University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ)

 - Class of 1988

Page 1 of 480

 

University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ) online yearbook collection, 1988 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 480 of the 1988 volume:

SP o s - o " 1 33ga {raterni . ed for n Teresa A. Tokar OPENING 1 NEW, OLD OR CHANGED? You decide. By Teresa A. Tokar On August 27, 1987, more than 31,000 stu- dents gathered from all states and more than 114 countries to begin another year at the University of Arizona. These weren ' t the students of the 1986-87 year. Some had gradu- ated, some left UA, and others had changed at- titudes within his or herself. Majors, schedules, and friends were differ- ent, as one matured and discovered new things about college life, one ' s li fe in general, and the relationship between the two. Although there are 31,000-plus students at UA, there is still space to find some time alone. 2 OPENING Thousands of people cross campus each day. Red, the " A " and " WILDCATS " all symbolize the UA campus to- gether outside Arizona Stadium. The University of Arizona campus is large, but also personalized by landmarks and the people. 4 OPENING PEOPLE ' S CAMPUS? U of A is it! By Teresa A. Tokar The University of Arizona is a people-ori- ented campus that em- phasizes personal con- nections, both academi- cally and socially. Anyone can come to the campus and find indi- vidual and group in- volvement. With 130 undergrad- uate programs, 120 Master ' s programs, 84 doctoral areas, 11 spe- cialty areas, and over 200 clubs, UA ' s exper- tise and interaction is unlimited. Some of the country ' s top programs are based at UA, including the largest Center for Eng- lish as a Second Lan- guage and one of the most extensive college computer centers. OPENING 5 ARIZONA SNOW! 8 PHOTO MAGAZINE A view of Old Main during Tucson ' s unusual ' 87 winter. It snowed four and a half inches this day. A special message sent home during Tucson ' s snowstorm in January 1987. PHOTO MAGAZINE 9 I CATCH IT: WILDCAT SPIRIT Celebrating a quarterback sack are Brad Henke, No. 96; Jerry Beasley, No. 43; and Chris Singleton, No. 87. Cheerleaders get the fans worked up over the Cats. Art Greathouse watches his teammates during the UA Iowa game on September 12, 1987. Z! PHOTO MAGAZINE 1 1 U.S. Marine salutes the United States flag as it is lowered. Lance Corporal Joseph J. Tokar visited the UA in July of ' 87. 12 PHOTO MAGAZINE Tucson gives one the UA and colorful sunsets. DUSK IN TUCSON PHOTO MAGAZINE 13 NON-STUDENTS SUPPORT THE CATS A University of Arfr [ . I ,.:, VIO ' . ' JI 14 PHOTO MAGAZINE A University of Arizona workers paints the field of Arizona Stadium. Only in Arizona can one find the Ohh Ahh Man. He leads the crowd in spelling ARIZONA during halftime. - PHOTO MAGAZINE 15 16 PHOTO MAGAZINE G H T IF u El N D S Sorority members pass a watermelon during the Lambda Chi Alpha Watermelon Bust Philanthropy. Flapping to the Bird, senior Robert LaLoggia gets into the dance in Graham Greenlee ' s courtyard. PHOTO MAGAZINE 17 18 JUST editor Mari A. Olson 19 Fanatical Wildcat Fans Are You One? 1) Attend every game, home or away. 2) Collect players autographs. 3) Skip classes to buy season tickets. 4) Associate only with the athletes. 5) Know all the statistics of all the athletes. 6) Save old game ticket stubs. 7) Melt in the gaze of Wilbur the Cat. 8) Attend every Dick Tomey Brown Bag lunch. 9) Carry a wallet photo of Steve Kerr. 10) Practice ASU deathchants at bedtime. 11) Know " Bear Down Arizona " by heart. 12) Tattoo Wilbur the Cat on your chest. 13) Have a personalized UA license plate. 14) Dye your hair red and blue. 15) Be the " wave " starter at every game. 16) Know the Oooh-Ahh man personally. 17) Wear a jersey with FAV player ' s number. ? tells e 20 STUDENT LIFE WILDCATS GO! BEAR DOWN ARIZONA Bear Down Arizona, Bear Down Red and Blue Bear Down Arizona Hit ' em low, let ' em know who ' s who Bear Down Arizona, Bear Down Red and Blue Go! Go! Wildcats Go! Arizona, Bear Down A frenzied fan leaps to his feet to cheer the Wildcats ' first touchdown for the ' 87 season. His No. 1 jersey tells everyone who he thinks is the best. WILDCAT FANS 21 Mothers and Daughters Studying Together by Mart A. Olson Once we graduate from high school, we come across the opportunity to finally leave home and go to college. Julie Rattcliffe, a sports medicine junior, went to Las Vegas for her first two years of college. Just recently, has she come to the University of Arizona. When she start- ed classes, she was faced with having to join her mom, Linda, who is a fine arts junior, at the U. Having a parent attend school with you may seem like a problem to some, but Julie and Linda thought it would be exciting and fun. They no longer live together, but they often schedule classes together. Julie ' s mother, Linda, had been working before she decided to return to school for a Bachelor ' s degree. " I started off slowly, taking only a humanities course, " Linda said. " Then I worked my way up taking more humanities courses. " Everyone in her family was behind her. " My kids thought it was neat and were definitely supportive. " For Linda, school is looked at as something you want to do. With Julie, and many other young students, it is something we have to do. " She definitely gets the A ' s, " said Julie, who ' s a B- student. With a difference in the grades, one might think there a competition streak between the two. " Never, " said Linda. " That would be the furthest thing from my mind. " At this point, for the both of them, it ' s getting harder to schedule their classes together. Their majors are so different and their elective choices are running out. The nice thing about it is that they make time to see each other. Other than spending time with each other, some- thing that most students don ' t get a chance to do with their parents, they always make time for much more. " It ' s a great way to meet guys, " said Julie. " The guys aren ' t threatened by her (Linda). " I was in Julie ' s creative writing class in the fall, and the thing I ' ll always remember seeing was Linda come in during the class to give Julie a book that she had forgotten. I guess I was wishing that my mom would be able to do the same thing. For Julie, the best thing I hope she gets out of the situation is not missing her mom, who ' s just always a classroom away. 22 STUDENT LIFE Taking a break outside of Old Main, Julie and Linda enjoy the time they share between classes and at lunch. STUDENT FAMILIES 23 Manzi Mo-Bile: Sharing The Ride In Style by Mart A. Olson The guys from 5th floor Manzanita couldn ' t take it anymore. They decided that their complaining about not having any transportation would finally end. And it did. It all started with a man from the alumni building selling his old clunker to Rob Krieger and friends. The original price was $500, but the young freshmen were able to talk him down to $350. Many students talk about it, but these people are the only ones I know that actually pulled it off. Twenty friends each contributed about $20, plus the added expenses of registration and insurance. This past year the Manzi-Mo-Beel served its purpose. Rob is the designated driver of the group. The car is in his name and he doesn ' t drink. " The people who chipped in for the car all live on the same floor, " said Rob. " We all do everything to- gether. " Since they all party together, it ' s a perfect set up. With Rob as the designated driver, there is never a worry that someone will be driving home who shouldn ' t be. " We also pick up students who might be stuck someplace. Last night I picked someone up from the Wildcat House, " said Rob. Last year the car came in handy for everyone when it was time to go to the store and do some major shopping. Rob said that they usually wait until a large amount of the fifth floor gang have to go to make it worth the trip. The paint job of the car is something that definite- ly needs to be noticed. It ' s a nice handmade job that has a great spray paint theme. The thing that they like the best is that whenever they get slightly bored with it they buy some paint and give it a generous face lift. It gets confusing. The group has got so much going for it. They are freshmen that have accomplished something that needed to be done. In the long run I think the best part of it is providing a safe way for friends to get home, as well as having a way to get off campus when school starts to get to you. The owners had great plans for the ' BeeF last year. They went to the airport and picked up their parents for Parent ' s Day and they participated in the Home- coming Parade in conjunction with the traditional Manzanita-Mohave float. The guys also took major rode trips showing off their speeder. It may look like a clunker, but Rob was reassurring. " It rides really well and is in great shape. We have put some mechanical work into it. " 24 STUDENT LIFE LWio Top Row: Anthony Warren, Matt Cannestra, Robb Krug, Russ Stohr, and Dave Schwartz. Middle Row: Drew Diamond, Mike Martinez, Rich Cardenas, Dan Grad y, and Shea Scott. Bottom Row: Frank Fazio, Craig Petit, Joe Janicke, Kevin Davis, and Rob Rodgers. These are 15 of the 20 Manzi-Mo-Beel owners. RIDE 25 A Written Voice Cartoonist Erik Andresen by Mari A. Olson NO EXIT, a cartoon published in the Arizona Daily Wildcat, has become a controversial voice among Uni- versity of Arizona students. Since it began two years ago, readers are split between liking and disliking the strip. Erik Andresen, the creator, hopes that everyone likes it, but he knows it ' s impossible because of some re- sponses he has received through the letters to the editor in the Wildcat. It took a long time for Andresen to get himself on the pages of the Wildcat. You could say that it was his perse- verance and or pestiness that finally got him on the car- toon page. Today he is much more secure about his position at the Wildcat. He has been a nxious about the other student cartoonists as competition, like Dim Bulb ' s John Wrede. Andresen doesn ' t agree that NO EXIT has become a voice of the students, especially those that live on cam- pus. Andresen is a resident assistant at Navajo-Pinal Hall. This might be what gives him the advantage of being able to appeal to residence hall students. In one issue, Andresen did a spoof ad called " Come to the U of A. " It is probably Andresen ' s most popular yet. In the cartoon he poked fun at the Arizona heat and UA President Henry Koffler. It wasn ' t the first time that Andresen poked fun at the university ' s president. " I would hope that he is flattered and not insulted. I really don ' t dislike him, " said Andresen. " I think he is the most realistic president we ' ve had. " BORED? COLD? FINANCIALLY INDEPENDENT? THEM COME To THE POPULAR ARI2WA UNIVERSITY LOCATED iM TUCSON!, - MORE CONVENIENCE STORES PER CAPITA THArt ANY 0THER COLLEGE ToWN PARK YOUR 198? PORSCHE IN YOUR VERY OWN .SPACE COSTS SUWTLY EXTRA. CAR NtoT iiJcujD0. SEE WONDERS OF NATURE. ' CACTUS ' S ?uARE HENRY PI ZB A KOFFLER CULTIVATE AM INTEREST IN: ' WAITING- PAYING- COMPLAINING BE HARASSED BV ADOLESCEMT NERDS ON SKATF80ARDS HAVE LUNCH AT A SOPHISTICATED RESTAURANT DIRTBAGS GREA IbNY ' S -LOUIE ' S LOWER LEVEL OR EATON OUR BEAUTiFUL MALL To THE SOUND OF A MO.SV GUARANTEED TUITION INCREASES EVERY SEMESTER. ' LOSE SLEEP DRINK BEER MEET FIND OUT WHY THEY UorA IS HOTTER T AN HELL! " _ 26 STUDENT LIFE ijokffrede. ients. t popular yet. ist time that radent. lot insulted. I iinkheisthe Andresen draws in his favorite position, with his feet up against his dorm-room wall. STUDENT CARTOONIST 27 tflH Lisa Mandel, Captain of Poms and the new Miss Tucson keeps a busy schedule. Last year she ran for Homecoming Queen while preparing for the Miss Arizona Pageant. Not only does Poms keep her on her toes, but so does being an RA at Manzanita-Mohave Hall. June will be her big test. If she wins Miss Arizona she may go on to Miss America. 28 STUDENT LIFE The New Miss Tucson: A Surprising Student Full Of Talent And Smarts by Mari A. Olson When I interviewed Lisa Mandel I really didn ' t know what to expect. I could have followed the old stereotype that, because she ' s pretty, people expect her to be stupid. But she ' s not. The senior from Las Vegas is both beautiful and very intelligent. Last fall she won Miss Tucson, and in June she will go up for the title of Miss Arizona. She is majoring in marketing, but has strong hopes of going into the entertainment field. As cap- tain of poms, she gets plenty of dance practice and keeps the entire squad in place. Many of the mem- bers often complain, good heartily, that the practices are tough. " When I ' m at practice I like to make it worth it, " explains Lisa. She has participated in many pageants for quite a few years, which she said, " they simply provide me with scholarships. " Her down-to-earth appeal may also stem from the fact that she is a resident assistant at Manzanita- Mohave Hall. " I have the coolest girls, " said Mandel, about her residents on 5th floor of East Mohave. In the anticipation of the Miss Arizona competi- tion, Lisa really hasn ' t had the time to prepare. It is very understandable. She ' s a full-time student, RA, and captain of poms. For the talent competition in the Miss Tucson contest, Lisa did a jazz dance performance. She has been dancing for 15 years and with her experience on poms it may be OK that she doesn ' t always have time to prepare for June. Dancing seems to come natural- ly. Last year Lisa got practice for June when she ran for Homecoming Queen, with the support of her hall. She enjoyed the competition, but not the entire rou- tine that everyone went through in trying to get nominated. " The Bobcats ' sponsor the event and throughout the competition, the girls tend to get very competi- tive. It really reminded me of rush, " said Lisa. Lisa isn ' t greek. It really doesn ' t make a difference to her. She didn ' t rush as a freshman because she always felt that the girls that did usually fall into definite stereotypes when associated with a certain house. Lisa ' s point is obvious. She has no time for stereo- types when she is so busy breaking them. The dif- fernce is noticable. She isn ' t the typical beauty queen that people often dislike. Down-to-earth, intelligent, and talented. This beauty is a refreshing change. She isn ' t from Tucson, but it really doesn ' t matter. She is often asked about this and why she ran for a competition that wasn ' t of her home state, Nevada. Tucson and Las Vegas share the same qualities: climate, looks, and appeal. But Las Vegas missed out on Lisa. Richard Micelli, a secondary-education sopho- more and new friend of Lisa ' s said , " Lisa is probably the most spirited Wildcat I have met while going to school here. " TUCSON 29 Synchronized Swimming: One Member To Be Reckoned With by Mart A. Olson Synchronized swimming made a comeback this year, not as a team, but as a club. The time that these swimmers put into their skill is just as time consum- ing and exhausting as if this was an intervarsity sport. One club member, Char Ernstein, has started out late in life. At 55, she is a force to be reckoned with in the Synchronized Swim Club because of her dedication and sheer enjoyment of the sport. In February, she competed in the State of Arizona Senior Olympics. For the competition she did syn- chronized swimming and freestyle speed swimming. When Char lived in Washington, D.C. with her family, she gave up tap dancing and opted for the swimming pool at the local Y. A teacher there asked her to join the synchronized swim group. That sparked Char ' s interest in the sport. After this, swimming became a family event with the Ernsteins. Char ' s children always took an inter- est in her swimming and always supported her. Her oldest son was Char ' s coach and swam synchro-du- ets with her. Even her husband has completely sup- ported her. " He swims just for the pleasure of it. So we usually leave him on the deck with the stop watch, " said Char. Char ' s hoping that the Synchronyzed Swim Club will go far this year and even farther in the future. She doesn ' t feel that it will gain the funding and team status that it once had. Soon, perhaps after we have all graduated and are working, the UA will have finally gained strength and have a sychronized swim team like it did in the past. The club participated in colligiate competitions, but Char was unable to participate because of her graduate-student status. This year proved to be a smooth and exciting one for Char and her team- mates. With 10 workouts a week, Patty McCatherty as coach, and Ron Sutherland as sponsor; synchro- nized swimming at the UA is watched by all. 30 STUDENT LIFE Synchronizing it up in the middle of the Student Union Pool, Char Ernstein continues to shock people with her ability and age. Though there is an age difference between she and her teammates, there are no problems in getting along. SYNCHRO 31 ,, k . I .. ipi V NANCY SCHROEDER From the top Anne Chase, Myrdin Thompson, Laurie Hubbard, and Tommy Turbyville catch up on some late night eating along with some late night studying inside the new Bentley ' s at the Geronimo. The relaxing atmosphere makes it one of the better restaurants to study at. H 32 STUDENT LIFE - Night Time Eateries by Mart A. Olson t It ' s between 7:00 p.m. and midnight. The one thing that is always on the brain, other than Trig is FOOD. Food can ' t always be taken in as if it were just a useless cup of Ramen. Food must have an atmosphere. One of the newest locations around campus that has proven to be the most popular is Bentley ' s House of Coffee and Tea. It moved from its old location on Speedway to the newly remodeled Geronimo, on University. At night, it is the nearest get away that offers a relaxing atmosphere. Many students go there to relax and listen to the live music that they have on the grass lawn. Some even study. " The other night we were over there and this guy was on the lawn singing American Pie, " said freshman Adriane Amadrill. " It didn ' t seem like we were stuck on campus anymore. " Among the dorm residents the next best thing to home seems to be Yogurt ' n More. Harvey, the owner, is the most notorious feature in the store. The students like him because he gives them a hard time and makes them feel at home. This year they had their second annual " All You Can Eat Night " . For $1.69 you could get a medium yogurt, and after you wolfed that down you could go up for more and more and more. Atmosphere seems to count more sometimes, and its even better when the food is satisfying those midnight cravings. At Bentley ' s it ' s the relaxing feeling, along with the chalkboard in the back and flourless chocolate cake, that counts the most. At Yogurt ' n More, the homey feeling beats the dorm anytime. Harvey will be there in the years to come to hassle and brighten any lonely freshman ' s day. All You Can Eat Night has proven to be popular with many of the University students. The place is usually jammed packed with lines going out the door. For $1.69 you can ' t beat a medium for all you can eat. This has been the second time they ' ve done this and with the large amounts of peo- ple coming in it will become a tradition. EATS 33 A r 1 e n e Toohey, Richard Soto, Rob Hartman, Brett Mar- ston and Cathy Alex- ander are the actors that make- up the Touring Shake- speare troupe that tours throughout the state. 34 STUDENT LIFE Drama takes Willie on the road by Mart A. Olson UA assistant drama professor Diane Winslow fulfilled a need in the Drama Department when she created the Touring Shake- ; speare troupe to help people, especially high school students, ' understand Shakespeare. The troupe travels to schools outside and inside the state per- forming different parts of Shakespearean plays. They also teach individual workshops after they ' ve performed. This contempor- izing of Willie the Bard helps others understand the context of each play. The show that they put on takes a lot out of the actors, but helps them with their craft. They have the opportunity to travel and understand the strains of being on the road. " This show is physically demanding, " said Winslow. " Because we tour, the actors encounter different types of stages that can create problems. In one theatre amplified sound will be available and in another the actors must perform au naturale. " These actors have definitely become an asset for the Universi- ty in giving the surrounding community something often stereo- typed and cultural, easy to understand and enjoy. The troupe uses a rap song written by Winslow as part of their show. The song reminds you more of a pep rally for a football game. This is is just an example of how they make it appealing to younger audiences. On the roof of the Drama building, the actors of Touring Shakespeare let everyone know what they are all about: " Know Bard Will Travel. " DRAMA 35 BURNOUT by Mari A. Olson It seems that at least once during the semester, there is a period that you just can ' t take it any- more. You refuse to go to classes, you stay up until 4:00 a.m. drinking Mickey ' s on a test night, and you just don ' t give a damn. Maybe we can call it the sophomore slump or the senior slack, but I tend to be old fashioned and like the word BURNOUT. I know alot about it. As a junior I speak from experience when I tell my friends to take a break and not work during school. Or to go away for the summer. " I just make sure I don ' t over do it when it comes to my class schedule and activities, " said Meme Kenny, an acounting sophomore. " You just have to make time for yourself. " Maybe that ' s the most important thing that students slowly figure out while going to school. If you can ' t afford to take the time off, maybe just take a breather for a few days, or even hours if you ' re desperate. Though it may put a student behind, many take a semester off to figure out exactly why they ' re here. " When I took last semester off it was probably the best thing I ever did for myself, " said Chris Hogan, a fashion merchandising nutrition senior. " I returned with a better idea of what I want to accomplish. " Noone is alone when it comes to who exper- iences BURNOUT. It ' s not special, but what you do to relieve it is. Some students make a visit to the Mental Health Center, others hop on a plane home for the weekend. It doesn ' t matter what you do, as long as you don ' t let BURNOUT go too far before you do it. " Summers help the most. I might work, but I don ' t go to school, " said BPA sophomore Francine Camero. " Going home is the best vacation. It gives you a new perspective. " 36 STUDENT LIFE , Novomt or 2 |9fl BURNOUT 37 Manuel Cruz, Vietnam Veterans: Their Roles as people and as students by Mart A. Olson " Man goes off to war and, if he returns, he returns as another man. For time and the savage hurricane of war both leave their indelible marks. " This is a quote from " Through the Eye of the Hurricane, " by Lieutenant Colonel Andrew P. O ' Meara. When John Krautter, a 46 year-old Family Relations student, returned from Vietnam, this quote helped him decifer his feelings years later. " Everyone of my men was killed. No one left was from my unit, " said Krautter. This can be only a summary of feelings that can only be guessed. He has seen the movies that have been bombarding the public all year and feels that " the only one that really showed what happened as accurately as possible was Hanoi Hilton " , which he had an opportunity to help give advice to. We always hear from the media about how veterans feel about what they were confronted with when they returned home. All that Krautter had to say was, " I think it was pretty sorry the way it ended. " He doesn ' t understand what veterans have so bitterly com- plained about. He has come to a point where his feelings are worked out and the past is there for him to reflect upon. Five years ago, what hit home the most was his retirement from the Army. " I really felt out of place, " said Krautter. Krautter has now returned to school and is working on a Bachelor ' s in Family Relations. From his military experience, he feels that there is a need for family counseling for military families who are often put into high stress situations. Manuel Cruz, also a Vietnam veteran and a 38-year-old stu- dent, differs from Krautter. Cruz, a member of the White Moun- tain Navajo Tribe, found that there were absolutely no job opportunities for him when he returned. " I couldn ' t even find the lowest paying job, " said Cruz. Cruz found himself unemployed and with a drinking problem. He married before he was drafted and, after his return, the marriage went through many shakey periods. But it was his wife that kept them together. She convinced him to go to college while she supported the family monitarily and emotionally. For Cruz, the war was very trying and he still asks himself the question that has become quite cliche " Why were we there? " At NAU Cruz graduated with a degree in Forestry in 1976. He found himself still unemployed and decided to come to the University of Arizona and get another degree in Watershed Management. Already he has signed a six-year contract with his tribe. Mrs. Cruz is definitely a happy woman. Cruz lives at Babcock, which he really loves and, like most on- campus students, he visits home when he can. Jim Mobley, who heads the University Veterans Center has been a great asset to Cruz and many others. " When you ' re going to class he always stops to see how you ' re doing, " said Cruz. The vets ' center is used by many students here. It ' s located in the Student Union. Many go there to study, talk, and relax. John Krautter and Manuel Cruz are only a small portion of veterans who are going to school at UA. With so much emphasis being put to the public lately about Vietnam and what we should know, feel, and understand; it ' s more important to realize what ' s around us. Our community is large, as we see it, but in compari- son we are small. Both of these men obviously feel that it ' s important for us to know what happened, but they also have shared what they have accomplished since then: families, deep faith, dreams to help others and educate themselves in order to do this. The emphasis for everyone should be that it ' s important that they are here moving along when before there was a stump to jump over. Krautter made it through the difficult period he felt after his retirement. Behind him was his religion, and family. Cruz won over a drinking problem. 38 STUDENT LIFE rheir das and he still asks himself the ielVhy were we there? ' gree in Forestry in 1976, Ht lasii-yearci then he can. rsity my others, wavsstopsb UA, With son Jdbetl .- ' t elves in o r intth Dp .el- Manuel Cruz, a White Mountain Apache Tribe member, could not find a job when he returned from Vietnam. . John Krautter felt that what he has had to overcome the most after Vietnam was his retirement from the Army five years ago. Untitled by John Krautter This short story written by Krautter was published in the Cababi, the Pima Community College literary book for 1987. This was reprinted in the Desert with Krautter ' s permission. This is Krautters depiction of a flashback he had when he returned home from Vietnam. It is a experience I feel is worth printing. Krautter wasn ' t very talkative about his experiences in Vietnam, but this story brings the outside more into focus what people usually can ' t understand c It ' s early September, 1968. A hard core, Special Forces trained, counterintelligence agent has come | back from Vietnam. I ' ve been home for four, maybe five, days now. I ' m sitting in my brother ' s family z room late at night with everyone else gone to bed, watching TV, and trying to learn to relax after a year of sensory overload. I ' m mentally dismantling the wall around my heart, like pulling petals from a stainless steel rose, feeling safe and secure for the first remembered time. Out of the corner of my eye I see a doll on the floor, left by my niece. It ' s lying face down with its arms twisted behind it. The tile floor and burnt adobe walls dissolve into dirt, the dirt of a Vietnam village road. I can hear the sounds of combat, the screams, the explosions and the swearing. Worse yet, I can smell the smells, sweat, smoke, blood and death. I see the doll, only this time it ' s not a doll. With unexplainable anger, I kick it out of the way. I have no feeling: feeling will get you killed. You can ' t waste tears on the dead. You can ' t afford tears because tears cloud the eyes. You need sharp eyes for the living, the ones trying to kill you. To the left I hear the rattle of automatic weapons ' fire. I can hear the snap of the bullets, the close ones, but not close enough to hit you and stop the war. The sounds fade, and the road dissolves back s into tile, thank God. I pry myself from the chair, 3 pick up the doll, put it into it ' s crib, and I cry. o I cry for the dead ones, friends with unrecalled Q names, enemies without faces, and kids. I cry for the ones who had to partake, a country gone wrong, the walking wounded, myself. VETERANS 39 Murray enjoys a good practice with the rest of the drill team. As the only male on the team he feels the other girls look up to him, not as an odd ball but as someone who ' s experienced. 40 STUDENT LIFE Tearing down the barriers by Mart A. Olson Murray Pfliger broke a few barriers this year by trying out for the drill team and becoming the only male member. The 22-year-old music junior decided that it was about time a guy returned into what once was a male dominated area. For three years after high school, he toured with two drum and bugle corps: the Denver Blue Knights and Suncoast Sound. Practice was stren- uous. Camp was at the University of Florida. Practice sessions went on for close to 12 hours a day. The term students used for this was " Hell Camp. " Finally Murray ' s parents questioned the whole matter and asked if he could put his passion on hold for a few years and get on with school. His substitute, of course, ended up being on the UA Drill Team. It ' s quite different from the competi- tions and hard practices that he was used to. He enjoys what he ' s doing now, too; especially when the football audiences are into the halftime show. " The crowd really gets into what you ' re doing, " said Murray. This year Murray worked for Saguaro High School helping the band director with his drill team. This really fits in with what Murray wants to do in the future with his music education ca- reer. Being different might make you look like the oddman out, but it doesn ' t necessarily make you not liked. " He is a great guy; easy to get along with and a lot of fun, " said Pam Norling, a UA Band member. He might not know how all the members feel about him, but he is hoping that what he has done will attract more males to try out for the team and not feel they can ' t. He ' s hoping that others will be willing to take chances as he has. If taking chances means being a part of Sun- coast Sound, who placed 9th last year in DCI competitions, than there must be something right in breaking a few barriers once in a while. " The girls on the team look up to me, " said Murray. " I don ' t know if it is my experience, but they ask alot of questions. " Murray and the other drill members won ' t have any problems keeping the halftime crowd ' s attention. ONE MALE 41 MOM POP -,-ay ' Thisisthesecor ON PARENTS ' DAY Lilly, ffeebbel Mrs. Goodman, a parent, is greeted by student volunteers selling T-shirts on the Mall during Parents ' Weekend 42 STUDENT LIFE Mom and Pop have been such an inspiration. Yet, while some of us have already declared our independence, there are students who still wait for these guys to send an Ail-Aboard check once in awhile. On Parents ' Weekend, these individuals came out to see why Tommy came all the way out here from Alaska. Once here, they know that Tommy made a wise decision when he ' s wearing shorts in November. Mortar Board, selling Mums for Moms corsages for $3, activities on the Mall, plenty of food, and a great home game to fulfill all entertainment requirements are what has become expected of University of Arizona ' s Parents ' Weekend. " This is the second time we ' ve been here for Parents ' Weekend, " said Mr. Elice, who was with his wife visiting their daughter, a senior. " We came the first time when our daughter was a freshman, to get an idea of what it was like for her here and now we decided to make the trip back, from Florida, for her senior year. " Parents all usually have a great time. ASUA and many other volunteers put a lot of time and work to make sure that every thing goes smoothly. Weeks before parents are expected, Parents ' Weekend packages go on sale for students or their parents to buy. Beatrice Brest came without her husband to visit her freshman daughter from Boston. " It was a long way to come since I will see her again for Christmas, but I know I won ' t worry as much, " said Beatrice. I ' Jll KEN TREIGER Mr. and Mrs. Flauff enjoyed the afternoon with their son Joel on the Mall. Ice Cream and Karate demonstrations were enjoyed by everyone. PARENTS ' 43 Packages, Pool Tables, and People: Sam ' s Place by Mari A. Olson Everyday there is a crowd of students play- ing pool at Sam ' s Place in the basement of the Student Union. It looks like a regular pool hall, with the exception of a few backpacks, Madon- na blaring in the back- ground, and a few visit- ing high school kids (you know, the ones that ride their skateboards and make you wonder if there ' s a school holiday that you didn ' t know about). " The game of pool is growing in popularity because last year you could always find a table. This year it ' s crowded every minute of the day, " said James McKnight, an Arts and Science sophomore. Right next door is the Student Union Post Of- fice. Last year, with the jump in the freshmen population, the post of- fice was bombarded with students living on cam- pus. It took a while to get things back into the or- der the employees were use to. " Sometimes it gets so crazy down here. There is always a box to fix, a student to help and, with the large number of packages we receive each day, we are never bored, " said Jane M. Hutchins, a Geography senior. Hutchins has been working at the post of- fice for almost two years. The post office, like many other places in the Union, hires a large amount of students to do the sorting and boxing. The full-time staff has been working there for years and have gotten to know the students very well. Through the hassle of the day, Sam ' s Place has been a great recreational outlet and a place that makes getting packages from home a better expe- rience. DIANA JOHNSON Richard Flannery is the supervisor at the hectic, but organized, Student Union Post Office. 44 STUDENT LIFE jjjjjj Pool seems to be the only reason sometimes for students to inhabit Sam ' s Place in the basement of the Student Union. SAM ' S 45 Tour De Tucson A Race To Win And A Fight Against Diabetes by Mart A. Olson A banana and the ground brought some joy to a tired racer. Cycling has become the knew exercise of the country, the city and the campus. A midnight walk on the Mall may prove to be dangerous lately. Racers speed through calculating their miles from Old Main to the traffic lights at the corner on Campbell. Speed is the key, and only answer to what many fall in love with so quickly. El Tour De Tucson has become the commu- nity ' s answer for cycle enthusiasts. Sponsored by Maxicare for the American Diabetes As- sociation, the Tour brought together thou- sands of riders on No- vember 21, 1987. The 109 mile race around the perimeter of Tucson pro- moted bicycling for rec- reation and as a means to raise money for diabe- tes. The racers enter the race for different rea- sons. Some come for the race, backing themselves with their experience and their memories from other races. Others have come to ride as pure amateurs just to say this was their first race. The rest were there for one cause: Diabetes. This disease makes all the ag- gravation of the race worth it for some. All riders, no matter what, must obtain sponsors in order to compete. These sponsors give the riders money specifically for the American Diabetes Association. Woody Freese, UA student and head resi- dent at Graham Resi- dence Hall, rode in the Tour and is an avid bicy- clist. Freese was hin- dered with two accidents during the race. Both were caused by riders cutting him off. Needless to say his bike will have to go through a massive paint job, but his body took the worst beating of all. After the race Freese spent a good four hours at UMC getting patched up. The week before the Tour, Freese readied himself racing in the Valley del Sol in Tempe. Freese came in fourth out of 100. If not for the two accidents that Freese encountered he may have done better, but over all he was pleased with his perfor- mance. The beginning of the race, where Freese crashed, there were too many riders and it was far too congested. It was- Freese ' s opinion that too many people were signed up for the gold medal category -- for those that can accomplish the race in six hours or less. Over all " The racet was well organized. I was w happy to help the cause, " Freese said. For Freese in the fu- ture? The 125 mile Tour De. Tempe, which goes from here to Phoenix. Also the Wildcat Triathalon.. " It was an exciting ex- perience, " said Freese An exciting race for all who participated . . j they won too. Perhaps i diabetic or two will be able to say the same. 46 STUDENT LIFE on id A ietes e Freese came in fourt s out of 100. If not for tin t two accidents tk e Freese encountered If ;s may have done bete ; but over all he ; ; :e pleased with his perfoi ' it, tk race, where Frees in crashed, there were te se many riders and it ra ITS to I : or Freese ' sopinii tes many people were signs up for the gold medw ;A category - for fc cy- was nts nth lers we tt Riders cross Sabino Canyon Creek which is the last obstacle before the final leg of the race. TOUR 47 Student Volunteers: ASUA ' s Philanthropic Force Associated Students of the University of Arizona, in the Student Union, heads off the greatest number of student vol- unteers in the community. This movement is lead by Pamela Per- ry and is called Project Volunteer. There are so many students that give their time away to var- ious organizations on campus, such as Student Health, but Pro- ject Volunteer pin points groups or areas that need people and produces them. The people they usually get are from fraternities, sororities, residence halls, and clubs. Organizations, such as these, try hard throughout the year to do various philanthropic activities to boost their image or to do something good for the community. " In the coming year we will have placed 12,000 volunteers, " said Perry. " Out of those volun- teers they will have worked 30,000 hours. " The asset that student volun- teers have become over the years is incredible. They have proven their obvious need and their suc- cess in filling that need. Last year the ASUA program held the Lil ' 500. It was a bicycle race run by student volunteers to raise money for travelers aid. This year the project will orga- by Mari A. Olson nize a 500-participant volleyball game during Spring Fling. The game will raise money for Tucson nursery schools. Alpha Epsilon Pi will also be doing some work for them at the Pima County Jail. They ' ll be helping out and may even be teaching aerobics. " Everyone wants to do some- thing, " said Perry. With increasing problems be- coming major issues in the com- munity, more want to get in- volved with low income projects. " Project Volunteer is here to make people aware of our prob- lems in our community, " said Perry. Project Volunteer feels very strongly about trying to provide a community service. What is more important is giving college students the opportunity to learn about their community, especial- ly if it pertains to their studies here. Many students, who came into ASUA to find out about the vol- unteer program, never knew about the opportunity they had in getting internship credit, so if a student is not interested in the work for the help they may be giving, there is always something else. Wendy Halsted, a student worker at the ASUA cubicle is just one of many volunteers who keep the pace going. ASUA provides the commu- nity with volunteers through Project Volunteer. 48 STUDENT LIFE PROJECT VOLUNTEER Tom Spies, another volunteer at ASUA, sits conspiring on the phone in front of the Project Volunteer bulletin board. The board gives an easy display of where volunteers are needed and how many openings there are. -; I .: ' - VOLUNTEERS 49 Dempsey relaxes in his office at McKale Memorial Center. Taking over the Cancer Run, once run by Ex-Coach Larry Smith, is Dempsei way of paying back the Cancer Center for the help he received while he fought cancer. 50 STUDENT LIFE Cedric Dempsey, UA Athletic Director, Takes Over The CANCER R UN by Mart A. Olson Last year Ex-Coach Larry Smith left behind the UA Football Team. Quickly things were taken care of and Coach Dick Tomey took over, beginning many of his own traditions and continuing others. One event that was left in the dust, but had become a major fundraiser for the community and the UA was the Cancer Run. This philanthropic run unites the community and students to raise money for the University Medical Center Cancer Center. UMC Cancer Center has strived toward greater care for cancer patients and research since it ' s existence. It ' s importance was obvious. It had to remain; and it has. UA Athletic Director Cedric Dempsey continues the tradition. Yet heading the Cancer Run isn ' t something that Dempsey did while running UA Athletics, it was his way of giving something back to the Cancer Center. It was his way of saying thanks to the Cancer Center, which helped him and others in their fights against cancer. The ad campaign that hit the community has been a major factor in getting individuals involved. Ads in the Arizona Daily Wildcat showed pictures of real students active in the Run with a quote on why they got involved. So far it has worked and 800 runners were expected to participate. The great difference between the Cancer Center Run and other runs is that it is a benefit, but non-profit organizations that take part in the run received 25% of funds contributed by their sponsors. " I always thought that people seem to be uncomfortable with talking about cancer. I hope that this can help in being more open, as I have, " said Dempsey. This past year, the Cancer Center Run went through a few changes in who was to head it. Dempsey was the best answer for the Cancer Center. He has brought university athletics to the top from the bottom. He and his cancer have gone from the top to the bottom. His cancer is not curable, but it is in remission and experts have told him that it can continue. RUN 51 1 0 Seth and Rich showed their wears at the UA-USC game. Who You Gonna Call? Smith Busters! by Mari A. Olson I believe that Seth and Richard should be nominated for an award showing the best aim at true capitalism and spirit at it ' s best here at the UA. There is no such award? Well I believe I ' ll make one up. At the beginning of the Fall semester these two boys, who graduated from Rincon High School, took advantage of Coach Larry Smith ' s departure from the UA to USC. Not only did they strike up a few bucks, but they may have also had much to do with helping other spirited football goers make USC into a new rivalry along with our old friend ASU. They created T-shirts that were sold on the Mall that had a picture of Larry Smith ' s face crossed out with the words WHO YOU GONNA CALL? SMITH BUSTERS, UAVS. .use. Their time as young capitalistic businessmen soon ended when Mike Lowe, director of ASU A, told the guys that they would have to quit selling their wears because of the UA WILDCAT logo they had printed on the T-shirts. Evidently the logo is patented by ASU A and the guys would have to give them part of their profits. They would have to give away the rest of their shirts or get rid of their logo. Face to Face the Cats and the Devils kept the crowds at the edge of their seats in anticipation of who would win in ' 87 52 STUDENT LIFE sfers ' Ispintat tool, took i ITH BUSTERS, UA vs. ASU USC Our Old Rivalry Continues As A New One Begins by Richard D. Micelli Rivalries in college football are sort of like junk mail in your mail box, you know it ' s always going to be there. The UA-ASU football game, generally the last game of each team ' s season, is one of the best rivalries in the nation. The game puts the Wildcat versus the Sun Devils; Phoenix versus Tucson; Spanky the Sundevil versus Wilbur the Wildcat. Even though " HATE " is not the best word in the world, it is the perfect word to describe how each universities enrollment feels about about one another. UA leads the series 34-25-1 overall and is 5-0-1 over the past six years. This past year ' s game looked like the Devils would end the losing streak with 70,839 looking on at Sun Devil Stadium, but when ASU punter Mike Schuh ' s hobbled the snap and UA ' s All- American Chuck Cecil recovered the ball to set up Gary Coston ' s tying 30-yard field goal with two seconds left, the Sun Devil crowd hushed for another year with a 24-24 tie. " The defense did not ever really throw in the towel even when the game was winding down, " Chuck Cecil said. The " game, " which is usually nationally televised, had as much pregame hype as any. Whether the game is in Tempe or Tucson, there is always incidents involving students from each school. Taking road trips and trying to spray paint and color each others school with their colors, this type of action usually results in ar- rests being made and making the rivarly all that more intensified. " The game gives me a chance to call my Dad in Phoenix after each game and rub it in, at least for the past six years, " Anthony Gimano, UA student said. Though it might not rank with Michigan versus Ohio State or Army versus Navy, ASU-UA certainly ranks in the top five nation- ally as one of the top rivalry games. No matter what their records are before they take the field, each team plays for bragging rights for that year, just so happens the Wildcats have been bragging for the past six years. When Larry Smith left the UA campus to USC a new rivalry started. " All the players realized we were playing Coach Smith ' s team when we took the field, we played hard, " senior Chuck Cecil said. Smith compiled a 48-28-3 record in his seven years at the UA. His last year in Tucson the Cats had a 9-3 record, a number ten ranking in the final UPI poll and the school ' s first bowl victory: a 30-21 decision over North Carolina in the Aloha Bowl. Smith did a lot for UA football, but his quick departure from the UA without saying goodbye to a lot of his players did not sit well with the team or the fans. The rivalry game versus USC is bound to get hotter as the years go on and as long as Smith is there. RIVALRIES 53 The UA Lost Mine was Manzanita-Moha- ve ' s Hall float in the 1987 Homecoming Pa- rade on the Mall. They also placed first in the float competition. In 1986 Manzanita-Moha- ve lost for the first time in seven years, to a fra- ternity. A float from their hall has become an expected tradition dur- ing Homecoming. 54 STUDENT LIFE Dorms, fra ties and other if unite themselvi HOMECOMING Pride Of The WEST by Ken Treiger Homecoming, a celebration for alumni and students, has been a ritual in every universi- ty. A montage of floats and marching bands fill this day of the year. Dorms, fraternities, sororities and other organiza- tions unite themselves to wel- come past graduates and hon- :ored faculty. Each float beams down the Mall, one after the other, full ;|of laughter and good hope, and, as each one passes the judges stand, hopes for a good score. The spirit and CHEER overflows from each float into the hearts of all the spectators. The excitement of watching people like UA President Henry Koffler, UA Athletic Director Cedric Dempsey, Arizona Senator Dennis De- Concini, and UA past Presi- dent Richard Harvill, pass by and maybe even say a word or two, gave the parade the meaning it stands for, " Home- coming. " The University of Arizona prides itself on the marching band, whose style and grace work in unity with the Poms and yell leaders to form a unity and bond between themselves, the university and all onlook- ers. Those reading this now, who are graduating or just heading there, will most likey find themselves returning in a few years for your Homecom- ing. Who knows, perhaps you will be riding an old car like the alumni football team members or judging floats. In any case we reminisced as usu- al this past Homecoming, celebrated, and flirted with the thought of beating the Washington Huskies. Unfor- tunately, UA tied Washington, 21-21. Lynn Zacek graduated last year. She returned for home- coming with special thoughts in mind. " I could probably visit my friends here whenever I got the chance, but this is what makes it special. For four years I saw Koffler smile by, but this time the feeling was different. After ail I ' m an alumnus. " During the parade, Poms gave it their all for visitors and students. KEN TREIGER PRIDE 55 BSA First Row: Giloh Morgan, Cynthia Hamilton, Dellene Canty, Dean MJ Colvin, Joan Rodgers, Renee Hayward, Natalie Logan. Second Row: Tyrone Scercy, Phallu Morgan, Mi- chelle Milton, Yvette King, Roxana Mero. Second Row Rear: Lezette Mack, Valerie Simien, Michael Blumers, Peter Raid, Shea Scott, Micheal Graham, Clyde Turpin. Third Row: Ron Clayton, Larry Holmes, Mei-ling Allen, Bin McLaurin, Dawn Boozer, Rachel Frazier. Sfu Fac It ' s frustrating: lias tried logo fart faculty and studei " Anything that Thefour-studer itself was recentl) The Black Student Alliance by Mart A. Olson Much has been said about the strong benefits and support given to Black students in Black colleges and universities, but what of the support systems here at the UA? Last year the Black Student Union tried to organize and reorganize until it no longer was in existence. This past year Maria J. Colvin, assistant dean, decided to give it her best shot at organizing an academic and social support group for Black students here at the UA. It has shown great success. Their hard work and determination in making the Black Student Alliance a working organization paid off completely. " We want to have the students obtain personal growth, " Colvin said. " We want this through success in life and social responsibility es- pecially towards the Black community. " Through their activities this past Fall and Spring they have reached this goal with extensive education and leadership workshops for the members. They have also created a mentor program with local Tucson schools in which a college student is paired with a younger high school student. In organizing the group they looked toward specific needs. They rewrote their constitution, contacted old BSU members, and set out grabbing students that met their 3.0 ideal. 56 STUDENT LIFE Student Resource Center: Faculty-Student Committee W f A W by Mart A. Olson It ' s frustrating for some faculty members that have strong ties and feeling for the UA to see the numbers of students that go through these classrooms and corridors to face problems that prevent them from furthering their education. Doing something about this in the past and today has been the Student Resource Center. Dr. Robert L. Wrenn, director of the center, has tried to go farther with the centers ideals in retaining and orientating students by forming an advisory committee made up equally of faculty and students. Their primary goal is to conjur up ideal solutions of career resources for freshmen and sophomores, especially for those changing majors or contemplating it. This however is not their primary goal that should be met by the committee this past year but they looked forward to discussing other situations that must be dealt with. " Anything that will make the grounds more reasonable for students wanting to continue their studies, " said Wrenn. The four-student-four-faculty committee want to have major aspirations for their cause but this is at times difficult when the center itself was recently hit with, along with other UA departments, a 7% budget cut. THE STUDENT RESOURCE CENTER RIGHT TO LEFT: Joseph Walker, Dr. Bob Wrenn, Velma Begay, Prof. Gregory Northcraft, Jim Martinez, and Dr. Thomas Rehm. NOT PICTURED: Prof. Susan Steele, Adrianna Bejarano, and Dr. Jerry Swanson. OUTLETS 57 58 JUST editor Teresa A. Tokar 59 1987 NEWS REV INTERNATIONAL March: Phillippine President Corazon Aquino said her peace plan failed and ordered military to crush the communists and rebels. NATIONAL January: Pennsylvania Treasurer R. Budd Dwyer, facing jail for defrauding the state, called a news conference to proclaim his innocence. He said, " It ' s too late for me, " then pulled a pistol from a manilla envelope, put it in his mouth, and killed himself. The N.Y. Giants won Super Bowl XXI, beating the Denver Bron- cos, 39-20. February: Former National Security Advisor Robert C. McFarlane was hos- pitalized for a Valium overdose in an apparent suicide attempt. Surgeon General C. Everett Koop said networks should air condom ads. March: Former Az. Gov. Bruce E. Babbitt announced his candidacy for the ' 88 Democratic Presidency. Massachusetts sex-lecturer proclaims March 21-28 National Or- gasm Week. This was not sanctioned by the government. The Indiana Hoosiers won the NCAA Basketball Championship defeating Syracuse, 74-73. ARIZONA AND TUCSON January: Gov. Evan Mecham recinded the January 19th Martin Luther King, Jr. holiday created by former Gov. Bruce E. Babbitt. February: Proposal to make English Arizona ' s official language spurred out- cries. I E W Student position on the Board of Regents made a law. March: Gov. Mecham toured Honduras where he later sent Az. Natior Guardsmen. Scalping on state property is outlawed. Frank Jarvis Atwood found guilty of the 1984 kidnapping and murder of Vikki Lynn Hotchkison. UNIVERSITY OF ARIZ. January: Baseball Coach Jerry Kindall named Coach of the Year for the 198 NCAA Division I season. His team won the 1986 College Worl Series. Students protest Gov. Mecham during his appearence on campu February: Asbestos was removed from the Audio-Visual Building. Dean of the College of Medicine Dr. Louis J. Kettel resigned after 10 years. Four students were killed in a car crash on their way to a religious; retreat. They were Debbie L. Rowe; David C. Mills; Bruce Lindell and David W. Rodolff. The Board of Regents granted Richard Tomey , new head footbal coach, a four-year contract. March: Sigma Chi house had fire set by arson. UAPD bought three motorcycles. Reuben Carranza elected ASUA President. Joseph P. Mikitish, student, named to the Board of Regents. Student Health Center Pharmacy adds condoms to their invent tory. 60 NEWS REVIEW UA Health Center Sells Condoms Democratic Presidential Candidate 62 NEWS REVIEW GARY HART 7987 NEWS REV INTERNATIONAL April: Bomb exploded in Sri Lanka bus terminal killing 105 and injuring about 200. Contras killed U.S. volunteer in Nicaragua. June: Contra hearings televized. Billy Joel tour hits Moscow. NATIONAL April: N.Y. State thruway bridge collapsed because of rain-swollen river. Gunman opened fire in two Palm Bay, Fla. shopping centers killing at least eight, i njuring 11, and holding hostages until he surrendered to police. May: Democratic presidential candidate Gary Hart was forced to drop out of the race because of reports that he was romantically involved with Miami model Donna Rice. I E W ARIZONA AND TUCSON April: U2 donated $5,000 to the Gov. Evan Mecham recall campaign fund. Some Phoenix Suns ' players target of drug investigation. Gov. Mecham signed 65 m.p.h. limit into law. UNIVERSITY OF ARIZ. April: Approximately 12,500 copies of April Tth ' s Arizona Daily Wildcat were stolen from the printer. Kappa Sigma fraternity president Rob- ert T. Zavala admitted 11 members were responsible for the theft. An Az. astronomer was crushed and killed by a Kitt Peak telescope dome. June: Planetarium displayed 2,500-year-old mummy Tarirtut. UA gives Smithsonian Jarvik-7 heart. Baseball coach Jerry Kindall ' s wife Georgia Nelson Kindall died from Lou Gehrig ' s disease. NEWS REVIEW 63 1987 NEWS R E V INTERNATIONAL July: The United States began to escort vessels in the Persian Gulf, protecting them from Iran. September: Pope John Paul II arrived in Miami for a nine-city tour of the United States. The U.S.Navy blew up an Iranian ship that was caught laying mines in the Persian Gulf. Several mines were confiscated. NATIONAL August: Guards killed a gunman inside of the Pentagon. September: Gary Trudeau ' s " Doonsbury " targeted Arizona Gov. Evan Me- cham. The U.S. Constitution celebrated 200 years. Sen. Joseph Biden withdrew from the ' 88 Democratic presidential race because of plagarism and false claims on his academic records. I E W ARIZONA AND TUCSON July: Gov. Mecham recall petition drive kicked off. September: Democratic mayoral candidate John Huerta ' s daughter Monica, | 25, was fatally injured in a car accident, which occurred the night of the primary election. UNIVERSITY OF ARIZ. July: UA filed appeal for the $800,000 jury award granted to ex basket- 1 ball coach Ben Lindsey. August: Interfraternity Council president resigned after being suspected of f house theft. Kappa Sigma fraternity ordered to pay for the Wildcat newspapers] that they stole in April. September: Free " safe sex " condoms distributed on campus. Senior Lisa Mandel crowned Miss Tucson 1988. Quarterback Craig Bergmen quit team. Quarterback Bobby Watters had thumb broken in Pac-10 opener] against UCLA; out for season. U.S. Navy in the Persian Gulf 64 NEWS REVIEW 1 POPE JOHN PAUL II NEWS REVIEW 65 R November: .::;. There I December: and oil ta -was then -Soviet su IB foot on American I lie treaty eliminate October: L.A. fi.l earthquaki k damage. lie National Foot |WtheStLouis taAmtrak train sli |ni26, Stock Market Crash ' 87 ASSOCIATED ' Q6 NEWS REVIEW ennis Dei :or ,: PSA ' et " ashed i 1987 NEWS |R E V INTERNATIONAL [November: Elections cancelled in Haiti after terrorist gunmen and machete- |wielding goon squads killed at least 27 people. South Korean airline flight 707 became missing on its Baghdad- [Seoul flight. There were 115 people on board. [December: A ferry and oil tanker collided near Manilla leaving 1,500-plus iead. This was the worse ocean tragedy since the Titanic. The U.S.-Soviet summit was the first time Mikhail S. Gorbachev |set foot on American soil. He said the summit was " a major event in vorld politics. " The treaty eliminated short and medium-range missies. NATIONAL )ctober: L.A. 6.1 earthquake killed five and caused between $50-$100 mil- |lion damage. The National Football League went on strike. The stock market had its worse crash since 1929. Dow Jones ropped 508 points, the dollar fell around the world, gold prices ared, and more than $500 billion was drained from the value of stocks. The Minnesota Twins won their first World Series in Game 7 against the St. Louis Cardinals. An Amtrak train slammed into a railroad crane near Ressell, Iowa injuring 126. Robert H. Bork was rejected for the Supreme Court. Arizona sena- 3rs split: Dennis DeConcini (D) -against; John McCain (R)- for. Jessica McClure, 18 months, was rescued from a Texas well where she was trapped for 58 and a half hours. November: Judge Douglas H. Ginsburg withdrew his name from the Supreme Court nomination because of outcry that he smoked marijuana in as recent as eight years. Cuban inmates held hostages in prison takeovers in Oakdale, La. and Atlanta. Inmates were afraid of deportation. December: PSA jet crashed in California killing 44. Shots were fired before I E W crash by ex-airline employee. Gary Hart announced that he will run in the Democratic presiden- tial canidates race. ARIZONA AND TUCSON October: A letter with Gov. Mecham ' s signature circulated asking conserva- tives of other states to " ... sell your house, pack your belongings, quit your job, and move . . . " to Arizona. Tucson broke its old record of 69 days straight of weather in the 100 ' s. Old record was set in 1942. November: Gov. Mecham made his first grand jury appearance concerning a controversial $350,000 campaign loan. Petitioners turned in 388,988 recall signatures to the secretary of state. " This is the strongest and loudest voice Arizona has ever spok- en with, " Ed Buck, recall committee founder, said. Democrat Tom Volgy was elected mayor of Tucson; first non-re- publican in 16 years. Democrats sweep the council December: City Council approved the zoning for University Commons. Peti- tion drive starts opposing it. Snow fell in Tucson on Christmas for the first time in 46 years. UNIVERSITY OF ARIZ. October: Public gets sideline seats in McKale Center. Students shifted to the ends. ASUA Bookstore celebrates its 50th Anniversary. November: Yuma Hall OK ' d as UA ' s first honors hall. Pima County Health Department donated 30,000 condoms to the UA ' s safe sex project. UA researchers got a piece of the Shroud of Turin to study. UA is the only school in America to be chosen. December: The Men ' s Basketball Team won the Great Alaskan Shootout. It also hit the No.l spot on many polls during the month. NI-WS Ht-Vlh A 67 Win 1st Series! -j-n. %. To Co ' I Full 68 NEWS REVIEW NFL STRIKES SUMMIT SUCCES Nominations: NOT AS SUCCESSFUL NEWS REVIEW 71 Christmas Snow - vv. t 7. Xj i v " t ft -k 72 NEWS REVIEW NEWS REVIEW 73 1987 NEWS R E W E Lome Greene, 72 actor Played the firm but gentle father on television ' s " Bonanza " for 14 years. S John Huston, Directed such f con ' and " Thi Madre. " Liberace, 67- Fred Astaire, 88 dancer His elegance in top hat and tails epitomized Hollywood for 25 years. Jackie Gleason, 71 comic Rotund " Great One " who got laughs as a blus- tering bus driver in television series " The Hon- eymooners. " 74 NEWS REVIEW- L S John Huston, 81 director, actor Directed such films as " The Maltese Fal- con " and " The Treasure of the Sierra Madre. " Liberace, 67 pianist A glittering showman who captivated audiences for four decades. rheHon- Lee Marvin, 63 actor Oscar winner who was really among the good guys even though he often portrayed the hard-as-nails rogue. James Baldwin, 63 author Erskine Caldwell, 83 novelist William Casey, 74 CIA director Henry Ford II, 70 automaker Robert Fosse, 60 choreographer Rita Hayworth, 68 actress Rudolf Hess, 93 Nazi war criminal Clare Boothe Luce, 84 author, ambassador Danny Kaye, 74 comic Robert Preston, 68 actor Randolph Scott, 89 actor Andy Warhol, 58 artist Harold Washington, 65 politician, Chicago ' s first black mayor NEWS REVIEW 75 x 4BB f -76 NEWS REVIEW- ARIZONA ' S GOVERNOR: RECALL ? RESIGN? IMPEACH? by Teresa A. Tokar November 1986: Arizona residents elected a new governor: Republican Evan Mecham. January 1987: Governor Mecham rescinded the state ' s Martin Luther King, Jr. Holiday, causing an outcry by the people. July 1987: The recall drive was started against Gov. Mecham. November 1987: More than 380,000 recall signatures were turned into the secretary of state. December 1987: Charges of a $350,000 non-reported campaign loan were brought against the governor. January 1988: Gov. Mecham and his brother Willard were indicted on nine felony counts together. They both pled innocent. Gov. Mecham said he didn ' t think he did anything wrong. Over 300,000 recall signatures were declared valid by Secretary of State Rose Mofford. On January 26, she gave Gov. Mecham a letter giving him three days to resign or face a recall election. On the third day, Gov. Mecham said, in a letter, he would not resign. He also said he thought he could win the recall election. Gov. Mecham is the first Arizona governor to face a recall. The recall may not happen if the state ' s legislators decide to impeach him due to the charges against him. Special Counsel William P. French accused Gov. Mecham of committing what he suggested were impeachable acts. Although many Arizonans wanted Gov. Mecham recalled, there are those who still supported him. They stood in front of Gov. Mecham ' s Glendale home the night his indictments were announced holding signs such as " never, never, never quit. " Arizona House voted to impeach Gov. Mecham in February. During March, the State Senate was holding his impeachment trial. NEWS REVIEW 77- 78 editor Richard D. Micelli co-editor Art Grado 79 TOMEY Starts New Era New Coach, New Offense Starts ' 87 Campaign By Richard D. Micelli November 14, 1987 started a new rivalry in the Wildcat football tradition. This was the date the Wildcats met the USC Trojans and their new coach Larry Smith. Smith, UA coach for seven years, guided the ' 86 Cats to a 9-3 record and a Aloha Bowl victory over North Carolina before becoming the new Trojan leader. New Arizona coach Dick Tomey, who came off a succe ssful 10-year coaching career at the Universi- ty of Hawaii, established a very positive attitude about the 1987 season. The Cats had a new offen- sive look for the ' 87 season. The offense is called the " Run and Shoot " and calls for more rollouts by the quarterbacks and puts more options into normal plays. " We will be a team which tries to spread the field as much as we can, " Tomey said. The key offensive personnel for the season were Southern Methodist University transfer quarter- back Bobby Watters, who threw for 2,041 yards last season while starting all 11 games for the Mus- tangs. True freshman Ronald Veal, from Florida, saw plenty of action as quarterback. The line was anchored by All Pac- 10 junior cen- ter Joe Tofflemire, who had started 24 consecutive games for the Cats before the ' 87 season. The backs were led by sophomore Art Greathouse, who dis- plays speed and quickness and whose size tends to punish opposing tacklers. Sophomore David El- dridge was back, after redshirting in ' 86, and junior Alonzo Washington gave the backfield plenty of spark for the season. The Wildcats missed many of the defensive stars from the ' 86 season squad, such as Byron Evans and Danny Lockett. But many new faces were add- ed to keep the Cats defensively intact. The defense started with All Pac- 10 safety Chuck Cecil. Cecil was tabbed as a pre-season Ail-American by most major publications and continued his arsenal of booming hits on the Cats ' opponents this year. Ju- nior James Debow returned to his cornerback slot along with sophomore Durrell Jones. Senior Eu- gene Hardy returned at free safety. The defensive line was led by senior tackle George Hinkle and junior nose guard Dana Wells. The receiving corps was headed by junior Derek Hill, who had 1 143 total yards in ' 86 from receiving, punt, and kickoff returns. Senior Jeff Fairholm and sophomore Melvin Smith contributed to the of- fense. The outside linebackers were led by senior Boomer Gibson and sophomores Kevin and Chris Singleton. The inside linebackers were led by se- niors Blake Custer and Jerry Beasley, with senior Gallen Allen also getting playing time. Junior punter Bret Holley finally got his chance during the ' 87 season, after playing behind Ruben Rodriguez, ' 87 graduate who was drafted by the Seattle Seahawks. Sophomore Gary Coston was back after leading the Pac- 10 in scoring with 97 points as a freshmen during the ' 86 season. He ranked second nationally, in field goals, with 21-24 (.875). The ' 87 season was an exciting one and, with the likes of Iowa, USC, and rival ASU on the schedule, the action was nonstop whenever the Cats took the field. Wallers was injured in UCLA game and was out for the rest of season. V new i 80 SPORTS Chuck Cecil after a defensive play in the home open- er against Iowa. ! p ffj t t New head coach Dick Tomey observes team during New Mexico game. Runningback Art Greathouse is in motion await- ing the snap of the ball. FOOTBALL 81 Freshmen quarterback 10 Ronald Veal goes back to pass during this 21-21 tie versus Washington. Derek " thrill " Hill lines up before the snap against the Huskies. Back-up quarterback Jeff Hammerschmidt rolls out against Washington. 