University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ)

 - Class of 1986

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University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ) online yearbook collection, 1986 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 448 of the 1986 volume:

19 6 DtSKRT MEMBERS ONLY CONTENTS introduction 2 Student Life 10 News Mini-Magazine 56 Sports 72 Organizations 142 Greeks 194 Residence Halts 232 Academics 284 Portraits 318 Index 414 Closing 434 Editor's Note 435 Volume-76 The DESERT yearbook is published annually by University of Arizona Student Publicatons, University of Arizona. Tucson. AZ 85721 The DESERT is produced each year by the DESERT editorial and photography staffs- Editor-in-Chief Jean E. McKn:ght.1986 -t„c University of Arizona is one-hundred and one years old. Its history is filled with fascinating stories. It is old, and yet it continues to be one of the top universities in research and new scientific developments. It is a sparkling institution filled with attractive, young intellectuals dreaming of successful futures. However, one could easily say that the UA is not unlike any other college campus .. We have a Homecoming parade and bonfire. We have a speakers’ board. Our football team is not perfect and our Greek system thinks that it is- Some of us live in co-ed residence halls, participate in the Ski Club or arc students in the School of Business. I rue, we are like other universities, but only UA students, past and present, can say that they are Wildcats. Wildcats arc the members of an exclusive club whose membership was earned through four years of hard work and a devotion to the alma mater. Academics and school pride were important matters for this club of MEMBERS ONLY. A fun-filled week of activities brought the campus Greek population together for this Greek Week picture. Activities included a mass Simon Scz game, Greek Olympics and a community philanthropy. EBELS WITH A CAUSE WILDCATS SHARE THE “COLLEGE EXPERIENCE” ■ 2 l-N-T-R-O-D U-C-T-l-O-NJOHN MILLER DAVID PORTNOY DAVID PORTNOY JAY HOTCHKISS LYNDA PERSON Entomology: Professorial bug fun. A calm, quiet campus afternoon. “MIC" for HKA, A D, KA, AfP proved a sue- Solitude looks out on a busy campu .Sieged by pictures of Diana during the ‘royal tour’ the U.S. got its fill of royalness during the prince and princess’ visit to the east coast. The theme for the 1986 book “Members Only” reflects the general attitude of college students. All students belonged to something: a major, a class, a club, a team, an event, a frat. Belonging was essential to college life. The knowledge that you were not the only student suffering through midterms and a boring lecture was comfort enough, but to have something to do on a dull Sunday or a party to go to because of a membership was even better. Of course, everyone thought that their membership was more valuable than other’s. Some people actually had more than one membership, and so naturally found themselves better and more intellectually and socially outstanding than others, because of their activities and the prestige their membership held. Anyway, who was to argue the point? Membership to the UA alone put us all in an elitist group. How many people do you know who never went to or did not plan to go to college? There are a lot of people out in the “real world” who have never really experienced “college life.” What is “college life” you say? Well, it is hard to explain, but let’s think back to our freshman year at this great learning institution, the University of Arizona. College fashion ranged from very casual to the ‘so hip it hurts.’ Jams, Polos, Rccboks, and Raye Bans dominated students' wardrobes when comfort in hot weather was paramount. OLLEGE, THE GLORY DAYS ■ 4 l-N-T-R-O-D-U-C-T-l-O-N Aftermath of the Mexico City t quake: confusion and grief.I-N T R O D U-C-T-I-O N 5 ■ Newsweek Air Force ROTC Cadet Daniel J. Heires lakes great pride in his military duties. ROTC students gained valuable experience wL Dorm Daze competition was rough, but no one ever complained, because in the words of one enthusiastic participant, It% way cool.” Human sandwiches adorned the mall during Dorm Daze IV The cozy middle .. in the “Leap to Sleep" competition. In the beginning ... ■ 6 l-N-T-R-O-D U-C-T-l-O-NCOURTESY DAN HEIRES As scared little freshmen, we timidly made our way to and from classes, diligently studied (all in the wrong ways, because we hadn’t really learned how to study yet) and we worshipped the so-called “together and active" people on campus. They were the ones who knew so many people and always looked like they were having fun. And of course, we put on the “Freshman 10” (excess pounds). As sophomores, we had matured a bit. Now we had a class under us. We could be semigods, because we had a circle of friends and knew at least one person in each of our classes. In sophomore-level classes, the professor frequently asked the class out for beer right before finals, provided that the class paid. And after winter finals we boasted that we were halfway to being upperclassmen. Sophomores were frequently asked about their similarity to the word sophomoric, meaning wise fool. Junior year could be defined as the “fun year." No fear of upperclassmen anymore, and no fear of resumes and interviews with big business; just fun and extensive amounts of frivolous time-wasting. As upperclassmen we were Finally being worshipped as full-fledged gods. Juniors had their own tables at Dirtbag’s and were never seen eating (con’t on page 8) Campus organizations offered many activities. The Russian Club has itY own band. ... and tbe stuffy, but rjetorious end. I.N-T-R O-D-U-C-T I O N 7 ■ BOHLKEOur first game versus Toledo was a great start to a winning season. UA rugby was a rough sport, but the men loved to play. High above the UA, this diver isn't just napping, she1 practicing hard for Competition. at Louie’s l ower Level any-more. Freshmen we claimed not £ to know were frequently our C brothers or sisters. And we had % finally declared a major and were taking upper level classes. NVe were actually learning something useful. As seniors we had finally hit the big time. We were the Big Men On Campus. As BMOC’s we readied ourselves for interviews with IBM and General £ Dynamics. The black “power suit” hung in our closet, just aching to be used and we had at v- least 15 copies of our resume n sitting in our leather portfolios. This year we really were stu dents. Hitting the boods on Saturday night was not uncommon and a tinge of regret hit us at the Homecoming game when we knew that this was the last one we would attend as a real member of the student body. Next year we would be alumni. Alumni membership was pos sibly just as rewarding as student membership. Reminiscing £ about old college days was a fre-3 quent source of amusement. Many an alum was known to £ say, “Once a Wildcat, always a £ Wildcat.” Perhaps no truer “ words were spoken So while we study our way through college life in search of the million dollar job, we should keep in mind that as Arizona Wildcats we experience something no other college student may experience. We can boast about being Wildcats, because we belong to an elitist society, one of knowledge and of pleasure. ORKING TOGETHER STUDY AND PLAY ■ 8 l-N-T-R-O-D-U-C- r-l-O-N— ------- J „ lwJ 100 °f WiMC" ----- ■- « •« « ■” ng on c mpus Ana JOHN MILLER STUDENT LIFE CONTENTS Centennial Homecoming 14 UA Spirit 18 Films and TV 20 Books and Fashions 24 Speakers 28 Wildcat Nightlife 32 Cellar and Mall Activities 34 Fitness and Food 38 Friends 42 Scamming 44 Off-Campus Housing 46 Greek Week and Dorm Daze 48 Spring Fling 52 Student ID Uses 54 News Mini-Magazine 56 Editors • Teresa Tokar • Douglas Kinne STUDENT LIFE: After Hours At The UA The merry-go-round lights up Spring Fling Ijincb at the Park Student Center gives students an academic breather. ■ 12 S-T-U-D-E-N-T-L-l-F-E “Life is a banquet with most Of the world left starving. One needs to live, live, live.” —Auntie Mame Reverse any social more or conventional status quo, and one would have the standard for the college student. While one studied as intensely as required for a college student, one also struggled with an insatiable need for behavior befitting a Japanese warlord. The exhaustion from a long week on campus could only be relieved by an equally tiring weekend of mindless pursuit for pleasure. Students lived their college years to the maximum, members only to the grueling, yet fulfilling, preview of life after college. For. when graduation was finally over, the real world would begin In the real world, one heeds no one but oneself. T his realm excluded parents and guardians. Now was the time to do everything one would have done “if I did not have to ask permission.” Ovcrindulgcncc became a prominent feature on the horizon of college life. And how did these excesses take form? The constant method was expanding the mind. A student could absorb all there was to know from the archcaology of pre-Han China to performance art, the nonstatic expression of creativity. And then there were, in terms of overkilling pleasure, the vices: Spending money and socializing. Credit cards allowed a student a weekend trip anywhere there was an airport, or the ability to buy all of one’s closest friends drinks from happy hour to closing. Until, of course, the end of the month when either the local bank or the parent’s homefront bank revoked the privileges those magical pieces of plastic endowed. Socializing was another demonic means of overdoing it. Any given night of the semester, the socially-minded student could always find someone to go out with. And when the party ended or the bar closed, there were other places to go, like after-hours clubs or the top of Mount Lemmon to prolong the festivities. However, if a student perpetuated the festivities too often, he tended not to return for the next semester. Yet, college was not an exercise in futility despite all the hangovers, all the hours lost due to studying, and the question in general of “where did all my time go?” As long as the possibility of graduation was kept in mind, one survived college relatively well. For if one could become a member of college life, one could become a member of the real world. JEFF WALLACEJEFI WALLACE f;: 5 i ■ JEFF WALLACEThe struggle intensifies as one team succumbes to defeat in the tug-of-war. To be defeated was to pay the price of raw egg op oneself: the agony of defeat. Musical chairs UA style — a serious pursuit in a child's game. With the rictor s laurels come the defeated’s remorse: a Innocent fun turns into seriousness as partners increase their tossing distance, bath in Arizona mud. ■ 14 S-T-U-D-E-N.T-L-I-F-EReminiscent of tbc Caribbean, limbo skills are displayed on the mall. Wild, Wacky Week UA Students shamelessly indulged themselves in Homecoming week activities, displaying the enthusiasm Wildcats prided themselves on. All the activities, including the potato sack relay, musical chairs, egg toss and limbo, recalled ones typical of a children’s garden party. Except these were college students playing, driven by an intent to win. With a campus as populated as the UA, certain games required a large number of participants Humans have been known to crave the thrill of musical chairs. A new addition to the mall festivities, the game was fought with a killing determination, since everyone who played was an opponent. The egg toss, however, encompassed more isolated combat. One knew who one’s opponent was, the enemy stood staring one in the face It was just a matter of who would end up with “egg on their face.” Victory was the sweet taste that did not have a raw yolk flavor. A more desirable victory was to have an opponent caked from head to toe in mud. The mud tug-of-war. ranked as The Game, was played with a terrifying vengeance. Perhaps each team thought that the defeat of being dragged across a mud-drenched pit was worse than death. flomecoming expressed wildness, with UA students having celebrated their school spirit with a remarkable lust. iOO omecoming queen candidate Sheri Tbcker irticipates in the potato sack race during ■cb time activities on the mall. The sack race really required a sense of fun combined with unusual skill. H-O-M-E-C-O-M-l-N-G 15 ■ JOHN MILLERA UA Celebration: Alumni and Students Join Excitement was heading towards its climax, with students and alumni flaunting their spirit and cluttering the campus. Sparks, symbolizing the intense energy on campus, flew from the bonfire as the band ignited spirit throughout the campus Having marched and played the UA fight songs, the band, “The Pride of Arizona,” led students from their halls onto the mall in a night of incredible excitement. The Homecoming ’85 Pep Rally charged students with the announcement that Manzanita Mohavc Hall placed first in the parade. Coach Larry Smith and two of his team captains energized the crowd cheers with their encouragement. The crowd celebrated the only school worth celebrating: the University of Arizona Then came the Homecoming royalty procession The crowd became hyped about the Crowning Party the following Friday night, when LA’s 1984-85 Queen and King, Kellie Doyle and Scott Whyte were officially announced. Saturday’s game brought fights and wildcat fans cursed each other while Coach Smith reprimanded the boisterous crowd. Nevertheless, the Cats went on to lose the game to UCI.A 19-24. This was not to dismiss Homecoming as a loss, for it was an indisputable success. UA students had counter-attacked a defeat with a victorious week of school spirit, culminating on Sunday with Larry Smith’s Cancer Center Run and the Beach Boys’ concert. With dignified seriousness, ROTC riflemen march at attention. The team nas an integral pait in the 85 Homecoming Parade. Bonfire sparks ebargi ■ 16 S-T-U D-E-N-T-L-I-F-EDAVID PORTNOY MICHAEL HOOD Scott Whyte with Queen Kellie Doyle bask in the limelight of being UAH 85 royalty at the t« mccoming rally air. Iwo alumni share a cigarette during the picnic on the mall.Wildcats pass a beach ball during the San Jose State game. Cheering for tbe Cats, UA students sbo Band, Flag, and Pom prepare for game. ■ 18 S-T U D-h-N T-L-l-F-EJA Spirit Tops Off The Charts Vildcats Bear Down And Back Their Favorite Team You find yourself amidst a sea of waving i bodies. All around you the words “Bear )wn, Arizona” arc being chanted by ob-ssed Wildcat fans. That's w hen you realize tat LA spirit is really like. It’s getting ad, rowdy and obnoxious; it’s wearing the ficial colors and letters: red, blue and LA; 5 backing the Wildcats and cheering them i to another victory. If one is affiliated with the University of rizona he usually crosses the path of UA irit at one time or another. During the :ek, masses of students display UA slo- gans and colors on their tops and bottoms When game days arrive, all spirit breaks loose. Cheerleaders yelling, band members playing, pom-pon girls dancing, fans chanting everyone supporting their favorite team. The LA Wildcats. The official Wildcat, Wilbur, played by Kurt Gerster, helps spark spirit along with Brooklyn Joe, alias the Ooh-Ahh Man. Chants, cheers and waves arc prompted by these two as well as spirited bystanders. The band plays the fight songs and Wildcats sing along with “Bear Down Arizona”: "Bear down Arizona. Bear down red and blue. Bear down Arizona Hit'em low. let 'em know who’s who. Bear down Arizona. Bear down red and blue. Fight! Fight! Wildcats fight! Arizona Bear Down." Singing after the Cats score, during halftime band performances and at pep rallies, the Wildcats prove that only one spirit tops the charts for UA Members Only: WILDCAT SPIRIT! idling the Cats driic i fhe Ooh-Ahh man. S P-I-H-I-T iy Yelling support b an enthusiastic fan.SMI Kl W NXJIJ UVJ TELEVISION STATIONS HAVE AGGRESSIVE COMPETITION As the fall television season geared itself up to explode across America's Sonys, the three major networks had long been in the planning stages for ways to capture the cver-elusivc Nielsen Ratings points. NBC scored big last fall with its two powerhouses, Miami Vice and The Cosby Show and this season its two rival networks followed suit. Miami Vice’s appeal came from the cool charisma of its two co-stars, Don Johnson and Phillip Michael Thomas, its slick cinematography, and its pounding back beat of score. Composer Jan Hammer’s original theme cracked the top 40 for weeks on end, displaying the show’s widespread popularity. Similarly, the Cosby Show broke new ground for Black-oriented domestic comedy shows, starting (like Miami Vice) more than one take-off on ABC and CBS. Cosby’s show was similar to his own life, and the cast portraying his family assayed performances worthy of Emmy nominations. However, for all their popular and critical appeal, neither program won great numbers of awards, quite to the chagrin of the producers for each. Cable television, also, was sucker and more high-profile than ever before. MTV had its influence in addition: high-power visuals and ultra-chic technique were more the rule than the exception as in seasons past. Aggressive competition for viewers and ratings soared to levels not seen since the dawn of television itself and the medium. Gone was the laid-back attitude of the airwaves, replaced by intense desire to achieve, to be number one. the medium of the future. And to blow away American viewers in the pro cess. Soap operas are extremely popular among students. Dynasty is a campus-wide favorite. After wearing down the brain all day from classes, a relief for resident hall students was to mindlessly unwind with the television set. ■ 22 S-T-U-O-E-N-T-L I-F-EV student had terribly little free lime. However, one must eat and what better than to combine that with one's soap opera addiction at Carden Court Terrace. ■ I Lunching with “All My Children" “Siall rats," often congregated in the T.V. area of the SU during the tall season. TE-L-E-V-lS-l-ON 23 ■ HdHThe Year '85 A View. Above Thej 1985 was marked with record and tape sales coming-out of their four-year rut. Primary reason: innovativeness and diversity of music, especially dance, brought college students back to the record stores, dance clubs and concerts. KROQ in Pasadena. California and 91X in Baja, CA. two stations Wfco iitfifengec! on;, t-rokc nw.«y from the stifling top 40 format, heavily influ-need this turn to new music in the west. Locally, Ki-PX offered Virgin Vinyi on Sunday nights (notably Aunt Minerva’s dancc.sct), and gave Tucson hope for an I M ic movement, n ?ted rooppose •'anus? live" album lyrics. I he music industry' countered PM.K.C. wi ith the Musical Ma- ;jority, c.xpressing thc t rne majority view. i6tc. Bob Gcldof of main force behind benefit to end world 5«n»zcd the pncr.crr.-3 conquer starvation in Ethiopia. On the local homefre nt, Farm-Aid cnlist- ed mcrican artists foi ■ a concert to “Keep America Growing" .. . Rounding out the social issues was Little Steven Van Zandts all-star Sun City albur n, giving a lesson in the evils of apartheid. Tte Chosen 13 Singles c 1) How Soon Is Nov.' l Money For Noihlng Dne Strait. 3) Ilypnotizc Scritti Folitti 4) Shake The Discasc Depeche Mode 5) Feeling Gravity's PulI R»E.M, 6) Close To Me Thc Cure 7) Lover Come Back Dcad Or Alive 3; i W. :;-y ai; v:cr Ministry 10) 17 Days Prince !“I Dress For The Image, Not For Myself.. . Not For Fashion.” M. Dietrich An Attitude, A Style, An Expression As in previous years, fashion had its say in the attitudes of American society. Naturally, the fashion conscious college student perpetuated trends, created their own styles, and, in general, proved they were incarnates of clothing horses from the 1920’s. College prided itself on having been the largest fashion show year-round. One international artist, Issey Miyake (pronounced Ee-say Mcy-yah-kay), heavily influenced fashion with oversize, baggy clothing. He experimented with sculpturing material and the body underneath This created an interaction of cloth and the space between the garment and the body. Space, employed as the central concept, allowed the garment and wearer to fuse together from their perspective shapes to an entirely new form. Yet, the wearer needed more than a body to shape; one needed ingenuity to challenge Miyake’s designs. His fresh approach with a strategy of simplicity facilitated the challenge. Furthering that concept was his using shades of basic colors with cuts to fit diverse ways of wearing his creations. Subsequently, Miyake built an institution, for his works have not and will not go out of style. They bore too little relation to the ficcti- |)0I,«| yoB syiubk express ness of a trend. An Issey people. You either hive It or )Otf don’t." was forever. Credited with a reversal to the Japanese-inspired movement toward oversize clothes. Paris-based designer Azzcdine AlaTa, propagated high fashion. His concept when approached cosmetically, created the illusion of a body type rather than interweaving with it. A body-conscious dressing attitude. This tended to accentuate perfect features (long legs, slender hips, non-existent waist) while overlooking large bone structures and builds that weren’t in prime shape. As to be expected, high fashion concerned itself with high fashion. Stepping out from that realm, Stephen Sprouse returned If recalled, he was “Boy Wonder” one year, fallen from the limelight the next. His spoiled rage promoted a neopsychedelic look-minis, day-glo dresses, spider tights. Notable Sprouse advocator, Deborah Harry, wore Sprouse’s minis on stage in her Blondic days. Now they are both back in the public eye, with Harry solo and Sprouse designing for her again Fashion also noted the return of previous American styles. Neo-J psychedelia predominated, with fashion having gone back tej the ’60’s. Combined with a Victorian revival and an interest in An Noveau, students intertwined the three styles, resulting in one ne look reminiscent of the past. Antique brooches were the Symbol fa this style which, overlapped on other styles. Now, however, brooches have traveled from being worn on the breast to wear on the neck Aviator medals were choice World War 11 memorabilia prizes anc the gothic scoured for them. When college students went home, the; had field days in grandmother’s attic or in relative’s forgotten chestj T'lerformancc clubi X well established u Tucson, gained more at tention with this ’60’ movement. To dress “Bo hemian” garnered the right look, so why not gt where the art crow: went? Black was the cola and what matched bc;tr with it than more black' For example, the standard male outfit was black jeans, a darker black turtleneck and coal-black penny loafers. Black Ray Bans (not manufacture: b Wayfarer) denoted tbe finishing touch, with per haps a black beret Fe males had an unlimile extent to which they couk construct an outfit. An thing and everything, a long as it was dated, was possibility. nd there existed th everything — all Ibe diRet cnee there i» between Elinor Glyn on fashion students of the coo servative New England genre. For them, neo-psychedelia added change of pace, not a way of life. Casually formal cocktail part was how these reserved students occupied weekends. Flora Kang unrestrained prints and wildly colored dresses were the epitome, no to the simple black dress, of cocktail party wear. For men, the nav blue blazer with Nassua-cut khakis set their standard. These sti dents were not concerned with revitalizing past styles, but the trad tional slightly updated. Theirs was a conventional lifestyle, f them, art existed to be analyzed over cocktails. All in all, fashion had a subtle year of fresh incorporatio Concentration was on the individual, not the ideal body. Ame can conciousncss raised itself by believing perfection came fro within a person, not exclusively from the surface. All while betf fashionable. ■ 26 S T.U D.E N T.L I.F.Ez c o z lx ts of sand but no warn fittingly described Arizona. True, California may ha»e had the coast, but this southwestern state boasted 300 days a year without rain. Sunshine dictated clothing standards marking 1985-86 as the year of the Kiwis, one of many styles of knee-knocker shorts. l ashion was more than a mode ol «f dressing; it was an expression cf an attitude, an artistic 3statement. And, as with any art, c came the sophisticated artists and the mediocre ones. The latter were ones who copied and stole ideas in a bungling method The truly fashionable could steal with finesse, incorporating their own pure style. That was what it came down to; one’s own style, own expression, own statement. It was inherent at birth. A true fashion artist was unconscious of what they were doing. Society set the standards of style by them without concerning themselves of what occurred. They knew they created a sincere statement and recognized others of the same. But, as with other art forms, it could only be interpreted, not taught. How does one construct that which has been with them all their lives? If one did not have the knowledge, one could only settle to be a decent copy. F■ A-S-H-l-O-N 27 ■ LINDA PERSONSpeakers At U of A Educate and Give Information White sitting in our least favorite class, Ki5». spti i • ■' .Til note Weep cacl awake. “Kim, This class is getting worse. It's Stioo boring! He’s a dull, monotone lecturer. T- .rr “Yctu ZZrjtzza, Wake me wbett he change his tone or volume, or when he says something that is of interest to any college student. K.S.M." “That's all for today, our professor said with his monotone disappearing, “but on Wednesday we have a guest speaker, so try to be on time and st3 awake.' “All right’ What great news Our guest speakers are a special treat, tike getting candy tn November instead of October. No Mr. Monotone for four days. Oh no, what will I do without my 11 o’clock nap? T A T. “I’ll survive without mine. We always have interesting speakers K S.M " Guest speakers are one way that professor s teach their classes These guests not only provide a change from the normal •.c-tchcr, b»:r site add emphasis to special subject areas th«t they are experts in. Speakers arc sponsored on campus by UA departments, SL AB, ASUA, and Greek houses. Speakers have been of diverse backgrounds ranging from an editorial cartoonist 10 an English Lord. So for Members Only of certain classes and of the whole University, speakers provide education and information. ■ 28 ST-U-D-E N.T.L-I.F.EHoward Jones Hits Tucson 4200 Fans Swamp McKale Center Tucson Members Only Attend First Arizona Appearance Dear Lis. Here’s the letter you asked me to write after 1 went to sec Howard Jones in concert Well, last night was the night. He was terrific, totally awesome! After weeks of waiting, l’«r glad I waited one and .1 half hours for tr.y ticket Me and 4200 other people who were hyped-up and loud. Whoa he came on stage, the noise level got extremely loud in a hurry. P.vcryonc clapped Girls and guys screamed and whistled for him and his band. When he skirted singing, most cf us danced ai d sang along with him Then came the. stampede 1 as dancing in the aisle next to my seat when hoards of people pushed, ran and jumped by me trying to gel as close to the stage, as possible. I stayed in my seat It was right abovn the floor, so I could see over all the heads, lb was totally wild, Lisa People packed the floor; the assigned scats sure dicfc’t stop anyone. The lights and smoke were radical. They added a mega-cool effect to his superior singing. Along with my favorite, “Things Can On!y Get Better”, (which had total audience participation), he sang other tap hits, newer songs, and two jecordings that aren’t available yet. He was ops We go; wo n-cores from him by chanting “Howie” over and over until he came out. What an awe- some Finish The whole two hours were, worth every second I stood ir. line to get I tickets. His drummor played synthesizer drums jr.d his guitarist and background voJ calists. Aphrodisiac, were rad. So, to answer the question in your last; letter “Should 1 go see Howards concert?”I YES! lies definitely it! The concert js awc-J some and rad! Don’t miss it, Lis. Here’s hoping the Phoenix State Fair per-l formance is half as good as Tucson Members Only was. Lots of love and friendship, Teas in Tucson Kc board playing is unlimited with a portable ke board. Two of the Aphrodisiacs, Jones background rocalists, accompanN him. ■ 30 S • 1 - U D E N-T-L I-F-EJones eyes his audience while preparing to sing another of his hits. Close-up photography captures the intensity of Howard’s face during his concert. f X xT 4 • S ■ h' Enthusiastically singing while playing keyboard, Howard entertains his 4200 LA fans. C-0-N-C-E-R-T- -H-0 VV-A R-D J 0 N-E-S 31 ■ JHFF WALLACFCrowds gather and socialize at the opening of the Counter Club. Getting wild with friends is a large part of night life at UA. Jf)HN MILLERStudents dance and enjoy the non-alcoholic bar scene at SUAB'i Union Night Club. Graham hall resident Todd Bader senes soda at the annual Graham Grcenlee Courtyard Party. SOMETHING FOR EVERYONE Beginning at 18 years old and progressing upward, the members of the UA require different clubs to accommodate all ages Tucson offers one a choice: alcoholic clubs and non-alcoholic clubs. In previous years, the alcoholic clubs could satisfy the majority of students, but with Arizona’s new drinking age, 21, Tucson and the UA came up with alternatives to the bars: nonalcoholic clubs. While the Wildcat House, Dirtbag’s, and The Fine Line still satisfy the legal-aged students, new clubs like Dcja Vu provide a full bar scene without the alcohol. SUAB has opened a club: The Union Night Club. This is open every first and third Friday-night from 9pm to lam. The club includes live bands, videos, and a D. J There is a S1 cover and refreshments are available for a small price. Tucson and UA both provide a choice for members of different ages so all may enjoy the atmosphere of a full bar scene Counter-Attack On Tucson Until recently, where did one go at night in Tuscon? One starved for any decent pursuit of “nightlife.” Gratefully. Counter Club (a.k.a. Club Congress), filled the alternative void in Tuscon’s dead-end bar scene. “Counter Club’s primary goal,” remarked Richard Bray, creative counsel for the club, “was a combination of art and entertainment, emphasizing performance art.” Richard Bray and Gary Patch, manager and the driving force behind the club, formed a creative partnership concerned with the idea of a theme club in Tucson’s night scene Hotel Congress’ management invited the two to work with a space in the hotel occupied by a cafe in the 1950’s. This space invitation evolved into a “place where someone can meet people out of fashion.” Opening night constituted a theme unto itself, while its second night the following weekend presented a “day glo a go-go” with a transcendental lounge act. Proof positive of Counter Club’s success was marked by the crowd turnouts both nights Permanent success will have been evident with the club’s Halloween cxiravaganza re-opening. With Bray’s philosophy of “no act is too strange”, Counter Club’s distinctiveness will leave a permanent mark on Tucson’s Night Life. Al-c.0. H-o. s-e-c.l. U-B. S-fy. lG"r.L.,F' B. 33Young Performers Get Their Chance Deep in the Student Union’s basement lay the campus’s modern culture entity: The Cellar. On the surface. The Cellar was no more than another university cafeteria hovel when in actuality it was residence of numerous talents. Show case for local bands. The Cellar provided free local exposure and feedback from contemporary audiences. For the past eight years, Eat to The Beat concerts provided back beat for mall lunchers. Also featured regularly in The Cellar was Comedy Corner, a frcc form comedy revue that presented Wildcat comedic talents. Real drama also had its place in The Cellar as independent theatrical companies (and, on occasion, UA’s own student repertory Company) performed their shows in front of student audiences. Bands, shows and other features were all booked by UA’s Student Union Activities Board, having based their choices on prior popularity and projected audience appeal, as well as cultural and community revclancc. As much as it was used for entertainment, thought and quiet study could be accomplished at times when no entertainment took place. The Cellar was a central point for members concerned with contemporary culture and collegiate attitude. dXTCl Voung comedians roice their act on a Friday in the Cellar. 'll Cellar pro ide a tage for Hi i H r bund ■ 34 S-T-U D E-N-T L-I-F EDAVID PORTNOYMayor Declares Up With People Week Ending a selection with a group pose is a small group Irom the Up With People cast. Singing and dancing are two activities that Up With People members do, u shown b this soloist. With “The Beat of the Future” as Up With People’s 1986 theme, free-spirited college students embarked on a worldwide tour that included UA. Up With People, which centers itself in Tucson, is comprised of approximately 600 dynamic members. The entire cast consists of college students between the ages of 18 and 25. The cast members take a year otTof school to tour between two to five countries around the world. Members are chosen for the organization by interview, not by audition, on the premise of hiring for personality, not direct talent. Selected students represent “an average of 20 countries and 40 states.” Once selected, all cast members gather in Tucson for a five week training session beginning in July. During this time, the program is learned, practiced, and perfected. When perfected, the casts arc separated into their five subcasts, and are ready to tour. U A is proud to have students Luanne Carlson, Virginia Belk, Lisa Coles, Paula Duncan,Steve Holzer, Paul Hubbard, Diane Lucz, Barbara Raymond, £ and Kelly Renfro accepted by Up With People. Amazingly, the entire performing cast is all Members Only of colleges around the world. UA n 1 X PCOPW “-- JOHN MILI.J kBar-B-Qucd food b itrrtd to patrons by two Student Union workers. Hungry people help themsehes to the Bear Down Bar-B-QtJe menu. Mall Houses Pre-Game Bar-B-Ques To break the monotony of cooking the same culinary delights every day, the Student Union Food Service prepared an immense Bear Down Bar-B-Que on The Mall. I hese festive cookouts preceeded the home football games from 5 to 6 p.m., September 7, 14 and 28, October 5 and 14, and November 16. All was not fun and frolic, however, because of the controversial issue of the dinner price, which ranged between $5.75 to $7.00. Was the three course picnic (beverage included) worth it? For those who had attended, any chance to escape from the mundane university cooking was worth it. The menu heralded the flavor of a real western cookout with Texas size hamburgers, chicken roasted to a dripping, golden brown and beef ribs with the tender meat melting off the bones. For those members of the homecooking genre, these mall cookouts struck a heart felt pang. Especially when the campus was filled with the aroma of an open.air bar-b ue. U-P-W-l-T-H-P- E 0-P-L-E- B A-R BQ-U-E-S 37 ■ JOHN MILLER _____________________________ 1YNDA PERSONUA Provides Fitness Facilities Some three or four years after the dawn of Richard Simmons, a more-fitness-conscious America still strove to keep itself in shape. UA students did also, from sweating and straining their way through aerobics to building and toning muscles with weights to speeding through laps on the track or in the pool. Getting fit meant a lot more now, and Friday afternoon workouts taking the place of Friday afternoon Happy Hours was not an unheard of. Clubs like All-American Nautilus ushered in a far more scientific approach to physical health, offering supervised instruction on how to flex even those tiny muscles people didn’t know they had. One of UA’s contributions to the science of fitness was its Par Course, designed to take would-be fit people through a rigorous sampling of ways to remove those excess pounds or tone the flesh already there. But the rigors of fitness were not uncostly; sore, pulled, and strained muscles proved themselves quite painful the day after, but the pain was secondary to the results. Similar to the Par Course exercises were aerobic classes. Park Student Center offered classes every day Students could do exercises similar to the Par Course while inside and listening to loud music. The center also had weights. Weight lifting toned and built muscles Aside from the limited amount of weights in Park, the more serious lifter worked out in the Bear Down Gym. There is where one saw students, faculty, staff and alumni sweating, hurting, building. All of this strenuous activity benefiting the individual body builder or fitness buff who wanted a better body. Working on enlarging his biceps. Chuck Leefers, a 1980 alumni, curls free weights. Stretching is a main part of aerobics. Using his strength this student lifts the t-row. ■ 38 S-T U D E-N-T-L-I-F E MIKE HOOD__________________________________________________________________________________________________ GARY KRAMERAt the halfway point of his lift, Mark takes a deep breath. Pressing his weight, Mark displays toned body. F-l-T-N-E-S S 39 ■ l.ARY KRAMER KELLIE MURPHYChoices For All Tastes Other than just the staple of life, food service is a facet of personal style, preference, and ultimately taste. UA’s campus area offered many restaurants that catered to all tastes: From sandwiches and beer to Italian food and wine. Continuous to campus were shops like Mama’s and Yogurt-N-More, where students flocked to avoid the hassle and heartburn stemming from wolfing down Student Union and Park Center food. Still, campus proper had its share of palatable cuisine in the form of The Union Club, a restaurant with genuine waiters and menus. If one did not have the time for a sit down meal, diverse other specialties were available. From all natural sandwiches to Mexican meals, the student food services offered members a wide variety to choose from. But for true dining, or pleasurable eating, students left campus in search of a better meal. Mama’s bill of fare contained pizza and pasta, beer and wine and all the atmosphere one could soak up at any given time. Kippy’s, a hamburger and sandwich shop, covered the bases for Amcrican-style food, and was always filled with refugees from on-campus eating places. Yogurt-N-More rounded out meals specializing in flavored frozen yogurts, ice creams, and Italian ices. Alternates to these places were Dirtbag’s, with its full bar and menu; Greasy Tony’s, famous for its chccscstcaks and hogies; and Noodles Crust, another pizza place. With many places having delivery services, students could enjoy their meal while relaxing in their rooms. So, all stigmas aside. Wildcats could cat decently after all. The Union Club has a relaxed, sit-down atmosphere for a change of pace. Hungry patrons pile their plates at the Union Club’s all-you-can-cat salad bar. ■ 40 S T U D E N T-L-'I-F-EAll aboard is a popular way of paying for food in student food places on campus. O 7 The Deli offers a selection of natural sandwiches and freshly made submarines. Specialty burgers are one of the many items sened by Louies Lower Lc cl. F-O-O D 41 ■ GARY KRAMF.RA Membership In Friendship Dear Diary, Today I realized just how much a part of my life my friends are and how important they are to me. School has been dragging me down lately and keeping me prc-occu-pied with tests, homework and work I don’t have time to relax anymore. But today my best friend came over and literally pulled me away from my books and out into the fresh air. “You need a break,” she said. “All you’ve done for the past three weeks is study and work. You’re becoming Ms. Anti-social and that’s not your usual title.” We didn’t go shopping or do anything exciting, but we just sat on the mall and talked. It was great not talking in Spanish or having to answer questions like 'who wrote The Great Gatsby.’ I hadn’t realized how much 1 missed just chatting with Kelly. Then, about 9:30,1 finally finished my essay and was going to go to bed early for a change, but I got a phone call. “Hey, Ms. Anti-social, when arc you going to play foos ball again? We’re sick of losing and want to beat you.” It was the guys across the way. I said, “Okay buddy. Be prepared to lose some more.” After I had won two of three games, Bill said, “It’s great to see you smiling again. You’ve been pretty anti social lately” “Yeah, don’t you like your friends anymore?” asked Jeff. That made me think about what I’d been doing at the UA; studying and work. How boring. I guess I’m lucky that I have friends to keep me going, like tonight. If it wasn’t for friends, I wouldn’t have a membership to friendship; I’d be a member only in school; no social life. In my box at 11:30,1 got a note: ‘We share our feelings and inner thoughts, We share our joys and pains, We talk about all kinds of things, Ya’ know, we’re kinda the same WE ARE FRIENDS Through good times and bad times, Happy and sad times, We worry and care for each other. Rain or shine WE ARE FRIENDS love, Kelly. Friendships keep us going. SAE brothm butt strong friendships. Karen Greeks form bonds. 4 U..A aU.. K lu nAn VI Ml and Lisa Boyle. | 42 S.T.U-D-E.N.T.L-I.F EFive buddies relax and enjoy each other’s company. F-R.I-E N D-S 43 ■Beginner indecision thwarted by choices. The attention span of a seasoned scammer ranged from one to zero. Pure, college-male lusting seen in full form. Even suntanned and smiling, success wasn't always guaranteed. ■ 44 S-T-U-D-E-N-T-L (-F-EA till of Ihe glasses reeks of a blatant scam. Wandering Eyes A Social Disease Scamming. To some, it was a flashing thought while walking by the mall To others, it was an art, practiced daily in the classroom as well as around campus. To a few. it was a full fledged, irreversible disease, striking every waking moment This was a disease that knew no boundaries. True scammers were easy to spot. A look of someone walking toward you usually means you see their face second, preceeded always by direct eye up and down. If both the body and face are right to the eyes, it may mean a casual shadowing of the prospective partner. Other symptoms of the scammer were excessive handwashing as one checked out one's profile and hair in the mirror or continual stopping to retie one’s tennis shoe. For some, it was just a matter of biding their time until an example of premier flesh cruised by. Overwhelmed by a rather impressive derrier. S-C-A M-M-I-N- G 45 H KELLIE MURPHY“Thank God I’m Not Living In A Hall This Semester - ” OR The stereo held a sacred place in an apartment central room. lOff-Campus Housing x 8 Because of the residence hall space shortage, 1 looked in the paper to ° find an apartment and roommates. Even though I had been denied a hall room, I still was looking forward to new roommates, who also went off campus for housing this semester. Unbeknownst to me, I was beginning my journey into the cesspool of co-habitation hell. I arrived estatic at my new home-away-from-home for 1 knew I would be living in luxury. No more would 1 have to deal with group living or abide by school curfews. I arrived at my SI60 dollar a month homestead (complete with all the conveniences) and went immediately into shock. Awaiting me in the three bedroom, two bathroom apartment were my two new roomies a “fluff” (female) and a "headbanging hessian” (male). I stared in horror. She wore a pair of Jcllic shoes with matching anklet ruffle socks (both in pastel pink), a denim mini skirt, and topped it off with a cute theme T-shirt (this one introduced the Jctzon family). Her co-ordinating accessories were all in plastic, ranging in various shades of baby blue and light pink. She sat upon an enormous trunk, filing her nails. Her eyes glared at the hessian through a smoke stream from the cigarette burning in the ashtray next to her. He, with a cigarette dangling from his mouth, sat slumped on a couch with his Walkman headphones secured in each ear, oblivious to the world. The headbanger also wore a theme T-shirt; his however sported “Motley Criie” and the sleeves were ripped off. His pants were faded Levis and his shoes were Wallabies. Completing his outfit were one carring and a massive medieval cross. I slowly set down ! my L.L. Bean luggage, filled with a fall fashions from the Ralph Lauren catalog. My nose wrinkled at all the smoke, for that’s one habit I'm allergic to. 1 closed my eyes and counted to ten. Opening them gradually, for they stung from the exhaust fumes filling the air, 1 announced. “Fasten your seatbelts, folks — it’s going to be one hell of a j long semester." At the end of the semester, I felt l had grown into a more responsible person. I knew 1 was responsi-1 blc for the infernal mess apart-M ment living had been for me. Still, ■ I know now I have what it takes (ofl survive out of a residence hall. I Next semester will be proof of ■ that. At home, one usually abided by tbe taste of tbe homeowners, one's parents. Away from home and technically on their own in an apartment, students could explode on tbe walk with tbeir maximum creative talents. ■ 46 S-T-U-D-E-N-T-L-l-F-Ein multi-level apartments, the upper floor was bigblj sought while the bottom was avoided since thin floors carried noises at airport sound levels. In deciding on where to live off campus, the recreation area merited an influencing factor. And what constituted a decent swimming pool? Absence of pool hour’s curfew, presence of a jacuzzi and many sun worshiping college bodies frequenting the pool deck provided a simple, yet sound criteria. O-F-F-C A-M-P-U-S H-O-U-S-I-N-G 47 ■ MICHAEL HOOD“GREEK LIFE’’ PRIDE SHINES Being Greek meant having fun And having fun was what UA Greeks did best During Greek Week, members of each house on campus had an excuse to have fun and to do it all together. With the purpose of promoting “The Greek Life,” Greeks were paired into groups that competed in various events including a mass Simon Scz game, a pie eating contest, pyramid building, greased watermelon races, an obstacle course and relay race and a Greek Entertainment Night that included a dance contest and an airband competition. On the last day of the week-long event Greek pairings banded together to help the needy cause of their choice. The Zeta Beta Tau Sigma Kappa Kappa Sigma Gamma Phi Beta pairing spent Creative Philanthropy Day at the Ronald McDonald House planting cactus, pruning bushes and mak ing cookies for the house guests. “It was great to help a bunch of people and have fun at the same time. Greek Week is great,” said an enthusiastic participant. The final event included group seating at the football game and a special halftime activity show starring the Greek pairings. By having fun and benefiting the community, these active Greeks were proud of their “Greek Life.” Simon Se —the fa orc l event of the Greek festivities. Greeks pumped with pride infested the campus in full force. ■ 48 S-7U-D-fcNTL-l-f--E MICHAEL HOOD MICHAEL HOODAfter a grueling test of mental stragety. tbc Simon Sez game culminated with four finalists hating battled it out for the title. A far as the e e could hate secu, united Greeks, moped bumper to bumper, celebrated the experience of Greek Week. G-R-E E-K-W-E-E-K 49 ■ DAVID PORTNOY___________________________________________________ MICHAEL HOODHALL MEMBERS BATTLE IT OUT IN DORM DAZE I he thrill of competition. It’s loved by many college students; especially the residents of the halls on the UA campus. Every year the 20 undergraduate resident halls are divided into six teams and actively compete for one week. Competition consists of various events, from eating a bowl of lima beans without hands to battling it out in broom hockey to lip syncing to one’s favorite band. Old friends from opposing halls become enemies during the intense competition and new friends arc formed from teammates. Dorm Da .c is an RHA (Resident Hall Association) sponsored activity. This year RHA changed Dorm Daze VI from its spring semester to fall semester (September 16-21) activity. Members made this change hoping for a bigger crowd turnout for the event. Also, they felt that the friendships that develop deserve more than a few weeks to grow; the fall semester scheduling gives friendships at least 8' months to mature. The team divisions were: Silver Team Graham, Greenlee, Pinal and Maricopa; Tan Team Navajo, Manzanita Mohave. and Pima; Red Team Arizona-Sonora, Yuma and Hopi; Blue Team Apachc-Santa Cruz, Papago, and Coconino; Yellow learn Coranado, Cochise. Yavapi and Gila; Green Team Kaibab-Huachuca, Babcock, and Sierra. The victory party on Saturday night was where the final standings were announced. Sixth place went to the Tan Team. One step above them was the Silver Squadron. The Blue Team achieved a fourth place finish while the Red Team captured third. Everyone was silent as the second place winner was about to be announced “. . . trailing by a slim margin of 1V points and receiving second place is ... the ... Yellow Team." The Greens began to celebrate, having also received a newly instituted award: the Sportsmanship Award. Once the week’s activities were complete, former enemies began to associate again, and new friendships were off to a good start. Competition brings people together. But for Members Only of residence halls. Dorm Daze VI not only served as a competition but also as a growing experience. Cheering for their teammates during the food relay arc three Green Team members. Silver Team members show their togetherness as they Leap To Sleep. Tan «. Silver in a clean game of Broom Hockey. Joe Pyritz prepares to scarf lima beans for Silver Team. Lima beans are ungraciously eaten fast for food relay time. Senior Mike Moore balances himself on stilts in the mystery e ent. ■ 50 S-T-U-D-E-N-T-L-l-F-E7- m r Vbf Yellow Team u cs all their strcagtk to tu and try to oietpowet Silver. They placed third. As be maneuvers himself skillfully (broach (be obstacle course, sophomore Kevin Johnson gains a lead for his Kcd Team. ‘lined he is finished, Joe co - his mouth and like other con- [ termined to cross the finish line at top speed, freshman Bill Young carries his teammate, Shaton B ge o , during the gu tants controls being sick. FLING Features Full-Scale Fun There should be no quibbling over exactly what ihe highlight of spring semester at U A is: having survived for 12 years and attracting tens of thousands annually, ASUA’s Spring Fling takes the award hands down. Americas largest student-run carnival, the Fling features 11 rides and 99 booths to provide Tucson with the delights of a full-scale carnival While Spring Fling entertains Tucsonans in general, residents of the UA’s adjoining Sam Hughes Neighborhood have found the noise and congestion to be an incon-venience. ASUA’s solution. Spring Fling Hotline, designed to field complaints, another score for ASUA in community relations. The music and noise were lessened somewhat, and a good time was once again had by ail Centrifugal form whip (hex VA students around as they batik nausea, spinning faster and faster, up and down, around and around. Mixtd motions sbo on lit ficts of Spring Flinjt pjfronj ij (bey zoom down Uk big slide cautious resent and mbriiged dtlink 52 SJ'U'DWUF-E jov nv tt aaarKoeling in the thrill of speed and motion, students throw back their arms and cnjo the ride. - ■ » 0,„,2ht blue sky. springflind •N-G 53 ■ S.P.R.|.fsj.G.F L 1Innovative Students Answer The Question - With A Twist To Be ID ID’S Dear Joan, My Understanding R.A., It was 4:00 in the morning and my date had left his car keys in my room. Since it was raining, I couldn’t have left him standing outside, even though it was past curfew. And since he was with me, I cpuldn’t very well awaken you when I discovered my keys and roommate were missing. So, being the innovative gal my mother always warned me about, 1 used my ID card to unlock the door. I thought it was a clever idea — how was I to know I jammed my lock spring? Could I have helped it if one moment my door was wide open, the next my date and I were locked in my room from the inside? That is why the campus security saw a “male figure” climbing out of my window at 4 30 a.m. Personally, I felt the security guards were responsible for all the ruckus that awoke you. If they hadn’t been so overanxious to alert the police, 1 don’t think my date would have been frightened and would have fallen. Then, the ambulance wouldn’t have had to come and the Head Resident wouldn’t have had to come down to straighten out this mess. Remember, as 1 always have reminded my mother To forgive is divine. leresa, room 228 To belong, one needed identification to the University to Arizona. The UA naturally was restricted to MEMBER’S ONLY and what better proof of membership than a student identification card? An ID gave a student an open invitation to the most intense years of a student’s life (of course, for the pursuit of higher learning). Acceptance into MEMBER’S ONLY was based on rigorous tests of maturity and mental skills. Ultimately, the final goal in mind w as a degree achieved by a driving desire for knowledge. Students studied hard, but played just as hard, too. A student having practiced this philosophy developed a certain innovativeness within himself. This survival sense prepared the promising graduate for intellectual challenges of the adult world; it prepared one for the social aspect as well. Subsequently, the “wild life” of a college student played an important role to them socially. Within every college-bound student, there existed a wild side, a heart of darkness intent on breaking away from the conventional. The degree to which this wildness was expressed depended upon the individual, just as one’s studying capacity. The three narratives that follow unfold a few possible uses for a UA student ID card. (Besides having access to library privileges.) To Be ID Or Not ALTER THE UNIVERSITY OF ARIZONA tuc 0« MW mol VM« imiw AMOOTMMO • iummim’ nt ■ 54 S-T-U-D-E-N-T-LI-F-E 1 be damage done with an ID as a lock pick couldn’t be any worse than an RA’s wrath at having to unlock the door at 4:00 a.m.p,rrnls Prod'Kal children picked up some nasty habits at college. One was overspending, parents soon learned the virtue of forgiving with all their hearts and checkbooks. Dear Father: To prove that 1 do not ALWAYS begin a letter asking lor money, 1 won’t. 1 just want you to recall your fond memories of college. Remember all those little expenses that just seemed to add up? For example, quarters for laundry. 1 don’t get to send mine home like you did And medical expenses. How was I to know that my moped-burn shouldn’t have been treated with Solar-caine? Remember, I’m majoring in speech, not medicine. Plus, to keep in touch with both grandmothers, I need to call both ends of the coast. The list goes on . All I’m asking for is a little fatherly compassion. Is that too much? You know, maybe if I had some more support from the homestead, pulling up my GPA might be a little easier. Oh, well, I guess I’ll just “bite the bullet” and get back to the books. Love, your studious son, Thomas PS. I need $200 deposited in my checking account ASAP Monday morning, or my checks will, once again, bounce from here to La Jolla My excuse for todays late assignment. Last night, my roommate from the big city became restless while studying. “Hey, I have an excellent idea. Why don’t I call up some of my friends to play quarters?” he said. “No,” 1 replied, “I have a lot of studying to catch up on. If we are ever going to be compatible roommates, we are going to have to learn to compromise.” So we did. He invited three friends to study quietly with a few beers. At 8:00 p.m his friends arrived with a case of beer and no books. At 8:201 unplugged the stereo and began studying on the only table where a quarter would bounce. At 8:40 my roommate and his friends had the novel idea of thinking of new uses for their IDs Coasters won out. At 9:00, when the beer ran out, they began to build an ID card house. At 9:10 my roomie asked if he could call up more friends to build a really “massive” card house. “Maybe it’ll be photographed for the yearbook.” quipped one of my roommate’s impressive friends. At 9:40, much to my protest, friends arrived with more beer and a camera. At 10:00 my homework was buried under a mass of beer cans — Need I go on? Jay, section 32 m miwmitt «««» MW THCHAS S 2«?U8 The aftermath of a weeknight not spent studying. Definitely the most inexcusable reason for the inability to do homework, no matter what creative endeavors resulted from avoiding it. U-S E-S F-O-R Y-O-U R-S-l -U-D E N T.I.D. 55 ■News: World, National, Local Events Shape UA Students’ Futures More than members of a college, UA students were members of a race: the human race. Like all humans, students found their lives and futures being shaped and subtly altered by the events in the world around them. The events could have been minor ones, like running into an old friend with a business proposition or pulling an old lady from in front of an oncoming bus. Such events would have had a great impact on the persons directly involved, but nearly none at all on the rest of the civilized world. Or the events could be major ones, such as a nuclear war or an oil embargo. The average student would have had little or no input in such matters, and probably wouldn’t even have known anyone who did, but the effects of such events would have been overwhelming. Events could have long-term effects too. A controversial common-cold cure may have removed your cold one day, but you may find ten years later that it gave you cancer. A decision to raise tuition a certain percentage per year may not have bothered your wallet much initially, but it might someday prevent your son or daughter from getting a college education. Mow, then, could you foresee these effects? Crystal balls have been in short supply for some time. Instead, if you wished to know what sort of world you would be living in tomorrow, you were forced to make yourself aware of the world around you, the events that were shaping it and the effects being felt from past events. There was but one way to attain this awareness: Keeping up with the news. Students at the UA went to great lengths to learn about their world, subscribing to one or more papers or, in extreme cases, subscribing to cable television news services. For those who missed the big events of 1985, we present them again for your enlightenment and amusement. ■ 56 N-E-W-S Tl» Rev John Fife speaks out on ibe Sanctuary movement.A UA student collects funds for Mexican earthquake ictimx. Musician l)oo llenlles outh Africa 'rTCI couth" »v 1 ■ U. of A. UA students protest South Africa apartheid policies. I-N-T R O D-U C I-l-O-N 57 ■ FF WALLACE DAVID PORTNOYArizonian Receives US’s First Artificial Heart Michael Drummond s parents field reporters’ Michael Drummond, a 25-ycar-old Phoenix grocery store manager, made history after becoming the first human to receive a Jarvik-7 artificial heart as a bridge to a human-heart transplant, Drummond was flown into University Medical Center on August 26, after suffering a congestive heart failure. Tuesday, his condition worsened. Doctors expected him to live less than 48 hours without a pew heart. On Thursday, August 29, Dr. Jack Cope land, head of UMC’s transplant team, decided to implant a Jarvik-7 artificial heart in Drummond. He went into surgery at 8:12 a m., and came out at 12:45 p.m By that afternoon, Drummond’s condition had stabilized. The operation made Drummond the youngest person ever to receive a Jarvik-7 heart. After the operation, Copeland expressed the hope that Drummond would recover enough in two weeks to have a human heart implanted. Fate was to decree otherwise. On September 5, Drummond suffered a scries of pinpoint strokes. The stroke problem had plagued previous Jarvik-7 recipients. Copeland feared a major stroke would soon occur and began searching for another heart. A Texas man matching Drummond's heart requirement died in a motorcycle accident shortly thereafter, and the donor’s parents donated his heart. The new heart was implanted. Drummond recovered from the new transplant quickly. However, an unidentified infection in his lungs kept UMC doctors busy for several days trying to isolate its cause. The pneumonia-like condition turned out to be caused by a fungal infection. Once the source was isolated, the surgeons were able to combat the infection. Dr. Copeland reaches for an instrument. UIIIV DRUMMOND: Surgeons and assistants crowd the operating room ■ 58 N E-W-S Dr. Jack Copeland brief reporters.COURTESY UNIVERSITY MEDICAL CENTER COURTESY UNIVERSITY MEDICAL CENTER a COURTESY UNIVERSITY MEDICAL CENTER GARY KRAMER GARY KRAMER Q z cc 6 2 I JSTerrorism: U.S., Israel Retaliate As Hijackings Become More Violent An upsurge in hijackings and other terrorist activities tn 1985 forced countries to begin implementing stern new measures against terrorists. The trouble began in June, with the hijack of TWA Flight 847, Two Arab gunmen siezed the plane shortly after takeoff from Athens, Greece, and ordered the pilot to fly to Beirut, Lebanon The aircraft shuttled between Beirut and Algiers, occasionally releasing hostages. While in Beirut, more terrorists boarded, and a young U.S. Navy SLAL commando on leave was killed, t he other hostages were later released. The incident questioned America’s power in the Mediterranean. The aircraft was not halted by Algeria or Lebanon, nor was it assaulted by waiting commando teams in Algeria while it was relatively unguarded. In October, after several months of continued terrorist activity, the victims began to fight back Israeli F-15 fighter-bombers flew 1,500 miles went to lunisia, to bomb the Palestinian Liberation Organization’ headquarter in Hamman Lif, a Tunisian seaside resort. The attack brought many protests, and Beirut-based terrorists reported they had executed L'.S. Embassy official William Buckley, whom they had held for over a year. 1 he situation only got worse. In mid-October, four Palestinian terrorists hijcckcd the Italian cruise ship Achillc Lauro. Off Egypt, the ship was seized and ordered to the Syrian port of Tartus. The Syrains refused them entry, and the terrorists killed Leon Klinghoffer, a 69-year-old handi capped American Jew. The gunmen surrendered to Egyptian authorities, who had promised to fly them to a safe place, a deal that was honored even after the murder was discovered The U.S., which had a Navy Carrier Task Force nearby, went into action. Four F-14 Tomcats and several support aircraft in- Tbe Achillc Lauro, »«enc of the hijacking. terceptcd the airliner and ordered it to land in Sigonclla Air Base, a joint U.S.-Italian base on Sicily. Once there, the hijackers were released into Italian custody to await trial. The U.S.S. Saratoga. ■ 60 N-E-W-S N | V. s V EI-.K NEWSWEEKAn F-14 Tomcat fighter, as used on tbe U.S.S. Saratoga. PLO Chairman Yasser Arafat contemplates the future. Pro-Zionist UA students demonstrate in favor of the interception. T.E.R.R.O.R.I-S.M 61 ■, In an attempt to improve the terrible campus parking situation, the UA administration accomplished the impossible: 1 hey actually found a way to make things worse Students returning to the UA in the fall of 1985 found the parking rules and vehicle registration system to be completely changed Vehicles still outnumbcicd spaces, at a near 5:1 ratio, but all of the parking Lot classifications had been changed, dorm students could no longer park on campus and students now had to pay a fee for a parking permit The new system used ten vehicle classifications, with specific parking lot assign-ments for each one. The classifications and their fees were. AD Administrators paid S250 to park. FP Faculty and professional personnel paid SI50 to park. CS Classified staff paid SI00 to park. SI Students paid $40 to park HR Head Residents paid S100 to park. EV For a smaller fee, students could add an evening parking designation to their parking permits, and could park on campus after 2:30 p.m. Parking: The Problems Continue DS Dorm students paid no fee, but now had to park off-campus VS Regents and government officials paid SI00 to park SVC Another additional designation, for handicapped students They could park in their own lots (ST, DS etc.), and cost was based on employment or student status MB For any motor-driven two- wheeled vehicle. No charge. lo further reduce parking congestion, the UA administration encouraged carpooling among its employees, and subsidized bus passes for UA students. Normally costing S50, a semester bus pass was only SI5 after UA subsidization Students line up to board the bus. A student's mis-parked car is towed away. Students could pay .50c per hour to atoid parking woes. ■ 62 N-E-W-S KELLIE ML'RPHY DAVID PORTNOYA parking attendant tickets anotlicr illegally parked ehicle. A $100 classified staff parking permit. The problem: The UA has only one space for every fire student drivers.Summit: World Problems Impede Soviet-American Peace Efforts For a brief time, November 1985 held the promise of being one of the most impor-tant months in human history. It was the month of the 1985 Geneva summit, the first facc o-facc meeting of the leaders of the United States and the Union of Soviet Socialist Republics since 1979. Unfortunately, the meeting dashed the hopes of many people, as the two leaders. President Ronald Reagan and Mikhail Gorbachev, went home without the major arms agreement thc had wanted Aides of the two leaders had warned that a major arms agreement was unlikely, and the atmosphere before the summit nearly cancelled it altogether. The United States arrested several major Soviet spies in the month before the summit. many of them U.S. citizens. One Sovi-et defector, a merchant seaman, was turned away. A Soviet soldier sought sanctuary in the U.S. embassy in Kabul, Afghanistan, prompting the pro-Soviet Afghan government to surround the building and demand his return. The soldier surrendered after be- ing promised immunity, but a report shortly thereafter said he had been executed by Soviet security forces. The summit did produce one breakthrough. The two leaders agreed to meet regularly, and arms-control negotiations cl-forts were stepped up. A scries of cultural and educational exchanges were agreed to. And the two First Ladies, Nancy Reagan and Raisa Gorbachev, gave the 3500 summit media representatives something to watch while the two heads of state negotiated behind closed doors Swi»s Army troop guard the summit sit . The Threat Soviet troop on parade. October 1985. Nancy Keagan and Kaisa Gorbachev exchange gift and Gorbachev. Heagan, aides and interpreters work on a post summit joint communique, greetings ■ 64 N-E W-SWorld Problems: Intervention, Human Rights and The Arms Race A U S. technician examines a particle accelerator used in Stra An Afghan brandishes a captured tegtc Defense Initiative (Star Wars) research Soviet weapon A Russian American protests for A U S Pershing II missile under-the release of a Soviet dissident goes launch testing. Sanctuary: Church l s. State? Taking the law into their own hands, churches across the country began taking in refugees from several war-torn Central American nations The government said they were smuggling illegal alien l'he Sanctuary Movement, as they called themselves, claimed they were refugees from politi cal oppression. In the summer of 1985 several Tucson Sanctuary members were put on trial for their actions. The government had a strong case, aided by evidence from a paid government informant who had infiltrated local Sanctuary church groups Church members decried this as Nazi-like tactics. The Rev John Fife answer UA students questions about the Sanctuary Movement Media representatives set up shop outside the courtroom. W-O-R-L-D-A-F-F-A-l-R-S 65 ■ NEWSWEEKConcerts: Artists Donate Acts To Aid Charities Charity albums and concerts made 1985 a year of rising social consciousness for musicians and music lovers. the trend got its start in the mid-1970s, when cx-Bcatlc George Harrison and several other rock stars got together for a charity concert for famine plagued Bangladesh. While not a fund-raising success, it laid the groundwork for future fundraisers. In 1984, as reports began to reach England and America of the famine in Ethiopia, Boom-town Rats lead singer Bob Gel-dof decided to try to help. He and other musicians collaborated on “Do They Know It’s Christmas,” a song about the famine whose profits went to famine-relief ventures The song was followed by an American version, titled “We Are The World.” However, the famine continued. Feeling more funds were needed, Geldof and several rock-music promoters came up with the idea for “Live-Aid,” an all-day concert held in London and Philadelphia simultaneously. The concert featured many big-name performers, and the group The Who reunited for the event. The concert was broadcast live in the U.S by MTV, though power failures in London’s Wembley Stadium prevented American audiences from seeing most of The Who’s performance. Despite the difficulties, the concert raised over S30 million. A suggestion by singer Bob Dylan during the Live-Aid concert led to Farm-Aid, a concert designed to publicize the plight of debt-ridden American farmers. The concert was not as successful as Live-Aid. but was able to increase public awareness. l he Sanctuary trial led to a celebrity concert in Tucson. With stars like Don Henley and Jackson Browne, the concert captured the public’s interest and gave concert-starved Tucsonans a much-needed dose of good live music. Ex-Eagle Don Healey opens the Sanctuary Concert. ■ 66 N-E W-S Jackson Browne sings a plea for the Sanctuary movement.Bruce “The Boss" Springsteen not playing at UA Stadium. Springsteen: Banned At UA Stadium For a while in the late summer of 1985, it looked like Tucson’s long rock-concert drought might be ending, and the UA would bo playing host to a rock-and-roll great. The radio waves abounded with the rumor that Bruce Springsteen would be playing UA Stadium. The rumor became so intense that local FM radio station KI.PX began a petition drive to encourage UA and ASUA Con certs to try their hardest to get Springsteen. ASUA Concerts was able to contact Springsteen’s tour manager, who responded with interest to the offer. However, the plans then hit a brick wall. The UA administration, fearing damage to the playing field, decided not to allow use of the stadium, forcing the concert plan to be dropped. C O-N-C-E-R T-S 67 ■ Don Hedy's drummer livens the Sanctuary Coocert with a drum break. JEFF WAIT ACETerremoto: Mexico City Quake Ignites Global Relief Efforts An earthquake measuring 8.3 on the Richter scale rocked Mexico City September 19, killing over 6,500 and trapping hundreds in the ruins of collapsed buildings. The quake, centered in the Pacific Ocean off Acapulco, seriously damaged or destroyed over 500 buildings in Mexico City. Several buildings collapsed instantly, burying alive the people trapped inside American Ambassador John Gavin, viewing the area by helicopter shortly after the quake, expressed the fear that the death toll would top 10,000 Although the body count did not quite reach that level, the sheer pressure of casualties and rubble totally overwhelmed Mexico’s medical facilities. Although Mexican President Miguel dc la Madrid initially turned down offers of assistance from the United States and other nations, the magnitude of the disaster soon forced him to reconsider Doctors, rescue teams, military demolitions experts and food and medical supplies soon poured in from around the world. The U.S. government sent a check for $1 million, a small downpayment on the $2 billion pricetag on rebuilding Mexico City. The government also set up a hotline for worried relatives of Americans travelling in Mexico during the quake. Over 20 Americans died in the quake. Scveial local organizations came to Mexico's aid. Engineering student Cam Caughlan formed the UA Mexico Relief Drive, which worked in cooperation with the Sigma Phi Epsilon fraternity, the Tucson Red Cross and the Mexico Earthquake Relief United Fund to collect money, food and clothing. Medical supplies were also collected. The relief supplies and heavy equipment arrived in time to forestall an epidemic, which officials had feared would arise from the hundreds of unburied bodies around the city. The material and specialists also arrived in time to save lives which otherwise would have been lost. Specially trained search and rescue units began removing trapped Mexicans from the rubble. Although the majority of those trapped had been crushed to death, enough survived to warrant thorough searches of all the destroyed buildings. Mexico City’s Juarez Hospital became the scene of several minor miracles. The building had completely collapsed during the quake, trapping doctors and patients alike. However, when searchers examined the building, they heard voices and cries. Digging into the mound, the rescuers found themselves in the remains of the maternity ward. Two nurses, a student doctor and a patient were rescued, as were several babies, born minutes before the quake struck. The dramatic rescues continued for two weeks after the quake, but by early October the government began using bulldozers and explosives on the ruined buildings, trying to clear the streets and return Mexico City to normalcy. Despite the quake’s fury, Mexico City’s historical sites, both Aztec and Spanish, remained fairly intact, while new buildings across the street tumbled down. Although the city last much of its tourism trade after the quake. Mexican officials expressed the hope that the tourists would soon return, and view a rebuilt Mexico City. A baby is pulled from the rubble of Juarez Hospital. Sunitors wait at the morjjue Rate for news of loied ones. ■ 68 N-E-W-S NEWSWhF-KDAVID PORTNOY An exhausted rescuer rests. A L’A student collects donations for the victims. NEWSWEEKHalley’s: An Historical Comet Makes A Comeback Halley’s Comet returned for a winter show in 1985-86, giving astronomers and other interested parties a chance to examine one of the most unusual celestial wonders. The comet’s return sparked a resurgence in the cometary science field. Normally, only 100 scientists are employed in studying comets, but that number jumped to more than 900. Hundreds more were involved with the operation of the fleet of space probes sent to meet tne comet. For others, the comet opened avenues of financial success. Owen Ryan, a New York advertising executive, benefited from the Halley’s Comet sales phenomena. His General Comet Industries marketed products with an “official” Halley’s logo: A stylized comet racing across an oval field. Other entrcpencurs sold hats, rings and other knick-knacks, telescopes and binoculars, and trips to Southern hemisphere comet-viewing sites. For scientists, Halley’s was also a gold mine. As the most-studied and familiar comet, Halley’s Comet has enabled funding for intense research into comets, and the secrets they may hold. Much of the U.S. effort was controlled at the UA, whose astronomical and planetary science facilities and research personnel were among the world’s best These secrets include information on the origins of the Earth and the solar system, and the reason behind Earth’s “periodic extinction” trend. Some scientists theorize that an undiscovered planetary body, called “Nemesis,” dislodges a shower of comets from the Dort Cometary Cloud at the edge of the solar system. These showers, which occur every 29 million years, may often cause a comet to strike the Earth, creating a blanket of dust and smoke which blocks ofi sunlight and places Earth in a fatal deep freeze The 1985-86 pass made space exploration history. Five space probes, from Europe, Japan and the U.S.S.K , formed Man’s first space fleet to intercept Halley’s Comet in the spring of 1986. The information collected by the two Soviet Vega probes, which came within 10,000 kilometers of the comet, enabled the European Space Agency probe Giotto to come within 500 kilometers, sending the first close-up pictures of a comet’s nucleus. The United States did not send a probe to Halleys Comet, due to NASA budget restrictions. A U.S. probe did pass by Comet Giacobini-Zimmcr in the summer of 1985. but the event was nearly ignored by the general public. Halley’s Comet has always had a close bond with history. The Chinese court astrologer kept track of Halley's appearance during every flyby since the third century B.C. In 1066, the comet shone over the Norman invasion of Saxon-ruled England, an omen which the Saxon King Harold took to foretell his defeat and death. Giotto, the Florentine artist, was so impressed by Halley’s flyby in the 15th century that he put it in his painting of the Nativity, “Adoration of the Magi.” The comet also appeared over America during Mark Twain’s birth in 1835 and his death in 1910. Although Halley’s Comet was visible over Tucson, it was only a very faint object compared to the 1910 light show. The best eye view was in the Southern Hemisphere, but many people were more than pleased with the view from their television sets when Halley’s Comet was photographed first-hand by the probes. Comet commercialism, 1910 style. TV»o songs, a fountain pen and a magazine. ■ 70 N-E-W-S NEWSWNEWSWEEK JOHN MILLER LU 2 6 6 i Comet paraphernalia on Sale in the UA Handrail Planetarium. SPORTS CONTENTS Football 76 Volleyball 84 Cross-Country 86 Baseball 88 Golf 92 Basketball 94 Gymnastics 102 Swimming and Diving 104 Softball 108 Tennis 110 Track 112 Pom and Cheer 116 Club Sports 118 Intramurals 134 Editor • Abby Dupkc SPORTS: A Physical, Mental Challenge For The Student-Athlete Athletes have always been in a class all their own. They strain and toil for many hours every day, with sometimes only themselves as their audience They have a personal commitment that sets them apart from the normal student And each sport has its own special requirements for the athlete. Soccer players run on the average of seven miles a game, usually at a sprint. Speed and endurance aren’t the only requirements. A keen eye and a great amount of dexterity are needed in order to successfully complete a game without being injured. Very few pads arc worn, so a certain tolerance of pain is also required. But being a member of the team is very important. Teamwork is the most important aspect of the game, with each player an integral part of a great machine. Similar to soccer in endurance and dexterity is lacrosse. But a lacrosse player must also have a keen eye to spot the fast flying ball and avoid other players. And again, teamwork is all important. Fencing is an individual sport, the fencer depending only on himself and thus only has himself to blame if he fails. He probably trains with others, but he only has one opponent, and faces his test alone. Another solo sport is boxing. It is a sport of quiet self discipline. The boxer has a focus on which his whole conscious hangs, it drives him toward an invisible goal: to outlast his opponent with endurance, to prove that all of his work is for a reason, to outclass the adversary with sharpened skills, and to, simply, beat his opponent into unconsciousness. But breaking this sport down in this manner does not portray the true ideals behind boxing. Few boxers make it as a champion, the breaks sometimes goes to an undeserving pugilist, and yet gymnasiums arc packed with straining grunting, spitting, snarling athletes. Some of them Mexican, others Black, or angry and aggressive Latinos. There is no racial preference, and they don’t care who they fight, rather only to fight at all. Personal commitment docs not restrict itself to boxing alone All sports that require a good deal of exertion have a committed athlete behind them. Football players are extremely dedicated to their sport. It requires endless hours of lifting weights, running sprints and going over play after play. They walk off the field exhausted, but if the coach ordered them to continue practice, they would. Not that they wouldn’t complain, but their bodies are tuned to a formidable degree, and they will try to stretch their endurance to the limit. All for sport. There are some who will never understand the mind of an athlete. I hese skeptics simply shake their heads in disbelief, and most of the time the sniff of disdain comes from someone who has never experienced what it is like to strap on a pair of cleats and walk out onto a field knowing that he is in the best possible shape ever. He could touch the moon if he tried, and probably not get winded in the process. An athlete is a special breed of the human race He believes he is in focus with his physical self. The thought may be false, but the driving force behind it is sincere. To be a student and an athlete, is something special indeed. Not only must the body be sound, but the mind must be as well. So a class of person who is a studer.i-athlete is a definite part of MEMBERS ONLY. Coaching hold it own challenges and rewards. ■ 74 S-P-O R-T-S JEFF WALLAUOP-E-N-I-N-G-D-A-Y 75 ■ Despite the pain of a driving block, football remains popular with fans and players alike. JEFF WALLACE JEFF WALLACEBefore the season began, head coach Larry Smith put a piece of paper in the top drawer of his desk and left it there. He didn’t look at it all season, but only hoped his goals on that piece of paper would come true. He hoped they’d come true in spite of an entirely new defensive line and only one experienced receiver. The players, too, had dreams Unlike most of their fellow students, who couldn’t wait to go home for Christmas break, the players prayed that they would be anywhere but home. Anywhere, that is, where there was a bowl game to play in And play they did. After utilizing the foot of Max Zcndejas and a vicious defense to trounce arch-rival Arizona State for the fourth year in a row, 16-13, the Cats were given the chance to knock heads one more time before heading home for the holidays. The Cats were going to the Sun Bowl. El Paso hosted the bowl in Southwesterly tradition, with players taking trips over the border to Juarez, visiting the Tony Lama boot factory and being entertained with mariachis But after five days of practicing and seeing El Paso, it was time to play ball. VARSITY SPORTS FOOTBALL BRIGHT SEASON ENDS WITH SUNNY BOWL James I)ebow became one the team’s best runners throughout the season. Arizona was pitted as the underdog to the Bulldogs of Georgia. Like always, the Wildcats were out to prove the ratings wrong. And they almost did. It was a game that was reflective of the entire season’s play. The defense played with gut instincts and made big plays that kept Georgia from ever getting off the ground. Martin Rudolph intercepted a Georgia pass and ran it back for a touchdown. Max Zendajas kicked three field goals. And the offense, no matter how close it got, could not score. Then something unusual happened. With 28 seconds left the Cats were on Georgia’s 39-yardlinc. Zendcjas ran on to the field. The Arizona fans went wild with excitement. They had seen this all before. Max hits three with only seconds remaining to give Arizona another win. Wrong. Zcndejas missed and the Cats had to settle for a tic. Having to settle wasn’t that bad, though. The team had achieved many of its goals, including having the second best turnover percentage in the nation. And Larry Smith predicted his team’s record right on the nose. Eight, three and one Not bad for a team that had just had the NCAA proba tions lifted from its head. And with those clouds gone. Smith’s card of predictions could no longer be limited. ■ 76 S-P O R T-SThe offensive line clears a bob for Darid Adams score oo Toledo. Coach Larry Smith prored that bis team could compete with, and beat, some of the best teams ia the nation. The “special team"players close in on Georgia's punter. S-U-N-B-O- W-L 77 ■Swarming on Wa.bing.on Slatt. Cor . Hinkk (97), Leo Bnmolll (7» B,ron Earn. («. • Biake Crmo, («) kopr .bom .. 197 yard,. VARSITY SPORTS FOOTBALL Dan Lockett haunted many runners. m 3 Defense and David Adams. They weren’t just the icing on the Wildcat’s victory cake. C but the essential ingredients. £ Adams, nicknamed “Sweet D”, contin-m ued his elusive running techniques in 1985. finding holes in seemingly impassible defensive walls. As the starting tailback, number 2 was often called on to take the ball for long rides up field as well as pounding it across the first and ten marker in short yardage situations. When the Cats were on the threshold of scoring, Adams inevitably would demonstrate his famous leaping skills and make an air-mail delivery into the endzone. F.vcn when Adams left the field the Wildcats were not without a Sweet D. The Sweet D’s Hungry For A Piece Of Post-Season Pie The Defense Serves Up Hits While Adams Cuts »• m fi ■ 78 S-P-OR-T-SF-O-O-T-B-A-L-L 79 ■ q Chuck Cecil gires Cliff Thorpe a high-fire while WSU gets the bitter taste of Cecil’s hit. = Arizona’s defense had built a tremen-r dous reputation during Coach Smith’s tenure. Defensive co-ordinator Moc Ankney directed the tenacious talents of linebackers Cliff Thorpe, Craig Vesting, Dan Lockett, Blake Custer, and Byron Evan, secondary men Allan Durden, Gordon Bunch. Chuck Cecil, and Don Bc’Ans, and linemen George Hinkle, Stan Mataele, Lee Brunelli. and Jim Birmingham. The Cats consistently ranked in the top ten in total defense and often posted one of the best rushing defenses in the nation. When rushing powerhouse Washington State came to Arizona Stadium boasting of an explosive offense, the Cats held them to 197 yards; 300 below their average. Because of the prowess of the defense, the Cats earned a 19th place ranking on i the UP1 poll. This was Arizona’s first top • 20 appearance since 1983. [ i I The 5'6 ’ “Sweet D" got his name making sweet cuts up the field. Byron fcrans and Blake Custer crushed more than runner’s spirits.VARSITY SPORTS FOOTBALL When the Wildcats opened their season in September, Coach Larry Smith said the ‘shroud’ had been lifted from the squad because they were no longer on NCAA probation and could participate in a post-season bowl game The team said they were ready to fight for the chance to go to a bowl, but when the games started, half of the team forgot the steps to the game plan. In the first victory over Toledo, Charles Webb ran in for two touchdowns, but the passing game never got off the ground The following contest against Washington State looked quite similar to the first and people began to wonder if indeed there was an effective Often the Offense Took the Stage and forgot to Dance IT TAKES TWO TO TANGO offense. Quarterback Alfred Jenkins seemed frustrated and his receivers were dropping balls that bounced off their numbers. The Cats finally picked up their pace against nationally-ranked SMU, putting together three touchdowns and the highest rushing average for the year. A 40-point victory over San Jose State further indicated that the offense had fallen into the groove. The illusion did not last long. In their seventh game, Arizona fumbled away a 17 point third-quarter lead and literally gave the game to Stanford, 28-17. At Oregon state, the defense took matters into its own hands, and, after forcing Oregon State turnovers, scored three touchdowns. Three-fourths of the way through the season Arizona was still in control of its own destiny. They led the Pac-10, but as Coach Smith said, the offense could not afford to continue to be inconsistent If both units performed to the par of the nationally-ranked defense, the Cats had the chance to dance all New Year’s Day. Byron E ans led the Pac-10 in tackle? and executed many big defensive plays like this interception. J  Senior free safety Allan Durden ranked near the top of the nation in inte«ceptions and his special teams play added dimension to the tenacious defense. 4 Below, Joe Prior carries the hall. Freshman Dnrid FJdridgc brought talent to the running game, but his inexperience also showed at times. Offensive lineman Jeff Rinehart looks on during the 13-14 Colorado loss.VARSITY SPORTS FOOTBALL Jon Horton pulls in a pass in the Cat's most impressive offensive effort, a 40-0 pounding of San Jose State. Horton became one of the UA's all-time lead-ing receivers du»ing bis senior season. ■ 82 S P-O-R-T-S Coach Smith and his team celebrate a touchdown against SMU. The win was Smith’s fourth ‘giant killing in five years. The Cats Knock Off 3 SMU Then Trip Over Lowly Stanford handing Stanford excellent Field position. Although Smith was angered by the Pac-10 loss, the victory over SMU brought tears to his eyes. “This is the best overall game since I’ve been here,” Smith said. The game was David Adams’ best effort of his career. He gained 136 yards on 22 carries. Danny Lockett earned Pac-10 Player of the Week honors, turning in 10 unassisted tackles, one fumble recovery and three sacks. The win was the fifth time in six years that Smiths team had toppled a top-ten squad. In 1980, they downed number two UCLA, 23-17. In ’81 it was first-ranked USC, 13-10. Undefeated number six Notre Dame fell in 1982. 16-13, as did ninth-rated Arizona State. In 1983 former Rose Bowl Champion UCLA was stopped by UA, 27-24 on national television. Add number three SMU to the list of Goliaths. Alfred Jenkins was an elusive target for opposing defenses. Larry Smith doesn’t like the stigma his teams have earned during his six years at Arizona, but their habit of crushing football powerhouses and then tripping over the underdogs happened again in 1985. After taming the highly-touted Mustangs from SMU, 28-6, the Cats traveled to Pac-10 cellar dweller Stanford and fumbled away the game, 17-28. Going in to the contest, Arizona was fourth nationally in turnover margin at + 2.0 During the game against the Cardinals, the Cats turned over the ball four times, wasting potent offensive drives and PLAYING BOTH DAVID AND GOLIATH JEFF WALLACEFullback Charles Webb scored the First touchdown of Arizona’s season with a 2 yard leap o er Toledo’s line. Senior outside linebacker Craig Vesting intercepts a Toledo pass as corncrback Gordon Bunch looks on. E ery game ga e senior Max Zcndcjas a chance to chip away at his brother Luis’ NCAA kicking records.VARSITY SPORTS VOLLEYBALL Keeping her eyes on the ball, Amy Gale readies to deli cr a power sene. Arizona joined a newly formed conference in 1985. The PAC-West consisted of defending national champs UCLA, runner-up Stanford, as well as tough USC and Arizona Stale. I he Conference was touted not only as the best in the west but in the nation The Cats made their debut in the conference with a high-powered offense. The squad returned four starters including Melissa McLinden, who played for the US national team in the summer but decided to return to the L A for her final season. All-American candidate McLinden paced the Cats with formidable blocking and hard-hitting spikes. The aggressive offense played off early when the team won the tough Titan Collegiate Tournament, downing such powerhouses as San Diego State. McLinden was voted tournament MVP and nominated for conference player of the week. Ninth-year head coach. Rosie We-grich, said she was extremely confident in her squad because of its depth. Lory Gray and Kiyomi Morino became the thrust to the outside threat. “Lori plays with a lot of intensity and is truly a winner,” said Wegrich. Senior Setter Valarie Campbell served an indispensably role in calling the offense and reading opponent’s game plans. Teamming up for the block against IJCLA are Stephanie Murray (left) and Krin Dougberety. McLinden Helps Team Earn Top-20 Ranking VOLLEYBALL Thalia Chaltas, Julie Kakuska, Stephanie Murray, Leigh Halliwell, Kiyomi Morino, Beth Raymond. BACK ROW: Head Coach Rosie Wegrich, Scott Rogers, manager. Kari Zumwalt, Valarie Campbell, Lori Gray, Erin Doughcrcty, Melissa McLinden, Amy Gale, Assistant Coach Kelly Sliva, Lisa Metcalf, Tammy Ball ■ 84 S-P-O-R-T-SLeigh Halliwcll added depth to the outside hitting. Valarie Campbell, I eigh Halliwell, and Melissa McLinden teamed up to defend against an opponents dink shot. Stephanie Murray passe the ball to the setter to begin the play of action for the Cats. V-O L-L-E-Y-B A-L-L 85 ■VARSITY SPORTS CROSS COUNTRY Sophomore Chris Morgan made an impressiie 10th Newcomer Camilla Harron led the women’s team in place finish in the R4 Pac-10 Championships. the 'Cals only home meet held October 19. In 17 years as a L'A coach, Da»e Murray has guided the men’s team to 12 top-20 finishes MEN’S CROSS COUNTRY FROM ROW: Tom Glaze. Aaron Ramire . Simon Gutierrez. Roderick Clarke. Omar Urbina. Chris Morgan, Doug Herron. Kris Norton BACK ROW': Bill Johnson, Jeff Cannada. Andre Woods. Keith Morrison, Matt Guisto, James Maxwell. Jon Davis. John Quade, Coach Dave Murray. Running in her second year as a Wildcat is Pam North ■ 86 S P-O-R-T-SKeith Morrison, one of three seniors on the team, developed into a team leader. co a WOMEN’S CROSS COUNTRY FRONT ROW: Mary Dorc. Emily Tripp, Heidi Gcrum. Cheryl Westhafer.Tricia Brown. Pam North. Sheryl Brady. Clare Feit. Camilla llarron. Coach Chris Murray. BACK ROW: Andrea Broad. Leslie Heywood, Diane McPcak ■ It was a season of highs and lows for the m men’s cross-country team. Coming off a Pac-10 Championship in 1984 and a second place finish in the NCAA finals, the head coach, Dave Murray was extremely confident in his runners Twelve returning members included four outstanding sophomores and two seniors Andre Woods and Keith Morrison. Jeff Cannada. a sophomore, suffered a leg injury part way through the season and was forced to miss most of the meets. Despite the many talents of the team, the squad faltered at mid-season after winning their first three meets and earning a first place national ranking At the Pac-10 championships, a meet that Arizona had won the previous two years, the team fell apart, placing fourth in a meet they were favored to win. Andre Wood was the top Wildcat finisher, placing thirteenth. He was followed by Keith Morrison and Matt Guisto. Chris Morgan and Arron Ramirez were sick but still managed to finish and score in the meet. Murray was disappointed about losing to Stanford, but said he still felt his team was THE PACK THAT . LEADS THE PAC j m 7S I one of the best in the nation. Arizona won its first three contests, the George Kite Invitational in Flagstaff, the Aztec Invitational in San Diego, and the Arizona Invitational in Tucson. After their only home meet the ’Cats traveled to Wisconsin and placed fourth in the Burger King Classic. Murray felt confident that his runners could qualify for the NCAA meet, held November 28. He has been at the University of Arizona for seventeen years, and was voted Coach of the Year in 1984. The women’s team was very young in 1985, consisting of five freshmen, two sophomores, five juniors and only one senior. Seventh year coach Chris Murray said, “We have a lot of tough-minded kids this year. We will be very competitive. Our main goal as a team is to continue to improve throughout the season ” Murray rated Heidi Gcrum and freshman Part of the ’Cal Pack: James Maxwell. Malt Guisto. Andre Woods, Aaron Ramirez, and Simon Gutierrez. Camilla Herron as national caliber runners. Gcrum had led the Cats for the previous two seasons and twice had earned second-team All-Conference honors. Murray said he saw great improvements in Mary Dorc and Clare Feit. He said, ‘The two of them arc the key to high finishes at the big meets C-RO-SS-C-O-U-N-T-R-Y 87 ■ ABBY DUPKEi.i, ___ vaj| ■jrfTTiiruTrrmiuu 410 UjIi4iul rtTlwrt)4iUU UUitUUUUiliUt 4444444444444 untlStuu'uuuuuiUi H 4 44444414444 VARSITY SPORTS SWIMMING UA swimmers arc taking off neck and neck with competitors from DSC. For the first time in Arizona's history the Cats won. a 1 4M14M ■ 88 S-PO-R-T-S Head swimming coach Dick Jochums celebrates in hb usual jubilant style. Matt Cardinas takes off just behind a UCLA swimmer in a close dual meet.SWIMMERS FRONT ROW: Vicki Lofgren, Nada Pcntic, Tobi Kleiner, Francie O’Leary, Carmen Valicntc. SECOND ROW: Linda Neary. Bccki Peduchi, Liza Burke, Kim Toro. Kebbie Meyer. BACK ROW: Sandra Meckoll, Alison Chihocki, Mona Nyheim, Pamela Selby, Daren Connelly, Hcrar-Alonso Pimentel, Ruth Gifillan. aic • £ 5 Swimming coach Dick Jochums re-g turned for his eighth season as leader of 5 the Wildcats to find a host of young tal-ent ready to make a splash on the Pac-10 scene. Farncie O'Leary, a freshman, led the way for the women’s squad O’Leary, a Tucson native was victorious in a dual meet against the Mission Viejo Nadorcs. She sparked the 400 yard freestyle relay team that also included Sandra Mckol, Nada Pcntic and Kim Toro. The win in that race gave the Wildcats an impres • sive sweep over the national champions. The men also defeated Mission Viejo. They swept four events - the 0. 100, and 500 meter freestyle as wcil as the 200 butterfly to down the Nadorcs. In ' their first home meet against New Mexi- co and Sandra Meckoll, a top UA swimmer, pushes her way to the finish in the 200 meter brfatSt stroke. Cats £ an- New Mexi-u co Statej the had other dcci-stve win. Senior Charlie Siroky led the men with four individual victories and swam on three winning relay teams. Because of their early wins the Cats were both SWIMMERS FRONT ROW: David Stanchi. Charley Siroky. Bill Harris, Dean Hagen, Matt Cardenas. SECOND ROW: Matt McClusky. Tyler Jourdonnais. Erie Bockish. Alex Mlawsky, Scott Mcne. BACK ROW: Stuart Eaton, Jeff Utsch. John Jamack, Matt Raukin. Alex Stiles. Warren Haraucr, Jon Karl Staggs. Mark BuSscy. Mark Rankin. ranked in the top ten by the college swimming coaches’ poll. Backstroker Karen Connelly takes off. Swim Team Downs Tough Pac-10 FoesSophomore Tiffany Johnson lakes a di»e off the spring Taking a prep on the 10-meter board, Irish board during a fail practice. McCIcary works on her hurdle takeoffs. DIVING FRONT ROW: Dale Caldwell, Erin Fcarl. Tiffany Johnson. Bob Riccitcllo, TOP ROW: Tawnya Jenkins. Trish McCIcary. Karen Schcndcn. Sue Criban Coach Cynthia Potter is in her second year at the U of A. Poise and strength are worked on by Tawnya Jenkins. ■ 90 S P-O-R-T-SJEFF WALLACE " " WALLACE Plunging To New Height Young Divers Reach For National Prestige Coach Cynthia Potter had several goals for her 1985-86 squad of eight divers. Potter hoped to take at least one of them to the NCAA championships. She also felt they had the talent to do it. The team only lost one diver from the previous season, and the team’s youth and unity was an asset. The team worked out in two shifts per day, taking turns getting individual attention from Potter. Among the women, Karen Schcndcn, Sue Cribari and Tiffany Johnson battled for the top spot. Dale Caldwell of Mission Viejo, Calif., was the top performer for the men. The team competed on the same sched- ule as the swimming team The men were affiliated with the Pac-10 and the women with the Pac-Wcst. Both had about ten meets for the year before going to conference championships and attempting to qualify for the NCAA meet. Potter felt the greatest asset to the team was their ability to work together in a sport that does not necessarily require teamwork. “I’ve never had a better group of divers. Their attitudes are great and they make it more than worthwhile for me,” she said. She also said she enjoyed Tucson and the UA facilities. IXving off the platform is effortless for Sue Cribari. D l-V-I-N-G 91 ■ JF.Ft WALLACESophomore first baseman Chip Stratton showed the same form as team captain and expert senior Todd Trafton. Coming off a trip to the College World Scries in Omaha. Nebraska, the Cats had high hopes for the team. The entire infield returned as did most of the outfield. Pitcher Joe Magranc was lost as was outfielder, cocaptain Randy Hayes. Strong replacements included pitchers David Carlcy, Joe Estes, Jeff Hird, Derek Hucncke, Jim MacDonald and Mike Young. Coach Jerry Kindall returned for his fourteenth year as head man for the baseball team Assistants Jim Wing (pitchers Top Players Return After Trip To World Series VARSITY SPORTS BASEBALL and catchers) and Jerry Stitt (hitting) also returned. Both have distinguished themselves as top assjstants. Wing has instructed several All-America players and Stitt coached the Cats into averaging 10 hits and 7 runs per game. Trafton and Hale captained the team of experienced Wildcats Trafton led the team in 1985 with a .369 batting average and drove in a team-high 74 runs. Hale hit .344 and started in 127 consecutive games. BASEBALLTFAM FRONT ROW: Coach Jerry Kindall. Chip Hale. Todd Trafton. coach Jim Wing. SECOND ROW: assistant manager Greg Wciser, Chuck Johnson. Pat Wade. Mike Thorclle. Mike Monrow, Mike Sennc. Gary Wagner. Jeff Hird. Dan Heydenfeldt. Dave Batista, Jim Carroll. Tommy Hinzo. Kevin Long, manager Tom Wciser THIRD ROW: Graduate assistant Kent Windslow, Steve Strong. Sam Messina, Scott Engle. Derek Hucnneke, Mike Young. Dave Carlcy, Joe Estes, Jim MacDonald. Don Snowden. Gary Alexander, David Rohde, Dave Shermet. Graduate assistant Bobbie Roan. BACK ROW: Scott Baker, Field manager Dave Jones. Brad Abraham. Craig Lapincr, Gilbert Hcrdia, Jason Klonoski, Chip Stratton. Dave Taylor, Gar Millay. Todd Hagen, equipment manager Major Clark, trainer Mitch Dubie. ■ 92 S-P-O-R-T-SB.A-S-E.B-A-L-L 93 ■VARSITY SPORTS BASEBALL In tbt spring of 85, Todd TVafton’S bat helped the Cats earn a berth at the College World Series. “We’re going to be worth a season ticket,” said junior catcher Steve Strong before the season started. He said that the team had more depth than any other Wildcat team he’d seen, including the 1976 and 1980 national champions. Strong had a reason to be positive after the Wildcats competed in 1985 post-season £ play. It was the 24th appearance in playoff 3 action since 1950 for the UA baseball team. £ They were led to a second place 6-Pac r; finish by junior pitcher Joe Magranc and £ sophomore pitcher Dave Carley. m Offensively, Todd Trafton, Dave Sher-met, and Gar Millay all had excellent years to lead an offensively potent team to an easy In a fall baseball game against New Mexico, Gar Mil-lay safely slides back to first base. win of the NCAA Western Region II Playoffs. They then played in the College World Series in Omaha, Nebraska, where they had a strong showing in a 2-1 defeat to Texas in the first round. They lost their second game to Stanford, but the fact that the ’Cats were one of the best eight in the nation was a complete turE around from the previous two dismal years. Coach Jerry Kindall built one of the most successful college programs that continued in 1985-86. Great Western Slugout A Wild 6-Pac With Hot Sluggers 'n Stingers | I ■ 94 S-P-0 R-T-SStrong pitching became a team trademark and Derek Hucnnckc helped make that reputation. Left, Chip Hale's quick g!o c and arm sent many Shortstop lorn Hinzo, abote, also made getting a batters back to the dugout- ground-ball base hit difficult for opposing teams. B-A-S-EB-A-L-L 95 ■ JEFF WALLACEVARSITY SPORTS SOFTBALL i— 3 LI Ursl baseman Krista Boordy gets set for a grounder in the 'Cats contest against New Mexico State. The outlook for the softball team looked bright with a new, energetic coach to lead the team and a solid squad of returning veteran players. In October the ’Cats showed their potential and talent by sweeping a double-header from the University of New Mexico. two junior college championships. Entering a four year university program whose softball team was recently moved into the Pac-West Conference appeared to be a tough adjustment for a new coach, but Catidrca wasn’t intimidated. The veteran thrived on pressure and set high goals for the 1986 team, including the Pac-West title. Returning standouts included junior infielder Paige McDowell who boasted a .979 fielding average, senior catcher Lisa Bernstein with her outstanding fielding and batting averages, and senior pitcher Sheryl Kcmpkes who sported a 0.84 career F.RA The infield was solid with sophomore third baseman Robin Nelson and shortstop Heidi ; Lievens. Once again the outfield exhibits | speed and powerful arms in Jeanette Amado, ! Rachel Gonzales and Jamie Wheat. , Coach Mike Candrea The quick arm of sophomore third baseman Robin Nekon was a great asset to tbe team. ... , I he revitalization of Arizona s program began with a coaching change. Replacement Mike Candrea came to Tucson from Casa Grande, AZ, where he coached his team to Swinging to the Yell of a Different Leader 96 S-P-O-R-T-SSenior pitcher Sheryl Kempkes hurled her wav to a 0.84 career ERA. lisa Bernstein had her starting catching position for all of her four years as a Wildcat. She compiled a .983 fielding average during her career. SOFTBALL FRONT ROW: Jeanette Amado. Paula Balafas Heidi Licncns Alice Itscll Rachel Gonzales, Candy Glasscr, Stacy Engel. MIDDLE ROW: Larry Ray, Lisa Bernstein, Robin Nelson, Teresa Cherry, Lisa Bahtista, Paige McDowell. BACK ROW: Mike Candrea, Sheryl Kempkes, Julie Overs, Jane Dougall, Jamie Wheat, Krista Boodry. Krista Boordy takes a swing during a fall ballgame at Arizona State University. S-O-F-1-BALL 97 ■ JOHN MILLERVARSITY SPORTS BASKETBALL Sophomore center Da pa Patterson .skyrockets past NAU's juniptyr Yolanda Turner shoots with the vicious determination that helped her become one of the leadiog scorers on the team. First year head coach Wendy S. Larry points out a weakness in the opposition while Ruth Anne Kaiser (left), June Olkioski, and Kirsten Smith look on. ■ 98 S P-O R T-SNEW COACH SPARKS BEST SEASON EVER The women’s basketball team got it’s best start in 9 years and for the first time in Arizona’s history led their conference, Arizona joined the newly formed Pac-West Conference that included USC, UCLA, Stanford and Arizona State. A new leader also came to the Cats. Wendy S. Larry took the head coaching job after Judy LcWinter stepped down. Larry’ played for and served as an assistant coach for 1985 national champion Old Dominion University. JuneOlkowski.an All-America player at Rutgers and Ruth Anne Kaiser, a 1985 graduate of Notre Dame rounded out the new coaching staff. Kirsten Smith returned as a fourth-year starter for the Cats and immediately adjusted to her new, more vocal role as a team quarterback Larry said she entrusted Smith with the task of mobilizing the offense and being the liaison between the bench and the floor. Smith fulfilled these duties as well as remaining one of the top scorers for the team Junior college transfer Miroslava ‘Lava’ Acosta also contributed to the scoring. Acosta led the team in average points per game (17.5) as well as field goal average (.537). Yolanda Turner, another returning player, drastically improved her game under the new coach. Turner went from a non-starting role in 1985 to being a consistent starter and often the high scorer for the team. Dana Patterson, Adriannc Stowers, Brenda Smith. Barbara Hyde rotated in at the post positions. Carmen ford, Linley Brummel, Mary Fontennete and Cheryl Draper added depth to the team. Angie Dodds sat out the first half of the season recovering from knee surgery performed in August, The team fall record of 8-1 was the best record ever posted by a Wildcat team. It also surpassed the Cats 1985 season’s victory record of 7 wins and 21 losses d •i Junior guard Miroslave ‘Lava’ Acosta drives to the hoop in her usual evasive form. W-O M E-N-'S-B-A-S-K-E-T-B-A-L-L 99 ■VARSITY SPORTS BASKETBALL Defensively, Sean Elliot menaced Arizona State on defense as well as offense. In the beginning coach Lute Olson With the assistance of the local me- warned fans to be patient with the dia he had fans expecting bumblers 1985-86 basketball team. when the Cats opened with the Aus- With only one returning starter even the most optimistic fan had to lower his sights. Olson did not want the wrath of Tucson down on him if his charges did not duplicate their NCAA Tournament appearance of a year ago. HOOP HYSTERIA! Cats Pack the House for the Pac-10 tralian National Team Nov. 26. But what the fans saw was an abundance of talent that looked like it could be ■ 100 S-P-O-R-T-S Anthony Cook look skyward as be tries to get position for a jump ball. better than the previous year. Maybe Olson was sandbagging a little, because no patience was needed. Joe Turner moves to the hoop from outside the paint.JEFF WALLACEVARSITY SPORTS BASKETBALL The men’s basketball team started the season with a lot of doubts. Coach Olson knew he had talented players — his freshman class was considered to be among the top ten in the nation but none of them had ever played Pac-10 basketball. The UA returned only one starter in 1985-86. That was crowd favorite Steve Kerr. Better known as Steeeeeeeeeeeeeve Kerrrrrrrrrrrr to fans at McKalc Center. Craig McMillan, Joe Turner, John Edgar, Rolf Jacobs and Bruce Fraser also returned. After seven games the Cats posted a 4-3 record. The three losses came to tough opponents Tulsa, UNLV, and Purdue. The Cats played in the Great Alaska Shootout in Anchorage, Alaska. The team dropped two at the tournament but gained needed experience against veteran squads Besides Kerr, freshman Sean Elliot became a starter and, as a native Tucsonan, a crowd favorite. Five foot-eleven inch Kenny Lofton also came off the bench to fire up the crowd and team with his high flying skills CATS TRAVEL TO NORTH POLE INVITATIONAL Bruce Wheat ly powers past teammate Eric Cooper in tbe team fall red-blue scrimmage. ■ 102 S P O R-T-SAnthony Cooke plays sky-man against power house center John Edgar. ' Sean Elliot immediately developed a keen sense of Me Kale’s floor and took more than his own teammates to the boop during the season. Rolf Jacobs earned crowd applause for his rugged play under the basket. 103 ■THE AND UP! Even if the Cats did lose, it was worth the price of admission to see from how far out Steve Kerr could really hit the basket. It was truly amazing to consider that the junior guard was making 60 percent of those arcacodc— traversing shots during a seven game stretch. And it’s even more amazing to consider he will bring his act back again next year. You almost expected freshman Sean Elliot to come out of the locker room with a big ‘S’ on his chest. He shot from the outside, the inside, he rebounded he dribbled and oh could he dunk. VARSITY SPORTS BASKETBALL Arizona basketball lived up to the Lute Olson tradition of never-ending excitement this season. The Wildcats again led the Pac-10 in attendance by getting over 11,000 per home game. Who wouldn’t want to come see a team that at one time played three of four games into over-S time and won all of them. Who can forget the T 79-72 double overtime win in McKale against g California which started the four-game suc-p cession of thrillers? Or when Oregon State o looked as if they might end what had become a " 12-game home winning streak. It seemed everybody you talked to the next day was in McKale Center to see Craig McMillan (McClutch as he came to be known) pick up the loose ball and lay it in with no time left on the clock for a 63-62 Arizona win. Craig ‘McClutch’ McMillan shows the steady style that allowed him to make pressure buckets. Freshman Anthony Cook goes way up o»er the basket for a flashy dunk. ■ 104 S-P O R T-SPlayers galher around Coach Lute Olson during a lime out to retamp ibeir strategy in au overtime game against Oregon State. Stere KerrS name will long echo in McKale Center. The crowd often shouted his name ms he hit .600 from the Held. John Edgar tipified the nigged play needed by a small center. B-A-S-K-E-T-B-A-L-L 105The tradition of successful golf programs is a strong one at the U of A and the tradition continued in 1985. The men’s team, led by eighth-year coach Rick La Rose was one of the most competitive in the Pac-10. The Cats boasted the play of 1985 Arizona Invitational Champion Mike Springer, senior Willie Kane, a 1985 United States Amateur qualifier, and Aaron and Erie Chipping Away At Success Meeks, who were top finishers at the 1985 Southwestern Amateur. The women’s team, under the direction of third-year coach Kim Haddow, began the 1985 season on the right foot. The Cats finished third in the New Mexico State Roadrunner Invitational. Individual honors went to freshman standout Kathryn Imrie. Imrie the women’s top golfer, tied the course record in the match with a second-round 69. She was also the 1985 Scottish Amateur Champion and the 1985 Scottish Stroke Play Champion. Imrie came to the university from Dundee, Scotland. The women usually in the top five for the team were Lara Mack, Kris Hoos, Dana Heffernan, and redshirt freshman Kim Kell. Both squads entertained home tournaments. The women’s team hosted the Arizona Invitational and the men’s team hosted the highly competitive Mi-chelob National Invitational and the Conquistador Intercollegiate Tournament. Sophomore Lara Mack take a chip shot from below the green in a fall practice. VARSITY SPORTS GOLF WOMEN’S GOLF FRONT ROW: Dana HefTerman. Kathryn Imrie, Kim Kell, Kris Hoos. Lara Mack. BACK ROW: Melissa Conslcy, Rolette Neal, Janet Ruma, Coach Kim Haddow, Felicia Brown, Sarah Frisbic, Lynne Cote Up-and-coming golfer John Felix worked his way into the top of the lineup. ■ 106 S-P O R T-S JEFF WALLACEStandout freshman Kathryn Imrie won an individual title early in the lemester at the New Mexico State Roadrunner Tournament. §§li In the 1984-85 season John Schoonover led the men’s team. MENS GOU FRONT ROW: Allan Long. Mike Wilson, Aaron Meeks, Paul Vcnkus, Mark Radom, Steve Altman, Brian Nelson, Tod Wagenhals, Scott Hancock. Abdul Walkcy. BACK ROW: Blake Edmonds, Eric Meeks. Jeff Nelson. John Buttery, Brad Schonbcrg, Willie Kane, Jcllo Lyscngcn, John Felix, Mike Riley, Jason Mcyerhofler, Dave Babros, Steve Shea, Lawrence Whitnall, Peter Hardtkc. Cory Larusso. Larry Siberia, Bif Baur, Harlon Chcmcrs, Jamie McGonagill, Mark Neel, Brett McDaniel, Coach Rick La Rose, Assistant Coach Magnus Erikson. Kim Kel) reacts to a missed putt. G-O-l-F 107 ■VARSITY SPORTS TENNIS Becky Bell was named to the head coach ing position for the women’s tennis '.earn after Anne Lebedeff resigned to continue her graduate work. Bell came to the UA from UCL A where she was assistant coach for five years. Bell also played at UCLA and was named an All-America athleic there. She served as the tour director of the United States Tennis Association satellite circuit and the U.S. Open qualifying. On The Up Swing Bell inherited a team that qualified for the NCAA tournament in 1985 and had compiled a season record of 19-9. The top player for the women’s team was Jill Smoller. Ted Kissell led the men’s team that also had a great deal of talent. Benji Papcll, a sophomore, returned as the number one player on the men’s team. Papcll in 1985 defeated the number one seed in the nation — a player from top-ranked Stanford. Ian Alcr, another sophomore, also added a winning edge to the team. Karen Buchholz practices driving her forehand. One of the top men players was sophomore Ian Aler, below. Another standout was Jose Wasserfirer, abore.MEN’S TENNIS FRONT ROW: Assistant Chuck Rcisig, Scan Austin. Rob Horwood, Ian Alcr, Jose Wasscrfircr. BACK ROW: Jose Rojas, Frank Roop, Benji Papcll, Coach led Kisscll, Peter Ramsay, Kurt Krcdel, John Schmitt The top men’s player was sophomore BenjJ Pa pell w ho came on like a storm his freshman year. T-E-N-N-l-S 109 ■ JEFF WALLACEMary Kay Brown and Kelly Chaplin became the first gymnasts in the University of Arizona's history to earn All-America honors. The two received their awards after turning in top eight performances at the NCAA Championships in 1985. Brown, a sophomore, tied for second place in the floor exercise, scoring a 9.55 in the event. She finished the meet in eighth place all-around. Kelly Chaplin took seventh place on the floor and was fourteenth all-around. Both girls returned to lead the team in 1986 and were helped out by newcomers Jodie Lee Kwai, Noelle Schurpfeil, Laura Jagcr and Caroline Wood. In his seventh year leading the Wildcats, head coach Jim Gault brought increased prestige to the program. Gault was chairman of the United States Elite Coaches Association and a member of the 1976 Olympic coaching staff. He also compiled a list of coaching positions, leading several U.S. teams in international competition. Gault said that this team was the best Arizona team he had coached and that they had the potential-to rise even higher in the rankings than his 1985 team. fcThcy have somehow captured a spirit that drives them every day, even when they may not feel like performing. Gymnastics is not always pleasant to practice, but they have an attitude of ‘Let's get to it’ and they Gymnasts Earn All-American Honors do,” said Gault Assistants to the program were Nancy Jones, Scott Smith, and Bernadette Campbell, manager. The Cats opened their season with an intrasquad meet on December 20. Karin Stephens perfects her »ault with precise ision for the apparatus. Pointed toes amJ straight body are the goal of Kelly Chaplin.Balance on ihc beam is liken to a unique form by Nocllc Schnurpfcil. GYMNASTICS FRONT ROW: Assistant coach Nancy Jones, Karen Stephens, Jodie Lee Kwai, Stacey Gusky, Laura Jagcr, Beth Carey. Coach Jim Gault. BACK ROW: Assistant Coach Scott Smitt, Caroline Wood, Mary Kay Brown, Noclc Schnurpfei), Kelly Chaplin, Abbic Warrick, trainer Bernadette Campbell. Newcomer Caroline Wood works on ber dance routine in the floor exercise. Jodie Lee Kwai shows her grace on the balance beam, G-Y-M-N-A-S-T-J-C-S 111 ■.. ... Steeplechaser John McCarthy gets bis foot wet in his attempt af victory. 1985 graduate Phil Anderson flies through the air. ■ 112 SPO-R-T-SMaurice Crumbly clears T 3" to capture the 1985 PaC-JO Championship. W was the top jumper in 86. Track Returns Top Athletes The University of Arizona men’s track team, lead by fourth year coach Dave Murray, returned to action in 1986 after posting its best finish in the Pac-10, third, and placing some key, young members of the squad in the NCAA championships. Maurice Crumby, or ‘Mo' as he is more commonly called, breezed over the high jump at 7 feet, 3V6 inches, setting the Pac-Ten meet record and a Rincon Vista track record. He also captured the Pac-10 title and went on to compete at the NCAA’s. Todd Kauffman also captured a first place in 1985 when he threw the shot put 196 feet 6 inches Kauffman graduated and could not compete for the Cats in 1986, but many new faces, as well as Crumby’s returned. The 4 x 400 relay squad of John Byrne, Mike Davidson, Ray Brown and Mike Fcrrill took fifth place in the Pac-10 meet All of them returned as did Roderick Clarke, a member with Byrne and Davidson of the 4 x 400 relay team. Matt Guisto, the third place finisher at the Pac-10 meet returned to run the 5,000 and 10,000. Dan Feelty made his last throw as a Cat in 1985. Ray Brown (left) and Mike Ferrill team up on the 4 X 400. •N-T-R-A-M-U-R-A-L-S 113 • I JEFF WALLACEVARSITY SPORTS TRACK .'3CfctV. Sprinters nix! middle distance runners, Darlene Jones, Michelle Walsh, and Carole Jones, try to get a jump oo .M Coach Chris Murray enjoys instrncting his athletes in long distance running WOMEN’S TRACK FRONT ROW: Carla Garrett, Katrcna Johnson, Justina Boyd. Mana Hackctt. SECOND ROW: Camilla Herron, Clair Fcit, Andrea Brood. Sheryl Brady. Ram North, Janice Vetter, May Dorc, Debra Bigbec THIRD ROW: Mary Beth Weaver, Cathy Gottenburg, Lorraine Costanzo, Dec Urness, Kris Sala.Coach Chris Murray, Coach Meg Ritchie, Sheri Hilton, Michelle Dhieux, Coach Jim Baker. BACK ROW: Jcnnifc McEldowney, Darlene Jones, Coach Bob Myers ■ 114 S-P-O-R-T-S AON.The UA women’s track squad took a trip to the NCAA Championships in 1985 and came back with a sweep of the high jump event. Katrcna Johnson leaped 6-3 to take first place in the event. Following her were Wildcats Camille Harding and Maryse F.wanje-Epec, respectively. The sweep was the first ever domination of an event for the UA. As the 1986 season began, the outlook appeared to be extremely good for the Michelle Dhieux pace her steps to hit the hurdle at top speed and momentum. I each other during an all-comers meet. High Jump Sweep In NCAA Championship team, however two of the high jumpers left school for personal reasons and Johnson was left to carry on the winning tradition herself. In the Cats' first meet of the season, an all-comers event at Rincon Vista Stadium in Tucson, Johnson proved she could hold her own by five-stepping a 6-0 jump. Carla Garret literally added strength to the program by returning as the top shot putter and discus thrower. Distance runners also looked promising with upcoming athletes Clare Feit and Camilla Harron. High jumping ha become a tradition of excellence at the UA and Jennifer McEMowney fit that mold. T-R-A-C-K 115 ■VARSITY SPORTS POM AND CHEER Liv Mandcl, I ebi Marti and Shelly Harris danced to “Sussudio" during a UA halftime. CHEER FRONT ROW: David Franz, Robert Sustcin. David Chalfant. Robert Baughman, Vince Crum, Kim Bird. Steven Clark. Scott Voyda. David Anderson and Fred Takiguchc. BACK ROW: Sari Sultar. Debbie Reyes. Biance Beltran, Tajnmy Rhodes, Lisa Chan, Karen Birecki. Janis Pence and Debra Connolly. POM FRONT ROW: Kathy Brictcr, Molly Baker. Carrie Lundquist, Stephanie Freeze. Kim Modica, Liz Wagnor, Berta Kong, Monica Hill. Marissa Ellen BACK ROW: Laura Booth. Veronica Redondo. Shelly Harris. Tammy Goddard. Lisa Mandcl, Dcbi Marti. Chris Holmbcr. Shawn Clark. Pauline Acosta. Kristin Farris. Marching with the Wildcat band, Pauline Acosta raises the spirit of the crowd. The crowd saw the cheerleaders and pom girls as performers who effortlessly tumbled and danced on the sidelines, smiled constantly and incited the fans to cheer a little louder for the Wildcats And that’s exactly how they wanted to be seen. In fact they spent about 20 hours a week working out to make sure that Saturday night games looked like fun and not work. Practice time was not the only commitment the members of the squad had to make when they tried out in the spring. Pep rallies, bene fits and alumni events regularly required the presence of the two squads. The cheer squad, consisting of 10 men and 8 women competed in the National Cheerleading championships in the spring of 1985 and brought home an 18th place rank ing. Lisa Chan, coach of the squad, ! attributed the honor to rigorous x weight training sessions. S The pom squad, captained by 2 Laura Booth and Kristin Farris, - served double duty by cheering during the game and marching with the band at halftime. Because the band played new songs every week, the girls had to learn a new dance every week, as well as perfect the mainstays of “Bear Down” and other Arizona cheers. Not only did they have to learn the dance, the girls had to try out to be one of the 16 members that made the performing squad Their efforts however did not go unnoticed Both squads helped raise the Wildcat spirit and added color to the games. Karen Bireki claps out the words to a chant before performing the motions. Shaking Up The Spirit Monica Hill gets down to the beat of the band. Demounting from a stunt b half the fun for Megaphones and arm motions help Tammy Scott Voyda and Jams Pence. Rhoees and Vince Crum (abore) cheer. P-O-M-A-N-D-C-H-E-E.R 117 ■Goalie Jack Adams hoters around the goal. Defenseman Doug Dougal goes up against a USC wing attempting to penetrate the USC goal. ■ 118 S-P O R-T-S Center Mike Brcslin faces off against a USC player. CLUB SPORTS , HOCKEYMaking Sparks Fly On The Ice HOCKF.Y CLUB FRONT ROW: Mike Ablin. Bob Poole. Joe Vogrich, Bryan NicMillcn, Jack Adams, Doug Dougall, Jarett Goodkin. SECOND ROW: Kent Middleton. John Eldean, Bob Boldt, Dave Ncy, John Caprio. BACK ROW: Don Davis, Mickey McConnell, Jow Fowler. Tom Gcroes, Mike Breslin. Steve Poole, Bruce Wouters, Coach Leo Golcmbicwiki. The University of Arizona Ice-cat hockey program proved that they were of national caliber talent during the 1985 season. In fact, they proved that they were the best in the nation. On March 10 the Icecats captured the National Collegiate Invitational Tournament Championship by defeating Pen State 5-3 in a come-from-behind victory. In 1986 the front line was led by Bob Poole, Dave Ney and Mike Breslin. Doug Dougal was a top defender for the Cats. The goaltending position changed frequently during the Cats’ fall play. Mike Ablin put in 35 saves in a contest against the Colorado Buffalos. Arizona won that contest 11-3. In earlier contests the Cats defeated Marquette, USC, Cal State, Fullerton, North Dakota State, Arizona State, Northwestern University and the University of Utah The schedule for the team also included a tough Northern Arizona University team and a squad from the University of Alaska, Fairbanks. The University of Arizona also received the honor of hosting the National Collegiate Club Hockey Invitational Tournament that was held March 13-16 at the Icecats’ home ring, the Tucson Community Center. Nati e Tucsonan Mickey McConnell scrutinizes the play. UA Hockey Club Wins National Championship H-O C K E Y 119 ■CLUB SPORTS LACROSSE The University of Arizona LaCrossc Club has enjoyed the opportunity of representing the UA, and exposing students to the excitement of watching “the fastest game on two feet.” The unique glue of the Laxcats is centered on a healthy team-oriented attitude. Coach Mickey-Miles Felton has no doubt that this year’s team could overcome the obstacles which beset them in the 1985 Western Collegiate LaCrossc League’s Championship The desire to cooperate has been enhanced by the enormous amount of quality time spent together working on the practice field, traveling on the road, partying, and living together. Club president Richard Grebe believes, “It is our goal to have fun while keeping the league trophy in sight. Our method of hard work and ingenui-tivc socializing produces successful, outgoing student athletes.” To work hard and play hard; Laxcats strived for success. LAXCATS FRONT ROW: Greg Wall, Eric Bassett, Lance Bnvin, Ron Lyman, Co-Captain Andy Hammer. Scott Moltzau, Alan Maca. MIDDLE ROW: Mike Harrington, Brett Geohegan. Mitch Berkey, Co-Captain Rich Grebe. Co-Captain Alan Sidwcll, "Duke" Zeug. Pete Crosby. Tom Carr. Alton McCormick. Pat Bcaham, Erie Wren. Dean Galvin. Matt Lai. BACK ROW: Ballboy Mace Bravin, Jeff Bassett. Phil Cameron. David Mitchell. Steve Shepherd. Jeffrey Skall. Michael Gcrla, Gary Van Nuis, Brett Baer. Coach Mickey-Miles Felton. ■ 120 S P-O R-T-SIn a game ersus ASU, Laxcats’ President Richard Grebe ( 22) scrambles for control of a face-ofT with Sundeul Jeff Glazier ( 7), Playing “the fastest game on two feet” was challenging. “It is our goal to have fun while keeping the league tiophy in sight,” said Grebe. COURTESY OF THE LAXCATSCLUB SPORTS RUGBY Neal Bookman charges the ball through the opponent"' line. Traveling The World In Search Of A Good Scrum The UA Rugby Club hosted the Bud weiser Tournament of eight teams early in the fall of 1985. The teams played at Hi Corbett field and at Reid Park for the weekend. In August before the school year began the top squad traveled to Great Britain and competed against several European teams. The experience greatly improved the already successful squad and members hoped the playing time against the veteran Europeans would benefit them in their spring rugby season. The squad was coached by Dave Sitton and had over 80 participants. ■ 122 S P-O R-T SNeil O’DowkII gets a feed from the pack as the offense charges Ihe ball. Neal Bookman grabs an opponent to stop his offensire progress. RUGBY CI.UB FROM ROW: Simon Mathews, Tony Filler, Brent Webber, Charlie Huynes, George Roberts. Ced Hay, Fran Bolan, Brian Peter, Peter Dcmancus, Bill Valentine. Mike Culver, John Donohue. SECOND ROW: John Steele, Joe Herrera Karl Gregor. Gregg McCaslin, Cary Nash, David Ncston, Kevin McCaslin, Jay Boyle, Ken Nakis, Dale Bridges, Jeff Lemieux THIRD ROW: Greg Brown. Mike Mnichowicz, Kurt Schiena. Bob Filler. Joe Wilkins. Eric Banlis, Brad Pollard, Ton Pancrazzi, Neal Bookman. Steve Harder FOURTH ROW: Mark Stapleton, Robert Bennett, Dean White, F.ric Goodfield. Neil O’Donnell, Michael Stiles, Ryan Kelly, Jose Cisneros, Rick Rose, Rob Valentine, Andrew Ricscnbcrc FIFTH ROW: Dave Ball, Mike Mackey, Mike Dugiruki, Bill Van Zyll, Paul Burkemper, Martin Lapp, David Habcrmachcr, Manuel Miera, Nick Ong, Jay Milne. SIXTH ROW: Greg Merriman, Darrin Delcontc, Steve August, David Thiede, Bill Pfcil, Todd Baker, Tony Neuman, William Korub, Rob Aschcr, Pat Young. BACK ROW: Merle Fatninow, Jay Bent, Coach Dave Sitton, Lcslcr Locscott, Tom Olivicre, Jim Vett Greg Brown, Todd Baker and Neil O’Donnell face up to the lipe of their foe. DAVID PORTNOY ABBY DVJPKF.CLUB SPORTS WHEELCHAIR ATHLETICS Stamina The annual Wildcat it. Wheelchairs basketball game showed the skill of players like Glenn Rosenberg. Athletes In Wheelchairs Anything But Sedentary Dave Herr-Cardillo served as the director for the Wheelchair Athletic Program which included a club of athletes. The group participated in whccl-a-thons (similar to jog-a-thons), basketball tournaments. tennis tournaments, swimming and weightlifting. The weightlifting program was the most popular among the athletes, as it let them develop strength to enhance their other sports. Cardillo said the program was more than just a club, because unlike the students who can participate in intercollegiate, club or intramural sports, the students in wheelchairs have only this club as an outlet. The program was started in 1974 and has become an integral part of the athletic department. Cardillo’s position is a permanent one, which gives the club stability in plan ning it’s events and continuing programs. The club also has use of the varsity athletic weight room in McKalc Memorial Center. The purpose of the wheelchair athletic club, said Cardillo, is to provide a competitive athletic atmosphere for the participants “1 he exercises definitely have rcha bilitativc value, but we arc not geared to that purpose. All these people have been through that. Here you are no longer rehabilitating, but have moved to an athletic realm.” Cardillo said. Gay Keenan, Jeff Smith, Marty Whittman Gary Earv enjoyed his. twice weekly and Auggie Mendo a jump from the start of workouts in McKale weight room, the race. Strength Speed Sweat ■ 124 S-P-O-R-T-SPerseverance is needed in the push and plod races. Jeff Smith was one of the leading competitors for the Wildcats. Like any athlete, the wheelchair-bound athletes need to prepare both mentally and physically for a race. Steve Kerr of the men's basketball team fouls Dave Kinsey as Carlo TomeBi watches the shot fall. W-H-E-E-L-C-H-A-l-R-A-T-H-L-E-T-l-C-S 125 | WILY R C LOW BOWLING FRONT ROW: Mail Badart, Edward Andrade, Lcs Stotlcr, James Kuna, Like Vodopia, Tuesday Pierson, Dev Dclulia, Aline Siao MIDDLE ROW: Vicki Hamclin, Kim Brooks, Kathy Crandall, Risa Blushkofski, Arlene Burns, Wendy Glorit, Katy Soriano, Roxanne Pierson BACK ROW: Kevin McCarthy. David Moltfrerich, Scott Young. Jim Ettenger, Mike Tountas, Ross Gould, Jarre Bohland, Gorge Villcgus, Dan Bohland In an early season game Mauricio Hernandez attempts to make a pass against a Pima Community College player. SOCCER FRONT ROWr: Steve James, Resat Yorulmazagjc. Bill Odum. Brenden Maitland, Mauricio Hernandez. Steve Bossc, Amar, Dionidio Pereira. BACK ROW': Alan Scott, Colin Seaton, Mark Jarzyna, Joe Cosgrove. Martin Gon ale . Andreas Punzel, Ali Sado, Pascal Couasnou, Tarik, Coach Ron Fox ■ 126 S P-O-R T-SSoccer Team Is Top in League Volleyball and Bowling Play in Tourneys The UA Soccer Club began their season early in the fall with tryouts that attracted about 60 players. Practices were conducted twice weekly and final cuts for the team were made in October. The squad won their first exhibition match against Pima College and then began their conference schedule with a bang. The team defeated the Arizona ‘Seconds’ team. 9-1. The squad is affiliated with the Southern Arizona Conference and played a regular and extremely competitive schedule. Andreas Punznel served as their president Joel Peterson was president of the Taekwandoclub. 1 he unit met twice weekly in the GittingS Building to practice technique and to form closer friendships The bowling learn practiced several times a week. De I Much works on his game during a practice. with group members. The squad did not formerly compete in tournaments, but individual members often entered events in Tucson. The Bowling Club competed regularly and had several separate squads to represent them in tournaments. Like soccer, the club was very popular and needed cuts to give the group a feasible number of people to work with. They met twice weekly at different Tucson bowling alleys. Aiso practicing in the Gitting Building gym was the Men’s Volleyball Team. The group had twice weekly workouts and went to several tournaments, including two at Arizona State University in the fall. Tim Louis led the squad. TAEKWANIX) FRONT ROW: Jeff Bucarion. Janis Wilson. Joel Peterson. Max Caldcrwood. Lene Jaquc. BACK ROW: Paul Jaqua, DAvid Schultz, unknown, James Ford, Ken Walker, Bryon Lenard VOLLEYBALL FRONT ROW: John Ryan, Scott Hotchkiss, Tim Lewis, John Clarey, Michccl Ezzell, Dale Anthony, Dave Morgan, Daryl Tanita, Navid Mojtacai BACK ROW: Skip Greenburg. Greg Clark, Leo Carrillo. Ken lmochi, John Meyer, Richard Collins, Rory Colley, Joe Montoya. Troy Arnett. Greg Clark tries to spike the ball oter Dale Anthony in a practice session at the Gittings Building gymnasium. The group practiced twice weekly there. CL-UB-S 127 ■ KELLIE MURPHYSynchro becomes club sport Taking Swings and Blows CLUB SPORTS After having funds cut oft Member of the fencing club practiced twice a week for three hours. 0 They swam in the 1 same pool, com-D peted against the same teams and were honored in the same way as previous years, but the synchronized swim team no longer was an athletic department sponsored team. In the spring of 1985 the athletic department cut back its budget and dropped the synchronized swimming program. The action devastated the team because they were forced to raise all the money needed to fund their season, l'hcy managed to outfit themselves for another season, but coach Kathy Krutchner-Huss found it impossible to continue coaching without a salary. Many of the swimmers left the highly successful team in order to compete on better outfitted teams. The remaining girls practiced 17 hours a week almost year-round to retain the expertise and condition needed to cxccll at synchronized swimming. The 20-member badminton club also boasted of national honors. Madhavi Ti-joriwals won a national singles title in 1985 while she attended ASU. She transferred to the UA and worked out twice a week with the other club members, said club president Lynda Miner. One on one sparing was offered both by the fencing and boxing clubs. Both met twice a week on campus and offered members a chance to practice and improve their skills. FENCING FRONT ROW: Sean H.V Mendoza. J l Young, Michael Black. Bill Farrand. BACK ROW: Chris Hanson. Mark Lundgrcn. David Emmel, Michael J Hewitt. Pierre L. Lagisquct. James Tibbs. Greg Gibson BOXING CLUB FRONT ROW: Joe Cooper. Justin Lubin. Mid : Crump. Steve Hunt. Mike Wolf, Ray Vega BACK ROW: Ri.?l Rodriguez. Kevin Endrescn. Ken Cooperstien. Frank Wagcnscllcr. Lair Cohen. Kevin Hunt. Dave Roth. ■ 128 S-P-O R-T. S OAVID rORTNOVLynda Miner captained the badminton squad and helped arrange tournaments. Rosa Pujadas and Becky Hidalgo practice their doubles skills. SYNCHRONIZED SWIMMING: FRONT ROW: Osena Violetlc, Giselle Roche de Escobar. Cheryl Madsen, Casey O’Shauncsey, Kristin Fischer, Tracy Feamow, SECOND ROW: Cheryl Luedea, Karnn Brinkman, Debbie, Weber, Lori Donn, Erin Caskey, Lisa Goldstein. BACK ROW': Laura Fowler. Christy Foster, Kirsten Wagner. Julie D’Esch. Lisa Maclean, April Brennan Intensity is an important skill to boxers and this UA squad member practices diligently to achieve it. C-L-U-B-S-P-O-R-T-S 129 ■ .«V BADMINTON: FRONT ROW: Madhavi Tijoriwala, Craig Molloy, Lynda Miner. Charles Hui. Ameet Tijoriwala. SECOND ROW: Tcik EE Chong. Susan Soloman. Navcd Rimohd Noor, Rosa Pujadas. Eddie Loyong, Eva Pacheco. Grafton Hui BACK ROW: Humberto, Peter Davidson. Jim Balsom, Robert Campos, Becky Hidalgo. Nolc Fandino. Margarita Smith, a former l)A swimmer, stretches with Osena Violette and Giselle Roche de Escobar.CLUB SPORTS Women’s (lag football became a popular sport in intramurals and club sports. Muscular control in kicks is an essential skill needed for all martial arts. LUUKHI-COMi MARTIAL ARTS CLUB FRONT ROW: Hung Dang, Frank Robles, Natalie Nevins, Beth Wcsala, Donald Meyers, Eddie Leon, Paul Arentz. SECOND ROW: Jeffrey Eby, Jon Davis, Alberto Joli, Master Luu, Fito Leon. Russell Bryant, Steve Gomez. BACK ROW: David Milner, Ross Stapleton, Don O’Leary. Michael Pegnam, Kim Sundermeyer, Master Luu. Jim Arentz, John G. Merna, Frederick A. Fripp ■ 130 S-P O-R-r-Sxr- The Water Polo Team played year-round with tbeii emphasis on the spring and summer. The «iuad played other college teams and often met state foe Arizona .State. Getting Physical With the Club The UA Water Polo Team played year-round, but concentrated their play in the spring and summer. The Arizona Batgirls selected members in the fall of every year. Between 75-100 girls tried out for the approximately 16 positions available. The squad is responsible for being at every home game throughout the season and had to attend training sessions during the fall. Members of the squad help rake and chalk the field at the beginning of each game and at the bottom of the fifth inning. Batgirls also shag bats and balls during the game and help sell programs to promote the team. Fund-raisers to buy uniforms and help pay expenses for any away trips are also required activities of the Batgirls. The Luukhi-Cong Martial Arts Club strives to teach it’s members both the physical and mental skills involved in the art. Luukhi-Cong combines the physical muscular power of Taikwondo and Karate but also utilizes mental sharpness similar to that of Tai Chi. Several members of the club had earned their black belts and instructed others. C-L-U-B-SP-O-R-T-S 131 ■ ABBY DUPKbCLUB SPORTS Mike Planek gets some help in stretching from fellow club member John Trowbridge. Tim Oldenburg and Alison Nollman scramble to overtake possession of the ball. CHAYON RYU FRONT ROW: Yaaquob. Diana Oyen. Dale Ohnmeis BACK ROW: Greg Adelman, Charlotte Hwang, Craig Hanlon, Jeff Johnson FIELD HOCKEY: Rene Herrera. Doug Duncan. Ashish Pondya. David Senders, Lisa Bowden. Bobo the Dog, Laurie Wirt. BACK ROW: Victor Chen. David Stein. Jim Morctt.Zia Rahman. Steve Rogers.Tim Oldenburg, Akmal Siddique, Alison Nollman, Musa, Sonia Khan, Azhar Muhammed. Shahid Iqbal. ■ 132 S P-O R-T-S9 Groups Meet To Compete T And Learn OKINAWAN SHO RIN RYU FRONT ROW: Susan Jones, unknown, Lisa Sheldon, Rebecca Westphal. Jenny Woods, Rebecca Natham, unknown BACK ROW: Greg Westphal, Bob Chaisum. Mike Planck. Marvin Schicrbcck, unknown, unknown, unknown. John Trowbridge. Pedro Neisc. ■ I r: The Rodeo club was a very traditional group on campus, dating its beginning to the 1930s. They were a member of the In-Association of Rodeos and an annual rodeo at Old Tucson, group also sponsored both men’s and squads to compete in approximately 12 intercollegiate rodeos throughout the year. There were six men and three women on the team All were chosen for their talents and their performances in pre vious rodeos. The rodeo club was also involved in many service projects such as sponsoring bar-b-ques to raise money for needy groups The Field Hockey club was led by two men, Victor Chen and Doug Duncan, who tried to recruit new members to the group and promote their sport. The team met about twice a week on campus and worked on improving their skills in field hockey. There was a wide range of experience in the group, but its members prided themselves on the friendliness of the team. Sho-Rin Ryu and Cha Yon Ryu were two martial arts clubs that met in campus gyms during the year. Both groups strove to better understand the techniques and inner thought processes of their disciplines. Freshman Lam Reese practices her barret riding before the Thcson Rodeo. RODEO CLUB FRONT ROW: Trudy Mood. Laura Rccsc. Patty Mocur. Judy Seely, Fetch, Tina Shaw MIDDLE ROW: Unknown, Jean Sottnick, Yvonne Neglck, Debbie Carlcson. Susan Gclbert, Kris Geldmachcr. BACK ROW': Mark Smith, Jan Hausen, Knox Geyer, Todd Gunn. John Hunt, Peter Valasis, Dr Allen, Dr. J. Marchcll lisa Bowden takes a swing. C-UUB-S 133INTRAMURALS A ball carrier looks upficld for a path to the goal line as defenders close in. ■ 134 S-P O-R-T-S CHAMPIONS Badminton M- Singles W—Singles M—Doubles .. Zul Bin Wagihim Mohd Ariff Awang W —Doubles .. Lauren Pfeiffer. Elaine Kint Tennis M—Notice Singles .. Rick Hildebrand M—Int. Singles M—Open Singles W—Novice Singles... W—Open Singles M—Int. Doubles..... Thayer Christensen Steve Descbamps M—Open Doubles Mitch Jaffe Craig Marron W-Doubles Jackie Wolfe Co-Rec Volleyball Cactus Division Joe’s Bar and Grill Desert Division Flag Football Cactus Division Desert Division....... . Lightning Espress Winebas Division A tram wamble fur a first down while driving upfield in an intramural game. The University of Arizona intramural program offered almost every recreational activity conceivable. Competition ranged from experienced players in tennis to novice players, from hard core volleyballers to the backyard scrappers and from serious runners to the weekend joggers just wanting to say that they’ve been in a race, (and get a t-shirt to prove it!). The intramural season begins in early fall with volleyball, football and badminton, all very popular sports on campus. Contests were played in Arizona’s Bear Down Gymnasium and on Bear Down Field. Because the sports were so popular, games were scheduled from about three in the afternoon until ten p.m. Referees whistles could be heard well into the evening as athletes played not just for fun, but for rugged competition. Playin’ For More Than Just Fun l-N-T-R-A M-U-R-A-L-S 135 ■ WILY R-C LOWINTRAMURALS TVo women flag football players fight for the ball. A new tradition to the intramural pro gram began in the fall of 1985. Near the Thanksgiving holiday the intramural program hosted the Flag Football Clas-sic. Teams had to pay an entrance fee to partiepate in the tournament Many teams that had been in intramural “regular play” outfitted themselves for the tournament and some squads sported their sneakers and jerseys only for the weekend. Women's teams became increasingly popular during 1985. Sororities, residence halls and other organizations outfitted squads that came to be as competitive as the men's teams. Playoff and championship games were offered in all divisions, and many of them came down to the difference of a few seconds on the clock and a key play. Intramurals Offer Intense Competition A defender stretches for a last chance stop before ber competitor scores. CHAMPIONS Cross Country Mon.......................Jeff Corner Women..................tsther Valentin Mixed Doubles Coif Scott Rubenstein, Missy Rubinstein Pumpkin Run Men..................... Craig Webb Women........,...........Julia Sharer Table Tennis M—Singles...................... Carey Ridenhour M -Doubles ... John Jung, Dave Price Billiards Men..................... Line Smelser Women .............Melissa Schlanger ■ 136 S-P-O-R-T-Sk 1-N-TRA-M-U-R-A-L-S 137 wily r c lowShooling off-balance a player goes for two. Fighting Among Friends ■ 138 S-P-ORT-S1 he diversity of activities offered by the university was one of its great cst merits. Basketball was a common sport participated in by both men’s and women’s teams as well as co-ed and under six foot tall squads. Bear Down’s wooden floor was almost worn out in 1985 from continuous games and practices. Tennis was another popular activity which offered diversity of compcti- Rendy to take the ball inside, a player eyes his competitors. A player motes the ball upcourt while a defender tries to steal it. tion and ability to compete with co-ed squads or friends. The physical education courts housed the competition. Darts and billiards, badminton and golf were other sports played by UA intramural participants. Sam’s Place in the Student Union basement had approximately 15 pool tables that could be used by students for intramural competition CHAMPIONS Darts Men....................................... Jeff McKeown Bowling Men...................................... Robert Douglas Women.....................................Risa Blushkofski Team.......................................... The Delts Tbrkey IYot Men......................................... Craig Webb Women........................................ Emily Tripp I.N-T-R-A-M-U-R A-L-S 139 ■ WILY R-C LOWINTRAMURALS A player goes up for a basket as defenders try to stop his progress. Pressure defenses made Bear Down basketball exciting. Basketball CHAMPIONS Desert 6' and I'nder OI L Softball No Go Sluggers I 1 ■ 140 S-P-O-R.T-SFighting for a shirt Intramurals continued in the spring with softball, swimming and more volleyball. Softball became one of the most competitive activities on campus, with serious teams practicing almost every day. Rainy days extended the schedule and students had to seriously think about what was more important; grades or winning that ever-elusive UA intramural championship T-shirt. Women's basketball became more competitive. I N-T.R.A.M.U-R A-L-S 141 ■ W ILY K-C LOWORGANIZATIONS contents $5g 1MN Editors • Suzi Shoemaker • Maria ParraOrganizations: The Clubs That Made UA Unique Members of the LA were often also members of other, smaller groups These clubs and organizations, whether academic independent or ASLA-sponsorcd, opened new options for the academia-weary student, and gave the UA a sense of diversity- These clubs were not always particularly large, but size rarely reflected spirit. Instead, being smaller often forced club-members to work harder to make their organization something to be proud of and enjoy. The clubs reflected the diverse and eclectic nature of LA students. Academic and college honorarics, organizations for foreign students, religious groups, student government, political action groups and other, less well defined groups ail had clubs or organizations at the UA I hese clubs gave people a chance to meet and befriend people with similar interests, problems, beliefs and concerns. They also gave such groups a chance to present their case to the UA community. Honorarics also gave gifted or successful students a chance to meet similar students and work with them to better their community, or just give each other a helping hand. Other organizations, such as Army, Air Force and Navy ROTC gave students a chance to serve their country and get an education at the same time No matter what the organization, these groups and their members enriched the UA student body, exposing them to new interests and viewpoints, and giving their members a lifetime of memories. Rock do not grace (he menu of the Geophysical Sod-ety. College Christian Fellowship members: making the point. The study of meteorites interests Astronomy Club members. A Cha Yon Ryu Club member prepares to defend himself. ■ 144 O-R-G A N-I-Z-A-T-I-O-N-STaking aim: The UA Pistol learn. An Army ROTC recruiter makes his pitch to a LA student. l’bc Wildcat Rugby team works together to increase their membership. I-N-T-R-O-D-U-C-T-I-O N 145 ■ JOHN MILLERSERVICES Student Foods and Recruitment The objectives of the Food Service Club were to promote interest in the club; to promote fellowship; to represent the needs and wants of the student; and to promote the various aspects of nutrition and food science at the UA Any part-time or full-time UA student, graduate or undergraduate, according to official records, were eligible to be a voting member and allowed to hold office. Club projects included hearing guest speakers and tours of the food industry. The club promoted academic awareness and professionalism by providing fundraisers for members to attend national scientific conferences and regional meetings. Working to promote the UA to prospective students the Arizona Ambassadors assisted the Office of Admissions in their attempts to reach out to new incoming stu dents and make their first time at the UA as comfortable as possible. The group strived to establish a positive relationship with prospective students by providing services such as tours and high school visitations. Other activities the group were involved in included tours for the Friday Information Series and Campus Visitors Center, Campus Junior Days and Parents’ Day. To be able to do these projects. Ambassadors were trained by University officials on subjects ranging from student housing to financial aid. The group had a tremendous influence on the enrollment at the UA which benefited all UA students ARIZONA AMBASSADORS FRONT ROW: Anita Clair. Stephanie Matsuishi, Tina Green. Kay Fahlberg, Jactij Daspit, Andrea Mangione, Kelly Baker. ROW 2: Anne Arnold, Cheryl Turnagc. Ncidra LaSalle, Margaret Raihl, Vioct O'Connell. Laurie Stipcrfon. ROW 3: Cathy Peterson. Becky Hammonds, Irene Flahic, Jill Wait. Karen Idelion, R«j Treweek. ROW 4: Karen Knudscn. Debbie Subcrman, Debbie Wissink, Harriet Zcitzer. Deanna Reed. Shanaa Coonee, Keith Cannon. Brenda Weber. ROW 5: Doug Ragels. Russ Bulkcley, Susan Kilkenny. Kerry Murphy, Naacj Overall. Darrin Spurgeon. BACK ROW: Randy Wood. Anni Wright. Chris Ames. Michele Fulton, Diane Bartman. Joi: Hambachcr FOOD SERVICE CLUB FRONT ROW: Sherry Hing, Suzanne D. Cronn. Michaela Hason, Susan Heimbccher. MW Madorc. SECOND ROW: Margy Mullins. Andrews Citino. Holly Curtis, Christine Burford. BACK ROW: Sift Knight, Carlos Trucco, Ingo Waschulcwski, Russ Risihy, Karpa Taylor. ■ 146 O R-G-A-N-I Z-A T-l-0 N-SROW: Tyia Romcsbcry. Rex Torres. Renee Thomas, Teresa Howell, Ceci Jimenez, Christina Jong. SECOND ROW: Donna Swain, Lisa Siver, Sandy Kwan, Kathryn Broughton. James Tang, Mike Goldfarb, Wincbrencr. Eileen Day. BACK ROW: Roger Brooks, Emily Goff, Joanne Kneuer. Julie Hall, Mike Day, Barbara Kim Brooks. Brian Ruthedge. Jerry Dorego OSTESSES FRONT ROW: Chris Palazza, Lisa Chan, Pamela Wisecarver. Becky McIntyre, Elizabeth Youkcr, endy Halstad, Patti Quirk, Kim Andrews. BACK ROW: Luanne Bonnie, Libby Armatas, Nicole Greason, Valin shford, Jeanne Lafond, taurie Superfon. Marcia Macy, Kathy Knoll, Wendy Edwards, Wendy Minas. FRIENDS OF SAN’Cl UARY SERVICES Concentration Centered on us Established over twenty-five years ago to promote services at many community and university activities, the UA Hostesses have been a success. Members were exceptional junior and senior women who acted as ushers at many activities that included Homecoming, Parents’ Day, President’s luncheons, graduation and other community events The Hostesses were a strong part of the traditions of the UA, because of the valuable services they provided. Developing future leaders and active citizens concerned with improving the quality of life on Earth, the Circle K Club, through personal involvement on campus offered the opportunity for students to come into personal contact with the social and environmental problems of today. To help find solutions to these problems, club members participated in programs such as Multiple Sclerosis October Festival, Big Brothers Big Sisters and a Halloween Party. It was through these programs that students were introduced to new ways and ideas and broadened their understandings of life. 0-R-G‘A-N I-Z A-T-l‘O-N-S 147 ■DAVID PORTNOY SERVICES SOCIAL Clubs’ Desires to Help People Benefit All University Students The Nutrition and Fitness Forum helped students become more aware of nutrition and fitness through various club activities, community events, workshops, speakers and field trips The club tried to fill the gap between the classroom and the professional world by offering workshops, such as an International Foods workshop and a Vegetarian Cooking work- shop, which concentrated on practical skills instead of theoretical concepts. In promoting health in the community, they held twice-monthly aerobic activities such as dancing swimming, par course and jogging followed bj healthy munchics. They also had Health Fairs and mall displays. NUTRITION AND FITNESS FORUM FRONT ROW: Wendy Glorit, Suzy Racicot Anita Clair, Liz Weiss, Barfcn Skay, Gwcnn Turner. SECOND ROW: Betty Pins, Terry Szustak, Jodie Cose, Michele Dankey, Carol Hippard. BAO ROW: Via Nyman. Nate Riggle. Melissa Fennell, Susan Haines, Julie Hcil, Mary Amundson. The Campus Food and Hunger Coalition called attention to the needs of the world’s hungry people, and gave UA students an op portunity to lend a hand. The group provided members with insight on local and global hun gcr through literature, guest speakers, group discussions and audio-visual presentation The group also occasionally helped to n.-money for other non-profit groups which wen fighting hunger locally and abroad, such as Community Food Bank and Bread for lk World. ■ 148 O-R-G-A N-I-Z-A T-I-O N-S HASH HOUSE HARRIERS The purpose of the Lute Olson Club was to promote interest in the men’s basketball team, increase attendance at !hc basketball games and increase fan enthusiasm at the games. The lelub gave students an opportunity to show their support for the men’s basketball team. Members attended the games in a group. Dur-ling away games they gathered together and watched the team on television, and sometimes made the trip with the team. Another club at the UA that promotes activity is the Whitewater Explorers. They encouraged whitewater boating, both kayaking and rafting. The most popular river they explored was the Salt River in Salt River Can yon. In order to educate their members on safety techniques they discussed safety at meetings, held pool sessions and held kayak classes. The Horticulture Club was established to develop a spirit of unity, friendship and sociability among the students and faculty members, and to stimulate a greater interest in the field of horticulture Only students enrolled in various courses in the Department of Horticulture or students showing an interest in horti culture at the UA were eligible for membership. The Student Athletic Board promotes and maintains a high degree of interest, school spirit, involvement and support for inter-collegiate athletic programs, student sports and other club sports at the university. By doing this they hoped to encourage and provide students with a vehicle for the development of the skills of leadership and human understanding. SOCIAL Groups Come In Varieties The Hash House Harriers was a running organization. The club met every Friday afternoon for a two to three mile jog followed by a “social function.” During the social time new members were introduced and bandy jokes and songs were performed. All university-affiliated people were welcome to participate in the Hash House Harriers. O-R G A N-I-Z A-T-I-O-N-S 149 ■SOCIAL Organizations Offer Different Opportunities The goals of the American Chemical Society were to afford an opportunity for students of chemistry and of chemical engineering to get better acquainted; to secure the intellectual stimulation that arose from professional association; and to provide and present technical material before chemical audiences. To be a member of the society a student had to be an undergraduate of chemistry or a student with a major that required twenty units of chemistry. The Ramblers Hiking Club promoted and organized weekend hikes, backpacking, bike rides, river tubing, trail runs and camping trips. The club encouraged students to enhance their wilderness knowledge through direct experience in any of Arizona’s numerous unspoiled areas. Other club projects included a spin-off running club and the “Hash House Harriers.” AMERICAN CHEMICAL SOCIETY RAMBLERS HIKING CLUB ■ 150 O-R-G-A-N I-Z-A T-I-O N-SAIRCATS STUDENTS AGAINST APARTHEID SOCIAL People Have Different Outlet I he purpose of the Arizona Model United Nations was to expose college students to the functions of the United Nations and to give them practical experience in dealing with people and oganizations. The purpose of the club was to host a two-day conference for 900 high school students, who would also benefit from experiencing the UN first-hand. Club members participated in four different regional meetings and a February conference. Students Against Apartheid was a group concerned with educating the student body about events in South Africa — through speakers, films, etc They focused on encouraging economic sanctions against South Africa and the release of political prisoners. The club organized a number of activities including films on South Africa, a fundraising dance and rallies. ARIZONA MODEL UNITED NATIONS OR-G-A-NI-ZATIONS 151 ■SOCIAL Students helped in every aspect Student Association for Non-traditional Expectations was recently founded by two re-entry students Mischell McKnzcc and Angelina Gomcz-Scltzcr. The purpose of the association was to provide resource information and social support to re-entry students. It served as a support group for its members, mainly older students, at UA. Phi lambda Phrateres was a women’s organization who’s members participated in campus activities such as the Homecoming parade, intramural sports, and Spring Fling. A community activity that they helped with was the Larry Smith Cancer Run in which a number of their members ran. Through these and other activities the club hoped to give the members the opportunity to develop leadership skills. The Student Union Activity Board was created to provide entertaining and educational activities for the student. The board had a number of committees each assigned to a specific job. Some of the committees included Hostesses, Rising Star Concerts, and Special Events An annual event was the Discovery Days. Another activity they put on were the western activities held to promote the UA Rodeo. STUDENT ASSOCIATION FOR .NON-TRADITIONAL EXPECTIONS FRONT ROW: Kathy Dredge, AngeliM Gomez-Seltzer. Gloria Percz-Wyckoff, Chuck Denk. BACK ROW': Michell McKnzee, Nobel Chen, Lee Ray HanK Suzanne Greenwood, Marsha Holloway. PHI LAMBDA PHRATERS FRONT ROW: Andrea Tcna. Heather Walsh ROW 2: Lisa Schepcndonk, Deanna DrtStt Linda Harris. Jenny Sprung, Kathy Crandall, Lisa Bluchkofski, Deanna DuBois, Carolyn Pyc. ROW 3: Rate Sadowsky. Kelly Colpitis. Jennifer Ross. Camille Lcczcr, Sandi Erickson. Beth Brown. Maria Goode, Denise Depufi. Carol Solario, Tina Fox, Rochelle Meeks, Diane Hughes BACK ROW: Vera James, Wendy Jones. Margaret L Tiannc Wilkins, Kathy Stiles, Lisa Tipping, Ingcr Sandal, Suzanne Owsley. Ellen Stodowski. Lisa Jackson. ■ 152 O-R-G-A-N-I-Z-A T-I-O N-S STUDENT UNION ACTIVITIES BOARD FRONT ROW': Dcirdra Leone. Norma Picano. Michele Storkjan. ?• Moonen, Denise Churchard, Katy Kcuyop. BACK ROW: Wes Montrose. Suzy Waller, Jeff Cohen, Alison Betz, Bcqun, Chuch Silbcr.V.K.A. THEATRE FRONT ROW: Erich Flynn. Lathy Alexander. Howard Bchnken. Maggie Carrillo. Barb Henrich, icon Coopwood, Dan Reynolds. Chris Enss. Joe Johnson. OFF CAMPUS ASSOCIATION FRONT ROW: Gloria Reret-Wyckoff, Cynthia Olson-Woods. Abe SliUty, Jim uchan, Angelina Seltzer, Rex Torres. BACK ROW: Jim McCann. Chuck Denk. Lee Ray Hanly. Jerry Dorcgo, Nobel Chen. Matt Hinkcy, Becky Hidalgo. Rosie Pujadas. Marsha Holloway-Aregullen. SOCIAL You can never have too much fun The A.K.A. Theatre was a performance group production entertaining, educational and artistically-challenging theatre pieces for UA students and the Tucson community. The diverse interests of its members were reflected in its repertory; from Shakespeare to improvisation to theatre for children to significant, contemporary works. The company was self-sustaining and dedicated to the artistic expansion of its members and the power of the theatre to illuminate. Facilitating the unique problems of all off-campus students the Off-Campus Students Association addressed many problems. Some of which included means for students to become more actively involved in UA. intramural sports information centers and encouraging contact between students. The club organized many projects ranging from roommate search to the Transportation Fair to an alternative-modes parking survey. Members also participated in the Larry Smith Cancer Run and Spring Fling. The main objective of the group was to express off-campus students' opinions and to gain more recognition from ASUA for off-campus residents. Being a social club, the UA’s Arizona Ski and Adventure Club organized many events throughout the year. Tubing, camping, hiking, skiing and a mystery tour were just many of the events the club held. Major trips throughout the year were to Snowbird-Alta, Summit County Colorado, Insbruck Austria, Tclluride, and the Arizona ski areas. Club-sponsored ski racing teams competed with schools from Arizona and California. The club's motto was, “You can have almost too much fun with the U of A Ski Club.” UNIVERSITY OF ARIZONA SKI AND ADVENTURE CLUB O-R-G-A-N-I-Z A-T-I-O-N-S 153 ■HONORARY Top of School Represented Comprised of the top forty freshman women, Preludes, the freshman women’s service honorary, planned activities for community organizations. The Casa de Los Niftos Crisis Center, the Larry Smith Cancer Center and Muscular Dystrophy were among some of the many organizations that Preludes worked with. The events they put on mainly consisted of helping the community Christmas caroling for charities and having get togethers for the elderly or underprivileged children. What organization provided community service and bred leadership, maturity, and responsibility? It was Sophos, the sophomore men’s honorary. Selected from the most active leaders of the sophomore class. They provided a number of traditional and new activities. A few of the traditional activities included were assisting at the Marshall and St. Luke’s Home for the elderly, and sponsoring a pancake breakfast for United Way. A new activity they worked on in 1985-86 was a charity ball that benefited the American Diabetes Association. Building lasting relationships between club members and the community was one of many goals that Spires, the sophomore women’s service honorary, worked towards, by planning the traditional activities such as the lighting of “A” Mountain before the first football game. Other annual events that the club held were a pancake breakfast for United Way, volunteering at St. Mary’s Hospice and the Ronald McDonald House. A new program the club worked with was the Adopt-A-Grandmother program with elderly women from St. Luke’s Home for elderly women. These and other experiences not only helped community organizations, but also helped the members become aware and involved with different groups that students would not normally be involved with. ■ 154 O-H-G A N I-Z-A T-I-O-N S SOPHOS FRONT ROW: Jim Cambell. Matt Franklin, Mike Goldfarb, Don Aquilano, Henry Lam. ROW 2: id! Johnson, Larry Bagley, John Moody, Andy Gotlicb, Alfonso Neri. ROW 3: Bob Kersey, Nate Trookamn, Richiri Rivera, Jeff Hiller. ROW 4: Randy Udelman. Bill Lujan, Brian Fortman, Ruben Carranza, Geoff Ferlen ROWS: Jerry Sundl, Jim Mooney, Andre Lafayette. BACK ROW: Larry Cohen, Richard Carranza. Mike Gillette PRELUDES FRONT ROW': Nell Kreidler, Audrey McDonald, Nancy Rhodes, Kathy Harris, Sharon Sckrif»et Beth Goldstein, Susie Frost, Kristie Tibbs. ROW 2: Gloria Perez, Kerri Roll, Paisley McMahon, Susan McCofeiy Becki Reynolds, Lisa Muth, Nancy Ridway. ROW' 3: Fong Tom, Jaime Barrett, Valerie Day, Tana Eikrs, Chmt; Bulkeley, Sara Schloz. ROW' 4: Melissa Vasquez, Kimberly Thompson, Doreen Cusumano, Christina Bkj, Stephanie Saba, BACK ROW: Kara Aquilano, Denise Kerchcral, Martha Bunce, Lauren Lynn Gurley, Hoc Schuknecht. SPIRES FRONT ROW: Gwenn Turner. Julie Gclbcr, Caryn Chcrlin, Hyun Soo Park, Chris Schuster, Daaj Garland, Lissa M. Staples. ROW 2: Debby Ault. Donna Lattari. Lisa Schlossbcrg, Julie Garland, Melissa Cir 5 Melinda Goitia. ROW 3: Tracy Florkiewicz, Linley Brummell, Jennifer Stan, Dale Levinsky, Kathy Harper. R0W t Erin Adams. Jody Aichl, Jill Yarborough, Sara Grande, Katy Eckhart. Liz Copeland, Suzanne Cotter. ROW 5: Del Martinez, Jaime Brown, Jcnni Wiese, Carolyn Olson, Tracy Jordan. Jill Lefko BACK ROW: Stacy Strict;-Hafiza Hassan, Rachel Atlas. Karen Idelson, Amy F.rb, Becky Glaab, Daricc Seaman. Christy Garta.ORDER OF OMEGA FRONT ROW: Cathy Peterson, Kim Kurkjian, Tcri Jacobsin, Kim Gelman, Maryannc Masters. Karen Ohncmus, Harriet Zeit«r, Carol Walz, Jill Abbott, Lcannc Johnson. BACK ROW: Leif Swanson, Joanna Wade, Russ Cohen. Marcia Harrer, Matt Dushoff, Gregory Rosenthal, Dwayne Douglas, Debbie Anthony, Todd Julian, Kelly Doyle. ALPHA EPSILON DELTA FRONT ROW': Dave. Jacki Daspit. Daisy Thompson, Victor Chen. ROW 2: Torre Thompson, Barbara Methot, Kathryn Broughton, Sandra Kwan, Prashant Marat hay, Laura Nestor, Kerry Schlcct, Cherie McGrue, Michacla McKenzie. ROW 3: Trent Rustan, David Saldamando, Ward Hamlet. Gerald Arnold, Chris Parot, Christopher Barnes, Kay Smalley, Amy Erb. Fritz Osario, Joe Coduto. BACK ROW: Christopher Bauer. Rami Sarid, Bill Lujan, Ribert lee. Brian Kahn, Ken Ashton. rAU BETA SIGMA and KAPPA KAPPA PSI FRONT ROW: Gilbert Garcia. Adam Gallo, Jon Gicsert. Michele rohnson. Jennifer Klepfer, Julie Sucss, John Rowers. Maria Verdin. Josh Graham. ROW 2: Andy Barcellos, Kim McDonald, John Liosotas. Barnaby Tack. Karen Sucss, Pamkury, Joanna Akins, Dwight Farris. Kim Palmrcuter, ihirlcy Bishop. ROW 3: Bill Montgomery, Linda Casey, Wayne Hilton, Tana Haugen, John Dorcr, Cindy W'agncr, Andy McWhirtcr, Larry Gallegos. BACK ROW: Jerry Rodriguez. Jose Herring-Colon, Sherrill Bcnnct. HONORARY Potpourri Alpha Epsilon Delta is a pre-medical honorary. The club is part of a nation wide chapter and its requirements consisted of having a medical major and maintaining a G.P.A. of 3.0. The club sponsored such activities as guest speakers and a special Prc-Mcd Peer Advising council in which older medical students assisted the younger students with decisions in classes to take, and similar activities To be an active member a student had to be in his second semester of his sophomore year. Some of the many programs the club participated in were Spring Fling, sponsored tours of the medical school and functions with the Student Health Advisory Council. Alpha Epsilon Delta was a good outlet for pre-meds to become friends. United by a common activity. Kappa Kappa Psi and Tau Beta Sigma existed to promote UA bands, to honor outstanding members, to develop and stimulate leadership and encourage a close relationship with other university bands. Members were given the opportunity to meet other band members at state, district and national conventions. Being service honoraries, both groups provided many services for the band such as fundraising, recruiting, assisting with equipment and the sponsoring of many social events. Some of the community services included entertaining the patients at the Arizona Center for the Handicapped, and parading down the streets of Old Tucson. 1985-86 was the most active school period in Order of Omega’s five year history at the UA. Comprised of representatives from various Greek houses. Order of Omega served as an honorary providing service to the Greek system, and campus life in general. Some of the year’s highlights included involvement in the UA Centennial Homecoming and workshops at Greek Leadership Day. Knowing that these and other projects were successful, the honorary felt that they had moved closer to accomplishing their goal; bringing Greeks together to work for the benefit of the entire university. O-R-G A N-I Z-A-f-l-O N-S 155 ■HONORARIES Offer More Than Scholars The Golden Key National Honor Society is a national honor society with more than seventy-two active chapters at major universities. The society was designed to recognize scholastic achievement and excellence among juniors and seniors in all undergraduate fields of study. The University of Arizona’s chapter had more than 400 members who had met the requirements of a minimum GPA of 3.4 with 58 credit hours at the UA. The year's activities included an annual fall reception, sponsorship of the Cancer Society Bikc-a-Thon, winter and spring commencements and participation in Spring Fling. Chimes, the junior women’s honorary at the UA, was dedicated to serving both the university campus and the community. During Halloween, Chimes sold “Pumpkin Grams" to UA students and in February they planned to hold the “Straight from the Heart” bowling tournament to generate money for the Heart Search Fund. Chimes took pride in their active participations with St. Luke’s Women’s Home, Homecoming, the Larry Smith Cancer Center, and Spring Fling. CHIMES FRONT ROW: Jacqui Pappas, Tina Kirstein, Sheila Motomatsu, Susan Bernstein, Jean Lee. Jane Lo Meredith Fisher. SECOND ROW: Abby Dupke. Ailcen Villareal, Sharon Flinn, Maryannc Masters. Roni Gerrr.iin Cindy Pcllman, Carol Walz, Joellen McBride, Katy Kenyon, Kelly Baker, Neidra LaSalle. Harriet Zeilzcr. BAC ROW: Pam Wetzel, Louise Goudy, Patrice Casertano, Jacqueline Holbrook, Roz Williams. Sandi Brkenbush, Marfan Raihl, Bitzy Irons. Beth Matiscwshi. OPTIMI ■ 156 O R G A N !.Z A T I-O N-SMORTAR BOARD CLUB FRONT ROW: Jay Romanoff. Cathy Lomcn. Marcia Harrcr. Hac Anderson. Wendy 3crlach. Lisa Morton, Christine McNulty. SECOND ROW: Kim Gelman, Beth Jo Zeitzer, Erica Schulte. Cydney Hubbard, Sheri Tucker, Karen Wilcox, Karen Merris. THIRD ROW: Helen Sigmund, Flerdi VanVoris, Irene Flahia, Ellen Darling, Jenny Lemake, Kelli Doyle, Andicca Mangionc, Margaret Earle. BACK ROW: Karen Bonstcin, Nancy Gillett, Jenny McDonald, Kelly Randels, Tim Obst. PRIMUS HONORARIES Community Service Play Major Roles Mortar Board is a senior honor society that recognizes men and women excelling in the areas of scholarship, leadership and service. Mortar Board consisted of 27 members last year. Throughout the year the Mortar Board chapter at the UA involved itself in several campus and community activities During the fall Mortar Board hosted and helped plan Parents’ Weekend with student activities. They also selected the five homecoming king finalists, held a homecoming Mortar Board alumni activity and had a fundraising drive to raise money for the many scholarships Mortar Board presented on Women’s Night. In the Spring Mortar Board put on an all-honorary dance and Women’s Night in April. Other service projects that Mortar Board worked with included an organ donor drive, coordinating a blood drive for the Red Cross and helping out KU AT with their fundraising drive. Primus, a freshman honorary serves as a vehicle of involvement for male freshman students and offers recognition to those male students who were outstanding in levels of academics and extra-curricular activities, with emphasis on leadership and organization. To be selected as a member of the club students had to be male with an accumulative GPA of 2.5. Members were selected by a board of five randomly selected Sophos members. Projects Primus worked with included: St. Lukes Clean-up day, a Halloween party. Homecoming, the Larry Smith Cancer Run, ADA “Tour De Tucson,” caroling, an egg sale to benefit the hungry. Winter commencement, the Angel Ball, a Hcart-o-Gram sale, St. Luke’s Valentine party and Spring Fling. O-R G-A N-I Z-A T-I-O N-S 157 ■ASUA They provide Music Laughter Working throughout the year the ASlJA Special Events Committee sponsored a number of activities given to involve students in university life. The committee was created to handle special programs that did not fall into other boards range of duties Some annual events they worked on were the Club Fair Day and special football trips Another program that benefited the campus was the Alcohol Awareness Program. The Student Athletic Board one of many boards that worked toward greater student participation in athletic events, served as a media board publicizing school intercollegiate, intramural and club sports. I he members co-operated with coaches and ad visors to promote and highlight specific games. The board never failed as they always made sure that a group attended the event to support and provide spirit for the competing team. Appointed by the president of ASUA the Election Commission was in charge of regulating ASUA held elections. This year the Commission dealt with a number of special elections that were held early during the year. One was the election of a new senator another was the voting for a new student recreation center. ASUA SPECIAL EVENTS FRONT ROW: Karen Kassmann. Christy Bulkcley. Cindy Loftus, Jacques Pan-kita, Lma Staples, Kathy Crowley. Laura Shaw, Sonna Bodsky. ROW 2: Lisa Muth. Lisa Scanlon. Kerri Roll. Kathy Valcnzuaek Beth Schmitt. Carolyn Pyc. Lynne L. BischofT. Stacy Hileman. Georgia Daspit, Lesley Dodson. BACK ROW: Rco Couturier. Lance Martin. Tom Hagcoom, Meredith J. Urcna. Robert Guajardo, Jill Wood. ASUA ELECTIONS FRONT ROW: Carlos Briones, Mike Drucker. BACK ROW': Gayle Johnson, Gregg Dirs Executive VICE-PRESIDENT Creg Stone patiently awaits his turn to speak as he and the rest of the Senate hear a funding plea from one of the many clubs and organizations in the ASUA program. ASUA ATHLETIC BOARD FRONT ROW: Dana Otis. Susan Norcy. ROW 2: Caiti Haggerty. Sue Mischell. Ji Rasmussen. Susan Kelly. ROW 3: Charles Smith. Julie Mackenzie, Tammy McQueen BACK ROW: Wendi Lance Martin. Annette Segol. Lynne Skinner. ■ 158 O-R G-A N I-Z-A T I-O-N-SiSUA SWITCHBOARD FRONT BAND: Christina Merrill. Paul Yman. Loti Wilcox Brian Mtnntch. Jill Witt. IOW' 2: Jean Braithwasitc, Elisa Fried Lander, Rachcllc Booth, Laura Andcl, August Merz, Ricky Perkins, Rebecca Jriswold, NanCy Bak. BACK ROW: Claire Conrad, Kevin Shuler. Roger Feelcy, John Marvin McConnell. John Juchan .SUA CONCERT FRONT ROW: Steve Freeman, Lisa Pearlmon. Kate Preble. Kenneth Whisiker BACK ROW: icorgc Jenson, Ken Koziol, Karen Felix, Alex Mlawsky, Kevin Koziol. SUA SENATE FRONT ROW: Nate Free, I-ouis Khan, Lisa Lavalo, Nancy Gillette, Jay Stein BACK ROW: ' anny Silverberg, Bart Pan-kita, Greg Stone, Erin McBride, John Higel, Chris Ames. ASUA Helps Students Switchboard Hotline is a crisis intervention and referral service provided by ASUA. Switchboard Hotline’s volunteer staff is trained in listening and crisis intervention skills and all calls were confidential. Whether your problem concerned a personal relationship, financial difficulty, loneliness, depression or just being lost on a big campus, Switchboard Hotline was there to listen They provided current information about campus and community services If they didn’t have the information a person needed. Switchboard Hotline could refer you to someone who did. Switchboard Hotline also ran a program called “Gimme Shelter” which helped find temporary housing for incoming students in the fall semester and provided speakers on suicide prevention to campus organizations and Tucson area high schools. Entertaining students with famous and popular concerts was what the ASl A Concerts Board work towards. This year the board was hard at work throughout the year setting up successful concerts that not only provided entertainment, but also benefited the community. The Sanctuary concert with Stevie Nicks, Jackson Brown, and Don Henly was given to benefit the Sanctuary Movement Other big stars brought to the University were the Beach Boys and Huey Lewis (1985). l hc board also managed to entertain a variety of tastes by bringing in Todd Rundgren and his eleven voice orchestra. The ASUA Senate was faced with a number of controversial issues. As UA’s legislature, the Senate had to make major decisions on issues concerning students. They held public forums in which students were allowed to voice their views on current issues, which in turn were voiced by the Senate in forums held by UA administration to hear the Senate’s conclusions compiled from students’ opinions. Hotline operator Loti Wilcox volunteers her time to provide a valuable Service to those who need help, information or just someone to talk to. O-R-G-A-N-I-Z-A-T-LO-N-S 159 ■ DAVID PORTNOYASL'A ESCORT SERVICE FRONT ROW: Mark Stalzcr, Pragna Patel. Phillip Poindexter, Jennifer Boughtcr, Mary Shumway. SECOND ROW: Michael Nutt, Dean Gray, Dennis Kenman, Eric Lasner, Dan Burnstcin BACK ROW: A W'inklcm3n, Director Victor Chen. Tom Williams. Director Bart Lasner Being escorted around the university was like a friend 1 evening tour of the school as the students had the opportunity to talk and meet other students. ASUA Making UA a Safer Place To Be The ASUA Escort Service was another branch of ASUA that performed a very important service to the UA students. While on duty an escort was on call for anybody who felt they needed to be escorted around the university at night. It’s mem bers did not follow the traditional big strong macho-man stereotype, as there were a number of women members The students that used the service also didn’t follow any stcrctypcs as people of both sexes and all types used the service. The service was mostly appreciated by students living on campus or taking night classes. ■ 160 O-R-G A-N-l-Z-A-T-l-O-N-S Always being on alert, an escort takes a call and immediately respoodv A club that prides itself as an “Equal Opportunity” organization is the Disabled Students Association. This club was founded on the idea of independence and social awareness concerning the disabled and their needs. By holding Awareness Days annually during the spring, they not only educated the general public, but also provided moral support and acted as a referral source for the disabled at the University. The disabled benefited from helping each other out with problems they had. The club actively participated in Spring Fling by sponsoring a b x th which raised needed funds for the club.RELIGIOUS RELIGIOUS EXPERIENCES fit The University Scene As Aany Of The Students Discover God The Way Campus Fellowship was formed to eke biblical research, teaching and fellow-ip available to it’s members. The purpose of le Way was to present the gospel of Jesus nrist by way of God’s word through an active ilowship for interested students. To be a Cmber of the organization, a person only had to be a student, faculty or staff member of the UA, with a desire for fellowship with other members. Projects and programs included displays at Club Fair, making an entry for “Discovery Days,” Bar Down Arizona Banner contest, and weekly meetings Christianity Big At University The Quaker University Organization sought to provide students at the university with community projects, social experiences, public education, and service opportunities. To inform them of the principles of the religious society, the group held annual dinners, co-sponsored play presentations, guest speakers and public forums. ■ TOE WAY The Campus Ambassadors Christian Fel-wship was formed to promote Christian :als on campus. The club tried to educate :mbcrs and the campus community in dif-ent aspects of the Christian faith as well as [serve the campus community and the city. Any student or non-student was eligible to a member of the club. All members were titled to the benefits of the organization and . functions on campus. Ufe in the Son is an organization portraying Christ and his will to students in a Christian way. The club provided fellowship by conducting various activities. Many of the club’s intentions were focused on meeting the spiritual, emotional and physical needs of UA students. Other aspects of the club included representing students’ needs and wants, and promoting interst in the organization. With the Bible as their guide, members of the River of Ufe Club shared personal relationships with Jesus Christ. They created the club because they felt that UA students should share an opportunity to grow in a relationship with Jesus Christ. Some of their activities included movies and music as well as drama presentations. OR-GAN-IZ-A-T-I-O-N-S 161 ■LYNDA BOHLKE MENS DRILLTEAM FRONT ROW: Kevin Matthews, Han Sang Bac. Jason H. Mervin. Douglas J. Difraccsoo, Jr F. Gomez, Patrick C Sturgill. BACK ROW: Alberto C. Gonzales. Carl W. Christensen. Russell L. Godsil Jr AROTC Getting a Jump On Experience The purpose of the Reserve Officers’ Training Corps (ROTC) was to provide qualified college-educated officers for the Army. The program included finding, training and evaluating cadets. More specifically at the UA, the goals of the Army ROTC was to provide a core of highly qualified, well trained, young officers The main evaluation in the ROTC took place after the student’s junior year at a six-week training camp at Ft. Lewis, Washington, The cadets were trained to learn, prepare and cxccll. The reasons for joining RO l'C were varied. For most it was an opportunity to serve one’s country. For others it was an attractive job opportunity, in either active or reserve duty. For some it was a training ground in which to obtain experience and an advantage in the business world. ROTC offered many benefits such as assistance to defray the costs of school. Other opportunities included a military career and getting a jump on the business and other job-oriented worlds. The experience gained in ROTC alone could be applied to all aspects of life. Leadership was an invaluable tool. The experience of being an officer was like-wise a very valuable experience whether the student continued to serve or chose private sector. ROTC trained cadets in leadership and responsibility, both being important in any aspect of life. ■ 162 O-R G A-N-I-Z-A T-I-O-N-S ARMY RWC RANGER COMPANY FRONT ROW: Doug Devries. Eugene Sykes. Kori White, Ben Andre. Serf Benitez, Todd Gclinas. Kevin Kennedy. Scott McLennan. Javier Arias, Tim Quillan. Thomas Gonzales, Donna Moms T-Jay Salandro. Samuel Petters. SECOND ROW: Capt. Mrsny, Patrick Sturgell, Cash Herbolich. Mark Lurie, W'ajt Hcnrichs, David Osbourne, Richard Boys, Han Sang Bae, Kenneth Sax, Lancy Miller, David Esch, Kim SommcrholKQ Jason Mervyn, Elizabeth Deasy, Keith Banning, G. Lawrence Lamb. Stuart Ed BACK ROW: MikcShinstock, JefTor Taylor, Mernick Mouton. Matt Cyran, Steven Hite, Carl Christensen. David Daris. Steve Schamber. Derek Dukaj Cynthia Cabanillas, Beverly Thompson, Steve Muriett. Clifford Kummcr, Alberto Gonzalez, Dean Dunham LADIES DRILLTEAM FRONT ROW: Beverly K. Thompson,Tammy Mitchell, Mary K Beatty, Gabriela Miller, Rk Cunningham. Theresa M- Salandro SECOND ROW: Donna Morris, Terri Dos , Cynthia Cabanillas. Jacqee • Salandro THIRD ROW: Danielle Konz, Carman Mumelta, Regina Begay, Diana L. Oyen. BACK ROW: Rrnq Graff, Catherine Gray.SGEL FLIGHT FRONT ROW: Greta Greenhut. Marquerite Auld, Darke Logan, Caroline Jaap, Valin Ashford. Cliff swman BACK ROW: Delia Rosenblat. John Steinbeck, Polly Ann Najanan, Captain Earl Derr. AFROTC Spreading Their Time Evenly Associated with Air Force ROTC, the United State Air Force and the Arnold Air Society Angel Flight not only helped promote Air Force activities, but the community's as well Between being members in the ROTC program and participating in Angel Flight activities, the group worked with Mothers Against Drunk Driving, the American Red Cross and with elderly citizens ABBARD AND BLADE FRONT ROW: John M. Olson, Max S. Mura mo to, Elizabeth Deasy, Brian P Newton, Cpt. troond Qucscnbcrry. SECOND ROW: Cash A Herbolich. James D. Riedel. Stuart C. F.d, Dean C Dunham. BACK W: Samuel PelTers, I ouise Volger. IIMMAND STAFF FRONT ROW': Stuart C. Ed. Louise A Volger. Dean C. Dunham SECOND ROW: George L. 'nch, John M. Olson. Kct Edwards, Mary Beatty. BACK ROW: Gregory D. Wellington, Robert M Mills, Gary E lodsell. O-R G A-N-I-Z-A T-I-O-N-S 163 ■AFROTC Shooting for higher grounds “C FLIGHT FROM ROW: Gene Chan, Tony Schaeffer, LynncUc Davdl, Kim Highberger, Ami Hollis. Mo o Miranda. Ed Cassidy. ROW 2: Kevin Kilb, Larry Donn, Tom Geier, Eric Martin. Karen Anderson, Matt Tallman 3! Peck BACK ROW: Bill Polakowski. Dave Fernandez Alex Hollcts. Peter Vasiljevic, Jeff Sorenson, Scan O'Leary. Tea Ray. Detachment 020 is the Air Force ROTC Corps at the UA. Det. 020 was known as “Best in the West,” a title given to the corps in 1984 by the western commandant who selected the Wildcats from over 30 other ROTC pro grams. The mission of the detachment was to train and graduate future Air Force Officers. Cadets were training to be pilots, navigators, misslemcn and support personnel Cadets learn hands-on leadership and management skills by running their own group organization as well as auxiliary organizations such as Arnold Air Society, Angel Flight and the Cadet Drill Team. Along with receiving orientation into the Air Forces career opportunities, benefits and facilities, cadets participated in campus and community functions. During the summer prior to the junior year, each cadet had to attend a four to six week summer camp located on a number of Air Force bases in the United States. There a cadet received intensive physical and mental training in the demands of a career officer. Pilot candidates underwent flight orientation at a separate camp. Detachment 020 was a dynamic group of students interested in making themselves the future leaders of the Air Force. "B" FLIGHT FRONT ROW': Michelle Markstaller. Jakki Hill. Diana Johnson. Sean Mendoza, Jennifer Kares.T-Rudy. ROW 2: Chan Jondahl, Adam Atherly, Charles Norman, James Yingst. Dale Kidd. Michael McDonn,S»: Divarco. BACK ROW: Christopher O’Key. John Zcisc, David Haney, Lloyd Fox, Ken Sharp, Gcny Huthoefer.Ji.1 McArthur. “A" FLIGHT FRONT ROW: Robert Richards, Aaron Alpher, Amber Kasbber, Georgia Arnold. Patty O’Bnen McKenzie ROW 2: Greg Deninno. David Collamer, Elaine Jones. Darren Pear, Mike Romero, David Helms Bk ROW: Steve Hite. David Martinson. Neal Rcizcr. Donald Bell, James Lee, Eric Williams. Kclcc Wilson ■ 164 O-R-G-A-N-l-Z-A-T-l-O-N-S1 " FLIGHT FRONT ROW': Caro] Kenny, Jina Stocton, Santiago Parra. Maria Diaz, Sar.dra Roberts, Jill Barllarzcen. lOW 2: Robert Thomas, Denise l.cflcowitz, F.ric Donien, Gene Sykes, Paul Hein, Matthew Devito, Dave Czzowitz. ACK ROW': Karl Heilmann, Christopher Lipnitz, William Wiley, Ronald Shutter, Brent Dcen, Todd Schollars E FLIGHT FRONT ROW': Emily Tripp. Victoriana Perc , Andrew Vcnne, Lisa Larson, Danielle Mainard, Margarita ereyda, Linda Reed. ROW 2: Dan Comcn. John Varljcn, Marco Saucedo. Marco Cordevo. Tonya Roberts. Luann roveaux, Donna Broome, Dan Adler. BACK ROW: Mark Smith, David Malchow.Time Driscoll, Todd Greene. Richard iviok. Matt Carrol. James Marlett, Joe Wolfer. F" FLIGHT FRONT ROW: Majovic Morrison, Brenda Martinez, Christina Gomez, Maria Nelson. James Poun, lifford Bovoman. ROW 2: Martin Spcrtina, Bill Doanc, Colin James, Abbett Bowie, Richard Peterson. Josph ukowski. BACK ROW: Joseph Touchstone, Bob Degutes, Michael Coubrough, Ryan Hall, Alex Ba c, Chris Bow, Ped aimer. Air Force Flying High ROTC Air Force cadets experience hands-on training in flying, tbe most recent, sophisticated planes at summer camps they attended in their junior year. O-R G-A-N-I-Z A-T.I-O-N-S 165 ■NROTC Taking That Summer Cruise The purpose of Navy ROTC was to train people to gain a commission to the United States Navy while attending a civilian college. The UA chapter, which had only recently started, had over sixty members. The program offered a number of scholarships to help their members with school financial burdens. The program required each member to take one naval class each semester, which covers such topics as naval engineering, marine celestial navigation and even management. Along with the lecture the members were required to take a lab which gave the Navy’s UA training center an opportunity to teach the midshipmen a variety of things that cannot be taught within a regular class. In these hour and forty minute labs, the midshipmen learned how to correctly wear their uniforms and practiced various drills. Public speaking, which gave the midshipmen an opportunity to gain experience in addressing and commanding others was also taught in lab. During Christmas vacation, a group of 60 members made a four to five day trip to Seattle, to look at U.S. Navy submarines. After graduation, the midshipmen were commissioned and required to serve from three to four years in the U.S. Navy or Marine Corps NAVY ROTC; COMPANY A FRONT ROW: Gordon Jacobson. Daniel Antrim. Kenneth Kopc, Thomas Pfcttit, Er Miller, Michael Zirkle, Jacques Pan-kita. SECOND ROW: Patrick O'Donnell, Rafael Crespo. Michael Sewell, Jr-Tibbs, Roland Castro. Vince Divarco BACK ROW: Kevin Witt. Ronald Vancourl, Jeffery Ryscr, Francisco Rcsir; Curtis Creamer, Thomas Sawyer. NAVY ROTC; COMPANY A, PLATOON 2 FRONT ROW: Greg Giangobbe, Mark Ptzman, John Courtney. 0 Sicbcr. Terry Turner, Paul Damphousse, Joseph Koppiano. SECOND ROW: Jany Rose. Nanette Roberts, John RrJ Edwards Ross BACK ROW: Patrick Smith. Jason Gilbert. Aaron Johnson, John Hallman, Jeffery Brown. NAVY ROTC MEMBERS ■ 166 O-R-G A N-I-Z-A-T-I-O-N-SNAVY ROTC MEMBERS NAVY ROTC; COMPANY B, PLAIOON 1 FRONT ROW: Robert Tobin, Jon Lazar, Todd Cook. Gene Rising. James Cannon. SECOND ROW: Doug Kuclbs. Matt Pruitt, Raymound McKean. Debora Monroe, Rosa Negron. Wendy Hayes. BACK ROW: Mark Stevens. Shawn Dcgan. Paul Burns. Alex McGuincss, John Pringle WAVY ROTC; COMPANY B, PLATOON 2 FRONT ROW: Scott Dalmcs. Joseph Walker. Timothy Lund. David lanncn, Mathew Taylor. Brian McCaw. SECOND ROW: Sylvia Reed, Scott Sullivan, Leonard Fuchs, Jeffery Best, ctavio Babuca, David Barclift. BACK ROW: Hemy Brice. Albert Bricce, Jose Cisneros. Jeffery Bass. Lawrence Charles Ottal. O-H-G A N-I Z A-T-I-O-N S 167 ■Practicing for their performance at weekly mass, the music committee repeats me am RELIGION Serving Student’s Spiritual Needs The Newman Center Student Council was just one aspect of the Newman Catholic Student Center. It’s purpose was to involve students in Newman Center activities. They served the spiritual and social needs of the student and worked for fellowship in the community. Committees of the council were community service, hospitality, outreach, intcrcomm, social, sports, public relations and special liturgies. The Newman Center sponsored many activities in 1985. The annual Fall Retreat at Camp O’Wood attracted many new faces to the center. The Halloween Party with Campus Christian Center and a hay ride were also very successful. The monthly Inter-comm masses, which featured a dialogue homily followed by dinner were a highlight of the Center’s events. ■ 168 O-R-G-A-N-l-Z-A-T-l-O-N-S NEWMAN CENTER STUDENT COUNCIL FRONT ROW: Andrew Schulte. Alayne Spina. Mark Padrez SECO ROW: Pia Harding. Mark Aronson. Colleen Hachett, Bill Lujan. BACK ROW: Bill Budenhlzer. Maria Hcnu Shannon Dccly, Scott Vogel RELIGION Students Express Their Faith Hillel is the Jewish Community Center at ic UA. As a community of undergraduates, Iaduatc students, faculty and people they me together with varying viewpoints and ap-k-oachcs to Judaism, to share in celebration hd sorrows, learning and leisure and fun bove all, it was a gathering place for friends id a meeting-place for would-be friends. It snefited the campus by providing both out-ach and retention services, social, education- al, cultural, and religious activities were available for all Jewish students. The goal of the Hellenic Organization was to acquaint it’s members with the importance of Grecian culture in university, civic and family life. The club worked towards creating a com mon basis for increased understanding and participation in problems confronting the university and community. -ee members look over their music before practice begins. e objectives of the Jewish Unity Movent was to unify the Jewish students on the r campus. The club participated in regular t kly study sessions, and promoted activities c t furthered Jewish causes. i Chabad-Labavitch was an organization promoting interest in Judaism. The group strived to provide the needs of Jews in and around the campus community and to carry the goals, ideals, and functions of Judaism. OPPORTUNITIES Learning To Find Inner Happiness The members of The Self-Knowledge Club were mainly students who looked for fulfillment on a level “deeper than the superficialities of life ” They discussed a wide variety of topics which covered such things as individual needs for lasting inner happiness and peace. The club also gave students the opportunity to begin to experience this, through meditation instruction. The International Fellowship provided a place for dialogue between Christian international students and those of their faith The club served international students on campus and provided fellowship for all Christian students. O-R-G A N-l-Z-A-T-l-O-N-S 169 ■Religion Spiritual interests are looked after Campus Crusade for Christ was an organization trying to provide for those students who were interested in a spiritual dimension of their education The dub also provided the chance for students to increase their leadership and communication skills. Other sponsored activities included weekly meetings, a fall conference, group Bible studies, disciple groups, personal council and social events. The group increased students knowledge of Christianity and to help solve any questions a student may have pertaining to the Christian religion. CAMPUS CRUSADE FOR CHRIST CAMPUS CRUSADE FOR CHRIST CAMPUS CRUSADE FOR CHRISf ■ 170 O-R-G-A N I-Z-A T-I-O-N SSOUND FOUNDATION FRONT ROW: Mike Fa bare. Pic Tannons, Carlynn Dick, Carmen Ruff, Alma Tsuci, Margo amscy, Mike True. ROW 2: Delbert Jennifer Chang, Delbert Walth, Linda Cummings, Diane Bish, Laura Scnnmgs. nncltc Heafner, Loretta Fanning, Irene Day, Debbie Davey, Ann Sibury, Annette Heafner, Laura Dennings. Diane tish, Kmda Cummings. Delbert Walth, Jennifer Chang. ROW 3: Birgit Meyer, Mark Ruff. Elizabeth Gaddam, Moses njeli. Derek Parks, Chun-sho Ixc. Ailing. BACK ROW: Medhat Latif, Burt Lamoureux, Bob Kocig, Joseph Sweney. )alc Carnefix, Steve Snyder, Borg Siburg. TUCSON Lc. flERAN LUTHERAN STUDENT MOVEMENT FRONT ROW: Victor Banta, Kevin Murphy, Herb Schmidt. Iichellc Avenenti, Janet Holmstod, Jill Freeman, Tim Kakkiomoa, Barbara Leimwelcn, Jane ROW 2: Steve Thocncs ;rry Jacobs. George Clark, Patty King. Dean Phon. BACK ROW: Scott Stoming, Dale Bucchlcr. Kathy Gottberg. tfRISTIAN SCIENCE ORGANIZATION FRONT ROW: Lynne Zonge, Adelaide Elm, Joan Schooler. BACK ROW: m Smith, TJ Howe. Byron Paulley. RELIGION Christianity Represents many The Tucson Lutheran Student Movement was a program designed to meet the educational, fellowship and recreational needs ot Lutheran students and their friends and to provide opportunities for students to become involved in service projects. Any part-time or full-time UA student, graduate or undergraduate was eligible as a voting member of the organization and was allowed to hold office. Members were entitled to any benefits resulting from the objectives of the organization. The Sound Foundation was an evangelical Christian Fellowship located on campus at 1030 N. Mountain. A variety of activities were available to all UA students. Included in the activities were a fellowship dinner on Friday nights, small group Bible studies, one-on-one disciple programs, prayer meetings and Sunday seminar elections at the First Baptist Church Other, more social activities available were backpacking, retreats to Mexico. California and other interesting places and good Christian fellowship at all times The club offered students, interested in Christianity, a place to grow in their Christian work and the chance to succeed in their search. O-R-G-AN-I-Z-A-T-I-ON-S 171 ■SOCIAL RUSSIAN CLUB: Cynthia Seaborg, Peter Bailey, Holt Parker, Rhoda Bier, Isabelle Houthackerm, Marie Spark, Gi; Velgos, Gloria Kuykendall, David Hcusinkvcld, Diane Nelson. Ann John, Marta Lee, Steve Andrusysz n, I Burchfield, Mia Gay, Cheryl Corsi, Margaret Gibson, Erin Callopy, Donald Scchrcst. Dale Aman, Carmi Turchl Delbert Phillips, Chris Guziak. Russia’s Here! The name of the organization is Russkii Kruzhok, otherwise known as the Russian Club. The purpose of the organization is to promote interest in Russia by encouraging informal meetings among it’s members where the Russian language was spoken, thereby providing an opportunity for the individual member to take the initiative of advancing in proficiency with the Russian language. The club hopes that UA students will one day be able to contribute to the progress in U.S.-U.S.S.R. relations. Club activities included: Club trip to the U.S.S.R., a balalka band, Russian dancers and Russian films. ■ 172 O R G A N-I Z-A T-I-O N- Russian dress and dance were exhibited in the Russian Club Concert as Cheryl Corsi, Carmi Turchik. and ErinCifr I perform for local and UA audiences.SOCIAL ACTIVITIES Whether Promoting Music Or helping Others ... It’s Members Only Granada Toastmasters was an up-front club for it was formed to help students express their ideas. The club’s main idea was that the more effective a communicator one became the more in demand one will be as a leader. Toastmasters prided themselves on helping club members speak confidently, and think and listen effectively. Club programs consisted of district and international speaking. The UA Chopin Association’s main purpose was to cultivate, promote, and develop the understanding and stimulate public interest in the music of Frederic Chopin. The club did everything “necessar , suitable and proper" for the attainment of their purpose. The corporation promoted and developed the interest of the music of Frederic Chopin through concerts, entertainment, celebrations, competitions, conferences, discussions and social meetings between members of the music profession and supporters of the musical field solely devoted to the works of Fedcric Chopin. The objectives of the Parent Cooperation reschool were to provide childcare services I id a preschool for the children of UA stu-:nts who reside at the UA family housing. Membership was limited to those families ho’s children were full time members of the cschool program. The Fashion and Dress Club actively ex-ored the nature of the fashion industry, it’s •evelopment, problems, leadership and goals, hey helped to create opportunities for indidual participation in group planning exj er-ticcs. The club also provided for the developed of personal interests, by encouraging -adership skills and professional responsibil The organization was professional and rved as a link between the students’ college pcrience and professional practice. By engaging interaction between major business dustries the club hoped to provide an easy insition into the work force for it’s members ter graduation. (1 STUDENT HEALTH ADVISORY COUNCIL O-R-G-A-N-l-Z-A-T-l-O N-S 173 ■ACADEMICS Entails Many Being concerned with environmental quality and conservation problems in the Southwest, the Sierra Club served too edu-cate students in these and other ecological concerns They conducted educational programs and services which involved UA students and members of the community in regional and local environmental conservation issues. ACADEMICS Sierra Club Served to Educate The goals that the American Society of Range Management promoted was advance ment in the science and art of grazing management. They also cncouragd progress in conservation and efficient use of forage and soil resources. By involving club members and other UA students in pasture problems, the club stimulated discussions and understanding of scientific and practical range management These discussions provided a medium for an exchange of ideas and facts among chapter members and other interested parties. The BPA Council served as a liaison between Students and faculty in the College of Business and Public Administration It also encouraged participation in BPA extra-curricular activities. The organization acted as a coordinating body within the BPA college in an attempt to foster and maintain communication between students and administration. With twenty to thirty members, the club participated in many programs and activities. The activities included Career Week, Spring Fling, Discovery Days, the Honors Convocation and the BPA Teacher of the Year award Academic and professional growth of graC uate students in the communications field v uj the main purpose of Graduate Students in the Field of Communications Club. The group organized assistance and leadership for commt nications students. Group projects included the coordinating of on going colloquiem. Full membership involved recruiting speakers and setting up events as well as participating ir them. All communications graduate studer.li as well as faculty were eligible for member ship Other interested students and facuity were also encouraged to join. The objectives of the Law Women’s Association were to provide assistance and supj»r for women law students, to improve their status in the academic and legal community, is clarify and respond to the needs of women interested in legal careers which were not be-ing met by the law school or campus commu:'-ty, and to serve as consultants and resource managers for groups or individuals within fh; campus community who were interested :n improving the legal status of women. Some of the club’s projects and programs included spaghetti dinners, an annual cheese and wine tasting party, Hbrown bag" seminar and a rape crisis center. SOCIETY OF AUTOMOTIVE ENGINEERS ■ 174 O-R-G-A-N-l-Z-A-T-l-O-N-Sr- AMERICAN INSTITUTE OFAERONAUTICS ASTRONAUTICS FRONT ROW: Piof. K fc Peterson. Abby Yorn. ■y Wendy Smith. Jackie Johnson. Julie Halverson, Leo Rydzewski, Bob Hoover. Goug Blanchard. SECOND ROW: John S Goedert, John Goodman, Chuck Gillespie, Stuart Coppedge, John Bliss. Mario Rhscon, Dave Kuntzclman BACK ROW: Mike Gasvoda. David Davidson. Jim Allsup, Ken Gousmart. Carl Jauch. Tim Hazen Jeff Woods Frank O Manning. X £ The Flying Club promoted aviation safety m by instilling a cautious, alert attitude within it’s pilots, through a continuous program of flight instruction and safety emphasis The club provided ground-school instructions in VFR and IFR flying for the benefit of student-pilots and pilot members seeking advanced ratings. The club sought association with flying clubs established at other colleges and universities throughout the country, and joined with them in their activities. The group selected and prepared members for affiliation with the Alpha Eta Rho International Aviation Fraternity chapter at the UA. The Cliffhangers introduced UA students to the outdoor experience of rock climbing. They provided low cost transportation to such areas as the Catalina Mountains, Cochise stronghold and Granite Mountain. The club gave members instruction in rock climbing and re latcd areas at no cost. Programs the club contributed to were the Larry Smith Cancer Run and six beginner’s climbs Despite appearances, this was not a boring class where the only thing to do was to waste away the time. Throwing paper planes was just part of the AIAA, for the club represented designing and studying new aad different advancements in the area of aerospace engineering. ACADEMICS Social Clubs Education Is Goal The Classical Society was formed to promote an appreciation of the classical civilizations of Greece and Rome, both at the UA and throughout the state. The group promoted fellowship among people interested in classics and promoted scholarships in these fields of study. Projects the group participated in were scholarships and awards nights, film series, tutoring, AIA receptions, guest lectures and Spring Fling. O R G A N-I.Z A-T-I.O.N.S 175 ■EDUCATION GRADUATES Education Has Helping Hands ACADEMICS Promotion Of Student Activity The Engineer’s Council was also recognized as the Association of Engineers and Mining Students of the UA The object of the organization was to plan, promote and coordinate student ac tivitics within the colleges of enginering and mines. The government powers of the organization were vested in a body known as the Engineer’s Council. The organization was restricted to all students registered for academic work in either the College of Engineering or the College of Mines. Is Open To All The Spanish and Portuguese Graduate Association was one of many clubs around campus that was formed to benefit graduate students. It served as a forum for discussion of problems of interest to the graduate students. The club promoted the intellectual and profes sional pursuits of the students. The club mem-bers most benefited from the various special services provided to them by the club. The Graduate Student Organization for Educational Foundations was formed to disseminate information related to the educational field. Students benefited from the club, which provided social and collegiate exchange. The club aided in policy decisions with the administration and provided opportunities for workshop, seminars and guest lecturers. Active members in the group participated in weekly brown-bag seminars on current research, regular social events with faculty and students, sponsored special speakers and provided assistance for minority assessment conference. The objectives of the Special Educatkc Doctoral Club was to provide fellowship oi support to doctoral students in the Depart ment of Special Education. They also pro vided a mechanism for input and recomme: dations to the faculty regarding the doctor program of study in Special Education. In a der to benefit the students, organized project would advance these objectives. The club abc hoped to facilitate communications betwer the Special Education faculty and doctor:’ students. The National Student Speech-Language Hearing Association (NSSLHA) was create: to bring the students and professionals trailing in the field of normal and disordered cot munication together. The members particip:; cd in service and educational projects d: signed to foster increased understanding of tit treatment of human communication didders. Some of the benefits the students re ccived were fee reductions for profession journals and membership in the national orge nization as well as specific programs syx sored by NSSLHA. The club also fosters trr sition from academic training to eventual sl ■ tus as a certified professional. ENGINEER’S COUNCIL ■ 176 O-R-G-A-N-l-Z-A-T-l-O-N-SHigher Education Student Organization curriculum and related fields. The club pro-HESO) was a professionally-oriented organi- vided a forum through meetings, luncheons, ation of students with interest in all areas of speakers and social gatherings for exchange of ighcr education-administration, public rcla- information and ideas in the field ions, fund raising, student services, finance. iMATEUR RADIO FRONT ROW: David Andros, Ted Bush. Bil Muns. SECOND ROW: Nathan Nowlin, Mark ught. TOWER: Bill MeGarvey. fed Bosh waits to stud his transmission, as he adjusts his controls so he may receive as well as transmit clearly. The Honor Students Association provided cultural, intellectual and social opportunities to students associated with the university honors program and to provide a resource center that HSA could encourage in service activities to benefit the university community. Club sponsored activities included visits with Arizona high school honor societies, escorts for Presidential speaker series and an arts and cultural committee. The number of activities, such as a field trip to Reno, Nev. for a national annual meeting, an annual garden fair, and trips to various agriculture areas held by the Plant Pathology Club, were held in hopes of strengthening the support and status of the Pathology Department of the UA. They also hoped to stimulate interactions between students and faculty of the department, which would enhance the member’s formal education. ACADEMICS Amateur Radio Sends Many Waves The purpose of the Amateur Radio Club was to provide members with shortwave equipment to contact operators in other states and all over the world. The club provided UHF VHF communications around Tucson and the state for any licensed HAM operator. Group participation was seen in the experimentation with new electronics media. Other experiences included being authorizd by the Federal Communication Commission to run a two-way amateur radio station for any non-commercial public service communications. This included free message services for UA students (at switchboard), public service communication in times of emergency and a two-way coordination for races, marathons and parades. O-H-G-A-N-l-Z-A-T-l-O-N-S 177 ■TO COVER ALL ANGLES The University Astronomy Club provides a way for students interested in Astronomy to share experiences and to meet students with similar interests. The club organizes group observations of astronomical bodies. Other activities included field trips, guest speakers and meetings. Astronomy majors ir. the cSub were introduced to professors outside of the University. Students also received first hand experience working with telescopes As President Paul Mason commented, “The Astronomy Club has something for everyone ” ASTRONOMY CLUB FRONT ROW: Eric Kavhoschka. Sarah Riley, Denise Mason ROW 2: Greg Gcist. Tom Skrtcv Dcan Langadas. Bill Montgomery, Paul Mason BACK ROW: Scott Highby, Steve Millam, John Lawvcrc. Tad Herri: Ron Watkins. Mark Elowitz The Personnel Administration acquainted students with new methods used in the personnel field. “The association is there to make people more aware of how the field of personnel is becoming more legalistic ” commented President Connie Whitwell The club offered opportunities in the forms of social networking and job placement assistance from alumni. According to Whitwell, “Personnel Management is no longer a cushioned job. Employees decisions can now either save or cost a company millions.” Through announcements of the American Society of Personnel Management students were kept informed of awards and scholarships being offered, and how to become certified personnel. The purpose of the Associated Students of Agricultural Engineering and Agricultural Mechanics was to introduce students into the professional field of agricultural engineering Trips, conferences and meetings gave students the chance to become better acquainted with U of A faculty and each other. In order to get a job, officers expressed the need for flexibility, aggression and room for self improvement. The club gave students help to obtain jobs through a computer program which listed companies who hired former agricultural engineering students. Goals of the club consisted of recruiting people into the agricultural engineering college and supporting underclassmen with their academics and moral support The club stressed education as being an important part of the professional club. Iznddril PF.RSONNFL CLUB FRONT ROW: Gail Perry, Thelma Nickerson, Connie Whitwell, Lorraine Lopez, Kirstce Rzncdptl Tahad Al Gahtanf. BACK ROW: Joanc Hallinan, Sarah Officer, (Advisor) Dr James McBrearty, Karen Norris, M.cs' Krcyns. Mark Elliot. ASSOCIATED STUDENTS OFAGRICULTURAL ENGINEERING AGRICULTURAL MECHANICS FRONT RC ■ 178 O-R-G-A-N i-Z-A-' -l-O-N-S Stephen Birchmcicr, Agusto Angola, Stephen Patanc. ROW 2: William Doyle, Shon Brady, Polly Collins, Gary Schrei' Andrew Tcrrcy, Katrina Janscnncn, Sevcrin Kassi, Jorge Haut-Elias. BACK ROW: Cecil Pratt, Bruce Lorcnzen, i Myndcr Mynderloh, Dr. Slack.EOPHYSICALSOCIETY FRONT ROW: Gar)1 Caldcronc, Dave Wald, Jerry Hiller. Junkyoung Kim, Joohyun Kim. OW 2: Dr Bob Butler. Lisa Stach. Dr. Clem Chase. Scott Maclnncs. Linda Hiller. Earnsook Kim BACK ROW: Pat cnnally. Bill Holt. Amy Ruf. Charles Williams, Gary Acton. Mike Chan. Jeff Slevin. Dr Terry Wallace ALPHA CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP FRONT ROW: Patricia Milner. John Bailey, Lucedes Rubi, Debra Ferra. Froehlich. Erica Froehlich, Teresa Gomf, Scott Martin. ROW 2: Jeff Hiller. Jerry Barquin, Ray McBroom, Smith, Richard Korwmuller, Diane Quick, Melanio Bucek, Sarny Farah, Ricardo Benitez. ROW 3: Susan Lopez, Veronica Rangel. Alice Mooney. Sharon Fiske, Steven Fiskc. April Hoffman, Martha Rail. Terrell Jr. BACK ROW: Elango Bala, Thomas Kay, Walter Pickett, Peter Fiskc. Ken Simmons. T- rr t“ r rr 2 c 73 TJ I GEOPHYSICS Rocks The University The Geophysical Society provided the chance for students to become more familiar with geophysical research at the UA. At meetings students were informed of changes in equipment and technical study. Students also received input on their thesis ideas and made suggestions to help their colleagues. Some of the students did research for projects like the Central Arizona Project or the dumping of toxic waste near Williams Airforce Base. Summing up the club President Jerry Hiller commented, “The club is a sort of professional organization where most of the benefits come from technical and academic natures.” Providing Christian fellowship for students on campus and an opportunity for non-Christian students to learn about Christian religion were the main aspects of CHI ALPHA-CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP. John Bailey comments, “We point to Jesus Christ, God’s son, as Lord and savior of the world,” for Jesus said, “I am the way, the truth and the life: No man cometh unto the father but by me.” (John 14:6) The club had many activities in their pursuit of Christian fellowship Retreats allowed students to become more in tunc with God and themselves. For fun, and to better acquaint the members, the club had a volleyball athon and a booth at the Spring Fling. Chi Alpha; “We find our identity and task in God’s word We arc ambassadors for Christ .. We pray you in Christ’s stead, be ye reconciled to God.” (2 Corinthians — 5:20) O-R-G •A-N-l-Z-A-T-l-O-N-S 179 ■ACADEMICS Medicine Money go hand-in-hand The Student American Pharmaceutical Association worked toward involving their members in community health issues, such as drug abuse prevention. The members were mainly students who were planning professional careers in pharmacy. This association gave members an opportunity to get politically involved in directing the future of pharmacy-related fields, while learning about community health and promotional programs. The Finance Club was a professional organization designed to promote awareness of the financial world and career opportunities for its members. Projects and programs the club participated in included the 10 K Competition, tutoring, finance, and Spring Fling. Throughout the year the Finance Club focused on investing and analysis of the financial community by tracking the investments of SI00,000 throughout the year. AMERICAN PHARMACEUTICAL ASSOCIATION FRONT ROW: Kathy Nicmcicr. Lisa Mattcra. Laurie Heidi Lim, Dwayne Ohmart, Eva Pinto, Stephanie Spontac, Lisa Sanchez, Kim Volk. ROW 2: Jane Lee, Jear. Ut Mary Anne Masters, not identified, Rebecca Hammonds, not identified, Carol Roolins, Kristen Kritcr, Lori Lundsbej ROW 3: Scott Strassels, Shari Lindcbcrg, Linda Sochi, not identified. Douglas Herold, Linda Jarzynka. not Mcctfe Theresa Bowen, Nancy Drozc, Liz DufTy, Greg Fox. ROW 4: Pat O'Brien, Frank Madrid, not identified. Mary Be Leopold, Daniel Baker, Roy Lacey, not identified, Greg Gelman, Danettc Saync ROW 5: Kathy MadiO, Q Pcrtcrson, Susan Arend, Greta Wicrcbinski. not identified, Pat Clark, Liasa Jackson, Liz Mendoza BACK ROW: Gupta, Robert Kurlaoder. Cathy Collings, Colette Schumaker. Ken Morang, Robert McClelland, Walter Rose Boq Sally Burke FINANCE CLUB FRONT ROW: Scott Richardson. Dean Mosar, Bill Briney. ROW 2: Renee Hyman. Mila Gtiflu.-ROW 3: Joan Kovalcwko. Linda Hadcn, Janet Miller, Janice Kycs, Karima Mansoud BACK ROW': Scott Wright, J:i-Bincy. Sam Sewell, Mark Haller, Dr. Thomas Moses. ASSOCIATION OF PRE-MEDICAL MINORITIES ■ 180 O-R-G-A-N I Z A T I.O-N-SAMERICAN FORESTERS: Ric Ducncz, Lewis Stickford. ESIDENCE HALL ASSOCIATION FRONT ROW: Hal Hikita, Kurt Dietz, Lloyd Denny, Scott Irving, Tom Urda, eff Brunner, Susan Navy, David Spina, Lisa Otto, Lianne Mitchell, leva Bitscns. Steve Elliot, Ed Immel, Andrea Sador, athy Kaleka, Michael Downing, Denise Petisch, Diane Randle, Teresa Bury, Stacy A Kclcy, Kathleen Crowe, Larry (leyeck, Mark Stalzcr, Ruleigh Green, Mark Becker, Dave Antes, Warren Sunderland. Michael Tenczar, Karen knudsen. Robert Peyton, Meg Giensello, Mike Burke, Maria Sampanes, Gary McCain. Dennis Fuller, Julie Williams, ialam Yamout, Kristin Kizcr, Jeff Bockow. Grin Foley. MERICAN INSTITUTE OF' ARCHITECTS FRONT ROW: Not identified, Tandy Thomas, Kacy Ashton, Doug hoder, Henry Tom, Ryan, Robin Kiotz, Allison Hoskin, Kathy Scginiski, Lisa Rod, Bill Graves, Allen Tuck. ROW 2: i iargaret Rambo, Robert Lopez, Jerry Cox. Marcy Wopata, not identified, Karen Anderson, Michelle McDarby, Mark sa, Kurt Barr, Kathy Snicdcr, Vicki Sompir. ROW 3: Not identified, Kevin Gregory, Terry Dreeves. Anna Elsabagh, :t identified, not identified, not identified, Bob, Diane, Tim Stanks, Cris, Marty Sales, Brad Wheeler, Laura Cook, iirriclbomas, Joe Diaz, Laura Nash. BACK ROW: Robert Haddix, Dcen Hubbell, Jon Petri, Scott Brady, Ken Huss ACADEMICS All different As members of the American Institute of Architects students developed skills in the areas of academics, design, leadership and group effort. The club provided the chance for students to meet professional architects through career days, seminars, conventions and guest speakers. The dub also provided first and second year students with the chance to work with upperclass architecture students. Through activities, the club expressed the objectives of the organization: To provide the opportunity for positive happenings and allow intense contact between the department’s students, faculty and the professional architectural community. Residence Hall Association is an organization to represent the concerns and needs of the five thousand students who lived in University residence halls. Each hall sent several representatives to RHAs weekly meeting, and those representatives reported to their halls what was discussed at the meeting. Membership in RHA was open to any student who lived in a residence hall. RHA was involved in a number of important projects. Dorm Daze IV, a week-long series of recreational activities, was designed to bring the halls closer together. Members were also very concerned with the parking situation, as well as the new alcohol policy. One of the most important functions of RHA was to provide funds to the halls for appropriation, Halls appropriated for various luxury items not supplied by Residence Life, such as microwave ovens, televisions and sports equipment To receive these items, hall governments had to fill out forms and attend a hearing to convince the Appropriations Committee that the item was really needed If the Committee found the request to be valid, the hall would receive a portion of the cost of the item. The Student's Chapter of the Society of American foresters was very active throughout the year sponsoring many activities, including seminar scries and guest speakers from other countries discussing fuel, wood production and deforestation. Other activities included Christmas tree sales and attending professional meetings in the area. O-R-GA-N-I-Z-A-T-ION-S 181 ■ACADEMICS Groups Vary: Learning Is Same The American Society of Mechanical Engineers (ASME) was designed to promote mechanical engineering. The organization tried to give prospective engineers better ideas of what exactly was involved in their career choice Through guest speakers, the engineering students could listen to mechanical engineers who were part of the professional end of the school and learn what to expect once the students were out of school. Programs included ASME Fluid Films, ASME Softball, Spring Fling, Engineering Phonc-a-Thon and the National HPU competition. The objectives of the Students for the Exploration and Development of Space were to promote interest in the club, pro vide fellowship, represent students’ needs and wants, encourage America’s move into space, inform the constituency regularly ot the challenges and opportunities that lay ahead and of actions needed, through newsletters. bulletins and promotional events. They also cooperated with other organizations and groups who support and enlarge the Space program. Any part-time or full-time student, graduate or undergraduate according to official records were eligible as members Club activities included the Engineering Phone-a-Thon, Spring Fling, Homecoming, a variety of speakers and yearly conferences. STUDENTS FOR THE EXPLORATION AND DEVELOPMENT OF SPACE AMERICAN SOCIETY OF MECHANICAL ENGINEERS FRONT ROW: Mark Mcllingcr, Scott Reynolds, Robtr. Haines. SECOND ROW: Gregg Parsons. Kris Tvedt. Reza Bashar, Marit Nelson. THIRD ROW: Paul Fuller. Da'I Drum, Heidi Weldoa, James Hannebohm, Thomas 1-owcll, FOURTH ROW: Mark Hoffmann, Richard Dcutshroa: Darin Mira, Chris Warner, Skip Perkins. FIFTH ROW: Chen Hung-Chong, Mark Kusso, Pat Hanzlick, Ted Leer. J' Hymer, Dcnnccc McKelvy. SIXTH ROW: Raj Asif Mira, Mark J Seksinsky, Erie Irwin, Clint Matthews, Sha»n H BACK ROW: David Edwards. Tom Dew. Donald Penners. ■ 182 O-R G A N I-Z-A-T-I-O-N S PHI CHI THETA PPA EPSILON FRONT ROW: Moneyrch Modarcss Mosadchy, Jean Lee. Kim Streit. SECOND ROW: Patti rens. Chaplain. Sarah Corkill, MaryAnne Masters. Sheir McCormick. THIRD ROW: Rachel Macias. Susy Ncihart ACK ROW: Sally Burke. Terra Robles. Lenorc Goctzkc. ACADEMICS Future Careers Deals With Clubs Delta Sigma Pi is a professional fraternity organized to foster the study of business at the university, to encourage scholarship and social activity for the mutual advancement of research and practice, to promote closer affiliation between the commercial ethics and culture and the civic and commercial welfare of the community. The laws of the chapter consisted of the ritual, the constitution, the by-laws of the International Fraternity of Delta Sigma Pi, the Intern Edicts of the Grand Council, the Resolutions of the Grand Chapter Congress in the form of a statutory code. Additional regulations were enacted by the Grand Chapter or the Grand Council and the bylaws. To be a member in the organization one had to be affiliated with the chapter. They had to be in good standing and be attending the UA College of Business and Public Administration, or to pursue precommerce and business administration subjects. The purpose of Phi Chi Theta was to form and promote the cause of higher business education and training for all women, to foster high ideals for women in business careers and to stimulate the spirit of sacrifice and unselfish devotion to the attainment of such ends. Other club objects included encouraging fraternity and cooperation among women preparing for such careers The main functions the club participated in were Spring Fling and the selling of Sears Credit Cards. Kappa Epsilon was a professional pharmacy fraternity for women The purpose of the club was to unite students of pharmacy, cooperate with the faculty of the college, stimulate the desire for higher scholarship, and foster a professional consciousness KF. benefited other students by organizing CPR classes, therapy workshops and speakers. Although one of KE’s goals was to unite women in pharmacy, the club did not exclude men. DELTA SIGMA PI O-R-G-A N-I-Z-A-T-I-O-N-S 183 ■Senior Desert Yearbook Photographer Jeff Wallace quickly switches cameras so he may get the best shot possible. Photographers often had to carry different lenses as well as cameras and films so they would neter miss the perfect picture. DESERT YEARBOOK PHOTOGRAPHY STAFF FRONT ROW: Jeff Wallace. Lynda Bohlkc. Jay Hotchkiss. Ktix j Murphy. BACK ROW: Mike Hood. John Miller, Nancy Schroedcr, David Portnoy. ACADEMIC Desert Yearbook Strikes Out Again The Desert Yearbook staff was quite a unique group of people. Where else would people stay overnight without any sleep in order to make deadlines? Weird, right? Well maybe. However, the group proved to have the dedication to provide some 4,000 people with the UA’s annual yearbook. There were two divisions of the yearbook, editorial and photography. Editorial consisted of writing copy, doing layouts, headlines, captions and all those other things taken for granted when looking at a yearbook page. The photography staff was in charge of taking, developing and printing all pictures. The problems the two sections faced were deadlines. Those nasty little deadlines kept every staff member away from loved ones, social parties or school work at one time or another. In a small period of time (six. months), the staff’s combined rc sources pumped out a total of 440 pages. DESERT YEARBOOK EDITORIAL STAFF FRONT RC' Coldebella, Lisa Tarner. Suzi Shoemaker. BACK ROWS ■ 184 O-R-G-A-N-l-Z-A-T-l-O-N-Sancv Sehroeder patiently waits for her pictures to be ocessed as she gets a look at the photos while they are ming out of the wash. jan, Teresa Tokar. SECOND ROW: Doug Kinnc. Nanci ' .rlton, Jean McKnight. Jay Hotchkiss. Anna Marinow Beth McDowell and Maria ParTa examine one of the portraits section's layouts, learning new ideas they may use in each of their sections. Examining others’ work generated new ideas when an editor was in a tough situation or, as in this case, suffering from layout block. The best way the staff could reliere tension in times of stress was to throw a party. Suzi Shoemaker, Maria Parra, Anna Marinow and I.ynda Bohlke show that whether an editor or a photographer, personal time talk was most definitely not about business. O-R-G-A-N-I-Z-A-T-I-O N-S 185 ■ LYNDA BOIILKEACADEMICS Salescats I he Wildcat Advertising Staff supplied the Arizona Daily Wildcat with sixty percent of the advertisements in the newspaper. George Morley, advertising coordinator, supplied the other forty percent. With a total account of 1600 people, the staff members had to work up to 25 hours per week, being paid only by commission. Staff members had to be creative in the field of artwork and design. Sales people created, presented and sold new ideas for advertisers' accounts. To be part of the advertising staff, students had to prove they had self confidence and a strong desire to work rhe classified's department found downstairs in the Student Union, sold all yearbooks and Wildcat classified advertisements. Wildcat classified ads were very popular with the student bod). ■ 186 O R-G A-N I-Z-A T-I-O-N S ARIZONA DAILY WILDCAT FULLTIME STAFF FRONT ROW: Norma Galindo. Carolyn Isaman BACK Rf Clyde Lowery, Elaine Grimm. Mary Ann Robles, Barbara Rosensimon, Karen Tortorella. Susan Litviak, Cr; Callahan, Carol Beltran, George Morley.,Kscu»ing new accounts and ideas for possible features, Salcscats were constantly throwing new ideas at each other in l-rdcr to come up with ncwf layout formats. ILOCAT ADVERTISING STAFF FRONT ROW: Jeff Lowry, Vince Dclisa, David R Dales, Ryan Bertrand, John oydston, David Wilson. BACK ROW: Ben Hcdberg, Todd McFarland. Calling possible new accounts Wildcat Salescats were on the phone day and night making sure they reached enough people to cover the cost of the newspaper. O-H-G A-N-I-Z-A. M-O-N-S 18 ■ LYNDA BOHLKECULTURES The world at your fingertip The main objective of the Pakistan Club was to provide the Pakistani students on campus any kind of help they might need. Executive officers Azhar Quereshi (President) Asij Mirz (Vice President), Armal Hurain (General Secretary) and Saqib Hafeet (Treasurer) expressed the importance of togetherness for Pakistani students and families so students would keep in touch with their national heritage. Another main objective of the Pakistan Club was to introduce the American society to the cultural aspects of Pakistani society The club participated in all different types of activities including the Spring Fling and a week-long event given to showcase American ethnic minority cultures. An organization that had high goals for 1985-86 was the Society of Hispanic Professional Engineers. Some of the many objectives were to advance Hispanic engineers in employment, education, economic and social welfare; to improve the quality of education and training programs preparing Hispanic students to become professional engineers, and to develop and implement programs benefiting them. In working to reach these goals the club brought In professional Hispanic engineers to speak and serve as role models. The students also held a number of fundraisers. PAKISTAN CLUB FRONT ROW: Rama Azhar, Siddique Akmal, Quereshi Azhar, Shafaat Tahir, Yousof An BACK ROW: Hafeez Saqib, Afzal Mohammed. Hussain Akma!. Rahman Hikman, Mian Humayun, Ah Bt: Iqbal Shahid. Mirza Asif, Gondal Riaz, Akbar Mansoor, Qureshi Arshad. JORDANIAN CLUB “PETRA" FRONT ROW; Mabil Finan. Tawfiq Shahed. Amjad Rabadi. Mohammad Sue BACK ROW: Samir Ashek. Samer Khairi. Aiman Elsabbagh. Mohannad Alsabbagh, Nameq ABuj ■ 188 O-R-G-A N I-Z-A-T-I-O-N S AFRICAN STUDENT UNION FRONT ROW: Fdrissa Samba. Mohammed B Ndamimin. Ana Cnstina Soee ROW 2: Moises Gaspar Kamabaya, Maria Kasita, Wendy Mafuma, Wame Miriam MolcHic. Arabia Moya,G« Argwings-Kodhek, Thcora B. Nganga ROW 3: Didier Membe N'Guessan. Alassanc Thiolif. Miguel Lukau, AS:r« OmcrMINORITY ACTION COUNCIL FRONT ROW: VcrOniquc Alcaraz. Denise Ochoa, Sharon Niles, Sandra Bond, Jnd.i Jacobs ROW 2: Victor Mena, Margarita Percyda, Delia Martinez, Kathy Fierros, Maritza Dc La Trinidad, Maria Carvajal, Melissa Vasquez, Carla Stater. BACK ROW: Brian Fortman, Marco Saucedo, Ron Duncan, Francisco iiarcia, Reuben Carranza, Martin Tomalka, Miguel Palacios. Anna Santos, Homcro Torralba SOCIETY OF HISPANIC PROFESSIONAL ENGINEERS FRONT ROW: Santiago Parra, Jaime Carbajal, Marietta -lonticl, Bernice Chavez, Margraiu Percyda, Melissa Vasquez, Juanita Garcia. BACK ROW: Paul Valentin. Jimmie .Lister, Suzanna Jimenez, John Valenzuela, Judy Rodriguez, Harold Campbell, Lisettc Martinez, Pablc Sierra, Jose ||tomero, Leticia Quintana, Ramon Valadez, Tony Mendoza. Mike Peralta, Reyes Espinoza. Amoldo Gutierrez ' IEXICAN NATIONAL STUDENTS ASSOCIATION FRONT ROW: Jaime Gonzalez, Tuty Mayer. Ma. del Carmen ysete, Rina Sanchez. ROW 2: Hiram Cervantes, Ana Osete, Jose Alisky, Eduardo Fleichcr. Debbie Saylor. BACK OW: Ricardo Calles, Pedro Osete, Fidcncio Ibarra. Jose Montes, David Felix, Jose Osete. CULTURES Striving to make good marks With a goal of promoting minority student participation in student government. The Minority Action Council was rapidly growing and becoming well known on campus. With the increase in the number of members, the council also increased the number of activities it sponsored. A new program that benefited students and teachers was the Mentor Program, where faculty members were paired with students to share common questions and experiences in their chosen fields of study. Another program that benefited the community was the Junior High Visitation and Tutoring Program. In this program. Minority Action Council members visited local Junior highs on a weekly bases to provide tutoring and counseling encouragement to future recruits. Other activities that the council had great success in were Homecoming events, a Spring Fling booth, and Culture. African Student Union is an organization desiring to share information and promote understanding between themselves and the university community. The objective of the group was to promote unity and understanding among African students. The club protected, defended and promoted the interest of its members and cooperated with other groups at UA and elsewhere, The group engaged in any activities considered to be in the interest of Africa and her people. The final goal of the association was to create an amicable academic atmosphere for the exchange of knowledge between students from all over the world The Jordanian Club “Petra" simply represents the country of Jordan socially and culturally. Yet, while the club represented one country, Dutch, American and other nationalities were also represented. The club participated in most of the on-campus activities, including Spring Fling. Other social events included semi-annual pool and soccer tournaments open to all UA students. At the end of the year the clubs honored its graduated students. Club members summed themselves up by saying, “We honor any student as a member." O H-G-A N-I-Z A-T-I-O-N-S '.89 ■BLACK STUDENT UNION FRONT ROW: Brett Handley. Wendy A Taylor. Alicia K Trigg. Laulinc Gough, Gx Smith. Jenod Patterson, Pemtrica Davidson BACK ROW: Kevin Porter.Stacey R James, Sharon Niles,Stave Frecai CULTURE Middle Easterners Liven Cultural A tmosphere Being an independent, non-profit, cultur al, social and educational student associ ation, the purpose of the Iranian Student Association was to deal with the ideals of Iranian unity. The club discussed the dissemination of true and adequate information about the Iranian people, their history, culture, problems and aspirations Iranian students were offered the extension of every possible help and guidance and promoted a better, national understanding and stronger tics with American and International students The general Union of Palestine Students gathers Palestine students at the UA under one purpose, to return to Palestine and show the American people the Palestinian cultures and customs. Projects that the club participated in included club meetings, picnics, camps and education on Palestinian rights for the American public and UA students. ■ 190 O-R-G-A-N-l-Z-A-T-l-O-N-S The National Union of Syrian Students (NUSS) main activities were to promote Syrian student participation in activities on campus. They feel that involving Syrian students in campus events will encourage interaction between Syrians and other students from different nationalities They also articulated the needs of Syrian students in administrative negotiations and decisions Islamic Association for Palestians was formed to gather Palestinians together, edu- cate Palestinians and keep them up to dale activities of the club, educate the Palestine students and give them facts about the I S, and help new students find their way oncaf$ pus, in the city, state and country. Group tc tivitics included Islamic Palestine Week rt-search projects on Palestinians problems. W-estine Night and the sponsoring of gues! speakers.The Intertribal Graduate Council existed for the purpose of fostering fellowship among American Indian graduate students. Secondly, to provide professional, academic, and cultural opportunities for membership. Thirdly, the council was an advocate for membership and scckcd to encourage cultural sharing. Members participated in scholarly confer enccs, for purposes of paper presentations or as panelists addressing contemporary issues facing native Americans. Other activities in eluded publishing a newsletter for distribution to members and sponsoring a monthly speaker scries open to the public. The Society of Scottish Piping and Dancing was created to encourage participation and to develop an awareness of Scottish heritage. I he two central elements of Scottish culture that the society is designed to emphasize are dancing and the performance of traditional music. In both areas, it serves additionally as a social outlet. 3ULTURE {Eurasian Students Maintain Their Heritage |l Recruiting and motivating Spanish speak-hg members of the community and university Etmpus to participate in the creation of dramatic and or musical productions in Spanish, ► as an important task El leatro Nuevo took In. They presented these productions to the jublic and other various organizations in the By providing these activities the hoped to further foster artistic achieve- ments of hispanics in the arts and crafts of the theatre. The India Club was founded to promote friendship, cooperation, and cultural association of Indian Nationals and friends of India, at the UA and in Tucson, through cultural programs and collective activities representing the culture of India. SPANISH CLL'B ORGA-N-I-2A-T-I-ON-S 191 ■Gene Armstrong finishes up hb review on a play (or the Wildcat’s feature supplement. Encore. Keeping up with the latest sports events was one of Frank Watson daily duties as sports editor. ARIZONA DAILY WILDCAT STAFF FRONT ROW: Richard Sholes Mullen, David Sanders. Wily R C. Lo . N Greason. Lynda G. Traina, John Spooner, Tim Loehrke SECOND ROW: Frank Watson. Christine Donnelly, Slaughter, Peter Johnson. Bryn Bailer. Scott Thomsen, Deborah K. Tanner, Sheila McNulty. BACK ROW: Jodie Paul Heimowilz, Joseph B. Porter. Jeffery A. McMahon. Gene Armstrong, Lou Varja, Steve Marcus. ■ 192 O R G-A N I-Z-A T-l-O N-Sen while hard at work with an incoming cal, Lou Varga finds wajs to relax. WILDCAT NEWSPAPER JA Students Source For lost Recent And Reliable News When UA students looked for the latest on :ctions, where did they turn? Or for sports? itcrtainmcnt? Weather? The Arizona Daily ildcat was the campus information source • this and more. Student-organized and oper pd, the Wildcat concerned itself with a genii sampling of news germane to UA’s cam-s and students. Particular features such as dice Beat (a breakdown of police activity on npus) and Encore (a weekly entertainment jplcment) were student favorites. Other stunt favorites were Bloom County. Berke cathcd’s socio-satirical cartoon, personals i a new feature for 1985, The Student in the Street, wherein reporters surveyed UA students on current issues. One of the largest campus papers in Arizona, the Wildcat also was associated with AP and UP1, two news wire services. The paper was distributed free from racks on the campus. With worldwide input, students were given a good solid background in current events. Feedback from students, faculty and staff was welcomed in Letters to the Editor, and many a gripe about world, national or local situations surfaced there m •w r -DCAT PHOTOGRAPHERS: David Sander, Steve Marcus. Wiley R C Low, Tim Lochrkc O-RG-A-N-I-Z-AT-I-O-N-S 193 ■GREEKS contents Xft AAn 198 Ar tob 200 AO IK 202 AEO nBO 204 KKr KA0 206 AXQ. AKA 208 OIK KA4 210 AOA KA 212 ArP ATft 214 IAE Q'PO 216 OA0 AX 218 TKE KI 220 IX AEn 222 okt irx 224 ATA OrA 226 AX A HKA 228 IOE ZBT 230 Editor • Beth McDowell Greeks: Enriching UA Life While all member of the UA helped make the school the unique entity it was, the members of the Greek system, fraternities and sororities, added a little something special. A special form of spirit that would mark a member of the UA as a Greek. This spirit manifested itself in many ways One way was involvement in extracurricular activities. Greeks dominated student government, and were heavily involved in Student Union activities. They formed large portions of the impromptu cheering sections in the stands during UA games, and many were members of UA pep and chcerleading squads. However, this spirit extended to life outside of school. Devotion to fellow members of their house, lending fellow Greeks a helping hand and being active in the UA social scene were all high on the Greek list of priorities, as was charity work with house philanthropies. This spirit made the UA Greek system something to be proud of, and gave Greeks something to cherish in their memories forever. A Madonna-wanna- be and friends prepare to party. TO -a - Sorority sisters sing the praises of Hellenic life during Greek Week. ■ 196 G-R E-E-K-SDAVID PORTNOY e o a a JS 0 s. V 1 i I i a M E | k- O ! V n £ o JAY HOTCHKISS I V c g. 3 £ 1 | 1 1 § 5 o r - cr O O 5 6 6 QC I— zChi Omega National hounding: April , 1895 Chapter hounding: March 4, 1921 Chapter: Zcta Beta Colors: Red and green Flower: White Carnation National Magazine Title: The Elevsis Gem: Pearl Symbols: Owl and Rainbow-Study Table Hours per week: 10 Scholarship program: Based on motivation for success with goal setting, tutoring, campus scholarship information. Philanthropies: Brewster Crisis Center, MDA dance Marathon. Open Motto: Hellenic Culture and Christian Ideals Famous Chi O’s: Mary Ann Mobley, Joyce Dewitt, Catheryn Crosby Alpha Delta Pi Chi Omega CHI OMEGA: Front Row: Kelly Baker, Estelle Lambros. Laura Vela, Lesley Dodson, Brenda Toole, Jolcne Armbrustcr. Dawna Chandler, Susie Frost, Paisley McMahon. Row 2: Donna Brodsky, Dena Webster, Katy Kenyon. Robin Hinz, Kathy Harris, Suzanne Cottor, Marjie Masters, Jill Furc, Lynn Wells, Amy Sm th, Gina Plcscia, Shari Barnum, Margaret Doty. Kathy Crowley, Julia Nicl, Sharon Flinn. Row 3: Christine Bach, Ann Bourland. Sue Coughlan, Laura Nestor, Karen Krapa, Sara Stanley, Donna Crowley, Patricia Wilcox, Colecn Westfall, Annie Arnold, JoF.llcn McBride, Judy Shupcrt, Jacki Daspit, Jill Wait, Irene Flahic. Lana Taylor. Laura Shaw, Elkc Sclbc, Daisy Thompson. Sharon Schricwcr, Diana Hcckart Row 4: Lynn Wcilcr, Kim Kurkjian. Kerri Schlect, Sally Himes. Shirley Heaton. Kristc Kern. Row 5: Debbie Reinhart, Nikki Williams, Heidi Schcrf, Mom C, Cathy Jones, Diane Daley, Allison Braycr. Row 6: Christy Gindt, Roz Williams, Pam Coolidgc. Dcnna Armstrong, Pier Fleming. Ailccn Villareal, Amy Shadle, Heidi Hcllinghausen, Meredith Fisher, Denise Kcrchcval, Ingcr Johnson, Sam Gibson, Cathy Heyn, Kelli Murphy, Janey Shroll, Judy Bodman. Debbie Wissink, Michele Stevens. Jennifer Whitfield, Elisa Palumbo, Martha Mead, Joanic Denny, Kim Toro, Tana Eilcrs, Darcy Bardwcll, Elkc Downer, Kathleen Kassman, Martha Bunco. ■ 198 GRE-E-K-S 'AY HOTCHKISS JAY HOTCHKISS I JACK DODSONAlpha Delta Pi National Founding; May 15, 1851 Chapter Founding: March 25, 1957 Chapter: Delta Gamma Colors: Blue and White Flower: Woodland Violet National Magazine Title: Adclphean Gem: Diamond Symbols: Lion Study Table hours per week: 9 Scholarship Program: Scholarship dinners and awards are given according to GPA. Philanthropies: Ronald McDonald House, contribute to other houses, Larry Smith Cancer Center Run. Open Motto: We Live for Each Other Famous ADPI’s: Betty Crocker, Racquel Welch ALPHA DELTA PI: Front row: Sue Wills, Lori Jo Edgar, Christina Razzi, Jennifer Dion, Denise Pine, Denise Trertyn, Lee Bennitt, Beth Richardson, Ashley Caldwell. Row 2: Debbie Colvert, Vicki Smith, Fara Croft, Julie Landau, Mila Giles, Katie Yousif, Killi Linton, Sonja Navarette, Laura Schlegel, Michelle Garcia, Michelle Sinner, Teresa Plantz, Barb Mitrick. Row 3: Kristen Kucey. Maria Virgilio, Pam Joyce. Tandy Jenkins. Cristcn Jacobsen. Leslie Foncc, Erin Adams. Kassie Byington, Mary Ivancovich, Tiffany Likins, Laura Driscoll, Jonna Wade, Amy Schwartz. Row 4: Nan Phillips, Robin Crandall, Margaret Donahue, Valeric Smith, Rochelle Clawson. Ellen Rothbaler, Louise Wade, Tiffany Westover, Beth Goldstein, Tora Adclman. Margaret Hyde, Debbie Kanter, Colleen Quinn, Kaycie Mandour, Margie Davis, Molly Romano, Sue Schellie, Debbie Bracker. Marcy Salz, Tami Faigus. Row 5: Debbie Mendelson, Sandy Jorgenson, Paula Husak, Wendy Florin, Lisa Macera, Lauri Boyd. Kristen Meyer. GREE-KS 199 ■ JACK DODSONNational Founding: Christmas 1873 Chapter Founding: October 6, 1923 Chapter: Alpha Pi Colors: Bronze. Pink and Blue Flower: Cream Rose National Magazine Title: The Anchora Gem: Pearl Symbols: Anchor, Hannah Doll Study l'able Hours: 8 Scholarship Program: Test files, scholarship dinners and banquets, Anchor Mates (study buddies), study buckets for finals. Philanthropies: Aid to the blind, grants and loans, Anchor Splash, Blind Date Night. Open Motto: Do Good Famous Delta Gammas: Donna Mills, Joan London. Gamma Phi Beta Delta Gamma DELTA GAMMA: Front row: Barely Lynn, Kim Schwartz. Melanie Beag, Talic Shah-Mirany, Mindy AmadO, llicnc Becker. Row 2: Mary Carlisc. Danger Ranger. Michele Touby, Ashley Hathaway. Cindy Teihan, Ragin Rach, Fish Karen, Cricket Short, Andi Lchca. Dana Abel. Row 3: Mollic Blake, Heather Asad. Wend) Sankey, Alison Levine, Teri Butler. Chrissi Papitatac, Stacey Long, Lisa Base, Gina Rich. Hillary Newman, Holly Haishag. Janet Spring. Laurie Dealer. Nichole Roth. Cynthia Cambell. Row 4: Kate Gibson. Laura Haskell, Julie Giwosloy, Kelly Escabar, Chris Dclio. Jacqui Michel. Carolyn Busch, Noellc Salerno. Susie Whitfield. Linsay Luke. Allison Smalley. Krissy Michel. Kris Ncrra. Sara Eastwood Row 5: Mary Bierley, Lynn Atwater. Sarah Miller, Lcsilc Segal, Lisa Alb . Amy Wicss, Molly Christenson. Amy O'Mclia. Gigi Calfce, Christi Farrc, Sars Dunn, Patlic Quirk, Kevri Roll, Suzanne Grunt, Lisa Shull, Lari Hungcrford. Amy Pevnell, Amanda Fernados. Row 6: Cindy Crawford, Kristin Nicholas. Karen Margolin. Wendy Kruvitz, Jamie W'ing. Lisa Kirlc, Avin O’Mclia, Cathy Rcyonlds, Sherri Franklin, Janie Gold. Anne Laycock. Kcyyy Omclia, Katie Beene, Lcslc Dcwall, Marge Glassman, Sarah Scholtz, Kris Anderson. Barb Olgart. Megan Etling, Khristi Tilley, Jen Waldron, Laurie Casper, Jamie Boyer, Jennifer Bcrkc. Row 7: Simon Kaufman, Laurie Ivcrs, Lori Miller, Laura Hartlc, Kim Hawkins, Kathy Loucr, Tami Townshcn. Chrissi Fitzpatrick. Sheri Dix, Lisa Wilson, Paige Bicrly. Mimi Owlsey, Jackie Okie, Cathy Brown, Sara Metier, Amy Crowe, Leese Evans. Row 8: Leannc Johnson. Jill Abbott. Karen Naegil, Tracey Lawcncncc. Colleen Moore, Elizabeth Rathbonc. Erin Ludwidge. Cindy Curtis. Carolyn Lalleen, Sherri Segal, Suzanne Roth, Jen Smith, Pretty Calfce. Christi Sidcr, Wcndi Krause. Lcsilc Brown. 200 G-R-E-t-K-S JAY HODebbie Colbert and Roni Germaine show off tbeir rush counselor attire. The , along with thirty-six other Rush counselors guided the 940 Rushccs through the busy, but exciting week of Rush. Gamma Phi Beta National Founding: November 11, 1874 Chapter Founding: April 29, 1922 Chapter: Alpha Epsilon Colors: Buff and Brown Flower: Pink Carnation National Magazine Title: The Crescent Gem: Pearl Symbols: Crescent Moon Study Table Hours per week: 7 Scholarship Program: Study buddies, tutors, test files, scholarship dinners, and awards, scholarship bulletin board. Philanthropies: Dancc-a-Thon for Ronald McDonald House, Special Olympics, camp in Canada for underprivileged children. Open Motto: Founded Upon a Rock Famous Gamma Phi’s: Chloris Leachman, Mrs. Barry Goldwater, Susan Howard. GAMMA PHI BETA: Front row: Peggy Starkey. Tory Atkinson. Tracey Lutton. Marideth Froemke. Kathy Paytas. Colleen Johnson, Anne Srcnson. Tammy Tcpper, Andrea Mooney, Ann Pilcher, Debbie Howard, Kristen Haver. Row 2: Key Anger. Heidi Nikodemus, Michelle Klein, Laura Winter, Heidi Voettner, Kathy Barnes. Carrie Lundquist. Kris Farris. Elizabeth Shanks. Stephanie Schneider, Diane Sinclair, Kathy Knoll, Gia Lanuti, Patti Eisner, Marianne Marsh, Molly Baker. Row 3: Jenni Wiese. D’Andrc Dunlap, Elas Rodriguez, Jane Blocmker, Carrie Lorman, Julie Brucker, Beth Bowers, Robyn Goldberg. Lon Mayer, Julie Hensler. Anne Dowdall, Debbie Anthony, Susie Owens, Lisa Willct, Kelle Lord, Stephanie Green Row 4: Julie Stcdelin, Suzanne Peirce, Leslie Lindcll, Jill Fields, Shelley Harris. Kim Modica, Diana Christenson. Lizabeth Hill, Wendy Millstein, Liz Youkcr, Lisa White, Babbi Heidbrcdcr, Janet Licvcnson, Erin Pollard, Susan Andrews, Stacy Strickland, Polly Worosh, Suzi Unvert. Row 5: Diane Jelinik, Courtney Choate, Amy Harries. Key Reynolds. Jacque Brown, Bridget McBrydc, Kim Krueger, Tina Antilla. Anja Calhoun. Katie Bclk, Martha Kennedy Row 6: Tina Thompson. Lara Rodriquez. Erin McBrydc, Kellie Laurscn, Laura Grace. Lon Christie. Stephanie Lory, Marla Williamson, Andi Reiss, Kris Milo, Mary Kay Brcnicr. Gayda Airth, Patrice Taylor. G-R-E-E-K-S 201 ■ JACK DODSONAlpha Phi National Founding: October 10, 1872 Chapter Founding: March 12, 1926 Chapter: Beta Epsilon C olors: Silver Bordeaux Flowers: Lilly of the Valley and Forget me Nots National Magazine Title: Alpha Phi Quarterly (iem: Pearl and Diamond Symbols: Ursa Major-Constellation Study Table Hours per week: 8 Scholarship Program: Test files, study buddies, scholarship banquet, Apple-Polisher dinner. Philanthropies: Teeter-Totter-a-thon, cardiac aid, American Heart Association. Open Motto: Union Hand in Hand Famous Alpha Phi’s: Estee Lauder, lna Gittenes, 1st Homecoming queen at U of A. Sigma Kappa Alpha Phi ALPHA PHI: Front row: Katie Tully, Buffi Shindlcr. Diane Toy. Gayle Nedrow, K.C. Rice, Laurie Romolo. Christy Williams. Deanna Reed, Traci Florkicwivz, Lisa McGrew, Tiffany Bass. Dawn Di Pasqualc. Traci Sallinger, Jill Eisenberg. Stacie Rodrignes. Row 2: Kathy Stusck, Jody Fuld, Trisha Norascone, Patty Bcsler, Clarice Pcndlcy, Carol Ahalt. Renee Middleton. Helen Hanscomb. Jody Thomas. Lisa Schlossberg. Laura Dinwall. Lauia Mooney. Renee Smith, Kim Knapple. Row 3: Cindy Suk. Susan Hcsslcr. Shcrly Reese. Kathleen McGcttigan. Kathy Peterson. Heidi Dcines. Audrey Zuniga, Karla Kujaiva, Kim Sweeting. Debby Besler, Stephanie Vondcrschcr. Mary Anne McDonough. Maiya Morrison. Kari Dahl. Carla Slater. Kaytc Carr. Row 4: Michelle Hoss. Suzanne Bantit, Syiru Feran, Brandcc Beal, Kim Vakasin. Holly Garrett, Jodi Wilson. Tia Cantaluop. Krista Winklebrantt, Chris Dobbie. Marla Shuster, Erica Carpenter, Leslie Johnson. Karen Wachcndorfer, Melinda Meyer. Marcy Kaufman. Angela Skintzis. Julie Riklin. Toni Thomas. Kim Schneider. Row 5: Sandy Barkcnbush, Patti O’Conner. Carrie Hamstra, Faycllc Whelihan, Katy Brown. Darcy Renfro. Cindy Harris. Cecily Henderson. Valeric Day, Ruth Sikorski. Becca Hawes. Jean Hansen, Julie Krauss. Ann Pachosic. Katy Walker, Wcndc Bibo. Katie Allcr, Celeste Olsen, Laurie Florkicwicz. JoJo Gruinmcl. Hilary Senesc. Row 6: Jill Donnelly. Lara Kassik. Susan Munro, Ruth Frenkel. Joyce Mullins. Tamara McElwcc. Yvonne Jaramillo. Cindy Crider, Karmen Harris. Erin O’Connell. Kathleen Karam. Kaz Barns. Laurccn Petersen. Julie Lessler. Jennifer Pancner. Nancy Hccncfcld. Diane Ilsley. Row 7: Robin Atkinson, Avery Crossman. Cindy Miller. Lisa Strauss, Cindy Wincbargcr, Marissa Amado. Lisa Aubachan. Sandy Chasnoff, Melissa Conslcy. Christy Corbin, Alyssa Dcutsch. Annc-Eve Dingell. Anne Dobbie. Lynn Frazin. Roni Germaine. Cathy Greenhut. Michelly Grcenhut, Lisa Jimas, Julie Katz, Kari Kcttner. Darlene Lamb. Dicdrc Lamb. Lara Mack, Patty Maytag. Karer. Ohnemus. Susan Pine, ■ 202 G-R-fc-E-K S JAY HOICHKISSSigma Kappa National Founding: November 9, 1874 Chapter Founding: May 14, 1978 Chapter: Zeta Omicron Colors: Lavcndar and Maroon Flower: Violet National Magazine Title: The Triangle Gem: Pearl Symbols: Triangle, Dove, Serpent Study 'fable Hours per week: 8 Scholarship Program: On campus study tables, study buddies, test and teacher files, grade checks, tutoring, finals dinner, Apple-Polisher. Philanthropies: American Farm School in Greece, Gerontology, Maine Sea Coast Mission Open Motto: One Heart One Way Famous Sigma’s: Margaret Chase Smith, Dr. Rhea Seldon, Judith Guest. SIGMA KAPPA: Front row: Beth McDowell, Shelly Beay, Allison Hosking, Susan Keohnlein, Sarah Miller, Mary Peituch. Julie Urman. Row 2: Regina Chapin. Ann Gossman. Carolyn Olsen. Kristen Miller. Lisa Clay. Tess Louthaine, Carol Walz, Amy Ward. Lauren Nickel, Madilinc Hauck Row 3: Ann TctzlalT. Jean McKnight. Ten Groniger, Debbie Miller. Carol Wegleitner, Debbie Ross, Kim Gray, Heather Tunks. Cathy Peterson. Kristin Greene. Liz Johnson. Row 4: Monica Ochoa. Leanne Madcr. Nanci Coldcbella. Sue Burtnctt. Janet Hicks, Kris McKenna, Cheryl Madsen. Lisi Gurgevich. Liz Wolfe. Wendy Wellman G-REEKS 203 ■ JAC k DODSONAlpha Epsilon Phi National Founding: October 24, 1909 C hapter Founding: December 14, 1940 C hapter: Alpha Lambda Colors: Green and White Flower: Lily of the Valley National Magazine Title: 1 he Column Gem: Pearl Symbols: Giraffe Study Table Hours per week: 7 Scholarship Program: Study Buddies, Big Little sister pairings, dinners with professors, awards. Philanthropies: Chaim Sheeba Burn Center in Israel, Michael Landon Celebrit Tennis Tournament. Open Motto: Multa-Corda una Causa (Many hearts one purpose.) Famous AEPhi’s: Charlotte Ray, Diana Shore. Pi Beta Phi Alpha Epsilon Phi ALPHA EPSILON PHI: From row: Haley Rutcnbcrg. Vicki Kogan. Charlene Klein. Melissa Goodman. Jodi Fink, Beth Mayers. Jennifer Orgcl. Jane Warren. Deb. Granof. Karen Knowles. Janet Isdaner, Dina Goldstein. Amy Marcus. Row 2: Betsy Friedman. Cori Gottscgen. Tori Saltz, Lisa Rose, Wendy Weinstein. Molly Shank. Mallory- Stone, Ari Polk. Melissa Hclfman. Wendy Bwkbinder. Charlene Lefkowitz, Shari Kaminsky. Debbie Cohen. Lisa Austen, Erica Weinstein, Dcbic Weinstein. Julie Yemen, Stacy Lcfko. Row 3: Sharon Guana. Betsy Siegel. Caroline Baskin. Terri Rosncr. Robin Rosncr. Lauren Dubow, Julie Dobkin. Heather Yulish. Debbie Kirorsky, Amy Levinson. Patti Ferris. Jodi Hammer. Kathi Katz. Kim Tarnol, Kim Castle. Julie Green, Jennifer Romig. Michelle Hcrskovitz, Katie Karzcn, Sarah Brinig. Molly Williams. Row -I: Stacy Raiffc, Nicole Thornally. Jessie Baum. Denise Goodall. Dana Rocco, Norecn Woldman. Michelle Pollved. Laurie Weiss, Chrissy Bozzo, Lisa Dilallo. Elisa Chester, Leigh Field. Raqucl Rosen, Jennifer Wolf. Jana Adder. Jeanne Pocras. taura Goldin. Laura Yampotsky. Darcy Heitncr. Brigitte Wangberg. Jill Tancnbaum, Felice Wortman, Pam Marcus. Kim Larson, Jill Siegel. Row 5: Lila March, Susan Goodman. Carrie Gcrlach. Chris Zash. Lisa Berman. Debbie Schwartz, Holly Morel, Lynn Reifman, Cindy Levy. Stacy Miller, Sarah Levine. Missy Ratncr. Michelle Kaplan, llcne Hoffman. Jennifer Slavin, Cami Simon, Wendy Saltzburg, Boooke Grcenwald. Row 6: Mindy Klein. Mia Oshcroff. Ellen Bloom. ■ 204 GR-E-E-K-SAfter the long week of Rush the anticipation finally came to an end when on Bid Day members found out who their new sisters were. Here, Laurie Weiss hugs her new sister welcoming her to Alpha Epsilon Phi. Pi Beta Phi j-[ National Founding: April 28, 1867 Chapter Founding: August 1, 1917 Chapter: Arizona Alpha Colors: Wine and Silver Blue Flowers: White Carnation National Magazine Title: The Arrow Symbols: Arrow, Angel Study Fable Hours per week: 10 Scholarship Program: Awards, Apple-shine, tribe leaders for study groups, study buddies. Philanthropies: Arrow Mount School for Arts and Crafts. Arrow-in-the Arctic. Famous Pi Phi’s: Mrs. Riglev, Tracey Ruiz, Faye Dunaway. PI BETA PHI: Front row: Susan Brown. Theresa Bisanz, Sally Darling. Heather Crocl. Heidi Fritz. Mary Shipley. Carolyn Vasos, Bridget French. Alicia Sebastian Ann Spies, Tom Spies, Kym Bustettcr, Brenda Geiger. Sherri Kaufman, Leslie Skendenan. Beth Brokaw, Kristen Kennedy, Imelda Paredes. Row 2: Vicky Hoffman, Kathy Havens, Kerry Hannon, Ashley Albin. Liz Wood. Kelly Collins, Kelly Herman. Tami Havens, Beth Wcrthington. Kirsten Wertheimer, Cathi Charlton, Kelly Gannon, Heather Rindc. Carrie Talgc, Susan Silverman, Stephanie Riechart, Christy Bulkeley, Mary Katz, Chris Rogers, Marcia Macy, Stacy French, Mara Weber, Terri Gardner Row 3: Cindy Toohey. Katy Eckhart, Laurie Dance, Betsy Bender. Colleen Hicks. Susie Gioeham, Bobbie Brooks, Shelley Guilickson. Pam Roberts, Michelle Herd. Stephanie Romaneski, Marci Cohn, Mara Kodis, Melissa Denoff, Cindy Loflus, Lori Erman. Beth Kuppcr, Marci Berstein, Julie Stcrmolc. Tiffany Smith. Ann Torrington, Kristen King. Row 4: Laura Carnicky, Lisa Mann, Alicia Polach, Amy Cordova, Amy Steidlmeyer, Kathleen Smith. Pam Birch, Lisa Irwin, Katherine Roscbrook, Kirsten Stathakis. Laura Zytkowski, Gina Rascon, Dana Loos, Laura Sciger. Lucine Totsian, Susan Marsh, Nancy Orr. Margi Carroll, Allyson Kelley, Daanne Burch. Diane ShurtlefT, Mimi House, Julie Powell, Millie Greenberg, Jean Byron, Blair Bryant. Carolyn Britton. Stephanie Weaver. G-R-E-E K-S 205 ■ JACK DODSONKappa Kappa Gamma National Founding: October 13, 1870 C hapter Founding: 1920 Chapter: Gamma Zeta C olors: Light and Dark Blue Flower: Fleur-de-lis National Magazine Title: The Key Gem: Sapphire Symbols: Key, Owl Study Table Hours per week: 4 Scholarship Program: Two study hours with the pledge class and two with a study buddy, test files, scholarship dinners with awards, scholarship key to the 4.0 with the most units Philanthropies: Rose McGill Fund, all-campus volleyball, care packages at finals. Famous Kappa's: Mrs. Campbell of C ampbell Soups, Candice Bergen, Jane Pauley. Kappa Kappa Gamma KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA: Front row: Wendy Gerlach, Leslie Bcrkowitz, Nancy Gillctt. Beth Wookc. Ann Meyer, Kristi Kcmmerics Julie Howell. Mary Anderson. Becky McIntyre. Jackie Mueller, Courtney Tunncy, Shane Newell, Elaine Sayre. Lia Sargent. Row 2: Christy Gcislcr. Mary Sherman. Jcnncy Renner, Kerry Vogel. Pam Wisccarver, Jcanic Carpenter, Liz Hendricks. Heidi VanVoris. Karen Carpenter, Renee Vandcvcrc. Kathleen Phillips. Kim Gelman, Margot Brenncn. Amy Stanoch. Jodi Stratman. Payla Villar, Sonya Moreno. Kccia Davis. Shelly Johnson, Bean Patterson. Stacey Chase. Row 3: Sari Sultar, Laura Pcartrcc. Kia Abbot, Page Chancellor, Karen Larson. Jan Kuncsh, Toni Ruiz, Jaime Ferguson. Andrea Poison. Kristi Harold, Sarah Rivard, Theresa McCrcasdy, Karen Greenberg, Davida Mchlman, Ann Garr, Kris Hoos, Margo Meyer, Lisa Mattera, Janel Doosenbcry. Beth Kelly, Liz Holt. Becky Fairbanks. Row 4: Marjorie Scott, Lo-Mai Lai, Shannon Tunncy, Kadic Burril. Michelle Marrstallcr, Christina Merrill, Jennifer Carmano, Laney Soloman, Julie Dill. Brigit Lacey, Jamc Barrett. Lisa Hanley, Kim Fawner, Susi Page. Dana Castner, Kim Radockavitch. Karen Geiger, Elaine Fields, DccDcc Eldridge, Denise Frakcs. Kara Dowdclp. Amy Meirhcnry, Kristin Martin, Julie Bcnnct, Kathi Hare. Row 5: Shawn Phalcn. Laura Pittcr, Carolyn Ferrari. Lynn Gelman. Vicki VandcrhofT, Krisi Raney, Melanie Johnson, Moll) Dickenson. Tiffany Johnson. Caty Corbet. Stacy Dailey, Meg Robb, Heidi Schutneck, Astrid Mueller, Lauren Pfeifer, Jaime Brown, Suzi Escobar, Theresa Drummond. Karen Hustchc. Lisa Scahlon, Julie Hammcrstcin. Kelly Kircshncr, Barbara Poppe, Key Vanderhoff, Bessy Cook. Row 6: Susan Radkc. Catherine Bracken, Andrea Waters. Kim Keane. Laura Bouma, Jennifer Crellin. Laura Roberson, Stephanie Saba, Reagan Polhcmus. Lori Scott, Cara Aquilano, Kristin Arch. Dancillc Fbnell . Jennifer Sander, Kathy Sanders, Lisa Slonika, Chris Mongon, Ann Christensen. ■ 206 GRE-EK-S JAY HOTCHKISSJane Blocmkcr, Julie Brucker, Gin Balamenti, Anja Calhoun, Weady Milhteia, show off their letters and sisterhood at the Greek pairing party. Kappa Alpha Theta National Founding: January 27, 1S70 Chapter Founding: September 15, 1917 Chapter: Beta Delta Colors: Black and Gold Flower: Pansy National Magazine Title: Kappa Alpha Theta Magazine Symbol: Kite Study Tables Hours per week: 9 Scholarship Program: Test files, tutor fund to stress tutoring within house. Philanthropies: Logo Pedics, Larry Smith Cancer Center Run, volunteer at UA Medical Center. Famous Thetas: Mario Thomas, Sandra O'Conner. Ann Margaret. KAPPA ALPHA THETA: Front row: Nancy Shctko. Megan Alspach, Ellen Roth. Cindy Black, Carylan Murphy, Debbie Fow, Catherine Miller. Mary Guidera. Ann Katzcnbach, Collett Hunter. Tracy Sherman. Rachel Laver. Diana Wilson. Anne Marie Dagett, Linda Jochiln, Jill Samples, Leslie Michclson, Heather McManus. Julie Gargulio. Kay Nelson, Donicc Green. Row 2: Kelli Doyle. Colleen Gimbel. Megan Lewis, Theresa Brounowski, Sheri Brat. Wendy Bass. Jennifer Oats. Libby Conlin, Cam Wadkins. Chris Schuster, Liz Jeter, Sue Crabari, Debbie Pegclow. Wendy Hamilton, Kim Tunnicliff, Jackie Holbrook. Kristin Coart, Jemne Kovach. Libby Landers. Ann Schadc, Susan Kirshner, Lisa Blythe, Lnna Jenson, Christie Cornforth. Stephanie Hohman. Jennifer Silberman, Amy Gargulllo. Row 3: Melissa Kicffncr, Kelly Sheedy, Denise Gcislcr, Jenny Lcvuckc. Holly Lawson, Jan Van Danlen, Darcy Day. Mindy Gunter, Lisa Nelson, Cindy Pelman, Dale Lavinsky. Cathy Harper, Kim Babcock. Andrea Sandler, Christy Barta, Jennifer Murphy, Heather Ward. Lisa Bryant. Del Kcim. Lynda Greenberg, Melissa Cain. Shavrna Alberts. Row 4: Susan Bowen, Kerri Gimbel, Barb Hcndrich, Patti Crpyn. Tracy Newman, Nicole Stapelton, Susan Schwab. Shannon Higgins, Chris Carr, Jackie Pappas. Bitsy Irons, Shelly Moyer, Leslie Peck, Betsy Wilcox, Julie Roskohf, Karen Astcl, Kristi Tibbs, Ann Brcckciscn, Maria Salcc, Suzie Berman. Laura Wilson. Marla Shindcll. Row 5: Suzy Mast. Suzy Payanzcck. Beth Crawley, Diane Rcisher, Diane Schuster. Tracy Kippin. Judy Mullen, Karen Shcccy. Karen Roth, Nancy Dickenson. Stacy Lloyd, Stacy Wcsthoff, Peggy Trott, Sara Spencer, Elaine Stewart. Kari Franson. Louise Goudy. Ann Burns, Stephanie Long. Elena Peiy, Jennifer McDonnald, Anita Hunter GR-EE-K-S 207 ■ JACK DODSONAlpha Chi Omega National Founding: October 15, 1885 Chapter Founding: February 28. 1981 Chapter: Beta Lambda Colors: Red and Green Flower: Red carnation National Magazine Title: The I yre Symbols: lyre, tri-stars Study table hours per week: 6 Scholarship Program: Two hours with a study buddy, test files, in-house tutoring, evaluations. Philanthropies: Easter Seals, Cerebral Palsy, AXO Foundation, McDowell Colony for the Arts. Open Motto: Together let us seek the heights. Famous AXON: Mary Anne from Gilligan's Island, Jenny Lee Harrison Lauren Nickels of Sigma Kappa proudly displays ber Greek letters at the Campus Volleyball Tournament, Alpha Chi Omega ALPHA CHI OMEGA: Row 1: Carey O’Bannon, Tonya Tatum, Carrie Blatt, Lynn Steckncr. Row 2: Julie Howe, Stacy Hcob. Phyllis Mendez, Sonia White, Stephanie Waters, Julie Humphrey, Kathy Davids, Kristi Garland, Debbie Heinz. Dcbby Goldwater. Row 3: Jolie Forman. Nicki Bilby, Laura Minor, Wendy Edwards. Gina Ramerez, Michelle Storken, Kyle Wcstcrlund, Laura Brookins, Pam Clyde, Jill Stadtlcr, Cindy Coppcrthitc, Alyson Milo. Row 4: Julie Lippa, Goardic Kutzncr, Meg Hanna, Kathy Wigal, Ann Bowen. Caiti Haggerty, Peggy Lcmcn, Nancy Overall. Julie Chandler. Krista Whiting, Linda Clark. Dance Logan, Dawnettc Armstrong, Julie Hanlhorn Row 5: Joy Welling, Kate Oberholzcr. Beth Free, Suzy Curran, Beth Wintcrmantcl, Shannon Phillips. Cindy Joiner, Lynne Humphrey. Ann Sawyer, Rcylcnc Carlson, Suzy Duffett, Michelle Martin, Karen Higgins. Nancy Klacss. Mrs. S. Row 6: Cindy Nolting, Kerri Linde. Kris Stonesipcr, Diane Fern, Traci Walker, Jennifer Bergstrom. Natascha Swinart, Nancy Trigg, Sue Jensen, Christina Camp. Lori Maxwell, Rachel Lewis, Goanie Bcjarano Row 7: Elaine Rcah, Ginger Hastings, Sharon Fern, Diana Diaz, Lisa Urbonas, Michelle Dankcy, Abby Yorn, Mary Swanton, Pam Benjamin, Estelle Seymour, Mary Ellen Conchola, Chen Hayden, Marsha Mather, Jennifer Velde, Amy Davis. ■ 208 G-R-E-E K-S NANCY SHROI-PER JAY HOTCHKISS________ JAC K DODSONy. a I The sky was m 7 the limit . . . From the first minutes of the orientation session, an electric aura filled the air. Excited faces, all psyched to hit the rush scene and heads filled with thought and hopes. Set one gave the rushces an intense, two-night introduction to the University of Arizona's eleven rushing sororities Beginning with the sorority song, rushers met their rushces and had a short thirty minutes with them Conversation and laughter rang out of the houses, and before anyone noticed, the half-hour had ended. From there it was onto the next house. Set two commenced with a return visit to only nine of the houses for forty-five minutes. A more comfortable atmosphere existed during set two, with a greater abundance of familiar faces More details were learned about each house and more friends were made. Set three parties lasted for fifty minutes, usually including a theme night. After this, the only step remaining was Preference Night, then Bid Day. Following the actual bid and pledge, the sky was the limit for the new sorority member The Sigma Kappas shout their goodbyes to the rushees in hopes to see them all back with hopeful smiles for the next day of Rush week. G-REE-K-S 209 ■Phi Sigma Kappa National Founding: March 15, 1873 C hapter Founding: May 12, 1968 Chapter: Phi Pentaton Colors: Magenta and Silver Flower: Red Carnation National Magazine Title: The Signet Symbol: The triple T’s Study Table Hours per week: 4 Scholarship program: Big brothers check on little brothers, test files, scholarships. Philanthropies: Gerontology, Larry Smith Cancer Center Run. Famous Phi Sig’s: Frank Gifford, Don Knotts. Martin Milner. Kappa Alpha Order Phi Sigma Kappa PHI SIGMA KAPPA: Front row: Tom Whiiard, Andrew Scndorf, Brian Bohan, Richard Nagle. Brett Blanche, Scott Semct. Glenn Retry, Todd Johnson. Back row: Roger Mackataub, Troy Bielenbcrg. Jeff Wilmcr, Scott Chap. Paul Bosscler, Greg Hanson. Steve Davis, Dave Lcvcnson, Alan Digan. ■ 210 G-R-E-EK-S JAY HOTCHKISS JAY HOTCHKISS I JACK DODSONAfter half a million dollars north of remodeling to their bouse during the summer, the Fiji's are proud to show off their new bouse interior. Kappa Alpha Order National Founding: December 21, 1865 C hapter Founding: August 23, 1984 Chapter: Gamma Epsilon Colors: Old Gold and Crimson Red Flowers: Magnolia, Crimson Rose National Magazine Title: 1 he Kappa Alpha Journal. Symbol: Knight Study Table Hour per week: 9 Scholarship Program: Tutoring by house members, test files, awards. Philanthropies: Muscular Distrophy Association. Open Motto: Dieu Et Les Dames Famous KA’s: The Chairman of Coca Cola, General George Patton, Pat Boone. KAPPA ALPHA ORDER: f ront row: Soott McKissack, Gregory Jones, Robert Guthrie. Tom Mawman, Michael Suriano. Chris Barnes. Mike Hustead Row 2: David Portnoy. Scott Powell. Craif Frichauf. Dan Griffin, George Henman. Darren Pittcngcr. Lindsay King. Row 3: McKay Wright. Tom Dew, Joe Montoya. Jeff Fossehl. Hale Barter. Doug Hensley. Paul Ye .ierski. G-R-E-EK-S 211 ■ JACK DODSONLike it or not . . . Life is full of changes. As much fun as grcck life could be, it did not come without a sense of responsibility, to the house, the campus, and the surrounding community. Philanthropies fulfilled this responsibility, allowing greeks to help their fellow citizens in many ways. From simple tasks such as cleaning public areas to donating blood, to organizing and leading trips to such places as Casa de Los Ninos. These acts all bettered the Tucson community while giving the participants a sense of pride and fun. Often sponsored in conjunction with local businesses, philanthropies also raised funds, worked with the Tucson Police Department fingerprinting local children, worked with the Tucson Boys’ Club, taster Seal Society, American Cancer Center and United Cerebral Palsy, United Red Cross and others. The work paid off in many ways, however, and no greater sense of reward ever came from anything other than the satisfaction of knowing that one’s individual efforts helped another. On October 12th many Greeks as well as other UA students gathered on the mall for a volleyball tournament to benefit the hungry in Ethiopia. Alpha Phi Alpha National Founding: December 4, 1906 Chapter Founding: 1968 Flower: Yellow Rose Philanthropies: “Go to high school, go to College” a program to tell black high school students about the benefits of college and tell them the steps to prepare themselves. Sponsored booth at a carnival for “Special Populations.” Open Motto: “First of all, servants of all, we shall transcend all.” Famous Alpha Phi Alphas: Dr. Martin Luther King Jr., Jesse Owens, O.J. Simpson, Thurogood Marshall, Andrew Young, John H. Johnson. ■ 212 GR-EE-K-S ALPHA PHI ALPHA: Steven Freeman, Dwight Clayton, Jeriod Patterson.Life is Can you bcl»c»c that Franklin's Men Store, at the coiner of Uahenity and Tindall, was once the Alpha Phi Mouse? For Greeks . . . more than just a party. Greek life in many cases was as old as the University itself, but not on Arizona’s particular campus. Since their beginnings, fraternities and sororities had seen much growth and change, and the numbers kept growing, In 1972, seven hundred and sixty-seven women were active in sororities, and six hundred and two men in fraternities. These figures have more than doubled between then and 1984, putting thirteen hundred and seventh-eight women in sororities and fifteen hundred and six men in fraternities. New houses have joined the campus, and some older ones have left due to a variety of reasons. Houses have switched in location, members and chapter, and many have been physically changed or renovated in recent years, finishing with Fiji’s S350.000 of renovations in the summer of 1985. Moreover, houses have continually adapted new and better rules and practices, in addition to living space and members. In keeping with the ratio of the past, the future only means more changes and growth in even greater directions Kappa Alpha Psi National Founding: January 5, 1911 C hapter Founding: May 26, 1956 Chapter: Delta Omicron Colors: Crimson and cream Flower: Red Carnation National Magazine Title: The Kappa Alpha Psi Journal Gem: Diamond Symbols: Diamond Study Table Hours Per Week: 15 Scholarship Program: National awards. Black and White banquet Philanthropies: Gold tournament for Ronald McDonald House, Sponsor kids for a Christmas show. Open Motto: Achievement Famous Kappa Alpha Psis: Bill Russel, Aurther Ash KAPPA ALPHA PSI: Abe Lopez. Martin Rudolph. Tim Miles. Row 2: Chico Watford, Frank Tarkington, Jeff Jones. Brett Hundley. Scott Payne. G-R-E-E-K-S 213 ■Alpha Gamma Rho A National Founding: April 4, 1908 C hapter Founding: December 12, 1959 Chapter: Alpha Pi Colors: Green and Gold Flower: Pink Rose National Magazine Title: Sickle and Sheaf Symbols: Sickle, Sheaf Study Table Hours: 3 hours a night for pledges. Scholarship Program: Steak and Beans dinner, test files. Philanthropies: Member of the West University Neighborhood Association, block captain for organized crime. Famous Alpha Gamma Kho’s: Orville Redenbacher r p Alpha Tau Ornega Alpha Gamma Rho ALPHA GAMMA RHO: Froat row: Andy Terrey. Sbiriey “Mom" Roy Row 2: Gary Neiss. Jay Hotchkiss. Greg Jackson. Bryan McClcary. David Anderson. Row 3: Charlie Narramore. Andy Hancock, Tor Sorenson, Leif Swanson, Brian Pipes, Ron Parker, John Wildermuth, Tom Bmcin, Bill Shipp, Lucio Bernal, Ed Zyburt, Mark Lurie. Mike Jones. Mike Dillion, Bob Hatch. Dan Poloni, Jeff Eaton Row 4: Brad Peder. Gus Amado, John Hunt, Duane Colman, Chris Biggs. Garrick Stub. ■ 214 GR-E-b-K-S JAY HOTCHKISSOn September 21, Da e Westol spoke to hundreds of Greeks on “Hazinx" durinx Greek Leadership Day. The Day also provided the Greeks with tarious workshops and another speaker on Date and Acquaintance Rape. Alpha Tau Omega A T Q National Founding: September 11, 1865 Chapter Founding: May 23, 1930 Chapter: Epsilon Beta Colors: Blue and Gold Flower: White Tea Rose National Magazine Title: The Palm Symbol: Multese Cross Study Table Hours per week: 6 Scholarship Program: Required to study with big brothers another 2 hours on top of study tables, test tiles. Philanthropies: Greased Pig Contest, big and little brothers. Open Motto: The Bond is strong Famous ATO’s: Bob Hope, Jack Kemp, James Watt. ALP HA TAU OMEGA: Front row: John Mitchell, Scott Brady. Phil Wickham. Chris Aadal, Jeff Byrd, Robert Goode. John Wolf, Mike Marhstaller. Row 2: John Courtcr. John Smith, Todd Ganter. Bret Boguski. John Ester, John Holt, Jim Malison. Dave Stanton. Mike Bull, Jay Weller, Mark Harris. Wade Howard. Row 3: Brian Frassato. Jim Sherman, John Simmons. Steve Feddc, Randy Wood. Joe Brunner. John Arya, Steve Dorazio. Geoff Leber. Jeff Campodonico. Bert Ratia, Brian Garrett. Dominique Mitchell. Louie Gerhardy, Craig Hall. Row 4: Mike Walling. Barry Moering, John Williams. Ed Heacox, Paul Hanley. Dan Johnson. Rob Darling. John Cline. Pat Kimpler, Scott Williams. Gregg Thatcher. Jeff Heidlcr. Milton Bural, Allan Simmons. Brian McCollough, Scott Blackburn. Mark Nunamakcr. Row 5: Dave Hanson. Pat Hayman, Chris Corr. Eric Leslie. Matt Eggcrs, Joe Desuk, Steve Haines. Bill Thompson, Tim Abeyta. Kevin Boyle. Alec Galloway, Chris Campbell. Scott Warren. Troy Goddard. Brent Schlenker. Dave Sage. Greg Byrd. Jay Richardson, Clint Richer. Joe Barr. Chad Corbett, Marty Pack. Greg Tenbcrge. Back row: Bob Barnes, Ben Wilder. Jason Smith. Brian Peter, Tom Ewing. Derek Mathis. Grant Smith. Mike Emeson GREE-K-S 215 ■ JACK DODSONSigma Alpha Epsilon National Founding: March 9, 1956 C hapter Founding: March 2, 1917 Chapter: Arizona Alpha Colors: Royal Purple and Gold Flower: Violet National Magazine Title: The Record Gem: None Symbol: L.ion Study table hours per week: 12 Scholarship Program: National headquarters pays for tutors, Resident Education Advisor, house library. Philanthropies: Dance-A-Thon for muscular dystrophy, run to Phoenix, Larry Smith Cancer Center run. Open Motto: None Famous SAEs: President McKinley, Pete Maravich, Robert Young I A E The Greek life is not just parties and a social lift, but it b a commitment to your brothers and sisters. Sigma Alpha Epsilon SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON: Row 1: John Kilkowski,Scott Crum. Row 2: John Perez.Tom La.Mantia. Brian Franke, Don Jackson, Paul Balcntine,Tony Romo, Nate Free. Brad Cohen. Mom Schaller. Mike Samuels, Dave Martyn, Buddy Haley. Row 3: Paul Nielson. Todd Hoeschler, Blake Brokaw, Tyler Terry, Tucker Price. Mike Dalzell, Jerry Foppc. Greg Vinikoor, Steve Kellogg. Whitney Davis, Mike Brehm, Todd Beaton, Dave Brown. Mark Jenkins, John Roldan, Dave Fratkin, Martin Tetreault, Mike Monaccll, Scott Brouilctte, Jason Salit, Bil Byron, Jim Gillespie Row 4: Tom Marsulis, Walter Ellersick, Chapin Bell, Joe Bushong, Tim Tomko, Darin Fila, Doug Carlszzi, Tom Argue, Joel Katz, John Ryan. Trevor Chait. Brian Hovey, Joe O'Donnell, Grayson Karstcn, Doug Gouger. Howard Sobelman, Pat Cole, Darren Delcontc, Luke Ford, Steve Cummings, Ron Rcl. Row $:Whitney Simons, Ed Salatkc. Jim Styring. Kent Taylor, Dave Anderson. Sean Tarr, John Miller, John Churchill. Tiggcr Kindcl. Blake Davis, Mike McDcrrmott, Dean Kirchbaum, Janie Glazer, Mike Johnson Row 6: Chris Cooper. Pete Davidson, Brad Wentz. Greg Cooper, Rob Olingcr, Chris Lloyd, Kirk Voyles, Tim Tanko, Bart Gerber, Rob Patillo, Mark Monacell, Scott Sutherland, Chris Littlefield. Steve Siems, Dave Hogcrty, Eric Wren, Bob Mathicsscn. Ron Ross, Tim Grosskoff. ■ 216 G-RE-E-K-S M3T1IIV NIHOfThese AETT assist in the ritual of signing the papers to become an official pledge. Words are nothing without meaning Rush, one intense week. Fun, parties, new people, new format, structured, dry, no alcohol, 806 rushers. Busy hectic, handshakes, smiles, names, smoke, crowded rooms. Laughter, jackets, tics, confusion, 19 houses, three nights, cards, stamps, new words, brother hood, bid, active, Alpha, Beta, Gamma, Delta, et cetera. Questions, answers, friendship, members, ideals, goals, development, introduction, people, houses, walking, talking, meeting, music, sweat, nerves, insecurity, hope, time, no time, diversity, moving on, growth, idle banter, fatigue, preference, narrowing down, decision, final night, friends, more hope. Bids, accepts, sighs of relief, familiar faces, sighs of dismay, more handshakes, more smiles, parties, elation, happiness, relationships. Congratulations, GREEKS. Omega Psi Phi National Founding: November 17, 1911 Chapter Founding: 1945 Chapter: Alpha Epsilon Colors: Royal Purple, Old Gold National Magazine Title: Oracle Gem: Pearl Scholarship Program: SI00 book scholarship for incoming freshman Philanthropies: Fund raising for United Negro College bund Open Motto: Friendship is essential to the soul. Famous Omega Psi Phis: Jessie Jackson, Vernon Jordan OMEGA PSI PHI: Mike Searcy, Frank Dawkins G-R-E-E-KS 217 ■ IPhi Delta Theta National Founding: December 26, 1848 C hapter Founding: December 31, 1922 C hapter: Arizona Alpha Colors: Light Blue and White Flower: White Carnation National Magazine Title: The Scroll Symbols: Owl, Pallas Study Table Hours per week: 6 Scholarship Program: Attend U of A study skills and time management seminars, social probation for not doing study hours. Philanthropies: Greased Pig Contest for charity, Michael Landon Celebrity Tennis Tournament. Open Motto: One man is no man, We enjoy life by the help and society of others. Famous Phi Delt’s: Burt Reynolds, Don Meredith, Neal Armstrong. O A © Phi Delta Theta Delta Chi PHI DELTA THETA: Front Row: John Bcrgan. Mike Hesse, Dave Patchen. Kick Kellner. Steve Bcnnct. Steve Yin, John Carr, Greg Bimge. Alan Mares. Jon Cunningham, Mike Schneider, Eric BJotvedt, Genji, John Hambachcr, Carl Grcvc, Pryan Woodruff, Steve Malmhos. John Cook, Terry Morton, Paul Jamison. Row 2: Nathan Ginn, Ken Solan. Brian Smith. Henry Ham. Bruce Dalian, Doug Haynes. Bob Baer. Tom Connaker, Rusty Wortman, K.C. Woods. Micheal Bemas. Ian Laks. Paul Alaison. Tony Zinman, Ted Cullen. JefT Ronstadt. Edd Ruiz. Don Johnson. Row 3: Pat Atonna, George Lcofricr. David Meese. Greg Miller. Owen Zurhcllon. ■ 218 G-RE-E-K-S JAY HOTCHKISS' Showing house pride and spiric b important to the Creek system. Painting your letters on the street in front of your house is just one way to let the whole UA population know who you are. Delta Chi National Founding: October 13, 1890 Chapter Founding: 1925 Chapter: Arizona Chapter Colors: Red and Buff Flower: White Carnation National Magazine Title: The Quarterly Study Table Hours per week: 20 Scholarship Program: Test files, awards for highest GPA and most improved GPA. Philanthropies: Arizona Children’s Home Open Motto: Living together to help one another grow. Famous Delta Chi’s: William Jennings Bryant DELIA CHI: Front Row: Greg Brow n, Kevin Barclay, Scott Hicks, Paul Sedlet, Brian Shnideison, Greg Krawchuk. Mike Mastro. William Good, Nick Mates, Joe Savoini. Row 2: Rich Lloyd, Kevin Hcinoncn, Carl Loven, Jim Stcllzcr, Barry Switzer, Bob Casey, Bob Switzer, Eric Studky, Roger Quinlan. Lisa Blythe, Jay Bcrkowitz, Scott Zirklc, Bruce Gladwin. Pete Wensbcrg, Alan Cooper, Scott Kruse, Bruce Billo. Row 3: Dan Skelton, Joe Demijohn. Kirk Koruna, Brad Walls, Donal Mac Adam, Javad Abbasi, Louis Haggerty, Chris Easley. Ed Kromer, Kirk Matthews, Darrin Ehardt, Andy Wirth, Milt Buckingham, Joel Christiansen Tolcy McGcttiga. Adam Atherly. Row 4: Bill Martin, Wade Haskell, Ramon Sicminshi, Chris Mizner, Joe Brill, Bill Traff, Andy Gage, Pete Neimanis, Bob Gray, Kelly Wade. Curt Peters, Jim Franks, Bill Schiff. Lee Moore. Row 5: Jeff Gargano, Tom Affcldt, Simon Brooke. Ken Siegel, Dan Lannon, Scott McGill, Bill Coombs, Mike Burke, Dan Conto, Carl Pcllcrito. Glenn Zeug. Dennis Beneshiem, Brett McClain. Brian Madgctt. Kerstan Rillos. Ken Kopc. Pat Starkey. Steve Hardy. G-R-E-E-K-S 219 ■ JACK DODSONTau Kappa Epsilon National Founding: January 10, 1899 C hapter Founding: January 14, 1967 Chapter: Kappa Tau Colors: Silver and Maroon Flower: Red Carnation National Magazine Title: The TEKE Gem: Pearl Symbols: Equilateral triangle Study Table Hours per week: 9 Scholarship Program: Pledges are required to turn in mid-semester grade reports, weekly rewards for highest test scores, test files. Philanthropies: Football Run for Easter Seals, Casa De Los Ninos, Very Special Arts Festival, Larry Smith Cancer Center Run. Famous TKF’s: Ronald Reagan, Terry Bradshaw T K E Kappa Sigma !■» Tau Kappa Epsilon TAU KAPPA EPSILON: Froat Row: Alan Fladcr, Glenn Semel, Bill Patzer, Serge Droban, Carlos Martinez. Jay Milne, Rom Drydco. Rick Buxbaum. Jeff Cotten, Dave Gordon. Mike D’OnoFrio, Mike Duhammcl, Austin Reyes. Roy Meyers. Rick Gmirkcn. Todd Davis. Jim Mather. Row 2: Michael Bums. Keith Bram. Steve Chapman. Kevin Bailey, Brian Swobuda, Ken Avery, Tim Mangiamcli, Willy Hirschfcld. John Yanik. Row 3: Al Bricse, Gil Friedman. Todd Spears. Tom Lui}, Martin Klein. Mike Roth. Ken Schultz. Aldcn Cady. Brian Shepard. Mike Greene. Jim Maitronardi. Row 4: John Curry'. Jay Setuicka. Todd Warner. Sanford Wong. John Wrcde, Bicha Ghonlani, Vince Crum. Pete Murrieta, James Harvey. Kevin Sucum, Jon Benson. Scott Voydo, Mark Van VIeet. David Hargrove, Jack Dufrauc. Rich Barker. Mike Lawson. Keith Bracker. George Tracy, Brian Patterson. Jon Arterbcrry. Row 5: Jon Harris. Ted Hilling, Ricky Abt, Steve Vani. Alla Wayne. Joe Rubin. Todd Vigil, Darrin McMahon. Steve Mostcllcr. Row 6: Dave Beguilin, Mike Couper, Paul Marguis, Victor Ochoa, Ross Taggart, Glenn Story, Jeff Conover. Rich Mason. Alan Klctchker. Mike Butt. Marvin Brown. Row 7: Dwight Fairback, Kevin Kilb, Tim Meyers ■ 220 G-R-E-E-K-S JAY HOTCHKISSBob Schaffer led the Greeks in a game of “Simon Says" as a part of Greek Week. Schaffer, who commanded them to do things like, jump, sway, hug and kiss, makes a Using traveling the university circuit organizing games. Kappa Sigma National Founding: December 10, 1869 C hapter Founding: April 26, 1979 Chapter: Gamma Rho Colors: Scarlet, White and Emerald Green Flower: Lily of the Valley National Magazine Title: The Caduccus Symbols: Star and Crescent Study Table Hours per week: 0 Scholarship Program: Buddy system of studying with brother at the house and library, test files. Philanthropies: Casa De Los Ninos, fund raisers for cancer research. Open Motto: Famous Kappa Sig’s: Rick Barry, Robert Redford KAPPA SIGMA: Front Row: Rick Rose, David Rockwell, Chuck Smith, Brison Rohrbach. Greg Mazur, Paul Skitzi, Joe Benigno. Ron Couturier, Greg Couturier, Ed Areghini. Back Row: Dave Eemay. Chuck Hughes, Dave Smith, Matt Noble, Adam Levine. George Jenson. Joe Dean, Bob Zavala, Scott Polston, Scott Brobyn, Steve Perry, Robert Ortega. Bob Fink, Steve Dean, Andy Mceidowney, Tom Mooreman, Aric Stevenson, Eliot Kaplan. Jon Zobcnica GRE-E-K-S 221 ■ JACK DODSONSigma Chi National Founding: June 28, 1855 C hapter Founding: April 24, 1921 Chapter: Beta Phi Colors: Blue and Old Gold Flower: White Rose National Magazine Title: The Magazine of Sigma Chi Symbol: White Cross Study Table Hours per week: 0 Scholarship Program: Test files, scholarship opportunities through chapter and national for scholastic achievement Philanthropies: Derby Days for Wallace Village for children, Volleyball tournament. Open Motto: In Hoc Signo Vinces In this sign you will Conquer. Famous Sigma Chi’s: Tom Selleck, Barry Goldwater, John Wayne. Alpha Epsilon Pi Sigma Chi SIGMA CHI: Front Row: John Hcigl. Dave Russell, Pat Tropio. John Felix, Tim Drake, Rich Randall, Jim Mooney. Row 2: Pete Boydston. Grant Johnson, Daug Smith. Pete Corpstein, Tim Reading, Mike Wiew, Doug Sparks, Brent Dover, Scott Whyte, Matt Franklin, Russ Buckley, Jay LaSalle. Tim Arcndt, Ted Brookhart, Greg LaSalle. Row 3: Tim Baker. John Boydson. Pete Milne, Shane Glcndhill, Chris Byrne, Mike Mills. Jim Campbell. Steve Rivera, Doug Stephens, Steve Esparza, Steve Minarik, Andy McKay, Jim Spray. Rob Lindh, Dylan Decker. Row 4: Paul Ortiz, Brian Costello. Crris Pannock, Mark Palzman. Walt Ncdza. Dan Dohognc. Grcd White, John McKinney. Keith Gentry. Steve McKee, Peter Kelly, Shan Morgan. Chuch Basscit, Mike Oliver. Sundeck I ft to Right: Nick Spina, Rich Kosinski, Scott Disharoon. Tim McQueen. Bill Cronin, Eric Brown. Rick Dcttwcilcr, Rick Reynolds, Todd Barrow, Ron Dove. Guy Collins, Winston Warr. Scott McFettcrs, Chris Mielke. Jim Savage, Tim Frankcs, Charlie Siroky, Steve Cline, Tim Smith, Tom Martin, Steve Larpin. Dave Morgan. ■ 222 GR-E-E-K. S JAY HOTCHKISS JAY HOTCHKISS___________________ I JACK DODSONThese Chi OmegaS show the res! of the Greek population justw bo they arc at the All-Greek Pairing Party for Greek Week. Alpha Epsilon Pi A National Founding: 1913 Chapter Founding: 1964 Chapter: Upsilon Alpha Colors: Blue and Gold National Magazine Title: The Lion Gem: Diamond Symbols: Lion Study Table Hours per week: 10 Scholarship Program: Study groups, tutors, test files, scholarships. Philanthropies: Scuba Dive-A-thon, food drives, neighborhood clean-ups, independent living helping children in Mexico. Open Motto: Duty now for the future Famous AEPi’s: Fred Silverman, Jerry Lewis, Gene Wilder ALPHA EPSILON PI: Front Row: Greg Skudlarik. Brain Kass. Ricky Rosen. Julie Green, Alan Ross. Louis Kahn. Evan Klecberg. Row 2: Greg Geller. Dan Cohen. Mitch Gold, Todd Eisner. Steve Lotsiein. Mitch Roscnwald. Brian Yampolsky. Glen Davis, Mike Rewsdorf. Gregg Bonn, Tracy Earl. Dave Weise. Jeff Levine. Devin Heller, Jeff Small. Asher Weiss. Mathew Burkhart. Row 3: Darryl Lemcr. Lance Martin. Gary Kramer. Tom Rivicllo. Dave Sterling, Clark Evcnchik, Steve Bernstein, Danny Feig, Mike Buckstein. Craig Cobron, Mark Lebowitz, Jim Barlowc. Bob Zenda, Paul Jackson. Kevin Sokoloff Row 4: Glenn Pine. Bryan Shaffer. Steve Brodkcy. Firth Speigel. Gregg Norris. Brian Pulaski. Mike Drucker. Matt Dushoff. Glenn Appell. Darryl Rosenberg. Todd Gelnas. Mark Levinson. David Chick. Brian Brockman. Bryan Moskowitz. Ray Rosenblum, David Tjarks, Marc Silver. Dave Fox. Evan Oblonsky. Paul Friedman. Row 5: Mark Handelman. Andy Cahn. Josh Pitt. Mitch Jaffe. Tim Purugonon, Scott Robcnstcin. Gregg Garland. Doug Cohn. Randy Strauss. Steve Besson. Tom Gitzingcr. John Dragul, Doug Finn. GRE-E-K-S 223 ■ JACK DODSONPhi Kappa Psi Smiles and solemn stares are held by these Greeks as they natch their peers. National Founding: Febuary 19, 1852 Chapter Founding: September 20, 1947 Chapter: Alpha Colors: Cardinal red and hunter’s green Flower: Jacqueminot Rose National Magazine Title: The Shield Symbols: Shield, Lamp Study table hours per week: 6 Scholarship Program: Study tables in library, test files, Phi Psi of the Week. Philanthropies: Car wash with MADD (Mothers Against Drunk Driving), Gerontology, Phi Psi 100 Famous Phi Psis: Mark Spitz, Harry Chapin O K 'F Phi Kappa Psi Phi Kappa Psi: Ron 1: Ronald Scjcrstrom. Paul Reah, John Fcrretti, Joel Davis, Peter Davidson. Grey Hublcr, Andres Diaz. Ron 2: Robert Douglas. Lawrence Mace, Matthew Bonr.cll, Charles Oettci. Bert Whitehead. Joseph Kristofl. Tom Rhode ■ 224 G-R-E-E-K-S JOHN MILLER JAY HOTCHKISS___ I JACK DODSONThis mav look like a wild MTV »ideo Co some, buc in reality it is just Madonna and friend hanging loose at the Alpha Gamma Rho, Alpha Phi, Pi Kappa Alpha and Kappa Alpha M-TG. Be Serious . . . Parties Are not everything One of the main attractions of Greek life was, of course, the parties. A long, hard week of school was topped off by the inevitable weekend party, providing a much needed release from scholastic activity. However, parties during the week were not entirely unheard of. Parties could be impromptu, go-to-the-liquor-store- and-buy-a-twclvc-pack sorts of affairs, or planned-for- weeks-in-advance- and-advertised- all-over-campus soirees. Greek parties took themes, and one night might be a time warp back to the roaring twenties, with the men in baggy suits and fedoras and the women in flapper dresses and strings of pearls; or perhaps the fifties with letter jackets, poodle skirts, and everyone in their socks. Formal parties, though less frequent, but no less fun. Tuxes, formal gowns, flowers, champagne, ballrooms were all the hallmark of a formal Greek party. Even the Friday afternoon T.G. (Thank God it’s Friday party, though they are not always on Friday) provided an opportunity for everyone just to get together and have a good time. That’s what it was all about: To eat. drink, be merry, and forget the troubles and have fnn Sigma Gamma Chi Natioinai Founding: November 4, 1936 C hapter: Wildcat Chapter Motto: Service to God and Country Philanthropies: A service organization to provide structured, organized service projects to groups throughout Tucson. Sigma Gamma Chi has worked with the Boy Scouts of America, Boys Club, Larry Smith Cancer Center, Casa dc Los Ninos, and the Red Cross among many. G-R-E-EK-S 225 ■Delta Tau Delta National Founding: March 1858 Chapter Founding: April 11, 1959 Chapter: Epsilon Epsikon Colors: Purple, Gold, White Flower: Purple Iris National Magazine Title: The Rainbow Symbols: The Wave Study Table Hours per week: 15 Scholarship Program: Pledges do 15 hours of proctored studying per week and actives must maintain at least a 2.25 cumulative GPA Philanthropies: Concentration on smaller service projects, visits to nursing homes, and Casa de Los Ninos. Open Motto: Faith, Truth, Power, and Courage Famous Deltas: John Elway, Jim Plunkett A T A Phi Gamma Delta Delta Tau Delta DELIA TAU DELTA: Front Row: Paul Huff, Mike Hood, Mike Fredrick. Doug Bollcrman, Tim Kellner, lom Watrous. Marc Schenk, Bill Case. Row 2:Tbdd Connell, Dave Buckley. Steve Younes, Andy Kundc, George Roussos. Dan Rasmus. Chris La Neve, Anthony Caputo, Sean Couhlin, Stan Telford, Eric Munzingei Row 3: Brett Anderson, Scott Pask, Kurt Munsingcr, Trent Rustan, Peter Klutie, Bill Tyler, Andre Lafayette, David Kline. Chris Rink. Dale Lemon, Mike Laurion. Row 4: Tom Dempsey. Brian Fingleton, Darrell Merrick, Dave Hanncn. Jim Woodhcad, Steve Hare. Phil Roy, Richard Jacobson, Chris Hamblin, Geoff Bleakman. Greg Rosenthal, Al Dietrich, Clo Edgington, John Handy, Frank Patton, Robert Danning, Roly Savas Row 5: Rick Voth, Mike Trcbcainc, Bob Dickinson, Jeff Abbott. Paul Biondollilo, Mickey Nelson, Bruce Ison. Scan Danley. ■ 226 G-R-EE-K-S lY HOrCjjKISS JAY HOTCHKISS________ I JACK DODSONMembers of the Creek system emphasized scholarship and hard work striving to win the most scholarship awards for their houses at the Greek Awards Night banquet. Here Diana Holt of Chi Omega puts in her study tabic hours in the dining room of her house. Phi Gamma Delta National Founding: April 22, 1848 Chapter Founding: 1921 Chapter: Upsilon Alpha Colors: Purple and gold Flower: Purple Ocatillo National Magazine Title: The Phi Gamma Delta Symbols: White Owl Study Table Hours Per Week: 20 Scholarship Program: Active wards for GPA, two scholarships, test files Philanthropies: Basketball run for Lueke-mia, Dance A-thon for the Ronald McDonald House Famous Fijis: Jack Nicklaus, Johnny Carson O r A Phi Gamma Delta: Front Row: Lalo Acosta, Steve Marrietti, Rick Spillman, Bruce Lerncr, Don Aquilano, Zach Zones, Mike Weeks. Row 2: Greg McEowcn, David Watts, Ctanccy Pcndergast, Scott Bell, JcfT Albin, Chris Ferkcnhoff, Brent Jaramillo, John Crissan, Rick Rupkey. Bob Denny, Pat Holloran, Jamie Pappas Row 3: Lloyd Fow, Franz Kurath, Pat Teague, Steve Hudak, Ted Landis, Dan Watkins, Mike Norwick, Paul Dcmpsy, Jamie Slocum, Chip Cocking, Dcrrcn Beene, Kevin Walsh, Dcron Bocks, Vince LaMartia, Dwayne Douglas, Jim Lyon, Matt Douglas Row 4: Brian McCaw, John Mansour, Tom Loucr, Tom Hollet. Row 5: David McNicholas, Bob Kersey, Steve Eisenfeld, Chris Harrison, Martin Lapp, Marc Kates, Sctot Burdick, Steve Bray, James Kelley, Greg Garrett. Row 6: Sam Levy, Scan Cunningham, Eric Christensen, John Pringle, Geoff Zwenke. Row 7: Rat Martin, Mike Berger. Randy Hanley, Mike Perko, Rob Gunness, Paul Burkcmper, David Cosmas, Bill Carrel], Pete DclIaRocca, Tom Sawyer. Charlie Mandala, Jim Medeiros. G-R-E-E-K-S 22Y ■ JACK DODSONLambda Chi Alpha National Founding: March 22, 1913 Chapter Founding: June 2, 1946 Chapter: Zeta Beta Zeta Colors: Purple, green and gold Flower: White Rose National Magazine Title: Cross and Crescent Gem: Pearl Symbols: Cross, Crescent Study Table Flours per week: 0 Scholarship Program: Study buddy system for study tables for members needing scholastic help. Philanthropies: Annual FFousemother Kidnap, Campus-wide alcohol awareness day, Brewster Crisis Flousc. Open Motto: Vir quisque vir (every man a man), Chalepa ta Kala (Naught without labor). Famous Lambda Chi’s: Harry S. Truman Pi Kappa Alpha Lambda Chi Alpha LAMBDA CHI ALPHA: Front Row: Jack Parrish. Scan Donnelly. John Angiulo, David Hocl, Albert Black. Chris Delong, Chris Van Horn. Joe Christiansen. Jus Clarke, Tony Pearson. John Schwcikhart. Row 2: ClifT Kummer, Bryon Witt.Tim Kasovac, Gene Boiseau, Ken Muscutt. Bryan Piccolomini, Carl Occhipinti. Steve Ondrish. Mike Chacon. Dan Kyman. Todd Bright. Nick Yuran. Rob McCormick. Andy Wcllik. Row 3: Martin Hochcdcr, John Tcefy. Josh Brand. Wally Shepherd, William Dowling. Doug Kuehnlc. Steve Carrigan. John Weaver, Chester Fegursky, Doug Murrow. Chris Chesnut, Steve Sheldon, Pat Stevenson. Row 4: Milo Potter. Mike Gillett. Dan Hale. Dave Hamrc. Dan Skowronski. Jay Hardtke. Charles Stcinmetz, Todd Walter. Goran Culbrik, Bill Corwin. Doug Fisher. Jay Brock. Neil Langan. Row 5: Rudy Hanks. Tony Nitz, Dave Mason, Pete Kern, Grant Kncpper, Albert Johnson. Howard Bcnkhen. Matt DeVito. Andrew Dove. Jim Walbert. Allen Breuch, Dave Prcmeaux. Steve Ploog. Brett Bcranek. ■ 228 G-R-E-E-K-S NOKCIOO N svr I SSIXH3XOH AVC SSIXH3J.OH AViThese .BIN are proud of their letters at the All-Greek pairing party. The 7.BTS were paired with Gamn.a Phi Beta, Sigma Kappa and Kappa Sigma. They were just one of the ten pairings. Pi Kappa Alpha National Founding: March 12, 1896 Chapter Founding: December 1, 1924 Chapter: Gamma Delta Colors: Gold and Garnet Flower: Lily of the Valley National Magazine Title: Shield and Diamond Symbols: Shield and Diamond Study Table Hours per week: 6 Scholarship Program: Test files, tutoring, scholarship awards. Philanthropies: Food drives, Miss Arizona Pageant. PI KAPPA ALPHA: Front Row: Victor Ellis. Mike Whittcmorc. Kevin Bodine, Greg Quinlan. Dave Chalfant. Karl Luther. Row 2: Steve Richey. John Fordcmwalt, Mike Truty, Dan Antrim. Mike Nicholson. Eric Nicholson, Eric Roepke, Chris Halligan, Steve Jackson, Jeff Birchak Row 3: Kirk Howe, Tom Smith, Rob Olcson. • Ben Sullivan. Amam Cassel, Chris Minson. Tyc Holmes, Alex Hotels, Fritz Hirsch, Grant Gralrix, Marc Moreno. Andy Mortcnsen. Ripley Casdorph, David I.erner. ✓ G-R-E-E-K-S 229 ■ JACK DODSONSigma Phi Epsilon National Founding: November I, 1901 Chapter Founding: May 4, 1954 Chapter: Arizona Beta Colors: Red and purple Flowers: Red Rose and Violets National Magazine Title: The Sig Ep Journal Gem: Pearl Symbol: Heart Study table hours per week: 12 Scholarship Program: In-house tutors for actives and pledges, test files, 3.0 club. Scott Key award for highest GPA. Philanthropies: Bike A-Thon for American Cancer Center, Big Brothers, Casa De Los Ninos, Larry Smith Cancer Center Run. Open Motto: Pride through Excellence Famous Sig Eps: Carol O’Conner Zeta Beta Tau Sigma Phi Epsilon Sigma Phi Epsilon: Front Row: Mark Becker, Anton VisJer. Chriss Whitten, Bryan Neff, Tom Sullivan, Carter Wade, Jacques Part-Kita, Mike Sweeting, Matt Walles, Michael Cordicr, Christopher Duncan, Christopher Vinton, Mark Chase, Greg Foster, Ed Fischer, Jon Pyle, Andy Elliott, David Burslem. Row I: Biii Holloway. Mark Breidenbach, Kevin Smith. Eric Hansen, Eric Bush, Jay Meyers. Dave Balros, Mike Goldfarb, Chris Harris. Rick O’Rielly, Joe Kutilek, Rick Browne. Dana Bradford. Jeffrey Gcrlach. Phil Oclze, Ted Newman, Steve Skok, John Griffiths, Brent Vogel, Joe Gelamn. Row 3: Brent Black. Jeff VonGillerr, Kevin Edwards. Rich Murphy, Mike Dichaisetofano. Rob Callahan. Steven Werner, Spencer Casey, Mark Smith, Matt Hoencckc, John Oltey, Brad Ottomcycrs, Bob Wright, Greg Poplcwko, Tom Green, John Jamack, John Johnston. Bernard Kctchum, Andcr Foor, Steve Lions, Stuart Robb, Gary Mendez, Paul Homer. David Hamlin, John Julian. Gary Griffins Row 4: JB Coulter, Howard Fishman, Mike McPhilliamy, Andy PaolOcci. Rob Polanski, Kevin Wolfe, John Limpic, Scott Wolf, John Gibson, Nick Longo, Paul Smith, Mike Ruble, John Victor, Scot Cruch, Richard Rice, Jim Ruble, Kevin Malone, Scott Waldron. Tom Chamberlain, Andrew Stewart. Dan O'Connell. Bobby Rice, Doug Johnson, Scott King. Gregg Curry, Todd Forgan. Row 5: Jon F.ggcrt, Harold Camillo, Clayton Baum, Keith Walkings, Bart Pan-Kita, Nelson Bcnchimoc, Dave Fina, Tom Carlson, Todd Julian. John Moore, Chris Bcrrcto, Darren Seigel, Steven Golan, Jeff Smith. Frank Naughton, Geoff Fcrlan, Mike Spacone, Chris Redl, Mike Riley. Dale Campbell. ■ 230 GRE-EKS JAY HOTCHKISSZeta Beta Tau National Founding: December 29, 1898 Chapter Founding: November 6, 1983 Chapter: Alpha Omicron Colors: Navy and yellow Flower: Red Rose National Magazine Title: Deltam Gem: Pearl Symbols: Skull and crossbones Study table hours per week: 15 Scholarship Program: mid-semester grade reports, big little brother study sessions per week. Philanthropies: Mile of Green for March of Dimes, philanthropy weekend where in past years have helped Special Olympics, food bank, Arizona Red Cross, Casa De t.os Ninos Open Motto: Powerhouse of excellence Famous ZBT’s: Mel Allen, Henry Kofflcr Z B T ZtU Beta Tau: Front Row: Eric Shcitclmcn, Brad Grunberg.Todd Rosenzwcig. Row 2: Justin Lubin, Scott French. JcITSkall, Glenn Berkley, Dave Rosenbluth, Louie Rubin, Neil Rosenberg. Row 3: FlipGassman. Michcal Cohen. Marc Lambcr, David Chowaiki, Dan Sherman, Greg Leifcr, Harry Cohn, Jerry Saxe, Dvid Nach, David Nichamin. Row 4: Mike Bernstein, Adam Nach, David Stein, Mark Cohen, Eric Stcinman. Row 5: Adrian Rodriquez, James Tighc. Jerry Chapman. Ronny Richkcr. Mike Gordon, Marc Roscnzwcig, Darrel Moffitt, Jeff Alpcrt, Mark Goldberg, Steve Sanders. Dave Follettc. Row 6: Jay Rcih, Craig Moffitt, Jeff Rosen. Ron Pardo, Michael Morse, Brian Fortman, Steve Lcichcngcr. Adam Nelson, Jarrod Nadcl. Row 7: Kevin Saxe, Steve Grinncr, Lee Ross, Stuart Schalowitz, David Stein, Scott Sobel, Jeff Halpcrn, Greg Raskin. Kenny London. Jim Kurtzman, Todd Amatcau. Dave Edstrom. Brian Tighe. Ron Applebaum. Rick Dubin. Eric Kaminsky. Anthony Weiner. Row 8: Scott Follodcr, J.J. Hutton. Perry Milou, Harvey Dales, Rich Greenberg. Along right wall: Aaron Charles, Rob Fagan. Stuart Paukcr, Geof Weiss, Jack Silverstcin, Andrew Steinberg, Evan Specter. Mark Stein On roof: Scott Silverman. Michael Blum, Joh Gael, Scott Scherer, Kenny Schubir.cr, Stephen Barbemell, Brian Sroka, Judd Haims, Howard Manchick, Steve Denenberg, Glenn Meyers. ___________________________________________________________________________________________________ G-R-E-E-K-S 231 ■RESIDENCE HALLS contents South Hall 236 Apache 238 Arizona 240 Coconino, Cochise 245 Coronado 246 Gila 250 Graham, Greenlee 252 Hopi 255 Kaibab, Huachuca 256 Manzanita 260 Maricopa 263 Mohave 265 Navajo, Papago 269 Pinal, Pima 270 Santa Cruz 271 Sierra 273 Sonora 275 Yavapai 280 Yuma 282 Editors • None! Coldebella • Lisa TarnerResidence Halls: In the “real world,’' home is where one’s heart is. It’s where the family gathers for Thanksgiving, where the leaves pile up for raking in the fall and where Grandma and Grandpa always visit. In short, home is usually a nice place, with lots of good memories. At the UA, home is often a room in a residence hall, a cramped, cement-floored cubicle shared with one or more complete strangers in a constant scries of arguments and contests over who gets the bottom bunk, who gets the closet, how loud the radio is to be played and who pays the repair bills. In short, home at the UA is also a nice place, with lots of good memories. Dormitory residents share membership in an unusual club, formed by the mutual sufferance of life in a gray-slab building with hundreds of complete strangers while trying to get decent grades. While life there may not have been peaceful, or always perfect, it was at least interesting in a way no off-campus student or fraternity sorority-dwellcr could grasp or even truly imagine. Few lull showers mean many long waits. A Living Experience With a Lifetime Of Memories Living in a residence hall meant learning to compromise. Learning to share. Learning to deal with others. The constant presence on campus enforced the academic feeling in dorm students, and added extra pressures not faced by other student groups. It also meant meeting new people, and making new friends. Every hall had at least one person who was an expert in some subject, giving the residents an edge academically over other students. The parties and intramurals games gave the residents a means of escape from the pressures of dorm life, and yet another opportunity to meet new people. All of these benefits combined to make dorm life bearable, if not outright enjoyable. Few if any ex-residence hall dwellers left school without having made a least one friendship with a roommate or hall-mate. The memories of residence hall life, unique among all UA groups, would provide an interesting and perhaps pleasant subject of reflection for the rest of the dorm-dweller’s life, and maybe even a legacy or two to pass down to future college students faced with life in a UA residence hall. Paging duty provides a convenient source of extra catk Hall phones provide dorm residents with little privacy. ■ 234 RE-SI-D-E-N-C-E-H-AL-L-S Kl'.I.I.IlMemories of South: Many ex-South Hall residents reflect on a checkered past If the walls of South Hall could speak .. If they could communicate to the students by some mystical means and relate to them the events that have happened over the last 74 years, the talcs that would spill forth would captivate an audience for hours. Stories of tradition, of fun, and of a brotherhood that would have justify-ingly shamed any fraternity. A legacy that will not be equaled. For instance, every fall semester for the last several years, the members of South Hall have glued coins (mostly quarters and dimes) to the sidewalk in front of the hall. Without fail, one freshman every five minutes walked by and tried to snag up the spare change. This may have seemed a bit cruel, but many of those same freshmen would participate in the ritual the next year. It wasn’t just the practical jokes that set South Hall apart from the crowd. After all, other residence halls played on unsuspecting students, sometimes with harmful results Commenting on South Hall’s sense of close-knit brotherhood, Ired Fletcher, former 1983-84 South Hall president, stated, “In our rooms it was 100°. We went to the T. V. room where it was air conditioned, with everyone else in the hall there, too. You got to know a lot of people that way.” Another ex-resident of South Hall, Dean Dunham, stated more simply: MWe were forced together by the physical atmosphere of South. We did not have a choice.” One might question why these stalwarts did not move to another hall. They would have answered quickly “There is only one Hall.” What was meant by their reply was that although the living conditions were not of, say, the Ritz-Carlton’s standing, Dunham and Fletcher would not have lived anywhere else. “I considered South Hall my home,” said Dunham, “I have lived in Kaibab and Manzanita-Mohave, and to me they were just a place to stay when compared to South.” Everyone knew everyone else, because of not only the hall’s conditions, but also for the fact it was one of the smallest halls on campus. This enabled it to have a more personalized atmosphere. This closeness came through, for example, at Christmas when the South Hall’s residents decorated the 40 foot pine in front of the hall with soup cans toilet paper, and tinsel. A spirit of this type has existed since 1912, when South Hall was erected. It was the second building on campus, housing men exclusively. The original name was Arizona Hall and it usually held the best social events of the year; hayrides, dances, and parties have been written about as far back as 1939. South Hall will be turned into offices for the ROTC organization lb this Fletcher commented. “At least they turned it into something worthwhile—ROTC. They could have done worse, but this is okay.” And so memories echoed hollowly in the empty hallways of the deserted hall. The laughter, the secrets, the sweat. All of this lives only in the hearts of the men that loved South Hall for what it was: A great hall full of tradition. Ending the legacy of South Hall, Durham sums up the ideals of our fathers, and our father’s fathers: “I considered South Hall my home.” Home no more South members show their enthusiasm for the presidentelect of Texas. ■ 236 R-E-S-l-D-E-N-C-E-H-A-L-L-S South Hall 1985S-O U-T-H-H-A-L-L 237 1984 DESERTPeople - They Never Change The age old question that we all ask is how did they wear that? How could they possibly enjoy listening to something like that? Why would anyone do that to their hair? Well, of course, there arc no answers to such questions — not really. When we look at the past it looks as if the people were totally unaware of all the fashions. If they only knew what they were missing, after all look at all the neat stuff we have today. To some, it will be a shocker, but those people were as fashionable, and quite in for their day. Looking back can be very educational, in fact it’s like looking at ourselves not to mention our society. We are what our parents were — a product of our times, our society and our past. Have we all changed that much through the years? Yes and no. The clothes and the music have changed, but we are basically the same people in new packages with new ideas on how to rap. When our parents were our age, oh so many thousands of years ago, they felt and acted much as we do. Even though things look so different they were not. The special collections of the library holds many years of history and the past of the people who have come before us — people who started the institutions, and traditions that we celebrate today. Why keep track of some old pictures and try to remember the history of those who came before. Maybe by looking at them we can learn something about why we arc the way we arc today and why we do the things we do at the University of Arizona. So in fifty years when someone takes a look at this yearbook and they wonder about the way we lived and why we listened to the music we did and why we did the things to our hair that we do we can say — Enjoying a favorite card game are dorm mates some30 years ago. APACHE 1st FLOOR: 1st ROW: Tim Moses 2nd ROW: Robert Castillo. Jeff Rockow Bill Street. Elliot Bcgoune, Howard Hirsh. Brian Rutledge. Dave Spina, Aaron Johnson. Manuel Gomez 3rd ROW: Scooter Hirsh. Stephen Kastncr, James Murphy. Nick Yuran. Jay Melberg, Tim Ong, Del Kyger. Ben Butler. Kip Maynard. Bob DcPaulo. Dave Reed. Mike Lutzkcr APACHF. 2nd FLOOR: 1st ROW: Mark Iampc. Greg Geller. Pat "Stud" O’Shea. John Shriver, Joe Laplant. Ray Espinosa 2nd ROW: Kurt Strange. Tim Camcno, Derek Curtis. John Rosenberg. Paul Valcovich, James Ccrjan, Joseph Walker, Dan Padilla, Vance Icrman, Bob DeGutes, Robert Schaiblc 3rd ROW: Bill Metec. Mark Dross. Michael Steward, Jeff Buccarion, Jonathan Bolt, Peter Cosovich, Steve Denton. Peter Clark, Dan Kaplan. Joe Smith. Karl Staggs. People don’t really change, the times do, the styles do, the sounds do, but we just sta the same. ■ 238 R-E-S-I D-E-N-C-E-H-A-L L S SPEC1AI. COI.t.ECl IONSHow arc the odds today? H-l-S-T-O-R-Y 239 ■ This late 1960‘s room is dated by the decor. Back in time at the Mapzanita lobby when things were a little different, tpACHE 3rd FLOOR: 1st ROW: Matthew Andrea, knacio Hirata, Sandra Roberts, John Varljcn, Bradley v'hcclcr, Brian Gilbert, Gerald MolTatt, Richard -Jardman, Berry Grissom 2nd ROW: Rick Zwicky, ichard Weier, William Scis, Dave Lysengcn, Dave rice. Mark BallejoS, Peter Schmcrl, David ■bromson. Pat Brcm, Paul Dcsjarlais 3rd ROW: Marc 3rron, Mike Farrow, Ted Cullen, Craig Heath, Rob obin, Ron Christoffcrson, John Mclcndaz, Louis heperd, Mike Barash, Rcgi Saddler. SPECIAL COLLECTIONSStepping Back Into Time To See The People, Places And Fantastic Changes Back in the 1890 s it all began with the use of east and west cottages as the first living quarters on campus. They became so popular that the University kept adding new buildings solely for use as residence halls. Most of the dorms were built between the 1920-1950’s. The first of the women’s halls was Maricopa, built in 1920. Cochise known as a men’s dorm today at one time was used in the mid-forties as a women’s dorm. As the University grew quickly the need for living space on campus also quickly increased. To answer this demand the dorms Gila and Yavapai were erected on campus, Today the campus is full of dorms and their popularity has not decreased and, in fact the need for on campus is more than the supply but no plans for new dorms are in the process Another popular new aspect of campus living is the co-ed dorm — something very new to the campus but also very limited ')000«0£«e Full length gowns and dress suits were the outfits in the early 1900’s and the decorations in the Ihing units refltci«l ti aspects of a very different world. Where did they keep the stereo? ARIZONA 2nd FLOOR 1st ROW: David Wilson. Greg Mandelman, Rick Rupkey, Mat Roberts 2nd ROW: Dennis Poon, Clark Overbaugh, Steve Chapman. Clark Overbaugh. Tony Murry, John Crissan. John Nokes. Jack Meoff, Herb Hawkins. Craig Hanlon. Todd Miller, Lou McDermott, Kevin Ross 3rd ROW: Chuck Durazo. Lenny Fuchs. Dan Jacobson. Dean Morris, Brel Weissman, Frank Moskowitz. ■ 240 R-E-S-I D-E-N-C-E-H-A-L-L-S ARIZONA 3rd FLOOR 1st ROW: Steve Feldman. Steve Oppcnhcimcr, Rocky Carter, Rob Seamans, Ben Gallcr, Rob Ascher 2nd ROW: Scott Edwards. Tim Lantcrman, George Henman. Dave Euhus, Greg Weber, Rob Bell, Kevin Jcffko, Brian Beebe, Debbie Dibenc, Darrin Hill. Tom Munhall 3rd ROW: Doug Griffiths. Rick Weiner, John Lkxatos, Ann Eldridge, Jason Gilbert 4th ROW: Brad Yerks. Pat Foran.k 1921 Cochise hall — biand new. always looking for a place to park. Studying — a ery ok) tradition. £ ARIZONA 4th FLOOR 1st ROW: Chns Steele. David O l ogan, Jay Johnson 2nd ROW: JcfT Hollis, Jeff Roth. _ Trevor Parker, Gerard Grisby, Paul Steward 3rd ROW: g Mike Ablin, James Shaver, Scott Meyer, Keith O Thompson, Paul Bayless, Jeff Wright. Ahmad Yamout. O Stephen Cercsia. ARIZONA Stb FLOOR: 1st ROW: Troy Biclcnbcrg, Chipper Matthew, Darius Mikenus 2nd ROW: Randall Hayden, Mike Nicholson, Jim Byrkit, Andy Floyd, John Kelly, C. Thomas Heckman. Brian Vandenburgh 3rd ROW: Dave Doonsberry, Sean Mackin, Paul Burgis, Joe Phipps, Mike Berkeley, Dave Rcca, Patrick Smith, Richard Nagle, Julian Ramiu 4th ROW: Vincent Woolf, Ted Z. Taylor, Brian Bohan. Thomas Sloan. Gordon Ingure, Shawn Lulkin, Mike Liverside, Bret Pulse. John Sullivan 5th ROW: John Hallman. Jim Slim Meyers, Ken Candnka, Jeff Nelson, Steve Guy Blutt, Sean Wickland, Michael McCabe H.I.S.T.Q.R.Y 241 ■ARIZONA 6th FLOOR 1st ROW: Jeff Weiss, Andy Cole, George Carded, Bill Tobin 2nd ROW: Brian Peter, Andy Elliot, Scott Avery, Boots McCormick. Eric Hanson 3rd ROW: lim Kerkman, Jan Wolff. Thorsten Ritter, Buzzy Brous. Dave Schcchtcr, Curt Ingram 4th ROW: Gene Crout, Brent Johnson, Doug Turner, Jon Baird. ARIZONA 7th FLOOR 1st ROW: Chris Johnson, David Hagerman 2nd ROW: Steven Pope, Wayne Worthington, Kevin Moynihan, Luis Buenaver, Matt McGuire 3rd ROW: Robert Starks. Robert Co . Mark Wckoba, Mark McLean, Walter Reijs 4th ROW: Brian MeFarlin, Tom Connolly, Mike Wood, Kurt Ballard, Bill Welch, Chuck Harding. Tim Jahns Tim Brennan. Troy Larkin 5th ROW: Frank Alexander, Osman Oussta. Wayne Shafer, Ralph Scaramella, Bob White, Max Wry, Rob Kellner ARIZONA 8th FLOOR 1st ROW: Kevin bndresen, Bill Valentine 2nd ROW: Doug D’Alessandro. Chris Dcrnovich, James Booth. Doug Freedberg 3rd ROW: David Kclchcr, Dilip Bansal Pete Orradre. Ed Flaherty, Kevin Minoux. Randy Furman 4th ROW: Scan O'Brien, Mike Wolf, Bill Evans, ■ 242 R-E-S-I-O-E-N-C-E-H A-L-L Sito do you spell responsible again? Being an RA is much more than just living in the dorms and answering an occasion al question put forth by a resident In fact, i being an RA can be very time consuming yet very rewarding. How does one become an RA. what docs it involve and how do ■ they learn just what to do in every situation that might arise? The steps to becoming an RA are very long and involved, with many people involved in the decision-making process. At the end of every year one staff member and one hall government member recommend the names of possible RA’s to the head rcsi- ! dents of the dorms. They in turn pass or veto each nomination, sending the approved ones to Residence Life. Then if there arc no problems they are sent back to the dorms and the individuals, who have I made it arc asked to become Resident As • sistants. What docs a typical RA end up doing when they arc picked for the job? Each RA is responsible for their hall and the general well-being of the people who live in the dorm. This means first of all becoming acquainted with all the residents on their hall and secondly making sure they in turn all know each other. This begins at the start of i the year and is an ongoing process. Each RA sets up wing parties, mixers and interwing activities. Each R A in short, is responsible for setting up various programs and . functions throughout the semester to promote hall living and participation. So what’s so hard about being an RA? Well, if all the job entailed was setting up mixers and parties; it might not be such a I hard job at all. Unfortunately the job entails quite a few more skills than party coordinator and friend. The residents may have some very difficult problems the RA may have to deal with. This is where the RA classes come in hand. As a part of the class schedule each RA must attend an RA class run by Greg Zibcl. Always keeping a watchful eye. Serious concentration. The yawn tactic in lare form. At these classes they tackle such difficult questions as suicide, alcoholism, and relaxation. So, it is easy to see that the life of an RA is quite demanding and that it would take a very special person to fill the job RA: Relaxation Artist. R-A-'S 243 ■ LYNDA BOHLKE________________________________________________ LYNDA BOHI KE LYNDA BOHLKEARIZONA 9th FLOOR 1st ROW: Grimm Mapp, Nathan Avery, Bradley Johnson 2nd ROW: Steve Malmros, Doug Thicrcr, Yasdi Contractor 3rd ROW: Ronald Barnett, Thang Nguyen, Christopher Horn, Dan Hires, David Smith 4th ROW: Clayton Barnett, Rojc Yap, Scott McBride, John Roberts Sloan, Colin James, Robert J. Chiu. David Wayne McCormick, Greg DeNinno 5th ROW: Hsiao-Chi David Wu, Doug Smith, Mike Maftsour, Robert Paul Ksycki, William C. Wade, John Zeise 6th ROW: Rick Peterson, Ken Ariza, Vince Ross. Paul Anthony Bustamante, Gary' Griffiths, Jeff Donahue, David Gordon, Hiroyuki Tamahashi, Todd Whittard, COCONINO: 1st ROW: Ann Herber. Nancy Bussey, Brandon Butler, Heather Merbis, Gillian Wcttstcin 2nd ROW: Mary Voss, Julie Ochs. Tanya Dang, Teresa Howell, Molly Connelly, Marianne Porter, Michelle Maliniak, Casey Leidner, Loren-Yvette Whitten, Debbie Yang 3rd ROW: Sue Finnegan, Suclla Bcvicr, Felicia Froechlich, Elaine Polvino, Ceci Jimenez 4th ROW: Shannath Merbs, Lisa Arquette, Julie Williams, Kathy Peters, Karen Wiggens. Stephanie Miller, Margie Owsley. COCHISE HALL 1st ROW: Mike Mosra. Mike Miller. Zcljko Djukie, Marco Luzi, Wayne Mecabe, Jeff Best 2nd ROW: Pat Cooney. Brad Miller, Shawn Gerber, unknown, unknown, John Medichan 3rd ROW: Bert Rclcrford, James Abbo, Glen Green, Larry Grics, unknown, Dan Magowan, Jordan Killian, Travis Stedman, Steve Berry, Kevin Brown 4th ROW: Robert Scrubon, Vincent Bowey, unknown. Tom Morris, unknown 5th ROW: unknown, unknown, Paul Bogart, Tony Burton, unknown, Gary McClain, Dan Thompson, Randy Aumock. Chris Vordasi, Victor Mona 6th ROW: Karl Heilman, Luis Ast, unknown, John Pacent, Roy Lacey, Mike Smith, Dave Dosch, unknown, Jason Wagner 7th ROW: unknown, unknown, Mike Griffith, unknown. Greydon Lindskold, Randy Blondcau, Lancaster Mcndiola, Todd Plctchcr, unknown, Jeff Boothakar, Tim Mings, unknown, Darren Hill 8th ROW: Andrew Leavitt, Rich Stillcy, Ray Velasco, Dave Miller, John Hernandez 9th ROW: Steve Pruitt, Jeff Seminoff, Jeff Draschcr, unknown, Tony Galcik. Rich Ballman CORONADO 2nd FLOOR 1st ROW: Kimberly Fulton. Laurie Chase, Stephanie Duggan, Anna Marie Wasko, Osena Viojcitc, Lisa Bautista 2nd ROW: Pamela Mitsuisbi. Marni Rosen, Michelle Monheit, Debbie Burgis, Evelyn Dora 3rd ROW: Machrina Smith. Diane Toy. Nancy Rhodes, Mitchell Richards. Jessica Fineburg, Patsy Balanon, Chevera Trillo. ■ 244 R.E-S-I-D-E-N-C-E-H-A-L L STbc above graph represents the number of dorm residents from each state. Graph of States 50-100 Let’s Come Come every August a pilgrimage of some sorts occurs. A pilgrimage to Arizona from - almost every state in the union. A pilgrim-V age that brings men and women to the uni-■ versity to study and live in the dorms. Like [many students who would come to Tuscon from the other states around the country, Brian prepared to leave his home for his journey to Arizona. When Brian decided to I come to Arizona from his home in the Mid-9 west he thought he would be alone. After ' all, who would venture that far away from home? Finally, the day came to leave for Tucson. One the other end of the flight was the (University of Arizona and the residence hall he had chosen to live in. When Brian stepped off the plane the j First thing he saw was a red shirt with the U of A written on it. He greeted Brian when he got off the plane. “Arc you going to the University? Do you need a ride to the campus or help with your luggage?” Overwhelmed Brian answered, “Yes to all three questions.” A few more red shirts appeared to help Brian with his luggage. Then they put it on the bus and told him to have a seat and that the driver would drop him off at the rcsi- Together dcnce halls when the bus filled up. “Welcome to the University of Arizona ” While he was waiting on the bus to fill up and leave he began to talk to some of the other people around him. “Where are you from?” was the question of the day. He expected to hear Arizona this and Arizona that but instead he heard New York, California, Pennsylvania and Iowa. He was amazed and very pleased to hear that so many people came from so far away just like he did. He wasn’t alone after all. If these people were from all over the United States then he felt sure that the people he would meet at his dorm would also come from different backgrounds. When he got to the dorm that afternoon he realized he was right. Of course there were a lot of Arizona residents but there were also a lot of people from everywhere else. In the coming weeks Brian found out just how diverse the dorm residents were and how much the life at the dorms was enriched by their diversity. Everyone seemed to bring a part of their culture and regional personalities with them to make this experience well worth the chance he took when he left home. Foreign students socialize. T-H-E-M I-G-R A-T-I-O-N" 245 ■ DAVID PORTNOYLast Call For Alcohol Relaxing At Last Down the hatch or is that cheers or no it must be a toast to whatever. Up to the lips that sweet ambrosia goes. It slowly slips over the lips to the front of the mouth where the taste buds welcome the foreign object. “Welcome back” is the greeting the liquid gets. Next the voyage leads to the long slender throat that bathes in the flavor before the visitor slips away to the refuge of the belly where it is fully analyzed. The belly quivers with joy at the visit Oops too fast of a visit and too many visitors for the belly warrant that some must leave the same way they came — you know, up the hatch and back out into the real world never to be enjoyed agaii The worst of all fates for Mr. Mops — suck is the life of a brew. Every college student quickly learns si CORONADO 3rd FLOOR 1st ROW: Usa Warnc Juli Jarboe, Kris Nonley, Debbie Schupack, Mona Lump, Monica Moroney 2nd ROW: Stephanie Simonson, Susan Frost, Cheryl Hayden. Laura Jagcr, Judy Handverger, Kathryn O’Shaugncssy 3rd ROW': Jean Olivieri, Colleen Smith, Michccn Moroney, Julie Garland, Meghan Jackson. Mia Nyman, Maureen Kelly, Michelle Harris CORONADO 4th FLOOR FRONT ROW: Kim McNaughton, Nancy Ridgway, Laura Bale, Ann Westgaard. BACK ROW: Marcia Whitney, Denise Lindskog, Stephanie Buckloz, Jenni Drust. Tracey Sowerby, Alex Lind. Terri Niska, Heidi Burleson. ■ 246 R-E-S-I D-E-N-C-E-H A-L-L-SStirring conversation Tbe classic relaxed studying pose is demonstrated with ease and grace. the places to relax, eat and meet with friends that arc close by campus. Of course, if the food and drink happen to be good to the student has ri hit the college jackpot. At the University of Arizona there arc many favorite places for the student to visit when they want to unwind after classes. Many students find a certain place which they frequent all the time while others experiment and hit all the small bars around the campus. 1 When do busy students find the time to go tout and socialize with friends when the average college student’s time is usually at a premium? Well, it’s all just a matter of priority decision making. That is the decision not to i have any priorities or at least not to let them (i interfere with the normal thought process. |4 After all being a college student requires quite a few specialized skills. The famous Mama’s pizza ruins many a college budget. CORONADO 5tb FLOOR FRONT ROW: Donna Maloney, Fonda Duvanel, Susan Demeter, Kim Carlson. Nancy Houdck, Lori Margcrum, Hyun Soo Park, Amy Erb. BACK ROW: Kim Thompson, Mary Lou Guerrieri, Michele Rossman, Gretchen Creighton. Anita Clair, Dawna Chandler, Joanna Naylor. N-l-G-H-T-L-l-F-E 247 ■The Red Sea Dorm Residents Put Their Red Shirts Forward - Creating A “Wave” Of Wildcat Spirit! Traditions seem to go hand in hand with the college experience. Every new college student learns the traditions of their university, one way or another. One of the very first traditions that a U A student is exposed to the is that of the football game. As the afternoon sun came in through the window it gradually exposed the sign over the front desk: “Buy your dorm football tickets now and sit with your fellow residents ” This was exactly what she had been waiting for. She wanted to go to all the games, but she didn’t know anyone yet and she certainly wasn’t going to sit alone. “Want to buy some football tickets?” the girl behind the desk asked. “Yes, have you sold very many yet?” “We always sell out” she replied. “Oh. by the way, don’t forget to wear red ” She wondered why the girl added that. Next Saturday rolled around and it time for the first game of the season A Susan was getting ready for the game sbe heard a knock on the door, it was the gir who had sold her the ticket. “Don’t forgettc wear something red for the game. We »i meet down in the lobby in about twent) , minutes.” “Why wear red?" “Oh yea-you’re new to the university. We all wear red to the football games. You’ll see it loob like a sea of red with all those shirts ” When she walked into the stadium sbe looked around and everywhere, in every'direction she saw red shirts It truly did loci like a sea of red shirts. “Now you know one of our traditions here at the UA." the girl said. Susan lookc: CORONADO 6th FLOOR 1st ROW: Dianne Jacobs Kerry Seltzer, Monique Chaisson, Laura Larkin. 2nd ROW: Tania Ghoulham, Kim Dunigan, Jane Penisten, Leeann Hanhila, Kim Hamm. Lynn Frazin. Cassandra Rice. 3rd ROW: David Cisak, Becky Copeland. Carolyn Prinz, Tracy Barrett. Kari Kulvinskas, Lorna Snider. ■ 248 R-E-S-l-D-E-N-C-E-H-A-L-L-S CORONADO 7th FLOOR 1st ROW: Not Identified. Susan Silverman, Michele Touby, Nicole Thornally, Not Identified, Chrissy Pcpicak, Debbie Moss, Martina Friedman, Julie Roskoph 2nd ROW': Sara Newman. Holly Dcndy, Ani Injeian, Andrea Bettim, Luci Hodge, Jeanninc Kovach. 3rd ROW: Mary Murphy, Sheryl Svoboda, Cheryl Roberts, Kathy Stiles. Michelle Friend, Kathrync Kirschbaum, Kathy Brown, Becky Lee, Nancy Bak, Not Identified. 4th ROW: Sara Schloz, Jennifer Burke, Kris Kcim, Jcannie Schuck, Mandy Mckce, Anita Mcya, Michelle Katalinic. Catherine Clark, Lynn Bondcson, Trina Petty. Karen Kcllum. Loma Snider.A tradition at the football games is to call Wilbur the Wildcat up into the stands to be passed up through the crowd, without dropping him. around again in the section they were sitting in and saw many of the faces that she had seen in the hall but hadn’t had a chance to meet yet. This was going to be a fantastic chance to finally meet some of the people she had seen around As the game went on. the group of people she was sitting with were going wild. I hen someone nudged her in the side and said, ■ “We’re going to do the wave.’’ “The wave? What in the world is the wave?” “Just stand up and put your hands in the air and kinda yell wave.” “Ok, if you say so.” The whole stadium, section after section, came alive. It actually looked like a sea of people flowing through the stadium. “That was unlike any other football game 1 have been to before. I’m so glad I bought my tickets with the hall ” “Arc the fans always So lively at the games?” “Yes, especially at the games later in the season.” “This year promises to be a great year, because we arc going to go to the Rose Bowl for sure ” “Just wait for the next game it gets a lot better as the season goes on ” A beachball often circulates during the games, keeping the fans busy while trying to keep up with the action on the football field. 3RONADO 8th FLOOR 1st ROW: Carolyn Pye, sa Blushkofsk, Ncssrinc Elkadry, Vicky Lukasik. id ROW: Kathy Crandall. Chris Gomez, Amy Mlcr, Debbie Schiffcr, Tonya Kuhl, Jennifer Neel, CORONADO 9th FLOOR 1st ROW: Ann-Mane Trchcarnc, Laura Robinson. Kay Nelson, Mary Moriarity, Meg Kissel, Amy O’Melia, Chery l Varner 2nd ROW: Jennifer Broughton. Tammy Burnett, unknown. April Rain W'aicr, Jean Pate 3rd ROW: Sherri Scott. Jenine Cowan. Julie Rcvinc, Deborah Strohmcyer, Melissa Fennell, Marlena Schwdcrer, Julie Rose G-A-M-E-S 249 ■ JEFF WALLACEHanding over the proof. 21 Isn’t Blackjack It was 6:30 on Friday night, much like any other Friday night. It had been a very hard and long week. John was ready to relax and have a good time. Of course, a good time included getting together with his friends and going party hunting. Before any self-proclaimed particr could go out socializing for the evening he had to “load up ” It wouldn’t be a Friday night if he and his buddies weren’t “loaded The evening started like many others had with everyone coming over to John's room with their favorite beverages ready to drink. But, tonight would end different than any other Friday night had. because tonight would be the last time John would drink with all his friends. After everyone was sufficiently intoxicated they all became rather loud ar.d obnoxious. Then John’s RA came to the door and said they should hold the noise down. John became defensive and said they were going to leave anyway. The RA could see that they were all very drunk and became concerned. “Where are you going to party tonight?” he asked. “We arc just going to cruise around and see what’s going on,” John replied “Maybe you guys should just hang around here tonight, John. You shouldn’t be driving in that shape anyway.” “I know what I can and can’t do,” John snapped back. Insulted that he has been put down so badly in front of his friends, John made his way over to his keys and told his friends that it was time to go out. John got into the car and revved up the engine. He was really hyped up now; be was ready to go. As soon as the car was full he tore out the parking lot. Speeding down the road he began to go faster and faster. One of John’s friends commented on his speed and as he turned around to answer he ran through a red light, cutting in front of another car. The impact of the crash sent John through the windshield onto the cement. As the police officer looked down at John’s body he turned to his partner an: simply shook his head. “When will they learn?” The above story could be about you, or someone who doesn’t respect the power of alcohol and understand what it can do to a normal person. The UA recently has responded to the problem of drinking by the people who live in University housing. Several steps have been taken by the University to both limit alcohci intake by legal drinkers, keep the undcragcd from drinking and educate those Getting the stamp of approval. GILA 1st FLOOR 1st ROW: Nancy Freeman 2nd ROW: Dava Daughenbaugh, Jennifer Bouley, Lynette Doudt, Stephana Lopez, Kristen Nardecn. 3rd ROW’: Marchcta Baldwin, Debbie Bruno. Latrish Centers, Lisa Jordan, Leanne Mader 4th ROW: Clair Bovey, Elaine Leavens. Natasha Korshak, Angela Edwards. Jo Ann Williams. Hilary Fuss, Ann Gossman ■ 250 R E S.I-D E N.C E.H.A L L-SThe University carefully check everyone «bo is drinking. Cardins Is becoming popular. who will be drinking about the power of alcohol and intoxication and the dangers that they present to our society. Another has been to prohibit the halls from asking •for money from hall residents for the purpose of buying alcohol. The state specifically told the halls at the beginning of the year that because University • housing belonged to the state that no money could be taken for the purchase of alcohol. The University hoped that this would be an effective method of reducing both the emphasis on alcohol and the presence of it at hall functions. Another method of alcohol control is to require proof of age before allowing anyone to drink at University functions. The probability of getting the chance to drink if you are underaged in noncxistant at University functions. The watchful eye the nation has been keeping on those who drink has now extended to the •University campuses; a place that used to be an alcoholic haven is now no longer a .place for irresponsible drinking. It's me really. ilLA 2nd FLOOR 1st ROW: Debra Albert, Jenny futile, Carol Arnold, Marci Anaya. Lori Espinoza. Jzz Barber, Ellen Kartcher. 2nd ROW: Tracey Thomas, Carrie Thrasher, Kit Stephenson. Vera o!eystewa, Leanc Davison. Jill Woolpert, Alyson vloose, Mrytlc Yazzi. 3rd ROW: Trina Dean. Mariah Vilctt, Debbie F.ichelbcrg. Renee Thomas, Not dentified, Karyn Bruce. Lynn Lacek, Sharon Niles, 'hris Hogan, Judy Tang, Not Identified, Angel 'indlcr, Jenny Wictor, Audrey McDonald, Mary Jo Cchoe, Michelle Baker. GII-A 3rd FLOOR 1st ROW: Kim Lindbladc, Windy Krueger 2nd ROW: Sherrill Bennett, Carol Tepper. Kristen Larsen, Leanne Mader. Ann Gossman, Beth Wraga. Pan Thanasomboon, Carmen Bernal 3rd ROW: Tina Wilcox. Kerry Dclvccchio. Jo Anna Horton. Sharon Kenney, Debbie Nalwood, Courtney Nelson. Kristen O’Neil, Mari Olson. Norma Leyah A L-C-O-H-O-L-R-E-G-U-L-A-T I-O-N S 251 ■Handling the Most Difficult Being a college student is not the easiest of all things to be, even though it is often portrayed as the life of partying and carefree living. Even though good times arc had during the college experience, many difficult issues must finally be faced when the person is confronted by them in the learning environment of the college atmosphere. Just what kind of issues? Well the dorms try to present different speakers to talk about anything from birth control to campus safety to ever important study skills. The atmosphere of the dorm makes it easier for the students to come to whatever seminars interest them and to get into small group discussions. Picking up literature on different ivsues helps to inform students. GRAHAM GREENLEE 1st FLOOR EAST WEST 1st ROW: Kristin King, Chrislyn Millay, Mary Sindorf, Abby Dupkc, Ron VanCcurt, Norma Zuniga, Alan Kocnckc. Larua Reese 2nd ROW: Eric Thomas. Todd Bader, Steve Harder, Brian Alcksa, Susan Conner, Larua D’Ambra, Kay Faulbcrg, Katie Soriano 3rd ROW: Simon Matthews, Karen Jordan, Grant MacLcllan, Steve Gorski, Tom Wicser, Mark Wille. Scott Stroming, Noel Soblcman. ■ 252 R-E-S-I-D-E-N C E H A L-L-S GRAHAM GREENLEE 2nd FLOOR CENTER 1st ROW: Veronica Cuprak, Teresa Tokar. Liz Weiss, Jana Adler, Lila Swedarsky, Kim LaPortc 2nd ROW: Jorge Pantclli, Mark Winiker, Clarissa Jacinto, Lynettc Charlie. Christina DeJong 3rd ROW: Mark Stanley, Walter Dunkel. Carlo Caravctta. Greg Maciulla. Paul Smith, Brian Smith, Brentley Ary, Joe Shopp.Issues that Face College Students haring the experiences that they hare bad makes guest speakers both helpful and popular. RAHAM GREENLEE 2nd FLOOR EAST WEST t ROW: David Yazzi, Mike Davidson. Amy ccman. Lee Brunclli, Sharon Bigelow, Allan Kneke, Maria Hernandez 2nd ROW': Gary Wagner, sa Tomlinson, Sandy Shillito, Debbie Carlson, nnifer Marder. Deah Dennis, LuAnn Proveaux, ura Reese. Tammy McQueen, Steve Hamilton, an Politi 3rd ROW': Nick Bentley, Heidi Dcines. ott Polston, Kevin Long. Bruce Goldberg, John vcllo, Allan t.©ng, Toan Ngyven, Tony Zinmann, n Snowden. Campus Safety is a concern of many students who lire in campus housing. S-E-M-I-N-ARS 253 ■ LYNDA BOHLKEMany other activities took place at the start of the fall semester at residence halls beside the basic studying, sleeping, and socializing Just before the Thanksgiving break everything started to get hectic with the overabundance of activities. Some of these activities were float building and holiday events. One holiday event that took place was the pumpkin carving contest at Cochise Hall. Held on Halloween night, all residents gathered with pumpkins and knives in hand to see who would carve out the most creative and impressive Jack O’Lantem for the contest. Another activity that produced excitement for many hall residents was the annual float building contest Most halls participated, but each year Manzanita Mohavc always entered an impressive float They stayed up late and worked long hours constructing the float which essentially means they made and glued an enormous amount of paper flowers to the future award-winning float. liach hall sponsored some type of activity in the fall semester Whether large or small each resident that attended had fun supporting UA and their hall. FALL ACTIVITIES Float building and pumpkins An impressiie Jack O’Lantern like this one was the goal of each entry in the contest. rxtfn'ASX A Mohate resident deroted his time during float building to seperating paper napkins for flowers. Concentrating on minute detain in his earring, thh resident of Cochise hopes to win. ■ 254 R-E-S-I-D-E-N-C-E-H A-L-L-S i JAY HOTCHKISS ____________________________________________ JAY HOTCHKISSTeamwork seems to work for these expert pumpkin artists. !» £ GRAHAM GREENLEE 3rd FLOOR CENTER 1st O ROW: Alan Kocnekc 2nd ROW: Tracey Dunr.cr, Michelle r Brown. Jill Fetters. Terri Bentz 3rd ROW': Chen McGruc, § Jane Dougall, Gloria Levitt. Vanessa Galloway. Dori O Stanelle. £ GRAHAM GREENLEE 3rd FLOOR EAST WEST 1st O ROW': l.ori Hawkins, Pam Dcfrcyn, Kathy Stanley, Mia Martin, Pam Smolcr, Chris Broughton, Alan Kocnkc 2nd § ROW: Brad Kern, Tiffany Johnson. Tim Lheurcx, My D Lai. Pat Crowley. Ed Curley, Bruce McLean, Linda Plilt. O Brian Hirsch 3rd ROW: Rich Civior, Susan W'ilkc, Kevin Z Butler, Janinc Meyers, Jeff Smith. Michele Martel, ak Stuart Guild. John Barnett. Karen Jordan. Bruce Goldberg. HOPI LODGE 1st ROW: Robert Wildcy, Carl Nyman. Brett Hanson, Steve Solcwin. James Poon. John Peters 2nd ROW: Eric Jones. Robert Monoschcfsky. Kevin Bcrgcscn, Tom O’Lcar, Bill Schrccder, Staurt Clark 1st ROW: David Hedges, Martin Pclgcr, Rod James, Richard Kozlowski, Oleg Lysyj. Keith Jones, Chip Marce 4th ROW: Bruce Scott, Todd Baker, Ed Aplas, Richard Caldcrone. Norman Karkos. Eric Parkes. Steve Skinner. Janccl Qasi, Mitch Ramsay, Rob Blain, Todd Schollars. Eric Hauser, Peter Walnuik, Tim Bassett. Frank Ortiz, Paul Burke, Roy Messcrschmidt, Ben Preston, David Preston, David Heller, Deana Cote, Chris Bow 5th ROW': Derek Oliver. Ray Churchwcll, John Fcny, Steve Oakley, Mark Saunders, Hush Beauregard, Jeff Ryser, Bob Berkey, Ken Sharp. Jim Douglas, Kevin Johnson, Kevin Mulvihill. Rob Tomlinson. Todd Waaramaa, Tri Nguyen. Rudy Ruiz, Tom Gonzales, John Daniels, John Flores. Craig Lucios, Darren Merrill, David Merrill, David Hutchens. Stuait Ed. F-A-L-L-A C-T-l-V-i-T-l-E-S 255 ■Dance, dance Che night away or at least dance the souk off your shoes and the blisters on. The ritual is an age old one. It begins with an innocent pass by a sign then you read about the inter-hall party. You don’t have any other special plans for this Friday. Why not go to the party you say? Why not? It seems an innocent question. Innocent — no way. There is no such thing as innocent when you add a college student, his friends and that “evil beverage” ALCOHOL. The Friday Night Ritual KAIBAB HUACHUCA 1st FLOOR NORTH 1st ROW: Paul Lituin, Eric Schnupp. Scan O’Connor 2nd ROW: Mike Zirklc, Val Penner. Dara Mia Giles, Karin Sagastumc, Tracy Tsou, Tracey Dunham 3rd ROW: Steve Elliott, Danielle Froio, Rebecca Seay, Rac DuBose, Lupita Lopez. Sbcriy Minikes. Noellc Slamo. Zolla Wadsworth 4lb ROW: Jordan Macus, Marion Thompson, Sandra Thompson, Karin Stella, Jackie Wolfe. Marci Salz, Todd Norris. Allan Arakaki, David Huggins 5th ROW: Todd Holenkamp, Pat Ward, Orlando Viera. Tim Rcifshicder, John Ring. KAIBAB HUACHUCA 1st FLOOR SOUTH 1st ROW: Mike Burke. Rebecca Plevcl, Steve Fajaro. Tim Rudy 2nd ROW: Stephanie Brysacz. Dawn Manning. Willis Gibson. Cami Boone. Julie Krzynick. Heidi Pfeiffer 3rd ROW: Jon Zobcnica. Darrin Sims Seth Launcr. Sandra Houston. Lisa Buffalini, Laurie Weitzman. Diane Ibley 4th ROW: Mike Badowski. Michael Nutt, Brad Golner, Craig Rothlisberg, John Yanik. Dan Pavicich, John Snider. ■ 256 R-E-S-I D E-N-C-E-H A-L-L-SIBA HUACHUCA 2nd FLOOR CENTER SOUTH 1st ROW: Kim Crosby, lissa Dunhoff, Jacquic Spears, Nikki Gibson. Danielle Dorian, Jim Nasium 2nd W: Maureen Mazurczyk. Julie Gellhaus. Kathleen Dostalik, Jill Yarborough, phanie Hebert, Chuck Scarlc 3rd ROW: Paul Nichols, unknown, Lome Valencia, a Lane. Heather Bush. Sharon McCaffrey, Taryn Lawton. Stephanie Denham. Dan alcsky 4th ROW: Howie Silverberg. Robert Owens, Wes Boyer. Rod Shively, R J. :k. Phil Poindexter, Jonathan Cottor. P If there had not been any kegs, I would have never gone. Who goes to a residence hall party in the first place? I mean, all residents complain night and day about the below poverty level of their living conditions. Any social event connected with a residence hall has to be a horrible experience. Still, since my roommate (who’s sole purpose in life, is partying and to hunt down an RA he’s been lusting after) graciously offered to pay 'my $1.00 cover charge, 1 decided to go. Anyway, there wasn’t a decent movie on cable. iWe arrived at Graham Grccnlcc promptly at 9:05 p.m. Big mistake — besides the bored looking DJ and a few self-conscious freshmen, we were the sole party goers. However to give my first hall festivity a chance, we opted to stay and see what might happen. Being pcrscvecring (as my mother always told me to be), I fchcadcd straight for the beer. My roomie, after scanning to be Iisure the love of his life couldn’t be spotted, followed behind (After about 15 minutes of standing around drinking, the (moment that would change my life forever happened. Three of Iithc most incredible looking girls appeared, bathed in pristine (light, at the doorway. With my mouth gapping, I nudged my iroommate. He turned and by the expression on his face, I knew ihis new true love was mere history. The three goddesscss looked straight at us, the kind of regard a professor gives a pet student. You know the excitement in the eyes, the comfort in the face knowing that the student would never be a failure. Well, we received the full treatment. Then, as if I had not died and gone to heaven already, they approached us. The middle one spoke, (I swear to God she was the incarnate of Veronica Lake) - “You look like a couple of wild guys.” “Why don’t we sec if we can start off the night some place else. This place has about as much appeal as a morgue.” Obsessed, we followed them out to the car, a Volvo. Roomie stayed in the back with the younger version of Rachel Ward, while I was up front with Veronica on my right and the perfect image of Jerry Hall (only with auburn hair) to my left. We sped off, heading for the freeway. “Where arc we going as if it rally mattered, inquired my 1.96 GPA roommate. Jerry spoke this time, “We wanted to see the sunrise on Newport Beach, since our mothers always warned us never to go anywhere unescorted, we decided to find us some real men. Little boys we can drop off at the nearest payphone.” I glared at my roommate, mouthing “No more questions, you idiot.” During the rest of the ride, I kept pinching myself to see if I was asleep. We opened bottle after bottle of Dom Ferignon, doing 90 mph on the highway. And, the stereo system must have cost a small fortune. Not that that was important, because the tapes these heaven sent angles had was all new music stuff 1 heard had been released, but knew had not any chance what so ever of reaching Tucson. The ride went by all too fast for suddenly the next minute I was lying in the arms of Veronica, the surf washing up on our legs, seeing the sun rise in complete and total bliss. And that is the undeniable truth. Well, almost. At least to the part where my roommate and 1 were standing around and drinking. You sec, we stood around, chugging beers for about three hours. As for the rest of the night 1 couldn’t tell you. I awoke in some bushes the next morning, feeling like the party had gone on in my head. But, who wants to hear about another nothing night wasted in a drunken stupor? However, I figure now that if I go to another of these hall parties something incredible is bound to happen. Well maybe Two friend listen in disbelief to tbe “kejs that got awny" story. LYNDA PERSONCatching up on what's up. DORM CHECKLIST 1) T.V. 2) stereo 3) plenty of cassette tapes 4) good supply of beverages 5) friends and social time 6) closet full of clothes 7) bug spray Making sure the supply meets the demand. Just Like Home “No, I need that too.” “But your suitcase is bulging and you must hi' half a d07.cn bags and boxes to carry.” “College is so far away. You cu expect me to go to that strange place without a few of the comforts) home. I simply can’t leave this stuff behind. I’ve got Boo-Boo peng. from Paul last year for Christmas; 1 have got to take him. 1 absolute have to take the T.V., I can’t miss my soaps. My stereo goes too. 1 car live without my music. And 1 can’t leave even one of my tapes here, v: KAIBAB HLACHUCA 2nd FLOOR NORTH 1st ROW: Heather Knox. Diane Esau. Andrea Bennet. Racgar Pothcmus 2nd ROW: Shelly Curry, Scott Bradley, Brandy Hcathcottc, Lcannc Mitchell, Jeff Muir. Larry Carden 3rd ROW: Bruce Gercn, Chris Briggs, Brian' Wohletz, Steve Gates, Dan Sullivan, Scan Johnson KAIBAB HLACHUCA 2nd FLOOR SOUTH 1st ROW: Mark Staler, Michelle Delgado, Tim Brown. Paul Hing 2nd ROW: Ralph Lcmcke, Randy Harris, Tod Hing, Harold Campbell. Brad Upton. Mike Eads. Kris Yeager 3rd ROW: Scott Midyett, Ted Harper, Vicki Wallavc. Steve Valdez, Renee Hayward, Filcmena Cossone. ■ 258 R-E-S-I-D-E N-C-E-H A-L-L-SOpus keeps stereo watch while the people are away. I if I want to hear my music and I leave that particular tape here.” ‘‘You wouldn’t have enough room for all this stuff. Those dorm rooms are so small and I’m sure your roommate will want to bring a thing or two from her room to college.” “Okay, 1 suppose I can leave some of this here, but it’s going to be hard to leave this stuff behind. I'm sure, whoever my roommate is, she is going to love all my stuff, especially all my penguins. Some of them arc going to be collectors items someday.” “Nevertheless, put some of the items back or the plane won’t be able take off.” Well, okay, I guess Danny Dolphin can stay here.” KAIBAB IIUACHUCA 3rd FLOOR NORTH SOUTH 1st ROW: Eddie Dadul, Chris Magirl, Paul Nichols, Mike Bogus 2nd ROW: unknown, Dana Weintraub, Becky Johnson, unknown, Laurel Smith, Chris Guttcridgc, Emily Eyman, Liz Tetzlaff 3rd ROW: Pam Coolidge, Lori McCamey, unknown, Kim Sklar, unknown. Sue Ruth, Wendy Bunch. Being with the right tunes in an emergency. D-O-R-M R O-O-M-S 259 ■ DAVID PORTNOYKAIBAB HUACHUCA BASEMENT 4th CENTER 1st ROW: Andria Orr, Missy Easter, Valerie Pitt, Shelly Burbach, Rene Tago 2nd ROW': Michelle Aventi. Anne Houghthling, Penny Capriola. Susan Mines, Yvette Betancourt. Jay Ireland 3rd ROW: Not identified. Not identified. Peter Chan, Jerry Quest. MANZANllA 2nd FLOOR 1st ROW': Lisa Turner. Annette Winifield, Lorrianc Pratt, Ann O’Brien, Patty Trewcek, Liz Copeland, Karla Peterson 2nd ROW': Sandy Snadoval, Karen Tcncer, Anita Kaplan, Tonja Philbcc Taking orders for escorts, two members of the «nke staff prepare for the e ening’» work. ■ 260 R E-S-I-D-E-N-C-E-H-A L L-SMANZANITA 3rd FLOOR 1st ROW: Susan Sparks, Kristin Kear.e, Jill Floryancc, Laura Smith, Michele Bakumr. 2nd ROW: Miro Sabbagh, Beth Shea. Carol Basile, Shannon Norman, Kathy Harper, Lisa Jackson, Deborah Newton 3rd ROW: Mary Shumway, Margaret Leahy, Page Hardin, Cindy Franklin, Cheryl Robertson The UA Escort Service Safety is their goal As a girl walked down the deserted street, she had time to reflect on the day’s events, on school, and on the day’s shift she had just worked. It was a little after midnight and she was not worried. Why should she be? This was a familiar walk from her car to her dorm. Suddenly from out of a parked car two men emerged quickly. Startled, the girl let out a sharp gasp of surprise as the men ran up to her and grabbed her. She opened her mouth to scream, but a fist smashed into it, knocking her to the ground. The last thing she saw before passing out were the men’s faces leering over her. This scenario might have been avoided if she had dialed 621-SAFE. This is the telephone number to the UA Escort Service and their job is to safely escort people around campus. After someone calls in, the dispatcher calls a driver by walky-talky and he or she would drive a make-shift golf cart to the waiting person. That person was then driven home. According to the director of the Escort Service, Burt Lasner, if a person cannot be picked up by the cart, another method would be used. MWc do whatever we have to do to meet them. No matter what we get there within 15 minutes.” l.asncr said that all of the drivers are carefully screened on their reliability and knowledge of the campus. The Escort Service had an average of 30 calls per night, so the drivers had to know where they were going. The service was getting busier. Lasner said that in five weeks during the fall of 1985 they had escorted as many as in a 12 week period in the spring of 1985. Lasner said he wished more people would call the service, hoping it will save someone from an untimely end. Making sure his passengers are safe, driver Adam Winkelman buckles bis passengers Carol Arnold and Danielle Forcelli. E-S C-O-R-I-S E-R-V-I-C-E 261 ■ DAVID PORTNOYMARICOPA 1st FLOOR 1st ROW: Joanic Ziegler. Susan Gunn 2nd ROW: Cathy Mattes, Heidi Raasch, Jennifer Johnson 3rd ROW: Hilary Dynn. Amy Hunter. Anita Pilch. Maiya Morrison. Christine Nelson 4th ROW: P3m Babock. Joyce Chaney. Lori Anderson. Anoi Wright, Vicki Mortey DORM DECORATIONS: Each one different from the rest Furniture from home always added a Per'ona touch to any room. A hall resident’s room was his her castle. It was home away from home Room sweet room. It was a garbage dump. Whatever you thought about the four walls you shared with one, two, or throe other people, one thing was for sure: it desperately needed something, anything. 1 hat something depended upon the personalities of the inhabitants of the room. Some interestingly decorated rooms were not planned, but just “evolved.” Lynn Bondeson, an English major, and Mary Murphy, a history major shared a room last year. Their room is perhaps the most collegiate, spirit-oriented room on campus. But. they said, it just happened that way. Last year they painted the walls red and this year they acquired the blue carpet and an Arizona chair. The roommates also said they had a red bulletin board and an “A” on the wall. Some industrious roommates sought to cover the pockcd-markcd walls with various snapshots of family, friends, and others; posters of varying kinds and shapes; concert tickets, fish nets, deflated balloons, dead flowers, and other various garbage (or stuff). This process usually took the entire semester after which your roommate moved out and uncovered the entire wall. ■ 262 R-E-S-l-D-E-N-C-E-H-A-L-L-S nosqoo 5ovr£ MANZAN1TA 4th FLOOR 1st ROW: Debra Good. O Laurie Robinson Gcr3 Prince, Ann Mfllvick 2nd ROW: Angie Vandenburgh, Camille Lcczcr. Lisa § Alcssandiini, Beth Brown, Kia Abbott. Laura Wycoff P 3rd ROW: Cindy Starner. Li Johnson. Denise Pratt O Val Miller, Laura Sue Kclble. Sonia Blodgett. Lori Ward. Bridgette Boyle MANZANITA 5th FLOOR 1st ROW: Donna Broome, n Hather Loud, Julie Wilson. Barb Schlottercr 2nd T ROW: Kim Rutherford, Andrea Fadok. Kathy §Kalcka Manda Kuhlcr 3rd ROW: Caren Jablonski. Audrey Hey wood, Susan Dym, Jenny Vuturo. Stacy q Kozan, Pam Rogers. Angela Cartwright 7. Many students constructed a makeshift bar to add to A little ingenuity and creativity was all it took to pro-the decor of their rooms. vide an extra bookshelf and a more comfortable atmo- sphere. D-O-R-M D-E-C O-R-A-T.I-O-N-S 263 ■ DAVID PORTNOYMARICOPA 2nd FLOOR 1st ROW: Marilyn Metzger 2nd ROW: Sandy Smith, Sara Bon, Kathy Weldon, Ophelia Bracamontc, Judy Pshak, Tanya Bartlett, Brenda Samuelson 3rd ROW: Linda Mena, Pam Kury. Christie Reynolds, Melinda Raygo, Dianne Swenson, Andrea Esquer, Juli Schexnaydcr, Toshiko Nakano, Danielle Amos 4th ROW: Tim ClifT, Chris, Stacey Ewart, Krista Winklcbrandt, Rhammy Toads, Laura Simmons, Kristy Holmes 5th ROW: Holly Hoopingarncr, Sylvia Durazo. MARICOPA 3rd FLOOR 1st ROW: Tammy Preccc, Kelly Moody 2nd ROW: Tammara GlauZ, Kristen Little, Kathi Travis, Paula Hall. Jill Witt, Jocelyn Steffie. Maria Caravajal 3rd ROW: Chris Boyer, Libbie Grandberry, Patti Remiker. Carole Haracourt, Sarah Hjolcomb, Debbie Mutton, And: Aamodt 4th ROW: Sharon Davies. Adik Awal, Reggie Moore. Kari Franson, Shannon Higgins, Lisa Groncmann. MOHAVE 2nd FLOOR 1st ROW: Dave Shuch, Lynn Moser 2nd ROW: Manuel Chin-Yu, Don Meyers, Doug Smith, Max Clmcr 3rd ROW: Ric Sniderhan Sam Nathenson, Dan Rosenthal, Paul Zapala, Eric Hemingway 4tb ROW': Terry Drewes. Hiroshi Ito, Rex Allison, Cam Caughlan, Jeff Lake, Masato Funayama. Rich Neff, Ken Richardson, Greg Wilson. ■ 264 RES-I-D-E-N-C-E-H-A-L-L-S JACK DODSON JACK DODSONDORM DECORATIONS: Originality Other clever residents tried to give the of spaciousness by rearranging few pieces of furniture. Jack Green, an aerospace engineering major, and Mark Miller, an architecture major, decided to subdivide their room into different areas; one for studying and one for lounging. What was different about their lounging area is a hammock which hung from the ceiling. Planning ahead often increased the level of creativity in decoration. Ken Maczuga and David Crowe, both computer engineering majors, Hric Kuball, a mathematics major, Craig Hunt, a chemistry major, and Lloyd Fox, a pre-med major decided last year to combine their two rooms One, which was a triple room, contained the couch and a room bar. This room was for lounging and studying. 1 he other room contained their beds. A dorm room was a good indication of its roommates personalities and likes and dislikes, and how much time they were willing to put into the decoration process Those who put a lot of time and effort into their rooms ended up with a great place to live. Those who didn’t ended up with four walls. Bulletin boards were made to be filled with assorted paraphernalia which helped residents take their minds off of studying- D-O-R-M-D-E-C-O-R A-T.I-O-N-S 265 |FAST FOOD: Where UA’s Elite Meet To Eat Alas, all alone in your dorm room and nothing to do Suddenly there is a knock at the door It’s your friend’s boyfriend’s cousin who lives three doors down. And what is this you hear her mumble? “I’m hungry.” Well, my dear you have come to the right place The world of food is waiting for us to make our decision. What will it be tonight? The Student Union or Park Center or in other words, All Aboard, one of the many fast food restaurants, semi fast food, or a sit-down dinner. “Well. I'm not in the mood to go out, how about ordering in?” You have the choice ot pizza from any pizza place in town because they all deliver to all the dorms, or Chinese food where whatever our heart’s desire will be brought to our door free lor a minimum order of ten dollars. “Not too thrilled about those choices? Well, 1 read in the Wildcat that there is some guy that will bring us any kind of fast food you might ever conceivably want ” “ I hat’s a good idea, but you know what? I’ve decided I’m not hungry after all. Instead, I’m going to go down to the vending machines and get a bag of Doritos and a Diet Coke, then go watch some TV show before I go to bed.” b “Hello, Domino's." These residents of Yatapai Hall know who to call, because “Domino's Pi«a Delivers." Taking a “yogurt break” at the newest yogurt ha en are Kctin Ross, Charlene Lefkowitz, and Bobbi Berry. ■ 266 R-E-S-I D-E N-C-E-H.-A-L L-SMOHAVE 3rd FLOOR 1st ROW: Joe Medina. Mark Plante, Steve Clark 2nd ROW: Paul Bordeaux. Jose Romero, Ric Hayden, Paul Gallo. Jay Garner 3rd ROW: Peter Tan, Thomas Pariseau. Alan Thompson. Brian Harezak, Robert Schneider. Mark Funair. Tom Fizzano 4th ROW: Dwayne Rodeheaver, Karl Blade, John Goldcnberg, Greg Dill, Paul Burns Shawn Degan. MOHAVE 4th FLOOR EAST 1st ROW: Jeff Broadwell, Brad Nelson 2nd ROW': Paul Arentz, Joe Farmer, Joe Dipasqualic, Dave Garnett. Tony Draper, Wes Clark. Mark Miller 3rd ROW: Toshiaki Yoshika. Rich Doctor. Bob Dudash. Val Rhodes. Tom Raez, Jim Arentz MOHAVE 4th FLOOR WEST 1st ROW: Larry Mon, George Mascot, Josh Herrandez, Jungle Woman, Brian Zick. Rob Kuo 2nd ROW: Byron Murphy. Fred H»rtb, Kevin O’Conner. Scott Doren, Jared Cozen. Freshmen Betsy Wilcox, Camidge Watkins and Debi Peglow stock up on munchics at Campus Discount. F A-S-T-F-O-O D 267 ■Eat your heart out! Students gather before dass at Louie's Lower Le h» socialize and catch up on the latest news. FOOD! If it was possible to calculate the amount of money spent by each dorm resident, the numbers would probably be astronomical. Each activity seems to revolve around food. All social activities envolve food. On a date, food takes part in one place after another. Going out to dinner at Mama’s, a favorite place of many dorm residents was fun. The basic order was one huge piece of their thin crust pizza piled high with a choice of toppings from pepperoni, olives, mushrooms, and more, a tossed salad, garlic bread, a mug of your favorite beer, and for dessert a piece of cheesecake with fruit topping. After dinner it was off to a movie, where after paying an insane amount of money to get in or attending a released flick at Gal-lager, the next step was to go to the snack bar and get a jumbo popcorn and large drink to pass time before the picture started. When the movie was over, Steve’s Ice Cream was the next destination. One could choose from an array of flavors like Vanilla, Cinanna, or everybody’s favorite Cookeo and one. two, or three of their more than twenty-two most popular mixins, to mix in. After an eventful evening of pizza, popcorn, and ice cream, dorm residents re-turned to their rooms only to drink a four pack of coolers and peacefully sleep until the sun came up Lvnn Riley i»es the only charge card accepted at the Student Union: All Aboard. Clove to most residence balls, the Park Center Cater-ria was the place where many residents went for din FOOD! ■ 268 R E-S-I-D-E N-C-E H A-L L-SMOHAVE 5th FLOOR 1st ROW: Jeff Aspinall. T.J Howe, Wayne Haarbyc, Joe Saltigcrald, Steve Schoner 2nd ROW: Jeff Sipple. Brian Myers, Allen Burnstcin, Mike Mnichowic. Scott Nighby. Jay Grember, Michael Suehring, Not identified, Robert Shannon, Robert Meyers. Mike Mann. Sam Hafeez, Jon Chase 3rd ROW: Rich Holtman, Chris Nunn. Joel Hjalmarson, Ron Jang, John Callahan Jeff Landgreen, Greg Harris NAVAJO HALL 1st ROW: Rich Wiersma, Bryan Essaf, George Crouse. Todd Block. Bob Stockwell 2nd ROW: Charlie Norman. Aaron Alpher, Kurt Dietz, Tom Urda 3rd ROW: Darrell Gillette. Wayne Waddoups, Erie Hunter. Gary Brown. Kevin Wolf. Dave Hyndman, Keith Lulling. PAPAGO LODGE 1st ROW: Brian Miller. Erie Kimber, Steve Thompson 2nd ROW: James North, Marc Musgiovc, Upkar Tandon, Tang Cherny, Tim Lund, David Hogan 3rd ROW: Brett Ridgeway, Sean Crabson, Rick Contreras, Bill Barg. Jerry Jaffray 4th ROW: Scott Smith, William Rhodes, Paul Kline, Ben Samuels, Tracy Thomas. Troy Geyman 5th ROW: Pat Atonna, Fernando Paloma, Mark Hethaway, Danny Durazo, George Drum. Dennis Prieto 6th ROW' Dwayne Elliot, Jun Hdrvchi, Erik Andersen. Stephen Spoonamorc. Dave Pack. Brian Campbell. Sungnam Cho, Chris Butler, Francisco Padilla 7th ROW Shaw Bower, Darry Chvi, Frank Straka, W'allace Nakano, Ed Immcl, Cherng Tang. Dan Jackson, Rich Cohen, Kevin Boylan, Doug Devcrics, Paymon Golsham, John Leeaw 8th ROW Art McNair. David Dcuvall. Papago Halfman. Chris Torsak, Matt McClintock, Tom Smith, Kelly Mulligan. Brad Babcock. Kurt Gentry, Steve Fung, Mark Carson, Robert Stevens, Kevin Thomazios, F-O-O-D 269 ■PHONES: Is there anyone there? The phone system of a residence hall is one of the most vital parts of the entire structure, without phones how would one communicate with people at other halls and people in the "real” world like your parents when you’re in dire need of cash Or how would residents become the ever powerful PAGE in charge of taking messages and buzzing to rooms. This year the halls had a new phone network put in and the pages had to learn a new system. Here is a sample conversation of a caller trying to contact a friend through the network of the page system: “Hello, Arizona Sonora.” “Yes, room 232 buzz 3 please.” “Please hold.” click another loud click “Hello. Arizona Sonora” “Hello, I’m on hold.” “Please hold, louder click, buzzz DISCONNECTED! Call back. “Hello. Arizona Sonora.” “Hello. I was just disconnected.” “What room did you want again?” “Room 232 buzz 3.” “Please hold.” After a 5 minute wait: “Pm sorry she’s not answering her buzz. May 1 take a message?” “No, I’ll sec her on campus SOMETIME Snuggling (o get those buzzes and pants right, this switchboard operator gets swamped with calk A three way tele-confcrrnce is a good way to make plans for a Friday evening. PIMA 1st ROW: Julie Geng, Carrie Dohc, Kim Herndon, Alice Mooney 2nd ROW; Tracey Johnson Wendy Rocmcr, Martha Robbins, April Hoffman. Kathleen Tempone, Anna Canneady 3rd ROW: Kathi Montoya. Jackie Kavan, Dary Som, Teresa Driver. Cynthia Garcia. Kathy Gregg, Cristina Ramirez. Trish Milner. Anna McClendon. Liz O'Keefe, Cheryl Howell. Veronica Rangel. Kristen Kitagawa ■ 270 R-E-S-l-D t-N-C-h H-A-L-L-S KEIXXE MURPIIY _ KUl.I.IU MURPHY JACK DOtlSONPcnsricly listening for a response, a Yuma Hall resident With his eye on his work, Kaibab-Huachuca page looks less than pleased. takes a message for a fellow resident. PINAL HALL 1st ROW: Paul Lang. Scott Docbblcr, Jake Wciscnvcrgcr, John Tewnsbury, Steve Prado 2nd ROW; Gary Rees. Mike Morales. Ed Chow. Everett Carbajal. David King, Rich Robinson, Mike Willcn. Ron Shutter, Gary Parshcll 3rd ROW: Nick Strobel. Randy Boba, John Carey, Steve Millam, Eric Wong 4th ROW: Steve Black, Ed Galda, Joe Adlhock, Joel Smith, Bob Alltop, Tom Williams, Scott Espen, Billy Montgomery, Bill Lujan, Dan Salvano, Mike Bernhardt. Ray McGrath SANTA CRUZ 1st FLOOR 1st ROW : Kim Schneider. Libby Daniels. Abby Balbindcr, Anne Marie Rosati, Shelly Hcald, Lisa Elsey, LouAnn Lowinske, Jody Hcrmesman, Stephanie Hayr.cr, Jackie Ekstrom 2nd ROW: Ava Sapir. Kelly Lawrence, Linda Staab, Kathy Crowley, Shelley Cummins, Tara Fairchild. Jennifer Bloch, Theresa O'Sullivan, Loi ic Joyner, Pam Handeguard, Lauren Poplack 3rd ROW: Margo Curlu, Angela Ciochctti, Sheryl Brady, Deidrc Mays, Laura Goldin, Cynthia James. Marie Jarnlof. Juli Swartz, Liz Allen, Ester Lopez. Susan Novy, Celeste Soder P-H-ON-ES 271 ■ SANTA CRUZ 2nd FLOOR 1st ROW: Cheryl Welch, Amy Debease, Keri Burke, Ale Sivertson, Stephanie Barksdale, Mary Beth Arens 2nd ROW: Kim White, Becky Enderlc. Diana Pyles, Kristin McHancy, Lisa Otto, Kristine Marino, Andrea Garcia, Hcllee Darcangclo 3rd ROW: Shannon Brown, Jennifer Lee, Melissa Worden, Lorena Trujillo, Katusha Insolia, Faith Fishier, Annette Segol, Deanna Jones, Marci Simpson 4th ROW: Stacy Lawrence, Michelle Tidwell, Susan Harnagel, Rhonda Tinslcr, Stephanie Fairchild, Chris Hclmberg, Maria Salazar, Julie MacKenzie, Sylvia Reid, Norma Elison. Sleeping and studying — Needs that infringed on precious tanning hours. Maybe at Iowa State, but at UA one's golden brown never faded. Parents with any sense of what their children really needed at UA sent down a high priority item: an inflatable baby pool and a tire pump. Even though Bermuda grass was hardly the foifage to recline upon, students frequented the null the place to crash. ■ 272 R-E-S-ID-E-N-CE-H-A-L-L-SSANTA CRUZ 3rd FLOOR 2nd ROW: Tracy Lind. Beth Slocum. Melissa Mara. Amy White 3rd ROW: Kim Smalley, Cindy Theurkauf, Kay Smalley, Joannie Elam 4th ROW: Julie Roland. Kim Tamny, Angie Greene. Charlene Garnicr. Jill Rogers, Maria Mcrlino, Tamara Prime. Holly Williams 5th ROW: Suzanne Putman. Andrea Cunningham. Sandy Kenny, Sue Orlanski. Julie Hall, Kelly Bailey. Debbie Golden, Mary Ann Miley, Katie Karzan, Marion Peters, Wendy Enderlc SIERRA 1st FLOOR 1st ROW: Joe Kish. Adam Doty 2nd ROW: Reger Madden. John Pierre Joe, Jerry Burdick, Bricn Schmidt. Kym Perkins. Douglas Stevens 3rd ROW: Rusty Bailey, Roger Webb, Robert Nagy. Sean Mendoza. Frank Stoclc. Eric Rutin, Scott Thompson, Thomas Stamp RELAXATION The way of life for Arizonians Kicking back. A preferred solution to making it through a strenuous day of classes was to take a breather during and immediately after classes. Arizonans bragged that their state had 360 days of sunshine a year. Translated, this was almost a complete year available to sit outside and kick back. The sun had always been known for its health benefits (in England there have been epidemics from the lack of sunshine, so why not take advantage of it? “And how!" By just describing UA students’ attitude toward sunbathing. Tan while one writes their paper, discuss homework, read literature — anything — as long as one did something in the sun, there would be little guilt Spent achieving the perfect tan. Combining work with pleasure, to just pursue the simple gluttony of doing nothing was what the sun was for. One couldn’t tax the mind 24 hours a day. There had to be moments of purely wasted time. As long as there was a return to the world of studying, what better way to return to homework than in a swimsuit. Students found kicking back at the Union the most efficient way to relieve caffeine and nicotine fit during classes. R-E-L-A-X-A-T-l-O-N 273 ■ KELLIE MURPHYllirec blind mice flash a big smile at‘‘Pandemonium", the all-campus Halloween party. SIERRA 2nd FLOOR 1st ROW: Dave Garrison. Chris Powell, Andy Erath, Paul McClendon, Chris Halverson. Jim Russo. Kurt Cusanovich 2nd ROW: Pcd Palmer, Oci Diaz, Walter Wcndling, Derek Dukes, Chris Sohus, Mike Kinkelc.Greg Sajbcl, Dave Haney 3rd ROW: Victor McGraw. Ben Ivring, Anthony Slaughter, Curt Zoltak, Bryan Nelson, Mike Kunsch, Scott Moltzaw, Martin Lopez, Victor Hoskins. SONORA 2nd FLOOR 1st ROW: Suzanne Feinstone. Wcndie Fisher Diane Dichristafano. Lisa Muth. Marcia Durazo, Tracey Solk 2nd ROW: Gayle Weinberg, Kathi Nclligan, Michelle Hcnncn, Margie House. Debbie House, Linda Dahn. Donna Levy, Beth Jastromb 3rd ROW: Diane Eddy, Becky Crouse, Annette Small, Cori Lackayc, Betsy Alkirc, Teresa Johnson. Suzanne Beck. Elisa Friedman. ■ 274 R-E-S-I-D E-N-C E-H A-L-L-SHALLOWEEN: College Tricks And Treats October 31st dawned with relatively little hoopla. Classes were average, people were the same, and God knows the food wasn’t any better. Yet underneath the ordinary appearance of the day lay a certain uneasiness, a tension. Toward the end of the afternoon this tension manifested itself more visibly as normal-looking people began donning costumes, creating characters, caricatures, stereotypes and even likeness of things. The reason for such odd behavior? Halloween! All Saints’ Day’s true significance is all but gone, Halloween was celebrated more as a festival of creativity, originality, and fun. Costumes and outfits of all types adorned the physiques of partygoers campus-wide, and parties were indeed the main attraction Attending the typical Halloween night soiree were basic Halloween night favorites like vampires, ghosts and mummies, as well as more daring and innovative guests like Marilyn Monroe, the Blues Brothers, and Elvira, Mistress of the Dark. In addition to the fun, however, fundraisers like the March of Dimas’ Haunted Mansion benefited children born with birth defects. Not only for enjoyment, Halloween helped others with methods such as these, adding a sense of satisfaction and worth to the pure fun of the evening. Watching the best costume contest, these outfitted guests laugh in amusement at the sight before them. On the wrong side of the dunking booth, an unlucky soul gets soaked for fun. SONORA 3rd FLOOR 1st ROW: Diane Weber. Wendy Bass, Wendy Kravilz. Bobbi Padilla, Dana Rocco, Cindy Bolton, Suzanne Kaplan, Robert St. Pierre 2nd ROW: Lory Zoltak, Michelle Doty. Mia Crook, Amy Brown, Kathleen McConnell. Leslie Schneider. Trudy Wright, Lauren Gurley, Stacie Harris 3rd ROW: Kelly Sorensen, Pam Turner, Avery Crossman, Lara McGorrail, Michelle Albrecht. Nicole Greenwood, Kim Harrington. Susan Munro, Susan Goodman H-A-L-L-O-W-E E-N 275 ■ DAVID PORTNOYTV: A Way Of Life The scene: Any television room in any residence hall. Kyra and her roommate, Muffy, Sit aimlessly in front of a cold, blank television screen. Kyra (fuming): “1 can’t take it anymore! I finish all my homework, giving up “All My Children”, so I can watch “Dynasty” tonight. Now I find it’s been preempted by the World Scries." Muffy (blase): “At home, we have EVERY episode taped. Frankly, Mummy thinks the only star on that overrated show with any hope of being accused of acting is Joan Collins. Mum and Daddy saw the rushes of the mini-series she is producing and starring in. “Sins”, and he said -Kyra (cutting her off, abruptly): “Muffin, as your roommate I love you dearly. However, that does not include your namedropping family, who I'm sure Walden enters, cutting Kyra off. “Hey sports fans! Did any of you make popcorn for the World Series?” Kyra: “AAAAAAAAAiiiiiiecee!” Muffy: (glaring at Kyra): “Never mind her, Wal, she’s tiffed, because for once “Dynasty” doesn’t take precedence, about which my father says” ... Walden (quickly interrupting Muffy): “Forgive me, Muf. Really, Kyra, we’re all suffering. Do you realize I have to go a full week without seeing the woman of my dreams, Cybil Shepherd?” Kyra (shooting a killing look to Walden): ‘‘How dare you compare an American institution like “Dynasty” to that that trendy, “Miami Vice" — copycat “Moonlighting.” Muffy (not to be left out of the conversation): “Oooh, last time I was home I went to this party and who was standing by the d’oveurs but none other than Bruce Willis. My sister says before he landed the part David Addison, he” Walden (stopping Muffy just as she was working herself up): “Now, now. Let’s not all get hot and heavy. I have an excellent idea — let’s pool our cash and rent a VCR and a Hitchcock flick.” Kyra: “But I need cigarettes.’’ Walden: “Agreed. I’m out, too.” Muffy: “I HAVE to have some Diet Coke.” Walden collects and counts the amount pooled. Lara Kassik watches her favorite soap in the IV room of Coronado, while waiting for her laundry to dry. Walden: “Well, after cigarettes and Muf’s caffeine fix, we have enough for squat.” Muffy (seizing the moment to speak): “In T.V. Guide “All About Eve" is on the local channel, or there’s always the BBC channel, which Mummy says is the only decent channel. Kyra: ENOUGH! The only hope for this evening is to go out to that new combination movie theater bar. “Clue" is on tonight." Walden: “Agreed. Why don’t we, after tonight, study every night until Friday. We’ll substitute going out Saturday night with tonight, thereby boycotting television until • Elvira’s “Movie Macrabre.” Muffy (hesitant): “Well ... my father says that was my brother’s downfall at USC. If he hadn’t gone out on the weeknights and crammed on weekends." Kyra (cutting off Muffy): “Don’t try and get out of this, missy, just because you know it's your turn to American Express our drinks I know you pretty-well. You enjoyed getting hog-whimpering drunk last weekend on MY Mastercard.” Muffy (resigned): “Oh. okay.” Walden (jubilant): “Excellent. We'll meet it the lobby in 15 minutes.” WatchiA the nightime drama “Dynasty" h a favorite activity for these hall residents. 276 R-E-S-l-D-E-N-C-E-H-A-L-L-S£ SONORA 4th FLOOR 1st ROW: Maria Bongiovi 2nd O ROW: Tondi Jantz. Blair Downey, Kerri Thompson, Alison lerry, Cindy Black 3rd ROW: Stacy Rocchio, X Wendy Workman. Jacqui Salandro, Mimi Choi, Janet D Gcrmcraad 4th ROW: Wendy Dickie, Amy Cordova, q Stephanie Glazcr, Debbie Whitehead. tn r r m 2 C 3 r • £ SONORA Sth FLOOR 1st ROW: Rod. Vchr, Emily 6 Trinin 2nd ROW: Cricket Short, Shari Mevorach, 75 Shelly Hoffman, Peggy Bciswanger 3rd ROW: Kim S Ware, Wadad Sobeh, Dawn Asbcll, Lisa Sandler, Lisa O Drew, Kathryn Shoslrom 4th ROW: Shari Kramer, g Chris Stevenson. Lesa Morse. Michelle Pollyea, Z Eileen Meyers. £ SONORA 6th FLOOR 1st ROW: Anne Longton, Kara O Aquilarto, Morelia Bierwag, Pier Flemming, Marnie Blatt 2nd ROW': Deborah Halpcrn, Kimberly Betts, g Karin Astlc 3rd ROW: Julie Price, Denise Kcrcheval, O Raquel Rosen, Stephanie Romanski, Denise Koepke Z Soap opera addication bit epidemic proportions with many dorm residents. 9 TV 277 ■SONORA 7th FLOOR 1st ROW: Christy Taylor. Lauren Jacobson. Sandra Madrid. Camridge Watkins. Vicki Sherpan, Kristen Peterson, Karen Kampe, Meredith Mathers 2nd ROW: Janet Shroll, Nancy Isaacs, Melissa Heilman, Marla Rosenberg. Dawn Martin. Dana Wright. Chantal Cumming, Leigh Fcild. Haley Rutenberg. SONORA 8th FLOOR 1st ROW: Mary McCrea 2nd ROW: Dana Capone, Diana Lee, Laura Orgera, Barbara Abele, Michelle Kaufman, Beth Hardee 3rd ROW: Lynn Riley, Kristan Kennedy, Lea Parc, Denise Pearson 4th ROW: Amy Brodkin, Julie Roffman, Robin Personette, Arlene Velasco. Michelle Gonzales. Lisa Clay, Dana Narter, Jennifer Karcs, Michelle Hill 5th ROW: Elisa Chester, Stacy Kelly, Peggy McCarthy, Jean McAninch, Joann Biehn, Patricia Scckar, Nancy Mcllaine, Kathy Hill. Lori Chappell. SONORA 9th FLOOR 1st ROW: Stacy Meadow. Susan Steinman, Cori Gottsgan, Amanda Piascr, Hilary Newman, Cathy Jones, Libby Landers, Linda Brown, Lisa Slanmka 2nd ROW: Sherry Ison. Blair Bryan, Michelle Fusak. Robin Lipinski, Holly Lawson. Michelle Richardson, leva Bilsens 3rd ROW: Judi Schwartz. Barbara Wencr. Beth Schwartz. Tori Saltz 4th ROW: Brooke Grecnwald. Eileen Earls. Greichcn Lindlcy, Carol Tecklenbury, Nicolcttc Rocn, Carol Gleason. Kim Pollack ■ 278 R E-S-l-D-t-N-C E-H A-L-L-S JACK OODSONDiligently studying in the study room at Mohate are Senior Mary Murphy has all she needs to keep her Mark Miller, Camille Leezer, Jeffrey Broad ell and busy: AbagofDoritos,a alkmanandofcoursebook . Ceoa Prince. STUDYING: Will it ever get done? It never fails As soon as you enter the study room something always seems to happen or go wrong that interrupts studying. All day you have been thinking of a great topic sentence for the research paper due tomorrow, but the minute you sit down on the study porch, your mind goes BLANK! You pick at your fingernails and pull your hair trying to think of a brillant start In other words, you majorly stress out. Then of course, the next logical thing to happen is a phone call. Just how much studying really goes on in the room, erroneously labeled the “Study Room?” It probably would be safe to say that for every four hours of actual study time, an average residence hall college student spends at least two hours staring out the window, doodling on the study guide, reading the Wildcat or listening to the music that people down the hall are generously sharing with you At most times throughout the semester, the study room is virtually empty. Only a few brave souls actually make it a habit to study there. However, for a short period of time, usually the week before finals, you must make reservations days in advance just to get in the door, and even then its standing room only. One Coronado resident finds studsing in her room on her bed a relaxing change from the cold librar). S T U D Y-I-N-G 279 ■YAVAPAI BASEMENT FLOOR 1st ROW: Mike Sather 2nd ROW: Nichin Sura, Sergei Sheydam, Brian Bedesem. Keith Parker 3rd ROW': Chia-Lin Cheng, Rader Russel, Greg Giangobbe, Kevin Marvel, Steve Rogers 4tb ROW: Malt Austin, Paul Molcr, David Thomas, Terry Turner, Steve Carls 5th ROW: Darren Sygrove, Anthony Baumann, James Kirkawa, Mark Radom, Dave Davenport 6tb ROW: Tony Voyles YAVAPAI 1st FLOOR 1st ROW: Randy Warner, Marty Wittman 2nd ROW: Lenny Fink, Mike Braucr, Jerry Morrison, Manuel Pombo. Jim Osgood 3rd ROW: Alex Peterson. Vince Perko4th ROW: Nachaat Elchama, Dan Miller 5th ROW: Tim Blake. 6th ROW: Randy Papetti. BLOOD DRIVE: UA Students Helping Save Lives Every two weeks or so, a large white bus pulled up onto The Mall and stopped in front of the Student Union building. Its doors hissed open, and once again, the Ret! Cross Blood Drive was open for business. Sounds of students busily scratching out the necessary triplicate forms filled the air, and a line filed neatly into the bus. One of the worthiest causes for students to donate to, the Blood Drive, found great response every time it came through. Some students had donated blood totaling gallons, and student awareness toward the entire project was greatly increased ASUA involvement in the drive lurthered the results. getting students out to donate their blood. The residence hall philanthropies often centered around the Red Cross, and students felt good about giving of themselves to save the lives of others. All smiles, UA students discovered giving blood was more amusing than painful. Besides, it was the perfect break between classes. ■ 280 R-E-S-I-D-E-N-C-E-H-A L-L-S JACK DODSONYAVAPAI 2nd FLOOR 1st ROW: Da c Rowley. Rich Bemert. Mike Barnes. Kevin Burnett 2nd ROW: Heywood Jiblomi, M. Terrado, M Eberback, Rich Romm, Dean Gray. Raleigh Green 3rd ROW: Buster Hymen. Greg Reade. Dennis Kenman. J J. Hunter. David Cumstcin 4th ROW: Abdul Mi, loony Elliot, Adam Winkclman. Glenn Kisch, Phil TurbofT, John Q Public 5th ROW: Brent Brooks. Rob Nathan. Mike Carl Bob Albers Tom Filarecki 6th ROW: Steve Gordon, Graham Fellows. Leo I.amont 7th ROW: Karl Spanklcr, George Bowden. Michael Martin. YAVAPAI 3rd FLOOR 1st ROW: Frank Saldana. Tucker Creamer. Jimmy Ray Chavez, Mark Nagasama. Tom O'Sullivan. Chad Davis. Mark Becker 2nd ROW: Ed Ingraham Jeff Miller. Gerardo Martinez. Kyle Fellows. Ben Dover 3rd ROW: timothy MacFarlanc, Tony Tharenos, Steve Joanou. Mike Mandt 4th ROW: Anthony Cervantez Arthur Grado. Steve Joanou. Mark Chatham. David Afromsky, Gary Spivey, C Scott Kerr, David Mazochi. Jack McAfee Often jokingly referred to as the “vampire mobile" in actuality the Blood Mobile had serious business; giving the gift of life. B-L O-O-D-D-R-I-V-E 281 ■ IYNDA BOHLKETHE MALL: Not Just a Short Cut to Classes What a fulfilling way to spend time. Sitting all in a row, there were those who watched the ones that came to the mall to be seen. To have seen and to have been seen. The two driving forces for having been on the mall. Granted, one could have used the excuse. “This was on my way to class ” Yei seriously, what was the main force that drew students to the mall? Exhibitionism. To show off a new style of dress or z tan obtained from the beach, or to have presented a look like athletic prowness or a sense of sleekness were reasons why students frequented the mall. College students were infamous for strutting their plumage, and to show off shamelessly in an area frequented by many eyes. The mall. However, there was a dual side of this walkway of fashion and the right look. Those were the ones who watched, discussed and critiqued the crowd with discerning eyes. Without the crowd to regard with interest, there would not bean) reason to fuss about appearance for just going to class. True, the Mall was the center of campcs and most direct route to and from classes. But, notice sometimes how long most of the students linger on the mall? There were only ten minutes between classes. YUMA 1st FLOOR 1st ROW: Meredith Lockett. Cindi Young 2nd ROW: Noel Kreidler, Rhonda Feldman, Danita Scroggins 3rd ROW: Patricia Palacio, Karen Bateman, Yvette I.loyd. Melissa Garner ■ 282 R.E.S.l.D-E.N-C.E.H.A.L.L-SYUMA 2nd FLOOR lsl ROW: Ruth Sikorski, Kccia Hcarndon, Anne Lyons, Mary Schmidt. Janclle Ivie. Kathy Kopen. Cheryl Salo 2nd ROW: Polly Collins Liz Nelson. Missy Ray, Laura Richards. Jennifer Sifert, Maureen Avery, Jackie Kelly, Teresa Bury. YUMA 3rd FLOOR l t ROW: unknown 2nd HOW: Julie Allen, Lori Decker, Tina Fox. Heather Frazier. Shari Milkcs, June Mason 3rd ROW: Karen Saunders. Katie Hicks, Beth Sugaski, Carol Howard, Dianne Roberge, Kim White, Karen Newman 4th ROW: Wendy Begay, Rochelle Meeks, Wendy Weinman, Cheryl Reed, Elizabeth Preston, Lynn Parlcttc, Margo Brownsey, Susan Johnson. r-H-E-M-A-L-L 283 ■ACADEMICS CONTENTS Agriculture 288 Architecture 290 Arts and Sciences 292 Business and Public Administration 296 Education 300 Engineering and Mine 302 Law 306 Medicine 308 Nursing 310 Pharmacy 312 Administration 314 Board of Regents 316 Editur • Bill I ujafi ACADEMICS: The Hard Road To A Bright Future Establishing a major, a student formed his niche in college society. Specifically, a student became a member of his chosen study. And, at a college as multifaceted as the University of Arizona, the requirements for the different majors complimented one another in the pursuit of expanding the mind. All members of the UA population focused this expansion toward the apex of college: graduation. Before graduation, students became aware of perspectives Freshmen wondered if college really was like what the university brochures foretold, sophomores concluded the reality, while juniors awakened to the fact that graduation was not unreal. Seniors felt driven to forage into the adult world along with graduate students prolonging their collegiate stint and intermixing with the real world. Having overseen all this were the ones with experience, the faculty. But everyone concerned with the university-had a common, binding focal point, because they were all members. In essence, students went through this cycle of perspectives to become completely whole. College was not as much as a transition, but more of a refining of oneself. Not an exclusively smooth, uninterrupted polishing however, because of the stress and maddening frustration involved in going to school. Quite often, this made a student question whether it was worth it. Was one actually expecting some great reward at the end of the graduation aisle? Could all the time spent seem pointless and an irrevoca- ble waste of time? One was not alone in this questioning. Ali ! the other students, all the graduate students still struggling, and all the faculty 1 witnessing this would have related to the ; indecision. That was the beauty of having belonged. No matter how destitute one became, one was becoming destitute with thousands of others. Now a subtle knowledge had developed inside UA students that all the seemingly hopeless effort was worth it. And it wasn’t all hell. In fact, having been associated in one way or another with the University of Arizona had been uniquely rewarding. For MEMBERS ON LY had something tangible to call their own. A student consults a geophysical globe. ■ 286 A-C-A-D-E-M I-C-S A library aide is deluged with returned books.Environmental Use Requires| Cooperation And Careful Management: AGRICULTURE College of Agriculture Founded: 1915 Enrollment: 2,050 History: The School of Agriculture was one of the first three departments of the U A In 1891, the School of Agriculture began with only four students enrolled In 1915, the University was reorganized and the College of Agriculture and the Arizona Agricultural Experiment Station was established The Agriculture Building was completed in 1915, and classes, which had convened in Old Main since 1891, transferred to this new location. The college continued to expand when, in 1934, the Department of Home Economics was enlarged to a school within the Colfege of Agriculture To accomodate the rapid developments in the college in the late 1950s and early 1960s, two new buildings, Home Economics and Agricultural Sciences were constructed. The School of Renewable Natural Resources was organized from several departments of the college in 1975, and in 1984 the School of Home Economics was renamed the School of Family and Consumer Re sources. Professor Bill Bowers was a professor and the head of the Department of Entomology. He focused upon the mechanisms which plants employ to resist insect attack. He worked to isolate and identify secondary chemicals that deter insects. Often, a plant not useful to man has a defensive strategy to rid Itself of insects Professor Bowers searched for the genes responsible for these defensive strategies and put them into use ful plants. This technique helped eliminate pesticide use and reduce the chemical load on the environment, because plant chemicals are not toxicants and arc safe towards vertebrates. Professor Bowers also aided industry by providing them chemical prototype models | that could be converted into safe pesticides. I Through his defensive strategy research, he could indicate to genetic engineers how to modify crop plants to utilize these strategics. His discoveries would result in reduction of the cost of agricultural products and efforts to grow them. Professor Bowers enjoyed traveling around the world and collecting plants to use as a basis for his research. He was interested in gathering marine plants, so he did much scuba diving to obtain these plants. Professor Bowen displays an Insect whose Ufe be Is currently researching. Challenge to Reduce Strain “As we face the future, I feel some trends of the past will continue into the future. Technological development will continue at an ever-increasing pace. Displacement of manpower by technology will continue, resulting in a further reduction ctf the percentage of population that can be classified as farmers and ranchers. “Conversely, the same trend will increase the agribusiness segment of our society. The established trend of moving to milder climates like that of the Southwest will continue. All this will place more strain on the environment. Since this, in a broad sense is agriculture, the challenge to the Agriculture colleges is immense, '“We must focus not only on special interest groups, but we must represent agriculture, as it relates to education, research, and technical developments for all parts of society. From modest beginning the College of Agriculture has grown and matured to the eminent position in arid land education and research that it occupies today.” ■ 288 A-C-A-D-E-M-l-C-STim Myles was a Ph.D. candidate in Entomology and he had an extensive background in biology. He first became interested in entomology in college, and hoped to study insects in the tropics. He enrolled in the University of Hawaii, but unfortunately, there were not many insects in Hawaii, so he came to the University of Arizona. He was interested in studying the evolution of social insects because he believed that this was important to an understanding of human society. Tim had studied termites for nine years. During that time, he had compiled a new species list of termites and focused on their antisocial behavior. He examined sibling conflicts and manipulation. He hoped to stay in the academic setting by obtaining a tenure track job at a university. He emphasized his desire to be near a good library and in a place where people are discussing current ideas. He was also considering a job as an urban entomologist in the Southern states, or museum work. He enjoyed eating Thai food, playing chess, and reading material of sociobiology. 1m Myles examines photos of termites produced by tbe electron microscope for signs of sibling conflict. AG-R-I-C-U-LT-U-R-L 289 ■ aooH ini vsStudent Designed Structuresl Benefit Environs in Rapidly Changing World ARCHITECTURE College of Architecture Founded: 1965 Enrollment: 550 History: For some time prior to 1958 a group of Tucson architects had lobbied Richard Harvill, then President of the UA. for a program in Architecturc.Their efforts were successful and Architecture was established as a department in the College of Fine Arts in 1958. Eighty students enrolled in the program that year. The first Bachelor of Architecture degree was given in 1962. By 1965 a new building was ready for occupancy and the department became a separate college. Growth and consolidation continued and in 1969 an addition to increased studio space was completed. A graduate program was established in 1973 and the first Master of Architecture degree was awarded in 1976. In 1979 a second addition to the building again increased the studio space The original program instituted in 1958 was of five years duration and design oriented. The first year was the pre-professional phase. Professor Dennis Doxtater was an associate professor of architecture. He specialized in Landscape Architecture and Environmental Psychology. His education included degrees in architecture and anthropology. His architectural specialization led to his being active on several university committees, including the Committee on Environment and Behavior, which studied how to design a structure to benefit its future occupants. Professor Doxtater taught an elective behavior course. This class involved defining the prerequisites for a building before it was designed. Also, he and his students conducted post-occupancy evaluations to see if the completed buildings satisfied the needs of the users. He instructed a course on office environments. In this ings and redesigned these buildings to maximize the efficiency of the office workers Professor Doxtater called himself the “token humanist" on the faculty. Architects, to him, should design buildings wtr the humans’ needs foremost in mind. He carried his interest in environmental arch:-tecture into his leisure activities. He spent one summer studying the architecture of i number of Anasazi Indian ruins in Chacc Canyon. In what little uncommitted time be had, he enjoyed playing tennis, being i“ his family, and living in the Tucson envirox-ment. i class, students studied listing office build a Curriculum of Excellence 2 The profession of architecture is changing rapidly to keep z with the world.The College of Architecture has a demandin; £ program of excellence, emphasizing problem solving c graphic methodology. By offering a diverse curriculum, the 73 faculty can present the students with a number of ways tf looking at architecture. Students can then acquire varyiag points of view. Courses stress the importance of thinking crit cally and synthesizing facts about a project into a whole. “The College of Architecture is well recognized nations Graduates are well received into any architectural field the choose. Although we have an excellent college, we will continue to build the college into one of the best in the nation. A: architectural philosophy of balanced diversity and a commii ment to a broadly based university education are the foundations of the de-demanding and highly rewarding Architecture program at the University of Ari- zona" Professor Doxtater completes a post-occupancy suney. Dean Flint ■ 290 A-C-A-D-E-M-l-C-SKen Huss was a fifth-year student in the College of Architecture. He had worked as a draftsman for an architect and decided that he had more to offer the world, so he returned to school. After he received his Bachelor of Architecture degree, he had to complete a three-year internship and pass an exam to be certified as an architect He had not specialized in any aspect of architecture, but he was interested in residential construction and medical facilities. He hoped to blend his structures into the natural environment. Ken had an extensive background in geology and geography. He served as a co-coordinator of the American Institute of Architecture Students. He enjoyed bicycling and had done extensive touring throughout the U.S. and Europe, because bicycling was a great way to interact with people and the environment. Country swing and folk dancing were also two of his favorite pastimes. He also ran the university Parcourse for the physical release it pro- vided. A-R-C-H-l-T-E-C-T-U-R-E 291 ■ Using his drafting toots, Ken Huss refines the last details of his nearly-finished architectural model. KELLIE MURPHYArt, Drama, and Music Illustrate Man’s Highest Achievements: FINE ARTS College of Arts and Sciences Faculty of Fine Arts Founded: 1982 Enrollment: 1800 History: The Faculty of Fine Arts has been a part of the University of Arizona for many years. A College of Music had existed on campus since the 1890 s, and in 1934 it became the School of Music. That same year, the College of Fine Arts was established, composed of the Performing and Vi. sual Arts. Architecture became a department of the college in 1958, and remained there until 1964, when it became a separate college. Speech Communications became a department in I960, and was later renamed Speech and Hearing Sciences, which was transferred to the Faculty of Social and Behavioral Sciences in 1982. With the establishment of the College of Arts and Scf- cnccs in 1982, which combined three colleges into the largest college on the University of Arizona campus, The College became the Faculty of Fine Arts. Dance was incorporated into the Faculty in 1982, and in 1985 the Radio-Television Department became the Department of media Arts. Professor Dennis Jones was an associate professor of art and the director of the Sculpture Program. He instructed courses on advanced problems and graduate prob lems in sculpture. His overall position was to listen to what the students hoped to convey though his sculpture and see if this thought was being visually expressed. He tried to narrow the ambiguity of his student’s sculptures. In addition to teaching. Professor Jones was also a working professional sculptor. He saw sculpture as a means to express his ideals in a more abstract way than literature. His work ranged from small to large pieces, and he had completed several large architectural commissioned work, including one at the College of Law and another at the Tucson Museum. He preferred to wori with the media of stainless steel, becauseit was a wonderful, durable material. For Professor Jones, sculpture was a lifestyle. He spent much of his time planning and refining his works. He also enjoyed building and flying high performance airplanes and competing in aviation contests. 03 Professor Jones demonstrates the use of toob in sculpture. Recruitment Key to Quality “Fine Arts is an essential element of higher education and c should be included in the curriculum. Music, art and era.™ % measure and illustrate the highest form of achievements that civilization had reached. Visual and performing arts provide i more accurate record of man’s thoughts and actions than writtei materials." “Our first priority is the attraction of quality faculty to the Faculty of Fine Arts, because the faculty determine the quality of education our students receive. We must recruit, support, ted retain our faculty and we have been very successful in attmetieg nationally and internationally renowned educators and artists to this campus. We offer our Visiting Artists Program to t artists who cannot dedicate a lifetime to teaching but want devote a semester of a year to the Faculty. Our second priority the recruitment of students. We recruit music students more intensely that our sports programs do. We are confident that our recuitment will continue to provide a valuable resource to the University community.’ Deao Inina ■ 292 A-C-A-D-E-M-l-C-SBrad McCarty was a junior in the Faculty of Fine Arts. He attended the University of Arizona from 1980-1982 under the College of Liberal Arts. He took two years off from school and decided that sculpture was what he had wanted all along to become involved in. He was planning to go on to graduate school, because he desired to be part of the rapidly improving sculpture program. After graduate studies, he was considering either working on his own or becoming an artist in residency at a Fine Arts facility, and being able to assist new students. Brad was studying the relationships between surface areas and mathematics in his sculptures. He particularly liked working with metals, especially aluminum and bronze. He enjoyed the areas of archaeology and anthropology and his interest focused on the development of art from the beginning of civilization, from the cave paintings of primitive man to the new idea of mixed media. He devoted his spare time to participation in all types of sports. McCarty studies bis cardboard mo4H for chaoses he uould like to make before beginoln bis actual sculpture. F-I.N-E A-R-T S 293 ■Nationally Renowned Programs Promote a Greater Understanding of Humanity: SOCIAL SCIENCES College of Arts and Sciences Faculty of Social and Behavioral Sciences Founded: 1982 Enrollment: 2000 History: The Faculty of Social and Behav ioral Sciences emerged from the old College of Liberal Arts when the College of Arts and Sciences was formed in 1982. The College of Arts and Sciences consists of four independent yet coordinated Faculties: the Faculty of Fine Arts, the Faculty of Humanities, the Faculty of Science, and the Faculty of Social and Behavioral Sciences. Nine departments and five programs comprised the original Faculty. The departments included Anthropology, History, Journalism, Linquistics, Oriental Studies, Philosophy, Political Science, Psychology, and Sociology. The programs included American Indian Studies, Black Studies, the Latin American Area Center, Mexican American Studies and Research Center, and Women’s Studies. In its second year, the Faculty expanded to include the Department of Geography and regional Development, and in 1985-86 the Department of Communication and the Graduate Library School joined the Faculty. Professor John Olsen was an associate professor of anthropology. He was a cultural anthropologist and was interested in the prehistory of the deserts of North Africa and North China. He studied how people adapt or fail to adapt to changing climates. He taught an introductory course and offered a seminar in the spring semester. The topic of this depended on the students interests. Professor Olsen also was working with NASA and the Space Shuttle Program. The Space Shuttle produced radar images that penetrated the surface of the ground. These images showed underground rivers and other areas where® artifacts might likely be found He wantedI to give anthropology a practical application | to modern society by making ancient mate-a rial applicable to today’s problems. Professor Olsen loved the Tucson ent K ronment. He spent his time hiking and wa Ij dering around the desert, looking for artifacts. Listening to music and photography were also two of his pastimes. Quality Staff Is Strength m The Faculty of Social and Behavioral Sciences had several C missions to the University. We continue to develop strength in £ high quality faculty and research. Our programs in anthrap.!-c ogy, sociology, and philosophy rank among the top ten depart-2 ments in the country, and our programs in history, linquistics. • and political science were some of the most improved in the nation in the last decade. We are also nationally known for our specifically oriented special group studies, such as America-Indian studies and Black Studies. Our graduate and undergrad 5 uate programs benefit from our excellent faculty. The Faculty has a service role for the entire campus. We read 4 out to the community, the nation and internationally through such programs as the Bureau of Applied Research in Anthropology. We are developing a cognitive science program with the cooperation of the departments of philosophy, psychology, ar.J linquistics and we hope to establish a Southwest Studies pro- £ gram. In the future, we see all the departments of the Faculty of Social and Behavioral Sciences continuing to grow and improve teaching and research. Professor Olsen instructs his students in anthropology. Dean Brand ■ 294 A-C A D-E-M-i-C-SSteve Ferzacca was a senior in Cultural Anthropology. He had worked in the record industry before returning to college. He had been interested in archaeology, especially Roman and Greek society and their remains during high school, but his interest in people drew him to cultural anthropology. He took a semester off and traveled in Indonesia, and this deepened his commitment to cultural anthropology. He found that an-thropolog) is a good way to look at problems through the eyes of the society experiencing the problem To him, anthropology provided a greater knowledge base and an understanding of others. Steve was interested in practicing in Southeast Asia. He hoped to attend a graduate school with faculty that specialized in Southeast Asia. He was interested in this area because it was undergoing intense change and was extremely important to the world economy. Ultimately, He wanted to work in the United States, addressing the problems of drugs, crime, the penal system, and ethnic groups Anthropologists could serve as “cultural middlemen” between countries Steve’s greatest hobby was anthropology. He also wrote fiction, but only for relaxation. He listened to all kinds of music and enjoyed jam sessions with his friends, where he played the guitar and harmonica. Because of his involvement in the record industry', he had an extensive record collection Stm Ferucca displays some of the artifacts he gathered while traveling through Indonesia. S-O C-I-A L-S C-I-E-N-C E-S 295 ■ KELLIE MURPHYBusiness Community and Faculty Equip Students For Changing Marketplace: College of Business and Public Administration Founded: 1943 Enrollment: 5500 History: Established as a School of Business and Public Administration in 1934, the College of Business and Public Admin istration was formed in 1943 It offers a full range of accredited academic programs, including Bachelor of Science degrees in Business Administration and Public Administration, various masters professional degrees, and Ph.D. degrees in Business Administration and economics. It also contains a number of research centers including the Karl Eller Center for Study of the Private Market Economy, the Economic Science Laboratory, and the Division of Economic and Business Research. 1 he college has been a member of the American Assembly of Collegiate Schools of Business since 1948, and its undergraduate and graduate curriculum business are accredited by the Assembly. The graduate program is recognized by the American Planning Association. The graduate program in public administration is recognized by the National Association of Schools of Public Affairs and Administration. Professor William Felix was a professor of accounting. He taught courses in auditing including the senior undergraduate course and the Masters and PhD. research seminars. He investigated methods to improve survey sampling techniques in auditing. His research centered on the nature and quality of audit judgements by-analyzing the methods used and studying their quality. His research was closely asso- ciated with the field of psychology because he looked at human decision behavior. Because it was known that judges make judgement errors. Professor Felix attemp'-ed to see if auditors were suspect to these same judgement problems. If they were, he wanted to develop techniques to train them out of these problems. Professor Felix also did development work for the department, which helped other professors to teach their courses more effectively. Professor Felix participated in outdoor activities, including running and downhill skiing. He also read books of historical fiction for relaxation. Successful Strategy Defined “Among great institutions, there is a need to achieve consistent elevated levels of accomplishment. Our challenge at the college has been to define a dimensional strategy for excellence which will allow us to succeed in a highly competitive environment.” “Our strategy begins with the faculty. At the senior level, we have sought to recruit proven contributors to their fields To confirm our stature as a school of national stature, we also must be effective at anticipating and addressing new challenges on the frontiers of management education. We has? chosen specific focus areas with which to define our competitive advantages among leading business colleges and from which to equip our students with unique strengths in the marketplace of the 21st century. We have emphasized innovation in educational style All programs are designed to translate basic research into a viable educational product. Finally, our strategy for success is dependent upon the involvement of the professional business community.” “Within the past five years, the college has made exceptional strides toward the goal of national prominence. Having reached a new point of departure, we look to the future with confidence.” Professor Felix describes an auditing sampling technique Dean Smith ■ 296 A-C-A-D-E-M-l-C-SKaren Foley was a senior majoring in accounting. She wanted to be involved in the business world and accounting offered her a broad range of skills. She planned to work for a public accounting firm and to become a Certified Public Accountant. She was interviewing with the major world accounting firms, and she hoped to work in their offices in Phoenix Karen was taking courses in statistics for accounting, cost accounting, business law and financial accounting. She was also employed in the Department of Accounting and served as an accountant for the Arizona Historical Society. She was a member of Delta Sigma Pi. a professional fraternity composed of business majors from all areas. She enjoyed playing the guitar and skiing, and wished that she had more time to spend in the outdoors. Karen Foley Rains valuable accounling experience while calculating costs for the Arizona Historical Society. B-U-S-i-N-E-S-S-A-N-D-P-U-B-L I-C-A D-M-I N-l-S-T-R-A-T-l-O-N 297 ■ LYNDA BOHLKEFinance and Management Information Systems Vital for Business Students: BPA Professor Tom Moses was a lecturer in Finance and Real Estate. He taught courses in corporation finance, managerial finance, and investment. His research involved extensive reading of financial and business publications, such as the Wall Street Journal, to keep up with current events that affected the business world. He investigated tax laws, the stock market, and rules and regulations affecting brokerage firms. Foreign competition, labor law and environmental acts were also very important in affecting the finance world Professor Moses also studied the way financial institutions were changing. Insurance companies, real estate firms, and brokerage firms were merging to form “super financial institutions,” such as the Sears Financial Network. Banks were also changing to compete with credit unions and savings and loan institutions by offering more services. Professor Moses stated that his major concern was keeping up with changes that would affect the topics that he taught. The concepts and theories of finance remained constant, but practices in the business world changed. Professor Moses enjoyed being a spectator at University sporting events and he liked the tailgate parties that often preceded these events. The parties, often attended by his former students, enabled him to keep informed of their activities. As assistant department head, he counseled and advised most of the undergraduate students in the Finance and Real Estate Department. Professor Wayne Eirich was a lecturer of Management and Information Systems. He was the coordinator and director of the MIS introductory course, which was required of all students in the department. He taught two sections of this course. He taught a graduate workshop. For his teaching efforts, he received the Creative Teaching Award. Professor Eirich was researching in two areas. He was studying the MIS curriculum, trying to identify the educational concerns of the department. Since the department was planning to restructure their introductory course, they needed to know what topics should be included in this course. He was also completing a writing course, developing course materials for the introductory course. His other research area was in the area of computer-aided instruction. He was developing software to facilitate the uses of the computer as a teaching tool. Professor Eirich considered himself an American history buff. He enjoyed travelling in Arizona because of the fascinating geography. In his other moments of unoccupied time, he liked hunting and fishing. Professor Moses preseals the statistics on treasury bills to his Finance class. Professor Eirich demonstrates his enthusiasm for MIS. ■ 298 A-C-A-D-E-M-l-C-S OBOROB KEWSteve Pittman was a senior majoring in finance. He decided to major in finance because he wanted the personal knowledge of how to invest. He was undecided between entering graduate school and obtaining his Master’s degree in finance, or working. He hoped to do financing lor a bank or management consulting for a large company. Steve was taking courses in investments, advanced corporation finance, and financial intermediaries. He was also taking two classes in the real estate area, which was another interest of his. He had attended a school in Geneva. Switzerland which was known for its strength in international business and finance. Steve had been a member of the UA tennis team for two years He enjoyed all sports and also liked hiking and travelling. He was the president of Blue Key Honorary and a member of Golden Key. He was also active in Phi Gamma Delta Fraternity. eking the WALL STREET JOURNAL’S financial section. Star. PLtnun calculate, the return on hi. Mocks. B-US-INESSA-NDP-UBL .I-C-A D M I N I S I R A-T-I-O N 299 ■ I.YNDA BOHI.KEImparting Knowledge to Local Schools Improves Curriculum for Students: EDUCATION Professor Walter Doyle was a professor of secondary education. He was studying classroom management techniques and was interested in the study of academic work. He tried to answer the question, “What do students work on in class?” His study was based on direct classroom observation, laboratory, and special situation research. He hoped to find a way for a teacher to assign a curriculum that had little ambiguity, but was still meaningful and challenging. Professor Doyle also explored the problem of teachers sustaining a challenging curriculum. Teachers’ education generally consisted of academic classes, where they learned what was known about a subject, and methods courses, where they learned how to teach. A course demonstrating ways of making assignments was needed to fill the gap between a prospective teacher’s academic and professional preparation. He found that students wanted to simplify the curriculum and teachers wanted to keep the system moving. In the end, the teachers end up simplifying the coursework and challenging work disappeared from the classroom. Professor Doyle felt that his “Making Assignments” course would help avoid this problem. Moving to Tucson had opened new avenues for Professor Doyle to explore. He enjoyed quick but interesting methods cooking, because it was a good way to rel and reading poetry. Also, he became fami iar with the outdoors by skiing and hiking I A New Dedicated Commitment “The College of Education was recently reorganized and I] have several aspirations for improving it. First, I would like to see the college engage in much closer relations with local publi and preparatory schools. Wc must work together to solve oa ] problems. The college also must enhance its commitment to multicultural education. There are in increasing number o:'a: risk children in society, and have a commitment to their educ.-J tion by establishing special programs.” “The College of Education must continue to be an intellig community and reflect the most recent advances in educatior.il ] reseach and techniques. We constantly strive to improve car undergraduate and graduate programs. As we deal with i j reorganization and the changes in the college, I am confident that our excellence in training well-trained teachers and providing new educational information will continue this year and into the future.” College of Education Founded: 1922 Enrollment: 1795 History: Increased interest and enrollment of students at the University wanting training in education caused the formation of a School of Education in 1920. By 1922, the School had achieved College status with the three departments of Secondary Education, Vocational Education, and Supervision and Administration. By, 1929, the College had become a professional college, admitting only juniors and seniors to its programs. The College did not have its own building until 1963. Enrollments continued to grow until undergraduate student population of over 1,700 was reached in 1972. Graduate degree programs had equally impressive growth. Federally funded programs such as the Tucson Early Education model reached over 10,500 children in 17 states across the country. Two additions were made to the Education Building to accomodate this growth in programs and students. Professor Doyle explains a new teaching method to a student teacher. Dean Feitvtermacber ■ 300 A-C-A-D-E-M-l-C-SIn preparation for her practice teaching, Dorothy Nelson presents a lesson on shorthand to her professor. Dorothy Nelson was a senior majoring in Secondary Education. She hoped to work in a high school or junior high school in the area of business or career education. She was undecided between teaching in a Tucson public school or a Christian school, but she was confident in getting a job. Dorothy was preparing to prac-tice-teach in the spring semester. To become ready for this, she was taking courses in teaching business subjects, office and vocational education, microcomputers, and a course entitled “Micro teaching,” which would prepare her for practice teaching. While practice teaching, she would work in a local school, observing teaching methods and making lesson plans. She would give suggestions on how to improve the classroom environment to the teacher, and she and the teacher would discuss her suggestions. In her spare time. Dorothy enjoyed playing the piano, walking, and traveling She was a seamstress and she liked all types of knitting, especially crocheting. E-D-U-C A-T-l-O-N 301 ■ KELLIE MURPHYDeveloping the Technology for the Future: ENGINEERING AND MINES College of Engineering and Mines Founded: 1915 Enrollment: 4,000 History: The College of Agriculture and the School of Mines were the first two colleges of the University authorised by the territorial legislature in 1885. The first building constructed was the School of Mines Building, completed in 1888. This building is now known as Old Main. I he College of Engineering and Mines was es tablished in 1915, and in 1940, the College separated into the College of Engineering and the College of Mines. The two colleges merged once again into the College of Engineering and Mines in 1985. The Departments of Civil Engineering and Mechanical Engineering were established in 1904, and the Department of Electrical Engineering was established in 1950. These 3 departments composed the College until 1958, when the Department of Nuclear Engineering and Systems and Industrial Engineering were established, and Aero space Engineering was added to Mechanical Engineering. In 1983, the Department of Hydrology and Water Resources was transferred from the College of Earth Science to the College of Engineering. In the College of Mines, the Department of Mining and Geological Engineering, Metallurgical Engineering, and Chemical Engi ncering had existed since the 1920s. Professor Chaun Chen was a professor of Aerospace and Mechanical Engineering and the Head of the Department. He taught a junior level Fluid Mechanics course. He was working on convective stability problems. His primary research concern was to understand double-diffusive convection to pourous media and viscous fluids. He was trying to devise a method of calculating flow patterns in liquids. The knowledge of the fundamentals of double diffusive phenomena could be used in the design and operation of engineering systems, including crystallization processes for the manufacturing of semi-conductor materials and geothermal heat extraction processes. Three graduate students assisted Professor Chen with his research As Head of the Department, Professor Chen was concerned with the rapid growth of the department through the 70’s and 80s. The department had grown to a student enrollment of over 1,000 with 29 faculty members, making it the second largest department in the College of Engineering and Mines. He also oversaw the competitions entered by the department. Professor Cben outlines a contectne stability formula. Programs Attract Industry “The College of Engineering and Mines has several responsibilities to the University and the State. First, we must train educated persons for service to industry and gove: ment Our faculty and our graduate students need to be a to conduct advanced research in ten areas of engineering a mines. By providing an attractive place for industry to sera its personnel for higher education, the College draws industry to the City of Tucson.” “The quality of our academic programs, our faculty, a our research is constantly improving. We are making rapid strides in recruiting new faculty members. Science and technology are advancing rapidly, and all our programs, es Iv those of electronics, biotechnology, robotics, and arttfi intelligence will ride the crest of these changes. Systems and Industrial Engineering are developing the computer technology necessary for automating the factor of the future. The College of Engineering and Mines is proud to be a part of the rapidly improving University, and wc will continue to excel in education and research With them ” Dean Swalin ■ 302 A-C-A D-E-M-I-C-SPreparing the formula car for the performance competition, Derek Logan adjust a gauge in the cockpit. Derek Ix)gan was a junior majoring in Mechanical Engineering. He chose Mechanical Engineering as his major because it was a broad degree, making available to him many types of jobs. After graduation. he wanted to work in the automotive industry, in the area of design. He hoped to obtain his master’s degree in Business, so he could work in the business end of the automotive industry. Derek was involved in the Department of Aerospace and Mechanical Engineering’s Formula Car Competition, Derek and the other students in the program were building a formula car to enter in a national competition in May, 1986. They were restricted on the engine size they could install in the car. The car would undergo a scries of tests, including cost analysis, 100-yard acceleration, maneuverability, fuel economy, a skid pad test, and a 15-mile endurance race Derek was looking forward to the endurance race, because this was a real test of the car’s design. Derek spent most of his spare time building a truck. He had a lot of work to complete on it and when finished, he planned to enter it in mud bog competitions and design shows. E-N-G-I-N-E E-R-I-N-G A-N-D M-I-N-E-S 303 ■ LYNDA BOHLKEVariety of Disciplines Available to Students: ENGINEERING AND MINES Professor Gary Patterson was a professor of chemical engineering and the head of the department. His research was based on fluid mechanics. He was also looking at electrophoresis, a technique where particles migrate because of application of an electric field. He did computer work, modeling processes that were being worked on in an attempt to better predict what was occurring. This was the chemical engineer’s version of computer-aided design. He taught courses in transport phenomena, turbulent fluid mechanics, and an undergraduate fluid mechanics course. As the Head of the Chemical Engineering Department, Professor Patterson was proud of the wide variety of research being done by the department. The faculty members were concerned with the combustion of liquid fuels and coals, and the mechanisms of formation for sulfur dioxide and nitrous oxide, two major pollu- tants. They studied gasefying coal to fuel gas and droplet atomization in diesel fuel engines. They were also interested in the formation of aerosols in the atmosphere and the resulting smog produced by these chemicals. The area of crystallization was important industrially, because most materials were crystallized at some time during their manufacture. In Professor Patterson’s spare time, he enjoyed building telescopes and optics. He also photographed scenery and liked hiking and jogging to stay in good physical condition. Professor George Nelson was an associate professor of nuclear engineering. He taught two senior level undergraduate courses in nuclear reactor laboratory and reactor operations. He investigated the application of the microcomputer to neutron activation analysis. This technique was used to activate samples with neutrons from the reactor. The resulting gamma ray spectrum could be analyzed to determine what elements were present in the sample. Elements with a concentration as low as one billionth of a gram could be detected. The much smaller microcomputer could be used to analyze samples instead of the large computers that had been required in the past. He was also measuring the subcritical multiplication of uranium rays This information was needed to ensure that the uranium did not start a reaction while in the reactor. Professor Patterson was the director of the Nuclear Reactor Laboratory. He enjoyed Scandinavian folk dancing and physical fitness activities in his spare time. Professor Patterson derives a complicated fluid mechanics equation. Professor .Nelson explains the control panel for the reactor. ■ 304 A-C-A-D-E-M-I-C'S KK.I-1.1F. MUKFMVI Chris Lenczycki was a senior majoring in chemical engineering. He had always been a malh and science oriented person and chemistry was one of his biggest interests. The field of chemical engineering combined the areas of chemistry and engineering. It was one of the most rapidly growing and developing areas of engineering and it promised to be interesting and exciting in the years ahead. Chris was undecided on whether to go to work or enter graduate school. If he worked, he hoped to be employed in the manufacturing of semiconductors. If he chose to attend graduate school, he planned to attend ASU, because they were pioneers in research on semiconductor manufacturing and they had contacts with the industry. Vie was taking courses in equipment design, process control, and reaction engineering. In his spare time, Chris enjoyed sports, especially volleyball, swimming, and softball He also liked reading. He was the president of the Student Chapter of American Institute of Chemical Engineers. In the laboratory, Chris Lenczycki prepares a solution to be injected into the gas chromatograph. E N.G.I N.E.E.R.I.N-G A-N.D.M.l.N.E.S 305 ■Broad Legal Education Stresses Mastery of Principles and Techniques: LAW College of Law Founded: 1925 Fnrollment: 440 History: Legal education at the University of Arizona began in 1914 as a law department in the College of Letters. Arts and Sciences. In 1925, the State Legislature authorized the establishment of the current College of Law as the fifth college at the University. Since then, many of Arizona’s distinguished lawyers have received their legal education at the College. It is fully accredited and has been a member of the Associa tion of American Law Schools since 1931. The law building, occupied in 1979, is a completely new facility housing faculty and administrative offices, class and seminar rooms, student lounge and offices, a large library and two courtrooms frequently used for actual trials and appelate arguments, as well as for traditional student instruction. The new building is functional and contains the lastest in technical equipment such as videotape, closed-circuit television, and computer-assisted instruction terminals. Professor Robert Glennon was a professor of law for the college of Law. He taught courccs in constitutional law and American legal history. He had obtained his doctorate of Philosophy degree in history, so his research probed legal questions with a blend of law and history. I le was investigating the role of law in the United States civil rights movement and found that the law was an important force in helping along the movement. The South was using laws to crush the movement, but federal laws that were passed enabled the movement to continue. Without federal protection, the movement would have been slowed drastically. Professor Glennon also was studying the United States Supreme Court. It was usually studied by considering only the big cases that it heard. a vacuum, unaffected by economic and social events. He discovered that lawyers aoc decisions made by lower courts were at important influence on the Supreme Court Supreme Court Justices often intervened and prevented the use of law as a tool to slo» a controversial situation Professor Glennon loved the outdoors | He spent his unoccupied time hiking arc climbing. He had spent six months in Asia, exploring India, Nepal and Papau Ne» Guinea. In New Guinea, he explored verj remote areas of jungle and sometimes cam across natives who had probably never seen a foreigner in their lives. i This made the court . seem as if it operated in Preparation to Practice m The mission of the College of Law is different from that of □ many colleges of the University. We prepare our students to 2 practice law and to be ready to function as professionals. Tb c qualify for membership in the legal profession, our students are 2 educated broadly and negotiate a difficult course of studyduring which they master the principles of the law and of the legal system and acquire professional techniques of lawyers. The college of Law continues to hire outstanding faculty and recruit excellent students from across the nation. In addition to domestic law, we have two areas of law that we stress in ocr courses and research. The first is in international and comparative law, which studies American law and compares and contrasts it to the law of other nations. Our other concern lies in the area of environmental and water law. Because of our placement in the Southwest, where water is a valuable commodity, we arc uniquely qualified to study this issue. Professor Glennon reviews an article discussing constitutional law. Dean Marcus ■ 306 A-C-A-D-E-M-l-C-SJo Sotelo was a third-year student in the College of Law. She was one of the older students in the College and she had done quite a lot before entering the law Held She chose law as a career because it offered her many opportunities. She was undecided between practicing for a law firm or serving as an administrator in a college of law. Areas of law that she had studied were state and trust law, copyright law, insurance law, and immigration. Jo was participating in an independent research project with the dean concerning NCAA sports regulations. NCAA had recently stiffened the entrance and academic standards for athletes. She worked with the dean to inform prospective student-athletes from Tucson Unifed School District of the NCAA regulations and enhance their chances of surviving college. She also planned to recruit students and encourage them to attend the College of Law. Jo had a limited amount of time to devote to leisure activities, because of the incredible amount of reading she had to do. She spent her spare time with her family, and she tried to watch the news to keep informed. She also enjoyed hiking and working out to stay healthy and keep in shape. L-A-W 307 ■ n the College of Law Library, Jo Sotelo uses a periodical to proride evidence for an upcoming case. KELLIE MURPHYEducation and Research Create Qualified Professionals for Arizona: MEDICINE College of Medicine Founded: 1967 F.nrollment: 350 History: In 1962, the Arizona Board of Regents granted authorization to the University to develop a College of Medicine. Ground was broken in May 1966 for the Basic Sciences Building, which was completed in September 1967 and occupied that same month by the 32 students of the first class. The first full class of 64 students was enrolled in September 1969. In May 1971, the M.D. degree was granted to the members of the first graduating class and to date more than 1,000 students have received it. Since 1976 the size of the entering class has been 88 students. Through the sale of bonds and additional matching funds from the United States Public Health Services, planning was completed for the Clincial Sciences Building and 300-bcd University Hospital (now called University Medical Center). Construction was begun in 1968 and completed in 1971 Doctor David Blask was an associate professor of anatomy and the co-ordinator of the human gross anatomy lab. He taught thorax and abdomen anatomy and neurosciences courses, both of which were taken by first-year medical students. His research centered on ncuroendocrinology and how the nervous system regulates the endocrine system. He was investigating the control of the pyncal and hypothalamus glands over the pituitary gland. He had also found that the hormone melatonin, which is secreted by the pyncal gland, inhibits breast cancer cell growth. Melatonin might be used as a potential anti- cancer hormone and could be injected directly. Doctors could try to manipulate a patient’s melatonin levels by placing him in a controlled lighting environment, since light controls the release of melatonin. Dr. Blask believed that the use of melatonin, one of the body’s natural hormones, would be very beneficial in the treatment of cancer. Doctor Blask had worked in Tucson as a professional musician for many years. Me played jaz . trumpet in three different jazz groups. He had also done local radio and television commercials. He had participated in several big bands in Tucson. He listed the important things in his life as his family, music and medicine. College Produces Specialists “The mission of the College of Medicine is to educate high quality physicians capable of entering any facet of medicine. Our graduates are able not only to serve as physicians, but to teach or research in the field of medicine if they choose. We have a broadly-based curriculum, for the purpose of turning our diversified health care specialists. As the only medical school in Arizona, we must provide well trained physicians to the area.” “Our second responsibility is to generate and distribute new knowledge and information to the citizens of Arizona The faculty, through their research in all areas, perform this duty. We also provide a site for the highest quality patient care. The faculty work carefully to sec that the students observe these cost-effective techniques.” “As we face the challenges of the future, we must continue to grow in education and research activities. while dealing with the problems of being a major medical school in the midst of the ever-transforming health care field We are confident of our continued success in our endeavors in the field of medicine.” Dr. Blask explains (he anatomy of the hand to a medical student. Dean Kettd ■ 308 A-C-A D-E-M I-C-S INOKOIW IO l!)im ) »Greg Berens was a sccond-ycar medical student He had always been interested in biological sciences and helping people, and decided to become a doctor. He was considering specializing in family practice and being a family doctor. He was taking courses in pathology, microbiology, psychopathology and human behavior and development. Greg was practicing physical exams and medical interviews. He also examined patient instructors These were patients with minor ailments who had been specially trained. Greg would examine them and tell them his diagnosis, and then the patient instructor would tell him how he did on his diagnosis. Greg had a wife and two children, and he spent as much time as he could with them. He enjoyed golfing to “relax from the rigors of studying.” MEDI-CI-NE 309 ■ DAVID PORTNOYDiversification Prepares Students to Serve as Foundation of Patient Care: NURSING College of Nursing Founded: 1964 Enrollment: 390 History: In 1957, the increasing number of students aspiring to be nurses warranted the establishment of a School of Nursing in the College of Liberal Arts. By 1964, the school was converted to a College of Nursing, which soon moved from the Biological Sciences East Building to a new building next to the College of Medicine and the Arizona Health Sciences center. In 1967, the Master’s program was implemented, and in 1976 the Doctor of Philosophy program in Nursing was established Because of the growth of the college, (he addition of two stories to the Nursing Building was completed in 1977. In 1961, the first class of 10 students graduated. In 1985, enrollment had reached 245 bacca- laureate students and 145 graduate students, with between 85 and 100 students being graduated every year. Professor Merle Mishel was an associate professor of nursing and the division coordinator for Psychiatric and Mental Health. Her research centered on psychiatric nursing, especially on the concept of uncertainty in illness. She probed the question of how people with chronic or catastrophic illnesses construct reality. She studied a group of women with gynecological cancer from diagnosis through treatment, asking them whether they would prefer not knowing the outcome of their illnesses (uncertainty) or knowing that the outcome could be negative (negative certainty). She discovered that negative certainty was much preferred to uncertainty. Professor Mishel also worked with the families of heart transplant patients by a ganizing a support group. She studied ways they dealt with the unpredictability. their ill relative’s life and what impact fc had on the family. Chronic illnesses usual! had remissions and exacerbations, wh:c-caused chronically ill patients to art J: they had recovered, when they were actus' ly still very ill Professor Mishel observe: the psychiatric problems that this causer and found that families had severe difiicJr ties in handling the uncertainty ia chronc illness. Professor Mishel enjoyed ir.ountai: climbing, backpacking, and running She had done much climbing in the Californb Sierras and the Himalayas. She also owned a dog called a Vizsla, and she planned H enter him in several dog shows. E Duty of Service to State “The College of Nursing has a mission of education, ser i« and research to the University of Arizona and the citizens of ti i state. We prepare persons who will provide a service for bo«' families and communities through work in community hea t' care and nursing.” “Our undergraduates take a wide variety of courses. By th:v diversification they can conceivably enter any area of nursL'.; they choose. Our graduate students specialize to be nursir; educators or administrators. Our doctorate program stodetrfJ are trained to participate in nursing research. We have it excellent research faculty, and our major concerns lie in th areas of cardiac nursing, treating chronic illnesses, and gerontology. We aim to educate our students so that they can help work towards an overall improvement in the care that nursing offers to patients." Profcv or Mishel organizes her seminar material. Dean Sorenson ■ 310 A-C A D-E M-I-C-SIlna Lunsford was a senior majoring in Nursing. She was hoping to work in a few different areas of nursing, but she was particularly interested in working with adoleso-cents. She had wanted to be a nurse for a long time, because she felt it was a very personal way to serve people. She was looking forward to December when she would graduate. After she had passed her State Boards, she hoped to stay in Tucson and practice. Tina was taking a variety of courses. One of these focused on multiple system problems and another involved leadership training, where she learned to be responsible for the care of all the patients on one unit. She was also attending psychiatric nursing and community health research classes. Other areas of nursing she had studied in the past were pediatrics, maternity, and medical surgical nursing Tina had only a few moments of free time, but she was very involved in activities at her church. She enjoyed working with the high school students through Sunday School and evening Bible studies. She also went camping and hiking as often as the opportunity presented itself. N-U-R-S-l-N-G 311 ■ Tina Lunsford refines her cardiopulmonary resnscitation skills by practicing on the lab’s mannequin. KELLIt MURPHYOpportunities For Humanitarian Service Provided Through Patient Drug Therapy: PHARMACY College of Pharmacy Founded: 1949 Enrollment: 300 History: The College of Pharmacy’s roots go back to 1922 when the Arizona Pharmaceutical Association was organized. Members of the association passed resolutions urging the formation of a college of pharmacy at the University of Arizona. The School of Pharmacy, as a division of the College of Liberal Arts became operational in 1947. It became an independent college in 1949. At first, the school was housed in Tcmorary Barracks Building T-3, a surplus army prefabricated hut located just west of Bear Down Gym, where the Science-Engineering Library now stands. Soon, the college moved into the new pharmacy annex of the Chemistry- Physics building. In 1951, the college became one of the first pharmacy schools in the nation to establish a five year pharmacy program, leading to a bachelor of science degree. The new doctor of pharmacy program Was implemented in 1983. The need for a pharmacy building in the Arizona Health Sciences Center was realized in 1982 when the Skaggs Pharmaceutical Sciences Center was opened. Professor Patricia Plezia was an assistant professor of pharmacy practice. She was interested in the treatment of cancer pain and the nausea and vomiting that accompany cancer medications. Her specialization was in the area of clinical pharmacokinetics. She looked at serum concentrations of drugs and studied how effective the drugs were and what side effects they might produce. A number of other variables influenced the pharmacologic response of antitumor agents, including age, weight, sex, other drugs and diseases. Professor Plezia, with the help of Other researchers, had developed a five drug regimen designed to combat nausea in cancer patients. These drugs minimized the problems facing cancer sufferers and she felt very positive about the results of her research. Exciting Future Ahead Professor Plezia enjoyed many things in her limited spare time. She attended the philharmonic orchestra and the theater as much as possible. Her interest in listening to music, especially jazz and classical, stemmed from her need to relax after many busy hours of research and teaching in the exhausting world of pharmacy. Two of her other varied pastimes were hiking and camping in the surrounding deserts and mountains, although she did not hare nearly as much time to devote to these pursuits as she wanted. “The College of Pharmacy provides both undergraduate a : graduate programs to those students who choose pharmacy as a career. We must interact with several other colleges, including the College of Arts and Sciences, for the prcprofessional program, and the College of Medicine. Since most of the pharmacy students are Arizona residents, they will stay here to practice. Thus, we supply the state of Arizona with well educated pharmacists.” “The college offers the bachelor of science degree and the doctor of pharmacy degree. Although only a few students choose to enter the doctor of Pharmacy program, we anticipate more applications in the future because of the more intensive pharmaceutical information and services the program provides. Eventually all students will obtain the Doctor of Pharmacy degree. We look forward to a bright, exciting, future as the college continues to grow, in facing the challenges of the 21st century.” Professor Plezia listens to a student's report of drug pharmacokinetics. Dean Cole ■ 312 A-C-A-D-E-M-l-C-STom Kramer was a sixth-year student in the Doctor of Pharmacy program Pharmacy was a career that he had envisioned for many years. After completing his degree, he hoped to obtain a postgraduate fellowship for several years, and then enter a teaching and research position at a college of pharmacy. Universities that he was considering were the University of Arizona, State University of New York At Buffalo or the University of Kentucky. Eventually, he desired to get involved in clinical drug development in the pharmaceutical industry. Tom was serving as a clinical pharmacist in the wards at the University Medical Center. He followed the progress of patients along with the physicians, giving advice about drug therapy from the perspective of a student. In the laboratory, he was involved in several aspects of clinical drug studies in humans. He analyzed blood samples to determine their drug content. He was looking forward to May very much, when the second Doctor of Pharmacy class of seven students would graduate. Being in the Pharmacy doctoral program, Tom had received more training to be able to deal with the clinical environment. Also he was able to communicate better with physicians and help them to optimize patient care, in his little unoccupied time, his only major pastime was music. He enjoyed playing the guitar for recreation. P-H-A-R-M-A-C-Y 313 ■ pharmacy practice lab, Tom Kamcr examine a blood sample to check the progress of a drug. DAVID PORTNOYSenior Vice President for Academic Affairs and Provost NILS IIASSEIMO Senior Vice President for Administration and Finance BEN J. Tire III Vice Proidcnl for Sludent Affairs Mini FA B. WOODARD. JR. ALLAN BF.K.FI. Vice Proidcnl of University Relations and Development ;kor(;f r. Cunningham, jr. Vice President for Administrative Scrvico LAUREL L. WILKENINC Vice Provost for Academic Affairs A D M I N I S-T R A-T I O N 315 ■ PUBLIC INFORMATION PUBLIC INFORMATIONEdith S. Auslander was a member of the Board of Regents. Her term expired in i 992. She was the Director of Personnel for Tucson Newspapers. Inc. She was born in Tucson. Esther N. Capin was a member of the Board of Regents. Her term expired in 1986. She was a counselor for the Family Guidance Center in Nogales. She was bom in Chicago, Illinois. BOARD OF Herman Chanen was the assistant secre- A. J. Pfister was the President-Elect of tary of the Board of Regents. His term ex- the Board of Regents. His term expired in pired in 1992. He was the Chairman of the 1990. He was the general manager of the Board. President, and Chief Executive Of- Salt River Project. He was born in Prescott, ficcr of Chanen Construction Company. Arizona. Inc. Nora Ann Colton was the Student Regent Donald Pitt was the President of the of the Board of Regents. Her term expired Board of Regents. His term expired in in 1986. She was pursuing her Master of 1986. He was the senior partner in Miller Science degree in Economics at ASU. She and Pitt, PC., in Tucson. He was bom in was born in Layton, Utah. Detroit, Michigan. ■ 316 A-C-A-D-E-M-l-C-S JOHN Mil l I K JOHN MU. 1.11 KREGENTS William P. Reilly was the Treasurer of the Tio A. Tachias was a member of the Carolyn Warner was an ex-officio mem- Board of Regents. His term expired in Board of Regents. His term expired in ber of the Board of Regents. She was the 1986. He served on the Board of Directors 1988. He was the Business Manager and State Superintendent of Public Instruction, for St. Joseph’s Hospital. He was born in Sccrctary Trcasurcr of Babbitt Ford in She was born in Ardmore. Oklahoma. Nutley, New Jersey. Flagstaff. Donald G. Shropshire was the Secretary Bruce Babbitt was an ex-officio member Molly Broad was the Executive Director of the Board of Regents. His term expired of the Board of Regents. He had been the of the Board of Regents. She was the Chief in 1990. He was the President and Chief Governor of Arizona since 1978. Before be- Executive Officer for the University Sys- Executive Officer of Tucson Medical Cen- coming Governor, he was the State Attor- tern. She assisted the Board in planning ter. ney General. short and long term projects. BO-A-RD-OF-REGE-N-TS 317 ■ JOHN MILLER JOHN MILLERPORTRAITS CONTENTS Freshmen 322 Sophomores 338 Juniors 352 Seniors 364 Graduates 408 Editor • Anna MarinowI I his is it. The entire point behind this or any other yearbook The people. Without these people, the L A would be nothing In the next several pages, you will sec photos of many of the members of the LA Some you may know, some you may have heard of Some may be your friends, and some you may hate But each of them is special, each one unique The UA enrolled more than 30,000 people for the 1985-86 school year. Hundreds more were employed as teaching assistants, associate professors and professors, janitors and administrators. Of all these people, no two thought exactly alike, and no two looked exactly like each other. I he LA offered an opportunity rarely found outside of college. It gave people of widely varied backgrounds, races, creeds and professions a chance to interact with one another. When a student graduates, he will likely find himself in a place populated by people with similar background and pro-lessions. Medical students in the professional world will lind little chance to contact people in the Aerospace Engineering field, and Army ROTC graduates will rare- The front of tb« Student Union; always the hangout place. Portraits: Students “Face Up’’ to Education ■ ly associate with Navy ROTC graduates. This blend of backgrounds was one of the things which made the UA unique. The UA attracted many foreign students, and Tucson’s ethnic heritage also added an interesting cultural group to the study body. Despite this, the atmosphere was rarely clouded by inter-group rivalry. What trouble there was between the groups was nothing compared to the trouble in the outside world. Indeed, the outside world could have taken a lesson from UA students, and then perhaps the world would then have been a slightly less-violent place What it all boils down to is this- You arc very fortunate to have attended a college, and more fortunate still to have attended the LA The exposure to new people forced upon you by university life can do nothing but benefit you in life. The communications skills you developed here, the methods of dealing with completely different people and ideas, will enrich your life, and will make it much easier for you to interact with people, from your culture or from any other. A friendly nee presides a cool place to rest. Hanging out on the Mall b a g,eat way to watch people. ■ 320 P-O-R-T R-A-l-T-SAny grassy spot is just fine for reading the paper. A student matches the world through mirrored •windows. F.ten complete strangers can brighten the day with a warm smile. i-N-T-R-0-D-U C T-l-0-N 321 ■ KELLIE MURPHYFRESHMEN ■ 322 P-O R-T‘R-A-l-T-SKevin Adams Deborah Albert Ashley Albin Michelle Albrecht Ahmed Al-Daib Babar Ali Mohannad Al-subbagh Laura Andcl L.ori Anderson Erik Andrescn Kenny Andrews Daniel Antrim THIS GIRL’S REALLY OFF TO A GOOD START Mara Arugete Patrick Atonna Maria Awal Terri Bagby Alice Baglcy Kelliann Bailey Yolanda Balanon Martin Banner Kathleen Barajas Naomi Barnes l.isa Bautista Grace Beaver Suzanne Beck Lysa Bcggcrly Ajit Benepal Charlotte Betoney F-R-E-S-H M-E-N 323 ■Troy Bielcnberg Paige Bierly Stephen Blutt SKATE BOARDS CONCRETE SURF NATURAL HIGH Scattered throughout campus, there was a subculture known aisb boarding. Along with surfing, skateboarding was another influencefr. the West coast. In Tucson, surf shops also catered to the skateta following. Since there was not any beach-front property in Aria skateboarding became a substitute. This gave the sport a ded1a following on campus. Pedestrians, tired of dodging demon moped riders and dealing holier-than-thou attitude of bicyclists, responded favorably to : boarding traffic. “I have been run over by both bicyclists and stt boarders. I prefer a skateboarder any day. I’ve also noticed that jfc. boarders hardly ever arc unaware of where they’re going, unlike but who feel because they have the addition of wheeled appendagestbe Hari-Kari their way to class," commented Valeric Smith. One sfcu note how many near misses one has with vehicles on two wheels or pared to a board with four. Skateboarding also represented an attitude. Reflecting this $U£.-mind, Gregory Spencer related, “Skateboarding ... is a totally ind ual sport, kind of like letting a person express his own creativity tir:. his movement on the board. Skateboarding is a natural sport, liken and surfing ... like not having to rely On any motor power, just oik's stamina and raw strength. A healthy, natural high, too; there’s nop tion. It rclys on only muscle power and fluid momentum.’' Brian Bohan Lynda Boh Ike Jennifer Boulcy Karla Bradford Gary Brown ■ 324 P O R-T.R.A.r.T.Kevin Brown Robert Bruening Johannah Bruns Tammy Buck Nilton Buckingham Luis Buenaver Jerry Burdick Jennifer Burke Heidi Burleson Tony Burton Heather Bush Antonino Cammarata Dayna Campbell Victor Carless Warren Carsey Rebecca Carson Maria Carvajal Catharine Charlton Barbara Chave Harland Cheniers Robert Chiu Joel Christiansen Patricia Christie Lisa Clay Kristen Coart Ronald Couturier Robert Cox Lara Crawford Victoria Crawford Chris Crocetti Mia Crook Avery Crossman • E-S-H-M-E-N 325 ■Doreen Cusumano David Davenport Charles Demeree Holly Dendy Stephanie Denham Melissa Denoff Robert Dcverc Russell Diliberto Mark Donald Kathy Dredge Daniel Drosman Lawrence Dubin Steve Dukagc Sarah Dunn Diane Eddy Sandra Edens David Edwards Jacqueline Englcrt Diane Esau Scott Espen ■ 326 P-O-R-T-R-A-l-T-SFRESHMAN Brad Evans Chris Evans Muneer Farccjoon Erin Fcarl Suzanne Fcinstonc Nora Fenton Pier Flemming Wendy Florcn Vanessa Fowler Michael Fredrick Tracey Fredrick Douglas Freedberg Stacey French Myra Gantt Mancy Gardner Teri Gardner Janel Germeraad Bechara Ghoulam Elizabeth Gibson Amy Gigax FRESHMEN CELEBRATING EAST OF THE URALS NA ZDARORIYA COMRADE Na Zdaroriya Comrades! Welcome to “Behind The Iron Curtain" (BTIC). Russians knew how to drink, and in plentiful amounts. No matter what the Central Party of the Soviet Union has decreed on the need to reduce alcohol consumption, the Russians knew how to party. And, what would a BTIC party be without vodka flowing like the Yenisia River? As screwdrivers, electric lemonade, Cape Cods, and of course, vodka served over ice was a particular favorite spirit of UA social Fiends. Campus parties with a Soviet tenden- cy never failed. The UA student body held a fascination for ruskies, reflected by “a doubling in the last five years of enrollment in Russian studies,” remarked Janet Flarrison, an extremely helpful Russian TA. Not only did these social functions exceed above and beyond the typical let’s-havc-fun-in-cxcess, but produced quite an event to write the parents about. Dress code was red intermixed with black, KGB style trench-coats and babooshkas were an absolute must. Attached everywhere should be the Soviet emblem, the hammer and the sickle, rounding out the decorations. Lastly, there was “Wooshka!" — a derivative from the language spoken in Anthony Burgess' A Clockwork Orange by the protagonist Alex who combined it with Americanism. “Wooshka” was an American substitute for a Russian cheer. It was also an effective greeting, toast, or a statement when one was at a loss for words. At the end of the festivities, the appropriate farewell was heartily spok en: “Do Svadniya Comrades!” F-R.E.S.H.M.E-N 327 ■X Patrick Girano Mike Grammond Jeanette Grauino Ann Marie Grossman Valera Gut Maria Hackett Julie Hall David Haney LceAnn Hanhila Beth Hardee ALL THINGS BIG SMALL Penguins, otters, smart-mouthed lawyers, grammar school computer geniuses what could they possibly have in common? Why, all arc residents of Bloom County, of course. Bcrkc Brcathcd’s comic strip of the same name has taken off in popularity in the past few years. A chronology of President Reagan’s second inauguration. Live Aid, the rise and fall of Banana Industries, the return and rc-rctum of Bill the Cat (who may or may not be a communist spy) and Opus’ nose job and subsequent neurosis were all covered. Similar in style and flavor to Gary Trudeau’s Doonsebury, Bloom County appealed to the college set partly because it was less politically oriented. Breathcd’s liberal views and humor were perfectly suited for campus reader-ship. For many, it provided laughs and entertainment as each eagerly awaited to sec how the latest twist unfolded. As Bloom County characters became more endeared in Wildcat hearts, the more they saw in their own nature. In spite of the humor and somewhat offbeat situations, the comic strip showed that people, whether live or cartoon, were the same all over. Kimberly Harrington Matt Harris Stacie Harris Ginger Hastings Brian Heady Kathleen Henry Mary Hernandez Gary Highton Darlene Hilgeman Darren HiP ■ 328 P-O R T R-A l-TSElizabeth Hill Lenna Hinrichs Jennifer Hoaglund Marcia Hockett Shirley Hodsden Ilenc Hoffman David Hogan Becky Hoke Nicole Holland Jeff Hollingsworth Andrew Hooper Daniel Hoover Scott Hotchkiss Jcnn Hunter Shann Herlcy Gordon Ingmire Jannelle Irie Linda Jacobs Mark Jarnlof Tawnya Jenkins Robert Johnson Tracy Johnson Deanna Jones Lisa Jordan Donald Kangas Karen Kassmann Mary Jo Kchoc Rebecca Keith David Kcleher Angela Keller Luke Keller Malinda Kester F-R-E-S-H-M-E-N 329BSonia Khan Eric Kimbcr Laurie King John Krause Stephanie Kreidler Kristen Kugclcr Michael Kurinsley Michael LaCavera Lisa Lane Diane Lee Less than 500 miles from Tucson by car, an hour by plane, the beach awaited. The Pacific coast held an allure of ocean spray that Arizona lacked. It could not be denied that the desert had lots of beach, just not any waves. Cruising down I-10 to UA, about an hour out of Phoenix, there stood mockingly “NEXT EXIT YUMA SAN DIEGO" centered above the highway. One simple right tum. No more than a flick of the turn signal, and one would be on their way to seeing the sun set on an ocean horizon instead of behind desert landscape. Up the highway from Saint James’ namesake lay the City of Angels. “To Live And Die In L.A.” had to be one of the striking titles of the year, even if the movie was not. While San Diego professed a higher quality and quantity of beaches than L.A., L.A. compensated for it in glamour. Kathleen Turner lives there, and Madonna Louise Ciccone Penn left the East for the West coast. On the other side of the FRESHMEN coastal metropolitan’s personality, Chippendale’s and Santa Monica Boulevard added to it’s scaminess. Who would not rather die in L.A., admist glitter and glitz, than Eloy, a small and desolate town? Which coincidentally, happens to be located in Arizona. All this influenced style, dictated fashion and attempted to introduce New Music. A heavily-stressed party theme on campus centered itself around the beach: Shipwrecks, Ba hama Bashes and Islanders all concerned leis, sun and swimwear. If students could not have a tropical climate at school, they recreated one in their parties. Campus life thrived on throwing a pile of sand on the ground, cranking out “Hawaii Fivc-O” on a tapcdcck, and aloha! here lies the beach, “let’s throw a party.” Lord knows, a majority of students on campus owned 50 million pairs of Jams, Kiwis, Gotcha, etc. One was always searching for a chance to flaunt their legs under the premise of “appropriate party wear." California dreaming was an integral part of UA life Norma Legan Patricia Lcggin Attillo Lconardi Todd Lepird Brian Levin Jeff Lewis Felipe Limones Julia Lindbcrg Gretchen Lindley Andrew LowmanMichael MacLeod Grimmer Mapp Mark Marlatt Christina Marquez Michelle Martel Brenda Martinez Lisa Martinez Myma Martinez Kevin Marvel Hiroki Matsuoka Chris Mayer Mike McCracken Paisley McMahon Stephen McManus Martha Mead Regina Melchiorrc Randy Menzer Renee Middleton Steven Millam Stacie Miller Marci Millncr David Mills Michelle Monhcit Bill Montgomery F-R-E-S-H-M-E-N 331DEBORAH HARRY: OFF VACATION Due to a massive public misunderstanding, Deborah Harry was considered to be on the comeback in 1986. Refuting this misnomer in two words, Harr says it’s “not so." True, Harry did decide to disband the group in 1983 Blondie may not have existed as a group for three years, but Harry certainly had not ceased to exist In Spin magazine, January 1986, Miss Harry sums up her attitude, “People say we're making a comeback, but this isn’t a comeback. We just took an extended vacation. We never took a vacation before." For a select few. this was not a surprising statement. From 1976-1982 Blondie released five superb and influential albums: Blondie, Plastic Fetters, Parallel Lines, Eat to the Beat and Autoa-mcrican. In 1981, Harry appeared in David Croerbcrg's Videodrome, a clever hor ror fantasy, both were outstanding film endeavors. Solo Gina Moore Bruce Morton Glenda Moya Deborah Mulvaney Thomas Munhall Deborah Murton Lisa Muth Richard Nagle Jennifer Neel Julia Neill Harry presented herself in the album Koo-Koo and two soundtrack singles. There was “Call Me,” a 45 of ecstasy; for the film An American Gigolo and in Scarface, “Rush Rush,” another golden touch of Harr . In retrospect, Blondie was Deborah Harry. The combination forefronted lhe punk movement and lent credibility to disco. Now Blondie exists solely on vinyl and in print. But Harry never ceased existing. In 1985, she was on the soundtrack for Krush Goove and in 1986 the GcfTcn label released her awaited second solo album. Deborah Harry has and always will exist as a reason for living to many. Maria Nelson Virginia Nettcsheim Thang Nguyen Lauren Nickel Jennifer O’Conner Charles Octtcl Steve Oppenheimcr Regina Ortega Lisa Otto Rcnz Otzcrt Kevin Owens William Palscr 332 P-O R T R-A-l-TSDavid Park Edward Pauw Dan Payette l.isa Payne John Peck Kari Perkins Kim Perkins Laureen Peterson Sissi Pham John Picrpont Anita Pilch Elvera Polyestewia Frank Pones Noel Posus Dennis Prieto Carolyn Prinz Matt Pruitt Judy Pshak Chrystie Quick Kristie Raney •E-S-H-M-E-N 333 ■Elaine Rean David Reca George Redheffer Laura Reese Christie Reynolds Nancy Rhodes Leigh Rice Scott Rice Annie Richey Nancy Ridgway Kathy Ricgcl Walter Ries Lynn Riley Barbara Rippy John Rivera Miguel Roaresc Murray Robertson Tim Rosales Raqucl Rosen George Rouggos Rader Russell David Ruy Kevin Ryan Jeff Ryscr Mohamad Saad Jacqueline Salandro Lisa Sandler Israel Sanfa Brian Scanlan Steve Schamber Deborah Schiffer Craig Schill ■ 334 P-O-R-T R A-I-T-SKerry Schlccht Kimberly Schneider Mary Schmidt Michelle Schrader Judith Schwartz Sherri Scott Ann Scotton Christopher Scrivano THRIFTING: ECSTACY SPREE Thrifting. A fashion-conscious students moment in ecstasy. Fourth Avenue was a golden-brick road of used clothes shops. For less than the price of a round of drinks, a student could purchase an outfit that killed. This murdering of the concept “I tried so hard to throw something original on and look what just walked into the room" was enhanced by the fact of the outfit’s price. Small amounts of cash bought decent amounts of fashion. And, thrift stores offered a complete statement in fashion. One went a step further with originality by combining past fashions with present trends. This interaction resulted in a new and off-base variation from the traditional fashion statement. Not to mention items besides clothes that could be purchased, such as cocktail glasses, bowling pins and ashtrays. One UA student was rumored to have bought a set of bourbon tumblers inscribed with “In Appreciation of Nancy Kinerk from Senator Dennis DeConcini. Susan De-Concini and Kino Learning Center.’’ Kincrk’s loss was definitely one bargain shopper’s gain. However, the owner prayed every night before he went to sleep that Ms. Kinerk would never make an appearance at his next cocktail party. FRESHMEN Rebecca Seay Annette Segol Ellie Selby David Shaieb Jan Sherrill Suzi Shoemaker Janet Shroll Traci Sibel R-E-S-H-M-E-N 335 ■Gina Silva Alenandria Sivcrton Carla Slater Gerald Smith John Snyder Michael Socacin Carol Solorio Kimberly Spcnst Jan Staggs Tomas Stamp Douglas Stevens Andrew Stone Lisa Strauss Mary Summerton Tcri Suzuki Tina Tanizoc Chris Taplctt Colette Tatham Glen Tedrow Kin Mcng Teoh Douglas Thierer Sandra Thompson Stephen Thompson Scott Thomsen Diane Toy Chevera Trillo John Trimm Doreen Troyan Tina Van Alta Brian Vandenburgh Loretta Vcrhulst Karyn Vick ■ 336 P-O-R-T-R-A-l-T-S I I ■Jt fi h Christopher Yarter Duval Yeager Kenneth Young William Wade Dawn Weber Diane Weber Matthew Weber Wendi Weinman Debra Wclmstcin James Weisert Debbie Weitzman Scott Wells Todd Whittard Loren Whittcr Cheryl Wicdcr I auric Wieland Marita Wilder Lisa Willett Lori Williams Elizabeth Wolfe Jackie Wolfe Hsiao Chi Wu Elizabeth Wudel Mark Wyckoff Renee Yalen Debbie Yang Roje Yap F-R-E-S-H-M-E-N 337 ■SOPHOMORES Mohammad Abubakar Niyati Acharya Jo Akins Ali Alalawi Salim Al-Forsi Saif Al-Hinai Tracey Allan Hamed Al-Rashcdy Anwar Alsanabani Brenda Amante Mary Amundson Mary Arens Ken Ariza Rachel Atlas Vanessa Atlas Brett Baer Lawrence Bagley Abby Balbinder Suzanne Balkc Richard Barber David Barclift Tracy Barrett Carolyne Basile Eaton Beavers Michelle Beay David Benavides Ricardo Bcntitez Auza Dorothy Bennett Curtis Berry Steven Bessen Ted Bias George Bicrly S-O-P-H-O-M-O-R-E S 339 ■Brenda Bonefus Neal Bookspan Vincent Bowey Darryl Bradford Guy Brandon Jac Brondum Richard Browne Bill Burcham Teresa Bury Leah Callcn Steven Carls Rueben Carranza Jeffrey Carson Angela Cartwright Herman Casdorph Soraya Castillo Monique Chaisson Lynette Charlie Bernice Chavez Teresa Cherry Alice Ching Brian Chinnock Donna Chuc Woody Clark Nanci Coldebella Molly Connelly Becky Copeland Ida Crocker Chris Crodcn-Esquivel Edcr Dadul Ramin Damadzadeh Jack Daniel ■ 340 P-O-R-T R-A-I-T SSEEING THE STARS AS tendon of Our World Mike Day Greg DeBencdetto Brent Dccn Catherine Delfakis Dcah Dennis A student’s fascination for the unknown universe had an outlet in the Flandrau Planetarium and the Steward Observatory, with programs for the astronomer and backyard observer alike. Celebrating its 11th year of existence in 1986, the Flandrau had grown in reputation to become one of the best planctariums in the country. From “Cosmic Radiance” light shows set to music, to public shows that educated over 60,000 each year on the wonders of the universe, the theatre was an important asset to the UA and the community. Conducting research in conjunction with telescopes at sites such as Kitt Peak and Mt. Hopkins, the Steward Observatory continued to be on the forefront of modern astronomy. Recent research contributions included the discovery of the first optical pulsar and twin and triple quasars. The observatory is also actively used by graduate and undergraduate students in the course of their studies. D. PORTNOY Louise Drow Robert Dryden Paula Duncan Nyle Dusenbcry Jeffrey Eaton Amy Erb Emily Eyman David Fancher S-O-P-H-O-M-O-R-E-S 341 |ELECTRIC RANGE OF VOICES It was a night of musical genius for the entire audience when musician Todd Rundgrcn played at the UA Ballroom. He proved that the human voice was still the most beautiful instrument, surpassing any man-made one. He and his Eleven Voice Orchestra accomplished what no instrument could ever do. The audience was in touch; dancing, clapping and singing as guitar, piano and computer accompanied the electric range of voices. On tour for his new album “A Cap-pclla,” Rundgren perfectly reproduced almost all ten songs on the LF. songs such as “Honest Work” and “Johnec Jingo” were mixed with harmoneous voice and instrumental works like “Something To Fall Back On" and “Pretending To Care.” Todd Rundgren did not forget his past career of over 20 years and 20 albums. The crowd heard old tunes like “I Saw the Light.” “Can We Still Be Friends” and “The Viking Song.” The high point for the audience came with Rundgrens lively and energetic song “Bang on the Drum All Day.”For this song he invited the audience to dance, sing and play tamborine. cowbells and woodsticks. The whole audience joined in as he belted out the lyrics. He was so greatly appreciated that the audience did not allow him to leave the stage until he completed three encores. Melissa Fennell David Fernandez Nikki Fesak Martha Figueroa Geof Findley Karen Flores Julie Foreman Allison Foster Cynthia Franklin Lynn Frazon Anne Friar Felicia Froehlich Kimberly Fry Mark Funair Adam Gallo Diana Gamez Charlene Gamier Janet Gaylor Brian Geren Brenda Gin Adrian Glenn Bruce Goldberg Michael Goldfarb Brian Goldstein ■ 342 P-O-R-T R A-I-T-SJesus Gomez Patricia Gonzales Jade Gould Mark Gray Tina Green John Grcmbcr Stuart Guild Elisc Gurgevich Coleen Hackctt Michael Harbar Page Hardin Eugene Hardy Rosalie Hathaway Wendy Hayes Michelle Heard Maria Hernandez Tim Hicks Jeffrey Hiller Tod Hing Perry Hiscok Steve Hite Todd Hohlenkamp Michael Hood Ahmed Hummadi John Hunt Suzanna Jimenez Sonya Johnsen Todd Johnson Larry Jones Phylip Jones Jill Jorden Lisa Kaiser Anita Kaplan Imacl Karam Jacqueline Kelly Robert King Lauren Kirkwood Alan Klein James Koonce Dee Korich Basel Kotob Daniel Krafthefer Gary Kramer ■ 344 P-O-R-T-R A-I-T-SAN OPENING AT THE 830 GALLERY On East Speedway between Sounds Great and Greasy Tony's there’s a small facility known as the 830 Art Gallery, located at 830 E. Speedway. It is run by student volunteers who, while gaining the experience of operating an art gallery, earn one or two units towards their degree. The gallery is open to the general public and all students were eligible to submit work for exhibition. The 830 Gallery offered a number of group shows along with individual exhibits such as the Print Show, which ran from February 3-14. The show consisted primarily of lithography, but other forms of printmaking were also exhibited. Generally, these shows were made up of graduate work, but this time two undergraduates also displayed their work. According to Stephano Ceresia, one of the undergrads who displayed his work, “More undergraduates should have submitted work. It was only that they did not realize they were eligible as well," he said. 830 Gallery, with such exhibits as the Print Show, provided a good avenue for the talents of aspiring UA artists. Kari Kulvinekas John Kunsch Gordon Lawler Carrie LeCompte Ann Lee Casey Lcidncr Sheila Levitz James Liber Heidi Lim John Liosatas Kip Little George Locffler Petra Lopez Thelma Lopez S-O P-H-O-M-O-R-E-S 345 ■Barbara Lowell Anthony Luiz William Lujan Mark Lurie Jennifer Mabley Charles MacLeod Sean Madden Cheryl Madsen Lisa Mandel Lena Marietti Cheryl Martin Bruce Martinez Delia Linda Martinez Mary McCrea Mark McCune Lisa McGrew PAR1::. — PRESSURES Parking in 1985 was vastly different than in years before. In March a $40 increase was passed by the Board of Regents in addition to amounts already deducted from student tuition for fall semester, yet no increase in parking spaces was alotted. This reworking and repricing of the permit system was designed to prevent so many students, faculty, and staff from parking on campus, and to find other methods of transportation. The Board offered free permits to bicycles and motorcycles, rezoning parts of existing auto lots to accomodate an increase of two-wheeled traffic. Illegally-parked cars, rather than being ticketed or impounded as before, had boots placed upon them, preventing them from being moved until a fine was paid and the boot removed. This UAPD crackdown was furthered by the addition of Tucson Police Department patrols on campus, centering particularly on and around Park Avenue. Tickets were issued for jaywalking and fora number of bicycle violations. The Board of Regents cited the situation as temporary, hoping for some respite within two years. ■ 346 P-O-R-T-R-A-l-T-S DAVID PORTNOYKristen McKenna Kim McNaughton Hugh MeTernan Rose Merrill Maryann Milcy Kristin Miller Laura Minor Tammy Mitchell Maricela Montiel John Moore Jacob Morrison Sandra Moreno Shad Morghcim Nathan Maser Patricia Moser Jonathan Mount Gary Muller Jennifer Murphy Wade Nafzger Dcbi Allison Nalwood Kathi Nelligan Bryan Nelson Deborah Newton Susana Ng Terri Niska Pamela North Jeffrey O’Brien Patricia O’Brien Nathan Orelup Violctte Osena Lisa Otcy Ped Palmer S-O-P-H-O-M-O-R E-S 347 ■Jacques Pan-kita Arthur Patterson Darren Pear Karla Peterson Wendy Pctrin Lisa Pieri Ronald Pizmont Robert Polonsky Eric Powers Ian Prentice Bradley Pressman Jesus Quintero Martin Randolph Bonnie Ravcnclbc Melinda Raygo Paul Rcah Kelli Reilly Chris Rcol Richard Robinson John Rocha Leslie Rodriguez Rosanne Rodriguez Douglas Roeder PLAYING THE WAITING GAME Every second year on a bright morning in November many dedicated students gather with hope and determination to be included in an event that has been long-awaited. They are prepared to wait in line for hours to receive the coveted tickets to the UA-ASU football game. This year the UA had a chance to win for the fourth straight year (and did) raising the demand even higher. Of course, there were other ways to get a chance to be a part of the event. A shrewd student might have cultivated a friendship with an ASU student. Unfortunately, for this course it was necessary to exercise some constraint in extolling the virtures of the Wildcats. A second alternative was to buy tickets from a scalper (legal in Arizona as long as you are not on the event premises). This could be accomplished only if the student had some money leftover from his student loan. For the 1983 game, the ticket V t ■ 348 P-O-R-T-R A-I-T-SALL IN THE NAME OF FUN office was rather creative in trying to spare students the trouble of waiting in line. A mysterious location for where the tickets would go on sale was to be announced in front of the Student Union minutes before the tickets went on sale. When that “secret location” was announced and it turned out to be the same of ticket office, it didn’t matter how much you wanted tickets or how long you had waited. It became a matter of who had the fastest moped. Pamela Rogers Giselle Roque de Escobar Franciso Rosario Thco Rosenberg Debra Ross Michele Rossman Nancy Rower Brian Rutledge Joseph Ryan Patrick Ryan Mitcuhiro Sato Susan Savona Carla Schill Eric Schnupp Evonne Scott Jon Seestrom Ron Segerstrom S-O-P-H-O-M-O-R-E-S 349 ■Julia Shancr Joseph Shopp Ingrid Sikora Airin Sinugroho Angela Skintzis Greg Skudlaruck Timothy Smith Kathleen Soltys Tor Sorensen Mark Stein James Stephenson Scott Stewart Eric Stout Sydney Sukuta Steve Swift Kathleen Temponc Carol Teppcr Tammy Theisen Always Popular Among The College Set, Videos Provided A Chance To TUNE IN TO THE TIMES 1. SIMPLE MINDS “Alive and Kicking”—A M 2. THE CARS “Tonight She Comes”— Electra 3. LIONEL RICHIE “Say You, Say Me”—Motown 4. MR. MISTER “Broken Wings”—RCA 5. PETE TOWNSHEND “Face the Face”—Atco 6. EDDIE MURPHY “Party All the Time”—Columbia 7. MIKE AND THE MECHANICS “Silent Running”—Atlantic 8. PHIL COLLINS AND MARILYN MARTIN “Separate Lives”—Atlantic 9. PAT BENATAR “Sex as a Weapon”—Chrysalis 10. JOHN COUGAR MELLENCAMP “Small Town”—Riva Polygram 11. SURVIVOR “Burning Heat” Scotti Bros 12. ASIA “Go"—Gclfcn 13. ZZ TOP “Sleeping Bag" - Warner Bros, 14. DIONNE AND FRIENDS “ That’s What Friends Are For”— Arista 15. ARCADIA “Election Day”—Capitol 16. SCRim POL1TTI “Perfect Wav”—Warner Bros. 17. DIRE SfRAITS “Walk of Life”- WB 18. THE ALARM “Strength”—I.R.S. 19. WANG CHUNG “To Live and Die in L.A.”—WB 20. BRUCE SPRINGSTEEN “My Hometown”— Columbia Courtesy Rollm Stooc TV; lop T-eoiy are from the ■ « tKp’-wj January J. 1986 ■ 350 P-O-R-T-R-A-l-T-SNicole Thornally Eric Thornton Teresa Tokar Rex Torres Dorrainc Tsinnie Paul Valentin Cheryl Varner Cynthia Varner John Vettri Christopher Vcrdcsi Jeffrey Vick John Vietor Tania Vincent Janice Voigt Jennifer Vuturo Joy Wallace Debra Weber Dean Webster Carol Weglcitncr Elizabeth Weiss Colleen Westfall Mark Wille Julie Wilson Stephen Witt-Thompson Charles Worn mack Dan Worden Jean Wright Jill Yarbough Andrew Zaepfel Zahaki Zanar Robin Zimmerman S-O-P-H-O-M-O-R-E-S 351 ■JUNIORS 352 P-O-R-TR-A-I-T-S Time moves forever forward as our futures hold only hope PORTNOYArman Aaziz Kia Abbott Mutahar Abhulkadar Pauline Acosta Lokhaman Adnan Pawan Agrawal Patrick Ahern Jackie Alane Ahmed Al-busaidi Elizabeth Alcoverde Joseph Alisky Rex Alison Samer Al-Khairi Melissa Amado James Anderson Gabe Aragon Christopher Armcr Kumar Asar Samir Asttck Luis Ast Celina Ayala Kelly Baker Janet Barber Vicki Barry Dave Bartholomew Christopher Bauer Nelson Benchimol Donna Bennett Monique Berry Brian Bishop Paul Bosseler Lisa Bowden Kristi Bowen Mary Broomfield Jeffrey Brown Jeanette Cameron Katherine Campbell Tia Cantalupo Debbie Carlson Suzanne Casey J-U-N-l-O-R-S 353 ■ -------------------------- Regina Chapin Colleen Chiofolo Thayer Christensen Winston Chue Pamela Clyde Edward Cook Paul Cooper Steven Corty Timothy Cowell Liane Cunningham Melton Curley __________________________J TO SURF OR TO SKI "fa SPRING BREAK 1986 • When the UA divested itself of the Yultide cheer and winter-break ended students plotting their Spring Break itineraries were left with two options: Skiing or Surfing. It all depended on the bounty unwrapped on Christmas Day. If it was skis, one would be snow bound on March 14; if it was scuba equipment, one would head for the sun and sand. For some it didn’t matter where they went; the trip was the thing. And places to go presented unlimited possibilities for UA students. MEXICO: A perfect excuse for being in the sun 24 hours a day since Mexico’s miles of beach just begged you to, and who could think of anything better to do? Matzalan, Ix-tapa, and Cancun were the sunny areas south of the border. CALIFORNIA: 840 miles of coastline, with new music radio stations broadcasting along the entire route. Being ever tempted, one could spend his days in the U.S. and his nights in T i juana. HAWAII: Aloha! Legal drinking age was just 18 and the food was a mixture of Polynesian and oriental. One could overdose in gluttony here. FT. LAUDERDALE: Overrated, and proof of the theory of the survival of the most obnoxious. Enough said. CARIBBEAN: Rum under the sun. This happy-houf lifestyle lasted from sunrise to sunset. And the Virgin Islands looked great in the photoalbum. For the preppy way to going tropical, Nassua and San Juan were the best suited. Still, depending on personal taste, there was a multitude of islands to choose from: The Bahamas, Jamica, Haiti, Bermuda. Virtually an endless list of paradises. SNOWBOUND: Why anyone would subject themselves to the cold in March was a mystery to some. Aspen and Vail’s skiing ranked with Europe’s luscious slopes. Traveling to Purgatory and Tcluride often became a 24-hour nonstop party on wheels. AUSTRALIA: Round trip from L A. to Sydney or Melbourne cost $ 1 296 in 1985. Break was frequently consuming Foster’s Lagers and taking snapshots of koala bears. HONG KONG: Where James Bond would have gone during his college stint. If one stayed no more than 10 days round trip from L.A. cost S1875 in 1985. If anyone could swing at least a 14 day stay, airfare ran about $851 roundtrip. Spring Break also conveniently divided the spnng semester into two sessions, post and pre-break. This one week of sheer indulgence gave new meaning to a frame of mind known as madness. A madness that seemingly caused spring semester to rush by. Students spent one half of the semester anticipating the holiday and the other reminiscing about it and impatiently awaiting summer. ■ 354 P-O R-T R A-I-T-Sr Jessica Curry Jon Curry Elizabeth Desy Wcndc DePew Stacie DcRosc Patrick Devereux Jerry Dorego Michael Downing Susan DulTett Stephanie Duggan Nancy Duncan Abby Dupke Steven Duran Curtis Duticl Keith Eagar Gunilla Eagleton Jill Erickson Kay Fahlbcrg Rocky Runkhauser Bud Farkel Meredith Fisher Todd Forgan Joseph Fowler Carrol Franzi Samuel Friedman Michelle Friend Valerie Galloway Justo Garcia Deborah Gearing Parker Gennett Kate Gibson Archie Gill John Goedert Becki Goffricr Adriangc Gomez Riaz Gondal Alice Hafter Heidi Hage Margaret Hanna Holly Harris v__________________________y J-U-N-I-O R S 355 ■ ---------------------------- Kelly Havschildt Catherine Haven Shelly Heald James Heinke Michelle Hcnncn Vernon Henry Ruth Hentcs Frederick Hirth Trudy Holyoak Annette Honeycutt David Horowitz Kathleen Horvath Akmal Hussain Sherrie Imperial Ben Irving Laurie Iwinski Lisa Jackson Jerry Jacobs Elizabeth Johnson Milton Jones Patrick Jordan Louis Kahn Kristin Keane Maureen Kelly Kristen Kitagawa __________________________ ■ 356 P O-R-T-R-A-l-T-SDAVIS’ FISH “Over The Bridge”, UA Centennial project, generated controversy the day it was unveiled during UA’S 100th anniversary celebration in March 1985. The sculpture, constructed by graduate art student John Davis, consisted of a wooden ramp and bridge on a bed of river rocks, with seven trout spawning over the wood structures toward a turquoise screen. Davis’ conception, in his words, “represented the upward struggle of university students, past and present ” Certain students felt otherwise, condemning the structure as a joke on the university, and a waste of time, space, and money. Within two days of its unveiling, two of the seven fish were stolen. A campus obsession began. Within two weeks, more fish fell fate to vandals, as students protested Davis’ creation by removing the fish. At one point, the fish, constructed of fiberglass and later replacements made of steel, were desecrated by an artistic set of vandals who choose to design the fish with stripes, spots and faces. Davis, in defiance of the vandals, diligently replaced the fish with duplicate copies. Stolen fish appeared everywhere in such places as McKale pool, on a motorboard during winter commencement, at Newport Beach, and in an unidentified Phoenix pool. CONTROVERSIAL ART Campus reaction to the controversial piece regulary followed in the Arizona Daily Wildcat by appear ing in an article or editorial on Davis or the sculpture itself. The sculptures status became a daily feature. Opinions for and against the sculpture created constant discussion among the UA student body until the end of the 1985 fall semester. In retaliation, Davis formed his own protest by staging all-night vigils comprised of supporters to stand guard over the sculpture. Even though Davis himself paid for fish replacements, the publicity over the much attacked artwork gave him the status of minor cause eelebre. “Over The Bridge” would eventually go on national tour when it’s exhibition was finished on campus. Ironically, Davis’ work would not have received as much attention as it did if it had been left alone, a fact Davis never ackowledged publicly. With the return of the students in fall 1985, the sculpture lost prominence. Students had grown used to it, as had happen with the “Curving Arches” on Campbell and University. Eventually, Davis dismantled the sculpture in December, 1985, leaving just the bed of rocks and the students wondering what would come next. Vi --------------- Karen Kolczak Steven Koons Julie Krzywicki Clifford Kummer Robert Kuo Jerry Kurinsky Donald Kwan Roy Lacey Darlene Lamb Neidra LaSalle Chi Law Rusty Lawson Janice Lee Charlene Lcfkowitz Shari Lindeberg Denise Lindskog ___________________________ J-U-N I-O-R-S 357 ■Joe Loga Heather Loud Carl Loven Thomas Lowell David Ludwig BEYOND BIZARRE EMO PHILLIPS COMES INTO HIS OWN Roger Madder Mark Magdalcno Crystal Malaney Celia Martinez Erin Martz Carl Matter Melissa Maurer Daniel Mayo Beth McDowell Jean McKnight Mischell McKnzcc Bruce McLean Melinda Mendoza Frank Merlino Stephanie Miller Asif Mirza Susan Mitchelle Kathleen Montoya When Emo Phillips visited Dr. Ruth Westheimer’s talk show Good Sex!, she asked him if his unusual mode of dress was the key to his sexual magnetism. “I don’t know if I have sexual magnetism or animal magnetism,’’ Emo replied, “Though sometimes I’ll find a squirrel stuck to my forehead.” Given Emo s sense for the ridiculous, it isn’t surprising that the show never aired. Emo. 29, has been one of the few rising comedians to cut a record based on his nightclub act alone. His album, E-MO1 was an ever-surprising mixture of hysterical and warped comedy all delivered in a voice sounding as if he had just swallowed something bad. It covered such common topics as childhood, religion and psychiatrists in an altogether strange manner. Now that he is a rising star he is not sure he wants to get married. “You get married and the first thing you know, you’ve got a wife”. Wanting to do nothing with drugs, he warns audiences of becoming dazzled by the glamour and insists that it doesn’t pay because “someday, somewhere it will be your turn to treat ” hamily life has always been dear to Emo. Born in Chicago, his family moved to Downers Grove. II., when he was ten. “When I was twelve I found them”, says Emo. Much of his routine consists of one-liners, an excellent vehicle for his odd quirks of speech and offbeat timing. Of small town life, he says there was never much excitement. “Once we had a blackout... but the police told him to get back in the car.” ■ 358 P-O R-T-R A-I-T S(-----------------------------------"1 Trudy Moon Valerie Muller Cecilia Munoz Dryon Murphy Gayle Nedrow Scott Neff Sharon Nelson Tat Ng Cynthia Notting Deborah Nuth Eileen O’Boyle Jose Olivas Sarah Olson Paul Oppcnheim Barbara Ortega Glenn Ortncr Suzanne Owsley Dean Paone Thomas Pariscau Pragna Patel V_____________________________) J-U-N-I-O-R S 359 ■ ------------------- Steven Pcckham Rcinaldo Pedersey Cathlcen Peterson Murray Pfligcr Roxanne Pierson Ted Post Steven Prado Edward Quick Roger Quinian Arshad Queshi Aznar Qureshi Alex Ray L______________________ GO AHEAD MAKE . It’s happened again. Your homework is coming out of your ears. You can’t take another minute of it. Alas, the phone rings, it’s a friend who wants to know if you would like to catch the latest flick at Gallagher. With unlimited enthusiasm you say yes! Now there is a serious reason to blow off your homework. So you hop over to good ol’ Gallagher, always conveniently close and cheap. If your friend happened to be a member of the opposite sex then you probably sat in a cozy dark corner off in the “Theatre Zone.” If not, then you might have gone with a group of friends and decided to get rowdy. If an evening like this happened to you then you are not alone. How can you forget those nights, sitting for hours thinking, not of calculus, English or business, but instead of a larger-than-life fantasy. The movies allow you to drift off into another world You can dive into someone else’s adventures, laughter and the tragedies leaving your own far behind. Although sometimes the funniest part was putting yourself in the heroes place or maybe even the losers, or perhaps the frightened victim of a horror film madman. In any case it was more exciting than your struggling research paper on “Who invented Liquid Soap and Why?” due the next day. The movies you saw may have been one of a great number of Gallagher favorites from this year. Perhaps a comedy. Did you happen to catch Pee Wee Herman’s Big Adventure, Real Genius or Risky Business? Maybe you saw a human tragedy story such as Terms of Endearment, Birdy or Amadeus. I he movie you watched might have been action packed like Gremlins, The Cotton Club or Return of the Jedi. Did you si: clenched to your scat during movies like Nightmare on Elm Street, Creepshow or Fright Night, If you were lucky enough you might have caught one of the ever-popular Gallagher sneak preview nights. U A students stood in lines past the administration building for previews like White Nights, F X, and Wildcats. Whatever type of movie that was watched it was certainly a great relief to some common anxieties experienced by most UA students. So keep a good ear out for that telephone call, it might be a friend in the same situation, ready to catch a movie at Gallagher. But remember to watch out for the usher when you put your feet on the chair and don’t be rude to the girl in front of you with the Motley Criic haircut who is blocking your view. ■ 360 P-O-R-T-R-A-l-T-SI aura Reyes John Ring Anna Rodriguez Michael Root Dave Russell Michael Rutter Mike Salem Joseph Saltigerald Valerie Schott Nancy Schroeder Kenneth Schubiner Jay Schuette Raynard Scott Robin Scrivano fcric Sckscicnski Mark Seksinsky Angelina Seltzer Tawfiq Shaded Marie Shepherd Patricia Sheridan Tom Shoberg Mary Shumway Brian Smith Paul Smith, Jr. V J J-U-N-l-O-R-S 361 ■On Speedway, beneath the Roadrunner sign is someone EXPLORING THE SOUL OF MAN Found: on Santa Rita and Broadway Blvd., a modern day Don Quixote Morris Jcfferey; one of Tucson’s 3,000 homeless, but committed to a cause. Living in a cardboard “castle”, Morris Jcfferey , or Jeffo as he is called, is making a social statement. Located in an empty used car lot, under a roadrunner sign, Jeffo, a former schoolteacher, built a conglomeration of cardboard, paper, couches, broken TV’s and other “junk” expressing various thoughts on today’s society. To address such current issues as the closing of St. Martin’s soup kitchen and the debate over whether or not the city should build a shelter to provide for the homeless of Tucson as well as the plight of Central American Refugees and the Sanctuary Movement, Jeffo has created a mock Statue of Liberty out of a doll and a styrofoam cup with the words “Tucson, Don’t You Want Me”. r Mark Stalzer Vasi Stamos William Stevens Susan Stokes Lourdes Suarez Timothy Sullivan Brian Summcrficld Julia Sutter John Sutton Mariko Tanaka Itayato Tanizoz Lisa Tarner John Tewksbury John Thomas April Thomison Charles Thompson Bruce Toliver Bradley Townsend Sam Truett Kathy Unterreiner Beth Uribe Maria Vatierra Elaine Vann Larry Veldkamp V________________I____________✓ This mockery is just one of several statements made by this 77-year-old man. Jeffo’s construction serves other purposes as well. It is his home, and some would say that this structure is art, as well. When asked what he thought the main purpose of his housc-sculpturc-so-cial-statement was, Jeffo replied that he and his creation were promoting world peace. ■ 362 P-O R-T R A-I-T-Sr Juanita Villalobos Christine Voss Louise Wade James Walbert Carol Walz Colette Waves Beth Webber Lorraine Weimerskirch Linda Wcnstrand Marcia Whitney Monica Wilcox Douglas Wikinson Kristine Williamson Annette Wilcox Kevin Wolfe Tanis Woody Haruyo Yamaguchi Lynn Zacck Missy Zzak Muffy Zzak J-U-N-l-O-R-S 363 ■ BOHLKESENICMohammad Ababneh Electrical Engineer inn Jill Abbot Graphic Design Tapi Abdulla MIS Accounting 1 U Sadiq Abdullah Chemical Engineering Ron A del son MIS Entrepreneurship Martha Agneu-Economics Charles Albano Accounting Brent Albertson Art and Sciences All Alghafri Electrical Engineering Fadi Alkhairi Chemical Engineering Mohammed Alnajrani Chemical Engineering Graciela Amaro Finance Real Estate Abdul Ameen Microbiology Hal Anderson MIS Jeffrey Anderson General Business Karla Angell Journalism Kory Apton RTF L Clement Argxings Kodhek Agricultural Economics David Arthur David Atlas Marguerite Auld Art and Sciences Fine Arts Education S'E N-I-O-R-S 365 ■Michelle Aveneriti Psychology Robert Baer Operations Management Jefferson Bagby Creative Writing Norman Bailey MIS Carrie Balionis Victor Banta March. Fashion Promo. tlectrical Engineering Jon Baker Systems Engineering John BarrancO Operations Management CHRISTMAS BREAK AT CLUB MED Dear Kyra, So you spent New Year’s Eve at Sushi on Sunset with the aspiring actor—I noticed he was tragically killed off on that soap last week Wish I could have “rung in 1986" with you and all of his boorish friends, but when one is stranded in Cancun, one must make do with the locals Besides, Club Med covered ail my costs until a flight opened Oh, before I go any further indulging my holiday details, I just want to clarify that Club Med is not a “pathetic meat market" for “divorcees and slime going through midlife crisis.” Personally speaking, I met many attractive, interesting men. One in particular, a producer. Yes, Mexico docs have eligible men who arc well-off without being involved in drug trafficing. However, I’ll refer to him as Ted, since I know I am above name dropping unlike most of the people we know. There isn’t any need for me to broadcast my affairs since I’m secure enough to have a meaningful relationship. But, 1 will devulgc this much —the first week in February, Ied’s flying me down to Bermuda for a few days while he’s there overseeing production of his new movie (“Island Heat” is currently the working title). I know what you’re thinking—you’ll believe it when you see the ticket. Well, my first-class, round-trip confirmation arrived in my SUPO box yesterday. I don’t know how I’m going to convince my professors to let me make up classes. I’ve already used the excuse of my parents being in an accident this semester. Oh, read this and weep—Tcd’s has already begged me to fly down to Mexico City and Acapulco, but school was just begining and I thought it would be wise to start off the semester showing up to all myc lasses at least the first two weeks. And to think that you warned me about the men here. Sorry to have disappointed you, darling. Will call when I have a free moment. Love, Elisbcth Michael Barrie Marketing Diane Bartman Accounting MIS Steven Bartel Accounting Marketing Reza Bashar Mechanical Engineering L Michael Baskenille Anthropology ■ 366 P O-R-T-R A-I-T-SCheryl Bayer Arts A Sciences Mark Becker Marketing Sandra Bejarano Health Related Professions Malinda Bell Rehabilation Mitchell Bcdcsem Engineering Patricia Berens Pharmacy Joyce Behun Graphic Design Robert Berkey Engineering Leslie Berkorvitz Marketing Ryan Bertrand Marketing John Bever II Accounting Li Patricia Biedar Consumer Pood Science Shirley Bishop Chris Blake Music Education Psychology S-E-N-l-O-R-S 367 ■Lynn Bondeson English Maria Bottro General Studies Alice Brandt General Studies mi Deborah Bleakley Elementary Education iodd Block Marketing Moira Blodgett Alicia Bogin finance Radio TV iMcky Boles General Studies KILLING TIME LIBRARY It was time you finally succumbed to the horrors of studying in the library. You rationalized that you could override the guilt you had from going out every night of the week by spending at least one night in the library. You phoned a few of your closest friends. Why should you be the only one of your social set to suffer through “doing time" at the library?, you rationalized. Preparations for this insane idea included: Packing a Walkman and plenty of tapes, nail polish and a file, cotton balls, nail polish remover, magazines (homework diversions), stationery to write letters, gum, cigarettes, that unfinished Harold Robbin’s novel. How, you wonder, could all your school books fit Mareena Boosamra Choral Education WOES into your backpack? No problem, since at least one half of the night’s homework could be finished during a break between classes. You had your entourage finally arrived at the library and, by sheer luck found an empty group study room. Immediately, confusion and arguing began as to who sat where. After 25 minutes of debate, everyone settled down quietly to begin studying. Except, a Walkman emitted music which could be heard by everyone. Also, someone who came home last night at 4:30 a.m., decided to sleep and snored loudly. Still, you couldn’t figure out why other library patrons were sending icy stares your way. Granted, there was some idle chatter going on, but your group was enclosed in that tiny little room. However, your friend, the music major, should have muffled his drumsticks somehow, but at least you were all making an effort to study. And in the library, no less. Which is why, an hour later, no one in your studious group could understand why you were all evicted. Just when everyone was finally buckling under to study. Elizabeth Bradley Philosophy Audrey Broker Philosophy Ann Brandt English Tammy Burnett Journalism Margaret Burns Anthropology David Burstein BPA ■ 368 P-O-R-T-R-A-l-T-S -Mark Brewer Michelle Briscoe Geo Sciences Psychology Jeffrey Broadwell MIS Bunnie Brock Hydrology Si ere Brock Hydrology Thomas Bruein Finance Susan Buell Education Torrance Brooks BPA Beth Brown Leslie Brown Finance Liberal Arts Sallie Buckley Fashion Merchandising . L A Charles Budinger Geological Engineering Hilary Bugg Christine Burford English Lit. Food Science S-E-N-l-O-R-S 369 ■ DAVID PORTNOYBecky Cafftry Education Cynthia Busby Sociology Nancy Butcher Arts and Sciences Jute Butler Electrical Engineering Jose Cambero Mechanical Engineering Josie Cantero General Studies Alana Cant ley Public Administration A SEASON WITHOUT SNOW SKI BOUND AT UA Skiing had a strange season this year. What began as a promising season for snow fell a good mark below average on Arizona’s slopes. Snow was definitely out of season in the winter of 1985-86. Specifically, the in-state ski season was plagued by low snowfall and a magnitude of ice. UA students had to migrate farther north for any dependable skiing. Still, few dedicated skiers were kept away from their favorite sport. “Sad to say, Colorado and Utah were much better in all respects than Arizona,” lamented Neil Bookspan, sophomore. One notable mountain area. Crested Butte, Col., offered rufugc from a faltering winter. Crested Butte, a terminally cute town, was isolated comfortably from the outside world, offering undisputed hospitality and a relatively decent snowfall. In the words of one UA skiicr “Crested Butte makes you want to build a little house and live the rest of your life there.” And. of course. Aspen and Vail were standard ski fare, while Purgatory and Tclluridc were a tad disappointing. Mammoth yielded no high expectations, but provided satisfying skiing for those in the California region. Due to a dismal year of snow, many students contemplated a spring break of sin and sand. “I’m not terribly fazed about the meager skiing this year,” commented senior Tom Watrous, “because 1 live by the motto ‘next winter is another season.’ And I still have plenty more to go before my bones are unable to be attached to a pair of 120’s.” Evelyn Cadelina Marketing Evcrette Carbajal Philosophy Joe Carbajal Exercise Sport Sciences Ijthirence Carden MIS Steven Carrelt Chemical Engineering ■ 370 P-O-R T-H-A-l-T-SRoberto Castillo Liberal Arts Reynaldo Castillo Psychology Lorena Celaya Pharmacy Bruce Caxender David Chaimson General Business Tak Chan Arts and Sciences Julieanne Chandler George Chappell General Biology General Business Mary Francis Chavez Business Career Education Victor Chen Mechanical Engineering Sharon Chessen Public Admin Psych Sung Cho Mary Chonis Biochemistry Religious Studies S E N I-O R S 371 ■Randolph Chute Architecture Anita Clair Human Nature Dietetics Lori Clark Elementary Education Nancy Col bourne Fashion Merchandising Thomas Collins Jonathan Correll Lorraine Costanzo Marketing Communications Finance Real Estate Greg Couturier Marketing Polly Collins Agricultural Engineering Donna Costello Radio TV Olemuel Cox Architecture Jan Croatt Family Consumer Resources Elizabeth Cutler Fashion Merch Promo Juan Cuervo General Studies David Cunningham Speech Communications Dori CutUr Psychology Dora Dagnini Rosa Dando Jacqueline Daspit Meri Davis Psychology Bio Chemistry Bio Chemistry Rehabilitation ■ 372 P-O-R-T-R-A-l-T-SJump Shout Dancing merited an integral component in the college social scene. It did so to such an extent that college students gathered an incredible diversity of new and varied dance music to satisfy the mounting desire to dance. The college crowd constituted the major buying group of the American public. Through students, new groups with vastly different and original sounds were able to break through the Top 40 mainstream into bars, clubs and parties. With a hunger for the new and the different, this music succeeded it} straying from the status quo. New music was perpctilatcd constantly by colleges and their members. Through this expansion on the traditional music scene, music in general experienced fresh trends. Each generation of students graduated with a certain style of music that otherwise, would succumb to obscurity. They influenced the music industry, lending credibility to the American music scene as one that was not based on what sold, but what was a critical endeavor. Here is compiled a list of 1985-86 dance music. Dance, in the sense, that what one reads here is not necessarily what one will hear on the radio. Yet, all this music deserves to be recognized as a prominent force in music. You Spin Me Around (like a Record)— Dead or Alive To Live and Die in LA.— Wang Chung Sun City— Artists United Against Aparthied Far Side of Crazy— Wall of Voodoo This Time— INXS I Touch Roses— Book of Love Strength— Alarm Bring on Dancing Horses Echo and the Bunnymcn Into the Groove- Madonna Love Bizarre— Shelia E. Nemisis— Shriek Back Worth Waiting For— Gene Loves Jezebel Perfect Kiss— New Order Israel Siouxsie and the Banshees Jet Set— Alphavillc Be Near Me— ABC Perfect Way— Scritti Politti West End Girls— Pet Shop Boys True Men Don’t Kill Coyotes— Red Hot Chili Peppers W'hite Lines— Grand Master Flash Flexible- - Depcchc Mode What You Need— INXS Living in America— James Brown Richard Devisehmann Mechanical Engineering Allen Day Political Science Charles Denk General Studies Julie DeVoto Spanish George DiCarlo Finance Rosie Dickerson Maria De La Torre Fashion Merch Promo Mary Dickson Rehabilitation Alan Digan General Business S-E-N-i-O-R-S 373 ■Walkmans — 20th Century Addiction With the advent of the Walkman, progress had reached a pinnacle of antisocialism. The Walkman permitted an individual to isolate himself from the outside world, simply by pushing a play button With the introduction of waterproof models, these “Walkman zombies” had solitude wet or dry. They took music a step further as a method of isolation in a crowded society. At college. “Walkman zombies” listened to their private worlds as if addicted. I hese audio alienators “were used by a typist in journalism classes, students testing densities in chemistry lab, and by essay writers in English classes. These students listened while studying, eating, trekking to class; anytime but during sleep. If the Walkman came with an auto-reverse option, continuous music could play inside their heads until the batteries died “Walkman zombies” hoped that one day solar batteries would be available, allowing continuous satisfaction of their audio fetishes. Mark Donohoe Psychology John Dorer Architecture Lionel Duarte Biology Deanna Dubois Piano Performance Dean Dunham Political Science Romy Dushojf Arts and Sciences Stuart Ed Political Science David Edgeworth Aerospace Engineering ■ 374 P-O-R-T-R-A-l-T-S■Li John Ed id aha Art Education Stacy Edwards Jon Eggert Marketing General Business John Eichelberg MIS Operational Mgmt. Aim an Elsabbagh Architecture Robert End la General Fine Arts Mark English General Studies Stephanie English Animal Health Sciences Joel Estes Finance General Business Timothy Ewing Finance Knut Magnus Eriksson BPA Cheryl Falkenstein Marketing Michael Fallon Psysics Michelle Fekas Dance Pamela Femlee Nursing David Fenwick Animal Science Francisco Figueroa Chemistry Christine Harris-Fillinger Elementary Education Darlene Fleming Sociology S-E-N-l-O-R-S 375 ■John Flores Mechanical Engineering Jill Forman Medical Technology Leica Frank Business Education Marsato Funayama Chemical Engineering Scott Gardner Accounting Dawn Floria Elementary Education Karen Foley Kelly Foley Accounting Mechanical Engineering Dor id Foster Mechanical Engineering Jessica Fox Photography Heather Frazier Marketing Brooke Frederickson David Froede English Literature Agriculture John Fung Finance Accounting Lance Galler Bio Chemistry Julia Gay Civil Engineering Francis Gerhardy Marketing d David Garrison Health Sciences Theodore Forgach General Studies Michael Fraley Operations Management Paul Fuller Mechanical Engineering Rafael Garcia Microbiology Lori Gilk Radio TV ■ 376 P.O-R T R A.I-T.SGUERRILLA SALESPERSON TACTICS The world of department stores has long been dominated by the terrifying presence of the pushy salesperson. Their spirits are everywhere, lurking behind counters and clothes racks, popping up at the least expected moment with a “Can 1 help you?” that scares you half to death. My morning classes were cancelled due to some parade, so I decided to go shopping at Tucson Mall. 1 headed straight for my favorite store, eager to start my three hours of shopping. I had not so much as opened the door when a short, red headed salesperson with horn-rimmed glasses attacked me with a nasal, “Can I help you?” and a smile that assured me that she was out to kill. “No you can’t!” 1 replied out of shock, and started for “Young Contemporaries” almost in a run. 1 had not shaken her. She was at my heels, shouting about some sale that would end the next day. “I don’t buy anything on sale,” I snarled. “Well then, maybe you’d like to try this on,” she said, magically pulling a pair of fuschia pants out of the air I grabbed for them, the most horrid pants I’d ever seen, hoping that if I tried them on, she would be satisfied and leave me alone. She followed me into the dressing room and narrowly missed having her nose amputated when I slammed the door in her face. When I had the pants on, I dared myself and looked into the mirror. 1 almost screamed. The purple pants glowed, making the entire dressing room the same color. They were massive,with enough material to make a parachute. “Let me sec, let me see,” the salesgirl chanted, jumping up and down, trying to see over the door. I opened the door. “What size arc these?" I demanded, searching for the label “ I hey look terrific,” she said, pulling them around my waist the way she wanted them to be. “Wow! They go great with your eyes!” “My eyes are green,” 1 said firmly. 1 found the label, and as my breath was knocked out of me, I gasped. “ 1'hese pants are size . 15!” “They look great,” she tried in a small voice,” and 1 know a perfect blouse tc go with them.” “It’s probably green with sequins and an opened back,” I commented sarcastically, still gasping, “How did you know?” she inquired. All 1 knew is that I had to get out of there. 1 put my own jeans back on and stormed out of the dressing room, out of Young Contemporaries, and out of the entire women’s department with her behind me. “Stay away from me,” I warned. Her sturdy pace kept up with mine. I could not get rid of her. “Listen,” 1 said nicely, “I’ll give you a dollar if you leave me alone ” 1 reached my car and unlocked it. I climbed in, shut the door, and drove away. She ran after my car, her arms waving frantically in the air. “I can get you a smaller size!" she shouted “Come back and try them on!” “When hell freezes over!” I screamed out of the window. Jamet Gilles Mechanical Engineering Darrell Gillette Aero}pace Engineering Cinda hill Han History!Molecular Bio Thomas Gillian General Studies Virginia Gillillard Graphic Design George GivensJohn Glaze Business Greta Greenhut Personnel Management Ricardo Guerena Criminal Justice Richard Glenn Aerospace Engineering Dina Goldstein Psychology Anthony Gonzales Psychology Pauline Greenwald Accounting Kevin Gregory Architecture William Griizell Toby Gross Civil Engineering Communications Kathryn Gomez Animal Health Sciences Joseph Gordon Finance i M LaJ Willie Gregory Political Science Brian Grotts Geography Angelika Green Accounting Bradley Grunberg General Business Pamela Guglielmi MIS Cynthia Gumfory Elementary Education James Gundrey Aerospace Engineering ■ 378 P-O-R-T-R-A-l-T S‘BIBLIOPHOBIA”: A COLLEGE DISEASE HALLS VERSUS LIBRARY Certain students were afflicted With bibliophobia. In a library, the sterile air, inces-mt coughing, annoying snap of turning pages and the dirty looks from failing to remain erfectly still—all this and much more caused these students to avoid studying in the brary at all costs. “Who can concentrate in there with all that quiet. The noise of someone breathing disturbs me in that place" was a common complaint from students as was the inconvenience of being cut off from the outside world The library did not have a phone on every floor, stereos were forbidden and to take a study break one had to leave the building All these reasons presented sound arguemenLs for students adverse to the library to study in their rooms. In the privacy of their rooms, they rationalized, a great deal of homework could be accomplished A hall room had at the students' disposal a telephone in clow proximity with which to call friends to ... uhm ... answer homework problems that they did not know, and a television that ... that solved the many question po»cd by students. Most importantly, a student did not need to leave the room for a study break There was an abundance of possible diversions close 31 hand. Well, there was one reason for leaving a hall roorr: -V fire drill But how often did a residence hall have a fire drill? Kimberlia Hadty F.coaomm Fatemek II akAdi Family S Coaiamer Rnomect Stark HalUx Ftrance Real Untie Julie Hahentm Aerotpaee Emgiaeeriaf Akdot Uadi .Yah EtOmOmia S-E N-I-O-R-S 379 ■STEVE’S FOR SALE Established in Boston and known at the UA as a place for starved students to indulge themselves in delectable fantasies of gourmet ice cream, Steve’s was a veritable institution for Wildcats of all ages. hollowing is a list of just a few of the mouth-watering frozen desserts our tastebuds screamed for in 1985-86: Strawberry Chocolate Orange Sweet Cream Vanilla Almond Malted Oatmeal Raisin Chocolate Chocolate Chip Coffee Chocolate Vanilla Cookeo Nuts German Chocolate Peanut Butter “Mixins” included-Crushed Oreos Crushed Butterfingers Crushed Reeses Crushed Heath Bars M M’s Butter Toffee Peanuts Chocolate Chips Butterscotch Chips Junior Mints Chocolate Covered Raisins Jimmies Butterscotch Fudge Fresh Strawberries Fresh Blucbeeries Fresh Pineapple Fresh Banana Broken Cone Crushed Chips Ahoy Cookies Raisins Coconut Almonds Walnuts Pecans Mixed Nuts Gregory Hansen Real Estate Khalfan Harib MIS Thomas Harter Hydrology Sandra Hayes Anthropology James Hannebohm Mechanical Engineering Jon Hanson MIS Marcia Harrer General Studies Gary Hawkins Operations Mgmt ■ 380 P-C-R-T-R-A-l-T-SMartin Heinritz Graphic Design David Herman Criminal Justice Rebecca Hill Microbiology Diana Hollingsworth EDFA Tim Hazen Aerospace Engineering Connie Hedges Speech Hearing Sciences Daniel Heires Industrial Engineering Suzanne Henderson Animal Health Sciences Caren Herbst Marketing Todd Hergenroelher Political Science Katherine Hicks Elementary Education Paul Hing Finance Markeing Myron Hicks Rebeca Hidalgo Radio TV Mathematics Matthew Hin key Mechanical Engineering Bonnie Hoffman General Business Janet Holmstaf Accounting Finance Donna Hill Elementary Education Jeffrey Hokans Arts and Sciences David Holton General Studies S-E-N-l-O-R-S 381 ■John Honeywell MIS Tamara Hopkins Elementary Education Anna Horvath Biology David Huffmire General Studies William Inserra Civil Engineering Robert Horvath Robert Htoon Jhyfang Hu Wei-Rang Huang Accounting Electrical Civil Engineering Electrical Civil Engineering Clarissa Jacinto Banarin Jantan General Biology landscape Architecture ■ 382 P O-R-T R A-I-T SRayheb Jaroni Ron Jee Accounting Sterc Jeffrey General Business Cassandra Johnson MIS Linda Johnson Elementary Education Raymond Jenkins Architecture Christine Jewell German Cecilia Jumenez Radio TV REFUGE IN MEXICO For students crumbling under the pressures of school, seeking refuge at Rocky Point for a weekend provided a saving grace from collegiate burn out. To do nothing but get sun burned during the day, and enjoy the mcxican festivities at night was a refreshing change from constant studying. And the cuisine, clam or shrimp bakes, surpassed anything the Student Union shoveled out One even felt the burden of society lifted from one’s shoulders, when Mexico’s carefree lifestyle could be examined up close. Gone were the days of all-night study sessions and exhausting exams. Just sand and sight-seeing. And when the student returned to campus tanned and rejuvenated, ready to immerse in studies, the dream of the next weekend retreat continued. Lisa Johnson Lori Johnson General Business Child Dee Family Relations Nancy Johnson Rehabilitation Simona Johnson Bio Chem Political Science S E-N-I-O R S 383 ■Keith Jones MIS Charles Jordan HIS Nicholas Kaldenbaugh Art Kurt Kawabata Mechanical Engineering New Wave Welcomes the THOMPSON TWINS Even from the parking lot of the TCC arena, excited shrieks and rapid-fire conversations could be heard Upon closer examination, the source of these shrieks and voices could be seen New wave at its best, from the department store to thrift-shop chic, and atop every head a hairdresser’s delight. Bangles, spangles, flash, glitter, make-up, paisley, fashion at its most extreme. Why? A concert, of course. It was the Thompson Twins. One look through the smoke-filled doorway would reveal all . . The Twins took the stage by storm, electrifying the large audience with their funky, gusty, hour and a half show. One stop on their Tour For future Days, Tucson’s show was filled primarily with cuts from the Twin’s current album, Here’s To Future Days, as well as old favorites from past works. Members Tom Bailey, Alannah Curie and Joe I eeway energetically whipped the audience into a frenzy with “Don’t Mess With Doctor Dream." Perhaps the most interesting of the T vins three encores was a rendition of the Beatlc’s “Revolution”, which paid homage to its original artists while still being enough to satisfy the pop needs of their audience. Opening act Orchestral Manoeuvers in the Dark also played well. Holding their own admirably against the Twins, with considerable less flash and sizzle. OMD equally captivated the audience with their European flavor of get-up-and-dance-synth-pop-music. Newer to the music scene than the T vins, OMD palyed amply from their latest album contribution, Crush. Ten Johnson Political Science Philip Jones History Kristine Jutzi Biology Sang Kang Economics ■ 384 P-O R-T-R-A-l-T-SJohn Keffer Nuclear Engineering Bryan Kirchwehin Finance Robert Ktufas Finance Karen Knudien Geological Engineering James Kachan Aerospace Engineering Lvrent Kell Accounting Caroline Kelley-Real Estate Stnen Kenagy Agronomy Halil Kilie Aerospace tngineenng John Kitchen MIS Operations Mgmt Kimberly Knapple CDFR John Koons Anthropology Maria Klein Merchandising David Kline Entrepreneurship Christian Knoche Fi nance M arketi ng Jane Kolbe Accounting Finance Windy Krueger General Studies Suzanne Kuharik Diann hummer General Studies Music Education Don Kunstel Political Science Gerald Kutz Computer Engineering S-E N-I-O-R S 385 ■Susan Labrecque Robin Latlann Gregory LaMonica Architecture Education Biochemistry Amanda Langford Carolyn iMngstroth Elementary Education Arts Sciences Sandra Lapkin Laura Larkin Monica l rriia Psychology Finance Accounting Finance THE NEW WAVE OF THE FUTURE Microcampus allowed individuals to “attend” the UA without ever having to be on campus. Its aim was to provide any course available, at any time, to anybody, anywhere in the world. “It’s the future of education," commented Eileen M. Matz, director of Microcampus. “We use microwave, video tape, and satellite to relay information.” Principally, Microcampus worked at the industry level by bringing higher technological courses to businesses, allowing employees to advance a degree or update themselves in their field. “We found that it is less expensive to move information than people,” stated Matz. Via satellite, courses could be broadcast live, while videocassete customers ranged worldwide. In Arizona, Microcampus at UA was the only place with satellite delivery. ■ 386 P-O-R-T-R-A-l-T-SSusan Letch Child Dev Family Relations Jennifer Liehtsinn Elementary Education Kelly Long Psychology Jayne l ederman Education Deborah Lester MIS Marc Levinson General Musi ness Gloria Ltrilt Accounting Das id Liehtsinn Computer Engineering Tracy Lind MIS Gail Lipscomb Rehabilitation Catherine Lomen Chemistry Biochemistry David Long General Business Tamara Long Ted Long Psychology Mechanical Engineering Rafael Lopez General Business Dora pet-Lira Ecology Alan Lore General Business Wing Low Fi nance IA ccounti ng S-E-N-l-O-R-S 387 ■Edward Lowry Kathy Lumm Linda Lundbtry Real Estate Business Pharmacy 1 i Roberto Machado Janine MacMillan Electrical Engineering Elementary Education Anna Marinow Rebecca Marsh Marketing Fashion Merchandising Amy Marcus Psychology Robert Magnuson Charles Manning Political Science History Agronomy Kathleen Marshall Edwardo Martin MIS Theatre Introducing PHILLY’S FINEST Touted as the best thing coming out of Philadelphia since Hall Oates, the Hooters made an impact on the music scene with a strong first release album. Nervous Night. Tunes such as “All You Zombies,” “Time after Time,” “And We Danced” and “Day by Day” filled the radio waves as the Hooters rode the waves of popularity. The danceable rock tunes generated by the band were popular in clubs and the group even released a live video based on their album. ■ 388 P-O-R-T-H-A I-T-STamara Maul Exercise Sport Sciences Marlene McCarty Dunce Jane McGeachin Husam Milhdawi Systems Engineering Jeffrey Maurer General Studies Michael McCarty Energy Engineering John Mclnnes GeneraI Studies Alyson Milo Chemistry Phil McBride Chemistry Erin McConnell Arts A Sciences Cathie McShane Spanish Timothy Mings Economics Wilfred McBurrett Mechanical Engineering Daryl Melrin Ciril Engineering Thomas McGahey Mechanical Engineering S-E-N-l-O-R-S 389“KISS ALIVE’’ The lights were out and the crowd was simmering at a low murmer. Then out of nowhere a black curtain lifted to expose four fingers illuminated in multi-colored lights. KISS returned to Tucson for the first time since 1978 with the determination to give fans a night they would not forget. Unfortunately for KISS, some plans can go awry. Gene Simmons, Eric Carr, Bruce Colick and Paul Stanley didn’t deliver the type of performance that had made them legendary in the rock and roll business. To their credit they did cater to long time fans with such songs as “Detroit Rock City,” “Cold Gin” and “Love Gun” as well as coverage of the newer stuff like “Lick it Up” and “Tears Arc Falling." The audience, mostly a younger crowd, was willing to eat it all up. As Paul Stanley screamed at the audience, “Tucson, we’re not here as performers. We’re here as friends and friends party and play together”, the crowd had swelled with KISS-mania. Stanley also displayed his powers over the audience, rising and lowering the mood of the audience at will. At one point, the crowd’s mood was such that the stage was rushed, girls screamed and people leaped toward their stars so they could just get a feel for more and more. Mousa Mitwasl Systems Engineering Zainal Mohd Citil Engineering Paula Molloy Anthropology Linda Moore Family Consumer Resources Tracy Moore General Studies Cheryl Mors Cirit Engineering Margaret Morton Radio I TV Joy Moshier English Education ■ 390 P O R-T R-A-l-T-Sr Rhoda Moskowitz Joseph Mullins Accounting Engineering Adam Nach Accounting Ronald Nagel Electrical Engineering David Nahan Marketing Gary Nash MIS Stephanie Nee Genera! Studies Steven Neisklinger Architecture Shelly Nemerbut Political Science Judy Newell Rehabilitation Nancy Newport English Political Science Cuong Nguyen Thuynhan Nguyen Engineering Accounting MIS toree Murray Elementary Education Marissa Navarrette Political Science Brent Nicholson Political Science June Niemiec Fashion Merchandising Jack Ninio Journalism Robert N'ordell English Literature S-E-N-I-O-R S 391 ■Victor Ochoa General Business Nicholas Ong Computer Engineering Era Pacheco Bilingual Elem. Eudcation Susan Peck English ■ 392 P-O R-r-R. Karen Norris Personnel Management Michelle O’Brian Kathryn Or ms by Graphic Design Jose Padilla Bio Chemistry Tannis Oreriurf Finance Arnllfo Palma Romance Language Susan Owens Child De . Family Rel. Terance Owens Physical Education Stephen Patane Elena Peay Agriculture Communications Mktg. John Pennington Music Clifton Peshlakai MIS A-l-T-STuesday Pierson General Business Ann Pilcher Fashion Merchandising Carrie Pillo Entrepreneur Finance fck. J John Piontek Finance Norma Pisacano Radio TV UA BEFORE SUNRISE Do the evening’s festivities end at one a.m. every night due to the legalities involving the sale of alcohol? There are still five hours before sunrise that shouldn’t go to waste. But the festivities could only be prolonged if the party had re-supplied itself before 12:59 p.m. With this accomplished, the all-night social hour resumed. The location for the festivities had to be chosen with discretion; somewhere secluded and isolated, yet with a full view of the entrance and escape exit. Attending school in Southern Arizona offered the solution of where to go: The desert. The outdoors of Arizona supplied an undue amount of space with a fantastic scenic view (the one that Arizona Highways brags about). And, it stands to reason,that if the state government hadn’t wanted the state monuments not be visited at all hours of the day, the relics wouldn’t be erected in those places. The top three areas seemed to be Mt. Lemmon. Gates Pass and the stone gazebo on top of A Mountain overlooking Tucson. S-E-N-I-O-R S 393 ■ 'SM-TlUDCr Pimeo«v ‘ colokGos, NCiN A-n jN«» i OC,rO ) OC. Kewatt. ArftM-u-L-O m.v.'or+v» Leonard Plan Kathleen Pletsch de Garcia General Studies Arts A Sciences Rebecca Plerel General Studies Elaine Polrino MIS Julie Pince Radio I TV Brad Pomeroy Arts Sciences Lisa Porter Christine Preble Interior Design Industrial Engineering Tamara Preece Psychology Kelly Proctor John Piontek orma Pisacano Suzanne Raciot Geology finance Radio I TV nutrition Robin Raczynski Brian Ragaller Dean Raizntan Elementary Education Accounting!MIS Psychology ■ 394 P.O.R.T R A I t s M:N KRAGENMichelle Redmond beon Political Science Victor Recce Laura Regan Finance Arts £ Sciences Loren a Reyes Psychology Alexis Reynolds Elementary Education iMtne Reznowski Mercy Rhodes Political Science Richard Rice General Business Wanda Rider Sarainne Rittenhouse Chemistry Chemistry Michael Randle Scott Rash MIS Operations Mgmt Accounting Finance Theodore Redding Chemistry A HUMAN THREAD BUILT FOR HUNGER RELIEF On May 25 Hands across America was being planned with a great deal of effort, to become reality, a part of history. It all goes as planned the project will generate millions of dollars to be used to help the needy people of America. The route, stretching from L. A. to N. Y., is over 4000 miles long and will link over 6 million people together each donating SI 0 to S35 or more. Director of the event and President of USA for Africa Ken Kragen says, “Our objectives are two fold: One to raise from S50 to SI00 million for hunger and homeless in America, and two, to send a very, very clear message to politicians. that hunger and the homeless arc major issues that must be addressed now. Major events during the link will include a simulcast of all six million singing “America the Beautiful” and possibly a new song “Hands Across America.” Seo ce Coi' ge Eatmaiuncs . GtiOt, Winter Mt . P»r 6 S E N-I-O-R S 395 ■Debra Root Accounting StHtda Rose General Studies Joseph Rosenberg BPA Jean Rukkila Armando Salaz Criminal Justice Irene Salomon Microbiology Mitchell Ross BPA Michael Samiti Electrical Engineering Barbara Schlotterer Mathematics Olga Sanchez Industrial Engineering Shingo Sasaki BPA Alberto Schrimer Aerospace Lisa Schmidt Chemical Engineering Deidre Schuman Picki Sciolaro Acct Finance Home Economics James Senn Chemical Engineering Elaine Sams Accounting William Schroeder Mining Geo Engineering Sied Shafaat Mechanical Engineering ■ 396 P-O R-T R-A-l-T-SGraduation Means Opportunity as the Real World Requires more than just MAKING THE GRADE Margie Shafer Mahdi Shaheen Maher ShahteH French MlS Ceneral Basinets General Business Majoz Shaheen Marketing Tina Shaw Real Estate Rodney Shively Agronomy Brian Shott Psychology S-E-N-I-O-R S 397 ■Mindy Siegel Education Debbie Silberntan Marketing Angela Sinilli Political Science Rami Sinno Engineering Sharon Slaten Nursing For A Cast Of Hundreds, A Morning In June Was The Beginning Of EXPERIENCING REDIRECTIONS Winter commencement at the University of Arizona stood apart in 1985 as the 100th graduation. One-hundred years of preparing youth to distinguish themselves in society. All graduating students who marched at the 100th year commencement received a medallion that commemorated the first century of UA students. Another of UA $ “Century of Excellence”, showcases was Old Main. Symbolizing “The University’s small but proud beginning,” Old Main stood where it had since (cont’t on page 400) Kevin Smith MIS Kristen Smith Exercise Sport Sciences Heather Sloan MIS Brenda Smith Radio TV Jack Smith History ■ 398 P-O-R-TR-A-l-T-S SCHROEDERPhillip Smith Mechanical Engineering Jane Speck Elementary Education Darid Stacey Mechanical Engineering Patrick Stevens General Business Eric Stucky MIS Douglas So be I man Biochemistry Stephen Sokol Marketing Cindy Snider Radio I TV Lorn a Snider Marketing Darid Spinelli Marketing Rodger Spirey Accounting! MIS Denise Stratcan Carol Stanley Illustration Early Childhood Education Susan Stoller Fashion Merchandising Vernon Steffen Michael Stemler Industrial Engineering Frank Straka MIS Jose Suarez Electrical Engineering Thomas Suriano Geology Cathy Swanson Fashion Merchandising Loay Sweiss Civil Engineering S-E-N-f-O-R-S 399 ■REDIRECTIONS 1895, a central point in a campus today with 30,000 students. A notable moment of the day’s ceremonies entailed the presenting of an honorary Doctor of Humane Letter’s degree to Dr. Frncst L. Boyer, President of the Carnegie Foundation for the Advancement of Teaching. Bayer, who gave the address to about 1000 graduates, was well received by the audience of graduates, friends and relatives who filled McKale Center. The Prelude Concert was given by the LA Brass Choir. Directed by Keith M. Johnson. The invocation given by Reverend Anthony Moschonas and the greetings given by Donald Pitt, the president of the Arizona Board of Regents and David J. Hossler, the president of the Arizona Alumni Association were followed by the student reponse given by Wendy L Gerlach, Mortar Board president. LA President Henry Kofflcr presented the awards to the graduating seniors. And finally, to end the ceremonies everyone sang the LA alma mater. All Hail, Arizona Kerin Teed Communications Richard Tornquist Ronald Travers Accounting MIS Ramzi Sweiss Interior Design Linda Tepper Elementary Education Kathleen Torregrossa Business Patrica Treweek (ieneral Studies Chitkasem Thanasomkon Arts A Sciences Huong Tran MISJulie Urman Wildlife Fish Sciences Esther Valentin Geology Angela Vandenburgh Heidi Van Voris MIS Clyde Vaurik MIS Ruben Valenzuela Architecture Dane Veres Personnel Mgmt Thersa Voss Music Education Jonna Wade Mark Walczale Diane Walker Elementary Education Sheila Wall Finance Jeffrey Wallace Geological Engineering S-E-N-l-O-R-S 401 ■Amy Ward Natural Resources Christine Warner Business Ed. Personnal Mgmt. Christopher Warner Technical Engineering John WeJIen Nursing Lynn We Her Architecture Neil Wcmple Craig Wentzel Music Theory Composition Marketing Fashion Merck. -..-f ------ . . . another took Every person in the crowd is an individual aspiring to meet life's challenges. Heidi Whitaker MIS Accounting Valerie White Architecture Richard Welden Graphic Design Gregory Westphal General Studies Gregory Wellington Electrical Engineering Rebecca Westphal Nursing Timothy Wells Agronomy Diane Wheeler Home Economics Ed. ■ 402 P-O-R-T-R-A-l-T-SElizabeth Wittier Elementary Education Belinda Wiley English Charles Williams Engineering Jimmy Williams English t auric Williams Nursing Emilie Wilton Liberal Arts Stere Wilson Civil Engineering Paula Wood Family A Consumer Resources Randy Wood Chemistry Mary Winandy Industrial Engineering Gregory Woodworth Electrical Engineering Wayne Wisdom Electrical Engineering Leonard Wright Geology Ralph Wrons Energy Engineering Jodi Yoha Merck Fashion Promo. Elizabeth Youker Psychology Michael Yozwaik Arts A Sciences Lynn Wilson Arts A Sciences Leslie Wright Architecture William Zint Electrical Engineering S-E-N-l-O-R-S 403 ■■ 404 P O-R-T R A-I-T SLauren Cabot law Chigohav Chang Nancy Douglas-Payne Mario Garcia-Riot Jorge Hauatelias Agri. Engineering Louis Catallini Geological Engineering Elena Colosio Education David Dummeyer Aerospace Engineering Debby Gomez-Rasadore English as a Second Lang. Melinda Heald Audiology Richard Dyer Journalism Bruce Cavender Business Administration Amy Cornsweet Musicology Elizabeth Gustavsson Taro Hirowatari English as a Second l-ang. Nancy Cavitt International Relations Michael Emerson Engineering Edmund Hall Library Science Hselhua Ho G-RA-D-UATE-S 405 ■Axel Holm Political Science Barbara Johnston Law L. wjj Adelheid Luebe German Gordon Moyer Mechanical Engineering Gerald Hsu Electrical Engineering Patrick McDonald Law Kathleen Kell History Tim Luginsland Ag. Economics Timothy Murphy Watershed Management Esther Hubbell Consumer Studies Susan Colleen Kelly Law Eleanor MacLeod Library Science Forrest Miller Timothy Miles Entomology Carol Johnson Agronomy Rita lutwand Nursing Phil Mayer foundling I Guidance Yolanda Morentin Law Mohammed Sdaminin Agric. Education Greg Okogbo Finance Raul Reyes Architecture Stnen Staff GeoSciences Eric Thompson ESL Education Miao-hua Wang Computer Engineering Colleen Perry EXSS Allen Spiegel Leslie Tockzo Higher Education Yoko Watanabe English as a Second Lang. Conrad Schneiker Russell Pon Optical Science Dietmar Schubert Claudio Taglienti Computer Science Lu-ping Jiao Engineering Ann Yonemura Business Administration David Self English Noriko Takada English as a Second fang. Adrian 1yiim Nuclear Energy Syst. k 'fc: y Carroll Zacher G-RA-D-UAT-E-S 407 ■A. ct Aadal, Christopher C. 215 Aamodt, Andi 264 Aaziz. Azman Bin 353 Ababneh Mohammad Husein 365 Abbasi. Javad I. 219 Abbo. James J. 244 Abbott. Jeffery A. 226. 438 Abbott. Jill H. 155. 200. 365 Abbott. Kia A. 206. 262, 353 Abdulkader, Mutahar A.K. 353 Abdulla. Taqi Abdulhussain 365 Abdullah. Sadiq Abdulhussain 365 Abel. Dana L. 200 Abele, Barbara D. 278 Abeyta. Timothy B. 215 Ablin. Michael D. 119. 241 Abraham. Bradley S. 92 Abromson. David 239 Abt, Richard L. 220 Abubakar. Mohamad Hatta 339 Accounting 296. 297 Acharya. Niyati 339 Acosta. Lak 227 Acosta. Miroslava 99 Acosta. Pauline M. 116. 117. 353 Acton, Gary D. 179 Adams. David 77. 78. 79. 82 Adams. Eric 154 Adams. Erin K, 199 Adams. Jack 118. 119 Adams. Kevin P. 323 A-Oay 12. 43 Adder. Jana 204 Adeiman. Gregory M. 132 Adelman. Tova J. 199 Adelson, Ronald R. 365 Adidas 135 Adler. Daniel J. 156 Adler. Jana L. 252 Adlhoch, Joseph P. 271 Administration 314-315 Adnan. lokhaman Bin 353 Aerospace and Mechanical Engineering 302. 303 Affeldt. Thomas O. 219 Afromsky. David L. 281 Agnew. Martha E. 365 Agrawal. Pawan Kumar 353 Agriculture 288-289 Ahalt. Carol L. 202 Ahem. Patrick G. 353 Aiehl. Jody 154 Aircats 151 Air Force ROTC 144. 163. 164, 165 Airth. Gayda L. 201 A.K.A. Theatre 153 Akbinput. Mike 119 Akins. Jo Anna 155. 339 Akmal, Hussain 189 Akmal, Siddique 189 Alaia. Azzedme 26 Alaison. Paul 218 Alaiawi. Ah Abdulla Juma 339 Alamsyah. Chairul 404 Alane. Jackie 353 Alba. Lisa M. 200 Aibano. Charles A. 365 Albers. Robert J. 281 Albert. Deborah M. 251. 323 Alberts. Shawna 207 Albertson. Brent E. 365 Albm. Ashley E. 205. 323 Albin. Jeffrey S. 227 Albrecht. Michelle R. 274. 323 Albusaidi. Ahmed Mohamed 353 Alcaraz. Veronique T. 189 Alcohol Regulations 250-251 INDEX Alcohol Nightlife 32-33 Alcoverde. Elizabeth D. 353 Aldaib. Ahmed Hassan 323 Aleksa, Brian D. 252 Aler. Ian I. 108.109 Alessandrini. Lisa M. 262 Alexander. Cathieen L. 153 Alexander. Frank A. 242 Alexander. Gary W. 92 Aigahtani. Fahad Mohammed 178 Alghafri, Ali HamCd 365 Alhaj. Nameq 189 Alhinai. Saif Ali 339 Ali. Abdul 281 Ali. Babar 323 Alisky. Joseph M. 189. 353 Alison. Rex B. 264. 353 Alkhairi, Fadi Maaz 365 Alkhairi, Samer Maaz 353 Alkire. Elizabeth L. 274 All Aboard 41 All-American Nautilus 38 Allan. Tracey 339 Allen. Elizabeth 271 Allen. Julie A. 283. 438 Allen. Juke A. 283. 438 Aller. Katie 202 All My Children 23 Allsup. James F. 175 Alltop. Robert W. 271 Alnajrani. Mohammed Musleh 365 Alpert. Jeffrey P. 231 Alpha Chi Omega 208 Alpha Delta P1199 Alpha Epsilon Delta 155 Alpha Epsilon Phi 204 Alpha Epsilon Pi 217, 223 Alpha Gamma Rho 3. 214. 225 Alpha Phi 3.197, 202, 225 Alpha Phi Alpha 212. 213 Alpha Tau Omega 215 Alpher. Aaron M. 164. 269 Alrashedy. Hamed Ali 339 Alsabbagh. Mohannad Adnan 189 Alsanabani. Anwar Ahmed 339 Alspach. Megan C. 207 Altman. Stephen R. 107 Amado. Gustavo A. 214 Amado. Jeanctto M. 96. 97 Amado. Marissa A. 202 Amado. Melissa I. 353 Amado. Mindy 200 Aman. Dale A. 172 Amante. Brenda L. 339 Amaro. Grao.cla N. 365 Amateau. Todd M. 231 Amateur Radio Club 177 Ameen, Abdulmajeed Saif 365 Amer. Yousof 189 American Chemical Society 150 American Institute of Aeronautics Astronautics 175 American Institute of Architects 181 American Society of Mechanical Engineers 183 American Society of Range Management 174 Ames. Christopher P. 146. 159 Amos. Danielle K. 264 Amundson. Mary M. 148, 339 Anatomy 308 Anaya. Mariceia 251 Andel. Laura J. 159. 323 Andersen. Erik 269. 323 Anderson. Brett H. 226 Anderson. David 116. 214. 216 Anderson. Hal 365 Anderson. James 353. 404 Anderson. Jeffrey 365 Anderson. Karen K. 164. 181 Anderson. Kris 200 Anderson. Lori L. 262. 323 Anderson. Mary C. 206 Anderson, Phillip 112 Andrade. Edward R. Jr. 126 Andrae. Matthew J. 239 Andre. Ben F. 162 Andrews. Kenney B. 323 Andrews. Kimberly A. 147 Andrews. Susan 201 Andrusyszyn. Stephen P. 172 Angel Flight 163 Angell. Karla M. 365 Anger. Kelly C. 201 Angiulo. John P. 228 Angola. Agusto 178 Ankney, Moe 79 Antos. Mark 181 Anthony. Dale A. Jr. 127 Anthony. Debbi L. 155. 201 Anthropology 294. 295 Antilia. Tina 201 Antrim. Daniol E. 166, 229, 323 Apache Hall 238. 239 Apartheid 57 Apias. Edward W. 255 Appell. Glenn C. 223 Appiebaum. Ronald M. 231 Apte. Madhav Vasudeo 404 Apton. Kory K. 365 Aquilano. Don N. 154, 227 Aquilano. Kara A. 154. 2Q6. 277 Arafat. Yasser 61 Aragon. Gabriel J. 353 Aragon. Gube Arakaki. Allen M. 256 Arch, Kristin K. 206 Architecture 290-291 Areghini. Edward C. 221 Arendt, Timothy R. 222 Arens. Mary E. 272, 339 Arentz. James R. 130. 267 Argue. Thomas S. 216 Argwingskodhck. Gem 189. 365 Arias. Javier 162 Ariza. Kenneth 244. 339 Arizona Ambassadors 146 Arizona Daily Wildcat 186. 187.192.193 Arizona Hall 240. 241 Arizona Model United Nations 151 Arrnatas. Libby A. 147 Armbruster. Jolene G. 198 Armer. Christopher J. 353 Armstrong. Dawnette M 208 Armstrong. Deena N. 198 Armstrong. Gene 192 Army ROTC 143. 144. 162 Arnett. Troy 127 Arnold. Anne C. 146.198 Arnold. Carol M. 251.261 Arnold. Georgia 164 Arnold. Gerald M. 155 Aronson. Mark C. 168 Arquette. Lisa O. 244 Arshad. Qureshi 189 Artcrbcrry. John S. 220 Arthur. David M. 365 Aruguete, Mara S. 323 Ary. Brentley S. 252 Arya, John D. 215 Asad. Heather S. 200 Asar. Kumar Ramchandra 353 Asbell. Dawn R. 277 Ascher. Robert S. 240. 277 Ashford. Valin J. 147.163 Ashton. Kacy 181 Ashton. Kenneth A. 155 Asif. Mirza 189 Aspinall, Jeffrey D. 269 Associated Students of Agricultural Engineering and Mechanics 178,179 Asstek. Samir 353 Ast. Luis A. 244. 353 Astel. Karen 207 Astle. Karin A. 277 Astronomy Club 144. 178 ASUA 158-159 ASUA Athletic Board 158 ASUA Concerts 159 ASUA Elections 158 ■ 408 l-N-D-E-XASUA Escort Service 160. 260-261 ASUA Special Events 158 ASUA Switchboard 159 Atherly, Adam J. 164. 219 Atkinson, Robin J. 202 Atkinson. Tory 201 Atlas. David B. 365 Atlas. Rachel L. 154. 339 Atlas. Vanessa 339 Atonna. Patrick W 218. 269. 323 Atwater. Lynne A. 200 Aubuchon. Lisa M. 202 August, Steven J.A. 123 AukJ. Marguerite A. 163. 365 Ault. Deborah 154 Aumock. Randy T. 244 Auslander. Edith S. 316 Austin. Matthew E. 280 Avenenti, Michelle 171,366 Avontl. Michelle 260 Avery. Kenneth C. 220 Avery, Maureen E. 283 Avery. Nathan C. 244 Avery. Scott A. 242 Awal, Adik, 264 Awal. Maria W. 323 Awang, Mohamed Ariff 135 Ayala. C. Acosta 353 Azhar. Quereshi 189 Azhar. Raina 189 Babbitt, Bruce 317 Babcock. Brad L. 269 Babcock. Kimberly A. 207 Babcock. Pamela P. 262 Baber. Ali 189 Babros. Dave A. 107 Babuca. Octavio D. 167 Bach. Christine Suzanne 154. 198 Badart. Matthew S. 126 Bader. Todd M. 252 I Badminton Club 128 Badowski, Michael S. 256 Bae. Hansang 162 Baer. Brett A. 120. 339 Baor. Robert H. 218. 336 Bagby. Jefferson C. 366 Bagby. Terri L. 323 I Bagley. Alice L. 323 | Bagley. Lawrence H. 154. 339 I Bailer, Bryn M. 192 I Bailey, John R. 179 I 8ailey. Kelliann M. 323 I Bailey. Kelly 273 I Bailey. Kevin J. 220 I Bailey. Norman W. 366 I Bailey. Peter 172 I Bailey. Russell W. 273 I Baird. Jon K. 242 I Bak. Nancy J. 159. 248 I Baker. James M. 114 I Baker. Jon 6. 366 I Baker. Kelly C. 146. 156. 198. 353 8aker. Michele L. 251 8aker. Molly J. 116. 201 Baker. Scott C. 92 8aker. Timothy P. 222 Baker. Todd A. 122. 123. 255 I Bakunin. Michele S. 261 I 8ala. Elango V. 179 I Balafas. Paula J. 97 I 8alamenti. Gina C. 207 I Balanon. Patricia 244 | Balanon. Yolanda 323 I Balbinder. Abby B. 271.339 I Baldwin. Marcheta 250 I Balentine. Paul C. Ill 216 I Balionis, Carrie A. 366 I Balke, Suzanne M. 339 I Ball. David A. 123 Ball. Tammy 84 Ballard. Kurt R. 242 Ballejos. Mark A. 239 Baiiman. Rich 244 Balros. Dave 230 Balsom, Jim 129 Banlis. Eric 123 8anner. Martin T. 323 Banning. Keith K. 162 Bansal. Dilip Kumar 242 Banta. Victor J. 171.366 Bantit. Suzanne M. 202 Barajas. Kathleen Q. 323 Barash. Michael S. 239 Barbecues 37 Barber. Janet L. 353 Barber. Richard 339 Barberncll. Stephen G. 231 Barcellos. Andrew A. 155 Barclay. Kevin M. 219 Barclift. David L. 167.339 Bardwell. DarCy D. 198 Barg, William M. 269 Bariliarzeen. Jill 165 Barkenbush. Sandra L. 156. 202 Barker. Richard D. 220 Barksdale. Stephanie R. 272 Barlowe. Jim 223 Barnes. Christopher P. 155.211 Barnes. Katherine V. 201 Barnes. Michael P. 281 Barnes. Naomi J. 323 Barnes. Robert L. Jr. 215 Barnett. Clayton M. 244 Barnett. John G. 255 Barnett. Ronald L. Jr. 244 Barnum. Shari K. 198 Barquin, Jerry 179 Barr. Joseph 215 Barr. Kirt M. 181 Barranco. John J. 366 Barret. Jane 206 Barreto. Christopher A. 230 Barrett. Jaime A. 154 Barrett, Tracy M. 248. 339 Barrie. Michael A. 366 Barris. Kaz 202 8arron. Marc B. 239 Barrow. Todd A. 222 Barry. Monica 438 Barry. Vicki L. 353 8arta. Christy L. 207 Bartel. Steven M. 366 Barter. Hale W. 211 Bartholomew. David R. 353 Bartlett. Tanya H. 264 Bartman. Diane 146. 366 Base. Lisa 200 Baseball 92-95 Bashar. Reza 183. 366 Basile, Carolyne B. 261. 339 Baskerville. Michael C- 366 Basketball 100-105 8askin. Caroline L. 204 Bass. Jeffrey D. 167 Bass. Tiffany J. 202 Bass. Wendy A. 207, 274 Bassett. Charles R. 222 Bassett. Eric J. 120 Bassett. Jeffrey S. 120 Bassett. Timothy J. 255 8ateman. Karen E. 282 Batgirls 131 8atista. David J. 92 Bauer. Christopher C. 155. 353 Baughman. Robert C. 116 Baum. Clayton H. 230 Baum. Jessica L. 204 Baumann. Anthony T. 280 Baur, Bif 107 Bautista. Lisa M. 97. 244. 323 Bayeaux Tapestry 71 Bayless. Paul F. 241 Baze. Alexander R. 165 Beag. Melanie 200 Beaham. Patrick M. 120 Beal. Brandee C. 202 Bealen. Patty 202 Beans, Donald E. 79 Beaton. Todd E. 216 Beatty. Mary K. 162. 163 Beauregard. Hugh P.M. 255 Beaver. Grace V. 323 Beavers. Eaton 339 Bcay. Michelle L. 203. 339 Beck. Suzanne E. 274. 323 Becker. Ilene N. 200 Becker. Mary 181. 230. 281 Bedesem. Mitchell B. 367 Beebe. Brian L. 240 Beene. Darren L. 227 Beene. Kathryn M. 200 Begay. Harold G. 404 Begay. Regina C. 200 Begay. Wendy 283 Beggerty, Lysa K. 323 Begoun, Elliot G. 238 8eguelin. Dave P. 220 Begun. Barry 152 Behnken. Howard W. 153. 228 Behun. Joyce 367 Beigel. Allan 315 Beiswanger. Peggy 277 Bejarano. Regina M. 208 Bejarano. Sandra J. 367 8elk. Katherine W. 201 Belk. Virginia 36 Bell. Chapin 216 8ell. Donald W. 164 Bell. Malmda J. 367 Bell. Robert 240 Bell. Scott G. 227 Beltran. Biance 146 Beltran. Carol A. 186. 438 Benavides. David L. 339 Benchimol. Nelson 230. 353 Bender. Elizabeth A. 205 Benepal. Ajit Kaur 323 Beneshiem. Dennis 219 Benigno. Joseph O. 221 Benitez. Ricardo 179 Benitez. Sergo R. 162 Benitezauza. Ricardo A 339 Benjamin. Pamela G. 208 Bennett. Andrea D. 259 Bennett. Donna K. 353 Bennett, Dorothy F. 339 Bennett. Julie A. 206 Bennett. Robert 123 Bennett. Sherrill L. 155. 251 Bennett. Stephen 218 Bennitt. Lee 199 Benson. Jonathan P. 220 Bent. Jay 123 Bentley. Nicholas A. 253 Bentz. Teresa J. 255 Beranek. Brett R. 228 Berdeaux. Paul 267 Beren, Bruce E. 259 Berens. Gregory W. 309 Berens. Patricia L. 183. 367 Bergan, John R. 219 Berger. Michael C. 227 Bergersen. Kevin J. 255 Bergstrom. Jennifer E. 208 Berke, Jennifer 200 Berkeley. Michael E. 241 Berkey. Mitchell G. 120 Berkey. Robert M. 255. 367 Berkley. Glenn C. 231 Berkowitz, Jay M. 219 8erkowitz. Leslie G. 206. 367 Berman. Lisa A. 204 Berman. Susan V. 207 Bernal. Carmen 251 Bernal. Lucio A. 214 Bernas. Michael J. 218 Bernert. Richard A. 281 Bernhardt. Michael A. 271 Bernstein. Lisa 96. 97 Bernstein. Michael D. 231 Bernstein. Steven 223 Bernstein. Susan L. 156 Berry. Bobbi A. 266 Berry. Curtis C. 339 l-N-D-E-X 409Berry. Monique A. 353 Berry. Steven 0. 244 Bertrand, Ryan K. 187. 367 Beseden. Brian 280 Besier. Deborah A 202 Bessen. Steven 223. 339 Best. Jeffrey L. 167, 244 Betancourt. Yvette D. 260 Betoney. Charlotte 323 Betti™. Andrea M. 248 Betts. K.mberty J. 277 Betz. Ah son R. 152 Sever. John C. II 367 Bevier. Sueiia A. 244 Bibo. Wende K. 202 Biedar. Patricia A. 367 Bielenbcrg. Troy M. 210. 241. 324 Bier. Rhoda 172 B erly. Mary 200 Bteriy. Paige E 200. 324 Bierwag. Morelia J. 277 Bigbec. Deborah A. 114 Bigelow. Sharon T. 51. 253 Biggs. Christopher A. 214 Bilby. Nicole E. 208 Billo. Bruce A 219 Biisens. leva 181. 278 Bimge. Greg 218 Biondoi.iio. Paul J. 226 Birch, Pam 205 Birchak. Jeffrey A. 229 Birchmeier. Stephen P. 178 8lrd. Kim C. 116 Birecki. Karen M. 116.117 Birmingham. James E. 79 Bisanz. Teresa L. 205 Bischolf. Lynn L. 158 Bish. Diane C. 171 Bishop. Bryan C. 353 Bishop. Shirley R. 155. 367 Bjotvedt. Eric George 218 Black. Albert A 228 Black. Brent D. 230. 231 Black. Cynthia L. 207. 277 Black. Michael D. 128 Black. Steven P. 271 Black Student Union 190 Blackburn. Scott G. 215 Blade. Karl 267 Blain. Robert J. 255 Blake. Christopher M. 367 Blake. Moffie M. 200 Blake. Timothy 280 Blanchard. Douglas G. 175 Blanche. Brett 210 Biask. David 308 Blatt. Carolyn J. 208 Biatt. Mamie W. 277 8ieakley. Deborah A. 368 Bleakman. Geoffrey A. 226 Bliss. John M. 175 Bloch. Jennifer L. 271 Block. Todd E. 269. 368 Blodgett. Moira J. 368 Blodgett. Soma L. 262 Bioemker. Jane A. 201. 207 Blondeau. Randall W. 244 Bloom County 328 Bloom. Ellen A. 204 Bloomingdale's 24 Bluchkofskt. Lisa 152 Blum. Michael E. 231 Blushkofski. Risa A. 126. 139. 249 Blutt. Stephen R. 241. 324 Blythe. Lisa L. 207. 219 Board of Regents 316-317 Boba. Randall J. 271 Bockisch. Eric A. 89 Bocks. Deron P. 227 Bod me. Kevm D. 229 Bodman. Judy 198 Bodsky. Sonna 158 Bogan. Paul C. Ill 244 Bogm. Alicia R. 368 Bogus. Mike 258 Boguski. Bret R. 215 Bohan. Brian A. 210. 241. 324 Bohland. Dan 126 Bohiand. Jarre D. 126 Bohlke. Linda M. 184. 185. 324. 437 Boiseau. Eugene 228 Boland. Francis B. 123 Boldt. Robert J. 119 Boles. Lucky L. 368 Boiierman. Douglas B. 226 Bolton. Cynthia L. 274 Bon. Sara E. 264 Bond. Sandra 189 Bondeson, Lynn E. 248. 262. 368 Bonefas. Brenda S. 340 Bongovi, Maria R. 277 Bonn. Gregg E. 223 Bonnell. Matthew T. 224 Bonstein. Karen A. 157 Bookbinder. Wendy S. 204 Bookspan. Neal H. 122. 123. 340. 370 Boone. Cami Joneal 256 Boordy. Krista 96. 97 Boosamra. Mareena G. 368 Booth. Chris 242 Booth. Laura V. 116. 117 Booth. Racheiie R. 159 Boothaker. Jeff 244 Bosse. Steve 126 Bossder. Paul R. 210. 353 Botero. Marla 368 Bott. Jonathan 238 Boughter. Jennifer J. 160. 261 Bouley, Jennifer A. 324 Bouma. Laura L. 206 Bourland. Ann E. 198 Bovey. Clair 250 Bovoman. Clifford 165 Bow. Christopher R. 165. 255 Bowden. George W. 281 Bowden. Lisa E. 132.133. 353 Bowen. Ann K. 208 Bowen. Kristi R. 353 Bowen. Susan S. 207 Bower. Shawn S. 269 Bowers. Bill 288 Bowers. Elizabeth F. 201 Bowey. Vincent E. 244. 340 Bowie, Abbett 165 Bowling Club 127 Bowman. Ckfford M. 163 Boxing Club 128 Boyd. Justina R. 114 Boyd. Lauri Elizabeth 199 Boydson. John 222 Boydston. John C. 187 Boydston. Peter P. 222 Boyer. Chris A. 264 Boyer. Jamie 200 Boyer. Wesley E. 257 Boylan. Kevin M. 269 Boyle. Brigette M. 262 Boyle. Jay O. 123 Boyle. Kevin C. 215 Boyle. Lisa J. 42 Boys. Richard C. ill 162 Bozzo. Christine G. 204 BPA Council 174 Bracamonte. Ophelia J. 264 Bracken. Catherine E. 206 Bracker. Deborah M. 199 Bracker. Keith A. 220 Bradford. Dana C. 230 Bradford. Darryl Kelly 340 Bradford. Karla Noeiene 324 Bradley. Elizabeth M. 368 Bradley. Scott W. 259 Brady. Scott Aaron 181. 215 Brady. Sheryl Anne 87. 114. 271 Brady. Shon 178 Brady. Susan Frances 87. 114. 27i Braithwasite. Jean 159 8raker. Audrey B. 368 Bram. Keith M. 220 Brand. Joshua B. 228 Brand. Myles 294 Brandon. Guy E. 340 Brandt. Alice M. 368 Brandt. Ann K. 368 8rat. Shen 207 Brath. Andy 274 Brauer. Michael J. 280 Bravm, Lance L. 120 Bravin. Mace Bray. Stephen S. 227 Brayer. Allison M. 198 Brecheisen. Ann 207 Brehom. Mike 216 Breidenbach. Mark T. 230 Brem. Patrick J. 239 Breneman. Sherry 438 Brenier. Mary Kay 201 Brennan. April J. 129 Brennan. Margot K. 206 Brennan. Timothy Casey 242 Bresiin. Michael P. 118.119 Breuch. Alien 228 Brewer. Mark W. 369 Brice. Henry G. 167 Bricker. Kaen 39 Bricter. Kathy 116 Bridges. Dale 123 Briese. Albert H. 167. 220 Briggs. Christopher C. 259 Bright. Todd A. 228 Brill, Joseph D. 219 Brinig. Sarah G. 204 Brinkman. Karen J. 129 Briones. Carlos E. 158 Briscoe. Michelle G. 369 Britton. Carolyn E 205 Broad. Andrea M. 87.114 Broad. Molly 317 Broadwell. Jetfrey B. 267. 278. 369 Brobyn. Scott R. 221 Brock. Bunnie R. 369 Brock. Jay P. 228 Brock. Steven G. 369 8rockman. Brian O. 223 Brodkey. Steven B. 223 Brodkm. Amy E. 278 Brodsky. Donna B. 198 Brokaw, Beth R, 205 Brokaw. Blake R. 216 Brondum. Jac Tao 340 Brooke. Simon T. 219 Brookhart. Ted 222 8rookins. Laura B. 208 Brooks. Bobbie 205 Brooks. Brent A. 281 Brooks. Howard S. 404 Brooks. Kimberly J. 126. 147 Brooks. Roger 147 Brooks. Torrance A 369 Broome. Donna D. 165. 262 Broomfield. Mary L. 353 Broughton. Christopher J. 2SS Broughton. Jennifer 249 Broughton. Kathryn A. 147. 155 Broutllette. Scott J. 216 Brounowski. Theresa 207 8rous. Buzzy 242 Brown. Amy J. 274 Brown. Beth M. 369 Brown. Catherine 200 Brown. David 216 Brown. Elizabeth 152. 262 Brown. Erie R. 222 Brown. Felicia A. 106 Brown. Gary R. 269. 324 Brown. Gregory 122. 123. 219 Brown. Jacqueline P. 201 Brown. Jaime L. 154. 206 Brown, Jeffrey 353 Brown. Kathrine L. 202. 248 Brown. Kevin 242. 325 Brown. Leslie D. 200. 369 Brown. Unda 278 Brown. Marvin K. II 220 Brown. Mary Kay 110. Ill Brown. Michele 255 Brown. Patrick M. 87 Brown. Ray 113 Brown. Shannon Rae 272 Brown. Susan 205 Brown. Timothy M. 258 Browne. Jackson 66 Browne. Richard B. 230. 340 Brownsey. Margo D. 283 ■ 410 l-N-D-E-XBruce. Karyn Elaine 251 Brucker. Julie Barbara 201. 207 Bruein. Thomas K. 214. 369 Bruening. Robert C. 325 Brummell. Linley E. 99. 154 Brunei.. Lee Q. 78. 79. 253 Brunner. Jeffrey A. 181 Brunner. Joseph A. 215 Bruno. Debra L. 250 Bruns. Johannah L. 325 Bryan. Blair A. 278 Bryant. Blair 205 Bryant. Lisa 207 Bryant. Russell 130 Brysacz. Stephanie A. 256 Bucarion. Jeffrey S. 127. 238 Bucek. Meianio 179 Buchan. John R. 159 Buchholz. Karin J. 108 Bucholz. Stephanie L. 246 Buck. Tammy A. 325 Buckingham. Milton K. 219. 325 Buckley. David 226 Buckley. Sanie A 369 Buckstein. Michael A. 223 Budenhotzer. William T. 168 Budmger. Charles w 369 Budkley. Russ 222 Buechler, Dale N. 171 Buenaver. Luis Fernando 242. 325 Bufahni. Lisa A. 256 Bugg. Hilary A. 369 Bulkeley, Christy A. 154. 158, 205 Bulkeley. Russell 146 Bull. Michael J. 215 Butver, Michael J. 123 Bunce. Martha J. 154, 198 Bunch. Gordon S. 79. 83 Bunch.Wendy K. 258 Bural. Milton 215 Burbach. Michele A. 260 Burch. Daane 205 Burcham. Bill G. 340 Burchfield. Lisa M. 172 Burdick. Gerald D. 273. 325 Burdick. Scott W. 227 Burford. Christine L. 146. 369 Burgis. Deborah K, 244 Burgis. Paul K. 241 I Burke. Jennifer A. 248. 325 | Burke. Keri L. 272 Burke. Liza Eugenie 89 Burke. Michael 181. 219. 256 Burke. Paul R. 255 I Burke. Sally J. 183 Burkemper. Paul E. 123. 227 Burkhart. Matthew J. 223 Burleson. Heidi 246. 325 Burnett. Kevin P. 281 Burnett. Tammy K. 249. 369 Burns. Anne C. 207 Burns. Arlene R. 126 Burns. Margaret M. 369 Burns. Michael T. 220 Burns. Paul W. 166. 167. 267 Burnstein. Allen 269 Burnstein. Daniel S. 160 Burra. Kad.e 206 Burstem. David C. 230. 369 Burtnett. Susan R. 203 Burton. Anthony C. 244. 325 Bury. Teresa M 181. 283, 340 Busby. Cynthia L. 370 Busch. Carolyn J. 200 Bush. Eric 230 Bush. Heather L. 257. 325 Bush. Theodore A. 177 Bushong. Joe 216 Business and Public Administration 296-299 Bussey. Mark S. 89 Bussey. Nancy A. 244 Bustamante. Paul D. 244 8ustelter. Kimberly J. 205 Butcher. Nancy A. 370 Butler. Ben 238 Butler. Brandon 244. 370 Butler. Christopher L. 269 Butler. Kevin 255 Butler. Robert D. 179 Butler. Teri L. 200 Butt. Michael W. 220 Buttery. John W. 107 Buxbaum, Rick 220 Bymglon. Kassie 199 Byrd. Gregory S. 215 Byrd. Jeffrey D. 215 Byrkit. James W. 241 , Byrne. Christopher J. 222 Byrne. John S. 113 Byron. Jean K. 205 Byron. William W. 216 Caban llas. Cynthia 162 Cabot, Lauren S. 405 Cadelma. Evelyn G. 370 Cady. Aiden 220 Caffery. Becky K. 370 Cahn. Andrew G. 223 Cain. Melissa N. 154. 207 Calderone Gary J. 179 Calderone. Richard J. 255 Calderwood. Maximilian C. 127 Caldwell. Ashley A. 199 Caldwell. Dale E. 90. 91 Calfee. Gigi 200 Calfee. Pretty 200 Calhoun. An|a M. 201. 207 California 330 Callahan, Cynthia M. 186 Callahan. Jon P. 269 Callahan. Robert. H. 230 Cailen. Leah M. 340 Canes. Ricardo 189 Callopy. Erin 172 Cambero, Jose L. 370 Cameno. Tim 238 Cameron. Jeanette M. 353 Cameron. Phillip W. 120 Camillo. Harold J. 230 Cammarata. Antonino 325 Camp. Christina M. 208 Campbell. Bernadette L. 110. ill Campbell. Brian 269 Campbell. Cynthia 200 Campbell. Dale E. 230 Campbell. Dayna L. 325 Campbell. Harold E. 189. 258 Campbell. James D. 154. 222 Campbell. Katherine M. 353 Campbell. Valehe C. 84. 85 Campos. Robert J. 129 Campus Ambassadors Christian Fellowship 161 Campus Crusade for Christ 170 Campus Food and Hunger Coalition 148 Campus Video 20 Cannada. Jeffrey C. 86. 87 Canneady. Anna L. 270 Cannon. James 166 Cannon. Keith J. 146 Cantalupo. Tia L A 202. 353 Cantero. Josefina G. 370 Cantley. Alana L. 370 Capin. Esther 316 Capone. Dana L. 278 Capno. John C. 119 Caprioia. Peneloppe L. 260 Caravetta. Carlo E. 252 Carbajal. Everett J. 271. 370 Carbajal. Jaime L. 189 Carbajal. Joe R. 370 Cardea. George 0. 242 Carden. Lawrence H. 259. 370 Cardenas. Matthew D. 88. 89 Cardon. Bartley 288 Carey. Beth A. 111.370 Carey. John A. 271 Caniio. Leo 127 Carl. Michael D. 281 Carless. Victor N, 325 Carley. David R. 92. 94 Carlise. Mary C. 200 Carlozzi. Douglas R. 216 Carls. Steven M. 280, 340 Carlson. Deborah D. 133. 253. 353 Carlson. Kim L. 247 Carlson. Lori A. 370 Carlson. Luanne 36 Carlson. Reylene L. 208 Carlson. Thomas G. 230 Carlton. Maribeth 370 Carmano. Jennifer 206 Carnefix. Dale 171 Carnicky. Laura B. 205 Carpenter. Erika S. 202 Carpenter. Jean E. 206 Carpenter. Karen L. 206 Carr. Christine M. 207 Carr. John L. 218 Carr. Katherine A 202 Carr. Thomas R 120 Carranza. Reuben A 154, 189. 340 Carranza. Richard A. 154 Carrell. Stephanie A. 370 Carreil. Stevean J. 370 Carrell. William D. Ill 227 Carrigan. Steven S. 228 Carrillo. Margaret A. 153 Carrou. James A. 92 Carroll. Margaret 205 Carroll. Matthew D. 165 Carsey. Warren A. 325 Carson. Jeffrey C. 340 Carson. Mark A. 269 Carson. Rebecca R. 325 Carter. Rockne H. 240 Cartwright. Angela B. 262. 340 Carvajal. Maria Elena 189. 264. 325 Casdorph. H. Ripley 229. 340 Case. Wilhby E. Ill 226 Casey. Lmda G. 155 Casey. Robert K. 219 Casey. Spencer 230 Casey. Suzanne 353 Caskey. Erin D. 129 Casper. Laurie K. 200 Cassel. Adam K. 229 Cassertano. Patrice 156 Cassidy. Edward V. 164 Cassman. Rip 231 Castillo. Reynaldo D. 371 CastiHo. Robert 238. 371 Castillo. Soraya Guadalupe 340 Castle. Kim L. 204 Castner. Dana L. 206 Castro. Roland M. 166 CataHini. Louis E. 405 Caughlan. Cameron J. 68. 264 Cavender. Bruce W. 371. 405 Cavitt. Nancy A. 405 Cecil. Charles D. 79 Celaya. Lorena 371 Cellar Activities 34-35 Cellar. The 34 Centers. Lathsha A. 250 Ceresia. Stephen j. 241. 345 Cerjan. James C. 238 Cervantes. Hiram T. 189 Cervantez. Anthony J. 281 Cha Yon Ryu 132. 144 Chabad-Labavitch 169 Chacon. Michael R. 228 Chaimson. David H. 371 Chaisson. Monique M. 247. 340 Chaisum. Bob 133 Chait. Trevor H.216 Chalfant. David A. 116.229 Chaltas. Thalia K. 84 Chamberlain. Thomas B. 230 Chan. Eugene 164 Chan. Lisa A. 116. 117. 147 Chan. Michael Ymg Chun 179 Chan. Peter P. 260 Chan. Tak Tong 371 Chancellor. Page 206 Chandler. Dawna S. 198. 247 l-N-D-E-X 411Chandler, Julieanne R. 208, 371 Chanen. Herman 316 Chaney. Joyce A. 262 Chang, Chiaohao C. 405 Chang, Jennifer Y. 171 Chap. Scott M. 210 Chapin, Regina L. 203, 354 Chaplin. Kelly D. 110, 111 Chapman. Jerrold S. 231 Chapman. Steven A. 220 Chappell. George S. IV 371 Chappell. Lori L. 278 Charles. Aaron J. 231 Charlie. Lynette C. 252. 340 Charlton. Catharine E. 205. 325 Chartton. Steven T. 185. 437 Chase. Clem 179 Chase. Jonathan E. 269 Chase. Laurie L 244 Chase. Mark E. 230 Chase. Stacy D. 206 Chasnoff. Sandra L. 202 Chatham. Mark T. 281 Chave. Barbara A, 325 Chavez. Bernice 189. 340 Chavez. Jimmy R. 281 Chavez. Mary F. J. 371 Ch Yon Rym 132. 144 Chemers. Harlan S. 107. 325 Chemical Engineering 304. 305 Chen. Chuan 302 Chen, Nobel K. 152.153 Chen. Victor T. 132. 133. 155. 160. 371 Cheng. Chia Lin 280 Cherlin. Caryn T. 154 Cherny. Tang 269 Cherry. Teresa J. 97. 340 Chesnut. Christopher C. 228 Chessen. Sharon L. 371 Chester. Elisa J. 204. 278 Chi Alpha Christian Fellowship 179 Chick. David J. 223 Chihocki. Alison 89 Chimes 156 Ching. Alice B. 340 Chinnock. Brian F. 340 Chinyu. Manuel C. 264 Chiofolo. Colleen M. 354 Chi Omega 198. 223. 227 Chiu. Robert J. 244. 325 Cho. Sung. Nam 269. 371 Choate. Courtney L. 201 Choi. Mimi M. 277 Chong. Teik Ee 129 Chonis. Mary R, 371 Chopin Association 173 Chow. Edward 271 Chowaiki, David 231 Christensen. Anne L. 206 Christensen. Carl W. 162 Christensen. Eric 227 Christensen. Thayer P. 135. 354 Christenson. Diana L. 201 Christenson. Molly A, 200 Christian Science Organization 171 Christianson. Joel 162. 219 Christie. Lori A. 201 Christie. Patricia S. 325 Christofferson. Ronnie A. 239 Chue. Donna 340 Chue. Winston K. 354 Chui. Darry T. 269 Churchard. Denise L. 152 Churchill. John T. 216 Churchwell. Raymond L. 255 Chute. Randolph H.B. 372 Ciochetti. Angela M. 271 Circle K Club 147 Cisak. David 248 Cisneros. Jose L. 123.167 Citino. Andrews 146 Civiok. Richard M. 165. 255 Clair. Anita L. 146. 148. 247. 372 Clarey, John M. 127 Clark. Catherine A. 248 Clark. George 171 Clark. Gregory R. 127 Clark. Linda J. 208 ■ 412 l-N-D-E-X Clark. Lori c. 372 Clark. Major 92 Clark. Peter B. 238 Clark. Shawn A. 116 Clark. Stephen H. 116. 264 Clark. Stuart W. 255 Clark. Wesley D. 267 Clark, Woody 340 Clarke. James B, 228 Clarke. Roderick C. 86. 113 Classical Society 175 Clawson. Rochelle R. 199 Clay. Lisa M. 203. 278. 325 Clayton. Dwight E. 213 Cliff. Tim 264 Cliff hangers 175 Clme. Jonathan A. 215 Cline. Steven K. 222 Clmer. Max 264 Club Sports 126-133 Clyde. Pamela A. 208. 354 Coart. Kristen S. 207. 325 Cobron. Craig 223 Cochise Hall 240. 241. 244. 254 Cocking. Chip 227 Coconino Hall 244 Coduto. Joseph M.A. 155 Cohen. Bradley M. 216 Cohen. Daniel M. 223 Cohen. Deborah F. 204 Cohen. Jeffrey 152 Cohen. Lawrence A. 128.154 Cohen. Mark S. 231 Cohen. Michael 231 Cohen. Richard M. 269 Cohen. Russell G. 155 Cohn. Douglas L. 223 Cohn, Harry L. 231 Cohn. Marci A 205 Colbert. Debra A. 201 Colbourne. Nancy L. 372 Coldebdla. Nanci 185. 203. 340. 437 Cole. Andrew P. 242 Cole. Jack 312 Cole. Patrick T. 216 Coleman. Duane L. 214 Coles. Lisa 36 Collamer. Dave S. 164 College Christian Fellowship 144 Colley. Rory 127 Collins. Guy W. 222 Collins. Kelly A. 205 Collins. Polly A. 178. 283. 372 Collins. Richard F. II 127 Collins. Thomas W. 372 Colosiomurrieta. Eiena 405 Colpitts. Kelly L. 152 Colton. Nora A. 316 Colvert. Debbie 199 Comedy Corner 34 Comen. Dan 165 Command Staff 163 Commencement 398. 400 Concerts 66-67 Conchota. Mary E. 208 Conlin. Elizabeth J. 207 COnnaker. Thomas W. 218 Connell. Tod 135 Connell. Todd 226 Connelly. Daren 89 Connelly. Karen 89 Connelly. Molly Sue 244. 340 Conner. Susan L. 252 Connolly. Debra M. 116 Connolly. Thomas C. 242 Conover. Jeff B. 220 Conrad. Claire 159 Consiey. Melissa G. 106.202 Conto. Dan 219 Contractor. Yazdi D. 244 Contreras. Enrique C. 269 Cook. Anthony L. 100. 104 Cook. Edward A. 354 Cook. Elizabeth D. 206 Cook. John 218 Cook, Laura 181 Cook. Todd A. 166. 167 Cooke. Anthony 103 Coohdge. Pamela A. 198. 258 Coombs. William M. 219 Cooney. Patrick F 244 Cooney. Shannon 146 Cooper. Alan 219 Cooper. Christopher 216 Cooper. Eric E. 102 Cooper. Gregory L. 216 Cooper. Joe 128 Cooper. Paul A. 354 Coopers! en. Ken 128 Coop wood. Scott 153 Copeland. Elizabeth 154. 260 Copeland. Jack 58. 59 Copeland. Rebecca P. 248. 340 Coppedge. Stuart B. 175 Copperthite. Cynthia M. 208 Corbet. Katy E. 206 Corbett. Chad D 215 Corbin. Christy L. 202 Cordero. Marco A. 165 Cordier. Michael A. 230 Cordova. Amy L 205. 277 Corkil. Sarah L. 183 Cornforth. Christie L 207 Cornsweet. Amy 405 Coronado Hall 244. 246 249. 261. 278 Corpstem. Peter J. Jr. 222 Corr, Christopher J. Jr. 215 Correll. Jonathan T. 372 Corner. Jeff 136 Corrigan. Todd 20 Corsi. Cheryl 172 Corsica. Carol J. 405 Corty. Steven S. 354 Corwin. William D. 228 Cosby Show, The 22 Cose. Jodie C. 148 Cosgrove. Joseph R. 126 Cosmas. David M. 227 Cosovich. Peter 238 Cossone. Filemena 258 Costanzo, Lorraine 114. 372 Costello. Brian K 222 Costello. Donna J. 372 Cote. Dean T. 255 Cote. Lynne M. 106 Cotten. Jeff 220 Cottor. Jonathan L. 257 Cottor. Suzanne C. 154. 198 Couasnon. Pascal 126 Coubrough. Michael J. 165 Coughlan. Suzanne N. 198 Coughlin, Sean M. 226 Coulter. Joel B. 230 Cooper. Mike 220 Courter. John S. 215 Courtney. John F. 166 Couturier. Gregory L 221. 372 Couturier. Ronald S. 158. 221. 325 Cowan, Janine E. 249 Cowell. Timothy J. 354 Cox. Jerry B. 181 Cox. Olemuel L. Jr. 372 Cox. Robert S. 242. 325 Cozen, Jared J. 267 Crabson. Sean R. 269 Crandall. Kathleen M. 126. 152. 249 Crandall. Robin A. 199 Crawford. Cindy 200 Crawford. Lara S. 325 Crawford. Victoria M. 325 Crawley. Beth 207 Creamer. Curtis T. 166 Creamer. Tucker 281 Creighton. Gretchen A. 247 Crellm, Jennifer A. 206 Crespo. Rafael 166 Cribari. Susan M. 90. 91. 207 Crider. Cynthia J. 202 Crissan. John M. 227. 240 Croatt. Jan M. 372 Crocetti, Chris J. 325 Crocker. Ida P. 340 Crockett. Barry K. 225 Crodenesquivel. Cris 340 Croel. Heather R. 205 Croft. Fara M. 199Cronin. William H. 222 Cronn. Suzanne D. 146 Crook. Mia J. 274. 325 Crosby, Kimberly D. 257 Crosby. Peter G. 120 Cross Country 86-87 Crossman. Avery N. 202. 274. 325 Crouse. George P. 269 Crouse. Rebecca W. 274 Crout. Eugene 242 Crowe. Amy H. 200 Crowe. David K. 265 Crowe. Kathleen M. 181 Crowley. Donna H. 198 Crowley. Kathy L. 158, 198, 271 Crowley. Patrick J. 255 Crpyn, Patti 207 Crum. Scott L. 216 Crum. Vincent S. 116. 117. 220 Crumby. Maurice J. 113 Crump, Michael K. 128 Cuervo. Juan C. 372 Culibrk. Goran 228 Cullen. Ted 218. 239 Culver. Michael J. 123 Cumming. Chantal C 278 Cummings. Linda A. 171 Cummings. Stephen D. 216 Cummins. Shelley L. 271 Cumstein, David 281 Cunningham. Andrea L. 273 Cunningham. David M. 372 Cunningham. George 315 Cunningham. John P. 218 Cunningham. Liane H. 354 Cunningham. Ram S. 162 Cuprak. Veronica M. 252 Curley. Edward J. 255 Curley. Melton L. 354 Curlu. Margo 271 Curran, Susan A. 208 Curry. Gregg M. 230 Curry. Jessica 355 Curry. Jon K. 355 Curry, Shelly L. 259 Curtis. Cynthia S. 200 Curtis. Derek R, 238 Curtis. Holly 146 Cusanovich. Kurt M. 274 Custer. Blake F. 78. 79 Cusumano. Doreen A, 154. 326 Cutler. Dori J. 372 Cutler. Elizabeth A. 372 Cyran. Matt P. 162 Czzowitz, David W. 165 Oadul. Eder E 258. 340 Daggett. Annemarie 207 Dagnino. Dora G. 372 Dahl. John B. 225 Dahl. Kari Jo 202 Dahn. Linda K. 274 Daily. Stacy L. 206 Dales. David R. 187 Dales. Harvey S. 231 Dalessendro. Doug C. 242 Daley. Diane K. 198 Dalmas. Scott M. 167 Dalton. Bruce M. 218 Dalzeii. Michael L. 216 Damadzadeh. Ramin 340 Dambra. Laura 252 Oamphousse. Paul E. 166 Dance. Laur»e E. 205 Dando. Rosa A. 372 Dang. Hung 130 Dang. Tanya T.L. 244 Daniel, Jack 340 Daniels. Elizabeth Y. 271 Daniels. John D. 255 Oankey. Michele R. 148. 208 Danley. Sean L. 226 Danning. Robert 226 Darcangelo. Holiee A. 272 Daris. David 162 Darling. Ellen L. 157 Darling. Robert E. 215 Darling. Sally A. 205 Daspit. Georgia L. 158 Daspit, Jacqueline M. 146.155. 198. 372 Daughenbaugh. Dara D. 250 Davdt. Lynnette 164 Davenport. David G. 280. 326 Davey. Debbie 171 David. Todd 220 Davids. Kathleen M. 208 Davidson. David M. 175 Davidson. Denitria L. 190 Davidson. Michael A. 113. 253 Davidson. Peter 129. 216. 224 Davies. Sharon 264 Davis. Amy L. 208 Davis. Blake T. 216 Davis. Chad 281 Davis. Oon 119 Davis. Glenn S. 223 Davis. Gregg M. 158 Davis. John T. 357 Davis. Jon A. 86. 130 Oavis. Kccia 206 Davis. Marjorie L. 199 Davis. Meri Le 372 Davis. Steven A. 210 Davis. Whitney A. 216 Davison. Liane E. 251 Dawkins. Frank Jr. 217 Day. Allen R. 373 Day. Darcy L. 207 Day. Eileen F. 147 Day. Irene 171 Day. Michael 147. 341 Day. Valerie A. 154. 202 Dealer. Laurie 200 Dean, Joe 221 Dean. Scotty K. 221 Dean. Trinette P. 251 Deasy. Elizabeth M. 162.163 Debease. Amy Jo 272 DeBenedetto. Gregory J 341 Debow. James W. ill 76 Decker. Dylan B. 222 Decker. Lori M. 283 Deely. Shannon K. 168 Deen. Brently G. 165. 341 Deflett. Suzy 208 DeFreyn. Pamela M. 255 Degan. Shawn P. 166. 167. 267 DeGutcs. Robert A. 165. 238 De nes. Heidi Jo 200. 253 DeJong. Cristian M. 147. 252 DeLatorre. Maria S. D. 373 DeLatrmidad. Maritza T. 189 DelConte. Darrin F. 123. 216 Delfakis. Catherine M. 341 DelGado, Michele M. 258 Deli. The 41 Delio. Kristen J. 200 DcLisa. Vincent J. 187 Dellarocca. Peter H. 227 Delong, Christopher J. 228 Delta Chi 219 Delta Gamma 200 Delta Sigma Pi 183 Delta Tau Delta 226 DeLucia. Devereux 127 DeMangus. Peter G. 123 Demant. Becky L. 373 Demeree. Charles M. 326 DeMeter, Susan E. 247 Demijohn. Joseph C. Jr. 219 Dempsey. Paul B. 227 Dempsey. Thomas M. 226 Dendy. Holly J. 248. 326 Denenberg. Stevan L. 231 Denham. Stephanie A. 257, 326 Deninno. Gregory P. 244 Denk. Charles A. 152. 153. 373 Dennino. Greg 164 Dennis. Deah D. 253 341 Denny. Joan T. 198 Denny. Lloyd A. 181 Denny. Robert J. 227 Denoff. Melissa R. 205. 326 Denton. Steven Y. 238 Depauio. Bob 238 Depew. Wende A, 355 DePugh. Denise A. 152 Dernovich. Christopher R. 242 Derose. Stacie M. 355 Desch. Julie 129 Deschamps. Steven M. 135 Desert Yearbook 184. 185. 437 Desjarlais. Paul L. 239 Desuk. Joseph A. 215 Desy. Elizabeth 355 DettweJer. Rick 222 Deutsch. Alyssa L. 202 Deutschmann. Richard E. 183 Devere. Robert B. 326 Devereux. Patrick O. 355 Devisehmann. Richard 373 Devito. Matthew J. 165. 228 Devoto. Julie A. 373 Devries. Douglas 162. 269 Dew. Thomas Edward 183. 211 Dewall. David 269 Dewall. Leslie K. 200 Dhieux. Michelle L. 114. 115 Diaz. Andres A. 224 Diaz. Diana 208 Diaz. Joseph R. 181 Diaz. Maria D. 165 Diaz. Oei 274 Dibene. Debra J. 240 OiCarlo. George T. 373 DiChristofano. Diane O. 274 DiChristofano. Michael D. 230 Dick. Carlynn D. 171 Dickenson. Molly B. 206 Dickerson. Rosie 373 Dickie. Wendy S. 277 Dickinson. Nancy A. 207 Dickinson. Robert P. Jr. 226 Dickson. Mary L. 373 Dietrich. Albert E. IV 226 Oietz. KurtisL. 181.269 D Francesco. Douglas J. 162 Digan. Alan B. 210. 373 DiLallo. Lisa M. 204 DiLiberto. Russell M. 326 Dill. Gregory S. 267 Dill. Jube A. 206 Dillon. Michael J. 214 Dingeii. Ann E G. 202 Dingwall. Laura L. 202 Dion. Jennifer E. 199 DiPasquale. Dawn M. 202 DiPasquale. Joseph A. 267 Dirtbag's 40. 231 Disabled Students Association 160 DiSharoon. Scott R. 222 DiVarco. Stephen R. 164 DiVarco. Vincent 166 Diving 90-91 Dix. Sheri A. 200 Djukic. Zeljko 244 Doane. Bill 165 Dobbie. Anne H. 202 Dobbie. Christine M. 202 Dobkin. Julie I. 204 Docter. Richard J. 267 Dodds. Angie E 99 Dodson. Lesley B. 158.198 Doe. Isabel C. 374 Doebbler. Scott J. 271 Dohe. Carrie 8 270 Dohogne. Daniel J. 222 Dolbourne. Nancy L. 372 Oomino’s Pizza 266 Donahue. Jeffrey J. 244 Donald. Mark A. 326 Donien. Eric 165 Donn. Lon M.129. 164 Donnelly. Christine A. 192 Donnelly. Jill X. 202 Donnelly. Sean P. 228 l-N-D-E-X 413Donofrio. Michael J. 220 Donohoe. Mark J. 374 Donohue. John 123 Donohue. Margaret E. 199 Doonesbury 24 Ooonsberry, Dave 241 Doosenbery. Janel 206 Dora. Evelyn L. 244 Dorazio. Steven V. 215 Dore. Mary G. 87. 114 Dorego. Jerry M. 147. 153. 355 Doren. Scott 267 Dorer, John A. 155 Dorian. Danielle M. 257 Oorm Daze 6. 50-51. 235 Dorm Decorations 262-265 Dorm Rooms 258-259 Dosch. David J. 244 Dose. Jodie C. 148 Doss. Tern S. 162 Dostaiik. Kathleen H. 257 Doty. Adam L. 273 Doty. Margaret E. 198 Doty. Michel’e L. 274 Doudt. Lynette 250 Dougati. David P. 118.119 Dougaii. Jane E. 97. 255 Dougherty. Erin M. 84 Douglas. Dwayne A. 155. 227 Douglas. James 255 Douglas. Matthew B. 227 Douglas. Robert 139. 224 Dougiaspayne. Nancy 405 Dove. Andrew K. 228 Dove. Ronald J. 222 Dover. Ben 281 Dover. Brent 222 Dowdaii. Anne M. 201 Dowlcil. Kara 206 Dowling. William D. 228 Downer. Elke M. 198 Downey. Blair M. 277 Downing. Michael P. 181. 355 Doxtater. Dennis 290 Doyle. Kelli A. 16. 17. 155. 157. 207 Doyle. Thomas 438 Doyle. Walter 300 Doyle. William 178 Dragul. Jonathan M 223 Drake. Tim 222 Draper. Anthony C. Jr. 267 Draper. Cheryl A. 99 Drascher. Jell 244 Dredge. Kathleen E. 152. 326 Dreoves. Terry 181 Drcher. Deanna M. 152 Drew. Lisa M. 277 Drewes. Terry M. 264 Driscoll. Laura E. 199 Driscoll. Time 165 Driver. Teresa D. 270 Droban. Sergei 220 Drosman. Daniel S. 326 Dross. Mark W. 238 Drow. Louise M. 341 Drucker. Michael E. 158. 223 Drum. David M. 183. 374 Drum. George H. Ill 269 Drummond. Michael 58-59 Drummond. Theresa M. 206 Drust. Jennifer L. 246 Dryden. Robert M. 341 Dryden. Rom 220 Duarte. Lionel R. 374 Dubie. Mitch 92 Dubm. Lawrence S. 167. 326 Dubin. Rick 231 Dubois. Deanna 152. 374 Dubose. Rae S. 256 Dubow. Lauren M. 204 Oudash. Robert M. 267 Ouenez, Ricardo L. Jr. 181 Duflett. Susan 355 Dufraue. Jack 220 Duggan. Stephanie A. 244. 355 Duginski. Michael 123 Duhamel. Michael O. 220 Dukage. Steve 326 Dukes. Derek L 162. 274 Dummeyer. David M. 405 Duncan. Christopher A. 230 Duncan. Douglas K. 132. 133 Duncan, Nancy 355 Duncan. Paula J. 36. 341 Duncan. Ron 189 Dunham. Dean C. 162. 163. 236. 374. 438 Dunham. Tracey L. 135. 256 Dunhoff. Melissa 257 Dunigan. Kimberly A. 248 Dunkel. Walter 252 Dunlap. Dandre 201 Dunn. Sarah L. 200. 326 Dunner. Tracey 255 Dupke. Abby J. 156. 252. 355. 436 Duran. Steven 355 Durazo. Charles A. 240 Ourazo. Danny 269 Durazo. Maroa 274 Durazo. Sylvia Y. 264 Durden. Allan F. 79. 81 Ousenbery. Nyle E. 341 DushoH. Matthew T. 152. 223 DushoK. Romy L. 374 Dutiel. Curtis R. 355 Ouvanei. Fonda Y. 247 Dyer. Richard H. 405 Oym. Susan L. 262 Dynn. Hilary 262 Eads. Michael A. 258 Eagar. Keith R. 355 Eagieton. Gunma K. 355 Sale. Laura 246 Eames. Allison A. 135 Earl. Tracy R. 223 Earle. Margaret E 157 Earls. Eileen M. 278 Earthquake 68-69 Eary. Gary E. 124 Easley. Christopher J. 219 Easter. Mihssa L. 260 Eastwoed. Sara J. 200 Eat to the Beat 34 Eaton. Jeffrey a. 214. 34i Eaton. Stuart R. 89 Eberbach. Michael A. 281 Eby. Jeffrey 130 Eckhardt. Katherine E. 154. 205 Ed. Stuart C. 162. 163. 255. 374 Eddy. Diane M. 274. 326 Edens. Sandra K. 326 Edgar. John B. 102.103. 105 Edgar. Lorijo R. 199 Edgeworth. Oavid T. 374 Edgmgton. Clo E. IV 226 EdkJaha. John 375 Edmonds. Blake L. 107 Edstrom. David F. 230 Education 300-301 Edwards. Angela 250 Edwards. David 183. 326 Edwards. Ket 163 Edwards. Kevin 230 Edwards. Scott T. 240 Edwards. Stacy L. 375 Edwards. Wendy A. 147. 208 Eemay. Dave 221 Eggers. Matthew F. 215 Eggert. Jon E. 230. 375 Ehardt. Darrin 219 Eichelbcrg. Debbie S. 251 Eicheiberg. John F. 375 830 Gallery 345 Eilers. Tana J. 154. 198 Eirich. Wayne 298 Eisenberg. Jill T. 202 Eisenfeld. Steven H. 227 Eisner. Todd A. 223 Ekstrom. Jacqueline S. 271 Elam. Joan M 273 Eibanna. Refaat Mohamed 280 EkJean. John R 119 Eldridge. Ann M. 240 EkJndge. David J. 81 Eldridge. DeeDee E. 206 Elkadry. Nessrme 249 Ellen. Marissa L. 116 Ellersick. Walter D. 216 Elliott. Andrew J. 230. 242 Elliott. Dwayne 269 Elliott. John R. 281 Elkott. Mark D. 178 Elhott. Sean M. 100. 102-104 Elliott. Steve 181. 256 Ellis. Victor A. 229 Ellison. Norma K. 272 Elm. Adelaide B. 171 Elowitz. Mark 178 Eisabagh, Anna 181 Elsabbagh. Aiman 189. 375 Eisey. Lisa L. 271 Eisner. Patricia A. 201 El Teatro Nuevo 191 Eiteekay 135. 140 Emerson. Michael C. 215. 405 Emmel. David 128 Encila. Robert B. 375 Enderie. Becky C. 272 Enderie, Wendy E. 273 Endresen. Kevin J. 128. 242 Engel. Stacy A. 97 Engineering and Mines 302-305 Engineers Council 176 Engle. Scott 92 Englert. Jacqueline E. 326 English. Mark J. 375 English. Stephanie M. 375 Enss. Christi L. 153 Entomology 3. 288. 289 Erb. Amy L 154. 155. 247. 341 Erickson. Jill A. 355 Erickson. Sandi 152 Eriksson. Magnus 107. 375 Erman. Lori A. 208 Esau. Diane L. 259. 326 Esch. David 162 Escobar. Kelly 200 Escobar. Suzanne C. 206 Esparza. Steve B. 222 Espen. Scott D. 271. 326 Espinosa. Ray 238 Espinoza. Lori L- 251 Espinoza. Reyes R. 189 Esquer. Andrea M. 264 Essaf. Bryan M. 269 Ester. John 215 Estes. Joe S. 92 Estes. Joel A. 375 Ettenger. James E. 126 Ettling. Megan A 200 Euhus. David D. 240 Evans. Billy J. Ill 242 Evans. Brad K. 327 Evans. Byron N. 78-80 Evans. Chris 327 Evans. Leesa L. 200 Evenchik. Clark 223 Ewanjeepee. Maryse M. 115 Ewart. Stacey B. 264 Ewing. Thomas H. 215 Ewing. Timothy T. 375 Eyman. Emily E. 258. 341 Ezzell. Michael W. 127 Fabarez. Michael P. 171 Fadok. Andrea L. 262 Fagen, Robert L. 231 Fahlberg. Kay N. 146. 252. 355 ■ 414 l-N-D-E-XFaigus, Tami M. 199 Fairback. Dwight E. 220 Fairbanks. Rebecca A. 206 Fairchild. Stephanie 272 Fairchild. Tara M. 271 Fajardo. Steven M. 256 Falkenstein. Cheryl A 375 Fall Activities 254-255 Fallon. Michael F. 375 Faminow. Merle 123 Fancher. David B. 341 Fandmo. Note R. 129 Fankhauser. Rocky A. 355 Fanning. Loretta 171 Farah. Samy 179 Fareejoon. Muneer Eid 327 Farkel. Bud 355 Farm Aid 24. 66 Farmer. Joseph E. 267 Farrand. William H. 128 Farre. Christine E. 200 Farris. Dwight L. 155 Farris. Kristin K. 116. 117. 201 Farrow. Michael L. 239 Fashion 26-27 Fashion and Dress Club 173 Fast Food 266-267 Fawner. Kim 206 Fearl. Erin M 90. 327 Fearnow. Tracy L. 129 Fedde, Sleven K. 215 Feeley. Daniel G. 113 Fceley. Roger 159 Feig. Daniel I. 223 Femstone. Suzanne 274. 327 Feit. Chare 84. 114. 115 Fekas. Michelle A 375 Feldman. Rhonda K. 282 Feldman. Steven M, 240 Felix. David 189 Felix. John 106. 107. 222 Felix. Karen D. 159 Fetix. Wilbam 296 FeMows. Graham B. 281 Fellows. Kyle R. 281 Felmiee. Pamela J. 375 Felton. Mickey-Miles 120 Fencing Club 128 Fennell. Melissa J. 148. 249. 342 Fenstermacher. Gary 300 Fenton. Nora L. 327 Fenwick. David B. 375 Feran. Sylvia 202 Fergursky. Chester 228 Ferguson. Jamie D. 206 Ferkenhofl. Chris J. 227 Fetlan. Geoffrey L. 154. 230 Fern. Diane M. 208 Fern. Sharon J. 208 Fernandez. David 164. 342 Fernandos. Amanda 200 Ferra. Debra A 179 Ferrari. Carolyn 206 Ferretti. John T. 224 Ferr.il, Michael K. 113 Ferns, Patricia L. 204 Ferry. John J. 255 Ferzacca. Steve F. 295 Fesak. Nikki L. 342 Fetters. Jill Anne 255 Field Hockey Club 132 Field. Leigh A. 204. 278 Fields. Elaine 206 Fields. Jill M. 201 Fierros. Kathryn 189 Fife. John 56, 65 Figueroa. Francisco R 375 Figueroa. Martha A. 342 Fila, Darin L. 216 Filarecki, Thomas E. 281 Filler. Robert R. 123 Filler. Tony J. 123 FMlingerharris. Christine M. 375 Fma. David P. 230 Finan. Nab i E. 189 Finance 298. 299 Finance Club 180 Findler. Angelica M. 251 Findley. Geoffrey G. 342 Fine Arts 292-293 Fmeberg. Jessica A. 244 Finglcton. Brian T. 226 Fink. Jodi B. 204 Fink, Leonard T. 280 Fmk, Robert J. 221 Finn. Douglas M. 223 Finnegan, Susan J. 244 Fischer. Edward M. 230 Fischer. Kristen S. 129 Fisher. Douglas F, 228 Fisher. Meredith E. 156. 198. 355 Fisher. Wendie M 274 Fishier. Faith N. 272 Fishman. Howard A 230 Fiske. Peter 179 Fiske. Sharon 179 Fiske. Steven 179 Fiske. Susan 179 Fitness 39 Fitzpatrick. Christine M. 200 Fizzano. Thomas S. 267 Flader. Allan J. 220 Flaherty. Edmond V 242 Flahie. Irene B. 146, 157.198 Flandrau Planetarium 71.341 Fletcher. Eduardo 189 Fleming. Darlene 375 Flemming. Pier M. 198. 277. 327 Fletcher. Fredrick A. 236 Flinn. Sharon R. 156. 198 Flint. Franklin 290 Floren. Wendy E. 327 Flores. John J. 255. 376 Flores, Karen J. 342 Florin. Wendy 199 Florio. Dawn E. 376 Florkiewicz. Laurie A. 202 Florkiewicz. Tracy A. 154. 202 Floryance. Jill M. 261 Flowers. John C. 155 Floyd. Andrew R. 241 Flying Club 175 Flynn. Frich M. 153 Foley. Erin M. 181 Foley. Karen L. 297. 376 Foley. Kelly M. 376 Follcite. David L. 231 Foiioder. Scott C. 231 Fonce. Leslie N. 199 Fontenette. Mary R. 99 Food 40-41.268-269 Food Service Club 146 Foot. Alexander T. 230 Football 78-82 Foppe. Jerome F. 216 Foppiano. Joseph V. Ill 166 Foran. Patrick D. 240 Forceili. Danielle M. 261 Ford. Carmen L. 99 Ford. James T. 127 Ford. Luke M. 216 Fordemwalt. John W. 229 Foreman. Jolie D. 342 Forgach. Theodore M. 376 Forgan. Todd M. 230. 355 Forman. J:ll A. 376 Forman. Julie 206 Forselli. Danielle 206 Fortman. Brian E. 154. 189. 231 Foster. Allison 342 Foster. Christy L. 129 Foster. David R. 376 Foster. Gregory J. 230 Fow, Debbie 207 Fow. Lloyd 227 Fowler. Joseph A. 119. 355 Fowler. Laura E. 129 Fowler. Vanessa E. 327 Fox, David 223 Fox. Jessica L. 376 Fox. Lloyd C. 164. 265 Fox. Ron 126 Fox. Tina M. 152. 283 Frakcs, Oenise M. 206 Fraley. Michael J. 376 Frank. Leila E. 376 Franke. Brian H. 216 Frankes, Tim 222 Franklm. Cynthia K. 261. 342 Franklin. Matthew J. 154. 222 Franklin, Sherry L. 200 Franks. James B. 219 Franson. Kari L. 207. 264 Franz. David A. 116 Franzi. Carroll A. 355 Fraser. Bruce T. 102 Frassato. Brian D. 215 Fraternity Rush 217 Fratkin. David L. 216 Frazier. Heather L. 283. 376 Frazin, Lynn A 202. 248. 342 Fredericksen. Brooke 376 Fredrick. Michael D. 226. 327 Fredrick. Tracey M. 327 Free. Elizabeth L 208 Free. John N. 159.216 Freedberg. Douglas B. 242. 327 Freeman. Amy 253 Freeman. Janet M. 171 Freeman. Nancy A. 250 Freeman. Steven C. 159. 190, 213 Freeze. Stephanie E. 116 French. Bridget A. 205 French. Scott M. 231 French. Stacey S. 205. 327 Frenkel. Ruth A. 202 Friar. Anne L. 342 Friedlander. Elisa Joy 159 Friedman. Darryl 20 Friedman, Elisa 274 Fnedman. Elizabeth G. 204 Friedman. Gil 220 Friedman. Martina A. 248 Friedman. Paul D. 223 Friedman. Samuel L. 355 Friehauf. Crag L. 211 Friend. Michelle F. 248. 355 Friends 42-43 Friends of Sanctuary 147 Fripp. Frederick A. 130 Frisbie. Sarah E. 106 Fritz. Heidi L. 205 Froede. David L. 376 Froehlich. Felicia A. 179. 244. 342 Froemke. Meredith J. 201 Froio. Danielle 256 Frost. Susan D. 154. 198, 246 Fry. Kimberly D. 342 Fuchs. Leonard R. Ill 167, 240 Fuld. Jody L. 202 Fuller. Dennis K. 181 Fuller. Paul A. 183. 376 Fulton. Kimberly L. 244 Fulton. Michele A. 146 Funair. Mark A. 267. 342 Funayama. Masato 264. 376 Fung. John B. 376 Fung. Stephen G.F. 269 Pure. Jill A. 198 Furman. Randall B. 242 Fuss. Hilary S. 250. 298 Gaddam. Elizabeth 171 Gael. Jonathan D. 231 Gage. Andrew 219 Galcik. Anthony M. 244 Galda. Edward F. 271 Gale. Amy B. 84 Galindo. Norma 186 Gallagher Theatre 20 Gallegos. Lawrence J. 155 Galler. Benjamin D. 240 Galler. Lance B. 376 Gallo. Adam E. 155. 342 l-N-D E-X 415Gallo. Paul A. F. 267 Galloway. Alexander T. II 215 Galloway. Valerie 355 Galloway. Vanessa 255 Galvin. Dean 120 Games 248-249 Gamez. Diana P. 342 Gamma Phi Beta 48. 201. 229 Gannon. Kelly A. 205 Ganter. Todd W. 215 Gantt. Myra J. 327 Garcia. Andrea M. 272 Garcia. Cynthia 270 Garcia. Francisco A. 189 Garcia. Gilbert D. 155 Garcia, Juanita 189 Garcia. Justo M. 355 Garcia. Michelle R. 199 Garcia. Rafael C. 376 Garcia-Rios. Mario 405 Garden Court Terrace 23 Gardner. Nancy L. 327 Gardner. Scott 376 Gardner. Teri A. 205. 327 Gargano. Jeffrey R. 219 GargiulO. Amy A. 207 Gargiulo. Julie L. 207 Garland. Diana 154 Garland. Gregg R. 223 Garland. Julie L. 154. 256 Garland. Kristin M. 208 Garner. Jay E. 267 Garner. Melissa L. 282 Garnett. David 267 Gamier, Charlene R. 273. 342 Garr. Ann K. 206 Garrett. Brian E. 215 Garrett. Carla S. 114-115 Garrett. Greg 227 Garrett. Holly E. 202 Garrison. David E. 274. 376 Garta. Christy 154 Gasvoda. Michael J. 175 Gates. Steve R. 2S9 Gault. Jim 110, 111 Gay. Julia E. 376 Gay. Mia 172 Gaylor. Janet C. 342 Gearing. Deborah W. 355 Geier. Thomas L. 164 Geiger. Brenda L 205 Geiger. Karen J. 206 Geiler. Christy 206 Geist. Gregg W. 177 Gelber. Julie B. 154 Gelbert. Susan 133 Geidmacher. Kris A. 133 Geldof. Bob 24. 66 Gelfound. Craig J. 112 Gelmas. Roger T. 162 Gelier. Gregory M. 223. 238 Gellhaus. Julie A. 257 Geiman. Joseph 230 Gelman. Kim 155, 157.206 Geiman. Lynne 206 Gelnas. Todd 223 General Union of Palestine Students 190 Geng. Julie C. 270 Gennett. Parker M. 355 Gentle Ben's 246 Gentry. Keith S. 222 Gentry. Kurt W. 269 Geoghegan. Brett M. 120 Geophysical Society 144. 179 Gerber. Bart S. 216 Gerber. Shawn A. 244 Geren. Brian E. 342 Geren. Bruce E. 259 Gerhardy. Frances E. 376 Gerhardy. Louis P. Ill 215 Gerla. Michael A. 120 Gertach. Carrie L. 204 Gertach, Jeffrey R. 230. 231 Gerlach. Wendy L. 157. 206. 400 Germaine. Roni L. 156. 201-202 Germeraad. Janet J. 277. 327 Geroes. Tom 119 Gerster. Kurt A. 19 Geru. Heidi K. 87 Geyer. John K. 133 Geyman. Troy W. 269 Ghoulam. Bechara N. 220. 327 Ghoulam. Tania 248 Giangobbe. Gregory 166. 280 Gibson. Elizabeth S. 327 Gibson. Gregory S. 128 Gibson. John M. 230 Gibson. Kate E. 200. 355 Gibson. Margaret 172 Gibson. Nikki 257 Gibson. Samantha J. 198 Gibson. Willis H. 256 GienseBo. Meg 181 Giesert. Jon 155 Giesler. Denise M. 207 Gifillan. Ruth 89 Gigas. Amy E. 327 Gila Hall 240. 250-251 Gilbert. Brian D. 239 Gifccrt. Jason A. 166. 240 Giles. Mia 199. 256 Gilk. Lori L. 376 Gill. Archie F. 355 Giilcs. James D. 377 Gillespie. Charles E. 175 Gillespie. Jim 216 Gillett. Michael F 154. 228 Gillett. Nancy R. 157. 159. 206 Gillette. Darrell E. 269. 377 Gilliam. Thomas 377 Gillilan, Cinda L. 377 Gillilland. Virginia M. 377 Gimbel. Colleen M. 207 Gin. Brenda 342 Gindt. Christina L. 198 Ginn. Nathan P. 218 Gioeham. Susie 205 Girand. Patrick B. 328 Gitzinger. Thomas A. 223 Givens. George E. 377 Giwosky. Julie A. 200 Giaab. Rebecca A. 154 Gladwin. Bruce D. 219 Giasser. Candy L. 97 Glassman. Margo l. 200 Glauz. Tammara J. 264 Glaze. John A. 378 Glaze. Thomas J. 86 Glazer. Jamie B. 216 Glazer. Stephanie L. 277 Glazier. Jeff 121 Gleason. Carol L. 278 GledhiO. Shane H. 222 Glenn. Adrian S. 342 Glenn. Richard M. 378 Glennon. Robert 306 Glont. Wendy S. 126. 148 Gmirkin, Richard V. 220 Goddard. Tammy M. 116 Goddard. Troy A. 215 Godsil. Russell L. Jr. 162 Goedert. John D. 175, 355 Goetzke. Lenorc A. 183 Goff. Emily K. 147 Go finer. Becki D. 355 Gdtia. Melinda R. 154 Golan. Steven T. 230 Gold. Janie 200 Gold. Mitchell W. 223 Goldberg. Bruce E. 253. 255. 342 Goldberg. Mark R. 231 Goldberg, Robyn D. 201 Golden Key 156 Golden. Deborah E. 273 Goldenberg. John B. 267 Goldfarb, Michael 147.154. 230. 342 Goldin. Laura B. 204. 271 Goldstein. Beth A. 154. 199 Goldstein. Brian J. 342 Goldstein. Dina S. 204. 378 Goldstein. Lisa 129 Gold water, Debra L. 208 Golembiewski. Leo 119 Golf 106-107 Golnor. Bradtey F. 256 Golshan. Paymon 269 Gomez. Adriana V. 355 Gomez. Christina 165. 249 Gomez. Jesus F. 162. 343 Gomez. Kathryn R. 378 Gomez. Manuel N. 238 Gomez. Stephen G. 130 Gomez-Seltzer. Angelina 152 Gomezrasadore. Debby A. 405 Gompf. Teresa K. 179 Gonda. Julie S. 378 Gondai. Riaz Ahmed 355 Gonzales. Anthony L. 378 Gonzales. Jaime 189 Gonzales. Martin 126 Gonzales, Michelle E. 278 Gonzales. Patricia L. 343 Gonzales. Tom A. 162. 255 Gonzalez. Alberto C. 162 Gonzalez, Rachel M. 96-97 Good. Debra M. 262 Good. Wiliam J. 219 Goodan. Denise S. 204 Goode. Maria K. 152 Goode. Robert B. 215 Goodfiekl. Eric S. 123 Goodkin. Jarett A. 119 Goodman. John 175 Goodman. Melissa B. 204 Goodman. Susan H. 204. 274 Goodsel. Gary E. 163 Gorbachev. Mikhail 5 Gordon. David H. 220, 244 Gordon. Joseph S. 378 Gordon. Michael J. 231 Gordon, Steven M. 281 Gorski. Steven T. 252 Gossman. Ann M. 203. 250. 251 Gottberg. Kathleen S. 171 Gottenburg. Cathy 114 Gottlieb. Andrew J. 154 Gottsegen, Cori L 204, 278 Goudy. Louise M. 156. 207 Gouger. Douglas M. 216 Gough. Lauline A. 190 Gould. Jade C. 343 Gould. Ross A 126 Gousman. Kenneth G. 175 Grace. Laura L. 201 Grado. Arthur J. 281 Graduate Student Organization for Educational Foundations 176 Graduate Students in the Field of Communication Club 174 Graff. Patricia J. 162 Graham Hall 252. 253. 255 Graham. Josh A. 155 Grammond. Michael J. 328 Grandberry. Elizabeth 264 Grande. Sara J. 154 Granof. Deborah R. 204 Gratrix. Grant D. 229 Graves. William T. 181 Gray. Catherine L. 162 Gray. Dean 160. 281 Gray. Kimberly 203 Gray. Lori A. 84 Gray. Mark S.R. 343 Gray. Robert F. Jr. 219 Greason. Nicole D. 147.192 Greasy Tony's 40 Grebe. Richard L. 120.121 Greek Week 2. 48-49. 196-197 Green. Angelika E. 378 Green. Donice K. 207 Green. Glen P. 244 Green. Jack P. 265 Green. Julie L. 204. 223 Green. Raleigh C. 181.281 Green. Stephanie M. 201 Green. Thomas 230 Green. Tina M. 146. 343 Greenberg. Karen M. 206 Greenberg. Lynda 207 Greenberg, Mildred R. 205 Greenberg. Richard A. 231 Greenburg. Skip 127 Greene. Angela M. 273 Greene. Kristin R. 203 416 l-N-D-E-XGreene. Michael J. 220 Greene. Todd E. 165 Greenhut. Cathy 202 Greenhut. Greta G. 163. 378 Greenhut. Michelle 202 Greenlee Hall 252. 253. 255 Greenwaid. Brooke H. 204. 278 Greenwald. Pauline M.H. 378 Greenwood. Nicole R. 274 Greenwood. Suzanne 152 Gregg. Katherine L. 270 Gregor. Karl J. 123 Gregory. Kevin D. 181.378 Gregory. Willie J. 378 Grember. Jay 269 Grember. John P. Jr. 343 Greve. Carl IV 218 Gries. Larry R. 244 GriHin. Dan 211 Griffith. Mike 244 Griffiths. Douglas S. 240 Griffiths. John M. 230 Gnffitts. Gary S. 230. 244 Grimm. Elaine 186. 438 Grisby. Gerald 241 Grissom. Barry L- 239 Griswold. Rebecca J. 159 Grizzell. William T. 378 Gronemann. Lisa M. 264 Groninger. Teresa A. 203 Gross. Toby L. 378 Grosskopf. Timothy E. 216 Grossman. Ann M. 328 Grotts. Brian C. 378 Grummet. Mary J. 202 Grunberg. Bradley H. 231.378 Grund. Suzanne L. 200 Guajardo. Robert M. 158 Guana. Sharon 204 Guerena. Ricardo E. 378 Guerrien. Mary L. 247 Guglidmi. Pamela J. 378 Guidera. Mary E. 207 Guild. Stuart M. 255. 343 Guisto. Matt 86-87. 113 Gullickson. Shelly I. 205 Gumfory. Cynthia D. 378 Gundrey. James R. 378 Gunn. Susan Cathleen 262 Gunn. Todd K. 133 Gunness. Robert C. Ill 227 Gunter, Melinda A. 207 Gurgevich. Elise A. 203 Gurley. Lauren L. 154. 274 Gusky. Stacey M. 111 Gustavsson. Elizabeth 405 Gut. Valeria 328 Guthrie. Robert J. 211 Gutierrez. Arnoldo Redondo 189 Gutierrez. Simon B. 86 Gutierrez. Tracey A. 379 Gutteridge. Christine M. 258 Guy. Alphonso N. 379 Guziak. Kenneth C. 172 Gwmner. Stephen A. 231 Gymnastics 110-111 Haarbye. Wayne J. 269 Habermacher. David I. 123 Hackett. Colleen M. 168. 343 Hackett. Maria 114. 328 Haddix. Robert A 181 Haddow. Kim E. 106 Haden. Lida J. 379 Hadi Nawi. Abdol 379 Hady. Kimberlm K. 379 Hafeez. Saqib 269 Hafter. Alice J. 355 Hage. Heidi C. 355 Hagedorn. Thomas A. 158 Hagen. Dean C. 89 Hagen. Todd D. 92 Hagerman. David A 242 Haggerty. Caitiin M. 158. 208 Haggerty. Louis C. 219 Haims. Judson A. 231 Haines. Robert 8 183 Haines. Stephen A. 215 Haines. Susan M. 148 Haishag. Holly 200 Hakkak. Fatemeh 379 Hale. Chip 92. 93. 95 Hale. Daniel T. 228 Haley. Buddy 216 Halfman. Papago 269 Hall. Craig S. 215 Hall. Edmund K. 405 Hall. Julie 147.273. 328 Hall. Paula C. 264 Hall. Ryan M. 165 Hall. Shawn A. 183 Hallag. Mark 379 Halley's Comet 70-71 Haliigan. Christopher J. C. 229 Hallman. Joane E. 178 Halhwell. Leigh A. 84. 85 Hallman. John G. 166. 241 Halloween 274-275 Halpern. Deborah R. 277 Halpern. Jeffrey A. 231 Haisted. Wendy E. 147 Halverson. Christopher L. 274 Halverson. Julie K. 175. 379 Ham. Henry 218 HamDachcr. John J. 146. 218 Hamblin. Christopher J. 226 Hamelin. Victoria M. 126 Hamilton. Steve A. 253 Hamilton. Wendy L. 207 Hamlet. Ward 155 Hamlin. David B. 230 Hamm. Kimberly T. 248 Hammer. Andy S. 120 Hammer. Jodi B. 204 Hammerstein, Julie A. 206 Hammonds. Rebecca M. 146 Hamre. David A. 228 Hamstra. Carrie L 202 Hancock. Andy 214 Hancock. Scott 107 Handegard. Pamela K. 271 Handelman. Mark 223 Handley. Brett 190 Hands Across America 395 Handverger. Judith M. 246 Handy. John D. 226 Haney. David B. 164. 274. 328 Hanhila. Leeann Kristine 248. 328 Hanks. Rudolph 228 Hanley. Lisa M. 206 Hanley. Paul Gregory 215 Hanley. Randy 227 Hanlon. Craig W. 128 Hanly. Lee Ray 152. 153 Hanna. Margaret A. 208. 355 Hannebohm. James A. 183. 380 Hannen. David L. 167. 226 Hannon. Kerry L. 205 Hanscomb. Helen L. 202 Hansen. Brett E. 255 Hansen. Gregory T. 210. 380 Hansen. Jean K. 202 Hanson. Christine J. 128 Hanson. David L. 215 Hanson. Eric C. 230. 242 Hanson. Jon 380 Hanthorn. Julie K. 208 Hanzlick. Patrick T. 183 Haracourt. Carole B. 264 Harauer. Warren 89 Harbour. Michael J. 343 Harczak, Brian J. 267 Hardee. Beth A. 278. 328 Harder. Steven J. 123. 252 Hardm. Page P. 261. 343 Hardmg. Camille R. 115 Harding. Charles T. 242 Harding. Pia F. 168 Hardman. Richard H. Jr. 239 Hardtkc. Jay D. 228 Hardtke. Peter C. 107 Hardy. Eugene 343 Hardy. Steve 219 Hare. Kathi R 206 Hare. Steven C. 226 Hargrove. David J. 220 Harib. Khalean Ahmed 380 Harnagel. Susan M 272 Harold. Kristi 206 Harper. Kathryn A 154. 207. 261 Harper. Theodore H. 258 Harrer. Marcia L 155. 157. 380 Harries. Amy K. 201 Harrington. Kimberley J. 274. 328 Harrington. Michael J. 120 Harris. Carmen 202 Harris. Christopher 230 Harris. Cynthia A. 202 Harris. Gregory S. 269 Harris. Holly L. 355 Harris. Jonathan D. 220 Harris. Kathleen V. 154. 198 Harris. Linda K. 152 Harris. Mark D. 215 Harris. Matthew W. 328 Harris. Michelle 246 Harris. Randall D. 258 Harris. Shelley C. 116. 201 Harris. Stacie A. 274. 328 Harris. William R 89 Harrison. Christopher 227 Harrison. Janet L. 327 Harron. Camilla 86. 87. 114. 115 Harry. Deborah 24. 332 Harter. Thomas 380 Hartle. Laura L. 200 Harvey. James C. 220 Hash House Harriers 149. 150 Haskell. Laura P. 200 Haskell, Wade A. 219 Hason. Michaela 146 Hassan. Hahza 154 Hassdmo. Nils P. 315 Hastings. Ginger P. 208. 328 Hatch. Robert T. 214 Hathaway. Ashley 200 Hathaway. Rosalie L. 343 Hauateiias. Jorge 405 Hauck. Madeline 203 Haugen. Tana M. 155 Hausen. Jan 133 Hauser. Eric W. 255 Havens. Catherine E. 205. 356 Havens. Tami 205 Haver. Kirsten M. 201 Havschiidt. Kelly 356 Hawes. Rebecca B. 202 Hawkins. Gary E. 380 Hawkins. Kimberly A. 200 Hawkins. Lori C. 255 Hay. Cedric I. 123 Hayden. Cheryl K. 208. 246 Hayden. Randall 241 Hayden. Richard 267 Hayes. Randal A. 92 Hayes. Sandra E. 380 Hayes. Wendy A. 166.167 Hayman. Patrick 215 Hayner. Stephanie M. 271 Haynes. Douglas R. 218 Hays. Wendy 343 Hayward. Renee N. 258 Hazen. Timothy M. 175. 381 Hdrvchi. Jon 269 Heacox. Edwin G. 215 Heady. Brian K. 328 Heafner. Annette F. 171 Heald. Meimda M. 405 Heald. Shelly M. 271. 356 Heard. Michael 343 Hearndon. Kecia A. 283 Heath. Craig W. 239 Heathcottc. Brandon F 259 Heaton. Shertey E. 198 Hebert. Stephanie M. 257 Heck. Richard J. 257 i-n-d-e.x 417Heckart. Diana K. 198 Heckman. Thomas 241 Hedberg. Benjamin J. 187 Hedges. Constance A. 381 Hedges. David A 255 Heffeman. Dana J. 106 Heidbreder. Babbi L. 201 Heidler. Jeffery C. 215 Hcigl. John F 159. 222 Heii. Julie L. 148 Heilmann. Karl J. 165. 244 Heimbecher. Susan K. 146 Heimowitz, Paul J. 192 Hein, Paul 165 Heinke. James 0. 356 Heinoncn. Kevin S. 219 Heinritz, Martin E. 381 Heinz. Debbie 208 Heires. Darnel J. 6. 381 Heitner. Darcy M. 204 Helfman. Melissa S. 204. 278 Hellenic Organization 169 Heller. David K. 255 Heller. Devin 223 Hellinghausen. Heidi A. 198 Helmberg. Chris 272 Helms. David 164 Hemingway. Eric Roth 264 Henderson. Cecily N. 202 Henderson. Suzanne M. 381 Hendrich, 8arb 207 Hendricks. Elizabeth S. 206 Henley, Don 57 Henman. George R. 211. 240 Hennen. Michelle A. 274, 356 Henrich. Barbara J. 153 Henrichs. Wayne P. 162 Henry. Kathleen M. 328 Hensler. Julia A. 201 Hensley. Douglas C. 211 Hentges. Ruth A. 356 Heob. Staton L. 208 Herber. Ann T. 244 Herbolich. Cash A. 162. 163 Herbsi. Caren L. 381 Herd. Michelle 205 Heredia. Gilbert 92. 93 Hergenroether. Todd W. 381 Herley. Shann 329 Herman. David P. 381 Herman. Kelley 205 Herman. Thaddeus 178 Hermesman. Jody L. 271 Hernandez. John A. 244 Hernandez. Joshua O. 267 Hernandez. Maria 168. 253. 343 Hernandez. Mary 328 Hernandez. Mauricio 126 Herndon. Kim 270 Herr-Cardillo. Dave 124 Herrera. Joe M. 123 Herrera. Rene R. 132 Herringcolon. Jose J. 155 Herron. Douglas W. 86 Herskovitz. Michelle 204 Hesse. Michael G. S. 218 Hessler. Susan E. 202 Hethaway. Mark 269 Heusinkveld. David C. 172 Hewitt. Michael J. 128 Heydenfeldt. Daniel 92 Heyeck. Larry 181 Heyn. Cathy E. 198 Heywood. Audrey 262 Heywood. Leslie L. 87 Hicks. Catherine Veronica 381 Hicks. Colleen M. 205 Hicks. Janet L. 203 Hicks. Katie 283 Hicks. Myron J. 381 Hicks. Scott E. 219 Hicks. Timothy P. 343 Hidalgo. Rebeca O. 129. 153. 38i Higgins. Karen 208 Higgins. Shannon M. 207. 264 High Beams Band 34 Highberger. Kimberley S. 164 Highby. Scott F. 178 Higher Education Student Association 177 Highton. Gary F. 328 Hijacking 60 Hikita. Hal M. 181 Hikman, Rahman 189 Hildebrand. Richard R. 135 Hileman. Stacy L. 158 Hilgeman. Darlene C. 328 Hill. Darren J. 240. 244. 328 Hill. Donna M. 381 Hill. Elizabeth A. 329 Hill. Jakki 164 Hill. Kathleen H. 278 Hill. Lizabeth M. 201 Hill. Michelle R. 278 Hill. Monica E. 116. 117 Hill. Rebecca J. 381 Hillel 169 Hiller. Jeffrey R. 154. 343 Hiller. Jerry W. 179 Hiller. Linda 179 Hilling. Ted J. 220 Hilton. Sheri L. 114 Hilton. Wayne 155 Himes. Sally L. 198 Hmg. Paul O. 258. 381 Hing, Sherry A.O. 146 Hing. Tod O. 258, 343 Hinkey. Matthew J. 153. 381 Hinkle. George A. Jr. 78. 79 Hinrichs. Lenna M. 329 Hinz. Robin D. 198 Hinzo. Thomas L. 92. 95 Hippard. Carol A. 148 Hirata. Ignacio 239 Hird. Jeffrey S. 92 Hires. Dan 244 Hirowatari. Taro 405 Hirsch. Brian E. 255 Hirsch. Fritz 229 Hirsch. Howard J. 238 Hirschfetd. William D. 220 Hirsh. Scooter 238 Hirth. Frederick A. 267. 356 Hiscok. Perry S. 343 History 238-241 Hite. Steven L. 162.164. 344 Hjalmarson. Joel W. 269 Hjolcomb. Sarah 264 Ho. Hseihua 405 Hoagiund. Jennifer L. 329 Hocheder. Martin V. 228 Hockbtt. Marcia L. 329 Hockey 118-119 Hodge. Luci J. 248 Hodsden. Shirley A. 329 Hoel. David C. 228 Hoenecke. Matthew W. 230 Hoeschler. Todd A 216 Hoffman. April 179. 270 Hoffman. Bonnie L. 381 Hoffman, llene R. 204. 329 Hoffman. Michele P 277 Hoffman. Victoria A. 205 Hoffmann. Mark L. 183 Hogan. Chris 251 — - -Hogan. David M. 269. 329 Hogerty. David M. 216 Hohlenkamp. Todd W. 344 Hohman. Stephanie M. 207 Hokans. Jeffery V. 381 Hoke. Becky D. 329 Holbrook. Jacqueline L. 156. 207 Holenkamp. Todd 256 Holets. Alexander R. 164. 229 Hoil. John D. 215 Holland. Nicole L. 329 Hollett. Thomas F 227 Hollingsworth. Diana M. 381 Hollingsworth. Jeffrey J. 329 Hollis. Ami L. 164 Hollis. Jeffrey W. 241 Holloran. Patrick T. 227 Holloway. William W. Ill 230 Holloway. Aregullin M. 152 Holm. Axel C.F. 406 Holmberg. Christine M. 116 Holmes. Kristin B. 264 Holmes. Tye J. 229 Holmstad. Janet L. 171.381 Holt. Chip 42 Holt. Diana E. 227 Holt. Elizabeth A 206 Holt. William E. 179 Holtfrerich. David R. 126 Holtman. Rich 269 Holton. David B. 381 Holydak. Trudy L. 356 Holzer. Steven R. 36 Homecoming 14-17 Honeycutt. Annette 356 Honeywell. John W. 382 Honors Student Association 177 Hood. Michael 184. 226. 344, 437 Hooper. Andrew E. 329 Hoopingarner. Holly K. 264 Hoos. Kristine K. 106. 206 Hooters 388 Hoover. Daniel A. 329 Hoover. Robert L. 175 Hopi Lodge 255 Hopkins. Tamara E. 382 Horn. Christopher R. 244 Horner. Paul W. 230 Horowitz. David N. 356 Horticulture Club 149 Horton. Jon 82 Horvath. Anna 382 Horvath. Kathleen 356 Horwood. Robert J. 109 Hosking. Allison A. 181. 203 Hoskins. Victor R. 274 Hoss. Michelle M. 202 Hossler. David 400 Hostesses 147 Hotchkiss. Jay R. 184. 185. 214. 437 Hotchkiss. Scott M 127. 329. 436 Houdek. Nancy M. 247 Houghtaling, Ann V. 260 House. Deborah J. 274 House. Marjorie L. 274 House. Mimi 205 Houston. Sandra L. 256 Houthakker. Isabelle R. 172 Hovey. Brian C. 216 Howard. Carol A. 283 Howard. Deborah L. 201 Howard. Wade T. 215 Howe. Julie R. 208 Howe. Kirk T. 229 Howe. TJ 171, 269 Howell. Cheryl 270 Howell. Julie B. 206 Howell. Teresa L. 147. 244 Hsu. Gerald 406 Htoon. Robert W. M. 382 Hu. Jhyfang 382 Huachuca Hall 256-260. 271 Huang. Wei-Kang 382 Hubbard. Cydney F. 157 Hubbard. Paul 36 Hubbell. Deen 181 Hubbell. Esther P. 406 Hubler. Grey C. 224 Hudak. Stephen V. 227 Huenefeld. Nancy E. 202 Huenneke. Derek J. 92. 95 Huff, Paul C. 226 Huffmsre. David B. 382 Huggins. David W. 256 Hughes. Charles P. 221 Hughes. Diane B. 152 Hui. Charles 129 Hui. Grafton 129 Hull. Carol L. 382 Humayan. Miam 189 Hummadi. Ahmed Shamran 344 Humphrey. Juke A. 208 Humphrey. Lynne C. 208 Hundley. Brett A. 213 Hung-Chong. Chen 183 Hungerford. Lori A. 200 Hunt. Craig A. 265 Hunt. John L. 133.214.344 Hunt. Kevin M. 128 Hunt. Stephen M. 128 418 l-N-D-E-XHunter. Amy C. 262 Hunter. Anita L. 207 Hunter. Colette M. 207 Hunter. Eric L. 269 Hunter. JJ 281 Hunter. Jennifer M. 329 Hurain. Armal 189 Hurvitz. Wendy L. 382 Husak. Paula J. 199 Huss. Kenneth 181. 291 Hussain, Akmal Shaikh 356 Hustche. Karen 206 Hustead. Michael 0. 211 Hutchens. David G. 255 Huthoefer. Gerry 164 Hutton. JJ 231 Huynes. Charlie 123 Hyde. Barbara L. 99 Hyde. Margaret A. 199 Hymer. Jon P. 183 Hyndman. David W. 269 lampe. Mark 238 Ibarra. Fideneio 189 Idelson. Karen E. 146. 154 lerman. Vance 238 llsley. Diane D. 202, 256 Immel. Edward J. 181. 269 Imochi. Ken 127 Imperial, Sherry A. 356 Imne. Kathryn C. 106. 107 India Club 191 Ingmire. Gordon D. 329 Ingraham. Edward J. 281 Ingram. Curtis W. 242 Ingure. Gordon 241 Injeian. Ani Z. 248 Injeti. Moses 171 Inserra. William J. 382 Insolia. Katusha P. 272 International Fellowship 169 Intertribal Graduate Council 191 Intramurals 134-141 Iqbal. Shahid 132 Iranian Student Association 190 Ireland. Jay M. 260 Irons. Ann E. 156. 207 Irr, Margaret M 382 Irving. Benjamin D. 274. 356 Irvmg. Donald 292 Irving. Scott L. 181 Irwin. Eric N. 183 Irwin. Lisa L. 205 Isaacs. Nancy D. 278 Isaman, Carolyn K. 186 Isdaner. Janet 204, 382 Islamic Association for Palestians 190 Ison. Bruce 226 Ison. Sherry L. 278 Ito. Hiroshi 264 itsell. Alice M 97 Ivankovich, Mary H. 199 Ivanoff. John R 436 Ivers. Laurie 200 Ivie. Janelle 283. 329 Iwinski. Laurie A. 356 Jaap. Caroline M. 163 Jablonsky, Caren 262 Jacinto. Clarissa B. 252. 382 Jackson. Dan 269 Jackson. Donald G. 216 Jackson. Greg 214 Jackson, Lisa A. 152. 261. 356 Jackson. Meghan T. 246 Jackson. Paul D. 223 Jackson. Stephen 229 Jacobs. Dianne C. 248 Jacobs. Jerry J. Jr. 171, 356 Jacobs. Lmda S. 189. 329 Jacobs. Rolf A. 101-103 Jacobsen. Cristen T. 199 Jacobsen. Gordon M. 166 Jacobsen. Richard G. 226 Jacobsen. Teri M. 155 Jacobson. Daniel S. 240 Jacobson. Lauren B. 278 Jaffe. Mitchel C. 135. 223 Jaffray. Jerry T. 269 Jager. Laura M. 110.111. 246 Jahns, Timothy D. 242 Jamack. John A. 89. 230 James. Colin L. 165. 244 James. Cynthia S. 271 James. Rodney L. 255 James. Stacy R. 190 James. Steven V. 126 James. Vera 152 Jamison. Paul H. 218 Jang. Ron 269 Jansennen. Katrina 178 Jantan. Baharin Bin 382 Jantz. Tondi M. 277 Jaqua. Paul M. 127 Jaque. Lene 127 Jaramillo. Brent M. 227 JaramiHo. Yvonne M. 202 Jarboe. Julianna 246 Jarnlof. Marie E. 271 Jarnlof. Mark 329 Jarzyna. Mark 126 Jastromb. Beth H. 274 Jauch. Carl E. 175 Javoni, Rayheb 383 Jee. Ronald K.L. 383 Jeffko. Kevin 240 Jeffo 362 Jeffrey. Steve J. 383 Jelinek. Diane C. 201 Jenkins. Alfred D. II 80. 82 Jenkins. Mark W. 216 Jenkins. Raymond M. 383 Jenkins. Tandy K. 199 Jenkins. Tawnya M. 90. 91.329 Jensen. Lena K. 207 Jensen. Susan M. 208 Jenson. George R. 159. 221 Jeter. Elizabeth A. 207 Jewell. Christine C. 383 Jewish Unity Movement 169 Jimas. Elisabeth M. 202 Jimenez. Cecilia C. 147. 244. 383 Jimenez. Suzanna D. 189. 344 Joachim. Linda C. 207 Joanou. Steve G. 281 Joe. John P. 273 Jochumas, Dick 88. 89 Joe’s Bar and Grill 135 John. Ann 172 Johnson. Aaron 166. 238 Johnson. Albert A 228 Johnson, Bradley 244 Johnson. Brent 242 Johnson. Carol A 406 Johnson. Cassandra O. 383 Johnson. Charles 92 Johnson. Christopher 242 Johnson. Colleen A. 201 Johnson. Daniel 215 Johnson. Diana L. 164 Johnson. Donald 218 Johnson. Douglas A. 230 Johnson. Elisabeth I. 356 Johnson. Gayle E. 158 Johnson. Grant M. 222 Johnson. Inger L. 198 Johnson. Jackie 175 Johnson. Jay 241 Johnson. Jeffrey K. 132. 154 Johnson, Jennifer 262 Johnson. Joseph R. 153 Johnson. Katrena 114. 115 Johnson. Keith 400 Johnson. Kevin 51. 255 Johnson. Leanne J. 155. 200 Johnson. Leslie A. 202 Johnson. Linda C. 383 Johnson. Liz 203 Johnson. Lon L 383 Johnson. Melanie S. 206 Johnson. Michael H.216 Johnson. Michele 155 Johnson. Nancy 383 Johnson. Peter F. 192 Johnson. Rebecca A 258 Johnson. Robert 329 Johnson. Sean S. 259 Johnson. Shelly 206 Johnson. Simona V. 383 Johnson. Sonya K. 344 Johnson. Susan 283 Johnson. Teresa L. 274 Johnson. Teri L. 384 Johnson. Tiffany L. 90. 91. 206. 255 Johnson. Todd R. 210. 344 Johnson. Tracey M. 270 Johnson. Tracy 329 Johnson. William 86 Johnston. Barbara I. 406 Johnston. Elizabeth F 262 Johnston. John C. 230 Joiner. Cynthia N. 208 Joli. Alberto 130 Jondahl. Chan W. 164 Jones. Carole A. 115 Jones. Cathy L. 198. 278 Jones. Darlene E. 114. 115 Jones. David 92 Jones. Deanna 272. 329 Jones. Dennis 292 Jones. Elaine 164 Jones. Erie W. 255 Jones. Greg 211 Jones. Howard 5. 30-31 Jones. Jeffrey A 213 Jones. Keith R 255. 384 Jones. Larry D. 344 Jones. Michael A 214 Jones. Milton D. 356 Jones. Nancy 110, ill Jones. Phillip T. 384 Jones. Phyhp L 344 Jones. Susan 133 Jones. Wendy 152. 260 Jordan, Charles M. 384 Jordan. Karen L 255 Jordan. Lisa J. 250. 329 Jordan. Patrick V. 356 Jordan. Tracy A. 154 Jordanian Club 189 Jordan. Jill A. 344 Jorgensen. Sandra S. 199 Jourdonnais. Tyler M. 89 Joyce. Pamela J. 199 Joyner. Lorie A. 271 Joyner. Mark M. 39 Julian, John M, 230 Julian. Todd 155. 230 Jung. John 136 Jutzi. Kristine A. 384 Kahn. Brian P. 155 Kahn. Louis F. 159. 223. 356 Kaibab Hall 256-260. 271 Kaiser. Usa M. 344 Kaiser. Ruth A. 98. 99 Kakkioma. Tim 171 Kakuska. Julie A. 84 l-N-D-E-X 419Kaldenbaugh, Nicholas M. 384 Kaleka. Kathleen A. 181. 262 Kamabaya. Moises G. 189 Kaminsky. Eric I. 231 Kaminsky. Shari L. 204 Kampe. Karen J. 278 Kane. William j. 106. 107 Kang. Sang Houng 384 Kangas. Donald M. 329 Kanter. Debra F. 199 Kaplan. Anita 260. 344 Kaplan. Daniel B. 238 Kaplan. Eliot 221 Kaplan. Elizabeth J. 260 Kaplan. Michelle E. 204 Kaplan. Suzanne J. A. 274 Kappa Alpha 3.211.225 Kappa Alpha Psi 213 Kappa Alpha Theta 207 Kappa Epsilon 183 Kappa Kappa Gamma 43. 206 Kappa Kappa Psi 155 Kappa Sigma 48.221.229 Karam. Imael 344 Karam. Kathleen E. 202 Karen. Fish 200 Kares, Jennifer L. 164. 278 Karkos. Norman Q. 255 Karsten. Grayson B. 216 Kartchner. Dwight J. 225 Kartchner. Ellen L. 251 Karzen. Katie J. 204. 273 Kasbecr. amber R. 164 Kasita. Maria 189 Kasovac. Timothy J. 228 Kass. Brian R. 223 Kassi. Severin N. 178 Kassik. Lara B 202 Kassmann. Karen E. 158. 329 Kassmann. Kathleen M. 198 Kastner. Stephen C. 238 Kataiinic. Michoie M. 248 Kates. Marc A. 227 Katz. Joel K. 216 Katz. Julie M. 202 Katz. Katherine J. 204 Katz. Mary M. 205 Katzenbach. Ann w. 207 Kaufman. Marcy A. 202 Kaufman. Michele S. 278 Kaufman. Shari R. 205 Kaufman. Simon 200 Kaufman. Todd 113 Kavan, Jacqueline A. 271 Kavhoschka. Eric 178 Kawabata. Kurt K. 384 Kay. Thomas A. 179 Keane. Kimberly K. 206 Keane. Kristin A. 261. 356 Keefer. John A. 385 Keenan. Guy D. 124 Kehoe. MaryJo A. 251. 329 Keim. Delphine D. 207 Keim, Kris L. 248 Keith. Rebecca R. 329 Kelble. Laura S. 262 Keieher. Oavid L. 242. 329 Kell. Julie K. 406 Kell. Kimberly L. 106.107 Kell. Lorene Lucile 385 Keller. Angela D. 329 Keller. Luke D. 329 Kelley. Ally son M. 205 Kelley. Caroline E. 385 Kelley. James M. 227 Kellner. Robert L. 242 Kellogg. Stephen Jr. 216 Kellum. Karen N. 248 Kelly. Elizabeth A. 206 Kelly. Jacqueline M. 283. 344 Kelly. John T. 241 Kelly. Maureen A. 246. 356 Kelly. Peter C. 222 Kelly. Ryan E. 123 Kelly. Stacy A. 181.278 Kelly. Susan C.L. 158. 406 Kemmeries. Kristine A. 206 Kempkes. Sheryl E.H. 96. 97 Kenagy, Steven P. 385 Kenman, Dennis I. 160, 281 Kennally. Pat 179 Kennedy. Kevin 162 Kennedy. Kristin A. 205. 278 Kennedy. Martha S. 201 Kenny. Carol A. 165 Kenny. Sandy 273 Kenyon. Katy 152, 156. 198 Keohnlein, Susan 203 Kercheval. Denise A. 154.198. 277 Kerkman. Timothy M. 242 Kern. Brad I. 255 Kern. Kriste Lee 198 Kern.,Peter E. 228 Kerr. Earl 163 Kerr. Scott 281 Kerr. Stephen 102. 104. 105 Kersey. Robert C. 154. 227 Kester. Maimda L. 329 Ketchum. Bernard J. 230 Kettel. Louis 308 Kettner. Kari A 202 Kettner. Richard A. 218 Kettner. Timothy M. 226 Khairi, Samer 189 Khan. Sonia M. 132. 330 Kidd. David A. 164 Kiefer. Melissa M. 207 Kilb. Kevin J. 164. 220 Kilic. Halil Aykut 385 Kilkenny. Susan E. 146 Killian. Jordan T. 244 Kim. Earnsook 179 Kim. Joon Yong 179 Kim. Junkyoung 179 Kimber. Eric H. 269. 330 Kimpler. Patrick M. 215 KindaB. Jerry 92. 94 Kindell, Tigger 216 King. David H. 271 King. Kristin M. 205. 252 King. Laurie A. 330 King, Lindsay H. 211 King, Patty 171 King, Robert 344 King. Scott T. 230 Kinkele. Michael E. 274 Kinne. Cathryn S. 438 Kinne. Douglas L. 185. 437 Kint. Elaine K. 135 Kiotz. Robin 181 Kippy's 40 Kirchbaum. Dean 216 Kirchwehm. Bryan J. 385 Kircshner. Kelly 206 Kirkawa. James 280 Kirkorsky. Deborah L. 204 Kirkwood. Lauren 344 Kirle. Lisa 200 Kirschbaum. Kathryne A. 248 Kirschner. Susan L. 207 Kirstein. Tma M. 156 Kisch. Glenn L. 281 Kish. Joseph C. 273 Kiss 390 Kissel. Margaret M. 249 KisseB. Theodore L. 109 Kitagawa. Kirsten S. 270. 356 Kitchen. John A. 385 Kitkowski. Jon E. 216 Kizer, Karin L. 181 Kiaess. Nancy E. 208 Kleeberg, Evan R. 223 Klein. Alan M. 344 Klein. Charlene L. 204 Klein. Maria J. 385 Klein. Martin J. 220 Klein. Michelle M. 201 Klein. Mindy B. 204 Kleiner. Tobi S. 89 Klepfer. Jennifer L. 155 Kletchka. Alan M. 220 Klme. David H. 226. 385 Kline. Paul D. 269 Klinghoffer, Leon 60 Kkxioski, Jason M. 92. 93 KLPX 24 Klufas. Robert A. 385 Klute. Peter A. 226 Knapple. Kimberly S. 202 Knepper. Grant A. 228 Kneuer. Joanne M. 147 Knight. Simon A. 146 Knoche. Christian j. 385 Knoll. Kathleen C. 147. 201 Knowles. Karen S. 204 Knox. Heather L. 259 Knudsen. Karen M. 146. 181. 385 Kodis, Marathena 205 Koeig. Bob 171 Koeneke. Alan C. 252. 253, 255 Koepke. Denise M. 277 Kotfler. Henry 314. 400 Kogan. Vicky R. 204 Koibe. Jane 385 Kolczak. Karen L. 357 Kong. Alberta 116 Konz. Danielle M. 162 Koonce. James A. 344. 436 Koons. John R. 385 Koons. Steven R. 357 Kope. Kenneth A. 166. 219 Kopen. Kathryn A. 283 Kopplm. Tracy A. 207 Korich. Dee Ann 344 Korshak. Natasha M. 250 Korub. William 123 Koruna. Kirk G. 219 Korwmuller. Richard 179 Kosinski. Richard J. 222 Kotob. Basel Zuheir 344 Kovach. Jeannine R. 207. 248 Kozan. Stacylee 262 Koziol, Kenneth C. 159 Kozioi. Kevin C. 159 Kozlowski. Richard S. Jr. 255 Krafthefer. Daniel S 344 Kragen. Ken 395 Kramer. Gary F 223. 344. 436 Kramer. Shari 277 Kramer. Thomas H. 313 Krapa. Karen M. 198 Krause. John M. 330 Krause. Wend. L. 200 Krauss. Julie R. 202 Kravitz. Wendy S. 200. 274 Krawchuk. Gregory D. 219 Kredel. Kurt F. 109 Kreidler. Noel 154. 282 Krcidior. Stephanie 330 Kreyns. Martin A. 178 Kristofl. Joseph M. 224 Kromer. Ed C. Jr. 219 Krueger. Kimberly S. 201 Krueger. Windy S 251. 385 Kruse. Scott C. 219 Krutchner-Huss. Kathy 128 Krzywicki. Julie A. 256. 357 Ksycki. Robert P. 244 Kucey. Kristen M. 199 Kuchan. James V. 153. 385 Kuehnle. Douglas R. 228 Kuelbs. Douglas C. 166.167 Kugeler. Kristen H. 330 Kuharik. Suzanne M. 385 Kuhl. Tonya 249 Kuhler, Amanda C. 262 Kujawa. Carla S. 202 Kulwinskas. Kari A. 248. 345 Kummer. Clifford J. 162. 228. 357 Kummer. Diann K. 385 Kuna. James J. 126 Kunde. Andrew A. 226 Kunesh. Jan L. 206 Kunsch. Michael 274. 345 Kunstel. Donald J. 385 Kuntzetman. David 175 Kuo. Robert T. 265. 357 Kupper. Beth L. 205 Kurath. Franz E. 227 Kurinsky. Gerard C. 357 Kurinsky. Michael T. 330 Kurkjian. Kimberly A. 155. 198 Kurtzman. James L. 231 Kury. Pamela M. 155. 264 ■ 420 l-N-D-E-XKutilek. Joseph H. 230 Kutz. Gerald J. 385 Kutzncr. Hrfdegard H. 208 Kuykendall, Gloria 172 Kwan. Sandra M. 147. 155. 357 Kyger. Delbert L. 238 Kyman, Daniel A. 228 LaCrosse 120-121 Labrecque. Susan M. 386 Lacavera, Michael A. 330 Lacek, Lynn 251 Lacey. Bridget L. 206 Lacey. Roy A. 244. 357 Lackaye. Corinne 274 Ladies' Drill Team 162 Lafayette. Andre P. 154. 226 Lafond. Jeanne M. 147 Lagisquet, Pierre L. 128 Lai. Lo-Mai 206 Lai. Matthew L. 120 Lai. My Lin 255 Lake. Jeff O. 264 Laks. Ian E. 218 Lam. Henry K. 154 Lamantia. Thomas C. 216 Lamantia. Vincent j. 227 Lamb. Darlene L. 202. 357 Lamb. Diedre A. 202 Lamb. Lawrence 162 Lambda Chi Alpha 228 Lamber. Marc H. 231 Lambros. Estelle L. 198 Lamon ca. Gregory R. 386 Lamoureux. Burton R. 171 Landau. Julie B. 199 Landers. Elizabeth H. 207. 278 Landgreen. Jeffrey A. 269 Landis. Theodore C. 227 Lane. Lisa D. 257. 330 Laneve, Christopher C. 226 Lang, Paul A. 271 Langadas, Dean A. 178 Langan. Neal P. 228 Langford. Amanda L. 386 Langstroth. Carolyn G. 386 Lannon. Daniel A. 219 Lanuti. Gia J. 201 Lapiner. Craig A. 92 Lapkin. Sandra J. 386 Laplant. Joseph M. 238 Laporte. Kimberly A. 252 Lapp. Martin A. 123.227 Larkin. Laura A. 248. 386 Larkin. Troy C. 242 Larose. Rick 106. 107 Larpin. Steve 222 Larriva. Monica L. 386 Larry. Wendy 98. 99 Larsen. Kirsten M. 251 Larson. Karen M. 206 Larson. Kimberly R. 204 Larson. Lisa M. 165 Larusso. Corey A. 107 LaSalle. Gregory A. 222. 386 LaSalle. Jay 222 LaSalle. Neidra E. 146.156. 357 Lasner. Bart P. 160. 261 Lasner, Eric B. 160 Laterman. Tim 240 Latif. Medhat Gamil 171 Latlann. Robin 386 Lattari. Donna M 154 Launer. Seth L. 256 Laurion. Michael S. 226 Laursen. Kellie L. 201 Lautman. Elizabeth J. 386 Laver. Rocheae H. 207 Law 306-307 Law Women's Association 174 Law. Ch. Wang 357 Lawand. Rita S. 406 Lawler. Gordon B. 345 Lawrence. Kelly A. 271 Lawrence. Stacy K. 272 Lawrence. Tracy T. 200 Lawson. Holly C. 207. 278 Lawson. Michael B. 220 Lawson. Rusty W. 357 Lawton. Taryn M. 257 Lawvere. John T. 178 Laxcats 120 Laycock. Anne M. 200 Lazar. Jon 166. 167 Leahy. Margaret M. 152. 261 Leap to Sleep 6. 50 Leavens. Elaine M. 250 Leavitt. Andrew J. 244 Leber. Geoffrey E. 215 Lebowitz. Marc E. 223 Leek. Kathryn J. 386 LeCompte. Carrie L. 345 Lederman. Jayne E. 387 Lee. Ann M. 345 Lee. Chun Sho 171 Lee. Diana C. 278. 330 Lee. James A. 164 Lee. Jane M. 156 Lee. Jams F. 357 Lee. Jean P. 156.183 Lee. Jennifer 272 Lee. Kathleen j. 387 Lee. Marta A. 172 Lee. Rebecca E. 248 Lee. Robert 155. 387 Leeaw. Johntsau 269 Leefers. Chuck 38 Leekwai. Jodie C. 110. ill Leezer. Camille N. 152. 262. 278 LefkO. Jill M. 154 Lefko. Stacy J. 204 Lefkowitz. Charlene J. 204. 266. 357 Lefkowitz. Denise B. 165 Legan. Norma 330 Leggin. Patricia J. 330 Lehea. Andi 200 Leichenger. Steven E. 231 Leidner. Casey J. 244. 345 Leifer. Gregory D. 231 Leimwelen. Barbara 171 Lemake. Jenny 157 Lemcke. Ralph A. IV 258 Lemem, Peggy 208 Lemieux. Jeffrey C. 123 Lemon. Dale R. 226 Lcnczycki. Christopher T. 305 Leoffler. George 218 Leon. Eddie 130 Leon. Fito 130 Leonard. Attilk) 330 Leonard. Byron M. 127 Leone. Deirdra E. 152 Lepird. Todd M. 330 Lerch. Susan E.8. 387 Lerner. Bruce H. 227 Lerner. Darryl L. 223 Lerner. David M. 229 Leslie. Eric P. 215 Lessier. Julie A. 202 Lester. Deborah S. 387 Levenson. David A. 210 Levin. Brian D. 330 Levine. Adam 221 Levme. Alison 200 Levine. Jeffrey M. 223 Levine. Sarah M. 204 Levinsky. Dale M. 154. 207 Levinson. Amy Jo 204 Levinson. Marc A. 223. 387 Levitt. Gloria G. 255. 387 Levitz. Sheila 345 Levucke. Jenny 207 Levy. Cynthia G. 204 Levy. Donna 274 Levy. Sam W. 227 Lewinter. Judy 99 Lewis. Jeffrey P. 330 Lewis. Meghan E. 207 Lewis. Rachael C. 208 Lewis. Timothy 127 Leyah. Norma 251 Lheureux. Timothy J. 255 Liber. James W. 345 Library 368 Lichtsinn. David J. 387 Lichtsmn. Jennifer S. 387 Lievens. Heidi A. 96. 97 Lievenson, Janet 201 Life In the Son 161 Lightning Express 135 Likins. Tiffany A. 199 Lim. Heidi D. 345 Limones. Felipe A. 330 Limpic. John A. 230 Lind, Alexandra O. 246 Lind. Tracy A. 273. 387 Lindberg. Julia M. 330 Lindblade. Kimberly A. 251 Linde. Kerri A. 208 Lindeberg. Shari B. 357 Linden. Leslie S. 201 Lindh. Robert L. 222 Lindley. Gretchen A. 278. 330 Lindskog, Denise L. 246. 357 LmdskokJ. Graydon M. 244 Linton. Kelli D. 199 Lions. Steve 230 Liosatos. John C. 155. 240. 345 Lipinski. Robin A. 278 Lipmtz. Christopher P. 165 Lippa. Juliette S. 208 Lipscomb. Gail L. 387 Lister. Jimmie R. Jr. 189 Little. Kip 345 Little. Kirsten J. 264 Littlefield. Christopher J. 216 Litviak. Susan 186 Litvin. Paul R. 256 Live Aid 66 Liversidge. Michael Jr. 241 Lloyd. Christopher A. 216 Lloyd. Richard D. 219 Lloyd. Stacy A. 207 Lloyd. Yvette R. 282 Lockett. Danny K. 78. 79. 82 Lockett. Meredith L. 282 Loeffler. Georgo C. 345 Loehrke. Timothy D. 192. 193 Loescott. Lesier 123 Lofgren. Victoria S. 89 Loft Theatre 20. 21 Lofton. Kenneth 102 Loftus. Candy M. 158. 205 Loga. Joseph W. 358 Logan. Darice L. 163. 208 Logan. David 241 Logan. Derek J. 303 Lomen. Catherine E. 157. 387 London. Kenneth J. 231 Long. Allan R. 107. 253 Long. I. David 387 Long. Kelly A. 387 Long. Kevin R. 92. 253 Long. Stacey S. 200 Long. Stephanie R. 207 Long. Tamara D. 387 Long. Ted A. 183. 387 Longo. Nicholas J. 230 Longton. Anne 277 Loos. Dayna S. 205 Loper. Donna M. 387 Lopez. Abe H. 213 Lopez. Estermae 271 Lopez. Lorraine L. 178 Lopez. Lupita 256 Lopez. Martin E. 274 Lopez. Petra 345 Lopez. Rafael M. 387 Lopez. Roberto L. 181 Lopez. Stephana I. 250 Lopez. Thelma M. 345 Lopez. Tina 179 Lopezlira. Dora M. 387 Lord. Keile M. 201 Lorenzcn. Bruce R. 178 Lorman. Carrie D. 201 I.N-D E X 421Lory. Stephanie M. 201 Lotstein. Steven 223 Loud. Heather A. 262. 358 Louer. Katharine R. 200 Louer. Thomas B. 227 Louie's Lower Level 41 Louis. Tim 127 Louthain. Theresa J. 203 Lovaito. Lisa M. 159 Love. Alan S. 387 Loven. Carl G. 219. 358 Low. Wily RC 192. 193 Low. Wing WA 387 Lowell. Barbara E. 346 Lowell. Thomas F. 183. 358 Lowery. Clyde 186. 436. 438 Lowinske. Lou Ann 271 Lowman. Andrew E. 330 Lowry. Edward P. 388 Lowy. Jeffrey M. 187 Loyong. Eddie 129 Lubin. Justin D. 128. 231 Lucius. Craig A. 255 Luckin, Shawn 241 Lucz. Diana T. 36 Ludwidge. Erin 200 Ludwig. David S. 358 Lucbc. Adelheid 406 Luedee. Cheryl M. 129 Luis. Tom 220 Luiz. Anthony R. 346 Lujan. William B. 154. 155. 168. 185. 271. 346. 437 Lukasik. Victoria M. 249 Lukau. Miguel N. 189 Luke. Lindsay A. 201 Lukowski. Joseph G. 165 Lulling. Keith 269 Lumm. Kathy H. 388 Lump. Mona M. 246 Lund. Timothy C. 167. 269 Lundberg, Linda 388 Lundgren. Mark A. 128 Lundquist. Carrie J. 116. 201 Lunsford. Tina D. 311 Lurie. Mark S. 162. 214. 346 Lute Olson Club 149 Luther. Karl R. 229 Lutzker. Michael S. 238 Luu, Master 130 Luukhi-Cong Martial Arts Club 130 Luzi. Marco P. 244 Lyman. Ron 120 Lynch. George 163 Lynn. Barclay J. 201 Lyon. James D. 227 Lyons. Ann C. 283 Lysengen. David L. 239 Lyscngen. Jello 107 Lysyj. Oleg B. 255 Mm Mabiey. Jennifer B. 346 Maca. Allan L. 120 MacAdam, Donal J. 219 MacDonald. James 92 Mace. Lawrence G. 224 Macera. Lisa A. 199 MacFarlane. Timothy R. 281 Machado. Roberto U. 388 Macias. Rachel L. 183 Maclnnes. Scott C. 179 Maoulia. Gregory L. 252 Mack. Lara W. 106. 202 Mackataub. Reger 210 Mackenzie. Juliet M. 158. 272 Mackey. Michael 123 Mackin, Sean 241 MacLean, Lisa D. 129 MacLeod. Charles A. O. 346 MacLeod. Eleanor F. 406 ■ 422 l-N-D-E X MacLeod. Michael D. 331 MacMillan. Janine 388 Macus. Jordan 256 Macy. Marcia L. 147. 205 Maczuga. Kenneth A. 265 Madden. Roger S. 273. 358 Madden, Sean R. 346 Mader. Leanne M. 203. 250. 251 Madgett, Brian G. 219 Madore. Mary C. 146 Madrid. Sandra M. 278 Madsen. Cheryl M. 129. 203. 346 Mafumo. Wendy 189 Magdaleno. Mark E 358 Magirt. Christopher S. 258 Magnuson. Robert W. 388 Magowan. Dan 244 Magrane. Joe 92. 94 Mainard. Danielle 165 Maitland. Brenden 126 Malaney. Crystal J. 358 Malchow. David 8. 165 Maliniak. Michelle J. 244 Mall. The 282-283 Malmros. Stephen M. 218. 244 Malone. Kevin M. 230 Maloney. Donna L. 247 Malvick. Ann T. 262 Mama's Pizza 40. 247. 268 Management information Systems 298 Manchik. Howard L. 231 Mandala. Charles J. 227 Mandei. Lisa F. 116. 346 Mandeiman. Greg 240 Mandour. Kayoe R. 199 Mandt. Michael T. 281 Mangiameii. Timothy P. 220 Mangtone. Andrea C. 146. 157 Mann. Lisa A. 205 Mann. Michael J. 269 Manning. Charles 388 Manning. Dawn D. 256 Manning. Frank L. 175 Mansoor. Akbar 189 Mansour. John G. 227 Mansour. Michael J. 244 Manzanita Hall 16. 260-262, 239. 254 Mapp. Grimmer W. 244. 331 Mara. Melissa A. 273 Marathay. Prashant A. 155 Marce. Chip 255 March. Lila R. 204 Marcus. Amy S. 204. 388 Marcus. Pamela S. 204 Marcus. Paul 306 Marcus. Steve 192. 193 Marder. Jennifer E. 253 Mares. Alain G. 218 Margerum. Lori A. 247 Margolin. Karen L. 200 Marguis. Paul 220 Marhstaller. Mike 215 Maricopa Hall 240. 262. 264 Marielti, Lena D. 346 Marmo. Christine 272 Marinow. Anna M. 185, 388. 437 Markstaller. Michelle L. 164 Marlatt. Mark A, 331 Mariett. James L. Jr. 165 Marquez. Christina R. 331 Marrietti. Steve 227 Marron. Craig 135 Marrstalier. Michelle 206 Marsh. Marianne L. 201 Marsh. Rebecca S. 388 Marsh. Suzanne M. 205 Marshall. Katheren F. 388 Marsulis. Tom 216 Martel. Michele M. 255, 331 Marti. Debra D. 116 Martin. Cheryl A. 346 Martin. Dawn A. 278 Martin. Eduardo F. 388 Martin. Eric 164 Martin. Kristin R. 206 Martin. Lance S. 158. 223 Martin. Mia 255 Martin. Michael 281 Martin. Michelle M. 208 Martin. Patrick J. 227 Martin. Scott R. 179 Martin. Thomas 222 Martin. William 219 Martinez. Brenda 165. 331 Martinez. Bruce G. 346 Martinez. Carlos A. 220 Martinez. Celia M. 358 Martinez. Delia L. 154, 189. 346 Martinez. Gerardo 281 Martinez. Lisa M. 331 Martinez. Lisette M. 189 Martinez. Myrna 331 Martinson. David A. 164 Martyn. David T. 216. 389 Martz. Erin C. 358 Marvel. Kevin B. 280. 331 Mascot. George 267 Mason. David M. 228 Mason. Denise 178 Mason.June C. 283 Mason. Paul A. 178 Mason. Richard B. 220 Mast. Susan E 207 Masters. Marjie G. 198 Masters. Maryanne 155. 156. 183 Mastro. Michael D. 219 Mastronardi. James J. 220 Mataeie. Stan 79 Matais. Michelle D. 389 Matesi. Nicholas J. 219 Mather. James T. 220 Mather. Marcia J. 208 Mathers. Meridith H. 278 Mathews. Kurk D. 219 Mathieson. Robert J. 216 Mathis. Derek S. 215 Matisewshi. Beth 156 Matison. James I. 215 Matsluoko. Hiroki 331 Matsuishi. Stephanie K. 146 Matsumura. Hajime 389 Matter. Carl B. 358 Mattera. Lisa A 206 Mattes. Catherine L. 262 Matthews. Chipper 241 Matthews. Clint W. 183 Matthews. Kevin E. 162 Matthews. Simon D. 123, 252 Matz. Eileen 386 Maul. Tamara 389 Maurer. Jeffrey A. 389 Maurer. Melissa L. 358 Mawman. Thomas E. 211 Maxwell. James W 86.87 Maxwell. Lon 208 Mayer. Christopher A. 331 Mayer. Lori A. 201 Mayer. Phillip W. 406 Mayer. Tuty 189 Mayers. Beth E. 204 Maynard. Kip H. 238 Mayo. Daniel A 358 Mays. Deirdre C. 271 Maytag, Patricia J. 202 Mazochi. David J. 281 Mazur. Gregory S. 221 Mazurczyk. Maureen 257 McAfee. Jack 281 McArthur. John D. 164 McBrearty. James 178 McBride Jo Ellen 156. 198 McBride. Phil B. 389 McBride. Scott T. 244 McBroom. Raymond J. 179. 406 McBryde. Bridget N, 201 McBryde. Erin K. 159.201 McBurnett. Wilfred R. Ill 389 McCabe. Michael D. 241 McCaffrey. Sharon L. 257 McCain. Gary 181 McCamey. Lori L. 258 McCann. James t. 153 McCarthy. John 112 McCarthy. Kevin J. 126 McCarthy. Peggy 278 McCarty. Bradford J. 293McCarty. Marlene Aleka 389 McCarty. Michael W. 389 McCaslin. Gregg A 123 McCaslin. Kevin C. 123 McCaw. Brian S. 167. 227 McClain. Brett G. 219 McClain. Gary 244 McCleary. Patricia A. 90 McCleery. Bryan W. 214 McClendon. Anna T. 270 McClendon. Paul C. 273 McCluskey. Matthew G. 89 McCollough. Brian E. 215 McConnell. Erin K. 389 McConnell. John M. 159 McConnell. Kathleen M. 274 McConnell. Mickey 119 McCoredy. Susan 154 McCormick. Alton L. 120 McCormick. Boots 242 McCormick. David W. 244 McCormick. Robert E. 228 McCormick. Sheri V. 183 McCracken. Michael R. 331 McCrea. Mary K. 278. 346 McCready. Theresa M. 206 McCune. Mark W. 346 McDaniel. Brett J. 107 McDarby. Michelle J. 181 McDermott. Louis M. Jr. 240 McDermott. Michael J. 216 McDonald. Audrey P. 154. 251 I McDonald. Jennifer A, 157, 207 I McDonald. Kimberly M. 155 I McDonald. Patrick E. 406 I McDonn. Micheal 164 I McDonough. Mary Anne 202 | McDowell. Beth Ann 185, 203. 358. 436 I McDowell. Ellen L 389 j McDowell. Paige E. 96. 97 I McEldowney. Jennifer A. 114.115 I McElwee. Tamara L. 202 I McEowen. Gregory W. 227 I McFarland. Todd S. 187 McFarlm. Brian J. 242 McFetters. Scott 222 McGahey. Thomas J. 389 McGarvcy. Bill 177 McGeachin. Jane M. 389 McGettigan. Kathleen M. 202 McGettigan, Toland C. 219 McGill, Scott D. 219 McGonagiil. Jamie W. 107 McGorray. Lara A. 274 McGrath. Raymond G. 271 McGraw. Victor 274 McGrew. Lisa A 202. 346 McGrue. Cheri D. 155. 255 McGuinness. Alekxander P. 166. 167 McGuire. Matthew J. 242 McHaney. Kristin A. 272 Mcllvaine. Jean 278 Mclnnes. John L. 389 McIntyre. Rebecca A. 147. 206 McKean, Raymond M. 166. 167 McKee. Mandy E. 248 McKee. Steven T. 222 I McKelvy, Dennece L. 183-| McKenna. Kristen M. 203. 347 McKenzie. John L. 164 McKenzie. Michaela B. 155 McKeown. Jeffrey C. 139 McKinney. John 222 McKissack. Scott E. 211 McKnight. Jean E. 183. 203. 358. 437 McKnzee. Mischell 152. 358 McLean. Bruce H. 255. 358 McLear. Mark H. 242 McLennan. Scott L. 162 McLinden, Melissa T. 84. 85 McMahon. Darrin 220 McMahon. Jeffrey A, 192 McMahon. Paisley J. 154. 198. 331 McManus. Heather I. 207 McManus. Stephen J. 331 McMillan. Craig S. 102.104 McMillen, 8ryan 119 McNair. Arthur E. 269 McNaughton. Kim S. 20. 246. 347 McNichdas. David H. 227 McNulty. Christine A. 157 McNulty. Sheila A. 192 McPeak. Diane C. 87 McPhilliamy. Michael S. 230 McQueen. Tamara M. 158. 253 McQueen, Timothy J. 222 McShane. Cathie L. 389 McTeman, Hugh J. 347 McWhirter. Andrew W. 155 Mead. Martha L. 198. 331 Meadow. Stacy F. 278 Mecabe. Wayne 244 Mecchiorre. Regina 331 Meckoli. Sandra J. 89 Medeiros. James S. 227 Medichan. John 244 Medicine 308-309 Meeks. Aaron K. 106. 107 Meeks. Eric S. 106.107 Meeks. Rochelle 152. 283 Meese. David P. ill 218 Mehlman. Davida B. 206 Meierhenry. Amy L. 206 Meinstem. Wendy 204 MeKay. Andy 222 Melberg, James E. 238 Meienda. John 239 Mellinger. Mark D. 183 Melvin. Daryl A 389 Mena. Linda S. 264 Mena. Victor M. 189 Mendeison. Debora C. 199 Mendez. Gary B. 230 Mendez. Phyllis J. 208 Mendina. Joe 267 Mendioia. Lancaster 244 Mendoza. A. 124 Mendoza. Antonio 0.189 Mendoza. Melinda 358 Mendoza. Sean H. V. 128.164. 273 Mene. Scott 89 Mens’ Drill Team 162 Menzer. Randy G. 331 Merbs, Heather L. 244 Merlino. Frank A III 358 Merlino, Maria R. 273 Merna. John G. 130 Merrell. Cristina 159 Merrick. Darrell L. 226 Merrill. Christina 206 Merrill. Darren J. 255 Merrill. David 255 Merrill. Rose I. 347 Merriman. Greg 123 Merris. Karen 157 Merz. August III 159 Messerschmidt. Roy H. Jr. 255 Messina. Samuel E. 92 Metcalf. Usa K. 84 Metee. Bill 238 Methot. Barbara A. 147. 155 Mettler. Sarah J. 200 Metzger. Marilyn S. 264 Mexican Earthquake 57 Mexican National Students' Association 189 Meya. Anita E. 248 Meyer. Ann E. 206 Meyer. Birgit 171 Meyer. John W. 127 Meyer. Kathleen Doris 89 Meyer. Kristen A. 199 Meyer. Margo 206 Meyer. Melinda L. 202 Meyer. Scott R. 241 Meyer. Shelley A. 207 Meyerhoeffer, Jason A. 107 Meyers. Donald S. 130 Meyers. Glenn J. 231 Meyers. James R. 230. 241 Meyers. Janine A. 255 Meyers. Roy 220 Miami Vice 22 Michel. Jacqueline E. 200 Michel. Kristin J. 200 Micheison. Leslie 207 Microcampus 386 Middleton. Kent F. 119 Middleton. Renee A. 202. 331 Midyett. Scott A. 258 Mielke. Christopher V. 222 Miera. Manuel R. 123 Migration 244-245 Miles. Tim 213 Miley. Maryann V. 273. 374 Milhdawi, Husam 389 Milkenos. Darius 241 Milkes. Shari 283 Millam. Steven M. 178. 271. 331 Millay. Garrick D. 92. 94 Miller. Brian 269 Miller. Catherine 207 Miller. Cynthia L. 202 Miller. Daniel P. 280 Miller. David 244 Mi ier. Deborah L. 203 Miller. Eric A. 166 Miller. Forrest L. 406 Miller. Gabrieia 162 Miller. Gregory 218 Miller. Jeffrey 281 Miller. John 184. 216. 437 Miller. Kristin M. 203 Miller, Kristine 347 Miller. Laney 162 Miller. Lori 200 Miller. Mark 265. 267. 278 Miller. Sarah J. 200. 203 Miller. Stacy L. 204. 331 Miller. Stephanie 358 Miller. Todd A. 240 Miller. Valerie R. 262 Mills. Michael R. 222 Mills. Robert 162 Millstein. Wendy S. 201. 207 M.lne. Jay A. 123.220 Milne. Peter A. 222 Milner, David G. 130 Milner. Patricia M. 179. 270 Milo. Alyson M. 208. 389 Milo. Kristin L. 201 Milon. Perry 231 Minarik. Steve E. 222 Minas. Wendy E. 147 Miner. Lynda L. 128. 129 Mmes. Susan E. 260 Mmgs, Timothy S. 389 Minikes. Sheryl B. 256 Minnich. Brian N. 159 Minor. Laura A. 208. 347 Minority Action Council 189 Minoux. Kevin G. 242 Minson. Christopher T. 229 Mira. Darin 183 Miranda. Monica A. 164 Mirza. Asif Abbas 183. 358 Mishei. Marie 310 Mitchell. David C. 120 Mitchell. Dominique W. 215 Mitchell. John A 215 Mitchell. Leanne D. 181,259 Mitchell. Susan L. 158. 358 Mitchell. Tammy 162. 347 Mitrick. Barbara A. 199 Mitsuishi. Pamela 244 Mitwassi. Mousa G. 390 Miyake, issex 26 Mizner. Christopher J. 219 Mlawsky. Alexander C. 89. 159 Mnichowicz. Michael J. 123. 269 Modica. Kim D. 116, 201 Moehring. Barry J. 215 Moeur. Patricia A. 133 Moffatt. Gerald R. 239 Moffitt. Craig E. 231 Moffitt. Darrell A. 231 Mohammed. Afzal 189 Mohave Hall 16. 254. 264. 267. 269. 278 Mohd. Zainal Bin 390 Mojtabai. Navid 127 Molefhe. Wame M. 189 Moler. Paul E. 280 Molloy. Craig 129 Molloy. Paula M. 390 Moltzau. Scott 120, 274 l-N-D-E-X 423Mon. Carry. 267 Mona. Victor 244 Monaceit. Michael B. 216 Monashefsky. Robert S. 255 Moncell. Mark B. 216 Mongan. Christine T. 206 Monheit. Michelle L. 244. 331 Monroe. Debora R. 166, 167 Monrow. Mike 92 Montes. Jose M. Jr. 189 Montgomery. Billy E. 271.331 Montgomery. David B. 155. 178 Montiel. Maricella E 189. 347 Montoya. Joseph R. 127. 211 Montoya. Kathleen M. 270. 358 Montrose. Weston S. 152 Moody. KeBeen K. 264 Moon. Trudy K. 133. 359 Moonen. Pat 152 Mooney. Alice 179. 270 Mooney. Andrea K. 201 Mooney. Laura M. 202 Moore. Alyson C. 251 Moore. Colleen A. 200 Moore. Gina M. 332 Moore. John E. 230. 347 Moore. Lee M. 219 Moore. Linda L. M. 390 Moore. Michael K. 50 Moore. Regina L. 264 Moore. Tracy L. 390 Moormann. Thomas A. 221 Morales. Michael S. 271 Moreno. MarCO G. 229 Moreno. Sandra D. 347 Moreno. Sonya Y. 206 Morentin. Yolanda M 406 Moret, Holly E. 204 Morett. Jim 132 Morey. Shaun C. 135 Morfitt. Wendi S. 158 Morgan. Christopher J. 86. 87 Morgan. David R. 127. 222 Morgan, Shan R. 222 Morgneim, Shad L. 347 Moriarty. Mary E. 249 Morino, KiyOmi A. 84 Morley. George 186. 435. 438 Moroney. Micheen Jo 246 Moroney, Monica J. 246 Morris. Dean 240 Morris. Donna K. 162 Morris. Thomas P. 244 Morrison. Jacob N. 347 Morrison. Jerry A. 280 Morrison. Keith M. 86. 87 Morrison. Maiya M. 202. 262. 332 Morrison. Marjorie S. 165 Mors. Cheryl 390 Morse. Lesa Carol 277 Morse. Michael J- 23i Mortar Board 157 Mortel. Victoria V. 262 Mortensen. Andrew R. 229 Morton. Bruce A. 332 Morton. Lisa M. 157 Morton. Margaret A. 390 Morton. Terence N. 218 Mosadehy. Noneyreh 183 Moschonas. Anthony 400 Moser. Nathan D. 347 Moser. Patricia R. 347 Moses. Timothy J. 238 Moses. Tom 298 Moshier. Joy L. 390. 436 Moskowitz. Bryan L. 223 Moskowitz. Frank W. 240 Moskowitz. Rhoda L. 391 Mosra. Mike 244 Moss. Debra L. 248 Mosteller, Steven W. 220 Motomatsu. Sheila E. 156 Mount. Jonathan W. 347 Mouton. Merrick J. 162 Moya. Glenda X. 332 Moyer, Gordon S. 406 Moynahan. Kevin F. 242 Moyo. Arabia B. 189 Mrsny. Captain 162 MTV 22 Mueller. Astrid C. 206 Mueller. Jacquel ne L. 206 Muhammad. Azhari Bin 132 Muir. Jeffrey D. 259 Mullen. Judith L. 207 Mullen. Richard S. 192 Muller. Brad 244 Muller. Gary P. 347 Muller. Valerie S. 359 Mulligan. Kelly J. 269 Mullins. Joseph M. 391 Mullins. Joyce M. 202 Mullins. Margy M. 146 Mulvaney. Deborah L. 332 Munhall. Thomas F. 240. 332 Munoz. Cecilia V. 359 Munro. Susan C. 202. 274 Munzinger. Eric M. 226 Munzinger, Kurt R. 226 Muramoto. Max S. 163 Vuriett. Steve 162 Murphy. Carolyn 207 Murphy, Dyron V. 267, 359 Murphy, James 238 Murphy. Jennifer A. 207. 347 Murphy. Kelli L. 198 Murphy. Kellie A. 184, 437 Murphy. Kerry M. 146 Murphy. Kevin 171 Murphy. Mary M. 248. 262. 278 Murphy. Richard 8. 230 Murphy. Timothy P. 406 Murray. Chns 87. 114 Murray. Dave 86. 87. 113 Murray. Loree A. 390 Murrieta. Carmen G. 162 Murrieta. Pete D. 220 Murrow. Douglas 228 Murry. Stephanie D. 84. 85 Murry. Tony 240 Murton, Deborah L. 264. 332 Muscutt. Kenneth J. 228 Musgrove, Marc S. 269 Music and Literature 24, 25 Musical Majority 24 Muth. Lisa M 154. 158. 274. 332 Myers. Brian J. 269 Myers. Frank 438 Myers. Robert L. 114 Myles. Timothy G. 289. 406 Mynderioh. John 178 Nach. Adam. B. 231. 391 Nach. David B. 231 Nadei. Jarrod S. 231 Naegler. Karen L. 200 Nafzger. wade E. 347 Nagasawa. Mark K. 281 Nagel. Ronald C. 39i Nagle. Richard A. 210. 241. 332 Nagy. Robert P. 223 Nahan, David L. 391 Najarian. PoBy A. 163 Nakano. Toshiko 264 Nakano. Wallace 269 Nakis. Kenneth G. 123 Natwood. Debie A. 251. 347 Nardeen. Kristin 250 Narramore, Charles L. 214 Narter. Dana B. 278 Naser, Mohammed B. 189 Nash. Catherine L. 123 Nash. Gary B. 391 Nash. Susan 181 Nasium. Jim 257 Nataro. Laurie 438 Natham, Rebecca 133 Nathan. Robert G. 281 Nathenson. Samuel L. 264 National Student Speech-Language Hearing Assoc. 176 National Union of Syrian Students 190 Naughton. Francis W. 230 Navajo Hall 269 Navarrette. Marissa A. 391 Navarrette. Sonia H. 199 Navy ROTC 144, 166. 167 Naylor. Joanna J. 247 Ndamimn, Mohammed Bida 189. 406 Neal. Kolette D. 106 Neary, Linda S. 89 Nedrow. Gayle L. 202, 359 Nedza. Walter W. 222 Neef. Bryan T. 230 Neel. Jennifer L. 249. 332 Neel. Mark E. 107 Neel. Stephanie 391 Neff. Richard A. ll 264 Neff. Scott A 359 Negiek. Yvonne 133 Negron. Rosa 107. 166 Neihart. Susan A. 347 Neill. Julia L. 332 Neimanis, Peter F. 219 Neise. Pedro 133 Neisklingcr, Steven 391 Neiss. Gary S. 214 Nelligan, Kathryn S. 274. 374 Nelson, Adam C. 231 Nelson. Bradley L. 267 Nelson. Bryan 107. 274 Nelson, Bryan 347 Nelson. Christine M. 262 Nelson. Courtney T. 251 Nelson. Diane G. 172 Nelson. Dorothy K. 301 Nelson. Elizabeth A 283 Nelson. George 304 Nelson. Jeffrey 107. 241 Nelson. Kristin K. 207. 249 Nelson, Lisa A. 207 Nelson. Maria K. 165. 332 Nelson. Marit E. 183 Nelson, Michael B. 226 Nelson. Robm L. 97 Nelson. Sharon K. 359 Nemergut. Shelly A. 391 Neri. Alphonse M. 154 Nerra. Kris 200 Nestor. Laura L. 155,198 Nettesheim. Virginia M. 332 Neuman. Tony 123 Nevins. Natalie 130 Newell. Judith A. 391 Newell. Sarah S. 206 Newman Center Student Council 168 Newman. Hillary S. 200. 278 Newman. Karen M. 283 Newman. Sara A. 248 Newman. Theodore A. Jr. 230 Newman. Traci L. 207 Newport. Nancy R. D. 391 Newton. Brian P. 163 Newton. Deborah L. 347, 361 Ney. David P. 119 Ng. Susana Siushan 347 Ng, Tat Hei 359 Ngana. Theora 189 Nguessan. Mem be Dtdicr 189 Nguyen. Cuong Van 391 Nguyen, Thang Van 244 Nguyen. Thanh Kim 332 Nguyen. Thuynhan 391 Nguyen. Toan X 353 Nguyen. Tri Thien 355 Nicholas. Kristin M. 200 Nichols. Paul V. 257. 258 Nicholson. 8rent D. 391 Nicholson. Eric 229 Nicholson. Michael J. 229. 241 Nickamin. David J. 231 Nickel. Lauren E. 203. 208. 332 Nickerson. Thelma S. 178 Niel. Julia 198 Nielsen. Paul R. 216 Niemiec. June E. 391 ■ 424 l-N-D-E-XNightlife 246-247 Nikodemus. Heidi A. 201 Niles. Sharon L. 189.190. 251 NWo. Jack D. 391 Niska. Terri E. 246. 347 Nilz. Gordon A. 228 No Go Sluggers 140 Noble. Matthew L. 221 Noilman, Allison 132 Nolting, Cynthian M 208 Nonley. Kris 246 Noodles and Crust 40 Noor. Nared 129 Norcy. Susan 158 Nordell. Rooert H. Ill 391 Norman. Charles L IV 164. 269 Norman. Shannon B. 261 Norris. Gregory C. 223 Norris. Karen S. 178. 392 Norris. Todd J. 256 North. James 269 North. Pamela L. 86. 87. 144. 347 Norton. Chris 86 Norwich. Fredrick M. 227 Notting, Cynthia 359 Novy. Susan D. 181.271 Nowlin. Robert N. 177 Nuclear Engineering 304 Nunamaker. Mark L. 215 Nunn. Christopher P. 269 Nursing 310-311 Nuth. Deborah L. 359 Nutrition and Fitness Forum 148 Nutt. Michael E. 160. 256 Nyhe«m. Mona E. 89 Nyman. Carl H. Jr. 255 Nyman. Mia Ewa 148. 246 Oakley. Steven J. 255 Oates. Jennifer A. 207 O'Bannon. Carey J. 208 Oberhoitzer. Elsa K. 208 Oblonsky. Evan S. 223 O'Boyle. Eileen M. 359 O'Brien Jeffrey M. 347 O'Brien. Ann K. 260 O'Brien. Michele J. 392 O'Brien. Patricia A. 164. 347 O'Brien. Sean C. 242 Obst. Tim A. 157 Occhipinti. Carl J. 228 Ochoa. Denise M. 189 Ochoa. Monica M. 203 Ochoa. Victor 392 Ochoaborquez. Victor M. 220 Ochs. Juliana J. 244 O'Connell. Daniel J. 230 O'Connell. Erin V. 202 O'Connell. Vincent J. 146 O'Connor. Jennifer A. 332 O'Connor. Kevin M. 267 O'Connor. Patricia J. 202 O'Connor. Sean P. 256 Octtel. Charles 332 O'Dell Mark 392 O'Donnel. John N. 122, 123 O'Donnell. Joseph W. 216 O'Donnell. Patrick S. 166 Odum. Bill 126 Oelze. Jan P. Jr. 230 Oettel. Charles G. 204 Off Campus Association 153 Off Campus Housing 46-47 Officer. Sarah J. 178 Offidani. Laura A. 392 Ogden. Larry R. 392 Ohnemus. Karen M. 155. 202 Ohnmeiss. Dale H. 132 O'Keefee. Elizabeth J. 270 O'Key. Christopher 164 Okie. Jacqueline M. 200 Okinawan. Sho-Rin Ryu 132.133 Okogbo. Greg 407 Old Main 9 Oldenburg. Timothy F. 132 Olear, Thomas P. 255 O'Leary. Don 130 O'Leary. Mary F. 89 O'Leary. Sean P. 164 Olgart. Barb 200 Olinger. Robert C. 216 Olivas. Jose L. 359 Oliver. Derek S. 255 Oliver. Robert M. 222 Olivier. Timothy J. 123 Olivieri. Jean M. 246 Olkowski. June 98. 99 Olsen. Beth E. 392 Olsen. Celeste M. 202 Olsen. John 294 Olsen. Mari 251 Olson. Carolyn B. 154. 203 Olson. John M. 163 Olson. Lute 100-102. 104 Olson. Robert T. 229 Olson. Sarah I. 359 Olsonwoods. Cynthia A. 153 Omega Psi Phi 217 Omelia. Amy E. 200. 249 Omeiia. Kelly A. 200 Omer. Ahmed Adan 189 Ondrish. Stephen E. 228 O'Neil. Kristen A. 251 Ong. Nicholas G. 123. 392 Ong. Timothy E. 238 Ooh-Aah, Man 19 Oppenheim. Paul D. 359 Oppenhetmer. Steven C. 240 Optimi 156 Orchestral Maneuvers in the Dark 384 Order of Omega 155 Orgcl. Jennifer A. 204 O'Rielly. Richard F. 230. 231 Orlanski. Sue 273 Orlep. Nathan 347 Ormsby. Kathryn 392 Orr. Andna K. 260 Orr. Nancy A. 205 Orradre. Peter M. 242 Ortega. Barbara M. 359 Ortega. Regina C. 332 Ortega. Robert F. 221 Ortiz. Francisco A. 255 Ortiz. Paul A. 222 Ortner. Gienn J. 359 Osario. Fritz 155 Osborne. David M. 162 Osena. Violette 347 Osete. Ana 189 Osete. Jose A. 189 Osete. Mar del Carmen 189 Osete. Pedro X. 189 Osgood. James M. 280 O'Shaughnessy. Kathryn C. 129. 246 O'Shea. Patrick W. 238 Osheroff. Mia J. 204 O'Sullivan. Theresa J. 271 O’Sullivan. Thomas C. 281 Otey. Lisa C. 347 Otis. Dana T. 158 Ottal. Charles 167 Ottey. John W. 330 Otto. Lisa E. 181.222. 332 Ottomeyer. Bradley A. 230 Otzen. Lorenz D. Ill 332 Oussta. Osman M. 242 Over the Bridge 357 Overall. Nancy H. 146. 208 Overbaugh. Clark J. 240 Overs. Julia 97 Overturf. Tannis D. 392 Owens. Kevin J. 332 Owens. Robert C. 257 Owens. Susan E. 201. 392 Owens. Terence D. 392 Owsley, Margarita 244 Owsley. Mimi 200 Owsley. Suzanne D. 152.359 Oyen, Diana L. 132.162 Pacenti. John M. 244 Pacheco. Eva L. 129. 392 Pachosic. Ann 202 Pack. Dave 269 Pack. Martin. C. 215 Padilla. Bobbi L. 274 Padilla. Daniel E. 238 Padilla. Francisco J. 269 Padilla. Jose A. 392 Padrez. Mark C. 168 Page. Susan A. 206 Paging 234 Paisley. Kriss 438 Pakistan Club 189 Paiacio. Patricia G. 282 Palacios. Miguel A. 189 Palazza. Christie A. 147 Palma. Arnulfo A. 392 Palmer. Ped W. 165. 274. 347 Palmreuter. Kimberly L. 155 Paioma. Fernando R. 269 Palser. William B. 332 Palumbo. Elisa M. 198 Pancner. Jennifer M. 202 Pancrazi. Thomas J. 123 Pandemonium 274 Pankita. Bartholomew C. 159. 230 Pankita. Jacques J. 158.166. 230. 348 Pannock, Chrris 222 Panteli. Jorge E. 252 Paolucci, Andrew J. 236 Paonc. Dean M. 359 Papciak. Christine D. 248 Papetti. Randall S. 280 Papitatac. Chrissi 201 Pappas. Jacquelyn A. 156. 207 Pappas. James G. 227 Par Course 38 Pardo. Ronald A. 231 Pare. Lea 278 Paredes, imeida G. 205 Parent Cooperation Preschool 173 Parents Music Resource Center 24 Parisoau. Thomas W. 267. 359 Park. David J. 333 Park Student Center 11.38. 39 Park. Hyun Soo 154. 247 Parker. Hoit 172 Parker. Keith G. 280 Parker. Ronald R. 214 Parker. Trevor R. 241 Parkes. Eric S. 255 Parking 62-63. 346 Parks. Derek A. 171 Parlette. Lynn M. 283 Parot. Christopher J. 155 Parra. Maria G. 185. 436 Parra. Santiago A. 165,189 Parrish. John E. 228 Parseli. Gary R. 271 Parsons. Gregg 183 Pask. Scott D. 226 Past Champs 140 Patane. Stephen M. 178, 392 Patchen. David S. 218 Pate. Jean A. 249 Patel. Pragna A. 160. 261. 359 Patterson. Arthur E. IV 348 Patterson. Bean 206 Patterson. Brian D. 220 Patterson. Dana D. 98. 99 Patterson. Gary 304 Patterson. Jeroid D. 190. 213 Patterson. Patricia D. 438 Pattillo. Robert H, 216 Patton. Frank A. 226 l-N-D-E-X 425Patzer. William A. 220 Patzman. Mark A. II 222 Pauker. Stuart B. 231 Paulley. Byron 171 Pauw. Edward J. 333 Pavioch. Daniel S. 256 Payette. Daniel J. 333 Payne. Lisa L. 333 Payne. Scott F. 213 Payonzeck. Susan J. 207 Paytas. Kathleen M. 201 Pear. Darren L. 164. 348 Pearlman. Lisa E. 159 Pearson. Anthony S. 228 Pearson. Denise S. 278 Peartree. Laura M. 206 Peay. Elona R. 207. 392 Peck. Bill 164 Peck. John W. 333 Peck. Leslie A. 207 Peck. Susan J. 392 Peckham. Steven E. 360 Peder. Brad 214 Pedersen. RcmakJo A. 360 Peduchi. Rebecca A 89 Pegeiow. Deborah E. 207. 266 Pegnam. Michael 130 Pcher. Samuel 162-163 Peirce. Suzanne 201 Peituch. Mary 203 Peiger. Martin F. 255 Pellerito. Carl A. 219 Pellman. Cindy L. 156, 207 Pence. Janis Annette 116. 117 Pendergast. Clarence Clifford 227 Pendley. Clarice A. 202. 203 Penisten. Jane E. 248 Penner. Valerie M. 256 Penners. Donald V. 183 Pennington. John C. 392 Pentic. Nada A. 89 Peralta. Mike L. 189 Pereira. Diomdio 126 Pereyda. Margarita 165. 189 Perez. John A. 216 Perez. Victoriana R. 165 Perez-Wyckoff. Gloria 152-154 Perkins. Erik F. 159 Perkins. Kari Lee 333 Perkins. Kim Brewer. Jr. 273. 333 Perkins. Skip 183 Perko. Michael J. 227 Perko. Vince L 280 Perry. Colleen D. 407 Perry. Gayle L. 178 Perry. Steve 221 Person. Lynda D. 436 Personette. Robin J. 278 Personnel Administration Club 178 Peshlakai. Clifton L. 392 Peter. Brian R. 123. 215 Peters. Brian 242 Peters. Curtis R. 219 Peters. John W. 255 Peters. Kathryn S. 244 Peters. Marion M. 273 Petersen. Laureen T. 202 Peterson. Alex Y. 286 Peterson. Cathieen L. 360 Peterson. Joel 127 Peterson. Karla J. 260. 348 Peterson. Kathryn A 146, 155. 202. 203 Peterson. Kristen 278 Peterson. Lauran M. 333 Peterson. Prof. R. E. 175 Poterson. Richard T. 165. 244 Petesch. Denise E. 181 Petito. Nancy 393 Petri. John 0.181 Petrin. Wendy E 348 Petry. Glenn 210 Pettit. Thomas A. 166 Petty. Trina A. 248 Peunell. Amy 200 Peyton. Robert E. 181 Pfeiffer. Heidi A. 256 Pfeiffer. Lauren E. 135. 206 Pfeil. William E. 123 Pfister. A. J. 316 Phalcn. Shawn 206 Pham. SiSSi Vu 333 Pharmacy 312-313 Phelps. Sharon J. 393 Phi Chi Theta 182. 183 Phi Delta Theta 218 Phi Gamma Delta 211. 227 Phi Kappa Psi 224 Phi Lambda Phrateres 152 Phi Sigma Kappa 210 Philanthropies 212 Phtibee. Tonja S. 260 Philips. Kathleen M. 206 Phillips. Delbert 172 Phillips, Emo 358 Phillips. Nanette 199 Phillips. Shannan A. 208 Philpott. Lindsey 393 Phipps. Joseph L. 241 Phon. Dean 171 Phones 270-271 Pi Beta Phi 205 Pi Kappa Alpha 3. 225. 229 Piaser. Amanda R. 278 Picano. Norma 152 Piccolomini. Bryan 228 Pier., Lisa C. 348 Pierpont. John W. 333 Pierson. Roxanne B. 126. 360 Pierson. Tuesday L. 126. 393 Pilach. Alicia 205 Pilch. Anita E. 262. 333 Pilcher. Ann L. 201. 393 Pilto. Carrie L. 393 Pima Hall 270 Pimental. Herar Alonso 89 Pinal Hall 271 Pme. Denise B. 199 Pine. Glenn L. 223 Pino. Susan L. 202 Pins. Betty 148 Pins. Betty C. 148 Piontek, John P. 393. 394 Pipes. Brian L 214 Pisacano. Norma R. 393. 394 Pistol Team 143 Pitt. Donald 316. 400 Pitt. Joshua 223 Pittenger. Darran J. 211 Pitter. Laura L 206 Pittman. Steve A. 299 Pizmoht. Ronald M. 348 Planck. Micheal C. 132. 133 Plant Pathology Club 177 Plante. Mark S. 267 Ptantz. Teresa A. 199 Platt. Leonard D. 394 Piescia, Gma M. 198 Pietcher. Todd A. 244 Pletschdegarcia. Kathleen R. 394 Pievei. Rebecca M. 256. 394 Pleza. Patricia 312 Plitt. Linda A. 255 Plitt. Valerie 260 Pioog. Steven P. 228 Pocras. Jeanne L. 204 Poindexter. Phillip H. 160. 257 Pdakowski. William E. 164 Poleyestewa. Elvera J. 251. 333 Polhemus. Raegan M. 206 Politi. Evan S. 253 Polk. Ariadne L. 204 Pollack. Kimberly A. 278 Pollard. Brad 123 Pollard. Erin M. 201 Pollyea. Michelle L. 204. 277 Poloni. Daniel L. 214 Polonsky. Robert A 230. 348 Poison. Andrea M 206 Polston. Scott E 221. 253 Polvino. Elaine T. 244. 394 Pom and Cheer 116-117 Pombo. Manuel A. 280 Pomeroy. Brad W. 394 Pon. Russell M. 407 Pondya, Ashish 132 Pones. Frank J. 333 Poole. Robert M. 119 Poole. Steven J. 119 Poon. Dennis A. 240 Poon. James 255 Pope. Steven R. 242 Poplack. Lauren J. 271 Poplewko. Gregory w. 230 Poppe. Barbara H. 206 Porter. Joseph B. 192 Porter. Kevin J. 190 Porter. Lisa R. 394 Porter. Marianne R. 244 Porter. Millie 438 Portnoy. David A. 184. 211, 437 Possehl, Jeffrey T. 211 Post. Ted J. 360 Posus. Noel T. 333 Pothemus. Raegar 259 Potter. Cynthia 90-91 Potter. Miles B 228 Poun. James 165 Powell. Christopher 274 Powell. Julie A 204 Powell. Scott 211 Powers. Eric E. 348 Prado. Steven R. 271.360 Pratt. Cecil E. 179 Pratt. Ellen L. 260 Pratt. Pamela D. 262 Preble. Catherine A. 159 Preble. Christine 394 Preece. Tamera B. 264. 394 Preludes 157 Premeaux. David C. 228 Prentice. Ian C. 348 Pressman. Bradely D. 348 Preston. Benjamin M. 255 Preston. Elizabeth J. 283 Price. David 136. 239 Price. Edward C. Ill 216 Price. Jube L. 277 Pneto. Dennis C. 269. 333 Prime. Tamara J. 273 Primus 157 Prince. Gera L. 262. 278 Prince. Julie K. 394 Pringle. John S. 166-167. 227 Prinz. Carolyn S 248. 333 Prior. Joseph L. 81 Proctor. Kelly B 394 Proveaux. Bernice L. 165, 243 Pruitt. Matthew T. 133. 166-167 Pruitt. Stephen D. 244 Pshak. Judy A. 264. 333 Ptzman. Mark 166 Public. John Q 281 Pujadas. Rosa M. 129,153 Pulaski. Brian E. 223 Pulse. Eugene B. 241 Punzei. Andreas K. 126-127 Purugganan, Tim A. 223 Putman. Suzanne M. 273 Pyc. Carolyn E. 152. 158. 249 Pyle. Jon T. 223 Pyles. Diana L. 272 Pyritz. Joseph S. 50 Qazi. Jameel A 255 Quack University Organization 161 Quade. John J. 86 Quen. Janet L. 260 Quesenberry. Raymond E. 163 Queshi. Arshad 360 Quick. Christine S. 333 Quick. Diane E. 179 Quick. Edward E. 360 Quillin. Timothy J. 162 Quinlan. Gregory J. 229 ■ 426 l-N-D-E-XQuinlan. Roger J. 219. 360 Quinn. Colleen A. 199 Quintana. Leticia 189 Quintero. Jesus 348 Quirk, Patricia A. 147,200 Qureshi. Azhar My 360 Raasch, Heidi B. 262 Rach. Ragin 200 Racicot. Suzanne Y. 148. 394 Racz. Thomas L. 267 Raczynski. Robin A. 394 Radke. Susan K. 206 Radockavitch. Kim 206 Radom. Mark A. 107. 280 Ragailer. Brian J. 394 Rageis. Douglas M. 146 Rahman. Zia Ur 132. 407 Raiffie. Stacy L. 204 Ra.hl. Margaret 146. 147 Rainwater. April 249 Raizman, Dean 394 Rail. Martha J. 179 Ramblers Hiking Club 150 Rambo. Margaret A. 181 Ramierez. Gina 208 Ramirez. Aaron 86. 87 Ram.rez. Cristina 270 Ramiu, Julian P. 241 Ramsay. Mitchell E. 255 Ramsay. Peter N. 109 Ramsey. Margo A. 177 Randan. Richard A. 222 Randels. Kelly 0. 157 Randle. Diane A. 181 Randle. Michael L. 394 Randolph. Kirsten M. 178 Randolph. Martin 348 Raney. Kristina L. 206. 333 Rangel. Veronica 179. 270 Ranger. Jacqueline A. 199. 200 Rankin. Mark C. 89 Rascon. Gina P. 205 Rash. Scott H. 395 Raskin. Gregory A. 231 Rasmus. Daniel L. 226 Rasmussen. Jill C. 158 Rathbone. Elizabeth H. 200 Ratia. Bert R. Jr. 215 Ratner, Maralissa 204 Raveneile. Bonnie M. 348 Ray. Alex 360 Ray. Larry 97 Ray. Melissa A. 283 Ray. Todd A. 164 Raygo. Melinda A 264. 348 Raymond. Barbara 36 Raymond. Elizabeth A. 84 Razzi. Christina D. 199 Reade. Gregory S. 281 Reading. Timothy J. 222 Reah. Elaine L. 208 Reah. Paul F. 224. 348 Rean. Elame 334 Reca. David 241. 334 Redding. Theodore J. 395 Redheffer. George L. 334 Redi. Chns A. 230 Redmond. Michele A. 395 Redondo. Veronica M. 116 Reece. Victor R. 395 Reed. Cherilyn M. 283 Reed. David A. 238 Reed. Deanna R. 146. 202 Reed. Linda R. 165 Reed. Sylvia 167 Rees. Gary D. 271 Reese. Laura L. 133. 252-253. 334 Reese. Sheryl L. 202 Regan. Laura L. 395 Reid. Sylvia H. 272 Reilman, Lynn E. 204 Roifschneider. Timm G. 256 Reih. Jay 231 Reijs. Walter 242 Reilly. Kelli T. 348 Reilly. William 217 Reinhart. Debbie 198 Reisher. Diane 207 Reisig. Charles C. 109 Reiss. Andrea H. 201 Reizer. Neal R. 164 Relaxation 272-274 Rel. Ron 216 Relorford. Bert 244 Remiker. Patti M. 264 Renfro. Darcy R. 202 Renfro. Kelly 36 Renner. Jennifer J. 206 Reol. Chns 348 Resident Assistant 242-243 Residence Hall Association 181 Revello. John D. 253 Revine. Julie 249 Rewsdorf. Mike 223 Reyes. Austin 220 Reyes. Deborah C. 116 Reyes. Laura A. 361 Reyes. Lorena 395 Reyes. Raul C. 407 Reynolds. Alexis J. 395 Reynolds. Christie 264, 334 Reynolds. Daniel M. 153 Reynolds. Kathleen K. 201 Reynolds. Kelly A. 201 Reynolds. Rebecca L. 154 Reynolds. Richard D. Jr. 222 Reynolds. Scott 183 Reznowski. Lome A. 395 Rhoads. Tamara R. 116-117 Rhode. Tom J. 224 Rhoder. Doug 181 Rhodes. Mercy C. 395 Rhodes. Nancy L. 154, 244.334 Rhodes. Valentine J. 267 Rhodes. William R. 269 Rhscon, Maria 175 Riaz. Gondai 189 Riccitelto. Robert j. 90-91 Rice. Bobby 230 Rice. Cassandra L. 248 Rice. K. C. 202 Rice. Leigh A. 334 Rice. Richard R. 395 Rice. Scott H. 334 Rich. Gina L. 200 Richards. Laura B. 283 Richards. Robert 164 Richardson. Beth A, 199 Richardson. Jay 215 Richardson. Kenneth j. 264 Richardson. Michelle A 244. 278 Richey. Annie M. 334 Richey. Stephen J. 229 Richker. Ronald C. 231 Ridenour. Cary 136 Rider. Wanda J. 395 Ridgway. Brett A 269 Ridgway. Nancy K. 246. 334 Ridway. Nancy 154 Rieber. Clinton J. 215 Riechart. Stephanie 205 Riedel. James D. 163 Riegel. Kathleen S. 334 Ries. Waiter C. 334 Riesenberg. Andrew G. 123 Riggle. Nathan D. 148 Riklin. Julie L. 202 Riley. Lynn K. 268. 278. 334 Riley. Michael 107. 230 Riley. Sarah D. 178 Rillos. Kerstan K. 219 Rmdc. Heather A. 205 Rinehart. Jeffrey A. 81 Ring, John C. 166. 256.361 Rink. Christopher M. 226 Rippy. Barbara S. 334 Rising, Gene A. 166-167 Rising. Russell M. 146 Ritchie. Meg 114 Rittehouse. Sananne R. 395 Ritter. Thorsten M. 242 Rivard. Sara E. 206 River of Life Club 161 Rivera. John P. 334 Rivera. Ricnard W. 154 Rivers. Steve 222 Rivicllo. Thomas A. 223 Roan. Robert L. 92 Roarese, Miguel 334 Robbins. Martha L. 270 Roberge. Oianne M. 283 Roberson. Laura E. 206 Roberts. Cheryl L. 248 Roberts. George F. 123 Roberts. Nannette S. 166 Roberts. Pamela S. 205 Roberts. Sandra D. 165 Roberts. Tonya 165 Robinson. Freddy M. 395 Robinson. Laura 249 Robinson. Laune A. 262 Robinson. Richard M. Jr. 271.348 Robies. Francisco J. 130 Robles. Mary Ann 186 Robies. Terra A. 183 Rocchio. Stacy R. 277 Rocci. Keith A. 395 Rocco. Dana C. 274 Rocha. John M. 348 Rockow. Jeffrey P. 181 Rodeheaver. Dwayne L. 267 Rodeo Club 133 Rodriguez. Anna M. 361 Rodriguez. Leslie 348 Rodriguez. Rafael E. 128 Rodriguez. Rosannc 348 Rodriques. Jerry 155 Roeder. Douglas N. 348 Roomer. Wendy J. 270 Roen. Nicoiette M. 274 Rotfman. Julie A. 278 Rogers. Jill L. 273 Rogers. Pamela A. 262. 349 Rogers. Scott A. 84 Rogers. Steven A. 132. 280 Rohde. David 92 Rojas. Jose 109 Roland. Julie L. 273 Roll. Kerr. L. 154. 158 Romaneski. Stephanie L. 277 Romanoff. Jay 157 Romero. Jose A. 267 Romero. Samuel 395 Romesborg. Tyla S. 147 Romm. Richard 281 Ronald McDonald House 48 Roop. Frank M. Ill 109 Root. Debra S. 396 Root. Michael F 361 Roquedeescobar. Giselle M. 129. 349 Rosales. Timothy M. 334 Rosario. Francisco K. 166. 349 Rosati. Annemarie 271 Rose. Jany R. 166 Rose. Juke L. 249 Rose. Richard D. 123 Rose. Stiieda P. 396 Rosen. Raquel L. 277. 334 Rosenberg. Glenn A 124 Rosenberg. Joseph C. 396 Rosenberg. Marla B. 278 Rosenberg. Theodore S. 349 Rosenblatt. Delia C. 163 Rosensimon. Barbara 186 Rosenthal. Daniel A. 264 Rosenthal. Gregory A. 155 Roskoph. Julie B. 248 Rosier. Amy E. 249 Ross. Debra S. 349 Ross. Jennifer K. 152 Ross. Kevin 266 Ross. Mitchell L. 396 ROSS. Vincent N. 244 Rossman. Mary M. 247 Rossman. Michele 349 l-N-D-E-X 427Roth, David 128 Rothlisberg, Craig A 256 Rouggos. George 334 Rower. Nancy M. 349 Rowley. David W. 281 Ruball. Eric 265 Rubenstein. Missy 136 Rubenstein. Scott E. 136 Rubi. Lucedes M. 179 Rubin. Joseph J. 220 Rubin. Louis G. 231 Ruble. James M. 230 Rudolph. Martin J. 76.213 Rudy. Timothy A. 164. 256 Ruf, Amy S. 179 Ruff. Carmen 171 Ruft. Mike 171 Rugby 8. 75. 122-123. 143 Ruiz. Adaiberto 396 Ruiz. Edmundo R. Jr. 218 Ruiz. Rudy N. 255 Ruiz. Tony 206 Rukkila. Jean E. 396 Ruma. Janet D. 106 Rundgren, Todd 342 Rupkey. Richard L. 227. 240 Russell. David 222. 361 Russell. Rader D. 280. 334 Russian Club 172 Russo. James P. 273 Russo. Mark A. 183 Rustan. Trent D. 155, 226 Rutenberg. Haley S. 204. 278 Ruth. Susan M. 258 Rutherford. Kim A. 262 Rutin. Eric 273 Rutledge. Brian S. 147. 238. 349 Rutter. Michael J. 361 Ruy. David 334 Ryan. Joe 349. 438 Ryan. John 127.216 Ryan. Kevin 334 Ryan. Owen 71 Ryan. Patrick M. 349 Rydzewski. Leo J. 175 Ryser. Jeffrey S. 166. 255. 334 Saad. Mohammad Usari 334 Saba. Stephanie S. 154. 206 Sabalesky, Daniel A. 257 Sabbagh, Miro 261 Sadler. Regi 239 Sado. Ali 126 Sador. Andrea 181 Sadowsky. Rachel A. 152 Sagastume. Karin 256 Sage. David A. 215 Sajbei. Gregory J. 274 Saks. Marty 181 Sala. Kristen 2.114 Salandro. Jacqueline D. 162. 277. 334 Salandro. T-Jay 162 Salandro. Theresa M. 162 Salatka. Edward W. 216 Salaz. Armando G. 396 Salazar. Maria G. 272 Saldamando. Oavid D. 155 Saldana. Frank M. 281 Salee. Maria 207 Salem. Mike 361 Salerno. Noelle 200 Salit. Jason P. 216 Sallinger. Traci R. 202 Sato. Cheryl A. 283 Salomon. Irene G. 396 Saltigerald. Joseph A. 269. 361 Saltz. Tori M. 204. 278 Saltzburg. Wendy 204 Salvano. Daniel J. 271 Salz. Marcy L. 199. 256 ■ 428 l-N-D E X Samba. Idrissa 189 Samitz. Michael 396 Sampanes. Marina E. 181 Samples. Jill M. 207 Sams. Elaine J. 3% Samuels. Benjamin R. 269 Samuels. Michael S. 216 Samuelson. Brenda M 264 Sanchez. Olga J. 396 Sanchez. Rina 189 Sanctuary 56. 57 Sanctuary Concert 66 Sanctuary Movement 65 Sandal. Inger M. 152 Sander. Jennifer L. 206 Sanders. Catherine E. 206 Sanders. David 192. 193 Sanders, Steven 231 Sandler. Andrea K. 207 Sandler. Lisa F. 277. 334 Sandoval. Sandy L. 260 Sanft. Israel 334 Sankey, Wendy Jo 200 Santa Cruz Hall 271-273 Santos. Anna M. 189 Sapir. Ava Aviva 271 Saqib. Hafeez 189 Sargent. Ua M. 206 Sarid. Rami 155 Sasaki. Shingo 396 Sather. Michael S. 280 Sato. Mitsuhiro 349 Saucedo. Marco B. 165.189 Saunders. Karen 283 Saunders. Mark L. 255 Savage. James D. 222 Savas. Rory A. 226 Savoini. Joseph A. 219 Savona. Susan 349 Sawyer, Anne M. 208 Sawyer. Thomas G. 166. 227 Sax. Kenneth B. 162 Saxe. Gerald 231 Saxe. Kevin R. 231 Saylor. Deborah A. 189 Sayre. Elaine M. 206 Scabbard and Blade 163 Scamming 44-45 Scanlon. Brian T. 334 Scanlon. Lisa M. 158. 206 Schade. Ann E. 207 Schaeffer. Anthony R. 164 Schaible. Robert E. 221. 238 Schaier. Mom 216 Schatowitz. Stuart 231 Schamber. Steven T. 162. 334 Schellie. Susan B. 199 Schenden. Karen J. 90. 91 Schenk. Marc A. 226 Schependonk. Lisa 152 Scherer. Scott M. 231 Scherf. Heidi R. 198 Schexnayder. Juli A. 264 Schiena. Kurt 123 Schierbeek. Marvin L. 133 Schiff. William 219 Schiffer. Oeborah D. 249. 334 Schill. Carla G. 349 Schill. Craig R. 334 Schlanger, Melissa A. 136 Schlecht. Kerry R. 155. 198, 335 Schlegel. Laura J. 199 Schlenker. Brent T. 215 Schlossberg, Lisa J. 154. 202 Schlotterer. Barbara R. 262. 396 Schloz. Sara Rose 154. 248 Schluter. David A. 396 Schmerl, Peter G. 239 Schmidt. Brian 273 Schmidt. Herb 171 Schmidt. John 396 Schmidt. Mary E. 283. 335 Schmitt. Beth A. 158 Schmitt, John 109 Schnechter. Dave 242 Schnetoer. Gary M. 178 Schneider. Kimberly J. 202. 271. 335 Schneider. Leslie A. 274 Schneider. Michael 218 Schneider. Robert D. Jr. 267 Schneider. Stephanie A. 201 Schneiker. Conrad W. 407 Schnupp. Eric T. 256. 349 Schollars. Todd 255 Schollars. Todd J. 158 Scholtz. Sarah 200 Schonberg. Brad 107 Schoner. Steve 269 Schooler. Joan E. 171 Schoonover. John 107 Schott. Valerie A 361 Schrader. Michelle 335 Schreeder. William B. 255 Schriewer. Sharon K. 154.198 Schrimer, Alberto 396 Schroeder. James C. 438 Schroeder. Nancy J. 184.185. 361. 437 Schroeder. William 396 Schuback. Debbie 246 Schubert. Dietmar H. 407 Schubiner, Kenneth E. 231, 361 Schuck, Jeannie K. 248 Schuette. Jay F. 361.438 Schuknechi. Heidi L. 154 Schulte. Erica M. 157 Schultz. Andrew P. 168 Schultz. Oavid E. 127 Schultz. Kenneth 220 Schultz. Susan M. 135 Schuman, Deidre E. 396 Schurpfeil. Noelle 110, 111 Schuster. Chris M. 154, 207 Schuster. Oianne R. 207 Schutnek. Heidi 206 Schwab. Susan I. 207 Schwartz. Amy J. 199 Schwartz. Beth P. 278 Schwartz. Debra E. 204 Schwartz. Judith E. 278. 335 Schwartz, Kim E. 200 Schwderer. Marlena 249 Schweikart. John F. 228 SckMaro. Vicki L. 3% Scott. Alan 126 Scott. Bruce J. 255 Scott. Evonne Y. 349 Scott. Lori L. 206 Scott. Marjorie A. 206 Scott. Raynard J. 361 Scott. Sherri T. 249. 335 Scotton. Ann M. 335 Scramella. Ralph 242 SCrivano. Christopher A. 335 Scrivano. Robin M. 361 Scroggins. Danette F. 282 Scrubon. Robert 244 Sculpture 292. 293 Seaborg, Cynthia L. 172 Seaman. Donee D. 154 Seamans. Robert C. 240 Searcy. Mike 217 Searle. Charles M. 257 Seaton. Colin 126 Seay. Rebecca M. 256. 335 Sebastian. Alicia M. 205 Sechrest. Donato 172 Secondary Education 300, 301 Sedlet. Paul J. 219 Seely. Judy D. 133 Seestrom, Jon E. 349 Segal. Leslie G. 200 Segal. Sherri A. 200 Segerstrom. Ron E. 349 Seginski, Catherine 181 Segol. Annette R. 158. 272. 335 Seibel. Chuck 29 Seigel. Darren D. 230 Seiger. Laura 205 Seis. William J. 239 Sejerstrom. Ronald 224 Seksinsky. Eric J. 361 Seksinsky. Mark J. 183. 361 Selby. Elke E 198. 335 Selby. Pamela D. 89 Self Knowledge Club 169 Self. David M. 407Seltzer, Angelina 153. 361 Seltzer. Kerry 248 Semel. Glenn w. 220 Semet. Scott R. 210 Seminars 252-253 Seminoff. Jeffrey A. 244 Sendorf. Andrew 210 Senese. Hilary A. 202 Seen. James M. 396 Senne, Michael 0. 92 Sennings. Laura 171 Series. Goats 140 Setnicka. James 220 Sewell. Michael 166 Seymour. Estelle A. 208 Shadle. Amy S. 198 Shafaat. Syed Tahir 3% Shafer. Margie L. 397 Shafer. Wayne R. 242 Shaffer. Bryan P. 223 Shahed. Tawfiq Mahmoud 361 Shaheen. Mahdi Af 397 Shaheen. Maher A. 397 Shaheen. Majoz 397 Shahid. Iqbal 189 Shahmirany. Talie M. 200 Shaieb. David w. 335 Shandley. Hillary A. 397 Shaner. Julia K. 136. 350 Shank. Molly J. 204 Shanks. Elizabeth A. 201 Shannon. Kristy A. 397 Shannon. Robert R. 269 Sharaf. Mohammed Sayed 397 Sharkey. Jacqueline 29 Sharp. Kenneth H. 164. 255 Shaver. Ernest E. 397 Shaver. James M. 241 Shaw. Laura L. 158.198 Shaw. Tina L. 133. 397 Shea. Bethany A. 261 Shea. Steve M. 107 Sheedy. Karen E. 207 Sheedy, Kelly A. 207 Sheitelman. Eric H. 231 Sheldon. Lisa E. 132. 133 Sheldon. Steven E. 228 Shepard. Brian F. 220 Shepherd. Louis J. 239 Shepherd. Marie 361 Shepherd. Steven C. 120 Shepherd. Waler L. 228 Sheridan. Patricia C. 361 Sherman. Daniel L. 231 Sherman. James R. 215 Sherman, Mary 206 Sherman. Tracy B. 207 Shermet. David J. 92. 94 Sherpan. Vicki M. 278 Sherrill, Jon R. 335 Shettko. Nancy L. 207 Sheydayi. Sergei 280 Shillito. Sandra L. 253 Shindeli. Marla S. 207 Shindler. Buffi L. 202 Shinstock. Mike 162 Shipley. Mary E. 205 Shipp. William C. 214 Shively. Rodney D. 257. 397 Shniderson. Brian R. 219 Shoberg. Tom W. 361 Shoemaker. Suzi P. 185. 335. 437 Shopp. Joseph J. 252. 350 Short. Cricket 200. 277 Shostrom, Kathryn L. 277 Shott. Brian R. 397 Shriver. John A. Ill 238 Shro . Janet L. 198. 278 Shropshire. Donald 317 Shuck. David K. 264 Shuler. Kevin R. 159 Shull. Lisa 200 Shumway. Mary J. 160. 261.361 Shupert. Judy A. 198 Shurtleff. Diane F. 205 Shuster. Marla Z. 202 Shutter. Ronald A. 165. 271 Siao. Aline 126 Sibel, Traci K. 335 Siburg. Borg 171 Sibury. Ann 171 Siddique. Akmal 132 Sider. Christi 200 Sidweii. Alan P. 120 Sieber. Otto F III 166 Siegel. Betsy M. 204 Siegel. Jill 204 Siegel. Joel 438 Siegel. Kenneth D. 219 Siegel. Mindy L. 398 Sieminski. Ramon E. II 219 Siems. Steven R. 216 Sierra Club 174 Sierra Hall 273. 274 Sierra. Pablo Jr. 189 Sifert. Jennifer L. 283 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 42. 216 Sigma Chi 222 Sigma Gamma Chi 225 Sigma Kappa 48. 203. 209 Sigma Phi Epsilon 66. 230 Sigmund. Helen 157 Sikora. Ingrid L. 350 Sikorski. Ruth M. 202. 283 Silber. Charles H. 152 Silberman. Debra A. 398 Silberman. Jenifer L. 207 Silva. Gina M. 336 Silver. Marc J. 223 Sitverberg. Daniel L. 159 Silverberg. Howard L. 257 Silveria. Larry 107 Silverman. Scott B. 231 Silverman. Susan J. 205. 248 Silverstein. Jack O. 231 Simmons. Allan McNab 215 Simmons. John P. 215 Simmons. Kenneth B. 179 Simmons. Laura E. 264 Simon Sez 48. 49. 197 Simon. Cami J. 204 Simon. Claude 24 Simons. Whitney W. 216 Simonson. Stephanie R. 246 Simpson. Marcella C. 272 Sims. Darren 256 Sinclair. Diane C. 201 Sindorf. Mary E. 252 Sinilli. Angela 398 Sinner. Michelle M. 199 Sinno. Rami Assem 398 Sinugroho. Airin Kumalasari 350 Sipple. Jefrey D. 269 Siroky. Charles M. 89. 222 Sitton. Dave 122. 123 Siver. Lisa 147 Sivertson. Alexandra P. 272. 336 Skall. Jeffrey R. 120. 231 Skateboarding 324 Skay. Barbara 148 Skelton. Daniel B. Jr. 219 Skenderian. Leslie A. 205 Ski and Adventure Club 153 Skiing 370 Skinner, Lynn M. 158 Skinner, Steven C. 255 Skintzis, Angela 202. 350 Skitzki. Paul J. 221 Sklar. Kimberly J. 258 Skok. Stephen R. 230 Skowronski. Daniel J. 228 Skrentny, Thomas T. 178 Skudlarick. Greg E. 223. 350 Slaff. Steven 407 Slamo. Noelle 256 Slaninka, Lisa E. 278 Slaten. Sharon C. 398 Slater. Carla J. 189, 202. 336 Slaughter. Alisa M. 192 Slaughter. Anthony J. M. 274 Slavin. Jennifer R. 204 Slevin. Jeff H. 179 Sliiaty. Abraham. 153 Suva. Kelly 84 Sloan. Heather B. E. 398 Sloan. John R. 244 Sloan. Thomas G. 241 Slocum. Elizabeth A. 273 Slocum. Jamie A. 227 Slonika. Lisa 206 Small. Annette F. 274 Small. Jeflrey S. 223 Smalley. Alison L. 200 Smalley. Kay 155. 273 Smalley. Kim 273 Smelser. Lincoln 136 Smith. Brenda 99. 398 Smith. Brian 218. 252. 361 Smith. Charles 158. 221 Smith. Colleen M. 246 Smith. David 221.244 Smith. Douglas 222. 244. 264 Smith. Fred 438 Smith. Gerald F. 336 Smith. Glenn R. 190 Smith. Grant J. 215 Smith. Jack E. 398 Smith. Jason M. 215 Smith. Jeffrey 124. 230. 255 Smith. Jennifer 200 Smith. Joe 238 Smith. Joel S. 271 Smith. John 215 Smith. Kathleen J. 205 Smith, Kenneth J. 296 Smith. Kevin 230. 398 Smith. Kirsten 98. 99 Smith. Kristin M. 398 Smith. Larry 16. 76. 77. 79. 80. 82 Smith. Laura B. 261 Smith. Laurel G. 258 Smith. Machrina E. 244 Smith. Margarita M. 129 Smith. Mark 133. 165. 230 Smith. Michael 244 Smith. Patrick W. 166. 241 Smith. Paul 230. 252. 361 Smith. Philip 398 Smith. Renee Ann 202 Smith. Sandra 264 Smith. Scott 110. 111.269 Smith. Smitty 438 Smith. Thomas 229. 269 Smith. Tiffanie L. 179. 205 Smith. Timothy 171, 222. 350 Smith. Valerie A. 199. 324 Smith. Victoria S. 199 Smith. Wendy 175 Smoler. Pamela J. 255 Smyth. Amy E. 198 Snider. Cynthia A. 398 Smder. John 256 Snider. Lorna J. 248. 398 Sniderhan. Rick J. 264 Snieder, Kathy 181 Snowden. Donald R. 92. 253 Snyder. Jodie M. 192 Snyder. John 336 Snyder. Steven A. 171 Soares. Ana C. 189 Sobeh. Wadad 277 Sobel. Scott A. 231 Sobelman. Douglas S. 398 Sobelman. Howard I. 216 Sobelman. Noel A. 252 Socaciu. Michael N. 336 Soccer Club 127 Social Sciences 294-295 Society of American Foresters 181 Society of Automotive Engineers 174 Society of Hispanic Professional Engineers 189 Society of Scottish Piping and Dancing 191 Soder. Celeste M. 271 Softball 96-97 Sohus. Christopher W. 274 Sokol. Stephen F. 398 Sokoioff, Kevin W. 223 Solan. Kenneth J. 218 Soiario. Carol 152 Solewin, Stephen B. 255 Solk. Tracey D. 274 Solomon. Elaine J. 206 Solomon. Susan 129 Solorio. Carol B. 336 l-N-D-E-X 429 ■Softy . Frank 438 Soltys. Kathleen E. 350 Som. Dary 270 Somerholter. Kimberly A. 162 Sompir. Vicki 181 Sooders. David 132 Sonora Hall 274. 277. 278 Sophos 154 Sorensen. Kelly J. 274 Sorensen. Tor S. 214. 350 Sorenson. Gladys 310 Sorenson. Jeff 164 Soriano. Catherine Y. 126. 252 Sorority Rush 209 Sotelo. Josephine 307 Sottnek, Jeanne M. 133 Sound Foundation 171 South Hall 236-237 Sowerby. Tracey L. 246 Spacone. Michael L. 230 Spanish Club 191 Spanish and Portuguese Graduate Association 176 Spankler. Karl 281 Spark. Marie 172 Sparks. Douglas N. 222 Sparks. Susan A. 261 Speakers 28-29 Spears. Jacqueline R. 257 Spears. Todd L. 220 Special Education Doctoral Club 176 Speck. Jane I 398 Speigei. Firth 223 Spencer. Gregory M. 324 Spencer. Jeff 438 Spencer. Sarah 207 Spenst. Kimberly A. 336 Spertna. Martin 165 Spiegel. Allan B. 407 Spies. Ann 205 Spies. Tom 205 Spdlman. Richard L. 227 Spina. Atayne F. 168 Spina. David A 181.238 Spina. Dominick 222 Spires 154 Spirit 18. 19 Spivey. Gary E. 281 Spivey. Roger K. 398 Spoonamore. Stephen R. 269 Spooner. John 192 Spray. James J. 222 Spring Break 354 Spring Fling 11. 52-53 Spring. Janet S. 200 Springer. Michael P. 106 Springsteen. Bruce 67 Sprouse. Stepen 26 Sprung. Jennifer L. 152 Spurgeon. Darrin S. 146 Srenson. Anne 201 Sroka. Brian H. 231 Staab. Lynda M. 271 Stach. Lisa A. 179 Stadler. Jill A. 208 Staggs. Jan 336 Staggs. Karl 89. 238 Stalzer. Mark A. 160.181.362 Stamos, Vasi 362 Stamp. Tomas N. 273. 336 Stan. Jennifer L. 154 Stanchi. David R. 89 Stanelle. Doreen N. 255 Stanks. Tim 181 Stanley. Carol I 398 Stanley. Kathryn A. 255 Stanley. Mark E. 252 Stanley. Sara E. 198 Stanoch. Amy C. 206 Stanton. David D. 215 Staples. LissaM. 154.158 Stapleton. Mark T. 123 Stapleton. Nicole C. 207 Stapleton. Ross A. 130 Starkey. Patrick J. 219 Starkey. Peggy A. 201 Starks. Robert M. 242 Stamer. Cindy L. 262 Stathakis. Kirsten J. 205 Steckner. Lynn E. 208 Stedeim. Julie K. 201 Stedman. Travis J. 244 Steele. Christopher J. 241 Steele. John 123 Steffen, Vernon A. 398 Steffie, Jocelyn 264 Steidlmayer, Amy J. 205 Stein. David 132. 231 Stein. Jay D. 159 Stein. Mark A. 231.350 Stembeck. John W. 163 Stenberg. Andrew H. 231 Stedman, Eric F. 231 Stemmann. Susan M. 278 Stemmetz, Charles M. 228 Stella. Karin K. 256 Steizer. James G. 219 stemier. Michael Q 398 Stephens. Douglas 222 Stephens. Karen R. 110. Ill Stephenson. James A. 350 Stephenson. Kit E. 251 Stering. David A. 223 Sterrnole. Julie M. 205 Steve’ Ice Cream 268. 380 Stevens. Douglas V. 273, 336 Stevens. Mark 166.167 Stevens. Michele L. 198 Stevens. Robert 269 Stevens. William F. Jr. 362 Stevenson. Chnst e J. 277 Stevenson. Eric W. 221 Stevenson. Patrick 228. 398 Steward Observatory 341 Steward. Michael 238 Steward. Paul J. M. 241 Stewart. Andrew J. 230 Stewart. Elaine A. 207 Stewart. Scott W. 350 Stickford. Lewis B 181 Staes. Alexander B. 89 StOes. Kathy E. 152. 248 Stilley. Richard 244 Stites. Michael T. 123 Stitt. Jerry 92 Stockton. Jma L. 165 Stock well. Robert T. 269 Stocle. Frank 273 Stodowski. Ellen 152 Stokes. Susan C. 362 Stoler. Mark 258 Stoller. Susan J. 399 Stommg. Scott 171 Stone. Andrew H. 336 Stone. Gregory E. 158.159 Stone. Mallory A. 204 Stonecipher. Kristine M 208 Storkan. Michele S. 152. 208 Story. Glenn 220 Stotler. Leslie S. 126 Stout. Eric R. G. 350 Stowers, Adrianne J. 99 Stpierre. Robert B. 274 Straka. Frank J. 269. 399 Strange. Kurt 238 Stratcan. Denise 398 Stratman. Jodi A. 206 Stratton. Chip 92 Strauss. Lisa A. 202, 336 Strauss. Randal P. 223 Street. Wiliam Demarest 238 Streit. Kimberly S. 183 Strickland. Stacia S. 154. 201 Strobe). Nicolas V. 271 Strohmeyer. Deborah 249 Stroming. Scott L. 252 Strong. Steven T. 92. 94 Stucky. Eric R. 219. 399 Student American Pharmaceutical Association 180 Student Association tor Non-Traditional Expectations 152 Student Athletic Board 149 Student Health Advisory Council 173 Student ID 54-55 Student Union Activities Board 152 Students Against Apartheid 151 Students for the Exploration and Development of Space 182 Studying 278-279 Stuhr. Garrick W. 214 Sturgill. Patrick C. 162 Stusek. Kathleen M 202 Stynng. James D. 216 Suarez. Jose 399 Suarez. Lourdes M 362 Suberman. Debbie 146 Sucum. Kevin 220 Suehrmg. Michael R 269 Sues . Juke A. 155 Suess. Karen L. 155 Sugaski. Beth A. 283 Suk. Cynthia D. 202 Sukuta. Sydney 350 Sullivan. Bennett W 229 Sullivan. Dan 259 Sullivan. John S. 241 Sullivan. Scott R. 167 Sullivan. Thomas W. Jr. 230 Sullivan. Timothy 362 Sultar. San F. 116.206 Summedietd. Brian J. 362 Summerton. Mary L. 336 Summit 64 Sun Bowl 76-77 Sun City 24 Sun Shows 135 Sun Tran 56 Sunderland. Warren A. 181 Sunder me yer, Kim 130 Sundt. Gerald W. 154 Superfon. Laurie S. 146. 147 Sura. Nishin R. 280 Sunano. Michael J. 211 Suriano. Thomas R. 399 Susa. Mark S. 181 Sustein. Robert 116 Sutherland. Scott D. 216 Sutter. Julia R. 362 Sutton. Jonny A. 362 Suzuki. Teri C. 336 Svoboda, Sheryl D. 248 Swain. Donna 147 Swain, Richard 302 Swanson. Catherine A 399 Swanson, Leil T. 155.214 Swanlon. Mary C. 208 Swartz. Juli A. 271 Swcdarsky. Lila M. 252 Sweeting. Kimberly 202 Sweeting. Mike 230 Sweiss. Loay Freih 399 Sweiss. Ramzi Freih 400 Sweney. Joseph 171 Swenson. Diane L 264 Swift. Stephen G. 350 Swihart. Natascha 208 Swimming 88-89 Switzer. Barry D. 219 Switzer. Robert G. 219 Swoboda. Brian C. 220 Sygrove. Darren J. 280 Sykes. Eugene K. 162.165 Synchronized Swimming 128 Szustak. Teresa J. 148 Tachias. TioA.317 Tack. Barnaby B. 155 Taekwondo Club 127 Taggart. Ross G. 220 Tagiienti. Claudio 407 Tago. Rene 260 Tahir. Shafaat 189 Takada. Noriko 407 Takiguchi. Fred K. 116 Talge. Carrie L. 205 430 l-N.D.E-XTallman. Matt 164 Tamahashi, Hiroyuki 244 Tamny, Kimberly A 273 Tan. Peter K. 267 Tanaka. Manko 362 Tandon. Upkar 269 Tanenbaum. Jill L. 204 Tang. Cherngnan 269 Tang. James 147 Tang. Judy 251 Tamta, Daryl K. 127 Tanizoe. Hayato 362 Tanizoe. Jina 336 Tanko. Timothy J. 216 Tanner. Deborah K. 192 Tannons. Pic 171 Taplett. Chris L. 336 Tarkington. Frank 213 Tarner. Elisabeth A. 185. 260. 362. 437 Tamot. Kimberly A. 204 Tarr. Sean A. 216 Tatham. Colette J. 336 Tatum. Tonya L. 208 Tau Beta Sigma 155 Tau Kappa Epsilon 220 Taylor. Christine T. 278 Taylor. David M. 92. 95 Taylor. Jeffrey 162 Taylor. Karpa 146 Taylor. Kent 216 Taylor. Lana M. 198 Taylor. Matthew E. 167 Taylor. Patrice A. 201 Taylor. Ted 241 Taylor. Wendy A. 190 Tcaguo. Patrick L. 227 Tecklengurg, Carol S. 278 Tedrow. Glen J. Jr. 336 Teed. Kevin V. 400 Teefy. John A. 228 Teihan. Cindy 200 Television 23 Telford. Stanley Jr. 226 Tempone. Kathleen M 270. 350 Tena. Andrea N. 152 Tenbarge. Greg J. 215 Tencer. Karen F. 260 Tenczar. Michael W. 181 Tennis 108-109 Teoh. Kin Meng 336 Tepper. Carol A. 251.350 Tepper. Linda 400 Tepper. Tammy 201 Terrado. M. B. 281 Terrey. Andrew C. 178. 214 Terrorism 60-61 Terry. Alison M. 277 Terry. Tyler F. 216 Tetreault. Martin A. 216 Tetzlaff. Anne E. 203. 258 Tewksbury. John C. 271.362 Thanasomboon. Chitkasem 400 Thanusumboom. Pan 251 Tharenps. Anthony H. 281 Thatcher. Gregory L. 215 Thatcher. Margaret 5 Theisen. Tammy A. 350 Thenes. Steve 171 Theurkauf. Cindy 273 Thiede. David A. 123 Thierer. Douglas L. 244. 336 Thiouf. Alassane 189 Thomas. Carrie S. 181 Thomas. David 280 Thomas. Eric D. 252 Thomas. Jody R. 202 Thomas. John 362 Thomas. Renee M. 147. 251 Thomas. Robert S. 165 Thomas. Tandy R. 181 Thomas. Tracy L. 251. 269 Thomazios. Kevin L. 269 Thomison. April L. 362 Thompson. Alan R. 266 Thompson. Beverly K. 162 Thompson. Charles C. 362 Thompson. Daisy C. 155, 198 Thompson. Daniel 244 Thompson. Eric T. 407 Thompson. Keith 241 Thompson. Kerri L. 277 Thompson. Kimberfy L. 154. 247 Thompson. Marion 256 Thompson. Sandra D 256. 336 Thompson. Scott 273 Thompson. Stephen J. 336 Thompson. Steven 269 Thompson. Tina 201 Thompson. Torre 155 Thompson Twins 384 Thompson. William 215 Thomsen. Scott D. 192. 336 Thoreii. Michael J. 92 Thornally. Nicole P. 204. 248. 351 Thornton. Eric M. 351 Thorpe. Clifford E. 79 Thrasher. Carrie L. 251 Tibbs. James H. Jr. 128.166 Tibbs. Kristie M. 155. 207 Tidwell. Michele R. 272 Tighe, Brian B. 223 Tighe. James G. 223 Tijoriwala. Ameet 129 Tijoriwala. Madhavi A. 128.129 Tilley. Kristine E. 200 Tinsley. Rhonda L 272 Tiong. Muang 135 Tipping. Lisa M. 152 Tjarks. David A. 223 Toads. Rhammy 264 Toastmasters 173 Tobin. Robert T. Ill 166. 167. 239 Tobin, William W. 242 Toczko. Leslie J. 407 Tokar. Teresa A 185. 252.351. 437 Toliver. Bruce C. 362 Tom. Fong Sau 154 Tom. Henry 181 Tomalka. Martin A. 189 Tomko. Timothy M 216 Tomlinson. Lisa E. 253 Tomlinson. Robert J. 255 Toohey. Cynthia L. 205 Toole. Brenda 198 Tornquist. Richard F. Jr. 400 Toro. Kimberly A. 89. 198 Torralba. Homero 189 Torregrossa. Kathleen N. 400 Torres. Rex 147,153. 351 Torrington. Ann M. 205 Torsak. Christopher T. 269 Tortorella. Karen 186 Totslam. Lucine 205 Touby. Michele L. 200. 248 Touchstone. Joseph R. 165 Tountas. Michael P. 126 Townsend. Bradely K. 362 Townsend. Tamera A. 200 Toy. Diane C. 202. 244. 336 Trabue. Terrell 179 Track 112-115 Tracy. George W. 220 Traff. William L. 219 Trafton. Todd M. 92. 94 Traina. Lynda G. 192 Tran. Huong 400 Travers. Ronald J. 400 Travis. Kathleen L. 264 Trehearne. Anne M. 249 Trehearne. Michael R. 226 Trerlyn. Denise 199 Treweek, Patricia L. 146. 260, 400 Trigg. Alicia K. 190 Trigg, Nancy E. 208 TrHIo. Chevera A. 244. 336 Trimm. John H. 336 Trinin. Emily R. 277 Tripp. Emily A. 87. 139. 165 Trookman. Nathan S. 154 Tropio. Patrick J. 222 Trott. Peggy 207 Trowbridge. John T. 132. 133 Troyan. Doreen M. 336 Trucco. Carlos E. 146 True. Michael A. 171 Truett, Samuel J. 362 Trujillo. Lorena 272 Truty. Michael A. 229 Tsao. Luping 407 Tsao. Tracy 256 Tsighis. Jeanne 400 Tsinnie. Dorraine L. 351 Tsuei. Alma 171 Tuchi. Ben 315 Tuck. Alan D. 181 Tucker. Deborah L. 400 Tucker. Sheryl L. 15. 157 Tucson Lutheran Students Movement 171 Tully. Catherine H. 202 Tunks. Heather L. 203 Tunney. Courtney E 206 Tunney. Shannon M. 206 Tunnicliff. Kimberly J. 207 Turboff. Phillip S. 281 Turchick. Carmi 172 Turnage. Cheryl D. 146 Turner. Douglass M. 242 Turner. Gwenn I. 148.154 Turner. Joe L. 100. 102 Turner. Pamela 274 Turner. Terry N. 166. 280 Turner, Yolanda M. 98. 99 Tuttle. Jennifer C. 251 TV 276-277 Tvedt. Kristofer E. 183 Tyler. Wdliam J. 226 Tylim. Adrian E. 407 Udelman. Randall S. 154 Union Club, The 40 Unterreiner. Kathleen M. 362. 438 Unvert. Suzanne M. 201 Up With People 36-37 Upton. Bradley A. 258 Urbina. Omar 86 Urbonas. Usa M. 208 Urda. Thomas J. 181. 269 Urena. Meredith 158 Unbe. Beth M. 362 Urman. Julie M. 203. 401 Urness. Deeanne L. 114 Us 140 Utsch, Jeffrey S. 89 Vakasm, Kim 202 Valadez. Ramon O. 189 Valasis. Peter 133 Vaicovich. Paul 238 Valdez. Steven R. 255 Valencia. Lorrie A. 257 Valentin. Esther M. 136. 401 Valentin. Paul 189. 351 Valentine. Robert L. 123 Valentine. William L. 123. 242 Valenzuela. John A. 189 Valenzuela. Kathleen R. 158 Valenzuela. Ruben 401 Valiente. Carmen 89 Vanatta. Tina A. 336 Vancourt. Ronald R. 166. 252 Vandenburgh, Angela D. 262. 401 Vandenburgh. Brian 241. 336 Vanderhoff. Kelly L. 206 Vanderhoff. Victoria A. 206 Vandeveire. Renee L. 206 Vandomelen. Jane 207 VanHorn. Christopher R. 228 Vani, Steven A. 220 l-N-D-E-X 431Vann. Elaina M. 362 Vannuis. Gary D. 120 VanVIeet. Mark D. 220 VanVoris. Heidi B. 157. 206. 401 Vanzytl. William 123 Varga. Louis A. 192.193 Varljen. John E. 165. 239 Varner. Cheryl A. 249, 351 Varner. Cynthia L. 351 Vasiljevic. Peter T. 164 Vasos. Carolyn 205 Vasquez. Melissa C. 154.189 Vatierra. Maria 362 Vaught. Mark I. 177 Vavrik, Clyde 401 Vega. Ray 128 Vehr, Rosma M. 277 Vela. Laura L 198 Velasco. Arlene S. 278 Velasco. Reymudd P. 244 Velde. Jennifer T. 208 Veldkamp. Laurence H. 362 Velgos, Guy 172 Veit. J.m 123 Veltri, John J. 351 Venckus. Paul J. 107 Venne, Andrew 165 Verdesi. Christopher J. 351 Verdin. Maria D. 155 Veres. Darrie L. 401 Verhan. Julie 204 Verhulst. Loretta A. 336 Vesling. Craig F. 79. 83 Vetter. Janis M. 114 Vick, Jeffrey H. 351 Vick. Karyn L. 336 Videos 20-21 Viera, Orlando G. 256 Vietor. John R. 351 Vigil. Todd W. 220 Villalobosperea. Juanita 363 Villar. Paola 206 Villareal. Aileen F. 156. 198 Villegas. Jorge Alberto 126. 401 Vincent. Tania L. 351 Vinikoor. Greg R. 216 Vinton. Christopher D. 230 Violette. Osena M. 129. 244 VirgiliO. Maria C. 199 Visser. Anton C. 230 Vittori. Rosemary E. 401 Vodopia. Luke 126 Voeitiner, Heidi C. 201 Vogel. Brent 230 Vogel. Kerry L. 206 Vogel. SCOtt 168 Vogler. Louis A. 401.438 Vogrich. Joseph E. 119 Voigt. Janice M. 351 Volleyball 84-85 Volleyball Team (Men's) 127 Vonderscher. Stephanie L. 202. 401 Vongillem. Jeffry H. 230. 231 Voss. Christine O. 363 Voss. Mary F. 244 Voss. Theresa R. 401 Voyda. Scott R. 116. 117. 220 Voyles. Anthony O. 280 Voyles. Kirk G. 216 Vuturo. Jennifer A. 262, 351 Waaramaa. Todd M. 255 Wachendorfer. Karen M. 202 Wade. Carter N. 230 Wade. Jonna K. 155.199. 401 Wade. Kelly T. 219 Wade. Louise C. 199. 363 Wade. Pat 92 Wade. William C. Ill 244. 337 Wadoups. Wayne 269 Wadsworth. Zolia B. 256 Wagenhais. Tod J. 107 Wagenseller, Frank E. 128 Wagimim. Zul Bin 135 Wagner. Cynthia J. 155 Wagner. Elizabeth A. 116 Wagner. Gary L. 92. 253 Wagner. Jason W. 244 Wagner. Kirsten K. 129 wait. Jill M. 146. 198 waith. Delbert 171 Walbert. James F Jr. 228. 363 Waiczak, Mark C. 401 Wald. David J. 179 Waldron. Jennifer 200 Waldron, Scott A. 230 Walker. Bryan 225 Walker. Diana L. 401 Walker. Joseph T. 167, 238 Walker. Katy B. 202 Walker. Kenneth W. 127 Walker. Traci L. 208 Waikey. Abdul 107 Walkmans 374 Wall. Gregory E. 120 wall. Sheila M. 401 Wallace. Jeffery N. 184. 401.437 Wallace. Joy L. 351 Wallace. Terry 179 Wallace. Victoria L. V. 258 Waller. Suzanne M. 152 Walies. Matthew H. 230 Waiting, Michael S. 215 Walls. 8radley L. 219 Walniuk. Peter R. 255 Walsh. Heather A. 152 Walsh, Kevin 227 Walsh. Michelle 115 Walter. Todd W. 228 Walz. Carol L. 155. 156. 203. 363 Wang. Miaohua 407 Wangberg. Brigitte M. 204 Wanik. John M. 220. 256 Wantanbe. Mitomi 402 Ward. Amy L. 203. 402 Ward. Heather L. 207 Ward. Lori A. 262 Ward. Patrick J. 256 Ware. Kimberly M. 277 Warne. Lisa C. 246 Warner. Carolyn 317 Warner. Chris 183 Warner. Christine T. 402 Warner. Christopher M. 402 Warner. RandaH H. 280 Warner. Todd R. 220 Warr. Winston R. Ill 222 Warren. Jane 204 Warren. Scott A. 215 Warrick. Abbie L. Ill Waschuiewski. Ingo H. 146 Wasko. Annamarie R. 244 Wasserfirer. Jose M. H. 109 Watanabe. Yoko 407 Water Polo 131 Waters. Andrea 206 Waters. Stephanie L. 208 Watford. Chico 213 Watkmgs. Keith 230 Watkins. Camidge C. 207. 267, 278 Watkins. Daniel R. 227 Watkins. Ronald M. 178 Watrous. Thomas G. II 226. 370. 438 Watson. Franklin 192 Watts. David M. 227 Way Campus Fellowship 161 Wayes. Colette N. 363 Wayne. Alan 220 Weaver. John G. 228 Weaver. Mary Beth 114 Weaver. Stephanie R. 205 Webb. Charles R. 80. 83 Webb. Craig R. 136.139 Webb. Roger H. 273 Webber. Beth L. 363. 438 Webber. Brent R. 123 Weber. Brenda R. 146 Weber. Dawn A. 337 Weber. Debra K. 129. 351 Weber. Diane C. 274. 337 Weber, Gregory D. 240 Weber. Mara L. 205 Weber. Matthew C. 337 Webster. Dean G. 351 Webster. Dena M. 198 Wee, Liang Chee 402 Weeks. Michael A. 227 Weflen. John R. 402 Wegleitner. Carol L. 203. 351 Wegnch. Rosie 84 We er. Richard A. 239 Werter. Lynn C. 198. 402 Weimerskirch. Lorraine K. M. 363 Weinberg. Gayle L. 274 Weinberger. Caspar 60 Weiner. Anthony P. 231 Weiner. Rick 240 Weinman. Wendi M. 283. 337 Weinstein. Debra L. 204. 337 Weinstein. Erica S. 204 Weintraub, Dana S. 258 Weise. David B. 223 Weisenberger. Jacob D. 271 Weiser. Greg 92 Weiser, Tom 92 WeiSS. Asher 223 Weiss. Elizabeth S. 148. 252. 351 Weiss. Geoffrey S. 231 Weiss. Jeffrey W. 242 Weiss. Laurie G. 204, 205 Weissman. Brett 240 Weitzman, Laurie S. 256 Wekoba. Mark 242 Welch. William J. IV 242 Welden. Richard T. 402 Weldon. Heidi L. 183 Weldon. Kathleen T. 264 Weller. Jason C. 215 Wellik. Andrew M. 228 Welling, Joy M. 208 Wellington. Gregory D. 163. 402 Wellman. Wendy S. 203 Wells. Lynn M. 198 Wells. Scott R. 337 Wells. Timothy M. 402 Werner. Steve 230 Wemple. Neil T. 402 Wendling, Walter N. 273 Wener. Barbara L. 278 Wensberg, Peter J. 219 Wenstrand. Linda S. 363 Wentz. Bradley L. 216 Wentzel, Craig L. 402 Wertheimer. Kirstan E. 205 Werthington. Beth 205 Wesala. Beth 130 Westerlund. Kyle J. 208 Westfall. Colleen M. 198. 351 Westgaard. Annemarie K. 246 Westhafer. Cheryl M. 87 Westhoff. Stacy L. 207 Westol. Dave 215 Westover. Tiffany A. 199 Westphal. Gregory E. 133. 402 Westphal. Rebecca D. 133.402 Wettstein. Gillian D. 244 Wetzel. Pamela J. 156 Wheat. Jamie L. 96. 97 Wheatley. Bruce M. 101.102 Wheelchair Athletics 124-125 Wheeler. Bradley P. 181. 239 Wheeler. Diane M. 402 Whelihan. Fayeiie 202 Whiltemore. Mike 229 Whisiker. Kenneth A. 159 Whitaker. Heidi S. 402 Whitard. Tom 210 White. Amy E. 273 White. Dean S. 123 White. Kimberly 272. 283 White. Korri Luh 162 White. Lisa C. 201 White. Robert E. 242 White. Sonia 208 White. Valerie E. 402 Whitehead. Bert 224 ■ 432 l-N-D E XWhitewater Explorers 149 Whitfield. Jennifer K. 198 Whitfield. Susan L. 200 Whiting. Krista J. 208 Whitnall. Lawrence J. 107 Whitney. Marcia R. 246. 363 WNttard. Todd C. 244. 337 Whitten. Christopher T. 230 Whitten. Loren Y. 244. 337 Whittman, Marty 124 Whitwell. Constance E. 178 Whyte. Scott A. 16. 17. 222 Wickham, Phillip G. 215 Wicklund. Sean P. 241 Wictor. Jennifer M. 251 WieWer. Elizabeth J. 403 Wieder. Cheryl B. 337 Wiefand. Laurie R. 337 Wiersma. Richard C. 269 Wiese. Jennifer J. 154. 201 Wieser. Thomas G. 252 Wiess. Amy 200 Wiew. Mike 222 Wigal. Kathy D. 208 Wiggins. Karen A. 244 Wilbur the Wildcat 16. 19. 248 Wilcox. Annette 363 Wilcox. Elizabeth S. 207. 267 Wilcox. Karen J. 157 Wilcox. Loti M. 159 Wilcox. Monica 363 Wilcox. Patricia J. 198 Wilder. Ben R. 215 Wilder. Manta L. 337 Wiklermuth. John R. 214 WikJey. Robert B. 255 Wiley. Belinda J. 403 Wiley. William K. 165 Wilke. Susan C. 255 Wdkenmg. Laurel 315 Wilkins. Joseph 123 Wilkins, Tianne 152 Wilkinson. Douglas P. 363 Wille. Mark L. 252. 351 Willen. Michael J. 271 Willett. Usa J. 201. 337 Wilett. Maria J. 251 Wiliams. Charlos 179. 403 Wiliams. Christine L. 202 Williams. Eric D. 164 Williams. Holly E. 273 Williams, Jimmy L. 403 Williams, Joanne D. 250 Williams. John 215 Williams. Julie A. 181. 244 Williams. Laurie L. 403 Williams. Lori 337 Williams. Mo»y E. 204 Williams. Nichelie 198 Williams. Rosalind R. 156. 198 Williams. Scott 215 Williams, Thomas B. 160, 271 Williamson. Kristine D. 363 Williamson. Marla D. 201 Wills. Susan E. 199 Wilmer. Jeffrey A. 210 Wilson. David 187. 240 Wilson, Diana K. 207 Wilson. Emily M. 403 Wilson. Harold 28 Wilson. Janice M. 127 Wilson. Jodi C. 202 Wilson. John 403 Wilson. Juke K. 262. 351 Wilson. Kelce S. 164 Wilson. Laura 207 Wilson. Lisa 200 Wilson. Lynn A. 403 Wilson. Michael 107 Wilson. Stephen M. 403 Winandy. Mary L. 403 Windslow. Kent 92 Winebarger. Cynthia E. 202 Wmebrener. Tamara L. 147 iVing. Jamie M. 200 iVing, Jim 92 Vinifield. Annette 260 Vimker. Mark R. 252 Vinkelbrandt. Krista J. 202. 264 Winkelman. Adam D. 261.281 Winter. Laura J. 201 Wintermantel. Elizabeth A. 208 Wirt. Laurie 132 Wirth. Andrew P. 219 Wisdom. Wayne N. 403 Wisecarver. Pamela A. 147. 206 Wissink. Deborah A. 146. 198 Witt. Bryon D. 228 Witt. Jill A. 159. 264 Witt. Kevin E. 166 Wittman. Martin F. 280 Wittthompson. Stephen J. 351 Wohietz. Brian E. 259 Woldman. Noreen 204 Woll. Jennifer 204 Wolf. John L. 215 Wolf, Kevin M. 269 Wolf. Michael J. 128. 242 Wolfe. Elizabeth J. 203 Wolfe. Jaquei.ne 135. 256. 337 Wolfe. Kevin A 230. 363 Wolfe. Scott 230 Wolfer. Joseph L. 165 Wolff. Jan 242 Woltak. Curt A. 274 Women’s Basketball 98-99 Wommack. Charles W. 351 Wong. Eric 271 Wong. Sanford 220 Wood. Caroline M. 110, ill Wood. Elizabeth T. 205 Wood. Jill M. 158 Wood. Michael 242 Wood. Paula J. 403 Wood. Randy L. 146. 403 Wood. Ruddy 215 Woodard. Dudley 315 Woodhead. James W. 226 Woodruff. Bryan A. 218 Woods. Andre S. 86. 87 Woods. Jeffrey R. 175 Woods. Jennifer J. 133 Woods, Kenneth C. 218 Woodworth. Gregory M. 403 Woody. Tanis M 363 Wooke. Elizabeth A. 206 Woolf. Vincent M. 241 Woolpert. Jifl L. 251 Wopata, Marceiie A. 181 Worden. Daniel P. 351 Worden. Melissa K. 272 Workman. Wendy A. 277 World Affairs 64-65 Worosh. Polly 201 Worthington. Wayne C. 242 Wortman. Felice B. 204 Wortman. Rusty 218 Wouters. Bruce P. 119 Wraga. Beth 251 Wrede. John M. 220 Wren. Eric A. 216 Wright. Ann M. 146. 262 Wright. Dana L. 278 Wright. Geoffrey R. 241 Wright. Jean M. 351 Wright. Leonard M. Ill 403 Wright. McKay L. 211 Wright. Robert J. 230 Wright, Trudy L. 274 Wrons. Ralph J. 403 Wry. Max 242 Wu. Hsiao Chi David 244. 337 Wudel. Elizabeth A. 337 WYL 140 Wyckoff. Laura W. 262 Wyckoff. Mark J. 337 Yaacob. Ruslina B. 132 Yalen. Renee L. 337 Yamaguchi. Haruyo 363 Yamout. Ahmad 241 Yamout. Salam Souhal 181 Yampdsky. Brian D. 223 Yampolsky. Laura B. 204 Yang. Debora M. 244. 337 Yanik. John M. 220. 256 Yap. Roje Josephnieva 244. 337 Yarborough, Jill M. 155. 257, 351 Yarter. Christopher L. 337 Yavapai Had 240. 266. 280-281 Yazzie. David A. 253 Yazzie. Myrtle D. 251 Yeager. Duval R. 337 Yeager. Kristine G. 258 Yerks. Bradley H. 240 Yezierski. Paul R. 211 Yin. Steven Khuat Li 218 Yingst, James R. Jr. 164 Yman. Paul 159 Yogurt-n-More 40 Yoha. Jodi L. 403 Yonemura, Ann S. 407 Yorn. Abby B. 175. 208 Yorulmazogiu. Resat Ismail 126 Yoshioka. Toshiaki 267 Youker. Elizabeth A 147. 201.403 Younes. Steve 226 Young. Cynthia A. 282 Young. Joel R.128 Young. Kenneth L. 337 Young, Michael 92 Young. Patrick J. 123 Young. Scott 126 Young. Stan 438 Young. William E. 51 Yousif. Kathryn N. 199 Yozwiak. Michael L. 403 Yuhsh. Heather R. 204 Yuma Hall 271. 282-283 Yuran. Nicholas P 228. 238 Zacek. Lynn M. 363 Zacher. Carroll A. 407 Zaepfel. Andrew J. 351 Zanar. Zahaki 351 Zapala. Paul 264 Zash. Christina M. 204 Zavala. Robert T. 221 Zeise. John D. 164.244 Zeitzer. Both Jo 157 Zeitzer. Harriet M. 146, 155-156 Zenda. Bob 223 Zondejas. Maximiano Javier 76. 83 Zeta Beta Tau 48.229 Zeug. Glenn A. 120.219 Zick. Brian F. 267 Ziebell. Greg 242-243 Ziegler. Joan A. 262 Zimmerman. Robin R. 351 Zinman. Anthony W. 218. 253 Zint. William L. Ill 403 Zirkle. Michael 0.166. 256 Zirkle. Scott W. 219 Zobenica. Jon R. 221.256 Zoltak. Curt A. 274 Zoltak. Lory L. 274 Zones. Zach 227 Zonge. Lynn 171 Zumwalt, Kari S. 84 Zuniga. Audrey M. 202 Zuniga. Norma E. 252 Zurhellen, Owen 218 Zwemke. Geoffrey R. 227 Zvrtcky, Richard Jr. 239 Zyburt. Ed J. 214 Zytkowski. Laura L. 205 Zzak, Missy 363 Zzak. Muffy 363 l-N-D-E-X 433Mcknight clouds. ■ 434 C-L-O S-I-N G EDITOR’S NOTE Having a two month writer’s block for this “note” was frustrating. It wasn’t as if 1 didn’t have anything to say — it was putting it on paper that was hard However, to preserve is divine (as my dedicated male secretary says) so I will begin. During the book’s publication, I learned a great deal. With relief, 1 can say the 1986 DESERT as a whole was a success We met all of our deadlines which is an accomplish ment. We even made a sizable profit this year. And when looking back the few problems we had seem so minimal that they’re not worth mentioning. I would like to personally thank George B. Morley III (I use his full name because he says we’ve neglected the III too often.) He gave me some invaluable advice: 1. Always practice your typing; it always comes in handy. 2 Make your motto “The buck stops here." This I followed to the best of my ability because my other motto is “Nice guys finish first .” And at times the two conflicted 1 can relate my second motto to my family, and to Tom and Caroline, my role models. I must thank them all, because without them I would not have accomplished a thing. Now 1 turn to the ones who made the DESERT what it is. The staff produced the book, not me. They redefined the words devotion and hard work and were committed to fair and accurate coverage of events on campus. We hope UA students will be as pleased with the DESERT as much as we are. The entire staff was outstanding, however there are individuals who merit special attention. Bill Lujan — the perfect editor. Bill always met his deadlines early. He talked all of the time and 1 always wondered bow he was able to do his work Bill will be a great success one day. Beth McDowell - another editor who finished her section early. Beth was rarely in the office, but she edited a great looking section Teresa Tokar — whom I respect for her ambition because she constantly reminded me how much she wanted my position. Jim Kooncc — whom I also admire for his ambition In acting, however, for he was never able to finish his stones on time. Nanci Coldcbclla and Lisa Tamer - - who despite a clash of personalities, completed their entire section in one deadline Abby Dupkc the perfectionist and nightowl of the staff, who created one of the most polished sections of the book, with the help of photographers Jeff Wallace and John Miller. Assistant Editor Steve Charlton proof that male chauvanism has not died, but 1 do admire him for his journalistic talent. As for Jay Hotchkiss, our photography editor, I must applaud him for the excellence in DESERT photography this year. Lynda Bohlkc — whose dedication to the photography department prompted her to keep a sleeping bag in the office. David Portnoy — whose dedication and interest in photography was a positive influence for the entire staff. Anna Marinow — whom I commend for her fourth and final year of editing the Portraits Section. Maria Parra and Suzi Shoemaker — for their dedication and bravery in completing the most difficult section of the book. And finally, Doug Kinne, my first and certainly not last, male secretary, who worked for all the editors on the staff writing copy and occasionally doing layouts. He was cofeatures editor even after he stated, “I never want to be an editor. It’s too much work.” Compiling a 440 page yearbook is “too much work,” but we took great pride in producing it for the University of Arizona. We hope you enjoy reading it as much as we enjoyed doing it. E-D-I-T-O-R-’S-N-O-T -E 435 ■DESERT Editor in Chief Jean E. McKnight Assistant Editor Steven I'. Charlton Photography Editor Jay Hotchkiss Section Editors Steven T. Charlton news Nanci Coldebella residence halls Abbv Oupke sports Doug Kinne student life Bill Lujan academics and index Anna Marinow portraits Beth McDowell greeks Jean E. McKnight introduction closing Maria G. Parra organizations Suzi Shoemaker organizations Lisa Tamer residence halls Teresa Tokar student life Photographers Lynda Bohlke Michael Hood Jay Hotchkiss Scott Hotchkiss Gary Kramer John R. Miller Kellie Ann Murphy Linda Person David Portnoy Nancy Schroeder Jeff Wallace Darkroom Technicians Lynda Bohlke Nancy Schroeder Writers Doug Kinne Jim Koonce Contributors John Ivanoff Joy Moshier Office Manager Doug Kinne Director of UA Student Publications Clyde I). Lowery Printer The Delmar Company V. UJJ ' 1 DESERT Editorial and Photography Staff. Sitting; Stoen ‘I don’t boomer edition" Miller, Su i ‘Here comes another buret of sunshine Catholic girls I know don't have that many braises" Murphy, Jay ho » ■Doctor Jam" Lujan, Lisa "Local staff commander" Tamer, Jeff 1■ -' ■ 436 C-L O S-I N Gi e a little more wine" Charlton, Teresa “Queen of the Coke (really Pcpsij Fiends" Tokar, Doug “I hare more titles than the Queen of England” Kinne, John “Definitely not in the baby lianci “Lusting after a real man" Coldebella, Lynda “The totally experienced woman" Boblkc. Standing: Nancy “Maine's loss certainly isn’t Tucson’s gain" Schroeder, Kellie “Most iMy leash this week?” Hotchkiss, Jean “I’ll never marry for anything less than S100.000 a year, if I even do" McKnight, Anna “Take a ride with me on my magical bus" Marinow, Bill 1 end men though I don't show it" Wallace, Mike “A woman’s California dream" Hood. David “He must do drugs, he's so quiet" Portnoy. D-E-S-E-R-T-ST-AF-F 437 ■ DAVIDACKNOWLEDGMENTS The 1986 DESERT Yearbook Staff would like to express its gratitude to the following people who helped in the difficult production process of this book. Clyde D. Lowery, Director of LA Student Publications; Frank Myers, Dclmar Sales Representative; Sherry Breneman, Dclmar Customer Service; Carol Beltran, UA Student Publications Administrative Assistant; George B. Morlcy III, UA Student Publications Advertising Coordinator; Elaine Grimm, UA Student Publications secretary; Stan Young and Joel Siegel of Varden Studios, Inc.; Fred Smith and his staff in UA Typesetting; Tucson Typographic; The Board of U A Student Publications; AI PA; Collegiate Photo; Jones Photo; Millie Porter, ASUA secretary; Thomas E. Doyle, office mascot and philosopher, Dodson Photography; Frank Soltys, UA Office of News and Public Information; Pat Patterson, for constantly fixing our typewriters; Student Life fashion models Kathy Untcrrciner, Beth Webber, Julia Allen, “Smitty" Smith; contributing writers Jay Schucttc, Jeff Abbott. Laurie Nataro, Jamie Schroedcr. Jeff Spencer, Monica Barry, Kris Paisley, Tom Watrous, Cathy Kinne; UA Sports Information; Louis A Vogler and Dean C. Dunham for assistance above and beyond the call of duty; Joe Ryan for assistance with Portraits; Wily K-C Low. WILIX AT Photographer. ■ 438 A C K-N-O-W-L E-D G-M-E N-T-SCOLOPHON The 1986 DESERT Yearbook was printed by the Delmar Company in Charlotte, North Carolina with a total press run of 4500 books. Our Delmar representative was Frank Myers. The cover was designed by Jean E. McKnight and Steven T. Charlton. The material is Lexotone. The design was silk screened in applied color silver. The cndshccts arc flame. The book was printed on 80 lb. Westvaco Sterling Gloss Enamel. Spot colors are red 186c, blue 280c and green 347c. All processing of color transparencies submitted to Delmar was done by Collegiate Photo and Jones Photo, both of Tucson. Headlines are set in Helvetica, Avant Garde Book and Coronet in a variety of sizes. Copy is set in Times Roman 10 pt. leaded two points. Captions are set in Times Roman Bold eight point, leaded one point. Group identifications arc set in Times Roman eight point, leaded one point. Page folios are set in Helvetica Light with one pica black squares. The division pages were designed by Jean E. McKnight. Pastc-up was done by John R. Miller and typesetting by Tucson Typographic and UA Typesetting. Student portraits were taken by Varden Studios, Inc. of New York in October and November of 1985. Stan Young was our Varden Representative. The 1986 DESERT Yearbook was published by the 1986 DESERT Yearbook stafT. 0 copyright 1986. The University of Arizona DESERT Yearbook. All rights reserved. Opinions expressed in the DESERT Yearbook are not necessarily the opinions of the University of Arizona. All comments and inquiries should be addressed to: Editor DESERT Yearbook University of Arizona Student Union Basement, rm. 5 Tucson. AZ 85721 C-O-L-O P H-O-N 439 ■


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