University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ)

 - Class of 1987

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University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ) online yearbook collection, 1987 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 456 of the 1987 volume:

1987 CONTENTS Photo Essay Student Life 14 News 48 Sports 70 Greeks 138 Residence Halls 178 Organizations 228 Academics 280 Portraits 314 Index 404 Photo Essay 428 Closing 442 The University of Arizona DESERT Yearbook is published annually by the DESERT Yearbook Staff. Jean E. McKnight, editor publisher. copy- right 1986 by the University of Arizona DESERT Yearbook. All rights reserved. 2 INTRODUCTION - PHOTO ESSAY 3 " 4 INTRODUCTION INTRODUCTION 5 6 INTRODUCTION PHOTO ESSAY 7 I K] ' 8 INTRODUCTION B - VI lA BH DAVID PORTNOY DAVID POflTNOY PHOTO ESSAY 9 10 INTRODUCTION PHOTO ESSAY 1 1 12 INTRODUCTION JOHN MILLER PHOTO ESSAY 13 Student Life 14 STUDENT LIFE Quiet and re- freshing, many students used Old Main for lovers rendez- vous ' or ear- nest studying. editor Teresa A. Tokar DAVID PORTNOY STUDENT LIFE 15 one of the world ' s finest It ' s rated one of the na- tion ' s top-ten parties by Campus Voice Maga- zine. It ' s one of the most excit- ing college fund-raisers in the world and it ' s held here at UA. " There ' s nothing else like it " : Spring Fling. Organized by 600 ASUA student work- ers and thousands of students in about 120 campus organizations, the annual event is attended by 50,000 community members plus thousands of UA students and staff. The four-day extravaganza is held in April and sports a large variety of rides plus food, entertainment and game booths. While walking amid the booths, one can smell " Dirtfries " waiting to be washed down with an icy Coke or lemon- ade for purchase at a nearby booth. After a meal of fries, cotton candy, pizza and Coke, one can relax with a friend while listening to a local band. As the sun begins to set and the band takes a break, the sky is illuminated by the multitude of bright lights beckoning anx- ious fun-seekers. The screams of en- caged occupants combine with the whirl- ing sounds of the Hurricane ride, to create a mood of excitement as you approach the only area of the ' Fling ' not run by stu- dents. The opportunities for organizations to have fun, make money and provide a so- cial service for others, are endless. Spring Fling: it ' s a party; it ' s a fund-rais- er; it ' s uniquely UA. Teresa A Tokar 16 STUDENT LIFE Rivlary against ASU is in the blood of many UA supporters. The Lambda Chi Alpha Alpha Chi Omega booth gives participants an opportunity to take out their aggressions. ASUA clowns are entertaining to people of all ages. m 1 Screams of excitement and fear overwhelm these young girls as they experience Spring Fling. Game booths, like the Omega Psi Phi dart throw, attract many who want to win prizes for themselves or their loved ones. SPRINC 18 STUDENT LIFE ' - EXPERIENCE THE EXCITEMENT: ' , g In addition to the student work that goes into making Spring Fling, Ray Cammack Shows, a Phoenix based company, contributes much to the long weekend. They provide those speedy-spinning rides that people of all ages love to stand in line for hours to get on. Long, long lines and anxious faces await a few moments of thrills on rides with names like the Hurricane, Tilt-a-Whirl, the Octopus, the Zipper, and Super-Loop and Flying Bobs. Loud music and bright lights beckon s patrons from the student run booths and grinding gears and excited ? screams from riders irritate the residents whose calls plague the 6 Spring Fling office. All in all everyone ends up having fun and muffled I vows to ride that one again next year are heard everywhere. , RvV ! - 9 SPRING FLING 19 to Mai IN. is at i Provides 20 STUDENT LIFE ' !! Ltf reen UA ' s Student Playground It ' s UA ' s place to relax, catch some rays, scope out the opposite sex and gossip with your friends. Locat- ed in the center of campus, the grass covered Mall is a social place at all hours of the day. The area attracts students who want to play volleyball, football or frisbee, or who just want to relax between classes. The Mall is also the location for many events, including RHA and SUAB ' s annual Beach Party, Greek Week, Dorm Daze and Homecom- ing activities. The Mall is our place to hang out; it ' s UA ' s student playground. Teresa A. Tokar Relaxing by the Old Main fountain, Michael Rigmey, ju- nior, bags some rays and even studies a bit. The grass provides a comfortable seat for a student to take a break on. A creative way to cool off in Arizona is to play catch with water balloons at the annual Beach Party. The Mall provides all students with their own play- ground. MALL 21 Getting There here there ' s a heel, there ' s a ay For the more than 34,000 students and over 12,000 faculty and staff mem- bers at UA, at least one thing has to take place before class and work begin: getting there. The methods vary from walking, to taking a bus, but all must arrive on campus somehow. For students on or around campus, bicy- cling, riding a moped and walking are the modes of arriving. Although there is no charge for a motorcycle or moped permit, it is a university requirement to reg- ister one. Registration of bicycles is voluntary, but is recommended for the protection of your proper- ty. There is no fee for the one year permit. For students, faculty and staff who choose to live farther from campus, cars and buses are the main ways to get to UA. U-locks are a good choice for bike protection, whether at home or, like this student, on the campus. All cars must have a permit. The prices range from $40 to $250, depending on the lot ' s location. Permit spaces are enforced M-F, 7 a.m. to 7 p.m. There is also a carpool matching service, which is run by the Parking and Transpor- tation Department. There is no charge to apply for this service and you do not have to own a car. Applicants are matched with oth- ers who live within one square mile of their residence. This ser- vice helps save gas, lower the de- mand for parking spaces and re- duce wear on vehicles. Sun Tran bus passes are also available at a discount rate to fac- ulty, staff and students who are enrolled with at least seven units. The passes can be purchased for the semester or the academic year at the ASUA Bookstore, the Student Union Hiking Center or the Parking and Transportation office. The extra minutes of studying or relaxing en route, are an added bonus. Whether living on campus or off, getting there is a fact of life and where there ' s a wheel, there ' s a way. Teresa A. Tokar Three UA students squeeze onto a scooter and travel through campus. The photo is a special Kodalith preparation. IE-J fc- V ZSA JT f ra Vifc A , 22 STUDENT LIFE GETTING THERE 23 Enthusiastic Energy Electrifies Everyone Season ticket sales soar Wildcat spirit is electrifying. The energy level rises higher than the noise volume, as 50,000 plus pa- trons fill Arizona Stadium through- out the ' 86 season. The American Heritage Dictionary defines spirit as " strong loyalty or dedication. " More season tickets for football and basketball games were sold than ever before and dedica- tion to the Wildcats was obvious. Besides physical evidence, yelling and clapping shows inner feelings and enthusi- asm. " Enthusiasm and high energy is what spirit is, " junior Liz Weiss says. From Softball to water polo, from winning the College World Series in baseball, to losing the Homecoming football game, athletes and sideline patrons give their all and how that they have what it takes to make UA spirit shine. Teresa A. Tokar Supporting the Cats by cheering and displaying the Arizona State flag are Larry Diaz and friends. Wilbur leads the UA crowd in the spelling of ARIZ ONA. Jim Birmingham, 59, and Stan Matele, 99, join the offense in celebrating a UA touchdown. Birmingham and Matele are joined by no. 22, Eugene Hardy in a high-five showing of satisfaction. 24 STUDENT LIFE fc " |MD ayfesv Wilbur and the university band spark excitement for the football team in Rose Bowl Stadium. A " light from above A Sophos member takes place in the annu- al " A " Day festivities. Above the Friday night traffic, just west of the University of Ari- zona campus, a symbolic lighting takes place. The event occurs once a year, on the eve of the season ' s first football game. This event is the annual outlining of the " A " on Sentinel Peak. At dusk, Sophos and Spires, sophomore men and women honoraries, light flares and carry out the 63-year tradition. The cement and rock " A " was built in 1914 by UA students, staff and Tucson businesses. It was sparked by three Arizona football games - - The Occidental game in 1914, which also prompted the name " Wildcats. " and the Pomona games of 1914 and 1915 Orville McPherson, a UA fullback in 1914, summed up the first " A-Day " : " The day we built the " A " was like a holiday in Tucson. There was tremendous interest and we could feel this was going to be a wonderful tradition. " Nancy Ridgeway, a 1986-87 Spires mem- ber, tells what the tradition means to her " It unites the spirit of the University. It ' s a tradition that should be kept. " It was a neat feeling to be there and to know the whole city was looking up watching us carry out the tradition. " Teresa A. Tokar SPIRIT 25 26 STUDENT LIFE DAVID PORTNOY DOMESTIC CHAOS Horrors of Household Existence Anarchy reigned in the student ' s home away from the nest. College, a reputed bastille of intellect, opened a student ' s mind to the tenets of philos- ophy, the intricacies of nature, the great literary works. The arts and sciences, however, shed little light on the mechan- ics of a dishwasher or the complexities of laundry. In short, when one left the childhood home to pursue knowledge, one entered the Domestic Concrete Jungle. Home was where the parental heart was, and life there was patterned after order. Only in the world of the Brady Bunch did the washing machine turn into a soap-spewing menace of destruction and that was only when Alice was on vacation, once a season, with | her prudent lover Sam. Leaving the technologically secured nest thrust a student into a foreboding world where piles of dirty o clothes mercilessly towered around a bedroom and stacks of dishes spread like the plague throughout the kitchen. This was college life where precious time that could have been devoted to studying was waged in the constant battle of domesticity. This domestic anarchy worked on many levels. Small appliances became small demons as toasters caught on fire and the plastic parts on woks melted in the dishwasher. Convenience appliances trans- formed into arsenals. When microwaves exploded food and vacuum cleaners belched dust, air condi- tioners broke down unexpectedly during the heat of the day, televisions waged electrical snowstorms at will, and everything else su ccumbed to being stained and soiled or simply resembled gutter sludge. Life certainly was never this traumatic in the par- ent ' s house. Thank AT T that the parental units, those experienced wells of " How To Run A House- hold, " were just a phone call away when each new crisis arose. " I don ' t know how I ' d survive without you " became a familiar farewell, along with " all my love " with each emergency phoned home. Students were well aware of the overbearing strain of studies when they went to college, but possessed little knowledge about the horrors of household living. Douglas L. Kinne DOMESTIC LIFE 27 " When every- thing builds up, I go out and get wild. " Erik Hartman Scarlet ' s on Park Avenue, has a dance floor where UA students can get close to one another and forget school for awhile. Letting yourself get crazy with friends helps relieve ten- sion. Three UA stu- dents are enjoying each other ' s com- pany at the Buffet. 28 STUDENT LIFE PARTY TILL YOU DROP Student Life often seemed a struggle between studying and socializing. With- out a social life, a student would have annhiliated his brain with homework. And a social lifestyle devoid of academ- ics left a student a wasted shell of youth. Night life, as a balancing agent, was sometimes as important as academic life. Tucson night life present- ed a unique situation for the student body, because the bar scene was not restricted exclusively to week- ends. It fit perfectly into a student ' s erratic class schedule. No one had every weekend free and every weeknight reserved for studies. On Mondays, Gentle Ben ' s beer special ran from 4 to 4:30 p.m., with draft 15c to 4:10, 25 t to 4:20, and 35(t to 4:30. An efficient and quick way to unwind. Scarlett ' s had New Music Tuesday, and served $2.00 pitchers. White Wednesdays at the Bum Steer offered any white well drink for one dollar. Thursdays were divided between College Count- down at Wildcat House or Club Congress, a counter- attack on the regular bar situation. College Count- down had massive drink reductions, with the prices and mobs growing every hour. Club Congress called for those who wanted to escape the standard dance music and chaos at Cat House. Club Congress defi- nitely conformed to the concept of " New Music. " Fridays were made for happy hours, notably Kim ' s Kon Tiki and Carlos Murphy ' s, and every other bar having some kind of free food and cheap drinks. Saturdays were rather unimpressive from any di- vergence of the usual bar scene and Sundays were fittingly the day of rest. As for places to frequent any night, The Buffet, the last of the neighborhood watering holes with locals and all, served jumbo beers, 16 ounces, for a dollar until the tap dried. For escape, the back patio of The Shanty resembled a cruise ship ' s deck with foliage, and over 70 varieties of beer to choose from. Countless other places of social habitats existed. One just had to hunt them down. The places men- tioned above guarantee a worthwhile venture. One couldn ' t commit social suicide attending UA. It just wasn ' t possible. Douglas L. Kinne ' ' I need time to enjoy the company of my friends. " Tammy Thiesen When UA students go out, they of- ten crowd a place. The Buffet often has a line to o get in. NIGHT LIFE 29 A College Fact Of Life Students work to pay for schooling " Another weekend without going out. As if classes and homework aren ' t enough. I wish I didn ' t have to work. When do I get to sleep? When do I social- ize? " For a lot of students this sce- nario is a part of their lives, a part of college, an almost inevi- table activity. Students must work to be able to afford school, rent and food. With the reduction of student aid in the past couple of years and the increases in tuition and hall rent, there isn ' t much alter- native. Many students are awarded college work-study. This entitles the student to work certain jobs on campus not available to other students. There are approximate- ly 1000 jobs available. One advantage to this program is that the student can fre- quently find a job in his or her area of study. But, for the thousands who aren ' t awarded aid, businesses that neighbor the UA provide many work opportunities. It does become tiring and stressful con- centrating on school and haying to worry about getting to work on time, but the reward comes when you get a weekend off and your paycheck. Teresa A. Tokar 30 STUDENT LIFE (ABOVE LEFT) One of customers ' favorite toppings at Steve ' s Ice Cream is hot fudge. Craig Molloy, senior, mixes two containers. (ABOVE) Hot Topic employee and U A sophomore Chris Beyer works on a skateboard as three eager boys await the outcome. (LEFT) Frozen yogurt is a popular ice cream substitute and there are many shops around campus. STUDENT JOBS 31 ESCAPE ROUTE TO NATURE Lying next to a running stream on a cool bed of pine needles and relaxing. This isn ' t the normal weekday activity of a UA student, but when the weekend comes, students can escape to nearby parks and canyons. Tucson has many nature areas where people can go hiking for the day or camping overnight. A couple of areas popular with students are Mt. Lemmon and Sabino Canyon. Mt. Lemmon about an hour ' s drive from Tucson, has hiking and, in the winter, skiing. Sabino Canyon has various hiking trails and many places to relax by water. Other areas within driving or bicycling distance are: Gates Pass, Bear Canyon, Seven Falls, Finger Rock and Reddington pass. Tucson ' s surrounding area provides many nature spots for escap- ing the stress of school. Teresa A. Tokar 1 I 32 STUDENT LIFE Sabino Canyon has a lot of beauty for The warm sun and quiet surroundings DA students leave their books in the people to enjoy: the fresh air, trees and of Mt. Lemmon provide mental and city and escape to the cool, rushing calm water. physical rest for this UA student. water of Seven Falls. ESCAPING 33 Strengthening his arms, sophomore Richard Finbres shows concentration and hard work by the expression of his face. Students lifting weights need special help. Graduate student Jeff Meyer straps Gus Estrella ' s hand to the double chest machine so Gus can do his workout. 34 STUDENT LIFE , V-r lAJLJ. V . L-r V-0 Special Services serves students Pumping iron isn ' t Only done assistance, interpreting services, note by Byron Evans. Shooting a hook isn ' t limited to Anthony Cook. These activities aren ' t limited to varsity athletes. Many disabled students lift weights and play basketball too. In fact, the Wildchair Basketball Team taking, readers, tutors, and coordination of braille and taped materials. Rehabilitation includes physician and nursing services, development of adapt- and long-term. Short-term therapy is available for all students. There is a charge for the service and a doctor from the Student Health manages tO beat OUr varsity Center must refer you. team when the two play annually. The UA is attended by approximately 600 disabled students. The Disabled Students Ser- vice serves about 200 physically handi- capped, deaf and blind students. The Services provides academic support, re- habilitation counseling, athletic and gen- eral services. " We ' re just another service on cam- pus, " says Kent Kloepping, program di- rector at the center. " We ' re here because students have special needs. " Academic support services include: orientation, admissions and registration ' They go to class, get jobs and date. " Long-term service for the disabled in- cludes treatment mo- dalities, exercise ther- apy and functional training. The athletic pro- gram includes competi- tive and recreational sports. The Wild- chair Basketball team is a member of the Southern California Conference, which in- cludes ten teams. The Wildchair Tennis team competes in year-round competi- tion. Other recreational sports and activi- ties include: track and field, swimming, and the Labor Day Wheelchair Basketball Tournament. Teresa A. Tokar The Wildchair Basketball Team is coached by David Herr-Cardillo. They compete from October to February and practice in Sittings ' Gym. Communication between the hearing impaired is done with sign language. ED STUDENTS 35 A Sure Thing ' Hall Competitors Thrive On Dorm Daze VII Falling out of an inner- tube, eating a bowl of cold spinach and playing hockey with a broom. These activities may sound outrageous, but hundreds of residence hall members at UA did them during the Resi- dence Hall Association ' s 7th annual Dorm Daze, in September. Careful planning of events be- gins months in advance. The committee paired the halls into six teams who competed in wacky events for a week. All tried their best to win the competition and get the sportsmanship spirit award. Loud screams could be heard across campus as Monday night spirit competition began. Ban- ners flew and cheers were shout- ed during the first event of Dorm Daze VII. Throughout the week, unusual events attracted enthusiastic participants from halls. The first- place position was juggled be- tween teams as the week pro- gressed, but the final standings weren ' t revealed until the Victory Party at the conclusion of the strenuous week. The tan team of Apache-Santa Cruz, Navajo and Maricopa placed sixth. One step above them was the yellow team, Gra- ham-Greenlee, Billman, Cochise, Coconino. In fourth were the blue of Manzanita-Mohave, Gila, Pa- pago. Third place went to green, Arizona-Sonora, Sierra, Yavapai. Finishing second, the red team with Kaibab-Huachuca, Pinal and Yuma. Dorm Daze VII winner was the gray team, Babcock, Corona- do, Hopi. The red team earned the spirt sportsmanship award. Dorm Daze is a week of pure fun; it ' s " a sure thing " for all resi- dents in campus halls. Not only is the thrill of competition present- ed, but friends from all teams were made. Teresa A. Tokar Ron George and his yel- low team play the red in Battleball; yellow won 1-0. ts x So . V i Careful chin placement is the key to a successful pass at the Fruit Loop Relay, orange station. i ' J SP 4 " i - DAVID f 36 STUDENT LIFE Eating a pint of frozen sorbet is difficult, but these participants from the gray and yellow teams do it at the Food Relay ' s first station. Sloppy, but fun this stop at the ? spaghetti station in the food relay ? has this participant hurriedly messy. DORM DAZE 37 Twisting around each other, competitors try to be the last to fall to win t he twister event. Port-a-Jons were stuffed to capacity during the Greek competition on Thursday night. 38 STUDENT LIFE Rerun Week Fierce Competition for Greeks Late in October all is not calm at UA. With more than 4000 Greeks competing in Greek Week, their triumphant cheers can be heard all over campus. The 1986 Greek Week ran Oct. 20-25 with a title of " A Greek Rerun Week. " The fraternities and sororities were divided into 10 teams. As the week progressed, the team pairings competed more intensely. Each team wanting to come out on top, to become the 1986 winner. Beginning on Monday, with a blood drive, the events were angled at bringing teammates together. Twister got about 700 participants tangled up with each other. The Port-a-Jon stuffing event crammed team members togeth- er in tight quarters, like the telephone-booth stuffing of the 50s. Entertainment, leadership, a parade and an all-Greek | philanthropy were also areas of fun and competition. The team of Delta Gamma, Sigma Phi Epsilon and Phi 3 Sigma Kappa was named the 1986 Greek Week winners. Teresa A. Tokar Entertainment night brought all kinds of creative acts to the stage. Here the team of AKA, KA, KA, AXA, and AXQ perform. Getting ready for the all-team parade psyches team members up for the rest of the week. GREEK WEEK 39 of tke border AtuaentA nave fun, get Aome culture Drinking without getting carded, a popular attraction in Mexico and UA students often take advantage of it. Nogales, about one-and-a-half hours away from campus, provides a fun-filled afternoon of shopping for bar- gains and drinking cheap beer and Mexican Margaritas, much stronger than our Americanized ones. A little further into Mexico is Puerta Penasco, Rocky Point. It takes about four hours to get to the beaches of Mexico, which are located on the inner side of Baja. Drinking and shopping at- tract many to this city, and the ocean is a relief from Tucson pools. Whether in Nogales or Rocky Point, UA students can relax and enjoy time away from Tucson while enjoying our neighboring country. Teresa A. Tokar Bargaining Mexican merchants is the way to get super deals on warm rugs as well as many other items. 40 STUDENT LIFE The beaches of Rocky Point and the ocean are magnets that attract UA stu- dents to the Mexican town. Here, two students cool off in the afternoon sun. Cerveza is a mainstay for students visiting Mexico. Since there is no drinking age, they can drink without the worry of getting caugh, and it ' s cheaper than drinking in American bars. NOGALES ROCKY POINT on b y her son Mike, a freshman in Arts Sciences. The ice cream social brought the kid out of many parents. Bob Hannon is fed by his wife Marion. They are visiting their daughter Kelly, a senior. Quiet time spent with dad is an activity that students enjoy during the weekend visit. 42 STUDENT LIFE ADULT ADVENTURE Parents come to school for the weekend College is a time to move away and experience life away from mom and dad. For a lot of students, this is the first time away from Home Sweet Home. It ' s excit- ing and frightening, and ASUA provides some comfort after two months of classes: they bring our parents to us. The 55th Annual Parents Weekend provided the lov- ing adults in our lives with a chance to experience UA for a few days. Beginning at 9 a.m. Friday, over 3,000 par- ents begin to migrate to Tucson. They go to classes or spend time touring campus and Tucson while meeting other moms and dads. Saturday ' s adventure begins at 9 a.m. Favorite ac- tivities are the ice cream social and barbeque on the mall. Many of the planned events were booked up. This left time for shopping at the local malls. Students were able to pick up things they needed, or wanted, and have mom and dad pay the bill. The evening activities included a Wildcat win over the Oregon State football team, 23-12. The Romantics ' concert rounded out the night. Sunday started a little later, 10 a.m. Although we students are exploring life on our own, a visit from mom and dad is welcomed with open arms (and hands, which are hoping for a little extra cash). Theresa A. Tokar V . . . Ifl Thousands of students attended the barbeque on the mall with their parents before the football game. Families gather and talk while Q 1 they enjoy dinner in the Tucson afternoon sun. PARENT ' S DAY 43 UA students and alumni celebrate Homecoming 1986 Once again, thousands of students,, crowd onto the mall in front of the Student Union. Yell- ing, clapping, jumping and competing, Wildcats enjoy the week-long 101st annual Homecoming celebration. The Bobcats, senior men ' s honorary, sponsor the exciting week. Giveaways are thrown to anxious crowds who frenzy like sharks after meat, to get free Homecoming goodies. Competitions for prizes, brought the wild and crazy out, and onto the mall. Tossing eggs, playing musical chairs, imitating a rock band and playing tug-of-war in the mud combine fun and competition Teresa A. Tokar Grinning at one of the Homecoming king semi-finalist ' s an- swer during the Dating Game, Lisa Mandel ended up choos- ing a date. 44 STUDENT LIFE The egg toss requires a gentle toss and catch. Senior Marina Sampenes eyes the egg and prepares for a successful catch. The unfortunate outcome is a cracked, very messy egg. I UA students jump at the chance to get something for free. Homecoming premiums are given away by the bulkload on the mall. ,rti Senior Manna Hopping into the sack is easier with b help from friends. Sophomore Ian i Harris discovers how helpful friends f can be as he participates in the sack 3! race. HOMECOMING 45 5! :C l . UA alumni get caught in a rare Tucson rain as they watch USC challenge the Cats. Thrills of excitement fill this young Tuc- sonan as he watches the colorful floats and balloons in the Homecoming Pa- rade. 4fi IFF Wilbur catches a wave as float builders use the theme " Catch the Spirit " for the much celebrated parade. I k The 1986 King Steve Elliott and Queen, Erin McBryde, ride down the mall in the homecoming procession. ___ UA vs. Trojans Homecoming week contin- ues into the weekend with Fri- day night the highlight for five men and five women king and queen semi-finalists. Through interviews and applications, the semi-finalists were chosen by Mortar Board. Steve T. Elliott, Kurt A. Gerster, Stan Telford, Richard J. Kosinski and R. Dan Heydenfeldt were the 1986 king semi-finalists. Marina E. Sampanes, Erin McBryde, Amy L. Black, Cynthia L. Toohey and Ai- leen F. Villareal received the honor of be- ing the queen semi-finalists. At 10 p.m. Friday, at the downtown Holiday Inn, the 1986 Homecoming King and Queen are crowned. Elliott and McBryde were chosen as 1986 royalty. They also made their appearance to- gether on Saturday afternoon in the pa- rade down University. Besides the royal appearance, many colorful floats from campus organizations highlighted the afternoon for UA students and patrons. The evening was filled with spirit as the Wildcats took on the Trojans of South- ern California. Pre-game offered an array of colors as resident hall residents launched 60,000 balloons, that took five hours to inflate, into the darkening sky. Through the rain, the Wildcats had a lot of slips and slides as well as missed passes. But the crowd still cheered them on. Unfortunately, the Cats weren ' t wild enough to beat USC. The final score 20-13. Teresa A. Tokar HOMECOMING 47 NEWS 48 NEWS During a Stu- dents for Hu- man Rights in Latin America rally, the UA College Repub- licans counter by accusing the group of being pro-com- munist. The print is a solarization, by David Portnoy. editor Jean E. McKnight 3ENE MASLANA NEWS 49 IJke 0ear Jn Keview 1986-1987 MUCH MORE 50 T veto of A1P3 F 7 VP5 Mil kill p(0f k IE r AIDS SCARE Uncivilized Behavior in A Civilized World WJSSIE FEVER NEWSWEEK A RECORD TRIP AROUND THE WORLD m pi THE IRAN ARMS DEAI Wall Street ' s lips and Downs The Dow Jones industrials raced ahead to consecutive highs in 1986 before entering a period of extreme volatilit Dow JONS Industrial Avini Its Rapid Rise 1M3 - An Erratic Rid GOOD NEWS for LEAD FEET Khadafi Amid His Bombed Rubble; Haven ' t Heard From Him Since THE ICELAND SUMMIT Republica governorove 12-year supe the seat vac The raced asanindepe Attheons a state Mid birthday 15, AttheUA bydgetcuts. now signing CORY AQUINO GAINS CONTROL OF A COUNTRY A brave woman. TIME Magazine ' s woman of the year, President of the Philippines Corazon Aquino. A woman who would not stand for the corruption of Ferdinand Marcos ' repressive regime. The regime which murdered her husband former opposition leader Benito Aquino. Twelve months ago amidst a rioting nation Cory Aquino gained the popular vote and took control of the nation which would have rightfully belonged to her slain husband if he had not been assassinated. In 1987 she has been forced to deal with violent Communist insur- gencys responsible in causing the deaths of many Philippines. The gov- ernment hung on tight and after a call for a 60-day cease-fire Corazon Aquino was elected by a 3 to 1 margin to five more years as president and her democratic constitution was endorsed. Now with popular support of the people Cory Aquino can only go forward to correct the problems plaguing her country. David Portnoy A Rapid Decline Reagan has suffered a stunning drop in his approval rating, and the public seems not to believe him on the Iran issue. The way Ronald Reagan is handling his job as president: Current 10 86 8 86 Approve 47% 64% 64% Disapprove 44% 29% 29% Do you approve or disapprove of the administration using profits from weapons sales to Iran for military sup- port of the Nicaraguan contras, even though Congress had voted against such support? Approve 14% Disapprove 79% Do the following aspects of the Iran- contra connection bother you a lot, a little or not at all? Should the I President Re controversy, Oonak) Regan Should Presi to protect na secrets and I should they i executive pri Dealing with a terrorist state like Iran Going around the laws or will of Congress Failing to consult and inform Congress and other officials Percent saying " A lot " 66% 71% 57% Forthebei Gov. Ev: Controversy Heats Up Republican Gov. Evan Mecham surprised many people in Arizona when he won the 1986 Republican nomination for governor over Ronald Reagan-backed Burton Barr. His subsequent victory over Democratic candidate Carolyn Warner, a 12-year superintendent of public instruction, was perhaps even more surprising. But his victory, nonetheless, won him the seat vacated by former governor Democrat Bruce Babbitt. The race for governor was further complicated by Democrat Bill Schulz, when he split the Democratic party by running as an independent. Mecham supports and is supported by some members of the John Birch Society and calls himself a constitutionalist. At the onset of his victory Mecham outraged thousands of people across the country by rescinding a state holiday to honor the slain civil-rights leader Martin Luther King Jr. On January 14, King ' s birthday, 15,000 angry demonstrators protested in Phoenix against Mecham ' s decision. At the DA, students protested Mecham ' s proposal to raise tuition by about $200 and make budget cuts. Within six months of Mecham ' s term he will be eligible for recall, many Arizonans are now signing petitions that support the recall. Chris McGuire and David Portnoy. .p.; drop it aung, and the public Reajanishandlinjhis I : , 64X 64 , m a ort .. using profits from ;o Iran lor military mp- aspects ofthe fc 71 57 Should the following top administra- tion officials resign or be replaced by- President Reagan to help resolve the controversy, or not? Resign Replace Donald Regan 51 % William Casey 40% Caspar Weinberger 31 % George Shultz 24% George Bush 1 6 % Should President Reagan and his aides invoke " executive privilege " to protect national-security secrets and the White House decision-making process? Or should they drop the claim of executive privilege and answer all questions about the controversy? Claim executive privilege 36% Drop executive privilege 54% For the benefit of the country, do you think Reagan should: Urge his aides to answer all questions when testifying and to avoid taking the Fifth Amendment? 64% Or do you think Fifth- Amendment protection against self-incnmination is too important to ask aides to give up? 28% Do you feel Ronald Reagan is: Doing all he can to get to the bottom of the Iran-contra affair? Holding back to protect himself or others? Holding back to protect national security? 23% 38% 29% In general, has media coverage of the Iran-contra connection been: Fair 49% Unfair 40% How much do you think Ronald Reagan knew about the use of money from the Iran arms sales to aid the contras? He knew and approved everything 32 % He knew vaguely about the goals of the operation but wasn ' t told or did not ask about the details 51% He knew nothing about the operation 1 % Do you think it would be worse if: The president knew and approved the Iran-contra connection run by his National Security Council? 29 % His National Security Council was able to run the operation without his knowledge? 56% Do you think controversy over this matter has made it very difficult for Ron- ald Reagan to be an effective president over the next two years? Very difficult 58% Not 36% If it turns out that President Reagan knew and approved the use of money from Iran to the contras: Reagan should admit his mistakes and apologize 49 % He should resign 1 9 % Congress should begin impeachment proceedings 10% The matter should be dropped 15% Do the following statements apply to Ronald Reagan or not? Percent saying yes I have confidence in him to do the right thing 59% 56% (1 84) He has chosen mostly good advisers and cabinet officers 40% 52%(t 82) Hehasa good understanding of complex issues 51% 54%o 84] He is honest and open 56% 70%(i 82) For this NKWSWEEK Pol). The Gallup Organization inter- viewed u representative sample of 865 adults on Dec. 4-5- The margin of error is plus or minus 4 percentage points. " Don ' t know " responses omitted. The NEWSWEEK Poll 1986 by NEWSWEFX, Inc. TRANSPLANT PATIENT DIES It Was God ' s Way, ' says Chayrez " The Bernadette Chayrez case was the most important hap- pening in our history, " Dr. Louis J. Kettel, dean of the University of Arizona College of Medicine, said at a panel discussion held Sunday, October 19, 1986, at the University Medical Center. The panel consisted of nine people who worked closely on the Chayrez case. A brief re-cap of the case: Jan. 29, 1986 Chayrez enters UMC with viral heart dam- age. Jarvik 7-70 artificial heart implanted Feb. 7 donor heart implanted Feb. 9 implant rejected. another mini-Jarvik implanted April 28 off dialysis machine May-Sep. 9 excellent condition July 11 walking, physical therapy Sep. 9 mild stroke Sep. 16 infection around Jarvik heart drained Oct. 11 second donor heart implanted, then rejected Chayrez dies at 1:55 p.m. A video tape, shown to the public and panel members for the first time, brought tears to the eyes of many. Dr. Robert Jarvik, inventor of the artificial heart, asked Chayrez " What would you think if you died? " And she an- swered that she would regret leaving her children and parents and it would be what was meant to be. It would be " God ' s way. " A ' Jesus on board ' sign hung above her bed. " She wanted a real heart, " Nancy Meister, a hospital social worker, said, that Chayrez was frustrated with being on a ma- chine. " She had a tremendous amount of faith, " she said. " Technology kept her alive. Strong will of God and her chil- dren kept her alive, " said Gerri Mead, a daily nurse. " She used prayer to cope with pain, " Meister said. " The family had a limitless capacity of faith. " The Chayrez case " provided us with a tremendous amount of information, " Dr. Jack G. Copeland, head of cardiothoracic surgery and attending physician at UMC, said. Her seven-month survival on the artificial heart is the longest to date. It has shown doctors that life can be supported artifi- cially. The " bridge-to-transplant " would only be used when a per- son is dying and needs the implant to survive until a donor heart is available, agreed doctors. Copeland said a " bridge to transplant . . . mechanical de- vice is used to support circulation until a donor heart is found. " " When you are implanting hardware, which has external connections, you expect infection to enter along drive lines, " Dr. Eskild Petersen said. The drive lines connect the heart to the machine that keeps the heart pumping. At the area where the lines enter the body, there is a skin button. The re-designing of this button has already begun and doctors hope this will lower the amount of infection that reaches the heart. Before Chayrez ' s infection, she was given a 50 50 chance of successful implant. After the infection developed, Copeland said, " It was a long shot, not so good, less than a 50 percent chance ... we were taking a big chance ... we didn ' t have a choice ... if we were ever going to go with an implant, it was then. " During the question and answer session, someone asked if doctors thought it was a waste of a donor heart because the chances weren ' t good. Dr. George Ray said, " We wouldn ' t have gone through the agony if we didn ' t think there was the possibility of success, we wouldn ' t have done the operation. " Teresa A. Tokar Bernadette Chayrez 5 Public donations of over $8 million s helped complete the new Arizona Cancer Center, dedicated October 26, 1986. 54 NEWS STUDENTS ASKED TO HELP IN FIGHT FOR KING HOLIDAY GENE MASLANA When Martin Luther King III urged stu- dents to " keep the dream alive, " and to fight Governor Evan Mecham ' s decision to rescind the Martin Luther King Jr. Day, Wildcats responded ambitiously. The racially diverse crowd of about 400 people that gathered on the mall in early December, actively participated in the speech sponsored by ASUA, the UA Black-Studies Department and the Mar- tin Luther King Jr. Tucson Celebration Committee. King said Mecham ' s decision was purely racist and that students had the power to change the decision, echoing the words of his famous father who in the 1960 ' s urged students to help him in his fight for black rights. " We ' ve got a long, long way to go, " he said. About 40 states have recognized the holiday once announced by President Reagan. King ' s goal is to have all 50 states celebrate together. SPEAKERS BOARD PRESENTS . . . When Joe Theisman came to speak at the UA lots of people got excited. Theismann, a former star quarterback for the Washington Redskins and one of the highest rated quarterbacks in the National Football League, is known for his colorful personality that earned him a place in the public eye. He has participated in various commercial endorsements, has had many public ap- pearances and is involved in the restaurant business. He is known for his candid interviews and his gregarious, easy-going conversations. His speech, sponsored by ASUA Speakers Board, was held on October 29th. Comedian John Roarke is best known for his ABC-TV late-night show " Fridays " and for his impersonations of celebrities such as President Ronald Reagan, David Let- terman, Ted Koppel and Wil- _ liam F. Buckley, Jr. . w _ ' s ever) i n 9 of entertain- L Wtt- ' A , 4mB x ' if ment sponsored by the ! W mj 5iW f V ASUA Speakers Board, fea- Hp " " " fc j i G iJ P T tured several of his best im- I |H Kni - fair personations that have re- L3ft - I ceived rave reviews from publications across the z country. 5 His performance was free, full of great laughs and well o worth the time spent. NEWS 55 Mo Fill Sch What If Shakespeare Had To Quit At Midnight? About 2,000 people staged a sit-in at the UA Main Library in October to protest the midnight closing hour proposed by former Gov. Bruce Babbitt as part of a university-wide budget cut. The decision met with mass disapproval from the student body, that expressed wishes to keep the library open until its regular closing time of 2 a.m. At the sit-in, students waged a virtual party inside the library from 11:30 p.m. until 12:30 a.m., throwing paper airplanes and chanting de- mands for more study time. The sit-in was a success. The university reached a compromise and a new closing time of 1 a.m. was set. Chris McGuire Students rallied against a tuition 56 NEWS nike ' but tne State ' s budget was low and the students ' pleas were unhparri More Students Fill Our Popular School Enrollment at the University of Arizona has increased by 705 students over the last year, bringing a total enrollment of 31 ,079, according to The Office of the Vice President for Student Affairs. This marks the second year that overall admissions have ri- sen. These increases are coming at a time when the number of traditional-aged, college-bound students has been shrinking in and out of state, and have been accompanied by an increase in ACT and SAT scores for students admitted into the DA. The enrollment increase has placed the UA among the na- tion ' s most popular institutions. Chris McGuire HOSTAGE TRADE-OFF Last fall saw the return of American journalist Nicho- las Daniloff from the hands of Soviet officials. It also saw the release of convicted Soviet spy, Gennaliy Zakharov by the United States. Essentially, it was an exchange situation that some Americans might not call exactly fair. The Soviets, who claimed that Daniloff was arrested for espionage while acting as a correspondant in the Soviet Union, could not provide proof of that count, while Zakharov was convicted on evidence of spying. The exchange took place after many months of nego- tiations between the U.S. and Soviet Union govern- ments. Chris McGuire iti ICARAGUA Students rallied to protest the United States pro-Contra activities in Nicara- gua. The govern- ment ' s attempts to stop the Commu- nist threat in South America were seen as a needless waste of anti-Con- tra supporters who often compared the situation to the Vietnam War. NEWS 57 Prime Time Rapist A man thought to be the notorious " prime time rapist " and suspected in attacks on two Tucsonans last year, shot himself last fall when police attempted to arrest him at his home. Police identified the man as Brian Frederick Larriva, 35, of Tucson. The two rapes occurred within a 2-mile radius of Larriva ' s home. The serial rapist was described as the most-wanted man in Tucson history by law enforcement officials. Police began to suspect Larriva after they discovered that he had been released from Arizona State Prison on April 11,1 983 and the attacks began on April 19 of that year. They were waiting at his home to arrest him when Larriva shot himself. Jesse Jackson, opposing Gov. Mecham ' s repeal of the M.L. King holiday, ral- lied with students who passionately hoped for national recognition of the slain black-rights leader. 58 NEWS On the Lighter Side . . . New York fans rejoiced when the NY Gi- | ants and the NY Mets took championships w in the Superbowl and the World Series. (Center) Skipper of the U.S. Stars and | Stripes, Dennis Conner, proudly holds the I coveted America ' s Cup, yachting ' s top prize. Students were ac- tively involved on campus this year when they took part in political rallies pro- testing the U.S. in- volvement in Central America. A PKr -fiWTHeP LAWYER .. n ume NEWS 59 It was drop add day at the University of Arizona. The lines seemed endless. They melted into the desert heat that seemed to make everyone mean and pushy. At least the administration pro- vided students with water luke warm, but adequate in little paper cups. I waited endlessly for the line to move. I went over the list of classes I had to drop and add for this, my second to last fall semester as a full-fledged Wildcat. The longer I waited the more I wished I had graduated earlier and the more I resented the university ' s administration. Papers upon papers of all kinds of information on about 30,000 students all enrolled at this " great learning institution, " as my faithful old roommate so fondly called our alma mater. Keeping all these papers organized is a very difficult task, I realize. But, really, this was madness. We have a long way to go before becoming " the Harvard of the West " as University President Henry Koffler is so often quoted as saying. I personally think he has a great idea, but don ' t we all have our great ideas. It ' s just that sometimes they don ' t mesh with reality. At this moment reality was a desert sun blazing down on me and my wet shirt and my melting tennis shoes. When the line finally started moving I thought, " My mind is fried. " Then I finally got my registration papers. My major was mar ked correctly. After four years, they finally, got it right. It seemed that the day would be alright, afterall. My first stop in the mass hysteria of drop add was the table for the marketing college. I have to take an advertising class for my minor. At the marketing table there was a huge line of marketing stu- dents waiting impatiently to get into classes. (It should be remem- bered that marketing students do not know how to stand in line. A line to them is an indefinable squirming mass of pushy, snarling business students.) A very slow-moving, thoroughly methodical person (obviously an accountant) was in charge of registering all of these anxious mar- keting students. (The business college is noted for these slow, thoroughly methodical people who have no interest in the students they are working for and are therefore adept at enraging everyone dealing with them, especially journalism students, like me). Finally, it was my turn. A pair of red eyes looked at me and a thoroughly methodical voice said, " Are you cleared for advanced standing in the College of Business and Public Administration to be eligible to take this class? " Making a great effort against the rising tide of sarcasm within me, I replied, " I ' m a journalism major. " I hoped that my statement would unravel any red tape threatening to suffocate me. After standing in that line for nearly 45 minutes, it was bound to happen. Being a journalism student didn ' t help. Murphy ' s Law strikes, again. " You must have advanced standing, regardless. However . . . " and with muffled curses under the breaths of students behind me, the slow-moving thoroughly methodical person proceeded to call the business college about my situation. On " perma-hold " she finally gave up and told me to get out of line and ask an information person. And after vaguely pointing to an- other line, I was on my way, again. Then she slowly and thoroughly methodically began abusing the student who had stood impatient- ly behin d me. As I tramped over to the info desk I gave myself a little pep talk. It didn ' t work. Being a journalism major meant nothing to them and they weren ' t going to do me any favors. After trudging up to the journalism department ' s table, down to the English department ' s table and back up again and to the Ad- ministration Building to the second floor which really is the third floor, but they call it the second. (I accept that slightly warped fact, because at the Administration Building they always say the begin- ning of the month, when they really mean to say the end of next year. This happens a lot when you want something, especially a reimbursement.) I went from the third floor of the Administration Building to the business college only to wait in another line in a non-air-conditioned room with more impatient marketing students and some impatient finance and management students. The accounting students seemed to be the only ones w ho weren ' t impatient. I suppose that ' s why everyone thinks they are " thumping bores " as Truman Ca- pote ' s Holly Golightly would say. My name was finally called and I went in, down a crooked hall and into a small, hot office. I came back just as fast. " No, you can ' t take that class. It ' s filled, anyway, " the counselor said. I lost my temper. I ' ve never yelled at an " innocent " before. It ' s strange what sti- fling heat and a screwed-up bureaucracy can do to a person. All that work and all to no avail. What ' s ironic about all this is that I remember during spring preregistration, the administration was sure that everything would go so smoothly. Oh well, seems like another great idea that just didn ' t mesh with reality. Jean E. McKnight 60 NEWS ndmetogetoytoflre ervagyely pointing to ar she slowly and thorough ' , : who had stood ave myself a little pep jor meant nothing to favors. ' partrnerit ' s table, up again and to the ix which really is the II jtthatslightlywi they always say the aniosaythf A something linemanon-air-coni udents and some impai The accounting tmpatientlsypposettf ung bores " ssore NEWS 61 Student Issues SUICIDE t was a Monday morning in January when we heard the news. My brother Joe ' s best friend Steve had died. I ' d known him for ten years. We stood in shock for a few minutes before I left, silent, my mind focusing on the last time I ' d seen Steve alive. He wasn ' t in class on Friday, but he had been at my house Sunday. All the way to school I wondered why. I refused to believe the news and asked Dave, one of Steve ' s other friends, if he had heard the same. He said no. Later that morning, Dave told me it was true. Steve had committed suicide. That week was the hardest I have had to live through. It is a time that still lives clearly in my mind, a time that affected many people. Suicide is an aggressive reaction to frustration, it is self-destruction and it is a problem in our society. People who commit suicide come from all backgrounds. Each year, more people die from self-inflicted death than all the infectious diseases combined. More than 50,000 people die in the United States from this problem, between 60-70 a day. In Tucson, 1 1 7 people died from suicide in 1985. These numbers do not include the thousands who kill themselves by driving drunk. Suicide is the ninth leading cause of death in our country. It is the second leading killer of college students. Loneliness is a major factor for these people and may, in part, explain the high rate. In Tucson in 1985, 37 of the 117 suicide victims were between 15 and 29 years old. In one sociological study, many of the victims had a significant amount of depressed feelings. Students commonly are away from home for the first time and find it hard to handle everything. Researchers also found that alcohol was a factor 30 percent of the time. Although women attempt suicide more often, about 10 times more, than men, men succeed three times more often than women. This is because males usually choose more violent methods of dying, such as shooting themselves. Women commonly take pills, use poison or slash their wrists. These methods take longer to cause a fa- tal affect, so many women are found before they die. Quaaludes and depressants are the only drugs that are popular among suicide victims. Many other drugs and poisons are used, but no one is preferred. People who threaten to commit suicide usually attempt to. Two-thirds of those who succeed have had a previous attempt. At the University of Arizona there are a people available to help suicidal students: counselors, psycholo- gists, psychiatrists and other students. A student can call or go to the student counseling sevice center located in Old Main. The staff consists of counselors and psychologists. The phone number is 621-7591. Also located in Old Main is the Mental Health Center. Psychologists and psychiatrists are on staff. The center ' s number is 621-3334. The Associated Students of the University of Arizona has a hotline service students can call at 621-1000. Suicide isn ' t an easy thing. It affects many people and is hard to understand because it is difficult to figure out a persons motive for his or her suicide. Many who knew the person wonder if it was their own fault. My brother Joe re- members how he felt. " I thought I had let him down. Suicide makes you feel like you weren ' t such a good friend after all, " he said. I always think of Steve when I watch the L.A. Raiders play. Steve was with my family the day before he died. We were watching L.A. play Washington in the Super Bowl. One ironic thing about suicide is that in the spring, when new life is beginning all around us, the suicide rate is at its peak. Teresa A. Tokar 62 NEWS . GENE MASLANA STUDENT ISSUES 63 Student Issues CHE ATI N It was the day of my final exam. Taking my assigned seat, I was glancing over my notes one last time, when Jim sat down next to me. " Ready for this? " he said. I smiled with confidence. " Perfect, " he said, holding his arm up and lining it up with my desk. He proceeded to do the same with the desk in front of me, and the one on his other side. The teaching assistant handed out the ex- ams while the character next to me rechecked his angles. " Ready when you are, " he said with a satis- fied smirk. I glowered at him and covered my paper. This situation is not an isolated one. Many students at UA regularly cheat, and the prac- tice is widespread. With lots of students and crowded classrooms, the opportunities to cheat are available. Tom, a senior, believes cheating is wrong, but says " I still do it because we ' re judged on our grades, so why not take every opportunity we can to get a better grade. " Getting the good grade is what students usu- ally do. They develop methods of cheating like, tapping on desks, using cheat sheets and writ- ing on lap boards. " I know this guy who takes a lap board home, writes his notes on it and, when it ' s test time, aces the exam, " says Susie, a junior. Although professors may suspect cheating, they have to prove it, beyond a doubt. Since evidence is hard to get, many take measures before exams to deter cheating. Making more than one exam is common procedure in large classes. In smaller classes, spacing the stu- dents out is popular. Even with space between students and dif- ferent exams the chronic cheater can find a way to cheat. Cheating is considered wrong by many but, as long as students get away with it, it will be a thriving practice. I saw Jim the other day and asked him about the exam. " Oh, that. It was a cinch, " he said. " I got an 88. " " Great, " was all I could say without getting mad, I studied and I got an 80. Teresa A. Tokar 64 NEWS r, DAVID PORTNOY STUDENT ISSUES 65 Student Issues DRUGS " It ' s social. Very social, " says Chuck, a freshman. " I smoke it because it ' s a challenge because it ' s illegal. It ' s an escape. It ' s no big deal. " Many students share Chuck ' s opinion about marijuana. Maybe that ' s why it ' s the second most abused drug in America. The most abused drug in the U.S. is alcohol. Approximately ten million Americans are alcoholics, according to the " Do It Now Foundation, " and sixty-eight percent of American adults drink alcohol. Eighty-two percent of all college students consume the liquid. Many of them do it illegally. And sometimes marijuana and alcohol aren ' t enough for the college student, who is notorious for experimentation with drugs. Cocaine use seems to be on the rise in colleges. " Over 25 million people have tried cocaine at least once. Somewhere between five and six million people are using this drug once a month on a regular basis, " says Dr. Arnold Washton, co-organizer of 800-COCAINE, a national cocaine hotline. " Be- tween two and three million people are addicted. " Addiction is not physical. The long-term use can produce psychological depen- dence, though. Craving, loss of control, and over-use are qualifications for addic- tion, according to Washton. Craving and loss of control are related to the high and low the drug produces. After a 20-30 minute high, the crash, or low, can be super low and the only way to al- ter it is by reaching another high. " When I ' d come down, I ' d always want more. Always, " says Glenn, a sophomore. " I don ' t do it anymore because I only did it socially. " Cocaine when used in any form can induce brain seizures that can lead to instant death. " There have been two to three times more deaths in the U.S. in the last five years due to cocaine, " says Washton. One fortunate thing is that cocaine has the highest " turn-off " rate of any street drug. Only one-in-eight individuals who have tried the drug continue to use it, according to a sociological study. At the UA a program has been set-up to help students who are involved with the use of any drug. The Alcohol Drug Awareness Program functions out of the Student Health Center. It was started as a full-time program in March of 1985 by Kathleen Kirk. " We ' ve had hundreds of students take advantage of the program. " says Kirk. There is a self-help section for those who wish to find out general information. Counseling is available for those who wish to talk about their own problem or a friend ' s problem. Counseling is confidential. If a student needs further treatment, an outside doctor will be recommended. The number for the center is 621-2847 " Who wants to live forever anyway? I may drink, do coke, and smoke my way to the grave, but I ' ll have a wild time doing it, " says Lisa, a senior. Unfortunately, this attitude ruins many lives. Becoming an alcoholic, a coke-a- holic, or any other cronic drug user isn ' t fun, though. It ' s deadly. Teresa A. Tokar 66 NEWS STUDENT ISSUES 67 Student Issues Mike opened his dorm room door and briefly saw a girl buttoning her blouse. He quietly closed the door and knocked. Five minutes later his room- mate answered. " Do you mind if I come in? " " No. Janet was just leaving, " he said, kissing the pretty girl ' s cheek as she appeared from the dark room. When students who choose to have an active sex life live on campus, they face many obstacles in the search for privacy. The university houses approximately 2000 students and roommate prob- lems are prevalent. Relationships need privacy. And when roommates arrive without notice, the urge to become passionate can easily be hin- dered. To alleviate this situation, some roommates have devised signs to signal when they shouldn ' t be disturbed. " Just tape a piece of paper to the door, " says Nate, a freshman. Kelly, a junior, and her roommate have a code word they write on their memoboard. When dorm students go to school, study and work during the day, the only private time they have is after visitation hours. Getting a partner in isn ' t hard, it ' s not being heard when the heat of passion begins that poses the problem. With close rooms and thin walls, someone is bound to hear. Kim, a junior, recalls, " I used to walk down the hall and hear moaning from this girl ' s room. It wasn ' t just once in awhile, but on a usual basis. " When these variables are combined, some sex- ually-active people decide it ' s not worth the hassle and move out. " Where ' s Mark? " Shari asked Jim. " He moved out last week, " he said. " Why? I thought you guys got along. " " We do, but Mr. Sex-a-holic wanted to keep his girlfriend over all night. He was sick of visitation and me interfering with his sex life. " For some who don ' t move out, being with some- one who lives in an apartment is an added plus. " My boyfriend is getting an apartment next week, " said Susan, a sophomore. " That means no more interruptions. " Another hassle students have is birth control. " I think it should be the responsibility of both part- ners, " says Nancy, a junior. Scott, a freshman, says, " The partner who is more sexually active should take the responsibil- ity. " " If a girl picks me up in a bar and goes home with me, I usually assume she ' s on the Pill, says Mike, a senior. " If she ' s not, she ' s stupid to come home with me. " The Pill is a common form of birth control for many college women. Fifty-percent of women be- tween 20 and 25 use this form of birth control. The Pill is available at the Student Health Center phar- macy. Discounted pills are offered through a pro- gram that consists of a history and a physical exam. If a student has not previously used birth control, she is required to attend a class offered by the center. Last year 1 4,000 packages of the Pill were sold, according to Health Center pharmacist Jim Mar- tin. " Between one-half and one percent of the pre- scriptions (for the Pill) filled at the pharmacy are for other medical reasons, " says pharmacist Sharon Peppier. " I got on the Pill last year, " says Terri, a junior. " I wasn ' t sexually active or sleeping around, but I wanted to be protected in case someone I wanted to sleep with came along. " Although college puts forth many obstacles, those who choose to be sexual will. " I use my friend ' s apartment a lot, " says Wendy, a sopho- more. " When she ' s at her boyfriend ' s and my roommate doesn ' t want to leave, me and my part- ner go to her place. It is a hassle sometimes, but the freedom we have there makes it worth it. Sex is wonderful. " " Hell, we ' re human. We ' ve got to do what our bodies tell us to, " says Glenn, a freshman. Teresa A. Tokar 68 NEWS !, DAVID PORTNOY STUDENT ISSUES 69 SPORTS 70 SPORTS One of the most popular intramural sports, flag football in- spired the usual week- end-warrior athlete to competitive play on cam- pus during the week. editor Suzi Shoemaker assistant James McKnight SPORTS 71 Mixing his good running skills and dependable passing, Alfred Jenkins gave our team a bal- anced offensive attack. The UA ' s greatest all-time run- ning back, senior David Adams is also one of the team ' s lead- ers. 72 SPORTS Substitute Finally Gets Call fter being second string quarter- back on the UA football team, se- nior Andy Crouch finally got the start in the eighth game of the 1986 season. Crouch came to the UA in 1 983 as a freshman from Vista, Cali- fornia. Alfred Jenkins got the starting job in 1984 and kept it until a poor perfor- mance against USC opened the door for Crouch. Crouch was recruited by many other colleges be- sides the UA like, Nebras- ka, Washington, Oregon and Hawaii after being an all-county selection his se- nior year. Even though he might have had more play- ing time elsewhere, he is happy he chose the UA, " I liked the Pac-10 coaches and the program here was on the upswing, " he said. In his four seasons as second string quarterback, he had to be prepared to go into the game at all times, just in case of an injury or as a last minute substitute. He said that it was hard going from being a star in high school to second string in college, but eventually he grew accustomed to the role. When Crouch got the call in the USC game, he had time to wa rm up, but the team was losing and there were only only nine minutes left in the game. He said it was hard going in then be- cause the game was on the line and it was hard to get going. Crouch led the team to its only touchdown against USC but ran out of time to win the game. In the next game against Wash- ington State, Crouch start- ed and helped lead the team to a 31-6 victory. He completed two of three passes, and consistently kept the ball under control and played an overall good game. Although he was uncer- tain whether he would start the ASU game, he said he would like to. If he got the call, and defeated the Sun Devils, it might make up for the four years he spent as a second stringer watching games. James D. McKnight DAVID PORTNOY Going over the top during the UCLA game, Chris McLemore is a dependable back in plays for both short and long yardage. FOOTBALL 73 The mixture of different cul- tures is evident before the Coca-Cola Bowl, as two women wait in kimonos. Safety Chuck Cecil led the Cats in interceptions. Here he inter- cepts a Stanford pass in the Coca-Cola Bowl. 74 SPORTS CATS BREAK EVEN IN TWO BOWL GAME APPEARANCES u oca-Cola Bowl, the team ' s victory came in the most important, the Aloha Bowl, 30-21 over North Carolina on Dec. 27. The victory was the first bowl-game win in the 87 years that the UA has had a football team and it was the last game for head coach Larry Smith, who left UA to take the vacated job at Uni- versity of Southern Califor- nia. Japanese football fans who cheered for both teams equally. James D. McKnight Senior quarterback Alfred Jen- kins is sacked by a Stanford player in the UA 29-24 loss in Tokyo. Even across the Pacific Ocean the Wildcats have loyal sup- porters like these enthusiastic Japanese fans. FOOTBALL 75 OFFENSIVE LINEMEN Gain Respect Through Hard Work in Season he men in the trenches, the un- sung heroes, the workhorses, these players are otherwise known as the offensive line- men on a football team. This year though, Arizona ' s offensive linemen are gain- ing the credit they deserve. The players have worked hard to get where they are and they are said to be one of the best lines in the Pac- 10. Composed of five men, Brian Denton, Jeff Rinehart, Val Bichekas, Jeff Toffle- mire, and Frank Arriola, the line has provided superb blocking for quarterback Al- fred Jenkins and also for our many talented running backs. David Adams 1000-plus yards of rushing this season directly reflect on the great blocking the line has pro- vided for him. Center Joe Tofflemire, quoted in the Arizona Daily Wildcat, said, " We get recognized when (David) Adams, (Chris) McLemore, or any back has a good performance. When they perform well it reflects back on us. " A great runner needs a great line to open and to block out tacklers. James D. McKnight Playing an integral part in many of the team ' s victories this season, kicker Gary Coston played well consistently. V The explosive speed of Chris McLemore is a great addition to our talented group of backs. f Rich Grotenbacher, on special teams, I blocked a punt, but sacrificed his knee 1 for the team. Quick reactions and good 1 play reading is important o for defensive players like g senior Danny Lockett. -c FOOTBALL 77 UA Diving Team Top to Bottom: Dale Caldwell, Trish McCleary, Sue Cribari, Stacey Broth, Coach Cynthia Potter DIVING YOUTH NO FACTOR nly high hopes were in store for the 1986-87 UA Diving Team. Coach Cynthia Potter led the team, with re- turning divers Irish McCleary, Dale Cald- well and Sue Cribari adding to the team ' s strength. The goal to take a diver to the NCAA Champion- ships was not far off, with the team ' s over- whelming talent. In the 1985-86 season, the team was thought to be too youth orient- ed, but now it has a year ' s experience un- der its belt. The 1986- 87 team was aggre- sive. Competing on the same schedule as the swimming team, the men were affiliated with the Pac-10 while the women were affili- ated with the Pac- West. Individual talent was high, so the bat- tle for the top place- ment was fierce. Among the women, Sue Cribari came on strong. In the men ' s competition, Dale Caldwell took top hon- ors. In the middle of a tuck, Sue Cribari works on executing her dive off the spring board. 78 SPORTS Irish McCleary works on per- fecting her dive. UA divers worked extremely hard. During competition tensions were high and concentration took precedence over everything else. Judges considered every move of the dive. GENE MASLANA In a sequence shot, Sue Cri- bari practices a backward dive twist. This jump is one of the most elegant looking and is one of the more difficult dives. Scoring of diving took into consideration the difficulty lev- el of the dive. DIVING 79 HAKJJ WUKK UN THE BASICS IS KEY TO SUCCESS " We work very diligently at the basics, we don ' t take anything for granted, and we don ' t assume anything. ead coach Jerry Kindall keeps no secrets when dis- cussing his coaching success at the UA. Hard work, he says, is the key ingredient for his success. " We work very di- ligently at the basics, we don ' t take anything for granted, and we don ' t as- sume anything, " Kindall added. The team places first priority on the aca- demic responsibilities of school before baseball. He feels that if his players can be responsible in the class- room, then they will also be responsible on the playing field. Even though this year ' s team is much younger than the 1985-86 squad, Kindall believes that they still have a chance to defend the NCAA championship cap- tured last season. Pitching aces Gilbert Heredia and Gary Alexander will be re- turning to the rotation, join- ing them will be many new freshmen and junior college transfers who will have a chance to prove them- selves during the regular season. The team will be especially strong behind the plate with Steve Strong, and at third base with Chip Hale, also returning. Kindall has set two goals for his team this year, one is to show individual and team progress daily, and the sec- ond is to return to Omaha to defend the national title. James D. McKnight 80 SPORTS Adding all-around talent and leadership to the team this year will be third baseman Chip Hale who is also a team captain. This year ' s team, though much younger, will try to successfully defend the NCAA Champion- ship last year ' s squad captured. The ace of the pitching rotation last season, Gilbert Heredia also was named to the AII-PAC- 10 Team. 3 Assistant coach Jim Wing is a valuable asset to both the pitch- Is ing staff and head coach Jerry I Kindall. LEWIS PHOTOGRAPHY BASEBALL 81 Tommy Hinzo neipeo me te with his exceptional fielding. WORLD SERIES Season long determination Wins Series e were a veteran team with quiet confidence grow- ing the latter part of the season, " stated UA Head Baseball Coach Jerry Kindall about the champi- onship team. The UA came back from a mediocre regu- lar season to finish up al- most undefeated in the post-season tournament. In the end bringing home the National Championship ti- tle. Ranked number five in the nation, Arizona defeat- ed Maine in a come-from- behind victory. The game was won by Dave Sher- met ' s two run home run in the bottom-of-the-ninth. This lifted the UA to an 8-7 victory, and provided the momentum for the rest of the tournament. Arizona continued on to defeat Flor- ida State, Loyola-Mary- mount, and Miami to gain a berth in the championship game. Florida State was Ari- zona ' s final opponent in the tournament. Most of the na- tion ' s polls, ranking Florida State number one, were proved wrong as UA went on to easily defeat the Seminoles 10-2 behind the strong pitching of Gary Alexander. Gar Millay and Mike Senne added to the outstanding offense as each hit two home runs. Mike Senne, Arizona ' s left- fielder, was named most valuable player for the World Series, to add to the honors. That ' s all the Cats need- ed to capture their Third College World Series title in the last 10 years. Jerry Kin- dall, who had a special feel- ing about the title, com- mented, " This champion- ship is fresh and new, and I don ' t know if it compares 01 how it compares with the other two. " The team didn ' t always win games the pret- ty way, in fact they had to come from behind in two games against Texas and Pepperdine to gain the berth in the series and to win the championship title. Centerfielder Chuck Johnson added all-around talent to the team with his great range and his strong throwing arm in the field. 82 SPORTS Jerry Kindall won his third World Series Championship by utilizing his coaching staff and using his knowledge of the game well. Gar Millay used his home run power and his ability to knock- in runs to carry the team to victory throughout post- season play. Used as a utility player in the regular season, Dave Shermet . won game one of the series q with a bottom-of-the-ninth home run. BASEBALL 83 Displaying his leadership and great skills, sophomore Sean Elliot, has great versatility playing guard and forward. Good ball handling and passing are important for guard Bruce Fraser as he works the ball inside. Fighting under the boards for rebounding position against the Soviets is a difficult task for Tom Tolbert 84 SPORTS Giving instructions to players during the game without wasting a time-out is something head coach Lute Olson does well. Strong underneath the basket getting rebounds, sophomore Anthony Cook also has a soft shooting touch. YOUNG TEAM SHOWS PROMISE AND ALL- AROUND STRENGTH ven with the loss of star player Steve Kerr, the outlook for the UA ' s 1986-87 basketball season is bright. With four returning starters from last year ' s Pac-10 champion- ship team, hopefully the Wildcats can win the title again this season. An exhibition game against the Soviet National Team was a great sign of things to come. Even though the Wildcats lost the game, by only one point, it showed a great mixture of talent on the young team. The experience of Sean El- liot and Anthony Cook was a commanding force for the team, as well as giving the fans a chance to see some of the new players. Tom Tol- bert, a six feet eight, junior college transfer was a ma- jor factor on the boards and also shot well against the extremely tall Soviets. Freshmen Harvey Mason and Jud Buechler made their debuts and played re- spectably for the playing time received. Leadership exhibited by sophomores Elliot and Cook was not a surprise this year. Each scored 23 points and dominated the offen- sive and defensive boards. The guard position was still somewhat of a question be- cause of the inexperience of Craig McMillan at point guard and the lack of play- ing time Kenny Lofton and Bruce Fraser have had in previous years. The game against the Soviets was a sign of things to come and the 1986-87 basketball sea- son was full of exciting and pleasant surprises. James D. McKnight BASKETBALL 85 WORLD CHAMPIONSHIP EARNS NATIONAL RECOGNITION FOR BASKETBALL PROGRAM he US National Team coached by Lute Olson with DA players Sean Elliot and Steve Kerr upset the heavily favored Soviet National team at the World Basketball Championships was a great win for the Unit- ed States and also for U.S. coach Lute Olson and the UA players on the team. Guard Steve Kerr and for- ward Sean Elliot from the UA were great contributors to the team ' s success and helped lead the U.S to their first world championship since 1954. Gave national recogni- tion to the UA basketball program and proved what a great job Olson has done for Arizona basketball. The publicity can only help the UA and familiarize Ameri- cans with the names Olson, Kerr and Elliot. James D. McKnight Adding agility and height to the line-up, Anthony Cook has es- tablished himself well in the Pac-10. V K CT: i r c I, v r 7 % 86 SPORTS With his quickness and good b ball handling, freshman Jud Beuchler, will be a welcome ad- dition to the young team. Head coach Lute Olson and his assistants, led the UA team to b the Pac-10 championship last season and lifted spirit. Even though the Soviet Nation- al team had a height advantage, he Wildcats had more jumping ability. BASKETBALL 87 YOUTH . . . HELP OR HINDRANCE THAT IS THE QUESTION ast year fall pre- dictions for the DA Women ' s Vol- leyball team were bleak. However, someone must have forgotten about the strength of Coach Rosie Wegrich and her team. The team finished ninth nation- ally and made their fifth con- secutive appearance in the NCAA tournament. With the loss of All-American Melissa McLinden, the national leader in kills per game in 1985, the team had to de- velop as a whole instead of depending upon one indi- vidual. With three starters returning and three players returning who started in over half of the games last year, the team had a good chance to capture the na- tional title. Ranked 15th nationally at the beginning of the season the UA Cats, young, but not inexperienced, fought hard to keep their ranking. With an unsuccessful first at- tempt the Volley-Cats lost to 16th ranked BYU 15-2, 15-9, 15-9 in the best three- out-of-five matches. The UA scratched back and came on strong against the unsuspecting Louisiana State Tigers, 15-11, 4-15, 15-8, 15-9, 15-10. Though a long hard battle the Cats proved they could endure and succeed. Throughout the season the Cats made their pres- ence known. It wasn ' t until junior Kiyomi Morino was chosen as Pacific-10 Con- ference Player of the Week that the honors started roll- ing in. That was just the start of many accomplish- ments, the biggest of which was winning the Wildcat In- vitational held annually at McKale Center. Using a 6-2 offensive sys- tem the team was led by se- niors Amy Gale and Lori Gray. Kiyomi against BYU was a key to the UA ' s of- fense with her kills and digs. Setting was not a problem to 6 ' 0 " sophomore Leigh Halliwell and freshman Lindsey Hahn. Between their blocking, quickness, and depth, the fundamental attributes of a setter were covered. Outside hitting, the most experienced posi- tion on the floor was cov- ered by Gray, Morino, and sophomore Julie Kakuska. Freshmen Mary Linton and Shelly Woloski, both with 28-inch vertical jumps came on strong throughout the season many times earning starting positions. Finding a replacement for Melissa McLinden was diffi- cult, but Wegrich decided that Stephanie Murry and Beth Raymond were best slated to handle these chores. Murry an excellent leaper with long arms would work best defensively and Raymond with her heavy handed spikes would add more power to the already strong team. Kelly Waage (6 ' 2 " freshman) the tallest of the Cats learned to pros- per quickly in the PAC-1 of- fense and was an excellent blocker. Though young, the Wild- cats endured. Picking up experience quickly, the UA grew to become a known NCAA adversary who fought to the bitter end. At times annoyed by their low ranking, the team strived for perfection. The Cats were no longer one-dimensional, they had grown to be a ro- tating six dimensional threat. Suzi Shoemaker Julie Kakuska, sophomore, was one of the UA ' s bright hopes this year. Her ability as a spiker is shown here against her unsuspecting opponents. VOLLEYBALL Defensive specialist Amy Gale, one of two returning seniors, dives to dig the ball after an op- ponent ' s spike. Gale was a key component to the team ' s suc- cess. Kiyomi Morino with an impressive 151 kills under her belt, from last season shows how she was so valuable to the team as she bumps the ball up for a possible bump- set-spike combination. Kiyomi Morino and teammate both sprawl for an opponent block. Returning a block was difficult. It required split second transition from offense to defense. The UA having difficulties in the early part of the season overcame the t problem and eventually felt a success. VOLLEYBALL 89 THE YOUTH OF THE PAC-10 The Lady Basketball Cats n inaugural year for the Womens ' Basketball Team in the new Pac-10 Conference brought excite- ment to all the team mem- bers. Last year the Cats were a part of the Pac-West Con- ference where the team competed against teams that included USC, UCLA and Stanford. Combining the Pac-West with the Nor- West, the women ' s basket- ball team will be facing such difficult rivalries as Wash- ington, Arkansas and the University of California. Pressure was high in the tough conference. The UA was said to be the youngest of the confer- ence teams, and the pres- sure to prove they were not a team to be taken lightly was high. And, being young meant they had a lot to prove to the older teams. Proof lay in gaining a berth in the NCAA championship. Leaders of the team were Miroslava Acosta, Yolanda Turner, and Dana Patterson. All three were returnees with at least one year of experi- ence under their belts. Defense was to have a devastating effect on the Cats ' opponents. As for of- fense the team was strong, never using one set pattern or keying in on any one play- er. They have a strong team bond and it was to be team effort that would lead the Cats to its first NCAA birth. With season play begin- ning December 2nd, Coach Wendy Larry had a long, hard season ahead of her and the team. However, when all played tough, the Cats came out victorious. James D. McKnight On the ground, Timi Brown and Miroslava Acosta wrestle for possession of the ball as Julie Meyer bends to break it up, to call a jump ball. 90 SPORTS Dana Patterson (shooting) uses a hook-jump shot to land two as Miroslava Acosta 22 and Julie Meyer (middle) await to grab the rebound. In a zone defense Yolanda Turner 25, Adrianne Stowers and Julie Meyer attempt to defend their basket as Dana Patterson (shooter) takes a | shot. Regina Grennan (in white) 3 moves in to rebound the ball and put it up for another two. Dribbling down court for a o possible lay-up, Regina g Grennan tries to maneuver in o front of her opponent Linley z Brummel so, Brummel would K either have to foul or let her go free for the shot. WOMENS ' BASKETBALL 91 THEY ' RE IN THE GROOVE For That Sweet Thing Called Success he UA Women ' s Cross-Country Team was ag- gressive this year and on the prowl for bigger and better accomplish- ments. Coming on strong in the early part of the season, the Lady Cats took a 4th place finish in the 5000 meter Uni- versity of California River- side Invitational. " The key to the meet is the whole concept of get- ting the group of the sec- ond through seventh run- ners starting out well, run- ning aggressively and finishing close together, " said Coach Chris Murray. Though the first two Lady Cats finished where Coach Murray expected, she felt that the third through sev- enth runners would have to improve in order to contend in the more difficult meets. In the UA ' s 18th Annual Arizona Invitational, held in Tucson, the women were ranked close behind the top contenders. With Mary Dore, Sheryl Brady, Debra Bigbee, Cheryl Westhafer, Clare Feit, Camilla Harron, Emily Tripp, Laura Good- win, Sherri Smith and Tori Leatherman the talent of the UA team enabled them, at anytime, to come up with a win. The UA ' s Men ' s Cross Country Team began its During the Arizona Invitational, the Women ' s Cross- country team came on strong. Here one of the Lady Cats passes a Virginia Tech runner. season with complete domination when, out of a field of 16 teams, the UA swept the competition with a dynamic score of 26. The next closest contending team was UCLA with 71 . There were many strong runners this year. Senior James Maxwell was a con- stant scorer. Red-shirted Aaron Ramirez, Jeff Can- nada and Matt Giusto were also assets to the team. Consisting of a group that knew how to run as a pack and get the best scores possible, the UA ' s excellence was ranked na- tionally and they were ranked second going into the Annual Arizona Invita- tional. Coach Dave Murray commented, " I am very im- pressed with the strength of this team. " As for the NCAA Cham- pionships, everyone had only positive thoughts about the men ' s team. With three returnees and the over abundance of talent the team met up to the high- est of expectations. Arizona never broke its stride during the Arizona Invitational. The men ' s team ranked second going into the meet, came out with the top prize. Another vic- tory for the UA Cats. 92 SPORTS .yiiv- se P The start of the race is al- ways one of the most ex- citing parts. However, for a runner it can be quite frustrating, as demon- strated here when two Wildcats have to fight for good positioning. R-C LOW Running in a pack is nec- essary for team scoring. Here two UA runners com- bine to bring additional pressures on the other competitors. This was one reason why the UA was such a dominant contend- er. I CROSS COUNTRY 93 RUGBY: A SOCIAL AND ATHLETIC CLUB Wishes to shed general impression of rugby players illiam LeBeouf, president of the UA Rugby Club says that rugby has a bad reputation be- cause of the lack of knowl- edge about the sport in the United States. Even though the play is rough and phys- ically demanding, it also has many great traditions and camaraderie. But actually it is more like a mix of soccer and football. LeBeouf said, " We (the club) are very friendly, well- meaning people, that are as much a social part of the UA as an athletic part, ' ' said Le- Beouf, who joined the club, because he wanted to stay in shape and he enjoyed the competition. One of the social activi- ties involved with rugby is that the home team hosts the visitors with a party after the game where they sing team songs. It relieves a lot of the intensity after the game and leaves the teams with good feelings about each other. LeBeouf added that the club travels all over the world and plans to go to New Zealand next year. The team won first place this year. All-around ath- letes are perfect for rugby, but everyone is welcome to join and gets a chance to play in matches. James D. McKnight GENE MASLANl One of the many traditions in rugby is to shake hands after the match to congratulate each other. Laterals and passing are two of the most important skills in rugby when advancing the ball down the field. 94 SPORTS The rugby club hosts a tourna- ment each year at Hi Corbett Field. Here the club plays Embry-Riddle. There are many stops and starts in rugby. Here, the ball is thrown in the air and both teams fight for possession. RUGBY 95 Dana Otis ' spirit for her team is overwhelming. Her actions re- present excitement better than any words could describe. GENE MASLANA Joe Barreda stands as steady as a rock as he maneuvers his partner Denise Stinson in to a striking position. These difficult stunts were readily seen at all football games. 96 SPORTS Imitating an arch or bridge, Debbie Connolly shows how flexible the cheerleading squad had to be in order to do such intricate stunts. Holding Debbie are Marc Moreno and Mike Nicholson. The Crowd-PIeasers he goals of the Cheerleading squad are to " Generate more enthusiasm for the sports and to get crowd participa- tion and clapping and cheering going. Anything to keep the team going and their spirit up, " says cheer- leader Robert Baughman. So, when one sees these people full of spirit jumping and going crazy we seldom realize that it takes months of practice before the school year begins, and Here Kelley Lynch and Mike Nicholson dismount a pop chair. This was one of the more popular stunts the cheers did as the crowd always applauded their approval. constant, weekly practice throughout the fall and win- ter seasons. Having to constantly con- dition themselves in order to restrain from pulled mus- cles and ligaments, many times the cheerleaders still suffer serious injuries be- cause their stunts are so dif- ficult and require intensive physical skills. This year the cheer- leaders adopted a junior varsity squad, consisting mainly of freshmen men and women. The J.V. squad worked the women ' s bas- ketball and volleyball games. The team received fund- ing from the school and pri- vate donations. However, they still had to have certain fund raisers. Nike corpora- tion donated their shoes. Natalie Bull, Brian Beckworth, Denise Stinson, and Marc Moreno with their " Jaws " imitation. The U of A Varsity Cheerleading Squad: FRONT ROW: Joe Barreda, Fred Takiguchi, Robert Baughman, Brian Beckworth (captain), Marc Moreno, Mike Nicholson, Tom Smith. SECOND ROW: Denise Stinson, Chris Guevera, Natalie Bull, Dana Otis, Kelley Lynch, Becky Larson. Back Row: Wilbur and Wilma. CHEERLEADERS 97 MIX OF TALENT AND EXPERIENCE There is a lot of stiff competition in the PAC-10 confer- ence and the DA Women ' s Track and Field Team has the potential and experience to be one of the top teams. With a good mix- ture of experienced players and new talent, the team will depend especially on high jumper Katrena John- son and shot putter Carla Garret. Johnson is the NCAA de- fending champion in high jump and Garret holds the National Junior Women ' s shot put record. Also, a new addition to the team, Chris- tina Fink is the women ' s high jump record holder in Mexico. The team goals are to fin- ish in the upper half of the PAC-10 conference and to make it as one of the top 1 teams in the nation, com- mented head coach Chris Murray. Murray also added that the team has good overall depth and they real- ize their potential. They only need to put it to work during the season. His goal is to help take some of his best players to the highest level of competition which is the Seoul Olympics in 1988. He feels that many of his players have the poten- tial to compete internation- ally. In his eighth year as head coach at the UA, Murray has some excellent assis- tant coaches to help him: Meg Ritchie, Bob Meyer and Jim Baker. James D. McKnight She ' s already a high jump champion, but Katrena John- son works on hurdling to give the team more depth. Determination and many hours of practice are required to be an intercollegiate hurdler like Erin Daughterly. 98 SPORTS NCAA defending champion high 1 jumper, Katrena Johnson prac- : tices to perfect her award-win- ARIZONA , r A new addition to the team this year, Christina Fink holds the national record for the high jump in Mexico. WOMEN ' S TRACK AND FIELD 99 YOUNG PLAYERS GAIN EXPERIENCE n Dave Murray ' s twentieth year as UA Men ' s Track Coach, he ex- pects to have a very strong team that will hopefully fin- ish as one of the top fifteen teams in the nation. With re- turning players like high jumper Maurice Crumby, javelin thrower Craig Gel- ford, middle distance run- ner Doug Herron, and sprinter Willie Bell there is a high probability that Mur- ray ' s goal will be accom- plished. Crumby was an All- American selection and had the best high jump in the country last year at 7 feet 5 inches. Also adding depth to the team will be NCAA Cross Country cham- pions, Matt Guisto and Aar- on Ramirez. Murray ex- pects a lot from new recruit Mike Gravelle, who holds the national Junior College record in the discus with a 204 foot throw. For the last two years the team was very young, but now all the team has grown up and Murray expects the added experience will improve the players both individually and as a team. The PAC-10 is a very competitive conference Murray said, and there real- ly aren ' t any weak teams. He expects UCLA, USC, and Oregon to be the toughest competition in the conference. The goal of the team is to finish as one of the top five teams in the PAC-10 and because the conference is so strong be- ing in the top five will put them near the top in the NCAA Championships. James D. McKnight The UA Track Team practiced hard throughout the season to reach their maximum potential. 100 SPORTS Mark Triplelet who seems to have wings for competition in the long jump, added much tal- ent to this year ' s team. A Track Team prac All-American high jumper, Mau- rice Crumby is one of the many leaders on the young but exper- ienced team. MICHOLE JENSEN MEN ' S TRACK 101 NEVER SAY NEVER AGAIN The University of Arizona ' s Gym- nasties team suf- fered a serious loss as top-ranked senior Kelly Chaplin suffered a se- vere knee injury and was out the entire season. However, even with the loss of their top performer, according to sophomore Caroline Wood, " This years team is strong. Overall we are better than last year and we are going to the na- On top of the uneven bars, Jodie Leekwai balances for a split second before she swings into another movement of her routine. Onlooking Coach Gault spots and gives specialized instruction. tionals. " Though their first meet was not until January the girls serious practice began in October. Their practices are four days, a week four hours a day. Beginning with a warm-up dance to devel- op P.M. A. (positive mental attitude) the team then con- tinues on to the vault and then split up, three on each event, with spotters and special instruction. Wood was excited with the team commenting, " Ev- eryone is strong and well rounded on each event. " That is what made the girls tops. As for top performers Wood commented, " All the girls are good with 4 to 5 vying for the 1st, 2nd, and 3rd positions. " Junior Mary Kay Brown was coming on strong overall. As for Coach Gault, Wood flatly stated that, " He ' s extremely knowledgeable. He knows his techniques and for men- tal conditioning he trains us] hard but not hard enough to] burn us out. " With ten meets in the sea-j) son, in order for the girls to| go to national, they would! have to compete strong thei whole-season for % ' s of the! final scores for national placing came from regular! season records and Va froml regional scoring. 102 SPORTS Performing on the balance beam successfully is one of the hardest tasks for a gymnast. However, here we are shown a perfect scissors leap by sophomore Caroline Wood. Doing a front handspring tuck, Mary Kay Brown begins to look for positioning before she touches the ground in order to achieve a perfect landing. The U of A Gymnastics Team: FRONT ROW: Noelle Schnurpfeil, Caroline Wood. Second Row: Kristen Micsion, Laura Jaeger. BACK ROW: Lana Lenkoff, Stacey Guskey, Jodie Leekwai, Mary Kay Brown. GYMNASTICS 103 Butterfly is a complex strokeg UA swimmers work to gain a| other victory for the Wildcats; Hf HIGH GOALS ARE WITHIN REACH his year ' s UA Men ' s Swimming Team will be strong in the NCAA Championships as individuals, said head coach Dick Jochums, but will have problems in dual meets. The strongest swim- mers are Matt Rankin, but- terfly; Alex Stiles, back- stroke: and Charlie Siroky, backstroke and relays. The team has some excellent re- cruits this year, which will contribute greatly. Scot Johnson, from Tucson, will swim backstroke and Mark Fiorito, from San Francisco, will swim the 100-meter but- terfly. Jochums, in his 8th year coaching, and assis- tant coach Don Wagner ex- pect the team to finish high in the very competitive PAC- 10 conference and to hope- fully be one of the top ten teams in the entire nation. James D. McKnight 104 SPORTS GENE MASLAN UA Men ' s Swimming Team Front Row Dale Caldwell, Alex Stiles, Eric Bockish Nick Paleocrassas, Matthew Rankin. Row 2: Rob Schindehette, Mark Fiorito, JohP Bitter, Alex Mlawsky, Scot Johnson, DaviC Kays. Row 3: Matt Rankin, Scott Mencke, Tyler Jourdonnais, Nate Derby, Todd Hickman, Jethro Utsch. pa Valiente 1 T GENE MASLANA UA Women ' s Swimming Team Front Row: Carmen Valiente, Noda Pentic, Debbie Meany, Vickie Lofgren, Francie O ' Leary. Second Row: not identified, Stacey Broth, Mickey Ensign, Nancy Knauer, Debbie Schultz, Linda Rosenberg, Sue Cribari. Back Row: Sandra Meckoll, Irish McCleary, Lisa Clark, Jennifer Carper, Mona Nyheim, Annette Spicer, Karen Connolly, Natasha Cathery, Pamela Selby. YOUNG TEAM HAS SKILLS he DA Women ' s Swimming Team is looking forward to a very produc- tive season. The team im- proved greatly last year, go- ing from 32nd nationally to finishing 19th in the NCAA Championships. The prima- ry goal for the team is to fin- ish close to the national top ten. They have many new swimmers that will help, es- pecially in the backstroke and breaststroke. New swimmers Natasha Kath- ery, Nancy Knower and Lisa Clark will help in sprints and breaststroke. The team lacks depth, but has one good person for each event. They will depend on returner Francie O ' Leary, who finished fourth nation- ally in the 200-meter free- style. Pam Selby and Vickie Lofgren also have valuable experience to add to the team. James D. McKnight SWIMMING 105 Mike Springer works on his swing on the golf course. Cat golfers practice on regularly. Springer is one of the Cats ' strongest players. WILDCAT GOLF Striking out to be the very best his is by far the strongest line- up Arizona has had in a long time, " said Coach Rick Lar- ose of the 1986-87 UA Men ' s Golf Team. Strong is only one word to describe the Cats as they went thrashing through the first part of the season with incredible success. Finish- ing third at the U.H. Tucker Intercollegiate Tournament in Alburquerque, N.M., the UA came out with top plac- ers: juniors Larry Silveira and Mike Spring finished second and third respec- tively. High hopes were placed on Silveira and Springer. Sil- veira was a red-shirt last year. He transfered from San Jose State University, where he was two-time Ail- American selection and a Pacific Coast Athletic Asso- ciation Champion. This was Springer ' s third year of competition for the Cats. At their second tourna- ment, the Southwestern In- tercollegiate in Westlake Village, Calif., the Cats fell short of their goal, coming home with a fifth-place fin- ish. However, the UA did have a highlight at the tour- nament; Silveira captured the individuals title as he upset top ranked Bill May- fair (ASU) in a playoff. Sil- veira shot a 67-77-69 for a total of 208. Arizona finished second at the Stanford Pepsi Inter- collegiate in Palo Alto, Calif. They had a total score of 1113, behind Fresno State ' s 1097. The Cats fin- ished first at the University of Pacific Robertson Homes Invitational. At the UOP tournament the team set a tourney team score record of 1068, 18 shots better than the previous tourna- ment record. Here Mike Springer beat ASU ' s Bill Mayfair in a sudden death playoff. Seeing solid play and success in the early part of the season, the Women ' s Golf Team had high hopes for even more success in the tournaments scheduled for the spring season. At their first tournament, the Brigham Young Univer- sity Invitational in Provo, Utah, the Lady Wildcats earned a second-place fin- ish with freshman- Martina Koch, having a three-round total of 220 and taking third place. In the second fall tourney, the Dick McGuire Golf Invi- tational in Albuquerque, N.M., the Cats ended up tenth, but had an outstand- ing showing from Martina Koch when she broke the UNM South Course record with an impressive third round score of 68. Later in the fall season the team grabbed a 5th place finish in the Nancy Lo- pez Invitational in Tulsa, Okla., where sophomore Kathryn Imrie finished eighth with a three round to- tal of 233. Traveling to Palo Alto, Ca- lif, in early November, the Cats finished 11th in the Stanford Invitational. Other notable members of the team were Kris Hoos, Janet Ruma, Lynne Cote, Kim Kell, Lara Mack and Fe- licia Brown. UA Women ' s Golf Team Front Row: Lynne Cote, Martina Koch, Kim Kell, Pam Drake. Row 2: Lara Mack, Felicia Brown, Kris Hoos, Janet Ruma, Kathryn Imrie. Row 3: Coach Kim Haddow. 106 SPORTS GENE MASLANA y tea L irneda second.pia ce h tehmar having a thn Ilon al in Albuquerq M - ' ne Cats ended nth.buthadanoutsl 3 showing fo ' when she tote South Course reo und score of 68, Later in the fall s 6 team grabbed ice finish in the Nancy Li i Invitational in Tul ila, where sophom ithryn Imrie fii ]hth with a three round UA Mens Golf Team Front Row: Brett McDaniel, Eric Meeks, Paul Venckus, Robert Gamez, Mike Springer, Pete Hardtke. Row 2: John Felix, Chris Malkey, Jason Meyerhoeffer, Coach Rick Larose, Scott Hancock, Aaron Meeks, Larry Silveira. is finished 11th in jther notable meml the team were Kris HOE let Ruma, Lynne nKeil, Lara Mack ar Martina Koch, women ' s golf team, watches her drive. Mar- tina is one of the younger play- ers on the team and proved to be a valuable player by earn- ing second place in the BYU Invitational. Pam Drake, women ' s golf team, works hard on her swing while practicing at the La Pa- loma Golf Course driving range. GOLF 107 A club member tries to control the puck while a Marquette player challenges him for pos- session, (top) 108 SPORTS An average of 4,000 fans come to the TCC to support Leo Go- lembiewski ' s team at each hockey game. he UA Ice Hockey Club has existed since 1979 and in those eight years they have captured the Pacific Intercollegiate League cham- pionship six times. The club has established itself as " the best in the West, " by compil- ing an overall record of 128 wins, only 32 losses and 3 ties. Last year they finished fourth nationally after a 27-7 Defenseman George Stetson is a solid player on the team. Hockey players need to be high- ly skilled skaters. o Celebrating after a goal is a time for players to congratulate each other and to boost team morale in a game LOOKING FORWARD TO TOUGHER COMPETITION IN UPCOMING SEASONS GENE MASLANA record. They are striving to win again this year but the champi- onship isn ' t their primary goal. Their first priority is to become one of the best college teams in the NCAA, they already are one of the best club teams, but they want to have division- one status, and receive fund- ing from the University. This is a big step to take but Icecats Coach Leo Golembiewski thinks the team is skilled enough to compete with more established teams like Minne- sota or Boston College. In fact the team is preparing for the advancement by scheduling six games this season against division-one schools like the University of Alaska Anchor- age. Since the team isn ' t fund- ed by the UA, they earn money from road trips through the sale of game programs and sponsorships, and the mem- bers pitch in some of their own money to cover the costs. This season is somewhat of a rebuilding year for the club since they lost seven of their top ten scorers from last year ' s team. Coach Golembiewski is looking forward to next year and 1988 because they will have an expanded schedule with more division-one compe- tition, and many new recruits are joining the team. Some new players on the team this year are, George Stetson, Jeff Schetteck, Kent Middleton, and Jack Adams who are con- tributing greatly to the suc- cess of the team. The leaders on the team are captains Dave Dougall, Jack Adams, John El- dean, Kent Middleton and Jar- ret Goodkin. Goodkin has pro- vided the Icecats with excel- lent goaltending throughout the season and has held most opponents under three goals a game. His excellent goal-tend- ing bolsters their already ex- plosive offensive attack. James D. McKnight ICE HOCKEY 109 Privileges Need to be earned in this Club; Striving for Varsity Status is primary Goal he UA Lacrosse Club is an organi- zation that re- quires its mem- bers to " earn their wings, " through hard work in prac- tice, and to prove them- selves before they are giv- en the privilege to play in games, states president Richard Grebe. Out of the 40 members in the club, only 20 earn the privilege to go on road trips, so there is a lot of competition. Even with the heavy competition there is a strong camarade- rie among the players, which is shown both on and off the field. The sport of lacrosse has similarities to many sports, especially the endurance of soccer and the body con- tact of hockey. Coach Mick- ey-Miles Felton has been the coach for 1 2 years and has been very successful with a 82% winning record. During the fall pre-season, the team went undefeated in four games and outs- cored its opponents 42-12. The primary goal of the club is to establish a win- ning tradition with the hopes of becoming a varsi- ty sport that would help with recruiting and travel expenses. James D. McKnight Moving the ball and striving for a goal, Lance Bravin attempts to out maneuver ASU defend- ers. 110 SPORTS Speed is a very important asset in lacrosse when attempting a power dodge as defenseman Mario Misfud displays. Avoiding the opponent while controlling the ball is one of the difficulties in the game of la- crosse. After scoring a goal, club presi- dent Rich Grebe celebrates dur- ing a pre-season game against ASU. m- UA Lacrosse Club Front Row: Rich Grebe, Steve Shepherd, Tom Carr, Jeff Basset. Row 2: Coach Mickey-Miles Felton, Mitch Berkey, Greg Wall, Andy Hammer, Lance , Bravin, Eric Basset, Paul Chouinard, Jeff o Gershon, James Seafort. Row 3: Rob MacMasters, Mike Hites, Scott Moltzau, Sean Flanagan, Mike MacLeod, Kevin Mueller, Blaise Strandquist, Mike Lang, Mike Harrington. Row 4: Mario Misfud, Phil Cameron, Bill Wardlow, Mike Bejarano, Chuck Bartlett, Rick Treadway. LACROSSE CLUB 1 1 1 CLEAN SWEEP Lady Cats Ace First Tournament nder second year coach Mike Can- drea, the wom- en ' s Softball team took advantage of the new NCAA rule to get in four fall games. The rule stating that a team can play two games per day in a tourna- ment format and not have them count against the 60- game per season limit. However, the games would only have helped the Wild- cats as they took a clean sweep of the Wildcat Fall Softball Classic with a four game win and zero loss re- cord. The big wins took place over New Mexico (7- 3) and Nevada-Las Vegas (12-2) as the cats outscored Denise Zingaro. New comers adding to the al- their opponents 19:5 runs and had 23 hits. During the tournament Coach Candrea saw the four games as an extremely positive opportunity for ev- eryone in the program. He commented, " I ' ll get an oppportunity to see some of these new people in a game situation. I would like to play a lot of people. " Returning players con- sisted of Janette Amado, Lisa Bautista, Teresa Cher- ry, Stacy Engle, Heidi Lie- vens, Paige McDowell, Ja- mie Wheat, Jane Dougall, Candy Glasser, Susan Hammer, Julie Overs, and ready powerful talent in- cluded Tracy Almhjell, Vi- van Holm, Karen Kobensky, Kristen Liechty, Mickie McBride, Tammy McKinney, | and Ginnie Scheller. Overall, the Softball team i started the season with ex- plosive success. With a team like this Candrea com- mented, " We ' ve got the tal- ent, now I need to find out ' l where to put it. " Overall, the softball team started the season with ex- plosive success. With a team like this Candrea com- mented, " We ' ve got the tal- ent, now I need to find out where to put it. " 112 SPORTS During a scrimmage, the Cats practice hitting skills. This year, the team proved to be strong in thi s area. Their ad- versaries often felt the wrath of the Cats in the batting area. ead Y Powerful tried Having an extremely strong pitching group, the UA Softball Team was quite often able to outpitch their opponents and achieve more victories. Here the Cats work on strengthen- ing their skills. The softball team always had intense scrimmages to prepare D them for the toughest of | teams. Here a baseman tries to tag out one of her team- mates. SOFTBALL 113 TENNIS . . . OPENING WINS PROVIDE POSITIVE OUTLOOK ON SEASONS Q " 1 espite their na- tional ranking of no. 19, the La- dies ' Tennis Team still suffered disappointing results in the earlier part of their season when they took an unofficial loss at the Riv- iera Intercollegiate Invita- tional. However, having a strong, equally skilled team enabled the members to bounce back at the Brigham Young University Quad. After the tourna- ment, the team could boast of victories over Alabama and Southern Methodist, but the Cats marked one loss, coming from no. 17, BYU. The contenders for the no. 1 spot on the team were Susan Russo, Chris Sieffert, Betsy Somerville and Karin Buchholz. The combination of Russo and Sommerville comprised the no. 1 dou- bles team. Expectations for the 1986-87 Men ' s Tennis Team were high as the team blazed into the opening of the season, taking a 2-1 vic- tory at the Lousiana State University Tournament in New Orleans. Losing in their first match to no. 10 Lou- siana State, 7-2, the team came back and beat no. 25 Oklahoma State, 5-2. Head- ing the victories were sin- gles: John Schmitt, Jose Wasserfirer, Benji Papell, and Ian Aler, and the dou- bles combination of Papell- aler. Further into the tourna- ment, the Cats upset no. 13, Minnesota. The team had high hopes for the rest of the season. Coach Bill Wright comment- ed, " A few wins early on could be what this team needs to ignite its talent. We can take off, we can really fly. " Other notable members included Paul Landry, Luis Obispo and Rob Horwood. Jose Wasserfirer works on positioning during a practice as he returns a serve. 114 SPORTS (opposite page, upper left) John Schmitt, Men ' s Tennis Team, works on his foreswing. John is a returning player from the 1985-86 team. v ' . ' v v vV $88 (Center) Hen- rietle Knols works to return her opponent ' s backhand. Workouts usu- ally proved to be as enduring as games and the girls were always ready to compete. Jackie Ranger of the Ladies Tennis Team practices her forearm. Jackie proved to be one of the more valuable players on the team always played an ag- gressively. i ' The UA Ladies Tennis Team, Front Row: Jodi Klitch, Alicia Hazard, Katherine Ca- millen, JoJo Grummel, Betsy Somerville, Michelle Chappie. Back Row: Susan Russo, Chris Sieffert, Coach Becky Bell, Karin Buchholz, Jackie Ranger. CARLINE RYAN TENNIS 115 The game of basketball is very physical and fast-paced in this club, even though the players are in wheelchairs. EXPANSION Progress Makes Club Very Popular in City ince Dave Herr- Cardillo became the coordinator of the Wheelchair Athletics Program at DA, there has been a lot of pro- gress and expansion. In 1972, the Wildchairs Bas- ketball Team was created, now there not only is a bas- ketball team for handi- capped students, but also track, weightlifting, swim- ming, and tennis available. There are almost 60 people in the program and many of them participate in all of the activities. The program is very pop- ular in Tucson since there is no other organization like it anywhere in the city. The basketball team has been very successful in its 14 years of existence. Out of 1 80 teams in the nation they finished 20th in 1983. Their goal is to win the final-four tournament for the national championship. The team competes against other universities, private teams, and hospital teams all over the country. The organization has fund- raisers to make money for road trips and to keep the program going. One of the most popular fund-raisers is an annual game against the U A varsity basketball team, which is called " Lame for a Game. " It raised $1 ,500 last year. They also held a wheelchair jog-a-thon, which raised $6,000 for the club last year. James D. McKnight Rudy Gaiiego guards the ball while looking for a teammate to pass to. Gallego is a very good all-around player. 116 SPORTS Rudy Gallego plays tough de- fense against another club member in a scrimmage in Git- tings Gym. UA Wheelchair Basketball Team Front o Row: Rudy Gallego. Row 2: Rudy Gallego, Lareth Goslar, Glen Rosenberg, Carlo | Tonelli, Dave Kinsey, Lowell Neff. Row 3: fa Assistant Coach Andy Morales, Assistant z Coach Debbie Carlson, Head Coach Dave Herr-Cardillo. WHEELCHAIR BASKETBALL 117 The University of Arizona Shotokan Karate Club is an affiliate of the JKA. Sensei (master) Sho- jiro Koyoma (7th Dan, Chair- man of the Arizona Karate Association) is chief in- structor and Sensei Paul Hertado (2nd Dan) is a local instructor. The club is one of the oldest on campus, 1 8 years of history and experi- ence. The club adheres to the basic principles and philosophies of Karate-Do, as laid down by Sensei Fun- akoshi. The training ses- sions start with warm-up and stretching exercises. The routines that follow fo- cus on the three fundamen- tal aspects of Karate: ba- sics, kata and kumite. Ba- sics is the practice of the various cchniques and stances in Karate. Kata is a series of predetermined and precise techniques ex- ecuted against imaginary opponents and Kumite is the step by step practice of the applicatons of the tech- niques with real opponents. Numerous repetitions of the various techniques are em- ployed in their teaching. Each session terminates with group calling of the codes of school philosophy or the Dojo Kun. These are : seek perfection of charac- ter; be faithful; endeavor to excel; respect others; and refrain from violent behav- ior. The main objective of the club is to practice and study the art of Shotokan Karate in order to attain the high standards of physical and mental disciplines, which the art has perfected over the years. Encourage- ment of Japanese-Ameri- can cultural communication and exchange is another objective. The club meets three times a week. Each session lasts about one- and-a-half hours. The Fencing Club is one of the lesser known clubs on campus, but certainly one of the more interesting ones. Meeting weekly to work on their skills, club members practice their stance and positioning. The three weapons used in fencing consist of the foil, epee and sabre. The foil is a small slender sword used to practice for combat and, eventually, to be used as a sporting weapon. It has a defined target area on the torso, so accuracy is impor- tant when using this tool. It also deals with the rule of right away, in which a fencer must legally be on the attack in order to score. The epee is the original " Three Musketeers " duel- ing weapon. The target is the entire body. As a result, the weapon is heavier due to added size for protec- tion. Accuracy again is very important. Your hand is most always hit. The sabre is a cavalry weapon used to slash. It is only one of three weapons to cut with the blade. Because the fencer is supposed to be mounted on a horse, the waist up on the target is allowed to be hit. Using a foil, members of the Fencing Club work on their stance in a duel match. OLDER CLUBS The Prestige of the UA 118 SPORTS Fencing UA Shotokan Karate Club Front Row: Osama Al-Zayani, Samy AI-Yamal, Mo- hammad Dughaish, Sergei Sheydayi. Back Row: M. Shishido, Hairdoko D., Bob Wolf, Shahriar Eftekharzadeh, Jim Butwin, Paul Hintado. Jim Butwin executes a round- house kick to the stomach of Shahriar Eftekharzadeh. Butwin won first place in Kata and Kumite at the Western States Karate Championships, November 23. UA Fencing Club From left to right: Mike m Holt, Brian Muller, Dan DeKeizer, James Lamb, Dominic Cardea. Scott Thomson works on one- step sparring against Gerard Richardson from Rendkan Ka- rate Dojo. CLUB SPORTS 119 NEW CLUBS Grabbing The Attention! he Bowling Club competed regu- larly and had sev- eral separate squads to represent them in tournaments. Last year, the women ' s team finished first place in the Southwest Collegiate Conference and they took second at the Brigham Young Invitational, Nov. 1985. In retrospect, the men ' s team won first place honors at last years Southwest Collegiate Con- ference and they finished third at the Region 13 Play- off Tournament. Coming off such a suc- cessful year, the bowling club had nothing but high hopes and expectations. They held their practices at six different bowling alleys in the Tucson area from the end of September to mid- December. The club felt that the practices would make their teams more tight-knit and harder to beat. They set their sights on placing first at all of the Southwestern tourna- ments. The field Hockey club was led by returning play- ers Victor Chen and Doug Duncan. They continued their efforts to recruit new members for the team, and gain better exposure in the eyes of the student body. The team met twice a week and practices on im- proving their hockey skills, as well as, their physical perfection. The demands of field hockey upon ones phy- sique, made it mandatory for the player to be in peak physical condition in order to be able to keep up with the fast action of the sport. Patrick J. Fenimore MaryAnn Cardenas (center) pushes in for the score as Robin Giebner and Betsy Greene miss the block. The U of A Bowling Club: FRONT ROW: Roxanne Pierson, Sharon Phin- ney, Sandra Wong, Risa Blushkofski, Kerry Bright, Randy Constantino, Da- vid Underly, Matt Devito, Todd Bright. BACK ROW: Tony Burton, Rod Moli- dor, Daryl Wansink, Matt Badart, Jim Kuna, Ani Injeian, Randy Dinin, Scott Young, Amy Rubenstein, Ray Misener, Lament Nesbitt. MING I- JUNIORS THE 120 SPORTS Rene Herrera of the Field Hockey Club races with the ball for the goal. Though it is only practice, scoring is always a serious matter. Members of the Bowling Club practice weekly at different bowling alleys. Here a club member works on picking up a spare. The U of A Field Hockey Club: FRONT ROW: Doug Duncan, Pam Culhane, Betsy Greene, Robin Giebner. BACK ROW: Mary Ann Car- denas, Nadarajah Ponniah. Rene Herrera, Erica Kim, Victor Chen. FIELD HOCKEY CLUB 121 Uo A KARATE PROTECTION AND FUN FOR ALL he Okinawan Shorin-Ryu Kara- te club was formed to provide individualized instruction in Shorin-Ryu Karate. The club seriously tries to en- hance social association between student members. However, the main purpose is to increase self defense skills and self awareness through karate training. Practicing every Friday be- tween 5:00 PM to 7:00 PM the club proves to be one of the more popular campus clubs. Practicing every Tuesday and Thursday the Ja Shin Do club strives for proficien- cy in the Martial Arts, with a strong emphasis in self-de- fense, discipline, confi- dence, and coordination. Activities for the club re- quires demonstrations and charity events. The only re- quirements of the club was that members trained hard, exhibited positive mental attitudes and strong spirit. The U of A Okinawan Club: FRONT ROW: Knox Guyer, Dianne Westphall, Greg Westphall, Wendy Dutton, Marvin Schierbeek, Que Hales, Micheal Planck, Kurt Brown, Jennifer Woods, Pedro Nessy, Kimberly White, Ty Tagami, Mike Arton, Susan Frank, Geoff Leber, John Trowbridge, Lucy Kirman, Scott Camp- bell, Lloyd Carlthurst, Trisha Garcia. BACK ROW: Nathan Ginn, Jennifer Van- planen, Rick Andrews, Pete Tillack, Marta Jones, Greg Turner, Brad Upton, Christy Howard, Candice Schroeder, Rich Dantanio, Greg Mendez, Joaquin Delgado, Marybeth Finnerty. 122 SPORTS Troy Larkin of the Ja Shin Do Karate Club works on the development of a straddle- type kick as his opponents Alan Philipe and Matt McGuire defend themselves against his attack. Mia McCrary defends herself against her attacker Brian McCrary as she traps him in an arm lock. GENE MASLANA The U of A Ja Shin Do club: Troy Larkin, Brian McCrary, Alan Philipe, Matt McGuire, Mia McCrary, Paul Harlos. For their warm-up exercises Troy Larkin, Brian McCrary and Matt McGuire practice kicks across the floor. This exercise helped limber their muscles for more diffiuclt karate moves. OKINAWAN SHORIN-RYU JA SHIN DO CLUB 123 LOCAL Competition he Turkey Trot is an annual intra- mural distance- running event that takes place a week be- fore Thanksgiving. This year ' s winners for the men ' s division were Mark Jones, who had a time of 13:28; for women, the winner was Emily Dennis, a food sci- ence major. She won with a time of 17:26. The run is popular for lei- sure runners and the field competition is always full. Turkeys are given away in a local drawing. Triples Intramural Volley- ball is one of the more popu- lar student sporting events and is proved to be very physically enduring. Teams consist of three players playing full-court volleyball. The teams play one to two times a week. At the end of the competition, the teams with the most wins earned a place in the championship playoffs. " And they ' re off . . . " The an- nual Turkey Trot was very popular in 1986. Students ran in 80-degree weather during the month of November. Con- testants every year are very intense on winning, even if the prize turns out to be a turkey. Triples volleyball is a very physical sport that takes a lot of endurance from its participants. Competition was tough, here, a triples teammate jumps to save one of his teammates over energized bumps. 124 SPORTS The winners of the Turkey Trot drawing display their prizes. The drawing is almost as popular as the run. Was the drawing ' s popularity based on the desire to eat real a food or not to eat at m Louie ' s Lower Level, anymore? Only the i winners could say. Serving is one of the biggest factors in the Triples Intramural Volleyball matches. If a team has a player who can place the ball accurately, then it has a good chance to come out with a victory. Covering the vast amount of court space with only three people proved to be an extremely difficult feat. The winner of the men ' s portion of the 1986 Turkey Trot was Mark Jones. Finishing in just over 13 minutes, Mark ran away with the turkey. INTRAMURALS 125 CLUB SPORTS Non-Collegiate Athletics on The Go hough the ladies are affiliated with the band, the Ari- zona Twirlers are overlooked as a sports-ori- ented organization. Per- forming at most half-time shows, the ladies thrilled viewers with their amazing grace and rigourous rou- tines, which are demon- strated while working with their batons. The caliber of talent that forms the group is remarkable; each mem- ber being a state champi- on. Not just the United States has representation. Yuri Tanikoshi, Japan ' s na- tional champion, is also a squad member. The Twirlers added to the excitement of the half- time show with the Poms and Cheers. Always full of spiritual motivation and ex- cellence, they represented the idea of the Pride of Ari- zona. The Whitewater Explor- ers is a club of enthusiastic people who enjoy the sports of Whitewater boat- ing, kayaking and rafting. Though an action-packed group, the members never lose hold of reality and the importance of safety. The club has weekly meetings at McKale Pool, where safe- ty and techniques are prac- ticed. The DA Soccer Club is one of the more popular clubs on campus. Being af- filiated with the Southern Arizona Conference, allows the team to have an ex- tremely competitive sched- ule. Because of the fierce competition in and out of the conference, the team has no room for sluggish at- titudes. The members have to be in excellent athletic condition to keep up with the fast-paced sport. In or- der to keep in shape the team has weekly practices where conditioning is a ma- jor aspect. One of the team ' s main rivals is Pima Community College. The UA usually plays them in the earlier part of the season. This tim- ing always offers excite- ment and the tension is ex- tremely high. The UA Twirlers Front Row: Denise Baldwin, Heidi Hage, Diane Dee, Sisi Haines, Donna Cradne, Sally Shamrell, Bari Nylund, Sandra Huston, Susan Murphy. Back Row: Yuri Tani- koshi, Amy Anderson, Tricia Falk, Julie Modrzejewski, Suzette Raphael, Linda Plitt, Cami Boon. 126 SPORTS The Whitewater Explorers DAVID PORTNOY Retaining possession of the ball, a member of the UA Soccer Club fights off an aggressive defensive attacker. A member of the UA Soccer Club works to position the ball for a possible goal. Soccer players are allowed to use any z part of their bodies except their hands to work the ball. CLUBS 127 THE YEAR OFUA SPORTS Pam Drake, of the women ' s golf team, watches her drive. This exercise enables the golfer to improve her accuracy. Working on improving her stride and time in the hurdles event, this athlete concentrates only on perfection. In a game against Arizona State University Lance Bravin, UA Lacrosse player, works on advancing the ball and setting up for the score. 128 SPORTS The high jump is one of the more difficult events because ath- letes had to be quick with agile jumping abilities. During a prac- tice, the athletes have to constantly work on improving their skills. Kris Hoos of the women ' s golf team scans the area to find the precise location of where her ball landed. A UA softball player winds up and the pitches the ball. To im prove pitching and batting skills, the women ' s softball Q team often scrimmages. PICTURES IN REVIEW 129 INTRAMURALS . . . FRIENDLY COMPETITION Co-rec volleyball and flag football were designed to bring students to- gether in a social environ- ment and to provide the op- portunity for relaxation from academics. Men and wom- en had a chance for interac- tion which might not occur elsewhere. Volleyball teams consist- ed of six to ten players and flag football teams of nine to 15 players. Both teams practiced an average of two times a week, usually in the evenings and played one game a week. At the end of the season the teams who won the majority of their games went on to the playoffs, where the champion was decided. All teams had to pay an en- trance fee to compete. Intramurals began in the early fall and continued through the year. The pro- gram offered a positive break for all. Up, up and away! Co-rec volleyball, though not a national sport, was taken very seriously. Flag football proved to be a very enduring sport. Opponents were always ready and willing to strike. Flag football proved to have physical contact as seen here. If you couldn ' t get your man the right way there was always the old method of tackling. WILY R-CLi 130 INTRAMURALS m Co-rec volleyball proved to be a very intense sport. Though teams weren ' t playing for the school title, competition was serious. Its only a game, but teams had intricate plays as seen here. Intramural games were recreation sport at its best. This was a close call. If the defender had been further away the offense could have had a touchdown. Careful defense protection saved the game. INTRAMURALS 131 y EAR REVIEW Dana Otis and Marc Moreno dismount a " throw stand-ex- tension. " Always seeming like so much fun, this mount al- ways got the crowd roaring. " Fore! " A member of the Arizona ' s Men ' s Golf team follows his shot down the fairway. Twirlers added excitment to the half time band show. Though they made it seem easy, being a twirler took much practice and talent as some of the Ladies had twirled for years. 132 SPORTS BM This play might be pass interference, but during the Flag Football competition many a close call such as this took place as all athletes were serious about winning. Adriana Stowers 30 tries to intimidate Barbara Hyde (shooting) as Barbara takes a jump shot in for two. Wise move by Adriana for she could have been called for | interference if she reacted 2 differently. Erica Kim of the Field hockey team takes on her opponents as all rush to gain control of the ball. YEAR IN REVIEW 133 ICTURES WILDCAT YEAR A PICTURE IS ALWAYS WORTH A THOUSAND WORDS 99 WILY R C LOW During the 1985 baseball season the UA Wildcats were recognized for their excellence as the College World Series champions. Here, Arizona shows why it deserved its recognition with another Wildcat stealing second base. 134 PICTURES IN REVIEW The Bowling Club, one of the more demanding clubs at the UA, met at least once a week to work on their skills. UA fans were always encouraged by our nationally ranked cheerleaders. Here the Cats show why they are considered a sport of strength and flexibility, skills necessary to be a UA Cheerleader. Kiyomi Morino, one of the UA ' s top volleyball players, bumps a serve for a possible kill combination. Morino 5 was one of the UA : leaders in kills and was 6 honored as Pac-10 9 Athlete of the Week. Senior running back David Adams rushed for well over 1 00 yards a game throughout the season. Being one of our most dependable running backs for the g ' 86 season, Adams 5 rushes again for 6 another first down. o One of the most popular events of the year was the intramural swim meet where any student attending the UA could compete. This year one of the more competitive events was the women ' s breaststroke. PICTURES IN REVIEW 135 YEAR L R EVIEW SPORTS BEST Volleyball teammates sprawl for a recovery as one of their adversaries manages to escape the Cats aggressive blocking and get a spike through. Martial arts clubs were a major part of the college scene as students of different backgrounds came together to compete in a mutual interest. Here, Okinawan Shorin-Ryu karate students practice as one takes the position of the aggressor and the other is prepared to defend the attack. 136 YEAR IN PICTURES What ' s this you ask? It ' s the before and after effect of a UA football player 99 Stan Matale and his pressure blitz. How one man alone could cause so much havoc we should not ask, but Matale, with his quickness, managed to put the pressure on more than one college offense. The Intramural Swim Meet was an occasion for all students to show their swimming skills in competition. Should the caption read " We got spirit yes we do. We got spirit how about you? " Never! That would be too common for the wild 50,000 fans who consistently cheered at every home game. YEAR IN PICTURES 137 GREEKS 138 GREEKS Sigma Kappa, Chi Omega, Al- pha Epsilon Pi and Omega Psi Phi collaborate on a Batman and Robin skit that included a scene at Dirt- bag ' s. Creative and amusing TV re- run skits capti- vated Greeks at Entertain- ment Night on the second to last day of Greek Week competition. editor Nanci Coldebella GENE MASLANA GREEKS 139 RUSH ' Cats ' in Tucson! Actually it ' s Kappa Alpha The- ta ' s versio n of the popular musical during the third set of rush. The members of Pi Beta Phi Sorority greet rushees with a door song. LOOKING FOR MEMBERS Rush week seemed to be one of the most hectic weeks of the year. Every house primped and polished their homes, as well as themselves, to prepare for the rushees. Sorority Rush was very structured. Each rushee had a detailed party sched- ule to follow. Rushees saw skits and songs, performed to perfection, and learned about what each sorority had to offer them. Then, after many Band-Aids and worn out smiles, the rushees re- ceived their bids and began their college years as a sorority member. Fraternity rush, though less structured, still involved a mutual selection by the houses and the rushees. The men had to visit each house, but could spend more time at houses they felt most comfortable at. No alcohol was served during fraterni- ty rush until Bid Day, when the new broth- ers received the pledge pin they would wear until initiation. When Rush had come to a close, each house was excited to start the year with its new members. 140 GREEKS TH] Members of Delta Tau Delta and their Delta Gamma coach cheer on their swimmers in the Anchor Splash contest. During the first Lambda Chi Alpha Watermelon Bust, Alpha Epsilon Phi ' s pass a greased melon. ING FOR d to be one of the eks of the year. Ever) I fid polished their homes i was very stroctuiec j a detailed party scheJ Wees saw skits anc ie( j to perfection, and dat each sorority had tc !(l after many Band-Aids smiles, the rty member. (raterrt A victorious Pi Kappa Alpha team during the relay race of the Delta Gamma Anchor Splash. PHILANTHROPIES ARE FUN AND LUCRATIVE Philanthropies are an integral part of the Greek system. Each house has a cam- pus event that helps raise funds for a na- tional cause. Philanthrophy events such as Sigma Chi ' s Derby Days, Lambda Chi Alpha ' s Watermelon Bust, and Delta Gamma ' s Anchor Splash were competitive events between houses who supported the sponsoring house ' s philanthrophy. Other events such as Sigma Phi Epsi- lon ' s Bike-a-thon to UCLA with the game ball, for the American Cancer Society and Alpha Phi ' s Teeter-Tooter-a-Thon, for the American Heart Association were events that were sponsored by donations from groups on campus. These events usually a lot of fun, had a purpose: to help sup- port the organization ' s national philanth- rophy. GREEKS 141 REEK WEE Greek Week started when pairings were announced on a rainy Thursday evening. Then the work began. Each pair- ing prepared with endless sign-ups for events that would take place during the week. The week ' s first competition was an all- Greek-system blood drive. One of the trendy events of the week was the gigan- tic twister game in Bear Down Gymnasi- um that stretched the twisting stamina of all. On Thursday, the pairings cheered and yelled walking by the sororities for the Greek parade to the Greek games at Bear Down Field. The events leaned toward the off-beat, including a Port-a-Jon stuff- ing contest where the winnings pairing was able to stuff 20 people into one. When Entertainment Night arrived, the skits prepared were performed for an en- thusiastic audience in Centennial Hall. Each skit was a take-off on a TV re-run. Everything from the dating game to the Love Boat with re-run characters as pas- sengers were performed. The mandatory event of the week was Greek Leadership Day with a speaker Will Kiam who spoke on the " Greek image. " That afternoon, the all-Greek philanthrophy was a clean- up of the A-Mountain area. The culmula- tion of the week took place at a closi ng tailgate party before the football game, where the pairing of Alpha Delta Pi, Sigma Chi, and Alpha Kappa Lambda was an- nounced as the winner. With the week over, happy, satisfied Greeks could only dream of next year ' s Greek Week fun and parties. The third event of the relay triathalon, the Egg Drop, is executed perfectly by the pairing of Sigma Kappa, Chi Omega, Alpha Epsilon Pi, and Omega Psi Phi. Paul Ortiz and Tom Spies wait for the The Greek Parade through campus psyched everyone up for the Greek all-Greek picture to be taken. Games. 142 GREEKS FRONT ROW: Karen Margolin, Melanie Berg, Liza Chapman, Alison Smalley, Amy O ' Melia, Mary Karst, Traci Cowna, Heather Rich, Teri Butler, Chris Papciak, Tammie Townsend, Wendi Kravity, Sara Schloz, Cindy Leder, Kristi Tilley, Laurie Casper, Donna Pagoda. ROW 2: Carla Sweetman, Stacia Shaver, Maggie Quirk, Michelle Kates, Katy O ' Melia, Wendy Sankey, Amy Nolta, Linda Dale, Lisa Schull, Cynthia Casle, Jennifer Spellman, Mary McAuliffe, Nina Goldstein, Kathy Casper, Biz Marshall, Lisa Oswald, Margo Glassman, Kristi Benson. ROW 3: Chrissy Fitzpatrick, Ida Know, Cathy Brown, Pattie Quirk, Laurie Iverson, Debby Kaufman, Lisa Roth, Laura Gartle, Diane Plichta, Erin McClean, Leslie Kraft, Christie O ' Connor, Dawn McClain, Jodi Woods, Erin O ' Melia, Julie Giwasky, Sherry Franklin, Amy Pernell. ROW 4: Mandi Morris, Lisa Alba, Nancy Swanson, Colleen Sands, Soren Issacman, Cinnamin Malone, Paige Bierly, Missy Lohne, Janet Spring, Michelle Abbott, Lori Hungerford, Lauren Paisley, Kirsten Knight, Debbie Greisman, Angel Blinder, Stacy Broth. BACK ROW: Vanessa Martin, Heather Asad, Molly Christiansen, Gracie Louden, Ashley Hathaway, Cynthia Campbell, Mary Beverly, Kerri Roll, Lynn Atwater, Kathy Mulford, Wendy Berman, Suzanne Grund, Jennifer Burke, Robyn Holloway, Christine Cichlowski, Kathy Burke, Cindy Nordquist. jcuted perfectly by the GREEKS 143 FRONT ROW: Bob Landgraf , Dan O ' Connell, Drew Skelly, Greg Dinneen, John Morre, Bob Rice. ROW 2: Steve Burnite, Kevin Gowey, David Strauss, Tod Martin, Mike Stepetic, Bill Carlson, Josh Goldfarb, Mike Clements, Brent Black, Brad Smith, Doug Sternber, Jim Clark, Chris Peschek, Dan Pavaich, Chris Carey, Peter Hearn. ROW 3: Todd Forgan, Jerry Sundt, Brent Smith, Jon Avery, Mark Slepian, Lawrence Whitnall, Corey Larusso, David Hamlin, John Chin, Andy Gottlieb, Paul Neihart, Jon Mallo, Bob Biever, Chris Barretto, Mike Ahern, John Hoffman, Steve Lippmann. ROW 4: John Terry, Carter Wade, Brian Kort, Pat Fahey, Channen Smith, Gary Mender, Keigh Merrill, Kevin Wolfe, Mark Chase, Tim McDermott, Zach Skylar, Kevin Endres, Austin Durtz, Charlie Dorward, John Duty, Chris Harris, Matt Bougust, Andy Beresford, Geoff Ferlan, Matt Hoenicke, Kevin Malone. ROW 5: Dan Latin, Adam Reiman, Peter Holmsten, Kit Abbott, Mike Shaw, Bob Reppe, Paul Horner, Mark Becker, Mike Pyleman, Rick Brown, Rob Polonsky, Alex Goldberg, Alex Hitchcock, John Mason, Mike Lippman, Scott Kreiner, Larry Abramson, Bob Carlson, Scott Zimmerman. BACK ROW: Ron Ferguson, Jeff Lemieux, Dan Latin, Chris Vinton, Mike Sweeting, Steve Nelson, John Julian, John Limpic, Eric Bush, Chris Whitten, Stuart Robb, Jay Myers, Matt Walles, Brian Neff, Rich Murphy, Chris Duncan, John Watkins, Mike Capuzzi, Frank Naughton, Scott Wolf. FRONTRO ' Email, Sus ' . ' :. Sa-= Stewle.C MyU Carey, Mini ' . ' :;. :i i " aige ten BhGolfc JuteEtag, 144 GREEKS PI BETA PHI JotoCta t AndyGotttl,Paul I rai tori, Pat Fjhey.Ctawi nad, John Duty, CtwHarrs, iKitAtattMikeSlwBoti lam. Scott Kmlmj WNeto, Win Juto, JoHi ie Capua FiartiNaugtilon FRONT ROW: Susan Brown, Jennifer Clark, Jill Shamel, Cathy Lissner, Lisa Irwin, Pam Birtch, Kym Busteller, Elizabeth Thompson, Chris Evey, Leslie Howard, Lori Erman, Susan Butterfly, Vicki Genco, Laura Carnicky, Steffi Davidson, Vicky Hoffman, Staci Arena, Brenda Geiger. ROW 2: Marci Cohn, Stacee Stone, Marcia Macy, Sara Keitges, Alicia Hazard, Nicole Habros, Melinda Carter, Sibel Kos, Emily Vogt, Alicia Sebastian, Annie Spies, Bridget French, Kristin King, Julie Stermole, Corine Selders, Mary Katz. ROW 3: Kirstin Barton, Debbie Pope, Mary Pianalto, Sue Harrison, Stephanie Reichert, Susan Silverman, Kelly McMorris, Christy Bulkeley, Gina Rascon, Dawn Avery, Christina Running, Kelly Herman, Molly Spengler, Carolyn Vasos, Jamie Callahan, Amy Cordova, Imelda Paredes, Teresa Bisanz. ROW 4: Pam Kearns, Margaret Beaham, Shannon Gilbert, Mary Jane Donahue, Leah Bricker, Melissa Fish, Beth Worthington, Melissa Deneff, Liz Carey, Mimi House, Beth Slowey, Millie Greenburg, Laura Seeger, Shari Kaufman, Dayna Loos, Ashley Albin, Jill Fetters, Mario Donate, Sheila Hunt, Michelle Marguilles, Becki Reynolds. ROW 5: Becky Schottler, Janai Phillips, Amy Valaika, Paige Charlton, Whittney Bennett, Jody Crum, Michelle Biball, Julie Powell, Tiffanie Smith, Liz Wood, Laura Zytowski, Cyndi Smith, Heather Croel, Suzy Goreham, Jennifer Jackson, Pam Roberts, Leslie Skendarian, Jenny Skendarian. ROW 6: Lisa Lubbers, Nicole Krebs, Andrea Fischer, Paige Lakso, Carolyn Johnson, Carrie Hannon, Allison Bumgarner, Cathy Havens, Cathi Charlton, Carrie Talge, Karen Kampe, Heather Rinde, Debbie Willamowski, Kelly Collins, Kris Kennedy, Beth Brokaw, Amy Steidlamer, Colleen Hicks, Blair Bryon, Lesley Lentz, Ellen Goldberg, Lisa Warner. BACK ROW: Susan Brower, Diane Riley, Marlene Zinky, Shelly Pearlman, Jenny Tang, Heather Haugland, Heather Reasner, Betsy Bender, Shelly Gullickson, Mara Weber, Stacey French, Teri Gardner, Sally Darling, Colleen Amadeo, Chelle Heard, Hillary Wright, Katie Hennesy, Anne Kelley, Julie Eiberg, Bobbi Berry, Chris Rogers, Pam Wetzel, Cindy Toohey. HBO GREEKS 145 TAU DELTA FRONT ROW: Gregg Alpert, Stan Telford. ROW 2: Mike Roth, Sean Coughlin, Jonathan Woodard, Chris Hamblin, Mike Cowen, Chris Hodge, John Laurent, Clo Edgington. ROW 3: Dan Rasmus, Jim Uppendahl, Allen Birmingham, John House, Andy Avella, Mike Voth, Mike Clements, Brad Miller, Jim Rigber, Colm James, Doug Smith, Dave Isan. ROW 4: Tim Kettner, Kelly Marlowe, Darren Howard, Jay Josephs, Craig Urban, George Rouse, Geoff Bleakman, Darrell Krugeger, Brad Bergamo, Mike Kasten, Richard Jacobsen, Chris Rink, Dale Lemon, Tom Purchelo. ROW 5: Scott Evans, Steven Salcito, Mike Hirth, Greg Frick, Jeff Wyne, Marc Schenk, Al Dietrich, Tony Caputo, Tom Dempsey, Geoff Stoltz, Dave Buckley, Craig Landon, Izzy Sanft, Bruce Ison. ROW 6: Roger Stinnet, Mickey Nelson, Garret Gehan, Darrell Merrick, Tony Suriano, Suhas Chauhan, Mark Hopkins, Todd Connell, Casey Sakir, Pete Klute, Bill Sheoris, Steve Younes, Andy Kunde, Kevin Kreide, Grant MacLennon, Andre Lafayette, Grant Parsons, Glenn Honig, Doug Stoss. BACK ROW: Robert Denning, Kevin Chinnock, Ray Kelly, Paul Huff, Scott Pask, Rob Linger, Trent Rustan, Brett Anderson, Eric Munzinger, Larry Cohen, Bob Dickenson, Paul Biondolillo, Rick Voth, Kurt Munzinger, Clark Barnard, Scott Edwards, Brian Fingelton, Greg Kozak, John Handy. FRONT RC Dm ; We fed ATA GoMn,Be iky Dai) 146 GREEKS tos Hodge, Johi Lament, Clo Kit, Bay KetyPaul H Scott FRONT ROW: Kerry Vogel, Toni Ruiz, Brett Brunkhorst, Kadie Burrill, Laura Peartree, Kia Abbott, Jeannie LaFond, Betty " Mom " Rippy, Paula Villar, Margo Brennan, Andrea Poison, Dana Castner, Jennifer Johnson, Christy Giesler, Wendy Wilmore, Erika Hillebrand, Kecia Davies, Lia Sargent, Sonya Moreno. ROW 2: Denise Frakes, Kris Hoos, Christina Merrell, Susan McCready, Kelly White, Sally Poison, Maria Bradly, Sheila Ferrari, Laurie Hampton, Carolyn Ferrari, Kim Radakovich, Lauren Pfeiffer, Mandy Simon, Stefani Kelso, Janel Dusenberry, Laura Bouma, Jamie Brown, Linda Roffman, Sara Rivard, Jennifer Pastis, Liddy Mangan, Annalise Gasche, Theresa Mansour. ROW 3: Sari Sultar, Suzi Escobar, Ronda Robards, Jennifer Sander, Stephanie Smith, Dawn Manning, Meg Robb, Kellie Kirschenman, Lisa Slaninka, Julie Bennett, Shelley Johnston, Lori Scott, Bean Patterson, Jamie Barrett, Kim Brown, Paige Smithers, Megnan Rearden, Karen Larson, Tiffany Johnson, Susie Page, Kirsten Johnson, Stacey Hovee, Ann Garr. ROW 4: Amii Meirerhenry, Beth Kelly, Anne Klein, Kerry Estes, Missy Gorman, Betsy Usher, Ann Woodward, Susan Radke, Astrid Mueller, Vicky Vanderhoff, Giselle Chan, Page Chancellor, Holly Bushce, Lisa Fulford, Kila Hillman, Stacy Daily, Jeannie Carpenter, Kim Gray, Sue Maniaci, Barb Poppe, Anita Fortman, Liz Harris. ROW 5: Linda Rosenberg, Anna Christensen, Raegan Polhemus, Amy Black, Liz Hendricks. BACK ROW: Julie Price, Melanie Johnson, Lee Adams, Holly Price, Carrie Couter, Amy Breck, Kristin Martin, Brynn Brunhorst, Schuyler Robbins, Danielle Forcelli, Emily Haas, Cathy Churchill, Kathi Romley, Lynne Gelman, Jennifer Hard, Stephanie Schwartz, Kristin Arch, Kathi Hare, Maria Marks, Hillary Stevenson, Nancy White, Dee Dee Eldridge, Eileen Meagher. KKT GREEKS 147 FRONT ROW: John Hernandez, Alan Klein, Anthony Valdez, Pos Catsoros, Mark Dworschack, Wiatt Wong, Matt Gandolfo. ROW 2: James Wurth, Brian McEnroe, Bob Bowdish, Jeff Dawson, Marc Musgrove, Fernando Paloma ROW 3: Don Kwan, Kent Malkowich, Dave Martinez, Kurt Rojas BACK ROW: Rick Federico, Sergei Sheydayi, John Schwartz, Chris Sieroty, Joe Gross, Mike Donnelly, NOT PICTURED: Rory Buske, Kevin Ebmeyer, Carlton Samuels, Ron Cohen, Ray Smith, Gary Fromme, Mike Castro, Dave Rudeman, Bert Oxnam, Paul Rios. AKA 148 GREEKS FRONT Rl Zaswky. taitO ' l :::::=: KAPPA ALPHA ORDER FRONT ROW: Ronald Huber, Arne Lahlum. ROW 2: Tail Sorenson, Ross Holeman, Daryl Tarita, Thomas Mawman, George Henman, McKay Wright, Neal Zaslavsky, George Jones. ROW 3: Brent Thorley, Alex Nava, James Fernow, Craig Friehauf, Craig Albelda, George Redheffer, Hale Barter, Scott McKissack, Vincent O ' Connell, Bradley Wachs, Michael Suriano, James Dew, Darren Pittenger. BACK ROW: Timothy Gibson, Brent Johnson, Jeffrey Badger, Paul Yezierski, Scott Powell, Joseph Montoya. NOT PICTURED: Scot Aubinoe, Christopher Barnes, Thomas Dew, Michael Ferguson, Daniel Griffin, Scott McKissack, Jeffrey Possehl, Rick Rager. KA GREEKS 149 FRONT ROW: Todd McFetters, Jim Tyler, Mike Meyers, John Felix, Mike Eads, Mark Martinet, Scott Johnson, Dave Russell, Doug Woelkers, Mike Wien, Tom Halter, Steve Esparza, Chris Pennock, Richard Emerson, Scott McFetters. ROW 2: Chip Clark, Dave Keheler, Tod Wagenhauls, Gary Siroky, Greg Sipple, Steve Kline, Rick Kinkade, John Cleary, Gary Fellows, Rob Lindh, John Tathum, Pete Kelly, Scott White, Ignacio De La Maza, Todd Hickman ROW 3: Matt Franklin, Paul Ortiz, Ron Morris, John Krause, Matt Kennelly, Ted Brookhardt, Gary Gunny, Eric Thomas, Tim Philips, Dean Fink, Anthony Koines, Scott Baron, Mark Spritzer, Paul Gehlsen. Jim Spray, Jeff Irish, Dylan Decker, John Finn, Rolf Sannes, Kory Gray, Tom Spies, Richard Prast, Brad Butler, Dave Henkel, Jeff Dillon, Samir Ashek, Steve Hare, Dave Wood. Bob Millsap, Mike Mills, Brent Dover, Richard Kosinski, John McKenney, Matt Bullock, Carter Morgan, Dan Heydenfelt, Corey Watson. ROW 4: Pete Boydston, Tad Jewell. Mike Oliver, Dan Dohogne, Chris Armer, Richard Randall, Bill Young, Jim Mooney, Walt Nezda, Tom Hopper, Kevin Shuler, Phil Ernst, Doug Tilford, Hans Bruning. ROW 5: Chris Byrne, Tom Hodson, Grant Johnson, Randy Levinson, Eric Brown, Chris Melke, Mark Shelton, Dave Dwyer, Lance Hammer, Read Culbert, Bard Tennison, Don De Gracie, Cliff Baron, Sasha Schwarzkpf, Ted Harper, Lee Davis, Kip Little, Jody Davis, Van Carson, John Moody, Ben Butler, Shan Morgan, Del Kyger, Andy Tilborg, Jim Osselaer. ROW 6: Hank Kosinski, John Boydston, Jim Campbell, Dale Caldwell, Mike Glawe, Jose Rmcon, Curtis Page, Steve Holzer, Jim Schumacher, Kurt Williams, Tom Martin, Tim Smith, Guy Collins, Mike Reading, Jeff Wilson BACK ROW: Greg Bryson, John Baird, Mitch Baker, Tim Schannep, Paul Frey, Steve Minarik, Sean Costello, Brian Wallace. 150 GREEKS V jjMw.lfeen jySfOky, Greg Sip Sieve 5 Scott Baron, M Sprite. jody Davis, Van Carson, (eC W,MteGlawe,Jose FRONT ROW: Lynn Sleeker, Caiti Haggerty, Gina Ramirez, Lisa Gold, Nancy Overall, Jill Stadler, Julie Humphrey, Tonya Tatum, Peggy Lemon, Darice Logan, Karin Petrie, Cindy Copperthite, Christina Camp. ROW 2: Julie Hanthorn, Ginger Hastings, Cherie Hayden, Mary Swanton, Kristine Stonecipher, Lynne Humphrey, Cara Deklitz, Pam Benjamin, Beth Wintermantle, Suzy Curran, Estelle Seymour, Mary Ellen Canchola, Wendy Edwards. ROW 3: Laura Minor, Krista Whiting, Rachael Lewis, Carolyn Terzoni, Jennifer Bergstrom, Karen Higgins , Diane Fern, Natascha Swihart, Reylene Carlson, Christie Huber, Michele Dankey. ROW 4: Mrs. Rachael Swartzwelder, Heather Supik, Kristin Heob, Paula Miller, Michelle Storkan, Meg Hanna, Michelle Martin, Danielle Madre, Amy Davis, Sue Jensen, Lisa Urbonas, Nancy Trigg, Jen Velde, Cindy Joiner, Kathy Wardle, Laura Walters, ROW 5: Chris England, Tina Edwards, Colleen Mills, Jean Worden, Caroline Hu, Paula Cottrell, Aimee Morton, Betsy Leader, Kathleen Lyne, Jenny MacFarland, Kim Layne, Karen Preletz, Nancy Shields, Christie Pishko, Kendra Krauss, Adrienne Torre, Lisa Lindquist, Joany Tavrytzky, Beth Bumpers, Andey Lewis, Michelle Gill, Robyn Moyers, Brooke Robinson, Meridith Summer. BACK ROW: Jennie Weiss, Carrie Young, Mary Douglas, Michele Guinan, Kathy Mann, Kay Kopas, Elizabeth Nalin, Vicki Murray, Bicki Smith, Gail Fyfe, Meredith Miller, Vicki Ruoti, Meri Bickel, Pam Jennings, Lori Kalos, Stefanie Ellstrom, Anne Hubbard, Tara Burhans, NOT PICTURED: Pam Clyde, Rikki, Grattrix, Julie Howe, Beth Kraft, Lori Maxwell, Cindy Nolting, Kate Oberholtzer, Anne Sawyer, Kyle Westerlund. AXQ GREEKS 151 FRONT ROW: Mike Baraash, Mark Gross, Josh Birzon, Amy Brooks, Miguel Palacios, Kim Meijer, Anna Santos, Joe Benigno, Terry Biehl, Andrea Bright. ROW 2: Jason Bernstein, Dara Luangpraseut, Helen Loomiller, Joe Dean, Christi Wann, Stewart Lasseter, Vaughn Herron. ROW 3: Roland Wong, Steve Perri, Susie Estrada, Andy McEldowney, Andy Yoeh, Greg Muzur, John Muercke. BACK ROW: Glen Mandigo, Scott Brobyn, Dave Smith, Bill Risher, Dave Bright, Scott Polston, Kirsten Lundin, Eric Palmer, Lucinda Paralta, Brett Dairy, Marco Federico, Ron Couturier, John Griffen, Kim Meijer, Ray Marron, Kym Bownan, Matt McReynolds, Lisa Patterson, Carl Nelson. 152 GREEKS GA PSI PHI lart tag, Steve Pern, te : :;: ' ; .. " : ' . FRONT ROW: Mike Searcey, Avery Grant, Ron Grote, Frank Dawkins Jr., Darrin Bumpus. BACK ROW: Byron Evans, James Terry, George Hinkle, Cedric Murphy, Jerry Beasley. NOT PICTURED: Danny Lockett, Ryan Vickers, Kevin Joseph, Danny White, Godfrey Maynor. GREEKS 153 PHI GAMMA DEL FRONT ROW: John Clements, Jon Garcia, Brian Airth, Greg Amado, Paul White, Andy Balestracci, Bob Zaner, Baker Smith, Doug Finical, Dan Mangus, Ben Wilson, Brett Ferkenhoff, Tim Sweeney, Lee Hopkins, Todd Faulkner, Kirk Warden. 2nd ROW: Robert Dean, Ed Arriaga, Jim Moore, Brian Hall, Oscar Lizardi, Mark Cusmas, Randy Kuzio, Matt Wilson, Jim Romanoske, Richard Langford, Mike Sayre, Pat Holloran, Bruce Lerner, Greg Cole, Jeff Miller, Don Aquilano, Mike Weeks, Russ Easter, Kevin Walsh, Jerry Cambell, Brad Threlfall, Tim McKone, Mark Eastwood, Clancy Pendergast, Tony Dale, Randy Hanley, Dan Haynes. Steve Marietti, Brian Foster, Shawn Griffin, Dan McGourin, Jeff Parkins, Ray Ramella, Chip Cocking, John Crissan, Bob Denny, Andy Holloran, Alberto Sanchez. Eric Meyer, Grant Almquist, Ken Ashton, Mike Young, Geoff Zwemke, Richard Gerwe, John Mansour, Tom Sawyer, Gereg Garrett, Pat Martin, Steve Zraick. 3rd ROW: Deron Webb, Stever Bloch, Kelly Gerdon, Peter Scardello, Doug Friedman, Jeff Madorski, Rick Erickson, Wally Armer, Eric Carmichael, Dan McKone, Don Duffer, Brent Jaramillo, Ed Flaherty, Lalo Acosta, Sam Levy, Bill Tobin, Pete DeMangus, Jeff Albin, Bob Kersey, Greg McCowen, Peter O ' Radire, Carlos Ruiz, Ted Landis, Mitch Heims, Chris Ferkenhoff, Kenton Wolfers, Charlie Mandella, Brad Babcock, Dave Watts, Lloyd Fox. BACK ROW: Dave McNicholas, Curt Ingram, Jamie Slocum, Dan Kates, Mike Norwich, Eric Meyer, Norm Hall, Pete DellaRocca, Eric Christiensen, Herb Hawkins, Bill Schleifer, Lou McDermott, Jim Medieros, Tyler Smith. OFA 154 GREEKS i--a ;;: ;;:.;: ,.Daii Hay S i McKone, Don Dilei, Bier AfeMLiAlU i Cut Ingrain te FRONT ROW: Laurin Mast, Karen Cagle, Cam Watkins, Ellen Roth, Wendy Barltos, Annette Paul, Wendy Phillips, Kim Babcock, Jen Early, Dawn Asbell, Julie Brue, Christie Cornforth, Wendy Hamilton, Anne Marie Daggett, Carolyn Murphy, Diane Reicher, Shara Albert, Tammy Wopnford, Melissa Mayfield. ROW 2: Traci Newman, Beth Crowley, Sue Bribari, Heidi Howard, Jennifer Schuh, Lara Zaharchuk, Danna LeClerc, Cindy Black, Betsy Wilcox, Anita Rado, Dale Levinsky, Lisa Saragalia, Stacy Lloyd, Karin Astle, Lena Jensen, Elizabeth Rogers, Emily Sachs, Karen Roth, Colette Hunter, Jan VanDomelen. ROW 3: Mindy Gunter, Heather Ward, Patty Krpan, Nancy Dickenson, Joanna Naylor, Tracy Galligan, Diana Wilson, Mrs. C., Anita Hunter, Kyle Kenney, Amy Kennedy, Laura Daley, Susie Schoephoerster, Jill Samples, Melissa Cain, Ann Shade, Darcy Day, Jill Kann. ROW 4: Jenny Dates, Kay Nelson, Emily Dawson, Kathy Harrelt, Kelly Irish, Julie Roskoph, Stephanie Hohman, Anne Burns, Anne Katunbach, Stacie Brennise, Christy Barta, Jen Defries, Keri Schindler, Christy Lasho, Lisa Woods, Kristen Coart, Tricia Brown, Amy Giarguilo, Susan Kirschror, Theresa Bronsawki, Jamie Olson, Cindy Pellman. ROW 5: Janis Pence, Heather McManus, Pam Bartke, Jacque Pappas, Diane Kocour, Mary Berger, Amy Connell, Leslie Mitchelson, Jennifer Murphy, Jodi Klitcin, Tracy Kopplin, Kim Tunnicliff, Lisa Hobbs, Mary Vandyke, Tricia Barreto, Julie Sharman, Mara Mallin, Sheri Bratt, Karen Cox. BACK ROW: Anne Lachner, Maria Sallee-Strange, Suzi Mast, Sara Owens, Courtney Summer, Elaine Stewart, Jackie Ekstrom, Gina Esparza, Liz Jeter, Amy Chilcok, Lori Bryant, Jill Leighton, Chris Schuster, Susie Burba, Jen Hollack, Karen Hobbs, Cindy Schaumberg, Christine Economopoulos, Kim Mosser, Suzi Berman. GREEKS 155 ! ' H E IiksBI SBK: . _ FRONT ROW; Nancy Berg, Lesley Dodson, Nancy Rhodes, Tracy Becker, Christine Stevenson, Michelle Lacy, Sharon Schriewer, Cathy Jones, Anna Maria Halka, Helen Kurkjian, Tan Eilers, Ann Schooley, Jennifer Bennett. ROW 2; Kerry Schlect, Jill Pure, Gina Plescia, Kathy Harris, Brooke Morton, Martha Nead, Carrie Besnette, Suzanne Dalstream, Kris Fenton, Estelle Lambros, Annalee Walters, Lee Ann Walters, Teri O ' Sullivan, Catalina Osuna, Alice Simonds, Lesley Davies, Christine Bach, Christine Morden, Margaret Doty. ROW 3: Cindy Wissink, Kathleen Kassman, Kelly Kirkwood, Christy Giansante, Inger Johnson, Gate Heyn, Debbie Tuner, Elke Selby, Daisy Thompson, Leslie Ward, Donna Brodsky, Rhonda Paries, Lori Yucker, Lorry Lawritson, Sharon Benedek, Kim Toro, Jobelle Holcomb, Jean Vincenheller, Dorothy Gail, Ina Mae Boles, Tory Anderson, Sally Himes. ROW 4: Teisha Leavens, Kelli Murphy, Allison Brayer, Nikki Williams, Lisa Domini, Angie Garcia, Jill Teets, Cathy Phillips, Kara McGinnis, Michele Werton, Luanne Bonnie, Kathy Crowley, Laura Vela, Wendy Heiman, Lori Yucker, Lori Patton, Patrice Casertano, Bambi Pember, Rudy Poopert, Tiffany Cornelius, Karissa Anderson, October Crowell, Denna Armstrong. ROW 5: Tracy Werton, Susan Nelson, Laurie Neilson, Kristy Miller. ROW 6: Susan Bush, Shannon Gillham, Andrea Wray, Berta Kong, Pier Flemming, Ann-eve Kimball, Meredith Fisher, Susan Weaver. 156 GREEKS PHI KAPPA PSI t, hp Mm, CAM iBenedek,KmTm,Jct) FRONT ROW: Peter Davidson, Lee Hull, Stephen Corrales, Hang Low, Anthony Fisher, Scott Anders, Joseph Kristofl. ROW 2: Greg Hubler, Russel DeClerck, Ronald Segerstrom, Joel Davis, Craig Porter, Tom Rhode, Matthew Bonnell. Not pictured: Charles Cetell. GREEKS 157 1IGMA ALPHA EPSILON FRONT ROW: T. J. Howe, Scott Sutherland ROW 2: Darin Fila, Dave Dalzell, Tucker Price, Dave Binney, Tim Tanko, Tom Katsenes, Mark Monacell, Tom Argue, Greg Archibald. Eric O ' Brien, Nate Free, Steve Williams. ROW 3: Tom Fejarang, Cliff Balentine, Matt McGourthy, Doug Woodley, Trevor Chait, Ted Purcell, Dan Peters, Paul Nielson, Jim Styring, Whitney Simons, Scott Broulette, Tyler Terry, Steve Kellogg, Whittney Davis. Kurt Meusel, Brian Houey, Joel Katz, Peter Hurley, David Peterson, Dale, Hartman. ROW 4: Scott Taylor, Buddy Haley, Josh Stein, Shane Keller, John Churchill, Dave Anderson, Jack Swift, Antonio Romo, Todd Lawrence, Steve Scotnick, Craig Martyn, Joe Bushong, Ken Murphy, Wilson Bean, Todd Beaton, Tim O ' Connor, Mom Schaller, Bob Matthiessen, Doug Hoeschler, Pete Shuller, Dave Martyn, David Fratkin, Tigger Kindel, Brad Mitchell, Eric Strauss, Jeff Hammond, Phil Warbass, Mark Lyhle, Richard Brigstocke, Randy Mehringer, Luke Ford, Alex Oropeza, John Misner, John Ryan, Bay Lindley, John Leichenger, Hugh Gruhn, Jason Hamlin. ROW 5: Todd Perry, Scott Kelly, Pat Bertenshaw, David McCallum, Howard Sobelman, Mark Jenkins, Mike Sarabia, Tim Grosskopf , Tom Grosskopf, Phil Bolles, Mike Defrancesco, Dave Kliener, Todd Case, Jamie Glazer, Jim Vogel, Todd Baker, Albert Callie, Jason Harris. ROW 6: Andy Julien, Tim Tomko, Greg Cooper, Jim Gillespie, Scott Rice, Jim Styring, Ron Ref, Kent Taylor. Joe O ' Donnel. Todd Hoeschler, Steve R. Siems, Ed Salatka, John Miller, Peter Shipley, Biff Byron, Tom LaMantia. Not pictured: Paul Balentine, Dave Brown, Russ Cohen, Chris Cooper, Scott Crum, Mike Dalzell, Boomer Gibson, Mike Goldsmith, Bryan Hartman, David Hogerty, Jon Kitkowski, Dan Murphy, John Peters, Jason Salit, Jeff Stauber, Tommy Stevens, Sean Tarr, Greg Vinikoor, Brad Wentz, Jerry Foppe, Jack Mickle, Martin Tetreault EAE 158 GREEKS iWKHCC ,:.: ' .: ' ; (Step Scat Sa, V , .