82 SPORTS Daryl Lewis 46 looks for the hole with Alonzo Washington providing the lead block. The UA defense puts a halt to this Washington Huskie runner. FOOTBALL 83 PLAYER SPOTLIGHT: THE SINGLETONS By Richard D. Micelli Ricky H Rarely does one find, while looking down the rosters of most major college football teams, brothers playing on the same team. The number gets increasing- ly smaller when your talking about twin brothers. The ' 87 Wildcat Defense was led by sophomore twin outside lineback- ers Chris and Kevin Singleton. Chris and Kevin started playing foot- ball on the same team at Parsippany Hills High School in New Jersey where Chris earned All-County and Second Team All-State honors at linebacker and running back, and Kevin earned Second Team All-County honors at outside line- backer. The physical difference between the two is that Chris is one inch taller and ten pounds heavier than Kevin. When asked what they like about playing foot- ball and going to school at the UA both agree on a one word answer: " every- thing. " The Cats lost another heartbreaker to UCLA 34-24, on September 26, this overshadowed the brilliant defensive ef- fort put forth by the Singleton Brothers. The Singleton twins represent a unique story about the UA football team and, with two years remaining as Wild- cat players, they should carry on the trademark of UA ' s football program of having a strong defense and outstanding linebackers. Chris (87) and Kevin (84) Singleton looking on during the game against New Mexico 84 SPORTS Top Kevin Singleton after a play in the Cats 20-9 victory over New Mexico. Below - Chris Singleton in pursuit during a defensive play. Ricky Hunley as Denver linebacker. Inset Ricky as a Wildcat. nsiveef ' " ingbnBrothers tw ins represent FAMOUS ALUMNI Ex-Cats Rise in NFL By Richard D. Micelli Ricky Hunley and Vance Johnson of the Den- ver Broncos have established themselves as top flight NFL players and their college roots started and ended between the end zones at Arizona Sta- dium. Vance Johnson came to the UA in 1981 and quickly proved himself as quality and exciting athlete by establishing the new season record for kickoff returns with 27 returns, a record which still stands entering the ' 87 season. Vance is also a part of many Wildcat records, including: tied for first for most consecutive games catch- ing a touchdown pass 5 games (ASU ' 83-Long Beach State ' 84); stands third all- time in all-purpose yardage with 4343 yards; stands fourth all-time in scoring with 194 points. Vance was drafted in the sixth round by the Broncos in ' 84 after earning Honorable Men- tion All Pac-10 his senior season. He was a very 9 important target for Broncos quarterback John Elway during their ' 86 AFC championship sea- son. His outstanding speed and quickness cause havoc for Broncos opponents just the same as s when Vance was running past opponents in Ari- zona Stadium. Ricky Hunley played football at the UA during the ' 80-83 seasons. Ricky not only established himself as an unbelievable linebacker, but some Wildcat faithfuls consider him the best defensive player to ever play at Arizona. He led the team in unassisted tackles for three years straight, (81- 83); was consensus First Team All- American dur- ing both the ' 82 and ' 83 seasons, was Defensive Pac-10 player of the year in 1983, and was First Team Pac-10 for three years in a row (81-83). Ricky was selected in the first round by the Den- ver Broncos after his final season at Arizona and is currently a big part of Denvers " Orange Crush " defense. Ricky was also the player representative for the Broncos during the ' 87 NFL play- ers strike. Vance Johnson uses his speed and quickness as a wide receiver for the Denver Broncos. Inset Vance as a Wildcat. FOOTBALL 85 Chuck Cecil Ail-American Honors, Interception Record Brightens Cecil ' s Season Richard D. Micelli Pac-10 Defensive Player of the Year; Kodak Ail-American; UPI First-Team Ail-American, and All-Academic Ameri- can, these are senior Chuck Cecil ' s awards, which he has worked hard for in the past season. This season ' s Wildcat football team finished with a mark of 4-4- 3. This record is reasonable, considering the team had a new coach and a new of- fensive system. Next season ' s record may improve, but the year Chuck Cecil had will be tough to repeat. Cecil intercepted an ASU Daniel Ford pass with 22 seconds left in the first half of the rivalry game. This was his 21st career interception and broke Jackie Wallace ' s school mark. It also broke the Pac-10 record shared by Artimus Parker (USC 1971-73) and Phil Moffatt (Stan- ford 1929-31). Cecil also had 15 tackles and recovered a loose ball to set up the tying field goal against ASU. " The de- fense never really threw in the towel, " Cecil said about the closing UA ASU mo- ments. Cecil officially became a " consensus " Ail-American when he was named to the UPI First-Team squad. He said really did not think about his post-season honors during the season. " I tried not to expect the honors, " Cecil said. " I tried to go out every week and prepare for that game. If my play is good enough for someone to think I ' m an Ail-American, great. " Some questions interested Wildcats may want to know Cecil ' s responses to the following questions (answers in ital- ic). On last season- " It was frustrating at times, but that ' s just part of the game. To play hard and do your very best. " On the Larry Smith ' s departure and the USC game- " There was definitely animosity. But I think the feelings have settled down a lot. All of the players realized we were play- ing Coach Smith ' s team and I think we played hard. " On Chuck Cecil ' s future " I ' ve heard good things from the scouts. I don ' t see myself as an NFL Cornerback, but I don ' t doubt that I can play safety. I definitely want to give the NFL a shot. " On Arizona Coach Dick Tomey- " think Coach Tomey and the team took awhile to adjust to one another. I think you could tell from the teams perfor- mance that the UA has a bright future under Tomey. " Chuck Cecil has given the UA and its fans many memories, many plays that will be hard to forget (ASU interception in endzone, 106-yard run, and UA touch- down in 1986). Cecil said his best memory of the UA will be, " The ASU interception return in ' 86. The people I ' ve met and the good times. The social aspect of college and how that part has changed for me over the past couple of years. " The standout free safety has represent- ed, maybe more than anyone who has ran between the lines at Arizona Stadium, the " student athlete " mode, which is so harped upon in today ' s colleges. A stand- out scholar (finance major) who has earned Ail-American honors from his football talents and national honors on the All-American Academic squad. Arizona Stadium crowds will miss No.6 making his crunching hits on oppo- nents. All that they can hope is to see Cecil ' s play action in the NFL. 86 SPORTS ul to one another. I thini ' II ram (lie tm, . The UA will have a hard time replacing Ail-American player No. 6. NANCY SHCROEDER Chuck Cecil has made many tackles and shaken up many opponents during his career at Arizona. SPORTS 87 No. 1 ARIZONA HOOPCATS HIT TOP DURING SEASON by Richard D. Micelli The 1987-88 Men ' s Basketball Team started the season off being ranked in most predictors top 20, top 15 at best and that seemed to excite the whole town about what to expect from this season ' s team. We were supposed to be good, figur- ing we had All-Pac 10 guard Steve Kerr coming back after his knee injury from last year, Sean Elliott and a very solid front line which included Anthony Cook but little did anyone realize how good the ' Cats really were. December 21, 1987 was a day that most Wildcat observers will consider the day that the hoopcats hit the big time. The day was the day the Wildcats received their first ever Number 1 ranking nation- ally. Both the Associated Press and the USA Today CNN poll had the ' Cats ranked first in front of previously No. 1 ranked Kentucky. At the time of the poll the Wildcats were 9-0. So who are these Wildcats who will be considered possibly the best team ever put together at the university? The start- ing lineup for the first nine games began with forward Sean Elliott, one of the best forwards in the nation, and he has won praise from Dick Vitale and Michael Jor- dan and should be in the NBA in two years. Elliott was All-Pac 10 in ' 86- ' 87 and should repeat that again this season, along with other national honors. The other starting forward was Anthony Cook, another junior who finally came into his own this year with strong early performances. Anthony has become a McKale favorite with his shot blocking and tremendous leaping ability and also his sweet touch from within about 15 feet. The starting center was Tom Tolbert, a senior junior-college transfer, who has played tremendously well during the first nine games with strong inside scoring and great defense on opposing centers. The guards started with senior Steve Kerr, who is the crowd favorite, and who re- turned this season after having knee sur- gery last year. Many did not know if Kerr was going to come back strong or as good as he was two years ago, but those ques- tions were answered when Kerr started hitting his three point shots like they were free throws. Kerr won back to back Pac-10 Player of the Week honors in De- cember and his leadership on the court is a definite advantage whenever the ' Cats take the floor. The other starting guard is senior Craig McMillan, who has started off a little off pace, offensively, this sea- son, but that is probably because he really does not have to score as much this sea- son because of the talent we do have. His defense has been great and " McClutch " will get his points and his patented long jumpers when needed. The big difference that makes this team separate from others is the strong enthusiasm and play that our bench pro- vides. Coming off the bench we have 6-7 Joe Turner, a senior who is probably the best " role " player we have. Joe goes in the game and scores or does whatever is need- ed to keep the ' Cats in the game. Joe has shown tremendous ability to score when he gets the ball within ten feet of the bas- ket, and his great leaping ability also en- able him to dunk quite a bit to excite the home crowd or make the away crowd sigh. Guard Kenny Lofton, a junior also is one of the first off the bench and Lofton ' s quickness gives the ' Cats a whole new di- mension when he is on the court. Kenny has also become a favorite with his tena- cious defense and his great hands to get steals and really harass opposing players. This has earned Kenny the nickname " Mad Dog. " Sophomore Jud Buechler has shown great poise coming off the bench this season and has provided the team with great play when he has gotten in the game. Sophomore guard Harvey Mason also played well during the early season, hitting many long jumpers to get the team going. Matt Muehlbach, a fresh- man out of Kansas, logged minutes this season and showed signs that he will be a good one at the guard spot for the next three years. Also getting some playing time was Craig Bergman, the quarterback who quit the football team last fall. Red- shirt freshman Sean Rooks looks like he will be ready to take charge next year along with redshirt Mark Georgeson. Bri- an David, who was going to see plenty of action this season, went down with a knee injury against the Soviets, should also be back next season. The 1987- ' 88 team was led by Head Coach Lute Olson, who has become a re- spected and well-liked person in the Tuc- son community. His assistants were Ricky Byrdsong, Tony McAndrews, Ke- vin O ' Neill, Chuck Badger, and graduate assistant Bruce Fraser. Bruce previously played for the Wildcats. The combination of the talented play- ers and coaching staff led the ' Cats through the best season in the University of Arizona ' s history. The team gave UA national recognition and McKale Cen- ter ' s noise level reached deafening limits for every sold-out game. It was definitely not just another season! BASKETBALL 89 Joe Turner 33 slams it home for two. Anthony Cook 00 goes up against the Soviets The UA Basketball team huddles 90 SPORTS Sean Elliott 32 looks for an opening Senior Steve Kerr 25 in his return at McKale. BASKETBALL 91 YOUNG LINE UP LEADS TEAM IN ' 88 Kindall Hopes Tradition Carries On The University of Arizona 1988 baseball program started the season with a new electronic Scoreboard in right field and a team that had the hit- ting power to place many balls over that board. With three consecutive NCAA- playoff appearances and a National Championship in 1985, the baseball program is one of the most respected in the nation. " We are still predominantly a young team, " Head Coach Jerry Kindall said. Kindall has coached many All- Americans while at Arizona and he hopes the tradition carries on. " Their pictures and records on the walls of our locker room bring a sense of pride to all of us who stop to read, " Kindall said. The team finished their 9 -game fall schedule with an 8-1 record and many By Richard D. Micelli of the players showed the potential to have very strong statistics for the regu- lar season. Three seniors led the pitching staff this season: Heath Lane, from Stock- ton, Calif.; Wayne Gilles, from Santa Ana, Calif.; and Joe White, from Tuc- son. Senior Frank Halcovich showed his competitiveness on the mound and as the Cats ' designated hitter. Other key members of the pitching staff were junior Jason Klonski and newcomers Jason Hisey, Jim Richard- son and Matt Figueroa. The Wildcats have traditionally had a very potent offense and this season was no different. Senior right fielder Dave Shermet brought his solid hit- ting and good defense to the lineup, sophomore catcher Alan Zinter and sophomore first baseman J.T. Snow made sure the Cats were powerful in the box. Speed on the bases was pro- vided by junior Kevin Long and sopho- more Greg Fowble. Newcomers Rick Lantrip and Trevor Hoffman had good fall performances and Shaun Murphy, Brian Callahan, Rick Schuman and Glen Baxley all contributed to the Cats ' winning tradition. The ' 88 schedule was very tough. Non-conference opponents included Arkansas, Cal-State Fullerton and Minnesota. There were 15 Six-Pac conference games. Tradition and fine coaching by Kin- dall and his assistant coaches Jim Wing and Jerry Stitt kept the Cats a national powerhouse and the younger players should rise to the occasion to keep the winning tradition intact. The Wildcats get ready to take the field after an in- ning during their fall home game against Brigham Young University. 92 SPORTS MAGRANE, EX-CAT, Pitches In Series By Richard D. Micelli When Joe Magrane left the UA campus after his ' 84 season he probably didn ' t think he would be starting pitcher in Game 7 in the World Series for the National League Champion St. Louis Car- dinals. Magrane pitched well during the start of the ' 87 season, winning his first four decisions, but finished the season in a slump. Magrane finished his UA career in ' 84 and in three years found himself starting Game 1 of the Series against the eventual champions: the Min- nesota Twins. He lost this game in the Minnesota " Homerdome " . Magrane had the ball in his hand from coach Whitey Herzog again for Game 7. Ma- grane pitched very well through four innings, but was then pulled in the fifth. Both present and past Wildcats can be very proud of Magrane and the World Series history that he is a part of. rated to the ion. was vet)- tough. ponents included M were 15 Sii-Pac Former Wildcat Joe Magrane shows the in- tense look that made him the sixth rookie ever to start in Game 7 of a World Series. Ma- grane pitched for the National League Cham- pion St. Louis Cardi- nals. Freshman Jason Hi- sey shows his pitching form during a Wildcat fall game against Brigham Young Univer- sity. BASEBALL 93 Senior Dave Shermet 18 at the plate against BYU. Trevor Hoffman 15 takes a swing against BYU. Alan Zinter 22 gets a high five after his home run. 94 SPORTS ; r-- L Freshman Jason Hisey hurls a strike in his first year as a wildcat. The Wildcats cele- brate after back to back home runs in this rout of Brigham Young. BASEBALL 95 M Senior middleblocker Stephanie Murry soars for a kill against the Oregon Ducks during the first Pac-10 match of the season in McKale Center. The Wildcat Spikers take a break to devise their next strategy against the opponent. Sophomore Kelly Waage (left) and sophomore setter Lindsey Hahn team together to defend an intended point. 96 SPORTS CATS DIG TO TOP New and old players blend to make Cats contend in ' 87 . . By Richard D. Micelli The word " rebuilding " was used quite frequent- ly to describe the ' 86 Women ' s Volleyball Team. But the ' 87 rebuilt team heard nothing but " con- ference power " when the Cats were talked about. The Cats opened the season by hosting a round- robin tournament with Oklahoma, Texas Tech, New Mexico, and, the eventual winner, LSU- Long Beach participating. The Cats swept New Mexico in their opening match 3-0. They also beat Texas Tech, 3-0, before losing to LSU-Long Beach in the final. The Cats split a Pac-10 duel with the Oregon schools, September 18-19. Or- egon defeated UA in four games, Friday. Then the women came back to defeat Oregon State in four games the next day. Eleven year coach Rosie Wegrich entered the ' 87 season with a 175-141 record at the UA and looked to many key players during the ' 87 season. The team was led by two returning standout seniors, Kiyomi Morino and Stephanie Murry. Morino led the team in ' 86 with 357 kills and, at the start of the ' 87 season, stood at third on the UA all-time career kills list. She is second on the career list of serving aces and held the career top spot for digs, with 665 entering the season. The 6 ' 1 " Murry led the ' 86 squad in blocking with 1.39 per game. She entered the ' 87 season at the no. 7 career spot in kills, with 306; the no. 5 spot in career solo blocks with 48; and the no. 2 career spot in assisted blocks with 158. These two players ended their Wildcat careers this year. The Cats were very deep at every position dur- ing the ' 87 season. At setter position, junior Leigh Halliwell and sophomore Lindsey Hahn returned. They ranked fifth and sixth respectively on the UA all-time list for assists. Outside hitters were led by Morino and junior Julie Kakuska. Junior transfer Kerry Keith and freshman Terry Lauchner, also joined the spikers. Sophomores Marsha Gale and Shelley Woloski were also in- strumental in the Cats ' success. The middle blockers were led by Murry and Sophomore Kelly Waage with junior Beth Ray- mond and top newcomer, Caylin Combs, from California getting some action. 1987 WILDCAT VOLLEYBALL ROSTER No Name Yr. 1 Lindsey Hahn Sophomore 2 Caylin Combs Freshman 3 Kiyomi Morino Senior 4 Mary Linton Sophomore 5 Kerry Keith Junior 6 Terry Lauchner Freshman 7 Shelley Woloski Sophomore 8 Julie Kakuska Junior 9 Leigh Halliwell Junior 10 Jeannine Sharp Freshman 11 Kelly Waage Sophomore 12 Stephanie Murray Senior 13 Marsha Gale Sophomore 14 Beth Raymond Junior 15 Daena Kiner Freshman 16 Cherise Smith Freshman Head Coach: Rosie Wegrich (llth) Assistant: Kelley Sliva (3rd) VOLLEYBALL 97 GYMNASTS TAKE FLOOR IN 88 Three Seniors lead Cats during season By Richard D. Micelli The 1988 Women ' s Gymnastic Team, coached by Jim Gault, opened the season January 9 against UCLA with a team considered to be the best in UA history. The team came off an ' 87 season which the team finished llth at the NCAA Na- tional Championships and had a 33-4 regular season record. The team was led by three seniors: Mary Kay Brown, ' 85 and ' 86 All Ameri- can and ' 87 All Pac-10 Conference selec- tion; Kelly Chaplin, ' 85 All American and All Conference; and Stacey Gusky. " I want to make All American and fin- ish my last year content with my 13 years of gymnastics, " Mary Kay Brown said be- fore the season started. Senior Stacey Gusky added, " I want to see the team make the top five and make sure everyone gets through the year healthy. " The other top performers on the ' 88 squad were junior specialist Laura Jager on the beam and bars, sophomore all- arounders Lana Lenkoff and Kristen Micsion. Four freshmen Diane Monty, Andrea Todd, Angie Larson, and Carol Grantham kept the Cats depth in line. With top rated UCLA, ASU, Oklaho- ma, Penn State, and Nebraska on the ' 88 schedule, the Cats competed against the best in the nation during the season. The team will be saying goodbye to se- niors Mary Kay Brown, Kelly Chaplin, and Stacey Gusky following the season and these gymnasts were integral parts in getting the Cats recognized as one of the top programs in the country. " I would like to be an assistant gym- nastics coach at Arizona in the future, " Mary Kay Brown said. " I would like to get involved into maga- zine writing in the future, " Stacey Gusky, journalism major added. Whatever fields the gymnasts go into, after their days at UA are over, their physical talent and dedication they pos- sessed while competing as Wildcats will not be forgotten. The UA Gymnastics team: FRONT ROW Scott Smith, Angela Larson, Assistant Larry Pattis, Noelle Schnurp- feil, Head coach Jim Gault, Kelly Chaplin. BACK ROW Kristen Micsion, Laura Jager, Mary Kay Brown, Caroline Wood, Lana Lenkoff, Stacey Gusky, Andrea Todd, Carol Granthem, Trainer Rick Burkholder, Diane Monty. 98 SPORTS Freshman Angela Larson on the beam during prac- tice. _, Senior Mary Kay Brown shows poise and balance s which has made her an All-American. ID the country, e to be an ass: at Arizona in the future, " ithefate ' StaceyGuskv, mnasts go into, jvs at UA are over, tte GYMNASTICS 99 LADY CATS by Richard D. Micelli The 1987-88 University of Arizona Women ' s Basketball Team started the season off with a new coach and a bunch of question marks going into the season. Last season ' s coach Wendy Larry left the UofA to take the head coaching position at Old Dominion. In her place an interim coach was named to guide the ' Cats this season. The coach is June Olkowski. She was a top assistant for Larry for two years at Arizona and was a part of the Ladycats only winning season, 19-9 in ' 85-86. Ol- kowski had this to say in the media guide about coaching at Arizona, " There is no place in the country I ' d rather be right now. I want to be able to build a program. I don ' t want to rest on any- one ' s laurels but mine. " The top player heading into the season was Se- nior Dana Patterson, 6-4, who should break ca- reer Arizona records for scoring and rebounding by the time this season is done. Patterson is prob- ably one of the best in the country and is a great leader on the floor. Sophomore " Downtown " Timi Brown was back this year with her great outside shooting. Senior Adrianne Stowers was back to supply added rebounding strength and tenacious defense by junior Greta Naranjo kept the oppos- ing team always alert during the season. Top new- comers include Dawn Bergeson, Cheryl Hum- phrey and Amy Livingston. Assistant coaches Bob Craig, Pat Elliott and Kirsten Smith kept the coaching ranks intact. Craig joined the Arizona staff after serving as an assistant coach at New Mexico State. Elliott joined the staff after serving as an assistant at Western Michigan and Smith joins the staff after playing out her career at Arizona. Smith, a four year starter for Arizona, hold the UA career scor- ing record with 1,264 points. Anthony Gimino was the coordinator from Sports Information this past year. -, Senior Adrianne Stowers (30) and Junior Tammy Leikem (54) in action. 100 SPORTS MIDDLE Senior Dana Patterson goes up strong for this rebound. BELOW Head Coach June Olkowski brings intense coaching to the Ladycats. No. Name Yr. Cheryl Humphrey Greta Naranjo Dana Patterson Linley Brummell Melissa Handley Timi Brown Valerie DeChamplain Regina Grennan Dawn Bergeson Adrianne Stowers Julie Meyer Amy Livingston Tammy Leikem Freshman Junior Senior Junior Freshman Sophomore Freshman Sophomore Freshman Senior Sophomore Freshman Junior Head Coach: June Olkowski Assistants: Bob Craig, Pat Elliott, Kirsten Smith WOMEN ' S BASKETBALL 101 Men ' s Swimming Team member Mike Welch competes during a meet last fall at the McKale pool. MENS ' SWIMMING TEAM FRONT ROW: Mike Welch, Matt McCluskey, Scott Menke, Mark Rankin, Jeff Utsch 2ND ROW: Eric Bockisch, Alex Stiles, Todd Hickman, Wojciech Wyzga, Scot Johnson, Matt Rankin, Dale Caldwell. BACK ROW: David Kays, Greg Cooper, Jim Murray, Mike McCluhan, Warren Bloomberg, Craig Janes, Mor- gan Bunker, Greg Lange. 102 SPORTS MEN ' S SWIMMING Team Competes in Tough PAC-10 by Richard D. Micelli Not very many UA coaches envy the situation Head Swimming Coach Dick Jochums faces each year within the Pac-10 conference. In most other sports usually one or two teams dominate, in the case of swimming, everybody in the PAC is not only a conference contender, but a national cham- pionship contender. " Five or six of our Pac-10 teams will usually wind up in the national top 10, " Jochums said. In Jochums eight years at the UA, his teams have finished in the top 10 five times. The Men ' s Swimming Team finished ninth in the NCAA in ' 87, while the women finished 22nd in ' 87. Coach Jochums was optimistic as the season began about both the men ' s and women ' s squads. " The men should be a top- 10 team, we have about eight world ranked swimmers; Scot Johnson should make it to the Olympics in ' 88, " Jochums said. Since this is an Olympic year, more atten- tion will shine on the swimming teams this year as swimmers try to compete well enough to gain a | spot on the United States Olympic team. The Pac-10 was led by Stanford, who has been | the national champion three years in a row with 8 USC and California putting up very good teams. What makes the Pac-10 conference such a good swimming conference? " The PAC has awfully good coaches and the schools are very good institutions also, " Jochums said. Both men ' s and women ' s have about 22 mem- bers each, and Jochums likes the word " team " when talking about his swimmers. " These swimmers work out three and a half hours a day during the school year, four and a half hours over the summer, they take full class loads. I ' m not worried about winning or losing, I just want each of them to become the best they can be, " Jochums said. The UA Swimming Team received a little more publicity this year due to it being an Olympic year, but the women ' s and men ' s teams are all special individuals no matter what year it may be. They are individuals who put a lot of time and energy to better themselves, whether it be in the water or out of it and in the classroom. Dick Jochums is also a very good coach with a philosophy about his sport and players which deserve recognition and praise. Eric Bockisch competes in the Butterfly competition during a meet last fall. MEN ' S SWIMMING 103 Women ' s Swimming Jochums Leads Swimmers in Olympic Year by Richard D. Micelli The 1988 University of Arizona Women ' s Swimming Team began the year in probably one of the toughest conferences in the country, that being the Pac-10. Head coach Dick Jochums started the year with some real enthu- siasm about this year ' s squad. " Just like on the men ' s side, there are awfully good schools and good coaches in the conference, " Jochums said. This year is an Olympic year for the swimmers and many of the teams in the conference were jockeying for their swimmers to make it to the games in Seoul. The Wildcat with the best shot this year was Francie O ' Leary, who has established herself as one of the top swimmers in both the conference and the nation. Coach Jochums sticks by his " team " concept and is not quick to separate swimmers from each other as being better than one another, but Jo- chums did single out O ' Leary as being one of the Wildcat hopefuls for the Olympics. Both Men ' s and Women ' s Swim- ming Teams are very competitive within the national swimming spec- trum and this year was no exception as the Cats aimed to be the best they could be, win or lose. USA S WATSON This UA swimmer finishes her stroke during a meet this year, (right) This swimmer competes in the breastroke in a win against UCLA. 104 SWIMMING UA DIVING by Richard D. Micelli Diving into a pool from anything higher than your average swimming pool diving board prob- ably seems thrilling enough, but when that diving board seems to be a mile up in the air, one respects the UA Diving Team even more. The 1988 UA Diving Team, led by fourth year coach Cynthia Potter, faced stiff Pac-10 competi- tion as it went into the season. " We are working extremely hard and our divers seem to be pro- gressing real fast heading into the season, " Potter said. With UCLA and Stanford being the favor- ites this year, the Cats were hoping to have a good showing at the Pac-10 Championships, which were held here at the McKale Pool. " The diving championships are pretty much decided at the Pac-10 championships, " Potter added. This year ' s team was led by Dale Caldwell, who was an NCAA qualifier in the one meter in ' 87, senior Trish McCleary, who is finishing up her Wildcat career and a freshman from Beaverton, Colorado Karen Rissberger, who should make a name for herself before she is done diving for the Wildcats. The Diving Team does compete along with the swimming teams here at McKale and the respect coach Potter has for the swimming teams are also evident. " I have a tremendous amount of respect for Coach Jochums and the job he does with the swimming teams, " coach Potter said. Hard work and practice are what the Diving Team seems to be made up of and with the talent the team had coming back this year, the UA had a very successful year in the pool. Concentration is evident as Dale Caldwell gets ready to dive. UA DIVING TEAM Cyna Newcomb, Trish McCleary, Coach Cynthia Potter, Dale Caldwell, Karen Rissberger. 106 DIVING Dale Caldwell on his way into the water after a dive. This UA diver shows exceptional form and talent while perfecting a dive. This UA diver tucks in really close on the way to the 3 water. TERESA A. TOKA UA SOFTBALL Tough PAC-10 Faces Cats by Richard D. Micelli The ' 88 U A Women ' s Softball Team started the year coming off a 42-18 record in 1987 and a third place finish in the tough Pac-10 and many hopes for the upcoming season. The head coach of the team was Mike Candrea and his assistants were Larry Ray, graduate assistant Lisa Bernstein and volunteer assistant Bill Earth. With a team that finished 5th in the final NCAA poll in 1987, Coach Candrea was very opti- mistic about this year ' s team. " I think were anx- ious, we have some question marks but we should have really good depth this year, " Candrea said. The team has had a history of not having that good of a home schedule and this year ' s team did not face that problem this year. " For the first time in a while we ' ve got a fine home schedule to deal with, " Candrea said. The team was very strong in the pitching area with senior Teresa Cherry and sophomore Jenny Sheller. The team was also led by junior catcher Stacy Engel and sophomore outfielder Vivian Holm. " The Pac-10 will be one of the tougher conferences, UCLA, California will be very strong and of course ASU is always tough, " Candrea said. The Wildcats hosted the Nissan Softball Clas- sic this past year in Tucson ' s Udall Park during the season with 12 teams involved in the single elimination tournament and the tournament showcased many of the finest softball players from around the country. The UA Women ' s Softball Team is one of the sports on campus which does not get a whole lot of press during the year, but year in and year out it comes up with Top- 10 rankings and a great repre- sentative for the whole university when the team takes the field. Lisa Bautista tries to perfect her wind up during a practice session. 108 SPORTS . ( THE UA WOMEN ' S SOFTBALL TEAM ROW 1: Julie Stan- seeing, Tracie Almhiell, Karen Koebensky, ROW 2: Jeanette Amado, Suzy Lady, Teresa Cherry, ROW 3: Ginne ScheUer, Jane Dougall, Jaime Wheat, Vivian Holm, ROW 4: Heidi Halwachs, Kris- 2 ten Garthier, Lisa Bautista, Stacy Engel Karen Koebensky works on her fielding technique to get ready for the season. SOFTBALL 109 Senior Matt Giusto finished as the 1987 Pac-10 Champion this season as he closed out his career as a Wildcat. Senior Chris Morgan closed out his career with a 12th place finish at the Pac- 10 Championships. Giusto Takes Title by Richard D. Micelli The 1987 Men ' s Cross Country Team began the season with a tradition that has seen the UA finish in the NCAA top 10 seven times, and teams that have produced 45 All-America awards. This season ' s squad added to that tradition by winning their fourth Pac-10 championship in five years in Palo Alto, Califor- nia on November 2. This season ' s team was led by senior, two-time Ail-American Matt Giusto. He was the Pac-10 individual champion last fall, by clocking in with a time of 30:33, beating second place finisher Jacinto Navarrette of Washington State by six seconds. Seniors Chris Morgan, James Maxwell and Simon Gutierrez were the outstanding runners on this season ' s team. Maxwell finished fourth for the UA in the Pac-10 Championships and freshman Marc Davis finished sixth in the race. " Our top five are extremely talented and experienced, " head coach Dave Murray said before the season began, and from the performances, his estimations were right. Coach Murray has become an institution at the UA. Murray is in his 20th year as the coach of the UA program and has won National Coach of the Year honors in 1984, and Pac-10 Coach of the Year honors in ' 83, ' 84, and ' 86. Women Finish 8th in Championships Women ' s Cross Country Coach Chris Murray has a resume that is about the size of this yearbook. This is Murray ' s 22nd year of collegiate coaching; his ninth at UA. Since arriving at the UA in 1980, his track squads have rounded up five outdoor and four indoor NCAA top 10 finishes. Thirty- eight of his former athletes have earned a total of 118 collegiate All- America awards. In 1974, Murray organized the National Collegiate Invi- tational Cross Country Championships, which put women ' s cross country in the national spotlight. This season ' s squad finished eighth in the Pac-10 championships and was led by Camilla Harron ' s 12th place finish. The team was led by juniors Harron and Clare Feit. Harron qualified for the NCAA 3,000 meter and finished 12th in ' 86. Feit finished 49th at the ' 86 NCAA championships and missed All-America honors by 20 seconds. The team also was led by sophomore Laura Goodwin from Tucson, where she won the state cross country title in ' 84 and still holds the state mile record at 4:55. Goodwin finished 37th in the Pac-10 Championships this season. Sophomore Sherri Smith finished 30th at the Pac-10 ' s this season. Senior Debra Bigbee closed out her UA career finishing 45th at this season ' s championships and freshman Aimee Harms finished 53rd in the Pac-10 Championships in her first year at the championships. The future does look bright for the Women ' s Cross Country Team, and coach Chris Murray should keep up his winning ways for the very respected UA program. JON W ALOUIST I Women ' s Cross Country coach talks to runner Sherri i| Smith at one of this season ' s meets. 110 SPORTS UA long jumper Percy Knox pushes himself to the limit to achieve perfection. This UA pole jumper sails into the sky in practice. Javelin thrower Frank Moskowitz shows his form while practicing. 112 SPORTS MEN ' S TRACK: Distance Runners High Jumpers Lead Team by Richard D. Micelli With strong points being middle-distance run- ners and sprinters, the University of Arizona Men ' s Track Team was very optimistic as it opened the season this past spring. The team had to compete against one of the best teams in the nation, which was located in the Pac-10: the Bru- ins of UCLA. UCLA was Pac-10 Champion in ' 87 and were favorites to take national honors this past season. The coaching staff is one of the assets of this season ' s team. Head coach Dave Murray is one of the finest around. Handling the sprinters and hurdlers was Fred Harvey, handling the throwers was Mike Maynard, and Graduate Assistant James Frazier helped with the high jumpers. The leading returners and their events started with the javelin. Senior Craig Gelfound is one of the primary throwers and he also competed in the discus. Derek Huff Jr. is one of the better decath- Ion athletes around and makes the UA strong in that event. " I see him placing high in the NCAA ' s, " coach Murray said before the season started. In the mid- dle-distance events, junior Doug Herron returns after being conference champion in the 800m in ' 86. In the 1500m, junior John Quade returned to supply the needed talent in the event and in the 5000m current Pac-10 Cross Country Champion Matt Giusto brings his special talents forward. The sprinters were headed by Ray Brown and the athletic talent of freshmen Percy Knox was evident. Knox was the leading high school long jumper in the nation in ' 87. In the high jump, senior Maurice Crumby was back after sustaining an injury in ' 87 and also so me academic problems, which have been taken care of. " Maurice is a two-time All American and we expect him to come back and have an outstanding season this year, " coach Murray said. MEN ' S TRACK FIELD 113 Women ' s Track Transition Year Faces Coach Murray By Richard D. Micelli With a number of senior athletes graduating in ' 87, this season ' s 1988 Women ' s Track Team was in a year of transition as it began the season. " We graduated a number of senior athletes that were the backbone of many indoor and outdoor top- 10 teams, so this is basically going to be a year in transition, " head coach Chris Murray said. This season ' s squad will also be without the services of consensus All- American Carla Garrett, who is taking an Olympic redshirt year this year. Means she will not compete for the Cats, but will save all her strength for this year ' s Olympic trials, which is the step to make it to the summer games. Coach Murray had many good assistant coaches for this season ' s team, starting with asso- ciate head coach Bob Myers, who handles the jumpers and javelin throwers; Doug Conder, who handles the sprinters, hurdlers and relay teams and Meg Ritchie, who is the strength coach and handles the shot putters and discus throwers. This season ' s team had some tremendous fresh- men talent who took the track for the ' Cats. Mi- chelle Brotherton was the best thrower in North America in ' 87 and she was a contender to place in the NCAA ' s in her freshman year. Louise Perrault had a chance to place in the javelin. Junior-college transfer Rochelle Frazier also brought her talents to the team this past season. " We have a lot of good freshmen, but we have to realize that the NCAA is at the highest level of competition, " Murray said. Most of the women who are on the UA Cross Country Team are also on the track team, which not only shows a lot of commitment, but also a great amount of physical talent which they must possess to compete in both sports. LISA S WATSON This UA Women ' s track team member hurls the shot put during a practice. 114 WOMEN ' S TRACK ZIZZZ Z I IZ ZZ III Getting a good jump is vital when leaving the blocks. Joyce Randolph shows her talent as she goes over the hurdles. 1987-88 Women ' s Tennis Team. 116 SPORTS TENNIS . Coach Bell and Coach Wright Lead Teams In ' 88 Arthur J. Grado The 1988 UofA Men ' s and Women ' s Ten- nis Teams promised to bring a lot of excite- ment to the courts during the upcoming sea- son. The men ' s team was coached by coach Bill Wright and the women ' s team was coached by Becky Bell. Even though the tennis teams do not get all the headlines that a football or a baseball team gets, the teams do practice very hard to g strive to make the tennis ' Cats the best it can possibly be. The 1988 University of Arizona Men ' s Tennis Team TENNIS 117 UA Golf Top Ranked Team Hits Course By Richard D. Micelli There is a team on campus which is one of the top ranked teams in the country in their sport and hardly anyone knows it. That team is the UA Women ' s Golf Team, coached by fifth-year-coach Kim Haddow. The team was ranked third in the country during the beginning of the season and coach Haddow was very enthused about the team ' s outlook. " We were ranked nationally ahead of everyone in the Pac- 10, but USC is right behind us and ASU is always tough, " Haddow said. This season ' s top golfers on the 12-member squad were senior Kris Hoos, junior Katherine Imire and sophomore Martina Koch. The team ' s home course is the Randolph Golf Course and they practice daily when not away for a tourna- ment. The team also can be labeled " frequent fly- ers " , due to the fact that the team travels quite a bit. Trips to Palm Springs and Miami were pit- stops for this season ' s schedule, which included a 12-day, two-tournament trip. The Women ' s Golf Team does represent the UofA quite well when playing out on the links, and though many people do not know, the team is one of the finest in the country. A smooth follow through is essential for this UA golf- er. Concentration is a must during this player ' s stroke. THE UA 1988 WOMEN ' S GOLF TEAM WOMEN ' S GOLF 119 which has not yet west, is Lacrosse. The UA Lam This UA Lacrosse player running upfield against ASU. Western Collegii which includes riv foraia schools. La Action is nonstop when the Lacrosse team is on the field. : on the field and th jectistogetthel t This ASU player is left behind in this game against our arch rival in Tempe. 120 SPORTS UA LAXCATS Coach Felton Leads Team In WCLL PJTfi The UA student enrollment has many students who are from back east, one of the more popular sports back there, which has not yet hit its full potential out west, is Lacrosse. The UA Lacrosse Team had 35-40 players who competed for the Cats in the Western Collegiate Lacrosse League, which includes rival ASU and many Cali- fornia schools. Lacrosse is a field game played with each team having 1 1 players on the field and the fast paced games ob- ject is to get the ball into the opponents net. 3 " A large portion of our players are from aback east, but the sport has just not caught on as much yet, " Rob McMaster, by Richard D. Micelli vice-president of the club said. Many of the universities back east offer scholar- ships to their lacrosse players since the sport is recognized as a varsity sport. As is the case with many clubs on campus, lacrosse does not receive any funding from the UA athletic department. " We lose many good players from the east because we cannot offer the players anything, as far as scholarships, to come to the UA, " head coach Mickey Miles Fel- ton said. Miles is in his 13th year as coach of the club and he does not get paid at all for the effort and time he puts into the club. " I ' ve been rooting for it (funding) to change for a lot of years, " Felton said. The team was led by Lance Bravin, who was the 7th highest scorer in the na- tion in 86-87. The fast-paced game is catching on to many UA students who come out and watch the team play and many who are interested are from back east. " I like watching because it is exciting to watch, I played girls lacrosse back in Philadelphia during junior high and high school, " senior Liz Weiss said. Lacrosse is attracting a following on the UA campus, hopefully in the future coach Felton can go back east on a re- cruiting trip, with a handful of scholar- ships, and grab the best players away from the eastern schools, who recognize lacrosse as a varsity sport. fr The UA goalie is ready to snag away another shot by the opponent. LACROSSE 121 Nonstop action is one of the reasons why the Laxcats are so popular. This UA Lacrosse player is waiting for the action to begin. 122 SPORTS i Three lacrosse players go for possession of the ball during this match. i The Laxcats huddle for a moment with coach Felton during a break in the action in this match. Sophomore left wing George Stetson faces off during a contest earlier this season against USIU. Icecats ' right wing Allen Miller and two opponents look for the puck during this game. 124 SPORTS ICECATS IN ' 87- ' 88 by Richard D. Micelli The 87-88 UA Icecats opened the season on October 30 and the team is quickly gathering a following from the students and the community. Attendance for the first games was over 2,000 at the Tucson Community Center, and enthusiasm was prevalent from students. " The games are great and the fights are even better, " junior Mike Berkeley said. " I think that the Icecats ' schedule is a lot harder this year than in past years, especially since they are still a club sport, " sophomore A.J. Grado said. The Icecats played against about 15 Division I schools and head coach Leo Golembiewski was optimistic as the season started. " We started with a very inexperienced team this year (10 returnees out of 22 players) and the majority of our team is underclassmen. " The team was led by four team co-captains: seniors John Eldean, Tom Gerdes and Jack Ad- ams along with junior Keith Middleton. Guarding the net was junior Jarett Goodkin. " The offense is pretty experienced as far as age -, is concerned, " Golembiewski said. 3 Fjj The team opened play against the fourth ranked United States International University 3 squad and lost both contests 9-2 and 9-0, but Go- lembiewski did find some good points out of the games. " I was very proud of the way we played against USIU and I remember when I scheduled us to play against some of the top teams that we would take some lumps on the ice. " Many of the better hockey players from across the United States and Canada are trying to get involved in the Icecats ' program, even though no scholarships can be given out since the Cats still have club status. Golembiewski received 75 to 125 letters in the spring from prospects from across the country asking about the program. The club held open tryouts in September and they lasted about four days. The Icecats, even though they are considered a club, do not have to worry as much as other clubs about trying to raise money. " We have major sponsors that range in numbers from about six to eight and a bunch of little sponsors who support the Icecats. But we still need the fans to come out and fill the stands when we take the ice, " Golem- biewski said. Talking with coach Golembiewski gives you a great outlook about the Icecats unity and hopeful- ly the club will soon have Division I status and have scholarships to give out, like their oppo- nents, during upcoming Icecat seasons. Junior goalie Jarett Goodkin saves this goal during a loss to USIU earlier this season. ICE HOCKEY 125 The Icecats always are on the move as this Icecat shows during a early season game against USIU. Junior right wing Tom Gerdes shown in action against USIU. 126 SPORTS Sophomore center George Stetson goes for the puck while a defend- er looks on. Hockey is very tough on the body, as this USIU player gets hit by an Icecat earlier this year. i I i HOCKEY 127 24-24 ASU UA Tie November 28, 1987 At ASU Stadium The Sun Devils Brett Johnson and the Wildcats Joe Prior exchange words during the annual ASU UA battle. Freshman Ronald Veal showed great composure in his first game against arch-rival Arizona State. y Chris Singleton (87) gets ready to deliver a blow on this Sun Devil runner. UA All-American Chuck Cecil gets another tackle, this time on Sun Devil Channing Williams. FOOTBALL 129 The Wildchairs and the basketball Cats met during the " Lame for a Game " contest in the spring of ' 87. WILDCHAIR TEAM Lowell Neff, Jeff Grey, Rudy Gallego, Moni Koo- chekzadeh, Rudy Gallego Jr., Mary Roe Hestand, Auggie Mendoza, Dave Kinsey, Sean Ames, Glenn Rosenberg, Robert McMorran, Ray Lopez, Carlo Tonelli, Andy Morales, Dave Herr-Cardillo, Debbie Carlson. v " M AN 130 SPORTS SU HAMILT WHEELCHAIR Athletic Club By Richard D. Micelli Some people think that being in a wheelchair would mean a loss of athletic activity; not the 50 or so members in the UA Wheelchair Athletic Club. The club competes in tennis, track, quad rugby and basketball. The club was formed by Rudy Gallego back in 1974, while he was a student, and, though the club does not receive any funding from the athletic department, it does raise money through fundraising efforts and private dona- tions. " The club is a mixture of students and community members. Some semesters we get two or three new mem- bers, others we get as many as 10, " Dave Herr-Cardillo, president and coach of the club said. The basketball team competes in the Southern Califor- nia Conference, which has 10 teams in it. " We have the beginning goal of finishing in the top two in basketball, but six of the last seven years the National Champions have been the Casa Colina Condors, which is a team out of Pomona, California and is also in our confer- ence, " Cardillo said. g The team also plays against the Wildcat Basketball Team each spring in a game that is called, " Lame for a Game " , where the fans get to see varsity players play from a wheelchair. The Wheelchair Athletic Club practiced on Tuesday and Thursday nights. Players do the same as any other ath- lete. During the game between the Wildcat Basketball Team and the Wildchair Team the fans get to see the Pac-10 pow- er sit down and try to play. WILDCHAIRS 131 OKINAWAN! Students Learn Traditional Art By Richard D. Micelli The University of Arizona campus offers stu- dents a chance to get involved in many different martial arts clubs. One of the larger and more popular is Okinawan Shorin-Ryu. The 20-30 members, which meet every Tuesday and Thursday, practice a combination of skills and techniques, while also spending time sparing against one another. Marvin Schierbeek, the founder of the club, has been involved in martial arts for 16 years and is the karate Sensei (instruc- tor). " The club is here to give instruction, " Schier- beek said. The students also perform a " Kata " , which is a series of techniques that represent a fighting situ- ation. " The martial arts of Shorin-Ryu karate is dis- tinguished from other arts because it comes from Okinawa and is grounded in tradition spanning 500 years, " senior and vice president of the club Peter Klein said. Whatever a student ' s interest may be, the Uni- versity of Arizona campus offers an opportunity to get involved and learn something new. In the Okinawan Shorin-Ryu club, a student can be a part of and learn the traditions of an art that has a great deal of history and tradition. TEAM PHOTO LEFT FIRST ROW: Christy Brizvela, George Crouse, Bryan Wooddell, Teresa Tokar, Loren Holi- han, Barbara Phielix 2ND ROW: Greg Dunlop, Don O ' Cull, Andy Magick, Michele Asselbeigs, Ivan Granger 3RD ROW: John Gyllenhaal, John Boyle, Michael Llaneza, Sean Broo- mell. RIGHT, FRONT ROW: Knox Geyer, Dianne Westphal, Greg Westphal, John Trowbridge, Jennifer Woods, Kadra Moustapha, 2ND ROW: Nathan Ginn, Mike Mastro, Ric Andrews, Lloyd Coulthurst, Christy Howard, Kristin Lund, BACK ROW: Greg Mendez, Tim Lund, Peter Klein, Jeff Walton, Karen Kolczak. 132 OKINAWAN t. f f KOREAN Art At Work JA SHIN DO By Richard D. Micelli Many university students like to get involved in physical, action type activities and the Jashin Do Club on campus helps students get involved in a form of martial arts. Jashin Do, which means " way to self-confidence " in Korean, usually had 12 to 15 members meeting on Tuesdays, Thursdays and Sundays to spar against each other and learn new techniques of the sport of Jashin Do. " Jashindo is mostly Korean influenced as far as style, but is basically a combination of different moves from other mar- tial arts, " Troy Larkin, president of the club said. Troy has been involved in Jashin Do for about eight and a half years and is currently a blue belt. The club members get tested to move up in belts, usually every six months, when an instructor from Phoenix comes to Tucson to test the various students on their techniques. The students must break two boards stacked on top of each other with their bare hands to pass the test and move up to another color belt. (middle): Initiating an attack on Teresa Tokar, Ric Andrews =2 practices sparing during the Okinawan club. USA S WATSON JASHIN DO FIRST ROW: Brian McCrary, Mia McCrary, Alan Phi- lippi, 2ND ROW: Troy Larkin, Julia Rauch, Melissa Gruben, Andren Rhein, Mark Cohen, Christine Dory, Delia Wood, Christa Davis, BACK ROW: Todd Belfer, Karen Hader, Joe Levin, Stephanie Snow, Jonathan Weinrach, J.J. Hutton. JASHINDO 133 SKI CLUB Fun in Snow by Richard D. Micelli With over 200 members involved, the Universi- ty of Arizona Ski Club has a vast array of activi- ties which can be arranged and followed up on. Even though the club caters to skiers, many of the members involved just enjoy being around and going on trips with this club. " We plan major four-day trips and also weekend outings to various places and have a good time, " club treasurer Herb Ruprecht said. Club members can go on these trips at dis- counted rates and trips to Vail, Colorado and Utah were planned for this year. The trips usually cost around $200 and trips up to nearby Mt. Lemmon and Sunrise run a lot cheaper because they are so close to the UA. " We have many experienced skiers, but many of the people who go on our trips are not as into skiing, " Ruprecht said. Having fun seems to be one of the requirements to be in this club and the club seems like a perfect place for both the avid skier and the student who wants to just play in the snow. Members of the UA Ski Club. 134 SPORTS SOCCER Division I Schools On Schedule by Richard D. Micelli Soccer is definitely catching on around the country and on the UA campus and that enthusi- asm is certainly prevalent on the UA Soccer Club. The club plays against some NCAA Division I teams and even though the club does not receive any funding from the athletic department, it field- ed a pretty good team this past year. " We have tryouts every fall and about 150 guys tried out for this years team, " team captain Mark Stein said. The team consists of a first team of 18 players and a reserve squad of 20 players which play on Satur- days during the year. A lot of soccer players come to the UA, after playing high school soccer, and really do not know about the soccer club. Soccer is not recognized by the UA athletic department and does not carry any Division I standing. The club is a perfect place for players to compete against good teams and keep playing a sport many have played all their life. Soccer club goalie Jeff Grayson saves this goal at- tempt in a game against NAU during this season. UA SOCCER CLUB, FRONT ROW Don Bower, Stuart Ratner, Paul Smith, Jeff Grayson, Ama Dos Reis, Willy Plummer, Ross Jameson. BACK ROW AH Saado, Kent Narveson, Mayo Silva, Mark Stein, Gary McDer- mott, Alec Hitchcock, Jeff Oreson, Tyler Terry, Francesco Mangano. SKIING SOCCER 135 BADMINTON Birdie Heaven By Richard D. Micelli Remember back in high school when the P.E. teacher used to pile everyone in the gym, put " mini tennis rackets " in your hand and tell you to hit a birdie over the net. Most of the time was spent seeing if you or your friends could hit the birdie to the roof of your gym. Well, the Badmin- ton Club on campus has established itself as one of the more enjoyable and competitive clubs. With some 60 or so members showing up three times a week to play games against one another, finding a game is not too hard. Sometimes the club even plays against other NCAA teams in tournaments. " We are trying to compete against ASU this spring and maybe get a chance to play in some tournaments, " Kenny Yow, club president said. Yow, has 11 years experience playing badminton. The Badminton club on campus offers both re- creational and also very competitive players to show their stuff behind the net. Badminton club member Lib Sin The uses his skills with this smash of the birdie over the net during practice. BADMINTON CLUB ROW 1 Mohd. Iskandar Bakeri, Choh Teck EE, Kok Ping Shin, Hong Fu Yow, Hong Ghee, Kenny Yow, Gto Halimun, Shang-ya Chang, William Tan, Rajesh Srivastava, ROW 2 Takaki Matsuoka, Mum- Foo Leong, Joanna Yip, Yoki Sin- ugroho, Tina Saglimben, Zul Wa- gimim, Kyle Chang, Francisco Luttuuann, Archana Mathur, Ravi Mathur, ROW 3 Lih Sin The, Nole Fandino, Ishak Kitan, Craig Molloy, Robert Forman, Kuamhong Loh, Azmi Hjabdula- zid, Sukianto Lim, Honggo Tam- tomo, Vicky Wang, Fuchang Wang. 136 BADMINTON FENCING CLUB By Richard D. Micelli Webster ' s New World dictionary defines fenc- ing as " the art of fighting with a foil or other sword. " The UA Fencing club is bringing that art to campus when it meets on Mondays and Wednesdays. The 12-member club usually spars against each other and they try to enter tourna- ments involving other fencers. " We ' ve got a lot of beginners and also some fencers with many years of training, " Keith Princkard, club president said. This was the first year with Keith being the club president. The Fencing club offers an opportunity for newcomers to learn about fencing and also gives the experienced fencers a chance to compete against one another when the club gets involved in tournaments. This fencer shows good hand and eye coordination during a practice. | FENCING CLUB Jim Schraven, Margaret Fuchs, Dan DeKeizer, Keith Pinckard, Susan Gibbs, Maria 5 Elena McWilliams, Charles Tompkins. FENCING 137 FIELD HOCKEY Gains Popularity at UA By Richard D. Micelli For many people, the sport of field hockey is a game that they played during high school P.E. class; to others, the sport is taken a little more seriously. For interested people, the University of Arizona Field Hockey Club met on Saturdays and Sundays this past year. Field hockey is definitely gaining popularity on the UA campus. With 25 members showing up for the practice and scrimmage sessions, club presi- dent Doug Duncan is excited about the future. " We scrimmage against each other and we hope to play in some tournaments in California against some independent clubs, " Duncan said. The sport is gaining popularity through high school P.E. classes and that interest is carrying over into the college level. " I got involved through a beginning field hock- ey class that was offered through the UA P.E. dept., but that course has since been cancelled. The club is mainly for people to have fun and promote field hockey, " Duncan added. Field Hockey is a club on campus which seems destined to gain more popularity over the next few years. FIELD HOCKEY CLUB FIRST ROW: Left to right, Dave Sanders, Lisa Rowe, Beryl Bernstein, Luc Thiltges, Alexis Slocum, Victor Chen, 2ND ROW: Ed Lowry, Bill Murphy, Dave Thomas, John Stavrakos, Manbir Sodhi, Rene Herrera, Jim Sampanes, Sarwan J. Dillon, Mary Ann Carenas. The UA Men ' s Volleyball team during a practice session. 138 FIELD HOCKEY MEN ' S VOLLEYBALL Club tries to establish itself on campus By Richard D. Micelli Playing volleyball is a relaxing activity to some; a game to be played while the hamburgers are cooking on the grill. But to others, the sport is very intense. The UA Women ' s Volleyball Team has gained popularity over the last couple of years and now the UA Men ' s Volleyball Team is trying to establish itself. The team is broken down into four sub-teams, ranging from the top " A " team, to the other squads, which might not be as talented as of yet to compete against top flight teams. The team competes in regional tournaments and sometimes takes the floor after the Women finish off an opponent. Other Pac-10 schools, 3 such as USC, UCLA, and Stanford, get funding 3 from their athletic departments, but at the UA | the team is considered a club and receives its little 3 funding from ASUA. " We are still experimenting with a new of- fense, " head coach Kellin Lovegren said. A lot of students do not realize that we have a Men ' s Volleyball Team on campus. Hopefully, with a little more support, the team will become part of varsity athletics on the UA campus. The sport may be more popular in a place like Califor- nia, but the UA is trying to establish themselves without a whole lot of financial help. When clubs, such as the Men ' s Volleyball Club, do not have to worry about holding fundraisers to raise money, they can worry more about performing on the court. g The UA Field Hockey Club gives members a chance to learn and play a new sport. - w 5 THE UA MEN ' S VOLLEYBALL TEAM = MEN ' S VOLLEYBALL 139 BEAUTY In The Water By Richard D. Micelli Do the names Tracy Ruiz and Candy Coste ring a bell to you? Tracy and Candy won the duet gold medal in Syncronized Swimming in the 1984 Olympics and were members of the UA team. Four years later and with a lack of funding from the UA Athletic Department, the UA Syncron- ized Swimming Club was started. The club met on Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays and had 15-18 members who practiced the routines involved in syncronized swimming. With the funding being cut back in 1985, the club died and began again in 1987. " We plan on competing intercollegiately through fundraising and are trying to get corpo- rate funding, " Anne Foster, freshmen and presi- dent of the club said. " It is really unfortunate and depressing. The sport is recognized as an Olympic sport and it makes it ' s hard on the swimmers hav- ing to spend time out of the water raising money. " The Water Polo Club shows its abilities in this contest against rival Ari- zona State University. THE WATER POLO CLUB Rod Bowen, Brian Boyle, Rick Chodacznik, Bill Deichmann, Dave Eva, Jason Feinberg, T.H. Hinderaker, Keith Go- mez, Shawn Huntzinger, Brian Kustener, Mark Bussey, Dan Maxwell, Dan Levinthal, Dan Macy, Brian Miller, Kyle Mor- tara, Matt Newell, Jeff Or- chard, Steve Schlang, Brett Sheriff, Foster Sinclair, Char- lie Singleton, David Thorson, Ken Walter, Ron Johnson, Tyler Jourdonnais. 140 SYNCHRONIZED SWIMMING W H 2 O POLO Competes in RMWPC By Richard D. Micelli Swimming is tough for some people, but playing a competitive sport in water requires agility and good coordination. The UA Water Polo club and its 24 members displayed both during this past season. The club competed in the Rocky Mountain Water Polo Conference, which included Arizona State, Northern Arizona, New Mexico and Colorado. The club was comprised of both an " A " and a " B " team. " We condition, do drills and scrimmage during the practices, " president Shawn Huntzinger said. A goalie and six players play both offense and de- fense for each team when competing. v f ' I - 3 SYNCRONIZED SWIMMING CLUB Kristen Fischer, Ei- leen Cohen, Anne Foster, liana Rigwan, Camille Beatty, Char Ernstein, Suzi Smith, Mary Hourk, Marcee Johnston, Karen ne Syncronized Swimming Club displays both beauty and coordination while Kaufman, Judy Weiss, Susan Decker. oing their routines in the water. WATER POLO 141 SPIRIT MAKERS POM AND CHEER Start the Spirit By Richard D. Micelli Win or lose, the one constant which never depends on that missed field goal or missed basket is the spirit which the cheerleaders bring to any UA athletic event. The Varsity Cheerleaders are made up of 21 members and they perform at the men ' s basketball and football games. The junior-varsity line is made up of 19 members and can usually be found at most women ' s athletic events. The tryouts for the J.V. were held last fall and the Varsity tryouts were held in the spring of ' 87. " We attend a camp during the summer to set our goals, " varsity captain Dave Chalfant said. During the ' 87 summer the camp was held in Utah. The cheerleaders receive no funding and have no scholar- ships to give out as some other universities do. The line practices on Mondays, Wednesdays, and Fridays, and also on some Sundays, which shows the dedication and Wildcat spirit the line has. " We help think of new things to make the crowd get into it, " Chalfant says. Whether its keeping the crowd entertained or getting the stadium " wave " going, the cheerleaders are a unique group of students who put a lot of time and dedication in to keep the Wildcat spirit flowing. I w t r I : . 11 ROW 1 Laurel Mallo. Becky Larson, Chris Guevara, Patty Lopez, Dana Otis, Kelly Lynch, Becky Berschauer, Kendy Kampfe, Mandy Moms, Nat- alie Bull, Denese Stinson, ROW 2 Scott Voyda, Fred Takaguchi, Brian Beckwith, John Radabough, Tom Smith, Bill Mitchell, Joe Barreda, Dave Chalfant, Not pictured Marc Moreno. The UA Pom line gets the spirit moving in Arizona Stadium. 142 SPORTS POMLINE By Richard D. Micelli Dedication, talent and beauty are three words that can describe the 1987-88 UA Pom line, an auxiliary to the UA Marching band. With 118 girls trying out in April of ' 87 for just 19 spots during a one day audition, the chemistry and talent on this year ' s line was evident whether the line was on the football sidelines or the basketball court. " We really enjoy what were doing and we are there for the team, " senior captain Lisa Mandel said. Mandel, in her sec- ond year as appointed team captain, had two co-captains: Molly Baker and Carrie Lundquist. The requirement for trying out to be on the pom line is: you are a full-time UA student. The majority of the girls on the line have five to ten years of formal dance training. The pom line performed for football, men ' s and women ' s basketball, and also some of the women ' s volleyball games during the 1987-88 seasons. The line usually puts in a minimum of 15 hours a week and gets involved with the Tucson community by visiting local schools, putting on clinics and meeting the students. " Pom is a great way to release tension, " Mandel said. One word which was not included in the first paragraph which can also describe the line is Spirit. The line represents the university on and off the field or court. They put in many hours of practice and the years of formal dance training each girl has came together when the line performed. One of the goals of the line is to make sure that, whatever the score, the UA fans are getting spirited the cheer for the Cats. Each sheerleader keeps a smile on their face and makes sure the UA fans stay into the game to cheer on the Cats. ROW 1 Carrie Lundquist, Michelle Lacy, Diane Dickson, ROW 2 Lolli Corral, Dette Scott, Micki Ander- son, Christy Stevenson, Tanya Ma- letich, Stephanie Taradash, Giselle Roque de Escobar, ROW 3 Jenni Haight, Christina Pattison, Molly Baker, Susie Crawford, ROW 4 Steph Gauchat, Paige Pool, Susan Nelson, Juli Hodges, Lisa Mandel. CHEER POM 143 COMMENTARY AGAINST THE ODDS by Richard D. Micelli The subject is probably old to some, but one of the major problems that is scaring universities and athletic departments around the nation is the corruption and drug problems, which are wrecking programs and athletes lives. You see it in the headlines and on the television, reports of athletes getting money while playing college ball, being kicked off teams with drug problems. There probably is so much that is not reported, but which is taking place without anyone know- ing it. The high school athlete comes to a univer- sity campus and is faced with getting adjust- ed to being away from home and being a sudden star on campus. In a place, such as Tucson, where the only other sports club is the Tucson Toros, a Houston Astros minor league team, the UA athletes are the main focus for the Tucson sports fan. Kids line the locker room door at the end of a football game to try to get autographs of their favor- ite players and to try to maybe get a towel, which the players usually give to the kids after a game. When a player decides to take illegal money for playing or taking drugs he or she is not only putting the athletic career on the line, but the whole university is af- fected by those actions. One can look at either the University of Maryland or Southern Methodist Universi- ty to see how much damage corruption of the system can mean to an athletic program. The University of Maryland basketball program has been o ne of the most successful in the nation. Coach Lefty Driesell is one of the most respected coaches around. Then, a couple of days after one of the most popular athletes at Maryland was drafted by the Boston Celtics his life ended by taking co- caine at a party. Len Bias had a future that not only included starting up with one of the finest professional basketball teams ever, the Celtics, but with a career at the Univer- sity of Maryland that made him one of the finest players and All-Conference athletes in Maryland ' s history. Cocaine ruined the life of Bias in about an hour or two, and every- thing he had accomplished was over. What followed was an investigation of the whole incident, which was plastered over the head- lines of newspapers across the nation and led to the resignation of coach Driesell and several key members of the Maryland Ath- letic Department, which scarred the whole Maryland program for years yet to be deter- mined. Athletes with promising lives who have also died at the hands of drugs include Cleveland Browns player Don Rogers. Many are like the Phoenix Suns ' Walter Davis who is lucky not to have lost his life, but spent two trips in a rehabilitation center for his addiction. Drug testing and spot testing are impor- tant to the UA athletic program and every other program in the nation. So much mon- ey is spent on athletes for their education. Universities try to get the best athletes, so they can put wins on their records, but it is time the scandals stop rocking institutions of their credibility. The SMU death penalty, as it is called, which they received, involved so much il- legal activity that the football team was put on the shelf for a couple of years. The illegal activity included payments to athletes for coming to the university to play sports, money given to players from boosters and just an overall reaping of the morals, which are supposed to be prevalent at our " higher " institutions. Last year, a report came out that former UA athletes Alfred Jenkins and Jon Horton had accepted money from an agent while they were playing within the lines at Ari- zona Stadium. Nothing was ever proven whether they had accepted the money or not, but the controversy was spread across the nation and certainly did not help en- hance the UA image. What is the solution to these problems? Well, certainly closer supervision of the ath- letes would help some of the institutions, but the overall responsibility must lie on the athletes shoulders. Athletes on scholarship are brought to campus, have everything paid for and still some cannot resist the tempta- tion for more. One athlete ' s actions put the whole team in jeopardy and realizing this should deter most from walking that fine line and going against what is right. A lot of students and non-athletes believe that the athlete gets too much for just playing a sport, while some students have to struggle just to make that tuition bill. I believe that the athlete is a very special person who, due to their talents on the athletic field, repre- sent the university wherever and whenever they perform while playing their sport and, if they perform well, it makes the university look good. I think spot drug testing is impor- tant and, if an athlete is found to be positive at anytime during the season, he or she should be suspended from the team for one year and also lose a year of eligibility. The athletic departments have got to get strict because they may not only be saving an ath- letic program from investigations from the NCAA, but also may be saving that athletes life, which should be the main issue. As far as keeping the agents from giving out money to players, athletic boosters offering money and trying to entice high school athletes to come to the university they represent, the coaches and university representatives should not let that happen. The UA is blessed with a fine crop of coaches and athletes that compete with a Wildcat jersey on from different parts of the country and we must make sure that the players interests are attended too. We must see to it that our program remains " clean " of scandal and no matter how much anyone talks about it or writes about it the overall responsibility must lie in the hands of the athlete. The individual athlete must remem- ber that his or her actions represent the uni- versity and, with the help of the media, news of scandals and investigations into athletic departments spread fast across the nation and could seriously hinder an institution in a matter of hours. We should all be proud of our own univer- sity and the UA is quickly gaining respect nationwide as a fine institution, which can and has increased enrollment and we ca n only hope that our program remains rid of scandals which have hampered the cam- puses of Maryland and SMU. SPORTS 145 INTRAMURALS 1 9 8 7 CROSS COUNTRY WOMEN ' S: Marsha Fisher MEN ' S: Ivar Sisniega BADMINTON MEN ' S SINGLES: Takaki Matsooka WOMEN ' S SINGLES: Tina Saglimben MEN ' S DOUBLES: Dan Anderson and Adam Blind WOMEN ' S DOUBLES: Cheryl Soukup and Laura Hicks MIXED DOUBLES: Kenny Yow and Tina Saglimb CO-REC VOLLEYBALL CACTUS DIVISION: Dartlick DESERT DIVISION: Graham Slam TABLE TENNIS, DARTS AND BILLIARDS DARTS: Rad Kasonovic BILLIARDS: Amjad Rabadi TABLE TENNIS, SINGLES: Thai Lam TABLE TENNIS, DOUBLES: Thai Lam and Efram Turchick FOOTBALL WOMEN ' S: Bombers DESERT: Ann Newarks CACTUS: Sig Ep TENNIS MEN ' S NOVICE SINGLES: Allan Long MEN ' S INTERMEDIATE SINGLES: Todd Connell MEN ' S ADVANCED SINGLES: Brent Anderson WOMEN ' S INTERMEDIATE SINGLES: Nancy Fowkes WOMEN ' S ADVANCED SINGLES: Jackie Spears MEN ' S NOVICE DOUBLES: Pantelis Damianou and Stelros Jacouides MEN ' S INTERMEDIATE DOUBLES: Clark Querbaugh and Mark Van Wormer MEN ' S ADVANCED DOUBLES: Todd Belfer and Jason Lubin MIXED DOUBLED GOLF Jeff Dresner and Wendy Greco THREE ON THREE BASKETBALL WOMEN ' S: Blue Meanies SIX AND UNDER: Legends OPEN: MBS TRIPLES VOLLEYBALL MEN ' S CACTUS: Bumpers and Spikers MEN ' S DESERT: Fiji 5 WOMEN ' S: Doesn ' t Matter CO-REC CACTUS: KA What Happened CO-REC DESERT: Car Bombers, Inc SOCCER CACTUS: Africa DESERT: AZTECS WOMEN ' S: Las Banditas 146 SPORTS ;$: ckie INTRAMURALS 147 Derek Hill is congratulated by Jeff Fairholm after a 25 yard touchdown pass against New Mexico. Senior Kiyomi Morino showing her talent with this kill. Terry Lauchner (6), Kiyomi Morino (3) and Stephanie Murry are all ready for the return. 148 SPORTS 4 Senior Chuck Cecil looks for an answer on the Ari- zona Stadium turf. ' ' 150 SPORTS SHOTS OF THE SEASON IN REV EW The University of Arizona soccer club in action against NAU this year. New football coach Dick Tomey gets a pre-season blood test from Tammy A. Theisen of Metpath Labs. 152 SPORTS Pain does not agree with football player Shawn Hungate during his pre-season blood test. This is a shot of UA alumnus Tommy Hinzo who now displays his baseball talent for the Cleveland Indians. The UA Icecats in ac- tion during their season opener against USIU. 153 154 JUST editor Joan Elam 155 156 ACADEMICS . - . ' , -% - . ac a dem i cs 1 . of colleges, universities, etc. scholastic, scholarly 2. of or belonging to an academy of scholars by Joanie Elam Academics the word conjures up studying, 10-page research papers, late nights at the library, xeroxing 20 pages of a classmate ' s notes, empty pizza boxes, red, tired eyes and dead hi-liter pens. Let ' s face it; sometimes, OK maybe most of the time, our classes are the least fun, though the most important part of our university experience. No one likes to take tests, or even notes, and I don ' t think I know anyone who enjoys reading 500 page textbooks. Somehow we all manage to read those tedious chapters and write the papers with the necessary 129 footnotes, only to be left with an empty bottle of white out and bags under our eyes. These are the things that move every college students to that common goal. GRADUATION. Academics the word conjures up the University of Arizona, boasting an impressive and, let ' s not forget, intelligent student body. Admission appli- cants have increased, totalling 15,000 in the fall of 1987. Enrollment totalled 32,505 students. The quality of the class has also improved, as demonstrated by a 16 point rise in SAT scores. The University attracted 40 National Merit Scholars. Seventeen out of 20 Flinn Scholars also chose to come to the University of Arizona. The university offers 134 undergraduate majors to choose from. Students are recruited nationally. Faculty is recruited both nationally and internation- ally. The Honors Program is one of the most select in the country. We are one of the few schools which offers a major in Soviet studies. The astronomy program is nationally recognized. The library is ranked 19th among all national public institutions in division one. Next year is being called the year of the undergraduate as the faculty and administration emphasize concentrating on the undergraduate program. Classes can be fun and interesting, contrary to popular opinion. So set your alarm clock, lay your clothes out the night before and skip that soap opera. It ' s not just another class. I ACADEMICS 157 Do You Want Better Grades? " We ' ll Show You How " by Joanie Elam The Academic Learning Skills Center is offering students a c better grades, learn better study habits, time managemen ing and other strategies that help with students ' study i The Center is part of the Student Resource Center run out of Old Mai: Michelle Simpson, director of the learning skills program, sai ie top five in the nation. " We ' re growing, " Simpson said. " My goal is to make us more vi- The center offers free workshops and non-credit classes on tim. ment, effective textbook studying strategies, exam preparation, math and science and speed reading techniques. An intensive, M course on learning strategies is also offered. Students learn eff efficient strategies for studying textbooks, taking lecture notes, pr exams and managing their time. A tutoring program for high risk courses, such as large lecture c offered. This program is geared specifically for freshmen and MJ: apson said freshmen have a hard time adjusting to colleg " Most of the kids haven ' t done a lot of reading. They jusl teadi re not ignorant. They just haven ' t been demanded to rea and think about it, " Simpson said. The center is staffed by faculty and five student workers who ass: tutor present seminars to student groups in residence halls, id other student associations. :d most of the students w orking for the center were people who i he center at -, to get some help and got interested in the program. e student workers do get paid and usually put in about five hours a They are required to go through a training as well as observation st before they begin work. Simpson said the Center is planning on sending out surveys to get ar about who has used or knows about the Center. Students are evaluate; completing the classes. 158 ACADEMICS CONCENTRATE Tom Chaffin, an instructional specialist at the Learning Skills Center, teaches a class in Effective Textbook Studying Students learn how to concentrate and remember more from their reading as well as how to avoid rereading. :; LEARNING SKILLS 159 ERIN GO BRAGH The engi- neers coveted treasure, the Blarney Stone, is part of the ceremony of en- gineers being inducted as guards as freshmen. The engineers are knight- ed when they become seniors. n Interested freshmen surround the g Blarney Stone while listening to a guest speaker. St. Patrick swears in the new engineering students with the engineer ' s oath. 160 ACADEMICS Kiss The Blarney Stone by Joanie Elam The Blarney Stone and St. Patrick, legends of Ireland, live on at the University at Arizona at the Engineering College. Rumor has it that one Hugo O ' Connell took the Blarney stone to Mexico City then to Tucson. O ' Connell was killed at a fort on the Santa Cruz River. Then along came some expeditious, young University of Arizona engineers in the early 1900 ' s. The young men happened on the infamous Blarney stone during a surveying expedition. They brought the stone back to the University in 1929 and placed it in front of the Engineering College. It seems the colleges of Law and Agriculture also took a liking to this coveted stone. They would steal this stone or dump manure on it, ruining the traditional kissing of the Blarney stone on Engineering Day. Engineers Day was cast aside in 1969 to make room for Vietnam War protests and the university ' s dedication to research dollars. In the fall of 1987 Scott Risser, the past president of the Engineering Council, revived St. Patrick and the tradition of Engineers ' Day. St. Patrick is still the patron saint of engineering in the engineers ' hearts though the Catholic Church changed it long ago. St. Patrick was supposed to count the number of heathen to be coverted to Catholicism in Ireland. He sectioned off the land like a surveyor, which in those times classified him as an engineer. The Pope sainted Patrick because of a misunderstanding. The Pope thought Patrick drove the snakes out of Ireland rather than driving stakes into Ireland for his surveying purposes. Today engineering students around the nation put aside a special day in celebration of St. Patrick. The games are being revived at the University in the spring for a week- long celebration. The graduating seniors are knighted during a ceremony. Freshmen entering the engineering college were inducted as guards dur- ing ceremonies held Sept. 4-11. " It ' s a chance for the freshmen to get off on the right foot and get to know each other and the faculty on a friendly basis, " Risser said. The freshmen, faculty and deans who had yet to be knighted kneeled on one knee while St. Patrick delivered the oath of academic integrity and an inquisitive mind. Risser said the ceremony gave a family feel to the group. " The attrition rate in the college was about 50 percent. I hope it ' ll be cut. Maybe they (freshmen) won ' t feel as intimidated. " ENGINEERS UNITE AGAIN! i; ENGINEERS 161 BEACH PARTY U of A marine biology students scour the beaches of Rocky Point, Mexico for different forms of sea life for some real life experience and a Coppertone tan. M62 ACADEMICS GONE FISHIN ' Out Of Class Experience by Joanie Elam Now you can get a tan while going to class. You don ' t have to wear shoes and freetime can be devoted to building sand castles or fishing. You don ' t have to kill time daydreaming while staring at palm trees out of dirty classroom windows. Every fall semester Marine Biology 150, a class offered by the Ecology and Evolutionary Biology Department, offers a fieldtrip to Rocky Point, Mexico to study the oceanlife, a continuation of what they study in the classroom at the University. Students armed with suntan lotion, sand pails, and shovels, clad in their finest beach apparel, make the trek via a University of Arizona bus for a weekend of sun, sand and yes, studying. The participants are expected to study and observe the different forms of sea life they learned about in the classroom. Their observations are up close and personal. This is a big difference from some of the large classroom settings students are use to. Next time preregistration rolls around and you ' re feeling nostaglic about getting on a loud yellow schoolbus for an old fashioned field trip or maybe you just need a vacation to get away from the red brick buildings, remember Marine Biology 150 and direct your dreams south of the border. Tan While You Learn MARINE BIOLOGY FIELD TRIPS 163 Dr. James LaSalle offers some friendly advice mixed in with a little " adult conversation " to a resident of Santa Cruz Hall. A Presence In The Hall by Joanie Elam Her wall of paintings gives someone an excuse to come into her office when it ' s their alcoholic father they really want to talk about. " A question like ' Am I majoring in the right thing? ' usually comes down to a life question, " Dr. Donna Swaim said, speaking about her role as a Fac- ulty Fellow in Coconino Hall. Dr. James LaSalle, an MIS professor and Faculty Fellow in Apache-Santa Cruz Hall for three years, said the program has had a tremendous impact on the students. " The students get to see another dimension of the faculty. It has been a good, positive experience. " The Faculty Fellows program was founded in 1984 under the Division of Student Affairs. The program, which is headed by Dr. Richard Cosgrove, was de- signed to allow students to have interaction with faculty members on a level other than the classroom. " Familiarity with the different university aspects just doesn ' t occur within a 50-minute class, " Cos- grove said. Cosgrove, who was a Fellow in Coronado Hall for two years, said he felt more students came to see him when he was in the hall. " I ' m in their home. They feel mor e confortable. " The Fellows are assigned an office in one of the larger residence halls and is on hand throughout the course of the day to give advice, both personal and academic, instruct, and interact with the students for about 20 hours a week. The Fellows are also en- couraged to teach classes in the halls. Cosgrove said he taught some history and human- ties classes in Coronado Hall. " It worked out fine. They were probably the most comfortable chairs for a UA class. You just had to roll out of bed and take the elevator down. " LaSalle offers courses in time management and motivation. Swaim said she would like to organize one unit, independent study class on happiness, bringing speakers in for different points of view. She added that most of the students that come in to see her are really asking about what will make them happy. Dr. Donna Swaim, a humanities professor, reads an excerpt from " Don Quixote " to freshmen Chad Gaits and Jill Wolfer. 164 ACADEMICS ' little-ait " We (the Fellows) serve as a bridge for other agencies on campus. Students have problems with academics, adjusting and administration, " Dr. James LaSalle said. FACULTY FELLOWS 165 Director of Academic Affairs Ron Reff said he hopes that the foundation he and his staff set down this year will make next year ' s director the best there has been. 362 Ri Sanders The pnn practica from an and thei student stratos t student demons course Require Estate A conside ASSIGN and n n; EXAV ' N mny sit I RO.-J I Es ' planned BASIS C emphas analysis perform; REQUIF the Stui RECCM Econom FREN. FRE 3( XVIIItrrfrUes Dr Lise This cou ot the X French V ' The cour; material? required: ASSIGN, short ora EXAMIN- ?,: one final BASIS O presenta REQUIR : Gcnlilhor Candida: (extracts; 166 ACADEMICS (5 ! (-. P ' US Sal a r e prep; cgosidejaKng Mnhsfopixtis WulflO L JJpMi Wttok E BACKGROUND ND ITALIAN types of French H WitlS centuries | " " audiovisual mat toon discussions Bate RECOMO OE)3CKGRou ND suggests Uposstfe) .. the XVIIIt fclHwi R 300b is a nllorik.. , stales BASS empfca prtu " $ ' , ASS ' 3 shot of EXAM one tf BAS ' S REQU INSTRUCTOR ' S COURSE RTO 1 JiRF.MENTS 1 9 state Appraisal Jot. 23 oars part time at the U ' ;( A and procedures of teal estate appraising are covered with cation Lectures involve basics of real estate valuation mic point of view with emphasis on valuation principles caiion in the appraisal process Homework requires that " real world " appraisal problems One field trip demon- edients of an appraisal report that is of concern to the required to submit an appraisal report of a property skills, use ot techniques, and general knowledge of the ing from materials used by the American institute of Real ers Class attendance is mandatory and participation is the final grade S Miscellaneous homework a neighborhood analysis; : appraisal report vIS Two t ' ams. plus a final Students at their option eams that are prepared by the American Institute of praisers These exams aro rr,or.it; r ' jd and separately ose who wish to sit for them There are two such exams iAL GRADE Exams and homcwo r k are important; rong for the appraisal report and the neighborhood verall consideration given for attendance and class The narrative report is given a third ct the grade weight EADING The Appr,in nl of Paul Estate. 8th Edition, and andbcok 5;:GU )ED BACKGROUND Real estate courses. 361 ; and Eanom FREN AND ITALIAN FRE3! Types of French Literature: XVIIth and turies p, LISS Cher Ouvrard, 2 years at the U of A ms at introducing the student to the culture and literature nd XVIIIth centuries through selected readings from major and audio visual material Course taught in French only jasod on discussions of written as well as audio-visual relore. class attendance and active class participation arc S (may vary) Six 46 page double-spaced papers, one entation MS (may vary) Three of six papers are written in class. AL GRADE (may vary) Class participation 25%. 1 oral %; 6 papers 60%. 1 final 10% EADING Corneille Le Cid: Moliere Le Bourgeois La Fontaine Fables: Racine Phcdre: Voltaire: ;rot selected passages: Rousseau Confessions -.ay --AI I JED BACKGROUND FRE 201B is a prerequisite. It is " ..j,, icn possible) to take FRE 430a (French Civilization up to ll ntury) prior to or at the same time as this course FRE ' fement tor the French major Affairs Of The Mind Academic Affairs Wants Solid Foundation Director Emphasizes: 1 . ASUA Faculty Awards 2. Academic Troubleshooters 3. Course Instructor Info. Book by Joanie Elam Academic Affairs, a fairly new organization under ASUA, wants UA students to be aware of their role. Director Ron Reff, along with his staff of about 20 students, is trying to build a base for the organization. Reff said he came into the job blind. " I didn ' t even know how the phones worked here. I hope I can provide leadership to my staff as I learn with them. " Academic Affairs has published a course instructor information book- let. Reff said it is a supplement to the class schedule to help students pick and choose teachers. " I ' d like to promote it as an academic planner. " The book provides a listing of classes, giving course content, assign- ments, required readings, how grades are decided and a general class format. The booklet has received some criticisms from instructors who see it as an easy way out for the students, suggesting the opportunity to choose easier classes. Reff said he is most hopeful for the Academic Troubleshooters pro- gram to " take off and fly. " The troubleshooter concept is to somehow aid the students, focusing on issues that bother students, whether it is how to get around Universi- ty bureaucracy or help with grade appeals. Finally Reff and crew are working on ASUA Faculty Awards, search- ing for that outstanding teacher here at the U of A and gearing up for 1988 which is going to be declared the year of the undergraduate. ACADEMICS 167 LIQUID PAPER Tutors White Out Study Hassles by Joanie Elam STUDENTS HELPING STUDENTS The Office of Minority Students Affairs has been offering their tutoring services for five years now offering help in about 100 sections of 47 different classes. The service is available to all minority students and all students that have a financial need. Robin Steinberg, the coordinator of the tutoring program, who also does some of the tutoring said sections were filled within the first few weeks of school. During the fall semester over 400 students partici- pated in the program. The courses are entry level that are normally general requirement classes that all freshmen and sophomores have to eventually take. They range from accounting to ecology. Steinberg said most minority students show an interest in business, science, engineering or health- related sciences. The tutoring is likened to a study group with the tutor being the leader. No more than five students are allowed in a group. The ses- sions take place all over campus, wherever there is an empty class- room or sometimes the meeting spot is a table at Park Center. The drop-in center has two people on staff during their working hours. The tutoring is done by 30 students. They are required to be at least a junior, with a 3.0 GPA and a grade of A or B in the class that they are tutoring. Their eight hours of required training include workshops in com- munication skills and techniques originated by Jill Keller a graduate student in education. The program is associated with the Western College Reading and Learning Association which is developing tutor certification. 168 ACADEMICS " Jn.-5p.in. Students work with tutors at the OMSA Drop-In Tutoring Center for some one-on-one help. The Center is open Monday through Friday 10 a.m.-5 p.m. TUTORING 169 Let Your Fingers Do The Talking by Joanie Elam More deaf babies are being born and there will probably be more older hearing impaired or deaf people in the years to come, said Annette Long a rehabilitation educator. Long said drug usage, both illegal and legal, and rubella epidemics have contributed to the increase of deaf infants. She also said loud music will cause hearing problems to people in later life. The deaf culture ' s main problem with speaking people is the inabil- ity to communicate. One way to combat this problem is to learn sign language, which is now being offered through the College of Arts and Sciences as an alternative to the foreign language requirement. Long said sign language can be used for any major. " They ' re going to have a special ability to communicate. They can provide a service. " The sign language course, SER 370a is the beginning class and has no prerequisite; four semesters are offered. Long said students learn 600-700 signs the first semester. " They learn a lot more than they think they will. " Long added that the first semester is probably hardest because the students are learning a manual visual language as opposed to an audio speaking language. There are about 4,000 signs in American Sign Language. Long said learning ASL is like learning a foreign language because it has differ- ent grammar, which is like that of the oriental languages. For exam- ple, there is no verb " to be. " The time tense factors are also different. In ASL the time factor is set up at the beginning of the communication. Everything remains in that tense until another is set up. Students are required to spend nine hours a week in the sign. A " silent weekend " is also planned at El Corornado Ranch where stu- dents are forced to communicate with each other in the sign because no talking is allowed, except in their personal rooms. The ASL labs are offered for either one or three credits. The lec- tures have teacher aides. There is about one aide for every 15 students to allow more individual attention. The students are required to use the sign to communciate with each other in class. Long said students are put in the " hot seat " a lot when they must sign for the teacher. There is no degree offered in sign language. Interested students nor- mally get a degree in rehabilitation, specializing in sign language. There is also a Master ' s program for a counseling degree in which students are taught to counsel in the sign. NANCY SCHROEDB WHAT DID THEY SAY? Students practice in the sign. They will learn 600-700 signs during the first semes- ter. The language has a total of about 4,000 signs. 170 ACADEMICS THUMBS UP Learning American Sign Language requires a lot of practice and perseverance. SIGN LANGUAGE 171 DID YOU KNOW? You can earn academic credit from the University of Arizona while studying in exciting foreign countries 1 There are summer, semester, and year-long programs available. You can use your campus- based financial aid to help pay for many of the programs Minimum GPAs requirea are usually the same as those required on campus. Employers and graduate schools are favorably impressed by students with experience abroad The Office of International Studies here on campus sponsors study abroad opportunities in every culture and language area in the University curriculum. We will help choose the right time and program for you! We offer pre-departure orientation sessions and facilitate registration on your return to campus. THE WORLD IS WAITING FOR YOU! DON ' T MISS OUT! " think studying in a foreign country and learning the language and culture is a wonderful, growing experience for anyone. It is a greaf chance to tackle new situations and gain independence. " ELIGIBILITY Programs are open to sophomores, juniors, and seniors. G.P.A. requirements are usually the same as on campus. Some have language requirements. All programs award regular University of Arizona credits. COST You pay University of Arizona tuition fees or those of the host university. The program fees (room and board, transportation, excursions, and so on) differ with each program. Any financial aid you receive on campus usually applies abroad. APPLICATION DEADLINES Each program is unique and has its separate deadline. Generally, application deadlines are early in the preceding semester for semester programs and early in the spring semester for summer programs. ACADEMIC YEAR AND SEMESTER PROGRAMS London, England Liberal Arts Education Law i iGrGncc, ndy Liberal Arts Copenhagen, Denmark Architecture Design International Business General Studies Tubingen. Germany Liberal Arts Mexcio City, Mexico Architecture Rio de Janeiro, Brazil Liberal Arts Taipei, Taiwan Language Tokyo, Japan Language SUMMER PROGRAMS Mexico Guadalajara Summer Schpol Mexico City, Mexico Gifted Bilingual Loarner Rio de Janeiro, Brazil Language Florence. Italy Humanities Paris, France Humanities Copenhagen, Denmark Design Athens, Greece Classics Europe Humanities Tour London, England Education Union of Soviet Socialist Republics Language FOR MORE INFORMATION CONTACT: Office of International Studies Room 210 Robert L Nugent Building University of Arizona Tucson, Arizona 85721 Telephone: (602) 621 -481 9 ' Guadalajara Summer School Education Building Room 225 University of Arizona Tucson, Arizona 85721 Telephone |602) 621 -4729 " After being in another country, you have to rethink all your values because they are not the same wherever you go. " " You can ' t be the same after a semester abroad. I still believe the same things, but I have better reasons for doing so. " 172 ACADEMICS CT: 11 Nu r %ol Arizona " Arizona 85721 aiaiara $,- : v 225 siy taw taora 85721 STUDY ABROAD Learn of New Cultures by Joanie Elam " A student has the best opportunity to see a new culture from the inside. You get a tremendous understanding that there is no clear right and wrong. You learn why people do what they do and believe what they believe. " Jerry Von Teuber, the coordinator for the 16 Study Abroad programs, said going to another country to study is the only real chance to get involved with another culture. Study Abroad offers semester, year-long and summer programs to Lon- don, Italy, Denmark, Germany, Mexico, Brazil, Taiwan, Tokyo, France, Greece and the Soviet Union. Von Teuber said the average cost for a semester trip is about $5,000. Financial aid can be used to help pay for the programs. Students are required to be in good standing with a 2.0 GPA. The program is open to sophomores, juniors and seniors. Von Teuber said freshmen are excluded because most of the general education requirements need to be completed. He added that freshmen also need to get a taste of university life on their home campus. Von Teuber, who grew up in Europe and Latin America and who speaks six different languages, said most students go to Europe, particularly Lon- don for their foreign studies. He said most choose London because they don ' t have to learn a different language. The London trip also offers a big social program. About 60 to 80 students visit London in a semester to study at the University of London Union. The program also offers exchange programs to Japan and Germany for a year. Students visiting the countries live with host families or apartments that have been arranged for them before their trip. Von Teuber said that most students in the Study Abroad program go to learn the language of a particular country. The students tend to study the liberal arts and humanities. The program allows students to earn university credit and offers oppor- tunities in every culture and language area in the University curriculum. Pre-departure orientation sessions and registration is offered on the cam- pus. Von Teuber said the students that go on the programs enjoy the trips. Many want to go back or stay longer than they had originally planned. THE WORLD IS WAITING FOR YOU STUDY ABROAD 173 Alison Chicote works on her studies in the main library while trying to maintain some personal space with a walkman and a pair of dark sunglasses. 174 LIBRARY The Library Blues Studying Snoozing Socializing by Joanie Elam They go for naps on the cushy blue couches or chairs that can be pushed together to make a comfortable nest for relaxing and day- dreaming out of the picture windows featuring a view o f the whole campus. They come to meet friends, talk about the day, share a cup of coffee in the snack bar, gossip about the cute coed they sit next to in chemistry class. They try and quiet their voices with muffled whis- pers. Most importantly, they come to study. Cramming for exams, fran- tically running around five floors searching for research materials to write the 20-page paper that ' s due the next day at 8:00 a.m. They collaborate on group projects, stand in line at xerox machines to copy off chapters of books from the reserve book room. The University of Arizona Main Library is one of eight libraries on campus. The others include The Center for Creative Photography, Music School Library, Medical Library, Law Library, Graduate Li- brary, Architecture Library and the Science and Engineering Library. The main library has over four million volumes of books, the larg- est in the state. It is ranked nineteenth in the U.S. and Canada by the Association of Research Libraries. It has the fourteenth largest bud- get in the country. The second floor is devoted to reference, complete with a comput- erized online circulation system. The system enables students to call up a book by title, author or call number to determine if the book is checked out, how many copies of the book there are and other books written on the same subject. The system is also used for book reserva- tion. The first floor houses the Media Center which includes all non- book records, filmstrips, slides, videotapes and cassettes, games, tran- sperencies and more. Students can take a break from studies in the snack bar or enjoy the sun on the outdoor patio. ACADEMICS 175 DOING TIME Architecture students work in design studios Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays from 1-5 pm completing assigned projects. 176 ACADEMICS T-SQUARES Architects Hold Out In Design Studios by Joanie Elam It seems like architects never sleep. Or maybe they just never turn the lights off because they ' re afraid of the dark. OK, maybe I ' m jumping to conclusions just because every time I see the Architecture building on Speedway Blvd., the lights are on, no matter what time or day. And there is always some student, usually more than one, with tired eyes, measur- ing, drawing, maybe (if we ' re lucky) creating that promised parking garage for the UA. They never sleep. The University of Arizona architecture program is ranked 17th out of 92 accredited programs in the nation. The five-year program leaves architecture students with memories of late nights of completing projects and an accredited professional degree: Bachelor of Architecture. Students must go through two phases: pre-professional and profes- sional. Approximately 200 students enter the pre-professional phase of the program each fall. About 140 apply to the professional phase, with 68 admitted each year during the fall semester only. To be considered for admission into the professional phase, students must complete all required first year courses and have minimum archi- tecture and cumulative GPA ' s of 2.0. Admission is competitive and GPA ' s of 3.0 are normally required to enter the professional phase. Job opportunities remain excellent, with starting salaries ranging from $16,000-$24,000 per year. DRAWING ATTENTION COLLEGE OF ARCHITECTURE -ARCHITECTURE 177 ASA The Politics Of School by Joanie Elam " ASA is probably the least known student government entity, but it is probably the most influential in terms of policy, " according to Reuben Carranza, student body president and one of three ASA directors. ASA, Associated Students of Arizona is the statewide student lobby- ing group. The group is represented by the three state universities; consisting of the student body presidents, two delegates from each school and the state student regent. Carranza said ASA acts as a mouthpiece for the student body. Conse- quently, most of the members in ASA spend hours researching student opinion, making sure their data is accurate and well prepared for the Regents ' meetings they attend about 10 times a year. " The worst thing you can do is walk into a meeting unprepared, " Carranza said. Throughout the year, ASA members work with the state legislature, Board of Regents and the University administration. The three state schools work together to achieve common goals. Carranza said there were problems in the past with communication between the schools, but said this year is a good year. " We ' re really enjoying it. " Communication was made easier this year when UA became comput- er linked to Arizona State University. The schools have a weekly meeting conference call and they meet before every Regents ' meeting. Carranza said they are working on a financial aid program in which students would be charged five extra dollars in their tuition. The extra money would be collected in a pool. Carranza said he hopes they would have a legislative match on the proposal. This would require the legisla- ture to match the same amount that was collected from students. Carranza calls the relationship with the legislature a " partnership mentality. " He said proposals require a lot of effort. ASA members work a mini- mum of 40 hours a week when working on a large project, such as the tuition report-the student proposal on tuition. " We ' re dealing with a whole different front: the legislature, the Board and the administration, " ASA also employs a task force of about 20 members. The task force work on smaller projects and issues. Carranza said working on the task force builds continuity in the group and adds that, by working on the task force, you can become " ASA literate. " 178 ACADEMICS ASA members Reuben Carranza and Joe Mikitish, work on tuition proposals. ASA 179 p 1988: Year Of The Under grad by Joanie Elam 1988 has been declared " The Year of the Undergraduate. " " It is a year to recognize and celebrate excellence in undergraduate education. The university is committed to a top notch undergraduate program, " Dr. Celestino Fernandez, the Vice President of Academic Affairs said. Students originally came up with the idea to focus attention on the undergraduates at a university known for its excellence in research and graduate programs. It was decided that a day wouldn ' t be enough time to honor the undergraduates, the idea was granted a year after a special commission called by President Henry Koffler decided it was worth pursuing. The main committee, which was formed in 1987, is made up of Fer- nandez (as the chairman), faculty, and students. Students were involved in every step of the planning. Fernandez said the program is something different. " We ' ll probably have criticisms. There ' s never enough done in any area. You can always do more and we are. " That includes renovation of classrooms, an academic advising pro- gram in the College of Arts and Sciences, emphasis on quality teaching, and a student faculty interaction fund. Fernandez said it will be a year of starting new traditions. " It ' s not a one-year isolated event and that ' s it. " The new traditions will include a freshmen convocation which will set the tone for university academics for incoming freshmen. Students will learn about academics from a professor ' s point of view as faculty give enthusiastic presentations. There is also a forum on undergraduate education in which outside speakers are invited to speak. Commencement speakers that are particularly interested in the un- dergraduate education will speak at graduations so the graduating se- niors will care about who ' s speaking and have some kind of relationship with them. It will be a year of people. Students are involved in more than academ- ics, Fernandez said. They ' re involved in residence life, off campus living, leadership and volunteer programs, he said. Fernandez wants to highlight students in the different settings they ' re in as well as the different programs within the departments and colleges. " It ' s a year to convince those that aren ' t convinced, " Fernandez said. 180 ACADEMICS v f I . i Dr. Celestino Fernandez, the executive director of " The Year of the Undergraduate " program, stresses that being a student is first an academic experience, but it ' s much more than that. " There are unique students and unique opportunities. " " 1988 " 181 THE CLASS TOO TO UGH TO DIE by Joanie Elam Tombstone, AZ, " The Town too Tough to Die " , is invaded each semes- ter by a new group of journalism students, affectionately known as " Epi- staffers. " The students, known to Tombstonans as " those college kids, " produce the local paper, the Tombstone Epitaph. Reporters go to the town 75 miles from campus to report the news, shoot pictures and as the commissioner of tourism for Tombstone, Ben Traywick, says, " stir up the dirt. " The University took over publishing the paper in 1975 from Harold Love. The paper is part of the academic curriculum for the journalism department. Journalism students are required to work on a department publication in order to graduate with a journalism degree emphasizing in newspaper. The Epitaph is a bi-weekly paper. The class works on production of the paper every other week in order to go to press every other Thursday at noon. " Epistaffers " are required to go to Tombstone at least three times a semester for four days in a row. Some " Epistaffers " say they are sad to go. But Jean McKnight and Shirley Lewis, spring 1987 " Epistaffers " , summed it up. " We came, we saw, we ran back screaming. " ' BE AFRAID. BE VERY AFRAID Melissa Schlanger Epitaph Staff 1987 Brian Bjornsen, manager of a ranch outside ofl Tombstone also stars in TV commercials. 182 ACADEMICS TOMBSTONE -ABOUT TOWN A Halloween benefit dance will be held at the American Legion Hall from 9 p.m. to midnight Oct. 31. There will be costume and door prizes and the music will be by Nightlife. A $4 tax deductible dona- tion per person is requested. The following doctors will be at the Tombstone Community Health Services on varying dates: Dr. Jeffrey Klies, a podiatrist, on the first Tuesday morning of each month. Dr. Jaya Maddur, a Sierra Vista gastroenterologist, on the second Tuesday afternoon of each month. Dr. Dietmar Gann, a Tucson car- diologist, on the second Thursday morning of each month. Lot 300 in Tombstone Territory Estates, located at 450 Camino San Rafael Road, will be auctioned Oct. 29 by the Cochise County sheriffs department. The auction will be at 10:05 a.m. at the County Court House in Bis- bee. Discover spelunking with " The Hollow Mountains " at 9 a.m. Oct. 24 on the Sierra Vista campus of Cochise College. The 90-minute slide show lecture will include in- formation on the geology, history and ecology of caves. Following the lecture the class will meet at the Coronado National Memorial for a stop at the museum and a picnic lunch, followed by a hike to a large cave rumored to have harbored both Apache raiders and Prohibition rum-runners. Contact the Sierra Vista campus at 459-3600. EPITAPH 183 Finally, The President Speaks: THE PRESIDENT ' S LETTER January 1985 Dear Friend, When I meet with groups and individuals around the state I sometimes hear concerns ex- pressed that the quality of our undergraduate edu- cation might suffer because of our role as a re- search university. While I understand these con- cerns, my own experience tells me that the universities that are most renowned for their good teaching are precisely those who insist on recruit- ing outstanding scholars intent on pursuing new knowledge, rather than simply transmitting exist- ing information. Even so, the correct balance be- tween good research and good teaching does not develop spontaneously. I want to inform you about several initiatives to ensure that our gradu- ate programs are second to none. Over the past year several committees, estab- lished by Provost Hasselmo, have reviewed the status of our undergraduate programs. This re- view has identified many excellent programs but it has also identified a number of problems which need addressing, especially in the area of basic instruction for freshmen. As a result, we are tak- ing the following steps: 1. Each college is to establish a faculty network to promote the quality of academic advising, ensure the training of graduate teaching assistants, and provide central services for teaching evaluation. 2. The first priority budget request sub- mitted to the Legislature for 1985-1986 concerns funding, not simply for freshmen recruitment, but for services to help them succeed and remain to complete their pro- grams. 3. In conjunction with the Faculty Senate, I have appointed a special committee to oversee the writing proficiency program which is required of all undergraduates. 4. An experimental program is investi- gating the possibilities for strengthening contacts between faculty members and stu- dents by providing faculty members with offices in dormitories and involving them in dormitory activities. 5. Finally, Dr. Celestino Fernandez has been appointed Associate Vice President for Academic Affairs with special responsi- bility for undergraduates; he will be ex- pected to work with deans and department heads to maintain and improve the quality of undergraduate education. Other initiatives are also proceeding which I expect to lead to specific proposals in due course. These include a review of our undergraduate hon- ors program and a review of general education requirements in the College of Arts and Sciences. I am confident that these measures and others will permit us to take full advantage of our re- search strengths to reinforce our undergraduate programs and to ensure that our undergraduates recieve state-of-the-art knowledge in their stud- ies. Yours Sincerely, Henry Koffler, President The President wrote this letter three years ago stressing undergraduate education. I hope that throughout this section you see evidence of this letter coming to life through " The Year of the Undergraduate " , faculty fellows, tutoring pro- grams, the efforts of academic affairs and other programs striving for the same common goal quality education graduate or undergraduate. I ' nivi 184 ACADEMICS University of Arizona President Henry Koffler is working to improve the quality of education at the university by r ecruitment and continued excellence in faculty and research. - PRESIDENT 185 University of Arizona dancers perform in " Works In Progress, " their October show. It was the first show for the UA Committee on Dane 186 ACADEMICS LIGHTS CAMERA ACTION by Joanie Elam The University of Arizona Committee on Dance, yes, committee and not college, introduced new faculty to the university this year. The dance committee is not considered a college because they have five professors rather than the six required to be called a college. The new faculty include Douglas Nielsen, an assistant professor of modern dance, and Jory Hancock, an associate professor of ballet. Nielsen came to the UA after 15 years of choreographing and perform- ing. His work has been performed in Australia, Canada, England, France, Israel, Scotland and throughout the United States. He is a graduate of the California Institute of Arts and also holds a B.A. in psychology from Augsburg College in Minneapolis. He has created more than 50 original works in the past eight years. Hancock has been a soloist with the Houston Ballet and the Pitts- burgh Ballet Theatre, and a principal dancer with the Pacific Northwest Ballet in Seattle. He came to UA from Indiana University, Blooming- ton. Nielsen colloborated with seven students in the fall to choreograph their October show, " Works In Progress. " The show revolved around such themes as Greek myths, a Dr. Seuss story and a search for identity. The Committee also performed in November. Melissa Lowe, a ballet dancer teaching in the School of Music and Nielsen ' s wife, joined Han- cock and Nielsen in the presentation. WORKS IN PROGRESS DANCE 187 188 JUST editor Kim S. McNaughton co-editor Traci L. Mabry 189 LUB ONNECTIONS Much more than an honorary Wranglers Honorary was definitely not just another club. The group has grown up with the University of Arizona. Wran- glers was formed in 1911, just 20 years after the U of A opened its doors to its first 13 students. Wranglers, the oldest womens honorary on campus, was cre- ated 75 years ago for women interested in creating more enthusiasm for debates. Over the years, Wranglers Honorary has adapted to meet the concerns and needs of University of Arizona students. Wran- glers has been recognized as a campus honorary for sophomore, junior and se- nior outstanding men and women. Mem- bership was limited to 15, following the standards set many years ago by the origi- nal members. Wranglers Honorary takes part in many campus and community ac- tivities thoughout the year. Members en- joy participating in activities with the AZ Special Olympics, the Ronald McDonald House, the Tucson Boys and Girls Club, the children of Casa de Los Ninos and the elderly in St. Lukes Nursing home. Wranglers WRANGLERS FRONT ROW: Claire Bowey, Elaine Leavens, Kim McNaughton BACK ROW: Emily Goff, Maria Schaeffer Chain Gang CHAIN GANG FRONT ROW: Izzy Sanft, Del Kygen, Herb Ruprecht, Jay LaSalle, Marco Sau- cedo 2ND ROW: Steve Holzer, Randy Warner, Tom Spies, George Redheffer, Ben Butler, Craig Slender, John Avery 3RD ROW: Brian Bohan, Dan McGourin, Howard Sobelman, Michael Gil- lett, Rob Olson BACK ROW: Ward HamletScott McBride, Corey Watson, Mike Low, Daniel Haynes, Bruie Lerner, Mike Truty 190 ORGANIZATIONS I it year. Members en- ictivities with the AZ ie Ronald McDonald Boys and Girls Club, deLosNinosandthe Mortar Board MORTAR BOARD FRONT ROW: Denise Lux- enberg, Kim Babcock, KC Rice, Caryn Cherlin, HyanSoo Park, Erin McNulty, Deb Kaye, Jane Vu- turo 2ND ROW: Susann Bartlett, Tova Adelman, Susan Corner, Hafiza Hassan, Donna Lattari, Beth Thompson, Gina Balamenti, Rodi Vehr 3RD ROW: Jeff Fitzgerald, Debbie Kaufman, Kathy Harper, Amy Erb, Laura Bouma, Jenni Wiese, Stacy Gusky, Jennifer Stan, Brian Fortiman Golden Key GOLDEN KEY FRONT ROW: Liz Topiland, Kathryn Broughton, Irish Root, Lisa Shishido, Kelly Colpitts, Jennifer Wu, Bernard Quintero 2ND ROW: Patricia Regehr, Leslie Johnson, Dana Nyman, Sandra Kwan, Joanne Crosswhite, Bill Lu- jan 3RD ROW: Diane Fern, Charlene Oldre, Rox- anne Ivory, Cathryn Phillips, Victoria Anderson, Shari Barnum, Tana Eilers 4TH ROW: Glenn Ad- veson, Stacey Mayhall, Bruce Carter, Ross Hughes, Bradley Townsend, Richard Gramlich, Walter Ries, Julia Overs Blue Key BLUE KEY FRONT ROW: Steven Zraick, Dan Watkins, Bob Kersey, Stacey Gusky, Roxanne Ivory, Bill Schleifer, Jerry Reimers 2ND ROW: Don Oq, Kenton Wolfers, Brent Galligan HONORARIES 191 LUB ONNECTIONS Optimi OPTIMI FRONT ROW: Vince Rabago, Julie Gelber, Tina Kir- stein, Janel Dusenberry MIDDLE ROW: Craig Stender, Hung Tse, Julie Garland, Jennifer Stan, Jay La Salle BACK ROW: Anne Torres, Howard Horn, Louis Williams, Kevin McSpedor s p i r e s J SPIRES FRONT ROW: Cindy Hack, Marcia Kwasman, Kate Kuhn, Katia Van Hulle, Julie Mays, Laura Toncheff, Alison Hamlett, Jennifer Shingler, Cheryl Dunn 2ND ROW: Julie Holt, Mara Mallin, Suzye Chirdy, Carolyn Enciso, Jennifer Hard, Stefani Kelso, Tricia Barreto, Anita Fortman, Susan Weaver, Kim Mosser, Karen Cagle, Beverly Burkland 3RD ROW: Shannon Gillham, Nancy Berg, Heidi Kulleerg, Christine Morden, Christine Econanapoulos, Jen Hollack, Lana Lenkott, Theresa Mansour, Courtney Sommer, Lesli Lamber BACK ROW: Tania Imboder, Megan Economidis, Nancy White, Ann Woodward, Diane Kocour, Lucindi Peralta, Susan Nelson, Patricia Gamble 192 ORGANIZATIONS 1 Phi Lambda Phrateres PHI LAMDA PHRATERES FRONT ROW: Joanna Horton, Wendy Dickie, Kelly Colpitts, Starr Liebert, Kathy Campbell, Laura Hutchinson, Emily Eyman 2ND ROW: Shannon Bunker, Tammi Eyer, Mischelle Dunaj, Pam Alexander, Diane Hughs, Dhra Fischbin, Heidi Kulberg, Tawnya Jenkins 3RD ROW: Kathy Crandall, Andrea Levin, Amy Abdai, Jalie Glennon, Janell Dickson, Alyson Darbi, Tracy Halbert, Sandi Erickson 4TH ROW: Cynthia Levy, Linda Carlson, Michelle Keilin, Julie Lind- berg, Jennifer Curtis, July Egan BACK ROW: Lise Boure, Lisa Jackson, Patricia Gamble, Tina Chacon, Tina Fox, Michelle El- well, Kim Fox Phi Lambda Phrateres PHI LAMDA PHRATERES FRONT ROW: Lisa Molera, Sally Zimmermann, Peggy McCarthy, Chris Kigali, Anita Pilch, Brenda Dabdoub, Rochelle Meeks, Kerri Vanderhey- den, Jenny Sprung 2ND ROW: Maggie Rosier, Lisa Tipping, Ellen Gilmartin, Jai Ross, Tricia Pierce, Andria Orr, LaDonna Wiley, Ann Zerella 3RD ROW: Suzie Owsley, Jane Penisten, Kristin Voll, Stacy Strombeck, Amy Scott, Lisa Martin, Sta- cey Spiegler, Heather Walsh 4TH ROW: Alexis Slocum, Lea Marquez, Nancy Kurczewski, Stephanie Warin, Meg Nemeth, Bella Nguyen, BACK ROW: Tiffany Tribbey, Laurie Vance, Marci Mulvaney, Debbie Ross, Lisa Schapendonk, Michelle Bain, Susana Romo, Maureen Shea, Mary Santen HONORARY 193 LUB ONNECTIONS m 4- Finding Time to Play Societ When members of the Honors Student Association came to their bi-monthly meetings, no one carried a backpack or had a book under their arm. The club was created to encourage students to spend some time away from their books. The Honors Student Association HONORS STUDENT ASSOCIATION FRONT ROW: Renee Guerrero, Heather Earick, Courtney Stark, Brenda Frye, Monica Pershall, Kathrine Blomquist. Tina Kwasnica, Andrew Ma- gick, Dawn Boozer, Tiffany Metz 2ND ROW: Mark Klink, Amber Settle, Doug Gangi, Meg Ne- meth. Sean DeZurid, Adam Ruig, Eric Defonso, Shannon Lamb, Mike Sorenson, Cheryl Fender- grass BACK ROW: Ron Marshall, Alex Myer, Richard Aros, Josef Schwartz, Mike Dubin, Cynde DeMeulemaere, Tim Croyle, G hazel Mohsen, Caro- lyn Overman Food Science FOOD SCIENCE CLUB: Maria Messina, Rene Luedeman, Cara Deklotz, Jill Nicholes, Helen Daw- son, Rebecca Melechez-Colver, Simon Knight, lugo Waschunewski, Liz Kosign, Carey Smith, Liz Ka- plan, Maydi Oseran club was formed about five years ago for the purpose of promoting friendship and fun among the many university honor students. The group participated in many social activities and fund raisers. They visited the Arizona-Sonoran Desert Mu- seum, went to movies and planned par- ties. They also participated in the Cedric Dempsey Cancer Center Run and recent- ly signed a contract with Yogurt and More to have a booth at Spring Fling Stu- dents who had a g.p.a. of 3.5 were eligible. 1 194 ORGANIZATIONS Society of Interior Designers A.S.I.D. STUDENT CHAPTER FRONT ROW: Kathryn Shaffer, Meredith Lockett, Tia Cantalupo, Ronda Hagel- mann, Kay Campbell, Kara Kolar, Eriki Covert, Shelly Parker 2ND ROW: Michelle Means Julie Flindall, Jill Rollin, Rebec- ca Bermes, Kimberly Conners, Kelle Knollmiller 3RD ROW: Karen Montague, Cristy Morba, Jacquelyn Woodruff, Sheryl Spicak, Debbie Dockter, Julie Taylor, Gretchen Smithson BACK ROW: L.A. Williamson, Liz Stauffer, Meghan Ma- honey, Maggie Carson, Ena Panteluk, Kris Koch - Microbiology MICROBIOLOGY CLUB FRONT ROW: Tom Lundberg, Susan Novak, Jan Mead, Barbara Lein- weber BACK ROW: Ron Jung, Jef Siple ACADEMIC 195 LUB ONNECTIONS Electrical Engineers find fun among work The Institute of Electrical and Elec- tronics Incorporated was very involved in campus activities this year. The group had over 200 registered members, all of whom were part-time or full-time stu- dents. To remain a member of I.E.E.E. members were required to remain in good standing of the university. Some of the activities that I.E.E.E. participated in this year included having a booth at Spring Fling, having phone-a- thons, and writing and distributing a club newsletter, which was targeted to the en- tire undergraduate class of the electrical and computer engineering department. This was a large undertaking as the E.C.E. undergraduate program included more than 1300 students. I.E.E.E. also went down to Green Valley and toured the Titan Missile Silo. I.E.E.E. proved that on the road to becoming an engineer, it ' s not all work! I.E.E.E. I.E.E.E. FRONT ROW: Melissa Vasquez, Bar- bara Porters, Jeff Gong, Patricia McNulty, Daniel Gutierrez BACK ROW: Lori Tooms, Allen Peck- ham, John Bish, Bob Meyer American Society of Mechanical Engineers AMERICAN SOCIETY OF MECHANICAL ENGINEERS FRONT ROW: James Fuller, Seth Alberts, Richard Ellis, Denise O ' Coyne, Naaman Midyette 2ND ROW: Tom Carlson, Tom Jurecky, Dan Glenn, Shawn Hall, Daniel Cummins BACK ROW: Paiman Owtad, Dallas Pruitt, Susana Ng, Syrena Dangel w i 196 ORGANIZATIONS ork sfe.LKiE.ak illeyandtoumithe I.E.E. proved that y t S _ ' -- American Nuclear Society AMERICAN NUCLEAR SOCIETY FRONT ROW: Tatiana Covington, Ken Sharp, Peggy Chris- tenson, Richard Kozlowski, Steve Mulcahy, Hang Low, Nhat Ngwyen, Tim Croyle, Terry Meier, An- thony Collca 2ND ROW: Susanna Jimenez, Nguyen Ngoc Hang-Nga, Amy Wilson, Rodney Doucette, Alma Coronado, Tracy Rychlyk 3RD ROW: Daniel Sherwood, Eddie Molina, Robert Migliara, Martha Valdivia, Julie Geng, James Byrd John Maisch, Ho Lam, Ha Van Nguyen BACK ROW: John Fisher, Richard Wenzel, Michael McCliment, Roger Madden, Mark loli, John Buck, Grace Retire, Roger Webb Engineer ' s Council ENGINEERS COUNCIL FRONT ROW: Steve Mulcahy, Barry Bind, Hugh Sardoff, Augusto An- zola 2ND ROW: Judy Rodriquez, Abby Yorn, Alma Coronado, Maricela Montiel, Matt Davidson, De- lissa Jimenez BACK ROW: Kris Talcott, Philip Holton, Eric Robert, Kerri Imoehl, Stuart Long- good, Derek Logan ACADEMICS 197 LUB ONNECTIONS 0ft Becoming psychologically prepared The University of Arizona had a club for everyone this year. For students ma- joring or minoring in psychology, the Psi Chi club met their needs. Members of Psi Chi were required to have a cumula- tive g.p.a. of 3.0 and a g.p.a. average of 3.2 in their psychology classes. Psi Chi did many things to prepare club mem- bers for life after college. They often in- vited guest speakers to the meetings, sharing such information with members about what they did with their psycholo- gy degree. Psi Chi members were select- ed through an application process and once chosen, remained members throughout their college studies at the University of Arizona. Psi Chi PSI CHI FRONT ROW: Leslie Johnson, Diane Kim, Debra Boey, Maria Martin, Brika Carpenter 2ND ROW: Catherine Robertson, Suzanne Beck, Lesli Lumber. Amanda Fragoso, Laura Andel, Grace Zepeda, Becky Glaab 3RD ROW: Brett Stallworth, Ross Hughes, Meredith Brose, Rachelle Booth BACK ROW: Sonia Papatriantafyllou, B.F. Skinner, Deb- orah Marusich, Vikki Owen Minority Pre-law MINORITY PRE-LAW FRONT ROW: Martha Gonzalez, Brenda Dabdoub, Anita Pilch, Kathy Lo- pez, Veronica Arechederra BACK ROW: Miguel Palacios, Chipper Matthews, Tyrone Scercy, Cathy Campbell, Joy Louis, Frank Stacker, Lowell Hicks, Mark Van Vleet, Gary Vinluan, Peter Vald 198 ORGANIZATIONS American Indian Engineers AMERICAN INDIAN SCIENCE AND ENGI- NEERING SOCIETY FRONT ROW: Ervin Watson, Robert Daniels, Michelle Monteaux, Vic- toria Hobbs, Ivan Joe 2ND ROW: Velma Begay, Jennifer Chischillie, Shantle Yazzie, Patricia Nez, Gilbert lahy, Alvino Sam, Connie Yazzie BACK ROW: Mark Capitan, Steven Yazzie, Dyron Mur- phy, George Joe, Howard, Draper, Bill Draper Lambda Alpha Beta LAMBDA ALPHA BETA FRONT ROW: Fa tima Ghaddai 2ND ROW: Debbie Harclerode, Cindy Hardy, Julie Pryer, Darlene Baty BACK ROW: Valerie Orstedt, Belinda Rumpts, Stephanie Duggan, Cyndi Park, Melton Harper Architecture Institute AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF ARCHITEC- TURE STUDENTS FRONT ROW: AFANDI Saini 2ND ROW: Dyron Murphy, Hen Tom, Wen- dy Horwitch, Jane Willett 3RD ROW: Joe Powell, Suzy Waller, Randy Wade, Basel Kotob BACK ROW: Anthony Gomez, Marc Perry, Chang K. Yi ACADEMICS 199 LUB ONNECTIONS Rewarding members for achievements The Society of Women Engineers pated in phone-a-thons, worked at spent time doing more than just study- Spring Fling and attended regional con- ing last year. ferences. Members of this nationally recognized The Club was also open to men. How- group visited local high schools, partici- ever, several of the scholarships offered Society of Women Engineers by the organization were available only to eligible women. The club offered an annual scholarship to the member who showed the most interest and participat- ed in the most activities. S.W.E. FRONT ROW: Sonja Williams, Marta Bruguera, Michelle de Jong, Eileen Daily. ROW 2: Mandy McKee, Huong Tran, Sandy Straus, Eileen Glynn. ROW 3: Martha Hightower, Laura Yoerns, Nancy Wilkins, Deborah Logan. ROW 4: Lisa Kennedy, Gwen Sweeney, Annette Warrior, Laur- inda Bellinger. Society of Hispanic Professional Engineers SOCIETY OF HISPANIC ENGINEERS FRONT ROW: Edmund Gutierrez, Melissa Vas- quez, Carla Slater, Kimberly Lopez, Damian Al- varez, Manuel Patino. ROW 2: Jim Lister, Leticia Quintana, Brenda Martinez, Michael Fimbres, Oc- tario Babuca, Fred Navarre. ROW 3: Mark Numez, Ruben Mendoza, Harold Campbell, Ramon Gutier- rez. ROW 4: Fernando Sierra, Anthony Wong, Jorge McClees, Jacky Yu, William Islas, Martin Burgos-Terrado 200 ORGANIZATIONS Tau Beta Pi TAU BETA PI FRONT ROW: Fadi Assi, Sonia Vohnout, Reid Green berg, Kathy Gallup, John Iwa- saki. ROW 2: Dan Hiet, Peter Wahle, Asia Palu- sinska, Rod Kennan, Bryon Hack. ROW 3: Dan Colanto, Huong Tran, Pantea Afsharnejad, Sheila Motomatsu, Paul Cooper. Association of Agricultural Engineering ASSOCIATED STUDENTS OF AGRICUL- TURE ENGINEERING FRONT ROW: Joe Kokroko, Dulce Rodrigues, Augusto Anzola, Andy Terrey, Antonio Guerra ROW 2: Ahmad Moham- mad, David Collins, Katrina Janssen, Will Doylel, Gonzalo Perez, Steve Copeland. ROW 3: Walt Coo- per, Cecil Pratt, Kris Geldmacher, Jamie McLeod, Dr. Muluneh Yitayew, Dr. Ken Jordan ROW 4: Dr. Bill Hart, Dr. Don Slack, Dr. Frank Wiersma UNI v ARIZ. TUC!iQN Society of Automotive Engineers S.A.E. FRONT ROW: Derek Logan, Sergei Shey- dayi, Bob Albers, Alexei Sheydayi, Dan Hiett. ROW 2: Mike Mansour, Tony Abejuro, Kip Weeda, Raymond Man, Todd Zuercher. ROW 3: Howard Daudet, Jim Marguardt, Larry Scott ACADEMICS 201 LUB ONNECTIONS Army ROTC since the beginning The University of Arizona ROTC pro- gram began almost when the idea of a university was born. Introduced on the campus in 1896, 80 young men made up the program. The Army ROTC men were outfitted in gray uniforms fully detailed with black mohair trim. They appeared in parades and participated in other uni- versity related ructions. It ' s hard to imagine waking up to the thought of grooming horses every morn- ing but back in the late 1800 ' s, the care and grooming of horses was a daily task of a young ROTC member. Members lived in barracks near the stables where the CADET BATTALION STAFF FRONT ROW: Sharon Hall, Steve Kite, Jim Gal- lagher, Javier Arias, Patty Gomez, Chris La Neve, Mark Tanner 2ND ROW: Gary Vengelen, Greg Burch, Han Sang Bae, Bob Hoitmann, David Kim, Herman Schiller, Frank Smith BACK ROW: John Kirstein, Mat Perez, Theodore Fichtl, Tom Carlson ARMY ROTC CADRE FRONT ROW: Captain Mreny, Captain Ryset BACK ROW: Major Sim- mons, Sergeant Major Burruel, Lieutenant Colonel Flores, Major Rawl horses were kept. The University of Ari- zona was one of the few schools that had cavalry training as part of their program in the early 1900 ' s. Included in the class requirements of ROTC freshmen was a course in elementary equestrian drill. Sophomores went on to learn more ad- vanced equestrian drills as well. Evolving from the university ' s involve- ment with cavalry came a prize winning polo team. The army often provided the horses, coaches and equipment for the school team. The polo tean brought no- tice and fame to the wildcat name. How- ever, soon after the second world war be- gan, the cavalry dissappeared. Army ROTC had 148 students enrolled in the program this year. It was designed to offer college students the opportunity to graduate as officers and serve in the U.S. Army. ROTC provides students unique leadership and management expe- rience and also provides them with prac- tical experience. The Army offered col- lege scholarships for those students who were interested in a career in the Army. The Army ROTC gave students an ex- cellent career opportunity. 202 ORGANIZATIONS ling :ear. :rs and serve in the provides students Amy offered col- those students who A-COMPANY 1ST PLATOON FRONT ROW: Jennifer Goff, Rick Harris, Mario Lluria, Pete Bar- raza, Brian Schoonover, Davis Lee Wilson, John Baker, Dave Sourk, Dave Horneck, Pete Clegg, 2ND ROW: Tony Pitrat, Lawernce Leon, Andrew Kerr, Matt Robinson, Rob Simmons, Steve Wasteh, Sean Broomell, Rick Erickson, Reaper Huntly BACK ROW: Susan Duke, Chris Wallace, Patrick DeJongle, Bryan Hauer, Maria Perez, Christopher Kalabus, Doug Maves, Steve Wedwick, Lancy Mill- er, Cathy Gray A-COMPANY 2ND PLATOON FRONT ROW: Andrew Elmer, James Thode, Tawanna Winston, Ben Winegrad, Joel Berkowitz, Ray Person, Mat- thew Erbe, Ken Pon,2ND ROW: Kim Somer- holter, Robert Siegler, Tom Sutton, Jesus Busta- mante, Matthew Laos, Steve Dolan, Frank Hanson, Lori Abbs, Kevin Kennedy, BACK ROW: Wayne Curran, Carlo Farrier, James Sheehy, Mia Pasquier, Celina Gomez, Rob Henze, Chris Cabanillas, Dean Bertolino, Russell Godsil B-COMPANY 1ST PLATOON FRONT ROW: Roy Mendez, Kimberly Smith, Elizabeth Wesala, Jim Fisher, Dean Trulock, Steven Younes, Darrin Schauble, Mike Belzner 2ND ROW: Eril Harris, John Padilla Eric, Pinon, Scott Purington, Robert Thorlin, Lawrence Levin Jr., Melissa Giffoizols, Charles Haygood, Craig Barton, Bill Guyan BACK ROW: Daniel McDevitt, Sean Howe, John Bulk, Jeffrey Kueblon, David Bohlich, Kip Kiphart, Carolina Wilson, Richard Karr, Arias Stawart B-COMPANY 2ND PLATOON FRONT ROW: Beth Engels, Joe Petroshus, Advian Gonzalez, Dave Haroldson, Alan Hoeter, Phillip Kotofskie, Maher Hazine, Phoenix Alfredo 2ND ROW: Theodore Parker, Marlee Blascak, Kara Riley, Louis Johnson, Rebecca Powell, William Cornick, Cliff Webb, Elande Davis, Tyler Fittz, Derek Dukes BACK ROW: George Loughery, Mark Lurie, Michael | Trumbo, William Heimiller, Matthew Verthein, | Richard Leon, Scott Bormanis, John Wilson, Tim Quillin, James Gallagher ARMY ROTC 203 LUB ONNECTIONS Navy ROTC - Learning of Life on the waves In October 1984, the Navy ROTC pro- gram began at the University of Arizona. Today, the program has over 230 stu- dents. Members of the Navy ROTC attended class once a week and participated in a sail training program at Silverbell Lake also one day a week. Members were re- Naval Officers NAVAL OFFICERS FRONT ROW: Al- pha Company Petty Officer, R. Doucette; Alpha Company Commanding Officer, P. Smith; Bravo Company Chief Petty Officer, L. Belew; Charlie Company Chief Petty Officer, 0. Sieber; Delta Company Executive Officer, M. Villandre; Bra- vo Company Commanding Officer, E. Di- Francesco; Battalion Executive Officer, R. To- bin; Battalion Administrations Officer, B. Da- vey. ROW 2: Bravo Company Guide, T. Sawyer; Delta Com pany Commanding Officer, D. Kohnke; Charlie Company Commander, M. Ste- vens; Battalion Athletics Officer, T. Pettit; Bat- talion Supply Officer, S. Heggem; Battalion Public Affairs Officer, J. Gilbert; Battalion Commanding Officer, D. Fischer; Sergeant Ma- jor, D. Wilson. Alpha Company 1st Platoon A-l PLATOON FRONT ROW: Ron Van Court, Debbie Monore, Bruce Grissom, John Gillespie, Randy Sierra, Paul McMahon. ROW 2: Alexis Miller, Corey Peterson, Ty Hoffard, Fabien Benjamin Jr. ROW 3: Todd Jeffery, Col- ling Reynolds, David Kleiner, Ben Costello IV, Richard Te, Wendy Fluharty. quired to attend a six-week summer practicum upon a surface ship the sum- mer between their sophomore and senior year of college. Members had an option of attending the session on a ship in California, Hawaii, Japan or on the At- lantic Ocean. Once on the ship, members learned duties of enlisted officers and were able to pick up professional competencies of a naval officer. Navy ROTC members participated in intramural football, volleyball and cross- country. The Navy ROTC women placed in the top five of competing teams last year. 204 ORGANIZATIONS Alpha Company 2nd Platoon A-2 PLATOON FRONT ROW: Dan An- trim, Pat Ryan, Frances Yanez, Jeff Morton, Kevin Knowles, Henry Brice, Theodore Tre- vino. ROW 2: Jay Sprott, Todd Mullis, Bill Coykendall, Scott Cox, Don Mendler, Richard Gillin. ROW 3: Scott Langston, Robbi Peter- son, Jim Birch, Paule Damphousse, Paul Hoi- linger. Alpha Company 3rd Platoon A-3 PLATOON FRONT ROW: Paul Burns, Alekxander McGuinness, Mark Lamm, Ken Moughty, Thomas Duff, Michael Michaud, Richard Calderone. ROW 2: Michael Nance, Glenn Rempe, Ramon Hopkins, John Ring, Doug Stuffle, Steve Stocking. ROW 3: Frank Cerney, Doug Vancleave, Richard Hargrove, Ethan Brougher, Tuan Le. Bravo Company 1st Platoon B-l PLATOON FRONT ROW: James Dia- mond, Charles Wacker, Anthony Delatorre, Trina Camilletti, Carl Ganding. ROW 2: Mark Ramirez, John Nukes, Malcom Grarriell, Patrick Middleton, Mark Nicholas, Lenhertz. ROW 3: Travis Tibbets, Kris Hendzel, Craig Russell, Shawn Pegan, Andrew Hotton. NAVY ROTC 205 LUB ONNECTIONS Bravo Company 2nd Platoon B-2 PLATOON FRONT ROW: Monte Ulmer, Mike Donnelly, Victoria Detwiler, Kenneth Link, Dennis Pawlikowski, Watson ROW 2: Matthew Reilly, Duff, Donald Graves, Moulton, Greg Gian- goebbe ROW 3: Blain Erskine, Sealy, Howell, Capriotti. Bravo Company 3rd Platoon B-3 PLATOON FRONT ROW: Don Clewett, John Em- ment, Damn Lewis, Vonn Magnin, Jon Dohm, Lupe Olivas ROW 2: Chris Torsak, Jonathan Isernhagen, Steve Widen, Chris Roberts, David Pelimg, Ross Gould, John Marosi ROW 3: Bill Stevens, Jeff Carlton, Chris Sheridan, Brian Gutshall, Scott Anders, Brian Lasagna Charlie Company 1st Platoon C-l PLATOON FRONT ROW: T. Callahan, D. Cazezzone, C. Teed, M. Castro, L. Harkott, D. Mann ROW 2: R. Wax, R. Thomas, A. Bruese, D. Watson, M. Beaver, R. D awukowski, T. Jaureoui ROW 3: T. Meier, T. Lund, L. Sneathem, D. Downs, D. Hannrn 206 ORGANIZATIONS Charlie Company 2nd Platoon C-2 PLATOON FRONT ROW: Soto, Wick, Zer- angue, Castle, Premo, Pan-Kita ROW 2: Schmidt, Corlew, Endresen, Kellen, Sisbarro ROW 3: Hol- mencamp, Healton, Foppiano, Pearn, Fiscmas, Woodward Charlie Company 3rd Platoon C-3 PLATOON FRONT ROW: Llewellyn, Gar- cia, Corsette, Fischer, Jackson MIDDLE ROW: Simms, Mills, Bates, Higgins BACK ROW: Starcher, Thorn, Kissling, Martinez, Cisneros Delta Company D COMPANY FRONT ROW: Wall, Werth, Seidl, Steele, Brown, Ghaffari, Bellafrore, Gal- lagher ROW 2: Dickey, Stillings, Monore, Ba- buca, Staring, Heckler, Dillingham, Bruce. ROW 3: Strandquist, Fohr, Heim, Weatherford, Fitts, Hardesty, Fisher, Jenkins NAVY ROTC 207 LUB ONNECTIONS International Club Joins Countries Planning various cultural activities were just some of the ideas that the Inter- national Club put into action this year. The club had more than 60 members and most participated in parties, picnics and camping trips that the club sponsored. The International Club was formed over 35 years ago and included students from more than 15 different countries. Some members came to the University of Arizona all the way from China and India while others call places like Europe, Latin America, Japan, Switzerland, Greece, Palestine, Thailand and Pakistan home. The International Club meets weekly where a different cultural presentation is often given before the group by various members. The members put together a slide show that represented the cultural traditions in their country. Another tradition among group mem- bers was sponsoring the annual Interna- tional banquet and variety show. This gala events was held in the first week-end of March and highlighted a five-course menu including food dishes from around the world. Following the dinner was a va- riety show put on by members of the club. Activities included cultural singing, dancing and a special fashion show fea- turing the dress of many countries. " The International Club is a social, cul- tural and educational club that trys to get people from all over the world to share their cultures and to have a better under- standing of the world around them, " said Majid Mahmoud. INTERNATIONAL CLUB FRONT ROW: Kevin O ' Grady, Atsuko Ota, Mina Izawa, Kaovu Kato, Michael Koullias, Majid Mahmoud 2ND ROW: Ellen Johansen, Anita Bhappn, Ellen Gil- martin, Anita Pilch, Beverly Forrester, Maureen Kekoe, Anthony Colle, liana Haas 3RD ROW: Rex Torres, Laura Abrahami, Katia Vanttule, Hans Friedly, Barry Cooper, Dana Nyman, Susanne Meyer, Yoko Matsuda, Michiko Noda, Megumi Naitoh, Kim Kunasek, Edna Naranjo, Ayakazu Maashige BACK ROW: Dr. Rein Kilkson, Toshi Salazar, Per Jakobsen, Andy Kawasaki, Murad Mahmoud, Cindy McNally, Suzan Harber, Salim Barghout, David Smith, Prasad Vellanki, Shamim Mohamed, Haluk Akgun, Zafer Kadioglu, Satoshi Watanabe Bahai Club BAHAI CLUB FRONT ROW: Sohail Toolouian 2ND ROW Kim Meilicke, Mavid, Zamani, Roya Tooloian, Dr. Farhang Shadman BACK ROW: Roger Allen, Brian McCray, Shahin Mova- fagh, Renee Stevens 208 ORGANIZATIONS nes Lebanese Club a, Miu Ian tan litaBhap. Ellen Gi- ife3RDROW:Ra rasadV(lkki,SI LEBONESE CLUB: Bassam Amrou, Hussein Makki, Mohamad Mokdad, Ibrahim Nairn NOT PICTURED: Radwan Hazime Thai Club THAI STUDENT ASSOCIATION FRONT ROW: Anu- chana Dattibongs, Siriwan Tongvichit, Patamaporn Keshagupta, Benjawan Kunlayavinai, Supticha Chanyotha 2ND ROW: Nit Bungamongkon, Vallapa Thareechat, Kwanhatai Pongprabha, Vipapairw McBrayer 3RD ROW: Bancha Tharakulprateep, Boriphan Tongvichit, Opas Chaovanapricha 4TH ROW: Stid Dhummachareon, Choopong Asavasangsid, Kittitep Fuenkajorn, Somsakoi Lertvoralit BACK ROW: Seree Chanyotha, Kraesin Kunlayavinai FOREIGN 209 LUB ONNECTIONS if The India Club Welcomes All Last year the India Club welcomed tive in club events all year. They helped ing in " Tucson Meet Yourself " program any student who wanted to learn more about the Indian culture. This made for the large club membership: over 250 members. Members of the India Club were ac- welcome new students, went on picnics, watched Indian films and celebrated In- dependence and Republic Days together. The India Club became known through- out the community as well by participat- and in Spring Fling. The India Club ex- tended a warm invitation to students in- terested in their culture and welcomed all. India Club INDIA CLUB FRONT ROW: Kumar Asar, Pra sad Vellanki, Hemant Dhulla, Uma Panikar BACK ROW: Arti Bazaj, Pauika Agnihotri, Shahina Qure- shi Spanish Club SPANISH CLUB FRONT ROW: Jennifer de Posado, Candace Schroeder, Roberto Fernandez III, Richard Lloyd 2ND ROW: Atsuko Ota, Maria Pinero, Elizabeth Baca, Gabriela Nicas, Monica Stanko 3RD ROW: Shari Stautz, Janice Bovee, Marlene Jolley, Laura Christina 4TH ROW: Ronald Odio, Laura Peterson, Mark Kristner, Niwa Hisa- teru, Vatja May BACK ROW: Michael Nelson, Jack Nes- tor, Jeff Hiffer, Keith Long, Alan Bales 210 ORGANIZATIONS Overseas Chinese OVER SEAS CHINESE FRONT ROW: Lizzie Cheung, Tsz Chin Chan, Michelle Chan Porter, Dianne Wong, Anissa Wong 2ND ROW: Ronald Ha, Wan-Shing Wong, Chuen-Chi Yang, Ming Ki Mak 3RD ROW: Jimmy Wu, Ping-Wai Kwak, David Mak, Eric Wong 4TH ROW: Hubert Wong, S.S. Dillon, Kyle Jan, Christopher Cheung 5TH ROW: Chai Yaw Juan, Tat NG, KA Leung 6TH ROW: Paul Lee, Chewng Hok Mar Japan Club JAPAN CLUB FRONT ROW: Chisato Kitagawa, Steven Shanklin, Nhat Ngwyen, Togo Sanai, Kiroki Matsuoka, Patri- cia McNulty, John McElroy, Ryosuke Oguri, T. Shimohara 2ND ROW: Carol Hoeke, Austin Hicks, Akio Hashiwoto, Grady Loy, Koji Iwata, Eduardo Aguirre 3RD ROW: Atoshi Watahabe, Catherine Nash, Kyoko Tokashiki, Mina Izawa, Seiji Ando, Yoko Nishiyama 4TH ROW: Candy Peed, Jackie Anderson, Ruriko Kawashima, Takako Yokoyama, Tim Mor- eno, Yoshie Takahashi 5TH ROW: Jac Brondum, Tsz Chin Chan, Satoni Shina, Takako Mizuno, Satoko Kosaka 6TH ROW: John Fontes, Doug Kramer, Angela Jones, Saori Ikebe, Eko Fukumoto, James Sato 7TH ROW: Tatsuya Kaito, Clint Corona, Kenji Osamo, Jin Hak Kim 8TH ROW: Shin Ka- zama, Char Aznable, Frank Garlett, Michael Llaneza, Pamela Ferdie 9TH ROW: Jeff Ingle, Ken Reed, Masafumi Inukai, Hirofumi Chiba, Frederick Bratt, David Mayhew, Patti Duf- field BACK ROW: Kraisin Kunlayavinai, Tresna Hidayat, Ray Umashankar, Kazuyuki Kume, Andy Wada, Hiroyasu Kawai, Humiko Okuyaki CULTURE 211 LUB ONNECTIONS Half a century of unity The Catholic Newman Center has been in existence for over 50 years. In fact, they just celebrated their 51st birthday last year. The Newman Center was a Catholic religious club that gave young and old alike a place to go to celebrate their beliefs in Christ. Members of the Newman Center range in age from 3 to 60. The Newman Center gave of them- selves to many others all over Tucson. They visited nursings home residents, Newman Center CATHOLIC NEWMAN CENTER FRONT ROW: Laurel Irwin, Chris Hofer, Peter Dodge, Mark Aronson, Tom DiMatteo 2ND ROW: Nan Phillips, Colleen Hackett, Clarice Shepard, Janice Mazza, Jan Sikora BACK ROW: Alayne Spina, Brenda Kidney, Ruben Rabago, Monica Bujak, Tanya Bartlett, Sr. Dominic, Laurie Lynn sponsored blood drives, planned holiday parties for children, took part in intramu- ral sports, and had a special committee that was responsible for welcoming fresh- man and new students to the University of Arizona. Every fall and spring semes- ter, the Newman Center held a retreat up in the cool pines of Tucson. The average attendance at each retreat was 90 people. Students spent time thinking about their lives, God and the world. Cost was mini- mal and the rewards were great. Last Sep- tember, 80 people were given the opportu- nity to go to Phoenix to see the Pope at Sun Devil stadium in Tempe. The New- man Center handed out tickets to any one interested in taking the road trip to be a part of the Papal mass. The Catholic Newman Center offered more than Sun- day fellowship. Members found new friends and many discovered a little something new about themselves. 212 ORGANIZATIONS m ' Jt Christian Legal Society CHRISTIAN LEGAL SOCIETY FRONT ROW: Debby Gomez-Rasadore, Patti Gerber, Tammy Maywald BACK ROW: Dan Larson, Lynn Goar, Ethan Fuchs The Way Fellowship THE WAY CAMPUS FELLOWSHIP FRONT ROW: Merillee Jesseph, Judi Laplaca, Valerie Jew- ett BACK ROW: Jim Janich, Joe Jenson, Don Finch, Nancy Finch RELIGION 213 LUB ONNECTIONS Chi Alpha Creates Unity Chi Alpha was one of the groups that touched the most people this year. Chi Alpha had a membership of 65 people and reached and touched the lives of many more. The group ' s main purpose was to provide fellowship to university students. Chi Alpha met on Tuesday evenings in the Junior Ball- room. They met to pray and worship together. The group had a four-fold philosophy. They were: to worship God, evangelism, discipleship of new Christians and fellowship. Chi Alpha was very active as well. They partici- pated in Spring Fling, and were award- ed numerous awards for the best food booth. Every fall and spring, Chi Al- pha members spent a week-end up in the cool pines of Prescott. Members flocked to the north country to escape the Tucson heat and to worship God in the cool surroundings. Members all agreed that the retreats were the high- light of their experiences in Chi Alpha. CHI ALPHA FRONT ROW: Judy Molin, Erica Froehlich, Kathleen Tempone, Felicia Froehlich. Nancy Kubit 2ND ROW: Teresa Belson, Debbie Lopez, Lucedes Rubi, Diana Froehlich, Sharon Fiske, Judy Demant, Tina Lopez Mary Klukosky 3RD ROW: Scott Martin, Pat Lancaster, Frank Mastrandrea Jr., Mike Raum, Walter Slipp, Pete Siler, Robert Boryer, Humberto Armas, Robert Leon, Steve Brown, Fred Milner, James Grille, Ray McBroom Campus Crusade for Christ 214 ORGANIZATIONS Campus Crusade JOHNSON RELIGION 215 LUB ONNECTIONS China Club - Cultural Diversification The China Club was one of the largest clubs on campus last year. The club had over 250 members. The China club was formed last year to promote unity among people of var- ious cultures. Not only Chinese are members of the club, but students from Japan, Korea, Malaysia and Iran also participate. One of the main purposes of the club was to join Chinese students with American students. This was done to provide an opportunity for the two cultures to meet and learn from one an- other. Partners were often referred to as language partners. Many American stu- dents found this an opportunity to learn more about a foreign land while Chinese students were able to learn more about the American culture and the English language. The club also offered students the chance to be a cultural exchange partner. Partners would spend time together ex- changing and sharing their views on their respective homelands and upbring- ings. The China Club had weekly meetings and showed movies that portrayed the lifestyles in various countries. The club sponsored a teachers ' work- shop in October that displayed informa- tion to children about Asia. They also sponsored a booth at the Holiday Inn when visiting scholars from all over the nation came to Tucson. The scholars had written papers on foreign relations and were presenting them for the first time to the public. The C hina Club included students from every academic department on campus. Members enjoyed taking long hikes at Sabino Canyon as well as play- ing volleyball against various clubs at the University. China Club CHINA CLUB FRONT ROW: Hu Ai Chun, Tanya Dang, Heather Gross, Debi Mulholland 2ND ROW: Mark Andres, Michelle Anders, Bonita Lam, Penny Chan, Francis Lee BACK ROW: John Melendez, Jenny Tang, Holly Welker, Michael Rakieten, Jaime Garcia, Wang Xiaojun 216 ORGANIZATIONS Cartoon Fantasy CARTOON FANTASY FRONT ROW: Professor Chisato Kitagawa, Carol Moeke, Patricia Duffeld, Vince Leon BACK ROW: Watanabe Satoshi, Pamela Ferdie, David Mayhew A.I.E.S.E.C. INTERNATIONAL ASSOCIATION OF STUDENTS IN ECONOMICS AND MANAGEMENT FRONT ROW: Jason Harris, Robyn Holloway, Sharen Keim, Eva Abrahamsson, Julie Buono, Mike Burkhart BACK ROW: Sergio Cuellar, Felipe Cal- deron, Samuel Wilson, Ricardo Calles, Bill Miller, Srinath De- silva Advance for Christ ADVANCE FOR CHRIST FRONT ROW: John Sny der 2ND ROW: Melissa Ruhf, Kim Monroe, Kelly Holmes, AJ D ' Anbrosio, Mary Snyder BACK ROW: Ali Jackson, Kristi Douglas, Carey Young, Robby Doe, Rich- ard Naas, Jeff Wadstriom CULTURE RELIGION 217 LUB ONNECTIONS Soaring to the top This year the Flying Club had a hard time keeping their feet on the ground. The 85-member club was composed of pilots and students. Many members hoped to become pilots, others were just in it for the fun. Several Flying Club members owned their own planes and offered rides to other members for just the price of the gas. The group participated in an activity called a fly-out. In a fly-out, pilots and non-pilots fly out to various airports around the state. Some did it for experi- ence, some liked to do it to experience the thrill of being in the air. The Flying Club has been at the Uni- versity of Arizona since 1967. Each year, the club has continued to grow and get better. The club members competed against five schools in a flying competi- tion last year and made a name for itself. It also flew to Los Angeles and competed at an airport in the city. About 75 per- cent of the members in the Flying Club were not pilots, but most were in the process of getting their licenses. The club offered members the opportunity to go through ground school instruction to prepare them for the mandatory written test that all pilots were required to take. The cost through the UA was only $35 compared to a normal price of $150. The Flying Club held many fundraisers this year. They participated in Spring Fling and worked as " plane washers. " The club also sponsored Aviation Day on the mall in the fall, where 5 planes were on dis- play for students to see close-up. The Flying Club was open for all students interestd in aviation as a whole. They often brought in speakers who were ex- perts on the subjects of gliders, hot air ballooning, piloting and skydiving. Any student interested in getting their feet off the ground had a way to involved. Flying Club FLYING CLUB FRONT ROW: Ralph Kestler, Peter Schmerl, Wendi Craw- ford, Ed Lowry MIDDLE ROW: Steve Kukolich, Paul Leinfelder, Mike Saltz, Iver Anker, Seth Alberts, Nancy Vigorito BACK ROW: Eric Gregory, Bud Henderson, Mike Podkin, Miguel Chabolla, Brad Beach 218 ORGANIZATIONS sashers ' Theclijb lanes were on dis- see close-up, Tie n for all students lers who were ex- of gliders, hot air nd skydiving. Any wav wet A Flying Club FLYING CLUB FRONT ROW: Neil Gorrell, Ken Davis, Lari Allen, Mike Vidal, Tatiana Covington MIDDLE ROW: Shelly Sze Panski, Derek Logan, John Marinangeli, Attila Somoshegyi-Szokol, Jeff Hopp BACK ROW: Michele Guy, Maureen Kehoe, Tim MacLeod, Vesta Sampanes, Geoff Harris, Frank Melzer, Allen Wells, Brian Dettaan, Todd Carter Radio Club AMATEUR RADIO CLUB FRONT ROW: Ed Stiles, Mike Nofziger, Paul Dybuig, Jeff Morton BACK ROW: Lance Deaver, George Collenberg, William McGarvey, Kevin Heurra, Rafeek Kottai, Wayne Ferris, Kurt Loken SOCIAL 219 LUB ONNECTIONS An Active Comeback for University Democrats The University Democrats came back on campus in the Spring of 1987 to pro- mote awareness and create enthusiasm for Democratic issues. The main purpose of the group was to make people aware of democratic issues. The University Democrats held week- ly meetings for about 45 members. They also organized debates between Mayoral Democratic Candidates Tom Volgy and John Huerta. President Karen Davis said that the group doesn ' t take sides in campaigns until after the primaries are over. They supported Tom Volgy. Last October, the Democrats orga- nized a Political Awareness Week and invited Senator Dennis DeConcinni to open up the week ' s activities. He spoke on the topic of leadership on the campus. The Political Awareness Week was held Oct. 19-23. University Democrats UNIVERSITY DEMOCRATS FRONT ROW: Joan Holup, Carol Tepper, Danielle Byers, Karen Davis, Trevor Taylor, Cathy Campbell, Suzie Owsley, Pam Goldblatt 2ND ROW: Erik Neit- zel, Man Olson, Stephen Roseman, Marty Lachter, Meg Nemeth, Pete Smith, Tony Zinman, Terry McCulloch BACK ROW: Sta- cey Mayhall, Daniel Stiles, Tim Gibson, Dylan Smith, Morris Farr College Republicans COLLEGE REPUBLICANS FRONT ROW: Rant Brin- lee, Robert Brown, Neil Gorrell, Paul Rossi, Jason Miko, Tony Eckstat 2ND ROW: Ford Radza, Sara Armstrong, Chris Bleoenstein, Jhannd Snyder, Neal Zaslavski, Bill Hanlen 3RD ROW: Tatiana Covington, Paul McMalton, Theron Kelso, Paula Johnston, Mark Godfrey, Steven Peterson, James Hoffman, Ken Kovac BACK ROW: A. Brigss, Scott Hufault, Glenn Rempe, Craig Hufault, Chas Parker, Stephen Swidon, Robert Zielke 220 ORGANIZATIONS Arnold Air Society ARNOLD AIR SOCIETY FRONT ROW: Monalisa Petreus, Paula Brown, Anthony Schaeffer, John McKenzie, Ruth Kneale, Karl Klingler 2ND ROW: Kimberly Sweeting, Steve Shinkel, Sandra Edens, Eric Jackson, Julia Wenger, Bill Agner 3RD ROW: Ped Palmer, Kim Cash 4TH ROW: Mark Smith, Jill Baillargeon, Robert Umstead, David Swanke, Michael Georgalas, James Sipols 5TH ROW: Brendan Schilling, Stuart Morrison, James Cahill, Joseph Falter BACK ROW: John Varljen, Ryan Hall, Maj. Doug Smith, Bill Palakowski, Dan Me Arthur Angel Flight ANGEL FLIGHT FRONT ROW: Jane Hinckley, Susan, Sue Ann Hergesheimer, Clare Reid, Kristen Wilson BACK ROW: Cindy Yee, Carolina Nelson, Kristen Fischer, Kristy Miller, Delia Rosenblat, Polly Ann Majarian Brice, Denise Bothmer, Captain Janet Dougherty, Pam Kay A.A.G.L.R A.A.G.L.F. FRONT ROW: James Uhrig, John Colton, Patt Leonard, M.J. English, Jo- seph Pagan, Allan Toste, Leslie Remer, Renee Beny 2ND ROW: Bruse Fowler, Garrett Jack- son, Dawn Boozer, Elizabeth Fairchild, Gene Alexander, Andre Broad, Wayne Blankenship BACK ROW: Robert Clark, Anonymous, Neal Todd, Keith Dummer, David Emmel, Randy Brazie SOCIAL 221 LUB ONNECTIONS Not Just Horse Play The University of Arizona Rodeo Club just celebrated it ' s 48th year on campus. It started in 1939 and is the oldest collegiate rodeo in the coun- try. The 35 member club put on three rodeos last year at Old Tucson. They raised money for their scholarship program through the rodeos. In Feb- ruary, the club held demonstrations at elementary schools and held roping and riding clinics to teach others their talents. The Rodeo Club members were required to maintain a 2.0 grade point aver- age and to take at least 12 units of coursework each semester. Several members received club sponsored scholarships on the basis of their aca- demic achievement and rodeo talent. A Cowboy displaying his talent at the Old Tucson Rodeo. Rodeo Club RODEO CLUB FRONT ROW: October Crowell, Missy Frederick, Cara Meyers, Ali Braun, Julie Bellmeyer BACK ROW: Susan Gilbert, Jeff Hooper, Becky Jerge, Peter Or- radre, Leigh Loughead, Jubal Lee, Cody Lee, Joseph Jones, Dean Webster, Ty Reidhead Hortic 222 ORGANIZATIONS Skydiving Club SKYDIVING CLUB FRONT ROW: Chris Orn- dorff, Sheri Farineau, Rob Griffin, Bill Murphy BACK ROW: David Loust, Carl Osterwisch, Fred Amberg, Chris Smith Horticulture Club HORTICULTURE CLUB FRONT ROW: Tracy Everingham, Cindy Gersh- man, Bob Davis, Kim Gabel, Karen Sylvia, Heidi Schewel MIDDLE ROW: Bonnie Guhy, Jim Helffrich, Jennifer Lawler, Dave Palzkall, John Moon BACK ROW: Loraine Zagula, Mariam Sabbaeh SOCIAL 223 LUB ONNECTIONS A.S.U.A. - Leading the UA in the right direction The Associated Students of the Uni- versity of Arizona was more commonly known to Wildcats as ASUA. ASUA was the student government for the universi- ty. ASUA was in charge of funding for more than 250 campus clubs and organi- zations. They allotted over $40,000 for club funding. ASUA also sponsored 15 programs and services on campus. Some of which included the Women ' s Re- source Center, the campus Legal Ser- vice, Switchboard Hotline, Public Rela- tions and Marketing. ASUA consists of a governing board of eight senators, one administrative vice-president, one ex- ecutive vice-president and a president. Last year, the President was Reuben Carranza, the Executive V.P. was David Shaieb and the Administrative V.P. was Geoff Ferlan. ASUA has been in exis- tence at the UA for 74 years. The first president took office in 1913. A.S.U.A. Officers ASUA FRONT ROW: David Shaieb, Reuben Carranza MID- DLE ROW: Randy Warner, Hang Low, Joe Brill, Craig Stender, Izzy Sanft, John Spooner BACK ROW: Sar ah Blake, Prof. Wil- liams Speakers Board SPEAKERS BOARD FRONT ROW: Luana Sainz, Ramon Vala- dez III 2ND ROW: Kevin Mar- vel, Steven Krawchuck, Patrick Nolan, Frank Corrales 3RD ROW: Lee Weaver, Christine Morden, Kim Brown, Joe Whitley, Julie Holt 4TH ROW: Theresa Gonzales, Mara Kelly, Rachel Powers 5TH ROW: Rob Den- ning, Justine Levine, Zachary Rudman BACK ROW: Dale Le- man, Samantha McWhorter 224 ORGANIZATIONS - Public Relations PUBLIC RELATIONS FRONT ROW: Kim Garvey, Kathy Harnett, Lisa Domini, Su- zanne Nicholas, Dawna Chandler, Gina Pliscia MIDDLE ROW: Lisa Martin, Lon Yucker, Mara Sargent, Gina Maraschiello, Bar- bara Ebert BACK ROW: Jeffrey Katz, Christopher Aramino, Jay Hardtke, Wendie Fisher, Jim Os- selaer, Jason Eatan Public Relations PUBLIC RELATIONS FRONT ROW: Kerre Vander Heyden, Karen Parmour, Karen Karl, Mi- chelle Lacy, Jennifer Smith, Elizabeth Bentzin MIDDLE ROW: Melinda Carter, Lee Mass, Cheri McGrue, Liz Wood, Mi- chael Gillett, Maria Ma- sone, Darcy Mellison BACK ROW: Debbie Ba- ker, Josh Brand, Dave Smith, Marc Davis, Beth Caldwell Organizations 225 LUB ONNECTIONS Spring Fling ASUA SPRING FLING FRONT ROW: Carole Haracourt, Tim Dunn, Andy Kunde, Mary Lynne Mat), Hank Kosinski MIDDLE ROW: Mike Myers, Anne Burns, Heidi Ni- kodemus, Frank Patton BACK ROW: Luke Ford, Hilary Senese, Tony Caputo Switchboard Hotline ASUA SWITCHBOARD HOTLINE FRONT ROW: Julie Hanson, Laura Talarsky. Marie DeLean, Suzanne lan- nuzzi BACK ROW: Steve Krawchuck, Rick Perkins, Chris Biggs. Concerts ASUA CONCERTS FRONT ROW: Christine Zauala, Kevin Koziol, An- nette Moraga, Mr. Mitch- ell, Anastasia Sarbach. BACK ROW: Richard Perello, Alex Mlawsky. 226 ORGANIZATIONS Minority Action Council MINORITY ACTION COUNCIL FRONT ROW: Denise Gingerich, Cynthia Butierez, Roxanne Veliz, Michael Fimbres 2ND ROW: Adriana Bejarano, Cecilia Del Cid, Alvaro Leon, Karen Samorano, Edgar Valenzuela, Naomi Maza 3RD ROW: Ramon Valadez, Gina Enviquez, Lorraine Fisher, Sylvia Hoyos, Christina Cuestas, Maria Romo, Luana Sainz, Natalie Logan, Theresa Gonzalez, Manny Samorano BACK ROW: Renee Hayward, Ruben Rillos, Kevin Woor, Paul Jerez, Leo DeLaRosa, Rene Valadez, Shea Scott. Student Health Advisory Committee ASUA SHAC FRONT ROW: Ronda Robards, Ward Hamlet, Mike Harbour, Peter Sirianni, Sara Rosenberg 2ND ROW: Wendi Morfitt,Uma Paniker, Hafiza Hassan, Dan Kates, Sharon Abele, Heidi Kulberg 3RD ROW: Mike Sornson, Bonnie Barthel, Shirley Hodsden, Suzi Grund, Jill Sable, Vince O ' Connell, Chris Overheul BACK ROW: John Pierpont, Mark Romero, Chip Esser, Brad Butler, Bill Evans, Rick Holley, Rex Quempts A.S.U.A. 227 LUB ONNECTIONS Circle K International - Dedicated to Service Circle K is the world ' s largest colle- giate organization that is dedicated to service and leadership training. The group ' s main objective was service. Cir- cle K had 42 members and sponsored a superdance for Muscular Dystrophy in February. The group also held an ice- cream social at the nursing home in Tuc- son. Circle K International has been ac- tive on the UA campus for over 40 years. Circle K CIRCLE K FRONT ROW: Leslie Tamppari, Lisa Silver, Kathleen Dostalik, Margie Gee, Gustavo Yanez 2ND ROW: Vicki Ruoti, Jill Sable, Juleen Rickerson, Linda Jacobsen, Lourdes Solano, Evelyn Yanez 3RD ROW: Beth Harrison, Margie House, Marcia Durazo, Debbie House, Joni Rheingold, Laura Vela, Greg Flinders, James Hayes, Debbie Bohlender BACK ROW: Martin Connor, Tracy Basha, Ed Overland, Karen Feldman, Kevin Chinnock, Kim Brooks, Jerry Dorego, Maureen Hayes. RACETRAC WieliTrisl Jennifer Mil Cans, Jeff Kk Young Americans for Freedom YOUNG AMERICANS FOR FREEDOM FRONT ROW: Neal Zaslavski, Sara Armstrong, Jim Hoffmann, Scott Hufault, Marjorie Strayer, Manuel Figueroa BACK ROW: Tom Ellis, Paul McMahon, Patrick O ' Brien, Glenn Rempe, Mark Godfrey. 228 ORGANIZATIONS Americans s Racetrack Industry RACE TRACK INDUSTRY CLUB FRONT ROW: Rad Kasanovic, Karen Greenberg, Seiji Ando, Marti Patrick, Linda Raffaeli, Trish Claves, Remi Bellocq, Lonny Powell 2ND ROW: Rick Hammerle, Jim Rozmiarek, Don Rhine, Jill Darby, Jennifer Milburn, Peggy Hendershot 3RD ROW: Michael McDonald, Fritz Widaman, Chuck Simon, Mike Harlow, Costy Caras, Jeff Klenner, Howard Hong 4TH ROW: Paul Mamakos, Tom Fizzano, Sam Howard, Paul Lurenz BACK ROW: Joe Baldassari, Aaron Horita, Mac Hudson. Arizona Allegiance ARIZONA ALLEGIANCE FRONT ROW: Doug Tilford, Paul Ortiz, Don Aquilano MIDDLE ROW: Tom Spies, Anthony Caputo, Stephen Lyons, Michael Myers BACK ROW: Del Kyger, Andrew Gottlieb, Lloyd Fox, James Mooney, Bobby Barnes. Bobcats BOBCATS FRONT ROW: Dan Wat- kins, Mike Goldfarb, Reuben Caranza, Steve Bernstein BACK ROW: Jim Mooney, Nate Trookman, Andy Gotlieb, Walter Nedya, Kira Finkler, Mike Myers, Don Aquilano, Bob Kersey Chris Littlefield. SERVICE 229 LUB ONNECTIONS Students Spread Their Spirit Arizona Ambassadors worked with the office of admissions staff by giving campus tours and participating in col- lege recruitment programs. The campus tours and participating in college re- cruitment programs. The 40-member club was formed nine years ago by two students who wanted to bring together a group of " enthusiastic " university stu- dents who were willing to talk with pro- spective students about their school. Arizona Ambassadors love their school and shared that information with everyone. Members gave weekly campus tours, led student discussions during the UA Insights Program, participated in Homecoming events, Parents ' Weekend and helped to make the High School Ju- nior Day a success. Arizona Ambassadors R ARIZONA AMBASSADORS FRONT ROW: Jessica Alandia, Roy Mendez, Cherly Dunn, Julie Mayes, Pamela Maydanis, Tina Green, Gwenn Turner, Nate Trookman 2ND ROW: Alison Ohl, Marcy Abbott, Elizabeth Wood, Carrie Besnette, Vanessa Fowler, Maggie Magee 3RD ROW: Vince O ' Lonnell, Diane Kocour, Kristine Hogarth, Kim McNaughton, Patricia Palacio, Kim Huffstidler, Barbara Abele 4TH ROW: Stacia Strickland, Kim Rose, Janelle Gordon, Kerry Schlecht, Janet Mur- ray BACK ROW: Art Patterson Stacie Sarbach, Lisa Tomlinson, Brent Mattson, Valerie Otte, Diane Daley Residence Hall Association R.H.A. FRONT ROW: Bryan Haver, Lee Bird, Erin Foley, leva Bilsens, Meri Ann Randolph, Ami Berlin, Shelley Brown 2ND ROW: Janet Germeraad, Corinna Andrews, Katie Blackmore, Barbara Ebert, Stephanie Branmar, Raleigh Green, Suzanne Ni- cholas 3RD ROW: Drew Diamond, Elizabeth Bentzin, Kimberly McDonald, Gretchen Creighton, Debbie Butler, Erica Raden, Ai- mee Brull, Michael Dawning 4TH ROW: Scott Bernstein, Brian Heady, Tom Trinidad, Paul Bowman, John Fuller, Kat McFarlin, Angela Crowley, Michael Lowery BACK ROW: Jodi Bennan, Lisa Thalman, Dan Vanyo, Bill Lujan 230 ORGANIZATIONS if he High School Ju- O.S.C.A.R. O.S.C.A.R. FRONT ROW: Latrisha Centers, Su- san Kirschner, Christy Nelson, Melissa Fennell, Jo- die Cose 2ND ROW: Karen Newman, E. Bob Ker- sey, Amy Gigax, Ellen Schuster, Charlene Laplante l.c.c. I.C.C. TOP TO BOTTOM: Amy O ' Melia, Mi- chele McDonald, Patrick McDonald, James McMiicha, Bob Brown Women ' s Resource Center WOMEN ' S RE- SOURCE CENTER FRONT ROW: Amy Kitchener, Belinda Rumptz, Nancy Kilroy, Lindsey Jones, Sharen Keim, Beverly Polley 2ND ROW: Holly Avey, Kathryn Ahl, Dewi Hartono, Debra Gould 3RD ROW: Bonnie Forbes, Debby Lamden, Heather Hay, Jenny Helliny, Leslie Wheeter-Dobbs 4TH ROW: Scarlett Sage, Kristine Doll, Wendy rn Heimann, Holly E Welker, Cheryl Kohout g BACK ROW: Marga- g ret Raihl, Lynn Bis- 3 choff, Nathan Johnson SERVICE 231 LUB ONNECTIONS Student Alumni - Building on a Tradition The Student Alumni Association grew and worked in full force last year to con- tinue making the University of Arizona better than ever. The 15 member club worked closely with the Alumni Association to promote unity among U A Wildcats. They distrib- ers. uted over 700 survival kits to students at mance " to millions of newspaper read- final exam time and also sponsored Se- nior Orientation. The program brought speakers to campus to discuss with se- niors what life is like " out in the real world. " The orientation featured Lang- don Hill, who is well known as " Mr. Ro- The Student Alumni Association had a fun and successful year working with the university and many past and pre- sent Wildcats. Student-Alumni Association STUDENT ALUMNI ASSOCIATION- FRONT ROW: Christine Morden, Carol Bolden, Suzanne Coughlan, Adriana Bejarano. MIDDLE ROW: Michael Ayer, Robert W. Cromwell IV, Inger Johnson, Cindy Wissink, Kara Villareal. BACK ROW: Kim McNaughton, Donna Lattari, Kim Rose, Karen Kassmann. Career Awareness Promoters C.A.P.S. FRONT ROW: Carol Hippard. ROW 2: Kelly Colpitts, Maureen Warren, Ellen Rosfeld, Alexandra Britides, Lisette Martinez, Coreen Selders. ROW 3: Cindy Herzog, Shelly Hald, Heather Noisy, Steve O ' Callaghan. 232 ORGANIZATIONS Hosts Hostesses HOST HOSTESSES FRONT ROW: Heidi Nikode- mus, Kristy Miller, Sara Stanley, Marianne Marsh, Suzanne Kopen, Shannon Haslund. ROW 2: Karen Roth, Jeannie Carpenter, Wendy Millstein, Denise Frakes, Karen Kass- mann, Lara Rodnguez, Anne Burns, Tina Thompson ROW 3: Richard Murphy, Jenni Wiese, Kathleen Kassmann, Colette Honter, Kate Gibson, Alex Lipinski, Kara Aguilamo, Rachel Powers, Michael Whittemore. Student Society of Art Educators ART EDUCATORS FRONT ROW: Beverly Oppuheim, Regina Bowers, Ilona Wale, Guadalupe Monteros, Katy Moore, Lisa Eiklor. ROW 2: David Tineo, Kevin Harding, Phebion Kangai, J. Steven Russ, Pamela Hickey-August, Professor Greer. Student Union Activities Board SUAB FRONT ROW: Christopher Worlep. ROW 2: Kelle Nolan, Pat Moonen, Susan Wilke, Susan Clay. ROW 3: Buford Lancaster, Rich Stil- ley, Bill Graham, Chris Notgrass. SERVICE 233 LUB ONNECTIONS Phi Eta Sigma - Freshman Year Success Many students agree that the Fresh- man year of college is the most difficult year of all. But, for members of the aca- demic honorary Phi Eta Sigma, they proved this opinion wrong. Phi Eta Sigma members were chosen for the group the summer after their Freshman year. Students who had a se- mester g.p.a. of 3.5 or better in their first year were asked to join the honorary. Members filled out the application and were inducted in their Sophomore year. Phi Eta Sigma had over 200 inductees last year and had a 70-member active group that attended meetings and act ivi- ties. Members paid membership dues at the beginning of the year that helped to cover the clubs expenses. The club planned many social activities for its members. They had pizza parties, at- tended games together and went to the movies. Phi Eta Sigma members partici- pated in the Muscular Dystrophy Asso- ciation Dance-A-Thon. The club was ac- tive in the community as well as on cam- pus. Phi Eta Sigma PHI ETA SIGMA FRONT ROW: Linda Dahn, Christi Taylor, John Snyder, Kimberly Huffstidler2ND ROW: Kim Woodbridge, Linda Trefry, Rosanne de Gennaro, Shannon Gillham, Amy Abdai, Cindy Nowlin, Pei Tsau, Natasha Johnson, Steve Krawchuk, Greg Flinders 3RD ROW: Maria Plaza, Robert Steinmann, Kimberly Meyer, Laura Toncheff, Amy Wilson, Joan Alday, Jody Ranus, Roberta Fellows, Joseph Alegre, Kellie Holloway, Jay Body 4TH ROW: Steve Lauel, Kevin Fortier, Mary Shumway, Laura Whitaker, Valerie Givens, Glenn Hing, Mike Sornson 5TH ROW: Marcia Kwasman, Rachelle Booth, Laura Andel, Leslie Tamppari, Alana Garrop, Tracy Lorenz, Christopher Bailey, Roy Mendez, Brian O ' Laughlin 6TH ROW: Leslie Stevens, Dan Llieti, Kris Fenton, Kathleen Dostalk, Lisa Lane, Cheryl Price, Amy Breed, Meg Plummer, Linda Materie, Thai Lam 7TH ROW: Amy Penderson, Cheryl Dunn, Mark Yatskievych, Babak Tehranchi, Renee Scatena, Nancy Murphy 8TH ROW: Jennifer DeNamur, Marcy Abbott, Jill Lekawa, Lorry Lawritson, Beth Robinson, Mike Casdorph, Kathy Pongracz, Tonya Plank, Paula Diaz 9TH ROW: Jessica Alandia, Carolyn Enciso, David Rodenkirch, Matt Adamson, Melissa Deever, Katherine Rodda, Daniel Stiles, Francine Ganje BACK ROW: Damian De Blaj, Tricia Woodtli, Jeff States, John Farber, Christopher Rolfson, Patricia Gamble, Kirk Mayes, Todd Mclntyre 234 ORGANIZATIONS Phi Alpha Delta PHI ALPHA DELTA FRONT ROW: Mark Pantoja, Corey Watson, Tracey Sowerby, Tony Smoak, Cheryl Dunn, Anne Foster, Sally Marsh, Monica Spencer, Scott Levine, Mark Vega 2ND ROW: Vincent Rabago, Greg Martin, Don Futch, Lisa Roubal, Renee Yalen BACK ROW: Norman Baker, Christine Morden, David Stone, Kimberley Shanton, Ilene Hoffman, Michael Bejarano, Celeste Frank, Linda Dahn, Jeanne Varner, Elizabeth Nallin, Alexander White Kappa Epsilon KAPPA EPSILON FRONT ROW: Robin Borland, Diana Himes, Kimberly Wallace, Jill Casson, Jeanmarie Schiller Alpha Zeta ALPHA ZETA FRONT ROW: Dr. Bill Schurg, Connie Clark, Holly Melzer, Christy Nelson, Jodie Cose, Dr. Don- ald Post 2ND ROW: Mark Marlatt, Wendy Tuggle, Melis- sa Fennell, Beth Manke BACK ROW: Debra Dahl, Amy Gigax, Tawnya Jenkins ACADEMIC 235 LUB ONNECTIONS Delta Sigma Pi - Bringing Bushess to Campus Delta Sigma Pi was a group that helped to foster interest in the study of business. The group had over 75 mem- bers and remained active throughout the entire school year. Delta Sigma Pi brought many speak- ers to campus last year. Among those included Guy Atchley from KGUN, Channel 9. The group also took tours of many Tucson companies. They visited IBM, Merrill Lynch and Price Water- house. The group had an active intramural team and attended pre-game football parties. The bond of the group made Delta Sigma Pi not just another club. Delta Sigma Pi DELTA SIGMA PI FRONT ROW: Bill Graham, Frank Bedpya, Morgan Korn, Misha Thompson, Bruce Rusiecki, Gary Kowalski, Robert Bayless, Keith Sawyer, Todd Hagerman, Jim Wardle, Kevin Moore. ROW 2: Kimber Jorgensen, Sheryl Kupersmith, Julie Montano, Nina Munoz, Claudine Kuhlman. Dana Maxey, Deanna DeFusco, Lorry Lawritson, Laura Oster- man, Mary Jane Madison, Joanne Donahue, Leslie Henning, Terry Young, Stephanie Handler, Tania Imboden. Delta Sigma Pi DELTA SIGMA PI FRONT ROW: David Os burn, David Israel, Paul Ohdrejka, Phil Bayer, Jeff Parks, David Smith, Bruce Rusiecki, Ron Coutu- rier, J. William Peck. ROW 2: Lorena Hernandez, Amy Risch, Lorna Rae Zapata, Madeline Hauck, Beth Brown, Maria Verdin, Christi Taylor, Marcy Mulvaney, Jeanne Frederiksen, Sharon Davies, Rene Tago. 236 ORGANIZATIONS Delta Sigma Pi DELTA SIGMA PI FRONT ROW: Mitch Fury, Eric Stout, Mark Wilson, Steve Des- champs, Greg Krawchuk, Rick O ' Shaughnessy, Christopher Decaufle, Dave Evans, Matt Pa- pesch, C. Scott Riffle, Dale Spahr, Brian Nurre. ROW 2: Jeffery Tease, Mary Krekeler, Chuck Greenberg, Madeline Hauk, Dan Griffin, Marie White, Jason Summers, Brent Mathis, Misha, Shawn O ' Leary, Jeff Carson, Linda Bertoglio, Cheryl Davis, Dan Muniz, Paul Zapala, Barbara Lee, Donna Feinstein, Marcia Macy, Jill Fury. Alpha Kappa Psi ALPHA KAPPA PSI FRONT ROW: Lin- da Wenstrand, Carol Wegleitner, Ana Maria Ro- driguez, Melanie Molenda, Corrine Thomas. ROW 2: Jerry Dorego, Theon Taylor, Susan Tansik, James Tang, Mark Hallaq, Lorena Tru- jillo, Jane Vuturo. ROW 2: Jason Miko, Eva Abrahamsson, Bill Runner, Ricardo Calles, Eric Behling, Patricia Hicks, Janice Seger. ROW 3: Jean Pierre Njock, David Horowitz. Alpha Kappa Psi ALPHA KAPPA PSI FRONT ROW: Dave Anderson, Kris McKenna, Asako Ko- mazowa, Ron Hausch. ROW 2: Traci Mabry, Naomi Miyamoto, Michelle Nelson, Erin Re- gan. ROW 3: Neil Lautaret, Russell Blacklock, Annette Segol, Brent Replogle. ROW 4: Debbie Miller, Scott Cohen, Eleanor Emidy. ROW 5: Lisa Stansfield, Mike Kong, LaDonna Oliver. ACADEMIC 237 LUB ONNECTIONS BPA Student Council - Doing More Than Just Business The BPA Student Council members took their jobs seriously last year. They also took time out for fun as well. The main purpose of the BPA Student Council was to act as a liaison between the students, faculty and administration at the U of A. The group supported stu- dent views regarding university affairs. The BPA Student Council participat- ed in many activities last year. The club coordinated the Business Career Day in which more than 50 companies from all over the nation participated. The group also held meetings and workshops to provide information to student s on to- pics such as resume writing, leadership and interviewing skills. The club provided various opportuni- ties for fun for the members as well. They had an active intramural team last year. BPA Student Council BPA STUDENT COUNCIL FRONT ROW: Robert Schneider, Brad Welcher, Frank Hanson ROW 2: Jay Phillips, David Duff, Eric Jones ROW 3: Steve Helm, Adam Klein ROW 4: Kathleen Dostalik, Anne Torres, Bob Brown ROW 5: Patrick McDonald, Michael McDonald Management Information Systems Association M.I.S.A. FRONT ROW: Phillip Turboff, Doug Kuelbs, Roxanne Ivory, Michelle Hennen, Rebecca Parks, Alexander White, Tova Adel- man ROW 2: Robin Benjamin, Ted Post, Suzanne Cottor, Tricia Roth, Russell Blacklock, Venita Martinez ROW 3: Jennifer Cartledge, Scott Gorman,- Matthew Miller, Dominic Wallen, Cindy Yu, Gwendolyn McKinney ROW 4: Wayne Eileen Ratajczad, Marwan Mahmoud, Brett Beranek 238 ORGANIZATIONS Finance Club FINANCE CLUB FRONT ROW: Joseph Alegre, Kami Glazman, Joe Toledo, Brian Harper ROW 2: James Allen, J. William Peck, Phillip Turboff, Rob- ert Williams, Donald Bandy ROW 3: Gem Blant- son, Todd Zashin, Mary Otten, Joe Gallagher, Da- vid Benavides, Richard Perello Society of Physics Students SOCIETY OF PHYSICS STUDENTS FRONT ROW: Leslie Tamppari, Todd Tripp, Manson Wong ROW 2: William Bickel, Jodi Barn- hill, Roger Madden, Steven Barr ROW 3: Paul Mc- Clellan, Jennifer Crosson, Alexander Ching, Joseph Davies Sophos SOPHOS FRONT ROW: Michael Mitchell, Hank Kosinski, Jay Pence, Brad Butler, J. Goldfarb Steve Krawchuk ROW 2: Tait Sorensen, Jay Fer- now, Albert Callie, Phil Warbasse, Steve Reiman ROW 3: Jeffery Wyne, Matt Tuchi, Glen Honig, Nader Yaghoubi ROW 4: Mark Hopkins, Dean Fink, Dave Maiwurm ROW 5: Steve Begalman, Ken Choi, Kory Gray ACADEMIC 239 LUB ONNECTIONS Marching to All Tunes The University of Arizona Marching Band had over 340 members last year. The Marching band supported the foot- ball team and added spirit and enthusi- asm for all Wildcat fans. The band prac- ticed six hours a week from 3:30-5:30 on Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays. On days of home football games, members were required to practice from 8:00 to 10:00am. The band honories, Kappa Kappa Psi and Tau Beta Sigma contain- ed members of the band who were willing to work a little bit harder than most peo- ple. They planned all the after-game par- ties at local pizza places. They also sup- plied all the beverages for the band after the performance. The marching band looked excellent last year as they marched into the Wildcat stadium proudly displaying their new band uni- forms. The band ordered 380 new uni- forms and spent an approximate $100,000 on the " new look. " The Univer- sity of Arizona Marching Band proved that with the support and dedication of it ' s members, the band wasn ' t just an- other group! l ai ppa Kappa Psi 1 au Beta Sigma KAPPA KAPPA PSI TAU BETA SIGMA FRONT ROW: Elizabeth Jessop, Elizabeth Hamblin, Carla Breuker, Gilbert Garcia, Michele Johnson, Josh Graham, Chip Durham BACK ROW: Kimberly Palmreuter, Scott Strassels, Teresa Johnson, John Dorer, Scott Ellman, Matt Oftedahl, John Flowers, Mike Metropoulos, Frank Pones, Derek Kompare, Vicki Ferry Twirlers T WIRLERS FRONT ROW: Amy Anderson, Debra Coo- per, Sally Shamrell, Stephanie Sabo, Heidi Hage, Wendy Bragel, Susan Murphy, Yuri Tanikoshi BACK ROW: Suzette Raphael, Sandra Houston, Bari Nyland, Wendi Willis, Kristen Henny, Diane Dee, Cynthia Frazetta, ' ' ami But me 240 ORGANIZATIONS Marching Band members showing their stuff during Homecoming. Left, right, left, right . . . members know the importance of staying in a straight line. Band members playing " Bear Down " in the Homecoming Parade. BAND 241 LUB ONNECTIONS UA Publications - Helping Students Help the Campus The employees of Student Publica- tions acted as advisors and accountants to the staffs of the Desert Yearbook and the Arizona Daily Wildcat last year. The 15 member staff was responsible for the publication of the Student-Facul- ty Staff directory and the Campus Map as well. The Student Publication department was formed in 1973. The department was totally self-supporting and received no funding from the university. Student Publications STUDENT PUBLICATIONS FRONT ROW: Ed Spyra, Cindy Callahan, Susan Litviak. ROW 2: Clyde Lowery, Fred Smith, Karen Tortor- ella-Notari, Faith Edman, Jim Turner. ROW 3: George Morley III, Nancy Fetgatter, Barbara Ro- sensimon. Arizona Daily Wildcat Staff WILDCAT STAFF FRONT ROW: Maureen O ' Connell, Jennifer Cushman. Joe Salkowski, Lau- ra Plachecks. ROW 2: Jeff Niesel, Andrea Kayser, Kevin Turner. ROW 3: Lisa Ishikawa, Paul Alvin, Alisa Slaughter, Thomas Weaver, Sheila McNulty, Kim Doyle. ROW 4: Judy Peshak, Sean Coughlin, Mike Whittemore, John Blome. 242 ORGANIZATIONS Arizona Daily Wildcat Advertising Staff ADVERTISING STAFF FRONT ROW: Tania Ghowlam, Sharon Post, Amber Settle. ROW 2: Mike McGuigan, Barry Moehring, Kenton Wolfers, Ron Greeb, Todd Johnson. BACK ROW: Bryan Shaffer, Robert Rice, Dan Murphy, Chris Cooper, Tony Dale. Advertising Staff members look at their work in the Wildcat. PAM LEWIS II Advertising coordinator George B. Morley III, consulting with Dan Murphy, Arizona Daily Wildcat sales manager. PUBLICATIONS 243 LUB ONNECTIONS The Desert - Not Just Another Staff The Desert Yearbook Staff had a sue- staff learned from and enjoyed working sert Yearbook for the University of Ari- cessful and productive year. Many mem- on the yearbook. The 25 member staff all zona. The staff of the Desert made the bers of the staff were newcomers to the worked together to produce the 472 page yearbook definitely not just another work that was needed to produce a year- yearbook. The Desert Staff interviewed, book! book. Despite the dreaded deadlines and photographed, drew layouts and acted as the last minute finishes to the pages, the computer experts to create the 1988 De- Editor Teresa Tokar and assistant editor James McKnight reviewing com- pleted pages on " Deadline Day. " 244 ORGANIZATIONS Desert Yearbook Editors DESERT YEARBOOK EDITORS FRONT ROW: James McKnight, Teresa Tokar MIDDLE ROW: Man Olson, Traci Mabry, Kim McNaugh- ton, Nancy Schroeder BACK ROW: Liz Weiss, Joanie Elam, Richard Micelli, Lisa Watson. Desert Yearbook Staff DESERT YEAR- BOOK STAFF- FRONT ROW: Nancy Schroeder, Kellie Mur- phy, Sue Hamilton MIDDLE ROW: Man Olson, Traci Mabry, Kim McNaughton, Te- resa Tokar BACK ROW: James McKnight, Liz Weiss, Joanie Elam, Richard Micelli, Lisa Watson. Desert Yearbook Photographers DESERT YEAR- BOOK PHOTOG- RAPHERS Nancy Schroeder, Kellie Murphy, Kristy Tsurda, Sue Hamil- ton, Ken Treiger, Diana Johnson, Pam Lewis, Lisa Watson. PUBLICATIONS 245 LUB ONNECTIONS Photo Editor Lisa Watson does some paperwork in the Desert Yearbook office before a deadline. Sports Co-Editor Art Grado crops pictures and draws layouts in preparation for a dead- line. Todd Parr looks on to see what all the action is about! 246 ORGANIZATIONS Photo Editor Nancy Schroeder at work getting club member ' s names for the yearbook. Academics Editor Joanie Elam and Student Life Editor Mari Olson take a break to smile for the camera! Click! Sports Editor Rich Micelli inputs his sto- ries for the sports sec- tion in the computer. Portraits Editor Liz Weiss organizes student portraits into their correspond- ing classes. PUBLICATIONS 247 248 JUST editor Pamela J. Kay 249 Welcome To Residence Life ARIZ01 BILLM CHRIS r COCHIi COCON COMS1 COROfl GILA GRAM GREEN HOPI HIM INTER: KAIBA MANZ MOHA MARIC NAVAJi PAPAGi PINAL SANTA SIERRA SONOR SUNT1 YAVAR YUMA Erik Andresen, a Resident Assistant of Navajo Pinal Hall, welcomes residents to hall life. 250 INTRODUCTION APACHE ARIZONA BABCOCK BILLMAN CHRISTOPHER CITY COCHISE COCONINO COMSTOCK CORONADO GILA GRAHAM GREENLEE HOPI HUACHUCA INTERNATIONAL HOUSE KAIBAB MANZANITA MOHAVE MARICOPA NAVAJO PAPAGO PINAL SANTA CRUZ SIERRA SONORA SUN TERRACE YAVAPAI YUMA 256 258 294 295 292 262 264 288 266 268 270 271 278 273 289 272 274 275 276 280 279 281 257 283 260 290 282 284 A New Experience by Pamela J. Kay Living in a Residence Hall is filled with many new exper- iences. The 1987-88 school year was no different. From mov- ing in in August and getting settled, to final exams in May, residents participated in many social and academic activi- ties. Campus-wide activities such as Dorm Daze, block par- ties, and Gallagher Theatre movie nights gave residents a way to break away from studying. Hall government didn ' t forget about the importance of studying and most halls provided their students with tutors and test files. Kaibab Huachuca and Manzanita Mohave housed computer rooms for student use. Other experiences were similar to those of living at home, but some were new experiences that took a lot of getting used to (like living your whole life in a room the size of your bedroom at home), or having a roommate if you never had one before. When asked what he thought was the best part of living in a hall Monte Ulner, Arizona- Sonora R.A., replied, " There ' re a lot of neat people and it ' s fun to watch the freshmen devel- op. " Bob Hopfner, a freshman in Yuma Hall, said the dorms had disadvantages. " Not everyone likes pizza and hamburgers seven days a week, so it would be nice if we were able to cook what we wanted to eat in our own rooms. " Cochise Hall, one of the older and more popular male halls, closed at semester for renovations. Dorm Daze craze continues by Pamela J. Kay Hard work, sportsmanship and new events were the high- lights of Dorm Daze 1987. Six teams, made up of residents from all halls, competed against each other in a week-long series of events. Included events were: volleyball with a twist, battleball, broom hockey, tug-of-war and field events such as an obstacle course and wheelbarrel and sack races. Other activities included a treasure hunt, which gave clues daily in the Wildcat, a scavenger hunt, pyramid building and the mystery event. Eighty-seven ' s new event was musical chairs, which was among the week ' s most popular activities. Dorm Daze ' 87 had several changes. Despite previous out- side help from major sponsors, Residence Hall Association and a group of hall government residents were able to suc- cessfully organize the whole event. " It was a lot of hard work, but it was worth it. " said yellow- team captain and one of the main organizers of Dorm Daze, Wendy Anderson. The week long events concluded with the victory party held in the Kaibab Huachuca Courtyard. Winners were an- nounced with the Black Team coming in third place, the Navy Blue Team coming in second place and the Yellow Team taking first place. Sportsmanship played a big part in Dorm Daze and, de- spite the competition, was important to all residents. A spirit contest was won by the Royal Blue Team, but every team was to be commended for their enthusiasm. Members of the Silver Team celebrate a victory during Musical Chairs. YELK Kaibab, NAVY BLACI Arizona Musical chairs, one of 1987 ' s most popular events, proved to be an exciting and competitive event for everyone. 252 RESIDENCE LIFE Residents from Manzanita Mohave show that their team, the Silver Team, is the best during a Dorm Daze event. YELLOW TEAM: Kaibab Huachuca, Hopi, Gila, Billman NAVY BLUE TEAM: Apache Santa Cruz, Yavapai, Coronado BLACK TEAM: Arizona Sonora, Cochise, Coconino ROYAL BLUE TEAM: Graham Greenlee, Sierra, Maricopa, In- ternational House TAN TEAM: Babcock, Sun Terrace, Navajo Pinal SILVER TEAM: Manzanita Mohave, Papago, Yuma DORM DAZE 253 Renovations in Halls by Pamela J. Kay One of the main activities of Residence Hall Associ- ation this year was the closing of four halls for renova- tions: Cochise, Coconino, Gila and Yuma. These halls closed after the fall semester because they were old and needed renovation work the most. All four halls needed air conditioning and Coconino, Gila and Yuma needed other minor repairs. Cochise, however, needed major plumbing and repair work. According to Residence Hall Association, all halls will be ready for the fall 1988 semester. Although over 600 students needed to be relocated at the end of the fall semester, Residence Hall Association, didn ' t see any problems due to the expected number of move outs into apartments and houses. Normally 1000 students move out of residence halls at mid-year. Yuma Hall, recently changed from a women ' s hall to a men ' s hall, As a resident of Cochise Hall, Greg Hitzig knew where renova- will have air conditioning and minor renovation changes. tions were needed most. He, along with fellow residents, were look- ing forward to air conditioning next fall. 254 RESIDENCE LIFE - r I I ill! B .v . ,.. While waiting for the air conditioning to be installed, many residents of Yuma Hall put in portable conditioners and fans, while others had to study in sometime adverse conditions. RENOVATIONS 255 ' Apache-Santa Cruz APACHE, FIRST FLOOR-FRONT ROW: Paul Reah, Robbie Aguilar, Devin Huntley, Rich Wiersma(HR), George DiGiovanni(RA), 2nd ROW: Andy Skater, Troy Musselmann, Jim Murray, Mark Herzog, David Rupp, John Kilpatrik, Cody Harden, BACK ROW: Brian Springberg, Alan Moir, Chris Rod, John Rodi, Tony Golden(RA) APACHE SECOND FLOOR-FRONT ROW: Wayne Harrison, Darren Connell, Mike Estensen, John Fuller, 2ND ROW: Michael Kunsch(HR), Stroller White, Doug Showell, Norm Kurr, John Winick, Todd Koons, BACK ROW: Jeff Wolfe, Brad Ritt, Christian Sten, Glenn Fuller, Scott Cohen, William O ' Malley, Corey Nagel Dorm builds own paper by Pamela J. Kay Apache Santa Cruz ' s main objective last year was to unite the two halls together as one. Residents and staff from Apache and Santa Cruz worked together to pub- lish a weekly hall newspaper, Apache Santa Cruz News. One feature of the paper was the Creative Cor- ner, where residents could submit various stories, po- ems or comic strips. Another feature included Person- als, where residents could submit messages to one an- other. The paper also kept students aware of school events and news stories from around the world. The most popular feature of the paper was Resident of the Week. Each week a resident was chosen by his or her Resident Assistant for some outstanding contribu- tion to either the hall, campus or community. The Resi- dent Assistant then submitted the name and at each staff meeting the nominee was voted on. Each resident chosen as Resident of the Week then had a picture and a short story about what they did in Apache Santa Cruz News. The feature was popular and competitive and, as Jane Hinkley, a winner of resident of the week said, " I was really excited to be chosen. It felt good to be recognized for something instead of ignored. " APACHE THIRD FLOOR Apache Santa Cruz residents discuss articles for an upcoming issue of Apache Santa Cruz News. 256 RESIDENCE LIFE - SANTA CRUZ SECOND FLOOR ROW 1: Stacey Bass, Leah Storey, Laura Rankin, Kat McFarlin, Christine Kettener, Lisa Ber- nal 2ND ROW: Mary Kamyk, Addie Perez-Sanchez, Tylene Al- dridge, Cheryl Welch, Traci Landis, Amy McDonnell, Barbara Meth- ot(RA), Karen Potts 3RD ROW: Holly Hake, Wendy Hauk, Laurie King, Kim Button, Janice Lombard SANTA CRUZ THIRD FLOOR-FRONT ROW: Esther Lo- pez(RA), Doug Showel 2ND ROW: Audra Marfin, Brenda Stauffer, Kathy Slezak, Stefanie Gottlieb, Debbie Platz, Stephanie Encinas SANTA CRUZ FIRST FLOOR FIRST ROW:Lisa Ferrence, Elaine Reah, Beth Becker, Judy Weiss, unidentified, unidentified, Trina Crawley 2ND ROW: Kim Marshall, Stephana Lopez, Ellen Kahn, Michelle McNeil, Alana Garrop, Jeannie Eichelberger, Mary Hank, Dorothy Roeder BACK ROW: Theresa O ' Sullivan, Amy Ka- chinko, Katy Lindall, Robert Rebitzke, unidentified, unidentified, unidentified, unidentified, Laura McKeever, Jennifer Alexander APACHE SANTA CRUZ 257 ARIZONA Hall Goes Floor by Floor Co-ed by Pamela J. Kay Last year, Arizona Sonora was the first residence hall to go floor by floor co-ed living. What used to be girls only in Sonora Hall and guys only in Arizona Hall is now girls and guys alternating by floor. Although this is a big step for a co- ed residence hall, this change has been very successful. Many positive results have come from this major change, such as the decreased amount of vandalism damage to the hall by residents. Residents are now taking more pride in their sur- roundings. Another positive result is the interaction of the residents. Guys are learning to live with girls and girls are learning to live with guys. The result is better " brother-sister " relation- ships because residents have more initiative to get to know one another better. " The best thing about living in my hall, is getting to know the guys around me like brothers, I feel really safe, " said Clare Sebastion, a freshman. Although there are many positive aspects to a big dorm, there wero some residents who were disappointed that they were not able to get to know everyone who lived in the hall. Much of the programming was done on a floor by floor basis along with another floor, either above or below them. With a ratio of one Resident Assistant to 48 or 49 residents it was sometimes impossible to get to know everyone, but the amount of people you did meet was great. Known as a great starter hall for freshman, over 75% occupancy, they were able to meet many new people in order to make the adjustment to college life easier. Led by an interested Head Resident and her assistant, Arizona Sonora ' s staff was very well organized and planned many activities for the residents. They had a tough job with over 700 residents to try and keep happy. Assistant Head Resident, Erin Foley said, " The decrease in vandalism and discipline problems made this a great year for the hall. " jfrj Schwartz, Casey ARIZONA SECOND FLOOR FRONT ROW: Rob Burgess, Scott Sowerby, Chris Allbritton, Erik Hurt. 2ND ROW: Joel Haufe, Dan Furhman, Sloan Strickler, Pete Dahlhelmer, Rob Sweitzer. BACK ROW: Eric Bergstrom, Jeff Hugus, Scott Koehler, Francisco Canas, Bill Anderson, Steve Zacher, Dan Witt, Chris Bailey. ARIZONA THIRD FLOOR FRONT ROW: Lim Felida, Shannon Burreson. 2ND ROW: Kelly Sim, Irish Hardin, Tamara Buskirk, Debbie Don, Tammy Orcutt. 3RD ROW: Gina Bowman, Ann DeJong, Laura Bronson, Robin Mason, Melissa Fitzgerald. BACK ROW: Sonja Williams, Elayne Frank, Cindy Steven- son, Unidentified, Unidentified. 258 RESIDENCE LIFE ARIZONA FOURTH FLOOR FRONT ROW: Howard Kleinman, Marc Littmann, Aaron Nickamin, Dennis Trunfio. 2ND ROW: William " Chow " Teeter, Mark Wiley, Mark Athan, Joseph Kraft, Mike Tafet. 3RD ROW: Matthew Hall, John Marinangelo, Ziad Hatab, Bryon Long. BACK ROW: Eric King, Joseph Schwartz, Casey George, Jeffrey Brown. ARIZONA FIFTH FLOOR FRONT ROW: Liz Markman, Suzanne Greene, Linda Torre, Judy Schaefer, Shelley Brown. BACK ROW: Michelle Askenazy, Christina Baker, Lydia McMillan, John Kellog, Laura Talarsky, Jeanine Stitt. ARIZONA SIXTH FLOOR FRONT ROW: Jim West, Erik Lucas, Ed Soto- mayor, unidentified, Keith Diorio, Jeff Arken. 2ND ROW: Bob Mansfeld, Boyce Stattenfeld, Barry Brachfeld, Brian Wibergh, Rich Maxwell. BACK ROW: An- drew Seal, Matthew Addair, Paul Lefaiuke, Renee Moreno. ARIZONA EIGHTH FLOOR FRONT ROW: Frankie Haroaway, Eric Burt, Llyal Gordon, Chris Allbritton, Tony Albanese. 2ND ROW: Bobby Entous, Mike Spiewak, Rob Levin, Suzi Gorman, Susan Rodriguez, Roje Yap. 3RD ROW: Trevor Hurst, David Reaume, Curtis Healton, Richard Melamed, Jerry Fan, un- identified. BACK ROW: Gerard Awad, Larry Meinecke, Jeff Sanuik, James John- son, Ray Louie, Ray Rasmussen, Mike Totherow, Erin Foley. ARIZONA NINTH FLOOR FRONT ROW: Men Ann Randolph, An- gela Hickerson, Ami Berlin. BACK ROW: leva Bilsens, Kristen MacKen- zie, Patti Lujan, Suzi Gorman, Avako Sakai, Susan Rodriguez, Sachi Utono- miya. ARIZONA 259 DODSON PHOTOGRAPHY SONORA SECOND FLOOR FRONT ROW: Unidentified, Unidentified, Steve Schlang, Even Benjaminson, William Medford, Ari Weller, Unidentified. 2ND ROW: Frankie, John Pritchard, Burke Albelda, Jo Andel, Anthony Inigues, Llyal Gordon, Damon Farrar, Domino ' s Man. 3RD ROW: Tanya, Richard Macin- tosh, Scott Brue, Creg Gossett, Adam Smith. 4TH ROW: Steve Betzhold, Michael Totherow, Harry Disk, Mr. Daniel. BACK ROW: Ron Kingsley, John Theisen, David Paltzik, Robert Prait, Mark Swearengin, He Skipper. SONORA THIRD FLOOR FRONT ROW: liana Rigwan, Reeca Kessler, Angie Fisher, Alyson Klein, Pam Littky, Stacy Flannery, Sara Ruffin. 2ND ROW: Lynne Kessler, Jennifer Thorson, Stefanie Bobar, Bobbie Webb, Teresa Fritts, Eileen Cohen, Trish McNally. BACK ROW: Carrie Wallace, Rhonda Alzner, Aimee Nasenbeny, Sheri Woelfle, Kathryn Bennett, Andrea Evans. SONORA FOURTH FLOOR FRONT ROW: Corey Anderson, Pete Luned- feld. 2ND ROW: Nhat Nguyen, Matt Phillips, Reeca Kessler, Jay Alston, James Schoeyer. 3RD ROW: Evan Hoffner, Joe Lorenzo, John Bennett, Trish McNally. 4TH ROW: Jim Fatten, Marcus Tilk, Mike Neitzel, Richardo Casanova. 5TH ROW: Fred Bauscus, Pam Littky, Joe Burke. BACK ROW: Brian Clarke, Ed Kasanders, Charles Foley, Craig Fielder, Jeremy Grossbard. DODSON PHOTOGRAPHY SONORA FIFTH FLOOR FRONT ROW: Marci Sargent, Tisha Johnson, Stacy Orshan. 2ND ROW: Lisa Scheiber, Beth Yurasko, Mr.Domino ' s, Jori Bot- vinick. BACK ROW: Shari Freeman. SONORA SIXTH FLOOR FRONT ROW: Tony Prates, John Koran, Monte Ulmer, Casay McCarthy. 2ND ROW: Scott Knight, Todd Fedell, John Dedrick- son, Jeff Seuer. 3RD ROW: Joseph Salkowski, Pierre Mason, George Simbles, George Kourousias, Rob Robinson. BACK ROW: Chris Faith, Jeff Bieler, Todd Haynes. 260 RESIDENCE LIFE SONORA SONORA SEVENTH FLOOR FRONT ROW: Carolyn Menges, Nancy Per- cario, Caryn Brunschwig, Beth Brundett, Vicki Vasilion. 2ND ROW: Abby Cauff, Mindy Levenson, Caroline Skowronski, Ann Garcia. BACK ROW: Janet Willis- tein, Darlene Schouten, Amy Reid, unidentified, Stacy Edgar, Karyn Ross. SONORA EIGHTH FLOOR FRONT ROW: Peter Wienke, Christo- pher Worley, Scott Rapposelli. BACK ROW: Brett Dewry, Terrance Rein- hard, Steven Vandebeuken. SONORA NINTH FLOOR: Brenna Berger, Kristin Khiaiz, Natalie Sidline, Renee Thomas. SONORA 261 COCHISE Hall Of Wild Tradition Prepares To Close by James McKnight Cochise Hall, one of the oldest men ' s halls on campus under- went numerous renovations throughout the year of 1986-87. The renovations were so serious and extensive that the entire hall was closed for the spring semester and all the residents had new housing for that time. The residents weren ' t very happy about the schedule of events, but there wasn ' t much they can do about it. Resident Ron George wished that the changes never would take place because he and many of his fellow residents, like Skylar Troupe, like the hall the way it was. The rooms were shared by four people who sleep together in a sleeping porch and each pair of roommates had their own room. After the remodeling, the rooms will be double occupan- cy and there won ' t be any more sleeping porches. George said that the dorm used to be one of the most desirable men ' s halls to live in because, " everyone basically sticks together and we do a lot of functions together. " But at the beginning of the semester, only 16 residents from 1985-86 returned, mostly because of the closing. Troupe said that the repairs were very distracting to the residents because they started working on the hall at the beginning of the year, " There is a lot of noise throughout the day, the phone system is ruined and the lobby is a mess. " The hall was first opened in 1921, and one of the traditions that the residents do each year is to paint the " A " in Tempe with blue and red paint, which keeps both school spirit and dorm spirit high. The alumni from the hall also are involved by sponsoring parties for the residents and also helping them out with fund raisers and intramura l sports. The hall is very active with intramurals and they are very successful with a third place in soccer and semi-finalists in softball and football. COCHISE FRONT ROW: John Stanley, Kevin Stadelberger, John Tonkin, Andrew Sackhein, Michael Leeds, Leon Aberasturi. 2ND ROW: Rich Nelson, Kevin Oshinsky, Bruce Janson, Jack Michaels, Sean Harkoleroad, Ron George. 3RD ROW: Eric Bromberg, Don Aranda, Dan Thompson, Todd Rodriquez, James Wright, Andrea Mallard, Randy Blondeau, Mike Pafond. 4TH ROW: Rich Sherwood, Tom Jones, Will Jones, Shean Rutliff, Rob Harris, Ron White, Shannon Jones, Greg Hitzig, Michael Scott, Dave Pilletier, Ian Kerr, Marco P. luzi. BACK ROW: Garth Olson, Matt Caggiano, Ronald Taylor, Dave Mitchell, Thad Anblue, Jimmy Wojcik, Sean Broomel, Rick Johnson. 262 RESIDENCE LIFE One of the oldest residence halls on campus, Cochise Hall is one of four dorms that will be closed for the Spring 1987 semester for the purpose of remodeling. The tall windows and high c eilings are something that sets Cochise apart from many of the other newer halls on campus which lack the originality of the older halls. COCHISE 263 Coconino COCONINO FffiST FLOOR-FRONT ROW: Chrissy Strange 2ND ROW: Cindy Chiridon, Casey Leidner(RA), Lisa Hardlow, Chardee Warner BACK ROW: Shari Farineau. Melissa Lencheweski WEDNESDAY NIGHT SOCIAL by Pamela J. Kay Coconino had a taste of the world throughout the fall ' 87 semester, on Wednesday nights. " Around the world in eight nights " , their most popular event of the semes- ter, allowed faculty and residents the chance to socialize with one another. Aimed toward raising the cultural awareness of the residents, Head Resident Maria Verdin, along with her Resident Assistants-Casey Leidner, Delia Rosenblatt and Cathy Voss, organized a different event each week. Events included a potluck from different countries such as Mexico, Greece and France; a slide show accom- panied by lectures from University of Arizona profes- sors and an ice cream social. Open to other students, the ice cream social proved to be one of the more popular events. Held at the Museum of Art, participants were able to enjoy the art of exhibit as well as create their own ice cream art. COCONINO SECOND FLOOR-FRONT ROW: Laura Turner, Julie Kares, Ima Calzada, Laura Wilson 2ND ROW: Cathy Voss(RA), Paula Schultz, Nancy Rodri- guez, Bridget Murray BACK ROW: Tracy Anderson, Linda Materie, Melissa Ro- mano, Teresa Jaurequi, Jennifer Gooch, Jenny Hi COCONINO THIRD FLOOR-FRONT ROW: Tanya Wyman, Jennifer Wheeler, Nancy Gardner, Leslie Tamppari 2ND ROW: Kara Wolf, Delia Rosenblatt(RA), Cheryl Price, Meg Plommer, Alicia Kohner BACK ROW: Stephanie Weismann, Polly Ann Najarian, Lana Bellus, Amy Breed Students gather at the Museum of Art to sample a bit of culture and a bit of ice cream. 264 RESIDENCE LIFE Taking a break from studying, Stephanie Weismann, is fed during the Ice Cream Social and has a good time with other residents. COCONINO 265 Coronado Wilbur and Wilma catch a smile by Pamela J. Kay It ' s not uncommon for students to spend so much time studying and working that they forget to take a needed break. On October 7, 1987, Coronado residents took a break that was fun, unusual and productive. The Hall ' s Special Projects Team -- Stephanie Branman, Marni Brown and Janette Repp were in charge of the Wilbur Wilma Day. Assistant Head Resi- dent Gillian Lund came up with the idea to take pic- tures of the residents with the school mascots and mail them in invitations to parents inviting them to Par- ents ' Day. " It was something that had never been done before, " said Gillian. " It was an opportunity for Hall Govern- ment to show it ' s dues payers a service. " Each dues payer received a picture and invitation and Coronado paid for mailing. Additional photos were available for $2.00. " The project impressed residents because it (Corona- do) had never had many spirited activities, " Stephanie said. " The dorm moral is up because of this project and others. " About 200 residents showed up, getting over 400 pic- tures taken. The majority of them came during the first part of the three-hour activity. This is when Wilbur was there. Wilma came later. " More people wanted to be with Wilbur because he is the main mascot, " Stephanie said. CORONADO SECOND FLOOR-FRONT ROW: Amy Wixon, Alexis Slowm, Kathy Crandall, Kim McDonald, Lisa Mo- lera 2ND ROW: Carolyn Robeson, Grace Retire, Tracy Rychlyk, Kara Kolar, Kelly Farrell, Brenda Frye BACK ROW: Nicole Thomas, Kelly Crocker, Unidentified, Christina Alejandro, Linda Dahn, Alisa Wabnik, Kim Dorris, Deann Thomas university or arizona 266 RESIDENCE LIFE CORON ADO FIFTH FLOOR FIRST ROW: Libby Nelkin, unidentified, Irene Lewis, Robin Sangston, un- identified, Gretchen Creighton, Alison Hamlet, Mary Lucas 2ND ROW: Kristina Richardson, Elizabeth Macaluso, unidentified, unidentified, Lucette Mack, unidentified, unidentified, Matti Riemer 3RD ROW: Danielle Klurman, unidentified, unidentified, Diana Nabighian, Melissa Rose, unidentified, unidentified, unidentified, Trica Tartaglio, Jackie Kensella, Amy Hamilton, Anna Marie Santos CORONADO EIGHTH FLOOR-FRONT ROW: Dani Price, Nancy Ann Dunnigan, Cindy Fuller(RA), Erica Byfield BACK ROW: Robyn Forkos, Juli Mon- roe, Olga Berrellez, Sabina Rose, Michelle Binkly CORONADO THIRD FLOOR-FRONT ROW: Lisa Legaspi, Elizabeth Bentzin, Debbie Schupback, Barbara Williams, Leslie Kisch, Lisa Larkin, Mamie Brown BACK ROW: Carrie Gann(RA-4TH FLOOR), Debbie Butler(RA-3RD FLOOR), Anissa Wong, Tonya Plank, Erica Raden, Mina Mendez, Claudia Leal, Kris Nunley, Stephanie Harvey CORONADO 267 GlLA The " Monsters " Finally Make it to the Intramural Football Championships by Pamela J. Kay In keeping with their past tradition, Gila Hall put to- gether a flag-football team for the Fall 1987 Intramural season. The team was named the Gila Monsters, and they participated in games against other residence halls and organizations on campus. However, last year the Gila Monsters surprised everyone by finally making it to the play-offs. Sponsored by the Gila Hall Government, over twenty-five girls participated throughout the season. They played in Division I, against four other teams. Their games were held every other week and to prepare for their games they practiced a lot with their coaches, Don Aranda and Darrell Maxey, who helped to teach the girls about football and to refine their skills. To promote spirit and to show support for their team, the other residents in the hall prepared them a spaghetti dinner before each game. Although Gila Hall was one of four halls which closed at the end of Fall semester for remodeling and repairs, it planned many activities that kept the spirit of Gila Hall strong. One exciting activity was the establishment of a time capsule to be stored for twenty years. Since the hall has been around for more than 50 years, residents were able to find a lot of history to fill the capsule with, along with other items from the present. Gila Hall has always maintained a " tradition of strong and ambitious women, " said Head Resident, Kim Lind- blade. So despite the closing at semester the year was very successful and the residents looked forward to the new look of their hall in the Fall 1988 semester. USA S WATSON Gila Hall resident Diana Johnson prepares a Thanksgiving feast for the residents who didn ' t go home for the holiday. 268 RESIDENCE LIFE GILA FIRST FLOOR FRONT ROW: Carol Tepper, Emmie Cheses. 2ND ROW: Marcheta Baldwin, Robin Horowitz, Laurie Weisberg, Heather Schroeder, Renee Yalen, Anne Gossman. BACK ROW: Francine Camero Joan Voss, Anna Santiago, Rachel Timper, Nichole Scanliato, Tif- fany Skinner, Jennifer Galloway. GILA SECOND FLOOR FRONT ROW: Alice Bangle, Heather Ellay, Jennifer Crowe, Jenny Fitzgerald, Wendy Winchester, Sharon Niles. 2ND ROW: Julie Snow, Mary Kaminsky, Trisha Harris, Josette Miko, Shannon Ferguson, Kristin Boyd. BACK ROW: Sally Kile, Collette Sabourin, Felicia Froelich, Ella Mae Clark, Jenny Croasdale, Sonia Cervantez, Alice Parker. GILA THIRD FLOOR FRONT ROW: Sharon Niles, Mari Olsen. 2ND ROW: Laurie Barbee, Heather Mueller, Jenny Benson, Julie Hiben, Krissy Korndoerfer, Dette Scott. BACK ROW: Teresa Martin, Adrienne Amadrill, Kristie Allen, Francine Banally, Deanne Hutchinson. - GILA 269 Graham-Greenlee New Traditions Successful by James McKnight Setradit with the fa which is one 1 Many people MarcHeiser, ' nrntncb DODSON PHOTOGRAPHY GRAHAM-GREENLEE FIRST FLOOR WEST EAST FRONT ROW: Alan Rubenstein, Mark Stanley, Candice Przybycien, Norma Zuniga, Katie Rodda, Cardine Nubel. 2ND ROW: Jim Cox, Brad Mines, Shawn Hungate, Bill Brigham, Claire Reyens, Kim Rink, Pat Smith, Tom Harleyn. BACK ROW: Chris Wulfs- berg, John Mark, Mary Sindorf, Hillary O ' Kelley, Jennifer Dessaint, Elizabeth Kelly, Rick Ellis, Keith Domini. DODSON PHOTOGRAPHY GRAHAM-GREENLEE SECOND FLOOR WEST EAST FRONT ROW: Jenny Ferro, Carrie LeCompte, Jeanie Uhl, Kolleen Conradt, Annemarie Westgaard, Matt Baril, Erika Carpenter, Chris Stevenson, Nancy Berg, Tim Has- kins. BACK ROW: Carrie Miller, Melissa Fennell, Mary Guerrieri, Andrea Kay, Kevin O ' Grady, Paul Sancedo, Vince Rabago, Paul Smith, David Fierabend. DODSON PHOTOGRAPHY GRAHAM-GREENLEE SECOND FLOOR CENTER FRONT ROW: Heidi Hunter, Shannon Bunker, Pei Tsau, Donna Giorsetti, Jenny Zwiefelhofer, Tim L ' Heureox, Matt Haas. 2ND ROW: Dan Vanyo, Mark Pontoga, Andrew Gaetano, Ron Cohen, David Lippman, Geoffrey Chevlin, Gordon Iverson. BACK ROW: Rob Handy, Eric Esasky, Marc Heiser, Matt Hullfish, Mark Grower. DODSON PHOTOGRAPHY GRAHAM-GREENLEE THIRD FLOOR WEST EAST FRONT ROW: Holly Harris, Janine Meyers, Monique Salandro, Wendy Chase, Ian Harris, Lisa Calden, Matt Adamson, Scott Chambers, Connie Hamlin, Jim Sampanes. 2ND ROW: David Montaperto, Amy Coolidge, Mike lams, Dave Nichols.uniden- tified, Tim Fleming, Joel Hodgins, Doug Kuelbs, Susan Barlow, Rob Bell. BACK ROW: Mandley Rust, unidentified, Pete Klein, Michelle Woods, Guy Sego, Scott DiBiase, Mike Bunge, Lincoln Thomas, John Schwab. 270 RESIDENCE LIFE tee, i Scott New traditions were established this year at Graham-Greenlee hall with the first annual Hallow ' s Eve Party. The party was a non- alcoholic bash that was very successful among Graham-Greenlee resi- dents and residents of the other halls involved, which were Apache- Santa Cruz and Manzanita-Mohave. The Hall government of Gra- ham-Greenlee organized the party, which took place the day before Halloween. The festivities included dancing to the music of a live band and free pizza for the 400 to 500 people who attended. Graham-Greenlee is a very motivated and active residence hall, which is one of its strong points. The dorm works at fundraisers and philanthropies, which help both the community and the residents in the hall. One of the fundraisers was a bagel sale on weekends at the beginning of the semester, which was a good service to the residents. Many people in the hall participated in the Cystic Fibrosis Stair Climb at Williams Center earlier in the year, which was a good effort to support a good charity. The residents also got together to make the dorm ' s Homecoming float. According to Hall Government President Marc Heiser ' There was a big response for making the float, and a lot of involvement that made everyone working on it feel good. " Another of the dorm ' s strong points according to Heiser is its staff. " They are very interactive with each other, they are responsible while setting a good example, but most of all they have a good time while doing their jobs. " DODSCW PHOTOGRAPHY GRAHAM-GREENLEE THIRD FLOOR CENTER FRONT ROW: Ralene Sunbald, Bill Long, Angie Anselmi, Tony Kjenstad, Erica Aeed, Stacey Hornbeck, Jodi Wikhelm, Andrea Scott, Leslie Stevens, Me- gan Tamraz, Mary Weber. 2ND ROW: Linda Plitt, Chris Evans, Kent Heiner, Bryan Salt, Alyson Murphy, Pam Morgan, Eileen Durkin, Bill Ev- ans, Mitch Smith, Bob Laloggia, Mark Larsen, Doug Napolitan. BACK ROW: Matt Abramo, Chris Ormiston, Johnny Washington, Lori Abbs, Jen- nifer Caldwell, Jim Mateoni, Brad Banister. NANCY SCHROEDER Graham-Greenlee residents enjoyed a Halloween party in their courtyard. They entertained residents from Apache-Santa Cruz and Manzanita-Mohave. GRAHAM-GREENLEE 271 = Kaibab-Huachuca 30 Years and Still Going Strong by Pamela J. Kay The residents of Kaibab Huachuca Residence Hall had something to look forward to this year because the hall was officially 30 years old. The residents celebrated their 30th- year anniversary by planning and attending many activities and functions, which focused on the 1950 ' s time period when the hall was first opened on campus. To start off the year the Resident Assistant ' s decorated their wings and planned ac- tivities to make new residents feel welcome. Each wing par- ticipated in their own 30th-year Birthday Party to promote spirit and to give everyone a chance to get to know each other, which is important when you have to live together as neighbors for the entire year. During Parent ' s Weekend, the residents got together as a whole and spruced up their surroundings by redecorating their wings to compete for the " Best Decorated Wing " award. This also was for the purpose of giving their parents a warm welcome when they arrived to visit in late October. Hall Government incorporated the 30th Anniversary theme into Parent ' s Weekend by compiling photos and stories about the hall since it ' s opening in 1957. Posted in the lobby, the collage enabled parents to see the progression of the hall and how it had changed since its ' opening like its conversion to its present co-ed status. Kaibab Huachuca started out as an all girls hall, but later it changed to having only male occupants. But a few years ago the hall became co-ed like many others which have also changed. The celebrations and spirit generated during the year pro- moted a certain pride among the residents like Head Resi- dent, Gai Lorenzen who commented, " This is the best dorm on campus, undoubtably. " !i KABABSHX roi, Alysoa Mei ROff:fanLul Ate, SW Wot DODSON PHOTOGRAPHY KAIBAB BASEMENT FRONT ROW: Jody Ranus, Katie Blackmore. BACK ROW: Steve Helm, Jennifer lolquist, Fed Palmen, Patty Keeley, Larry Aron, Michelle Avenenti, Mike Burke, Susan Kulukowski. HUACHUCA1 taw, Kathleen Heady. 2ND RO DODSON PHOTOGRAPHY KAIBAB FIRST FLOOR FRONT ROW: Karyn Friedman, Dani Frauen- felder, Adrian Glenn, Tami Hillsman, Rene Marcean. 2ND ROW: Beth Meighan, Sherri Strate, Andrea Kahn, JoAnn Corral. BACK ROW: Pam Kay, Jami Man- chik, Lori Lipitz, Corin Burchfiel, Lupita Lopez. n 272 RESIDENCE LIFE DODSON PHOTOGRAPHY KAIBAB SECOND FLOOR FRONT ROW: Monica Pershall, Marce Fur row, Alyson Mercer, Jenny Salosborg, Stacey Fetzer, Laura Blackman. BACK ROW: Karen Lubatti, Mauren Mozeliak, Monica Menelee, Jackie Johnstone, Gina Aker, Sheri Wohlygmuth. DODSON PHOTOGRAPHY KAIBAB THIRD FLOOR FRONT ROW: Maureen Shea, Alyson Parby, Hillary Eyman, Mary Santen, Susanna Romo, Jennifer Curtis, Au- dra lancuster. 2ND ROW: Wendy Anderson, Laura Schott, laDonna Wiley, Jackie Holmes, Emily Eyman. BACK ROW: Kristen Ross, Cori Potter, Heather Moore, Letcia Miranda, Lorenza, Bazua, Stacey Lehrman, Maria Verdugo, Andria Oor. DODSON PHOTOGRAPHY HUACHUCA FIRST FLOOR FRONT ROW: Ruth Overstreet, Leslie Remer, Kathleen Chusman, Lisa Barry, Renee Hayward, Harold Campbell, Brian Heady. 2ND ROW: Dawn Nelson, Anita Singh, Stephanie Mayo, Stacey Spiegler, Tracy Wagner, Kathleen Carr, Mike Badowski. BACK ROW: Dom Cardea, Dar- lene Wooden, Travis Stedman, Cliff Soffel, Susan Ogilvie, Larry Bridge, Pat Ward. DODSON PHOTOGRAPHY HUACHUCA SECOND FLOOR FRONT ROW: Rick Workman, Matt Carroll, James Spoonamoore, Mark Stevens, Ken Koore, Dan Beldon, Percy Knox, John Mozeliak. BACK ROW: Dennis McNabb, Judd Nelson, Jeremy Topp, Brent Sessions, Peter Drozomicz, Tim Hungerford, Richard Bacigalupi. HUACHUCA THIRD FLOOR FRONT ROW: Tom Lodge, Rob De- prencipe, Djaughe Brown, Josh Riggs, Steve Jordon. 2ND ROW: Dave McCormick, Derek Hoff, Andy Hotton, Zuber Mulla, Kelly Neal III. BACK ROW: Ed Olsen, Dave Haney, Brent Williams, Todd Feurcher. KAIBAB HUACHUCA 273 Manzanita-Mohave MA-NZAXTTAFI stutr.. SECOND FLOOR FRONT ROW: Elaine Gossman, unidentified, uniden- tified, Gina Bennett. MIDDLE ROW: Kane Peterson, unidentified, unidenti- fied, unidentified, Scott Bernstein. BACK ROW: unidentified, Noel Jaronik, unidentified, unidentified, Anna Elermann, Juli Ochs, June Barber, Tracey Leverson. MANZANITA THIRD FLOOR FRONT ROW: Rachel Fass, Karen Wetterschneider, Laura Rolf, Mury Shumway. BACK ROW: Giselle Roque de Escobar, Debbie Yang, Pragna Patel, April H. Allen, Lara McGory, Naomi Miyamoto. MANZANITA FRONT ROW: Steve Hanrahan, Robb Krug, Paul Barber. SECOND ROW: Rob Rogers, Rich Cardenas, Matt Ezor, Drew Diamond, Craig Petit. THIRD ROW: Phong Nguyen, Mike Martinez, Dave Schwartz, Shea Scott, Matt Can- nestra. BACK ROW: Joe Janike, Daryl Brown, Kevin Davis, Tony Warren, John Spooner, Frank Fazio, Dan Grady, John Young. MANZANITA FRONT ROW: Kelly Dumas, Jill Floryyance, Michelle Hen- nerl, Emily Goff. SECOND ROW: Jay Grember, Sarah O ' leray, Meme Kenney, Sherri Shumaker, Angie Cartwright, Xina Bernal. THIRD ROW: unidentified, Beth Brown, Mary Boyle, unidentified, unidentified. BACK ROW: unidentified, unidentified, unidentified, Stephanie Holding, unidentified, unidentified, uniden- tified. 274 RESIDENCE LIFE BACK ROW: MANZANITA FITH FLOOR FRONT ROW: Darcie Volk, Suzanna Erika Stebbins, Gail Gunsalus, Christina Brine, Rose Asher, Shelly Jamieson. SECOND ROW: Kim Layne, Jessie Walters, Linda Adornato, Melissa Garner, Delissa Ji- minez, Heather Hastey. THIRD ROW: Todd Powers, Michael Horkai, Todd Dix- on, Brian Schmidt, Dennis Green, James Reidman. BACK ROW: Ehab Al-Jamal, Dan Bugola, Mathew Bride, Jeff Vick, Jesus Valencia, Robert Min, Nelson Ud- stuen. MOHAVE SECOND FLOOR FLOOR FRONT ROW: Goelle Bern, Jeff Hiller, Teri Suzuki. SECOND ROW: Rich Bergsma, Bethanne Cummings, Gretchen Blenkarn, Jeanette Dom, Suat-Ju Ooi. THIRD FLOOR: Matt Min- ichowicz, Ana Zuniga, Mark Funair, Bob Lorenz, Ryan Grier, Todd Parr, Jim Nowack. FOURTH ROW: Tom Carlson, Brian Evans, Joe Guinn, Dale Bode, Chris Difiore, Greg Dill. BACK ROW: Ted Nasser, Paul Klute. MOHAVE THIRD FLOOR SECOND ROW: Lisa Patterson, Dara Fischbein, Sue Couillard, Anna Ybana, Cami Paling, Scott Mohnach. BACK ROW: Mitzi Bowman, DeAnna Knipfer, Shelly Dierson, Sharon Davies. OTHER ROWS UNIDENTIFIED. MOHAVE FOURTH FLOOR FRONT ROW: Jim Smith, Jeff Hopp, Angela Jones, Channing Schoneberger. SECOND ROW: Annette Spychelski, Jenny Thompson, Tracy Lorenz, Julie Benitt, Kari Perkins, Bridgette Voirin. THIRD ROW: Chip Durham, Brad Dolner, Tracey Allan. BACK ROW: Larry Karan- dreas, Renee Laiis, Dan Hiett, Tom Petit, Justin Maximiv, Seth Launer, Matt Bond, Tricia Kenney, Dan Coatorno. MOHAVE FIFTH FLOOR: MANZI-MO 275. MARICOPA " Showcase Dorm " Has Good Atmosphere by James McKnight Maricopa Hall is one of the nicest residence halls on campus, even though it is one of the oldest. The structure itself is very distinctive, but the people who live there give it a lot of character. " It reminds me of home. It ' s not just the physical surroundings, but the sisterly, caring feeling that is prevalent everywhere you go around here, " stated Head Resident Fran Peterman about the atomosphere in the hall. She also added that the hall is very quiet and there are only 30 freshman out of the 139 residents because most of the girls live there through their senior year. " Most of the girls like it so much that they want to stay here. They have selected the hall ' s ambience that prevails after living here for a while, " commented Peterman. One of the strong points of the hall is the good communication among the residents. Peterman said that everyone knows what is going on with hall activities and everyone works together, " The staff and residents aren ' t two separate groups, we all are at the meetings and we are all part of the same activity, " she added. The hall is known on campus as the " showcase dorm " because the university holds many official functions there and they use it to entertain visitors to the campus. Also all the groups that tour around the campus stop at Maricopa to get an impression of what a typical dormitory is like. Since the hall was opened in 1920 there are a lot of traditions that have been established there, especially for the holiday season. For Thanksgiving, the staff puts on a dinner for residents who stay on campus for the holiday and they try to make it feel like home for them. For Christmas they hold the Annual Christmas Celebration, which was a play spoof- ing the " Night Before Christmas " . Sometimes the job of being hall page can be very tedious and boring, but for Marilyn Metzger of Maricopa Hall it is a time to catch up on the head- lines and comics of the day in the newspaper. 276 RESIDENCE LIFE MARICOPA FRONT ROW: Suzanne Sawyer, Barb Talley. 2ND ROW: Liz Davis, Cindy McNally, Lisa Schapendonk, Julie Geng. BACK ROW: Betsy Willen, Amy Stevenson. MARICOPA SECOND FLOOR FIRST ROW: Maria Carvajal, Min- Hwei Liu, Suzanne Kopen. 2ND ROW: Elizabeth Nallin, Claudine Kuhlman, Ellen Gilmartin, Jennifer Laycock, Jenny Andress. BACK ROW: Joan Alday, Pattie McNulty, Pam Kury, Lori Rios, Mary Beth Finnerty. MARICOPA THIRD FLOOR FRONT ROW: Aimee Prikl, Sharon Berg- dolf, Windy Fluhart, Cynthia Hamilton, Michelle Tavernaro 2ND ROW: Stacy Donaldson, Charlyn Hudson, Debbie Yoakum, Chris Rieali, Ellen Mar- tin, Anita Pilch, Keith BACK ROW: Angela Crowley, Jennifer Grier, Mary Lynne Matl, Reggie Ortega, Kathleen Temponi MAVICAPA 277 Positive Attitude Sought by James McK night The residents of Hopi Lodge are trying to develop a new reputation on campus by promoting an overall positive image and improve in all aspects of residence hall life. According to Social Director Eric Poulson, these goals are being accomplished, " There is better spirit and unity among the residents and the staff is becoming much more involved. " The dorm is celebrating its 40th Anniversary this year, which might be a motivator because it is not just another year. The residents have excelled in intramural sports, like Co-Rec Volleyball, where they made the finals and they also have won the Dorm Daze competition two years in a row, which is quite an accomplishment. " We do well in sports and there is strong unity this year among the residents, " said Poulson about the state of affairs at Hopi. " We like to see ourselves as kind of a fraternity in a way. We throw parties and we like to be together to have fun, " added Poulson. DODSON PHOTOGRAPH HOPI FIRST ROW: Rich Borawski, Dean Stair. 2ND ROW: Doug ledema, Tom Haregot, Tony Reed, Alen McElhaney, Robert Daniels, Eric Jackson, Erin O ' Brien, Paul Alvarez, Andy Tubbiolo, Joe Falter, Joe Boesenberg, Carl Nyman, David Boyd, David Sourk, Kurt Loken, Nate Evans, Doug Maves. 3RD ROW: Dave Heller, Derek Oliver, Keith Mulvihill, Loen Sewell. Johney Clark, Danny Fitzpatrick, Rick Helstrom, Andrew Ching, Gorden Ingmire, Jim Bullita, Matt Moseley, Todd Schollars, Ken Sharp, Mark Franklin, Brent Beath, Dominic LaFrate, Stuart Morrison, Brian Johnson, Matt Menner, Muir Evender, Fernando Sierra, Dean Holbrook, Ray Ackerman, Charles Cox, Frank Phillips, Eric Levy, Alex Ching. BACK ROW: Francisco Padilla, Rob Scott, Pete Walniuk, Robert Osborne, Clark Overbaugh, Scott Sulivan, Kevin Unowles, Ben Williams, Chad Goodie, Matt Pruitt, Trevor Schulze, Mark Darveau, David Barnes, Jamie McLay, Michael Crary, Howard Steiner, Wade Zarlingo, Craig Malley, Brian Austin, Dwayne Booth, Hans Wilson, Mike Mings, Eric Poulson. 278 RESIDENCE LIFE =PAPAGO= A New Beginning " by Pamela J. Kay Last year, Papago Hall, after traditionally being a men ' s hall, became a women ' s hall. To create an atmosphere and start their own traditions for their hall, Papago residents made " A New Beginning " their theme. The girls elected new hall government and had hall meetings to discuss what ideas they had for activities to make their first year successful. They also had joint activities with other halls to establish friendships. They had several movie nights and other activities with halls such as Hopi, Sierra and Yavapai. Also a new function started this year was the sharing of Resident Assistants with Hopi Lodge. This promoted a spirit of brother and sister hood in the halls. " The guys are always over here hanging out and our girls are always welcome over there, " said senior Julie Cloutier, a Resident Assistant, " they have made the transition from a male hall to a female hall a smooth one. " PAPAGO FRONT ROW: Julie Cloutier, Clella Newcombe, Nicole Hassett, Jill Darby, Diane Piar, Amy Reckman. 2ND ROW: Linda Fanthorpe, Trish Milner, Kim Dutton, Dawn McNeil!, Elizabeth Crosdale, Kim Fox, Michelle Richardson, Candy Maichel, Laura Fiero. 3RD ROW: Sherri Rutledge, Sharon Fitzgerald, Bridget Fabris, Alex Ostreicher, Rachel Schmidt, Courtney Bruer, Alisa Stoffel, Penny Towne. 4TH ROW: Ruth Kreale, Michelle D ' Agosto, Davaka Hale, Carol Rocha, Wendy DeVore, Stacey Crain, Maria Chiaro, Sarah Gordon, Stephanie Show, Marna Hamling, Debbie Kallmann. Gretchen Zikins, Adelita Mendoza, Teresa Bury. BACK ROW: Becky Schupbach, Julie Barnes. Heather Thomson, Rachel Mayer. Michele Coppa. Rene Pomery, Suzanne Nicholas, Kim Otto, Becky Runion, Ginger Barton. HOPI PAPAGO 279 NAVAJO-PlNAE Consolidation is Advantageous by Bill Lujan Navajo-Pinal Hall was built in 1949 and is located under the south section of Arizona Stadium. From 1949 until 1987, Navajo and Final Halls existed separately, but last year the two halls were combined into one new hall with one staff and one hall government. This combination brought to the residents many different advantages as well as challenges. The larger size of the hall made it possible to sponsor more ambitious activities, but the hall first had to reorganize its government. The fall semester was very promising, with residents purchasing block seating for the home football games and several pre-game barbecues and pizza parties. Navajo-Pinal also sponsored a Tuck-In Service and Pajama Party with Papago and Maricopa Halls, and planned a ski trip and a Mt. Lemmon camping trip for the spring. They fielded intramural football, soccer, and volleyball teams and participated in RHA Dorm Daze. The resident assistants were also active organizing a variety of programs. Residents educated themselves in varied topics ranging from basic auto repair to safe sex to astronomy. They observed the night skies during a telescope outing to Saguaro National Monument West. A road trip to the Titan Missile Silos and several trips to the Salt River for tubing were also popular events. Closer to home, the staff planned movie nights, barbecues, and Trivial Pursuit parties, which kept the residents entertained. The residents of Navajo-Pinal are glad to be part of the " Biggest Little Hall on Campus " . NAVAJO-PINAL FIRST FLOOR FRONT ROW: George Grouse, Kent Watson, Todd Weber, Drew Waldman. BACK ROW: Rob Sampsel. Hugh Poza, Mark Mellyn, Mike McKee. 280 RESIDENCE LIFE NAVAJO-PINAL SECOND FLOOR FRONT ROW: Scott Espen, Jay Oki- moto, Bill Sparks, Mike Morales, Gene Berry. MIDDLE ROW: Pat Hodges, Matt Vandervoort, Mike Clayville, Todd Drashner, Kurt Dietz, Lloyd Denny, Dan Sal- vano. BACK ROW: Bill Lujan, Eric Berggren, Tom Abraham, Stacy Hilgendorf, Bruce Martinez, Bridget Fabris, Steve Millam. NAVAJO-PINAL THIRD FLOOR FRONT ROW: Chris Garcia, Jim Wood, Thorn Sakata, Tim Croyle. MIDDLE ROW: Jose Navarrete, Jerry Dumblauskas, Demoz Gebre-Egziabher, Craig Schill, Dave Mills, Daryl Lolling. BACK ROW: Babak Tehranchi, Bryan Essab, Ken Kissling, Joe Dilullo, Chuck Johnson, Gary Rees, Todd Heck, John Pace. NAVAJO-PINAL FOURTH FLOOR FRONT ROW: Matt Hermos, Robert Bulger, Sam Patton. BACK ROW: Charlie Norman, David Sundland. NAVAJO-PINAL 281 YAVAPAI YAVAPAI BASEMENT FRONT ROW: Dave Figler, Lex Beres, Randy Warner, Andy Young, Steve Carls. SECOND ROW: Erik Perkins, Ty Carss, Bungilord Yacullo, Kevin marvel, Barbar AH, Terry Turner, Luke Kellar. THIRD ROW: Dennis Pawlikowski, Aamir Mausoof, Yolanda Suede, Chris Eyrich, Frank Garlett, unidentified. BACK ROWS: Robert Moulton, Brett Corbett, Doug Krewson, Nick Daddario, Matt Blanchart, Milton Johnson, Dana Mayhew, Scott Endres, Mike Roach, Steve Wu. YAVAPAI FHIST FLOOR FRONT ROW: Wa- seem Al-Sawan, Chris Crotty, Doug Kramer, Robert A. Smythe, Andy Millard, Joe Davis, Ed, Matt Myers. Brian Coughlan, Mitch Szeto. MIDDLE ROW: Frank Bumh. Kevin Newman, Randy Brazie, Matt Seidel, Jason Bostwik, Brad Belt, Tom Trinidad, Rob Bowen, Dave Szeto, Scott McKenzie. BACK ROW: Cam Caughlin, Adam Klein.unidentified. unidentified, Greg Rowan, Travis Edge, Frank Hansen. 282 RESIDENCE LIFE- YAVAPAI SECOND FLOOR FRONT ROW: Brad Weiner, Christoph Rowen, Scotty Malm, Jeff Dewitt, Ken Franklin, John Trohan, Pete Cummings, Jack Wilsher. SECOND ROW: Mark Kistner, Steve Lyons, Dan Aykroyd, Tom Hanks, Vince Carlisi, Mike Katz, Chris Holtby, Eric Sundstrom, Chris Hagen, Mike Bauschka. THIRD FLOOR: John Twitty, Mike Dahn, Chris Thomas, Scott Woobcock, Neal Sokaloff, Jim Stevens, John Seeger, Paul Black, Erik Berg. BACK ROW: Chris Benway, Jason Summers, Todd Hicks, Tim Anderson, unidentified, unidentified, John Foster. YAVAPAI THIRD FLOOR FRONT ROW: Larry Henry, Don Peterson.SECOND FLOOR: Ralph Nyberg, Brent Eikmeier, T.J. Kuhn, Eric De- fonso, Robert J. Chin, Ken Link, Miss Elvira and Robert Brown. THIRD FLOOR: Todd Ten Barge, Ed Pham, Craig Posner, Jim Schreiber, Jim Suit, Steve Monkman, Jeff Pilipzuk, Jeff Painter. FOURTH FLOOR: Hank Lu, Clint Brown, Brad Schmidt, Tony Eckoff, Daen Ekers, Kevin William- son, Ben Leuschner, Scott Brady, Robert Ingrebret- son. BACK ROW: Todd Brown, J.D. Walker, Craig Wills, Paul Bowman, Robert Todd Heinle, John Amos, Brad Weinstein, Andy Mehl, Sam Sego. YHUAPAI 283 Yum a by Mart A. Olson Yuma had a different appearance about it last fall semester. Because of the reconstruc- tion that took place among the Residence Life system spring semester, Yuma became a men ' s hall. The hall itself has been around since 1936, with 90% of the residents being freshmen. The guys at Yuma have had to face the move into the hall by getting use to the sleeping porches. They kept up their spirits with tackle midnight football on the Mall which brings a big turn out. Those resident ' s that didn ' t like the idea of moving into a former women ' s hall quickly got used to it. The guys from Yuma were guaranteed a hall next fall. Next year Yuma will get an- other new abviance as it becomes an honors hall along with all of the new comforts of a reconstructed hall. YUMA-f YUMA FRONT ROW: David Larson, Jason Moore, Mike Chrisman, David Oliver, David Pang. SECOND ROW: Joseph Gaddam, Charles Parker, Steve Litman, Kip Kiphart, JR Bockenoogan. BACK ROW: David McMillan, Chris Berkey, Treat Moller, Tim Watson, Duncan Hudson. 284 RESIDENCE LIFE YUMA FRONT ROW: Jeff Erickson, Larry Haas, Steve Lit- man, Spase Matorski. BACK ROW: unidentified, Steve Miller, Tim Watson, Trent Moller, Jeff Catlin. YUMA FRONT ROW: unidentified, unidentified, Chris Lipnitz, Kip Kiphart, unidentified, Michael Zerangue. SECOND FLOOR: Paul Miller, Mitchell Ahn- stedt, Darren Tosetto, unidentified, unidentified. BACK ROW: Bill Weisler, Tim Driscoll, unidentified, Curtis Brunton, unidentified, unidentified, Loren Brous- sard. YUMA 285 SIERRA by Mart A. Olson The men of Sierra Hall will be facing major changes that many long time residents have very little to be pleased about. These changes have come after many years of what the residents have felt to be unfair treatment since the hall has existed. Seven years ago it was East Stadium and then it was changed to Sierra. They presented a strong case against Residence Life, so strong that RHA backed them up. Their case? The closing of First North, a floor in the hall, the closing of their kitchen, and the slow phasing out of Sierra in general. All of this for the sole purpose of providing Arizona-Sonora with more common living space. Sierra is a small hall that shares an intense comaradere and community spirit. Many of its residents have lived there for quite a while and are finding it hard to believe that they will soon have to find a new place of residence. " In closing First North they ' re (Residence Life) basically ruin- ing Sierra Hall so they can have a common area in Arizona-Sono- ra, " said Roger Webb, an R.A. that has lived in the hall for four years. Sierra has still continued its long line of traditions, especially in intramurals where they participated in soccer, football, and volley- ball, making it to the playoffs. Last year has been such a unique one with many other residence halls that are facing closing or changes. Hopefully Sierra will be able to keep their community intact. Sierra Hall First Row: unidentified, Andy deLaix, Scott Higgins, Anthony Slaughter, Roger Webb, Jim Roush, Pete Klegg.Second Row: Joe Martinez, George, Art Washington, Tom Moriarity, Darius Moezzi, Ron Balajaria, unidentified, Josh Miller. Third Row: Brian Rutledge, Paul Poney, Dennis Keith, Travis Throckmorton, Lance Robinson, Vincent Conleg, Graham Elwood, Bryan White, unidentified, Kim Brown, unidentified, Tom Roe. Fourth Row: Don Donze, Nate Carr, Joel Rising, un- identified, Eric Szoke, Josh Bliss, unidentified, Jeff Grayson, Othello Rollon, Fern Silva. 286 SIERRA HALL Keeping On Top In Intramurals While Fighting To Keep Their Hall A Community yrum- The community spirit ranks high at Sierra. People make friends for keeps at this hall as is common in many small residence halls. COMSTOCK Closely Knit Group by James McKnight Comstock House is the graduate student dormitory and, according to resident Cameron Williams, it is a great place to live. " I like it a lot, there is a nice atomosphere there. The activities we do and the friendship among the residents makes it fun, " commented Williams who is working on his Masters Degree in Planetary Science. ' The dorm used to be a fraternity house, but the university converted it to its present status many years ago. Williams said that the house has a very informal government and everyone gets along well together. " We are a very closely knit group and we do a lot together. It ' s like a gigantic family, we go to movies together, make dinners together and do other things like play poker and make jigsaw puzzles, " added Williams. ' The building has a capacity of about 60 people, and presently has about 56 resi- dents. The residents are separated with men on the second floor and the women on the first floor. " The rooms are small, but you get used to them after a while, " stated Williams about the living conditions at Comstock. The residents also have one big kitchen to use and many of the residents fix one big dinner together and eat all at the same time. Williams also said that the endeavors of the residents vary from engi- neering to medical studies to library studies and basically everyone is quiet and behaves well. The residents have many activities throughout the year and keep very busy socially and academically. The group also is beginning some traditions like having an annual Halloween Party, watching Star Trek re-runs, and having a Ping-Pong Tournament. The Halloween party is paid for by the house fund, which all residents put $5 into at the beginning of the year. The party has a live band and there is a costume contest for all the residents. The group is also involved in intramural sports like softball and volleyball, which they made it into the playoffs with a 3-1 record. COMSTOCK HOUSE FRONT ROW: Li- Zhu, Sung-Do Chi, David Benz, Sharon Snyder, Connie Hedges, Todd Everett. SECOND ROW: Jeong-Mee Kim, Tae-Jin Kim, Julie Woodward, Chi-Ryang Shin, Bob Carr. THIRD ROW: Ralph Ford, Jeff Sterns, Mohammed Elqoq, Greg Carriker, R. Squid Prince, Jean Median, Sgt. Joe Friday, Pep Skreebeck, Pooh-Bah Petrosky, Thad Ross, John Wagner. The residents of Comstock House are a very closely knit group of graduate students and they also know the right way to entertain famous out of town guests. 288 Residence Life INTERNATIONAL HOUSE 3 to ' i ' e. " llikeitalot, Mixture of Many Cultures E BS TV_ by James McK night The residents of International House were a very involved group throughout the year. They also did a lot of things together and kept busy with many activities and social events. Even though the resi- dents represented many different countries and had many unique cultures, everyone got along well together. One of the activities the group had was a Halloween Party, which 100 people attended. There was a costume contest that everyone participated in. According to Head Resident David Benz, the party was, " a good time. " The group also held international events, which included many different cultural displays and entertainment. On December 12, there was a Holiday Party at the house and the festivities included a buffet dinner with food from over 20 different countries including Japan, Jordan, Germany and England. Also there were varying types of cultural music and many other things going on to celebrate the holi- day season. Every Wednesday the residents held an event called " Wild Wednes- day " , usually there was a speaker early in the evening and then after- wards movies were shown, according to Benz about half of the resi- dents participated each week. International House is a very unique dormitory because it mixes different people from various countries and cultures together in one place. INTERNATIONAL HOUSE- FRONT ROW: Suzanne Lau, Nadje Al-Ali, Atsuko, Dipti Gupta, Niveen Abboushi. SECOND ROW: Chi Hung Sin, Todd Hickman, Carletta Benally, Shelly Dorsey, Kaydeen Murray, Teresa Hsin. THIRD ROW: Dieter Schodde, Stephen Rasch, Wan Fung Ng, Lee Chik Cheung, Tong Guan Tan, Shahram Hassanshahi, 2 Dan Hirschfeild. BACK ROW: Da- vid Benz, Philippe Vendrix, Xavier g Ochoa, Laith Bilbeisi, David Toer- 55 ihng, Ian Poulin, Salim Barghout. COMSTOCK INTERNATIONAL HOUSE 289 Sun Terrace Dorm Life Reflects Apartment Lifestyle by Ken Fogel The Department of Resi- dence Life, in attempt to help alleviate the housing crunch at the UA, leased the Sun Ter- race Apartment complex lo- cated on East 8th Street. This housing experiment has proven to be very success- ful. The 352 residents of the apartment, of which 80% are freshmen, have been given the unique opportunity to learn how to become more indepen- dent than other residence hall residents. The students have had to do everything for themselves: from cooking their own food to cleaning their own apart- ment. This co-ed residence hall has one and two bedroom apartments shared by two or four residents. There is also a swimming pool that has be- come the center of the action during the warm and sunny Arizona days. The sense of community was slow to build, but because of the pool and the generally friendly attitude of the resi- dents, Sun Terrace has be- come a very nice place to live. Activities have included a poolside luau BBQ, a Parent ' s Day BBQ, a Red Cross Blood Drive, a Christmas party, and many other social, education- al and philanthropic events. Each floor has it ' s own char- acteristics. Some of the resi- dents on the first floor west participate in a daily game of stick ball played in the court- yard on the west side. Sun Terrace has also par- ticipated heavily in intramu- ral sports. The teams have even been fairly successful and given the newness of the hall, that is an impressive accom- plishment. Next year, the hall will be a sophomore or above hall. It will probably become one of the more popular places to live as it provides a residence hall atmosphere in an apartment setting. A combination which a large number of residents in the other halls wish they had. It is the only hall that has a living room, a kitchen, a bathroom, a balcony, and the student ' s-favorite-cable-tele- vision. The resident ' s of Sun Ter- race have started this experi- mental living situation very well. Hopefully, in the years to come, the other residents will continue to develop the sense of community and learn how to use the facility to it ' s fullest potential. Sun Terrace is off on the right foot. SUN TERRACE: 290 RESIDENCE LIFE R V TERESA A TOKAR Students bask in the sun at the SUN TERRACE pool, and play stick ball in their court yard. Resident ' s of this hall get a great perspective on apartment life as well as what it ' s like being completely inde- pendent. The only disadvantage that some students may face is that their hall is quite far from campus. SUN TERRACE 291 Family Housing Centers Around Pre-School And Community Spirit by Mart A. Olson Christopher City is part of the UA. You may not know what or where it is, which may be a problem, but this is a reassurance that it is in fact a community. A community that makes a differ- ence in it ' s difference itself. It is a community of students that are either married with children or just with children. This is the difference: the chil- dren. A pre-school on the housing ' s premises makes the family ideal very much understood. " It ' s certainly a focal point, " said Martha Cast- leberry, Christopher City ' s manager. The pre-school is co-op run with parent ' s help- ing out whenever possible with finances, care, and field trips. This past year they had hopes of buying new playground equipment that would not only be used for pre-schoolers, but other children of the community as well. Castleberry said that the family housing fi- nances is financially separate from the on-campus funding a part of Residence Life. The biggest problem they face concerning housing costs is in trying to explain that tuition will not cover hous- ing to transfer and international students. An- other problem that they face is getting more stu- dent families to know that housing exists for them. Many don ' t know and may run into extra expenses in renting an apartment. The community enjoys a wide range of activi- ties from jazzercize classes to English lessons. The children still have much to choose from in sports camps to a Kids Club, a recreation pro- gram. There are many international families living on campus, which adds a great flavor to the feel of the community as well as the pre-school. Every one here is here for the same purpose. Their purpose is receiving an education. Any barriers that exist politically are never brought up. " The best thing about Christopher City is that there really is a common denominator among the people living here, " said Castleberry. With many different families living at Christopher City, the children who live there have the opportunity to meet many new friends. 292 RESIDENCE LIFE CHRISTOPHER CITY Above is one of the apartments at the Christopher City housing complex. To the left is one of the pre- school employees working with some of the many children that live in the complex, while their parents are going to classes at the university. CHRISTOPHER CITY 293 BABCOCK Babcock resident Wayne Burack proudly displays his room while also stating his philos- ophy on life. Some Babcock residents take care of some official business while working at the page desk. BABCOCK HALL FRONT ROW: Mat Ulanoff, Manuel Cruz, Chip Erving, Julia Miller, Brian Miller, unidentified, Scott, Mariane Urioste. MIDDLE ROW: unidentified, un- identified, Diane Abbhul, Melinda Tavris, Kelly Black, Jyoti Patel. BACK ROW: Brian Aleksa, unidentified, Bill Maley, Meridith Brose, Andy Nixon, Rod Gorrell. 294 RESIDENCE LIFE BlLLMAN The residents at Billman House know how to have a good time. Here two residents enjoy them- selves in the house lobby. Enjoying themselves at a house meeting, some of the residents at Billman House have a laugh together to lighten up the mood of the discussion. PAM LEWIS BILLMAN HOUSE FRONT ROW: Kellu Grekin, Joan Cleary, Nanette Shu- pala, Mindy Albright, Anita Smith, Cin- dy Porter, Tricia Dugwyler. MIDDLE ROW: Kim Frank, Marisela Soto, Erin Hall, Diane Genesse, Zandra Interpreter, Dana Cloud, Deborah Logan. BACK ROW: Gail Richmond, Helen Clark, | Darci Slaten, Nikki Rivera, Neelam Ku- |E mar, Jennifer Muir, Patricia Whitlow, g Melanie Gore, Patti King, Mary Dan- 55 eker, Kinuko Matsumura. BABCOCK BILLMAN 295 A Residence Hall Staff by Mart A. Olson K The first thing that one gathers when becoming a Resident Assistant is that responsibility along with friendship is an R.A. ' s life. Elaine Leavens (right), of Gila Hall goes across the hall to quiet down residents who are being too noisy during quiet hours. Other tasks include checking residents out at the end of each semester. Evonne Scott (left), walks down the empty halls to make sure the residents are leaving with what they came with. 296 RESIDENCE LIFE MARI A. OLSON R.A. HEAD RESIDENT 297 Above Scott and Head Resident, Kim Linb- lade, discuss the check- out procedure. Linblade, at 21, was the youngest head resident during the Fall semester. Most head residents are grad students. Lindblade, as well as the other Gila resident assistants, have close ties to Gila and have lived in there since they were freshmen. On the right Scott goes through the check-out paperwork with a resi- dent. 298 RESIDENCE LIFE OLSON Above R.A. Mary Kaminski checks-out Marcheta Baldwin out of the hall during finals week. One thing that must be remem- bered is that the work the R.A. ' s accomplish during the year must go on while they have as much class work to do as the resident ' s. They have a good support system among each other. When prob- lems occur they can go to each other for help. The residents themselves find it easy to become close to their R.A. They become important to the students. This is by far more important than see- ing that a residence hall runs smoothly. - R.A. HEAD RESIDENT 299 300 JUST editor James McKnight 301 Greeks help the community in many ways through projects like the Lambda Chi Watermelon Bust, which benefitted the food bank. At the " A-Day " festivities before the first home football game, Delta Gamma ' s Stephanie Noonan and Liddy Bowlby have some fun. ' ' v . $ Greeks are very involved in all in- j: tramural sports; like Brett Parker, of | FIJI, who tries to avoid a Delta Chi | tackier. " A-Day " was a ceremony for freshmen to go to A-Mountain and repaint the " A. " Many Greeks were involved, including these DG ' s. In co-recreational volleyball, fra- ternities and sororities formed teams :? together to compete against other s groups. USA WATSON GREEKS 303 A Social And Academic Fraternity ALPHA GAMMA RHO HOUSE ADDRESS: 638 E. University Blvd. NATIONAL FOUNDING: April 4, 1908 CHAPTER FOUNDING: December 12, 1959 NUMBER OF ACTIVES: 40 COLORS: Green and Gold FLOWER: Pink Rose SYMBOL: Sickle and Sheaf G.P.A. REQUIRED FOR INITIATION: 2.0 FAMOUS ALPHA GAMMA RHO ' S: Orville Redenbacher THEME PARTIES: The Pink Rose Formal, The Westerner. MOST COMMON MAJOR: Agriculture and related fields. FAVORITE HOUSE ACTIVITY: Pledge Active Dinner, " Walkouts " . BEST INTRAMURAL SPORT: Football and softball. CHAPTER AWARDS: Community relations REPUTATION YOU ' D LIKE TO HAVE ON CAMPUS: UA ' s only social professional fraternity. FAVORITE BEVERAGE: Coor ' s Light STUDY HOURS REQUIRED PER WEEK: none FAVORITE HOUSE DINNER: Steak and Beans Night. PHILANTHROPIES: Fund raisers for various groups. Although Alpha Gamma Rho Fraternity is the only Agriculture fraternity on campus, it is much more than that. It is affiliated with the agriculture college in many ways, but it is a combination of an academic and social fraternity. Being an agriculture major isn ' t even a requirement for membership, al- though all of the men plan on pursuing careers in agriculture of related fields once they graduate. President Jeff Johnson, who is a senior majoring in general agriculture, said that many members are in- volved in such majors as landscape architecture, bi- ology and life sciences. One advantage of being in the fraternity is that there are many job opportunities available with alumni members after graduation, since all of them are working somewhere in the field of agriculture. The group is closely linked to the College of Agricul- ture through clubs and being represenatives of the college as its only fraternity. The men help the col- lege each spring by holding a picnic at their house for the high school members of Future Farmers of Amer- ica from around the state who are interested in at- tending the university. The group has occupied their present house on University Boulevard for the last nine years and they have kept 40-50 active members each year. The men also have kept high academic standards by being in the top three fraternities academically for the last five years. Socially, the members have many parties throughout the year including the Fall Westerner and a big Hawaiian Luau. 304 GREEKS JACK OOOSON PHOTOGf FRONT ROW: Andy Hancock, Shirley Roy, Jeff Johnson. ROW 2: Colin Mellon, Mike Jones, Garrick Stuhr, Joe Martori, Lowell Gould. ROW 3: Trevor Kammann. Greg Valencia, David Watson, Tor Sorenson, Pat Belsan. ROW 4: Charlie Narramore, Cody Goswick, David Druzisky, Dennis McKeon. ROW 5: Larry Glenn, Andy Bessey, Egan Christenson, Bill Shipp, Scott Wesch. ROW 6: Chris Bedwell, Sean Heggan, Bob Hatch, Ron Parker, Ted Wadlow. " ' : A ttfc = .::My ,t a pre-game party at Beta Theta Pi Fraternity, Michelle Kuhn, Cherie IcGrue, and Stacy Herrman of Alpha Delta Pi enjoy themselves. JACK DODSON PHOTOGRAPHY ACTIVES FRONT ROW: Eileen Meyer, Katie Yousif, Kerry Yousif, Kirsten Schneider, Marcy Salz, Karen Sanders, Erin Fearl, Lauren Coleman, Julie Landau. ROW 2: Michelle Monheit, Michelle Sinner, Allison Thall, Tiffany Westover, Jill Toplitz Stacy Herman, Rhonda Kinsler, Irene Chabina, Tova Adelman. ROW 3: Susanne Schill, Jana Adriano, Noelle Shaffer, Meridith Mathers, Asako Kamazowa, Stacy Lawrence, Ashley Caldwell. ROW 4: Kristi Kellog, Kelly Sachs, Joann Allison, Ellen Rothbaler, Beth Goldstein, Valerie Otte. ROW 5: Carmen Eberhardt, Andrea Doolittle, Cori Crannell, Cherie McGrue, Shelly Jones, Katie Few. ROW 6: Susanne Bartlett, Wendie Fisher, Lily Kuan, Teri Krznarich, Amy Broellon, Monica Piccolo- mini. ROW 7: Jenny O ' Meara, Barbara Casey, Denise Morris, Grenda Pearlman, Margie Davis. ROW 8: Janet Baratz, Sandy Jorgenson. JACK DOD ' SON PHOTOGRAPHY PLEDGES FRONT ROW: Stacy Morton, Justine Grant, Charisma Metzinger, Kathy Metzger, Susan Cook, Jennifer Langdon, Christie Brower. ROW 2: Carre Calhoun, Celeste Piette, Lisa Winski, Julie Azimov, Paula Murphy. ROW 3: Mary Ellen Gordon, Hayley Herst, Anna Olson, H eather Wilt, Melissa Scalzo, Michelle Kuhn, Jen Minifie. ROW 4: Shari Asher, Molly Lane, Jill Anderson, Kristi Powell, Zena Noon, Heather Phelan, Kathy Hardy. ROW 5: Christie Morba, Andrea Allen, Susan Ornstein, Terri Leeson, Sandy Shaad, Gayle Paston, Elysia Mintz, Annette Seidel. ROW 6: Donna Duncan, Kathy Snipes, Tracy Kaplan, Emma Magison. ROW 7: Cindy Bernstein, Kathy Traficani, Shelley Lewison, Leslie Boone, Lisa Garrido. ROW 8: Lisa King, Jenni- fer Haynes, Meisha Willet, Trisha Juerling, Debbie Frank, Whitney Wolff, Lisa Carlson. ALPHA DELTA PI HOUSE ADDRESS: 1443 E. First St. NATIONAL FOUNDING: May 15, 1851 CHAPTER FOUNDING: March 9, 1957 ACTIVE MEMBERS: 157 MOTTO: " We live for each other. " SYMBOL: Diamond MOST COMMON MAJOR: Business STUDY HOURS REQUIRED PER WEEK: 7 GRADE POINT REQUIRED FOR INITIATION: 2.0 FAMOUS ALPHA DELTA PI ' S: Anne Klein THEME PARTIES: Diamond Ball FAVORITE HANGOUT: Dirtbag ' s CHAPTER AWARDS: Hon. Mention for Campus Involve- ment, Third place for Best Pledge Class. FAVORITE HOUSE DINNER: Chicken, Mexican food FAVORITE HOUSE ROADTRIP: Nogales, Rocky Point. PREFERRED BEVERAGE: Diet Coke, beer. REPUTATION YOU WOULD LIKE TO BE KNOWN FOR: fun, friendly, diverse, outgoing, genuine. AFP-AAO 305 NOT JUST BROTHERHOOD BUT FRIENDSHIP Alpha Epsilon Pi Fraternity prides itself on its very diverse brotherhood and the strong friendships that the members have formed. The chapter has members that represent many foreign countries including Canada and Mexico, which add to the members that come from all parts of the United States. House Treasurer Andrew Sho- stack, a sophomore majoring in Political Science is one of the members who was originally from Toronto, Ontario. He works hard at his job as treasurer, but he says that being in the fraternity is a lot of fun. " We have a good time, and we know how to do it, " Shostack said. He also added, " We all are good friends not just fraternal brothers. " The strong points of the house, according to Shostack, are the brotherhood, the variety of activities the members are involved in, and the good memories that the members have. The group participated in many intramural sports including soccer and football which they finished in sec- ond place in, and they also won first place in golf. The fraternity is one of six houses that is situated north of campus near the University Medical Center. Shostack said that there are both advantages and disadvantages to being in that area, " There is a big difference living there. There is more secrecy, more freedom to have parties, room for expansion, and the neighbors are very tolerant and good to us. " One of the disadvantages is that during spring rush most rushees stay closer to campus and they don ' t have as many people come to the house during that time. ALPHA EPSILON PI FRATERNITY ACTIVES AND PLEDGES FRONT ROW: David Cielak, Brian Yampolsky, J.J. Wallack. ROW 2: Steve Brodkey, Alan Widman, David Weiss, Jed Silver, Gary Kramer, Miteh Gold, Brad Kern, Alan Cherow. ROW 3: Steve Bernstein, Daryl Rosenburg, Andrew Shostack, Ron Greeb, Ron Goldman, Marc Lebowitz, Seth Dunn. ROW 4: Chris Gross, Adam Sandier, Jon Rosenburg, Mike Greenberg, Neal Bookspan, Lance Gol- denberg. ROW 5: Trip Sickler, Ed Kahn, Sam Myers, Jon Feldman, John Watson. ROW 6: Brian Weinstock, Charlie Pozo, Danny Klocko. ROW 7: Dan Blew, Daryl Lerner, Eric Kades, Jordan Palmer, Jeff Fish- er, Jason Reisel, Dan Schnoll. ROW 8: Ivan Field, Marc Kitay, Andy Brown, Rob Liss, Lon Stedman, Glenn Davis, Steve Nelick, David Bern- stein, Tony Lanza. ROW 9: Phil Roxworthy, Mark Newman, Kenny Wittenberg, Anthony Santa-Maria, Jason Greenberg, Mark Manshreck. ROW 10: Mark Brier, Stan Silver, Josh Simons, Morgan Daniels, Lenny Nahamis, Eric Cielak, Tony Sherman, Joe Matura, Steve Zei- denfeld. ROW 11: Doug Sharfstein, Robert Koritz, Thomas Gotlick, Todd Bookspan, Scott Summers, Andy Lucas, Warren Nechtman, Adam Wisler. ROW 12: Jim Cohen, Gary Tobias, Jeff Novor, Douglas Gold- stein, David Allen, Todd Stern, Jason Gordon, Brad Weinstein, Evan Kane. ROW 13: Walker Ozar, Rick Schwartz, David Stiles, Scott Solar, Andy Kamchi, Neal Edelstein, Scott Wynne, Jon Friedman. ALPHA EPSILON PI HOUSE ADDRESS: 1510 N. Vine Ave. NATIONAL FOUNDING: November 7, 1913 CHAPTER FOUNDING: April 4, 1964 NUMBER OF ACTIVE MEMBERS: 97 COLORS: Gold and Blue MOTTO: AEPi: The Mark of Excellence NUMBER OF STUDY HOURS REQUIRED PER WEEK: 10 REQUIRED GRADE POINT TO BE INITIATED: 2.0 FAVORITE PLACE TO STUDY: UofA Medical Center FAMOUS AEPi ' s: Paul Simon, Art Garfunkel, Jerry Lewis, Jerry Reinsdorf. PHILANTHROPIES: Casa de Los Ninos MOST COMMON MAJOR: Business FAVORITE BEVERAGE: Kool -Aid THEME PARTIES: Shipwreck, Prison-Break, San Carlos Weekend FAVORITE HOUSE ACTIVITY: Parties FAVORITE HOUSE DINNER: Bagels and Lox FAVORITE PLACE TO HANGOUT: The House REPUTATION YOU WOULD LIKE TO BE KNOWN FOR: Leaders FAVORITE INTRAMURAL SPORT: Soccer, Softball, Football 306 GREEKS ice IE INITIATED: 2,0 ofA Medial Center larfunkeUeny Lewis In son-Break, San Carlo ' arties Answering the phone is a job that pledges at most sororities do. Here Kristian Seemeyer and Julie Harris have fun on the job. ALPHA EPSILON PHI SORORITY PLEDGES FRONT ROW: Joanie Metzner, Jennifer Klein, Tracy Katzer, Julia Hendler, Jami Gold- stein. ROW 2: Mallory Eisenstein, Gina Silverman, liana Kaufman, Shel- ley Wells, Lee Solon, Michelle Kigberg. ROW 3: Sara Leavitt, Jan Miller, Jodi Seitz, Susan Grant. ROW 4: Kelley Kinney, Krissy Smith, Julie Ru- bin, Andrea Rawitt, Jodi Marker, Debbie Meyer, L.A. Williamson. ROW 5: Jennifer Levin, Julie Horwitz, Laura Waldorf, Dana Herman, Dee Anna Ruskin, Rhonda Schneider, Jennifer Matlow. ROW 6: Nicole Layne, Ally- son Bernstein, Shari Helfman, Joy Polunsky, Sandy Applebaum, Kit Wholi- han, Sheri Wohlgemuth, Kim Kozlowski. ROW 7: Andrea Pressman, Deb- bie Solomon, Robyn Shugar, Dana Katzman, Tracey Klueger, Michelle Ma- lat. ROW 8: Melissa Wayne, Lori Kahn, Joyce Allen, Barrie Altman, Caryn Horvitz, Lara Kaplinsky. ROW 9: Beth Uhl, Jennifer Ritchie, Rhonda Stein, Marian Oppenheimer, Adine Oberlander, Sharon Winandey. aoffli " ALPHA EPSILON PHI SORORITY ACTIVES AND PLEDGES FRONT ROW: Caroline Baskin, Ellen Bloom, Stephanie Warshaw, Laura Sadoff, Karen Roth, Elyse Staub, Jenny Bloch, Sarah Levine, Brigitte Wangberg. ROW 2: Betsy Seigel, Michelle Maier, Laura Spivak, Tracey Katzer, Julia Hendler, Jamie Goldstein, Elizabeth Karp, Monica Piazza. ROW 3: Karen Knowles, Molly Shank, Lauren Dubow, Nancy Gorman, Shelley Wells, Raquel Rosen, Lee Solon, Michelle Rigberg, Wendy Bookbinder. ROW 4: Kim Ronkin, Lila Ray March, Michelle Pol- lyea, Joanie Metzner, Mallory Eisenstein, Jennifer Klein, liana Kaufman, Jodi Seitz, Sherry Lefkowitz, Susan Grant. ROW 5: Bonnie Slagel, Jody Fink, Chrissy Smith, Julie Rubin, Jill Anapolsky, Andrea Rawitt, Jodi Marker, Debbie Mayer, L.A. William- son, Debbie Schwartz. ROW 6: Tracey Brownstein, Kelley Kinney, Julie Horowitz, Laura Waldorf, Kim Johnson, Dana Herman, Deanna Ruskin, Rhonda Schneider, Tracy Klueger. ROW 7: Allyson Bernstein, Jennifer Levin, Sherry Helfman, Joy Polinsky, Sandy Applebaum, Kit Whoulihan, Sherry Whogelmuth, Kim Kozlowski, Erica Weinstein. ROW 8: Nicole Layne, Andrea Pressman, Debbie Solomon, Joyce Aller, Missy Goodman, Barrie Altman, Karen Horvitz, Robin Shugar, Lara Kaplinsky, Dana Katzman, Jennifer Matlow, Michelle Malat. ROW 9: Beth Uhl, Jennifer Rit- chie, Lori Kahn, Rhonda Stein, Marian Oppenheimer, Wendy Herring, Adine Ober- lander, Sharon Winandy, Jessica Folkenflick. ALPHA EPSILON PHI HOUSE ADDRESS: 1071 N. Mountain Avenue NATIONAL FOUNDING: October 24, 1909 CHAPTER FOUNDING: December 14, 1940 NUMBER OF ACTIVE MEMBERS: 170 COLORS: Green and White SYMBOL: Giraffe MOTTO: " Multa corda una causa " (many hearts one purpose) NUMBER OF STUDY HOURS REQUIRED PER WEEK: 5 REQUIRED GRADE POINT FOR INITIATION: 2.0 FAVORITE PLACE TO STUDY: Law Library FAMOUS AEPhi ' s: Dinah Shore, Charlotte Rae, Judy Res- nick THEME PARTIES: Pajama Party, Phifties Party. FAVORITE BEVERAGE: Kamikaze Shots, Big Gulp Slur- FAVORITE HOUSE DINNER: Chicken, Alice ' s Brownies FAVORITE PLACE TO HANGOUT: Student Union Steps. CHAPTER AWARDS: Most Improved Chapter HOUSE TRADITIONS: Banana Split Sale FAVORITE HOUSE ACTIVITY: Lock-In MOST COMMON MAJOR: Marketing, Communications FAVORITE INTRAMURAL SPORT: Softball, soccer AED-AEO 307 ALPHA KAPPA ALPHA-ACTIVES: Rae Du Bose, Kim Copeland, Chris Bolden. SMALL IN NUMBERS BUT LARGE IN INVOLVEMENT Alpha Kappa Alpha Sorority has only four active members, but those four women do as much and are involved in as many as a group of much larger numbers. Chapter President Rae DuBose, a senior majoring in finance has been in the sorority for two years and has kept the chapter involved in the community and on campus during her term. The sorority holds dances throughout the year in the Student Union that serve as both a social activity for the campus and a fund raiser for the group. The dances have been quite a success and they usu- ally get about 300 to 400 people from all over the city in the Arizona Ballroom each time one is held. The group of women is very " community ori- ented " , said DuBose because of their many philanthropies and contributions to the people of Tucson. They have been involved in anti- drug and alcohol seminars and they sponsored the Teen Pregnancy Seminar earlier this year. The sorority is helped greatly by their alumni chapter of fifty members that get involved in many of the activities. The group has also made contributions to the United Negro Col- lege Fund and to the N.A.A.C.P. from the mon- ey they have raised from the dances and other fund raisers. ALPHA KAPPA ALPHA NATIONAL FOUNDING: January 15, 1908 CHAPTER FOUNDING: May, 1975 COLORS: Salmon pink and apple green. NUMBER OF ACTIVES: 4 FLOWER: Pink Tea Rose REQUIRED STUDY HOURS PER WEEK: none. SYMBOL: The Ivy Leaf MOTTO: " By merit and by culture " . FAMOUS ALPHA KAPPA ALPHA ' S: Phylicia Rashad, Eleanor Roosevelt, Coretta Scott King, Maya Angelou. PHILANTHROPIES: Casa de los Ninos, holiday food bas- kets for needy families. NATIONAL MAGAZINE OR PUBLICATION: 1 ' he Ivy Leaf CHAPTER AWARDS: Best New Booth-Spring Fling 1987. TRADITIONS: Founder ' s Day REPUTATION YOU WOULD LIKE TO BE KNOWN FOR: " The number one sorority " . CHAPTER ACTIVITIES: All campus dances. I JACK DODSON PHOTOGRAPHY BRA KAPPA |Calsaras,KevinEbi I Castro. Danfe.R ' IB, Dave Martinez I fans With. Mark [Miiiptiy.DerekMijl tcelli.ROW7:S AL HOUSE AE NATIONAL CHAPTER ACTIVE! COLORS; F FLOWER: ' MOTTO; -jl SVMBOL:( KQlUffil REQU1REI PHLLANTE TRADITIO; FAVORITE THEME P A FAVORITE CHAPTER tioni986. OST CON 308 GREEKS JACK DODSON PHOTOGRAPHY ALPHA KAPPA LAMBDA-ACTIVES-FRONT ROW: John Schwartz, Bob Bowdish, Pos Catsaros, Kevin Ebmeyer. ROW 2: Wiat Wong, Paul Rios, Joe Gross, Ron Cohen, Alan Klein, Mike Castro, Dan Gee. ROW 3: Brian McEnroe, Kurt Rojas, Kent Malkovich, Gary Fromm, Ed Robin- son, Dave Martinez, Serge Sheyday. ROW 4: Brian Lasagne, Dave Ruedemann, Mike Donnely, James Wurth, Mark Musgrove, Chris Sieroty. PLEDGES-ROW 5: Jay Swidler, Tom Fierros, Rob Murphy, Derek Muller. ROW 6: Greg Nevaro, Jon Dalby, JeffBrun, Ed Kasanders, Jim Song, Brian Riccelli. ROW 7: Sean Walters, Adam Bland, Jeff Villeneuve, Brandon Walsh, Mike Dillon, Matt Morris. ALPHA KAPPA LAMBDA HOUSE ADDRESS: 1449 N. Cherry NATIONAL FOUNDING: 1914 CHAPTER FOUNDING: November, 1961 ACTIVE MEMBERS: 26 COLORS: Purple and Gold FLOWER: Yellow Rose MOTTO: " Affiliation kindled for life. " SYMBOL: Our crest and the moose. REQUIRED STUDY HOURS PER WEEK: 12 REQUIRED G.P.A. FOR INITIATION: 2.5 PHILANTHROPIES: Cerebral Palsy swim and track meet. TRADITIONS: Building bridges. FAVORITE INTRAMURAL SPORT: Basketball and football. THEME PARTIES: Nuclear Waste, Bayou Bash. FAVORITE BEVERAGE: Yelgermeister. CHAPTER AWARDS: First Place in Greek Week Competi- tion 1986. MOST COMMON MAJOR: Business and accounting. ANEW PHILOSOPHY FOR PROBLEM SOLVING We have been on campus now for al- most two ye ars now and our anniversary is on October 11. We really don ' t have a reputation on campus yet, but we would like everyone at school and in the com- munity to know that we are a fraternity that is a part of the solution, not one that is part of the problem. Most leadership in college is reactionary, leaders are elected, and someone tries to solve the problem. We stay away from that. Our fraternity is a proactionary chapter that plans ahead of time, sets goals, and implements them with foresight. When we see the need we take the lead. The things that perpetuate a proactionary chapter are drive and de- sire which come from realizing the pur- pose of our fraternity. If this is done, which it is, then we will be known as a fraternity that is part of the solution. A fraternity that does its best in everything will prepare every brother for the aggres- sive " real world " , be a breeding ground for leadership, a place where one leads by ex- ample, all by instilling our five ideals in our brothers. All in all, we want to be known as an outgoing, diverse fraternity that is an example for the entire campus. AKA-AKA 309 Alpha Tau Omega members Nick Campo- donico, Jon Smith and Cameron Wright show off the large bar area and game room inside their house, which is used to entertain many people during parties and leisure time. ALPHA TAU OMEGA HOUSE ADDRESS: 1731 E. Second St. HOUSE FOUNDED: September 11, 1865 CHAPTER FOUNDED: May 24, 1930 ACTIVE MEMBERS: 112 SYMBOL: Maltese Cross MOTTO: Pi Epsilon Pi REQUIRED STUDY HOURS PER WEEK: 12 G.P.A. REQUIRED FOR INITIATION: 2.00 FAMOUS MEMBERS: James McDonald, Jack Kemp, Keith Jackson THEME PARTIES: Caveman, Sweetheart Formal, Maltese Lei MOST COMMON MAJOR: Business TRADITIONS: Build cave in house for caveman formal FAVORITE ACTIVITY: Green Hornet Parties FAVORITE ROAD TRIP: Rocky Point, South Padre Island REPUTATION: A brotherhood of diverse and sociable men FAVORITE BEVERAGE: Green Hornet FAVORITE DINNER: Pepper Steak FAVORITE PLACE TO STUDY: Science and Engineering Library BEST INTRAMURAL SPORT YOU PLAY: Soccer JACK DODSON ALPHA TAU OMEGA FRATERNITY-ACTIVES AND PLEDGES-FRONT ROW: Mark Nunnamaker, Murrey Robertson, Gregg Thatch, Bobby Barnes, Dave Lincoln, Dominique Mitchell, Jon Smith, Jim Matison. ROW 2: Jason Feinberg, Matt Kresch, Ed Pang, Mike Carto, Brendon Hillory, Darron Peterson, Louis Ger- harty. ROW 3: Mike Pollock, Scott Day, Dave Robertson, John Fitzgerald, Mitch Resnick, Micah Epps, Bryon Untesuactiqua, Chris Secreast, Eric Hanson. ROW 4: John Fred Gessford, Mike Borgard, Scott Williams, Paul Bria, Pat Evenson, Bruce Morton, Dave Schecter. ROW 5: Nick Campodonico, Greg Schafer, Maac Psaltis, Jim Perkins, Jacob Dela Rosa, Brian O ' Harre, Todd Cantin. ROW 6: Darryl Stole, Steve Pedreson, Dan Johnson, Jason Grouad, Jim Rouse, Dave Eleeg, Brett Shliwker, Eric Kingham, Ryan Dann. ROW 7: Brian Johns, Jeff Kamman, Jeff Zingler, Karl Oxnam, Ken Silver, Rob Burnett, Scott Anderson. ROW 8: Chris Hewlett, Randy Brimacomb, Jeff Robertson, Rich Horn, Greg Brucher, Rodney Bivens, David Brown. ROW 9: Barry Moering, Eric Jones, Gary Griffith, Brian Torpey, Jason Moore, Tim Doran, Bill Bloodgood, Tom Sizlo, Glenn Morrison, Matt Bays. 310 GREEKS ALPHA PHI SORORITY-PLEDGES-FRONT ROW: Tiffi Hefner, Bonnie Keene, Jill Gunnel, Robin Harris, Susan Pruder, Sheri Wigal, Lara Hansel. ROW 2: Sarah Anable, Kayla Sharp, Anne Dewinter, Tiffany Skinner, Ann Veihe, Cindy Albright, Kate Miller, Kelly Sims. ROW 3: Mary Jiles, Leann Hein, Lynn Wachen- dorfer, Rachel Cohen, Sarah Hennesy, Gina Marshello. ROW 4: Laura Dropps, Jocelyn Morton, Suzi Smith, Jenifer Campbell, Theresa Neal, Haily Henson. ROW 5: Michelle Moore, Lisa Caplan, Sarah Grossman, Sharon Altman, Steph- anie Bantif, Brooke Guertner, Terri Preston, Gayle Doyle, Gina Shedd. ROW 6: Ashley Ravit, Emily Rankin, Tricia Polland, Tiffany Hein, Amy Bennett, Amy Simon, Christina Freedman, Candy Parsons, Lisa Houghton, Missy Dienes, Kim De Vault, Melissa Crosby, Stacy Foster, Jody Fergeson, Caryn Brunswick, Mary Brennan. ROW 7: Sarah Wolf, Lisa Castagna, Christy Carfagno, Jill Wolfer. Kelli Mooney of Alpha Phi Sorority relaxes in the very unique glassed in patio area of her house. ALPHA PHI HOUSE ADDRESS: 1339 East First St. NATIONAL FOUNDING: October 10, 1872 CHAPTER FOUNDING: March 12, 1926 CHAPTER NAME: Beta Epsilon COLORS: Siver and Bordeaux FLOWERS: Lily of the Valley, Forget Me Not GEMS: Pearl and Diamond SYMBOLS: Ursa Major Constellation, the ivy leaf, teddy bear. SCHOLARSHIP: Test files, study buddies, scholarship banquet, Apple Polisher Dinner. NATIONAL MAGAZINE: Alpha Phi Quarterly PHILANTHROPIES: Teeter-Totter-Athon, Cardiac Aid, American Heart Association. MOTTO: Union hand in hand. FAMOUS ALPHA PHI ' S: Estee Lauder, Ina Gittings, Nancy Austin (author of Passion for Excellence), First Homecoming Queen at the U of A. ALPHA PHI SORORITY-ACTIVES-FRONT ROW: Laura Dingwall, Tami Jef- fries, Jody Fuld, Lisa Schloss, Laurie Romolo, Jeanie Claire. ROW 2: Marissa Ellen, Michelle Hoss, Tracy Beaver, Tony Thomas, Katie Tulley. ROW 3: Lisa Kirby, Kim Sweeting, Brooke Stinsen. ROW 4: Stephanie Vondersher, Jen Morton, Erin O ' Con- nor, Wende Bibo, Krispy Clark, Peggy Stine, Veronica Arech, Pam Matuishi. ROW 5: Dina Bantit, Shawna Sterret, Nancy Fowkes, Amee Orlick, Jody Thomas, Shannon Neely, Leslie Johnson, Cecily Henderson. ROW 6: Angela Edwards, Tiffany Kwem- mal, Neely Snyder, Marcia Kwassman, Elisabeth Lamb, Beverly Burkland, Sharon Abele, Andrea Greene ROW 7: Patty Besler, Kelly Moondog, Gretchen Bendor, Mir- ium Presendanz, Laura Woolen, Cassie Donnnely, Sidney Stocking, Elizabeth Davies, Melissa Piele. ROW 8: Kathy Peterson, Susan Oleson, Allison Greene, Nancy Huene- feld, Cheryl Reece, Kim Dorris, Jill Dipasquale. ROW 9: Julie Krause, Lynne Frazin, Hiedi Deines, Tiffany Bass, K.C. Rice, Kathleen McGitigan, Heidi Davies, Lesli Lamber, Kindra Erickson, Suzi Raesa, Buffi Schinder, Ruth Frenkel. ATO-AO 311 USA WATSON Alpha Chi Omega Sorority member, Karla Kisele, was one of the many girls who participated in the Lambda Chi Watermelon Bust. ALPHA CHI OMEGA HOUSE ADDRESS: 1541 E. Second St. NATIONAL FOUNDING: October 15, 1885 CHAPTER FOUNDING: February 28, 1981 ACTIVE MEMBERS: 92 COLORS: Scarlet red and olive green SYMBOL: the lyre and the tri-stars MOTTO: Together let us seek the heights REQUIRED STUDY HOURS PER WEEK: 9 GRADE POINT REQUIRED FOR INITIATION: 2.0 FAMOUS ALPHA CHI OMEGA ' S: Jennilee Harrison, Mrs. Peter Uebberoth FAVORITE HANGOUT: Gentle Ben ' s PHILANTHROPIES: Cystic Fibrosis Stair Climb, Eastern Seals Telethon. FAVORITE HOUSE ROADTRIP: San Diego FAVORITE HOUSE DINNER: Lasagna REPUTATION WE WANT: Best all-around ladies FAVORITE HOUSE ACTIVITY: Derby Days, Parents Weekend FAVORITE PLACE TO STUDY: Computer Center THEME PARTIES: Bahama Bash, Flamin ' Hera Formal JACK DODSON ALPHA CHI OMEGA PLEDGES-FRONT ROW: Wendy Slonsky, Steffan Byrd, Karla Kisele, Stacy Canel, Vicki Vasillion, Joanna Puga, Angela Hickerson, Michelle Fladdos, Janise Barnes. ROW 2: Min Kim, Pam Zagha, Tracy Doster, Risa Sneider, Laura Rosen, Susan Schwartz. ROW 3: Daryl Sternberg, Diohonne Beltramo, Bridget Malarney, Kathleen Chrisman, Christie McNeil, Kim Meijer, Heather Bartlett. ROW 4: Nicole Scandal iato. Nicole King, Lisa Lozelle, Karen Birnkrant, Missy Birnbach, Laura MacLeod. ROW 5: Kirsten Oberholtzer, Betsy Alkire, Kim Phillips, Kim Heady, Anne Marie Berggren, Robin Hochler. ROW 6: Kim Poysky, Denise Brum- mond, Chrissy Moize, Staci Halstenson, Teri Slattery, Monica Spenser, Torie Swan- son. ROW 7: Meredith Jue, Wendy Lane, Candi Roeber, Carol Schaffer, Julie Pethi- gal, Karen Lubatti. ROW 8: Katrina Jansen, Teresa Martin, Caralyn Bailey, Cindy Eisele, Andi Mallard, Suzanne Bedinger. ROW 9: Laura Osterman, Wendy Wright, Colette Wooster, Betty Hannigan, Holly Yancy, Maggie Magee. ALPHA CHI OMEGA ACTIVES-FRONT ROW: Jill Stadler, Kris Stoneciphe Sue Jensen, Estelle Seymour, Caiti Haggerty, Mary Ellen Canchola, Danielle Made: ROW 2: Pam Jennings, Meri Bickel, Michelle Martin, Chris England, Beth Winter mantle, Karen Preletz, Aletha Divens. ROW 3: Coleen Mills, Diane Fern, Laut Walters, Cherie Hayden, Julie Seaburd, Betsy Leader, Adrienne Torre. ROW 4 Brooke Robinson, Christie Huber, Krista Whiting, Kathy Wardle, Beth Free. Kelll Koch, Tracy Birkholz. ROW 5: Karen Higgins, Racheal Lewis, Michele Guinan, Ann Hubbard, Tara Burchans, Robyn Moyers, Beth Bumpers. ROW 6: Evy Haroutunia Kendra Krauss, Paula Miller, Vicki Ruoti, Laura Minor, Abby Yorn, Jill Dana, Ann Davis. ROW 7: Nancy Shields, Holly Yarger, Kathy Mann, Lynne Humphrey, Joan Tavrytzky, Paula Cottrel, Kim Layne. ROW 8: Kay Kopos, Amy Horbin, Jean Wai den, Meredith Summer, Kristen Heob, Michelle Gill, Heather Supik, Tina Edward ROW 9: Andey Lewis, Aimee Morton, Reylene Carlson, Bicki Smith, Racheal Biei man, Lisa Urbonas, Jen Velde, Natascha Swihart.ROW 10: Meredith Miller, Gai Fyfe, Carrie Young, Lori Margerum, Mary Douglas, Amy Risch, Cara DeKlotz, Jenn MacFarland. At a T.G. party, Beta Theta Pi active John Spooner serves up a burger to an Alpha Delta Pi member before the Bowling Green football game. BETA THETA PI HOUSE ADDRESS: 645 E. University NATIONAL FOUNDING: August 8, 1839 CHAPTER FOUNDING: March 13, 1986 NUMBER OF MEMBERS: 56 COLORS: Delicate shades of pink and blue SYMBOL: Dragon STUDY HOURS PER WEEK: Actives 6,pledges 9. REQUIRED G.P.A TO INITIATE: 2.5 FAMOUS BETA ' S: Mike Schmidt, Stan Smith, Richard Gephardt, John Wooden. THEME PARTIES: Fogcutter FAVORITE PLACE TO STUDY: Union Literary Society PHILANTHROPIES: Camp Wildcat, Food Bank MOST COMMON MAJOR: Liberal arts FAVORITE HANGOUT: J.J. Nickels REPUTATION WE WANT: Tight brotherhood FAVORITE BEVERAGE: 1953 Chateau LaFite FAVORITE DINNER: Filet mignon medium rare at the Four Seasons, Dirt Burger with cheddar and mushrooms. FAVORITE ACTIVITY: Frisbee on the mall at midnight. BETA THETA PI ACTIVES AND PLEDGES FRONT ROW: Andy Scherer, Bill Kircos, Jon Verweil, Paul Borelli, Dave Beer, Tim Burke, Dave Stein. ROW 2: Kelly Christenson, Bob Cunning- ham, Scott Hotchkiss, Paul Hamilton, Kary Rog- ney, John Kellogg, Tom Fee. ROW 3: Rob Philips, J.C. Miller, Mike Lillie, Brian Serbin, Scott Dusen- berry, Eric Butz. ROW 4: Dan Beldon, Jim Barne- bee, Jeff Leavitt, Tony Mastrangelo, Nick Smith. ROW 5: Trey Huntoon, Russ Beer, Jim Tremont, Dino Salem, David Tom. ROW 6: Michael Hunt, Steve Clarke, Steve Poole, Alton McCormick, Dave Maiwurm. AXQ-E 313 PLEDGES FRONT ROW Rachel White, Jennifer Evans, Amy Glaser. ROW 2: Tammi Powers Kelly Miller, Noelle Fischel, Isabel Yaeger, Pia Pialorsi. ROW 3: Paisley Bennett, Vicki Keeler, Stephanie Taradash, Wendy Davis, Stephanie Gauchet, Diane Dixon. ROW 4: Libby Simons, Dawn Bowl, Audrey Vogelsburg, Kellie Holloway, Kim Shelton. ROW 5: Ann Hatchins, Sarah Long, Chris Venezia, Caroline Trabowski, Andrea Bennett, Dana Bain, Katie Cleary. ROW 6: Roxana Mercada, Jenni Abbott, Eyde Belasco, Barb Graham, Jen Canfield, Angela Bloom, Molly Swin- gle. GAMMA PHI BETA HOUSE ADDRESS: 1535 E. First St. NATIONAL FOUNDING: November 11, 1874 CHAPTER FOUNDING: April 29, 1922 ACTIVE MEMBERS: 181 COLORS: Buff and Brown SYMBOL: Crescent Moon MOTTO: " Founded upon a rock. " STUDY HOURS PER WEEK: 6 REQUIRED G.P.A. FOR INITIATION: 2.25 FAMOUS GAMMA PHI ' S: Susan Howard, Cloris Leach- man THEME PARTIES: Crescent Ball, Hawaii Calls FAVORITE HANGOUT: Sausage Deli BEST INTRAMURAL SPORT: Soccer, tennis, softball FAVORITE BEVERAGE: Diet Coke CHAPTER AWARDS: Third place for Alumni Relations, Honorable Mention for Campus Involvement. FAVORITE HOUSE DINNER: Mexican food MOST COMMON MAJOR: Business REPUTATION YOU WOULD LIKE TO BE KNOWN FOR: diversity FAVORITE HOUSE ACTIVITY: being together Nt ' Mf COLO: FLOW SYMB NATK REQU G.RA. THEM PHILA MOST 314 GREEKS JACK DODSON PHOTOGPAPI ACTIVES PLEDGES FRONT ROW: Carrie Lundquist, Beth Gibson, Heidi Nicodemus, P. Starkey, L. Alexander, N. Bull, K. Paytas, S. Andrews. ROW 2: J. Goetz, P. Peterson, G. Lancti, G. Balamanti, T. Goddard, W. Millstein, K. Shelton, S. Gauchet. ROW 3: D. Dorian, M. Baker, J. Brucker, P. Eisner, D. Dickson, K. Holloway. ROW 4: L. Rodriguez, D. Tinghetella, K. Modica, S. Harris, I. Yaeger.D. Bain. ROW 5: S. Strickland, L. Willet, D. Christenson, K. Reynolds, B. McBryde, W. Carpenter, K. Allen, N. Fischell. ROW 6: T. Thompson, L.Grace, E. Blair, C. Brown, E. Shanks. ROW 7: L. White, R. White, J. Evans, P. Pialorski, A. Glaser, M. Speranza, S. Foss, K. Cleary. ROW 8: T. Powers, P. Bennett, V. Keeler, S. Taradash, W. Carpen- ter, A. Vogelsburg, K. Miller, C. Venezia. ROW 9: A. Hutchins, S. Long, L. Simons, D. Boll, C. Trebowski, A. Bennett. ROW 10: R. Mercado, J. Abbott, E. Belasco, B. Graham, J. Canfield, A. Bloom, M. Swingle. :f DELTA GAMMA HOUSE ADDRESS: 1448 E. 1st Street NATIONAL FOUNDING: December 1873 CHAPTER FOUNDING: October, 1923 NUMBER OF MEMBERS: 117 actives, 68 pledges COLORS: bronze, pink, and blue FLOWER: Cream Rose SYMBOL: Anchor NATIONAL MAGAZINE: Anchora REQUIRED STUDY HOURS PER WEEK: 8 G.P.A. REQUIRED FOR INITIATION: 2.25 THEME PARTIES: Shipwreck, Anchor Ball PHILANTHROPIES: Anchor Splash MOST COMMON MAJOR: Business and Public Ad- ministration FAVORITE HOUSE ACTIVITY: Renting movies for the VCR on Sunday nights. CHAPTER AWARDS: First for all-around campus in- volvement, best pledge class grades, best philanthropy. FAMOUS DELTA GAMMA ' S: Joan Lunden, Mrs. Walter Cronkite. FAVORITE BEVERAGE: Anchor Steam Beer FAVORITE HOUSE DINNER: BBQ ' s with the Dee- Gee Men. JACK DODSON PHOTOGRAPHY PLEDGES FRONT ROW: Heather Caviness, Carrie Wooldridge, Jennifer Ma- j),jj suda, Stacy Kyman, Melanie Warren, Noel Nixon, Christie Stoll, Heidi Gorham. ROW 2: Justin Sumney, Stacey Barcoff, Judy Jean, Stephanie Chiprin, Julia Watkins, Judy Alley, Laura Penland, Tana Rosenblatt. ROW 3: Lisa Calegari, Jody Gorin, Debra Margolin, Stacey Smith, Kris Morrow, Becky Leroy, Chalise Rice. ROW 4:An- nete Levy, Amy Osier, Liddy Bowlby, Julie Plenge, Kathy Sankey, Robin Guterman, Vicki Garner.ROW 5:Ann Swanson, Christine Cornick, Julie Sanford, Sarah Calfee, Laura Paton, Tiffany Plummer, Lisa Samuels, Stacey Huizdos, Lisa Cohen, Nicole Bowers, Darla Stimmel. ROW 6:Margi Woods, Kerry Adams, Cynde Demeuleneure, Karrie Becker, Paige Freeman, Gia Kolsky. ROW 7:Jennifer Paulson, Kris Thomp- son, Jenny Kelly, Audra Lancaster, Kim Dally. ROW 8:Erin Manning, Jalice Lind, Stephanie Noonan, Peggy O ' Neil, Katie Miller, Meghan Thompson, Elizabeth Slo- cum. ROW 9: Anne-Marie Grand, Kristen Clark, Missy Westwater, Petra Blender, Stacy Akright, Paige Pool. JACK DODSON PHOTOGRAPHY ACTIVES FRONT ROW: Debbie Grissman, Erin O ' Meilia, Allison Levine, Susanne Grand, Laurie Iverson, Lori Miller, Debbie Kaufman. ROW 2:Holly Has- tings, Lori Casper, Kristie Tilley, Wendy Sankey, Leslie Duwall, Dana Abel, Ashley Hathaway. ROW 3:Margo Glassman, Lori Hungerford, Laurie Hartle, Wendy Kra- vitz, Mary Beurle, Grade Lowden, Lisa Schull, Hillary Newman. ROW 4:Cathy Brown, Christie Farre ' .Carolyn Busch, Julie Giwoski, Molly Christenson, Terri Butler, Cynthia Castle, Coleen Sands, Holly Dulberger, Kathy Burke, Cindy Nordquist. ROW 5:Jenny Nelson, Cindy Leder, Donna Pagoda, Laura Haskell, Tammy Townsend, Chris Papciak, Linda Dale. ROW 6:Stacy Schaffer, Maggie Quirk, Mary McAullife, Nancy Swanson, Vanessa Martin, Mary Karst, Tracy Cowan, Lolli Corral, Susie Krawford. ROW 7:Katie Darling, Alexis Erode, Mari Bartlett, Katie Beam, Amy Crowe, Amy Weiss, Jennifer Burke, Allison Smalley, Amy O ' Meilia, Krissie Michael Paige Bierly. ROW 8:Liza Chapman, Angel Blender, Christie O ' Connor, Diane Plichta, Robin Holloway, Kathy Mulford, Chrissie Cichoski. ROW 9:Katie Ahler, Katha Casper, Cirsten Knight, Leslie Kraft, Kim Daugherty, Lauren Paisley, Michelle Kates, Sally Pernell. ROW 10:Ann Pittman, Carla Sweetman, Lisa Oswald, Jennifer Spellman, Mandy Morris, Heather Grich, Amy Nolta, Michelle Gratch, Laura Swanson, Biz Marshall, Cindy Malone, Katie O ' Meilia. ANCHOR SPLASH THRILLS Anchor Splash is an annual philantropy organized by most Del- ta Gamma Chapters nationally. This year is the 6th annual Anchor Splash at the UA. Christie Tilley who is Philanthropy Chairman at Delta Gamma, is in charge of organizing all the events that will take place on October 10. " Working on this is a lot of fun and I enjoy doing it but it is hard work, " remarked Christie about her job. The main part of the philanthropy, which donates money to aid the blind, is the swimming events that take place in the day time at McKale Pool. All the fraternities on campus participate in the events which include: a t-shirt relay, intertube relay, 100 yd. breaststroke relay and other swimming contests. Each team is assigned a group of Delta Gamma coaches which drill them and get them in the spirit to compete. After all the daytime activities, the schedule of events goes to the Wildcat House Bar where individ- uals from each fraternity get up on stage and do a striptease rou- tine. The winner earns the title of " Mr. Anchor Splash ' 87 " . " It is a very rewarding get together and to help an important cause, " add- ed Tilley. 315 VERY ACTIVE GROUP Delta Sigma Theta Sorority only has four active members cur- rently in their chapter, but they are one of the most active groups on campus. The sorority is involved in many activities and fund raisers on campus and in the community. One of the most important things they do is the annual Ebony Fashion Show here on campus, during the fall semester, which exhibits all sorts of new fashions, make overs, and gives advice to students on how to improve their inter- viewing skills. All the proceeds from the event go to the community, scholarships, and to help a teenage pregnancy organization. In the spring, the group holds a Black Women ' s Symposium, which has prominent women speaking about current issues and also educating students about their experiences in the daily work force. In these activities the women have a large Alumni Chapter assisting them to make them run smoothly. The alumni also help greatly with job networking once the members graduate. " Everywhere we go we always find sorority sisters, " President Karen Kellum stated. One of the main events the sorority holds on campus is a dance, which they hold in the Arizona Ballroom, that attracts students and people from all over the city. Helping the community is also a big activity for the women. They are planning a mentor program for the students at Mans- field Junior High. The program will help students with their classes and hopefully encourage them to attend college and excel after they graduate. DELTA SIGMA THETA NATIONAL FOUNDING: 1913 CHAPTER FOUNDING: 1975 NUMBER OF ACTIVE MEMBERS: 4 COLORS: Crimson and Cream FLOWER: The African Violet MOTTO: " Intelligence is the Torch of Wisdom " NATIONAL MAGAZINE OR PUBLICATION: The Delta REQUIRED GRADE POINT FOR INITIATION: 2.5 FAMOUS DELTA SIGMA THETA ' S: Lena Home, Nicci Giovanni, Mary McCloud Bethune, Shirley Chisolm. PHILANTHROPIES: Tucson Boys and Girls Clubs MOST COMMON MAJOR: Engineering FAVORITE PLACE TO HANG OUT: the apartment FAVORITE OR BEST INTRAMURAL SPORT: Basket- ball FAVORITE BEVERAGE: Classic Coke FAVORITE PLACE TO STUDY: The Library .VAflONALJ TMBR01 MOTTO: SYMBOL: Tl REpED fflBBPAJ FAVORITE I tie CENTER A FAVORITE B HOUSE TEA REPVTATIO: JACK DOOSO. DELTA SIGMA THETA SORORITY Michelle Jackson, Karen Kellum, Shaw Fultz, Yolanda Turner. 316 GREEKS THETA S: Lena Home, Nicci -T: the apartment HAL SPORT: Basket- loke Hie Library DELTA TAU DELTA HOUSE ADDRESS: 1625 E. Drachman NATIONAL FOUNDING: 1858 CHAPTER FOUNDING: April 11, 1959 NUMBER OF ACTIVE MEMBERS: 120 MOTTO: " Give honor justly. " SYMBOL: The eye and the crescent REQUIRED STUDY HOURS PER WEEK: 15 to 20 FAMOUS DELTA TAU DELTA ' S: Jim Plunkett, John Elway THEME PARTIES: Octoberfest, Shipwreck FAVORITE BEVERAGE: Mai Tai ' s PHILANTHROPIES: Blood Drive, Cancer Center Run, Wildcat Triathlon, the Newman Center. CHAPTER AWARDS: First Place for Campus Involvement, Second Place for Best House on Campus. FAVORITE HOUSE DINNER: Steak and Lobster HOUSE TRADITIONS: Christmas Carolling, with pledges dressed as reindeers pulling Santa on a sled. FAVORITE HOUSE ACTIVITY: volleyball, soccer, swimming REPUTATION YOU WOULD LIKE TO BE KNOWN FOR: Strong brotherhood makes for excellence in all aspects. GROWING HOUSE Delta Tau Delta Fraternity prides itself on its diverse membership, its involvement in almost every aspect of cam- pus life, and its excellent scholarship program, according to Internal Vice President Andrew Kunde. The group has mem- bers who are very involved in such things as Spring Fling and the Homecoming King Contest. They also have members who hold offices in many of the honoraries on campus, which is a credit to their scholarship program. Kunde added that the fraternity is a very academically oriented group of men and in Spring ' 87, they achieved the second highest G.P.A. on campus. The group dosen ' t only excel in school, but also on the athletic field, where they have sent teams to the semi- finals in softball and soccer. The size of the fraternity has almost tripled in the last three years because of great rush programs. Kunde also said that, even though the house grew so quickly, they also im- proved greatly in many aspects. DELTA TAU DELTA FRATERNITY-ACTIVES-FRONT ROW: Mark McRo- berts, Mike Cowen, Izzy Sanft, Trent Rustan, Chuck Sachs, Tom Porchello, Mike Hirth, Mike Voth. ROW 2: Chris Byer, Scott Miller, Jay Josephs, Dan Rasmus, Brad Miller, Andre Lafayette. ROW 3: Jonathan Woodard, Roger Stennet, David Yoe, Kelly Marlow, Bill Sheoris, Mike Clements. ROW 4: Brad Gant, Andrew Kunde, Anthony Caputo, Darrell Merrick, Jeff Stoltz, Mike Kasten. ROW 5: Paul Biondalillo, Peter Klute, John Laurent, George Russos, Mike Woodward, Brad Bergamo, Eric Munzinger, Kevin Chinock, Scott Pask. ROW 6: Sean Caughlin, Tom Dempsey, Colin James, Jim Rigburgh. ROW 7: Jimmy Uppendal, Tony Ceriano, Darrell Krueger, Craig Urban, Greg Alpert, Barry Ginch, Glenn Hoenig. ROW 8: Peter Bataat, John Sangster, Chris Laneve, John Handy, Dale Lemon, Jeff Wine. ROW 9: Kurt Mun- zinger, Kevin Kreide, Clark Barnard, Greg Kozak, Garett Gehan, Robert Denning. ROW 10: Ray Kein, Richard Jacobson, Steve Bryant, Dave Ison. ROW 11: Clo Edgington, Mark Hopkins, Doug Stoss, Scott Edwards, Grant Maclennen, Brian Fingleton. ROW 12: Bob Dickinson, Al Dietrich, Sean Danly. JACK DODSON DELTA TAU DELTA FRATERNITY-PLEDGES-FRONT ROW: Lanny Mor- ton, Scott Ramsey, Chip Hoefer, Doug Jamison, Jim Cnota. ROW 2: Ron Johnson, Rex Jorgenson, Scott Remington, Michael Stea, Dave Henshall, Kris Stathakis, John Wechsler, Matt Bosco. ROW 3: Danny Harris, Michael Staub, Allen Cooke, David Mutl, Christian Sinatra, Gary Rink, Mike Pierce. ROW 4: Mark Burns, Bill Van Hook, Pete Aman, Chris Molloy. ROW 5: Troy Wilkinson, John Hohman, Rod Denzer, John Rayner, Doug Tomasello. ROW 6: Bill Hawaii, Brad Jones, Cliff Smith. AI8-ATA 317 DELTA CHI HOUSE ADDRESS: 1701 East First St. NATIONAL FOUNDING: October 13, 1890 CHAPTER FOUNDING: May 2, 1925 NUMBER OF ACTIVE MEMBERS: 111 COLORS: Red and Buff MOTTO: " Our idea is so old it ' s back in style, living together to help one another grow. " REQUIRED GRADE POINT FOR INITIATION: 2.25 FAVORITE PLACE TO STUDY: Dining room FAMOUS DELTA CHI ' S: Kevin Costner THEME PARTIES: Badlands, White Carnation Ball, Del Tiki FAVORITE BEVERAGE: Budweiser Beer PHILANTHROPIES: Bowl-a-thon MOST COMMON MAJOR: Business CHAPTER TRADITIONS: Hard Hat Breakfast FAVORITE HOUSE ROAD TRIP: U.S.C. football game FAVORITE HOUSE DINNER: Steak and Lobster FAVORITE HOUSE ACTIVITY: Socializing BEST OR FAVORITE INTRAMURAL SPORT: Football, volley ball, basketball. DELTA CHI FRATERNITY-PLEDGES-FRONT ROW: Tim Heiman, Rich- ard Medlin, Christopher Reilly, Mark Kahwaty, David Pavone, Robert Levian, Adam Taylor. ROW 2: John Hertneky, Peter McCarthy, Joe Petroshous, Robert Protass, Mark Conaghan, Michael Murphy, Patrick Petitijean. ROW 3: Mark Strasser, Ronald McGroblian, Mark Iriate, Ray Flores, Matthew Kelly. ROW 4: Jeff Lemay, Charles Williams, Chris Gabroy, Hans Schmid, Mike Tart, Bruce Harter. ROW 5: Mark Jarezbek, Matt Davee, Mike Chesnosky, Mark Kern, Jonathan Cotter. ROW 6: Jeremy McCracken, Will Westfield, Joe Higgins, Todd Brown. Mark Marjorar of Delta Chi participates in an intramural football game this fall. Football is one of the many sports that the fraternity is involved with. JACK DODSON DELTA CHI FRATERNITY-ACTIVES AND PLEDGES-FRONT ROW: Tim Heiman, Chris OTJonnell, Joel Christiansen, Robert Protass, Brian Mague, Mike Mur- phy, Bob Casey, Roger Quinlan. ROW 2: Peter McCarthy, Tony Siska, J.B. Groh, Rob Richards, Bob Leivian, Stu Guild, Mark Conaghan. ROW 3: Chris Reilly, Lil Kahwaty, Sloth, Keith Bershader, Todd Brown, Ron Mgrublian, Matt Kelly. ROW 4: Pat McCrotch, Joe Brill, Richard Medlin, Joe Petrolious, Mike Chesnosky, John Hertneky, Ray Flores, Adam Taylor. ROW 5: Brad Walls, Chuck Williams, Matt Davee, Mark Kern, Chris Gabroy, Dave Pavone, Patrick Petijean, Bruce Harter. ROW 6: Mark Strasser, Jeff Lemay, Jeremy McCracken, Will Westfield, Joe Higgins, Mike Tart, Mark Iriarte. ROW 7: Kevin Barclay, Kirk Jensen, Mark Jarazbek, Holley, Jonathan Cottor, Jon Rowley, Alan Cooper. ROW 8: Lee Moore, Bob Bayless, Joe Doud, Barry Munic, Dave Herbert, Tim Blake, Dave Davenport. ROW 9: Kreg Krendall, Mike Johnson, Rob Mariani, William Coombs, Dave LeClercq, Milt Buckingham. 318 GREEKS room L Del Tiki m ' ZETA BETA TAU HOUSE ADDRESS: 1775 East First St. NATIONAL FOUNDING: 1898 CHAPTER FOUNDING: 1983 NUMBER OF ACTIVE MEMBERS: 167 COLORS: Blue and White SYMBOL: Skull and Cross Bones MOTTO: A Powerhouse of Excellence STUDY HOURS REQUIRED PER WEEK: 10 REQUIRED GRADE POINT FOR INITIATION: 2.3 FAMOUS ZETA BETATAU ' S: Armand Hammer, Henry Koffler, Benny Goodman. THEME PARTIES: ZBTahiti, ZBT Vacationing in Las Vegas Formal FAVORITE BEVERAGE: Jungle Juice FAVORITE HOUSE DINNER: Swordfish and Steak PHILANTHROPIES: Arizona Organ Donor Awareness Week REPUTATION YOU WOULD LIKE TO BE KNOWN FOR: " Nothing but the Best. " FAVORITE HOUSE ACTIVITY: Gambling CHAPTER AWARDS: Most Improved ZBT Chapter Nationally JACK OODSON ZETA BETA TAU FRATERNITY-PLEDGES-FRONT ROW: Norman Levitan, Kirk Bregman, Jeff Abramson, Eric Newman, Dave Wanderer. ROW 2: Tom Lodge, Andrew Rosenthal, Scott Weiss, Mark Dolan, Dave Monheit, Ricky Harris, Corey Marx. ROW 3: Jeff Freed, Mark Chase, Evan Wishengrad, Larry Goldstick, Peter Lunenfeld, Barry Brachfeld, Brad Sorock, Brian Aronson, Stuart Parker. ROW 4: Ed Plotkin, Andy Zeek, Matt Adler, Louis Schifke, Mike Perlstein, Brian Seaman, Andy Rhein. ROW 5: Eric Levy, Mark Sonnenklar, Brent Lansberg, Scott Fortas, Joey Levine, Steve Goldstein, Randy Cohen, Ross Cohen. ROW 6: Marc Cohen, Joe Rubenstein, Jeff Trachtenberg, Todd Asarch, Dan Howard, Brian Smuckler, Allen Nelson, Zach Bloom, Dave Wanderer. ROW 7: Adam Khron, David Babbush, Adam Gugik, Ken Horowitz, Slavik Gofman, Brad Finsilver, Randy Freedman, Jon Weiss. ZETA BETATAU-ACTIVES-FRONT ROW: Thomas Cenlentano, Marc Lamber, Ron Applebaum, Rick Dubin, Todd Michaels, Perry Milov, Bill Friedman, Phil Fantel. ROW 2: Ron Pardo, Marc Rosenszweig, Jon Mazetta. ROW 3: John Atkins, Randi Cohen, Scott McCullum, Steve Jacobsen. ROW 4: Marc Choate, Mike Lorman, Doug Freedburg, Garrett Myers, Greg Usdan, Darren Lazarus. ROW 5: Steve Begalman, Adam Helfman, Craig Friedson, Rich Richman, Dave Blum, Dan Brown. ROW 6: Gary Weiss, Russell Fink, Mike Barker, Jeff Rothbard, Rob Schiller, Adam Zwick, Jason Bloom. ROW 7: Keith Youngman, Gary Weiss, Steve Gwinner, Steve Lei- chenger, Dan Benner. ROW 8: Evan Specter, Todd Belfer, Troy Larken, Steve Lauer, Jeff Weindstein. ROW 9: Jon Weinrach, Jon Greenberg, Elliot Wexler, Keri Entrol- logator. ROW 10: Steven Eagle, Mark Goldstein, Dennis Velez, Rich Greenberg. ROW 1 1 : Jeff Skall, Iran Goodstein, J.J. Gottleib, Scott Berger, Greg Brenner, Scott Hurvitz, Jerod Nadel. ROW 12: Mike Blum, Steve Denemburg. AX-ZBT 319 KAPB HOUSE ADI NATIONAL CHAPTER NUMBER COLORS: Bl FLOWER: P SYMBOLS NATIONAL FAMOUS KJ nor, Ann Mar| PHBJLNTffl CHAPTERS House, Best C GJAJiistl for Campus In THEME PAI A group of Kappa Alpha Order members par- ticipate in the Greek traditon of " stealing " an- other house ' s composite. Here the group is re- turning Alpha Phi ' s composite. KAPPA ALPHA ORDER HOUSE ADDRESS: 906 N. First Ave. NATIONAL FOUNDING: December 21, 1865 CHAPTER FOUNDING: January 17, 1986 ACTIVE MEMBERS: 72 COLORS: Crimson Red and Old Gold FLOWER: Crimson Rose and the Magnum Blossom SYMBOL: The Crimson Cross MOTTO: Excelsior REQWRED STUDY HOURS PER WEEK: 6 to 9 FAMOUS KAPPA ALPHA ' S: General George Fatten, Pat Boone, Danny Sullivan, Ben Crenshaw. FAVORITE HANGOUT: Puku Puku Lounge PHILANTHROPIES: M.D.A., Casa de Los Ninos FAVORITE HOUSE ACTIVITY: midnight volleyball THEME PARTIES: Old South, The Bedrock Bash. HOUSE TRADITIONS: KA " Sahuarita " Wash Retreats FAVORITE BEVERAGE: Mint Julips FAVORITE HOUSE DINNER: Steak and Lobster CHAPTER AWARDS: Kappa Alpha Most Improved Chapter FAVORITE PLACE TO STUDY: Main Library, 3rd Floor KAPPA ALPHA ORDER FRATERNITY-ACTIVES AND PLEDGES- FRONT ROW: Carl Alexander, Craig Friehauf, Greg Jones, Mike Suriano, George Redheffer, McKay Wright. ROW 2: Dan Griffin, Tail Sorensen, Garry Bowman, Scott Powell, Brent Thorley, Neal Zaslavsky, Ross Holeman. ROW 3: Ron Huber, Jeff James, Jeff Possehl, Brad Wachs, Tim Furrier, Joe Montoya, Pat Belons. ROW 4: Kent Barter, Alex Nava, Craig Abelda, Rob Guthrie, Jay Fernow, Hale Barter, George Henman, Darren Pittenger. ROW 5: Jerod Brown, Steve Mercer, Jud Franklin, Kent Hathaway, John Baker, Rudy Pacheco, Tom Satterthwaite, Mike Ferguson. ROW 6: Rich Bacigalupi, Joe Mitrick. Don Cams, Ward Brookhart, David Bird, Kent Heiner, Jim Dew, Tim Gibson. ROW 7: Kevin Giles, John Berkley, Andy Dextraze, Jon Gist, David Smith, Shane Lopez, Tom Mawman. ROW 8: Lee Slade Weaver, Blake Denison, Curtis Brunton, Dave Ferbrache, Larry Wagner, Matt Roberts. ROW 9: Jim Matteoni, Pete Winters, Corey Gardner, Andy Nava, Atilla Somoshegyi-Szokol. JACK DODSON 320 GREEKS KAPPA ALPHA THETA HOUSE ADDRESS: 1050 N. Mountain NATIONAL FOUNDING: 1870 CHAPTER FOUNDING: 1917 NUMBER OF ACTIVE MEMBERS: 130 NUMBER OF PLEDGES: 69 COLORS: Black and Gold FLOWER: Pansy SYMBOL: Kite NATIONAL MAGAZINE: Kappa Alpha Theta Magazine FAMOUS KAPPA ALPHA THETA ' S: Sandra Day O ' Con- nor, Ann Margaret, Mario Thomas. PHILANTHROPIES: National Logopedics CHAPTER AWARDS: First Place for All-Around Best House, Best Chapter G.P.A., Second Place Pledge Class G.P.A., First Place for Alumni Relations, Second Place for Campus Involvement. THEME PARTIES: Kite and Key, Westerner JACK DODSON KAPPA ALPHA THETA SORORITY-PLEDGES-FRONT ROW: Betsy Bowl- er, Stacey Hawthorne, Suzye Chudy, Stacy Saperstein, Kristi Clarey, Stephanie Barr, Maija Larriva, Stacy Newell, Chris Kemp. ROW 2: Mary Hickerson, Tricia Linder- man, Marina Langley, Margaret Moscatel, Tiffany Smith, Ann Spera, Cherrelle Pao- letti, Nancy Golden, Monica Lemen. ROW 3: Katherine Hanson, Tristan Maddock, Amy McCallister, Megan Rowland, Cheryl Silverstone, Tina Olson, Christy Cole, Ruth Grumbling, Jennifer Howard, Angie Unser. ROW 4: Lisa Hodak, Jen Reed, Melissa Peterson, Kelly York, Nola Zusi, Jennifer Hunt, Lori Klein, Cheryl Johnson, Lisa Scheiber, Beth Hunt. ROW 5: Michelle Mclntyre, Stephanie Walker, Susan Sanford, Kristen Lachner, Jennifer Strauss, Holly Ford, Trine Olsen, Susan Buckley. ROW 6: Megan Vosburgh, Amy Pasek, Tiffany Baehr, Kirsten Eder, Maureen O ' Connor, Shel- ley Thomas, Tina Caldwell, Richelle Bruns, Erin Glava, Lome Wood, Bari Nylund, Catherine Cranston, Julie Holt, Kim Garvey, Leslie Prudler, Kathleen Bartuska, Mau- reen Mozeliak. JACK DODSON KAPPA ALPHA THETA ACTIVES-FRONT ROW: Kristen Coart, Suzanne Hunt, Laurin Mast, Jaime Olson, Mary Berger, Nancy Dickinson, Heather Ward, Kay Nelson. ROW 2: Jennifer Murphy, Karen Hobbs, Melissa Mayfield, Julie Brue, Lori Durazo, Mara Mallin, Kyle Kinney, Cindy Schaumburg, Joanna Naylor. ROW 3: Dawm Asbell, Laura Daley, Karen Cagbe, Jennifer Schuh, Wendy Bass, Kathy Har- nett, Diane Kocour. ROW 4: Kim Babcock, Annemarie Dagget, Jen Hollack, Court- ney Sommer, Heather McManus, Suzie Schoephoerster, Stacy Brennise, Julie Sher- man, Karen Roth. ROW 5: Stephanie Hohman, Debi Pegelow, Anne C. Burns, Megan Alsbach, Stacy Lloyd, Betsey Wilcox, Suzi Burba, Colette Hunter. ROW 6: Del Kiem, Kathy Harper, Kim Mosser, Danielle LaFleur, Mindy Gunter, Kristi Tibbs, Mary Van Dyke, Pam Bartke. ROW 7: Ann Katzenbach, Kelly Creamer, Kim Tunnicliff, Tracy " opplin, Chris Economopolous, Lisa Woods, Tricia Barreto. The annual tradition of painting the A on A- Mountain was attended by many Greeks including these Kappa Alpha Theta pledges. KA-KAO 321 322 GREEKS Intramural volleyball partici- pant Brian Perry, of Sigma Nu fra- ternity, was one of the many Greeks who played in the league. The Delta Chi offensive line pre- pares for the pass rush during a regu- lar season game against FIJI. SPORTS LEAGUE WITHOUT PRESSURE Many students at the UA par- ticipate in intramural and co-re- creational sports. Members of al- most every Greek house on cam- pus form a team each year and support the program greatly. From badminton to volleyball, Greeks were always expected to have competitive teams that would be contending for the championship. The co-recreational volleyball league, during the fall semester, was a way for fraternities and so- rorities to get to know each other by teaming together for competi- tion against other organizations. " The league gave us a chance to meet people from other houses and it was another way to get in- volved with the fraternity and the university, " remarked John Judge of Phi Delta Theta who played on a team with Gamma Phi Beta Sorority. Intramurals are also a good op- portunity for people who just want to have a good time playing sports or to stay in shape. Many Greek houses established great unity by playing on a team to- gether and experiencing the thrill of competition. " Intramurals are important for non-scholarship athletes to participate in sports in college. They also have all the benefits of high school sports, without all the pressure, " stated Leighton Ginn, intramural chairman for Phi Delta Theta. For serious competitors, or for people who want to have a good time, intramurals are an impor- tant part of Greek life at the UA. Sigma Nu Little Sister Sarah ; Gerdes exhibits her excellent volley - | ball skills to help her team in a game fs against Phi Delt. INTRAMURALS 323 KAPPA ALPHA PSI NATIONAL FOUNDING: January 5, 1911 at Indiana University CHAPTER FOUNDING: May 26, 1956-reinstated May 26, 1976 NUMBER OF ACTIVE MEMBERS: 12 COLORS: Crimson and Cream FLOWER: The Red Carnation SYMBOL: Coat of Arms MOTTO: Acheivement NATIONAL MAGAZINE OR PUBLICATION: Kappa Alpha Psi Journal REQUIRED STUDY HOURS PER WEEK: 16 REQUIRED G.P.A. TO BE INITIATED: 2.5 FAMOUS KAPPA ALPHA PSI ' S: Chuck Ford, Mayor of Los An- geles Tom Bradley, Arthur Ashe. THEME PARTIES: Fright Night PHILANTHROPIES: Community Service MOST COMMON MAJOR: Business and Engineering FAVORITE PLACE TO HANGOUT: Student Union FAVORITE HOUSE ACTIVITY: Fraternity gatherings BEST OR FAVORITE INTRAMURAL SPORT: all CHAPTER AWARDS: First Place 1986 Stepshow FAVORITE HOUSE ROADTRIP: Tempe and Phoenix REPUTATION YOU WOULD LIKE TO KNOWN FOR: Com munity and Business Oriented FAVORITE BEVERAGE: Miller Genuine Draft FAVORITE PLACE TO STUDY: Main Library KrofchikffldMar finished. KAPPA ALPHA PSI FRATERNITY-FRONT ROW- Collins Reynolds (treasurer), Timothy Johnson (Polemarch), Micael Blumeris (Vice-Polemarch). ROW 2: Onesimus Strachan (Dean of Pledges), Derek Dukes, Kenneth Lofton (Strategus). 324 GREEKS U SI 1:16 2,5 Wial Aw Kappa Kappa Gamma was one of the many sororities that had their new pledge class participate in the Lambda Chi Watermelon Bust in September. Kerwin Krofchik and Mariko Kitano enjoy themselves after all the competitions were finished. DODSON PHOTOGRAPHY KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA SORORITY PLEDGES FRONT ROW: Terri Pomgratz, Nikki Ewing, Michelle Waldrop, Stacy Schmeiser, Chris Cham- berlain, Missy Ingraham, Lynne Garner. ROW 2: Cara Blanchard, Mia Fincharro, Tara Bruce, Liz Svenson, Blare Cribbs, Kelly Swan, Marni Montreal, Bridget Galup. ROW 3: Jackie Baird, Erin Haddad, Amber Hanlin, Gina Cook, Sarah Hansen, Carrie Phillips, Lisa Saba. ROW 4: Galen McCorkle, Beth Bownardi, Clare Sebastian, Katherine Bell, Robin Newman, Ashley Bittman, Kim Daily. ROW 5: Helga Figel, Hillary Foss, Pam Villiar, Cara Gianni, Mariko Kitano, Amy Strong, Jennifer Gruwell, Jennifer Uren. ROW 6: Blake Bidoff, Michelle Urioste, Allison Lynch, Marianne Urioste, Liz Colter, Suzie Fila. ROW 7: Mari Sickler, Tracy Herk, Zene Randall, Dene Dirks, Jacqueline Senator, Amy McLaughlin. ROW 8: Jodi Sander, Jodi Gesuale, Susan Monahan, Kendall Denton. ROW 9: Jaqueline Bell, Katherine Proctor, Pat Otte, Kerwin Krofchik, Pam Otte, Suzy Rosenberg, Jackie Johnstone, Anne Sherman. KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA SORORITY ACTIVES FRONT ROW: Brett Brunkhorst, Sara Rivard, Kim Gray, Sally Poison, Missy Gorman, Dawn Manning, Mary Sherman, Rhonda Robaros, Kelly Vanderhoff, Laura Peartree, Brooke Frasier, Kadie Burrill. ROW 2: Tiffany Johnson, Laura Bouma, Lisa Hanley, Sari Sultar, Liz Harris, Cathy Sanders, Kerry Vogel, Kirsten Paisley, Ann Garr. ROW 3: Kerry Estes, Ann Klein, Kim Brown, Linda Roffman, Paige Smithers, Annalise Gasche, Mandy Simons, Jenny Weber. ROW 4: Charlotte Ford, Nancy White, Meghan Reardon, Tori Letterman, Shelley Johnston, Kathi Romely, Lisa Slanika. ROW 5: Page Chancellor, Sue McCready, Karen Larson, Jennifer Sander, LeeAnn Rice, Janelle Dusenberry, Lanie Solomon, Lori Scott, Julie Bennet. ROW 6: Kelly White, Linda Rosenberg, Holly Busche, Laurie Hampton, Lisa Fulford, Susan Radke, Astrid Mueller. ROW 7: Theresa Mansour, Stephanie Smith, Lydie Mangen, Betsy Usher, Laurie Nelson, Cathy Churchill, Alex Lipinski, Chris Shupe. ROW 8: Francie Westlund, Holly Price, Jennifer Pastes, Ann Woodward, Stefani Kelso, Giselle Chan, Anita Fortman, Lee Adams. ROW 9: Maria Bradley, Carrie Courier, Kelly Courier, Schuyler Robbins, Mary Patton, Lauren Pfeiffer, Kara Aquilano, Kristen Arch. KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA HOUSE ADDRESS: 1435 E. Second St. NATIONAL FOUNDING: October 13, 1870 CHAPTER FOUNDING: January 3, 1920 NUMBER OF MEMBERS: 118 Actives, 68 Pledges SYMBOL: The Key MOTTO: The Keys to Kappa Unity REQUIRED STUDY HOURS PER WEEK: 6 REQUIRED G.P.A. TO BE INITIATED: 2.0 FAVORITE PLACE TO STUDY: Room FAMOUS KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA ' S: Jane Pauley, Kate Jackson, Mrs. Campbell. FAVORITE PLACE TO HANGOUT: Front Swing, Yogurt- n-More. THEME PARTIES: Kite-n-Key, Monmouth Duo, Sapphire Night Formal FAVORITE BEVERAGE: Diet Coke FAVORITE HOUSE DINNER: Mexican Food FAVORITE HOUSE ACTIVITY: Formals and T.G. ' s REPUTATION YOU ' D LIKE TO BE KNOWN FOR: Pearls and Bows. FAVORITE HOUSE ROADTRIP: Pledge Walkout HOUSE TRADITIONS: House Retreat, Christmas Cozy. 325 Marshall Brennan and Joel Rapp of Kappa Sigma Fraternity pose in front of their coat of arms in one of the house ' s rooms, which was the f irst fraternity on the U of A campus. KAPPA SIGMA HOUSE ADDRESS: 430 N. Cherry Avenue NATIONAL FOUNDING: December 10, 1869 CHAPTER FOUNDING: May 29, 1915 COLORS: Emerald Green, Scarlet Red, White FLOWER: Lilly of the Valley SYMBOL: Star and Crescent MOTTO: AEKDB REQUIRED GRADE POINT TO BE INITIATED: 2.0 FAVORITE PLACE TO STUDY: On the roof while catching rays. FAVORITE PLACE TO HANG OUT: Carlos Murphy ' s FAMOUS KAPPA SIGMA ' S: Robert Redford, Bert Jones, Robert Dole, Senator John Tower, Sam Donaldson, Former Arizona Governor Paul Fannin. THEME PARTIES: FUBAR, Black and White Formal, Juba- fest FAVORITE HOUSE ACTIVITY: Catching rays. FAVORITE BEVERAGE: The T.O. FAVORITE HOUSE ROAD TRIP: Las Vegas, Los Angeles, Telluride, Alta. LAI PHONAL F NUMBER OF COLORS MOTTO: " Na- SYMBOLfe FAMOUS LA. ' THEME PAR: MOSTCOMH FAVORITE Bl FAVORITE HI PBJLANTBR ' FAVORITE B REFUTATION kredible stain FAVO RITE PI JACK DODSON KAPPA SIGMA FRATERNITY-ACTIVES AND PLEDGES-FRONT ROW: Jim Nowak, Mike Lawson, Brice Jones, Jordan Brow, Greg Mazur, Glenn Mandigo. ROW 2: Dan Cornelius, Victor King, Brian Wong. ROW 3: Joel Rapp, Peter Thomas, Roman Kamarsic, Eric Freeland, John Murhreke, Josh Brizon. ROW 4: Steve Perri, Joe Benigno, Bob Zavala, Gene Connely, Eric Maneese, Pete Frechette. ROW 5: Maro Federico, Jim Reiss, Chris Edwards, Matt McReynolds, Ron Couturier. ROW 6: Marshall Brennan, Jay Ferguson, Fred Bauscus, John Plaster, Miguel Palacios, Carl M.C. Nelson. 326 GREEKS LAMBDA CHI ALPHA HOUSE ADDRESS: 1402 N. Cherry NATIONAL FOUNDING: 1909 CHAPTER FOUNDING: 1947 NUMBER OF ACTIVE MEMBERS: 60 COLORS: Purple, green and gold FLOWER: White Rose MOTTO: " Naught without labor. " SYMBOL: Cross in the Crescent FAMOUS LAMBDA CHI ALPHA ' S: Harry S. Truman, General James Doolittle, Robert Urich. THEME PARTIES: Desert Decadence, Liquor Treat. FAVORITE HOUSE ACTIVITY: Socializing MOST COMMON MAJOR: Business and engineering FAVORITE BEVERAGE: Watermelon Margaritas FAVORITE HOUSE DINNER: Ruth ' s Lasagna PHILANTHROPIES: Watermelon Bust, House Mother Kidnap FAVORITE HOUSE ROAD TRIP: Nogales, Lake Tahoe REPUTATION YOU WOULD LIKE TO BE KNOWN FOR: Incredible stamina. FAVORITE PLACE TO HANG OUT: Kon Tiki LAMBDA CHI ALPHA-ACTIVES AND PLEDGES-FRONT ROW: Steve Hutchinson, Gene Boiseau, Sean Donnely, Neal Greany, Ron Breckenridge. ROW 2: Josh Brand, Les Hausfeld, Mike Gillett, Doug Descenza, Mark Davis, Byron Witt. ROW 3: Bill Samuels, Brandon Smith, Troy Rambough, Mark Tanner, Pete Kern, Jay Hardtke. ROW 4: Rand Gambrel, Scott Russell, Jim Jacobsen, Dan Rutledge, Alan Corradini, Cale Knopf, Jeff Black, Bill Allison, Danny Beem. ROW 5: Doug Vernon, Doug Murrow, Todd Walter, Beau Vandelford, Mark Vaught, Eric Johnson. ROW 6: Jay Contreras, Dan Hale, Armand Tierry, Jeff Brown, Bill Starr, Jeremy Clifton, John McRae, Jim Wulffson, Dean Romeo, Francesco Mangnano, Jeff Katz. ROW 7: Andrew Gustaveson, Don Stratz, Larry Popkin, Allen Breuch, Jim Sumoski, Tony Nitz. WATERMELON BUST: A GREAT SUCCESS Lambda Chi Alpha Fraternity is a very active and involved group of men on campus. For the past two years the fraternity has held a philanthropy called the Watermelon Bust. The calendar of events began on September 14 and ran through the 18th. The pledge classes of nine sororities gathered canned foods all week in a competition to benefit the Community Food Bank. Alpha Chi Omega turned in the most cans and the other groups added to that, to make up almost one ton. On Friday night, all the girls got together at the Lambda Chi House and painted the sidewalk with dif- ferent pictures pertaining to the Watermelon Bust. The main event was on Saturday when the girls competed in contests that all involved watermelons, like the water- melon pass and watermelon relay. After all the competi- tions were over, everyone feasted on the 60 melons that were used. Delta Gamma ' s Pledge Class won first place overall in the events and everyone had a great time. Watermelon Bust Coordinator Mark Tanner worked for almost six months organizing the week and he was very relieved when everything was over. Tanner ad- mitted that he got a lot of help from his fraternity brothers to make the week run so smoothly. " Seventy-five hours of man power all working to- gether for the same goal accomplished a lot, " Tanner stated about all the help he recieved. Tanner contacted city government leaders and im- portant business people from around Tucson to be the judges for the competitions. City Council member Sharon Hekman; Mayor of South Tucson, Dan Ex- trom; and Executive Director of McCaw Cablevision, Brad Dusto were some of the many important people involved. Lambda Chi members coached the pledge classes through the competitions and prepared them for the week ' s festivities. The purpose of the philan- thropy was to do something good for the community and the university and to get Greeks together for a week of fun. KZ-AXA 327 PI BETA PHI SORORITY PLEDGES FRONT ROW: Caroline Daly, Jody Swartz, Erin Scanlon, Sally Marsh, Jody McNaughton, Joanie Michaels. ROW 2: Molly McNamara, Kane Alden, Stacy Todd, Colleen O ' Neil, Julie Ohms, Laura Hicks, Nell Woodell. ROW 3: Jeanne Drake, Ginger Varty, Valerie Stein. ROW 4: Cathy Collins, Lesha Gachman, Julie Raugh, Shannon Oestricher, Krista Davis, Cindy Ban- nen. ROW 5: Michelle Chinchinian, Sheridan Carpenter, Kristen Behring, Caryn Cropper, Liz Tully, Jennifer Correl. ROW 6: Amy Adams, Lori Bagshaw, Kathy Bell, Marti Reimer, Lori Weber, Tsia Watson, Ellen Godfrey. ROW 7: Martha Walton, Kara Kinderman, Becky Wenger, Kerry Stephenson, Erin Embry, Tanya Klones. ROW 8: Michelle Francis, Claiborne Ewing, Dena Breham, Kristine Kassman, Delia Wood, Shannon Tooley, Ginny Wick. ROW 9: Kelly Martin, Jenny Cope, Michelle Gibbens, Joelle Shwartz, Kim Gutzler, Dee Dee Powers, Lisa Ashmore, Mimi Arnold, Lisa Day. ROW 10: Leslie Cordes, Tracy Bonvino, Mindy Balyeat, Sara Nix, Ralene Sundblad, Mellissa Grueben, Michel Daniel. Pi Beta Phi Sorority members Karen Kampe, Dawn Avery, Mary Pianalto and Susan Silverman show off their two seated bicycle that the girls ride all over campus for fun and exercise. PI BETA PHI HOUSE ADDRESS: 1035 N. Mountain NATIONAL FOUNDING: April 28, 1867 CHAPTER FOUNDING: August 1, 1917 NUMBER OF ACTIVE MEMBERS: 120 COLORS: Wine and Silver Blue SYMBOL: Arrow REQUIRED STUDY HOURS PER WEEK: 10 REQUIRED G.P.A. TO BE INITIATED: 2.0 FAVORITE PLACE TO STUDY: Law Library FAMOUS PI BETA PHI ' S: Mrs. Wrigley, Susan Lucci, Miss America 1985. HOUSE TRADITIONS: Candle Passing FAVORITE PLACE TO HANGOUT: Foyer FAVORITE HOUSE ACTIVITY: T.G. ' s CHAPTER AWARDS: Sophomore Greek Woman of the Year FAVORITE HOUSE ROADTRIP: South of the Border THEME PARTIES: Flamin ' Mamie, Beaux and Arrows FAVORITE BEVERAGE: Big Gulp REPUTATION YOU WOULD LIKE TO BE KNOWN FOR: Unique individuals nities that is noi PI BETA PHI ACTIVES FRONT ROW: Millie Greenberg, Gina Rason, Carolyn Vasos, Kelly Herman, Kirsten Stathakis, Suzy Goreham, Bobbi Berry, Allison Bumgamer, Laura Zytowski, Corine Selders, Theresa Bisanz. ROW 2: Diane Shurt- leff, Bridget French, Annie Spies, Chelle Heard, Susan Butterfly, Kris Hogarth, Mar- garet Beaham, Imelda Paredes. ROW 3: Katherine Rosebrook, Lesly Lentz, Ellen Goldberg, Jennifer Jackson. ROW 4: Amy Valaika, Carolyn Johnson, Kristen Barton, Debbie Pope, Sarah Keitges, Karen Kampe, Anne Torrington, Mary Katz, Kris Ken- nedy, Amy Cordova. ROW 5: Diane Riley, Emily Vbgt, Jill Shammel, Cindy Loftus, Carrie Talge, Heather Rinde, Alicia Harwood, Nicky Habros, Michelle Marguiles, Pam Kearns. ROW 6: Sibel Koc, Missy Fish, Christy Bulkiley, Stephanie Reichart, Susan Silverman, Mario Donate, Whittney Bennett, Dawn Avery. ROW 7: Nichole Krebs, Sue Harrison, Julie Powell, Jodi Crum, Leah Bricker, Kristen King, Christina Run- ning. ROW 8: Paige Charlton, Janai Phillips, Mary Pianalto, Liz Carey, Jenny Tang, Anne Kelly, Jenny Skendarian, Jill Fetters, Mara Weber. ROW 9: Kelly McMorris, Sheila Hunt, Coleen Hicks, Amy Stedelmeyer, Leslie Skendarian, Ashley Allain, Becki Reynolds, Teri Gardner. ROW 10: Heather Haugland, Pam McGowen, Pow Roberts, Beth Brokaw, Julie Stermole, Andrea Fisher, Sally Darling. ROW 11: Lisa Lubbers, Heather Reasner, Shelly Gullickson, Betsy Bender, Hillary Wright, Becky Shoffler, Tiffanie Smith. fc, David Li 328 GREEKS tea and Arrows i TO BE KNOW Pi Kappa Alpha Fraternity, commonly known as PIKE, is one of six frater- nities that is north of campus. Here some brothers pose on top of a wall around their backyard that advertises their nickname. DODSON PHOTOGRAPH PI KAPPA ALPHA FRATERNITY PLEDGES FRONT ROW: Chris Markham, Brian McCollough, Drew Watson, John Kregas, Troy Klements, Lex Beres. ROW 2: Todd Hankel, Doug ledema, Rob Zielke, Justin First, Devon Bream. ROW 3: Frank Tulp, Steve Vutci, John Bradford, Jeff Bradford, Ed Brady, John Kettler, Ron Kingsley. ROW 4: Kevin Hooper, Dave Allen, Rob Morris, Todd Waaramaa, Chris Burford, Brian MacKay. ROW 5: Steve Haskell, Hank Hoffman, Rob Foster, Chris Thorn, Mike Nason. ROW 6: Sean Belby, Nick Dassario, Chris Garrity, Brad Hosford, Todd St. John. ROW 7: Pat O ' Brien, Chris Williams, Steve Bell, Matt Knowles, Larry Shurtz, Mike Cagnina, Dave Spencer, Chris Chapman, Brad Beranek. PI KAPPA ALPHA ACTIVES FRONT ROW: Layne Birling, Mike Truty, Eric Baker, David Lerner, Greg Cygan, Andy Shrader. ROW 2: Herb Ruprecht, Chris Minson, Shane Keller, Kerry Kimble. ROW 3: Kevin Borland, Andy Mortenson, Mike Whittemore, Scott Shafer. ROW 4: Eric Reopke, Dave Chalfant, Chris Coff- man, Chris Cagnina. ROW 5: Mike Simenstad, Paul Clute, Mark Nagasawa, Mike Hill, Matt Reilly, Todd Fletcher. ROW 6: Mike Shamrell, Scott Beahm, Greg Charl- ton, Chris Ohme, Rob Olson, Darrin Schauble. ROW 7: Kurt Luther, Lenny Fuchs, Scott Merrell, Scott Isaly, J.T. Teixera. ROW 8: Tully Tretshok, Mike Sullivan, Fritz Hirsch, Chris Halligan, Ben Sullivan, Jeff Nelson, Jon Radabaugh, John Cougnet. ROW 9: Dan Bach, Fred Egerer, Marc Adams, Kevin Donahue, Alan Prince. ROW 10: Mike Brauer, Jeff Prevatt, Ted Taylor, Chris Johnson, Dan Brady, Jeff Lake, Dave Gilbert. ROW 11: Paul Penley, Brent Blevins, Rick Vergara, Dave Boyle. ROW 12: Chip Church, Mike Cotter, Matt Hilbert, Dave Baker, Jeff Schroeder, Joe Bowers, Paul Porter. PI KAPPA ALPHA HOUSE ADDRESS: 1525 E. Drachman NATIONAL FOUNDING: March 1, 1868 NUMBER OF ACTIVE MEMBERS: 100 NAME OF NATIONAL MAGAZINE OR PUBLICATION: Shield and Diamond FAMOUS PI KAPPA ALPHA ' S: Colonel Sanders, Ted Kop- pel, Senator Thad Cochran. THEME PARTIES: Volcano Theme PHILANTHROPIES: PIKE Assault and PIKE Ride for Big Brothers and Big Sisters. MOST COMMON MAJOR: Business CHAPTER AWARDS RECIEVED IN THE PAST YEAR: First Place National Rush Award, National Improvement Award, First Place Regional Rush Award, Regional Improve- ment Award. DBO-DKA 329 LISA WATSON Sigma Alpha Epsilon Fraternity ' s favorite house activity is " hanging out " These members enjoy themselves in the house courtyard. SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON FRATERNITY PLEDGES FRONT ROW: Wes Fleming, Casey Colburn, Mark Duffer, Kent Taylor (Pledge Trainer), Mike McQuaid, Matt Monacell, Berry Lane. ROW 2: Matt Ambre, Chris DePierro, Greg Hidbreder, Kelly Watson, Matt Kelmoot, Chris Petty, Clay Burgess. ROW 3: Bill Webbe, Peter Barrett, Alec lacono, Rob Kaplan, Andy Nelson, Phil Colquette, Brian Dolasinski. ROW 4: Greg Migdall, Kevin Ryan, Tim Hungerford, David Frankham, Kevin Taylor, Todd Lehr, Mike Haber. ROW 5: Jay Drever, Tom Thomason, Rob Fienberg, Kevin Carter, Pete Vogel, Chris Hook. ROW 6: Colt Munchoff. SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON HOUSE ADDRESS: 1509 E. Second Street NATIONAL FOUNDING: March 9, 1856 CHAPTER FOUNDING: March 2, 1917 COLORS: Royal Purple and Gold SYMBOL: Lion NUMBER OF STUDY HOURS REQUIRED PER WEEK: 14 MOST COMMON MAJOR IN YOUR CHAPTER: Fi- nance REQUIRED G.P.A. TO BE INITIATED: 2.25 FAVORITE PLACE TO STUDY: House Library FAMOUS MEMBERS OF SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON: William McKinley, T. Boone Pickens, Tony Lama, Fran Tar- kenton. THEME PARTIES: Jungle Party, Paddy Murphy FAVORITE BEVERAGE: Cerveza Fria FAVORITE HOUSE DINNER: Lobster Newberg HOUSE TRADITIONS: Bicycle Mobile Happy Hour, Lawn Parties FAVORITE PLACE TO HANGOUT: The House CHAPTER AWARDS: National Chapter Achievement Award, Best Pledge Class G.P.A. PHILANTHROPIES: Superdance, Beach Bash REPUTATION YOU WOULD LIKE TO BE KNOWN FOR: True Gentlemen s m CHAPTER NUMBER 1 COLORS:! SYMBOL: MOTTO: " ! NTMBERi REpEI MOST CO) FAVORITE THEME PA FAVORITE: FAVORITE REPOTI FAVORITE DODSON PHOruGRAPH SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON FRATERNITY ACTIVES AND PLEDGES FRONT ROW: Chris Laurence, Doug Woodly. ROW 2: Steve Williams, Ron Ref. ROW 3: Paul Nielsen, James Vogel, Steve Siems, Jeff Hammond, Marcke Lyhle, Brad Mitchell. ROW 4: Kent Taylor, Chris Littlefield, Phil Warbasse. ROW 5: Pete Horley, Joe Bu- shong, Richard Brigstocke, Cory White, Cameron Johnson, David Haroldson. ROW 6: ; Paul Reinhardt, Dan Pate, London O ' dowd, Todd Perry, Jack Mickle, Todd Hoeschler.- ROW 7: Westin Fleming, Casey Colburn, Mark Monacell, Mark Duffer, Mike McQuaid. ROW 8: Matt Ambre, Gregg Hidbreder, Chris Depierro, Kelly Watson, Matt Kelmoot,: Matt Monacell, Berry Lane. ROW 9: Bill Webbe, Peter Barrett, Alec lacono, Rob Kaplan, Andy Nelson, Chris Petty, Clay Burgess. ROW 10: Greg Migdall, Kevin Ryan, Tim Hungerford, David Frankham, Kevin Taylor, Phil Colquette, Brian Dolasinski, Pete Vogel. ROW 11: Jay Drever, Tom Thompson, Rob Fienberg, Kevin Carter, Todd Lehr.r Chris Hook, Colt Munchoff, Mike Haber. 330 GREEKS I f r I activity is ' ' l itwd . .1 Pie SIGMA ALPHA MU NATIONAL FOUNDING: November 26, 1909 CHAPTER FOUNDING: February 16, 1987 NUMBER OF ACTIVE MEMBERS: 60 COLORS: Purple and White SYMBOL: Octagon MOTTO: " Strong our ties that bind " NUMBER OF STUDY HOURS REQUIRED: 10 REQUIRED GRADE POINT FOR INITIATION: 2.0 MOST COMMON MAJOR: Business FAMOUS SIGMA ALPHA MU ' S: John Mackey, Leonard Golden- son (Chairman of ABC), Arthur Krim (Pres. of Orion Pictures) HOUSE TRADITIONS: Rap Songs, Oogaboo SAM Dance FAVORITE HOUSE ACTIVITY: House retreats. THEME PARTIES: Sammy Wammy, Sammy ' s Shipwreck, Sigma Alpa Maui, North of the Border. FAVORITE BEVERAGE: Sammy Wammy Stirred and not Shaken FAVORITE PLACE TO HANGOUT: Kon Tiki, Buffet REPUTATION YOU WOULD LIKE TO BE KNOWN FOR: Our Strong Brotherhood and uniqueness makes for excellence. FAVORITE HOUSE DINNER: Reservations tea SIGMA ALPHA MU FRATERNITY ACTIVES AND PLEDGES FRONT ROW: Brian Daniels, Bruce Goldberg, Dave Humphreys, Joe Phipps, Todd Zimmerman, Danny Kaplan, Michael Mann, Alan Rubenstein. ROW 2: Benjy Friedman, Val Yemetz, Greg Zeidenberg, Gershwein, David Marhoffer, Danny Steinberg. ROW 3: Dave Langley, Brian Mitchell, Jim Green, Michael Katz, Scott Nathanson, Mark Hallaq. ROW 4: Tim Ochey, Howard Kleinman, Greg Kontzer, Andrew Stein, Mike Tafet, Jon Winick. ROW 5: Brandon Doherty, Bill Wyatt, Joe Schwartz, Brin Goldstein, Fred Kipperman, Alex Harris. ROW 6: Mitch Cohen, Todd Schneider, Brad Pressman, Mark Thompson, Greg Flinders, Matt Flaum, Dave Blinder, Wes Gorin, Eric DeLong, Ed Mendel. IAE-IAM 331 SIGMA NU HOUSE ADDRESS: 503 E. University NATIONAL FOUNDING: January 1, 1869 CHAPTER FOUNDING: March 15, 1917, by Pop McKale NUMBER OF ACTIVE MEMBERS: 31 COLORS: Black, White and Gold SYMBOL: Serpent MOTTO: Sigma Nu the Honor Tradition STUDY HOURS REQUIRED PER WEEK: 12 REQUIRED GRADE POINT AVERAGE FOR INITI- ATION: 2.20 MOST COMMON MAJOR: B.P.A. FAMOUS SIGMA NU ' S: Paul Bear Bryant, Harrison Ford, James Dean, Pop McKale, John " Button " Salmon. THEME PARTIES: White Rose Formal, Beach Comber FAVORITE BEVERAGE: Ice water FAVORITE HOUSE DINNER: Spaghetti HOUSE TRADITIONS: " Button " Salmon Day FAVORITE HOUSE ACTIVITY: Polo FAVORITE PLACE TO HANG OUT: Puku Puku Lounge REPUTATION YOU WOULD LIKE TO BE KNOWN FOR: Honorable Gentleman ' With oneof the 1 Epsilon has even Carlson relax in t Little Sister Programs are very im- portant and a lot of fun for many frater- nities on campus. Sigma Nu Little Sis- ter, Sarah Gerdes helps the team with her good play during an intramural vol- leyball game. SIGMA NU FRATERNITY-ACTIVES AND PLEDGES-FRONT ROW: Adam Gallo, Steve Tuma, Clay Mitchell, Rob Ash- er, Pat Copeland, Jay Steinmetz, Dave Cul- ver. ROW 2: Jeff Ward, Ethan Brougher, Carlos Blanco, Brian Peterson, Fletcher Kuhn, Eric Pinon. ROW 3: Chris Treat, Si- mon Tunmore, Brian Perry, Ed Ingraham, Todd Froheip, Phil Dion, Pat Shelvin. ROW 4: Peter Nolen, Dennis Elias, Jon Brannon, Kevin Sickler, Casey Lentz, Howard Wilner, Garret Evans. ROW 5: Dave Kris, Scott Pe- tulo, Clay Stevens, Shad Bowley, Mike Cox, Rick Cooper, Steve Petulo. 332 GREEKS PukuPuk Lounge I TO BE KNOWN With one of the largest memberships of any fraternities on campus, Sigma Phi Epsilon has a very spacious house. Here John Limpic, Doug Sternberg, and Bob Carlson relax in the comfortable living room in the house. JACK DODSON SIGMA PHI EPSILON FRATERNITY-PLEDGES-FRONT ROW: Brian DeMore, Brent Gaines, Dave Cohen, Jeff Valentine, Darren Johnson, Adam Mill- stein. ROW 2: Neil Gottlieb, Willie Brodar, Tim Harris, J.T. Randall, Pat Anger. ROW 3: John O ' Doud, Kevin Newman, Matt Blanchard, Mike Ellsworth, John Schneider, John Wagner, Bill Puplava, Matt Julander, Kirk Newman. ROW 4: Mike Douchette, Mike Henry, Tim Clarke, Rob Pedeganda, Scott Shubert, Dave Dahmer, Craig Fisher, Tim Jensen, Mark Palmer. SIGMA PHI EPSILON HOUSE ADDRESS: 1420 N. Vine St. NATIONAL FOUNDING: November 1, 1901 CHAPTER FOUNDING: May 8, 1954 NUMBER OF ACTIVE MEMBERS: 175 COLORS: Purple and Red SYMBOL: Heart MOTTO: Leadership built on Christian Principle REQUIRED STUDY HOURS PER WEEK: 15 REQUIRED GRADE POINT TO BE INITIATED: 2.25 FAMOUS SIG EP ' S: Carrol O ' Connor, Dr. Suess, Bob Lilly, Keith Moreland CHAPTER AWARDS: First Place for Most Improved Scholarship Third Place for Best House on Campus THEME PARTIES: Rajun Cajun, Alex Verga. PHILANTHROPIES: American Cancer Society Bike-a-Thon FAVORITE PLACE TO HANG OUT: Bashful Bandit FAVORITE HOUSE ACTIVITY: Happy Hour and Corner Club HOUSE TRADITIONS: Red Door, Venus De Milo, Pooling, Greek Week, Cannon FAVORITE HOUSE ROAD TRIP: Lake Havasu, San Diego SIGMA PHI EPSILON-ACTIVES-FRONT ROW: Chris Witten, Mike Sweeiting, John Julian, Bobby Rice, Lawrence Whitnall, John Avery. ROW 2: Steve Lippman, Scott Zimmerman, Jimmy Clark, Chris Peshek, Steve Bernight. ROW 3: Brent Smith, Brett Robinson, Scott Templett, Brian Bruce, Ron Fergu- _ son, Billy Valentine, Matt Hoenicke. ROW 4: Todd Greeley, Doug Sternberg, Scott 5 King, Jim Ellis, Kirk Strang, Steve Harper, Stuart Robb, Mark Becker. ROW 5: Q Victor Cortez, John Duty, Brian Kort, John Morre, Matt Reed, John Pyle, Paul g Homer. ROW 6: Mike Courdier, Andy Bearesford, Jerry Sundt, Jeff Greenlee, Channon Smith, Tom Middleton, Dan Pavicich. ROW 7: Tom Lagomarsino, John 2 Schweitzer, Bob Carlson, Brian Hall, Kit Abbot, Keith Watkins, Jay Meyers, Adam Reiman. ROW 8: Pete Holmsten, Mike Shaw, Mike Clemens, John Mallow, Chris Barretto, Darren Seigel, Lee Merrill, Kevin Endress. ROW 9: Pete Heam, Dave Strauss, Gary Mendez, Bob Beaver, Mark Slepian, Steve Golan, Tim McDermott, John Mason, Alec Hitchcock, Mike Stepetic. SN-SOE 333 JACK. DODSON SIGMA CHI FRATERNITY-PLEDGES-FRONT ROW: Chris Young, Tom Mormon, Chip Clark, Hank Kosimski, Matt Tuchi, Brad Butler, Mike Mitchell, Dean Fink. ROW 2: Rich Dwyer, Matt Mnichowicz, Mike Glawe, Jim Schumaker, Rolf Sannes, Bill Bedrava, Jimmy Celaya, Jason Foster. ROW 3: Collin Botrill, Troy Kochis, Anthony Petito, Gary Siroky, Theodore Harper, Kevin Schuler, Brian Black- man, Mark West. ROW 4: Doug Harper, Coby Williams, Gregg Ross, Mark Stanley, John Bozzo, J.J. Jewell, Pat Murphy. ROW 5: Dave Botrill, Aaron Lopez, Gary Gunny, Jeff Dillon, Steve Holzer. ROW 6: Steve McClanahan, Ken Choi, Joel May, Tim Phillips, Eric Thomas, Rich Hart, Joe Fife, Chris Ackerly. ROW 7: Dale Cald- well, John Finn, Ron Hatcher, Paul Gelson, Darren Anune, Mike Welch, Dave Kelson, Darrell Harlan, John Buchinari, Eric Fuerst, Dave Schumaker, Ray Comstock, Scott Tremonti, Richard Carranza. ROW 8: Kory Gray, Todd McFetters, Sean Costello, Matt Kennelly, Mitch Baker, Greg Justakis, Bill Young, Tony Frakes, Brad Tennison. SIGMA CHI HOUSE ADDRESS: 1616 E. First St. NATIONAL FOUNDING: 1855 CHAPTER FOUNDING: 1921 NUMBER OF ACTIVE MEMBERS: 134 COLORS: Blue and Old Gold FLOWER: White Rose SYMBOL: White Cross MOTTO: " In hoc signo vinces-in this sign you will conquer. " REQUIRED STUDY HOURS PER WEEK: none REQUIRED GRADE POINT TO BE INITIATED: 2.0 FAMOUS SIGMA CHI ' S: Barry Goldwater, Tom Selleck, John Wayne. NATIONAL MAGAZINE: Sigma Chi Magazine PHILANTHROPIES: Easter Seals Football Run THEME PARTIES: Windjammer, Sweetheart Formal FAVORITE HOUSE ROAD TRIP: Nogales MOST COMMON MAJOR: General Business FAVORITE PLACE TO STUDY: Third Floor Main Library FAVORITE INTRAMURAL SPORT: Football, Basketball JACK DODSON At one of Sigma Chi ' s many parties both the members and their guests seem to be enjoying themselves. SIGMA CHI-ACTIVES-FRONT ROW: Jim Mooney, Jim Moody, Dave Russell, o Matt Franklin, Chris Byrne. ROW 2: Tom Spies, Ben Butler, Steve Minarik, Chris 5 Armer, Jim Osselear, Jay LaSalle, Joe Dipasquale. ROW 3: Doug Tilford, Carter g Morgan, Dan Dohonge, Mike Myers, John Krause, Rich Kincade, Lance Hammer, Pete Boydson. ROW 4: Mike Eads, Bob Larson, Tim Smith, Tom Martin, Mike Faust, | Hans Brunning. ROW 5: Corey Watson, Chris Pennock, Dylan Decker, Scott Barron, Bill Harris. ROW 6: Andy McKay, Jim Spray, Rob Lindh, Carey Fellows, John Tatham, Jim Tyler, Rudy Cueto. ROW 7: Tad Jewell, Scott McFetters, John Clarey, Chris Milke, Read Culbert, Andy Teilborg, Cliff Baron. ROW 8: Dave Wood, Mike Wein, Phil Ernst, Brent Dover, John McKinney, Tim Schannep. ROW 8: Jody Davis, Marc Spritzer, Rich Randall, Chuck Bassett, Steve Dickerson, Paul Ortiz, Grant Johnson, Kelly Bradford, John McGoo. 334 GREEKS FIJI is a very active fraternity in intra- mural sports and football is one that they excel in. Here Jason Klonoskin at- tempts a pass against the Delta Chi de- fense. PHI GAMMA DELTA HOUSE ADDRESS: 1801 E. First St. NATIONAL FOUNDING: 1848 CHAPTER FOUNDING: 1931 NUMBER OF ACTIVE MEMBERS: 135 COLORS: Royal Purple SYMBOL: Diamond FLOWER: Purple Clematis REQUIRED STUDY HOURS PER WEEK: 20 REQUIRED G.P.A. FOR INITIATION: 2.5 FAMOUS FIJI ' S: Johnny Carson, Calvin Coolidge, McLean Stevenson. THEME PARTIES: Westerner, Purple Garter, Black Dia- mond, Islander. PHILANTHROPIES: Basketball Run for Leukemia, Volley- ball Tournament for Make-a-Wish foundation, Christmas Par- ty for Casa de los Ninos FAVORITE PLACE TO STUDY: Fraternity library MOST COMMON MAJOR: Engineering, Accounting HOUSE TRADITIONS: Pooling " pinned " Brother, Ringing of Victory Bell. FAVORITE PLACE TO HANG OUT: Buffet FAVORITE BEVERAGE: " GUY " REPUTATION YOU WOULD LIKE TO BE KNOWN FOR: Brotherhood FAVORITE HOUSE DINNER: Thanksgiving Dinner FAVORITE INTRAMURAL SPORT: football, softball, basketball PHI GAMMA DELTA FRATERNITY President Dan Mangus IX-OFA 335 These Phi Delta Theta members relax by their backyard bar before a Friday night party. Phi Delts are known for both working and playing hard. LISA S WATSON PHI DELTA THETA HOUSE ADDRESS: 1745 East Second St. NATIONAL FOUNDING: December 26, 1848 CHAPTER FOUNDING: December 22, 1922 NUMBER OF ACTIVE MEMBERS: 60 COLORS: Azure and Argent SYMBOL: Sword and Sheild MOTTO: " One man is no man " FAVORITE HOUSE ROAD TRIP: Lake Pena Blanca for the Pirate Party STUDY HOURS REQUIRED PER WEEK: 12 REQUIRED GRADE POINT FOR INITIATION: 2.25 FAVORITE PLACE TO STUDY: 3rd Floor of the Main Library FAMOUS PHI DELT ' S: Frank Lloyd Wright, Neil Arm- strong, Burt Reynolds, Dennis Deconcini, Benjamin Harrison, Lou Gherig. MOST COMMON MAJOR: Business and engineering FAVORITE SAYING: " Southern California, there is no substitute, live it! " FAVORITE PLACE TO HANG OUT: the front lawn, the house basketball court, Puku Puku Lounge. CHAPTER AWARDS: Most Improved House on Campus, 3rd Best Chapter G.P.A. THEME PARTIES: Pirate Party, Phinals Bash, Azure Ball FAVORITE BEVERAGE: Screaming Phi Punch p NATIONAL ' CHAPTER F MOTTO: Uni STUDY HOI GRADE FM FAMOUS PB Scheifa MOST COM! HOUSE THA andA.S.U. ' sC FAVORITE F FAVORITE I CHAPTER A REPUTATIO JACK DODSON PHI DELTA THETA FRATERNITY-ACTIVES AND PLEDGES-FRONT ROW: Craig Barton, Matt Curley, Tim Campbell, Corey Lanterman. ROW 2: John Woods, Roger Shaide, John Judge, Tim Greve. ROW 3: Phil Pinto, Tony Zinman, Bryan Woodruff, Dave Mason, Henry Lam. ROW 4: Andy Davis, Rob Dinsmore, Alan Mares, Pat Crowley, Dave Patchen. ROW 5: Troy Finley, Ben Cohen. ROW 6: Martin Schroeder, Steve Krawchuck, Lieghton Ginn, Francisco Corrales, Art Laffer. ROW 7: Spencer Cole, Jay Gelnett, Jeff Miller, Troy St. John. ROW 8: James McKnight, Scott McBride, Mike Ervine, Dan Adams, Shaun Bowers. ROW 9: Dan Ryan, Bill Taylor, Ted Cullen, Rob Rust, Dave Lippman, Pasha Thomas. ROW 10: Nathan Ginn, Andy Kent, Greg Bunge, Ben Kunde, Rick Kettner, Paul Schlenker. ROW 1 1 : Paul Steward, Rusty Wortman, Glenn Jacobson, Jeff Rondstadt. ROW 1 2 : Mike Hesse, Craig Raymond, Terry Morton, Steve Yin, Don Johnson. 336 GREEKS PHI KAPPA PSI HOUSE ADDRESS: 1546 E. Speedway NATIONAL FOUNDING: February 19, 1852 CHAPTER FOUNDING: 1947 NUMBER OF ACTIVE MEMBERS: 15 MOTTO: United by friendship, sustained by honor, and led by truth, we live and flourish. STUDY HOURS REQUIRED PER WEEK: None GRADE POINT REQUIRED FOR INITIATION: 2.0 FAMOUS PHI KAPPA PSI ' S: Woodrow Wilson, Mark Spitz, Roy Scheider. PHILANTHROPIES: Kiwanis Tailgater for M.S. MOST COMMON MAJOR: Business and Public Administration. HOUSE TRADITIONS: Annual football game between our chapter and A.S.U. ' s Chapter, the weekend of the UA-ASU game. FAVORITE PLACE TO HANG OUT: The Bum Steer FAVORITE HOUSE ACTIVITY: Getting looped and or smashed CHAPTER AWARDS: Best Booth Facade ' 87 Spring Fling, 3rd Place Food Booth ' 87 Spring Fling REPUTATION YOU WOULD LIKE TO BE KNOWN FOR: Phi Psi members are gentlemen. GROWING FRATERNITY IS VERY ACTIVE ON CAMPUS Phi Kappa Psi Fraternity is a rapidly growing chapter on campus. In 1985 the chapter had only four members, but since their recolonization that year they have grown to a total of 33. The fraternity is very strong nationwide, ranking 7th over- all in total number of chapters. President Tom Rhode, a senior majoring in Aero- space Engineering, said that in the future they hope to grow to almost 100 mem- bers, but not any larger than that. Rhode said that the chapter likes the way it is now, except more members in the future would be good. He enjoys the strong brotherhood and activity of the chapter on campus for its size. The house has a member, Jason Switzer, in the freshman men ' s honorary, Primus, and also a mem- ber, Hang Low who is on the ASUA Sen- ate. The group has a very active social cal- endar with many theme parties through- out the year. They have the " Arizona Wildlife " party at the beginning of each fall sen 3ter and the " Life in Hell " party for Halloween. One of their major philan- thropies is the Phi Psi 500, which is a series of bed races that donates all the money raised to the Ronald McDonald House. JACK DODSON PHI KAPPA PSI-ACTIVES AND PLEDGES-FRONT ROW: Marc Pace, Numa Lo Cascio, Damian Alvarez, Scott Anders, Jon Tonkin, Ron Segerstrom. ROW 2: Steve Thompson, Grant Deakin, Geoff Samuels, Dave McClanahan, Jason Switzer, Hang G. Low. ROW 3: Todd Fruend, Louis DeBonis, Brent McDaniel, Andrew Hansen, Eric Wolff, Joseph Kristofl. ROW 4: Marco Saucedo, Adam Herd, Lee Hull, Tony Fisher, Tom Rhode. ROW 5: Steve Corrales, Michael Corrales, Russel DeClerck. 337 J } -4 J I Some members of Phi Sigma Kappa Frater- nity start the weekend off right by relaxing on a Friday evening in their new house on 7th Street and Fremont, which is south of cam- pus. PHI SIGMA KAPPA HOUSE ADDRESS: 1104 E. 7th St. NATIONAL FOUNDING: March 15, 1873 CHAPTER FOUNDING: May 12, 1968 ACTIVE MEMBERS: 29 COLORS: Red and white FLOWER: White Tea Rose SYMBOL: Triple T ' s NATIONAL MAGAZINE: Signet STUDY HOURS REQUIRED PER WEEK: varies on G.P.A. REQUIRED G.P.A. FOR INITIATION: 2.5 FAMOUS Pffl SIGMA KAPPA ' S: Dick Enberg, Chris Schenkel. FAVORITE INTRAMURAL SPORT: Volleyball, football. THEME PARTIES: Not So Nuclear Free Zone FAVORITE PLACE TO STUDY: Main library. PHILANTHROPIES: Great Intrastate Greek Softball Rivalry. MOST COMMON MAJOR: Business FAVORITE BEVERAGE: Black Label beer CHAPTER AWARDS: 2nd Place for Most Improved Scholar- ship, 3rd Place for Pledge Class Scholarship. FAVORITE HOUSE ROAD TRIP: U.S.C. v , KiistyM Pffl SIGMA KAPPA-ACTIVES AND PLEDGES- FRONT ROW: Scott Semet, Victor Quiroz, Chris Campion, Jack Blankenship, Scott Midyett. ROW 2: Jeff Leinaweaver, Hamilton Tellez, Todd Johnson, Sean Johnson, Fred Kuo. ROW 3: Dave Bergen, Hugh Williams, Todd Whittard. ROW 4: Jeff Wilmer, Keith Lolling, Brian Bohan, George Kingsley, Tom Zoellner, Eric Hesse. I !Sa Mori 338 GREEKS Being together and participating for wor- thy causes is a big part of Greek life. These Chi Omega pledges enjoy themselves at a philan- thropy. CHI OMEGA SORORITY-ACTIVES AND PLEDGES-FRONT ROW: Kelly Kirkwood, Lisa Chamberlain, Amy Latimer, Laura Capek, Michelle Binkly, Sonya Brewster, Kristy Miller, Kathy Epperson, Suzi Imes. ROW 2: Martha Bunce, Fiona Dawson, Megan Economidus, Susan Weaver, Jenni Baum, Lisa Domini, Gina Plesh- cia, Jenny Berry, Sandee Demovic. ROW 3: Jennifer Smith, Tiffany Cornelius, Melis- sa Martinez, Michelle Muller, Tori Anderson, Lynn Wells, Kristie Otash, Estelle Lam- bros, Tana Eilers, Nancy Rhodes. ROW 4: Nancy Berg, Mimi Lluria, Liz Bagley, Suzanne Nicholas, Carrie Besnette, Susie Frost, Lori Lawritson, Becky Hide. ROW 5: Julie Hodges, Felicia Pensiero, Jennifer Haight, Jill Kohn, Aeryn Donnely, Julie Parker, Jill Furie, Lori Hug, Lee Demovic. ROW 6: Lisa Quigley, Suzie Kurkjian, Kara Villareal, Whitney Lacy, Coleen Feeney, Karen Karl, Capri Demodica, Kellie Hen- dricks. ROW 7: Kris Fenton, Kim Huffstidler, Kathleen Kassman, Tracy Bame, Lisa McCornack, Lana Taylor, Patty Pember, Dena Webster, Courtney Kirkwood. ROW 8: Tami Margerum, Susan Bush, Kelli Neuer, Jill Teets, Patrice Casterno, Inger Johnson, Annie Walters, Lori Patton, Cathy Frost. ROW 9: Cathy Jones, Cheryl Hagel, Julie DuBois, Gina Bowman, Carolyn Craft, Susanne Parker, Leslie Ward, Shawn Eichen- auer, Sarah Tobiason. ROW 10: Chrissi Ross, Linda Sturtz, Cele Hancock, Leslie Dodson, Elke Selby, Pier Fleming, Tami Hargrove, Michelle Lilley. CHI OMEGA HOUSE ADDRESS: 1145 N. Mountain NATIONAL FOUNDING: April 5, 1895 CHAPTER FOUNDING: March 4, 1921 NUMBER OF MEMBERS: 117 actives, 68 pledges. COLORS: Cardinal red and straw yellow. FLOWER: White Carnation SYMBOL: The Owl MOTTO: Hellenic Culture and Christian ideals REQUIRED STUDY HOURS PER WEEK: 10 G.P.A. REQUIRED FOR INITIATION: 2.0 FAVORITE PLACE TO STUDY: Law Library FAMOUS CHI OMEGA ' S: Joanne Woodward, Heather Thomas, Kathryn Crosby, Mary Ann Mobley. MOST COMMON MAJOR: Business MAJOR THEME PARTIES: Chi-0 Silver Westerner FAVORITE HOUSE ROAD TRIP: Sabino Canyon REPUTATION YOU WOULD LIKE TO BE KNOWN FOR: Largest national sorority, sincere friendships, diversity. CHAPTER AWARDS: Best House G.P.A., First Place Campus Involvement, Best Pledge Class G.P.A., 2nd Place for Best All-Around House on campus. FAVORITE INTRAMURAL SPORT: Volleyball, soccer. 339 SIGMA KAPPA SORORITY PLEDGES FRONT ROW: Kim Mantle, Melissa Mueller, Lori Gettinger, Bridgette Berry, Janene Pella, Debbie Riebe, Lori Phillips, Kelly Hughes. ROW 2: Cathy Emery, Kirstin Jarmusch, Denise Tuscher, Rahn Foster, Diana Yellen, Christine Holland, Christy Drzewicki. ROW 3: Kelly Glennen, Carol Koenigs, Shannon Lynch, Lara Ferry, Molly Spengler, Clarissa Cota, Krista Rupkey. ROW 4: Becki Schlossberg, Kim Shanton, Elaine Aifek, Karen Switzer, Nathalie Sideline, Brenna Berger, Martha Berridge, Shelly Wagner. ROW 5: Amanda Kennan, Kim Parrot, Ronnie Shausberg, Katy Colon, Debbie Reily, Emily Campbell, Katy Orf, Kelly Allen. ROW 6: Chris Ito, Paula Gibbs, Janet Merrill, Amy Patterson, Chrissy Watson, Diane Porinton. ROW 7: Steph- anie Gentz, Karmie Boor, Suzy Tischler, Jody Lerch, Karen Larmour, Lori Ko- briger, Megan Bogul. ROW 8: Beth Hardle, Lisa Zakker, Laura Gray, Kari Kovack, Liz Bustamante, Michele Jenks, Hillary Lett, Lori Wheeler, Jean Vamer. ROW 9: Amanda Ormsby, Claudia Rizzo, Marci Spiegelman, Julie Fenyes, Andrea Tachner, Stacy Schroer, Sheri Ashbaugh, Danielle Price. ROW 10: Chardee Warner, Tara Stephenson, Michele Morrison, Sarah Mott, Tiffany Scrivner, Sheri Shausburg, Doreen Henderson, Debbie Rust. ROW 11: Deidre Smith, Kristin Mers, Kathy Mullen, Jessica Withers, Jennifer DeCoursey, Jessica Ring. RECOLONIZATION DISCOVERS NEW LEADERS Sigma Kappa Sorority recolonized their local chapter during the month of September to start over and get a new group of girls to carry out the principles their National office set. The national sorority thought that the process was for the good of the chapter and that the U of A was a good campus to have a house and they didn ' t want to lose it if they didn ' t do something soon, according to Chapter Consultant Patty Powers. There were seven national offi- cers who interviewed over 270 girls in early September. The rush was informal and was conducted after all the other sororities on campus had finished choosing their pledges. The week of inter- views was accompanied by parties at various other fraternity and sorority houses at night. Powers ' job now was to establish house officers, educate the girls about the sorority and be an overall supervisor. She commented that the new group of pledges has many leaders and they are very diverse with many different tal- ents. " The new pledges have a new attitude about the sorority, and I could see all the leaders shine through during the interviews we did, " stated Powers about the group. SIGMA KAPPA HOUSE ADDRESS: 1125 N. Vine Avenue NATIONAL FOUNDING: November 9, 1874 CHAPTER FOUNDING: Recolonized September 18, 1987 NUMBER OF MEMBERS: 143 in colony pledge class COLORS: Lavender and Maroon SYMBOL: Dove MOTTO: " One Heart, One Way. " NUMBER OF STUDY HOURS REQUIRED PER WEEK: 8 REQUIRED G.P.A. TO BE INITIATED: C Average MOST COMMON MAJOR: Business and Psychology FAMOUS SIGMA KAPPA ' S: Senator Margaret Chase Smith, Judith Guest, Rhea Seadon (woman astronaut). BEST INTRAMURAL SPORT: Volleyball FAVORITE HOUSE ACTIVITY: Aerobics FAVORITE HOUSE ROADTRIP: Nogales FAVORITE HOUSE DINNER: Dominos Pizza FAVORITE BEVERAGE: Tuesday Night Free Cokes REPUTATION YOU WOULD LIKE TO BE KNOWN FOR: " The Friendly Sorority. " THEME PARTIES: " Hard Rock Sigma K " , The Great Date Escape DODSON PHOTOGRAPHY SIGMA KAPPA SORORITY PLEDGES FRONT ROW: Daphne Woodfell, Jill Anderson, Nancy Mawman, Rebecca Seay, Cheryl Seltzer, Sheri Deitz, Sandy Lovejoy, Delores Granger. ROW 2: Cheryl Shumay, Kelly Glennen, Shannon Stewart, Sheri Mongiorri, Nicole Monbarren, Dana Levy, Denise Tuscher. ROW 3: Suzanna Sarsour, Chrissy Watson, Erica Crum, Monique Cesvet, Christine Holland, Kelly Allen, Lyn Oliver. ROW 4: Cathy Emery, Demetria Zeniou, Ce Ce Choe, Rahn Foster, Christy Druss, Kari Kroger, Jennifer Mella. ROW 5: Kristin Jarmusch, Michele Jenks, Debi Reily, Katy Collon, Jackie Larsen, Courtney Clark, Tina Lane. ROW 6: Mika Satake, Kari Kroger, Liz Bustamante, Theresa Kavaileros, Stephanie Stone. ROW 7: Maureen Kehoe, Chardee Warner, Kelly McKenna, Julie Fenyes, Traci Eberts, Lee Mass, Tina Cartwright. ROW 8: Alyssa Coleman, Michele Morrison, Traci Engdol, Tiffany Scrivner, Karen Switzer, Kristin Kearby. 340 GREEKS This year Sigma Nu Fraternity has a new house and members Greg Dienes, Eric Pinon, Howard Wilner, and Rob Ascher enjoy it at a party. Teri Gardner, Amy Steidlmayer, and Sally Darling of Pi Phi cool off. Sigma Chi Brad Tennyson and friends enjoy a party. m, Many students relax after class by watching T. V. Phi Delta g Theta actives Tony Zinman and Steve Hamilton enjoy their I favorite program in their room in the fraternity house. IK-Closing 341 Portrait patience by Teresa A. Tokar The line to portraits was others laughed, and some scarce for the first days, 11, left. The two hours provided but the last day resulted in new friends, homework time 511 students waiting for an and time to relax and vow to average of two and a half come earlier next year, hours. Some complained, 344 PORTRAITS ARIZONA DAILY WILDCAT " ' I ' m He " out of here- " senior fm so prehensile ted to the duating yet a bit, ap- so un known i 1346 PORTRAITSZ ABBOTT, Kia Psychology Belvedere, Ca. ABELLERA, Mark Angelo R-TV. Onalaska, Wi. ADAMS, Christopher J. Physical Education; Oyster Bay, N.Y. AKINS, JoAnna Elementary Ed. Tucson AL-ALAWI, Saif Engr.Math ALAMRI, Bader Nasser M IS-Operating Management; Berka, Oman ALBERT, Lisa M. R-TV Leominster, Mass. AL-DURUBI, Emad Y. Civil Engr. Jordan AL-GHAMDI, Abdallah M. Electrical Engr. . Saudi Arabia ALHERZ, Zaki Mechanical Engr. ALJAROUDI, Alsayidbaqer A. Industrial Engr. ALJUFAILI, Saoud General Business Admin. ALAN, Tracey ' Elementary Ed. Las Vegas ALMAHRAMI, Saeed M. Business Admin Sultanate, Oman AL-RASHEDY, Homed Ali Electrical Engr. Oman AL-SHIDHANI, Sultan Said Elec.Engr. Al-Mudhaibi,0man AMANTO, Brenda Lee Psychology. Grand Rapids, Az. ANDERSON, Jean M. Accounting North Greenbush, N.Y. ANDERSON, Wayne Scott Business Admin.-MIS; Tucson, Az. ANZOLA, Augusto Arigriculture Engineering. . . Venezuela ARM AH, Ernest Kwakn Agriculture Economics. . . . Ghana BAKER, Norman Pre Law Tucson, Az. BAKERI, Mohamad Iskandar Mech. Engr. . . . Tucson, Az. BARGHOUT, Salim Sabri Chemical Engr. Jordan BARNETT, Clayton Systems Engr.-Poly Sci Seattle BARNETT, James Kent Electrical Engr. Richland, Wa BARRETT, Mark C. Radio Television Scottsdale, Az BARRETT, Tracy Marie MIS Scottsdale, Az BAUGH, Carol Ann Accounting-Finance Phoenix BEGAY, Andrew Rehabilition-Special Ed Chinle, Az BELL, Robert Lee Bio Chem- Psychology . . . Scottsdale, Az BEM, Catherine J. Vocal Performance Prescott, Az BENAVIDES, David L. ' Accounting- Finance. . Nogales, Az BENITEZ-AUZA, RicardoA. Ind. Engr. . Bolivia, South Am. BERANEK, Brett Robert MIS Paradise Valley, Az BERNHARDT, Sarah Fine Arts Tucson BERRY, Bobbie A. Engl.Philosophy Tucson BERRY, Monique A. Poly. Sci.-Spanish Phoenix BLODGETT, Sonia Lynne History Torrance, Ca. BLUSHKOFSKI, Risa A. Personnel Management Phoenix 348 PORTRAITS u BOEY, Wai-Ying Debra Psychology Tempe, Az BONER, Jeffrey Alton Systems Engr Tucson BOYER, Rebecca Ann Communication Chicago BOYLE, Mary Patricia Accounting Phoenix BRAVIN, Lance Lee Finance Plainview, N. Y. BREDEHOEFT, Paul J. Media Arts fleston, Va BREWER, Edward C. Finance St. Augustine, Fl. BROCKINGTON, Prudence K. Communication; Greenville, S.C. BROWN, Beth General Business Admin Tucson BROWN, John W. III MIS Rochester, N.Y. BROWNSEY, Margo Dee General Business Tombstone, Az CANTALUPO, Tia L. Interior Design Corona Del Mar, Co CAPPELLO, Guy T. Economics Chicago CAREY, John Arthur Electrical Engr. Phoenix CARLSON, Thomas A. Mechanical Engr. 7Y:son i hall Sqi 1 198 res 1 ope buy sevi sw invi 1 whi 350 PORTRAITS UA STUDENTS RUN BUSINESS by Liz Weiss It ' s not every day that university students attend school while running a successful business. But that ' s just what Bryan Moskowitz and Matt Reiss, two 1987- 88 UA seniors, have accomplished. The two are the owners of the SWEAT CONNEC- TION, a casualwear clothing store, which is located a half block west of UA ' s main gate. It is in University Square. The SWEAT CONNECTION opened on August 3, 1987, but not before a year of planning, financing, and research had gone into the idea. In September of 1986, Bryan and Matt discussed opening up their store " because there was no place to buy casual activewear in Tucson. " " The space on University Ave. was vacant at the time, and a little trashed. We did 75 percent of the improvements, painting, demolition of old work. We spent days and nights there from 9 a.m.-9 p.m. for several months. After all of this preparation, the SWEAT CONNECTION opened with a 75 percent inventory. " The rest came later, " the guys said. The merchandise comes from shows in Los Angeles, which includes clothes from Canada, New York, and other places. " We made a profit three out of the first four months, " Bryan said. " When opening a business, you take big risks. You ' ve got to be willing to lose it all. If you don ' t take risks, you won ' t make money. It takes money to make money. " Because of the store ' s location, 80 percent of its shop- pers are students, leaving the remaing 20 percent to other residents and visitors. Bryan and Matt both work between 60-70 hours a week. They do all of their own bookkeeping, buying, and advertising, which can be seen in the Arizona Daily Wildcat, Fitness Plus, and Tucson Magazine, and can be heard on FM KRQ and KFOX. The SWEAT CONNECTION sells high quality merchandise at reasonable prices. Around the first of March, there was a change in inventory. The men add- ed shorts, T-shirts and light-weight clothing to its shop. Bryan says they hope to expand in Arizona and also open shops in Colorado, Chicago, and St. Louis. " We ' re business men. " With the attitude Matt and Bryan have, you may see a SWEAT CONNECTION opening in your home town soon. SENIORS 351 CASTILLO, Soraya CDFR Ajo, Az. CEIZYK, Helenmarie Journalism Tucson CHABOLLA, Miguel MIS Torrance, Ca. CHESNICK, Nancy L Elementary Education Tucson CHEWNING, Krista Ann Sociology Sierra Vista, Az. CHRISTOFFERSON, Carl L Systems Engr.. . Odessa, Mo. COLDEBELLA, Nanci Radio-Television; Paradise Valley, Az. CONNER, Susan Lynn Russian Phoeniz CONTRERAS, Adelita Poly. Sci San Manuel, Az. COOK, Edward General Fine Arts-Cinema; Des Moines, la. COPELAND, Elizabeth Pre-Law Phoenix CORRAL, Sandra General Business Admin Tucson COTTON, John Otto Anthropology Sierra Vista, Az. COUGHLAN, Suzanne Nicole Marketing Phoenix COULTHURST, Lloyd Arnold Sociology; Roslyn Hts., N.Y. CROCKER, Ida P. Molecular and Cellular Biology. Tucson CRODEN-ESQUWEL, Cris Physics Tucson CROEL, Heather R. Journalism Sudbery, Ma. CRUZ, Manuel Forest-Watershed Mgmt. . . Whiteriver, Az. CRUZ, Maria D. Bilingual Educ Tucson CURRY, Pamela L. Music-Oboe Performance Scottsdale, Az. DARBY, Alyson Jo Chemistry-Languages. Paradise Vly, Az. DAUGHENBAUGH, Cara L. Sys. and Ind. Engr. . Tucson DEEN, Brent G. Aerospace Engineering Tucson DELALLO, Thomas N. ' Architecture Syracuse, N.Y. DELLHEIM, Skeeter E. RTV Tucson DENNY, Lloyd Albert Aerospace Engr. San Jose, Co. DESANTIAGO, Julian A Finance Somertcn, Az. DEWITT, Linda Joy Interior Design Seattle, Wa. DIAZ, Veronica M. Marketing Tucson DOLAN, Steve M. Hydrology Tucson DOMBRONSKI, Michael Architecture Monroe, N.Y. DOMINGUEZ, Antonio R. General Business Admin.; Miami, Fl. DORN, Jeanette B. Music History Nogales, Az. DRAPER, William H. Architecture Ft. Defiance, Az. DUGGAN, Stephanie A. Medical Technology ;Caue Creek, Az. DURKIN, Eileen Mary Elementary Education Tucson DUSENBERY, Nyle Geog.-Reg. Develop Yuma, Az. DUTIEL, Curtis Robert Jr. Education Tucson EASTERDAY, Camille N. Personnel Management; Phoenix 352 PORTRAITS fc EASTERDAY, Paul S. Accounting Flagstaff, Az. EISSA, Ala Ahmed Electrical Engr. Saudi Arabia ELMORE, Claudia C. Finance Yuma, Az. ERB, Amy Lynn Microbiology Phoenix ESSAF, Bryan M. Aerospace Engr. Bridgewater, N.J. ESSENWANGER, Glenn E. Pharmacy Upland, Ca. EYLES, Sally E. Spanish Winchester, Va. FAIRBANK, Erin O ' Kelly Biology Santa Barbara, Ca. FARAH, Samy Samih ' Electrical Engr. Gaza, Israel FEINSTEIN, Donna Lynne Marketing .... Scottsdale, Az. FENNELL, Melissa J. Nutritional Sci. Tucson FIEE, Maseqhala Business Econ Lesotho, Africa FIGLER, Dayuid J. Poly. Sco.-Pre-Law Las Vegas, Nu. FIRESTONE, Gregory S. Personnel Mgnt. . W. Bloomfield, Mi. FLORES, Norma C. General Business Tucson 354 PORTRAITS V $ Here to help UA clubs: Michael McDonald by Liz Weiss The Inter-Club Council (ICC), an important unify- ing link for the some 250 clubs and organizations on campus was headed by marketing senior, Michael Mc- Donald. The program was established in February of 1987 with Michael appointed as director. ICC plays as an advocate for the clubs and as a link to the adminis- tration. " The need was recognized because some clubs have been neglected and there was no financial support for operate to their full potential, " Michael said. ICC incorporates outside funding and fund raising to benefit the clubs. The Inter-Club Council also facili- tates negotiations the clubs have, gives advice, puts out a newsletter, and trys to keep the clubs informed on administrative government actions and resources. Twenty-two people worked under Michael as sub- committee heads. All had high hopes for a successful year. Michael put in his efforts and 40 hours a week of his time to meet the challenge. SENIORS 355 FOREMAN, Jolie D. Creatiue Writing. St. Thomas, USVI FOSTER, Gural Political Sci Holly Grove, Ar FRIEDMAN, Davina MlS-Mrktg. Tucson FROEHLICH, Felicia Ann Operations Mgmt Tucson FURRIER, Sean Marketing Tucson GARLAND, Jill M. Elementary Educ Highland Pk, II GARRETT, Brian Eddy Art Education. . Fairmount, W. Va GATES, Steve Richard Electrical Engr Phoenix GENNETT, Parker Miles Biology Binghamton, N.Y. GERSON, Philip S. Political Sci Kailan, Hi GEYMAN, Troy W. Nutritional Sci Phoenix GHOULAM, Tania C. Marketing Tucson GOFF, Emily K. Accounting-Finance .... Casa Grande, Az GOIRAN, Francis A. Finance Scotch Plains, N.J. GOLDBERG, Bruce Criminal Justice Admin Phoenix ifi On April tvofArizoi with the A 356 PORTRA ITS by Liz Weiss On April 27, 1987, history was made at the Universi- ty of Arizona. Kira Finkler was named the first female U of A Bobcat, a traditionally 13-member all-male or- ganization that honors the 13 men who died in WWI from the UA. The 13-member Bobcats represent the most outstanding seniors serving the University of Ari- zona. The Bobcats do all of the activities for Homecoming. They also do Men ' s Night and this year they combined Women ' s Night and Mortar Board. They also work with the Alumni Association. How did Kira become a Bobcat? It all started two years ago when a group of women, who were seniors, wanted to become Bobcats. They applied, but their applications were denied because of the all-male tradition. Then, last year, about seven women, Kira being one of them, and about 150 men applied for this year ' s Bobcats. There was a series of interviews and, at Men ' s Night 1987, with tension mounting, Kira was named a Bobcat. " I feel very fortunate to be a part of the organization. I feel that it is one of the best organizations on campus. I feel I can give something back to the university be- cause I have gained a lot from it. " A first she felt a little bit awkward at their once-a- week meetings, but it did not take long before Kira established herself and made her presence a worthy attribute to the club. MMMMMMM A first in UA history E SENIORS 357 GONDAL, Riaz Ahmed Electrical Engr. TYicson GONG, Hao Electrical Engr. Shanghai, China GONG, Jeffrey H. Electrical Engr. Tucson GONZALES, Ana Maria Public Mgmt Douglas, Az. GONZALES, Debbi A. Nutritional Science Phoenix GONZALES, Raquel Elem. Bilingual Educ Tucson GREEN, Tina Michelle Communication Cypress, Ca. GREENHUT, Cathy Gen. Studies . . . West Palm Beach, Fl. GREENHUT, Michelle Gen. Studies. West Palm Beach, Fl. GRIL LO, Mark A. BPA Saginaw, Mi. GROSS, Elizabeth Sara Elementary Educ. . . La Jolla, Ca. GUEST, Clifton E. Civil Engr. Duranges, Co. GUNSALUS, Gail M. Economics-Poly. Sci. . . Glendale, Az. GWINN, Susan S. Business Econ. . . . Florham Park, N.J. HACKETT, Colleen Marie Rehabilitation Phoenix HADDIX, Robert A. Architecture Tucson HAGE, Heidi Chrystine ' Marketing Escondido, Ca. HAGERMAN, Craig Joseph Computer Science. . . Phoenix HALL, Jill Exercise and Sports Sciences Phoenix HALL, Sharon Ida Marketing Tucson HAMMER, Donald J. Media Arts Oracle, Az. HAN LEY, Lisa Marie International Marketing . . Phoenix HARPER, Barbara L. Archaeology Tucson HARPER, Kathryn Anna Spanish-Comm. . . . El Co ore, Co. HAUSCHILDT, Kelly Marie Nursing LouiuiUe, Ky. HENDRA, Ari Sjabana Electrical Engr. Indonesia HENDRICKS, Suzanne L. Journalism Tucson HERSKOVITZ, Michelle Health Admin Houston, Tx. HILLER, Jeffrey Richard Mathematics-Spanish. . . Tucson HIPPARD, Carol A. Hu. Nutr.-Dietetics Douglas, Az. HISCOK, Perry S. Gen. Biology, Pre-Med. . . El Co on, Co. HOHLENKAMP, Todd W. Astro., Physics. . Montrose, Co. HOLCOMB, Susan B. Elem. Ed Boulder, Co. HOUDEK. Nancy May Finance Greenfield, Wi. HRIGORA, Mary L. Business-Finance Detroit, Mi. HUGHES, Ross M. Psychology Tucson INUKAI, Masafumi Gen. Business Admin. . Nayota, Japan ITANI, Hassan N. Finance-Accounting . . Beirut, Lebanon JACKSON, Lisa Ann Pharmacy Mill Village, Pa. JACOB, Robin Roe Chemistry Tucson 358 PORTRAITS JARKO, Christopher S. Gen. Fina Arts Scottsdale, Az. JOHNSON, Todd R. Marketing Tucson JOHNSTON, Deborah A. MIS,Per. Mgnt Tucson JORDEN, Jill A. Journalism, Economics Tucson JUAREZ, Juan Carlos Real Estate San Luis, Az. JULIANI, Gerald Budd Business Economics Tucson KAMYK, Maryjean Spanish Agawam, Ma. KAPLAN, Elizabeth Jane Food Science Phoenix KAWAI, Hiroyasu Computer Engineering . . . Tokyo, Japan KELLEY, Monica Geologic Engineering Hobbs, N.M. KENNAN, Rodney P. Mechanical Engr. Sydney, Australia KHO, Colin T.C. Architecture Sarawak, Malaysia KITAN, Ishak Mechanical Engineering Tucson KLEIN, Charlene Lisa Finance Scottsdale, Az. KOBRIN, Craig J. Political Science Spring Field, N.J. 360 PORTRAITS o Sfe by Liz Weiss Brother, can you spare a dime? Well, not exactly a dime, but a three dollar contribu- tion on the part of every single student is all the Stu- dent Scholarship Fund is asking of the entire student body. Senior Randy Udelman is the director of the ASUA Student Scholarship Fund. The Student Scholarship Fund was established because there was a need for addi- tional scholarships and financal aid to help meet the needs and strains that an increasing number of stu- dents face. Back in January of 1987, the idea was established. UA President Henry Koffler gave his support, and the Regents, state government and bits and pieces from other schools around the country helped to formulate " one of the most comprehensive programs " that the UA has. Now, the UA ' s program is portrayed as a role model for other schools and is written up in the National On Campus Report, a national periodical that goes out to student governments all over the country. Randy has identified four target areas of support. 1. ASUA Alumni 2. Community corporations, foundations, supporters of higher education 3. Parent ' s support and 4. Student support, which is a three dollar contribu- tion students can give during phone-in registration. All of the money that is raised goes into an endown- ment fund, a permanent fund that uses interest as need and merit-based scholarships. The fund, as well as dis- bursement, is managed by an advisory committee, which includes students, faculty, and members of the community. This committee is responsible for who re- ceives these funds. It also actively participates in the fund raising to increase the scope of the program. There were a number of event this year that the more that 30 student volunteers put together. These include: Teens for Tucson, a coprorative fund raising effort with runaway shelter in Tucson and ASUA Scholarship Fund. The celebrity basketball tournament and celebri- ty softball tournament and the Wildcat Olympics. " The more support the better. I can ' t stress enough that this program can only be successful if we can have the backing of the entire student body. Our motto. ' Stu- dents Helping Students, it makes a difference ' . The ASUA Scholarship Fund ' s goal is to reach 50,000 by fall, 1988. SENIORS 361 KOGAN, Karen Fashion Prom.-Merch. . . . Tallahassee, Fl. KOHNKE, Karen General Business Admin Quincy, Fl. KOPEN, Suzanne Merch.-Fashion Prom Phoenix KORICH, Dee A. Math Tucson KOZLOWSKI, Richard S. Jr. Nuclear Engr. Tucson KURINSKY. Jerry General Studies Ridgefield, Ct. KURY, Pamela M. Electrical Engr. Scottsdale, Az. KUZIO, Randy Edward Civil Engr. Williamsport, Pa. KWAN, Sandra Mae General Biology Tempe, Az. LAKE, Moonbeam Studio Art Sierra Vista, Az. LANDOLL, David S. Electrical Engr. Hobbs, N.M. LARSON, Keith A. Mechanical Engr. Phoenix LARSON, Kurtis Roy Music Missoula, Mt. LEIDNER, Casey J. Psychology Benson, Az. LEONARD, Pott Russian Phoenix f m( i ' ifr?A : . Hil UA son Sta 1 tyi the (I wer poll salt the 362 PORTRAITS Reward for awards by Liz Weiss Various national Greek awards provided senior Stacy Hileman the recognition she needed throughout the UA Greek system to be elected co-chairman of the Pan- hellenic Presidents ' Forum. " Our organization consists of the presidents of the 12 sororities and 22 fraternities represented on campus, " Stacy said. The Presidents ' Forum worked to address communi- ty problems, policy issues, and long-range planning for the Greek system. " Two of our greatest achievements this past year were drafting and implementing alcohol awareness policies and recolonizing Sigma Kappa sor ority, " Stacy said. Stacy was the president of Chi Omega this past year, which made her eligible to be elected to her position on the Presidents ' Forum. All of the other House presi- dents nominate the co-chairmen. Her job entailed pre- paring the agenda, putting everything together, and making sure that the letters, which were written to the Dean of Students every month, were submitted. " I revised the president ' s notebooks, which includes resources available on campus, as well as university policies for their own use and references. " When Sigma Delta Tau sorority came to UA in Feb- ruary, the Presidents ' Forum helped with its rush and organization. The Forum serves as a support system for the presidents because it can become very stressful. Stacy has been very active at UA and in the commu- nity and has received many awards and honors. She has received the Pima Savings Scholarship, Mary Minor Outstanding Sophomore Scholarship, was recipient of the Emil Larson Scholarship, and the National Colle- giate Greek Merit Award. SENIORS 363 LILEK, Bobbie J. Operations Management Tucson LIND, Alexandra Ola Elementary Education Tucson LOEHRKE, Timothy Don Photography Tucson LOGAN, Derek Aero.-Mech.-Autom. Engr. Tucson LOURIA, Dyan E. Molecular-Cellular Biology Tucson MANDEL, Lisa Faye ' Marketing Las Vegas, Nv. MARHOFFER, David General Business Tucson MARTINEZ, Joseph Cinema El Paso, Tx. MARUSICH, Deborah Ann Psychology Naco, Az. MASTERS, Keith Roger Mechanical Engr. .... Cape Town MATSOSO, Mantso Range Management . . Lesotho, Africa MCCLEARY, Patricia Ann Marketing Phoenix MCDONALD, Kimberly Marie Health Ser. Admin. Phoenix MCDONALD, Thomas H. Gen. Business Admin. . . Tucson MCKENNA, Kristen M. Communication Mesa, Az. MCKNIGHT, KendeU Lee Musical Theater Somerville, Tn. MCMURPHY, Patrick Andrew Psychology . . Augusta, Ks. MCNAUGHTON, Kim Suzanne Media Arts Phoenix MCPHERSON, Shannon M. Acc. -Finance . . Bellevue, Wa. MILLER, Marc A. Operations Mgmt-MIS. . Cheyenne, Wy. MOEUR, Richard C. Civil Engr. Phoenix MOORE, Gina Marie Anthropology. . Mountain Grove, Mo. MOWER, Leanne J. Bilingual Elem. Ed Tucson MUNOZ, Cecile V. French-Poly. Sci. Yuma, Az. MURPHY, Daniel W. Finance Hinsdale, III. MURPHY, Dyron V. ' Architecture Window Rock, Az. NACHTMAN, John Education Evanston, III. NEW, Terri Elaine Animal Health Science Phoenix NOLAN, Maribeth Marketing Clark, N.J. NORTH, Pamela L. Accounting Tucson NYMAN, Dana Marie Political Science. . Eagle River, Ak. MYMEYER, Lincoln Finance-Entrepreneurship . . Tucson O ' CONNELL, Vincent J. Health Administation. . Phoenix O ' ROURKE, John P. Phy.-Astronomy . Albuquerque, N.M. ORTNER, Glenn Jon Physics Sarasota, Fl. OWEN, JoAnne W. Elementary Education Tucson PACKARD, Daniel A. ' Accounting Grand Rapids, Mi. PALACIO, Alma A. Marketing Tucson PALMER, Fed W. MIS Anchorage, Ak. PARADISE, Blaine Merle English Tucson 364 PORTRAITS SENIORS 365 PARK, Kwing Marketing Osaka, Japan PATTERSON, Authur Edward Journalism Tustin, Co. PATTON, Samuel Thomas Jr. English, Pre-Med . Phoenix PEED, Candy L. Accounting Hayden, Az. PERVSEN, Laureen Terese Gen. Studies . . Inverness, III. PIERCE, Brendan H. Gen. Business Admin. Trumbull, Ct. PIERSON, Roxanne B. History Tucson PIJANOWSKI, Michael A. Creative Writing Tucson PLAN, Robert D. Architecture Pound Ridge, N.Y. PUTT, Linda A. Physical Education . . Islip Terrace, N.Y. PORTER, Barbara J. Electrical Engr. Phoenix POST, Sharon Elizabeth Marketing Lafayette, Ind. PRESSMAN, Bradley Dauid R. and T. Los Angeles PROVENCIO, Vincent G. Political Science Anthony, N.M. PUCHOSIC, Ann Cherie ' Accounting Santa Fe, N.M. Sti 366 PORTRAITS ' o. UA Student Regent by Liz Weiss Having problems with financial aid, tuition increases or other school associated problems, well, your man to talk to is Joe Mikitish. Joe, a marketing senior was the only student member on the Board of Regents this year. Although Joe was not a voting member, he listened, gave input, participated in debates and brought up is- sues that he felt were the main concerns the students bear. The Board of Regents consists of nine members, in- cluding Joe, that make up any policy that affects any of the state ' s three universities, including capital projects, operating budgets, codes of conduct, tuition, financial aid policies, employee matters and student recruit- ment. Every fourth year, a student at the UA takes his her place on the Board. It goes in rotation between ASU and NAU, and this has been a custom since the 1974-75 school year when the first student regent was appoint- ed. No special requirements are needed to become a stu- dent regent, one just has to be a full-time student at one of the three state universities. At the UA, the Arizona Student Association (ASA) ran interviews for those who applied for this position. They made three recom- mendations to the governor. Once the governor ap- proved his choice, in this case Joe, he went before the State Senate to be approved. The other regents are appointed by the governor every eight years and they also must be approved by the State Senate. " It has really been, first of all, a learning experience for me. It was a great opportunity to work with a lot of outstanding people, including student leaders, Regents, faculty members and administrators who are all work- ing to make our education system better. " Joe concentrated his efforts and has played a voiced role in financial aid, and student ' s isssues. The focus of my energies were on the key to the students ' s lives while attending school, he said. The next time a UA student will sit on the Board will be during the 1990-91 school year. - SENIORS 367 PUGH, Mark C. Regioncd Development . . Sierra Vista, Az. QUICK, Donna K. General Business Tucson RAYGO, Melinda A. General Biology Phoenix RECTOR, Bradley Philip Mechanical Engr. Los Altos, Co. REID, Edwina Clare History Green Valley, Az REMPE, Glenn David Political Science ... Dix Hills, N. Y. RENFRO, Kelly Deanne Dietetics Tucson REUMAN, Christopher A. Finance, Real Estate. Natick, Ma RHODE, Thomas J. Aerospace Engr. Pontiac, III. RING, John C. Economics, Poly. Sci San Diego, Co. RINKEVICH, Sarah Wildlf-Fish. Bio. . Grand Rapids, Mi. RIVERA, Richard William Electrical Engr. Tucson ROBINSON, Tracy Ann Accounting Westport, Ct. RODRIGUEZ, Ana Maria G. Operations Mngt. . . . Tucson RODRIGUEZ, Rosanne General Biology Nogales, Az. 368 PORTRAITS right place At the right time by Liz Weiss Having the opportunity to work for a Congressman in the United States Government is an exciting experi- ence. But having the chance to work for a member of the London Parliament is an experience senior Karen Kizer was lucky to get. Majoring in Political Science and Economics, Karen went to London for a semester through the University of Arizona ' s ' Semester Abroad ' program. She spent sev- en and a half months (January 1, 1987- August 15) in London. The UA offered an internship as part of the program. While attending the University of London, Karen began her internship. It started in mid-January, when the House of Commons came back into session. " It was an example of being in the right place at the right time, " Karen said. Karen worked for John Wikinson, a member of the London Parliament. She did general research for some committees, handled constitutional concerns, worked on local elections, and wrote some speeches for Mr. Wikinson. The semester abroad program and Karen ' s intern- ship were suppose to end in April, but Mr. Wikinson hired Karen for the same position with pay. Karen continued to work until mid-August. Previous to her work abroad, Karen had worked in the U.S. as an intern for Congressman McNulty. " It was very different working for a member of the National Government in England because the respon- sibilities are less extensive for someone who is not a member of the cabinet, " Karen said. " In the U.S. Gov- ernment, congressmen sit on a number of committees and have individual responsibilities. In England, a member of Parliament is much more restrained by his party affiliation. " Karen also says that the politics are very different, although the types of people are similar. " It was a chance to see what historical perspectives bring into the political process. " Karen was also actively involved as one of the direc- tors of the Arizona Student Association (ASA) during the past school year. Upon graduation, Karen plans to go to Law School and or go to graduate school for a degree in International Affairs. SENIORS 369 ROSENBAUM, Judith Hope Accoun.. Woodland Hills, Co. ROSENZWEIG, Marc A. Psych- Real Est. W. Bloomfield, Mi. ROWE, Heather General Business Tucson RUDY, Timothy A. Physics Wyomissing, Pa. SALAMEH, Firas J. Civil Engr. Anabta, Palestine SARBACH, Anastasia E. General Studies Casper, Wy. SCHALLER, John P. International Mngt. . Springfield, Va. SCHLOTTMAN, Keith D. Accounting Hilton, N.Y. SCHOENHOFF, Eric M. Communication Chicago SCHOONOVER, Jeb B. Geoscience Winterhaven, Fl. SEGER, Janice A. Finance Tucson SHAFFER, Bryan P. Finance Kansas City SHANNON, Rebecca A. Mate. Sci.-Engr. Sierra Vista, Az. SHEPHERD, Marie Civil Engr. Ganado, Az. SHUMWAY, Mary J. Choral Music Education Winslow, Az. SIKORA, Ingrid L. Dietetics-Nutritional Sciences SORNSIN, David M. Finance Fargo, N.D. SPENCER, Eileen Mary Marketing Tucson SPROTT, Jay Michael Animal Sciences Auburn, Al. SQUIRE, Evan Gregg Gen. Studies Bridgewater, N.J. STADLER, Jill A. Elem. Education Sacramento, Co. STAN, Jennifer Lynn Health Sci. Admin Tucson STEVENS, William F. Jr. Civil Engr. . . . Green Valley, Az. STEWART-MELENDEZ, Scott Mus. Then., Russ Parker, Az STRANDQUIST, Blaise R. Pers. Mngt. . . . Annapolis, Md. STRATFORD, Herb R. Studio Art- Photography. . Phoenix SUESS, Karen Lynn Geology Phoenix SULLIVAN, Kevin C. Electrical Engr. .... New York, N.Y. SVOBODA, Sheryl D. Elementary Educ Scottsdale, Az. TAAREA, Emi le D. Operation Mngt. . . Jakarta, Indonesia TANG, Cherng-Nan Electrical Engr Singapore TANU, Grace Architecture Jakarta, Indonesia I . ! 370 PORTRAITS K I SENIORS 371 TAYLOR, Tonya L. Sociology, Child Dvlp. . . Scottsdcde, Az. TEPPER, Carol Anne Musical Theater Tucson TILLEY, Kristine E. Business-Marketing . . . Foxboro, Ma. THOMPSON, Elizabeth M. Home Eco. Educ Tucson TOKAR, Teresa Ann Journalism, Sociology Phoenix TOMKINS, Eddie MIS Yuma, Az. TORRES, Rex MIS Curacao TRAN, Van Tuyet Electrical Engr. Tucson TRAN, Huong Ngoc Electrical Engr. Tucson TREIGER, Ken Bruce Media Arts Seattle, Wa. TSE, Hung Miu Mol.-Cel. Bio., Orien. Stud Phoenix TURBOFF, Philip S. MIS, Accoun., Fin Houston, Tx. TURNER, Gwenn I. Elem. Education Phoenix VELDTRAMP, Larry H. Geog.-Regional Dvlp Tucson VINCENT, Tania L. Ecology and Evolution Tucson VIOLETTE, Osena M. English Kensington, Ct. WATSON, Lisa Shelene Creative Writing Tucson WEBB, Roger Harris Nuclear Engr. Costa Mesa, Ca. WEGLEITNER, Carol L. Gen. Bus. Admin. Scottsdale, Az. WEISTART, Mara D. Communication Phoenix WENGER, Julia Beth Elec. Engr.. . Colorado Springs, Co. WESTHOFF, Stacy L. General Studies Phoenix WEIRSMA, S.F. Secondary Education Linden, Mi. WIERSMA, Turbo Amy Elec. Engr. . Yorktown Hgts., N.Y. WILKINSON, Douglas P. Mol.-Cel. Biology . . Norton, Ks. WILSON, Diana Kay Communication Phoenix WIISON, Jodi General Studies West Hills, Ca. WOLFE, Dawnie L. Anthropology, Pre-Med. . . . Mesa, Az. WOLFE, Kevin A. Finance San Rafael, Ca. WOULTERS, Bruce Paul English Aurora, Co. YAP, Maria M. Food Service Mngt Malaysia YAPO, Jean-BaptisteA. Mech. Engr. Ivory Coast, W. Africia YORN, Abby ' Aerospace Engr. Livingston, N.J. ZEITZER, Ellen Sue Entrepreneurship Phoenix ZICK, Brian F. Operations Mngt., MIS .... Scottsdale, Az. ZURHELLEN, J. Owen Econ., Poly. Sci; New York City, N. Y. CARLSON, Deborah Diane Education 372 PORTRAITS . 374 PO RTRAITS :.., SsSJ Murphy JUNIORS 375 ,V J AL-ALAWI, Saleh Salim Oman ALEXANDER, Patricia J. Tucson AL-HATALI, Saleh Motor Tucson AL-RASHDY, Abdulla Khalifa Muscat, Oman ARAGON, Gabe J. Tucson ARANDA, Don A Tucson ANDO, Seiji Kyoto, Japan ARNOLD, Barbara L Tucson BANNER, Martin Thor Bluefield, Wy. BARNETT, Alexander Weston, Ma. BASHAM, David J. Phoenix BERKELEY, Michael E. Chevy Chase, Md. BODE, Dale D Phoenix BOHAN, Brian Austin Tucson BOLSTAD, Dawn Marie Phoenix BOVEE, Janice L. Phoenix BRIESE, Albert Heinrich Sonoma, Co. BROWN, Lucy M. Lupton, Az. BRUNK, Tracy Allen Tucson CAMPBELL, Dayna Lynn Tucson CARLBERG, Patricia Ann Tucson CARROLL, Matthew D River Edge, N.J. CERAS, Amanda M. Tucson CHAISSON, Monique Marie Mesa, Az. CLAY, Susan R Phoenix CONWAY, Laura L Tucson COURURIER, Ronald Steven Phoenix COVINGTON, Tatiana A. Luz Tucson CRARY, Michael R Gilbert, Az. GROUSE, George Parker Scottsdale, Az. DAHL, Kari Jo Scottsdale, Az. DENDY, Holly Joanne Phoenix DENOGEAN, Anne Therese Tucson DERIDDER, Victoria Chevie Clarkston, Wa. DILL, Gregory Stuart Tucson DUMBLAUSKAS, Jerome Anthony Chicago EVANS, Brian Denward Raymond, Wa. EYMAN, Emily E. Phoenix FIGUEROA, Manuel E San Marino, Co. FILARECKI, Thomas Edward Omana, Ne. FISKE, Susan Joy Tucson FITZGERALD, Jeff H. Phoenix FOWLER, Vanessa Elizabeth Clifton, Az. FRANCISCO, Terri Ann Kodiak, Ah. FROST, Susan D Scottsdale, Az. FUNAIR, Mark Andrew Tucson FRIES, Lynn Marie Tulsa, Ok. GARCIA, Melchizedec L. Angeles City, Philippines GARDNER, Nancy Lu Phoenix GHADDAR, Fatima Fadl Tucson GIGAX, Amy Elizabeth Tucson GILBERT, Jason A Nimitz Hills Estate, Guam GOSSMAN, Ann M. Yuma, Az. GRABOWSKI, Lisa Pamela Clifton, Az. CRIBBLE, Otis Lee Detroit, Mi. HACKETT, Maria Phoenix HARRIS, Stacie Aileen Irvine, Co. HAYES, Maureen Anne Arlington, Ma. HEBERT, Stephanie Marie Hawarden, la. RING, Tod Ong Coolidge, Az. HINSBERG, Suzi M. Tucson HODSDEN, Shirley Ann Tucson HOWARD, Christy Tucson HUFFSTIDLER, Kimberly Sue Phoenix 376 PORTRAITS HUNTER, Jennifer Mae Corvallis, Or. INGMIRE, Gordon D Tucson IRVING, Todd L Tucson ISMAIL, Zamri Malaysia JENNINGS, Susan Michelle Los Angeles JOHNSON, Kelly Lynn Tucson JONES, Brice A Tucson JORDON, Lisa Jo Colorado Springs, Co. KEESLER, Tracey A Millerton, N.Y. KIMBALL, Ann-Eve Glendale, Az. KOLAR, Kara Suzanne Glen Ellyn, III. KOPPES, Keith Alan . Phoenix KOSCO, Joan L Prescott, Az. KOTOB, Basel Zuheir Tucson KOVACH, Jeannine Renee Yorba Linda, Ca. KRAUSE, John Michael San Jose, Co. KWEE, Tjen Kwang Jakarta, Indonesia LANE, Lisa D Mesa, Az. LARKIN, Troy C. Scottsdale, Az. LIM, Sukianto H. Tucson LLOYD, Yvette Renee . Tucson LOGAN, Deborah L. Phoenix LOPEZ, Lupita M. Nogales, Az. LOPEZ, Stephana Irene Queen Creek, Az. W 1 " %? v -m 3k F 378 PORTRAITS- LYONS, Steve Tucson MARABLE. Kimberly A Phoenix MAREK, Jeffrey R Phoenix MARLATT, Mark Allen Wellton, Az. MARKS, John F. Phoenix MARTIN, Julie L. Coolidge, Az. MAYHALL, Stacey Lynne Tucson MENESES, Maritza A Tucson METHOT, Barbara Anne Tucson MILLAM, Steve Michael Phoenix MILLER, Kristine A Magnolia Springs, Al. MITCHELL, Patrick B Pasadena, Co. MOHNACH, Scott M. Phoenix MOYNAHAN, Kevin Francis Phoenix NAFZGER, Wade Eric Tucson NIJI, Namiq M. Jordan NOLD, Michelle Lynn Phoenix OLSON, Mari Ana Tucson OOI, Suat-Ju, Malaysia OTOKO, Kasian J. Moen, Truk OWEN, Vikki L Phoenix PECK, J. William Tucson PENISTEN, Jane Ellen Eagle River, Ak. PERKINS, Kari Lee Delano, Mn. PFLIGER, Murray M. Prescott, Az. POSUS, Noel-Timm Tucson PSHAK, Judy Ann Mesa, Az. RAJANEN, Scott Allen Monticello, Mn. RANDOLPH, Men Ann Barstow, Co. REAH, Elaine L. Glendale, Az. REDHEFFER, George Lyman Prairie City, Or. RHEINGOLD, Joni H. Long Island, N.Y. RHODES, Emily Susan Glendale, Az. RHODES, Nancy Leigh Glendale, Az. RICHARDSON, Michelle Ann Sierra Vista, Az. RIEGEL, Kathy S. Tucson RIOS, Lou Tucson ROSENBLATT, Delia Clare Prescott, Az. ROSKOPH, Julie B Palo Alto, Co. 380 PORTRAITS A3 SAUCEDO, Marco Ballon Clifton, Az. SCHILL, Craig R Paradise Valley, Az. SEGO, GuyR Glendale, Az. SELBY, Elke Elizabeth Tucson SETIABRATA, Benny H. Indonesia SIMPSON, Dana L. . Tucson SMITH, Ronald Lawrence Liverpool, N.Y. SNYDER, John Scott Globe, Az. SOCACIU, Michael Nick Phoenix STEVENS, Christopher Sheer. Phoenix ST. JACQUES, Dwayne M. Valparaiso, In. STOLZ, Tanya A. STONE, Helen Louise Tucson SULLIVAN, Peter Gerard Parker, Az. SUTHERLAND, Ronald Steven Show Low, Az. TEDROW, Glen Jay Jr. Hacienda Heights, Co. TUCKER, Carey Vincent Tucson TURNER, Kevin J. Tucson WALLS, Bradley L. Tucson WASIELEWSKI, Terry A Whitehall, Mi. YALEN, Renee L. YAP, Roje J. Solon, Oh. ZIRKLE, Zone N. Cleveland, Oh. ZUNIGA, AnaC. Miami, Fl. 382 PORTRAITS 384 PORTRAITS .::. ADAMSON, Matthew John Phoenix AFSHARI, H.R Tehran, Iran AGRAWAL, Kaushal K. Phoenix ALDAGHREER, Hamad Yahya . . Dammam, Saudi Arabia ALDAY, Joan I. Tucson ALLISON, Kenny R Tucson ANDERSON, Brent Thomas Arvada, Co. ANDREWS, Comma Marie Peoria, Az. ALDRIDGE, Tylene Denise Santa Monica, Ca. ANNING, David William Los Altos Hills, Ca. ANTONIADES, Stephanos G. Nicosia, Cyprus BACA, Elizabeth Yvonne Vancouver, B.C. BAGLEY, Alice Lynn Tucson BARBER, Tracy Lynn Tucson BECKER, Beth Ann Tucson BECKER, Tracy E. Glendale, Az. BERES, Lex James Phoenix BERMAN, Jodi H. Pacific Palisades, Ca. BERRY, Phil R Tucson BHADRA, Arunava Kumar Cakutta, India BLACKMORE, Katherine Ann Tempe, Az. BLUMER, Kristen L. Northglenn, Co. BOURLAND, Marie Michelle Tucson BRENNAN, Caroline R Phoenix BRIDGES, Robyn Renee Tucson BROGEN, Matthew Lee Ehrenberg, Az. BROWN, Timi Lynnae Carson City, Nv. BROWN, William Lupton, Az. BUCKMAN, Christina Elaine Naperuille, III. CADWELL, Jennifer Piedmont, Co. CAMPIONS, Lisa Marie Milwaukee, Wi. CARDOTT, Steve Nelson Chandler, Az. CARICO, Diane R Tucson CAY; Bemadette Oklahoma City, Ok. COHEN, Ronald Steven Scottsdale, Az. CRAWFORD, Johanna Elizabeth Sierra Vista, Az. CROWLEY, Angela Kay Tucson CROYLE, Donald W. Jr. Tempe, Az. DANHOF, Ann Marie Tucson DERRICK, Cherry Lynn Yuma, Az. DIGRAZIA, Michaette Susan Reno, Nv. DONOFRIO, Maria A Tucson DUBAJ, Chester Jr. Cleveland, Oh. DUBERSTEIN, Leslie Faith Memphis.Tn. DUNIPACE, Kenneth Mark Phoenix ENCINAS, Stephanie Ann Mammoth, Az. FARLEY, Jeffrey Michael Tucson FREDERIKSEN, Jonathan Michael Scottsdale, Az. FEDEROFF, Matt Tucson FELLOWS, Roberta Ann Buckeye, Az. FENIMORE, Patrick Joseph Tucson FERRY, Vicki Lee Merrimack, N.H. PRATES, Anthony C. Winthrop, Me. FRIEND, Tanya Lee Las Vegas, Nv. GEBRE-EGZIABHER, Demoz Culver City, Co. GIBBS, Susan Tracy Rocheport, Mo. GIORSETTI, Donna L. Dudleyville, Az. GLAMANN, Nick C Amenia, N.Y. GONNEVILLE, Mike Alan Lacuna Beach, Ca. GROSSMAN, Elaine M. Varna, Az. GOTTLIEB, Stephanie A Brooklyn, N. Y. GRIFFIN, John E. Modesto, Ca. GRIGGS, Roger Lee Whiteriver, Az. GYLLANHAUL, John C. . . Tucson 386 PORTRAITS SOPHOMORES 387 388 PORTRAITS Pre-Med Practice in Honduras by Teresa A. Tokar A trip south to Honduras isn ' t on the mind of many Uni- versity of Arizona students. But senior general-studies major Michael J. Harbour wanted to make this trip and, in May 1987, he did. Michael is pre-med. He was invited to Honduras by Inter- plast, a group of plastic and reconstructive surgeons from Stanford University. Every six months, for 10 days, this group goes to developing nations where reconstructive sur- gery is not available to the poor. The surgeons, anesthesiol- ogists, pediatricians and nurses are all volunteers. The pro- gram was started at Stanford, but doctors from all over the world go to about 20 countries. " When the people hear the doctors are coming, they line up so their children can have surgery. It ' s all free. We worked with the poorest of the poor, " Michael said. " Their county hospital couldn ' t even compare to our worst county hospital. There was no air conditioning and the facilities were very poor. " Operations conducted were usually on children who had cleft lips, cleft palates, or who were seriously burned. All services were free; private donations funded the program. The teams brought all their own equipment: autoclaves, in- struments, sutures, gowns, and anesthesia. Michael was very lucky to be chosen for the project. Inter- plast usually doesn ' t take non-professional volunteers. " I was really persistent, " Michael said. " They don ' t even take Stan- ford medical students. " He wrote for two years trying to get in. His ability to speak Spanish and his internship background got the surgeons in- terested. During high school, Michael was involved in an internship program and worked for Tucson surgeon Dr. Paul D. Demp- sey. This was a volunteer internship and that gave him the opportunity to work with doctors, nurses, and patients twice a week. He worked in the office and at several hospitals, observing surgeries, surgical techniques, and performing mi- nor assistance. One time he assisted Dr. Dempsey in a fif- teen-hour reconstructive surgery on a friend of Michael ' s who had all the bones in his face shattered when he was hit by a drunken driver. Michael ' s duties in Honduras included transporting pa- tients, setting up for surgeries, translating for the surgeons and patients and cleaning up after the surgery. " I would take a child from its mother to the surgery room, change clothes, put it on the table, give it an IV, and it wouldn ' t even flinch, " Michael said. " The kids are so used to living in a depressed environment that they hardly ever cried. " We operated on about 110 patients in the 10 days we were there. They were 12-hour days. Five plastic surgeons, four anesthesiologists, five nurses and Michael comprised the staff. Michael ' s trip to Honduras only made his quest of becom- ing a doctor more solid; seeing the satisfaction of the patients and families, especially " a 13-year-old girl who walked 200 miles from El Salvador with her brother just to have the cleft surgery. " CLOSE UP 389 HALPERN, Lori I. Miami, H. HAYDEN, Melissa Marie Evanston, III. HAYDON, David Aaron Phoenix HEILAND, Chris M. Phoenix HEMBREE, David M. Tucson HEYER, Stephanie M. Phoenix HICKMAN, Todd L. Phoenix HILUG, Blair Anthony Lewistown, III. HING, Glenn Ong Coolidge, Az. HNILO, Laura A Tucson HOLIHAN, Loren J. Denuille, N.J. HUDSON, Mac M. Sonoita, Az. IRWIN, Sarah Howe Lloyd Harbor, N.Y. JAMIESON, Shelley L. Tucson JOHNSON, Amber Dawn Tucson JOHNSON, Natasha M. Los Angeles JONES, OrdeU D Tucson JONES, Scott M. Apache Junction, Az. KAHN, Ellen Rose Los Angeles KALABUS, Christopher N. Yuma, Az. KEICHLJNE, Ronald W. Tucson KESHAGUPTA, Patamaporn Bangkok, Thailand KESSLER, Melody Sheryl Tempe, Az. KHAIRALLA, Osama M. Saudi Arabia KLEIN, Adam S Tombstone, Az. KLINK, Mark Howard Scotsdale KNEALE, Ruth Anne Kleine Brogel, Belgium KNISELY, Andrea Jane Sierra Vista, Az. KOCH, David Hansen Phoenix LADENDORFF, Noma Elizabeth St. Johns, Az. LANCASTER, Pat B Winslow, Az. LE, Phuong Kim Phoenix LEAL, Claudia Nogales, Az. LIAW, Lucy Scottsdale,Az. LITTLE, Michael Bradley Tucson LODI, Qadir Saeed Karachi, Pakistan LUJAN, Patricia Marie Lake Havasu City, Az. LUSK, Kelly Marie Phoenix MAST, Laurin Tucson MATTHEWS, George Edward Tucson MAWAS, Oula A Lebanon MAY, Elliott E. Highland Park, III. MCCUNE, Mark Wade Tucson MCGINN, Daniel P. Camp Verde, Az. MCKNIGHT, James David Tucson MCMANUS, William Wayne Tucson MCWILLIAMS, Maria Elena Canadensis, Pa. MELLYN, Mark Russell Osterville, Ma. MENDEZ, Roy Manuel Eloy, Az. MICELLJ, Richard Dean Phoenix MILLAR, Michael San Luis Obispo, Ca. MILLER, Andrew Douglas Oswego, III. MILLER, Frank W. Farrfax, Va. MINYARD, Chris J. Scottsdale, Az. MOLL, Beth A Scottsdale, Az. MORENO, Bryan Arthur Laguna Beach, Ca. MOYLAN, Kelly Ann Addison, III. MUMAW, Todd Lewis Evergreen, Co. NELSON, Caroline Bemadette Chicago NORIEGA, Luanda Clementina Tucson NOTAH, Sharon M. Window Rock, Az. NOTGRASS, Alan C. Murfreesboro, Tn. NOVY, Susan Denise Mexico City, Mexico NOWEK, James Edward Mesa, Az. 390 PORTRAITS o SOPHOMORES 391 V C O ' CONNOR, Erin C. Tucson OHL, Alison Ruth Mesa, Az. OSBORN, Brian Scott Portland Or. PALING, Camille Cathreen Glendale,Az. PAN, Thomas Ting-Yu Fremont, Co. PARDO, Tracey Michele Tucson PARRISH, Rod Earl Sierra Vista, Az. PEREZ-SANCHEZ, Addie Mexico City, Mexico PETERSON, Stephanie S Fort Dodge, la. PHILLIPS, Lori E. Orange County, Co. POZA, Hugh Thomas Poway, Ca. RANDOLPH, Joyce Marie Denver, Co. RANUS, Jody Ann Glendale,Az. RATAJCZAK, Barbara Ann Tucson RARNER, Stuart H. Phoenix RIVERA, Stephanie Diane Alexandria, Va. ROUEN, Greg P. Teaneck, N.J. RUST, Mandley T. Severna Park, Md. RYAN, Edward Joseph Bloomington, III. SANDLER, Samantha Beth Potomac, Md. SANFORD, Jody L. Bloomington, Mn. SAWAN, Waseem M. Sharjah, U.A.E. SCHMIDT, Mark Daniel NapervUle, III. SCHWAB, John C Houghton, Mi. ft t 392 PORTRAITS Ed. College help Weiss This past year the College of Education has gone through many changes. Students were left clueless on new policies for admission and graduation require- ments. Senior education majors Gwenn Turner and Ra- chel Lebowitz help clarify some confusions. Gwenn and Rachel are the co-founders of the Under- graduate Education Society. This is a club for educa- tion majors. Although the club was established in the spring of 1986, membership didn ' t grow until the fall. Member- ship continuity gave substantial influence and impact to the future of the College of Education. This club brings information and issues to the Col- lege ' s undergraduate students. It informs them of re- quirements, special seminars in Tucson on education, charity fundraisers, assisting in graduation ceremonies for the college, and it helps to implement new policies concerning the students ' academic lives. This society works very closely with the College of Education administrators and faculty to bring students closer to the field of education as a unit. The Dean of the college has been very supportive in the formation of this club and our student membership and interest has greatly increased, " Gwenn said. When the college was changing their admission re- quirements, this society presented an open forum meet- ing for all students. The students expressed their con- cerns to the Dean and the Dean had a chance to listen to the students. The students appreciated the opportu- nity to openly show how they were feeling, Rachel said. Besides being the president of the club, Rachel was also nominated id be one of the student representatives to the Committee on Teacher Accredidation and Certi- fication Standards (CTACS). This committee deals with student petitions and discusses requirements for teaching certification. Gwenn, the vice president, was also the student president and coordinator of the SNEA chapter at UA. This association had not been active on campus for almost two years and Gwenn re-activated it. The SNEA is an organization that gives perspective teachers insight and professional experiences from ex- perts in the field. Workshops and speakers are the main focus of the association. Meetings were held bi-weekly. It is a uniform group working together towards a com- mon goal. Besides playing a major part in the education system at UA, Gwenn was also involved in Arizona Ambassa- dors, Hostesses, UA Tourcats, Spires, and orientation. SOPHOMORES 393 SELTZER, Daniel M. New York, N. Y. SENG, Melodie Dawn Tucson SETTLE, Tanya Amber Tucson SMITH, Paige Christine Prescott SNIDER, Melisa M. Indianapolis, In. STEDMAN, Lana M. Cosa Grande, Az. SNYDER, Sheila Lauren Phoenix SOKOLSKI, Joy East Rockway, N.Y. SORENSEN, TaitT. Goodyear, Az. STAGGS, Jon Karl San Antonio, Tx. STEBBINS, Erica Lynne Medford, Or. STEVENS, Leslie A Andouer, N.Y. STRAUS, Sandy Helene Davie, Fl. TAN, William Jakarta, Indonesia TARICO, Doug F. Scottsdale, Az. TEHRANCHI, Babak Tehran, Iran THOMAS, Christopher Patrick Phoenix TIBBETTS, Travis R Kingman, Az. TIMPER, Rachel Marie Tucson TOSTE, Stephen Alan Tucson TSURUDA, Kristy Seilco San Jose, Co. VANWARMER, Mark E Alamagordo, N.M. VANYO, DanJ. Scottsdale, Az. VASQUEZ, Laura Clare Williams, Az. VIOLETTE, Ralon Marie Kensington, Ct. WEBER, Mary San Marino, Co. WELCHER, Bradley Scottsdale, Az. WHITEHEAD, Lisa Gayle Dallas, Tx. WILSON, Andrea Lynne ' . . Mesa, Az. WITT, Daniel A Mesa, Az. WOELFEL, Sandy St.Louis, Mo. WRY, Maxwell V. Tucson WULFSBERG, D. Christian Santa Barbara, Co. YANEZ, Frances Madeline Los Angeles YOAKUM, Debra Lynn Phoenix YOW, Hong-Fu Malaysia ZENK, Rebecca S. III. ZWIEFELHOFER, Jennifer A Sierra Vista, Az. : 1 394 PORTRAITS SOPHOMORES 395 396 PORTRAITS ABUBAKAR, Nabiel Mahfoudh Yemen ALBANESE, Anthony Charles Tucson ALCALA, Richard A Yuma, Az. ALEXENBURG, Ivy Danielle Woodbury, N. Y. ALLEN, Luiv Lee Minneapolis ANDEEN, Richard E. Paradise Valley, Az. ANDERSON, Richard E. Denver ANDERSEN, Tracy L. Phoenix ANGLE, Cliff Edward Kingman, Az. ANSELMI, Angie K. Rock Springs, Wy. ARKIN, Jeffery Seth Green Valley, Az. ARTHUR, Deborah Anne Scottsdale, Az. AVERY, Thad C. Flagstaff, Az. AVEY, Holly B Cave Creek, Az. BACHELIER, Roland Mark Tucson BACIGALVEI, Richard Garth Tucson BADALJAN, Raymond Tucson BADALUCO, Daniel James Tucson BAKER, Kristina Leigh Fort Mojave, Az. BARBEE, Lori Ann Waldorf, Md. BARBER, Daniel A Kodiak, Ak. BARRIOS, John Anthony Tucson BECKER, Karla Rachel Tucson BELL, Becky Michelle Flagstaff, Az. BENSON, Jennifer K Tucson BERGER, Brenna liana Belmont, Ca. BERNSTEIN, Scott Brian Scottsdale, Az. BEUTLER, Kelly Tucson BINKLEY, Michelle L Phoenix BLAKESLEE, Michelle M. Redondo Beach, Ca. BOGY, Katherine M. Tucson BOHLENDER, Debbie L Flagstaff, Az. BOLZE, Nicole Bliss Sayville, N.Y. BOOZER, Dawn Marie Phoenix BORMANIS, Scott D Phoenix BOWAN, I Damon Sherwood, Or. BOWLER, Betsy Phoenix BRECKENRIDGE, Danielle Leigh Tucson BRICK, Stephen Lance Midland, Mi. BROECKER, Lance A Altoona, Wy. BROWER, Scott Z Glendale, Az. BRUNS, Richelle Christine Alexandria, Va. BRUNSCHWIG, Caryn Lynn Denver BULGER, Robert Andrew Tucson BURR, Todd J. Glendale, Az. BURRIS, LisaM. Riverside, III. BURTLESS, David Alan Lake Havasu, Az. BYFIELD, Erica G. Kingman, Az. CALDEN, Lisa Lyn Phoenix CALZADILLAS, Manuela L Tucson CAMPBELL, Jennifer L Glen EUyn, III. CAMPAS, Anthony Ray. Gilbert, Az. CARSS, W. Ty Escondido, Co. CARVAJAL, Maria Elena Yuma, Az. CELMER, Julianne E. Mesa, Az. CENTNER, Eric W. Tucson CHAMBERS, Scott David. Greenwich, Ct. CHASE, Wendy L. Naperville, III. CLARK, Gregory Russell Tucson CLARKSON, Bradley Whiteriuer, Az. COPPA, Michele Suzanne Tempe, Az. CORDOBES, Dean Brandt Son Jose, Ca. CROYLE, Timothy D Tucson CUMMINGS, Beth Anne Tucson f 398 PORTRAITS CURLEY, Matt Vincent Philadelphia DALTON, Richard Bryan Tucson DAWSON, Jenifer C. Sacramento, Co. DELANEY, Jodi Lynne Glendale, Az. DELGADO, Francisco Z. Durango, Mexico DETTORE, Denise Marie West Lake, Oh. DEVAULT, Kimberly Jo Bismark, N.D. DEWINTER, Anne E. Barrington, III. DIBIASE, Scott M. Manchester, Ct. DIFIORE, Chris Phoenix DIIORIO, Keith Howard Glendale, Co. DIRKS, Michael J. Scottsdale, Az. DISSER, Aimee Lorraine Greenville, Mi. DREWRY, Brett G. Phoenix DUBOIS, Julie Ann Golden, Co. DYRHAUG, Tracey L Glen Ellyn, III. ECONOMIDIS, Greg Tucson EINWICH, Victoria Anne Elgin, III. ENTOUS, Robert M. Los Angeles ESPINOZA, Anita Marie Clifton, Az. EVANS, Nathan D Dayton, Oh. EYER, Tammi K. Tucson EZOR, Mathew Edward Los Angeles FLEURY, Todd Michael Tucson FIGUEROA, Mathew A Glendale, Az. FILAR, Tom J. Rochester, Mi. FISCHAHS, Steven Joseph Tempe, Az. FORSGREN, Julie Ann Tucson FOUST, Richard Duane Flagstaff, Az. FRAUENFELDER, Daniela San Diego, Co. FRENCH, Jeanine L. Yuma, Az. FROEHLICH, Gregory E Tucson GARCIA, Ramon Martin Bisbee, Az. GEOFFRION, Sabrina C Tucson GIBBENS, Michelle Lynn Cheyenne, Wy. GIMELLO, Gregory Lang Tucson GLASCO, Laura Jean TYicson GOMEZ-RASADORE, Jacqueline A Tucson GONZALEZ, Susana M. Patigonia, Az. GONZALES, WiUJ. Phoenix GOODRICH, Gregory Steven Suffield, Ct GORRELL, Frederick Neil Phoenix GRANT, Justine Elizabeth Lawrence, Ks. GREEB, Ron E Hunington Beach, Co. GREEN, Sam Manhattan Beach, Co. GUERRERO, Renee Maria Casa Grande, Az. GUIGGEY, Patrick Andrew Phoenix HA, Schuyler Kin-Wah Beverly Hills, Co. HANAN, Stephanas Jakarta, Indonesia HANRAHAN, Stephen P. Springerville, Az. HARLOW, Lisa A Yuma, Az. HARRIS, Jennifer Ruth Lake Forest, Co. HARRIS, Robert N. Incline Village, Nv. HARRIS, Stephanie Michelle Phoenix HART, James Loyal Tucson HASSANSHAHI, Shahram Shiran, Iran HAUK, Mary Catherine Afenomonee Falls, Wi. HAYNES, Todd Taylor Tucson HENRY, Joseph Alvin Glendale, Az. HEPPARD, Tammy Marie Mesa, Az. HERRING, Gloria Kristine Kearney, Az. HICKS, Austin Harrison Phoenix HICKS, Todd L Lakeland, Fl. HILVERDA, Arlette Tucson 400 PORTRAITS w v HOLTBY, Christopher N. TWson HOLTON, Jacguelyn Tucson HORNBECK, Stacey A Liverpool, N. Y. HOTCHKISS, Michelle L Tucson HUBER, Craig Steven Denver HUELSTER, Jennifer Sue Scottsdale, Az. HUFF, Amy Lynn Glendale, Az. JARAMILLO, Michael Eddie Tucson JOHNSON, Camille Joy El Cajon, Ca. JOHNSON, Diana Sue St. Peters, Mo. JONES, Angela Naomi New Rochelle, N. Y. JONES, William III. Houston, Tx. JORGENSEN, Thomas Lee Flagstaff, Az. KARNS, Tina M. Phoenix KEHUE, Maureen Margaret Glen Ellyn, III. KELLY, Darin P. Riverside, Ca. KIERNAN, Thomas David Tucson KISTNER, Mark A ' . Casper, Wy. KLEIN, Dirk M. Fairfield, Ct. KLEINER, David Mt.Prospect, III. KNOWLES, Matthew P. Phoenix LACHTER, Martin Keith Mesa, Az. LAMM, Stephen R. Lake Forest, III. LANGLEY, Marina Laguna Beach, Ca. LANGSTON, Scott Cleveland Tucson LAWSON, Mike M. Stanford, Ct. LEE, Wen-Hsiang Scottsdale, Az. LEHNERTZ, Eric P. Lakewood, Co. LEITH, Tonya K. Phoenix LEON, Angela J. Tucson LEON, Cynthia Marie Tucson LEUSCHNER, Ben J. Scottsdale, Az. LEVERING, Christine Marie Tempe, Az. LEWIS, Pamela J. Bullhead City, Az. LI, Jenny C. Phoenix LILLEY, Michelle Elizabeth Monrovia, Co. LINDEBERG, Kristi A Boulder City, Nv. UTZ, Brian Anthony Tucson LO-CASCIO, Numa Ismael Tucson 402 PORTRAITS i FRESHMEN 403 0 ' LOGAN, Natalie Jacqueline Phoenix LORENZO, Joseph J. Brooklyn, N.Y. MAGIDSON. Emmo Wichita, Ks. MALLARD, Andi C. Mesa, Az. MALM, Scotty Alan Paradise Valley, Az. MANGELSDORF, Thomas Mark Flint, Mi. MANSFIELD, Robert We ton Newport Beach, Ca. MARIETTI, Mono Aleen Kansas City, Mo. MARLATT, Me ante Jeanne Wellton, Az. MARTIN, Lisa E. Lake Oswego, Or. MATICH, Stephanie A Sutter Creek, Co. MATOVSKI, Spase Phoenix MAXWELL, Richard McQuiston Phoenix MAY, Damian M. Phoenix MAZA, Maria Bernadette Douglas, Az. MCARTHUR, Paul D Albuquerque MCCARTHY, Casey Leawood, Ks. MCCLIMENT, Michael Lee Phoenix MCCORD, Kimberly Michelle Murfreesboro, Tn. MCKEE, Michael D Casa Grande, Az. MCKENZIE, Scott B El Paso, Tx. MCN EEL, Shari Kay. Yuma, Az. MELLISON, Darcy Lynne Phoenix MENNER, Matthew William Phoenix MILLAM, John Mark Phoenix MILLER, Colin L. Tucson MILLER, Marylou Elizabeth Tawna, Wa. MILLS, David Earl Waldorf, Md. MOLINA, David Islas Tucson MONKMAN, Steven Troy Normal, II. MORRIS, Nancy Kumi Hamlet Tucson MORRISON, Brett A Albuquerque, Nm. MOSCOSO, Miguel Alvaro Boliva MURRI, Anthony Thomas Manalapan, Nj. NAUGLER, Sasha Louise Eureka Springs, Ar. NAVARRE, Philip James Bellevue, Wa. NEWMAN, Robin Z. San Fransico, Co. NICHOLAS, Suzanne Marie Lake Oswego, Or. NOON, Zena Beth San Diego, Ca. ODGERS, Matthew Joseph St. Louis, Mo. OLIVER, LaDonna Lousie Green Valley, Az. ORTEGA, Emilia Lawrence Sells, Az. OSORIO, KenD Mesa, Az. OWENS, Marie E. Los Angeles, Ca. OWSIANY, Theresa Marie Oscoda, Mi. PAINE, Hobart J. Tucson PARKER, Alice Elaine Clay Springs, Az. PARKER, Angela Trene Clay Springs, Az. PARR, Todd M. Chulla Vista, Co. PARSONS, David C Tucson PASEK, Amy Lynn St. Joseph, Mo. PATTERSON, Tom S Phoenix PATTON, Bridget Renita Phoenix PEREA, Dena J. Riverton, Wy. PERKINS, Paul E. PERREAULT, Dale Joseph San Juan Capistrano, Ca. PERSHALL, Monica L Tempe, Az. PETERSON, Robbi Lee Granite Falls, Mn. PINGRY, Chellie L Tucson POMEROY, Renee Beth Grosse Pointe Park, Mi. PRESSMAN, Andrea Lynn Woodland Hills, Ca. PRUITT, Joseph Allen Tucson RAND, Douglas Terry Lakewood, Co. RANKIN, Laura Kaye West Bloomfield, Mi. 404 PORTRAITS D RAPPOSELU, Scott Michael Alameda, Ca. RATLIFF, Shean A Brooklyn, N.Y. RAUCH, Julia L Phoenix REINHARD, Bruce Philip Rockford, III. RENEKER, Sarah R Scottsdale, Az. RETIRO, Grace Dizon Tempe, Az. REYNAERT, Jim B Santa Cruz, Bolivia RIGGS, Joshua Orrick Clayton, Mo. ROBINSON, Rosa Alicia Tucson ROCHFORD, Kathleen Elizabeth Nogales, Az. ROHRBACHER, Kimberly Phoenix ROJAS, Michelle Roselle, III. ROSE, Sabrina Phoenix ROSENTHAL, Andrew H. Tucson ROSSI, Damon Anthony Phoenix ROUBAL, Shawn Scott Flaggstaff, Az. RYCHLYK, TracyAnne Tempe, Az. SALMON, Laura Diane Chislehurst, Kent England SALYER, Richard P. Bullhead City,Az. SAMPSEL, Robert Gary Bonita, Ca. SCHOUTEN, Darlene G. Tucson SCHREYER, James Henry Milwauke, Wi. SCHROEDER, Heather Tucson SCHUETZ, Ellen E. Phoenix SCHULTZ, Paula J. Little Canada, Mn. SCHWARTZ, Josef Dude Tazmania SCIONTI, Paul Francis Tucson SCOTT, Arthur Shea Scotsdale,Az. SEALY, Randall Bruce Honolulu, Hi. SEVER, Jeff D Anchorage, Ah. SHEU, Dale R Tucson SIDLINE, Nathalie A Belmont, Co. SINCLAIR, Kurt A Conora, Ca. SMALL, Mary K. Tucson SMITH, Deirdra M. Carmel, In. STATLER, Theresa H. Tucson STATTENFIELD, Boyce Columbus, Oh. STEFFENS, Carolyn J. Tucson 406 PORTRAITS STEFFENS, Susanna M. Tucson STEVENSON. Amy Elliot Scottsdale, Az. STICHTER, Cindy J. Fairbanks, Ak. SZETO, Dauiol M. Phoenix SZETO, Mitch Phoenix TERRIO, Beth Ann Berkeley Heights, N.J. THOMAS, Gary Alan Tucson TREILMANN, Rebecca J. Tempe, Az. TUSCHER, Denise Marie Phoenix TUTTLE, Christan Lynn Gering, Ne. TWITTY, John Bryant Sitka, Ak. VANDERVOORT, Matthew H. Phoenix WABNICK, Alisa I. Phoenix WALDMAN, Andrew New York, N.Y. WARD, Earnest C. Tucson WATSON, Kelly W. Laguna Beach, Co. WATSON, Kent A Villa Park, III. WEBER, Robert Chisholm Mesa, Az. WEBER, Todd C. San Antonio, Tx. WEIL, Parrel A New Orleans, La. WEISBERG, Laurie R Glenview, III. WEITZMAN, Arden S Riverside, III WESRMORELAND, BUI Scott Tucson WHEELER, Jennifer Joan Indian Mills, N.J. WHITE, Roberta E. Tucson WIGAL, Sheri M. Phoenix WIKHEIM, Jody J. Ramstein, Germany WILKINS, Nancy E. Sierra Vista, Az. WILLIAMS, Denice Lynn Ft. Mohave, Az. WILLIAMS, Gregory Todd Sierra Vista, Az. WILSON, Davidlee New York, N.Y. WINICK, Jonathan P. Tucson WISNER, Michelle Bettina Santa Barbara, Co. WONG, Manson W. Las Vegas WOODFILL, Daphne Ann Anchorage, Ak. WOODHEAD, Jennifer Lynn Phoenix WRIGHT, Micah Ian Lubhock, Tx. YACULLA, Victor Frank III. San Marino, Co. YANEZ, Gustavo Adolfo Tucson YEE, Daniel K. . Phoenix 408 PORTRAITS FRESHMEN 409 t 410 PORTRAITS Teresa A. Tokar ADMINISTRATION GRADS 41 1 AMBROSIO, Jorge A.C. ANSTEAD, Kristine Marie BEIDLEMAN, Carol Aileen Libson Potomac, Ma. Colorado Springs, Co. BENSON, Willie E Jr. Johnson City, Tn. BEYERLEIN, Frederick Michael Brentwood, N.Y. BLACKLOCK, Russell J. Dalles.Tx. BREWER, David A Del Mar, Ca. CALDERA, Jesmine Sriyani Sri Lanka DEL RINCON, Luis Arturo Mexico EL-ALI, Mohammad A Az. FIRESTONE, Merrick B West Bloomfield, Mi. GLOMB , Andrzej J. Tucson, Az. GOMEZ-RASADERE, Debby Ariadne Tucson GREENE, Elizabeth A Bedford, Ma. GOBBELS, Monica A Albuquerque, N.M. GULICK, Virgina Claire Bridgewater, N.J. HALLAQ, Mark Tucson HIMPHILL, Esterita Rabin Chicago, II. 412 PORTRAITS HUESER, Kathleen Mary KISHORE, Deuesh KUMAR, Neelam Minneapolis, Mn. India . India KUNLAYAVINAI, Benjawan LARSON, Bryan A WU-HSIUNG LIN, James Thailand Tucson Bozeman, Mt. MAK, Ming Ki MCDONALD, Jeffery C MELZER, Frank M. Hong Kong Tucson West Germany MITWASI, Mousa G Tucson NOVAK, Susan Marie Arlington Heights, II. PRASAD, Badri Krishnamurthy India RAHED, Ahmed Isfahan SAMARAWEERA, Preminda Sri Lanka SLIPP, Walter Whitfield Tucson STUBBLEBINE, Stuart G Tucson TOWE, Joe Patrick Scottsuille, Ky. WANG, Yuh-Ling 414 PORTRAITS CARTER, Paul A Professor, History CARTER, Paul A Professor, History FACULTY GRADUATES 415 416 ADMINISTRATION Allan Beigel, M.D. Vice President for University Relations ADMINISTRATION 417 Dudley B. Woodard, Jr. Vice President for Student Affairs 418 ADMINISTRATION Laurel L. Wilkening Vice President for Research Dean of Grad. College ADMINISTRATION 419 420 ADMINISTRATION V Ben J. Tuchi Senior Vice President for Finance Administration ADMINISTRATION 421 422 JUST editor Peier J. Klein 423 Abbott, Jenni 314 Abbott, Kia 348 Abbott, Marcy 230, 234 Abbs, Lori 271 Abdai, Amy 193, 234 Abel, Dana 315 Abelda, Craig 320 Abele, Barbara 230 Abele, Sharon 227, 311 Abellera, Mark 348 Aberasturi, Leon 262 Abraham, Tom 281 Abrahami, Laura 208 Abrahamsson, Eva 217, 236 Abramo, Matt 271 Abramson, Jeff 319 Abubankar, Nabiel M. 398 Ackerly, Chris 334 Ackerman, Ray 278 Adams, Amy 328 Adams, Chris 348 Adams, Dan 336 Adams, Kerry 315 Adams, Lee 325 Adams, Marc 329 Adamson, Matt 234, 386 Addair, Matthew 259 Adelman, Tova 191, 238 Adler, Matt 319 Adornato, Linda 275 Adriano, Ashley 305 Adverson, Glenn 191 Aeed, Erica 271 Aemer, Chris 334 Afshari, H.R. 386 Agner, Bill 221 Agnihotri, Pauika 210 Agrawal, Kaushal K. 386 Aguilamo, Kara 233 Aguilar, Robbie 256 Aguirre, Eduardo 211 Ahl, Kathryn 231 Ahnstedt, Mitchell 285 Aifek, Elaine 340 Aker, Gina 273 Akgun, Haluk 208 Akins, JoAnna 348 Akright, Stacy 315 Al-Alawi, Saif 348 Al-Alawi, Saleh 376 Al-Durubi, Emad 348 Al-Ghamdi, AbdaUah 348 Al-Hatali, Saleh 376 Al-Jamal, Ehab 275 Al-Rashdy, Abdulla 376 Al-Rashedy, Hamed 348 Al-Sawan, Waseem 283 Al-Shidhani, Sultan 348 Alamri, Bader 348 Alan, Tracey 348 Alandi, Jessica 234 Alandia, Jessica 230 Alaughter, Anthony 286 Albanese, Anthony C. 398 Albanese, Tony 259 Albelda, Burke 260 Albert, Lisa 348 Alberts, Seth 196, 218, 286 Albright, Cindy 311 Alcala, Richard E. 398 Aldaghreer, Hamad Yahya 386 Alday, Joan 234, 386 Alden, Karie 328 Aldridge, Tylene 257, 386 Alegre, Joseph 234, 239 Alejandro, Christina 266 Alexander, Carl 320 Alexander, Cathy 34 Alexander, Gene 221 Alexander, Pam 193 Alexander, Patricia 376 Alexenberg, Ivy D. 398 Alherz, Zaki 348 Ali, Barbar 282 Aljufaili, Alsayidbaqer 348 Alkire, Betsy 312 Allain, Ashley 328 Allbritton, Chris 258, 259 Allen, Andrea 305 Allen, Dave 306, 329 Allen, James 239 Allen, Kelly 340 Allen, Kristie 269 Allen, Lari 219 Allen, Luiv L. 398 Allen, Roger 208 Aller, Joyce 307 Alley, Judy 315 Allison, Bill 327 Allison, Joann 305 Allison, Kenny R. 386 Allois, Paul 242 Almahrami, Saeed 348 Almhiell, Traci 109 Alpert, Greg 317 Alsbach, Megan 321 Alston, Jay 260 Altman, Barrie 307 Altman, Sharon 311 Alvarez, Damian 337 Alvarez, Paul 278 Alzner, Rhonda 260 Amado, Jeanette 109 Amadrill, Adrienne 269 Aman, Pete 317 Amanto, Brenda 348 Amberg, Fred 223 Ambre, Matt 330 Ames, Sean 130 Amos, John 283 Amrou, Bassam 209 Anable, Sarah 311 Anapolsky, Jill 307 Anblue, Thad 262 Andeen, Richard E. 398 Andel, Jo 260 Andel, Laura 198, 234 Anders, Scott 206, 337 Andersen, Erik 250 Andersen, Tracy L. 398 Anderson, Amy 240 Anderson, Bill 258 Anderson, Brent T. 386 Anderson, Corey 260 Anderson, Dave 236 Anderson, Jackie 211 Anderson, Jean 348 Anderson, Jill 305, 340 Anderson, Micki 143 Anderson, Richard E. 398 Anderson, Scott 310 Anderson, T im 283 Anderson, Tori 339 Anderson, Tracy 264 Anderson, Victoria 191 Anderson, Wayne 348 Anderson, Wendy 273 Ando, Seiji 211, 229, 376 Andrea, Evans 260 Andres, Mark 216 Andres, Michelle 216 Andresen, Eric 26, 27 Andress, Jenny 277 Andrews, Corinna M. 230, 386 Andrews, Ric 133 Anger, Pat 333 Angle, Cliff E. 398 Anker, Iver 218 Anne, Chase 32 Anning, David W. 386 Anselmi, Angie K. 398 Antoniades, Stephanos G. 386 Anune, Darren 334 Anzola, Augusto 197, 348 Applebaum, Ron 319 Applebaum, Sandy 307 April, Allen H. 274 Aquilano, Don 229 Aquilano, Kara 325 Aragon, Gabe 376 Aranda, Don 262, 376 Arch, Kristen 325 Archer, Rob 341 Arech, Veronica 311 Arechederra, Veronica 198 Arken, Jeff 259 Arkin, Jeffery S. 398 Armah, Earnest 348 Armas, Humberto 214 Armstrong, Sara 220, 228 Arnold, Barbara 376 Arnold, Mimi 328 Aron, Larry 272 Aronson, Brian 319 Aronson, Mark 212 Aros, Richard 194 Arthur, Deborah A. 398 Asar, Kumar 210 Asarch, Todd 319 Asavasangsid, Choopong 209 Asbell, Dawn 321 Ashbaugh, Sheri 340 Asher, Rob 332 Asher, Rose 275 Asher, Shari 305 Ashmore, Lisa 328 Askenazy, Michelle 259 Asselbeigs, Michele 132 Athan, Mark 259 Atkins, John 319 Austin, Brian 278 Avenenti, Michelle 272 Avery, Dawn 328 Avery, John 190, 333 Avery, Thad C. 398 Avey, Holly 231, 398 Ayer, Michael 232 Azimov, Julie 305 Aznable, Char 211 Babbush, David 319 Babcock, Kim 191 Babock, Kim 321 Baca, Elizabeth 210, 386 Bach, Dan 329 Bachelier, Roland M. 398 Bacigalupi, Rich 273, 320 Bacigalvei, Richard G. 398 Badalian, Raymond 398 Badaluco, Daniel J. 398 Badowski, Mike 273 Baehr, Tiffany 321 Bagley, Alice L. 386 Bagley, Liz 339 Bagshaw, Lori 328 Bailey, Caralyn 312 Bailey, Chris 258 Bailey, Christopher 234 Baillargeon, Jill 221 Bain, Dana 314 Bain, Michelle 193 Baird, Jackie 325 Bajarano, Michael 235 Baker, Christina 259 Baker, Dave 329 Baker, Debbie 225 Baker, Eric 329 Baker, John 320 Baker, Kristina 398 Baker, Mitch 334 Baker, Molly 143 Baker, Norman 235, 348 Bakeri, Iskandar 136 Bakeri, Mohamad 348 Balajaria, Ron 286 Balamenti, Gina 191 Baldassari, Joe 229 Baldwin, Marcheta 268 Bales, Alan 210 Balyeat, Mindy 328 Bame, Tracy 339 Banally, Francine 269 Bandy, Donald 239 Bangle, Alice 269 Bannen, Cindy 328 Banner, Martin 376 Bantif, Stephanie 311 Bantit, Dina 311 Baratz, Janet 305 Barbee, Laurie 269 Barbee, Lori A. 398 Barben, June 274 Barber, Daniel A. 398 Barber, Paul 274 Barber, Tracey L. 386 Barclay, Kevin 318 Barcoff, Stacey 315 Barden, Cody 256 Baretto, Chris 333 Barge, Todd Ten 283 Barghout, Salim 208, 348 Barker, Mike 319 Barkley, John 320 424 INDEX Barlett, Heather 312 Barlett, Susanne 305 Barlow, Susan 270 Barnard, Clark 317 Barnes, Bobby 229, 310 Barnes, David 278 Barnes, Janise 312 Barnes, Julie 279 Barnett, Alexander 376 Barnett, Clayton 348 Barnett, James 348 Barnett, Mark 348 Barnhill, Jodi 239 Barnum, Shari 191 Baron, Cliff 334 Barr, Stephanie 321 Barr, Steven 239 Barreto, Tricia 192, 321 Barrett, Mark 348 Barrett, Tracy 348 Barrios, John A. 398 Barroda, Joe 142 Barry, Lisa 273 Barter, Hale 320 Barter, Kent 320 Barthel, Bonnie 227 Bartlett, Susann 191 Bartlett, Tanya 212 Barton, Craig 336 Barton, Kristen 328 Bartuska, Kathleen 321 Basha, Tracy 228 Basham, David 376 Baskin, Caroline 307 Bass, Stacey 257 Bass, Tiffany 311 Bass, Wendy 321 Bataat, Peter 317 Baty, Darlene 199 Baugh, Carol 348 Baum, Jenni 339 Bauschka, Mike 283 Bauscus, Fred 260, 326 Bautista, Lisa 108, 109 Bayer, Phil 236 Bayless, Bob 318 Bayless, Robert 236 Bays, Matt 310 Bazaj, Arti 210 Beach, Brad 218 Beaham, Margaret 328 Beahm, Scott 329 Bearesford, Andy 333 Beath, Brent 278 Beatty, Camille Beaver, Bob 333 Beaver, M. 206 Beaver, Tracy 311 Becker, Beth 257, 386 Becker, Karla R. 398 Becker, Karrie 315 Becker, Mark 333 Becker, Tracy E. 3 86 Beckwith, Brian 142 Bedinger, Suzanne 312 Bedpya, Frank 236 Bedrava, Bill 334 Bedwell, Chris 304 Beem, Danny 327 Begalman, Steve 239, 319 Begay, Andrew 348 Begay, Velma 199 Behling, Eric 236 Behring, Kristen 328 Beigel, Allan 417 Bejarano, Adriana 232 Bejarano, Andriana 227 Belasco, Eyde 314 Belby, Sean 329 Beldon, Dan 273 Belfer, Todd 133, 319 Bell, Becky M. 398 Bell, Jaqueline 325 Bell, Katherine 325 Bell, Kathy 328 Bell, Rob 270, 348 Bell, Steve 329 Bellmeyer, Julie 222 Bellocq, Remi 229 Bellus, Lana 264 Belons, Pat 320 Belsan, Pat 304 Belson, Teresa 214 Belt, Brad 283 Beltramo, Diohonne 312 Bern, Catherine 348 Bern, Goelle 275 Benavides, David 239, 348 Bender, Betsy 328 Bendor, Gretchen 311 Benigno, Joe 327 Benitez-Auza, Ricardo 348 Benitt, Julie 275 Benjamin, Robin 238 Benjaminson, Even 260 Benner, Dan 319 Bennet, Julie 325 Bennett, Amy 311 Bennett, Andrea 314 Bennett, Gina 274 Bennett, John 260 Bennett, Kathryn 260 Bennett, Paisley 314 Bennett, Whittney 328 Benson, Jennifer K. 398 Benson, Jenny 269 Bentzin, Elizabeth 225, 230, 267 Beny, Renee 221 Beranek, Brad 329 Beranek, Brett 238, 348 Beres, Lex 282, 329, 386 Berg, Erik 283 Berg, Nancy 192, 270, 339 Bergamo, Brad 317 Bergdolf, Sharon 277 Berger, Brenna 261, 340, 398 Berger, Dave 338 Berger, Mary 321 Berger, Scott 319 Berggren, Anne Marie 312 Berggren, Eric 275 Bergsma, Rich 275 Bergstrom, Eric 258 Berkeley, Michael 376 Berkey, Chris 284 Berlin, Ami 230, 259 Berman, Jodi 230, 386 Bermes, Rebecca 195 Bernal, Lisa 257 Bernal, Xina 274 Bernhart, Sarah 348 Bernight, Steve 333 Bernstein, Allyson 307 Bernstein, Beryl 138 Bernstein, David 306 Bernstein, Scott 230, 274, 398 Bernstein, Steve 229 Berrellez, Olga 267 Berridge, Martha 340 Berry, Bobbi 328, 348 Berry, Bridgette 340 Berry, Jenny 339 Berry, Monique 348 Berry, Phil R. 386 Berschauer, Becky 142 Bershader, Keith 318 Berstein, Cindy 305 Berstein, Steve 306 Bertoglio, Linda 236 Besler, Patty 311 Besnette, Carrie 230, 339 Bessey, Andy 304 Betzhold, Steve 260 Beutler, Kelly 398 Bhadra, Arunava K. 386 Bhappn, Anita 208 Bibo, Wende 311 Bickel, Meri 312 Bickel, William 239 Bidoff, Blake 325 Bieler, Jeff 260 Biggs, Chris 226 Bilsens, leva 230 Bind, Barry 197 Binkley, Michelle L. 398 Binkly, Michelle 267, 339 Bird, David 320 Bird, Lee 230 Birkholz, Tracy 312 Birnbach, Missy 312 Birnkrant, Karen 312 Bisanz, Theresa 328 Bischoff, Lynn 231 Bish, John 196 Bittman, Ashley 325 Bivens, Rodney 310 Bjornsen, Brian 182 Black, Jeff 327 Black, Paul 283 Blacklock, Russell 237, 238 Blackman, Brian 334 Blackman, Laura 273 Blackmore, Katherine A. 386 Blackmore, Katie 230, 272 Blake, Sarah 224 Blake, Tim 318 Blakeslee, Michelle M. 398 Blanchard, Cara 325 Blanchard, Matt 333 Blanchart, Matt 282 Blanco, Carlos 332 Blankenship, Jack 338 Blankenship, Wayne 221 Blantson, Gern 239 Blender, Petra 315 Bleoenstein, Chris 220 Blevins, Brent 329 Blew, Dan 306 Blinder, Dave 330 Bliss, Josh 286 Bloch, Jenny 307 Blodgett, Sonia 348 Blome, John 242 Blomquist, Kathrine 194 Blondeau, Randy 262 Bloodgood, Bill 310 Bloom, Angela 314 Bloom, Ellen 307 Bloom, Jason 319 Bloom, Zach 319 Bloomberg, Warren 102 Blum, Dave 319 Blum, Mike 319 Blumer, Kristen L. 386 Blumeris, Micael 324 Blushkofski, Risa 348 Bobar, Stefanie 260 Bockenoogan, JR 284 Bockisch, Eric 102 Bode, Dale 376 Body, Jay 234 Boey, Debra 198 Boey, Wai-Ying 350 Bogul, Megan 340 Bogy, Katherine M. 398 Bohan, Brian 190, 338, 376 Bohlender, Debbie 228 Bohlender, Debbie L. 398 Boiseau, Gene 327 Bolden, Carol 232 Bolstad, Dawn 376 Bolze, Nicole B. 398 Bond, Matt 275 Boner, Jeff 350 Bonvino, Tracy 328 Bookspan, Neal 306 Bookspan, Todd 306 Boone, Cami 240 Boone, Leslie 305 Boor, Karmie 340 Booth, Dwayne 278 Booth, Rachelle 198, 234 Boozci, Dawn 194 Boozer, Dawn 221, 398 Borawski, Rich 278 Borland, Kevin 329 Borland, Robin 235 Bormanis, Scott D. 398 Boryer, Robert 214 Bosco, Matt 317 Bosenberg, Joe 278 Bostwik, Jason 283 Bothmer, Denise 221 Botrill, Collin 334 Botvinick, Jori 260 Bouma, Laura 191, 325 Boure, Lise 193 Bourland, Marie M. 386 Bovee, Janice 210, 376 Bowan, I. Damon 398 Bowan, Rod 140 Bowen, Rob 283 Bower, Scott Z. 398 Bowers, Joe Bowers, Nichole 315 Bowers, Shaun 336 Bowey, Claire 190, 315 Bowl, Dawn 314 Bowlby, Liddy 302 Bowler, Betsy 321, 398 Bowley, Shad 332 Bowman, Garry 320 Bowman, Gina 258, 339 Bowman, Paul 230, 283 Bownardi, Beth 325 Boyd, David 278 INDEX 425 Boyd, Kristin 269 Boydson, Pete 334 Boyer, Rebecca 350 Boyle, Dave 329 Boyle, John 132 Boyle, Mary 274, 350 Bozzo, John 334 Brachfeld, Barry 259 Bradford, Jeff 329 Bradford, John 329 Bradford, Kelly 334 Bradley, Maria 325 Brady, Dan 329 Brady, Ed 329 Brady, Scott 283 Bragel, Wendy 240 Brand, Josh 225, 327 Branmar, Stephanie 230 Brannon, Jon 332 Bratt, Frederick 211 Brauer, Mike 329 Braun, Ali 222 Bravin, Lance 350 Brazie, Randy 221, 283 Breckenridge, Danielle L. 398 Breckenridge, Ron 327 Bredehoeft, Paul 350 Breed, Amy 234, 264 Bregman, Kirk 319 Breham, Dena 328 Brennan, Caroline R. 386 Brennan, Marshall 326 Brennan, Mary 311 Brenner, Greg 319 Brennise, Stacy 321 Breuch, Allen 327 Breuker, Carla 240 Brewer, Edward 350 Brewster, Sonya 339 Bria, Paul 310 Brick, Stephen L. 398 Bricker, Leah 328 Bride, Mathew 275 Bridge, Larry 273 Bridges, Robyn R. 386 Brier, Mark 306 Briese, Albert 376 Briggs, A. 220 Brigstocke, Richard 330 Brill, Joe 224, 318 Brimacomb, Randy 310 Brine, Christina 275 Brinlee, Brian 220 Britides, Alexandra 232 Brizon, Josh 327 Brizvela, Christy 132 Broad, Andre 221 Brockington, Prudence 350 Brodar, Willie 333 Brodkey, Steve 306 Broecker, Lance A. 398 Broellon, Amy 305 Brogen, Matthew L. 386 Brokaw, Beth 328 Bromberg, Eric 262 Brondum, Jac 211 Bronson, Laura 258 Brookhart, Ward 320 Brooks, Kim 228 Broomel, Sean 262 Brose, Meredith 198 Brougher, Ethan 332 Broughton, Kathryn 191 Broussard, Loren 285 Brow, Jordon 326 Brow, Kim 286 Brower, Christie N. 305 Brown, Beth 236, 274 Brown, Bob 231, 237 Brown, Cathy 315 Brown, Clint 283 Brown, Dave 310, 319 Brown, Djaughe 273 Brown, Jeff 259, 327 Brown, Jerod 320 Brown, John 350 Brown, Kim 224, 325 Brown, Lucy 376 Brown, Mamie 267 Brown, Mary Kay 88 Brown, Paula 221 Brown, Robert 220, 283 Brown, Shelley 230, 259 Brown, Steve 214 Brown, Timi L. 386 Brown, Todd 318 Brown, William 386 Browney, Margo 350 Brownstein, Tracey 307 Bruce, Brian 333 Bruce, Tara Brucher, Greg 310 Brue, Julie 321 Brue, Scott 260 Bruer, Courtney 278 Bruese, A. 206 Brull, Aimee 230 Brummond, Denise 312 Brundett, Beth 261 Brunk, Tracy 376 Brunkhorst, Brett 325 Brunning, Hans 334 Bruns, Richelle 321, 398 Brunschwig, Caryn 261, 398 Brunswick, Caryn 311 Brunton, Curtis 285, 320 Bryant, Steve 317 Buchinari, John 334 Buck, John 197 Buckingham, Milt 318 Buckley, Susan 321 Buerle, Mary 315 Bugola, Dan 275 Bujak, Monica 212 Bulger, Robert 281, 398 Bulkiley, Christy 328 Bull, Natalie 142 Bullita, Jim 278 Bumb, Frank 283 Bumgamer, Allison 328 Bumpers, Beth 312 Bunce, Martha 339 Bungamongkon, Nit 209 Bunge, Greg 336 Bunge, Mike 270 Bunker, Morgan 102 Bunker, Shannon 193 Buono, Julie 217 Burba, Suzi 321 Burchans, Tara 312 Burchfiel, Corin 272 Burford, Chris 329 Burges, Rob 258 Burgess, Clay 330 Burgos-Terrado, Martin 200 Burke, Joe 260 Burke, Kathy Burke, Mike 272 Burkhart, Mike 217 Burkholder, Rick 88 Burkland, Beverly 192, 311 Burnett, Rob 310 Burns, Anne 226, 233, 321 Burr, Todd J. 398 Burrill, Kadie 325 Burris, Lisa M. 398 Burskirk, Tamara 258 Burt, Eric 258, 259 Burtless, David A. 398 Bury, Teresa 279 Busch, Carolyn 312 Busche, Holly 325 Bush, Susan 339 Bushong, Joe 330 Busk, Stacy 88 Bussey, Mark 140 Bustamante, Liz 340 Butierez, Cynthia 227 Butler, Ben 190 Butler, Brad 227, 239, 334 Butler, Debbie 230, 267 Butler, Terri 315 Butterfly, Susan 328 Byer, Chris 317 Byers, Danielle 220 Byfield, Erica 267, 398 Byrd, James 197 Byrd, Steffan 312 Byrne, Chris 334 Cadwell, Jennifer 386 Cagbe, Karen 321 Caggiano, Matt 262 Cagle, Karen 192 Cagnina, Chris 329 Cagnina, Mike 329 Cahill, James 221 Calden, Lisa 270, 398 Calderon, Felipe 217 Caldwell, Ashley 305 Caldwell, Beth 225 Caldwell, Dale 102, 106, 107, 334 Caldwell, Jennifer 271 Caldwell, Tina 321 Calegari, Lisa 315 Calfee, Sarah 315 Calhoun, Carre 305 Callahan, Cindy 242 Callahan, T. 206 Calles, Ricardo 217, 236 Callie, Albert 239 Calzada, Ima 264 Calzadillas, Manuela L. 398 Campas, Anthony R. 398 Campbell, Cathy 198, 220 Campbell, Dayna 376 Campbell, Emily 340 Campbell, Harold 273 Campbell, Jennifer L. 398 Campbell, Kathy 193 Campbell, Kay 195 Campbell, Tim 336 Campion, Chris 338 Campione, Lisa M. 386 Campodonico, Nick 310 Canas, Francisco 258 Canchola, Mary Ellen 312 Canel, Stacy 312 Canfield, Jen 314 Cannestra, Matt 25, 274 Cantalupo, Tia 195, 350 Cantin, Todd 310 Capek, Laura 339 Caplan, Lisa 311 Cappello, Guy 350 Caputo, Anthony 229, 317 Caputo, Tony 226 Caras, Costy 229 Caravajal, Maria 277, 398 Cardea, Dom 273 Cardenas, Rich 25 Cardenes, Rich 274 Cardott, Steve N. 386 Carenas, Mary Ann 138 Carey, John 350 Carfagno, Christy 311 Carico, Diane R. 386 Carlberg, Patricia 376 Carlisi, Vince 283 Carls, Steve 282 Carlson, Bob 333 Carlson, Debbie 130 Carlson, Linda 193 Carlson, Lisa 305 Carlson, Reylene 312 Carlson, Tom 196, 275, 350 Carlton, Jeff 206 Carns, Don 320 Carpenter, Erika 198 Carpenter, Jeannie 233 Carpenter, Sheridan 328 Carr, Kathleen 273 Carranza, Reuben 224, 229 Carranza, Richard 334 Carroll, Matt 273, 376 Carson, Jeff 236 Carson, Maggie 195 Carss, Ty 282 Carss, W Ty 398 Carter, Bruce 191 Carter, Kevin 330 Carter, Melinda 225 Carter, Todd 219 Cartledge, Jennifer 238 Carto, Mike 310 Cartwright, Angie 274 Cartwright, Tina 340 Casanova, Richardo 260 Cascio, Numa Lo 337 Casdorph, Mike 234 Casey, Barbara 305 Casey, Bob 318 Cash, Kim 221 Casper, Lori 315 Casson, Jill 235 Castagna, Lisa 311 Casterno, Patrice 339 Castillo, Soraya 352 Castle, Cynthia 315 Castro, M. 206 426 INDEX Catlin, Jeff 285 Cauchal, Steph 143 Cauff, Abby 261 Caughlin, Cam 283 Caughlin, Sean 317 Cavajal, Maria 285 Caviness, Heather 315 Cay, Bernadette 386 Cazezzone, D. 206 Cecil, Chuck 81, 87, 149 Ceizyk, Helenmarie 352 Celaya, Jimmy 334 Celmer, Julianne E. 398 Cenlentano, Thomas 319 Centenr, Eric W. 398 Centers, Latrisha 231 Ceras, Amanda 376 Cesvet, Monique 340 Chabina, Irene 305 Chabolla, Miguel 218, 352 Chacon, Tina 193 Chaffin, Tom 159 Chaison, Monique 376 Chalfant, Dave 142 Chamberlain, Chris 325 Chamberlain, Lisa 339 Chambers, Scott D. 398 Chan Porter, Michelle 211 Chan, Giselle 325 Chan, Penny 216 Chancellor, Page 325 Chang, Kyle 136 Chang, Shang-ya 136 Chanyotha, Seree 209 Chanyotha, Supticha 209 Chaovanapricha, Opas 209 Chaplin, Kelly 88 Chapman, Chris 329 Charlton, Greg 329 Charlton, Paige 328 Chase, Anne 32 Chase, Mark 319 Chase, Wendy 270, 398 Chen, Victor 138 Cherlin, Caryn 191 Cherow, Alan 306 Cherry, Teresa 109 Cheses, Emmie 268 Chesnick, Nancy 352 Chesnosky, Mike 318 Cheung, Christopher 211 Cheung, Lizzie 211 Chevlin, Geoffrey 270 Chewing, Krista 352 Chiaro, Maria 279 Chiba, Hlrofumi 211 Chicote, Alison 174 Chin Chan, Tsz 211 Chin, Robert J. 283 Chinchinian, Michelle 328 Ching, Alex 239, 278 Ching, Andrew 278 Chinnock, Kevin 228 Chinock, Kevin 317 Chiprin, Stephanie 315 Chirdy, Guzye 192 Chiridon, Cindy 264 Chischillie, Jennifer 199 Choate, Marc 319 Chodacznik, Rick 140 Choe, Ce Ce 340 Choi, Ken 239, 334 Chrisman, Kathleen 312 Chrisman, Mike 284 Christenson, Egan 304 Christenson, Peggy 197 Christiansen, Joel 318 Christina, Laura 210 Christofferson, Carl 352 Chudy, Suzye 321 Chun, Hu Ai 216 Church, Chip 329 Churchill, Cathy 325 Chusman, Kathleen 273 Cielak, David 306 Cielak, Eric 306 Claire, Jeanie 311 Clarey, John 334 Clarey, Kristi 321 Clark, Chip 334 Clark, Courtney 340 Clark, Ella Mae 269 Clark, Gregory R. 398 Clark, Jimmy 333 Clark, Johney 278 Clark, Krispy 311 Clark, Kristen 315 Clark, Robert 221 Clarke, Brian 260 Clarke, Tim 333 Clarkson, Bradley 398 Claves, Trish 229 Clay, Susan 233, 376 Cleary, Katie 314 Clemens, Mike 333 Clements, Mike 317 Clewett, Don 206 Clifton, Jeremy 327 Cloutier, Julie 279 Clute, Paul 329 Cnota, Jim 317 Coart, Kristen 321 Coatorno, Dan 275 Coffman, Chris 329 Cohen, Ben 336 Cohen, Dave 333 Cohen, Eileen 260 Cohen, Lisa 315 Cohen, Mark 133, 319 Cohen, Mitch 330 Cohen, Rachel 311 Cohen, Randi 319 Cohen, Ronald S. 386 Cohen, Scott 237, 256 Colburn, Casey 330 Coldebella, Nancy 352 Cole, Christy 321 Cole, Spencer 336 Coleman, Alyssa 340 Coleman, Lauren 305 Collca, Anthony 197 Colle, Anthony 208 Collenberg, George 219 Collins, Cathy 328 Collon, Kathy 340 Colon, Katy 340 Colpitts, Kelly 191, 193, 232 Colter, Liz 325 Colton, John 221 Combs, Caylin 97 Comstock, Ray 334 Conaghan, MArk 318 Conleg, Vincent 286 Connell, Darren 256 Connely, Gene 326 Conner, Martin 228 Conner, Susan 352 Conners, Kimberly 195 Conradt, Kolleen 270 Contreras, Adelita 352 Contreras, Jay 327 Conway, Laura 376 Cook, Ed 352 Cook, Gina 325 Cook, Susan 305 Cooke, Allen 317 Coolidge, Amy 270 Coombs, William 318 Cooper, Alan 318 Cooper, Barry 208 Cooper, Chris 243 Cooper, Debra 240 Cooper, Greg 102 Cope, Jenny 328 Copeland, Elizabeth 352 Copeland, Pat 332 Coppa, Michele S. 398 Corbett, Brett 282 Cordobes, Dean B. 398 Cordova, Amy 328 Cornelius, Dan 326 Cornelius, Tiffany 339 Corner, Susan 191 Cornick, Christine 315 Corona, Clint 211 Coronado, Alma 197 Corradini, Alan 327 Corral, JoAnn 272 Corral, Julie 143 Corral, Sandra 352 Corrales, Francisco 336 Corrales, Frank 224 Corrales, Michael 337 Corrales, Steve 337 Correl, Jennifer 328 Cortez, Victor 333 Cose, Jodie 231 Costello, Sean 334 Cota, Clarissa 340 Cotter, Jonathan N. 318 Cotter, Suzanne 238 Cotton, John 352 Cottrel, Paula 312 Coughlan, Brian 283 Coughlan, Suzanne 232, 352 Coughlin, Sean 242 Cougnet, John 329 Coulthurst, Lloyd 132, 352 Courdier, Mike 333 Courter, Carrie 325 Courter, Kelly 325 Coururier, Ronald 376 Coutier, Ron 236 Couturier, Ron 326 Cover, Eriki 195 Covington, Jatina 197 Covington, Tatalina 376 Covington, Tatiana 219, 220 Cowan, Mike 317 Cox, Charles 278 Cox, Jim 270 Crandall, Kathy 193 Crandell, Kathy 266 Crannell, Cori 305 Cranston, Catherine 321 Crary, Michael 278, 376 Crawford, Johanna E. 386 Crawford, Susie 143 Crawford, Wendi 218 Crawley, Trina 257 Creamer, Kelly 321 Creighton, Gretchen 230, 265 Cribbs, Blare 325 Crocker, Ida 352 Crocker, Kelly 266 Croden-Esquivel, Cris 352 Croel, Heather 352 Cromwell, Robert W. 232 Cropper, Caryn 328 Crosby, Mel issa 311 Crosdale, Elizabeth 278 Crosdale, Jenny 269 Crosson, Jennifer 239 Crosswhite, Joanne 191 Crotty, Chris 283 Crouse, George 132, 275, 376 Crowell, October 222 Crowley, Andrea 277 Crowley, Angela 230, 386 Crowley, Pat 336 Croyle, Donald W. 386 Croyle, Tim 194, 281, 398 Crum, Erica 340 Crum, Jodi 328 Cruz, Manuel 352 Cruz, Maria 352 Cueller, Sergio 217 Cuestas, Christina 227 Cueto, Rudy 334 Cullen, Ted 336 Culver, Dave 332 Cummings, Beth A. 398 Cummings, Bethanne 275 Cummings, Pete 283 Cummins, Daniel 196 Cunningham, George 420 Curley, Matt 336, 400 Curry, Pam 352 Curtis, Jennifer 193, 273 Cushman, Jennifer 242 Cygan, Greg 329 D ' Agosto, Michelle 279 D ' Anbrosio, AJ 217 Dabdoub, Brenda 193 Daddario, Nick 282 Dagget, Annmarie 321 Dahl, Kari 376 Dahlhelmer, Pete 258 Dahmer, Dave 333 Dahn, Linda 234, 235 Dahn, Mike 283 Daily, Kim 325 Dale, Tony 243 Daley, Diane 230 Daley, Laura 321 Dally, Kim 315 Dalton, Richard B. 400 D aly, Caroline 328 Dana, Jill 312 Dang, Tanya 216 Dangel, Syrena 196 INDEX 427! Danhof, Ann Marie 386 Daniel, Michel 328 Daniels, Morgan 306 Daniels, Robert 199, 278 Danly, Sean 317 Darbi, Alyson 193 Darby, Jill 229, 278 Darling, Sally 341 Darveau, Mark 278 Dassario, Nick 329 Daughenbaugh, Cara 352 Davee, Matt 318 Davenport, Dave 318 Davidson, Matt 197 Davies, Elizabeth 311 Davies, Heidi 311 Davies, Joseph 239 Davies, Sharon 236 Davies, Sharon 275 Davis, Amy 312 Davis, Andy 336 Davis, Bob 223 Davis, Cheryl Davis, Christa 133 Davis, Jody 334 Davis, Joe 283 Davis, Karen 220 Davis, Ken 219 Davis, Kevin 25, 274 Davis, Krista 328 Davis, Liz 277 Davis, Margie 305 Davis, Mark 225, 327 Dawning, Michael 230 Dawson, Fiona 339 Dawson, Helen 194 Dawson, Jennifer C. 400 Dawukowski, R. 206 Day, Lisa 328 De Blaj, Damiah 234 De Posado, Jennifer 210 Deakin, Grant 337 Deaver, Lance 219 DeBonis, Louis 337 Decaulfe, Christopher 236 Decker, Susan 141 DeClerck, Russel 337 Dedrickson, John 260 Dee, Diane 240 Deen, Brent 352 Deever, Melissa 234 Defense, Eric 194 Defonso, Eric 283 DeFusco, Deanna 236 Deichmann, Bill 140 Deines, Heidi 311 Deitz, Sheri 340 DeJong, Ann 258 Deklotz, Cara 194 DeKlotz, Cara 312 Del Cid, Cecilia 227 DeLaix, Andy 286 Delallo, Tom 352 Delaney, Jodi L. 400 DeLaRosa, Leo 227 DeLean, Marie 226 Delgado, Francisco Z. 400 Dellheim, Skeeter 352 DeLong, Eric 330 Demant, Judy 214 DeMeulemaere, Cynde 194 Demeulenure, Cynde 315 Demodica, Capri 339 DeMore, Brian 333 Demovic, Lee 339 Demovic, Sandee 339 Dempsey, Cedric 50 Dempsey, Tom 315 DeNamur, Jennifer 234 Dendy, Holly 376 Denemburg, Steve 319 Denison, Blake 320 Denning, Rob 224, 317 Denny, Lloyd 352 Denogean, Anne 376 Denton, Kendall 325 Denzer, Rod 317 Depierro, Chris 330 Deprencie, Rob 273 Deridder, Victoria 376 Derrick, Cherry L. 386 Desantiago, Julian 352 Descenza, Doug 327 Deschamps, Steve 236 Desilva, Srinath 217 Dettaan, Brian 219 Dettore, Denise M. 400 Detwiler, Victoria 206 De Vault, Kim 311 Devault, Kimberly J. 400 DeVore, Wendy 279 Dew, Jim 320 Dewinter, Anne E. 400 Dewitt, Jeff 283 Dewitt, Linda 352 Dewry, Brett 260 Dextraze, Andy 320 DeZurid, Sean 194 Dhulla, Hemant 210 Dhummachareon, Stid 209 Diamond, Drew 25, 274 Diaz, Paula 234 Diaz, Veronica 352 Dibiase, Scott M. 400 Dickerson, Steve 334 Dickinson, Nancy 321 Dickie, Wendy 193 Dickson, Bob 317 Dickson, Diane 143 Dickson, Janell 193 Dienes, Missy 311 Dierson, Shelly 275 Dietrich, Al 317 Difiore, Chris 400 DiGiovanni, George 256 Digrazia, Michelle S. 386 Dill, Greg 275, 376 Dillon, Doug 334 Dillon, Jeff 334 Dillon, S.S. 211 Dillon, Sarwan 138 Dilullo, Joe 281 DiMatteo, Tom 212 Dingwall, Laura 311 Dinsmore, Rob 336 Dion, Phil 332 Diorio, Keith 259 Dipasquale, Jill 311 Dipasquale, Joe 334 Dirks, Dene 325 Dirks, Michael J. 400 Disk, Harry 260 Disser, Aimee L. 400 Divens, Aletha 312 Dixon, Diane 314 Dixon, Todd 275 Dockter, Debbie 195 Dodge, Peter 212 Dodson, Leslie 339 Doe, Robby 217 Doherty, Brandon 330 Dohm, Jon 206 Dohonge, Dan 334 Dolan, Mark 319 Dolan, Steve 352 Doll, Kristine 231 Dolner, Brad 275 Dom, Jeanette 275 Dombronski, Michael 352 Dominguez, Antonio 352 Domini, Keith 270 Domini, Lisa 339 Don, Debbie 258 Donahue, Joanne 236 Donahue, Kevin 329 Donnelly, Mike 206 Donnely, Aeryn 339 Donnely, Casey 311 Donnely, Sean 327 Donofrio, Maria A. 386 Doolittle, Andrea 305 Doran, Tim 310 Dorego, Jerry 228, 236 Dorer, John 240 Dorn, Jeanette 352 Dorris, Kim 311 Dory, Christine 133 Dostalik, Katheleen 237 Dostalik, Kathleen 228 Dostalk, Kathleen 234 Doster, Tracy 312 Douchette, Mike 333 Douchette, Rodney 197 Doud, Joe 318 Dougall, Jane 109 Dougherty, Janet 221 Douglas, Kristi 217 Douglas, Mary 312 Dover, Brent 334 Downs, D. 206 Doyle, Brian 140 Doyle, Gayle 311 Doyle, Kim 242 Drake, Jeanne 328 Draper, Bill 199 Draper, Howard 199 Draper, William 352 Drewry, Brett G. 402 Driscoll, Tim 285 Drozamicz, Peter 273 Druss, Christy 340 Druzisky, David 304 Drzewicki, Christy 340 Duams, Kelly 274 Dubaj, Chester 386 Duberstein, Leslie F. 386 Dubin, Mike 194 Dubin, Rick 319 DuBois, Julie 339 Dubois, Julie Ann 400 Dubow, Lauren 307 Duff, David 237 Duffeld, Patricia 217 Duffer, Mark 330 Duffield, Patti 211 Duggan, Stephanie 199, 352 Dukes, Derek 324 Dulberger, Holly 315 Dumblauskas, Jerome 376 Dumblauskas, Jerry 281 Dummer, Kieth 221 Dunaj, Mischelle 193 Duncan, Donna 305 Dunipace, Kenneth M. 386 Dunlop, Greg 132 Dunn, Cherly 230 Dunn, Cheryl 192, 234, 235 Dunn, Seth 52, 306 Dunn, Tim 226 Dunnigan, Nancy Ann 267 Durazo, Lori 321 Durazo, Marcia 228 Durham, Chip 240, 275 Durkin, Eileen 271, 352 Durris, Kim 266 Dusenberry, Janelle 192, 325 Dusenberry, Nyle 352 Dutiel, Curtis 352 Dutton, Kim 257, 279 Duty, John 333 Duwall, Leslie 315 Dwyer, Rich 334 Dybuig, Paul 219 Dyrhaug, Tracey L. 400 Eads, Mike 334 Eagle, Steven 319 Easterday, Camille 352 Easterday, Paul 354 Eberhardt, Carmen 305 Ebert, Barbara 230 Eberts, Traci 340 Eckoff, Tony 283 Eckstat, Tony 220 Econanapoulos, Christine 192 Economidis, Greg 400 Economidis, Megan 192, 339 Econompolous, Chris 321 Edelstein, Neal 306 Edens, Sandra 221 Eder, Kirsten 321 Edgar, Stacy 261 Edge, Travis 283 Edgington, Clo 317 Edman, Faith 242 Edwards, Angela 311 Edwards, Chris 326 Edwards, Scott 317 Edwards, Tina 312 Egan, July 193 Egerer, Fred 329 Eichelberger, Jeannie 257 Eichenauer, Shawn 339 Eikmeier, Brent 283 Eilers, Tana 191, 339 Einwich, Victoria A. 400 Eisele, Cindy 312 Eisenstein, Mallory 307 Eissa, Ala 354 Ekers, Dan 283 Elam, Joanie 244, 245, 466 428 INDEX f Eleeg, Dave 310 Elias, Dennis 332 Ellay, Heather 269 Ellen, Marissa 311 Ellis, Paul 228 Ellis, Richard 196 Ellis, Rick 270 Ellman, Scott 240 Ellsworth, Mike 333 Elmore, Claudia 354 Elwell, Michelle 193 Elwood, Graham 286 Embry, Erin 328 Emery, Cathy 340 Emidy, Eleanor 237 Emmel, Daved 221 Eminent, John 206 Encinas, Stephanie 257 Encisco, Carolyn 234 Enciso, Carolyn 192 Endres, Scott 282 Endress, Kevin 333 Engdol, Traci 340 Engel, Stacy 109 England, Chris 312 English, M.J. 221 Entous, Bobby 259 Entous, Robert M. 400 Entrollogator, Keri 319 Enviquez, Gina 227 Epperson, Kathy 339 Epps, Micah 310 Erb, Amy 191 Erickson, Jeff 285 Erickson, Sandi 193 Ernst, Phil 334 Ernstein, Char 31, 141 Erskine, Blain 206 Ervine, Mike 336 Esasky, Eric 270 Espinoza, Anita M. 400 Essab, Bryan 281 Essaf, Bryan 354 Essenwanger, Glenn 354 Esser, Chip 227 Estensen, Mike 256 Estes, Kerry 325 Eva, Dave 140 Evans, Bill 227, 271 Evans, Brian 275, 376 Evans, Chris 271 Evans, Dave 236 Evans, Garret 332 Evans, Jennifer 314 Evans, Nate 278, 400 Evender, Muir 278 Evenson, Pat 310 Everingham, Tracy 223 Ewing, Claiborne 328 Ewing, Nikki 325 Eyer, Tammi 193, 400 Eyles, Sally 354 Eyman, Emily 193, 273, 376 Eyman, Hillary 273 Eyrich, Chris 282 Ezor, Mathew E. 400 Ezor, Matt 274 Fabris, Bridget 279, 281 Fairbank, Erin 354 Fairchild, Elizabeth 221 Fairholm, Jeff 148 Faith, Chris 260 Falter, Joe 221, 278 Fan, Jerry 259 Fandino, Nole 136 Fantel, Pjil 319 Farah, Samy 354 Farber, John 234 Farineau, Shari 264 Farineau, Sheri 223 Farley, Jeffery M. 386 Farr, Morris 220 Farrar, Damon 260 Farre, Christie 315 Farrell, Kelly 266 Fass, Rachel 274 Faust, Mike 334 Fazio, Frank 25, 274 Fearl, Erin 305 Fedell, Todd 260 Federico, Maro 326 Federoff, Matt 386 Feeney, Coleen 339 Feinberg, Jason 140, 310 Feinberg, Rob 330 Feinstein, Donna 236, 354 Feldman, Jon 306 Feldmen, Karen 228 Felida, Lim 258 Fellows, Carey 334 Fellows, Roberta 234 Fellows, Roberta A. 386 Fenimore, Patrick J. 386 Fennell, Melissa 231, 270, 354 Fenton, Kris 234, 339 Fenyes, Julie 340 Ferbrache, Dave 320 Ferdie, Pamela 211, 217 Fergeson, Jody 311 Ferguson, Jay 326 Ferguson, Mike 320 Ferguson, Ron 333 Ferguson, Shannon 269 Fern, Diane 191, 312 Fernandez, Celestino 181 Fernandez, Roberto 210 Fernow, Jay 239, 320 Ferrence, Lisa 257 Ferris, Wayne 219 Ferro, Jenny 270 Ferry, Vicki 240, 386 Fetgatter, Nancy 242 Fetters, Jill 328 Fetzer, Stacey 273 Few, Katie 305 Fiee, Maseqhala 354 Field, Ivan 306 Fielder, Craig 260 Fiero, Laura 278 Fife, Joe 334 Figel, Helga 325 Figler, Dave 282 Figler, Dayvid 354 Figueroa, Manuel 228, 376 Figueroa, Mathew A. 400 Fila, Suzie 325 Filar, Tom J. 400 Filarecki, Tom 376 Fimbres, Michael 227 Finch, Don 213 Finch, Nancy 213 Fincharro, Mia 325 Fingleton, Brian 317 Fink, Dean 239 Fink, Jody 307 Fink, Russell 319 Finkler, Kira 229 Finley, Troy 336 Finn, John 334 Finnerty, Mary Beth 277 Finsilver, Brad 319 Firestone, Gregory 354 Fischbein, Dara 275 Fischbin, Dhra 193 Fischel, Noelle 314 Fischer, Kristen 221 Fish, Missy 328 Fishahs, Steven J. 400 Fisher, Andrea 328 Fisher, Angie 260 Fisher, Craig 333 Fisher, Jeff 306 Fisher, John 197 Fisher, Lorraine 227 Fisher, Tony 337 Fisher, Wendie 305 Fiske, Sharon 214 Fitzgerald, Jeff 191, 376 Fitzgerald, Jenny 269 Fitzgerald, John 310 Fitzgerald, Melissa 258 Fitzgerald, Sharon 278 Fitzpatrick, Danny 278 Fizzano, Tom 229 Fladdos, Michelle 312 Flannery, Stacy 260 Flaum, Matt 330 Fleming, Pier 339 Fleury, Todd M. 400 Flindall, Julie 195 Flinders, Greg 228, 234, 330 Flores, Norma 354 Flores, Ray 318 Floryyance, Jill 274 Flowers, John 240 Foley, Charles 260 Foley, Erin 230, 259 Fontes, John 211 Forbes, Bonnie 231 Ford, Charlotte 325 Ford, Holly 321 Ford, Luke 226 Foreman, Jolie 356 Forkos, Robyn 267 Forman, Robert 136 Forrester, Beverly 208 Forsgren, Juli Ann 400 Fortas, Scott 319 Fortiman, Brian 191 Fortman, Anita 192, 325 Fortner, Kevin 234 Foss, Hillary 325 Foster, Anne 141, 235 Foster, Gural 356 Foster, Jason 334 Foster, John 283 Foster, Rahn 340 Foster, Rob 329 Foster, Stacy 311 Foust, Richard D. 400 Fowkes, Nancy 311 Fowler, Bruse 221 Fowler, Vanessa 230, 376 Fox, Kim 193 Fox, Lloyd 229 Frakes, Denise 233 Francis, Michelle 328 Francisco, Terri 376 Frank, Celeste 235 Frank, Debbie 305 Frank, Elayne 258 Frankes, Tony 334 Frankham, David 330 Franklin, Jud 320 Franklin, Ken 283 Franklin, Matt 278, 334 Frasier, Brooke 325 Frates, Anthony C. 386 Frates, Tony 260 Frauenfelder, Daniela 272, 400 Frazetta, Cynthia 240 Frazin, Lynne 311 Frechette, Pete 326 Frederich, Missy 222 Frederiksen, Jeanne 236 Frederiksen, Jonathan M. 386 Free, Beth 312 Freed, Jeff 319 Freedburg, Doug 319 Freedman, Christina 311 Freedman, Randy 319 Freeland, Eric 326 Freeman, Paige 315 Freeman, Shari 260 French, Bridget 328 French, Jeannie L. 400 Frenkel, Ruth 311 Freurcher, Todd 273 Friedman, Benjy 330 Friedman, Bill 319 Friedman, Davina 356 Friedman, Jon 306 Friedman, Karyn 272 Friedson, Craig 319 Friehauf, Craig 320 Friend, Tanya L. 386 Friendly, Hans 208 Fries, Lynn 376 Fritts, Teresa 260 Froehlich, Diana 214 Froehlich, Erica 214 Froehlich, Felicia 214, 269, 356 INDEX 429 Froehlich, Gregory E. 400 Froheip, Todd 332 Frost, Cathy 339 Frost, Susan 376 Frost, Susie 339 Fruend, Todd 337 Frye, Brenda 194, 266 Fuchs, Ethan 213 Fuchs, Lenny 329 Fuenkajorn, Kittitep 209 Fuerst, Eric 334 Fukumoto, Eko 211 Fuld, Jody 311 Fulford, Lisa 325 Fuller, Cindy 267 Fuller, Glenn 256 Fuller, James 196 Fuller, John 230, 256 Fultz, Shawn 316 Funair, Mark 275, 376 Furhman, Dan 258 Furie, Jill 339 Furrier, Sean 356 Furrier, Tim 320 Furrow, Marce 273 Fury, Jill 236 Fury, Mitch 236 Futch, Don 235 Fyfe, Gail 312 Gabel, Kim 223 Gabroy, Chris 318 Gachman, Lesha 328 Gaddam, Joseph 284 Gaines, Brent 333 Gale, Marsha 97 Gallagher, Joe 239 Gallego, Jr., Rudy 130 Gallego, Rudy 130 Galligan, Brent 191 Gallo, Adam 332 Galloway, Jennifer 269 Gaits, Chad 164 Galup, Bridget 325 Gamble, Patricia 192, 193, 234 Gambrel, Rand 327 Ganje, Francine 234 Gann, Carrie 267 Ganni, Doug 194 Gant, Brad 317 Garcia, Ann 261 Garcia, Chris 281 Garcia, Gilbert 240 Garcia, Jamie 216 Garcia, Melchizedec 376 Garcia, Ramon M. 400 Gardner, Corey 320 Gardner, Nancy 264, 376 Gardner, Teri 328, 341 Garland, Jill 356 Garland, Julie 192 Garlett, Frank 211, 282 Garner, Lynne 325 Garner, Vicki 315 Garr, Ann 325 Garrett, Brian 356 Garrido, Lisa 305 Garrop, Alana 234, 257 Garvey, Kim 321 Gasche, Annalise 325 Gates, Steve 356 Gauchet, Stephanie 314 Gault, Jim 88 Gebre-Egziabher, Demoz 281, 386 Gee, Margie 228 Gehan, Garett 317 Gelber, Julie 192 Gelnett, Jay 336 Gelson, Paul 334 Geng, Julie 197, 277 Gennaro, Rosanne de 234 Gennett, Parker 356 Gentz, Stephanie 340 Geoffrion, Sabrina C. 400 Georgalas, Michael 221 George, Casey 259 George, Ron 262 Gerber, Patti 212 Gerdes, Tom 126 Gerharty, Louis 310 Germeraad, Janet 230 Gersham, Cindy 223 Gerson, Philip 356 Gessford, Mike 310 Gesuale, Jodi 325 Gettinger, Lori 340 Geyer, Knox 132 Geyman, Troy 356 Ghaddai, Fatima 199 Ghaddar, Fatima 376 Ghee, Hong 136 Ghoulam, Tania 356 Ghowlam, Tania 243 Giangoebbe, Greg 206 Gianni, Cara 325 Gibbens, Michelle 328, 400 Gibbs, Susan T. 386 Gibson, Kate 233 Gibson, Tim 220, 320 Gigax, Amy 231, 376 Gilbert, Dave 329 Gilbert, Jason 376 Gilbert, Susan 222 Giles, Kevin 320 Gill, Michelle N. 312 Gillett, Michael 190, 225 Gillett, Mike 327 Gillham, Shannon 192, 234 Gilmartin, Ellen 193, 208 Gimello, Gregory L. 400 Ginch, Glenn 317 Gingersch, Denise 227 Ginn, Lieghton 336 Ginn, Nathan 132, 336 Giorsetti, Donna 270, 386 Gist, Jon 320 Giusto, Matt 110 Givens, Valerie 234 Giwoski, Julie 315 Glabb, Becky 198 Glamann, Nick C. 386 Glasco, Laura J. 400 Glaser, Amy 314 Glassman, Margo 315 Glava, Erin 321 Glawe, Mike 334 Glazman, Kami 239 Glenn, Adrian 272 Glenn, Dan 196 Glenn, Larry 304 Glennen, Kelly 340 Glennon, Julie 193 Goar, Lynn 213 Godfrey, Ellen 328 Godfrey, Mark 220, 228 Goff, Emily 190, 356 Gofman, Slavik 319 Goiran, Francis 356 Golan, Steve 333 Gold, Mitch 306 Goldberg, Bruce 331, 356 Goldberg, Ellen 328 Goldblatt, Pam 220 Golden, Nancy 321 Golden, Tony 256 Goldfarb, Mike 229 Goldman, Ron 306 Goldstein, Beth 305 Goldstein, Brin 330 Goldstein, Douglas 306 Goldstein, Jamie 307 Goldstein, Mark 319 Goldstein, Steve 319 Goldstick, Larry 319 Gomez, Rick 140 Gomez-Rasadore, Debby 212 Gomez-Rasadore, Jacqueline A. 400 Gong, Hao 358 Gong, Jeff 196, 358 Gonneville, Mike A. 386 Gonzales, Ana 358 Gonzales, Debbi 358 Gonzales, Raquel 358 Gonzales, Theresa 224 Gonzales, Will J. 400 Gonzalez, Martha 198 Gonzalez, Susana M. 400 Gonzalez, Theresa 227 Gooch, Jennifer 264 Goodie, Chad 278 Goodkin, Jarett 125 Goodman, Missy 307 Goodrich, Gregory S. 400 Goodstein, Iran 319 Gordon, Janelle 230 Gordon, Jason 306 Gordon, Llyal 259, 260 Gordon, Mary Ellen 305 Gordon, Sarah 279 Goreham, Suzy 328 Gorham, Heidi 2315 Gorin, Jody 315 Gorin, Wes 330 Gorman, Missy 325 Gorman, Nancy 307 Gorman, Scott 238 Gorman, Suzi 259 Gorrell, Frederick N. 400 Gorrell, Neil 219, 220 Gossett, Creg 260 Gossman, Ann 376 Gossman, Anne 269 Gossman, Elaine 273 Goswick, Cody 304 Gottleib, J.J. 319 Gottlieb, Andrew 229 Gottlieb, Neil 333 Gottlieb, Stefanie 257 Gottlieb, Stephanie A. 386 Gould, Debra 231 Gould, Lowell 304 Gould, Ross 206 Grabowski, Lisa 376 Grado, Art 246 Grady, Dan 25 Graham, Barb 314 Graham, Bill 233, 235 Graham, Josh 240 Gramlich, Richard 191 Grander, Ivan 132 Granger, Delores 340 Grant, Justine 305, 400 Grant, Susan 307 Granthem, Carol 88 Graves, Donald 206 Gray, Kim 325 Gray, Kory 239, 334 Grayson, Jeff 286 Greany, Neal 327 Greeb, Ron 243, 306, 400 Green, Dennis 275 Green, Jim 330 Green, Raleigh 230 Green, Sam 400 Green, Tina 230, 358 Greenberg, Chuck 236 Greenberg, Jason 306 Greenberg, Jon 319 Greenberg, Karen 229 Greenberg, Mike 306 Greenberg, Millie 328 Greenberg, Rich 319 Greene, Allison 311 Greene, Andrea 311 Greene, Suzanne 259 Greenhut, Cathy 358 Greenhut, Michee 358 Greenlee, Jeff 333 Greenley, Todd 333 Gregory, Eric 218 Gregory, George 286 Grember, Jay 274 Greve, Tim 336 Grey, Jeff 130 Gribble, Otis 376 Grier, Jennifer 277 Grier, Ryan 275 Griffin, Dan 320 Griffin, John E. 386 Griffin, Rob 223, 236 Griffith, Gary 310 Griggs, Roger L. 386 Grille, James 214 Grille, Mark 358 Grissman, Debbie 315 Groh, J.B. 318 Gross, Chris 306 Gross, Elizabeth 358 Gross, Heather 216 Grossbard, Jeremy 260 Grossman, Elaine M. 386 Grouad, Jason 310 Gruben, Melissa 133 Grueben, Mellissa 328 Grumbling, Ruth 321 Grund, Anne-Marie 315 Grund, Susanne 315 Grund, Suzi 227 Gruwell, Jennifer 325 430 INDEX Guerrero, Renee 194, 400 Guerrieri, Mary 270 Guertner, Brooke 311 Guest, Clifton 358 Guevara, Chris 142 Gugik, Adam 319 Guhy, Bonnie 223 Guiggey, Patrick A. 400 Guild, Stu 318 Guinan, Michele 312 Guinn, Joe 275 Gullickson, Shelly 328 Gunnel, Jill 311 Gunny, Gary 334 Gunsalus, Gail 358 Gunter, Mindy 321 Gusky, Stacy 191 Gustaveson, Andrew 327 Guterman, Robin 315 Guthrie, Rob 320 Gutierrez, Daniel 196 Gutshall, Brian 206 Gutzler, Kim 328 Guy, Michele 219 Gwinn, Susan 358 Gwinner, Steve 319 Gyllanhaul, John C. 386 Gyllenhaal, John 132 Ha, Ronald 211 Ha, Schuyler K. 400 Haas, liana 208 Haas, Larry 285 Haas, Matt 270 Haber, Mike 330 Habros, Nicky 328 Hack, Cindy 192 Hackett, Colleen 212, 358 Hackett, Maria 376 Haddad, Erin 325 Haddix, Robert 358 Hader, Karen 133 Hage, Heidi 240, 358 Hagel, Cheryl 339 Hagelmann, Ronda 195 Hagen, Chris 283 Hagerman, Craig 358 Hagerman, Todd 236 Haggerty, Caiti 312 Hahn, Lindsey 97 Haight, Jenni 143, 339 Hak Kim, Jim 211 Hake, Holly 257 Halbert, Tracy 193 Hald, Shelly 232 Hale, Dan 327 Hale, Davaka 279 Halimun, Gto 136 Hall, Brian 333 Hall, Jill 358 Hall, Matthew 259 Hall, Ryan 221 Hall, Sharon 358 Hall, Shawn 196 Hallaq, Mark 330 Halligan, Chris 329 Halliwell, Leigh 97 Halpern, Lori I. 390 Halstenson, Staci 312 Halwachs, Heidi 109 Hamblin, Elizabeth 240 Hamilton, Amy 267 Hamilton, Cynthia 277 Hamilton, Steve 341 Hamilton, Sue 468 Hamilton, Susan 245 Hamlet, Alison 265 Hamlet, Ward 190, 227 Hamlett, Alison 192 Hamlin, Connie 270 Hammer, Donald 358 Hammer, Lance 334 Hammerle, Rick 229 Hampton, Laurie 325 Hanan, Stephanus 400 Hancock, Andy 304 Hancock, Cele 339 Handler, Stephanie 236 Handy, John 317 Handy, Rob 270 Haney, Dave 273 Hank, Mary 257 Hankel, Todd 329 Hanlen, Bill 220 Hanley, Lisa 325, 358 Hanlin, Amber 325 Hannigan, Betty 312 Hannrn, D. 206 Hanrahan, Stephen P. 400 Hanrahan, Steve 273 Hansen, Andrew 337 Hansen, Frank 283 Hansen, Sarah 325 Hanson, Frank 236 Hanson, Julie 226 Hanson, Katherine 321 Haracourt, Carole 226 Harber, Suzan 208 Harbour, Mike 227 Harclerode, Debbie 199 Hard, Jennifer 192 Hardin, Trish 258 Hardle, Beth 340 Hardlow, Llisa 264 Hardtke, Jay 327 Hardy, Cindy 199 Hardy, Kathy 305 Haregot, Tom 278 Hargrove, Tami 339 Harkolerod, Sean 262 Harkott, L. 206 Harlan, Darrell 334 Harleyn, Tom 270 Harlow, Lisa A. 400 Harlow, Mike 229 Harnett, Kathy 225, 321 Haroldson, David 330 Haroutunian, Eyy 312 Haroway, Frankie 259 Harper, Barbara 358 Harper, Brian 239 Harper, Doug 334 Harper, Kathryn 358 Harper, Kathy 191, 321 Harper, Melton 199 Harper, Steve 333 Harper, Theodore 334 Harris, Alex 330 Harris, Dave 317 Harris, Geoff 219 Harris, Holly 270 Harris, Ian 270 Harris, Jason 217 Harris, Jennifer R. 400 Harris, Liz 325 Harris, Ricky 319 Harris, Rob 262 Harris, Robert N. 400 Harris, Robin 311 Harris, Stacie 376 Harris, Stephanie M. 400 Harris, Tim 333 Harris, Trisha 269 Harrison, Beth 228 Harrison, Sue 328 Harrison, Wayne 256 Hart, James L. 400 Hart, Rich 334 Harter, Bruce 318 Hartle, Laurie 315 Hartman, Rob 34 Hartono, Dewi 231 Harvey, Stephanie 267 Harwood, Alicia 328 Hashiwoto, Akio 211 Haskell, Steve 329 Haskins, Tim 270 Haslund, Shannon 233 Hassan, Hafiza 191, 227 Hassanshahi, Shahram 400 Hasselmo, Nils 419 Hastey, Heather 275 Hastings, Holly 315 Hatab, Ziad 259 Hatch, Bob 304 Hatcher, Ron 334 Hatching, Ann 314 Hathaway, Ashley 315 Hathaway, Ken 320 Haufe, Joel 258 Haugland, Heather 328 Hauk, Madeline 236 Hauk, Mary C. 400 Hauk, Wendy 257 Hauschildt, Kelly 358 Hausfeld, Les 327 Haver, Bryan 230, 237 Hawaii, Bill 317 Hawthorne, Stacey 321 Hay, Heather 231 Hayden, Cheri 312 Hayden, Melissa M. 390 Haydon, David A. 390 Hayes, James 228 Hayes, Maureen 228, 376 Haynes, Daniel 190 Haynes, Jennifer 305 Haynes, Todd 260, 400 Hayward, Renee 227, 273 Hazime, Radwan 209 Heady, Brian 230, 273 Heady, Kim 312 Healton, Curtis 259 Heard, Chelle 328 Hearn, Pete 333 Hebert, Stephanie 376 Heck, Todd 281 Hefner, Tiffi 311 Heggan, Sean 304 Heiland, CHris M. 390 Heiman, Tim 318 Heimann, Wendy 231 Hein, Leann 311 Hein, Tiffany 311 Heiner, Kent 271, 320 Heinle, Robert Todd 283 Heiser, Marc 270 Helffrich, Jim 223 Helfman, Adam 319 Helfman, Sherry 307 Heller, Dave 278 Helliny, Jenny 231 Helm, Steve 237, 272 Kelson, Dave 334 Helstrom, Rick 278 Hembree, David M. 390 Hendershot, Peggy 229 Henderson, Bud 218 Henderson, Cecily 311 Henderson, Doreen 340 Hendler, Julia 307 Hendra, Ari 358 Hendricks, Kellie 339 Hendricks, Suzanne 358 Henman, George 320 Hennen, Michelle 237, 238 Henning, Leslie 236 Hennsey, Sarah 311 Henny, Kristen 240 Henry, Joseph A. 400 Henry, Larry 283 Henry, Mike 333 Henshall, Dave 317 Henson, Haily 311 Heob, Kristen 312 Heppard, Tammy M. 400 Herbert, Dave 318 Herd, Adam 337 Hergesheimer, Sue Ann 221 Herk, Tracy 325 Herman, Dana 307 Herman, Kelly 328 Herman, Stacy 305 Hermps, Matt 281 Hernandez, Lorena 236 Herr-Cardillo, Dave 130 Herrera, Rene 138 Herring, Gloria K. 400 Herskovitz, Michelle 358 Herst, Hayley 305 Hertneky, John 318 Herzog, Cindy 232 Herzog, Mark 256 Hesse, Eric 338 Hesse, Mike 336 Heurra, Kevin 219 Hewlett, Chris 310 Heyden, Kerre V. 225 Heyer, Stephanie M. 390 Hi, Jenny 264 Hickerson, Angela 259, 312 Hickerson, Mary 321 Hickman, Todd 102, 390 Hicks, Austin 211, 400 Hicks, Coleen 328 Hicks, Laura 328 Hicks, Lowell 198 Hicks, Patricia 236 Hicks, Todd 283, 400 Hidayat, Tresna 211 Hidbreder, Gregg 330 Hide, Becky 339 INDEX 431 Hiett, Dan 275 Hiffer, Jeff 210 Higgins, Joe 318 Higgins, Karen 312 Higgins, Scott 286 Hilgendorf, Stacy 281 Hill, Derek 148 Hill, Mike 329 Killer, Jim 275 Hilling, Blair A. 390 Hillory, Brendon 310 Hillsman, Tami 272 Hilverda, Arlette 400 Himes, Diana 235 Hinckley, Jane 221 Hinderaker, T.H. 140 King, Glenn 234, 390 King, Tod 376 Hinsberg, Suzi 376 Hinzo, Tommy 153 Hippard, Carol 232, 358 Hirsch, Fritz 329 Hirth, Mike 317 Hisatera, Niwa 210 Hiscok, Perry 358 Hitchcock, Alec 333 Hitzig, Greg 254, 262 Hjabdulaiid, Azmi 136 Hnilo, Laura A. 390 Hobbs, Karen 321 Hobbs, Victorian N. 199 Hochler, Robin 312 Hodak, Lisa 321 Hodges, Julie 143, 339 Hodsen, Shirley 227, 376 Hoefer, Chip 317 Hoeke, Carol 211 Hoenicke, Matt 333 Hoeschler, Todd 330 Hofer, Chris 212 Hoff, Derek 273 Hoffman, Hank 329 Hoffman, Ilene 235 Hoffman, James 220 Hoffman, Jim 228 Hoffner, Evan 260 Hogarth, Kris 328 Hogarth, Kristine 230 Hohlenkamp, Todd 358 Hohman, John 317 Hohman, Stephanie 321 Hok Mar, Chewng 211 Holbrook, Dan 278 Holcomb, Susan 358 Holding, Stephanie 274 Holeman, Ross 320 Holihan, Loren 132, 390 Holl, Julie 192 Hollack, Jen 192, 321 Holley, Rick 227 Holloway, Kellie 234, 314 Hollo way, Robyn 217 Holm, Vivian 109 Holmes, Jackie 273 Holmes, Kelly 217 Holmsten, Pete 333 Holt, Julie 224, 321 Holtby, Chris 283, 402 Holton, Jacquelyn 402 Holton, Philip 197 Holup, Joan 220 Holzer, Steve 190, 334 Horn, Howard 192 Hong, Howard 229 Honig, Glen 239 Hook, Chris 330 Hooland, Christine 340 Hooper, Jeff 222 Hooper, Kevin 329 Hopkins, Mark 239, 317 Hopp, Jeff 219, 275 Koran, John 260 Horbin, Amy 312 Horita, Aaron 229 Horley, Pete 330 Horn, Rich 310 Hornbeck, Stacey 271, 402 Homer, Paul 333 Horowitz, David 236 Horowitz, Julie 307 Horowitz, Ken 319 Horowitz, Robin 269 Horton, Joanne 193 Horvitz, Karen 307 Horwitch, Wendy 199 Hosford, Brad 329 Hoss, Michelle 311 Hotchkiss, Michelle 402 Hotton, Amy 273 Houdek, Nancy 358 Houghton, Lisa 311 Hourk, Mary 141 House, Debbie 228 House, Margie 228 Houston, Sandra 240 Howard, Christy 132, 376 Howard, Dan 319 Howard, Jennifer 321 Howard, Sam 229 Hoyos, Sylvia 227 Hrigora, Mary 358 Hubbard, Laurie 26, 32 Huber, Craig S. 402 Huber, Ron 320 Hudson, Charlyn 277 Hudson, Duncan 284 Hudson, Mac 229, 390 Huelster, Jen nifer S. 402 Huenefeld, Nancy 311 Hufault, Craig 220 Hufault, Scott 220, 228 Huff, Amy Lynn 402 Huffstidler, Kim 230, 234, 339, 376 Hug, Lori 339 Hughes, Kelly 340 Hughes, Ross 191, 198 Hughs, Diane 193 Hugus, Jeff 258 Huizdos, Stacey 315 Hull, Lee 337 Hullfish, Matt 270 Humphrey, Lynne 312 Humphreys, Dave 330 Hungate, Shawn 153, 270 Hungerford, Lori 315 Hungerford, Tim 273, 330 Hunt, Beth 321 Hunt, Jennifer 321 Hunt, Sheila 328 Hunt, Suzaane 321 Hunter, Colette 233, 321 Hunter, Heidi 270 Hunter, Jennifer M. 378 Huntley, Devin 256 Huntzinger, Shawn 140 Hurst, Trevor 259 Hurvitz, Scott 319 Hutchinson, Laura 193 Hutchinson, Steve 327 Hutton, J.J. 133 lacono, Alec 330 lahy, Gilbert 199 lams, Mike 270 lancuster, Audra 273 lannuzzi, Suzanne 226 ledema, Doug 278, 329 Ikebe, Saori211 Imboden, tania 236 Imboder, Tania 192 Imes, Suzi 339 Imochl, Kerri 197 Ingle, Jeff 211 Ingmire, Gorden 278 Ingmire, Gordon D. 378 Ingraham, Ed 332 Ingrebretson, Robert 283 Inigues, Anthony 260 Inukai, Masafumi 211, 358 lolo, Mark 197 lolquist, Jennifer 272 Irving, Todd L. 378 Irwin, Laurel 212 Irwin, Sarah H. 390 Isaly, Scott 329 Isernhagen, Jonathan 206 Ishikawa, Lisa 242 Ismail, Zamri 378 Ison, Dave 317 Israel, David 236 Itani, Hassan 358 luzi, Marco P. 262 Iverson, Gordon 270 Iverson, Laurie N. 312 Ivory, Roxanne 191, 237 Iwata, Koji 211 Izawa, Mina 208, 211 Jewell, J. J. Jacknie, Joe 25 Jackowski, Joe 242 Jackson, Ali 217 Jackson, Eric 221, 278 Jackson, Garrett 221 Jackson, Jennifer 328 Jackson, Lisa 193, 358 Jackson, Michelle 316 Jacob, Robin 358 Jacobsen, Jim 327 Jacobsen, Linda 228 Jacobsen, Steve 319 Jacobson, Glenn 336 Jacobson, Richard 317 Jager, Laura 88 Jakobsen, Per 208 James, Colin 317 James, Jeff 320 Jamieson, Shelly 275, 390 Jamison, Doug 317 Jan, Kyle 211 Janes, Craig 102 Janich, Jim 213 Janike, Joe 274 Jansen, Katrina 312 Janson, Bruce 262 Jaramillo, Michlael E. 402 Jarazbek, Mark 318 Jarko, Chris 360 Jarmusch, Kirstin 340 Jaronik, Noel 274 Jaurequi, Teresa 206, 264 Jean, Judy 315 Jeffries, Tami 311 Jenkins, Tawnya 193 Jenks, Michele 340 Jennings, Pam 312 Jennings, Susan M. 378 Jensen, Kirk 318 Jensen, Sue 312 Jensen, Tim 333 Jenson, Joe 213 Jerez, Paul 227 Jerge, Becky 222 Jesseph, Merillee 213 Jessop, Elizabeth 240 Jewett, Valarie 213 Jiles, Mary 311 Jimenez, Sussanna 197 Joe, George 199 Joe, Ivan 199 Johansen, Ellen 208 Johns, Brian 310 Johnson, Amber D. 390 Johnson, Brian 278 Johnson, Cameron 330 Johnson, Camille J. 402 Johnson, Carolyn 328 Johnson, Cheryl 321 Johnson, Chris 329 Johnson, Chuck 281 Johnson, Darren 333 Johnson, Diana 245, 268, 402, 468 Johnson, Don 336 Johnson, Eric 327 Johnson, Grant 334 Johnson, Inger 232, 339 Johnson, James 259 Johnson, Jeff 304 Johnson, Kelly L. 378 Johnson, Kim 307 Johnson, Leslie 191, 198, 311 Johnson, Michele 240 Johnson, Mike 318 Johnson, Milton 282 Johnson, Natasha M. 390 Johnson, Nathan 231 Johnson, Rick 262 Johnson, Ron 140, 317 Johnson, Sean 338 Johnson, Teresa 240 Johnson, Tiffany 325 Johnson, Timothy 324 Johnson, Tisha 260 Johnson, Todd 243, 338, 360 Johnston Johnston Johnston Jolley.M Jones, Bi Jones, Bi Jones, Gi Jones, Li Jones, M: Jones, Or Jones, So Jones, Sh Jones, Sh Jones, To Jones, Wi Jones, Wi Jorden, J: Jordon, L Jordon,S Jorgensoi Josephs,. Jourdonn Juan, Chi Juarez, Ji Judge, Jo Jue,Merf Juerling, Julander, Julian, Jc Juliani, G Jung, Roi Jurecky, ' Kachinio Kahn,An Kain,Ed Kahn,EH, Kahwaty, Kaito,Tal Karachi, i 432 INDEX B,E JiE Ji,i M Johnston, Deborah 360 Johnston, Marcee 141 Johnston, Paula 220 Johnston, Shelley 325 Johnstone, Jackie 237, 325 Jolley, Marlene 210 Jones, Angela 211, 402 Jones, Brad 317 Jones, Brice 326, 378 Jones, Cathy 339 Jones, Greg 320 Jones, Joseph 222 Jones, Lindsey 231 Jones, Mike 304 Jones, Ordell D. 390 Jones, Scott M. 390 Jones, Shannon 262 Jones, Shelly 305 Jones, Tom 262 Jones, Will 262 Jones, William 402 Jorden, Jill 360 Jordon, Lisa Jo 378 Jordon, Steve 273 Jorgensen, Kimberly 236 Jorgenson, Rex 317 Jorgenson, Sandy 305 Josephs, Jay 317 Jourdonnais, Tyler 140 Juan, Chai Yaw 211 Juarez, Jaun 360 Judge, John 336 Jue, Meredith 312 Juerling, Trisha 305 Julander, Matt 333 Julian, John 333 Juliani, Gerald 360 Jung, Ron 195 Jurecky, Tom 196 Justakis, Greg 334 Klingham, Eric 308 Kachinko, Amy 257 Kades, Eric 306 Kadioglu, Zafer 208 Kahn, Andrea 272 Kahn, Ed 306 Kahn, Ellen 257 Kahwaty, Lil 318 Kaito, Tatsuya 211 Kamarsic, Roman 326 Kamazowa, Asako 305 Karachi, Andy 306 Kaminski, Mary 269 Kamman, Jeff 308 Kammann, Trevor 304 Kampe, Karen 328 Kamyk, Mary 257, 360 Kane, Evan 306 Kaplan, Danny 331 Kaplan, Elizabeth 360 Kaplan, Rob 330 Kaplan, Tracy 305 Kaplinsky, Lara 307 Karandreas, Larry 275 Kares, Julie 264 Karl, Karen 225, 339 Karp, Elizabeth 307 Karst, Mary 315 Kasanders, Ed 260 Kassman, Kathleen 339 Kassman, Kristine 328 Kassmann, Karen 232, 233 Kasten, Mike 317 Kates, Michelle 315 Kato, Kaivu 208 Katz, Jeff 327 Katz, Mary 328 Katz, Michael 331 Katzenbach, Ann 321 Katzer, Tracey 307 Katzman, Dana 307 Kaufman, Debbie 191, 315 Kaufman, lilana 307 Kavaileros, Theresa 340 Kawai, Hiroyasu 211, 360 Kawasaki, Andy 208 Kawashima, Ruriko 211 Kay, Pam 221, 272 Kayser, Andrea 242 Kazama, Shin 211 Kearby, Kristin 340 Kearns, Pam 328 Keeley, Patty 272 Kehoe, Maureen 219, 340 Keim, Sharen 217 Kein, Ray 317 Keitges, Sarah 328 Keith, Dennis 286 Kekoe, Maureen 208 Kellar, Luke 282 Keller, Shane 329 Kelley, Monica 360 Kellog, John 259 Kellog, Kristi 305 Kellum, Karen 317 Kelly, Anne 328 Kelly, Elizabeth 270 Kelly, Jenny 315 Kelly, Mara 224 Kelly, Matt 318 Kelmoot, Matt 330 Kelso, Stefani 192, 325 Kelso, Theron 220 Kemp, Chris 321 Kennan, Amanda 340 Kennan, Rodney 360 Kennedy, Kris 328 Kennelly, Matt 334 Kenney, Tricia 275 Kensella, Jackie 267 Kent, Andy 336 Kern, Brad 306 Kern, Mark 318 Kern, Pete 327 Kerr, Ian 262 Kersey, E.Bob 231 Keshagupt, Patamaporn 209 Kessler, Lynne 260 Kessler, Reeca 260 Kestler, Ralph 218 Kettener, Christine 257 Kettler, John 329 Kettner, Rick 336 Khiaiz, Kristin 261 Kho, Colin 360 Khron, Adam 319 Ki Mak, Ming 211 Kidney, Brenda 212 Kiem, Del 321 Kile, Sally 269 Kilkson, Rein 208 Kilpatrick, John 256 Kilroy, Nancy 231 Kim, Min 312 Kimble, Kerry 329 Kincade, Rich 334 Kinderman, Kara 328 King, Eric 259 King, Kristen 328 King, Laurie 257 King, Lisa 305 King, Nichole 312 King, Scott 333 King, Victor 326 Kingsley, George 338 Kingsley, Ron 260, 329 Kinney, Kelly 307 Kinney, Kyle 321 Kinsler, Rhonda 305 Kipperman, Fred 331 Kirby, Lisa 309 Kirkwood, Courtney 339 Kirkwood, Kelly 339 Kirshner, Susan 231 Kisch, Leslie 267 Kisele, Karla 312 Kissling, Ken 281 Kistner, Mark 283 Kitagawa, Chisato 211, 217 Kitan, Ishak 136, 360 Kitano, Mariko 325 Kitay, Marc 306 Kjenstad, Tony 271 Klegg, Pete 286 Klein, Adam 238 Klein, Alyson 260 Klein, Ann 325 Klein, Charlene 360 Klein, Jennifer 307 Klein, Lori 321 Klein, Peter 132, 270, 466 Kleinman, Howard 259, 331 Klements, Troy 329 Klenner, Jeff 229 Klingler, Karl 221 Klocko, Danny 306 Klones, Tanya 328 Klonoski, Jason 335 Klueger, Tracy 307 Klukosky, Mary 214 Klurman, Danielle 267 Klute, Peter 317 Kneale, Ruth 221 Knight, Cristen 315 Knight, Scott 260 Knipfer, DeAnna 275 Knopf, Cale 327 Knowels, Karen 307 Knowles, Matt 329, 402 Kobriger, Lori 340 Kobrin, Craig 360 Koc, Sibel 328 Koch, Kelly 312 Kochis, Troy 334 Kocour, Diane 192, 230, 321 Koehler, Scott 258 Kogan, Karen 362 Kohn, Jill 339 Kohner, Alicia 264 Kohnke, Karen 362 Kohout, Cheryl 231 Kolsky, Gia 315 Komazaua, Asako 237 Kompare, Derek 240 Kong, Mike 237 Kontzer, Greg 331 Koons, Todd 256 Koore, Ken 273 Kopen, Suzanne 362 Kopos, Kay 312 Kopplin, Tracy 321 Korich, Dee 362 Koritz, Robert 306 Korn, Morgan 236 Korndoerfer, Krissy 269 Kort, Brian 333 Kosaka, Satoko 211 Kosimski, Hank 334 Kosinski, Hank 226, 239 Kottai, Rafeek 219 Koullias, Michael 208 Kourousias, George 260 Kovac, Ken 220 Kovak, Kari 340 Kowalski, Gary 236 Kozak, Greg 317 Koziol, Kevin 226 Kozlowski, Richard 362 Kraft, Joseph 259 Kraft, Leslie 315 Kramer, Doug 211, 283 Krammer, Gary 306 Krause, John 334 Krause, Julie 311 Krauss, Kendra 312 Kravitz, Wendy 315 Krawchuk, Gary 237 Krawchuk, Steve 224, 226, 234, 239, 336 Krawford, Susie 315 Krebs, Nichole 328 Kregas, John 329 Kreide, Kevin 317 Krekeler, Mary 237 Krendall, Kreg 318 Kresch, Matt 308 Krewson, Doug 282 Kris, Dave 332 Kristner, Mark 210 Kristofl, Joseph 337 Krofchik, Kerwin 325 Kroger, Kari 340 Krueger, Darrell 317 Krug, Robb 25, 274 Krznarich, Teri 305 Kuan, Lily 305 Kubit, Nancy 214 Kuelbs, Doug 238 Kuhlman, Claudine 236 Kuhlman ' , Claudine 277 Kuhn, Fletcher 332 Kuhn, Michelle 305 Kuhn, T.J. 283 Kukolich, Steve 218 Kulukowski, Susan 272 Kume, Kazuyki 211 Kunasek, Kim 208 Kunde, Andrew 317 Kunde, Andy 226 Kunde, Ben 336 Kunlayavinai, Benjawan 209 INDEX 433 Kunlayavinai, Kraesin 209 Kunlayavinai, Krasisin N. 211 Kunsch, Michael 256 Kuo, Fred 338 Kupersmith, Sheryl 236 Kurinsky, Jerry 362 Kurkjian, Suzie 339 Kurr, Norm 256 Kury, Pam 277, 362 Kuzio, Randy 362 Kwak, Ping- Wai 211 Kwasman, Marcia 192, 234 Kwassman, Marcia 311 Kwemmal, Tiffany 311 Kyger, Del 229 Kyman, Stacy 315 JL LaFleur, Danielle 321 LaFrate, Dominic 278 LaLoggia, Bob 271 LaSalle, Jay 190, 192, 334 Lachner, Kristen 321 Lachter, Marty 220 Lacy, Michelle 143, 225 Lacy, Whitney 339 Lafayette, Andre 317 Laffer, Art 336 Lagomarsino, Tom 333 Lane, Moonbeam 362 Laiis, Renee 275 Lake, Jeff 329 Lam, Bonnie 216 Lam, Henry 336 Lam, Thai 234 Lamb, Elisabeth 311 Lamber, Lesli 192, 198, 311 Lamber, Marc 319 Lambros, Estelle 339 Lamden, Debby 231 Lancaster, Audra 315 Lancaster, Buford 233 Lancaster, Pat 214 Landau, Julie 305 Landis, Traci 257 Landoll, David 362 Lane, Berry 330 Lane, Lisa 234 Lane, Molly 305 Lane, Tina 340 Lane, Wendy 312 Laneve, Chris 317 Langdon, Jennifer 395 Langley, Dave 321 Langley, Margaret 321 Lansberg, Brent 319 Lanterman, Corey 336 Lanza, Tony 306 Lapinski, Alex 325 Laplaca, Judi 213 Laplante, Charlene 231 Larkin, Lisa 267 Larkin, Troy 133, 319 Larmour, Karen 340 Larriva, Maija 321 Larsen, Jackie 340 Larson, Bob 334 Larson, Dan 213 Larson, David 284 Larson, Karen 325 Larson, Keith 362 Larson, Kurtis 362 Latimer, Amy 339 Lattari, Donna 191, 232 Lauel, Steve 234 Lauer, Steve 319 Launer, Seth 275 Laurence , Chris 330 Laurent, John 317 Lautaret, Neil 237 Lawlert, Jennifer 223 Lawritson, Lori 234, 236, 339 Lawson, Mike 326, 402 Laycock, Jennifer 277 Layne, Kim 275, 312 Layne, Nichole 307 LeClercq, Dave 318 Lebowitz, Marc 306 Leder, Cindy 315 Lee, Barbara 237 Lee, Brian 237 Lee, Cody 222 Lee, Francis 216 Lee, Jibal 222 Lee, Paul 211 Leeds, Michael 262 Leeson, Terri 395 Lefaiuke, Paul 259 Legaspi, Lisa 267 Lehr, Todd 330 Lehrman, Stacey 273 Leichenberg, Steve 319 Leidner, Casey 362 Leim, Sharen 231 Leinfelder, Paul 218 Leivian, Bob 318 Lekawa, Jill 234 Leman, Dale 224 Lemay, Jeff 318 Lemen, