on a simple date such a hassle? I guess because Hollywood was having another big boom year and produced so much good stuff, though it didn ' t seem like it to me. Maybe she ' d get sick and have to stay in. MISS PIGGY AND Kermit were at it again in " The Muppets Take Man- hattan, " released in the summer. " GHOSTBUSTERS, " THE OVER- WHELMING popular comedy hit of the season, had students singing " Ghostbusters " constantly. RETURNING AS THE swashbuck- ling, adventurer in " Indiana Jones and the Temple of Doom, " Harrison Ford was good again. PRINCE AND THE Revolution starred in their own movie, " Purple Rain, " that grossed over $7 million in one week. IN " COUNTRY, " JESSICA Lange and Sam Shepard defend their fam- ily farm through tough times. B DARREL HANNA WAS a big hit in Ron Howard ' s " Splash, " that starred ?? comedians Tom Hanks and John Candy. rn Ti- munmnmmiintm VIDEO CASSETTES ON SALE HERE! OLD CLASSICS, LIKE Laurel and Hardy movies and Humphrey Bo- gart films are in vogue with a sur- prisingly wide audience. CO-STARRING WITH Lily Tomlin, Steve Martin was a big success in his new movie, " All of Me. " MOVIES 99 IN THE LIMELIGHT All the guys on my floor and I had been thinking, and we came to the conclusion that we were hopelessly without culture since we had started living in a dorm. Peter said he could get us some tickets to a play which was being per- formed the next week, since one of the cast was in his World History class. We agreed, because we needed the culture before it was too late. We planned a grand time for our cultured evening: tuxedos, dinner before the show at a fan- cy restaurant, and rides to the theatre on our matching red Honda Sprees. What an impression we ' d make. Broadway, look out! The show was a big success, and we all wrote home to our parents asking for money so that we could attend other arts functions since we ' d enjoyed this one so much. We thought we would attend a show or two a month, maybe, and let it go at that. Boy, were we wrong. After we saw another play, we began to prefer those over movies or TV. And the formal wear place we rented our tuxes from must have just left them sized to us because we rented them so often. It was kind of funny in a way, because after we really started to frequent the arts, our table manners began to im- prove. We actually made our beds before we went to class in the morning. We got haircuts. We shaved regularly. Some- thing about the theatre changed us into different people. Our RA began to get suspicious and asked us who our new friends were, and wouldn ' t believe us when we told him about our Jekyll-and-Hyde transformations. Something about a silk purse and a sow ' s ear. Well, if he can ' t appreciate the finer things in life, I guess there ' s no hope for the poor guy. My friends and I, however, have found the secret. NO, NO NANETTE, a fall SALOC production, hosted a cast of many UA students including Chris Brew- er and Marlowe Weisman. PRODUCED AND PERFORMED by UA students in the Drama dept., the University Theatre ' s The Kitchen, was well liked by audiences. 100 FEATURES ACT 1, SCENE 1 of University The- atre ' s production of The Kitchen, gives the audience an inquisitive stare by a nosy cook, whose work in the kitchen is not as exciting as the conversation in the dining room. 101 USIC SCHEDULED FOR A December concert in Tucson, Hall and Dates are popular on many college cam- puses. TO THE DELIGHT of thousands, El- ton John tickles the keys of his fam- ous white grand piano. SWEET MUSIC TO OUR WILDCAT EARS Pam burst into my room, shrieking something about tick- ets at the top of her lungs. Confused, I started to ask her to drop her decibel level a bit and clarify what she was talking about. This was unnecessary since she inhaled deep- ly and cut me off and resumed her high-pitched babbling. From the squeals I was able to ascertain a few important points: Her favorite band was coming to town for a concert, she wanted me to go with her, and we had to get tickets that night before there was a line in the morning. Before I knew it, she had me in my coat and herded out the door on a cold winter night in mad pursuit of some tickets to a concert I probably wouldn ' t enjoy. We arrived at the ticket booth only to find a huge line of first-row hopefuls who had had the same idea before we had. Tears were just beginning to well up in Pam ' s eyes when I saw, at the front of the line, my old lab partner from chemistry last semester who passed solely on copying my labor. I figured it was time for him to return the favor. A quick hello and a subtle reminder that left bruises on his arm were all it took for him to comply. Pam beamed. She would have great seats to the concert event of the year. All I had to do was pay for them. Sigh. Ah, well, now there ' s just one more excuse not to study on the night of the concert. I guess Pam and her ideas aren ' t all bad. 102 FEATURES ON HIS 1984 Camouflage tour, Rod Stewart promoted his latest album and proved, at age 38, he still could rock. WELL LIKED AT UA, the Phantom Limbs performed in the Cellar often during lunch time. EAT WITH THE Beat in the Cellar features many local bands, includ- ing Etude, with drummer Dave Shough. CONCERTS 103 PEOPLE People. We surround ourselves. We teach ourselves. We en- tertain ourselves. Sometimes we are nice to be around, and sometimes not. Some people we would love to meet and some we already know. Some are famous. Some are not. All are interesting to know, because we are all so different In the future, we may meet someone and find in them a life- long friend. We could be introduced and only talk for fifteen minutes. That is what is so intriguing about people. We are all different and unique, but basically the same. Found on these two pages are some faces, from David Bowie to Wilbur Wildcat, famous and non-famous, that per- haps we already know, but never had the chance to really see. L f r - . - j i From left to right: 1 . Wilbur Wildcat 2. Moussa Kone. economic planning 3. Alassane Thiouf. agricul- ture science 4. Terry Wallace, student 5. actor Jeff Goldblum 6. Danny Nausha, accounting 7. Lute Olson 8. Sting 9. Benji 10. Scott Abram, hospital administration 11. musician, Paul McCartney 12. Yasin Al-Saidi, aerospace engineering 13. Danny Stuehm. fine arts 14. musician. Dave Edmunds 15. actor Tom Burlinson 16. Carolyn Hoover, general studies 17. comedian George Carlin 18. actor Tom Hanks 19. ASUA President Eric Stevenson 20. adoring, tatooed fan 21. Nerd Anthony Edwards 22. Nerd Robert Carradine 23. UA resident conversationalist 24. Blake Saunders, junior 25. comedian actor John Candy 26, director Brian DePalma 27. Ariel Platt, animal science 28. ASUA Vice- President Wendy Gerlach 29. actor Rob Lowe 30. Edith Auslander 31. Robert Lee, accounting 32. musician actor David Bowie 33. David Whitlon, BPA 34. actress Tawny Kitane 35. Mario Tenin, BPA 36. Jose Galindo, BPA 37. blind Olympic torch runner Joseph Pardow 38. actress Lily Tomlin 39. Fritz Mondale 40. actress Jacqueline Bisset 41. James Yang, drama 42. actor Rupert Everett 43. Susan Buperrat. food science 44. musician Cyndi Lauper45. actor Robert Kline 46. Kevin Dufficy, senior 47. musician Billy Squier 48. musician George Benson 49. actor Clint Eastwood 50. Cathy Niemies, senior 51. Lady Liberty 52. actor Eric Roberts 53. Princess Diana 54. Baseball Commissioner Ueber- roth 55. actor Tom Cruise 56. Geraldine Ferraro 57. actor Mel Gibson 58. Tim Oldenburg, engineering 59. President Reagan 60. actor Ron Liebman 61. actor Michael Douglas 62. Debbie Gonzales, pre-med 63. actress Jessica Lange 64. musician Huey Lewis 65. musician Tracey Ullman 66. actress Mariel Hemingway 67. anchor Peter Jennings 68. Father Guido Sarducci 69. actress Sissy Spacek 70. G. Gordon Liddy 71. Chrisy Ames, student 72. Dean Lytle. Photos provided by: Nancy Schroeder. Masanori Fujino. TIME, Newsweek. Gentleman ' s Quarterly, Vogue, LIFE, Campus Voice. PEOPLE 105 FEATURES END NOTES Fritzbusters FHITZBUSTERS WHO YOU GONNA CALL? As the 1984 election drew nearer, students began to see a group of people dressed in gray J.C. Penney coveralls and boots, carrying pool hoses and cavorting to the tune of Ray Parker Jr. ' s " Ghostbusters. " However, instead of seeing Bill Murray and friends rid- ding the campus of spooks, students were witnessing the antics of the Fritzbusters. Fritzbusters consisted of six of UA ' s 250 College Republicans. Two members had participat- ed in the Republican Na- tional Convention last summer, where they saw Republican " Fritzbus- ters, " and borrowed the idea for the UA. The Fritzbuster six- man team made several campus appearances re- presenting the College Republicans and in No- vember performed at the local Republican Headquarters for their election party. Fritzbuster Night at Dirtbag ' s was a great success in the fall, when the group made one of their first public appearances. Hopes were high for the presidential elelctions as these college students had fun socially and politically. RESPONSIBLE DRINKING DON ' T DRINK AND DRIVE As a relatively new student run campus organization, Cheers was designed to inform students about how to drink responsibly. Leading the Wildcat student body on a crusade to enjoy alcohol in moderation and with a sense of festivity, the group ' s main goals were student safety and increased alcohol awareness on the UA campus. Cheers attempted to show students that a party was made by the people who attended it, not by the amount of alcohol served. Pamphlets were dis- tributed campus wide to give students ideas on how to throw successful parties without al- cohol as the main attraction. Popular suggestions included Cheers Information toga parties, sports get-togethers and study parties. It was important for students to know that people didn ' t party to drink, but that they got together to have fun and that drink- ing helped them have fun. " The Buddy System " a new program introduced during National Alcohol Awareness Week, promoted responsible drinking, also. And was part of a national campaign to lower drunk-driving fatalities. Sponsored by Anheuser-Busch and Golden Eagle Distributors, Inc., this system taught students to take care of each other, and encouraged generosity, re- sponsibility and care for the welfare of friends. After all, the program asked, what fun was a party without friends? I Besides, all Wildcats loved to party. WILDCATS VS. USC TROJANS CALIFORNIA CALLS As in previous years, ASUA organized an out of state trip for H a fun and exciting weekend away from the routine of a o Tucson weekend. Last year ' s destination was Los Angeles, home of the Summer Olympics and more importantly the home of the October UA-USC football. The busy weekend included a trip to the game on Satur- day at the Coliseum, where over two hundred enthusiastic UA alums and students, from around the nation, showed up to cheer the Wildcats. They also spent a day on the beach, for an alumni picnic, a day filled with fun and sun. However, as the week- end came to an end and the trip came to a close, the stu- dents had to reboard their bus. Even the trip home was fun when these true Wild- cats partied all the way back to Tucson. Enthusiastic Wildcat Fans A HOT NEW HIT IT ' S FRO YO! There are only 70 calories in three ounces! It ' s frozen yogurt and it ' s extremely popular among UA students. Tucson Frozen Yogurt, located on University Boulevard, was frequently patronized by hungry Wildcats, tempted by luscious flavors like strawberry cheesecake, chocolate and peach. Toppings of granola, trail mix, M M ' s, Oreos, pea- nuts, yogurt-covered almonds and carob nuts were added extras that helped to satisfy a hungry Wildcat ' s appetite without gaining extra pounds. ENDNOTES 107 ACADEMICS " October 1, 1891, was a gala occasion at the University as it marked its offi- cial opening. The institution boasted of six professors, two instructors, and thirty-one students (1926 DESERT). " The small University of yesteryear has blossomed into a campus that ex- tends more than four miles. Within those boundaries are a fine academic institution, whose faculty members in- clude fourteen members of the Nation- al Academy of Science and a Nobel prize winner. The University of Ari- zona has made significant accomplish- ments in all areas of the academic spec- trum, and achievements in cancer re- search, environmental sciences, and space have received national attention. University of Arizona faculty members comprised about one-third of the in- vestigators for the Jupiter " Fly-By " and made important contributions to the Venus and Mars landings and the Mer- cury " Fly-By. " The original 31 students have been replaced with a number closer to 31,000 and the over 6,000 courses offer an opportunity for stu- dents to excel in almost any area. The academic improvements that the University has experienced are tre- mendous. The small campus of a hun- dred years ago has now been replaced by a thriving academic institution, the kind of change one would expect after A CENTURY. WHILE CLASSES WERE a source of knowledge and education, they also provided friendship and fun; friendships which would last for years. 108 ACADEMICS STUDENT BOOKSTORE NECESSITY The bookstore is the place where the year began. It was the place where each academic year took shape, for Fresh- men and Upper-Classmen. Freshmen usually found the bookstore a crazy and nerve- racking experience. It was the place where they went wan- dering in circles trying to find their illusive Anthropology book, while a million people went flying by. The books nev- er seemed to be under the correct subject, but were always under some queer sub-topic. Those nice people with name tags came in handy and immediately became friends. They knew where all those books were, and exactly what books were needed. The Upper-Classmen labeled so because they had been through the bookstore rush before didn ' t have these me- nial problems. Their problems were much more sophisticat- ed. They ran into empty shelves and a promise that the book would be there in five days. The real problem came when the teacher required ten chapters from that book due at the end of the week. Along with these problems came the fact that this book store was busy, and hard to keep up with. It was estimated over 350,000 text books were sold in a year with 210,000 sold in the first two weeks. 200,000 spiral notebooks were also sold. Along with this exceedingly large number of books came a large staff. Sixty extra staff persons were hired, and twenty students, who were regular part-time help, took on forty hours a week. Along with numbers came a circular demand that had to be met. There was a change in tastes for notebooks. This year the leading items were fashionable plum-colored spiral notebooks. The bookstore was a place of academic supply fashion as well as a place to learn about college life. FINDING A QUIET place to browse is not an easy task. After the book- store " rush " is over the ASUA Book- store can offer a place to thumb through favorite books, as David Roth has found. THE BOOKSTORE CAN offer some- thing other than a hassle, as Susan Peck gets last minute help from Monarch Notes. BOOKSTORE 109 COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE The College of Agriculture offered students a wide range of professional career opportunities in agriculture, natural resources, and home economics. Agriculture business, pri- vate industry, public agency, management, conservation or environmental organizations, farming or ranching, re- searching, communication or educational programs were the areas the college of Agriculture offered professional preparation in. The college combined the finer aspects of agriculture and sciences with a solid foundation on social sciences and the humanities which developed a well round- ed educational preparation. The college responsibilities included resident instruction in the Agriculture Experiment Station, and the Co-operative Extension Service. The College of Agriculture consisted of nine departments: Agriculture Economics; Agriculture Edu- cation; Animal Sciences; Entomology; Nutrition and Food Services; Plant Pathology; Plant Sciences; Soils, Water, and Engineering; and Veterinary Sciences. The School of Re- newable Resources and the School of Home Economics was also organized under the College of Agriculture. The Col- lege of Agriculture had much more to it than met the eye. Professor Wallace H. Fuller was a truly unique individual. Born in Fuller ' s Landing, Alaska, a town that was named after his father, Wallace | spent the first eight years of his life living in a school house on the Yu- kon River, fishing and trapping for furs. He also pa rticipated in many Es- kimo sweatbaths. Professor Fuller had been a member of the University of Arizona fac- ulty since 1948 as a Pro- fessor of Soil Science, Wa- ter, and Engineering and as a biochemist. As a Pro- fessor, he had never been without a government re- search contract or grant. He was one of the first five scientists in the United States to investigate peacetime use of radio- isotopes. Professor Fuller also had made the impor- tant discoveries of four new types of bacteria. Professor Fuller was also very active outside of the University. He had served as a consultant for many major firms and in- dividuals, including work for Aristotle Onassis in Buenos Aires and Monte- video, South America. He was the author of books, scientific articles, and po- etry. His book Roadrun- ner was the first to con- tain American Haikus based on desert subjects, such as snakes, coyotes, and cacti. The book re- ceived the 1973-74 Bi- ennial Award of the Haiku Society of America. Along with books, he writes original poems re- flecting his childhood ex- periences in Alaska, with his personal illustrations. His activities did not stop there. He enjoyed run- ning, explaining that it kept him young, although he does not compete in as many 10 kilometer runs as he used to. This inter- est in athletics led him to serve as a Western Athlet- ic Conference and PAC-10 referee for various sports since 1948, but most of his officiating had been in the track and field area. no - - - ACADEMICS COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE stu- dents host several colleges at the University of Arizona Rodeo, held in November, 1984. LCOJVX rn FA ot compete in as kilometer rims d to. This inter- SUSAN CROSWELL NUTRITIONAL SCIENCE PH. D. STUDENT Why did you choose the UA? My family lives in Tuc- son, and I had a resident scholarship to UA as an entering freshman, so the University of Arizona seemed like a good choice. Why did you choose the school of agriculture? I ' m interested in nutri- tional Sciences, and the UA has a good program dealing with that. What valuable knowl- edge do you think you have gained from your science courses? I ' ve gotten knowledge in nutrition education, pre- ventive health care, inter- national agriculture, and good production, all of which are valuable both to the student and to the occupational field. What do you expect from your education at the UA? I expect intellectual stim- ulation, and the ability to analyze and reason, and hopefully a solid job after graduation. AGRICULTURE 111 COLLEGE OF ARCHITECTURE Encompassing the art and science of building design, UA architecture students were required to complete a five year program for a professional degree of Bachelor of Architec- ture. The program was divided into design, technology, practice and management, history and theory. The professional de- gree also required study in core design, in the second, third and fourth years and intensified study in these areas during the fifth and final year. Architecture students attended design studio where they studied the relationships between humans and their work- ing environments. As professionals they could expect to design a building complex, plan a housing community or do individual work. Architecture professors do not research in a labo- ratory, as do many profes- sors in the College of Arts and Sciences, but actually practice their profession throughout Tucson and Southern Arizona. Profes- sor Ellery C. Green was no exception. With the assis- tance of his fellow profes- sors, he had designed a se- ries of churches in Tucson and the Tucson East Side YMCA. It was not surprising to find that Professor Green ' s interests corre- late to his job as an archi- tect. He enjoyed camping and fishing, and was the Scoutmaster of a Boy Scout troop for some time. His favorite pastime was photography, specifically taking pictures of differ- ent types of buildings. He had travelled to Tokyo, where he photographed Oriental architecture, and to England, where he en- joyed taking pictures of medieval castles and ca- thedrals. He was also proud of his fine collec- tion of Arizona desert prints, featuring pictures of the many old min- ing towns in this area. 112 ACADEMICS CHITECTURE STUDENT i ponders her creative genius, and H dreams of a successful future as a i professional architect. laster of a Boy irite pastime jictures of differ- ,s of building He .veiled to Tokyo, he ,1 architi mi where tot- aling pictores of al castles and ca- ,1s. He was also of his fine ; Arizona desert ires mill this area,! JOSEPH DICKSON ARCHITECTURE FOURTH YEAR Why did you choose the UA? Yes I randomly selected the UA. Why did you choose ar- chitecture as a major? I have had a long-term in- terest in architecture and art. What valuable knowl- edge do you think you have received from your architecture courses? I ' ve gained a lot of techni- cal and intellectual abili- ties. What advice would you give a new student enter- ing architecture? Consider the difficulty of architecture which is very competitive. ARCHITECTURE 113 ARTS AND SCIENCES FINE ARTS AND HUMANITIES The Faculty of Fine Arts in the College of Arts and Sci- ences offered a wide range of courses. Degrees were award- ed in many areas, including art, drama, music, radio-televi- sion, speech communications, and speech and hearing sci- ences. The Faculty of Fine Arts also cooperated with the Department of Physical Education to offer a major in dance. The program in dance requires an entrance examination, as does admission to the School of Music. Also, a portfolio was required for admission to most intermediate and advanced art, drama, and radio-television production classes. The Faculty of Humanities also made available a diverse collection of classes. Common majors included classics, English, French and Italian, German, Religious Studies, Russian, and Spanish and Portuguese. Courses in creative writing, Greek, and Latin were also available. All de- grees were presented as Bachelor of Arts. Professor Renate A. Schulz was the acting head of the Department of Ger- man in the School of Hu- manities. Her area of re- search was in the field of ap- plied linguistics. By studying how students learn a foreign language, she can see what teaching methods were most effective in the United States and abroad. Professor Schulz, a native of West Germany, came to the U.S. when she was a teen-ager. She left Germany because she was adven- turous and in love with a young American. She jour- neyed to America, perfected her English, got married, and received all her degrees from American univer- sities. Mary Ann Beard was a teaching assistant in the Col- lege of Liberal Arts ' Depart- ment of Spanish and Portu- guese. She was responsible for teaching two sections of introductory Spanish during the fall semester. Besides teaching, she also took three courses, including Theory of Spanish Snytax, Advanced Spanish Grammar, and Spanish Contemporary nov- els. Mary Ann Beard earned her Bachelor ' s degree in Spanish with a minor in Phi- losophy at Northern Arizona University in Flagstaff. After completing her schooling, she would like to spend a year in Mexico or Columbia, to make herself feel more comfortable with Spanish. Her career goal was to work for an American corporation in Mexico City, preferably in the area of public relations, and contribute to the field of linguistics. A 114 ACADEMICS STAGE LIGHTING STUDENTS re- lax and joke with one another after a long lighting lab. The students also designed stage layouts in lec- ture. UA HONOR CHOIR members prac- tice enthusiastically in preparation for an upcoming performance. The Honor Choir consisted of many of the UA ' s best singers. SHELLY MULLIGAN SPEECH COMMUNICATIONS SOPHOMORE Why did you choose the UA? I live in Phoenix, so the UA is close to home. The UA also has a fine com- munications department. Why did you choose speech communications as a major? I like to talk. What valuable knowl- edge do you think you have received from your speech communications courses? I have learned how to make people think the way I do. What advice would you give a new student enter- ing speech communica- tions? Do not be intimidated by the " intimidating " teachers they ' re pussycats! FINE ARTS AND HUMANITIES 115 ARTS AND SCIENCES: SCIENCE AND SOCIAL SCIENCE The Faculty of Sciences in the College of Arts and Sci- ences offered many courses and degrees. Areas of special- ization were astronomy, atmospheric sciences, cellular and developmental biology, chemistry, computer science, ecol- ogy and evolutionary biology, general biology, mathematics, microbiology, physics and planetary sciences. Degrees were awarded as either a Bachelor of Arts or a Bachelor of Sci- ence. The Faculty of Social and Behavioral Sciences offered many majors leading to a Bachelor of Arts degree. Majors included american indian s tudies, anthropology, black stud- ies, history, journalism, linguistics, mexican american stud- ies, oriental studies, philosophy, political science, psycholo- gy, sociology, and women ' s studies. Students who planned professional work in such fields as law, medicine, nursing, and dentistry normally took their pre-professional work in the college of Arts and Sciences. PSYCHOLOGY STUDENTS STUDY the reactions of experimen- tal animals to various conditions in a Behavioral Research Lab experi- ment. Professor Greg Baker was an Associate Profes- sor of Mathematics in the Faculty of Sciences. He was interested in the area of math which relates to science and engineering. His research involved ways to formulate a com- puter that would make it convenient to estimate the error involved in solv- ing a problem. Professor Baker origin- ally came from South Af- rica. He attended the Uni- versity of Natal for his un- dergraduate degree. Since the University of Natal was not considered a rep- utable university, he de- ci ded to come to the Unit- ed States and finish his studies at Cal Tech in Los Angeles. The University of Natal was a useful ex- perience in some ways. It taught him forced inde- pendence and self-moti- vation. Professor Baker en- joyed the environment in Tucson. The wholesome, ' cowboy life ' was what prompted him to move here. He considered him- self a family man at heart; he likes to spend time playing with his children and doing odd jobs around the house. Bird- watching and hiking were two of his favorite pas- times. He was also inter- ested in basketball and soccer, which " they do not show enough of on TV. " Finally, he danced (coun- try swing) and solved jig- saw puzzles by looking at their geometric pat- terns. 116 ACADEMICS SCIENCE STUDENTS TAKE ad- vantage of one of the many pre- cision instruments in the Marvel Chemistrv Lab. iomg the house. were ;his Hew in basketball ' , TV " of on TV. STUART ROTHMAN BIOCHEMISTRY JUNIOR Why did you choose the UA? The UA has excellent op- portunities in optical sci- ences, which I ' m really interested in, and always have been. Why did you choose arts and sciences as a major? I found above average ad- ministration with the deans of Arts and hope to enter fields of medicine leading from my major. What advice would you give a new student enter- ing the College of Arts and Sciences? Probably just take all your calculus and biology and stuff first before taking physics or chemistry. It ' s easier that way. The other stuff is harder. SCIENCE AND SOCIAL SCIENCE 117 BUSINESS AND PUBLIC ADMINISTRATION ACCOUNTING AND ECONOMICS The accounting major prepared students for diversified careers in the independent practice of public accounting, in controllership of business and government, and in general accounting management. Students had to take a variety of accounting, management information systems, and manage- ment classes to fulfill the business-policy requirement and earn their degree. Additional upper-division accounting courses had to be taken by students who wanted further under-graduate education for career fields or for the uni- form certified Public Accountant Examination. The business economics major was designed for those students who wished to concentrate in economic analysis and to prepare themselves for such professional work in business firms, governmental agencies, private research, or consulting firms, or college teaching following graduate study. Business economics majors had to take economics, management, management information systems, and mar- keting courses to fulfill their business policy requirement and earn the Bachelor of Science in Business Adminis- tration degree. Dr. John E. Buehler was a Professor of Economics for the College of Busi- ness and Public Adminis- tration. He recently com- pleted a study of retail credit. He evaluated the effects of usury ceilings on retail credit and he also looked at how asset valuation affects retail credit. He had done much consulting work for pri- vate corporations, such as IBM and Control Data. He also produced executive development programs for these two firms. Many government agencies, in- ACADEMICS cluding the Anzone partment of Revenue, the Arizona Attorney Gener- al ' s Office, and the United States Department of Jus- tice, benefitted from his assistance. Professor Buehler did not have much free time, since he also was a week- ly journalist for the Ari- zona Daily Star and filled a weekly slot on KUAT ra- dio. He enjoyed tennis and likes to play basket- ball. He tried to read a wide range of literature, but his main interest was spy-thrillers. TERESE DANO ACCOUNTING SENIOR Why did you choose the UA? I went to high school in Tucson and couldn ' t af- ford to go anywhere else, so UA it was. But, it ' s not so bad. Why did you choose busi- ness as a career? I worked for an accoun- tant in high school and I liked accounting, so I just decided to take it when I enrolled. What do you expect from your education at the UA? I ' d like a job with a na- tional accounting firm out of Arizona, in California, possibly. What do you do for re- creation? I enjoy movies drives up to Lemmon. Just fun stuff with friends. and Mt. ACCOUNTING AND ECONOMICS 119 BUSINESS AND PUBLIC ADMINISTRATION FINANCE AND MANAGEMENT The finance major offered undergraduate preparation for careers or graduate work in corporate financial manage- ment, investment analysis, security brokerage, and invest- ment or commercial banking. Finance majors had to take accounting, management, and finance courses to fulfill the business-policy requirement. The real estate major, by providing a broad basic under- standing of the legal, economic, social, and civic aspects of real property, prepared the student for a career in both the real estate profession and related industries. Real estate ma- jors had to take accounting, finance, and management courses to fulfill the business-policy requirement. The public management major, which should be selected by all Bachelor of Science students in Public Administra- tion, except those with firm preferences for other specific fields, prepared students for administrative positions in gov- ernment and quasi-public agencies. Graduates of the pro- gram chose to enter policy areas of government, defense, man-power, transportation, housing, environment, energy, education and other fields thorugh entry-level positions in a variety of areas including program analysis, research and evaluation, budgeting and finance, personnel, and public information. The public management major also prepares 2 students for graduate study in law, in specialized planning | and administrative fields, or in public policy and ad- 1 ministration. Rod Burns was a profes- sor of management and policy for the College of Business and Public Ad- ministration. He joined the faculty in 1984. Professor Burns earned his MB. A. in hospital ad- ministration and his Ph. D. in sociology. In his classes, he aimed to teach practical skills and how to handle problems in the everyday world; In his words " A useful fusion of theory and practice. " Professor Burns and his wife loved Tucson with its friendly and open citi- zens. For this reason he also liked the University of Arizona, its students, and its faculty. He and his wife entertained students and professors in an effort to get to know his col- leagues. He enjoyed swimming and was cap- tain of his college swim team. He served as a fac- ulty advisor for Way Cam- pus Fellowship. His wife and he spent much of their free time reading and studying the Bible. 120 ACADEMICS N ) STUDENTS WORKING TOWARD their Bachelor of Science in Public Management degrees listen atten- tively to professor lecture. : the University na. its iculty-Heanilhis rtained students ser :,avCam- )WS hip. His wife ie time DERON BOCKS FINANCE AND MARKETING JUNIOR Why did you choose the UA? I was accepted at both UC Berkeley and UA. I chose UA because I was im- pressed with the students here. Why did you choose a Fi- nance major? I want to get into invest- ment banking. I found Fi- nance interesting in high school while I worked at a co-op job. What valuable knowl- edge do you think you have received from your Finance courses? I have learned so many different things from my courses, it is hard to say. What advice would you give a new student enter- ing Finance? I would say to find his her own true in- terests. BUSINESS AND PUBLIC ADMINISTRATION 121 BUSINESS AND PUBLIC ADMINISTRATION MARKETING AND M.I.S. MANAGEMENT INFORMATION SYSTEMS As the use of computers in business administration grew, demand for students with education in the area of Manage- ment Information Systems (MIS) study increased. Located within the College of Business and Public Administration, MIS majors were able to establish careers in the design, analysis, use and management of business computerized systems in a professional environment. The department offered a Bachelor of Science in Business Administration through the BPA College and Master of Sci- ence and Doctor of Philosophy degrees with a major in business administration. MARKETING Marketing majors, like their fellow MIS students in fi- nance, received a broad general background in business, management, and economics, but received more specific study in their final two years in sales, marketing approach, and advertising. Also, a heavier emphasis was placed on humanities studies like psychology of sales, philosophy of marketing, and ethics of the two. Upper-level professional courses armed the MIS Market- ing student with a background in business marketing, mar- ket sales, and even some marketing research. Often market- ing students worked hand-in-hand with Radio-TV students for an even broader background including broadcast- 1 ing courses. ENTREPRENEURSHIP PROGRAM The Karl Eller Center for the study of the Private Market Economy was a separate department within the College of Business and Public Administration. It was founded in 1983 in support of entrepreneurial studies, fundamental research in private enterprise, and meaningful interaction between the academic and corporate communities. The Entrepre- neurship Program consisted of 15 semester units taken dur- ing the senior year. The Program aimed to impart an under- standing of the nature of entrepreneurship, as well as the conditions necessary for its success. Robert E. Tindall was the director of the Entre- preneurship Program for the College of Business and Public Administra- tion. In the spring semes- ter he taught an entrepre- neurship program course entitled " Strategy and Policy in New Venture Development " which was composed entirely of dis- cussions between he and ' his students. Professor Tindall liked to participate in outdoor activities in his spare time. He was a member of the Tucson Audobon So- ciety and enjoyed bird- watching and hiking. His other pastimes were sail- ing on surrounding lakes and traveling, citing his favorite destinations as Mexico, the Flagstaff Grand Canyon area, and Colorado. Finally, he en- joyed going to Polish- American and German- American dance halls. 122 ACADEMICS I! 1 .S. s in his spare was a member of 3n Audobon So- ; enjoyed bird- hiking, His I , lulld s were sail- grounding lakes eling, citing his as M.I.S. COMPUTER LABS provide computer access for students throughout the university. Qt!5ini m w " u the Flagstaff anyon area, and Finally, he en- Polish- n and m ' an dance a I BRAD KOST GENERAL BUSINESS SENIOR Why did you choose the UA? I found the UA was in close proximity to many amenities, like, oh, I don ' t know, just a lot of the things I want to be near. Why did you choose a business major? I ' ve been interested by business for a long time, and the UA ' s business school is pretty good, so I took business. What advice would you give a new student enter- ing the College of BPA? Just concentrate on MIS and finance classes. They ' re really important, and the whole field de- pends on how much you learned in these kind of classes. What do you expect from your education at the UA? I want the ability to get a good paying job with nu- merous fringe benefits. (Take that for what you will.) MARKETING AND M.I.S. 123 COLLEGE OF EDUCATION The College of Education trained qualified teachers in the fields of elementary, secondary, special and post-secondary education, bilingual education, student personnel services, instructional media, and library services. The college con- sists of the Departments of Business and Career Education, Counseling and Guidance, Educational Foundations and Administration, Educational Psychology, Elementary Edu- cation, Reading. Rehabilitation, Secondary Education, Spe- cial Education, the Graduate Library School, the Center for the Study of Higher Education, and the Arizona Center for Educational Research and Development. The College of Education also was committed to the preparation of individ- uals to supervise and administrate elementary and high schools, special education facilities, community colleges, four-year colleges, and universities. The College of Educa- tion was accredited by the North Central Association and the National Council for Accreditation of Teacher Edu- cation. Professor Paul Allen has participated in a num- ber of research projects, but his favorite was the UA study done by the College of Education. This study involved teacher self-appraisal. The study involved teachers who were video- taped and then watched the tape of themselves in action. Their tape was compared to a tape of an " ideal " teacher. The study found that teachers were more likely to correct their deficiencies when the teachers themselves recognized them, rather than an administrator telling them what their faults were. To improve teaching, it had to come from within the teacher. Professo r Allen was an ardent fisherman. He strongly believes in the proverb stated by one of his fellow professors, " Two-thirds of the earth is covered by water, there- fore, we should spend two-thirds of our time fishing. " Unfortunately, he said this was not possi- ble. He also enjoyed being a " white-haired racquet- ball player. " He snagged young people and pro- ceeded to embarrass them by besting them in a game of racquetball. He and his wife were travel nuts, visiting the Orient fre- quently to see his son, who taught English as a second language in Japan. His big dream was to go to Big Bear Lake in Canada, where catching fifty and sixty pound lake trout is an ev- eryday event. 124 ACADEMICS COMPUTERS ARE BECOMING an integral ingredient for teaching Col- lege of Education students. dsoftheearthis iv water, there- should Is of our time Unfortunate! iswasnotpossi- haired racquet- er. " He s eople and pro- embarrass them D i; C A T 1 O N etball He and wre navel the Orient fre- to see his son, English where catching sixty ,t is an ev DEBRA SCHOUP EDUCATION JUNIOR Why did you choose the UA? Just living in Tucson, the UA was right here, so I went. Why did you choose Edu- cation as a major? I wanted to go into social work, and I found that a major in rehabilitation was a good base for social work. The kind of therapy that ' s what I ' m interested in. What valuable knowl- edge do you think you have gained from your courses? I ' ve learned things like process-interviewing, and examples and case studies. It ' s really an in- teresting study, and be- cause it deals with people it ' s always alive and new and different. What do you do for re- creation? I enjoy hiking, running, bicycling. Physical things seem to give a good release from stress. EDUCATION 125 COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING Engineering education was preparation for a professional career. While most graduates embarked on careers in engi- neering practice, men and women with engineering majors at the UA find the baccalaureate program excellent prepara- tion for other fields as diverse as law, medicine, business, and government. The College of Engineering offered four- year curricula leading to the degree of Bachelor of Science in Aerospace Engineering, Agricultural Engineering, Civil En- gineering, Computer Engineering, Energy Engineering, En- gineering Mathematics, and Hydrology and Water Re- sources. The student entering the College of Engineering was asked to designate a field of interest. Since a high degree of commonality exists among the various fields in the first year, it was often possible for a student to transfer from one field to another after the first year with only minor adjust- ments in the study program. The College of Engineering was accredited by the Accreditation Board for Engineering and Technology. CIVIL ENGINEERING Civil Engineers were chiefly concerned with the larger elements of both natural and man-made environments. A civil engineer designed, conducted, and operated the phys- ical facilities necessary to satisfy such needs as reduction of air and water pollution, planning and building of new com- g munities, and the provision of water, power, and transporta- tion systems. The Civil Engineering Department at the Uni- versity of Arizona emphasized structural engineering analy- sis and design, geotechnical engineering, transportation engineering, hydraulic engineering, and environmental en- gineering. Public safety and welfare were students ' primary responsibilities as civil engineers. AGRICULTURAL ENGINEERING Agricultural engineering students used fundamental sci- entific knowledge to design and develop machinery, build- ings, methods, and systems for growing crops and livestock, processing materials, and the storage and transport of pro- ducts. The University of Arizona, located in a desert region, offered studies in farming on arid lands, erosion control, reclamation of disturbed lands, and efficient use of water resources in irrigation. Students also studied the use of solar energy in agriculture. AEROSPACE ENGINEERING Students in Aerospace Engineering involved themselves in finding new uses for flight and then the designing and experimentation of the necessary aircraft or spacecraft and the training of their crews. The main purpose of an aero- space engineer was the design and performance of a flight vehicle. At the University of Arizona, aerospace engineer- ing students did laboratory work in areas like full-scale air- craft testing, structural dynamics, fluid dynamics, tunnel testing, mechanical reliability testing, and interactive computer graphics. HYDROLOGY Hydrology students studied the origin, distribution, and properties of waters on earth, as well as the development and management of water resource systems. The University of Arizona offered a curriculum stressing competence in hydrogeology, ground-water and surface-water hydrology, mathematical and statistical methods in hydrology, and water resource planning, management, and adminis- tration. 126 ACADEMICS TWO CIVIL ENGINEERING stu- dents compute measurements and dimensions for their graphics as- signment. EERING involved I jaftor .n aero- Romance of a flight [eas like full-scale air- uid dynamics, tunnel j, and interactive " " Y ifiii, w " " ,H as the development , MS ,Tl,eUEiversitf ds in .ntandadmims- NICK HUGHES CIVIL ENGINEERING SOPHOMORE Why did you choose the UA? I picked the UA because it has a good program and is close to home. Why did you choose Civil Engineering as your ma- jor? In Civil Engineering, there is good money to be had. What valuable knowl- edge do you feel you have received from your engi- neering courses? I have learned how to work out difficult prob- lems related to CE. I think I am equipped to deal with problems better now. What advice would you give a new student enter- ing the college of engi- neering? I ' d say to learn and study your math a lot. Math is one of the most important aspects of this field, it ' s really important, yes. What do you expect from your education at the UA? It better get me a good paying job. ENGINEERING 127 COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING An engineering education developed analytical and quan- titative thinking, a critical but optimistic approach to prob- lems, and the habit of self-directed future learning. Gradu- ates made a transition successfully to a side variety of differ- ent careers. The graduate had a thorough understanding of how materials, energy, and information can be adpated to humanity ' s needs and desires. This developed through the study of physical science, mathematics, engineering sci- ence, humanities, social science, economics, and practice. In addition to the curricula mentioned on the previous pages, the College of Engineering also offered four-year curricula leading to the degree of Bachelor of Science in Electrical Engineering, Engineering Physics, Industrial Engineering, Mechanical Engineering, Nuclear Engineering, and Systems Engineering. Besides the thirteen major professional fields of study, five engineering options were available, including a biomedical engineering option, a clinical engineering op- tion, a computer software engineering option, a manufactur- ing systems engineering option, and a pre-medical op- tion. ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING A student in electrical engineering worked with a variety of systems, including electric power, computer control and communication systems, generally involving engineering design. At the UA, the electrical engineering program was recognized nationaly for its high quality educational pro- gram, outstanding faculty, and leadership in microelectron- ics education. The educational program emphasized exceptional required laboratory work. NUCLEAR ENGINEERING Nuclear Engineering students were concerned with the development of the energy within the atom in a safe, reli- able, and economical way. Both fission and fusion energy cycles were part of the study program. At UA, students were required to work toward this field in order to gain strong knowledge of basic science, mathematics, and basic engi- neering. Clear understanding of the properties and limita- tions of a wide variety of materials were basic in the nuclear engineering curriculum. SYSTEM ENGINEERING Future Systems Engineers took courses involving the un- derstanding, development, and control of such complex in- terrelationships as exploring world population, pollution, and depleted resources. Systems Engineers at the University of Arizona, studied the disciplined use of tools and tech- niques from classical engineering and mathematical behavioral, and physical sciences. Courses included systems theory, probability and statistics, and human factors. 128 ACADEMICS ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING STUDENTS work feverishly on their projects in Digital Logic De- sign Lab. concerned with the e atom in a sate, reli- on and tan energy AtUlstudentoweie atics, and basic engi- roerties and lin ;RING irse5 involvingthe-V-. i nV " f . popu JeisattheUof Softools te ROXANNE BRUCE ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING JUNIOR Why did you choose the UA? UA has an excellent col- lege of Engineering, and a very friendly campus. I love the green grass ev- erywhere, the trees, and the friendly people. Why did you choose Elec- trical Engineering as a major? I like computers, elec- tronics, and math. I enjoy the practical application of science. What valuable knowl- edge do you think you have received from your Electrical Engineering courses? I have gained technical knowledge of electronics, learned how electronic components work, and what Electrical Engineer- ing is really about. What advice would you give a new student enter- ing Electrical Engineer- ing? Work hard and do not be discouraged if it seems hard or unfamil- iar at first, just give it a chance. ENGINEERING 129 UA GRADUATE COLLEGE Students desiring study beyond that of a bachelors degree enrolled in graduate study in their field through the UA ' s Graduate College. Requirements for Graduate study varied widely, but once in the Graduate college, all students worked toward either a Master ' s Degree or a Doctoral de- gree. Common to all departments was an increase in ad- vanced classwork, research training, and, often a decrease in number of actual classroom hours. Master ' s candidates were often required to prepare a Mas- ter ' s thesis, an original research contribution to their field of study, depending on the field. Doctoral candidates were in- variably expected to produce a dissertation, a more in-depth version the Master ' s thesis. High levels of study and research on the graduate level were generally designed to sharply increase the students ' chance of employment in their chosen professions after exiting the UA. Professor James W. Ber- ry taught graduate level courses in the area of nu- tritution and food science. His major research con- cern was the study of arid land plants as possible food sources. Three wild southwestern desert plants, the buffalo gourd, coyote gourd, and tem- pory bean, were the possi- ble food sources studied. Water would be the cru- cial issue in Arizona in fu- ture years. With the growth of industry and an expected drought, there would be less water for agricultural purposes. Wild plants use far less water than domestic plants, while still manag- ing to produce a crop. If wild plants prove feasible as alternate food sources, Airzona consumers could 130 find different foods on the shelves of local supermar- kets. Professor Berry used to be a professional musi- cian, playing the clarinet in a symphony as well as several jazz bands in Tucson. He also en- joyed reading and fishing. He had contributed many chapters to books and had written articles for scientific journals. He was a member of the Institute of Food Tech- nologists, the American Chemical Society, and the Editorial Board of the Journal of Food Science. Along with all his other activities, Professor Berry taught graduate courses in Chemistry of Food Carbohydrates and Advanced Food Chemistry. ACADEMICS GRADUATE STUDENT RESI- DENTS of Christopher City put their views across at an open meet- ing at the dorm complex. everal jazz bands iicson. He also ea- ad contributed mat; )ters to booh and written articles for !tific journals. He a member of rtl GRAATE COLLEGE a m lical Society, ,rial Board of ,al of Food Science. , with all u inced listry. BRAD HOLMES ACCOUNTING GRADUATE STUDENT Why did you choose the UA? To continue the excel- lence of the undergrad- uate education I received at the UA. Why did you choose your major? Because it ' s my career. I want to make beaucoup bucks after I graduate. What do you feel you learned from your major- related courses? Debits are on the left and credits are on the right. What advice would you give a new student enter- ing your college? Do well in your first two years so you don ' t have to play catch-up with your GPA in the last two years. GRADUATE 131 COLLEGE OF LAW Students entering the College of Law at UA must have already completed a Bachel or ' s degree and passed an entry exam before enrolling. Once in, the students were given a very broad general overview of the American legal system including criminal law, civil law, the legal profession, prop- erty law, and comparative law. In their pursuit of a juris doctor degree, students of law, depending on their intended legal focus, took courses such as civil procedure, community property, water law, securi- ties regulation, growth management, and bankruptcy. Also included in study toward this degree were courses on inter- pretation of various constitutional amendments, law and psychiatry, law and technology, and clinical practice. Deans in the College of Law were striving to give law school stu- dents a variety of problem-method courses, seminars, and clinical programs. All of this study led the law school gradu- ate to the difficult bar exam, the final step before becoming an eligible practicing lawyer. Professor Ayers was a member of the faculty of the College of Law. Dur- ing the past year he stud- ied legal ethics both in and out of the courtroom. He worked on an article re- garding the lawyer ' s role in mediation, rather than litigation in court. The First Amendment to the U.S. Constitution, free- dom of speech and press, and separation of church and state, also interested Professor Ayers. Lastly, he studied the use of televi- sion cameras in court- rooms. " Their use was permissible as long as did not interrupt the pro- ceedings, " he concluded. Professor Ayers was a man of varied interests besides his legal ones. He enjoyed Mexican-Indian art, although he said he was not a collector. Read- ing, especially American Political history, was also a favorite pastime of his. He also liked camping and hiking in Southern Ari- zona. Finally, he served as a member of the Board of Directors for DNA, a legal services orga- nization. 132 ACADEMICS BEING A LAW student means many hours of shifting through papers at the law library. e as long as it :errapt the pro- be concluded. I Avers was a aried interests s legal ones. He toican-IndiaH ih he said he ially American listen 1 , was also Southern An- ally, he served ber of the Board MS for DXA. a :cesorga- Carol Morgan Law Junior Why did you choose the UA? I ' m originally from Las Vegas, but the UA was the cheapest college I was ac- cepted to, and besides, I wanted to stay in the southwest since the weather ' s nice and I ' ve been here a long time. Why did you choose a ma- jor in Law? Its got a lot of versatility; law offers a broad scope of job opportunities. Not just courtroom law, but re- search, civil law, all kinds of different options. What do you expect from your education at the UA? A job! (I ' d better get one.) What do you do for re- creation? I play a lot of bridge, and spend a lot of time with friends. I like being with friends. LAW 133 COLLEGE OF MEDICINE The College of Medicine of the University of Arizona of- fered a professional program which led to the M.D. degree and graduate programs which led to the Ph.D. degree in certain of the medical sciences. Applicants to the College of Medicine had to meet the minimum requirement of ninety semester hours, including thirty hours at the upper-division level, in an accredited college or university. Successful com- pletion of two semesters of inorganic chemistry, organic chemistry, physics, general biology, and English, were also required. Students needed to demonstrate the ability to han- dle scientific material effectively, irrespective of their ma- jors. All applicants had to take the Medical College Admis- sion Test (MCAT) and arranged to have scores forwarded to the College of Medicine. Acceptance was based upon an assessment of the applicant ' s intellectual and personal traits. In evaluating candidates, the Admissions Committee considered ability and scholarship as indicated by the can- didate ' s entire academic record, the results of various apti- tude and achievement tests, letters of recommenda- Dpjjl tion, and the personal interview. sftm Dr. Bernell Brown was an anesthesiologist in the University of Arizona College of Medicine. He held an anesthesiology M.D. and a pharmacology! Ph. D., which allowed him to teach classes in both areas. Dr. Brown ' s teaching efforts in anes- thesiology were devoted more to the on-the-job specialty training of the residents. Serving more as their " tutor " in the oper- ating room and the Inten- sive Care Unit than as their teacher in a class- room. Being a Medical College faculty member was different from any other UA position. Dr. Brown not only taught and performed research, but also practiced anes- thesio logy at University Medical Center. His research involved human and animal stud- ies of the effects of anes- thetic drugs on the liver. One of the problems with the use of certain anesthe- tics was post-operative liver damage. The reason for this liver toxicity was the breakdown of the an- esthetic into toxic, reac- tive products by the en- zymes in the liver. This research was internation- ally acclaimed. Professor Brown was a member of the faculty at the Harvard College of Medicine before coming to Tucson. Raised in Tex- as, he preferred the Southwestern climate over that of the East, and working at the University of Arizona was an oppor- tunity to start at a new Medical School with new ideas. He enjoyed writing, having authored twelve books on anesthesiology and serving on the edito- rial board for eight jour- nals. Biking and jogging also filled his spare time, but his major interest was glider-piloting. He com- pared this interest to an- esthesiology by saying, " It ' s very similar to anes- thesiology, in that taking off and landing are the dangerous times, and in anesthesiology, going un- der and coming out of the anesthetic are the critical points. " 134 ACADEMICS i was an oppor- start at a new :hool with new thored twelve anesthesiology for eight jour- his spare time, ,jor interest was jting. He corn- interest to an- igv by saying, similar to anes- SCHOOL OF HEALTH RELATED PROFESSIONS The School of Health-related Professions was an integral part of the Arizona Health Sciences Center, providing educational opportunities for students in the health-related professions. The school offered the Bachelor of Science de- gree in Health Sciences for majors in health education, medical technology, and occupational safety and health, as well as a Master of Science degree with a major in addiction studies and a Master of Education with a major in health education. Students were not admitted to the School of Health-Related Professions until they had achieved junior status (63 units of credit) and fulfilled the prerequisites for the particular program they wished to enter. The completion of minimum requirements did not guarantee admission to the School, since all programs had limited enrollments. Stu- dents were encouraged to call or write the school to arrange a meeting with a faculty adviser to discuss an academic plan. jn ding are the times, and in log}; going IB- mingoutoftne : are theB BERNADETTE REIDY MEDICAL STUDENT SECOND YEAR Why did you choose the UA medical school? The UA has good tuition rates, and the medical program is really oriented toward doctors as people. Why did you choose medicine as a career? Medicine has always ap- pealed to me and I enjoy interaction with people. It ' s a challenging field and a lot of fun, too. What valuable knowl- edge do you think you have gained from your medicine courses? I ' ve taken courses aimed at how to see patients as people and how to deal with their fears. It helps when they ' re easier to un- derstand. What advice would you give a new student enter- ing the college of medi- cine? The work gets harder, yet more enjoyable. The first semester is the hardest. It gets easier, though, when you stick with it. MEDICINE 135 COLLEGE OF MINES The College of Mines carried out its teaching, research, and public service functions in the areas of knowledge relat- ing to the arts and sciences required to recover the earth ' s mineral and fuel resources and convert them to the use of humankind. It was the purpose of the College of Mines to teach and augment the technology required for the proper development of nonrenewable mineral and fuel resources. The college was composed of the following academic de- partments: Department of Chemical Engineering, Depart- ment of Metallurgical Engineering, Department of Mining and Geological Engineering, and the Bureau of Mineral and Geology Technology. Bachelor of Science degrees were available in Chemical Engineering, Geological Engineering, Metallurgical Engineering, and Mining Engineering. In ad- dition, several Master of Science degrees, Doctor of Philos- ophy degrees, and professional degrees were offered. Freshmen and sophomore-level mines students were giv- en basic level courses including general science like chem- istry and physics, as well as earth sciences and geology. However, during their upper years of study, the students followed a curriculum of more mine-oriented study, includ- ing rock mechanics, advanced geology, and mine manage- ment. Student of mines were best suited to find careers in either the mining or civil engineering fields, and so were given hi- tech training in mining design, rapid speed mining, and tun- neling, robotics, and metallurgy. In spite of their extensive training, prospective mining majors faced difficulty when searching for jobs in Arizona ' s tense mining marketplace. Professor DeVerle Har- ris was the Director of the Mineral Economics Pro- gram for the Department of Mining and Geological Engineering. His main area of research was using computers to study quan- titative methods, for esti- mating the magnitude of mineral resources in the United States, especially uranium. He has worked with the U.S. Department of Energy to estimate pe- troleum resources and base metals resources. In a recent study of uranium in the San Juan Basin, New Mexico, Professor Harris used computers to estimate the potential supply system for urani- um at the national level. When the computers ' es- timate was compared with that of the scienc- tists, the computers ' esti- mate was greater, as the scientists tended to be more conservative. Professor Harris was married and had six chil- dren. He considered him- self a family man because he participated in the family activities such as soccer games, Scouting, and the school orchestra. He and his family were very interested in music. Professor Harris had stud- ied opera and performed solos for his church choir. In the past, he had hunted deer and elk in Arizona, Colorado, and Wyoming, but now he occupies his spare time with playing tennis and gardening. He was proud of his garden, which included beans, beets, onions, carrots, and watermelon. 4 136 ACADEMICS 1.JL1 MINES AND METALLURGY ' S Pro- 2 lessor DeVerle Harris lectures in :omputers esti- greater, as the i tended to be servative, Harris was ndhadsiuhil- considered ta- lly man because cipated in the livities such as imes, ,chool orchestra. is family were reste d in music. Harris had stud ' GREGORY PARSONS CHEMICAL ENGINEERING SOPHOMORE Why did you choose the UA? I attended an out-of-state college as a freshman, but I found it too expensive, so I transferred to UA. What advice would you give a new student enter- ing Chemical Engineer- ing? Find a partner to work with and stick with the major. The courses get easier after the first cou- ple of years. What do you expect from your education at UA? I hope that UA will pre- pare me to get a job with a pharmeceutical company. MINES 137 COLLEGE OF NURSING Professional nursing is a service which helps people achieve and maintain optimum health. It is a demanding but rewarding profession. Rapid social changes require profes- sional nurses to have a body of knowledge in pace with scientific advances which they apply to effective nursing care. They must possess problem-solving ability and discri- miniative judgement in recognizing the health needs of pa- tients, their families, and the community, and in utilizing appropriate nursing intervention. The practice of nursing changes as continuously as the practice of medicine. Clini- cal nursing is based upon the natural and behavioral sci- ences, and students encouraged to draw upon scientific principles from related courses to include psychological and social as well as physical care in their applied nursing courses. The College of Nursing was accredited by the National League for Nursing and the Arizona State Board of Nursing. Upon recommendation of the faculty, its graduates were admitted to the licensing examination administered by the State board. The degrees offered are the Bachelor of Science in Nursing, the Master of Science, the Nursing Specialist, and the Doctor of Philosophy. Bachelors ' candidates in the college of Nursing studied a broad scale of courses in their first two years, including humanities, mathematics, English, sciences, and statistics. In their final five semesters, students took solid nursing courses, studying many of the same subjects as medical stu- dents. Courses included scholastic study and internship work alike, providing the nursing pre-graduate with a firm background in the science of nursing. Following bachelors study, nursing students enrolled in the Graduate college for further intensive study toward a Master ' s degree, Nursing Specialist, or Doctor of Phi- losophy. Professor Carolyn Mur- daugh was a member of the College of Nursing faculty of the University of Arizona. She was a car- diovascular critical care nurse, whose main con- cern was the prevention of heart disease. She ex- amined personalities, try- ing to identify a profile of people who were a high heart disease risk, and de- veloped teaching pro- grams to prevent heart disease. She had found that people can be divided into four groups. Present- oriented people were least likely to practice dis- ease preventive methods, while future-oriented people were most likely to practice these methods. Group-oriented people were likely to join health clubs, and loners were likely to jog by them- selves. Professor Murdaugh had many interests. She jogged for her health, took piano lessons, and en- joyed hand needlework. She also loved cook- ing, and hiking in the Tucson area with her dog. She spent time in her rose garden and was an active volunteer for the American Heart Associ- ation. She was also a member of the American Association of Criti- cal Care Nurses. 138 ACADEMICS NURSING STUDENTS PRACTICE bandaging each other ' s heads in preparation for actual emergency room and first aid situations. THIS DUMMY, USED by nursing students to practice proper tech- niques, rests comfortably after a long day of resuscitation practice. these methods. id loners were IB- scr Mtirdaugh v interests, She ' herhealth,took ssons, and en- 3d needlework. 3 loved cook- in the ill tea win nt time in her len and was an a Heart Associ- he was also a onofCriti-l Nurses. ( PATTY WAGGONER NURSING JUNIOR Why did you choose the UA? I wanted to go west and get away from home, and my brother attended the UA. I was originally an Art History major but I changed to Nursing. Why did you choose Nursing as a major? I was not happy in art. There wasn ' t a career and I didn ' t want Art as a life. I ' m happy helping other people. Biology was inter- esting and Nursing ' popped into my head. ' What valuable knowl- edge do you think you have received from your Nursing Courses? I have become more inter- ested in my major. I really wanted to major in Nurs- ing; it offers different courses: psychology, soci- ology, and social science; a unique combination. I am enjoying my college expe- rience. I like dealing with a person who is like a ma- chine underneath. What advice would you give a new student enter- ing nursing? Do not get caught up in the pressure; relax and take your time. What do you expect from your education at UA? I am looking for a career in community health, organizing programs on health education. I want practical experience in the community and hope to be well-rounded so I can obtain a good job in the field of Nursing. NURSING 139 COLLEGE OF PHARMACY The primary objective of the College of Pharmacy was to educate selected, highly-motivated students to become competent pharmacists capable of delivering pharmaceuti- cal and other health-related services necessary for modern health care. These services, whether performed in a com- munity institution, or other setting, required the expertise of a drug specialist who was concerned with providing high- quality patient care, particularly as it related to safe and rational drug therapy. These responsibilities provided un- usual opportunities for humanitarian service and imposed high standards of moral and professional integrity. The curricula in pharmacy provided the basic science and professional courses, as well as social and behavioral sci- ence and humanistic courses, which were essential to pa- tient care in a variety of health-care settings. The programs provide feasibility for the student interested in research, industrial practice of pharmacy, or preparation for graduate study. The college offered the degree of Bachelor of Science in Pharmacy based upon five years of college work (two years of pre-pharmacy and three years in the College of Pharmacy). The Doctor of Pharmacy degree is also of- fered. Dr. Theodore Tong was the director of the Ari- zona Poison Control Cen- o ter. This poison center was one of only 24 in the United States certified by the American Association of Poison Control Centers. Dr. Tong used statistics compiled by the center to determine where public education should be fo- cused to effectively pre- vent poisonings. The poi- son center attempted to educate all people from young children to the el- derly, in ways to avoid poisonings, and how to administer first aid should a poisoning occur. Dr. Tong also taught medi- cal, pharmacy, and nurs- ing students. He said he came to the University of Arizona because of the faculty involvement and the quality teaching done in the areas of clinical pharmacy practice, toxi- cology, and poison infor- mation services. Another reason was the coopera- tion and close relation- ship between the faculty of the College of Pharma- cy and the College of Medicine. Dr. Tong came to Tuc- son from San Francisco, and he took to the desert environment immediate- ly after living for many years in the " asphalt jun- gle " of San Francisco. He enjoyed being in the out- doors and was a frequent visitor to the Arizona-So- nora Desert Museum. He loved to impress his out- of-town guests by show- ing them the beauty of Sa- bino Canyon. He stayed in shape by running and playing tennis. Another reason Dr. Tong liked Tuc- son was, " I do not have to cut my grass anymore. " He does not have time for many other hobbies, since the Poison Center was a twenty-four hour job. Dr. Tong was called often at night and on weekends if the center received a critical call. 140 ACADEMICS the Arizona-Jo- ert Museum. He impress his out- ]n Center was a our hour job- ft stalled often at j on weekends tf IT all -,. MIKE DONOHUE PHARMACY THIRD YEAR Why did you choose the UA? I live in town. Why did you choose phar- macy as your major? I did some chemistry re- search and I decided I like it. I thought it might be in- teresting. What advice would you give a new student enter- ing the Pharmacy Col- lege? You really have to be dedicated to want to help people and like to do lots of homework. What do you expect from your education at the UA? I hope I get a job, I hope I like it. I hope to help people like they said I would. PHARMACY 141 INTERCOLLEGIATE ATHLETICS AND DEPARTMENT OF PHYSICAL EDUCATION The Department of Physical Education offered programs in physical education, dance, and recreation leading to bachelors ' degrees. Minor programs were available in phys- ical education and in athletic coaching. The athletic coach- ing minor was designed for students who wished to coach interscholastic sports at the secondary school level while teaching in a field other than physical education. The de- partment offered a broad elective program in physical edu- cation activity course work which focused on physical fit- ness and skill development. Students could choose from among more than forty different courses. Provision was made for those students with physical handicaps to partici- pate in an adapted physical education program which had many diverse offerings. INTERCOLLEGIATE ATHLETICS Competitive and informal programs of activity intended for students, faculty, and staff of the University were spon- sored by the Department of Intercollegiate Athletics throughout the year. The intramural program included com- petitive sport activities in twenty-four sports for men, twen- ty-two sports for women, and twelve sports on a co-recrea- tional basis. Men and women were encouraged to join dor- mitory, sorority, fraternity, or independent teams or register individually in intramural athletics. The Intercollegiate Athletics Department conducted a challenging program in eighteen sports for men and women. The University was a member of the NCAA, and both men ' s and women ' s programs were conducted under NCAA rules. The University athletic program participated in two athletic conferences. The women ' s program was a member of the Western Collegiate Athletic Association (WCAA). The inter- collegiate athletics program for women included the sports of basketball, cross-country, golf, gymnastics, softball, swim- ming and diving, synchronized swimming, tennis, track and field, and volleyball. The men ' s athletic program competed in the PAC-10 conference and included the sports of foot- ball, basketball, baseball, track and field, cross-coun- try, swimming and diving, golf, and tennis. Judy Nevin was a full- time lecturer for the School of Health-Related Professions. She taught three classes, including one on Health Education majors, although they were used as electives by other colleges. While teaching full-time, she managed to receive a Ph.D. candidacy in Higher Education and Adminis- tration and at the same time raised three chil- dren. Ultimately, she hoped to be an Adminis- trator at the University of Arizona, which would be her third career. Judy Nevin and her family loved to travel. They went to the 1984 Olympics in Los Angeles. She was also very in- volved in the activities of her children, attending soccer games and high school band functions. The Nevin family also en- joyed hiking and skiing in the mountains. When asked what she would do if she had more free time, Judy replied that she would spend more time on one of the three main areas in her life (teaching, her family, or going to school). 142 ACADEMICS AND IT OF ON Jim demons was a new member of the University of Arizona physical edu- cation faculty in 1984. He served as a lecturer and as a director of the physical education department ' s activity programs. His goal was to improve the quality of the one hour classes by structuring them to develop a lifetime skill. He thought this could be accomplished by teaching fundamentals, rules, techniques, and strategies. He also spent time supervising the 27 graduate assistants, by ob- serving their classes, and providing feedback on the quality of their teaching. He worked on designing and writing up two pro- posed courses for the spring semester, a triath- lon training class and a scuba diving class, which he would teach. Students completing this course would receive interna- tional certification to scu- ba dive by the Profession- al Association of Diving Instructors. Being new to Tucson, Jim Clemons and his wife were intrigued with the local environment. They enjoyed exploring Tuc- son, Nogales, and the Tan- que Verde Swap Meet, and nearby ghost towns. Jim kept himself physical- ly fit by jogging and weight training. He also collected seashells, but his main passion was scu- ba diving. He had always wanted to scuba dive, and in 1980 he discovered " the new underwater frontier " for the first time. levin and her )ved to travel. nt to the in also very to the activities of lien, attending ames and high family also intains. ' lat jend more time [the three " ie rlife(teaching- Jim Baker Physical Education Senior What made you choose the UA? I came here to run track. What made you choose your major? I want to be able to coach and teach in my field. What do you feel you gained from your major- related courses? Quite a bit. The classes have been unbelievably applicable in helping me to function in my field. I ' m learning things about myself I couldn ' t learn in just track. What advice would you give anybody choosing your major? I ' m very positive about this school. The UA has one of the best post-grad- uate physical education programs in the country. PHYSICAL EDUCATION 143 ROTC AND CONTINUING EDUCATION RESERVE OFFICER TRAINING CORPS The Reserve Officer Training Corps (ROTC) had been an important part of the UA since 1920. The School of Military Science and Aerospace Studies was made up of two different departments: The Department of Military Science (Army), and the Department of Military Aerospace Studies (Air Force). A new department, the Department of Naval Sci- ence, was opened in 1984 for students wishing a commission in the U.S. Navy. The departments were under the control of a military coordinator, a civilian member of the university staff designated by the president of the university. General objectives of the courses were to furnish leaders suitable for commissioning in the U.S. Army, Navy, or Air Force as an active or reserve officer. Immediate objectives of the ROTC program were the development of self-discipline, integrity, a sense of responsibility, an appreciation of the role of a par- ticipating citizen in the national defense, and the nurturing of capacities for thoughtful and decisive leadership. CONTINUING EDUCATION The Division of Continuing Education was responsible for educational and community services as an outreach function of the University of Arizona. In cooperation with all academic colleges and departments of the university, specific courses were developed to meet the ever-changing needs of Tucson- ans. Learning opportunities included a variety of credit and non-credit programs. The University Extension program for people unable to attend regularly scheduled classes provided after-hours learning experiences. Credit could also be earned from independent-study correspondence courses. Non-credit programs included conferences and short courses, support and counseling groups, classes, and workshops of interest to the general public. Many of the programs held a special em- phasis on middle-aged and mature people, especially the El- derhostel program, which offered low-cost academic programs for older adults. Colonel Carl Johnson was a Professor of Aerospace Studies for the Air Force ROTC Program at the Univer- sity of Arizona. This year, he taught the sophomore level general military course, which covers the Air Force today. His main responsibility was commanding the UA detachment of the Air Force ROTC. Colonel Johnson and his four captains also did much counsel- ing and interviewing of cadets. They helped all fresh- man cadets lay out their four-year academic program. Colonel Johnson said much of his time was also occu- pied in dealing with the flow of paperwork through the ROTC office. Colonel Johnson had been in the Air Force for 25 years, but was new to the University of Arizona. Before coming here he took the five-week Academic InstrUc- AIR FORCE ROTC stuaems carry a full class load, as well as take ROTC courses. " -v f tor School to brush up on his teaching techniques. He enjoyed traveling, havin g been all over the world through the course of his career. This was the first time he had been stationed in the western United States, and he and his wife were trying to visit the major sce- nic points of the West. He stayed in shape by participat- ing in various sports, including jogging, swimming, golf, and racquetball. He and his wife collected antique furniture, and he enjoyed refinishing furniture they had collected. While in Tucson, Colonel Johnson hoped to do more outside reading. He had a large library, but he had not had time to read much of it. 144 ACADEMICS ell stikeROTC 15 ARMY ROTC STUDENTS practice crossing a chasm on a one-rope g bridge during an exercise in the S Santa Catalina mountains. ROTC AND CONT LOUIS VOGLER POLITICAL SCIENCE JUNIOR Why did you choose the UA? It is close to my home, comparitively. Why did you go into ROTC? I was interested in the Army as a future career. What valuable knowl- edge do you think you have gotten from your ROTC courses? Inter-personal skills. I have learned how to deal with people effectively. What advice would you give a new student enter- ing ROTC? Participate. Be involved. You get out what you put into the courses. Jf . SPORTS: Learning how t the best of one ' s sports, a goal whi NIZATIONS: H mmori interests en ek out friendships. LIVING GROUPS quiet place to pus, residenc also provided hours relaxat TOR JOY COOPERA- Irumenlal ele- 147 SPORT " Polo, a unique Arizona pastime, is one of the most fascinating and thrill- ing games in our collegiate sports (1928 DESERT). " Athletics have always been some- thing the University has been proud of. While we no longer possess a polo team, our athletic talents have diversi- fied to many other areas. Basketball has been with us since the first team was introduced in 1986. The first foot- ball team attacked the grid-iron (which at that time was located on the land where the Main Auditorium and Ari- zona State Museum now stand) in 1899, and baseball was soon to follow in 1904. While the above-mentioned " tradi- tional " sports carry with them much prestige and attention, athletic talents are not just limited to those in search of a professional career. Opportunities are available for students to utilize any athletic talent they possess. An excellent athletic department has greatly helped the University earn a well-rounded reputation. Not only have we demonstrated the ability to excel in the academic world, but years of dedication have produced several nationally recognized teams. A tradi- tion of excellence is something we pride ourselves in, and will continue to cherish for well over A CENTURY. LEARNING HOW TO perform to the best of one ' s abilities and to work well with others, is a major goal of UA sports, a goal which these volleyball players have at- tained. 148 I SPORTS ATHLETES STRIVE FOR VICTORY Approaching the University of Arizona Football Stadium on a Saturday evening a great chanting can be heard: " U of A, U of A, U of A " ... 50 thousand voices strong. It is a spirit that is almost tangible, a sound that is like the surf pounding on the rocks. Entering the stadium, the sound buffets you in a wave and as you look into the stands you see red. Everywhere. Red banners flying, giant red hands labeled " We ' re num- ber one " waving, and white hats emblazoned with the crim- son symbolized " A " sported by many. The crowd chants and sings, swaying back and forth in time with the bands ' (more red uniforms) music. They stamp their feet and yell whenever there are good plays, and " ooo- aah " the bad ones. It ' s a show of it ' s own. Football is not the only sport that they show their enthusi- asm for. They flock to basketball games, watching Lute Ol- son rally his team on. Baseball has its followers, eating hot dogs by the dozen and yelling for the umpire to " Open your eyes " . The great American sports. But even when the crowds are smaller and the cheers aren ' t as deafening, the U of A athletes will still strive to perform. The volleyball players play their best at all times, as do the cross country, swimming, and gymnastics teams. All of these great sports make up the heart of the Uni- versity of Arizona. Bear Down Arizona . . . CONCENTRATION AND DETER- MINATION sum up the main ideas of the UA football team. The glam- our of being a university athlete is undershadowed by the hard work the players put in at the weight room. Freshman Lee Brunelli, de- fensive lineman, shows his concen- tration while working on one of the weight machines. ALL EYES ARE on junior Lori Gray as she bumps the ball to prepare for a spike against Cal State, Fullerton. The Fullerton game was one of the many Western Collegiate Athletic Association matches the volleyball team participated in. SPORTS OPENING 149 LOOK OUT ARIZONA HERE COME THE WILDCATS Football has always been in the deepest part of the Ameri- can heart, and the football star is always the first figure for the average American youngster to look up to. Some heroes were made this year, and their greatness will always be remembered. These heroes were not only the quarterbacks or the running backs or the receivers. They were the big men in the trenches. The ones that never re- ceive as much attention as they should, or as much credit as they deserve. So here are some of the heroes and the honors that were paid to them: 1) All-Pac-10 Conference First Team: Defensive tackle David Wood; linebacker Lamonte Hunley; free safety Allen Durden. 2) All-Pac-10 Conference Second Team: Nose guard Joe- u Drake; linebacker Steve Boadway; offensive tackle S Charlie Dickey; David Adams (both running back and kick returner). 3) Team Captain, Team MVP: Lamonte Hunley 4) Offensive MVP: Charlie Dickey 5) Defensive MVP: Joe Drake 6) Special Teams MVP, Champion of Champions: Corner- back Bryan Evans. These are but a few of the honors paid to the unknown soldier. Of course one cannot forget the high achievers of the offense. Such players as Vance Johnson, Jay Dobyns, Phil Freemon, and John Conner will always remain at the back of our minds as the great players of our time, and they will be sorely missed next year. The only unfortunate aspect that most of these players shared was the lifting of probation by the NCAA next year. One year too late as far as they were concerned. SENIOR RORY BARNETT expresses his opinion for the whole Wildcat team. A perfect sign of the charged energy found in this year ' s team. 150 SPORTS JUNIOR MAX ZENDEJAS warms up on the sidelines. The place kick- er broke several records in 1984 in- | eluding kick scoring with 264 g points. SOPHOMORE ALFRED JENKINS is congratulated by Senior Jay Dobyns and Vance Johnson and Sophomore Brian Denton, after scoring a touch- down against USC. FOOTBALL 151 THE WILDCAT DEFENDERS swarm on an Oregon player. The de- fense earned national acclaim by holding opponents to an average 75.5 yards rushing per game. PLAYERS EXCHANGE CON- GRATULATIONS after a UA 28-14 victory over Oregon. 152 SOPHOMORE JON HORTON runs in for one of his six season touch- downs. He led the Wildcats in touchdowns and average yards per reception. re- TAILBACK PHIL FREEMAN i ceives a handoff from Alfred Jen z kins. FOOTBALL 153 ! PLAYER PROFILE: JENKINS After the graduation of Tom Tunnicliffe in 1984, the UA fans shook their heads in dismay, for they were losing not only a great quarterback, but a great leader for the Wildcat football team. Who could fill his footsteps, they thought? Head coach Larry Smith had an idea in his head: He decid- ed to give senior John Conner the position. Conner had the skill and Smith had confidence in his choice. But the first game of the sason proved to be a shocker. Conner was buried under a pile of Fresno State bodies, and when the dust cleared, one person remained on the ground: John Conner. It was found out later that Conner would undergo orthoscopic knee surgery and would be able to play again in about six weeks, but for one horrible mo- ment the crowd held their breath as he was carried off of the field. The next moment was filled with anticipation as a lone man with the number one printed on his uniform ran out onto the field. His name was Alfred Jenkins, and Wildcat fans would have a new leader thrust upon them, for better or worse. It turned out being for the better as Jenkins led his team on to victory against Fresno State. Jenkins continued to show his maturity throughout the season, being in the limelight but never overshadowing his teammates a rare occurrence for a quarterback today. Another one of Jenkins ' qualities was his ability to run. He pushed his massive frame through the line like a fullback, and had the ability to score himself, without completely depending on his receivers or running backs. Another rare attribute. Coach Smith preferred not to have Jenkins run, however. " I don ' t like to see Al run, " he said. " We don ' t need to have him hurt too. " But Al ran anyway. So the 6 ' 4, 240 pound Jenkins may not be the exact replica of last years quarterback, but he did lead the Pac-10 in yards passing in mid-season. And he also led in passing efficiency. Tom who? JENKINS PROFILE I Id el 1 1 Oil Hi m- 155 HEAD COACH LARRY Smith looks on anxiously during the Fresno Slate game. The outcome was bleak, however, with the UA losing 22-27. SETBACKS BRING TEAM TOGETHER It was a fulfilling year for the football team, with only a few bitter moments. As any athlete would tell you, there are no seasons with- out disappointment and the USC game was the epitomy of discouragement for both Wildcat fans and players. Head Coach Larry Smith was outraged time and again by " poor refereeing " , and the Wildcats eventually lost by three points. But on the whole. Coach Smith was optimistic and happy with the 84 season, " It was a very rewarding season, particu- larly on offense with all the people we lost and with the injuries we went through. I am very happy and very thank- ful. " As of this year Jenkins led the Pac-10 in passing yards and was third in passing efficiency. Adams was sixth in rushing and fifth in punt returns. Max Zendejas will be returning with a powerhouse soccer-style kick which holds the career kick scoring at the University. Looking to the future, the Wildcat football team will no longer be on probation. Coach Smith breathed a sigh of relief over the end of probation, " As of today the shroud is lifted. We have a clear shot at the championship and any bowl. " This determination will hopefully show through into next i year and the changes that Coach Smith will be making should be good ones. FRKSHMAN JF.FF RINEHART JUNIOR TROY LAWTON was put to shows his intensity of thought clur- the lost several limes in the ' 84 sea- ins the USC game. Sophomore Da- son. Me pulled the Wildcats out of vid Adams (2) shows equal con- light spots. KOOTBAI.I. Immmmmmm SOPHOMORE DAVID ADAMS low- ers his head and pushes through the line against USC. Adams had an outstanding season and has a fan- tastic future as running back. LARRY SMITH COMPLETED his fifth year as head coach in 1984. Smith has been a strong leader for the football team, the kind of leader that was sorely missing before he got here. FRESHMAN GUY COLLINS takes a hard-earned breather during the Oregon game. Collins later suffered a knee injury during the USC game which incapacitated him for the re- mainder of the season. 158 SPORTS 1984-1985 WILDCATS Kit Abbott David Adams Pat Ahem Gerald Allen Bill Bailey Rory Barnett John Barthalt Tom Basye Don Be ' Ans Jerry Beasley Nick Bentley Larry Berg Ruben Berry Ted Bias Val Bichekas Jim Birmingham Steve Boadway Tory Brooks Lynnden Brown Lee Brunelli Gordon Bunch Chris Burget Mike Burkhardt Reggie Callaway Jeff Castillo Chuck Cecil Troy Cephers Guy Collins Jim Colvin John Conner David Connor 88 2 49 20 99 28 29 43 75 3 31 50 59 47 56 23 73 15 94 70 6 26 53 8 62 Bill Cordes Andy Crouch Bob Crutchfield Blake Custer Jeff Daggon James DeBow Brian Denton Charlie Dickey Greg Diedrich Curt DiGiacomo Jay Dobyns Joe Drake John DuBose Allan Durden Neon Edwards Bryan Evans Byron Evans Jeff Fairholm Mike Fleming Marc Flores Todd Fouch Nils Fox Phil Freeman Scott Fuenning Marc Gennette Boomer Gibson Kurt Goldsberry Eugene Hardy Tim Hicks George Hinkle Paul Hodges 16 Mark Hoisington 7 Brett Holley Glenn Howell 42 Jon Horton 24 Brett Hundley 38 Lamonte Hunley 71 Alfred Jenkins 67 Vance Johnson Eric Jones 72 Jeff Jones 82 Steve Justice 79 Paul Kasprzyk 78 Chuck Knox 19 George Lambert 45 Troy Lawton 36 Rob Lieurance 48 Vince Lotti 18 Tom Lynch Mark Martinet Dave McCrary 61 Branch McNeal 52 Andre Monsalve 41 Keith Moody John Offerman Gary Parrish 44 Doug Penner 81 John Peters 22 Joe Priors 46 Garrett Raetzman 97 Craig Reeves Favian Reyes 90 96 86 17 98 1 25 24 55 65 21 33 57 68 39 12 58 91 83 51 10 32 14 9 Jeff Rinehart Jerome Rinehart Marty Rudolph John Safka Tim Sanderson Brian Smith Chris Smith Matt Sperisen Mike Stone Kirk Swarthout Cliff Thorpe Joe Tofflemire Dan Tronz Ron Traw Greg Turner Kenner Vaughn Jeff Valder Hugh Verbalaitis Craig Vesling Mark Walczak Charles Webb Glenn Wellman Dana Wells Matt Winter Dave Winters Brent Wood David Wood Richard Woolen Roy Wright Max Zendejas 60 80 27 11 4 95 64 40 93 54 85 34 30 37 77 35 92 74 13 FOOTBALL 159 LUNGING FORWARD WITH pre- cise movement, Karen Stephens displays her love of the sport. POISE AND STRENGTH: GYMNASTICS A new area of excellence emerged in UA athletics. The gymnastics squad had its most successful season ever, breaking into the top ten teams in division I and placing 10th in national competition. One of the keys behind the gymnasts ' new-found strength, says sophomore Mary Kay Brown, is that " we ' re a ' together ' team. The girls care about each other and the coach cares about us. " The program is guided by Jim Gault whose coaching experience and knowledge compliment the dedication and perseverance of the team members. Cohesiveness among the seven gymnasts was a defini- tive factor in overcoming a lack of alternates in case of ill- ness or injury. Along with Kelly Chaplin, a sophomore who excels on the unevens, Juniors Beth Carey, Leslie Crompton and Karen Stephens comprised the experienced back-bone of the team. Sophomores Mary Kay Brown and Bernadette Campbell, rivaled by the talent of freshman Stacey Gusky, performed as critical components to the team ' s success de- spite its limited depth. Highlighting the gymnastics season were meets against Washington and Cal-State Fullerton, the challenging Purina Cat Classic invitational that hosts teams whose mascots are cats, and of course the traditional " Cactus Classic " held in McKale Center on February 15th. GRACEFUL FORM AND simple pose reflect Mary Kay Brown ' s ele- gant style on the balance beam. 161 JUNIOR KAREN STEPHENS ex- ecutes a backhandspring while con- centrating on the beam. SHOWING THE PRECISION need- ed to perform on the balance beam. Mary Kay Brown, Sophomore, per- forms an aerial cartwheel. li w il 5 FRESHMAN STAGEY GUSKY pow- ers her way to perfection on the un- ven bars. SHOWING THE GRACE diid con- trol needed to perform gymnastics. Karen Stephens dismounts from the uneven bars. GYMNASTICS | : : : u : -id : I WITH ONE BREATH, ONE SOUL: SYNCHRO SWIMMING THE UA SYNCHRO SWIN TEAM FF.ONT ROW: Margarita Smith, Osena Violette, Eileen Daily, lulie De Esch, Cheryl Madsen, Alice Smith. ROW 2: Giselle Roque de Escobar. Cheryl Luedee. Karen Brinkman, Tracy Fear- non, Laura Fowler. Christy Foster. Debbie We- ber. BACK ROW.- Missy Ihrig, Lisa Maclean. Val- erie Luedee, Lori Hatch, Lori Donn. Susan Deck- er. Kirsten Wagner. After being inducted into the Arizona Wildcat Hall of Fame for its 1984 National Championship, the synchronized swim team seemed like it could not go any higher. Coach Kathy Krutschner-Huss, however, felt confident in her squad ' s ability to retain national honors. Ten of the team ' s members were returning. Identical twin standouts Alice and Margarita Smith, seniors, again worked together trying to equal their 1984 honors of Junior National champions as members of a trio, second place in the national trio competi- tion, and second place in the national duet. In 1984 Lori Dunn, a junior, was a member of the National Champion trio and was also on the third place duet team. Coach Krutschner-Huss also cited freshmen Laura Fowler and Lori Hatch and sophomore Melissa Ihrig as team standouts. The team began training in early fall and competed in six meets. Synchronized swimming was not an NCAA sport and there were no conference meets, but the UA had won its regional competition since the school first competed in the sport. Last year they won the National Title which was held at Arizona ' s McKale Pool. Competition consisted of solo, duet, trio and team (con- sisting of 4-8 members) events. Each member of the squad was also required to do complusary figures. The swimmers worked about 30 hours a week perfecting their routines. " The swimmers have a great deal of input into their routines, " said Krutschner-Huss. " I help them work out their kinks, but they must feel comfortable with what they are doing, " explained the experienced, fifth year coach. 164 FRESHMAN GISELLE ROQUE de Escobar stretches before a practice. The limberness she attains is neces- sary to perform at top capacity. DURING AN EXERCISE Cheryl Madsen, Debbie Weber, Susan Decker, Christy Foster, Kirsten Wag- ner, Lori Donn, Missy Ihrig, Lori Hatch. SPORTS their routines, iput into their them work out with what they JUNIOR KEITH ADDY composes himself before a dive. Several years of practice are required before such a body tone can be maintained. JUNIOR KAREN SHENDEN ' S body is rigid the moment before she en- ters the water. Her eyes are kept open the entire time for perfect con- trol. DIVING TEAMS EFFORT SUPERB The men ' s diving team was one of the main reasons first- year head coach Cynthia Potter came to the UA. " I really wanted to coach both men and women, and the UA had the kind of program where it would work, " commented Potter. The four men and seven women trained together and Pot- ter was extremely impressed with their compatibility. " They work so well together as a group, " she said. " They got along beautifully and really compliment each other, " she added. Although training with the women divers, the men divers followed the men ' s swim team schedule of competition. Pot- ter felt the PAC-10 competition was tough, but about equal at all schools. PAC-10 finals were March 7-9 in Portland, Oregon and the NCAA Championships were March 28-30 in Austin, Texas. Potter started her seven-member women ' s diving squad on a rigorous training program that included weight-train- ing, flexibility and conditioning. Her goals as a coach how- ever, went beyond the dream of having a skilled team. " Div- ing won ' t last forever. I ' d like to offer them an education in fitness and health so they can make choices to live by for the rest of their lives, " she said. Potter, who came to Tucson after coaching at Southern Methodist University, dove at Indiana University under for- mer Olympic coach Hobie Billingsley. She said the divers were very accomplished. She added, " I ' ve never enjoyed working with a group so much. They ' re pleasant and eager to take advantage of the program. I can only offer it to them for they ' re the ones that make it work. " The divers ' competitive season opened December 7 at the University of Southern California and concluded with the WCAA Championships in early March. National Championships were held in March. DIVING 165 MEN AND WOMEN SWIMMERS STRIVE FOR GREATNESS Under head coach Dick Jochums, the men ' s swim team worked to maintain its high level of national prestige. The 30-member squad, included Olympic gold medalist George DiCarlo, one of five seniors, 1 5 other returning members and 10 freshmen. Two of the rookies, Matt McCluskey and Todd Hickman, were top high school swimmers who competed with the prestigious Mission Viejo Nadadores. Training began in the early fall for the swimmers. Workouts included both weight-lifting and daily practice at McKale pool. The season began with the Wildcat ' s traditional Arizona Invitational actually an intersquad meet and continued through the PAC-10 Championships, March 7-9 in Portland, Oregon. NCAA Championships were held March 28-30 in Austin, Texas. Led by what Assistant Coach Greg Farmer called the best crop of freshmen Arizona has seen in a long time, the wom- en ' s swim team began their season with a victory over the Northern Arizona University Lady Lumberjacks. Impres- sive wins early in the season by freshmen Sandra Meckoll, sprint freesytle and individual medly, Carmen Valiente, dis- tance freestyle and individual medley, and Tobi Kleiner, sprint freestyle and butterfly proved that the rookies would be a major component in the success of the squad. The women swimmers competed in 11 meets including a tough challenge against the Mission Viejo Nadadores, a top national swim club for high school swimmers for which senior Wildcat Diane Ursin once competed. The WCAA Championships were held February 28 to March 3 in Los Angeles and the NCAA Championships were March 21-23 in Mobile, Alabama. JUNIOR DIANE URSIN takes a deep breath and pushes with effort during one of many 1984-1985 swin meets. 166 SPORTS SOPHOMORE KELLY LONG takes a breather after a vigorous mid-dis- tance freestyle heat. MEN ' S TEAM FRONT ROW: Todd Hickman, Mike Myers. Matt Cardenar, Jay Parmoon. Glenn Leighton, Tony Poleo. David Eldridge, Tim Frakes, Bill Harris, Charlie Norman, Ken Maczuga, Rob Osuna. BACK ROW: Bill O ' Leary, David Stanchi, Matt foganich, Charley Siroky, Matt McCluskey, Alex Stiles, Tyler Jourdonnois, George DiCarlo. Doug Jones. Eric Bockisch. Mark Bussey. Rich Klein. FRESHMAN ALEX STILES pre- pares for mid-distance freestyle heat. WOMEN ' S TEAM FRONT ROW: Carmen Va- liente. Becky Peduchi, Tobi Kleiner, Sandra Meckoll, Vicki Lofgren, Kristin Brodek. BACK ROW: Diane Ursin, Linda Neary, Pam Selby. Kel- ley Long, Ruth Gilfillan. Karen Connally. Henar Alonsu-Pimentel. SWIMMING 167 VOLLEYBALL HAD ITS UPS During the Summer Olympics of 1984 one of the most popular sports to watch was volleyball. Americans were on the edge of their seats as the American women ' s volleyball team won match after match on their way to a medal. When the final game ended, the U.S. team had taken the silver and the fans were no less enthusiastic than the players them- selves. Their enthusiasm travelled to Tucson, as both the players and the fans acquired volleyball fever. It seemed that since the sport had received so much of the media ' s attention in Los Angeles, that the crowds wanted to see local action. The fans got their wish. The UA ' s women ' s volleyball team sported a new interest into an eager crowd. The players were hyped after watching a dynamic Olympic team and the members of the squad reflected a determined expression while on the court. As in every sport, there were certain players who sur- passed the norm, or stood in the spotlight. Players such as Caren Kemner could easily be compared with Flo Heiman of the Olympic squad who had outstanding leadership and athletic abilities. Coaching, of course, has a great deal to do with the making of a powerful team. Rosie Wegrich led her team through a challenging schedule and earned a birth in the NCAA Tour- nament. Other highlights of the year included defeats of two conference champions and winning the Western Michigan Classic Volleyball Tournament. Although the Wildcats gained a berth in the NCAA tour- nament, the season ended on a slightly sad note with a loss in the first round. The loss also ended the colorful career of senior Brooke Saunders. Saunders graduated from Tucson ' s Canyon Del Oro High School and joined the volleyball team as a walk-on her freshman year. She went on to start for the Wildcats and later earned a membership to the Western Michigan All-Star Tournament team. and downs TRYING TO SAVE the point, Lori Gray, Caren Kemner, Valer- ie Campbell, Brooke Saunders and Erin Dougherty work to- gether to keep the ball in play. 168 V, SETTING THE BALL for a spike, Valerie Campbell, Annette Ewasek and Stephanie Murry combine ef- forts to make a point. DOUBLE BUMPING IS performed by Erin Dougherty and Lori Gray in attempt to complete the play. U OF A VOLLEYBALL: FRONT ROW: Head Coach Rosie Wegrich, Assistant Coach ' Stephen Carlat, Amy Gale, Erin Dougherty, Kiyomi Morino, Brooke Saunders, Lori Gray, Graduate Assistant Coach Wendy Wadsworth, Athletic Train- er Joe Rigo Carbajal. BACK ROW: Jill Newcomb, Annette Ewasek, Valerie Campbell, Caren Kemner, Melissa McLinden, Stephanie Murry, Kari Zumwalt, Sarah Lewis. VOLLEYBALL 169 170 DURING A TIME-OUT, coaches Rigo Carbajal and Rosie Wegrich discuss plays with Caren Kemner, Annette Ewasek, Lori Gray, and Stephanie Murry. JUMPING IN ORDER to complete a spike. Caren Kemner completes the play while Annette Ewasek and )ill Newcomb coach her on. EXECUTING PRECISE FORM, Caren Kemner and Annette Evvasek watch while Stephanie Murry gets ready to bump the ball. CONCENTRATING ON HER serve, Erin Dougherty prepares herself for the next point. REACHING WITH GREAT effort, Erin Dougherty and Stephanie Marry display their extension and reach to stop the offense. VOLLEYBALL 171 WILDCAT BASKETBALL: PSYCHED! Two years ago, UA basketball fans went from mild annoy- ance to surprised disgust to outright smoking anger as they watched the basketball team fall to utter ruin and a 1-17 record in the Pac-10. Head Coach Lute Olson proved himself to be a natural leader of men, with a fantastic record preceding him. Coach Olson had many winning seasons, the best of which led Iowa to the Big Ten title. But Olson was not wholly concerned with winning sea- sons. He taught his players discipline of thought. For in- stance, at Iowa, where Olson spent his previous nine years, over 90 percent of the players earned degrees. When Olson took over here, six players were on academic probation and only two had GPA ' s of 2.0 or better. For the 84-85 season all but one player had a GPA over 2.3. The players were all quite talented and thanks to some shrewd recruiting by Lute Olson, 1984-85 was a promising season for the Basket Cats. The man mostly in the spotlight during the games was senior Pete Williams of Walnut, California. Williams holds the school record with rebounds and was voted 1983-84 MVP. His field goal percentage earned him 27th place in the country for the 83-84 season. Not bad for a rags-to-riches club. SENIOR PETE WILLIAMS slam- dunks the ball during the Blue and White game. This game has been a warm up tradition for years. STEVE KERR, SOPHOMORE, tries desperately to hold onto the ball as teammates Keith Jackson and Craig McMillan attempt to strip it from him. 172 II I-I- I " " " SPORTS SOPHOMORE MICHAEL TAIT tunes up his ball control while teammates David Haskin, Brock Brunkhorst, and Eddie Smith look SENIOR PETE WILLIAMS is the center of attention as several of his teammates try their hardest to sepa- rate Williams from the ball. 173 FRESHMAN CRAIG McMILLAN, playing as a seasoned veteran, looks for the open man during the Minne- sota game. AGGRESIVE SENIOR BROCK Brunkhorst attempts to stop a fast- break. The Wildcats went on to beat Loyola-Mary mount. I SENIOR PETE WILLIAMS stretch- jj es to make the basket against Hous- ton Baptist. Williams ' strength at center and at rebounding will be missed next year. HEAD COACH LUTE Olson looks on anxiously at the progressing game while sophomore Steeeeeeve Kerrrr sits contemplating next to him. J 174 SPORTS u JUNIOR JOHN EDGAR scores a hard-earned 2 points against Loy- j ola-Marymount. Edgar has one more year of play ahead of him. SENIOR EDDIE SMITH uses his long arms to break up a USC pass play. 175 SENIOR MORGAN TAYLOR per- forms a do-or-die shot, heavily un- der pressure from an opposing team member. SENIOR KEITH JACKSON nimbly attempts a well practiced jumpshot. SOPHOMORE MICHAEL TAIT weaves across the court with silken agility. t.. " 1 - 34 r i. fj A ONE-ON-ONE struggle for ball control epitomizes the tight Minne- sota UA game. . JUNIOR DAVID HASKIN uses his j intimidating presence well during a I game. MEN ' S BASKETBALL COACH Lute Olsen heatedly discusses points with senior Brock Brunkhorst. MEN ' S BASKETBALL 177 SENIOR MORGAN TAYLOR dyna- mically negotiates a block, inter- rupting Minnesota ' s shooting seren- ity. NUMBER 32 PETE Williams, senior, sets the scene for suspense with his off-the-backboard shot. 7 ' u UA MEN ' S BASKETBALL TEAM FRONT ROW: George Kdlfayan. Ricky Mendini. Cal Wolfburg. Scott Thompson. Lute Olson. Ricky Byrdsong. Phil Gaines. Rich Glas. Ken Burmeister. BACK ROW: Brock Brunkhont. Keith Jack- son, David Haskin. John Edgar. Rolf Jacobs. Morgan Taylor, Joe Turner. Pete Williams, Ed- die Smith. Craig McMillan, Bruce Fraser, Steve Kerr. Mi- chael Tail. f 178 : - : | - :t ' ,m - m ' -lt-tmt LiLiJ. i,ii:JJlMU:JBI SPORTS SENIOR KEITH JACKSON tips off 2 in a display of grace not unlike a well-rehearsed ballet act. MEN ' S BASKETBALL COACH Lute Olsen tirelessly directs UA ' s move- ments from the sideline ' s. FRESH FACE FRESHMAN Craig McMillan masterminds a skillful break, then a clever pass against Minnesota. BASKETBALL 179 JUNIOR BARB KUBIAK, in a frenzy of pure energy, successfully handles the ball around the opposing team, even though pressed from all sides. SOPHOMORE KRISTIN SMITH, combines a disarming cheerfulness while she aggressively confronts the opposition. WOMEN ' S BASKETBALL TEAM: Terri Miki. Stacy Smith. Barb Kubiak. Rebekar Lewis. Afrienne Stowers. Barb Hyfe. Carmen Ford. Dana Patterson. Sarah Brown, trainer. Judy Le Winter, head coach. Sherialyn Byrdsong. asst. coach. Brenda Smith, Alicia Archie. Angie Dodds. Yolanda Turner, Aida Canez. Tannis Overturf. Kirsten Smith. 180 SPORTS J I GOOD PLAYERS, BAD SEASON BASKETBALL Women ' s basketball coach Judy Le Winter has had to deal with the problem of having a team that succeeds, but who ' s success just doesn ' t show up in the win columns. " We ' ve really improved in our rebounding, " said Le Winter, whose team had several games with over 40 rebounds. Another highlight had been the team ' s obstinate defense. The Wildcats consistently held opponents well below their averages. Junior Kirsten Smith provided the leadership for the squad. She was in her third year as a starting point guard, and led the team in points. Le Winter also noted freshman Dana Patterson as a greatly improved player who began to use her force to solidify the Cats inside game. She said the team ' s worst enemy was themselves. " We just committed too many turnovers, " she said. Le Winter, however, was very pleased to see the closeness of her team and the improvements they had made. " We were last in the league for rebounds last year. We ' ve just gotten more aggressive. " Another factor in the problems for the Cats was the domi- nance of California teams. " We ' re not quite up to par with Long Beach State, San Diego State or USC, " said Le Winter. WOMEN ' S BASKETBALL COACH Judy Le Winter asserts her com- manding presence on the sidelines. Calmly, she effectively directs the team in pursuit of victories. TO FRESHMAN DANA Patterson, height matters little. With her cacu- lating evasiveness, she shoots with ease. WOMEN ' S BASKETBALL 181 PAC-10 TITLE: MENS CROSS COUNTRY THE NEW PRIDE OF UA For the second year in-a-row, the men ' s cross-country squad ran away with the Pac-10 title, but this year, at the District 8 and the NCAA Championships, they really out-did themselves. Several UA best marks were equaled and sur- passed as the team with three freshmen placed second in the nation in 1984. There was little doubt that senior Tommy Ansberry would rank among the nation ' s elite cross-country runners. In the last and best cross-country race of his college career, Ansberry placed 5th at the NCAA ' s while teammates Andre Woods, Jeff Cannada, Matt Giusto and Chris Morgan put together the force that gained the men their greatest victory ever. The Wildcats were edged-out of the national champion- ship by Arkansas who scored 101 to the UA ' s 111 points. Senior Keith Morrison, who was a top finisher throughout the men ' s undefeated season, didn ' t place as high as predict- ed due to illness. Nonetheless, even down one scorer, Ari- zona has become the team to beat on the cross-coun- try courses of America. CROSS COUNTRY COACH Chris Murray was presented with the Na- 5 tional Collegiate Championship tro- phy that the men ' s team won. SOPHOMORE ANDRE WOODS and teammates anxiously await the starters gun. Each runner has his own starting style before the gun = sounds. MEN ' S CROSS COUNTRY TEAM FRONT ROW: |oe Awinder. Brad Easted. Tom Teshner. Simon Gulierez. Tom Ansberry. BACK ROW: Chris Morgan. John McCarthy. Mike Trunkas. Andre Woods. Coach Chris Mm rv Malt Giusta. |pff Cannada. Keith Morrison, lames Maxwell. 182 SPORTS WOMEN ' S X-COUNTRY: FANTASTIC Winning their dual meet against Arizona State was one of the highlights of the 1984 Women ' s Cross Country season. The team spent much of the fall traveling. Meets in Wichita, San Diego, El Paso and Long Beach, plus the two home meets, kept the women in tune for competition and allowed for improvements weekly. Brought together by Head Coach Chris Murray, the group was characterized by a mixture of experienced and novice runners. Heidi Gerum, Canadian National Champion in high school, and Rita Warren, a fourth-year UA veteran, led the team in the win against ASU. Gerum and Warren both received second-team All-Conference honors in the WCAA Championships. Katy Dykstra, a sophomore, Valerie Silver, a senior, and juniors Mary Dore and Diane McPeak con- tributed key performances throughout the season. SENIOR RITA WARREN sets the pace during a cold, rainy day. War- ren was outstanding during her 1984-1985 season, as a fourth year veteran. WOMEN ' S CROSS COUNTRY TEAM FRONT ROW: Rita Warren, Valarie Silver, May Door. Diane McPeak. BACK ROW: Chris Murray, Pam Worth. Melanie Cattone, Heidi Gerum, Barbara Bigby. CROSS COUNTRY 183 PLAYEU PROFILE: COSTANZO LORRAINE COSTANZO BORN: July 31, 1963 Brooklyn, N.Y. HOMETOWN: Valencia, Ca. HIGH SCHOOL: Saugus; Saugus, Ca. MAJOR: Finance and Real Estate SPORT: Track and Field; Powerlifting " I want muscles, " croons Diana Ross in her popular hit song, " Muscles. " Few people, however take those words as seriously as senior Lorraine Costanzo. In January, 1985, Lorraine went to the National Power- lifting Championships in Boston, Mass. She muscled her way to a national title in the 198-pound weight class, breaking three American and World records along the way. In the competition that re- quired three .lifts the squat, bench-press and dead-lift Costanzo amassed a World record of 1,190 pounds. Her squat of 501 Vz pounds and dead lift of 468V2 pounds also were new American and World re- cords. Besides the pride of a na- tional title, Costanzo ' s per- formance earned her a trip to Vienna, Austria for the World Powerlifting Cham- pionships. The WCAA awarded Lorraine the honor of " Athlete of the Week " for Feb. 4, for her achievements. She laughed when she ex- plained how she got in- volved in powerlifting. " I was at home at a health club when a guy came up and asked me if I ' d like to power- lift on his friend ' s team. " Four weeks later she placed second in the National Powerlifting Champion- ships. In 1981 she worked on the UA track team. It only took Lorraine one semester to gain a scholarship and as a sophomore she earned the right to compete in the NCAA Championships and the Athletic Congress track meet. . 184 SPORTS TOM ANSBERRY BORN: August 22, 1963 Okinawa, Japan HOMETOWN: Tucson, Az. HIGH SCHOOL: Santa Rita Tucson, Az. MAJOR: Watershed Management and Hydrology SPORT: Track and Cross Country I, PLAYER PROFILE ANSBERRY Junior Tom Ansberry knows well the long road to becoming a champion. Ans- berry began his trek at age 11 when an elementary school teacher began a running pro- gram at his school. By age 13 he had set a world record in his age group by logging a 2:43 time in a marathon. Since then Ansberry has de- creased his mileage, but not his pace. As a Santa Rita junior, Ansberry won the state cross country championship. He repeated the feat his senior year and added the mile and two-mile state titles to his name. Ansberry, a junior, added his talents to the Wildcats in 1982. He has committed himself to a rigid schedule of running 80-90 miles a week, lifting weights three times a week, and studying in be- tween. " I really have to bud- get my time, " he said. That included squeezing extra workouts between school | work. On a normal day he I rushed from class to the 3 locker room to change, run, shower, then back to class. In his occasional free-time Ansberry liked to catch a good movie and eat pizza his answer to the fuel of champions. The dedication has pro- duced continued success for Ansberry. He raced through the cold Pennsylvania weather at the NCAA cross country championships and crossed the tape fifth. His high placement, plus the im- pressive finishes of his teammates gave the team a second place trophy. Ans- berry also finished first at the PAC-10 meet. Ansberry hoped to contin- ue running competitively after he graduated in 1986. In January 1984 he set a US record for 20-year olds in a Phoenix roadrace with a 28:36 10-K time. He also placed seventh at the Olym- pic trials and was working for a spot on the 1988 Olympic team. " Right now, " said Ansberry, " I ' m just thinking about the present and the National Championships. " PROFILES 185 TRACK TEAM SHINES: RECORDS SHATTERED The men ' s track and field program was on the move. Coach Dave Murray ' s 1984 outdoor team ranked second na- tionally in dual meets, placed fifth in the Pac-10 ' s and 6th in the NCAA ' s. Each of these marks ranked the highest ever in UA track history. The team, undefeated in dual meets, boasted the talents of Vance Johnson in the long jump, Rod Barksdale in the 200 meters, John Johnson in the 110m high hurdles and Tommy Ansberry in the 10,000 meters. These men all earned Ail-American status at the NCAA National Championships last June. Steeplechasers Dave Dobler, llth, and Bob Ingram, 7th, scored among the top-ranked distance runners at the NCAA meet. During the season a new triple-jump mark was set by Phil Anderson adding to the records dropped in the shot-put and hammer throw by Todd Kaufman. Eleven total school re- cords lost their places in the books including three relay events. The combination of Vance Johnson, Rod Barksdale, Lucious Miller and John Johnson not only bettered the school ' s best mark in the 4x100 relay in the meet against ASU, they then went on to place 3rd nationally in the event. When putting together the NCAA runner-up distance squad and a stronger field event crew, the Wildcats should prove to be fierce competitors for the top Pac-10 slot in 1985. SOPHOMORE MAURICE JUNIOR TODD KAUFMAN, an CRUMBY displays his artistan ' s overpowering personal presence, technique high-jumping. shot-put and hammer threw to UA record breaking lengths. 186 SPORTS . I ' . - SENIOR BOB INGRAM, strength- ened with an uncomprehendable fortitude, heads the pack. JUNIOR PHIL ANDERSON strives with effort that broke UA triple jump records. MEN ' S TRACK FRONT ROW: Equipmenl man- ager Ted Hodge, Todd Kaufman. Dan Feeley, Brett Hundley. Ruben Berry. Chris Kleespiel. Mike Cranberry, manager Troy Hanson. ROW 2: Assistant coach Mike Gilbert. Greg Defoor, Wayne Barnett. Darrin Bumpus. Lyle Dunbar. Roderick Clarke. Simon Gutierrz. Chris Mor- gan, Tom Glaze. lim Barker, manager Mark Gray. ROW 3: Manager Doug Sparks, Stan Natale. Craig Gelfound. Manual Holder, leff Cannada. Andre Woods. Matt Giusto. lohn McCarthy. Tom Techner. Mike Veres, Mike Veres. Mike Gattone. lim Gilligan. assistant coach lim Howard. BACK ROW: Ray Brown. Mike Davidson, leff lulander. lohn Byrne. Phil Anderson. Aldo Canti. head coach Dave Murray. Maurice Crumby. Kevin Johnson. Ron Burch. Mike Ferrill. Keith Morri- son. Joe Awender. MEN ' S TRACK 187 CONFERENCE CHAMPIONS AND ALL-AMERICANS: WOMEN ' S TRACK, FIELD The women ' s 7th-place scoring at the 1984 NCAA Indoor Track and Field Championships foreshadowed the impres- sive list of conference champions and All-Americans in the outdoor season. Geared-up for the WCAA Conference meet, Laura Lim hurdled her way to a first place medal in the 100 meter event. Ruth Waithera cleaned-up in both the 200 and 400 meter races. She also joined Michelle Walsh, Janis Vetter and Nedrea Rodgers to set the meet and stadium records in the 4x400 relay. Distance and field events athletes complimented the sprinters ' victories for a 3-1 dual meet record. Head Coach Chris Murray attributes much of the team ' s success to the expertise of assistant coaches Bob Myers and Meg Ritchie. Five UA athletes claimed all-American honors in the NCAA Championships last June. The mile relay took 5th, Camille Harding 7th in the high jump, and Ruth Waithera ' placed 6th in her 400 meter specialty. Prospects for 1985 look unbeatable as high-jumper Maryse Ewanie-Lpee and powerlifting record-holder Lorraine Costanzo promise I to score big. SOPHOMORE NEDREA ROD- GERS, exhibiting perfect timing, hands off to a determined Lisa Win- ston. JUNIOR LORRAINE COSTANZO, self-made success story in shotput and powerlifting, executes incredi- ble force during a meet. 188 SPORTS FRESHMAN BEN THEOBALD squints into the distance after driv- ing a ball deep onto the fairway. MEN ' S AND WOMEN ' S GOLF The men ' s golf team had a very formidable season. The season lasted from September to May, with the 21 member squad going from tournament to tournament. At the mid season mark, they won one and placed third in two. One player, John Buttery, a sophomore, was taken ill for the first semester, and when he came back, there was no room for him on the travelling team. Competition is fierce on the team, with each player struggling for the top five posi- tions. The golf team will be losing four seniors, so Buttery hopes to make the 1985-1986 travelling squad. The women ' s team, however, is very young. They have eleven members, a good, solid number; there are enough girls to make competition fierce, but few enough to enable coach Kim Haddow to aid each player and improve her game. WOMEN ' S GOLF TEAM FRONT ROW: Lynne Cole, Denise Martinez. Kim Haddow. coach. Alayne Spina. Dana Hefferman. BACK ROW: Sarah Frisbe, lanet Ruma. Kolette Neal, Kris Hoos, Lara Mack, Lisa Cornelius, Felicia Brown, Kristie Kolncy. GOLF 189 FOREIGN PLAYERS INCREASE CHANCES FOR DIVISION VICTORIES It was a year of adjustment for the relatively young Wild- cat Men ' s Tennis Team. With four freshmen and two sopho- mores on the team, Coach Ted Kissell looked forward to a year of improvement. " We have top players. All they need is experience, " he said. Placed in the toughest division of their NCAA PAC-10 conference, the team was in for tough competition against teams from UCLA, USC and Stanford (ranked first, second and fourth respectively) and ASU, UC Berkeley, San Diego and New Mexico. Brazilian Jose Wasserfirer, top seed on the Wildcat team, chose the UA for " the good weather, and because we play the best teams. " " The guys are nice. We get along well, " he said. As a sophomore business student Jose enjoyed his hectic sched- ule. Practices were held from 1:30-4:00 pm on weekdays and most matches were played on the weekend. The 1985 season, which lasted from January through April, was a challenging one for the Wildcat netters. The twelve-man team which consisted of players from Mexico, Canada, Brazil and various parts of the United States, worked hard to achieve high honors for the UA. Afterall being in the top-ranked division of the NCAA war- rants something. FRESHMAN SEAN AUSTIN dis- plays a meditative intensiveness in serving. SOPHOMORE ROB HORWOOD created a phenomenal force that of- ten caught his opponents off guard. ... - v} ...... . : IN AN UNPRESSURED moment, men ' s tennis coach Ted Kissell of- fers judgment to freshman Benji Pa- pell. 190 SPORTS AGGRESSIVELY DOMINATING SOPHOMORE Jose Wasserfirer at- tacked the ball with a fierceness en- vied by many. STUNNING FRESHMAN JOHN Schmitt, terrorized the courts with his elusiveness. Speed marked the main asset of this fresh face. f 9 MEN ' S TENNIS 191 I SOPHOMORE KATHERINE CA- MILLERI shows intense concentra- tion as she readies to return the ball with a smashing backhand. SOPHOMORE KARIN BUCHHOLZ (left), gives her teammate Freshman jojo Grummel some advice on tech- nique. JUNIOR ANNE FEYE rapidly ap- proaches the net, with backhand ready to scoop the ball over the net. 192 SPORTS WOMEN ' S TENNIS: CONTENDERS Tennis: the universal game. Everyone seems to play some better than others. Ranked eleventh in their PAC-10 NCAA division, the UA Women ' s Tennis Team boasted an impressive roster of talent. Susan Russo, a freshman from Tulsa, Oklahoma had played tennis for ten years. She ac- cepted a scholarship to play with the Wildcats last year and had enjoyed it ever since. " Our coach (Ann Lebedeff) is the best there is, " she exclaimed. " I really like my teammates and the challenging competition. " Conference opponents included Stanford (John McEn- roe ' s alma mater), USC and UCLA. Many non-conference games were played, also, against teams from the University of California at Berkeley, San Diego State and NAU. A major- ity of the season was spent on the road traveling to each match and with practices held for three-and-a-half hours a day, all week, for the entire season, the women were kept very busy. However, for Susan, school came first. She had hopes of joining the professional circuit after graduating and greatly admired Chris Evert for her great attitude and be- cause her game was so unique. Playing for the Wildcats ' Tennis Team was a daily chal- lenge. A challenge to be met only by the campus ' best, who worked hard throughout the semester to uphold the team ' s impressive record and talented roster. SOPHOMORE TRACEY GAULT re- turns the ball with a powerful fore- hand and the poise of a calm veter- SENIOR TINA RIMER prepares to send a sizzling serve over the net t her hapless opponent. WOMEN ' S TENNIS 193 BASEBALL TEAM WORKS HARD: BACK FROM THE BRINK The new craze for the 1984-85 television media was bloopers and foul ups of famous personalities. On the home- front, the first part of the baseball season was prime material for the bloopers show in 1985. Error after error overcame UA opponents and, as the Grand Canyon coach said, the games are won by whoever made the least mistakes. The theory was proven quickly as UA lost only one game (out of a series) against GCC, mostly due to errors. But on the whole, the UA baseball team had not looked so good since they won the championship in 1980. The years following the championship could only be described as me- diocre at best, but 1984-85 seemed to be the magical season for the Baseball Cats. They seemed to perform together like a well-oiled ma- chine, both in offense and defense. Throws had more snap and were more accurate, while the hitting game was more consistent. Sophomore Chip Hale was quite a slugger, and Southpaw juniors Joe Magrane and Jeff Hird provided trou- ble for the opponents with their great pitching. Junior Chuck Johson was like a giant spider in the centerfield for he wove a web that hardly any ball could penetrate. His acrobatics were another amazing phenomena to have watched, as he would catch a fly ball just before it went over the fence. PEERING AROUND THE umpire, first baseman Todd Trafton starts to make a dash for home. SECOND BASEMAN CHIP Hale prepares to throw a ball back into play after catching a fly ball. 194 Not only did the playing improve, but the attitude reached greater intensity, one of thought and action. Justifiably, no more bloopers in the Wildcat dugout last season. SPORTS CONCENTRATING ON THE game, Steven Strong trys to ignore the cold during the Feb. 1 match against New Mexico State University. THIRD BASEMAN GAR Millay re- turns a ball from left field during the Jan. 30 baseball game against Grand Canyon Community College. TRYING TO REGAIN his balance, outfielder Mike Senne recovers from a dash to home base. v ar BASEBALL 195 COACH JERRY KINDALL confers with Chuck Johnson during the Feb. 1 baseball match with the New Mexico State varsity baseball squad. 4 WATCHING APPREHENSIVELY, WILDCAT players Scott Reynolds, Mike Barker, and Mike Thorell hope for a decisive victory for the UA. CATCHER DAVE TAYLOR prepares to receive a pitch during the Jan. 30 game against Grand Canyon Com- munity College. 196 SPORTS PITCHER JOE MAGRANE winds up for a pitch in the Grand Canyon Community College game. MEN ' S BASEBALL TEAM FRONT ROW: Jerry Stitt, Joseph Magrane, Jerry Kindal), head coach. Co-Cpt. Randal Hayes. Jim Wing. ROW TWO: Daniel Krafthefer. Todd Trafton. Mike Thorell. Chip Hale. David Barker. Bob Strachen. Charles Johnson, Tommy Hinzo. Joseph O ' Donnell. Steve Strong. David Shermat. Paul Kemble. Da- vid Rhode. Murray Hicks. Scott McSparen, Ke- vin Wolfe. S. Reynolds. BACK ROW: Rob Mes- serli, Mike Munroe, David Finley. Mike Senne, Carrick Millay. Richard Wilson. Mike Young. Jim McDonald. Joe Estes, David Carley. John Green. Jeff Oswalt. Derek Huenneke, David Taylor. Charles Engle, Chip Slratlon. leff Hird. William Kiser. Jeff Morris. P. Gains. Tom Wieser. BASEBALL 197 SOPHOMORE CAREN KEMNER power packs her dynamic pitch, feared by many a batter. WOMEN ' S SOFTBALL FRONT ROW: Kathy-lo Langfil. Karen Fellenz. ROW TWO: Lisa Rein- stein, leanette Amado. lane Doogle, Teresa Cherry, Robin Nelson. Heide Leivens. Alice It- sell. BACK ROW: Rachel Gonzalez. Caren Kemner. Krista Boodry. Denise Zingard, Page McPowell, Gayle Gault. lulia Overs. Sheryl Kempkes. Paula Noel, coach. SOPHOMORE SHERYL KEMPKES swings full force at bat, never once losing her professional composure. 198 SPORTS WOMEN ' S SOFTBALL: WINNING TRADITION The Wildcats were proud to have a strong winning tradi- tion in Women ' s Softball. In 1984, the team finished with a 28-16 record and at one time was ranked 12 in the country. However, they graduated two key players a pitcher and the third baseman, their best hitter. In 1985, the team antici- pated a successful season. The strengths were defense and hitting while the major weakness was an inexperienced pitching staff. Junior Karen Fellenz, a First-Team Ail-Ameri- can in 1984, and freshman Heidi Lievins connected to form a strong second baseman-shortstop combination. The outfield was captained by senior center fielder Kathy Jo Langford. Sheryl Kempkes was the top returning pitcher, and Caren Kemner showed promise as a new pitcher. When not pitch- ing, Kemner served as a designated hitter. The Wildcats had an experienced catcher in junior Lisa Bernstein. The Women ' s Softball team was coached by Paula Noel, who was Eva Pinto, Tom Poczkalski, Elaine Polvino, Jeff Powell in her fifth year at the UA, and her assistant, Gail Gault. . ' . ' V.V . v.v ' v X " v JUNIOR DENISE ZINGARO, merci- lessly executes incredible form during an interteam practice . A HIGH-SPIRITED freshman, Tere- sa Cherry flows into action, scoring an out. SOFTBALL 199 CHARLIE DICKEY BORN: December 31. 1962 Ottumwa, Iowa HOMETOWN: Scottsdale, Az. HIGH SCHOOL: Saguaro, Scottsdale, Az. MAJOR: General Business SPORT: Football PLAYER PROFILE: DICKEY Working on an offensive line that was plagued with injuries this year, senior Charlie Digkey seemed to be a boulder of strength in an often crumbling wall. His consistently aggressive play and perfection in executing his job earned Dickey the re- spect of his teammates and coaches. " Getting the offen- sive MVP award was very special because my team- mates voted on it, " said Dickey. Besides the intersquad honor, Dickey was named to the second team All-Pac-10 as a tackle. He also received an honorable mention as an Ail-American. Dickey felt his contribu- tion to the team came in the consistent effort of his play. " I try to do my job, always do my best, " he said. After tran- ferring from Scottsdale Community College, Dickey immediately produced for the Wildcats. He started ev- ery game of this career here and played in 1,120 consecu- tive plays before a pinched nerve suffered in the Oregon game Oct. 6 sidelined him for four plays. Although Dickey mas- tered the position of guard, he showed his versatility by switching to tackle when in- juries weakened the front line. Despite the move Dick- ey still earned conference honors and was named to the " Claw Club " a group of players chosen for their consistently high perfor- mance during the season. Free time comes rarely for Dickey. During the season he said laughing that he likes to spend any ' extra ' time nap- ping. Movies, pick-up games of basketball and " just being with my friends " are also pastimes of Dickey ' s. Although his athletic eli- gibility is up, Dickey will take one more ye ar to finish up his degree. " It ' s really im- portant for me to get my di- ploma, " he said. He hopes to get a chance to play pro-ball and later go on to a ca- reer in management. 200 SPORTS s JOE DRAKE BORN: May 28, 1963 San Francisco, Ca. HOMETOWN: San Francisco, Ca. HIGH SCHOOL: Galileo H.S. San Francisco, Ca. MAJOR: Communications SPORT: Football PLAYER PROFILE: DRAKE Senior Joe Drake felt his biggest contribution to the Wildcats was not his size or his ability to make the ' big play ' , but rather the fact that he was so consistent. Drake played for the Wildcats for four years, started the past two and one half seasons and never missed a game. Besides being a dominant force on the football field, Drake also plays the role of leader to his teammates off the field. " I try to be a lead- er, " he said. " I don ' t smoke, don ' t drink, and I always play the best that I can. " He continued, saying, " I try to impress upon others that it doesn ' t matter wheth- er you ' re a starter or on the scout team. You are just as important as anyone else. Apparently his teammates think Joe stands out more than anyone else as they vot- ed him defensive MVP. Drake came to UA from San Francisco here he played high school football, SPORTS track and one year of basket- ball. Although he was re- cruited by USC, ASU, and Oregon State, Drake said he chose Arizona because, " Coach Smith is a really nice guy. He ' s happy, pretty friendly, and kicked-back. " " I thought he wouldn ' t yell a lot, " he added laugh- ing. He also benefited from the instruction of his posi- tion coach, Bob April. " He taught me technique. In- stead of just overpowering others, I now use athletic ability, " he said. The fact that many oppo- nents double-teamed Drake also added to his expertise. " I looked at it as a chal- lenge, " he said. " It ' s made me a better player. " Photography has become a hobby of Drake ' s and he also enjoys listening to and re- cording music. Drake would like to continue playing foot- ball and then pursue a career in broadcasting. 201 ORGANIZATIONS 202 " Fourteen Saturdays were spent dig- ging trenches and filling them with rocks, and when the final day arrived President von KleinSmid cancelled all classes so that every student might join the work crew and help complete the task . . . Before night, whitewash was applied to the stones and the job was finished. " (Douglas Martin, The Lamp in the Desert). This passage describes the 1915 building of the letter that " A " Mountain is known for. Celebrating its 70th birth- day, the giant " A " reflects the enthusi- asm and desire to work for a common goal that are important components of every organization on campus. Since the University ' s founding in 1885, many organizations have met the needs of students ' diversified interests. The 1920 DESERT lists organizations such as Sock and Buskin Club, Masonic Club, and Wranglers. However, by 1930, organizations such as Mortar Board, Chain Gang, and Bobcats had been established and are still strong to- day. Campus organizations have always been a vital component of the Univer- sity. Not only have they reached many goals over the years, but they have also served as a relief from the rigors of many academics. The University is constantly reaching new heights of success, and the influence of organiza- tions has helped make this success sto- ry reality for A CENTURY. COMMON BONDS AND common interests encourage people to seek out friendships. Sharing values and time away from classes contribute to the popularity of campus clubs. ORGANIZATIONS CAMPUS GROUPS: A PLACE FOR ALL The University organizations offer everything to the stu- dent who wants more than classes. With more than 200 groups and interests ranging from spiritual to sports to so- cializing to studying, the campus clubs have something for everyone. Lasting friendships and personal growth are the beginning of the rewards of becoming involved. A LITTLE OF EVERYTHING 203 African Student Union The African Student Union (AFSU) served all African stu- dents at the UA and Pima College. One of the objectives of AFSU was promoting unity and understanding among Afri- can students. AFSU was committed to protect, defend, and promote the interests of its members. General Assemblies were held monthly as was a series of activities that included debates, films, and lectures. AFRICAN STUDENT UNION FRONT ROW: Nuara Kasita. Wendy Mafumo, Nyanjui Muigai. Poovi Abaglo. Miranda A. Mwang. ROW 2: Joaquim Delgado. C. D. Malgwi. Elijah Moonga. Pinchas Kandere, Mohammed B. Ndaminin. Charles M. Tenci. Moises Kamabaya. Mohale Sekoko. BACK ROW: Gem Arquings-Kodhek, Kabura Muriga. lob Nguessan, Wally Ndiaye. lose Maria Silva. Air Force ROTC Precision Drill Team AIR FORCE ROTC PRECISION DRILL TEAM FRONT ROW: |ulle C. Hanson. Donna D. Broome. John L. McKenzie. Rosa M. Negron. ROW 2: Raymond A. Sabie (commander). Rebecca B. Hawes (executive officer), Ped W. Palmer. Kevin C. Kreigh. Richard D. Tallman. ROW 3: Louis A. Ast. )ohn D. Me- Arthur. Ronald L. Banks. Mark A. Smith. Captain Max M. Kush (advisor). BACK ROW: Lorie I Trafford, lohn E. Varljen. Ryan M. Hall. David A. Fernandez. 204 ORGANIZATIONS Alpha Kappa Psi Alpha Kappa Psi is a national business fraternity. This year the UA chapter conducted field trips to local and state in- dustries and business firms. ALPHA KAPPA PSI FRONT ROW: Edward Ochoa, Phil Bode. ROW 2: Miriam Fishman, Pam Gugtiemi. Tracy Lind, Sandie Faulk. Janice Surprenant, Mary (Liz) Meola, Laurel Ruffner. BACK ROW: Mike Gammon. Connie Whittwell. Julie Wahl, David Horowitz, Gary Hirsch, Nathan Hirschi, Mark Hallaq, Lorrie Kell, Jeff Henrickson, Starla Hudson. Alpha Epsilon Delta Alpha Epsilon Delta, the national pre-medical honor soci- ety, covers over 130 campuses. The Arizona Beta Chapter here was established in 1967. The Chapter included 70 members, 35 actives and 37 associates. " Look Towards Your Future in Medicine " was Alpha Epsi- lon Delta ' s motto to aid the pre-medical student along the rough and trying road of their curriculum. Special attention was emphasized on preparing for admission to medical school. ALPHA EPSILON DELTA MEMBERS: Karen Sterling. Donna Loper, Bentley Bobrow, Susan Timson. Alyson Milo, Kalyhy Byrnes, Lisa Leonard, Maria Cuda, Roseanna Vincent, Jeff Cavison. Michael Wilczewski, Steven Shaprio, Rod Silverman, Jeffrey Woner, lanice King. Amy Lemke. Tak Chan, John Gwozdz. Diana Bonilla, Bruce Curtis, Brian Pipes, Kenneth Richardson, fohn Mitchell, Lisa Morton, Diane Coss. Matthew Byerly, Steven Rogers, Prashant Marathay, Valerise Lopat, David Thomas, Victor Chen, Steven Thompson. Rhonda Scholed. William Miller, Alan Thomas. 205 American Institute of Aeronautics Astronautics The student branch of the American Institute of Aeronau- tics and Astronautics had the main function of providing an environment in which students could exchange ideas, ca- reer plans, and social events with professionals in the aero- space and mechanical engineering field. AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF AERONAUTICS AND ASTRONAUTICS FRONT ROW: Wayne Lockett. Leo Rydzewski. Chairman Roger Kowalski. Eric VVitlmershaus. Faculty Adviser Dr. R. E. Petersen, Vice Chairman loel Barber. ROW 2: Don Sessions, John T. Ahearn. Michael Bailey, John Goodman, Abby Yorn, |im Kuchan. Tim. not identified, lulie Halverson. Douglas G. Blanc-hard. ROW 3: Malt Sandefur. Harry Ray, Steve lones. Jim Allsup, Brian Larkin, Rodney Harris, Frank Manning. BACK ROW: Maynard L. Clark. Treasurer Curt Nordling, lay Hillman, Eric Brown. John Bliss. Tim Hazen. Claud Bently. Ray King, not identified. NOT PICTURED: C. Yeager. B. Aldrin, C. Carpenter. |. Glenn, R Clagett. Alpha Phi Alpha Alpha Phi Alpha fraternity was founded at Cornell Uni- versity by seven ambitious young men. Alpha Phi Alpha was the nation ' s oldest Black fraternity. Originally organized for the purpose of promoting fraternity among Black men on the college campus and assisting the graduate in realizing his career goals, Alpha Phi Alpha has since widened its scope to include programs servicing many other segments of the American community. Both the individual and collective efforts of more than 70,000 members have contributed to the financial and orga- nizational successes of organizations such as the N. A. A.C.P., Urban League, United Negro College Fund, and the South- ern Leadership Conference on Civil Rights. The organiza- tion ' s most successful special program was their " Business Encouragement Project. " Through this program the fraterni- ty offered assistance to Black college students undertaking a course of study in business. Through the " Equal Employ- ment Opportunities Commission, " Alpha Phi Alpha at- tempted to influence governmental action towards assur- ance of the availability of jobs and equal access to jobs. ALPHA PHI ALPHA MEMBERS: leriod Patterson. James Bruno. Dwight Clayton. Steven Freeman. Cameron Broughton, Anthony Copeland, Johnnie Sanders, Donald Sparks. Ivan Dan Walker. 206 III II ! ORGANIZATIONS American Marketing Association The University of Arizona ' s Collegiate Chapter of the American Marketing Association (AMA) built a strong membership base that included over seventy-five members. Each semester brought more activities and functions to the participating members. Students took part in many market- ing-related functions including advertising and promotions, social activities, marketing contests, a speaker series, mar- keting research and various fund-raising events. Most nota- bly, the AMA produced the advertising and promotional work for the Management Informations System ' s Tuscon Computer Fair, and coordinated the marketing research ef- fort of the Spring Fling Carnival. Also important were the AMA ' s frequent student-faculty happy hours, and the mar- keting of both MCI long-distance telephone services and Levy ' s charge accounts on the UA campus. AMERICAN MARKETING ASSOCATION MEMBERS: Brian Gentile, lerry Chamberlin, Mark Vierck, Linda Lundstrom, Michelle Tenczar. Linda Tubb. Betsy Brehmer. Steve Shore, Matt Noble. Ruthie Schnitz, Loree Pavalon, Leslie Berkowitz. Jamie Ferguson. Caryn Perlstein. Cindy Holzman, Carol Hull, leanne Tsighis, Sheila Mortell. Mike Anderson. Scott Lich. Lori Bonn, Sue Novak. Todd Williams, Kim Sattinger. Mike londall. American Institute of Architects The student chapter of the American Institute of Archi- tects provided opportunities for Architecture students to begin to grow professionally and also organized activities for all students in the College of Architecture. Their activities included: Career Day, Co llege of Architecture Phone-A- Thon, Forum ' 84, Spring Fling, Pumpkin Carving Contest, Wine and Cheese Mixer with American Society of Interior Designers, and the Beaeux Arts Ball. AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF ARCHITECTS, STUDENT CHAPTER MEMBERS: Evan Lambros, Doug Roeder, Dave Johnson, Jeri Oiler, Bradly Wheeler, Carlos Reutamann, Peter Pettraglia, Maritza Reyes. Melanie Rundle, Ralph Nisenbaum. C. Dee Coy. Dave Mahon, Victor Pekancik. Carlos Ocampo. Bob Lopez. Lynn Barr, Mitch Gump, Pat Matthews, John Petri, Aiman Elsabbagh. Scott Isles, Brian Muehlbauer, Kirt Barr, Terry M. Drewes. Ellen Oakman. Christy Avery. Trish Richelieu. 207 ASPA Focusing on human resource management, the American Society for Personnel Administration (ASPA) helped stu- dents appraise job worth and understand government regu- lations. AMERICAN SOCIETY FOR PERSONNEL ADMINISTRATION ASSOCIATION: FRONT ROW: Denise Cohen. Don Frazelle. Krisline Eckhardt. BACK ROW: Harry Bush, loan Lien. Connie Whitwell, Charles Gatwood, Laurene Hayden. Charles Riesgo. Brian Zimmerman. Kristen Randolph. Szarina Figueroa. Tim Maguire. NOT PICTURED: Debbie Albright. Vanessa Briefer. Deborah Bryson. Sandie Burleson. Heidi Hayden, Advisor Charles Sukwa. ASID The American Society of Interior Designers (ASID) was a professional club which advanced the profession of interior design and provided additional education for members. ASID also informed consumers about the latest knowledge of new materials, technology and government regulations. Not surprisingly, ASID was the world ' s largest organization of professional interior designers. Furthermore, since ASID always strove for excellence, members achieved the highest levels of skill, creativity and technical knowledge. AMERICAN SOCIETY OF INTERIOR DESIGNERS ROW 1: Karen Sortelli. Carrie Olbert. Sylvia Teimer. Linda Moore ROW 2: Wendy Murr. Polly Ann Hoagland. Christina (ensen. BACK ROW: Kaeti Hendrickson, Charla McCord, Terri Hoxie, Joanne Alleva. Denise Mathot. Renee Siana. NOT PICTURED: Yvonne Gee. Betty Hupp. Stephanie lohnson. Cynthia Maurice. Jennifer Myers, Lisa Porter. Maria Laura Serrano. Kathleen Stanley. 208 ORGANIZATIONS Angel Flight Angel Flight, a professional service honorary, chose two service organizations to work with each year. This year, Angel Flight worked with the American Red Cross through sponsorship of blood drives, CPR classes and educational health programs in the public schools. They also worked with Mothers Against Drunk Driving to combat drunk driv- ing and alcoholism. ANGEL FLIGHT FRONT ROW: Ruth Grayson, Steve Valdez. John Steinbeck, Sue Wohlhart, Caroline Jaap. Loni Wanslee, Adam Grove, Captain Ralph Lentz, Lorie TYafford, Laurie Spira, Denise Myers, Great Greenhut. Cathy Cuprak, Marguerite Auld. CENTER: Alison Brady. Greg Myers. Amerind Club Dealing with international cultural affairs, Amerind Club, consisting of native Americans spanning across the United States, prides itself. The club had over forty members and promoted social interaction among new and returning stu- dents. As for social events, Amerind sponsored the Annual Miss Indian University of Arizona Pageant, the Spring Fling fry bread booth and a myriad of various pow-wows. Amer- ind Club presented itself as the ultimate place to start get- ting involved in Indian Student Affairs. AMERIND CLUB FRONT ROW: Derrick Watchman. Tara Dalton, Lorinda Gene, Mary Yarbrough. ROW 2: Ron Duncan, joe Sanchez, David Yazzie, Delphine Tsinajinnie, Velina Bergen. Trina Bergen, 3 Henry Salcido. BACK ROW: Ivan |oe. Troy Chester, lerry Derrick, Joshua Mihesuah (Native Q American Advisor), Drake Monte. Gary Jordan. ORGANIZATIONS 209 Arizona Ambassadors Arizona Ambassadors worked with the Office of Student Recruitment to enhance student enrollment at the Universi- ty of Arizona. Comprised of a variety of UA students, this organization brought a better understanding of the universi- ty to prospective students. The Ambassadors gave future undergraduates information about the UA from the stu- dent ' s point of view. Ambassadors conducted tours and answered the many questions asked about college life. They participated in the Friday Information Programs, On Campus Junior Day, Par- ent ' s Day and high school visitations. ARIZONA AMBASSADORS FRONT ROW: Christopher Ames. Greg Hariton. Michele Fulton. Allison Titcomb, Debbie Beyer. JlOW 2: Mimi Levinson. Anita Clair, Diane Bartman, Kip Martin. Abby Duepke. Stephanie Matsuishi. ROW 3: Kathy Papaps. Eileen Day, Andrea Mangionne. Laurie laffee. Amanda Lenlz, Peggy Mahaffey. ROW 4: Cordon Watson. Beth jo Zeitzer. Nicholas Romano. Holly Walker. Karen Knudson. Neidra LaSalle. Anni Wright. Lay Fahlberg. Greta Greenhut. Kelly Baker. Cathy Peterson, Mike Kelly. BACK ROW: Bob Gray, lenny McDonald. Albert Lama. Cydney Hubbard. Dean Kirschbaum. Stacy Kelly, lohn Heigl. Jamie LaSalle. Irene Flahe. NOT PICTURED: Russell Bulkeley. Jacqueline Daspit. Bruce Davis. Anita Hunter, Kathy Her, Greg LaSalle. Lynne Liebner. Tim Obsl, Brenda Reed. Arizona Historical Games Society The Arizona Historical Games Society simulated histori- cal and economic problems throughout the academic year. They analyzed historical events and their implications. Many of the society ' s members were history majors. Members played war games and science fiction along with fantasy games. The club held discussions on current mili- tary and economics situations world-wide. The Games Soci- ety approached serious problems through the games they played while maintaining a sense of ' joie de vivre. ' HISTORIC GAMES SOCIETY FRONT ROW: Nick Buchholz. Toughha Chandrasehbar. loseph W. Zaepfel. Andrew Zaepfel. BACK ROW: Mike Greene. Alfred H. Curtis III. lames Douglas (President). Rodney Harris, Bart Smith. Henry E. Tyler, Scott Gous. 210 ORGANIZATIONS Arizona Turkish Folklore Organization The Arizona Turkish Folklore Organization was founded to assist in developing a degree of cooperation and interac- tion between its membership and often Arizona students, promoting a better understanding and greater knowledge of Turkish culture and Turkey as a nation. Weekly folk dance sessions, provided for UA students, highlighted the organi- zation. At the annual banquet, where nationwide entertain- ment was brought in, the folkdance group had the opportu- nity of performing. ANIMAL SCIENCES ORGANIZATION FRONT ROW: Lisa Powell. leannetle Moore, Myra Pacelli. ROW 2: Russ Rising. ]erry Higginbotham. Phyllis Maiorino. Daniel Brown, Vicki Rundle. Frank Delfino. BACK ROW: Terry Kline. Carlos Acosta. Kennethg McKeever. Malthew Poore. Animal Sciences Organization Professionalism was promoted by the Animal Sciences Organization through their financial support of members to attend society meetings as University representatives. Members were graduate students who majored in animal sciences. ARIZONA TURKISH FOLKLORE ORGANIZATION FRONT ROW: Suleyman Sevinc. Aybuke Sevinc. BACK ROW: George Nofal, Sukru. Emre Toker, Resat Yorulmazoglu. Haluk Akgun, Erol Yourlmazoglu. ORGANIZATIONS 211 Wildcat Advertising The men and women involved with Wildcat Advertising kept the ARIZONA DAILY WILDCAT in good economic health for another year. The advertising salespeople scouted the area for submissions by reputable merchants and busin- esses. Through this department ' s efforts, UA students received coupons and special discounts to Tucson shops, bars, and clubs. The listings often promoted special scheduled events in the Tucson area. Concurrently, Wildcat Advertsing staff- ers gained valuable experience in a competitive field. ARIZONA DAILY WILDCAT ADVERTISING STAFF: Todd McFarland. Chris Flaharty, Dave Dales. Bill Zimmer. Kim Boden. Greg Stone (manager). Ryan Bertrand. Mara Kaplan. Slacey Sims. 212 ORGANIZATIONS ARIZONA CHAMBER CHOIR FRONT ROW: Anna Morton, Ed Hughes, Cindyrae Basek. Wyant Morton, Gina Valverde, Mark Kleinman. Alicia Cordell, Kevin Hemstreet, Theresa Voss, Duane Kama, Julie Guise. BACK ROW: Robert Trainer, Pat Shelton, Fred Love, Laura Santi, Camilla Iseminger, Spencer Hunter. Arizona Chamber Choir Over one hundred years ago choral music was established here at UA and has been a part of the curriculum ever since. Robert Sherman, from the New York Times said, " in terms of intonation, ensemble, precision and sheer musicality, they (Az Chamber Choir) belong right at the head of the class. " Their Centennial Concert Tour stopped in Chicago, Seattle, Kansas City, New York City, Mexico City and Washington D.C. Dr. Maurice Skones, conducted. ARIZONA DAILY WILDCAT FRONT ROW: Christopher Rowland (editor-in-chief). Denise Swibold. Gene Armstrong, Joshua Moss, Gina Roberts, Dan Shearer, J.T. MacMillan. ROW 2: lodie Snyder. Parrel Mayers, Eugene Colwell, Ruth Keefer, Cristine Donnelly, Paul Heimowitz, Jeff MacMahon. BACK ROW: Byrn Bailor. Brian Harrah, Cynthia Collins, Ernis Devrient, Mark dea Vina, Monica Hardt. Arizona Daily Wildcat Each week the ARIZONA DAILY WILDCAT published news pertinent to students. The WILDCAT incorporated in- ternational, local, and state news among its pages. By report- ing news courtesy of the Associated Press, the WILDCAT kept students in touch with world problems, politics and achievements. Specific reporters were assigned to certain beats and covered the events within ASUA, the administra- tive offices, and Tucson. The WILDCAT was on top of many UA athletic accomplishments. The arts and entertainment pages provided new ideas for after class. The WILDCAT maintained its reputation as one of the top 2 ten daily student newspapers in the nation. Approximately | 22,500 students read the periodical. The WILDCATestimat- ed a total daily circulation of 45,900. ORGANIZATIONS 213 Army ROTC Rifle Team ARMY ROTC RIFLE TEAM: Gerald Archambaughl. Pat Gullion. Merrick Mouton, Pat Ward. Greg Wellington. Army ROTC Pistol Team ARMY ROTC PISTOL TEAM Max Muramoto. Cathy Wellington. Jennifer I Renner. Matthew H Rose. Nicholas E. Trondsend. Gregory D. Wellington. Army ROTC Precision Drill Team 214 ORGANIZATIONS Army ROTC Mens Drill Team Arizona Sunrisers A club that promoted spirit on campus was The Arizona Sunrisers. Members met and rooted for our special athletic teams like snychronized swimming and women ' s basket- ball. Members also organized several social functions throughout the year. ARMY ROTC MEN ' S DRILL TEAM FRONT ROW: |ohn Mallard. Keith Banning. Kevin . . r , Matthews, lohn Briney. ROW 2: Louis Vogler. Alberto Gonzalez. Max Muramoto. BACK ROW: Black. Val Brazel (secretary), John Corpstein. Ric Dettweiler, Brian Foster. Rob Gunness. Andy Patrick Sturgill, Greg Wellington. lason Mervyn. Eddie Fimbres. NOT PICTURED: Hanwoo Bae, Holloran, Caroline Kelley, Eric Koontz (vice-president), Nancy Lewis, Rick Reynolds. Vmce Rioux, Hansang Bae. Dean Dunham. Peter Everds, Thomas Johnson. David Roop. John Olson. ARIZONA SUNRISERS ACTIVE MEMBERS: Gayada Airth. Paul Bentscotter (president), Amy Black. Val Brazel (secretary), lohn Corpstein. Ric Dettweiler. Brian Holloran, Caroline Kelley, Eric Koontz (vice-president), Nancy Lewis, Scott Theony. Liz Veker, Mike Voevodsky. Shelley Young (treasurer). Army ROTC Women ' s Drill Team I ARMY ROTC WOMEN ' S DRILL TEAM FRONT ROW: T-|ay Salandro. Patty O ' Brien. Mary Beatty. ROW 2: Lynne Tellez. lanette Anderson. Kathy Peterson. ROW 3: Bev Thompson lenni Renner, Melody Whitesitt. BACK ROW: Melanie Kyle, Becky Goffrier. Patty Graff. ORGANIZATIONS 215 Associated Students of Agricultural Engineering and Agricultural Mechanics Club The Associated Students of Agricultural Engineering Agricultural Mechanics Club was a professional organiza- tion dedicated to the promotion of interaction between agri- culture students and interaction between students and fac- ulty. It strove to get students to know faculty members on an informal basis through happy hours, hikes, ice skating trips, picnics, and movies. This was the second year that the ASAE had been recog- nized by the American Society of Agricultural Engineers as a student branch of their organization. The major project in 1985 for ASAE was a farm show on the mall in honor of the UA ' s Centennial. The idea was to expose students to the world of agriculture by displaying equipment from the past and present. For Spring Fling the club created a peddle-powered tractor pull which was simi- lar to a full-sized tractor pull but totally man powered. Association for the Independence of the Disabled Awakening the general student body to the difficulties faced every day by the disabled people on campus was one of the goals of the Association for the Independence of the Disabled. The 1984 president, Debbie Henry, encouraged the associ- ation to also be active in the advocacy for rights of the dis- abled. DISABLED STUDENTS ' ASSOCIATION FRONT ROW: Bobby Rochelle, Shawn (dog). Louis Fazio. Karen Madden. Debbie Henry, Kathy Ward. Valencia (dog), lohn lessup. BACK ROW: lenny Olmen. Scott Taylor, Mark Feliz. Liz Mueller. Lynn Dixon. Association of Chinese Visiting Scholars and Students Briefly, Leonard Z. Woo, president, described the Associ- ation of Chinese Visiting Scholars and Students: " Our organization was founded four years ago when the first batch of Chinese visiting scholars came to the UA. Be- cause of the open-door policy of the Chinese government, more Chinese visiting scholars and graduate students are coming every year. Now we have about thirty scholars and thirty students in this university. With the aid of our Ameri- can friends, especially the members of the Tucson U.S. China Peoples Friendship Association, we help the new- comers settle down and get used to life and study in Amer- ica. In order to promote the friendship between Chinese and American people, we try to let our American friends know more about China, by, for example, showing Chinese movies about once a month. " ASSOCIATED STUDENTS OF AGRICULTURAL ENGINEERING AND AGRICULTURAL MECHANICS FRONT lo BACK: Polly Collins. Steve Patane, Silvio Reifman. Erik McNair. Bruce Lorenzen. Gana Malgwi. Auguslo Anzola. Dr. William Hart. Mohammed Abdul-Hassain. Shon Brady. Katrina lannsen. Cecil Pratt. Steve Birchmeier, and Doug Anderson. ASSOCIATION OF CHINESE VISITING SCHOLARS AND STUDENTS FRONT ROW: Quingyun Duan. Ruxiang |in. Xinmin Meng. Mai Xu. Zongyong Zeng. ROW 2: Dengyuan Fu. Zaofan Zhao. Zhiewen Zhang. Mingyu liang. Dingjun Li. Kean Li. Xingru Lin. Wei Yang ROW 3: Yanzhong Ning. Qiming Xin. Qingxin Rong. Guangyuan Xu. Huisheng Zhang. Bangjun Liao. Renduo Zhang. Yuanli Chen. Keqiang Song. Lingen Cai. BACK ROW: Xiaolin Wang. Xueyan Bao. Wenlong Cai. Naiqian g Cheng. Yixuan (in. Ningyuan Zhu. Zhongzheng Woo. Dingxiang Feng. Yunbo Zeng. Quanmao Cheng. Vi Wu. liazhen Hu. 216 ORGANIZATIONS :to the difficulties on campus was one Dependence of fc orri ?htso[thedis. iscribedtheAssori- Students: years ago when til :ametotheUA,Be- Arnold Air Society The Arnold Air Society was a private professional honor- ary service dedicating its efforts to creating top-flight Air Force officers. Starting out in the early 1950 ' s as nothing more than a handful of enthusiastic Air Force ROTC cadets, Arnold Air Society (named in honor of General H. H. " Hap " Arnold), spread to other AFROTC units throughout the na- tion. Shortly after its organization, Arnold Air Society be- came affiliated with the Air Force Assocation and became the only organization of its kind recognized by the United States Air Force. The select group of people who qualified to join the Armies took great pride in their program and in serving the community jduate students are : thirty scholars and he aid of our Amen- f the Tucson U.S- , we help the new- and study in Amet- etween Chinese ani! erican friends bur fc ringChinese movies! I -f J ARNOLD AIR SOCIETY FRONT ROW: Lori Clark. Carol Kenny. John McKenzie, Nancy Rower. ROW 2: Polly Najarian, Rebecca Hawes. Steve Ondrish. Ed Cassidy, Chuck Recker. Dave Davis. ROW 3: Captain Lentz. John Glaze. Donna Broome, Luis Ast. Dan McArthur. Dan Heires. Ray Sable. Mark Smith. Ken Sharp, Chan londahl. Chris McCormick. BACK ROW: Brian Pilz. Scott McArthur. John Steinbeck. Vmce Ross. Larry Dunn. Association of Engineering Geologists Members of the Association of Engineering Geologists worked together to organize a geological field trip and re- ceive guest speakers at meetings. Members also planned social events throughout the year. ASSOCIATION OF ENGINEERING GEOLOGISTS FRONT ROW: Allen Kimbrell (vice president), Tim Avery (president). Charles Budinger (secretary). ROW 2: William Stevens (curator), Vincent ]. Realmuto. Todd Boehmer (social secretary). BACK ROW: Kendall Miller, Ray Finley. James R. Williams (newsletter publisher). I ORGANIZATIONS 217 Associated Students of the University of Arizona ASUA Associated Students at the University of Arizona (ASUA) was student government at the University of Arizona. As well as advocating the expression of student opinion to the UA Administration, The Arizona Board of Regents, and the State Legislature. ASUA offered a variety of programs and services. The ASUA offices were located above the ASUA Bookstore. Officers, like Student Body President Eric Stevenson, ini- tiated policy at the administrative, faculty, and state levels. The student body president made student appointments to several ASUA and University Committees. Student Body Executive Vice President Jeanne Frederiksen chaired the Senate and supervised all ASUA services. Student body Ad- ministrative Vice President Wendy Gerlach monitored the ASUA program. ASUA Senate The Student Body Senate served as an appropriating and legislative body. The Senate funded campus clubs and orga- nizations for special events. Senate members initiated work on individual projects of student concern. ASUA SENATE: Beth |o Zietzer. Paul Pellman. lonny Heigl. Adam Nach. Lisa Porter, Tom Jenkins. Robbie Magnuson. Greg Kinnear. ASA ARIZONA STUDENTS ASSOCIATION FRONT ROW: Eric Stevenson, Lisa Shishido, Kim Gelman, Harriet Zeitzer, Mark Clemen. Richard Carranza. BACK ROW: Tim Obsl, Kyra Zanzantzis, Bart Lasner, toe Kreamer. lose Monies. NOT PICTURED: Tish Huber. lohn Huber. 218 ORGANIZATIONS ORGANIZATIONS 219 Minority Action Council ASUA MINORITY ACTION COUNCIL FRONT ROW: Sanliago Caballero. Lori Tochihara, Anna Ortega, Claire Rodriguez, lustin Dardis. Sieve Freeman, Lupe De la Rosa. ROW Z: Lorena Esquibal. Gloria Alday. Veronique Alcaraz. Vanessa Velacruz. Mando Garcia. Maria Madril, Richard Carranza. Oly Vera. Connie Gaitan. luanita Rojas. ROW 3: lanetle Duarte. Luis Gutierrez. Fernando Gottzales. Manny Mendivil. Delia Martinez. Reuben Carranza. Andy Alegria. Jonathan Armand. Margaret Hoyos. ROW 4: )uan Catnacho. lose Ojera, Karen Byrd. Richard Rivera. Tina Ross. Tiffany Refre. Megan Irvine. Maggie Carrillo. Sandre Santa Cruz. BACK ROW: lohnny Hiegl. loey Toledo. Beth |o Zietzer. Sandra Ayala. Michelle lackson. Reuben Valdez. left Cox. 220 ORGANIZATIONS ASUA Programs Programs like CONCERTS provided big-name entertain- ment for our campus i.e., the Eurythmics, Yes, and Hall and Oats. PUBLIC RELATIONS participated in Summer Ori- entation, developed a uniform ASUA logo, and handled ASUA advertising. SPEAKERS ' BOARD presented a variety of entertaining and informative lectures by Gloria Steinem, and William F. Buckley, to name a few. SPRING FLING was the largest completely student-run carnival in the nation. RECYCLING established receptacles on campus. WILDCAT WEEKLY was a student produced television show that aired on cable. Student Health Promoters STUDENT HEALTH PROMOTERS FRONT ROW: Slacey Davis, Tan Dang. Linda Jensen. Carol Price. ROW 2: |oni Wertz, Kirslen Hosteller. Pally Waggoner. Valin Ashford. BACK ROW: Peggy Manichowicz. Lisa Neulrelle. Sue Ben-Ahser. NOT PICTURED: Amy Chilcole. leff Davidson. Cathy Heyn. Carol Hull. Lisa Kay. lames Kelly. Lisa Kutala, Cindy Meyer. Kim Murray, Buddy Pastrano, Chris Pennock. Laura Pomerencke. Carla Purvis. Margaret Raihl, Dehbie Saylor. Susan Steppe. Cindy Street. Elsie Westfield. Escort Service ESCORT SERVICE FRONT ROW: Mike Leuthold. (ulie Reger, Dean Morris. Chantal Gumming, Beth Sugaski. ROW 2: Teri Wiblin. Paula May. Mike Fitzgibbons. Rhonda McKay. Kim White. BACK ROW: Victor Chen. Ken Erne, Derek Carlisle, Graham Fellows. Bart Lasner. NOT PICTURED: Merri Mandel. Maria Rapapart. Tracy Arnold, Loree Murray, Mary Shumway. Darien Sides. Richard Crook. Lew Barish. Tony Pearson. Tom Williams, Sandy Lindauer. Mark Dworschak, Dennis Kenman. ORGANIZATIONS 221 ASUA Services Services provided by student government were: CAMPUS WOMEN ' S CENTER offered information on current wom- en ' s issues and pamphlets on birth control and VD. LEGAL SERVICES served students with free legal advice on all mat- ters. STUDENT HEALTH ADVISORY COMMITTEE pro- vided students with input into the student health program on campus. A student health promoter program was created to provide peer counseling in the area of health care. SWITCHBOARD HOTLINE served as a telephone or walk- in service for information and referral and crisis interven- tion. TENANTS ' ASSOCIATION provided an off-campus housing list. They also investigated and mediated problems which arose between students and landlords. TUTORING SERVICE handled recruitment of tutors provided free of charge to students. Tutors were required to have a 3.0 GPA in the subject they tutored. Each tutor received an upper-divi- sion unit of credit. Tutoring 222 Special Events Special Events coordinated activities including Club Fair Day and the UCLA Football Trip. Arizona Students ' Associ- ation was a student lobbying group that researched and pre- sented student opinions and proposals on state matters con- cerning NAU, ASU and the UA to the state legislature and the Board of Regents. SPECIAL EVENTS: Kris Whitmore, Margie Da- vis, Dee Dee Coles. Greg Couturier (director). Vickie Smith. Meredith Fisher. Beth Stern. NOT PICTURED: Nan Phillips. Brenda Bowker. Doug Kennell, Chris Koeniges, Anne Hackett. Switchboard Hotline SWITCHBOARD HOTLINE FRONT ROW: Becky Griswold. |ana Zeff. Christie McLean, Paul Hyman (training coordinator), Sarah Mulholland. Louis Fazio. ROW 2: Nancy Bak. Beth Mulcahy, Ml] Witt. Tricia Vale. Leigh Reynolds, Mary Bender. |eff Hardin, Brian Minnich. BACK ROW: Lorena Reyes, Tiffany Likins, Mark Wiseley. Nathan Porter (director), leff Alger. |im DeGrood. Suzanne Bresina. William Miller. Tenants Association ASUA TENANTS ASSOCIATION: Nancy Cavitt. |ohn Bonnie. Martha BrederHoeft. Todd Jackson. ORGANIZATIONS 223 Astronomy Club The Astronomy Club participated in a wide variety of activities including amateur astronomy projects, field trips, and regular meetings with professional astronomers as guest speakers. Members had many observing sessions, as well as service activities including a club sponsored astronomy tutoring service offered at no charge to the students. ASTRONOMY CLUB FRONT ROW: Dean Langados. Paul Mason (president), Denise Mason (treasurer). Raul Reyes. Lourdes Ortega. Randy Lull. Bill Shannon. Tad Herman. BACK ROW: Kim Poor. Mark Jacobs, (vice president). Ron Watkins (secretary). Dane Nelson. Gregg Geist. Guillermo Gonzales. Mark Elowitz. Ed Laconto. Eddie Uconto. Eric Willis. Thomas Shrentny. Formation 224 ! Baptist Student Union BAPTIST STUDENT UNION FRONT ROW: Colleen Holcomb, Vicky Hamilton. Mimi Agers. Carol ohnson. Mike Sobrino. Darrell Homer. Cheryl Rhoads. David Vaughn. ROW 2: Amy Peach. Lynn Dickson, Dana Klien. Laura House. Carol Niegocki. Annette Holthaus. Sheryl Buell. lill Baillargion. Susan Buell. Ted Buell. Denise Adams. Leslie. Greg Schaffer. ROW 3: Allen Stewart. Kelce Wilson, Denise Holzman. Moses Injedi. Barb Vesterdal. Ray Johnson, Jennifer Jackson, Jay Loson, Josh Hernandez, David Boliek, Eddy Pearson. Marc Hill, Tom Avants. |eff Harper, Bob Langford. BACK ROW: Tim Niegocki, Carl Cristofferson. Phil Toelle. Kaliz Aguirre, Craig Langford, Suzanne Gardner. Freddy Jarka. Nancy Scali. Carlos Pinto. Dave Hardesty. Clark Paton. Ron White. BOBCATS FRONT ROW: John Leader. Jus- ten Dardis. Bernie Bochner (president). Greg LaSalle. Paul Pellman. BACK ROW: Jeff Davidson. Jeff Sippel, Keith Wharton. lohn Casey. Ross Schwartzberg. Eric Stevenson. Bill Zimmer, Car! Berk. Bobcats Bobcats, the senior men ' s honorary, was limited to thirteen members. The number was established as a tribute to the num- ber of University students killed during action in World War I. I The members utilized their leadership ability to sponsor Mens ' Night and the entire Homecoming week. For further information on Bobcats, see Homecoming on pages 86 and 87. ORGANIZATIONS 225 Bowling Club The Bowling Club was made up of men and women with the same desire to bowl. The bowling club consisted of 25 members who bowled every Friday on a sanctioned, handi- capped YABA (Young American Bowling Association) trav- eling league. The league bowled in two quarters; the first being August-December and the second being January-May. Awards were given at the end of the year for the overall winner of both quarters plus high game, high series, and high average for men and women (handicap and scratch). The Bowling Club also actively participated in the South- west Collegiate Conference, which was a league that held competitive tournaments against Arizona State University and Northern Arizona University. These tournaments were held throughout both quarters. Besides the SCC league, the bowling club also participated in invitational tournaments at the following schools: San Diego State, University of California-Los Angeles, Brigham Young University, University of Nevada-Las Vegas, and Ari- zona State University. These tournaments offered a chal- lenge for the better than average bowler by having teams compete with bowlers from across the nation. These tourna- ments include singles and doubles events, as well as team events. The winners of these tournaments qualified for sec- tionals. BOWLING CLUB FRONT ROW: Tim Maguire. Tuesday Pierson. George Villegas. Stan Ferris. BACK ROW: Dan Cherrier. Bill McDonnell. Dev DeLucia. Dave Holies Mark Kerr. Eric Willis. NOT PICTURED: Ross Gould (treasurer). Ed Andrade (president secretary). Wendy Gloril. Maureen Every. Jim Ettenger. Allen Williams. Kevin McCarthy. Us Staller. Rick Koolkin. Sheila Molomatsu. Dee Blanchard. Campus Crusade for Christ CAMPUS CRUSADE FOR CHRIST FRONT ROW: Erin Ogletree, Vicki Kirkwood. R.|. Lundslrom.i I Lisa Powers. Linley Brummel. Diana Holt. Tish Huber. Cathy Hendrickson. Sheri Tucker. Marc Harrer. Leilani Denise Churchard. Anne Krepps. lames Krepps. ROW 2: (ill Forman. Mike Pliski. Mirvnii lohnson, Danielle Konz. Lori Rowe. Gayle Nedrow. Lisa Lahaie. Suzie Magee. Carrie Gann. ' Virginia Paul. ROW 3: Marry Sprenkle. Robin Branaman. Karen Chappie. Mark Hammil, Susif Hammit, Galen Dirksen. Carl Christofferson. Gretchen Creighlon. Stephanie Miller. Lisa Otey. Phil 111 Regli. Paul Smith. Matt Franklin. Leanne lohnson. Wendi Krouse. Steve Gilmore BACK ROW: 1 ).i vid | Shock. Craig Suiter. Kristy Holmes. Diana Dickman. Darci Chord. Wendy Hoffman. Paul Simpson. Bob Sacha. Rory McKenzie, Bill Penning, Dena Iserman. Dan Forsyth. Brian Iserman. Scott ' Thompson. Dave Kinas, Mike Elliot. Gary Parrish. Doug Klingenberg. Keith Moody. Bob Strachan. Ion Eggerl. 226 ORGANIZATIONS Camp Wildcat BPA Council Since 1965, Camp Wildcat offered local children the chance to grow through camping and other outdoor activi- ties. In addition to a week-long summer camp and several weekend camping trips during the school year, more than five hundred children were included in other activities like picnics, trips to the zoo, circuses, and football games. Camp Wildcat was designed for underprivileged, financially dis- advantaged, and handicapped children. Campers were se- lected on the basis of need and amount of anticipated benefit from the program. Camp Wildcat was funded through its own fund-raisers and donations from the Tucson community. The Business and Public Administration Student Council was an organization which served as a liaison between stu- dents, student organizations, the faculty, and administra- tion. This small, informal group was interested in the pro- motion of student awareness and involvement within the BPA College and the community. Membership was open to anyone in the BPA college work- ing toward a degree in business or public administration. The organization stressed that grade point average alone will not always get a student the job he she wants. The BPA Student Council noted that many company representatives felt that involveme nt in activities was as important in secur- ing responsible, challenging positions as was academic suc- cess. By participating in many campus activities, the BPA Council helped students become involved with their college through awareness of themselves and their surrounding en- vironment. CAMP WILDCAT FRONT ROW: Maureen Johnson. Betsy Helling, Sonya. (oyce Walker, Kris Munroe. ROW 2: Mike O ' Brien, Heather Campbell, Susan Vale. Karen Cooper. Larry Guan, Martin Lopez, Paul Rosseler. Lupe Renteria, Maria Gerreira. Jenny Helling. Darcy Schweizer. Karen Zelenka, Don w Simpson. BACK ROW: Greg Lewis, Linden Boice. Mike Kinne. Wendy Glorit, Albert Ortiz. Glenn Q Millar. Dave Krauth. Mary Yarbough. John Shannon, Ellen Daily. Vesta Sampanes, Vince Carrocci, O Felipe Rodriguez. BPA STUDENT COUNCIL FRONT ROW: Dean Richard Scott, Barb Sereno, Lorrie Kell, Bev Rench. Lauren Brozman, Roberto Ruiz, Jenny McDonald, Prof, Marvin Fortman. BACK ROW: Beth Malisewski, Amy Ramm. lames Susa, Karen Felix, Sharlene Walters, Tom Matesic. f ORGANIZATIONS 227 Centennial Founders ' Day Steering Committee The Centennial Founders ' Day Steering Committee was responsible for planning the events of the March 12, 1985 campus birthday celebration. The committee was com- prised of twelve students, members of the administration and faculty, and alumni. A full year of preparation was nec- essary for this group to plan and execute the University ' s largest birthday party. CENTENNIAL FOUNDERS ' DAY STEERING COMMITTEE FRONT ROW: Richard Garcia. Kathy Pappas. Pam Perry. Ruth Cross. David Kline. Arnulfo Palma. Billy Joe Varney, Don Haskell. David Williams. BACK ROW: Barry Begun. Chris Ames. Mary Twochig. Andrea Walters. Steve Shields. CHAIN GANG FRONT ROW: |ohn Heigl. lames Kelly. Steve Esparza. ROW 2: Russ Bulkeley, Marc Farrar. Alan Flader. lohn Fung. David Kline. Tom Lakritz. Scott Gardner. BACK ROW: Dan Silverberg. Graham Fellows. Chris Ames. Scott Nance. Mike Malvick. Tim Obst. losh Moss. Louis Haggerty. Andy McEldowney. Eric Stuckey. lay Romanoff. Greg Cortrurier. Bob Switzer. Mark Yalung. Bob Zehner. NOT PICTURED: Manley Fung. Todd lulian. Kevin Walker. Tom Watrous. Mike Low. (Advisor). Chain Gang Chain Gang, the junior class men ' s honorary, consisted off members selected for proven leadership ability, strong char-- acter, and scholastic achievement. Efforts were concentrated towards sponsoring a Benefit! Bash at Cowboys in November with proceeds going to the Cancer Research Center and the Second Annual Collegiate- Mr. Arizona Body-Building competition benefiting the Spe- cial Olympics. Another service project led the group to an Nogales orphanage. 228 Campus Democrats The Campus Democrats was a political and social organi- zation. The group sought to enhance political expression and activity on campus. CAMPUS DEMOCRATS FRONT ROW: Caroline Hagman. Mary Beilsmith. BACK ROW: Anne Carney, Bruce Cunning. Cha Yon Ryu Martial Arts Clubs The Cha Yon Ryu Martial Arts Club combined for tradi- tional styles of martial arts: Korean Tae Kwon Do, Japanese Shite Ryo Karate, Chinese Chuan Fa (Kung Fu), and Korean Hapkido. A black belt member earned a black belt in each of u these four styles. Members learned how to punch, fall, | throw, kick, and jump. CHA YON RYU MARTIAL ARTS CLUB FRONT ROW: Khanehoul Lamel. Charlotte A. Huang, Christopher P. McEnroe. BACK ROW: leff |. Johnson. Don |. Martin, Randall F. Alder. 229 Cheerleading Squad CHEERLEADING SQUAD MEMBERS: Kim Bird. Karen Birecki. Lisa Chan. Deborah Connolly. Vmce Crum. Chris Kirby. Randy Mastin. Debbie Reyers. Tammy Rhodes. Kevin Teed. Scott Vyoda. Classical Society A humanities instructor, Dr. Donna Swaim, advised stu- dents from her humanities classes who banded together to form the Classical Society. Parties and Meetings provided members with the opportunity to discuss and explore the subject of Humanities. CLASSICAL SOCIETY FRONT ROW: loe Rabinowilz. Robert Swaim, )oel Snyder, not identified. Richard Jenson, Norman Austin. Larry LeClair. Bob Cape. Larry Wright, not identified. ROW 2: Pat Morrison, Ives Vaz Pinto. David Porter, loel Likowski. Noelle Soren. David Sorem. Ruth Bamber. not identified. Valerie Cobb. ROW 3: Brent Nicholson. Fred Hoskell. loe Wolin. not identified. Gail Detendorf. Nancy Porter, Carlene Huesgen. Julia Solomon. Donna Swaim. Katie Bell. Andy Weede. Mike Teske. )osh Davis. BACK ROW: not identified. Christine Galloway. Larry Wray. fohn Leonard. Jim lessie. Ions Solomon, Jacques. Sandy Teske. ORGANIZATIONS Chinese Students Association Retaining culture and serving overseas Chinese students were the main goals of the Chinese Student Association. Membership to this club was open to both Chinese students and faculty. The club tried to introduce Chinese culture to American students. Chimes The junior women ' s honorary, Chimes, visited an orphan- a age in Nogales, sold and delivered pumpkin grams on cam- s ' pus, and organized the Chimes Straight From the Heart ten- m nis tournament. The Spring tennis classic benefited Heart Search and was held at the Tucson Racquet Club. CHIMES FRONT ROW: Kelli Doyle, Christine McNully. Heidi VanVoris. Nancy Gillett. ROW 2: Becky Mclntyre, Marcia Harrer. Sheri Tucker, Jill Abbott, Valin Ashfoed. Jenny Lemcke, Ellen Darling, Kim Gelman. ROW 3: Theresa Furman, Cydney Hubbard. Andrea Sandier, Wendy Cerlach, Lynn Leibner. Beth Christain. Tandy Jenkins. Audrey Braker. Leslie Berkowitz, Beth Jo Zeiter. BACK ROW: Cathy Loman. Irene Flahie. Fayelle Whelihan, Alison Betz, Adrienne Gunkel, Ann O ' Brien, Tracy Lawerence. Stacy Kelly, Jenny McDonald. ORGANIZATIONS 231 Dancers Consortium The Dancers ' Consortium prided itself on a highly suc- cessful year. Its purpose as an organization was to foster and transmit a knowledge of dance and its many aspects to the University and the community at large. It achieved its goals by sponsoring undergraduate workshops and concerts. The Consortium also provided five-hundred dollars in scholar- ship monies and sent ten people to the American College Dance Festival Association ' s Southwest Regional Dance Festival at ASU. Goals for the year included purchasing video equipment and sending representatives to Los Ange- les for the ACDFA ' S Southwest Regional Festival in March 1985. College Republicans College Republicans started the year off well. President Ronald Reagan won a landslide and Congressman Jim Kolbe celebrated a close victory over local Democrat incumbent James McNulty. Campaigning throughout the year in the Tucson commu- nity and on campus, College Republicans participated in many activities. " Fritzbuster Night " at Dirtbag ' s was a big success when the Fritzbusters, comprised of five of the club ' s members, performed for the many students in atten- dance. Members were invited to attend the Republican Na- tional Convention, Tucson ' s Republicans ' Party, and the Presidential Inauguration in January. COLLEGE REPUBLICANS FRONT ROW: Cindrea Fadok. Tami Winebrener. ROW 2: lason Miko, Karen Idleson. Karen Kohnke. Daniel Heires, Brian Rulledge. Scott Stewart. ROW 3: Kendall Middlebrook. Jennifer Nova. Eric Baker. Unidentified, lean McKnighl. Tom Ryan. BACK ROW: |eff Thomson. Scott Orr. Leif Swanson. Beth McDowell. Greg Couturier. DELTA SIGMA PI OFFICERS: Sharon Crockett (president). Robin Bleich (sr. vice president), lay Weintraub (v.p. of pledge education), leanne Tsighis (v.p. of professional activities), Tabot Tietjen (secretary). Ivy Shalon (secretary). Karen Reid (treasurer). Rick Binder (historian). Yvonne Allen (social chairman). if DANCER ' S CONSORTIUM ROW 1: Diane French. Vicki Rackley. Ann Allec. Marlene McCarty. ROW 2: Marian Runyeon. Karen Wilson. Diane Shields. Lisa Dotries. lanine Groth. BACK ROW: lohn Dahlstrand. Nona lanik. Michele Manley. ORGANIZATIONS Delta Sigma Pi Business students involved in Delta Sigma Pi, a profes- sional business fraternity, enjoyed furthering their educa- tional experience. Club membership was open to all inter- ested Business and Public administration majors who met the organization ' s grade point average requirement. Delta Sigma Pi offered a professional program each semes- ter that included a variety of speakers from Tucson, Phoe- nix, and professional tours. Students were given a chance to learn more about their prospective careers and the endless amount of opportunities available in the business world. Cliffhanger Society The Cliffhanger Society journeyed around the State to scale the distinctive rock formations of Arizona. The Cliff- hangers planned trips to promontories in other countries. Enjoying climbing and technical mountaineering through- out the western United States was a common bond for the Cliffhanger Society members. They repelled down the pine | filled Santa Catalina Mountains and even down the side of the Chemistry Building. CLIFF HANGERS COLUMN 1: Darin Berto- lini. lohn Edwards. Column 2: Reed Eberlye. David Bush, Tyler Delsack. Column 3: Karl Bond, Pat O ' Melia. Column 4: Scott Stroming. Kurt Hickman, Hecktor Cardnas. Column 5: David Chape. Mark Roberts, Patti Sheradan. 233 DESERT Yearbook Capturing the events from the Summer of 1984 through the Spring of 1985 was the job of the DESERT yearbook editorial and photography staffs. Full-time students with diverse majors teamed together to creatively produce the UA ' s centennial yearbook with fair and accurate represen- tion. Besides serving office hours, the editors, photographers, and staffers worked evenings, weekends, and even holidays. The people involved with this publication worked closely with coaches, organization representatives, and the admin- istration in an attempt to gather complete coverage. The staff ' s main goal was to allow the student body to thumb through the book in twenty years and say, " Oh, yeah. I remember that. " 234 DESERT PHOTOGRAPHERS: Scott Weisman. Peter Noebels, Nancy Schroeder. Doug Dusik, Colleen Keefe. lay Hotchkiss, Tammy Burnette, Oren Hasson. DESERT EDITORIAL STAFF: Joy Moshier, John Ivanoff, (ill Abbott, David Kline (editor-in-chief), Jean McKnight. Tom Ryan, Andr6 Lafayette, Anna Marinow, Steve Charlton. Scott Weisman (photography editor). ORGANIZATIONS 235 FLYING CLUB: Richard Files (president 1983). Eric Gudorf. Denney Genzman, Glen Gassaway. Moira Armslrom, Eric (president 1982). Scott Genzman. Keith Bracker (flyout coordinator). GregSasarita. Phil Rademacher, Dave Luse. Dave Foster 1984). Eva Sargent. Eva Akata (standing), leff Coffman. Jim Allsup. Gene Nishikida. Engstrom (president . i 4 . . I P ' ' t-- O FLYING CLUB: Dave Foster. Bob Beausoleil. Paul Merems. a. Phil Rademacher. Richard Files, Bill Rademacher. Lisa Schmitt. leff Cerasoli. George Vineyard. Eric Engstrom, Jim O Allsup, Glen Gassaway. Peter Gaylord. Dr. E.K. Parks. Flying Club The Flying Club soared to new heights throughout 1984- 85. The 85 member club flew to California, Lake Roosevelt, and Mexico. The flyers taxied the airplanes to the Mall for Aviation Day. The club pu rchased two airplanes and started a ground school. Members performed as part of a competi- tive flight team. The club ' s motto was: " The UA Flying Club Miles Above the Rest. " 236 Field Hockey Club As a close knit club, the Field Hockey Club worked hard and played hard. Members honed their skills during prac- tice and unwound after participating in intercollegiate tour- naments. FIELD HOCKEY CLUB FRONT ROW: Renate Allen, Taqi Abdulla, Rene Herrera, Mohamed Hussain, Tom Dowling. Zia Rahman, Allison Nollman. |im Morett. BACK ROW: Bhaltia Tejpal, Shahid Iqbal, u Doug Duncan. Steven James, Sieve Rogers, Rick Limon. NOT PICTURED: Victor Chen, Anne O Hackett. Sonia White. Prashant Marathay. Luc Thilgen, Akmal Siddlque, Christie Corbin. Engineers ' Council Representatives from active organizations in the College of Engineering and Mines made up the Engineers ' Council. g Members organized, promoted, and coordinated intercolle- giate activities within these two colleges. The Engineers ' picnic, and the Engineers ' breakfast highlighted the year. ENGINEER ' S COUNCIL FRONT ROW: Paul Hardy, Janet Struck, Helen Horn. Sherisse Hawkins. ROW 2: Marcia Cook. Jeannie McKenzie, Polly Collins, Claudia Percinelli. ROW 3: Aids Rodriguez, Eric McNair, Phillip Blair. Joel Barber. BACK: Phil Golden. Dawn Orton. Not Identified. Finance Club J FINANCE CLUB FRONT ROW: Leigh Reynolds. Wing Low. Steve Dietrich, Lauren Brozman, Ton U Bruein. lannet Nusser, Allan Davis. BACK ROW: Randy K k. John Greenberg, Dean Moser, Craig Kitto O Adam Bowman. ORGANIZATIONS IMUttIMM 237 Honor Students Association Promoting academic excellence and service was the Hon- ors Program. Honor Students Association, one branch of the Honors program, made policy decisions related to the Honors Program. The Student Planning Board, another branch of the Honors Program, worked to unify members of the Honors Program through social functions and service projects. STUDENT PLANNING BOARD OF THE HONORS PROGRAM FRONT ROW: Cristina Mullen. Cydney Hubbard, C. Jeff Appel. BACK ROW: Nancy Cavilt. Carla Purvis, lohn Bonnie. Kevin Kartchner HONOR STUDENTS ASSOCIATION FRONT ROW: Sally Luber. Crislina Mullen, u BACK ROW: lames Aboil. Nancy Cabbot, Richard Heck. Nancy McCormick. Kevin Kartchner. HELLENIC ORGANIZATION FRONT ROW: Nick Yemenetzis, Kyra Kazantzis. Yanis Roditis. Loula Moschonas. Ida P. Crocker. Valerie Drakes. BACK ROW: Maria Houpis. Victor Ellis. leanne Tsighis. lacque Pappas. Martha Papachoris. Natalia Papachoris. Carmen Davila. v Hellenic Organization The Hellenic Organization promoted the culture and heri- tage of Greece. This club, unrelated to the campus Greek social system, organized educational and entertaining ac- tivities. Students of Greek descent and those interested in Greek culture were eligible for membership. The Hellenic organization sponsored a Spring Fling booth and a Greek dance troupe. They also participated in the Fourth Avenue Street Fair. 238 ORGANIZATIONS Golden Key The Golden Key Honor Society enthusiastically carried out their " On the Go " national theme. Throughout the year the society was involved in a number of civic projects. The members served as student hosts to dignitaries at the Cen- tennial Kick-Off Parade on January 12th. They raised funds for the Larry Smith Cancer Center as well. The Golden Key Honorary also contributed to many UA and community events. GOLDEN KEY OFFICERS AND ADVISORS Ross Swartzberger. Andrea Horwilz. Susan Wilson (advisor). Rita Warren. Connie Somerville. Dean Foster (advisor). Jeff Sippel. Food Sciences Club The Food Sciences Club welcomed students with an inter- est in dietetics. The group educated consumers about prod- uct development and food processing. As an affilliate of the Institute of Food Technologists, the FSC took field trips to food industries in Phoenix and Tucson. State food technolo- gists lectured at weekly meetings. In addition, the Science Club sponsored an a nnual wine tasteing party. FOOD SCIENCE CLUB FRONT ROW: Lisa Price. Maria Luz Tonela, Regina Wucinich, Sherry Hing. Michaela Hasan, Susana Yensen. Alison Demarest. ROW 2: Karen Wilcox. Patricia Budar. Susann Duperret, Lisa Botkin, Ellen Stewart. ROW 3: Moyasar Yahya, Lisa Werner, Susan Croswell, Salam Kabbara. Gary Toranzos, Simon Knight. BACK ROW: Russ Rising. Alfredo Salazar. Luz-Elena Shearer. ORGANIZATIONS Ice Hockey Team The Ice Hockey Team, known as the Icecats, may have only been 6 years old but had amassed many champion- ships. Coach Leo Golembiewski had been the driving force behind the team, leading them to a remarkable record of 67 wins, 20 losses and 2 ties and an unprecedented record of four straight Rocky Mountain Intercollegiate Hockey Asso- ciation Championships. While Ice Hockey was not a native sport to Tucson, its popularity among both students and non-students had been growing steadily. The Team roster for the ' 84- ' 85 season was: Dave Dougall (defense), Mike Tovella (defense), John Lange (center), Steve Janakas (defense), George Zabran (right wing), Tim Olson (right wing), Jack Adams (center), Bob Boldt (left wing), Bob Poole (center), Dave Ney (right wing), Mickey McConnell (right wing), Chris Pappas (defense), John Eldean (defense), Dino Paone (defense), Joe Ventola (defense), Eric Willman (left wing), Jim Lindh (left wing), Dave Jansen (goaltender), Bryan McMillen (goaltender), Dr. Paul Allen (advisor), Dr. Richard Silver (team physician), Pat Chase (coordinator), Leo Golembiewski (coach). NOVEMBER 1, 1979: Coach Leo Golembiewski and Icecats held 1st practice ever at Iceland Ice Arena. DECEMBER 1, 1979: Icecats lost their first game 6 to 5 to U.S.C. in Los Angeles. DECEMBER 2, 1979: Icecats notched 1st win with a 7 to 4 victory over Cal. State-Northridge. DECEMBER 8, 1979: Icecats beat Arizona State 5 to 3. JANUARY 18, 1980: Icecats trounced Arizona State in Tempe 11 to 5. FEBRUARY 16, 1980: Icecats closed out first season losing 5 to 3 to University of New Mexico. The season record was 5 wins and 3 losses. APRIL 5, 1980: The Ice Hockey Team joined the Rocky Mountain Intercollegiate Hockey Association. NOVEMBER 2, 1980: Icecats defeat Arizona State 5 to 2 in non-conference play. NOVEMBER 6, 1980: Icecats won first Conference game beating the University of New Mexico. JANUARY 29, 1981: Icecats won their 1st Rocky Mountain Conference Championship. MARCH 5, 1981: Icecats beat Brigham Young 5 to 4 in over- time and took a one game lead in Rocky Mountain Playoffs. MARCH 6, 1981: Icecats won their 1st Rocky Mountain Play- off championship. MARCH 15, 1981: Icecats beat Cal. State-Northridge 7 to 3 to complete a two game sweep in the Tucson Hockey Festival. It was the Icecats first home series. 240 ORGANIZATIONS .tea. it first game 6 to 5 1st win with a 7 1 .zona State 5 to 3. :ed Arizona State i mt first season losing am joined the Ri sedation, Arizona State 5 to 2 first Conference ico. m Young5to4ino ' eh- Mountain Play tRocky Mountain pl late- DECEMBER 4, 1981: Icecats defeated Arizona State 7 to 4 in the season home-opener. FEBRUARY 20, 1982: Icecats won their 2nd straight Rocky Mountain Conference Championship. MARCH 5, 1982: Icecats defeated Brigham Young 8 to 5 in the first game of the Rocky Mountain Playoffs. MARCH 6, 1982: Icecats won their 2nd straight Rocky Mountain Playoff Championship. OCTOBER 23, 1982: The Icecats accepted an invitation to the National Collegiate Invitational Hockey Tournament in Huntsville, Alabama. MARCH 3, 1982: Icecats defeated Auburn University 8 to 1 in national competition. MARCH 5, 1982: Icecats placed 4th in the National Rankings for Club Hockey Teams. MARCH 12, 1983: Icecats beat Wyoming 6 to 1 capture 3rd straight Rocky Mountain Playoff Championship. DECEMBER 26, 1983 to JANUARY 8, 1984: The Icecats won 2 out of 3 games on a trip to Sweden and Denmark. JANUARY 28, 1984: Icecats routed Northern Colorado 16 to 2 before the sellout crowd of 6800 at the Tucson Community Center, winning their 4th straight Rocky Mountain Champi- onship. MARCH 8, 1984: Icecats ended the season with 17 wins and 6 losses and placed 2nd in national ranking. OCTOBER 9, 1984: The Icecats became a charter member. ORGANIZATIONS 241 International House International House was the dormitory preferred by inter- national graduate students. Members organized social ac- tivities, aimed at international students but open to all stu- dents. INTERNATIONAL HOUSE FRONT ROW: Kamel Khanzool. ROW 2: Yoshiyasu Sudo. Van Shen. Cannarish Boonpharod. Cathy Cote. Asako Sashizawa. Hiroko Ito, N ' oriko Takada, Edward Chow. BACK ROW: King Wong. Mousa Mitwasi. Varatharatah Robert Win Htoon (treasurer). Melinda Cote. Khali] Qurfali. Aaron Tukey, Asad Zafar (secretary). Mukesh Thakkar. 242 International Clubs American and foreign students promoted cultural aware- ness and understanding through the International Club. Members acquainted themselves with students from around the world by joining in a variety of social events. The most popular functions were a campsite retreat, a Hallow- een party, and a Christmas celebration. The club sponsored its 32nd annual International Banquet and Variety show. Horticulture Club The Horticulture Club exposed students to the many as- pects of the science of cultivating vegetation. The club also instilled an appreciation for foliage among students. The horticulturists emphasized career options available in this field. The club maintained its own greenhouse where mem- bers grew plants and flowers. This unique club sold flora at campus sales. Their annual November Mum show filled the Agriculture Building ' s lobby with vibrant color. The Horti- culture Club also assisted in activities with the Boyer Thompson Arboretum. INTERNATIONAL CLUB FRONT ROW: Ibrahim Sabba gh. Murad Mahmond. Amir Motamedi. Larry Russell Jones. ROW 2: Haluk Akgun, Mina Motamedi. Rein Kilson, Majid Mahmoud, Michaela Hassan, Nina Nishikida. ROW 3: Maher Salah, Mike Koullias, Gisah DeFreilas. Edna Haravjo. BACK: Mark Diestler, Raymond Petrille. Institute of Industrial Engineers A student professional organization, the Institute of In- dustrial Engineers worked closely with the Senior Institute of Industrial Engineers Chapter of Tucson. Members ma- jored or were interested in Systems and Industrial engineer- ing. HOKI ' ICULTURE CLUB FRONT ROW: Dan Kirschner, Teresa Del Peschio. Pat McNamara. BACK ROW: Dr. Paul Bessey. Allison Maricic. Mella-Dee Meyer. Jon McNamara. NOT PICTURED: Cindy Baker. Ann Barrette. Mike Hammer. Christy Mecey. facqui Soule. Biau Tau, Connie Gunderson, Carol Schneiderman. Rick Larson. Rob Painter. INSTITUTE OF INDUSTRIAL ENGINEERS FRONT ROW: (eannie McKenzie. Pauline Cornelius. Bob Minor. Wendy Fernow, Debbie Pye. ROW 2: Aida Rodriguez, Marthe Frisby, Hassan Hijazi. Madeline Kraman. Bob McCoy. Vicky Adams. Najad Vazirir. BACK: Dan Heires. Ion Birnbaum. Xavier Rodriguez. Clare Kingsford. Bob Erickson. |eff Garland, Paul Hardy, Rodney Alday, Pat Wilhelmi. ORGANIZATIONS 243 ri Kappa Epsilon The Sigma Chapter of Kappa Epsilon, a fraternal organiza- tion for women in the school of pharmacy, was dedicated to unite, to stimulate a desire for high scholarship, and to foster a professional consciousness in its members. They wai- tressed at Pizza Hut to help raise money and they sponsored an I.V. Therapy Workshop for the College of Pharmacy. KAPPA EPSILON FRONT ROW: My Banner. ]enny Biang. Ann Kallimoa. lanice Johnson. Nancy Clubbs. ROW 2: Joyce Tesl-Erickson. Kim Fenderson. Suzanne Grainer. Christine Erickson. BACK ROW: Sarah Corkill. Sally Burke. Lorena Celaya. Palti Berens. Sandy Rogers. 244 ORGANIZATIONS Jordanian Club The Jordanian Club " Petra, " a cultural club, was estab- lished in September 1983 for all Jordanian students at the University of Arizona. It is designated to present the Jorda- nian culture to the American and International community. In Fall 1983 the club started a variety of activities with 42 members. During that short period the club succeeded to have parties, picnics, a pool tournament and also to join the Spring Fling by serving some Arabic food-, and won the tro- phy of " The Most Spirited Booth. " The club started ' 84 with a tea party, and then a picnic to Mount Lemmon. The pool tournament included some other International clubs and was very competitive. Moreover the club had an Arabic party where the members and their guests enjoyed listening to Arabic music. Avolleyball tournament for International clubs was spon- sored by the club. Ten International clubs attended the tour- nament and the Jordanian club provided the trophy for the winner. Kappa Kappa Psi The Omega chapter of the Kappa Kappa Psi national hon- orary band fraternity was established in 1929 to promote the existence and continued growth of college bands. The group provided many services for the band in such areas as fund- raising, recruiting, assisting with equipment and by spon- soring social events. In conjunction with the local Tau Beta Sigma chapter, this chapter sponsored a district convention which provided an opportunity to meet and exchange ideas with band members in other bands from Arizona and Cali- fornia. JORDANIAN CLUB MEMBERS: Yousef Muasher, Ayman Abdulhamid. Muhannad Abdulhamid, Maen Bebars. Lina Tsiklakis, Amjad Rabadi, Majed Qawar, Elias Dardas, Tawfig Haddad, Imad Nowar, Hassan Abdulhamid, Sa ' d Qashu, Majed Hussieni, Munther Kakish. Aiman El-Sabbagh, Mohannad El-Sabbagh, Nabil Finan. Tawfig Shahed, Yula Maria Karaviotes, Husam Johar, Hisham Kilani, Abdel-gader Kilani. Muhannad Abu Hassan, Mousa Mitwasi, Ragheb Caouni, Fadi Khairi, Samer Khairi, Somer Khairi, Dima Kayed. Dina Gareeb. Lisa Weninger. Tereasa Crino, Reem Qashu. Baker Tamimi. g KAPPA KAPPA PSI FRONT ROW: Jerry Rodriguez. |osh Graham, Scott Strassels. Greg Cook, Ion crt Geisert. Jose Acosta, Gilbert Garcia. BACK ROW: Steve Koons, Jim Haque, |ohn Flowers. Andrew Barber, Adam Gallo, Andrew McWhirter, Mike Metropoulos. IFC One representative from each social fraternity on campus, made up the InterFraternity Council. The council spon- sored Fall and Spring Fraternity Rush and Greek Week. They also planned a Greek retreat with the Panhellenic Association. INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL (IFC) EXECUTIVE OFFICERS: Andy Salan, Rob LeMar. 245 The " Laxcats " began their pre-season in Arizona Stadium with the Sixth Annual Benefit Lacrosse Game against the WCLL champions, the Gauchos of the University of Califor- nia, Santa Barbara. Playing before a 4000 plus crowd the Laxcats got off to a slow start and trailed the Gauchos 14-9. With two minutes to play, the " middies " led by Pete Crosby, John Hanselman and John Lai combined with the attack to score 10 unanswered goals defeating Santa Barbara 19-14. Their next big event occurred in Los Angeles when they had the opportunity to battle five-time NCAA champion, Hobart College. The Statemen went into half time with a surprisingly small lead. The depth and experience of the Hobart team eventually took its toll, however, and the UA lost the game 22-8. 246 II ORGANIZATIONS ORGANIZATIONS 247 248 LACROSSE TEAM FRONT ROW: Steve Blulh, Steve Shepherd, Lance Bravin. Alan Sidwell, Stan Kaitis, Steve Fazio. Ken Kendrick, Pat Beaham. Andy Hammer. ROW 2: Marty Roush. Jeff Bassett, Gary Goldenstein, Bill Carpenter, Robert McMaster, Steve Eisenfeld, Chris Hard, George Chappell. GregEricson, Eric Wren, Jeff Webb. BACK ROW: Head Coach, Mickey- Miles Felton. Greg Stuart, Scott Meisenheimer. Chuck Bartlett, Vince Bramley, Elliot Hayne, Bill Small. Rich Grebe, Dean Borg, Michael Gerla, Jeff Herr. |eff Gray. Phil Cameron. Ron Lyman, Bake Shaffer. Pete Crosby, Gary Van Nuis. Rich Mullen. Roy Anderson. ORGANIZATIONS 249 Leisure Cats Leisure cats, a campus club dedicated solely to the pursuit of relaxation and leisure time away from the grind of studies or work, attracted many an easy-going Wildcat since its in- ception in Spring of 1984. Led by the Leisure Council, the Cats offered activities such as intramural sports, coeduca- tional fellowship, opportunity for a new campus tradition, and, of course, just taking it easy, with leisure. LEISURE CATS FRONT ROW: Susie Mulligan. Mark loyner. Sally Hall. Sara McElvie. Warren Wiggins. Thomas Cahill. George Stephanopoulos. jerry Kurinsky. Brad Blumberg. Dave McNew, ROW 2: Angie Green. Crispy Newton. Marci Bunch. Aaron Saromines. BACK ROW: Patrick Stevenson. Alan Fringer. KUNG FU CLUB FRONT ROW: Guillermo DelaFuente. Norma Poplin. Lou Audel. ROW 2: Duke Ma. Aaron Cheng- Instructor. Bernard Durgin. BACK ROW: Dyable White. ]im Smith. Tony Pagliante. Kung Fu Club The Kung Fu Club offered instruction in Tai Chi every Monday, Wednesday, and Friday evenings outside the Opti- cal Sciences Building on the McKale lawn. 250 ORGANIZATIONS Luukhi-Cong Martial Arts Club LUUKHI-CONG MARTIAL ARTS CLUB FRONT ROW: Gabriel Chavez, Ronny Chavez. Quang Dang, Hoa Nguyen Ngoc. Huy Dinh Truong. Michael Schlosser. ROW 2: Michael Carlier. Mario Valenzudela, Robert [enny. Tammy Curran, Virginie Spencer, Olivia Arieta, Elanor Zeger. BACK ROW: Michael Pegnam. Manuel Vasquez. Cuong Trang, Robert Smith, Master Duong Thanh Luu, Kim Sundermeyer, Arturo Coronado. David Milner, Gary Zeger. ORGANIZATIONS 251 252 Marching Band MISA The Management Information Systems Association (MISA) consisted of MIS majors involved in various f und- s raising activities that helped undergraduate students to de- velop career paths. This group organized interviews with recruiters. MECHA MECHA sponsored academic and community projects of interest to students and the Mexican-American community. Members also worked to organize pertinent information about jobs and schools for minority students. MANAGEMENT INFORMATION SYSTEMS ASSOCIATION FRONT ROW: Marly Mulholland. ROW 2: Vmce Greene, Elaine Polvino, Frank Lapere, Rose Marie Garcia, Harley D. Pucketl III. ROW 3: A. Majid Ohman. Shelly Wactor. Steve Marcus. Randy Wells, Darren Skinner, Denise Tompkins, Doug Dill. Stephen Horch. BACK ROW: Dan O ' Leary, |ohn Kohl, Lorrie Kell. Nick Duckstein. Linda Wenglikowski, Dan Van Zijll. Jeanine Schmutzer. Kevin O ' Connor, Paul Lomayesua. Eddy Cheng. Rick Engle, H ' erve Akoku. Al Courduff. M.E.Ch.A. FRONT ROW: Judy Cooper, Patty Gonzales, Tersa Guadiana, Veronica Diaz. ROW 2: Gricel Colon, Cindy Gabusi, Myriam Valdez. Javier Saucedo. Ramon Siqueros. BACK ROW: )esus Manuel Aranda. Anthony Gonzales. ORGANIZATIONS 253 v National Academy of Television Arts Sciences NATAS, the National Academy of Television Arts and Sci- ences on the UA campus, was state sponsored by the Phoe- nix Professional Chapter and served as a liason between students and the University. One of the local chapter ' s activities was a group project of producing a commerical for Quality Inn in return for a free weekend at the hotel. The group then raffled it off as a fund- raiser. Events also included speakers from the professional community. These included Alumnus, Heil Speilburg, a re- cord promoter for Warner Bros. Records and Tapes as well as a promoter for Orion Films. NATAS MEMBERS: Chris Bozarth. Pamela Brockman. Steve Brown. Martin Camacho. Brian Casey. Scott Calxlon. Anne Comeaux. Donna Costello. lohn Dagnen. Marianne Daley. Ric Delateve. Lori Feingold. Delta Cilnurrey. Judith Greene. Tod Cregoire. Steven Hefter. Cecilia limenez. Dave LeKawa. Kalhryn Lloyd. Stephanie Long. Erin McConnell. Larry Miller. Mike Minnis. Scott Peterson . Dan Smith. Marisa Smith. Mark Smith. Paul Strongin. David Valdez, Lorraine Wall. Alison Warren. Denny Warters. 254 ORGANIZATION ' S Mineral Economics Student Society Visiting a rock and gem show was one of the many activi- ties of the Mineral Economics Student Society. Members planned field trips, and scheduled guest speakers. Mexican Nationals Student Association The Mexican Nationals Student Association (MNSA) con- sisted of Mexican students proud of their culture and heri- tage. Membership was also open to any persons interested in Mexico ' s culture. The club worked to improved relations between the Mexican community and the UA. MNSA President, Jose Osete, noted that " The club existed to help Mexican stu- dents orient themselves to the university ... so they don ' t start out lost. " The club participated in International Day and Spring Fling. MNSA also sponsored a picnic for all international students. Through these activities, the orgainzation promot- ed friendshp and cultural awareness. MINERAL ECONOMICS STUDENT SOCIETY FROST ROW: Mike Emerson. Peter Lund. ROW 2: O Tom Masbruch. Wayne Griffith (treasurer secretary). Aaron Britt. ROW 3: Michael Spohn. Chase a: Curtis (president) BACK ROW: Robert Hoffman. |eff Moore (vice president). |ohn Shelnutt. Mortar Board Mortar Board was the National Senior Honorary on cam- pus. Members were chosen on the basis of scholarship, lead- ership, and service and must have had a 3.2 GPA to apply. Mortar Board ' s activities included selection of the Home- coming King, Parent ' s Day Mum sale, Women ' s Night Ban- quet, and various community and ca npus service projects throughout the year. MORTAR BOARD FRONT ROW: Valerie Silver. Allyson Koran (president). Karen Campbell (vice president). Meghan Ahern. Rita Warren (treasurer). Kevin Oxnam ROW 2: Elizabeth Wilcox. Betsy Monroe. April Bletchman. Steve Laird. Stephanie Perry. Kathy Her. Brad lohnson. Anne Armstrong. Mary Winandy BACK ROW: Terri Wiblin. Allison Titcomb. Kari Coolier. lohn Bonnie. Kelly Barr NOT PICTURED: Bernie Bochner. Eric Stevenson, lohn Perrodin. Pam Perry. Marianne Campbell. ORGANIZATIONS iity of Ariz (NSAj. Form promote uni at the Unive rally, was op NIGERIAN STUDENTS ASSOCIATION: g Ebenezer I Home. Caesar A. Adigwe Z 256 ii ORGANIZATIONS Nigerian Student Association Breaching another cultural geographic gap on the Univer- sity of Arizona was the Nigerian Student ' s Association (NSA). Formed in October 1979, NAS ' s main purpose was promote unity, understanding, and welfare of all Nigerians at the University of Arizona ' s campus. Membership, natu- rally, was opened to all Nigerians at UA, plus at Pima Com- munity College. Newman Center NEWMAN CENTER FRONT ROW: Pam lohn. Fr. Paul Raferty. Tom Criuska, Mary Dimienb. Dawna Cafrey. Tony Cardenas, Terry Buchman. ROW 2: Sr. Dominic. Chris Floersch. Amie Owens. Lyn Cascorailil. Leli Ruiz. Belly Dimiento. Tom Rails. BACK ROW: Charlie Naff, Sr. Ursula. Fr. Luke Buckles. Karen Allivin. Kalhy Kopen, Debbie Munglia. Bill Buglin. Nutrition and Fitness Forum The Nutrition and Fitness Forum provided a means through which members promoted nutrition and fitness to UA students. The forum also offered information and guid- ance to students majoring in nutrition-related fields. The forum functions as a junior member of the American Dietet- ics Association. It encouraged all students with an interest in nutritiion to become members. The forum participated in many mall events as well as the Larry Smith Cancer Run, and Spring Fling. NUTRITION AND FITNESS FORUM ROW 1: Dary Som. Not identified. Kay Fahlberg, Anita Clair, Cheryl Rosso. Lynn Morrison. Jeff Aspinall. ROW 2: Paula May, Kelly Miner, Rosemary Sambora. O Robin Slaughter. Mary Amundson, Kimberly Bradshaw. BACK ROW: Jacqueline Blumberg. Lori :( ' . Fischbach, Tricia Sullivan. Not identified. Not identified. Haullie Poppie. Kevin Stephens. Lisa a Newulrelie. ORGANIZATIONS 257 Order of Omega The University ' s only Greek Honorary, the Order of Ome- ga, was establishes to promote the ideas set forth by the houses on campus The Order of Omega strove to promote a positive Greek image by sponsoring quality activities. They sponsored a hospitality room during Homecoming for ASUA and SUAB executive officers. Alumns from 1934 came back to help the honorary celebrate a weekend full of festivities. The honorary members had the opportunity to share their growth as the alums shared their memories. To help promote alcohol awareness, the Order of Omega sponsored a " Greek Celebration! " The main emphasis was placed on intermingling with other Greeks and dancing. The evening was a huge success as it was their first annual Cele- bration. Proceeds from the party went to Students Against Drunk Driving, SADD, the student arm of MADD, Mothers Against Drunk Driving. In the spring, they held the 3rd annual Greek Awards Banquet. The banquet recognized outstanding Greek Houses in areas of civic service, scholarship, campus leader- ship and involvement, and community relations. ORDER OF OMEGA FRONT ROW: lamie LaSalle. Heidi Van Voris, Greg Rosenlhal. lenny Lemcke. Sheri Tucker. Debbie Anthony. Dwayne Douglas. ROW 1: Karen Wilcox. Kim Coleman. Ellen Darling. Lisa loyce. Kelly Doyle. Andrea Sandier. Tom Walrous. BACK ROW: (ill Abbott. Marcia Harrer. Kari Collier. Mary Lewis. 258 ORGANIZATIONS r Okinawan Shorin-Ryu Karate Club The Okinawan Shorin-ryu Karate Club practiced the techniques and tactics of self-defense, kata (forms), and ku- mite (free-fighting). The club espoused an understanding of mental and physical discipline, and the history of Okinawan Karate. The members met twice a week and stressed the importance of a sound body to accompany a sound collegiate mind. Summer Orientation Program ORIENTATION PROGRAM FRONT ROW: Marianne Campbell. Mignore Hollis. Kini Robinson. Louis Fazio. Steve Bried, Elizabeth Wilcox. Melissa Vito Morrow. ROW 2: Ralph Parisi. Rosaland Williams, Kim Copeland, Lisette Martinez. Elvia Anarya, Cathy Schuster. ROW 3: loe Pyritz. Kathy Loewe. Stan Telford. Pam Perry, Steve Ornelas, Deanna Chenevert, Arleen Villareal. Steve Lyons. The Summer Orientation Program Was attended bv OVer ROW4:CregLaSalle.AllanRowe. LynneLeibner. Margaret Raihl.IohnBoydston. Manny Sampanes. J Kevin Walse. Patti O ' Conner. Moira Blodgett. Andrea Sandier. Ignacia Lobos. BACK ROW: lohn 3,000 Students. Lunch; Workshops On Study Skills; Greek life; 0-Con. Bob Cromwell. Lauren Ward. Bill Zimmer. Nader Kazeminy. organized placement exams for English, foreign languages, and math; a dance; and friendly student hosts who wore " ask me " badges created an atmosphere that prepared new students for their first semester. The program also sponsored an activities mart, where incoming freshman got the chance j to talk with members from campus clubs while students ' i parents attended a special workshop that highlighted what they could expect their son daughter to experience during their first college semester. r Off Campus Student Association OFF CAMPUS STUDENT ASSOCIATION Brenda Groeneveld (vice presi- dent), Jim Kuchan (president), Gloria Perez (faculty advisor), Kathy Pappas (student advisor), Chuck Denk (membership chairman), Matt Hinkey (se- cretary treasurer). The Off Campus Student Association was a newly found- ed club designed to meet the needs of students who lived off campus. The organization provided a well needed voice for its members who would not normally become involved on campus. They sponsored intramural teams, organized hap- py hours, and attended athletic events together. Motto " We want to party with you! " ORGANIZATIONS 259 Panhellenic Association The Panhellenic Association governed over the thirteen | campus sororities. Each sorority was represented by its o chapter president and a sister. Panhellenic sponsored Fall and Spring Rush, Greek Leadership Day, and a Greek retreat. Overseas Chinese Student Union V PAHHELLENIC GREEK LEADERSHIP DAY FRONT ROW: Ann Lehner. Carol Thompson. Paula lenkins. Ed King, Cathy Lundin, Andy Salan, Melinda Ortiz. OVERSEAS CHINESE STUDENT UNION FRONT ROW: Dominic Kwan. Stephen Fung. Bernard Bautista, Richard Siu. ROW 2: Esmond Law, Roland Lei, Peter Tin. Koon-Wan Ho, Kevin Kwan. Terence Ng. BACK ROW: Paul Poon. Thomas Poon. Kenneth Chan. Christopher Cheung, Matthew Lau, Eric Wong, Daniel Lee. Simon Leung, Raymond Li. Sam Wong, Victor Tang, Vincent Tsoi. 260 Parachute Club PARACHUTE CLUB FRONT ROW: Jim Butwin and Micheen Moroney. BACK ROW: Dave Nix, John Dalgaard, John Abt. Mike Nelson, and Randy Agron. Phi Chi Theta Phi Chi Theta, the fraternity for students in the Business and Public Administration College attended meetings, discussed topics pertaining to accounting, advertising, and economics. Members were also visited by guest speakers who talked about career opportunities. PHI CHI THETA FRONT ROW: Pamela Birthc, Amy Black, Pete Murrieta. Kirsten Randolph, Andrea i Studwell, Laura Lincoln. ROW 2: Bob Klufas, Mark Swoger, Elizabeth Rathbone. Laurie Jeffe. BACK : ROW: Robert Gibney. Beth Wooke. Kristie Kemmereis, Allan Flader. Colleen Moore. 261 Phi Lambda Phrateres Phi Lambda ' s Phrateres, a women ' s philanthropy open to all UA female students, was perfect for the woman who sought the benefits of organized cooperation with other women. Phrateres, Greek for sisterhood, prided itself in helping the campus. Activities included hayrides and par- ticipation in Parents ' Day and the making of a Homecoming float for the Homecoming Parade. Members were also in- volved in The Larry Smith Cancer Run, and organized a formal ball at the Arizona Inn. Primus The campus freshman men ' s honorary, Primus, selected high achievers for improving the community and campus. Primus took part in service projects, raised funds for chari- ties, and actively participated in campus events. The group worked under the guidance of the Assistant Dean of Students, Bill Foster. By helping others, these stu- dents exemplified their motto: " Primus cares and Primus shares. " PHI LAMBDA PHRATERES FRONT ROW: Jennifer Star. Diane Hughes. Denise Depeigh. Kalhi Montoya. Teresa Castellanos. lenny Sprung, Michelle Margolin, Maria Coode, Sheila Bess, Inger Sandal BACK ROW: Karla Clapp. Rachel Sadswsky. Robin Slaughter. Shari Loren. Heather Walsh. Sonya lohnson. Colleen Werner. Tedra Webb. NOT PICTURED: Teri Delpechio. Cindy McCollum, lulia Hunoki. Sarah Langanecker. Deanna Dubois. Phi Eta Sigma Phi Eta Sigma, a national honor society, members carried at least 12 units and obtained a 3.5 grade point average in either one of their two semesters as a freshman. PRIMUS MEMBERS: David Abrams. Brian Aleska. Don Aquilano, Chris Bandouveris. Chris Barreto. Todd Barrow. Stephen Bernstein, (eff Brockman, Reuben A. Carranza. Richard Carranza, Anthony Cocca, Larry Cohen. Darrin Del Contie. Michael Day. Geoff Kerlan. Brian Kortman. Michael Gilletl. Mike Coldfarb, Andrew Gottlieb. Gino Gutierrez. |oe Hansen. leff Miller. Steve Holzer. Paul Hubbard, Chris |oy. Ryan Kelly. Robert Lee. Lance Martin. |im Mooney. Pete Murrieta, Richard Nas. t Alphones Neri. Stephen Paun. Richard Rivera. Tom Sawyer. Scott Stewart. Jerry Sundt, Nate] Tr0 o k man. Randy udeiman. David white , PHI ETA SIGMA FRONT ROW: Kric Seksinsky. Cathy Lomen. Neidra LaSalle. Prashant Maratliay. ROW 2: Stephen Kastner. Martiza Ascencios. BACK ROW: David Thomas. Amy Lemke. Slevra i, Rogers. Karen Norris. Timothy Cowell. Chris Mongan. Lisa Shishido. Sheri Aldrich. Shawn Giffin. 262 Jrc Primus, sed lectei ORGANIZATIONS 263 Preludes Preludes, the freshman woman ' s honorary, kept busy. In- stead of trick or treating for Halloween, they collected cans for the Tucson Community Food Bank and visited members of St. Lukes Home wit h Primus. A Christmas party at St. Mary ' s Hospital was attended by club members who brought toys to the Children ' s ward. Members co-sponsored a Spring Fling booth and donated their profits to charity. Prelude women also helped work in the Centennial Parade. PRELUDES MEMBERS: Mary Lynne. Christine Schuster. Julie Claulier. Hyun Soo Park. Linley Brummell. Erin Adams. Marta Alcunbrac. laime Brawn. Melissa Cain, [ulianne Cardella. Alice Ching. Crelchen Creighlon. |ody Diehl. Kira Finkler. Becky Glaab. Kim Gray. Kathy Harper. Stacy Hileman. Lori Hungerford. Karen Idelson. Shan Kaminski. Donna Lattari. Allison Levine. Dale l.i-vmsky. Denise Luxenberg. Delia Nartinez. Patty Mulchey, Aphia Moses. Jennifer Murphy. Beth Neidlinger. Trisha Novascone. lane Olson. Wendy Sankey. Stacie Sarback. lennifer Stan. Lissa Staples. Slacia Strickland. Brenda Tang. Kristi Tilley. Stacy Westhoff. Kathy Wigal. Diana Wilson. 2M II I I IIHIMM I H INI ORGANIZATIONS Psi Chi Psi Chi, a national honor society for psychology majors and minors provided students with the opportunity to dis- cuss their research interests and to explore other areas of psychology, thereby enhancing their studies. In additiion, it presented students with an opportunity to meet and work with faculty in an environment other than the classroom. Psi Chi members worked on the Larry Smith Cancer Run, a faculty-student dinner, and a psychology research sympo- sium, which left their mark on campus. Steve Laird, Psi Chi president, commented, " The goals of Psi Chi are to promote scholarship, faculty-student fellowship, and the science of psychology. " PSI CHI FRONT ROW: Chris Carter. Teresa Suriano. unidentified. Bill Schneider, Mo Terese Hannah, unidentified. ROW 2: Carla Merallis. Debra Pierce. Steve Liard (president). Bruce Packer. Julie Mahoney. Christina Mullen. ROW 3: Rod McKusick, Dina Goldstein. Andy Bellinson. Spence McWilliams (advisor), Francisco Garcia. Mala Lenox. BACK ROW: Jody Reiser, unidentified. John Cassidy, Greg Hariton. Paul Nussbaum. Scott Estes. Race Track Industry Program The Race Track Industry Program (RTIP) created an en- joyable supplement to students ' classes. Active members participated in, and attended seminars, lectures, projects, and events that related to horse racing. Operating out of the College of Agriculture, the program was optional within the Animal Science Department. Stu- dents involved in the program majored in Animal Sciences, General Agriculture, or Agricultural Business. As an active campus club, it sponsored many educational and social activities that allowed members to experience horse racing. Members also published a newsletter and were involved in a variety of campus activities. Residence Hall Association The Residence Hall Association (RHA) adjudicated over the dormitories. Two dorm members attended each weekly meeting. The RHA sponsored Dorm Daze 005, and the Okto- berfest. The group also constructed a float for the Homecom- ing parade. 265 Rugby Team Rugby, a team of tremendous accomplishment, completed the 1983-84 season with a 13-7-1 record while making friends worldwide. They hosted and won their own world- wide tournament The Michelob Continental Airlines Rugby Classic. The team also maintained an every other year tour policy that kept players on their home turf, Him- mel Park, this past year. A national reputation persisted as members managed to keep a top 20 rating for the team which was published in " Rugby Magazine. " Players strived to break free from being a team that had never finished higher than third in Conference play. 266 ORGANIZATIONS ORGANIZATIONS 267 Scabbard and Blade SCABBARD BLADE MEMBERS: Major Paris. Richard L. Stepanek. David Lieberson, Gregg Upshaw. Cash lerbolich. ROW 2: Melody Whitesitt. Theodore Ruske, Dean Dunham. Brian Newton. ROW 3: John Olson. )ody Kahn. Max Muramoto. BACK ROW: Andrew Aarstad. Louis Vogler. and Michael Howitz. Silver Wing Silver Wing was a pre-professional honorary, service, and social organization that was comprised of sophomore and freshmen cadets in the Air Force ROTC program. Members all had GPAs above 2.0 and a Military Aerospace GPA aver- age 3.0. Silver Wing provided tutoring services for its member- ship, donated money to the American Red Cross, and held a charity dance for the American Cancer Society. SILVER WING FRONT ROW: Mil Baillargeon. Tim Rudy. Anthony Schaeffer. Nancy Rower. Kerri Young. ROW 2: Mark Ballejos. George Smith. David Malchow. Bruce Martinez. Cliff Bowman. ROW 3: Michael Baudat. Frank Patton. Ryan Hall. ROW 4: Tom Fizzand. Polly Ann Najarian, Carol Kenny. Erica Schulte. lulie Kinzie. ROW 5: Kevin Smith. Chris Lipnitz. Edward Cassidy. Matthew Franklin. Dave Pierovich. BACK ROW: Mike Doyle. Rich Tallman. Chris McCormick. Luis Ast. 268 Rodeo Club The Rodeo Club, a member of the National Intercollegiate Rodeo Association, hosted a rodeo at Old Tucson that was watched by more than 10,000 people. The club also helped SUAB during Western Week by assisting with the goat rop- ing event. Arizona is known for its goat-tiers Kelly Kay placed third nationally in this event. The Women ' s Pro World Title for Barrel racing was won by member Jan Han- sen. The Rodeo Club triumphed over the other Western Re- gion teams at a competition in Blythe, California. This was the second championship in a row for the UA team. Mem- bers hosted the Grand Canyon Region Finals at Old Tucson in the Spring. 269 Spires Spires, the sophomore women ' s honorary, started out the year helping with the traditional lighting of the ' A ' on ' A ' Mountain. The members of Spires were responsible for selecting the new members of Preludes, the freshman women ' s honorary. The annual pancake breakfast for the United Way was one of the many hilanthropic activities to which the Spires mem- bers devoted hours of their free time. Campus involvement through work with the Centennial celebration and planning of an All-Honorary Convention filled out the year ' s acti- viites. Ski Club Ski Club members prepared for the skiing season by plan- ning many outdoor activities. Camping excursions and tub- ing trips helped to keep members physically prepared for the exertion associated with weekends of skiing. Members were able to take advantage on excellent used equipment and clothing deals. New members were also able to benefit from the club ' s free skiing lessons when on the slopes. SPIRES FRONT ROW: Teh Johnson. Aileen Villareal. )ody Reid. Kathleen Justus. Har Ellen Zeitzer. lane Lee, Jean Lee, Carol Walz. Susan Bernstein. Beth Sugaski. BACK 1 Arnold. JoEllen McBride. Tina Kirstein. Diane Schuster. Diane Reicher. Neidra LaSalle. I Chris Rogers. Amy Pernell. Tara Campbell, Louise Goudy. Sophos As the Sophomore men ' s honorary, Sophos members par- ticipated in many events designed to help improve the cam- pus and its surrounding community. Last year Sophs consisted of approximately thirty-five members. The men organized a pancake breakfast on the mall to benefit the United Way, and were involved in a vari- ety of community service projects. Other activities included participation in the annual Homecoming festivities, the burning of the " A " at the beginning of the Fall semester, and Spring Fling. Sophos were chosen because of their admirable qualities. They possessed impressive academic, extra-curricular and social service characteristics. SKI CLUB OFFICERS: Kevin Martin (vice president). Marilyn Mathewson (president). Chuck Crinnian (treasurer). Doug Osborn (secretary). SOPHOS FRONT ROW: Richard Randall. Richard Gerber. Paul Deweerdt. Truco Fuhst. Martin Tetreaull. Prashanl Marathay. Randall Hanley. Michael Mills. Steven Rogers. BACK ROW: Richard , Lloyd. David Nach. )ohn Boydston. lohn Fordemwall. Randall Harris. Brad Hume. Leif Swanson. I Matthew Dushoff. Michael Chacon, lames Abolt. Adam Eaton. Whitney Davis NOT PICTURED: Greg Alpert, Ken Ashton. Nelson Benchimol. Russel Cohen, lohn Mansour. Shawn Griffen. Greg -J White. I 270 ORGANIZATIONS u Society of Earth Science Students The Society of Earth Science Students (SESS) provided geoscience and geology majors with the opportunity to fur- ther their edcuation and field experience. The society also furnished students with an outlet from the rigors of their studies. SESS members participated in numerous field trips and lectures throughout the year. SOCIETY OF EARTH SCIENCE STUDENTS MEMBERS: Esther Valentin. Tom Kirschner. |eb Schoonover. Dr. George Davis. CORE COMPLEXES AMOK ornately tnirty-n :ake breakfast on t ;re involved in avai A pcTCOLOGIC EARTH SCIENCE STUDENTS ORGANIZATIONS 271 Society of Automotive Engineers The Society of Automotive Engineers organized activities that brought insight into the field of automotive engineering to its members. Members took a field trip to the General Motors Desert Proving Ground and were visited by a guest speaker from STEP (Summer Technical Employment Pro- gram). Student American Pharmaceutical Association The Student American Pharmaceutical Association (Stu- dent APhA) was the national professional society of phar- macy students in the United States and an official subdivi- sion of the American Pharmaceutical Association (APhA). Briefly, the objectives of Student APhA were: to provide a i forum for student opinion; to provide a mechanism whereby the student may be informed of affairs pertinent to the pro- fession of pharmacy; to promote improvement in health care delivery; to support advances in pharmacy education; and to improve professional images of pharmacy by means of ac-- tivities directed to the public. Membership in Student APhA was open to any under- graduate student regularly enrolled in a pre-pharmacy orr pharmacy program in an accredited school. At present, Stu- dent APhA had over 13,000 members among the 72 schools- and colleges of pharmacy in the United States and Puerto ' Rico. Student APhA chapters provided many professional, educational, and social activities for members. Student APhA was divided into 8 regions which held theirr midyear meetings in the fall. Our chapter was in Region VIII i which also included the University of California at Sani Francisco, University of the Pacific, University of Southern i California, University of Colorado, University of New Mexi- co, and The University of Utah. STUDENT AMERICAN PHARMACEUTICAL ASSOCIATION FRONT ROW: Martin Pelger. Anna Naff. Pat Dennison, Advisor Nancy Lovie. Robert Killian. Tony Soto. lenny Biang, Majorie Ford. Kirk Dietz. Bob Rimsza (president). ROW 2: Nancy Clubbs. Ann Kalioma. Bob Wray, Lisa Halterlein, Ken Morang. Mundo Rosales, Kaiming Lee. Carlos Orendain. ROW 3: Ann Benton. Carilyn Sawyer, leanelle Robins, . Diania Messina. Dee Velrick. Troy Albright. Patti Sevens. Linda Ballen. Anita Diller. Carol Rollins. ROW4: Walter Rosenberry. Robert McClelland. Laura Csonjos. Denise Holzman. Marilyn Hign. Cecil Cireen. Mark Williams. Kathleen Rice. Lorena Celaya. Susanana Grainger. |oe Byers. ROW 5: Scott Gahre. Greg Fox. Kim Volk. Sally Burke. ludy Kanner. Vicky Hamilton. Teresa Bowen. Debbie Click. Valerie ' Elsenbeck. Christina Erickson. Kim Fenderson. BACK ROW: Liz Mendoza. Dannette Sayne. Susan Shedigon. Michele Pakula. Lynn Athens. Liz Duffy, loyce Erickson. Shelly Shields. Bonnie Brice. lanet ' lohnson. Chong HaBak. Connie Shawler. Karie Malsuishi. 272 ORGANIZATIONS atical Association llical Association (S| U S1 ttai society of p l, ai ndan official subdiv, a mechanism wheteb rs Pertinent to the wmentinhealthca: :Dla :ybymeansofai is open to any in school. At present s among the 72 sd Jted States and P ' lessii t members, sgioris which held tbi ipter was in Region y of California at University of Smiths Diversity ofNew Mi Student Athletic Board STUDENT ATHLETIC BOARD FRONT ROW: Justin Dardis. Rick Reynolds. Carol Howard. ROW 2: Michelle Mulo. Karen Geiger. Anne Hackett, |ody Zizic, Sue Thisdell. BACK ROW: Susan Kelly, Michelle Katalinic. Michelle Enfield, Krislen Kovar. Student Athletic Board worked to improve campus re- creational facilities, and promoted campus spirit with Devil Buster T-shirts and buttons for the game against ASU. Society of Women Engineers The Society of Women Engineers was an organization de- signed to inform women of the qualifications and achieve- ments of women engineers and the opportunities open to them. It provided women engineers with career guidance and motivation for high levels of educational and profes- sional achievement. Members spoke with students at Tucson high schools about engineering. They also sold homecoming buttons and pennants on the Mall and sold UAvs. ASU balloons and can wraps on the Mall. Three SWE members represented the club in the Larry Smith Cancer Run last fall. SOCIETY OF WOMEN ENGINEERS FRONT ROW: Judith LaPlaca. Lourdes Delalrinidad. Abha Singh, Marcia Cook, Sherisse Hawkins, Sheila Motomalsu, Susana Ng. ROW 2: Teri Hofer, Susan Stokes, Kelly Foley. Joanna Autino, Ann Marie Eisentraut, Kathleen McDonnell. Tracy Frechett. ROW 3: Linda McCaffrey. Dawn Orton. Roxanne Bruce. Claire Plache. Stephanie Carrell, Kim Hamm. Veronique Alcaraz. Peggy Samson. BACK ROW: Karen Palmer, Shelly Smith, Jane White. Mary Poniton. Nancy Newman, Pamela Burda. Elizabeth Aina. Wendy Conklin. NOT PICTURED: ORGANIZATIONS 273 The Student Union Activities Board (SUAB) was an orga- nization which planned a variety of program and special events in and around the Student Union. SUAB consisted of nine autonomous committees. Staffed by students, each committee was allotted a budget to be used to program the types of events which would interest fellow students. Activities like the Dating Game, The SUAB Bar Hop, and the Price is High Game Show, provided a way for many students to make friends, work with faculty, learn to put together advertisements, and understand the do ' s and don ' ts of proper planning. STUDENT UNION ACTIVITIES BOARD FRONT ROW: Norma Pisacaro. Wendy Murph y, Tod Sloan. Rick Binder. Rich Slilley. ROW 2: Stephanie Perry (president). )on Stanley, Sally Young. Pat Moonen (advisor). BACK ROW: Chuck Silber. Cindi Herrera. Scott Beyer. Barry Begun. 274 ORGANIZATIONS Student Energy Society The Student Energy Society was formed in January of 1 984 for students interested in the technical aspects of alternative energy forms. One of its main goals was enhancing the stu- dent-business ties in the fields of building and industrial energy systems, and energy conversion, energy manage- ment, power systems, and solar, wind and hydro-electric technologies. The society also encouraged student-faculty interaction through guest speakers and social activities. In June of 1984 SES became a student branch of the Ameri- can Society of Heating, Refrigeration, and Air Conditioning Engineers. SES sponsored field trips, guest speakers, and social events. Society members spoke at junior high schools in- forming students of alternate forms of energy. IS STUDENT ENERGY SOCIETY FRONT ROW: Frank Dishon, Andy Miller. Ralph Wrons. Kathy Nicholson (standing). ROW 2: Neal Wilkins. Phil Golden. Chuck Tatro. ludi LaPlaca. ROW 3: David Zwieback. David Barrera. Theresa Sotomayor. Phill Allen. ORGANIZATIONS 275 STUDENTS FOR THE EX- PLORATION AND DEVEL- OPMENT OF SPACE MEM- BERS: Bill Canoe, lohn Kal- man. I.D. Craig. Victor Pekarcik. Paul Lin. Kristen Spinning. Rodney Harris. Mm Gundrey. Donald Schorsch. Larry laccino. lohn Hale. |oe Shopp. Bill Shannon. Phillip Netro. Tom Elowitz. Philip Nor- den. Dee Korich. Una Bel lus. Karhaunna Scotti. |im Scolti. |im Cannon. Paul Hughes. Thomas Skretny, (ennifer Scotti. Gary George. Ryan Hall. Lorenzo Valdez. David Hoar, Mark Adams. Susan Adams. 276 ORGANIZATIONS Symphonic Choir The Symphonic Choir was founded in 1951 by John Bloom who immediately established a tradition of performance with the highest standards of the choral art. Under his lead- ership the Symphonic Choir was the symbol of choral artist- ry in the Southwestern and Western United States. Although Bloom relinquished the podium in 1971 his influence was still very real in the leadership of the many conductors who were his students at the UA. Maurice Skones, the present conductor of the choir was a doctoral student of John Bloom in the decade of the ' 60s. The Symphonic Choir was one of the several performing ensembles in the UA School of Music open to both music majors and general students. In recent years the Symphonic Choir has concertised extensively in the Western United States, Hawaii, and Mexico. ORGANIZATIONS 277 TAU BETA SIGMA FRONT ROW: Shirley Bishop. Djuana Lollar. Patricia Milner. Melinda Raggo. Karen Suess. Michelle Johnson, lulie Suess. Linda Casey, (ill Erickson. Lit Dunaway. BACK ROW: Karyn West. Tana Haugen. Pam Kury. Cindy Wagner. Marcie Ramirez. Sherry Willistein. Jennifer Klepfer. lo Akins. 278 Taekwondo Club The Taekwondo Club was an American Taekwondo Asso- ciation member. Members of the UA club enjoyed full privi- leges inherent with membership of the ATA. Workouts consisted of two, one-and-a-half hour classes a week plus classes at ATA Fitness Center, Tucson Branch. Taekwondo, a Korean Martial Art, translated means " A way of hands and foot. " TAEKWONDO CLUB FRONT ROW: Shawn Tinsly. Lisa Vella. Jeffery Bucarion. Max Calderwood. Scott Kirschner. BACK ROW: )oel Peterson. lamie Tort, not identified, lames Ford, Ken Walker, not identified, Mark Railey, Mark Neihart, John Nyquest. Symphonic Choir SYMPHONIC CHOIR Dr. Maurice Skones at pinao. FRONT ROW: Lori Stedman. David Farmer, Diann Kummner, David Ashcrast. Brenda Anderson, Dennis Bonner. Wendy Kelly, Gary Mau. BACK ROW: Gerardo Rodriquez, Susan Steppe. Robert Trainer. Karen Soderberg, Kevin Isaacs, Jill loung, Geoffrey Boeks. ORGANIZATIONS 279 Toastmasters Toastmasters, a new organization on campus, was dedi- cated to the alleviation of stress due to the high academic and psychological pressures that every college student en- dured. Its members met regularly in a social atmosphere to discuss ways to see their experience at the University in a more positive light. Toastmasters provide a chance for mem- bers to pursue public speaking to a higher degree than classes would allow. TOASTMASTERS: Mary Cooper. rie Braunstein, Allegra lohnson. Kristen Kucey. Marie Mattheiss. Colbert. Paula Husak. Lau- Muffy Monahan. Sally Filler. Deb Traditions Traditions was the spirit building committee on campus. Members worked to instill spirit at many athletic events and sponsored the annual " A " Day activity. Members organized transportation and provided the materials and supervised the event. TRADITIONS Members: Dan Adamson, John Arrotta. Joe Auther. Ben Brooks, Paul Bensco- ten. Randy Downer, Doug Finical. Chris Flaharty, Steve Cootten. Robert Guiness, Sedric Hay, Jeff Hirsfh. Andy Holleran, Dent Hoyle. Andy Kelly, Karl Morgan. Rick Murphy, Pete Neimanis, Craig Page, Newman Rush Porten, Mil heal Pylman, Pat Quigly. lohn Roldan. Bill Shields. Steve Sheilds. Baker Smith, David Soble, Bill Stu- art. Tom Scheaff, Mark Stannoch. Eric Stucky, Bob Switzen. Bob w Zehner. 280 || | ' I ' ll I I i ' UtTTtl ' I ' l II ORGANIZATIONS THETA TAU ENGINEERING FRONT ROW; Todd Wakelin, Rich Glenn, Andy Harris, Matt Cannon, Jim Teschner, Jeff Aspinall. Matt Masimi, Dave Markowski. ROW 2: Pete Siana. Eric Gudorf (corresponding secretary), Russ Pitman, Bob Fluery, Jose Varela, Paul Sedlet, Ed Caracappa (vice regent), Kerry Robinson. Lee Macomber. BACK ROW: Jim Giles. Steve Carrell (scribe). Todd Braunfeld. Carlos Ruiz (treasurer), Paul Bedesem (regent), Jimmy Williams. Don Penners, Dan Fluery. Hal Church (advisor). THETA ALPHA PHI: Scott Haun, Roberto Garcia, Steve Yates. Lori Merrill, Meg Nolan, Caroline Reed, Rusty Rustenbeck, Kaoime Malloy, Laura Regan, Michael Garry, Rhonda O Tinsley. NOT PICTURED: Teresa Hofbauer, Rosemary Gipson. Theta Alpha Phi Members of the Arizona Alpha Chapter of Theta Alpha Phi strove for excellence and professionalism in the theatre arts on campus. Theta Alpha Phi also participated in com- munity theater. Theta Alpha Phi ' s were expected to maintain a high grade point average and positive attitudes in their theatrical en- deavors. Each member devoted much time to the theatre as performers, technicians, and staff in productions. Theta Tau Theta Tau was a national Professional Engineering Frater- nity that had been at the Unviersity since 1930. It fostered a | high standard of professionalism among its members and a strengthened the bond of fraternal brotherhood. Theta Tau offered the Engineering student a balance of professional and social events ranging from a tour of the Palo Verde Nuclear Power Plant to weekly barbeques and the UA Engineers Party held during Engineering Week. ORGANIZATIONS 281 Tucson Entrepreneurial Network The Tucson Entrepreneurial Network (TEN) was com- prised of members of the Karl Eller Institute for Private Market Enterprise. Selected from among the top BPA seniors and MBA candidates, TEN members interact with Arizona business leaders and faculty to develop and implement mar- ket innovations. This network served as an informal hub of local entrepreneurial activity in researching, funding, and marketing new products and services. Network members conceived bold, new ideas. Some profitable ventures in- cluded marketing long-distance telephone services, college board games and telecommunications. In the words of TEN, " Standards are high with success ' outpacing failures, and the rewards are abundant. We hope to continue supporting and encouraging the entrepreneurial vanguard in Arizona. " ENTREPRENEURSHIP STUDIES PR ' iM FRONT ROW: Scott Blair. ROW 2: |ohn Casey. Roberto Tucsi Ruiz. Paul Benscoler. Kevin LaRue. Silver. Doug Sire. Christine Chrisli Mary Lou Forier. lames Nayhouse. DeLong. Deanie Eisner. Judith lent TWIRLERS FRONT ROW: Mar Morales. Linda Plitt. Diane Dee. Morfrzejewski. Tricia Falk. D Rould BACK ROW: Kris Knuth. I Hage. Mary Halbach. Susie Ha Sally Shamrell. Tammy Wilson. i Duly. Kevin Fechtmeyer. Seth Lansky. ROW 3: Valerie Michael Thomas. Michele Baertschi. Steve Strasheim. Cinsa. Chris Duffield. BACK ROW: Alan Klibanoff. David I. Roger Choate. Richard Andrade. Twirlers . ORGANIZATIONS 282 Tucson Lutheran Student Movement TUCSON LUTHERAN STUDENT MOVEMENT FRONT ROW: Susan Haines. Pastor Herb Schmidt. George Clark. Kathie Johnson, |erry Jacobs. |odi Buechler. Debbie Eichelberg. Dave Yocky. Cathy Frank Schweizer, John Stettner, Paul Reah. ROW 2: Ann Kalliomaa. Michele Avenenti, Daphne Lomen. Lee Noll, Greg Konecke, Ed Evans. BACK ROW: Mil Freeman. Tim Kalliomaa. Ron Shutter, Desser. [enet Holmstad. Angela Bridges, [ohn Byrd. Ean Scotl-Flemming. ROW 3: Sam Mattews. Cindy Thomas. Dale Buechler. 283 Water Polo Club The Water Polo Club kept busy by particpating in the regional intercollegiate league. Open to all students, the club instructed members while providing them the opportu- nity to play. 284 ORGANIZATIONS Wheelchair Athletic Club The Wheelchair Athletic Club offered the only opportuni- ty for disabled students to actively participate in competi- tive sports. The club strove to provide and promote wheel- chair athletic teams as well as recreational activities. Club activities included: Wheelchair Sport Awareness Day, Wildcat vs. Wildcat Basketball Game, Arizona Track Field Competition, Push-N-Pull Wheel-A-Thon, and the Tucson Wheelchair Tennis Tournament. The highlight of the club ' s efforts was the Wildchair Bas- ketball team. The team competed in the Southern California Conference of the National Wheelchair Basketball Associ- ation. WHEELCHAIR ATHLETIC CLUB FRONT ROW: Dave Kinsey, Rich Villalobos, Art Parson, Mike Kaminski. ROW 2: Lowell Neff, Jim Haidinyak, Dennis Vadner, Glenn Rosenberg, Lareth Goslar. BACK ROW: Linda Reinke, Andy Morales, Dave Herr-Cardillo, Carlo Tonelli, Scott Walters. ORGANIZATIONS 285 ORDINARY TO ORNATE OFFERED BY ORGANIZATIONS ADVANCE FOR CHRIST AFRICAN STUDENT UNION AGRICULTURAL BUSINESS CLUB AIR FORCE ROTC PRECISION DRILL TEAM ALPHA EPSILON DELTA ALPHA KAPPA PSI ALPHA PHI ALPHA ALPHA ZETA AMETEUR RADIOCLUB AMERICAN HOME ECONOMICS ASSOCIATION AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF AERONAUTICS AND ASTRONAUTICS AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF ARCHITECTS AMERICAN MARKETING ASSOCIATION AMERICAN MENSA LTD. AMERICAN NUCLEAR SOCIETY AMERICAN SOCIETY OF INTERIOR DESIGNERS AMERICAN SOCIETY OF LANDSCAPE ARCHITECTS AMERICAN SOCIETY OF MECHANICAL ENGINEERS AMERICAN SOCIETY FOR PERSONNEL ADMINISTRATION AMERICAN SOCIETY OF WOMEN ACCOUNTANTS AMERICAN WATER RESOURCES ASSOCIATION AMERIND CLUB ANGEL FLIGHT AREA M HEADQUARTERS ANGEL FLIGHT SENATE ANGELS ORGANIZATION ANIMAL SCIENCE ORGANIZATION ANTHROPOLOGY CLUB ARCH ACHES ARIZONA AMBASSADORES ARIZONA CHAMBER CHOIR ARIZONA DAILY WILDCAT ARIZONA TURKISH FOLKLORE ORGANIZATION ARIZONA MODEL UNITED NATIONS ARIZONA SUNRISERS ARMY ROTC MEN ' S DRILL TEAM ARMY ROTC PISTOL TEAM ARMY ROTC RAGE RIFLES MEN ' S DRILL TEAM ARMY ROTC WOMEN ' S PRECISION DRILL TEAM ARNOLD AIR SOCIETY 830 ART ASSOCIATION ASSOCIATION UNIVERISTARIA DE ESTUDIANTES HISPANOS ASSOCIATED CHRISTIAN STUDENTS ASSOCIATED PRE-LAW STUDENTS ASSOCIATED STUDENTS AT THE UNIVERSITY OF ARIZONA (ASUA) ASSOCIATED STUDENTS OF AGRICULTURAL ENGINEERING AND AGRICULTURAL MECHANICS ASSOCIATION OF CHINESE VISITING SCHOLARS AND STUDENTS ASSOCIATION OF ENGINEERING GEOLOGISTS ASSOCIATION FOR THE INDEPENDENCE OF DISABLED ASSOCIATION OF STUDENT PLANNERS ASTRONOMY CLUB BADMINTON CLUB BAHA ' I CLUB BAPTIST STUDENT UNION BETTER BREAKDOWNS THROUGH THERAPY BLACK STUDENT UNION BLUE KEY BOBCATS BOWLING CLUB BOXING CLUB BUSINESS AND PUBLIC ADMINISTRATION COUNCIL CAMP WILDCAT CAMPUS A.A. CAMPUS CRUSADE FOR CHRIST CAMPUS DEMOCRATS CAMPUS GIRL SCOUTS CAMPUS HUNGER EDUCATION COMMITTEE CATACOMB GALLERY CENTENNIAL FOUNDERS DAY STEERING COMMITTEE CHA YON RYU MARTIAL ARTS CLUB CHAIN GANG CHEERLEADERS CHI ALPHA CHIMES CHINESE STUDENT ASSOCIATION CHRISTOPHER CITY PARENT COOPERATIVE PRE-SCHOOL CIRCLE K CLUB CLASSICAL SOCIETY CLIFFHANGER SOCIETY COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE COUNCIL COLLEGE REPUBLICANS COLLEGIATE 4-H COMMUNITY OF CHRIST. LUTHERAN DANCER ' S CONSORTIUM DELTA SIGMA PI DESERT YEARBOOK STAFF DISABLED STUDENTS ASSOCIATION ECKANKAR INTERNATIONAL STUDENTS EGYPTIAN CLUB ENGINEER ' S COUNCIL EPISCOPAL CAMPUS FELLOWSHIP FASHION DIMENSIONS CLUB FENCING CLUB FIELD HOCKEY CLUB FINANCE CLUB FLYING CLUB FOLK MUSIC CLUB FOLKLANDERS FOOD SCIENCES CLUB FRIENDS OF THE EARTH FRISBEE CLUB GAMMA THETA EPSILON GENERAL UNION OF PALESTINE STUDENTS GEOGRAPHY CLUB GOLDEN KEY NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY GRADUATE ORGANIZATION IN EDUCATION PSYCHOLOGY GRANADA TOASTMASTERS HANDBALL CLUB HANG GLIDING CLUB HELLENIC ORGANIZATION HIGHER EDUCATION STUDENTS ORGANIZATION HILLEL ORGANIZATION HISTORICAL GAMES SOCIETY HONOR STUDENTS ASSOCIATION HONORS STUDENTS PLANNING BOARD HORTICULTURE CLUB HOSTESSES HUNGER PROJECT CLUB I GONDOLIERI ICE HOCKEY TEAM INDIA CLUB INSTITUTE OF INDUSTRIAL ENGINEERS INTERCULTURAL EXCHANGE CLUB INTER-FRATERNITY COUNCIL INTERNATIONAL CLUB INTERNATIONAL FELLOWSHIP OF CHRISTIAN STUDENTS INTERNATIONAL FOLK DANCE CLUB INTERNATIONAL HOUSE INTERTRIBAL GRADUATE COUNCIL INTER-VARSITY CHRISTIAN INVESTMENT CLUB JAPAN CULTURAL EXCHANGE ORGANIZATION JEWISH DEFENSE LEAGUE JEWISH UNITY MOVEMENT JORDANIAN CLUB JUDO CLUB KAPPA ALPHA PSI KAPPA EPSILON KAPPA KAPPA PSI KAYDETTES KOREAN STUDENT CLUB 286 ORGANIZATIONS KUNG FU CLUB LACROSSE TEAM LAMBDA ALPHA BETA LEAGUE OF MOUNTAIN WAYFARERS LEBANESE CLUB LEISURE CATS LIBRARY STUDENTS ORGANIZATION LIFE IN THE SON LINGUISTICS CIRCLE LUTE OLSON FAN CLUB LUUKHI-CONG MARTIAL ARTS CLUB MAINSTREAM MANAGEMENT INFORMATION SYSTEMS ASSOCIATION MARANTHA STUDENT ORGANIZATION MARCHING BAND MBA STUDENT ASSOCIATION MECHA MEDICAL SCHOOL STUDENT ASSOCIATION MENSA LTD MEXICAN NATIONALS STUDENT ASSOCIATION MINERAL ECONOMICS STUDENT SOCIETY MINORITY PRE-MED CLUB MORTAR BOARD MUSLIM STUDENT ASSOCIATION MUSLIM STUDENT ASSOCIATOIN PERSIAN SPEAKING NATAS NATCON 1984 STAFF NATIONAL LAWYERS GUILD NAVIGATORS NICHIREN SHOSHU NEWMAN CENTER NUTRITION AND FITNESS FORUM OFF CAMPUS STUDENT ASSOCIATION OKINAWAN SHO-RIN-RYU KARATE CLUB OMICRON NU OMNI MEDICAL GROUP OPERATIONS RESEARCH SOCIETY ORDER OF OMEGA ORGANIZATION OF ARAB STUDENTS ORIENTATION PROGRAM OVERSEAS CHINESE STUDENT UNION PAKISTAN STUDENTS ASSOCIATION PANHELLENIC PARACHUTE CLUB PERMIAS PERSONNEL ADMINISTRATION ASSOCIATION PHI ALPHA THETA PHI DELTA CHI PHI ETA SIGMA PHI LAMBDA PHRATERES PHI THETA KAPPA PI SIGMA ALPHA PLANT PATHOLOGY CLUB POM PONS PRE VETERINARY CLUB PRELUDES PRIMUS PSI CHI PUBLIC ADMINISTRATION STUDENTS ASSOCIATION QUAKER UNIVERSITY ORGANIZATION RACE TRACK INDUSTRY RAMBLERS HIKING CLUB RECREATION CLUB RESIDENCE HALL ASSOCIATION RIFLE CLUB RIVER OF LIFE CLUB RODEO CLUB RUSSIAN CLUB RUGBY TEAM SCABBARD AND BLADE SCIENCE FICTION CLUB SKOTOKAN KARATE CLUB SIGMA ALPHA IOTA SILVER WING SKI CLUB SOCCER CLUB SOCIETY OF AUTOMOTIVE ENGINERES SOCIETY OF EARTH SCIENCE STUDENTS SOCIETY OF PROFESSIONAL JOURNALISTS SOCIETY OF RELIABILITY ENGINEERS SOCIETY OF WOMEN ENGINEERS SOPHOS ' SOUND FOUNDATION SPANISH AND PROTUGUESE GRADUATE ASSOCIATION SPECIAL EDUCATION DOCTORAL CLUB SPEECH COMMUNICATION ORGANIZATION SPIRES STRING AND STRAND BAND STUDENT AMERICAN PHARMACUETICAL ASSOCIATION STUDENT ATHLETIC BOARD STUDENT ENERGY SOCIETY STUDENT HOUSING ADVISORY BOARD STUDENT NATIONAL EDUCATION ASSOCIATION STUDENT NURSES ASSOCIATION STUDENT TELEVISION AND RADIO SOCIETY fSTARS) STUDENT UNION ACTIVITIES BOARD (SUAB) STUDENTS CONCERNED FOR ISRAEL STUDENTS CONCERNED FOR LIFE STUDENTS FOR CHOICE STUDENTS FOR McNULTY STUDENTS FOR MONDALE STUDENTS FOR NUCLEAR DISARMAMENT STUDENTS FOR POLISH SOLIDARITY STUDENTS FOR SAFE ENERGY STUDENTS FOR THE EXPLORATION AND DEVELOPMENT OF SPACE STUDENTS INTERNATIONAL MEDIATION SOCIETY STUDENTS REPERTORY COMPANY SYMPHONIC CHOIR T ' AI CHI CHUAN CLUB TAEKWOOD CLUB TAU BETA PI TAU BETA SIGMA THETA ALPHA PHI THETA TAU THINKERS INC. TOASTMASTERS TRADITIONS COMMITTEE TUCSON ENTREPRENEURIAL NETWORK TUCSON LUTHERAN STUDENT MOVEMENT TWIRLERS UNIVERSITY RELIGIOUS COUNCIL VEDIC CULTURAL SOCIETY VETERANS ASSOCIATION VIETNAMESE STUDENTS ASSOCIATION VOLLEYBALL CLUB WATER POLO CLUB WEIGHTLIGHTING CLUB WHEELCHAIR ATHLETIC CLUB WHITEWATER EXPLORERS WILDCAT WHIRLERS WILDCAT WRESTLING CLUB WILDLIFE SOCIETY WOMEN ' S FLAG FOOTBALL CLUB WOMEN ' S ULTIMATE FRISBEE TEAM WRANGLERS WRITERS AT WORK YACHT CLUB YOUNG SOCIALIST ALLIANCE YOUTH FOR KOLBE ORGANIZATIONS 287 LIVI " Students will be provided with sim- ple furniture, including single bed- stead, mirror, wash-bowl, pitcher, and slop jar (1897 University Catalogue). " Perhaps some of the greatest changes that have taken place over the past cen- tury have been in the area of student housing. The late 1800s found students living in " cottages " , with the expense for room and board amounting to $15.00 a month. Due to their limited capacity, these structures were re- placed by dormitories. The first dorm, North Hall, was built in 1898 for a cost of $7,500. Soon to follow were South Hall, built in 1900, and Arizona Hall, built in 1912. Now, almost one hundred years since the first students were housed in Old Main, the picture is quite different. The " cottages " of the past are now re- placed by twelve mens ' residence halls, eight womens ' halls, and two co- ed halls. The Greek System has also grown and boasts over 3000 students comprising 22 fraternities and 13 so- rorities. Not to be forgotten are the many students who live off campus in organized housing such as Christopher City, and many other houses, apart- ments, and other living structures. The changes that have occurred in housing are very apparent, and shows how the University has attempted to meet the needs of the students for A CENTURY. THOUGH PROVIDING A quiet place to sleep and study on campus, residence halls and Greek houses also provided for a center for after- hours relaxation and enjoyment. 288 LIVING GROUPS DOOR-SONG PRACTICE gives Kappa Alpha Theta members reason to clap. WOULD-BE GREEKS GET RUSH HYPE While most students were enjoying their last weeks of summer vacation, relaxing at home or traveling abroad, many dedicated Greeks were working hard on campus. Each of those students had one thing in common . . . RUSH. Every day of the week prior to rush was devoted to practice for the big event. Rush Chairmen from each chapter worked diligently to organize displays of house enthusiasm. Cindy Curtis, a Fine Arts major, rush chairman of the Delta Gamma Sorority, said, " We felt good about Rush. We came back later than most houses, but (our) enthusiasm was very high. " Over 500 rushees nervously paraded through 11 sorority houses during the first two days of Rush, which is referred to as set one. The Panhellenic office assigned each woman to a rush group and these groups went together to the parties at the sororities. Each group had rush counselors, who were women already in a sorority, to help through rush and an- swer all of their questions. As the days of Rush dwindled, the parties became more structured. Rushees were invited back to certain houses and were entertained with skits and songs designed to acquaint them with Greek Life. The mem- 1 bers of each house looked for girls who would best ' continued on page 290 A X ALPHA CHI OMEGA: FRONT ROW: Julie Chandler, Heather Schafer, Cindi Herrera, Kathleen White, Carrie Blatt, Debbie Hinz, Kristen Dennis, Darice Logan, Lynn Steckner, Vicki Ward. ROW 2: Cara Macy. Karin Petrie, Beverly Oppenheim, Jennifer Murphy, Mellissa Gruber, Stacy Iteob, Julie Humphrys, Ann Bowen. Heather Morgan, Cindy Wible, Gina Ramirez. Mary Von Diedenroth, Kyle Westerlund. ROW 3: Kathy Weigal, Linda Clark, Sonia White, Pegg Lemen, Sally McNeill, Anna Ortega, Jane Olson, Kate Oberholtzer, Wendy Wolf, Joy Welling, Rikki Gratrix, Phyllis Mendez, Liane Hanna, Julie Hanthom. BACK ROW: Kathy Davids, Carey O ' Bannon, Becky Baker. Kristi Garland, Wendy Edwards, Julie Caulkins, Krista Whiting, Cati Haggerty, Bettina Hood, Cindy Copperthite, Kelly Crabtree, Hazel Hundelt, Pam Clyde, Nancy Overall, Alyson Milo, Cheryl Hatfield, Niki Bilby, Laura Miner, Val Miller, Hillary Lewis, Julie Howe, Amy Scott. Debbie Goldwater, Mary Winandy. Christine Peterson, Peg Winandy, Lisa Alger. Ann Kirk, Tonya Tatum. NOT PICTURED: Carolyn Wilkenson, Robin Klotz, Valerie Silver, Kim Brown, Lynell Glasgow, Stephanie Waters, Julie Robinson, WOULD-BE GREEKS GET: RUSH HYPE represent their sorority, and the rushees tried to find the house or houses whose objectives best matched their own. Commenting on Gamma Phi Beta ' s rush, President Deanie Eisner, a Business Public Administration major, said, " Ev- eryone ' s positive attitude continued from rush through the semester. Things were very hectic, but it brought the House together. " Fraternity Rush took on a new dimension as a new Inter- Fraternity Council rule put restrictions on the serving of alcoholic beverages. Alpha Tau Omega ' s Vice-President, Bret Boquski said, " This rush provided an excellent oppor- tunity to realize that the transition from wet to dry rush can be made without the loss of membership. " During rush, the prospective members found out if they were comfortable with a certain house ' s members and pro- grams. When students decided to accept an invitation to a fraternity or sorority, they were not only taking on a new challenge, but also discovering many opportunities which the Greek System offererd. Union. Al from one Usual!) early in tl live hous A A n ALPHA DELTA PI: (left photo) FRONT ROW: Margaret Hyde, Jennifer Dion. Audrey Braker. Tova Adelman, Sally Filler. Kristen Kucey. Laurel Giley. ROW 2: Erin Adams. Dede Decker, Sandi Jorgensen. Beth Hancock. Laura French. Liz Campodonico. Lisa Hockenberger, Kelli Linton. ROW 3: Robin Crandall. Justine Hirschi, Nancee Tolton, Christine LaBelle. Audrey Baron. Nicole Greason. Lisa Karban, Kathy Kenwood ROW 4: Cabby Fimbres, Tandy Jenkins, Laurie Braunstein, Ashley Caldwell. Neidra LaSalle. Cynthia Jennings, TYacy Gelman, Laura Driscoll. Pam Joyce ROW 5: Julie Hurley. Kassi Byington. Allegra Johnson. Gina Daly, Melissa Acosta, Kierstan Elgas. Leslie Fonce, Carrie Miller. Julie Leikvold. Kim Luelf, Tiffany Likins. Paula Husak. BACK ROW: Katy Driscoll. Lisa Joyce. Annette Smith. Julie Burton. Jenny Umbaugh. Lee Bennitt, Lisa Ferro (right photo) FRONT ROW: Jill Billings, Carrie Olberl. Sue Wills. Lori Jo Edgar. Bonnie Ross. Jill Savitz- Pryor. Leanne Logan, Joy Trachtman, Vicki Smith, Nan Phillips ROW 2: Marcia Stelzer, Julie Green, Ruth Portnoff. Denise Pine. Maria Virgilia. Denise Trevlyn. Kaycie Mandour. Jennifer Munroe. Kris Meyer, Muffy Monahan. Colleen Quinn. Kerry McDonnell, Liz Russo, Andy Sobek. ROW 3: Maureen Warren, Margaret Bagnall. Lisa Macera. Debbie Bracker. Mary Cooper. Cindy Miles. Stacy Silverberg, Theresa Plantz. Laura Schlegal. Tina Naughton, Sue Schellie. Beth Stern, Jane Bagnall, Melissa Roth. Amy Schwartz, Andrea Thomas, Cheri McGrue, Megan O ' Sullivan ROW 4: Melissa Reason. Kim Mikell. Jonna Wade. Margie Davis, Debbie Colbert, Kirsten Schumate, Marie Matheiss. Kristen Meyer. Johanna Medina, Debbie Mendelson, )ill Wood. Barbara Mitrick. BACK ROW: Lauri Boyd. Carol Baratz. Sue Wohlhart. Yvonne Allen, Lisa Blom, Robin Rea. Ann Lehner. Vikki Weiner. NOT PICTURED: Rhonda Walker. Melinda Ortiz. Heather Pinkus i ' Hull Pinto ANXIETY It was a sunny, Sunday afternoon and the air was filled with tension, anxious hopes and excitement. The women were patiently awaiting the results of rush week. Who would be chosen and who would not? The results would be announced in an hour, they were told. And so they waited. First one hour. Then two. Then three. When the doors were finally opened and the invitations handed out, signs of relief and exclamations of joy echoed throughout the Student Union. All of the parties, all of the talking, all of the walking from one house to another had paid off. They had made it. Usually on Bid Day, the girls received their invitations early in the afternoon. They would then go to their respec- tive houses to be greeted by their new sisters, who wel- comed the pledges to parties. However due to delays caused by computer problems, the bids were very late. Roni Ger- maine, an Alphi Phi pledge majoring in Liberal Arts, said, " It really wasn ' t much of a welcome for the pledges. We (the pledges) were expecting a big pledge party and were let down. It was too late so the party had to be cancelled. " Britty Booth, a Liberal Arts major of Kappa Kappa Gamma, stated, " It was hard, there was a lot of anxiety. " But she also stated, " Things like that happen. " Although some sororities had to cancel their evening ac- tivities, there was still excitement and enthusiasm in the girls as they entered their new homes, full of dreams, I hopes and plans. EXCITED ABOUT BECOMING a new sorority member, these Gam- ma Phi Beta pledges exude an air of happiness. ALPHA EPSILON PHI: FRONT ROW: Joanne Katzman. Wendy Frank, Jane Small, Terrri Rosner, Jackie King, Jenny Romig. ROW 2: Davina Freedman, Leslie Freidman, Chrissy Bozzo, Debbie Bernstein, Ellen Bloom, Laurie Chapman, Janet Isdaner, Emy Bagwell. Kim Ronkin, Jill Seigal, Debbie Kerkorsky. Stacy Steinzeig, Donna Helig. ROW 3: Molly Shank. TYacy Gallant, Tracy Heller. Garni Simon, Annie Moret, Karen Kogan, Amy Levinson, Vicki Perlmuth, Stacy Lefko, Laura Schoenwald, Lisa Levy, Ari Polk, Leslie Kaner, Missy Rubenstein, Michelle Kahn, Mindy Kaufman, Julie Green, Julie Harris. BACK ROW: Debbie Granoff. Sally Hurwitz, Kim Tarnol, Pam Marcus, Jill Tanenbaum, Heather Yulish, Jennifer Orgel, Janna Adler, Noreen Wolfamn, Denna Pappas, Charlene Lefkowitz, Stacy Gluckman, Tobi Grosse. Ruth Shulman, Lynn Reifman, Holly Moret, Lisa DeL allo, Lanne Weiss, Leah Nickamin, Mona Stitzky. NOT PICTURED: Kathi Ashton, Elizabeth Campbell, Caren Chanoin, Sharron Guana. Denise Goodall, Holly Gould, Robin Hecht, Shah Kaminsky, Sheita Kanar, Linda Kushner, Beth Mayers, Elyssa Gringer, Jodi Shatz, Bonnie Slagel, Jodi Weinberg. BID DAY 291 GREEKS SUPPORT LOCAL CHARITIES BY STAGING PHILANTHROPIES Fraternities and Sororities often sponsored philanthropies to promote community service. Each house chose various causes to support and goals to achieve, which the members spent many hours to accomplish. The men of Zeta Beta Tau participated in a carnival for the Muscular Dystrophy Association on September 2. The carni- val was held on University Boulevard between Park and Tyndall Avenues, and the streets were blocked off for the festivities. The fraternity members acted as pages, and helped out wherever they could. They also operated carni- val booths and helped with a stage production. The Red Cross Blood Drive was given a major transfusion by the Phi Gamma Delta Fraternity on November 1, 1984. In a similar drive the previous year, the Red Cross collected 26 pints of blood. Not only fraternities supported worthy causes. The Alpha Kappa Alpha sorority organized a Halloween party for un- derprivileged children. The members operated booths and organized a special contest. Sometimes, fraternities and sororities banded together to achieve their goals. This was the case when Lambda Chi Alpha and the women of Chi Omega pooled their resources to renovate the Brewster Home for Battered Wives and Chil- dren. The houses sponsored an Aeroba-thon for funds, and helped with the actual renovation of the house. Each house member had specific workdays at the home, and two mem- bers from each house sat on the Brewster Home Board of Directors, giving the houses a say in the overall operation of Brewster Home. The Ronald McDonald House was greatly aided by the combined efforts of the Gamma Phi Beta sorority and the Phi Gamma Delta fraternity. The houses held a 12-hour dance-a- thon, at the Phi Gamma Delta House, on November 16, which raised about $2000 the previous year. Other projects supported by individual houses included the Larry Smith Cancer Run and the Big Brothers Big Sis- ters program. While these projects greatly benefited the chosen chari- ties, they also provided an enjoyable and rewarding experience to all those involved. ALPHA EPSILON PI: FRONT ROW: Todd Eisner, Mieke Korein. Steve Feinberg, Dan Tana. ROW 2: Mark Handleman, Keilh Drucks. Anlhony Cocca. Glenn Davis, David Tjarks. Milch Jaffee. Tom Citzinger. Mike Vogl. ROW 3: |eff Small, Josh Pill. Steve Bernstein. Gary Kramer, Rob Golechen. Doug Cohn, Greg Garland, Greg Squire. Rob Dohn ROW 4: Mark Silver. Alan Widnan, [off Schnoll, Howard Rutsky, Andy Bellinson, Brian Moskowitz, A. David Zuller, )ay Romanoff. Jeff M. Lowry. David Feig. Ron " Pugsly " Mandell. Matt Reiss, Dave Steckeler. ROW S: Brian Azorsky. Max Goldman, left Lipman. Louis Kahn. Randy Strauss, Gary Cole, Al " Mo " Levy. Doug C arafoil, Colin Buten. Doug Fox, Keith Meyerson. BACK ROW: Tim Purvyganon, Dave Fox. Dave Hilton, Barry Fendleman, Brian Shaffer. Mike Gorden. Steve Brodky, Todd Gelinas, Matt Dushoff, John Feldman, Lee Sherman. Tony Kahan. Joe Conti. Glenn Pine, Kevin Rehnard, Jimmy " Nightmare " Kline, Bart Weissman. NOT PICTURED: Mark Blutstein. Dan Olianik, Ron Herzlinger. Chuck Ansel, Scott Drucks. Alan Wilansky. Brad Rosenblum, Brad Fishel, Brian Yearwood. Greg Yulish. Dan Silverberg. Mark Minstein. Scott Rubenstein, George Kolasa, Pete Grossman. Dave Schneider, Rob Ball, Tom Riviello, Stu Dubro. Brandon Aushander, Mike Rutt. mbda Chi urces leredWiv " Ikn for funds, and 1)6 house, Each house tome, and two Home Board of 16 overall operation of SPECIAL OLYMPIAN SMILES re- ward Zeta Beta Tau members. MORE REGISTERED VOTERS was the goal of the ALPHA KAPPA AL- PHA sorority in their voter registra- tion drive and rally. la sorority and the Phi ild a 12-hour dance-a- ALPHA GAMMA RHO: FRONT ROW: Jay Hotchkiss. Lowell Gould, Eddie Sullivan, Andy Terry, Don Colter. ROW 2: Pal Belsan. Beau Kapp. Alvin Gauge, Tom Bruein. Shirley Roy (House Mother). David Anderson. David Higgins. Greg Kies. Bob Antonick, Mark McGinnis. ROW 3: David Derzisky. Richard McPherson, George Owens, Todd Curtis. Richard Kurzhals. Scott Tankersly. Greg Jackson. BACK ROW: Torr Sorenson. Dan Paloni. Ronnie Parker. Chris Biggs. Leif Swanson, Bruce Ericsson, left Eaton. Mark Lurie. Mike Anable, Bruce Talley. Brian McCleary. Duane Coleman, Alan Hurliman. lohn lohnson. Jeff Johnson. John Wildermuth. NOT PICTURED: John Hunt, Jim Carlburg, Ed Evans, Ed Bryant, Scott Compart. PHILANTHROPIES 293 THOUGH PLEDGES HAD FUN, LIFE WAS NOT A ROSE GARDEN After rushees received their invitations, or bids, to join a sorority or fraternity, pledgeship began. Although the pledge programs varied from house to house, they all provided the pledges with the background on the house and an opportu- nity to meet new people. Being a pledge, though, was not all fun and games since certain requirements had to be met within each house. Such responsibilities included things like study hours, knowl- edge of house heritage, and the ability to uphold the Code of Conduct. However, the greatest responsibility was in scholarship. Most of the houses required their pledges to study up to 10 hours per week. This may have seemed demanding, but house members wanted the overall house grade point aver- age to be high. Another important part of pledgeship was fraternity-so- rority education. Each pledge class learned the names of their house ' s founders, and the dates they had been founded on. This not only gave a pledge the background of their house, but also showed the pledge what hard work was put into making their chapter strong. Codes of Conduct, responsibilities, and objectives were also a part of the education process. These things made clear what was expected of every pledge, since by accept ing the bid, the pledge had consented to abide by the rules of the house. A typical day for a pledge begins with phone duty. By lunchtime, most members were present and the pledges were eagerly learning and trying to remember the active ' s names and faces. On Monday nights, house and pledge meetings were held. Phi Delta Theta ' s pledge trainer, Stan Laks, said " they (the pledges) go through the program and learn the history of the house. The pledges are also involved with all aspects of the house, including social functions, house upkeep, and all of the house philanthropies and fund-raisers. Throughout the program, brotherhood and friendship are stressed. " David Higgins of Alpha Gamma Rho added that " the main thing about pledgeship is that it is a trial period to see if the indi- vidual likes the house and if the house likes the individual. It is a training period. " The pledge programs may have seemed too strict and regi- mented to some, but the hard work paid off at the end of pledgeship. The new members were close-knit, worked hard together, and knew what it took to build and maintain the strength of their organization. A K A ALPHA KAPPA ALPHA: Angela Corbin. Carla Brown. 294 LIVING GROUPS PRACTICING FOR PRESENTA- TION, Millie Greenberg and Ann Spies get ready at Pi Beta Phi. WAITING FOR DRINKS at the Chi Omega, Delta Gamma, and Kappa Kappa Gamma Pledge Dance takes some time. My. By hedges Member the active ' s " mall aspects of the lse upkeep, and all of is. Throughout the are stressed. " David iod to see if the Mi- ! likes the individual, aid off at the end of i close-knit, worked ALPHA KAPPA LAMBDA: FRONT ROW: Scoll West. Deane Tonn. ROW 2: Bill Griffiths. Arnie Spanier. Craige Fennell, Christian Koenigs. Kingsley Whipple. la y Walsh. John Seestrom. Steve Hertland. ROW 3: David Clifford, Don Russel. Alan Wood, Nick Emmett, Mike Santorico. Thierry Atlias. Dave Schwanz. Richard Smoke, Eric Edwards. Steve Howard. Mike Perez. BACK ROW: Quinn Hart, Tim Green. Ray Porgallirand. Alan Curry. Richard Crook. Greg Johnson. Jim Chynoneth. Howard Sauza, John Wenninger, Randy Glinski. John Preston, Bill Drafts, |im Duty. Corey Farri. Tom Bishop, Mark Catlin, Steve Weeks. Ken Saddler, Tony Newman, Mike Stemler, Steve Elner. lim Bradley. Phil Caweron. Eric Button, Evan Avidane, Troy Gilchrist. Glenn Klauke, Shane Graffton, Tom Lotocki. Eric Braverman, Marcus Cox, Matt Thomas, Mike Wordan. NOT PICTURED: Steve Alfa, Andy Andre. Paul Eckwall. Neil Fehr, Cam Grahm. Jeff Gray. )ohn Hanselman. Donge Horoter, Max Koss. Mike Labrasca, Bill Mark, Scott Olsen, Val Rhodes. Tom Peckham. Bob Beckham, Donef Ridel, Bob Rodriquez, Jeff Robinson, Dave Sabers, Derik Sabers. Bill Tighe. |oe Weining, Steve Whitney. Scott Zanato. Gary Van Nuis. PLEDGES 295 LITTLE SISTERS ARE FRIENDS Of the many organizations on campus only one was exclusively for women. Through the Little Sisters Pro- gram, UA women could become a part of and support one of the many fraternities on campus. The standard procedure for selecting Little Sisters was similar to Fraternity Sorority Rush. Three to four nights of parties were hosted by the fraternities. The parties offered the women a chance to meet fraternity members and become acquainted with the house. The women were chosen through a series of bids and invi- tations and were selected two to three days after the final party. As little sisters, these women had various obligations to their new fraternity, including representing the chapter at social and formal functions, and being in- volved in community service and philanthropies. Todd Julian, the Little Sister Chairman of Sigma Phi Epsilon said, " The Golden Hearts of Sigma Phi Epsilon are an integral part of our fraternity. As an organization the Golden Hearts promote inter-relations and mutual re- spect among all members. In the Littl e Sisters Program, the women participated in a variety of philanthropies and fund-raising activities. As our sisters, they are im- portant in providing support for all fraternity functions continued on page 298 ALPHA PHIi FRONT ROW lean Hansen, Stacy Mougey. Karen Ohnemus, Kathy Woodring. Karen leffery. Tia Canlalupo. Holly Garret. Nancy Abrams. Valeri Webb. Kim Knapple. Lindsey Florez. Patty Richard, Kelly O ' Donnel. Lynn Frazin. ROW 2: Ann Duchosik. Helens Kaplan. Kristin Smith. Kim Vulcasin. Sandy Shafer. Laura Mooney. Lisa Schlossberg, TYaci Sallinger. Christy Williams. Dawn DiPasquale. Rony Germaine. Lisa DeLuca. Yvonne Jaramillo. Harriet Zeitzer. Diedra Lamb. Patty Maytag. Susan Frazin ROW 3: Laurie Levine, Pam Eaton. Marissa Amato, Maria Shuster. Slacie Rodrigues, Gayle Nedrow. Laurie Romolo. Deanna Reed. K. C. Rice. Susan Pine, Michelle Bomze. Kari Kettner, Katie Tully. Tiffany Bass, Missy Stocking. Lisa McGrew. Stacia Thompson. Slacie Talpers. Sally Young. Trisha Novascone. ROW 4: Paula Brisby. Bridget McDonnell. Kayte Carr. Liz Peterson. Laura Soldinger. Susan Hessler, Cindy Crider. Nancy Hunnefeld. Krista Winklebrandl. Laura Beiser. Cindy Suk, Charla Brisbyk. Carol Ahalt. Lisa Aubuchan. Hillary Senese. Karin Florez. Fayelle Whelinan. Anne Randell. Leslie Finkle BACK ROW: Lisa |imas, Kelli Graves. Lisa Ivans. Katy Walker. Laura Fitzgerald, lulie Winslow. Sandi Barkenbush. (ill Donnelly. Anne-Eve Dingell, Carrie Hamstra, Erin O ' Connell. Lisa Mitchell. Allysa Deutsch. |ulie Krauss. Susan Schollmeyer. lennifer Pancer, Karmen Harris. Kelly Renfro. Clarice Pendley NOT PICTURED: Therese Angelchik. Sandy Chasnoff. Heidi Deines, Trade Florkiewicz. |o |o Grummel. Laura Mack. Margaret Raihl. Laura Shriner. Renee Smith. Sara |ane Steinbeck. Kim Sweeting, Debbie Besler. Lisa Cherow. Courtney Chrisbens. Christy Corbin. Anne Dobbie, Laurie Florkiewicz. Katherine Haug. Rebecca Hawes. Karen |aon. Darlene Lamb. Gina Livermore. Susan McDaniel. Beth Mendel, Lisa Nutrelle. Pali O ' Connor. Lisa Samuels. Kathy Tronzo. 296 LIVING GROUPS SLOW DANCING CAN be lots of fun as is shown by ATO member Mark Herman and his little sister, Rachael Davies. LITTLE SISTERS PARTICIPATE in many fraternity activities. Sigma Chi has a picnic for their sisters. TALKING AND DRINKING are both part of Little Sister parties. Jay Sughrove from ATO chats with Mary Amundson. jnn ALPHA TAU OMEGA: FRONT ROW: Mark Harris, Chad Corbett. Domonique Mitchell. Rob Darling. Brian Frassatlo, Ed Heacox. Todd Canter. Bob Fulton, Curt Tucker. |im Malison. ROW 2: Stacey Spriggs. Joe Bruner, John Wolf. Steve Reasoner, Jeff Campodorico. Louis Gerhardy, John Dirkin, Mark Donnelly. Dorthy " MonTStravers. Bret Bogoski. Phil Wickham, Kevin McCullogh. Jeff Fritz. Jim Duncan. Chris Aadal, Paul Brophy, Kevin Kercheval. ROW 3: John Holl, )ohn Mitchell, Joe Desuk. John Correll. Ernie Bain, Jim Kaiser. Bob Barnes. Al Lama, Mike Bull, Ed Hartnagel, Konrad Rillos. Gleg Thatcher, Scott Pattison, Ken Riley, Paul Hanley, John Norton. Brian Garrett. Bill Schneider. John Arya. Marc Herman, Geoff Leber, Sam Parks. Mark Lee, Chris Corr, Matt Eggers, Dale Klinger. Dave Hansen. BACK ROW: John Williams, Anton Ciochetti, Erich Smidt, Steve Haines. Steve Fedde, |ohn Eichman , |oe Barr. Bert Ratia. Chris Campbell, Jim Knowles, Mike Markstaller, Pat Kimpler. Bill Thompson, Dave Wilt. Norm Bailey. Craig Hall, John Esther, Bob Winter, Mike Walling. NOT PICTURED: Tim Abeyta, Kevin Boyle, Scott Brady. Jeb Burton. Jeff Byrd. Cass Colburne, Neon Edwards. Dave Elliot. Andy Evans. Brian Hamilton, Brian Harpst, Pat Hayman, Doug Her. Rod Jensen, Greg Kinnear. Tom Lemke. Jim Mattison, Kevin McCullogh, Dom Mitchell. Bob Morris. Kurt Mueller, Steve Richardson, Mike Spurrier, Dave Stanton, Jay Sughrove, Randy Wood. LITTLE SISTERS 297 FRIENDS and maintaining the high ideals and principles of the frater- nity. " Many changes were made to improve the individual pro- grams, strengthen and unite them. At Alpha Epsilon Pi the parties were given with a very positive attitude. Little Sister Chairman Jeff Lowry said, " We began by giving our program a new name: The Blue Diamond. We selected this name in honor and respect for our fraternity pin. We wanted to re- structure our program and felt that this new name was a great inspiration to us for a new beginning. Also we wanted to promote a strong unity among the members and the Little Sisters. " Mary Pietuch, a freshman business major, said, " It ' s a lot more informal than Fraternity Sorority Rush. " She, like many girls, didn ' t go to the parties intending to become a little sister. After she met some of the Pi Kappa Alpha men and received a flower as a invitation to join, she changed her mind. After becoming a little sister, Big Brothers were cho- sen or assigned. Big Brothers " look out for you " , Mary said. " They are not boyfriends, just real good guy-friends. " Being a Little Sister offered many great opportunities to university women. They gained strong friendships within the fraternity and gave their friendships and loyalty to make the entire organization more efficient and uni- fied. CHI OMEGA: (Left Pholo) FRONT ROW: Teri Baker. Georgia Daspet. Jacki Daspet, Lynnlee Brummel, lanel Fosdek. Karen Crowley, Stacy Hileman. ROW 2: Denise Churchard, Debbie Probes. Robin Hinze. Suzanne Coughlan, Kelly Chase. Suzanne Cottor, Francie Flores. Tiffany Cornelius. Merie Delean. Beth Ann Boudan. ROW 3: Lori Evans. Sally Mimes, Sharon Flinn. Ann Bourland. Teresa Ferman, Leslie Casson. Tish Hubber. Irene Flahie. April Bletchman. Heather Denning. Teresa Ferman, lenelle Eager. ROW 4: Kathy Bricker. Holly Hanger, lill Casson, Diana Holt, Stephanie Cooke. Freda Cassillas, Allison Brayer, Dena Armstrong, Heidi Hellinghouse, Kirsten Hosteller, Stacey Davis, Laurie Voss, BACK ROW: Lynn Bishoff, Christy Giansante. Marcia Harre, Lisa Davis, lennifer Bennette. Kira Finkler. Allison Belz, Sam Gibson. Ellen Darling, Amy Hyde, Cathy Heyn. Elizabeth Hazin. Heidi Bletchman. Patty Hoke. (Right Photo) FRONT ROW: Lauri Voss. Kristy Kern. Lynn Leibner, Liz Cheeta. Karen Krapa. Katy Levy. Debbi Wissink. ROW 2: Laurie Look, Dierdra Leone, Kelly Kirkwood, Lisa Morion, Elisa Palumbo, Katy Kenyen. Perrin Mackey. Laura Finkler. Inger lohnson. ROW 3: Pam Perry. Karen Smith, Lisa Staples. |udy Ouintana, Kendal Seiber, Debbie Turner. Margie Masters. Terri Kelly. Lelani Suguitan, Toby Parks, lulie Seffren. Roz Williams. ROW 4: Connie Summerville, Jan Vercelote, Britni Osterhout, Tivy Morris. Jill Wait. Aileen Villareal. Sherri Tucker, Chryste Towman, Ann Schooley. Julia Veysey. Julie Jacobs. Heidi Sherf, Mary Twohig, Dena Webster. Lisa Leftault, Judy Shuper. ROW 5: Peggy Mnichowice. Cheryl Tumage. Elizabeth Wilcox, Joellen McBride, Heidi Mibach. Leslie McNair, Mary Anne Masters, Debbie Reinhardt. Nicole Williams. Pam Parham. Roxanne Ivory, Leanne Walters, Jennifer Witfield, Kim Kurkjian. Tracy Werton. BACK ROW: Missi Rust. Terry lacobson, Beth Mueller. Stacy Sweenie. Lynn Weiler, Michelle Stevens, Kim Torro, Stephanie Perry. 298 LIVING GROUPS SHARING OLD TIMES and talking with new friends is part of the ex- citement of the Little Sister parties. MEETING NEW PEOPLE is one of the many benefits for women join- ing the Little Sister program. Ne imanis , Kelly Wade, B.U S hi e,d, C. PeHe.,. LITTLE SISTERS 299 THEME PARTIES CAUSE EXCITEMENT Some of the most popular parties of the year were not formals, Pledge Presents, or the highly acclaimed T.G. ' s. In- stead, the many theme parties hosted by almost every Greek House on campus provided an exciting atmosphere that helped in reducing tension gathered throughout the week. Among the most popular themes were " Westerners " and " Hawaiian " parties, where everything from the decorations, music, and costumes created the perfect atmosphere. The success of these parties depended on the house social chairmen. Delta Tau Delta Social Chairman, John Worth, commented, " In the fall we plan to have our 19th Green Party. This idea was started last year. The party follows a country club theme where everyone dresses up as preppies. In the spring, we will have our Shipwreck party, which is the biggest one of the semester. We build a pool in the back yard, construct huts, and line the perimeter with palm frons. It gets pretty wild. " continued on page 302 A r DELTA GAMMA: (left photo) FRONT ROW: Bizzy Griffiths. Jamie Boyer. Katy Beene. Ashley Hutter. Elizabeth Caifee. Polly Buettner. Margo Kelly, Talie Shah-Mirandy, Melinda Amando. Pa Rhodes. Jackie Ranger. ROW 2: Anne Fletcher, Paula Shmagranoff, Anne Mills. Dana Lincoln. Cindy Crawford. Melanie Berg. Anne Lay cock. Jane Gould, Kathy Reynolds. Kristin Nicholi Stephanie Peters. Debby Kaufman, Alisa Gorin. LisaTulli. ROW 3: Mollie Blake. Denise Anthony, Sarah Byrne-Quinn, Kelly Jones. Sandie Burleson, KristineSteffen. Laura Lincoln. Melissa Stickli Mimi Owsley. Lisa Wilson. Laura Hartle, Kristi Tilley, Margo Glassman. Lisa Bass. Karen Margolin, Laurie Iversen. Kelly Patko. Dene Becker. BACK ROW: Kelly Barr, Melissa Capin, Emma Byrn Quinn. Karen Naegeli. Benee Heitner, Lisa Lovallo, Erica Sanderhoff. Sara Eastwood, Carolyn Killeen, Sherri Segal Drachman. Julie Ranger. Alicia Bogin, Kristine Swedlund, Laurie Diehl. Heath Asad. (right photo) FRONT ROW: Debbie Greisman. Allison Levine, Marta Alcumbrac, Leslie DeWall. Sue Author. Tara Campbell. Patti Quirk, Sarah Miller ROW 2: Jill Abbott. Kim Schwartz. Lc Miller. Amy Crowe. Mary Mosmann. Kristen Paisley, Laurie Collins, Wendy Sankey. Rachel Lowry, Ashley Levitt, Barcley Lynn. Kathy Louer. ROW 3: Erin Ledwidge. Karyn Fischer. Claudia Such Laurie Casper, Kristi Benson, Courtney DeNoble, Lisa Kirk. Wendy Collins, Julie Hollett. Kelly O ' melia, Jennifer Home. Jennifer Waldron. Julie Beer, BarbOlghart. Chrissi Fitzpatrick. ROW 4: Cim Curtis. Tracy Lawrence. Beth Christian. Sunny DuBois, Gina Rich. Jamie Wing. Colleen Moore. Amy Pernell, Lori Hungerford, Diane Hendrick. Jacqui Michel, Suzanne Grund. Sherri Dix. Deb Hinchy. Suzanne Roth, Nicole Roth. Kristin Cocking. Kris Andreason. BACK ROW: Lisa Sankey. Cindy Dugan. Edie Akin. Leanne Johnson. Wendy Krause, Jenny Smith. Elizabeth Rathbone, Lc Stock. Laurie Shultz. Stacie Goltsegen. Kim Klory. Jaime Genco. Lori Blake. Julie Phelan. Michelle Nicholas, Marianne Campbell. Kim Munsell. 300 LIVING GROUPS COUNTRY SWING DOMINATES the dance floor at the Alpha Chi Omega Westerner. The party was held at Old Tucson. STUDENTS BY DAY, members of Tau Kappa Epsilon fraternity are transformed into hit men at their Gangster theme party. A T A DELTA TAU DELTA: FRONT ROW: George Bierly, Ed Kutt, Dan Giwosky, Rob Biller, John Giesecke. Ron Palmer, Danny Roth, Ken White, Roger Dulvick. Clark Barnard, Rich Tyler, Dave Buckley. Fred Trujillo, Dwight Wells, Tom Watrous, Bruce Ison, Dave Bottomley, Ambrose. ROW 2: Gregg Alpert, Rene Rodriguez, Andy Learned, Mike Doyle, Stan Telford, Brian Fingleton, Mike Lindquist, Tom Dempsey, Bob Dickenson, Darrell Krueger, Chris Hodge, Jack Green, Daren Howard, David Kline. ROW 3: Pete Swanson, Ken Hirsch, Jeff Ritchey, Scott Young, Mike Trehearne, Steve Sokol, Chris Hamblin, Scott Malkoff, Mark Drake, Andy Calles, Geoff Bleakman, Pete Battat, Doug Bollerman, David Van Rhee, Ed Cassidy. Todd Connell, Larry Cohen. Andre Lafayette, Dave Perez, Brent Weber, Marc Schenk, Bill Case, Tim Kettner, Andy Kunde, Phyllis our cook, Dave Davis, Mike Hood. BACK ROW: Rick Voth, Dave White. Frank Patton, John Worth, Andy Guy, John Handy, Bill Luckey, Kurt Marzolff, Mickey Nelson, Dave Hannen, Chad Christopherson, Jeff Abbott, Greg Rosenthal, Marc Marra, Jim Woodhead, Lyndon Barnett. EXCITEMENT As social chairman of Pi Beta Phi, Jessica Hoppe, was convinced that all of the hard work paid off when a party was successful. Consequently the social chair position was difficult, especially because only the final results were seen, and most people did not realize the tremendous amount of work devoted to planning and decorating. The Pi Phi ' s were famous for their Flaming Mamie party, which presented a different theme each year. Pre-party propaganda, theme dinners, nervous anticipa- tion and excitement all provided for successful parties. These were the change in pace which sparked every- j one ' s interest. GAMMA PHI BETA: (left photo) FRONT ROW: Wendy Weslcolt. lean Doherty. Laura Quinn. Lori Cullison. Libby Carpenter. Susan Kirk. Stephanie Eisenburg. ROW 2: Kris Forris, Tracy Perry, Patrice Taylor. Gayda Airth. Carolyne Kelley, Val Brazill. Suzie Owens. Suzi Unvert. Christy Dean. Lioz Youker. Suzie Brock ROW 3: Shelley Young. Kelly Hunzicker. lane Plecas. Tracy Ballin. Debbie Anthony. Michelle Mirto. Babbi Heidbreder. Anne Hackett, Susan Brown, Barbi lorgenson, Adrienne Eisner, Krishna Fox, Beth Pistonia, Kristi Faust. Anne Pilcher. Pam Wood, Anne Bloemker. Kristi Miller BACK ROW: Kristen Bedenkop. lodi Books, (an Croat!. Lori Bonn. Carol Strauss. Kim Andrews. Marci Wexaulbaum. Kelly Embry. Le Ann Drew. Patti Brewer. Ali Eames. (right pholu): FRONT ' ROW: Michelle Klein. Milissa Stauffer. Wendy Millstein. Sava Tulifson. Anja Calhoun. Merideth Fromke. Sally McKissick. Kathleen Mitchell. Heather Gillstrap ROW 2: Lara Rodriguez. Maria Williamson. Tammy Goddard. Amy Harries. Renee Toronto, Wendy Halstead. Polly Warosh, Lisa Rudolph. Erin McBride. Stacy Davies. Kristi Nelson. Kelly Lord. And! Reiss. Beth Hoag. Tammy Tepper. Mollie Elliot ROW 2: Cindy l.ehr. 111] Belasco. Heidi Nikodemus. Stephanie Antilla. lane) Quenn. Barbara Cohn ROW 3: Laurie Leinbach. Stacy Strickland. Lisa DePoe. Heidi Voetliner, (enny Weiss. Dawn Woods. Amy Keim. Molly Baker. Tina Antilla. Kim Krueger. Andrea Mooney. Kathy Knoll, (oelle Kusin. Tina Thompson. K.K. Kemp. Diane lelinik. Tina Hill BACK ROW: Natalie Bull. Leslie Wine. Mary Weyand. Mary Weyand. Heidi McNiff. Debbie Howard. Katherine Demetriou. Mary Greiner. Kathleen Bloemker. Jackie Gentlemen. Wendy Meisenheimer. Courtney Choale. Karen Cockerill. Kelli Larsen. Elsa Rodriguez. Lisa Sodosky. Chris Milo. Gina Belamenti. 302 LIVING GROUPS THE PHI GAMMA Delta Islander provided the perfect atmosphere for Rob Gunness to display his scuba costume. INSPIRED BY THE summer movie, " Revenge of the Nerds, " members of Zeta Beta Tau have a " Nerd " par- ty of their own. KAPPA ALPHA ORDER: FRONT ROW: Russel Seacat. Bart Askew. Truco Fuhst, Mike Hustead, Greg Jones. Scot Aubinoe, Mike Dvorak. |ason Robinson. ROW 2: Leighton Fisk, Tom Dew, Gary Siroky. Norman Hall. Paul Nichols, Chris Barnes, Eric Dominguez, Scotl McKissack, Steven Carrabis. BACK ROW: Hale Barter. Craig Harris, Mike Meyers, Paul Yezierski Doug Hensley Enrico Stazzone. GREEKS WORK HARD TO RECEIVE NATIONAL AWARDS Many University of Arizona chapters received national recognition for their outstanding achievements. Among the sororities, Kappa Kappa Gamma received the award for Best Chapter Efficiency and Top Chapter. Alpha Delta Pi re- ceived awards for their rush program, and Chi Omega was voted one of the top ten chapters. At their convention in Nashville, Kappa Alpha Theta received the award for the Best Service Program in the nation, beating out 103 other chapters. Sigma Kappa received three awards. These were for the Best Pledge Song in the nation, Best Theme Night Rush Skit, and 100% participation to their National Endowment Fund. Gamma Phi Beta won the McCormack Medallion. This award was presented to reflect excellence in activities on campus and within the house. It was the second most presti- gious award given nationally every two years. The Gamma Phi ' s also received the first place award on the national level for Best Song, entitled " Wishing Well " . As for the fraternities, Sigma Alpha Epsilon was very proud to receive the news that they had won the Chapter Achievement Award at its national convention. Alpha Epsi- lon Pi was awarded the Louis Schen Outstanding Chapter continued on page 306 HETA KAPPA ALPHA THETA: (left photo) FRONT ROW: Jackie Alexandra. Karen Bonstein. Karen Knutzen, Elena Peay, |ulie Husen, Allison Brady, Kathy Goetz. Kathy Goetz, Kathy Goelz, Kelli Doylf ROW 2: Suzy Wolfe. Del Keim. Kathy Harper, Susan Bowen, Kari Frason, Tracy Sherman, fenny Lemcke, Diana Wilson. Melissa Cain, Mindy Gunter, Caroline Derrick, Rochelle Laver, Beth Crowlej ROW 3: Katy Hooker. Laurie Airth, Janet Snow. Cathy Seginski, Cydney Hubbard, Shannon Higgins. Tami Kessler. Darcy Day, Mary Lynne Mail. Kay Nelson, Anne Marie Daggett. Kim Babcock. Lit Marin. Christy Cornforth. BACK ROW: Cindy Harder. Anne Belli, Tracy Green. Laurie McGregor, Cissy Wixted. Jane Van Domelen. Stacy Wagner, Abby Stern, Stephanie Long, Valerie Cobb, Jennif McDonald. Louise Goudy. Polly Vosburgh, Ginny Leach, (right photo): FRONT ROW: Shawn Fraser. Kim Tunnicliff. Amy Mann. Maria Shindell, Julie Gargiulo. Christiana Lim. Jennifer Joanou. Susi ' Herman, Elaine Stewart. ROW 2: Dana Duis. Martha Whiteaker, Maria Williams, Lynley Bouchard, Wendy Hamilton, Lena Jensen. Linda Joachim, Andrea Horwitz. Dale Levinski, Karen Sheedy ROW 3: Bitsy Irons, Robin Given. Karen Campbell, Allyson Foran, Julyie Boznick. Ilene Roth, Shawna Galloway, Sheila Paloni, Cynthia Keefner, Kelly Creamer, Melissa Kiefer. Nancy Shettko Denise Jackson. Peggy Trott. Liz Smith, Nancy Gillies. BACK ROW: Laurie Nilsen, Heather Ward, Jennifer Murphy, Kelly Sheedy, Andrea Sandier, Stacy Fisher, Pam Heath. Susan Schwab. Carolyi Sexson, Lisa Hobbs, Suzi Mast. Karen Cox. DISPLAYING THEIR AWARDS are Lynne Leibner, Mary Twohig, Freda Casillas and Lori Evans of Chi-O. NATIONAL AWARDS RECEIVED by Lambda Chi Alpha are shown off by some of its members. AMONG THE GREEK houses that received national recognition was Gamma Phi Beta. KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA: FRONT ROW: Andrea Walters. Shawn Phalen, Kim Gray, Courtney Tunney, Kathleen Frey, Amy Stanoch. Theresa McReady. Meianie Johnson, Terri Keane, Lisa Mattera, Valerie Vickers, Krissy Buckley. Amy Reed. Meghan Ahern, Margaret Dresher, Judy Willson, Jennifer Eckman. Sari Sultar, Toni Ruiz. Marjorie Scott. ROW 2: Polly Burke. Lisa Berman. Julie Howell, fana Tull. Dana Castner, Julie Brooks, Christy Giesler, Lia Sargent, Chris Mongan, Heidi VanVoris, Cathy Lundin, Pam Maxwell, Lisa Kleinshmidt, Kim Gelman. Becky McCyntre. Lisa Hanley. Ann Meyer, Beth Wooke, Jennifer Johnson, Jeanne Carpenter, Karla Kuhlman. ROW 3: Denise Frakes. Kecia Davies, Lisa Holman, Mary Anderson. Andrea Poison, Christy Baldwin. Liz Potter. ROW 4: Sarah Frisbie, Beth Neidlinger. Carolyn Ferrari, Laura Fitter, Shane Newell. Barbara Poppey, Lo Mae Lai. Brett Brunkhorst. Katie Burrell, Davida Mehlman. ROW 5: Carolyn Hoover. Cathy Havens. Kathleen Phillips. Laura Bauma, Sarah Rivard, Jodi Stratman. Ann Garr. Dee Dee Eldridge, Shannon Tunney. ROW 8: Nancy Gillette. Kelly Vanderhoff, Corey Casey, Ericka Hellebrand. BACK ROW: Marcia Buckingham, Blaire Youshack, Shevon Johnson, Karen Carpenter, Amy Black. NATIONAL AWARDS 305 AWARDS Two other fraternities, Kappa Sigma and Sigma Phi Epsi- lon, also received honors. Three of Kappa Sigma ' s members were recognized for leadership abilities. Each of them re- ceived the Kappa Sigma Endowment Leadership Scholar- ship Award. Sigma Phi Epsilon was voted one of the top three chapters in the country. They were also in the top three for Ail-Around Chapter and were voted second in the nation for Intramural Sports. Lambda Chi Alpha won two awards at their National Con- clave Convention. The first award was a National Member- ship Award. The second award was an extra-special one because they received an award for Membership Recruit- ment. Rush chairman Ken Muscutt, a Landscape Architec- ture major, said that in two semesters, 49 new members were installed. Lambda Chi began with only 25 actives. The Phi Kappa Psi fraternity won the Senior Involvement Award, which was received at their biannual convention. Phi Delta Theta member Jason Nolander won a Phi Delta Theta National Scholarship in recognition of his high academic achievement. MEN OFSIG The Grei andtoawa Prior to I file. The i Ihei sored by ( members c The aw diversified scholarshi] campus in ' awards. Scholars standing Fraternity. went to Al ; Award wa K I KAPPA SIGMA: FRONT ROW: Curt Davis. Don Unlaii. Wade Allen. Joe Dean. Eliot Kaplan. Steve Caputo, Eric Stevenson, Dave Schefter. Charles Smith ROW 2: Greg Mazur. Charles Hughes. Steve Dean. Richard Salmore. Matt Noble, Chris Tito, lames Ervanian. Greg Courturier. Paul Skitiki. BACK ROW: Mark Moeller. Andy McEldowney. George )ensen. Richard Rose. Martin Conrady. Dave Bratton. NOT PICTURED: Ed Areghini. Dave Blaschke. Kevin Boylan. David Bright. Dave Cohen. Dave Demay. Bob Tink. Paul Giacoppo. Jay Classman. Kevin Gregory. Allen lebian. Kevin Kelly. Adam Levine. John McCarthy. Alan Montoya. Dave Nix, |ohn Behler. David Rockwell. Jeff Shirk, David Smith. Todd Vollhaber. Todd Wyllie, Bob Zuvala. 306 LIVING GROUPS MEN OF SIGMA Alpha Epsilon proudly display their Chapter Achievement Award. GREEK AWARDS NIGHT The Greek Awards Banquet was established in order to provide incentives for UA chapters to improve themselves and to award overall excellence within the system. Prior to the banquet, each chapter was given a packet to file. The members of the committee (none of whom were Greek) then voted for the awards in each category once all of the packets were returned. The annual banquet was spon- sored by Order of Omega, the campus honorary for the members of the Greek system. The awards presented at the Greek Awards Banquet were diversified in nature. They varied in subject matter from scholarship to social service to community relations and campus involvement. The following lists some of the 1984 awards. Scholarship awards were given to Chi Omega for Out- standing Sorority, and to Alpha Gamma Rho for Outstanding Fraternity. The Most Improved Sorority Scholarship Award went to Alpha Epsilon Phi. The Most Improved Fraternity Scholarship Program awards were given to Chi Omega and Phi Gamma Delta. Social Service awards were presented for Outstanding So- cial Program to Chi Omega and Zeta Beta Tau. For the Out standing Pledge Class Social Program, the winners were Al pha Kappa Alpha and Sigma Phi Epsilon. Individually, Louis Giesler of Phi Gamma Delta was voted Outstanding Greek Man. Deanie Eisner of Gamma Phi Beta was named Outstanding Greek Woman. The awards for Out- standing Greek Underclassman and Underclasswoman went to Greg Rosenthal of Delta Tau Delta and to Heidi Van Voris of Kappa Kappa Gamma. Among the other highlights of the program, more awards were presented in areas of Community Relations and Cam pus Involvement to Phi Gamma Delta, Kappa Kappa Gamm and Chi Omega. Phi Gamma Delta and Chi Omega also wo the Dean Robert S. Svob Awards. All in all, with 750 guest in attendance, the Greek Awards Banquet was a rousin; 1 Award was presented to Phi Gamma Delta. Outstanding success. LAMBDA CHI ALPHA: FRONT ROW: |eff Finch, Ken Chorost. George Small. Pete Babiak, Brian Singer. John Angulio. Keneth Stuart. Chris Delong, Dave Frisch. Steve Roberts, Carl Ochipinti, Mike Pilla, Bob. ROW 2: Pat Brock, Martin Hocheter, Brian Arbieter, Tim Glaze, Daniel Kyman. Mike Hill, Steve Millstein, Jim Grant. Waler Sheperd, A.J. D ' Ambrosio. Anthony Pearson, Greg Mulbachen, Dave Omroy. Brian Piccalomani, Mike Lusby. ROW 3: Rob McCandelis, Keith Blum, David Beinhorn, John Greer, John Schweikart. Howard Behken, Steve Komerska, Josh Brand, Don Torgensen, Steve Ploog. Steve Sheldon, Allan Brusch, Dave Primeaux. ROW 4: Doug Marrow, Dave Thorson, Steve Carrigan, Doug Fisher, Andy Haines, Tim Kasovac, Mike Vaugh. Ofer Eytan. Jim Walbert, Tim Hacked, Rich Gerber. Mike Mnichowicz, Dave McLaughlin, Chester Fergursky, Scott Fulmer, Jay Brock, Ken Muscutt, Ray Sierka. Bill Dowling. Andy Wellik. Mike Chacon. ROW 5; Glynn Thomson. Dan Hale, Mark Stuart, Brett Beranek, Charles Stienmetz. Steve Gastellum, Mike Gillette. Garrett Cunneen, Drake Franklin. BACK ROW: Cliff Kumer, Jeff Kramer, Todd Schulte. GREEK AWARDS 307 IN INTRAMURAL SPORTS COMPETITION IS HIGH Intramurals served to promote camaraderie between team members of different groups. The sports played not only provided a release of energy, but were a good means of get- ting out the door and away from the books. Intramural sports changed as the semester progressed. In flag football, Sigma Alpha Epsilon had two teams. Also play- ing among the many teams were Sigma Chi, Alpha Tau Ome- ga, Sigma Phi Epsilon, Delta Chi, Phi Gamma Delta, Delta Gamma and Kappa Kappa Gamma. In their first games, many of the teams got off to a rousing start. In other sports, Sigma Alpha Epsilon made it to the finals in 1984 soccer, but lost to Sigma Phi Epsilon. Still their en- thusiasm had not dampened. " It ' s our big sport " , said Russ Cohen, a pre-med student and member of SAE. The unique- ness of playing in intramurals within the Greek System was pointed out by SAE president Brad Cohen. " Since every- one ' s fees are paid, you can just show up to a sport. " Lambda Chi Alpha ' s Tim Glaze, a liberal arts major, was the tennis champion in the novice division. They had a very good year. Said Tim Kasovac, an accounting major, " We made the playoffs in every major sport " . Zeta Beta Tau had teams in football, tennis, badminton, and volleyball. ZBT ' s Dave Edstrom, a mining major, came in for second place in Intramural wrestling. As in previous years, Kappa Sigma pushed hard in softball, basketball and soccer. Kappa Sigma ' s Wade Allen was the Intramural bowl- ing champ. Many other sororities such as Chi Omega had active par- ticipation in football, swimming, tennis and softball. Gam- ma Phi Beta for the second year in a row was the Co-rec Intramural softball champion with Fiji. They were also ac- tive in football, basketball, pickleball, softball, water polo, tennis, badminton and volleyball. For Phi Kappa Psi, intramurals had been one of their " strongest rushing tools " , said President Bill Zimmer, a mar- keting major. " We find guys who are not necessarily interest- ed in joining a fraternity, but we invite them to our activities. They see what a great bunch of guys we are . . . we ' re not your typical bunch of frat guys " , he added. The men of Phi Psi made the playoffs in softball and the quarterfinals in volleyball while having a great time. Just as in most other houses on campus, they couldn ' t wait until next season. I PHI DELTA THETA: FRONT ROW: Dave Spinetli. George Loeffler. Eric Bjotvedt. Tony Zanan, Forrest Wright, Ken Solan. Scott Cain. Tim McCauley. Greg Bunge, Paul Aliason. ROW 2: Brett Schenck. Morgan Maxwell. Steve Bennett. Doug Clay, John Carr. John Crocker. ]im Boddy, Barney Skaggs. Bob Baer. Steve Chang. Brian Smith. John Hambacher. fared Cozen. Mike Schneider, Nathan Ginn. Steve Ym BACK ROW: Stuart Smith. Ed Lowry. Ian Laks. Greg Miller, John Cook. Tom Connaker, lohn Quiroz. Dave Green, Grant Wadsworth. Dave Meece. NOT PICTURED: Ted Abrams, George Beck. Rick Stewart. Bill Isabell. Paul Jamison, Rob Lamar. Scott McConnell. Mark Munhall. Jason Nelander. Heath Race. Reed Russell. K.C. Woods. T Paul Triffet. Robert Rust. 308 LIVING GROUPS 8 and Softball, Gam- row was the Co-rec They were also ac- I Bill Zimmer, a mar- necessarily interest- lemtoour activities, e are.,, we ' re not ied. The men of Phi the quarterfinals in list as in most other ait until next CONCENTRATION AND DETER- MINATION are part of what it takes to make a good flag-football team. RUNNING FOR A touchdown is not always easy. This flag-football play- er must first dodge his opponents. n B o PI BETA PHI: FRONT ROW: Todd Julian Sig Ep God, Pi Phi Groupie. ROW 2: Kathleen Smith, Susan Brown, Imelda Parecles, Teresa Bisanz, Suzanne Marsh, Jennifer Coxon. Laura Geras, Susan Butterfly. Sherri Goss, Lisa Irwin. ROW 3: Marcia Macey, Heather Croel, Corine Selders, Janie Callahan, Bridget French, Brenda Geiger, Staci Arena, Bridget Bramson, Amy Wasserman. Carole Bannen. Daria Hunchar, Beth Kupper. ROW 4: Gina Rascon. Suzy Goreham, Kelley Herman, Carolyn Vasos, Christa Thomas, Kirsten Stathakis, Amanda Lentz, Shannon Home, Diane Ogden, Vicky Hoffman, Shari Kaufman, Lori Ostroff, Linda Geras, Pam Witzel. Laura Seeger. ROW 5: Diane Shurtleff, Dana Loos, Deirdre Coles, Ann Spies, Jane Spies, Lynette Spulstra, Steffi Davidson, Alison Kelly, Michele Diboll, June Gratchner, Kathy Lissner, Pam Birtch, Chris Rogers, Jennifer Clark. Leslie Howard, Laura Blackwelder, Laura Zytkowski. ROW B: Katherine Rosebrook, Katy Eckhardt, Mary Jane Donahue, Margi Carroll, Dana Jackson, Kristy Shannon, Cindy Toohey, Christine Evey, Lori Erman, Alicia Sebastian, Stephanie Weaver, Mary Shipley, Annette Moraga. Cindy Smith. Leslie Howard, Elizabeth Thompson, Millie Greenberg, Victoria Botzback, Lisa Bierick, Julie Terry. BACK ROW: Sally Hoffman, Linda Bronska, Julie Miles. Elizabeth Harris. Elizabeth Slowey, Nancy Orr. Kierin Harwood, Terry Gallo. Susan Cambell. Jill Gordan, Natalie Chancellor, Heather Brookhart, Laura Spencer, Rene Mifflin, Jean Byron, Lucine Tatosian. Jessica Hoppe. Katherine Peck. Diane Burch, Laurie David, Maria Houpis, Stacy Hoover. INTRAMURALS 309 THESE TWO STUDENTS from Al- pha Phi believe that collaboration is the answer to all of lifes study prob- lems. STUDY TABLES BECOME A NEW HABIT All Greek houses required their members to participate in the study-table program in which the members were obli- gated to study for a certain number of hours every week. This rule applied to both actives and pledges. Some houses, such as Pi Beta Phi Sorority, required a set number of study hours to be completed by the end of the semester. The loca- tions of these tables varied, with some being in the house, some in the Main Library and some in other campus build- ings. Study table hours also varied. Lambda Chi Alpha Frater- nity ' s study hours ran from 7 to 10 p.m. The amount of time a student had to put into study hours was different for each house and often depended on the previous semesters ' grade point average, as was the case at Lambda Chi Alpha. Incen- tives such as a pizza party after study hours were used to encourage participation. Lambda Chi Alpha ' s vice-presi- dent Pete Babaik a Management Information System major, said that the system of incentives was " working out well. " continued on page 312 PHI GAMMA DELTA: FRONT ROW: Pal Dempsey. Andy Holloran. Ken Esch, Marc Kates. David Brady. Mail Douglass. Tom Jenkins. Steve Shields. Joe Groppenbacher. Bret Lanutti. ROW 2: Jeff Davidson, Ken Ashton, Mike Curran, Tim Schmitt, Tim McKone, Paul Benscooter. John Corpstein, John Shannon. John Benjam, Rus Repp, Pat O ' Donnell, Ben Kearsy. ROW 3: Tom Alborg. Jose Flesher. Kenton Wolfers. Cort Alcott. Charlie Mandola. Tony Dale, Fred Custon. Tom Hollet. Brian Ryan, Carl Hilleker, Scott Burdick. ROW 4: Brian Foster. Jim I .yon. Pete Delia Rocca. Franz Kuralh. Bill Stevens, Pat Martin. Bill Warne. Jim Speck. Evan Morris, Chris Harrison. John Casey. ROW 9: Baker Smith. Steve Eisenfeld. Shawn Griffen, Rob Hastings, Ray Ramella. ROW 6: Chuck Ruiz. Bret Hubbard. Steve Marietti. Mike Burger, Randy Hanely, Price Nosky. ROW 7: Patrick Teague, Dwayne Douglass, Mike Perko. John Mansour. Geoff Zwemke, Cliff Zenner. Doug Finical. Art O ' Donnell. Vmce Lamantia. Deron Bochs BACK ROW: Marc Farrar. Mike Kearns. Mitch Heims. Matt Clements. 310 LIVING GROUPS LISTENING TO TUNES makes studying a little less tedious but it ' s best to resist the urge to sing along. STUDY TIME MEANS study breaks. Alpha Phi members know that talking with friends sometimes takes preference over Algebra. fc . 4 PHI KAPPA PSI: FRONT ROW: Andy Diez, Brian Mohr, Bill Zimmer, Mark Tiess. Tom Rhode. BACK ROW: Ion James. Ken Kadisak, Tom Carlyle. Gregs Mcaslin. Jon Garret, Mike Fulton. Tom Lakritz. STUDY TABLES 311 NEW HABIT The Alpha Delta Pi sorority also had a strong study-table program. The tables were held in the library on Wednesday afternoons, and they were also held in the house on Wednes- day and Sunday nights. This house also used rewards, in this case, post-study sessions snacks and submarine sandwiches. Alpha Delta Pi required nine hours of study tables per week. The Alpha Gamma Rho fraternity, which has no actual study-table program, stressed academics highly. Since the fraternity ' s membership was limited to Agriculture majors, it was felt that academic help would be easy to find when needed. One of the Alpha Gamma Rho ' s incentives for good grades with a G.P.A. of 3.0 or higher ate steak for dinner, and everyone else hashed for them and then had beans for din- ner. Alpha Gamma Rho ' s academic record was such that it was clear their approach had been effective. The study-table program provided Fraternity and Soror- ity members with an opportunity to have a quiet place to study, develop better study habits and ensure good grades. IBS SOI the " sll iiiy hours. GI TheScho rarities shai berstoexo Forexanp herluclbe: Luck ' were cheer ever) Another! Ait-aids wei well as toll ship Banqii ' Programs fraternities a different r arship Dim bringafacu introduced, scholastic a Eachhou: arship progi sorspnthei arship chaii PHI SIGMA KAPPA: FRONT ROW: Brim Chinook. Alan Digan. Todd lohnson. Greg Hansen, Jim Bushroe. Ion Baker. Fred Kuo. BACK ROW: Kurt Kiefer. Dave Carless. Dave Uvenson. Dennis Wilson. Brian McFadden. )oe Kreutz. Carmine Tirella NOT PICTURED: Barney Dunning, lamie Danziger. |oe Burton. Steve Morley. Dirk lohnson. Howard Englehart. |oe Sunderman. Steve Davis. Frank Romero. Ion Brown. 312 HK . LIVING GROUPS THIS SORORITY MEMBER knows the importance of studying while also doing her required number of study hours. GREEK SCHOLARSHIPS The Scholarship programs within our fraternities and so- rorities shared the common goal of encouraging their mem- bers to excel academically in their respective fields. Each program contained a different combination of incentives. For example, one might have received a note wishing him or her luck before a big exam. Signs that wished people " Good Luck " were often posted in the houses prior to final exams to cheer everyone on. Another type of incentive came in the form of an award. Awards were given to those who did well on their exams, as well as to those people whose grades improved. A Scholar- ship Banquet was also held in order to present awards. Programs such as " Apple Polishers " were found in both fraternities and sororities. At other houses, it may have had a different name; at Kappa Alpha Theta it is called a " Schol- arship Dinner. " At these functions, the members would bring a faculty member to supper. The faculty member was introduced, and occasionally awards were given out for scholastic achievement. Each house had someone who was in charge of the schol- arship program. They were called Resident Education Advi- sors (in the case of Sigma Alpha Epsilon) or simply the schol- arship chairperson. Often, these people were in charge of working out the different aspects of the program and the arranging of tutoring programs and test files. Monitoring programs were frequently used to check an individual ' s progress. This was done to see that a person was keeping his or her grades up and that he did not need any tutoring in a certain area. In many houses, it was common to find a list posted with everyone ' s specialties on it. If a tutor was needed, he or she was then easier to locate. " Study Buddies " was a program that paired an active with a pledge. Frequently, there was a set number of hours re- quired that the pledge must study with his or her " Study Buddy " . Certain houses, among them Phi Delta Theta, had a requirement of two hours per week. At Alpha Delta Pi, the girls were paired together by major. Several members of the various fraternities and sororities had received special honors for their high achievements in scholarships. Seventeen percent of Lambda Chi Alpha ' s membership had 4.0 GPA ' s, along with the members of other Greeks such as Phi Kappa Psi and Alpha Gamma Rho, who achieved similar honors or made the dean ' s lists. Organiza- tions such as Bobcats, Chimes, Mortar Board, Chain Gang, and those like them had a large representation of mem- bers who happened to be from the UA Greek System. | n K A PI KAPPA ALPHA: FRONT ROW: Adam Karon, Bert Reynolds. Scolt Freeman, Alan Greenberg, Doug Lenio. Douglas Kinne. David Armistead. Gary Vmluan. Phong Nguyen. Frank Lutz, Steve Gondek, Nik Sherer. Jeff Sandquist, David Ghalfant, Curtis Lorimer, Mark Herd, Basel Anounti, Jim Wood, Kevin Bodine, Lou Lagomarsino, Bill Stuart. ROW 2: foseph Gagnon, Anthony DeFrancesco, Seth Lansky. Patrick Nudo. John lares. ROW 3: Christopher (ones. Richard Scolt. Andy Weisman, Greg Boswell. Daniel Wickman, Vincent Rioux, David Anderson. BACK ROW: Victor Ellis. Gregory Quintan. Rene Kirchfeld, Andy DeWolfe, Clay Donnigan, Raul Kirchfeld, Stan Spackeen, Mike Whittemore. Michael Hill, Charles Reeve, Anthony Mancini, David Ramierez, John Henningsten, Skip Spackeen. NOT PICTURED: Eric Baker. Ken Spiegel. SCHOLARSHIP 313 GREEKS EXPERIENCE MOVIN ' DAY There was a lot of moving about around campus. These houses made a change of address: Alpha Chi Omega, Lamb- da Chi Alpha, Sigma Alpha Epsilon and Zeta Beta Tau. The Alpha Chi Omeya ' s were very excited about moving into their new house at 1541 E. Second St. President Mary Winandy, an engineering major, said they " really like the new house much more than the old one ... it is more like home. We feel it is a great new beginning, it gives us a great sense of pride. " Ken Muscutt, Lambda Chi Alpha ' s pledge trainer and a landscape architecture major said " since our recolonization in 1978, this facility at 1402 N. Cherry Ave. is what we ' ve been working for. We ' ve waited seven years for the opportu- nity to arise, and we jumped at the chance. " Sigma Alpha Epsilon was also pleased about their move to 1504 E. Second St. Member David Martyn, an arts and sci- ences student, said " It is great it ' s just like moving from a bicycle to a Rolls-Royce. There were 62 members in the house, but only room for 10 at our old location. " (continued on page 316) SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON FRONT ROW: |eff Pohlman. Darren Delconle. ROW 2: Dean Kirschbaum, John Kitkowski. Ron Ross. Greg Vmikoor, Mike Brehm. Brian Mecom. Scott Crum. David Dalzelt. Dave Martyn, Mike Johnson, Tony Romo. Eric Wren. Mike Goldsmith, Blake Davis. ROW 3: Tuck Price, Ken Murphy. Kurt Meusel. Dan Murphy, Chris Leishman. Mike Sarabia. Kent Taylor. Tim Redivo. Todd McFarland. Don lackson. John Perez. )oe O ' Donnel. Julian Byron. Steve Kellogg. Drew Greenberg. Martin Tetreault. David Hogerty ROW 4: Waller Ellersick. Todd Beaton. Greg Skow. lohn Saltern. Pete Schuller. Mark Shlang. Bart Gerber. Mike Samuels. Greg Archibald. John Miller, Geoff Scott. Sean Tarr. David Fralkin. Charlie Fina, Bryan Hartman. Mom Schaller. Adam Feingold. Brad Cohen. Bob Dietrich, left Stauber. Mark Jenkins. Tim Tanko. Rich Saba. Puneet Wadwah, Jason Filzuh. )osh Stein. BACK ROW: Paul Sawyer. Blake Brokaw. Greg Cooper. Russ Cohen. Mike. Dalzell, Tom Grosskopf. Whitney Davis. Tyler Terry. Bryan McKeen. John Ellinwood. Kevin Blixt, Bill Herrington. Tom Stevens, NOT PICTURED: Kurt Pultkammer. |im Banas. Herb Boof, Pete Davidson. Mike Defrancesco, Brian Franke. Nate Free, Tim Grosskopt. Tom LaMantia, Bob Matthiessen. Lew Moore. Tony Morgan. Mall Veazy, Steve Kelly. 314 LIVING GROUPS THE ALUMNI ROOM in Sigma Al- pha Epsilon ' s new house provides a nice atmosphere for Martin Tretault to relax between classes. MEMBERS OF THE newest frater- nity on campus, Kappa Alpha Or- der, contemplate ideas for the fur- nishing of their house. SIGMA CHI FRONT ROW: Rob Costello. Keith Yunger. Tom Kemnitz, Scott Disharoon, Tim McQueen, Tim Arendt, Doug Sparks. ROW 2: John Heigl. Jim Spray, John Clarey, Carey Fellows, Steve McKee. Charlie Wilmer, Scott Langley, loe Kreamer, Manley Fong, Tim Reading, Mike Oliver. Cornell Ray, Bill Harris, Todd Barrow. Rob Korzuch. ROW 3: Barry Gabel. Steve Bried. Brent Dover, Dave Russell, Dan Dehogne. Rich Lloyd. Pete Corpstein, Greg White, Kent Nasser, Bruce Riebe. Anthony Perez, Shan Morgan. ROW 4: Winston Warr, Mike Turner, Rich Randall, Scott Whyte, John Boydston, Rick Dettweiler, Todd Gilbreath, John Brouse, Jim Fritz, John Felix. Pete Boydston. Jeff Murphy. Jody Davis. Read Culbert. Mark White. Keith Gentry, Pete Milne. ROW 5: Eric Koontz, Mike Arendt. George Cravens. Steve Minarik. Paul Felix, Bill Cronin, Jeff Sipple, Nick Spina, Tod Carson, Ben Hedburg. Rick Reynolds, Dave Oury, Tim Frakes. Gary Roberts, Scott Thoeney. Oscar Ruiz, Tad Heydenfelt. Rich Emerson, Jeff Wilson, Steve Wiley, Chris Pennock. Mike Wien. Steve Hughes. Allen Mills. ROW 6: Phil Hernandez, Dan Heydenfelt, Dave Morgan, Tom Wilmer, Charlie Siroky, Robert Sanchez, Efrem Silensky, Tony Galindo, Jamie LaSalle. Cedric Hay, Greg Gunter, Frank Morrone, Mike Mills, Jeff Shapira, Rob Magnuson, Steve Esparza. John Alexander. Russ Bulkeley, Harlan Ginn, Paul Ortiz. Paul Ernst, Paul Frey. BACK ROW: Greg LaSalle, Mike Laird, Ron Dove, Rob Costello. Don Kesteloot. Jim Savage, Scott McFetters. Robert Lindh, Bill Perkins, Andy McCay. Jim Drake, Pat Tropio. NEW HOUSES 315 A FOOSBALL TABLE made the emply Kappa Alpha house seem more like a home. GREEKS EXPERIENCE MOVING DAY Zeta Beta Tau, 1755 E. First St. which was once located in the Student Union, has moved twice now. Member and Real Estate major Jonathan Sukonik, said " We needed the house as a foundation on which to grow and become the strongest house on campus. " All five of the houses were happy with their new locations and were glad to have been given the opportunity to move. It was clear that these houses were ready to show their stuff, and do their part to make the UA Greek System outstanding. r x SIGMA GAMMA CHI: FRONT ROW: Kevin Kiene. Clayton Martin. Bruce Maxwell, John Dahl. Richard Thompson. Chris lohnson. BACK ROW: Carl Bigler. loan Thai. Karl Bond. Ed Harper. Dean Moser. Bruce Moore. Tom Phelps, Lance Curtis. Dan Cambran. Andy Burrell, Dan Garrett. Kenny Crouch. NOT PICTURED: Barry Crockett. |ody Powell. David |. Cook. Lincoln Nymeyer. |ohn Dull. Chuck Mannings. Dwight Kartehner. Robert J. Norman. Lane Creer. Gary McRae. |. R. Chalmers. 316 LIVING GROUPS as BSi IP THE RECREATION ROOM in Sig- ma Alpha Epsilon ' s new house pro- vides the perfect place for fraternity members to improve their pool skills. K SIGMA KAPPA: FRONT ROW: Katherine Preble, Brenda Berry, Mary Pietuch, Patricia Waggoner, Kristen McKenna, Kimberly McKenna, Wendy Wellman, Kathy McGee. ROW 2: Nanci Coldebella, Stacie Yabui, Kelly Colpitts, Iris Breslaw, Deborah Lefkow. Cheryl Madsen, Amy Ward, Carolyn Olsen, Staci Greenburg, Margo Raikos, Nora Buckman. ROW 3: Laura Wilmot, Carol Walz, Lisa Kyger. Shelley Beay, Allison Hosking, Katherine Snyder, Marcie Hepner, Susan Koehnlein, Robin Braun, Kristin Miller, Suzi Devere, Deanna DuBois, Deborah Ross, Laura Wells. ROW 4: Regina Chapin, Jane Grosh, Amy Heacock, Stephanie Pankoff, Tina Mead. Catherine Peterson, Kay Simmons, Beth Lansky. Stacey Dalzell, Deborah Cooke, Lorraine Squires. Arlene Rima, Ann-Marie Connolly, Lisa Kramer, Jean McKnight. BACK ROW: Beth McDowell, Julie Urman. Jeanne Fred. Mary Tidd, Chris McGuire, Liz Johnston, Lauren Brozman, Tamara Sundstrom. Candee Roher. Teri Groninger, Kimberly Kelly. Lisa Kaplan, Kristin Greene. Sara Winkleman. Liz Johnson. Andrea Hall, Beteena Kessinger. NEW HOUSES 317 HOUSE MOMS Throughout the years, housemothers in the Greek system had been depicted as the people who ran the house, planned the meals, and basically performed several minor miracles within a given day. Just think of it. Your housemother did everything from arranging that small, intimate dinner for 150, buying groceries that were on a list long enough to feed an entire line of people going through Walk-Through Regis- tration, and hired new kitchen help each semester. These things were a part of every housemother ' s daily routine. Every house on campus had something unique about it. In the case of three of the fraternities, they shared one differ- ence in common. They too, had housemothers. Mildred Schaller, known as " Mom " to the men of Sigma Alpha Epsi- lon, had been a housemother at different schools for ten years. " Everyone stands when she walks in ... she makes it home, " said Brad Cohen, a psychology major and president of Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Before Jack Vest married Josephine, the housemother at Gamma Phi Beta, the girls called him " Dad. " Mr. Vest had the distinction of becoming the first housedad on campus. In many ways he seemed to complete the family image. Jose- phine felt that the best things about being a housemother always came in that " warm feeling " which she stated was " sort of neat to have when your own children are grown. " Jack said that every year when he met a few of the pledges, the same thing happened. One of them would " start to cry and say ' Oh, I miss my Dad so much. " " I o E SIGMA PHI EPSILON: FRONT ROW: Nelson Benchimol. Phil Oelzie. lohn Griffiths. Eric Bush. Jamie Driscoll, Howard Fishman. John Gibson, loel Katz, |oe Forster. Geoff Carter. Chris Redl. Ander Foor. )im Pitkin. Braltin. John Eggert. Craig Page. Pete Moss, lerry Pitkin. Harold Camillo. ROW 2: Mike Spacone. Chris Harris. Bob Biever. Mike OiChristofano. Bob Langraf. Mm Hoffman, Chris Barreto. John Julian. R. J. Lundstrom. Geoff Ferlan, Jay Nelson. Joe Kulilek. Mike Pylman. Frank Naughton. Carter Taylor. Todd Julian. Hal Reniff. John Moore. Dan O ' Connell. Mike Riley. ROW 3: Roger Alfred, Matt Golden. Andy Paolucci. Tom Carlson. Bobby Rice. Todd Everet. Andy Davids. Steve Golan. Rick Browne. Steve Skok, Mike Simpson. Jeff Von Gillern. Doug Johnson. Scott Speranza. Drew Skelly. Todd Forgan. Kevin Rotz. Chris Chulak. Boib Clemens. Kerry Lawrence. Will Tail. Tim Perkins. Richard Rice. Dale Campbell, Scott Waldron. Mark Brodkin. Jeff Smith, lurry Sundt BACK ROW: Mike Hull, Bobby Brown. Chris McWenie. Mike Wilczewski. Paul Smith. John Limpic, Carter Wade. Darren Seigel. Lee Davis. Andy Gottlieb. Scott Crouch. Bill Holloway. Greg Orput. Tom Middleton. Steve Lyons. Jeff Birdsell. Mike Fisher. Mike Voevodsky. Greg Bennett. Jim Elis. Scott Nevin. Nick Longo. Scott King. NOT PICTURED: Frank Pizzarello. Chuck Block. 318 LIVING GROUPS EVEN THE HOUSEDAD has to lend a hand in the preparation of the meals at Gamma Phi Beta. FRONT ROW: Gloria Pajalich (Kappa Kappa Gamma). Connie Christian (Kappa Alpha Theta). Verna Ostrem (Alpha Phi). Ivy Keiller (Alpha Delta Pi), Shirley Roy (Alpha Gamma Rho). Josephine Vest (Gamma Phi Beta), lack Vest (Gamma Phi Beta). Martha Herrold (Pi Beta Phi), Mary Eleanore Cunningham (Sigma Kappa), Gennie Sutherland (Chi Omega), Mildred Schaller (Sigma Alpha Epsilon). BACK ROW: David Higgins (Alpha Gamma Rho), Mary Winandy (Alpha Chi Omega), Deannie Eisner (Gamma Phi Beta). Cindy Harder (Kappa Alpha Theta), Janet Isdaner (Alpha Epsilon Phi), Beth Ann Bowden (Chi Omega). Brad Cohen (Sigma Alpha Epsilon), Kim McKinna (Sigma Kappa). Lisa Joyce (Alpha Delta Pi), Lindsey Florez (Alpha Phi), Bridget Bramson (Pi Beta Phi), Valerie Vickers (Kappa Kappa Gamma). NOT PICTURED: Rachael Schwartzwelder (Alpha Chi Omega), Audrey Antrim (Alpha Epsilon Phi). Dean Parker (Delta Gamma), Dorothey Straverw (Alpha Tau Omega), Melissa Drachman (Delta Gamma), Mark Donnely (Alpha Tau Omega). TAU KAPPA EPSILON: FRONT ROW: Andy Brown. Todd Davis. Doug Ford, lay Satnicka, Ricky Abt, John Veltri. Dan Murphy, Ted Hilling, |ay Winds. )eff Umbaugh. Dan Cassidy. Pat Byrne, Kenny Dale. Marty Tietle. ROW 2: Allen Wayne. Jim Samuelson. )ohn O ' Conell, lames Harvey. John Hamlet, leff Koepke,, Victor Ochoa, Keith Bram. Rob Tindall, Brian Sheppard. Terrence McCarthy. Wayne Stark. Jeff Conover. Rick Gmirkin, Todd Dinetz. Allen Fladder, Robert Gibry, Bill Sadler, Scott Voida, George Tracy. Brian Patterson, Bucky Collara. Bob Klufas. ROW 3: Todd Finley, Denis Walker, Gary McDonell, Mark Van Vleet. Bruce McDonald, Eddie Monahari. Kurt Williams. Mike Bostwick. Pete Murietta. Bill Patzer, Dave Hellod, Dwight Fairback. Darren McMann, Bob Sunstien, Ross Taggart. Shannon Skov. Steve Haderly , Stewart D. Leader. BACK ROW: )im Mastronardi, Don Hubbard, Eric Slayton. Tim Meyer, Todd Hagerman, Kevin Kilb, Danny Tore, Pete Lineo. NOT PICTURED: Blake Dery, Mark Wiener. HOUSE MOTHERS 319 HOUSE HALL A PLACE TO BELONG Residence Halls and Greek Houses had many things in common. For one, both were located within walking dis- tance to campus, providing residents with a quick-to-reach shelter between classes. Both types of housing allowed friendships to formulate. Each group participated in " mini- olympics " in the forms of Greek Week and Dorm Daze. The feeling of belonging to a group was a fact of life for students involved in the Greek system and students living in UA Residence Halls. THE HALLS BENEATH Navajo Hall echo during a lull in the football season. SETTING BRICKS AT night, John Miller, a Sigma Alpha Epsilon pledge, works his way to full mem- bership. ZETA BETATAU: FRONT ROW: Scot! Blair. ROW 2: Gary Goldstein. Brian Sroka. Brad Crunberg. Sieve Adler. (erry Saxe. |erry Schreiber. Reid GreenberR. ROW 3: Ron Pardo. Sieve Leichenger, Adam Nelson, Greg Leifer, Scott Scher, Howard Manchik, Jim Barash. EricKaminsky. ROW 4: FlipGassman. Todd Rosenzweig, [eff Kwail, Ken London. Craig Moffit. Brian Tighe. Dave Prince. Harry Cohn, Jay Stein, Dave Stein- ROW 5: Steve Brown. Todd Amateu. Mark Rosenzweig, Dave Stein, |im Ferron, Dave Edstrom. Rob Sawyer. |im Kurtzman, Dave Nach. Dave Sandys. !rv Singer, Kevin Ross, Jay Lerner, Andy Piera, Camerron Harris. Jay Rein. Andrew Sallan. Jack Hirsch. Mark Stein. Mike Bernstein. Mike Fox. Ken Treiger. Anthony Weiner. Brett Baer. Ralph Koslin, George Smith II. Aaron Charles. Randy Lewis, Rich Siken. BACK ROW: |erry Chapman. Glenn Berkley. Ross Rulney. Jeff Alpert, Darrell Moffit. Kenny Kessler. Jim Tighe. NOT PICTURED: Adam Nach, Loren Wallis. Scott Weingarten. Jon Sukonik. Michael Cohen. Adrian Rodriguez. Rob Fagen. Jason Bergman. Larry Miller. Andre Steinberg. Ron Applebaum, Jarrod Nadel, Steven Pollack. 320 LIVING GROUPS BURNING THE MIDNIGHT oil, these Alpha Delta Pi sorority women enjoy the benefits of group studying. SITUATION COMEDY SHOWS create a well-deserved break from school work for this hall resident. APACHE-SANTA CRUZ FIRST FLOOR CENTER FRONT ROW: Max Goldman. Roy Osborn, Walter Thompson. ROW 2: Kevin Mergens, Firooz Farahmandia, Robert Degutes. BACK ROW: Terry McCarthy. Louis Pontoriero, loe Worden, Mark Mowat. Rick Bassett. Dave Spina. APACHE-SANTA CRUZ FIRST FLOOR CENTER CONTINUED FRONT ROW: Kevin Meigens. Terry McCarthy. David Vierk, Keith Chicago. HOUSE VS HALL 321 MOVIN ' IN Moving into a dorm could have been a fond memory if it was not for " new roommate trauma. " Relocation from home to hall was, as Cindy Rekar, an International Hall resident, said, " No fuss, no muss. " The head resident handed me the key and that was that. Moving was no problem. " But, she said " When I moved for a second time at the beginning of the semester, I found a change of roommates for the better can backfire. My second roommate, ' a supposed new friend, ' was rude, loud, and always blared the Brady Bunch when I tried to sleep. " Even compatibility among roommates cannot overcome the shock from moving into the whole new way of life in a Hall. Dave Chaflant, landscape design major , said, " My roommate and I became immediate friends and are still roommates even though we moved out a week later. Hall life is definitely not for everyone. " ALL PACKED UP and ready to go, an unidentified hall resident gets some final advice from his mother. A PLACE FOR everything and ev- erything in its place is the motto for this tired Coronado resident. APACHE FIRST FLOOR SOUTH EAST FRONT ROW: Mike Williams, (on Laudenbach. ROW 2: Yasushi Okuyana, Eric Abrams. BACK ROW: Brian Chinnock, John Perrodin. Robb Ostina, John Slaback, George Tearan. APACHE SECOND FLOOR CENTER FRONT ROW: Eric Rudi. Joe Rosenberg, Dave Perez, Kurt lohnson ROW 2: Manuel Gomez, Paul Reah. Tom Snyder. BACK ROW: Peter Schmerl. lay Setnicka, Axel Holm, Brandon Wresche. |oe Hansen 322 LIVING GROUPS I MOVING IN DAY proves to be a family experience for this resident of Kaibab-Huachuca as the whole clan pitches in to help. A WORN OUT resident takes a well deserved break, in the back of his pick-up, from the rigors of moving ' ., ,H :- APACHE SECOND FLOOR NORTH FRONT ROW: Jorge Diaz, Armen Dariz, Barry Grissom. ROW 2: Gilbert Garcia, Bill Wood, Sober! Tang, Arturo Quintana. BACK ROW: James Ford. Ronald VanCourt. Dirk Schneidor. Sieve Hite. APACHE THIRD FLOOR SOUTH FRONT ROW: Mike Goldfarb. Brian Earls. Derek Harry, Derek Schroder (RA). ROW 2: Alan Widman, Mike Duginski. Ben Richman. David Bianco. BACK ROW: Bryson Ware. Ken Newell. Brent Black, Eric Anderson. Peter Davidson. SANTA CRUZ FIRST FLOOR NORTH FRONT ROW: Hank Lam, Jow Montoya. Nathan Gamabe. Chris Gray BACK ROW: Chris Nieto, Mark Edwards. Pat O ' Shea. Steve Denton, Daryl Tanita. Dave Swanso. MOVING IN 323 THE TROUBLE WITH TELEPHONES Buzz systems deserved the title of the " Scurge of the Halls. " These technological marvels, completely different in each student housing, were the cause of more ulcers than even finals. For they had to be dealt with each time one entered a hall, they were a student ' s contact from the out- side to those who lived within the darkened corridors. In the following copy are just a few of the many untold stories about those gems of college communication. THE BUZZ SYSTEM: Roxanne Ivory, Coronado resident " I met this rather attractive business man on my flight to go to the UA. Like a fool, I gave him my dorm and room number while the airplane was taking off. Four hours later, I regret- ted ever speaking to the creep. With the hecticness of col- lege, I forgot completely about Mr. Wonderful until one day, mid-semester, a voice over my buzz speaker announces a guy, none other than this guy, is waiting for ME downstairs. My roommate, who knew the situation, buzzed back that I wasn ' t home, assuming the creep would leave. Two hours later, I phoned downstairs, just to be sure the coast was clear, only to discover a really dense girl on my floor was bringing him up to see me, since she was sure I was home and ' must have missed him on my way up. ' Panic stricken, I hid out in my bathroom for, get this, six hours, while the loser waited for me in my room. He finally gave up and left. I tell you, I forgave all the bother the buzz system had caused me before, although a week later I was cursing it again. " tvf SANTA CRUZ FIRST FLOOR SOUTH FRONT ROW: Marc Barren ROW 2: Eugene Kniaz, Sieve Zraick. Mark Hobaria ROW 3: Keith Nakasalo. Chris Spring. Olanlangi Coken BACK ROW: Scott Payne. )uan Camocho. Geraldo Martinez. Todd Wakolin. Tom Lakritz. SANTA CRUZ SECOND FLOOR SOUTH FRONT ROW: Dino Paone. Mike Marston. Scott Scherer. John Melendez BACK ROW: Gino Paone, Jeff Fitzgerald, Dan Skelton, lohn Strang. Mike Haas. George Loeffler. SANTA CRUZ THIRD FLOOR SOUTH WEST FRONT ROW; Dave Abromson ROW 2: |ohn Shriver. Graham Marlowe. Bill Dembinski, Tony Abejuro ROW 3: Paul Bredehoefl. Tim Nicholson. Mark Scheyli. Taro Hirowaleri. Pat Brem BACK ROW: Ed Leshin, Paul Hubbard. Bill Carpenter. Andy Flink (RA|. Larry Wong. Herb Pokorny. 324 LIVING GROUPS BUZZING A PERSON from the front desk is a focal point in every hall. Whether it be a date, a pizza deliveryman, or just a friend, those " buzzes " are always welcome. : oc: . |0 !: ' " ' ARIZONA SECOND FLOOR FRONT ROW: Pam Berg ROW 2: Natalie Deering, Anne Comeaux, Tammy Mellott, Kim Kell. Valerie Schott. Blair Youschak. BACK ROW: Marisa Gaio. Pam Shapiro. Julie Yosick. Kristin Kean. Diane Mayse. Amy Parker. Martha Talkalai. ARIZONA THIRD FLOOR FRONT ROW: Dan Dehone ROW 2: Kim Fletcher, Carrie LeCompte. Soraya Castillo. ROW 3: Rachel Mandy, Debbie Grannoff. Carol Analt, Dee Durmess, Ellen Bloom, Davina Friedman. Kathy Fallon. BACK ROW: Slacy Steinzeig. lana Adler, Debbie DeLeon, Maggie Joddell, Darci Chord. Debbie Carlson, Pam Dennis. Karen Degg. Laurie Robinson. PHONES 325 CHOOSING THE APPROPRIATE way to make a phone call can be difficult. These three girls use pay, collect and Hall floor phones to make their calls. ARIZONA FOURTH FLOOR FRONT ROW: Susan Grattino. Tracy Reiff, Jennifer Faberson, Audrey Freiman ROW 2: Polly Burke. Carla Senders. Bridget French. Rena Balesh. lulia Shaner. Jennifer Shaner BACK ROW: Friend. Valerie Galloway. Deanne Meeks. Andrea Cunningham. Suzanne Putnam. Sandy Kenney. Friend. Nancy Panico. Sally Hurwitz. ARIZONA FIFTH FLOOR FRONT ROW: Maria Maur. Sally McKissick. lulia White. Gaye Carrelt. Beth Meyers. Paula DeMore ROW 2: loanna. Beck Johnson. Brenda McBride, Marianna Kenney. Missy Rubenstein. Shelley Kirwood. Kelly Kirkwood. Beth Slowey. LAST ROW: Susan Brown. Cina Daily. Linda Plitt. (uhanna Medina, lulie Wilson. Heather Loud. Cheryl Silver. Lisa Williams. psfe, 326 LIVING GROUPS TELEPHONES Even with the lifesaver perspective of the system, others did not see it that way. A Manzanita resident, Dayne Ward, frankly explains her distress toward paging. " The buzz sys- tem is enjoyable for us. No one ever calls my roommate and me or comes to see us. The girls next to our room get phone calls every other minute; they ' re always on the phone. So we invented Phone Raid: kills phone pests on contact. Now we take great pleasure in using it on our neighbors. " Once again, the inventiveness of college students was astounding. Ending on a light note, Abby Dupke, a Manzanita resident stated, " The buzzer in my room is pretty obnoxious. It does z has its advantages though. I like it because guys have to buzz 8 before they can come up, and that way I can have about ten seconds to clean my room. " ARIZONA SIXTH FLOOR FRONT ROW: Stacey Mack, Marina Sampanes. ROW 2: Sue Savona, Leslie Aaronson. Joanne Katzman, Mindy Kaufman. Ruth Katz. Jennifer Fellows, Eleanor Cohen, ROW 3: Patricia Valles, Sonya Berry, Theresa Simon. Theresa Tokar, Tammy Theisen. Lisa Wilson, Sarah Hoffner, Kirsten Stoever. Karen Lubin, Diane Goss. BACK ROW: |ill Leggio. Anna Cota, Roxy Stagg. Leanne Mitchell. Val Penner, Michelle Farley. Alice Lohr, Erin McNulty. Patricia Hicks, Grace Chang. ARIZONA SEVENTH FLOOR FRONT ROW: Alyssa Oringer, Tracey Gelman. ROW 2: Kathy Histon, |odi Hammer, Lori Friedman. Shawn Michaels, Tammie Godard. Sara Tolletson, ROW 3: Maria Virgilio, Darci Popoff. Kathy McKinnon, lennifer Monroe, Sarah Brinig, Kim Larson. Beth Zamos. Sandy Esterbrooks, Kira Madlin. ROW 4: Cindy Hinshaw. Kiyati Acharya, Carolyn Vasos. Marina Kvesic, Sherri Eckert, Marci Serilian. Michelle Klein. BACK ROW: Cira Westhaver, Holly Harris, Kim Palmreuter. Lysa Beggerly. Kelli Reilly. Amy Hergenroether. ARIZONA EIGHTH FLOOR FRONT ROW: lessica Blake. Helene Kaplan. ROW 2: Elizabeth Munroe, Kristin Brodek, Shannon Haslund. [ody Hernesman, Maria Hernandez. Lori Ward, Sharon Bigelow. Kelly Kisll, Liz Weiss. BACK ROW: Lisa Castagnozzi. Carol Golteman, Karen Weber. Diane Shurtleff. Sue Orlowski. VVendi Wolf. Stacy Hileman, Diana Gamez, Karen Kizer. PHONES 327 HALLS ' ACTIVITIES REWARDING The Department of Residence Life required each hall to work on philanthropy projects. Such projects included working at Casa de los Ninos, collecting pledges for the Larry Smith Cancer Run, canned food drives, and blood drives. The hall government or the resident assistants sponsored the projects and tried to get as much of the hall to partici- pate. Said Bruce Davis, Resident Assistant at Manzanita- Mohave, " (Philanthropy projects) leave a mark on the com- munity. Instead of taking all the time, it is a way to give " something back. " RELAXING WHILE SHE gives blood, this resident donates blood for a hall philanthropy project. FATHER AND SON, Mauricio Gon- zalez Sr. and Jr., get ready for the big Halloween party put on by one of the Halls. ARIZONA NINTH FLOOR FRONT ROW: |amie Wallers, Tracey Allen. ROW 2: Kari Catterall. Mary Mosman. Kendel Seiber. Tonie Soller. Christina Broder. ROW 3: Christie Guastella. Carrie Goldrins. Kale Estes. Emily Eyman. Noel Ciahfraini. Beth Hancock. Victoria Hoffman. Margaret Duff BACK ROW: Angele Skinlzis. lulie Romanov. Staci Coleman. loanie Elam. Carol Knorp. Bridget Horan. Leslie Vike, Christine Barlow. SONORA SECOND FLOOR FRONT ROW: Elizabeth Diaz. Socooro Gasca. Christine Donnelly. Veronica Rameriz. Caron Cameron. Suzanne Young, Mary Smith. Charlene Lorah. Liane Stacy, lulie Roland. Kim Schwarz. Pamela Stern, Stephanie Pellar. Lisa r eldman, Carol Kissling. Holly Gould. Doreen Wright. Katie Yousif. BACK ROW: Kerrie Vogel. Anne Schmidt, leva Bilsens. Denise Frakes, Kim Hightower. Mary Ellen Cauble. SONORA THIRD FLOOR FRONT ROW: Paula Pradia. Tanya Shaw, Kim Sweeting. Kim Babcock. Elizabeth Copeland. Karen Cox. Denise Pratt. ROW 2: Cera Prince, Mary Sherman. Melissa Dauber, Lauren McLaughlen. Carmen Mendescosta, Lissa Bellingham. lulie Reger. BACK ROW: Heidi Hage. Debbio Newton, Suzanne Kaplan. Kirslen Slalhakis. Stacy Muegler. Becky Bogle. Tonja Philbee. Ellen Stewart. , ' ! l-ia Mills, 328 LIVING GROUPS f Give Blood SMILING AFTER GIVING her blood contribution this hall resi- dent proudly displays the Red Cross motto. ACTIVE PARTICIPATION DURING Pima Hall ' s Halloween party makes this Casa do los Niflos child a happy trick or treater. SONORA FOURTH FLOOR FRONT ROW: Pally Ferris, (ill Sirkin. ROW 2: Traci Hickson. Amy Salembien. Kirsten Smith. Row 3: Carolyn Holmes, Jennifer Sly. Lynn Denamur, Karen Kohnke. Julia Perkich. Elaine Murray. BACK ROW: Kelly Taylor, Annette Smith. Melissa Gruber, Shannon McGaney, Susan Heraghty, Lisa Millsap, Erin Foley. SONORA FIFTH FLOOR FRONT ROW: Elaine Esposito. Shelley Meyer, Tammie Wilson (R.A.). Carol Morse. Amy Bocksenbaum. Susan Wade. ROW 2: Jennifer Eldridge, Prudence Boockington. Kathryn Stanley, Lorena Lopez. Theresa Martin, Haley Miller. BACK ROW: Ann Bowen. Monique Pqercy, Susan Wilke. Julie Angle, Natalie Petrini, Brett Edwards. Jennifer Smith. PHILANTHROPIES 329 SHOE BUSINESS ATTRACTS uni- versity residents to the dance floor during a Graham-Greenlee Court- yard party. RESIDENTS MAJOR IN PARTYING Parties were the one avenue for the student to take advan- tage of in order to have fun in the middle of the school year. After all, what could be more fun than enjoying the com- pany of one ' s friends and just taking it easy? Dormitory parties and Greek parties were of course usually the biggest and most frequent, but not necessarily the only parties that a student could ever find. Dorm parties usually consisted of an impromptu atmosphere and a few supplies from the near- est convenience store, unless they were the big-big blowout type parties in which students planned for weeks. Greek parties usually attracted more than their share of campus thrill-seekers, generating an atmosphere of the place to be for those serious about having their fun. Planning for big Greek parties was generally more intensive and thorough than that of the dormitory party. However, the net result was the same: friends getting together to celebrate good times. And for that, really no planning of any sort was neces- sary at all. SONORA SIXTH FLOOR FRONT ROW: lulie Dwyer ROW 2: Kelly Colpitts. Caryn Cherlin. Sharon David, Kaly Tully. Jennifer Weise. Anna Madrid. ROW 3: Kierstan Elgas. Pam Defryn. Lisa Mandel. Lily Burks. Carolyn Ferrari. Michelle Herskovitz. Jennifer Maybley. Sara Metller. Vicky Lukasik (R. A.|. BACK ROW: Amy Moore. Liz Stetson. Kelly Creamer. Tiffany Bass. Terry Gallardo. Andi Sobek. Lisa Schlossburg. SONORA SEVENTH FLOOR FRONT ROW: Frances Solo, Michelle Mercer. Casey Buchsbaum. Marianne Marsh. Heather Asad. Karen Elliol. ROW 2: Debbie Weber. Carline Ryan. loann Whiteman. Ann Hoffman. Denise Baker. Bonnie Block. Jane Goldfarb. BACK ROW: Yvonne Gonzales. Chantal dimming, Kathleen Kassman. Kim Headstrom. lilt Baillargeon, Natalie I ' iland. Patty Harper. Healher Coil. Michelle Desrosier. Lesley Roth. 330 LIVING GROUPS THE HALLOWEEN PARTY at Pima hall attracts all kinds including UAPD Public Information Officer Brian Seastone. TRYING TO TAKE out his frustra- tions on Bill Burcham, Evertt Car- ba jal is restrainted by Doug Schmidt during a Pima Halloween party. SONORA EIGHTH FLOOR FRONT ROW: Tammy Schwartzberg ROW 2: Gina Rascon, Kathy MacGilliveray, Colleen Kalb. Laurie Chase, Ted E. Bear, Cami Simon, Lisa Stein, Allison Ammon. ROW 3: Jill Savitz-Pryor, Clare Mclnnis, Beth Slocum, Jill Reger. Lauren Ward (R.A.). Stacie Sarbach, Lisa Hold, Jill Sempkowski, Marcia Mach. BACK ROW: Vest Sampanes, Becky Cook. Audrey Mena, Wendy Enderle, Karen Barnard, Lisa Callaghan, Krissy Kreyling, Dominique Koss, Laura King. SONORA NINTH FLOOR FRONT ROW: Polly Buettner. Arden Gladders. ROW 2: Janey Lieberman, Carey Olmut, Nancy Rantor, Mary-Carol Murray, Kelly Sherman, Sondra Armendariz. ROW 3: Kris Suho, Jennifer Clark, Lori Van Zandt, Jill Zanutto, Tania Chapman, Roxanne Smedley. Rebecca Plante, Michelle Harriss, Dina Golde. BACK ROW: Trish McCleary. Jaimie Cresto, Jerylyn Olson. Nancy Baum, Kriste Kern, Lisa Vmet, Laurie Miller, Terri Bode, Jennie Webb, Kaye Mitchell, Katrina Janssen, Alayne Spina. PARTIES 331 A GRACIOUS " WICKED-witch, " Monica Thompson of Pima Hall cackles at friends during a haunting Halloween. THREE WISE MEN (Dave Delicath, Bill Bircham, and Doug Schmidt) z from Hopi Lodge make the most out | of their Biblical costumes at the jg Pima Hall Halloween Party. S COCHISE HALL FRONT ROW: John Goedert. Mike Moore. Willis Bigman. Truck Tire. Dan Neiss. Gary Fromme. Bob Bowdish. Tony Hanneken. Earnie Relerford. ROW Z Alex Baze, Marty Pack. |ohn Melichar, Selh Raskin. Mike Miller. Tony Galcik. |im Abbo. Chris Lenczycki, Sam Manning. Rob Medina. ROW 3: Ion Haas. Randy Martin. Scott Stewarl. Marco Luzi. Graydon Lindskold. Glen Green. David Bowman. Pat Cooney. Tony Hanneman. Dave Sanders. Rolf Sannes. lohn Norton. Rev Velasco. Sieve Schreiner. Mike Stephens. Kevin Cosgriff ROW 4: Steve Kerr. Dave Dosch. Dave DeWalt. Troy Albright. Dave Crowe. David Sherman, Rich Tallman. Walt Berringson. |oe Heil. Andy Turk. Sieve Pruitl. Mike Sewell. P.H. Wilhelmi. ROW 5: Randy Hesselink. lames Abolt. Masato Funayama. Kurt Casanovich. Steve Laird. Chris Verdesi. Mark Beeler. |oe Perez. Gary McClain, Rob Richards, lohn Boone. Chris Sieroty. H.R. Rich Stilley. BACK ROW: Pete Geldhof. Tom Stephens. Kevin DeCato. Travis Embry, Daryl Radcliff. Randy Blondeau. Larry Embree. Andrew Leavitt. Mike Castro. John Imes. Gil Donovan. Jordan Killian. COCON1NO FIRST FLOOR FRONT ROW: Krin Martz. Nina Nishikida. Michelle Maliniak. Pam Meredith, ludy Hunt. Sue Schroeder, laymie Rolle. Susan Allison BACK ROW: Regin Bejarano. Susan Kotalik. lilee Hanthorn. Lisa Mickelson. lulie Johnson. Kim LaPorte. Cindy Sleinkamp. 332 LIVING GROUPS RESIDENCE HALL PARTIES enable friends to catch up on relationships, meet people, and release some of the anxieties from the preceeding week. PARTYING Festivities were supposed to start at eight, and so I got there at around nearly nine-ish, to capitalize on being fash- ionably late. After all the entire purpose of a fiesta like this one was to make an impression, right? So I came in the door and saw some sixty people sitting around this tiny dorm room. The place was packed! As I worked my way through the masses, I noticed some of my friends from var ious places like classes, sports, the usual, until suddenly my eyes land- ed on one special person I had never seen before. Our eyes locked, and then she smiled at me. Smiled! Then suddenly some big dumb guy got in front of me and I couldn ' t see her anymore. I could ' ve killed the guy. I rushed around franti- cally trying to see where she had gone in the crucial seconds in which she was out of my view, but to no avail. Still, I kept at it. I pushed my way through the crowds around the keg, hoping she might be there, but no luck. I had to find her again. She was really special, the kind you can meet at a party and just know about. So I had to find her again, and I would if it killed me. About half an hour later, when I had totally given up hope, I saw her again. Just sitting there, right across from where I was sitting. She saw me, too, and smiled again. This was great! Suddenly she grabbed one of her friends and pointed me out. Just like in a dream! The girl laughed and smiled also! Oh my God! I had been really noticed by a beautiful girl and was just sitting at a party doing nothing about it! I got up to make my move over to talk to her, and then I saw the girl sitting on the couch with a lot of her other friends, all looking at me and smiling! Ah the old animal magnetism. I was just about to talk to her when the same big dumb guy looked at me and laughed, then told me my fly was open. The couch-full of girls all broke into laughter. I wonder if I can switch to another school in the middle of the semester? COCONINO SECOND FLOOR FRONT ROW: Michelle Bakunin, Maureen Warren. Kathryn Boehm, Susan Steppe, Jane Tellier, Tanya Dang. BACK ROW: Kathy Walker. Jennie Worth, Tina Bartolini, Terece Smith, Sharon Cox, Terri Hotis. COCONINO THIRD FLOOR FRONT ROW: Ann Bigus. Theresa Metzeger, Barbara Leinweber. Stephanie Miller, Amy Sharpe, Cathy Voss, Kathy Loman. Tracy Larson. BACK ROW: Susan Metzeger. Kristan Dennis, Kelly Miner, Margarita Owsley, Lisa Ruyack, Diane Bartman. Caitlin Munroe. Toni Etsity. Stacy Kelly. PARTIES 333 R.A.S REPLACE PARENTS R.A. ' s, formally titled Resident Hall Assistants, were the driving force behind incoming students ' transition from high school to college. To achieve that stamina, diplomacy, and an undue amount of patience were needed by the R.A. ' s. Christine Donnelly, journalism major, and Tammy Wilson, Fine Arts major, were two such special people who held the vital positions of Resident Assistants. In a combined effort, the following account described what has been, would be, and could be encountered by a University of Arizona Resi- dent Hall Assistant, the backbone supporting Hall Life. The R.A. ' s Story As Told By One Who Should Know To begin with, a great many freshmen away from " The Parents " for the first time who go live in halls, loved the taste of freedom, craving all it had to offer. That led to proof positive of the undying fortitude posessed by the R.A. every time a hall resident was heard to utter, " I ' m not near drunk enough. " Ensuing the student ' s intent, Joan R.A. had knowl- edge of the joy to be derived, especially at 3:00 a.m., of unlocking the Typical Student ' s door, who had somehow misplaced her keys, again. Conversation occurred, proceed- ing along as such: Do you have a clue as to what time it is? " Time? Had ' er great time with those wild men of Kabiab-Hoot- chie-Kootchie. " " I ' ll bet. Bed? Too, too early. Hey ishn ' t college the most (hiccup) fun ever had? " Before Joan had a chance to reply, the Typical Student, now an unhealthy, ashen white, bolted for the bathroom to give " a big hello to to the porcelian god. " Needless to say, Joan, the R.A. who has been through that familiar scence many times, did not mind the morning clean-up of T.S. How- ever, as was the general trend, T.S. ' s roommate and several of their floor mates had succumbed to a night of overin- dulgence. Joan R.A.: T.S. (Typical Student): Joan, dryly: T.S.: CORONADO Cloutier, Alice Mary Shipley. Houdek. SECOND FLOOR EAST FRONT ROW: lulie lackson. Rose Connelly. Kelly Pierce. BACK ROW: Suzy Balbe. Carolyn Olson. Carla Schill. Nancy CORONADO SECOND FLOOR WEST FRONT ROW: Mary Roorda. Karol Dennis. Tracey Robinson, LeRae Frist, Pam Daychilrl. Beth Tivol. BACK ROW: Carmen Ford, lane Lee (R.A.). Barbara Hyde, Jean Lee. Marcy Finerman, Laura Fowler. Lori Hatch, Nora Armstrong. 334 1 ' Fl ( ' .Hat LIVING GROUPS IN ADDITION TO their normal du- ties, R.A.s were also assigned such mundane tasks as phone duty. CORONADO RESIDENCE ASSIS- TANTS: Amy McClosky, Lisa Kay, Annette Witlox, Nancy Thompson, Jane Lee, Laura Larkin, Diane Ja- cobs. BSTIWWI io ' :: " = " |t Fin " LiRa CORONADO THIRD FLOOR EAST FRONT ROW: Chris Seifferl, Debbi Nuth, lanet Holmstad. lean Lee. Erin Adams. BACK ROW: Christie Harris. Kathy Niemier, Carol Gingerick. CORONADO FOURTH FLOOR EAST FRONT ROW: Friend. Sylvia Reid. Friend. ROW 2: Kristi Benson, Friend, Sally Edmondson, Wendy Sankey, Kim Brown, Friend, Karen Brinkman. BACK ROW: Kelly Carrol, Kris Sala, Alma Valasco. Marion Peters. Jordana Kirschbaum, Paula Miller, Loni Wanslee. RESIDENCE ADVISOR 335 HEAD RESIDENTS WORK AND STUDY A Head Resident ' s job was not an easy one. Their respon- sibilities ranged from administrative, which included occu- pancy reports and check-in and check-out procedures, to facilities, which included reporting building problems and encouraging conservation, to disciplining rule infractions, to programming and planning hall activities. In order to have become a Head Resident, he or she must have been enrolled in a graduate program or in the Law school. Head Residents received a salary of between $2,375 and $6,000 per academic year depending on the size of the hall and their experience. They also received a furnished apartment including a local phone. As HR of Apache-Santa Cruz Hall, David Gater said his main responsibilities were administrative. He had " less time to get involved in student activities. " Gayer, who had also been head resident at Sierra Hall, said, " A smaller hall is nice because you can interact with the guys. " But at a larger hall " most of the interactions have a negative connotation, " he said. But, he said, " It ' s a learning experience. " Gater was married on Sept. 2 and that caused some changes in the hall. " Everyone had been used to me as a bachelor, " he said. " People tended to stand back (at first), " he said. But, he said, " Denice (his wife) has been well received. " She was looked on as a " big sister and a mom, " he said. Barbara Hannan, head resident of Gila Hall, said " It ' s a good experience in dealing with people and in manag- ing facilities. CORONADO FOURTH FLOOR WEST FRONT ROW: Lisa Kay. Slacie Shurtz, Jennifer Keye. Mike Smilh ROW 2: Marion Peters. Terri Niska. Abby Yorn. Nanci Coldebella. Jerri Giemzd, Patrice Casertano. BACK ROW: Kathleen Murphy. Esther Valentin. Laura Mi Millian. Kathleen Murphy. Esther Valentin. Cheri Valdivia. CORODADO FIFTH FLOOR EAST FRONT ROW: Luric Parch. Katy Kenyon. Mary Wallace. ROW 2: Shari Lindberg. Amy Gundelach. Carolyn Murphy. Laurie Superfon. Kerry Murphy, Annette Willox (R.A.). BACK ROW: Patti Sheridan. Machrina Smith. Laura Wright. Karen Geuder, Brenda Troutman, Parrn Babcock. lulie Sharp. Joy Welling. 336 LIVING GROUPS THE HEAD RESIDENT of Navajo Hall gives friendly encouragement to students playing a serious game of ping pong. TAKING TIME OUT of his busy schedule, the head resident of South Hall talks with his residents. 2 PART OF A head residents job is to listen to the complaints, criticisms, S3 and compliments from the resident assistants. " CORONADO FIFTH FLOOR WEST FRONT ROW: Beth Naflal. lulie Beavers. Carolyn Pye. Jennifer Drusl. BACK ROW: lomel Monzingo, Susan Demeter, Carol Wegleitner. CORONADO SIXTH FLOOR EAST FRONT ROW: Marguerile Auld. Krisline West, Barbara Sweeney. Tammy Burnett. BACK ROW: Sarah Fox. Doreen Alley, Dianne Jacobs, Laura Leckman. HEAD RESIDENTS 337 WHAT WOULD HALLS BE WITHOUT DRILLS Socially speaking, fire drills were a college asset. Cathy Kinne and Jennifer Whitfield, Arizona Hall roommates, said " Drills are what you make of them. We keep an emergency twelve-pack of beer on hand for those early, ear ly mornings. We sit outside, drinking, hoping for Kaibab to have a drill, too. " However, for those who lived in a co-ed dorm, a drill was not always fun. Lee Taylor, International House freshman, commented, " Once we had a fire drill downstairs, but not upstairs where all the guys were. There arrived, however, plenty of gorgeous hunks in firemen gear, so the situation was not a total loss. " Still, there are others that never knew a fire drill ' s advan- tages. Cindy Bekar, freshman, said, " We sleep through them. " Fire drills, though, were often wearing on the nerves of a student. In fact, students sometimes went to extremes to relieve the boredom especially after a late night of studying or a hefty evening of drinking. Clark Kent " Beaver " Barnard, Graham Greenlee resident, was quoted as saying after twenty-two fire drills, " As I stand outside in the brisk soli- tude with my plaid boxers hanging down about my knees, my blanket wrapped around by bareself, I amuse myself by pseudo-flashing girls who walk by. " What else enterprising college students did on those late night early morning drills would have raised many a mother ' s eyebrow. Still, if a student had the compunction, he could turn even an adverse occurrence like a fire drill into a winning social situation. CORONADO SIXTH FLOOR WEST FRONT ROW: Kim Hamm. Camilte I.eezer. Tracy Barrett. Becky Copetand. Julie Sharp. Lydia Aranda. BACK ROW: Laura Larkin. Gretchen Creighton. lulie Clark. )ulie Celber CORONADO SEVENTH FLOOR EAST FRONT ROW: Elaini I.intnii. Shelley Orr (R.A.). Cheryl Roberts. 338 as LIVING GROUPS FIREFIGHTERS FROM THE Tuc- son Fire Department are frequent visitors at residence halls. LOOKS INNOCENT DOESN ' T it. But in the middle of the night, these alarms can wreak havoc. THE SIGHT OF such boxes can bring out the worst in some stu- dents: tempting them to pull the alarm. va. CORONADO SEVENTH FLOOR WEST FRONT ROW: Darcy Day. Traci Sallinger. ROW 2: Chris West, Michelle Friend. Leela Montella. Karr Dowdall. ROW 3: Dawn Tinghilella, Belly Pins. BACK ROW: Kari Kulvinask. Kim Brooks. Leslie Segal. Sandy lorgensen. Lorna Snider, Charlene Klein, Carol Hughes. CORODADO NINTH FLOOR EAST FRONT ROW: Lisa Cohen. Tami Preisser. [ill Tale. BACK ROW: Amy Erb, Kim Bozik. BABCOCK INN OFFERS LUXURIES Babcock Hall, located across Speedway Boulevard, houses juniors, seniors, graduate students, and specialty groups such as the University athletes. The residents liked Babcock because it was like a resi- dence hall, but there were added features which allowed more independence. One new resident said " It ' s a converted hotel with separate entries. That ' s really nice. Plus having a pool at your hall is pretty good too. " Students liked the environment because it had all the facilities like a residence hall, but was removed from the rest of the halls on campus. Robert Peyton, a graduate stu- dent who lived in Kaibab-Huachuca in the past, said " Bab- cock is both good and not so good. It ' s a nice slow walk to campus and there are no restrictions like visitation hours, but you don ' t meet as many people as you do in a regular dorm. " CORONADO NINTH FLOOR WEST FRONT ROW: Anne Brooks. Karyn Huschke. Sue Coughlin. Deana Webster. BACK ROW: Mallissa Wienke. Anne Freiar. Melissa Fennell, Julie DetRose. Cindy Ward. Andianne Moreno. GILA FIRST FLOOR FRONT ROW: Stephanie Wesr.h. Eric N.iTiir. Kelly Dyson. Tammy Dowell. Clara Solis. Nancy Freem IR.A.l ROW 2: Michelle Aveninti, Kim Lindblack. Sarah Olsei- Therese Langlois. Loreen Prinz. BACK ROW: Donna Pace " Jennifer Gruber. Kim Crowell. Kristi Swanson. PS BABCOCK INN, LOCATED near the Arizona Health Sciences Center, is the only residence hall with a swimming pool, a very popular fea- ture with the hall ' s many football players. THE OPEN-AIR study rooms at i Babcock Inn are a luxury attracting j many students to this hall, open to upperclassmen only. GILA SECOND FLOOR EAST FRONT ROW: Launa Parker. Diana May, Carla Carroll. ROW 2: Anna Barred. Kris Knuth, Nikki Gibson. BACK ROW: Vickie Boone. Lynn Dehnu, Lynne Zacek, Paula May. Jane Vandomelen, Anna Zarala. GILA SECOND FLOOR WEST FRONT ROW: Karol Strubble, Julie Flessa, Kristen Spillman. Deidra Mays. Ursula Kolb. ROW 2: Roxy Bruce. Candy Enos, Belly Teo. Carol Hull (R.A.). Jennifer Tutlle, Dana Klein. Carol Johnson. Cynthia Courtland. BACK ROW: Emily Goff. Patti Remiker. Vonda Russell, Debbie Eichelberg, Kathy Freeman. Tiffany Likens. Laura Levine, Reasa Mendez. Shanon Balach. BABCOCK 341 RESIDENTS OF CHRISTOPHER City, Hisham Abdallah, a pharmacy major, spends time teaching his son to ride a bike. GUITAR PLAYING AND singing is a favorite pastime for Scott Reynolds, Teresiana Mayfield, Terry Sanders, and Sharon Reynolds. CAR PROBLEMS TAKE a lot of con- centration for Al Aikens and a friend at Christopher City. GILA THIRD FLOOR EAST FRONT ROW: Frances Carpenler. Vivian Delacqua, Martha Figueroa, Corey Heth. ROW 2: Becky Bobbin, lackie Holmes. Rainey Cooper, Kathleen Joachim. ROW 3: Lynn Bischoff. Becky Henderson, Fran Marsteen. Vicki Wallace (R.A.). Bridget Ruley. BACK ROW: Karen Kilpatrick. GILA THIRD FLOOR WEST FRONT ROW: Denitria Davidson. Lisa Hlavinka. Becky Ray. ROW 2: Latanya Davidson, Alyssa Burr. Karin Kwock, Anne Boles. Lisa Vella. (ill Cunn. BACK ROW: Mandi Kuhler, Melissa Gonzales (R.A.), Mary Shumway. 342 LIVING GROUPS CHRISTOPHER CITY HOME FOR STUDENTS AND FAMILIES Christopher City, the University of Arizona ' s family hous- ing complex, was located in northeast Tucson about fifteen minutes fro m the University. Most of the 420 one-story apartments offered a breathtaking view of the beautiful San- ta Catalina Mountains. The apartments featured individual- ly controlled refrigerated air-conditioning and heating, all electric kitchen, refrigerator-freezer, disposal, wall to wall carpeting, draperies, private patio, seventy-foot swimming pool, lighted sidewalks and paved streets, ample parking space, recreation area, and laundry facilities. Apartments were available in three sizes, efficiency, one-bedroom, and two-bedroom. Rental rates included the cost of water, gas, and electricity, and pets were not allowed in the project. Students could choose between furnished and unfurnished units for each of the three sizes. A Co-operative Nursery School, for children ages 3-5, was operated by interested parents, and followed the University academic schedule. The Pima County Health Department operated a free well- baby clinic and met twice a month in the west end of the Family Housing Office Building. Applications for residency at Christopher City could be submitted after a person had been officially admitted to the University. Information and application forms were avail- able from the Family Housing Office. Full-time students who were married and residing with their spouses; or sin- gle-parent families where the parent was a full-time student were eligible for occupancy. GRAHAM FIRST FLOOR EAST FRONT ROW: Mike Gallagher. Karl Luther, Mike Yozwiak, Eric Larson, Brian Fortman. Walter lung. BACK ROW: Sieve Katzke, Dave Ruedman. John Vafiadis (R.A.), Mark Neel. GRAHAM FIRST FLOOR WEST FRONT ROW: Mike Norton. Lance Fisher, Mike Hartogs. Mike O ' Hare. BACK ROW: |ohn O ' Brian, Mark Doth. Howard Englehart. CHRISTOPHER CITY 343 GRAB STUDENTS ENJOY COMSTOCK Comstock House was the only residence hall that housed specifically graduate students. The residents of the hall, ap- proximately forty men and twenty women, were close though they have been living there for different amounts of time. This was the first year for some and up to the fifth for others. Ed Lubbers, president of the hall and a five year resident, said " This is a good place to get settled and estab- lished before moving into an apartment. " Being the furthest residence hall from campus had its good and bad points for the residents. With the exception of being surrounded by fraternities, the students liked being removed from the younger students who live in halls closer to campus. On the bad side one resident commented, " The university ignores us. There is no policing of the area around the hall. " Hjl v A MICROCOMPUTER IS an essen- tial studying tool for Herberto Mor- eno, a chemical engineering gradu- ate student. A DAY IN the life of Soo Kwan, a resident of Comstock Hall, begins with breakfast in his room. GRAHAM SECOND FLOOR NORTH FRONT ROW: John McConnell. Rob Eamigh. Mike Day ROW 2: Ed Hardy. Kevin Oxnam, Mark VViniker. Brian Smith, Paul Smith. Greg Evans, Greg Goshorn. BACK ROW: Mark Stanley, leff Martin. Dave Rockwell, Mike Baudat. Rich Salmore. joe Shopp. Tom Hinchion, Walter Nedza. Mall Franklin. GRAHAM SECOND FLOOR EAST FRONT ROW: lohn Kenl.i Vince Lolti. ROW 2: Mike Wilson, Gary Kramer, Pete Wensberg.1 Allan Long. loan Nguyen, ROW 3: lohn Revello (R.A.I. Mike McCarey, Ed Acosla. Greg Sarratt. Bruce Goldberg. Brendan Glennon. Craig Huughtelin. 344 LIVING GROUPS 1 STUDYING TOGETHER IS part of college life for Roger Southworth and Sharon Snyder, both graduate students. TAKING TIME TO relax, Burt La- moreux and another Comstock resi- dent discuss the football game. GRAHAM SECOND FLOOR WEST FRONT ROW: Steve Hamilton, Jehn Merrill. Jay Crulchfield. BACK ROW: Evan Politi. Jeff Sears. Ken Magri. GRAHAM THIRD FLOOR NORTH FRONT ROW: Mark Clemen, Jim Anderson, Ken Fogel (R.A.), Brian Kass. ROW 2: Mike Kurtenback, Brian Schar, Greg Piraino. Alan Thomas. Mitch Rowenwald. BACK ROW: Calvin Hahn. George Cordova. Lance Martin, Lance Mackey, Mike Drucker. Drew Knapp. Brian Sommers. Rob Wilson, Tony Filler, GRAHAM THIRD FLOOR EAST FRONT ROW: left Turmeg. Sam Truett, Brian Sarralt, leff Curler. Stuart Gyuld. BACK ROW: Mark Allan, Chip Jackson, Alan Montoya. Andy Garcia, Joe Laduto. COMSTOCK HALL 345 STUDENTS LOVE STADIUM Living in one of the three stadium halls, Sierra Hall, Nava- jo Hall, or Final Hall, was a very interesting and different experience. Many students who chose the more traditional dormitories, such as Coronado or Graham-Greenlee, felt that the stadium halls were unusually noisy. Actually, the halls were noisy during the football games, and only on the top floor of the halls were studies interrupted by the enthu- siastic cheers of football fans. Who studies on Saturday nights, anyway? The spirited students went to the games and added to the noise. Many students who lived in the stadium halls felt they lived in the best halls on campus. Stadium hall residents loved their large rooms, and close relationships between residents were easily developed be- cause of the small sizes of the three dorms. Many activities that were enjoyed by residents in the sta- dium halls were not possible in other halls. For example, many residents of Sierra, Navajo, and Final Hall participated in hall waterskiing, bombing of football fans with various objects, and numerous fire alarms in the early hours of the morning. WATCHING THE TRAFFIC go by on Sixth Avenue, this stadium hall resident takes a break from his studies. GRAHAM THIRD FLOOR WEST FRONT ROW: Doug Kuelbs. Mike Mastro. Kory Byylhe. ROW 2: Mike Hustead, |eff Rockow. Gregg Miller BACK ROW: Dave Palchen, Bill Fusco. leff Fuller, Tom Weiser, Dave Mason. Alex Stiles, Matt McCluskey THE CUTTING OF THE cake gets 2 careful attention from Adam Grove, Navajo resident, and Karyn Bruce. GREENLEE FIRST FLOOR SOUTH FRONT ROW: Sean Nicholson. Tony Dowell. Rod Clarke. Hal Rudy. BACK ROW: Ron Jung, Alex Pettyjohn, Paul Kasprzyk. Bob Ingram (R.A.). John Peters. GREENLEE FIRST FLOOR EAST FRONT ROW: |eff VanCleave, Jim Kurtenbach BACK ROW: Scott lohnson. Larry Bracamohte. Doug Williaems. David Ludwig. Brian Hirsch. Kip Martin. Andy Rice, Chuck Williams. 346 LIVING GROUPS THE SPIRIT OF the Wildcats is demonstrated by the avid fans of the stadium halls before the UA- ASU football game. RESIDENTS OF THE stadium halls, from their window, cheer on the i Wildcat fans on their way into the g football stands. GREENLEE SECOND FLOOR SOUTH FRONT ROW: Branch McNeal, Rob Weaver, Mike Doyle, Ian Aler, lames Harris, Joe Bushong. ROW 2: John Schmitt, Hugh Sardoff, Jimmy Wagner, Andy White. Ion Leach. BACK ROW: Brad Cloud, )eff Castillo, Greg Machiulla. Rod Kennan, Guy Collins, Carlo Caravetta, Steve O ' Callaghan, Andy Thayne, Jorge Pantelli, Todd Hood. GREENLEE SECOND FLOOR EAST FRONT ROW: John Snyder. Dave Winters. Craig Gelfound. Steve Harder. ROW 2: Jay Stein (R.A.). Matt Etzelmiller, Mark Strong. BACK ROW: Tim L ' heureux, Ron Gates. STADIUM HALLS 347 THE INS ' N OUTS OF COIN WASH There exists a beast within all of us: doing laundry. At- tempting to do laundry for the first time can result in that fuschia top that Mother warned one about bleeding over everything, or cottons shrinking to nothing. Besides the in- herent problems of washing clothes (where in God ' s name to get change and the raving clothing kleptomaniacs stealing even unguarded Bounce sheets), there are the situations one is thrown into, in dealing with dirty laundry. Three suitemates of Arizona Sonora Hall recount esca- pades stemming from " doing laundry. " The Dryer Story from Kristen Brodeck " The biggest excitement of this year was when I discov- ered a broken dryer! Yes, one dryer in the base ment will keep drying if you push the quarter in and hold it that way I get my jeans and towels all the way dry! Without going broke WOW! " A Horror Story from Shannon Haislund " It all started when Molly came back from camping and wanted to wash her sleeping bag. While we were all doing laundry, she shoved the mammoth bag into the washing machine in the far corner, the one I never trusted. All was going fine, when, for no apparent reason, the washing ma- chine started rocking violently back and forth, jumping around the floor, creating a God-awful racket. As if that wasn ' t worse enough already, water and soap bubbles start- ed shooting out of it. The machine was having a total fit eating her sleeping bag! After it calmed down, we pulled out what remained, leaving what was left in the laundry as a warning to others. " Unexplained Phenomena from Kristen Paisley " Not only are the washing machines possessed, but the dryers are mad, ravaging devices, too. When I pulled out an entire white load of laundry, clothes were blue speckled and striped. Somehow, something happened in that dryer to etch my whites with different designs of blue. Arizona Hall is the only dorm were one can dye their whites blue, without dye. " GREENLEE SECOND FLOOR WEST FRONT ROW: Dave Sundberg. Dan Hale, Rich Mason. Rob Sloner (R.A.). Robert Bell BACK ROW: Eugine Hardy, John Brown. GREENLEEE THIRD FLOOR SOUTH FRONT ROW: Donald Henry. Tim Norris. Nick Arge. MikeSuriano. Rick Nawrocki. Kric Wilson. BACK ROW: Brian Benard. Davey Bright. Shinya Senoh. Scott Powell, Bill Kordes. Dennis Bigger. Mike Bartlet! 348 LIVING GROUPS DOING ONE ' S LAUNDRY can be a very stretching experience espe- cially when searching for the miss- ing sock. FINDING ENOUGH ROOM in the old laundry bag is just one of the many hazards facing students at the laundromat. GREENLEE THIRD FLOOR EAST FRONT ROW: Scott Malkoff. Brent Webber, Mike Schlossberg (R.A.). Steve Cohen. BACK ROW: Owen Zurhellen, Mike Mardis, |eff Cannada. Nate Trookman, Dave Schnitzer. Dave Roth. Dave Taylor. GREENLEE THIRD FLOOR WEST FRONT ROW: Curt Davis, |oes WasserFirer, John Brogan. Robert Horwood. BACK ROW: Eric Leverson, Paul Burns, Mark Vanvleet, Sean Austin, Michael Cranberry. HOPI FRONT ROW: Scott Thomas. ROW 2: Mike Murphy. Mitch Berkey. Eric Parkes, Greg Leake. Rich Calderone, Mike Mahler, Charles Skelly. Randy Smith. ROW 3: Tom Hayes, Tom Ryng. Charles Nissen. Darth Vader, Bruce Evans. John Ivens. Kip Maynard. BACK ROW: David Edgeworth. Richard Perlotto, Spence Dowlen. Lance Iserman, Ed Mielsen, Ron Underwood. LAUNDRY 349 PUTTING THE FINAL touches on the Manzanita-Mohave Homecom- ing float requires intense concen- tration from this resident. RESIDENTS OF YUMA-COCHISE hall share the labor on construction of the hall ' s homecoming float. FLOATS WORTHY OF HIGH SPIRIT Three residence halls participated in the Homecoming parade of floats which capped off the week of activities. Manzanita-Mohave, Yuma and Cochise Halls worked for weeks to prepare floats worthy of the Spirit of Achievement theme. As soon as the theme of the week was announced, stu- dents brainstormed, trying to come up with a presentable idea for a float. After, crews worked every day to get the ideas from the designers ' heads to the flatbed trailers for everyone to see. Though it moved slowly at first, crews of dedicated resi- dents worked up to the time of the parade, fixing and flower- ing, in hopes of winning the coveted Grand Marshal Award the trophy given to the best float in the parade. Dave Gilbert, construction supervisor of the Manzanita-Mohave float, said, " Five hours before the parade the flatbed was still empty. I was going nuts! " Just before the parade started, the hall residents on the competing floats enc ountered each other near the beginning of the parade routes. The opposing teams of students broke the tension and cheered each others ' entries. After the parade the students, throats sore from yelling and faces sunburned from the three hour walk, sat and wait- ed for the results. The news that Manzanita-Mohave ' s float had swept the top awards traveled at lightning speed through the hall. They had encompassed the Spirit of Achievement. Stated one resident, " It is sad after it is all done. All those days of work come to a stop so suddenly. " HOP! WEST FRONT ROW: Brian Schmidt. Hugh Beauregara. Troy Timmons. Abhijil Roy. ROW 2: Keilh Jones. Bob Runnells. Mark DeLorenzi, Chris Shea, Scott Rifkin. Chris Decker!. Ray McBurnett. Dwayne Elliott. Rafael Perez BACK ROW: Eric Bjotvedt. Bill Schroeder. Rod lames. Bruce Cummings. Tom Olear. Ross Edwards. Ray Churchwell Brian Beddo. Bob Berkey. HOPI EAST FRONT ROW: Clarence Duncan. Carl Nyman. Cameron Eckman. Greg Madden. David Moss. Marty Pelger. Jerry. ROW2:Tim Mahoney. Bill Burcham, Dave Delicath, Neil Wester, Chris Nichols. Chris Ruf (R.A.). ROW 3: Dave Hedges. John Flores BACK ROW: Doug Schmidt, lason Mervin. Ken Sharp. Rory Mackenzie. Ted Bush, Nathan Nowlin. lames Edgely. Matt Hornsby. KAIBAB-HUACH11CA THIRD FLOOR CENTER FRONT ROW: Lyle Lininger. Mike Dvorak. Kelse Wilson. ROW 2: Mark Mayle. Sean Cunningham. Chad Christopherson. Richard Cotter. Howie Silverberg. BACK ROW: Thayer Chrislensen, Scott Sobel. Greg Krawchuck. Steve Krysil, John Tewksbury, Curt Euhas. Matt Papesch. 350 LIVING GROUPS A A RESIDENT OF Manzanita-Moha- ve begins building on the residence hall ' s Homecoming float. KA1BAB-HUACHUCA SECOND FLOOR CENTER FRONT ROW: ]eff O ' Brien, Brian Neff, Scotty Brown (R.A.). Chuck Searle. lay Jones, Scott Waldrop, BACK ROW: Brad Landers, Greg Turner, Dave Hamlin, Santiago Cabalero. Greg Raskin. Ken Richardson, Carl Christofferson. John Campabello. HUACHUCA FIRST FLOOR NORTH FRONT ROW: Fuzzy O ' Leary. Jacks Bumphis, Jeff Wazzie, Scott Wozz. Joe Mazzoo). BACK ROW: Boxcar Zirkle, Caveman Eseparza, Bear Ordono. HOMECOMING 351 A MIXTURE OF MANY themes is evident at this Halloween party. A Hare-Krisha, Frankenstein and an elf get together to discuss current events. BEING A GHOSTBUSTER is a pop- ular theme used by many Hall resi- dents during Halloween. HUACHUCA FIRST FLOOR SOUTH FRONT ROW: John Rohjan. Jim Mooney. Mark Reckling. Mike Mnichowicz. Greg Boswell. Jeff Brockman BACK ROW: Steve Werner. Transient, David Isreal. Craig Hall, Jim Michael. Tom Martin, Chris Hayes. Rip Casdorph. HUACHUCA SECOND FLOOR SOUTH FRONT ROW: Ned Armstrong, Joe Pichelmeyer. Brett Curlee. Pete London, Galen Dirksen BACK ROW: Dan Worden. Bradley Upton III. Gregory Fox. 352 II rrni ' i 11 LIVING GROUPS READY TO SMOKE their friends, Renee Cullen and Stephanie Eng- lish prepare to draw their guns. HALLOWEEN One social event of the fall season not to have been missed was Pandemonium, sponsored by Sierra Hall. Groups of good friends, danceable music, and plenty of alcohol all contribut- ed to the success of Pandemonium. Every social fiend bitten with the Halloween spirit came decked out to the tee in costumed garb. There was the usual array of togas, famous personalities (Nancy Reagan a popular one), and, the UA standby, nerds, plus some surprisingly innovative apparel. When female flasher Brenda Taylor, sophomore, was queried about her outfit, she replied, " I really do not know why I came as this, yet this year I thought I would be gutsy. Remarkably, I had a hell of a lot of fun doing it. " Party goers representing New Wave groups and sporting, in general, the New Music Movement style were the uncon- ventional mentions here, excluding the common, frankly overused Madonna look. A Frankie Goes To Holl ywood clone reported, " I can confidently say that the party was the highlight of my one week out of the year I can dress wild without feeling self-concious. Pandemonium turned out to be a lot more fun, an incredibly lot more fun in fact, than I personally expected. Innate objects, an untapped costume resource idea, showed up in respectable numbers of original ideas. Where else could one " get trashed " with a Tylenol bottle, Lord and Lady Enema, and the darlings of the evening, a cigarette accompanied with a disposal lighter. Despite planning setbacks and confusing advertising, Pan- demonium further enforced its position of being an institu- tion of Hall life at the UA campus. Summing the attitude of the evening was a Preppy From Hell representative, by com- mencing " Pandemonium was ... an enchanting Part Out of Bounds. " UACHUCA SECOND FLOOR NORTH FRONT ROW: Mark omiso. Hillel Familant. ROW 2: Paul Nichols. Dan Dohgne, Mike abig. BACK ROW: David Cano, Mike Burke. Scott Lovely. Roy lyers, David Maier, Sebastian Scopellite, Jamie Ridge. HUACHUCA THIRD FLOOR SOUTH FRONT ROW: Brian Harczak. Otto Lucio. Brian Heady, Kirk Hagen, Greg Kiser. BACK ROW: Todd Walter. John Thomas. Greg Myers (R.A.). Jeff Hiller. PANDEMONIUM 353 HALL ROOMS REFLECT CHARACTER A room, the one that was one ' s own, represented the part of the personality too cumbersome to have toted around wherever one went, unlike an acidic wit or rotten social manner. One ' s room, the ego ' s materialistic portion, evolved with one ' s stages, having reflected the diverse times in their life. Sacred as their room was, there comes the time when a strong majority of college bound students move away from home, massively disrupting their private world that exsist- ed in their room. Known as, a section of a student ' s life termed " The Move Into The New Room " . As have personalities clashed, so would rooms. Especially when more than one person attempted coexistence in the same 10 X 14 foot living space for more than a week, let alone a semester. Take for example a room that has floure- sence screaming from the corners while Madonna bows lit- tered the floor. If one Black Sabbath poster would have been pinned on the door, there would have been a conflict of untold proportions. Not to have forgotten, this was home away from home for the last three months; exclusively for one to have done what one would have with, inquiring first with the roommate, of course. KAIBAB BASEMENT FRONT ROW: Craig Fennel. Sieve Baldez. Tayo Fichll. Ryan Kelly BACK ROW: Todd Hing. Mike Sell!. Norm Bailey. Kathleen Crowe. Steven F.lslon KAIBAB FIRST FLOOR NORTH FRONT ROW: Tim Chong. Mark Curry. Eric ] Seksinsky. Mark |. Seksinsky. Howard Rosenblumi 354 LIVING GROUPS ADDING THAT SPECIAL touch to their room makes Anne Boles and Becky Ray feel right at home. JUST HANGING AROUND in their hall room is a pastime for room- mates Scott Thomas and Dave Edge- worth. KAIBAB FIRST FLOOR SOUTH FRONT ROW: Chris Pennock, Bob Breedlove. Andy Carusone, Michael Badowski. Todd Anthony. Kevin Durkin. BACK ROW: Blake Frolich. |ody Davis. Curt Zeltak. Shan Morgan, Jeff Murphy. Steve Dickerson. Ronald landerlich. Seth Levenson. KAIBAB SECOND FLOOR NORTH FRONT ROW: Chris Martin, Ken Hirsh. Mike Hood. Neal Bookspan. ROOMS 355 SHOWING OFF HIS colors, Mike Mahler, a resident assistant at Hopi Lodge, relaxes in his room. PLANTS, POSTERS, STEREOS and of course stuffed animals add life to Sonya Johnson ' s room in Pima Hall. KAIBAB SECOND FLOOR SOUTH FRONT ROW: Larry Harden. Brock Heathcolte. Scott Bradley. Brandy Heathcotte. ROW 2: Steve Yin. John Ryan, Doug Haynes. Andy Nixon. Scott Rankin. Brian Wohletz BACK ROW: Ray Kelly. Kevin Ebmeyer. Dan Savior. Ray Pacheco. )ohn Ring. KAIBAB THIRD FLOOR NORTH FRONT ROW: Mike Gross. Ivar Walker. Sid Lewis. ROW 2: Bruce Martinez, lames Ezeilo. larec Cozem ROW 3: Erik Olson. Crez laquez. Francisco Rosario. Aller Arafak. Louis Romero, Don Schorsch ROW 4: Orlando Vlera Hario Lizarrage. Larry Dubin BACK ROW: Samuel Lopez, lohfl Hale 356 LIVING GROUPS CHARACTER To some, the challenge of having had shared living space with a complete stranger resulted in fond memories. For others, the experience was a living hell, where long lasting detestments were formed. And the four walls that would have never told showed it all. Marc Albertin, Mohave sophomore, unfolded what was apt to have been expected in a roommate. " There ' s this dude on my floor whose idea of decorating is disgustingly dirty clothes. He is a complete slob against his religion to do laundry I guess. The entire floor was covered with grungy sweats, and when there was no more space there, he draped stuff from everywhere else possible even from nails on the walls. Can you conceive what a room must look like, besides reek of, with underwear hanging from the walls? " Room decorations did provide a positive note about the decorator, however. Marta Ortiz, Arizona Hall freshman, related. " On move in day I walked into my room expecting the absolute worst. Immediately I spied a nude centerfold of Bert Reynolds, the one from Cosmo you know, posted on the closet door with a row of empty Bacardi bottles above it, and thought, " Wow, what a fun roomie! " And, we ' ve worked out fabulously since our indirect initial meeting. At check out, we are going to have a hard time deciding which male cen- terfolds are whose since, naturally, our tastes are so incredi- bly alike. " More generally, rooms encompassed a total view of those who cohabitated them. From an exotic flavor obvious in Gila Hall ' s room 300 to the " Cheers " atmosphere apparent in room 72 at Hopi Hall, these quarters expressed the students as a form of functioning art, having depicted the trends and attitudes of college life that year. Since students had a free- dom nonexistent at home to shape their rooms to them, " these havens told more about the students than a resume g ever would have. To have looked at any room on campus would have been looking at a slice of someone that would have taken a lifetime to be told. s?sa nt " " " !ol KAIBAB THIRD FLOOR SOUTH FRONT ROW: Eder Dadul, Mark Plante. Rob Larkin. ROW 2: Sieve Deschamps, Brad Grunberg, Jeff Muir. Aposlolos Catsaros. BACK ROW: |im Brown, |im Martin, kevin Parker, Daniel Dvorak (R.A.), Brad Feder. Paul Valentin. MANZANITA FOURTH EAST FRONT ROW: Susan losefow. Sherry Williztein (R.A.), Cindy Starner. BACK ROW: Tara lenner. Lorraine Kisch, Janine Meyers. ROOMS 357 DECKING THE HALLS FOR THE HOLIDAY SEASON Christmastime in a Hall is a time when the imagination and creativity of students came into full bloom. Trying to make the place look more like home, residents put up trees in the TV lounge, sprayed " snow " on the windows, hung " snowflakes " from the ceiling and, oh yes of course, decorat- ed their doors. Some made their doors into large presents and others displayed the manger scene. Stockings were hung up and the sound of Christmas songs could be heard from stray carolers. Even the threat of finals could not dampen the Christmas cheer. DOOR DECORATIONS AND en- CHRISTMAS CARD WRITING can couraging notes are part of the holi- take a long time for Vicky Lakasik day festivities in residence halls. especially when studying for exams and packing to go home. . .. were to sphere a year stm mental 1 .- .-,, r t tneoutn Science credits, other st uppercli extra in cerned, trauma MAN .ANITA FOURTH FLOOR WEST FRONT ROW: Lacy White, Brenda Berry, Michele DeSando, Suzanne Taylor. Laura Sue Kelble. Angie Vandenburgh, Lynne Palmquist. BACK ROW: Tandy Thomas, Vicki Bellino. Julie DeVolo. Luana Powell. Valerie Miller. Moira Blodgelt. Leigh DeVoto MANZANITA FIFTH FLOOR FRONT ROW: Tracy Andes, Sandy Lapkin, Kalhy Kaleka. Suzanne " Harriet " Luoma. Elinora Mills. Nancy Podbielski, Sally Himes. Jody Reid, Beth Carver BACK ROW: Amy Christensen. loan Kovoienko. Mitsuko Yamasaki, Audrey Haywood, Robin Knight. Tracy Lind, Melissa Smith, Joni Owens. Carla Lehmeirer. MOHAVE SECOND EAST FRONT ROW: Steve Sheperd. |ay Melberg ROW 2: Don Meyers. |ohn Meehan. George Lambert. Dean Morries, ROW 3: Rex Allison. Mike Oliver. |.B Tony Kuttnerg. Louis Horowitz. Mike Nelson. BACK ROW: Skip Greensberg. Brian Breclo, Rich Handley LIVING GROUPS I " ' ' " r J 4 ' i - - r - r " r " w HOUSE FELLOWS TO AID RETENTION " Housefellows, " UA ' s own enigma, and the radically conceived pet project of University ' s administrators, was a challenging effort in strengthening the relationship be- tween students and UA faculty. This program was based on the concept of administrators who actually went to the students offering help, instead of the reverse. The program was pioneered by Edward J. Williams, a political-science professor, due to his close rapport he established with his students. Main goals of the program were to upgrade the University ' s halls ' academic atmo- sphere and to curb the alarming dropout rate among first year students. Arizona Sonora was chosen as the experi- mental hall because it boasted a large freshman popula- tion, and because of the hall ' s 10% withdrawl rate, an average of 79 students a semester. In addition to advising the Arizona Sonora students, the outreach program taught a class in the lobby; Political Science 330X, " Turmoil in Central America, " worth 3 credits. This gave the hall ' s freshmen an advantage over other students since the class was usually reserved for upperclassmen. Through this tactic, new students had extra initiative to complete college. For everyone con- cerned, the program combated the immense stress and trauma associated with college life. It was impossible to judge the success of the program after its first year, though the participants held positive optimism for it. HOUSEFELLOW AND POLITICAL Science Professor Ed Williams re- laxes between appointments in his office. MOHAVE THIRD FLOOR FRONT ROW: Bruce Davis. ROW 2: Ken Richardson, Richard Neff, Ryan Bertrand, Mike Lund. Brad Pollard. Joe Wenn. ROW 3: Rob Bendik, Clayton Melton. Howard Hirsch, Ed Quick. Darron Spurgeon, Dave Mahon. Luis Torres. Steve Stein. BACK ROW: Waiel Younis, Noel Olmut, Pete Tan. Steve Grumkoski, David Ohlinger. MOHAVE SECOND FLOOR WEST FRONT ROW: Andy Eibl. Craig Tashiro, Dave Gilbert, Jim Sprawls. ROW 2: Jim Garling, Kent Land, |im Tanguay, Keith Warton, Sam Nathanson. BACK ROW: Fred Kruger, Todd Sohn, Tim Dull, Dave Slader, John Cotton. HOUSEFELLOW HOLIDAYS 359 QUIET! I ' M STUDYING How much studying actually occurs in the Hall ' s study rooms? Not much, as Erin O ' Connell, Sonora freshman ex- plains, " Gossiping. If we have to talk about each other, we go to the study rooms for ' roommate discussions. ' Also, I can catch up on all the ' Did you hear . . . ' weekend news in the Let ' s Talk rooms. " Furthermore, the end-of-hall sanctuaries provide safe re- treat from restricted Hall living. Specifically, males coming in contact with females. Amy Bachsenbaum, a Sonora fresh- man, comments on a study room ' s virtues; " Excellent place to stash men before or after hours, if you don ' t get caught on the way there. " A male ' s opinion differs quite greatly as to the usefulness of a study room. An Apache freshman, Peter M. Battat, states simply, " I went to the study room there once to dip. The room stunk. It was full of rotting cots and old chairs, a real pit. I swear on my grandmother ' s grave I would never go to that excuse for a study room again and to this day I haven ' t. " In addition, aerobics, parties, and even an occasional cigar- rette break for students with non-smoking roommates took place in these all purpose rooms. Misleading as their name implies, study rooms serve as a release from the con- fined pressures of life known as Hall living. MOHAVE FOURTH FLOOR EAST FRONT ROW: Rick Sniderhan. Mm FitzPatrick. ROW 2: lack Green, left Broadwell. Alan Blashinsky. Vernon Woods. Rich Connell. Andy McCay. ROW 3: Jerry Jacobs, Doug Sobelman, |oe FitzGerald. [ohn Nyguist. Jimmie Burbank. Mark Miller BACK ROW: Sieve Bartel. Scoll Frish. Toshiaki Yoshioko. Richard Mosser. Brian Green, Jeremy Altmein. MOHAVE FOURTH FLOOR WEST FRONT ROW: Mark Ehlere. Mark Williams. Paul Swanson. ROW 2: Roberl Douglas. Kevin Oconnor, Dan Adler. Doug Kennel ROW 3: Terry Drewes. Larry karandreas. Brian Zick. Robert Kuo. Matthew Bond BACK ROW: John Hanson. Greg Bucholz. Joe Frieband. Francois Cohen. 360 I? in Ron " - ' MOV LIVING GROUPS LOOKING AS THOUGH she was tried of studying Imelda Paredess thumbs through her textbook in the study lounge. DEMOSTRATING THE ART of studying and watching Dynasty at the same time, this student enjoys the benefits of studying in her room. UTILIZING THE STUDY rooms in K the dorm provides this student a E place to type his English paper. 54 I MOHAVE FIFTH FLOOR FRONT ROW: Tom Jelinek. Bill Chin, Sean Sullivan. ROW 2: Tom Whly. Todd Bochmer. Bryn Wolf. Dick Molin. Mike Choi. ROW 3: Mike Mann. Wayne Haarby. |B Coulter, lamie Robertson. Todd lackson, unknown. ROW 4: Brett Moore, Brian Schniderson, Glenn Anderson, unknown, Pat Smith, Todd Ray, Bob Maher. MARICOPA FIRST FLOOR FRONT ROW: Debbie Schumacher, Tammy Rhoads. Norma Poplin. ROW 2: Kathleen Justice. Stephanie Settles, Maureen Girand. Cindy Hayes. BACK ROW: Susan Gunn. MARICOPA SECOND FLOOR FRONT ROW: Terry Suriano. Heidi Raasch, Pam Kury, Melinda Raygo. Joanne Barrett, Terry Bachman, Liz Dunaway, Patty Kingery. Sandra Calderon. ROW 2: Dawn Orton, Jenny Peterson. Denise McPeak. Mary Pietuch. Michelle Koran, Beth Keller, Brian Smith, Andrea Esquer. lulie Kessel, Tina Summers, Daphne Besser, Tracy Anderson. BACK ROW: Sylvia Durazo, Diane Swenson, Jinny Briden. Dorraine Tsinnie, Nancy Romaine. Adrian Glenn. Mary Chavez. Karen Knudsen. Juli Schexnayder, Lisa Kultala, Michelle Monteleone. Cynthia Escobar, (ill Forman, Cynthia Girand. STUDYING II I I HI HJ3 361 THE FASCINATING BOOB TUBE Concerning students, except the soap opera addicts, tele- vision rooms were social havens as were any room where males come in contact with females. Easier to get into than bars, multiples of more fun than the libraries, T.V. rooms were hotbeds of social intrigue. Coronado ' s Cindy Levy, and Susan Pine, sophomores, discuss an experience. " Once, some Graham Greenlie guys convinced us to blow off studying for Dynasty in Graham ' s T.V. room. This was an obvious pick-up play on their part. Besides us, who were not having the best of times, there was this couple in the room eating Noodles and Crust pizza, and their food looked tasty. We hinted to the guys that, maybe, we liked something from Noodles, but, since they were more concerned with whether we were free this weekend, they never caught on. Starved, we left as soon as the boredom became too much, staying, however, until the end of Dynasty, because THAT was inter- esting. " Another universal aspect of television rooms was the couch potato. T.V. rooms, with their darkness, mustiness, and constant blare of screen radiation, are fertile breeding grounds for this phenomena. Laurie Levine, Gila Hall fresh- man, relates about one in particular. " There was this T.V. monger, with pale, stark white skin, who thrived on the glow of the box. She ' d be downstairs from Good Morning America until David Letterman, during commercials, breaking to Vendoland. I mean she chowed on major amounts of junk food. Sometimes, when I ' d be at park, I ' d see her eating and watching T.V, jetting back to the Hall during programs before her seat became too cold in front of the television there. At night, after she was kicked out of the T.V. room, she trudged upstairs for the late, late night shows. Definitely, she is queen couch potato. I assumed her major was Radio and T.V, although I never figured out when she found time for classes. She ' s there right now, taking root in front of that electronical box, watching and eating, and watching ... " MARICOPA THIRD FLOOR FRONT ROW: Mary Herbers. Suzy Kopen. Valerf Webb. Toshiko Nakano. ROW 2: Jill Hall. Wendy Smith. Traci Newman. Jodi Buechler. Holly Hoopingarner. Suzanne Sawyer. Tina Makris, Suzanne lannuzzi. BACK ROW: Karen Wachendorfer. Tammy Preece. Leanne Karulski, Paula Buchanan. Colleen Kelly. Tammy McQueen. Suzanne Ashmore. Ange! Cutruzzula. Debbie Beyer. NAVAIO FIRST FLOOR FRONT ROW: Tom Cifl. Floyd Denny. Paul Huebner. Basel Kotob. ROW 2: George Grouse. Charlie Mormon. |oe Baeza. Kurt Dielz. BACK ROW: Hal Hikita, Tom Urda, Tim Hunler. Dave Fischer. Brian Essaf. 362 LIVING GROUPS KAIBAB-HUACHUCA STUDENTS are bored by this television program which has become " old hat " . WATCHING TVAND studying go to- gether for Jill Sabastini and Alisa Gorin of Arizona-Sonora Residence Hall. NAVAIO THIRD FLOOR FRONT ROW: Todd Block, Curl Carlson, Kurt Kawabata, John Hubbs, Billy Greenrock. ROW 2: Eric Ainley, Mike Brave, Skylar Troupe, Denny Schantz, Earl Turner. BACK ROW: Paul Schantz, Ion Hymer, Lance Kuhler, Ron Kuhler, Todd Warner, Clayton Geenen, Ron Douglas, Rick Skudlaric. NAVAJO HALL FOURTH FLOOR FRONT ROW: Bill Lipman. Sean Tape. Stephen Sullivan, Ed Cassidy, Matt Duncan. BACK ROW: Mike Chromeck, |im Ireland, Dan Tarico, Bill Rumburg. TV ROOMS 363 STUDENTS ARE NO longer offered the option of living in this military barrack of 1939. PART OF HALL life for these resi- dents of 1964 included clean-up du- ties. STEREO TECHNOLOGY IS an im- portant aspect of students ' lives, as it was for this student of 1971. MMGO CENTER FRONT ROW: lohn Godwailne. Mark lanes. Mohamed Aldabhani, Cliff Bowman. Dary Chui. ROW 2: lohn Murless. Frank Straka. Troy Bigelow, Mike Jaquci. lohn Upston. Louis Shephard. BACK ROW: Brad Davis. Hiroki Matsuoka. lessie Napolez. Solomon Lai. Matt Dolph. PAMGO EAST FRONT ROW: Andre Gattyan. Chris DeCoufle Lee Macomber. Larry Behrens. Adam Breslow. Hiroshi llo ROW 2: Tracy Thomas. Chris Lipnitz. Keith Kaufman. Troy Geyman Martin Bayang. Scott Smith BACK ROW: Mike Dombrowski Snowden Wyatl. lohn Wing. Craig Kitlo. Asif Mirza. Alber Ellefson. Tim Driscoll, Shad Morgheim. Andrew Cooper. 364 . I M mummmmm mmmmi LIVING GROUPS HALLS POSSESS A LONG HISTORY Halls had changed quite a bit over the years since the University was opened. From Arizona, which is now South Hall and the oldest dorm, to Coronado the newest, the life of a resident had remained remarkably the same. Students have come and gone, the names have changed but the tradi- tion, the fun, and the good and bad times have stayed the same. Parties, a main attraction for students of any time, were not unknown to those first few halls. Maricopa held an orchestra dance every Thursday in the lounge. They also had open house dances twice a month. Theme parties were not new to our generation. During 1939, Cochise held a " Bride and Groom. " Not to be outdone, Yuma held a " Stir up " party that year also. Even the Polo Village, family housing, had their own forms of entertainment. For Thanksgiving in 1957 they held a " Diaper Bowl. " Parties were not the only attractions for hall residents. Girls from Manzanita-Mohave participated in Levy ' s Bridal show in 1960. Christmas and Spring formals were also popular among the halls. Theme parties often reflected the times. For instance in 1961 Mari- copa ' s open house theme was, you guessed it " Beat- nick " with a genuine beatnick band. -F " : I PAPAGO WEST FRONT ROW: Andy Menchaca, Stephen Spoonamore, John Crocker. Kevin Boylan, Steve Huddleston. ROW 2: Ed Koenigsberg, Tsang Aminghua, Wallace Nakano. Doug Bowers, Gary Cousins. ROW 3: Daren Clary. Francisco Macias, Paul Arentz. Jim Arentz. ROW 4: Romain Morales, Luis Estrella. Ed Immel, John Duckelt. Tim C olwell. BACK ROW: Luciano Gonzales. Juan Rivera, Kurt Gentry. Randv Holler. Shawn Bower. PIMA HALL FRONT ROW: Robin Zimmerman, Therese Benninger, Peggy Rascon. Dary Som, Monica Thompson. ROW 2: Anna Canneady. Dawn Meredith, Lauren Lamb, Debra Knighten, Cindy Kiesling, Lupita Castro. Susan Riffereiser, Lucedes Rubi, Kathi Montoya. BACK ROW: Judi Erickson, Bev Rench (Head Resident), Margo Fillmore, Anna McCleddon, Andrea Hammond, Mary Valentine, Alison Duavl. FINAL SECOND FLOOR FRONT ROW: David Chen, Mike Morales, Devo, Mike Leuthold, John Lang, Eric Wong, Vince Isoi. BACK ROW: Bryan Avila. Bob Alltop, Bernard Bautista, Kurt Fisher, Morgan Maxwell, Ron Shutter, Nil Strobel. HISTORY 365 IN 1957, JUST as now, listening to music was the second most pre- ferred activity of hall residents. HISTORY Parties were not the only form of entertainment for halls. Bridge tournaments, Religion-in-Life weeks and teas for fac- ulty members helped residents pass the time away. There was great excitement in Kaibab Hall in 1961 as the new vending machines were installed. You can bet that Pa- pago Lodge was proud to have the one and only color TV on campus in 1964. Navajo Lodge decided to be different in 1964 and sponsored an " ugly man " contest. Coconino was the first dorm to have personalized T-shirts. Yoon Haksoon, a Korean girl, was sponsored through the Foster Parent plan by the women of Yuma in 1962. A scholarship filing system was first established in Papago Lodge in 1963. 1976 was the year that Manzanita-Mohave became the first co-ed dorm on campus. In 1980 Final Hall was the first dorm to have a little sister program. The women were called " Pinalitas. " Navajo Hall played a Softball game with their alumni in 1980. A Richard Simmons look-alike contest was sponsored by Manzanita-Mohave in 1983. PINALTHIRD FLOOR FRONT ROW: Richard Robinson. Everelt Carbajal BACK ROW: Bill Lujan. Paul Lang, lohn Goldengerg. John Carey. Tom Williams. Wayne Barnett P1NAL FOURTH FLOOR FRONT ROW: Keith Masters. Mike Chefffley. Carlos Blanco. Gary Rees. Comer McLennan, Scott MacQueen. |oe Pyrilz. Andy Hancock BACK ROW: Tom Hennings. Joe Adihochj. Steve Black, Brian Howard. Tom Jackson. John Whetzel. Glenn Ortner. David Czzowitz, Vmce O ' Conell. SIERRA FIRST FLOOR NORTH FRONT ROW: Chris Broughton. Mike Kunsch, Ped Palmer. Chris Sohos. ROW 2: Alfredo Phoenix. Bob Homier. Adam Bowman, Pat Marling BACK ROW: Jeff Plush. Kurt Marzolf. Pal Murray. Mark Kautzmann, Walter Wendling. Mike O ' Toole. Rudy Cueto. Ray Sable (R.A.). 366 LIVING GROUPS WOMEN ' S DORMS HAVE expand- ed and residents are no longer forced to sleep on the walls. DUE TO POPULAR demand, resi- dence halls have installed dryers in place of this energy-efficient cloth- esline of 1939. p HALL PAGES NOW use sophisticat- o ed electronic communications sys- terns to handle telephone calls. SIERRA FIRST FLOOR SOUTH FRONT ROW: Me McCraw (R A). Lai Beach (Hall Pres.). John Blanco. Gerald Robinson. ROW 2: Roger Webb, Alex Ray, Eric Kramer, Mike Kelly, John Spooner. F Michael Norwich. BACK ROW: Kent Edwards, Bryan Nelson, Ethan Alcorn. SIERRA SECOND FLOOR SOUTH FRONT ROW: Jeff Bechman. Joe Martinez. Cheezy Balls Daly. BACK ROW: Michael Cheung. Robert Loftus. Dickie Dobes. HISTORY 367 IT CLICKS Intramurals: the word itself stirs excitement among UA students who couldn ' t help but feel a little anxious when one had a chance to compete in events like mixed doubles golf, flag football, doubles tennis, darts, billiards, bowling and basketball. Sponsored by the Intramural Recreation Sports Office and Golden Eagle Distributors, Inc., intramural sports of- fered a wide variety of sport activities for UA men and wom- en. Residence Halls and Greek Houses often entered teams in team competitions, like basketball, co-rec volleyball and flag football. Football games were extremely competitive between fraternities, sororities and residence halls. First place trophies were highly coveted and worked hard for. Individual competitions included swimming events like the 200 medley relay, diving, and 50 freestyle, table tennis, cross country, the Octoberfest and the Pumpkin Run. Intramurals offered fun and great opportunities to meet many people to all individuals who participated in the many diverse events offered all year long. RUNNING FOR THE goal line, this flag football player protects the ball and her flag from her opponents. GETTING OVER THE last hurdle in the Intramural Track and Field competition takes a lot of concen- tration. z I20NA . f SIERRA SECOND FLOOR NORTH FRONT ROW: Dave Mann, Chuck Greenburg. Greg Tollefson. Darrel Moner, ROW 2: Darien Sides. GregSajebel. Eric Yetman. Dave Durbin. Nathan Warriner, Kurt Overman. BACK ROW: Paul Hallinan. Wayne Jennings, Mike Enfield. Dave Garrison. Lewis Berish. SOUTH HALL FRONT ROW: George Greeley. Tim Smith. Johnnie Sanders, Greg Tenborge, Stuart Ed. Marly Seitz. Malt Rademacher. ROW 2: Tony Leman. Eric Powers, Dave Powers. David Crist. Kiryako Cavidas. Brian Tan. ROW 3: Tim Mings, Pete Salazar, Bill Voice. Larry Fenner, Perry Buckman, Wade Howard. Ray Cherry. Andrew Levasseur. David Huffmire. Rod Shively. Don Torgerson. ROW 4: Carlos Federico, Chip Marce. Milton Mabry, Tony Hughes. Kini Countryman, Gary Mall. Jeff Vick. Tom Ellis. ROW 5: Tom Halm, Steve Clark. Boyd Kinder. Mark Chatharm, John Michaud, Stuart Bates. BACK ROW: f n-d.Ti. k Fletcher, Gregg Upshaw, Pete Shipley, Dean Dunham. 368 B LIVING GROUPS THROWING THE BALL and keep- ing afloat at the same time present a s problem for the water polo player. THE BASEMAN REACHES for the 2 ball but it is no use. The runner safely makes it to base. m 52 YAVAPAI BASEMENT EAST FRONT ROW: Chia-Lin Cheng, Kevin Hunt, Anthony Baumann. Matt Cicero, Darren Rygrove, Dave Najera, Scott Vogel. BACK ROW: Robert Martinez, Steve Yeatras, Dave McDonald, Sam Peffers, Matthew Austin, Tom McGralh, Scott Orr. YAVAPAI BASEMENT WEST FRONT ROW: Tim MacFarlane, Guy Castonguay, Dave McCauley and friends. Jack Swift. BACK ROW: |im Swift, Matt Schweik, |eff Carson. Tad Herman, Tom McCreery. lohn Kutz, Brother Dominick, Steve Carls, Sam, Mary and the Wing Kitty. Rob Painter. Scott Sinclair, Theresa and Ted Dallas. Mark Becker. YAVAPAI FIRST FLOOR EAST FRONT ROW: Greg Hariton (R.A.), Greg Albano. Dave Hunnicutt. Jeff Stevenson. George Barksdale, Michael Medina, Doug Ragels. INTRAMURALS 369 FANS APPRECIATED WHEN " IT CLICKS " To many students in residence halls, intramural sports were a way to get physical activity, as well as participating in team events. Halls sponsored teams in such sports as flag football, basketball, cross country racing, and even bowling. The halls took pride in their athletes and supported them by attending sporting events and cheering them on. The residents participating appreciated the fans, but had other things on their minds when it came to competition. Said Robert Kuo, member of Tall Boys basketball team, " Every- body has butterflies in their stomach. I get nervous before, during, and after each game. " The thrill of competition and the practicing that comes before it, made the teams more unified. Athletes became close as a result of winning for not just him or herself, but rather for the team. A veteran of cross country and basket- ball teams, Erin McConnell said, " We win for the group. When something clicks, you know it is there. " YAVAPI FIRST FLOOR WEST FRONT ROW: Iver Anker. Tom Rhode. Mark Lurie. Rich Hogan. Rob Costanzo. Eric Hartman. Dan Kelly. We Pedarcik. Adam Gallo. Raleigh Green BACK ROW: Mitch Rolhman. Kent Young. Stephen Michael. Rich Wall. Willy Fenn. Ken Wassman. INTRAMURAL SOFTBALL PRO- VIDED relaxation and fun for many UA students, including this dis- placed Yankee fan. YAVAPAI SECOND FLOOR EAST FRONT ROW: Tom Kilarecki. Dave Dummeyer. ROW 2: Jeff Merchant. Frikimpania Tabanc Sario. Mohamad Nasir, Gram I-ellows. Ski-bum Osgood. Warren Sunderland. Sam Matthews. UA ID 478242. Kurt " Bachelor 2 " Larson BACK ROW: Antoku. Barry Hilt with Chris Eble. Vmce Crum. Dennis Kenman, Chuck Vanatla. YAVAPI SECOND FLOOR WEST FRONT ROW: Tony Cciir.m. David Rowley, David Bernert, Mike Bernert. Martin Klv. IKivitl Thomas. ROW 2: Ion Phillips. Phil Turboff. Bryan Gertz. Carl Winkler. George Bowden. Barry Magee BACK ROW: Michaeh Barnes. Kevin Burnett. Jerry Morrison. Leo Lamont. " u u IUM 370 mmm mmmm S93M.MHHI LIVING GROUPS DURING THE SPRING, students participating in track and field could compete in such diverse events as the shotput. TEAMS WORKED HARD to do well in tournaments that included teams from Greeks, independents and residence halls. STEALING THE BASE is permissa- ble, but stealing the opponent is strictly forbidden, unless perhaps there was extra beer for everyone. t UB 1 YAVAPAI THIRD FLOOR EAST FRONT ROW: Tony " CHIEF " Voyles. John Heigl. Alex Peterson, Kevin " Billy " Stone. Walt Costello. ROW 2: Keith Groin (R.A.). Mike Morgan, Ken Erne. Tony Bathey. Paul " Snatch " Sankey. Ned Hudak. Dave Eklund. Ron Cadweil. Russ Buckeley. Sandy Lindauer. BACK ROW: Frank Marlino, Dave Person. Howard Fisher, Kevin Buller, Ed Ingraham. Alexei " Whiz " Sheydayi, Curt Skinner. YAVAPAI THIRD FLOOR WEST FRONT ROW: Tom Maroulis. Dave Mazochi. John Manno. Steve Joanou, Stuart Rothman. BACK ROW: Greg McCracken. Bradford Rohr. Gary Spivey, Troy Lawton. James Hertneky. Randy Wood. Eric Vogt. Kyle Fellows. Dave Watson, Scott Whyte. leff Switall. INTRAMURALS 371 SPENDING ONE ' S LAST quarter at the vending machine is not an un- common occurrence in residence halls. DOMINO ' S PIZZA IS the main sta- ple for many hall residents and the deliverymen are frequently guests at the paging desk. YUMA FIRST FLOOR FRONT ROW: Stephanie English. April Stewart. Collene Walsh. Carol Moriarty. lackie Kelly. Teresa Bury. ROW 2: Carmen Gamez. Maria Cuda. Renee Cullen. Sandra VVillistein. Sandra Earnest. Kathleen Tempone. Ana Escobar. BACK ROW: Georgia Hartley. Sabrina Beery. Linda Soehl. Susan Duron. Barbara Ortega. YUMA SECOND FLOOR EAST FRONT ROW: Colleen Haggert. lackie Brown. Martha Bredphoefl. Mitzi Bowman ROW 2: Mi lii ' llr Makuch. Alice Ching. Patty O ' Brien. Holly Fregin. Paula Malteo. Maria Caponetio. Suzanne Esser BACK ROW: Mona Keir, Krista Auen. Anja Calhoun. Irene Rohrbacher, Lori Lund. Suzv Waller. (linger Bilant. 372 LIVING GROUPS THE BEST PART about Sunday mornings, for hall residents, are the bagels and doughnuts sold in the lobby. STUDENTS SURVIVE ON MUNCHIES Students living in Residence Halls discovered that the realities of eating at the UA required a special set of abilities. A die-hard denizen of a Residence Hall could easily be spot- ted by a simple 10 question test. 1 . Did you know the phone number of Domino ' s Pizza by heart? Were you on a first name basis with at least 10 of the deliverymen? Did the smell of McDonald ' s french fries cause you to salivate? Did you and your All Aboard Card become so close, you decided to give it a name? In the vending machines at each hall, did M M ' s cost more than Doritos? Did you ever beg outside your hall in order to get enough money to buy a Super Big Glup? Was there a table in your name at Louie ' s Lower Lev- el? Did the words " study " and " popcorn " go together for you? 9. Did you really believe World War III would be started when two countries ' leaders fought over the last pint of Haagen Dazs? 10. Were you planning to name your first chifd Wendy if it was a girl and Greasy Tony if it was a boy? If you could answer yes to at least five of these questions, you were a normal hall resident. Anyone who could answer all ten, was definite " Dorm Rat " material. !flB owiw( ' 2 " lrt 04 YUMA SECOND FLOOR WEST FRONT ROW: Kecia Hearndon. ROW 2; Anne Lions, Polly Collins, Kelly Baleman, Barb Vesterdal, Rhonda McKay. Tricia Zolep. BACK ROW: Mary Savel. Shelly Dorsey. Robin Turlington, Stephanie Settles. Meredith Lockett. Patty Biloveskv. Robbin Nail. YUMA THIRD FLOOR EAST FRONT ROW: Beverly Thompson, Pam Hayes. Melanie Kyle. ROW 2: lanette Duarte. Beth Sugaski. Maureen Barbella, Susan lohnson. BACK ROW: |oy Moshier. Karen Bateman, Lori Hawkins. Carol Carothers. Caitlin Haggerty, lill Hecht. YUMA THIRD FLOOR WEST FRONT ROW: Mia lauregui. Carolyn Hildebrand, Denise Petesch. Erin Deely, Alice Brandt. Anne Istock. BACK ROW: Olinda Carranza. Dara Collymore. Kelly Schallock. Susan Boadt. Lene Mahler. Michelle Jackson. Lorraine VVeimerskirch. EATING HABITS 373 I I ' r PEOPLE : every university student a particular beauty. Whether aauty is physical, or internal, each Hhas his or her own special EDITOR: ANNA MARINOW is material attended reports, nor fees receipt bi tain our memc ' 85, of who its centennial year. =74 Centennial, goir student body, res state, and the nation the UA ' s progression since 185 ' FEEL like a " face another six-digit number, but every- 1 with particular PORTRAITS " Every state in the union and over one hundred foreign countries are re- presented in the over 30,000 student population of the University of Ari- zona. " (Arizona Brochure, 1984-1985) What must not be forgotten is that while buildings such as Old Main re- mind us of the University ' s long exis- tence, it is the students, administrators, and faculty that have made this exis- tence possible. Since the first class entered the doors of Old Main, half a million students and thousands of faculty members have experienced the University. Stu- dents have filled the classrooms, facul- ties have taught the courses, and ad- ministrators have concerned them- selves with the intricacies of operating this large campus. In essence, the ever- present concern for the future of the campus has evolved from those pos- sessing a concern for their own futures. This concern has paid off in many ways, as several well-known individ- uals owe part of their success to the University. These include politicians such as Barry Goldwater, Morris Udall and Robert Dole; entertainers Don Knotts and Linda Ronstadt; and several prominent businessmen including Karl Eller and August Busch III. While the University provides many opportunities for both students and faculty, it is exactly these individuals who have made the existence of the University possible for A CENTURY. EVERY UNIVERSITY STUDENT possesses a particular beauty. Whether the beauty is physical, each student has his or her own spe- cial charm. tmM 376 PORTRAITS STUDYING IS ONE PART OF CAMPUS LIFE The college years have been called an over-rated experience. But for the thou- sands of graduating seniors leaving the halls of the UA each semester, few leave without a twinge of envy for those remaining. The other side of the coin reveals those battle-worn students who can finally count the coming semesters on one hand. Everybody knows that there is more to college than grinding books, and every- body has a different version of what that " more " is. Each person makes a separate journey during his brief years at the UA, but sharing common experiences are what brings us a sense of unity. ONLY THE BRAVE few seek thrills on this roaring Spring Fling extrava- ganza. EURYTHMICS ENTERTAIN STU- DENTS in the once scarcely occu- pied President ' s lounge, which has now become a popular hangout. MUSIC BRINGS PEOPLE together. Pirate members John Staples and Steven Coffman entertain during lunchtime in the Cellar. CAMPUS LIFE 377 YEAR ONE 378 PORTRAITS i i tq m m Chris Abbott Erin Adams Jo Akins Jean A koko Francisco Alday Paul Aliason Tracey Allan JoAnn Allison Brenda Amante Colleen Amodeo Tracy Anderson Lydia Aranda Jonathan Armand Elizabeth Ashley I FROSH Hearing advice from friends on how to survive the first year of college in an enjoyable way while still maintaining some resem- blance of a GPA can be as dif- ficult as the first year itself. When all is said and done, more being said than done, the best advice is to find out for yourself. FRESHMEN 379 Donna Baceski Michele Bakunin Edward Bardo Janet Bardo Barbara Bardram Tracy Barrett Marc Barron Sara Bartylla Martin Bayang Rachel Beck Kathryn Beene Lysa Beggerly Jim Bellmann Kristi Benson Brett Beranek Steve Bernstein Chris Berry James Birkholz Eric Bjotvedt Kelly Black James Blunt Risa Blushkofski Judy Bodor Christina Boland Franklin Bond Neal Bookspan Ann Bourland Fabian Bouzas Troy Brandenburg Mike Brane Patti Bratcher Iris Breslaw Sarah Brinig Kimberly Brooks Linley Brummell Karen Byrd Lea Callen Jonathan Campabello Mary Ellen Canchola Douglas Carlozzi - vi 380 PORTRAITS 1 984 ' s TOP 25 The following chart is based on a nationwide telephone survey of record stores. Each store provided ROLLING STONE with a list of its best- selling albums for the first ten months of 1984 1. PRINCE AND THE REVOLUTION Purple Rain 2. BRUCE SPRINGSTEEN Born in the U.S. A 3. LIONEL RICHIE Can ' t Slow Down 4. MICHAEL JACKSON Thriller 5. FOOTLOOSE Soundtrack 6. CYNDILAUPER She ' s So Unusual 7. HUE Y LEWIS AND THE NEWS Sports 8. VANHALEN 1984 9. TIN A TURNER Private Dancer 10. BILLY JOEL An Innocent Man 11. CULTURE CLUB Colour by Numbers 12. THE CARS Heartbeat City 13. MADONNA Madonna 14. THE PRETENDERS Learning to Crawl 15. BILLY IDOL Rebel Yell 16. ZZTOP Eliminator 17. THE POINTER SISTERS Break Out 18. EURYTHMICS Touch 19. THOMPSON TWINS Into the Gap 20. THE SCORPIONS Love at First Sting 21. LINDA RONSTADT What ' s New 22. RATT Out of the Cellar 23. THE BIG CHILL Soundtrack 24. THE POLICE Synchronicity 25. JOHN COUGAR MELLENCAMP Uh-Huh Steven Carls Jeffrey Carson Cynthia Casteel Soraya Castillo Ronald Cates Zaida Celaya John Chacon Sarah Chacon Deborah Chaimson Teresa Cherry Alice Ching Brian Chinnock FRESHMEN 381 Mark Chisholm Nanci Coldebella Robert Cook Lizz Copeland Robert Copus Lynne Cote Suzanne Cotter Gretchen Creighton Jamie Cresto Ida Crocker George Crouse Melton Curley Jeffrey Currier Drew Davids Steve Davis Mike Day Gregory DeBenedetto Lupe de La Rosa Catherine Delfakis William Dembinski Laura Dingwall Timothy Driscoll Paula Dunian Kimberly Dunigan Lawrence Dunn Sylvia Durazo Steven Elner Ronald Enos Amy Erb Kenneth Ernstein Andrea Esquer Cris Esquivel Cathy Evans Kathleen Fallen David Fancher Jennifer Fellows Melissa Fennell David Fernandez Tom Filarecki Laurence Fitterer I 382 PORTRAITS A MEDIA EVERYONE ENJOYS: LAUGHTER AND TEARS SI I XWC )OD If 1984 was George Or- well ' s banner year, at least his bleak predictions did not extend as far as Hollywood. America ' s movie-going pub- lic was treated to such lighthearted smashes as the summer ' s number one hit, Ghostbusters. Even the spir- its in the film couldn ' t scare audiences away, and the en- tire production grossed mil- lions of dollars. Lighthearted summer entertainment was further pushed along by the advent of the music video, and the phenomenal success of video networks like MTV. Purple Rain, Prince ' s debut splash into the motion pic- ture industry, kept audi- ences going crazy with the semi-autobiographical re- telling of the singer ' s own story. Admission prices, vi- deocassette sales, and soundtrack sales kept the film rolling high, and there ' s no telling when doves will cry. Another foray into the music culture was 1984 ' s underground sleeper hit; Repo Man, a punk lifestyle film starring Emilio Estevez, Jason Fitzhugh Karin Florez Jill Floryance James Ford Brian Fortman Kevin Francois Cynthia Franklin James French mw Anne Frair Felicia Froehlich Dennis Fuller Sandra Fuller about a young man ' s search for an intense life. However, other under- ground films fared less well at the box office. Silent Night, Deadly Night, a low- budget pre-Christmas limit- ed release, told the tale of a murderous Santa Glaus. Re- leased on video cassette and doing well before hitting the big screen, Silent Night was slammed mercilessly by the critics. Doing poorly at the box offices it was subse- quently banned from further release. One holdover in movie trends from the late 1970 ' s were science fiction films, two of the latest of which were Dune and 2010. Dune, the film adaption of Frank Herbert ' s 1965 novel, opened to mixed reviews but huge audiences, while 2010, sequel to 1969 ' s 2001: A Space Odyssey, found a slightly more modest audi- ence turnout but more even reviews. The year also saw the birth (or rebirth) of big sales for film soundtracks. An in- crease of releases with big- name artists performing on the soundtracks was the cause, led by Prince ' s Purple Rain, followed by sound- tracks like Heaven 17 ' s Elec- tric Dreams, and the Euryth- mics ' 1984. Not since 1977 ' s Saturday Night Fever have sales skyrocketed so high. FRESHMEN 383 ALINE o Q Up on the third floor of the Main Library between the staircase and the elevators stood a bulletin board usual- ly filled with pinned up notes and scribbled mes- sages. These notes contained complaints, questions and " comments in general. " If a letter was interesting it would inspire a list of re- sponses from students who considered this list required reading. For University Librarian David Laird, the recipient of these letters, the board was a serious forum. Dr. Laird could always be counted on to deliver witty and some- times sarcastic responses to those letters. Sincere com- plaints were the original in- tention of this bulletin board, but for many students the temptation to do some creative writing was just too great. Connie Gaitan Diana Gamez David Gannon Donald Gardner Shirley Garlick Gretchen Gates Andre Gattyan Iracey Gelman Kelly Gerdon Troy Geyman Tania Ghoulam Adrian Glenn Brenda Gin Emily Goff Bruce Goldberg Mike Golgfarb Manuel Gomez Samuel Gostelum Rikki Gratrix Tina Green f JJT " " " Pw ' t BuM ttifi library do not h v tht lont IOM of tl conftrtllct roiBttilgivjd for group ibidy. A fm l )r !ki ..I h " ( ' t " t ) w tulytl llt to thtM conftitnct roow W1lM floor, rfwr jfttr utille d1trct1o if bce unbetribl. out 0 ' tl t U dy lrl f|t ptopl Mrt tlmt I I " tM .dj.ctnt TOO. I MI tM couolt iclun tnq roxlltlc qUnctt burt1n ) Into itr.no. UuqhUrt In t.ry Itttlt dtlt. -Men t of tht ... . . ... - I prty ,.. btfort on txbooni btllM to bttuvt line KuMnt. tht truth. I don ' t kiKM vhit Ciil bt dOBt about Ul1. but I on conldtrttt. It mid ctrulnly mkm i 384 PORTRAITS Tracey Green Richard Griffith John Griffiths Stuart Guild Kimberley Gullion Elise Gurgevich Colleen Hackett Kirk Hagen Jill Hall Tony Hannemann Kathryn Harper Theodore Harper Deborah Hart Hafiza Nassan Wendy Hayes Courtney Heard Donine Henshaw Maria Hernandez Melissa Hernandez Michelle Herskovitz Jeffrey Hiller Tod Hing Gary Hirsch Todd Hoblenkamp Sarah Hoffner David Hogerty Holly Hunter Diahne Hutchison Larry laccino Zulkifli Ibrahim Cathy Ikenaga David Israel FRESHMEN 385 386 Michael Jameson Gina Jamison Ron Jandrlich Margaret Jaster Lena Jensen Don Johnson Ron Johnson Todd Johnson Jay Jones Jill Jorden Sandra Jorgensen Carolyn Joyce Donna Judd Ellen Kartchner Kathleen Kassmann Steven Katzke Daniel Kelly Kimberly Kelly PORTRAITS SAND- MAN g IN THE STACKS You ' ve seen them. Sure. You go to the library to do some home- work and there they are sleeping on the couches. Poor souls. Wiped out. Too much intensive studying. A good intention gone bad. You pity them. But why can ' t they leave? You try to understand them. They ' re tired. They need rest, but they need rest at their own homes. Not at the library. On the couches, it ' s a shame. It would just be better for everyone if they would just go home so you wouldn ' t have to deal with them. Yeah. That ' s all. Is that so much? You just wa nt them to do what ' s best for them and you, and that means going home, or at least moving over. I or at : Raymond Kelly Shawn Kelley Sandra Kenney Shazia Khan Eric Kischer Danielle Konz Dee Korich Glenn Klanke Alan Klein Lucille Knapp Henry Kroepfle Craig Kobrin Karne Kohnke James Koonce Basel Kotob Daniel Krafthefer Gary Kramer Amy Kranz Kari Kulvinskas John Kunsch Andre Lafayette Peter Lee Camille Leezer Anna Leonard Laura Levine Christopher Lipnitz George Loeffler j M Christoipher Loman Allan Long Dona Long Lorena Lopez Charlene Lorah Elizabeth Lorch Tina Love FRESHMEN 387 IT, WEAR IT, IT ' S IN p o In the distant past, the Arbiters of Fashion probably began the long struggle to- wards fashion-conciousness with their hair. One ' s looks could be copied but never duplicated, stressing desired individuality. What generic heritage did not provide in the way of hair, L ' Oreal did. Quality of hair made no dif- ference, only what one could do with it. Cellophaning, a way of sheening hair with a subtle color that wore off, was a popular alternative to hair- dying. Once the desired shade was achieved, the right cut gave a final touch to the fashionable head. For those who revolted against the Rapunzel syndrome, there was the skull-shaven Cyndi Lauper look. Or re- versing traditional ways of growing hair, with bangs hanging farther down than the back curls. Even flattops were fashionable to those who were unconcerned with the maintenance of a cut. Yet there was a revolt against shaving. More hair meant more, for now there was Mousse, butch wax, gel, and finishing cream to let hair defy grav- ity. To keep hair in place, a way even Newton never conceived of, came Aquan- etta in varying strengths, ex- tra duty being a godsend. Tease it, frizz it, just do not leave it flat. Siobahan, Ker- en, and Sareh, some English girls, tipped American gals into the avant garde of New Wave look. Birds had plum- age, college students had hair to flaunt around. In the words of one trender, " Death to clip heads. " Barbara Lowell Gillian Lunn Denise Luxenberg Jennifer Mabley Cheryl Madsen Ann Malvick Ernie Manjarre Michael Marston Delia Martinez Joseph Martinez Kurt Marzolf Julie McCallun A ' rV mi JL X V mm i ' r [fc 388 PORTRAITS IN IB f f Corey McClellan Victoria McCreery Kathy McGee Kristen McKenna John McKenzie Kenneth Meldrum Carmen Mendes da Costa Reasa Robin Mendez Manuel Mendivil Kevin Mergens Saray Mettler Scott Midyett Maryann Miley Haley Miller a Kristin Miller Scott Miller Patricia Milner Laura Minor Kaye Mitchell Kim Modica James Mooney Jodi Morris Patti Moser Nathan Moser Cecilie Munoz Veronica Munoz Jennifer Murphy Beth Naftali Bryan Neef Alphonse Neri Karen Newman Traci Newman Susana Ng Pamela Nickerson Tim Niegocki Terri Niska John Norton Pamela North Julie Oldham Troy Olhausen FRESHMEN 389 ) Jerilyn Olson Sue Orlowski Lori Ostroff Lisa Otey Fed Palmer Gino Paone Stickney Park Jean Pate Wendy Petrim Robert Polonsky Andrew Pongratz Bradley Pressman Suzanne Putman Carolyn Pye Lennie Quihuis Jesus Quintero Anna Rascon Bonnie Ravenelle Melinda Raygo Paul Reah Kelli Reilly Raul Reyes Tom Rhode Benja min Richman Richard Rivera Karen Roberts Richard Roberts Tracey Robinson Laura Romolo Giselle Roque de Escobar Joseph Rosenberg Debra Ross Michele Rossman Jon Rudnick John Running Joseph Sanchez Cecilia Sandoval Cheick Sangare Anastasia Sarbach Susan Savona . . ' R 390 PORTRAITS BAG THEM RAYS Searching for the perfect summer suntan was by no means a new activity, yet ev- ery year at the start of tan- ning season droves of win- ter-weary pale-faces set out to bag rays with a renewed sense of vigor. Ivy leaguers east of the continental di- vide may have had it rough, but Arizona and the west coast reigned as king of the places to tan. Lucky enough to border California, tanning mecca of the world, Arizona was treated like a favorite sun, learning first-hand how to tan with the pros. If, by chance, you weren ' t already tan by the beginning of March it was too late. Seri- ous tannists went to school in Arizona, and the moment the thermometer broke six- ty, margaritas went into the blender, beach towels were pulled out of mothballs, and sunglasses were dusted off with loving care. Danny Saylor Tyrone Scercy Brian Schar Carla Schill Ernesto Schirmer Chad Schroer Christina Scionti Jamie Seaman Leslie Segal Ron Segerstrom Darren Seigsly Jay Setnicka Julia Shaner Rebecca Shannon Kenneth Sharp Joseph Shopp Ron Shutter John Simanton FRESHMEN 391 ROYAL PRINCE By appealing to a large chunk of the buying public through his video- oriented movie, Purple Rain, and the album of the same name, toneing down his sexual frankness of his previous works, Prince Nelson Rog- ers ' popularity skyrocketed. Then there was Prince everywhere: intro- ducing groups like The Time, Apol- lania 6, Vanity 6, Shelia E., each suc- cesses in their own right. He also wrote the commercial hit for Chaka Khan ' s " I Feel For You " and Cyndi Lauper ' s rendition of " When You Were Mine. " All, howev- er, wasn ' t golden. The exclusive 20- minute video, the Major Bore of ' 84, " Let ' s Go Crazy I Would Die 4 U, " marred the year for " His Royal Bad- ness. Tracy Simon Cheryl Sindorf Stacy Singerman Mark Smith Scott Smith Timothy Smith Tonie Soller Kathleen Soltys Tor Sorensen John Sponer Michelle Stevens Scott Stewart Michelle Storken Adrianne Stowers Kathleen Tempone Carol Tepper Martin Terrado Ray Ann Terry 392 PORTRAITS jjlti Tammy Theisen Tobi Thermus James Thompson Dawn Tinghitella Teresa Tokar Michael Tomlinson Jeff Tormey Frank Torres Jennifer Trem Brenda Troutman Fredrick Trujillo James Tucker Dee Anne Urness Paul Valentine Richard Varela Cynthia Varner Jeffrey Vick Michael Vietinghoff Tania Vincent Mary-Katherine Walker Heather Ward Jennifer Wayland Roger Webb Debbie Weber Elizabeth Weiss Wendy Wellman Kira Westhaver Malissa Wienke Kathy Wigal Diana Wilson Lisa Wilson Tami Winebrener Sonya Wong Steve Wood Daniel Worden Dave Wortman Jean-Baptiste Yapo Jill Yarborough Robin Zimmerman Steven Zraick FRESHMEN 393 LET ' S MOVE ON 394 PORTRAITS Pauline Acosta JH Lockaman Adnan Jackie Alarie Randall Alder Joseph Alisky Rex Alison I Becky Allen ii JM Doreen Alley 1 Gregg Alpert M Jeff Alpert Yasin P. Al-Saidi Melissa Amado Theresa Anacker David Anderson SOPHS One of the nicest things about becoming a sopho- more was no longer being a freshman. It was also a good time to make a decision on a major. In the meantime, it was always fun to hang out with friends in front of the Student Union. James D. Anderson James W. Anderson SOPHOMORES 395 PART-TIME BLUES CO O E O " Oooh, I ' m so blue I got those part-time job blues Whoa, whoa so blue Got me a job And I don ' t know what to do It ' s six o ' clock on Friday And I got me those part-time blues. " Many students found it necessary to find a part-time job just in order to keep from draining their parents for spending money. Unfortu- nately, they were usually less than thrilling. However, one good point was that they could always fill up a re- sume. Lyrics by Steve Charlton. (adapted) Rodney Antonson C 5 Augusto Anzola W Deena Armstrong P4 Jeffrey Aspinall Luis Ast s Lisa Aubuchon O Maureen Avery m E Denise Baker =- Kelly Baker O Janet Barber en 396 PORTRAITS Jackie Barry Tori Barry Michael Baudat Christopher Baver Marlene Begaye Robert Bell Annette Bernall Monique Berry Ricardo Benitez-Auza John Bish Randall Blondeau Bonnie Brock Steven Brock Christoher Broughton Jacqueline Buehler Kevin Buller Edward Caldwell Jeanette Cameron Kimberly Carter Dana Castner Guadulupe Castro Regina Chapin Hung-Chang Chen Michael Chesney Michael Cheung Julie Class Mark Comiso Bradley Cooper Timothy Cowell Michael Crosson Bruce Cumming Ted Dallas Abdul D ' amen Sharon David David Davidson Roslynn Delehanty Lloyd Denny Michelle DesRosier Alyssa Deutsch Kurtis Dietz SOPHOMORES 397 CD W - O CD Yvonne Dolny Karen Donald William Don Carlos Suzanne Donovan Richard Dooley Jerry Dorego Adam Dottle Lurch Doty RAY BANS BAN RAYS Ray Bans were a " 50 ' s style of sunglasses with a new style surrounding them. Not just a fad, for Vaurnets were a fad; Ray Bans became an accepted way of life. Anyone could come across different- ly while wearing a pair. Lou- ise Fletcher did it in STRANGE INVADERS, Tom Cruise did it in RISKY BUSI- NESS, and Kevin Bacon did it at the Oscars when he es- corted Daryl Hannah on stage (she sporting her own pair of cat-eye frames). It little mattered who wore them because every- body did. Part of the popu- larity of Ray Bans was attrib- uted to the aura of intrigue they held. Secrecy always appealed to the driving emo- tion of curiosity. Those eyes what a pair of Ray Bans did for them. 396 PORTRAITS Nancy Duncan Abby Dupke Timothy Dutt Jon Dolgaard Calvin Eckel David Eklund Ann Marie Eldridge Scott Ellingsen Steven Elliott Debra Ellis Maribeth Engelhardt Rocky Fankhouser Peter Filiatrauit Fred Ford Jan Foerster Fabrianne Fox Michelle Friend Stephen Fung Valerie Galloway Carla Garcia Francisco Garcia Melody Garcia James Gerring John Goedert Francis Goirian Etan Goldman Debbie Gonzales Debra Good Kristin Greene Greg Greer Richard Griffin Elizabeth Gross SOPHOMORES 399 CD W X O 5 o o CD Steven Grumkoski Laurie Guy Julie Hapner Holly Harris Catherine Havens Kelly Hauschildt Amy Heacock Shelly Heald Richard Heck Daniel Heires Suzanne Hendricks Douglas Hensley Chantal Hernandez Cathy Heyn Carolyn Hildebrand Kaarin Hill Donna Holden Annette Honeycutt David Horowitz Allison Hoyer Anything you ever want- ed to know about what goes on around campus could be found taped to the wall somewhere around campus. When flyers still announced the Finance Club ' s first meeting five weeks after it occurred or zillions of them announcing that Jessie Jack- son was coming ended up littering the walls, adminis- trators suggested that stu- dents confine themselves to expressing themselves on bulletin boards but few went for that rule. 400 PORTRAITS ATTENTION ! Shy- Yuan Hsu Pamela Hubbard Nicholas Hudak Anthony Hughes Carol Hughes Paul Hughes Michael Horwitz Akmal Hussain Kristin Hynes Matthew lannuzzi John Ivanolf Lisa Jackson Jerry Jacobs Mark Janes Julia J ' Auregui Cynthia Johnson Karen Johnson Melanie Johnson Gregory Jones Louis Kahn SOPHOMORES 401 CD W X O S o ffi PH O CD Suz Kadan Colleen Keefe John Kejr Peter Kelly Carol Kenny Tina Kirstein Dana Klein Todd Knarr John Kompare Steven Koons Richard Kosinski Kan Kwan Mark Kyte Lynn Lacek Lisa Laharie Ellen Leaf Mark Lee Charlene Lefkowitz Andrew LeGate Amy Levinson Rhonda Lewis Mark Lewman Shari Lindenberg Denise Lindskog Graydon Lindskold David Lippman Heather Loud Laura Lowell David Lox David Ludwig Valerie Luedee Dennis Luedke 402 PORTRAITS .[ James MacDonald Lance Mackey Cara Macy Joseph Madden Michele Makuch Beth Malisewski Kevin Malone TVent Mann NOT QUITE WHAT MOM USED TO MAKE Most likely no one had done research on it but if someone would he or she would find that the famous " Freshman-15 " is directly related to the number of vending machines available. In addition to being nurti- tionally unfit and heavy in calories, vending machine lunches became a habit. Students owed a lot to vending machines, though. Think of all those study breaks enhanced by them. For a quick pick-me-up, stu- dents worshipped the li- brary snack bar. Tasty treats such as bean burros, a cream cheese bagel and Dolly Madison apple pies tempted the hungry. Wash those goodies down with a Coke (still a bargain for only 25 t) and those pangs just disap- peared. SOPHOMORES 403 Prashant Marathay Erin Mart Lena Marietti Kevin Matthews Kip Maynard Jo McBride John McConnell Beth McDowell Jean McKnight Maureen McNally Frank Merlino Darin Mika Stephanie Miller Peggy Minichawicz Asif Mirza Susan Mitchell Ahmad Mohd Noor Kathleen Montova David Nach Elvia Natoli Ann Neal Scott Neff Adam Nelson Marit Nelson Orleans New Edward Nielson Rebecca Nietmann Peter Noebels Lucinda Noriega Brian Nurre Debroah Nuth Thomas O ' Lear Jose Olivas Paul Ortiz Jose Osete Margarita Owsley Jeff Ozuna Dean Paone Amy Peach Steven Peckham Laura Pegler Chere Peguesse m SOPHOMORES 404 PORTRAITS Cathleen Peterson Pablo Pochat Marilyn Potucek Connie Prebil Tami Preisser Having a reputation that preceded them, all-nighters were the theme for many college horror stories. In some circles it was consid- ered a status symbol for the person who had survived the longest. But like most fish stories, the night gets longer each time the story was told. Rosa Pujadas Edward Quick Roger Quinlan Luis Quintero Alex Ray Sue Reid Jay Renstrom Robert Richard John Ring Cheryl Roberts SOPHOMORES 405 CD W O S o s - o CD Steven Rogers John Romero Lisa Rosenburg Bethanie Rothlisberg David Russell Keith Russell Thomas Ryan Hugh Sardoff Lia Sargent Greg Sarrant Deborah Saylor Ken Sax Robin Serivano Alexander Shaskevich Steve Siems Mark Seksinsky Pete Semelroth Jeb Schoonover Peter Schuller William Shannon Amy Joan Sharpe Rochelle Shearn Marie Shepherd Patricia Sheridan Mary Shumway Patrick Smith Stacy Smith Valerie Smith Linda Soehl Darrin Spurgeon Jeff Stauber Susan Steppe William Stevens Susan Stokes Jocelyn Stone Eric Stout Kimberly Stover Herbert Stratford Beth Sugaski Tina Summers 406 PORTRAITS 4 T Suzanne Sevtlik Sheryl Svoboda Steve Swift Karen Sylvia Jill Tate FRANKIE COMES TO AMERICA Frankie Goes To Holly- wood had quite a bit to say in 1984; subsequently, F.G.T.H. was banned by the British Broadcasting Company. By denying them exposure, B.B.C. ensured them suc- cess. Rebellion strucked English youth were taunted with sex and violence, a pro- vocative expertise of Fran- kie, that quenched their thirst for the forbidden. " Re- lax " and " Two Tribes, " both from the debut album Wel- come To The Pleasure Dome, stormed the British charts back-to-back, a rarity few first releases boast. In the States, the two sin- gles reigned dance floors even with their prevalent themes of subversive sex- uality and finality of nuclear superiority. Frankie could not have done any wrong by having done the complete reverse. American youth craved the alluring stigma F.G.T.H. And Frankie says " No More . SOPHOMORES 407 CD W O S o o CD Carter Taylor Kelly Tech John Thomas Anthony To Rammy Toads Enrique Torres Skylar Troupe Wing Hung Tsoi Steve Tuttle Mary Valentine Elaina Vann Jose Varela Jacquelynn Villa Carter Wade Eric Wakatani Carol Walz Andrea Walters Beth Webber Mark Webster Lorraine Weimerskirch fcT NO PARKING IN 408 PORTRAITS Paul Weiss Lacy White Lutie Whitehair Denise Wieland Belind Wiley John Williams Audrey Wilson Eric Wilson Annette Witlox Kevin Wolfe Wai Wong James Woodhead Vernon Woods Bryan Wooddell Sharon Worth Bradley Upton Kenzo Yamada Abby Yorn Kevin Young Andrew Zaepfel THE DANGER ZONE There was a saying among commuter students: " The later you come, the farther away you park. " Like most rules, this too, had its exceptions. First of all, there were the " Prowlers " who leered over the steering wheel, circling the X lots like vultures, waiting for a space to open. Then there were the " Crimi- nals " who parked where they hoped was an inconspicuous place, but on the wrong side of the median. Each lot had its fair share of the " Boats, " cars like old Galaxy ' s and Impalas that should have technically been issued two permits. Most an- noying though, were the " Mini- sub-compacts " with their un- canny ability to squeeze into small spaces. SOPHOMORES LOOK AHEAD 410 PORTRAITS Abghapar Abdulgani Mutahar Abdul Kader Nidal Allababidi Karla Angell Kory Apton Tracy Andes Carlos Armada-Moreno Tracy Arnold Raymond Bahe Thomas Baier Carl Bandy Marilyn Barnard Mary Beatty Barry Begun Howard Behnken At this time, most juniors begin to realize their GPA should be higher and it ' s time for " mega-studying. " No more general require- ment classes it was time for specialized courses in their major. Time to get ready, senior year was just around the corner. Paul Bejarano Barbara Bennett m Bruce Berline William Berring Alison Betz Ginger Bilant Bryan Bishop Steven Black Todd Block Moira Blodgett Jacqueline Blumberg Lucky Boles JUNIORS 411 I I Rosa Bolz Andrea Bozzo Jeffrey Bronmer Blake Brokaw James Brown 412 Jeffrey Brown Mary Brown Nancy Bryant Tammy Burnett Alyssa Burr lull- Butler Alana Cantley Kayte Carr Steven Carrell Joseph Cesar Robert Chasan Fan Cheung Steven Charlton Ana Christensen Scott Claxton Brandon Cohen PORTRAITS OFF SIDE Gary Larson, c reator of the odd comic. The Far Side and owner of a strange sense of humor, struck a responsive chord with students. Always a popular item in the book- store, Gary Larson Art adorned the walls of dorms and apartments. Debra Colbert Gary Colvin Elvira Comparah Jennifer Cooke Charles Cooper Scott Coopwood Ken Coppola Jonathan Correll Donna Costello Greg Couturier James Craig Coleen Creeden Bryan Croddy Holly Curtis Jaki Daspit Kathleen Davids Mark Davis Charles Denk Thomas Dew Steven Dickson Karen Diller Dung Dihn David Donovan Claudio Dos Santos Marian Douris Michael Driscoll Romy Dushoff Daniel Dvorak David Edstrom Mercedes Edwards Andre Eibl Debbie Eichelberg Stephanie English Candy Enus Jill Erickson Connie Espinoza Michael Fallon Da-Sheng Feng Jim Finnegan Megan Finnerty Meredith Fisher Erin Foley Kelly Foley Sharmie Fortney Eugene Foushee JUNIORS 413 I I 414 Michael Fraley Charles Gajda Scott Gardner David Garrison Jennifer Gigaz Lori Gilk Darrell Gillette Penny Goldstein Anthony Gonzales Avery Grant Staci Greenberg Julia Greenwald Brad Grunberg Anne Hackett Paul Hackett Mark Hallaq Paul Halliman Julie Halverson James Hannebohn Pia Harding Khalfan Harib Marcia Harrer Timothy Hazen Constance Hedges Ruth Hentges Todd Hergenroether William Harrington Lisa Heyn Eric Hickling Kurt Hickman Rebeca Hidalgo Rebecca Hill Ito Hiroski Mary Holcomb Pete Holmes Janet Holmstad Trudy Holyoak Helen Horn Robert Horvath Barbara House Richard Ivey Laurie Iwinski Donald Jackson Paula Jafvert Cynthia Jennings PORTRAITS wereosedt night, Some their best si lanv times viewers w, , s viewer mail " Get rii Clark ' s te ances " cam] I II STAY UP ATE NIGHT AND WATCH DAVE! College students as a group were used to staying up late at night. Some even claimed to do their best studying after 10:30. Many times though it was for a purpose other than the pursuit of good grades. This faithful group postponed sleep Monday through Thursday to watch Late Night with David Letter- man. His renowned shows ranged from funny to weird as viewers watched Larry Bud Melman, stupid pet tricks, viewer mail and his unsuccess- ful " Get rid of most of Dick Clark ' s television appear- ances " campaign. Cecilia Jimenez Elaine Johnson K. J. M. Johnson Susan Johnson Elizabeth Johnston Susan Josefow Timothy Kallimaa Matthew Karnas Kristen Keane Anne Keating Scott Kellen Steven Kenagy Brad Kent Patrick Kimpler Bryan Kirchwehn David Kline Roberta Klutz Ursula Kolb Federick Kruger Emily Krull JUNIORS 415 Kraisin Kunlayavinai Michelle Lake Carolyn Langstroth Beth Lansky Gregory Leake USED is NEW The college student con- cerned with fashion fre- quently shopped America ' s one-of-a-kind treasure chests, the thrift stores. When so much money al- ready went for the pursuit of higher education, spending more perfecting the ultimate wardrobe became guilt-free since it supported noble in- stitutions like Goodwill and Salvation Army. The buying power of the dollar in a thrift store surpassed Europe last summer: Brook ' s Brothers oxfords, Paisley prints, even London Fog trench coats, were all purchased for ciga- rette money. For a bit more, one possessed a Scottish vir- gin wool sweater or Chinese silk pajamas, all 100%, of course. Once the stigma of wear- ing somebody else ' s clothes was put aside, trenders had personal piece of mind to go hog wild. Any time some- thing new was needed to wear, something old could have been bought dirt cheap. The beauty of it all was that whatever was bought was completely original; there was no fear of someone else wearing the same thing. So as long as there was the habit of dis- card, there was the godsend of the thrift stores. I u 1 if Leikvold Christopher Lenczycki Gloria Levitt David Lichtsinn Joan Lien 416 PORTRAITS il A r Catherine Lomen Stephanie Long Abe Lopez Christopher Lopez Maricela Lopez Rafael Lopez Thomas Lowell Ed Lowry Stuart Lueders Arthur Luhrs Allyson Lyons Oops Zaynah Mahir Michael Malvick Charles Manning Anna Miirinovv Douglas Marsh Randall Martin Mark Matais Michelle Matais Carl Matter Frank Matus Anna McClendon Charles McCollum David McDonald Ellen McDowell Peggy McFalls Jane McGeachin Christine McNulty Cathie McShane Daryl Melvin Donald Meyers Husam Mihdawi Margaret Miller Mark Miller Marie Mitchel Priscilla Molinari Hamid Monla Edward Montano Tracy Monierth Philip Moon Linda Moore Jesus Moreno Rosemary Munoz Zulkarhain Musa JUNIORS 417 III Huzomi Miyauchi David Nahan Tanya Nolen Paula Obney Tim Obst Carl Occhipinti Douglas Oglesby Erin O ' Hara Robert Olff Laura O ' Regan Lourdes Ortega Marianne Ozmun , . Mark Padrez Kimberly Palmer Patricia Paz Allen Peckham Teresa Peralta Nancy Petito Pasquale Petiz Alex Pettyjohn Michael Pier Tuesday Pierson Glenn Pine Heather Pinkuc Eva Pinto Tom Poczkalski Elaine Polvino Jeff Powell Douglas Powers Martha Pursley Joe Pyritz Henry Quihuis Glen Radiani Margo Raikos Dean Ralzman Cristina Ramirez 418 PORTRAITS II I f: REALLY PROF, GO AHEAD, START CLASS, I ' M LISTENING Mark Randall II Bert Ratia Steven Reasner Donna Redman H Victor Reece Alice Reiss Nothing was more annoy- ing to teachers, but students continually did it, reading the Wildcat during class. There was usually a copy laying around on the floor or on the chair next to you that someone from an earlier class had discarded. Reading the paper during class re- quired much stealth and ability, as you tried to shuffle the paper into a position whereas it outwardly ap- pearred as if class notes were being studied; an art only perfected by repetition. Suzanne Remillard Kelly Renfro Alexis Reynolds JUNIORS 419 Tim Richmeister David Rodriguez Virginia Rosen Loren Rosenblum Daniel Rosenthal Vi IK lent Ross Scott Rubenstein Edmund Ruiz Armando Salaz Vicki Sanditen OH, SO TRENDY OH, SO CHIC - WORN WITH STYLE Where do all those insane- ly popular, thin, black rub- ber bracelets come from? Not to lose sleep over the burning question rumor had it that they were from Israeli grenades (the part not thrown). A more practical theory was that they served the purpose of O-rings, rub- ber washers to seal pumps, water pipes, faucets, etc. (ex- plaining their varying shapes and sizes). Whatever the purpose, this unisex jew- elry, dubbed Gummie brace- lets, was in massive demand. Popularization of the bracelet could be attributed to the Queen trender herself, Madonna. Rationalizing a purpose in them (other than " I-want-to-look-like-Ma- donna-beca use-she ' s-so- hot), Gummie bracelets be- came known as friendship bracelets, some going as far as to say " ... a Gummie bracelet does not mean any- thing, unless someone gives it to you. " However true, the real popular kind of person would have tired of wearing an armful of rubber. Struck with that situation, one could have done what a real swell guy Doug did by pro- ducing a trend from a trend. In his local circle, he had given such a large quantity out, that when anyone would ask a recipient of Doug ' s what that black circle around their wrist was, the reply was, " An F.O.D. brace- let (Friend of Doug). Since not everyone ' s sense of fun was that apparent, friendship bracelets stressed bracelets. One person twist- ed them to relieve pressure from denied cigarette fix, while another person twist- ed them after being thrust into an uncomfortable social situation. Harmless as friendship stress whatever bracelets appeared, there laid an inherent danger within them: For the trender who wanted to be stylish 24 hours a day, during their sleep the bracelet (this was documented) did slide up the upper part of their arm, cutting off the circulation. This trender was just count- ing the days to see David Horowitz holding up his wrist, twisting the unassum- ing, thin black product, say- ing, with a gleeful sneer " Fight Back. " Sandy Sandaval Alan Saxe Alberto Schirmer Valerie Schotl Jay Schuette Colette Shumaker Cynthia Schwartz Lynda Schwartz Eric Seksinsky Mohammad Sharaf 420 PORTRAITS Daniel Shinkel Douglas Siegel Angela Sims Thomas Skrewtny Amy Smith Elizabeth Smith Gregg Smith Todd Sohn Roger Spivey Stephen Spoonamore James Sprawles Carol Stanley Todd Stough Frank Straka Scott Strassels Tyler Swensen David Sygall Richard Talcott Peter Tan Susan Targove JUNIORS 421 II I 422 Ronald Taylor Kay Thurman Dorothy Tinkler Terry Tower Mary Towle Lourdes Trinidad Sherri Trudell Jeanne Tsighis Reid Vandeventer Heidi van Voris Matthew Vasquez Laurence Veld Kamp Fernando Vera Darrie Veres Suze Villard Michael Voerodsky Caitlin Von Schmidt Tammy Vrana Patricia Waggoner Ernest Walker James Wardel Mary Wasielewski Liang Wee Lorelei Weimer Dwight Wells Craig Wentzel Anne Westeen Robert Westerman Gregory Westphal Heidi Whitaker Bob Whittington Michael Williams Donald Williams Wayne Wisdom Andrew Wolfsberg Melissa Wood PORTRAITS YOU SLIP IN THE PLASTIC CARD AND OUT PLOPS THE PAPER MONEY John Wyquist Mitsuko Yamasaki Lisa Yorgin Elizabeth Youker Jennifer Young Julia Young Dogs may be man ' s best friend but ask any college student and he or she would have sworn that they have been replaced by instant banking machines. How many romances have been saved by getting twenty bucks on a Saturday night? How many pizzas have been ordered thanks to access to late night cash? It would be hard to imagine life without bank machines, unknown to students only a few years back. Amer Yousaf Kenneth Zimet William Zint JUNIORS 423 THE TOP 424 JUNIORS Joseph Abbruscato Finance Faiz Abdul-Hafiz Economics Ayman Abdulhamid Electrical Engineering Hassaan Abdulhamid Mechanical Engineering Elizabeth Abel Anthropology Ron Acosta Radio Television SRS With the coming of senior status comes the realization that the Nugent Building was not just a landmark across from the bookstore. Standing there as a constant reminder, it had come to re- present everything a senior worked for: a job. Eddie Adelman Public Administration John Ahearn Aerospace Mechanical En Jonathan Ahern Geoscience Deborah Albright Personnel Management Sami Alcm Civil Engineering SENIORS 425 Salem Al-Shatti Architecture ]uli,i Allirri Agriculture Kathryn Aller Finance Joanne Alleva Interior Design Susan Allison Child Development Family Rel. Leticia Anaya Chemical Engineering Dale Anderson Electrical Engineering Jonathan Anderson Architecture Yoichi Aoki Spanish Catherine Applegate Architecture David Arbo Chemical Engineering Daniel Arthur English Michelle Attoran Connie AU Elementary Education Matthew Austin Chemistry Faisal Azzabi Marketing Thomas Babb Psychology Pamela Babcock Agirculture Pedro Babiak MIS Ana Badilla Merchandising Fashion Promo (ack Bailey Architecture Michael Bailey Aerospace Engineering Danielle Baker MIS Brick Baldwin Mechanical Engineering Leslie Mallard Radio Television Carole Bannen Radio Television Rosa Banuelos Microbiology 426 PORTRAITS LATER OR NEVER When I volunteered to do the next day, and the next, " is the dishes and decided that added. (Let ' s see, this article now was the best time to re- needs about six more lines, arrange the kitchen shelves, I Well as long as it ' s done by knew that I suffered from that Friday . . .). fatal affliction (fatal to grades that is) called procrastination. The dictionary described it as " to put off till tomorrow " an adequate description if " and Carol Baratz Genera] Studies Kelly Barr Arts and Sciences John Barranco 5; Operations Management David Barrera Energy Engineering Ann Barette Horticulture Steven Bartel Ifarife Brinton Bartholomew Marketing Theresa Bednarek Education Rodney Baumbach Animal Health Kevin Beagly Broadcast journalism Mark Becker Marketing Paul Bedesem Engineering Allen Beecroft Electrical Engineering Neil Behr General Business Kathleen Bell Classics SENIORS 427 INTRAMURAL WINNERS FALL 1984 DARTS CO-REC VOLLEYBALL Women Men Division Winners Lourdes Escalante Blair Barnes Cactus LAGNAF Desert Net Profits BILLARDS FLAG FOOTBALL Women Men Division Winners Dayna Ferrer Steve Olson Cactus Adidas Desert Wheels, Inc. TABLE TENNIS Women Delta Gamma Division Women Men OCTOBERFEST Singles Robin Ginn Bernard Leal Doubles None Harlan Ginn Patty Ross Mark Ehlers John Walker Women Men Julia Shaner Craig Webb BOWLING Men ' s Team Hopi CROSS COUNTRY Women ' s Team My Fair Laneys Men Women Team Winner Men ' s High Series Scott Young Spence Smith Trish Root NROTC William Bieglow Aerospace Engineering David Blackburn Anthropology Philip Blair Computer Engineering LiuBlom Finance Gloria Bloomer General Business 428 PORTRAITS Daniel Boiler General Studies Bernard Bochner Biochemistry Todd Boehmer Geological Engineering Victoria Boone General Studies Kim Bozik Home Economics Brenda Bracamonte Nursin Bilingual Education Lawanna Bradford Arts and Sciences Barbara Brand! English Caroline Brawner Psychology Brett Brestel Plant Sciences Bonnie Brice Pharmacy Steve Brickman Marketing Finance Jeffrey Bridge Sandra Briggs Mechanical Engineering Child Dev. Family Relations Jeffrey Broadwell MIS Charla Hrisby Finance Accounting Paula Brisby Accounting Finance lose Brito Agricultural Economics Eric Brown Aerospace Martin Brown Russian Romance Languages Michelle Brown Wildlife Ecology Noelle Brown Journalism Rebecca Brown Sociology Maureen Browne Arts and Sciences SENIORS 429 Sandra Brownstein Medical Technology Raymond Bryant Italian Theresa Buot Arts and Sciences Thomas Burkhardt Energy Engineering Sandie Burleson Business Pamela Burnette Elementary Education INTRAMURAL WINNERS 1984 SWIM MEET Event Women Men 200 Medley Relay Sigma Kappa Student Union Thrashers 100 Butterfly Cheryl Madsen Don Wagner 100 Backstroke Shelly Beay George Dallum 100 Freestyle Kate Preble Leon Pickens 200 Individual Medley Debbie Ellison David Demer 50 Freestyle Debbie Mueller Leon Pickens 100 Breast Stroke Catherine Croonquist Shan Morgan 200 Freestyle Cheryl Madsen Don Wagner 200 Freestyle Relay Sigma Kappa Cheaters Diving Sara Swasey Carl Beck Overall Team Winners Sigma Kappa Student Union Thrashers TENNIS Event Women Men Open Singles Jana Tull Shawn Morey Intermediate Singles Regina Tull John Fong Novice Singles None Bob Ruiz Open Doubles Jane Tull Scott Ott Laura Ridenhour Shawn Morey Intermediate Doubles None Bill Schneider Chris Lundall Novice Doubles None Ben Hedburg Cornell Ray Andrew Burrell Microbiology Alan Burnstein ton fat Cynthia Busby Sociology Maria Caballero Marketing SlrtiC Gut! Gustavo Camou Agriculture Business 430 PORTRAITS Yvonne Campbell Architecture Richard Camras Finance Edward Caracappa Electrical Engineering Brian Carlson Music Education Maribeth Carlton Accounting Amy Carr Photography Design Bridget Casey Accounting Johnny Castillo Accounting Madeleinek Cavicchioni Nancy Caveitt Health Education Political Science Debra Chadrow Marketing Mario Chavez Architecture Mary Francis Chavez Business Career Ed. Ziad Chahab Civil Engineering William Chin Liberal Arts Teresa Christy Music Education Paulette Claasen Arts and Sciences Kimberly Clarey Accounting Merita Clark Chemistry Brett Clerc General Biology David Clifford General Agriculture Valerie Cobb Anthropology Karen Cocke Civil Engineering foanne Codella Consumer Food Science Christine Coffer Mechanical Engineering David Cohen History Francesca Cohen Italian SENIORS 431 Robert Cohen English Literature Alfredo Coll Industrial Engineering Kari Collier Child Dev. Family Relations Polly Collins Agriculture Engineering Cecilia Converse Vocational Rehabilitation Deborah Coolce Elementary Education Angela Corfain Business John Cordell )ohn Cotton Engineering Physics Anthropology Rick Coven Radio Television Rex Cousins Finance Edwin Coyl Aerospace Engineering Allan Crockett Suzanne Cronn Nutritional Science Kara Crook General Studies Mary Crowley Psychology luslin Cubes Mechanical Engineering Todd Curtis General Biology l ' ih n Dahlstrand Arts Sciences Michael Daly Mechanical Engineering |usten Dardis Cinema Latanya Davidson Nursing Alan Davis Finance Carol Davis Psychology 432 PORTRAITS June De Los Santos Elementary Education POP MISFIT Steve Dietrich Finance Marketing Richard Dobes Electrical Engineering EdiiiCoil WJCittJ! Daniel Dolen Accounting Shelly Dougherty Arts Sciences toil ft " Thomas Dowling Architecture Margaret Dresher Metallurgical Engineering Cyndi Lauper, the squint- ing, bubbly, new heroine of the thrift shop scene, em- barked on her solo career in 1984. Debuting on mixed re- views, her first album She ' s So Unusual, captured the es- sence of Cyndi Lauper her- self, and netted the former Blue Angel lead singer four top-ten hits. This was a land- mark in music history for a debuting album, outdoing even the Beatles. Lauper, Brooklyn-born and chipmunk-voiced, imprinted her own highly-personal style on the rock industry both through her music and her performances in her quirky, dis-jointed music vid- eos. Taking America by storm, the cheery-locked Lauper danced her way to the number one with her first hit Girls Just Want To Have Fun, creating a vanguard for teen- aged girls everywhere. Lauper seemed highly un- likely to stop soon, since American audiences were still wondering just exactly what she was made of. SENIORS Spence Dowlen Nuclear Engineering Barbara Duarte Elementary Education 433 Roy Dunn Regional Development lavier Duran-Diaz Horticulture Kimbe rly Durham Radio television Michael Dvorak Accounting Reed Eberle Genera] Business INTRAMURAL WINNERS 1984 MIXED DOUBLES GOLF Missy Brooks John Arrotta TURKEY TROT Women Georgia Doyle BASKETBALL Division Cactus Desert 6 ' Under Co-Rec Women Men Craig Webb Winners Underdogs Reganomics Negative Waves Losers Bombers Daniel Eccles Architecture Kristine Eckhardt Personnel Management Olga Egurrola Marketing John Eichelberg MIS Operations Management Randall Ek Finance Albert Eichelberger Math Education Miguel Eljuri Electrical Engineering Doris Ellis Radio Television |ohn Ellis Radio Televison Valarie Elsenbeck Pharmacy Jeffrey Erode Engineering Kenneth Erne Chemical Engineering 434 PORTRAITS Christine Erickson Pharmacy Suzanne Ernstein Accountini Kristine Evans Human Studies Christain Farnsworth Geology Hassan Farrach Plant Sciences Patricia Faulkner Elementary Education Debora Faust Art History Adam Feingold Psychology Tony Feliz General Biology David Fenwick Animal Science Margaret Ferguson Elementary Education Robert Fiete Opical Science Silva Figueroa Personnel Management Donald Finch Computer Engineering Cindy Fisher Education Luis Fletes Accounting Thelma Floras Business Vanessa Flores Music Education Kenneth Fogel Radio Television Richard Foley Mechanical Engineering John Fong Biochemistry Allyson Foran General Studies Jill Forman Medical Technology Roland Foss Business Hagan Fox Business Alex Fraikor Accounting SENIORS 435 Stephen Francis Radio Television David Franklin Psychology Michael Franznick MIS Virginia Fraps journalism Donald Frazelle Personnel Management Eri Freedberg Accounting Finance LeRae Frist Agricultural Education Arturo Gabaldon Accounting Finance Joanne Freeman English Steven Freeman Resources Jennifer Gaio Speech Communication Nelson Garcia Electrical Engineering Elizabeth Carver Anthropology, Archaeology Deborah Garvey Political Science Roger Gettler Radio Television Lawrence Garcia Biochemistry Karan Gueder Education Michael Gaziano Psychology Dorothy Gerring Architecture (an German Physical Education Marian Geesing Arts Sciences Joel Giblin Arts Sciences Paul Giblin journalism Steven Gillen Finance Real Estate Terry Giorgianni Elementary Education 436 PORTRAITS , B W, -;,-- fciiirc wij ' Ira tifc Itlmsoi IniCwkt tofe lanft " N Melissa Gonzales Agriculture Michael Cranberry Biochemistry Bob Gray General Biology Amy Greeley General Business Penny Green Elementary Education Tracy Green Business Truly Griffin Uremia Groenwald Latin American Studies Sociology Marc Gross Adam Grove Mechanical Engineering Aerospace Engineering Gabrial Groves Psychology ma Daily V Greg Gunter Engineering Wayne Haarbye Engineering Charles Haak Architecture Jon Haas General Studies Heidi Haenert Personnel Management Colleen Haggard English Damn WILDCAT! Every- day the WILDCAT printed 22,500 copies of free informa- tion. Information at the finger tips well, that ' s not all! Ink at the finger tips and then on the face and also on the clothes. . The WILDCAT served a nice purpose though, free in- formation and good advertis- ing directed to the campus market. But why, oh why, did the WILDCAT have to be such a nuisance? Like if you just wanted to SENIORS casually thumb through the ' CAT for the remainder of the day, you ' re marred with black smudges. Black smudges the stig- ma of expanding your mind with current news. No matter how carefully you held the paper, the ink always smudged off. In turn, the ink was smeared all over the body, like the black plague of leprosy. There was nothing less appealing than to be cov- ered in ink. Damn WILDCAT! 437 Brian Hayes Accounting Deah Hessian Animal Health Science lanet Hall Radio Television Tom Halm Social Studies Lisa Halterlein Pharmacy Lisa Hamilton Economics ROLL: TOPC 1.XTC The Big frP 2.GENEM 3. THERE! Let It Be- ' 4.LOSLOI Theresa Hammer Elementary Education Vicky Hamilton Pharmacy left Hardin Chemistry Paul Hardy Systems Engineerin Greggory Hariton Biology Psychology John Harrington Nursing Lance Hatleli Liberal Arts Deborah Havens Animal Health Studies Karen Havens Early Childhood Education Vernon Hawkins MIS Ten Harms Psychology Lisa Haynes Nursing Steven Hefter General Fine Arts Kathryn Henning MIS Psychology James Hensley General Studies Rene Herrera Agricultural Economics Brail H Hassan Hijazi Industrial Engineering Esther Marie Hillman Accounting |a Hillman Aerospace Engineering Paul King Marketing Finance Mary Hjalmarson Math Education 438 PORTRAITS ROLLING STONE ' S TOP COLLEGE LP ' S 1. XTC The Big Express Geffen 2. GENERAL PUBLIC . . . A1J The Rage I.R.S. 3. THE REPLACEMENTS Let It Be Twin Tone 4. LOS LOBOS How Will The Wolf Survive SJash WB 5. UB40 Geffery Morgan Virgin AS-M 6. FRANKIE GOES TO HOLLYWOOD Welcome to the Pleasuredome ZTT 7. THE RAMONES Too Tough Too Die Sire 8. BIG COUNTRY Steeltown Mercury 03 9. HUNTERS COLLECTORS The Jaws of Life Slash Polly Hoagland Interior Design Scull Hoffman Marketing Lee Hogg Geological Engineering Mary Hogg General Biology 10. U2 The Unforgettable Fire Island a z Heather Holden Sociology Brent Hollingsworth Genera] Business Christine Holstad Elementary Education Anne Holum Systems Engineering Bettina Hood Radio Television Douglas Horter Business Mark Holt Metallurgy (ohn Houck General Business rt Bra " Brenda Howland Chemistry Linda Hubbard Elementary Education Ingrin Huff Nursing Christine Huffstether Dance Donald Hulsh Public Management Carol Hull Marketing David Hum Accounting Kurtiss Humphrey Mechanical Engineering Daria Hunchar Business SENIORS 439 TRENDY TIME-PIECE Swatch watch. The time- piece to be acquired last year. By taking radical ways of reading time (no face to see inside the watch, clever sayings replacing numbers Don ' t Be Too Late and art graphics) along with inexpen- sive marketing (price range $25 to 35 dollars), swatch watches were accepted. A college student ' s must (never one to be off the band- wagon) was to have worn a Swatch watch, depicting their personality naturally, with a couple of Gummie bracelets. The wrist was where it was at, fashionwise in 1985. On |i IittnotDf Mallory Hurley Accounting Pamela Hynes General Fine Art Studies Jackson Jenkins Mines Tim |enkins Business Yolanda Jenkins Public Administration 440 PORTRAITS I Kimberly Jones Business Economics Betsy Kakshita Accounting Finance Joanne Karolzak Child Development Laurie Katzke |ohn Reefer Merchandising Fashion Promo Ecology Evolutionary Biology Kathleen Kell History Lorene Keli Accounting, Finance MIS Maggie Kelly journalism Michael Kelly Education fell Spud Faye Kendall Anthropology Paul E. Kent Electrical Engineering Paul M. Kent Finance Dominique Kanisan General Studies Timothy Ken- Studio Kenneth Kessler General Studies SENIORS 441 Diana B King Electrical Engineering VIDEOS 1984 1. CHAKA KHAN " I FeeJ For You " WB 2. MADONNA " Like A Virgin " -Sire 3. DURAN DURAN " The VWld Boys " Capitol 4. BAND AID " Do They Know It ' s Christmas " Columbia 5. POINTER SISTERS " Neutron Dance " Planet RCA 6. BILLY IDOL " Catch My Fall " Chrysalis 7. PHILIP BAILEY PHIL COLLINS " Easy Lover " - Columbia 8. BRUCE SPRINGSTEEN " Born in the U.S.A. " Columbia ! 9. BRYAN ADAMS " Run To You " A -M i 10. GENERAL PUBLIC " Tenderness " I.R.S. Sungchan Kim Electrical Engineering Sylvia Kingman Elementary Education lanine I . Koelsch Accounting Cheryl Kohout Engineering Mathematics Yasuko Kohima Psychology Shari Kotzen Radio Television Susan Kouts Music Education Robert Kowalski Aerospace Engineering Ann Kristof M.I.S. Lisa Knieger Nursing Paul Kruger fames Kuchan Aerospace Diann Kummer Choral Education Geral Mil Computer Engineering Larry Kyle Public Administration Mgmt. Steven Laird Psychology 442 PORTRAITS Liiutt tori tot EijietriijMifaijtic! Lauren Lamb Education )ulie Lanham Journalism Richard I.amma Ecology Evolutionary Biology Stephen Lane MIS. Kathy Langford Health Sciences Seth Lansky Enterpreneurship Marketing )aime Lantz General Fine Arts Kurtis Larson Arts Sciences Mark Lattanzi Business Patrice Lauderdale Anthropology Michael Laznovsky Electrical Engineering Pamela Lazzarotto Home Economics Dennis Lee Classical Greek |im Lee Gen. Busi. Personnel Mgmt. Robert Lee Creative Writing Haifa ' Mary Lehmann Accounting Sheryl Leibovilz Business Kathy Leis Elementary Education Steven Leischow Electrical Engineering Rebecca Lemoine Nursing Ellen Leng Arts Sciences )ohn Leonard Architecture Lisa Leonard Biology Gary Levenstein Finance Real Estate Carin Leverant General Biology Robin Lemon Political Science Miriam Levinson Animal Health Sciences SENIORS 443 Gwen Levitt Microbiology Matthew Lewis Biology David Lieberson Psychology Romo l.imun Engineering Hi. tod si: Lori Lindeberg Pharmacy lames Lindon Pharmacy Norma Lizarraga Elementary Education Wayne Locked Robert Loftus Engineering Mechanical Engineering Julie Longo Arts Sciences Valerie Lopat Spanish lose Loredo Andrew Lorentine Health Services )ay Loson Finance Scott Lovely GUI Mill Mark Loveridge Engineering Michael Lovern Elelctrical Engineering Wing Low Accounting Finance Monty Luhmann General Studies Margaret I.ujan Early Childhood Jesus Lugo-Polanco Electrical Engineering Theresa Luna Criminal justice Philip Lunn Engineering Pamela Lyons MIS Operations Management Erin Mil Wo Slum,,) 444 PORTRAITS Weitl Alan Macher Psychology Spanish Jodie MacKenzie General Studies Christopher MacLeod Civil Engineering Mark Magella Electrical Engineering Robert Maher Electrical Engineering Michael Mahler Electrical Engineering NEW WAYS TO WASTE TIME IN THE LIBRARY 1 V I foe Malik Music Education ( So Mi 1) Pretend to look for friends on the 3rd floor. 2) Pretend to look for friends on the 4th floor if unsuccess- ful on the 3rd. 3) Go to the snack bar under the premise of buying gum while still looking for friends. 4) Look up literature under the heading of Erotica. 5) Go to the smoking rooms distrubuting pamphlets enti- tled " Smoke Only If You ' re On Fire. " 6) Search for someone to scam on, note their textbooks, then strike up a conservation on, say, " the reproductive pat- terns of lower mollusks. " 7) Leave a note for Dr. Laird referring to the scruge of the library, Those Who Came To Socialize. Suzanne Mandel Accounting Wilfredo Manzano Industrial Engineering Alison Manzon Arts Sciences Annette Marcus journalism Lisa Martin Accounting Mary Lou Martin Marketing SENIORS 445 HOLIDAY J CHARITY Juan Msatromalleo Industrial Engineering Susan Massee Systems Engineering Cheryl Max Choral Music Education Michael Mayette Electrical Engineering Gretchen Mayger Nursing Brian Mazoyer Studio Art Lori Mazza Marketing Ann McCauley Nursing David McCauley Arts Sciences 446 Who ' s Who in English New Wave were banded together by Bob Ged- deolf of Boomtown Rats and Midge Ure from Ultravox in a striking effort to aid the starv- ing Ethiopian masses. Collec- tively, the ensemble called themselves appropriately, Band-aid, producing in a pro- ductive 24 hour period, " Do They Know It ' s Christmas, " a decent enough single in its own right, which sold over 7 million copies worldwide. An added plus on the single ' s B side was hearing from Bono of U2 to the trio of Bananarama wishing listeners a Happy Christmas and Merry New Year, an awfully clever way of speaking these English did that holiday season. As was to have been expected, a video was created. This gave view- ers an opportunity to see their New Music idols without their makeup, devoid of their seemly intact stage presence, save for a few who would rather die than appear public- ly unmasked, notable Boy George and Roger Taylor of Duran Duran. Putting all that aside, most importantly the gratifying project brought recognition to the Ethiopian ' s plight, giving many " the greatest gift of all, " a chance to live. r; PORTRAITS Thomas McCreery Ecology Evolutionary Biology David McCusker Business Darin McDaniel Mechanical Engineering Byron McDonald Cinema Nancy McDonald Accounting Timothy McFarlane Business Laron McGinn Graphic Design Illustration Katherine McGinly Arts Sciences Kathy McGloughlin Arts Sciences Cecilia McKaughan Elementary Education lean McKendry Political Science Kimberly McKenna Pharmacy [ean McKenzie Systems Engineering Beth Mendel General Studies Charles Mercer Mechanical Engineering lilanni: Meyer Industrial Engineering Alan Mick M.I.S. Terence Miley Geological Engineering Forrest Miller Arts Sciences Sheila Miller Physical Education William Miller Arts Sciences Matthew Milunic Political Science Kyoko Mineo Latin American Studies Brian Minnich Arts Sciences Cathryn Mitcham Microbiology Mousa Mitwassi Systems Engineering SENIORS 447 Alice Moffetl Business Rahman Mohammad Craig Mole Architecture Rudy Molera Physical Education |oel Mona Civil Engineering Betsy Monroe M.l.S. Accounting Felix Monies lose Monies Chemical Engineering Cynthia ). Monzingo Elementary Education D ' Anna Moore Personnel Management Donna Moore Graphic Design Philip Moore M.l.S. Mirehely Morales-El juri Electrical Engineering Susan Moreno Early Childhood Education Stephanie Morrison General Studies Catherine Morrow Graphics Shelia Mortell Arts Sciences Lynn Moser Keyboard Performance |oy Moshier English Education Karen Moss Elementary Education Debra Muglia Elementary Education Shelly Mulligan Speech Communication Myrna Munguia Bilingual Education leanne Muniz Interior Design lesus Muniz String Bass Performance Timothy Murphy Soil Water Sciences Peler Mwangi Accounting Denise Myers English Radio Television Gregory Myers History Adam Nich Accounting Finance 448 PORTRAITS German Nennmger Agricultural Business Linda Nau Chemistry James Nayhouse General Business Richard Nelson Architecture MULTIPLE GUESS a) saccharin b) low-grade cocaine c) Liz Taylor ' s dream " Nutra- sweet " a) extravagant dog collars b) rhinestones c) Cartier diamonds Pedro Nessy Mechanical Engineering For those who won ' t be able to sleep nights, answers on page 455. Lisa Neutrelle Human Nutrition a) Oh, so appealing lime, menthol shaving cream b) Mousse gelle c) snow from a campus Winter won- derland party a) struggling art major ' s attempt at depicting Life b) avant garde vandalism c) sweatshirt speckling Linda Netzel Political Science Aaron Newman Physics Nancy Newman English Kathleen Nicholson Energy Engineering Catherine Niemiec Political Science SENIORS 449 Four Inches of Vita-Sand, a Can OF PEPSI, AND, THEE . . . The Vita-Sandwich was the student alternative to Louie ' s grease and vending ma- chines. Served on wheat bread, it was healthy, tasty, and it came in any way you wanted. Long lines of stu- dents could be seen trailing out of the Side-Walk Deli in search of the perfect Vita- Sand. Ingredients like avoca- dos, eggs, two types of cheese, tuna sprouts, peanut butter, tomato and peppers made the Vita-Sand so popular, allow- ing students to construct their own nutritious, delicious combos. Students bid good- bye to their former noon-time habits, and gave a healthy welcome to the Vita-Sand. Shawn Nordell Agriculture Curt Nordling Aerospace Gail Morris Sociology Edward Ochoa Business Carolyn O ' Connor Creative Writing Michael O ' Neal General Agriculture Thomas O ' Neil Architecture Shirley Ortega Accounting Dinah Ortiz Italian Elizabeth Otto Elementary Education 450 PORTRAITS Eric Peterson Stephanie Peterson Mechanical Engineering Home Economics Education Paul Pluess David Pooley Hon Chiu Poon Operations Management Operations Management Electrical Engineering Monica Pizarro Graphic Design Norma Poplin Japanese Alicia Poston Psychology Writing Luana Powell Child Development Family Rel. Kenneth Price Psychology Steve Ptak MIS Harley Packet! MIS SENIORS 451 Phillip Rademacher General Agriculture Martha Reiter Personnel Management Regina Rickwalder Health Education Richard Reynolds Political Science Wind. Rider Education Constance Riley Finance Kenneth Riley Finance Tina Rimer Physical Education Robert Rims a Pharmacy Robert Riney Electrical Engineering 452 PORTRAITS h. MNh Inirlyfciri !al;ii: ' : rtEW " tWM SAY IT, SAY IT WELL ft s Not the Men fn my Life. It ' s the Ufe in my Men . John Roberts Accounting Linda Robertson Accounting it MIS Need a way to release those agressive instincts? Pick out a bumper sticker that says what you really mean. Bor- derline excessive statements such as, " Don ' t tell me what kind of day to have, " " Wel- come to Arizona, now go home " and " Plumbers make better lovers " (Question mark about that one) passed for art on bumpers. Like music? A bumper sticker telling everyone who you listen to just might get you that attention you crave. Preferably a station from out of town to show that your tastes aren ' t limited to the im- mediate area. Do you especially love something? There are so many of those around chances are, that there is one for you. Still haven ' t found any- thing that expresses your in- nermost feelings? How about one of these " Join the Army, travel to distant lands, meet new and exciting people and kill them, " " Are we having fun yet, " " You ' re ugly and your mother dresses yo u fun- ny, " of course, " Anywhere but ASU " oh, and one last one, " If you love something, set it free. If it doesn ' t come back, hunt it down and kill it. " Patricia Rocheleau Architecture Aida Rodriguez Industrial Engineering Claire Rodriguez Political Science Abian Rojas Finance Robert Roland English SENIORS 453 Rita Rowbatham Classics History General SI Daniel Rubis Engineering Sharon Ruhl Engineering Melanie Rundie Architecture Suzana Rutar Architecture Raymons Sable Architecture Andrea Salans Graphic Design Robert So t Martin Saks Electrical Engineering Henry Salcito Studio Art Andrew Sallan Finance KNOWING WHAT ' S IN IS A MUST To have been trendy, every social conscious status seeker must have possessed an inherent ability to identify what was in and, more importantly, what was not. Recognition ruled trendiness. Without it, there wouldn ' t have been a care in the world whether, say, one wore chic baggies or passe parachute pants. ! |orge Sanchez Electrical Engineering Malt Sandefur Aerospace Engineering |ay Sanders Finance Real Estate Answer: c which wa Answer: I Fashion n were a fl; spoke of " the first i establish Answer: i To have g Product.; wishful d Answer; Artwilla how innc Plainest ( 454 PORTRAITS Teresa Schemenauer Radio Television Heidi Scheel ricultural Ed. Horticulture Karyn Sauro Elementary Education (ill Ufa! CrapkicDsiji scions status seeker ity to identify what Sophia Schild-Mikos General Studies William Scheider Psychology John Schoonover Finance Jeffrey Schroer Political Science John Schweikart Anthropology Robert Scott Accounting Andrew Scudder Arts Sciences Paul Seale Radio Television Vera Searle Natural Resources Recreation Sharon Sechrist Education Roy Serice Finance continued from page 449 Answer: c) Nutra-sweet Drugs, contrary to popular opinion, were never fashionable; they left one bleary-eyed with withdrawal jitters horribly unattractive. Nutra-sweet, a natural substitute, won hands down over saccahrin, which was manufactured from coal tar. Answer: b) rhinestones Fashion needed not to have been expensive, just to have looked expensive. Real diamonds, in college, were a flashy, ostentatious display of wealth. Furthermore, on animals, any kind of jewelry plainliy spoke of Too Tacky For Words; pets were fashionable by breed. Rhinestones, however, decked out for the first social function of the holiday season, set a new etiquette standard along the lines of an established one, for instance, by not wearing all white before Memorial Day and after Labor Day. Answer: a) Mousse gelle To have given hair that manageable strengthening that allowed it to be molded, Mousse was The Hair Product. As for any scent vagely reeking of lime, that has always been taboo, while snow on campus was wishful dreaming since it never failed to turn to slush or ice. Answer: c) sweatshirt speckling Art will always have been Art, even so too Bohemian to garnered 80 ' s trendiness. Vandalism, no matter how innovative, reminisced of high school, not college. Speckling, a convient way to add life to the plainest clothes, contributed a graphic fashion statement. Barbara Sereno Business Marci Shallis Biology SENIORS 455 Frances Shaughnessy Arts Sciences Brenda Sharkey Rehabilitation Susan Sherer Physical Education Karen Sholin Radio Television Nancy Shariberg Education David Shuck Industrial Engineering Thomas Shumaker Engineering Renee Siana Interior Design Michael Sibley Microbiology Marc Side! Arts Sciences GALS ' : TURN Recently, an exclusively male domain, boxer shorts, were seized upon by females as a balmy-weather answer to casualness. UA women thrived on wearing them; oversized, finding that they were more comfortable than shorts cut for the female phy- sique. Manufacturers catered to the female market by stock- ing boxers in women ' s de- partments rather than men ' s. Understandably, the standard white did not satisfy the de- mand, and the shorts emerged from the avant garde designs to Preppy accented plaid. Men, uninhibited, sported the fashion just as much, not to let women have all the fun for themselves. Paul Sieber Architecture Charles Silber General Business 456 PORTRAITS Robert Simon General Business Sandra Simon Rehabilitation Amy Simpson Elementary Education Kay Simmons Arts Sciences Thersa Skerba David Slader Child Development Family Rel. Civil Engineering Robin Slaughter Yvonne Slawson Nutrition Becky Smith Education Daniel Smith Radio Television Kelli Smith General Business Shelly Smith Chemical Engineering Katherine Snyder Psychology Robert Smith Architecture Nora Smith Nursing lose Solorzano Agriculture Karen Sortelli Home Economics Thomas Spencer Accounting Pamela Spindler SENIORS 457 Connie Stafford Radio Television Carl Stevens MIS Christine Stravolo Economics Cindy Stark Elementary Education Anne Stefan Arts Sciences Eric Stein Radio Television |ulie Stein Radio Television Kevin Stephens Microbiology Eric Stevenson General Business |nhn Strom Arts Sciences April Stewart Missy Stocking Agriculture |eff Stoner Arts Sciences John Stoss Business Gary Stypalkoski Finance Nizar Sukkar Biochemistry Jonathan Sukonick Real Estate Kathleen Sulecki Anthropology lane Tellier Radio Television Michelle Tenczar Marketing Kristin Swedlund General Sciences Thomas Tenpenny Susan Terhune MIS Engineering Mechanics ab 458 PORTRAITS i Uniikh HilidiiiB Tammia Thermas Chemistry Teri Thermas Ki ' h.iliilil.itinn Toby Thermas Chemical Engineering Trish Thermas Engineering BURNER TURNER m -nil w Hailed as the comeback story of 1984, Tina Turner, with her immensely profit- able album Private Dancer has always been a nortorious- ly electrifying stage perform- er. Now, permanently severed from Ike, she is in her own element, a success in her own right. In 1985, Mad Max III was released, her first role since her hauntingly erotic protrayal of Gypsy, the Acid Queen from Tommy. Thadous Thermas llnspilal Administration Tiffany Thermas Horticulture Jeffrey Thoenes Ilishirv Cindy Thomas Business Sandra Thomas Fashion Merchandising SENIORS 459 Allison Titcomb Ecology Evolutionary Biology ITALIAN WEAR Greg Tollefwn Electrical Engineering 460 Focusing on Americans ' in- satiable desire to look in ev- ery way possible " European, " Benetton, the Italian sports- wear company, was the brand-name to have in 1984. This family-run company ' s approach to U.S. marketing catered to the college crowd, with two Arizona outlets opened near the ASU and UA campuses. Many college stu- dents bought the all-wool sweaters and pants (not to mention the boldly-printed BENETTON jersey ' s, avail- able in Italy ' s national colors), and paraded around campus advertising the stunning, sub- tle blend of colors which tra- demarked Benetton. The Benetton look, began to be copied by inferior de- signers, a distinction often warranted by popular lines of clothing. However, this pla- giarizing of threads could only work to Benetton ' s ad- vantage, firmly establishing the Benetton styles in the an- nals of classic American wear with a trans-Atlantic touch. I Deb PORTRAITS Heidi Tupper Elementary Education Karen Veres Early Childhood Education 461 Catherine Waidelich Criminal Justice Jeffrey Webb Operations Management Zina Weintraub Radio TV Speech Comm. Scott Weisman Studio Art Photography Roberts Westergard Music Education Keith Wharton Chemical Engineering Rodney Whisenhunl Civil Engineering Melody Whitesitt Elementary Education Teri Wiblin Animal Health Sciences Emily Wiener Home Economics Sandra Wightman Music Performance Christopher Wilinson Architecture Mark Williams General Education 462 PORTRAITS Thomas Wilson Electrical Engineering -J Hayri Yildrim Operations Management |oseph Zaepfel Computer Engineering LIBRARY The test file that has had the most circulations: Account- ing 200 A, with 314 circula- tions. The book that has had the most circulations: Calculus with Analytic Geometry, by Anton (located in the Sci- ence-Engineering Library Re- serve Book Room). The highest outstanding fine held by a student at the Uni- versity is $6,114.50 (as of No- vember 1, 1984). The oldest book in the Li- brary: Pliny ' s Natural History, published by Nicholas Jenson in 1472. The Library ' s catalog entry for this book reads: Plinius Secundus, C. (Naturalis historia. 1472.) Venetiis, Nicolaus Jenson, 1472. 358 (leaves) The book was, of course, housed in the Special Collec- tions Department. The most heavily used item in Special Collections was the University ' s budget, which was requested continuously, sometimes 5 times a day. Fac- ulty and staff interested in the University ' s equity studies found this to be most useful. Amy Wolff Pre-Nursing Annette Wong General Business Gregory Woodworth Electrical Engineering Gordon ' .aft Engineering Kristin Zaleski Marketing Duane Zeurcher Industrial Engineering Brian Zimmerman usi. Ec on. Person. Mgmt. John Worth Accounting William Zimmer Marketing Richard wick v Computer Engineering SENIORS 463 THE NEXT STEP 464 PORTRAITS Herve A. Akoko M.I.S. Caesar Adigwe Agricultural Economics Gatut S. Adisoma Mining Engineering Adel A. Alfadl Finance Lucien J. Akoko M.I.S. Mark Albrecht James W. Anderson History Julio A. P. Almedia Agricultural Engineering Muhaman J. Al-Muhamadi Business Administration Zuleika Z. Antunes Da Silva Plant Pathology Robert L. Barba Administration GRABS Being a graduate student meant being underpaid, over- worked and unappreciated. The payoff: a better paying job, per- sonal satisfaction, and an in depth understanding in the cho- sen field of one ' s choice. Amalava Bhatta Charyya Watershed Management Barbara Blair Psychology James R. Bonk Rehabilitation GRADUATES 465 C 3 ID Q O LUNCH MUNCHIES TAKE OUT PIZZA can be eaten out. At least Dominos Pizza delivers. Cold pizza at l:oo in the morning was a college student ' s best friend. Warm pizza on a summer day was just as tasty. (Extra cheese, mushrooms, hold the anchovies, please). Lindy D. Botkin English Education Richard V. Boyd Geology Engineering StsatMar Richard J. Brooks Counseling Suwignyo Budiman Business Administration AlisonS. I Aziz M. Bugti Oriental Studies Paul I. Butler M.I.S. Isabel D Hispanic Michael J. Caldwell Piano Performance Cornelio M. Castello Counseling Hugh W. Cawthorne Law 466 Chia-Hsiao Chao Systems Engineering PORTRAITS Debabrata Chakraborty Civil Engineering Fiona M. Chappell English as A Second Language Anne M. Cimarelli Nutrition SteliosT, Paul |, Butler M.I.S. Susan Marie Clark Geosciences Fred J. Cone Counseling Joseph Davis Cleon E. Dean Physics Alison S. Demarest Richard L. Dick Accounting Martha A. Dodson Audiology Chris Duffield Optical Sciences Law Isabel Dulfano Hispanic Studies David M. Dunmeyer Aerospace Douglas K. Duncan Wildlife Geology Paul J. Eklund 1 J Amgad Elansany Sherif M. A. ElDidy Margaret Elizabeth Reading Craig D. England Physics Stelios T. Eraclides Mariella M. Espinoza Linguistics Dave E. Fenster Elsie H. Fett Structural Engineering GRADUATES 467 NOW YOU KNOW the UAGPA One of the most asked questions around academic circles is " How are your grades? " At the University of Ari- zona the answer is proudly, " Very well, thank you. " For instance: The UA Library is ranked 21st among U.S. and Canadi- an Research Libraries by the Association of Research Li- braries; It is 12th among Public Re- search I Universities (only 29 T " f are so classified) by the Car- v J. negie Commission on Higher | Education in research and de- velopment expenditures " " , with a 13th ranking in federal 1 expenditures and 2nd in H funds received from industry. " Ij By area the UA ranks as fol- fr lows (first among Research I , J Universities and then among " all colleges and universities): Q Engineering 17th and 39th Physical Sciences 3rd and ( 7th ' J. Environmental Science OH 3rd and 9th Mathematics and Computer Sciences 20th and 50th o Life Sciences 14th and 30th Social Sciences 9th and 17th Last year the UA had 14 members of its faculty who were members of the presti- gious National Academy of Sciences; was among the top 10 institutions in the nation in the number of appoint- ments of Guggenheim Fel- lowships, with five; and had four of its researchers select- ed by the National Science Foundation as Presidential Young Investigators. Seth E. Frankel Management fill Freeman Law PatHar Bruce W. Gungle Writing Poetry Cliff H. Halevi Electrical Engineering Abdulgiahl Harrama 468 PORTRAITS Pat Hams Systems Engineering Patricia S. Hillman Unclassified Khasse Mohammed A. Hassan Agriculture Economics Tasnim Hassan Civil Engineering Douglas Hawthorne lournalism Rosetta S. Hickey M.I.S. Taro Hirowatari Theresa Hogan Painting Robert Htoon Electrical Engineering Sundong Hwang Bana Ide Hamid Ishak-Boushaki Marcia Jacobson M. Jalbert-DeCenzo Jeanise Hu Jhyfang Law Painting Art Electrical Computer Eng. Mona Habasiw Kenneth M. Johns Elementary Education Aaron Kamelu Electrical Engineering Christopher M. Kelly Animal Sciences Hans-Martin Kulcke Physics Suraiya Khanum English Literature IJI Ela-Joy Lehreman Nursing Tina K. Leonard Dietetics Jose G. Levy Agronomy Plant Genetics GRADUATES Michael C. Lidke Engineering 469 Wen-Pai Lu Electrical Computer Eng. Mark A. Lundgren Optical Scences Telesphory R. Machibya Electrical Engineering mm, Sumanturo Martowijoya Gerhard Mehldau i Sheldon B. Montgomery Psychology Kipp A. Martin Civil Engineering Daniel A. Maus Engineering George R. Matais Business Eduardo A. Menezes Plant Sciences Jerry W. Miller Geophysics Meta Mobula Agricultural Economics Julio T. Morais Agriculture Barbara J. Morgan Special Education William K. Mukasa Business Varadarajan L. Narasimhan Electrical Engineering O. Odhiambo-Orale Journalism Economics Ravi R. Paragiri Aerospace Engineering Wonkyu Park Watershed Management 470 PORTRAITS JfippA.Martn Civil Em Anita B. Pfeiffer Gifted Education Rodolfo Final Pharmacy Everaldo R. Porto Soil Water Engineering Lai C. Pradhan Agricultural Engineering Marsh McCord M.I.S. ' Y MetaMotula ' j.wm I NERDS A year after being filmed here in the Old Pueblo, and featuring the UA campus, Re- venge of the Nerds still drew crowds. A film which critics predicted to be a dismal fail- ure surprised the industry by starting a trend which made it fashionable to be a nerd. The Gallagher Theater could always be counted on to deliver a wide assortment of films ranging from Casab- lanca to Purple Rain and blockbusters like Indiana Jones and The Temple of Doom. - MbiLUittf Business Said R. Qashu Francisco Quintero Agricultral Engineering Elec. Computer Engineering Mnnsurur Rahman Accounting Zia V. Rahman Veterinary Science tymiP " rk Javad Rashidi Araghi M.I.S. Susan J. Rayl Physical Education Anna L. F. Rivera Elementary Education Jannick P. Rolland Optical Sciences GRADUATES C 3 Q o 471 Shoji Sakota Mathematics Syed A. S. M. Salahuddin Oriental Studies Suleyman Seving Peter W. Sibley Journalism Kim Sievers Counseling Guidance Subagus Natural Pro Michael D. Simpkins David A. Smith Electrical Engineering Roberta F. Smith Rehabilitation Richard N. Spinelli Economic Geography Linda Stein Education Administration Timotl Leong Hin Tan Business Khalid M. Tanbal Geophysics Anada Tiega Muang K. Tiong Business Gaoussou Traore Range Management Donna, Animal Rocco M. Varelli Law 472 William E. Vestal Drama PORTRAITS Dennis W. Viehland Higher Education Finance Ajay S. Vinze M.l.S. Christos Vlachopouliotis Business GRADUATES Kin Slews Subagus Wahyvono Natural Product Chemistry Linda Slein Timothy Wells Gaoiissoii Traori Donna A. Williams Animal Psychology Iristos Fea-Eng Yang M.I.S. MARK OF ART College was a place to broaden horizons and pre- pare the mind for its passage through life. With this noble ambition the UA administra- tion provided us with art. Var- ious statues and sculptures provided periodic landmarks for students as they traveled to class. An especially notice- able and interesting one was Curving Arcades designed by Athena Tacha in 1983 which greeted visitors as they en- tered the Mall. A largely un- noticed sculpture was the landmark in front of the Stu- dent Union. The latest addi- tion to the collection was a large red 100 in honor of the UA ' s 100th birthday. Gamage W. Wathogala Civil Engineering G. Patrick Weston Finance Hannah Winter English as a Second Language Erol I. Yorulmazglyu Systems Engineering GRADUATES 473 INDEX Faces. More than 230,000 people were here to experience the UA Cen- tennial. Some were old, others young. They displayed different backgrounds, beliefs, ideals and aspirations, individ- uals with unique goals. These people, ranging from student body president to the student here to realize a dream. These individuals were all equally important in making the University of Arizona experience what it is today, which is why every- one ' s name is listed regardless of how many pages were written about them or how many times their photo appears in the book. The faces change from one year to the next, just as the moving minute hand signals a change in time on the face of a clock. Now at this moment that marks one hundred years for the University of Arizona, we, the staff of the Desert Yearbook, proudly list ev- eryone who was a part of this celebra- tion of A CENTURY. ALTHOUGH THE YEAR is over with, we do not have many material possessions showing that we at- tended the UA. Sure we have grade reports, non-refundable textbooks, and a few of us have a diploma, but what do we have to retain our memories? The answer, of course, is the DESERT ' 85 which includes a listing of all students who attended the UA in its centennial year. 474 INDKX Abnms Nancy 296 -A ' Day 80 81 Aikens, Sonja Aleksa, Brian Abrams. Sofia Adcock, Anne Amley. Eric 363 Alem Ferial Abrams. Susan AddeNa, Diane Air Force ROIC Precision Drill Atom. Sami 425 Abrams. Ten Addmgton Paul Team 704 Alemayehu, Makonnen Abrams, Theodore 308 Addis. Katherine Airth, Gayda 215, 302 Alenezi. Naser Abremsohn. Karen Addisonorey Andrea Airth. Laurie 304 Aleong. Catherine AJxeu, Kevin Mdleman. Arthur A|ibofun. Solomon Aler. Ian 347 Abril. Edward Mdleson, Elini Akad. Eyup Ateka. Brian 262 Abromson, David 324 Abshire, Lola Addy. Keith 165 Melberg. Douglas Akangbe, Deen Alcssa. Nassir Alesundnni, Lisa Absi, Hala Adelberg. Eric Akasha, lleana Alev, Benjamin Abi. John 261 Meli. Aminollih Akala Eva 736 Alexander. Douglas Aadal, Chnitopher 297 Abt. Richard 319 Meli. Lisa Akbar. Mansoor Alexander. Jeannme Aadnes, Gary Abuanneh. Nibeei Adelman. Alice Akbari. Catherine Alexander. Johanna Alien Virginia Abualraha, Alawi Adelman. Edward 425 Akgun Haluk 211, 243 Alexander. John 315 Aamodt. Andrea Aamodt Eric Abuanshaish, Khalil Adelman. Gregory Ahi, William Alexander. Linda Aaronson, Leslie 327 Abubakar, Ellina Adelman, Mike Akin. David Alexander, Linda Aarstad, Andrew 268 Abubikir, Mohamad Melman. Tovi 290 Akin, Edith 300 Alexander. Mark Aaiiz, Aiman Abubakar. Ahmed Adelson. Ronald Akms, Jo 278. 379 Alexander, Scott Ababneh. Mohammad Abudawood. Ayman Adelstem. Renee Akins, Jonathan Alexander. Stuart Abad. Lynda Abudiwood. Sameeh Adent.John Akmii ' in. Penny Alexander. William Abaglo Poovi 204 Abuelyaman. Eltayeb Adcshmi, Samuel Akoko. Herve 253 Alexander II, William Abalos. Bibiana Abugharah. Ziad Adey. Kym Akoko, Lucien 379 Aleiandre Jacqueline 304 Abalos, Melisa Abuhadba. Walid Adhikan. Pradip Alabdrabbuh, Ahmad Alexandra, Joyce Abarr. Christine Abuhnmid. Ibrahwm Adidas 428 Alabn Sait Alfa. Steve 295 Abbas, Hasanali Abuhassan. Muhannad Adigwe, Caesar Al. Ahood 18 Aifadi. Add Abbas Mohamed Abulhamayel. Ismat Adisoma, Gatut Alahverde. Faith Alfadli. Salem Abbast, Javad Abumaizer, Mohammad Mkins, Annette Alaiam, Mohamed Altaian Khaled Abbey. Mary Abuqutesh. Kauther Mkms, Brad Alaimi Catherine Alfano. Stephen Aboo James 332 Abuqutesh. Mohd Mkins, Knit Alaimi Mohammad Allans. Tano Abbott, Christopher 379 Aburahmeh. Mansour Mkms. Lauren Alaimi, Muibel Altansi Salim Abbott. David Abusaada, Esam Adler Daniel 360 Alakhond. Sabah Alf if r. Daoud Abbott, Erk Abusuwar, Awad Mler, Jane 291. 325 Alalawi. Ah Alfataierge, Asama Abbott. Jeffery 301 Abuwandi. Zeid Adler, Steven 320, 425 Alalawi, Jumi Alfateel, Adel Abbott, till 231, 235, 300 ACADEMICS 108 Mlhoch. Joseph 366 Alalawi, Saleh Alfatesh, Ibrahim Abbott Kit 159 Accounting and Economics 118 Mnan. Lokhaman 395 Alali. Ammar Alfayez, Fahad Abbott, Roger Abbruscato. Jr. Joseph 425 ABC- TV 53 Acedo, Aunt Acedo. Janice Adolph Lori 425 Mun. Grodwm Alamares, Karl Alameda, Edward Allen. Abdulmuhssm Alfieri, Joseph Abdallah. Huham 342 Acero, Jorge Aerospace Engineering 126 Alameddme. Fade! Alfien, Julia 426 Abdelkader. Nefissa Aceves. Mnana Affeldt Thomas 299 Alamirah, Fahad Alfonso. Michael Abdelmalek. Abdelmalek Achan, Pauline Alganistan 27. S3 Alamodi, Ahmad Allord Bud Abdelmalek, Zalta Acharya. Niyati 327 African Student Union 204 Alamn, Bader Alford, Dwayne Abdelrasoul, Elseman Achenbach, Susan Afromsky. David Alaraj, Fareed Alfouun, Nagi Abdi, Omer Achord. Ronald Afshirneiad, Pantea Alane. Jackie 395 Alfred, Roger 318 Abdm Alaa Achour, Hichem Aful, Muhammad Alashi. Nahid Algahtani. Fahad Abdrahman, Abdruak Acker Georgia Ajir Carolyn Alashi, Yahya Algahtam. Hussein Abdnshid Rajhidah Ackerley. Jane Ajar, Timothy Alassmakh, Ibrahim Algam Abdulthahir Abdu. Hussein Ackerlund, Pamela Ajarwal. Neeru Alavez, Marco Algam, Nizar ft Abduluu Azleena Ackerman, Harry Agbary. Abdul Alawad, Saud Algatimi. Munira _K Abdulgam, AB 411 Ackerman, Linda Agbolosoo. Emmanuel Alawadh. Abdullah Alger, Jeffrey 223 V, Abdulhafiz, Fail 425 Ackermin, Martha Ageh. Andrew Alawais, Saeed Alger, Lisa 289 Abdulhamid, Ayman 245. 425 Ackerman, Todd Agers, Mary 225 Alawami. Mohammed Alger. Timothy a Abdulhamid. Hassan 245, 425 Ackroyd. William Agersborg Erk AlawiywJ, Abdulazu Alghatn Ah M Abdulhamid. Muhannad 245 Acosta. Alexandria Ageton, Mary Alawi, Mnan Alghafn. Kimdan r Afadulhussim. Hussam Acosta, Carlos 211 Ageton III. Richard Alawi, Mohamed Alghaith. Ghaith B ' Abdulhussam. Mohamed 216 Acosta, Christina Agha. Shahid Alawneh, Khaled Alghimdi. Abdallah Abdulkader. Mutahar 411 Acosta, Eduardo 344 Aghataher, Gholamh Alawneh, Zakaria Alghanem, Abdulhakim Abdulkarim, Abdullah Acosta, Frederick Agle. Brenda Alwhari, Hiytham Alghamm, Hassan Abdulkanm, Badrul Acosta. Guadalupe Aglio Lisa Alaim. Ghaith Alhabeel. Jamil Abdulla, Abdulla Abdulla Asheh Acosta, Jose 245 Agnew, Martha Alaizawe, Khalil Alhadad, Samir Abdulla Serwan Acosta. Maria Agnone. Jeffrey Alba. Lisa Alhadhrami, Ghaleb 1 Abdulla. Taqi 237 Acosta. Mark Agricultural Engineering 126 Albahar. Ali Alhadhrami. Liu Abdulla. Yousif Acosta, Martin Agriculture. College of 110 Albahrany, Abdulaziz Alhaditht. Jamal Abdullah. Esmah Acosta, Melissa 290 Agriculture Economics 110 Albakhitan, Abdulrahim Alhaiahmed. Khalid [ Abdullah, Mastika Acosta, Michael Agriculture Education 110 Albalooshi, Saleh Alhan, Ageei k Abdullah, Mohamed Acostl. Pauline 395 Agron. Randall 261 Albanese, Gabnella Alhamar, Abdulla Abdullah, Sadiq Acostl, Ramon Aguayo, Therese Albano, Charles Alhamaydah, Mohammed Abdullah, Soheime Abdullah, Iiiai Abdullihi. Aziza Abduliaiit Farid Acosta. Ronald 425 Acostadeorozco. Mina Acostaramirez, Carlos Aguilar. Anna Aguilar. Clarice Aguilar. Darn Albano, Gregory 369 Albarrak, Khalid Albehlany, Salah Alhanim. Mnan Alharthi, Mohammed Alhasan, Yaseen | Abdulmajid, Maunah Acqua viva nan sen. Nella Aguilar. Elda Alberdmg, Leona Alhashim, Amm Abdulmuid, Hashdi Acton, Gary Aguilar, Elba Albers, Kathryn Alhashim. Ibrahim 1 Abdulnour, Ibrahim Acton, Gayle Afuilar, Francisco Albert, Judith Alhashim. Saved Abdulrahmin. Abdul Acuna, Edward Aguilar. Leonor Albert. June Alhashimi, Ahmed Abdulrahmin. Adel Acuna. Mart Auilar. Michael Albert, Marcia Alhashish. Mohamad Abdulrauk. Azrullah Adachihara. Hatsuo Aguilar Patricia Albertin. Marc 357 Alhassawy, Qauem 1 Abdulrauk. Mubarak Mam, J Aguilar, Peter Alberts, Stephen A 1 ha tih Saleh Abdulrazzaq, Abdulnessir Abdulwahab Habib Mamcin, Julie Aguilar, Robert Albertson. Brent Alhawaj, Abdulialil 1 Abe, Joseph Mamec. Eric Aguiree, Alma Albertson, Carmaleta Alhumi Zaid Abe, Shane Mams. Alberta Ajuiree, Elsa Albin, Jill Alhemly, Abdulla I ( Abedian. Majid Mams, Andrew Aguirre. Gerardo Albon Diina Alhera, Zaki 1 Abedon, Stephen Mams, Ann Aguirre. Kali; 225 Alborj, Tom 310 Alhinis, Hamad Abegu, Gizxhew Mams, Ansel 63 Ajuir re, Monica Albouainain, Nisser Alhitmi. Hamad H Abejuro. Anthony 324 Mams, Barbara Aguirre Richard Albrecht. Deborah 207 Alhobayl. Khaled Abel, Alan Mams, Carol Aguirredeluni, Raymundo Albrecht. Hannah Alhoussm Eissa Abel, Eliubeth 425 Mams. Carrie Ajuirredeluna. Victor Albrecht, Heidi Alhoub. Adel Abel, Stacey Mams, Charlotte Ahalt, Carol 2% Albrecht, Mirk Alhumian. Amm A Abele. Morgan Abels, Dorothy Mams. Cheryl 425 Ahanonu, Grace Albrecht, Paul Alhusam. Zaki Abels, Josephine Mams, Craig Ahanonu, Owowonta Albright, Deborah 208, 425 Alhussemi. Ahmad Abels, Ruth Mams, Cynthia Ahearn, Demse Albright, Mark Aihuthi Mutahhar Aberg. Robert Mams, David 150. 156. 157. Ahearn, Jennifer Albright, Penny All, Abdulmehdl Aberger, Joseph 158. 159 Ahearn. John 206, 425 Albright. Troy 272, 332 Ali. Haslina Abernathy. lla Mams. David Ahearn, Kathleen Albright V ' cki Ali, Ibrahim Abernathy, Kail. Mams, Edward Ahee, Paul Albums. Top 25, 381 Ali, Mohamed | Abert, Rex Mams, Enn 264, 290, 335, 379 Ahern. Brian Albusaidi, Ahmed Ah. Molia Abeshaus. Michael Mams, Gregory Ahern. Bndgid Alcantara. Oscar Alianu, Michael 1 Abeyti, Timothy 297 Mams, Jack 240 Ahern. Jon 425 Alcaraz, Veromque 220, 273 Aluson. Paul 308, 379 Abi. Hanna Mams. John Ahern. Meghan 255, 305 Alcorn, Ethan 367 Aliker, Martin AbKJ. Zmeeddme Mams, Karen Ahern. Patrick 159 AkOtt, Christopher 310 Aliprandim. Gerald 1 Abido Mohammad Mams, Kathleen Ahernmartin, Floy Alcoverde, Eliubeth Alisi. Kamal AWes. Evelyn Mams, Kelly Ahlborg, Thomas Alcumbrac Marti 264. 300 Alisky. Joseph 395 Y Abney, ENubeth Mams, Kristen Ahlen, John Aldabham, Mohamed 364 Alismail, Ibrahim Aboaf, Eva Mams, Marion Ahler, Debra Aldakhed, Youset Alismail, Mohammed Abokabbos, Hussam Mams, Mark 276 Ahlitrom, Richard Aldani. Laura Alison, Rei 395 Abolitz, Myron Abolt, James 270, 332 Mams. Mary 225 Ahmad, Ahmad Aldana, Milton AljaHer, Ali 1 Abolt, Patncii Mams, Maiylou Ahmad, Ammuddm Alday, Francisca 379 Aljalili, Alheel Abootalebi, Ali Mams. Murray Ahmad, Bushra Alday. Gloria 220 Aljameel. Abdullah Arou Robert Mams, Raymond Ahmad, Fazidar. Alday. Patsy Aljaroudi Abdulla Abougou. Jean Mams, ftenda Ahmad, Hamdi Alday. Rodney 243 Al|iroudi Aliaytd Abouhamze. Waal Mams, Robert Ahmad, Nuary Alday. Sammy Aljasim. Jawad Abouhasanem. Khalil Mams, Scott Mhmad, Raihana Aider, Randall 229, 395 Aljuraib, Mister Aboukhalei. Wi|ih Mams, Steven Ahmadzadeh, Darius Alderman, Jay Aljuraishi, Abdulaziz I Abourakbah, Tawfik Mams. Steven Ahmed, Abdulkadir Alderson, Gordon Aljurashr. Nassir Abousabha, Salah Abousaud Ibrahim Mams, Susan 276 Ahmed, Aisha Aldokheel. Miel Alkahtam, Ali I Abousurair, Zaki Mams, Sylvia Ahmed, Gamal Aldossan, Abdullah Alkihlini. EM) Aboutaim, Yousef Mams, Vkki 243 Ahmed, Omer AWossary, Abdulrahman Alkhabbaz. Ahmad 1 Abr hamson. Darryl Mams. William Ahmed, Sabah Aldossary. Ali Alkhabbaz. Khalid I Abr m, Scott 105 Mams. William Ahnell, Bret Aldnch, David Alkham Fadi f Abr mowitz, Edward Mamshick, Irene Ahnell. David Aldnch Mary Alkhain.Samer Abr mowitz. Robert Mamski. Joan 425 Ahrens, Susan Aldrich, Orville Alkhajih, All f . Abr mi, Andrew Adamiki, Mark Ahumada, Ceur Aldrich, Sherise 262 Alkhalaf, Ahmad r Abr mi, Claudia Mamson, Daniel 280 Ai. Ch,ayu Aidndge. Joann Alkhalitah, Adil Abnms Cynthia Mamxon, jean Ai, Suchmg Aldndge. Joel Alkhamisi, Said Abrams, David 262 Man, Fardouse Aibel. Karen Aldrid|t. Kay Alkhatib, Amm Abrams, Ellen Adan. Khalid Aibner, Geonji Aldrin, B. 206 Alkhayat, Mohamad 1 Abrams, Enc 322 Adang. Thomi! Aielto. Amy Akfre. Barbara Alkhrboush, Abdulmaiid Abnms, Herbert Mar, Eiton Aiken, Eliubeth Alegna. Andrew 720 Alkhuder, Mohammad 1 Abrims. Joan Adaskaveg, James Aikeni, Alan 342 Aleisa, Abdulaziz Alkmdy, Abdulaziz Alkire. Rand Alkuhnaley, Abdulkanm AlkuUib Abdulazn Allababidi. Nidil 411 Allahabad. Inda 21 All Aboard Card 373 Allahawy. Muhssin Allamki. Fatm Allan. CatheriM Allan. Mark Allan, Tracey Allanson. Stephen Allawatiya, Mil Allbright, Mary Allec Anne 232 Allegretto, Elizabeth Allegn Frederick Ailemin Bruce Allen, III. Bernard Allen, Bette Allen, Carl Allen, Caroline Allen. Catherine Allen, Christine Allen, Cynthia Allen, Dwam Allen. George Allen, Gerald 159 Allen, Gerard Allen. Jayme Allen. John Alien. Julia Allen, Kenneth Allen. Knsta Allen, Lance Allen, Lori Allen. Marc Allen, Marci Allen, Mark Allen, Michael Allen, Neil Allen, Paul 124 Allen, Phillip 275 Allen, Rebecca 395 Allen, Rena 237 Allen, Robert Allen. Sarah Allen, Stanley Allen. Tom Allen, Tracey 328 Allen, Wade 306, 309 Allen. William Allen, Yvonne 232, 290 AHer Kathryn 426 Altos. Erin Alleva. Joanne 208, 426 Alley. Doreen 395 Allm Lee Allish, Timothy Allison, Antonia Allison. Charles Allison. Jr. James Allison. Joann 379 Allison, Laquinta Allison, Rex 358 Allison, Robert Allison. Susan 332. 426 Allmn, Karen 257 Allman. Karen " All of Me " 99 Allsup, James 206, 236 Alltop. Robert 365 Allyn, Douglas Almada, Monica Almadi, Tina Almader. Gloria Almader, Micaela Almader, Minnie Almader. Jr.. Rigoberto Almagro, Bertha Almirri, Fahad Almarzouqi, Sultan Al masi haii. Mohammed Almashani, Mohammed Almismoum, AH Almasoum. Ahmed Almatooz, Ghaa Almayber. Rashid Almazan, Brenda Almazan, Jaime Almazan, Rene Almazan. Tomas Almeida. Julio Almekrad. Fahed Almgren, Thomas Almli, Christine Almofarnge, Saad Almohdar, Aidarouss Almokharrij, Farid Almon, John Almond, Anita Almquist. Bradley Almubarak, Ibrah im Almulla, Ahmed Almunih, Abdulhadi Almutairi, Lafi Almutain, Saad Almutawa, Linda Almy. John Almy, Rydia Alnaimi, Ibrahim Alnajiar. Ahmed A I naif am, Mohammed Alnajrany Mohammed Alnassir, Jawad Alnoaimi Esu Aloi, Patrick Alomain Hamad Aloflgi. Deborah Alonso Maria Alonsopimantel. Henar Alonsonce, Isaac Akxiwrice. Nfry Aloraim. Fahad Alotaitw. Faihan Aiotftmin Hamad Alou, Abdourahamane Alpaugh, Richard Alperson, Carol Alpentcin. Kenneth Scott Alpert, Beth Alpert. Gregg 270. 301 Alpert, Jeffrey 320, 395 Alpert, Mark Alpert, Robert Alpert, Rodney Alpha Chi Omega 86. 789, 301. 314 Alpha Delta Pi 290, 304, 312. 313 Alpha Eosilon Delta 205 Alpha Epsilon Phi 291. 304, 307, 310.311.321 Alpha Epsilon Pi 292. 298 Alpha Gamma ftho 293, 794, 307, 312, 313 Alpha Kappa Alpha 292. 293. 294,307 Alpha Kappa lambda 295 Alpha Kappa Psi 205 Alpha Phi 291, 2% Alpha Phi Alpha 206 Alpha Tau Omega 77, 86, 290, 297, 309 Alqahtani, Faraj Alqahtani, Saad Alqassimi, Tank Alraesi, Mil Alraiht, Mohammed Alrtsasi. Gasem Alraiheed. Abdullah Alrasheed, Faisal Alrasheed. Meshaal Alrashidi. Saif Alrawahi. Khalid Alrawahy, Salim Alreoh. Abdulrazaq Alroubaia. Adel Alrowaili, Semayver Alsad, Sad Alsaidi, Yasm 105, 395 Aisarf . Salman Alsaigel. Ali Alsakkaf. Ghaii Alsalem, Hassan Alsalman, Ali Alsanabam, Anwar Alsane. Abduliatif Alsamae, Abdulrahman Alsawaf, Elibieti Alsayed Saleh Alsbrooks. Kin Alselouly. Abdullaziz Alshaban, Abdul maieed Alshaibi, Abdulrahman Alshaikh, Abdulmomym Alshalaty, Hussam Alshamali. Ahmad Alshamali. Mansour Alshamalt. Eman Alshanfan, Abdullah Alshanfan. Said Alshann. Salamah Alsharidi, AM Alshandi, Saleh Alsharif, Mohammad Alshatti. Qais Alshatti. Salem 426 Alshehry laber Alshihri, Marai Alshowaheen, Abdulla Alshurafa, Hashim Alsiddiqi, Mohamed Alsowaimel. Fawzi Alspach. Lindsay Alston, Catherine Alsukun, Mohammed Alt, Michael Altaha, Hasan Altamimi, Bakr Altamirano, Eddie Altamirano Irma Altamirano, Jorge Altenhof Donna Alter, Warren Alterman. Judith Allerman, Toni Altfas, Deborah Lynn Altfillisch, Jeffrey Altis, Sungat Altman, Jeremy 360 Altman, Jonathan Altman, Kathy All man. Marye llen Altman, Sharon Altmann, Nancy Altschul, Deborah Allshooler. Ludmilla Alturki. Ah Alturki. Turk) Alurfali Khalil Alvarado. Armondo Alvarado, Joseph Alvarado, III. Manuel Alvarez, Alvaro Alvarez. Alvina Alvarez. Cesar Alvarez, Lina Alvarez, Marcelino Alvarez, Victor Alvareidalama, Alina Alvillar, Gloria Alwan, Debra Alwardi, Milad Alyamim All Alyami, Mahmood Alyami, Nasser Alyousif, Ali AI.OUSI ' Mussa Alyousuf, Saeed Alzadjali. Khalid Aluid. Adel Aluid, Mohammed Alzarity, Mohamed Amado, Gustavo Amado, Jeanette 198 INDEX Amado. Judy Amado. Maria Amado, Manssa Amado. Melmda 300 Amado. Melissa 395 Amadokallmeyer. Magda Amalfitano, Stacay Aman, Dale Amante Brenda 379 Amaravadi, Chandra Amanllo, Jose Amaro. Daniel Amaro, Gracida Amaro, Josephine Amateau, Todd 320 Amato, Morissa 296 Amato. Patricia Amato, Thomas Amatuzzi, Teresa Amavtsca, Patricia Ambacher, Bryan Ambat Cynthia Ambrose. 301 Ambrose, Oak Ambrose. Mark Ameen, Abdulmaieed Ameen, Vernon Amer. Saud American Institute of Aeronautics and Astronautics 206 American Institute of Architects 207 American Marketing Association 207 American Society tor Peronnel Administration Association 208 American Society of Interior Designers 208 Amerind Club 209 Ames, Christopher 210. 228 Ames, Donna Ames, Mina Ames, Nancie Ames. Nanette Ames, Trittena Ammghua. Tsang 365 Amirfaiz. Farhad Amirfaiz. Sourena Amirichimeh, All Ammar, Ali Ammar, Khalifa Ammon, Allison Ammon, David Ammon, James Amodeo. Colleen 379 Amor, Roma Amos. Donald Amparano, Thomas Amritsa, India 80 Amsbaugh. Lota Amsden. Alison Amter, Steven Amundsen. Mary 257, 296 Afliutts, ftikki An, Sunghyuc. Anibk. Kathleen Anabte, Michael 293 Anacker. Theresa 395 Anada, Tiega Anagnostos, Thomas Arah. Carol 325 Anaryi. Elvia 259 Anavy, Kathleen Anaya, Catherine Anaya, Elvia Anaya, Eugene Awva Lafkia 426 Ancharski. Don Ancharski, Lynetfe Andaloro. Michael Andazola, Deborah Anders, Mark Anders. MitcheJ Andersen, Anders Andemn. Erik Andersen, Karen Andersen, Mart Andersen. Peter Andersen, Velma Anderson Alan Anderson. Allison Anderson, Amy Anderson, Amy Anderson. Ann Anderson, Arlene Anderson, Betty Anderson. Beverly Anderson, Brenda 279 Anderson, Bran Anderson, Bruce Anderson, Bruce Anderson, Cart Anderson, Carol Anderson. Carole Anderson. Carolyn Anderson, Carrie Anderson, Charles Anderson, Charlotte Anderson, Christopher Anderson, Craig Anderson, Dale 426 Anderson, Daniel Anderson, Danna Anderson, Darrell Anderson. David 293, 313. 395 Anderson. Dawn Anderson, Dean Anderson, Deborah Anderson, Douglas 216 Anderson, Douglas Anderson, Edward Anderson. Eleanor Anderson. Eliubeth Anderson. Eliubeth Anderson, Emmet Anderson, ErK 323 475 Aaoenoa. Mdtel Anderson. PhUui IK. 117 Atlanta. Ibjtdy Anoerson. Tktresa Anderson. Thomas Aaterson. Tracy 361. 379 Anaarm. eMrty Anoanon. Xavier Andes. LriOl Andes. Traty 3U, 411 Andipre. Caestn 256 Andrede. Carte Andre . Jr.. Eoerara 226 Andride. Maria Aadrade. RicJurrl Andre Metthew Aadri. Ben Anrjreatoil Christopher Andraesen. Elilabeth Andraasen. Knsten 300 Andreek. Kant An oreou. Dtans Andres Mark Anrlress. AateU Aaornus. Brian Andrews. Unroot) 302 Aeornes, Mam Andrews. Marilyn Andrews. Mnaie Andrews. Plul Andrews. liOard Aadmn.Trat, knfekj.4, Tnerese 296 AatHey, latky Ancainlit2n AeeHI. Ckarta Anouti, AkdeWaiaan Arias, Retard Asad. Heather 300. 330 kuraad. Edwin Bachik. Alan Biker. Rebecca 289 Bantu TfcenM Aeout. Basel 313 Arusrojo Hector Asela, Tracer kerand. Enc Bach man Tlterest 361 BH RtcHard Bannen Carok 309, 426 Atiberry. Tineas 1C. 1C. IK Arm. Judy Asari Stephen kescbwiti26 Back Me- n Baker Scott Banner Hichid tan. Caartes 2 Annta Ambassadors 210 Ascenoos Aloteadro tislinder. Bnndon 292 Backherms, Jeftrty Bater Susan Bannerman. Steven Aaal. Iheeerl Antone Center lor fturetinewl Ascencos Mtntli 262 kuslinder. Edith 10 Ban. AbduLvu Baier.Sus.tn Bannon Let .iMIeOt eatertl and D Mill 124 Astour. Astlnt us ir.Cr M ' f Bacon. Uofin Baker. Susanna Bantm, Michek Aeseed Intfae Anaeea Cheater Oar 213 sh. Camtine tusunder. Mercatle Bacon Christcipher Bat ten 298 Bant it Suunne Antes Dam Araota DMr Wildcat 12. 212. Ash. Janet kustie. Dawn Bacon Kevin 398 Bater. Thefesi Bmueto Rosi 426 AnfXxneH.nl 213, 419. 437 Ash. Sameef kestn, Mitthew 369. 426 Bacon William Bak Timottiy Banyai. Willum Aattoai. Dee 257. 102 Aruota Han 325. 326. 327. 321. Ashbeufh, Cynthia Instil. Norman 230 Bacovcm. John Biker Timothy BM. Kveyifi 216 Aattoey Denae 300 338 159. 363 Ashbeuek. Leslie Austin , Pitncu Bacvarov, Stotanka Baker, Todd Baomar. Salin Aetkoe,. Eknoetk Ariiou Hearth Soences Cetter Aslibaufh. Jr.. Maunce kustm. Robert Badalamenti (tosi Batef. III. Wallace Baptist , Kirk 54 Aatkoti. tonne Ml AshbroM M kustin. Seen 190, 349 Badawy. Amm Bakei Willum Baptist Student Union 225 Aathoay. Mary Aruona Slate Unnronrty 61 Ashbura. Keith kustie. Steve. Battar. Joseph Baku WytN Ra.K.mjn Mirl - AatBday. funai Arinna Sludents Assouetwn 212 Ashburi, Pitncu kestie. teler Bade- StephanM Bakhishwam. Ahmed BarnM. AM AntJoa, Smetee Aruona Sunnsers 215 Ashby. Caroline testrakan Swim Teem 55 Badill. Ana 426 Bjkke: )c n Baraias Timothy Attktty. Too 355 Aruona Turkish Folklore Ashby. Forrest Autanmth. Todd Badilla Monica Bluer Therese Bamas Varonica AntilU Tina 302 Orcaniiation 211 Ashby. Mickael Auther, Joseoh 280 Badilla. Norma Biktvo, Cynthu Biran Jacquetyn Aatinoro. Norli Arupe. Jose Ashcnft Dand 279 Aether, Susan 300 Badilla. Steve Bikula Claudia Baranowiki Matthew Untie Barry Ariraiad. Sata Ashcrifl. Jew Aitito. Jotaaa 273 Badman, Lawrence Bekumn MKhele 333. 380 Barn, lunette Anton. Rafael ArktaW. Robert Asha, Gertrud kutori. Hand Badowski, MKhael 3SS BalKh. Sharon 341 Sirain Jimes 320 Aatoani. Robert 293 Artmeton. Virftnre 59 Ashe. Jenna Autrey, Carolyn Badn. Nan Balamane, Chenf Birish Mithael Aatonim. Diem Aimadinoreno Carlos 411 Ashe. Mark lua. Joseph BM, Hansan. Bailment i. Gma Sarassi Henrietta Aatonntti, Chris Armileh. Sonie Ashe, Miureen kuiaue.Lea Bac Hanwoo Balumgam. Kalawam Barati, Carol 290. 427 Antonoeno. Lisi Araiand. Jonathan 220. 379 Ashek, Sakh (veto, Beverly Bae, Won Baluubriminian, K Bin!; Dtvid Antonson. Rodney 3K Armando. John AsM. Samir hvelos. Monque Beer, Brett 320 Biliiubriminian, Ush Barba Robert Antrim Audrey 319 ArmaUs. L.bty Asher, Douglas kvakjssertorio, Bootni Baer. Lisa Bilbe Suy 334 Barbara, Natol Anttili CkrtstiM Armendliu Fein Asher. Sue luants. Tom 225 Baer, Robert 308 Balbinder, Abby Barbara. Wadih Anttila, Stephanie 302 Armenderu. Manuel Ashtord. Dinnl Avedisian. Erich Baertlem Brian Baldut, Jeffry Barbans, Brian Antuaedasirvi. Zufeki AmetrJarij, Delano Ashford. Win 231 Avelu, Andrew Baertlein, Oiwn Baldaut. Leonard Barbary. Susan Autos. Darren AimemJarii. Sandn 331 Ashkenai) Gary A.enent. Michelle 340 Baertlein, Hu|h Bald Aldsene Bartwt, Cynthia Anyaaji. John Armenti. Lrsi Ashley. Dand Averse. Donni Baertlem. Joel Balderis Raquel Barbee, Eliubeth AByn. Las Armente, Lucia Ashley. Elilabeth 379 very. Christy 207 Baertschi, Michel Bilderson, Gale Barbf, Susan Analone L.SI Armentl. Martil Askmora. Siuanne 362 Avery. Maureen 396 Baeshen, Limn Baldei. Steve 354 Barbdla. Miurtwi 373 Aatakaao. MicMa Armaata. WcM Ashnf Flwad i.eiy Richard Baeshen, Nadia BakJndge, Barry Barber Annette 24S Aaala. AetwOo 396 Armas. Patricia Alhnm. Swim. Auery. Timrxky 217 Baeia. Joe 362 Baldndge Gerald Barber, Hani AllllUlieall. Aifusto 216 Armin. Aafali Ashlon. Aim Avttti. Jantt Ba.n.1, SIM Baldridge. Joseph Barber. Janet 273, 396 Aoki, tack 426 Armno. Rosilini Ashton. Ann Andane. Even 295 Batter t. Gamble Baldwin. Brenda Barber. Joel 206 237 Apacae Hill 321. 322. 323. 336 Armtn. Richard Ashton. Arthur A..II Bryan 365 8igb JeHerson Baldwin. Brick 426 Barber. Martin Apart Mary Armmn. Lours Ahston Janet Anil, Fernendo Bagby. Tern Baldwin, Carol - Barber. Richard AprtlCiri Armtstead, DavNj 313 Ashlon. Kitherine 291 A.iles Brun Bailey Lawrence Baldwin Cirne Barber. Timothy ApolTOlil. Andrew Armitije Sindn Ashton. Kenneth 270. 310 Ante. Ricardo Bign.ll Barbcra Baldwin. Charlene fiirberich. Kirk Apoal. CkarkB 238 Armor. Georfe Ashton, Marc Anna. Ptgey Bagnill Eileen Baldwin. Charles Birberneli. Stephen Appal. Eluabett Armour. Dand Ashwortfc. LISI KOrnar Bagnall. Jane 290 Baldwin Christ 305 Birbey. Jicques Appemaem. Barry Arms. Deori Askim. Jeffrey A.I Eliiibelh Bagnaii Mary 290 Baldwin. Kenneth Bartxtsi. Antonio ApoObaum HMi Artistrom. Mini 236 Askirinya, Mohsen AWACs It Bigshiw Michelle Baldwin. Marcheta Barbosi. GiU Appell. Clean Armstrone, Anne 255 Askew, Berthowmew 303 Awld, Bine Bagshaw. Steven Baldwin. Rebecca Birbour Tereu Apple. Chartes Armstrone, Annette Asmen, Jeffrey Awadalla. Avradllu Bagwell. Emlyn 291 Baldwin. Robin Bircetominnda Adrian Applioeurn. Ronald 320 Armstrong Berbiri Asmerom, Vemane Awing, Mohimed Bahbaham Sideq Bak. Ryan Barclay, Leslie AbbMy. Jay Armstrone. Dawnette Aspinill. Connie Awender. Joseph 112. 187 Bih Riymond 441 Baton. Julu Biruys, Cithleen Apgteejti, Catherine 426 Arflistrone, Deane 298. 396 Aspmill Jeffrey 257. 281. 3% Awrsse. Hassan Bihm )r Herman Bllentine. Gary Bird. Julie Applepte.lynrJa Armstrone. Edwerd Asprelli. Put Aielrod.Nell BihrimieKlen Mohammad Bllentine, III. Paul Bard Mirum Applen. Min Armstrone, Jimes Assif. John Aieliod, Peter Bater Thomas 11 Balefltine. Vidli Bara Trim Applewhite. Tonya Armstrong Julu Assinto. Gaitano Aielson, Christine Bailet. Bryn 211 Balentine William Bardo Edwird 380 Apptjyirrj. Michael Armstrone, Lisi Asseri. Ahmed Aulson. Lindl Bailey. Audrey Louise Bales, Davtd Bardo Janet 380 Appntonia 6 392 Armstrone, Mane Assi. Farji Aielson. Ricl Bailey, Bradley Balesh. Rena 326 Bardram Barbara 380 Apnrnmun. Jr. Edward Armstront Ned 392 Assi, Wissim Aimenn. Joseph Bailey. Catherine Baltaiu Suunne Bardram, Matthew Apsey. Gary Armstrone, Nora 334 Associiied Students of Aitetl, Amy Bailey. David Baltcli, Shannon Bare, Cydney Apte Madhav Armstrone, Robert Afnculturil Engineering end Ayell. Alei Bailey. Deborah Balmski. Adrian Bareman. Paul Apton. Kory 411 Armstrone, Shennon Airiculturil Mechanics 216 Ayall. Almi Bailey. Donald Balmski. Rosemiry Bares, John Anuilano. Don 262 Armstrone. Williem 211 Associated Students VA 74. 211, Ayall. Cel.ni Bailey Jack Bllmt. Miry BarHavanimi. Jenny Aounaao. Nina Army RDTC Pistol Team 214 219, 220. 221. 222, 223 Aylll. Hector Biiley Jimes Silionis Carne Barfwld. Arwl Aquino, Beni|no 24 Army RDTC Rifle Teem 211 ASUA Bookstore 109 Aylll Sandra 220 Bailey James Balistreri. Kathy Birfidd. John Arafak. Jans 356 Army RDTC Womens Pistol learn Assocutujn lor Independence of AyiKm, Anm Bit ley John Balistreri. Laura Birtwld. Julu Aracaki. Tiul 215 DisibW 216 Ayink, Hissin Bailey, Karen Balistreri, Patricia Bargas Byron Arihim. Hassan Arndt. Karen Association of Chinese Visiting Ayers. Chirkts 132 Bailey, Kathleen Balke, Suianne Bariagaber, Asseflw Aniii, Alfredo Arner, John Schdirsind Students 216 Ayers, Dennis Bailey. Keni Balkow. Andrew Baribuurossi, Helen Arena, Evinealini Arnold Air Society 217 Association of Engineering Ayers, Jennifer Bailey, Kevin Bite. btUM Bandoallison Jennifer Arakaki. Allen Arnold. Andrew Geologists 217 Ayers. Larry Bailey, Knstal |j M. Binl. Mitttvew Arena. LouM ArnoU. Anne 270 Ast. Jr.. Bernard Ayers. Melissa Bailey. Michael 206, 426 hiXtHV Bansh, Lew 221 Annaromero. Paul ArnoU. Brian Ast. Luis 68. 204. 217. 396 Ayivor. Edwird Bailey. Nicholas Ball. Michaei Barkan, Alfred Arinde. Aureln Arnold Cynthia Aste, Sarah Ann Aylwird. Monike Bailey. Norman 297. 3S4 Ball, Robert 292 Barkan, Gerald Arendi, Grace ArnoU. Dand Astronomy Club 224 AyyKh, Essim BiHey.SI.id Ball, Roger Barkenbush, Mark Arandi. Jesus 253 ArnoU. Gretory Atcheson. Paul Alarm, Jamshir) Bailey. Sheryl Bill. Sandra Barkenbush, Sandra 296 Arendl. Lydu 338. 379 ArnoU. Kathleen Atchmson. Betty Aurnia, Rimoni Bailey, Steve Bill. Stephen Barker. Alice Iraeda. Nancy ArnoU. Kevin Atchison. Jacqueline A efjmi, Tekenori Bailey. Stuart Baflantyne. Miches! Barker. Andrew Arane. Habrbollah ArnoU. Kimberly Atchison. Luanne Aierrad Deborlh Bailey Theodore Billird Birtura Birker. Cheryl Araos. Evelyn ArnoU. Mel Athens. Lynn 272 Areiedo. Lnu Bailey Walter Ballard. Leia Barker. David 197 Araquecontreras. Mifuol Arnold, Itricu Athey. Susan Anvedo. wnlum B.,iley. III. Wilbur Ballard Leslie 426 Birker. Deborah Arbntar. Brat 307 AmoU. Kky Atkins. Carol Atturi, Ahmed Bailey. William 159 Ballash Ui Birker. George Artnter. Room ArnoU, Shan Atkins, Elmtetk Am. David Bailte, Mary Balleios, Mark 268 Barker, Gkn Arbo. Den) 426 AreoU. homes Atkins. Joseph Aiorsky, Brym 292 Baillarceon. Jill 268, 330 Balhjn Linda 272 Barker. James 187 Arboeast Jr.. Robert ArnoU. in! Atkins. Leslie Azzibi. Fusel 426 Biilliere, Lawrence Balknger, Eric Barker. Janet Archambeult, Jr.. Garard 214 AraoU. racy 221. 411 Atkins. Willum Azurn. Mimoun Biilowtti, Richird Ballesteros, Louis Barker. Jeffrey Arckarnbault. PhUp Artot, Eluebeth Atkinson, Aaaa Bam. Ernie 297 Ballesteros. Melva Barker. JoH Arther. William Aroasty. Jody Aronoff. Robin Atkinson, Charlene Atkinson, Dale Ban, Robin Bairaqji Mohammed Bailey. Christine Balky. Hirry Birker. Michel k Birker. Peter Arckias. Susan Aronson. Ben Atkinson. Roderick Biird Jimn Billm Tracy 302 Barker Stephen Archibald. Greeory 314 Aronson Kllhleer, Atlas. Dand Baird John Ballmger. Debbie Birter, Steven ArckibUd. Mirlene Aronson. Patrick Atlas. Matthew Ba.ra. Stuirt Ballmger. Gordon Barker, Walter Arche. Alien 180 Aronson. Teresa Atlas. Rachel Biuid, Mbd Baliou. Barbara Barker, William Architecture. Cornea of 112 Aros. James Anns Thierry 295 Biierski, Lynn Baliou Laura Barkky. Lisa Archukrti. Micaale Arquette. Lna Atturi. Vesudevi Bane. Diifli Baliou Susan Barkky. Margaret Archwemety. Anpeni Areyinfs Kodhek Gem 204 Atondo, Carlos Bk Clung Ballweber, Dennis Barkky. Patrice Arckwemety. Caernchei Arreufjrcia. Zoreida Atrek, Habibe Bik Nincy 223 Baku. Derrick Barksdak. G 369 Ard. Beverly AroomilWi Jose Arredondo. Rebecu Arriaea. Edward Atriss, Ahmad Altitun Piul Bikinch, Mirk Bikarich. Nincy Baloo Teresa Balsbaugh, John Barksdak Roberta Barksdak, Rod 186 Arechederri. Josephine Arriaea. Rodoilo Alter Dei B Rifflbabu Baker, Aleunder Balsino. Christopher Barleycorn. Colin Aiefkni. Edwerd 306 Arricale.Jenn.fer Arties, Thierry Bur, Peter Biker, Betty Balsino. Peter Barlow, Christine 328 Areileno. Birbere Amofe, Jesus Atloran. Michelle 426 Babakh.ni, Firth Biker, Bonnie Baltes, Boris Barlow, Dennis Arellino. Hague! Arneoni. Robert Attson, Frincine Bibatola, Folorunso Biker, Brendi Baltes, PHUJ Barlow. Holly Arellano. Victoria Arrineton. Linda Alueflxi. Sylvester Babb, Christopher Biker, Cynthia 243 Bamitnf. Abdurhman Barlow, Nadin Anna. Jr.. Andre. Arnnfton. Williim AtweJI. Robert Babb, Thomas 426 Biker. Cynthia Bambauer. Edward Barlow. Paul Arena. JeroM Ariioll. Bobby In. Connie 426 labbage, Kathleen Baker. Danielle 4Z6 Bimber. ftuth 230 Barnard. Clark 301. 338 Arena, Stacia 309 Arrwon Jesus AubK. Jimes iarxock Cormne Baker, Denise 330. 396 Bim, h Hasan Barnard. Karen 331 Arena. Susan Arroa, Beatrice AubUe. Jayne Bibcock. Ximberly 304. 328 Biker. Dennis Sana Id Barnard. Marilyn 411 Arenasrodriiuti. Julio Arrotta. Jobn 280. 434 Aukn, Carol Bibcock. Pamela 426, 536 Baker. Don Banas.James 314 Barnard. Rodger Arenasiodnfuei. Ricardo Arrowood. Frances Autnoe, Scot 303 Bibcock Hill 340. 341 Biker, Eric 232. 313 Banchy. Susin Birrves. Blair 428 Aiendt Mickael 315 ArrowoorJ. Michael Aubrey. Hoter Baber. Carolan Biker, Jr. Ernest Bancroft, Alan Barnes, Carok Areadt. TiaMty 315 Arroyo. Sesy Aubuchon. Anna Bihak Pedro 426 Baker, Gordon Band Aid 446 Barnes. ChtryJ Arena. Jimes 365 Arslan. Ahmet Aubuchon. Duene Babuk, Pete 307, 310 Baker, Gregory Bandeen, Reid Barnes, Christopher 303 Venb. Paul 365 Ante . Awadis Aubuchon. Use 296. 396 BabKh. Georp Baker. Jirnts Bindm, Ismael Barnes Denise Ares. Andre Aitaleio. Carlos Audit. Lo 250 BitMngtor Matthew Biker, Jeffrey Bandouverts, HaroM 262 Barnes. Dennis Ares, Nancy Arterberry. Joke Audujy. Jr, John Babka. Beau Baker. John Bandy. Can 411 Barnes, John Arpnbochl.DomJ Art Galleries 72 73 Auen, Knsti 372 bbros. DM Biker, ton 312 Bandy. Gregory Barnes, Ltt Area. Nickdta 398 Arthur Ansermo Auer. Dand Etitoon. Mu Bite. Judith Bantord. Stacy Barnes. L isa Areenmao. Carol Arthur Daniel 217. 426 Auer. Pel Baby Fa 34 Baker. Katherine Bant Krist. Barnes, lorriine Ariires Andrei Arthur. Dend Auersbecher Amu Saca, Adriwi Biker. Kathryn BantNg-ap Birnes. Margaret Arejauas. MKMH Arthur. Dand Auftasteie, John 3aca Ernest Baker. Kathryn Bangs. Kathleen Barnes. Michael 370 Areueao. Mickael Arther. Donni Aetest tar, lacai Riclurd Baker. Kiy Binhober, Jr . Gordon Barnes. Jr. Robert 297 Artueta. Canstme Arthur Sari Attest. Krntuu Sacalu Patricia Bat . Mly 210. 270, 396 Binuj, William Barnes. Stephen Artutta.kUry Arthur. Susan AuU. Mirguerite 209. 337 lacckus. Stephen Biker. Kevin Bammustata. Al- Barnes Wintred Arewiefskadhek. CkMUMf Arts ltd Soences Collefe of 114 Aaft. Alan laceski, Donni 380 Baker. Kern Bwik. Cirok Barnett. Akiander Ariad. Julienne Arveyo. Reyes Ml. Deborah lech, Barbcrt Baker Ljny Binkemptr. Owid Barnen. AM Arias. ArnoU Arvmi. [Mil Aelt. Mly IdXhelujy. Luis Baker Leeia Bwki. Brenda Barnett, Barton Anas. lane. Amn. Edna Aumen Jeffrey aacheHer, III. Mirtel Baker. Mart laMi, Code Barnett. Bfftt Arias. Luis Ary. Brtattey Aute. Robert tachelier. Paul Biker. Mark BMttt. Erie Barnett, Catherm Arias. ruMes Arye. John 297 Attttt. JtecheitN, Janet Biker. Molly 30? Binks. ftoniU 204 Barnett. CMdy 476 INDEX " Birnett Diane Barton, Tracey Beach. Bonnie Beers, Heidi Belsham, led Bentley, Nicholas 159 Bernstein, Barrie Bianco, Lisa Barnett, Elizabeth Bartuska. Leigh Beach, Daniel Beery, Sabrina 372 Belshaw. Shawn Bentley, Vince Bernstein. Beryl Bianco, Richard " Si Barnett Erik Bartylla. Sara 380 Beach Lai 367 Beeson, Dan Belton, Lise Benton. Ann 272 Bernstein, Carol Biang. Jennifer 272 SiT Barnett, James Bart;. Claudia Beadle, Stephen Beeson, Darla Beltran, Carol Benton, Mary Bernstein, Cory Bias. Ted 159 Barnett Lyndon ' ' 01 Barua, Sukhendu Beagle. John Begay, Aldwin Beltran, Shirley Benton, Stacey Bernstein, Deborah Z91 Bibars, Maw ' " tJem Barnen, Maria Barva. Anne Beagley, Kevin 427 Begay, Andrew Beluk, Daniel Benton, Tracey Bernstein, Gail Bible. Barbara ] Barnett. Rory 150, 159 Ban, Janelle Beaham, Patrick 249 Begay, Christine Beluk. Paul Benz, Tom 298 Bernstein, Jill Bichekas. Val 159 % Barnen, Tracy Baseden, Frances Beaird, Steven Begay, Harold Belyani, Seyed Benzenhoefer, Edward Bernstein, Lin Bichsel.John ht .,. Barnen, Wayne 187, 366 Baseghi, Behdad Bet). Cyndee Begay, June Belzner, Jacilyn Beranek, Brett 307, 380 Bernstein, Michael 320 Bicknell Maria !fc Barnette, Dany Basek. Cmdyrae 213 Beal. Gerald Begay, Regma Bemis, Andrew Berben, Joann Bernstein, Mmdy Bickotf, Cindy MfclilU Barney. Bradley Basel, Kris Beal. Gmny Begay, Regma Bemis, Margaret Berbench, Timothy Bernstein, Richard Bidegam, Cynthia : ' v Barney, Bryon Baser, Michael Beats. Neil Begaye, Adella Bemis, Sondra Berdeaux, L Bernstein. Ronald Bidleman, Francis Hvh Barney, David Bashar. Apameh Beam. Wayne Begaye, Marlene 397 Benard, Brian 348 Berdel, Evelyn Bernstein, Steven 262. 292, 380 Bieber, Charles ' (WIN Barney, Jill Bashar. Naghmeh Bean, Carolyn Begega, Linda Benasher. Susan 221 Berdel. Richard Bernstein, Susan 270 Biedar, Patricia h r . Barney, Philip Bashar. Ren Bean, Gladys Beggerly. Lysa 327. 380 Benavides, David Berecin, Mtria Bernth. Kenneth Biedenbender, Sharon Nitiii Barney, Robert Bashore. Kaarm Beans, Donald 159 Beggy, Deborah Benavides. Gustavo Beren. Nessa Bero. David Bgen. James NlU BAtney, Susie Basie, Count 63 Beard, David Beghein, James Benavidez, Frank Berens, Gregory Berol. Elizabeth Bisnl Mary Barnhart, Kerry Basij, Javad Beard, Laura Begley, Stella Benavidez, Peter Berens, Patricia 244 Berring. William 411 Bien, Lori IH 3 ' .-, " Barnhill Michelle Basila, Gregory Beard, Mary 114 Begley, William Benavidez, Rick Berens, Robert Berringson, Walt 332 Bienen. James 1, , Barnhill. Patricia Basile, Carolyne Beard, Tammi Beglm, Thomas Benavidez. Thomas Berens, Steven Berrones, Blanca Bieng, Jenny 244 IMiaU Barnhill, William Basile, John Bearden. Bruce Begody, Norman Benbrook Jimmie Berens, Thomas Berry, Sir Andrew 22 Bienstock, Laurie Ipji.W- Barnholtz. Lane Basmski, Mark Beafdsley. Bat Begun, Barry 228. 274, 411 Benchimol. Nelson 270, 318 Berezowsky, Barry Berry, Barbara Bienvenue, David :. .. .. :j Bar me [Mary Baskerville, Michael Beardsley. Deeporn Behan, Barbara Bend, Ronald Berg, Bea Berry, Bobbi Bienck, Lisa 309 l " tN Barrtum Mary Basketball, Women ' s 180 Beafdsley. Wendy Behsn, Catherine Bendavd, Avishay Berg, Larry 159 Berry, Brenda 317, 358 Bierly. George 301 Biron, Albert Basket!, Anne Beasley, Felicia Behl, Elizabeth Bender, Elaine Berg, Melame 300 Berry, Chris 380 Biever. Robert 318 btnU Baron. Audrey 290 Bass, Brian 465 Beasley, Jerry 159 Behler, John 306 Bender, Eric Berg, Pamela 325 Berry, Curtis Bigbee, Deborah Zlu Baron, Clifton Bass, Daniel Beasley, Willis Behling, David Bender, Joseph Bergan. John Berry, Ellen Bigby, Barbara 183 ; _] ' . ' Birr, Charles Bass, Jonathan Beaton, Todd 314 Behling, Erk Bender, Lori Bergan, Scott Berry, Francis Bigelow. Hay iitew! Birr. Jeffrey Bass, Lisa 300 Beanie, James Behling, Mary Bender, Mary 223 Bergen, Dellina Berry, James 130 Bigelow, Sharon 326 : " . " ' Barr. John Bass. Robert Beattie, Julie Behnken Howard 307, 411 Bendik, Robert 359 Bergen, Mike Berry Janolyn Bigelow, Susan lrt !l Barr, Joseph 297 Bass, Tiffany 2%, 330 Beany, Barbara Bern Michael Benecke. Kay Bergen, Trina 219 Berry, Karla Bigelow, Trishi " : ' ' Barr, Kathleen Bassel, Warren Beatty. James Behr Neil 427 Benedetto, Frank Bergen, Velma 209 Berry, Mark Bigelow, Troy 364 tal ' Barr. Kelly 255. 300, 427 Bassett, Charles Beatty. Ladonna Behren, Barbara Benedetto, Rocco Berger, Amanda Berry, Momque 397 Bigelow, William 428 ' !,; Barr, Kirt 207 Bassett Jeffrey 249 Beany, Mary 215, 411 Behrend, Joseph Benedict, Charles Berger. Chan Berry, Peter Biggar, David ita Barr, Jr., Lawrence Bassett, Richard 321 Beany, Richard Behrens, James Benedict, Jamie Berger, Joanne Berry, Roger Biggar, Dennis 348 hta Barr. Lynn 207 Bassham, Eric Beatty, Robert Behrens, Keith Benedict, Melvin Berger, Miry Berry, Ruben 159, 187 Biggar, Stuart tel?Ji8 Barr, Jr., Nelson Bassirtrad, Hormoz Beatty, Timothy Behrens, Kim Benedikisson, Jon Berger, Michael Berry, Sonja 327 Biggers, Jennifer s, ni Barranco, David Bastow, Dale Beaty, Shelly 430 Behrens, Lawrence 364 Benefield, Melissa Berger, Pamela Berry, Thomas Biggs, Andrew ; ,-- Barranco, John 427 Basurto. Marcus Beauchamp, Robertson Behrman, Tracy Benepal, Renu Berger, Scott Berry, Victoria Biggs, Christopher 293 : ;.; Barrasso, Robert Basye. Thomas 159 Beaupre.Mark Behrmann, Andrea Benequista, Anthony Bergeron, Doreen 428 Berry, William Biggs, Donald fcfcr.0. Barraza. Helen Bateman, Karen 373 Beauram Mary Behrmann, John Benetton 460 Bergeron, Paul Bersani, Stephen Biggs, Marie Barreca. Alisa Bateman. Kelly 373 Beau regard. Hugh 350 Behun, Jeanette Bengtson, Mary Bergeron. Shelly Bershof, Juli Bighoru, Mai !rtn Mi Barred , Joseph Bates, Diane Beausoleif. Robert 236 Behzodian, Mohammad Benham, David Berger sen Kevin Bertagnoli. Robert Bigler, Carl 316 Barrera, David 275, 427 Bates, Elizabeth Beausoliei, Colette Beidleman. Carol Benhammouda, Moncef Bergerud, Michael Bertani, Eileen Bigler, Robert ' ft ' Barretamora. Fernando Bates, Eric Beaver, Clyde Beier, Elizabeth Benhase, Michael Berghoff. Jane Bertelsen, Curt Bigman, Patricia Barreto, Christopher 262, 318 Bates, John Beaver, Dolly Beigel, Jennifer Benhase, Rendel Bergin, Jeffrey 86 Bertelsen, Jeff Bigman, Willis 332 to Barreto, Sara Bates, Karen Beavers, Fred Beilsmith, Mary 229 Benis, Brian Berglund, Christopher Bertelsen, Wendle Bigus, Ann 333 ; Barrett, Anna 341 Bates, Kathleen Beavers, Julie 337 Bemhorn, David 307 Bemtes, Marty Bergman, Donald Bertenshaw, Kelly Bijerk, Eline faiuti Barrett, Danette Bates, Keith Beay, Michelle Bemger, David Bemtez. Christina Bergman. Douglas Bertino, Anne Bilant. Ginger 372, 411 I Glii Barren, Donald Bates, Ruth Beay, Shelly 317 Beirut 18, 19 Bemtez. Julian Bergman, Edward Bertino, David Bilbo. C. to Barrett. Jr., Howard Bates, Stuart 368 Bebars, Maen 245 Beiser, Laura 2% Benitez, Sergio Bergman, Jack Bertino, William Bilbro, James Klw Barrett, Jane Bates, Tommy Bechert, Ursula Beitelmal, Abdelmonem Benilez. Vivian Bergman. Jason 320 Settling Debbie Bilby, Jr., John fcbfl Barrett, Joan Bates, Valerie Bechman. Jeffrey 367 Beitz, Barbara Bemtezauza, RicardO 397 Bergman, Philip Bertoldo, Cindy Bilby, Nicole 289 MEM! Barrett, Joanne 361 Bathey, Tony 371 Bechman, John Beit; Robert Benjam, John 310 Bergman, Phillip Bertolim Darin 233 Bilhorn, Robert MM! Barrett, Joni Batista, Carlos Bechstem Kathleen Beitz, Robert Benjamin, 6. Bergman, Phyliss Bertram, Gregory Bill, Arlene MwUnl Barrett. Michael Batista, Juan Bechtold, Geraldme Bejarano. Frances Benjamin, John Bergman. Wilfred Bertrand, Ryan 212, 359 Bill, Monica taUta Barrett, Robert Batista, Uriel Bechtold, Jill Bejarano, George Benjamin, John Bergmann, William Bertuca, Judy Bill the Cat 32 tat ! Barrett, Thomas Batnz Jeanette Bechtolt, Susan Bejarano, Michael Benjammson. Julie Bergquist, Mark Berwick, James Billard. Bonnie lawPM Barren, TrK) 338, 380 Batrouny, Talal Beck, Anna Bejarano, Michael Benji 105 Bergsbaken, Todd Berzer Victoria Biller, Jr., Robert 301 KMi Barren, William Batson, Diane Beck. Carl 430 Bejarano, Paul 411 Benkert, Daniel Bergsneider, Hilda Berzes, Harry Billeter, Thomas MmlM) Barrette, Ann 243, 427 Batson, Richard Beck. Cheryl Bejarano, Regma 332 Benncir, Hamadi Bergsneider, Marvin Besler, Deborah 2% Billias, Nick MUM Barrette Susan Battaglia. Mary Beck, Diane Bejarano, Sandra Benner. Sherri Bergsohn, Harold Besold. Julie Billings, Brook MO Barrick, Caroline 304 Battan. Jeannette Beck, George 308 Bejarano, Sandra Bennett, Anne Bergstrom, James Bess, Sheila 262 Billings, Jill 290 krktlH Barrick, Thomas Battam. Marshall Beck, Howard Bejsrano, Thomas Bennett, Arthur Bergstrom, Sherri Bessett Mark Billings, Stephen kpN Barrie, Michael Battat Peter 301, 360 Beck, Patrick Bekar, Cindy 338 Bennett, Barbara 411 Bering, Kurt Besser, Daphne 361 Billingsley, Hobie 165 in tab Bamentezgonzalez, Frances Battiste, Helen Beck, Rachel 380 Belsn, Andrew Bennett Gregory 318 Beringson, Jr., Walter Bessey, Danny Billmgsley, Trent Barrigar, Michael Battle, Kimberly Beck, Richard Beland.Nina Bennett, Bryan Bensh Lewis 368 Bessey, Paul 243 Billison, Jr., Samuel hMHMi Barrington Erie Baty Darlene Beck, Steven Belamenti, Gma 302 Bennett. Donna Bark, Bruce Bessinger. Bill Bills. Dan MHi Bamos, Anthony Baucom, David Beck. Susan Belanger, Yvonne Bennett, Dorothy Berk, Carl 225, 428 Bessler Paul Bills, Susan MUiS Barrios, John Baudat, Michael 268, 344, 397 Beck, Thomas Belasco Jill 302 Bennett Duane Berk, Carolyn Best, Alan Billups, Robert ML IN Barron. Debra Baudrit, Daniel Becker. Alicia Belay, Mesfin Bennett, Glen Berk. Krista Best. Daniel Bilmont. John MKMt Barren. III. John Bauer, Ann Becker, Damon Belcher, Bryan Bennett. Jane Berkey, Karen Best, Gladys Bilmont, Marsha MttU Barron, Marc 324, 380 Bauer, Bronwen Becker, George Belfast, Northern Ireland 22 Bennett, Jennifer 298 Berkey, Mitchell 348 Best, Michael Bilodeau, Patricia IWdiWll Barrone Janet Bauer, Christopher 397 Becker, Gwendolyn Belfort, Maria Bennen, Joan Berkey, Robert 350. 428 Best, Patricia Bilovesky, Patricia 373 Mih Barrow, Brian Bauer, Elizabeth Becker, Holly Belgrano 23 Bennett. Kay Berkheiser, Susan Best, Ramon Bilsens, leva 328 kr M Barrow, John Bauer, John Becker, llene 300 Belhumeur, Keith Bennett, Melissa Berkin, Alissa Beste, Stacey Bilsky. Shelley Barrow Julie Bauer, Lauren Becker, Jeffrey Belisario, Jose Bennen, Mitchell Berkley, Glenn 320, 428 Besleman. Catherine Biilz John MtMK Barrow, Leonard Bauer. Steven Becker, Karen Belk, Jenny Bennen, Patricia Berkner, Kristin Besthorn, Jodi Binder. Michael MM Barrow, Linda Bauermil liken, Karm Becker, Karl Bell, Adam Bennett. Randall Berkowitz, Jay 299 Bestol, Lynn Binder, Richard 232. 428 Ml 8.9 Barrow. Michael Baugh, Allison Becker, Keith Bell, Arthur Bennen, Rayne Berkowitz, Leslie 87, 207, 231 Betancourt, Julio Bindra, Dilbir Ml EH Barrow, Michael Baughman, Brian Becker, Lee Bell, Jr., Bernard Bennett, Robert Bert. Howard Betancourt, Rowena Bine, Barry triKlwlD Barrow, Sandra Baughman, Robert Becker, Mark 369, 427 Bell, Brenda Bennen. Stephen 308 Berlangagalrndo Edmundo Betemit, Hector Bingham, James M|W Barrow, Todd 262. 315 Baugus, Debra Becker, Mary Bell, Carl Bennett, Ten Serial. Kimberly Bett.no. Vickie 358 Bmgham. Jeffrey 1 1 ! Barrwhipple, Sandra Baum. Bonnie Becker, Roger Bell, Carrie Bennett, Terry Berlind, Robert Betiis, Byerlei Bingham, Laurie MM Barry, Charles Baum, Clayton Becker, Terry Bell, Christina Bennett, Thelma Berline, Bruce 411 Betts, Sherry Bingham, Laurie Barry, III, Clifton Baum, David Beckett, John Bell, Cynthia Bennett, Walter Berlowe, Michael Bens, William Bingham, Susan Barry. Donna Baum, Jeanne Beckford, Shanann Bell, Donald Bennett, Wayne Berlowe, Nancy Betts. William Bingham, Tammy Barry, Frank Baum. Keith Beckford, Yolette Bell, Jean Bennetti Lynn Berman, Hedy Bet;. Allison 231, 298, 411 Bingold. Brian Barry. Jacqueline 397 Baum, Mindy Beckler, Brim Bell, Jesse Bennmger, Barbara Berman, Lisanne Beauttenmuller, Richard Binkley. Tamarra Barry, Martha Baum, Nancy 331 Beckley. Fred Bell, John Benninger, Therese 365 Berman, Melissa 305 Bevacqua, Sandra Binnie, Krista Barry. Nancy Baum, Valerie Becklund, Paul Bell, Joyce Bennmgton, Anna Berman, Richard 428 Sevan, Edward Bintz, Loren Barry, Theresa Bauma, Laura 305 Beckman, Patrick Bell, Julie Bennitt, Virginia 290 Berman. Sidney Bevan, Pamela Binzer, Gavin fart Barry, Timothy Bauman, Donna Beckman. Robert 295 Bell. Kathleen 427 Benotkin, Claire Berman, Susan 304 Bevans, Patti 272 Biochemistry 117 Barry, Tori 397 Bauman, Stephanie Beckmann, M. Bell, Katie 320 Benscotet. Paul 280, 310 Bermingham, Christopher Bevens, Walter Biondi, Elena rj! ' J Barry Vicki Baumann, Anthony 369 Beckmanrimpo, Cynthia Bell, Kenneth Sensing Marianne Bermudez, Charles Bever, Brian Biondi. Julie MM.il Barsky. Rosalie Baumann, Geraldme Beckner, Annette Bell, Laura Bensley, Jacquelyn Bermudez, Christine Bever, Daniel 428 Birch, Ceylon ; ' " ' ' . ' ' . ' Barsotti. Robert Baumbach, Rodney 427 Beckner. Heike Bell, Malmda Bensman, Bobbi Bermudez, Joseph Bever. John 428 Birch, David ' W lt r Btistow, Brenda Baumgardner. Elizabeth Beckner, Joseph Bell, Martin Benson, Anja Bermudez, Manny Bever, II, John Birch, Kenneth MJH Bart, Mitchell Baumgardner, John Becksted, Brian Bell Jr., Raymond Benson, Brett Bermudez. Rebecca Beverly, Rheinhardt Birch, Michael h flaw fit Barta, Bertha Baumgartener, Christine Beckvar, Nincy Beli, Robert 348, 397 Benson, Catherine Bermudez, Theresa Beviei Sueluj Birchmeier, Stephen 216 kMPW Barta. Christy Baumler. Mark Beckwith, Brian Bell, Jr., Roger Benson, Cynthia Bermudez, Yolanda Bevilacqua, Gary Bird, Deborah Ml " I Bartel. Steven 360, 427 Baun, Gerald Beddo, Brian 350 Bell, Ronnie Benson, Daniel Sermudezgal legos, Martha Beving, James Bird. Kim 230 fcrtM " 1 Bartels, Chris Bautch. Aaron Beddo, Cheryl Bell Steven Benson, David Bernal, Annette 397 Be Letlam Bird. Lee " . Bartels, Christina Bautista, Bernard 260. 365 Beddoe, Theresa Bellamy, Barbara Benson, Dinah Bernal, Armando Beyer, Deborah 210, 362 Bird, Lois ; , : .i ' v Barter, Hale 303 Bavier. Charles Bedenkop, Julie Bellamy, Elizabeth Benson. Elizabeth Bernal, Jr., Eduardo Beyer. Scott 274 Bird. Paul M4M " Barthatt, John 159 Baxter. Sandra Bedenkop, Kristin 302 Bellamy, Elizabeth Benson, George 105 Bernal, Francisco Beyer, Susan Bird, Scott IrtiW! 1 ' ' ' Bartholomeaui, Frances Baxter, William Bedesem, William 281. 427 Bellamy, William Benson, Heidi Bernal, Lillian Beyerlein. Frederick 428 Birdman. Steve ' " ' ' ' - " ? Bartholomew, Brmton 427 Bayan, Christine Bednarek, Theresa 427 Bellan, Winfred Benson, Jacqueline Bernalgarcia, Maria Beyersdorf, Bruce BirdsOI. Jeffrey 318 MtW Bartholomew, David Bayang. Martin 364, 380 Bednorz, Michael Bellard, Jason Benson, Jonathan Bernalmiesia, Juan Beyersdorf, Karla Birecki, Karen 230 Ml Bartholomew. Pamela Bayard i Yvonne Bedoya, Mark Betleau, Laura Benson, Judith Bernard!. Daniel Bezerra, Ricardo Bires, Robert ' " " " ' ' w Bartko. Todd Bayba, Andrew Bednck, Satly Bellemare, Daniel Benson. Kerry Bernardi, Robert Bezerra, Susan Binnger. Deborah JeflB ( Bartlett Charles 249 Bayba, Jonathan Bedsiul. Melody Belli, Anne 304 Benson, Kristi 300, 335, 380 Bernardmi, Janice Bhalala, Ashesh Biringer, Miry Mil Bartlett Jr.. Don Baydass, Jihad Bedwell. Wesley Belli, John Benson, Lisa Bernardo, Carol Bhatia. Tejpal Birk. Daniel Ml " Bartlett. Marine Bayer, Cheryl Bee.Keith Belli, Melvin 57 Benson, Mire Be mas Judith Bhatt, Bharati Birk, John m " Bartlett, Michael Bayer, Susan Bee, Phyllis Betlingham, Bettyann Benson, Mary Bernas. Michael Bhattacharyya, Amalava Birk. Thomas fcKl Bartlett. Robert Bayham, Peter Beebe, Cynthia Bellmgham, Lissa 328 Benson, Renate Bernat, David Bhattacharyya, An|an Birk, Timothy trttLB Bartlett, Sharon Bayles. Robert Beebe. Joseph Bellino. Victoria Benson, Roberta Bernat, Edward BhattKherjee. Ashis Birkholz. James 380 bKLM Bart ley Danielle Baytarian. Thomas Beeby. Elizabeth Bellmson Andrew 265, 292 Benson, Steve Bernat, Laurel Bhmdranwik, Jgnail Singh 20 Birkland, Sunn MM ' Bartlmg, Michael Bayze, Theresa Beecher, Catherine Bellmann. Jim 380 Bensufia, Abdulakarim Bernat, Richard Bhole. Lljwala Birmingham, Ann tmttt Bartman. Diane 210, 333 Bazan, Dolores Beecron, Allen 427 Belluomo, Vincent Benta, Jesse Berndt, Jr.. Richard Bhopal, Indra 36, 57 Birmingham, James 159 to : 1 Bartok. Suzanne Baze, Alexander 332 Beecroft, Patricia Bellus, Lana 276 Bentacotter. Paul 215 Bernee, Ronald Bhurgn Abdulmajid Birmingham, Jill 81 Si Bartolini, Navirro Bazgan, Gheorghe Beehler, Michael Belobraydic, John Bentkowski, Allan Bernert. David Biagianti. Diane Birmingham. Lori imffM Bartolini. Tina 333 Bazil, Andrea Beeler. Mark 332 Belobraydic. Tom Bentley, II, Burton Bernert, Michael 370 Bialos, Steven Birmingham, Scott UlAlB Barton, C. Bazroon. Hassan Beene, Kathryn 300. 380 Belon, Howard Bentley, Claude 206 Bernert, Richard Bian, Mary Birnbaum. Jonathan 243 ipttM Barton, Donna Bazzanella, Debra Beer, Julie 300 Beloney, Jocelyn Bentley, David Berney, Michele Bianchi. Andrea Birnbaum, Stacey H Barton. Mark Bazzi, Zeinab Beer, Kathryn Beloney, Yvette Bentley. Eugene Bernhardt, Cynthia 428 Bianchi, Jr., Edward Birr. Richard H Barton. Michael Bazzoni. Gary Beer, Tina Beloulou. Liroussi Bentley, Jeffery Bet met Stephen Bianchi, Randy Birtch, Pamela 261, 309 I UM Barton, Nancy Beach. Aflitj Beerlmg. Maryann Belsan, Patrick 293 Bentley. Maggie Bcrniat Any Bianco, David 323 Bisanz. Teresa 309 INDEX 477 keck . Lyaa 342 kackefl. Marian Bttnskaa Patricia Blasdike DavU 30S Blashill. Beverly Boa, Hichaal OeaiekMd. Hatthow Boakm Katkarma 333 Bool. Harbart Booman RVkard BoowJewer. Barbara BoMtan L ' sa Sowdisk, Robart 332 Sowao. Ann 219. 329 Bracy. Jr , LeUfkd Bradbury. Carat Brace. Came Bekjeear. Howard BUshill Bra Boakmar aa217 129 Boone, Ckarte Bowan Elizabeth Brarjtad. Dana hat. baa. BUHHmky.Ak.IM Bookt. Gaotfry 279 Boone Ernil) Bowen Glenn Bradtord. Jamas Ink. Jdba397 Blasn. Tkomas Booth. !r Boone, Gra|ory Bowan. lady Bradford. Lawaaiu 429 Boner. Breaea Btakbtard. Ctaira Boappk. Rckard Boona. John 332 Sowan, KnMi Bradkry. Cbarvl Bakafl. L|M 211 Btttcktort. Doeflai Boerujter Stapkan Boone PamaU Bowan. Maoaleine Bradley Dorotka Bakoa Andrew BWt. Carolyn 289 floerner. Skaron Boone. Robarl Bowen. Merilyn Bradley. Elizabeth B-ke,. lm. 411 Btaa. Jetl Boars. Caottrey Boooe vvtoru 341. 429 Bowan. Nancy Bradley. Geooje Bobop. Janvei Bttaart, Laaran Boan. Harry Boonpharod. Channarrsk 242 Bowen, Rebecca Bradley. Sari BiskopHart BlaaUay. Dabarak Boarum. Skerry Boos. Erie Bowen. Susan 304 Bradley. Jack habaa, Haria BkMkaua, Geoffrey 301 Boasar. Rojar Boos. Lauren floweo tarata 272 Bradley, lamas 295 Mop. Rackal Baaakan Wriba. Boattckar, Sandra Boosamra. Haraana Bower. Brad Bradley. Jane Bokoo Robert Bkaai. Aadrew Boencker. Sasaa Boom Britta 290 Bower. EM Bradley. Jenniler Sabot. Mart Blackar. Joanne Bopn. Edward Booth, Data Sowar. Skawn 365 Bradley. Lillian Bubo Robert Black. Cheryl Boaan. JaaiMta Booth, Jaa. Bawar. Tracy Biadujy. Mark rhebnn. Scott Bladsoa Chad Boprdat Eric Booth Jany Bowerman, Daan Bradley. Patricu MMP. Sbano. Bladsoe. Jr. Edward Bctart. Doutlas Boom Kimberlie Sowars. Oenaily Bradley. Rosalind Boko.. Stakjy 211 ttetaae. Jam Bopn. Humphrey 99 Boom Laara Sowars. Dunne Bradley, Scott 395 Bukop, lkMr| Saackar, Joke Boaart. III. Paal Booth. Nancy Bowers. Dooejai Bradley, Susan Sokon, Tkoma, 295 M. Kridan Boaati Rabia Sooth. Norah Bowers. Judy Bradshew. tma B ' Skop, fVty Block. Robin 232 Bofdan. David Sooth. Willum Bowers. Kathryn Biadskew. Kimberty 257 Botany. Heker Blanker Dam Boajs. Arthar Bopetadara. Raniika Bowers. Nancy Bradshaw. Vidu Soul Semer Btoniton. Hary Boos. Came Bopp. Laane Bowers. Patncu Brady. Alnon 209. 304 Satan. Byron Btaintto.. Paal Sous L,sa Bofuski, Bret 290 Bowers, Patricu Brady. Brian Bisset. Jacmaline IK SWcbman. April 255, 298 Born. Alicia 300 Borboa Marco Bowers, Jr . Richard Brady. Cheryl Bitar. Abbas BWcfcman. Haidi 298 Bofm. Irene Borboa. Return 429 Bowers, Robert Brady. Darlane B,t)0 Skaron SlevuM. Sana Bone. Becky 328 BorboebadilU. Roman Bowers. Steven Brady. David 310 leUa. Ajrt Btevras. 1m Bcfte. Linda Borboazurrer. Baalrice Bow . Cnajj Brady. MM Bitswe. Zoaajra Bktwatt. AnajeU Bofrad. Steven Borbon. Mam Bowie. David 105 Brady. Lisa Bittnar. tasd Blawitt. Barbara Bofra. Hickaal Borchars. Carol Bov ker Bianda 223 Brady, lorelti Mmim Blawrtt. Jamas Bofuski. Brat 297 Borchminn Christina Bowland. Nancy Brady. Mattkaw Buata. Hick 274 Bky, Charles Bokardt. Paul Bordenave, Jamas Bowlby. Dou|Us 365 Brady Philip IbMwieaiaea Bktimfar. Janice Bobenko. AJeiandai Bordenava. Hary Bowies Catherine Brady. Ricardo Bfe . OonaM Bliss. Graxy Bobm, Damd Borders, Keith Bowles. Kathleen Brady. Rofer Sffrakar. Coroon Bins John 206 Bohmann, David Border, Thomas J Bowles Susan Brady. Scott 297 Bexeio.. Carey Bint. Kara 314 Boba. Enka Boreham. Joyce Bowlmt Mark Brady. Shannon 216 Bantam. Erie 301. 350. 3M Stacker. Kaikanae Bonn, Haraarat Borell, Josannj Bowlmi Club 226 Brady, Shivawn Kackoanki. Jr. Robarl Stacker. Laara Bdhru Craif Bonj. Daan 249 Bowman, Adam 237. 366 Brady. Steven Hack. Am, 215 261 305 Btackar. Sandn Bohnart. Retina Sort Oanise Bowman, Bonn Brady. Steven Mack. Barbara Block. Bonnie 330 Bohnka. Dabra Boojans, Jamas Bowman. Clifford 268. 364 Brady. Sutan Black. Blaiae Buck. Jr. Ckarte 311 Bohrer. Teresa Borfman. Patrick Bowman, David 332 Brady. Jr. Thomas Black. Braal 323 Block, Kathrya Boica. Jennifer Boriman. Phillip Bowman, Dawn Biaeutigam, Judith Black. Brett Buck. Luna Bcnce. Hariann Boristrom. Mark Bowman. Duane Bikfjj, Steven Black. Daborab Block Mitnael Boas. Holly Sorawardt. Hart Bowman, Elmo Brahlar. Mitchell Back. Jack Stack. Rabacca BOMI. Robert Bench. Hito Bowman. Jamas Brahm. Anne Black. Wry 3BO Block. Torn 3(3. 411 Bole Hark Borjon. Tomas Bowman. Ian Braitey. Allan Black. Knin BMtatt. btara 259. 35S. 411 BofOrquaz. Laa Sort, Rod Bowman, Marci Baillanjion. Jill 225 Black, Lorae Btaamker. Anna 302 Bctarquat. Ol|i Borkin Ronald Bowman. MeUn Brainardtmrth. Dolores Hack. Mecbaa) Btoemker Kathtaaa 302 Bojorquaironw. Antonio Sorkanhaaan, Glenn Bowmnan. Hitzi 372 Brailhwaile. Dan Black. Kaacy Btahm. Karan Boland. Christina 380 SorUnd, Leiin 380 Bowman. Skashi Braithwaite. lean Black. Rickard Bum. Lisa 290. 421 Bound. Francis Bormams. John Bowman, III, Willum Brake Jamas Black, RKkard Btama, Douflas Bout, Duana Bornec. Julie Bownds. Layna Brakelield. Grefory Black. Robart Btommar. Susan BoUI. Robert 240 Borodkin. Hark Boyar, Jamie Brikar. Audrey 231. 290 Black. Steven 3tC. 411 Bkxnquist, Barbara BoUuc, Victor Borotj. Susan Boyd. Came Brikmo, Lawrence Blackburn, DanO 42 Blomqurst, Bruce Solan. Jr. Frederick Borowiac. Mariaret Boyd. Jamas Brallur. Rotort Blackburn. David Btamquist, Hark Boles. Anne 342. 355 Borowtki. Eluabeth Boyd. Jane Brataw, Pam Blackburn. Deborah Btomquitt, William Boles. Lucky 411 Borozan. Klint Boyd, Jane Brim. Keith 319 Blackarby. Diua Btandaau. Randall 332. 397 Boliek. David 225 Borquaz. Michael Boyd, Jeffrey Brambtett, Emily Blackarby. William Blood. Barbara Bonn Erik Bones, Evan Boyd. Juamta BrambMtt. Scott BlackWee Kattwnne Btoodworth. David Bolin. Vladimir Bortk, Piui Boyd Justini Biamtrian. Stuart Blackmail J,m Bloom County 32 Bolint Jr. Jamas Bortnick. Marilyn Boyd, Laun 290 Brame. Michael Btackmon. Carol Bloom Ellen 291. 32S Bolin, Kmty Bortone. Thomas Boyd. Leslie Bramiey Vincent 249 Black Sabbat 354 Bloom Robart AM Bortz Jennifer Boyd, MichMl Br moweth. Judith Btackskaap. Charlotte Bloomer. Gloria 42B Bollard Hark Bosca. Amparo Boyd, Richard Br mten, Bridget 309. 319 BlacUarl, Steven Blossom. Dabra Bollar. Daniel 429 Bosch. PamaU Boyd. Susan Br naman. Mark SttcbMdar. Laara 309 Bkxinl. C Bollar. Daniel Bosa. Arun Boyd. tarry Br naman. Room 226 Blachwell, Gina Blue, AMI Boiler Douilis Sote. Ashbkt Boyden. Leslie Br rich. Told Blackball. Jr.. Harnsoa Blua. Etanor Bollar, Kathtaa Boshens. Bndfit Boydston. John 259. 270. 315 Br nd, Joshua 307 Slackwell. Julienne Slue, Jan Boiler lindl Sosnos. Deterih Boydston Peter 315 Br nd, Stephin Blaehwall. Thoawjt Blue Kay 80 BcJkHman DoucUl 301 Sossard. Liu Boydstun. Bath Br ndehotf. Crefory BlackMbbavans. Ivy Bluastona. Janmlar BcJte David 226 Bossa. Susan Boydttun, StKy Br ndenburt Troy 380 Blaka. Aana Slum. Bannatt Bollin, Hary BossehK Paul Boyad. Isabel Br ndenstem, Michael Blam. Ckarte Blum. Georn BoUineer Conrad Bossie Ronald Boyad, Patricu Br nd, Jay Slain. Robart Blum. Kaitk 307. 429 Bolton. Callia Boat. Jamas 429 Boyad. Rabacca Br nrjie Deborah Blame. Ann Blum, HicluMl Bolton. John BOSIK Branda Boyad. Richard Br ndon, Grau til Il-Rli it J Blum. Had floli Rota 412 BostKk Curtis Boyad. Sytvu B ' ndon. Menus BlK Barbara Blumbart Brad 250 Boca. Enc Bottick. Dabra Boyar, Catharine Br ndt. Alice 373 Blair. Cart Blumberf. Elaine Bombers 434 BostKk. Larry Boyar, Constance Br ndt. Alia leAkq Blumbart Jacqueline 257. 411 Bomrtolt. Ursull SostwKk.Mlchael 319 Boyar. Diana Br ndl. Barbara 429 Star. Ill, Jamas Blumbart Nancy Sommarito, Anthony Boswall, David Boyar. Edward Br ndt. Hainan MKJaaat Blumbart Susan Bonne. Michelle 296 Bosivell. Greiory 313, 392 Boyar, Jacqueline Br ndt. Martin BlatKarya Blumentnal Jail Bon. Benjamin Botatta, Annette Beyer Jamas Brandt. Vicky Mr, Mr Blumenthal. Pimeli Bonanno. Joseph Boterocrespo. Haru Boyar. Jamie 300 Brant. Mike 380 Max Hark Blumer Eric Bonanno, Salvatore Botha, Hart Bore., Karan Branham. Kimbarly Blair. Ptiilip 237. 421 BlumstaM. Ada Bond. AJan Bothwell, Frank Boyer Rebecca Branham. Lady Blair. Scott 3?0 Blunddl. Eliubath Bond. Brun Botkin Lmdy Borer, Timoth, Brannen. Susan McSbaHy Blunt. Jamas 380 Sond. Franklin 380 Botkin. Lisa 239 Boyar. Wesley Brannint Nadme b Sbiney Blusbkollki. Risa 380 Bond. Gary Bottaccmi. CkUra Boykin. Angelina Brannmt Stella BlK SUM. Bluth Stauan 249 Bond. Kan 233. 31C Bottai. JanHj Boylan. Jul, Brantley Billy Mr. Yiiajaii Blulo Anthony Bond. Maltha. 360 Bottomlay. David 301 Soylan. Kevin 306. 365 Brantlay. Pater Maba.JMlMay Blutstein Hark 292 Bond. Robyn Botzbach, Victoru 309 Boyle. April Brantlay. Sandra Slaka.Can Blye IV, MM Bond. William Boubenioer, Hohamad Boyle. Burette Brantly Gayla BUka. Ckarte Blytfca. MM Bondason, Lynn Boubli, Jeanme Boyle. Jay Braren, Graf Blaka. Cbrrstoobar Blytka. toy Bondy. Janat Bouchard, LynUy 304 Boyle. Kevin 297 Bnscujli Hary Blake. Jessica 32t Blytka, Jr. Thomas Bonacutter, lone Bouchard, Lynn Boyle, Lisa Brashaar. Dana Blaka. Hary 300 Boadt. Susan 373 Bonefas Branda Bouchea, Paul Boyle, Maureen Brismer. Holly Blaka, bWlia 300 Boadu. Harbart Boner, Jeffrey Boucbar. Robart Boyne Grace Brastay. Scott Blake Timothy Boadway. Slave 150. 159 Bonasteal, Warren Soudan. Bath 298 Boysen Suian Brttcher, Patricu 380 Blaka. William Boater Michael Bonham, DoyU Soudraau. Tim Bozak Karan Brett, Henry Blakamora. Susan Boales. Rhonda Bonham, Kathryn Boufeltfl. Ahmad Bozuic. Julia Brattain. Jamas BUkariaa. Rickard Boali. Mohamniad Bonham. Hark BoufarM. Ali Sozarth. Chrutane Bratton. David 306 BtakaHey. Hana Boaaa. Sharon Bonhorst, Laann Boufhton John Bozarth. Robert Brttton. Michael BlakJay. Kavia Soai. R,ti BonilU. Diane 205 BoufOPOUUS, Beth Bozigun, Hai| Braocher, Elizabeth SU.xk.ArKM Bob 307 Bonillas. Franciaco BoucopoukH, NKbolas Bonk Kim 339, 429 Braucher, Latter SlamKk. Cyatkia Bobbin. Rabacca 342 Boom Han Soukarroum. WalKt Bozmcl Julyia 304 Brauer Valeria Blancarta, Claniu Bobcats 86. 87, 225. 313 Boom Paul BouUy, EhkNor Bozzo. Andrea 412 Bnull Mir|uerilte Blincalo Jacqueline Bobelrs Line Boom. Stavaa Bouma. Job. Bozzo, Christina 291 Brault. Stephen Blanckard, Catharine Boball. Sharon Bonk. Jamas Bouma, Laura BPA Council 227 Braun. Allyann Blanckard. Dae 22t Bobaa Deborah Bonkat, Barnabas Bouma. Wendy Brabenac, Virfinu Braun, Barbtra Blanckard Douflas 20t Borjtak Steven Bonke. Gayla Bounds. Marion Bracamonte. Branda 429 Braun, teorije Btancfcard. Creepy Bobola. Daniel Bonn. Lori 207. 302 Bourbonnais. Laoo Bracanwnta. Lazaro 346 Braun. Harilyn BUncherd, Job. Borrow Banttey 205 Bonn Dennis 279 Bourcard, Hary Bracamonta, Mario Braun. Hark Blanckard. Harfuanta Bocknar. Barnard 225. 255. 429 Bonnnilu. Jeffrey Bouriaors. Danrse Bracamonle, Ricardo Braun. Robin 317 Blanckard, Patrick Bock, lam Bonnie. John 223. 238. 255 BourUnd. Ann 298 Bnca. Martha Br un, Shirky BUnckatta, Patricia Sou. Bonnie. Luanna Bouse Sutan Bracay. Jefferson Br un. Stephen Blanco Carlos 3 Bockracb. Eric Bono. Hana Bouton, Todo Brack!. Michael Br uner Dale Blanco. Jokn 367 Bockman. Victoria Bonttein, Karen 304 Bouzas. Fabun 380 Brack. Robart Si unleW Todd 281 Banco, Lea Bocks. Den. 121. 310 Boourl AjajBH Bovdik. Nancy Brack, tarry Br unit Elizabeth bianco. Patricia Bocksanbaum. Amy 329. 360 Bonwall. Sheri Bovemiton Dana Blacken. Elizabeth Br untlain. Laurie 2BO, 290 Bland. Janet Boddy. Jamas 308 Boockmiton Prudanca 329 Bovell, Maltha Bracken. John Sr ve. Hike Blend John Bode Philip 205 Boodry, Kritta 198 Bovat. Hare Stacker. Deborah 290 B Iveman. Amy tlanay. Stapname Bode, beta 33! Bool. Hart 314 Bowoan. Beth 319 Bracket. Keith 236 B ivonce. Willum M .re Bodaa, Kimbarly 212 Booker. Clifton BlMdea. Christina Bracken Dean B ivermen. Enc 295 Blank. Bria. Bodan Kristina Booker. Samuel lowdaa. David Brackatt, Kathleen B aim Lance 249 Beaak. SabUM Bodine. Kevin 313 Books. Jodi 30? Bowden, Frederca Bracket! Nathaniel B an. Alfred Slansbaa. Kan Bodor, Judith 310 Bookman. Haal 355. 380 lb4ia. Gaorp 370 Brackin, Lorraine Bravo, Victor Brawne., Caroline 4?9 BriiK.w1.off Laura flca, tnc BrinKKiye Bray Stepkn BriMf Miry Brayef. Alhsw ?M firtney, Mw Brayer. Itayinond Buney WilliMi 290 Briyton, Kevin Bnnier Jit Brwil Gary Breton?? Brazrtl. ja Brmif. Sara 327, 310 BnMl Valerie 21S 30? BrinkiUM lUrw 1M 335 Biainn Karen Brinkmever, Jay Brulm. Linda Brinks. Raymond Brun. Barban Brmion Curttl Breau (, peresa Bnnton, Roberta Brecneiun EliiaMh Briody. Mxhael Breelvei Saul Br-onei. Carici Brechier. Erin Bnsby, Cnarla 296 429 Breck, Uarykatl Brisby, PauU ?% 429 BrKkenridp. Jenniter Bnsson )c n Bieckenridjje. Klindt Bratol. Ja-tet Brecto, Brian 3SB Bristol, Jeffrey Bredhoti HartHa 223, 372 Bristol, Michael BredeAoefl. Paul 3?4 Bristow, Brent Breedtove Cece.ia Britain 19. 22. 23 Breedlove, Booerl 3S5 Bnto. Jose 4 29 Brehm. MKlueJ 314 Bntt Aaron 255 Brehrnej, Betsy M7 Bun Auiusta Brehmer. Kjthryn Biitt, )r Donald Brei Robert Bnttain, Gretchen Bm, Scan Bnttoe. Esther (-i " - Diane Britton. Thomas Bretmo, Troy Butj Kenn Bremif. Mirk Bniutli, Christine Breit. Lisa Brow Thertu Br tit bach Ketry Broadfoot. Ateiander Breiten Peter Broadftunt. C-atherine Brettritk. Matthew Broadwell, Jeffrey 360. 429 Bteland. William Brobyn, Scott Brem, Patrick 324 Brochu. Sondra Brement. Gabriel Brocwus, Cindy Bremiller. Belinda Brocious, Dan Breni, Joinni Brock, Brian Brendel, Carotin Brock, Bunnx 397 SrendeJ, Kilrin Brock Diana Brennt. HaroW Brock. Jay 307 Brennan, April Brock. Ken Brennan, James Brock. Patrick 307 Brennan. Karen Brock. Steven 397 Brennan. Marge! Brock, Susan 302 Brennan. Mariueriti Brock , Harold Brennan. Neii Brockin|ton, Prudence Brennand. Sutw BrocknujB. Pamela 254 Brannen. Richard Brxkmann, Jeff 262. 352 Brenner, John Bred. Betty Brent, Barry Brod. Lanfford Brenton, Dak Brodti, AM Brenie., Laune Broflar Frarx Bresemann, Cheryl Brodit. William Breieminn, David Brodecky, Candace Bretmi, Suunne Z23 Brodecky, Michelk Bresliw, Im317, 380 Brodecky, Susan Brnlm Catherine Brodek, Kristin 326. 348 Breslm, Jc. Kevin Binder Chnttinj 328 Brestow. Adam 364 BrodW. Jimei Breilow, MKhael Brodier. Roland Bresuck. Jennifer Brodigin. Kerry Broiler. Peter Brodkey. Steven 292 Brest. Patricia Brodkin. Mirk 318 Bi Kiel Brett 429 Brodsky, Joyce Bretall. Karen Brodtwemberg, Rebecca Britney. Mark Brody, Carrie Brett, Jane Brody, Devid Brett, Julie Broekema, Dirt Breuch, Jr, Ronald Broeker, Jeffrey Brew, Robert Broemer, Gttfl Brewer. Carol Broun, John 379 Brewer. Christopher 100 Brogmus, Kann Brewer. Davtd Brogna, Carol Brewer, Edward Bro.ni MichMl Brewer. Gregory Broftmin. Jodi Brewer. Jr, James Broktw, BUM 314. 412 Brewer, Jerri Bro-eihouKttf Deiter Brewer, Mark Broil. Meredith Brewer, Mtry Bromberg. Steven Brewer, Mary Bromki. Gregg Brewer, Patricia 502 Broniugh. Jason Brewer, Victor Bronnw, Jeffrey 412 Brewster. Barbara Bronska, Linda 309 Bray, David Bronson, Michael BM Bonn 272. 429 Bronson, Sharon Br.ce Henry Bronson, Stuart Bnce Norman Bronstein, David BrKktr Kltnryn 791 Brooke, Kaucyila Bnckey, Si., William Brooki, Simon 299 Brickman, Steven 429 Bfookhirt. Heather 309 Bntknei Adam Brooks. Allvson Bndan, Virginia 361, 429 Brook). Ann 340 Bridies, Angela Brooks. Annemam Bridies, Bonnn Brookt. III. Beniamm 280 Bridies, Chirtti Brookt. Brent Bridies, Dal Brooki Brothers 416 Bridies, Eric Brooks, Carol Brid|ti, Michael Brooks. Christopher Bridies, Steve Brooks Jr, Curtea Brwd. Stephen 2S9, 31S Brooks Donald Briefer, Vanessa 20B Brooks, Elizabeth Brilhl. Mirgjnt Brooks. Fikxniru Brier. Robert Brooks. James Bnggs. Christopher Brooks. Jeffrey Briajs. Jinw Brookt, Jennifer Bnggs. Martin Brookt, Jotn Bri||s. Nancy Brooks. Joseph Bngis Sandra 429 Brooki. Julie 305 Brtfgs, Scott Brookt. Kitnna Bnghem, JonattiM Brooks. Kimberly 339, 380 Brigham L Brooks Krisline Brigham, Undy Brooks, Margaret Brigham, Margaret Brookt, M art Bright. David 306. 348 Brooks. Maura Bright. Kathryn Brooki, fttene. Bright Mariha Brooki. Michel Bfyhton Grand Hotel 22 Brooki. Missy 434 Bugman, George Brooki, Nancy Brikowtki, Tom Brooks. Richard Brill, Joseph 299 Brooki. Richard Bnn Mark Brookt. SheJIy Brill. Olivier Brooki. Strv Bril.tr, Emily Brooki, Suun Sun. Nancy B.ooki Syi.n 478 INDEX MM MM I Brooks, Torrance 159 Brown, Roger Buchholz, Karin 192 Burbank, Jimmie 360 Burrola, Elizabeth tyers, Daniel Caldwell, Patrick Campillo, Michael Brooks, Tracey Brown. Sara Buchholz, Maureen Burch. Christopher Burrow, Bradley Byers, Edward Calek. Anna Campodonico, Jeffrey 297 Brooome, Cynthia Brown, Sarah 180 Buchholz, Nick 209 Burch, Dtanne 309 Burrows, Steve tyers, Jane Calenti, Achilles Campodonico, Mary 290 Broome, Donna 204, 217 Brown. Scott 351 Buchholz, Paul Burch, Gregory Burruet, Elvira tyers, Jeffrey Caifee, Elizabeth Campos, Cindy Broome, James Brown, Sharon Bucholz, Stephanie Burch, Joanne Burrus, Leslie Byers, Joseph 272 Calhoun, Anja 302, 372 Campos, Deanna Broome, John Brown, Shawn Buchsbaum, Casey 330 Burch. Melissa Bursch, Christine tyers, Kenneth Calhoun. Catherine Campos. Donna Brophy, Paul 297 Brown, Sheny Buchsbaum, Karen Burch, Paula Burstem, Alan 430 tyers, Mary Calhoun, Maureen Campos, George Brophy. William Brown, Stefame Buchsman. Terry 257 Burch, Richard Burstein, David Byers. Michael California, University of Southern Campos, Micaela Brosenne, Celeste Brown, Stephen 254 Buck, Donna Burch, Ronald 187 Burstrom, Frank Byington, Katherine 290 155. 156, 158 Campos. Robert Bros nan Melame Brown, Stev 320 Buck, Jr.. Ernest Burcham. Bill 331, 332, 350 Burl, Rodney Bykerkkauffman, Ann Calutro, Jacqueline Campos, Sharon Brosseau, Mark Brown. Stuart Buckelew. Marilyn Burchard, Laurie Burtch. Pamela Byketkkauffman, Mark Calkins, Julie Campos, Vance Brotcke, Pamela Brown, Susan 302, 326 Buckeley, Russ 371 Bd re hell. Alison Burtch, Susan Bylei Elizabeth Call. Melame Campus Crusade for Christ 226 Brothers. Kimberly Brown, Virginia Buckingham, Brandon Burchell, Elizabeth Burtnett. Susan Bynum, Maximilian Call. Russell Campus Democrats 729 Brotherton. Jr., William Brown. Waller Buckingham, Julia BuicMield Lisa Burton, Crystal Byrd, Abigail Callaghan, Julie Campus Style 96-97 Brotter, Jason Brown, Wanda Buckingham, Marcia 305 Buxihfield Samuel Burton, Dean Byrd, Brian Gallagher,. Lisa 331 Camp Wildcat 227 Broughton, Cameron 206 Brown. Wendy Buckley, Jr.. Arthur Burchi, Nancine Burton, Jr., Edgar iyrd James Callahan, Cynthia Camras. Richard 431 Broughton. Carrie Brown. Wilbur Buckley, Beverly Burda, Pamela 273 Burton, Elizabeth Byrd, James Callahan, Dorothy Cancellare. Pamela Broughton, Christopher 366, 397 Brown. William Buckley, Charlene Burden, John Burton, jeb 297 Byrd, Jeffrey 297 Callahan. Jamie Canchola, Mary 380 Broughton, Kathryn Browne. Maureen 429 Buckley, David 301 Burdick, Scott 310 Burton. Joseph 312 Byrd, John Callahan, Jame 309 Canchola, Roger Brouse, James Browne, Michael Buckley. Joy Burdom, Stephan Burton, Julie 290 Byrd. Karen 220. 380 Callahan, Jon Cancian EddO Brouse, John 315 Browne. Richard 318 Buckley, Kathryn Burdoo, Phyllis Burton, Maria Byrd, Reginald Callahan, William Candee. Bryan Brower. Joseph BrownfiekJ. David Buckley, Kr,sten 305 Bureau of Mineral and Geology Burton, III, Peple Byrd, Sharon Callan. Peggy Candy, John 99, 105 Brower, Patricia Brownhill, Cheryl Buckley, Linda Technology 136 Burton, Roland 63 iyrd, Tamara Callaway, Brent Canestro, Samuel Brown, Adelina Browning, Becky Buckley, Sallie Burford, Christine Burton, Samuel Byrdson, Rick 178 Callaway, D. Canez. Aida 180 Brown, Albert Browning, Gerry Buckles. Luke 257 Buige James Bury, Teresa 372 Byrdson, Sherialyn 180 Callaway, Reginald 159 Canez, Jr., Fernando Brown, Alyssa Browning. Michelle Buckman, Lisa Burger, Audrey Busby, Cynthia 430 )yrne, Christopher Catle. Anne Canez, Linda Brown, Andrew 319 Brownlee, Elsa Buckman, Nora 317 Burger, David Buscemi, Stephen iyrne, Jr, Francis Callen. Leah 380 Canez, Jr., Luis Brown, Apryl Brownlee, Karen Buckman. Perry 368 Surges, Dons Busch, III. August Byrne, John 187 Calleros, Maria Canez. Melin Brown, Barbara Brownndge. Alyce Buckman, Sidney Burgess, Christine Buschak, Dennis iyrne, Julia Calles, Andrew 301 Canez. Raul Brown, Barbara Srownson, Timothy Buckmore, Stephen Burgess. Edward Buser Pamela iyrne, Karen Callewaert. Linda CanfieM, Robert Brown. Basil Brownstem. Annette Buckner, Catherine Burgess, J. Bush, Amy Byrne, Patrick 319 Calhson. James Ganiio, Thea Brown, Bernadette Brownstem. Sandra 430 Buckner, Eleanor Burgess, Michael 310 Bush, Barbara Byrnequinn, Emma 300 Calloway, Victor Cannada. Jeffrey 182, 187. 349 Brown, Bernell 134 Broyles. William Buckner, Robin Burgess, Sylvia Bush, Barbara Byrnequmn, Sarah 300 Calvert, Sharon Cannal. Amos Brown, Beth Brojman, Lauren 227, 237. 317 Buukoski, Lorraine Burgess, Timothy Bush, David 233 Byrnes, Kathy 205 Calvillo, Carmen Cannata, Steve Brown, Brian Brozovich. Gina Buczynski. Linda Burgess, Tony Bush, Erie 318 Byrnes, Mary Calvin, Colleen Cannataro. Christine Brown, Bryan Brubaker, David Budar Patricia 239 Burgess, Jackson Bush, George 30 Byron, Jean 309 Calvin, Cynthia Cannavino, Joseph Brown. Carla 294 Brubaker, Maria Budassi, Annette Burget, John 159 Bush, Harry 206 Byron, Jr., Julian 314 Catza, Gerardo Canne, Arthur Brown, Carol Brubaker. Simeon Budd, John Burghard, Karen Bush, Philip Byron, William Calzada, Andrew Canneady, Anna 365 Brown, Charlene Bruce, David 299 Budd, Zola 54, 55 Burgher, Robert Bush, Ronald By rum. Sylvia Camacho, Jose Cannella, Kathleen Brown, Charles Bruce, Karyn 346. 430 Budenholzer. Theresa Burgoon, Brian Bush, lammi Byythe, Kory 346 Camacho, Juan 220 324 Cannon, Anne Brown. Charles Bruce, Rounnc 129, 273, 341 Budenholzer, William Burgosterrado, Martin Bush, Theodore 350 Camacho, Martin, 254 Cannon, Gregg Brown, Christopher Bruce, Steven Budiman, Suwignyo Burgoyne, Mary Bush, Thomas Camacho Miguel Cannon, James 276 Brown. Christopher Bruch. Elizabeth Budmger, Charles 217 Burgoyne, Michael Bushahab. Hussain Camacho, Nellie Cannon, Jara Brown. Christopher Brucher, Jennifer Budnick, Gregory Burk, Antoinette Bushel!. Jeanne Camacho, Rachel Cannon. Keith Brown, Christopher Bruchman, Timothy Budway, Kathleen Burk, Bradford Bushel), John Camacho, Steven Cannon. Laura Brown, Christopher Sruder, Christine Buechel, Kathy Burk, Jennifer Bushey, Michael Camara, Jamer Cannon, Mark Brown, II, Clarence Bruder, Dale Buechler, Dale Burke, Christopher Bushman, II, Nephi Camarata, Stephen Cannon, Matthew 281 Brown, Colleen Bruegge, Thomas Buechler, Jodi 362 Burke, Erin Bushman, Rebecca Camargo. Ed Cannon. Shirley Brown, Crystal Bruein, Thomas 293, 237, 430 Buehler, Arthur Burke, Gloria Bushmire, Lisa Cambero, lose Cannon, Steven Brown, Curtis Brugger, Patrick Buehler. David Burke, Gregory Bushnaz, fins Cambridge, Edward Cano, David 392 Brown, Daniel 211 Bruhns, Thomas Buehler, Jacqueline 397 Burke, John Bushong, Joe 347 Cambridge, Felice Cano, Jose Brown, David Brumm.Curt Buehler, John 118 Burke, Kenneth Bushroe, Jim 312 Cambron, Delwin Cano, Yvonne Brown, David Brummal, Betty Buehlergarcia, Benjamin Burke, Lee Business and Career Education Caballero, Pedro Camche, Robert Canovas. Philip Brown, David Brummell. Linley 226, 264, 298. Bueker, Paul Burke, Mark 124 Caballeo, Santiago 220, 351 Cameron, Barbara Cantalupo, Tia 296 Brown, Deborah 380 Bueler Gordon Burke, Michael 299. 352 Business and Public Caballerocarranza, Maria 430 Cameron, Caron 328 Cantero, Josefina Brown, Diane Bruin mett. Donena Buell, Sheryl 225 Burke. Polly 305, 326 Administration, College of 118 labanski, Carolyn Cameron, Cynthia Canti, Aldo 187 Brown, Diane Brundage, Alan Buell, Susan 225 Burke, Richard Busk, Lisa Caber. Max Cameron, Jeanette 397 Cantley, Alana 412 Brown, Douglas Brundage, lanet Buell, Ted 225 Burke, Sally 244, 272 Busser, Lawrence Caber, Timothy Cameron, Julie Canto. Tobias Brown, Dwight Brundage, Janice Buelna, Sandra Burke, Terrence Bussey, Mark 167 Cabin, Brian Cameron, Lui Cantrell, David Brown, Earl Brundage, Karen Bueno, Sandra Burke, Vanessa Bussey, Teresa Cabin, Susan Cameron, Phillip 249 Cantrell, Geromina Brown, Edward Brunderman. Barbara Buescher, Rebecca Burkel, Wendy Bustamante. Anahzbeth Cabot, Lauren Cameron, Stephanie Cantrell. Laura Brown, Eileen Brundy, Anne Buettner, Polly 300, 331 Burkes, Eric Bustamante, Delbert ;abot, Patricia Camillen Katherine 192 Cantrell. Skyler Brown. Elden Brunelli. Lee 149, 159 Buffington, Bradford Burkett, Alice Bustamante. Irma Cabral, John Camillo, Harold 318 Cantu. Emilia Brown, Elizabeth Brunenkant, James Buffum, Jr., Carl Burkhardt, Knsteen Bustamante, Jacob Cabral, Lair Cammarano, James Canty, Mark Brown, Elizabeth Biunenkant, Mark Buford, Patricia Burkhardt, Michael 159 Bustamante, Joseph Cabrera, Daniel Cammarano, Neal Canuso, Theresa Brown, Elizabeth Bruner, Joe 297 Bugarsky, Deborah Burkhardl, Tom 430 Bustamante, Paul Cabrera, Henry Cammarata Brian Cao, Jacqueline Brown, Elizabeth Brunkhorst, Brett 305 Bugg, Hilary Burkholder. Duane Bustamante, Paul Cadelma, Evelyn Camou, Alicia Cao, Thong Brown, Eric 206. 749 Brunkhorst, Brock 173, 174, 178 Buglm, Bill 257 Burks, Lily 330 Bustamante, Susan Cadigan, Maureen Camouarriola, Fernando Cao, Wei Brown, Eric Brunner, Jeffrey Bugoia, Michael Burks. Young Bustetter, Kimberly Cadoff, Cindy Camouarriola, Juan Capalby, Gina Brown, Erica Brunner, Joseph Bugli, Aziz Burieson, Sandra 208, 300, 430 Bustillos Rudolfo Cadoff, Robert Camouluders. Gustavo 430 Capdeville. Henri Brown, Felicia 189 Bruno, Annette 430 Buhl, Jayne Burling, John Butcher, Nancy Cadwell, Darcie Camp, Cathey Cape, Jr., Robert 230 Brown. Frank Bruno, Gwendolyn Buhler, Gary Burlingame, Sheryl Butcher, Patrice Cadwell, Ronald 371 Camp, Charles Capin, Elizabeth Brown, George Bruno, Hayden Buhlke, Mary Burlinson. Tom 105 Butcher, Peter Cady, John Camp, Charles Capm. Melissa 300 Brown. Glenn Bruno, James 206 Buhman, Steve Burlison, Ira Buten, Collin 292 Cady, Mark Camp. Christina Caples, Kelsey Brown, Gregory Bruno, John Buhr, Thomas Burmeister, Ken 178 Butera, Barclay Cady. Paul Camp, David Caples, Nina Brown, Harold B uno, Leonarda Buhrow, Russ Burmeister, P Suterbaugh, Kimberly Cady, Ralph Camp. Emily Capobres, Jr., David Brown, Jacqueline 372 B uno, Michelle But, Duy Burne. Jeffrey Butierez, Gloria Caff all, Dale Camp. Rick Caponetto, Maria 372 Brown, Jaime 264 B uno, Wayne Bui, My Burnes, Daniel Butierez, Joe Caffer, Becky Camp, Rose Capote. Truman 63 Brown. James 356, 412 B uns. Daniel Bui, Phuong Burnes, Joseph Butkovich, Stacy Caifrey Michael Campaballo, Jonathan 351, 380 Capozzoli Joseph Brown, Jeffrey 412 B unsman, Robert Buie, Marc Burnes, Mark Butkovich, Stephanie Cafrey, Dawna 257 Campanella. Renee Capp, Stephen Brown, Joel B unson, Patrick Bukamur, Said Burnett, Jamey Butler, Audrey Cagan, Michele Campbell, Belva Cappbell, Ruth Brown, John 348 B unt, Mark Bukszar, Jr.. Edward Burnett, Keitha Butler, Caroline Cagle, Brett Campbell, Bernadette 161 Capps. Lonnie Brown, Jonathan 312 B union, Ruth Bulau, Scott Burnett, Kevin 370 Butler, Craig Cahall Anna Campbell, Cathy Capos. Sherry Brown, Joseph B uscato, Jay Bulik, Chuck Burnett, Laura Butler, Deanna Cahill, Daniel Campbell, Cheryl Capretta, Daniella Brown, Judith B usch, Allan 307 Bulkeley, David Burnett, Richard Butler. Greg kahili, Gregory Campbell, Chris 297 Capno Anthony Brown, Julia B ust, Douglas Bulkeley, Joseph 210, 228, 315 Burnett, Tammy 235, 337. 412 Butler, Heather Cahill, Janine Campbell, Craig 430 Caprio, Mark Brown, Kelly B uton. Carolyn Bulkeley, Lee Burnette, Pamela 430 Butler, Jeffrey Cah.il IV, John Campbell, Cynthia Capron, Barbara Brown, Kim 259, 335 Bryan, Barbara Bull, Michael 2% Burnham, Dean Butler, Jule 412 Cahill, II, John Campbell, Dale 318 Capuano, Regina Brown, Kurt Bryan, Elizabeth Bull, Natalie 302 Burnham, Julianne Butler, Kelly Cahill, Julie Campbell, Daniel Caputo, Rose Brown, Larry Bryan, Ellen Bullard. Suzanne Burmcle, Tamarra Butler, Kevin 371 Cahill, Patrick Campbell, Darcy Caputo, Stephen 306 Brown, Laura Bryan, Michelle Buller, Kevin 397 Burner. Richard Butler, Margaret Cahill, Robyn Campbell, David Caracappa, Edward 431 Brown, Lee Bryan, Robert Bullerdick, Todd Burns, Bradley Butler. Mary Cahill, Thomas 250 Campbell, Deidre Carafiol, Douglas 281. 292 Brown, Lenora Bryan, Shawn Bulletts, Carlos Burns. Cynthia Butler, Milton Calm, Andrew Campbell, Donna Carandang, Romeo Brown, Leslie Bryant, Edward 293 Bullmgton Mary Burns, Danny Butler, Patricia Cai, Lingen 216 Campbell, Elizabeth 291 Caraveo. Libardo Brown, Linda Bryant, Elizabeth Bullmgton, Jr., Robert Bums, David Butler, Paul Cai, Wenlong217 Campbell, Gary Caravetta, Carlo 347 Brown, Linda Bryant, Katherine Bullington, Steven Burns, Dennis Butler, Theresa Caid, Debra Campbell. Harold Ciraway, Nancy Brown, Lisa Bryant, Leslie Bullock, Deborah Burns. Donna Butler, Jr., Thomas Caita, Michael Campbell. Heather 227 Caraway, Susan Brown, Lisa Bryant, Lynda Bullock, Matthew Burns, Elizabeth Butler, Tommie Caifee, Elizabeth 300 Campbell, J. Carbajal. Everett 331, 366 Brown, Lorena Bryant, Nancy 412 Bulmer, Patricia Bums, Gloria Butler, William Cain, Elizabeth Campbell, James 299 Carbajal, Jaime B own, Lucy Bryant, Raymond 430 Bulton. Eric 295 Burns, Jacqueline Butlin, Patricia ;am. James Campbell, Janet Carbajal, Joan B own, Lynnden 159 Bryant, Richard Buman, Lisa Burns, Jr, James Butor, Danuta ;am Kevin Campbell, Joseph Carbajal. Joe 169, 170 B own, Margaret Bryant, Sabrina Bumgarner. Roger Burns. Jennifer Butt, Jr., Robert Cam, Melissa 264, 304 Campbell, Joseph Carbajal. Jose B own, Mark Bryant, Wayde Bumphis, lack 351 Bums, Kerry Buttell. Cynthia Cain, Michael Campbell, Julie Carbajal, William B own, Mark Bryce, Jaime Bumpus, Darrin 187 Burns, Marcia Buttell, Pamela Cam, Philip Campbell, Karen 86, 255, 304 Carbone, Jayne B own. Mark Brydon, Ty Bunaiyan, Mohammed Burns, Margaret Butterbaugh, Jon Cain, Scott 308 Campbell, Katherine Cardea, Jane B own, Mark Bryniarski, Carol Bunch, Gordon 159 Bums. Melissa Butterbrodt, Patricia Cairns. Sharon Campbell, Kathleen Cardella, Julianne 264 Brown, Martin Bryson, B rend a Bunch, Marcie 250 Burns. Michael Butterfield, Helen Cajero Carlos Campbell, Kevin Cardella, Kathleen Brown, Martin Bryson, Deborah 208 Bundelach, Amy 336 Burns, Paul 349 Butterfield, James Calabrase, Dana Campbell, Marianne 255, 2S9, Cardella, Jr, Kenneth Brown, Mary 161, 162, 412 Bryson, Gregory Bundman, Philip Burns, Ray Butterfly, Susan 309 Caldeiro. Fernando 300 Cardella, Kynn Brown, Mauretta Bryson, Mary Bundy, George Burns, Robert 299 Buttery, John 189 Calder, William Campbell, Mark Cardella, Michalme Brown, Michael Buan, Hildegard Bunge, Gregory 308 Bums. Robin Buttgereit, David Calderon, Luciano Campbell, Mary Garden, Lawrence 395 Brown, Michele 429 Bucanon, Jeffrey 279 Bunge. Janette Burns, Rod 120 Buttke, Blair Calderon. Manuel Campbell. Michelle Cardenas. Hector 233 Brown, Morene Buch, Susanne Bunge, Shelly Burnside. Mars Buttke, David Calderon, Sandra 361 Campbell, Patricia Cardenas, Irma Brown, Myra Buchan, John Bungum, Bradley Burnside, Theresa Buttle, Jeanne Calderon, Soma Campbell, Robert Cardenas. Laura Brown, Noelle 429 Buchanan, Barbara Bunij, Karen Burnson, Anne Button. Enc Calderone Gary Campbell. Sarah Cardenas. Matthew Brown, II, Norman Buchanan. Carolyn Bunker. Ellsworth 35 Burnstem, Jennifer Button, Kenneth Calderone, Lawrence Campbell, Scott Cardenas, Tony 257 Brown, Paul Buchanan, Donna Bunker, Terry Burnstein. Kimberly Botton, Robert Calderone. Richard 399 Campbell, Stefame Cardero, Silvio Brown, Philip Buchanan, Kim Bunn, William Burr, Alyssa 342, 412 Butwm James 261 Calderwood. Mai 279 Campbell. Susan 309 Cardi, Billy Brown, Philip Buchanan, Mary Bunt, Richard Burr, Bruce Buuck, Carol Caldwell, Ashley 290 Campbell, Tammy Cardinal, Cheryl Brown. Ramon Buchanan, Matthew Buntm, Deborah Burr, John Buus Richard Caldwell, Barbara Campbell. Tara 270, 300 Cardon, Stephan Brown, Randy Buchanan, Paula 362 Buonaftina. Luis Burr, Mark Buibaum, Susan Caldwell, Beth Campbell, Teresa Cardwell L,nn Brown. Ray 187 Buchenroth, Cynthia Buonauro, Anthony Burrell, Andrew 316, 430 Buys, Elaine Caldwell, Charlme Campbell, Valerie 168, 169 Carega, Fernando Brown, Rebecca 429 Blither Irene riiionn Julie Burrell, James Byaii Candis Caldwell, Edward 397 Campbell, Yvonne 431 Carey, Beth 161 Brown, Regina Bucher, Shawn Buonocore, Keith Burr ill. Katherine 305 Byard, Robert Caldwell, Gordon Campdavidson, Catherine Carey, John 366 Brown, Rita Buchhauser, David Buot, Teresa 430 Burns, Frank Byars Robert Caldwell, Joan Camper, Gregory Carey, Paul Brown, Robert 318 Buchholz, Carolyn Buperrat, Susan 105 Burns. Michael Byerly, Matthew 205 Caldwell, Joseph Campillo. Christopher Carey, Robert Brown, Robert Buhholz. Gregory 360 Bur, Jeffrey Burns, Scott Byerty, Tanya Caldwell, Michael Campillo. Connie Cargill. Ellen INDEX 479 ++ Cerreea, Jerry dkkvjy. J.. Jeke 2(5 Centennial Foenoer s Day Cktpea. rejoin. 317. 397 Cken. Vi Chont Terk Claassen Pautette 431 Ok drkert. Dert Carrvlo, Jests dssmy.Mer, Stetrmg Committee 228 Chaplin, Kerry 1(1 Cken. Tucheng Chongololt Morses Clegert R 206 a 1 Cencaeet Dert Cerrme, Keeey Canoe JH 291 Center. Cynthia Chaplin. RjneV Cken. TunUi 216 Choms Mary Clair Anita 210 257 ae e.hiw Cartel Stkfmea 1(9 drreej, Lyane Casio., Less. 298 deter tor tke Study of Higher Chapman. Cheryl Chen, nntatn CMoomeh. Joobrn Cla.. Eva 3e k rl Carkieri Jc. IMaem 293 Cannae. Merca dssame. Fiejntaae Edecetaan 124 Chapman. Constance Ckoa. ZIXXP.I Chord. Dare. 226, 325 Clancy Dennis a Is . IN Cartels. Jr. Dort 31 1 Camno. Margaret 220 d, Stephen Central Anwica 27 Chapmen. Craig deanevert Deenna 259 Chorost Howard Clancy. Jeffery rjresta fjra CertekeilUk.ee Carr . Nanette Caslatnero. Jedrtl Ckznmrs, tea, 1S Ctit.ii Oeborat Ctaeiikitiliai ' , Oeryl Chorost Kenneth 307 Clapp. Karla 2(2 ' Ceney Oremt 197 Carriatar, Cyetkm dstavtazzi. Lea 32( Cephs. [keek Bill Dorrs Chant Aaroe 250 Ckorost Rochene Clarey Daniel Carhrat tke. 251 drrrearroa. Cekoee rirtteada, aejrken drmelCrno Chapmen Eric Ckent Andre. Chou. Folia Clarey. Joke 315 rjrilr Certee, eeeeesi Carrinftee, Pittmea Castea . Sao. Ceraaok. Jeff 236 Chapmen Evelyn Cheat Ckra 369 Choudhen, kteatae Clarey Kimberry 431 y avi2 Certae. loot Cermcrj, Vmceerl 227 Castanedi. Witkem Car . Stole, Caauia Jerrotd 320 Ct Edd,253 Chow. Edward 242 Clark. Brian - i . ' " ' ' Cerhn. Geewje 15 drrol.Atae dstano. ratkecca Cerani. Claudia Chapman. Katherine Cheat Juichan Chow Sun Clerk. Brian ataest Carha. Mrjaaoe Carrel. Carte 341 CasteH Cynlku 381 Cervantes. Dert Chapman Knsti Ckeet Neaven 216 Chowdhury. Zael Clark. Cerlton ianta drira, Neecy Carroll. Constance Castem, Sesea Cervantes. Hiram Chapman. Laura Cheat Ovenmeo 216 Chrisbens. Ann 296 Clark, drot ksts Cartaete, Dent 221 Carrol. We Castetae. Oerteee Cervanlez. Anthony Chapmen. Lorene 291 Ckent Shihtse Chrisman Chanes Clark Conn. X Care... Laeme Cwro. Jeemner dsteNeeo. Machaol Cerventez. Daniel Chapman Lynn Cheat TsKhin Chnss. Lee Clark Dt 415 Certozzi [Ioe(ias38( Certs Jeke dsManoa. Brent. Cervi Lucrlle Chapmen. Robert Oent Veoeyee Christ Mary dart. Donna (Ma Carts. Sieve. 3(9. 31 1 Carrok, Keny 335 Cmlalliui. .arete 2(2 Cesar. Joseph 412 Chapmen. Scott Chent Imgymg Chrislam Beth 231 Clark. Donna taks Certrc. Betty Cerroi. Kjmborty CesteMe. AjmM Cesan. Lawrence Cfcapman. Seen Cheragk. Seyed Christensen. Amy 358 Clark. Elizabeth iW CerHoa. Rytke Carrol. Laen dsteto. Cornel, Cesarorti. Evefyn Chapman. Susan Cherba Robert Chnstensen Am 412 Clerk Em CaAoa. Briee 431 Carroll leanard dstmo. Bemerdo Chaibon Khali Ckatman. Tanya 331 Ckeril. Heyen Christensen. Carl Clark. George tetttl Certsoe Carokee Cerroll, Lrtkae dstrlro. Dart ChabrXla. Elena Ckappell. Fiona Cherlin. Caryn 330 Christensen. Christopher dart. Harry 59 r ake? Cartso. Cert 3(3 Carroll. Margaret dst.no, Georgina Chacon, Adam Charjpell IV. George 249 Chermashentsev Estir Christensen. Eric Clerk, lane Carbon. Deem Carrol, Margaret CasliHo. Gustavo Chacon. Gerald Chapoell, Vone Chernenko. Konstantm 27 Christensen. Eire Clark Janet eata) 1 ' Carbr,, Dee Cerroi. Margi309 Castillo Jettry 159. 347 Chacon, Mn Ckappte, Karen 226 Chernet; Louise Christensen. James Clerk. Jeanne katlBl Cartso. Dekonk 325 CarroH. Manfyn Castillo. Johnny 431 Chacon. Michael 270. 307 Chappte, Mark Cherekeghes Betty Christensen. John Clerk. Jennifer 309, 331 Mkj Cartaoa. Oennrs Carroll. Skewe Castillo Jr. Jose Chacon. Sarah 381 Chaiboneao Rechael detract. Michael Chnstensen. Kenneth Clark lohn kaalW Carteee. Gerrard Cerroll, fan Castillo. Michael Chadrow. Debra 431 Charette Steven Cherny. Walter Christensen. Lynn Clark. loseph.m r eMMI Carboe. Gregory Carrethers. Randall Castillo. ReyneUo Chadwct. Dennis Chargm, David Cherow. Lisa 296 Christensen. Mary Clan, Judith " je Certsen, Her Carry. Unda Castillo, Robert Chadwick. Jennifer Charles. Aaron 320 Cherrwi. Robert Chnslensen. Michael Clark. June 338 Certsoe. James Carscellen. Kevin Castillo. Rodolto Chedwick. Oliver Charles. Lucienne Cherry, II, drl Christensen Robert Clerk. Karyn Cartaen. Jeeeee Cerson. Crndy Castillo. Sramera Chalet; Daniel Charley. John Cherry, Rey 368 Christensen, Ihayer 350 Clark. Lauren ' ' - ' i - 1 Cartaee. Kattyne. Carson. Denna Castillo. Sonyi 325. 381 Cheffea. Chanene Charley. Robert Cherry. Teresa 198. 199. 381 Chnstenson Frederick Clark. Laverne Ma- drteae. Uky Cerson. Jeffrey 3(9. 381 CastM. Kenneth Chaflanl. Dave 322 Charlie, Lvnette Chersm George Ctinslenson. Peggy Clark. Leah FMUkl Carhrje, Kern Cersoa. Lena Castle. Mery 83 Chai. Joanne Charltoe. Eric Chesney Michael 366, 397 Christian, Connie 319 Clark Linda 289 Cat CM Cartsoe, Lori Canon. Margaret Castle. Michael Ckai, Rosanne Charlton. Steven 15. 235. 412 Chesnick Michael Christian Sarah 300 Clerk. Lisa Carboa. Leeeee Cerson. Nancy Castleberry Steven Chai. raw Chemetsky. Paul ChesnKk, Nancy Christiana Dart dark. Lori 217 ie " FkSI Cartso., Men Canoe. Tod 315 Castner Dene 305. 397 Chaiten. Rebecca Cherdenyos. Salmthorn Chessen. Senile Christiansen Christine Clark Maria Cartso. Handy Cantensen. Susan dsto. Dark Chaimson, Dert Chamer, Dan 226 Chessen, Sharon Christiansen Oa.O Clark. Marilyn Carlsok. Theresa Carswell. Cheri Castonguay Guy 3(9 Chaimson, Deborah 381 Cherron. J Chester. Kenneth 209 Christiansen Gail Clark. Gen (3 lyawTi Cartsoe. Tkomas 318 Carter. Bart Castonguay. Jacquelyn Cham Gam 228. 313 Charters Jay Chester. Troy 209 Christie. Freser Clark Maureen Carlson, Veneer Certer. Brail Castonguay. Raymond Chaitovitz. James Charvoma. Beth Cheut. Chad Christie. Nancy Clark Maynard 206 Certton. Manbett 431 Certer, Bnea Castonguay Richard Chiitperei. Jeime Chasan. II. Robert 412 Cheung Christopher 260 Christ. William Clark. Melody 2pjfa| Cerlton. Michael Cartel Cerorye Castro, Dert Chekriberti, Sekhar Chase. Ellen Ckeunt Fee 412 Christine. Deboriri Clerk. Meredith ika. Beet drttoe. Natal Carter. Christina 265 Castro German Chekraborty. Debabrata Chase, Jamie Cheent Michael 3(7. 397 Chrislman Mlcheel Clerk. Menu 431 i sea Carttonmcaeeen. Pit icia Carter. Cktstme Castro. Guedelupi 397 Chekriborty. Sumrt Chase. Jesse Ckeent Wing Chnstner. Janet Clark, Mtchele naee Certyte Tkomas 311 Carter, Dae Castro. Hector Chatlant. Dart 313 Chase, led, Ckewnrnt Knsti Christotlerson. drl 225. 226. Clark Omer r Carman, Jr. Gregory Carter. Elizabeth Castro Jesus Chaltoun, Nader Chase. Kdli 29 Chevne. Gregory 351 Clerk. Pamela jr. Mat Carme., noky Carter. Erne Castro. Jews Chalhoub Mohamad Chase. Laerie 331 Ckeyne. limes Chnslotlerson Metrakay Clerk. Pamela Carmaey. Peter Cartir. Geoffrey 318 Castro. Laen Challenger, Ann Chase, Pit 240 Ok. Peniha. Chrislofterson Ronnie Clark. Paul Mautei Uttl Cere-deal, Enc Certer. George Castro. Lepita 3(5 Chalmers, J.R. 316 Chase. Philip Chiao, Chunten Chnstophei City 131 288. 342. Clark, Quentm Carmm. Yrctonl Carter. Jact Castro Michael 332 Cham Matarr Ckasnofl, Sandri 296 Chiara. Nicholas 343 Clark. Herd . , , Carmody. Mrcheel Carter. James 61 Castro, Rebecca Chamberlain. AJyce Chaslarn Use Chunlly. Keren Christopher. Dart Clark. Rene. Jtin Careaody. Setka Cartel. Jeans Castro. Rudorlo Chamberlain. Kathleen Chasteen Mart Churo. Kathleen Christopher. Drue Clark Robert [kt MreJlDm Carmosmo, Jt. Gerak Carter. Jeke Castrovina. Denise Chamberlain Kimberry Chatel Danl Chu.ro. Kenneth Christopher, lohn Clark. IV, Samuel CareekH Caretea Carter Kimberty 397 dstrucciromem. Ricardo Chamberlm Gerald 207 Chatham Mark 368 Chiasson, Annette Christopher. Linda Clark. Samuel f UteVX dreemee! Ova , Cartel. Kirstea Cata, Aim Chamberlrn John Chatham. Phyllis Chiasson. Laura Christopher, Michael Clark. Scon CenreM. lekart Certer. Melissa dtelano Mam Chambers Courtney Chltwood. Jonathan Chicca Sandra Christopher Timothy dart, Sharon ,.-, ' ' draefii. Daniel Carter. Patricia dtalanotte. Peter Chambers. Gary Chaudhun Somi Chichon, Jr. Gerald Christopherson. Bryan dark. Shewn jsrete Carnetva. Alan Carter. Ruth Cataldo. II, Anthony Chambers Maryenn Chavez, Bernice ChKigo. Keith 321 Christopherson. Chad 301. 350 Clark Stephen 368 Carndl Kethryn Certer. Steven Cataldo. Joseph Chambers Norma Chavez, Gabriel 251 Ch.co.ne. Margaret Christopherson. Elizabeth Clerk, Susanmer f Carnetl, William drier. Thomas Cataldo, Theresa Chambers, Rebecca Chavez, Jimmy ChicwiM. Kevin Christopherson. John Clark faesa V Career. Theodore Cartes. Maria dtallim. Jeffrey Chambers. William Chavez, Kathleen Chidembiiam. Natanien Christy. Desiree Clark, Timothy uttenij) Carrier. Wreatha drtrer 449 dtill.ni. Louis Chamness. Sherian Chavez, Liha Chien. Chinchen Christy. Lizabath Clark, Victoria j 1 Carney. Anne 229 Caruso Samuel Celchings. Billy Champsi. Jemila Chavez. Marianne Chien. Shihkuan Christy Tereu 431 Clark Wesky JBaents Cemey. Eliza drusone. Andrew 355 die. Chene Chamupathi. Virinamulla Chavez. Mario 431 Chilcole. Amy 221 Chromeck. Michael 363 Clarke, Brent , v ' Ir 1: Carney. Elizabeth druthers. Joenn dies. Jody Chan, Barbara Chavez. Mary 361 Chikott Cynthia Chromy, Kalhenne Clarke, Christopher ... i,. Carney Stephen CarvaialtrgiKioa Maria dies. Ronald 347. 381 Chan. Betty Chavez. Miguel Chilcott, Martha Chu, dlvrn Clarke David " I 1 Carnicky. Laura Carvalho ZrUa Cathcart Danettl Chan, dndy Chavez. Rebecca Child Dert Chu. Sherman Clarke Jeannette uarrantroi Carolan Margaret Carver. Gery Cathay, Kevin Chan. Chichoi Chavez, Ricardo Chikters, Jeanne Cho Tuyen Clarke Julienne . iHftft] Caroee, Timothy Casablanca 471 Catinella Marie Chan. Chienchani Chavez, Ron 251 Childers, Julie Chue, Donna Claike Marianne ijkkw Carothers, Carol 373 Case Da Los Niftos 328 Cetlin. Mark 295 Chan. Daniel Chavez. Ruben Childers Molly Chui, Darry 364 Clarke, Mary CkmlH Ceroeso velene CasaJona. Richard Calsaros Apostotos 356 Chan Daryl Chavez. Yvonne Childers leila Chuk. Mark Clarke. Melisa Ml teal 111 Carpenter Amea CasenovKh. Kurt 332 Can. Janice Chan Dudley duvezpirson, Arluro Childless Inhong Chunk, Chris 318 Clarke. Michael Ckmaett dreoeeor. Carol Cascorail.l, Lyn dn, Richard Chen, Edward Chivezrodrtguez. Adolto Childress Robert Chulee Samuel Clarke. Richard JB Cerpeetei Ckeryt 206 Ctsdorpn H 352 dttany. Karen Cken. Eugene Chavira Gerardo Ch.ldress Scott Chumney Came Clarke Roderick 187. 346 |kjkl drrjoetor, Ekaabetl Case. Bill 301 dttany. Thomas Chan. Hsiu Chans. Ben Chiles. Betty Chung Chmym Clarkson Ferman tftU Carpenter, Frances 342 Case Cynthia dtterall, Kan 32! Chan. Hsiuwen Cha.a Abdul Chiles, Scon Chung Jon Clary Daren 365 in ' leer Carpenter, James dse. Unda dubae. Mary 328 Chan. Kenneth 260 Cha.la, Amril Chilton Nancy Clung Snr Clary. Mart je. lea Cerpeetir, Jake 305 toe. Lea. dughlan. Cameron Chan, Use 230 Cha.la Momci Chimes 231. 313 Chung, Soon Class. Denis wMtnen Cerpeetei Karen 305 die. Patrice Caulkrns, Julie 289 Chan, Michael Chi Yon Ryu Martial Arts dub Chin. Ir William 361. 431 Chung Taibok Classical Society 230 Uklkj Carpenter. Lrbby 302 Case fcdd Ceusbre. Ingnd Chan. Mo 229 Chmi 25 Church, Brenda Classic Film Series 98 ' , ' ' . ' : tftmwan die. III. Wimby Causey droJ.ee Chan. Tat 205 Chbero Kami Chmburipi. Vqit Church, Cynthia Class. Julie 397 kBefienl Carpenter. Mickael dsebnlt. II. Victor dethorn. James Chanene, Bilal Cheaters 130 Chinese Students Association 231 Church. Jr. Halbert 2(1 Claure, Susana ! kj. Carpl.tatM.hael Caserta, Frank Ceuthorn. Robert Chancellor 309 Ckeelum. Hilda Chmt Alice 264. 372. 381 Churchaid, Den.se 226. 281. 298 Clauschee Lorraine flnetl CerperHer Mart Casertaeo, Patriot 336 Cavanaugn Marybeth Chancellor Robert Checchn. Elizabeth Chmt Norbert Churchfwld, Cathy Clausen Melody Ganaejel Carpeater Tkomas Casey BrKltet 431 dveneugh. Molly Chandler, Eugene Chedsey. jacclue Chmnock Barbara Chuichwell Raymond 350 Clauson, Kathleen UtleB Carpenter, Wilram 24 1. 324 Casey Charles 254 dvaneugh. PatTKk Chindter, Mn Cheek. Patria Chmnocl Brian 312. 322. 381 Chunlla Tina Cleuss, Barbara t Jt,lttki CerpexSesan Casey Conine 305 dvazos. Roman Chandler. Julieanne 289 Cheerteedmg Squad 230 Chmworth. Barbara Chu;. Ken Cleuler. Julie 264 ike. in Cen iay431 dsey. Denlon dvazos. Rneteno Chandler. Melin Cheeseman. Constance Chinworth. William Chynoweth. James 295 Clevrn, Mary ' f , Can. Chrrjtree Casey. JHI dvazos. Sergio Chandler Orval Cheeseman. Elizabeth Chi Omega 292. 295, 291. 304 C LA. 28. 29 Clewson, Barbara " " " ' " ' Can John 308 Casey Joke 225. 310 Cavicchion.. Madalaiaa 431 Chendter, Rick, Cheever. Lyn 305. 307. 309 Ciaccio Edward Clawson Dart aeeitlirai Cart seeeeaee. Casey L.ndl 278 Carta. Kiryito 3(8 Chandler. Suzanne Ckeff. Bradford Chipman, Russell Ciaccio Marwtta Clewson, Deborah CeamSkami Can Jree, Casey. Mart dvnjlia. diher.no Chendter. Thomas Ckohob. Ziad 431 Chuetos, Pauline CiakJella Anthony Clawson. Donna tkeaibaa Can Katkano. 2K Casey. Pamela Cenola. James Chendola. Mannil Chehadi. Bessam Chisholm Edenrd Cianciotto Fnnt Clewson. Jonathan kje.1... Can byte 412 dsey. Robert 297 Cevison, Jetl 205 Chandra, Mn Chemical Engineering 136 ChislHUm Mark 382 Ciinlnni Noll 328 Clewson. Timothy vajBaran CanMckaal deey. SebrHu dntt. Nancy 223. 238. 431 Chandramouli. P Chen. Andrew Chittock, Mhael Craramitaro Rene Claiton. Scon 254. 412 Caemdel Carr. Mickael dtey. Sesen Cewerti, Brian Chandiesehbtr. lougha 209 Chen, Channwng Chiu. Pearl Cicero, Matthew 369 Clay, Ateaanoar tkeLkej Carr. Ruslk Casey Suzanne Ceweroe. Ptiil 295 Cheney. David Chen. Chmshying CMoupek. Nelalie Cicero. Patrick Clay. Cynthia k kajh M Jll Cerr. iNeorty Cash Cirstopher dwson. Michael Cheney, Karen Chen. Chuung Climetewiski. Stephen Crfelli Donald Clay, Douglas 308 11J Carraors. Steven 303 dsk. Jokn Cewthorne. Donna Cheney, Stephen Chen, Daniel Chimielowiec Janeie Citelh Robert Clayton. Dwight 206 ana in Carradiee. Robert 105 Cash Kimberley Cavrthonte. Hugh Chant Chengroing Chen, Daven ChmMkjwrec, Mirk Crfr.no. Andrew Clayton. Laurel CrkACM Canatua. Altacrecu Cash. Ronald Cewthorne. Kenneth Chent Ctiraohao Chen. David 365 CM, Herbert Crlano Ann Clayton Lyman am In, Caneeza. Join Cashier. Robert CBS 35 Chant Chihao Chen, Dens Cho. Hyuct Crlley Lisa Clayton. Patricia tail Irk Camkia. JekeU Cashman Michael Ceteltosgonzelez, Gerardo Chant Chihhao Chen, Duanprng Cho. Kookfin Cillo Robert Clayton. Susan N K( I]] Carnatn. OtnarJa 373 Cashmer, Honda Ceccerdi Jennifer Chant Chmgchm Chen, Falm Cho, Namsu Cimarelli, Anne Cleary. Christopher ' " lanjii Camnze. Ihekee 221 . 2(2 Cesilles. Ariadne 298. 305 Ceccodanese Hector Chant Grace 327 Chen. Heo Cho. Sung Cimmski Dawn Cteery. David aeLlkel, Cerrenza Richard 217. 220. 2(2 CesiBas. Samuel Cecconn Theodora Chant Gueymg Chen, Hsimmg Choate Courtney 302 Cimmsti, Gary Cleary limes Hrl! Camnza. Robert Cayles. Stevee Cech Paelainn Chent Gwoliing Chen. Hsueh Choate Mites Cindnch Bryin Cteery, Kevin " kkEkaelll Caneaco. Blanca Cesrnus. Robert Cecil. Charles 159 Chent Hs; Chen, Hungehang 397 Choban. Jo Cmdrich Carolyn deary, Mary f.t,i4l Carresco, Irma Casper, Kmabert, Cecil Leslie Chant Hsieochiri Chen, lewji Chodaczmk. Richard Cmdnch Raymond Cleaver David to. Carresco, Kethy Casper, Lame 3W Cederstrom, Myriem Chant Hsiummg Chen. Jianung Choe. Sunee Cinnamon. Monte dechner. Kathleen " " -l Carruco. III. Lmo Case., Robert, ddentronr. Thonc Chant Jerome Chen. Jinilug Choe. bng Crochetti Anton 297 Cleere Kathleen bt NO) Carresco, Nancy Casters. Mery Cedroni. Joea Chent lyae Chen, longsheng Cko.. Eumeng Ciochon. Fraet Ctegg Karrn " " W Carrasce, FH cca Cats. Mkberly Cekrs Dert Chant Kyungjung Cken. Jyhmm Che. He. Cipnano, Fnnt degt Scott .) CamH. Cheryl Ceas, Robert Ceszyt. Jr , Dennis Chant li Chen. Lichmg Choi. Helena Cinacks Peter Ctemens. See r Carrel! Stephen. 2! 1 Casseday Irene Ceurt llaleemene Chent Miyoung Cken. Uenlu Choi. Hong Cirock Donna Clemen Mart 217. 345 ?) Cerrell Slevean 211. 412 Cassadon Ben Ceiaya Andre. Chant Shunwen Cken. Mijiuan dn. Kigdon Cisco Amanda Clemens Bob 318 Camfi. III. Wnham Cassedor.Ed.son Cekrya. Cregcry Chant Shyuechen Chen. Mmchuni Cho. Michael 361 Cisco. Fawn Clemens dmilk .( ;(; ] Carre Dart dereeton. Martowe Ceiaya Hector Chant Steven 308 Cken. Minder Choi. Sangmoon Cisneros. Emma Clement, dret fll Cerreae, Jem. dew. Joanne Ceiaya Lorene 272 Cheat ram Che., nongbeng Cho..yeong Cisneros Leonard Clement. Dert .iM Creea, Mery anta Cassaro Mayra Ceteyl. Martha 7U Chant Veronica Chen. Sawione Choksey, Sharukh Cisneros. Patricia dement. Margaret M.ailhn Corrver, AMa CeseHI. Scott Ceeeya. canta 381 Chenon, Caren 291 Chen. Tsungteng ChoH. Ernesto Cisnorostepuj. Met Catotakts, Dert ; " toa Cerrejen. drtlerd Casselmen. Brad Celt. Joenn Chao Cliachen Chen, Victor 205. 220, 237 Choto. Mar. Cisney. lecooeline Clements. Gregory Nk Carrejen. Steven 307 daaetty, kMttet CelUr, Has 102. 377 Chao Chuhsujo Chen. Wilson Ckon. Hyen Citizen. Yvene dements. John ' hn CeniHn, Akca Ceeaajy. Dee 319 Meet. UrsoU Ckao. Karl Chen. Tawhuei Chon. Julio Ciuiia Sam Clements. Matthew 310 " Nirtj; drr . Elaaa Cessidy Edwerd 217. 2(8. 301. Clllilir. Aeo Chape. Cynlhui Chei. Yenm.ni Chont Timothy 354 Civil Engineering 126 Clements. Robert ( . IM m JH Cerrvae. tteererd J 313 ! - " k-a-k ke Ceafenaiel hack cover Chape Dart 233 Chen. Via. Chont SM dvitelle. Robbyn demmoni. Cynthia ta 1 nrnBTTriT ' -i ii INDEX demons, Beverly Cohen, Scott Collins, Richard Contemckmney, Elizabeth Cope, Mary Corwin, Robert Coi. Kimberty Cntcfiley Elizabeth demons. Jim 143 Cohen, Sheryl Collins, Robert Conti, Frank Copeland, Anthony 206 Corwm, William Coi, Lormda Cntes, Annabel demons. Mirth) Cohen, Stephanie Collins, Rose Contr, Joseph 292 Copeland, Elizabeth 328, 338, Cory, Brian Coi, Marcus 295 Crites, Diana Clendamel, Andrew Cohen, Steven 349 Collins, Sherry Continuing Education 144 382 Coryell. Kathryn Coi, Jr., Olemuel Crites, Mark Clennon, Richard Cohen, Stuart Collins, Stephen Conto, Daniel 299 Copeland, John Cosart, Jill Cox, Randy Cnttenden, Heather Clerc, Brett 43! Cohen, Stuart Collins, Steven Conlo Mike 299 Copeland. Keith Coscarelli. Lyn Coi, Ranel Croitt, Jan 302 derxvanhaaster, Come Cohn, Andrew Collins, Teresa Contreras, Angela Copeland. Kim 259 Cosentino, Victor Cox, Regma Crocker. Ida 238, 382 Clesen. Timothy Corn Ann Collins, Thomas Contreras, Anna Copeland, Rebecca Cosgriff . Ann Cox, Ronald Crocker. John 308. 365 Clevenger, Gregory Cohn, Barbara 302 Collins, Victoria Contreras. Arthur Copenhaver, Ann Cosgnff. Kevin 332 Cox, Sharon 333 Crockett, Andrew Oewis, Patrick Cohn, David Collins, Wendy 300 Contreras, David Copenhaver, June Cosgrove, Brett Cox, Susie Crockett, Barry 316 Cliff Hangers 233 Cohn, Douglas Collins. William Contreras, Donna Copenhaver, Larry Cosgrove, Joseph Coi, William Crockett, Christopher Clifford David 295 431 Cohn, Elizabeth Collins, William Contreras, Robin Coptc, Kenneth Cosgrove, Rosemary Coie, Julia Crockett, Jennifer Clifl, Alexander Cohn, Harry 320 Collopy. Erin Contreras, Susan CopK, Kirk Cosio Sergio Coion, Jed Crockett, Allan 432 Clifton. Michael Cohn, Robert Collopy, Margaret Contrerasarnola, Guillermina Coplen, Thomas Costey, Angela Coxon. Jennifer 309 Crockett, Mark Clme, Douglas Cohn. Sheri Collsierra, Alfredo Controne, John Copley, James Cosmas, David Coi, Charles 207 Crockett, Michael dine. Jean Cohn, Timothy Colllura, Gwendolyn Converse, Cecilia 432 Coppedge, Lucia Cossd, Theresa Cox, Melissa Crockett, Sharon 236 Clme Russell Coile Eileen Collura, Larry Converse, Joan Coppedge, Stuart Cossette. Jane Coykendall, Susan Croddy. Bryan 413 Cling, Marvin Coil. Heather 330 Collymore, Dara 373 Conway, Ann Coppenbarger. Kathy Cossin, Donald Coyl Edwin 432 Crodenesquivel, CMS Cloos. Jonathan Coke 403 Colmanfields, Diane Conway, Carol Coppenbarger, Richard Cossm, Mary Coyle, Betsy Croel Heather 309 dm, Diane Coken, Olentangi 324 Colombo, Wendy Conway, Joan Coppersmith, Kathleen Cossitt, Erika Coyle Dennis Croker, Edith Closing 515 Coker Debroah Colon, Grkel 253 Conway, Kelley Copperthile, Cynthia 289 Costa, Adrienne Coyne, Kathleen Crokar, James Closs Julie Coker. Olatun|i Colorado University 60 Conway, Laura Coppmsmiller Daryl Costa, Alexander Coyner, Lisa Cromer. Mary Closson, Nancy Coker, Ray Colosiomurnetra, Lauro Conway, Mary Coppola, Kenneth 413 Costa, Carlos Cozad, Julie Cromer, Richard dote, Valerie Colanto, Daniel Cotpitts. Kelly 317, 330 Conway, Robert Coppola, Lisa Costa, John 59 Cozen, Jared 308, 356 Crompton. Leslie 161 Cloud, Bradley 347 Colavito Joseph Colsman.Dasa Conway, Scott Copus, Robert 382 Costachamberlam, Loretta Cozietti, Dennis Cromwell, David dough, Anne Colbert. David Colson, Anthony Conway, Ursula Coraggio. Joan Costanzo, Lorraine 184, 185 Cozzetti, Lisa Cromwell, Robert 259 dough, Ray Colbert, Debra 280, 290, 413 colson, William Coogan, Jr., Daniel Coraggio, Louis Costanzo, Robert 370 Cozzetti, Magdalena Cromwell, Suzanne doutier, James Colbert, Julie Colter, Donald 293. 432 Coogan, Jackie 63 Corbet, Kenneth Costeilo Andrea Crabtree, Bradley Cron, Timothy Cloutier, Jerry Colbourne, Cass 297 Colton, Betty Cook, Alexander Corbett, Chad 297 Costello, Brian Crabtree, Kelly 289 Crone, Jane doutier, Julie 334 Colbourne. Nancy Colton, Jean Cook, Barbara Corbet) James Costeilo, Donna 254. 413 Cracchiolo Carrie Crone. Todd Clovesko, Anita Colburn. Jon Colvin, Gary 413 Cook, Bruce Corbett, John Costello, Louise Cracchiolo. Joseph Cronin. Joe 63 dower, Sylvia Colburn, Nora Colvm, James 159 Cook, Constance Corbett, Patricia Costello, Robert 315 Cracovaner, Marianne Cronm John Clubbs, Nancy 244. 272 Colburn. Robert Colvin. Thomas Cook, Craig Corbm Angela 294, 432 Costello. Scon Craft, Beverly Cronin. Kathryn Cluck, Millard Coldebella, Nanci 317, 336. 382 Colwell, Adam Cook, Craig Corbm, Christy 237, 2% Costello, Walter 371 Craft III, John Cronin. Robyn Cluer. Kelly Cole, Andrew Col well Curt Cook, David 316 Corbm. Ellen Costie, Candy 55 Craft. Terri Cornin, William 315 Clufl. Claud Cole, Cary 292 Colwell, E. 211 Cook, Douglas Corbishley. Maureen Coston, Stephen Craig. Annette Cronn, Suzanne 432 Clufl, Michael Cole, David Colwell, Susan Cook, Edward Corcoran, James Cota, Ana 327 Craig. David Crook, Kara 432 Cluff, Penny Cole, David Colwell. Tim 365 Cook, Elaine Corcoran, Joan Cota, Javier Craig. Douglas Crook, Kathryn Clumeck, Karen Cole, Deborah Combes, Deborah Cook. Garry Corcoran, Kathleen Cota, Jesus Craig, James 276, 413 Crook, Marianne Clutter, Kay Cole, Elaine Combo, Leslie Cook, Greg 245 Corcoran, Kathleen Cotanche, Cheryl Craig. Jane Crook, Richard 221, 295 Clyde, Pamela 289 Cole. Eric Combs, Julian Cook, Gregory Corcoran, Kevin Cotarobles, Annmargaret Craig, Joan Crooks, Anthony Clymer, David Cole. Gary Comeau. Danny Cook. James Corcoran, Mary Cotarobles, Demse Craig, John Crookston, Tern Clymer, John Cote. Gregory Comeau. Thomas Cook, Janice Corcoran, William Cotarobles, Sonia Craig, Laurie Croonquist, Catherine 430 Clymer, Maiwell Cot . Jennifer Comeaui, Anne 254, 325 Cook, John 308 Cord. Susan Cote, Catherine Craig, Patricia Cropper, John Clymer. Samuel Cole. II, John Cornelia, Steven Cook, Jonson Cordaro, Richard Cole, Cathy 242 Craig, Valerie Crosby, Kara Clymer, Susan Cole. Julie Comer, Janet Cook, Joseph Cordell. Alicia 213 Cote. Lynne 189, 382 Craighton Gretchen 226 Crosby. Peter 249 Coalter Cynthia Cole, Kevin Comerci, Jacqueline Cook, Ken Cordell John 432 Cote, Melinda 242 Craigin, Robert Cross, Annette Coan, Cynthia Colt, LtsUe Comfort, Phillip Cook, Kimberley Cordell II, John Cotgageorge, Ann Cramer. Brett Cross, Carla Coate. Brenda Cole, Lynae Comini, Paula Cook, Lauren Corder, Bonnie Cotner, Catharine Cramer, Edna Cross, Mark Coates. Gregory Cole, Martha Comiso. Mark 353, 397 Cook, Leslie Cordero, Patricia Cotner, John Cramer, Jay Cross, Nathan Cohb. Can Cole, Mellie Co miner ford Kathleen Cook, Linda Cordero. Sylvester Cotsonas, Mary Cramer, Kit Cross, Patti Cobb Christie Cole, Richard Comparan, Elvira 413 Cook, Madelyn Cordes, William Cotter, Paul Crampton. Mary Cross. Ruth 228 Cobb, Martha Cole, Shelley Compton, Lawrence Cook, Marcia 237, 273 Cordier Linda Cotter, Richard 350 Crandall, Carolyn Crosser, Debra Cobb, Michela Cole, Steven Compton, Linda Cook, Mary Cordobamolma, Jesus Cotter, Suzanne 382 Crandall, Kathleen Crossed, Gayle Cobb, Valerie 230, 304, 431 Cole, Sunday Compton, Ronald Cook, Norma Cardova, Analydia Cotter, Troy Crandall, Robin 290 Crossley, Karyn Coburn. Claudia Cole, Thomas Comstock House 344 Cook, Paul Cordova, Belen Cotton, John 359, 432 Crandell, Carolyn Crosson, Michael 397 Cocca, Anthony 262, 292 Cole, Walter Comstock, Karen Cook, Paul Cordova. Edgar Cotton, Marsha Crane. Anne Crosswhite, Marcus Cochise Hall 332, 350, 365 Colella, Jeffrey Comstock, Stacie Cook, Paul Cordova, George 345 Cottor, Suzanne 298 Crane, Gary Croswell, Kathleen Cochran, Amy Coleman, Alicia Conaway, Barbara Cook, Rebecca 331 Cordova, Jose Cotirell. Russell Crane, Hal Croswell, Mary Cochran, Cynthia Coleman, Argentina Conaway. Marlere Cook, Richard Cordova, Maricda Couch, Carla Crane, Jeffrey Croswell, Susan 111 Cochran, III, Eugene Coleman, Donald Conceicao. Jose Cook, Robert 382 Cordts, Gary Couch, Laura Crane, Joy Crouch. Andrew 159 Cochran, Marka Coleman, Duane 293 Concerts 103 Cook, Sharon Cores, William 159 Couch, Theresa Crane, Matthew Crouch, John Cochran, Peggy Coleman, Elizabeth Conde, Philip Cook, Steven Coretz, Robert Caudal John Crane, Mitchelle Crouch, Kenneth 316 Cochran, Rosemary Coleman, Francis Condes, John Cook, Susan Corey, Charles Coughlan, Suzanne 298, 340 Crane, Miriam Crouch. Scott 318 Cock, Christopher Coleman, Gregory Condit, Richard Cook, Susan Corey. Edward Coughlm Sean Crane, Robette Crounse. Jeanmne Cocke, Karen 431 Coleman, John Condon, Robert Cook. Todd Corey, Frederick Couillard. Victoria Crane. Steven Crouse, George 362, 382 Cocker nl Karen 302 Coleman, Julia Cone, Fred Cooke, Bradly Corey, John Coulter, David Crane, William Crouthamel, Julia Cocking, Kristin 300 Coleman, Kathleen Coneeny, Leanne Cooke. Deborah 317, 432 Coriagarcia, Jose Coulter, Glynis Craven, Kevin Crow, Rebecca Cockrum, Patricia Coleman Kimberly 257 Coney, Michel Cooke, Ernest Cork, Patricia Coulter, Joel 361 Craven. Mary Crowder. Lerora Coconmo Hall 332. 333. 366 Coleman, Lauren Confer, Sharla Cooke, Jennifer 413 Cork. Randall Coulter, Karena Craven, Robert Crowd Lisa Codella Adele Coleman, Marchanita Conforti James Cooke, Pat Cor kill, Sarah 244 Coulter, Lisa Cravens, George 315 Crowder, Patricia Codella. James Coleman, Staci 328 Congrove, Cynthia Cooke, Stephanie 298 Cor let t, Stephen Coulter, Paulette Cravens, Jr, Robert Crowe, Amy 300 Codella. Joanne 431 Coleman, Terrel Coniglio, Wayne Cooke, Steve Coney. Diane Coulter. Shannon Craver, Theresa Crowe, David 332 Coduto, Joseph Coleman. Thomas Conklm, Karin Cooke. Troy Cocley, Duncan Coulter, Tania Crawford, Cheryl Crowe. Jacqueline Cody, Allen Coleman, Thomas Conkhn, Wendy 273 Cool ba ugh Mark Coiley. Kimberly Coulthurst, Lloyd Crawford, Gregory Crowe. Kathleen 354 Cody, Wayne Coles. Deirdre 223. 309 Conklmg, Craig Cooley, Larry Corley Timothy Counce, David Crawford, Kan Crowe, Kelly Coe, Linda Coles, Lisa Conklmg, Curt Cooiey Mary Cormie, Ronald Counce, Diane Crawford, Kathleen Crowell, Kimberly 340 Coe, Therese Coif, David Conley, Alice Cools, Mark Cormier, Christine Counseling and Guidance 124 Crawford, Laurinda Crowell, Patricia Coenen, Lance Colter, Patricia Conley, Brian Coombs, Donna Cormier, Jr., Conrad Counters, Cameron Crawford, Leigh Crowley, Elizabeth 304 Coensgen, Bruce Colgan. Gary Conley, Denis Coombs. Douglas Cormier, Timothy " Country " 99 Crawford. Luanda 300 Crowley, James Coflelt, Alan Colhoun, Martha Conlin, Gagriele Coombs, Kathleen Come Marie Countryman, Joseph Crawford, Mace Crowley, Karen 298 Cotter, Christine 431 Coll, Alfredo 432 Conlogue. Barbara Coombs, William 299 Cornejo, Dennis Countryman, Kimi 368 Crawford. Mary Crowley. Linda Coffey Carolyn Coll, Stephen Conlogue, James Coon, Barbara Cornejo, Jose Countryman. Leonard Crawford, Sharan Crowley, Margaret Coffin Donna CollB, David Conn, Douglas Coon, Catherine Cornejo, Maria Coupal, Roger Crawford, Steven Crowley, Mary 432 Coffin, Jill Collaer, Marcia Conn, Helen Coonce, Mary Cornelius, Lisa 189 Courduff, Alfred 253 Crawf ord, Suzanne Crowley, Michael Coffin, Michael Collaer. Mary Conn, Marcus Coonce, Shannon Cornelius, Pauline 243 Courson, Diane Crawford, Thomas Crowley, Millicent Coffin, Susan Collara, Bucky 319 Conn, Terri Coonen, Michael Cornelius, Tiffany 298 Courtis, Michael Crawley, James Crowley. Nanolivia Coffin, Jr., Thomas Collard, Maurice Conn. Victoria Cooney, Patrick 332 Cornell, Creighton Courtland, Cynthia 341 Crawley, Patricia Crowley, Susan Coffman. Dale Collazo, Maria Connaker, Thomas 308 Coons. Alan Cornell, Mark Courtney, Dermott Cray, Christine Crowley. Susanne Coffman, Debra Collea, Keith Connell, Colin Coons, Donald Cornell, Michelle Courtright, Isabell Cray. James Crowley, Timothy Coffman, Jeff 236 College LPs 439 Connell Mary Coons, Stephen Cornell Ronald Coury. Steven Cray. Julia CrownmshieM. James Coffman, Jefferson College Republicans 232 Connell. Richard 360 Cooper, Adrienne Cornforth, Christie 304 Cousineau, Randall Cray. Kathleen Crownover, James Coffman, Steven 377 Collen, Mark Connell, Timothy Cooper, Alan Cornish, Peter Cousino, Lauretta Cray, Jr., Stephen Crowson, Joseph Coffman. Verna Colleran, Colleen Connell, Todd 301 Cooper, Andrew 364 Cornuelle, Christopher Cousins, Clay Cray. Zane Crazier, Dorothy Cogjins. Ill, John Coiletti, Angela Connelly, Marc Cooper, Angela Cornwell, Cindy Cousins, Gary 365 Craycroft, Mithele Crozwell, Susan 239 Cogley, Barbara Coltey, Gregory Conner, Catherine Cooper. Brad 397 Coronado, Adele Cousins, Ret 432 Creachbaum, Mary Crukkshank, Dyann Cohan, Michael Collie, Ree Conner, David 432 Cooper, Ctrl Coronado Hall 322, 324, 334. Couturebrunette, Lorraine Creamer, Kami Cruikshank. Michael Cohen, Anita Collier, Kan 258, 432 Conner, Geoffrey Cooper, Carol 335, 336, 337. 338. 339, 340, Couturier, Gregory 223, 228. 232. Creamer. Kelly 304, 330 Cruise, Tom 106 Cohen, Bradley 309, 314, 318, Collier, Michael Conner, John 150. 155. 159 Cooper, Carolyn 346, 362. 365 306,413 Creath. Betty Crum, Scott 314 319 Collier, Scott Conner, Leslee Cooper, Charles 413 Corpstein, John 215, 310 Couvrette, Bertrand Creath, Kathenne Crum, Vincent 230, 370 Cohen, Brandon 412 Colligan. Bruce Conners, Terence Cooper, Christopher Corpstein. Jr. Peter 315 Convell. Manze Creeden, Coleen 413 Crumby, Maurice 186. 187 Cohen, Carol Collm Daniel Connery, Brian Cooper, Dave Corr, Christopher 297 Coven, H. Creedon, Donald Crump, Cheryl Cohen, Craig Collins. Brent Connolly, Ann Cooper, David Corradim. Stefano Coven, Richard 432 Creedon, John Crump, Michael Cohen, Dale Collins, Carl Connolly, Annmane 317 Cooper, Deanne Corral, Martha Cover, Brenda Creekmore, Catherine Crump. Ruth Cohen, David 306, 431 Collins, Carolyn Connolly, Debra 230 Cooper, Debra Corral. Rodolfo Cover. David Creel, Darrefl Crutchfield Robert 159 Cohen. Demse 208 Collins, Cheryl Connolly, Jan Cooper, Dma Corrales, Monica Covert, Donald Creigh, Emily Crutchf leld. Jay 345 Cohen, Donald Collins, Clarice Connolly. Karen 167 Cooper, Gary Corrales, Rose Covert. Erin Creighton, Deborah Crutchfield, John Cohen, Doug 292 Collins, Cynthia 211 Connolly. Paul Cooper, Gary Correia, Catherine Covey. Carla Creighton. Gretchen 264, 338, Cruz, Anibal Cohen, Eleanor 327 Collins. Dale Connolly, Rosemarie 334 Cooper, Gregory 314 Correia, Manuel Covey, Christopher 382 Cruz Aurora Cohen, Francesca 43) Collins, Dana Connolly, Sue Cooper, Judith 253 Correll. Jonathan 297, 413 Covey, Edward Creighton, Judith Cruz, Joe Cohen, Francois 360 Collins, Damta Connor, Clayton Cooper, Karen 227 Corngan. Patricia Covey, Patricia Creitz, Karen Cnu. Sabrina Cohen, Gregory Collins, David Connor, David 157, 159 Cooper, Keith Conigan Richard Cowan. Ann Cremm. Elizabeth Cryan. Michael Cohen, Jacob Collins, Donald Connors, Christian Cooper, Kenneth Coring. Douglas Cowan. Carol Crespo, Rafael Csontos, Laura 272 Cohen. Jacqueline Collins, Edward Connors, John Cooper, Kimberly Corrington, Lee Coward, Janette Cresto. Jamie 331. 382 Cubbage, Mark Cohen, Janet Collins, George Connors. Patricia Cooper, Kurt 432 Corron, Gregory Cowell, Timothy 262, 397 Creswell, Steven CutMllas. Teme Cohen, Jeffrey Collins, Gisela Connors, Philip Cooper, Laurel Corsica, Carol Cowen, Joanne Crews. Earl Cubes Justino 432 Cohen, Jerry Collins, Guy 158, 159,347 Connuck, Scott Cooper, Lea Corsino, Betsy Cowen, Mary Crews. Lisa Cuda, Maria 205, 372 Cohen, Joni Collins, Janet Cor over, Jeff 319 Cooper. Mary 280 290 Cort, Alens Cowle William Cribari, Susan Cudahy. Herminia Cohen, Lawrence ?62, 301 Collins, Janice Conrad, Ellen Cooper, Michael Cort, Deborah Cowles. Jilhan Crichton, Richard Cude. Laurie Cohen, Liu 339 Collins, Kelly Conrad, Pamela Cooper, Paul Cort, William Cowles, Roger Crider, Cynthia 2% Cuellar. Ivan Cohen, Loren Collins. Km i Conrad, Roberta Cooper, Rainy 342 Cortes, Mary Coi, Brian Cnnnian, Charles 270 Cum, Angel Cohen, Marcie Collins Kyle Conrad, Teresa Cooper, Shauna Corn Osvaldo Cox, Ervin Cnno, Teresa 245 Cuene, Michael Cohen. Michael 320 Collins, Laurie 300 Conrardy, Martin 306 Cooper, Shawn Cor ti Susana Cox. Glenda Crippen, Andrew Cuervo, Juan Cohen, Pamela Collins. Linda Conroy, David Cooper, Teddy Cortright, Gloria Cox, Jeffrey 220 Criss, Candace Cuestas, Melissa Cohen, Rachel Collins, Lori Consjuarez, Martin Cooper, Thomas Corty, Julil Coi. Jennifer Crist. Clark Cueto. Rudy 366 Cohen. Robert 432 Collins, Mark Consley, Melissa Cooper, William Cody Steven Cox, Jerry Crist, David 368 Cuevas William Cohen, Russell 270, 309, 314 Collins, Michael Content, Diane Coopemder, Duane Corum, Karen Coi, lit, John Cristo. Josie Cuevasleree, Juan Cohen, Scott Collins. Polly 216. 237, 373. 432 Conte, Kathleen Coopwood, Kenneth 413 Corvo, Richard Coi, Karen 304, 328 Criston, Leslie Cuff, Hugh INDEX 481 Ml H Mi Cul.i IK OM AM DtmfcM, MKHaet 117 Dawwn. David Mitrtas. Cisa 243 Defti Tan Delta 300, 301. 307 Derry. Kathteee :. " : n; CMnrall. to 3U Drntf,. Mwy DM4SM, Pttar 314, 323 Dawsen, Etta Defrietai. Tracy Dewca. Lisa 296 Derstine. Matthew Utat.hU US CM tata DiMmoto FtinciKO DarriSM, Rolf Dawson. Jane Datravn. PMMM 330 Dewcia. tawreM 226 Deruvo. Chmtine Mm.n.umm CMthmch. toMlti Dannewto Geomo Daho. Staffi 309 Dawsoa John Detaco, OeaMa Detago. Eva Denoky. Dand 293 C m. mm CMtM. taqr OMtortl OouftM DartJson, Staohanw Dawsoii. Kay Dega- Shawn Dety AMI Desai Dhimant Uta.lfarM MLtmoni Dtwt MM DnHtson. feftaiM OKMM. Loa Degennaro. lohn Dery, Gino Dew. Patucta Uta. DM 3. 372 CtwM. Cn 0KM Daviosxi William Dawsoa. Patrick Deo. Karen 32S Demacado Madatena Deundo. Michett 3S8 U .TkMf CrprM Dan. Tyi 221. 333 Davm. Austasia 302 Dawsw. Ywtta DegXManni. TcxM Demaine. Richard Deandre, Lewis UimlKMi Cud Siifti HftQwni Da.ws B.r Day, Allen Degn Uura Dement. Becky Desaata. VWarie Cta|. TMM Conmti. IM Dinjel Alt Dane. Carolyn Day, Amanda Deracw, Daniel Demarest. Alison 239 Desantiago. Julian CrftaL UrtM Car . Ann Dai KtNW, C ri Dane. Elisabeth Day. Andrew Degregorw, Chantel Oemarest Kann 433 Desaracbo lose C W Jornr CM GROT Din|K) RicMrO Dane. Josaph Day. Arttuir Degrotf. Amy Demassa. Karen Dethamps. Steven 356 Utai. Lnm CMcotl. fra Oin|iemoAd. Mirprel Davws. Kecia 305 Day. Datcy 304. 339 Degroftt. Amta Dmay David 306 Decider Ruth C . Okb CavAPMl DM MM Davws. Kelly Day. Eileen 210 Degrottt. Mark Demoe; Bafry Desert Veaibook 234. 235 tMwp.kct Con Oml 3U DKMl. KM Dayte, Racnal 296 Day, Garry Degroh, III, Henry Dtmbeyiotis. Spyios Destkan. Raghunathan CtMC MIC Dinl Thom Davie, Ropr Day. Jaffaiy Degrood, Jame 223 Dembinski, William 324. 382 Deimone. Jacqueline Cnhv. Pltrtl Danwlc. Altundia Davila Carmen 238 Day, Lois Degrood, Ton Dement Donna Deiarlais. Paul C%Tnn 0nk Lindi Davila, Yvonne Day. Mary Degute, Robert 321 Dement, Susan Demond, Susan CMMfl SUM Danb, MM Davis, Kristin Day, Mtfhael 262 344 382 Dehart. Brian Demeo. Patriua Desoam Det Ci t DMri DanMb. Joto Dans, Alan 237. 432 Day. Nancy DehN. Abdetouahab Demei, David 430 Despein Thomas CM(lMi 0ni j. ROIMM Davis, Andra Day, Patsy Deherrera. Luann Demer.Fr.Ml Derosw. MiclMile 330, 397 Cn it lm 229. 7 Din ts WilltM Davis. Anna Day, Jr. Robert DMMMI. Kichard Demer, Jeanne Dessauer. Christopher bMt CtaiU 221 330 Djn tsefl Dons Davis. Barbara Day. Ruwell Dthner, Marpret Demera. Patnck Denti. J C,..ip Ino350 DwiwUoi, Dirt Davis. Blake 314 Day. Sally Dehone. Dan 325 Demeriaz. Lon Dtner Daphne CtMfl, Dtnd Dw. Clwotopfcw Davis. Brad 364 DaychiU. Pamela 334 Dehogne. Don 315 Demer s Danielle DesSK Imra Cinp. lml Dam. MicMti Davis, Brtflda Dayton. Kevin Dehnu, Lynn 341 Demen, Kerry Dtsletano. Jr, Alfred Cmnmi. Ul Dinn TiVtM 119 Dans. Brian Dayyo Mary Deibd. David Dtmessw Ababu Desuk Joseph 297 C.H.IHI. Mem Dtma. Matty Dam, Brace 210. 328. 3S9 Demi. Greta Deibert. Beverly De metr Susan 337 Detendorl Gail 230 CH. s r Diniu, Piui Davis. Carol 432 Deacon, Ruth De.nes Elaine Demetras Martha Determevtr. Cynthia CMMMipfrodn. ElMt DIMM, liida Oiniu, Swinne Davis, Carrie Deakm, Steven Denies. Heidi 296 Demetnou Katherine 302 Detleti. Corey Clilll. Quill Onto SOM Dinnj Thomas Daws. Cathy Deal, Mike D isi r Jane Demiguei. Anita 433 DetUey. Peter CMMHIT. L mt Diboll. Birtwi Oinntcker. Ktrm Dans, Chartene DM). Victor Dernier Mark 243 Demi|ohn. Timothy Dettlofl. Fay Cnms. Miry DMy. Nookw Dinndiuy Ktntt Davis, II, Curtis 306. 349 Deate, Peter Deitch, Sharon Demlf r James Dettloff. John CMteKcUrt Dldiil. Ed 556 Oinnentelsef, Roscnune Davis, Daniel Dealmeidi, Nelson Deilenng. Carolyn Dernier, Mn Dettnun, Nancy CHMW.TIM Dlgarr AIM Oannw. Judy 244 Davis, Danna Dealwis, Wathuthjnlhirige Deiterrng. Kathy Democratic Convention 31 Dettwetler, Eric 215 CnpHoi. MkB DICMM, JIM Danntam, Dilli Davis, Dand 217, 301 Dean, Amy Dejong Crist ma Demon!. Jeamne Dettwetkr, Rick 315 Cam M 32 Diuttt Am 304 Oinon. JWlbai Davis. Douglas Dew. Cheryl DeiontOlp Demore. Paula 326 Deupree. David C . JoMhr Dlfptt. Ml DanoA. Mirtha Dans. Duanc Dean Christy 302 Dt-ong W.lliam Demosthenes. Alette Deutsch. Atyna 296. 397 r cnn3o; Dlfton Jfttrey 159 Oiflseglio. KetirMtti Dans, Eluabetti OeM.Cleon Deionghe. Amy Dempsey. Brian Deutschmann. Richard r MIHII !U n326 DHM Mn Onio 2S4 Dantoftio, Laum Davis, Eliubtth Dean. Elizabeth Dekalb, Awn Dtmpsey David Devall. Kathleen r n I0i .Ha. Dlfnino. BlUtflur Dintonn. Lyu Dam, Eric Dean, Gary Dekeuer. Daniel Dempwy Jeffrey Devargas. Delisa r iii0 i.ci 3lfniFto Owl Dlfltonn, Richant Davis, Evan Dean, Joe 306 Dckemper. Phillip Dempsey. Michael Devart, Marcu ... Udy DjMuli.Ghissin Daotuono. Jowph Dam, Frankw Own Josiah Dekayser, Julu Dtmpsey. Patrick 310 Devere, Suzanne 31 7 fiiiiiHn. Hurt Djtwr Mn OantDw. III. James Dam, Gary Dean. Judith Deknatel. William Dempsey. Thomas 301 Devereaui, Katherine f II 1011. Ute Dim Ml 316 Daiuipr Janw 312 Dam, Gary Dean, Katharine Detoschak, Robert Demsey. Karen Devereui Patrick Cm i|ii. Lm. Dlhlin. Ibfihim Daoutt, Davtd Dans. Gifta Dean, Lesttt Dekraker, Pameli Demuth. Carol Devine. Douglas Cll.ll.. Urn DlMM, Zlinudin Oaoust. Stacy Dam. Glean 292 Dean. Nancy Oetaat. Mary Denial. ' a re; Rosa Devine. lames cn..imi.. Dlhlbtrg Jtftey Djpton Susan Davis, Grace Dean. Patricia Delacqua. Vivian 342 DenimiK T. 329 Devmney. Kathy Cxnckan. Mn Olhkh. Ainun Darby. Jinet Davis, Greet Dean. Scotty Detacruz, Ellen Denbesten. Lorw Devlin. Margaret C..f " My 319 OWn. Miry DirDy Marni Davis, Gregory Dean, Sheila Detacruz. Michelle Denbo. Crystal Dtvoe, Diane CmNinfhim. RocMte Dihta Piul Darby. Stuart Davis, Harold Dean, Victoria Delacrui. Vanessa Dnbo, Elizabeth Devoe. Martu C.jnmniMrp Sun 350 Oinur. tana Dircjngeto. HotlM Davis, Holly Dean. Stephen 306 DeUcrut. Vdanda Dnempont. Geoffrey Devone. Daniel Cufinmihim, Willum Dihlstrjnd Joftrt 432 Dardu, Eliai 24S Dam, Jackie Deanda. Cynthia Deiafuente. Guillermo 250 Denenberg. Julie Devore. Richard ' . -j!|- .- Dililnrom Leil Dardu. luslcfl 61. 220. 225. 273, Davis, Jacqueline Deanda. Daniel Deiafuente Renet Denham. Ltsa Devore, Scott Cuflflinihimubo. Lulu Olhlltrom. kfrince 432 Davis, Jane Deanda, Jame Delahuerta. Ann Denigns Christopher Devoss, Joyce Cuooo. Mi Blip Clrli Darii, Kattitrinc Davis, James Daanda. Roberto Dclair. William Denike. Kathleen Devoto, Jultt 358 Cw-lJKf, Daily EiMM 164 DarMA, Jirw Davis, Jimts Durdorft, Leslie Delaioui. Grace Deniro. Timothy Devoto. Leigh 358 CunH UMriM 209 Dl . Elka 22 Daru. Armen 323 Davis, Jamie Dearmonmoorc, Merry Delalk). Lisa 291 Denise. Lynette Devoy. William C .H). Dull. Giu 326 Darhes, Bmct Davis. Janet Deason, Carotyn Dciallu. Thomas Denison, OrakhM Devrwnt. Ernest 211 Cwnloi, NittiM Di.ly lUftryn Dartind. David Dem. Jeffrey Deasy. Elizabeth DeUmau. Ignacio Denk. Charles 413 Devrws, Lisa Cirns. JoUnni Duly. Pitrick Darlint Elian 231, 2S7, 298 Davis. Jody 315, 355 Deatherage. Kathryn Deiamora Ingrid Denker, Stanton Devires, Marianne Cut Eli| Dulyloriun. Kiltta Darlinf, Rotert 297 Davis, John Deattwrage. Ladon Deianey, Bernard Denehy. Andrew DcVrie, Dr William 34 Cur Loio DiKlw Mirk Dirlmt Stndri Dans, Mm Deay, Richard Delaney, Jonn Dennen. Claudia Dtw, Jame Cwitaiii. UHil DKulu. Mutin Darman. PM! Dans. )on Debaun. Tatena Delaossa. Dara Dew. Hiked CW. Bnlt 3S2 Oil ry lilt DariMfc. Sandra Davis. Joseph Debenedetto. Gregory 382 DeUrosa, Deborah Denning. Heather 298 Daw. Thomas 303. 413 Cucttr Miffo DUSy Pilrieu Dirmef. Maria Dans, Joshua 230 Deboer, Melanu Ddatosj, Guadalupe 320, 382 Denning, Mitchell Dewak) Dinah Ctl. EAonl Oilby Sunn Darmar, Paul Davis. Joyce Oebolt . Jack Deiateur. Richard Dennis. Barbara Dewall. Leslie 300 CwHy. Wlon 312 Oik Anthony 310 Darnall. Kally Dans, Judy Debouther, William Ddatave. Rk 254 Dennis. Deah Dewalt, David 332 Curtly. Jr. Hofcft OA. brtin Darnetl, Gtofp Dans. Julie Debow, 111, James 159 Delatorre. Maria Dennis, Sr. Jacob Dewanta, Gma Currwrt. Troy DM. DitaW Darocha. Antorm Davis, Karen Debroui, Patrick Deiatorre. Rent Dennis. Karol 334 Dewar, Catherine C-jinutt loom Dill. Kwil 319 Dirsny Gary Davis, Karen Debruine, Michelle Delalrinidad, Lourde 273 Dennis, Kristin 289, 333 Dewarf, Laurence Curort. Kucy Dill Hill Dars i. Penny Davis. Kathy Decastro, Steven Delalnnidad. Mantza Dennis, Pam 325 Dewberry. Elizabeth Cumin, total rjlUnbtrj, Dlk Dart, Alien Dam. Kathy Decato, Kevin 332 Delivma Mark 213 Dennis, Stephen Deweerdt. Paul 270 drm, Hjdud 310 Dlto. Onid 212 Dart. Henry Davis. Kelly Deccio, Craig Delbene, Joanne Denmson. Catherine Dewey. Bn CWTM. bn 2S1 Diwuindro. BwMiMto Dartl. David Davis, Kenneth Deceiuo. Jeamse Dekasale Sandra Denntson. Patricia 272 Dewey, Douglas dmri. Jr., PH Dlkr Cr | Darula, Isabeile Davis, Kant Dechant. Elizabeth DUconte. Damn 262. 314 Dennuon. Timothy Dewey. Janice Crm. Coi| Dlky Hmry Dascanio, Lymw Dam, Kent Deeheft. Chnstiane Detein. Marie 298 Denny, Floyd 362 Dewhirst. Ins 33 Curritf. Dltn Dim lin:i Dasdike, Elkn Dam, Kerry DeciancK), Douglas Dreary. Dand Denny. Gary Dewitt. Deborah Cm HHtlT 344. 32 Dlky. Mlfiin 2S4 Dascnbrock. Gary Dans. Kevin Deciancn. Joel Deieeuw, Howard Denny, Lloyd 397 Dewitt. Robert Cwr).AH 29S Olky Midud Dasktf. Jam Davis, If Lee 318 Decker, Catherine D eauw. Jane Denny, William Dewitte. Vincent Cwy. Dm Dl|ttly Cjlhy Dashnat. Hark Dam. Jr. Leonard Decker. Deette 290 DeWianty. Roslynn 397 Dfftobke, Courtney 300 Deworfe, Andy 313 toil FiMtridi Dllhlstnnd Mn 232 Oasilvi. Humbetto Davit. Unette Decker, Edmund Deteon, luu Denogean. Ann Dey. Cassandra Cvfy.Cna Dilfira lonn 2(1 Dasilva. Michael Oara. Usa298 Decker. Gregory Deten. Monica Denornme, Dennis Deyoa, Chari Cwy. Ml Dillirn. Gp 430 Disp.1. Gtor|ta 298 Davis. Lynn Decker. Jacqueline Deieon, Ricardo Densely. Kristin Deyoe. Diane Curry. M Dillii Thndoci J69 397 Daspit. Jacqwline 210. 298. 413 Davis. Margie 223, 290 Decker, Jane DewM. Troy Densmore, Kim D yoe. Joanne Cwiy, Unm DllUt. TMrai 369 Dane, Dotortt Davis, Mart 413 Decker. Joy Deteone, Deborah 32S Denst, Robert DeyM, Ketly Cyrry. MIH354 lillminn. RMM Date. Matthtw Davis, lodd 319 Decker, Margaret Delealle, Veronique Dent. Patricia 259 Deyoung Mary Crry. PI|| Dllmii Scon Dattlk), Karen Davis. Mary Decker, Mary 54, 55 Delfakis. Catherine 382 Dentak Steven Deyoung, Rebecca Curry, St.c n lllmifldriy, Luis Daub. Janet Davis, Mary Decker, Michael Deltikis Helen Denton, Brian 151. 159 Devoting. Stephen Cwi. VUm O.lmtr Minjlilt Daubar, Mehsu 328 Davis, Mary Decker, Robert Delfino. fnncis 211 Denton. Katherine Dezloulyariomandy. Bi|an CM. Ckrtoplwr Dilou Tracy Dau|hnbau|ti, Can Davis, Mary Decker, Susan 164 DeJgadilk), Hortencia Denton. Katherine Deifoulyariomandy. Kieran c. ' n Rir Ditomo. Ricliti) Dauiherty. John Davis, Meri Decker. Teresa Delgado. Joaquim 204 Denton. Sharon 0iei Annette . " : II- DllrjmpU Ahion Daufhtrty, Lynda Davis, Michael Decker!. Christopher 350 Delgado. Monica Denton, Steven 323 Ohihir. Marilyn Crt. Alfred 210 Dlltynpk. Itnnrl.r Davalos, Sarpo Dam, MKhaaJ Decterci Kevin Delgadoduran. francisco Denton. Wiletta Dhahir, Naur Ct.Artt DllrymoK MldlMl Davi, Nnhi Davis. Pamela Decosmo, Michael Delia. Steven De Palma. Brian 105 Dhaliwal Amarteet Cirtn, Bwtrty Dllrympl PrBcMT Davtnport, Clydt Davis. Patricia Decootle Christopher 365 Delicath, David 332. 350 Depatie, Jocefyn Dhaliwai Sunnd drM, Inct 205 432 Olllon IOMM Davenport. Diane Dam. Paul DecoukK Denmi Delisa. Vincent Depaul. Linda Dholaiia. Vihang Cirw. Clan 255 Dillon lltl 209 Davenport, Dokxes Dans, Reynakto Dedam. Jane Dellacona, Carol Depauli. Martha Diack, Robert C.rta. dmilni Dll.ino lumirrjo Davenport. Gaorp Dava. Robert Dedano. Vicki Dellecqua Arturo Depeign, Denise 262 Dial. Gary Curt . CyMki 219, 300 DKy. OlptlM Davanport, Patricia Davis, Robert Dede. Cynthia DallacQua, Vivian Depetro, Jonelk Diamond. Dand . -. :i,i 0% ifomt Davenport. Virginia Oavts, Robin DedominKts. Jr.. Louis Ddlaflori, Dan ) Depew. Wende Diamond, Mara Cut Mr 413 My. HldM 432 Davenporttoufco. L. Dans, II. Roger Dee, Diane Dellarocci. Peter 310 DepiM Kevin Diamond, Mindy to , taw OHy, HICkMl Davfi. Emily Dam, Ruth Deeb. John DeiltMiin. Anthony Depinlo Michael Diamond, Steven tetk.Mi Oily. HIU 290 Davay. Drtra Dans, Shirley Deeds. Susan Dellmger. Jeanne Depner. Joseph Diamos, Monica Cut,! Int. 516 Oily SttMl Davay. Jamti Dans. Stacey 221,298 Dealy. Erin 373 Ddnutto. Bradley Depot. Lisa 302 Diana. Margaret Curtn. Luoi Oily IHonii Davay. Robart Davis. Stanley Dtety. Leo Detoni Christopher 307 Deprisco, Patrick Diana. Randolph 433 CirM Mm Oilull Onid 314 David. BayUh Davis, Stan ton Deely, Shannon Mont. David Depugh, Denise Dial. Andre MkvK u m Mi. n. 314 David. Bridpt Davis, Stephen Dean, Brently Dekmg. Kenneth Depweg. B rend a Diaz, Elizabeth 328 Cute, art OlltHI SUCH 317 David. Laura 309 Davis. Steven 382 Dean, Mariann Dfiong Robin Derdeyn. Sheila Diaz. Jaime cvt. TKOUT )imivindi. fttMua David. Paul Davis, Stuart Deermg. Natalie 325 Detong. Thomas Derenbecker, Sandri Diaz. Joanne Curb. 1 29] Dmbccoo. ArlB.r 307 David, Pam Davis, Susan Dees. Diane DeUxean. John 61, (3 Deraniak. Barbara Diu. Jr. Joe Cim| Arm 3 3 Ann Aboil 397 David, Skaron 330, 397 Dans. Suzanne DMS, Jr . Harold Delorevi. Mark 350 Deresz. Fermino Duu. John Cituck. EIuaMk Dimnto Exlyl Damdhwiw. Bill Dam. Thomas Deeth, Julie 164 Detoria. Daniel Derickson. Judith Diaz, Jorge 323 Cnmcl. hit Dinnnlo Mirlhi DavKtofl, John Dam. Thomas Deee. Jeffrey Dekxia. Jeanne Denenn, Daniel D . Joseph (Mat OWM OMMlO. MKhMl Dandt. Andrm 319, 382 Dam, Thomas Deee. Porter Dftorme, ROUKM Derwnzo, Joann Diaz. Larry Cu t KjtMriK Ommf. Omu Damdson. KalhKtn 289. 413 Davis. Whitney 270. 314 Dette. Synthia Delossantos. June 433 Derman. Burt Dial. Laura , Ouno MKU Davidson. Aadrew Davison, Judson Deeter. Merritt Delp DrusMla Den, Warren Diaz, Maria takwl. Dnm. Sndri Oavidion. David 397 Damon, Lori Detendorf. Ga.l Delpechio. Teresa 262 Dernier. Nancy Diaz. Michael MBHfelH )imon. SUMM Davidson, Deborah Damon, Valerie Detendori, toen Delptano. Jr. Anthony Derosa. Staoe Diaz, Raul CatKSyMt OMOCIM. MICCI DavMhm. Otwtna 342 Danssharts, Jean Deter. Charks Delrose. Jultanne 340 Deroswr. Mary UK Ha Cata. Fin 1 310 )m SMM Davidson. Diana DaMth Jariy Dctilippo. Jr. Arthur Deback. Sharon Deroulhac, Kenneth Diaz. Roea CrtdKA DM , kflny Oavrtion. Cvrta Davy. Jtanettt Defilipoo, Mary Deback. Tyter 233 Deroulhac. Selma Diaz. rowca 253 Crikrtl. llwdi Dm. Rotect Dandwn, Jtff 221, 22S. 310 Daw, Brian Defiori, Rtne Detianto. Robart Decousse, Thomas Diaz. Vikee CuMt 0 1 Dim Enci 340 Davidson. Jr. John Dawk-ms Jr., Frank Detae. Stacey Delsid. Diana Derr. Randolph Diboll. Michelle 309 MkM DliKH! ConKXIium 232 Davidson Litanya 342. 432 Dawtuns. Scott Detoor. Gregory 187 Delta Chi 299. 309 Dwr. William Dibrah, Fawria CM . EliuWt DlH Girrj Davidson. Marc Da wood. Tawleeq Detranceseo, Anthony 313 Delta Gamma 289. ?9b 300, Derrick, Jerry 209 Dicarlo, George 10, 55. 167 Cut . FHie Dindo. MichMl Davidson. Mariaiet Dawood. Zuhair Defrancasco, Mkhaal 314 309.428 Derry. Black 319 Dicenso, Rosanna Cilln. Dl Dindo Ron Da vidson, M lfaa Dawson. Carmen Oef rancti. Enc Delta Sigma Pi 232 Derry. Diana Dicer bo. Paul A. . J DIM. DomonK]UI JstSSSS m 482 Ti V - INDEX Dichrisloiano, Frank Dins, Susan Dolling, Tom 237 Dost, Patricia Drell, Murray Duggan, Kelly Dushoff, Romy 413 Eby, Robert Dichrestofano, Michael 318 Dmwiddie. Candace Dolney. Dawne Dost, Ted Drennan, Thomas Dugger, Kris Dusik, Douglas 235 Eccles, Daniel 434 Dick, Dallas Dioguardi, Diane Dolny Yvonne 398 Dost, William Drescher, Jr.Cart Dugger. Michael Duster, Precila Echazarreta, Maureen Dick, Richard Dion, Jennifer 290 Dolph, Cheryl Dostall, Esther Dresner, Margaret 305, 433 Dugger, Olga Dustman, Kimberly Echeverri, Fred Dickason, II, Ciri Dipasquale, Dawn 2% Dolph, Matthew 364 Doth, Mark 343 Dreslin. Wanda Dugie, Valentine Dutcher, Rhonda Echeverria, Cecilia Dicke Eleanor Dipasquale. Joseph Dots, Deborah Dotries, Lisa 231 Drew, Eileen Duginski, Michael 323 Dutiel, Curtis Echeverria. Donna Dicfcen, Eric Dipirrobeard. William Dots, Laura Dotseth, Deborah Drew, Leann 302 Duhamei, Denise Dutkiewicz, Mary Echord, Jessie Dickenson, Amy Direnfeld, Barbara Dots. Lmda Dot son Ann Drewes, Terry 360 Duhamel, Marc Dutt Timothy 359, 399 Eck Charles Diekenson, Bob 301 Direnleld. Debra Oomai, Michael Dotson, Gregory Drexel, Donna Duhamei, Michael Dutton, Andrew Eckel. Calvin 399 Die ker son Carol Dirkm, John 297 Domask, Daryl Dotson, Mark Dreyer, Nicole Duhamel. Ronald Dutton, David Eckel, Neal Dickerson Gail Dirks. Cecilia Domasky, Scott Dottle, Adam 398 Dreyfuss, Bonny Duhamei. Sara Dutton, Mane Ecker Soflja Dickerson Mac Dirksen, Galen 226, 352 Dombek. Pnscilla Dolts. Myron Dnggs, Jr., John Duignan, David Dutton, Michelle Eckerle, Rita Dicerkson. Mirk Dirlam, Mary Dombroski, Rodney Doty, Barbara Dnnkwater, David Duis, Dana 304 Dutton, Vickie Eckerson, Mary Dickerson, Mary Dirusso, Richard Oombrowskt. Joseph Doty, Carrie Driscoll, Barbara Dukatt, Steven Dutton, Wendy Eckerstrom, Margaret Dickerson, Michelle Disabled Students ' Association Dombrowski, Michael 364 Doty, Lurch 398 Driscoll, Donn Duke, Dawn Duty, James 295 Eckerstrom, Paul Oickerson, Steven 355 216 Domingo, Maria Dotzler, Rocky Driscoll, James 318 Duke, Terence Dutz. John 316 Eckert, Joseph Dickey. Charles 150. 157. 159, Disanti. Michael Dommguez. Elizabeth Dougall, David 240 Driscoll, Jeffrey Dulaney, Paula Duval, Alison 365 Eckert, Sally ZOO Disbrow, Michelle Dommguez, Eric 303 Dougall, Jane Driscoll, Kathleen 290 Dulfano. Isabel Dunn, Jane Eckert, Sherri 327 Dickey, Juliana Dischler, Steven Dominguez, Gloria Dougherty, Eileen Driscoll, Laura 290 Dulman, Hector Dvorak, Daniel 3%, 413 Eckes, Darryl Dickey, Linda Discovery Days 12 Oommguez. Sandy Dougherty, Erin 168. 169. 171 Driscoll, Michael 413 Dulvick, Roger 301 Dvorak, Judith Eckhardt, Katherine 309 Dickey, Mary Discovery (Space Shuttle) 36 Dominguez, Stacie Dougherty, Peter Driscoll, Jr., Robert Dumaplm. Fredench Dvorak, Michael 303, 350, 434 Eckhardt, Krittine 208. 434 Dickinson, Ellen Diserens. Katharine Domimce, Crrla Dougherty, Robyn Driscoll, Timothy 364, 382 Dumas. James Dwan, Doris Eckhardt. Stephen Dickinson, Maty Disharoon, Scott 315 Domino. Brian Dougherty, Shelley 433 Driscoll, Vicki Dumes, Arthur Dwiggms, Michael Eckhoff, Christopher Dickinson, Michael Dishon, Jr. Frank 275 Domino ' s Pizza 60. 372, 373, 466 Dougherty, Teresa Drobeck, Terence Dumes, Martin Dwiraat, Sullinun Eckhoff, Joyce Dickinson, Jr., Robert Oisisto, Amy Don, Linda Dougherty, Timothy Droege, Alex Dummeyer, David 370 Dworken, Ban Eckhoff, Thomas Dickinson, Sheila Disisto, Renee Don, Mark Doughty. William Oroegemueller, Susan Dunatunga, Manimelwadu Dworman, Brenda Eckman, Cameron 350 Dtckman Curtis District of Columbia 30 Don, Sandra Douglas, Aaron Droll nger, Sarah Dunaway, Elizabeth 278, 361, Dworschak. Mark 221 Eckman. Delrae Dickman, Diana Dito, Judith Don, Scott Douglas, Christopher Oropik, Meimda 434 Dwyer, Christopher Eckman, Jennifer 305 Dickman Kathleen Ditolli Robert Donahue, Barbara Douglas, Conda Drue Cedric Dunbar. Brim Dwyer, Denise Eckstat, Anthony Dickson, Angleat Dittman, Lisa Donahue, Daniel Douglas, Dwayne 258, 310 Drue Denise Dunbar, Lyle 187 Dwyer, James Eckwall, Paul 295 Dickson Charles Ditzler, Deborah Donahue, Douglas Douglas, Erica Drue Tnorin Dunbar. Philip Dwyer, Julie 330 Eckwall, Robert Dickson, Clark Divarco, Stephen Donahue, Hugh Douglas. lames 209 Drue enbrod, Sara Duncan, Clarence 350 Dwyer, Rebecca Economidis George Dickson, Joseph 113 Oivijak, Gerald Donahue, Mary 309 Douglas. Jr.. John Drue er, Michael 345 Duncan, David Oybvig, Paul Ecton. Tammy Dickson. Mary 22b Divito, Sherri Donald, Karen 398 Douglas, Margaret Drucks, Keith 292 Duncan, David Oyczewski, Joseph Ed. Stuart 368 Dickson, Skeeter Oil. Shen 300 Donaldson, Angela Douglas, Matthew 310 Drucks, Scott 292 Duncan, Donna Oyczewski, Mary Eda. Fukiko Dickson, Steven 413 Dixofi, Angela Donaldson, James Douglas, Michael 125 Drum, David Duncan, Douglas 237 Dye, Craig Edberg, Janet Dicochea, Deborah Dixon. Ashlyn Donaldson, Robert Douglas. Patricia Drum evitch. Adele Duncan, Faith Dye, Nicholas Edoerg. Jeffrey Didomsmco, Robert Dnon Clarence Donaldson, Ross Douglas. Robert 360 Drum evitch, Marie Duncan. James 297 Dyer, Joan Eddins, Janet Diebott, Mark Dnon, David Donatti, Lionel Douglas, Donald 363 Drummond, Theresa Duncan, Matthew 363 Dyer, Kathleen Eddy, David Diebott, Stephen Dixon, David Doncarlos, II, William 398 Douglaspayne. Nancy Drury. Daniel Duncan. Nancy 399 Dyer, Richard Eddy, Mary Diede. James Oixon, Donna Doner, Doris Douglass, Jeffrey 299 Drust. Jennifer 337 Duncan, Paula Dyjak. Joseph Eddy, Monica Diedench Chris Diion, Jr., Frank Dong, Beniamm Douris, Marian 413 Druz sky, David Duncan, Richard Dykehouse. Velda Edelman, Edward Diedrich, Greg 159 Dixon, Gary Dong. Evelyn Doust, Dave 299 Dryburgh, David Duncan, Ron 209 Dykes, Earlene Edelson, Laura Diehl, Carolina Diion, Irene Dong, Gordon Dove, Ronald 315 Dryden. David Duncan, Susan Dykmga, Camille Edelstein, Susan Diehl, Jody 264 Dixon, Lynn 216 Dong, Lorraine Dover, Rennie Dryden, David Dunchock, Marcia Dykslra, Katherme 183 Eden, Susanna Diflhl, Laura Dixon, Keith Domvan, Maria Dover, William 315 Dryden, Jonathan Dungan, Michael Dym, Orm Edens. Jack Diehl, Laurie 300 Dixon, Matthew Donn. Lori 164 Dow. Darren Dryden, Robert Dunham, Dean 268, 368 Dymond, Charles Edens, Sandra Diehl, Monica Diion, Scott Donnally, Ronald Dow, Nora Dsouza, Nisha Ounigin, Kimberly 382 Dynasty 362 Edgar, John 175, 178 Diehm. Tamara Dixon. Susan Donnelly, Christine 211, 328, 334 Dowd. Brian Duan, Quingyun 216 Dunk, Armand Dynes, Richard Edgar, lisa Diem, Carol D.Zinno, Tony 262 Donnelly, Irene Dowdall, Kara 339 Duarte, Annette Dunk, Deborah Dyreson, Mark Edgar, Lorijo 290 Dienckx, Lisa Djaja, Gregory Donnelly, James Dowdell, Kenneth Duarte, Barbara 433 Dunk, Mark Dyson, Kelly 340 Edgell, Peter Dietig David Djennas. Farid Donnelly, Jill 2% Dowel 1, Barry Duarte, Brian Ounkel, Patricia Dyson, Rick Edgerton, James Dwrkmg, Les Diestler, Mark D|ennas, Mary Donnelly. Mark 297, 319 Dowell, Danny Dowell Anthony 346 Duarte, Christine Duarte Janette 220 373 Dunkel, Tatiana Edgeworth, David 349, 355 Dieter, Robert Dluiansky, Cynthia Donnigan, Clay 313 Dowell, Tammy 340 Duarte, Jose 27 Dunlap, Stephen Edgley, James 350 Dietrich, Daniel Dluzansky, Gabriel Donofno. Anthony Dowlen, Spence 349, 433 Duarte, Lionel Dunn, Anita Edgmon Cindy Dietrich, Donald Do, Bat Donofno, Elizabeth Dowlmg. Thomas 433 Duarte, Sylvia Dunn, Christopher Edinger, Robert 299 Dietrich, Eric Doan, Deborah Donohoe, Mark Dowlmg. William 307 Dubay, Jennifer Dunn, Darrell Edinger, Susan Dietrich, Margo Doan, Diana Donohue, Betty Down, Linda Dubay, Norman Dunn, James Edmond, Syndi Dietrich, Paul Doane, Elizabeth Donohue, Debra Downen, Arthur Dube, Marilyn Dunn, Jeff Edmonds, Andy Dietrich, Paul Doane, Harry Donohue, Eleanor Downer, Patricia Cube, Peter Dunn, Judith Edmonds, Mel Dietrich, Robert 314 Doane. Mardis Donohue, Michael 141 Downer, Jr. Randolph 280 Dubm, Lawrence 356 Dunn, Lawrence 217, 382 Edmondson, Julie Dietrich, Steve 237, 433 Doane. Suzanne Donohue, Stephen Downey, Barbara Dubin, Susan Dunn, Nancy Edmondson, Sally 335 Dietz, JacqueliiM Dobberpuhl, Jeffrey Donovan, David 413 Donovan. Gill 332 Downey, Beverly Downey, James Dubis, Edward Dubos. Allison Dunn, Paula Dunn, Roy 434 Edmontson, Brenda Edmunds,Dave 105 Diet; Kirk 272 Dobbie, Anne 2% Donova, Karen Downey, Joseph Dubos Deanna 262, 317 Dunn. Seth Eade, Kathleen Edsall, David Dietz, Kurds 362, 397 Dobbin, Glenn Donovan, Michael Downey, Miriam Dubos, Jennifer Dunn, Teresa Eads, John Edsall, Peter Dietz, Mark Dobbin, Keith Donovan, Suzanne 398 Downey, Therese Dubo s Kathleen Dunn, Timothy Eagan, James Edson, Judith Dietz, Robert Dobbs, Catherine Doogle, Jane 198 Downing, Carmen Dubos, Lizi Dunne, Virginia Eager, Jenelle 298 Edson, Mary Dietz, William Oobbs, Joseph 433 Dooley, Joan Downing, Emmett Dubos, Nicolas Dunnigan, Colin Eagleton, Neal Edson, Michael Dietzel Gregory Dobbyn, Lmda Dooley. Patrick Downing, Joy Dubois, Peter Dunning. Jr, John 312 Eakerns, Richard Edstrom, David 309, 320. 413 Dietzler, John Dobers. Jeri Dooley, Richard 398 Downing, June Dubos, Phyllis Dunshee. Curtis Eakle, Wade Education, College of 124 Diez, Andy 311 Dobes, Richard 367, 433 Dooley, Scott Downing, Michael DuBos, Sunny 300 Dunwoody, Colette Eames, Allison 302 Educational Foundations and Diezdepmos, Steven Dobkin, Julie Doolmg, Maureen Downing, Patricia Dubord, Steven Duong, Buu Eamigh, Robert 344 Administration 124 Diffenderter. Richard Dobler. David 186 Doolittle, Arthur Downing, Steven Dubose. John 159 Duperret, Michael Earl, Jacqueline Educational Psychology 124 Difrancesco, Eric Dobransky, Lynn Door, May 182 Downs, Michael Dubro, Alan Duperret, Susann 239 Earl, Michael Edwards, Anthony 105 Diftillo Claudia Dobro, Stuart Dora, Evelyn Downs. Richard Dubro, Stu 292 Dupke, Abby 210, 327, 399 Earl. Stella Edwards, Brett 329 Digan, Alan 312, 433 Dobson, Douglas Dorame, Elizabeth Downum. Christian Duby, Mitchell Duplantis, Marie Earl, Tracy Edwards, Gary Digges, Karen Dobson, Linda Doran, Donald Doyle, Christopher Dubyk, Lynn Dupnik, Clarence 33 Earl, Wilhelmina Edwards, David Diggins, Thaddtus Dobyns Jay ISO, 151. 159 Doran, Jonathan Doyle, Crystal Ducasse, Dorthma Dupont, Brenda Earle, Christopher Edwards, David Diggms, Victoria Dobyns. Jennifer Doran, Kara Doyle, Debra Duchene, Marlys Dupont, Lewis Earle. Margaret Edwards, Diana Digiacomo. Curtis 159 Dobyns. Susan Doran, Teresa Doyle, Georgia 434 Duchesneau. Sheila Dupont, William Earle, Nancy Edwards, Dianne Digiacomo. Katherme Dobzelecki. David Doran, Thomas Doyle, Jack Duchosik, Ann 296 Dupuy, Georgina Earley, Anne Edwards, Eric 295 Digilio. Eva Docter, Richard Doranski, III, Joseph Doyle, Kelli 230, 257, 304 Duckett, Jonathan 365 Dupuy. Mary Earley, III. Francis Edwards. 6. Digiovanni, David Dodd, Barbara Dorazio, Steven Doyle, Kevin Duckett, Lee Dupuy, William Earley, James Edwards, Jeffrey Digiovanm. Louis Dodd, Catherine Dore, Gregory Doyle, Kevin Duckstein, Marco Duran, A. Earley, III, Joseph Edwards, Joel Dilallo, Lisa Dodd, Laurie Dore. Mary 183 Doyle, Mariza Duckstein, Nicholas 253 [bran, Judy Earley, Ronald Edwards, John 233 D lid ay Dennis Dodds, Angie 180 Dore, Ousmane Doyle, Michael 268, 301, 347 Duckstein, Sonja Duran. Mary Earley, Sheila Edwards, John Diieo Michele Dodge, Jan Dorego, Jerry 398 Doyle, Peter Duckwiler, Suiannah Duran, Michael Earll, Jodelle Edwards, Kent 367 Dihllo, Robert Dodge, Robert Dorer, John Doyle, Jr., Thomas Ducote, Kristin Duran. Pete Earls, Brian 323 Edwards, Lianna Dill, Douglas 253 Dodgson, Susan Dorethy, Melmda Doyle, Thomas Duda, Kathleen Duran, Ricardo Earls. John Edwards. Linda Dill, Gregory Dodson Benjamin Dorey. Brenda Doyle, Thomas Dudash, David Duran, Sandra Earls. Noel Edwards, Mark 323 Dill, Sonia Dodson, Cecilia Dorfman, Steven Doyle, William Dudash, Robert Durand, Monica Early, Adrian Edwards, Mary Dillahunty, Viki Dodson, Curtis 433 Dorgan, Emmett Doyle, William Dudd eston, Amy Durandiaz, Javier 434 Earnest, Sandra 372 Edwards, Mercedes 413 Dillard, Carolyn Dodson, Darren Dorgan, Joseph Doylepersson, Elizabeth Duddy, Jennifer Durandzuniga. Jose Easley. Christopher Edwards, Michelle Dillard, Travis Dodson, Martha Dorgan, Paul Doie.Christopher Dudgeon. Thomas Durant, Jeffrey Easley, Roderick Edwards, Neontru 159, 297 Dillard, William Dodson. Mary Dorgan, Theresa Dozer, Johanna Dudick, Kathleen Duraio, Danny Easley, Zana Edwards, Patricia Dillard Zachary Dodson. Michael Dorham, John Doiier, Matthew Dudley, Sherry Durazo, Hilda Eason, Martin Edwards, Richard Diller, Amie Dodson, Michael Doris, John Dozoretz, Jeffrey Dudro, Michelle Durazo, Jose Eason, Robin Edwards, Robert Diller, Anita Dodson, Jr., William Doris. Tamara Draayer, Michelle Dudzafc, Suzanne Durazo, Sylvia 361, 382 Easted, Brad 182 Edwards, Ross 350 Diller, Karon 413 Doe, Isabel Dorlac, Walter Drachman, Lorraine Dudzk, Roseann Durbin. Dtle Easter, Milissa Edwards. Shan Dillistm, Linda Doebbler, Scott Doritos Drachman, Melissa 319 Duek, Jody Durbin, David 368 Easllacknorgard, Katherme Edwards. Stephen Dillon, Barbara Doehrer, Tamara Dorlac, Warren Drachman, Sherri 300 Duellman, Beverly Durbin. Linda Eastland, Ann Edwards. Tern Dillon, Jeff Doell, Donald Dorm Daze 78. 79. 320 Draeger. Erich Duenez, Jr., Ricardo Durden, Allan 150, 159 Easley, Chris 298 Edwards, Troy Dillon, Joyce Doellner, Oscar Dorman, Eric Draelos, Laura Dues, Douglas Durgin, Bernard 250 Easton, George Edwards, Valerie Dillon, Larry Doescher, Larry Dormanen, Michael Draelos, Timothy Dufek. Paul Duffey. William Easton, Marilyn Edwards, Wendy 289 Dillon, Susan Doherty, Jean 302 Dormer, Frederick Drafts, William 295 Dufek. Phillip Durham, Catherine Easton, Jr., Roger Edwards, Wilbur Dimassis, Christianne Doherty, John Dorm Rooms 356 Drago, Lisa Duff, Margaret 328 Durham, Forrest Eastwood. Clint 105 Efaw, Dale Dimassis, Suzanne Dohm, Michael Dorn. Jeanette Drahos, Mary Duffek, Bryant 433 Durham, Kimberly 434 Eastwood, Mark Effingei, Laura Dimatteo. Jr.. Joseph Dohn, Rob 292 Dorr, Lisa Drake, James 315 Duffek. Kenneth Durham, Marianne Eastwood, Sara 300 Efron, Paul Dimatteo, Mary Dohogne, Daniel 392 Dorrance, David Drake, Joe 150, 159, 201 Duffett, Jack Durham, Nathan Eastwood, Teddy Eftekharzadeh. Shahriar Dimiento. Betty 257 Dohrert. Dirk Dorri, Shahabedin Drake. Joyce DuKett, Susan Durkan, Jeanne Eaton, Adam 270 Egan. Daniel Dimmett Deborah Dohrmann, David Domes. Lisa Drake, Kipp Duffey, Todd Durkee, Rente Eaton, Jeffrey 293 Egan, Jeanette Dimond, Eddie Doidge, Jim Domes, terry Drake, Mark 301 Dufficy, Deborah Durkin, Eileen Eaton, Joanne Egan John Dmardo, John Dioron. Michelle Dorset!. Stephen Drakos, Valerie 238 Duffky, James Durkin. John Eaton, Pamela 296 Egan. Michael Dindal, Edward Dolan, Carol Dorsey, Carol Drames, Marni Dufficy. Kevin 105, 434 Durkin, Kevin 355 Eaves, Lesley Egbert, 111, George Dined, Toft) 319 Dolan, Charles Dorsey. John Draper, jr., Anthony Duff ie. Mary 434 Durmess, Dee 325 Eazer. II, Theodore Egbert, Joy Dmgeil Ann 296 Dolan, John Dorsey, Leta Draper, Cheryl Duffield, Chnstophe Ourns, Deborah Ebalo. Emily Egen, Crete hen Dingle, Kory Dolan, Patricia Dorsey. Shelly 373 Draper, Howard Duffy, Annmarie Duroff, Robyn Ebeck, Wilhelmina Eggar. Kerry Dmgley. Elizabeth Dolan, Steven Dortch, Cheryl Draper, William Duffy. Daniel Duron, Susanna 372 Eberle, George 434 Eggers, Miry Dingwalt, Laura 382 Dolan, Thomas Dortch, Jr., Terry Drasher. Katherme Duffy, Elizabeth 272 Durousseau, Jenella Eberlme, Geraldine Eggers, Matthew 297 Dmgwell. Tracy Dole, Harry Dosch, David 332 Draugalis, Jolame Dutner Thomas Dun, Robert Eberlye, Reed 233 Euers, Teresa Dmh, Dung 413 Dole, Robert 376 Dosch, Patricia Dravigny, Karine Dugan, Christopher Durrer, Ramona Ebert, Andrea Eggert. David Dinm, Randy Dolen, Daniel 433 Doss, Tern Draving, Alicebeth Dugan, Cynthia 300 Ourso. Samuel EWe. Christian 370 Eggert. Diane Dimus, Karen Dolgaard, Jon 399 Oossantos, Alzira Drawbaugh, Gregory Dugan, Jennifer Duryee, Carin Eble Evan Eggert, Jon 226, 318 Dinkins, Ruth Doigofl. Jacqueline Dos Santos. Claudio 413 Drechsler, Jo Dugan, Michael Ousenberry, Jane) Ebmeyer, Kevin 355 Eggert, Virginia Dinning, Diane Dolins. Jonathan Dossantos, Jr., Placido Drecksage, Robert Ougan, Sean Dusenbery, Nyle Ebner, Melisa Eggimann, Miles Dinota, Deanna Doll, Susan Dossett, Todd Dreher, Melissa Duggan, Colette Dushoff, Matthew 270, 292 Eby, Charles Egolf Albert INDEX 483 E|vrtt .0 134 EJMt Donna Erp.oe ' i list isii-ceit Eret vans Lynn FaiKxi Michael 413 Faarmf John Ftrgusoc Steven Emii! Efcxtt Owayt. 350 Ene.anl.r| Wit E. icerceil John vans Mark Falls Grafory Faerno Tracy 164 Fe |uson larrf EMW Ury outi new EhCimardt Manbeth Escareno Elvira vans Mary Fatls Karla FaatherkiM B Fr|uson Vakne EMan Inae (Ml, Me, EifMardt Meredrtti I (camel Gloril vans Owen Falls Richa ' d Feathers III George Farlan Gaoi ' e 262 318 (yen lev (Ml. It Eaa)l art Jehe I Kh Kenneth 310 vins Plull Fahxm Carta Features 65 Ferman Lori (Men Mark 3W Elholt lam 330 CitjMe lam Eschwerkr IV UlnaHi. vins Peter Faliha II Wilham FKMnwrei Gary Far man Wresa 298 EhWS Mary Ett Mart [aewori. Cwor I rcobar. Ana 372 vins Robert FaiMii Jarry 3S Fedak Trwresa Femandej Connaire Ehmann Jerome Efton. Mary [nj eer i boncri 237 Escobar Cynthia 361 vins Ronald Fam Tony Fadde Steven 297 Fernandtl DJ..C 204 382 Ehnt Karen Elton Mike 226 Eni.ur.nl, Co , ol 126 I icobar Gustavo vans Sanh Fim.jL.en James Fddersert Jint Fernanda: Fein Eiran Steven Elkott Molw 302 EifUM 26 EscoUr Ricirrjo vans Sanh Famitant Hillfl 3S3 Fedeichak Joda Fernanda! Frincisco Enrlich Jettrey EHwtt Paul Eafland. Cheryl E KObdlaiuirre Jorp vans Scott Fan Michael Fadeler Bi ' a-i Fernantfai John Ehrtek Heajart EUrott Steven 399 E ejla d Creel E Kort Service 221 vins Susin Fan Xiaotxnf Fadtll Bartxa Fernanda! Mary thrhd. Saarsn EHtotl It. Thomas EltleM Cretory Es ' .i- S t vans Tina Fanchar David 382 ; ccf Suianne Fernandaj Ma ' .CM Ekrlieh Scott ElhottT.mo.hy Enfe Brendi Eshim Kelly ven Mary Fan ( Min| Fade- Bradley 3M Fernanda: Ricardo Ehrmann Noroert EHMtt fedtj Ene Charm 197 E shbau|h Betty venchrk Clark Fafifchatnar Rocky 199 Fedenci Frank Fernandi 1am Eihenstemer Dew EHonHattuIn Breeda Enjjk Dtvu) E heowen Tim vans Peter 55 Fanning Loretta Fader-co C.nos 36! FernarvdejeMwcr Mar a la AMrew 355 413 Ellis. Oil En|le Rich 253 Eshncr David vensen Sharon Fannon Njnetlt FeOe ' iCC (dward Fernando Wama-ulasunya EicMtaa Detke 341. 411 Ellis Detri 399 Enfle Terrene E sunder Mervlt venson Tracy Fta Michwl Fedenco H umber to Ferrtf Mmjjjehp Errteltn 434 Efts. Donni Enitehardt Minbeth 399 Eskioflu. Ah verett Carol Fanthorpe Linda Fetter ico Ramon Fernlun Bemla Iickseaartii II. HHert 434 Efts Doris 434 En|Wirl HowarrJ 312 343 E sparllit R ' ti verett Rupert 105 ' rr toad Fadens Ml Doroteo Femlund ft v n EirAelteefa. Joha Efts. Ctartl Eh|!ehart Katharine Esperzi Cindace verett Sandra Farad Khalad Fader ii John Farnow Karen EcsvjltenjK (tstssna Efts James 311 Enller O.iri E spin] Mircos verhart Annette Faraft Saim, Fedo Donna Fernow Wentjy 243 EKhei Marttu Eftl. John 434 Enftestead Charles 1 spam Marta verturt Mai Farah ; ; Fee William Farra Deta EOw Meltssi Ellis Jelraann Enflrsh Jimes Esperu Melindl veoll Grni Farahbaktish Detxxth Feetey Dani 187 Ferranto Mary Either MKMI Ella, Mark Enflish Kevui 1 tpana. Pul verm John Farahbakhsh Mohammad fee e, Rofer Ferranto Michael Erchimer. Halter Ella Michael Enfltsh Mark Espani. Ruben verson Kenneth Farahmandnia Firooi 321 Faeney Paula Fertara Daro ErchW. Gary Ellis Michael Eniirsn Mark E spini Steve 315 vert Todd 318 Farbian Bernard Fapn KatMaen Farran Carolyn 305 330 Erchman. John 7 Ella. Michael Enfjish Stephanie 353 372 413 Esper Timothy very Giry Fardid Ahmad rwa fej-ey Kathtw Ferrari Uadatena Erchol Karl Ellis Mitcnen Eftfltsh Stephen t spiv Pilricu very Maureen 226 Fa ' dC ft ' Itf Fefursky Chester Ferrari Massatv Em UM Eilis Ritharo En|lund Wendy 1 spirvMa less. vett Steven Fire Doujljs Fehlman Kami Ferraro Geraldine 30 31 61 Ehta. ton. Ellis. Scott Enptrom Eric 236 1 sprnoslAku vey Christine 309 Farlei Marc Fetii Ne l 29% 105 Ertey EhaMh EKrs. Seth Enptrom Richird 1 spinou Chacha voniuk Marian Farfo Roberta Fel Kenneth Ferreira Maria Ernenon Thomas Ellis. Thomas 361 Ennu Birtun E ioinosi Frink vori Antonio Farhat Mohamad Fei| Daniel Ferteira Ytabeia Ernspahr Janme Ella VKtrx 231 313 Ennis Don Espinosi Mini wild Jenniter Farhat Nancy Feic David 292 Ferrell Christopher Eisemin Beatrice EMU Wind! Emchsson. Susan 1 spinosi Steven winreEpie Miryse 18! Farkas Betty Feinberi Aiycu Ferrell Floyd Eistitbert, Pamla Ellison Deborih 430 Enos, Clfldy 341. 413 Esprnosirivis Mini wirt Dlvid Farkas Linda Feinberf Steven 292 Fcireii Eiienber, Roy Ellison James Enos Chnstoonet E spinou Amindi .lit Duncin FarkM, Thomas FeifijoW Adam 314 435 Ferrell Susan Eisenmri Stephanie 301 Ellison Norman Enos Ronald 382 1 sprnoia Arturo wlrt Shad Farley M thelle 326 Fe.n(oW Lori 254 Ferrer Dayna 428 Eisenberfe. Hattia Ellison Steven Enri|ht. Martha 1 spinou Connie 413 wasek Annetle 169 170. 171 Farley Nancy Feintold Susanna Ferrer PatrKia E.senleM Esther Enaschwioe Michelle Enriouei Jesus 1 spinou Frincisco wbenk Rebel Farley Patrick Femstein Donna Ferrer Susan EtsenteM Jam EUnuist Claudia Enriouei. lose Esprnou Guadalupe vin| Donni Farley William Faiss Gi ' FtKi t ' ErsenleU. Steven 249. 310 Ellslrom Deborih Enriouu. Mircos Espinou. latim win| Timothy Farmer David 279 Fe,t Clare Far nil Michael 18? Ersenhamer Bonnie Ellsworth DIVK) Enriquei. Seigio 1 spinoii, Liln wy Gordon Firmer Call Faiten. Paul Fernn II Jeny Eisenhimer. Jonathin Ellsworth. M Ensmg. Sally Espinou. Lori Eychinei James Farmer Greg 166 Faunorouii Mohammad rm Farm, Diane Eisenharttt. Peter Ellsworth. TodrJ Ensor Kenneth 1 spinoil Milieu Eymin Emily 328 Farmer Gregory Fekas Mitheik Ferris Patricia 329 Ersentriyt An. 273 Elm. Acwiide Entomoloiy 110 E SDinoii Reyes Eyrich Christopher Farmer Joseph Feland Otto Fetns Paul Eisner Hilley Elmiituri Firti Entrekrn. Barry Espinoii Sl|ilno Eyster Kithleen Farmer Marine Feldhuhn Glenn Ferns Stanley 226 Eisner Toot X ElmefW, Muhinnaa Enlrekm Melon E sposito. Cithy Eytan Ofer 307 Farmer Susan FekJm.n Enrique Ferns Thomas iitefoerl LISI Elmerleh Sharon En, ii Eamirve Esposito. Dinul Ejeilo James 356 Farnsworth Christian 435 Feldman Gar Farro Lisa 290 Ek RaMall 237, 434 Elrni Lrsa Eayart. Kathy 1 sposito David Eton u| Farnsorth Scott Feldman. Irwm Ftrron. James 320 Ekern Donna Elmoubink, Naii Enyeart Rounne 1 sposito. Elaine 329 Eieii Joseph Farr Clarafice Feldman. Jeff Ferry )onn Eklynd Dand 371 Elner Steven ?9S 367 Ed. Soo E sposito. Joseph Ezi ' t Mark Farr. Corey Ftldman. Jon 292 Fertal Hetty Ekliind Paul 399 Elotson Gran Epind. Divta Esouer Andrei 382 Ecell. Michael Farr Jeflry Feldman. lisa 328 FeriKca Steve Eklund. Stiohanie EIOV..II Mark 224 Ep4ee. Ir, Robert E squibal. Lorirn 220 Eco. Ir Joseph Farrar. Marc 228. 310 Ftldman. Nathan Fesselmeyer Donna El Presidio Part 37 EUwiD. fern 276 Epkr Mary E squibei Antonn Eno. Valerie Farrash Hassan 435 FeUmjn Peter Fetktnhour Eric Ellli MohimmarJ Elrabai Bassem Epperley Kenneth Esguivel Cetel.i Farra, Lanra Feldmjn Jr Richard Fett Elise Elam. Joan 328 EI-II-, Antfad Elrabai Mated Elrrfar. Fins Epperson PitrKk Esquire! Cns 382 Epps Helen Esquivel. Eauirdo Farra. Mana Farrall. Jenmler Fe!ipaoblitas Julio Fetn Dan Fetter man Lynne Fetters Valeria Elatniuwi krael Elrobeh. Aymin Eastern. Dani E squivel Gabneli Farreil Lisa Fell i David Fetyani Ahmad Eiiywjbi Jamal Eliibtaih Aman 207. 245 Epstein Emily Esquivel. Maria Farrall. Liu Feh i Davtd Fityani Maied Elbinni Retail ElsUttafh Mohinnad245 Epstein Lynne squivel. Mini Farrall. Micnael Fein Edward Feuchl Timothy FIN. Anishia Elsiid. ImarjMjdine Epstein, Melrssi ] squivel Teresi F.rreii Robert Fein Eva Feuer Cat EIDttir RatMh Elsaid. Voussef Epstein. Seth E ssi. Abdulv ihit Farren Michelle Fein Felipe Feye Anne 192 EkHeikh i - Bam Jem Epstein Shelly Essif. Bryan 362 Farretta Denise Ffni HKtor Feyes James Ekhukein Souawj EbenMcl. Valarie 272. 434 Epem. Patrick E sser Suunne 372 Farn Corey 295 Fein Jaime 435 ' Hi Elissa EUaan. rrmknck Elsharit. Ibrlhim Er. Cevlt EssKk. Jr Rithirfl Farrwr Mark Ft ,.. Mm 315 Fiandaca Aksha EUean John 240 Elder tuinder Elsharil. Johnette Eiueiu Fan ErKlidts Stelios Essrt Tracy Farrier. Patrick Farrmfton William FHii. Karan 227 Fein Maria Fiehtl Tays 354 Fichti Jr ThaodCMt Elder. Diana Elsheikh Mifdy Eralh. Andrew E itMtlh. Carol C " " 1 " Farm. Altda Fein Mark Fickbohm Ronna EUidy. Sheril Ershofl, lrv.ni Erath Peter E stebinibnl. Mini f " s. HmrB Farm. Donald FI i Michael 435 Fickal Frank EUredie, John EHin Uu Erb. Amy 339 382 Esteibrrjcto, Sindy 327 Firje ttim Farm. Kristin Fah Paul 315 Fickle, Kelly Eldridp Inn 399 Eisner Adnenne Bt, 290. 302. Erb. Di.ifl E stes Anne Fama KM Farm. Reatha Fein fticardo Fickle Konstance IXntf David 1(7 307. 317 Ercanbrack Barbara E stes, Joe 197, 265 Faber CUy Farr -si- John Fein Antonio ' fir Ann Erdrrdp Deeoee MS Elssminn Sharon ErcanXKl Ronnie Estes Joel ' " Farrtsh Robert Feii; Mark 216 Fiatd Oaniai Eldndfe. Evl Elssminn Stephen Erchull. Mhael Estes, Joyce Fiber Lori Farshad Rau Felke Sandra Field Dean EWndee Jennrler 329 Elston Richiio Erdman Carol 1 stes. Julie ' Lurse Farwell. Amanda Felke Timothy F id Heidi Electrical En|.neerm| 121 Erstoei. Stetinw Erdman. Steven Estes. Kitherrne 328 ' aber. Mark Fasanalla, Ann Felker David FtfkJ John EMe Nwabursi Elston. Steven 354 Erl. Maria stes. Lrndi ' ' " oreen Fasal. Bradden Fellah. Abdulmunam Field Lana Elementary Uecatioh 124 ENvell Jerome Erhardt. Oirrrn 299 Estes. Mary Fiberson lenniler 326 Fasl Myriam feMen: Kjren 198 Field Lisa E ' larji Simir Ehvood, Mir) Encksen. Steve stes. III. William Fawan. Martha Fatter. Jr. John Fellows Carey 315 F. iC Hockey Club 237 Elajs. Kurstin 2%. 330 Ely. Fred Erickson CandKe 1 stesen Betty Fabian Valerie Fasman Nancy Fellows, Carolyn Flde ' Kimberly Elhataihy Moni Ely. Liu Erickson, Christine 244. 272. 435 Jther. lohn 297 Fib Michael Fasoults. Ent Fellows Francis F wtder Martha Elhaf. Gasmalla Ely. Mart 370 Ericksoo. Clittord Estrllore, RemedKrs Fabrykamartin June Fassbender. Neal Fellows Graham 221. 228. 370 Fldm| Martha ElUrrJ. Lien Ely. ZaveHe Erickson. David stoni, EvMim FSUy, Donald Fasstar. Etna Fellows Jenniter 326 382 F.fias Darin Elhans Mamdouh Emem . Fana Enckion. Jenmler Estrada. L.ndi ' " I " 11 ml FaitnacM Joann Fellows. Kathenne Fiello Ann Elhussernr. Insin Emennel Rose Erickson. Jill 278. 413 stiKli Mitthe. Fadol Andrei Fatlori, Ibrahim Fellows Ryle 37! Ffeiio Christine Elias, Bryin Emard Clroline Erickson. Joyce 272 Estrada. Jr, Raul ' " . Cdrei 232 Faucatt, Kevin Fellows. Rushia Fiend Michelle Elus Dennis Embrie, Harland Erickson Judi 365 stradl. Her Foe. Billy 63 Faucher Yvrtte Ffim.ee Pamela Fierros Frances Elias. Kim Embrae Larry 332 Erickson Julia Estrelli Luis 365 Fiedtke Kimberly Faucher Yvonne Ftlmley Jenniter Frete Robert 435 E 15 Ljura Emhry Wry 302 Encbon. Harm thiopn 26 ' I ' " ' " " ' " i Fauerbach, David Fatter. David Frit, layne EUs Michelle EmUry Travis 332 Erxkaon, Kirk Etsitty Toni 333 ' ' " " ' " ' Fiufht MKhae Feltham Lawrence Fill. RKAard Elras Klymond Emoe Jettrey 434 ErKlson. Jr . Robert 243 Etterujer. Caty ' " H " . Il ' FauWs )amas Felton. Christopher Fitar. Connie Elras. Uremia Erne Jr. runneth 221. 371. 434 Erickson. Roll tteneer limes 226 F ' l R " " ' 1 Faulk Denise Felton, Mickey Mi kM 249 Filer Ouana Elias Ronald Elude. Wli Erickson. lodd Etter. Pllrieii Fihey, Mirk Faulk. John felly Rote ' Fidew Janet Elias. Stem Emel linel Ericson, Crefory 249 Etlmpr. Cynthn Fihltreri, John Faulk. Sandra 20 b Fell. Jettrey F turns Steven [liisciikslitxxm Ricaroo Emerlmi Jinica Ericsson. Jr. Bruce 293 lude 102 ' " " " " 1 " I 297 Faulk Teresa Fendelman. Allen Fi|tar Oayvid ElKker John Emerson. Aaron Eriksson Knut Etielmiller Matt 347 Fahlber|. Roy Faulkner Catherine Feldelman Barry 292 Figueirado veralucia Eliubeth. Merfiret Emerson Atone Erman, Lori 309 Eupre. Oreton 39 ' Hishim Faulkner Jr. David Fenderson. Kim 244. 272 Fijueroa Carlos Eliudia Uadelaiii Emerson. Michael 2S5 Erman. Spencer uhus. Curt 350 ! L ' u Faulkner. Greu Fendrock. John Fifuercta Eluabeth Eliun 434 Emerson. RicharrJ 315 Ernst Philip 315 Eurythmics 377 Fl rill Dennis Fulkner Joanna Fen. Da 413 Fifueroa Francisco Elkhairi A- ,- Emenr Alicia Enot. Stiohanie En. Dim ' " " " " t " J1S Fulkner. Patricia 435 Feng Dmiiianf 216 Fifueroa Gilbert ElUatrt. Bassun Emeson HOiM Errotnn. Cniflotte s, muB Fl.rbiirn, Michael Faulkner Sandra feng Frank Fi|ueroa Hactor Elfeins. Jr. William Emilson. John Ernstem. Kenneth 382 vincevich. John Farrbants Jejnme Faulkner. Susan FenUson. Michael Fiiueroa Joe ElMp. D Emmans. Donni EriHlem Robert Evancevich. Michael I " " - 1 " 1 " Do " ! 1 " Faulks. Gary Fcnn, William 370 Fifueroa. Martha 342 EUetaon. Albert 364 Emmel David Ernslein Suunne 135 vineshko Verortici Furholm Jettrey 159 Fanll Mark Fatn, Jeanne Figueroa Meridon ElUnoereer Anne Emmtt. Nick MS Eton. Marlm E.inplist Joyce ' " " " FaulstKh, Beth Fennel, Cra | 295, 3M Fifueroa Misad Eller Betty Empey Birbin Erps Joan Evinott. Jr. Georp Fmnowroii, Mcntlba Faushtr Suiette Fennell Melissa 340 382 Fi|ueroa Rosemane El Karl 376 Emrick Steven Erranti. Michael vihotl Idl ' M.do, Arthur Faust Oefiora 435 Fenner. Larry 368 Fifucroa Samuel EM. Michael Eacila. Robert Erskrn, Charles vinott, Michael ' wrdo Peter Fault Jenmter Fannie. Francis Fifueroa Stephen Elnrsk M ha ncinis Andrei Erstatt Andrew Evans Andrew 297 Faker. Robin Faust Krister, 301 Fefister, David Fiiueroa Sianna 208 Eltarsick. Kilter 314 ncrnas Carlos runei. Ahrjdce ,,. Birbin Fikhreddine.Jimil Faint. Robert Fenstermaclw. Ptiyllts Fifueroa. Tamberly El Krlliam ncinas. Susan runei. Sandra vans. Bruce 349 Fafcirx , Leonird Favber, Kand u Fenton. Totfd Fi|uaroa turralde Antonio EHery, David ncirujs. lerri rvanran. limes 306 vins. Bryin 150. 159 ' ! " Favaro, Donald Ftnwick DavK) 435 Fifueroasilva Carmen 435 Elletson Lame Kiniileon Alejandro nnh. Crii| vans. Bryon 159 ' ' " " Favaro, Marty Ferconn Rhonda 94 Fi.hr. Sally EHreott, MKhael Encisco John am. Fnedi vans Cathy 382 F " rner. Steven Favol. Carta Ferdon, Jtha Fi,ai Bonnie Eilrfl Wly Enderle Hendy 331 min Gary vans. Devil Faktyn Annetti Favot. fiary Farere Marie FII I Daniel Ellrm, AUNriia Enoerlm Ml r.m Gernaoo vans David Falenski. Richard Fawcatt, Dand Feriurshy Chaste. 307 Filaracki Thomas 370 382 EHinttjoe Lain EntMo- Michael rvin Mary vans Deanni Falk. Col Fawcetl, John Ftriusw Charles Files Richard 236 Ellinpen Knstine End ' iDi Carol ma. Shirley vans Edwin 293 f . John Fay Warren Ferfuwn Deron Filiatrault Laisa EHincsen, Scott 399 tstdruu. Karena Erwin Lorrhdl vans Erouise Falk. Marprel Fayaitaud. Ahmad Fer|uson. OonaW Filatruatt, Peter 399 Ellinpon Enca EnevouSMi. Carol Escalinti. Carte vans. Gary Fllk, Tncia Faynor. Susan Ferguson Eilaan Filipponi Sandra ElMejSO. James EntiaU Kent Escalanti. Carlos vans, Grerjory 344 Filkenstun. Cheryl Fun. Jr. Louis 216, 223. 2S9 Ferguwn Gaorft Filler. Elton EkefHe [Mky EnlvMd Mike 361 Escalanli Fernando vins, John Fllklinds Mr II. 23 Faiio, Richard FerfMSon. Jamie 87. 7 Filler Richard EltUi Escalante. Gustavo vins Jon fl1 Patricia Fain Rosalie Far|MM. tori Filler Robert EIWwM. III. Ma 314 Escalanti. ton vans. Kristine 435 ' ' " " " " Fun, Stephen 249 FarivsOT. loan Filler Sally 280 290 (lltt. hverty En . Jr. Mylan ( WJIinte iMrtJes 421 VMS. UK. 298 305 Fa .. Kathta 325. 382 FuMlah Pater Fwpaofl. Jofcn Filler, tony 345 Elholt, Cherte. Eifel Jr RicharrJ Escimilli Kathy vans Lorraine ' " . Faafler. Lorraine FtfiMon. Marfaret 435 Filliman Bath Efton. Dand 297 Escarcep Carol Evan. Leae ' " " " ' Faaflas, Patrick Ftf|MM. IIOMca FiHman. Jr. Chartas 484 1LLI INDEX Fiilmore Margaretann 365 Fisher Margaret Floater Cornelia Forbes Rots Foi Gordon Fredencksen Brooke Froede David uso Michelle Filwn Amanda Fisher Mary Flood Jill Forbis Bonnie Foi Gregory 272 352 Fredenksen Jeannmt Froede Katherirw usco Elizabeth Filter Darlene Fisher Meredith 413 Flood Katherine Forchione Daniel Foi Hagan Fredncks Suun Froede Sally usco Stephen Fimbres. Anna Fisher MichMi 3)8 Flow Gillian Forcum Larry Foi Jessica Free John Frothlich Blake 355 uico Wtlham 346 Fimbres EM fisher. Randall Florence Frank Forcurn Lyie Foi Kristma 302 Free Maurice Froeniich Felicia 383 ussell Debra Fimbres GiBrwHe ?M Fisher Randon Flores Adela Ford Andrew Foi Uwrenct Free Nate 314 Froemel Stephen utral John Fimbrei Guy Fisher Robert F lores Anna Ford, Bruce Foi Martm Frefbourn Lailw Froemke Meredith 302 uus Pauime Fimbres Krutopher Fisher. Scott Flores Anthony Ford Carmen 334 Foi Mary Freeburn Agnes FrohiKh James y Harlyr Fmt. Charles 314 F.ster Stacy 304 F lores Arturo Ford Clarence Foi Mike 320 Freed Daniel FrOiO MiCtelK yfte Pamela Fma. Divid Fisher. Suun Flores David Font. Jr Clarence Foi. Nils 159 Freedbert Erie 436 Fromm Gary 332 Fmi Mirk Fmin NitHl 245 Fisher. Wilma Fishman. Howard 318 Fiores Eddie flow EkJa Ford Debbie Ford Douglas 319 Foi Pamela Foi Ruth Freedman Davmg 291 Freeh. Marianne Fronuak Edward Frontam Maria Finance ltd Management 170 Fish man James Florcs Frances 298 Ford. Elizabeth Foi Sarah 337 Freeh Rounne Frontam Michel Finance Club 23 01 Fishman Ion Flores Gilbert Ford. Fred 399 Fo Stephanie Freeland Kevin Frontam Nona finch. Beverly Fishman Kenneth Flores Jant Ford III. H Foi Steven Freelandhyde Bernadette Frontz Kim Finch Donald 435 fishman. Mark Flores John 350 Ford Harrison 99 Foi Thomas Freelm. Julie Frosco Kenneth finch. Ehiibeth Fishman Mtrum 205 Flores Juan Ford. Ira Foi. Veronica Freeman. Craig Frost Amy Fmcfi Jeffrey 30? Finch. Nancy Fisk. Ahu Fisk Robert 303 Flores. (Uren Flores Linda Ford Jamet 279 232 383 Ford Jamie Foiworthy Jo Foil. Ill Myron Freeman. David Freeman. Janet Frost Brian Frost Thomas G Fmcham. Adrnnne Fiske. Teresa Flores. M Ford. John Foy Cheryl Freeman. Jill Froft William Fincher. James Fisketion Ingnd Flores Marc 159 Ford Judith Foyder Patricia Freeman Jo Fruchtman David Fmdlay Michael Fitch. Charles Flores. Nancy Ford. Marilyn Foyoozat Hoisein freeman Joanne 436 Frusctllo Michelle Fmdley. Suun Fitch. John Flores. Paul Ford Marjonc 272 Foian Mohammed Free man Jonathan Fry Rimberly laei Gregory Fmdley. Tf reu Fitch. Kathleen Flores. Richard Ford. Randall Frame Rodney Freeman Judith Fry Mary GaoaldOn Arturo 436 Findlet Angelica File David Florcs. Robert Ford. Robert Frjjozo Salvador Freeman Julie Fry Matme Gaballa Mohamed Fmdley GMflfty Fitness 84. 85 Flora. Ros Ford Tma Frahm James Freeman Kathermt 341 Fry Mitchell Gabel Allan Fmdley Mine fitscrtcn. Gloria Flora. Sonia Fordemwalt Elizabeth Fraikor Am 435 Freeman Kelly Fry Peter Gabel Barry 315 Fmdlo Thorn is Fitterer. Laurence 382 Flores. Teresita Fordemwalt John 270 Frake Suzanne Freeman. Louise Fry Peter Gabel Rhonda fine rts ind Humanities 114 fitts Silvia Flores Ttelma 435 For? Janet Fraker. Danyel Freeman Nancy 340 Fryat Fred Gaber Ahmed Fine Da.ifl Fittz. Kevin Flores. Vanessa 435 Fore Susan Frakes Demse 305 32S Freeman Patrick Fryberger J labr i Byron 299 Fine. Gregory Fitz )ohn Flores, Victor Foreman Jolie Frakes Timothy 167. 315 Freeman. III. Phillip 150. 153 frye Karen Gabriel Erin Finer. Barbee Fitzgerald. Catherine Florescaslro. Sergio Foreman Mark Fraley. Marc 159 Frye Nora Gabriel Liu Finermen. Marty 334 Fitzgerald jiff 324 Floressalazar, Ivan Foreman Martha Fraley Michael 414 Freeman. Sari Fryer Caryl Gabriel Richard 299 Fmfrock. Rodney Fitter sic Joan Floresiamora. Clansa Foreman Roger France 19 Freeman. Scott 313 Fryer Leslie Gabnelion Carl Fmgletori. Brian 301 Fitzgerald John Florei, Jeanne Forgach. Margaret France. Barbara Freeman Steven 206. 220. 436 Fryklund Jill Gabnelson Mary Helen Finical Daugias ?80. 310 F ' tzgerald Joseph 360 Floret. Kann 2%. 383 Forgach. Theodore Franciamamam Jost Freeman. William Fryling, Dawn Gab ' ielson Patricia Fmt. Betty Fitzgerald. Laura 296 Floret. Lmdsey 295. 319 Forgan. Todd 318 Francis. Deborah Freeman Yvonne Fu Deng 2 16 Gabusi Cynthia 253 Fink. Eugene Fitzgerald, Mark Floret. Nickolas Forgey. John Francis Edward Freemon. Amy Fu Jankaung Gabusi Richard 436 Fink Georgeanne Fitzgerald. Thomas Floret. Yvonne Forier. Elizabeth Francis. Juanita Freese Gilbert Fu Tadyi Gabusi Ruben Fink Mirk Fiti|tbbon. Timothy Florezhzarraga. Jesus Forier. Johnethan Francis. Julie Frees John Fuchs Earl Gadbery David Fink Randall Fitzgibtwns. Bridge! Ftorailuarraga. Manuel Forier Mark Francis Karen Freest Thomas Fuchs John Gadbery. Kevin fink Rebecca Fitzgibbons Mike 221 Florezlitarraga Martin Forier Mary Francis Mark Fregm. Holly 372 Fucns. Laura Gaddam Elizabeth Fink. Robert Fitihugh. Charles Fiona n James Forker. Christopher Francis. Richard Fregosogamt: Martin Fuchs Laura Gaddam Joseph . Fmk Slephtme Fitzhugh Jason 383 Ftono Dawn For line Am Francis Stephen 136 Frei Christopher Fuchs Mindy Gaddii Janie Fink. Timothy Fifcmaurice. Colleen Flork.ewiu Laune 296 Forman Jill 226. 361 435 Francis Tami Freiar Anne 340 Fuenkaiorn Kittitep Gadir. Shakil Finkbeiner. Jr John Fibmaunce Roger Florkiewicz Tracy 2% Forman Robert Francis William Freidhol Kelly Fuennrng Scott 159 Gaebe Carl Fmkc Steryl Fitzmaurice. Thomas Ftorman. Jean Forrest Alan Francisco Elizabeth Freidman Leslie 291 Fuentes Giidardo Gael Jonathan --.. ' ' Bliir Fitzpttiick Christine 300 Ftoryance. Jill 383 Forrest Deborah Francisco Glenda Freiman . Audrey 326 Fuentes Normalise Gatrtner Suun Fmkelstem. Kathleen Fitzpatnck. Oamel Floto. Mark Forrest. Paul Francl. Mary Freiman. Tony Fuenteswilliams Lourdes GaHney Edward Fmkelstem. M..- Fitzpatnck. Diane Flowers. John 245 Forrester, Clyde Franco Alfredo Fieischlad. Klaus Fuenteswilhami Theodofe Gage Alvm Finkelstem Michelle Fitzpatnck. Eric Flowers. Lmda Forns. Kris 302 Franco Jtre French Bridget 309. 326 Fuenlevilla. Ana Gage Christian Fmkelstem. Willum Fitzpjtnc James 360 F owers. Mary Forsgren. Thomas Franco. Teresa French David Fuentevilla Maria Gage Jean Fmkhousen. Pjf.cf Fiftpatrick, Joseph F owers. Ttelma Forstet. III. Joseph 318 Francois. Kevin 383 French Diane 232 Fuerst. Heidi Gage John 299 fmkle. Leslie 296 Fitzpatnck, Kevin Floyd. Donald Forster. Lisa Frango. M French. James 383 Fugett Dalene Gage Stephanie Finkler. Ann Fit2patrick, Liura Floyd. Elizabeth Forsytn. Daniel 226 Frank, Edward French. Jeannme Fuggiti. Lorena Gagne Lisa Fmkler. Kin 264. 298 Fitzsimmons. Joan Floyd, Robyn Forte. Jr. John Frank. Ginger French John Fuhrmann. Alan Gagne Margaret Finkler. Laure 29% Fitoimmons. Rober! Flvery. Bob 281 Fortenberry. Ranee Frank, Judith French. Laura 290 Fuhsl Truco 270 303 Gagnepam Carol Fmley. DIVK) 197 Fitzsimmons. Timothy Flvery. Dan 281 Fortes. Rui Frank. Kathleen French. Mane Fujikawa Fujie Gagnon. Cindy fmley. Ian Fifcuh. Jason 314 Flye. Gary Forteta. Jeffrey Frank. Lawrence French. Peggy Fuimo Miunon Gagnon Joseph 313 Fmley Ray 217 Fitrwater Phillip Flying Club 236 Fortw. Carol Frank Leila French Sarah Fuld. Andrew Gahan. Felicia Fmley. Teresa F.I, Julie Flynn. Brian FoMier John Frank. Melissa French. Teresa Fulford. Linda Gahn Michael Fmley. Timothy Fin James 63 Flynn David Fortm, Richard Frank. Michael Frendreis Donna Fulgimti. John Gahre. Sc ott 272 Fmiey Todd 3)9 Fizzano. Thomas 268 Flynn, David Fortman Brian 262 343 383 Frank Suun Frerk. James Fulgmiti. Shirley Games Dwight Fmman. lean FpU, Jeffrey Flynn. Gerard Fortman. Marvin Prof 227 Frank. Susan Fresno State University 1SS. 156 Fulkerson Mictel Games John fmman. loel Fjeldstad. Oystem Flynn. Kellan Fortney Sharmie 413 Frank. Thomas Fretwell. Angela Fulkerson Richard Games. Phil 178 Finn. Debra Flack Deonn Flynn. Lisa Fosu. VKtoria Frank. Wendy 291 Fretwell. Sharon Fuller. Arnold Games Suun Finn. Reginald FlKk Paul Fynn. Martin Fosdick. Janet 298 Franke Brian 314 Freund Beau Fuller. Barbara Gaines Thereu Finnan. Robert Flack William Flynn. Patricia FosdKk. Lynda Frankel. David Freund. Susan Fuller, David Gaio Jennifer 436 Fmnetan, jim 413 Flader. Allan 228. 261, 319 Flynn Robert Fosdick. Susan Frankd. Edward Frey. Catherine Fuller Dennis 383 Gaio Manu 325 Fmnegan. Joseph flags Jeffrey Flynn. Timothy Foss. Barbara Frankel Greg Frey. Eric Fuller Jaime Gair. Brad Fmnegjr. Sally Flaharty, Christopher 212. 280 Flynt, Anne Foss. Roland 435 Frankel. Ivy Frey. Jane Fuller, James Gair Kathleen Fmneian, Suun Flaherty, Maureen Flynt. Larry 35 Fosse. Mardell Frankel. Lynn Frey. Kathleen 305 Fuller. Jeffrey 346 Gaitan Consuelo 220. 384 Fmnenn. Miry Flahie Irene 210. 23! 298 Fotrd, Donna Fossland, Kann Frankel. Setn Frey. Paul 315 Fuller. Jonathan Gaiam Soliman Fmnerty. Margaret 413 Flanagan. Daniel Fodchuk. Roman Foster. Allison Franken. Jessica Frey. Paula Fuller. Kim Giids Charles 414 Finney. Jamie Flanagan. Irtna Foerster. Cirla Foster. Anne Frankie goes to Hollywood 407 Freyenhagen. Linda Fuller. Lawrence Gaiem Yousil Fmney. Sarah Flanagan. Kathryn Foerster Jan 399 Foster Barbara Franklin. Carol Friar Anne 383 Fuller. Liu Galagoda. Herath Fmms. Ernest Flanagan. Leslie Fogel. Helame Foster. Betty Franklin. Claudia Fnauf. Daniel Fuller. Mark Galakatos. Ttereu Fiocthi. Julio Flanagan. Timothy Fogei Kenneth 345, 435 Foster. Brian 215. 310 Franklin. Cynthia 383 Frichtl. Mary Fuller. Paul Galams. Daniel Fiorillo Mary Flanders Karen Foggworman. Mary Foster. Christy 164 Franklin. Cynthia Fnddle. Suun Fuller. Pnscilla Galanti. leffrey Fionna Linda Flanders Michael Fogleman. Maiwell Foster. David 236 franklin. D Ftidena Constance Fuller Sandra 383 Galaaa Alejandro Fifch. till Flamgan. Martin Fohr. Geraldine Foster. Dean 239 franklin. David 436 Fneband. Joe 360 Fuller Terrance Galaz. Elizabeth Firestone Gary Flank Linda Foikss. Tania foster. Dorothy franklin. Deborah Fried. Dayna Fuller. Tomie Galaz Ernest Firestone. Ginfer Funnjgan A Foiey Ann Foster. James Franklin. Drake 307 Frwden. Mark Fuller. Vivian Galai Judith Firetont. Gregory Flannery. Mary Foley Sobox foster Katterme Franklin Edward frieden. Sarah Fuller. Wallace 110 Gaiok Anthony 332 Firestone. John Flannery. Michael 22 Foley Cecilia Foster. Kimberly Franklin. Harriet frwdl, Andrew Fullilove. Richard Gaida Darby Firetone, Merrick Flannigan, Sr. Curtis Foly. Delvonne Foster. Larry Franklin. Jeflery Fnedland. Paul Fullmer Scott 307 Galda. Edward Fisehbech. Lori 257 Flannigan. Lou Foley. Erin 329, 413 Foster. Michelle Franklin, Xetly Frudlander Ricki Fulmer. Sandra Galdona. Oscar FiuhbKk. Michael Flashner, Patrice Foley. (Uren Foster. Mike Franklin. Linda Friedman. David Fulton Catherine Gale, Amy 169 Fischer. David 362 flaws. Jodi Foley. Kelly 273, 413 Foster, Paul franklin. Matthew 226. 268. 344 Friedman. Davma 325 Fulton. David Gale Daniel Fischer. Karyn 300 Fleischer. Edward Foley. Richard 435 Foster. Robert Franklin. Melissa Friedman, Ellen Fulton. Kimberly Gale. David Fischer. Jr. Kurt 365 Fleischer. Jose Foley, Sarah Foster. Sylvia Franks. Terr. Friedman. Laurie Fulton. Laura Gale Kevin Fischer. Liu Fleischhauer. Bruce Foley. Teresa Foster, Thomas Fransen. Liu Friedman. Leslie Fulton. Melisu Gale, Virginia Fischer, M Fleischman. Gregory Foikeits Mary Foster, Timothy Franson. Kan Friedman. Lori 327 Fulton. Michael 311 Galindo Angelica Fiichet. Jr. Richard Fleishman. Belle Fold. Dennis Foster, Tracy Frantz. llena Friedman. Paul Fulton. Michele 210 Galmdo. Anthony 315 Fischer. Richard Heuig Pamela Foltz. Gerald Fostervaldez, Jame Frantz. Jeffrey Friedman. Richard Fulton. Robert 297 Galimdo. Guillermo Fischer. Roger fkgmmg, Adonna Fonce Leslie 290 Foth. Kimberly Frantz. Suunne Friedman. Robert Fults. Alice Galmdo Jose 105 Fischer. Steven Fleming, Jamit Foncerrada. Ernesto Foth Sally Frantziskoms. George Friedman Samuel Fultz. Shawn Galindo. Josephine Fischer. ' .- Fleming Margaret Fong. Anthony Fottenngham. Steven Franza. Geraldme Friedman. Steven Funair. Mark Galioto Thomas Fischer, Suunne Fleming. Michael 169 Font John 430. 435 Foti, Kristin franiese. Therese Friedman. Tami Funiro. Chanua Gall. Christopher Fischer. Sylvia Fleming. Richard Fong. Mantey 315 Fotinot, led Franiheim. Roberta Fnedson. Scott Funayama. Mauto 332 Gall. Keith Fischer. Theresa Fleming. Susan Fong. Randall Fouch Todd 159 Frann. Carroll Fnehauf. Craig Funckes David Gallagher. Celina Fischerkamel D oris Fleming, Thomas Fong. Robyn Foulds. Maureen Fraiuntck. Michael 436 Friend. Michelle 399 Funckes. Marjone Gallagher Christina FuchHr. Lisa Fleming. Travis Fonge. Joseph Foulk. Jacqueline Fraps. Virginia 436 Fries, Robert Fung. David Gallagher Deanna Ftser. Sherry Hemming, John Fonseca, JuNa FoushM. Eugene 413 Eraser. Bruce Friesen. Edward Fung. Jack Gallagher Jet- Fun Donald ftesch. Michel Fontaine. Pats, Foutah. Khali) Fraier Jr.. E Frmger, Alan 250 Fung. John Gallagher Joseph Fish, Laura Fiesher Jose 310 Font ana, Laura Fouls. Barbara Fraser, Sandra Fripp, Frederick Fung. John 228 Gallagher Julie Fish, Suzanne Flesu. Julie 34] fontana. Mario Fouty, Sutanne Fraser. Shawn 304 Fnsbie, Courtney Fung. Manley 228 Gallagher Lavon Fuhel. Bradley 292 Fletcter. Alene ontana. Nicholas Fowler. Albert Eraser, William Frubie Sarah 189. 305 Fung Peter Gallagher. Michael 343 fisher. Amy Fletcher. Anne 300 ontes. Adnana Fowler, Beatrice Frason. Kan 304 Frisby, Maria Fung. Stephen 260. 399 Gallagher. Patricia Fisher, Belva Fletcher, Carl Mies, Dora Fowler. Daphne Frasquillo. Miguel Fnsby Martha 243 Fung. Takchuen Gallagher. Richard fish r. Betsy Fletcher, Fredrick 368 onles, Edward Fowler. Ekoise Frasuto. Brian 297 Frrxh. David Funghi. Amelia Gallagher. Rounna Fiihtr C. Fletcher. Gary ontes. Momu Fowler. Ivan Fratkin, David 314 Fnschmann. Donald Funk, Dory Gallagher. Shiela Fisher Cindy Fletcher. Kimbwly 325 ontius, Sylvia Fowler. John Fratt. Lee Fnsella. Brenda Funk, Joyce Gallagher. David Fisher. Don 435 Fletcter. Luellen Foo Leslie Fowler. Laura 164. 334 Frautschi. Paul Fnsch. Dave 307 Funk. Thomas Gallant. Michele Fisher. Douglas 307 Fletcter. Louise 398 Food Science Club 239 fowler. Patricia Frazelle. Donald 208. 436 Fnsh. Barbara 360 Funke. Christopher Gallant. Tracy 291 fisher. Faye FWts Luis 43S Fookes, Ltsa Fowler, Jr . Robert Frazer Cteryl Fnsh. Scott Funkhouser. Deborah Gallardo Belinda Fnhr. Gary Fteury, Charles FOOT. Anoer 318 Fowler, Sandra Fruer. Scott Fnsma Peter Funkhouser. Gary Gallardo Sergio Fisher, H Fteury. Daniel Fottu, Alicia Fowler. Suun Frazier Diane Fnskf Christy Fuqua. Jeffrey Gallardo. Sonia Fisher. Hannah Fltury. Robert Foose. ftebecu Fowler. William Frtiier. Heatter Friskey, Louise Furer, Barbara Gallardo Teresa 330 Fisher. III. Henry FlKk Diana Football ISO Foi. Catherine Fruwr. MKhele Frist. Lerae 334 436 Furgaion. Anne Gallardo. Voianda Fisher. Howard 371 Fkk Joyce Foote. Deanna Fox. Chrissy Frazm, Lynn 296 Frith. Rounne Furlong. Kristin Gallas Carol Fisher Hugh Fligsttin. Christine Footohirad, Mohammad Foi. Daniel Frazm Suun 296 Fntschy. David Furman. Theresa 231 Gallas. Elizabeth Fisher Jill Flint, Andy 324 Foope, Jerome Foi. David 292 Frechette. Tracy 273 Fnb. James 315 Furrey. Natalie Gallaway. Darlyne Fisher, John Flmk Jeanette foraker. Matthew Foi. Don Fred. Jeanne 317 Fritz. Jeffrey 297 Furrier. Gregory Gallego. Casimiro Fisher. Knsty flmn, Julia Foran, AHyson 86. 255. 304 Foi Douglas 292 Fredenbtrg. David FntztMisters 32 Furrier. Leslie Gailego Debbie Fisher. Lance 343 Flmn Sharon 298 Foran. Daireil Foi. Fabrianne 399 Frederick. Michele Frizzell. Jeffry Furrier. Sear, GalLtgo. Laura Fnher, Leigh Flodquist. Can Forbes, Fred Foi. Frank Frederick, Stephanie F robes. Deborah 298 Furtney. Daniel GalMgo. Margaret Fitter. LOUN Flotrxh, Chris 257 ForbtS, Margaret FM. Jr., Fred Fredericks. Cornne Frodge. Roseann Fusci Edward Gallego. Maunc INDEX 485 Glemjo. RiM bra. toya Gesca, Anplma Gelinas Roger 292 Ghenium Hbdllntoni Gmtspk. Robert Glasscock Nancy Gokkn. John 1 ieatJ " Mep ee brat, leat Gasca. JUNO Gelkr Dtvid Ghinntm, Tarfah Gilkspie. Willum Gksshess, Karen Cokkn. Matthew 318 1 mt bRtiJO, IbtMtM Garcia Lawrence 436 Cisci Socorro 328 Gilman, Dand Gharbuj. Sarmr Gilktt Kelvin Classman. Flip 320 Gokkn. Michttl ie3 a CaUttos Alfred bra. UMa bscahottz. Maria Caiman Gregory Chare. Ren Gilktt, Michael 262 Classman. Jack Gokkn. Philip 237, 275, 437 ftayat ' Clttpi, Louides Garcia Ltck Gasho. Deborah Gelman. Kim 218. 231. 305 Ghazarostan. Martin Gilktt. Nancy 231. 305 Classman Jay 306 Cokkn Temple 20 Eftm v CaBegos ledtao blkr. lance bra. Ninueli bra. Nam Giskill Dorothy GashiM. Kirkf.tr Gelman Lynne Gelman Nik Ghetta. Liz 298 Ghtrli. Brenl Gilktt, Susan Gillette Alice Classman Hugo 300 Glessmin Michelle Cplllilirg. John 3(6 Cnkltatjtit Tanyi bMt.Mark bra. Mano Gasper. Moses Gelman Tract) 290. 327. 384 Ghennrwt. Abdelgiewad Ginttti. Dana Glitrs Willum Goktt. Eagte Dislnbolors 368 beatn. DtwJ Garcia Melody 399 Gtspan. Natthtw Gtkxmine, Jotnn Ghezekyagh. Taghi Gilkttl. Derrell 414 Giiuber. Christine Cokkn Key 239 bHran.Detea Carol. Michael Gasparnrn. Elm Gel pie Susan Ghkotll. Gregory Gillette Francis Gleuber, Pitnck Cokknson Dana ,: : - Ctn.n Dontkl bra. Nancy Gaspirro Phyllis Gelsinon Thomas Ghohkhamseh Alitrezl Gillette Michael 307 Glaze John 217 . l - btapt, Httn Carcuj Nelson 136 Gass. Arthur bit. Joseph Ghosh. Amitlvi Gilktte. Richard Glaze. Thomas 167 Cllllllllil, bry 249 b-pt.Telt.il bra. Pamek Gassawa). Gkn 236 Gemma. Gary Ghoulam. Tame 384 Gilkttl, Scot! Glue Timothy 307. 309 Gokky, Jonathan .ti. ' bfcmore, Jimk . bra, Rafael Gasman, Philip Cenco. Itime 300 Ghussem Basmi Gitllitm, James Glazer. Brian 437 CoUtarb. Jane 330 i.- 1 bneapr. Bknca brut, DM Cut. Huston Cenco. Victoria GkUtont. Charlene Gillian Bract Gkason Terence Gokltarb. JiU fcf. K Uk, Aak. 245. 370 bra.Rebeca bsttlum. Carlos Gendich, Gael Gujcchttti. Gerihj Gillian Kevin Gkckkr. Anthony Goktterb Hichael 262, 323m 3(4 |W Cefe.Esa bra. Richard 228 bsteiun. Edam Gendreeu, Wade Giacchma John Gillian. PeW Gkckkr. Dent Gokttem. DIVK] . cm. k.jMks bra. Ricay Gastel.n Georp Gendron. Vtry GiKhetti Elizabeth Gillian Sandra Gkdhill Shine Goktlwn Elkn blk. James bra. Robert Gasteln. Mam Gene lorinda 209 Giacomino. Charms Gilliam Stun Gktson. William GoMhir. Dim Jet ltt CtJta. Paul bra. Rottrte 281 GasMim. Stem 307 Generil Business 123 Gkcoppo. Paul 306 Gillian, Thomas Gknden.ng, Stephen Gotding, Randy W 1 bMo. lane Carol Henek Gastttum. Susana Gengfcc, Noah Gums, Keren Ciiliar Beate G liner Scott Goldman. Blair ,-jt - ' ' Calk. Teresa bra, Ronald btHy Ralph Cennench. Waller Gienas, Verlune Gillkl. Kim Glenn Adrian 361. 384 Goldman Ckudia ggltft Cafe. Terry 309 bra. Ron 293 Galelymckeen Deborah Gennell Pirker GunessKIO, Meg GillkS. Nency 304 Glenn Cydni Goldman. Elan 399 ' . bfe, W am bra. Roue Gilenel Tadesse Gennette. Hare 159 Gientorte. Denise Gilligan, James 187 Glenn. J 206 Goldman. Margaret p rW blop.kltrt) bra. Roy bier. Dtnd 336 Gtnofl. Vlclue Gungobbe. Gregory Gillilan. Cmdi Glenn John 31 Goidmin. Hli 292. 321 Ciiiiiij.lki.tt bra. Rudolph bin Denise 336 Censer Ethel Giennim Donna Gillilmd Bobbelte Gknn. Kenneth Gofdner lonithin Mklr.- btaeq. Ctnstite 230 braa. Silvn Cites, Duru Censor. Robert Gnnsinli. Chnstmi 298 Gillilind. Mirprel Cunn Mary Goldowitz, loshui M-t- ) bltoway, Skawni 304 Garcia. Suzanne Gates. Grelchen 384 botll. Cecilia Gunsiracusa, Kathkea Gillillind Virginii Glenn. Richard 281 GoWreyer Ned (tti Galloway. Vekm 326. 399 bra. Thomas bin. lames Gentile Brian 207 Gibt, Nancy Giihs Junes Gknnon. Brendan 344 GoWnng. Cum 328 j 0l te GaUoway. Vanessa bra. to bits, ludith Gentile. Neak Gibbens Douglas Gillispie, Michael Gknnon, Sally Goksberry, Kurtil 159 o.i.r - 1 Gallup. Georp 63 bra. to bits. Mary Gentleman. Jacqueline 302 Gibbons Gregory Gillman. Bets) Click Deborah 272 GokJschmidt. Carolyn . Gallup Jackson bra. Vakne Gaits. Rebecca Centner. Rtbecci Gibbons. Lucira Gillman. Joel Glider. Peggy Goldsmith Allison bllup. III. bra. Xavkr Giles Richtrd Gentry. Keith 315 Gibbons. Nary Gilnw. Wiles Glines. Michil Goldsmith, Christopher Mf CaHup. Katkeriee bra. Voknda bin Richard Gentry. Kurt 365 Giggons Patrick Gilkwwiks. Tim Glinsk! Andrew Goldsmith, Ckudia ' M$ bleshi, Kane bracokmo, Angeles Giles Sieve Gentry Serin Gibbons. Wayne Gillslnp Heether 302 Glmskl. Dirryl Goldsmith Eugene itmt-W bnran. Manetl broakht Omar Gllewood. Richard Genzer. Joseph Gibbs. Kenneth Gilman Georp Glmski. Randall 295 Goldsmith. Joyce M- " brvez.Otbri Garcis, Nando 220 Galley Jo Genzman, Denny 236 GiDbs Scott Gilmin Lawrence Glinsk). II. I Goldsmith, Michael 314 brvez. Ftmtndo Card Btndall btky. William Genzman. Scott 236 Grbbs Wyn Gilmartin Eileen Gkxh. lames Goldsmith, Scott y- bhtt, Ricerdo broaphe. AnpU Gltli Christy Geoff-oy, William Gibbs. Trudy Gilmer Junes Gtomb AndrztJ Goldstein. Brian brvez. Vena Gudea Monici Glllo Mirk George bry 276 GibM Joel 436 Gilmore Leeenne Gloria. Josephine Goldstein. Care Ml- 1 - 1 bhne. Nattin 23 Cardtla. Theresi blto. MichW Georp, ). GiWm Nine Gilmore, Mirgirel Gknoso, Anthony Goldstein Dim 265 ' bnul. Randa Gardn.. Betiyenn Ciltone Meknie 183 Georp Leslie Gionn Paul 299, 436 Gilmore, Michael Clou! Wendy 226. 227 Goldstein dry 320 btl.Sahar Gardner. Brooke Gettone. Michael 187 Georp, Linda Gibney Robert 261 Gilmore. Pitrick Glover, Dennis Goldstein Jimie , y.,. Ceeabtrk, UlkM Gerdner Dtnd Gittyen Andre 364. 384 Georp, Rounne Gibry. Robert 319 Gilmore. Steven 226 Glover. Michael Goldstein Jtreen t M Gafattx Rath Gardner. DonHd 384 btwood. Chirks 208 Georp, Teresa Gibson. Boomer 159 Gilmore. Todd Glover, Jr. Thomas Goldstein. Jill MM EK CaMk. Carol Gerdntr. End bub. fiat Georgelos Athena Gibson. DIVK! Gilmoui Robei! Glow. Cynthia Goldstein. Jill Gamble, Cecilia Gradntr. Grant Gaudette. Michael Georpkn. Matda Gibson. Divid Gilmour Thomis Glow, Thomas Goldstein. Julie . Gambk Constance Gardner. Greg Gaup. Alvin 293 Gtorpoff. Robert Gibson. Elizibith Gilmurri). Oelli 254 Gluck. Andiew Goldstein. Lori ' Mf Ganrbk. Dtan Gardner. Jeffrey Gaughan. Michael Gtrtci. Marie Gibson, Elizabeth Gilotti Ptul Gluck. Hitchell Goldstein. Mirprtt MAIM bmbk. Sherry Gardner. John Gaughran. Lisa Gereghty. Eileen Gibson. Flyt Cilpin Brant Gtuckmin Steely 291 Goldstein Penny 414 tt b Cimboi Rebtcci Gardner Karen Gaul. Beth brill. Judith Gibson, Frtncrs Gilson. Donah) Glueck Tim Goldstein. Robert MK J Gambol, Bartkri Cudner, Kelly Gaul. Franceses Gennis Pitrick Gibson, Frederic Gilson. Kithken Glymin. Jintt Goldstein Steven t m.ttt GambOMsptrzi. Mario Cudner. Kerry Caul. Slepnen Gerard. Jemes Gibson George Gilson. Richird Gmnkin, Richird 319 Goldstein Zandri mtm bmtz. Befar. Gardner. Lynn bull, byk 198 Gerudo Martina Gibson, Grant Gilstnp. Heither Gmuct, Dtnd GokJtnorpe. Michael Met Gimez, Carmen 372 Gardner. Marjone bull. J im 161 Geras. Laura 309 Gibson, Gregory Cim Geummi Gnibra. Jeinnotl GoUthwaite. John 3(4 (,.,. tltt bmtz. Diana 326, 384 Girdner Scott 228. 414 Gaalt, iwii Ceres. Linda 309 Gibson. James dm Gwinghun Cnitowsky. Richard Goktwesser. Sharon ..J.1 jtjtkj btkz. Elizabeth brdner. Suzanne 225 Cult, TrKey 193 Ctrbl. PUD Gibson. Janet GimW. Colleen Gncwek. Linda Goktwatet. Barry (R-Anz.) 61. 376 etttaMttW Gimez Juin Gardner. Timothy bun, Lawrence Gerbtr. Atnyce Gibson. John 318 GimbU Kernn Goad. Larry GoUwatar. Debra 289 .. . ej Caoez. It, Ran Gardner. IV. William Gaun. Michael Gerbtr. Bui 314 Gibson, Kathleen Gimelto Jeenme Cikd. Mary Cokchen, Roberl 292 ' , ., bmtz. Rubtn Garttb. Dim 245 Gluni. Bet Gerber. Mirk Gibson, Layton Gimelto Lormik Goer. Lynn Gill-til. Iki, Lto 240 eMCtVlal Cimmap, Nathan 323 brtmkel. Monica buhl. MidkH Gerbtr. Rinde Gibson. Lucy Girnmi, Richird Cook. Brian Coke, James bane Phi Bell 77. 290. 291. Gugino Jeffrey Glum Rene Gerber Richird 270. 307 Gibson. l)nne Gunning. Muthl Godard, Alien Colin. Todd it . 292. 302. 304, 305. 307. 309. Cugiuk) Am, Gaunt. Shiron Gerbtr. Ron Gibson, Mel 105 Cm. Brendi 384 Godbte. Thomis Coll. Kilhken 437 f tem 318. 319 brink, Ml 304 buna. Tvette Gerbi. Georp Gibson, Nikki 341 Gin, Dougles Codbout, Jimes Coll. Laurent ...ttH ekin Centime. Dtnd Girgiuk) Marianne Cats. Joseph Gordon. Kelly 384 Gibson, Robert Gin, Ntncy Goddird. Rebecci Golkr Wendy tmtlMl ' v Gammill, Powell bnlo. Scott Gauthkr, Cheryl Geremit, Kenneth Gibson, Samantha 298 Gin. Robert Goddird, Tammy 302, 327 Colombowlki. Din M.i.1 L-t. Gammon, HiryhM bnn. Melissa Gauthier, Dinwl Geren, Briin Gibson. Steven Gin, Stephen Godfrey, Kenneth Golser Wollging Gimmon Michael 205 Cans, Kelly buthier. Dkni Geren, Bruce Gibson Todd Gintrmendoza. Miteo Godfrey, Patricia Golson Lindl (..M Ik.. Gtmoufoun. Ngutomi brite, Dennis Gluvm. Michael Geren Sunn Gibson, Veronica Gmg Barbiri Godirey. Peter Goltermen Cuol 326 GimpcH Slur brknd, Deborah Giver Jennifer Gerenariveri. Mintn delis Patrk Ginprrch, Cuol 335 Godolleirets Eileen Goltri Robert - MmU bdhi. Feroze 21 Girlind Gran 292 Givipn. Cande Girendasy. Dan Gideon. Tamara Gingrich. Stephen Godwyn, Slinky Golubic Thtodore ' ' bndhi. Indira 21, 62. (3 Garland Jeffrey 243 Gavre, Brian Gere!y. Vernon Giedriilrs Hark Ginn Robert Goebel Alicen Gomes. Cirli r Gandh, Mohandas 21. 57 bnand. JuJk Gavnlks. Miry Gerhard. Gwenyth Giello Melissi Ginn, Amy Goebel, Divid Gomez, Adrilm Gandhi. Mr " 21. 62 Garland lulu Guiok. Frincisco Gerhard! Jennifer Giemn, Jerri 336 Ginn. Hirkn 315, 428 Goeddel Miggie Gomez. Anthony " Gandy. Barbara brknd. Kristin 219 CiiKHa. Midim Gerhard). Francis Crerke Diane Ginn. Ninnettl Goedert. John 332. 399 Gomez, Sndgette mma r bntn. Marina brknd. Patricia Gay. Julia Gerhard) III. Louis 297 Gierkt. Kim Ginn. Nathan 308 Goeller Joyce Gomez. Cark .VTM lamftl bnn. Cain, 226 Garland, Richard Gay. Tern Gerinpr, Linda Gierlach Peter Ginn. Richard Goelier Leonhard Gomez. Christine |? 7 bun, Omcki brkcl. Shirk) 384 GAyt. Mivm 63 Gerk. Michatl 249 GkS, IV, Fk rnn Ginn. Robin 428 Gotpfert. Kalhryn Gomez. Cynthia . 1M baton. David 3(4 Gerl.ng. Jr. James 359 Gavki. Elizibeth Gerlich Jeffrey Cm. Lisa Ginn. Shell Goergen Mary Gomez. Elba mtM Rttmtll Gannon, Dennis Carman. Mark byk). Todd Cerlach Wind) 105. 231 Giesecke Jr.. John 301 Ginsberg. Neil Goering Timothy Gomez. Jacqueline mm etTtyitf Gannon Kithken brake. Charles Glytord Peter 236 Gerkmin. Deann Gieseminn, Barry Gnnlnddo. James Goermger, Mark Gomez. Jesus tMKkK Canoe. Bill 276 brmendu. Mane bynor. line! 63 Germain. Emeltne Giesler Christ) 305 Giordinellitooez Ezn Gotrtz. Elizabeth Gomez. Jim Cm Catttnbtn, Marc bn, Jakt (R-Utah) 63 Gmli, Suhtil Germain, Marvin GkSkr. Denise Giordano. Lisa Gotrtz, Eric Gomez. Joenne Canter. Todd 297 Carnatt.Ctrl Gaziano. Michael 436 Germiine, Rom 291. 296 Ciesler Louis 307 Gkvfianni. Theresi 436 Gotrtz. Steven Gomez, Jose " bnn, Paul Garner. Barbara bar. Stinleigh Germune. Sinford Gktl. Sonja Giovindo. Cynthu Gotrtz. Troy Gomez. Jose beVmit Ijtid bin. Robert Garnet Ity Geire Ann German 114 Grrfm. Shawn 262. 270. 310 Giovincto. Kithy Goetteman, Gary Gomez. Keith Will 1M bom. Benin Garntr. Sherry Gun, Pitrick German, Crika Gilford. Sett Giopk, Dln l Goetteman. Mary Gomez. Minuel 322. 384 . , bourn. Ragheb 245 Garner. Sherry Geerlds, Hichael Germin. Jin 436 Gift, Thomas 362 Gipson, limes Goelz, Kithken 304 Gomez, Mirk wmwt Cipinski Christopher Garr. Ann 305 bary. William German. Leyh Gigi. Jennrler 414 Gipson. Michael Gottz. Sheik Gomez, Ramiro Gapp. Dtannt Garrett. Brent Gust, Cimi Gerou, Pire Gigioli, Georp Gipson. Rosemary 281 Goetzke, Lenore Gomezcalderon, Jivm efH W Ceopelberg. Lynda Garrett Brian 297 Gtberl, Knstrne Gerow, Mlrprel Gil. Imekk Girand. Cynthn 361 Gorf, Bruce Gomezhaevard. Penme f " 111 Carey. Honiouo Gurett Cirli Gebhtrdt, Pimeli Gerow. Rita Gil. Rtbtcca Gitind. Miureen 361 Golf, Emily 341. 3B4 Gomezresadore, Oebby P Gara). Walter Garratt. Chelli Gebhut, Richird Gerrein Mini 227 Gilabert. Nancy Girird, Joyce Gotfner. Becki 215 Gompert. Scott 293 tattf Gerayprdobil. Eupnio Gerrelt Din 316 Gedeon Ji Eugene Ceiling, Dorothy 436 Gill Hall 336. 340. 341. 342. Grrodies Kenneth Golorth Fto Gompf. Teresa am.lK brbtrt. Ellen brrttt. Give 326 Gtdeon. Rtth Gernng, Junes 399 3(2 Grrouud Rom Gouini E Gomroki, Nasser mhM2K Garbet, Andrew 345 brrett, Holl) 296 be, Donald Gernsh Andrew Gilberl Dtnd 350. 359 Girvm, Jim. Gogolewiki. Georp Gonda. Christopher lU Carter Saily brrttt. James be. Hirry Gernsn Teresi Gilbert, limn Grrvm, John Gogolewski Karma Gonda. Jacqueline mty Cir ber Stephen brrttt. Joenni Get. Htrvt) Gershwtir. Dtvnl Gilbert, Hate Cishkr. Kimberk) Coins. Kathryn Condi. Jennifer .- Gifber Wiltum Cerrett, Jonilhin 31! be. Jtnnntr Gerstein. Steven Gilbert Lee Gishreich Shirley Goinn Anthony 370 Gonda. Julie ? " Clrb.ni Temm, Gariett, Mark bt. Itdy Gersten, Carolyn Gilbert Mill 117 Gittmgs, lemes Goinao. Francis 399 Gondal. Rml .Nfc, brbrs MaryHkn brrttt, Mary Gee, Kenneth Garsttn, Elizibeth Gilbert. Ril. Cittkman. Bruce Goitia Helindi Comtek. Stephen 313 ' ' ntTatTfl bra. Adnaa Curen Rachel Ctl. Kimberf) Gerster, Eric GHberl, Susan Gittinpr. Thomas 292 Gol. Dan Condor, Anne - ta Garcia. Aha brrttt. Richard bl, Rill Gerster Kurt Gilbtrtson. Jtcqutlyn G ' usto, Hatthew 182, 187 Golan Steven 318 ContJeflre) r 1 ' 11 ' brcuj. Akitnder bmdo. Sindy bt. Susan Gertz. Bryin 370 Gilbertson Melodie Given, Room 304 Gold. Dim 331 Gonmson Irene Carol, Ana Garrison, Carolyn Get. Vivian Gerum. Heidi 183 Gilbruth Mark Gretns. Donna Gold. LISI Gonzaks, Amelia k-m.l.H bra. Anabelk Garrison. Dtnd 316. 414 bt. Wii| Gervw. Ctrl Gilbrtlth, Scot Givens George Cold. Ruth Connies Anthony 253. 414 mini Garcia Andm Garrnot. Jon Cee Yvonne 208 Gervlis, Steven Gilbreath Todd 315 Giwosky. Dm 301 GoUimmei. Teddy Connies. Armendo . .. bra. Anpk Garrison, Joseph Gome, Ckyton 363 Gervisio Theme Gilbrelh Gary Giwosk), lulu Goldberg Andri Gonziks, Deborah 399 2, " ' Garcia Anna Garrison Kevin Getsint Minin 136 Gerwitz. Mirtm Gikhrist. Troy 295 Gizinski. Nichatl Goldberg. Bruct 344. 384 Connies Denise " " " J Garcia Jr. Benjamin Girnson Marpret Geffen Sharon Genetic, Deidre Gikky. Ear! Glut Rebtcci 264 Goldberg. Chirks Gonziks. Dune " " .Imll bra. brk399 Ginson Norman Gepnhuber. Kurt Gerzetk, Jennifer Giles Anthony Gledders. Arden 331 Goldberg. Divid Gonziks. [mile .Ibl brut. Christina Cimson Sheri Gehkn. Pitrick Geseck Rosemiry Gikl. Christian Gladstone Sheill Goldberg. Donm Conziks. Fernando 220 ' ' bra. Cynthia brroto, Michael Cehlsen Kurt Gesmi Piul Cues Jim 281 Glliim. Murtadha Goldberg. Evan Gonzaks. Gilbert ..IM bra. Daniel brrott, lee Gehlstn. Paul Gospels, Suzanne Giky. Leurel 290 Glasco, David Goldberg, Jeffrey Gonzaks Gregory .nm bra. Dtnd Canon, Mary Geifmtn. Alls! Gessert Gail Giltillan Ruth 167 Glasco. Jeffrey GoUbere. Jod) Gonziks. Ins n,bm Garcia On Carrot. Ir. Donild Geiger. Brendi 309 Gettemeyer. Gkn Gilk. Lon 414 Giisell GUI Goldberg Judith Connies Islbef r 1 1 " bra. Edward Garry. Mickatl 281 Geiger Kim 273 Gtttkr. Ropr 436 Gill. Ellen Glastnapp, Allen Goldberg. Kiren Gonziks. John 5J? Carol. Ennoue Cirver Elizabeth 358. 436 Geimer Julujnne Getz. John Gill. Junes Giant Lm GoUbonj, Kathy Gonzaks. Julio 220 " " WO hr)) bra. Evererdo Guvey Deborah 436 Geis Susan Setz. bndi Gill. Nrsha Glaser. Mary Goldberg, Len 437 Connies. Kelt) i 1 w bra, Feki Garvey Kevin bratrt. Jon 245 Geedtr, Karen 336. 436 GrilauM. Jennifer Glasfow. Lynelle 289 GoMbrg. Marc GonzHes. Heunoo 328 Jjji bra. Franenco 2(5, 399 brm. to but. Grea 224 CewJof. Gillltt. Arnold Glass, limes GoUberpr. Michael bnzata Nori " " .L., brat, brtrdo Giru Amman Geistttld. Vmton brer. Lyee Gilkn. Steven 436 Glass. JOSH GoMWitt Pamtk Conzakl, Pilncu 208 tt-fc bra. Gilbert 245. 323 Gam. Jr. Ratal Gelb. Neil Geymin Troy 3(4. 384 Gilko. Eliubeth Glass. Judith Gotdblum let) 105 Conztta. Ir. Rtmon S J bra. 1 299 Cirzi RurdO Gelber Jui 338 Ghaddar. Fume Gilkl. limes Gins. Mary CoMWum Robin Gonzak. Html tlf) Cetck.jl.el Garu, Rochdle Celber Dobbin Cheddar Mohamad Gilkl Ropr Glass. MicMe CoUM. Barbara Conzakl. Raymond Itl bra. Iota Ganonarun, Jon Celber. Thtodore Ghahtry. David Gilkspk. Chartes Glass. Randy Gokkn, Dan Connies Regim H ' -.i brckJrto Gateway. Alna GekJhot. Prefer 332 Ghiilh. Abdulalrf Gilkspk. Dtvid Glass. Rick 178 Gekte. H Gonzaks. Roberl Srti| bra.Joteph bstwty. Jeke _A. GeHound. Craig 187. 347 Ghani. Muhammad Gilkspk. Join Giassbere, Sharon Gokkn, Jr. Html Conziks Ronikf " " " 486 IN ' DKX Gonzatos. Sandra Gosselm, Pierre Gray. Jr., Norman Greenwald, Avivi Groll Robert Guhl, Alfred Haag, Marcia Haksoon, Toon 366 Gonules, Soveida Gossett, Enc Gray. Paul Greenwald. Julia 414 Groman, Jean Gulden, Mary Haagen, Dizs 373 Halbach, Mary Goniales. Taman Gostelum, Samuel 384 Gray, Rebecca Greenwald, Pauline Groman, Michael Guidroz, Gerald Haak, Charles Halbach. Theodore Gonules. Tom Gosz, Louise Gray, Richard Greenwalt, Casper Grombly, Therese Guild. Greg Haarbye, Wayne 361, 437 Halbert, Susan Goniales Walter Gotsis, Rma Gray, Jr, Robert 210, 299, 43 ' Greenway, Debra Gromeko, Andrei 27 Guild. Nancy Haas. Allan Halbert. Tncy Gonules. Yvonne 330 Gottfried. Gerald Gray, III, Stephen Greenway. Kent Grondm, Gerald Guild. Nancy Haas. Christopher HaltNg, Kimberly Gonzalez Alberto Gottlieb, Andrew 262, 318 Gray, lerrence GreenweN, J. Gromnger. Teresa 317 Guild. Stuart 3(5 Haas, Eric Haltart. Carl Gonzalez, Ana Gottlieb, Michael Gray, Terry Greenwood, Amy GronwaWt. Virginia iuiles. II. Ronald Hws. Greg Hikhik, Michael Gonzalez, Armando Gottschalk, Judith Gray, Timothy Greenwood, Candace Groppenbacher, Joe Guilfoyle, Karen Haas, Jon 332, 437 Halcomb. Jay Gonzalez, Deborah 105 Gottschall, Beth Gray, Vicki Greenwood, David Grorud. Tracy iuilfoyle. Michael Haas. Manlyn HakJane, Gregory Gonzalez, Don Gottsegen. Stacw 300 Graybill, Darren Greenwood, Jimmy Gros. Thomai lUillot. Gregory Haas. Martha Hale, Chip 194, 197 Gonzalez. Elizabeth Goudie Sandra Grayson, Allene Greenwood, Rebecca Groseta. Marybeth ' ii.aiMdC Haas, Michael 324 Hale, Dam Gonzalez. Guillermo 224 Goudy, Louise 270, 304 Grayson, Ruth 209 Greenwood. Rita Grosh, Jane 31 7 iuiniwss. Robert 280 Haas. Steven Hale. Daniel 307. 349 Gonzalez Jesus Gough. Lauline Grayson, Todd Greenwood. Suzanne Gross, David iumn, Betsy Haas. Tedd Hik DeirOfe Gonzalez. Jonathan Gould. Gayte Greaber Ellen Greenwood, Thomas Gross, Elizabeth 399 iuise. Julie 213 Habak. Chong 272 Hita. Eli Gonulez, Jorge Gould Holly 291, 328 Greason, Kelly Greer. Beverley Gross, Eugene Guldian Maria Habeck, Michael Hale, James Gonzalez. Jose Gould. Jane 300 G reason, Nicole 290 Greer. Dora Gross, Jeffrey MM. Virginia Habeeb, Hillary Hale. John 276. 3Sfi Gonulez. Julie Gould. Lowell 293 Greasy Tony ' s 373 Greer, Gregory 399 Gross, Jennifer Gullace. Nicoletta Haberstich, Charles Hale, Michael Gonulez, Leonor Gould, Ross 226 Grebe, Richard 249 Greer, John 307 Gross, Marc 437 Guillen Kimberley 385 Haberstich. Mark Hale, Ranee Gonulez. Leonor GouWen, Edward Grebe. Wayne Greer. Lane 316 Gross. Michael 356 Bullion, Pat 214 Habetler, Patricia Hilt, III, Walter Gonulez, III, Luciano 365 GoukJer, Rebecca Grede, Stephen Grew, Patrick Gross, Steve Sulseth Lance Hibiin, Michelle Hales. Cynthia Gonzalez, Mana Goulian. III. Diaan Greece 54 Greer. Jr., Richard Gross. Steven Cum, Richard Habib Am Halts. Jeffery Gonulez. Martina Goumas. Donna Greeff. Christopher Greer, Robert Gross, Toby 291 Gumfory. Cynthia Ha bib Mohammad Hiksvi. Cliff Gonzalez, Patricia Gous. Scott 210 Greek Week 78, 320 Greer, Todd Gross. Jr., William Cummi Bracelet 420 Habtb, tea Hiltvt. Nancy Gonukz. Rachel 198 Gousman, Kenneth Greek Awards Banquet 307 Greer, William Grossenburg, Brian Gump. Mitchell 207 Habtg, Michael 353 Haley. Francis Gonzalez, Ramon Gove. Brian Greeley, Amy 437 Greer, Wyle Grosskopf, Thomis 314 Gump, Rounne Habkirh, Sue Haley. Tonyi Gonzalez, Rkky Gowdy, Robin Greeley, II. George 368 Greest. Firzin Grosskopf, Timothy 314 Cunara, Otas Hack, Brian 299 Hiliziw, Michael Gonulez, Rita Gowm. Susan Greeley. Mary Gregg. Hans Grossman, Beniamm Gundelach. Amy Hack. Byron Hill, Alan Gonzalezboepple. Rita Gou, Sonja Green. Angelika 250 Gregg. Kathenne Grossman. Cindy Gunderwn, Constance 243 Hackbarth, Kenneth Hill and Dates 102 Gonzateferrara. Mauricio Grabau. Louisa Green. Ann Greet Virginia Grossman, Courtney junoerson, tiame Hackett, Anne 223, 237, 273, Hill, Andrei 317 Gonzakzfuentes, Hector Griber, Lisa Green, Brian 360 Gregoire. Patrick Grossman. Peter 292 3underson. John 302. 414 Hill Angela Gonulezhiguera. Miguel Gra brief. Linda Green, Cecil 272 Gtegoire Tod 2S4 Grossman Stephen jundrey, JamtJ 276 Hackett, Colleen 38f Hill. Ann Gonzalumontesmos, Manuel Gribowskt, Joseph Green, Christopher Gregor, Karl Grosso, Pitncia u u Hackett. loseph Hill, Aine Godd. Debra 399 Grace, David Green, Dave 308 Gregory, Dennis Groth, Janine 232 ' " " ,!! ' ' ' . Hackett, Lin Hill, nthony Good, George Grace, Juamta Green, Deborah Gregory. Elaine Smth. Hut! 371 ' 1 ' Hackett, Paul 414 Hall, iirbara Good, Jeanne Grace. Judy Green, EHery 1)2 Gregory, Kevin 306 Groth. Randall junn Susan 361 Hacketi Timothy 307 Hall, Bill Good Morning America 362 Grace. Patrick Green, Gail Gregory, Mike Grotts, Brian ,unn Todd Hackman, Marcia Hall Charkne Goodell, Demse 291 Gradillas. Elizabeth Green, Gary Gregory, Peggy Grout. Heather GunnessJII. Robert 81, 215. 303 " " Hall Charles Goodavish, Jr. Charles Gradillas. Yvonne Green, George Gregory, Stewart Grove, Adam 209. 346, 437 junnrng Dawn Haddad, Emile Hall. Christopher Goodby, Brian Gradm. Vivian Green, George Gregory. Virginia Grove, Carrie junsalus. Gail Haddad. Mirna Hall, Craig 297, 392 Goode. Grace Graduate College 130 Green, Glen 332 Gregory, Walton Grove, Gary jijnler. Gregory 315, 437 Haddad, Tiwfwq 245 Hall. David Goode, Maria 262 Graduate Library School 124 Green, Jack 301, 360 Gregory. Willie Grove, Jona junter. Melmda Haddock, Suianne Hall, David Goode. Robert Graduation 88, 89 Green, James Gregowicz. Joseph Grove. Justine Anther. David Haddow, Kim 189 Hall, David Gooder. David Grady, Michael Green, James Gieico. Peter Grove, Sharon juntu. Joseph Haddow, Michael Hill. Demse Goodfieid. Erie Grady. Philip Green. Janet G- erf en stem Charles Grove. Todd iunzburgfrank, Jim Hade, Edward Hall, Diana Goodheart, Thomas Graeme, Kim ben ie Green, Jill Greiner, Belinda Grow. JIM juo. Dandan Haden, Laura Hall. Donna Gcodm Darieen Graessle. Brian Green, John 197 Greiner, Ruth Groves, Gabnal 437 iuo. Mnnhong Hadw, bda Hall Douglas Goodlm, Thomas Graessle, Darren Green, Julie 290, 291 Greisman. Debbie 300 Groves. Lai Gu P (l Anuradha Haderle. Stephen 319 Hall, Douglas Goodluck. Arnold Graff. Patricia 215 Green, Katharine Grenada 54 Grubb, Carol iupta, Bmdu Hadi, Larth Hall, Doyle Goodman, Carrie Graff am, Spencer Green, Kenneth Grendys. William Grubb, Susan iupta, Debabrata Hadida, Ahmed Hill, Owight Goodman, John 206 Grafton. Shane 295 Green, Kirby Gremer. Mary 302 Grubbs, Gil ]upta. Sanjay Hadiyono, Johana Hall, Elaine Goodman, John Gragg, Debra Green, Laura Grenier. Todd Grubbs. Robert JE. Hedley. Diana Hill. Gillein Goodman, Kim Graham. Aly Green, Leslie Grenoble, Grant h Fl UK Hadleycondon, Lorna Hall, Gregory Goodman Roy Graham Cheryl Green, Lisa Gresham, William Gruber Barbara ur ev ' ' Hady, Kimberlm Hall, James Goodman Taylor Graham. Clyde 295 Green, Lisa Greubel, Alan GmbH. Jennifer MO SS HarfMr, Christina Hill. Junes Goodpaster, II, John Graham, Eric Green, Nina Greubel, Brian Gruber, Lincoln iusky. Stacey 161, 163 Haegeland. Lillian Hall, Janet 439 Goodrich, David Graham -Greenlee Hall 330, 338, Green, Nora Grey, Jeremw Gruber. Melisu 289. 329 ,uit Suiwj Haek. Robert Hall, Jill 362, 385 Goodrich, Geoffrey 343, 346, 347, 362 Green. Penny 437 Grey. Phyllis Gruber, Seymour Gust.lsor, ' Cluii Haemmerle, Vance Hall, Julie Goodrich, Greg Graham, Jeff Green, Phillip Greynolds, Alan Gruel . Pituck iustafson Gay Haerwrt, Heidi 437 Hall, Karen Goodrich, Lisa Graham, Jm Green. Raleigh 370 Grezel. Gabriel! Gruen. Lori iustalson Sherryl Haeseler. Jillian Hall, Kenneth Goodrich, Scott Graham. Josh 245 Green, Randall Gnbbm Melissa Greener Jordan justalson Thomas Haessner. Walter Hall, Kyle Goodrow, Tamra Graham, Kattty Green, Richard Grwger, Ins Grupl, Sh.ron justavson Anne Hafez, Manhal Hall, Linda Goodsite, Michael Graham, Kelley Green, Richard Gner. Michael Giuhl. Jutes Gustm. Jlnet Hifeii. Aram Hill, Margaret Goodstem, Marion Graham, Margaret Green, Ronald Griesan, Raymond Gruhn Liuri Justin, Mae Haffey. Ann Hall. Martin Goodwill 416 Graham, Mark Green, Ruth Griesser. Carl Gruhn. Teresa uitt Tariq Hafkameyer, Kathryn Hill, Mary Goodwill , Linda Graham, Matthew Green, Shawn Griesser, Kenneth Gruler Joan Justus. Olethi Hafley. Tom Hall. Ill, Norman 303 Goodwin. Hal Graham, Melissa Green, Sheila Griesser, Richard Grumbling, Daniel Jutbub. John Hafner, Michael Hill, Omar Goodwin, Helen Graham, Nancy Green. Susan Griffin, Charles Giumblmt Mettnew Gultben, Mut Hafter, Alice Hill, Rhonda Goodwin. Jacqueline Graham, Teresa Green, Theodora Griffin. Jean Grumti. Ann tm, Charles Hagadone, Thomas Hill, Ryan 204, 268. 276 Goodwin, Kathleen Graham. Tern Green, Thomas Griffin, Kerry Grumtoli Steven 359. 400 jutekunsl. Kevin Hagaman, Caroline Hill, Sally 250 Gooley Theodore Graham, Thomas Green, Thomas Griffin. Michael Giummel. Marr 296 B " ?- ? ' " " Hagaman, Roberta Hill. Sean Goosen, Gerald me Grahn, Howard Green, Thomas Griffin, Richard 399 Crunben Bradley 320. 396. 414 iuin. iijsan Hage, Heidi 328 Hall, Shawn Gootter, Steve 280 Grainger, Clara Green, Timothy 295 Griffin, Rkky oi. i " " " " r- r. ' . 1 ? Hagedon, Brian Hill. Srieili Gopal, Mohartknshnan Grainger, Gary Green. Tina Griffin, Roger Grund, Suzanne 300 ' ' Hagel, Raymond Hall. Thomas Gorab. Jr, Lawrence Grainger, Susanna 244. 272 Green, Tracey Griffin, Ronald Grunfled Zeev u ' effW ' ra Hagelmann, Ronda Halia Galen Got berg Rhona Gralton, Mary Green. Tracy 304. 385, 437 Griffin. Ronda Crunk . Morit 5 cT Hagen, Br,an Hallab, Jamil Gorbette, Gwen Gramigni, Gary Green. William Griffin, Timothy Grunstein, Gary iutierrez Javier Hagen. Daniel Hallab, Ziher Gordman, Julie Grammar. Dana Greenberg. Aim 313 Griffin, Truly 437 Cruse, JMI lultotttl lus Hagen. Daniel Hallada. Steven Gordon. Amsley Cranberry, Michael 187, 349, 437 Greenberg, Andrew Griffin. William Grusenmever, Sean Gufam. Joann Hagen, Dean Hallak. Bridhy Gordon. Angel Grande, Sari Greenberg, Betsy Gnffinpierce Trudy Grushka, Lois Gutierrez. Joseph Hagen Kirk 353. 385 Hillaq. Mark 205, 414 Gordon, Brant Grandjean, Robert Greenberg. Charles 368 Grittis, Virginia Gruszka. Thomis Gutierrez, Karla Hagen, Linda Halle, Erik Gordon. Charles Granger. Susan Greenberg. Connie Griffith, Keith Guadalajara, Mexico 58 Gutierrez. Luis 220 Hagerman, Craig Halle. Karen Gordon, Claire Gramllo, Clara Greenberg. Deborah Griffith. Richard 385 Guaderrama. Joseph iutierrez. Melmda Hagerman. Todd 319 Halle, Matthew Gordon, David Gramlk) Harm Greenberg. Drew 314 Griffith. Wayne 255 Guadiana, Teresa 2 jutierre; Miguel Haggard, Colleen 437. 372 Hallenbeck. Louis Gordon, Davtd Grannie. Ruth Greenberg. Elliot Griffiths, Ann Guajardo, Arturo iutierrez, Monica Haggen, John Halliday. Piul Gordon, Deborah Granmo, Douglas Greenberg. John 237 Griffiths. Bizzy 300 Guaiardo. Robert iutierrez Roberto Haggerty. Clitlin 289, 373 Halhgan. Robert Gordon, Debra Grand., Deborah 291, 325 Greenberg. Lama Griffiths. John 318. 385 Guilberti, Stephen iutierrez, Simon 182, 187 Haggerty, Louis 228 Hallihan, Lindsay Gordon, Edgarlynn Gransie, Gregg Grwnberg, Leslie Griffiths, Natalie Gualberto. Daisy Jutierrei. Iraeey Haggin, Kimberlec Mailman, Em Gordon, Jack Gransie, Lynn Greenberg, Mildred 309 Griffiths. Scott Gualtieri. Clara junerrez. victor Hagler, Nancy Mailman, Joane Gordon. Jill 309 Grant, Jr. Avery 414 Greenberg. Nathan Griffiths, William 295 ... i.rr. ??7 liunman, uauoia Guan, Larry 227 ,,,. p,,,,.,.. Hagman Caroline Ha II man, Michael Gordon, Joseph Grant, Donna Greenberg. Reid 320 Griggs. Kenneth Guam, Sharron 291 :.,L...r.in MiiHi.n Hagstrom. Alan Mailman, Paul 368, 414 Gordon. Kenneth Grant. Glenn Greenberg. Robert Gngsby. Chiyo Guann, Fernando t UA T ' Hagstrom, Rebecca Hillinen, Diane Gordon. Marc Grant Henry Greenbert Staci 317, 414 Grijitvi, Demse Guarin, Jose juy Andy 301 Hague, James Hallman Kimberly Gordon, Michael 292 Grant, James 307 Greenburg. Candace Gniilvi, Gabriel Guailella. Christie 328 3uy. Anita Hahn. Calvin 349 Hallmark. James Gordon, Richard Grant, Robert Greenburg. Kendall Grijalvi, Rosanna Gubbels, Cecilia iuy, Darrell Hahn. Christopher Hilkt. William Gordon, Sheryl Grant, Teni Greenburg, Kimberly Griialvi, Rumildo Gubbeli, David Juy. George Hahn, Lois Halloran, Mary Gordon. Stephen Grant ham, Clayton Greene, Bind Gnllo. John Guberman, Steven juy. Laura 400 Haider, Naquib Hallowiy, Kenneth Gordon, Steven Grantham, James Greene. Bradley Gnmaldi. Richard Gubernick, Franklin juy Robin Haider, Paul Halloween 353 Gore. Bradley Gratchner, June 309 Greene, David Grimes, Elizabeth Guaiardo, Gail Juyernicholi, Betty Haig. Alexander 63 Hallquist, Rhonda Gore, Jr., Theodore Gratru. Rikki 289, 384 Greene. Erin Grimes, Jimmy Gudeman, David Juziak, Kenneth Hugh, Miria Halm, Tom 368. 438 Goreham Rebecca Grattino. Susan 326 Greene, James Grimes, Joel Gudeman. Robert Gwman Vietor Haight, David Hilper Betty Goreham, Suzanne 309 Grauer, Julie Greene. Judith 254 Grimes, Mary Gudort, Erie 236, 281 juzman, Tvonne Haight. LOB Halpern. Tamar Gorgy, Sameul Graver, titan Greene, Kathlene Grimes, Robyn Cuendelsberger. Mary g " Hail Abdi Halpm Eilttn Gorin, Alisa 300, 363 Graves, David Greene, Kristin 317, 399 Grimes, Stephen Guenther, Bryan Haiie Andom Halsted, Wendy 302 Gonn, Marcia Graves. Janet Greene, Lola Grimm, Bradley Guenther, Christine iwozdi Ann Haines, Aim Halter, Mitchell Gorm, Spencer Graves, Jennifer Greene, Miry Grimm, Dunn Guerchon, Timna Hames. Andy 307 Halterlem, Liu 272, 438 Goring. Wendell Graves. Kathryn Grenee, Mary Grimm, Scott Guerena, Luis lohn 205 Haines. Phillip Halula. Anna Gorland, Gary Graves, Mli 296 Greene. Mike 210 Grimsley, Brent Guerena, Ricardo ! H ' p-...,.. Haines, Robert Halvtrson, Judy Gorman, Kelly Graves, Lydia Greene, Mara Grimsley, Jeannie Gutrra. Laum Grftontaf Jo Hames. Ryan Halverson, Julie 206, 414 Gorman, Mary Grim. Mirthi Greene, Shah Grindky, Christopher Guerreraperez, Nicolas ..ymnastics 160 Haines. Sean Halverson. Lea Gorman, Peter Graves, Nancy Greene, Timothy Gnndstaff, Gwynn Guerrero. Angeli jypton. Christopher Hunes, Stephen 297 Halverson. Peter Gorman, Robert Graves, William Greene, Valerie Gnnger, Elyssa 291 Guerrero, Julie Sypton, John Haines. Susan Halvorson. Christopher Gorse, III. Joseph Gray, Akunder Greene. Verner Gnnnall, Mary Guerrero, Rafael iyuro. Chen Haip. Rene Halvorson. Thomis Gorski, Steven Gray. Arthur Greene, Vincent 253 Grmspoon, David Guerrero, Tony Suyro. Suellen Hiir. Jane Him, Brian Gmcimmski, Stephen Gray. Bryan Greene. Virginia Gnpentrog. Bobbe Guerrero, Xavwr Hiji, PUwi Him. Caroryn Goscwisch, Mindy Gray. Earl Greenfield, Laura Grippo, Christopher Gnssom, Barry 323 Guernen, Mary Guerrien. Roberto Hijiadnan. Norazman Hajibrahim, Hesham Him, Onita Ham, Timothy Goshorn. Gregory 344 Gray, Edward Greenfield, Liu Gnssom, Perry Guertin, Brett Haiibrahim, Maisoun Hamaker. Richard Gosling. Amy Gray. Fred Greenholtz, Deborah Gnste. Cynthia Guest, Clifton Hajjtyih. All Hamamoto, Sitoko Goslmoski, Lois Gray, Jeffrey 249. 295 Greenhow, Miry Gnswold, Rebecca 223 Guest. Paul Hake. Holly Hamann, Randy Goss. Bobbi Gray, Kathleen Greenhut, Cathy Griswold, William Guevara. Christine Hike, Stuart Hamant. John Goss, Diane 205, 326 Gray, Kimberly 264. 30S Greenhut, Gayle Gnuska, Tom 2S7 Guevara, Lourdes Hakeem, Firrukh Hamara. David Goss. Jeftery Goss. Kevin Gray. Larry Gray. Lori 149. 168. 169. 170 Greenhut, Greta 209, 210 Greenhut, Michel Griuell. William Grizzle. Gary Guevara, Luis Guggenheim. Scott H Hakes, Wendy Hikim Iman Hambacher. John 301 Hamberger, Kevin Goss. Peter Gray, Mark 187 Greenleaf. Philip Grober, Jr., Frank Guggino. Patrick Hikimneihad, M HamWm, Christopher 301 Goss, Sharilyn Gray, Mary Greenrock, Jr, Billy 363 Groch, Jeffrey Guglielmi, Pamela 205 Hikkak. Fatemeh HamWm. Lyie Goss, Shern 309 Gray, Monica Greensberg, Skip 358 GroeneveU, Brenda 259. 437 Guglielmo, Jr., Rudy Haklik. Donald Hamdy. Mohamed Gossige, Lee Cray.Noma Greenspoon. Andrea Croff, Catherine Gugliotta, Catherine Haag, Julw Hjkou In Hameenanttila, Jyriu INDEX 487 HoeaetH. 1rt HMM.. OM Ham.. DM HOTTM. SOM HaOeti. LMee M Hays, Michael HtMke.Ja.ws HeMMC. Kathry 43S HOT Mda K . Did HanwEric Han,. Onk323 Hatten. Attpt Hays. Robert HMte.i. John HennmgfeM Christine Hi.nin sac; HaMlfM. Patrick HanM.. Mm. Herr,. Karen Hatter. Kathryi Haystett, Nicholas Heinnch, Cecilia Henningfetd Chnstop|ht HM. DotarU Hams Doron, Ham, UK Hmhwn. Mteti Hatton. THMtby Hayward, Donald Hem rich Mark Henmngs, Thomas 366 Hand... 10 HMMI. jKkie Harmi Ini43l Hirt. Barbara Hattitaedt Mary Hayward, Juke Hemixh. Roland Henmngsen. John 313 HaMMM, AM HMM.. hn, HMr,to, Hart. Cornelius Hatzell Thomas Hayward Reflet Hemnchs, Karen Hennoo) Natacha HaJtt. Intel HMM . OnliM Hunt, Barbara Hart. Dart HatZMiajK Tammi Haywood Audrey 358 Hemt; Mill-tent Hen tth. Barbara III.KII. lettt HMMI. ku Hanuck. In Hart. Deborah 315 Hauateliaj, Mifuel Hayworth. Mark Heires, Daniel 217. 232, 243, Hen tckjM, Jeffrey 205 Hi i mi m Heeota.SH, Haro. KatakM. Hart. Car, 31 HwctEnt Ham, JMH 400 Hen -e Samuel MMM. Imni HMFMM. ChmtIM Huo. PHdO Hart. lacoMhjn Hawk, Wayne Hazelkorn, Karm Huron im us. Denis Hen iksen. Erik HI .. Ckrk. HMI. B|it Haron. HIM Hart. U-e. Havde. Sifrun Hwdton HI. John Huronimus, Donald Hen on, Kevin mi mi, tad HMSKM. JoU 295 HirpKtMbo., Hirt, JMMS HMMT Barbara Hanrton Kathteeri Heuer. Katherine Henry, Christopher HMO.. FoMa HMM.. Bran Harm. Hand HartM-im Hauf, Katherine 296 Hazen Elizabeth 298 Hetstey. Dtnd Henry. Darroll H..MM tarfre, rWoee. Bnae Haiper Ed 316 Hwilonr Heupard. Christian Kami. Kathertne HetSS, Lori Henry, Dawn HMMM. MHiM HMM.. Christie. Harp. Elm Hrt, fcUrt HiLjgurC Jun Hazen. Timothy 206, 414 Heitner Benee 300 Henry. Debra 216 HiMM. lot HMX.. Cocm Harp . Emir, Hwt. Hovtlu Hupn Cecilia Hutehurst, William Heitner. Darcy Henry Diane nmiHii. X. La HWM.. C(| Hupei Jertie, 225 Hirt. MKhM4 Haufen, Alan Haiten. Dee Hettzmw. Lm Henry. DonaM 348. SI9 HewNe.. Ua Ham tend 297 Hirpar. M Hirl i iin 295 HufM Johnna HaiteR. Ruth Helnre Lisa Henry, Jacqueline Ha ... UaUl HMMI Eric Harpar M. Hart. William 716 Hafen. Tana m Heacoch. Amy 3)7. 400 llllinilii. Randy Henry Mithael Ha .. Uri HMM.. Erich HarPK Kalky. 264. 304 Hrl. bfohm Ha. th, Brian Heacock. Teresa Helberg. Clifford He ry. Mrtha . Hn. Lr HK HMM.. ClMi Hp. Iwr Hrthiin PitrKk Hauffitelin. Cra | Heacoi. Edwin 297 Hetbing Scott Henry. Roy Hamilton hlanrtirM HMM.. Grifor, 312 HarpKlWto. Hirtl Dtnue Hauflum, Carol Heacoi. Mary HeM, Dot i! Henry, Scoff Hwultot. Kidllll Hem. Jiwts Harper. Patricia 330 Harttt. Ljuri 300 HaM, Scott 281 Head, David Held. Larry Henry. Vernon HMtM. SM| Hanoi. JaM Harm a,mol Harttoy. Gatxiia 372 Havsch. Raymond Head. Kenneth HeM. Werner HfAShaw. Don.ne 385 HMdW. SUM MS HMM., to. 296 HarpK. TkMon 315 Hartlty. Robert Hwschild, HMdi He j Rcsidenti 336 Hetttrich. lames Henshaw. Scon HIMM. Sam HMM.. Mi Harpit. Brian 297 HartmM, Amy Hainchildt. Kerry 399 Headstrom. Kimbtrty 330 Helm Kelly Henster, Richard HwlW. flct, 2!5. 272. 431 HMM.. Jooh 262. 322 Ham.. BUM 213 Hartman. Bonnw Hauser. Mtchael Heady, Brian 353 Hehg Donna 291 Henstey, David HMM. Utalr KM HMM.. Uml Hanama. Abdulpalil Hartmtn, Bryan 314 Hauser, Ursula Heafy, Francis Helm, Stephanx Hensley, Douglas 303. 400 HaM. Iota 319 HMM.. Lai Harm. Karl Hartman. the 370 HausfeU. L HeaU. Mehndi Heltebrind. Encka 305 Henstey, James 4)8 He-let. hUrt HMM.. Uri Harritl. Hamtt Hartman. Gtegtyy Haosladen, James HeaM. Shelly 400 HeltenK Organization 238 Hensley. Loa Hen .. Dart 351 Heine.. Hart Harnll Hull, Haftman. Kennetn Hausladen, Sandra Heetey, Melissa Heller III, Christopher Henstey, Maria Kant., Mtre, HMM.. hlanha Hamcto.. Mfn, Haftman, RKhan] Hooter. Maureen Htatey, Mrchete Heller Danita Henson MicMte ta .Mr Hensw, PMHM Harm Kama 226. 231. 251. Hartman. Tin Htvatone, Mary Heatey. Susan Heller, Tracey 291 Henson, Nancy Ha . Uthjea Hirisfr, San, 298,411 Hartmann. Patricia Haven. Ronald Health Related Profession! , Helling, Betsy 223 Hentges, Norma Hum. liBberr, 273, 331 Hensen. SUM Harnaft. Michete Hartmann, Robert Havener, Randall School of 135 Helling, Elizabeth Hentges. Ruth 414 Hemmirstroi.. NMqr HMM.. Sunn Harriai. HOOK! HtnufH. Edwird 297 Havener, Shelley Mealy Brendi Helling Heidi Henthorn, Ormlte HwM. Christopher Hinsee. VkkJ HarrkB, ta, 302 Hjrtop MIC..MI 343 Havens. Catherine 305 400 Healy. John Helling. Jennifer 227 Heatz. James Hun . Km HMIta.Ii.Wft, Harnmari. Coorn Hirtihoren Adam Havens, Deborah 438 Healy, Raymond Hellunghausen Heidi 298 Hwtz. Joseph ttimmH. SMphee Hanimj, Richard Hniiman. Harcu HartstonM, Marctc Havens. Karen 438 Heaps. Robert Hellmjri Lillian 63 Henwood. Kathryn 290 HMUW tad, 219 Hanson Chnstopher Hiinmin. Wlllum HartsuH, ToOfl Haverland. Raymond Heard. Courtney 385 Heiiod David 319 Heob Staton Ha . Drume HMIO.. CpitlM Hjirmglofl CltlwriM Hartwrtl layittli Hi.iik Caria Hearn. Jacqueline Helton. Toni Hepner. Marcie317 HaBKMfn, HMH..OKK HarrilftOfl, Cynthu Hartwit MttMtt Haw, John Hearn. Janet Hellrmg. Siditfy Herafhty. Susan 329 HaimtMjn HMM.,OM Harnnfton, Donna Harty. Erin Hawco. NatalM Hearndon, Kecia 373 Helm, Halcyon Heraib, Anna Hww hMocM HMM.. W Harnn|twi. June Harty. Hichad Haw. Maureen Hearne, Eluabeth Hdmer. Martin Heraib. Mansour HHUHI, KidWk Hunon. Ji, Harnniton, h. Mn 131 HarU. Mary Hawts. Rebecca 204. 217. 296 Htarne, Ralph Hdmick Walter Herb. Bonn Hnnw, Mitt 243 Hinso., NM Hitnnfton. Hkhart Hartilw. Gary Hawt.t.J iies Hearon, Todd Helms, Donna Herbers, Mary 367 HMmw. krei 43 Hinson. Ion 360 Hinmiton. Kicurd Hartzman. Frd Htwtvf, LMhe Heater. Kimberly Helms, Raymond Herbert, Lynn HnwnKirtUt Uu Hino.. lulu 204 Hirnniton. Stephen Harufl. Tttb HawK, Uwrence Heat , Ann Helmy. M Herb.1,1 Concepcwr Hasle,. toM Hinso.. MJFI Harm. AndrM 281 Harviy. Alwi Hawfce, Michael Heat . Clayton Hebel. Pitry Herbolich, Cash HMM. Mart 22f Hmo.. Rindili Harm. Beniimin Harvty, Annenc Hawici. Jufa Heath, Corey 342 Helsei Sandra HerbolKh, Judy Haw.it. SB. 226 HMM.. IOMIIII Harm. Canwron 320 Harvty, Gvwn Hawkins. Charles Heat , Craig Helseth, Catherine Herbst. Caren HiamoM, tadna 365 HIIUM, Scott Harm. Chute Harvty, James 319 Hawkins. Douglas Heat . Pamela 304 Heltna. Miry Herbst, Jeffrey HHIIKMd. Carol, " HMM.. Stephen Harm. Carati 335 Harvey, Jennifer Hawkins. James Heat . Trevia Helwig. Anne Herd. Mart 313 Hli.iH, M, HWKHI, Sunn Harm. CtmtlaM Haney. Lauren Hawkins. Jane Heathcotte, Brando 395 Hemdani, Safinaz Herder. Trace Hannmd. Km. HMM.. Iro, 117 Harm, Cfcristine Harvey. ProdlU Hawkins. Justin Heathcotte. Brock 355 Hemmger. Alan Heredia. Jot HWKOA. Broda Hutiwtn. Juk 219. 332 Harm. Ckrntophei 311 Harvey, Suzanne Hawkins. Lori 373 Hubert. Dean Hemingway, Mir l 105 Ketedia LelKia Hammonds RebKCl Hifl iwifci, Gw, Harm Ciaii 303 Harvrson, Jt, Thaddy Hawkins, Mary Hebert. Luire Hemmgwiy, Wynne Herfkens. David Himmoud hlihdi Hiiukk. Knnth Hi ' in Diiid Harvard. MeUnw Hawkins, Rebecca Hecht, Jill 373 Hemmele, Raymond Herfort, Jr.. Robert Hewior. Kicked Hivlick. Pltrick Harm. Denis Harwood, Kwrin 309 Hawkins. Scon Hecht, Marie Hemmerick. Barbara Hergenrotther. Amy 327 Harwtoa. Irarri. HMMr. Jil 400 Hams DeWe 136 Haun.Ailur Hawkins Shensse 237. 273 Hecht. Robin Z91 Hemmila. Joel Hergenroether, Scott Ham. Did HHU lim 24S Harm. Donna Htwi, Mahmoud Hawkins, Vernon 438 Heck. Carolyn Hemmila, Lorn Hergenroether. Todd 414 HMncLItafttl Hitiilu Klin Harm. Eniabtth J09 Haian. Mehenar Hawhinson. Jayme Hett, Mary Hemming. Kelly Hergtnrothei. Joanne HemiKI, Mil Hiiivn. EdM 243 Harm. EmMU Hasan. Michaela 239 243 Hawks. Beverly Heck, Richard 400 Hemphill, Gma 53 Hergesheimer, Sueann Hamrrcs hci Hirtert. Ricluid Harm. EM Hasan, Stefan Hawti, Keith Heckathorne, Sarah Hemstreet. Kevin 213 Herhold, Joy HaiHtra. Carrie 296 Hiibuoa. MV, Harm. Frances Hastfawa, Ornise Hawks. Susan Heckemeyer, Lynn Hemwall, Daniel Herm Jamas Hea. Hi Hliuil Brun 353 Harris. Frank HaselliM, Patrioa Hawtey, Jt. Cad Hecker, Marie Henceroth. Sarah Herman, Dand Haa. too. Hud. Ore 249 Harm. Fnd Haihim Wahid Hawtey. Dim Hecker. Suzanne Henchey. Ruth Herman. Deborah Haahell. UohMMd HartM. Clizibetti Harris. Ckxia Hashmi. Quazi Hawley. Kathleen Hedberg. Beniamm 3 IS, 430 Henden. Brian Herman, George Ha.ch.tt. Steprun HardM. NMC, Harm. Gnsoi n HasMI, Don 228 Hawtey. Melindi Hedberg. Peter Henden, Steven Herman, Thaddeus 224. 369 Hin ot tnd, 366 HirtKi. Non Harm. Holly 327. 400 Haikell. Frederick Hawtey, Robert Hedden. Jane Hendershot, Michael Herman, KeJIey 309 HlKOd. AlltO.1 Hankr. C,nnu 304. 319 Hum liin HasMI. XWM Hawtey. Rodger Hadden. Sustn Henderson, Alan Herman, Marc 297 Hah. Mh ZSO. 326 Hiiae StaM. 347 Harm. Janiei 347 Hastetl, H-chek Hawtey, Rosalie Hedgcock. Cbartes Henderson, Carnmw Herman, Mark 796 Haoc..Cd, Hiront, Dnid 22S Harris. Jettre, HasWl. Wade 299 Hawthorne, Douglas Hedgcock, James Hendenori, Christine Herman, Norma HeOC..Ilenr Hirdnt,, John Harm. Jod, Hastun. Dmd 173. 171 Hawthorne, Leigh Hedgcock, Karen Henderson, Eric Herman. Paul Heetoea, Scott HlldltIM Cl.il, Harris. M. Haste,. Joseph Hawwan, Abbas Hedger, Deborah Henderson, George Herman, Susan Hancock. Stun Hud.n, Jett 223. 431 Harris. Jonatkan Haslund, Shannon 326 union James Hedges, Constance 414 Henderson, John Hermann, Silvia Hino Da. Hirdini Cimilk 111 Harris. ) 291 Haiman Brenda Hutor Priscilla Hedges. David 350 Henderson, Julianne Hermann, vela HIM. ieo Hiidint Cbnstlnc Harris, unw 296 Hjiur AhmnJ Hay. Cedric 280, 315 Hedlund. Charne Henderson, Kathleen Hermes, Marii Hand. N.I Hlidini PimW Harris. KatMMa Hassan, All Hay, Jt. James Hadlund, Grant Henderson. Jr. Lehman Her meiman Jody 326 Hanoelmar, Hart 292 HndiM, Pit 414 Harm, KMtrn Hassan. Ati Kay, Lauren Hedquist. Jeffrey Henderson, Mary Hermida, Alfonso Handleiua Carl Httdrm. AIM Harris. KMtk Hassan, All Haycook, Monici Hedrick, Daniel Henderson. Michael Hern, Amy Handler Bern HM.IM.JMI Hams. Kirtis Hasun, AMJI Hayden, David Hedrick, Harriett Henderson, Pamela Hernandez, Albert HIM Seolt 299 Hn UuaiM Harris. LMreliMa Hassan. Hafiza 385 Hayden, Heid 208 Hedrick, Laurie Henderson, Patrick Hernandez Bar bra HMMHIW. IMN. Haiti Mooica 213 Harris. LMa Hasun. Hania Hayden, Joanne Hedrick. Robert Henderson, Rebecca 342 Hernandei. Blanca HMdhl,. Ichard 351 Hudiw. Petei Harris. Linda Hassan. Hesium Hayden, Mthy Heeb Greg Henderson, Robert HerMndez. Chantal 400 He ,. M.3I1 Hardtu. William Harm, Lori Hisian, lorn ma ni Hayden, Kelly Heed, Meredith Henderson Stephen Hernandez, Ernest HMMb. Spd Hirdy Bert, Harm Manisha Hassan, Khasse Hayden, Kimbn Heerschap. Richard Henderson, Susan Hernandez, Esther HM. ftenc, 310 Hard,. Danita Harm. Hart 297 Hassan. Mahanwod Hayden. Laurene 208 Heetland, Steven Henderson. Suzanne Hernandez. Francine HM. Phillip Hard,. Oons Harris. Har, Hassan, Molry Hayden, Paul Hefternan. Dana 189 Henderson, Warren Hernandez, Francis Hum William Hard,. Edmund 344 Harm. Hip. Hassan, Nona Hayden, Randall Hefter. Steven 254. 438 Hendrick. Diane 300 Hernandez. Gabriel H ney DIM Hat ,. EMJM. 159. 349 Harris. tlicMk Hassan, Muhannad 245 Hayden, Richard Hegarty, Jack Hendrick KM 249 Hernandez. Jeff HMford KlttNnM Hard,, to. Harris. Pamoli Hassan. Tare Hayden, Victoria Hegarty. Kmn Hendricks. Bryan Hernandei. Joseph H vi. Hour 2 Hard,. Krra Harris. Pamla Hassan, Tasnim Hayes. AIM Hegedus, Kerry Hendricks. Elizabeth Hernandez, Joshua 225 Hl.lt, PenKop. Hwd,. Katar i Harris. Patricia Hanankiadeh, Ahmad Hayes. Brian 438 Hegna. Chariei 59 Hendricks. Gene Hernandez, Lorena HMW. tyM Hard,. DarlMI Harm. Patricia Hauel Crug Hayes, Catherine Hefstrom, Elaine Hendrtcij. Johi Hernandez. Luis HaMmon. htttoel Hird,. Patncil Hams. Patrick Hauel Nikki Hayes. Charles HegJtrom. Enc Hendnclu. Nell Hernandez, Maria 326, 385 Hatfl. JOUtha. Hard,, jt. Pl 237. 243. 431 Hams. Phillip Hassttberitr. Jeffrey Hayes. Chris 352 Heiberg. Christopher Hendriclu. Richard Hernandez, MeuricM Harts, lit ! Hard,, kh Harris. Randall 270 Hiwtlmo. Nils Hayes. Cynthia 361 Hetdbreder. Bibbi 342 Hendricks Sheree Hernandez. Melissa 385 Herts, ledaoe Hard,. MMCI Harm. RodM, 206. 210. 276 Htsstlt. Thomas Hayes, III, David Heidbdnk. Steven Hendricks Suzanne 400 Hernandez. Michel KW1, fc. 99. 105 Han. htm Harm. Sandra Haney. lames Hayes. Donita HeJel. Karen Hendrickson. Cathy 226 Hernandez. Omass 39 Hi ,. U. Hail. ]ror Hams, Stac, Hassey.Harf Hayes. Jon Hodenreich. Jt. Donald Hendnckson, [Iten Hernandez. Phillip 315 ,.1|305 Hantai. H Harris. Stem Hassinbrack. Jeanette Hayes, Michael Heidke. James HendrKkson. Jene Hernandez. Jr. Reyneldo He ,, Pad 2V Hirfo. OMM Harris. Warm Hassman. III. Chester Hayes. Pamela 373 Heidter. Haytey Hendrickson. Kaeti 2M Hernandez. Robert He ,. taeM 270 Harpxa, Dnid Harris, William 167. J15 Hasson, Oren 235 Hayes. Patrick Heidter, Jeffery HendirCkion, Susan Hernandez, Ted Hi .. Robert Harudi. Ywi|ii Harmon. Chris 310 Htsson, Orit Hayes. Randal 197 Hewjnch. Robert Hendrickson, Terry Hernandeinarvaei, Mariano Hi ,, lee Hirii, KlurfM 414 Harrison, Dimei Hasted, Ruth Hayes, Robert Heidi Philip Hendnckson. Zimber Hernbrode. GarakJine HMWlO t HariU. Grafpr, K. 210. 2C5. Harmon, Dwid Haitinfi. Alijon Hayes. Roger He.gl, John 210, 218,220, 228. HendrKkson pled. Sharon Herndon, Elizabeth Henna. Brende 169.431 Harrison, Dtnnn Hastinfi. Debra Hayes. Sandra 315. 371 Hendni, Deborah Herndon, Kathryn HMM. Broce Haikax Mi, Harmon, Deris Hajtinp. Nora Haves, .err i Hkka, Meagan Hendni. Joann Herndon. Kim Hutu. Darrol 99 HwfeK lulu Harmon. Jr., Giitord Hastinfi. Philip Hayes, Thomas 349 Hut. Joseph 332 Hendry. Robert Herndon, Roy HMM. Ctasun HaiUr. KoKrt Harmon. Gnfor, Halting! Richard Hayes, Wendy 385 Hdl Kenneth Hendryi, Donna Herndon, III. William Hauu. two 219 rlaraat MTM Harmon. IWB Hastiitp, 1 " . Robert 310 Hayman, Barbara Hettend, Marsha Hene-di Gamal Herr. Jeff 249 HI.M mrpret Hnkini Biadttxd Harmon. JaMt Hastmp. Susan Hayman. William 797 Heilig. Donna Menefy Christine Herr. Wendell HMM. KHM.I HarklM. Ra,mond Harmon. Ml Hilton Cirftord Hay . Theretha Heilman, Daniel Henkel, Arthur Her.era, Cynthia 274 Hena. bdd HarkiM. Robert Harmon. Mtica Hitch Carolyn Hayne Elliot 249 Hcilman. Wendy Henkel, Jokt Herrera. Debt Hannah. Dar 3tt Hariout li Harmon It. Ml Hitch Lori 164. 334 Haynes. Barbara Heim, Kevin Henker, Richard Herrara, H. HMM . HMWIM Hafla.. JUarta Harmon. Marpnl Half tew Cheryl 289 Haynts. Douglas 399 Heim Steven Henkle DonaU Herrer Maria KM. . Hart, HarlM. ThOMI Harrison. Poll, Hitftetd Harhryn Haynes. Gary Heiman Fto 161 HenUe. Edward Herrer Martha HMM. MMnM Hartal. Iril Harmon, Robert Mit1 W Sharon Havnes Jar. Human Thomas Henkte. II. Janes Herrera Rene 237, 431 HMM . Netha. Ham,. Caiutit Harmon lomniN Kiim.iy Ashley Haynes. Joe Heimbecher. Susa Henkte. Nancy Herrer Richard HMMt. KMOT Hark,. DOM Harmon. Tiacy Hathaway, Gewp Haynes, John Heimilter, Dan : Hennessey, John Herrer Robert HMMk, WttM Hta CatlnriM Harmo.. Jr. William Hathaway, ewe Haynes, Lisa 438 Heim Iter, James Hennessey. John Herrera Suzanne Henna.. Baitaii 336 Hartov. M. Harms, Mir, Hathway, James Haynes, Margaret Heimilter. Paul Henneny. Frank Herri , Linda HMM.. BONK Harto. htKU Harms, Wle 131 Hathaway. Hart Hays, Brenda Hwmowib. Paul 213 Hennessy. John Herring, Christopher HMM., Ehnbeth HartM.. Crata. 324 Harrotb rMpanmMl Store 22 Hathawty. UUry Htyi, Donald Heim, Mitchell 310 HeniMSSy, Katherine HerrMt Conrad Hi iriiili. Joan 414 Hnu.. M. Harrokt. Knsti. Hathaway. Rosalx Hays. Wtey Heindel. Wendy Hennessy, Mary Herring, Laura HMMMI. MM, 332 HarMM. Chartorte HinoM Shell, Harheway. Arthur Hays. Laura Heine. EUw Hennessy, Pamela Herring, Linda , tathon, 332. 315 HirM. Co, HarroM. Dohorak Hethhom. Wade Hays, Mark HtMidu, Patrioe HenniH. Julie HerrMfton. Jt. W.lliam 314. 414 488 INDKX ' T ' - v, " ' Herrmann, Dana Higg.ni. Laura Hmsbert Paul Hofacfcer, Rotert Holleman, Margaret Hook, Elliott Hoshiwara. Steven HMO. Child NrwL , Herrmann, Joseph Higgms. Linda Hmshiw. Cynthia 327 Hotbauer. Teresa 281 Hollenback. Cheryl Hook, Jr, James Hoskell, Fred 230 HsiM. Cfimgwng LlW Herrmann, Lester Higgms, Linda Hmson. Mary Holer, Christopher Holler. Atom Hook, James Hoskmt Allison 317 HSIIO, Hoe.chi " Mi Herrmann Linda Higfins, Mark Hinton. Carla Holer, Ten 273 Holler, Randy 36S Hook, Kathleen Hosnesanaye. Siavosh HMO. Xudsheng " . Herrmann, Sheryl Higgms. Nancy Hinton. Gregory Hoff, Ann Holkron, Andy 280 Hooker. David Hoss, Michelle Kswti, Slwiulmg SamfcZ 1 HerroW Martha 318 Higgms Raymond Hi nton. Kathleen Hoff. Carl Holktt. Julie 300 Hooker, Kathryn Hossemi, Zihra Hsm Chniho 1 Herron. David Higfins, Shannon 304 Hinton, Willie Hoff. Elton Holtott. Thomas 310 Hooker. Kay 304 Hosstor, Susanne Hsu. ClM 1 Herron, Elizabeth High, Man Him, David Hoff. Rebecca Koltoy. Bret 1S9 Hooker, Laura Hostermin, Scon Hsu. ChachM " LL, Herron. MKhael Highby. Scott Hmz, Deborah 289 Hoff, Vickie Holiiday. Debra Hooker. Michael Hosteller. Kirsten 221, 298 Hsu, Chito IB L Hirschler, Adam Highsmith Knsti HIIU. Robin 298 Hotter. Lots Hollidiy. Samuel Hooker. Sharon Hosteller. Ralph Hsu. Chin Hfcr.. Hershaft. Karin Hightower, Kimberly 328 Hmzo, Thomas 197 Hoffman. Amy Holiiday. William Hooker, Timothy Hostetter John Hsu. Hue.li j rT 1 Henhberger, Shayne Hightower, Margaret Hippard. Carol Hoffman, Ann 330 Hollinger. Mark Hooper. Michael Hotchkiss. lay 235. 293 Hiu. Jenhu Sb, Hershenow. Jr Morris Hiftey. Michael Hippenmeyer, Carol Hoffman, Barbara Hollingsworth. Brent 439 Hooper. Tanya Hotis, torn 333 HJU Shu 401 -,-,,. Hershey, Brian H,(ti Marilyn 272 Hiriti, Kayoko Hoffman. Bonnie Hollingsworth, Catherine Hoopes. Lance Hottto, Diana Hsu. Win 5J Hersfi field. Jeffrey Hijaii, Hassan 243. 438 Hiratatanamachi, Ignacm Hoffman. Bradley Hollingsworth. Diana Hoopes, Lance Hou. Chiyeh Htoon. Robert 212 Hershman, Adrian Hikita, Hal 362 Hud Jeffrey 194, 197 Hotf man, Cheryl Hollingsworth. Jeftery Hoopes. Maria Hou, Even Hu. Aichun ... " ' ' ; Herskoviti. Mkhelle 330. 385 Hildebrand, Alan Hires. Dan 32 Hoffman, Chris Hollingsworth, Steven Hoopmgarner, Holly 362 Hou, Lmjun Hu. kill 22? ' Hirlland, Steve 295 Hildebrand, Carolyn 373. 400 Hirnint Line Hoffman, Corinne Hollingworth, Louis Hoos. Kristme 189 Hou. Shangwen Hu. Hooiyio 23 Hertlmt Marie Hildebrand. Jr., Charles Hirnmt Patrice Hoffman, Debra Hollmgworth. Rotert Hooser, James Houck. Daniel H.. Jhytmi taib Hertneky. James 371 Hildebrand, Enc Hiroskt, Ito 414 Hoffman, Esther Hollis, Carolyn Hoover, Carolyn 105 Houck, John 439 Hu, Jiuhen 216 lto lbg Hertiot Scott Hildebrand. Mark Hirowatan. Tiro 324 Hoffman. James Hollis. Mignonne 259 Hoover, Jr., Charles Houdek. Nancy 334 Hu, Susin Hervert, MID Hildebrand. Terry Hirsch. Brian 346 Hoffman. James Hollis, Rich ard Hoover, Debra Hough, Matthew Humi CM. j Herzlmger Ronald 29? Hilderbrand Allen Hirsch David Hoffman, John 318 Hollis, Rotert Hoover. Diane Hough. Sherryl Hunt Chirlotti ??9 T 6 " Herzog. Steven Hildock, Stephen Hirsch. Gary 205. 385 Hoffman, Kim Hotloran, Andrew 215, 310 Hoover, Douglas Houghtalint Michael Hunt ChicniMC taT Henot Tern Hikjpetito, She ' . Hirsch Howard 359 Hoffman, lyn Hoiloway, III, William 318 Hoover, Kim Houghten. Jonathan Hunt Ch.h ZS Hess. Alison Hildreth. Heidi Hirsch, Jack 320 Hoffman. Marshall Holly. Christine Hoover, Renee Houghton, Dan Hunt Chunsheng iZ Hess. Jeffrey Hueman Stacy 264, 298. 326 Hirsch, Kenneth 301. 355 Hoffman, Michael Holly. Sharra Hoover, Rotert Houghton. Dawn Hunt Gon( rj fr ' ii Hess. Miry Hilgenbert Jodi Hirsch. Tom Hoffman. MKhael Holm, Aiel 322 Hoover, Roger Houghton Helen Huang, HernQru zu Hess, Nancy Hilgendort, Betsy HinthbOKk, Katherine Hoffman, Peter Holm, Dtvid Hoover. Sharon Houto. Doreen Huang Longcheng 2 Hess, Penny Htlgenstnler Romeu HirschfeW. William Hoffman. Robert 255 Holm. Ina Hoover, Sherry Houto. Maria Huang, Mugaret n " Hess, Steven Hilger. Salhe Huschfield Marc Hoffman, Sally 309 Holm. Ingrid Hoover, Stacy 309 Houlihan, Gregory Huang, 1m veto. Hess, Thomas Hill. Anne Hirschi, Justine 290 Hoffman. Scon 439 Holm, Peter Hoover. Steven Houpu, Maria 238, 309 Hubllit. Jerome " I -tat Hesse. Robert Hill, Brian Hirschi, Nathan 205 Hoffman, Terance Holm, Ronald Hoover, Terry House, Barbara 414 Hubbard, Bret 310 fcni Hesselmk. Randall 332 Hill, David Hirschmger, April Hoffman. Victoria 309, 328 Holm, Tim Hope, Bob 61 House. Charles Hubbard, Brian tain Hessian, Dean 438 Hill, David Hirsgh, Jeff 280 Hoffman, Wendy 226 Holman, Carolyn Hope. Chris House, J Huboard, Ctdnev 210. 231. 231. " nht Hessler. Susan 296 Hill, Dee Hirshbert Pamela Hoffmann, John Holman, III, Eugene Hope, Jr., Deane House. Joyce 3D4 NLJ Hester, James Hill, Diane Hirshfeld, Amy Hoffmann, Mark Holman, John Hoptfer, Deck) House, Laura 225 Hubbard, Donald 319 VAlaMl, Hester Patricia Hill, Donna Hirshouer, James Hoffmann Scon Holman, Linda Hopilodge 332, 351. 428 House felkws 359 Hubbard, Jain " " jiS Heston. David Hill, Douglas Hirst. Brythe Hoffmeister, Larry Holman. Lisa Hopkin. Lois Householder, Sarah Hubbird, Jeflriy " I Hetenyi, John Hill. Eliot Hirth. Frederick Hoffmeister, Stephanie Holman, Marlena Hopkins. Debra Houser, Philip Hubbard. Judith " ' fcwlll Hethermgton, Ann Hill, Erk Hisamatsu, Masami Hoffner. Sarah 327. 385 Holman, Patrkia Hopkins, Elizabeth Houstoy. Eldon Hubbard Lai MAM.! Hetrick, Amy Hill, Gregory HISCOI, Lori Hofmann, Clare Holmterg. John Hopkins. Lun Houstman, Becky HubUrd. l.ndi " nitj. Hetrkk, Graf Hill. Jacqueline Hiscoi. Steven Hofmann. Jr Clifford Holmberg. Scott Hopkins, Marcy Houston. Carol Hubbard, Pimtl 101 httbtt Hetzler, Rose Hill. James Histon. Kathleen 327 Hofmann, John Holme, Kristma 226 Hopkins, Mike Houston, Debra Hubbard, Paul 262, 321 miM Hefctot. Jeanne Hill, James Historic Games Society 210 Hotminn. Maun Holmes, Bradford 131 Hopkins, Patricia Houston, Jan Hubbard. Robin 1 1 1 Heuermann. Beth Hill. Jr.. James Hitchcock, Christopher Hofmann. Mickey Holmes. Carrolyn 329 Hopkins, Jr., Richard Houston Zoological Gardens 60 Hubbard, Thomas Mt io Heuermann, Kenneth Hill. Janel Hitchcock, Scott Hofmann. Randi Holmes. Christopher Hopkins, Ronald Houthakker, lutelto Hubbell, Drew !aw Heuschele. Ann Hill. Jennifer Kite, Eliubeth Hofstadler, Paul Holmes. David Hopkins, Shannan Houtkooper. Linda Hubbell, Edward MUM Heusmkveld, David Hill, John Kite. Robert Hogin. Anita Holmes, Donald Hopkins, Tamara Houts, Erik HuUtll. Esther M || Heusmkvfllfl John Hill, Kaarm 400 Hite, Steven 323 Hogan. Don n Holmes, III. Fred Hopkmson. Sandra Hove. Linda Hubber Tish 226. 298 Mtta Heusmkveld. Karen Hill, Kathleen Hiteman, Sarah Hogan, Gregory Holmes, Hope Horjiey Ronald Hov.k. Jeffrey Hubbert, Ann IK , Heusmkveld. Mkhelle Hill, Tina 302 Httner, Zach Hogan, Jessica Holmes, Jacqueline 342 Hopkins, Shannan Howard, Archie Hubbs, John 363 UU1L! Heusmkveld. Paul Hill. Larry Hitt. Barry 370 Hogan, Jr. Larry Holmes. Jerome Hopkins, Tamara Howard. Brian 366 Hubbs. Lisa Mita Heward, Dareli Hill, Marc 225 Hitt, Linda Hogin, Michael Holmes. Kristin Hopkmson, Sandra Howard, Carol 273 Huber, Catherine Ik I Hewett. Colin Hill. Mark Hivale. Vidya Hogin, Richard 370 Holmes, Linda Hopley, Ronald Howard, Christy Huber Cynthia Mil Hewett, Gloria Hill. Mary Hii. Elizabeth Hogan, Scott Holmes, Lisa Hopp, Cynthia Howard, Cindy Huber lames UMU Hewitt, Judson Hill, Mkhael 307, 313 Hii, Tami Hogan, Teresa Holmes, Michael Hopp, Karen Howard, Colin Huber, Joe WLUMl Hewlett, Jay Hill, Pamela Hiion, Kimberly Hogan. Walter Holmes, Nancy Hoppe. Jessica 302, 309 Howard, Daren 301 Huber. John 218 -! ' " ' [ ir Hewson, Valerie Hill. Patricia Hiion, Todd Hogan, Wendy Holmes, Peter 414 Hoppe, Martin Howard, Deborah 302 Huber, Lane MirtlU HeydenfeWt, Richard 315 Hill, Randolph Hjali, Zalma Hogan. Wendy Holmes, Rotert Hoppe. Ruth Howard, Jr., Douglas Huber, Mary MMIM Heydenfelflt Robert 315 Hill, Rebecca 414 Hialmarson, Mary 438 Hogan, William Holmes. Timothy Hoppe, Suzanne Howard, Elizabeth Huber, Patricia 218 MnklM Heydt, John Hill, Roy Hlava. Emerkh Hoganson, Jeffrey Holmstad, Janet 335. 414 Hopper, Gordon Howard, Elton Hubert, Judith NMtta Heyeck. Larry Hill, Steven Hlavmka, Lisa 342 Hogite, David Holnbackkatz. Sharon Hopper. Ladonna Howard, Herbert Hubart. MichaH UK Hey man Joyce Hill. Susan Hnat, John Hogerty. David 314, 385 Holsmger. Jr.. Stephen Hopper, Laurette Howard, James 187 Hubert). James 39, (3 MlJjB Heyn, Cathy 221, 298, 400 Hill, Sylvia Hnat, Penelope Hogt Lee 439 Hoistad Christine 439 Hopper, Rodney Howard. Jane Hubbjr, Grey MftHI Heyn, Lisa 414 Hill. Tracy Hnilo. Michael Hogg. Mary 439 Holstirw Mary Horan. Bridget 328 Howird. Jason nuclei, Katherine mte Heywood. Leslie Hill, Valerie Ho, Esther Hogin, Jr. Divkt Holston. Jefferson Horan, Jorge Howiri. Juii Huckell, Bruce MM.) Hiatt, Diana Hill. Viveca Ho, Hseihua Hoglander. Paige Holt. Becky Horan Maria Howar . Kenneth Huckell, Lisa bamMktatl Hibbard, John Hill. William Ho. Koon 260 Hogue, Cynthia Holt, Bette Horan, Michelle 361 Howar . Laura Hudak, Caroline Ml Hi! H, board. Kimberly Hillebrand, Erika Ho, Mkhael Hogue. Daniel Holt. Cathy Horch, Stephen 253 Howar , Laura Hudak, Nad 371 Hibbard. Perry Hillecker, Carol 310 Ho, Thomas Hohbach, Janet Holt, Diana 264. 298 Horchler, lawn Howar , Laura Hudak, NichoJas 401 towbtai Hibbert. Catherine Hillenbrand, Pamela Ho, Tsungshang Hone, Karen Holt, Donald Horgan, Jerrold Howar , Leslie 309 Hudik. Theresa Hitler. William Hi Her. Jay Hoag, Corolla Hohlenkamp, Todd Hott. James Horkey. Angela Howar , Linda Huddle.Nbiman hmu Hkkam, III, James Hiltor. Jeffrey 262, 385. 393 Hoag. Elizabeth 302 Hoismgton, Mark 159 Holt, Judy Horley, Mary Howard, Mark Huddteton. Steven 365 MM St. Hkken, James Killer. Jerry Hoagland, Polly 208, 439 Hoitdalgaard, Jtannette Holt, Kirk Horlmgs, Sharon Howard. Richard Huddy. Karen Hickernell. Beth Hiltor, Robin Hoant Tuin Hojabri, Peyman Holt, Mark 439 Horn, Craig Howard. Ron 99 Hudetl, Kriltine Ann M Htckernell. Robert Hilliird, Donald Hoar, David 276 Hojabn. Pirooz Holt. Martin Horn, Helen 237 Howard. Rosano Hudgens, Blythe Hickernell, Thomas Hilliard, Donald Hoard, Cynthii Hokans Jeffrey Holt. Michael Horn, lames Howard. Stephen 295 Hudon Nancy WWBWlS Hickert. Angela Hilliird, John Hobarca. Mark 324 Hokanson, Celeste Holt. Steven Horn, Jan Howard. Susan Hudor Linda .- H ic key. Carolyn Hilher, Kristme Hobart. Holly Hoke. Patti 298 Holt. William Horn, Leslie Howard, Trma Hudson. Angela ( Hkkey, Karen Hi Hips. Shawn Hobbs. Elizabeth Hotan Diana Hotter. Marilyn Horn, Sharon Howard, Jr., Vktor Hudson. Gin; . _. HKkey. Rosetti Hilliker, Jr.. Carl Hobbs. Jeffrey Holanov. Stephen Holtfrench David Hornik. Virginia Howard. Wade 368 Hudson. Hal lnMhta 1 HKkey, Susan Hilling, Ted 319 Hobbs. Linda Hoiben. Bryan Hofthaus, Annette ?25 Home, Jennifer 300 Howe. Anne Hudson. Jennifer HKkl.ng, Eric 414 Hillkenmdy. Scon Hobbs, Lisa 304 Hoiben. Marston Horton. Clifford Horn . Karyn Howe, III. James Hudson. John Hkkman. David Hillman, Esthermane 438 Hobbs, Lois Hoiben. Steven Holton. David Home Mire Howe, Julie 289 Hudson, Knstine MhU Hickman. Jennifer Hillman. J. 438 Hoblenkump, Todd 385 Holbert III. Walter Holton. John Home Melvm Howell. Cherry Hudson. Lisa Hkkman, Kurt 233, 414 Hillman, Jamie 206 Hobson, Charles Holbert, William HolU. Jr.. Richard Home, Shannon 309 Howell, David Hudson. Maureen rZ!L Hickman, Matthew Hillman, Nancy Hochtert Marjone Holbrook. Charity Holtzman, Billie Home, William Howell, David Hudson. Murray Hickman. Todd 167 Hillman. Patricia Hocheoer, Martin 307 Holbrook. IV. Guy Holum, Anne 439 Homer Darrell 225 Howell. Denise Hudson, Starla 205 Hicks. Alison Hillman. Suun Hochuli. Daniel Holbrook. Jacqueline Holusha. Kathy Homer Jr., Donald Howell, Dim Hudson. Wilson bTu Hicks, Dale Hilman, Rozzella Hockenberger, Lisa 290 Hoick, Catherine Holwick. Peggy Hornet, Jonathan Howe I.Glenn 159 Huebrw Jeffrey MM Hicks, Glenn Hilt, Donna Hocker. Anna Holcomb, Colleen 225 Holyoak, Trudy 414 Homer. Judith Howell. Julie 305 Huebner. Paul 362 Una a Hicks, Jane Hilton, David 292 Hocking. Kathy Holcomb, John Holier. Steven 262 Horner. Karyn Howell. Leslie Hueflner. Debra Hnaftwa Hkks, Jilliin Hilton, Douglas Hodaisr. All Holcomb, Mary 414 Holzman, Cynthia 207 Homer, Lisa Howell. Lindi Huegel, Terry WaHM Hicb. Jr., John Hiton, Sheri Hodde, Don Holcomb, Susan Holzman, Denise 225, 272 Homer, Sindra Howell, Lyndi Huegl.n, Martha MM id Hicks, Jr , John Hilts. Marylouise Hodge. Christopher 301 Hokomte, Thomas Holzman. Donna Hor ness. Antoine Howell. Othello Huemnfnei. Lisa iMhiiiii Hicks. Katherine Hilyard, Douglas Hodge. Rebecca Hold, Lisa 331 Holzman, Sarah Horness, Katherine Howell, Shane Huenileld, Nancy " " Hicks. Kathryn Himel. Marc Hodge. Ted Hokdcraft. Jeffrey Holzmincox, Sharon Hormbrook. Carol Howell, Teresa Huenneke, Derek 197 MllM Hkkt. Lonnie Himes. Silly 298, 358 Hodge. Virginia Holden. Charlene Holzschlag. Molly Horning, Harrison Howell, Jr. Thomas Huenneke, Kevin HkiW Hicks. Mirk Himmelmann, Karen Hodge, Yolanda Holden. Donna 400 Horn, Helen 414 Hornsby. Matthew 350 Howells. Lisa Huenntkens. Robert Ml MM Kicks, Murny 197 Hinch, Garry Hodfers. Raul Holden Heather 439 Horn. Julie Hornunt Eileen Howerton. Annette Huerena. Karla Hi . Myron Hinchion. Thomas 344 Hodges, Anne Holden. Melba Horn, Lillian Horoter, Donge 295 Howie. Scatt Huerta. Alin Hicb. Pilrioi 326 Hinchy. Debra 300 Hodges, Charles Holden. Palrkk Horn. Norm jn Horowitz, David 205, 400. 420 Howie, Stephen Hi.- la Anthony Hickl. Raymond Hinderlaider. Michele Hodges, Jactyn Holden. Thomas Homin. Mirk Horowitz, Louts 358 Howitz. Michael 268 Huerta. Cartos Hicb. Richard Hindto. Andrea Hodges, Patrkk Holden, William Homecoming 86. 87, 350 Horsley, Laura Howland, Brenda 439 Hwrta. Gilbert " " Hicls. Scott Hindman Isabella Hodges. Paul 159 Holder. Manuel 187 Home Economics. School of 110 Horst Pamela Hone Tern 208 Huerta. Leetila W " " Hicb. Susan Hindocha, Tripti Hodges, Roger Holder, Michael Homewood, Lloyd Horstman, Stiffen Hoy. Alta Hinrta, Monica a Hicks. II. Thomas Hinds, Jeffrey Hodges, Sanford Holeman. Robert Homier. Robert 366 Hortir. Douglas 439 Hoy, Michiel Hueser Kathten ' ' Hicb, Timothy IS9 Hinds. Pamela Hodges, Sheila Holescko, Steve Homoki, JuJii Horticulture Club 243 Hoyack. Theresa Hucstis, Marilyn M k Hickson. Treo 329 Hine, Bill Hodges. Yvonne Holgum, Scott Honda, Edward Horton, Anna 213 Hove, Timothy Huat, David a H Hidalgo, luan Hine. Katherine Hocigm. Susan Holguin, Sean Honduras 28 Horton, Bill Hover. Allison 400 Hueter. Irene Hidalgo. RIDU 111 Hinedi, Mohamad Hodgson, Any Holgum, Suzanne Honeycutt. Annette 400 Horton, James Hover. Gifford Huettei. Jane Ki,b Anthony Hinedi, Noura Hodgson, Jane Holgumescobar, Fernando Honeywell, John Horton. Jon 153, 159 Hoyle. Dent 280 Hue). Gah U.MI Hirt loan. Hiner. Susan Hodgson, Kelly Holister. Shew Hong, llyoo Horton. Margaret Hoyto, Michari Huey Laurel H?:- " ' 1 Harlmt Constance Hines, Ronald Hodgson, Ruth Holl. John 297 Hong Kong 25 Horton, Michael Hoyto, Susan Huflull Crai| Ml Higa.Kumhilo Hint Marilyn Hodgson, Lome Holladay. Colleen Hong, Kvung Horton, Nancy Hoyne. Elizibeth Huff, Brifitte Ml Hi|M Cool Hint Michael Hodson, Jowl Holland. Clyde Hong Lazaro Horton, Scott Hoyne, Maclay Huff, ln|iKt 439 MM Hill) Urn. Hint Paul 438 Hoeger. Glenn Holland. Gregory Hong. Therese Horvath. Anna Hoyos, Margaret 220 Huff, Karen n ira Hijb Tamara Hint Sherry 239 Hoeger. Lorena Holland. Karl Honoki. Julia 262 Horvath, Rotert 414 Hoyt, John Huff. Michael HlMft Hiifmbothain, Gerild 211 Hint W 354, 385 Hoehn, Victor Holland, Mark Honor Choir 115 Horvath, Susan Hoyt. Karen Hurt, Robert W H.u.nbotnam Holly Kingston, Amy Hoehnke Keith Holland. Miry Home. Annabel! Horwith, Stephen Hoyt, Tab Huff, Stephen Ml Hit H|||IU. Aroraman Hmkey Matthew 259 Hoeke, M. Holland, Nancy Hooter, David Horwitch. Wendy Hoyt. lama Huffman. Kimberly Miai Hiuins, III. Banme Hmkin. Charles Hoell. Steven Holland, Retha Hooter. Nancy Horwitz, Andrea 239, 304 Hrometzdavis. Steven Huffman Susan ytLel Hiuiu. Brian HinkJa, Christian Hoelier. Guy Holland. Steven Hood. BeHina 289. 439 Horwitz, Michael 401 Hronek. Joseph Huffmire. David 368 rt " ' Ilins Davrt 293. 319 Hinkto, Jr , George 1S9 Hoemg, Helen Holland, Whitney Hood, Carolyn Horwood Rotert 190. 349 Hruschka. Debra Hufford. Chehe M OHf Hi||int, Dennis Hinman. William Hoenit Us Hollander. Rotert Hood, Michael 301, 3S5 Hosack, Thomas Hruska. Paul Huftord. Christooher UnlljM Hiuini. Jennifer Kmrkhs, Jacqueline Hoeschter, Todd Hollars, Anthony Hood, Rotert Hosaka. Akemi Hsil, Chinchiu Hufford. Martha SW 1 Hinstert Francis Hoey Annette Hollars, Lance Hood, Todd 347 HosfieW. Jenna Hiii, Weikung fV rrf Huffstetler. C. 439 IM-DEY II l l ' ' II] =i! !i|5ii:B!;i=l i. Hebrt, taee Hiopeenn Hapk lommii. Siiaui 362 lrvt Scott Jackson, III. John 1a.m. Douflas Jenmnp. Wayne 368 Johnson AlUg ' a 280. 790 Heajfms. Debre Haopoetkal Mart bonei. Rose Irwin. Charles ftr-no . J Janes, Mark 364. 401 Jtnmson. Amy Johnson Amy Hefbn. Jtattai 3M 411 Hud, lofM borra. Lan Irwm. Eric facktwi. Jefce Janes. Mary Jtnotl, Moreen Johnson Anders Huta. Ceroi 339. 401 Hud. Skuti barn. Lonaa Irene. Konn Jackson. Karen 440 Jan| Duh Jtitstn. Btth Johnson Anita Hofkes Cherkn J06 rtartatt. Ttaui barraenctMs. Germea lr.,n Laurel Jackson. Ktith 172. 171 Janj Wannln Jensen. Christina 201. 441 Johnson Ann Hefta, Dien.262 Hertbort. Jane berraestreda. Carlos Irwin. Use 309 tictiion tM Jamch Jjmes Jensen. Claudia Johnson Barbara Muffles Dorotky Hirtbort, Joba brikim. Hassan Irwin. Michael JKkson. Lelatxl Jamk. Nona 232 Jensen David Johnson Barbara Hefkei, Eel 213 Honbort. Scott brikim. Isarn Irwin. Susen iKkton, Laa 401 Jams. Jenniter 440 Jensen Deborah Johnion Barbara Hifkii. Freeeji Hrttrt, Douflas brihim. Rasheod Isaac. David Jackson, LM Jankohky. David Jensen. George 306 Johnson Barry Hefta. Gaoow H.rley Cltkarine Ibrabim. Kokana Isaac. Susan JKkson, Lynne Jankowski Eliiabath Jensen Jr, Henry Johnson Btcky 326 Huta, CwHttti HirHy. Hand Ibrahim Yassin Isaacs. Ken 279 Jackson. Maiprtt Jankowsii, Evtlyn Jensen. Jonn Johnson Batty 44] Hefta ! Hiney, Keener Ibrabim. Z.llitli 385 Isebell. Bill 308 Jackaon. Micnael Jankowski, KathHen Jensen Jonrt Jonnson Bradley 255 Hefta. Jejeei rlinley Jokn IbrHX Ghassen Isabelk Gilliane Jackson. Mecktlto 220, 373 Jannui. Buttl Jensen Jon Johnion Brenda Itajfta Harm H.rlev lly ka Hockey Teem 240 sates Anedeto JKkson Ol(a Janowski, RKhard Jensen Jostph Johnson M Hifta HUM Hirtey, Joke 290 klNOe. Joke 440 ISO Barry J4CI3M, RebKci JansM. David 240 Jtnsta. Julie Johnson Brian rtaeta. btertk. Hirley. MaHory 440 Me. Carol Isbdl. Dennis Jackson. Ro-jer Jansoa, John Jensen KaltM Carl 144 Ifejltfj, Motttar H.rley Scott Me. Karoa IsMl Madeline JKkson Sandra Jansstn. Dam Jenstfi. Karl Johnson Carol 225, 341 441 Hifta,blata Hirley. WHMM Me, fhehard IsboH. Manoa Jackson. Stephen Jansstn, Dreana Jensen. Kenntdi Johnson Cat-mine, Hofta Mooecb Hirkmee, Alee 213 Menara, Georee IsbaH. III. Robert JackSM, Sttvtn lensjen Jr. Ceor(e Jensen. Kenneth Johnson Cassandra Hifta. riictati 127 Hwst. Barry Metson. Karen 232. 264 uever, Janet 2J1. 319 Jackjon, teratct Jansstn Kalnna 21 , 331 Jensen Lena 304. 386 Johnson Catherine Hifta. Pamela Hint. Robin Idovreine Ahmed In. .fir. Camilla 213 Jackson Ihom ! 366 lansstM, Vtctotif Jensen, Linda 221 Johnson Charles 194, 19? Itafta M lit 401 Hurt, Aden Kins, bkxiamad barman. Brian 226 Jackson, (odd 223. 361 lantan, Baharm Jensen. Lorenzo Johnson Chermaine Hifta. Robert Hirtarta, Mana Ifflander. Barbere Iserman, Dana 226 Jackson Waltei Janton. Maura Jensen. Lynn Jonnson Cheryl Hifta Stafta 315 Mutter, Leslie IfMon. Onoson Herman, Lance 349 Jacttti, Stephanie Jantztn, Aki Jensen. Man Christopher 316 Hifta rhooafooa Him, Harm larishi Takeshi 440 Isersoe, Merylou Jacob. C atherine Jaoum, Rafhtb Jensen. Mark Johnson Cmdi HefMS, Estker HMt, Timotky Ipl, Kathleen 440 Isfitt, Donald Jacob. Lornce Jaqua, MKhtal 364 Jensen. Michael Johnson Clayton Hejb. Afce Hurvitt. Betk Ifwnert. Robert shakoooushaki. Hamid Jacob. RanoX Jaquish. Michelle Jenstn, Palsy Johnson Cynthia 401 Hiem, Aadraw Himtt. Kandy Unelji Marllen Ishikawe. Lisa Jacob), Kathleen Jara. Rosa Jensen, Roberta Johnion Daniel Mm, Staota Hirwick, Lava Ibli, Michael Ishmaol, James Jacobo. Lorttty Jaramillo, Brent Jensen Robin Johnson David 207 Hoi. on| HwerB. Mickaal Ikrif. bMrste 164 slam Mohammad Jacobs, Blame Jaramillo, Brett 299 Jensen Rod 797 Johnson Deborah Heibonhoe. William Hi rw.0, Hoeer Ijams. Ll slamine. Mohamed Jacobs. Clinton Jaramiilo, Shawn Jensen, Sherry Johnson Deborah Hm. Carolyn H.rwO, SMy 291. 326 lioma n Henry Islamic Holy War 19 Jacobs. David Jaramillo, Yvonne 296 Jensen, Stephen Johnion Dtbra Husk. Donald Husam Jaafir Ikefli. Mobile Wat, Carte Jacobs, Dunne 335. 337 JartXM. Julianna Jenstn, Tammy Johnion Dune Hetn. Willie Hani.. Paila 280. 290 Ikedl. Shelly Isles. Hector Jacobs. Frederick Jares, John 313 Jenstn, Thomas Johnson Dirk 312 Hitita, Jltlrei Husband. Elizabeth IkOM. Chldl lias. Jr Oscar Jacobs. Henry Jartts. Patricia Jensen GtOf|t Johnion Dona Hrkta. Mrrako Husbena Susan Ikenefa. Catky 385 Ism, Raymond Jacobs. Jr. Jerry 360. 401 Jaress, William Jenson, Richard 730 Johnson Donald 386 Hull Jeffrey Hirsclike, Karya 341 Ikenaea. Grace 440 Istas. William Jacobs, John Jarka, Fredtrick 225 Jenson Thomas Johnosn Donna HiK, KMborty Hue , Jalia 304 Ikirt, Aatonie lOes, Scott 207 Jacob . Joy Jarivo. Chrtstophei Jton, Eokgiu Johnson Douglas 318 HiK. Mictal 311 Busman, Stephen Ikirt, Steven smeeii Affaf Jacota. Joyce Jarkowski. NaiKy Jeon, Gyoo Johnion Edward HtK. Rita Km, Memoes liar. Doitles 297 smeil ladid Jacobs. Mm 2M Jaros. Joseph Jeoni Byoung Johnson lame 415 Hull III. brta Hess. William Ikyr. Katkryn 210. 255 small. Mohammad Jacobs. Kathltan Jarositk. David Jepotrson. Mark Johnson lisabetf. Hat . Carl Htnain. Akmal 401 Iliialiturn Linca smeil, lam Jacobs. Kimberly Jarrah Voustf Jerbolich. Cash 268 Johnson nk Hilt Carol 207. 221. 341. 439 Hussein File IIU. Sokn small. Zamn Jacobs, Lydi. Jarrett. Sally Jerez Marco Johnson nk Hiltfroa. Kanim Hussein Moband 237 lllil William small, Zuhain Jacobs. Mark 274 Jam, Elaine Jtrtz. Martin Johnson nn Him. tody Hussiin Syod Illifl. Kevin som. Barbara Jacobs. Michael Jarvis. Christina Jem Susan Johnion rank HM. Daorj 43) Himain. Slid Illife. Laura too, M. 301 Jacobs. Myrj Jams, Mart Jarm, MKhtlle Johnion Gary Han, Donnn Hmain. Zaid Home. Ebenerier 296 iratHSO Jacobs. Nadine Jarvis. Michael Jernijan. Michael Johnson Gayle Hm. Peter Hussimi Majod 245 llsen. Heidi 440 irael, Divrd 352, 385 Jacobs, Robert Jarvis, New ma Jems. Joan Johnion Geratd Himon Heart Intititi 34 Hussein, Bessem Imeni. Beluad steel. RKhard Jacobs, Rolf 178 Jams. Jr., Robert Jems Kerry Johnion Grant Hambki. Dorcy Husseini, Kabil Imes. John 332 sa. Maitna Jacobs, Thomas Jams , Joan Jesser, Peter Johnion Gregory 295 HIM. Bradford 270 Hiatad. Cyntkia Imiokiyk. Menen ssen. Berney Jacobs. Walter Jai-iyna Mark lesser, Rochelle Johnion HaroM Hume Mary Hinted. Ham Imlech, Steven stock. Anne 373 Jacobsen, Gordon Jasensky, Dinah Jtsste, Jim 230 Johnion Harriet Hume. Peil HusteeO Mickael 303. 346 Immol. Edward 365 MM Jacobsen. Ten 298 Jasm. Grace Jessup, Hunttmg Johnion Htndrun Hummed, urned Hllltine, MlcfcaU Imoehl. Kenneth loot. Stacy 289 Jacobson, Bradley Jaskwwicz, Dortatd Jeswp, James Johnson Henry Himme. Miok Hustler Mafazine 35 Imperial. Sherry to, Hiroko 242 Jacobson, Cynthia Jasman Yusol Jessup. John Johnion ngtf 798 Hummel, Ralofc Huston Bret Inbrnoer Jill to. Hiroshi 364 Jacobson, Elizabeth Jason, Karen 296 Jtssup, Valencia 216 Jonnson J Hpel, Sandre Huton David Ince, Simooe UHl Alice 198 Jacobsofi, Enc Jaspan, Im Jesting!. Ltt Johnson Jamts Humpctrei Jr. Ann Hm. Maria Inchiust, Kathryn tuK George Jacobson, IV, Frederick Jasoars, Stephen Jeter. Billy Johnion Jamts H.rnpnre,. Donne Hutcriens David Indei 474 vaoecky. III. Joseph Jacobson, Henry Jassim. Raad Jeter Eluabtth Johnson Ji, James Himokrey. Georee Hutchmfs, Unda Indie 21. 54, 57 vanocky, Lon JKObson. Joy Jaster. Margaret 386 Jewetl. Christine MM Jamts Himokny. Mil 219 Hitcains. Ann Indiana Jones and the Temple of vanbot. Franca Jacobson, Kirstan Jalcko Mark Jewell Deborah Johnion Jamts HMipbny. Kurtnt 439 Hutchms. Jane Doom- 47. 99 vankovich. Timothy Jacobson, Mama Jauch. Carl Jewell. William Johnion Jamts Hwokny. Lon Hitchins. Kirk Inemen Johnny vinoff John 298. 235. 401 Jacobus. Catherine Janch, Deborah Jewett, Lorraine Johnson Janet 272 Humphrey Robert Hutchms Robert Infbet. Catherine vaoovK, Mary Jaowsky. Harlw Jaudi, Peter Jewett, Margaret Johnson Jamct 244 Hmokroy. Ropr Hutckim Ty Infersoll, Nancy vans. Alisa 296 Jacques. David Jaurefui. Arturo Jtwttt, Robert Johnson Jay Humpknyl. Jennifer Hutctlmson, David Infham. Zita vanyi. Craig Jacques, Mar|a t Jauregui. Julia 373, 401 Jewett. Shannon Jonnson Jay Humpbreyt. Robin Hitchinson, Elillbtlh Ingimundarson. Ion vens. John 349 Jacques. Jr., Renaldo Jaurefui. Renan Jewsbury. Cynthia Johnson Jay Hympnna, Marc Hulcfimson. Kim mile Lisa versen, Annette Jacques. Stepnen Jaiel. Barbara Jhttta, Eliiabeth Jonnson Jeflery 229, 793 Humphries Patricia Hutckinson. Peffy Ininhim, Dlvid versen Laurie 300 Jacquu. Crestixio 396 Jayan.rdena Thusitha Jiang. Mmgyu 216 Johnson Jenmler 305 Hunch... Darn 309. 439 Hutchuon. Diahne 385 Ineriham, Edward 371 arson Arthur Je fieorp Jayne, Joann Jiang. Szu Johnson Jeralyn Hund, Edltti Hulk. Thomas Iniram. Alicia ves. Deborih Jaeger, Jennifer Jebian. Allen 306 iKklmg. David Johnion Jessica HiimMt. Mary 289 Hulhoefer, Gerald Inenm Jill voy, John Jaecei. Robert Jec Munhwan Jiibtrt. Kristina Johnion Joe Hundelt. Olrver Hitter, Ashley 300 Irijnm Judy vey. Richard 414 Jaefer, Steve Jet. Ronald Jilka. Sarah Johnson Joey Hundky Britl 159. 117 HirttlinfU. Kathleen Infram Michael vey. verni War, Musa letters. Jenniter Jimas. Elisabeth 296 Johnson John 186, 793 Huf, AnkM Hifloa. Ira Kay 63 Ingram Michael vey. Waltrr latar Mutai Jefferson. Dayne Jimenez. Augustine Johnson Joseph Hinf, SkKkuMf Hutton kjthenne Ingtam Robert 186. 187, 346 vie. lodi Jaflar. Maimunah Jefferson, John Jimenez. Cecilia 294. 415 Johnson Joshua HMfHi. Stem Hilton Rosalind Ingram Thomas vory, Roianne 298. 324 Jattar Mustafa Jefferson Thomas 54 Jimtiw. Dand Johnson Judith Hnterford. Lori 264, 300 Hilton. Staae Ingui Joan wemoto. Tornoko Jjfte Deborah Jtfttry. Kaftn 295 Jimtntz. Desmond Johnson Judith Hintar. Lemont. 159 Hiyck. D. ngvokjstad. Merdys wasaki, Kaoru Jitte Ibon Jettary, Ravrim Jimeixz. Gilbert Johnson JulM 337 H.rJey Ckarj Huynh Oil Infwerson, Jokn winsti. Laurie 414 Jatfe. LynM Jefftry. Scott Jimtitu.Luptta Johnson K.415 Henley, Keeeetk 150 Hwaa. Chii25 nprii. Moses 225 Jjfie. Mitchel 797 Itfttcy, Stephen Jimenez. Suzanna Johnson Karen 401 Hinley. Kavia Iwanf, Hyun nijti. Moses Jaffee taint 210. 261 Jeff to Karen Jimenezgaraa, Emilio Johnion Kathryn Hnkry. Ricky Hvrane, Keehyunf nman. Jokn Jatlray, Draper 440 Jeffrey Mai Jimmerson, James Johnson Katrtna HinnaleU. Money 29S H.eni. Meiborni nman. Kerry Jafshar. Saeed Jeffrey. Steve Jm, Jongdae lohnson Kenneth Human. Dart 369 Hwent Sundwif nman. Rick Jjfvert, Paula 414 Jeffries Roc Jin, Kyumyong Johnson M Hinnicatt. Robert Hnnfbo. Chanj nscho, Duene Jam. Satchitanand JeUidan. Wael Jm. Ruiiang 216 Johnson Kevm 87 Hineoker, Deboren Hyatt, Craig Inscore. Susin Jakes, Carol Jelinek. Dune 302 Jin, Tuuan 216 Johnion Kimberry Hint. Cmf Hyde, Amy 298 Inselmann, Andrea Jakones, Kathleen Jelinek. Thomas 360 Jirasntumroni, Pirm Johnson, Kirk Hilt. Dend Hyde. Anne Insern, William T Jakae, Linda Jelks Jame Jiraintumrong Wanida Johnson Kirk Hint. Ednrd Hyde. Barbara 334 Institute of Industrial Enfineen I Jalali. Hamid Jemison. Roy Jlron, Ctcilia Johnson Kris Hut Eric Hyde. Jobn 243 j Jalali. Hossem Jenci, Kryittn Jivapong Surit Johnson Kurt 377 Hunt Joho 293 Hyde Uinraret 290 Insunse. Maria Jalalifaraham, Ham-d Jenia, Margaret fiwa|i. Altaf Johnson LKhdk Hint. Jidrtk 332 Hyde. RooaM Intitule. Wast Virpnia 57 Jalbout. Fouad Jenkins, II, Alfred 151, 153, 155, JOKhim, Linda 304 Johnson Lanya Hint. Kevin 369 HydrotOfy 126 IntercoHeffiite Alhktiej 142 aalar ShanlaS lalenak Launt 156. 159 Joanou. Jennifer 304 Johnion Laura Kent. Linda Hydik. Goorte Inter Fraternity council 290 aap. Caroline 209 Jalkantn. Gtratd Jenkins, Barbara Joanou. Steve 371 Johnson Laura tabXMMi Hytal. Timotby International Club 243 aap. Susan JattiM. Rafi Jenkins, Bryant Job. Neil Johnson Lawrm Hint. Jr, Robert Hymen. Catbenoe International House 242. 338 Ibari. Barbara jMttt.Ja.ttt Jenkins. Charles Jobar. Husam 245 Johnson Leanne 776. 300 rt.it. Septa Hymen. Julie Intramural! 361. 370 abboui. Geortette Jamts. Jofiattun 310, 440 Jenkins, Charles Jobm, Rrchard Johnion Leila Hilt. Soon Hymn, Kalkonaa Intun, Rama ablonke. Paol Jamts, Keith Jenkins. Glenn Jobs). Petra Johnson Uroy HMtSona Hymen. Kenneth m, Mark ebtonski, Sherrityn James, Mark Jenkins. Jackson 440 Jochim, Cathleen 342 Johnson Lejlr- Hut. Suam Hymen, Mary lovino. Christine Ibtonsky Caren Jamts. Robert Jenkins. Jennifer Jochums. Dick 166 Johnson Linoa Hut ftroojca Hymen. Pen 223 toneo. Nancy ech Eliiabelh Jamts. Robyn Jenkins, Judith Joddtll. Maggie 325 Johnion Loa Hinter, leiti 210 Hymen, tone, lovino, Nancy Khna, John Jamts. Rodney 350 Jenkins, Mart 314 lot, Ivan 709 Johnson U317 Hunter. Dane 1 Hymer Jon 363 Ipaon. Jody acmto. Clarissa Jamts. Stacy Jenkins. Pamela Jothnk. M Johnson Lorte Hintar. David Hynd. Lourse Iqbel. Sbabid 237 act, Mictal Jamts, Steven 237 Jenkins, Paula 260 Joans, franklin Johnson LyM Hunter Snfory Hynds. Domflas Iran 18. 59 Kkmond Jemet Jameson, Cynthia Jen ms. Raymond Jotfe. Aleunoet Johnion lynvt Hum. Holly 315 Hyne. yki raninetad. Mekreban Kkotoce, Timotky Jameson, Melanw Jen ins. Robert Jot Bharati Johnson Margaret Hunter, Jam Hyta. Kristin 401 null ackson. Alice 334 Jameson, Michwi 386 Jen ins, Tandy 231, 790 JoganKh. Matthew 167 Johnson Mark Hunter. Iwtte Hyta. Mickaal rby. Oariml ackson. Caroline Jameson. Ralph Jtn ins, Thomas 218 tohannstn. Debra Johnion Mart Hiatar, Jerry Hyta. Pamela 440 reland. Ann eckaon. Cecelia Jameson. Ross Jen ins, Timothy 3 10, 440 Johinstn, Jay Johnson Mark HntKJokn reland. Constance ackson. Chip 349 Jameson. Sandra Jen ms, Wayne Johannesburg 26 Johnion. Mary Hiter, Leern relend, Helen relend. Jacob Kkson Christopher Jamieion, John Jamwson, Mark Jen ms, William Jen ms, Ydanda 440 Johari, Hizamn John. Elton 102 lohnson. Mary Johnson. Mary HMM. Mory relend. James 363 eckson. Dene 309 Jimwson, Maureen Jen mson, Jenniter Jwhn, J Johnson Mary Heeler, bo. relind ley ackson. Denice Jamine, Trttantc Jtnks. Denise John. Jamts Johnson Maureen 777 Hmter, Robert round. Jeffrey ackson. Demse 304 Jamisofi. Brtnda Jeaks. Gttnn John, Pam 257 Johnson Mtlame 305, 401 Henter, Spencer 213 risk. Jamei lackson. Oi4 Jamison. Gma 386 Jenntr, Lon lohnepck. Rent Jon won Melissa HnHr. TieMby 362 risk. Sharon Kkson Donald 314. 414 Jamison. Jamtt Jenner. Tara 357. 440 Johns. Christophtr Johnson Mtchat. 314, 441 Hmter, WHta rut Northern Aid Committee 22 ackson. Garret! Jamison. Paul 308 Jennings, Arthur Johns, Daryl Johnion, MKhtlt 778 HMtMftoa, Tinorky rons. Ann ackson. Gary Jamrson, William Jennings, Cynthia 290, 414 Johns, Kenneth Johnion. MicMe H b,M rons. Bitsy 304 ackson George Jampotsky, Dav d Jennings. Elizabeth Jokn, William Johnion. Mona aaSTwM rr. Morpret rvoa. Oorotta actaoa. Georgu action Grtc 793 Janaht. Voustrt Janakas. Sttvtn 240 Jennings. Joyce Jenmnp. Mark Johnson, Audrey Johnstn. Scott Johnson. Johnion. Monica Mu ' iei HmiiKbai Mb 302 laccino, Larry 276. 3V, rvio. Grefory ackson James Janat. Mouhamad Jenmnp, Maura Johnstn. Sonya iohnson. Nadene Ho|e . lotty 2M aleta, Jr inco t rvMO. Marcierite acluon. Jamts Jaocek. Nancy Jenmnp. Melissa Johnsen. Susan Johnson. Nancy Hejpo. Goorp am. Mark rvna. Mefaa220 ackson. Jeffrey Janda. Kim Jenn np. Ren; 33 Johnttn. SuanM Johnion, Nancy Hips. Mory innacone. Flora rvmtMary ackson. Jennifer 225 JandrtKh, Ronald 355, 386 Jenn np, Robtrt Johnson, Albttta Johnson, Nancy Heeoxtkol JOMI ennui,, MMtta. 401 nnne. Richard ackM, Jesse 31. 401 Jantcke. Susanne Jenn np, Stephen Johnson, Aleiandtr Johnion Nancy 490 INDEX taT ' Johnson, Pamela Jones, Larry 243 Jung, Guhung Kammski, Thomas Kartchner, Dawn Kearsey, Ben 310 Kelly. George Kepperi, Lorn Jt T Johnson, Pandora Jones, Laura Jung, Hyungshik Kam nsky, Eric 320 Kartchner. Dwight 316 Ketst, Jeffrey Kelly, Gina Ker, Mary ll " Wto Johnson, Patricia Jones, Leonard Jung. Ronald 346 Kam nsky, Shari 264, 291 Kartchner, Ellen 386 Keast. Lisa Kelly, Guy Keramati, Ali Mint Johnson. Pauline Jones, Lisa Jung, Shwuyuan Kam nsky, Thomas Kartchner. Jenny Keastgibson, Amy Kelly, Jacqueline 372 Kef cher, Phillip Hh Johnson. Philip Jones, Lori Jung. Walter 343 Kam s, Kimberly Kartchner, Kevin 238 Keating. Anne 415 Kelly, James 221 Kercheval, Anita 1 .? Johnson. Philip Jones, Lone Junge, Judith Kam taki, Stuart Kartchner. Mik) Keating. Gesina Kelly, John Kercheval, Kevin 297 ' nm r Johnson, Rater 53 Jones, Lova Jum, Zaynab Hamper. Richelle Kartchner, Ruth Keating, Kevin Kelly, Kenneth Keresztesnagy, Agnes j r 1 Johnson, Jr Raymond 225 Jones, Marc Junkkarmen, Janice Kamps, Spencer Kartchner, Stanley Keat ng, Lynn Kelly, Kevin 306 Kerkorsky, Debbie 291 Igfc? Johnson, Rebecca Jones, Mark Jurecky. Maria Kamsiu, Aaron Kartchner, Susan Keaton, Sandra Kelly. Kimberly 317, 386 Kerley, Marilyn ait Johnson, Jr.. Robert Jones. Mark Jurecky, Thomas Kan, Chiwai Kartchner, Wade Kebler. Richard Kelly, Linda Ker man. Christina 2 Johnson, Robert Jones. Mark Jurgens, Cherilyn Kanar, Sheila 291 Kartchner, Zana Kecec oglu, John Kelly, Lynn Herman. Lisa fah? Johnson, Robert Jones. Martha Jurgensen, Eric Kanazawa. Kazuyoshi Kartman, Adam Keck. Dorothy Kelly, Margaret 441 Kermanshahche. Mohamad N Johnson, Ronald 386 Jones. III. Norman Junes Karen Kandell, Mona Karulski, Leanne 362 Keck, Peter Kelly, Margo 300 Kern, Cheryl Johnson, Roiana Jones, Patricia Justice, Kathleen 361 Kandell, Risa Kasasbeh. Saleh Kedench, Jacquelyn Kelly, Marlent Kern, Kriste 298, 331 l lCilUi Johnson, Roiane Jones, Peilan Justice, Steven 159 Kandere, Pinehas 204 Kasbeer, Amber Keefe, B. Kelly, Mary Kern, Laurence " killd Johnson, Scott 346 Jones, Phillip Justus, Janice Kandry, Steven Kascha. Paul 441 Keefe, Colleen 235. 402 Kelly, Mary Hern. Robert ..... J " ' ' ' " :J ' " Johnson, Sean Jones, Phylip Justus, Kathleen 270 Kane, Marjone Kaselemis, Christopher Keefe, Kenneth Kelly, Maureen Kernisan, Dominique ,-. ' ' ' Johnson, Shevon 226. 305 Jones. Robert ustus, Kevin Kane, Maureen Kashman, Mary Keefe. Richard Kelly, Michael 210, 367, 441 Kerns, Nancy 1 M Johnson, Simons Jones, Robert Jutson. James Kane, Melissa Kashy. Diane Keefer, John 441 Kelly. Patrick Kerpez, Theodore " " " Johnson, Sonya 262, 356 Jones, Ronnie Jutzi, Kristine Kane, Patricia Kasita, Maria Keefer. Susan Kelly, Peter 402 Kerr, Christopher rT ' Hlll | Johnson, Stephanie 208 Jones, Scott Juvera, Manuel Kane, Richard Kasita, Nvara 204 Keefer, Jr., Thomas Kelly, Raymond 355 Kerr, Gregory SeT " Johnson, Stephen Jones, Sherri Jones Shirley Kane, Robert Kasovac, Timothy 307, 309 Keefner, Cynthia 304 Kelly, Rebecca Kerr, John 441 Kerr Kathryu J . Johnson. Steven Jones, Sonja Kaner. Leslie 291 Kaspersen, Mark Keeler, Lynn Kelly, Robert Kerr. Mark 226 Johnson. Steven Jones, Stephen 441 Kaneta. Marie Kasprzyk, Paul 151, 346 Keeley, Colleen Kelly, Ryan 262, 354 Kerr, Michael ! r : " ' Johnson, Susan 373 Jones. Steve 206 Kang, Dall Kass, Brian 349 Keeley, Martin Kelly. Sharon Kerr. Stephen 172, 174, 178,332 " CWiKI Johnson. Tammy Jones, Susan Kang, Koo Kass, Carol Keeley, Mary Kelly, Shawn Ker n hard, Donald " Johnson, Teri 270 Jones, Susan Kang, Sang Kass, Marci 441 Keeley, Maureen Kelly, Stacy 210, 231, 333 Kersey, Margie MSi Johnson, Thomas Jones, Tara Kangas, Charles Kassel. Victoria Keeley, Ramona Kelly, Stephen 314 Kersey, Robert HM Johnson, Thomas Jones, Thomas Kaniss, Donna Kassem. Imad Keeling, Anna Kelly, Susan 273 Kersey, Tamara W Johnson, Tiffany Jones. Jr., Thomas Kaniss, Shelley Kassity, Daniel Keeling, Margaret Kelly. Suzanne Kershner, Charles JJjJJ Johnson, Todd 312, 386 Jones, Thomas Kann, Irene Kassmann, Kathleen 330, 386 Keenan, Celina Kelly, Tin Kershner, Mark !Mto Johnson, Tracy Johnson, Vali Jones, Wendy Jonesryan. Margaret Kann, Joshua Kannel. Alan Kastella, Julie Kastigar, Thomas Keen n, David Keen n, Guy Kelly, Terri 298 Kelly, Timothy Kershner, Tom Kerstmg. Kerry 1 " in ! Johnson. Vance 150. 151. 159. Joos, William K, Usha Kanner, Judith 272 kastner, Carol Keen n, Kenneth Kelly, Tracy Kerstmg, Lynda N 186 Joplin, Margaret Kaatsf lores, Diane Kanouse. Alan Kastner, Peter Keen n, Larry Kelly, Wendy 279 Kerstitch, Dana ,! Johnson, Victoria Jordan, Charles Kabana, Dana Kanter, Debra Kastner, Stephen 262 Keen n, Penny Kelsall. Richard Kervin, Linda NI in Johnson, Virginia Jordan, Clarissa 441 Kabbara, Bachir Kanto, Eric Kasunic, Mark Keen y, Karen Kelsey, Randy 387 Kerwin, Kara i Johnson. Warren Jordan, Dawn Kabbara, Una Kantor, Nancy Kaszuba Theresa Keen y, Susan Keltmg, Theresa Keser, Kathryn Mi Johnson, William Jordan, Elaine Kabbara, Mohamad Kantor. Scott Katalmic, Michelle 273 Keesler. Paul Kelly. Gerard Keske, Barbara ttwa , Johnson. William Jordan. Gary 209 Kabbara, Salam 239 Kaper, Charles 59 Hatcher, Mary Ke vis, Michael Helzieh, Amer Kessel, Bruce W Johnston. Aleesa Jordan, Harry Kable. Daniel Kapler. William Kates, Marc 310 Keller, John Kemberling, Paul Kessel. Julie 361 KMU Johnston. Anna Jordan, James Kachur. Anilee Kapferer, Ronanne Katsaros, John Keller. Ruth 213 Kemble, Paul 197 Kesselman. Kathleen M.EII Johnston, Christopher Jordan, James Kachur, Daria Kapilofl Elizabeth Kaltady, Joseph Kehoe, Margaret Kemmer, John Kesselman, Louis .. Johnston, Deborah Jordan, James Kachur, John Kaplan, Daniel Katterman, Amy Kehoe, Robert Kemmeries, Kristine 261 Kessinger, Beteena 317 ,tri Johnston. Dolores Jordan, Jennifer Kachur, Steven Kaplan, David Katterman, Grace Ketir, Philip Kemmerly, Holly Kessler, Alan ! Johnston, Duncan Jordan, John Kaczkurkin, Mini Kaplan, David Katterman, Janette Kehrberg, Sarah Kemner, Caren 168, 171. 198. Kessler, Charles " wtrtl Johnston, Elizabeth Jordan, Judy Kaczmarski, Lorelei Kaplan, Eliot 306 Katz, Jane Keidel, Gregory 199 Kessler, James MM! Johnston. Eloise Jordan. Kimberly Kaumarski, Michael Kaplan, Elizabeth Kati, Joel 318 Keiller. Ivy 319 Kemner, Robert Kessler. Kenneth 320, 441 topn.fl5 Johnston. Jerre Jordan, Patrick Kadan, Suz 402 Kaplan, Helene 296, 326 Kalz Julie Keim, Amy 302 Hemmtz. Thomas 315 Kessler, Tamara 304 MMNM Johnston. Leslie Jordan, Ricky Kaddoura, Wissam Kaplan, Inasue Katz Katherine Keim, Delphine 304 Kemp, Elizabeth Kesteloot, Donald 315 Mwta Johnston, Ui 317 Jordan, Terry Kadetsky, Jill Kaplan, Linda Katz, Leo Kaim, Jeffrey Kemp, Erika Kesterson, Valerie h Johnston, Martha Jordan, Tracy Kadmg. Jenny Kaplan, Lisa 317 Katz, Leslie Keim, Kimberley Kemp, Karolyn 302 Kesti. Kathleen .. Johnston, Michael Jordan. William Kadioglu, Zafer Kaplan, Mara 212 Katz, Linda Keim, Linda Kemp, Kimberly Kestner. Jr Franklin Johnston, Michael Jordanian Club 245 Kadisak. Kenneth 311 Kaplan, Martha Katz, Marcia Mm, Pamela Kemp, Maureen Ketcham, Kirk 1 mi Johnston, Robert Jordanlmrt, Cynthia Kadlec, Ronald Kaplan, Sarah Katz, Miles Keim, Rose Kemp, Paul Ketchner, Kevin MM.JM Johnston, Steve Jordanstta, Sharon Kadous, Anthony Kaplan, Setn Katz, Ruth 326 Keim, Samuel Kemp, Sharon Ketchum, Terry M Johnstone, Bryan Jorde, Jamison Kadra, Moustapha Kaplan, Suzanne 328 Katz, Sali Keim, Sharen Kempa, John Ketterson, Robert jm JLJM Johnstone, Edgar Jorden. Jill 336 Kaehler, Mary Kaplansky, Daniel Katz. Susan Keith, David Kempa, Richard Kettlewell Thomas MW Johnstone. Henry Jorden, Steve Kafity. Suhail Kapley, David katzel, Daniel Keith, Michael Hamper. Karen Kettner. Kan 2% MM Johnstone. Sharon Jorgensen, Edward Kagawa, Kimie Kaplysz, Steven Katzen, Dahn Kejr, John 402 Hem per Laura Kettner, Richard MMtM Johnstun, Doyle Jorgensen, Gail Kagele, William Kapp, Beau 293 Katzen, Tami Kejr, Ramona 372 Kempf, Gregory Kettner, Timothy 301 MMMCK Joles, Roger Jorgensen, Jean Kageyama. Paul Kapp, Ronald Katzerman. Jerri Kelapire, John Kempf, Renate Kevershan, Michael MMlMft Jolley Carmen Jorgensen, Jerry Kahan Anthony 292 Kappa Alpha 303, 315, 316 Katzke. Laurie 441 Kelble, Laura 358 Kempkes, Sheryl 198 Key, Pamela MM Jolfey, Rhayza Jorgensen, Julie Kahl. Jeffrey Kappa Alpha Theta 289, 304, 313 Katzke, Steven 386, 343 Keleman, Lisa Kempton, Kelly Keyamfar Sheren MM Jolly, Christine Jorgensen, Karen Kahle, Jayme Kappa Epsilon 244 Katzman, Joanne 291, 326 Kell. ulie441 Kenagy, Kurt Keye, Danielle MM In Jolly, Michael Jorgensen, Laura Kahler Donald Kappa Kappa Gamma 74, 291, Kauffman. Kathryn Kell, Kimberly 325 Kenagy, Steven 415 Keye. Jennifer 336 Jolly. Timothy Jorgensen, Lori Kahn. Brian 295, 304, 307. 309 Kauffman, Keith 364 Kell, Lorene 205, 227, 253, 441 Kendall, Elizabeth Keyes, Paula Witrtil! Jondahl, Chan 217 Jorgensen, Sandra 290, 339, 386 Kahn, Jody 268 Kappa Kappa Psi 245 Kauffman, Pamela Kelieher. John Kendall, Faye 441 Keyes, Victoria MMikrM Jondahl, Jeffry Jorgenson, Barbara 302 Kahn, Louis 292, 401 Kappa Sigma 306, 309 Kaufman, Andy 63 Kelleher, Nancy Kendall, John Keyhanfar, Masoud MM)BH Jondall Michael 207 Josefow, Susan 357, 415 Kahn, Michelle 291 Happier. Thomas Kaufman, Deborah 300 Kellen, Scott 415 Kendall, Kreg Keys, Cavanaugh Htntt Jones. Abigail Joseph. James Kahn, Nesoah Kappus, Jeffrey Kaufman, Dov Keller, E. Kendall, Lloyd Khalafy, Muammar 18. 19, 23 Jones. Adrian Joseph, Mary Kahn, Scott Kappus, Paul Kaufman, Elizabeth Keller, Elizabeth 361 Kendall. Mark Khairi. Fadi 245 ) ' i ' n Jones. Aimee Joseph, Paul Kahoor. Mohamed Kaput, Marione Kaufman, Mmdy 291, 326 Keller, Eric Kendrick, Amanda Khairi, Samer 245 MwM Jones, III, Albert Josephs, Wendy Kaibab Huachuca Hall 323, 338, Karabin, Diana Kaufman, Robin Keller, Gregg Kendrick, Kenneth Khairi, Somer 245 a JMKMl Jones, Ann Joshi, Dihp 340, 350, 351, 354, 355, 363 Karaguleff, Chris Kaufman, Sara Keller, Jill Keneston, Darta Khalaf, Osama MMM Jones, Annette Joshi, Vikram 366 Karahalios, 1 rim Kaufman, Shari 309 Keller, John Kenknight, Charles Khalaf, Sadi MM MI Jones, Anthony Josker, Kevin Kailey, Walter Karahalios, Marganda Kaufman, Todd 186, 187 Keller, Judy Kenknight, Lynette Khalaf alia, Mubarak MM. Hi IS Jones, Barbara Josker, Lisa Kam, Gregory Karam, Bruce Kautz, Linda Keller, Lewis Kenman, Dennis 221, 370 Khalid, Haslmda MM, Ml; Jones, Bart Jossefides. Melmda Katn, John 299 Kar m, Imad Kautzmann, Mark 366 Keller, Michelle Kennan, Rodney 347 Khalid. Zeim MM in 41 Jones, Bonnie Josserand, Sedley Kam. Lois Kar m. Mark Kavosi, Mohamad Keller. Nancy Kennedy. Carrie Khalidi, Rima [Af Jones, Brian lost. Monica Kam, Mary Kar m. Paula Kawabata, Kurt 363 Keller, III, Norman Kennedy, Christina Khalidi, Rula MM MM Jones, Brooke Joung, Jill 279 Kamtz, Patricia Kar n, William Kawahara, Yukiko Keller, Rene Kennedy, David 63 Khalidi Thibet MM Ml Jones, Bruce JouWanc, Mary Kairon. Zulkarnain Kar ndreas, Larry 360, 441 Kawamura, Calvin Keller, Richard Kennedy, Heidi Khalif, Ahmed Jones, Carl Jouppi, Nancy Kaiser, Gregory Haras Mark Kawwee, Norman Keller man, James Kennedy, James Khalifa, Hamdy Jones, Carol Jourabchi, Majid Kaiser, James 297 Karaviotes, Yula 245 Kay, James Kelley, Alien Kennedy, Jute Khali!, Adnan Jones, Carole Jourdonnais, Tyler 167 Kaiser, Lawrence Karban, Lisa 290 Kay, Kelly Kelley, Allyson Kennedy, K. Khaiili Davar MMMw) Jones, Carroll Jouzy, Samia Kaiser, Lisa Karches, Chrisann Kay, Laura Kelley. Caroline 215, 302 Kennedy. Kelly Khalsa. Siri MM Jones, Caryl Joy. Chris Kaiser, Mary Karches, Ellen Kay, Lisa 221, 335. 336 Kelley. Howard Kennedy, Kelly Khamis, Ibrahim j MM Jones, Christopher Joy. Daniel 441 Kaitis, Stan 249 Karchmer. Donald Kay, Nancy Kelley. James 228 Kennedy, Kevin Khan, Chaka 392 MM In Jones, Collm Joy, James Kajcienski, Sean Kargel. Jeffrey Kay, Nancy Kelley, Janine Kennedy, Kraig Khan, Felii MMWE Jones, Craig Joy, Kathryn KajS. Marylyn Karibian, Dana Kay. Thomas Kelley. K. Kennedy. Martha Khan, Ijaz MM Uo Jones, Cynthia Joyce, Carolyn 386 Kakish, Munther 245 Karim, Ahmer Kaye. Alan Kelley. Keith Kennedy. Michael Khan, Shazia 387 jWMW Jones, Cynthia Joyce, Lawrence Kakish.ita, Betsy 441 Kanm, Tslib Kaye, Laurie Kelley. Kimberly Kennedy. Rhea Khanchoul, Kamel 229, 242 MMUB Jones, Darlene Joyce, Lisa 258. 290. 319 Kaku, Manju Kanmaoadi. Morteza Kayed, Dima 245 Kelley, Marian Kennedy, Rita Khanum, Suraiya jaMUM Jones, David Joyce, Pamela 290 Kalangi, Divya Karimnassaee, Ali Kayhart, Nancy Kelley. Mary Kennedy, Stephen Hharrazi, Navid g Jones, David Joyce, Sara Kalb, Colleen 331 Karkoschka, Erich Kayko, Gregory Kelley, Sandra Kennedy, Timothy Khaiami, Siamak MB IMA Jones, David Joyner, Mark 250 Kaldenbaugh, Nicholas Kan Eller Entrepreneurial Kaylan, Ali Kelley, Shawn 387 Kennedy, Yolanda Khali bran bar, Fartiad MM I Jones, David Joyner, Michael Kaleka, Kathleen Program 122 Kayser, Andrea Kelley, Winona Kennell. Douglas 224. 360 Khayat, Fade! MM I " ) Jones, David Joyner, Robert Kaler, Edward Karl, Linda Kazaka, George Kelliher, Suzanne Kenneil, Todd Kheder, Abdul i MMU Jones, David Juan, Aleta Kaleka, Kathleen 358 Karl, Roxzan KazakotUohn Kellner, Cheryl Hennemer Rex Khellaf, Abdallah Ml I Jones, Deborah Juan, Joyce Kalfayan. George 178 Karlovkh, Jay Kazanow, Jeff Kellner, Kathryn Kennemore, III, Charles Khin, Clay MM ! Jones, II, Don Juan, Shinloon Kali, Damon Karlowicz, Paul Kazantzis, Kyra 238 Kellner, Nancy Kenney, Anne Khlais, Ahmed MMlllw Jones, Douglas 167 Juarez, David Kalil, Frederick Karlsson, Magnus Kazaros. William Kellogg, Diane Kenney, Marianna 326 Kho, Thong MM-I Jones. Ill, Jay 351. 386 Juarez, Jr., Gilbert 441 Kalimtgis, Evan Kar mash. Sophie Kazdan, Todd Kellogg. Franklyn Kenney, Sandra 326, 387 Khoon, Talil JrfMl! Jones, Elaine Juarez, Juan Kalimtgis Konstandinos Karmel Joshua Kizemmy, Nader 259 Kellogg. Glen Kenney. Sharon Khoun. Kathleen | MU Jones. Elaine Jubb. Christine Kaim Deborah Kama, Duane 213 Kazim. Khalid Kellogg. Jr, Stephen 314 Kenny, Carol 217, 268, 402 Khoury, Madell jM f Jones, Elizabeth Judd, Donna 386 Kalin, Robert Karnas, Matthew 415 Kaimierski, Wieslaw Helium, Karen Kenny, Patrick Khraim Samir 9 MM I Jones, Elizabeth Judd, Kelly Kalmg, Michael Karnieli, Arnon Ke, Hueiyang Kelly, Aimea Kenny, Tamara Khreisheh, Nezam MM " 1 Jones, Elizabeth Judd, Kristy Kalis, Jom Kaimeli. Sarit Keall. Darlene Kelly, Allison 309 Kenon, Alberto Khunkhun. Kukjip IHMlM Jones, Eric 159 Judd, Shayne Kalish, Elizabeth Karnitschnig, Jennifer Keane, Dana Kelly, Andrew 280 Kenrick. Any Kianfar, Mohammad M-H Jones, Ernest Judelson. Roy Kalish, Scott Karnuth Debra Keane, James Kelly, Anne Kent, Andrew Kidd, Dale MM Jones, Frederick Judge, Patricia Kalish , Wayne Karolzak, Joanne 441 Keane, Kristin 325, 415 Kelly, Anne Kent, Brad 415 Kidder, Kenneth HM I Jones, Greg 303, 401 Judy, Margaret Kalker, Monica Karon, Adam 313 Keane, Michael Kelly, Barbara Kent, Charles Kidney, Kevin ffi Jones, Gratchen Juergens, Christine Kalhomaa, Ann 244 Karp, Jennifer Keane, Michael Kelly, Barbara Kent, John 344 KM, Thomas M " M, Jones, James Juettner, Virginia Kalhomaa, Timothy 415 Karpeles, Heather Keane, Michel Kelly, Bradley Kent, Mark Kiefer, Kathe ,._ ut K.W 1 Jones, James Julander, Jeffrey 187 Kalhomaa, Wayne Karr, Joan Keane, Robert Kelly, Bruce Kent, Paul 441 Kiefer, Kurt 312 Jones, Janice Julian, John 318 Kallmeyer, Kara Karr, Stacey Keane, Terri 305 Kelly, Charles Kent, Paul 441 Kiefer, Melissa 304 0e ' ' Jones, Jannette Julian, Joseph Kallmeyer, Tefint Karras, Nicholas Keane, Tracey Kelly, Charlotte Kent, Suzanne Kiefer, Michael j lMM Jones, Jeffrey 159 Julian, Lynnette Kalman, John 276 Karroum, Kenneth Keaney, Eileen Kelly. Cheryl Kenton, Kay Kiegel John 442 MW Jones. Jenifer Julian. Martha Kaitenmark. Kariten Karsh, Richard Keaney, Paul Kelly, Christopher Kenyan Kathleen 298 Kiem, Kristine Jones, Julia Julian. Michael Kalthoff, Cynthia Karst, Gregory Hear Adam Kelly, Christopher Kenyon, Kathryn Kiene, Kevin 316 Jones, Katherine Julian, Jr., Theodore Kalthoff, Timothy Karsten, Hillary Kearney, Kent Kelly, Colleen 362 Kenyson, Katy 336 Kies, Greg 293 Jones, Kathleen Julian, Todd 228, 2%, 309, 318 Kamabaya, Moises 204 Karsten, Ron Kearney, Kevin Kelly, Daniel 370. 386 Keokosky, William Kies, Michael E Jones, Keith 350 Julia no, Rhonda Kamei, Nancy Kartantya, Steve Kearney, Laura Kelly, Darlene Keoroglaman, Monica Hwslmg, Cynthia 365 Jones, Kelly 300 Julien, Andrew Kamel, Ahmed Kartawidjaja, Pudja Kearns, Christopher Kelly, Elizabeth Kepczyk, Thomas Kieu, Tim Jones. Kenley Julien, Paul Kamin, Judith Kartchner, Amy Kearns, John Kelly, Eric Kepler, Michael Kikuchi. Yoshihiro Jones, Kimberly 441 Junchaya, Worawan Kammski. Mike Kartchner. Brian Kearns, Michael 310 Kelly, Frederick Keplmger Neal Kilajian, Raphia INDEX 491 Manu.Mn Kant Scon 318 Krtto. Cnej 237. 3M toaklt. Itntaond Mtevy. Scott Ma. 1 1 245 Knf.aee Kittredge Patrick ton. Michael Kotacny. Kiittie Men . Hafcon MS Knt SMI KittreH. Warren tooN. Kacey Mar. Ramah MB, JjMtM KIM, Tkonas Kiroell WiHun haallK Donald Mae. George 292 Mb, Keva319 KIM, Thomas KrtMt Fred KmpoH Jrflry KoLese Michoel Kit, Sea. Rail, Tneeaat Knot Ken. 32 H.opel Kathryn Ko,Sptecer Mey, Rictexd Kat Tnonai Kaznf. Fborenct Kmpok It. Larry Keen, line 341. 415 K uo Scott Knt (Men toeMtrodM. Lava Kaisorr. Mckaol Koebt. Jim33 etaiM. Maeravet Kint Wiluam Ueete.. Robert toettern. Patrick Mbe. Kevin 32 toDeM tojpry. Pitncn XI Klafes Ricki Knoay. III. Joenn KoJM Phillip to. Eowore tojjman Sylvia 442 Klaederman, OeM Kmtowiki Stanley Kctterg. Mercia to. Kinlilkn Kingitord dan 243 Klasky. Lyeda KarrW. Ruth Moak. Kara. Kilgori. Trace, Kmpky, Judy KUjssen Cathlyn KMttk. DaM KoMovsky. Eva Mi. Art Kapay. Mean Klassea. Matthew Knrltk, Virginia KoeK Robert K c. HaH tojstofl. JVM KleoK Edwin Knock.. Christian 442 Mat. Ronald Kaaeay. Job. tonaee. araU Klauti. Gknn 295 KnochH. Linda tolea. Nicholas Mtoejrf Soa. Knlade. Kevn Meet. Katkken Knoeplk. Henry Mnoski. Maura K De-o Kinlaed Janes toonian. Michael Knoi. Oinal KoJkr. Kim Mate. Canter. 300 Knketd. Timothy Klauimear Kay Knoll. Karhken 77. 302 Kolncy Knsta 189 M.aa.PBtnca Kinne Clthryn 338 Kaabert Evan Knoll, Richard Kolsly lisi Kilke. Mark Knee. Oeborih Kka. DavuJ Monet. Douglas Kottow. Scott Kilk. Marta Kinne Douglas 313 Kleespas Christopher 117 Knorp. Carol 328 Koman, Jeffrey UhaeAeaa Kinne. Michael 227 tod. Cyitha Knott. Dean Komii. Susan Mean. Jenta. 332 Kinne Norbert toman. Robeit Knott, Elizabeth KomernKky, Susan MM.. Robert 272 Kmnear Gregory 218. 297 Klein. Adam Knott. Thomas Komerska, Steven Wheat Stacy Kmney, Annette Kan. Alan 387 Knott!. Don 376 Kompare. John 402 Killnn. Katkkn Kmney, Clark Klein. Annette KnowMen Ronald Konde, Lorake Kilmei. Skaron Kmney, Judith ton. Cnirkne 339 Knowkl. Jama 297 Kone. Mousta 105 Mtatnct. Karon 342 Kianey, Lisa Kkm Dana 225. 341. 402 Knowks, Karen Konen, Michael Upatnck. William Kinney. Mart ton, DaM Knowks. Lonyn 442 Mt Judy Kilroy. Oliver Kinney. Monica ton. Jacob Knowks, Sally Kong. Michael Kuto.. Hen 243 Kmney, Roy Kan. Jama Knowks. Timothy Kont Sandra K!i Jtanette Kmnunen. Alison ton. Jint Knowlton. Adam Konicke, Gregory Utah. Saoar Kmsey, DaM to.. M Knowlton. Kithenne Komngsoi. Rti to. Beniami. K.nseyn ien Susan Klem Julia Knowlton. Robert Konkaew, Boonlhii to. Bruce Kint. [ iaine ton, Kelly Knoi. Akiandei 299 Konkol Jolant to. Cheats. , Kmtner Kathken ton. Luann 442 Knoi. Chirks 159 Mtras. KalheriM Kim Chong KintneL Mneth Kkin, Marc Knoi. Eugenia Mb, Geneva Kin. Ckunkaa KinbeJ. Polly to.. Maria Knoi. Krvl Mb, Shelly to. Enify Kinyicty. Jeff ton. Martin Knoi. Miryinne Ml. Dinalk 226, 387 to. Hank toUK Scott Klein. Mirvin Knoi. Richard M. Chul to. Inckd Kmia. Julie 268 ton. Michelle 302. 327 Knoi. Stephen Koochekiadeh.Mehrin to. Jenerler Kiuit. Mabk Kan. Pauk Knoi. Timothy Kooikin. Richard 226 to, Jryomi Kiniler. Linda ton. Richard 167 Knndsen Karen 210. 361 Koonce Brian to. Joo. Kipke. Cary ton. Robin KnucHon. DaM Koonce. Jama 387 to. luhkyoung Kipp. Jane ton. Steven Knuepfer Peter Koons. Job. to. Maim Kipo. Mn Kan. Inctona Kauhtien, Kevin Koons. Steve. 245. 402 to, MOM Hops. Carol Kan. William Kauhtsen. Kirttin Koonti Eric 215. 315 ton. Kan Kipps. Julana toncert. Lauren Knuth. Knstllyn 341 Koopmin. Miry Kin. Mania. Kirby. Ckmtopker 230 toner. lob 166 167 Knutson, Douglas Koos Glenn to, PHly. Kirby. Douglas Kkcnlatd Nincy Knutson, RKhaid Koosmin. Mark to. Soo Kirby. Loa Kkmhani. Evelyn Knutson. Susan Kooyihoemi. Roberta to,Soo,i| Kirby. Mark Kkmhanl. Virginu Knuben. Karen 304 Kopiwiasi. Robert to. Sunfckan 442 Kirby Stephen Klemman Mart 213 Knuben. Mart Kopec. Laera to. Tag Kirby Theresa Kamman. Phillip Ko. Chungmmg Kopen. Kithryn 257 to. WM Kirby, Virginia Kkmschmut. Thomas Ko. Rodotto Kopen Suzinne 362 to. Hoaf Kircher. Helm Kkmschmit. Lisa 305 Koath William Kopoww, Sttphta Knubell. Fredrick HiickleM. Raul 313 Kkmitub. FranciM Kobata Robert Kopp. Birbara " i-tujll Jack 299 KirchMd. ROM 313 Klem. Edith Kooayashi Misishi Kopp. Jodi KinbHI. Mart Kirchmeyei. Rod Kkman. Timothy Kobrm Craig 387 Kopp, Tirnari Kimbell Stevt Kirchwehm. Bryan 415 Kkma. DeM Mh. David Kopplin. DaM Kimblll William Kirich. Jama Klemmedson John Kock. Ertyn Kopplin. Debra Kimball. Arken Kirk, Ann 289 Klepler Jennifer 278 Mh. Janice Kopplin. Elillbeth tonbar. II. Geoffrey Kirl, Lisa 300 Klett. Steven Koch, lone Kopplin. Tracy Kimberky II. Chirks Kirk. Susan 302 Klever. David Mh, Lynn Korb. Betsy Kimberlm. Vioa Kirtbride. Austin Klibinofl. Alan 299 Mh. Michael Kordes Bill 348 Kimbrtll. Allen 217 Kirtham, Linda Klithe. Chirks Mh. Minam KordKk, Kimberly Kim. Kathken Kirkknd. Shan Kline David 156, 228. 301, 415. Mh. Philip Korein. Michael 292 Knmil Kyk Kirkman. DaM 520 Kochan Joseph Korfl. Ann Kinmel, Catharine Kirtman. Deborah Klin.. Jimmy 292 Mhansti. Michael Korfl. Miry KimmeJman. Aki Kirkonky. Deborek Kline Jr. Mai Mhenderfer. Ml Konth Dot 276. 387 Kinminiu. Ala 83 Kirkpitnck Jen 63 Kline. Jr. Richard Kochei Sari Konch. Dick Kimmintu. Bran Kirksey Michael KliM. Robert 105 Mhskt. Achim Konnto, Cynthia Kimmmau Lori Kiitwood. Allison 228. 232. 234. Kline Robertl KcOman Piulrne Konnko, Joseph Kimpler Patrick 297. 415 235. 263. 270. 305 Kline. Roy Koegel. DaM Korman Alan Knray. Petrieu Kirkwood. Kelly 298. 32( Kline. Scott Koegel Virlene torn. Eluabeth K liner. Muen Kirkwood. Shelky 326 Kline. Terence 211 Koehkr. Cindette Kornefiy, Julia Kn. MOM Kirman LuQ. Mat Juerfon Koehler Jerome Kornmtyer. Jula Kna, Cyril Kirman Sonia Klingenberg, Douglas 22( Koehkr. Richard Kornmulkr, David Katl. CMM226 topach, Jeffrey Klingenbert Jeffrey Koehnkin. Susan 317 Kornmulkr. lee Kacaid. Christooher Kirach, Mary Klmgenlul. Jula Koellmg Susan Kornmulkt. Willhelm Kincaid. Jr Herbert Kirsch. Thomas Klmear. Jr. Armand Koeftch, Janine 442 Korol Susan total. Ooettai Kirschbaum. Dean 210. 314 Klmger, Dak 297 Koen David Koroso Harrison total. Jerry 197 Kirschbaun. Jar Klmger Sandri Koanen, Chris Korpela. Dennis Kind . Laura Kirichbaum. Jordana 335 Ktotta Thomas Koenit Edward Korpela Kathryn Kinder. Jr. Boyd 3(8 Kinchner. Danal 243 Klomp, Brian Koenig, Janice Konuch, RKhaid Kinoermann Kmten Kinchner. Jula Klopfenslein Kathryn Koenit Mirci Konnch. Rob 315 Kindle Mo.ll Kjnckeer. Tkoeaa 271 Mory. Kin 300 Koenit Mart tot. William Kat Ana. Kirihner. Diryn Not. Karen Koenit Mary Ma. Karen KietAshky Kirshner Scott 279 Bo . Audrey Koenit Nora ten. Maha KiMCarofy. Kirttem. John Ktoster. Anna Koenit Robert Kota. Nadhir KatCatoffi Kintein. Tin 270. 402 Kloti, Robert 415 Koenit Susan tea. Wiiam KntCaarta Kirton. Sheik KMi. Robin 289 Koemges Qumn 223. 295 Koshik Willum KiMCkrrtn. K i.i- Mary Uob. Steven Koemgsbeig. Edward 3(5 Kosmski Richard 402 KIM. Courtney Kirkwood. Shelly 326 Kluejtl. Thoeut Koenneker Cyntha Kotki. Alan Km Oend 442 Kirkwood. yki 226 Klutit. Robert 2(1, 319 toepka, Jeflrey 319 Koski Rebecca Knt Otou Koch. Gkni Klull. Margaret Kotphi. Van Kotki, Timothy Kint Douglas Kiseh, Lorraine 357 Klutfa. Gregory Koerber Chirks Kosko. Karen Knt Fenili tocher. Eric 387 Knafl. Donna Koeroer, Michael Koilm, Ralph 320 Kmt Jack Kite. Gregory Knaggi Peter Koestner Steve Koss Dominaue 331 Kat Jadue 291 Kiser Edgar Knipp. Andrew Kofi. Nancy Ken. Mu 295 Knt II. Jama Kistr Greeory 353 Knipp. Demse KotlanovKh Teresa Kossack. Robert Hint Jemce 205 Kiser. Jinet Knapp. Drew 345 Kojin Kino 291 Kost Bradley 123 Knt Jeff Kiser Jonathan Knapp. Karen Kofel, Kathryn Kosteck, III, Stephen Knt Jeffrey Kistr Theresa Knapp. Lucille 387 Koguchi. Keito Kostenbadei. Deborah Knt Jeffrey Kiter, III. William 197 Knipp, Paul M. JM Kostenbadei. Lydia Knt JoMofcne Kith Joseph Knapp. William Kohanni. Sharon Hosier. Any Knt Jo Krtk, Kithryn Knappe. Kim 296 Kohatsu. Ronald Kositik. Jen Kint Jula Ilia. Kelt 326 toaook. Kimbady Mn. Barbara Hot. Mirk Knt Juke Kukiar. Mel Knarr sodd 402 Ml. Jill Kotil Susan 332 toa. tore. toot, Grog Knaus Brian Ml. Mn 253 Kolch. Andrei toettoeaett Knal, Katkken Knock!. VKIy Mar. Richard Kolchou. Jimes Kattooorf, tool. Rickard Kiachlel fan Mh. Harjit Kotchou. Keith Ma. Laera 331 Kisoki Tambu toeland. Willan Mn, Bruce Kotelo. Piul KatLada KtaH. Audrey Kneuer. Peter Mn. DaM Koterba Michael KatUoye Kami. Ted 190 tony. Marc Mn. Paul tottuii. Raaih Kat nark Kisul Andrew Kmai [ueene 324 Meet Michael Kolob. Basel 3(2. 387 Ma. Sr . Marta lutker (3 Kmnex Stinay to . Brad Mini. Kane 232, 329. 387 KotolskN. Jama Knt NeBo. Knskr. Joke Knight Conna Mout. Cheryl 442 Kotovshy. Rervee Kat Pmc Kisslmt Carol 321 night Edward Mk. Kadru Kofler. Wade Kat Rtynoed 206 Kisslmg Pitrioa Knight Enc Mat. Andrew Koltman Robert Kat Robert Kitapwa. Kmte. Knight note. tones Risa Kobe. Shan 442 Kat Robert Wane Tawny 105 toujkt. JKM Men. tnato 442 Koucky, Rickard Kat Robert The Kitchen " 101 Knight Rita Kuo. Yasushi Mllat. Michael 243 Katort Kitchen. Joke Knight Room 358 Maes, Mar, Mm. Chnttini KM, tOCJWill Krtckea. Mi Knight Simon 239 Mu George Kousan Behiocu Knt RonaU Kitchen. My Kniffit. Md Mho. Henri Mm. Ahmad rfrffi Kittowski M 314 fhnrrft Tjl 1 II ,1 1,1,1 IW Knifhten, Debri 3(5 Mroko. JOMOk KoutSI, Maria 492 Jnei F 1 [ n 1 INDEX Kouts. Ron Kouts, Suun 442 KovaCS, ICir-t Kovacs. Ktvui HMtato. kM KO..I m Kovjr Jr, RonittJ Kovtr . Ann Kmiri, Mchat. tortrik Cheryl KOVQIM.O. Jo n 3S8 Ko lilki DouflM RO..IS-, dry tomtbki. Mmt i, Nlftcy i. Rotwrt 44? KowHski Roftr ?06 KOI. Eliubeth KauttfnttlV ken ' Koun. SlKytw KoniiUi. SltphM Konk. Mirk toiol. lUnneth Koitesky. RtrnM Koilowsiii Jr, RKlurd Koiub. Willum 299 Krepl. Rindy Krilt AmiiXll Kfltt, Anil. Knft Don Knt! Giry Kr.tt Pimii. KriftrMftr Dinwi 197.387 Kntthft-, Irr-, Kr.|t Michael Rrnsner Slwn Kfiiewski GenWiM Krai. Kennelh Krai. Lirxll Krilik. Son,. Rraiy Miry Krjm.fi MaiMwnt 243 Kramer, Brian Krimer Douglai Krimer Er-c 367 Knrrw. Gary 292. 344, 387 Kramer, Jeffrey 307 Kramer. Jo . Kramer, Loa 317 Kramer, Mary Krimer. Raymond Kramer. Thomas Kramnw. Cynthia Krant, Nina KraM, Victoria KnnKh Sara Kramti, Eran Kranti. Robert Kranti. Skirl Kranti, .erry Krani, Amy 387 Krau. Gail Ktanilef, John Krapa. Karen 298 Knpt Robert Kraska. Constance Kratko. Robtvt Krisny Nancy Knson Mar. Knssowski D.vid Krauowi.i r Elime Kratzer, Dune Krauia, Geon e Krauklit. Mark Krauklis, Suun Knus Gail Kraut, Harry Kraus. Jody Kraus. Jonathan Krius Steven Knus Willum Kraut , DonM Kr.u Hal Ktause, Janme Kiaute, Paul Kraute, Wfndi Ktausnaar. Nancy Kiaushai, Peter Krauss. Amy Kraun. Julie ?96 Krauu Stuart Kr.uth Dm 227 Kratitichik. Chrutot Kraveti. Michael Kri.it; Lisa Krawchuk. Gregory 3SO Krawuak, Peter Krawuyk. Donna Krawzak, Philip Kraychy, James Kraymk. Elton Kreanw, Jowph 86. 218. 315 Krebbs. Karen Kreta, Candace Krebs, Rodney Krettmg, Laura Kretder. Frances Kreimeyer. Kathryn Kr.fci Diniel Kri jt i Kevin Krekeier, Mary Krt.Mr Susan Kremer. Barbara Krempotki, Randall Kreppi. Anne 226 Krtptn. Jimes 226 Kren, Ann Kreu, Rex) Kretchik. Walter Kretchmer. Penny KretKhm.v. Willum Kreuti John Kreutt, Joseph 312 Kreull. Kurt Krevoim. Adam Kreylmt Krntini 331 Kreyimf . Pamela - . Martin Knoal. Donald Krxter. Judith Kr Ce( Melissa bieiK. MKhael KiH-ter. Sharon Kretajh. Kevin 204 Kries, James Kneski. Mary Knkawa. John Kr.kl.wy, Seriei Knii Shetla tMirn Jordi- Krincr Jeffrey KriMty, Barbara Krishntah. Rose Knsht. All Knsht. Muhammed Kf istai Steven Kristtrf. AM 442 Kriitotoki, Jot Krtsttxi Suiin Knter. Kristen Knt; Donna Kritier. Erik KriTou Aissa Kroc. Ray 63 Kioepfle Henry 387 Kroh, MKhelie Kroll. Stephen Kroner it. Ed Kromko, John Krompasky. Ren it e Kronland. Rene Kronland. Wallace Kronsbein, Anita Krosby, Karen Krost. Jonathan Krotenbert Marshall Krouse. Wendi 226 Kruczkowski, Phillip Kruecer. DarrHI 301 Kruefer. Joanne Krueiei, Jofln KfiKajf i Kimberly 302 Kruecer, Kristin Kruefer. Lisa 442 Kruefer. Patricia Kruefer. Susan KriMfer. Windy Krug. Robert Kfuier Frederick 3S9, 41S, 442 Krufman, Clarke Kruk. Thomas KruIlK Walter Krull, Emiry 41S Krull, Richard Krumbholz. Rockey Krumh.r Kirn Kruschina, Herold Kruse. Andrew Kruse. David Kruse. Jamie Kruse. Kathryn Kruse. Lenore Kruse. Thomas Krutschner Huss. Kahy 164 Krul, M.rgire! Krysil. Steven 3SO Krrysik. Henry Kriyunovvski. Karen Ku. Pon Ku, Poo Kuball, Erich Kubiak. Barbara ISO Kutxshke. Kurt KutMSti.DlvK) KubHta.Mifk Kub-t Nancy Kucera, Deborah Kucey. Kristen 280. 290 Kuchan, James 206, 259. 442 Kuchibhatla Dilip Kuchynka. Pauline Kuchynka, Russell Kuckuck. Amy Kuehl NicoUs Kuehl. Nora Kuei. Linpu Kuelbs. Barbin Kuelbs. Douflas 346 KiNlbs, Eliubeth Kiiester. Paul KiMstrwr. Denue Kuestner, Rolf Kutfei, Ky Kuhlet. Amanda 342 Kuhler, Unce 363 Kuhter, Jr. Rom id 363 Kuhlman, Karla 305 Kuhn, Cynthia Kuhn. Katherine Kuhn. William Kuhnerl. Anja Kuiawa. Carta Kukke Hansmartin Kulesu. Chriitine Km ik Btendi Kulkowiki. ftetner Kult. Connie Kultala Lisa 361 Kulvmskas. Kan 339. 38? Kumar, Anoop Kumar, Dharmendra Kumar Snailendri Kumar Sudhanshu Kummer, Cl ' tlord 30 ' Kummer. Dunn 279. 442 Kunasek. Kimberly Kunde, Andrew 301 Kunde. Emmeline Kawd-xt Georte Kundrat. fiicnard Kurvert Mark Kuntsh, Susan Kunf Fu Club 2M Kunkel, Barttara Kunliyivmn Kratsia 4li Kunxh. John 387 Kunsch, Mike 366 Kunst. Dand Kunst. Netl KunUeliw. H. KunQman. Jeffrey Kuru. Din,. Kuiu. S ndra Kuiumann. MidiMi Kuo. Chaipei Kuo. ChtRfjey Kuo. Ftnfyanf Kuo. Fred 312 Kuo Limm Kuo Mmfch. Kuo Robert JM 370 uo Thaummi upel, Dougus upfer. John upfllas Grefory upper. Beth 309 urath Fraiu 310 urath. Kintei urdi, Abdullatee. urdi, Tyieet urinpky, Gerard 2SO urk|tan. Jr. Charles urk|ian, Kimberly 298 urlandet. Jonathan urn, Sharon urtenbach, James 346 urtenttKh. Michae. 345 urtm, Sandra Kurti, Joe urti. Marfaret Kurtiman, Jamei 320 Kury, Pamela 278. 361 Kunhals. Richard 293 Kuser. Sarah Kush. Captain Mai 204 Kushner. Linda 291 Kusin Joelk 302 Kuta, Joseph Kuti, Robert Kuta it Kat 221 Kutitek. Joseph 318 Kutler, Bruce Kutob. RaN Kutob. Randi Kutorofl Steven Kutt. Edward 301 Kuttner. Anthony 358 Kutz Gerald 442 KuU John 3(9 Kuti. Susan Kutwtr Hildefard Kuvik. Ian Kuwahara. Bruce Kuwait Airways 59 Kuykernjill Ken., Kuykendill. Kim KuH. James Kuito, Randy Kuimier, Darcy KveniU, Donelk Kvesic, Marina 327 Kwait. Jeff ery 320 Kwan, DomonK 260 Kwan, Kevin 260 Kwan, Kan 402 Kwin, Kwok Kwan, Sandra Kwan, Soo 344 Kwasntk. Carole Kwock, Kann 342 Kwok. Abraham Kwok, Loonipiu Kwok. Ping Kwon. Hyok Kwon, Suntfyu Kyes, Janice Kyfcr. Lisa 317 Kyto. Jr Larry 442 Kyto, Mary Kyle. Melanie 21S, 373 Kyman. Daniel 307 Kyman, Leslie Kysar, Leann Kyle. Mark 402 La Palma 29 LaabswiU, Catherine Laase, Thomas Labarr, Contey Labate, Janet Labate, Joseph Labelk. Chriitine 290 Labfaa. Rachid Laborm. Catalma Labounty, Ana Labotinty. Anthony Labrasca M cnael 29S Labrec Paul Labrecflue Susa Labriola. JeM Ubr-oii. MM UbrwU Robtrt LJO.JOI. Susan Lacafnina MwhaeJ Lacapa. Iris Lac Lynr, 402 Uoty. Roy Lachner, Mary Lack. Shane Uckey. ton LJCin. Wayne s Ladair, Claudia Lament Lao 370 Uporte, lloydyne Lauter Kelly Laclair, Uwrence 230 Lehigh, Unce Leonard, John 230, 443 Lewis, Albert N.ta Laconic Ed 224 Lamont. Mary Uporte, Robert Uutman, Elizabeth Leclair. Lenny Lehman, Bianca Leonard, Jon Lewis, Allyson NllW Lacour. Charles Lamont, Sylvia Uporte, Todd Lauver, Anne Leclerco, David 299 Lehman. Brenda Leonard, Kathleen Lewis, Carl 54, 55 Lacoursiere. Anthony Lamont Todd Upowsky, Ellen Uuver, Edith Lecompie, Carrie 325 Lehman, Mary Leonard, Lisa 205, 443 Lewis, Catherine hu Lacrosse Team 249 Umott. Christina Lapp, Martin Uuver. Kenneth Lecompte, Jeffrey Lehman. Philip Leonard, Margaret ewis, Cecelia n Lacsamana. Vincent Lamoureui, Burton 345 Uppm, Steven Uvalley, Gary Lecuyer, Paul Lehmann, Gail Leonard, Tina ewis. Charlotte kkb. Ladd, Beth Umpei, Allan Lappm, Teresa Uvalley. Paul Ledbetter, Craig Lehmann. Janice Leonard, Tim ewis, Christopher hta Laduto. Joe 345 Lamson, Barbara Ura, Abel Uvance, Peggy Lederer. Charles Lehmann, Mary 443 Leonardi, Sjunanto Lewis, Constance taoL Lady Liberty 105 Umtarnwong, Serene Ura, Margaret UvMn. Todd Lederer, Christopher Lehmeier, Carla 358 Leonardo, Michelle Lewis, Daniel i -. ' Ufata, Lance Unagan, Machelle Lara, Xochitl Uvelle, Judith Lederer, Helen Lehner Ann 290 Leone, Ann Lewis, Dawn . r Lafave, Uura Lancaster David Laraelizondo. Ana Uvender, Armando Lederman, David Lahr. Cindy 302 Leone. Deidra 298 Lewis, Doris Ifl fMiii Lafayette, And re 301, 387 Lancaster Donald Urby, Francis Liver, Rochelle 304 Lederman, Jayne Lehrer, Stephanie Leoni, Arlene Lewis, Ellen Ufayette. Hoang Lancaster III, Herbert Larch, Kathryn Uverty. Rhonda Ledezmaraicon, Eugenie Lehrman. David Leotaud, David Lewis, Frank l hu. Ufehr. Joy Lancaster Linda Urez, Veronica Uverty, Robert Udner, Arthur Lehrman, Elajoy Lepkowski, Marie Lewis. Gail Ufernere, Joseph Unce, Cheryl Urkh. Pamela Uvigne. Jeffery Ledner, Dorothy Lai, Guangdih Ura, Diane Lewis, Gregory 227 SSL " Utterly, Patricia Land Kent 359 Unmore, Stephen Uviola, Nancy Ledoui. Jane Lei, Roland 260 Lerch. Kevin Lewis, Gwendolyn tlt l Uflam, Robin Landau. Steven Urk, Lisa Uvis, Edith Laduc, Kevin 1Mb. Cheryl Lerch. Susan Lewis, Jr., Henry E Lafleur Danielle Landau. Virginia Urkm, Brian 206 Uvoie, Paul Ledwidge, Daniel Leibner, Lynne 231, 259, 298, Lerman. Margaret Lewis, Herbert t? Lafleur. Jeanne Landeen. LM Urkin, Karen Uw, College of 132 Ledwidge. Erin 300 305 Lerner, Alyse Lewis. Hillary 289 i ' . ' " ' ' ' Ufond, Jeanne Undeen, Lome Larkm Uura 335, 3% Uw, Charles Ledwith, Mary Leibner. Kathleen Lerner, Hope Lewis, Huey 105 lwt ' B ' Utontam, Elizabeth Landers Brad 351 Urkm, Mark Uw, Chi Ledwith, Sean Uibovitz, Sheryl 443 Lerner, Jay 320 Lewis, iidiko . fm !D Laforgia Jennifer Landers. Tammy Urkm, Robert 396 Uw, David Ledyard, Martha Leichenger Steven 320 Lerner, Ronald Lewis. Jean wftufc Ufrance, Paul Undesman, Barbara Urmey, Christopher Uw. Esmond LM. Alexandra Leichnet. Gregory Uroy, Christine Lewis, Jeff tHHg Ugemann, Carroll Undgraf. Keith Larmour Margaret Uw, Kellie LM, Alvin Leidner, Casey Leroy, James Lewis, John " w Ugemann. Uurie Undgraf. Robert Uroche. David Uw, Mariti Lac, Andrea Leifer Gregory 320 Lersch. James Lewis. Judy jettons Ugemann, Nan UndgrMn, Jeffrey Uroche, Maryiane Uw, Steffi LM, Barbara Leigh, Carolyn Lesri Robert Lewis, Uurel Wfc.flft Ugerloef. Kurt Undis. Clark Uroche, Robert Uwand, Rita LM, Barbara Leighlon, Glenn 167 Leshin, Edward 324 Lewis, Uurie (al K ' . ' HjJJ| Ugier, Eric Landis. Geoffrey Urochelle, Donna Uwford, Peter 63 LM, Barbara Leighty, Gil Leshm. Jeffrey Lewis, Lyrie fcfcjjii Ugisquet. Pierre Undis, George Urochelle. Thomas Uwler, Anne LM, Brenda Le ker, Carole Leske, Rosa Lewis, Marie kStai Ugnaf 428 Undis, Patricia Urreayoung, Mary Uwler, Gordon LM. Brian Leikvold, Julie 290, 416 Lesko, Anne Lewis, Mary 258 l t WliJ4 Ugomarsino, Louis 313 Undreville, David Urriva, Monica Uwler, Mickey Laa, Changhwa Laill, Douglas Lesko, Richard Lewis, Matthew 444 ' rtM.IJbam Uguadoeolmenares. Angel Undreville, Sally Ursen, Christine Uwless, Patrick Lee, Chenyuen Lembach, Uurie 302 Leslie, Jr., William Lewis, Maiwell rtSa , Ugue, Mara Undrum, Mary Ursen, Eric Uwrence, Anne LM. Cherylyn Lembach. Ellen Lesman, Robin Lewis. Meghan latJ Uguna, Alvaro Landry. Scott Ursen, Eric Uwrence, Jennifer LM, Daniel 260 Leiner Susan Lesmck, Peggy Lewis, Melissa %, Uguna, Francisco Undy, Allison Ursen, Ethel Uwrence, Kerry 318 LM, Jr., Danny Lemfelder, Jeanne Lesnik, Danielle Lewis, Miriam fia la 3!( Uhaie, Lisa 226, 402 Une, Alexander Ursen, Karen Uwrence, Minnie Ue, Darlene Leinfelder, Paul Lesnik, Ivan Lewis, Nancy 215 hthMj j] Lahman. Joanne Une, Cathleen Ursen, Kelli 302 Lawrence. Randall LM, Gary! Lemweber Barbara 333 Lesnik, Susan Lewis, Paul ( " lr !iU Ui. Amy Une. Cathy Ursen, Kirsten Lawrence, Robert LM, David Leis, Christine Lesny, Lisa Lewis, Rathael tairt Ui, Chan Une, Donald Ursen, Kristme Lawrence, Tracy 231, 300 Lee, Debbie Leis. Jose Lesser, Doris Lewis, Randy 320 tat M|li2tl Ui, John Une, Karen Ursen, Sara Uwson, Duarw Ue. Dennis 443 Leis, Kathleen 443 Lesser, Michael Lewis, Rebekah 180 UwMAl Ui, Li Une, Uura Larsen. Todd Liwson Melissa Lee, Dong Leischow, Christine Lessnick, Sabra Lewis. Retha M| JB Ui, MM 305 Une, Maria Urson, Alan Lawson, Ralph LM, Donnie Leischow. Steven 443 Lester. Clare Lewis. Rhonda 402 Ui, Poman Une, Patricia Urson, Brian Lawton. George Lee. Dorothy Leishman, Christopher 314 Lester, Janet Lewis, Richard bato Ui, Shiu Une, Patrick Urson, Bryan Uwton, Tamara Lee, Edward Leister, Kathy Lester, Martha Lewis, Richmond taai Ui, Solomon 364 Lane, Robert Urson, Christine Uwton, Troy 156. 159, 371 Lee, EilMn Leisure Cats 250 Lester, Warren Lewis. Robbie Ui, Stephen Une, Robert Urson, Debra Uwton, Tyler LM, Erin Lekacz, Eric Lesure, Jacquelyn Lewis. Robert Using Ui, Vincent Une. Roger Urson, Eric 343 Uu, Elliott Lw, Han Lekawa, David 253 Lesure, Jennifer Lewis, Robert UtM Uibi, Sami Une, Stephen 443 Urson, Gary 412 Uu, Jr., Antonio LM, Hukhung Leko, Elizabeth Letterman, David 362, 415 Lewis, Robert tab. Uimbeer, Susan Une, Suzanne Urson. Jennifer Uy, Elizabeth LM, Jane 270, 334, 335 Lelahuta, Kittirat Leube, Adelheid Lewis, Ruth Wita Uing, Daniel Une, Thoron Urson, Karen Laycock, Anne 300 LM, Jean 270. 334. 335 Lem, Carol Leung, Kayin Lewis, Sarah 169 Uing, Tracye Une, Timothy Urson, Kathleen Uycock, Lesley LM, Jim 443 Lemarr, Robert Leung, Kwokwah Lewis, Sidney 356 W talBI Uing, Wesley Unese, Jody Urson, Keith Uyne, Bret LM, John Umay. Lisa Leung, Sandy Lewis, Terri WlrtiUJ Uird, Brian Uneve, Daniel Urson, Kent Lay ton Mitchell LM. Joshmorgan Lemcke, Dawn Leung, Simon 260 Lewis, Timothy Uird, David 384. 445 Uney, Douglas Urson, Kevin Uzan, Adena Lee, Judy Lemcke, Jennifer 231, 304 Leung. Winnie Lewis, Vivian Mi In Uird, Deborah Ung, Bradley Urson, Kimberly 327 Uzara, Leslie LM, Kai Lemen, Margaret 289 Leusch, Mark Lewis, Warren Uird, Marilyn Ung, James Urson, Kurds 370, 443 Uziroff, David Lee, Kai Lemen, Martha Leuthold, Michael 221, 365 Lewman, Mark 402 Xh Uird, Michael 315 Ung. Jr., John 365 Urson, III, Leslie Uzaroff, Kristen LM, Kaimmg 272 Lemieux, Charles Uvan, Nora Lewman, Tony 368 Uird, Steven 255, 265, 332, 442 Ung. Michelle Larson, Lynn Uzarski, Janina LM, Karen Lemke, Amy 205, 262 Levano Ernesto Lewy, Adnenne brthmSj Uity. Alan Ung. Paul 366 Urson, Nancy Uznovsky, Michael 443 LM, Kathleen Lemke, Jenny 258 Uvario, Georgina Leya, Nancy taMWdw Ujeunesse, Leslie Ung, Wade Urson. Paul Lazor, Joseph LM, Kehliang emke, Kenneth Levano, Thomas Leya. Patricia bMlb U|eunesse, Robert Ungadas, Dean 224 Urson, Peter Lazromo, Janice LM. Kislk emke, Uwrence Levasseur, Andrew 368 Leyva, Andrew iwte Lakasik. Vicky 358 Unganecker, Sarah 262 Urson. Phyllis 301 Lanarotto, Pamela 443 LM, Kwok emke, Linda Levenson, David 312 Lheurm. Timothy 347 uaM Ukavage, Suzanne Unge. Jessica 99. 105 Urson, Rene Le, Tarn Ue, Kyuhyun emke, Tom 297 Levenson, Seth 355 Lhost, Teri to!m Uke, Jack Unge, John 240 Urson, Robert Lea, Geoffrey LM, Kyung emley, Andrea Levenstein, Gary 443 Li, Christine W,IMl Uke, Lisa Unge, Luanda Urson, Sharon Lea, Tingkaung Lae, Larry Lemtoy, Sue Lever, John Li. Dingjum 216 Lake, Melame Unge, Marjory Urson, Rick 243 Leach, Brian (ML I Lemma, Michael Leverance, Leonard Li, Keen 216 MAI 39 Uke, Michelle 416 Unge, Shirley Urson, Tracy 333 Uach, Colleen Lea, Li Lemme, Pamela Leverant, Carin 443 LJ, Lei ... ... Ukers, Paul Ungeberg, Jeffrey Ursonreynolds, Joanne Leach, Gmny 304 LM, Mark 297, 402 Lemome, Charles Leverant, Dirk Li, Li .. . !, . Ukin, Kenneth Lartger. Jr., Anthony Urue, Carl Leach, John 347 LM. Martyn Lemoine, Rebecca 443 Lever en; Wayne Li, Liteng la. taW Ukritz, Thomas 228, 310, 324 Unger, Rodney Larue, Christopher Leach, Maria LM, Marta Lemon, Brock Leverson, Erik 349 Li, Ming Uks, Ian 308 Ungford, Amanda Usa, Peter Leach, Stephen LM, McKinley Lemon, Carol Levesque. William Li, Minfwang Ui Ulande, Linda Ungford, Bob 225 Usalle, Alice Leach, Tamara Ue. Melvin Lemon, Jonathan Levey, Ann Li.Poju tTui Uloggia, Robert Ungford, Carolyn Usalle, Greg 210, 225, 259, 315 Leach, Virginia LM, Michael Lemon, Robin 443 Levey, Katherine Li, Raymond 260 , Lam, Bonita Ungford, Craig 225 Usalle, James 210, 258, 315 Leadbittar, Sharon Laa, Myung Lemons, Sandra Levi, Uura Li, Wai MCn Urn, Caleb Ungford, Kathy 198, 443 Usalle, Neidra 210, 262, 270, Leader. Jr., James LM, Nathaniel L mp. Richard Levi, Rebecca Li, Yuanliang MLMK Um, Henry 323 Ungford, Richard 290 Leader, John 225 Laa. Patricia Lemus, Athena Leviloff, Dennis Lialios, Stacey Urn, Pengyim Ungford, tarri Usalle, Steven Leader. Stewart 319 LM, Patrick L na, Katharine Levin, Carol Liang, Chinhsien km up Uma, Albert 210, 297 Unghans, III, Joseph Lash, Helane Leal, Ellen 402 Lee, Paul Lenart. Carol Levin, Ehud Liang. Halbert kmnj Umadrid, Javier Ungholz, Kurt Lasher, Dianrw League of Women Voters 30 LM, Peter 387 L nczycki. Christopher 332, 416 Uvin, Jason Liang, Leechious lip Umanda, Christine Unglais, Donald Usher. Kathleen Leahy, Louise LM, Rebecca Lend net, Michelle Levin. Margo Liang. Lungshu bLMV Umanda, Sharon Ungley, Margaret Lash Anthony Leahy Marlynn LM, Richard Leng, Ellen 443 Levin, Mark Liang, Shenmin feM Umantia, Lisa Ungley, Mark Uskin, Benjamin Leahy, Sheila LM, Robert 105, 262 Lengle, Scott Levin, Mkhael Liang, Victor lajtoJli Lamantia Philip Ungley, Scott 315 Uskowski, Timothy Leahy, Jr., Vincent LM, Robert 443 Lengyel, David Levin, Niva Liang, Yu lajXlujW Umantia, Thomas 314 Unglois, David Lasky Beth Leake, Cedric LM, Ronald Lenhart, Austin Levine, Adam 306 Liao, Bangjum 216 Mk7 Umantia, Vincent 310 Unglois, Therese 340 Lasley, Denise Leake, Gregory 349, 416 Laa, Sammy Lemck. Sandra Levine, Alison 264. 300 Liao. Jen it; Ml AW Lamar. Denice Ungone, Bruce Usley, Geoffrey Leake, Stanley Ue. Sandra Lenin, Vladimir 26 Levine, Uura 341, 387 Liaw, Wenhsiow dam Mil Limar Michael Ungone, Jr., Kenneth Usner, Bart 218, 221 Leal, B ernardo 428 Lee, Seung Lenington, Uwrence Levme, Uurie 296. 362 (Jaw, Yihshyan l l Umar, Rob 308 Ungraf, Bob 318 Usuk, Tanya Leal, James LM, Shengkuang Lenmgton, Melame Levine, Stacey Libby. Camilla lffl Lamar Wanda Ungston, Cnstine Utchaw, Keith Leal, John LM, Siu Lenio, Douglas 313 Levine. Steven Liber. James niwi Umarche. Rebecca Langstroth, Carolyn 416 Latham, Benjamin Leal, Joseph LM. Stella Lemo Peter Levine, Sylvia L.bera. Anthony Umaster, Timothy Langville. Edward Utif Medhat Leal, Steven LM, Sukmock Lennon, Edward Levmsky. Dale 264. 304 Library Trivia Umb, Darlene 296 Ungworthy, Robert Utifzadeh. Bijan Leal. Theresa Lee, Satan Lennox, Christine Uvmsohn, Karyn Libya 18, 19, 23 Umb, Diedre 296 Unham, Julie 443 Utifzadeh, Henry Leard, Luanda UtS Lennox, ColMn Levinson, Amy 291, 402 Libya, National Front for the Umb, Donna Lamer Jr.. Billy Utimer, Robin Learmg, John LM.SMC Lsnoir Kevin Levinson, Carol Salvation of 18 Umb. Ill, G. Unktord, Jill Utimer, Tracy Learman, Scott LM, Sunny Unormand, Kathryn Levinson, David Licano, Joseph Umb, Gern Unktord, Samuel Latin, Daniel Learned, Andrew 301 Ue, Susan Unoi. Gary Levinson, Diane Liccardo, Chartse Umb, Jr.. Joseph Unlais, Don Utin, Michael Leatherman. Gary LM, Terry Lenox, Mala 265 Levinson. Marc Lkh, Scott 207 _ Umb, Kathy Unn, Will Uttanzi, Mark 443 Leatherman, Linda Lee, Tsung Lentschitzki, Irena Levinson. Miriam 210. 443 Lichte Heidi T Umb. Kenneth Unners. Christine Lallan Donna 264 Leavengood, Betty LM. Tunghsing Lantz, Hugh Levinson, Virginia Lichter, Jessica L Umb. Uuren 365, 443 Unnon, Daniel 299 Utter, William Leaven good. Steven Lee, Vinson Lentt, Amanda 210. 309 Levison, Jeffrey Lichtsinn, David 416 __ Umb, Steven Uno, Jr.. Jimmw Lattomus, Jennifer Leavitt, Andrew 332 LM, Wheyymg antz. Michael Levison, William Lkh, Scott Umb, William Lambda Chi Alpha 292, 305, 306, Unoue, Kevin Unouette, Elizabeth Uttouf, Maher Uu. Kin Leavitt, Jeffrey Leavitt, John Lee, Won LM, Yiming entz, Ralph 209. 217 anz, Bermce Uvit, Theodore Levitin, Kim Lichte Heidi Lichter, Jessica if S 307. 309, 310, 313, 314 Unouette, Margo Uu, Matthew 260 Leavitt, Markley LM, Yong Lenz, Rita Levitt, Gloria 416 Lichtsinn, David aa m Umbe, Uurel Unphere, Raymond Uub. Roberta Leavitt, Michael LMd, Julie LM, Cynthia Levitt. Gwen 444 Lick, Scott JB ' " " Lambert Carol Unsky, Beth 317, 416 Uuber, Caleb Lebanon 19, 35 Learning, Michael Lao, Timothy Levitt, Ashley 300 Liddell, Emmons lC Lambert George 159, 358 Unskey, Seth 313, 443 Uuber, Hisayo Lebario, Victor Leeskisto, Rose Leon, Alice Levitt. Sandra Lidd le. Susan IttM Lambert Georgina Unt, Julial Uudenbach, Jon 322 Lebda, Jr., Frank Uezer. Camille 338 387 Leon, Carol Levy, Allen 292 Lide, Courtney IMM Lambert Marlene Untz, Douglas Laudenbach, Susan Lebedeff, Ann 193 Letevre, Christopher Leon, Connie Levy, Anne Lidge. Christopher l QnWJ ' Lambert Randy Unb, Jamie 443 Uuderdato, Patrice 443 Lebedeff, Joan Letevre. Gregory Leon, Daniel Levy. Cynthia 362 Lidke Michael HhcM Umberton. Mary Lanuti, Uroy Uue, Amy Leber, Geoffrey 297 Letevre Judith Leon, Daniel Levy. David Lieb. John uWW " Umberton, Ryan Lanutti, Bret 310 Uuer, Kris Leber Karen Letter ts Ion Leon Diane Uvy, Douglas Liebelt Cynthia LtaftK Umberton, William Unz, Yvette Uuffer, Patricia Leboeuf, John Lefferts, Steven Leon. Gregory Levy, Elise Liebenson. Janet Lambley. Brian Unzparedes. Joaqum Uughlm, Suzanne Leboeuf. William Lellei, L. 48 Leon. Joseph Levy Je o!d Lieber, Barbara lW Lam born, Pamela Lao, James Uughman, Harry Lebouton, III, Albert Lefko, Jill Leon, Linda Levy, John Lieber, Kenneth a Um bourne, James Laos, Jeffery Uughner, Thomas Lebouton, Marc Lefko, Stacy 291 Leon, Luis Levy, Jose Lieberman, Evelyn MOW Umbourne. Mary Laos, Marco Uuper, Cyndi 388, 392, 433 Lebowitz Rachel Letkow, Debbie 317 Leon, Mima Levy. Katy 298 Lieberman, Janey 331 m Lambrecht, Pompeya Laos, Rene Uumger, David Ubrecht, Natalie Lefkowitz. Charlene 291, 402 Leon. Roberto Levy. Kimberly Lieberman, Lisa M Umbros, Evan 207 Uoui, Tahar Uureland, Hardy 99 Lebrecht, Stephen Leftault, Lisa 298 Leon. Sonia Levy, Kurt Lieberson. David 268, 299, 444 i " 1 Umden, Deborah Upare, Francis 253 Uurel, Janette Lebron, Maria Legali. Predencia Leon. Veronica Uvy, Lisa 291 Liebmg, Michelle u Lamendola, James Upham, Wayne Uurell. Uurie Lechleiter, James Legamaro, Ron Leon, Vincente Levy, Margaret Lwbier Gail Z-- Lamer Karen Upi, Vincent Laurence, Diana Lechman. Joseph Lagan, Judith Leonard, Anna 387 Uvy. Sam Liebman. Ron 105 Lamm. Marilyn Lapm. Sam 73 Laurence. Karen Lack. Kathryn Legate. Andrew 402 Leonard, Bradley Uvy, Stuart Liebner, Lynn 210 Umm, PhHhp Lapkm Sandra 358 Laurence Roger Lackie, Kathryn Legault. Jeannette Leonard, Brett Levy ' s 365 Liedmg. Heather mN Umma, Richard 443 Laplaca, Judith 273, 275 Laurence Tamlyn Leckman, Uura 337 Legendre Paul Leonard, Byron Lew. Alfie Lien. Joan 208, 416 dfcl Umme, Janet Uplant. Cheryl Uurie, Uurette Leckrone, Judith Leggett, David Leonard. Carlene 230 Lewandowski, Judith Lein, Kuochuan ia Ummer, Christopher Upomte, Madeleine Uursan, Kellie Leckrone. Michael Leggett Rots Leonard, DM Lewandowski, Karen Lieurance. Robert 159 Ummers, Mark Uporte, Kimberly 332 Lautaret Neil Leckrone, Suzanne Leggio Jill 326 Leonard, Jo LeWinter. Judy 180, 199 Lieuwen, Andrew INDEX 493 Menoney Jems MltoH SheMM ManurJalary Marker!. Oartene Martin. Daniel Mirtinu. III. Ramon Math, Skrvanand Maurer Eliubetk Makooey lull 265 Mataa. toraKa MansWd. lita Markatim and M.I.S. 122 Martin. Dand Martinet, dobert 369 Mitheiss Mane 290 Mauler. Jeffrey DIMM). Mcheekt Maunai Anna Manslld Timotk) Markay. Kana Martin. Deborah Martinet. Sandra Matkemalics 116 Maurer Marta 326 Mehoney. hM Manna), Bridget Manikardl Sally Merkey. Pkirip Martin. Debra Martinet. Sylvia atheny. Monica Maurer. Mehsu Mahonev. tooert Menney. Debri Mantkar. Dan Markiril. Kip Martin. Dokxe Martineiilvirai Del ither Jeme Maun Guy Mihooey Sheiu Manney, Margaret Mannar. Data MarUe. Jeffrey Martin. Don 229 Mlitinetconde Doralma atkar Mary Maurice. Cynthu 201 Mahone) Timolli) 350 Manney. Mary Minion Chines 60 Markle Joanna Martin. Doufias Martineilopei Seraio ether. Nancy Meunce. Mkhael Mihooey Wimam Makaey. Molly Minson Melissa MI-IK Michael Martin, Eduardo Mirtinezmontes. Gerardo ether. Ronnie Meuntl, Mirgot MiKxiy Di.! Makaey. PaMa Uinsoniennie LiHra Markle. Terry Martin. Eliiabeth Martinetpadrrua. Betina athe, Liun Main. Daniel Mitoiy Mill Maloney. Philip Minsour. Ahmad Marko. Rita Martin. Everett Martineirodrifuet. Emil itheon Edward Maus. gordon Maksoon New Matonso. Restitute Mansour. John 270. 310 Markosian John Martin. Fneda Martinenarajs. Enrio.ue atheson Stephen Mautner Christopher Maibechcicober, Keny Melul Linda Mansour, Kanma Mitko.su Dan] 281 Martin. Gineai Martinaiybarra. Rafael Matheson Marilyn 270 Miwman Thomas Mehki Pitt. Maluu. lame Mantacaaliai. Aleiendro Marks, Anthony Martin, lad Martini Patrick 366 Mathews Douglas Mawson Robait Mate Edward Miluu John Mantaiaa. taqual Milks Din Martin. Jacqueline Mirl.no Gina Mathews, Oylani Mu. Ckaryf Meat Ann Milver lnr Mantai|acanda. VKtona Marks. Dawn Martin. Jame 356 Martinson. David Mathews Kurk 299 Mascv, Bradford Maw Carol klaM). William Manual, John Marks. LaaOor Martin, Janaea Martinson. Elitabeth Mathews. Mark Many. Mkkaal Maw DM KJ Maliiek Ann 388 MannnMlar. Steve Marks. Robin Martin. Jay Martmy. jeanmne Mathewson Marilyn Masey Rkhard Hoc Janet Mataca. Mickaal 221. 417 Maiuanado, Anlkony Marks, Silvia Martin, Jeffrey 344 Mirtowiroyo. Sumantoro Mathie. Stephen Maiey Steven Mew. Jot Melvm. Daniel Mantanita. Mohan B6. 327. 328. Marks. Thomas Martin. Jen.se Marty. Shannan Mathieon Robert Mesie. Jerry Merer Laurie Maly. CharmaiM 350 351 3S8. 359. 360. 361. Marks. William Martin, Jennie Martyn. David 314 Mithieu, Daniel Meson. Mkhael Hwbtft Maliihn Todd 365.366 Marksbury, Joann Martin. Jennifer Mirtyneck Cheryl Mithieu Kathenne Maiwell. Bess Maun.. Anal Mamada, Sathrko Manano. Carlos Markstalkr. Michael 297 Martin. Jennitei Marti. Daniel Mithieu, Kevin Maiwell. Bobbve Manner, Un Mimoun Backir Maniano. Rene Marknn. Martin Martin. Judith Mini Erin 332, 404 Mathis, Bruce Maiwell. Bruce 316 Mm Auditorium 4! Mamala. Naa Menianorodri|ijai, WilfreOo 445 Mark). Amanda Martin. Karen Mini Jr. William Mathis. Joan Maiwell Debra Kin. Donna Manchetai Janlyn Manio, Claudette Ma ). Mark Martin. Karen Maiuhashi. Rebecca Mathis, Robert Maiwell Edward Mains. Lauren Meechik. Howard 320 Mann. Daniel Marlmo Frank 371 Martin, Kathleen MarusKh. lode) Mithot. Denise 207, 446 Maiwell. lame 112 Mawrano. Judith Maikat. Lilian Mauo, Joseph MarkKn. Steven Martin. Kevin 258 MarusKh, Mark Mathur Harrth Maiwell. Mary Maionno. Phyllis 211 Menciet, Lornine Mann, Richard Maraiotaio. Mania Martin, Kipg 210. 346 Marvel Chemistry Lab 117 Mathur, Ravindia Muwell. Morgan 308 365 Main, Nancy Mancini. Tray 313 Mann. Rooart Marajalajiyinqlei. Alonio Martin. Lance 262. 349 Marvin. Susan Mitiitos Peter Maiwell. Pamela 305 Marsto Joseph MaMaU. Charles Mannn. Alison 445 Marwaaioionzalei. Sandra Martin. Lisa 445 Marvin. William Milielli Jr Beniamm Maiwell. Rkhard Man. Mom Mendel. Liu 330 Mao Kern Mim Debra Martin. Londa Marwan Mohamed Mililo Russ Maiwell. Sarah Mateed. Sd ManOH Maradilk 221 Mao. Wayne Mam. Jr., William Martin. Lorraine Marx. Christopher Matison Jime 297 May. Diana 341 Maierei. Barbara Mendel Rachel Mao. V. Marner. Eileen Martin. Martha Marunelli. Rita Matiste. Lance Ml, Erie Marx Eileen Minael Sunnne 145 Mapas. Jenifer Marnar. James Martin. Maltha Manoll, Kurt 301. 366, 388 Mill Mary 304 May. Karl Major Sal) Mandalbaum. Jill Mapas. Kathleen Marner. Michael Martin. Mar) Masayesva, Arlene Matlack Skaron May. Mart Meirashi HaiM Mandolin. Melanie Maples. Micaela Marold. Vincent Martia. Mary Mauyesvl, Roy MatlKk, Thomas May. Paula 221. 7. 341 Maiul. Adit Mandell. Ronald 292 Maps. Meredith Maron Crui Martin. Maiylou 445 Masbruch. Thome 255 Matkxk. Allison May. Raymond Mik Kwonfyeunf Mandarioli. Use Mapston, Clint Maroney. Barbara Martin. Michael Mascarella, Lynne Matkxk. Anita May. Robert Makepeace. Hath Mandif, Carol Mar. Diane Maroney Rodney Martin. Patricia Mascarenas, Laun Millock Charles Mev, Steven Mat . Elizabeth Mandleori. Ed 299 Mar. Steven Marot, Maureen Martin. Patrick 310 Mascart. Maurice Metkjck, Staci Mavberry. John Mali. Hanoi Mandly. Jame Mara. Meteu Maroul. MoMd Martin. Penny Maschholl Brian Matkrw, Marilyn Miyblfy Jennifer 330 Maki. Thome MliKkKi Charlie 310 Marascako, Paul Maroulis, Tom 371 Martin. Pier Maseeh. George Matson, Jame Miyeltedeh. Biiin Mekmhti. Christine Mendour. Kayoa 290 Marascalco. Sarah Marruas, Dunne Martin. Randall 332. 417 Mashat Abdul Malson. Karen Miyeliadeh Soheili Minn Men Mandracckia. Nona Marashi. Khadijeh Marguei. Eu|ene 299 Martin. Robert Masini. Matt 281 Matson. Urn Mever. Cindy 221 Makin Jeffrey Mandros. Andrew Marasli. Barum Marquei. Jesus Martin. Robert Maskan, Siti Matson. Linda Mayer. Lorraine Mantaki Ret Mandros. Francinc Marathay. Prashant 205. 237, Mantua:. Mickaal Martin. Robert Maslak Tanya Matsoso. Mantso Mayer. Patrkia Makkai. jr.. John Maody. Radial 325 2(2. 270. 404 Margin. Omar Martin. Robert Maslana, Eugene Matsui. Marc Miyer Pltikil Mekous, John Maney. Hatan Marathay. Sunita Marquez. Pncilla Martin, Ronald Masland. Nancy Matsuishi. Kane 272 Mever. Phillip Me kowsky BtaMa Manlridonia. Para Marai. Thomas Marquti. Rooolfo Martin. Sheila Mason. David 346 Matsuishi. Stephen 210 Miyer Robert Makowsky Danl Mingino Clifford Marble. Fredrick Marquis. Karen Martin. Skjan Mason. Denise 224 Matsumon. Barry Miytr Senna Hatra, Tiaa 362 Mingelsdorf. DavJ Marble. Ralph Marquis. Nancy Martin. Stan 99 Mason. Douglas Matsumon. Chansse Miyer Stephen Makech. Mickese 372. 403 Mingelidoit. Karen Martwt. Rebecca Marr. Michael Martin. Susin Mason. Edward Metsumuri. Hijime Mayer. Yvonne Malaeb Hkkam ManftUDorf. Katkariaa Marce Chip 368 Mam, Marc 301 Martin, Theresa 329 Mason. Emily Metsuokl, Hrroki 364 Mavarcek Daniel Malame. Pemeli Manplldorf Mattkn Marce. Hojet Marrapodi. Donna Martin, Thomas 392 Mason. Hugh Matsuuia. Sandra Mavertopei. Sergio Melandrone Man!)! Manrm. Lydia Marcftant. Jaflray 370 Marnn Doon Martin, Tiffany Mason. Jacqueline Matsuyami. Kiyoko Mavers. Beth 291 Malerchik. Mart Mana.Ui Mickaal Marchmi Band 252 Marriott. Carman Martin. VKtona Mason. Jame 63 Matt, Victoria Mayers. Dirrel 213. 446 Molest). Edward Mangm. Katrina Marculis Robert Marrovr. Douf. 307 Martin, Warren Meson. Joseph Matte. Robert Miyes Gretehen Malayan. Cvathia Maninoa. Andraa 210 Marcinko. Michelle Marsalisi Elisa Martin. Wendy Mason. Lei Matte. Susan Miyetti. Mkhael Malt. Anthony Man|ona, BarnarrJ Marco. Dominic Marsden. lamia Martin, William Mts on, Mirgiret Mitteo Paula 372 Miyt.tid Bette Mikik Therm Man|U. Danial Marco, Peter Marsh, Christina Merlin, William Mason, Patricia Metier. Carl 417 MivtielrJ. Rand MaklKW. Dav 268 Manickomci. Pan) 221 Marcos. Ferdinand 71 Marsh. Douilas 417 Martin, William Mason. Paul 224 Mattera. Liu 305 Maylield Tertsiana 342 Malcolm. Bat Mania. Josapk Martin, Juan Marsh. Elizabeth Martin. William Mason, diehard 348 Manes. Catherine Mayger. Grltchen 446 Malcolm, Bruce Manila 21 Marcus. Annette 445 Marsh, Frank) Martina. Janes Mason, Sandra Mittheiss. Marie 280 Mayhall. Pamela Malcolm. ChnttiM Mantarra. Edwardo 388 Marcus. Jordan Marsh. Gene Mirlindile David Mason. Thelston. Matthews. Cameron Mayhew. Douglli Mekomson, Mart Minim Graciala Marcus. Kenneth Marsh. Marianne 330 MertiMtli. Christopher Mason, Todd Matthews Cherle Miyhew Jeffrey Metal. M Manjarrai. John Marcus. Khalid Marsh. Rebecca Martinet. Mark 159 Mason, Willi am Matthews, Clint Meyhew. Karan Mliaiaala. Haa Maniarre. Paula Marcus. Pamela 291 Marsh. Suianne 309 Martinatti. Lon Masone. Maria Mitthews. Daniel Maybew. Paul MHIiiili. Jerga Maniarra: Jl, Victor Marcus. Stan 253 Marshall. Betsy Maitinei. Adotto Masoud, Satan Matthews. Donne Mayle Mark 350 M I.. Haaee Minkowiki. John Marcus. Steven Marshall. Catherine Martinet, Albert Misquelier. Ivna Mitthews. Eileen Miyies Karen Moktoeado. Rkkard Manlay. Cllaryl Harder Jennifer Marshall, James Martinei, AJei Massa, Care Matthews. Jame Meynard. Keith Hank. Enr. Minlay Mickal 232 Mardrs. Mickaal 349 Marshall lane Marline! Ana Mesa, John Matthews. John Maynird Kip 349. 404 . ' Semit Mania). Victor Mare. Andre Mershall. Jims Martinei, Anita Massirat, Kasra Mitthews. John Mlynird. Meieah Maktnfant MicWIa Mann. Amy 304 Mirek Ann Marshall Katheren Martinet, Anna Massarat. Shekouteh Mitthews, Judy Mayorga, Mane Main, Mi Mann. Ckane Mareks Jeffrey Marshall, Kevin Martinei, Anna Massee. Suun 446 Mitthews. Kevin 404 Mayorgi. Richard Maifwi Cini 204 21(. 445 Mann. Dan 3(8 Mare Alain Marshall, KIQ Martinet. Bruce 268. 356 Massey. Christophei Matthews. Mark Mayorgi. Ruben Melhis, Lnai Mam. Data Mares. Marnie Marshall. Linda Maitinai. Charles Massey. Deanna Matthews. Miryanne Miyoul. Mohamed U.I.I AMliI Mann. DonakJ Marfedanl. Nancy Marshall. Marcie Martinet. Christine Missit Douglis Matthews, Pal 207 Mayiose, Nancy Malik. Abdulani Mann. Joel Margolin. Aaron Marshall. Nail Martina! David Massimi. Mittbew Matthews, Samuel 370 Mays. Brian Malik. Ibrahim Mann. II, John Marjolin. Karen 300 Marshall. Pain Martinei. David Massingill, Helen Matthews, Seen Mays. Dendre 341 Malik, III, jot 445 Mann, Joseph Mirtolin, MKhelle 2(2 Marshall. Robert Martinet. Debbie Missoumi, Mehran Matthews, Stephen Mays. Nora Maliu Catoryn Mann. Joatin Marnjle. Stacey Marshall. Stari Martinet. Debra Mast. Susan 304 Matthews, William ays. Tracy Maline Suun Mann. Mickaal 361 Martulis. Michael Marshall. Thomas Martinet. Delia 220. 264. 388 Mastandrea. Mark Matthiessen. Jr. Robert 314 ayse Diane 325 MaUntGlen Maan. Timothy Marhoffer, David Marsolo. Linda Martinei. DHio 446 Master, Doungthanluv 25) Mettiaccro. Joseph eyteg. David MUmnl MOah 332 Maan, Train 403 Marian. Frances Marstean. Francine 342 Marlinei Denise 189 Masters. Jeffrey MattiKCH), Nino aytag. Patricia 296 Mafcasti. Deborek Manna, Srilatha Marian. Mary Marsten. Monica Martinei. Georee Masters. Keith 366 Matties. Daniel aytorena, Rkk) Malisewiti, Balk 227. 103 Mannall. Aadraa Mariano. Jul Marston. Michael 324. 388 Martina! Gerardo 324 Masters. Mariie 298 Matting!), Scott aiany, Terry Malta, larty Mannall Jul Marx. Alison 243 Martam Marilyn Martinet. Gloria Masters. Maryanne 291 Mattis. Mert atdiyasni. Parvu Malta, loiar Mannall. PaiiU Maricopa Hall 361. 362. 365 Martch. Kenneth Marlinei. Guadalupa Masters. Sally Mattison. Jim 297 Meienko David Makerl. ScMt 301. 34) Manniac. Booatte Marietta. Ketberine Martell, Fredrick Martinet. Hector Masters. William Mitts Moreen Meier. Arthur Maw.tr44S Mannina. Cnarkn 417 Mirietti Brendl Martall. lance Martinei, Jaime Masterson. Jane Mettson. Audrey Matiersti. Paul Man. Gary 368 Manning Ckgck 316 Marietti. Lena 404 Marten. MattlMv Martina. Jesui Masterson Robert Million Brant Manchr. David 371 Mall, Michael Manmnt Cynlkia Manetti. Stan 310 Martens. Norma Marlinei. John Mastm, Randy 230 Million Maria Mania. Joseph 351 Man, Ua SI Mannina, Funk 206 Marimow. Richard Martens. Timothy Martinei. John Maston. Jame Million Stuirl Melon. Ana Mailams Eliiabetk Mannina. Grafor) Marin. Catherine Marti, Data Martinei. Jorea Mastro, MichMl 346 Mattus. Barbara Menn. Matthew Malln. Rhonda Minninf. Lindl Mann, Josefina Marti. Lori Martinei, Jose Mastromalteovaciici, Juan 446 Matty. Dale Melon. Patrkia Main. John Mannina. Molly Marin. Lisa 304 Marti. Michelle Martinei, Jose Mastronardi. Jame 319 Matty. Jane Matoyei Brian 446 Malkm. John Mannina. Patricia Marine Corps, U.S. 60 Mime Thomas Martinet, Jose Masucci Frank Mains Frank 417 Maiumder. Pradip Melnry, Terence Mann.na, Rabacu Marino. Angela Martrn. Adam Martinei. losefma Masvasury, Vilero Mitusiok. Janet Munr. Donna Melny Kaoiao 211 Mannina. Jr , Robert Marino. Christine Martin. Andrei Martinei. Ill, Joseph 367. 388 Mala. Ceiu Mali Jr., Michael Maiur. Grogory 306 Maikyy Mary Mannina, II. Samuel 332 Marino. Kristina Martin, Andrew Marline! loin Mata, Hariberto Meu. Gary 32. 280 Mnur Haifa Malmberf. Jam Manama, ftsta Marino. Vincent Martin. Andrew Martrnai. Karen Minis. George Maud. Deborah Maiur. Joseph Melmberg. William Mannino, Anthony Mannoff. Devlin Martin. Anna Martinei. Lisette 259 Minis. Mart 41 7 Maud. Karstia Mai.r Katky Melmourst. David Mannion. Randolph Minnow Anna 417 Martin. Bertha Martinei. Luis Malars. MKl k Maud. III. Oliver Maiurctyk. Maureen MaWapny. Canl Manno. John 371 Marion, Suun Martin. Bryan Martinet. Lup.li Matakme. Frank Mauk. Jacqueline Malta. Laera Manna. CalMaaa Manu. Henry Mariscal. Sharon Martin. Cam Martinet Mart Milan Robert Mauk, Pagf) Mana. Lon 446 Matee, Cterrl Maaofaa. Jr.. Edmund Mark Jame Martin. Cketyl Martinet. Martin Metctiett. Skirl Maul, Jennifer Mauella. Mirgo Maeane. Jehe Manor. OUa Mark. Rofor Martin. Oris 355 Martinet. Mercedes Miteosk, Laurel Maul. Tenure Manao.John Manee. Keva 403 Manoi. Aatkon) Mark. William 295 Martin. Claudia Martinet, Natalie Mate. Brant Maune. Jerene Maltw. Joke Mataa. tol Manown, Briaa Merkel. SHerry Martin. Clayton 316 Marlinei. Omar Malei. Nkbolas Meuntel Mkhael Mamlini. Jacqueline Mataa.Pa Minuter Erik Markart. Constance Martin. Cm Marlinei. Patrick Matesk Thomas 227 Miuptn Dennis McAdam. DWre 494 I INDEX Lievanoi, Lourdes Lmton, Kelli 290 Loewe, Karyl .opaz, Erma Lowe, Hetty Lung. Ray Mabley, Jennifer 388 Maddalena, Barbara Lievens, Heidi 198 Lim, Carl Loe we, Kathleen 259 Lopez. Estermae Lowe Linda Lundahl, Christopher 430 abry, Carol Maddalouo Stephen Liew, Soo Light, Susan Lmz, Gary Linz, Lisa Loewer, Debra Lofgren, Gustav Lopez George Lopez. Gerardo Lowe, Lori Lowe, Tracey Lundberg, Donna Lundberg, Linda abry, Jonathan Madden, Edward Light, Wendy Linzer, Marc Lofgren. Victoria 167 Lopez. Gilbert Lowe Vivian Lunde, Bruce abry, Mary Madden, Gregory 350 Ligon, John Lions. Anne 372 Lolquist. David Lopez. Jack Lowell. Barbara 388 Lundgren, Mark abry, Milton 368 Madden, Hadley Ltgon, Melmda Liosatos, John Lofqu.st Peter Lopez, James M 1, Julie Lundm, Catherine 305 acaluso, Mark Madden, lames Liguon, Edward LIOLJ Tohai Loftin. Kevin .opez, Jesus Lowd 1, Laura 402 Lundquist, Jill acaluso, Virginia Madden, John Lihvarchik. Barbara Likasik, Vicky 330 Liou. Yihwa Lipani, Carol Loftus, Cindy Loftus, Jr., Robert 367, 444 .opez, Katma .opez, Lona Lowell, Thomas 417 Lower, Deborah Lundstrom, Carol Lundstrom, Gary acArthur, Bruce Madden, Joseph 403 Likms, Tiffany 223, 290, 341 Lipan, Robyn Loga, Joseph Lopez. Lorena 329, 387 Lowerre, Timothy Lundstrom, Linda 207 acArthur, Mary Madden, Karen 216 Likowski, loel 230 Lipe. Gary Logan, Dance 289 .opez, Lorraine Lowery. Ellen Lundstrom, Lisa acArthur, Robert Madden, Karl Lilek, Bobbie Lipinski, David Logan, Derek .opez, Lydia Lowery, Jr., Rkhard Lundslrom, R. 226, 318 acauley, Mark Madden. Kevin Liley, Bradley Lipmski, Richard Logan. James Lopez, Manuel Lowei v Robert Lunger, Sharon accarom, Anthony Madden, P Lilien. Brian Lipka, Eric Logan, Leanne 290 Lopez. Maria Lowery, Robin .ungren, Jackie acConnell, Phillip Madden, Peggy Uiien Clave Lipman, Harold Logan, Lisa Lopez, Maricela 417 Lowery, Susan .unn, Daniel acDonald, Barbara Madden, Roger Lim, Alan Lipman, Jeffrey 292 Logan, Scott Lopez, Martha Lawn an. Franj Lunn, Gillian 388 Lim, Alexandria Lipman. Peter Logan, Tricia Lopez, Martin 227 Lowrey, Carmen Lunn, Philip 444 acDonald, Bruce Madding. Grace Lim, Christiana 304 Lipman, William 363 Logeman, Laurie Lopez, Mary Lowrey, Kimberly Lunsford, Heather acDonald. Byron Maddock, Devin Lim, David Lipner. Abbe Loggms, Cydney Lopez, Michael Lowr , Edward 308, 317 Lunsford, Tina acDonald, Christopher Maddock, Gerard Lim, Elaine Lipner, Jill Loggms, William .opez, Petra Lowry, Jane Lunt, Anthony MacDonald, James 403 Maddoi Ladawn Lim. Eng Lipnitz. Christopher 268, 364, Logue, Clarisa Lopez, Rafael 41? Lowry, Rachel 300 Luo. Meilan MacDonald. Janice Maddui, Clinton Lim, Gloria 387 Lohan. Sean Lopez, Reynaldo Lowr] rwieneke, Kathleen Luoma, Suzanne 358 MacDonald, John Madeheim, Carol Lim, Heidi Lim. tk Lipovitch, Marc Lipovitch, Wayne Lohff, Elizabeth Lohtf, Katherine Lopez, Rita Lopez, Roberto 207 Lowy, Jeffrey 292, 298 Lowy, John .uong, Trang .upercio, Richard Macdonald, Julia Madero. Denise LIM, Juliet Lipp, Curtis Lohman, David Lopez, Samuel 356 Loi, David 402 upien Laura MacDonald. Ronald Madewetl, Larry Lim. Laura 188 Lippel, Rebecca Lohman, 1. Lopez, Steve Loy rady .upo, Jr., Daniel MacDonald, Russell Madeya. Teresa Lim, Phyllis Lippman David 402 Lohman, Kathryn Lopez, Susan L John Lurenberg, Denise 264 MacElwee, Carene Madgett, Brian 299 Urn. Ralph hppman, Howard Lohman, Lilja Lopez. Sylvia Loy Katherine Lune Mark 293. 370 MacElwee, Linda Madigan, Dianne Lim, Soontin Lipscomfa, Gail Lohman, Mark Lopez. Thelma Lo ' hyllis Lusby, Mary Macera, Lisa 290 Madison, Dorothea Lim, Valerie Lipsmire, Carol Lohmann, Rkhard .opez, Vivian L MM Lusby, Michael 307 Lim, Yeow [ipson Milton Lohmeier. James .opezanaya, Arturo Loy obin Luse, David 236 Matey, Philip Madison, Kathleen Lima, David Lipsy, Robert Lohmeier, John .opezlira, Dora Loy, William Luse, Kathleen MacFarland. Ellen Madison, Maryiane Lima, Joao Lisanti, Mary Lohr, Alice 326 .opiccolo, Angelo Loyas h, Laurene Lusk. Amy MacFarland, Stephanie Madison, Dolly 403 Limbacher, Mary Lisec, Janet Lohr. Clark .oquasto. Margaret Lozan o, Daniel .usko, Constance MacFarlane, Timothy 369 Madison, Willie Limon, Jr., Enrique 237 Lissner. Kathy 309 Lohr. Eleanor .oquvam, George Lozano, Irma Lusson, Douglas Macfie, Kathleen Madlin, Kira 327 Limon, Gloria Lister. Jr., Jimmie Loisy, Denice .oquvam, Karen Lozjfi o. Marvin Lustig, Karen MacGillivray, Kathleen 331 Madonna 354. 420 Limon, Maria Lister, Sharon Lokai, Rebecca Lorah. Charlene 328. 387 Lozan 0, Pedro Luters, Andis Limones, Felipe Listo, Angelina Lokare. Sanjay Lorch, Elizabeth 387 Lozan o. Rosalinda Lutgen. Jan MacGre gor, Alastair Madrid, Anna 330 Limonromo, Jesus 444 Liston, Angela Lokay. Jan Lord, Allan Lu. Barbara Luther, Karl 343 MacGregor, Fred Madrid, Frank Limpit John 318 L.talien Jetf Lollar. Djuana 278 Lord, Brett Lu, VI en Luthra, Bhuvanish MacGregor, Janet Madrid, Natalie Lin, Chikeung Litel, Marie Lolmaugh, Betty .ord. Jamece Lu, Yeefung Luthy. Jr. Edward Mach, Marcia 331 Madridjones. Diana LM. Chinwon Litm Bradley Lomahaftewa, Carrie Lord, Kelle 302 Lubbers, Edward 344 Lutich. Ann Machado, Dennis Madrigal, Noel Lm, Christine Litman, Robert Loma Linda University 34 Lord, Linda Luber Sally Lutomski, Kevin Machado, Roberto Madril, Carte Lin, Chuankai Lin, Hsiafei Litoff, Stacey Litteer, John Loman, Christopher 387 Loman, Kathy 231, 333 Lordan, Elizabeth Lord, Paul Lubin. Karen 326 Lubm Morris Luttmannvalencia, Francisco Lutton, Tracey Machado, Yolanda Madril, Marie 220 Lin, Hwaymg Littetl. Clifford Lomas, Robert L ' Oreal 388 Lubisich, John Lutz, Barbara Macher Alan 445 Madril, Richard Lin, Kuoshyh Little, Alan Lomayesus, Paul 253, 262 Loredolkona, Jose 444 Lucas Edward Lutz. Frank 313 Machibya, Telesphory Madril, Santiago Lin, Lihling Little. Christopher Lomayesva, Gary Loren, Shan 262 Lucas Marcia Lutz, Malinda Machold. Lindsay Madsen, Cheryl 164,317,388 Lin, Meenfu Little, Kelley Lomayesva, Paul Lorentme. Andrew 444 Lucas Margaret Lutz, Randall 224 Macias, Francisco 365 430 Lm. Ning Uttk), Pamela Lombard, James Lorentzen, Karin Lucas Nicholas Lutzel, Christopher Macias Rachel Madsen Mark Lin, Paul 276 Little, William Lomen, Catherine 417 .orenz, Ann Luce, Julia UN Mnt Lin, Senshang Littlefield, Christopher Lomonaco, Ellen Lorenz. Craig Mark Lukhi-Conemartial Arts Club 251 Maciejczyk, Nancy Maarten. Scott Lm, Shuennlong Littlefield, Jay Londer, Gary Lorenz, Timothy Lucero. Elaine Luunberg, Denise 388 Maciejewski, Tern Maerz, Linda Lin, Summg Littleton, Paul London, England 18 orenzen. Bruce 216 Lucero. Gregory Luzi, Marco 332 Maclnnes, Scott Mafemi, Owen Lm, Wuhsmng Lib, Kurt London Fog 4 16 .orenzen, Gai Lncer a, Jesus Ly.An Maciulla, Gregory 347 Mafumo, Natalia Lin. Xingru 216 Liu, Bin London, Gloria Lorenzini, Jill Lucero, Laura Ly, Binh Maciulla, James Mafumo. Wendy 204 Lm, Yihjen Liu, Bryan London, Kellie Loren; mi, Marianne Luceri 3, Robert Ly.Lai Mack Allen Mafura Kabelo Lin, Yuh Linak, William Liu, Hsiaomei Liu, Hsinglung London, Kenneth 320 London, Peter 353 Lorette, Kerry Larimer. Curtis 313 Lucero, Ron Lyall, Elizabeth Lucht. Sandra Lyders, Jeanni Mack, Christopher Magallanes, Miguel Lmaker David Liu, Man Long, Allan 344, 387 Lorraine, Janice Lucido, Frances Lykins, Christopher Mack, Delbert Magarelli, Judith Linares, Idy Liu. Li Long, Dona 387 Lorton, Robin Lucio, Otto 353 Lyles. Michael Mack. Jenny Magarelli, Paul Linares, Manuel Liu, Lichi Long, Freida Los Angeles 54 Lutke y, William 301 Lyman, Maggie Mack, Lara 189, 2% Magatagan, Michael Lincoln, Barbara Liu, Liting Long.1. Losavio, Susan Lucks, Stephen Lyman, Ronald 249 Mack. Stacey 326 Magdaleno. Mark Lincoln, Dana 300 Lincoln, David Liu, Mian Liu, Pishien Long, Jerry Long. Junsheng Losers 434 Loson, Jay 225, 444 Lucy, Daniel Lymburner, Anne Lucz, Diana Lynch. Brian Mack, Susan Magdaleno, Roberto Lincoln, Douglas Liu, Xiaofang Long, Katherine Loss. Jacqueline Lucz, Judy Lynch, Catherine Mackalski. Paul Mags Barry 370 Lincoln. Laura 261, 300 Liu, Yingmoh INI Ml Lothe, Timothy Luderi a, Carlos .ynch, John Mackay, Charles Magee, Brian Lind, Alexandra Liuska, Helen Long. Kelly 167 Lotocki, Thomas 295 Ludtow, Charles Lynch. Judth MacKenzie, Bruce Magee, Kathleen Lind, Lisa Ltvermore, Gina 296 Long, Larry Lotstein, Richard Ludto , Christopher .ynch, Kathryn MacKenzie, Jodie 445 Mage . Melissa Lmd, Tracy 205, 358 Livin, Lee Long, Pamela Lotstein, Steve Ludm id, Lisa ynch, Kevin MacKenzie Margaret Magee, Mkhael Lmdauer, Sandy 221, 371 Living Groups 288 Long, Roberta Lott, Catherine Ludwig. David 346, 402 Lynch, Leslie MacKenzie Roderick Magee Susie 226 Lindberg, Elizabeth Lindberg, Hazel Livingston, Jr., Donald Livingston, Douglas Long. Stephanie 254. 304, 417 Lotti, Vincent 159, 344 Long, Stephen Lotto. Brian Ludwig. Mark Lynch. Lucy Ludwig. Sally Lynch, Thomas 159 MacKenzie Rory 350 Magella. Mark 445 Lindberg. Sherri Livingston, Ellen Long, Susan Loucks. George Lueck Curtis ynch, Walter MacKennelow, Bruce Maggie, David Lindblada, Kimberly 340 Livingston, Janet Long, Tamara Loud, Heather 326, 402 Lueot e, Cheryl 164 Lynde, Lawrence Mackey, Janet Maggio, Elizabeth Lindblom, Donna Livingston, John Long, Ted Louer, Katharine 300 Luedi e, Valerie 164. 402 yndes, Beth Mackey, Lance 345, 403 Magid, Diana Lmdaberg. Lori 444 Livingston, Lynn Long, Terry Louer, Thomas Luedi man, Rene Lynham, Mark Mackey, Maryann Magill, Christina Lmdeberg. Shah 336, 402 Livingston, Margaret Long, Terry Lougee, Hoyt Luedi rs, Stuart 417 ynn. Barclay 300 Mackey Maureen agill Laurie Lindell, Vernone LIVIO Paulette Long. Tonya Loughead, Herold Luedl e, Dennis 402 ynn, Cindy Lindell, Wendy Lizardi, Rosemary Longaneckei, Sarah oughead James Luedk e, Rebecca ynn. Susan Mackey, Michael agisos, Melanie Lmdemann, Andrew Lizarraga, Dario 356 Longenhaugn, Eric 299 Loughery, IV, George Luedtke, Mary Lynne. Mary 264 Mackey, Perrin 298 agness. Mary Lmdenberg, Valerie Lizarraga, Gloria Longhi, Frances .oughran, Christian Luelf Kimberly 290 ynt, Edward Mackey, Scott agnessgardiner, Bonnie Lindenward, Gigi Lizarraga, Norma 444 Longhofer, John Loughran, Thomas Luetkehans, Kirk Lyon. Catherine Mackey, Suzanne 2% agno, John Under Ralph Llamas, Jesus Longmire, Mark Louie, Steven Lugo, Christine Lyon, Dallas Mackey, William 1 agnuson, Lynn Underwood, Ron 349 Lindh, James 240 Llanovielledent, Marco Lloyd, Bonnie Longmuir, Melissa Louie ' s Lower Level 373, 450 Longo, David Louizides, Nestor Lugopolanco, Jesus 444 Lyon, Deborah Luhmann. Monty 444 Lyon, Emily Mackie. James Magnuson, Robert 218, 315 Lindh, Robert 315 Lloyd, Bryan Longo, Julie 444 ounsbury, James Luhrs Arthur 417 yon, James 310 Mackie, Mary Magnuson, Thomas Lmd holm. Janus LLoyd, Gary Longo, Karen Louria, Dyan Lu , George Lyon, John Mackie, Steven Magrane, Joseph 194, 197 Lmd holm, Khstina LLoyd, Kathryn 253 Longo, Nicholas 318 oustanunau. Raoul Lu. H in yon, Judith MacKinnon, Donna Magri, Kenneth 345 Lmdley, Cynthia Lloyd, Kelly Longoni, Joann Loutham, Theresa Lu kart, Lisa Lyon, Kenneth MacKinnon, Victoria Maguire, Mary Lindon, Gregory Uoyd, Kevin Longton, Shannon out, Karen Luns i, Melissa yon, Laura Mscklen, Marilyn Maguire, Stephen Lindon, James 444 Lindquist, Cynthia Lindquist, Kimberly Lloyd. Richard 270, 315 Lluria, Maria Uuria, Mario Longwill. Wendy Lovallo. Lisa 300 Lonigro, Anthony Lovci, Christopher Loober, Deborah Love, Alan Lu ten. John Lyon, Roberta Lu ten. Lynda Lyons, Allyson Luiz. Anthony Lyons, Ann Mackowiak, Michael MacLean, Kathryn Maguire, Tim 208, 226 Mah, Sherman Lindquist, Michael 301 Lluna, Teresita Look, Laurie 298 Love, Dorothy Lujan, II, Alfred Lyons, Bettina MacLean, Lisa 164 Mahaffey, Margaret Lindquist, Teresa Lo. Junghong Loomer. Lori ove. Fred 213 Lujan Catherine yons, Bonnie MacLean, Pamela Mahaffey, Patty Lindsay, Stephanie Lo, Mingjohn Loomis, Brian Love, Jimmie Lujan Lorenzo Lyons. IV, Daniel MacLeod. Alexander Mahaffey, Peggy 210 Lindsey, Linda Lobato, James Loomis, Tim ove, Kenneth Lujao Loretta yons, Jill MacLeod, Ann Mahaman, Sabiou Lindsey, Myra Lindsey, Randolph Lindsey, Susan Lobb, Charlene Lober, Michelle Lobos, Amelia Loomis, Warren Looney, Jean Looney, Randall ove, Theresa ove, Tina 387 ove, Valerie Lujati Lujan Lujan Margaret 444 Lyons, Pamela 444 Martin Lyons, Stephen 259, 318 Rudy Lyons, Timothy MacLeod, Charles MacLeod, Christopher 445 Mahan, Carol Mahar, Caroline Lindsey, Wayne Lobos, Ignacio 259 Loos, Dayna 309 ovelaca, Nancy Lujan William 366 Lytle, Diane MacLeod, Ivor Mahar, Jamas Lindskog. Denise 402 Lochner, Rkhard Lopat, Valerie 205, 444 oveland, Amelia Lukac h, Lesley ytle. Dyer MacLeod, Jeana Mjhd, Hand Lindskold, Graydon 332, 402 Lock, Marc Loper, Donna 205 ovely, Scott 353 Lukan uski, Jon ytle, Jamie MacLeod, Marie Mahdavi, Ebrahim Lindstedt, Brenda Lockaby, Scott Loper, Lisa overidge, Mark 444 Lukasik, Victoria Lytle, Mkheal MacLeod. Niall Mahdi, Hashim Lind strom Roland Lockabyeakin, Sue Loper, Timothy over ing. John Luke, Gordon MacMahon Jeff 213 Mahdi Salah Lineberry, Linda Lockard, Denyse Lopes, Hildaa overn. Michael 444 Luke, William MacManus Moira Lineo, Pete 319 Ling. Uichang Locke, Honey Locke, Joseph Lopes, Pamela Lopes, Vincente ovett, James ovie, Nancy 272 Luketich Andrew Luketich, Michelle MacMillan Jr.. James 213 Maher, Kim Ling, Meiwen Locke, Julie Lopesdasilva, Luis ovil, Jerome LUIM ski, Joseph MacMillan, Janine Maher, Margaret Ling. Tungkmng Lockerman, Toren Lopesdossantos, Claudio ovit Stacy Lulay. Richard MacMillen, Janice Maher, Peter Lingg. Linda Locked. Kathryn Lopez, Abe 417 ovitt, Bryan Lum. Benny MacNair, Leslie Maher, Richard Limnger Lyle 350 Link, Donna Link, Teresa Lmkenbach, Jeffrey Lockett, Meredith 373 Locked. Wayne 206, 444 Lockhart. Douglas Lockhart, Robin Lopez, Albert Lopez, Ana Lopez, Angelica Lopei, Anna ow, Andy ow, Beverly ow, Edmond ow, Michael 228 Lumbuenamo, Sinsi Lumbuenamo, Sita Lumia. Elizabeth Lumia, Margaret M MacNeil. Lynne Macner, Marilyn Macnurland, Sir Christopher 417 Maher, Robert 361. 445 Mahir, Zaynah 317 Mahl.Sue Linker, Lynda Lockwood, Kenneth Lopez, Beatriz ow, Radford Luiwx i. Mikaya Macomber, Heather Mahler, Lene 373 Linn, Cathleen Lockwood, William Lopez, Bernadette ow. Wily Luna, Tnersa444 Macomber, Heidi Mahler. Michael 356, 445 Lm,, Dorothy Loder, George Lopez, Bernard Low, Wing 237, 444 Lunasolonano, Maria Macomber, Lee 281, 364 Mahmood, Ahmed Linn, Thomas Linnane, Theresa 1 Oder. William Lodge, Barbara Lopez. Bryan Lowder. Mark Lopez, Buddy Lowe, Brian Lund, Lund, Christine M, Sarangan lisa iii rw ?m MacQueen, Scon 366 Mahmoud, Majid 240 Linnaus, Betty i oeb Jesslyn Lopez, Cecilia owe Burdette Lund, Kenneth p Macy, Cara 289. 403 Mahmoud, Marwan Linnaus, Fredrick Loebe, Paul Lopez, Christopher 417 owe, Carol Lund. Kristin la, Gukjun Macy, Daniel Mahmoud, Murad 240 Linson, Lawrence Loebe, Phillip Lopez, Claudia owe, David Lund. 1 rfa, Susanna Macy, Marcia Mahmud, Amir Lintgen, Thomas Loefiler. George 308, 324, 387 Lopez, Deborah Lowe, James Lund. Lori 372 Mus Kant Macy, Maria 309 Mahn, Jeffrey Linthkum, Seth Loehr, Ronald Lopez, Edward Lowe, John Lund. Michael 359 Maatoug, Mirjham Maczuga. Kenneth 167 Mahnke. Roger Linton, Elayne 338 Loehrlein, Marietta Lopez. Eliza Lowe, Kathleen Lund. Peter 270 Mabaleha, Michael Medaras. Arthur Mahon, David 207, 359 INDEX 495 McAlee Roberl McClam. Gary 332 McCBla. Patrici. HcFiilaik Klthryn Hcllroy. Kino MeLennen. Kathy Hevey John HHU, Berta la 1 McAksbK B.ece MeCum lisa McCBlBI. JOB. HcFartene, Timothy 447 Melnelly DavU McLonnen. Scott 366 MeVitty. Claire Meiu. Jr. Joe MUMBBBBL Jr. Jaeaes McClam, Rn McCetkch. Miuri HeFerh.. Ill Melnnos, Jot. McLeroy. Josephine McWenie Christopher 311 Meiu. HaM , ' " MlUilliL , Wne. HcCta Victoria McCulloeh.Sh.ro. HeFelters Douglas Hclnms Blende McLmckn. Melissa 169 McWenie, Metthew Mena. Robert 1 Ml .j. HcClary. Shannon kkCitkhtk. Amy McFetters Jlflrey 315 Mclnms. Clan 331 Mcloud dtherine HcWherter. Stephen Meiu Sekru " . hjetll MLAHHI.AOI HcCkar, Pitrtu 331 McCullOKh. Km. 297 McGakey, Shannon 329 Uclnms Rounni McLoehh. JeAth McWhirter Andrew 245 Henadekon. LUIS Utti McAloeoy, fcea McCkddoe. Anne 5 McC.llo.ch. Mop. HeGahey Thomas Helnnis Sandra Hctouchlin Robert HcWhiiter. Stephen Heius Robert V McAbmek, Kathkon llcCI.iry.BryB. MeCeHoofh, Rrcherd McGa.iy.Cur, Mclnms. Stephen HcMihon. Dona McWhortoi. Brian Hoheton Jennifer McCaMBS Bruce 36 McCkhan. dtherine McCwry. Gam. HcGarey. Joke Mclntin. Sandra McMahon. Damn McWhorter. Greg Helberg. Jemes 359 " K BkAoByieis. James McCkha.. Corey 389 MeCurry drl McGarey. Manhew Mclnlosh. Agatha McManon, Jimes HcWhortor. James Melby. JayM " , r BWUhws. Joyce McCkvaa.. Matthew McCusher. Omd 44! McCarry. Cynthu Melntosh Btnce McMihon. Jimes McWiiuam Dobra Mekhet Joanne tfBJ " 1 " ' Mlr.Nhe.1. StOBftaftk Meckllao. Pltnck McCutcken. Sandn McGany. Maureen Mclnlosh. Paula McMihon Jetlrn McWillums. John Mekon Minhew HcAnch. Gary HcCkllind Firth HcCutckm. MaryBrie HcGarvey Alice Mclotyrt. Daniel McMehon. Liun Mcwnliams Robert MeUlhl. Keith m McArthex Caroline McCkHmd. Michael McCutchm. Seta. HeGary. Daniel Mclntyn, Jr., DavU McMihon. Mirginl HcWillum. Spance 2(5 Mekk Steven ' HcArttK Salt 217 MeCkluod, Robert 272 McCyntre. Becky 305 McGavack lynnalrson Mclntyre lonn McMihon Pltrieu McWillums Tkomas MeMrum KMBeth 319 |W HcArtlw. John 204 McCk.ee.. Krrste. MiD.de Nine, McGeackin, Jan. 417 Mclntyra. Lila HcHihon. Sein HOBO. Jin Mekndel. Hocfor " HcArthei, eWkani kkCtado.. Ana 417 HcDineU. Diana MiGee Din i Mclntyre Rebecci 231 HcHihon Shauru Meed, tana Mekndet. John 321 McAslie, Greet 311 McCkndon Anne HcDaneU. Martant McGee. Dems. Mclntyre, Scott McMihon Sunn Mead. Robert MekoOei. li ee McAteer. Alison McClmtock. Robert HcDamel, drolyn MiGee Kalhken 317. 319 Mclver. Heather McHihon. Tan Head, Tmi 317 kfcA.BBI.TbB.BS " HcAteer. Dems McCtakey Amy 335 McDemel, Dana 447 HcGee Mark McJmnet Lawrence HcHihon, Thomas MoBde. Andrew Hokneki. Vtor tm BJBB McAteer LISI HeCloskey. Kenoeth HeOinkJ, Dmd McGee Oliver HcKamey, David McMihon Timothy Muck Bruce Mekro. Rosiun t, i i, McAteer. Tree, HcCloskBy. Mart HcDankl. lisa MiGee Sandra McKaskk. Charmaine McMihon Willum Meade. Kithken Helgii, drlos . ' ! ' HcBain. Janark McCluni Joyce MlOihiel Mlrunne Mdioa. Salt McKaughin Ceeilii 447 McMinigk. Herk Meed S kaM Hdeoudeltadilto. Julio UcBreerty. Eliubeth HcClme, Amy McDenkl, Pltrieu McGeorge. Robin McKay, Kathleen McMinn. Dirren 319 Moodor. Iny Helichar. John 332 . I rg. HcBrick. Brenda 326 UcClure. Anthon, HcDiniel. Sarah McGittigin Kithken McKly Kimberly HcHaster. Robert 245 Mentor. Gregory Hellindbucikv. Rebecca IPt Ml ffcBndo, Eric HcClure. Antony HcDinkl. Susin 296 McGhln. Kristin, McKay, Rebecca McMillin. Craig 172. 174 Meadows. Kith, Melkn Goorpnne McBrick. Erin 302 McClure DonaU HcDiniel. Wesley McGhee. Angela HcKly. Rhonoa 221. 373 McMillin Gkxu Meadows. Susan Mellen. Melisse . HeBnde. Jo 270, 298. 404 McClure. Gran HcDerby, HKhelk McGhee. Kitherine HcKly. Robert Me illin. Liun 336 Mealka, Ronald Melkncimp. dll lerllirSl McSnde. John McClure. Mk HeDivid. Monti McGill. Barbiri HcKearney. John Me illin. Monici Meens. Beckw Mell.nger, Mirk IkrAlf HcBrick. Marshall McClure. Michael HcDerment, Janet McGill. Eugene HcKee. Christine Me illin. Roderick Moans. Robert Metlmgei, Willum BjmtB McBride. Molly HcCluie. Timothy HeDermott Ann McGill. lames UcKee. Jr . Liwrence Me illin, Steven Heirs. Mary Hello. Judith BjFJiBBB McBnde. Nene, HcCluri. Vaktk HcDermon. Denise McGill. Piuli HcKee. MBit He Mien Bryin 240 Hears. Phillip Heltor Robin IJfBliWI HcBnck. Paula HcCluskey. Carri. HeDermott. Donne McGill. Robeil McKao. Pilneu He ilkn. Karen Meisdly Kiyli Melloc Timothy tr-U - :J ; HeBnde. PM HcCluskey Matthew 167. 346 HcDermon. Jonathan McGill. Scott 299 McKee, Rebecca He illin. Kim Measures. Hairiet HelWt Tammy 325 McflfOC.. DlBM McCoree. Sandra Hi Donald Aim HcGmky. Robert McKBi. Robert! He ilton. Tina Meiveflores. Gerirdo Milmm, Larry 415 tattBKI McinceB. LyOM McCoHm. Charles 417 HcDonakf. Bruce 319 HcGinky. Sharon McKee. RoruU HcMulkn. Carok Mobs. Michael Hekun, Donni McBryde. Era McCollum Cynthu 2(2 HcDoneU. Byroe 447 HcGmn. Lire 447 McKee, Simuel McHullen Robert Meccage. linen hWoy. Willum MlJBl Helmut. III. Ray 350 McCollum. Laoren 447 McDonald. diMsue HeGinms Brian MiKee Steven 315 HcHurray. Jane Hecey, Christy 243 Melroy Suunne BjrlLMk; Mcdfterty. Pitneu McCoKim. Robert McDonald. Christina McGinms Jlflrey McKeen Bryin 314 HcMurray Kenneth Heche 253 Helton Clayton 359 . McCBftoy. Dan McCoUem, William McDonaU. Connie HcGinms Jo Me Men Sherry McHurray. Louis Mechim Milo Melton. Elaine McCaffrey Uada 273 McComas. MiclaH HcDonaU. Dmd 3(9. 417 Hcgmno, Hell, HcKeevtr Kenneth 211 HcHurrey. Thomas Hiche, Kimberly Mellon. Mirk IrHun McCaffrey. Patricia McCombk. Snan HcFXmaU. limes 197 HeGinms Hirt 292 MiKelrty lames HcHurtry. Hiehaal Heckoll. Sindri 167 Melton Meiir-,, fcuirnEi McCaftrey. Vakne McCombs. fcrry HcDonBU. IBB HeGinms. Patrick McKeivie Samuel McNair. Erie 216. 237 Hocom. Brun 314 Mellon Walter thrsiiBBBi McdlU Thomas MeCommas. Jerry HcDoniU Jetfer, HcGmty. Karon McKelvy. Dennece HcNin, HiroU Hedeiros, Jemes Meltzer Deborih MM McCalky. Michael MeConegh, III. Rotor! McDo.aU. Jennifer 210. 227. HcGmty. Kalherme 447 McKendry. Jeen 447 McNur. Jerem, Hedemi. dtherine Meltier. Duru f- ' . ' HcdKu. Jilk 318 McConnoll. Donna 231.304 HcGumery. Simuel McKenni Arimdl McNur. Joseph Hedenweh. Nincy Meluei Rowen IK MB MiClK.il. tvah 317 McConnell. Erin 254. 371 McDonaU. JOB. HcGmchlm, Linda McKenna Jeffrey McNur Leslk 298 Hedei. Dn, Holvin. Diryl 417 IMo.i.Bk McCi.elui. Heeorl McConnoll. lames McDoniU. Karen HcGkme. Thomas McKenru. Kimberly 317. 447 McNilly Colkln Meder Dimel Mehn. Lm jhtathrt HeCankss, Lean McConnell. John 34 4. 404 McDonaU. Kimberly HcGloughlin. Kitby 447 HcKenni. Knsten 317. 389 McNilly Eliubeth Hedei. Scon Hehm. Nancy hah MM Hcdnn. James McConnell. Mary McDoruU. Kirk HcGlynn. Bonnk McKenni Pilnct McNilly. linel Hedlord. Marsha Hotter. HoUy IIT. in Mcdnn. Jotina McConnell. Michnl 240 McDonaU. Hirg.nl HcGlynn. Michieel HcKenney, John McNilly. Maureen 404 Modhi. Rani Hena Audrey 331 KfKtM McCano. Patricia McConnell. Nick McDonald. Mary HcGoltm. Gregory McKenik. Andrew McNally. Jr., Roy Medicine College of 134 Hena, Humberto Mcdnt. Bettye McConnoll. Pltrieu McDonaU. Mary HcGoUrick, Miry HcKen. Anne HcNimin. Angela Medina, Dimelle Hem, Luis BXM.I McCarey. Michael 344 McConnoll. Scott 308 McDoruU. Michiel McGoUnct, Piul HcKenik. dtherine McNamui. DoniU Hedmi, Gkndi Hena, Norm! Mattel.) MedrrHI Lyndi McConnell. Thomas McDoniU. Nincy 447 McGonagill. Jamk HeKen. Gary McNimin. Join Modmi, Jr. Joe Hem, Robert BBvAhW Mederoll. Ophelu McConnoll. Tracy McDoniU, Nancy McGonigk. Patrick HeKenik, Jean 237. 243. 447 McNimin. lulunne 55 Medmi, Johinni 290. 316 Hencheci, Andrew 365 kearrii taret MeCirron Dein McConnell. Wasky Mcdonikl. PUNCH McGorny, Thomas McKeniie, John 204, 217. 389 McNimiri. Jonittun 243 Medmi, Juin Mendel Beth 296, 447 BBBmCkril McCtrtin. Andrew MiCool Susin HcDonaU. Plul McGourthy. John McKiniie. Judith McNimin. Klthryn Medina. Jr. Mrchaol 3(9 Mend,! Pamela IBMBtlt, McCartan, Cirrk MeCord Chirli 201 HcDoniU. Robert MeGovern, Andrew McKeniie, Megan McNimin. Pilnit 243 Medmi. Robert 332 Mendelson. Debora 290 IBM IB McCarthy. Birbara MeCord. Marsh HcDonell, Charks McGovern, Jeff McKeniie. Philip McNiughton, Kim Morjine, Rene, Hendelson, Eric MX tain McCarthy, Brian McCord. Robert HcDonalds Restaurant 373 HeGovern Jr., Kenneth McKeniie, Rory 226 McNeil, Brinch 159, 347 Median. Bllmyrt Uendelson. Mene MBiarn McCarthy, drolyn McCord. Virgil HcDonell. Charks McGovern. Kenneth McKeniie, Susan McNeil, Lori Mldninsk,. Marty Mendelson. Rom IkBmJLM McCarthy, Charks McCorkkbeiu. Lori HcDonell. Uoda McGovern. Molly McKeon, limes McNeil,. Timothy Medmek, Adam Mendelssohn. Edmund IBMlkhl HcCarthy, Cheryl HcCormack. Cyitku HcDonkf. Joy McGovern. Terence McKeon. Mirgirel HcNiil. Slia 289 Morjrano. Lourdes Mendesdaeoste drmen 389 iBBmbT. McCarthy. CtBif HcCormack. Hiehiel HcDonnell. BngU 296 HeGovern. Trice, HcKeown. Jeffrey McNeil Thomas Mednno. Sylvu Mendel. Irene thatBojMi HcCarthy, Daniel HcCormack. Tom McDonnell CUir HcGowan, Daniel HcKethen. Eliubeth HcNoill. Din, Moaee. Dave 308 Mendel Phyllis 289 BAR In McCarthy, cryn UcCormick. AnBafa Hcdonnell. Gary 319 McGowin Kelly HeKimmie. Timothy HcNeill. Frederick Meoce, Robin Mendel. Reese 341. 389 imsonto HcCarthy. Joke 112, 187. 306 McCormict. Bryan McDonnell, Kithken 273 HcGnth, Barbara UcKmky. Paul HcNeill. Kevin Meehen. John 358 Hendim. Shiuni BBMUBM McCarthy. Judith HcCoimict. Christopher 217. 2(8 McDonnoll, Korry 290 HcGratk. Jodi HcKenni, Kim 319 McNeil! Michael Meehen, Laura Mendivil Minuel 389 " -SO ' V., McCartky. Karen McCoimict. Gknn McDonnell, Willum 226 HcGratti, Riymorvd HcKmney. dthy McNeil). Shirlk Meehan. Maureen Mendivil. Peter BBKlhtB McCartky. Kithken McCormict. Gwendolyn McDooou|h. dtherine McGrith, Thomis 369 McKinney. DUN HcNellis Peter Meet. Adam Mendoehi Pltrieu BBBtlr. McCarthy. Kon. 226 McCormict. Kim McDooough Christina McGnw Marsha McKinney. John HcNerney. Miles MM. Randy Mendoter Lmdl UN McCarthy. Kevin HcCormict. HBryork McDougal, Cam McCravi. Miryann McKinney. Mart McNew. Dave 250 Heeks. Aaron M,ndoli Thomas " h.Illr ll HcCarthy Mary McCormKt. Michnl McDougll Kirli HeGnw Slue, McKinney. Patricia McNicholis Dnid Meeks Deanne 326 Mendoii. Adruni habjaj McCarthy. Hichek McCormick. Nlocy McOougal. Robert HcGreoevy. Robert McKinney. Tamiri McNkce. Cheryl Hooks. Eric Mendou. Antonio MaSMna McCarthy. Shelky McCormick. Petty McDowell. Beth 232. 317. 404 McGregor. Dune McKilnon. Kathryn 327 McNrtf, Heidi 302 Meets Lawrence MendOU. Arluro kiBB McCarthy, Suunne McCormick. Robert McDowell. Elk. 417 McGregor Grant McKmnon, Mechelle McN nch. Walter Meets Robert Hondou. Cecilu KM. McCarthy. Terrenee 319. 321 HcCormick. Suunne McDowell. Jo McGregor. Jamos McKmn. Tina MlN.lt, Am, Meete. Rochelk Hendou. Cheryl Kin McCarthy. Theresa HcCoskey. Cathefine McDowell. Micbek McGrefw. Joan McKissack. Scott 303 McNulty. Christine 231. 417 Heats. Scon Hendou. DavU the Mcdrtney Paul IK UcCourt, Mark McDowell. Paiee 198 McGregor. Lauru 304 HcKissxk. Sally 302. 326 McNulty. Erin 326 Heenen. K,ll, Hendou. Dim " . McCartney. Tracy McCoy. Carol McDowell. Willum McGrew. Lea 296 HcKlem. Denise McNulty Jim 31. 33 Heinin. Sloven Hendou. Eluabeth 272 " ' . McCarty. Bradford McCoy. Jay HcEUowney. Jennifer HcGnft. Ann HcKmght. Joe. 15, 232. 235. McNulty. Kim Heese. III. DnU Hendou. Helinde BUdhtB McCarty. Markne 232 McCoy, Harry MeEkJowney. Andrew 228, 306 McCrrff, Euehini 317.404 McNulty. Patricia Hogatabdulaiii. Putnfaridatul Mendoia. Oscar Btoi kkCarty. Martin McCoy. Margaret HcEksowney. Juslin McGritl. Reuben McKnne. Hisehell McPeak. Denise 3(1 Hegew. Potor Mendou Rafael . MeCarty.HK.nl McCoy. Marsh HeEUowney. Rachel McGnft, Terry HcKone. Timothy 310 Ml Peil Dune 183 Hegroi, Susan Mendoii Rosini ' kbJKkjt) McCarty. RBBI McCoy. Mary HcEMowney. Scon MeGrogin. Jr., Hirokl MiKusict RoderK 2(5 McPhenon, Shlnnon Hihldlu. Gerhard Mendou, Teresitl " JtaBilli Marty, Sha-ey McCoy. Matthew HcElroy. Hekn MeGrue. Chen 290 Mcliin, Benjimm McPherson. Charles Hehlhalf. Edward Mendouglrcu. Alfndo T.n.)J! Hedrver, Robin McCoy. Robert 243 HcElroy. Jill HcGuffm, Esperinu HcLain. Ill, CM. McPherson. Jemes Hehlhaff. Robin Heneky. Grant " " .latM Medralk. Hiehael McCoy. Stephen McElroy. Lisa HcGuigan, Michael McLam. Cir, McPherson. Richard 293 Hehlman. Dlvidl 325 Heneky. Lisa MSm Hedstey. Robert HcCoy. Tracy McElvam, Guy McGuire. Bartky McLam. Brian McPherson. Weyne Hehr. Hetthew Hanondonponll. Ralael " " uhB McCaslm. Bradd McCracken. Anthony McEhrk. Slra 250 HcGuire, Chnslme 317 McLaughlm. Brun McPhillumy, MuhMl Hehrer. Annett, Meneies, Constance Mlrlllbtll Hedslin Gregl HcCrackon. Gregory 371 BkEbBBB, JOB. HcGuire. Pamela McLaulhlm. David 307 McQuaid. Suunne Hekr. Cynthu Heneies, Eduirdo " w Citi, Bua sj HcCashn, Kevin HeCrxken John McEnaney. Richard HcGuire, Sunn McLaughlm. Dofeen McQueen, Patricia Heier Judith Heng, Xmmin . ' 16 " w .W Im Mcduky, Ann 146 HeCraclen HonKjoe McEnroe, Brian HcGuire. Thomas McLaughlm, Kelly HcQueen, Tenure 362 Heigens. Kevin 321 Hengebw Birbin " ,. McCauky. Christopher McCracton Sulin McEnroe. Christopher 229 HcGuire. Timothy Mclaughlin, Lauren 328 McQueen Timothy Meihknhn Bruce Henkens. Anne % McCaHey. DavU 369. 446 McCredy.dme.on HcEvoy. Paul HcGumgk. dthken Mcliughlm Hiehiel McQuown, Hery Meilcke. Kim Hensch Kathken 1- v : MeCaik,. Gke McCrery Andrew McEwen Mirylyn MiCurnn, Tracy McLiughlm Peter HcRai. Arietta Heilmg. John Hensit. Kitherine rrl (tri Med.ky.John McCrery Dnid 159 McEwm. Roborl HcHik, Bridget Mcliunn Dehava HeRae, Bart Heilkur. Robert Hentchec Chalks " HcCaeen. Miduot McCrBry.La.ri. HcCkery. Brun 295 Hi HI,, BTICB Mill, dtherine HcRae Gary 316 Heinel. Kindis Henti. Jamos wtrtej HeCaeky Jr. Tkornas MetVary. Robert HcFadden, Brun 312 MiHile Jr. Vmcont McLean, Christie 223 Hcflee. Walter Memel. Walter Heoli Hiry 205 -i McCaoky Timoth, 308 HcCrery, Stuart MeFadyen Mill McHirgue. Linn, McLean. Dmn, McReedy Terese 305 Memers. Michael Heou Pl.l Klrej Mt.Ca.ky. William McCrew Jeffrey McFadyen. Sesan McHenry. Chirks McLaen. DonaU HcReynoWs. Jack Memherdt. Karl Merallis drll 265 IB, McCe. Brian HcCraw. Joke McF.ll Wend, McHenry Chirks McLun Ian HeS hane. dlhk41I Meinstem Mark Herbs. Skannath NtD.TJJi.JI Medw Joseph HcCrew Victor 3(7 McFaU. Pegfy 117 HcHonry. Cynthu McLean, Hegin HcSherry. Terence Meisenhoimoi. Scon 245 MorcBBO. CB.MB BXCfTBe Mcdy AMrew 315. 3(0 McCray.Aa.BJa Meferland Jr. Hugh MeHenr, Normi McLean, Raymond HcSperen. Scott 191 Heisenheimer Wendy 302 Mercedes. Gerxp WE. McCay.JoMa McCreedy Theresi McFirlind Jama McHenry William Mclean Scott HcSwam, Rebecca Heissner. Chnslme Mercer Bruce IK Ere MrOaaeai. Pa McCreody. Gknn MiFirlind Richard HcHu|h. Charks Hclein Sharon HcSweeney. Horsan Heilikr. Cynthia Morcot ChBriai 447 tM Hrfi.i.ei. bkh McCnary. Tkomas 3(9. 447 HcFarla . Seott HeHugh. Daniel McLemore. Christopher Helaaait. Margaret Meiu Ambei Moreei. Dend BXJB MeCte., Inn 299 HeCre., Worn 319 HcFirland lodd 212. 314 Mclff, Mary McLemore. Douglas Mclafue. Michael Meiu. Annett, Merer line! Ntiw McCkm.DBw. McCeon Jay McFerne )Btta Hcltf.Tere.ee MeLenna Katheiine HeVey Allen Meiu. Benum Mercer MMlk 330 !., 496 INDEX , IfcbM Mercer, Will.r Meyer. Jr. John Mika. Darin 404 Miller, Melody Engineering 136 Mobula. Mela Mololl Andrew Moon, Jamie Ifckd Mercuri. Elizabeth Meyer. Joshua Mike. Reuben Miller. Michael 332 Minker. Candact Moccio, 2alena Molti, Kathleen Moon. Kevin l| Itb Meredith. Dawn 365 Meyer, Karl Mikelaitis. Jr. Joseph Miller. Mickey Minker. Jam Mochiiuki, Emiko Molti Michelle Moon, Philip 417 " Shl Meredith, Kurt Meyer, Katherine Mikell. Kimberly 290 Miller. Mitchell Mmnella.Michael Mock. Madelyn Molliau, Ian Moonen, Pat 274 ! Ik l_ Mtitdith. Pamela 332 Meyer, Kathy Mikell. Martha Miller, Natalie Mmnella. Nitwit Mock, Mitchell Molyoeux. Holln Mooney. Andrea 302 " Waal " Merems, Pin! 236 Meyer. Kristen 290 Mikhail, Michail Miller, Patrick Minnich. Ann Modaresmosadegh, Moneyreh Moman. Sybrena Mooney. Clare " Ui, Merenyi, Pater Meyer. Linda Miki. Terrilynn 180 Miller. Paula 335 Mmnich, Brian 223. 447 Modarresmosadegh, Seyed Mona, Joel 448 Mooney, lames 262. 352. 389 Mergens, Kevin 321. 389 Meyer. Margaret Mikitish, Joseph Miller. Peter Minnis. Donna Mode, Margaret Monacell, Michael Mooney, Jonathan ! Mencle, Ronald Meyer, Margaret Mikitish, Monica Miller. Philip Minnis. John Modica. Kim 289 Monaco. Cheryl Mooney, Joseph " Menlolt, Tracy Meyer, Maureen Miklofsky. Esther Miller. Rindy Minnis, Mike 254 Modica, Ralph Monaghan, Michael Mooney. Laura 296 Menngolo. Joseph Mayer. Melladee 243 Miko. Jason 232 Miller, Robert Minnesota 30 Modisett, Matthew Monahan. Deborah Mooney, Teresa " UK Menngolo, Robert Meyer, Pamela Miksicek. Charles Miller, Robert Mmopoli. Emilia Modlin, Susan Monehan, Genny Moongl. Elijth 204 Menwether, Lillun Meyer, Peter Miku. Linda Miller, Robert Minor. Laura 389 Modneiewski, Emmy Monahan. Martha 280 Moore, Any 330 Nki| Merlme. William Meyer. Robert Milam, Julie Miller, Robert Minor, Robert 243 Modnejewski, Julie Monohan. Eddie 319 Moore, Barbara " n Merlino. III. Frank 404 Meyer, Scott Milan, Marilynn Miller, Russell Minore. John Modzelewski, Karen Monahan, Mutly 290 Moore, Brett 361 Merman, Ethel 63 Meyer, Scott Milan, Jr., Peter Miller, Sandra Minority Action Council 220 Moe, Shannon Monbleau Cherie Moore. Bruce 316 Hi Mema, John Meyer. Scott Milberger Linda Miller. Sarah 300 Minion. Dana Moeckly, Frances Moncher, Mary Moore. Camilla I . Merollis, Carla Meyer, Shelley 329 Milenski. Kimberly Miller. Scott 389 Mmton. James Moeem, Farhad Mondale. Walter 30. 31, 105 Moore. Carol .,- Merrick, Darrdl Meyer, Sheryl Miles, Cindy 290 Miller, Sheila 447 Minion, Jeffery Moehnng. Barry Mone, Mark Moore. Carolyn HIM Merrick, Matthew Meyer, Tara Mite, Elaine Miller. Stephanie 226. 333. 404 Minstein. Mark 292 Moeller, Dunja Moner, Darreil 368 Moore. Cathy Memtield, Mark Meyer, Terrill Miles, Joseph Miller Stephen Minuleman Missile Silo 61 Mueller, Mark 306 Mongan. Christine 305 Moore, Celia " .) Mernian. Pamela Meyer, Timothy 319 Miles. Julie 309 Miller, Steven Miniter Beth Moeller. Neil Mongeon, David Moore, Chirm " Merrill, Erik Meyer. Tom Miles. Saundia Miller. Steven Miodusii, Mark Moen. Jean Mongero, Anthony Moo,,, Clure %n. Merrill, Gar) Meyer, Tony Miles. Sharoo Miller, Susan Mirabal. John Moen. Roberta Momer Robert Moore, Colleen 261, 300 Merrill, Glennis Meyer. William Miles. Stacie Miller. Susan Miramontei. Alei Moench. Shelley Momer Thomas Moore, Cynthia Hm, Merrill, Lee Meyermellon Diane Miles. Suzanne Miller, Suzanne Miranda. Carol Moens, Rebecca Monierty. Tracy 417 Moore, Dana HM.,, Merrill, ion 281 Meyers. Bridget! Miley. Maryano 389 Miller, Terrance Mirdamadi, Khosrow Moes, Cherlynn Moniie, Colette Moore, Danna 448 %H Merrill, Lynn Meyers, Donald 358. 417 Miley. Terence 447 Miller, Terrenes Mirelessarmiento. Jose Moeur, Patricia Monk. Bradley Moore, Daryl %M. Merrill, Rose Meyers. Eliot Miley, Wendy Miller, Thomas Mirto. Jon Moftatt, Michelle Monla. Hamid 417 Moore, David W Memman, Elisabeth Meyers. Gary Mihci. Susan Miller, II, Troy Mirto. Michele 302 Moffett, Alice 448 Monreil. Glenda Moore. Donna 448 Uk. Mernman, Gregory Meyers, Janine 357 Military Science and Aerospace Miller, Valerie 289. 358 Mina, Asif 364, 404 Moflelt. Susan Monreal, Undl Moore. Doris HH Meriitt. Alan Meyers. Jeffrey Studies 144 Miller, Virginia MISA 253 Moflitt. Craig 320 Monreal, Rogelio Moore, Douglas HIM Merrrtt John 315 Meyers, Lisa Millar. Darlene Miller, Vivian Misaghi, Patricia Motfitt. Darreil 320 Monro. John Moore. Edward Mum Merrill. Nancy Meyers, Mike 303 Millaway, Steve Miller. Wanda Miscovich. Maria Moffitt. Lee Monroe. Betsy 255, 441 Moore. Edwin 33 ta Merritl. Tetri Meyers. Bell. 326 Millay, Garnck 195, 197 Miller. William 205. 223, 447 Misenhimer, Jr., Daniel Mogano, Ogone Monroe. Elizabeth Moore. IV, Edwin ,, Merrill, Thomas Meyers, Renea Miller, Amy Miller. William Mishkin. Lawrence Moges. Kassahun Monroe, James Moore Esther " So. Merritts, Dorothy Meyers. Robert Miller. Andy 275 Miller William Mishory. [lisa Mogge, Rosemary Monroe. Jennifer 290, 327 Moore, Jeannette 211 MM Mersereau. Yvonne Meyers, Susan Miller. Barry Millerkoch. Colleen Misinsky, Joel Moghimian, Hamid Monroe, Kelly Moore. Jeffrey 255 MUk Merten, Gail Meyers, Theiese Miller. Brian Milllican, Jacqueline Mislinski, Kathie Moghimifard. Mehrdad Monroe. Steven Moore, Jennifer MlM Mertens, Gary Meyerson, Keith 292 Miller, Brita Milligan. Kathleen Mislove, Joseph Mogler, Brian Monroe, Stuart Moore. Jill HUM Merlon. Wyant 213 Meyerson, Peter Miller. Carrie 290 Milliken, Gerrish Misner, Joe 37 Mohamadisa. Mohd Monroy, Ester Moore. John 318 HIM Merb, III. William Meyssami. Bahrain Miller, Cary Millikin. John Misner, Priscilla Mohamed. Abdellatif Monroyherrera, Gerardo Moore, Joyce HlIM Mervin. Scott Melaims, Valdis Miller. Cathy Mills. Allen 315 Missner, Glen Mohamed, Bashir Monsalve, Andre 159 Moore, Katy Uh Mervyn, Jason 350 Mgbolu, Francis Miller, Charles Mills. Anne 300 Mitcham. Calhryn 447 Mohamed, Ibrahim Monsegur. Barbara Moore. Kelly tab. Men. Jeanne Mian, Humayun Miller, Charles Mills, Bradley Mitcham. John Mohamed, Mohamed Montague, Christopher Moore. Kim HUH Meschkow Wendy Mibach. Heidi 298 Miller. Jr., Charles Mills. Christina Mitcham. Patricia Mohamed, Nadia Montalvanketcham, Leyda Moore. Lewis 314 Htk Mesel, 2achary Micale, Linda Miller. Connie Mills. Christopher Mitchel, Lorraine Mohamed, Shamboul Montana 39 Moore. Linda 417 ., Meshken, Suzanne Miceli, Tim Miller. Damon Mills. Craig Mitchel. Margaret Mohamedsaid, Mohd Montana, Bridget Moore, List HUH, Mesko, Myra Michael. Christoph Miller, Dana Mills. Denise Mitchel. Marie 417 Mohamedsaleh, Mohd Montano, Armando Moore, Lisa fctoS Mesmck. Scott Michael, James 392 Miller, Dane Mills, Elinor 358 Mitchell, Annette Mohammadpour. Ahmad Montano, Edward 417 Moore, Malcolm nun Messenger, Thomas Michael, Margery Miller, David Mills. Jeanne Mitchell, Cathleen Mohammady, M Montano, Martina Moore, Marilyn Hub Messer, Andrew Michael, Milt Miller. David Mills. Joy Mitchell, Cilia Mohammed. Ali Montano, Xavier Moore, Martha feta Messerli, Robbin 197 Michael. Shawn Miller, Debbie Mills, Judith Mitchell, Colin Mohammed. Ali Montcalm, Kathleen Moore. Merrill In IV Messerly. Michael Michael. Stephen 370 Miller, Deborah Mills, Kevin Mitchell, David Mohammed, Musaed Monte. Drake 209 Moore. Michael 332 Mi ! ' Messerman, Andrew Michael. Jr.. Walter Miller. Denise Mills. ListMh Mitchell. Dominique 297 Mohammed, Redha Monteleone. Michelle 3(1 Moore, Pamela Messerman, Cheryl Michaels. Jamie Miller. Douglas Mills, Mark Mitchell, Elizabeth Mohammed, Riiwan Montella. Leela 339 Moore, Patrick Messerschmidt, Jr., Roy Michaels, Jason Miller, Edward Milts, Melanie Mitchell, Esther Mohammed, Samir Montenegro, Shannon Moore. Peter MM : :: Messier, loy Michaels, Joellyn Miller. Eric Mills. Michael 270. 315 Mitchell. Jr., Fredric Mohammedali. Molded Monteros, Guadalupe Moore, Jr.. Philip 448 MM Ex Messina, Diana 272 Michaels, Kathi Miller Forrest 447 Mills, Richard Mitchell. John 205, 297 Mohanram. Radhiia Monterrey. Mexico 58 Moore, Ranald -.,,. Messina, Gloria Michaels, Shawn 327 Miller. Gabriela Mills. Robert Mitchell, Joylette Mohd, Abdulkanm Monies, Felix 448 Moore, Regmi |gl ; : Messina. Jr., Samuel Michnlov, Antonij Miller. Gary Mills. Sheila Mitchell. Kathleen 302 Mohd. Zainal Monies, Jose 218, 448 Moore, Richard MM ' .::: Messina, Theresa Michalek, Gayle Miller, Gina Mills, William Mitchell, Kaye331,389 Mohdkhirhadi. Rulila Monies, Julie Moore. Richard " -,: lj,Ml ii- Messinger, Eric Michalowski, Ellen Miller, Gren 227 Millsap. Lisa 329 Mitchell, Leanne 326 Mohdnoor, Ahmad 404 Monies, Leandro Moore. Robert " ' . T Mesta, Concepoon Michalski. Ronald Miller. Gregory 308. 346 Millstein. Steven 307 Mitchell, Lisa 2% Mohdnoor, Muhammad Mo nleverde, Eliiabeth Moore. Ron :. v:;; Mestres, Maria Michaud, Carl Miller, Haley 329 Millstein. Wendy 302 Mitchell, Margaret Mohidm, Mohamad Monteverde, Else Moore. Sindri MiMKl Mestresscheib, Blanca Michaud, John 368 Miller, Harold Millstone. Mary Mitchell, Martha Mohlmg. Todd Montgomery. Barbara Moore. Shirley MU Meszaros, Donna Michel, Alice Miller Howard Milne. John Mitchell, Mary Mohr, Brian 310 Montgomery, Calvin Moore, Steven :, .-:i : Metallurgical Engineering 136 Michel, Carolyn Miller, Jacqui Milne, Peter 315 Mitchell, Michele 55 Moht, Carole Montgomery, Carrie Moore, Tami hUnt Metatos. Joseph Michel. Jacqueline 300 Miller. Jade Milner. David 257 Mitchell, Moira Mohr. Mary Montgomery. Cynthia Moore, Thomas Mat Nil. Metcall. Srian Michel. Jill Miller, lams . Milner. Patricia 278, 389 Mitchell, Myrna Mohr, Paul Montgomery, David Moore, Tom Metcalt. David Mkhela. Patricia Miller, Janet Milo, Alyson 205, 289 Mitchell. Patricia Mohr. Paul Montgomery, David Moore, Tom Wttfaw Melropoulos, Michael 245 Michelena, Barbara Miller, Jay Milo, Chris 302 Mitchell. Paul Mohs. Mary Montgomery, Edward Moore, TrKy Metsch, Randall Micheli, Bernard Miller, lean Milo, Kristin Mitchell, Reggie Mohsenibehoaham. Alien Montgomery, Gerald Moore, Wendy apfciW Me ' tler. Sarah 330, 389 Michels. Cathleen Miller, Jeanne Milster. Carola Mitchell. Roger Mohsenibehbahani, Lamaan Montgomery. Jennifer Moos, Jeffrey Mn t Meti. Elaine Michelsoncohen, Estelie Miller. Jeffrey Milster, Thomas Mitchell. Susan 404 Mohssenibehbahani, Alu Montgomery, Kent Moose, Diana MKM Mrzutii Mel; Jellrey Micnon, Kalhleen Miller. Jeffrey Milton, Stuart Mitchell. Valerie Moinulfareed, Farid Montgomery, Michael Mora. w . v - Meti. Matlin Mick. Alan 447 Miller. Jennifer Milunic, Matthew 44? Mitchell, William Moises, Joanne Montgomery, Sandra Moraga, Annette 309 Mm Ml Met!, Paul Mkfc. Edward Miller. John 314, 320 Mimiaga. Gonialo Mitchell, William Mojiesi. Nicholas Montgomery. Sandra Morals, Julio Ma DM Metiger Brun Mir Eliiabeth Miller. Jon Mimiaga. Maria Mitchell. Volanda Mokake. Moorosi Montiel. Mantel!. Morales. Albert Ma hi n-mTfl Metzger. II. John Mickelson, Lisa 332 Miller. Judith Mims. Belinda Mitrick. Barbara 290 Mokhtarmohamed, Shaharuddin Montierth. Tracy Morales. Andres Maim " " Metzger Julee Mickenberg, Michael Miller, Julia Min, Suhonj Mittan, Robert Mole, Craig 448 Montonye, Leanne Morales, Cynthia MalM Metiger, Kari Mirurll Ki; Miller. Kendall 217 Min, Sunjty Mittelmeier. Telsa Molefhe, Wame Montoyi. Alan 306, 344 Morales, Damans Ma ll Metiger, Marcia Middlebrook. Kendall 232 Miller. Kenneth Minarik. Eliiabeth Miltendorf, Margaret Molenda, Melanie Montoya, Anna Morales. Dorothy Maw Metzger, Nancy Middleton. Barry Miller, Kevin Minarik. Eliiabeth Mitton. Kathryn Moler, Paul Montoya, Jose Morales. Felipe MlHl Metiger. Susan 333 Middleton. Brian Miller, Kimberly Minarik. Steve 315 Mitts, Tashl Molera. Rudy 448 Montoyi. Jow 323 Morales. Gloria Ma Mi Metiger. Theresa 333 Middleton. Dawn Miller, Kimberly Minis, Pamela Mitwassi. Mouse 242. 245, 447 Molm. Richard 361 Monloya, Joseph Morales. Jr, Luis Maf " " Meusel, Kurt 314 Middleton, Michael Miller. Kristi 302 Minas, Wendy Mttzen Robin Molina. Annie Montoya, Kathleen 262, 365, 404 Morales, Margaret M Meusel, Susan Middleton. Stacy Miller, Kristin 317, 389 Mincer, Earl Miu, Kenneth Molina, Belen Montoya, Marcella Morales, Mancela Mali Meu , Douglas Middleton, Thomas 318 Miller, Kristiu Minctley, Robert Miyagawa, Eiichi Molina, Ellis Montoya, Miry Morales. Michael 365 MtpUM Mewborn, Tabitha Midkili Anna Miller. Kur! Mindel, Myer Miyagum, Momoko Molina, Felipe Montoyi, Patrick Morales, Richard kaW Mexico City, Mexico 58 MidkiH. John Miller. Kyle Minelli. Linda Miyamoto, lennie Molina, Jr., Fred Montoyi. Pn Morales, Romain 365 HIM Mexican Students Assoc. 255 Midkiff, Laura Miller. Larry 254. 320 Mmeo. Kyoko 447 Miyara, Yumiko Molina, Gabriel Montoyacastro, Jorge Morales. Steven MM May. Manama! Midyett, Scotl 389 Miller. Laurie 331 Miner, Hotly Miyauchi. Hoiumi 417 Molina, Johnnie Monlrose. Weston Moraleseliuri, Mirehely 448 MWI Meyer. Andrea Midyette. Kaaman Miller. Linda Miner, Holly Milner, Christopher 299 Molina, Miguel Montvaiquei, Octlvio Moran. Arturo Mai Meyer. Ann 305 Miedaner, Keralee Miller, Linda Miner, Kelly 259. 333 Mlawsky, Alexander Molina, Shellie Monyik. Miry Moran, Julio Mil Meyer, Annette Mielke. Christopher Miller. Lisa Miner, Laura 289 Mlaiovsky. David Molina, William Monyak. Michael Moan, Lun M u Meyer, Annmarie Milken Ed 349 Miller, Lori 300 Miner, Lynda Mnatiagaman, Peter Molinaelias. Oscar Moniingo, Cynthia 337. 448 Monn, Michael MUM Meyer, Arvaan Mier. Sergio Miller, Lucius 186 Miller. Ralph Mneimneh. Mohamad Molinar, Joseph Moodie. Sandra Moran, Susan MM Meyer Bonnie Miera, Manuel Miller, Lynne Miner. Ruth Mmchowici, Jean Molinan, Priscilla 417 Moody. Brenda Morang, Kenneth 272 W k|I Meyer. Brian Miftlm. Michelle Miller. Lynnete Mineral Economic Student Soc Mnichowici. Margaret 298 Moline, Patricia Moody. Catherine Moreno, Peter MM Meyer, Brooke Miltlm. Rene 309 Miller. Marcella 255 Mmchowici, Michael 307, 352 Moline, Warren Moody. Damn Moranncon. Osiris MUtrlS Meyer, Christine 290 MIG 22 Helicopters 28 Miller. Marcy Mineral Economics Program Moammar, Hussain Molmek, Keitti Moody, John Moranncon. Victor MMl Meyer. Cynthia MIG 22 Fighters 28 Miller. Margaret 417 Mmerich, Melissa Moats, Anne Molla. Telahoun Moody. Keith 159. 226 Morden. Michelle MtW Meyer. Elsie Miggtns, Joseph 69 Miller. Maribeth Mines, College of 136 Moats. Gene Moller. Mary Moody, Keileen More, Judith MUM Meyer. Eric Mighore, Gino 299 Miller Marilyn Mings. Timothy 368 Moats, James Moller, Robert Moody. Lynnette Moreau, Joyce MM Meyer. Erie Miguel, Carolina Miller, Mark 360, 417 Miniat. Nancy Moats, Jeffrey 151 Molloy. Brian Moody. Maria Morehouse. Jeffrey Meyef, Jan Mihalyi. Stephanie Miller, Martha Mmiat. Renee Mobley, Anton Moltoy. Craig Moolla, Roohi Moreland, Eleanor Mi-K Meyer, Janine Mthdawi, Husam 417 Miller, Matthew Mmichiello loan Mobley. David Molloy. Paula Moomaw. William Morellnd, 111. John MM Miyir, Jltii Mihesuah, Joshua 209 Miller, Matthew Mimenovvicz. Peggy 404 Mobley. Dennis Mollyolson, Patricia Moon, Brian Moreland, Tristan M ,e Jilanne 447 Mihrete. Adamu Millet McLane Mining and Geological Mobley. Emma Molnar, Susan Moon, Debra Moreln Yvetle INDEX 497 Horen. Aelnenne 340 Moms. Evan 310 Moslem Hohammad Huldooo Hadeline Murllesi John 364 Hustlfawi. Monamed Nail. Roobtn 373 Heal jlHe.ua Hereno, Anjert Horns, Jeffrey 197 Mosmann Mary 300. 328 M |. Patrick Hurphey, Jr. Robert Hustatfa. Reed Nairn. Abrahim N al Swan Horeno. AJajeMa Horeno Carole Horen. Carolina Moreno. Heberto 344 Horns, Jodi 389 Morns. John Morris Kelly Moms. Kenneth Mosouera, Paul Moss. Amanda MOB. Anita Hoss. Carolyn Mimilnl. Herlha Hulhohand. Harty 253 Mnlholland Sarah 223 Hulholland. Vivianne Muiphey Roberta Murphy. Dam Murphy. Beth Murphy. Brian Muszynski Richard Uutafwr Khalrl Muto Michelle 273 Mutschler. Dennis Naiar, Lori Naiarian. Poll) 217. ?6S Natera. David 369 Nan Monamed Neary. Linda 167 Neasham. Jr, Frederick Neasham. Stwm Herene. Hector Hems. Kim Hois. Dam 350 Hulier, Mart Murphy, Carolyn 336 Mutwakil. Muaz Najptrk Enrwjueta 449 Nedbakek Eluabetti Herene. Meats 17 Horns, Lynda Moss. Gail Hulkern. Judith Hurphy. Danl 314. 319 Mwangi, Miranda 204 Naka Atsuyuki Nedbaktk, William Horeno. Leenor Horns. Harpret Moss i-eji Mulkern. Hichael Hurphy. Devid Munfi. Peter 448 Naka|ima. Hiroshi Nedelko Eva Moreno, fetnoe Horns. Hichael Mots, Joshua 213. 221 Hulkern, Sharon Murphy. David Myers. Abigail Nakano, Tosttiko 362 Nedoss, Charles Herene, tad Horns, Hichael Horns. Patrick Mosouera. Paul Hoss. Judith Hulkins. lames Hull. Janes Murphy, Diane Murphy, Dyron Myers Beniamrn Myers, Bob 188 Nakano. Wallace 365 Nakasato, Keith 324 Nedrow. Gayie ?26, 296 Nedia. Walter 344 Horeno. Reel Moms. Richard Hoss. Karen 448 Hull. Michael Murphy. Edwin Myers, Brian Nakatam, Alison Nee, Stephanie Horeno, Ic. Raul Horns. Richard Moss. Peter 318 Mullady, James Murphy. Elizabeth Myers. Bruce Nahn, Kenneth Need ham Jennifer Moreno, ttkardo Morns Robert 297 Moss. Ronda Mullahy, Christine Murphy. Ellen Myers. David N.lin Lorena Neal Mark 343 Moreno, Robin Morris. Stanley Moss. Terry Mullen. Anne Murphy. Ellyn Myers. Denise 209. 448 Nalim Kathenne Horeno Sandra Horns. Stephany Hctsser. III. Richard 360 Mullan. Sean Murphy. Fiances Myers. Douglas Nallin. Micnael Neeley Mary Horeno. Sonya Horeno. Susan 448 Horns. Stephen Horns Thomas Hostacci, Domiziano Hotamatsu. Sheila 273 Hullane. Kelly Mullaney. David Murphy, George Murphy. Jemes Myers. Elaine Myers. Elizabeth Nalwood, Debiallison Namdartan. Jamshid Netly Stephen 33 Netf. Bryan 351. 389 Horeno Theodore Morris. Troy Holamedi, Amir 243 Hulkn. Cnstina 238. 265 Murphy. Jimes Myers. Evelyn Namde, Noubassem Ned. Kathleen Horere, Lindl 207 Moms. Vivien Motamedi. Hina 243 Mullen. Judith Murphy. Janice Myers, George Nameth. SKWI Netf. Leah Horet. Amne Ml Morns. Yvonne Motes. Gmnda Mullen. Hichael Hurphy. Jeffrey 86. 315. 355 Myers. Gregory 209. 353. 448 Nance. Scon 228 Netf, Lowell Horet. Holly 291 Mornsett, Forest Molhershed, Bryant Mullen Nancy Murphy. Jennifer 264 289. 304, Myers. Jetfery Nangle. Patrick Netf II. Richard 359 Horett. Jim 237 Horrison, Andrea Mothershed. Linda Mullen Richard 245 389 Myers. Jennifer 207 Nanna. Bernerdine Neff, Scott 404 Horetti. Hare Horrison. Carpi Motiwalla. Luvai Mailer, Elaine Murphy. John Myers. Judy Nanna. Mictiwl Netf, Stephen Horey. Kethenne Merer, Sheen 430 Hornson. David Horrison. Eileen Moll Karen Motomatsu. Mona Hulier Melmda Mnller, Paula Murphy. Kathleen 336 Murphy. Kenneth 314 Myers. Julie Myers, Kyk Nanney. Barbara Nanthakumar. Alaganandan Negative Waves 434 Negta. Denise Horpn, Amy Morrison, Elizabeth Motomatsu. Sheila 226 Hulier Steve Murphy. Kerry 336 Myers. Leanne Napier. Shen Horpn. Anthony Morrison Glenn Molt. Orville Hulier. Valerie 94 Murphy, Lindl Myers. Matthew Napota. Frank Negn, Chris Horpn, Anthony Morrisoi. lacob Mott Patricia Mulhpn. Anthony Murphy. Lon Myers. Michael 167 Napoie; Jessie 364 Negri, Denise Horpn. Barbara Horrison. Jerry 370 MWt. Robert Hullipn. Shelly 115, 441 Murphy. Mlrchettl Myers. Molly N a poh Michelle Negron. Robert ?04 Morpn, Barbara Hornson, John Mitt Roue Mullipn. Susan 250 Murphy, Margaret Myers. Name Naranjo Jaime Nehru, Jaustural 21 Morpn. Bruce Horpn. Carol 133 Hanson. John Horrison. Ml MottStacey Moueey. Stacy 296 Mullmai. Rebecca Hullins. Edward Hurphy. Maw Hurphy, Mark Myers, Pamela Myers. Roy 353 Naraniogarcia, Edna Narasimhan. Var dara,an Neidlmgec, Beth 264 Neihart Mark 279 Horpn. Christopher 182. 117. Morrison Julie Hooukaddem. Ahmad Hullins, Joseph Murphy, Hary Hyers. Ruth Narducci, Franklin Neihart. Paul 262 Morrison, Keith 112. 187 MouukalM. All Hullins, Marty Murphy Michael 349 Hyers, Sally Narducci. Lucas Neil. Christina Mocian. Dan Morrison. Lynn 257 Mounsey. Mark Mullins Sandra Murphy. Patricia Hyers. Scott Narducci. Patricia Ntimarm Peter 280. 29$ Horpn, Danl 315 Hanson. Hary Mount. David Hullins. Iracy Murphy. Patricia Myers. Susan Narducci. Shaunna Neira. Manuel Horpn. Douftas Morrison Merr, Mount, Jonathan Mulroney. Brian 63 Murphy, Patricia Myers, Susan Narramore, Philip Neischloss Alan Morpn, Elizabetfi Morrison. Patricia 230 Mount, Lisa Mulrooney. Jane Hurphy. Patrick Myers. Susan Naruk. Stephen Neiss Daniel 332 Morpe, Elizabeth Horpn. Ceyn Morrison. Phyllis Morrison. Ref 33 Housifian. James Mama. Albert Hulvaney, Dennette Hulvaney, Marcelli Hurphy. Rhonda Hurptry, Richard 280 Myers. Terry Myers. William Narvaeigomez, Jeannette NASA 36, 63 Neisvewget Steven Neil; Raenel Horpn. Georp Hanson. Sharon Moustata. Faurzi Mulvaney, Pamela Murphy. Sean My Fair Laneys Njscimento, Hoston Nelander Jason 308 Horpn, Harry Hornson. Stephanie 448 Moulon. Memck 214 Mulvaney. Sheila Murphy. Sharon Myhre. Julie Mascimento. Maria Nelligan, Kathryn Horpn, Heather 289 Hanson, Susan Movahedilankarani, Hamid Hulvey. Anthony 299 Murphy. Steven Myks, li Elbert Naselli, Charles Nelirs Anita Horpn, James Morrison. Trecey Movies 98. 99 Hulvey. James Hurphy, Thomas Myks, Timothy Nash, Bertram Nelsen, Michael Horpn, Jeanie Mornssey, Amelia Mowed. Louis Hulvey. Peter Hurphy. Thomas Myks. Valerie Nash. Gary Nelson, Adam 320. 404 Morpn. John Hornssey. Sara Mowaty. Harilyn Humbuluma. Paul Murphy, Timothy Mylrea, Michael Nash. Jennifer Nelson, Antone Morpn, Jonn Morion,, Frank 315 Howat, Mark 321 Mumme, leri Murphy. Timothy 448 Hynch. Todd Nash, Jesse Nelson, Antonya Morpn. Jonathan Morrow. Catherine 448 Howec. Darren Mummert. Susan Murphy, Vicky Myrmo, Erk Nash. Laura Nelson. Bobby Horpn. Joyce Morrow Melrssa 259 MOMT. Leanne Hunda. Bruce Murphy. Wendy 274 Myrmo. Johneth Nash, Melissa Nelson, Bradley Horpn. Karl 280 Morrow, Ryan Moiley William Hundenoh, John Murr. Windy 207 Myrmo. Linda Nash. Roger Nelson. Bryan 367 Horpn. Katharine Morse. Brooke Hoy Leland Munderloh. Mark Murray, Alan Myrrold Margaret Nasif, Mohamad 370 Nelson, Christina Horpn. Keith Mom, Carol 329 Mover. Glenn Mundy. Beth Murray. Bruce Myslicki. Stetan Nason. M, Wallace Nelson, Christine Horpn. Leesa Horse, II. Edward Moyer. lames Hundy. Chris Hurray, Chris 182. 183. 188 Mziab. 2iad Nass, Richard 262 Nelson, Claudia Horpn. Leslie Horse, Enk Mover, Marilyn Mundy. David Hurray, Dave 186 Nassar, Fuad Nelson, Clifford Horpn. Las Hone. Karen Moyer, Nathan Munpr. David Hurray. Deborah Nasser David Nelson, Curtis Morpn McKee Morse Kathenne Moyer. Ruth Hunger. Mindy Hurray. Elaine 329 Nasser, Kent 315 Nelson. Dane 224 Morpn, Mkhael 371 Morse, Marc Movers Karl Hunjlia. Debbie 257 Hurray. Elizabeth Nasserrafi. Rahbar Nelson. Daniel Morpe. Ftilip Morse. Haury Hoynahan, Joseph Munguia, Connie Murray. Gregory Natale. Anthony Nelson. Daniel Horpn. Robert Horse. Peter Hoyo, Arabia Munguia, Debbie Murray. James Natale. Stan 187 Nelson. David Horpn. Robert Horse. Robert Hrasak. Barbara Munguia, Myrna 448 Murray, Kathleen Nathan, Bess Nelson, David Horpn. Robert Morsi. Taller Huallem Abubaker Hunhall, Mark 308 Hurray. Keith Nathan, Diana Nelson. Deborah Horpn, Roiann Mat, Temmie Maaninoicharden. Sinner) Munies. William Hurray, Kim 221 Nathan, Lacy Nelson. Deborah Horpn. Scott Horpn Shan 315 355 430 Mortere. Keith Muasher. Yousef 245 Muniz. Edward Hurray, Lei Nathan, Ronald Nelson. Diane Mortara, Kyle Hucci, Lauien Muniz Jeanne 448 Murriy. Laee 221 Nathenson, Samuel 3S9 Nelson, Doris Morpn Steven Hater Board 255. 313 Hucenski. Jr., Joseph Huniz, Jesus 448 Murriy, Marycerol 531 Naloli. Elvia 404 Nelson, Dorothy Horpn. Thomas Hatel. Victoria Hucenski. Thomas Hunk, William Hurray, Honkl Naas. Jr Richard National Academy of Television Nelson, Dulc Horpn, Timothy Mortell. Sheila 207, 448 Mucha. Erik Munns. Suzanne Murray. Nanette Nabours. James Arts 4 Sciences (STARS) 254 Nelson. Ellen Horpn. Tony 314 Hatensen. Erik Huda, Asma Munoz. Cecilia 389 Murray. Patricia Nabours. William Nittell. Daniel Nelson, Eric Horpnhurst, Daphne Hortenson, Dolores Hudrkk. Evelyn Munoz. Denise Murray. Patrick 366 Nach Adam 218, 320, 448 Nau. Linda 449 Nelson, Eric Horpnstern. Donne Matenson. Keren Huefler. Stacy 328 Munoz. Emily Murray, Rachel Nach. David 320, 404 Naughton. Christine 290 Nelson, Eugenia Horprl, John Morttind, Linda Huehlbauer, Brian 207 Munoz. John Murray. Regan NacMman, John Naughton Francis 318 Nelson. Gary Heojan. Victor Mortland, Michael Hueller. Bruce Muinoz. Kathryn Murray. Robert Nadel, Jarrod 320 Naugle. Jon Nelson, II. George Honjenstere. Andree Horton. David Mueller Celesline Munoz. Lori Hurray. Ruthann Nader, lamas Nausha. Daniel IDS Nelson. Grace Mefpniteri. Denial Horton, Jane Mueller. Debbie 430 Munoz, Maria Hurray. Stephen Nadig, Anjn Nava, Anna Nelson, Gregory Morpie. Frank Horton, Jeffrey Mueller, Elizabeth 216. 298 Munoz. Moniqin Hurray, Steven Nadto, Essie Nava. Barbara Nelson. James Monjheim, Shad 364 Morton Jr.. John Mueller, Jack Hunoz. Rosemary 417 Hurray, Suzanne Nadler, Rudolph Nava. Michael Nelson. James Horhors. William Horton. Lisa 205, 298 Mueller. John Munoi, Veronica Murray, Telilna Nadolrty. Lisa Nava. Rigoberto Nelson. James Honarty. Carol 372 Horton Harpret Mueller, Jon Hunro, Scott Murray, Teresa Nadziejka. M NavatH, Mohammad Nelson, James Morin. Lee Morton. Robert Mueller. June Hunroe. Caitlin 333 Murray. Teri Naecele, Scon Navaio Hall 320, 337. 346, 362. Nelson. Jay 318 Horino, Kjyomi 1(9 Morton. Wyanl Mueller. Kurt 297 Munroe. Elizabeth 326 Murray. Thomas Naegeh Karen 300 363.366 Nelson. Jon Honshita, Maya Hoscardelli.Hark Mueller. William Munroe. Kara Murray, Yvonne Naegler Karen Navaleon, Jose Nelson. Karen Honya. Hirotni Hoschonas. Haratamlu 238 Muench. Robert Munroe. Kroten 227 Murrell. Hugh Naff. Anna 272 Naval Science 144 Nelson, Kathleen Horken. Deanna Moscow Olympics 53 Mufti. Asif Hunroe. Hichael 197 Murrell. Laurie Naff. Charlie 257 Navarrettc. Marissa Nelson. Kathryn Horley, Stephen 312 Hose. Ctrl Mufti. Sheereen Munsell, H. Murrieta, Bejen Nalt Robert Navarrette. Patricia Nelson. Kathryn Hero. Tammy HoseUy. Jennifer Mutivan. Ellen Munsell. Kimberiy 300 Murrieta, Carmen Niftal. Beth 337 Navarrette, Sonia Nelson. Kathryn Moroney. MKheen 261 Hoseky. Robert Mujlia. Debra 448 Munsell. Himi Murrieta. loaqum Nattali. Balya 389 Navarro, Guillermo Nelson, Kay 304 Moroney. Monica How Lynn 448 Muhammad, Sued Munson, Kipoi Murrieta. Pete 261. 262. 319 Nafzger. Vojde Navarro. Julia Nelson. Keith Morns. Eduardo Hoser. Dean 237. 316, 319 Muhich. Scott Munson, Halcolm Murnetaprza. Daa " aprei. Benamanahalli Navarro. Keith Nelson. Kristi 302 Horoyoc.li. Arthur Hoser, Patricia 389 Mulmn, Ismieel Hunson. Victoria Nurrow, M. Napraja. Kodihallm Navarro, Lab Nelson, Knstina Horoyogu. Darita Hoses. Appha 264 Muipi. Nyaniui 204 Murjtadir. Abdul Hurry, Stephanie 169, 170. 171 Net " , Nancy Navarro, Rebecca Nelson, Laura MorpetMery Hoses, Edwin 53, 54 55 Huit Jeffrey 356 Muralidhai, K. Muitaugh, Danny Nigel, Patricia Navid, Behram Nelson, Lisa Morran. Harpret Hoses. Elizabeth Muiahadeen ?6 Huralidharan. Vijayalakshmi Man, Diya Num. Ronald Nawrochi, Richard 348 Nelson. Louts Horreak. Jeanne Hoses. Roy Mujica. Jo Huramoto. Ma. 214. 268 Musa. Zulkarnam 417 Nagengast. Evelyn Nayhouse, lames 449 Nelson. Manuel Mormi. Steven Mourn Mkhael Muiumdar. Swan Muramoto. Hyra Musallam i Nageotte. Mark Naylor Sara Nelson, Margaret Homes. Dean 3S8 Hoslier. James Hukasa. William Huranaka. Therese Muscat Nicola a le Cheryl NaykH. Thomas Nelson, Margaret Homll. Andre HoshM Joy 235. 373. 448 Mulanai. Steven Muralae. Charles Huscutt, Kenneth 306. 307, 3H " ' I , ' ohn Nazaryan, Mohsen Nelson, Marit 404 Hornll. Crepry Hosfarefzaoah. Handana Hulbecber. Gre| 307 Murataa, Michael Musgrive, Karen Nagk. Steven Ncho. Yavo Nelson, Jr. Merntt Horns. Alison Hoshretzadeh, Robert Hukahey. Patricia Murchek. Becky Musgrave. Linda Nagk. Todd Ndamimn, Mohammed 204 Nelson Michael 261, 358 Morru Annette Hoskao. Sandra Mukahy, Judith Hurchie. Mkhael Musgraves Angela Nagoda. Christine Ndiaye. Abdoulaye Nelson, Mickey 301 Morris. Bill Hoskow, Marshall Mukahy. Kevin Murdaugh. Carolyn 138 Husial. Cora Nagore, Erin Ndiaye. Waly 204 Nelson. Miguel Horns. Brenda Hoskow. Retina Mukehy. Louise Murdoch, James Music School ol 114 Nagore. Robin Ndukwe. Emmanuel Nelson. Nora Morns Carole Motkowitz. Bryan 292 Mukahy. Herybeth 223 Murdock. Alan Musielah William Nagore, Rosemary Neal. Ann 404 Nelson, Nor fell Morns Chnstall Moskowitz, David Hukahy. Hichael Murdock, Cad Musikantow. Evan Nahan, David 418 Neal Christine Nelson, Richard Moms,Crai| Moskowitz. Rhode Hukahy. Michael Hurdock, Janet Muslmant, Batsam Nahhas, Taim Nul. Dana Nelson, Richard 449 Horns. Daniel Moskowitz. Shelley Mukahy. Michelle Hurdock. Ross Mussoo. MikJied Nlhir. Til Neal. Gordon Nelson, Robert Horrrs Dun 221 MosMtehram. Homayoun Hukhay, Mary Murdock TulliSM Hustacci, Patricia Nahm lungim NM j 0(iri Nelson, Robin 198 Horn. Erie HosMitehrani, Shahram Hukhey. Patly 264 Minp. Charles 204 Huitafadthmen. Anwar aftm. Kwboflf Neal, Kotette 189 Nelson, Sara Morns Ernest HosJehtehrani, Shehnad MuUbakken, Cref Murnlf lim Mustatawr, AhiHud Hlhum, MichMl Neal. Marsha Nelson. Stephen 498 INDEX M ! 1 Nelson, Stephen Newton, Deborah 328 Niederntet, Sandy Nordbrock, James Nugent, Margo Obrmger. Ill, Stephen Ohhman, A 253 Olson, Deborah Nelson, Sunday Newton, Gordon Niedlmger, Beth 305 Nordbrock, Matt Nugent, Sara Obit, Tim 218 228. 418 Ohlgart. Barbara Olson, Debra Nelson, Terry Newton, James Niegocki, Carol 225 Nordeen, Kristen Nuh, Mohamed Obuchon, Frances Ohlmger. David 359 Olson. Erik 356 Nelson, Todd Newton, Janet Niegocki. Timothy 225, 389 Nordeen, Michelle Nuhn, Susan Obyrne, M Ohlmaier, Elizabeth Olson, Ernest Nelson, Wendy Newton, III, Maury Nielsen, Edward 404 Nordeen. Robert Numamaker, Mark Ocallaghan. Katherme Ohm, Elizabeth Olson, Gale Nelson, William Newton. Michael Nielsen, Barbara Nordell, Robert Nunan, Linda Ocallaghan. Michael Ohmart. Rodney Olson Gerald Nemalbakhsh, Mohammad Newton, Phyllis Nielsen, Gayta Nordell, Shawn 450 Nunes, Carson Ocallaghan, Steven 347 Ohnemui, Julia Olson, Gordon Nemergut. Shelly Newton, William Nielsen, James Norden, Philip 276 Nunes, Sara Ocampo. Carlos 407, 450 Ohnemui, Karen 2% Olson, Grieg Ntmetz Jr. Richard Newtrelle. Liu 257 Nielsen, Jeffrey Nordhausen, Karen Nunez. Oina Occhipinti, Carl 307, 418 Ohnesorgen, Gloria Olson.]. Nemeyer, Michael Nev. David 240 Nielsen, Mark Nordin, Nor Nunez. Edgar Ochoa. Bernadette Ohnmeiss, Dale 450 Olson, Jane 264. 289 Nenad, Jr. Robert Nez, Beatrice Nielsen, Randall Nordling, Curt 206, 450 Nunez. Enrique Ochoa. Denise Ohno, Shigemi Olson, Jean Nenmnget, German 449 Nez. Patricia Nielsen. TorbM Nordstrom, Jeanne Nunez, Maria Ochoa, Edward 205 Oikawa, Gwendolyn Olson, Jean Nepsky, Michel Nez, Rosemary Nielsen, Ton Norem, John Nunez, Mary Ochoa Luis Oikawa, Miyoko Olson. Jenlyn 331. 390 Nepsky, Neil Nezelek, Richard Niemeier, Kathy Norem, Margaret Nunez, Oscar Ochoa, Maria 0|eda, Ernesto Olson, Jeroid Nerey, Sylvia Ng, Lian Niemiec, Catherine 335, 449 Norfleet, Nit Nunez, Sofia Ochoa, Mario Oieda, Josie Olson, John 268 Nen, Alpnonse 262, 389 Ng, Stanley Niemiec. June Norgard, Sr, Donald Nunez. Susan Ochoa, Mike Ojera, Jose 220 Olson, Julie 450 Neri, lit. Uno Ng, Susana 273, 389 Niemies, Cathy 105 Noriega, Caesar Sunn Christopher Ochoa. Monica O ' Keefe, Patricia Olson, Kevin Sen, Susan Ng,Tat Nienhuis, Barbara Noriega, Cecilia Nunn, Loretta Ochoa, Raul O ' Keefe. Payton Olson, Kristini Nerki, Lisa Nga, Nguyen Nws, Alan Noriega, Diaz Nunn, Stephen Ochoa, Victor 319 O ' Key. Clifford Olson, Leslie Nesbitt. Barbara Ngai, Danny Ni, Kimberly Noriega, Luanda 404 Nunnink. Christine Ochoaborquez. Victor O ' Key. Jeffrey Olson, Lute 105, 172, 174, 178, Nasbitt, Earl Ngai, Gary Nietmann Rebecca 404 Noriega, Mansela Nuno. Edward Ochoadenos, Luisa Okmawan Shormrho Karate Club 179 Nesbitt, Janel Nganga. Ruth Nieto, Alicia Norman, IV, Charles 167, 362 Nunziato, Margo Ochoalions, Jorge 259 Olson, Lynn Nessylmares, Pedro 449 Ngoc. Hoa 251 Niato, Christopher 323 Norman, Debra Nurre. Brian 404 Ochotorena, Mary Oksasoglu, All Olson, Mark Nestor, John Nguessan, Job 204 Nigerian, Student Assoc 256 Norman, Jody Nursing, College of 138 Ochotorena. Steven Oksol Kathy Olson. Nancy Netherland, Martha Nguessan, Mernbe Nigh, Gregory Norman, Loretta Nussbaum, Paul 265. 450 Ochsner, Pamela Okuma, faith Olson, Paul Net Profits 428 Nguyen, Ann Nigro, Patricia Norman, Mary Nusser, Janet 237 Ochu, Comfort Okuyana, tasushi 322 Olson, Pennie Metro. Phillip 276 Nguyen, Bich Nikodemus, Heidi 302 Norman, Nancy Nussrallahnuwwarah, Carolyn Cor John 259 Olabode. Abiola Olson, Rebecca Netzel. Lmdi 449 Nguyen, Chau Nikoomanzar.Hossein Norman, Robert 316 Nusz, Lillie Connell. Daniel 318 Olaiz, Elsa Olson, Robert Neubauer. Nancy Nguyen, Cuong Niles, Sharon Norman. Ronald Nuth, Deborah 335, 404 Connell Erin 296. 360 Olander, Susan Olson, Robert Neuberger, Nanci Nguyen, Du Nilsan, Cheryl Norman, Shannon Nutra Sweet 455 Connell. John 319 Olbert. Carole 207, 290 Olson, Sarah 340 Neuter t Christine Nguyen, Hai Milsen. Kelvin Norman, Sonya Nutrelle. Lisa 2% O ' Connell Kelly Olbert Mary Olson, Shane Neuhjrtn. Lori Nguyen, Hoang Nilsen. Kenneth Norman, Susan Nutrition and Food Services 110 O ' Connell. Maureeen Olbert, Sharon Olson, Steve 428 Neuhausmruk, Katrine Nguyen, Hong Nilsen. Laura 304 Normandeau, Ann Nutritional Science 111 O ' Connell. Vincent 366 Olbin, Mark Olson, Timothy 240, 299 Neuman, Anthony Nguyen, Hung Nilsen. Lorrain Normandy, France 37 Nutrition Fitness Forum 257 O ' Connor, Bruce Olbin, Melanie Olson, Wendy Neuman. Murray Nguyen, Khanh Nimalan. Mamckavasagar Normoyle. James Nuttycombe, Anna O ' Connor, Carolyn 450 Olbnght, Gregory Olsongarawal, J Neuman, William Nguyen, Kim Nimmo, Helen Nome Michelle Nyanue, William O ' Connor, Diane Olbnght, Lucinda Olsonstone. Diwn Neuman, James Nguyen. Kim Nimmo, Peter Norris, Charlotte Nye, Blake O ' Connor, Jim Olch, Janice Olsonwoods, Cynthia Neuner John Nguyen, Kimloart Nimnual, Somkid Norm, Dale Nye, Nan O ' Connor, Kevin 253. 360 Oldaker, Richard Olsson. David Neutrelle Lisa 221. 449 Nguyen, Lamgiang Ning, Yuanzhong 216 Norris. Gail 450 Nygaard, Kris O ' Connor. Louis Oldenburg, Timothy 105 Olsson. Ronald Neve Is. Michael Nguyen, Linh Ninio Jack Norrts. Gwyneth Nyheim, Mona O ' Connor. Mark Oldham. Helen Olstad, Lois Neves, Helena Nguyen, Lrx Nmow, George Norris, Judith Nyman. Jr., Carl 350 O ' Connor. Maureen Oldham, Julie 389 Olsztyn, J Neville, Susan Nguyen, Phong Nintiel, James Norris. Karen 262 Nyman, Mia O ' Connor, Patricia 259, 29G Oldham, Linda Olton. Mamie Nevm. Judith 142 Nguyen, Phuong 313 Nirenstein, Alei Norris. Michael 349 Nymeyer, Lincoln 316 Oda, Cara Oldham, Mary Olympics 39. 53 Nevin, Scott 318 Nguyen, Son Nirschel, Bridget Norris. Richard Nyquist, John 279, 360 Oda, Seiichiro Oldman. Kathy O ' Malley. Leona Nevm. Suzette Nguyen, Suu Nirschel, Crete hen Norris, Ruth Nyseth, Timothy Odasz, Daniel Clear, Thomas 350, 404 O ' Malley Mark Nevms, David Nguyen, Tai Nirschel, Laura Norris, Steven Odea, Kathleen O ' Leary, Daniel 253 O ' Malley, San Nevisn, Erica Nguyen, Tan Nisbet, Jr., Clark Norris Timothy 298 Odegard, Charles O ' Leary. Fuzzy 351 Omar. Marian Nevms, Harryette Nguyen. Thang Nisenbaum, Ralph 207 North, Carla Odell Andrew O ' Leary, Maura Omar, Shamsul Nevitt. Nancy Ntuyen. Thanh Nishikida, Gene 236 North, David Odell Kathleen O ' Leary, Pamela Omara, Susan Nevuhs, Richard Nguyen, Thu Nishikida. Nina 240. 332 North. David (Well, Mark O ' Leary, Sean Oman, Mohammad New, Frances Nguyen, Thuynhan Nishimolo, Donna North. Pamela 389 Odell, Nicole O ' Leary, William 167 Omel, Randall New, Lois Nguyen, Tien Niska. Tern 336, 389 North, Sheryl Odell, Pamela Olender, Mark Omelia, Kelly 300 New Orleans 404 Nguyen, Tiep Nissen, Charles 349 Northcraft, Philip Odem, Wilbert Olewnik, Marlene Omeha. Patrick 233 New Science Building 48, 49 Nguyen, Tim Nitka, Betty Northcutt, Cecilia Oden, Belinda OKI Robert 418 Omen, Jodi Newberg, Carl Nguyen, loan 344 Nitka, Lawrence Northcutt, Patricia Oden, Randolph Olghart, Barb 300 Omer. Ahmed Newberg, Pauline Nguyen, Tochau Nitke, Rebecca Northern Ireland 22 Oder, Katrma Olguin, Francisco Omiecmski, Kathleen Newbold, Randal Nguyen. Tun Nittolo, Joyce Norton, Darlene Odima, Peter Olhausen, Troy 389 Omroy, Dave 307 Newbold, William Nguyen, Tuan Nitzsche, Monica Norton, Deborah 0. Cao Odom, Barbara Olianik, Dan 292 Ona, Jr.. Arturo Newburn. Katie Ni, Tehhsm Nix, David 261, 306 Norton. Denise Oakas, Donald Odom, Shern Olinger. Robert Onate, Larry Newby. Randal Niamir, Maryam Nixon, Andrew 355 Norton, John 297, 332, 389 Oakes. Mary O ' Donald. Laurie Oliphant, James Ondrish. Stephen 217 Newby. Sarah Nicaragua 21, 28, 29 Nixon, Jr., Jimmie Norton. Julia Oates, Sharyn O ' Donnell, III, Arthur 310 Olisdouglas, Susan O ' Neal, Daniel Newcomb. Andrea 169, 170 Nicholas, Kristin 300 Nixon, Thomas Norton, Kathleen Oakland, Becky O ' Donnell, Helen Olivares. Jesus O ' Neal. John Newcomb, Catharin Nicholas, Kurt Nkemdiche, Sunday Norton, Kris Oakley, Margaret O ' Donnell, John Olivares. Jose O ' Neal. Michael 450 Newcomb, Charles Nicholas, Michelle 300 Noah, Elma Norton, Michael 343 Oakley. Steven O ' Donnell, Joseph 197, 314 Olivares, Mark O ' Neil. Jr., Earl Newcomb, Patricia Nichoals. Nick Nobe, Steve Norvelle, Joan Oakley, William O ' Donnell, Kelly 296 Olivares, Sergio O ' Neil, Mary Newell, Jaenet Nkholls, Jill Noble. Donna Norvelle, Michael Oakman, Ellen 207, 450 O ' Donnell, Maureen Olivas, Eduardo O ' Neil, Michael Newell, John Nicholls, Pamela Noble. Jane Norville, Michael Oaks, Steven O ' Donnell, Patrick 310 Olivas, Guadalupe O ' Neil, Sara Newell, Judith Nichols, Beverly Noble, Lamont Norwich, Fredrick 367 Oase, Annette Oechsle, Aleiandra Olivas, Jose 404 O ' Neil, Thomas Newell, Kenneth 323 Nichols, Christopher 350 Noble. Matthew 307, 306 Norwood. Andre Oates, Jennifer Oechsle, Peter Olivas, Roy Neil, Thomas 450 Newell, Mary Nichols, Cynthia Noble, Nicole Norwood, James 3ba, Peter Oehler. John Oliveira, Diana 85 O ' Neill, Helen Newell, Moras Nichols, Dan 39 Noble, Timothy Norwood, Vicky Obagy, Janalee Oei, Rizal Oliver, James O ' Neill, Kelly Newell, Nathan Nichols, Don 39 Noble, Jr., William Nosky, Price 310 Obannon, Barbara Oelig, Denise Oliver, John Neill, Maureen Newell, Patricia Nichols, Heather Noblesse, Te resa Nossek, Scott Obannon, Carey 289 Oelze. Phillip 318 Oliver. John O ' Neill, Michael Newell, Sarah Nichols, Jennifer Nobley, Jill Notah, Gloria Obenauf, Naomi Oesterle, Michael Oliver. John O ' Neill, Patrick Newell, Shane 305 Nichols, John Nodine, Bryant Notarnicola, Cathy Obereiner, James Oesterlmg III, James Oliver, Leah O ' Neill. Shannon Newell, Sonia Nichols, Kimberly Nodine, Janet Notaro Carole Oberg. Jeannie Off Campus Student Association Oliver, Mike 358 O ' Neill, Stuart Newell, T. Nichols, Marilyn Nodorp, Kim Novak, Beth Oberg. Kathy 259 Oliver, Robert 315 O ' Neill, Terry Newell, Walter Nichols, Martin Noebels, Peter 235. 401 Novak, Jeffrey Oberg Scott Offenbecher, Michael Oliver, Tom O ' Neill, Tip (D-Mass.) 63 New house Beth Nichols, Paul 303, 353 Noel, Dean Novak, Susan 207 Oberholtzer, Elsa 289 Offerman, Jonathan 159 Olivier. Timothy Ong. Nicholas Newhouse, Carol Nichols. Richard Noel. Paula 198 Novak, Wendy Obermayr. Erich Officer. Lisa Olivieri, Jean Onrter, Virginia Newhouse. Karen Nichols, Robert Noeltmg. Swen Novalis, Leslie Obermiller, Craig Officar. Sarah Olianik, David Onnen, ftenee Newhouse, Nancy Nichols, Robert Nofal. George 211 Novascone. Patricia 264, 2% Obiaid, Nabil Offidam. Daniel Oiler, Jerri 207 Onofryton, Timothy Newkirk. Steven Nichols, Stephen Nofziger, Michael Novasic, Todd Oblitas, Ana Offidam. Laura Oiler, Mark Ontiveros, Jose Newland, Melissa Nichols, Waltraud Noga, Albert Novelly, Paul Obney, Paula 418 Otfret. Dan Ollmger, IV, Charles Ontiveros, Kevin Newlm, Kelley Nichols, William Nogales, Gloria Norn, Marc Boyle, Eileen Offret, Denis Ollmger. Michelle Onyskow, Lawrence Newman, Aaron 449 Nicholson, Brent 230 Noggle, Karen Novel, Debra O ' Boyle, Tim Oflaherty, Meghan Ollivares, Thomas Opdyke. Bradley Newman, Anna Nicholson, Julia Nolan, Kelli Novick, Dorothy D ' Bregon. Tom Oftedahl. Peter Olmen, Jenny 216 Opengart, Rae Newman, Gregory Nicholson, Kathleen 275, 449 Nolan, Marci Novodvorsky, Ingnd 3 Bnen Ann 231 Ogara, Kevin Olmer, Virginia Opening 2 Newman, Harriet Nicholson, Nancy Nolan, Margaret 281 Novosel. Mary TBrien Betsy Ogata, Irene Olmstead, Melanw " Operaciones Sicologicasen Guerra Newman, Jacquelyn Nicholson, Sean 346 Nolan, Michael Nowaczyk, Joseph O ' Brien, Carolyn Ogawa. Rosalind Olmut, Carey 331 de Guerrillas " 28. 29 Newman, Jane Nicholson, Suzanne Notander, Jason 306 Nowak, Richard O ' Brien, Elizabeth Ogden, Aillinn Olmut, Noel 359 Oppei Steven Newman. Karen 389 Nicholson, Timothy 324 Nold, Monlka Nowar. Imad 245 ) Bnen. Helen Ogden, Diane 309 Olney. Cynthia Oppenheim, Beverly 289 Newman, Leann Nicholson, Tina Nolen, J. Nowatzki, Christopher ) ' Bnen. James Ogden, Larry Olougrilin Ann Oppenheim, Brett Newman. Leslie Nicholsyoung. Stephanie Nolen, Tanya 418 Nowatzki, Eileen O ' Brien, Jeffrey 351 Ogle, Sharon Olp, Marshall Orach, Jeffrey Newman, Nancy 273, 449 Nickamm, Leah 291 Nolin. Anne Nowatiki, Patricia ) ' Brien, John 343 Oglesby, Douglas 418 O lsen, Alan Oranski, Mary Newman, Sara Nickel. Ron Noll, Noland Nowatzki. Thomas 3 ' Brien, Kimberle Oglesby, Paul Olsan, Bath Orban, Bartlett Newman, Scon Nickels, Stephanie Nollman. Allison 237 Nowell. Elizabeth O ' Brien, Linda Ogletree, Erin 226 Olsen, Celeste Orbesen, E Newman, Steven Nickerson, Pamela 389 Nollman, Jeanne Nowland, Stephen 299 ) ' Bnen, Michael 227 O ' Grady, Deirdre Olsen, Edward Orchekowsky, Faye Newman, Suzanne Nickerson, Thelma Nolle, Wilbur Nowlin. Philip 3 Bnen Michele O ' Grady, Giself Olsen, Eric Orei, Ernesto Newman, jr., Theodore Nickerson, Wandalee Nolting, Cynthian Nowlin, Nathaniel 350 J ' Brien, Mildred O ' Grady, Tinmi Olsen, Kan Orcutt, David Newman, Tony 296 Nkkey. Karen Nomaan, Ouri Noya, Jennifer 232 O ' Brten, Patricia 215. 372 Ogsby, Louns Olsen, Lylis Ord, Betty Newman, Tormay Nickol, Cinda Nonn, Dawn Noyce, John D Bnen Patrick Ogunmola, Christiana Olsen, Scott 295 Ord, Karen Newman, Traci 362, 389 Nickol. Michelle Noodles and Crust 362 Noyes, Thomas 5 Brier Patrick Ogun. Vuko Olsen, Sheila Ord, Mark Newman Center 1S7 Niroiay, Melame Noon, Bruce NROTC 428 O ' Brien, Patrick Ohagin. Isabel Olsen, Susan Order of Omega 258, 307 Newport Nancy Nideb, Bruce Noon, Elizabeth Nsmamwa, MacKenzie ) ' Brien, Paul O ' Hara, Erin 418 Olson, Alice O ' Regin. Laura 418 News 16 Niebla. Olga Noonan. Laura Nucaro, Margaret O ' Brien. Shannon O ' Hare Craig Olson, Byron Orduno, Manuel 351 Newton, Brian 268 Nieboer, Alicia Noonan. Mary Nuclear Engineering 128 O ' Brien, Sharon O ' Hare, Michael 343 Olson, Carl Orear, Robin Newton, Burwell Niace, Kurt Noonan, Paul Nudo, Patrick 313 3 ' Bnen, Susan Ohaver, James Olson. Carolyn 317 Oregon, University of 39, 152, Newton, Christian Niecikowski, John Noorthoek, Jr., Roger Nugent Building 425 Obrmger, John Hrn. Michael Olson, Charles 334 158 Newton, Christine 2SO NM, Pamela Norcia, Brenda Nugent, Christine Obringer, Mary 0 ' Heron, Patrick Olson, David O ' Reilly, Joseph INDEX 499 OMty. Fund Osete Jose 404 Dma. Marianne 411 Pilmer Karen 273 Parinw. Pameta 291 Pirlm Jr David Pm Rocky Peelman Jeffrey Unity Rottn Oitood Janes 370 Oimck Lauren Palmer Kimberty 418 Parhikhteh Davood Partin lan Pavtour Miti-.a Peen ROI ' ' Orelu. Charles Osfood Marcu Oinick. Reta Palmer. Liu Para Kara Partis. Pameti Pavone Chrittopher Pfary Lewis ' " " Orendac Catherine Osfcaa. Palrict 323 Oionoff William Palmer Mar|aret Paris Maror 268 PartriOp tohn Pi.sti Gtor|ttte Paeti RoniU ., " Orenoain Cartot m Oshidi Jenn.ter Oltekm Alparslan Palmer. MuwHI ansh Eliubeth Parvtl Akhtir Pi. Ilk Daniel Peflers Samuel 369 " ... Orendeia Fernando Oshiro Lance Dnna. Jefl Palmer. Michael ansi Mike Pia Jr Arthur Pawlak LOIS Pegler Laun 404 W " ' Orencuff Frances Our Elue Palmer. N ri ms. Ralph 2S9 Paschal Matthe Pawky Latuanda Pefnan Mtchaei 251 -rt ' Orpmiations 207 Osaammir Stetania Palmer Ped 206. 366 390 iruek Ji , David Piscoc Holly PiwlKki Joseph 45) Peguesst Ciwe 404 W- Or ! Jeffrey Oman Aboctpdir Palmer Presley ' inn Stirkene ascoe Robert Plwlicki Rt.rttard Peii Joseph Orm under 2)1 Osman Mohamoud Pllmer. Ronald 301 Park Charles asculli Guy Piwkaki Chester Pirct Allison ifcN Orientation Proo am 259 Osment. Jettrey Pilmer Stiann Park Choont.uk ashinisinfi Sasin Pnon Shirley Peirce Kimbfrly wN Oriicer. Elyssa 327 Osment. Jr Lawrence Palmer Sher- Park. Cynthia ashen. Kim Pitton. Carii Pekirok Victor 207 276 370 Orleans. Staryn Osmorski. Zbifniew Palmer. Timothy Park David asquet. Anne Payc Pauline Pfkny Richud WK 1 Ortowtki Suanne 326 390 Osorio. Fredrick Palmer. Tom Park. Hy.n 264 issacintindo Andrew Payette Marlyce Peliyo Emestini IHW Oman. Marc Ostai. Ben Palmertree, Julie Part. JtKiM assick Pitncii Payks, E 236 Pelivo Gerirdo 451 Oman Robert Ossanna. Nina Palmgren. Tris Pirt, K.ffl.| assos Leon idas Paymella Veronica Peliyo Serfw Ormand David Osaeiran. AbdalLal Palmisano Frank Park. RKhard assov, Lori Payne Barbara Pflgtr MaMm 272 350 tm Oimand. Hatherine Oltawl. Mary Palmquiit Lynne 358 Park Saegae astrinoai Buddy Payne. Belinda Pell Laurrn IKlM Ormand Michael Ostaro. Mary Puik Swan Palmreuter, Kimberty 327 Park Sang Pastras. Vatilu Payne. Carolyn Pen Michael nMlW Ormjby Kathrya Ostberi Neal Pace Joseph Palomino Isabel Park $tun| P ojei Anct Payne Holly Peliar Stephan-e 328 " -gl Ornelas. Stave 2SS (Mean. Tim Pacfllr Donna MO Pakwi. Dan 293 Park Seunghan Patane Stephen 216 Payne James Pel-egnno Antonio (- Oropesa. Cynthia Osterhaaje Gordon Pat fli. Myn 211 Paion ShdH 304 Pirk StKkney 390 Pitmn Nancy Payne John PMt ' James fnW Oropra Can Osterhout Britm 298 Pacenti John Palttnt John Park Tae Pitmu Susan Payne Laura PeHento Carl 299 HtM Oropela Lorena Ostermen, Chrrs ' ecey Brice Palumbo Elm 298 Park. Wonkyu Pltberf. Kurt Piyne Lisa Pellet r Steven hjcM Oroaco Anela Oftermeyer Cindy PKheco. Edttardo Palumbo. John Parkash Mohinder Patchen David 346 Payne, Retwcci Pellinen Di.xl UrtW " O ' Roerhe. Jacqueline Ostler Jess ! Pacheu, Elizabeth Paluwmka. Joanna Pirket. Amy 325 Pitt Jean 390 Punt Scott 324 Pellman Cindy HI " O ' Roerte. Kerry Oltrem Verna 319 PKheco, Eva Paiuswk Tracy Parker Beverly Pate. Terry Payne, Sutan Penman Piul 218, 225 hAh O ' RoMrke Mary Ostrort Lori 309. 390 ' acheco Gregory Palys. Stephen Pirkcr. Bruce Patel. Maniay Payne. Thomis Peloso Thomis tr " Rourke, Patiica Oitrotf. Maria PKheco, Mary Pam Ricky Pirker Carol Pitei Mayank Piyonztck Susan PeluHo, Horitio ' " ' " Route, Paul Ostrotf Sail PKheCO. Jr. Riymundo 355 Pimbelio Robert Pirker. Catherine Patel Pragnj Payson. II Anthony Peluffo. Steve rWHJ l ' - " Oroico. E|la Ottrom. Sara Pachi, Twy SO Pamenter. Elizabeth Parker, Cindy Patel. Shasikant Pavson. Rxhard Pelurlo, Zulmi Mm " Orotco. EUaa Ostrowsai. Jon Pachuito. Louis Pan. Eric Parker. Dean 319 Patei Sunil Paytis. Bnaii Pemberton Christine taWM Oroico, Richard O ' SuiliMi, Donna Pacrhc. Jr Anthony Pan, Michelle Parker Dwif ht Pile). Suresh Piytis Christopher Pemtaerton Josepnme Hll.ll Oroico Ronald Sullivan Mepi 290 Pxk, Martin 332 Pan Sushin Parker. Frank Patersm, Gail Payton. Donni Pemberton Steven 299 .. Oroico. Rudy Ouna. Robe 161. 322 Pxk, Polly Panami Canal 28 Parker. Julius Patino. Manuel Plyton III, Grow Peni Ann iv-vN Oroico. 5,ii Oswalt. Jeffrey 197 Packard Rosemane Pi MS Arnold 451 Parker. Kevin 3S6 Pltko, Kelly 300 Piyton John Pent. Jessica M b Orput Gtefory 311 Ota . Uoyd Pac.er Brent Pancner. Jennifer 296 Pirker. ladonna Patla Paul Plyton Suunne Peni low h .ib. Ort Dartene Otey. David PKker, 6(ixe26S 451 Pancoe RonaU Pirker. Launa 341 Patnoe Jerry avion Ten Peni Martha n y On John Otey Lisa 226. .It ' aciosa, James Pancrazi. Mark Parker, Lorene Patnoe. Nancy u Pitncii 418 Pena, Sabrini h.Mia Orr Joseph Otbman. bdlmaiid Paciosa, John Pancrui. Thomas Parker. Nancy Paton, Clark 225 11. Tracey Peni Sandra m H Orr. Nancy 309 Otis. Lee Paddock Jane Pintzyk. Michael Parker. Pamela Patrick, Rmdoip- ' aiiviLa. LHII Peni Sergio tm-tw Orr. Richard Otis. Tood Paddock. Jean Pindyi. Ashrsh Parker. Phillip Patrick, Stephen IHJI Susan Pcnaherieri limit njWf Orr. Scott 232. 369 Otness. Jennifer Paddock. Joseph Panek Diana Parker, Rebecci Pitrow Sally am Mana Peninmos Carlos PMSkM Orr. Shelley 33B low Jill Paden. Spencer Pinck. John Parker. Robin Patrykus, Ruth aui. Rose Pence. Jams r tat. Orr. Jerry O ' Toole MichKl 366 Padjjett. David Pant Maybelme Parker, Ronald 293 Patten. Michael Peabody, Brian Pence. Juit } HM Orrantia. Marcu Otl Christopher Prf.il RtbKci Pinhelbtnie 260, 289 Parker. S Pattermann, Kenneth Peach. Amy 225. 404 Ptnuir III John Orryanei. Brendi Oil. Scott 430 Padilli. Daniel Pan ico Michael Parktr Shelly Patterson, Arthur Peach. Dtwn Pendergrass Anni n ln Omni. Bernard Olti Maria Padilla. Humberto PanKO. Nancy 326 Parkes Eric 349 Patterson Brian 319 PeKhey William Pendley. Clincc 296 Vatiw..):; OrtH. Jr. John Orta. Socorro Padilla. John Pamker. Lekstim, Parkes, Jeffrey Patterson. Dim 180 Peacock. Janice Pendley. Shawn BWL4W Ortap. Anna 220. 219 One. Lisa Padilla, Jose Pimpinto, Mall Pirkhurst Joseph Pitterson Deborah Peacock Sharon Pendley Wayne VML-tl Orteia Barbara 372 Otle. Diehard Padilla. Juan Pinipinto, Ninette Parkhurst Kathleen Patterson Jr. Edward Pear, Darren Peng Jiafen MajlM Orteaa Daniel (2 Onen. htary Padm. Clem Pimtch. Susan Parks. Brim Pitlerson Esther Pearce. Marilyn Pffihallunck Hildegard qjAawAUiSl Orteia George Otterness. James Padma. Btndu Partition. Victor Parks. Catherine Patterson. III. Garnet Pearce Mary Ptmlli Divid rWtttdrtJr) Orteia. Hector Otthty. Piui Padrei, Hark 418 Pankey.Jan Parks. Daniel Patterson Gregory Pearce Sandra Penisten Miry .VCWM ' Orteaa Lourdes 221. 4 " . Otto. Eluabetb 450 Padro. Fernando Pankita, Birthotomew Parks Darryl Pitterson James Pearce Steven Penn, Holly tltl Ortlfa Mini Otto. Karl Paetsch. Dana Pankita. Jacques Parks, Dune Pitterson. Jean Pearce, Susan Pennacchim Susan 1W hi SI, 111 Orteii Michael Otto Stephanie Pitt Eric Pankmn. Creafh Pirks Kelly Pitterson. Jennifer Pearl. Elizabeth Pennelli. Ines rV.tkj Ortep Monica Otlomeyer. Bradley Patf. Sandra Pankoff. Stephanie 317 Parks, Linda Pitterson ttroid 206 Pwlbttg Carolyn Pennef. Andrew fmtv Ortep. Myriam Ottoni. Theophilo Page. Craig 280. 318 Pinko lot 1 Parks. Michael Pitterson. John Purlman. Cindy Pennei. Dougla; 1S9 Ortep. Ralph Otis, Charlotte Pap, Glen Pankrati, Timothy Parks, Rebecca Patterson. Kathenne Pearlman. Lisa Penner Jeffrey pmttl Ortap. Robert Ouaneddim, All Pige, Marjarel Pann, Peter Parts, Sam 797 Pitterson. Kenneth Pearman. Atby Penner Keith VitMik Ortep. Shirley 450 Ouellette. Tbomis Page, Rebate! Panos Barban Parks. Toby 298 Pitterson. Michelle Pearman. Peter Ptnntr, Mark njirlkw Orteplanda. Er.rio.ue Defy. David 315 Pap, Sarah Panos. Fredenca Parks, Wendy Patterson, Mike Pearson, Alum Penrwi. Valerie 376 MMal Orteaberi, Jill Ouyan|. Shoun| Pigliinte. Tony 2SO Pa nta lemon Lisa Parks. William Patterson. Nwl Pearson Amandi Penneri Donald 281 nmb Orth. Dan Oudia Shlomo Pagliuso. Mam Pinteh )orp 347 Par iitr tarry Pitterson. Patrtca Pearson Anthony 221. 307 Pfnneri John tVlW Orth. Robin Oveman. Patricia Pignom Tommaso Panteri, Kevin PartonlKd Dominic Pitterson. R Pearson Barbara Penmman. Jr. Caleb wTe | Ortu. Albert 227 Overall. Nancy 289 Pahissa. Gerard Pintulis. John Patmenter David Pitterson Scott Pearson Own Penmman Kurt ftmm yi Ortu. Anna Overman. James Pahnke. Kristin Pima Martin Parmenter, Elizabeth Patterson. Shannon Peirson. Eddy 225 Penning William 226 rim Cat Ortu. Armida Overman. Jean Paige Alison Pao. Hsuehyuan Parmer. Thomis Patterson Sharon Peirson. Gary Pennmgton Bnan fwita Ortu. Dinah 450 Overman. Kurt 368 Paine Hobart Paotom Gma Pirmet. [Men Patterson, Steven Pearson. Margaret Penmngton John ViCwtai Ortu. FraM Oven. Julia 198 Painter. Robert 243 369 Paolucci Andrew 319 Pirmoon, Jay 167 Patterson, Thomas Peirson, Mary Pennmgton Kaine n .hln Ortu. Joree Overseas Chinese Student Union PaiHey 416 Paone. Dean 240. 324 404 Parnell Laurie Patterson, Willard Peirson Russell Pennmgton Lindi v. Ly. Ortu. Joseph 260 Paisley. Kristin 300 348 Paone Gene 324. 390 Pirr. Pier Pittillo, Ternnce Peirthree. Philip Pennock Christopher 221. 315 V|L . Ortii. Kana Overstreet. David Puson James PapKhons Martha 238 Pirn. Consuelo Pit ti son John Petrtree, Laura M NrntttaiMt Ortu Maria Overstreet. Gknna Paiakh. Gloria 319 PapKhons. Natalia Parra, titm Plltison. Miriam Pease. Warren Pennock. Laura v tw Orta. Mara Overturf. Marilyn Pajkowski, Ehsa Papago Lodge 364, 36S 366 Parra lames Plttwon. Scott 297 Peite. John Pennock. Leonard VllHtl Ortu. Maria 359 Overturl Tannis 180 Pajor, Am Pipe. Steven Parra, laoaqum Patton. Frank 268. 301 Peavler. Carole Pinny. John 1 Ortu. Melinda 260 290 Oveysu. Kamran Pakistan H Pipeil Benjamin 190 Parra, Jose Patton. Kelly Peay. Elena 304 Pensiero. Beniamm Nkh Ortu. Monica Ovitt Deborah Pakula, Michelle 272 Papers. Janet Parra. Patricia Patton. Lori Pttk. Brian Pentic Nada hnhHi Ortu Patricia Owen. Caroline Pikzad. Nasser Papesch, Matt 350 Pirri Silvia Patton. Sherry Pack, Celeste Penlon Robert rVlUjn Ortu. Pail 315. 404 Owe. Ink PiiKio Cirmefi Piptro Helen Pirn Stephinw Patton, Spencer Peck, David Penudas. John V,t,Vw Ortu. Rurdo Owen Mariaret Piijcvo Mirk Pappas, Christopher 240 Pirr.no Rill Patton. Steven Peck Dentse Pepe Gerald nmlrt Ortu. Richard Own. Michael Palacw, Mary 451 Pappas, Deena 291 Parrn An,ela Patton. Suzanne Peck Julie Peper, Susan Vihr, Ortu, Ronnie Owen. Tina 451 PalKios, JuiK Pappas, Jacquelyn 238 Pirns Edwird Patton v n tin Peck, Kitherine 309 Pepin Erie V lktw Ortavan, lee. Owen Wendy Palar Michael Pappas. lames Pirni Eve Pitton Vir|inu Peck, linny Peppeard Karen Mm; Ortmann Steven Owens. Awe 157 Palana. Christ Pappas, Kathryn 210. 228, 259 Pirns, Joel Patty. Kenneth Peck, Lucy Pepper, Barbi ' i , Ortner Glenn 366 Owens. Cheryl Palazzo Peter Plows Miry Pimm, Garret) 1S9. 2H Pat. William Peck, Lynn Pepper Melinda rVlPw Orton. Dan 237. 273. 3(1 Owens Christine Pilauofo Stem Papst, Mary Parnsh. Jane Palm William 319 Peck, Ross Pepper, Pitncia fcawi Orion Mart Owen. David Palecek, Amy PirKhute Club 261 Parnsh, Jeffrey Paufh. flora Peck, Susan 109 Pepping, James -Vrtli fcip Orwell Georp. 1W4 Owens. Georp 293 PaWla, Jane Pirada. Laura Parnsh. Pamela Pau|h. Michael Peek, Theodore Pepple Cathy Sk U Orwoll. Ann Owens, lesse 53 Paten. Jittery Paradis, Roger Parrott, Gary Pauker. Stuart Peckhim Robert Peral, Michelle S.jta.8 Orzach. Sarah Owens. Joni 358 Paler. Nelson Paradise, Mary Parrott, lames Paul. Nancy Peckham, Rosa PerilM Vitki 451 Vii. liw, ]B Osbon Lincoln Owens. Julia 451 Paletta, Kelly Paragin. Ravi Parrott. Rounne Paul, Nawn Peckhim Steven 404 Peralta, Carlos SlM., Osbora. Chtford Owens Liu Patty. Karman Paranupe, Mahesh Parry. Adnenrw Paul, Snil Packhim Thomas 295 Peralta Ernesto NnlMi Osborn Cynthia Owens. Robert Pahbutan Dfddy Paraniape, Sushama Parry, Jr . Gaorije Paul, Virginia 226 Peckham, Allen 418 Pcriltl George Nn ., I M Osborn Donald 270 Owens. Steven Palkovic. John Parch, Lor 336 Parry. Glenn Paulik. Richard Pecone Lorraine Piralta Joseph NMMU Otteri. Doeflas Owens. Susan 302 Piiiines Antoftn Pardee. Robert Parry Gwoon Piulmg John Paddy. Richard Piralti. Kennetk " Nn Osoorn Kathryi Owens, Wrence PaHarm, Ron Pardieek. Daniel Parry. John Paulien Greajory 451 Pedersen. David Parilti. LetKn NH Ottora. Kerry Owens Thomas Pilktli Peter Pardieck Kimberly Parson. ArutHer Piulsen, Jimes Peoersen Remikto Peralti. Mike ' -nn Osborn. Lawrence Owoiabi. Solomon Paltty Steven Paroo. Ronald 370 Parsons, Gregory 137 Piulsen Ronald Ptoersen. Robert PtriHi, Rili IM Osborn. lobert Owsiany. Theresa Palma ArnuHo 228 Par do Joseph 105 Parsons. Merrill Piulsen, Ronnette Pederson Fr dl Parana Teresa 418 Pn " t,..M Osbora. Roy 321 Owsky. Marpnla 333. 404 Raima Ti.tr.sa Parecles Imalda 309 Parsons. Nivfl Paulson. Diwn Ptdtrsoi,. Ucy Percell, Cynthia ta, Osborn Scott Owsley Mar|uerrtt Palmatr Ronald Pared ., OWN) Parsons. Rss Piulson. Jam Pederion. Mark Pt-itii Justice Ortorn Shan Owsky. Mini 300 Palme. Dean Pareou. David Parsons. Sihna Paulson. Kenneth PedigO Cither me Perchmelli, Claudia 237 NnMlM OKoma. Cntma Owtad Babak Palmer Barbara Pireoes imekla 361 Pirioni. Thomai Paulson, Lawrence Pcdigo Peggy Percious, Heten tet-iMH Otborne. Jr. David Owtad Paiman Palmer. Charlotte Piredti, Rabecca Parsons. Ty Paulus. Robert Pedtgo Steve Percival, Deborah ;-, Osborne. Kevin Otman. Vrvienne Palmer. Deni Panfli. Oori Parsons. William Paun. Michael Pedrimraii Seyedmi|id Percivll. Gary Osborne. Rouna Ouam, Kevin 25S. 344 Pllmer, Diane Pirelli Joseph Parston. Rosemme Paun. Jr, Stephen 262 Peduchi Rebecci 167 Percy Thornton + Olbmn. Janet Oyano. Brian Palmer. Dwayne Pirente Christine Pirston. Timothy Pavalon. Loree 207 PaM . Brendi Perdue. KM NKUk., Oserai Seen Oykr. Robert Pilmer Jeffrey Parental. ElaiM Partetpoit Erie Pavett Stann Peaks. Susan Peru tommy atMtwCi | xnst:m :t:{i:m! l 500 il 1 -9. a 1 . V , Pereira Maria Peterman Glen Pettit Billte Picket! Gary Pitkm. Jim 318 Polk Ariadne 291 Porto Luil Preb-l Conn 405 . Vini Perera. Rekha Peters, Arthur Pettit Carolyn Picket! Gayle Ptpitan Consuek) Polk Barbara Portokalides Zachanas Preble Catherine 317 N Perey David Pelers. Brian Pettit. Mary Picket! Penny Ptre Thomas Pollai Wendy Porlraits377 Preble Kate 430 ly . Perez Ana Peters, Curtis Petty Jeffrey Picket!, Phillip P troft. Carol Pollard Dorothy Portugal Alma Preble Matthew L Peru. Anna Peters Farley Petty Robert Pico Eileen Ptt Alan Pollard Laurel Portwood Pamela Preble Michael " ' ' ' Peru. Anthony 315 Peters. Gail Pettyrohn Alei 346 418 Pic on it Barton Ptt Divid Pollard III Louis Pos Brian Preble William . Peru. Cecilia Peters Goerge Pew Laura Pidgeon Walter 63 Ptt Joshua 292 Pollard Bradley 359 Posey Robert Prechtel Karyn Peru. Chnstie Peters Gilbert Peyatt. Donna Pieng. James Ptt Sheila Pollard Sam Possner Roger PrechteJ Scott tijL Peru. Daniel Peters Jennifer Peyton Robert 340 P r Michael 418 Piter Laura 305 PoJIma Elizabeth Post Ann Pred Marshall ! Peru David 301 322 Peters Jodie Platf. Paul Pwra Andrew 320 Pitman Guy Pollock Deborah Post Arthur Preece lemtra 362 JJL Peru. Dma Peters John 159. 346 Planter. Jeanne Pierce Debra 265 Pitman Russell 281 Pollock. Enkj Post James Preh.ier Jacob iZ 1 Peru. Gloria 259 Peters. Leeanne Ptanox Michael Pierce Jane Pittman Steve Pollock Jill Post Jane Preiss Bruce %ZL Peru. John 314 Peters Marion 335. 336 Pfau Michael Pierce, Kelly 334 Pittner. Anthony Pollock. John Post Mary Preisser Tamt 339 405 Tta Perez. Jose Peters Matthew 299 Pfeiftcf. Anita Pierce Linda Pittner. Elisa Pollock Steven 320 Post Sharon Pretlberg Jetf 2 Peru Jose Peters Melody Pfeifter Charles Pierce Michelle Pitts Daniel PoJiucom Lisa Post Ted Preludes 264 %hfe Peru. Joseph 332 Peters II Richard Men Clifford Pierce Pamela Pitts Margaret Potoni Daniel Postal Service U S 38 Premeaui David y " Peru. Karen Peters Scott Pteii Elizabeth Puree. Pamela Pitts Robert Polonsk, Robert 390 Poston Alicia 451 Prrmeaui Diane Peru Mathias Peters. Stephanie 300 Pfeil William Pwrce. Patncit Pitts. Terence Polo Village 365 Pole Mana Premo Stephen pjrl Peru M.chaei 295 Peters Stephen Pfenning Mark Pierce. Paul Pitucco Anthony Polsgrovt John Potttt Da m Prentice. Ian . ' : " Peru, Orlando Peters Suzanne Pferdeort, Janice Pierce. Paul Pill Mary Polsky Enner Pothoff Thomas Prentice Patricia 1 1 Peru Patricia Peters, Valerie Pfister Rachel Pierce. Thome Pizarro Monica 451 Poison Andrea 305 PotKha Glenn Prescott Karen n i Peru. Rafael 350 Peters, Vincent Pfitw. Kurt Piercy, Monique Pizmoht Ronald Polson.Sara Potochnik Andrew Preslar Raymond SI Peru Rita Petersen. Bret Pflibsen, Dell Pierom. Jane Pizzarello. Francesco 318 Polumbo II Albert Potter Andrew Pressier David fc Peru Stella Petersen. Christopher Plliger. Murray Pierovich. David 268 Pizzarello. Rocco Poivmo Elaine 253 418 Pone Beth Pressman Bradely 390 i ! 5 1 Peru, VKtonana Petersen. David Pflug. Sean Pierskalla William Place. Claire Pomerantz Jack Potter. Cynthia 165 Preston Beniamm Peru, Vincent Petersen. Douglas Phtlen. Shawn 305 Pierson, Bruce Place. Scott Pomerenke. Gordon Potter Elizabeth 305 Preston John ?95 " !it a I Peru Yvette Petersen. Jennifer 361 Phalon, Maryellen Pierson. John Placencio. Teresa Pomerenke Laura 221 Poner, Emma Preston. Julie BJ 1 1 Perucarrana. Maria Petersen. Joanne Pham. Anh Pierson. Roanne Placer John Pomeroy Brad Potter Eugenie Preston. Laurie tau Peruoesoulages. Diana Petersen, Karl Phim. Dang Pierson, Tuesday 226 418 Plache. Clane 273 Pomeroy. Madeleine Potter Howard Preston Lesa Peruvargas. Antonio Pelersen. Kathenne Pham. Quy Pietraszuk. Lester Placic. Bob 157 Pompea. Stephen Poner. Joelll Preston. Thomas " Penile. Margone Petersen. Kenneth Pham. Thuan Pwlro. Lisa PlKier, Petty Pom Poms 263 Potter Joyce Preston. William . 1 Peris. Andreas Petersen, Lea Phan. Dien Pietrofeso, Richard Plagman. Carol Ponce John Potter. Mary Prevallet. Richard tohij Perkich. Julia 329 Pelersen, Michael Phantom Limbs 102 Pietuch, Mary 298. 317. 361 Plan. Samuel Ponuynski. John Potter. Sharon Prewitt. Larry S Perkins. Andrew Perkins. David Petersen, Michael Petersen, Neil Phanss, Rebecca Pharmacy. College ol 140 Pifer, Jennifer Pigman, Carole Plan, Robert Planck, Mary bet h Ponder Rebecca Pongratz, Andrew Potter. Terry Potterotto. Cheryl Price Amy Price. Ann T tan Perkins. Dennis Petersen, Scott Phee, Paul Pijanowski, Michael Planck, Michael Pomton. Mary 773 Poitorff Robert Price. Carol 221 ite Perkins, Esther Petersen, Scott Phelan. Jennifer Pike John Planck. Suzanne Ponmah. Balaknshnan Pott B Price Christopher feM Perkins. Kim Petersen, Stephen Phelan. Julie 300 Pike Mario Plank. Julia Ponmah, Jaya Pott , Douglas Price. David tabu Perkins, Margaret Petersen. Terence Phelan, Palncia Pike. Steven Plant Pathology 110 Ponmah. Nadaraiah Pott Jane Price Denett ' I Perkins. Michael Petersen, Thomas Phelps Barbara PHand. Natalie 330 Plant Sciences 110 Pons Camille Pott Lesley Price. Elizabeth fci Perkins. Paul Peterson, Aki 371 Phelps. Jennifer Pilar, Josef a Plante. Daniel Pont Gtenn Pott Wesley Price. JacQuenese Mm tot Perkins. Peter Peterson. Ann Phelps, John Pilch Caroline Plante. Mark 356 Ponticello Susan Pott . William Price. Jan win Perkins. Shawna Peterson. Audrey Phelps. Leellen Pilcher Ann 302 Plante. Rebecca 331 Pontonero. Louis 321 Potucek Marilyn 405 Price. Jefl Perkins. Thomas Peterson Barbara Phelps. Sharon Pikher. Lori Plantz. Michele Pook. Andrea Potvin Anne Price. Jerry ta Perkins. Timothy 318 Peterson, Betty Phelps. Thomas 316 Pikwskte, Peter Plantz, Teresa 290 Pool Donald Poulton. Mtry Price John 1 niK Perkins. William 315 Peterson. Catherine 317 Phelpsbusarow, Robin Pilla. Michael 307 Plasko. Wendy Pool. Justine Pounalitvand. Mohammad Price. Kenneth 451 Mnta Perko, Mary Peterson. Cathleen 210. 405 Phi Chi Theta 261 Piilarelli Jerry Plassman. Brenda Poole Christopher Pousson Charles Price. Lisa 239 Mi kg Perko. Michael 310 Peterson, Cheryl Phi Delta Theta ?94 306. 308. Pilling. George Plassman, Mark Poole lodi Povtdora Rolando Price Nancy Mil Perl us. Laura Peterson. Christine 289 313 Pilon, Carm Plath, Paul Poole. Lamont Powel, Wayne Price. Part MHp Perl man, Leslie Peterson, David Phiein Barbara Pilto. Came Plat! Ariel 105 Poole Robert 240 Powell. Gail Price. Paula H Perlman, Melissa Peterson. Elizabeth 296 Phieln Thomas Pilz Brian 217 Platt. Barry Pooley David 451 Powell Ira Price. Penny MVtt%( Perlmuth. Vickie 291 Peterson, Erie Phifer. Stephen Pima County Health Dept 343 Platt. Guberto Pooley Margaret Powell Jeff ery 418 Price Rose MM Perlotto, Richard 349 Peterson. Eric 451 Ph. Gamma Delta 292. 303. 307. Pima Hall 329. 331, 332, 365 Plan, Leonard Pooley Suzanne Powell. Jody 316 Price Stephen M.H Perlstem, Caryn 207 Peterson. Erik 309 Pimienta. Veronica Platt. Lisa Poolsuwan. Sanwchai Powell. Joseph Price. Thomas " Permoda. Michael Peterson, Eva Phi Kappa Psi 306. 309, 311. Pimsler, Mason Platte. Kainen Poon. Andrew Powell. Kevin Price. Tuck 314 Moito Pernell, Amy 270, 300 Peterson. Gary 313 Pma, Bernardo Player, Launt Poon, Hon 451 Powell. List 211 Price Jr. William MX Pernett, Ann Peterson. Glen Philabaum, Karen Pma, Javier Plaza. Rosa Poon James Powell Luana358. 451 Pnddy David Mtfc Perona, Brian Peterson. Jerri Phi Lambda Phrateres 262 Pma. Rene Plazonia, Alisa Poon Paul 260 Powell. Mary Prcto. Cnstma MWiH Ptrotti, Joseph Peterson. Joan Philbee, Tonga 328 Pmal Hall 346, 365. 366 Pleasant, Jeff Poon Thomas 260 Powell. Jr.. Melvm Pngg. Jacqueline M , Perraull. M Peterson. Julie Philiben, Philip Pmalcalvillo, Rodolfo Ptoeas. Jane 302 Poor. Kim 224 Powell, Scott 348 Prime, Tamara MM Pern, Jeanette Peterson. Julie Philip, Ross Pmalcalvillo, Sylvia Pinter, Amy Poore Matthew 211 Powell. Paul Pnmeaui, Dave 307 MM Pern, Theresa Peterson, Kathy 215 Philips, Constance Pinckley, Charles Plett. Dawn Pope. Emily Powel. Robert Primus. Prince 99 262. 392 tofciS Perrill, Robert Peterson, Kenneth Philhpes, Lawrence Pine. Dems 290 Plevel. Martha Pope Frank Powell. Susan Prince. Dave 320 Mi Ml 11 Perrm. Gary Peterson, Kurt Phillips, Alma Pine. Glenn 292. 418 Plevel, Rebecca Pope, Joseph Powell, William 63 Prince. Gera 328 Mi Perrm, Keith Peterson, Lars Phillips. Amy Pine. Susan 296, 362 Pleyte. Nance Pope Margaretmary Power. Amy Prince. IV. John MKitU Perrm, Timothy Peterson, Laurie Phillips. Amy Pinedo, Rosa Piska, Mike 226 Pope. Shelly Power. Robin Prince. Julie Mu Perrodm, John 255. 322, 451 Peterson, Lori Phillips, An|a Pmegar. David Plitt, Linda 326 Pope, Susan Powers Barbara Princess Diana 105 te,H.!J Perron. Carol Peterson, Margaret Phillips, Dam Pineiro, Teresa Plogg Steven 307 Poplewko Gregory Powers, Brett Prmgle. John MMto Perry. Ann Peterson, Mark Phillips, David Pmellas. Xavier Ploutf MichMl Poplin. Nor ma 251 361,451 Powers David 368 P mz. Loreen 340 M Perry. Colkaen Peterson, Michael Phillips Dennis Pmeres. Amelia Plouffe. Robin Popofl Darcelle 327 Powers Douglas 418 P mi Glenda Perry, Detores Peterson. Paula Phillips, Elizabeth Pmeres. Nancy Plowman. Jr.. Leo Popovich. Mark Powers. Elizabeth Pior Joespr, 159 MM Perry, Deota Peterson. Reed Phillips, Emily Pinero Maria Pirns Paul 451 Poppe. Barbara 305 Powers, Enc 368 P tore. Lisa MlCMWn ' rc Perry, Dora Peterson, Robert Phillips. Gordon Pmkerton, Collm Plumb Paul Poppie. Hallie ?57 Powers. James P isco Hildete 1 Perry, Evangeline Peterson. Sandra Phillips. Gwendolyn Pmkerton. James lumley. John Poppleton Ann Powers, Jeanmne Pntchard Patricia Perry, Gayte Peterson, Scon 254 Phillips, Harold Pmkerton, Katnna lummer. Patrice Poppre. Michael Powers, Joanne Pntchard. Sarah MM Perry, Jinet Peterson Stephanie 451 Phillips, Hugh Pmkerton, Robin lummer. William Poquette Diane Powers. Jr , John Pntchard. W Perry, Jaqueta Peterson, Teresa Phillips, Jen Pmkerton Scott Plunk. Katherme Porcelto. John Powers. Julie Pnvett. Evan Mi Perry. John Peterson, Todd Phillips, Jon 370 Pmkus. Heather 290. 418 lush. Jeffrey 366 Porcello. Thomas Powers. Kim Pnr. Evan WtU Perry. Ktnnelh Peterson Todd Phillips. Kathleen 305 Pinnamanem, Haranath Plympton ferry Porch. Geralvn Powers, Larry Prrxaccio Patricia Perry, Mrc Peterson, Vesta Phillips. Ltura Pmnas. Ellen Poage. Leslie Porgallirand Ray 295 Powers Lisa 226 Proctor, Guadalupe Perry. Marcus Petesch, Denise 373 Phillips, Leighann Pmnegar, III. Frederick Poage. Lon Porreca. Betty Powers.Todd Proctor. Kathleen Perry. Maria Petit. Kandi Phillips, Mark Pmnegar, Stefmee Poague, Robin Porten. Newmen 280 Powles. Freeda Proctor Michael Perry, Mary Petit. Kristi Phillips, Martha Pmon, III, Rodolfo Pochat. Pablo 405 Porter. Amy Powles. Glen Proctor, Miriam Hk Perry, Michael Petitjwn Peter Phillips, Martha Pins. Betty 339 Pocras.Jeanne Porter, Angela Poweis Richard Proffitt. Craig Perry, Pamela 228, 255, 259, 298 Petito, Nancy 418 Phillips. Mercy Pins. John Poakalski, Thomas 418 Porter Cornelia Powlesland. Jean Prokop. Jr. John IB Perry. Patricia Petito, Peter Phillips, Nanette 223, 290 Pins. Philip Podbielski Nancy 358 Porter. David 230 Poyner. Karen Prokop, John Mb 1 Perry. Paul Petn. Pasquale 418 Phillips. Paul Pmsm, Kelly Podziewski. Judith Porter, Jean Poyner Nicola Prokopchak. Stefttn Perry, Rebecca Petraglia, Peter 207 Phillips. William Pmsonneault. Judy Poedel. David Porter. Jeffry Pnner. Mitchell Promis. Patricia Mnw Perry, Jr, Roger Petrasek, Elizabeth Philpott, Lindsey 451 Pmsonneault, Louis Poelstra, Kathleen Porter, Joseph Pozoatonso, Maneul Proper, John Ml Perry. Sheila Petray. Nancy Philwm, Stephanie Ptntar, Linda Pohlman, Jettrey 314 Porter, Kathleen Pozoparilli. Jorge Prosser, Jean M l Perry. Stephanie 255, 274. 298 Petn. Clark Phipps, Mickie Pinto, Carlos 225. 451 Pomdeiter. Phillip Porter, Kelley Pqercy Monique 329 Prosser. Muriel MU Perry, Tracey 302 Petri. John 207 Phoemi, Alfredo 366 Pinto, EM 418 Poiner. Lisa Porter, Kevin Prabhala, Nalim Prouty, Kathleen Ptrry. Wendy Petne, Kann 289 Phraner, Ralph Pinto. Ives 230 Poiriw, Scott Porter, Lisa 207, 218 Prabhala Rao Prouty, I " Pers, Ruth Petnllo, Raymond 243 Phu, Ben Pinto, Philip Poiunos, Becky Porter, Marianne Pradabltnco, Teresa Provost. Rene WiWl Persellm, Rachel Petrm. Wendy 390 Physical Education 114, 142 Pinto, Wladimir Pokluda. Dawn Porter, Michael Pradhan. Lai Provoststone. Pamela Ml! Persian Gulf 18 Petrim, Natalie 329 Piano, Doreen Pionlek, John Pokluda, Lisa Porter, Nancy 230 Pradia. Paula 328 Pruessnei, Margery MM Person. David 371 Petroff, Lucy Pi Beta Ph. 295. 302, 309, 310 Piorkowski, Matthew Pokorny, Herbert 324 Porter, Nathan 223 Prado, Steven Pruett. Barbara ww Person. DonaM Petroleos, Mextcanos 58 Pi Kappa Alpha 298. 313 Piotrowski John Polacek, Julie Porter, Jr, Newman Pragtr. Tim Pruett. Charles Person. Joseph Petromo, Bruce Picrolomim Bryan 307 Piovaty, Suzan Polacek. Susan Porter. Susan Prassas IN Pruett. Charles Ml Person, Lynda Petropolis, Angelo Pichelmf ye. Chirles 392 Pipes, Brian 205 Polanco, Sergio Porter Todd Prassas, Maryann Pruitt, Bill Ml Personett, Steven Pelrovay, David Pichler, Brent Pipher, Timothy Polansky, Joan Porter. William Prassas. Peter Pruitt. Jr., Billy MM " Persons. Amy Petrovich. John Pichorj John Pippin, Susan Polashek Maurene Porterfield, Amy Prater. Joi Pruffl. Penny WP 1 Peru. Leonel Petrovsky, Sandra Pick Susan Piramo, Gregory 345 Polaski, Kim Porter field Bruce Prater, Scott Pruitt, Stephen 332 M Perusim. Kevin Petrucci, Jeffrey Pickard. Frank Pisacano. Norma 274 Poleo Anthony 167 Porterlwld Shirley Prat! Boyd Pnut. William w " Peschio, Teresa 243 Petry. Scott Pickens. Leon 430 Pischel Elizabeth Police. Tucson, UA 50. SI Portewig. Richard Pratt. Cecil 216 Prusten, Mark Peshlakai. Clifton Retry Thomas Pickens, Pamela Pistelli. loo PdKroniedes. Minerva Portillo Carlos Pratt. Ellen Pryde, Beverly MI Pesqueira. Sertto Petsom, Amorn Pickenll, Mary Pistelli, fern Polls, David Pordlto. Carmen Pratt Denise 328 PrzyWyski, John HIM Pesurakli. Vinca Pettey. Homer Pickering. Bretten Pistelli, Trier Poh!. Evan 345 Portillo. Jesus Pray. Christopher Pnybvl, Joseph te Peter Geoffrey Petti, Frederick Picket! , Charles Pistona. Beth 302 Political Science 145 Porlmoff. Ruth 290 P ' ay Lynns Pshaemch, Charles Mi Peter km. George Pettigrew Ann Picket! . Dun Pitkm. JeroM 318 Poiitowici Zak Porto. Evtraldo Pray, Sherry Psi Chi 265 " INDEX 501 PsyrMogy 116 Qvujtey Marprel Kaduna. Glen 411 Rimonel, Ranee Rath Marpret eddy. Marione Reel. Km Resskr. Robert Plea. Sieve 451 Quirky Patrick 280 Radice. vttcoat Ramos. Atma Rathbone Eliiabeth 261, 300 Roddy. Paul IM. Pamela Rates Jinet . " retateXSoM t Hky. Thomas Redkiewici. Nina Ramos. Anna Klthbone. Helkr Redfeain, Danny Reid. Patricia Rettar. Mark " " " Potto.jij.Ak. Quipey Todd Radter Jennner Ramos. Franco Kathbun. Dend Redlearn. Kan. Reid. Susan 405 Kenkr Meianie ejjttMII PecliMoraa Qe.es. Bremla It-Mi. Corf. Ramos. Kane Ralhbun. Shorn Redtern, Julie Reid. Sylvia 335 Ketton. Mary Loa 55. (3 IdeHK 1 Petti, ten Q.O.HS. Hoary 418 RoM. Rake Ramos. Maria Klther. Richard Redintton. Jill ReKfy. Bornadetta 135 Reu Thomas ads - Patkor, Aee Qeilvao. lea 390 bdos.Skeryl Ramos. Mm 452 MSI. It. 8 1 7 7. 411 Redintton John Rertl. Tracy 326 Reu ing. Room KHiW Pta. III. Horsey 253. 451 Qeifada Cesar Raaber.Ann Ramos, Robert Ratlrtf, Alnn Rodin, Timothy 314 Reitman Donna Reumin. Christopher f Packet!. )ees QuitMa Marcos Reel Suann. Ramsay Peter Kattitf. Sea. Redl. Chris 311 Rerlman. Lynn 291 Reutiman. Carlos 207 Met ' ' eckatt. KHBterty Qe .. James RaooEkr CtMou Ramsden Dona Kattrtl . Theodore Redman. Betty Reilman, Silvio 216, 452 Revallo. John 344 ejetB. recterl, Robert i [tteeerk ReatKnee. Canon 159 Ramsden. Julia Ratnec Daniel Redman. Donna 419 Rerlschneider Karen Revetto. fern twin reflerierpr Ctarles Qia. Kertk " arty. III. Use Ramsey. Heather Rather Penn, Redmond. John Reighard. Melanie Revells. Stacy mi- hap.Vj Qltra. Sean jtterty. Wry Ramsey. Jill Ratlujan. Kevin Redmond, Kent Reilint Amy -Revenp of the Nerds ' 303. 471 U I Pvjfkoee. Lye. Qon y. Mary ReHerty. Michael Ramsey. Marp Ratio. Carte Redmond. Marytett Reeling, Miry Revere. Clinton ojotlt !. PlakHr Nancy Qtv.Sea.r. Ratia Abdulrakman Ramsey. II. Richard Rltlin Miry Redmond MKhek Reilly. Bolt Rewolinski Elaine uH Pveea, Reaa 405 Dome,. Mart Rafte. Abdulrashid Ramsey. Sherry Rau. David Redmond Robin Rally, Colin Reyers. Debbie 230 Bo - rota . Ine. Qn1e.Je Refre, Trttany 220 Ramsey. Shirley Rauchmilkr, Robert Redmond Shannon Reilly. Joseph Reyes. By