-::v;: =:. livid Hogerty, Jon Kitkwsk FRONT ROW: Leighton Ginn, Steve Forrest, John Judge, Todd Becker, Art Laffer, David Brand, John Woods, Tim Campbell, Craig Barton, Erik Corrigan, Mark Nicholas, Albert Contreraz, Jetf Davis, Steve Hamilton, Kevin Adams, Doug Vernon, Troy Finley, John Carr, Mike Bunge, Eric Bjotvedt, Steve Krawchuk. ROW 2: Doug Clay, Soug Haynes, Jerry Reimers, Steve Yin, John Cunningham, Pat Crcwley, Rick Kettner, Ben Cohen, Howard Boice, Troy St. John, Frank Corrales, Alan Mares, Jeff Ronstadt, Rich Lace, Paul Aliason, Scott McBride, Andy Kent, Greg Bunge, Mark Nunez. ROW 3: Brian Smith, Nathan Ginn, Bruce Dalton, Brett Schenk, John Barnett, Steve Bennett, Terry Morton, Don Johnson, Ted Cullen, Ken Solan, George Grady, Henry Lam, Steve Malmros, Tony Zinman, Rusty Wortman, Edd Ruiz, Paul Steward, Tim Greve, Brian LaPlante, Ed McGorry. ROW 4: Greg Miller, Bill Isabell, Mike Schneider, Owen Zurhellien. Not pictured: Tom Cannarek, John Hambacker, Steve Hamilton, Glenn Jacobsen, Dave Patchen, Rob Rust, Mark McCauley. ffi GREEKS 159 FRONT ROW: Cindy Varner, Kristin Miller, Nanci Coldebella, Francine Granger, Leanne Mader, Ami Hollis, Susan Browning. ROW 2: Noel Kreidler, Jody Sanford, Kati Lund, Carol Walz, Kristen Kugeler, Doreen Devoy, Lisa Clay, Laurene Anthis, Heidi Yeazel ROW 3: Regina Chapin, Cheri Reed, Traci Mabry, Betsi Hill, Missy Wienke, Wendy Wellman ROW 4: Wendy Holman, Debbie Ross, Renee Yalen, Michelle Buick, Lauren Nickel, Anne Friar, Mary Pietuch, Carolyn Olson. ROW 5: Kris McKenna, Sue Anderson, Jean McKnight, Kristin Greene, Liz Johnson, Sara Winkelman, Beth McDowell, Liz Tetzlaff , Galen Goodpaster. Not pictured: Mary Arce, Elizabeth Buck, Lisi Gurgevich, Shannon Haslund, Debbie Miller, Cathy Peterson, Marianne Wilkinson, Carolyn Wegleitner, Stacie Yabui. 160 GREEKS ETA THETA PI FRONT ROW: Dave Minworm, Trey Huntoon, Brian Rink, Chris Stankaitis, Mike Hunt, Jeff Huestler. ROW 2: Chip Hidinger, Todd Hixon, Steve Long, Mike Hernandez, John Volz, Chris McCormick, Steve Clarke, Richard Thibodeau, Feff Piush. ROW 3: Vincent N. Ross, Kevin Nosser, Steve Poole, Charles Gajda, D. J. Hujck, Paul Stepanek, Alton McCormick, John Spooner. Not pictured: Carlos Briones, Joe Foster, John Healy, Dale Sparks, John Steinbeck III, Homero Torralba. JACK DODSON I GREEKS 161 I.PHA PHI l_ 1 I FRONT RO jynevie I FRONT ROW: Jill Eisenberg, Ruth Frenkel, Cindy Miller, Tiffany Bass, Dawn DiPasquale, Suzanne Bantit, Jodi Wilson, Laurie Romolo, Lisa Schlossberg, Cassandra Rice, Stacie Rodrigues, Michelle Hoss, Pam Matsuishi, Liz Peterson, Elizabeth Lamb, Monica Moses. ROW 2: Kathleen McGettigan, Lisa Ivans, Yvonne Jaramillo, Deanna Reed. Heidi Deines, Gretchen Bender, Brooke Stinson, Dana Wright, Susan Pine, Laurie Levine, Jody Peterson, Marissa Ellen, Laureen Petersen, Diane Toy, Melissa Piele, Beverly Burkland, Shannon Ingram, Jeanie Claire, Alyssa Deutsch ROW 3: Nancy Fowkes, Katy Walker, Kathy Brown, Allison Green, Jody Thomas, Tia Cantalupo, Sydney Stocking, Christi Clark, Kelly Kurz, Jennifer Morton, Jody Fuld, Veronica Arechederra, Tanya Friend, Valerie Medanich, Aimee Orlick, Kristen Zering, Valerie Day, Tammy Jeffries, Peggy Stire, Cassie Donnelly ROW 4: Tracy Florkiewicz, Patty Besler, Shawna Sterrett, Suzy Rhaesa, Mary Ann McDonough, Katie Tully, Jean Hansen, Ann Puchosic, Toni Thomas, Leslie Lamber, Kindra Ericksen, Cindy Crider, Kim Dorris, Susan Oleson, Karin Kaufman, Margaret Raihe, Cindy Harris, Avery Grossman. ROW 5: Tracy Beaver, Neeley Snyder, Jen Osterholm, Sheryl Reese, Fayelle Whelihan, Tiffany Kuemmel, Kathleen Karam, Marcia Kwasman, Ruth Sikorski, Kelly Renfro, Robin Atkinson, Claire Fitzgerald, Tracy Rossi, Cara Messier, Chris Dobbie, Julie Krauss, Erin O ' Connell. II 162 GREEKS FRONT ROW: Greg Hansen, Keith Lolling, Scott Semet. ROW 2: Todd Whittard, Brian Chinnock, Todd Johnson, Jeff Wilmer. ROW 3: Dave Bergan, Mike Gonneville, Robert Carrasco, Sean Johnson, George Kingsley, Victor Quiros, Andy Asendorf, Paul Haack, Steve Davis, Dave Levenson. ROW 4: Todd Zang, John Kollar. ROW 5: Steve Tatterson, Eric Hesse, Todd Bromgard. OEK GREEKS 163 FROM LEFT TO RIGHT: Chris Bolden, Kim Kopeland, Rae DuBose AKA 164 GREEKS KAPPA ALPHA PSI m KAPPA ALPHA PSI OFFICERS: Mike Davidson, Alonzo Williams, Scott Payne, Chico Watford. GREEKS 165 GAMMA PHI BETA FRONT ROW: Alicia Rusler, Beth Gibson, Robyn Goldberg, Wendy Halsted, Patti Lopez, Cindy Lehr, Kris Kremers, Monica Singleterry, Julie Hensler, Karen Woods. ROW 2: Elisa Blair, Kendy Bock, Michelle Livolsi, Maria Williamson, Kim Parmoon, Amy Harries, Heidi Voettiner, Courtney Choate, Heidi Nikodemis, Elizabeth Shanks, Kathy Knoll, Lori WiHett, Cathleen Mitchell, Tracey Perry, Kirsten Haru, Diane Lee, Kristy Wilson. ROW 3: Giani Milani, Andrea Huerta, Andrea Achille, Cartlin Nerrie, Christin O ' Brien, Patti Peterson, Kellie Laursen, Audrey Wystrach, Michelle Fusak, Analisa Munk, Leslie Wine, Diane Jelinek, Patsi Herrunan, Tiny Antilla, Laura Alexander, Rachel Harris, Colleen Lynch, Heathyr Atkinson, Christy Pylman, Gina Balamenti, Kelly Reynolds, Jacque Brown, Micki Anderson, Beth Nelson, Daniel Dorian. ROW 4: D ' Andre Dunlap, Michaele DiGrazia, Stephanie Lory, Krista Allan, Natalie Bull, Laura Grace, Shana Misset, Lauri Powers, Cari Preston, Laura Gallob, Jessica Johansen, Colleen Delcor, Susan Rooney, Laura Winter, Brandy Baker, Wendy Millstein, Renay Toronto, Beth Bowers, Diana Christenson, Anja Calhoun, Mia Garcia, Ann Svenson, Tracy Frazzini, Kathy Cummings, Susan Haverty, Mary Lamont. ROW 5: Lori Passey, Debbi Gangl, Lura Haugen, Carrie Lorman, Debbie Devoy, Lisa White, Kathy Paytas, Susan Andrews, Erin McBryde, Lara Rodriguez, Jenni Wiese, Kathie Barnes, Anne Dowdall, Carrie Jones, Susan Pritts, Gia Lanuti, Stacy Strickland, Jill Goetz. In window: Kris Engelman, Erin Pollard. Balcony: Jackie Englert, Kelle Lord, Bridget McBryde, Kelly Schmidt, Dawn Tinghitella, Peggy Starkey, Madeline McKinney, Kathrine Dunetriou, Debbie Howard, Stephanie Eisenberg, Jill Fields, Julie Brucker, Karen Lamer, Denise Hollard, Christine Brown, Pam Parmoon, Dawn Woods, Tina Thompson, Patti Eisner, Tammy Goddard, Kath Bloemaker, Jackie Gentleman, Elsa Rodriguez, Kim Krueger. FRONT RO iMrguez. Anthony We Sterner. KB Scott SaM Woungi See Begat Sail, Jed FOB 166 GREEKS gletetiy, Julie He Kaiet ey dole, Heidi odw t Mm, On MAM (jrafejuqueBmin Wee. Katie Banes, to s l .. i J FRONT ROW: Rick Dubin, Marc Lamber, Perry Milou, Jeff Kwait, Dan Brown. ROW 2: Steve Gwinner, Adam Horowitz, Darren Lazarus, Rob Friedlander, Adrian Rodriguez, Elliot Wexler, Brian Fortman, Jim Kurtzman, Michael Cohen, Brian Tighe, Ron Applebaum, Scott Sobel, Mike Bernstein, Scott Berger, Geoff Weiss, Anthony Weiner. ROW 3: Lance Jones, Jason Bloom, Ross Rulney, Dan Benner, Adam Helfman, Bill Friedman, Scott Folloder, Mike Gordon, Scott Silberman, Greg Brenner, Kevin Kunin, Steve Sondock, Jeff Epstein, Greg Usdan, Rich Richman, Steve Jacobsen, Brad Rosenfeld, Peter Falk. ROW 4: Rob Schiller, not identified, Scott Sakoff, David Gorosh, David Blum, Randy Cohen, John Greenberg, Jay Sanders, Dennis Velez, Kerry Introligator. ROW 5: Jarrod Nadel, Rob Rabinowitz, Anker Fanoe, Ron Pardo, Mark Goldstein, Jeff Weinstein, Gary Weiss, Steven Leichenger, Greg Raskin, Matt Chook, Adam Zwick, Mark Choate, Chris Hoffman, Keith Youngman, Greg Gropper, David Allen, J. J. Gottlieb, Stu Shalowitz, Rich Greenberg. ROW 6: Jeff Rosen, David Edstrom, Bill Blumenthal, Jason Feldstein, Steve Begalman, Gary Fagin, Rader Russell, Mike Barker, Dan Steinberg, Jay Rosett, David Don, Allan Boden, Mike Freedman, Mike Young, Prescott Small, Jon Marzetta, Darren Pasco, Ivan Goodstein, David Berry, Jeff Rothbard, Joel Greenberg, Garrett Meyers, Kevin Saxe, Brian Sieger, Doug Freedberg, Jon Fishman, John Atkins, Steven Barbernell ROW 7: Thomas Celentano, Glenn Meyers, Evan Specter, Michael Morse, Michael Blum, Phil Taitel, Ron Richker. Back Row: Jeff Skall, Jeff Halpern, Marc Cohen, Stevan Deneberg, Howard Manchik, Aaron Charles. SI w w ZBT 1595 d " GREEKS 167 r FRONT ROW: Molly Shank, Chris Zash, Bethany Goldberg, Laura Sadoff, Jasmine Afsharieh, Karen Knowles, Shan Kamunsky, Tori Saltz. ROW 2: Davina Friedman, Andrea Stein, Susan Goodman, Tracy Brownstein, Melissa Helfman, Alice Hafter, Wendi Garron, Caroline Baskin, Nicole Thermally, Lisa Rose. ROW 3: Stacy Lefko, Mindy Klien, Lauren Dubow, Dana Rosensweig, Danielle Schecter, Kim Castle, Jenny Epstein, Debbie Kirkorsky, Stacy Miller. ROW 4: Raquel Rosen, Heidi Hansen, Leslee Kanar, Rachel Friedel, Jennifer, Brigite Wangberg, Jodi Fink, Lisa Auslen. ROW 5: Beth Schwartz, Jessica Folkenflick, Betsy Seigel, Wendy Weinstein, Stacy Raiffe, Karen Kogan, Cori Gottsegen, Wendy Saltberg, Stacy Koch, Debi Granof, Julie Varnen, Erica Weinstein, Michelle Dubin, Karen Roth, Stephanie Warshaw. ROW 6: Heidi Sokol, Sherri Lefkowitz, Jul Anapolsky, Carol Wise, Laura Yampolsky, Elyse Staub, Kim Johnson, Julie Koshner, Diana Johnson, Katie Karzan, Kristen White, Lynn Reifman, Monica Piazza, Janie Burdman, Julie Ochstein, Jackie Lebow, llene Hoffman, Brooke Greenwald ROW 7: Jennifer Campbell, Carrie Schwartz, Cindy Scott, Debbie Schwartz, Julie Harris, Michelle Pollea, Wendy Herring, not identified, Lila Ray March, Laurie Weiss, not identified, Kim Solomon, Sarah Levine, not identified, Jennifer Orgel. FRONT RC Moezzi.Cai Abeya,Jotif MwtGooi p ack,BertB AEO AAOA E IAON OI 168 GREEKS ALPHA TAU OMEGA FRONT ROW: Eric Hanson, Paul Hanley, Phil Wickham, Jim Matison, Gregg Thatcher, Chris Corr, Wade Howard, Todd Cantin. ROW 2: Chad Coebett, Dominique Mitchmell, Jay Weller, John Holl, Matt Egger, Dave Dodson, Steve Pederson, Terry Stanton, Eric O ' Harra. ROW 3: Rudy Elliot, Jacob Dela Rosa, Greg Mulleinux, Mike Pollack, Rick Wiener, Geoff Leber, John Esther, Mark Bussey, Dave Schechter, John Bridge, Rawd Bievins. ROW 4: Mike Bogard, Barry Moechring, Scott Levine, Jim Sherman, Scott Blackburn, Jeff Campodonico, Gary Sopoci, John Toole, Jeb Burton, Murray Robertson, Ben Wilder. ROW 5: Dan Johnson, Rob i ROWJijavfs I Darling, Clint Rieber, Scott Williams, Grant Smith, Mike Carro, Brian Flynn, Jim Bartos, Bill Purviance, Bill Diechmen, Eric Abramson, Dave Lincoln, Karl Krantz, .i3 : : 110 1 Steve Shea, Brian O ' Haire. ROW 6: Jamie Bouise, John Williams, Bruce Morton, Steve Fedde, Fred Guessford, Russell Crane, Rick Kveen, Greg Schafer, Saaid M -z.i-x? Moezzi, Cameron Wright, Brett Okeneski. ROW 7: Christian Jussen, Mitch Resnick, Jeff Kamman, Bobby Barnes, Lou Gerhardy, James Laier, Steve Hite, Joe ?s. ' wx re. Kingsley, Nick Campodonico, Chris Wiemer, Darryl Stolz, Ed Pang, Brian Campbell, Marc Psaltis, Jim Thormburn, Jim Perkins, Scott Day. Not pictured: Tim :.: ' : " Abeya, John Arya, Kevin Boyle, Scott Brady, Chris Campbell, John Correll, John Courter, Roger Davies, Steve Dorazio, John Eichman, Tom Ewing, Brian Frassato, . ::;? In Robert Goode, Steve Haines, Craig Hall, Dave Hanson, Brian Harpst, Jeff Heidler, Patrick Kimpler, Dale Klinger, Eric Leslie, Guy McElvain, Mark Menna, Marty ' :-}: ' . ROW! Pack, Bert Ratia, Steve Richardson, Dave Sage, Allan Simmons, Jason Smith, John Smith, Stacey Spriggs, Dave Stanton, Greg Tenbarge, Bill Thompson, Brion ;-.a, ' ene;s " : Urtuzuastegui, Jeff Walling, Mike Walling, Scott Warron. ATQ GREEKS 169 ,PH MMA RHO FRONT ROW: Brian Pipes, Paul Bush, Ian Harris. ROW 2: Jeff Johnson, Andy Terry, Shirley Roy, Gary Neiss, Eddie Sullivan. HOW 3: Mike Anable, David Druziski, David Anderson, Ronnie Parker, Lowell Gould, Richard McPherson, Cody Goswick. ROW 4: Brad Feder, Leif Swanson, Tor Sorenson, Jeff Eaton. Daniel Poloni. ROW 5: Todd Curtis, Bill Shipp, Andy Hancock, Mike Jones, Duane Coleman, Bob Hatch, Lucio Bernal, Roy Shigefuji. ROW 6: David DiDeminico, Bobby Antonick, Scott Wesch, Charlie Narramore. ROW 7: David Watson, Sean Heggem, Garrick Stuhr, Mark Dixon. Not pictured: Patrick Belsan, Andrew Bessey, Christopher Biggs, Antonino Camarrata, Thomas Fizzano, Jay Hotchkiss, John Hunt, Kenny Johnson, Brett Ridgway, Matt Soqui, John Wildermuth AFP 170 GREEKS M FRONT ROW: Karen Kellum, Deirdre Hale, Michelle Jackson, Yolanda Turner. ROW 2: Shawn Farber IP; GREEKS 171 FRONT ROW: David Cielak, Scott Polish, Tracy Earl, Eric Bressler, Jonathan Dragul, Bryan Shaffer. ROW 2: Ken Poretsky, Rusty Rodgers, Jonathan Zwickle, Steve Bernstein, Daryl Rosenberg, Rob Heller, Brian Latz, Bob Goldberg, Jordon Palmer. ROW 3: Gary Kramer, Curt Prickett, Mitch Rosenwald, Brian Yampolsky, Danny Heller, Mike Vogt, J. J. Wallack, Jeff Fisher, Brian Wienstock, Randy Peck, Todd Golstein, Dave Sterling, Mike Reinsdorf. ROW 4: Adam Sandier, David Wiess, Paul Jackson, Rommie Futerman, Mike Drucker, Paul Cutalu, Brian Polasky, Tom Reviello, Greg Norris, Gary Lerner, Seth Dunn, Steve Taylor, Steve Brodsky, Marc Silver, Sam Fox. ROW 5: Andy Shostack, Neil Midler, Eddie Kahn, Lee Shuken, Eric Acree. ROW 6: Danny Cohen, Tim Porgugenon, Robby Ball, Al Ross, Evan Kleeberg, Howard Brown, Dave Lipman, Matt Dushoff, Evan Oblansky, Marc Lebowitz, Jeff Friedman, Rich Greylin, John Watson, Dave Fox. AEH 172 GREEKS PI KAPPA ALP II ; - ; ; ' ' - - : OK Adam Sanfe Dart FRONT ROW: Paul Penley, Greg Cygan, Dave Nelson, Todd Fletcher, Alex Holets, Mike Whittemore, Mike Nicholson, Dan Antrim, Chris Vera, Mark Nagasawa, Steve Jackson. ROW 2: Ripley Casdorph, Chris Halligan, Scott Schroeder, Dave Gilbert, Rooney Adams, Mike Hill, Victor Ellis, Greg Quintan, Ben Sullivan, John Cougnet, Dave Lerner, Jeff Prevail, Kevin Borlund, Layne Birling, Mike Terry. ROW 3: Karl Luther, Scott Schaeffer, Tim Hammel, Chris Minson, Rob Olson, Bret Pulse, Kirk Howe, Nader Yaghoubi, Joe Hayes, Ken Edwards, Darin Soil, Chris Cagnina, Pete Raskis, Dan Brady, Mike Brauer, Steve Ingle, Todd Arterburn; Lenny Fuchs, Chris Coffman, Steve Djuckik, Tayo Fichtel. ROW 4: John Radabaugh, Randy Anderson, Chris Sheehan, Fritz Hirsh, Darren Beene, Kurt Luther, Scott Merrill, Mike Cotter, Roy Miller, Scott Beahm, J. J. Brumfeld, Rich Bernert, Mike Simenstad, Rob Seigler, Paul Porter, Joe Texierra, Steve Gordon, Chaz McDonnell, Matt Hilbert. John Wson, Dave Fox, IIKA GREEKS 173 LPHA DELTA P FRONT ROW: Bridget Shuel, Any Brodkin, Jill Toplitz, Tracey Gelman, Julie Landau, Kerry Yousif, Katie Yousif, Sue Wills, Nan Phillips, Maria Virgilio, Laura Schlegel, Teri Kznarich, Vicki Smith. ROW 2: Leslie Fonce, Jo Ann Allison, Lori Jo Edgar, Kerry Smith, Aimee Esterman, Barb Casey, Tova Adelman. Eileen Meyer, Ellen Roth Baler, Lauren Coleman, Leslie Moss, Cami Locke, Cheryl Wiliers. ROW 3: Barb Martick, Jenni O ' Mera, Janet Baratz, Carla Schill, Stacey Herman, Lisa Kates. Katie Few, Erin Fearl, Venus Patterson, Karen Sanders, Sonia Naverette, Colleen Quinn, Margaret Bagnall, Aymie Schwartz. Terra Fonce. ROW 4: Rhonda Kinsler, Lisa Machura. Andrea Gross, Tiffany Likens, Debbie Mendelson, Ann Tuite, Carmen Eberhardt, Irene Chabinas, Suzanne Schill, Debbie Kanter, Stacy Silverberg, Valerie Otte, Kim Wright, Laurel ROW 5: Kathleen Carr, Kim Reuter, Kristi Kellogg, Shelly Jones, Amy Hunter, Michelle Monheit, Ashley Caldwell, Beth Goldstein, Marcy Salz, Michelle Sinner, Tami Faigus, Molly Ramano. ROW 6: Nancy Turman, Kerrie Riley, Monica Piccolomini, Kelli Linton, Kerry McDonnel, Stephanie Plantz, Grenda Pearlman, Magorie Davis, Cheri Gyuro, Lisa Acosta, Lisa Alford. ROW 7: Noelle Shaffer, Mary Ivankovich, Kristen Meyer, Shelly Wade, Susanne Bartlett, Cori Crannell, Lynn Roof, Allison Thall. Not pictured: Ajit Benepal, Debbie Bracker, Kassi Byington, Rochelle Clawson, Jana D ' Andriano, Andrea Doolittle, Kiersten Elgas, Claudia Elmore, Wendie Fisher, Stephanie Freeze, Michelle Garcia, Kathy Henwood, Cristen Jacobsen, Tandy Jenkins, Sandy Jorgenson, Kristen Kucey, Tacy Lawrence, Kati Leibner, Marcie Leifer, Kaycie Mandour, Meredith Mathers. Marie Mattheiss, Cheri McGrue, Chris Meyer, Sheryl Minikes, Denise Morris, Maureen Quinn, Christina Razzi, Liz Reed, Darcy Renfro, Laura Roof, Kirsten Schneider, Valerie Smith, Andrea Thomas, Tiffany Westorer, Sue Wohlhart. FRONT ROI Scott Smith WH m WilUrtal! Homely, T Tanner, Douc AAH 174 GREEKS ser T aty Je s, San dcGw, dw y, Stay FRONT ROW: Albert Black, Chris DeLong. ROW 2: Steve Sheldon, Emile Gladstone, Jeff Anthony, Mark Vaught, Les Hausleld, Dan Hale, Carl Occhipinti, Steve Greenlee, Ken Muscutt, Bill Brigham, Steve Millsap, Mark Giamarino, Patrick Stevenson. ROW 3: Art Ona, Richard Kibbe, Tetsu Kidokovo, Troy Rombough, Dave Gordon, Scott Russell, Alex White, Allen Breuch, Bryan Witt, Miles Potter. ROW 4: Eric Johnson, John Schweikart, Bill Joseph, Andrew Dove, Pete Daugherty, Scott Smith, Cliff Kummer, Jeff Black, David Vanish, Tom Lagomarsino, Andrew Gold, Steve Ondrish, Chris Chesnut, Martin Hocheder, Ron Murray, Harlan Karfeld. ROW 5: Andy Wellik, Brent Eikmeier, Steve Glover, Bill Whitman, Tom Jones, Pete Kern, John Marshall, Mike Gillett, Don Stratz, Tony Witz, Jerome Kelty, Khalil Urtali, Steve Ploog, Todd Irving, Bill Starr, Skip Thorpe, Jeff Brown. ROW 6: Brandon Smith, Doug Fisher, Gene Boiseau, Brett Beranek, Jary Hardke, Todd Walter, Mike Chacon, Marc Davis, Ron Breckenridge, Steve Hutchinson, Bill Beringson, Steve Ripley. Not pictured: Josh, Brand, Jay Brock, Bill Corwin, Sean Donnelly, Todd Ebeltoft, Tim Glaze, Dave Hamre, Doug Kuehnle, Dan Kyman, Neal Langan, Doug Murroe, Ray Rasmussen, Dan Rutledge, Dan Skowronski, Mark Tanner, Doug Young, Nick Yuran, Joe Villegas. AXA GREEKS 175 u w Q FRONT ROW: Jim Achen, Seth Flanagan, Duke Rumley, Ely Kawaty, Toley McGettigan, Dan Ochenslager, William Coombs, Greg Krawchuck, Bob Casey, Mario Mifsud, Ray Seminski, Blair Grouse, Joel Christianson, Steve Stoll, J. B. Groh, Dave Davenport, John Burrows, Chris O ' Donnell. ROW 2: Mike Johnson, Craig Snyder, Tony Siska, Eric Hood, Bill Trail, Scott Hicks, Kelly Wade, Chad Scoggins, Bill Hall, Greg Geist, Rob Richards, Mike Johnson, Greg Wolin, Dave Herbert, Rick Holley, Tim Blake, Rob Chapman, Randy Puppiti. ROW 3: Don McAdams, Kurk Matthews, Seff Hogan, Steve Nowland, Kirk Sensen, Carl Loren, Roger Quinlan, Dan Skelton, Steve Kelly, John Rowley, Robert Pflumm, Mike Peterson, Mike Rojas, Warren Nicholas, Dave Nickey, Joe Doud, Pete Colby. ROW 4: Steve Schyler, Keith Burns, Brett Gargano, Bill Chapman, Lee Moore, Bob Weeldryer, Milton Buckingham, Bill Briney, Bob Bayless, Todd Vrooman, James Mago, Jeff O ' Brien. BACK ROW: Lee Kauss, Greg Dupont, Alan Cooper, Kevin Heinonan, Darren Ehardt, Brian Madgett, Dave Leclercq, James Franks, Grant Garcia, Bruce Billo, Sean Sulivan, Brad Walls, Brian Mague, Kevin Barclay, Brian Holmes, Brett McClain, Andy Gage, Jay Berkowitz. TOUT ROt AX 176 GREEKS SIGMA NU t-wsKi Cait Low togs d Pete Colby. ROW tte FRONT ROW: John Deagelis, Jeff Toothaker, Rob Ascher, Brian Perry, Chris Yarter, Jeff Fitzgerald, Scott Carson, Alan Thomas, Sean Madden, Dave Culver. ROW 2: Rick Hildebrand, Tony Eclchoff, Don Torgerson, Mark Francesklina, Adam Gallo, Fletcher Kuhn, Jeff Miller, Ed Ingram, Tim Johnson, John Troham, Scott Sherer, Todd Frohriep, Michael Bellon. BACK ROW: Steve Tuma, Robert Fronden, Brian Peterson, Lorenz Otzen, Greg Dritz, Jay Steinmetz, John Roberts, Steve Pollard, Dean Mays, Jeff Ward, Eric Pinon. NOT PICTURED: Greg Deines, John Sharp, Chris Treat, Jeff Zuckernick. GREEKS 177 RESIDENCE HALLS 178 RESIDENCE HALLS Senior Jo- seph G. Lu- kowski, a resident of Final Hall, shows off the putting skills that won the champion- ship match of the First Annual Mari copa Minia- ture Golf Classic be- tween Mari- copa and Final Halls. editor Bill Lujan NANCY SCHROEDEH RESIDENCE HALLS 179 APACHE-SANTA CRUZ Cruzin ' Together Apache-Santa Cruz Hall car- ried on a variety of activities this year. Every Friday evening, resi- dents filled the lobby to watch a three-movie marathon. Pre-game Barbeques and the Pre-game " Beat ASU " Party were also pop- ular events. The Resident Assis- tants held a Bagel Sale, and ap- proximately 100 residents pur- chased bagels, juice and coffee for their fellow residents. The men of Apache delivered to the women of Santa Cruz and the women delivered to the men, so the activity was a good mixer. The " Roommate Game " , mod- eled after the Newlywed Game, attracted a large crowd as room- mates struggled to answer ques- tions about their roommates. Apache-Santa Cruz was one of two residence halls to enter a float in the Homecoming Parade. On Parents ' Weekend, the resident assistants took residents whose parents were not able to come to the Union Club for Sunday breakfast. The Second Annual Copacabana Party and the Jet-Set Party, at which a trip to Hawaii was raffled off were both big successes. Apache-Santa Cruz is home to Faculty Fellow and Management Information Systems Professor James LaSalle. Dr. Kenneth Marsh from the Mental Health Services presented a seminar on " Thriving in the College Environ- ment " and a follow-up to this seminar was planned for the Spring semester. Freshman Ken Poe and junior Doug Roeder relax in their comfortable room after a busy ' " Joe Walker inspects his steak at a barbeque in tt Apache-Santa Cruz constructed and entered a float in the Homecoming Apache-Santa Cruz courtyard. Parade. 180 RESIDENCE HALLS APACHE-SANTA CRUZ FIRST FLOOR: Stephana Lopez, Devra Gordon, Tracy Miller, Ava Sapir, Sean Early, Brad Welcher. ROW 2: Caren Osborne, Marie Jarnlof, Maria Caponetto, Barbara Bergford, Andrea Schnitzer, Kim Kozlowski. ROW 3: Dave Grace, Darren Connell, Paul Reah, Bill Harrison, David Swanson, Jeff Leiter, Pat O ' Heron. BACK ROW: John Deitz, Jeff Steinman, James Murphy. APACHE-SANTA CRUZ SECOND FLOOR FRONT ROW: John Deitz, Cheryl Silverstone, Kim Fieldman, Nicole Sheindlin, Cheryl Welch, Laurie King, Julie Hankin. ROW 2: Brad Hofford, Jeff Steinman, Frank Outlinger, Mike Sullivan, Mary Kamyk, Cathy Robertson, Hollee Darcangelo, Brad Bergamo, Dallas Pruitt. ROW 3: Matt Bays, Doug Showell, Jeff Schroeder, Gary Serlin, Paul Clute, Keith Larson, Kathy Carey, George DiGiovanni, Mike Mitchell. BACK ROW: Ky Sadlon, Jay Melberg, Luis Carrion, Rob Carver, James Murphy, Peter Cosovich, Cricket Johnson, Dave Reed, Tammy Gascoigne, Sean Early, Jeff Leiter. APACHE-SANTA CRUZ THIRD FLOOR FRONT ROW: Catherine Cranston, Kathy Traficanti, Vicki Norwood, Angie Ciochetti, Kara Beranich, Mark Busa, Skip Thorpe. ROW 2: Holly Williams, Stephanie Gentz, Michele Cherry, Christian Jussem, Lucy Liaw, Stacy Strombeck, Suzette Rafael, Jennifer Rowe, Ron Semel, Carolyn Craft, Ester Lopez, Debra Platz, Dave Glorit, Dan Tompkins, Jennifer Entwistle, Jim Berg, John Dilalla, Rob Feinberg. BACK ROW: Caitie Nerrie, Robin Giebner, Marriane Wilkinson, Joe Alegre, Peter Schmerl, Jerry Moffatt, Susan Schultz, Stephanie Encinas, Hetal Shah, Lisa Elsey. APACHE-SANTA CRUZ 181 ARIZONA-SONORA i The Friendliest Hall on Campus Arizona-Sonora Hall government and staff designed pro- grams to keep the residents actively involved in the hall. Arizona- Sonora sponsored Dance Hall Daze, an all-campus party at Park Student Center. To serve hungry residents, they sold donuts, bagels, and coffee at the page desk on Sunday mornings be- cause Park Student Center was closed at this time. They were planning a trip to Disneyland and the nearby ocean for the spring semester, and a Ski Trip to Mount Lemmon. A T-shirt contest, where residents submitted creative logos to be put on the hall shirts, generated interest because a monetary prize was of- fered. Pumpkin Pals between the two halls enabled the men of Arizona and the women of Sonora to get acquainted, and intra- mural teams increased residents ' physical fitness. Floors often challenged each other in informal matches of flag football or volleyball. Ping pong and pool tournaments were also popular events. Arizona-Sonora had movie nights three times a week and was gearing up for the Christmas Floor Decorating Contest and a Winter Party with Secret Santas. Residents participated in Dorm Daze and Mock Rock and donated in several blood drives sponsored by the hall. Self defense and study skills seminars made them safer and wiser. Freshman Greg Zeidenberg catches up on his reading assignments on a sunny autumn afternoon. 182 RESIDENCE HALLS Geoff Findley and Beth Fuchs appreciate the bagel sale Partygoers enjoy a slow moment at Dance Hall Daze. Dance Hall Daze, an all-campus party held at Park Student Center, was a big event for Arizona- Sanora. ARIZONA-SONORA SECOND FLOOR FRONT ROW: Troy Finley, Eric Esasky, Donald Huebner, Daniel Vanyo, Bill Ferro, Joel Gerber, Darrin Spurgeon, Alan Cherow, Ted Eytan. BACK ROW: Kevin O ' Grady, Samual Myers, Chris Benkert, Dan Ryan, Kevin Singer, Valentyn Yemetz, Michael Holt, John Langford, Douglas Vernon. ARIZONA-SONORA THIRD FLOOR FRONT ROW: Matt Kresch, Pat O ' Connor, Jalee Lind, Suzanne Kaplan, Allyson Friedman, Melissa Jaffe, Lori Halpern, Beth Beaver, Jim Horn, Jon Van Camp. ROW 2: Brad Johnson, Barry Hartley, Joe Kingsley, Kelly Gudel, Kendal Skuce, Suzi Rhaesa, Brian Vendenburgh, Troy Bielenberg, Chip Clark, Josh Braff. ROW 3: Greg Zabukover, Jim Matteoni, Mike O ' Conner, Jim Davis, Libby Nelkin, Amy Berlin, Caren Solberg, Molly Riley, Sara Rhoads, Abra Bentley, Racheal Elliott. BACK ROW: Craig French, Thad Webster, John Fuller. ARIZONA-SONORA 183 ARIZONA-SONORA FOURTH FLOOR FRONT ROW: Frank Cerney, Chris Carey, Miki Fukahara, Teresa Fritts, leva Bilsens, not identified, Miyako Kataoka, Brian Singer. Row 2: Jim Bermon, Maria McWilliams, Jaque Altendorf, Laure Naeve, Sakai Ayako, Beth Harrison, Teresa Romero, Kurstin Otzen. ROW 3: J. J. Wallack, Patricia Lujan, Beth Fuchs, Laura Larkin, Karen Butler, Melissa Deever, Lisa Campione, Victoria Galloway, Jeff Williams. BACK ROW: Jon Dampman, Doug Gullo, Ken Kunin, Tony To, Larry Winer, Akio Hashimoto, Ed Quick, Mark Hansen, Adam Hait, Jeff Ford. ARIZONA-SONORA FIFTH FLOOR FRONT ROW: Shari Towell, Shane Stevens, Ron Franklin, Gretchen Wolfe, Wanda Koory, Marnie Brown. ROW 2: Mike Hrencecin, Doug Melnick, Brian Shepard, Karie Peterson, Valerie Jensen, Valerie Jensen, not identified, Lisa Quigley, Mary Pat Kavanaugh. ROW 3: Johnnye Washington, Paul Cosworth, not identified, Claudia Rizzo, Maribel Perez, Stephanie Sabo, Rodi Vehr, Shellie Hoffman. BACK ROW: Jay Popalowski, Todd Martin, Mike Bloom, Zachary Sklar, Scott Miller, Matt Dressel, Mike Young, Greg Kempken. ARIZONA:SONORA SIXTH FLOOR FRONT ROW: Jeff Sobotka, Neil Capin, Scott Sakoff, Frank Jones, Brett Robinson, Jay Phillips. ROW 2: Howard Trapp, Eric Kingham, John Woodward, Julie Reger, Hayley Herst, Kristen Chorpenning, Kara Feinman, Cindy Regens, Monique Salandro, Becky Zenk, Susan Cottier. BACK ROW: Greg Zeidenberg, Ken Peretski, Julie Engerman, Joe Phipps, Shellie Hoffman, Chuck Sachos, Doug Conway, Mike Little. 184 RESIDENCE HALLS ARIZONA-SONORA SEVENTH FLOOR FRONT ROW: Darren Schauble, not identified, Steve Bell, Scott Barber, Geoffrey Cherlin, not identified, Heidi Sokol. ROW 2: Greg Frick, Kevin Kurstmann, Doug Sims, Bob Knapik, Chantal Cumming, Ellen Sapp, Laura Hegarty, Jeff Metz. ROW 3: J. T. Tierney, Geof Findley, Jay Phillips, Ortilia Costa, Amy Philpott, Brett Robinson, Veronica Ladjili, Melissa Hayden, Mike Pilch. BACK ROW: Phil Dobrikin, Dave Young, not identified, Frank Jones, Neil Capin, Laura Rossi. ARIZONA-SONORA EIGHTH FLOOR FRONT ROW: Trisha Lederman, Marcy Spiegelman, Noelle Conrad, Magee Mudge, Rachel Knutson, Kelly Bennett, Sue Gorberg. ROW 2: Kim Edwards, Chris Helmbrecht, Nicole White, Patty Gonzalez, Kim Torri, Lisa Zaklan, Stacy Simon, Jenifer Hoel, Bretta Buckingham, ROW 3: Brandy Sluss, Nicole Schumann, Kirsten Jarmusch, Jill Arthur, Shannon Dunn, Pat Smith, Jasen Siewertsen, Stacy Kelly, Glen Sterley, Kelly Twyman. ROW 4: Justin Maximov, Fred Piarulli, Mike Barker, David Root, Chris Notgrass, Greg Goldstein, Dave Schinbler, Harley Becenti. ROW 5: Edwin Sotomayor, Myles Lord, John Boelling, David Hembree, Larry Evans, Ted Kenneally, Frank Tulp. BACK ROW: Peter Hudson, Rick Ivansek. ARIZONA SONORA NINTH FLOOR FRONT ROW: Susan Dillard, Katie Lindell, Kim Rice, Del Dulvick, Caty Few, Barbie Ploog, ROW 2: not identified, Hope Hader, Jasen Siewertsen, Cedly Kratter, Lisa Maxwell, Denise Morris, Melisa Dirck, Joni Kotcik. ROW 3: Dan Contorno, Peter Long, John Sangster, Todd Barker, Mike McFarland. ROW 4: Roje Yap, Scott Sherer, Richard Lee, Robert Larocca, Anthony Richards, Terry Daniel, Michael Bellon. BACK ROW: William Moffat, Ken Graham, Luka Lin, Jo Brennan, John Young, Dan Murphy, Richard Macintosh,. Chuck Tyler, David Downer, Mark Klink, Stewart West, Marcus Wagstaff, Sol Doten, Tim Johnson, Scott Ramos, Brian Betzhold. ARIZONA-SONORA 185 COCHISE The Tradition Continues Cochise Hall, the oldest active residence hall in the State of Arizona, was very active this year. With the help of Gila and Yuma halls, the men of Cochise transformed South Hall into a haunted house on Hal- loween night, and they raised $451 for Casa de los Ninos. Cochise men also participated in a tuck-in service, where for only one dollar a person could be tucked in bed and be read a bedtime story by two persons of the opposite sex. Tailgate parties before the football, basketball, and baseball games, and movie nights were popular with the residents. The men of Cochise continued their excellence in intra- mural sports, as they fielded two football teams, one of which made the playoffs. Their soccer team was ranked 1 by the Arizona Daily Wildcat throughout the season. A pumpkin carving contest generated spirit for Halloween. Resident Assistants cooked a Thanksgiving Turkey dinner for their residents and planned road trips to see the Wildcat baseball and basketball teams. The men of Cochise participated in many activities with the women of Yuma Hall. In August, they travelled north for a day of tubing on the Salt River. They also held a blood drive which netted 30 pints of blood for the Red Cross. A massage class, where residents learned how to give therapeutic massages, provided the residents with a good meth- od for relieving stress. Yuma and Cochise residents exchanged " Se- cret Santas " for the week before their big Christmas party. Jon Haas expanded his room into two levels by building a loft Andrew Leavitt presents the Haunted House check to Sister Kathleen Clark. John Gonzalez adjusts the guillotine to be used in the South Hall Haunted House. 186 RESIDENCE HALLS COCHISE BASEMENT AND FIRST FLOOR FRONT ROW: Luis Ast, Kevin Brown, Chris Verdesi, Sylvester Cordero, Mark Gross, Todd Rodriguez, Tom Garbelotti, Ron George, Sean Harkleroad. ROW 2: Steve Berry, John Pacenti, Curtis Valentine, Greg Hitzig, Chris Minyard, David Pelletier, Tony Alo. ROW 3: Jon Haas, Phil Smith, Donald Mitchell, Dennis Duffy, Ty Reidhead, Aaron Termain, Marco Luzi. BACK ROW: Duaine Bell. COCHISE SECOND FLOOR FRONT ROW: Cliff Slater, Noel Trahan, not identified, Ryan McGinn, Dave Kennedy, Chris Downey, John Berry, Brian Bash. ROW 2: Ian Kerr, John Foster, Seth Curtis, Leonard Landwehr, Paul Bohm, Tim Combs, John Melichar, Dan Thompson, Andrew Leavitt, Jon Haas. BACK ROW: Travis Stedman, Jim Achen, Glen Ratajczak, Jeff Gershon, Dave Osburn, Darren Hill, Tom Nadel, Tony Alos, Craig Hunt, Leon Aberasturi, Rob Graham, Ron George, Ray Marron, Curtis Valentine, Paul Ondrejka, Jim Ogawa, Randy Blondeau, Victor Mena. COCHISE THIRD FLOOR FRONT ROW: Dave Osburn. ROW 2: Frank Gabusi, Chris Verdesi, Daryl Wansink, Paul Andrejka, Eric Perkins, Randy Blondeau. ROW 3: Gary Etcheverry, Curtis Valentine, Darren Hill, Tony Alo, Jon Haas, Leon Aberasturi, Scott Schoen, Scott Jones, Steve Berry. ROW 4: Jim Achen, Dave Lewis, Luis Ast, Ron George, Chris Worley, Rob Graham. BACK ROW: Mark Konrad, Jeff Seminoff, Rooney Adams, Andy Graham. COCHISE 187 COCONINO Philanthropies Serve Tucson Coconino Hall residents worked this year to help the com- munity of Tucson. Their biggest project was an ongoing phil- anthropy for Casa Maria, feeding needy persons of Tucson. The women of Coconino volunteered their time to buy food, make 800 sandwiches for 400 lunches, take these lunches to Casa Maria, and distribute them to hungry people on one afternoon every other month. To raise money for the philan- thropy, they elicited donations. A baby picture contest placed residents ' pictures as children at the front deak and chal- lenged residents to identify who was who. The women were also very involved with Parents ' Weekend. They decorated the sidewalk surrounding the hall and entered a banner in the banner contest. A plant sale, sold to residents in the hall, helped raise funds for hall government. A ' Harrison Ford Mov- ie Night ' enabled residents to see their favorite actor in ac- tion, and the ' Boxer and Tie Bash ' was a popular social activ- ity. The residents greatly enjoyed volleyball, generating one 3-on-3 team and three co-ed teams to participate in the intra- murals program. Residents kept physically fit by participating in an aerobics class offered three times a week and led by one of the resident assistants. A hall-wide potluck enabled residents to meet their new head resident, and they also planned to sponsor a booth in Spring Fling. The Christmas movie party ended a fun-filled semester for the women of Coconino. Hall residents volunteer their time to prepare lunches for Casa Maria, which serves needy persons of Tucson. 188 RESIDENCE HALLS A comfortable room makes it easy for junior Cindy Steinkamp to relax with friends COCONINO HALL FIRST FLOOR FRONT ROW: Teresa Beaver, Sonja Lain, Renee Tyree, Tricia Pierce, Mary Geringer, Fanchi Liu. BACK ROW: Fong Tom, Angela Crowley, Kristen Simonds, Cathy Voss, Katherine Anderson, Laurie Hubbard, Tina Chacon, Teresa Chambers, Tracy Lorenz. COCONINO HALL SECOND FLOOR FRONT ROW: Sherry Bennett, Rebecca Kelly, Min Kim, Heidi Hutner, Lisa Lahaie, Judy Lynch. ROW 2: Ann Neal, Brenda Samuelson, Holly Jessop, Debbie Jue, Dena Perea, Cheryl Price, Michelle Schwartz. BACK ROW: Linda Materie, Cathy Marshall, Kathy Eiring, Christy Haas, Leslie Tampari, Andrea Knisley. COCONINO HALL THIRD FLOOR FRONT ROW: Delia Rosenblatt, Karen Jensen, Suzi Hinsberg, Tanya Dang, Kim Ruckel. ROW 2: Patty Christie, Mary Miranda, Maria Donofrio, Meg Plummer. BACK ROW: Sally Tritchler, Maureen Hayes, Jennifer Morton, Felicia Froehlich, Nancy Bussey, Valerie Givens. COCONINO 189 NOISE PATROL Echoing Halls Demand A Novel Solution To An Old Problem If you ever find youself on the fifth floor of Coro- nado Hall after quiet hours, you had better keep the noise level down or you might receive a visit from the Noise Patrol. Junior Gretchen Creighton and Senior Annette Witlox, the two members of Noise Patrol are also the fifth floor resident assis- tants. Because the hallways are tiled, any exces- sive noise echoes through the halls and disturbs other residents. Gretchen and Annette dress up in pig masks and eye goggles and patrol the halls with their water guns, searching for offenders. When the noisy party ' s room is identified, the Noise Patrol knocks on the door and waits for it to be opened. The perpetrator is then blasted with streams of cold water. Afterwards, the resident is told she was creating a disturbance and warned against future occurrences. Gretchen and An- nette believe the Noise Patrol is a good way of getting their message across to the residents. The Noise Patrol prepares for a night ' s mission GENE MASLAM reshman Kelly Scf GENE MASLAW The noise patrol and their attack lobster are always ready for ac- tion. Gretchen adjusts her goggles so she can see the guilty party. The noisy resident, Freshman Stephanie Bran- man, receives a warning with cold streams of water. The tools of the trade 190 RESIDENCE HALLS It ' s a Suite Life Freshman Kelly Schmidt and Heather Atkinson admire their neatly decorated bulletin board. CORONADO Coronado Hall, the largest residence hall on campus, had many diverse activities this year. The Resident Assistants planned many programs for their wings. They organized and staffed a Haunted House for the Boys ' and Girls ' Club of Tucson and carved pumpkins to be displayed at the Haunted House. Trips to the Gaslight Theater were valuable cultural programs. Socially, the women of Coronado held a Watermelon Bash and Volleyball Tournament with Yavapai Hall, and a Hawaiian Luau on their roof with Yavapai and Mohave Halls. Each wing held an opening ice cream social where residents met each other. The hall government sold bagels on Sunday mornings when the Park Student Center was closed, and sponsored many movie nights. They were also planning a Casino Night with several men ' s halls. CORONADO SECOND FLOOR FRONT ROW: Alison Hamlet, Fay Torres, Susan Guth, Oscena Violette, Stephanie Duggan, Kim McDonald, Karen Suess. ROW 2 : Diane Toy, Ingrid Roehlk, Karen Kautman, Kim Dorris, Michelle Barrett, Amy Gigax, Rachael Bierman, Peggy Doren. BACK ROW: Niyati Acharya, Machrina Smith, Carrie Miller, Tanya Friend, Susan Blair, Patricia Woodtli, Roberta Lebario, Kathleen Serrano. CORONADO THIRD FLOOR FRONT ROW: Melody Kessler, Tracy Barber, Fara Zimmerman, Diane Goss. ROW 2: Christine Holland, Kim McNaughton, Kris Nunley, Cynthia Berndsen, Elizabeth Tennant. BACK ROW: Tammy Cox, Micheen Moroney, Wendy Tuggle, Kris Geldmacher, Monika Sud, Hung Tse. CORONADO 191 CORONADO FOURTH FLOOR FRONT ROW: Jennifer Drust, Macheel Abernathy, Cherie Norris. BACK ROW: Kirsten Anderson, Jennifer Franklin. CORONADO FIFTH FLOOR FRONT ROW: Stephanie Branman, Donna Sentmeier. ROW 2: Jennifer Gallo, Lynn Wells, Lori Margerum, Allison Baker, Sharon Steppe. BACK ROW: Diana Nabighian, Arlene Abad, Gretchen Creighton. CORONADO SIXTH FLOOR: Rhonda Schmeltzplink, Petra Schlimey. JACK! 192 RESIDENCE HALLS CORONADO SEVENTH FLOOR FRONT ROW: Laura Goodwin, Tori Leatherman, Kelli Neuer, Lara Boughter, Trey Lindaver, Janai Phillips. ROW 2: Karen Kellum, Zoe Ann, not identified, Barbi Guerra, Becki Schoettler, Mena Toney, not identified. BACK ROW: Elizabeth Nallin, Nancy Shields, Michelle Katalinic, Suzanne Adams, Janine Morotte, Lora Guerrieri, Susan Athey, Scott Paine. CORONADO EIGHTH FLOOR FRONT ROW: Michelle McNeil, Katrina Richman, Kristi Bledsoe, Kelli Emede. BACK ROW: Whitney Bennett, Carol Solorio, Maureen Maledon, Julie Hefner, Kathy Crandall, Sheri Loucks. CORONADO 193 GILA Creative Events Spark Interest Freshmen Kristen Sifert and Jesica Alandia point out the scenic aspects of their room. Gila Hall residents were active in a wide variety of activities this year. Along with Papago Hall, they held a pregame barbecue and a Halloween Party. The " Sunglasses at Night " Party with the Sta- dium Hall Alliance was a successful event. The women of Gila p articipated in the South Hall Haunted House with Yuma and Cochise Halls to raise $450 for the children of Casa de los Ninos. Residents filled the lounge to watch movies with the men of Navajo Hall, and played the " Dat- ing Game " with men of Graham Hall. A Thanksgiving Dinner was provided for all residents who were unable to be with their families on this day, and with the holiday season came the annual Christmas For- mal Dinner for all residents. The dinner involved many hours preparation of differ- ent foods. A visit to the Tucson Zoo and a Mt. Lemmon camping trip acquainted residents with these scenic attractions of the Tucson area. Trips to Gallagher The- ater were impromptu social events and afforded a relief from the pressures of academics. The Resident Assistants planned a series of health seminars, which were held the first four weeks of the The " Sunglasses at Night " dance attracted party animals from Gila and the Stadium Allia nce. Fall semester and covered such topics as sexually transmitted diseases, coping with roommates, and date-rape. Many residents took advantage of block seat- ing for all home football games and en- joyed a shishkabob dinner prepared by one of the Resident Assistants. An aero- bics class was also sponsored by the hall. Plans for the Spring semester included a road rally around Tucson, a Valentine ' s Party, and the annual end-of-the-year bar- becue and awards banquet, where resi- dents were honored for their contributions to the hall. 194 RESIDENCE HALLS {attracted party animate :e KJ covered such topics as mitted diseases, cow 8S and date-rape. Mam advantage of block seat ;W Assistants. An aerfr ascsponsoredbythelia 1 wsetnestenncl QILA HALL FIRST FLOOR FRONT ROW: Ann Gossman, Elaine Gossman, Tina Schattleiner, Michelle Sampson, Windy Krueger, Don Aranda, Francine Camera, Desiree Tenney. ROW 2: Jessie Walters, Patricia Milner, Elizabeth Jessop, Lori Abbs, Mary Kaminsky, Meme Terzick-Kenny, Shannon Wood, Tammy Cutbirth, Amber Johnson, Kristen Smith. ROW 3: Dara Daughenbaugh, Elaine Leavens, Rosa Olmos, Jose Roque, Marcheta Baldwin. BACK ROW: Henry Cowen, Megan Mahoney, Stephanie Lucas, not identified, Kristen Nordeen. GILA HALL SECOND FLOOR FRONT ROW: Emily Goff, Debra White, Melanie Deboer, Kim Lindblade, Rochelle Knotts, Ellen Kartchner, Christy Amis. ROW 2: Betty Teo, Melissa Berkowitz, Sandy Straus, Tamra Ray, not identified, Maria Garcia. BACK ROW: Evonne Scott, Angel Findler. GILA HALL THIRD FLOOR FRONT ROW: Cori Hoffman, Pei Hsuan Tsau, Melissa Mann, Tonya Burger, Kathy Ryan, Carmen Rodarte, Jenny Tuttle. ROW 2: Roberta Fellows, Ginger Snyder, Noel Hoover, Susan Barlow, Stephanie Wesch, Maria Verdugo, Leticia Miranda. BACK ROW: Lorena Bazua, Irma Zendejas. GILA 195 GRAHAM-GREENLEE A Perfect Pair JP 1, mx Graham-Greenlee Hall continues their tradition of hosting all-campus parties with the Twelth Annual Court- yard Party. With the help of Campus Crusade for Christ, the men of Graham and the women of Greenlee built a 30- foot ice cream sundae in their courtyard, which was then de- voured by the hungry resi- dents. A busload of residents travelled to Los Angeles to watch the Wildcats take on the UCLA Bruins. A Pre-ASU Party with Kaibab-Huachuca Hall packed the courtyard with residents. Hall Government of- ficers served as hosts and hostesses for Williams Center, a new business complex. Resi- dent assistant exchanges be- tween Graham and Greenlee gave residents a chance to meet other people in the hall. Crime Preven- tion, Birth Control, and Sexually Transmitted Diseases seminars educat- ed residents in these areas. One could always find a game of volleyball occurring in the courtyard, and residents also enjoyed Tuesday movie nights and frequent barbeques. Ice skating, Mount Lemmon, and minia- ture golf trips were popular off-campus activities. Graham-Greenlee was very strong in intramural sports. They entered a team in nearly every sport offered, plus their " Graham Masters " soft- ball team was a member of the Tucson City League. They held a blood drive and a Pumpkin Carving Contest. The big event at the end of each semester was the Hall Banquet, where residents where honored for their contributions to the hall. Four men from Graham won both the Dorm Daze and Homecoming lip-sync competitions. Parents ' Weekend generated a banner, a cookout, and a breakfast to welcome parents, and the Gra- ham-Greenlee Talent Show exposed the artistic abilities of persons in the halls. Senior Dave Ludwig ' s room accomodated a bar and a computer center. DAVID PORTNOVl it, Lee Ann Hamilton speaks about birth control. 196 RESIDENCE HALLS Tom Harley, Kevin Butler, Michael Daly, and Robert LaLoggia perform " The Bird " for Homecoming Airband Day. MATT BA| GRAHAM-G REENLEE FIRST FLOOR FRONT ROW: Steve Doerk, Ryan O ' Conner, Brian Schar, Mary Amundson, Abby Duke, Susan Conner, Nora Zuniga, Karen Jordan, Matt Baril, Kirsten Wagner, Giselle Roque De Escobar. ROW 2: John Barnett, Stuart Clark, Brian Cumpston, Tim Haskins, Candice Przybycien, Karen Chaney, Sally Shamrell, Tom Harley, Chris Frederick, Jill Culler. BACK ROW: Kevin Barrett, Doug Green, Chuck Henry, Scott Kepner, Michael Daly, Ron Van Court, Brian Aleksa, Bill Bertram, Caroline Nubel, Carolyn Pearson. GRAHAM-GREENLEE SECOND FLOOR FRONT ROW: Joe Shopp, Rob Handy, Paul Smith, Melissa Fennelle, Suzie Pavett, Joni Rheingold, Debbie Denyou, Rhonda Kinsler, Lori Verwiel, Courtney Hunter, Robyn Moyres. ROW 2: Becky Hyde, Stacey Hovee, Kurt Meredith, Mark Stanley, Mark Kaiser, Laura Kennedy, Heidi Floryance, Kim Huffstidler, Chris Coclich, Kathy Householder, Debbie Bloom, Catherine Frost. ROW 3: Michelle Mold, Kris Kensche, Kim Marable, Kathy Hill, Kim Wilkinson, ROW 4: Brent Anderson, Teresa Tokar, Eric Halverson, Kevin Butler, Maria Hackett, Colleen Hackett, Ron Cohen, David Hyndman. BACK ROW: Carolyn Pearson, Michael Daly, Matt Hullfish, Bruce Goldberg, Maria Hernandez, Alan Long, Robert Gamez, Mike Kurtenbach, Andy Osgood. GRAHAM-GREENLEE THIRD FLOOR FRONT ROW: Amy Smith, Frank Piemonte, Michelle Martel, Jeff Marke, Danny Steinberg, Linda Plitt, Nate Derby, Cami Boone, Bill Evans, Mike Liversidge, Laura Zale, Kim Wilson, Bruce McLean. ROW 2: Dave Bourland, Chuck Henry, Sean Wicklund, Ron Goldman, Peter Schnittman, Greg Turner, Chris Evans, Anne-Marie Westgaard, John Wilmowski, Naomi Ewald, Deanna DeFusco, Julie Weber, Karen Feldman, Nancy Ridgeway, Nancy Berg, Holly Harris, Patricia Seckar, Amy Millsap, David Goldberg. BACK ROW: Nathan Keller, Scott Stewart-Melendez, Teresa Tokar, Dave Don, Dave Nichols, Robert Chiu, Rob Bell, Carolyn Pearson, Doug Kuelbs, Darren Pear, Michael Daly. GRAHAM-GREENLEE 197 HOPI Working Together Hopi Lodge staff and hall government worked together to plan many interesting activities for the residents this year. The Opening Beach Party al- lowed the men of Hopi to meet their fellow resi- dents. They also organized a Volleyball Challenge with other halls. The residents participated on many intramural teams. Pool tournaments re- vealed the best billiard players in the hall. Barbe- ques and pregame T.G. ' s increased enthusiasm for home football games. When the weather warmed up, the " beach " , the grassy area be- tween the wings of Hopi, was the site for the annu- al Spring Break Beach Party. A pumpkin carving contest at Halloween and a blood drive were suc- cessful programs. The men of Hopi were educat- ed on such subjects as date rape and sexually transmitted diseases by seminars in the hall. The winning (and only) entry in the Hopi Lodge Pumpkin Carving Contest. HOPI LODGE FRONT ROW: Ben Preston, Eric Parkes, Dan Fitzpatrick, Carl Nyman, Mike Johnson, John Ferry, Paul Burke, Tom Skendarian. ROW 2: Jeff Calabrese, Paul Alvarez, Todd Waaramaa, Stephen Michael, Rich Borawski, Jon Wright. ROW 3: Ed Aplas, Jim Kimball, Aaron O ' Brien, Asghar Motaabbed, Duane Booth, Milo Candelaria, Gabe Garcia, Victor Hudson, Rob Blain, Frank Phillips, Mark Van Wormer, Robert Wildey. BACK ROW: Derek Oliver, Dave Heller, Oleg Lysyj, Todd Scholars, Jim Douglas, Keith Mulvihill, Jameel Qazi, Joe Dzendzel, Stuart Morrison, Mike Nance. Ted Bush, Jimmy Hart, Anthony Bodnar, Roy Messerschmidt, Tom O ' Lear, Steve Oakley. Biology Graduate Carl Nyman and Sophomore David Heller disguise their room by covering the wall and ceilings with banners, posters, and flags. 198 RESIDENCE HALLS RESIDENCE LIFE Maintaining A Strong Hall System Jim Van Arsdel is the Director of Residence Life and University Hous- ing. He is responsible for the total operation of the department, including finance, maintenance, programming, counseling, and housekeeping. The construction of new halls and the renovation of existing ones were issues faced by Jim and the department. In his first year at the University of Arizona, Jim is working to expand the Faculty Fellow program to all the halls, as he feels having a professor with an office in the hall is a tremen- dous resource the University can offer hall residents. As an Associate Director of Residence Life, Sharon Campbell supervises the hall administrative operations and staff. She supervises the head resi- dents, who in turn advise the resident assistants and pages. In addition, she handles discipline problems and is in charge of the Residence Life central office staff. Sharon is involved in head resident selections and advises Greg Ziebell, the program coordinator for the department. Ed Hull is also an Associate Director of Residence Life. His main areas of concern are facilities operation and summer conferences. He is responsible for the physical environment of the halls, and supervises the improvements, major contracts, maintenance, and custodial work that are required to keep the halls in good condition. His work serves the University ' s on-campus housing requirements. Ed also prepares the annual budget for Residence Life. Greg Ziebell is the Program Coordinator for Residence Life. He authorizes all programs and events held by the halls and their staff. Each Resident Assistant is responsible for planning six formal programs each semester. These programs include social, educational, community-building, philan- thropic, arts and cultural, and recreational activities. Greg also encouraged the hall governments to sponsor at least four hall-wide events per semester, and teaches the class taken by all Resident Assistants. re David Heller disguise J nil banners, posters. , RESIDENCE LIFE 199 KAIBAB-HUACHUC A Walk On The Wild Side Kaibab-Huachuca Hall planned many creative events to keep the women of Kaibab and the men of Huachuca actively involved. Hall T.G. ' s and barbecues for each home football game raised spirit and unified the residents to cheer the Wildcats to victory. Kaibab-Hua- chuca had several teams involved in the Rainbow Festi- val philanthropy, and their hall-wide test file helped resi- dents prepar e and study for upcoming exams. Every Friday or Saturday night video parties attracted resi- dents to the lobby to watch movies with a common theme. Popular nights were James Bond Night and Star Trek Night. Hall residents participated in community events, such as Tucson Meet Yourself and two October- fests. Road trips to the Arizona State Fair in Phoenix for a day of exhibits, animals, and rides, and a Nogales trip were popular escapes from the on-campus scene. The residents increased their cultural awareness by attend- ing the Houston Ballet, and attended seminars and pre- sentations of Time Management, Stress Management, Study Skills, and Drugs and Alcohol to increase their knowledge of these areas. They were active in Dorm Daze, winning both the Sportsmanship and Spirit Awards and placing second overall in the competition. Kaibab-Huachuca co-sponsored the Pandemonium All-Campus Halloween Party and housed the CCIT Com- puter Access Center, where students could work on projects requiring access to a computer. The Pre-ASU Party with Graham-Greelee Hall generated enthusiasm for the big game the following day. Hall residents chat and wait for the beginning of the football game against the USC Trojans after a delicious pre-game barbecue in their courtyard. 200 RESIDENCE HALLS Utilizing plants, fishnets, and pictures, sophomore Scott Bradley anc junior Andy Nixon have transformed their room into a comfortable place to study. Sophomore Eric Lasner supervises the cooking of burgers and the hot dogs for a pre-game barbecue. ophomore Scott Bradleji ir room ito a comfort KAIBAB-HUACHUCA BASEMENT AND FIRST FLOOR FRONT ROW: Steve Elliott, Andria Orr, Valarie Plitt, Erica Stebbins, Patricia Keeley, Jodie Ranus, Dana Schwartz, not identified, Randi Lynn, Val Penner, Kathleen Carr, Lisa Barry, Christy Wann. ROW 2: Richard Conway, Jay Glick, Veronica Smith, Kris Koch, Michelle Avenenti, Katie Blackmore, Vonda Vogel, Missy Easter, Angela Aslanian, Kathy Koch, Suzy Stein, Marnie Bond, Kristin Oldakowski, Amy Koojoolian, Rene Marceau, Stacy Spiegler, Joann Corral, Tammi Hilsman. ROW 3: Jessica Kupersmith, Sean Costello, Todd Norris, Andrew Nobrallah, Kurt Wilkinson, Paul Elyanow, Steve Rieman, David Curtis, Greg Astrin, Jay Lerner, Renee Hayward, Harold Campbell, Jennifer Osterholm, Katherine Palmer, Jenny Heacox, Vicki Ferry, not identified, Michelle Hawley, not identified, Susan Ogilbie, Charis Weathers, Anna Zuniga. BACK ROW: Kent Kuhler, Michael Socacio, Stewart Salmon, Pat Ward, Manuel Orduno, Rich Goldwater, Mike Nutt, Jason Bernstein, not identified, Eric Lasner, Mike Sewell, Lupita Lopez, David Wunderlich, Darlene Wooden, Lisa Krom, Danna LeClerc, Kelly Greabes, Kristen Boylan, Mandy Stewart, Margaret g Caldwell, Amy Schwarz o I KAIBAB-HUACHUCA SECOND FLOOR FRONT ROW: Mike Badowski, Andy Nixon, Mike Burke. ROW 2: Leslie Davies, Steve Fajardo, Eric Bressler, Kerry Introligator, Amy Jo Schultz, Ellen Harris, Irish Lundberg, Bernadette Cay, Tara Burhans, Melinda Goitia, Melissa Synder, Jen Goitia. ROW 3: Jessica Kupersmith, Kevin Kidney, Glenn Hing, Kevin Cook, Samantha Sandier, Rebecca Hugus, Cindy Schaumberg. BACK ROW: Brad Golner, Leanne Mitchell, Seth Launer, Tonya Imboden, Scott Bradley, Mark Stone, Kathleen Dostalik, Paul Valentine, Andrea Wilson. KAIBAB-HUACHUCA THIRD AND FOURTH FLOORS FRONT ROW: Tammy Wopnford, Laura Woolen, Kimberly Jorgensen, Chanda Termes, Kim Lopez, Susan Weaver, Aimee Dillulo, ROW 2: Renee Middleton, LaDonna Wiley, Kathy Wardle, Sebastian Scopellite, Barbara Rogers, Paul Edlund, John Courtney, Stuart Holcomb, Brian Cisek, Gary Weiss, Jackie Wolf, Kathleen Dostallik, Laurie Dow, Emily Eyman, Stacy Fetzer, Kristen Fischer. BACK ROW: Matt Gavzie, Dave Weinberger, Dan Sabelesky, Mike Transier, Dirk Schneider, Kevin Pumm, Paul Valentine, Kelce Wilson, Mike Stone, Wendy Anderson, Joe Foppiano, Peter Algazi, Dave Haney, Kevin Wold, Mark Kaminsky, Jeff Sisung, Matt Carroll, Nick Smith, Dan Belden, Jimmy Barnebee. KAIBAB-HUACHUCA 201 MANZANITA-MOHAVE The Yacht Club Sails On In its first year as the first co-ed hall (wing by wing) on the UA campus, Manzanita-Mohave Hall continued to plan extraordinary activities. The hall float took second place in the Homecoming Parade. Theme parties, such as a Cowboy and a Halloween Party, were well-attended, and the residents invited children into the hall for trick-or-treating from door to door. The Christmas season brought carolling, Secret Santas, tree decorating, and the Wing Decorating Contest. With the help of the head resident ' s husband, the residents wrote and acted in a short movie, which was shown at the end of the year. Previous movies were " Mohave-5-0 " and " Co- ' eds in Space " . The Boston Tea Party, at which tea was served and music by the group Boston was played was a creative and unique program, and a Parents Weekend barbecue welcomed parents to the UA. Road trips to Nogales and Pasadena, for the UCLA football game, and an overnight camp- ing trip to Mt. Lemmon offered breaks from studying. Open- ing wing parties served as mix- ers to acquaint residents with their neighbors. Junior Ann Malvick and senior Cindy Starner watch the news in their well- equipped room. DAVID PORTW Manzanita-Mohave ' s float continued its winning ways, placing second in the Homecoming Parade. MANZANITA-MOHAVE SECOND FLOOR FRONT ROW: Duke Snyder, Jenny Gauntlett, Sandra Corral, Jim Bramson, Luis Estrella, Cam Caughlin. ROW 2: George Fu, Adam Usadj, Josh Eisenthal, Jon Callahan, Michelle Maliniak, Zeke Henderson, Chuck Karras, Ron Jung, John Niecikowski, Jenna Ashe, Rose Asher, Gera Prince. ROW 3: Richard Bergsma, Frank Bedoya, Brian Gilbert, Tom Dimatteo, Tom Carlson, Sunil Idman, Kumar Asar, Peter Chan, Holly Ullman, Stephanie Heyer, Dee Blanchard, Karla Peterson, Craig Tashiro. F n , 202 RESIDENCE HALLS JACK! MANZANITA-MOHAVE THIRD FLOOR FRONT ROW: Choopong Asavangshide, Kim Knoller, Matt Newell, Beth Cooney, Jeff Brown, Henry Cowen, Kenny Kimble, John Spooner, Darin Mika, Todd Dixon, Sean Iqbal. ROW 2: not identified, Laura Smith, Derek Potts, Sean Bailey, Dave Nyborg, Camille Pal ing, Scott Mohnak, Paul Wlodkowski, Joe Medina, Scott Payne. ROW 3: Kristen Goodman, Gretchen Lindley, Mary Shumway, Lynda Field, Sharon Davies, Tracy Thome, Margaret Nowak, Frank Miele, Tiffany Ruiz, Kathy Montoya, Brian Zick, Chris Boyd, John DeFatta, Babette Usadane, George Hernandez, Lara Bousselman. MANZANITA-MOHAVE FOURTH FLOOR FRONT ROW: Bill Dembinski, Ann Malvick, Shannon Sullivan, Sarah Bayles, Tami Leadill, Lisa Muth, Allison Creighton, Dawnie Wolf, Tricia Jett, Rex Hamilton. ROW 2: Kris Woltman, Kathleen Grant, Jeannie Deloria, Michelle Hennen, Denise Pratt, Jay Rozema, Laurie Shirley, Bob Schultz, Wayne Worthington, Chris Horn, Rob Lowery, Trish Kenny, Jennifer O ' Conner, Meg Wealy, Bob Dudash, Robert Kuo, Larry Karandreas. ROW 3: Dave Palucci, Charles Iwart, Matt Bond, Joy Louis, Kathy Maroney, Caren Jablonsky, Liz Wolf, Dwayne St. Jacques, Dave Stronmeyer, Jeff Thornton, John Devoto, Jeff Brousseau, Jeff Tease. MANZANITA-MOHAVE FIFTH FLOOR FRONT ROW: Louis Norman, Sean O ' Conner, Jay Grember, Debby Skroback, Roger Wagner, Michelle Backunin. ROW 2: Jodi Hauger, Anna Eiermann, Sarah Okray, Nanette Murray, Gail Gunsalus, Eric Carmichael, Robert Meyers, Robin Benjamin, Lisa Lizak, Stacy Harris, Susan Dym. BACK ROW: Andrea Cunningham, Mike Toto, Norman Olson, Manuel Cruz, Frank Lough, Mike Jones, Bruce Gladwin, Roger Wise, Ladonna Schultz, Karen Toffelmier, Amy Christensen. MANZANITA-MOHAVE 203 MARICOPA Social Events Promote Involvement As the crew of the Maricopa Yacht Club, Maricopa Hall residents were very active this year in a multitude of events. The women en- joyed trips to the Student Union to see movies at Gallagher or to eat. Video nights in the luxurious lounge provided a welcome relief from studying for residents, and monthly birthday parties recognized all women whose birthdays occurred in that month. Three pre-game and three post-game parties raised residents ' spirit to cheer the UA foot- ball team to victory. Besides these parties, the Maricopa social calen- dar was dominated by four other activities. The Boxer Tie Party found residents dressing in formal wear from the waist up, and the M A S H party with Hopi Lodge was an opportunity for the women to bring out their favorite military outfit. The Halloween Party with Yavapai Hall was very successful, and Secret Spooks helped residents from the two halls meet each other. The Christmas Party wrapped up a very busy semester. The Resident Assistants helped make their residents tran- sition into the hall a smooth one. One R.A. sponsored a first-day breakfast and another organized a Sunday brunch for their residents. Seeing the ballet at Centennial Hall was a valuable cultural experi- ence. The First Annual Maricopa Miniature Golf Tournament paired the women with men from Pinal Hall on a challenging course through- out the hall. A welcome barbecue introduced residents to their neigh- bors. Educational programs included seminars on stress manage- ment, date and acquaintance rape, and drugs and alcohol. A trip to view the Rocky Horror Picture Show was a popular social activity. Studying occupies a major part of the day for sophomore Regina Ortega and freshman Michelle Tavernaro. Sophomore Anita Pilch analyzes the next hole in the First Annual Maricopa Miniature Golf Classic. B 204 RESIDENCE HALLS MARICOPA HALL FIRST FLOOR FRONT ROW: Carole Haracourt, Ellen Gilmartin, Anita Pilch, Elizabeth Davis. BACK ROW: Barbara Tally, Danielle Amos, Julie Glennon, Julie Lessler, Christine Redko, Anni Wright. MARICOPA HALL SECOND FLOOR FRONT ROW: Kathy Johnson, Andi Baldwin, Cathy Parker, Anita Pilch, Michelle Cheche, Suzanne Sawyer, Regina Ortega. ROW 2: Maria Carvajal, Loreen Prinz, Amy Morris, Debbie Yoakum, Wendy Williamson, Kim Meyer, Joan Alday, Lou Rios, Aurora Cota, Michelle Tavernaro. BACK ROW: Meghan McMahon, Maria Parra, Mary Beth Brennan, Sara Bon, Maria Schaffer, Kat Montano. MARICOPA HALL THIRD FLOOR FRONT ROW: Kara McGinnis, Melissa Mayfield. ROW 2: Cynthia Nowlin, Linda Crook, Stephanie Warin, Laura Whitaker, Marie Corne, Kerri Vanderhayden, Marti Jirovec. BACK ROW: Mary Berger, Sarah Holcolm, Adik Awal, Tina Han. MARICOPA 205 NAVAJO Stadium Alliance Keeps Crew Busy Navajo Hall was very active this year with the halls located in Arizona Stadium. Along with Sierra and Final Halls, they were a member of the Stadium Hall Alliance Treaty Organization, which had block seating at the football games and a pre- or post-game party each week of a home game. The men of Navajo, known as the Crew, participated on many intramural teams sponsored by the hall, and they enjoyed parties with Maricopa and Yuma Halls. The Boxer Short Party with Maricopa was a very successful theme party. Navajo men also were involved in a Tuck-in Service with Yuma Hall, and the Pajama Party exposed the residents in their favorite sleeping attire. Numerous faculty speakers educated the residents. Presentations of Safety and Violence Prevention by the UA Police Department, a seminar given by Laurence Linson, Navajo Head Resident, on the Soviet Union, a Study Skills seminar, and a speaker from the Co-op Office increased residents ' awareness in these areas. A blood drive with the other stadium halls was a successful philan- thropy, and the resident as- sistants planned such ac- tivities as star-gazing in the nearby mountains and a tour of the Pima Air Muse- um. Navajo co-sponsored Pandemonium, an all-cam- pus Halloween Party held under the stadium. Pandemonium partygoers enjoy a slow dance. Residence Hall samzationtorepre needs of the 5,001 University reside sends one or mo weekly mee sentatives report t discussed at them RHAwasopentoai a residence hall. RHA has two bit the Fall, Dorm Daze long series of recrf nating in a Victory pants. The events r with a Twist, playe Lip Sync Coi were the Food Relt possible, where participants i performing various! Junior Bruce Martinez and freshman David Hayden pose with their friend Elvira. Their room had definite touches of personality. NAVAJO HALL FRONT ROW: Jim Stephenson, Joe Fleming, Eric Strunk, Jerry Dumblauskas, Scott Danielson, Dave Huelsman, David Combs, ROW 2: Mark Yatskievych, Bruce Martinez, Darrell Gillette, Jim Craig, Jeff Resnick, Erik Andresen. ROW 3: Craig Kerezman, Babak Tehranchi, Daniel McDevitt, Demoz Gebre-Egziavher, Cherng Tang, Tom Satterthwaithe, Aaron Alpher. BACK ROW: Laurence Linson, Stephen Bigelow, Mark Schmitz, Todd Camanisch, George Grouse, John McGinley, Kurt Dietz, Mark Monsees, Tim Hunter, Lloyd Denny, Dan Hiett, not identified, William Kurnik, Chris Torsak. 206 RESIDENCE HALLS joy a slow dance. j Elvira. Their room RESIDENCE HALL ASSOCIATION Dorm Daze and Mock Rock Plus a Whole Lot More Residence Hall Association is an or- ganization to represent the concerns and needs of the 5,000 students who live in University residence halls. Each hall sends one or more representative ' s to RHA ' s weekly meeting, and those repre- sentatives report to their halls what was discussed at the meeting. Membership in RHA was open to any student who lived in a residence hall. RHA has two big events each year. In the Fall, Dorm Daze VII was held, a week- long series of recreational events culmi- nating in a Victory Party for all partici- pants. The events ranged from Volleyball with a Twist, played on one ' s knees, to Battleball, to Broom Hockey, to the Dance and Lip Sync Contests. Other events were the Food Relay, where contestants gobbled disgusting food as quickly as possible, and the Great Relay Race, where participants raced from hall to hall performing various strange tasks at each stop. The Second Annual Mock Rock Con- test was held on a Friday evening in April. This was a giant air band competition held on the Mall. Many residence halls, fraternities, sororities, and other groups assembled bands, chose a song that could illustrate their talents, and began practicing. The preliminary rounds, held before the big event, was the judges ' op- portunity to review all the bands and pick only the best ones to compete from the Grand Prize. The preliminaries were also a chance for the bands to sharpen their acts and perform before an audience. Be- cause of the unexpected success of Mock Rock in its first year, RHA plans to make this an annual event. RHA did more than Dorm Daze and Mock Rock. It was composed of a number of committees. One of the most important was the Appropriations Committee, which provided funds to the halls to pur- chase items not provided by the De- partment of Residence Life, such as televisions, microwave ovens, and vacuums. The Appropriations Commit- tee reviewed proposals from the halls and then voted whether or not to ap- prove the hall ' s request. In this way the committee gave $10,000 to the halls during 1986-87. The Hall Street Journal was a bimonthly publication of RHA distributed free of charge to all the halls. It featured articles written by hall residents. The Facilities and Services Committee held hall forums at all the halls at which residents prioritized their list of improvements to their hall. The Fundraising Committee held a Jail-a- thon, where students purchased arrest warrants for their favorite residents, who were held in " jails " in the base- ments of Apache-Santa Cruz and Kai- bab-Huachuca Halls, unless they paid " bail " to be released. IESIDENCE HALL ASSOCIATION FRONT ROW: Scott Espen, Janet Allen, Michelle McNeil. ROW 2: Dan Vanyo, Carole Haracourt, Todd Goulet, leva Bilsens, Mike Downing. nnis Fuller, Susan Novy. ROW 3: Jodi Berman, Stacey Spector, Mike Sewell, Del Dulvick, ;ori Andrews, Kim Wilkinson, Tim Bassett. ROW 4: Tom Trinidad, Bill Rhodes, Salim arghout, Julie Williams, Judy Weiss, ROW 5: Marion Peters, Jerome Elwell, Erin Foley, athy Hill, Frank Bedoya, Not identified. BACK ROW: Erica Raden, Carol Baugh, Bill Lujan, (rian Bedesem, Steve Gilmore, not identified, Martha Jirovec, Jerry Dumblauskas. RESIDENCE HALL ASSOCIATION OFFICERS FRONT ROW: Jerome Elwell, Advisor; Erin Foley, Advisor; Mary Siewertsen, Advisor; leva Bilsens, President; Susan Novy, Vice-President for Public Relations. BACK ROW: Dennis Fuller, Vice-President for Hall Services; Mike Downing, Treasurer; Woody Clark, Vice-President for Events and Activities; Ed Hull, Advisor. RESIDENCE HALL ASSOCIATION 207 PAPAGO Activities offer Variety Papago Lodge residents participated in a number of events planned by their government and resident assis- tants. The social highlight of the Fall semester was the Halloween Party with Gila Hall, and other parties involv- ing Maricopa Hall. Pregame T.G. ' s and barbecues with Gila increased interest in the upcoming football games. The men of Papago also enjoyed movie nights in their T.V. Lounge. Getaways to Sabino Canyon, Nogales and Mount Lemmon were well-attended, and a Spring Fling Booth and numerous car washes generated funds for the hall. Informally-organized frisbee football games on the Mall were also popular. n an effort to maki security policies to | A leaping, acrobatic catch enables this resident to catch an-off target throw. PAPAGO LODGE FRONT ROW: Mandley Rust, Doug Stuff le, Mike Crary, Saaid Moezzi, Tom Haregot, Jeffrey Swanson. ROW 2: Marc Musgrove, Matt Abramo, Rich Cohen, Dan Durazo, Carl Aglio, Wallace Nakano. ROW 3: German Benitez, Chris Curry, Kamran Aflatoo, Thomas Trinidad, Doug DeVries. ROW 4: Peter Vasiljevic, Timothy Lawrence, Muir Evenden, Minoru Sakakura, Wyatt Foose, Lacy Greer, Alex Masone, Dave Tortorelli, Lawrence Fleming, Tom Smith, Loren Holihan. BACK ROW: Mark Carson, Chris Brossman, Bob Scott, Mike Dosati, Richard Ware, Tim Lund, Sergio Benitez, Tom Nowatzki, Matt Dolph, Tim Driscoll, Waleed Noman, Giullerimo Cordova, Michael Axey, George Shader, Keith Pinckard, Rich Kohler, Dwayne Elliott. Customizing their room with a hammock and a fishnet complete with seashells, sophomores Robert Stephens and Doug DeVries study earnestly. 208 RESIDENCE HALLS HEAD RESIDENTS Valuable Resources Serve Students ' Needs In Many Ways in effort ecurity make Arizona-Sonora a ihari Kramer a fishnet complete and Doug DeVries Tom Weiser (right) discusses upcoming programming ideas with resident assistants Gary Rees, Steve Black, and Joe Adhloch. To students newly-residing in a residence hall, the head resi- dent is the person who lives in the only apartment in the hall and handles the really serious disci- pline problems. Like a high school principal, the head resi- dent is a person one does not want to see very often. This is not the case. The head resident can be a good friend, someone to help with personal problems or a person to help with a really tough homework problem nobody else in the hall can solve. Head resi- dents are chosen on the basis of skills in communication and man- agement, according to Sharon Campbell, Associate Director of Residence Life. They must also demonstrate an interest in man- aging a residence hall. Head resi- dents receive a furnished apart- ment, a salary, and a tuition waiv- er. Most are graduate students, and they find that the position complements their academic program. Mary Siewertsen is one of only two full-time head residents in the residence hall system. She has been involved in Arizona-So- nora Hall since 1977, as a resi- dent, resident assistant, assis- tant head resident and now head resident. She finds the job very gratifying but very time-consum- ing. She spends much of her time talking to the residents and act- ing as a resource person for her resi- dents, who are primarily freshmen. Dis- cipline is also a major part of her re- sponsibilities. She must be strict on offenders of the rules to limit hall dam- ages and decrease the number of fire alarms. Educating the residents about hall security, to protect themselves and their property, was another important duty. Tom Weiser is the head resident of Final Hall. The much smaller size of the hall enables him to get to know the residents personally. As a resident as- sistant in Graham Hall for two years, he wanted to be a head resident because he felt that he had a lot to give a hall and the residence life system. He be- lieves that the head resident is a per- son a resident could and would go to if he had a problem or needed direction. Tom ' s other responsibilities include programming and maintenance. HEAD RESIDENTS 209 FINAL Diverse Programming Stressed Pinal Hall, located on the southwest corner of Arizona Stadium, was constructed in 1949. The smallest men ' s residence hall on cam- pus, it houses 70 men. The residents, known as Pinalians, like the environment in Pinal because of the large rooms. The small size of Pinal creates a special camaraderie among the men living there. This year, the staff and hall government of Pinal endeavored to plan interesting, creative, and unique programs. The recreation room was transformed into an Italian restaurant and 25 women from Greenlee Hall were treated to a spaghetti dinner followed by a movie night. As members of the Stadium Alliance, a coalition of residents from the stadium halls, Pinalians sat with 140 of their fellow residents and cheered the Wildcat football team on to victory. They were also responsible for organizing parties after the Oregon State and ASU football games. The men of Pinal accompanied the women of Gila Hall on their fall camping trip to Mt. Lemmon and sponsored an overnight trip to Patagonia Lake with Maricopa Hall. A trip to see the Titan Missile Silos and a Grand Canyon hike during Spring Break were also planned by the Resident Assistants. The hall government planned a Thanksgiving Pilgrimage din- ner with Yuma Hall and a Christmas formal. Pinal also assisted in organizing Pande- monium, an all-campus Hal- loween Party. Residents enjoy a delicious spaghetti dinner. Rob Bell assists: Nictolswiththeii Sophomores Craig Schill and Tom Geier live the life of luxury in their Pinal Hall Room. PINAL HALL FRONT ROW: Steve Wickman, Paul Lang, Joe Adlhoch, Mike Morales. ROW 2: Tom Geier, Bob Quiroz, Glenn Ortner, Dave King, Mark Toskey, John Carey, Craig Schill, Gary Rees, Ron Shutter. BACK ROW: Mike Sornson, Gilbert Tahy, Steve Black, Scott Espen, Tom Williams, Rene Garcia, Mike Willen, Nick Strobel, Joe Dilullo, Jeff Zingler, Steve Millam, John O ' Rourke, Bill Lujan. 210 RESIDENCE HALLS Rob Bell assists sophomores Tom Heckman and David Nichols with their chemistry and physics homework. Using her pass key, Annette Witlox unlocks the door for freshman RESIDENT ASSISTANTS: People-Oriented Persons Resident Assistants are some of the most noticeable and important persons in the residence hall system. The 149 resident assistants on campus are the liaisons be- tween the 5,000 residents and the Department of Resi- dence Life. Often, the R.A. is the first person residents meet when they move into a hall. The R.A. must be able to work with a variety of people and must be very giving of time and energy, according to Greg Ziebell, Program Coor- dinator for the Department of Residence Life. All new resi- dent assistants must take a training course, where they cover such topics as discipline, programming, peer coun- seling, and alcohol issues. For their work, resident assis- tants receive a free room with a telephone, plus a small salary and laundry allowance. Rob Bell, a third year resident assistant in Graham Hall, is a senior majoring in Psychology and Engineering. Last year, he received the " R.A. of the Year " " award for his work in Arizona Hall. His most important duty as an R.A. was to organize activities in an effort to keep his residents busy. He was responsible for taking 100 students from Arizona Hall to Disneyland, and he was working on a trip for Graham-Greenlee residents to see the UA-UCLA football game. He and his residents were pen pals with 20 girls from Niagara University in New York. His wing had movie nights every week and often went to the Student Union together for dinner. He had an open door policy and his residents frequently came into his room for assistance with homework, to play games, or just to talk. He said that the position of R.A. was a 24-hour job with many responsibilities but also many rewards. Annette Witlox, a third year resident assistant in Coronado Hall, planned a variety of activities for her wing of 50 residents, including trips to the Gaslight Theatre and the Tanque Verde Swap Meet. She also organized a luau on the roof of Coronado. To promote floor spirit, she and her fellow R. A., Gretchen Creighton, sponsored a Door Decorating Contest for Halloween and their residents also painted the study lounge. Ice Cream Socials and other events that served as study breaks were also popular with residents. Annette and Gretchen instituted the " Noise Patrol " to make residents aware of a disturbance they were creating. Disguised in masks and armed with squirt guns, they policed the halls and squirted anyone who was excessively noisy. Mary Arce. RESIDENT ASSISTANTS 211 SIERRA SHATO Unifies Stadium Halls Sierra Hall was a member of SHATO, the Stadium Hall Alli- ance Treaty Organization. SHATO, composed of 144 residents of the three stadium halls, had block seating at the football games and pre-or post-game parties or barbeques. The SHATO resident assistant staff grouped together take on other halls ' volleyball teams. Individually, the men of Sierra had several speakers, including members of the UA Parking and Transporta- tion Office and Brian Seastone from the UA Police Department who spoke on safety. Sierra excelled in intramurals. Their foot- ball team nearly beat the 1 team in the division in the playoffs. Their soccer and vol- leyball teams also made the playoffs. A Mount Lemmon Cam- pout gave residents the chance to escape the heat of Tucson. Sierra Head Resident Dan Heires enjoys the festivities at Pande- monium. SIERRA FIRST FLOOR FRONT ROW: Casey Scherer, Chris Chester, John Worman, Matt Simko. ROW 2: Don Futch, John Giddins, Michael Pollack, Lewis Williams, Alex Ray, Roger Madden, Marshall Enderlie. BACK ROW: Pete Klegg, Phil Ganote, Tim Willis, Scott Dow, James Rousch, Chris Thomas, Brad Boettcher, Robert Seitz, Manuel Perez-Sanchez, Dan Heires. SIERRA SECOND FLOOR FRONT ROW: Todd Mumaw, Morgan Korn. ROW 2: Roger Webb, Vince Ross, Marco Saucedo, Sean Yocham, Mike Kim, Scott Higgins. ROW 3: John Woodroffe, Eric Duvall, Josh Miller, Jim Barnes, Stefe Riegler, Sean Mendoza, Walter Wendling, Mike Kunsch, Scott Steinbrink. BACK ROW: Frank Steele, Andrew Erath, Curtis Clark, Jeff Smith, Chip Stevens, Bill Munies, Oliver Papp, Todd Goulet. Freshman Todd Goulet and Junior Eric DuVall contemplate cleaning their room when they run out of desk space. 212 RESIDENCE HALLS RAINBOW FESTIVAL Residence Halls Unite To Fill The Skies of Tucson With Color c DuVall contemplate Residents fill the balloons with helium before placing them in the release bags. The skies of Tucson were filled with 50,000 balloons of various colors on the evening of October 25, 1986. Where did all these bal- loons come from? From the Rain- bow Festival, which was a giant philanthropy to benefit Multiple Sclerosis and the UA Fine Arts Department. To coordinate the release and placement of the bal- loons, an enormous amount of manpower was needed, and the residence hall system provided 900 residents to help pull the event off. Drawn by the offer of a free meal a nd T-shirt and the de- sire to participate in a very benefi- cial philanthropy, hall residents assembled under the stadium to begin filling and placing balloons in the stadium, which would be released prior to the start of the UA-California football game. The original plan was to place the bal- loons on the bleachers, but unfor- tunately high winds destroyed most of the strings. However, all was not lost and the residents regrouped to put the balloons in large bags where they were protected from the effects of the wind. The result was a spectacular kaleidoscope of colors filling the sky. Due to the success of the philanthropy, the residence halls will continue their involvement with Rainbow Festival, and it promises to be even more magnificent next year. ' - ; - T_- The skies over Arizona Stadium are clogged with an array of balloons. I As the filled balloons accumulate, they are gathered I together to stuff the bags. RAINBOW FESTIVAL 213 YAVAPAI Aiming For Versatility Yavapai Hall aimed for versatility in its activities this year. The social calendar was dominated by a Halloween Party with Maricopa, a roof-top Luau at Coronado, and a Black and White Party at Coronado. Wing Football was a popular event within the hall, with the top team winning a party. War Games Night, where the men of Yavapai played a version of capture the flag with water balloons, attracted much participation. Bar- becues and T.G. ' s with women ' s halls also kept the residents busy. Because of the close access of Yavapai to Old Main Fountain, the un- lucky birthday boy was usually treated to a refreshing dip. The residents enriched their cultural understanding with a trip to see the London Phil- harmonic Orchestra. Senior Steve Rogers and sophomore Mike Brauer took advantage of Yavapai ' s high ceilings to build a loft. YAVAPAI BASEMENT FRONT ROW: Dan Gleser, Glen Tedrow, Matt Myers, Dean Bertolino, Terry Turner, Steve Carls. ROW 2: Kevin Marvel, Tom Monaco, Dane Mayhew, Mishin Sura, Ed Stokes, Judson White, Luke Keller, Phillip Poindexter, Brian Bedesem, Andrew Young. BACK ROW: Raleigh Green, Mark Finstad, Ed Holmes, Joe Kohler, Brett Corbett, Paul Moler, William Morse, Tom Woods, Dennis Pawikoski, Bill Kinnear. GENE MASLANA Three Wing Football team members struggle for a pass in a second-round game on the Mall. JACK DODSOM 214 RESIDENCE HALLS YAVAPAI FIRST FLOOR FRONT ROW: Joe Foster, Mike Tenczar, Dave Rowley, Mike Brauer, Kevin Burnett, Steve Gilmore ROW 2: Doug Kramer, Randy Warner, John Magliocco, Mark Francesckina, Steve Rogers, John McColgin, Tim Onstead. ROW 3: Adam Gallo, Todd Frohriep, Rick McDaniel, David Dunford. BACK ROW: Greg Rouen, Brett Niemeyer, Frank Bumb IV, Waseem Sawan, Greg Flinders, Pat Daly, Jim Buckley, John Scremin, Adam Klein, Tim Burgess. YAVAPAI SECOND FLOOR FRONT ROW: Vince Carlosi, Tim Lane, Scott Kreiner, Josh Goldfarb, Rob Nathan, Denny Landes. ROW 2: Adam Winkelman, Jon Elliott, Russell Brown, Chris Riechert, Chris Murphy, Warren Sunderland, Jack McAffee, David Yohe. BACK ROW: Christopher Kalabus, David Mills, John Trohan, Phil Turboff, Jay Steinmetz, Michael Katz, Mike Mann, Steve Thomson, Steve Lyons, John Seeger. YAVAPAI THIRD FLOOR FRONT ROW: Brian Thomas, Kenneth Walker, Scott Caron, Eric DeFonso, Todd Brown, Steve Tuma, Anthony Eckhoff, Richard Hildebrand, Mark Scheyli. ROW 2: Anthony Golden, Brian LaPlante, Bryan Bondioli, James Michael, Tawn Albright, Mark Chatham, Todd Hergenroether. BACK ROW: Alan Doss, Stephen Van Vlack, Joseph Armstrong, David Ruyack, Dennis Kenman, Martin Burgos-Terrado, Charles Davis, Scott Kerr. YAVAPAI 215 YUMA Celebrate Yuman Life The women of Yuma Hall were very ac- tive on campus this year. They spon- sored the South Hall Haunted House with Cochise and Gila Halls. Yuma and Cochise spent a day tubing on the Salt River and had several dances and tail- gate parties together. Various speakers kept the women informed about such topics as date-rape prevention, photog- raphy, stress management, and mas- sage therapy. Residents were paired to- gether as secret sisters for the first month of school, to get to know each other. They held an Open House for Parents ' Weekend and attended the Houston Ballet. The women decorated their hall with wing graffiti and the older residents conducted campus tours for those residents new to the UA. Wing dinners and trips to Steve ' s Ice Cream were two other activities sponsored by the wings. A tuck- in-service with several men ' s halls generated funds for the hall and for a pajama party, at which the men and women involved in the ser- vice met each other. A Thanksgiving dinner and dessert, and a Christmas party with Cochise were planned. 216 RESIDENCE HALLS The Yuma courtyard was the perfect place for dancing the night away. Rick Springfield and James Dean keep watch over Freshman Kristina Hargis. Freshmen Jodi Berman, Beth Becker and Stacey Spector lull Jeff Zingler to sleep. YUMA FIRST FLOOR FRONT ROW: Aya Homma, Patricia Palacio, Rhonda Feldman, Lyn Mears. BACK ROW: Estelle Raboni, Tina Fox, Lana Stedman, Becky Shannon. YUMA SECOND FLOOR FRONT ROW: Tersa Bury, Elaine Buys, Jodi Berman. BACK ROW: Joann Caponetto, Kim Dally, Tracy Leverson, Shelley Santo, Fumiko Ityanya. YUMA THIRD FLOOR FRONT ROW: Beth Preston, Beverly Burkland, Nancy Valle, Susan Johnson, Cletia Scott. ROW 2: Heather Cunningham, Cathy Campbell, Michelle Jackson, Diane Randle, Beth Becker. BACK ROW: Julie Courtier, Lisa Pallini, Christi Schlegel. YUMA 217 BABCOCK Diverse Programs Required Babcock Inn is the home for many of the varsity athletes and is also open to students who are of sophomore standing or above. Babcock, which was formerly a motel, offers individual bathrooms and a heated swimming pool, open year-round. Unlike most residence halls, Babcock has no hall govern- ment but the Head Resident and the resident assis- tants work jointly to plan simple activities suitable for the diverse group of residents. Because Babcock has no lounge and it is difficult to meet people, the hall staff organized events to encourage resident in- teraction. Barbecues, backgammon tournaments, and Restaurant Tours were popular programs. Bab- cock excelled in sports, being a member of the win- ning Dorm Daze team for the past two years, and fielding extremely successful intramural teams. Be- cause Babcock was truly coed, it was a unique living environment for undergraduate students. DAVID PORTNOY John Harris and Jeff Leavitt take a break from studying to demonstrate their basketball skills. Julie Roffman and Peggy McCarthy relax in their room with their rabbit, " Bugs " . 218 RESIDENCE HALLS DAVID PORTNOY Library Science Graduate Carol Fabry and Junior Kerry Dahlquist unwind after a busy day of classes. BILLMAN Small Size Builds Community In its first year of existence on the University of Arizona campus, Billman House was occupied by junior, senior, and graduate wom- en who were active in a variety of programs. Billman House did not have a traditional hall government, but rather a government board of six residents, who planned the events in conjunction with the Head Resident. Billman residents participated in Dorm Daze, and held movie nights. A Pumpkin Carving Contest at Halloween, a Spaghetti Dinner and a trip to Nogales were popular programs. A monthly birthday party was held for all women having birthdays in that month. For Parents ' Weekend, Billman entered a banner which placed second in the Banner Contest and sponsored a pancake breakfast for the girls and their families. The government of Billman 8 also held a Christmas party and organized a Spring Fling Booth and a Mock Band band. Despite the fact that Billman House has no resident assistants, it | is a very quiet place to live and study. It is the smallest residence hall, housing only forty women. Since all the rooms are located on one floor, a personal atmosphere and a sense of community are created. Residents of Billman also enjoyed living in the hall be- cause of its extensive kitchen facilities. Senior Marion Peters and Junior Carol Baugh utilize Billman ' s spacious study lounge to prepare for upcoming exams. BILLMAN HOUSE FRONT ROW: Marion Peters. ROW 2: Lisa Sickorez, Sharon Brubaker, Janet Allen, Gabrielle Melin, Carol Baugh, Pat Whitlow, Diane Genesse, Dana Cloud. BACK ROW: Diane Amend, Sheila DeJong, Anne Morris, Kim Widgery, Juerena Hoffman, Carol Fabry, Susan Ferdig, Eliza Gonzalez-Gianelli. BABCOCK AND BILLMAN 219 COMSTOCK Physics graduate Andrew Paul, middle eastern studies graduate Ray Rafidi, atmospheric sciences graduate Bob Dumais and geotechnical engineering graduate Azzam Ka rami discuss Mexican culture in their room. Freshman Hugh Pozi the remainder of his Spacious Areas For Graduates Comstock House, located near the Arizona Health Sciences Center, is the only hall reserved solely for graduate students. It houses 60 resi- dents from a wide variety of disci- plines. Comstock is appropriately named for its large kitchen and liv- ing room provide a place for the resi- dents to socialize and create a more personal atmosphere than is found in many halls, according to Head Resident Sharon Snyder. She and interested students coordinated a wide variety of activities this year, including a get-acquainted party, a Halloween party, and a VCR party. Thanksgiving dinner and finals mun- chies mixer provided a break from the rigors of studying. Comstock also fielded a co-ed flag football team and a volleyball team that made it to the second round of the playoffs. In an unusual moment of free time, oriental studies graduate Katrina Rounsefell, planetary science graduate Cameron Williams, plant sciences graduate Ed Luebbers, and applied math graduate Jonathan Moss enjoy a friendly game of cards. 220 RESIDENCE HALLS COOKING Residents Use Kitchens To Create Delicious Meals pheric sciences is Mexican culture ii Freshman Hugh Poza satisfied his hunger with a cookie while he prepares the remainder of his dinner. Although many people are not aware of their existence, kitchens in residence halls are a popular accessory. Many residents utilize the kitchens, which contain stoves, microwaves, sinks, refrigerators, and storage cabinets, to cook their meals. The kitchen enables one to prepare more economical and tasteful meals than are offered by the Student Union Food Service, and one does not have to wait in long lines or struggle to find an empty table when cooking in the kitchen. Residents save a con- siderable amount of money by eating break- fasts and lunches, which usually require no cooking, in their rooms. Since all rooms are equipped with a small refrigerator, they could store the necessary food. Some residents go one step further and use hot pots, toaster ovens, and microwaves to prepare meals in their rooms. i of cards. Using an " illegal " microwave in his room, Junior Nate Trookman cooks a frozen dinner. After agonizing over the plethora of foods available in Coronado Hall ' s Vendoland, Freshman Elizabeth Lantz heats popcorn in the microwave. COOKING 221 INTERNATIONAL HOUSE Cultural Mixture International House, more com- monly known as l-House, houses both American and international students. This year, 18 different nationalities were represented at l-House. Students came from Jordan, Saudi Arabia, Cy- prus, Germany, Lebanon, Columbia, Dominican Republic, Hong Kong, Sri Lanka, Mexico, Bangladesh, Pakistan, Japan, Malaysia, and Indonesia among others. The residents of l-House were very active in many programs this year. A Halloween Party and a Pep Rally be- fore a football game with the UA cheer- leading squad exposed residents to facets of American culture. Video nights and the annual Thanksgiving dinner were two other events appreci- ated by the men and women of I- House. The residents did much inter- national cooking and sharing of food which exposed them to cuisines from around the world. Living in l-House was a valuable educational experience be- cause of the sharing of ideas and the learning about different cultures and traditions. INTERNATIONAL HOUSE FRONT ROW: Mark Van Dorn, Marti Murphy, Ahmad Elfaramaowi, Mayela Rico, Judith Hung. ROW 2: Kim Conners, Christopher Bailey, Suat-Ju Ooi, Mosadegh Modares, Nadje Al- Ali. ROW 3: Anwara Begum, Asako Komazawa, Shelly Dorsey. BACK ROW: Srinath, Desilva, Tomohiko Shirahata, Pam Meredith, Stephanos Antoniades, Yuko Sato, Salim Barghout, Emile Haddad, Ahsen Subhani, Aaron Tukey, John Caldas, Doddy Sukadri. DAVID PORTNOY | Yuko Sato, Stephanos Antoniades, Srinath Desilva, Chris Bailey, Kim Conners, Marti Murphy and Mark Van Dorn benefit from the mixture of cultures at l-House, whose residents represent eighteen nationalities. 222 RESIDENCE HALLS I Mcnnn ley, Kim Corners, Marti | es at l-House, whose N V a LAUNDRY Doing one ' s laundry is a boring, tedious, and lonely job that every hall resident has to do. Often, it is done late at night when most other people are sleeping. Laundry not only is an incredibly mundane activity, but it breaks up the day and takes up time that would have been better spent studying or socializing. Usually one wastes more time in jockeying for position for the next available washer or dryer. Above, Freshman Nader Yaghoubi removes his clean clothes from a washing machine in Arizona-Sonora Hall. DAVID PORTNOY LAUNDRY 223 Christopher City offers extensive playgrounds. Jamie and Brian Montoya play on the slide. The apartment complexes at Christopher City have a beautiful view of the Catalina Mountains. Sunset is a good time to relax after a busy day. 224 RESIDENCE HALLS A co-operative nursery school is operated by interested parents for children ages 3 to 5. CHRISTOPHER CITY Housing For Students With Families Christopher City is the Family Housing Project for the University of Arizona. It offers 420 efficiency, one-bedroom, and two bedroom apartments for married stu- dents, with or without children, and single parent families. The apartments are available in either furnished or unfurnished models. Christopher City is served by Sun Iran, Tucson ' s public bus system, which enables residents to leave their cars at the complex and avoid the parking problem at the UA. A co-operative nursery school for children, ages 3 to 5 is operated by interested parents and follows the University academic schedule. The Pima County Health Department operates a free well-baby clinic twice a month at the complex. The Residents Council advises the Family Housing Office on the needs and concerns of the residents, and a Foreign Wives Club is also offered. A recreation room and lounge with a large-screen television is a place where residents can relax after a busy day. Sandi Montoya and her son Jaime, 4, wait for her other son Brian, 2, to come down the slide. CHRISTOPHER CITY 225 HALL LIFE What is living in a residence hall really like? Hall residents do the same things as other stu- dents do. They study, they eat, they do homework, they social- ize, they go to parties. The ad- vantage to living in a hall is that one has many friends living very close to him. Living in a residence hall is an excellent opportunity to get to know and work with many different types of people. The bottom line is that living in a resi- dence hall is a lot of fun. Four members of the yellow Dorm Daze team read the newspaper while waiting for the next event. Dorm Apache-Santa Cruz residents follow an intense game of billiards 226 RESIDENCE HALLS Freshman Jimmy Tucker heats a midnight snack. Dorm Daze Referee Susan Novy guards the items to be eaten in the Food Relay Students can work on projects requiring access to a computer in the CCIT 1 Computer Centers at Apache-Santa Cruz and Kaibab-Huachuca Halls. HALL LIFE 227 ORGANIZATIONS edi 228 ORGANIZATIONS Intricate rou- tines and the catchy tunes of the UA March- ing Band enter- tain thousands of sports fans at UA half- times. This year they ac- companied the football team to the Coca- Cola Bowl in Toyko, Japan. Members earn an hour of credit for their hard work. editors Stephanie Fox, Christy Amis DAVID PORTNOY ORGANIZATIONS 229 KEEPING WITH THE FAITH Every Aspect Of A Religion Offered " Don ' t Forget! " Don ' t forget what? Don ' t forget that Jesus is alive and well and a part of Christian life. This logo was on buttons that many Christian groups wore around campus this year. By wearing these buttons, students could recognize and get acquaint- ed with members of other Christian organiza- tions or within their own. CHI ALPHA CHI ALPHA is a student led Christian Fellowship that wants to help fellow students grow as individuals. The Greek letters XA, CHI ALPHA.represent ' Christou Apostoloi ' , which means " Christ ' s sent ones. " The group provides weekly Bible studies that deal with issues of college life. This was the first year that the group had a full-time campus pastor who was available to talk to students one on one. CHI ALPHA sponsors prayer meetings, an annual crepes booth at Spring Fling, and fall and spring retreats in Prescott. They also sponsor two mission trips to Mexico and Bisbee with Teen Challenge. The group went to St. Louis over Christmas break for the national CHI ALPHA conference. Nancy J. Kubit, one of the ac- tive members says she enjoys CHI ALPHA because " I ' m excited about what the Lord is doing and doors are open for ministry, more so this semester than in the past. " TUCSON LUTHERAN The TUCSON LUTHERAN STUDENT MOVEMENT provides a place and the opportunity for students who share a common faith perspective. The club meets at the Campus Christian center twice a week and allows students the opportunity to learn more about Lutheran traditions. The group also provides students with the chance to participate in study groups. During the year the club is involved in activities such as Fri- day night social activities, International Stu- dent Thanksgiving Dinner, and Wednesday evening dinners and fellowship. Retreats are also a big part of the group ' s activities La Jolla, Rocky Point, and Sunrise are just a few of the places the students frequent each year. 230 ORGANIZATIONS Every club has something different to of- fer. This potpourri of fellowship is sure to provide anyone with an outlet for their par- ticular religion. These groups are very popu- lar on campus because they give students the chance to discuss their faith with their peers and other clubs. Students also have the chance to continue the work they have started through their organizations after the semester is over. But members do more than just group studies or meetings. The clubs can be an escape from stress and school through weekend retreats to the mountains or the beaches in Mexico and California. Long-lasting friendships are made and a sense of inner peace is attained. rffT- FRONT ROW: Dave Mis , ' ,:: " :: ROW 2: NOt AknCn.Morfetlhier,! feBrogna. Keith Mood- Dan Watte, Pete Silet ' GENE MASLANA FRONT ROW: Pat Lancaster, Judy Demant, Lucedes Rubi, Nancy Kubit, Erica Froelich, Robyn Carlson, Kathleen Tempone. ROW 2: Sharon Fiske, Dawn Allyn, Patricia Milner, Tina Lopez, John Bailey, Anita Froehlich. ROW 3: Jim Rossi, Christine Gyurich, Tanya Mace, Becca Reys, David Moats, Robert Borger, Salman, John Cordell. Thomas Kay, Ray McBroam, Teresa Barbour, Susan Fiske, Mary Owens, Denise Martin, Felicia Froehlich, Richard Brennen, Damn Sherva. BACK ROW: Judy Cochran, Scott Martin, Trisha Huber, Debbie Lopez, Gary Spivey, Ethan Fuchs, Jeff Miller, Fred Milner, Wayne Thomas, Tim Brehm. TUCSON LU ' J IERAN MOVE LYNDA BOHLKE FRONT ROW: Missy Easter, Michelle Avenenti, Pastor John D. Kautz, Jay Johnson, Barbara Leinweber ROW 2: Dean Phan, Cathie Heacox, Lori R. Cole, Daphne A. Desser, Jill H. Freeman. BACK ROW: Sam Matthews, Jenny Heacox, Kathy Gottberg, Jerry Jacobs, Paul F. Reah, Janette Rhodes, Stephanie Davis, Holly Harris, Dale Buechler. Bla cki r KK Campus Crusade It ' s live from the Cellar! It ' s Thursday night! " This is the way all CRUSADE meetings begin. CAMPUS CRU- SADE is a Christian organization whose purpose is to train Christian stu- dents in leadership skills, and to pro- vide Christian fellowship. Students are involved in weekly Bible studies and prayer meetings. There are fall and winter conferences which give crusad- ers a chance to get away from school and concentrate on their relationship with Christ. Spring Break is one of the highlights of the year. For the last two years, CRUSADE has gone to Mazat- lan. It ' s a time to have fun, but it ' s also a time for them to share their faith with students on the beach and the villag- rs. Even after the semester is over, ' students can spend their vacations on | projects in the U.S. and foreign coun- tries. FRONT ROW: Dave Mills, Jill Yarborough, Noma Ladendorff, Annette Small, Lisa Larson, Christy Amis, Kari Perkins, Charis Weathers. ROW 2: Not identified, not identified, David Smith, Wendy Crawford. ROW 3: Not identified, not identified, not identified, not identified, Valerie Hebert, Stephanie Hebert, not identified, Charlotte McDonald, Shelly Rossman, Erika Carpenter, Lisa Radtke, Janalee Yates. ROW 4: Alan Koeneke, Marilyn Metzgar, not identified, Tim Moses, Zane Zirkle, Pat Ryan, Bruce Gladwin, Doug Klingenberg, Carl Christopherson, Kevin Curtis, Bernie Stacy, Ethan Fuchs, Filemena Cassone, Alan Cox, Monte Ulmer, Brad McCaw, Holly Williams, Doug Terado, Lynn Brossenbrock, Penny Brossenbrock. BACK ROW: Mike Brogna, Keith Moody, Kevin Hendersen, Tish Huber, Mike Norwich, Janey Pappas, Kevin Walsh, Lloyd Fox, John Crissan, Dan Watkins, Pete Silet, Eric Aurand, Todd Taylor, Darrell Cookman, Bob Strachan, Adik Awal, Matt Franklin. Crusade has shown me practical ways to live out God ' s purpose for my life, and to have fun. We serve a fun God! Carrie L. Gann junior, secondary education FRONT ROW: Kristin Kitagawa, Jodie Reid, Cam Caughlan, Scott Whyte, David Phoon, Bob Krepps, Jose Mascorro, not identified. ROW 2: Rhoda Tso, Wayne Worthington, Brian Muller, Masato Funayama, Rob Lowrey, Beth Leopold, Frank Bumb, Craig Suiter. ROW 3: Tammy Blocker, Debbie Butler, Joelle Bower, Aimee Dimatteo, Micki Andersen, Libby Conlin, Janai L VJW JH Phillips, Cheri Reed, Deana Potts, Cathy Hendrickson, Leah Potts, Marcy Sprenkle. ROW 4: not identified, Faith Tippett, not identified, Cindy Black, not identified, Paige McDowell, Julie Angle, Kellee Rollins, Laura Gazzola, Susie Hammitt, Mark Hammitt, Jenny Andersen. BACK ROW: David Wu, not identified, Bob Sacha, not identified, Cindy Fuller, Norman Larson, Beth Jackson, Jenny Smith, Amy Brown, not identified, not identified, John Aprahamian, Carrie Gann, Julie Soltero. Gus Estrella, Keith Moody, Matt Franklin and Doug Kramer attempt their version of the Statue of Liberty play during slo-mo football on the mall. RELIGION 231 Baha ' i Club " T he greatest barriers for handi- capped people are not narrow door- ways and rigid curbs, but narrow minds and rigid stereotypes. " This was the sub- ject for one of the service projects the BAHA ' I CLUB worked on last year. The main teachings of the Baha ' i faith are the oneness of God, the oneness of religion, and the oneness of man- kind. The BAHA ' I CLUB provided students with an information table every week on the Student Union Arcade which explained the teachings and the characteristics of the Baha ' i faith. The club also worked on projects for the community such as distributing illustrated maps of Tucson. Last year they also worked with faculty mem- bers on the world and peace issues. This stu- dent led organization is open to Baha ' is and non-Baha ' is. FRONT ROW: Farhang Shadman, Iraj Misaghi. ROW 2: Christopher Ingham, Shawn Hurley. BACK ROW: Shawn Hedayati, Johanna Edwards, Bruce Koerber. Baptist St. Union FRONT ROW: John Michem, John Mitcham, Martha Boliek, Jerald Wilson, Tyler Fittz. ROW 2: Clifton Guest, Craig Langford, Carl Niegocki, Kellee Rollins, Tracy Prather, Christina Gobson, Cam Caughlan, Seichiro Paul Ooa. ROW 3: Boubakan Gundo, Moses Injeti, Stephanie Hebert, Rebecca Keith, Paul Weiss, Manon Ford, Price Wallace, Amanda Day, Tammy Trask, Phillip Russell, Brannon Hedson, Tom Avants. ROW 4: Jill Yarborough, Cecil Pratt, Max Janzen, Annette Holthans, Lynn Dickson, Margaret Bueler, Ted Buell, Doug Tarico, Jim Stephenson, Philip Stairs, Ralph Chavez, Garry Hinch. BACK ROW: Pete Silet, Kevin Fittz, Jon Kozan, Fred Jarka, Danny Fitzpatrick. The BAPTIST STUDENT UNION keeps its members busy. There are weekly Bible studies in resi- dence halls and a large group study on Tuesday nights called " Campus After Dark. " One of the highlights of the week is " Noonday " on Wednesdays when the students get together for a home cooked meal. Afterwards, there is a Bi- ble study. One of the topics of the Fall semester was " Time Management. " Retreats are also a part of the BSU. They went to the Baptist state conven- tion in Flagstaff in the fall, and leader- ship training in the spring. The BSU spends its spring breaks in Mexico teaching Bible studies in backyards and other various ministries. BSU is led by three full-time members. Inter-Varsity Concerning itself with topics important to university students is INTER-VARSITY CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP. I.V. holds their meetings on Friday nights. The meetings consist of singing, prayer, and speakers who talk on topics relevant to students and their Christian lives. There are weekly Bible studies in the dorms, and a noon prayer meeting every- day. I.V. also has activities such as picnics and parties. Christmas and Spring Breaks are spent in Mexico working with Food for the Hungry. After school ends in May, students can go to leadership training camp on Catalina Island in California. 232 ORGANIZATIONS FRONT ROW: Phil Alderink, Kris Haldeman, Laura Dickerson, Carla Brenker, Sam Ashi. ROW 2: Edward Holmes, Dwight Jenkins, Gregg Davidson, Michelle McNeil, Stephanie Heyer, Bruce Lindell, John Patterson, Steve Vandivort. ROW 3: Lisa Zolg, Bill Haldeman, Jennifer Bergmann-Jenkins, Kristin Zolg, Debbie Russell, Robert Carley, Matthew Smith, Jonathan Grimes, Gary Akers, Peter Wolcott, David Dickerson, Brenda Samuelson, Solomon Owolabi, James Powell. BACK ROW: Monica Wainwright, Beth Brown, Susan Wade, Leslie LaJeunesse, Nancy Parker, Diana Himes, Becky Rens, Lary Veldkamp, Torey Bell, Rebecca Kelly, Bob Lane, Art Andvade, Russ Wind, Edward Rajaseelan. Newman Center s 1ST STUDENT UNION i T embers busy There i r y Bible studies in res- J a large group study on i called " Campos Ate ie highlights of ihe on Wednesdays when jet together for a hone of the topics of the Fal " Time Management " also a part of th e BSU tie Baptist state conven- iff in the fall, and leader- in the spring. The BSU jnng breaks in tec: e studies in backyra ministries. BSU SIK me members. ixty years ago in a small classroom on the UA campus, THE NEWMAN CENTER was started. Today, it is the Catholic Cen- ter for students on campus and a church that holds mass for regular church-goers. The New- man Center Student Council organizes activi- ties for college students of the church. There are nine different committees students work on that help the church and the community. Work includes nursing home visits, social functions and preparing scripture readings for special services. The students also help to involve freshmen and newcomers in the center, and make sure NEWMAN CENTER events are well publicized. The group went to Camp O ' W (Wood) for their fall retreat, and in the spring they went to Picture Rocks. The students also sponsored a Halloween party with the Campus Christian Center. FRONT ROW: Alayne Spina, Colleen Hackett. ROW 2: Clarice Shephard, David Spina, Maria Hackett, Lori Mock, Amy Hodgson. ROW 3: Michelle Dhieux, Sonya Joseph. ROW 4: Tanya Bartlett, Kathy Harris, John Judge. BACK ROW: Bill Lujan, Geoff Zwemke, Greg Blanchard, Mark Aronson, Ingrid Sikora, Jeff Niesel. .e: ' I ' m involved in Interaction Ministeries because it teaches Godly principles and how to be a Christ-like example in a secular world. It ' s a growing time, a fellowship time, and a learning time all wrapped up into one. And, the people are terrific. J J John E. Jackson senior, architecture Interaction w ss-d FRONT ROW: Steve Ewing, Joseph Gaddam, Chip Jackson, Denis Heath, Jane Tannous, Carlynn Fabaraz, Mike Fabaraz, Charlene Diddams. ROW 2: Winton Quirk, Christy Amis. ROW 3: Louis Barbuscia, Victor Stazzone, Beth Rhodes, David Johnson, Annette Small, Annette Heafner, Jennifer Smith, Becky Davis, Del Walth, Melissa Dirck. ROW 4: Chris Frye, Kelli Armstrong, Vanessa Hough, Erick Lawrence, Chuck Badger, Troy Geyman, David Walworth, Andrew Liao. ROW 5: Jeff Massey, Beth Jackson, Enrico Stazzone, Bert Woodhouse, Andra Kotcho, Sharon Williams, Bruce Olson, Tara Gordon, John Tannous, Rob Kurtz. INTERACTION . . . What ' s it all about??? IN- TERACTION is a group of college students who want to bring meaning to their lives. They are committed to knowing the Lord and growing in Christ. The group meets on Sunday mornings for " Inside Out, " a Bible study de- signed to relate topics of the 80 ' s to Christian living. One of the topics for Inside Out was " Liv- ing in a World Half Full of the Opposite Sex " Also., on Wednesdays the group meets for " Im- Ipact, " a time for intensive Bible study, and I small group discussions. Impact takes place at the Beal Center which has become a home away from home for some of the students. Dur- ing the week students can study in library or meet friends for lunch. It ' s a place to get away from the grind of campus living, relax, and spend time with friends. INTERACTION has bimonthly activities such as broomball, picnics, car rallies and much more. RELIGION 233 Episcopal Campus Ministry Serving the Episcopal Students on campus is the Episcopal Campus Ministry. The group met Sunday even- ings at 6:00 pm for a time of worship and fellowship. Thursdays there were lun- cheons for those interest- ed. The purpose of the group is to get a message across to the students at the UA. The students worked with other churches to help people in need and those who are shut in. The ministry is led by Rev. Mi- chael Porteus. FRONT ROW: Mike Block, Ian Scott-Flemming, Mike Driscoll, Pat Block. ROW 2: Susan Armstrong, Lucy Lynch, Sue Mitchell, Becky Glaab, ZoeAnn Bertsch. ROW 3: Heather Knox, Father Michael Porteus, John Finkbeiner. Hillel Hillel is the Jewish Community Center at the UA. There are many different aspects of the center. Socially, there are picnics, par- ties, sports, dances, concerts, and theatre. One of the unique activities at the center is Israeli folk dancing. Students can be taught the folk dance, and later in the evening there is an open dance for all to participate in. At the center there is a 45 inch television screen for students to watch favorite t.v. programs and a library for quiet studying or rest. Hillel members are health conscious, also. There is a sports and exercise committee, which sets up aerobic classes, weight lifting, running and biking. Hillel also puts together intramural teams to participate on campus. One of the most important aspects of Hillel is the Jewish Learning Center. There are study groups that focus on spiritually and current issues. Hebrew classes, conversational and reading, are also taught. LD.S.S.A. Recognizing the challenges faced by college stu- dents, The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter- Day Saints Student Association was estab- lished to assist students in balancing their academic, social, cultural and religious education. Students not only attend classes taught by members of the faculty of the Tucson Institute of Religion, 1333 E. Second St., but are involved in sceduled activities such as Firesides and Friday Forums, both which delve into concerns, issues and ideas of a broad spectrum. Dances are also held on Friday nights. The year-end luau is an unrivaled tradition. Other activities sponsored by the LDSSA include a " New Games " opening social, a professors faculty breakfast, a talent program, an " Out-a-thon " dating competition; the " Clean Sweep " event, a Christmas service project, for Mountain View Elementary School; and a cultures extravaganza to kick off the spring semester. We look toward to further inter- action with both the UA community and Tucson at large. Ellen Kartchner Vice President, Activities 234 ORGANIZATIONS United Campus Christian Ministry 7 he United Campus Christian Ministry is sponsored by the Unit- ed Church of Chirst, The Pres- byterian Church, and the Christian Church (Disciples of Christ). U.C.C.M. encourages an " open-minded " searching faith, and cares about persons as unique individuals. They seek to relate the Christian message to personal and so- cial issues of today. U.C.C.M. meets 9:00 a.m. on Sunday mornings upstairs at the Campus Christian Cen- ter. Tuesdays, there is a fellow- ship dinner with a Bible-study following. One of the highlights of the year is a retreat in LaJolla ev- ery Labor Day weekend. The group is led by interim Director Frankie Oliver and student as- sistant Keith Pederson. A i faced by college stu- isus Christ of Latter- sociation was estab- iiangte academic, jcation. es taught by members jte of Religion, 1333E. :eduled activities such Dothriich delve into f a broad spectrum. er activities S| arms ' a talent program, an 1: ttie " Clean Sweep " ct for Mountain Vie toward tof nnter- enKartctiner President, FRONT ROW: Lou Tomes, Laura Regan, Leslie Stipe, Tanaya Roberts, Robin Roberts, Keith Pederson. ROW 2: Paul Weisenbearn, Corvin Robinson, Ron Johnson, Frankie Oliver, Mark Klink, Kyle Brown, Mayda Taney. t( U.C.C.M. has a small warm atmo- sphere and 1 enjoy the informal wor- ship. 5 5 Lynda Bohlke sophomore, Journalism Latin American Studies Christian Legal Society H elping students integrate their faith with the study and practice of law is the Christian Legal Society. The group met every Wednesday at noon and was led by President Alison Paige. Activities included monthly luncheons with practic- ing attorneys, and forums on law FRONT ROW: Caryn Tate, Cathy Weidman, Gloria Marx, Alison Paige, Mary McDonald, Nancy Schneider, Lynn Goar. ROW 2: William T . Miller, Eric Bryant, Don Doran, George Barnett, Ethan Fuchs, John Burkholder, Russell Kuchynka. NOT PICTURED: Russell Durksen, I0n ' ne 9 rou P also 90t together David Bjorgaard, Jim Claypool, Elizabeth Burton, John Perrodin, Vince Dolen, Pat Goltz, Don Larson, Mike Baldwin, Scott Landry. for social events. RELIGION 235 WHY ARE YOU INVOLVED IN A RELIGIOUS ORGANIZATION? knnette Small, a junior accounting major, finds studying at the Beal Center i change of pace from the DA library. It gives me a chance to serve God and enjoy the friend- ship of other believ- ers. J J Chuck Badger 1st year grad., History Fellowship with other believers is vital to strength- ening your relation- ship with God. J J John Tannous sophomore, Pre-med 236 ORGANIZATIONS CtuHwinn follnuiychin anH rplaxinn all Wfiffi aCCOrTTlDfehoj ., I? The Baptist Student Union provides a casual atmosphere for making new friends. H N friends. As a Christian it is impor- tant to me that 1 have a place to go where 1 can interact with people who share my be- liefs. J J Jenny Smith freshman, Undeclared It has helped my faith, as a college student involved in a local church, to have a Chris- tian group on campus to share struggles and to have fun with. 5 5 Annette Heafner junior, Linguistics RELIGION 237 acc! i)lplished at the BSD. DEDICATION Service to the Campus and Community Helping the campus and community is what UA ' s service and honorary clubs are all about. These groups work hard all year with organizations throughout the community. Members are recognized for outstanding leadership and service qualities. They don- ate much of their time and energy in their club and the work they do. Potential mem- bers must display campus involvement, and leadership and scholastic achievement. Community service work for these clubs includes such organizations as Casa de los Ninos, the Urban Day Care Center, Easter Seals, Red Cross, Ronald McDonald House and the United Way. The groups visit these centers and plan activities with them. Much of the campus work is also done by these clubs. Such events as Homecoming, Parent ' s Day, Spring Fling, and Valentine ' s Day are worked on each year. The clubs do everything from selling buttons that promote campus activities to sponsoring events and parties with other service clubs. Members agree that being involved in campus and community service is not only rewarding, but so enjoyable that they return year after year with the clubs to continue their work. Blue Key FRONT ROW: Tom Louer, Ken Reynolds, Joe Groppenbacher III, Mike Mills, Marc Schenk. 2nd ROW: Brad Babcock, Janet Fosdick, Stephanie Davidson, Neidra LaSalle, Amy Waldox, JoEllen McBride. 3rd ROW: Shawn Giffin, Dan Heydenfeldt, Marcia Macy, Pam Wetzel. It has been a tradition for 63 years that Blue Key has been involved in " A-Day " . They help with the whitewashing of the " A " on A- Mountain and are in charge of the freshmen king and queen selection of A-Day. Blue Key also helps with the king and queen selection for Homecoming. This year ' s winners were Steve Elliott and Erin McBryde. The group also worked on Parent ' s Weekend which was No- vember 18th. Parents spend all day Saturday tak- ing tours of the campus and enjoying a luncheon. Later that evening the parents attended the UA vs. Oregon State football game and the half-time ceremonies honored the parents. Blue Key was also involved with a golf tourna- ment at La Paloma Resort. Together with the Host- esses, they worked on this for the Parent ' s Associ- ation. In the spring Blue Key worked on the Cam- pus Blood Drive as just one of the many services they provided for the campus. Outstanding senior men and women make up this organization and must show scholastic achievement. Golden Key Golden Key National Honor Society is for junior and senior men and women with a grade point average of 3.4 or high- er and active on campus. There are over 450 members in Golden Key that work to pro- mote academic achievement and excellence. In the fall, Golden Key held a " Tuition Draw- ing " where they sold raffle tickets to students for $1.00. The winner received free tuition, books, a parking permit and an " Ail-Aboard " card for one semester. This was the first year for this drawing and the group plans for it to be an annual event. Both students and members were excited about the drawing. Golden Key also had the fourth most suc- cessful booth at Spring Fling. It is sponsored by the Sausage Deli and has won the Sweep- stakes Award for being one of the most popular booths. Other events in the spring included the " Clean Sweep " of Tucson, distributing packets for the Larry Smith Cancer Run and the Campus Blood Drive. They also sponsored the " Run for Excellence " where money was donated the Cystic Fibrosis Foundation for however many laps participants ran around the stadium track. 238 ORGANIZATIONS FRONT ROW: Marc Lamber, Nancy Kilroy, Elaine Olivas, Clarissa Jacinto, Traci Newman, Randy Hanley, Julie Garland, Lisa Shishido. 2nd ROW: Mark Lee, Joy Rodgers, Kelly Baker, Hafiza Hassan, Suzanne Cotter, Emily Gotf, Tania Vincent, Diane Shoeg, Eric Seksinky, R obert Drecksage. 3rd ROW: David Isreal, Jill Lefko, Amy Waldox, Jennifer Drust, Susan Dym, Pamela Mayfield, Neidra LaSalle, Melissa Fennell, Rachael Lewis, Cassandra Rice, Debby Ault, Cindy Ostermeyer, David Horowitz. 4th ROW: Nick Strobel, Bill Crowley, Joe Mikitish, John Bitler, Charles Thompson, Scott Freeman, Tracey Robinson, Nicholas Romano, Mary Guerrieri, Susan Miner, Andrea Hall, James Gerring, Lawrence Babley II, Bill Lujan. 5th ROW: Kevin Shuler, Gesina Keating, Tova Adelman, Krysten Jenci, Elizabeth Copeland, Hussain Abdul-Hussain, Trish Root, John Bergan, Kim Hady, Alhashim Sayed Ghaleb, Dean Glenn R. Smith. y Sp0nso 9 events and taedufc that tag involved in " wiJ |0 hat they return thecl to continue mf %arsthatBlue ed in " A-Day " They " ashmgoftheTonA- ' Ctogeofthe freshmen of A-Day. the king and queen 9 This year ' s winners nMcBryde. The group tekend which was No- nd all day Saturday tan- Hi enjoying a luncheon, rents attended the UA game and the halt-time Mrents. toed with a golf toro Together with the Host- .for the Parent ' s Associ- ey worked on the Cam- le of the many services p this organization and nevement, Bobcats Prominent on campus since 1 921 Bob- cats are involved in events ranging from a week of coming activities to DA football games. In April, they start working on all promo- tional aspects of Homecoming, running the parade, organizing all mall events and plan- ning the royalty party after the football game at the Tucson Community Center were just a few things they did. Bobcats has an alumni organization of 200-300 active members. Every year Bobcat take in 13 new senior men. These 13 mem- bers symbolize 13 UA World War I veterans. The alumni members keep contact after graduation with the group; for Homecoming Bobcats planned an alumni breakfast. Every year five new honorary Bobcats are brought into the alumni group. These members are outstanding citizens who promote UA inter- est and community service. Some honorary Bobcats alumni include Mo Udall, George Gregson and John " Button " Salmon. FRONT ROW: Greg White, Doug Woelkers, Greg Garrett. 2nd ROW: Kent D. Rollins, Shawn Giffin, Gregg Alpert, Mike Mills, Prashant Marathay, Nelson Benchimol, Doug Bollerman, Russ Cohen, John Mansour. IFRONT ROW: Hafiza Hassan, Melinda Goitia, Jenni Wiese, Krysten Jenci, Amy Erb, Hyun Soo Park, Jennifer Stan, iDanielle LaFleur, Lena Jensen, Susanne Bartlett. 2nd ROW: Liz Copeland, Tracy Jordan, Tova Adelman, Nan Phillips, ISari Sultar, Cathy Sanders, Susan Conner, Jill Yarborough, Cassandra Rice, Donna Lattari, Ann Puchosic. 3rd ROW: [Georgia Daspit, Kira Finkler, Hung Tse, Rodi Uehr, Melissa Cain, Lisa Schlossberg, Caryn Cherlin, Julie Gelber, Julie iGarland. Chimes is a good way to meet a lot of nice girls and to serve the university the best way that we can. Jennifer Stan Junior, Health Services Administration Chimes Ine of the many clubs that help sup- port the activities of the UA student body is Chimes the junior women ' s honorary. Any junior who has shown qualities of leadership and is in good academic stand- ing is eligible for the club. Chimes upholds traditions of the University by encouraging scholarship and participation in extracurricu- lar activities. Their service work includes work with Casa de los Ninos, Easter Seals and the Red Cross. Members of Chimes organize activi- ties with the children of the Ronald Mc- Donald House, such as visits to the zoo. They also worked with St. Luke ' s Home for elderly women and they went Christmas car- oling on the pediatric floor of St. Mary ' s Hos- pital. This year they participated in the " Straight from the Heart " Bowling Tourna- ment, with the money being donated to the Heart Research Fund, the " Clean Sweep " of Tucson, and Special Olympics. Chimes also worked to help Homecoming go smoothly by manning the streets at the parade to control the crowd. HONORARY 239 Chain Gang For " outstanding juniors " who are looking to get involved in campus and community ser- vices, Chain Gang is the club. Through an application and interview process, ju- niors in good academic standing are se- lected to be in the men ' s honorary to help with service activities. Chain Gang worked with Special Olympics, St. Luke ' s Home, Marshall Men ' s Home, the United Way and many others. Throughout the year, the group worked on blood drives with the Red Cross and raised money for charities in Tucson. Saturday mornings the club showed movies and organized activities with the boys in Tucson Boys Club. LYNDA BOHLKE FRONT ROW: Todd Johnson, Nate Trookman, MarcLamber, Ruben Carranza, Randy Udelman, Lawrence H. Bagley II, Michael J. Harbour, Richard W. Rivera. 2nd ROW: Brian Chinnock, Mike Suriano, Doug Clay, Brian Fortman, Johrr Hambacher, James Mooney, Edward Wintergalen, John W. Moody. 3rd ROW: Michael Chacon, Bill Lujan, Don Aquilano, Walter Nedza, Joe Bushong, Andrea Gottliler, Jerry Sundt, Robert Lee 4th ROW: Mike Low, Steve Bernstien, Bill Schleifer, Jamey Pappas, Pepe LaFiji, Joe Brill, Steve Nelson, Jim Campbell. Spires FRONT ROW: Susie Frost, Lisa Muth, Ellen Roth, Julie Landou, Valerie Day, Laura Vela, Toni Thomas. 2nd ROW. Noel Kreidler, Suzi Burba, Jill Anapolsky, Wendy Kravitz, Amy O ' Melia, Kerri Roll, Kerry Schlecht, Nancy Rhoades. 3rd ROW: Sunita Mishra, Claire Bowey, Wendy Hartshorne, Michele Murphy, Nancy Ridgeway, Jennifer Sander, Debbie Murton, Lisa Willett, Jaime Barrett, Kathy Crowley, Janelle Gordon. 4th ROW: Vanessa Thompson, Diane Toy, Colette Hunter, Teresa Bronowski, Sheri Bratt, Pam Maydanis, Lauren Gurley, Erika Carpenter, Melissa Vasquez, Fong Tom. Forty of UA ' s top sophomore women make up Spires the sophomore women ' s honorary club. Members are selected based on their campus and community involvement and scholastic achievement. The group serves the Tucson Community and works to promote campus involvement. Every year Spires is involved in the lighting of " A " Mountain before the first home football game with Sophos, the sophomore men ' s honorary, and a pan- cake breakfast on the mall that benefits the United Way. Spires raises money for the Larry Smith Cancer Run, and visits Casa de los Nifios, the crisis center for children, St. Luke ' s Home for elderly wom- en, and St. Mary ' s Hospital for terminally ill patients. Spires also holds fundraisers throughout the year and the money is donated to service organizations. Sophos " S triving for academic excellence and enrichment of character is one of the main goals for Sophos, " says vice president Jay LaSalle. This sophomore men ' s honorary does service work for the community and campus. They have participated in the tra- ditional lighting of " A " Mountain before the first home football game with Spires for six years. They also were involved in a pancake break- fast on the mall that benefited the United Way, and many other volunteer activities. Any sophomore in good academic standing who is involved in campus and community activities is a candidate for this club. Pro- spective members turn in an application and are interviewed to see if they can fill the re- quirements of Sophos. The decision for membership is based 50% on the application, and 50% on the interview. The group works to promote leadership, maturity and respon- sibility in its members. LYNDA BOHLKE FRONT ROW: Ward Hamlet, Ben Butler, Sean Early, Jay LaSalle, Jack Rowan 2nd ROW: Ben Wilder, Darren Pittenger, Mark Forster, Scott McBride, Marco B. Saucedo, Damon Horn. 3rd ROW: Roy Firestone, Corey Watson, Steve Holzer, David Saldamando, George Hanman, Howard Horn, George Redheffer, Paul Steward, Herb Ruprecht, Jon Baird. 4th ROW: Michael Gillett, Ron Couturier, Irey Sanft, Del Kyger, Joel Christiansen, Ron Ref, Howard Sobelman. Primus s the DAVID PORTNOY RONT ROW: Tail Sorenson, Jonathan Woodard, Brandon Smith. 2nd ROW: Scot Johnson, Henry Kosninski, lobert Esser, E. Stephen Krawchuk, Timmy Fariss, Bre nt Blevins, Nader Yaghoubi. 3rd ROW: Brad Butler, Dean : ink, Brent Thorley, Mike Mitchell, Nathan Rovey, John Griffin, John Laurent, Kim Wade, Kevin Borland. Preludes J| s with the other service and honor- L ary clubs, the main goal of Primus, the freshmen men ' s honorary, is to serve the community and the UA campus. They work with centers like Casa de los Ninos and St. Luke ' s Home for the elderly. On campus they serve to back up other ser- vice organizations. They helped Bobcats with many events throughout the year, such as working the barricades during Spring Fling. Pri- mus also helped to sponsor the " Straight from the Heart " bowl-a-thon with Chimes. Primus got a late start this year because of late applications and delayed interviews. They ended up with the maximum membership of 40 freshmen. rhe main activities of Preludes fresh- men women ' s honorary, are to in- crease the well-being of students and citizens of the Tucson community. Preludes participated in the campus clean-up in Novem- ber and the Larry Smith Cancer Run. They don- ated their time to running the refreshment booths and completing the donation packets. In the spring, Preludes helped to sponsor a blood drive. Members to this service organization must be full-time freshmen, committed to scholarship and service programs, have leadership poten- tial, and they must have unique and diverse con- tributions to give to the group. After being involved in Preludes members will have learned how important volunteer and ser- vice work is to the community and the campus. Preludes works to promote scholarship and leadership and make long-lasting friendships. FRONT ROW: Christine Morden, Diane Kocour, Suzye Chudy, Maggie Quirk, Elizabeth Marshall, Michelle Richmond, Katia Van Hulle, Carolyn Enciso. 2nd ROW: Christine Holland, Mary Borger, Risa Sneider, Karen Cagle, Cindy Hack, Melody Kessler, Julie Baer, Karen Shelton, Vicki Murray. 3rd ROW: Nancy Berg, Lori Yucker, Megan Economidis, Allison Ohl, Giselle Chan, Jennifer Hollack, Mara Mallin, Kim Mosser, Anita Rodo, Julie Mayes, Lana Stedman, Deborah Devay, Cindy Schanmberg, Jennifer Shingler 4th ROW: Robin Giebner, Jennifer Hard, Betsy Usher, Beverly Burkland, Cindy Fuller, Heidi Kulberg, Brrady Baker, Annie Walters, Shannon Gilham, Rhonda Parks, Michelle Werton, Lucinda Peralta. Phrateres gives me a sense of be- longing. The girls are really friendly, the group really lives up to its name " Famous for Friendliness. Katy Warren Sophomore, General Studies Phrateres " F FRONT ROW: Suzanne Girand, Margaret Rosier, Tracy Halbert, Rochelle Meeks, Ellen Stokowski, Melissa Stefanik, Heather Walsh, Jody Anderson, Jennifer Sprung. 2nd ROW: Rachel Sadowsky, Sally Zimmerman, Tina Marl Fox, Wendy Dickie, Brenda Dabdoub, Annette Hernandez, Robyn Bridges, Diane Hughes, Katie Warren, Emily Eyman, Nancy Kurczewski. 3rd ROW: Lori Decker, LaDonna Wiley, Lisa Jackson, Tianne Wilkins, Julie Maurer, Suzanne Kopen, Jennifer Wirtz, Amy Abdai, Meghan McMahon, Marcy Mulvaney, Jennifer Ross, Deanna Dreher. 4th ROW: Kathleen Travis, Patricia Gamble, Victoria Crawford, Cindy McNally, Joanna Horton, Suzie Owsley, Carolyn Prinz, Melanie Johnson, Michelle Bain, Risa Blushkofski, Andrea Tena. 5th ROW: Julie Lindberg, Sharon Bergdolt, Pamela Alexander, Carol Solorio, Tracey Allan, Katia VanHulle, Meme Kenny, Michelle Dunaj, Jennifer Starm, Jane Penisten. amous for Friendliness " sums it up for the Phi-Lambda Phra- teres, a women ' s service honor- ary. The group is more of a sisterhood than a sorority. Members feel it is not as expensive or demanding as a regular sorority. The Larry Smith Cancer Run is the main activ- ity for Phrateres, Members distribute donation packets in the Student Union and pass out t- shirts. They also sent out invitations for the New Cancer Center dedication in October. At Hal- loween and Easter, Phrateres visit the children of the Urban Day Care Center, and usher the Fiesta de los Vacqueros rodeo in the spring. AZ Ambassadors Recruiting new students for the University of Arizona occupies Arizona Ambassadors. Full time students are eligible for member- ship. The Ambassadors assist the Office of Admis- sions in its recruiting process and they help to pro- mote a positive image of the UA. The Ambassadors give tours of the university to parents on Parent ' s Weekend and to high school stu- dents who may be interested in attending the UA. The Ambassadors also visit high schools in Arizona explaining what the UA has to offer. One of the programs of the group this year was the U of A 101 program. Anyone who is interested in attending the UA can participate in the day-long Fri- day programs. The program consists of sample lec- tures, and guest speakers who try to show what at- tending the University is all about. The students can also get a feel for the atmosphere on campus. The Ambassadors also participate in a Phone-a- thon in which they call newly admitted students to the UA to welcome them to school, and answer any questions they might have about college life at the UA. The Ambassadors help to make the transition from high school to college easier. GENE MASLANA Front Row: Vince O ' Connell, Cathy Havens, Gina Plescia, Kelly Baker, Stephanie Matsuishi. 2nd Row: Brenda Weber, Denise Luxenberg, Kim McNaughton, Annie Spies, Kim Babcock, Margaret Raihl, Steve Deschamps, Tina Green. 3rd Row: Dave Brody, Diane Daley, Valerie Otte, Nick Romano, Jennifer Stan, Stacy Strickland, Kay Fahlberg, Mary Ellen Camchola, Kurt Gerster, Claire Rodriguez. 4th Row: Debbie Wissink, Michelle Murphy, Brian Fortman, Laurie Superfon, Nate Trookman, Lance Martin. Back Row: Carolyn Murphy, Lisa Tomlinson, Richard Berstein, Grant Garcia, Anni Wright AZ Allegiance Front Row: Dan Heydenfeldt, Stan Telford, Doug Bollerman, Richard Kosinski, Don Aquilano. 2nd Row: Jerry Sundt, Steve Lyons, Greg Popewko, John Moore, Nelson Benchimol. 3rd Row: Greg Garrett, Jeff Zwemke, Mike Vovodsky, Mike Meyers, Brian Smith, Jeb Burton. Helping to promote varsity club sports on campus is the goal of Arizona Allegiance. Members of the group are selected to be a part of the honor- ary, and they must show a genuine interest in the well being of the University, and must be a part of activities on campus. The group has seventeen members, and this was their first full year doing active work for the campus. One of the big events that the Arizona Allegiance sponsors a few times during the year is " 91 X. " The group tapes music from San Diego radio station 91 X and sponsors a dance using the music. The revenues go to help better club sports at the UA. Steve Lyons, president of Arizona Allegiance de- scribes the members of Arizona Allegiance as a bunch of guys who are involved in a lot of activities on campus. They want to give something back to the school, be- cause each member has received something good from the UA. Wranglers I M i ranglers, a campus service honorary has j i goals to do projects for the community. Mem- w w bers have at least a sophomore standing and at least a 3.0 grade point average. The group worked with Open Inn, The Larry Smith Cancer Run, and they took the children from Casa de los Ninos to the zoo. Wranglers also put a lot of their time into helping the Ronald McDonald House by cook- ing dinner for the resident families. GENE MASLANA 242 ORGANIZATIONS Front Row: Patricia Egand, Kim McNaughton, Annette Huff. 2nd Row: Emily Goff , Lissa Swazey, Elaine Leavens. Not Pictured: Alix Lind, Erin Adams Circle K en, Grant Gam, Ami W tyclyb sports on campus Allegiance, Members of iorjeapart of the honor- nuine interest in thewel ust be a part of activities eventeen members, and oing active work for the the year is " 91X. " 1 Diego radcstafon! the music. The revenues attheUA. Arizona A itAllegi it of activities on campus. back to the school: be- Front Row: Jerry Dorego, Christine Guheridge, Rex Torres. 2nd Row: Lisa Silver, Nancy Gardner, Stephanie Davis, Kathleen Dostalik, Lynise Hogan. 3rd Row: Ponniah Nadarajah, Emily Goff, Deanna Ralish, Julie Hosstad, Leslie Tamppar. 4th Row: Vanessa Thompson, Janet Matuszeh, Joanne Kneuer, James Tang, Nancy Ridgway Circle K is one of the largest service or- ganizations in the United States and in foreign countries around the world. Their club activities are designed to achieve many things: friendship, education, leadership development, and above all ... service. Circle K likes to call itself the " total organization " be- cause it offers not only social, but service op- portunities UA students are eligible for mem- bership in. This year Circle K participated in many ac- tivities. They planned a picnic for the Big Broth- __ er ' s Big Sister ' s program and helped in the Larry Smith Cancer Center Run. The Harvest Hoe Down gave Circle K the chance to orga- 3 nize a carnival for handicapped children. One 9 of the fundraisers this year was a showing of a Star Trek Blooper Movie. Future projects in- clude working with the Muscular Dystrophy As- sociation, Easter Seals Society, and the Arizona Children ' s Home. Jerry Dorego, president of Circle K on cam- pus says he enjoys Circle K because it ' s a chance to develop leadership qualities, meet a lot of new people and just have fun. It ' s also a good chance to get to travel because the group has conventions in places like Boston. Front Row: Karissa Anderson, Tori Anderson, Jennifer O ' Merra, Elizabeth Markus, Pam Daychild. 2nd Row: Julie Heil, Patrick Girand, Kim Brooks, Wendi Morfitt The Larry Smith Cancer Run was a fun way to get involved in fighting cancer, which is important to most of us. I felt I could see my results through the Larry Smith Can- cer Center Run and building of a Cancer Center. Christine McNulty Senior, BPA Optimi Optimi is a student liason organization the UA Foundation. Members of Op- timi must maintain a 3.0 GPA, be well- rounded academically, and be involved in extra- curricular activities. The main activity of Optimi is the Larry Smith Cancer Run. The Cancer Run helped raise $500,000 for the Cancer Center. The main event this spring was The Tucson Bicycle Classic. This new event took place in the Arizona Stadium. Sponsored teams com- peted in the race to help raise money for the o Arizona Foundation. Front Row: Tanya Byerly, Tina Kirstein, Michael Harbour, Neidra LaSalle, Michelle Fruscello. 2nd Row: Dave Thomas, Margaret Earle, Trisha Mouascone, Craig Webb, Naghmeh Bashar, Jane Vuturo, Chris Carr. 3rd Row: Jody Reid, Renee Hyman, Kevin Butler, Tom Wieser. SERVICE 243 T.A.P.P. I f you are a new, incoming transfer student unfa- miliar with the UA, you need T.A.P.P. The Trans- f fer Assistance Peer Program that meets the unique needs of suc h students. The T.A.P.P. participants are paired with Peer Assistance Leaders who are currently attending the UA. A PAL is a volunteer who is trained to help transfer students with the transition process from a community college to the UA. The PAL meets with a T.A.P.P. participant on a regular basis during the semester to give advice and support. He or she in turn encourages the T.A.P.P. participant to utilize the academic supportive services available to them, to become involved with campus activi- ties, and to learn survival skills to be successful on campus. Why should a person be a PAL? Volunteering as a PAL provides valuable experience working in Stu- dent Services as an integral member of the university retention efforts. Those involved with Pal receive thorough training in peer advising strategies and techniques that are applicable to the world of work and other peer advising programs. EDITH GREENBERG Front Row: Maria Stoymof, Aillinn Ogden, Cheryl McCoy, Jeri Pause, Marina Sampanes, Edith Greenberg. 2nd Row: Matthew Hinkey, Mischell McKnzee, Josie Glass, Rowena Stokowski, Erlinda Torres Medina. Not Pictured: Chuck Denk O.C.S.A. A Ithough any UA student can be a part of LJk the Off Campus Student Association the emphasis is to involve students who live off campus in the activities of the UA. OCSA provides students with a chance to play intramural sports, and to have block seating at the UA athletic events. OCSA also has picnics, hikes, and mov- ies. They also work with ASUA in trying to make college life better for those who live off campus. One of the main problems facing off campus stu- dents is transportation, and OSCA has put togeth- er committees dealing with the problems of trans- portation and parking. In the past, OCSA has been involved with the College Bowl, Homecoming Parades, and they have a booth at Spring Fling to help raise money. Matt Hinkey, the vice president of OCSA said that when he came to the UA he didn ' t know any- one, and OCSA helped him adjust better to life at the UA. Students For Students ncreasing student awareness about student politics is the group Students for Students. The members of Students for Students work to improve the efficiency of student government, to make student representation credible to the university, and finally to provide a non-partisan fo- rum for political information and ideas. Activities the club sponsord and organized this year were a tuition rally on the mall designed to express the students feelings about tuition in- creases to the administration and the library sit in protesting the cutting of library hours. 244 ORGANIZATIONS Front Row: Gayle John flow: Rod Magnuson. N PajanJoMRwMait EDITH GREENBERG Front Row: Matt Hinkey. 2nd Row: Rex Torres, Tania Meigs, Rose Merrill, Andi DeConde 3rd Row: Ellen Snyderman, Aillinn Ogden, Jody Hermesman, Lynne Burrell, Angelina Seltzer. 4th Row: Abe Slitaty, Chuck Denk, John Elkerstine, Jim McCann, Michael Day, Jeri Pause LYNDA PERSON Front Row: Wendi Weinman, Randy Warner, David Figler, L. A. Memmila, Back Row: Mia Schnaible. Bill Kornmuller, David Jones, Clayton Barnett, Mike Bittrick. Camp Wildcat Front Row: Gayle Johnson, Suzy Kopen, Stacy Smith, Kristen Kugelen, Wendy Glorit, Diane Goss, Joyce Walker. 2nd Row: Rob Magnuson, Nancy Boice, Dave Schneider, Pat Schroeder, Carmen Grieger, Jane Noble, Maureen Krauth, Art Fajardo. 3rd Row: Mark Connolly, Kandi Petit, Shari Arnold, Wanda McGill, Eddie Tomkins, Erika Carpenter Ik, EDTHGWtK iWiDeCondeWRot lew Scoe ' Wi Rw Concerned with the well- being of the children of Tucson, members of Camp Wildcat work very hard to- gether to supply Tucson ' s under- priviledged kids with a chance to experience things they may nev- er get a chance to experience otherwise. The club puts togeth- er a big camp for 100 of Tucson ' s financially underpriviledged kids, and two smaller camps for the mentally or physically handi- capped children. In the spring, the group sponsors a triathlon to help raise money for their cause. The members of the Camp Wildcat board must be currently enrolled students at the UA. I ' m involved with Camp Wildcat because of the kids. I want to give the kids a chance to feel things they usually don ' t get to feel. Joyce R. Walker Junior, General Studies Mortar Board rhe goal of Mortar Board is to promote Leadership, Service, and Scholarship. Members must be seniors with a GPA of 3.2 or better. They must submit two letters of recom- mendation and have experience in campus involvement and community involvement. Activities of Mortar Board include Parent ' s Day, Women ' s Night, carnation sales at graduation, Home- coming King selection, and many phil- | anthropies. m c P Front Row: Melanie Triffet, Kathy Montoya, Neidra LaSalle, Tina Kirstein, Abby Dupke, Greg Ziebell. 2nd Row: Diane Reicher, Jodi Wilson, Aileen Villareal, Jill Casson, Kerry Hannon, Elizabeth Deasy, Laurie Weiss. 3rd Row: Amy Black, Roz Williams, Carol Walz, Kim Kurkjian, Tim Fleming, David Nach, Dave Horowitz. 4th Row: Ron Hilwig, Erin McBryde, Erin Foley, Andrew Harris. 81 m " SERVICE 245 INTERNATIONAL CLUBS Bringing Culture To The UA International clubs provide students with many opportunities. For the International stu- dent at the UA who is studying away from home, it gives them a chance to meet other students who are also away from home. To- gether they can work out problems faced by international students. They can also make new friends here at the UA. International clubs give students the opportunity to meet people from different cultures and to learn about them too. One of the goals of international clubs is to educate Americans on the customs of their countries. It ' s a chance to get involved with issues faced by others. Most importantly, in- ternational clubs hope to bridge the gaps that color, language and borders can cause. Spanish Club Giving members an opportunity to improve their Spanish skills and knowledge is the Spanish Club. The group hopes that through frequent practice they will become more fluent in the language and, at the same time, will learn about and be- come more sensitive to the Hispanic culture and its needs. Activities for the Spanish Club in- clude trips to Mexico, participation in Spring Fling, happy hours, fiestas and Spanish concerts and movies. They also bring in guest speakers who talk about the Hispanic culture. They ' ve also visited the San Xavier Mission. Anyone who has an interest in Span- ish can be a part of the club which meets alternate Wednesdays and Fri- days at 4:00 p.m. FRONT ROW: Donna Campos, Adalberto Ruiz, Kim Hady, Mary Kamyk, Vince Vanderstroow, Tim Riordan, Carol Brown ROW 2: Robert Pitts, Maria J. Pihero, Kimberly Lopez, Brenda Martinez, Jennifer de Posado. ROW 3: Margaret Raihl, Kim McNaughton, Veronica Ramirez, Mike Aristizabal. ROW 4: Thorne Pierce, Mike Glawe, Elizabeth Diaz. ROW 5: Andrea Fadok, Jose Lopez, Caballero, Cecil Steed, Carl L. Nelson. BACK ROW: Stephanie Cruickshank, Dolores Brown, Robert Fernandez, Keith Long. African Student Union Promoting unity and understanding among African students on campus is the African Student Union. The club works to promote awareness on matters per- taining to the socio-economic and political issues in Africa, and works to preserve the African culture. Perhaps most importantly, the Union aims to represent Africa as a whole, in spite of the borders that divide the continent. The Union has raised funds for a variety of causes: refugees, famine relief, the repre- sentative organizations of South Africa and Namibia, and emergency fund for African students in financial need. The Union holds general assemblies once a month to plan activities. This year ' s activities include a dis- cussion based on the KUAT program " The Africans. " 246 ORGANIZATIONS FRONT ROW: GemotSchr Crnsliap taring, fflnstop FRONT ROW: Sarah George, Hamidou Ngaide, Timothy Ayuba, Alfesene Balde, Maria Kasita. ROW 2: Sabiou Mahaman, Fathi El-Sheikh, Wame Molefhe, Theora Thiaturu, Nompi Tshabalala, Nono Macheke, Betty Johnson. BACK ROW: Sarr Hamidou, Mamadou Diallo, Victorie Mandzeh, Miranda Mwangi, Dusmane Diallo, Ctem Argwings-Kodhek, Mande Semon, Tshepang Mantutle, Misael Kowe. .., ers.Most II!1 Porta% ntadan, Carol Browi.ROI ROW 3: Margaret Witt :az ROWS: Andrea FaW :r=j3 ' om Robert Fernanda German Exchange Students years ago the Department for Nuclear and Energy Engineering established strong bonds with a department at the University Stuttgart, West Germany. Each year a group of German engineering students have the chance to come to the UA through an exchange program sponsored by the German government. The NEE department provides the opportu- nity to work on research projects related to energy, mechanical, and computer engineer- ing each semester. But the group ' s interest reaches further than science. These students are involved in cultural and language educa- tion, athletic, and music activities as well. Through this exchange program the Universi- ty, the University ' s students and the German students help to strengthen the German- American partnership. FRONT ROW: Gernot Schneider, Pascal Couasnon, Cornelius Pfander, Michael Mann. BACK ROW: Volker Banhardt, Christian Doering, Christopher Riekert, Markus Pilz. It ' s great to see people from different cultures come together and grow closer. Majid Mahmoud senior, Liberal Arts International Club T SEATED: Anton Self, Rex Torres, Rein Kelleson, Rebecca Edmonds, Maha Kosa, Maloosse Frottan, Anita Pilch, Kim Kunasek, Red Jaber. STANDING: Salam Yamout, Michael A. Koullias, Hang Low, Edna Naraujo, Majid Mahmoud, Tresna Hidayai. he International Club provides indi- viduals with an opportunity to share their culture with others and to learn about the cultures of others through activi- ties . The group sponsors International Day in which they invite other ethnic clubs on cam- pus to set up booths on the mall and display things from the countries they represent. There is entertainment such as singing and dancing to display the different cultures. The main activity of the year is the International Banquet. The dinner is made up of courses from each culture represented. There is a fashion show during the evening displaying the clothing from each culture. Indian Club F FRONT ROW: Dinshaw N. Contractor, Pavika Aginihotri, Sharmila Chakravarti, Arti Bazaj, Pawan Kumar. BACK ROW: Hemant N. Dhulla, Kumar Ramchandra Asar, Rajiv Bazaj. riendship, cooperation and cultural as- sociation of Indian students at the UA are goals of the Indian Club. The club participated in both Spring Fling and Tucson Meet Yourself by setting up an Indian booth and selling Indian food. The club celebrates the In- dian New Year each December with a stage g show of singing and dancing. 3 This year the group focused on helping new students at the UA adjust to life in a foreign | country and a new school. Host families and greeters at the airport were a few of the ways they accomplished this. CULTURE 247 The Student Union Activities Board SUAB BOARD FRONT ROW: Rachel Samuels, Cheryl Welder, Cecilia Sandoval, Larua McMillan, Kari Bishop. ROW 2: Jennifer Hunter, Steven James, Suan Wilke, Rich Stilley. NOT PICTURED: Pat Mooner, Dayvid Figler, Donovan Ross. SUAB PRESIDENT STEVEN JAMES VICE PRESIDENT CHERYL WEIDER The Student Union Activities Board is an or- ganization that plans a variety of programs and special events in and around the Stu- dent Union. The board consists of eight committees. Each committee is given a budget to be used to program the types of events that will interest fellow students. Volunteering with the Activities Board is a good way to make new friends, work with the faculty, learn to put together advertisements, understand the pro- cess of proper planning and make an idea come to life SUAB welcomes participation from the entire student body. The SUAB SPECIAL EVENTS committee spon- sors non-alcoholic dances and parties, the Dating Game and a Las Vegas night. SPECIAL EVENTS also sponsors Wild Western Union Week featuring roping and gun fights on the mall. The committee is also working to have open fo- rums with the administration and faculty. These fo- rums would provide a discussion session with stu- dents and administration that would cover new pro- grams for the curriculum. The SPECIAL EVENTS committee, led by Dayvid Figler, allows originality in student programming at the UA. HOST AND HOSTESSES director Laura McMillan and the members of the group provide support for the other committees as well as plan their own events. Helping in operations of mall concerts, Ris- ing Star concerts, College Bowl and Dinner Theatres are just a few activities the committee is involved in. HOST AND HOSTESSES also helps run food booths on the mall during the Activities Board ' s events such as SUAB Week and Wild Western Union Week. To be involved in HOST AND HOSTESSES, you need to be hard working, energetic and involved with the campus. The GRAPHICS AND PUBLICATIONS commit- tee is a major part of the Student Union Board, but it has different responsibilities than the other program- ming committees. It serves the other committees, as well as the UA campus and Tucson community. GRAPHICS AND PUBLICATIONS adds a cre- ative aspect to the events of SUAB through its graphics and advertising. The committee produces the Activities Board calendar, designs flyers and posters and works on publicity. GENE MASLANA 248 HOST AND HOSTESSES FRONT ROW: Francine Granger, Arlene Abad, Pamela Maydanis, Jenni Baum, Kristen Fischer, Kimberly Lopez, Laura McMillan, Cindy Chernett, Tracy Becker, Lisa Domini, Lesley Dodson, Jim Michael ROW 2: Mary Sawnton, Sonja Delicia Williams, Joy Sokolski, Jessica Blake. Ki Brodek, Teresa Fritts, Michelle Rigberg, Gerri Stamatts, Melody Kessler, Lesley Daires, Sheryl Kupersmith, Elke Selby, Joseph Alegre BACK ROW: F Nguyen, Sharon Davies, Hang Low, David Buckley, Kevin Donahue, Lisa Kirshcner, Kirsten Oberholteer, Kris Fenton, Tana Eilers, Bruce Ison, Christopher Worley, Kyle Kimmal. " ; a one sin and a its that mm, Patn from the t iVENTS committee spo SPECIAL EVENTS em Union Week featun, Ite mall. rtng to have open f and faculty. These Ij ssion session with i student programming ai B director Laura Mcfflas wvide suppcn ' j :. tons ol mall concerts, to i Bowl and Dinner Theatres e committee is involved (i, SES also helps run loo! ing the Actiies Board ' s ek and Wild Western On HOST AND HOSTESSES, 5 energetic and invoto i PUBLICATIONS com Student Onion Board, bull ies than the other program side other committees and Tucson community. BLICATIONSaddsaw " ts ol SUAB through Js line committee produces tends, designs Hyas .C.CI! Run for the students by the students GRAPHICS AND PUBLICATIONS FRONT ROW: Michelle Adelstein, Cheryl Dunn, Lancaster, Susan Wilke, Kyle Kimmal, Jim Michael. NOT PICTURED: Keith Haring. ROW 2: Michael Berkeley, Bard " Buford " Being on this com- mittee has enabled us to live out every fantasy in- volving " decou- GRAPHICS AND PUBLICATIONS Brad " Buford " Lancaster sophomore, Communications Kyle Kimmal senior, Secondary Education GRAPHICS AND PUBLICATIONS, led by director Susan Wilke, works closely with members of media on campus and writes copy for advertisements. RISING STAR CONCERTS committee provides the campus community with some of the top names in entertainment as well as rising stars of tomorrow. Through the work of the committee, stu- dents are provided with entertainment on campus. Director Kari Bishop and the RISING STAR committee sponsor concerts in the Student Union Ballrooms, the Cellar, the Main Audito- rium, the Mall and Bear Down Gym. Committee members get experience working on all aspects of concert production: promotions, advertising, catering, security and basic production. Since its beginning in 1979, RISING STAR has had the theme of ' quality entertainment at a reasonable price. ' COLLEGE BOWL director Cecilia Sandoval and her committee is responsible for organizing and officiating the Campus College Bowl tournament. This event has been called the " varsity sport of the mind, " and is an exciting test of knowledge that features four-man teams competing against each other and the clock. COLLEGE BOWL committee accompanies the campus champions to the site of the regional tournaments. During the spring semester, the committee is busy preparing for Spring Fling. COLLEGE BOWL is in charge of organizing and run- ning the Activities Boards Mama ' s Pizza food booth. Jennifer Hunter heads the TRIPS AND TOURS committee that plans activities and trips for the UA students and Tucson community. Some things on the agenda were trips to Nogales, a favorite among students, and a night-on-the town that covered local nightclubs and restaurants. TRIPS AND TOURS worked to meet the need and desires of all the community by providing recreational activities as well as trips. These included hay rides, sports demonstrations on the mall and trips to Arizona ' s popular sightseeing places. Since 1959, SUAB has sponsored an INTERNATIONAL FORUM which highlights the culture and history of a foreign country. The INTERNATIONAL FORUM committee, led by Rachel Sam- uels, is a unique part of SUAB because it works all year long prepar- ing for the one week seminar that is exciting, entertaining and edu- cational for students. The activities during this week take place in different areas in the Student Union and on the mall. RISING STAR CONCERTS FRONT ROW: Tim Polito, Erin Pray, Robert Schneider, Vance Johnson. ROW 2: Jon Stanley, Chris Thomas, Tom Riviello, Bill Graham. ROW 3: Scott Beyer, Kari Bishop, Jim Michael, Shaheen, Mutti, Jessica Blake, Kristin Brodek. SUAB 249 ACADEMIC CLUBS Learning and Fun Go Hand-in-Hand cademic clubs on campus offer stu- dents a diverse way to learn about and participate in the careers they have chosen. Most academic clubs require their members to be in good academic standing in their particular college and they must show an interest in the activities on the UA campus. Guest speakers are an integral part of the academic club. Speakers are asked to tell the students more about their career choice. They give the students insights on what em- ployers are looking for and how to be suc- cessful in their field. Many clubs have work- shops that help students prepare for impor- tant tests, like the CPA exam for accountants. Some clubs, like Theta Tau, have fund-rais- ers in which they use the money for scholar- ships and research. Academic clubs also give students a chance to find friends who have the same interests as themselves. A common goal among the academic club is friendship. An academic club isn ' t all work. There are picnics, field trips, hikes, parties and for- mals. Theta Tau Front Row: Richard Moeur, Michael Ellenrick, Jonathon Cottor, Kenneth Gtoesser, Ray Hemmele, Jim Techner, Robert Fleury 2nd Row: Daniel Fleury, Cristina de Long, Kerri Imoehl, Don Weaver, Anders Johnson, Andy Harris, Don Penners, Scott Howie, Eric Gudorf, Kimberly Hamm, Julianne Cardella, Randy Kuzio. 3rd Row: Rusty Pittman, Mike Hnilo, George Parry, Brian Bedesem, Carlos Ruiz, Robert Owens, Jeff Brockmann, Ken Flick, John Fordemwatt, David Recker, Robert Mathieson The members of Theta Tau, the professional engineering fraternity at the UA, work to promote fraternal fellowship, as well as good scholarship, leadership, and service. A member of Theta Tau must be in good academic standing in the College of Engineering and Mines, must have good character and good involvement on campus. The fraternity is involved in many activities. The biggest activity they sponsor is Engineers ' Day. On Engineers ' Day all students who are enrolled in the College of Engineering and Mines are excused from classes for a party on the mall. The students play volleyball, tug-of-war, and other various activi- ties. Engineers ' Day is a chance for the different divisions of the engineering college to show whal they do for the UA and what activities they ' re in- volved with. Another big event for Theta Tau is the Engineer- ing Phone-a-thon. Volunteers phone all the alumni from the engineering college, and ask for contribu- tions, which go for scholarships and research. Psi Chi The goal of Psi Chi is to enhance a student ' s edu- cation and to promote interaction among fellow members of the club. Members of Psi Chi must have completed eight semester hours of psychology and must maintain a cumulative GPA of 3.0, and a 3.2 GPA in psychology courses. There are a variety of speakers at the Psi Chi meet- ings, tours, annual faculty dinners and fundraisers. 250 ORGANIZATIONS GENE MASLAN Front Row: Becky Glaab, Sharon Flinn, Lissa Staples, Anders Anderson, Donna Barton, Laura Roberson 2nd Row: Sandy Lemons, Melanie Johnson, Marie DeLean, Jeff Hird, Michael Matz, Brenda Samuelson Jim Giranrd, Michael Redivo. Not Pictured: Amy Hodgson Beta Alpha Psi : to find fads who is as themselves A h e academic club is ' a ' work. There ate ;es ' parties and for- au _ ita Tan, the profession nty at the UA, worktii fellowship, as well as ership, and service. A Btbeingoodacadn ' Engmeenng and Mines, jr and good involved id in many activities, Tfce jnsor is Engineers ' Day dents who are enrolled! g and Mines are excusa in the mall. The students and other various a chance for the diffew ing college to show KM (vhat activities they ' ier ' hetaTau is the Engines ' eers phone all the atom Me.andasktecon nstilling a desire in its members for self-improve- ment is Beta Alpha Psi. This professional busi- ness honorary encourages high moral and ethi- cal standards and a sense of responsibility and service in its members. Beta Alpha Psi also pro- motes the collegiate study of accounting. The letters Beta, Alpha, and Psi broadly trans- lated denote Scholarship, Sociability, and Practi- cality. Members of Beta Alpha Psi must have a cumu- lative GPA of 3.0 and a 3.0 GPA for all accting classes. q The group visits companies and offices of Tuc- son businesses, and has guest speakers from the 3 world of business. FRONT ROW: Ted Ray, Bryon Lopoz, Tony Kenon, Dan Rosenthal. 2nd ROW: Jeanne Pocras, Loree Swinford, Patricia Patterson, Ashlie Warner, Alberta Adams, Kimberly Kewp, Susan Hawks, Robbie Rieger, Rachel Samuels. 3rd ROW: Janet Fosdick, Michela Cobb, Cheryl McCoy, Terry Rosata, Tim Yang, Charles Bavier, Bill Felix, Eric A. Burklein, Virginia Johnson, Karen Felix, Greg Kerl, Mark Foley, Miriam Fishman, Edward A. Mick, Ken Knuckey. Kappa Epsilon promotes high educational and professional stan- dards in pharmacy and provides friend- ship among its members. Mary Anne Masters 2nd year, Pharmacy Alpha Kappa Psi A FRONT ROW: Martha Ross, Melinda Keck, James Tang, Theoni Taylor, Michelle Fruscello, Priscilla Delgado, Carol Walz, Donald Kwan, 2nd ROW: Jane Yuturo, Christina A. Scavo, Cheryl B. Bresemann, Linda S. Wenstrand, Janet Gustin, Susan M. Dillon, William A. Runner III, Carol L. Wegleitner, David N. Horowitz, Charles Scava. 3rd ROW: Susan Rawsik, Corrine Thomas, Michael Owen, Donna McClary, Mark Hallaq, Jerry Dorego, Janice Seger, David Dobzelecki, Valerie Miller, Guy Brandon, Francis A. Goiran, Eric K. Behling, Kevin McSpedon, Stephanie Outsell, David Schnitzer, Todd Schneider Ipha Kappa Psi is a professional Business fraternity made up of students enrolled in the College of Business and Public Admin- 3 istration, and Economics. Their purpose is to pro- i mote and advance courses in business adminis- tration and to encourage research in the fields of commerce, accounts and finance. The group lis- tens to professional speakers who are able to help the students better understand the business world, Alpha Kappa Psi is involved in Spring Fling, and has big brother, little brother activities. | Kappa Epsilon | Kappa Epsilon is the professional pharmacy honorary on campus. Members must be a pharmacy student ' s in good scholastic standing. The group meets twice a month on Friday afternoons. The goals of Kappa Epsilon are to promote unity, scholarship, and service and professionalism in the field of pharmacy. Their activities include CPR workshops, apothecary ball speak- ers, poison prevention talks, a Lymans Day picnic, food drives and IV therapy. LEFT TO RIGHT: Rachel Macias, Terra Rubles, Sheri McCormick, Lisa King, Jill Casson, Mary Anne Masters. NOT PICTURED: Jane Lee, Lenore Goetzks, Kim Streit ACADEMIC 251 Society of Automotive Engineers ny student interested in automotive engi- peering can be a part of The Society of Automotive Engineers. There are two main projects the group concentrates on during the year. The first is the design and construction of a mini-formula racing car which will compete in Arlington, Texas against cars created by mem- bers of the Society of Automotive Engineers from across the nation. The second project is a high mileage vehicle, which the students design. The members work to design a vehicle with the best miles per gallon. Other activities of the club include inviting guest speakers who know about the automotive industry and can help the students better understand the ins and outs of the career. The club also visits the General Motors Proving Grounds in Phoenix to see how the plant works and what techniques are be- ing developed. FRONT ROW: Kip Weeda, Tony Abejuro, Robert Albers, William Messer. BACK ROW: Dan Michael Mansour, Derek Logan, Alexei Sheydaygi, David Eklund Hiett, Mineral Economics rhe Mineral Economics Club is keeping a careful watch over our natural resources. Although the group is small, their enthusi- asm is evident. The club makes good use of the alumni from the UA who graduated with degrees in mineral economics. The club spends most of its effort ' s on networking with the alumni by sending out surveys and corresponding with letters. The members of the Mineral Economics Club value the responses of the alumni because they give them needed advice on what classes they wished they had taken while at the UA, and what the job 5 market looks like. There are many different jobs for I those with a degree in mineral economics, and eg alumni can share their practical experiences in ; each field. LEFT TO RIGHT: Mike Emerson, Keith Long, Karl Tsuji, Steve Van Kouteven Alpha Zeta Promoting leadership, scholastics and Agri- culture are the goals of Alpha Zeta. The group is described as a professional ser- vice and honorary agriculture fraternity. Any student who has at least a sophomore standing in the College of Agriculture with a GPA of at least 3.0 can be a member of Alpha Zeta. The group participates in service projects for the community and they held a raffle to help raise support for their club. To relax, the club has func- tions like pizza parties. 252 ORGANIZATIONS LEFT TO RIGHT: Erin McNulty, Melissa Fennell, Kurt Gerster, Susan Miner, Melinda Goitia. Front Roue Torn Dew, Don He Won, Jane Decks GHfe Ht Society of Mechanical Engineers m Club is keeping a r our natural resources 3 is small, their ento ' makes good use of the ' aduatedwittidegreesiri club spends most of K h the alumni by sendirf jnding with letters. Tfei Economics Club value jmm because they give (hat classes they wished he UA, and what the jok iremanydfantjobsta mineral economics, ant practical experiences i 7 he American Society of Me- chanical Engineers an academic, professional, social organization for all engineering students. The purpose of the student section is to inform stu- dents of recent developments and to pro- mote fellowship and interaction among students and professionals in the field of mechanical engineering. ASME sponsors tours and guest speakers to give stu- dents a clearer perspective of the role of mechanical engineers in industry. Social activities include intramural sports, award dinners, picnics, and bar- beques. Front Row: Tom Dew, Don Penners, Kelli Imoehl, Jim Treschner, Sandra Wong, Chris Horan, Laurie Sapp. Second Row: Heidi Weldon, Jane Decker, Dr. H. C. Perkins, Advisor. Third Row: O. Reynolds, Vicki Kassel, J. Lagrange, T. Prandtl, Fred Fourier. Fourth Row: N. Nusselt, I. Newton, K. Boltzmann. Fifth Row: B. Navier, Paul Fuller, G. Stokes, Clint Matthews, Dan Heitt. I I joined A.S.M.E. be- cause in our chapters, 50 years at the University of Ari- zona, A.S.M.E. has promoted fellowship and interaction through tours, guest speak- ers, and professional engi- neers giving students a clearer perspective of the role of me- chanical engineers in indus- Tom Dew Senior, Mechanical Engr. M.I.S.A. rhe Management Information Systems Association works to provide members with opportuni- ties to acquire first-hand job experience. The club provides career counseling for students, helping them to find the career they will be most happy in. The Associ- ation provides a tutoring service to any student taking classes in MIS, free of charge. One of the biggest activities of MISA is the annual Tucson Computer Fair which provides students with experience man- aging computers and experience dealing with the public. Front Row: David Evans, Susan Dillon, Cathy Parker, Tiffany Bass, Joseph J. Crachiolo, Tova Adelman, Rex Torres. 2nd Row: Diane Shoeg, Catherine Havens, Scott Cohen, Dan Torgerson, Jeff Powell, Carl Kartcher. 3rd Row: Gary Nash, Kevin T. Smith, Pat Brugger, Dan Rosenthal, Jeff Carson, Suzanne Cottor. 4th Row: Kenneth Luikart, Steven Monroe, Rex Alison, Steve Riegler, Kippi Munson, Paul Zapala, Julie Garland. 5th Row: Vincent Greene, Bill Kretschmer, Jan Murdock, Vernnica Silva, Brett Beranek. 6th Row: Wayne Eirich, Rebecca Parks, Bradley Feder, Kipp S. Drake, Clay Velut, Binh Ly, Bryan Wooddell. MIS MECH. ENGR. 253 College Republicans E ncouraging the Republican Party on campus is what College Republicans is all about. The group is actively involved in helping political campaigns. They put up signs around campus and distribute literature promoting Republican candidates running for office, to encourage students to investigate the candidates and the function of the Republican Party. They also work to get students involved in campaigns. The group also brings speakers to the UA to attract and inform interested students. These speakers range from local politicians to interna- tional figures. Speakers featured this year were U.S. Congressman Jim Kolbe, Senator John McCain and Republican Paul Julien. College Republicans also held a rally on the mall against Students for Human Rights in Latin America. GENE MASLANA FRONT ROW: Christine Morden, not identified, Brad Hosford, Mark Klink, Pat Wilcox, not identified, Tony Eckstat, Joe Sweeny. 2nd ROW: Jeff Thompson, Todd Hankel, not identified, Manuel Figeroa, Jean E. McKnight, Clayton Barett, Jason Michael. 3rd ROW: Tamara McElwee, Brian Rutledge, Craig Hufault, Liz Johnson, Jason Miko. Students For St. Radio FRONT ROW: Guy Mullins, Dan Bernard!. BACK ROW: Al Bravo, Tessie Espindola, Stephanie Vonderscher, Pat O ' Reilly. Students for student radio hopes to bring a student run radio station to the UA. The group was only in the beginning stages, and much research and fund-raising was needed to get the club going. Research included how a radio station should be run and what some of the guidelines are. The group needed to decide whether it was more feasible to go through the Radio and Television Department, ASUA or inde- pendently to get their station on the air. Fundraising included a mobile DJ unit the stu- dents played at parties, and, on Wednesday nights the group played records at Tequila Mock- ingbirds in El Con Mall. Another fundraiser the Stu- dents for Student Radio had was to get bands to play for students on the mall. This was also the second year for the music and movie trivia booth the group ran for Spring Fling. Hispanic Engineers Society of Hispanic Engineers recruits and retains minorities in the field of Engineering and Applied Sciences. But you don ' t have to be a minority to be in the organization. The only thing that is required is to be an Engineering or applied sciences major. Tutoring minority students at some of the high schools around Tucson is the main activity of S.H.P.E. These high schools include Pueblo High School and Tucson High School. S.H.P.E. mem- bers also tutor math and recruit seniors into the Engineering College at the UA. In February, the organization travels to Los An- geles for a Career Fair. This seminar lasts for a weekend, helps members make contacts for sum- mer internships and provides them with more about the field of Engineering and Applied Sci- ences. 254 ORGANIZATIONS GENE MASLANA FRONT ROW: Susanna Jimenez, Juanita Garcia, Pablo Sierra Jr., Jimmie Lister, Paul Valentin, Mike Peralta. 2nd ROW: Rene Valadez, Carla Slaten, Richard Rivera, Judy Rodriguez, Griselda Brady, Kimberly Lopez, Ramon Valadez. 3rd ROW: Maricela Montiel, Melissa Vasquez, Martha Frisby, Rene Garcia, Susie Estrada, Jim Martinez, Ruben Gomez. 4th ROW: Gill Armenia, Michael Fimbres, Brenda Martinez, Leticia Quintana, Tom Obregon, Edward Nowatzki. AZ. Model United Nations This is the 25th year that Arizona Model United Nations has been ac- tive on campus. They wish to pro- mote and teach students the fundamentals of Model United Nations. This organization is both a club and a class that members must register for. Some political science back- ground is helpful, but there are no other re- quirements. Whoever has the desire and the time for this organization is welcome. Az. Model United Nations held a major conference February 13th and 14th where 48 high schools participated in a Model Unit- ed Nations session. High schools from Ari- zona, California and Mexico represented dif- ferent countries and simulated United Na- tions talks and practiced resolutions. Az. Model United Nations was the chairman that organized and ran the conference. In April, the group went to San Diego to partici- pate in a college level Model United Nations. t radio hopes to bring a station to the UA.The ' the beginning stages, ind-raising was needed seated included now a land what some of the jp needed to decide iible to go through ttie artment.ASUAotinde ' tion on the ait, mobile DJ unit the , and, on Wednesday cords at Tequila Mock- jtherfundraisertheStu- had was to get bands to mall. This was also the : and movie trivia bootli FRONT ROW: Julie Cansbie, Ben Wilder, Bill Rhodes, Cristy Morba, Mike Day, Ron Cormie, Ann Sunderman. 2nd ROW: Michael Socaciu, Gayle M. Plato, Gary A. Vinluan, Beowulf Ulysses Garcia, Brian Bohan, Richard P. Brennen, 3randi Williams, Dayvid J. Figler. 3rd ROW: Mary Summerton, Dimitrius Stevis, Bruce D. dimming, Michelle Dann,_ 3 eter Davidson, Randy Warner. I wanted to see Republicans get elected to office because I have an interest in politics and I want to get students involved in the process. 5 5 Jason Miko Senior, Finance Real Estate Engineer ' s Council RONT ROW: Lori Espinoza, Cindy Varner, Laurie Sapp, Roger Fischer. 2nd ROW: Marta Bruguera, Larry laccino, Trudy Holyoak, Derek Logan, Darrell Dunn, Maribeth Engelhardt. 3rd ROW: William Clemes, William McTee, Daniel niiberti, Kamran Alfatoon, Ron Nathan. 4th ROW: Pat Sandfort, Andy Harris, Lindsey Philpott, Thorne Pierce, Gregg Parsons, Scott Risser, Mike Bernhardt. lanning, promoting and coordinating student activities within the college of Engineering and Mines is the main purpose of Engineer ' s Council. This organi- zation is ideal for engineering students who want to get involved in the engineering col- lege and all aspects of their desired field. Engineer ' s Council is dedicated to the pro- fessional and social development of engi- neering students. Members are comprised of representa- tives from every engineering organization in the College of Engineering and Mines. This provides representation from each official professional society. Engineer ' s Council stands as the official spokesman in university affairs and the ac- tivities of engineering students. The activi- ties of Engineer ' s Council include the Engi- neering Career Fair Week, a college wide phone-a-thon, Adopt-an-Engineer, and Engi- neers Day. Phi Delta Phi Promoting a higher stan- dard of legal ethics is Phi Delta Phi International Legal Fraternity. The club works to stimulate intellectual debate and encourages contact with ju- rists, professors, and practition- ers. i Activities include presenta- tions on legal ethics, demonstra- tions of practical skills for law- yers, social events and fund-rais- ers to help the community. FRONT ROW: Roberto Ruiz, Monica Kalker, Laura Cardinal, Elizabeth Myers, Jill Nelson, Lynne Collins, Mary McDonald ROW 2: Martha Chase, Frances Lynch. BACK ROW: Judy Stinson, Nancy Kendall, Tim Connell, Greg Dutson, Lynn Goar. NOT PICTURED: George Barnett, Lisa Moore, Jennifer Johnson, Cynthia Wagner, Tevis Burkart, Sylvia Goodwin, Alison Paige, Greg Droeger, David Udall. Society of Women Engs. FRONT ROW: Ladan Ehsani, Melissa Wang, Mary Roark. BACK ROW: Betty Teo, Jane White, Lourdes DeLaTrinidad, Sandy Straus. Encouraging women engineers to attain high levels of educ? tional and professional achieve- ment are the goals of the Society of Women Engineers. The Society works to inform women on their oppor- tunities in the field of engineering. Activities include an Outreach Pro- gram where the women give presenta- tions at local schools to encourage stu- dents to pursue math and science. Members also participate in " Adopt an Engineer, " a day for seniors from local high schools who are considering an | engineering career to get together with a member of the Society and talk about i goals, problems, etc. The club also | participates in Spring Fling, Career w Fair, and the Engineering Phone-a- thon. N.E.A. Supplying the perspective teach- er with as much current informa- tion about today ' s classroom and the teaching field is the National Education Association. Members pay dues that enable them to receive NEA newsletters handouts. Activities include seminars, open houses, and picnics. LEFT TO RIGHT: Elliot Hendricks, Adele Sanders, Richard Mailer. 256 ORGANIZATIONS s m z Tau Beta Pi ; ' ' ; ' ' cDow now i ;;:= NOT PICTURED: if jfegDroegeiDa n high levels of educ? nd professional achieve- goals of the Society ol jineers. The Society TI women on their oppor- field of engineering, dude an Outreach Pro- ie women give presenta- choolstoencouragestu- sue math and science, i participate in " Adopt an jay for seniors from local who are considering an ireertogettogether ie Society andtalk about ns etc. The club also m Spring FHng n Recognizing distin- guished scholarship and exemplary charac- ter in engineering students is Tau Beta Pi. The club strives to give support to the College of Enginnering and to the com- munity. Members must be in the up- per eight percent of the junior class or the upper fifth percent of the senior class. They must have advance standing and an exemplary character. Activities include a free tu- toring service for lower division engineering courses, Spring Fling, a ski trip, the presenta- tion of an Outstanding Sopho- more Scholarship Award, the publication of a resume book, club picnics and an annual banquet. FRONT ROW: Chris Sprang, Eric Seksinkski, Reid Greenberg, John Schmidt, Tim Cowell, Dan Colanto, Bob Durr, Karen Faggioni. ROW 2: Mark Seksinski, Sheila Motomatsu, Laura Hays, Jackie Johnson, Maribeth Engelhardt, Sonia Vohnout, Sarah Samoy, Emy Germann. BACK ROW: Ricardo Arenas, Kirby Spencer, Fadi Assi, Ron Johnson, Pat Sandfort, Greg Johnson, Joanna Palusinska, Byron Hack, Kathy Gallup, Cathy Spenser-Mills, Mark Connolly NEA gives me an opportunity to get additional infor- mation about the teaching profes- sion before becom- ing a profession- Adele Sanders senior, Sec. Educ. English Criminal Justice Criminal Justice Club Vice President Amy Rosenblatt, and President Ted Forgach. Supplying an organi- zation for those in- terested in criminal justice is the Criminal Jus- tice Club. The group is field trip oriented with trips to the | Pima County Jail and parole hearings for examples. The group also heard speakers, I such as Dr. Clark, on the subject of Sirhan Sirhan. ACADEMIC 257 Society Of Earth Science nvolving undergraduates in the study of geology is the Society of Earth Science Students. The group went on field trips, backpacking, river trips, and rock and mineral collecting. FRONT ROW: Sandy Straus, Pamela Defreya, Joanne Bryant, Salek Shafiqullah, Jolene Kracht, Cindi Young, Sally Johnson, Linda Getz. BACK ROW: Peter Kresan, David Walker, Lynda Person, Scott Chevlon, Chris Notgrass, Stephen Vasus, Carmen Rosales, Stephanie Golledge Nutrition And Science Forum H FRONT ROW: Carmen Palacio, Therese Franzese, Melissa Fennell, Hallie Poppie. Wendy Glorit, Ellen Stewart, Anthony DeFrancesco, Willie Wiley. NOT PICTURED: BACK ROW: Brena Mclnturff, Jeanne Deloria. AED M Ipha Epsilon Delta is the pre-med honorary at the f UA. The club works to educate the pre-med students on the medical careers available to them, and the easiest way to ac- complish their goals. AED gives students a mock MCAT (Medical College Admissions Test) to help them prepare for the actual tests. Activities for the group include fund-raisers such as car washes and a Spring Fling Booth. There is also Pre-Health Peer Advising where the junior and senior mem- bers advise freshmen and sopho- more members. At the end of the year there is a banquet for the new initiates. 258 ORGANIZATIONS elping students become more aware of nutrition and fitness is the Nutrition and Fitness Fo- rum. The club attempts to fill in the gap between the classroom and the profes- sional world. The club invites speakers from the professional world to speak to 3 members on the opportunities avail- % able for those interested in today ' s p field of nutrition. Workshops are also a vital part of the forum. Activities include El Tour de Tucson, Spring Fling, and the Collegiate Com- munity Cycling Classic. Lambda Alpha Beta students become mm if nutrition and fitness is rition and Fitness ft attempts toil in the gap Giving students a chance to better themselves in the field of medical technol- ogy is Lambda Alpha Beta. Members are a part of a one year internship program in medical technology. Six months are spent on intense scholastic work, and the other six months are spent doing hospital rotation. Students prepare themselves for the Na- tional and State Board exams to be certified in medical technol- ogy. Activities for the club include the Larry Smith Cancer Run and the Health Fair. Lori Davison, a member of Lambda Alpha Be ta says she got involved with the club because she wanted to make people aware of the medi- cal technology field. FRONT ROW: Joella Potter, Celeste Callaghan, Martin Jerez, Nalini Prabhala, Chris Staunton, Karen Conklin, Annette Holthaus. ROW 2: Richard DeVore, Ernest Jimenez, Marlene Beck, Lori Davison, Lyness Watson, Nathan Lee. BACK ROW: Jose Cano, Julie Costa, Jane McCreary, Tammie Jesberger, Todd Curtis. he club invites speakers isional world to speak to the opportunities aval interested in today ' ! n Workshops are also i efonim. ;ludeEI Tour de Tucson, ind the Collegiate Corn ] Classic. The information presented in Alpha Epsilon Delta is es- sential to the serious pre-med stu- dent. J J Enrico Stazzone junior, pre-med Medical Technician student Jose Cano studies blood cells to diagnose a disease. Agricultural Engineers For agricultural engineering students who want to meet other students and faculty in their field, Associated Students for Agricultural Engineers is the group to help them. ASAE brings students closer together and they learn more about the field of agricul- tural engineering. Being a part of ASAE opens the door for opportunities to make important future contacts, that are helpful after gradu- ation. ACADEMIC 259 Order Of Omega Order of Omega is an honorary group for members of the Greek System on campus. The fifty members of Order of Omega seek to recognize chapter excellence in all areas and to promote unity and recog- nize leaders in the Greek System. Members are required to be involved in campus and community activities, to have leadershp within chapters, to be committed to the Greek System as a whole and to have a grade point aver- age that is above the all-campus aver- age. The group sponsors an alcohol awareness party for the entire system, a Greek Awards Banquet, the Home- coming Reception and they also put out an all-Greek manual for all the houses. Symposium Symposium, is not only a tradi- tion of the UA, but a noteworthy senior women ' s honorary. Sym- posium is an organization devoted to dubious socializing and the consump- tion of knowledge. Symposium activities include the restoration of " A " Mountain, numerous run-throughs for the Wildcat football team, and mandatory strengthening of the University ' s social life. Symposium would like to thank Golden Eagle Distributors for their co- operation and support of this organiza- tion. Hey next round ' s on us. " The Members of Symposium DAVID PORTNOY FRONT ROW: Doug Clay, Aileen Villareal, Stacie Rodrigues, Nan Phillips, Alison Levine, Jennifer Home. BACK ROW: Greg Alpert, Doug Bollerman, Russ Cohen, JoEllen McBride, Marc Schenk, Brian Smith, Patti O ' Conner. TOUT ROW: Linda Dutra, NANCY SCHROEDER FRONT ROW: Kathy Tobin, Peggy Trout, Cathy Gorman, Lynn Schmitt, Karen Sheedy, Lynn Steckner, Wendy Edwards, Millie Lite. BACK ROW: Beth Webber, Gate Heyn, Anete Surdyk, Elaine Lucero, Karen Crowley, Buddy Weiser, Micky Lobe. 260 ORGANIZATIONS OSCAR ' S, the Of- fice of Student Counseling, Ad- vising and Recruiting has goals to advise fellow students in the school of Family and Consumer Resources, to recruit stu- dents from junior and se- O.S.C.A.R. nior high schools and community colleges, and to cooperate in the university ' s recruiting and peer-advising pro- grams. OSCAR has been busy with preregistration and coordinated a booth on the mall for " Students Helping Students. " They advised returning and transfer students with schedule changes and preregistration prob- lems, and assisted in the honors convocations. Theta Alpha Phi Honoring outstanding drama students is Theta Alpha Phi. The club works toward pro- moting quality theater work, which leads to quality productions. They put together a handbook for new stu- dents, that acquaints them with the drama department. Theta Alpha Phi also holds audition and " trouble- shooting " workshops for new stu- dents. The group goes to local high schools for " Outreach " programs that help to recruit new talent for the UA. Membership into Theta Alpha Phi is gained through a point system. Members get points for working in some aspect of theatre and when enough points are gained they are then admitted into Theta Alpha Phi. Activities include parties, semi- nars, fund-raising and T.A.G. games. FRONT ROW: Linda Dutra, Dorothy Dell, Carol Tepper, Jeannette LeGault, Richard Israel. BACK ROW: Laura Regan, Brad Upton, Lorraine Weimerskirch, Rob Hartmann, Kari Kulvinskas, Laura Kopec. NANCY SCHROEDER | 1 joined Order of Omega so 1 could be- come involved with the Greek System as a whole. 1 want to try to un- ify the system. J J Russ Cohen senior, Molecular and Cellular Biology S.A.N.E. Easing the frustration of re- turning to school is S.A.N.E., Students Asso- ciation for Non-Traditional Expec- tations. The group works to pro- vide supplemental financial re- sources for returning and transfer students and providing a social environment for older students. This fall, S.A.N.E. produced a supplemental financial aid and scholarship handbook containing pertinent information about avail- able funds. ALPHA THETA PHI SANE 261 UA Marching Band For band director Steve Steele and the hundreds of members of the Band, practice is never-ending. Three days a week, two hours a day, the group is out on the field as well as Satur- day mornings before the football games. The Band is a main promoter of spirit at the games and they also provide enter- tainment for the crowd during the half- time shows. The Band also participates in parades around town. They played in the Green Valley Parade and at Homecoming, among many others. November 26th thru December 2nd, 100 members from the Band went to To- kyo, Japan to play at the Coca-Cola Bowl. Those who were upperclassmen and had seniority in the Band were chosen to go. Their agenda included practices, pa- rades and playing at the game on the 30th. The other PAC-10 team that went was Stanford. The Band participates in all Bowl games and helped the Red Cross in their Blood Drives on campus. The group also sponsored Band Day in October. High school bands from around Tucson com- peted all day on the field of Arizona stadi- um. Band organized the event and made sure everything went smoothly. Even though Band takes a lot of time, the traveling and experiences I ' ve had, and friends I have made are well worth it. Kristin Miller Junior, English Education GENE MASl ANA The UA Band works to promote spirit among the Wildcat fans between plays at the Saturday games. RONT ROW: Susan Cottl ROMoltyBaker.KiniMod N;!son,Debi Marti, Susie ( Pomline :;,; v;; : to promote spirit amwt senplaysatttieSaturdai FRONT ROW: Susan Cottier, Berta Kong, Michelle Lacy, Dette Scott, Christy Stevenson, Giselle Rogue DeEscobar. 2nd ROW: Molly Baker, Kim Modica, Christine Pattison, Carrie Lundquist, Shawn Clark, Katie Darling. 3rd ROW: Lolli Corral, Susan Nelson, Debi Marti, Susie Crawford, Shelley Harris, Lisa Mandel, Chris Holmberg. Ik j ineteen collegiate women f f make up the UA Pomline. This j TJ hardworking group is an auxi- lary of the UA Marching Band and a support for the Wildcat football team. The many hours of practice pay off as these women motivate the crowds at football and basketball games. Their activities in the fall include per- forming at football pre-games and half- time shows as well as promoting spirit on the sidelines. In addition to support- ing the Wildcats during their Saturday games, the Pomline, along with the g pep band, has performed in the Annual 3 El Con pep rally, the Green Valley Pa- Si rade, Wildcat luncheons and grand 5 openings of hotels in Tucson. 3 Over the summer some members of the Pomline were featured in Tucson Life-Styles magazine. The centerfold highlighted fall fashions as well as the Poms. In addition to this special recog- nition, the ' 86- ' 87 season brought many unique opportunities to several members of the squad. They traveled to Tokyo, Japan to " Back the Cats " in the Coca-Cola Bowl. During the spring semester, the ef- forts of the Poms are concentrated on supporting men ' s basketball and a trip to the NCAA playoffs. Membership to the Pomline is by au- dition only. Tryouts are held during the spring semester and all participants must be fulltime students at the UA. Michelle Lacy and Giselle Roque DeEscobar head the Pomline on the sidelines during a Wildcat football game. We work together as a squad to promote spirit for the school and at the same time make close friends. 5 } Molly Baker Junior, Public Administration BAND POMS 263 " ROTC is not the presence of the military in the university, but rather the presence of the university in the military, " Dr. Lee S. Dreyfus, Chancellor U of Wise. ARMY ROTC Army ROTC is a program that offers college students the opportunity to grad- uate as officers and serve in the United States Army or the US Army National Re- serves. AROTC enchances a student ' s educa- tion by providing unique leadership and management training along with practical experience. It helps a student develop many of the qualities basic to success in the Army or in a civilian career. AROTC gives a student a valuable op- portunity to build for the future by en- abling them to earn a college degree and officer ' s commission at the same time. The four-year AROTC program is divid- ed into two parts: the basic course and the advanced course. The basic course is usually taken dur- ing the first two years of college and cov- ers such subjects as management princi- ples, national defense, military history and leadership development. All neces- sary uniforms and equipment are pro- vided to the student at no cost. After they have completed the basic course and show the potential to be an officer, they may enroll in the advanced course. The advanced course is usually taken the last two years of study. It includes in- struction in organization and manage- ment, tactics, ethics and professionalism, and further leadership development. During the summer between junior and senior years, advanced course cadets at- tend a fully-paid six-week training session called advanced camp. This gives cadets the chance to practice what they have learned in the classroom and introduces them to Army life " in the field. " ALPHA 1 FRONT ROW: Jesus Gomez ROW 2: Joan Mathis, Christine Hanson, Leslie Hoakinson, Kevin Kennedy, Matthew Laos, Jim Fisher. ROW 3: James Gallagher, Danielle Konz, Peter Clegg, Daniel McDevitt, Rich Arias, Laney Miller. ROW 4: John Kirstein, Glenn Kallgren, Mike Suehring, Tayo Fichtl, James McKnight, Herman Schiller. BRAVO 1 FRONT ROW: Clifford Kummer, Albert Gonzalez, Keith Banning, Robert Hohmann. ROW 2: Cynthia Cabanillas, Javier Arias, Jacquie Rutherford, Richard Kerr, Michael Manuel, Roy Mendez. ROW 3: Catherine Gray, Lambert Devcies, Mark Tanner, Hansang Bae, James Gillis, David Kim ROW 4: Christopher Kalabus, Steve Oppel, Mathias Perez, Lawrence Leon, John Dunham, Timothy Johnson. 264 ORGANIZATIONS 4th PLATOON C ILT Whitte, C ILT Davis, C CPT Gonzalez ROW 2: P. Gomez, G. Miller, not grass, Rutledge, Quillin, Dukes, Fittz. ROW 3: T. Smith, Holt, Schauble, Barton, Settles, Koeniges, Corcoran. ROW 4: Carlson, Nicholas, McCormick, Rames, Hausmann, Watson. the yoFdffl, James McKnghl i Roy tote BO !: 5th PLATOON FRONT ROW: Elizabeth Deasy, Tammy Matthews, Kevin Matthews, Hanwoo Bae, Gina Begay. ROW 2: Tracks McCarthy, Sergio Benitez, Mikey Schinstock, Andrew Gregory, T-Jay Salandro. ROW 3: Leo Lamont, David Watts, Edward Quick, Thayer Thacker, Martin Santillan. 6th PLATOON FRONT ROW: Kevin Kennedy, Hansang Bae, Lambert DeVries, Alberto Gonzalez. ROW 2: Matthew Laos, Gabriela Miller, Sharon Hall, Leslie Haakinson, Javier Arias, Tim Quillin, Richard Kerr, Catherine Gray, Greg Burch. ROW 3: Cliff Kummer, Laney Miller, Chris Cabanillas, Ronald Myers, Dani Konz, Rich Arias, Daniel McDevitt, Tyler Fittz, Rick McCormick, Sam Peffers, Cpt. Mrsny. ROW 4: Patrick Sturgill, Rob Levin, Jason Mervyn, Cliff Ward, John Dunham, Clayton Holt, Matt Cyran, John Kirstein, Russ Godsil, Scott Banning. PLATOON 7: FRONT ROW: Mat Laos, Chris Cabanillas, Jason Mervyn, Matt Cyran, John Dunham, Scott Banning, Lambert Deverves, Javier Arias. ROW 2: Patrick Sturgill, Keith Banning, Alberto Gonzalez. ROTC ARMY 265 2nd PLATOON FRONT ROW: Steve Hite, Chris Cabanillas, Ron Myers, Kari Perkins, Veronica Fallon. ROW 2: Mark Dellow, Gary Vengelen, Bill Cornick, Rob Levin, Stephen Dolan, Jason Mervyn. ROW 3: Greg Burch, Adam Bujack, Rick Harris, Russ Godsil, David Palmer, Matt Cyran. SCABBARD BLADE: FRONT ROW: Capt. Raymond Quesenberry, Elizabeth Deasy, Ken Sax, Becky Goffrier. ROW 2: Keith Banning, Pat Sturgill, Hansang Bae, David Davis, Clayton Hollt. ROW 3: Andrew Gregory, Sam Peffers, Terry McCarthy, Mike Schinstock, John Mulkeen. A-FUOHT FRONT HI Michelle Pena.Lon 5 MowafcBilPola Markus Beaumont B-FIIGHT FRONT I Tnbbey, Maty Am J WwsTOn,CtaeBe Jeltey Sown, K RIFLE TEAM FRONT ROW: Jim Fisher, Mark Dillow BACK ROW: Herman Schiller, Russ Godil, Peter Clegg, Capt. Bruce Ryset. NOT PICTURED: Jim Gallagher, David Bell, Veronica Fallon, Matt Perez, Shauna Settles. Annette 266 ORGANIZATIONS AIR FORCE A-FLIGHT FRONT ROW: Dan McArthur, Paul Bowman, Aaron Alpher, Ami Hollis, Mark Kutzmer, Tom Pixler, Michelle Pena, Lori Shirley. ROW 2: Ken Wright, Derek Olson, Ken Bruce, Zulazmi Razali, John Langford, Monica Klein, Bill Polakowski. ROW 3: Craig Willis, James Lee, Chris Adsen, Michael Goyette, Derek Logan, Markus Beaumont. 1 B-FLIGHT FRONT ROW: James Marlett, Bobby Umstead, Thomas Hoskins, Richard Griffith, Tiffany Tribbey, Mary Ann Jester, Karla Riley, Kim Highberger. ROW 2: Patrick Jenkinson, Joseph King, Mike Weissman, Cherie Beadry, David Howard Jr., Paul Shelton. ROW 3: Don Bell, Michael Petersen, Dan Wilson, Jeffery Sorensen, Kevin Goldsmith, David Haney, Andrew Lather. Air Force ROTC opens the door to men and women on the UA campus who are interested in aerospace technology. Besides looking for pilots and naviga- tors, AFROTC is interested in students in the scientific and engineering fields. In the engineering field, positions are available for aeronautical, aerospace, ar- chitectural, astronautical, civil, electrical, industrial, mechanical, metallurgical and nuclear engineers. For those interested in science, opportunities are available for ar- chitects, computer scientists, mathemati- cians, meteorologists and physicists. The requirements for both the pilot and navigator programs are rigorous. It is an intensive schedule of academics flying training, and officer development. The standards are high and depending on the program, training could last approximate- ly a year. Most students take advantage of the AFROTC ' s four-year program. The first two years, known as the General Military Course, introduces the student to the Air Force. Before entering the final two years, the student must attend a four-week field- training course. After completion of the course, the student is eligible to enter the Professional Officers Course. In this course, the student receives ad- vanced training in leadership, manage- ment, problem solving and communica- tive skills. OFFICERS FRONT ROW: Richard McCullough, Tony Schaffer, Truco Fuhst, Julia Wenger, Robert Richards, Mike Bernert, James Poon, Liz Fuller, Carol Kenny, Annette Witcox, Paula Brown. ROW 2: Chuck Pecker, Tod Ray, Ron Shutters, Bob Meilleur, Ped Palmer, Jennifer Dalrymple, Dan Stair, Jill Ballargeon, Robert Thomas, Ed Cassidy, Donna Broomi, Robert Kuropkat, Julie Alfierei, Kim Highberger, Lyn Huffaker. ROW 3: Joe Lukowski, Ryan Hall, Frank Palmisono, Calvin Eckel, Dan Hieres, Ken Sharp, David Recker, David Martinson, Jerry Sorenson, Matt Etzelmiller, Cris Lipnits, Pat Cooney, Charles Norman, Cliff Bowman, Barb Zimmerman, Kevin Kilb. ROW 4: Brent Deen, Luis Ast, Kelce Wilson, Mark Franklin, Phil Swazey, Mark Smith, Sean O ' Leary, David Saeleng, Don Brosnan, Dan Comeau, Jennifer Renner, David Czzowitz, Jeff Knippel, Ron Banks. ROTC AIR FORCE 267 C-FLIGHT FRONT ROW: Matt Carroll, Ron Thalman, Brian Hewitt, Robert Goddard, Erin Pollard, Shirley Levinson, Kathy Coins ROW 2: Darren Pear, Ryan O ' Conner, Peter Holmstein, Todd Schollars, Edward Bardo, Paul Cosworth. ROW 3: Brian Bedesem, Robert Knapik, Mark McCune, Kevin Hughes, David Avila. D-FLIGHT FRONT ROW: Kevin O ' Grady, Amber Kasbeen, Mark Nino, Karl Klingler, Mary Kamisky, Maria Garcia, Chris Campion. ROW 2: Joe Wolfer, Todd Johnson, William Bummersbach, Jim Coleman, Cindy Mortensen, Pam Lofyren, Karl Heilmann. ROW 3: Mike Coubrough, Lekoi Chalmers, Stuart Morrison, Tim Jackson, Suhas Chauhan, Todd Burgess, John Varljen. E-FLIGHT FRONT ROW: Dave Swanke, Joanne Olson, Sean Bailey, Carol Schaefer, Hugh Poza, Jacqueline Kennedy, Jennifer Kares, John McKenzie. ROW 2: Adam Bujak, Dean Clark, Andre Norwood, Wayne Stevens, Sean Mendoza. ROW 3: Randel Vandrew, Jeff Rayner, Eric Barta, Adam Athery, Mike Codington. F-FLIQHT FRONT ROW: Ruth Kneal, Emily Tripp, Allison Ohl, Carolina Nelson, Eric Jackson, Steve Shinlue. ROW 2: Brendan Schilling, John Laley, Mandley Rust, Jeff Homki, Kim Sweeting. ROW 3: David DiDomenico, Anthony Reily, Anthony Natale, Lloyd Fox, Victor Cardenas, Neal Reizer. luiHiiMllniiiimiimii SILVER WING FRON HOW 2: Wa Crook. ' KirasHoskins. Ken WMXDAIRSOCIEl " Senate, R01 ?CiBowr " weNoriii Varl|ea ft 268 ORGANIZATIONS SILVER WING SILVER WING FRONT ROW: Matt Carroll, Alison Ohl, Carolina Nelson, Jennifer Kares, Carol Schaeffer. ROW 2: Linda Crook, Mary Kaminski, David Auila, Aaron Alpher, Shirley Levinson, Ruth Kneale. ROW Si- Thomas Hoskins, Ken Bruce, Joe Wolfer, Brian Hewity, Ryan O ' Conner, Paul Bowman, Andrew Gather. Silver Wing is an Air Force ROTC auxil- iary. It is open to freshmen and sopho- mores who have a cummulative GPA of 2.4 or better. Cadets in the club must also complete a certain number of service pro- jects during the semester. The club is designed to teach cadets about ROTC and the Air Force. Silver Wing also gives cadets a chance to as- sume leadership positions early in col- lege. Silver Wing is also a community ser- vice organization. Silver Wing works with the Pima Air Museum, A A Days at Davis Monthan AFB and they fly A-10 flight simulators. ARNOLD AIR ARNOLD AIR SOCIETY; FRONT ROW: Donna Broome, Nancy Rower, Dave Swanke, Todd Schollars, Anthony Schaffer. ROW 2: Jill Baillargeon, Julia Wenger, William Polakowski, Kimberly Sweeting. ROW 3: Commander Cliff Bowman, Brendan Schilling, Charles Norman, Chris Lipnitz. ROW 4: Ed Cassidy, Neal Reizer, John Varljen, Ryan Hall. ROW 5: Vincent Ross, Major Earl Kerr. Arnold Air Society works to promote aeronautics, airpower and the U.S. Air Force. This group sponsors national awareness projects, such as Teen Sui- cide, in the residence halls. There is a seminar for all resident assistants on sui- cide awareness and an experienced per- son to advise them. The group also sponsors ROW and MIA awareness programs to inform the public g of the possibility of many American pris- es oners still being held captive in Southeast | Asia. For this they conduct a flag ceremo- g ny on campus. Arnold Air Society works to improve the leadership abilities of its members and assist the community it serves. There are pledge retreats to the Chiricahua Mountains and social activities on week- ends. DRILL TEAM The Air Force Precision Drill Team con- sists of the best marchers in the corps. Their goals are to instill discipline, leader- ship, teamwork and to be the best. They march in local parades, including the Veteran ' s Day Parade and the Green Valley Parade. In the spring, the team travels to Los Angeles to compete in the Southern Cali- fornia Invitational Drill Meet. SCIDM is the biggest drill-team competition in the west. The UA Drill Team has won this meet 20 of the last 22 years. DRILL TEAM Kathryn Coins, Kimberly Sweeting, Tiffany Tribbey, Joanne Olson. ROW 2: Michael Coubrough, Ronald Thalmann, David Swanke, Monica Klein, Capt. Kenneth Nonaka. ROW 3: Donald Bell, Robert Knapik, Eric Barta, Edward Bardo, Mark Smith. NOT PICTURED: Michael Petersen. NAVY AND MARINE ROTC The Navy offers a non-subsidized NROTC Navy-Marine Corps program for college students who wish to be available to serve their country as reserve officers of the Navy or Marine Corps. Applicants for the program are select- ed by the professor of Naval Science. Students must take Naval Science courses offered and must attend a sum- mer training session, usually at sea or at Quantico, Virginia for Marine option mid- shipmen. Upon successful completion and graduation, they are commissioned to serve on active duty for three years. Four-year NROTC scholarships are awarded annually, based on a competi- tive selection process in which consider- ation is given to such factors as high school records, college board scores, ex- tra-curricular activities and leadership qualities. NROTC midshipmen lead essentially the same campus life as other undergrad- uates. They make their own arrange- ments for enrollment and room and board, pursue academic studies, leading to a Bachelor ' s degree, and may participate in any extracurricular activities that don ' t in- terfere with their NROTC requirements. During drills, summer training periods and specified naval science classes, they wear Government furnished uniforms and must conduct themselves in a military manner. MEMBERS OF BRAVO COMPANY: J. Ring, E. Miller, T. Lund, T. Callahan, A. McGuinness, L. Belew, J. Brown, J. Cisner, G. Dritz, L. Fuchs, S. Langford, A. Lopez, A. Briese, M. Brown, F. Cerney, R. Gould, E. Houser, M. Lamm, S. Sullivan, R. Castro, J. Diamond, C. Frye, R. Henry, C. Kerezman, D. Lewis, D. Mealio, T. Hohlenkamp, J. Pan-Kita, J. Gilbert, J. Walker, B. Davey, S. Brown, M. Donnelly, J. Gallagher, B. Grissom, J. Lazar, J. Michaels, J. Morton, M. Nicholas, C. Dubaj, J. Emmert, W. Fuharty, P. Garcia, C. Gordon, C. Heggem, S. Miles, D. Clewett, J. Dunham, D. Gebre-Egziabhe, S. Godinez, A. Johnson, R. McKean, C. Miller. MEMBERS OF ALPHA COMPANY: N. Roberts, R. Calderone, D. Hutchens, G Giangobbe, C. Torsak, O Babuca, T. Rudy, G. Archibald, P. Brown, D. Green, A. Miller, T. Pettit, R. Premo, D Watson, P. Burns, D. Cappezzone, J. Dellinger, K. Kope, J. Mills, S. Reid, M. Castle, T. Cook, R. Edwards, B. Hicks, D. Mills, T. Mullis, R. Bennett, H. Brice, C. Overbaugh, L. Dubin, M. Nicholson, M. Beaupre, P. Damphouse, J. Foppiano, D. Llewellyn, P. Pasquale, L. Sanchez, P. Smith, K. Witt, V. Anders, S. Degan, A. Godman, C. O ' Connor, D. Pawlikowski, E. Schmidt, W. Stevens, R. Vancourt, R. Crespo, R. Doucette, C. Reynolds, E. Simms, S. Stocking, A. Taylor, R. Waer. 270 ORGANIZATIONS MEMBERS OF CHARLIE COMPANY: N Brice, M. Stevens, M. Mifsud, R. Tobin, K. Popely, D. Monroe, D. Antrim, K. Britsch, R. Hargrove, T. Jeffery, J. Kohler, R. Lopez, S. McClanahan, P. Pontious, M. Ramirez, T. Turner, R. Hart, M. Jennings, D. Kohnke, T. Meier, R. Moulton, C. Overhuel, M. Reilly, C. Roberts, W. Coykendall, D. Hannen, K. Henzel, B. Hillig, B. Lasagna, H. Moradian, W. Muranaka, D. Peling, E. DiFrancesco, J. Pringle, M. Pruitt, M. Taylor, J. Courtney, D. Duffer, S. Hartnett, T. Sawyer, R. Sierrs, T. Tibbetts, K. Walker, M. Woodward, K. Wilcoxon, M. Darden, M. Nance, T. Smith, W. Starcher, M. Ulmer, E. Wick, F. Yanez, D. Duff, R. Rowland, K. Ryan, L. Smithson, J. Sprott, L. Stuffle, M. Vanwormer. MEMBERS OF BATTALION STAFF, COLOR GUARD: M. Patzman, T. Woody, G. Jacobsen, T. Quigley, G. Dalmas, E. Lipka, B. Hansen, K. Farris, D. Fisher, R. Vancourt, D. Green. =H MEMBERS OF DELTA COMPANY: B. Frost, J. Fisher, D. Mazenko, D. Staring, M. Weatherford, L. Dickey, G. Fitts, D. Jenkins, W. Monroe, M. Villandre, J. Werth, B. Strandquist, B. Heim, N. Seidl, M. Grillo, A. Dominguez, N. Marion, K. Stilling, D. Wall, D. Wilson, T. Fohr II, A. Belliafore. ROTC NAVY 271 Student Publications Much more work goes into these 448 pages than one might think. Each sec- tion editor of the DESERT YEARBOOK decides the contents of each page, schedules the pictures to be taken by the photo staff, writes all copy and headlines, and designs the layouts. Many hours are spent taking pictures, developing film and interviewing students, coaches and facul- ty. This was the first year the staff used computers to aid with copy writing and print-out. Editor in Chief Jean McKnight and Photo Editor David Portnoy make sure the work goes smoothly and that deadlines are met. As pages are completed, they are shipped to the Delmar Company in North Carolina for printing. Here the book is put together over the months and then shipped back to Tucson for distribution in April. Members of the DESERT staff are the editors and the publishers of the book. They are part of UA Student Publications and are located in the basement of the Student Union. DESERT PHOTOGRAPHERS: David Portnoy, Nancy Schroeder, Gene Maslana Not Pictured: Edith Greenberg, Mark Thomas, Wily R-C Low, John Miller, Issac Zidon. 272 ORGANIZATIONS i il t ' s a stress ddifa to more Scott lot the ARIZONA DA beenafiitimerepor There are 24 full CAT 5:3 " tio set tin " estaype day ttie staff has cntiq sors from the journals NANCY SCHROEDEH DESERT YEARBOOK STAFF FRONT ROW: James McKnight, Jean McKnight, Doug Kinne, Teresa Tokar, Nanci Coldebella. ROW 2: Christy Amis, Bill Lujan, Anna Marinow, Stephanie Fox, David Portnoy. NOT PICTURED: Suzi Shoemaker Richard Sholes Mullen gives Pat Vincent advice on a story before a Wildcat ' City Editor Joshua Moss edits one of the many WILDCAT stories submitted for publica- tion. WSMOfU IfcKngK.DngKm.t Sspiwie Fox, Dawl Port M t ' s a stressful job, 30 hours a week in addition to classes ... " says sopho- j more Scott Thomsen about reporting for the ARIZONA DAILY WILDCAT. Scott has been a full-time reporter for the school ' s paper for about two years and enjoys the job. There are 24 full-time reporters on the WILD- CAT staff who set their own hours to fulfill the required one story per day deadline. Every Fri- day the staff has critiques on their work. Profes- sors from the journalism department review the week ' s papers and discuss with the students what they liked and disliked. It ' s all done in a positive light and students find it very helpful. This is the first year for the reviews and the staff hopes it will provide a tighter bond between the paper and the journalism department. The WILDCAT worked to put more emphasis on campus news rather than national news. They had a new editorial staff which gave more diversity to the paper. Smaller supplements were included with more emphasis put on the paper itself. There is an application and interview process I enjoyed being on the Yearbook staff because it was a good way to meet new peo- ple in a big university, make ex- tra money and practice my journalism skills. J James McKnight freshman, Journalism to be on the staff. The prospective reporter cov- ers a story on a trial basis and the editors review the work to see if the person is qualified for the job. The WILDCAT has a bonus system as incen- tive to reporters. Front page, follow-up and mul- tiple-run stories as well as consistency in writing and meeting deadlines earn a monetary bonus. They also have a " reporter of the week " award- ed to the reporter with the most front-page sto- ries. : p f " J ANyin, David Shefter, Christine Donnelly, Joshua Moss. ROW 2: John Maredich, Ali Saado Ed story t e OTO 273 Student Publications T WILDCATADVERTISING STAFF FRONT ROW: David Wilson, Egla Orozco, Marc Silver, Cathy Seginski, Julie Solheim ROW 2: Michelle Edwards, Lori Miller, Ken Murphy. ROW 3: Bryan Shaffer, Ed Sisson, Dave Sterling, Mike Drucker. he WILDCAT SALESCATS handle 2500-3000 local and national advertis- ing accounts for the Arizona Daily Wildcat. Salescats are fulltime stu- dents at the UA who work at least 20 hours a week selling ads. Through an application and interview pro- cess, 12 students are chosen every year to work on the staff. Students must be self-moti- vated and have an outgoing personality. The work is hard and demanding and the Sales- cats need to learn how to take a " no " answer and turn it into a " yes " . The work involves gaining new accounts and keeping up with the old ones. Salescats set their own hours and work on a commission basis. These outstanding students spend many hours at the job, but it definitely pays off for them later. According to Advertising Coordinator George Morley, they are preferred job recruits by many national companies. Morley says an overwhelming percentage of the students have received a job with a national company upon graduation. Two weeks before every semester the Salescats go through a rigorous training pro- gram to refresh their skills and learn new ones. This program is held in the advertising office on campus and students receive t alks by professionals on selling techniques and how to handle stress. There are other staffers who also work in the office with the Salescats. These include a te- lemarketing staff that calls prospective cus- tomers, a student artist who creates artwork for the paper on demand, a student secretary and a student who lays out the paper. The full- time staff of advisors and secretaries help keep the operation running smoothly. ARIZONA DAILY WILD Karen ToitoreWlotafi. Michelle Edwards and Monica Hardt discuss ad lay- I outs in the Salescat office. Senior Ken Murphy is recognized by Student Business Manager David Wilson as Advertising Representative of the month for September, Octo- ber and November. me sty. ' " w " answer ARIZONA DAILY WILDCAT FULL-TIME STAFF FRONT ROW: George Morley II, Susan Litviak, Barbara Rosensimon, Cynthia Callahan, Karen Tortorella-Notari, Norma Galindo. ROW 2: Jim Turner, Fred Smith, Faith Edman, Clyde Lowery, Nancy Fetgatter. Bryan Shaffer flips through the Wildcat to examine his work. STUDENT PUBLICATIONS 275 Associated Students of the University of Arizona SUA deals directly with the students by working with them and relating student opinions to the UA Administration, the Arizona Board of Regents and the State Legis- lature. ASUA offers a variety of programs and services for students to utilize and work on. Programs include CONCERTS, led by direc- tor George Jensen. There are five committees that book, promote, sell tickets and set up the stage for big-name entertainment that comes to campus. These committees include security, promotion, production, hospitality and box of- fice. There is an application and interview pro- cess to be on this committee. Director Matt Dushoff and the MARKETING committee run the advertising program for ASUA events. The students design flyers and layouts that promote student awareness. Informing the campus and the community about ASUA events and activities is director Goeffrey Ferlan and the PUBLIC RELATIONS committee. They also work to increase partici- pation on and knowledge with the other ASUA committees. Events include a stress workshop and a 10K run. STUDY GUIDES and director Ed Ruiz pro- vide organized notes from classes ranging from anthropology to political science and psycholo- gy- A sponsor for intercollegiate, intramural and club sports is the STUDENT ATHLETIC BOARD and its director Sue Thisdell. A new service that gives information to grad- uate students on housing, teaching and life in Tucson is director Jim Stevenson and the GRADUATE STUDENTS ' ASSOCIATION. They work closely with the graduate college on issues that face graduate students. The ARIZONA STUDENTS ' ASSOCIATION led by co-directors Mick Dalrymple and Francis- co Garcia, researches and presents student opinions on state matters concerning NAD, ASU and the UA. ASA led the fight against the Board of Regent ' s proposal for an increase in student tuition. ASUA SENATE FRONT ROW: Howard Sobelman, Doug Bollerman, Joe Bushong, Kira Finkler, Meredith Fisher, Brian Fortmna. ROW 2: Rex Torres, Randy Udelman, Lance Martin, Dave Shaeib ASUA Officers PRESIDENT Erin McBryde EXECUTIVE VICE PRESIDENT Brian Fortman ADMINISTRATIVE VICE PRESIDENT Meredith Fisher SENATORS Doug Bollerman Joe Bushong Kira Finkler Lance Martin David Shaieb Howard Sobelman Rex Torres Randy Udelman ASUA MINORITY ACTION COUNCIL FRONT ROW: Victor Romo, Edward Palacios. ROW 2: Letty Molina, Francisco Mando Garcia, Reuben Carranza, Ramses Stevens, Maria Romo. ROW 3: Julie Soltero, Jimmie Lister, Griselda Brady, Delia Martinez, Michele Davila, Victor Mena, Lisa Denetso. ROW 4: Alex Valadez, Rene Valadez, Ramon Valadez, Barbara Colmenero, Vanessa Fowler, Richard Carranza, Keith Jiron, Maria Carvajal, Janelle Gordon, Estela Alvarez, Debbie Moreno. As students look forward to SPRING FLING, the largest annual student-run car- nival in the nation, director Nelson Benchi- mol and his SPRING FLING committee had started preparation long ago. They plan for all committees, such as physical resources, businesses and booths. Co-directors Carolyn Murphy and Laurie Superfon and the SPEAKERS BOARD committee provided free lectures through- out the year that dealt with issues of con- cern to students. The SPECIAL EVENTS committee and director Jacques Pan-Kita coordinate ac- tivities for students such as Club Fair Day and the USC football trip. ASUA SERVICES include providing stu- dents with free legal advice on all matters by the LEGAL SERVICES committee and director Abbie Watchman. Director Steve Cohen and the STUDENT HEALTH ADVISORY committee provide students with input into the health program and also provide peer counseling. Students can turn to SWITCHBOARD committee led by Rebecca Griswold for in- formation referral and crisis intervention. CAMPUS WOMEN ' S CENTER on worn en ' s issues such as birth control, VD, and ERA. Director Brad Hume and the TENANTS ' ASSOCIATION provide an off-campus housing list and help students with housing and landlord problems. Students not wanting to cross campus alone from 7:30 p.m. t o 1 :00 a.m. on week- nights could call director Thomas Williams and the ESCORT SERVICE. Director Delia Martinez and the MINOR- ITY ACTION COUNCIL represent minority students on campus, provides financial as- sistance and recognizes outstanding stu- dents. Students with grade appeals, teacher complaints, or problems with classes can contact director Joseph Brill and the ACA- DEMIC AFFAIRS committee for help. Director Tony Murray and the PARK CENTER FITNESS CENTER provides aer obic and self-defense classes, boxing and weightlifting equipment for students. Your Effective Student Government ASUA has a great staff, events and activities. I think it ' s a good experience for any- one and a lot of fun! Geoffrey Ferlan junior, Systems Engineering Director, Public Relations ASUA SPECIAL EVENTS FRONT ROW: Jason Pan-Kita, Tim Brugger, Scott Kreiner, Jacques Pan-Kita, Channen Smith, Christy Pylman, Elizabeth Bentzin. ROW 2: Clay Mitchell, Elizabeth Davis, Julie Glennon, Wendy White, Jonathon Brannon, Kathy Swedeen, Roxanne Nelson, Shannon Wood, Victor King, Jim Moher, Amy Allerheiligen. 9 joined ASUA Minority Action Council to make the ap- pearance of minorities more visible on campus. Ramon Valadez III junior, Electrical Engineering classes ' Woody Clark, Resident Hall Association Vice President, makes several phone calls to get infor- mation for ASUA while Sheila McNulty waits for the phone. ASUA 277 Associated Students of the University of Arizona . . ASUA enables you to meet a lot of different people involved in ASUA ' s different clubs, you gain practical expe- rience and feel like you ' re do- ing something for your uni- versity. J Meredith Fisher senior, Economics Administrative Vice-President ASUA SPEAKERS BOARD FRONT ROW: Lisa Muth, Suzie Owsley, Julie Harris, Carolyn Murphy, Ryan Hope, Izzy Sanfl. ROW 2: Mikey Murphy, Marcia Kwasman, Frank Bedoya, Laurie Superfon, Ramon Valadez III, Ron Courturier. Greg Foster shares his ideas for SPECIAL EVENTS with another committee member over the cubicle arrangement in the ASUA offices. ASUA CONCERTS FRONT ROW: Karen Felix, Bobby Fink, Alex Mlawsky, Kenny Whisiker, Kevin Koziol, George Jensen, Stephanie Scott. event, 278 ORGANIZATIONS Get Involved! ASUA SWITCHBOARD FRONT ROW: Kumar Asar, Katherine Gregg, Rebecca Griswold, Ricky Perkins. ROW 2: John McConnell, Robert Brockman, Julie Hanson, December Hamilton, John Bergan, Paul Hyman. Besides a great way to meet people, ASUA is a great way to get involved in campus activities and also learn the ins and outs of uni- versity administration and how to improve the quality of life at the uni- versity. 5 5 Woody Clark junior, Systems Engineering Residence Halls Assoc. Vice-President o ASUA SPRING FLING FRONT ROW: Tara Campbell, Tim Dunn. ROW 2: Jennifer Waldron, Tami Preisser. 2 ROW 3: Nelson Benchimol, Louise Goudy, Jerry Sundt, Patrice Casertano. ROW 4: Stan Telford, Melissa Vito z Morrow, Lloyd Otani, Amy Black. ROW 5: Frank Patton, Jenni Wiese, Tom Carlson. ACADEMIC AFFAIRS committee member Mar- tha Bunce makes plans for an upcoming ASUA event. ASUA 279 ACADEMICS 280 FEATURES The hysteria of walk-through registration prompts many students to fits of anger when long lines and short class lists cause multiple revi- sions of long thought-out schedules for the promising semester ahead. editor Anna Marinow DAVID PORTNOY FEATURES 281 Only in Agriculture can you find Entomology and Design Together in One College By far the most diverse on campus, the College of Agriculture offer ' s degrees from interior design, through the School of Family and Consumer Resources, to a de- gree in entomology, the study of insects. Even acting as host to the Rodeo is within its boundries. The college is organized into depart- ments each with its own head. Students in need of counseling or advice on a course can go through the department for ad- vice. Carey Cesner, junior, is a student in in- terior design. She chose to take the mer- chandising track as opposed to design, because she feels it will open more doors career wise. " I want to travel and expand my lifestyle before settling down, " says Carey. In her design presentation class each project can take up to twelve hours to complete. " It is a lot of hard work and time Carey Cesner works on a 3-D floor plan for her presentation class. The College of Agriculture ' s boun- dries are not limited to the U.S. Ten of its faculty members reside in Lesotha, South Africa, where they work on new methods of production, in conjunction with the US Agricultural International Development Agency. Dean Bartley P. Cardon periodically visits the county to evaluate the groups progress and believes " efforts have been successful. " " Our goal is to suc- cessfully apply technology to areas that operate on a very basic level. " consuming but at the same time I can build my portfolio as I learn. " Carey is also a fine arts minor. Her first love is ceramics. She studied under Mau- rice Grossman here at the UA and is the winner of the Governor ' s Award in her ho- metown of Ohio. In her free time Carey likes to swim, hike, sunbathe, and " do lots of shopping. " Also within the college ' s ranks are the students in animal sciences. This major encompasses dairy herd management and livestock raising in its department. Professor James Schuh, animal sciences, teaches a course in dairy herd manage- ment. Here students learn how to ear-tag, tattoo and de-horn calves. Also covered in class are milking techniques and the economics of herd management. As part of the course students spend time at the dairy farm located near Camp- bell and Allen. This affords them an op- portunity to gather research and conduct fieldwork. Alayne Spina spends time at the dairy farm for extra-credit work for Dr. Schuh ' s class. Alayne enjoys the work she does there and finds the experience invaluable. " We take photos of the calves after they are born allowing us to identify them later by their markings, " says Alayna. " Later we de-horn them so they won ' t harm each other. They can get pretty feisty. " " De-horning is necessary because the calves are worth nothing if they harm each other and lose their ability to produce. " Alayne Spina Alayne is also a livestock judge at county fairs. " We judge different classes of animals based on criteria determined by their category. There really is an amazing number of points on which the animals are judged upon, " she said. Anna Marinow 282 ACADEMICS leg e 16 same time I can I team. " arts minor. Her first studied under fa- it the UA and is (tie ws Award m her ho- le ' s tanks are the wees. This majof tad management 3 m its department, wh, animal sciences, daiiy hefd manage- learn ho to ear-tag, ;alves. Also covered techniques and me management, u ' se students spend i located near Camp- affords them an op- esearch and conduct nds time at the dairy work for Dr.Sctiuh ' s site work she does txpenence invaluable, the calves after they ' says Alayna. " Later they won ' t harm each t pretty feisty. " necessary i es are worth iam each other Sty to produce ' -AlayneSpina ir category. Th g number of points " " H Omar Cabara secures his grip on a calf while Alayna Spina and Shayne Hershberger prepare to ear tag the animal for identification. AGRICULTURE 283 Students learn about architecture through the Natural World It is professors like Robert M. McCon- nell, that attribute to the College of Archi- tecture ' s ranking as the 17th best archi- tecture college in the nation. Professor McConnell, a 1 6-year veteran teacher has seen the college grow through the years. " I ' d like to see it expand even more, " says Professor McConnell. " Unfortunately you can only do so much with limited re- sources. " Where he can make a difference though, is through his work with the stu- dents. For him the " natural world " is where excellence lies, " I try to make an analogy between nature and design, " says McConnell. " I have never seen any- thing in nature that isn ' t beautiful, but in the human world, I see everything that isn ' t beautiful. " McConnell attributes his love of nature to growing up in a small town. " try to get to know the students as people so they feel like people instead of numbers. " Professor McConnell Leslie Hall, sophomore, listens as Pro- fessor McConnell outlines what the next project will be. NANCY SCHROEDEI Dean Ronald Gourley believes the fu- ture of Architecture lies in computer aided drafting. Unfortunately, the college has not been able to adapt to the new tech- nology as fast as he would like. " We hope to be able to offer this to the students in the near future. They need to be able to develop this skill while they are still in college. " he says. 284 ACADEMICS I Mki Margaret Rambo, a fourth year archi- tecture student in a five-year program, feels that the architecture program at the UA " lives up to its national accreditation as a design emphasized college. " Howev- er, she expresses a concern for the de- partment ' s technological advancements. " Hands-on experiences needs to inte- grate closely with classroom teachings, " Margaret said. She also stated that it is preceived by many students of architecture, that the UA program is grossly overlooked by the " higher ups. " Margaret is the past president of the national student organization, American Institute of Architecture Students. This year she holds the position of AlA ' s Forum ' 86 co-chairwoman. This annual, national event will be co-hosted by ASU and UA. During the convention students from all over the nation gather to attend work- shops, seminars, and lectures. This year ' s theme is " Permagrid " , a focus on suburban sprawl, its grid system, and the effect of architecture. Under the Denmark International Ex- change program, Margaret will travel to Denmark in January to attend the Univer- sity of Copenhagen for a semester. " I am excited about my study abroad, " Margaret said. " Few students get the opportunity to travel to another culture, to study the ancestry of our homelands architectural developments. Scandinavia is an area of Europe least introduced in our study of history and that is what spark ' s my interest. " In her free time Margaret enjoys the outdoors. " I go swimming, camping and biking, " Margaret said. " I enjoy spending quality time at work and play. " Angela Moody To help raise money for Forum, Margaret Rambo participates in a fundraiser. ARCHITECTURE 285 FINE ARTS AND HUMANITIES Specialists and generalists all find a place in The UA ' s Largest College Illustration is Matt Baril ' s favorite subject. " It ' s where all the girls are, " he jokes. What college do most undeclared ma- jors finally decide upon? It ' s the college with the largest selection of majors, the College of Arts Sciences consisting of Fine Arts, Humanities, Sciences, and So- cial and Behavorial Sciences. The Art department is a division of Fine Arts and hosts many talented students. Junior Matthew Baril is one of them. Matt has three areas of emphasis in his degree: photography, graphics, and illus- tration. Mail ' s favorile is illustralion. " Thai ' s where Ihe women are, " he jokes. His work has been displayed in art shows at the Joseph Gross Gallery in the DA arl building. Also lo his credil, Matt has entered pieces al Ihe Arizona Stale Fair and won the " Besl of Ihe Show " award while a junior in high school. It was during eighlh grade lhal he dis- covered his arlislic lalenl. " I hurl my leg in baskelball and had to take arl inslead of P.E., " he says. " I guess God was looking oul for me. " Mall plans lo allend Disney ' s film ani- malion school afler he finishes here. " I ' d love lo work on somelhing like ' The Se- cret of NIMH 1 , " he says. " If you ' re a free- lancer, ihough slarling is hard. You need a repulalion before anyone will hire you. " Junior Scolt W. Slewart Melendez is a Russian major in Ihe Humanilies program. " I decided il offered a career wifh many possible fulure options, " explains Scotl, who had already decided upon his career when he altended high school. He is in- volved in Ihe Russian Club where he held Ihe office of publicity manager. The club shows Russian movies and promotes in- tercultural exchange ideas. They also sponsor a booth al ASUA ' s Spring Fling. Atlending Ihe UA on a scholarship, Scotl is looking forward lo his senior year. Associale Dean Rebecca Kellogg is serving as Ihe coordinaling dean of the Arls Sciences College Ihis year. On her lisl of priorifies for fhe college are completion of a formal for standardiz- ing course requiremenls for all A S un- dergraduates. She advocates a sludenl- facully commillee lo evaluate which courses will be accepted as credit to- wards a degree under college require- ments. " These requirements have been too loosely defined. The counlry is be- coming more and more specialized, even for Ihe general studies major, " says Asso- ciale Dean Kellogg. " Studenls must be able to develop a flexibilily towards thai and take a general degree and move it back and forth as necessary. " Also on the list is Ihe inclusion of a re- quired course in the expressive arts for all students, especially " hard-science " ma- jors. " It is imporlanl for sludenls to be exposed to a variety of disciplines while in college even if on an elementary basis. While a technical degree may be a stu- denl ' s emphasis, he also needs to receive a weli-rounded education. " 286 ACADEMICS Matt Baril works on a drawing of J.F.K. for his art class. ARTS AND SCIENCES 287 DEPARTMENT OF SCIENCES Professor Whites Personal Touch Brings The Stars Closer To Home Cellular and Developmental Biology, Mi- crobiology and Physics, Computer Sci- ence, Ecology and Statistics are majors offered through the College of Sciences. When Associate Dean Kellogg recom- mended that a new course in expressive arts be created, she had student ' s inter- ested in the technical fields in mind. Working in a technical field he calls the " art in science, " Dr. Simon White sees astronomy as being the most creative of the sciences. " It is a remote science. There is no such thing as actually going into the field (the stars) to do research. What we do is observe and make conclu- sions. " ' ' Basically astronomy is a science for nosy people. " Dr. White He sees his role as an observer as be- ing someone who " keeps the theorist rel- evant. " Graduate student Diana Foss also works with observational data. She is working with binary stars, specifically where one is a white dwarf. Diana is a first year student who did her undergraduate work in astronomy at Cal Tech. Dr. White covers an astronomical model as his students takes notes. Even as a teacher he is amazed by the " grandeur of the subject " . 288 ACADEMICS GENE MASLANA Diana Foss uses the facilities at the Kitt Peak headquarters on campus to review data collected on binary stars. SCIENCES 289 BEHAVIORAL SCIENCES OLD PROBLEMS CAN BE SOLVED WITH KNOWLEDGE AND Creativity Analyzing how the brain works has al- ways been a fascinating practice for stu- dents of psychology. To answer a ques- tion like how the memory functions has been the subject of numerous studies. Being able to use computers to develop and run projects has greatly facilitated advances in the field. " Now it is possible to combine cogna- tive psychology with computer science and have results, which are truly measur- able, " says Bruce Helming, psychology senior. Juniors Ron Johnson and Lissa Staples have designed a program that measures a person ' s ability to mentally judge the position of a rotating 3-D figure on a screen. This type of study, they believe, contributes to our understanding of the memory ' s abilities and limitations. Bruce Helming studies a 3-D simulation designed to test people ' s ability to mentally reconstruct models. In the UA Journalism Department both students and professors agree that there is no better teacher than practical experi- ence and courses like " Electronic TV " are designed for that purpose. Class members are responsible for the news Tucsonans watch on Tucson ' s com- munity cable corporation ' s Channel 64. Local news, sports information and gen- eral interest stories are comprised from sources such as press releases, phone interviews and community information and sent by modem to appear on cable TV. " It ' s a different type of news reporting than newspapers, more like radio news, " says Associate Professor C. Bickford Lu- cas. " Student response has been very positive. Each item must be condensed to three or four concise lines, which makes it challenging for the students. " Journalism student Christine Donnelly is no stranger to practical experience. As the editor of the Arizona Daily Wildcat, she enjoys the " pressures of journalism. " Her ambitiion is to be a foreign reporter for a major, daily metropolitan paper. " I ' ve had some experience with foreign journalism when I had an internship in Ger- many. I worked on the European Stars Stripes, a military oriented paper, in 1985, " Christine says. She pulled many of her stories from her experience when travelling by train throughout the country. Her favorite type of story is one that covers " hard news. " " I like anything that has a really quantitative impact on the reader. " For advice to the beginning student Christine says, " Diversify your education. It helps to have a degree in some other area than journalism and take full advan- tage of internships. You can never have too much experience. " Anna Marinow 290 ACADEMIC SOCIAL SCIENCES are llke " ElectronicTV " Purpose. responsible for the h on Tucson ' s com- M n ' s Channel 64. s " formation antigen- ' s are comprised from Press releases, phone Community type of new reporting .more like radio news, " rofessorC.BickfordLu- sponse has been very n must be condensed to se lines, which makes it 3ent Christine Donnelly ;ractical experience. As Arizona Daily Wildcat, ressures of journalism. " ibeaforeignreporterfor !tropolitan paper, experience with foreign had an internship in Ger- n the European Stars i says, iy of her stones from her en travelling by train ountry. Her favorite type it covers " hard news. " " I ader. " the beginning student Diversify your education. ps You can never have -Anna Marrow " Deadlines are exciting. Working under pressure brings out the best in a journalist. " Christine Donnelly Deirdre Mays enters news releases she composed for the cable news service. ARTS SCIENCES 291 " The people at the Comptrollers office are a great bunch to work with, " says Chris McNulty. V 4 Business College attracts those who are Looking to move up. The College of Business and Public Ad- ministration caters to a wide variety of in- terests. From the economist who follows Chairman Paul Volker ' s decisions on mon- etary policy, to the eager junior sales ex- ecutive, the business college is chosen by many UA students each year. " After looking into other fields, finance is, to me, the most interesting and opens up a lot of areas to go into, " said Tom Roskos, senior. Established in 1943, the college offers many accredited academic programs in- cluding Bachelor of Science degrees in business administration and public ad- ministration, various masters degrees and PhD ' s in business administration and economics. Accounting major Christine McNulty enjoys being active in the college and is looking forward to her graduation date this December. " When I used to work at a bank in Chi- cago I had this image about auditors wearing dark navy suits, thick glasses and I decided never to be an auditor. " It ' s four years later and Christine McNulty has decided to buy a navy blue suit. " It ' s true about accounting attire being very traditional, especially as far as job interviewing goes. I went to a seminar for accounting and even my bright blue suit really stood out. " " I ' m really interested in the Big Eight firms, because of the variety of clients they serve. It ' s almost like having a new job every six weeks, " she says. The Chicago native who came to the UA because it " sounded like a fun school " lists some of her accomplish- ments as being the student accounting assistant at the UA comptrollers office, a cost accounting intern at IBM and working as a student assistant for UA sponsored projects. Christine was also the chairper- son for Mortar Board ' s Women ' s Night and is a member of Beta Alpha Psi Busi- ness Fraternity, Optimi Honorary and is SUAB ' s College Bowl R D Chairman. She likes to spend her spare time wit;- Patches, her calico cat, going to happy hour and keeping fit by playing raquetbali and weightlifting. Anna Marinow 292 ACADEMICS I 9 up, aodis -Anna Man Ve found that using a Johnny Carson routine to illustrate the member bank reserve equation helps get over that impersonal feel- ing you find in so many classes, especially the large ones you f ind today. ' 1 Professor Marshall You don ' t find too many economics pro- fessors using this approach when lectur- ing on money and banking policy, but then Professor Robert Marshall is not your average professor who teaches one of the " required business courses " for busi- ness majors. This 30-year veteran of teaching, holds office hours in the " veritable old Econ Building, " and is always willing to extend a welcome to those who visit him. When not involved with academics, Professor Marshall likes to invest his spare time in reading which has developed into one of his favorite pastimes. Anna Marinow BUSINESS AND PUBLIC ADMINISTRATION 293 Having a career-related job helps students get to KNOW THE TERRITORY We started the project in class with four people. Now we are the only two. " Chris Wiederkehr As any marketing major knows, group projects are as inevitable as the rising of the sun in the morning. Sometimes the best one could hope for was to have group members who weren ' t into psy- chological role playing. When Lorna Snider and Chris Wieder- kehr began their project in a buyer be- havior course they didn ' t think they would spend most of the next summer working on an extended study. " Our pro- fessor, Dr. Westbrook approached us at the end of the semester and told us that our study had potential for being pub- lished and asked if we wanted to devel- op it further, " says Chris. Both Chris and Lorna are graduating seniors in marketing. The project they are working on is the study of the effect music has on shopping behavior. This study is based on one done by Ronald E. Milliman in 1980 but theirs took other things into consideration such as the emotional state of a person and how long he or she spent in the store. In an- other study they tested the effect differ- ent types of music have on the emo- tions. The actual survey was conducted in a small neighborhood grocery store and the results showed that the music did not have a noticeable effect on be- havior. " We feel we might get different results if this study was conducted in a supermarket where people might be more inclined to be effected by the envi- ronment, " says Chris. When Lorna has free time she likes to stay up late and watch David Letterman, ski and take care of her new Toyota truck. Chris likes to go hunting and fish- ing. They both enjoy watching " Moon- lighting. " Anna Marinow " One of our most important concerns this year and in future years is to pay par- ticular attention to undergraduate pro- grams, " says Associate Dean William Bar- rett, when asked what direction he saw the Business College moving toward in the next three to five years. " We ' ve also looked at the feasibility of a professional honors program. We will look for students who are emerging as professional leaders based on GPA and other criteria. The college has to find unique ways to provide an educational background for the leaders of society, " he said. No marketing project is complete unless it is mixed with some fun and relaxation. 294 ACADEMICS - -.- r Lorna fills out a questionnaire with shopper Eleanor Lohr. A total of 576 people were inter- viewed. o m i BUSINESS AND PUBLIC ADMINISTRATION 295 Learning How To Be A Teacher And Instructing Others Requires More Than Making the grade All students enrolled in the Education College Undergraduate Program must eventually do their student teaching. " It ' s a lot more work than I expected, " is the typical response that Dr. Ruth Beeker, Di- rector of Student Teaching, says she hears every year. Still, the program at- tracts close to 500 students during the course of the year. A rising number of stu- dents are expected in the coming years due to the availability in the job market for the young undergraduate, unlike the situ- ation three years ago. " What is happening now that is exciting is the group effort we are seeing, " says Marilyn Kroeger, Assistant Director of Stu- dent Teaching. " It ' s a more cooperative effort now. The schools are becoming more involved in preparing the students for real classroom work. " Although class- room training isn ' t a new concept, some of the problems and issues the students are dealing with, such as classroom man- agement, can be extremely popular. " The College of Education was recent- ly reorganized and I have several aspira- tions for improving it. First, I would like to see the college engage in much closer relations with local, public and preparato- ry schools. We must work together to solve our problems. The college must also enhance its commitment to multi- cultural education. There is an increasing number of at-risk students and we have a commitment to their education. " Dean Gary Fenstermacher -To be able ably the main " teaching, " sayi dent teacher. 1 has a lot of exp dren. Over the daycare center four-year-old kii pecially when down for their Dr. Ruth Beeker holds a class discus- sion with her education students. 296 EDUCATION Classroom management is just a matter of getting control of the situ- ation. 11 Christine Holstad " To be able to work with kids is prob- ably the main reason I decided to go into teaching, " says Christine Holstad, a stu- dent teacher. As a graduating senior she has a lot of experience working with chil- dren. Over the summer she worked at a daycare center and was in charge of 20 four-year-old kids. " It is pretty hectic, es- pecially when it came to settling them down for their naptime. " Christine sees teaching as being a lot more structured than working in daycare. " It takes a lot of planning to keep the classroom running smoothly. I am really lucky to be able to do my student teach- ing at Fruchthendler Elementary School. The teacher I am working with is demand- ing, but it is the most realistic way of learn- ing what I am going to be doing when I graduate. " In her spare time Christine likes to watch James Bond movies and spend time with her husband, John. Anna Marinow " Kids love to be in pictures. You can never have a camera around without taking lots of pictures. " Christine Holstad. ACADEMICS 297 With the aid of a robot, hands-on experience helps Students Create It doesn ' t take an engineering or mines major to see that technology is advancing at a rate previously unseen. It is the job of universities and colleges to see that peo- ple are trained to meet the new chal- lenges. The realm of robotics is one such area. " Our basic problem is that we need to design products that will lend themselves to the application of robots instead of trying to de- sign machines that will emulate the actions of humans. The mechanics of getting a machine to perform even such a basic task as picking something up are enormous. " Dr. Donald Schultz The use of robotics in integrated manu- facturing has been the focus of much at- tention. Our country is caught in a game of catch-up to the Japanese, in the use of automated maufacturing. What we need to do is start thinking how we can design products in ways that lend themselves to the use of robots instead of trying to de- sign machines that emulate the actions of humans. Such is the idealogy of Dr. Donald Schultz, Professor of Systems Industrial Engineering. He teaches the only course in robotics offered at the UA. He also plans to initiate a graduate course for fur- ther study in the spring. His course is designed around a $300,000 robot donated by the Digital Equipment Company. The machine was originally used to mass produce key- boards and had to be adapted to meet the specialized needs of the class. The DEC system is run by a self-contained 298 ACADEMICS A Digital World computer and employs the use of video cameras to categorize items. It is the only production of real industrial equipment that UA has. As the semester progresses, Schultz and his students will modify and re-pro- gram the robot to do different types of assembly and sorting functions. Dr. Schultz believes that it is important for fresh, innovating minds to enter the market and bring new ideas to companies that are hesitant to make the needed changes in the field. Anna Marinow " TheDECIat E.Roark,asen ing. Mary is us which analyzes the current and i various nodes, " California or am looking forwi family and I use and I ' d love to chance, " says I Mary ' s careei " wring manage rid N! functions. 9 minds to enter the ideas to companies 10 make the needed 1 -Anna Marino Ray Griffith and Mike Gasvoda, mechanical engineering students, discuss career pros- pects with the FBI dur- ing Career Week. An engineering student 3 demonstrates the DEC | robots motor func- tions. " The DEC lab teaches us to run a cir- cuit and analyze how it works, " says Mary E. Roark, a senior in electrical engineer- ing. Mary is using a Digital Multi-Meter which analyzes a transistor and checks the current and voltage going through the various nodes. " California or going out east is what I am looking forward to. I love to travel. My family and I used to take trips to Mexico and I ' d love to go back again if I get a chance, " says Mary, a Tucson native. Mary ' s career choice is to be an engi- neering manager or programmer. She has worked co-op and a summer job at IBM. Anna Marinow ' You can spend up to 10 hours a week in just the experimental cir- cuit lab for DEC 301, says Mary Roark " ENGINEERING AND MINES 299 For an experienced professor, engineering means Knowing No Boundaries Professor Perkins teaches Aerospace and Mechanical Engineering. He is faculty advisor for American Society of Mechani- cal Engineering and HPV, both which are engineering organizations. Through his years at the UA, Perkins has noticed a great improvement in the research program in the Engineering Col- lege. " The faculty and undergraduate stu- dents are getting better and better, " Per- kins said. In his twenty three years at the UA, Per- kins has completed three books " Air Pol- lution, " " Engineering Thermodynamics, " and " Engineering Thermodynamics 2nd edition. " Perkins is also in the process of completing a fourth book, " Engineering Thermodynamics 3rd edition. " His first book, " Air Pollution, " which is presently being used in courses at UA, took two years to complete. Most of the research for this book was done at the Danish Technical University in Denmark. When on sabbatical. " During the year you are gone on the sabbatical the University pays sixty-per- cent of your salary, " Perkins said. Along with researching information at the Danish Technical University, Perkins taught a class on air pollution. Six years after completing " Air Pollu- tion, " Perkins took a leave of absence and taught for a year at West Point. Two years later Perkins participated in another sabbatical at Stanford, where he completed his part in " Engineering Ther- modynamics, 3rd edition. " " I co-edited this book along with an- other professor, " Perkins said. Perkins estimates the book will be com- plete next year. Perkins spends much of his time with his eleven-year-old fraternal twins. He also coaches youth soccer and baseball. Angela Moody Enthusiastic about his work, Professor Perkins lectures his class. " We are definitely looking towards a high tech future. That goes almost with- out saying, " says Dean Richard Swalin, College of Engineering and Mines. " Recently we have been seeing about one third of our students going into elec- trical and computer engineering. Aero- space is also an area that has been re- ceiving a lot of attention. " " One of the proposals for a study be- fore the legislature is the design of a water tunnel. The concept is basically the same as that used in flight simulation of aircraft, except that it uses fluids, " he said. 300 ACADEMICS ires his class. Working nine to five? This is definitely an understatement about senior, Tom Dew. With a degree in mechanical engineer- ing with an emphasis on biomedical appli- cations, Dew will interview for a job in the fall. Dew ' s goal in the future is to become the type of engineer who creates a design with strong consideration for how much the product will cost the public rather than over designing a product that doesn ' t have a place in the market. " Engineering, to me, is providing a ser- vice to society to balance need and cost, " Dew said. During the summer, Dew spent most of his time on the engineering staff at Rob- erts Lab in Tucson, where he did re- search. His main project dealt with improve- ments of a catheter to decrease urinary infection. Roberts Lab flew Dew to Florida to speak with doctors and material special- ists to discuss different designs and impli- cations of the catheter. " I participated in discussions with doc- tors, material specialists and engineers, and gave imput when I could, " Dew said. At Roberts Lab, Dew also did tooling design for manufacturing. He decided the dimensions and specifications of the product. During the school year Dew was chair- man of the American Society of Mechani- cal Engineers that allows mechanical en- gineering students a chance to meet and work together. " ASME has exposed me to what a pro- fessional engineer would do in the work place " , said Dew. " It has also provided me with communication and manage- ment skills. " He oversees the Human Powered Vehi- cle Committee. The committee designs and builds a bicycle-like vehicle that aver- ages forty m.p.h. and is used for speed racing. Outside of the world of engineering Dew is involved in various activities. He enjoys sports, especially skiing. Dew is also a tri-athlete who competes in swim- ming, biking, and running. After going through fraternity rush three times, Dew was encouraged to become Tom Dew works with the HPV committee on their project. co-founder of Kappa Alpha Order Frater- nity. " Kappa Alpha Order was a different kind of organization. Scholarship, gentle- manly quality, and organizational skills have made KA a worthwhile experience, " he said. Dew is also a qualified wine taster. He attended three, two-month courses, once a week, and has participated in various wine tasting events throughout Tucson held by invitation only. Angela Moody ENGINEERING AND MINES 301 Always an active lecturer, Professor Kozolchyk teaches his class what is important in law instruction. Students learn the law of the land, then Take It One Step Further This is a very interesting and demand- ing time in the history of law and the legal profession. Complex legal and social problems face our society and lawyers are being called upon to find solutions. To be effective the lawyer must be able to work with the system while at the same time creating new legal mechanisms ca- pable of meeting these issues. To further enhance their studies and help prepare themselves to enter the pro- fessional world, Tom Parsons and Anna Leanord work on the Journal of Interna- tional Law. This review focuses on issues in foreign countries, primarily Mexico. Similar in design to other law reviews this publication covers areas that have bearing on what happens here in the Southwest. " We spend our time going through cases and preparing them for publication, " says Parsons. " We also ac- cept relevant articles from members of the law community, unlike other law re- views. " Professor Boris Kozolchyk, advisor for the Journal, has great faith in his student ' s ability. " The work they do here is unique in nature and an asset to the college, " says Kozolchyk. Important to the administration is the fact that 50 percent of UA law students are female. In all, they cover a large age span and come from diverse back- grounds. During the course of the year the col- lege offers activities for the students. Events included a visit by the Arizona Su- preme court, a dinner for Homecoming weekend and " Dean ' s Cocktail Party, " hosted by Dean Marcus. Anna Marinow GENE MASLANA " Recruitment of high quality faculty mem- bers is very important to us, " says Dean Paul Marcus, College of Law. " We feel that we have been very competitive and very successful in that area this year. We have had several new members added to our staff. " " The location of our college is a plus, especially concerning the area of Mexi- can law. 302 ACADEMICS , te his class what is ant in law instruction. To give students a realistic idea of what occurs in court the Arizona Supreme Court visits the college each semester and conducts an actual trial for educa- tional purposes. Afterwards, several of the justices hold an informal panel discus- sion where students have the opportunity to have questions answered. Justices Stanley Feldman and Francis Gordan and Judge Joseph Livermore from the Court of Appeals, and Dave Cole, clerk of the court held the discus- sion this semester. The most popular question was what most irritated the justices when they heard an argument. The justices had a lot to say on that, " Don ' t mislead us. Some (lawyers) have a tendency to do so and it turns us off, " said Judge Livermore. " When you cite authority, deal with it in a relevant manner. Don ' t overstate your po- sition. If the case is relevant we will know. ' ' " A lawyer has a limited amount of time to plead his case, don ' t overstate your position. We know when you are doing that. " Judge Joseph Livermore Issues such as the content of a brief, a written argument, and ethics in the court- room were also discussed. " As far as eth- ics go, be candid with the court and it will increase your credibility, " said Dave Cole. Through discussions such as this, stu- dents have an opportunity to speak up- front with the justices that might other- wise not be available. of our coW strung ttie Law students take advantage of the chance to speak with members of the Arizona Supreme Court. Justice Feldman addresses a student ' s question. LAW 303 Years of lecture make students Eager To Practice Specialization has become the rule rather than the exception in the college of Medicine. This can mean as much as 8-10 years of school after receiving an under- graduate degree for the 88 students ac- cepted each year. The first two years consist mainly of class lecture and by the second year stu- dents are anxious to begin the clinical phase where they interact with patients. Professor David Earnest, Internal medi- cine, who teaches a course in gastro- enterology sees these two levels .becom- ing less divided. " I believe it is necessary for students to become involved with pa- tients when they first learn the material. It ' s hard to see the relevance without be- ing able to apply it, " says Professor Ear- nest. " Nonetheless, these two years are important because they become the foun- dation of what is to follow. " Anna Marinow Medical students Eric Silverman, Mark Kallgren and Greg Hariton spend many hours in the lab researching. For Dean Louis Kettel medicine is becoming more and more a matter of economics. There is a balance which needs to be maintained between what the college can offer and what is eco- nomically feasible. In this environment Dean Kettle stresses the importance of not forget- ting what the purpose of the college is. " We need to be able to provide the best trained physicians we can, " says Dean Kettle. " Not only in practice but for research as well. " For second year medical student Eric Silverman life can get pretty hectic. His curriculum calls for 36 unit hours a semes- ter and the majority of those are spent in the lecture hall. Students cover a back- ground of the entire field of medicine in preparation for the coming year of clinical work. " I had no idea of what kind of work- load to expect, " says Eric who is looking forward to his next year when he begins his clinical work. " I ' m hungry to get start- ed on interacting with patients, to get the feel of working on a one-to-one basis. " " It gets to a point where your whole life centers around college and everything you do relates to it. " Eric Silverman Keeping motivated is important for any student and especially in such a long pro- gram. Eric keeps his interest up by keep- ing involved in student activities. He is the president of the Organization for Student Representatives, a sub-division of the As- sociation of American Medical Colleges, the governing body over medical col- leges. Eric went to New Orleans for a confer- ence in October where he spoke with oth- er medical students on issues important to them. " We exchanged ideas on which teaching and learning techniques are most helpful, better ways of problem solv- ing and how to get the most quality time out of the hours in a day, " says Eric. He then discusses these ideas with the ad- ministration and dean of the college. The UA medical college has been in operation for 17 years. " It is fortunate that the school is young, " says Eric. " The admin- istration is more receptive to our ideas than you might find at one of the older schools. " In his spare time, Eric likes to concen- trate on things other than school. " I ' ve become very jealous with my spare time, usually spending it with my friends whom I never get to see enough. " ic Silve m 304 ACADEMICS Iu oursasemes- Whose are sper , t , n students cover a back- lea f tkindof(wrk- ays Eric who is looking t year when he begins ' Tm " ungry to get start- patients, to get the one-to-one baas, " Mint where your ters around college J you do relates to -EricSiteman ated is important for any Kialtyinsuchalongprc- i his interest up by keep- jdent activities. He is the Organization for Student a subdivision of the As- jncan Medical Colleges, jody over medical cot few Orleans for a confer where he spoke with oth nts on issues importani Changed ideas on whict earning techniques are Her waysof problem solv jet the most quality time ,n a day, " says Eric, He tnese ideas withth ; fortunate that the find at one of the older Ancles to concen othef than school " I 1 ilous my spa ' e W twthm yfnends m Eric Silverman examines a human lung for a cause of disease in pathology lab. MEDICINE 305 Specialization and sensitivity to change give nurses A Better Way To Care Carmen Gonzalez is here to assist students such as Ursula Knoki- Wilson, a doctoral student. Change is something the Nursing Col- lege is prepared to face head on. Effec- tive Jan. 1st, 1987, the college will have a new dean. Dr. Sorensen will yield the posi- tion to Dr. L. Claire Parsons. ' ' believe nursing care should take into consideration all of a patient ' s needs, from a holistic approach. 1 ' Dr. L. Claire Parsons Nurses Learn Specialized Infant Care Skills Eleven registered nurses are now eligi- ble for certification as neonatal nurse practitioners after graduating June 10th from a program jointly sponsored by the UA Colleges of Nursing and Medicine and Good Samaritan Medical Hospital. The program included classroom lec- tures and internships in hospitals through- out the state. Helping the students to adapt to a changing environment is Carmen Gonza- lez, minority advisor to nursing students. Ms. Gonzalez is starting her last year of a three year grant from the Flinn Founda- tion. " My job is to provide emotional and educational support to make sure that the students are healthy. We need to go be- yond the realm of academics to ensure that they will be prepared for their ca- reer, " she said. Her position ensures retention of stu- q dents in the college. She assists minority and foreign students in personal tutoring, referrals and academic counseling. Anna Marinow " The changes in the way home health care is perceived have become an important challenge the Nursing Col- lege has to face " , says Dean Gladys E. Sorensen, College of Nursing. " Hospitals are fast becoming places for the acutely ill, while the average pa- tient is looking into home health care. This has obvious implications for the nursing professional who needs to adapt to the changes in the field, " she said. Dean Sorensen is particularly pleased this semester because 100% of the previous semester students passed their registered nursing exam, " Usually it ' s at 95% or 97% but this time they all did it. " 306 ACADEMICS Care Specialized (ills 1 as neonatal nuise iraduatmg Jone 10th itly sponsored by the ing and Medicine and Jdical Hospital, iuaed classroom lee- sin hospitals through- tents to adapt to a sit is Carmen Gonza- r to nursing students, rtmgherlastyearofa xn the Finn Founda- irovide emotional and 1 10 make sure that the ly. We need to go be- academics to ensure yes retention of stu- She assists minority ts in personal tutoring, emic counseling, -AnnaMarinow in the ay home jived nave become nge the Nursing Col- ; VS, " 3 needs to " she in is P J !S ter because 100% semester students ,e,ed nursing First year nursing student Debbie Ross has worked with newborn babies before, but now she feels differently about it. " My training in nursing is teaching me to see newborns in a dif- ferent way. I can see certain character- istics in them I hadn ' t seen before. By just looking now, I ' m more able to de- termine the normal variations found in babies and what isn ' t normal, " she said. Previous to working in the nursing program Debbie worked in a hospital in Scottsdale during high school as a vol- unteer. " I ' ve always been interested in medicine and I like working with peo- ple, " says Debbie. " Before I decide on any specific area I want to look around at all the different options a nursing ca- reer has available ' Originally from New York, Debbie en- joys traveling, playing tennis, driving her 77 Mustang, " Sparkles. " Anna Marinow " Each baby is different and my training has taught me to see each one in a different way. " Debbie Ross NURSING 307 Even in cramped conditions, poison specialists are the College ' s Biggest Asset There is a national trend that sees phar- macy in a new light and the UA pharmacy program is adapting to meet the new envi- ronment. Previously the role of the phar- macist has been distribution, acting as a dispenser of drugs rather than taking an active role in how drugs are used. " Now, we see pharmacists giving advice on how drugs should be used and instructing pa- tients on possible harmful effects of the medication they are using, " says Dr. Al- bert Picchioni, professor of Pharmacology and Toxicology. To meet this challenge the college will be implementing a pro- gram next fall that phases out the Bache- lor or Pharmacy degree and places it sole- ly with a pharmacy degree program. The US is following the lead of other colleges, says Dr. Picchioni. " By changing our pro- gram we can offer our traditional training as well as equip our students in taking more responsibility over patients in the field. " To transfer years of study into a suc- cessful practice students make use of in- ternships or workstudy to gain experi- ence. The Arizona Poison and Drug Infor- mation Center offers a chance for interested pharmacy students to learn about poisoning, drug overdose, harmful animal and insect bites and exposures to toxic substances. The center receives about 1 50 calls a day. Some questions are from doctors or consumers needing infor- mation on drugs but three-quarters of the 50,000 calls they receive annually are re- lated to an actual exposure. " On a per capita basis our call volume is the second highest in the nation. About 80% involve some kind of exposure. " Dr. Theodore Tong Dr. Theodore Tong, poison control center director and professor of Pharma- cy Practice at the UA believes it is an asset to be located close to the Arizona Health Sciences Center which has hired two doctors specializing in toxicology. The departments of medicine and pediat- rics also offer back-up assistance. " It ' s a real advantage to have world ex- perts available when emergency calls come in " , says Dr. Tong. " We were the first people called when several laborers at Tuscon International Airport this sum- mer dug-up toxic wastes and were over- come by fumes from the unknown materi- al. " Because of the expertise of center members who worked with the parame- dics, the men were decontaminated al- most immediately and released from the University Medical Center in a few hours. The specialists at the center work un- der cramped conditions inside the medi- cal library. In spite of this, the center has become an indispensible asset to the community and the state. " The key to this operation is the people " , says Dr. Tong. As a result of these people only about one in five calls on a possible poisoning result in a trip to the emergency room. Anna Marinow As the field of pharmacy moves in new directions so must the College of Pharmacy. Dean Jack Cole is the per- son most aware of the rapidly changing technology. " The changing role of the pharmacist is becoming more impor- tant in these past years. Most of our students stay in Arizona once they have graduated so our program must be able to keep up with what happens elsewhere in the country. " The College of Pharmacy is the only pharmacy college in Arizona. who is makir Poly works p son Control ( invaluable e: wde variety! " It ' s hard I here, " says I student " Om ability of molt child has bet stances .We i here. " Since joining the UA pharmacy college in 1982, Dr. Tong has seen a tremendous growth in the number of calls the center receives each year. 308 ACADEMICS i are the Polly Kintzel is one pharmacy student who is making the most of her studies. Polly works part time at the Arizona Poi- son Control Center. It is a job that offers invaluable experience because of the wide variety of calls the center receives. " It ' s hard to describe the typical call here, " says Polly who is a second-year student. " One thing I have noticed is the ability of mothers to stay calm when their child has been exposed to harmful sub- stances. We rarely get a hysterical caller here. " Polly, an Arizona resident for eight years, enjoys bicycling and gardening in her spare time. On her choice of field to enter after graduation, Polly says that the further she goes the less sure she is. " Poi- son control is something I will definitely consider, " says the student whom Dr. Tong, center director, describes as " one of our best. " Polly Kintzel often works late hours on the phone answering emergen- cy calls. One call can result in up to four or five follow-ups until the case is resolved. s seen a tremendous Polly Kintzel gets microfiche information to assist a caller. As a member of the American Association of Poison Control Centers, the facility has access to a network of information. PHARMACY 309 UA alumnus leads the team that works for a better ADMINISTRATION Henry Koffler, President University of Arizona A great deal of effort goes into directing the business of the cam- pus and helping to make student life as pleasant as possible. Topping the list of administrators is President Henry Koffler. This UA alumnus re- ceived his Bachelor of Science in Agricultural Chemistry in 1943. 310 ACADEMICS Ill Dr. Ben J. Tuchi Senior Vice-President for Administration and Finance He oversees the University ' s fi- nancial planning by seeking funds from both governmental and pri- vate sources. Dr. Allan Beigel Vice President for University Relations and Development He is on leave from the UA Col- lege of Medicine, where he is a professor of psychiatry. He is the former director of the Southern Arizona Medical Health Center and former Chief of Psychiatry at Pima County Hospital. George R. Cunningham Jr. Vice President for Administrative Services Cunningham ' s role is to act as a liaison with the Arizona Legisla- ture and to assist in planning and budgeting. Dr. Dudley B. Woodard, Jr. Vice President for Student Affairs " He is widely experienced in all aspects of student life and stu- dent services, has a keen interest in the quality of undergraduate education and is highly regarded as one of the most effective mem- bers of his profession, " said Presi- dent Henry Koffler. Dr. Laurel L. Wilkening Vice Provost and Professor of Planetary Sciences. In 1980, while working at NASA Headquarters in Washington, D.C., she was designated the NASA representative to the White House. Wilkening is confident that in the coming decade mankind will begin occupation and utiliza- tion of space on a continuing ba- sis. Dr. Nils Hasselmo Senior Vice President for Academic Affairs and Provost He is an internationally known lin- guistic scholar, specializing in Scandinavian languages and lit- erature. At the UA he is responsi- ble for academic programs, aca- demic personnel, academic bud- gets and facilities. ADMINISTRATION 311 The Board of Regents Keeping Things Going Donald G. Shropshire is the Secretary of the Board of Regents. His term expires in 1990. He is the President and Chief Executive Officer of Tucson Medical Center. Bruce Babbitt is an Ex-Officio member of the Board of Regents. He has been Governor of Arizona since 1978 and was born in Flagstaff, AZ. Molly Broad is the executive Director of the Board of Regents and Chief Executive Officer for the university system. She assists the Board in planning short and long term projects. William P. Reilly serves as Assistant Secretary. He is a member of the Board of Directors for St. Joseph ' s Hospital. His term expires in 1994. The Board of Regents is the governing board of the three state univer- sities: University of Arizona, Arizona State University and Northern Ari- zona University. The Regents are appointed by the Governor of Arizona and approved by the Senate to serve eight-year terms. T hey hold meet- ings eleven times a year at the universities. There is also a rotating Student Regent who serves a one-year term. 312 ACADEMICS Ihetliree state univer- sity and Northern A ' 1 ' Governor of Arizona ms . They hold meet- Tio A. Tachias is a general member of the Board of Regents. His term expires in 1988. He is Chairman of the Coconino County Board of Supervisors and Business Manager and Secretary Treasurer of Babbitt Ford in Flagstaff, AZ. Regent Carolyn Warner is an Ex-Officio member of the Board of Regents. She is the State Superintendent of Public Instruction. She is born in Ardmore, OK. Esther N. Capin ' s term as member of the Board of Regents expires in 1994. She is a counselor for the Family Guidance Center in Nogales, AZ. She was born in Chicago, IL. Regent Donald Pitt ' s term on the Board expires in 1994. He is the President and owner of the Phoenix Suns and member of the Board of Directors of Orion Pictures Corp. He was born in Detroit, Ml. Edith S. Auslander is the Treasurer of the Board of Regents. Her term expires in 1992. She is the Director of Personnel for Tuscon Newspapers, Inc. She was born in Tucson. Herman Chanen is the Secretary of the Board of Regents. His term expires in 1992. He is the Chairman of the Board, President and Chief Executive Officer of the Chanen Construction Company, Inc. A. Jack Pfister is the President of the Board of Regents. His term expires in 1990. He is the general manager of the Salt River Project. He was born in Prescott, AZ. Student member, Felicia Martinez, is working on an undergraduate degree in sociology. She attends Northern Arizona University. i BOARD OF REGENTS 313 PORTRAITS 314 PORTRAITS Our art muse- um is ranked as one of the best college art museums in the country. The UA pro- vides interest- ed students with an abun- dance of cul- ture and we are proud to in- clude it in our arts and litera- ture section with student portraits this year. editor Jean E. McKnight EDIE GREENBERG PORTRAITS 315 316 Michelle A. Adams Jessica Alandia Debbie A. Alegria Abdullah Alhamar Paul G. Allvin Lorraine M. Anderson Laurene Anthis Stephanos Antoniades Edward Aplas Elizabeth Y. Baca Karie A. Barnes Clayton Barnett Pamela A. Barrow Brian A. Bash Beth Becker Tracy E. Becker Jodie Beeck Christopher Benkert Robert L. Bennight Elizabeth B. Bentzin Lex Beres Jodi Berman Phil Berry Kevin E. Borland Paul D. Bowman Robyn R. Bridges Matthew L. Brogen Kimberly Brown Rivers A. Brown Christina E. Buckman FRESHMEN 317 Michelle G. Buick Lisa M. Caristi Bernadette Cay Greg J. Charlton Joel Christiansen Woody Clark Mike Codington Adrienne Cohen Ronald Cohen Michael J. Colantuno Barbara C. Colmenero David H. Combs Susan A. Couillard Linda L. Crook Donald W. Croyle Kari J. Dahl Jill Dana Michele C. Davila Marc J. Davis Christine Delgado 318 PORTRAITS Lisa A. Denetso Kimberly Dennis Stephen M. Dolan Lynell M. Domingo Terri S. Doss Brett Drury Lissa Druss Denise Duft Michelle D. Dunaj Cheryl Dunn Todd R. Eckenrode Charles Enouen Charles J. Ewart Matt Federoff Vicki L. Ferry Dean M. Fink Jeff Fischer Heidi Friedman Jennifer Gallo Victoria Galloway FRESHMEN 319 Richard Gamburg Veronica Garcia Christina G. Gibson Donna Giorsetti Dorie S. Goldman Mike Gonneville Davy Gonzales Stefanie Gottlieb Traci K. Grimes Bruce Grissom John C. Gyllenhaal Krista E. Hamilton Tim Haskins David M. Hembree Paul R. Henderson Kerrilyn Vander Heyden Merle W. Hidinger Laura A. Hnilo Kimberly A. Hockings Loren V. Holihan 320 PORTRAITS Phoenix artist Linda Mundwiler creates sav- age paintings that reflect the heavy world of truths in her life. Mundwiler ' s paintings were displayed on UA ' s campus in the Joseph Gross Gallery in the Art building. Her work was displayed in February. In her paintings, Mund- wiler tries to express indi- vidual meanings. Some titles of her works in- clude: " Guardians, " " In- side the Monument, " " Stranded, " and " Trou- bled Transcending. " FRESHMEN 321 Christine Holland Don L. Holthaus Michael J. Hrencecin Jeffrey Huelster Michael Hunt Trey Huntoon Graciela F. Hurtado Rebecca J. Hyde Tania Imboden Gordon Iverson Danny A. Jaime Shelley L. Jamieson Hhssaw M. Jawad Amber Johnson Michael Johnson Michael J. Johnson Natasha M. Johnson Patricia A. Johnson Scott M. Jones Mark Kaminsky r Mi it 322 PORTRAITS Michael J. Katz Ronald W. Keichline Nathan S. Keller Edward Kenneally Jacqueline B. Kennedy Suhail M. Khamis Anneue Kimball Lance T. Knight Rochelle Knotts David Koch Heidi A. Kolberg Jolene Kracht Susan L. Kulakowski Kirsten K. Kunst Christine Lafayette Pat Lancaster Claudia Leal Hillary Lett Shirley Levinson Caroline A. Lewis FRESHMEN 323 Bridgette Liggins Helen Loomiller Renee B. Louis Joanna A. Lowman Dara Luangpraseut Patricia Lujan Jodi G. Luks Kelly Lusk Susan MacDonald Meghan Mahoney David J. Maiwurm Catherine Marshall Craig A. Martyn Jodi Mast Julie M. Mayes Susan M. Mayfield James D. McKnight Meghan A. McMahn Cindy D. McNally Thomas A. Merigold 324 PORTRAITS Michael T. Meyer Alexis R. Miller Maria L. Molina Christy M. Morba Chri stine E. Morden Sherri L. Morgan Amy A. Morris Catherine Moser Marti K. Murphy Dennis A. Murray Andrew Nava Carolina Nelson Mick Normington Sharon M. Notah Alan C. Notgrass Dokie J. Ocanas Jennifer Oliver Mary E. Olsen Greg Oritz David Palucci FRESHMEN 325 David B. Pavone Dena Perea Karie Peterson Janai Phillips Deborah J. Pitman Deborah Platz Esther Pomales Derrick G. Potts Mark Prusten Erica M. Raden Jody A. Ranus Joseph N. Rhoades Annie Richey John Roberts Sally Robling Maria S. Romo Kimberly Ruckel Charles Sacks Samantha Sandier Jody L. Sanford 326 PORTRAITS Sean J. Sasser Danielle C. Schechter Karen Schmitt Debbie Schultz John C. Schwab Andrew J. Shostack Kristen Sifert Brandy Sluss Vicki Slutsky Veronica S. Smith Joy Sokolski Keri J. Sorce Tait T. Sorensen Michael D. Spaulding Stacey Spector Staci L. Stanford Glen Starrett Erica L. Stebbins Lana M. Stedman Scott Steinbrink FRESHMEN 327 Kecia L. Stephens Leslie Stevens Brenda C. Stouffer Sheri Strasbaugh Sandy H. Straus Gilbert Tahy Tamara V. Ray Darlene Tataryn Lisa M. Thalman Brian Thomas Christopher L. Thomas Rachel M. Timper Faith Tippett Laura C. Toncheff Nina Toney Alan Toste Michael Transier Sally A. Tritschler Marty A. Ulrich Laurie L. Vance 328 PORTRAITS Jill VanderMeulen Katia VanHulle Dan J. Vanyo Jim Waddill Christi Wann Stephanie Warin Bradley Welcher Michelle M. Welsh Ladonna L. Wiley Brandi Williams Wendy Williamson Daniel Wodis Robert P. Wolf Laura Woolen Elisabeth J. Wren Christian Wulfsberg Val Yemetz Debbie Yoakum Gregg R. Zeidenberg Jeff Zingler FRESHMEN 329 330 Hasan I. Abdulrasul Macheel Abernathy Haidar H. Adroof Nadje S. AI-Ali Saif Alalawi Yaaqoub S. Aljaberi Saeed Almahrami Mohannad Alsabbagh Seiji Ando Erik Andresen i , l Corinna M. Andrews Gabriel Aragon LouLou E. Ashek Maria W. Awal Alice L. Bagley Alison C, Baker Randall G. Baltos Julie M. Barber Timothy Bassett Brent F. Bassford Stephen Beasy Frank Bedoya Richard L. Bergsma Steven S. Blanco Sonia L. Blodgett Brian A. Bohan Todd Bright Timi Brown Dayna Campbell SOPHOMORES 331 Nanci L. Cardenas Rockne H. Carter Maria E. Carvajal Robert J. Chiu Patricia S. Christie Lisa Clay Tatiana Luz Covington Victoria M. Crawford Mia Crook Avery N. Grossman Angela K. Crowley Brent G. Deen Charles Demeree Matthew J. Devito Leilany Djaja Rudy Dominguez Kimberly K. Dorris Kathleen Dostalik Jerry Dumblauskas Paula J. Duncan 332 PORTRAITS 1 if nl Winner of the 1985 Tony Award for Best Play, Neil Simon ' s " Biloxi Blues " is the sequel to Brighton Beach Memoirs and the activities of Eu- gene Morris Jerome. Set in 1943, after the Depression, 19-year-old Eugene goes to war, and he ends up fighting more than the enemy. Young Eugene fights the won- ders of Army life: basic training, the heat, the in- sects, and unfriendly ser- geants. During this time of physical growth, Eugene also begins experiencing the awakening of his own intellectual and sexual growth. " Better than any pre- vious Neil Simon play, ' Biloxi Blues ' rings with a newer, deeper, sweeter truth . . .. " said John Sim- mon, New York Maga- zine. SOPHOMORES 333 Franklin C. Durham Tana Eilers Chris Evans Muneer Fareejoon Manuel E. Figueroa Pier Fleming Rodney W. Floyd, Jr. Joseph A. Foster Myra J. Gantt Nancy Gardner Thomas L. Geier Mark C. Giamarino Amy Gigay Sue Goodman Dama Gopal Ann M. Gossman Rudy Hanks Matt Harris Erik Hassenbein Stephanie Hebert V r 1 f A _ _ A 334 PORTRAITS Darlene C. Hilgeman Jeffrey Miller Valerie Hills Jhyfang Hu Gordon Ingmire Todd L. Irving " Janelle Ivie Dominique H. John- son Donald M. Kangas Luke Keller Kim Kofoed Ursula J. Kolb Basel Kotob John M. Krause Kristen Kugeler Susan Y. Lai Brad Lancaster David Landoll Troy Larkin Norma L. Legah SOPHOMORES 335 Sukianto Lim B. Cameron Little Yvette Lloyd Kimberly Lopez Michael B. MacLeod Mark Marlatt Brenda Martinez Kevin Marvel Pamela A. Maydanis Alton L. McCormick Mark W. McCure Matthew McGuire Carol Melick Renee Middleton David C. Mills Maricela Montiel Wendi S. Morfitt Nathan Moser Beverly D. Moss Kevin Moynahan RP rr 336 PORTRAITS Elise F. Muller James F. Murphy Lisa Muth S. Michael Nernandez Daniel Newbart Patricia M. Newton Bret L. Niemeyer Namiz M. Niji Teresa Nord Sean P. O ' Connor Steve Oppenheimer Osman Oussta David Park Jeri Pause Kim B. Perkins Karla J. Peterson Valerie Peterson Frank Pones Steven Poole Noel T. Posus SOPHOMORES 337 Gregory S. Reade George Redheffer Cherilyn Reed Joni Rheingold Cheryl Rhodes Nancy Rhodes Michelle Richardson Nancy Ridgway Lourdes Rios John-Pierre Rivera Andrew Roberts Douglas Roeder Delia Rosenblatt Maher Z. Salah Charles W. Schneider Bruce Scott Christopher A. Scrivano Guy Sego Elke Selby Suzi Shoemaker 338 PORTRAITS . On the UA campus, the month of January closed with a great performance by jazz pianist Ramsey Lewis. Mr. Lewis has recorded more than 50 albums, most within the setting of a jazz trio. He has also performed with larger groups and with a symphony orchestra. " The Two of Us " , Lewis ' recent album, includes solo piano pieces and features Lewis with singer Nancy Wil- son. SOPHOMORES 339 Carla J. Slater Gerald F. Smith Judith M. Smith Kelly J. Sorensen Jon Karl Staggs Michael G. Steinthal Paul G. Stepanek Douglas v. Stevens Shelby Stephens Ellen Stewart Michilo L. Street Kin Meng Teoh Line Thomas Scott D. Thomsen Diane Toy Kristy Tsuruda Terry Turner Paul Valentin Linda L. Vance Loretta A. Verhulst 340 PORTRAITS v Orlando G. Viera Todd M. Waaramaa Roger H. Webb Anne-Marie West- gaard Joanne Williams Elizabeth Wolf Jackie Wolfe Wayne C. Worthing- ton Renee Yalen Roje Yap Carrie D. Young Ana C. Zuniga SOPHOMORES 341 342 Niyati Acharya Joanna Akins Ahmed AI-Busaidi Ali M. Al-Jaffer Samy Al-Jamy Said K.M. AI-Khamisi George R. Alberhasky Roger Alfred Hamed Alrashedy Brenda L. Amante I I Adam Atherly Jeff A. Babcock Michael Badowski Lawrence H. Bagley Ernest W. Bain III Kelly Baker Sandra L. Baker Tracy Barrett Scott Barrie Maryann Beerling David L. Benavides Christina Benitez Sarah Bernhardt Monique A. Berry George Bierly Deborah Bigbee Virginia Briden Chris Briggs Howard Brooks Susan Browning SOPHOMORES 343 John Caldas Steven M. Carls Deborah D. Carlson Tom Carlson Steven M. Carrabis Kim Carter Peter P. Chan Mark Chatham Brian Chinnock Nanci Coldebella Elizabeth Copeland Ida P. Crocker Cris Croden-Esquired George Parker Grouse Manuel Cruz Sharon L. David Lloyd Denny Lawrence D. Djaja Julie Dobkin Louise Drow 344 PORTRAITS Photographer Judy Dater ' s work has been the subject of more than 40 one-person exhi- bitions and numerous articles. Her photographs are in the permanent collections of more than a dozen museums in the United States and Europe. She is known worldwide for her perceptive " psychologi- cal " portraits and nude stud- ies, especially of women. Some of her works were dis- played at the University of Ari- zona Museum of Art during July. JUNIORS 345 Stephanie A. Duggan Nyle Dusenbery Angela Eadie Ala Ahmed Eissa Sally Eyles Kay N. Fahlberg Melissa Fennell Jennifer Ferguson Maseqhala Fife Sharon Fiske Stephanie Fox Rocky Frankhauser Lynn A. Frazin Anne Friar Michelle Friend Felicia Froehlich Douglas A. Frontz Kimberly Fry Adam Gallo Melchizedec Garcia 346 PORTRAITS Laura M. Gazzola Sarah George Adrian Glenn Emily Goff Bruce E. Goldberg Tina L. Green Michele D. Grondin Elizabeth S. Gross Edmund H. Gutierrez Jesus A. Gutierrez Sharon Hall Holly L. Harris James Harris Eric J. Hartman Karen Lee Haskell Madeline Hauck Valerie Hebert Guy L.E. Heder Janet Hicks Douglas R. Hill JUNIORS 347 Perry S. Hiscok Steven L. Hite Bernice Holthaus Pamela Holtz Kelvin L. Horsey Nicholas Hudak David N. Israel Hassan M. Itani Ron Jandrlich Krysten Jenci Robert E. Johnson Todd Johnson Milton D. Jones Donna Judd Susan C.L. Kelly Ahmed H. Khlais Karen Kohnke Richard Kujath Michael Kutenbach Mak Kwong-Yeung 348 PORTRAITS ' The UA ' s great perfor- mances se- ries included a brilliant pre- sentation of the splendor of Indian cul- ture in " The Festival of In- dia. " Represent- ing various re- gions of India, the costumed dancers, singers and musicians showcase the artistic excellence of their country. They display their skills as different tra- ditional art forms, which bring out old and new cul- tural cus- toms. Legendary tales are act- ed out by masked dancers and folk singers perform. To- gether these artists have been called " India ' s finest ambassadors of music, dance and drama. " SENIORS 349 Lo-Mae Lai Ralph V. Lawson Tami Leadill David Lease Jeff Leavitt Dee Ann Leonard Tjen Liemin Timothy D. Loehrke Anthony R. Luiz William B. Lujan Sean Madden William S. Maley Melissa A. Mara Jorge Martinez Kristen M. McKenna Kim McNaughton Randy G. Menzer Kristin M. Miller Susan Mitchell Richard C. Moeur mK ISSl5 ' - 350 PORTRAITS Gina Moore Homayoun Moradian Richard S. Nawrocki Terri E. New Pamela North Sean P. O ' Leary Ahmed A. Omer John P. O ' Rourke Jo Anne Owen Fed W. Palmer Dean M, Paone Gino Paone Launa J. Parker Arthur Patterson Candy L. Peed Laura Pegler Richard A. Perello Wendy Petrin Roxanne B. Pierson Barbara J. Porter JUNIORS 351 Michelle Chan Porter Suzanne Putman Jesus B.R. Quintero Alex Ray Melinda Ann Raygo David Recker Daniel A. Rifenbark Henry A. Rollins Cecilia Sandoval Daniel H. Saylor Karen S. Schlaepfer Keith D. Schlottman Mark J. Seksinky Benny H. Setiabrata Sajjad A. Shabaan Becky A. Shannon Joseph J. Shopp Anastasia E. Shrbach Ana Scares Juliet M. Soltero n 352 PORTRAITS ' I m " Three Sisters " Direc- tor Harold Dixon, DA act- ing drama department head, describes his lat- est endeavor as " very funny and very sad at the same time. " The story of three sis- ters stranded in a provin- cial Russian town is full of humor and pathos. It is concerned with the struggle against the power of banality, ac- cording to Dixon ' s pro- gram notes. Written by Anton Chekhov, Dixon says, " The Three Sisters " is " a poem, a chronicle of interlaced lives, a carni- val of grief, a cosmic vaudeville, astonishingly modem, (and) a dramat- ic polyphony unpara- lelled in the history of the theatre. " SENIORS 353 Dale Sparks John Spooner Darrin S. Spurgeon James A. Stephenson Scott Stewart-Melendez Franks Tamerlane Carol Anne Tepper Tammy A. Theisen Teresa Ann Tokar Gordan A. Toncheff Dan Torgerson Hung M Tse Thomas H. Turner Jr. Tran T. Van Cynthia Varner Rodi M. Vehr Larry H. Veldkamp Joseph T. Walker Jeffrey R. Ward Dean Webster 354 PORTRAITS I Wendi Weinman Julia B. Wenger Lutie Whitehair William S. Whitman Monica Wilcox Teresa M. Williams Karl W. Winkler Dawnie Wolfe Kathryn Zanin JUNIORS 355 356 PORTRAITS Azman Aaziz Chem. Engineering Abghapar Abdulgani Mech. Engineering Mohamad Abdulhussain Accounting Hussain Abdulhussaiw Mech. Engineering Tapi Abdulla Accounting Yousif Abdulla Civil Engineering Abdulnassir Abdulrazzag Civil Engineering Joan F. Abrams General Studies Jose Luis Acosta Political Science Lokhaman B. Adnan Mech. Engineering Pawan Agrawal Elec. Engineering Patrick G. Ahern Radio Television Aldheeb M. Ahmed Business Admin. Wllllm Elsabbagh Aiman Architecture Talib Ahmad AI-Ajmi Geology Abdulla I. Al-hamar Civil Engineering Yaseen H. Al-hasan Mech. Engineering Abdullah AI-Rasheed Diane Albon Lisa Alessandrini Agnes Alexander Abdulla Alhamar Hamad Alhiras Ahmad Alkahalaf Albulrahim Alialbakhitan Joseph Alisky Biochemistry Rex B. Alison MIS Operations Mgmt. Mohamad S. Alkhayat Civil Engineering Nidal Allababidi Indus. Engineering SENIORS 357 Adil Allawatya Mech. Engineering Sultan Almarzouqi Civil Engineering Thomas Almgren Health Services Hassan S. Alsalem Elec. Engineering Melissa Amado Economics Bryan C. Ambacher Cinematography Marjorie M. Amstuz General Studies David P. Anderson Agri. Economics James W. Anderson Political Science Liao Jen-E Andrew Mech. Engineering Iver J. Anker Sociology Cira Apitz Journalism Jose G. Ardon Mining Engineering Andrew Arena Aero. Engineering Ricardo Arenas Civil Engineering Deena N. Armstrong Real Estate Gregory J. Arnold Sec. Education Delia C. Arvizu Sec. Education Kumar R. Asar Computer Engineering Jenna Ashe Political Science I 358 PORTRAITS XI : r. Sami Ashek Elec. Engineering Luis A. Ast Mathematics Lisa Aubuchon Political Science Celina Ayala Personnel Mgmt. Michelle Bagshaw Agronomy John Bailey Elec. Engineering Denise S. Baker Elementary Educ. Gordon R. Baker Business Admin. Mary V. Balint Accounting Finance Volker Banhardt Mech. Engineering Christine Barchacky Roberta Barksdale Liberal Arts Erik R. Barnett Political Science Kirt M. Barr Architecture Michele Barranca Radio Television Christopher Bauer Microbiology Bernadette Bauler General Studies Eric Behling Finance Regina Bejarano Microbiology Malinda J. Bell Rehabilitation SENIORS 359 Robert L. Bell Engineering Sergio Benitez MIS Robin Benjamin MIS Barbara D. Bennett Sec. Educ. Comm. Donna K. Bennett Psychology Carmen Bernal Accounting Richard J. Bernstein Political Sciences Tammara J. Berry-Glauz Anthropology Mark Berry Accounting Finance Maen Bibars General Business Dilbir S. Bindra Chemistry Kenneth Birch Engineering Scott Bird Finance Michael E. Birkett General Business Bryan Bishop General Studies Lorna Black History Steven P. Black Biochemistry Steven Blackstad Indu. Engineering Sallie Blake Psychology Wai-Ying Boey Psychology - 360 PORTRAITS r? A i The UA ' s 1986-87 Mainstage Series opened in November with William Shakespeare ' s " Two Gen- tlemen of Verona " , a comedy about the silliness of young love. " Two Gents " was guest-directed by Edward Paynson Call. Call is a former artistic director of the Denver Theatre Center, and is director of the Tyrone Guthrie Theatre in Minneapolis. He directs many productions across the country. He is also a professional actor. Tracing the love affairs of Proteus and Julia, Valentine and Sylvia, " Two Gents, " Call describes as a " a wonderful play, full of high spirits, that brims with delicious fun. " SENIORS 361 Rosa A. Bolz Business Educ. Steve R. Bonin Nutri. Science Rita Bonz Anthropology Maria M.C. Botero Gen. Studies Econ. Rodney Bowen Accounting Brad Bower Sociology Yvonne P. Bowers Microbiology Brian Brecto History Lisa A. Breit Physical Education Mary Broomfield MIS Operations Mgmt. Chris Brossman BPA Robert Brown General Business Roxanne Bruce Elec. Engineering Robert Brunsman Marketing Sarah F. Bunnell Accounting Michael J. Burkhardt General Business Kevin Burnett MIS Sheila J. Burton Accounting Elizabeth Bushwell Political Science Lisa A. Busk Marketing 362 PORTRAITS r I T " I Heather K. Butler Radio Television Jon P. Callahan Comp. Engineering Leah Callen Rehabilitation Emily Camp Elementary Educ. Bernadette Campbell Marketing Maria Caponetto Elementary Educ. Kayte Carr General Fine Arts Rebecca Carrasco Elementary Educ. Mandel Castro Master Agronomy Regina Chapin Anthropology Frank Charmaine Elec. Engineering Westeen Chase Political Science Monica K. Chawla Pharmacy Hung-Chang Chen Mech. Engineering Christopher Chester MIS Alice B. Ching Geography Colleen M. Chiofolo Gen. Business Carolyn C. Cindrich Nursing Ella Mae Clark Accounting Maria Clark Graphic Design SENIORS 363 Maynard L. Clark Aero. Engineering Stephen L. Clarke Marketing Kathleen E. Cluff Music Joseph M.A. Coduto Biochemistry Steven M. Cohen Radio Television Julie E. Cole MIS Maria D. Collazo General Studies George J. Collins Geography Edward Cook General Fine Arts Sylvester Cordero Illustrations Steven S. Corty Bilingual Educ. Carlos M.M. Costa Civil Engineering Bertrand E. Couvrette Finance Timothy J. Cowell Chem. Engineering Ann Crippen Elem. Education Andy Crouch Exercise Sports Sci. Lisa Crowder Elementary Educ. Ruth Ann Crump French Business Liane H. Cunningham Mathematics John T. Cuson Cinematography ce I cu 364 PORTRAITS ..; i . E ' lV - ; In early October, the Great Performances Series brought one of the world ' s foremost violinists of the century to Centennial Hall. Issac Stern has won numerous Grammy Awards and his concerts are usually sell-outs. He is an influential cultural force around the world, dedicating his mind and artistic ability to the good of music and the benefit of mankind. The New York Times describes Stern as " the complete violinist one who has tone, technique, musicianship and, above all, the ability to project . . . These are the qualities that make great musicians. " SENIORS 365 David Czzowitz Psychology Jennifer J. Dalrymple Civil Engineering Prescott E. Dalrymple Civil Engineering Susan T. Dan Elem. Education Hollee Darangelo Psychology Lori Davison Medical Tech. Tawfeeq M.S. Dawood Accounting Pamela Daychild Chemistry Elizabeth S. Dearing Speech Hearing Elizabeth M. Deasy Political Science Catherine Debbs Anthropology Lourdes Delatrinidad Elec. Engineering Jeanne A. Deloria Dietetics Susan E. Demeter General Biology Elizabeth Denbo English Educ. Thomas Dew Mech. Engineering Hemant N. Dholla Elec. Engineering Larry Diaz Psychology Kurtis L. Dietz Astronomy Donald R. Dillon Philosophy 366 PORTRAITS Ashlyn Dixon Nursing Julia A. Doherty Fine Arts Steve M. Dolan Hydrology Susan Dolan Anthropology Virginia S. Dominquez Elem. Education Lori Dunn General Studies John M. Donoghue Business Jerry M. Dorego Accounting Finance Claudio L. Dossantos Hydrology Jennifer Drust Accounting-S David R. Dudash English Jeanette N. Durkan General Studies Jeanne M. Durkan General Studies Curtis R. Dutiel Jr. Education Linda L. Dutra Drama Fonda Duvanel English Adam R. Eaton Business Economic Calvin R. Eckel Operations Mgmt. Anthony Eckstat Business Economics Susan D. Edelstein Communication SENIORS 367 Michelle A. Edwards Marketing John Eichelberg MIS Operations Mgmt. Jose H. Enriquez Political Science Bonnie Espinoza Bilingual Elem. Ed. Carol L. Fabry Library Science Carmen Farre Fine Arts Craig A. Fennell Finance Maria Figuroa Bilingual Education John J. Finkbeiner Jr. Political Science Roger A. Fischer Elec. Engineering Robert Fisher Political Science Charles P. Fitzhugh Regional Development Sharon R. Flinn Psychology Karen Florez Sarah V. Foley Educ. Psychology Andrew S. Ford History Steven D. Foremaster Political Science Theodore M. Forgach General Studies John A. Forte Jr. Elec. Engineering Joseph A. Fowler Sociology 368 PORTRAITS i A local artist since 1971, Ellen Allgaier Fountain maintains a studio in Tucson and teaches watercolor at the Tucson Art Institute. Fountain ' s work ranges from representational to abstract, each dictating its own expression. Fountain generates ideas from man-made and natural environments, searching for connections between the two, as well as for relatonships between design principles and subject matter. Fountain ' s work has received many national awards and her work is in private and corporate collections throughout the United States and Europe. SENIORS 369 Michael J. Fraley Operations Mgmt. Lynnette Fraley-Malik Elem. Education Therese A. Franzese Nutri. Sciences Michele S. Frederick English Marie French Extended English Hans C. Friedly Mech. Engineering Lisa L. Fuller Elec. Engineering Stephen G.F. Fung Accounting Valerie Galloway Fine Arts Elena M. Garcia Sciences Justo M. Garcia Accounting Richard Jay Gerber Business Economics George Gerbi Mgmt. Info. Bruce Edward Geren Comp. Engineering Kurt Andrew Gerster Animal Health Sci. Fatima Ghaddar Microbiology Mohhmad Ghaddhr In ter. Business Lisa A. Gibney Mol. Biology Beate Gilliar English Martha T. Gimnang Consumer in Food 370 PORTRAITS James Girard Psychology Scott Phillip Glener MIS Renee Gloria Accounting Francis A. Goiran Finance Debby Gomez-Rasadore English Gary E. Goodsell Scott Godwin Accounting Gregory W. Goshorn MIS Diane Goss General Biology Janie Gould English Cameron Graham Finance Avery Grant Political Science Kathleen A. Grant Gen. Studies Susan L. Grattino MIS David Graves Physics John Jay P. Grember Jr. RTV Richard E. Griffin Sys. Engineering Elise Ann Gurgevich Philosophy Claudia A. Guttman General Studies Mirna A. Haddad MIS SENIORS 371 Kimberlin K. Hady Economics Heidi C. Hage Marketing Craig J. Hagerman AH I. Hajjeyah Indus. Engineering Walter Hale Finance Real Estate Cliff H. Halevi Elec. Engineering Nancy E. Halevi Political Science Dennis Hall English Educ. John M. Hamant Economics Roberta Hamet Agriculture Nancy J. Hammarstrom Dance Brett Hansen Operations Mgmt. Alma Harayda Accounting Andrew M. Harris Chem. Engineering Frederick K. Haskell Anthropology Catherine Havens MIS Robert Y. Hayes Mech. Engineering John J. Healy Sociology Dana Heffernan General Studies Marsha B. Heiland Geography 372 SENIORS Comprised of many young solo- ists, the Royal Swedish Cham- ber Orchestra has a reputation of be- ing one of the fin- est chamber or- chestras in Eu- rope. Emphasizing music from early baroque through the nineteenth century, with some works of contemporary composers, the orchestra marked its second visit to the United States with a stop at UA ' s Centennial Hall. Conductor Mats Liljefors has appeared as guest conductor in Europe and North America and is artistic di- rector of the Roy- al Swedish Or- chestra and the Royal Palace Mu- sic Festival of Stockholm. The soloist for the 1986-87 tour is Young Uck Kim. Each season he appears with leading orches- tras in the U.S. and Europe. SENIORS 373 Daniel J. Heires Indust. Engineering Christine H. Henderson RTV Ari-Sjadikin Hendra Elec. Engineering Todd Hergenroether German Pol. Science Lisa Heyn Nursing Eric Hickling Elec. Engineering Kurt Hickman Animal Health Sciences Constance T. Hierling Finance Marilyn C. Higginbotham Elem. Education John Hill Architecture Pamela A. Hillenbrand General Business Matthew J. Hinkley Mech. Engineering Annette M. Holthaus Medical Tech. Carolyn Hoover Nuclear Physics David Horowitz Business Economics Shang W. Hou Statistics Laura House Sociology Dianne Howard Real Estate Trewa Howard Psychology Shane Howell Secondary Educ. 374 PORTRAITS John L. Hoyt Architecture Dennis S. Huang Microbiology Patricia L. Huber Political Science Susan M. Huffman Economics Akmal S. Hussain Computer Engineering Richard Ide Nuclear Engineering Kenneth R. Imoehl Architecture Laurie Iwinski Pharmacy Joseph O. Iwuajoku General Biology Clarissa B. Jacinto General Biology Jerry J. Jacobs Horticulture Thomas F. Jacobs Creative Writing Mustafa Jaffar Finance Kathleen Jakones Mech. Engineering Alison D. Jarrett Horticulture Peter J. Jauch Civil Engineering Pamela Jenkins Sociology Roberta Jensen Law Kevin J. John Mech. Engineering Martin Jerez Medical Technology SENIORS 375 Pamela Jenkins Sociology Roberta Jensen Law Kevin J. John Mech. Engineering Martin Jerez Medical Tech. Barbara J. Johnson Astronomy Bill Johnson Economics Gayle E. Johnson Political Science K. Elizabeth Johnson Elem. Education Mark F. Johnson Psychology Melanie A. Johnson Psychology Susan M. Johnson Political Science William D. Johnson Economics Carmen Jolley Mech. Engineering Margo C.L. Jones Human Nutrition Kim Jordan Wildlife Fisheries Robin K. Juhl MIS Mohamed Kahoor General Business Mary Jean Kamyk Spanish Lisa Kandell General Studies Debbie Kanter Rehabilitation 376 PORTRAITS I The most accom- plished dancers in France join together to form the Ballet de France dance corps. Emerging in 1985, this ensemble was established through the patronism of the City of Paris. Under the choreogra- phy of Gray Veredon, Ballet de France per- forms Mendelssohn ' s " A Midsummer Night ' s Dream " during the 1986- 87 Great Performances Series at UA. Veredon has choreo- graphed many interna- tional performances, such as the New York City Ballet, the Berlin Bal- let and the Ballet of Hel- sinki. SENIORS 377 Victoria Kassel Mech. Engineering Linda Katz General Business Kristin A. Keane Geosciences Michael J. Keane Aero. Engineering Richard W. Kebler Law John Kelapire Industrial Engineering Maureen Kelly Accounting MIS Joan Ketzenbarger Secondary Education Talal Mir Abdulqa Khoori Gen. Business Cynthia Kiesling-Berry Psychology Paul Kilpatrick Civil Engineering Douglas Kinne English Tina Kirstein General Biology John A. Ketchen MIS Robin J. Klotz Architecture Christian Knoche Finance Marketing Kent Kochenderfer Accounting Finance Nobuko Kodama Eng. Second Lang. Clement G. Kodhek Agricultural Econ. Susan G. Koelling Anthropology 378 PORTRAITS Janice Koenig Political Science Joseph Kohler History Steven Koons Personnel Mgmt. Richard J. Kosinski Economics Susan Kotalik Rehabilitation Windy Krueger General Studies Julie Krzywicki Horticulture Nancy Kubit French Kraisin Kunlayavinai Elec. Engineering Pierre Lagisqzuet Fine Art Lisa Lahaie Education Michelle Lake Studio Art G. Lawrence Lamb, Political Science Bradley J. Lang Political Science Eric H. Larson MIS Veidra LaSalle General Business Jeffery P. Lavigne Psychology Chi-Wang Law ECE Duane Lawson Ecology Evolution Marlynn M. Leahy Romance Languages SENIORS 379 Diane M. Lera Accounting Robin P. Lesman Psychology Marketing Danielle Lesnik Elem. Education Nora Levan Child Development Christopher R. Lewis Elec. Engineering Miriam D. Lewis General Studies Shirley Lewis Journalism Kristina Lindholm English James L. Lindon Doctor of Pharmacy Denise Lindskog Education Eric Lipka Political Science Rebecca E. Lippel Nursing Christopher Lopez General Studies Maricela Lopez General Biology Dora Lopezlira General Biology Edward Lowry Econ. Comm. Gen. Bus. Elaine Lucero Radio Television Marcia A. Luna Journalism Philip Macey Architecture Michael J. Mackowiak General Business 380 PORTRAITS Programing each string individually to explore the dimensions of sound, Andreas Vollenweider introduces the synthesized harp to Tucson during his " Down to the Moon " tour, which stopped at Centennial Hall in October, 1986. The self-taught musician focuses on playing and composing free-floating compositions. His music is neither classical, pop, or jazz, but he " creates darting lines and dream-like melodies. " Vollenweider has accomplished a feat never achieved in American music: he has simultaneous- ly had hits on Billboard ' s pop, jazz and classical charts. SENIORS 381 Tracy E. McCoy Marketing Maureen Mazurczyk MIS Bizhan Mayelzadeh Elec. Engineering Kevin Mattews Political Sciences Michael K. Mann Energy Engineering Prashant A Marathay Chemistry David Marhoffer Business Richard I. Marimow Finance Anna Marinow Marketing Dominic P. Mario Political Science Celia M. Martinez Elem. Education Joseph Martinez, III Cinema Lovemore Maruzva Civil Engineering Marie C. Matheiss Psychology Stephanie Matsuishi Oriental Studies Victoria Matt Microbiology Chem. Michael J. Malvick Chem. Engineering Abdulaziz Malik Indus. Engineering Michele M. Makuch Business Finance Heidi N. Macomber Journalism 382 PORTRAITS ' A Patricia G. McCulla Radio Television Mary McDonald General Business Beth McDowell Marketing Samuel J. McKelvie Elec. Engineering Jean E. McKnight Journalism Kendell McKnight Musical Theater Bruce H. McLean Mech. Engineering Patrick A. McNamara Horticulture Sara J. McNeil Early Child. Deve. Stephen McWhirter Marketing James E. Melberg Music Education Eduardo A. Menezes Plant Sciences Frank A. Merlino Finance Bonnie A. Meyer General Business Terrill E. Meyer Mech. Engineering Jeffrey S. Meyers Elec. Engineering Kendall Middlebrook Finance Joao Miguel de Oliveira Agric. Engineering Darin P. Mika Mech. Engineering John M. Miller Marketing SENIORS 383 Kevin L. Miller Civil Engineering Lori A. Miller Marketing Stephanie G. Miller Journalism Michael R. Mills General Biology Cecilia C. Miranda Sociology Asif Abbas Mirza Mech. Engineering Colin J. Mitchell Elec. Engineering Michael A. Mitchell Chemistry Robin L. Mitnez Psyc. Sociology Mousa Mitwasi Indust. Engineering Ahmad N. Mohdnoor Civil Engineering Melanie R. Molenda Finance Paul Moler General Business Kathleen Montoya Music Education Linda L. Moore General Business Robert S. Moore In terior Design Luis F. Morales, Jr. Elec. Engineering Jeanne Morris Law Joshua Moss Political Science Jo Ellen McBride Political Science I 384 PORTRAITS With Grammy Awards for the Best Jazz-Fu- sion Recording Vocal or Instru- mental and the Best Jazz Per- formance be- hind him, Pat Metheny, guitar- ist, composer, and guitar syn- thesizer pioneer, performed at the UA during the month of Octo- ber. One of to- day ' s most origi- nal jazz artists, Metheny has re- corded 13 al- bums in the last 11 years. He has also recently formed his own producton com- pany, Metheny Group Produc- tions. Credits to Metheny include composing mu- sic for the films " Twice in a Life- time " and " The Falcon and the Snowman. " Rolling Stone Magazine says, " Pat Metheny plays like the wind through trees in heaven. " SENIORS 385 Timothy Myles Entomology David Nach Sociology Toshiko Nakano Anthropology Hoston T.S. Nascimento Nutri. Sciences Linda S. Neary CDFR Deborah Nelson CDFR David P. Ney Psychology Ha Van Nguyen Elec. Engineering Suu Nguyen Elec. Engineering Julia Niles Marketing Jennifer Noya Marketing MacKenzie Nsinamwa Range Management Patrick R. Nudo Gen. Business John R. Nyquist Illustration Christina Ogunmola-Ageh Finance Sylvanus S. Okougbo Finance Timothy F. Oldenburg Aero. Engineering Sarah Olson MIS Cynthia Olson-Woods Accounting Patrick F. O ' Neill Mathematics 386 PORTRAITS Helen H. Osterhage Graduate Studies Lisa Otte Finance Glenna Overstreet RE. Suzanne D. Owsley Photography Carmen E. Palacio Nutri. Sciences Kevin Pantera Accounting Elizabeth A. Parish Political Science Richard W. Park Psychology Amy B. Parker Political Science Nancy L. Parker FCRD Diane L. Parks Linguistics Gary Parrish RE. Suzanne Pavett Marketing Pauline Paye Elem. Education Steven Peckham Atmos. Sciences Tracey L. Perry Finance Arthur Peters MIS Cathleen Peterson Pharmacy Scott Retry Spanish Cornelius Pfander Energy Engineering SENIORS 387 Tonja Philbee Elem. Education Lindsey Philpott Env. Engineering Michael Pier Elec. Engineering Markus R. Pilz Mech. Engineering Vladimir Pinto Agriculture Robert C. Pitts Linguistics Louis Pollard, III Music Composition Lisa Polluconi Horticulture Nadarajah Ponniah Mech. Engineering Hallie A. Poppie Agriculture Jeff Powell MIS Elizabeth M. Powers Music Education Steven Prado Elec. Engineering Matthew C. Preble Fine Arts Tami S. Presser Speech Comm. Tammy L. Prevost Psychology Judy A. Pshak Journalism Edward E. Quick MIS Gina Ramirez Education Bertel Ratia Mech. Engineering 388 PORTRAITS " McKale Center was the stage for pop vocalist Stevie Wonder in November. After a three-and-a-half hour concert filled with his many hits, Wonder left the crowd of about 9,000 with a vow not to return to Arizona if Govenor Evan Mecham repealed Martin Luther King Jr., Day. Mecham repealed the proposed holiday, some time later. So maybe Tucsonans have seen the last of Mr. Wonder, unless they travel to a state that does honor the Martin Luther King, Jr. holiday. Wonder did leave a good concert for us to remember. He demonstrated his musical expertise on the harmonica, keyboards, drums and vocals. SENIORS 389 Zulazmi Razali Accounting Adam I. Redding Aero. Engineering L ynn Reifman CDFR Alice M. Reiss English Educ. Charles C. Reistig General Business Kelly D. Renfro Nutri. Sciences Dennis Rennicke Mining Engineering Jay J. Renstrom Music Performance Renee Reuling Accounting Regina M. Rewzi Elem. Education William Rhodes Political Science Richard Rice General Business Virginia Rios Gen. Studies Ray S. Rivas Architecture Daniel J. Robbins Nuclear Engineering Randy Robertson Gen. Business Sara Robinson Accounting Anna M. Rodriguez Elem. Education Todd Roehrman Drama Production Steven Rogers Chemistry 390 PORTRAITS Bartolome R. Romero Agric. Education Samuel G. Romero Indust. Engineering Amy Rosenblatt Sociology Thomas M. Roskos Jr. Finance Vincent N. Ross Aerospace Engineerini Danny Roth Marketing Stuart D. Rothman Bio Chemistry David Rowley Mech. Engineering Lucedes Rubi English Education Adalberto Ruiz Real Estate Yvonne M. Ruiz Fine Arts Janet D. Ruma General Studies Keith A. Russell Exercise Sports Sci. Annette Saavedra Gen. Business Abdulwahed Saeedi Indust. Engineering Maher Salhad Civil Engineering Nizar N. Saliba Elec. Engineering Alhajri Salihm MIS Elaine Same Accounting Rachel A. Samuels Accounting SENIORS 391 Javier Sanchez-Alzcorbe Economics Adele B. Sanders Sec. Education Lia M. Sargent Speech Comm. Deborah A. Saylor Accounting Charles V. Scavo Finance Christina A. Scavo Personnel Mgmt. Christina Schaefer Land. Architecture Marc Schenk Psychology William Schreeder III Geological Engineering Nancy J. Schroeder Fine Arts Photography Craig R. Schumacher Bus. Marketing Anthony Scire Biology Thomas D. Scott Nutri. Sciences Robin M. Scrivano Sociology Sean C. Scully Geography Eric J. Seksinsky Geotech. Engin. Angelina G. Seltzer Gen. Studies Bill Sender Nuclear Engineering Syed Tarias Shafaat Optical Sciences Julie Sharp Fashion Merch. 392 PORTRAITS -SI e NANCY SCHROEDER The 20th Southwestern Invita- tional Art Show was held in the Union Gallery of the UA Student Union during late August and ear- ly September. Sixty-three pieces of regional paintings, photo- graphs and sculptures were se- lected from 40 artists around the state. One-quarter of the pieces were representatives of Tucson. The Invitational gives a com- prehensive overview of contem- porary Southwestern art. All art- ists who wish to compete for the Invitational must have current Ari- zona State residency. SENIORS 393 Page 394 Cindy Shaw Elem. Education Steve Sheldon Sec. Education Patricia C. Sheridan Psychology Charles L.V. Sherman Mining Engineering Tom W. Shoberg Political Science Diane L. Shoeg MIS Brian Short Architecture Darien Sides Marketing Alan Sidwell General Studies Barbara Siegel Education Sharon F. Siegel Marketing John Sills Radio Television Sarah B. Simonelli Math Comp. Sci. Eric Simons History Airin Sinugroho MIS Yoki Sinugroho Computer Science Marlene M. Siska Architecture Elizabeth Slepicka Psychology Brian R. Smith General Studies H. Vaughn Smith General Business 394 PORTRAITS avi 1- 1 Kevin T. Smith MIS Kirsten Smith RE. Thomas M. Smith Elec. Engineering Victoria Smith General Studies John R. Smits Elec. Engineering Alan J. Snider Psychology Henry Sniecikowski Elec. Engineering Noel A. Sobelman Mech. Engineering Todd H. Sohn Elec. Engineering Robin H. Sparks Psychology Michael J. Spencer Finance Real Estate Rebecca A. Spencer Richard Spencer Personnel Mgmt. Allan B. Spiegel Comp. Science Linda Spilsbury Elem. Education Charles S. Spindler MIS Jennifer L. Sprung Biology Chem. Lawrence M. Stahl Elec. Engineering Jane Staley Undeclared Elizabeth H. Steele Medicine SENIORS 395 Michela Steele Rehabilitation David Stein Political Science Barbara Steiner Accounting Susan Stokes Engineering Math Eric R.G. Stout Robert Stpierre Elec. Engineering Nicolas Strobel Astronomy Psysics Michael R. Suehring Finance Julie A. Suess Marketing Dian Sugiarto Elec. Engineering Carl T. Sullivan Oriental Studies Julia Sutler MIS Teresa J. Szustak Food Service Mgmt. Emile D. Taarea Chem. Engineering Tina A. Tah Nursing Ahmed Taibazui Engineering Math Jill Tate Communication Kelly A. Tech English Francisco Telles Nutri. Sciences Betty Teo Chem. Engineering 396 PORTRAITS MARTIN MORENO SWAWER XLWNAINF Ariztlan promotes Chicano culture vision through multi-dimensional art. As a non-profit statewide coalition of Hispanic artists, Ariztlan encourages artists on a lo- cal, state, regional and national level. Ariztlan produces a newsletter and sponsors art exhi- bitions, events and workshops for Hispanic artists. ANTONIO PAZOS ETCHINGS NANCY SCHROEOER SENIORS 397 James G. Terry Marketing Laura Terry Gen. Studies Chitkasem Thana Somboon Arts Sciences John G. Thomas MIS Scott A. Thomas Architecture Charles Thompson Psychology Jeffery R. Thomson Crim. Justice Vickie Thun Nursing Kelly B. Tirzmalis Communications Cindy Toohey General Studies Wendy C. Topf Radio Television Rex Torres MIS Guy D. Toubiana French Denise M. Trevlyn Radio Television Roger J. Turner Mech. Engineering Stephen D. Tuttle Political Science Sonia L. Urbano Accounting Khalil H. Urfali Mech. Engineering Babette Usdane Crim. Justice Esther Valentin Geology 398 PORTRAITS Hector G. Vega Geo. Engineering Clay Velut MIS Joseph V. Ventrice Mech. Engineering Karen Ventrice Radio Television Ernestine Villa Marketing Juanita Villalobos-Deluna Elem. Education Aileen F. Villareal Biochemistry Tania Vincent Ecology Evol. Biology Michael Voevodsky Mrkt. Entrepreneurship Joseph E. Bogrich Finance Carolyn S. Walker English Humanities Tracy Walker Studio Art Graphics Carol Walz Personal Mgmt. Athena Wanielista Mathematics Wendy E. Ward Marketing Psychology Timothy R. Webb Gen. Business Lorraine K.M. Weimerskirch Musical Theatre Joseph I. Weinschenk Chemistry Laurie Weiss Marketing Becky Welsh Nursing SENIORS 399 Linda S. Wenstrand General Business Anne Westlake Rehabilitation Gregory E. Westphal General Studies Rebecca D. Westphal Nursing Bradley P. Wheeler Architecture Scott A. Whyte MIS Denise L. Wieland Geology Wendy Wiener Russian Avic Lang. Lori Wiggins Communications Mark O. Wilcox Linguistics Christopher Wilkinson Architecture Douglas P. Wilkinson Molecular Cellular Biol. Holly E. Williams Sociology Michael Williams General Studies Michael S. Williams Ecol. Evol. Biology Patricia A. Willis Marketing Ana C. Wilson General Business Andrea L. Wilson Marketing Yunita Wilson MIS Sara Winkelman Marketing 400 PORTRAITS DAVID PORTNOY The grand reopening of the Universi- ty of Arizona ' s Centennial Hall was marked with the appearance of the Philharmonia of London on September 4, 1986. As the first performance in the 1986- 87 Great Performance Series, the Phil- harmonia presented Schumann ' s Sym- phony No. 2 in C Major, Opus 61, and Tchaikovsky ' s Symphony No. 5 in E Mi- nor, Opus 64. Giuseppe Sinopoli con- ducts the orchestra. The Philharmonia of London began in 1945 and quickly became known as one of the world ' s greatest orchestras. The musicians also has one of the most traveled tours visiting the United King- dom, Austria, France, Germany, Greece, Italy, Spain, Switzerland and the United States. SENIORS 401 Sylvia Winter Animal Health Sci. Annette Y. Witlox Public Management Deborah A. Witte Interior Design Douglas Woelkers Biochemistry Gary Wood Marketing Bryan Wooddell MIS Oper. Mgmt. Laura Wright Finance Scott Wright Finance Economics Mitsuko Yamasaki Ecology Evolution Lisa Yorgin Nursing Henry Yu Elec. Engineering Lynn M. Zacek General Biology Zahadi Zahar Civil Engineering Ellen Zeitzer General Studies Sheila Zidar CDFR 402 PORTRAITS J I I NDEX editor Mark Thomas 403 Aa Aaziz. Azman Bin 356 Abad, Arlene Joyceiaz. 192, 248 Abbott. Kia Alice 142 Abbott, Kit 144 Abbott. Michelle Marie 143 Abbs, Lori Shuntell 195 Abdai, Amy Beth 241 Abdulgant, AB Ghapar Bin 356 Abdulhussain, Hussain Hassan 356 Abdulhussain, Mohamed Fida 356 Abdulla. Taqi Abdulhussain 356 Abdulla Yousif Mohamed 356 Abdullah, Mohamed Abdulhussain 234 Abdulrasul, Hasam 330 Abdulrazzao, Abdulnassir H. 356 Abejuro, Anthony Mitchell 252 Aberasturi, Leon Andrew 182 Abernathy, Macheel Elaine 192, 330 Abeya, Tim 169 Abramo, Matthew Andre 208 Abrams, Joan Frances 356 Abramson, Eric Allen 169 Abramson, Larry Allen 144 Academics 280 Acharya, Niyati 191, 342 Achen, James Richard 176, 187 Achille. Andrea Lynne 166 Acosta, Jose Luis 356 Acosta, Lalo 154 Acosta, Lisa 173 Acree, Eric Vanstone 172 Adams, Alberta K. 251 Adams, David Delaney 135 Adams, Helen Lee 147 Adam.s Kevin Patrick 159 Adams, Michelle Anne 316 Adams, Suzanne Marie 193 Adams, Rooney 173, 187 Adelman, Tova Jean 174, 238, 253 Adelstein, Michelle Lee 248 Adlhoch, Joseph Peter 209, 210 Administration 310 Adnan, Lokhaman Bin 356 Adsen, Chris 266 A.E.D. 258 Aflatoon. Kamran 208, 255 African Student Union 246 Afromsky, David Lewis 357 Afsharieh, Jasmine Ariane 168 Agnthotri, Pavika 247 Agriculture 282 Agriculture Engineers 259 Ahern, Michael 144 Ahern, Patrick Gillespie 357 Ahmed, Aldheed 357 Aiman, Elsaddagh 357 Air Force ROTC 267 Airth, Brian William 154 Akers, Gary Nelson 232 Akins, Jo Anna 342 Akroof, Haidar Hamed 330 Alajimi, Talib 357 Alalawi, Seif Salim 330 Alali, Nadje Sadig 222, 330 Alandia, Jessica 0. 194, 316 Alba, Lisa Marie 143 Albelda, Craig Burke 149 Alberhasky. George Rodney 342 Albers, Robert Joseph 252 Albert, Shara Cecil 155 Albin, Ashley Elizabeth 145 Albin, Jeffrey Scot 154 Albon, Diana Marie 3 57 Albright, Tawn Fonda 215 Albusaidi, Ahmed Mohamed 342 Alday, Joan I 205 Alderink, Phil 232 Alegre. Joseph W. 181, 248 Alegria, Debra Ann 316 Aleksa, Brian David 197 Alessandrini, Lisa Marie 357 Alexander, Agnes Anita 357 Alexander. Laura Marie 166 Alexander. Pamela Anna 241 A If i en. Julia Leigh 267 Alford, Lisa A. 174 Alfred. Roger Alan 342 Algazi, Peter Garret! 201 Alhamar, Abduliah 316 Alhamar, Abdulla A. R. 357 Alhasan, Yaseen Hashim 357 Alhirais, Hamad Fissa 357 Alialbalchitan, Aldulrahim 357 Aliason, Paul Anthony 159 Alisky. Joseph Martin 357 Alison, Rex Bradley 253, 357 Aljaberi, Yaaqoub Saif 330 Aljaffer, Ali Mohamed 342 Aljamal, Samy Mohyeddin 342 Alkhalaf, Ahmad Ibraheam 357 Alkhamisi, Said Khamis Mohd 342 Alkhayat, Mohamad Sharif 352 Allababidi, Nidal Fathi 357 Allan, Tracey 241 Allawattya, Adil Darwish 358 Allegiance 242 Allen, David D. 167 Allen, Janet Lee 207, 219 Allen, Krista Jane 166 Allerheiligen, Amy Michelle 277 Allison, Joann 174 Allvin, Paul Gerald 273, 316 Allyn, Dawn Yvonne 230 Almahrami, Saeed Mubarik 330 Almarzouqt. Sultan Ahmed 358 Almgren, Thomas Neal 358 Almquist. Grant William 154 Alo, Anthony Dana 187 Alpert, Gregg David 146, 239, 261 Alpha Chi Omega 16, 151 Alpha Delta Pi 174 Alpha Epsilon Phi 168 Alpha Epsilon Pi 172 Alpha Gamma Rho 170 Alpha Kappa Alpha 164 Alpha Kappa Lamda 148 Alpha Kappa PSI 251 Alpha Phi 162 Alpha Tau Omega 169 Alpha Zeta 252 Alpher, Aaron Mark 206, 266 Alrashedy, Hamed Ali 342 Alrasheed, Abdullah Mohammed 357 Alsabbagh. Mohannad Adnan 330 Alsalem. Hassan Saleh SH 358 Altendorf, Jacqueline Lea 184 Alvarez, Estela Pacheco 276 Alvarez, Paul 198 Amado, Gregory Ronald 154 Amante, Brenda Lee 342 Amado. Melissa Irene 358 Ambacher. Bryan Curtis 358 Ambassadors 242 Amend, Diane Lisa 219 Amis, Christina Lynn 195, 231, 272, 444, 445 Amos, Danielle Kathleen 205 Amstuz, Marjorie Marie 358 Amundson, Mary Margaret 197 Anapolsky, Jill Irene 168 Anders, Scott 157 Andersen, Micki 231 Andersen, Jenny 231 Anderson, Amy Jane 126 Anderson, Brent Thomas 197 Anderson, Brett Harper 146 Anderson, David 158, 170, 358 Anderson, James Walter 358 Anderson, Jody Lynn 241 Anderson, Karissa Marie 156 Anderson, Katherine Lynn 189 Anderson, Kirsten Marie 192 Anderson, Lorrianne Marie 316 Anderson, Michelle Christine 166 Anderson, Randy Scott 173 Anderson, Susan Elizabeth 160 Anderson, Tory 156 Anderson, Wendy Michele 201 Ando Seiji 330 Andrejka, Paul 187 Andresen, Erik James 206, 330 Andrew, Liao 358 Andrews, Corinna Marie 207, 331 Andrews, Susan Elaine 166 Angle, Julie Lynn 231 Anker, Ivor Johan 356 Ann, Zoe 193 Anthis, Laurene Judith 160, 316 Anthony, Jeffrey Ralph 174 Antoniades, Sephanos G. 222, 316 Antonick, Robert Paul 170 Antrim, Daniel Elwood 173 Anttila, Christine Marie 166 Apache-Santa Cruz 180 Apitz, Cira Doldres 358 Aplas, Edward Wayne 198. 316 Applebaum, Ronald Mark 167 Aprahamian, John 231 Aquiland. Don Nicholas 154. 240 242 Aragon, Gabriel John 331 Aranda, Donald George 195 Arce, Mary Esther 21 1 Arch, Kristin Kyle 147 Archibald. Gregory Alan 158 Architecture 284 Ardon, Jose 358 Arechederra, Veronica A. 162 Arena. Andrew Salvatore Jr. 358 Arena. Stacia Ann 145 Arenasrodriguez, Ricardo Raul 257. 358 Argue, Thorns Scott 158 Arias, Javier 264, 265 Arias, Richard Isadore 264, 265 Aristizabal, Michael Antonio 246 Arizona Son ora 182 Armenia, Gil Juan 254 Armer, Christopher John 150 Armer, Walter Dalmaine III 154 Armstrong. Deena Noelle 156. 385 Armstrong, Joseph Robert 215 Armstrong, Susan Ann 234 Army, ROTC 264 Arnold Air 269 Arnold, Gregory John 358 Arriaga. Edward Randall 154 Arterburn, Todd Wayne 173 Arthur. Jill Roberta 185 Arts and Sciences 286 Arvizo, Delia C. 358 Arya, John Darius 169 Asad, Heather Susan 143 Asar, Kumar Ramchandra 202, 243, 279. 358 Asavangshide, Choopang 203 Asbell, Dawn Ray 155 Ascher, Robert Scott 177 Asendorf, Andrew Conrad 163 Ashe, Jenna Rae 202, 358 Ashek, Loulou 331 Ashek. Samir Farouk 150, 359 Asher, Rosalaine Marie 202 Ash, Sam 232 Ashton, Kenneth Anthony 154 Aslanian, Angela Marie 201 Aslio, Carl 208 Assi, Fadi Ismail 257 Ast, Luis Anthony 187, 267, 359 Astle, Karin Ann 155 Astrin, Gregory Stephenson 201 ASUA 249, 276 ASUA Clowns 16, 17 ASUA Escort 277 ASUA Minority Action Council 276 ASUA Officers 276 ASUA Special Events 277 Atherly. Adam James 268, 343 Athey, Susan 193 Atkinson, Heather H. 166, 191 Atkinson, Robin Joan 162 Atwater, Lynne Anne 143 Aubinoe, Scot Morell 149 Aubuchon, Lisa Marie 359 Ault, Deborah 238 Aurand, Eric William 231 Auslander, Edith 31 3 Auslen, Lisa 168 Avants, Tom 232 Avella. Andrew Vincent 1 46 Avenenti, Michelle 201 . 230 Avery, Dawn Elizabeth 145 Avery, John Craig 144 Avila. Darid 268 Awal. Adik 205, 231 Awal, Maria Widyati 331 Axey, Michael 208 Ayako. Sakai 184 Ayala, Celina Acosta 359 Ayuba, Shehu Timothy 246 A.Z. Model United Nations 255 404 Bb Babbit, Bruce 312 Babcock 218 Babcock, Brad Lee 154, 238 Babcock, Kimberly Anne 155 Babcook, Jeffrey L 343 Baca, Elizabeth Yvonne 316 Bach, Christine Suzanne 156 Backunin, Michelle 203 Badger, Charles Everett 236 Badger, Jeffrey Bernard 149 Badowski, Michael Steven 201, 343 Bae, Hanwoo 265 Bae, Hansang, 265, 266 Baer, Julia Ann 241 Bagley, Alice Lynn 331 Bagley, Lawrence Hoyt 240, 343 Bagnall, Mary Margaret 174 Bagshaw, Michelle 359 Bahai Club 232 Bailey, Christopher E. 222 Bailey, John Robert 230, 359 Bailey, Sean Patrick 203, 268 Bain, Ernest William III 343 Bain, Michelle Lynn 241 Baird, John Scott 150, 240 Baker, Alison Catherine 192, 331 Baker, Branda Jean 166, 241 Baker, Denise Sue 359 Baker, Gordon Ralph 359 Baker, Kelly Charlene 238, 240, 343 Baker, Mitch 150 Baker, Molly Jane 166, 263 Baker, Sandra Lynn 343 Baker, Todd Kent 158 Balamenti, Gina Cecilia 166 Balde, Alfasene 246 Baldwin, Andrea Christina 205 Baldwin, Denise Renee 126 Baldwin, Marcheta 195 Balentine, Clifford Frank 158 Baler, Ellen 174 Balestracci, Andrew 154 Balint, Mary Virginia 359 Ball, Robert Fred 172 Ballargeon, Jill 266 Baltus, Randall Gordon 331 Banhardt, Volker 247, 359 Banks, Ronald Louis 267 Banning, Keith Kalian 264, 265, 266 Banning, Scott 265 Bantit, Suzanne Michelle 162 Baptist Student Union 232 Barash, Michael Stuart 152 Baratz, Janet Jennifer 173 Barber, Julie Michele 331 Barber, Scott 185 Barber, Tracy Lynn 191 Barbour, Teresa 230 Barclay, Kevin Michael 176 Barchacky, Christine 359 Bardo, Edward Albert 268, 269 Barghout, Salim Sabri 207, 222 Baril, Matthew Phillip 197, 286 Barker, Michael Wayne 185 Barker, Todd 185 Barksdale, Roberta Lynn 359 Barlow, Susan 195 Barnard, Clark Kent 146 Barnebee, James William 201 Barnes, Christopher Paul 149 Barnes, James Henry II 212 Barnes, Karie Ann 317 Barnes, Katherine Vernon 166 Barnes, Robert L. Jr. 169 Barnett, Clayton McFall 244, 254, 317 Barnett, Erik Russell 359 Barnett, George Salazar 235 Barnett, John Griffin 159, 197 Baron, Clifton Jay 150 Barr, Kirt Marlin 359 Barreto, Christopher Anthony 144 Barrett, Jaime A. 147, 240 Barrett, Kevin Stewart 197 Barrett, Michelle Renee 191 Barrett, Tracy Marie 343 Barrie, Scott David 343 Barron, Scott F. 150 Barrow, Pamela Ann 317 Barry, Lisa Joan 201 Barta, Christy Lynn 155 Barta, Eric Robert 268, 269 Barter, Hale W. 149 Bartke, Pamela Kay 155 Bartlett, Charles S. F. 111 Bartlett, Susanne 174 Barton, Craig Michael 159 Barton, Donna Frieda 251 Barton, Kristin 145 Bartos, James John 169 Bartos, Wendy Ann 155 Baseball 80 Bash, Brian Alan 187, 317 Basketball 84 Basketball (Wheelchair) 118 Basketball (Women ' s) 90 Baskin, Caroline Louise 167 Bass, Tiffany Jean 162, 253 Basset, Eric 111 Bassett, Jeffrey Sargent 111 Bassett, Timothy John 207, 331 Bassford, Brent Foster 331 Bauer, Christopher Charles 359 Baugh, Carol Ann 207, 219 Baum, Jennifer Jill 248 Bayles, Sara Kathryn 203 Bayless, Robert L. IV 176 Bazaj, Arti R. 247 Bazaj, Rajiv K. 247 Bazua, Lorena 195 Beaham, Margaret Grace 145 Beahm, Scott Theodore 173 Beadry, Cherie 266 Bean, Wilson Daniel 158 Beasley, Jerry 153 Beasy, Stephen 331 Beaumonte, Markus 266 Beaver, Beth 183 Beaver, Teresa Anne 189 Beaver, Tracy 162 Becenti, Harley Dean 185 Beck, Marlene Ann 259 Becker, Beth Ann 216, 217, 317 Becker, Mark David 144 Becker, Todd Chandler 159 Becker, Tracy Elizabeth 156, 317, 248 Bedesem, Brian 207, 212, 268 Beddya, Frank Alan 202, 207, 278, 331 Beeck, Jodie Ellen 317 Seeker, Ruth Dr. 296 Beene, Darren Lee 173 Beerling, Maryann Frances 343 Begay, Regina Carol 265 Begum, Anwara 222 Behling, Eric K. 251 , 359 Beigel, Dr. Allan 311 Bejarano, Regina Marie 359 Belden, Daniel Christopher 201 Bell, Donald William 266, 268 Bell, Dwaine Allen 187 Bell, Malinda Jane 359 Bell, Robert Lee 197,211, 359 Bell, Stephen Edward 185 Bell, Torey Mark 232 Bellon, Mihcael Jay 177, 185 Benavides, David Leonel 343 Benaton, Todd 158 Benchimol, Nelson 239, 279 Bender, Gretchen Hayes 162 Benedek, Sharon Lee 156 Benigno, Joseph Orland 152 Benitez, Christina Anne 343 Benitez, German 208 Benitez, Sergio Rocha 208, 360 Benjamin, Pamela G. 151 Benjamin, Robin Rene 203, 360 Benkert, Christopher Fisher 183, 317 Bennett, Barbara Deen 360 Bennett, Donna Kathern 360 Bennett, Jennifer Lee 156 Bennett, Julie Anne 147 Bennett, Kelly June 185 Bennett, Sherrill Lynn 189 Bennett, Stevens Ansel 159 Bennett, Whitney Joyce 145, 193 Sennight, Robert Lee 317 Benson, Kristi Kay 143 Bentley, Abra J. 183 Bentzin, Bianca Elizabeth 277 Beranek, Brett Robert 175 Beranich, Kara Lyn 181 Seres, Lex James 317 Beresford, Andrew Stuart 144 Berg, James Frank 181 Berg, Melanie Susan 143 Berg, Nancy Lynn 156, 197, 241 Bergamo, Bradley Reed 146, 181 Bergan, David William 163 Bergan, John Robert 238, 239 Bergdolt, Sharon Lee 241 Berger, Mary Louise 155, 205 Bergford, Barbara Lynn 181 Bergmann Jenkins, Jennifer Patrice 232 Bergsma, Richard Lee 202, 331 Bergstrom, Jennifer Evans 151 Beringson, Wiliam Clark 174 Berkeley, Michael Ethan 248 Berkey, Mitchell Gene 1 1 1 Berkowitz, Jay 176 Berkowitz, Melissa R. 195 Berlin, Amy Beth 183 Berman, James Daniel 184 Berman, Jodi Heather 207, 216, 217, 317 Berman, Susan Valerie 155 Berman, Wendy Beth 143 Bernal, Carmen 360 Bernal, Lucio Aurelio 170 Bernardi, Daniel Leonard 254 Berndsen, Cynthia Dian 191 Bernert, Michael Carl 267 Bernert, Richard Alan 173 Bernard!, Michael Allen 255 Bernhardt, Sarah 343 Bernstein, Jason Noel 152, 201 Bernstein, Richard Jeffery 360 Bernstein, Steven Aaron 172 Bernstein, Steven Martin 240 Berry, Bobbi Anne 145 Berry, John Leonard 187 Berry, Mark Livingston 360 Berry, Monique Andrea 343 Berry, Phillip Richard 317 Berry, Steven David 187 Berry-Glauz, Tammar 160 Bertenshaw, Patrick Evan 158 Bertolino, Dean Andrew 214 Bertram, Bill 197 Bertsch, Zoe Ann 234 Besler, Patricia Jean 162 Besnette, Carrie Anna 156 Beta Alpha 251 Beta Theta Pi 161 Betzhold, Brian 185 Beverly, Mary 143 Beyer, Scott David 249 Bibars, Maen 360 Bickel, Meredith Ann 151 Biehl, Terrence Robert 152 Bielenberg, Troy Michael 183 Bierly, George Michael 343 Bierly, Paige Elizabeth 143 Bierman, Rachael Elizabeth 191 Biever, Robert Thomas 144 Bievins, Rawd 169 Bigbee, Deborah Ann 343 Bigelow, Stephen Paul 206 Billman 219 Billo, Bruce Allen 176 Bilsens, leva 184, 207 Bindra, Dilbir Singh 360 Binney, David Vaughn 158 Biondolillo, Paul Jude 146 Birch, Kenneth Charles 360 Bird, Scott Harlan 360 Birkett, Michael Edward 360 Birling, Layne Louis 173 Birmingham, Allen Reid 143 Birmingham, James Erin 24 Birtch, Pamela Jean 145 Birzon, Joshua Mark 152 Bisanz, Teresa Lee 145 Bishop, Bryan Chapman 360 Bishop, Kari Bernice 248, 249 Bitrick, Michael Stephen Jr. 244 Bitter, John Frederick 104, 238 Bjotvedt, Eric George 159 Black, Albert 174 Black, Amy Lucille 147, 244, 279 Black, Brent David 144 Black, Cynthia Lynne 155, 231 Black, Jeffrey Buffum 175 Black, Lorna Varn 360 Black, Steven Phillip 209, 210, 360 Blackburn, Scott Gerald 169 Blackmore, Katherine Ann 201 405 Blacks tad Steven John 360 Blain, Robert John 198 Blair. Elisa Ann 166 Blair, Susan Beth 191 Blake, Jessica Anne 248, 249 Blake. Sallie Anita 360 Blake, Timothy Butler 176 Blanchard, Dee 202 Blanco. Steven Scott 331 Bleakman. Geoffrey Allen 146 Bledsoe Kristi Arlene 193 Blevins. Brent Aaron 241 Blinder, Andrea Elizabeth 143 Bloch. Steven Robert 154 Block. Mike 234 Block. Pat 234 Blocker, Tamara Kaye 231 Blodgett, Sonia Lynne 331 Bloemker, Jane Aume 166 Bloemker, Kathleen Cain 166 Blondeau, Randall Warren 187 Bloom, Debbie 197 Bloom. Michael Scot 184 Blue, Key 238 Blushkofski, Risa Ann 241 Bobcats 239 Bock, Kendra Lea 166 Bockisch, Eric Alan 104 Bodnar, Anthony Michael 198 Boellmg. John Frederick 185 Boettcher. Bradley Alan 212 Boey, Watying Debra 360 Bogard Mike 169 Bohan Brian Austin 255, 331 Bohlke, Linda Marie 444 Bohm, Paul 187 Boice, Howard Elliott III 159 Boisweau. Gene 174 Bolden, Carol Christina 164 Boles, Ina 156 Boliek, Martha Gaines 232 Bollerman, Douglas Bruce 239, 276 Bolles, Philip Cortland II 158 Boiz, Rosa Alvina 362 Bon, Sara Elizabeth 205 Bond, Mamie Janel 201 Bond, Matthew Herbert 203 Bondioli, Bryan Edward 215 Bonin, Steven Richard 362 Bonnell, Matthew Todd 157 Bonnie, Luanne Marie 156 Bonz, Rita 362 Boone, Cami Joneal 126, 197 Booth, Dwayne Andrew 198 Borawski, Richard Paul 198 Borger, Robert 230 Borland, Kevin Earl 173, 241, 317 Boterocrespo Maria Margarita 362 Boughter. Lara Atleen 193 Bougust Matt 144 Bouise, Jaime Joseph 169 Bouma, Laura Lynne 147 Bourland, David Paul 197 Bourlund. Kevin 173 Bousleiman Lara Youssef 203 Bowdish, Robert V. 148 Bowen, Rodney Brook 362 Bower. Brad Ray 362 Bower. Joelle Mary 231 Bowers, Elizabeth Frances 166 Bowers, Yvonne Pamela 362 Bowey, Claire Nichol 240 Bowman, Clifford Mytes 267 Bowman, Paul Dean 266, 317 Bownan, Kym 52 Boyd, Christopher Mark 203 Boydston, John Cliff 150 Boydston, Peter Patrick 150 Boy Ian Kristen Joan 201 Boyle, John Zachary 209 Boyle, Kevin Gallon 169 B.P. A. College 292 Bradley. Maria Kay 147 Bradley. Scott William 200, 201 Brady. Daniel Kevin 173 Brady, Griselda, Cecil 254, 276 Brady, Scott Aaron 169 Braff, Joshua H 183 Bramson, James R 202 Brand, David Norman 159 Brandon, Guy Eric 251 Branman. Stephanie Carol 190, 192 Brannon, Jonathan Patrick 277 Bratt. Sharon Kay 155, 240 Brauer. Michael Joseph 273. 214, 215 Bravin, Lance Lee 110, 111 Bravo, Alfred A. 254 Brayer, Allison Marie 156 Breck, Amy Robb 147 Breckenridge, Ronald Scott 175 Brecto, Brian David 362 Brehm, Timothy Lowell 230 Brett, Lisa Ann 362 Brennan, Joseph Terrence 185 Brennan, Margot, Karen 147 Brennan, Mary Beth 205 Brennen, Richard Patrick 230, 255 Brennise, Stacie Linne 155 Bresemann, Cheryl Beth 251 Breuch, Ronald Allen Jr. 175 Breuker, Carla Jean 232 Briban. Sue 155 Bricker, Leah Ann 145 Briden, Virginia Marie 343 Bridge, John Charles 169 Bridges, Robyn R. 241, 317 Briggs, Christopher Clemens 343 Brigham, Bill E. 174 Bright, Andrea 152 Bright, David Robert 152 Bright, Todd Anderson 331 Brigstocke, Richard McCallum 158 Brill, Joseph David 240 Briney, William Finney 176 Broad, Molly 31 2 Brobyn, Dave 152 Brockman, Robert Andrew 279 Brodek, Kristin Elizabeth 248, 249 Brodkey, Steven Bryan 172 Brodkin, Amy Elizabeth 174 Brodsky, Donna Beth 156 Brogen, Matthew Lee 317 Brogna, Michael David 231 Bromgard, Todd Duane 163 Bronowski, Teresa Anne 155, 240 Brooks, Amy Lue 152 Brookhardt, Ted 150 Brooks, Howard Stanley 343 Broome Donna Denise 267 Broomfield, Mary Louise 362 Brosnan, Donald Patrick II 267 Brossenbrock, Lynn 231 Brossenbrock, Penny 231 Brossman, Christopher Andrew 208, 362 Broth, Stacey Lynn 105, 143 Brouillette. Scott Joseph 158 Brousseau, Jeffrey Peter 203 Brower, Susan Elaine 145 Browkaw, Beth 145 Brown, Amy Joy 231 Brown, Beth Marie 232 Brown, Carol Ann 246 Brown, Catherine A. 143 Brown, Christine Louise 166 Brown, Daniel Riese 167 Brown, Dolores 246 Brown, Eric R. 150 Brown, Howard Allan 172 Brown, Jacqueline Paige 1 66 Brown, Jaime Leigh 147 Brown, Jeffrey Scott 175, 203 Brown, Kathleen Jane 162 Brown, Kevi Kirkham 187 Brown, Kim Freidah 147 Brown, Kimberly Ann 317 Brown, Kyle Daniel 235 Brown, Mamie Lynn 184 Brown, Paula Marie 267 Brown, Richard 144 Brown, Rivers Alexander 317 Brown, Robert Wayne 362 Brown, Russell David 215 Brown, Susan 145 Brown, Timi Lynnae 331 Brown, Todd Roy 215 Brown, Tricia 155 Browning, Susan Christine 160, 343 Brownstem Tracy Lynn 167 Brubaker, Sharon Rose 219 Bruce, Ken 266 Bruce, Roxanne Patricia 362 Brucker, Julie Barbara 166 Brue, Julie Ann 155 Brugger, Patrick Dean 253 Brugger, Timothy C. 277 Brugueraingoyen, Maria Elena 255 Brumfield, John James 173 Bruning, Hans C 150 Brunkhorst. Brynn Marie 147 Brunkhorst. Brynn Mary 147 Brunsman, Robert Gerard 362 Bryant. Eric Allen 235 Bryant, Laurie Ann 155 Bryant, Leslie Joanne 258 Bryson, Gregory Allen 150 Buchholz, Karin Jean 115 Buck, Elizabeth Kathie 160 Buckingham, Bretia Irene 185 Buckingham, Milton Kellogg 176 Buckley, David Alfred 146, 248 Buckley, James Russell 215 Buckman, Christina Elaine 317 Buechler, Dale 230 Buick, Michelle Grace 160, 317 Bujak, Adam 268 Bujak, Adam Gregory 266 Bulkeley, Christy Anne 145 Bull. Natalie Eareckson 166 Bullock, Matthew Joseph 150 Bumb, Frank IV 21 5, 231 Bumgarner. Allison Elizabeth 145 Bummersback, William 268 Bumpers, Elizabeth Claire 151 Bumpus, Darrin M. 153 Bunce, Martha Josephine 279 Bunge, Gregory D. 159 Bunge, Michael Paul 159 Bunnell, Sarah Fay 362 Burba, Susan Carol 155, 240 Burch, Gregory James 265, 266 Burdman, Janie Bethe 167 Burger, Tonya Christine 195 Burgess, Timothy John 215 Burgess. Todd Andrew 268 Burgosterrado. Martin Vicente 215 Burhans, Tara Diane 151. 201 Burke, Kathleen Marie 143 Burke, Michael Walter 201 Burke, Paul Richard 198 Burkhardt, Michael Jay 362 Burkholder, John David 235 Burkland, Beverly Ann 162. 217, 241 Burklein. Eric Albert 251 Burnett, Kevin Patrick 215, 362 Burnite, Steven James 144 Burns, Anne Carol 155 Burns, John 176 Burns, Keith Roger 176 Burrell, Lynne Mariel 244 Burrill, Katherine E. 147 Burrows, John S. 176 Burton, Jeb 169 Burton, Sheila Jo 362 Bury, Teresa Maria 217 Busa, Marc William 181 Busche. Holly Ellen 147 Bush, Eric John 144 Bush, Joe 158 Bush, Paul Emerson 170 Bush, Susan Elizabeth 156 Bush, Theodore Allan 198 Bushell, Elizabeth 362 Bushong, Joe 240, 276 Busk, Lisa Ann 362 Bussey. Mark Stuart 169 Bussey, Nancy Ann 189 Bustetter, Kimberly Jean 145 Butler, Ben 150. 240 Butler, Bradley Steven 150, 241 Butler, Deborah Diane 231 Butler, Heather Kay 363 Butler, Karen Lee 184 Butler, Kevin Tyrone 196. 197 Butler, Teri Lynn 143 Butterfly, Susan Marie 145 Buys, Elaine 217 Byrne, Christopher Joseph 150 Byron, Biff 158 Cc Cabanillas. Christopher Michael 265, 266 Cabanillas. Cynthia 264 Cabara. Omar 283 Cadigan. Michael Joseph 273, 318 Cagle, Karen Lenore 155, 241 406 Cagnina, Christopher 175 Cain, Melissa Nealy 155 Calabrese, Jeff R. 198 Caldas, John Manuel 272, 344 Caldwell, Ashley Ann 173 Caldwell, Dale Edward 104, 150 Caldwellj Margaret Anne 201 Calhoun, Anja Marcella 166 Callaghan, Celeste Marie 259 Callahan, Cynthia 275 Callahan, Jamie Victoria 145 Callahan, Jon P. 202, 363 Callen, Leah Marie 363 Callie, Albert Anthony 158 Camenisch, Todd Damian 206 Camero, Francine 195 Cameron, Phillip William 1 1 1 Camilleri, Katherine 115 Camp, Christina Marie 151 Camp, Emily Jane 363 Camp, Wildcat 245 Campbell, Bernadette Laureen 363 Campbell, Brian Alan 169 Campbell, Cathy Colleen 217 Campbell, Chris William 169 Campbell, Cynthia Ann 143 Campbell, Dayna Lynn 331 Campbell, Harold Ernest 201 Campbell, James 150, 240 Campbell, Jennifer A. 168 Campbell, Jerry 154 Campbell, Sharon 199 Campbell, Tara Ellen 279 Campbell, Timothy Joseph 159 Campion, Christopher Joseph 268 Campione, Lisa Marie 184 Campodonico, Jeffrey Rudolph 169 Campodonico, Nick 169 Campos, Donna Doreen 246 Canchola, Mary Ellen 151 Candelaria, Milo D. 198 Cano, Jose 259 Canshie, Julie 255 Cantalupo, Tia Linda A. 162 Cantin, Todd David 169 Capin, Esther 313 Capin, Neil 185, 184 Caponetto, Joanne Frances 217 Caponetto, Maria V. 181, 363 Caputo, Anthony Charles 146 Capuzzi, Michael Anthony 144 Cardenas, Nanci L. 331 Cardenas, Victor Manuel 268 Cardinal, Laura Ann 256 Carey, Christopher Jon 144, 184 Carey, Elizabeth Anne 145 Carey, John Arthur 210 Carey, Kathy Michelle 181 Caristi, Lisa Marie 318 Carley, Robert Joseph 232 Carlisi, Vincent Joseph 215 Carls, Steven Michael 214, 344 Carlson, Deborah Diane 117, 344 Carlson, Reylene Leah 151 Carlson, Robert Jerome 144 Carlson, Robyn Christine 230 Carlson, Thomas 202, 279, 344 Carlson, Van 150 Carlson, William James 144 Carmichael, Eric Roald 154 Carmichel, Eric Len 203 Carnicky, Laura Beth 145 Carpenter, ERika Susan 231 , 240 Carpenter, Jeannie 147 Carpenter, Wendy Ann 166 Carper, Jennifer Ann 105 Carr, Cathleen May 201 Carr, John Lloyd 159 Carr, Katherine Ann 174, 363 Carr, Thomas Patrick 1 1 1 Carrabis, Steven Michael 344 Carranza, Reuben Acosta 240 Carranza, Richard A. 276 Carranza, Ruben 276 Carrasco, Rebecca Vidalez 363 Carrasco, Robert Lee 163 Carrion, Luis Garcia 181 Carro, Michael Anthony 169 Carroll, Matthew Daniel 201 , 268 Carson, Jeffrey Cameron 253 Carson, Kenneth Scott 177 Carson, Mark Alan 208 Carson, Scott 215 Carter, Kimberly Ann 344 Carter, Melinda Nell 145 Carter, Rockne Hewes 332 Carter-Wade, John 144 Carvajal, Maria Elena 332 Carvajalfigueroa, Maria Teresa 205, 276 Carver, Robert Roy 181 Casdorph, H. Ripley 173 Case, Todd Howard 158 Casertano, Patrice M. 156, 279 Casey, Barbara Ann 174 Casey, Robert Kevin 176 Casle, Cynthia 143 Casper, Kathleen Ann 143 Casper, Laurie Kae 143 Cassidy, Edward Vincent 267 Casson, Jill Coolidge 244, 251 Cassone, Filemena Mary 231 Castle, Kim Louise 168 Castner, Dana Lind 147 Castro, Mandel T. 363 Cathery, Natasha Monique 105 Catsaros, Apostolos Dimitri 148 Caughlan, Cameron James 202, 231 , 232 Cay, Bernadette 201, 318 Cecil, Charles Douglas 74 Cerney, Frank Keith 184 Cesner, Carey Lynn 282 Chabina, Irene Ann 174 Chacon, Athena Marie 189 Chacon, Michael Ray 175, 240 Changang 240 Chait, Trevor Hilton 158 Chalmers, Leroi Alexander II 268 Chambers, Teresa Lavon 189 Chan, Giselle Marie 147, 241 Chan, Peter Pakkeung 202, 344 Chanen, Herman 313 Chaney, Karen Lynne 197 Chapin, Regina Louise 160, 363 Chapman, Elizabeth Marian 143 Chapman, Robert Andrew 176 Chapman, William George 176 Chappie, Michelle 115 Charlton, Catharine Ellen 145 Charlton, Gergory John 318 Charlton, Paige Elizabeth 145 Charmaine, Frank 363 Chase, Mark Eric 144 Chase, Martha S. 256 Chase, Westeen 363 Chatham, Mark T. 215, 344 Chauhan, Suhas 146, 268 Chavez, Ralph 232 Chawla, Monica Kapoor 363 Chayrez, Bernadette 54 Cheche, Michelle Elizabeth 205 Cheerleaders 96 Chen, Hungchang 363 Cherlin, Geoffrey 185 Chernett, Cindy Carol 248 Cherow, Alan Kennedy 183 Cherry, Michele Rene 181 Chesnut, Christopher Charles 175 Chester, Christopher George 212, 363 Cherlon, Scott 258 Chi Omega 156 Chilcote, Amy Cooper 155 Chimes 239 Chin, John Francis 144 Ching, Alice Bridget 363 Chinnock, Brian Farr 163, 240, 344 Chinnock, Kevin John 146 Chiofolo, Colleen Morris 363 Chiu, Robert J. 197, 332 Choate, Courtney Lyn 166 Chon. Barbara 166 Chorpenning, Kristan Eleanor 184 Chouinard, Paul T. 1 1 1 Christensen, Amy Victoria 203 Chirstensen, Anne L. 147 Christensen, Eric Carl 154 Christenson, Diana Lee 166 Christenson, Molly Ann 143 Christian Legal Society 235 Christopher City 224 Christopherson, Carl 231 Chudy, Susan Michelle 241 Churchill, Catherine Kern 147 Churchill, John Tower 158 Cielak, David 172 Cindrich, Carolyn B. 363 Ciochetti, Angela Marie 181 Circle K 243 Cisek, Brian Thomas 201 Claire, Jeanie Kay 162 Clark, Chip 150, 183 Clark. Christina Lynne 162 Clark, Curtis Dean 212 Clark, Dean Scott 168 Clark, Ella Mae 363 Clark, James Winfield 144 Clark, Jennifer L. 145 Clark, Lisa Leone 105 Clark, Maria 363 Clark, Maynard Leslie 364 Clark, Shawn Anita 263 Clark, Stephen 364 Clark, Stuart Wayne 197 Clark, Woody 207, 277, 279 Clarke, Steve 160 Clay, Douglas Allen 159. 240, 260 Clay. Lisa Marion 160, 332 C.L.D.S.S.A. 234 Cleary, John 150 Clegg, Peter William 264, 266 Clements, Jon David 154 Clements, Michael Scott 144, 146 Clernes, William 255 Closing 442 Cloud, Dana Jean 219 Cluff, Kathleen Elizabeth 364 Clute, Paul Norton 181 Coart, Kristen Shay 155 Cobb, Michela Jeni 251 Cochise 186 Cochran, Judy 230 Cocking, Chip 154 Coclich, Chris 197 Coconino 188 Codington, Michael Damon 268, 318 Coduto, Joseph Michael Anthony 364 Coebett, Chad 169 Cohen, Adrienne 318 Cohen, Benjamin Alan 159 Cohen, Daniel Mark 172 Cohen, Lawrence A. 146 Cohen, Richard Michael 208 Cohen, Ronald Steve Ira 197, 318 Cohen, Russell Glen 239, 257, 260 Cohen, Scott Michael 253 Cohen, Steven Mitchell 364 Cohn, Marci Ann 145 Colanto, Daniel Lawrence 257 Colantuno, Michael John 318 Colby, Peter Kendall 176 Coldebella, Nanci 160, 272, 344, 444, 445 Cole, Gregory Manning 154 Cole, Jule 364 Cole, Lori 230 Coleman, Duane Lee 170 Coleman, James William 268 Coleman, Lauren Beth 174 Collazo, Maria Dolores 364 College Republicans 254 Collins, George Jefferson 364 Collins, Guy William 150 Collins, Kelly Ann 145 Collins, Lynne Ann 256 Colmenero, Barbara Christina 276, 318 Combs, David Henry 206, 318 Combs, Timothy Alan 187 Comeau, Danny Dean 267 Comstock 220 Conklin, Karin Lynne 259 Conlin, Libby 231 Connell, Amy Dee 155 Connell, Colin Todd 146 Connell, Darren Steven 181 Connell, Timothy Swearingen 256 Conner, Susan Lynn 197 Conners, Kimberly Jo 222 Connolly, Karen Anne 105 Conrad, Kristin Noelle 185 Contorno, Daniel Joseph 185 Contreras, Albert Jack 159 Conway, Douglas Edward 184 Conway, Richard White 201 Cook, Edward Adam 364 Cook, Kevin Scott 201 Cooking 221 Cookman, Darrell Scott 231 Coombs, William M. 176 Cooney, Elizabeth Jane 203 Cooney, Patrick Francis Jr 267 Cooper, Alan B. 1 76 Cooper, Gregory Thomas 158 Copeland, Elizabeth 238, 344 Copperthite, Cynthia Marie 151 407 Corbett, Brett Charles 214 Cordell, John Young 230 Cordero, Sylvester 187, 364 Cordova, Amy Lorine 145 Cordova, Guillenmo 208 Cormie, Ronald Eric 255 Corne. Marie Ann 205 Cornelius. Tiffany Marie 156 Cornforth, Christie Lynn 155 Cornick, William Field 266 Coronado 191 Corr, Christopher Joseph Jr. 169 Corral, Joan 201 Corral, Sandra 202 Corrales, Francisco Alfonso 159 Corrales, Steve M 156 Correll, Jonathan Terry 169 Corrigan, Erik James 159 Corty, Steven Scott 364 Coso vich, Peter 181 Costa, Carlos Motta Marins 364 Costa, Julie 259 Costa, OtiliaM. 185 Costello, Sean Francis 150, 201 Cosworth. Paul 184, 268 Cota, Aurora 205 Cotter, Charles Michael 173 Cottier, Susan 184, 238, 263 Cottor, Suzanne Catherine 253 Cottrell. Paula Mary 151 Couasnon, Pascal 247 Coubrough, Michael Joseph 268, 269 Coughlin, Sean Michael 146 Coughnet, John Franklin Jr. 173 Couillard, Susan Ann 318 Courter, Carrie Margaret 147 Courier, John S 169 Courtier. Julie 21 7 Courtney. John Francis 201 Couturier, Ronald Steven 152, 278 Covington, Tatiana 332 Couvrette, Bertrand Edmond 264 Cowan, Traci Marguerite 143 Cowell, Timothy John 257, 364 Cowen, Henry Adams 195. 203 Cowen, Michael James 146 Cox, Alan Glenn 231 Cox, Karen Marie 155 Cox, Tammie Catherine 191 Cracchiolo, Joseph J 253 Cradne. Donna 126 Craft. Carolyn Dorothy 181 Craig, James Norman 206 Crandall Kathleen Marie 193 Crane, Russell Spencer 169 Crannell, Corinne Lorelle 174 Cranston, Catherine 181 Crary, Michael Ray 208 Crawford, Susan Kinney 263 Crawford, Victoria Michelle 241 , 332 Crawford, Wendi Louise 231 Creighton, Alison Ruth 203 Creighton, Gretchen Ann 190. 192 Cribari, Susan Marie 105 Cnder, Cynthia Jane 162 Criminal Justice 257 Crippen, Ann Marie 369 Cnssan, John Michael 154, 231 Crocker, Ida Panayota 344 Crodenesquivel, Cris 344 Croel, Heather Rosina 145 Crook, Linda Lee 205. 318 Crook. Mia Jeannette 332 Cross Country 92 Grossman, Avery Naomi 162, 332 Crouch, Andrew Stanley 364 Crouse, Blair Preston 176 Grouse, George Parker 206. 344 Crowder. Lisa Diane 364 Crowell, October Lynn 156 Crowley, Angela Kay 189. 332 Crowley, Elizabeth Ann 155 Crowley, Karen Louise 260 Crowley, Kathy Lynne 156, 240 Crowley, Patrick John 159 Crowley. William Joseph 238 Croyle. Donald Warren 318 Cruickshank, Stephanie Michele 246 Crum, Jody Ann 145 Crump, Ruth Ann 364 Cruz, Manuel 203. 344 Culbert, Read Shephard 150 Cullen, Ted 159 Culler, Jill Ellen 197 Culver, David Joseph 177 Gumming. Bruce Douglas 255 Gumming, Chantal Cay 155 Cummings. Kathleen Lynn 166 Cumpston, Brian Hylton 197 Cunningham, Andrea Lynn 203 Cunningham, Dr. George 311 Cunningham, Heather Ruth 217 Cunningham, John Edward 159 Cunningham, Liane Hopkins 364 Curran, Susan Ann 151 Curry, Chris 208 Curtis, David Scott 201 Curtis, Kevin Riftin 231 Curtis, Seth Cameron 182 Curtis, Todd 170, 259 Cusgrove, Marc 148 Cusmas, Mark 154 Cuson, John Todd 364 Cutalu, Paul 172 Cutbirth, Tammy Gay 195 Cygan, Gregory Allan 173 Cyran, Matt Peter 265, 266 Czzowitz, David William 267, 366 Dd Dabdoub, Brenda Martinez 241 Daggett, Annemarie 155 Dahl, Kari Jo 318 Dahlquist, Kerry Marlene 219 Daily, Stacy Lynn 147 Dale, Anthony Thomas 154 Dale. Linda Anne 143 Daley, Laura Harlan 155 Dallstream, Suzanne Michelle 156 Dally, Kimberly Anne 217 Dalrymple, Jennifer Joan 366 Dalrymple, Prescott Evan 366 Dalton, Bruce 159 Daly, Michael Joseph 196, 197 Daly, Patrick Daniel 215 Dalzell, David James 158 Dampman, John Lewis, II 184 Dan, Susan Terri 366 Dana, Jill Elizabeth 318 Dang. Tanya Tue Lam 189 Daniel, Terry Dale 185 Danielson, Scott Douglas 206 Dankey, Michele Rene 151 Dann, Michelle Jean 255 Darcangelo, Hollee Ann 181, 366 Darling, Katherine Crissey 263 Darling, Robert Edwin 1 69 Darling, Sally Ann 145 Daughenbaugh. Dara Denise 195 Daugherty, Erin 78 Daugherty, Peter 175 Davenport, David Gregg 176 David. Sharon Lynn 344 Davidson, Michael Allen 165 Davidson, Peter Joshua 157, 255 Davidson, Stephanie Lynne 238 Davies. Kecia 147 Davies, Lesley Lynn 156, 201 Davies, Sharon 203, 248 Davila, Michele Christine 276. 318 Davis, Amy Lee 151 Davis. Charles Alexander 215 Davis, David Anthony Jr. 266 Davis, Elizabeth Jane 205. 277 Davis, James Paulin Tilton 183 Davis, Jeff 159 Davis, Jody Gil 150 Davis, Joel A. 156 Davis, LeeMarcell 150 Davis. Marc Jonathan 175, 318 Davis. Marjorie Lynn 174 Davis, Stephanie Joy 230 Davis. Steven Andrew 163 Davis, Whitney Aaron 158 Davison, Lori Marie 366 Dawkms, Frank Jr 153 Dawood, Tawfeeq Mohammed Shaban 366 Dawson, Emily 155 Dawson, Jeffrey Powell 148 Day, Amanda R 232 Day, Darcy Lee 155 Day, Michael Shane 244. 255 Day, Scott 169 Day, Valerie Ann 162, 240 Daychild, Pamela L 366 Dean, Joe 152 Dean, Robert Lynn 154 Deangelis, John A. 177 Dearing, Elizabeth Sellma 366 Deasy, Elizabeth Mane 245, 265, 266, 366 Debbs. Catherine 366 Deboer, Melanie Ann 195 Decker, Dylan B 150 Decker, Jane Frances 253 Decker, Lori Michele 291 Declerck, Russell Anthony 157 Deconde, Andy 244 Deen, Brently Gregg 332, 366 DeEscobar, Giselle 197, 263 Deever, Melissa Lynne 1 84 DeFetta, John 203 Defonso, Eric Leonard 215 Defrancesco, Anthony Thomas 258 Defrancesco, Michael James 158 Defrees, Jennifer Anne 155 Defreyn, Pamela Michele 258 Defusco, Deanna Jean 197 Degracie, Donald Allan 150 Deines, Gregory Joseph 177 Deines, Heidi Jo 162 Deitz. John 181 Dejong, Sheila Jo 219 Deklotz, Cara 151 Delamaza, Ignacio S. 150 Delarosa, Jacob 169 Delatrmidad, Lourdes 256, 366 Delcore, Colleen E. 166 Delean, Mane 251 Delgado, Christine Ann 318 Delgado, Monica Priscila 251 Dell, Dorothy Evalyn 261 Dellarocca, Peter H. 154 Dellow, Mark Edward 266 Delong, Christopher John 175 Deloria, Jeanne Ann 203, 366 Delta Chi 176 Delta Gamma 142 Delta Sigma Theta 171 Delta Tau Delta 146 Demangus, Peter George 154 Demant, Judy Ann 230 Dembinski, William Michael 203 Demeree. Charles Maurice 332 Demeter, Susan Elizabeth 366 Demetriou, Katherine Annamaria 166 Dempsey, Thomas Maddock 146 Denbo, Elizabeth Elaine 366 Deneff, Melissa 145 Denetso, Lisa Amity 276. 318 Denk, Charles Alex 244 Denning, Robert E 146 Dennis, Kimberly R. C. 319 Denny, Lloyd Albert 206, 344 Denny, Robert John 154 Denyou, Debra Sue 197 Derby, Nathaniel Louis 104, 197 Desert Staff 444 Desilva, Srinath Michael 222 Desser, Daphne 230 Deutsch, Alyssa Lynn 162 Deveires, Lambert 264 Devito, Matthew Joseph 332 Devore, Richard Francis 259 Devoto, John Melville 203 Devoy, Deborah Ann 166, 241 Devoy, Doreen Elizabeth 160 Devnes, Douglas 208, 265 Dew, James Patrick 149 Dew, Thoams Edward 253, 307, 366 Dhulla, Hemant Narshi 247. 366 Diallo, Dusmamo 246 Diallo, Mamadou 246 Daires, Lesley 248 Diaz, Elizabeth 246 Diaz, Larry 24. 366 Dickerson, David Dickie, Wendy Sue 241 Dickinson, Nancy Ann 155 Dickinson, Robert Peter Jr 146 Dickson, Lynn 232 Didomenico, David John 1 70, 268 Diechman, Bill 169 Dietrich, Albert Edward IV 146 Dietz. Kurtis Lee 206, 366 Digiovanni. George Donimic 181 Dtri.Su Dim Do 408 Mm, S Mo., Oman, I Dpwual Dc W :;a::e: Diving 71 JttOfi M( Dun, To Dott e,C DcttM Dot ,! Dttteted DodsonJ Godson. I Doenrg.1 DuettSt DolBly,. ::::; Ml S DolmSK Ddan.Su Domngo, OormgiK Dorwgu DomL DonDav Dnlu MM Donalo.l Dom.Lo ' -:- " ., Donnei DM ....... ::-::.; Dorego., ten. Pi Donan.O DmDi M ' Dofsey.i DIM DosaU Doss, DIM Doten,St Doty, Mar tad, tagias., bfel Dove, ta Do laa DM . :- " ' ' I WlTear, Dnscol.T Digrazia, Michaelle Susan 166 Dilallo, John M. 181 Dillard, Susan Lynn 185 Dillon, Donald Robert 366 Dillon, Jeffrey Richard 150 Dillon, Susan Mulvihill 251, 253 Dillow, Mark 266 Dilullo, Aimee L. 201 Dilullo, Joseph Michael 210 Dimatteo, Aimee 231 Dimatteo, Thomas Leo 202 Dmneen, Greg Scott 144 Dipasquale, Dawn Maria 162 Dirck, Melissa Renee 185 Disabled Student Services 34 Diving 78 Dixon, Ashlyn 367 Dixon, Mark Edward 170 Dixon, Todd 203 Djaja, Lawrence Owen 344 Djaja, Leilany 332 Djuckik, Steve 173 Dobbie, Christine Marion 162 Dobkin, Julie llene 344 Dobrikin, Philip Jordan 185 Dobzelecki, David Edward 251 Dodson, David Bruce 169 Dodson, Lesley Burton 156, 248 Doering, Christian 247 Doerk, Stephen Wray 197 Doherty, Julia 367 Dohogne, Daniel James 150 Dolan, Stephen Michael 319 Dolan, Steven Michael 266, 367 Dolan, Susan Mae 367 Dolph, Matthew James 208 Domestic Life 26 Domingo, Lynell 319 Dominguez, Rudy 332 Dominguez, Virginia Stevens 367 Domini, Lisa Ann 156, 248 Don, David Judah 197 Donahue Kevin Todd 248 Donahue, Mary Jayne 145 Donate, Mario Taryn 145 Donn, Lori Marie 367 Donnelly, Cassandra Vail 162 Donnelly, Christine Anne 273, 290, 291 Donnelly, Michael P. 148 Donofrio, Maria Adela 189 Donoghue, John Mackenzie 367 Dorego, Jerry Milton 251 , 367 Doren, Peggy 191 Dorian, Danielle Marie 166 Dorm Daze 36 Dorris, Kimberly Kay 162, 191, 322 Dorsey, Shelly Kay 222 Dorward, Charles Donald 144 Dosati, Mike 208 Doss, Alan Cleve 215 Doss, Terri Sue 319 Dossantos, Claudio 367 Dostalik, Kathleen Harper 201 , 332 Doten, Sol Douglas 185 Doty, Margaret Elizabeth 156 Doud, Joseph Eugene 176 Douglas, James Edward 198 Douglas, Mary Elenora 151 Dove, Andrew Kirk 175 Dover, William Brent 150 Dow, Laura Elizabeth 201 Dow, Scott Allen 212 Dowdall, Anne Marie 166 Downer, David Robert 185 Downey, Christopher Clark 187 Downing, Michael Patrick 207 Dragul, Jonathan Marc 172 Drake, Kipp Sloan 253 Drecksage, Robert Joseph 238 Dressel, Matt Charles 184 Drill Team 269 Driscoll, Michael Lee 234 Driscoll. Timothy J. 208 Dritz, Gregory Adam 177 Drow, Louise Marian 344 Drucker, Michael Elliot 172, 274 Drury, Brett L. 150, 319 Druss, Lissa 319 Drust, Jennifer Lynne 192, 238, 367 Dryer, James 176 Druzisky, David Brian 170 Dubin, Michelle Lynn 168 Dubose. Rae Suzette 164 Dubow, Lauren Michele 168 Dudash. David Richard 367 Dudash, Robert Michael 203 Duffer, Don Ray 154 Duffy, Dennis F. 187 Duft, Denise Maurine 319 Duggan, Stephanie Anne 191, 346 Dulvick, Delann Maria 185, 207 Dumais, Robert Ernest 220 Dumblauskas, Jerome Anthony 206, 207, 332 Dunaj, Michelle Kathy 241, 319 Duncan, Christopher Alfred 144 Duncan, Paula Jean 332 Dunford, David Richard Anthoney 215 Dunham, John 264, 265 Dunn, Cheryl Ann 319, 248 Dunn, Darrell Scott 255 Dunn. Seth Ari 172 Dunn, Shannon Lea 185 Dunn, Timothy M. 279 Dupke, Abby Jane 197, 244 Dupont, Gregory B. 176 Durazo, Danny 208 Durham, Franklin Carter Cheney 332 Durkan, Jeanne Martha 367 Durkan, Jeannette 367 Durr, Robert William 257 Durtz, Austin 144 Dusenberry, Janel 147 Dusenbery, Nyle Eric 346 Dutiel, Curtis Robert 367 Dutra, Linda Lee 261 , 367 Dutson, Gregory Robin 256 Duty, John Ellis 144 Duvall, Eric Gregory 212 Duvanel, Fonda Yvonne 367 Dworschak, Mark David 148 Dwyer, David Edward 150 Dym, Susan Lee 203, 238 Dzendzel, Joseph Charles 198 ,201 Ee Eadie, Angela Len 346 Eads, Michael Alan 150 Earl, Tracy Robert 172 Earley, Jennifer Margaret 1 55 Early, Sean David 181, 240 Easter, Milissa Lynn 201 , 230 Easter, Russell Caryl 154 Eastwood, Mark Christopher 154 Eaton, Adam Ross 367 Eaton, Jeffrey Allen 170 Eberhardt, Carmen Manuela 174 Eckel, Calvin Rolf 367, 366 Eckenrode, Todd 31 9 Eckhoff, Anthony C. 177, 215 Eckstat, Anthony David 259, 367 Economidis, Megan Aleka 241 Economopoulos, Christine K. 155 Edelst ein, Susan Deborah 367 Edgar, Lorijo Ruth 174 Edgington, Clo Earl IV 146 Edlund, Paul Joseph 201 Edmonds, Rebecca Ann 247 Edman, Faith 275 Education 296 Edwards, Johanna Elizabeth 232 Edwards, Kenneth Russell 173 Edwards, Kimberly Chantal 185 Edwards, Michelle Annette 274, 368 Edwards, Scott Taylor 146 Edwards, Tina Lea 151 Edwards, Wendy Anne 151, 260 Eggers, Matthew Francis 169 Ehardt, Larry Darrin 176 Ehsani, Ladan 256 Eiberg, Julie Ann 145 Eichelberg, John F. 368 Eiermann, Mary Anna 203 Eikmeier. Brent Tyler 175 Eilers, Tana Jean 152, 334, 248 Eirich, Wayne 253 Eiring, Kathleen Ann 189 Eisenberg, Jill Tracey 162 Eisenberg, Stephanie 166 Eisenthal. Joshua Morris 202 Eissa, Ala Ahmed 346 Eklund, David Matthew 252 Ekstrom, Jacqueline Suzanne 155 Eldridge, Deedee Frin 147 Elfaramaowi, Ahmad 222 Ellen, Marissa Lee 162 Elliott, Dwayne 208 Elliot, Rudy 169 Elliott, JohnC. 215 Elliott, Mollie Stewart 166 Elliott, Rachel Leigh 183 Elliott, Steven Thomas 47, Ellis, Victor Anson 173 Ellstrom, Stefanie Lake 151 Elsey, Lisa Lee 181 Elsheikh, Path Elrahman Abbas 246 Eisner, Patricia Ann 166 Elwell, Jerome K. 207 Elyanow, Paul William 201 Emede, Kelli Lynn 193 Emerson, Michael Charles 252 Emerson, Richard C. 150 Encinas, Stephanie Ann 181 Enciso, Carolyn Dizon 241 Enderle, Marshall Scott 212 Endres, Kevin James 144 Engelhardt, Maribeth Gabriel 257 Engelhardt, Meredith Ann 255 Engelman, Kristen 166 Engerman, Julie Carol 184 Engineering and Mines 298 Engineer ' s Council 255 England, Christine Phyllis 151 Englert, Jacqueline Elizabeth 166 Enduen, Charles Wesley 319 Enripuez, Jose Heliodoro 368 Ensign, Michaela 105 Entwistle, Jenifer Lee 181 Episcopal Campus Ministry 234 Epstein Jenny Gay 168 Erath, Andrew Douglas 212 Ericksen, Kindra Jean 162 Erickson, Richard Gray 154 Erman, Lori Ann 145 Ernst, Phillip Crawford 150 Esasky, Eric Paul 183 Escaping 32 Escobar, Suzanne Christina 147 Esparza, Regina Celeste 155 Espara, Steve 150 Espen, Scott David 207, 210 Espindola, Tessie Carina 254 Espinoza, Bonnie 368 Espinoza, Lori Lynn 255 Esser, Robert Ernest 241 Esterman, Aimee Beth 124 Estes, Kerry Elizabeth 147 Esther, John Douglas 169 Estrada, Susan 152, 254 Estrella, Luis Gustavo 34, 202, 231 Etcheverry, Gary Don 187 Etzelmiller, Matt Phillip 266 Evans, Billy Joe III 197 Evans, Brad Keith 153 Evans, Chris 197, 334 Evans, David James 253 Evans, Larry Douglas Jr. 185 Evans, Scott Ercil 146 Evenden, Muir Alan 208 Evey, Christine Lynn 145 Ewald, Naomi Jane 197 Ewart, Charles James 319 Eyles, Sally Elizabeth 346 Eyman, Emily Elisabeth 201, 241 Eytan. Ted Aaron 183 Ff Fabry, Carol Louise 219 Fadok, Andrea Lynn 246 Faggioni, Karen 252 Fahey, Patrick Gahan 144 Fahlberg. Kay Nina 346 Faigus, Tami Michelle 174 Fajardo, Steven Melvin 201 Falk, Tricia Rene 126 Farby, Carol 368 Farber, Shawn 171 Fareejoon, Muneer Eid 334 Farre, Maria Del Carmen 368 409 Faulkner. Todd Frank 154 Ffarl, Erin Maureen 174 Fedde, Steven Kent 169 Feder, Bradley Hayden 170, 253 Federico, Marco Antonio 1 52 Federico, Richard Patrick 148 Federoff, Matthew Ivan 319 Feeney. Sean Michael 273 Feinberg, Rob H. 181 Feinman, Cara Lynne 154 Feldman, Karen Anne 197 Feldman, Rhonda Kay 217 Felix, John Albert 150 Felix, Karen Diane 251 , 278 Felix. William 251 Fellows, Gary 150 Fellows, Roberta Ann 195 Fennell, Craig Anthony 368 Fennell, Melissa Jean 197, 238, 252, 258, 346 Fenton, Christine Elizabeth 156, 248 Ferdig, Susan Marie 219 Ferguson, Jennifer Ann 346 Ferguson, Ronald Dennis 144 Ferkenhoff, Brett Michael 154 Ferkenhoff, Chris James 154 Ferlan, Geoffrey Louis 144, 277 Fern, Diane Marie 151 Fernandez, Robert 246 Fernow, James Bryan 149 Ferrari, Carolyn 147 Ferrari, Sheila 142 Ferro, William Drew 183 Ferry, John Joseph 1 98 Ferry, Vicki Lee 201. 319 Fetgattes, Nancy 275 Fetters. Jill Anne 145 Fetzer, Stacey Marie 201 Few, Kathryn 174. 185 Fichtel. Tayo 173. 264 Field Hockey 120 Field, Lynda Lois 203 Fieldman, Kim Jody 181 Fields, Jill Margaret 166 Fife, Maseghala 346 Figler, Dayvid Jann 244, 248, 255 Figueroa, Manuel Enrique 254, 334 Figueroa, Maria Guadalupe 368 Fila, Darin Lee 158 Filiberti, Daniel Paul 255 Fimbres. Michael Christopher 254 Finbres, Richard 34 Finical, Doug 154 Findler, Angelica Mary 195 Findley, Geoffrey Gerald 182, 185 Fingleton. Brian Thomas 146 Fink, Cristina Ann 99 Fink, Dean Miles 150, 241. 319 Fink, Jodi Beth 168 Fink, Robert J. 278 Finkbeiner, John Michael Jr 234, 368 Finkler, Kira Lynn 276 Finley, Troy McBride 159, 181 Finn, John Robert 150 Finstad, Mark Alan 214 Fiorito, Mark Smith 104 Firestone, Roy Fitzpatrick 240 Fischer, Andrea 145 Fischer, Jeffrey Todd 31 9 Fischer, Kristen Sue 201. 248 Fischer, Robert 368 Fischer, Roger Allen 255, 368 Fish, Melissa Danielle 145 Fisher, Anthony Kelii 157 Fisher, Douglas Fen ton 175 Fisher, Jeffrey Allan 172 Fisher, Jim 264, 266 Fisher, Meredith Ellen 156, 276, 278 Fishman Mirian Anna Lisabet 251 Fiske, Sharon Rose 230, 346 Fiske, Susan 230 Fitzgerald, Claire Katherine 162 Fitzgerald, Jeff Houston 177 Fitzhugh, Charles P. 368 Fitzpatrick, Charissy 143 Fitzpatrick, Daniel William 198 Flaherty, Edmond Vincent 1 54 Flanagan, Sean William 1 1 1 Flanagan, Seth 176 Fleming. Joseph Carl 206 Fleming. Lawrence Timothy 208, 245 Flemming. Pier Marie 156, 334 Flinders, Gregory Robert 215 Flinn, Sharon Renee 251 . 368 Florez, Karin Jean 368 Florkiewicz, Tracy Ann 162 Floryance, Heidi 197 Floyd, Rodney Wayne Jr 334 Flynn, Brian Mclnemey 169 Foley, Erin Marie 207, 245 Foley, Mark John 251 Foley, Sarah Veronica 368 Folkenflik, Jessica Rachael 168 Fonce, Leslie Neol 174 Fonce, Terra Lynn 174 Foose, Wyatt Benjamin 208 Football 72 Foppe, Jerome Francis 158 Foppiano, Jospeh Victor III 201 Forcelli, Danielle Marie 147 Ford, Andrew Scott 368 Ford, Jeffrey Marshal 184 Ford, Luke Matthew 158 Foremaster, Steve Duane 368 Forgach, Theodore Michael 257, 368 Forgan, Todd MacMillan 144 Forrest, Steen Lee 159 Forster, Mark W 240 Forte, John Anthony Jr. 368 Fortman, Anita Jo 147 Fortman, Brian Edward 240, 276 Fosdick. Janet C 238. 251 Foss, Diana 288 Foster, Brian Keith 154 Foster, Gregory James 278 Foster, John Whitbeck, III 187 Foster, Joseph A. 215. 334 Fourier, Fred 253 Fowkes, Nancy Lynn 162 Fowler, Joseph A. 368 Fowler, Vanessa Elizabeth 276 Fox, Dare 172 Fox, Lloyd Christian 154, 231, 268 Fox, Samuel William 172 Fox, Stephanie Ann 272, 346, 444, 445 Fox, TinaMari212, 241 Frakes, Denise Marie 147 Fraley, Lynette Marie 370 Fraley. Michael Joseph 370 Francesckina, Mark 177, 215 Franden, Robert Eugene 177 Frankhauser, Rocky 346 Franklin, Jennifer Lee 192 Franklin, Mark 267 Franklin, Matthew Jamison 150, 231 Franklin, Ronald Lenoir Jr. 184 Franklin, Sherry Lynn 143 Franks, James Brian 176 Franzese, Therese Ann 258, 370 Fratkin, David L. 158 Frazin, Lynn Ann 346 Frazzini, Tracy Lynn 166 Frederick, Chris David 197 Frederick, Michele Suzanne 370 Free. John Nathan 158 Freeman, Jill 230 Freeman, Scott Day 238 French, Bridget Ann 145 French, Craig Thomas 183 French, Marie L. 370 French, Stacey Susan 145 Frenkel, Ruth Ann 162 Frey, Paul C. 150 Friar, Anne Lynette 160, 346 Frick, Gregory Sean 146, 185 Friedel, Rachel Alise 168 Friedly, Hans Christian 370 Friedman, Allyson Peri 183 Friedman, Davina 168 Friedman, Doug Reese 154 Friedman, Heidi Ann 319 Friedman, Jeffrey Allen 172 Friehauf, Craig Louis 149 Friend, Michelle Faye 346 Friend, Tanya Lee 162, 191 Frisby, Maria Martha 254 Fritts, Teresa Lenette 184. 248 Froelich, Anita 230 Froehich, Erica 230 Froehlich, Felicia Ann 189, 230, 346 Froemke, Meredith Jane 166 Frohriep, Todd E. 177, 215 Frontz, Douglas 346 Frootan. Maloosse 247 Frost, Susan Diane 240 Fruscello, Michelle Ann 251 Fry, Kimberly Dyan 346 Fu, George 202 Fuchs, Ethan A. 230. 231 . 235 Fuchs. Leonard Richard III 173 Fuchs, Margaret Elizabeth 182, 184 Fuhst, Truco William 267 Fukahara, Miki 184 Fuld, Jody Lyn 162 Fulford. Lisa Marie 142 Fuller, Cynthia Noelle 231, 241 Fuller, Dennis Keith 207 Fuller. Elizabeth 267 Fuller, John Karl 183 Fuller, Lisa Lee 370 Fuller, Paul Andrew 253 Funayama, Masato 231 Fung, Stephen Gee Fai 370 Fure, Jill Annette 156 Eusak, Michelle Anne 166 Futch, Frederick Donald 212 Futerman, Ram 172 Fyfe, Gail Suzanne 151 Gg Gabusi, Francisco Carlos 187 Gage, John Andrew 176 Gail, Dorothy 156 Gajda, Charles 161 Gale. Amy Belden 89 Galindo. Norma 275 Gallagher, James Joseph 264 Gallego, Rudy 116, 117 Galligan, Tracey Elizabeth 155 Gallo, Adam Edward 177, 215, 346 Gallo. Jennifer Lynn 192. 319 Gallob Laura Christine 166 Galloway, Valerie 184, 370 Galloway, Victora319 Gallup, Katherine Earlene 257 Gamma Phi Beta 166 Gamble Patricia Diane 241 Gamburg, Richard 319 Gamez, Robert Anthony 197 Gandolfo, Matthew F. 148 Gangl, Deborah Arline 166 Gann, Carrie Lynn 231 Gandie, Philip Gordon 212 Gantt, Myra Jeanne 334 Gabrelotti, Thomas Terrien 187 Garcia, Angie 156 Garcia, Elena Marie 370 Garcia, Gabriel Carter 198 Garcia, J. Grant 176 Garcia, John Phillips 154 Garcia, Juanita 254 Garcia, Justo Magallon 370 Garcia, Maria Guadalupe 195, 268 Garcia, Melchizedec Licup 346 Garcia, Rene S. 210, 254 Garcia, Veronica 320 Gardner, Nancy Lu 334 Gardner, Teri Ann 145 Garland, Julie Louise 238, 253 Garr, Ann Kathleen 147 Garrett, Gereg 154 Garrett, Gregory 239 Garron, Wendi Sue 168 Gartle, Laura 143 Gasche, Annalise 147 Gascoigne, Tamara Ann 181 Gasvoda, Michael James 299 Gauntlett. Jennifer McCraw 202 Gavzie, Matthew Adam 201 Gazzola, Laura Marie 231, 347 Gebreegziabher, Demoz 206 Gehan, Gerritt Andrew 146 Gehlsen, Paul R. 150 Geier. Thomas Luther 210, 334 Geiger. Brenda Lou 145 Geier. Tom 210 Geist, Gregory Gene 176 Geldmacher, Kris Ann 191 Gelman, Lynne 147 Gelman, Tracey Lisa 174 Genco, Victoria Lynn 145 Genesse, Diane Carol 219 Gentleman, Jacqueline Lynn 166 Gentry, Sarah Kemper 347 Gentz, Stephanie A. 181 George, Ronald Lance 36. 187 410 George, Sarah 246 Gerber, Joel Drew 183 Gerber, Richard Jay 370 Gerbi, George John 370 Gerdon, Kelly Duane 154 Geren, Bruce Edward 370 Gerhardy. Louis Paul III 169 Geringer, Mary M. 189 Germann, Emy 257 German Exchange Students 247 Gerring. James Arthur 238 Gershon, Jeffrey Mark 11, 187 Gerster, Kurt Andrew 252, 370 Gerwe, Richard James 154 Getting There 22 Getz, Linda Marie 258 Ghaddar, Fatme F. 370 Ghaddar, Mohamad F. 370 Giamarino, Mark Christopher 175, 334 Giansante, Christina Renee 156 Giarguila Amy 155 Gibney, Lisa Ann 370 Gibson, Christina Gail 320 Gibson, Elizabeth Ann 166 Gibson. Timothy Todd 149 Giddins, John Alan 212 Giebner, Robin Cari 181, 241 Giesler, Christy M. 147 Giffin, Shawn Russell 154, 238, 239 Gigax, Amy Elizabeth 191, 334 Gila 194 Gilbert, Brian Dale 202 Gilbert, David Lawrence 173 Gilbert, Shannon Elizabeth 145 Gill, Michelle Marie 151 Gillespie, James Patrick 158 Gillett, Michael Frederick 175 Gillette, Darrell Edward 206 Gillette, Michael Christopher 240 Gillham, Shannon Marie 156, 241 Gilliar, Beate Cacilia 370 Gillis, James Ryan 264 Gilmartin, Ellen Noreen 205 Gilmore, Steven Edward 207, 215 Gimnang, Martha Tinan 370 Ginn, Leighton Francis 159 Ginn, Nathan Patrick 159 Giorsetti, Donna Lou 320 Girand, Suzanne Sleeker 241 Girard, James 371 Givens, Valerie Ann 189 Glaab, Rebecca Ann 234, 251 Glad, Wylie Ann Baker 143 Gladstonelane, Emile M. 175 Gladwin, Bruce David 203, 231 Glass, Josie Mary 244 Glassman, Margo llene 143 Glawe, James Michael 150, 246 Glazer, Jamie Bryant 158 Glener, Scott Phillip 371 Glenn, Adrian Saintclair 347 Glennon, Julie Marie 205, 277 Gleser, Dani Howard 214 Click, Jay Michael 201 Gloria. Josephine Renee 371 Glorit, Dave Allen 181 Glorit, Wendy Sheryl 258 Glover, Steven Arthur 175 Goar, Lynn Eric 235, 256 Goddard, Robert 268 Goddard, Tammy Marie 166 Godil, Russ 266 Godsil, Russell Louis Jr. 265 Goetz, Jill Alain 166 Gotf, Emily Kay 195, 238, 347 Goffrier, Becki Delora 266 Coins, Kathryn Marie 268, 269 Goiran, Francis Anthony 251. 371 Goitia, Jennifer Anne 201 Goitta, Melinda Ruth 201 , 252 Gold, Andrew Harris 175 Gold, Lisa Marlene 151 Goldberg, Alex Geoff ery 144 Goldberg, Bethany Ellen 168 Goldberg, Bruce Eric 197, 347 Goldberg, David Lewis 197 Goldberg, Ellen A. 145 Goldberg, Robert M. 172 Goldberg, Robyn Diane 166 Golden, Anthony John 215 Golden Key 238 Goldfarb, Joshua 144, 215 Goldman, Dorie Suzanne 320 Goldman, Ronald Jacques 197 Goldsmith, Kevin 266 Goldstein, Beth Ann 174 Goldstein, Greg Adam 155 Goldstein, Nina Ivy 143 Goldwater, Richard Scot 201 Golf 106 Golledge, Stephanie Kim 258 Golner, Bradley Fromm 201 Gomez, Jesus F 264 Gomerz, Ruben 254 Gomezrasadore, Debby Ariadne 371 Gonneville, Michael Alan 163, 320 Gonzales, Davy Greggory 320 Gonzalez, Alberto Carlos 264, 265 Gonzalez, Carmen 306 Gonzalez, Jonathan C. 186 Gonzalez, Patricia Anne 185 Gonzalezgianelli, Eliza 219 Goodman, Kristen Lynne 203 Goodman, Susan Hende 168, 334 Goodsell, Gary Edward 371 Goodwin, Laura Lee 193 Goodwin, Scott Ryder 371 Gorberg, Susan Carol 185 Gordon, David Hoyt 175 Gordon, Janelle F. S. 240, 276 Gordon, Steven Mark 173 Goreham, Suzanne Grace 145 Gorman, Kathleen Marie 260 Gorman, Melissa Kate 147 Goshorn, Gregory Ward 321 Goslar, Lareth 117 Goss, Diane Louise 191, 371 Gossman, Ann Marie 195, 334 Gossman, Elaine Marie 195 Goswick, Cody Allen 170 Gottberg, Kathleen Sue 230 Gottlieb, Andrew Jay 144, 240 Gottlieb, Stefanie Alix 320 Gottsegen, Cori Lynne 168 Goudy, Louise M. 279 Gould, Jane Elizabeth 371 Gould, Lowell Seth 170 Goulet, Todd Montgomery 207, 212 Gourley, Ronald 284 Gowey, Kevin Neal 144 Goyette. Michael Paul 266 Grace, David Scott 181 Grace, Laura Lynn 166 Grady, George 159 Graham, Andrew Dalkeith 187 Graham, C. Cameron 371 Graham-Greenlee 196 Graham, Kenneth Earl 185 Graham, Robert Michael 187 Graham, William Bennett IV 249 Granger, Francine Soledad 160, 248 Granof, Deborah Ruth 168 Grant, Avery Wendell Jr. 153, 371 Grant, Kathleen Ann 203, 371 Grattino, Susan Lee 371 Graves, David Bernhard 371 Gray, Catherine Louise 264, 265 Gray, Kimberly Shaw 147 Gray, Kory William 150 Greabes, Kelley 201 Grebe, Richard Louis 1 1 1 Greeks 138 Greek Week 38 Green, Allison Louise 162 Green, Doug Taylor 197 Green, Raleigh Cliffe 214 Green, Tina Michelle 347 Greenberg, Edie 444 Greenberg, Edith Marion 244 Greenberg, Mildred Rene 145 Greenberg, Reid Brian 257 Greene, Kristin R. 160 Greene, Vincent Clare 253 Greenlee, Steven Gregory 175 Greenwald, Brooke Hirsch 168 Greer, Lacy Roy 208 Gregg, Katherine Lynn 279 Gregory, Andrew A. 265, 266 Greisman, Debbie Ann 143 Grember, Jay 203 Grember, John Patrick Jr. 371 Greve, Tim 159 Greylin, Richard 172 Griffin, John Earson III 152, 240 Griffin, Richard Eugene 371 Griffith, Ray 299 Griffith, Richard Daniel 266 Grimes, Traci Karyl 320 Grissom, Bruce Wayne 320 Griswold, Rebecca Jean 279 Groh. John Beckley 176 Grondin, Michele Denyse 347 Groppenbacher, Joe M. 238 Gross, Andrea Susan 174 Gross, Elizabeth Sara 347 Gross, Joseph Perkins 148 Gross, Mark Joseph 152, 182 Grosskopf, Thomas Edward 158 Grosskopf, Timothy Edward 158 Grote, Ronald 153 Gruhn, Hugh William 158 Grummel, JoJo 115 Grund, Suzanne Lesley 143 Gudel, Kelly Lynn 183 Guerra, Barbara Beatrice 193, 444 Guerrieri, Lora Ann 193 Guerrieri, Mary Lou 238 Guinan, Michele Denise 151 Gullickson, Shelly Irene 145 Gullo, Douglas William 184 Gunny, Gary L. 150 Gunsalus, Gail Marie 203 Gunter, Melinda Ann 155 Gurgevich, Elise Ann 160, 371 Gurley, Lauren Lynn 240 Gussford, Fred 169 Gustin, Janet 251 Guth, Susan Ann 191 Gutierrez, Edmund Henry 347 Gutierrez, Jesus Martin 347 Outsell, Stephanie Alison 251 Guttman, Claudia Ayn 371 Gyllenhaal, John C. 320 Gymnastics 102 Gyurich, Christine 230 Gyuro, Cheri Lynn 174 Hh Haack, Paul Andrew 163 Haakinson, Leslie Joy 265 Haas, Christine Ann 189 Haas, Emily Frances 147 Haas, Jon Peter 186, 187 Haas, Maureen 189 Habros, Nicole Anne 145 Hack, Byron Wallis John 257 Hack, Cynthia Ann 241 Hackett, Colleen Marie 197 Hackett, Maria 197 Haddad, Emile Salim 222 Haddad. Mima Ahed 371 Hader, Hope Rachael 185 Hady, Kimberlin Karla 238, 246, 372 Hafter, Alice Jeanne 168 Hage, Heidi Chrystine 126, 372 Hagerman, Craig Joseph 372 Haggerty, Caitlin Mary 151 Hatnes, Sisi 126 Hait, Adam Gray 184 Hajjeyah, Ali T. H. 372 Halbert, Tracy 241 Hale, Chip 80 Hale, Daniel Todd 175 Hale, Deirdre Yvette 171 Hale, Walter William III 372 Halevi, Cliff Hunter 272 Halevi, Nancy Ellen Ruda 372 Haley, Bud 158 Hall, Andrea Maria 238 Hall, Brian Scott 154 Hall, Dennis Engel 372 Hall, Leslie Ann 284 Hall Life 226 Hall, Norman Glenn 154 Hall, Ryan Michael 267 Hall, Sharon Ida 265, 347 Hall, William Rayner 176 Hallaq, Mark I 251 Halligan, Christopher John C. 173 Halpern, Lori Iris 183 Halsted, Wendy Elizabeth 166 Halter, Thomas Edwin 150 Halvorson, Eric Joseph 197 Hamant, John Mark 372 Hambacher, John Jacob 240 411 Hamblin, Christopher James 146 Harriet, Roberta Merle 372 Hamilton, David Rex 203 Hamilton, December Lea 279 Hamilton, Krista Elaine 320 Hamilton, Lee 196 Hamilton, Steve Albert 159 Hamilton, Wendy L. 155 Hamlet, Alison Anne 191 Hammel, Tim 173 Hamlet, Paul Edward Jr 240 Hamlin. David B. 144 Hamlin, Jason William 158 Hammarstrom, Nancy Jean 372 Hammer, Andy 111 Hammer, Lance Geoffrey 150 Hammitt, Mark 231 Hammitt, Susie 231 Hammond, Jeffrey Allen 158 Hampton, Laurie Elizabeth 147 Han, Tina Yinting 205 Hancock, Andy 170 Handy, John Douglas 146 Handy, Robbie Allen 197 Haney, David Benjamin 201 , 266 Hankel, Todd 259 Hankin, Julie Ann 181 Hanks, Rudolph 334 Hanley, Lee Randall 154. 238 Hanley, Paul Gregory 169 Hanna, Margaret Anne 151 Hannon. Kerry Lynn 43, 145, 245 Hannon, Bob 43 Hansen, Brett Eric 372 Hansen, Gregory Todd 163 Hansen, Heidt Karen 168 Hansen, Jean Kristen 162 Hansen, Julie Vinsonhaler 229 Hansen, Mark Richard 184 Hanson, Christine Jane 269 Hanson, Eric CHarles 169 Hanthorn, Julie Kay 151 Haracourt, Carole Beth 205, 207 Harayda, Alma Rosa 372 Harbour, Michael Jam es 240 Hard, Jennifer Stevenson 147, 241 Hardke, Jary 175 Hardt, Monica Lynn 274 Hardy, Eugene 24 Hare, Kathi Rae 147 Hare, Steven Curtis 150 Haregot, Thomas Seyoum 208 Hargis, Kristina Marie 216 Hariton, Gregory Bruce 304 Harkleroad. Sean Patrick 187 Harley, Thomas John 196, 197 Harper, Theodore Howard 1 50 Harrelt, Kathy 155 Harries, Amy Kathleen 166 Harrington, Michael James 111 Harris, Andrew M. 245, 254. 372 Harris, Christopher 144 Harris, Cynthia Ann 162 Harris, Elizabeth C. 147 Harris, Ellen Elaine 201 Harris, Holly Lynn 197, 230, 347 Harris, Ian Vincent 45, 170 Harris, James Allen 347 Harris. Jason Foster 158 Harris, John Patrick 218 Harris. Julie Anne 168, 278 Harris. Kathleen Violet 156 Harris, Matthew Wayne 334 Harris, Rachel Anne 166 Harris, Rick 266 Harris, Shelley Christine 166, 263 Harris. Stacie Aileen 203 Harris. William Russell 181 Harrison, Beth Blake 184 Harrison, Susan Leigh 145 Hart, Jimmy Davis 198 Hartley, Barry Jay 183 Hart man. Dale Philip 158 Hartman, Eric Justin 347 Hartmann, Robert Johngabriel 261 Hartshorne. Wendy Joanne 240 Hashimato, Akio 184 Haskell, Frederick Kircher 372 Haskell. Karen Lee 347 Haskins, Timothy Alan 197, 320 Haslund. Shannon Lee 160 Hassan, Hafiza 238 Hasselmo. Dr. Niles 31 1 Hassenbein, Erik August 334 Hastings. Ginger Paige 151 Hatch. Robert T. 170 Hathaway Ashley 145 Hauck. Madeline 347 Haugen, Lura Marie 166 Hauger, Jodi Lynn 203 Haugland, Heather Kristin 145 Hausleld, Les 175 Havens, Catherine Elizabeth 145, 253, 372 Haverty, Susan E. 166 Hawkins. Herbert John 154 Hawks. Susan Lisa Lee 251 Hawley, Michelle Anne 201 Hayden, Cheryl Kathleen 151 Hayden, Melissa Marie 185 Haydon, David Aaron 206 Hayes. Joseph Andrew 173 Hayes. Robert Yoiche 372 Haynes, Daniel Scott 154 Haynes, Douglas Ray 159 Hays, Laura Lee 257 Hayward Renee N. 201 Hazard, Alicia Joan 115. 145 Heacox, Cathie 230 Heacox, Jennifer Clare 201 , 230 Head Residents 209 Heafner, Annette Faye 237 Healy, John Joseph 372 Heard, Michelle Renee 145 Hearn, Pete Anthony 144 Hebert, Stephanie Marie 231 . 334 Hebert, Valerie Jeanne 347 Heckman, Charles Thomas 21 1 Heder, Guy Lester 347 Heffernan, Dana June 372 Hefner, Julie Christine 193 Hegarty, Laura Delphine 185 Heggem, Chris Sean 170 Heiland, Marsha Bailey 372 Heilmann, Karl Josef 268 Heimann, Wendy Kathleen 156 Heims, Mitchell Alan 154 Heinonen. Kevi Scott 176 Heires, Daniel John 212, 267. 324 Heitt, Dan 253 Helfman, Melissa Susan 168 Heller. Daniel Barry 172 Heller, David Karl 198 Heller, Robert Garry 172 Helmbrecht, Christine Ellen 185 Helming, Bruce Hager 290 Hembree, David Michael 185, 320 Henderson, Christine H. 374 Henderson, Kevin Sean 231 Henderson, Paul Richard 320 Henderson, Zeke 202 Hendra. Ari Sjadikin 374 Hendricks, Elizabeth Susan 147 Hendricks, Elliott Michael 256 Hendrickson, Cathy 231 Henkel. David Wayne 150 Hennen, Michelle Alice 203 Hennessy, Katherine Marie 145 Henry, Charles Stuart 197 Hensler, Julia Ann 166 Heob, Kristin 151 Herbert, David M O. 176 Herbert, Valerie 231 Heredia, Gilbert 81 Hergenroether, Todd William 215, 374 Herman, Kelley 145 Herman, Stacey Faith 174 Herman, George 149 Hermesman, Jody Lynn 244 Hernandez, Annette Marie 241 Hernandez, George Garcia 203 Hernandez, John Anthony 148 Hernandez, Maria Dolores 197 Hernandez, Mike 161 Heer-Cardillo, Dave 117 Herriman, Patricia Kay 166 Herring, Wendy Faye 168 Herron, Vaughn 152 Hershberger, Shayne 283 Herst, Hayley Denise 184 Hesse, Eric Carl 163 Messier. Cara Ann 162 Hewitt, Brian Christopher 268 Heyden, Kerrilyn 320 Heydenfeldt. Richard Daniel 150, 238 Heyer. Stephanie Marie 202 Heyn, Cathy Ellen 156. 260 Heyn, Lisa Marie 334 Hickling, Eric J. 374 Hickman, Kurt 374 Hickman, Todd Jay 104, 150 Hicks. Colleen Mrie 145 Hicks, Janet Loma 347 Hicks, Scott Edmund 176 Hidayat, Tresna Setiawan 247 Hidinger, Merle William 161. 320 Hierling, Constance Theresa 374 Hiett, Dan H 206, 252 Higginbotham, Marilyn Christine 374 Higgins. Karen Jeanne 151 Higgins, Scott Alan 212 Highberger, Kimberley Sue 266, 267 Hilbert, Matthew Charles 173 Hildebrand, Richard Ray 177, 215 Hilgeman, Darlene C. 334 Hill, Cathy 207 Hill, Darren Jay 187 Hill, Douglas Richard 347 Hill. Elizabeth A. 160 Hill, John Andrew 374 Hill, Kathleen Helen 197 Hill, Kristina Lynn 166 Hill, Lee 157 Hill. Lizabeth Marie 166 Hill. Michael Ralph 173 Hillebrand, Erika I. 147 Hillel 234 Hillenbrand, Pamela Ann 374 Hiller. Jeffrey Richard 230, 335 Hillman. Kila 147 Hills, Valerie Renee 335 Hilsman, Tammi Marie 201 Hilwig, Ron 245 Himes, Sally Lou 156 Hiner, Susan Lynn 238, 252 Hing. Glenn Ong 201 Hingerford, Lori 143 Hinkey, Matthew J. 244. 324 Hinkle, George Allen Jr. 153 Hinsberg, Suzanne Marie 189 Hinzo, Tommy 82 Hird, Jeffrey Scott 250 Hirth. Mike 146 Hirsh, Fritz 173 Hiscok, Perry Steven 348 Hispanic Engineers 254 Hitchcock, Alex 144 Hite, Steven Lynn 169, 266, 348 Hites, Michael Hubert 1 1 1 Hitzig, Gregory Charles 187 Hixon, Todd C. 161 Hnilo, Laura Ann 320 Hoakinson, Leslie 264 Hobbs, Elizabeth Anne 155 Hobbs. Karen Kristine 155 Hocheder, Martin Vincent 1 75 Hockings. Kimberly Anne 320 Hodge. Christopher Thomas 146 Hodgson, Tom Charles 150 Hoel, Jenifer Lindley 185 Hoenecke, Matthew Winston 144 Hoeschler, Douglas Scott 158 Hoeschler, Todd A. 158 Hoffman, Corinne Marie 195 Hoffman, llene Rae 168 Hoffman, Juerena Ruth 219 Hoffman, Shellie 184 Hoffmann, John F. 144 Hogan. Jeff 176 Hohman, Stephanie Marie 155 Hohmann, Robert C. 264 Holcomb, Johelle 156 Holcomb, Sarah Kathryn 205 Holcombe, Stuart Howard 201 Holeman, Ross Andrew 149 Holets, Alexander Randall 173 Holihan. Loren James 208, 320 Holl, John Dio 169 Hollack, Jennifer Ann 155, 241 Holland. Christine Lee 191, 241, 320 Holland. Denise Dechantal 166 Holley, Richard Dwight 176 Hollis. Ami Leah 160, 266 Holloran. Andrew Duane 154 Holloran, Patrick Todd 154 Holmberg, Christine Marie 166. 263 Holmes, Brian Kendall 176 Holmes, Edward Allen 21 4 Holmsten, Peter Jon 144, 268 Holstad, Christine Helene 297 Holt, Clayton Hunter 265, 266 Holt, Michael Dykeman 183 Holthaus, Annette Marie 259. 374 412 Holthaus, Bernice Mae 348 Holthaus, Donald Lawrence 322 Holtz, Pamela Christine 348 Holydak, Trudy Lynn 255 Holzer, Steven Ray 150, 240 Horn, Damon 240 Horn, Howard Jr. 240 Homecoming 44 Homma, Aya 217 Homoki, Jeffrey David 268 Honig, Glen Andrew 146 Hood, Michael Eric 176, 444 Hoos. Kristine Kay 147 Hoover, Carolyn 374 Moover, Noel Joy 195 Hope, Ryan 278 Hopi 198 Hopkins, Lee 154 Hopkins, Mark Thomas 146 Hopper, Thomas Andrew 150 Horan, Christine Andrea 252 Horn, Christopher Robert 203 Horn, James Jerald 183 Home, Jennifer Jay 260 Horner, Paul Wiliam 144 Horowitz, David Norman 238, 245, 251 , 324 Horsey, Kelvin Lewis 348 Horton, Joanna Bont 241 Hosford, Bradley Raymond 254 Hoskins, Thoams R. 266 Hoss, Michelle Marie 162 Hotchkiss, Scott Michael 444 Hou, Shangwen 374 House, Jon Dayton 146 House, Laura Allison 374 House, Mimi 145 Householder, Kathleen Chantelle 197 Hovee, Stacey L. 147, 197 Hovey, Brian Charles 158 Howard, Daren John 146 Howard, David Eugene 266 Howard, E. Dianne 374 Howard, Heidi Ruth 155 Howard, Leslie Ann 145 Howard, Trena R. 374 Howard, Wade T. 169 Howe, Kirk Tracy 173 Howe, TJ 158 Howell, Shane William 374 Hoyt, John Leslie 375 Hrencecin, Michael John 322, 184 Hu, Caroline Kailing 151 Hu, Jhyfang, 335 Huang, Dennis 375 Hubbard, Anne Ewing 151 Hubbard, Laurie North 189 Huber, Christie Lea 151 Huber, Patricia Lynn 375 Huber, Ronald Patrick 149 Huber, Trisha Darlene 230, 231 Hubler, Grey Charles 152 Hudak, Nicholas Edward 348 Hudson, Peter P. 185 Hudson, Victor Boswell 198 Huelsman, David Lawrence 206 Huelster, Jeffery James 161, 322 Huerta, Andrea B. 166 Hufault, Craig Alan 254 Huff, Paul Christopher 146 Huffakes, Lyn 267 Huffman, Susan Marie 375 Huffstidler, Kimberly Sue 197 Hughes, Diane Beth 241 Hughes, Kevin Micheal 268 Hugus, Rebecca Lynn 201 Hull, Ed 199, 207 Hullfish, Matthew 197 Humphrey, Julie Anne 151 Humphrey, Lynne Carole 151 Hunt, Craig Allen 187 Hunt, Michael David 161, 322 Hunt, Sheila A. 145 Hunter, Amy Christine 174 Hunter, Anita Lynn 155 Hunter, Colette Marie 155, 240 Hunter, Courtney Susannah 197 Hunter, Heidi Kay 189 Hunter, Jennifer Mae 242, 249 Hunter, Timothy James 206 Huntoon Trey Westly 161, 322 Hurley Peter Hayden 158 Hurtado, Gfaciela F. 322 Hussain, Akmal Shaikh 375 Huston, Sandra 126 Hutchinson, Stephen Mark 175 Hyde, Rebecca Joann 197, 322 Hyman, Paul Lawrence 279 Hyndman, David William 197 li laccino, Larry Lee 255 Ice Hockey 108 Ide, Richard Eugene 375 Idnani, Sunil Charan 202 Imboden, Tania Michelle 201, 322 Imoehl, Kenneth Ralph 375 Imoehl, Kerri Lyn 253 Index 404 Indian Club 247 Ingle, Steven George 173 Ingmire, Gordon Duane 335 Ingram, Curtis William 154 Ingram, Ed 177 Ingram, Shannon Teresa 162 Interaction 233 International Club 247 International House 222 Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship 232 Intramurals 124 Introligator, Kerry Glen 201 Iqbal, Shahid 203 Irish, Jeffery Kirk 150 Irish, Kelly Ann 155 Irving, Todd Lawrence 175, 335 Irwin, Lisa Lee 145 Isaacman, E. Soren 143 Isabell, Bill 159 Ison, David Laurence 146 Ison, M. Bruce 146, 248 Israel, David Neal 238, 348 Israel, Richard David 261 Itani, Hassan Muhieddine 348 Ityanya, Fumiko 217 Ivankovich, Mary Hellen 174 Ivans, Alisa Yvonne 162 Ivansek, Richard George 185 Iversen, Gordon CHristopher 322 Iversen, Laurie Elizabeth 143 Ivie, Janelle 335 Iwart, Charles 203 Iwinski, Laurie Ann 375 Iwuajoku, Joseph O. 375 Jj Jaber, Raed Jamal Abdelfattah 247 Jablonsky, Caren 203 Jacinto, Clarissa Balagtas 238, 375 Jackson, Beth Anne 231 Jackson, Chip 233 Jackson, Jennifer Leigh 145 Jackson, Michelle 171, 212 Jackson, Paul David 172 Jackson, Steven Kimberly 173 Jackson, Timothy William 268 Jacobs, Jerry Joe 230, 375 Jacobs, Thomas Frank 375 Jacobsen, Richard Gregory 146 Jafar, Mutaz Mustafa 375 Jaffe, Melissa 183 Jaime. Danny Alfred 322 Jakones, Kathleen Jane 375 James, Colin Lamar 146 James, Steven Vere 248 Jamieson, Shelley Lynn 322 Jandrlich, Ronald Stephen 348 Jaramillo, Brent Murphy 154 Jarmaillo, Yvonne Marie 1 62 Jarmusch, Kirsten Patrice 185 Jarnlof Marie Ellen 181 Jarrett, Alison Dawn 375 Jauch, Peter James 375 Jawad, Hassan Mohsin 322 Jeffries, Tammy 162 Jenci, Krysten Beth 238. 348 Jenkins, Alfred Douglas II 75 Jenkins, Ma rk Whitmore 158 Jenkins, Pamela Ruth Morgan 375 Jenkinson, Patrick Carson 266 Jennings, Pamela Ann 151 Jensen, George 278 Jensen, Karen Ann 189 Jensen, Lena K. 155 Jensen, Michole Nathen 444 Jensen, Roberta Joan 375 Jensen, Susan Marie 151 Jensen, Valerie Lynn 184 Jerez, Martin 259, 375 Jesberger, Tammie Josephine 259 Jessop, Elizabeth Anne 195 Jessop, Holly 189 Jester, Maryann Bulanadi 266 Jeter, Elizabeth Ann 155 Jett, Patricia Lynn 203 Jewell, William Tad 150 Jimenez, Ernest III 259 Jiron, Keith Eric 276 Jirovec, Martha Loretta 205, 207 John, J. Kevin 375 Johnson, Amber Dawn 195, 322 Johnson, Barbara Jeanne 376 Johnson, Betty 246 Johnson, Bradley Ray 183 Johnson, Brent Edward 149 Johnson, Carolyn Elizabeth 145 Johnson, Charles Oscar 82 Johnson, Cricket 181 Johnson, Daniel Mark 169 Johnson, Diana Mae 168 Johnson, Dominique 335 Johnson, Donald Alan 159 Johnson, Elizabeth Marie 254, 376 Johnson, Eric R. 175 Johnson, Gayle Elizabeth 376 Johnson, Grant McEachern 150 Johnson, Gregory Howard 257 Johnson, Inger Laurie 156 Johnson, Jaquelme Alice 257 Johnson, Jay Daniel 230 Johnson, Jeffrey Randolph 170 Johnson, Jennifer Anne 147 Johnson, Kathryn Mae 205 Johnson, Katrena 98, 99 Johnson, Kimberlie Lynn 168 Johnson, Kirsten Denise 147 Johnson, Mark Frederick 376 Johnson, Melanie Sandra 142, 241, 251, 376 Johnson, Michael 198. 322 Johnson, Michele Marie 176 Johnson, Natasha Mia 322 Johnson, Patricia Anne 322 Johnson, Robert Dean 348 Johnson, Ronald John Jr 235, 357 Johnson, Sally 258 Johnson, Scot Bryan 104 Johnson, Scott David 150, 241 Johnson, Shevon Alene 163 Johnson, Susan Kathleen 217, 376 Johnson, Tiffany Lynn 147 Johnson, Timothy Bruce 177, 185, 265 Johnson, Todd Scott 163, 240, 268, 348 Johnson, Vance 249 Johnson, Virginia Marie 251 Johnson, William Anders 376 Johnson, William Douglas 376 Johnston, Shelley 147 Joiner, Cynthia Nicole 151 Jolley, Carmen Soraya 376 Jondall, Michael David 203 Jones, Carrie Ann 166 Jones, Cathy Lynn 156 Jones, David Alan 244 Jones, Frank Joseph 185, 184 Jones, Gregory George 149 Jones, Margo Cindy Lee 376 Jones, Michael Adams 170 Jones, Milton Donald 348 Jones, Scott Michael 187, 322 Jones, Shelley Francis 174 Jones, Thoams Alan 175 Jordan, Karen Lucille 197 Jordan, Kimberly Kaye 376 Jorgensen, Kimberly Anne 201 Joseph, William Royal 175 Josephs. Jay Adam 146 Jourdonnais, Tyler Malcom 104 Judd. Donna Kay 348 Judge, John Mosby 159 Jue, Deborah Linanne 189 413 Juhl. Robin Keith 376 Julian, John Michael 144 Julien, Andrew Dean 158 Jung, Ronald Y. 202 Jussen, Christian Harger 169, 181 Kk Kahn, Edward Forman 172 Kahoor, Mohamed Salman 376 Kaibab-Huachuca 200 Kaiser. Mark 197 Kakusk a, Julie Ann 88 Kalabus, Christopher Niigal 215, 264 Kalker, Monica Cheryl 256 Kallgren, Glenn Michael 264 Kallgren Mark Andrew 304 Kalos, Lori Ann 151 Kaminsky, Mark Alan 195, 201, 322 Kaminsky, Mary Patricia 268 Kamman, Jeff 169 Kampe, Karen Jean 145 Kamunsky. Shan 168 Kamyk, Mary Jean 181, 246, 376 Kanberg, Leslie Jean 168 Kandell, Lisa Ann 376 Kangas, Donald Mathias 335 Kann, Jill 155 Kanter, Debra Faith 174, 376 Kaplan, Suzanne June Anna 183, 376 Kappa Alpha 149 Kappa Alpha Psi 165 Kappa Alpha Theta 155 Kappa Kappa Gamma 144 Kappa Sigma 15 Karate 172 Kappa Epsilon 251 Karam, Kathleen Elizabeth 162 Karami, Azzam Omar 220 Karandreas, Larry Peter 203 Karteld, Harlan Gene 175 Karras, Nicholas Charles 202 Karsh, Richard F. 376 Karst, Mary R. 143 Kartantya, Steve Riady 376 Kartchner, Ellen Lee 195 Kartchner, Ruth Elizabeth 376 Karzen, Katie Joanne 168 Kasbeer, Amber Renee 268 Kasita, Maria 246 Kassel, Victoria Marie 253, 378 Kassmann Kathleen Marie 156 Kasteh. Michael Patrick 146 Katalinic, Michelle Marie 193 Kataoka. Miyako 184 Kates, Dann Eric 154 Kates, Lisa Jill 174 Kates, Michelle Beth 143 Katsenes, Thomas John 158 Katunbach, Anne 155 Katz, Joel Kenneth 158 Katz, Linda Jean 378 Katz, Mary Michelle 145 Katz, Michael Jason 215, 322 Kaufman, Deborah Ann 143 Kaufman, Karen Michelle 162, 191 Kaufman, Shan Renee 145 Kautz, Pastor John 230 Kauss, Lee 176 Kavanagh, Mary Patricia 184 Kawaty, Ely 176 Kay, Thomas ALan 230 Kays, David E. Jr. 104 Keane, Kristin Ann 378 Keane, Michael Joseph 378 Keating, Gesina Frederika 238 Kebler, Richard William 378 Keck, Melinda Esther 251 Keeley, Patricia Lyn 201 Keheler, Dave 150 Keichlme, Ronald William 323 Keitges, Sara Mar ice 145 Kelapire, John Ernest 378 Keller, Luke David 214, 335 Keller, Nathan Shane 158, 192, 323 Kelleson. Rein 247 Kelley, Anne Kristen 145 Kellogg, Kristi Lynn 174 Kellogg, Stephen Jr. 158 Kellum, Karen Nannette 171, 193 Kellogg, Rebecca 286 Kelly, Beth 147 Kelly, Maureen Ann 378 Kelly, Peter Corr II 150 Kelly, Raymond Joseph 146 Kelly, Rebecca Dawn 189 Kelly, Scott Ray 158 Kelly, Stacy Anne 185 Kelly, Stephen C. 176 Kelly, Susan Colleen Ligia 348 Kelso, Stefani Lynne 147 Kelty, Jerome Vincent 1 75 Kempken, Gregory Thomas 184 Kendall, Nancy G. 256 Kenman, Dennis Ira 215 Kenneally, Norman Edward 323 Kenneally, Ted 185 Kennedy, Amy Rita 1 55 Kennedy, David Frank 187 Kennedy, Jacqueline Bahr 268, 323 Kennedy, Kevin Edmund 264, 265 Kennedy, Kristie Marie 145 Kennedy, Laura Lee 197 Kennedy, Martha 166 Kennelly, Matthew Lynn 150 Kenney, Kyle Elizabeth 155 Kenny, Carol Ann 267 Kenny, Meme 241 Kenny, Trish 203 Kensche, Kristine Ann 197 Kent, Andrew Joseph 159 Kepne r, Scott Michael 197 Kerahs, Pam 145 Kerezman, Craig Stephen 206 Kerl, Gregory 251 Kern, Peter Edward 125 Kerr, Ian Jarvis 187 Kerr, Richard Lincoln 264, 265 Kerr, Scott 21 5 Kersey, Robert Charles 154 Kessler, Melody Sheryl 191, 241, 248 Kettner, Richard Allen 159 Kettner, Timothy Martin 146 Ketzenbarger, Joan G. 378 Kewp, Kimberly 251 Khamis, Suhail 323 Khlais, Ahmed Hamad 348 Khoori, Talal Mir Abdul Qader 378 Kibbe, Richard David 175 Kidney, Kevin Richard 201 Kidokoro, Tetsu 175 Kieslingberry, Cynthia D. 378 Kilb, Kevin John 267 Kilpatrick, Paul Warren 376 Kilroy, Nancy Alice 238 Kim, Michael Sik 21 2 Kim, Min Kyung 189 Kimball, Ann Eve 156, 323 Kimball, James Thaddeus 198 Kimble, Kenneth Mike 203 Kimmal, Kyle Scott 248, 249 Kindall, Jery 81 , 83 Kindel, Tigger 158 King, David Howe 210 King, Joseph Dominic 266 King, Kristin Mary 145 King, Laura Ann 181 King, Lisa Raquel 251 King, Victor Nien Tse 277 Kingham, Erik M. 184 Kingsley, George Pomeroy 163 Kingsley, Joe J. 169, 181 Kinkade, Richard Paisley Jr. 150 Kinne, Douglas L. 272, 378, 444, 445 Kinnear, William Daid 214 Kinsey, David 117 Kinsler, Rhonda Starr 174, 197 Kintzel, Polly Elizabeth 309 Kirkorsky, Deborah Lee 168 Kirkwood, Kelly Lauren 156 Kirschenmann, Kellie Laine 147 Kirschner, Lisa Mia 248 Kirschner, Susan Lynn 155 Kirstein, John L. 264, 265 Kirstein, Tina Marie 245, 378 Kitagawa. Kristen Sumi 231 Kitchen, John A. 378 Kleeberg, Evan Robert 172 Klegg, Pete 212 Klein, Adam Spencer 215 Klein, Alan Scott 148 Klein, Ann Zoe 147 Klein, Mmdy Beth 168 Klein, Monica Anne 269 Kleiner, David A. 158 Kline, Steve 150 Klingenberg, Douglas Eugene 231 Klingler, Karl Alan 268 Klink, Mark Howard 185, 235, 254 Klitch, Jodi M. 115, 155 Klotz, Robin Jo 378 Klute, Peter Andrew 146 Knapik, Robert Joseph 185, 268 Knauer, Nancy Marie 105 Kneale, Ruth Anne 268 Knight, Kirsten 143 Knight, Lance Taylor 323 Knippel, Jeffry Douglas 267 Knisely, Andrea Jane 189 Knoche, Christian James 328 Knokiwilson, Ursula Mane 306 Knoll, Kathleen Carla 166 Knoller, Kimberly Bethann 205 Knols, Henriette 115 Knotts, Rochelle Renee 195, 323 Know, Ida 143 Knowles, Karen Sue 168 Knox. Heather Leigh 234 Knuckey, Kenneth Scott 251 Knutson, Rachel Lee 185 Koch, David Hansen 323 Koch, Katherine Lynn 201 Koch, Kristine Ann 201 Koch, Stacy Anne 168 Kochenderfer, Kent David 1 78 Kocour, Diane Marie 155, 241 Kodama, Nobuko 378 Kodhek, Clement 378 Koelling, Susan Gail 378 Koeneke, Alan Clark 231 Koenig, Janice May 379 Koffler, Henery 310 Kofoed, Kimberly Ann 335 Kogan, Karen Sue 168 Kohler, Joseph John 214, 379 Kohler, Richard Charles 208 Kohnke, Karen 348 Koines, Anthony 150 Kolb, Ursula Jean 335 Kolberg, Heidi 323 Kollar, John Francis 163 Komazawa, Asako 212 Kong, Alberta 156, 263 Konrad, Mark Eugene 187 Konz, Danielle Margaret 264 Koojoolian, Amy Marie 201 Koons, Steven Robert 379 Koory, Wanda Kimberly 188 Kopas, Kayleen Lizbeth 151 Kopec, Laura Marri 261 Kopen, Suzanne Marie 241 Kopeland, Kim 164 Kopplin, Tracy Ann 155 Korn, Walter Morgan 212 Kornmuller, Wilhelm 244 Kort, Bryan Joel 144 Kos, Sibel 145 Kosa, Maha Bahjat 247 Koshner, Julie Ann 168 Kosinski, Henry Louis 150, 241 Kosinski, Richard John 150, 379 Kotalik, Susan Marie 379 Kotick, Joan M. 185 Kotob, Basel Zuheir 335 Koullias, Michael Antonios 247 Kozak, Gregory Jon 146 Koziol, Kevin Casimir 278 Kozlowski, Kimberly Frances 181 Kracht, Jolene Ann 258, 323 Kraft, Leslie Jean 143 Kramer, Douglas Scott 215, 231 Kramer, Gary F. 172 Kramer, Shari 209 Krantz, Curtis Karl Jr. 169 Kratter, Cedly 185 Krause. John Martin 150, 335 Krauss, Julie Rebecca 162 Krauss, Kendra Mary 151 Kravitz, Wendy Sue 143, 240 Krawchuk, Eugene Stephen 159, 241 Krawchuk, Gregory Daniel 176 Krebs, Nichole Kiersten 145 Kreide, Kevin Mathew 146 Kreidler, Stephanie Noel 160, 240 Kreiner, Daniel Scott 144 Kreiner, Scott 215, 277 414 Kremers, Kristin Benedict 166 Krepps, Bob 231 Kresam, Peter 258 Kresch, Matthew Dean 183 Kretschmer, William Craig 253 Kristoel, Joseph Marcus 157 Krom, Lisa Gail 201 Krueger, Darrell Lee 146 Krueger, Kimberly Sue 166 Krueger, Windy Sue 195, 379 Krzywicki, Julie Ann 379 Kubit, Nancy Jean 230, 379 Kuchynka, Russell 235 Kuehnle, Douglas Richard 192 Kuelbs, Douglas Charles 197 Kuemmel, Tiefant Ann 162 Kugeler, Kristen Hill 160, 335 Kuhler, Kent Alan 201 Kuhn, Fletcher!. 177 Kujath. Richard Allan 348 Kuiakowski, Susan Lin 323 Kulberg, Heidi Amanda 241 Kulvinskas, Kari Ann 261 Kummer, Clifford John 175, 264, 265 Kunasek, Kimberly Ann 247 Kunde, Andrew Ainsworth 146 Kunin, Kenneth Allen 184 Kunlayavinai, Kraisin Roy 379 Kunsch, Michael 212 Kunst, Kirsten Kelley 323 Kuo, Robert Tunglung 203 Kupersmith, Jessica Beth 201 Kupersmith, Sheryl Frances 248 Kurczewski, Nancy 241 Kurkjian, Helen 156 Kurkjian, Kimberly Anne 245 Kurnik, William Patrick 206 Kuropkat, Robert 267 Kurstmann, Kevin 185 Kurtenbach, Michael J. 197, 348 Kurz, Kelly Marie 162 Kutzmer, Mark 266 Kuzio, Randy Edward 1 54 Kveen, Richard Anthony 169 Kwan, Donald Yuan 148, 251 Kwasman, Marcia Gail 162, 278 Kwong-Yeung, Mak 348 Kyger, Delbert Lee 150, 240 LI Lace, Richard William 159 Lachner, Anne Patricia 155 Lacrosse 110 Lacy, Michelle Lynn 156, 263 Ladendorff, Noma Elizabeth 231 Ladjill, Veronica Brigitte 185 Lafayette, Andre Phillip 146 Lafayette, Christine Ann 323 Latter, Arthur Betz 159 Lafond, Jeanne M. 147 Lagisquet, Pierre Louis 379 Lagomarsino, Thomas Hugh 175 Lahaie, Lisa Ann 189, 379 Lahlum, Arne Nils 149 Lai, Mae Lomae 350 Lai, Yukyi Susan 335 Laier, James Garfield 169 Lain, Sonja Maria 189 Lake, Michelle Roberta 379 Lakso, Paige 145 Laley, John 268 Laloggia, Robert Angelo 196 Lam, Henry K. 159 Lamantta, Thomas Christopher 158 Lambda Alpha Beta 259 Lambda Chi Alpha 16, 17, 175 Lamb, Elizabeth Ince 162 Lamb, G. Lawrence III 379 Lamber, Lesli Faye 162 Lamber, Marc Howard 238, 240 Lambros, Estelle Lorraine 156 Lamer, Karen Christine 166 Lamont, Leo Stevens 265 Lament, Mary Christine 166 Lancaster, Brad Stewart 335. 248, 249 Lancaster, Patrick Burnett 230, 323 Landau, Julie Beth 174, 240 Landes, Denny Lee 215 Landgraf, Robert Joseph 144 Landis, Theodore Clark 154 Landoll, David Scott 335 Landon, Craig A. 146 Landwehr, Lenord Herman 157 Lane, Timothy Beeson 215 Lang, Bradley James 379 Lang, Michael John 111 Lang, Paul Andrew 210 Langford, John Everett 183, 266 Langford, Richard Deroy 154 Lantz, Elizabeth Ann 221 Lanuti, Gia Jole 166 Laos, Matthew Richard 264, 265 Laplante, Brian Keith 159, 215 Larkin, Laura McDonald 184 Larkin, Troy Charles 335 Larocca, Robert Francis 185 Larson, Eric Hylander 379 Larson, Karen Michelle 147 Larson, Keith Arlen 181 Larson, Lisa Michelle 231 Larson, Norman Philip 231 Larusso, Corey Anton 144 Lasalle, Jay 240 Lasalle, Neidra Elizabeth 238, 379 Lasho, Christine Lynne 155 Lasner, Eric Bruce 200, 201 Lasseter, Stewart Williamson 1 52 Lather, Andrew 266 Latin, Daniel Paul 144 Latz, Brian Jay 172 Lauingne, Jeffery 379 Laundry, 223 Launer. Seth Lee 201 Laurent, John Forrest 146, 241 Laursen, Kellie Lyn 166 Law 302 Law, Chi Wang 379 Lawrence, Todd 158 Lawrence, Timothy Scott 208 Lawritson, Sharon Lorry 156 Lawson, Duane Robert 379 Lawson, Ralph Vincent 350 Layne, Kimberly Dawn 151 Leader, Betsy Lyn 151 Leadill, Tamula Luree 203, 350 Leahy, Marlynn Marie 329 Leal, Claudia 323 Lease, David Allen 350 Leatherman, Tori Ann 193 Leavens, Elaine Marie 195 Leavens, Teisha Marie 156 Leavitt, Andrew James 186, 187 Leavitt, Jeffrey B. 218, 350 Lebario, Roberta Ann 191 Leber, Geoffrey Evans 1 69 Lebow, Jacqueline Lisa 168 Lebowitz, Marc Evan 172 Leclerc, Danna 155, 201 Leclercq, David Jeffery 176 Leder, Cynthia Karen 143 Lederman, Trisha Suzan 185 Lee, Diana Christine 166 Lee, James Alexander 266 Lee, Mark Theodore 238 Lee, Nathaniel Paul 259 Lee, Robert 185 Lee, Robert P. 240 Lefko, Jill Melisa 238 Lefko, Stacy Jo 168 Lefkowitz, Sherri Sue 168 Legault, Jeanette Anne 261 Lehr, Cindy Beth 166 Leichenger, John Hyman 158 Leighton, Jill Venna 155 Leinweber, Barbara Dawn 230 Leiter, Geoffrey 181 Lemieux, Jeffrey Charles 144 Lemon, Dale R. 146 Lemon, Peggy 151 Lemons, Sandra Kay 250 Lentz, Lesly Alexandra 145 Leon, Lawrence 264 Leonard, Dee Ann 350 Leopolo, Beth 231 Lera, Diane Michele 380 Lerner, Bruce Howard 1 54 Lerner, David M. 173 Lerner, Jay Ira 201 Lesman, Robin Penny 380 Lesnik, Danielle Anna 380 Lessler, Julie Ann 205 Levan, Nora Kummer 330 Leverson, Tracey Ann 217 Levin, Lawrence Robert 265, 266 Levin, Scott Bruce 164 Levine, Alison 260 Levine, Laura Linda 162 Levine, Sarah Michelle 168 Levenson, Dave 163 Levinsky, Dale Michelle 155 Levinson, Randy Allan 150 Levinson, Shirley 268, 323 Levy, Sam W. 154 Lewis, Andrea Ruth 151 Lewis, Caroline Allahna 323 Lewis, Christopher Richard 380 Lewis, Daid Keith 187 Lewis, Miriam Denise 380 Lewis, Rachael Catherine 151, 238 Lewis, Shirley 380 Liaw, Lucy 181 Liemin, Tjen 350 Liggins, Bridgette 323 Likins, Tiffany Anne 174 Lim, Sukianto, Halim 335 Limpic, John Alexander 144 Lin, Luka 185 Lincoln, David Ladd 169 Lind, Jalee Marie 183 Lindaves, Trey 193 Lindberg, Julia Marie 241 Lindblade, Kimberly Ann 195 Lindell, Katherine Anne 185 Lindh, Robert Lawrence 150 Lindholm Kristina Ann 380 Lindley, Bayard Thomas 158 Lindley, Gretchen Anne 203 Lindon, James Lee 380 Lindquist, Lisa Agnes 151 Lindskog, Denise Louise 380 Linson, lawrence Paul 206 Linton, Kelli Dee 174 Lipka, Eric L. 380 Lipman, Dave 172 Lipnitz, Christopher Philip 267 Lippel, Rebecca Edith 380 Lippman, Michael Phillip 144 Lippman, Steven Jay 144 Lissner, Kathy Ann 1435 Lister, Jimmie Ray Jr. 254, 276 Lite, Millie 260 Little, B. Cameron 336 Little, Kip 150 Little, Michael Charles 184 Litriak, Susan 275 Liu, Faan Chi 189 Liversidge, Michael Jr. 197 Lizak, LisaAnn 203 Lizardi, Oscar Steven 154 Lloyd, Stacy Ann 155 Lloyd, Yvette Renee 336 Locke, Cameron Michelle 174 Loehrke, Timothy Don 273, 350, 444 Lofgren, Pamela L. 268 Lofgren, Victoria Sue 105 Logan, Darice Leanne 151 Logan, Derek James 252, 255. 266 J_ohne, Melissa Catherine 143 Lohr, Eleanor 295 Lolling, Keith Alan 163 Long, Allan Robert 197 Long, Keith Richard 246, 252 Long, Peter Patrick 185 Long, Stephen Powell 161 Loomiller, Helen Noel 152, 324 Loos, Dayna Susan 145 Lopez, Bryon David 251 Lopez, Christopher Robert 380 Lopez, Deborah Dee 230 Lopez, Estermae 181 Lopez, Jose 246 Lopez, Kimberly Loni 201 , 246, 248, 254. 336 Lopez, Lupita 201 Lopez, Maricela Valencia 380 Lopez, Patricia Yvonne 166 Lopez, Stephana Irene 181 Lopez, Tina 230 Lopezlira. Dora Maria 380 Lord, Kelle Michele 166 Lord, MylesG. 185 Loren, Carl 176 Lorenz, Tracy Marie 189 Lorman, Carrie Denise 166 Lory, Stephanie Michelle 166 Loucks, Sheri Lynn 193 415 Louden, Graice 143 Louer, Thomas Bennett 238 Lough. Frank 203 Louis, Joycelyn Anita 203 Louis, Renee Beth 324 Low. Hang Gek 152, 248 Low, Wily 444 Lowery, Clyde 275 Lowery, Robert Scott 203, 231 Lowman, Joanna Arlene 324 Lowry, Edward Palmer 380 Luangpraseut, Dara Dorothy 152, 324 Lubbers, Edward L 220 Lubbers, Lisa Marie 145 Lucas, Stephanie Michelle 195 Lucero. Elaine Elizabeth 260, 380 Ludin, Kirsten 152 Ludwig, David Samuel 196 Luikart, Kenneth David 253 Luiz, Anthony Richard 350 Lujan. Patricia Marie 184, 324 Lujan, William Bernard 207, 210, 238 240 272 350 444 445 Lukowski, Joseph Gerald 179, 267 Luks. Jodi Gayle 324 Luna, Marcia Annette Ramirez 380 Lund, Timothy Craig 208 Lundberg, Patricia Ann 201 Lundquist, Carrie Jill 166, 263 Lusk, Kelly Marie 324 Luther, Karl Richard 173 Luther, Kurt Albert 173 Lutton, Tracey Meredith 166 Luzi, Marco Paul 187 Lyhle, Mark 158 Lynch, Colleen Mary 166 Lynch, Edward Gerard 273 Lynch, Frances Theresa 256 Lynch, Judith Joan 189 Lynch, Lucy Jane 234 Lyne, Kathleen 151 Lynn, Randi Lauren 201 Lyons, Steven Francis 215 Lysyj, Oleg B 198 Mm Mabry, Traci Lynn 160 MacDonald, Susan Grant 324 Mace, Tanya Diane 230 Macey, Philip A. 380 MacFarland, Jennifer Ann 151 Macheke, Mono 246 Machura. Lisa Ann 174 Macias, Rachel Lisa 251 Macintosh, Richard John 185 Mackowiak, Michael John 380 Maclennan, Grant A. 146 MacLeod, Michael David 1 1 1 , 336 Macomber, Heidi Nelson 382 Macy, Marcia Lee 145, 238 Madden. Roger Sherman 212 Madden, Sean Robert 350, 177 Mader, Leanne Marie 160 Madere, Danielle Jeanean 151 Madgett, Brian 176 Madorski, Jeffrey Charles 154 Magliocco. John David 215 Mago, James Warren 176 Mague, Brian Gary 176 Mahaman, Sabiou 246 Mahmoud, Majid Burhan Rafeeq 247 Mahoney, Meghan 195, 324 Maiwurm, David Jay 324 Maker, Elizabeth 173 Makuch, Michele Marie 382 Maledon, Maureen Ann 193 Maley. William Scott 350 Malik, Abdulaziz A. 382 Maliniak. Michelle Jessica 202 Malkovich, Kent Matthew 148 Mall 20 Mailer, Richard A. 256 Mallin, Mara Gail 155, 241 Mallo, John W. 144 Malmros. Stephen Michael 159 Malone, Cinnamin Jade 143 Malone, Kevin Michael 144 Malvick, Ann Terese 202. 203 Malvick, Michael James 382 Mandala, Charles John 154 Mandel, Lisa Faye 44, 263 Mandigo, Glenton Thomas 152 Mandzela, Virginie L 246 Mangan, Liddy 147 Mangus, Daniel Robert 154 Maniaci, Susanne Lynn 147 Mann. Melissa Alice 195 Mann, Michael Jerome 215, 247, 382 Manning, Dawn Darlene 147 Mansour, John George 154, 238 Mansour. Michael Joseph 252 Mansour, Theresa Lynn 147 Mantutle, Tsepang, Clement 246 Manuel, Michael D. 264 Manzanita-Mohave 202 Mara, Melissa Ann 350 Marable, Kim A. 197 Marathay, Prashant Arvind 238. 382 Marceau. Rene Elizabeth 201 March, Lila Ray 168 Marching Band 262 Maredick, John 273 Mares, Alain Gonzalez 159 Margerum, Lori Ann 192 Margolin, Karen Lynn 143 Margulies, Michelle Lynn 145 Marhoffer, David 382 Maricopa 204 Marietti, Steven John 154 Marimow, Richard Ira 382 Marinow, Anna Marie 272. 387, 444, 445 Markee. Jeffrey David 197 Marks, Maria Jeanette 147 Marlatt, Mark Allen 336 Marlett, James Lloyd Jr 266 Mario, Dominic 382 Marlow, Kelly Roberts 146 Maroney, Kathleen Ann 203 Marron, Raymond William 152, 182 Marshall, Catherine Annette 189. 324 Marshall, Elizabeth Udell 143, 241 Marshall, John Robert 175 Marshall, Robert Charles 292, 293 Martel, Michele Marie 197 Marti, Debra Denise 263 Martick, Barb 173 Martin, Craig Alan 158 Martin, Denise Kathy 230 Martin, Kristin Renee 147 Martin, Lance S. 276 Martin, Michelle Marie 151 Martin, Patrick James 154 Martin, Scott Robert 230 Martin, Thomas M. 150 Martin, Todd Christopher 144, 184 Martin, Vanessa Elaine 143 Martinet, Mark W. 150 Martinez, Brenda 246. 254, 336 Martinez, Bruce Gerald 206 Martinez, Celia Melinda 382 Martinez, David John 148 Martinez, Delia Linda 276 Martinez, Felicia 313 Martinez, Jimi K. 254 Martinez, Jorge A. 350 Martinez, Joseph III 382 Martinson, David Allen 267 Martyn, Craig Andrew 324 Martyn, David Thomas 158 Maruzva, Lovemore 382 Marvel, Kevin B. 214, 336 Marx, Gloria 235 Mascorro, Jose Alfredo 231 Maslana, Eugene S. 274, 444, 445 Mason, John Dawson 144 Masone, Alexander Anthony 208 Mast, Jodi 324 Mast, Laurin 155 Mast. Susan Elizabeth 155 Masters, Maryanne 251 Matele, Stan 24 Materie, Linda Susan 189 Matheiss, Marie 382 Mathews. Kurk David 176 Mathis, Joan Bonita 264 Malison, James Ian 169 Matsuishi. Pamela Rai 162 Matsuishi. Stephanie Keiko 382 Matt, Victoria 382 Matteoni, James Dominic 183 Matthews, Kevin Earl 265, 382 Matthews, Samuel Aaron 230 Matthews, Tammy 265 Matthews, Timothy Wallace 253 Matthiessen. Robert Morrow Jr 158 Matz. Michael Francis Jr 250 Maurer. Julia Elizabeth 241 Mawman, Thomas Edward 149 Maximov, Justin F 185 Maxwell, Lisa Kay 185 Maydanis, Pamela Anne 240, 336, 248 Mayelzadeh, Bizhan A 382 Mayer. Lori Ann 166 Mayes, Julie Marie 241, 324 Mayfield, Melissa 155, 205 Mayfield, Pamela Caryn 238 Mayfield, Susan Melissa 324 Mayhew. Dana Michael 214 Mays. Dean Clark 177 Mazurczyk. Maureen 382 Me Adams. Dan 176 McAfee. Jack 215 McArthur, Daniel 266 McAuliffe, Mary Whiting 143 McBride. Jo Ellen 238, 260 McBnde. Scott Thomas 159, 240 McBroom. Raymond Jon 230 McBryde, Bridget Noreen 166 McBryde, Erin Kathleen 47, 166, 245, 276 McCallum, David B. 158 McCann, James Thomas 244 McCarthy, Peggy 218 McCarthy, Terrence John 266 McCarthy Tracks 265 McCaw, Brad Richard 231 McClain, Brett Gordon 176 McClain, Dawn Michelle 143 McClary, Donna Lynn 251 McClean, Erin Randall 143 McCleary, Patricia Ann 105 McColgin, John Curtis 215 McConnell, John Marvin 279 McCormick, Alton L. 161, 336 McCormick, Chris 161 McCormick, Rick 265 McCormick, Sheri Vrana 251 McCoy, Cheryl Ann 244, 251 McCowen, Greg 154 McCoy, Tracy Ellen 382 McCready, Susan Michelle 147 McCreary. Jane Ann 259 McCulla, Patricia Grace 383 McCullough, Richard Tibbs 267 McCune. Mark Wade 268, 336 McDaniel, Rick Lynn 215 McDermott, Louis Michael Jr. 154 McDermott, Timothy Andrew 144 McDevitt, Daniel Bruno 206. 264, 265 McDonald, Charlotte Lynn 231 McDonald, Chaz 173 McDonald, Kimberly Marie 191 McDonald, Donald, Mary Patricia 235 McDonald, Kerry 174 McDonald, Mary Terese 256. 383 McDonough. Mary Anne 162 McDowell, Beth Ann 160, 383 McDowell. Paige Elizabeth 231 McEldowney, Andy 152 McElwee. Tamara Lynn 254 McEnroe, Brian Brian J. 148 McFarland, Michael David 185 McFetters, Scott 150 McFetters, Michael Todd 150 McGettigan, Kathleen Marie 162 McGettigan, Toland Charles 176 McGinley. John Joseph 206 McGinn, Ryan Tracy 187 McGinnis, Kara Leigh 156. 205 McGorry, Edward Alexander 159 McGourin, Daniel Edward 154 McGourthy, Matthew Colladay 158 McGuire, Christine 160 McGuire, Matthew John 336 Mclnturff. Brena Suzann 258 McKelvie, Samuel James 383 McKenna, Kristen Marie 160, 350 McKenney, John Brinton 150 McKenzie. John Leonard 268 McKinney. Madeleine Warner 166 McKissack, Scott Eugene 149 McNicholas. David 154 McKnight. James David 264. 273. 324, 444, 445 McKnight, Jean Elizabeth 160. 254. 272. 383, 444, 445 McKnight. Kendell Lee 383 McKone, John Daniel 154 McKone, Timothy Patrick 154 416 McLean, Bruce Harcourt 197, 383 McMahon, Megthan Anne 205, 241, 324 McManus, Heather Irene 155 McMaster, Robert A. 1 1 1 McMillan, Laura Jean 248 McMorris, Kelly Ann 145 McNally, Cynthia Dianne 241, 324 McNamara, Patrick Anthony 383 McNaughton, Kim Suzanne 191, 350 McNeil. Michelle Lee 143, 207 McNeil, Sara Jane 383 McNulty, Christine Angela 292, 293 McNulty, Erin Eileen 252 McNulty, Sheila Ann 273, 277 McPherson, Richard 170 McReynolds, Matthew 152 McSpedon, Kevin Daniel 251 McTee, William Joseph 255 McWherter, Stephen Ewing 383 McWilliams, Maria Elena 184 Meagher, Eileen Meri 147 Meany, Deborah Ann 105 Mears, Lyn 217 Meckoll, Sandra Joan 105 Medanich, Valerie Susan 162 Medeiros, James Stephen 154 Medicine 304 Medina, Joe Paul Jr. 203 Meeks, Rochelle 241 Mehringer, Randall Ray 158 Meigs, Tania Marie 244 Metjer, Kimberly 152 Meilleur, Robert Paul 267 Meirerhenry, Amii 147 Melberg, James Edward 383 Melberg, Jay 181 Melendez, Scott 286 Melichar, John Ancell 187 Melick, Carol Ann 336 Melin, Gabrielle Joy 219 Melke, Chris 150 Melnick, Douglas Richard 184 Memmila, L.A. 244 Mena, Victor Manuel 187, 276 Mencke, Scott Bradley 104 Mendelson, Debora Cybelle 174 Mender, Gary 144 Mendez, Roy Manuel 264 Mendoza, Sean Henry Veloria 212, 268 Menezes, Eduardo Assis 463 Menzer, Randy George 350 Meredith, Kurt Edward 197 Meredith, Pamela Ann 222 Merigold, Thomas Allan 324 Merlino, Frank Anthony III 383 Merrell, Scott Patrick 173 Merrick, Cristina 142 Merrick, Darrell Leon 146 Merrill, Keigh 144 Merrill, Rose Inez 244 Mervyn, Jason H. 265, 266 Messer, William Roy 252 Messerschmidt, Roy Howard Jr. 198 Metz, Jeffrey Louis 185 Metzger, Marilyn Sue 231 Meusel, Kurt Alan 158 Meyer, Bonnie Ann 383 Meyer, Eileen Hope 174 Meyer, Eric Roy 154 Myer, Jeffrey John 34 Meyer, Kimberly Anne 205 Meyer, Kristen Ann 174 Meyer, Michael Thomas 324 Meyer, Terrill Edwin 383 Meyers, Jeffrey Scott 383 Meyers, Mike 150 Meyers, Robert John 203 Micheal, Father 234 Michael, James Frederick 215, 248, 249 Michael, Stephen Santio 198 Michaels, Jason Christopher 254 Mick, Edward Alexander 251 Mickle, Jack 158 Middlebrook, Kendall Ann 383 Middleton, Renee Allison 201, 336 Midler, Neil Elliott 172 Miele, Frank Ralph Jr. 203 Mifsud, Mario 176 Miguel DeOliveira, Joao 383 Mika, Darin Paul 203, 383 Mikitish, Joseph Patrick 238 Miko, Jason Bradford 254, 255 Milan! , Gianna Marian 166 Millam, Steven Michael 210 Millay, Gar 83 Miller, Alexis Roger 325 Miller, Bradley Alan 146 Miller, Carrie Renee 191 Miller, Cynthia Lynn 162 Miller, Deborah Lynn 160 Miller, Gabriela 265 Miller, Gregory Joel 154 Miller, Jeffrey Scott 154, 177 Miller, John Robert 158, 383, 444 Miller, Joshua Noble 212 Miller, Kevin Leigh 384 Miller, Kristin Michelle 156, 160, 350 Miller, Kristine Liesl 262 Miller, Laney Dewayne 264, 265 Miller, Lori A. 274, 384 Miller, Meredith Ellen 151 Miller, Paula Lynne 151 Miller, Roy Eugene 173 Miller, Scott G. 184 Miller, Stacy Lynn 168 Miller, Stephanie Gayle 384 Miller, Tracie Erin 181 Miller, Valerie R. 251 Miller, William A. 235 Mills, Colleen Tracie 151 Mills, David Charles 215, 231, 336 Mills, Michael Robert 150, 238, 384 Millsap, Amy Lee 197 Millsap, Robert Brian 150 Millsap, Steven Michael 175, 444 Millstein, Wendy Sue 166 Milner, Fredeerick, Roland 230 Milner, Patricia Maria 195, 230 Minarik, Steve E. 150 Mineral Economics 252 Minor, Laura Ann 151 Minson, Christopher Todd 173 Minworm, Dave 161 Minyard, Christopher James 187 Miranda, Cecilia Cruz 384 Miranda, Leticia Ordaz 195 Miranda, Mary Christina 189 M.I.S.A. 253 Mirza, Asie Abbas 384 Misfud, Mario 111 Mishra, Sunita 240 Misner, John Maurice 158 Missett, Shanna Suzanne 166 Mitchell, Bradley Duffey 158 Mitchell, Cathleen McRoberts 166 Mitchell, Clayton Robert 277 Mitchell, Colin John 384 Mitchell, Dominique Wayne 169 Mitchell, Donald Craig 187 Mitchell, Leanne Danette 201 Mitchell, Michael Frank 181, 241, 384 Mitchell, Susan Louise 234, 350 Mitchelson. Leslie Ann 155 Mitwasi, Mousa George 384 Mitzen, Robin Leslie 384 Mlawshy, Alex 104, 278 Moats, David 230 Modarresmosadegh, Seyed All 222 Modica, Kim Diane 166, 263 Modrzejewski, Julie Louisa 126 Moehring, Barry James 169 Moeur, Richard Charles 350 Moezzi, Saaid M. 169, 208 Moffat, William Joseph 185 Moffatt, Gerald Robert 151 Mohdnoor, Ahmad Nazri 384 Moher, James Gerard 277 Mohnach, Scott M. 203 Molenda, Melanie R. 384 Moler, Paul Edward 214, 384 Molina, Maria Leticia 276, 325 Moltzau, Ian Scott 1 1 1 Monacell, Mark Blaien 158 Monaco, Thomas Whelan 214 Monheit, Michelle Lori 174 Monroe, Steven Carl 253 Monsees, Mark E. 206 Montano, Kathleen Anne 205 Montiel, Maricela Edith 254, 336 Montoya, Joseph Ralph 149 Montoya, Kathleen Marie 203, 245, 384 Montoya, Sandra Jane 225 Moody, Anegela Marie 285, 444 Moody, John William 150, 240 Moody, Keith Denton 231 Mooner, Pat 248 Mooney, James Norman 150, 240 Moore, Gina Marie 351 Moore, James William 154 Moore, John Edward 144 Moore, Lee Monroe 176 Moore, Linda Louise Mihail 384 Moore, Robert Serrano 384 Moradian, Homayoun 351 Morales, Andres Jaramillo 117 Morales, Luis F. Jr. 384 Morales, Michael Sergio 210 Morba, Cristy Margarita 255, 325 Morden, Christine Esther 156, 241, 254, 325 Moreno, Debbie Ann 276 Moreno, Sonya Y. 147 Morfitt, Wendi Sue 336 Morgan, Carter Edward 150 Morgan, Shan Roberti 150 Morgan, Sherri Lynn 325 Morino, Kiyomi Ann 89, 135 Morley, George 235 Moroney, Micheen Jo 191 Morotte, Jamine 193 Morris, Amanda Ercelle 143 Morris, Amy Ann 205, 325 Morris, Anne Laurie 219 Morris, Denise Lynn 185 Morris, Jeanne Louise 384 Morris, Ronald Lee 150 Morrison, Stuart James 198, 268 Morse, William 214 Mortas Board 245 Mortensen, Cindy 268 Morton, Aimee Cela 151 Morton, Brooke Anne 156 Morton, Bruce Alan 169 Morton, Jennifer Jean 162, 189 Moser, Catherine Leona 325 Moser, Nathan Dean 336 Moses, Monica Jennifer 162 Moses, Timothy James 231 Moss, Beverly Denise 336 Moss, Jonathan Marshall 220 Moss, Joshua Jenning 273, 384 Moss, Lesley Dawn 174 Mosser, Kimberly Karol 155, 241 Motaabbed, Asghar B. 198 Motomatsu, Sheila Emi 257 Moyers, Robyn Jeanne 151, 197 Moynahan, Kevin Francis 336 Mudge, Margaret ARmstrong 185 Muehrcke, John Patrick 152 Mueller, Astrid Cordula 147 Mueller, Kevin James 1 1 1 Mufti, Sheereen J. 249 Mulford, Kathleen N. 143 Mulkeen, John William 266 Mullen, Richard Sholes 272, 273 Mullenix, Gregory Scott 169 Muller, Brian Philip 231 Muller, Elise Frances 336 Mullins, Guy Dean 254 Mulvaney, Marcella Joanne 241 Mulvihill, Keith Joseph 198 Mumaw, Todd Lewis 212 Munies, William Warren 212 Munk, Annalisa 166 Munson, Kippi Dawn 253 Munzinger, Eric Michael 146 Munzinger, Kurt Richard 146 Murdock, Janet E. 253 Murphy, Carolyn Marie 155, 278 Murphy, Cedric 153 Murphy, Christopher Paul 215 Murphy, Dan P. 185 Murphy, James Ferguson 337 Murphy, Jennifer Anne 155 Murphy, Kelli Lynn 156 Murphy, Kenneth Bert 158, 274 Murphy, Marti Kathleen 222, 325 Murphy, Michele Marie 240, 278 Murphy, Richard 144 Murphy, Susan E. 126 Murray, Dennis Arthur 325 Murray, James Norman 181 Murray, Nanette Louise 203 Murray, Ronald James 175 Murray. Vicki Elizabeth 151, 241 Murton. Deborah Lynne 240 Muscutt, Ken 175 Musgrove, Marc Scott 208 Muth. Lisa Marie 203, 240, 278, 337 Muzur, Greg 152 Mubride, Joellen 384 Mwangi. Miranda A. 246 Myers, Jay Brandt 144 417 Myers. Leslie Elizabeth 256 Myers, Matthew Blake 214 Myers, Ronald Earle 265. 266 Myers, Samuel Joseph 153 Myles, Timothy George 386 Nn Nabighian, Diana Anahid 192 Nach, David Brian 245, 386 Nadel, Thomas Randall 187 Nagasawa Mark Kettering 173 Nakano. Toshiko 386 Nakano, Wallace 208 Nallin, Elizabeth Ann 151, 193 Nance. Michael Corey 198 Naranjogarcia Edna 247 Narramore, Charles Laurence 170 Nascimento, Hoston 386 Nash, Gary 253 Natale, Anthony John 268 Nathan. Robert G. 215 Nathan. Ronald John 255 Naughton, Francis Worth 144 Nava. Andrew 325 Nava, Edward Alex 149 Nava, Laura V 184 Navajo 206 Navarrette. Sonia H. 174 Nawrocki, Richard Scott 351 Naylor, Joanna Joli 155 N.E.A. 256 Nead, Martha 156 Neal. Ann Cozette 189 Neary. Linda Susan 386 Nedza, Walter William 240 Neff. Bryan Thomas 144 Neff. Lowell 117 Neihart, Paul Gerard 144 Neilson, Lourie 156 Neiss, Gary Scott 170 Nelkin, Libby Dawn 183 Nelson, Cart Louis 152, 246 Nelson, Carolina Bernadette 268, 325 Nelson, David Gene 173 Nelson, Deborah Anne 386 Nelson, Jill Louise 256 Nelson, Kay 155 Nelson, Kristina Marie 166 Nelson, Miguel Eric 146 Nelson, Roxanne Renee 277 Nelson, Stephen 144, 240 Nelson, Susan L. 156. 263 Nerrie, Caitlm Elizabeth 166, 181 Nernandez. Michael 337 Neuer, Kelh Sue 193 New, Terri E. 351 New ban, Daniel Alexander 337 Newell, Matthew Robert 203 Newman, Traci Lynn 155, 238 Newton, Patricia Mary 337 Ney, David 386 Nezda. Walt 150 Ngaide, Hamidou 246 Nguyen. Ha Van 386 Nguyen, Phuong Hung 248 Nguyen, Suu Van 386 Nicholas, Mark D. 159 Nicholas, Warren Ansel 176 Nicholas, David Anthony 197. 211 Nicholson. Michael John 173 Nickey, David Jamieson 176 Nickodemus, Heidi 166 Niecikowski, John Paul 202 Niemeyer, Brent Lee 215, 337 Niesen, Paul William 158 Night Ufa 28 Niji, Namig 337 Miles, Julia Ellen 386 Nino. Mark 268 Nixon, Andrew 200. 201 Nobrallah, Andrew 201 Nogales 40 Noise Patrol 190 Nold. Michelle Lynn 197 Nolta. Amy Marie 143 Noman. Waleed 208 Nordeen. Kristen Louise 195 Nordquist, Cynthia Kay 143 Norman, Charles Lawrence IV 267 Norman, Louis Arthur 203 Nornington, Mick 325 Norris, Cherie 192 Norris, Gregory Charles 172 Norris, Todd J. 201 North, Pamela Lee 351 Norvelle, Michael Eugene 231 Norwich, Fredrick Michael 154 Norwood. Andre C 268 Norwood, Vicky Rowena 181 Nosser, Kevin 161 Notah, Sharon Mae 325 Notgrass, Alan Christopher 185, 258, 325 Novy. Susan Denise 207, 227 Nowak. Margaret A 203 Nowatzki. Thomas E 208 Nowland, Stephen James 176 Nowlin, Cynthia Leeann 205 Noya, Jennifer Anne 386 Nsinamwa, Mackenzie 386 Nubel, Caroline Ann 197 Nudo, Patrick Roman 386 Munez, Mark David 159 Nunley, Kristine D. 191 Nursing 306 Nutrition and Science Forum 258 Nutt, Michael Eugene 201 Nyborg, David Williams 203 Nyheim, Mona Elisabeth 105 Nylund, Bari Leith 126 Nyman, Carl Henry Jr 198 Nyquist, John Richard 386 Oo Oakley, Steven James 198 Oates, Jennifer Anne 155 Oberholtzer, Kirsten Jene 248 Oblonsky. Evan Sanford 172 Obregon, Tom Fukuda 254 O ' Brien, Aaron 198 O ' Brien, Christine Elizabeth 166 O ' Brien, Eric Gerard 158 O ' Brien, Jeffrey Michael 176 Ocanas, Dokie 325 Occhipinitt, Carl Jefferey 175 Ochenslager, Dan 176 Ochoa, Monica Marie 160 Ochstein, Julie Lynn 168 O ' Connell, Daniel Joseph 144 O ' Connell, Erin Victoria 162 O ' Connell, Vincent Jacob 149 O ' Connor, Christine Margaret 143 O ' Connor, Jennifer Ann 203 O ' Connor, Michael Arthur 183 O ' Connor, Patricia Joyce 260 O ' Connor, Patrick Justin 183 O ' Connor, Ryan Patrick 197, 268 O ' Connor, Sean Patrick 203, 337 O ' Connor, Timothy Hills 158 O.C.S.A. 244 O ' Donnell, Christopher Dennis 176 O ' Donnell, Jospeh William 158 Ogawa, James Akira 187 Ogden, Aillinn Murray 244 Ogilvie, Susan Lanell 201 Ogrady, Kevin 183, 268 Ogunmolaageh, Christiana 386 O ' Haire, Brian William 169 O ' Harra, James Eric 169 Oheron, Patrick James 181 Ohl, Alison Ruth 241 , 268 Okoneski, Brett James 169 Okougbo, Sylanus Shaka 386 Okray. Sarah Jane 203 Oldakowski, Kristin 201 Oldenburg, Timothy Frank 386 Clear, Thomas P. 198 Oleary, Mary Frances 105 Oleary, Sean Patrick 267, 351 Oleson, Susan Kay 162 Olivas, Elaine Elizabeth 238 Oliver, Derek Scott 198 Oliver, Jennifer Ruth 325 Oliver, Michael 150 Olmos, Rosa Maria 195 Olsen, Mary Elizabeth 325 Olson, Carolyn Beth 160 Olson, Derek Alan 266 Olson, Jaime Reedy 155 Olson, Joanne Renee 268, 269 Olson, Norman Alan 203 Olson, Sarah I 386 Olson, Theodore Robert 173 Olsonwoods, Cynthia Ann 386 Omeara, Jennifer Anne 1 74 Omega Psi Phi 17, 153 Omelia, Amy Elizabeth 143, 240 Omelia. Erin Marie 143 Omelia, Kathleen McCabe 143 Omer, Ahmed Adan 351 Ona, Arturo Quilad Jr. 175 Ondrejka, Paul Louis 187 Ondrish. Stephen Emil 175 Oneill, Patrick Flynn 386 Onstad, Timothy David 215 Ooi, Suatju 222 Oppel, Steve 264 Optimi 243 Oppenheimer, Steven Charles 337 O ' Radire, Peter 154 Order of Omega 260 Orduno, Manuel Anthony 201 O ' Reilly, Pat 254 Organizations 228 Orgel, Jennifer Ann 168 Oritz, Greg 325 Orlick, Amee Elizabeth 162 Orourke, John Patrick 210, 351 Orozco, Egla 274 Orr, Andria Karin 201 Ortega, Regina Celeste 204, 205 Ortiz, Paul Anthony 142, 150 Ortner. Glenn Jon 210 Osborne, Caren Elizabeth 181 Osburn, David Brian 187 O.S.C.A.R. 260 Osgood, Andrew Peter 197 Osselaer, James Andrew 156 Osterhage, Helen Hays 387 Osterholm, Jennifer Sue 162, 201 Osullivan, Teri Diane 156 Osuna, Catalina 156 Oswald. Lisa Mary 143 Otani, Lloyd Kenji 279 Otte, Lisa Ann 387 Otte, Valerie Jo 174 Otzen. Kurstin Margaret 184 Otzen, Lorenz Durham III 177 Oussta, Osman Mohamad 337 Outlinger, Frank 187 Overall. Nancy Hamilton 151 Overstreet Glenna Jean 387 Owen, Joanne Whitener 351 Owen, Michael William 251 Owens, Sara Joan 155 Owsley, Suzanne Denise 241 , 278, 387 PP Pacenti, John Michael 187 Page, Curtis Paul 150 Pagels, Susan Mary 147 Pagoda, Donna 143 Paige, Alison Blake 235 Paine, Scott 193 Paisley, Lauren Kay 143 Palacio, Carmen Emilia 258, 387 Palacio, Patricia G. 217 Palacios, Edward Michael 276 Palacios, Miguel Angel 152 Paleoetassas 104 Paling, Camille Cathreen 203 Pallini. Lisa Ann 21 7 Palmer, David Wayne 266 Palmer. Eric Jeffrey 152 Palmer, Jordan David 1 72 Palmer, Katherine Susan 201 Palmer, Ped William 267, 351 Paloma, Fernando Robert 148, 267 Palucci, David Richard 203. 325 Palusinska, Joanna Izabella 257 Pang, Edmund Kamekona 169 418 Pankita, Jacques Jean 277 Pantera, Kevin John 387 Paone, Dean Michael 351 Paone Gene Anthony 351 Papago 208 Papciak, Christine Diane 143 Papp, Oliver S. 212 Pappas, Jacquelyn Ann 155 Pappas, James George 231, 240 Paralta, Lucinda 152 Paredes, Imelda G. 145 Parents Weekend 42 Parish, Elizabeth Avery 387 Park, David Soong 337 Park, Richard William 387 Parker, Amy Beth 387 Parker. Catherien Ann 205 Parker, Launa Jane 351 Parker, Nancy Lynn 387 Parker, Ronald Raymond 170 Parkes, Eric Schoolcrafl 198 Parkin, Jeffrey Lord 154 Parks, Diane Lee 387 Parks, Rhonda Kay 241 Paries, Rhonda 156 Parmoon, Kimberly Ann 166 Parmoon, Pamela Ann 166 Parra, Maria Griselda 205 Parrish, Garrett Paul 387 Parsons, Gregg 255 Parsons, John Grant 146 Pask, Scott Douglas 146 Passey, Lori Lee 166 Pastis, Jennifer Kristina 147 Patterson, Arthur Edward IV 351 Patterson, Bean 147 Patterson, Lisa Dora 152 Patterson, Patricia Day 251 Patterson, Venus Letitia 174 Pattison, Christina Lynn 263 Patton, Frank Alan 279 Patton, Lori Sue 156 Paul, Andrew Eliot 220 Paul, Annette 155 Pause, Jeri 244, 377 Pavett, Suzanne Marie 197, 387 Pavicich, Daniel Steven 144 Pavone, David B. 325 Paye, Pauline Grace 387 Payne. Scott F. 165, 203 Paytas, Kathleen Mary 166 Pear, Darren Lee 197, 268 Pearlman, Grenda Leigh 174 Pearlman, Shelley Marie 145 Pearson, Carolyn Kay 197 Peartree, Laura Marie 147 Peck, Randall Warren 172 Peckham, Steven Elbert 387 Pedersen, Keith H. 235 Pederson, Steven Eric 169 Peed, Candy Lee 351 Peffers, Samuel Nelson 265, 266 Pegler, Laura Adams 351 Pelletter. David Gerard 187 Pellman, Cindy Lynn 155 Pember, Bambi 156 Pena, Michelle Ann 266 Pence, Janis Annette 135 Pendergast, Clarence Clifford 154 Penisten, Jane Ellen 241 Penley, Paul Edward 173 Penner, Valerie Marion 201 Pehnock, Christopher Alan 150 Pentic, Nada Ana 105 Penuelas, Michael Shay 43 Peralta, Lucinda Arvizu 241 Peralta, Mike Luts 254 Perea. Dena Jean 189, 316 Perello, Richard Anthony 351 Peretsti, Ken 184 Perez, Maria Mercedes 184 Perez, Mathias Joseph 264 Perezsanchez, Manuel Gildardo 212 Perkins, Erik Fenton 187 Perkins, James Woodbury 169 Perkins, Kari Lee 231, 266 Perkins, Kim Brewer Jr. 377 Perkins. Ricky 279 Pernell, Amy Clark 143 Perri, Stephen Michael 152 Perry, Brian David 177 Perry, ToddC. 158 Perry, Tracey L. 166, 387 Person, Lynda Dawn 258, 444 Peshek, Christopher Michael 144 Peters, Arthur A. 387 Peters. Daniel Jerome 158 Peters, Marion Muriel 207, 219 Petersen, Brian Scott 177 Petersen, Laureen Terese 162 Petersen, Michael Eugene 266 Peterson, Cathleen Louise 160, 387 Peterson. David Wayne 158 Peterson, Elizabeth Palmer 162 Peterson, Jody Rebecca 162 Peterson, Karie Kay 326, 184 Peterson, Karla Joan 202, 337 Peterson, Michael Edward 176 Peterson, Patricia Marie 166 Peterson, Valerie Kay 337 Petrie, Karin Lynn 151 Petrin, Wendy Elizabeth 351 Petry, Scott Douglas 387 Pfander, Cornelius 247, 382 Pfeiffer, Lauren Elizabeth 147 Pfister, Jack 313 Pflumm, Robert A. 176 Phan, Dien Dean 230 Pharmacy 308 Philabee, Tonja Sue 388 Phillips, Cathryn Ann 156 Pietuch, Mary 160 Phi Delta Phi 256 Phi Delta Theta 159 Phi Gamma Delta 154 Phi Kappa Psl 157 Phi Sigma Kappa 163 Phillips, Frank Charles 198 Phillips, Janai June 154, 193, 231. 326 Phillips, Jay Robert 185, 184 Phillips, Nanette 174, 260 Phillips, Timothy Scott 150 Phillips, Wendy Lynn 155 Philpott, Amy Marie 185 Philpott, Lindsey 255, 388 Phipps, Joseph Leon 184 Photo Essay 2, 428 Phoon, David 231 Phrateres 241 Pi Beta Phi 145 Pi Kappa Alpha 173 Pianolto. Mary Sharon 145 Piarulli, Frederick J. 185 Piazza, Monica Lori 168 Picchioni, Anne Marie 174 Pictures In Review 128 Piele, Melissa Ann 162 Piemonte. Frank Rudolph 197 Pier, Michael Anthonoy 388 Pierce, Patricia Louise 189 Pierce, Thome Edward 246, 255 Pierson, Roxanne Backman 351 Pilch, Anita Eva 204, 205, 247 Pilch, Michael Gerald 185 Pilz, Morkus 247, 388 Pinal Hall 210 Pinckard, Keith 208 Pine, Susan Lynn 162 Pinero, Leticia Maria 246 Pinon, Eric 177 Pinto, Wladimir Jose 388 Pipes, Brian L. 170 Pishko, Christina Marie 151 Pitman. Deborah Jo 326 Pitt, Donald 313 Pittenger, Darran James 149, 240 Pitts, Robert Christopher 246, 388 Piush, Feff 161 Pixler, Thomas Glenn 266 Plantz, Stephanie Jean 174 Plato, Gayle Maria 255 Platz, Deborah Susan 181, 326 Plescia, Gina Marie 156 Pletcher. Todd Ardis 173 Plichta, Diane Kathryn 143 Plitt, Linda Ann 126. 197 Plitt, Valarie 201 Ploog, Barbie Dawn 185 Ploog, Steven Paul 175 Rummer, Margaret Ann 189 Pocras, Jeanne Lyn 151 Poe, Kenneth Maurice 180 Poindexter, Phillip Huu 214 Polakowski, William Eric 266 Polasky, Brian 1 7 Polhemus, Raegan M. 147 Polish. Scott S. 172 Polito, Timothy Corwin 249 Pollack, Michael Andrew 169, 212 Pollard, Erin Marie 166 Pollard, Louis Melvin III 388 Pollard, Stephen Matthew 177 Polluconi, Lisa Ann 388 Pollyea, Michelle Lynn 168 Poloni, Daniel Louis 170 Polonsky, Robert Andrew 144 Poison, Andrea M. 147 Poison, Sally 147 Polston, Scott Edward 152 Pomales, Esther M. 326 Pomline 263 Pones, Frank Joseph 337 Ponniah, Nadarajah 388 Poole, Steven Jerome 161, 337 Poon, James 267 Poopert, Rudy 156 Pope, Deborah Allison 145 Poplawski, James Michael 184 Poppe, Barbara Helen 147 Poppie, Hallie Ann 258, 388 Poretsky, Kenneth Mark 1 72 Porgugenon, Tim 172 Porter, Barbara Jean Phelps 351 Porter, Craig Andrew 152 Porter, Michelle Chan 352 Porter, Paul Marcus 173 Portnoy. David Adam 272, 444 Portraits 314 Posus, Noel Timm 337 Potter, Joella Kay 254 Potter, Miles Burton 175 Potts, Deana Renee 231 Potts, Derrick Gerald 203, 326 Potts, Leah Kathleen 231 Powell, Jeffrey David 388 Powell, Julie Ann 145 Powers, Elizabeth Marielle 388 Powers, Lauri Dee 166 Poza, Hugh Thomas 221, 268 Prabhala, Nalini Reddy 259 Prado, Steven Ray 388 Prast, Richard Henrichs 150 Pratt, Denise 203 Pray, Erin Marie 249 Preble, Matthew Charles 388 Preisser, Tami Sue 279 Preletz, Karen Michelle 151 Preludes 241 Presser, Tami 388 Preston, Benjamin Michael 198 Preston, Carolyn Ellen 166 Preston. Elizabeth Joan 212 Prevail, Frank Jefferson II 173 Price, Cheryl Lynn 189 Price, Holly Lee 147 Price, Julie Lynn 147 Price, Tucker 158 Prickett, Curtiss Allen 172 Primus 241 Prince, Gera Lynn 202 Prinz, Carolyn Sue 241 Prinz, Loreen Shara 205 Pritts, Susan Lynn 166 Provost, Tammy Lee 388 Pruiit, Olin Dallas 181 Prusten, Mark Joeseph 326 Przybycien, Candice Veronica 197 Psaltis, Marcos Hanlon 169 Pshak, Judy Ann 388 PSI CHI 250 Puchosic, Ann Cherie 162 Pulse, Eugene Bret 175 Pumm, Kevin Michael 201 Purcell, Theodore Hugh Jr. 158 Purchelo, Tom 146 Purviance, William David 169 Putman, Suzanne Michele 352 Pylman, Christy Joyce 166, 277 Plyman, Michael Brian 144 Qq Qazi, Jameel Ahmed 198 Quick, Edward Earl 184, 265, 388 Quigley, Lisa Eleanor 184 Quillin, Timothy John 265 419 Oumlan Gregory John 1 73 Quinlan. Roger Joseph 176 Ouinn, Colleen Ann 174 Quintans, Leticia 254 Quinterorodriguez. Jesus Bernad 352 Quirk, Margaret Ann 143, 241 Quirk, Patricia Ann 143 Quiros, Victor Armando 1 63 Quiroz. Bob Jon 210 Rr Raboni, Estelle Maria 217 Radabaugh Jon James 173 Radakovich, Kimberly Ann 147 Raden, Erica Michelle 207, 326 Radke. Susan Kroll 147 Rado, Anita 155 Radtke, Lisa 231 Rafael, Suzette 181 Rafidi, Ray Awad 220 Raiffie, Stacy Lynn 168 Raihl, Margaret Ann 162, 246 Rainbow Festival 213 Rambo, Margaret A 285 Ramella, Raymond Kenneth 154 Ramirez. Gina 151, 388 Ramirez. Veronica 246 Ramos, Scott 185 Randall, Richard Allen 150 Randle, Diane Anita 217 Ranger, Jacqueline Ann 115 Rankin, Matthew R 104 Ranus, Jody Ann 201 , 26 Raphael, Suzette Carol 126 Rascon, Gina Patrice 145 Raskis, Peter Lance 173 Rasmus, Daniel Lee 146 Ratajczak, Glenn Erwin 187 Ratia, Bert Risto Jr. 388 Ray, Alex 21 2, 352 Ray, Tamra Vernice 195, 328 Ray, Theodore Robert 251 Ray. Todd Alan 267 Raygo, Melinda Ann 352 Rayner, Jeffrey Jack 268 Razali. Zulazmi Bin 266. 390 Reade. Gregory Scott 337 Reading. Michael Joseph 150 Reah, Paul Frederick 181, 230 Reardon, Meghan Elizabeth 147 Reasner. Heather Grace 145 Recker, Charles Patrick 267 Recker, David Lee 267, 352 Redding, Adam I 390 Redheffer, George Lyman 149. 240, 338 Redivo, Mike Joseph 250 Redko, Christine 205 Reed, Chenlyn Marie 160, 238, 338 Reed, David C. 181 Reed, Deanna Rae 162 Rees, Gary David 209. 210 Reese, Sheryl Lynn 162 Ref. Ron 158, 240 Regan. Laura Lee 235. 261 Regens, Cynthia Lynn 184 Regents 312 Reger. Julie Jean 184 Reicher. Diane Lisa 155, 245 Reichert. Steffani Joyce 145 Reid, Jodie 231 Reidhead, Charles Tyler 187 Reifman, Lynn Ellen 168, 390 Reill, Anthony H. 268 Reilly. William 312 Reiman, Adam Keith 144 Reimers, Gerald Floyd II 159 Reinsdorf, Michael Andrew 172 Reisig, Charles Conrad 390 Reiss. Alice Margaret 390 Reizer, Neal Robert 268 Religion 230 Renfro. Kelly Deanne 162. 390 Renner. Jennifer Jo 267 Rennicke, Dennis John 390 Renstrom. Jay John 390 Reppe, Robert McDaniel 144 Residence Hall Association 202 Residence Halls 178 Residence Life 199 Resnick, Jeffrey S 206 Resmck, Mitchell J 169 Reuling, Robin Renee 390 Reuter. Kimberly Sarah 174 Reviello, Tom 172 Rewzi. Regina 390 Reynolds. Kelly Anne 166 Reynolds, Rebecca L. 145 Reys, Beeca 230 Rhaesa, Suzanne Leigh 162, 183 Rheingold, Joni Hope 197, 338 Rhoades. Joseph Nick 326 Rhoads, Sarah Hamilton 183 Rhode, Tom Joseph 157 Rhodes, Cheryl Ann 338 Rhodes, Janette Louise 230 Rhodes, Nancy Leigh 156, 240, 338 Rhodes. William Ray 207, 255, 390 Rice, Cassandra Lynn 162, 238 Rice, Kimberly Ann 183 Rice, Richard Roderick 390 Rice, Scott Howard 158 Rich, Heather Ann 143 Richards, Anthony Michasel 183 Richards, Robert Stanton 1 76, 267 Richardson, Michelle Ann 338 Richey. Annie Marie 326 Richman, Katrina Joelle 193 Richmond, Michele Lee 241 Rico, Maria Delosangeles Mayela 222 Ridgway, Nancy Kay 197, 240, 338 Rieber, Clinton James 169 Riechert, Chris 21 5, 247 Rieger, Roberta Jean 251 Riegler. Steven 212 Rieman, Steve 201 Rifenbark, Daniel Alan 352 Rigberg, James Samuel 146 Rigberg, Michelle Joy 248 Rigney, Michael Christopher 21 Riley, Diane Allison 145 Riley, Kara Maureen 266 Riley, Kerrie Colleen 174 Riley, Molly Elizabeth 183 Rincon, Jose Luis 150 Rinde, Heather Ann 145 Rink, Brian Joseph 161 Rink, Christopher Michael 146 Riordan, Tim Joseph 246 Rios, Lourdes 205, 338 Rios, Virginia Diane 390 Ripley, Steve 175 Rippy. Betty 147 Risher Bill 152 Risser, Scott James 255 Rivard, Sara Elizabeth 147 Rivas, Ray Sanchez 390 Rivera, John Pierre 338 Rivera, Richard William 240, 254 Riviello, Thomas Anthony 249 Roark, Mary Efigenia 256, 299 Robards, Ronda Ann 147 Robb, Margaret Adele 147 Robb, Stuart lain 144 Robbins, Daniel Charles 390 Robbins, Schuyler Brownlie 147 Roberson, Laura Elizabeth 250 Roberts, Andrew 338 Roberts, Joseph John 326, 177 Roberts, Pamela Suzanne 145 Roberts, Robin 235 Robertson, Kathleen M. 181 Robertson, Murray John 169 Robertson, Randy James 390 Robinson, Brett Curtis 185, 184 Robinson, Brooke Noel 151 Robinson, Con in Vernon 235 Robinson. Sara Kate 390 Robinson, Tracey Ann 238 Robling, Sally Ann 326 Rocky Point 40 Rodarte, Carmen C. 195 Rodgers, Joy Lynn 238 Rodgers, Rusty 172 Rodriguez, Anna Mane 390 Rodriguez, Elsa Denise 166 Rodriguez, Judith Ann 254 Rodriguez. Lara Terese 166 Rodriguez, Stacie 162, 260 Rodriguez, Todd Miguel 187 Roeder, Douglas Noel 180, 338 Roehlk, Ingrid Maria 191 Roehrman. Todd Fredderick 390 Roffman, Julie Anne 218 Roffman. Linda Beth 147 Rogers, Barbara Jeanne 201 Rogers, Christine L. 145 Rogers, Elizabeth Marie 155 Rogers, Steven Arthur 214, 215, 390 Rojas, Kurt 148 Rojas. Michael 176 Roll, Kern Lynn 143, 240 Rollins, Frances Kellee 231 Rollins, Henry 352 Romano, Nicholas Charles 238 Romanoski, James Albert 154 Rombough, Troy Gentry 175 Romero, Bartolome Roman 391 Romero, Teresa 184 Romerogutierrez, Samuel Enrique 391 Romley, Kathy Andrea 147 Romo, Maria Susanna 276, 326 Romo, Victor 276 Romolo, Laura Lynn 162 Ronstadt, Jeffrey Scott 159 Roof. Lynn Elizabeth 174 Rooney. Susan Lynn 166 Root. David Ingalls 185 Root. Patricia Ann 238 Roque, Jose Manuel 195 Resales. Karen Yvonne 258 Rosato, Teresa 251 Rose, Lisa Ann 168 Rosen, Raquel Lynn 168 Rosenberg, Daryl Jay 172 Rosenberg, Glenn Alan 117 Rosenberg, Linda Michelle 105, 147 Rosenblatt, Amy Elizabeth 257, 390 Rosenblatt, Delia Clare 189, 338 Rosensimon, Barbara 275 Rosenthal. Daniel Aaron 251 Rosenwald, Mitchell Scott 172 Rosenzweig, Dana Michelle 168 Rosier, Margaret B 241 Roskoph, Julie Beth 155 Roskos, Thomas Michael 391 Ross, Debra Stacy 160 Ross, Jennifer Karen 241 Ross, Martha Faye 251 Ross, Vincent Neal 161, 212, 391 Rossi, Laura Ann 185 Rossi, Jim 230 Rossi, Tracy Marie 162 Rossman, Shelly 231 Roth, Daniel Alan 391 Roth, Ellen Jo 155, 240 Roth, Karen Jill 168 Roth, Karen N. 155 Roth, Lisa Anne 143 Roth, Michael 146 Rothman, Stuart De an Nelson 391 Rouen, Gregory Powell 215 Rouseffell, Katrina Theresa 220 Roush, James Thomas 212 Rovey, Nathan Albert 241 Rowan, Jack 240 Rowe, Jennifer Ann 181 Rowley, David William 215. 391 Rowley, Jon Frederick 176 Roy. Shirley 170 Rozema. Jay Scott 203 Rozzo, Claudia 184 Rubi. Lucedes M 391 Rubles, Terra 251 Ruckel, Kimberly Anne 189, 326 Ruby, Lucedes 230 Rudolph, Lisa 166 Rugby, 94 Ruiti, Vicki 151 Ruiz, Carlos N. 154 Ruiz, Edmundo Ricardo Jr. 159 Ruiz. Maria Antonieta 147 Ruiz. Roberto G. 256 Ruiz, Tiffany Lynn 203 Ruiz, Yvonne Michele 391 Rutzsalazar, Adalberto 246, 391 Ruma, Janet Dee 391 Rumley, Duke 176 Runner, William Alexander III 251 Running, Christina Marie 145 Rupprecht, Herbert Thomas 240 Rusler, Alicia Rochelle 166 Russell. David Wyatt 150 Russell. Keith Andrew 391 Russell. Scott Alan 175 Russo, Susan Catherine 115 420 Rust, Mandley Triplet! Ill 208, 268 Rustan, Trent Douglas 146 Rutherford, Jacquie Ann 264 Rutledge, Brian Scott 254 Ruyack, David Stephen 215 Ryan, Carline Sue 444 Ryan, Daniel Patrick 183 Ryan, John M. 158 Ryan, Kathleen Elizabeth 195 Ryan, Patrick Martin 231 Ss Saacito, Steve 146 Saad, Radwan Ali 273 Saavedra, Annette Marie 391 Sabelesky, Dan 201 Sabo, Stephanie Ann 184 Sacco, Charles Wood 184 Sacha, Bob 231 Sachs, Emily 155 Sacks. Charles Dana 326 Sadlon, Ky Kimbel 181 Sadoff, Laura Jill 168 Sadowsky, Rachel Ann 241 Saeedi, Abdulwahed Ismail 391 Saelens, David T. 267 Sakakura, Minoru 208 Sakir, Casey Michel 146 Sakotf, Scott Lee 184 Salah, Maher Zuhair 338 Salandro, Monique Annette 184 Salandro, T-Jay 265 Salatka, Edward William 158 Saldamando, David Daniel 240 Salhab, Maher Omran 391 Saliba, Nizar N. 391 Salihm, Alhjri 391 Salmon, Stewart Jeffrey 201 Saltz, Tori Michelle 168 Saltzburg, Wendy 168 Salz, Marcy Lynn 174 Samoy, Sarah Liz 252 Sampanes, Marina Eileen 44, 244 Sampson, Michelle Marie 195 Sams, Elaien Joy 391 Samuels, Rachel Ann 248, 249, 251 , 391 Samuelson, Brenda Lie 250 Samuelson, Brenda Michelle 189 Sanchezaizcorbe, Victor Javier 392 Sanchezgayou, Alberto Martin 154 Sander, Jennifer Lynne 147, 240 Sanders, Adele B. 256, 257, 392 Sanders, Karen Diane 174 Sandfort, Patrick Oneil 255, 257 Sandier, Adam Todd 1 72 Sandier, Samantha Beth 201 , 326 Sandoval, Cecilia 352, 248, 249 Sands, Colleen Patrice 143 S.A.N.E. 261 Sanford, Jody Lee 160, 326 Sanft, Israel 146, 240, 278 Sangster, John Ross 185 Sankey, Wendy Jo 143 Sannes, Rolf Lee 150 Santillian, Martin Gabriel 265 Santo, Shelley Midori 217 Santos, Anna Marie 152 Sapir, Ava Aviva 181 Sapp, Ellen Marie 185 Sapp, Laurie Ann 255 Sarabia, Michael Anthony 158 Saragaglia, Lisa Kays 155 Sargent, Lia Michelle 147, 392 Sasser, Sean James 326 Sato, Yuko 222 Satterthwaite, Thomas Steven 206 Saucedo, Marco Ballon 212, 240 Sawan, Waseem 215 Sawyer, Suzanne Marie 205 Sawyer, Thomas Glenn 154 Sax, Kenneth Barry 266 Saylor, Daniel H. 352 Saylor, Deborah Ann 392 Sayre, Michael Arthur 154 Scardello, Peter Louis 154 Scavo, Charles Vito 251, 392 Scavo, Christina Angela 251 , 392 Schaefer, Carol 268 Schaefer, Christine 392 Schaffer, Scott George 1 73 Schaeffer, Anthony Robert 267 Schafer, Gregory 169 Schaffer, Maria Lynn 205 Schaller, Mom 158 Schannep. Timothy Michael 150 Schar, Brian Alan 197 Schattleitner, Tina Margarethe 195 Schauble, Darrin Timothy 185 Schaumburg, Cynthia Elise 155, 201, 241 Schechter, Danielle Caryl 168, 327 Schechter, Daid Harris 169 Schenck, Brett Roy 159 Schenk, Marc Alan 146, 238, 260, 392 Scherer, John Casey 212 Scheyli, Mark Stephen 215 Schill, Carla Grace 174 Schill, Craig Robert 210 Schill, Suzanne Marie 174 Schiller, Herman 264, 266 Schilling, Brendan Thomas 268 Schinbler, Dave 185 Schindehette, Robert Paul 104 Schindler, Keri Leigh 155 Schinstock, Michael Jon 265, 266 Schlaepfer, Karen S. 352 Schlecht, Kerry Romelle 156, 240 Schlegel, Christine Ann 217 Schlegel, Laura Jeanne 174 Scheleifer, William James 154, 240 Schlimey, Petra 192 Schlossberg, Lisa Joy 162 Schlottman, Keith Douglas 352 Schloz, Sara Rose 143 Schmeltzplink, Rhonda 192 Schmerl, Peter Gordon 181 Schmidt, John Richard 257 Schmidt, Kelly Ann 166, 191 Schmitt, John Charles III 115 Schmitt, Karen Mae 327 Schmitt, Lynn Marie 260 Schmitt, Mark Edward 206 Schnaible, Michelle Lynn 244 Schneider, Charles Wayne 338 Schneider, Dirk George 201 Schneider, Gernot 247 Schneider, Michael Matthew 1 59 Schneider, Nancy Jane 235 Schneider, Robert Dale Jr. 249 Schneider, Todd Ashley 251 Schnittman, Peter Scott 197 Schnitzer, Andrea Beth 181 Schnitzer, David Joel 251 Schoen, Scott Eric 182 Schoettler, Elizabeth Ellis 193 Schollars, Todd Joseph 198, 268 Schooley, Ann Elizabeth 156 Schottler, Becky 145 Schreeder, William Blauvelt 392 Schriewer, Sharon Kay 156 Schroeder, Jeffrey Thomas 181 Schroeder, Nancy Jane 272, 392, 444 Schroeder, Scott Richard 173 Schroephoerster, Susie 155 Schuh, Jennifer Mae 155 Schull Lisa Marie 143 Schultz, Amy Jo 201 Schultz, Deborah Marie 105, 327 Schultz, Donald Dr. 298 Schultz, Ladonna Ann 203 Schultz, Robert Charles 203 Schultz, Susan Marie 181 Schumacher, Craig R. 392 Schumacher, James Cutler 150 Schumann, Nicole Samantha 185 Schuster, Chris M. 155 Schwab, John Christopher 327 Schwartz, Amy Jill 134 Schwartz, Beth P. 168 Schwartz, Carie Beth 168 Schwartz, Danna Ellen 201 Schwartz, Debra Ellen 168 Schwartz, John David 148 Schwartz, Michelle Suzanne 189 Schwartz, Stephanie Ann 147 Schwarz, Amy Lynn 201 Schwarzkopf Sacha 1 50 Schweikart, John Frederick 175 Schyler, Steve 1 76 Sciences 288 Scire. Anthony Joseph 392 Scoggins, Chad Ford 176 Scopellite, Sebastian 201 Scotnick, Steve 1 58 Scott, Bruce Joseph 338 Scott. Cletia Rocena 217 Scott, Cynthia Sharon 168 Scott, Dette 263 Scott, Evonne Yvette 195 Scott, Lori Linn 147 Scott, Robert Walter 208 Scott, Stephanie Cynthia 278 Scott, Thomas David 392 Scremin, John Patrick 215 Scrivano, Christopher Alan 338 Scrivano, Robin Marie 392 Scully, Sean Corbet 392 Seafort, James Kenneth 1 1 1 Searcey, Mike 153 Sebastian, Alicia Marie 145 Seckar, Patricia Susan 197 Seeger, John David 215 Seeger, Laura Madding 145 Seger, Janice Ann 251 Segerstrom, Ron E. 157 Seginski, Catherine 274 Sego, Russell Guy 338 Seigler, Rob 173 Seigel, Betsy 168 Seitz, Robert L. 212 Sekstmsky, Eric J. 238, 257, 392 Seksinsky, Mark James 257, 352 Selby. Elke Elizabeth 156, 338, 248 Selby, Pamela Dawn 105 Selders, Corine Geraldine 145 Self, Anton William 242 Seltzer, Angelina 244, 392 Semel, Ronald Richard 181 Semet, Scott Richard 163 Seminoff, Jeffrey Aleksandr 187 Seminski, Ray 176 Semon, Mande 246 Sender, Bill 392 Sensen, Kirk 176 Sentimier, Donna Marie 192 Serlin, Gary 181 Serrano, Kathleen Marie 191 Serrett, Shawna 162 Settabrata, Benny Hardiman 352 Sewell, Michael Lee 201 , 202 Seymour, Estelle Adele 151 Shaban, Sajjad Abdul Amir 352 Shade, Ann 155 Shader, George Sansom 208 Shafaat, Syed Tariq 392 Shaffer, Bryan Paul 172, 274, 275 Shaffer, Noelle Christine 174 Shafiqullah, Salek 258 Shah, Hetalkumar Chandravadan 181 Shaieb, David William 276 Shamel, Jill Kathleen 145 Shamrell, Sally Anne 126, 197 Shank, Molly Jo 168 Shanks, Elizabeth Ann 166 Shannon, Rebecca Ann 217, 352 Sharman, Julie Elizabeth 155 Sharp, Julie Maria 392 Shapp, Kenneth Howard 267 Shaver, Stacia Tawn 143 Shaw. Cynthia Ann 394 Shaw, Michael Hugh 144 Shea, Steve Michael 169 Sheedy, Karen Elizabeth 260 Sheehan, Christopher Steven 173 Shefter, David Barry 273 Sheindlin, Nicole Evelyn 181 Sheldon, Steven Eugene 175, 394 Shelton, Karen Lynn 241 Shelton, Mark Daniel 150 Shelton, Paul Alan 266 Sheoris, William John 146 Shepard, Brian Keith 184 Shepherd, Steven Clark 1 1 1 Sherer, Scott Edward 177, 185 Sheridan, Patricia Colleen 394 Sherman, Charles L V. 394 Sherman, James Robert 164 Shermet, David Jeffrey 83 Sherva, Darrin 230 Sheydayi, Alexei 252 Sheydayi, Sergei 148 Shields. Nancy 151. 193 Shigefuji, Rydei 170 Shingler, Jennifer Jessica 241 Shinlue, Steve 268 Shipley. Peter James 158 421 Shipp. William Conrad 170 Shirahata, Tomohiko 222 Shirley, Lori Dinnell 203, 266 Shishido Lisa Gayle 238 Shoberg, Tom w. 394 Shoeg, Diane Linda 238, 394 Shoemaker, Suzi Paulette 338, 444 Shopp, Joseph John 197, 352 Short, Brian Roderick 394 Shostack, Andrew Jacob 172, 327 Showell, Douglas Robert 181 Shrbach, Anastasia 352 Shropshire, Donald 31 2 Shuel, Bridget Ann 174 Shuken, Lee David 172 Shuler, Kevin Richard 150, 238 Shuller, Pete 158 Shumway, Mary Janette 203 Shutter, Ronald A. 210, 267 Sickorez, Lisa Jean 219 Sides, James Darien 394 Sidwell, Alan Pierre 394 Siegel, Barb H. 394 Siegel, Sharon F. 394 Siems, Steven Ross 158 Sieroty, Christopher Henry 148 Sierra 212 Sierra, Pablo Jr. 254 Siewertsen, Jasen 185 Siewertsen, Mary 207, 209 Sifert, Kristen 115, 194, 327 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 158 Sigma Chi 150 Sigma Kappa 160 Sigma Nu 177 Sigma Phi Epsilon 144 Sikorski, Ruth Marie 162 Silet, Pete 231 Sills, John Axtell 394 Silver, Marc Jeffrey 172, 274 Silver, Wing 269 Silverberg, Stacy Lynne 124 Silverman, Eric Scott 304, 305 Silverman, Susan Joy 145 Simenstad, Michael Preston 173 Simko, Matthew John 212 Simon, Mandy Lynn 142 Simon, Stacey Anne 185 Simonds, Alice 156 Simonds, Kristen Elizabeth 189 Simonelli, Sarah J. Blodgett 394 Simons, Eric Greg 394 Simons, Whitney William 158 Sims, Douglas Todd 185 Sinclair, Diane Catherine 166 Singer, Brian Christopher 184 Singer, Kevin Andrew 183 Singleterry, Monika Beth 166 Sinner, Michelle Marie 1 74 Sinugroho, Airin Kumalasari 394 Sinugroho, ' Yoki Hartanto 394 Sippel, Gregory David 150 Stroky, Gary Dean 150 Siska, Anthony G. 176 Siska, Mariene Marie 394 Sisson, Edward Fox 274 Sissung, Jeffrey Robert 201 Skelly. Drew Kristopher 144 Skelton, Daniel Bradford Jr. 176 Skenderian, Jennifer Lynn 145 Skenderian, Leslie Ann 145 Skenderian, Thomas George 198 Sklar, Zachary Austin 184 Skroback, Deborah Lynn 203 Skuce, Kendal Shaw 183 Skylar, Zach 144 Slaninka, Lisa Evelyn 147 Slater, Carla Jeanne 259, 338 Slater, Clifford Leroy 182 Slaughter, Alisa Marie 273 Slepian, Mark Warren 144 Slepicka, Elizabeth Ann 394 Slilaty, Abraham 244 S locum Jamie Allen 154 Slowey, Elizabeth Joy 145 Sluss, Brandu Marie 185, 327 Slutsky, Vicki Leigh 327 Small, Annette Frances 231 , 236 Smalley, Alison Lyn 143 Smith, Amy Anita 197 Smith, Bicki Leean 151 Smith, Bradley Allen 144 Smith, Brandon Joseph 175, 241 Smith, Brent Edward 144 Smith, Brandon Joseph 175, 241 Smith, Brian Joseph 159, 260, 394 Smith, Channen Le 144, 277 Smith, Cyndi Moore 145 Smith, David 152, 231 Smith, Dean Michael 238 Smith, Douglas 146 Smith, Fred 275 Smith, Gerald Francis 340 Smith, Grant Joseph 169 Smith, Harry Vaughn 394 Smith, J Baker 154 Smith, Jeffrey Carter 212 Smith, Jennifer Liesl 237 Smith, Jennifer Sanborn 231 Smith, Judith Mary 340 Smith, Kerry Anne 174 Smith, Kevin Thomas 395 Smith, Kristen Victoria 195, 395 Smith, Laura B. 203 Smith, Machrina Elizabeth 191 Smith, Mark Allen 267 Smith, Nicklas Carl Stanley 201 Smith, Patrick Walter 185 Smith, Paul Andrew 197 Smith, Philip James 187 Smith, Scott G. 175 Smith, Stephannie Ann 147 Smith, Thomas Phillips 208, 395 Smith, Tiffanie Laine 145 Smith, Timothy David 150 Smith, Tyler Clifton 154 Smith, Veronica Susanne 201 Smith, Victoria Suzanne 174, 395 Smither, Paige 147 Smits, John Robert 395 Sneider, Risa Beth 241 Snider, Alan J. 395 Snider, Lorna Jeanne 294, 295 Sniecikowski, Henry Ernest 395 Snyder, Craig Robert 1 76 Snyder, Duke 202 Snyder, Ginger Hong 195 Snyder, Melissa 201 Snyder, Neeley Anne 162 Snyderman, Ellen Ruth 244 Scares, Ana Cristina 352 Sobelman, Howard Ian 158, 240 , 276 Sobelman, Noel Andrew 395 Sobotka, Jeffrey Aaron 184 Socaciu, Michael Nick 201 , 225 Soccer Club 127 Society of Automotive Engineers 252 Society of Earth Science 258 Society of Mechanical Engineers 253 Society of Women Engineers 256 Softball 112 Sohn, Todd Hilary 395 Sokol, Heidi Alyne 168, 185 Sokolski, Joy 327, 248 Solan, Kenneth Joseph 159 Solberg, Caren Louise 183 Solheim, Julie Lynn 274 Solomon, Kimberly Beth 168 Solorio, Carol B. 193 Soltero, Juliet Marie 231 , 276, 352 Somerville, Elizabeth Gage 115 Sophos 240 Sopoci, Gary Daniel 169 Sorce, Keri Joellen 327 Sorensen, Jeffery 266 Sorensen, Jerry Lee 267 Sorensen, Kelly Jo 340 Sorensen, Tail Thomas 149, 241, 327 Sorensen, Tor Steven 170 Sornson, Michael David 210 Sotomayor, Edwin Salvador 185 Spanish Club 246 Sparks, Dale Stephen 354 Sparks, Robin Hilda 395 Spaulding, Michael Dwayne 327 Spector, Stacey Rene 207, 216, 327 Spellman, Jennifer Anne 143 Spencer, Kirby Austin 257 Spencer, Michael Joseph 395 Spencer, Rebecca Ann 395 Spencer, Richard Barry 395 Spencermills, Catherine Jean 252 Spengler, Molly Allison 145 Spicer. Annette Lydia 105 Spiegel, Allan Bruce 395 Spiegelman, Marci Helene 185 Spiegler, Stacey Joy 201 Spies, Thomas Adolph 142, 150 Spiess, Joanne K. 145 Spilsbury, Linda Renee 395 Spina, Alayne Frances 282, 283 Spindler, Charles Scott 395 Spires 240 Spirit 24 Spivey, Gary Elwyn 230 Spooner, John 161, 203, 254 Sports 70 Spray, James Joseph 150 Sprenkle, Marcia Felecia 231 Sprong, Chris 257 Spring Fling 16 Spring, Janet Sue 143 Spritzer, Mac Alan 150 Sprung, Jennifer Lea 241, 395 Spurgeon, Damn Scott 183, 354 Stacey, Bernie 231 Stabler, Jill Ann 151 Staggs, Jon 340 Stahl, Lawrence Mark 395 Stair, Daniel Keith 267 Staley, Jane Susan 395 Stamatis, Gerri Laina 248 Stan, Jennifer Lynn 239 Stanford, Staci Layne 327 Stankaitis, Christopher Tristan 161 Stanley, Jon Tyler 249 Stanley, Mark Edward 197 Stanton, Daniel Terrance 169 Staples, Lissa Melinda 250 Starkey, Peggy Ann 166 Starner, Cindy Lyn 202 Starr, William Charles 175 Starrett, Glen Richard 237 Staub, Flyse Rolyn 168 Stauffer, Melissa Marie 1 66 Staunton, Christina Marie 259 Stazzone, Enrico Joseph 259 Stebbins, Erica Lynne 201 , 327 Steckner, Lynn Elisabeth 151, 260 Stedman, Lana M. 217, 241, 327 Stedman, Travis Judson 187 Steed, Cecil Clyde 246 Steele, Elizabeth H. 395 Steele, Frank Taylor 212 Steele, Michela 396 Stefanik, Melissa Ann 241 Stein, Andrea Lyn 168 Stein, David Michael 396 Stein, Joshua Zachary 158 Stein, Susan Rosannah 201 Steinberg, Danny Gary 197 Steinbrink, Scott Allen 212, 327 Steiner, Barbara Lynne 396 Steinkamp, Cynthia Lynn 188 Steinman, Jeff 181 Steinmetz, Jay Aric 177, 215 Steinthal, Michael Gregory 340 Stephanek, Paul Gerard 161. 340 Stepetic, Mike 144 Stephens. Kecia Lynne 327 Stephens, Leland Shane 184 Stephens, Robert William 208 Stephens. Shelby Colleen 340 Stephenson, James Albert 26, 354 Steppe, Sharon M 192 Stepley, Glenn Robert 185 Sterling, David Allen 172, 274 Stermole, Julie Marie 145 Sternberg, Douglas Charles 144 Stetson, George A 109 Stevens, Chip 212 Stevens, Douglas Vanstrum 340 Stevens, Leslie Ann 328 Stevens, Ramses D. 276 Stevens, Wayne 268 Stevenson, Christine Janiece 156, 263 Stevenson, Hilary Elizabeth 147 Stevenson, Patrick 175 Stevis, Demetrios M 255 Steward, Paul Justus Merle 159, 240 Stewart, Amanda Kathleen 201 Stewart, Elaine Anne 155 Stewart, Ellen Natanya 258, 340 Stewartmelendez, Scott William 197, 354 Steidlamer. Amy 145 Stiles. Alexander Burns 104 Stilley, Richard 248 Stinnett, Roger Sanford 146 Stinson, Brooke Anne 162 Stinson, Judith Marie 256 Stipe, Leslie Davis 235 Stire, Peggy 162 422 StJacques, Dwayne Michael 203 StJohn Troy T. 159 Stocking, Sydney Carole 162 Stokes, Edward George 214 Stokes, Susan Collins 396 Stokowski, Ellen Jane 241 Stokowski, Rowena Ann 244 Stoll, Stephen Gary 176 Stolz. Geoff 146 Stolz. Darryl Lee 169 Stone, Mark Alfred 201 Stone, Michael Anthony 201 Stone, Staycee Gail 195 Stonecipher, Kristine Mae 151 Storkan, Michele Suzanne 151 Stoss, Douglas Matthew 146 Stouffer, Brenda 328 Stout, Eric Revell George 396 Stoyanof, Maria Alicia 244 StPierre, Robert Brian 396 Strachan, Robert Andrew 231 Strand, Jennifer Gail 241 Strandquist, Blaise Robert 1 1 1 Strasbaugh, Sheri Lynn 328 Stratz, Donald Charles Jr. 175 Straus, Sandy Helene 195, 256, 258, 328 Strauss, David Michael 144 Strauss, Eric Mendelson 158 Street, Michiko Kathleen 340 Strobel, Nicolas V. 210, 238, 396 Strohmeyer, David J. 203 Strombeck, Stacy Jean 181 Strunk, Eric Franklyn 206 Students For Students 244 Students For St. Radio 255 Student Issues 62 Student Jobs 30 Student Life 14 Student Publications 272 Stuffle, Lyle Doug 208 Stuhr, Garrick Wayne 170 Sturgill, Patrick Clyde 265 Styring. Jim 158 S.U.A.B. 248 Subhani, Ahsen Azeem 222 Sud, Monika Devi 191 Suehring, Michael Ray 264, 396 Suess, Julie Anne 396 Suess, Karen Lynn 191 Sugiarto, Dian 396 Suiter, Craig Charles 231 Sukadri, Doddy Surachman 222 Sullivan, Bennett Willis 173 Sullivan, Carl Thomas 396 Sullivan, Eddie Joe 170 Sullivan, Michael Edward 181 Sullivan, Sean Daniel 176 Sullivan, Shannon Alice 203 Sultar, Sari Frances 147 Summer, Courtney 155 Summer, Meridith Hope 151 Summerton, Mary Leigh 255 Sunderman, Ann 255 Sundt, Gerald Wilson 144. 240 279 Superfon, Laurie Susan 278 Supik, Heather Anne 151 Surdyk, Annette Marie 260 Suriano, Anthony Charles 146 Suriano, Michael Joseph 149, 240 Sutherland, Scott David 158 Sutler, Julia Rose 396 Svenson, Ann Louise 166 Swanke, David Joseph 268, 269 Swanson, David S. 181 Swanson, Jeffrey Todd 208 Swanson, Leif Thomas 170 Swanson, Nancy Inez 143 Swanton, Mary Catherine 151, 248 Swartzwelder, Racheal 151 Swazey, Philip Graydon 267 Swedeen, Kathleen Marie 277 Sweeney, Joe 254 Sweeney, Timothy 154 Sweeting, Kimberly 268, 269 Sweeting, Mike 144 Sweetman, Carla Elizabeth 143 Swift, Jack 158 Swihart, Natascha 151 Swimming 104 Swinford, Loree Ann 251 Symposium 260 Szustak, Teresa Josephine 396 Tt Taarea, Emile Daud 396 Tachias, Tio 313 Tah, Tina A. 396 Tahy, Gilbert L. 210, 328 Taibaoui, Ahmed 396 Talge, Carrie Lynn 145 Talley, Barbara Kay 205 Tamerlane, Franks 354 Tamppari, Leslie Kay 189 Taney, Madeleine Fleury 235 Tang, Cherngnan 206 Tang, James 251 Tang, Jenny Yer 145 Tanikoshi, Yuri 126 Tanita, Daryl Kenji 149 Tanko, Timothy James 158 Tanner. Mark Brian 264 Tannous, John Kennedy 236 T.A.P.P. 244 Tashiro, Craig Ken 202 Tataryn, Norma Darlene 328 Tate, Caryn Iman 235 Tate, Jill Elizabeth 396 Tatham, John 150 Tatterson, Stephen Leigh 163 Tatum, Tonya Lea 151 Tau Beta Pi 257 Tavernard, Michelle Ruth 204, 205 Tavrytzky, Joanna A. 151 Jawski, Susan 251 Taylor, Kent 158 Taylor, Scott 158 Taylor, Steve Edgar 122 Taylor, Theoni Delageorge 251 Taylor, Todd James 231 Tease, Jeffery 203 Tech, Kelly Anne 396 Tedrow, Glen Jay Jr. 214 Teets, Jill Elizabeth 156 Tehranchi, Babak 206 Telford, William Stanley Jr. 146, 279 Telles, Francisco Jose S. 396 Tempone, Kathleen Marie 230 Tena, Andrea Natelle 241 Tenczar, Michael William 215 Tennant, Elizabeth Ann 191 Tenney, Desiree 195 Tennis, (Ladies) 15 Tennis (Men) 115 Tennison, Bradley Joseph 150 Teo, Betty Geok Kuan 195, 256, 396 Teoh, Kin Meng 340 Tepper, Carol Ann 261 , 359 Terado, Doug 231 Termain, Aaron M. 187, 444 Termes, Chanda Renee 201 Terry, Andrew Brock 170 Terry, James Garfield 153, 398 Terry, Laura Dawn 398 Terry, Mike 173 Terry, Tyler Frederic 1 58 Terzoni, Carolyn Virginia 151 Tetreault, Martin Allen 158 Texierra, Joe 173 Thacker, Thayer Todd 265 Thall, Allison Beth 174 Thalman, Lisa Marie 328 Thalmann, Ronald A 268, 269 Thanasomboon, Chitkasem 398 Thatcher, Gregory Lambert 169 Theisen, Tammy Annette 354 Theta Alpha Phi 261 Theta Tau 250 Thibodeau, Richard 161 Thomas, Alan Paul 177 Thomas, Brian 245. 328 Thomas, Christopher Luke 212, 328, 249 Thomas, Corrine Marie 251 Thomas, Eric Douglas 150 Thomas, Jody Rebecca 162 Thomas, John Gregory 398 Thomas, Lincoln Paton 340 Thomas, Mark Walter 444 Thomas, Robert Scott 267 Thomas, Scott Allan 398 Thomas, Toni Jeanne 162, 240 Thomas, Wayne 230 Thompson, Charles Curtis 238, 398 Thompson, Christina Jean 166 Thompson, Daisy Cathleen 156 Thompson, Daniel Robert 187 Thompson, Elizabeth M. 145 Thompson, Vanessa Lorraine 240 Thompson. William Richard 169 Thomsen, Scott David 273, 340 Thomson, Jeff Todd 398 Thomson, Jeffrey Randall 254 Thomson, Steven Dane 215 Thorley, Brent Perry 149, 241 Thronally, Nicole Puanani 168 Thornburn, James John 169 Thome, Tracy Joy 203 Thornton, Jeffrey Lynn 203 Threlfall, Brad Warren 154 Thrope. Skip 175, 181 Thun, Vickie Lynn 398 Tierney, John Thomas 185 Tilborg, Andy 150 Tilford, Douglas Alan 150 Tilley, Kristine Elizabeth 143 Timper, Rachel M. 328 Tinghitella Dawn Marie 166 Tippett, Faith 231 , 338 Tirzmalis, Kelly Bridget 398 To, Anthony Francis 1 89 Tobin, Kathy 260 Tobin, William Walter 154 Toffelmier, Karran Dyan 203 Tokar, Teresa Ann 197, 272, 354, 444, 445 Tom, Fong Sau 189, 240 Tomes, Lucrezia, Aida 335 Tomko, Timothy Michael 158 Tompkins, Daniel Todd 181 Toncheff, Gordon Alexander 354 Toncheff, Laura Christine 328 Tonelli, Carlo N. 117 Toney, Nina 328 Toney, Willamena 193 Toohey, Cynthia Lee 145, 398 Toole, John P. 169 Toothaker, Jeffrey Ernst 177 Topf, Weny Caryn 398 Toplitz, Jill 174 Torgerson, Daniel D. 354, 177 Toro, Kimberly Ann 156 Toronto, Renay Marie 166 Torre, Adrienne Michele 151 Torres. Fay Olaes 191 Torres, Rex 244, 276, 398 Torri, Kimberly Ann 185 Torsak, Christopher Todd 206 Tortorella-Notari, Karen 275 Tortorelli, David Lee 208 Toskey, Mark Andrew 210 Toste, Stephen Alan 328 Toto. Michael Meade 203 Toubiana Guy David 398 Towell, Shari Earline 184 Townsend, Tamara Ann 143 Toy, Diane Cheryl 162, 191, 240, 340 Track and Field (Men ' s) 100 Track and Field (Women ' s) 98 Traficanti, Kathryn Ann 181 Trahan, Noel R. 187 Trail, Bill 176 Transier, Michael Lee 201 , 238 Trapp. Howard G 184 Travis Kathleen L 241 Treadway, Richard Devoe 1 1 1 Trevlyn, Denise Michele 398 Tribbey, Tiffany 266, 269 Tiffet, Melanie Kay 245 Trigg, Nancy Elizabeth 151 Trinidad, Thomas Gabriel 207, 208 Triplet!, Mark 101 Tritschler, Sally Ann 189, 328 Trohan, John Christopher 177, 215 Trookman, Nathan Samuel 221, 240 Tront, Peggy 260 Tsau. Pei Hsuan 195 Tse, Hung Miu 191, 354 Tshabalala, Nompumelelo Excelle 246 Tso, Rhoda Jean 231 Tsuji, Karl S. 252 Tsuruda, Kristy Seiko 340 Tuchi, Ben Dr. 31 1 Tucker, Jimmy Edward 226 Tuggle, Wendy Sue 191 Tuite, Ann Marie 174 Tukey, Aaron 222 423 Tulp, Frank Maurice 185 Tuma, Steve P 177. 215 Tunnicliff, Kimberly Jo 155 Turboff, Phillip Steven 215 Turman, Nancy Jane 174 Turner, Deborah Michelle 156 Turner. Greg 197 Turner. Jim 275 Turner. Roger John 398 Turner. Terry Neil 214, 340 Turner, Thomas Howard Jr. 354 Turner, Yolanda Michelle 171 Tuttle, Jennifer Christine 195 Tuttle, Stephen Dennis 398 Twirlers 126 Twyman, Kelley Schaetfer 185 Tyler, Charles Huntington 185 Tyler, James Knox 150 Tyree, Renee Lynn 189 Uu Udelman, Randall Scott 240. 276 Ullmann. Holly Elizabeth 202 Ulmer. Monte Lee 231 Ulrich, Marty Allan 328 Ulysses, Beowulf 255 Umstead, Robert Kelly 266 Unger, Robert Scott 146 United Campus Christian Ministry 235 Uppendahl, James Frank 146 Upton, Bradley Alan 261 Urban, Craig Thomas 146 Urbano, Sonia Lynn 398 Urbonas. Lisa Marie 151 Uriah. Khalil 398 Utah. Khalil 145 Urtuzuastegui, Brion Charles 169 Usadi Adam Keith 202 Usdane, Babette Elise 203. 398 Usher, Elizabeth Bradshaw 147, 241 Utsch, Jeffrey Spencer 104 Vv Valadez, Alex 276 Valadez. Anthony 148 Valadez, Rene Arturo 254 Valaika, Amy Sue 145 Valdez, Ramon 254, 276, 277, 278 Valdez, Rene Guillermo 276 Valentin, Esther Maria 398 Valentin, Paul 201 , 254, 340 Valentine, Curtis Alan 187 Valiente, Ma Del Carmen 105 Valle, Nancy Jessica 217 Van, Tran 354 Vanarsdell, Jim 199 Vancamp, Jonathan Bruce 183 Vance, Laurie Lynne 328 Vance, Linda Lee 340 Vancourt, Ronald Robert 197 Vanderheyden, Kerrilyn E 205 Vanderhoff, Victoria Ann 147 Vandermelen, Jill Marie 328 Vanderstroom. Vince 246 Vandomelen, Jane 155 Vandorn. Mark George 222 Vandyke, Mary Elizabeth 155 Vanhulle. Katia 241, 329 Vankouteren, Steven Bartholomew 252 Vanvlack, Stephen Peter 215 Vanwormer, Mark Edward 198 Vanyo. Daniel Joseph 183, 207, 329 Varljen, John Edward 268 Varnen, Julie Catherine 168 Varner, Cynthia Louise 160, 255, 354 Vasas. Stephen M 258 Vasiljevic. Peter T. 208 Vasos. Carolyn 145 Vasquez, Melissa Chnstene 240. 254 Vaught Mark Ian 175 Vega, Hector 399 Vehr, Rosma Marie 354, 184 Vela, Laura Lina 156, 240 Vel de, Jennifer Teis 151 Veldkamp, Laurence Harold 354 Velut. Clay 253, 399 Vendenburgh, Brian 183 Vengelen, Gary Fred 266 Ventrice, Joseph Vincent 399 Ventrice, Karen Lasonder 399 Vera, Christopher William 173 Verdest, Christopher James 187 Verdugo, Maria Magdalena 195 Verhulst, Loretta Ann 340 Vernon, Douglas John 159, 183 Verwiel, Loretto Lynn 197 Viera, Orlando Gaxiola 340 Villa, Ernestine 399 Villalobosdeluna, Juanita Jane 399 Villar. Paula 147 Villareal, Aileen Frances 245, 260, 399 Vincenheller, Jean 156 Vincent, Patrick Jospeh 272, 273 Vincent. Tania Lynn 238. 399 Vinton, Christopher David 144 Violette. Osena Marie 191 Virgilio, Maria Cristina 174 Voevodsky, Michael 399 Vogel, James Leo 158 Vogel, Kerry Lynn 147 Vogel, Vonda Laurette 201 Vogrich, Joseph E 399 Vogt, Emily Anne 145 Vogt, Michael Charles 172 Vohnout, Sonia Isabel 257 Volleyball 88 Volz, John Andrew 161 Vonderscher. Stephanie Lynn 254 Voss, Catherine Clare 189 Voth, Richard James 146 Voth, Mike Allen 146 Vrooman, Todd S. 176 Ww Waaramaa, Todd Michael 198, 341 Waddill, James Hessien 329 Wade, Kelly Deann 176 Wade, Kimberley J. 241 Wade, Shelly Lynn 174 Wagenhals, Tod Jon 150 Wagner, Kirsten Kathleen 197 Wagner, Roger Horace 203 Wagstaff, James Marcus 185 Waldox. Amy 238 Waldron, Jennifer 279 Walker, Carolyn Sue 399 Walker, David Alexander 258 Walker, Joseph Travis 180, 354 Walker, Kenneth D. 215 Walker, Tracy Jane 399 Wall, Gregory Eric 1 1 1 Wallace, Brian David 150 Wallack, Jonathan Joel 172 Walles, Matthew H. 144 Walling, Jeffrey Charles 169 Walling. Michael Scott 169 Walls, Bradley L. 176 Walsh, Heather Ann 241 Walsh, Kevin A. 154, 231 Walterse, Annalee Annette 156, 241 Walters, Jessie Taylor 195 Walters, Laura Michelle 151 Walters, Leeann Lynne 156 Walz, Carol Lynn 160, 245, 251. 399 Wang, Melissa 256 Wangberg, Brigitte Mary 168 Wanielista, Athena Cassandra 399 Wann. Christen Jill 152, 201, 329 Wansmk, Daryl Marinus 187 Warbasse. Philip 158 Ward, Clifford Lawrence 265 Ward, Heather L. 155 Ward, Jeffrey Ronald 354, 177 Ward, Patricia Jane 201 Ward, Wendy Eileen 399 Warden, Kirkland Jean 154 Wardle, Kathenne Leigh 151, 201 Wardlow, William Glenn 1 1 1 Ware. Richard 208 Warin. Stephanie Ann 205. 329 Warne. Lisa C. 145 Warner, Ashlie Dee 251 Warner, Carolyn 313 Warner. Randall Howard 215, 244, 255 Warosh, Paula Sue 166 Warren, Kathleen Ann 241 Warren, Scott Arthur 169 Warshaw, Stephanie Lyn 1 68 Washington, Johnnye Martell 184 Wasserfirer, Jose Mauro Halfen 114 Watford, Chico 165 Watkins, Camidge Christine 155 Watkins, Daniel Ray 231 Watkins, John Robson 144 Watson, Corey Craig 150 Watson, David Edward 170 Watson, Lynell Rae 258 Watts. David Moyer 154, 265 Wealy, Meg 203 Weathers, Charis Anne 201 , 231 Weaver, Susan RAchelle 156, 201 Weaver, Thomas Brian 273 Webb, Deron Michael 154 Webb, Roger Harris 212, 341 Webb. Timothy Baines 399 Webber, Beth Lane 260 Weber, Julie Paige 197 Weber. Mara Lyn 145 Webster, Dean Gilbert 354 Webster, Thaddeus Jude 183 Weeda, Kip Andrew 252 Weeks, Michael Andrew 154 Weeldreyer, Robert James 176 Wegleitner, Carol Lynn 160, 251 Weidman, Catherine Kee 235 Weiler, Cheryl 248 Weimerskirch, Lorraine K, M. 261 399 Weinberger, David Allen 201 Weinman, Wendi Michelle 244, 355 Weinschenk, Joseph Iddings III 399 Weinstein, Erica Sue 168 Weinstein, Wendy Mae 168 Weiser, Buddy 260 Weiser, Tom 209 Weiss, Elizabeth Susan 25 Weiss, Gary Steven 201 Weiss. Jennie G. 151 Weiss, Judith 207 Weiss, Laurie Gene 168, 245, 399 Weissman, Michael Brett 266 Welch. Cheryl Marie 181 Welcher. Bradley T 181, 329 Weldon, Heidi Lee 253 Weiler, Jason Charles 169 Wellik, Andrew Mark 175 Wellman. Wendy Sue 160 Wells, Lynn Marie 192 Welsh, Becky Maureen 399 Welsh, Michelle Marie 329 Wendling, Walter Nelson 212 Wenger, Julia Beth 267, 355 Wenstrand, Linda Sue 251, 400 Werton. Michele Marie 156, 241 Werton, Tracy Anne 156 Wesch, Scott Alan 170 Wesch, Stephanie Ann 195 West, Stewart Jamison 185 Westgaard, Annemarie Kerstin 197, 341 Westlake, Anne Marie 400 Westphal. Gregory E. 400 Westphal, Rebecca Diane 400 Wetzel, Pamela Jean 145. 238 Wheeler, Bradley Paul 400 Whelihan, Elizabeth Fayelle 162 Whisikler, Kenny 278 Whitaker. Laura Lynn 205 White, Alexander A. 175 White, Deborah Jeanne 195 White. Gregory Richard 238 White. Jane Leslie 256 White, Judson Bryan 214 White, Kelly 0. 147 White, Kristen Elizabeth 168 White, Lisa Christina 166 White, Nicole Anna 185 White, Paul Michael 154 White, Scott Alan 150 White, Wendy Marie 272 Whitehair Lutie 355 Whitewater Explorers 127 Whiting. Krista Joan 151 424 Whitlow, Patricia Carol 219 Whitman. William Spurr 175, 355 Whitnall, Lawrence John 144 Whittard, Todd Colston 163 Whittemore, Michael Kelsey 173 Whitten, Christopher Thomas 144 Whyte, Scott Alan 400 Wickman, Stephen Craig 210 Widgery, Kimberly Lynn 219 Wiederkehr, Christopher John 294 Wieland, Denise Leslie 400 Wien, Michael Noel 150 Wiener, Richard Bruce 169 Wiener, Wendy Ann 400 Wiese, Jennifer Jane 166 Wiess, Dave 172 Wienstock, Brian 172 Wiggins, Lori Alane 400 Wicklund, Sean 197 Wilbur, 25, 47 Wilcox, Elizabeth Susan 155 Wilcox, Mark Owen 400 Wilcox, Monica 355 Wilcox, Patricia Janine 254 Wilder, Ben Reid 169, 240 Wildey, Robert 198 Wiley, Ladonna Lynn 201, 241, 329 Wiley, William Kemper 258 Wiliers. Cheryl 174 Wilke, Susan Carole 248, 247 Wilkening, Dr. Laurel 311 Wilkins, Wendy Tianne 241 Wilkinson, Christopher Lee 400 Wilkinson, Douglas Parke 400 Wilkinson, Kimberly Ann 197, 207 Wilkinson, Kurt Charles 201 Wilkinson, Marianne Kay 160, 181 Willen, Michael James 210 Willett, Lisa Jeanne 166, 240 Williamowski, Debbie 145 Williams, Alanzo 165 Williams, Brand! Marie 255, 329 Williams, Cameron Ramo 220 Williams. Holly Elizabeth 181, 231, 400 Williams, Jeffrey Scott 184 Williams, Joanne 341 Williams, John Harold Jr. 169 Williams, Julie Ann 207 Wiulliams, Kurt 150 Williams, Louis Alberto Jr. 212 Williams, Michael Shelby 400 Williams, Nicole Renee 156 Williams, Russell Kurt 245 Williams, Scott C. 169 Williams, Sonja Delicia 248 Williams. Steven Dale 158 Williams, Teresa Marie 355 Williams, Thomas Brian 210 Williamson, Maria Dion 166 Williamson, Wendy Lynne 205, 329 Willis, Craig Willis, Patricia Anne 400 Willis, Timothy Scot 212 Wills, Susan Eileen 174 Wilmer, Jeffrey Alexander 163 Wilmore, Wendy Sue 147 Wilmowski, John David 197 Wilson, Ana Cristina 400 Wilson, Andrea Lynne 201 , 400 Wilson, Ben Leon 154 Wilson Daniel Hunter 266 Wilson, Da vid Leo 274 Wilson, Diana Kay 155 Wilson, Jeffrey Alan 150 Wilson, Jodi Carol 245 Wilson, Kelce Steven 201 Wilson, Kimber Leigh 197 Wilson, Matt 154 Wilson, Yunita 400 Mine, Leslie Ann 162 Winer, Lawrance Mark 184 Wing, Jim 81 Winkelman, Adam David 215 Winkelman, Sara Ruth 160, 400 Winkler, Karl Wilhelm 355 Winter, Laura Jean 166 Winter, Sylvia Grace 402 Wintergalen, Edward Henry 240 Wintermantel, Elizabeth A. 151 Wirtz, Jennifer Lynn 241 Wise, Carol Lynn 168 Wise, Roger Don 203 Wissink, Cynthia K. 156 Witlox, Annette Yvonne 21 1 , 267, 402 Witt, BryonD. 175 Witte, Deborah Ann 402 Witz, Tony 175 Wlodkowski, Paul Alexander 203 Wodis, Daniel Matthew 329 Woelkers, Douglas Andrew 150, 238, 402 Wolf, Dawnie 203 Wolf, Kevin Max 201 Wolf, Robert Paul 329 Wolf, Scott Kevin 144 Wolfe, Dawnie Lee 355 Wolfe, Elizabeth Jane 203, 341 Wolfe, Gretchen Carolyn 184 Wolfe, Jacqueline 201, 341 Wolfe, Kevin Allen 144 Wolfer, Joseph Leonard 268 Wolfers, Kenton Philip 154 Wolin, Gregg Noel 176 Woltman, Christina Ann 203 Wong, Roland Tom 152 Wong, Sandra Elizabeth 253 Wong, Wiatt Edmund 148 Wood, David Holland 150 Wood, Elizabeth T. 145 Wood, Gary Edmund Hazen 402 Wood, Shannon Renee 195, 276 Woodard, Jonathan Blakeslee 146, 241 Wooddell, Bryan Earl 253, 402 Wooden, Darlene Catherine 201 Wooddell, Bryan Earl 253, 402 Woodley, Douglas Glenn 158 Woodroffe, John Bishop 212 Woods, Dawn Rene 166 Woods, Jodi Eve 143 Woods, John Charles 159 Woods, Karen Deanne 166 Woods, Lisa Fielder 155 Woods, Thomas Michael 214 Woodili, Patricia Anne 191 Woodward, John Hobson 184 Woodward, Dr. Dudley 31 1 Woolen, Laura Lowe 201, 329 Wopnford, Tammy Sue 155, 201 Worden, Jean Ann 151 Worley. Christopher Andrew 187, 248 Worman, Jonathan A. 212 Worthington, Elizabeth Ann 145 Worthington, Wayne Cresmer 203, 231 , 341 Wortman, Rusty 159 Wranglers 242 Wray, Andrea Lynne 1 56 Wren, Elisabeth Jane 329 Wright, Ann Marie 205 Wright, Cameron Courtny 169 Wright, Dana Leigh 162 Wright, Hilary Anne 145 Wright, Jonathan Francis 198 Wright, Kenneth Patrick 266 Wright, Laura Steedman 402 Wright, McKay Lyndon 149 Wright, Scott Thomas 402 Wu, Hsiad Chi David 231 Wulfsberg, David Christian 329 Wunderlich, David Andrew 201 Wurth, James Robert 148 Wyne, Jeffrey Ryan 146 Wystrach, Audrey Jennifer 166 YY Yaghouri, Nader 173, 241 Yalen, Renee Lynne 160, 341 Yamasaki, Mittsuko 402 Yampolsky, Brian David 1 72 Yampolsky, Laura Beth 168 Yang, Timothy Dee 251 Yanish, David Martin 175 Yap, Roje Josephnieva 185, 341 Yarborough, Jill M. 231 Yarter, Christopher Lee 177 Yates, Janalee Lynn 231 Yatskievych, Markus John 206 Yavapai 214 Year In Review 132 Yeazel, Heidi Louise 160 Yemetz, Valentyn Taras 183, 329 Yezierski, Paul Rouleau 149 Yin, Steven Khuat Li 159 Yoakum, Debra Lynn 205. 329 Yocham, Sean Alexander 212 Yoch, Andy 152 Yohe, David Hall 215 Yorgin, Lisa Clemans 402 Younes, Steven Charles 146 Young, Andrew Neal 214 Young, Carrie Diane 151, 341 Young, Cynthia Ann 258 Young, Dan Neil 185 Young, David Joseph 185 Young, Michael Dean 154, 184 Young, William Edgerton 150 Younger, Kent R. 444 Yousif, Kathryn Nevart 174 Yousif , Kerry Lorraine 1 74 Yu, Henry Yiu 402 Yucker, Laura Sue 156 Yuma216 Yuturo, Jane 251 Zacek, Lynn Marie 402 Zahar, Zahadi Bin 402 Zaharchuk, Lara Anastasia 155 Zaklan, Lisa Ann 185 Zale, Laura Julien 197 Zang, Todd Jeffery 163 Zanin, Kathryn Elaine 355 Zapala, Paul John 253 Zaslavsky, Neal Scott 149 Zeidenberg, Gregg Robert 183, 329, 184 Zeitzer, Ellen Sue 402 Zendejas, Irma 195 Zenk, Becky Sue 184 Zering, Kristen Marie 162 Zeta Beta Tau 167 Zi ck, Brian Fredrick 203 Zidar, Sheila Rae 402 Zidon. Itshak Shlomo 444 Ziebell, Gregg 199, 245 Zimmerman, Barb A. 267 Zimmerman, Fara Hope 191 Zimmerman, Thomas Scott 144 Zimmermann, Sally Anne 241 Zingler, Jeffrey Scott 210, 216, 329 Zinky, Marlene Renae 145 Zinman, Anthony William 159 Zirkle, Zane Noel 231 Zraick, Steven George 154 Zuniga, Ana Cecilia 201 , 341 Zuniga, Norma Elisa 197 Zurhellen, Joseph Owen 159 Zwemke, Geoffrey Richard 154 Zwickel, Jonathan Scot 172 Zytkowski, Laura Lynn 145 425 426 CLOSING PHOTO ESSAY 427 428 CLOSING 429 430 CLOSING J , JOHN MILLER PHOTO ESSAY 431 ' V DAVID PORTNOY YAVAPAl Sfa 438 CLOSING I I J - JT 440 CLOSING PHOTO ESSAY 441 rfuecsas SH5? , " V BM v.. 442 CLOSING EDITOR ' S NOTE To be clever and witty for this closing note is difficult. Being yearbook editor certainly isn ' t easy either. To compile a 448-page book that accurately reflects the events and organizations of the UA in an ethical, credible way with accurate detail is a monumental if not impossible task. The DESERT has changed quite a bit since I joined the staff four short years ago as a timid little freshman. I was intimidated by the upper-classmen of that staff and even as the sole editor of the organizations section I somehow felt that I was completely out of step with them. My rise to the top was fast and full of adventure, though. After being student life editor and associate editor, the position of edi- tor-in-chief seemed natural. It was difficult work that required long hours, lots of worry and a hefty dose of complete love for this publication that represents the UA. Hard work is the price to pay for the most valuable things in life and the DESERT has provided me with some of my best exper- iences. Yearbook has taken me to San Francisco, Seattle, Char- lotte, North Carolina, Atlanta, Philadelphia and to New York City. (The latter for two Independence Day celebrations, including the Statue of Liberty blowout.) Not bad for a college student ' s part- time job. This year I ' m walking away with some impressive business skills, managerial experience, journalism and publishing knowledge un- known to the classroom. Most enjoyable of all, though, I have gained lasting friendships with people whom I admire and adore greatly. Special thanks to: Clyde Lowery, his knowledge of publications and years of wis- dom and patience guided me well these past two years. The UA Journalism Department for teaching me (and the major- ity of this year ' s staff) the tricks of our so-called glamorous, but muckraking choice of career. God for strength, and my family for encouragement. Many praises go to the staff, for without them the book could not have reached such a level of excellence. The highest regards to: Photo Editor David Portnoy, whom I was proud to have working beside me because of his complete dedication to photography and to the DESERT. Assistant Editor and next year ' s " Big Chief " Teresa Tokar, whose innovative ideas and hard work shine throughout the book. Gene Maslana, photographer, whose ultimate patience, dedica- tion and lack of sleep were priceless. Jim McKnight, assistant sports editor and office manager, who practically lived in the office and seemed to do the work of at least three people. Christy Amis and Stephanie Fox, organizations editors, who struggled with an odiously difficult section and did a beautiful job. Bill Lujan, residence halls editor, who made dorm life in 1987 seem like heaven. Mark Thomas, who began his DESERT career as a staff photog- rapher and ended the year as index editor, for his exceptional dedication to completing an exceptionally boring job. Academics Editor Anna Marinow, Darkroom Technician Nancy Schroeder, Sports Editor Suzi Shoemaker and Greeks Editor Nanci Coldebella for their hard work in serving the students of the UA. The road to perfection is a rocky one and my journalism profes- sor Jim Johnson once told me that no publication is perfect. I tried to forget that this year so the ' 87 DESERT would be as close to perfection as possible. At times it was not, I realize. But since I joined the staff in 1983 the DESERT has greatly improved in terms of fair and accurate coverage of campus events, award-winning photography and innovative design and page layout. I believe the increase in sales is directly related to that improvement. After all, we do the book for you, the students, and we worked extra hard knowing that you would thoroughly enjoy it. We loved doing it for you. BearDown. Did you know that Woody Allen had his picture taken for his year- book? Now that ' s credibility for yearbooks, I mean. EDITOR ' S NOTE 443 DESERT editor in chief JEAN E. MCKNIGHT photo editor DAVID PORTNOY assistant editor TERESA TOKAR editorial staff CHRISTY AMIS organizations NANCI COLDEBELLA greeks STEPHANIE FOX organizations BILL LUJAN residence halls ANNA MARINOW academics JAMES MCKNIGHT sports JEAN MCKNIGHT news SUZI SHOEMAKER sports MARK THOMAS index LYNDA BOHLKE TODD CUSON WILY R-C LOW GENE MASLANA JOHN MILLER STEVE MILLSAP DAVID PORTNOY CARLINE RYAN NANCY SCHROEDER ISSAC ZIDON contributing photographer; BARBARA GUERRA MICHAEL HOOD SCOTT HOTCHKISS MICHOLE JENSEN TIM LOEHRKE LINDA PERSON AARON TERMAIN MARK THOMAS KENT YOUNGER contributing writers DOUG KINNE ANGELA MOODY office managers DOUG KINNE JAMES MCKNIGHT DESERT YEARBOOK STAFF: Nancy Schroeder, David Portnoy, Doug 444 DESERT STAFF Kinne, Stephanie Fox, Christy Amis, Nanci Coldebella, Anna Marinow, Teresa Tokar, Bill Lujan, Jean McKnight, James McKnight, Gene Maslana. DESERT STAFF 445 ACKNOWLEDGEMENTS The 1 987 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 UA Student Publications; Frank Myers, Delmar Sales Representative; Sherry Breneman, Delmar Customer Ser- vice; Sue Litviak, Student Publications Administrative Assistant; Jim Mays, Yearbook Associates; Fred Smith and the UA Typesetting staff; the Board of Student Publications; AIPA; Bruce Watterson; Susan Koehn- lein; Jay at Sunset Photo; the UA Photo Center; UA Office of News and Public Information; Frank Picard, UA Artist Series; models: Robert Fein- berg, Penny Phipps, Kim McNaughton, Matthew Baril, Benjy Freidman; Tucker Price and New York City; and last, but certainly not the least, the Wildcats, the students of the University of Arizona. 446 ACKNOWLEDGEMENTS COLOPHON The 1987 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. The material is laminat- ed book cloth. The book was printed on 80 Ib. Westvaco Sterling Gloss Enamel. Spot colors are red 185c, blue 286c and yellow 102c. All processing of color transparencies submitted to Delmar was done by Kodak. Headlines are set in Helvetica and Melior in a variety of sizes. Copy is set in Helvetica Light, ten point, leaded two points. Captions are set in Helvetica Light ten point, leaded one point. Page folios are set in Helvetica Light, also. The division pages were designed by Jean E. McKnight. The photo essay was designed by Jean E. McKnight and David Port- noy. Student portraits were taken by Yearbook Associates, (home office - Seattle, Washington) in October and November of 1986. Jim Mays was our representative. The 1987 DESERT Yearbook was published by the 1986 DESERT Yearbook staff. Copyright 1 987. The University of Arizona DESERT Year- book. 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 COLOPHON 447 448 THE END


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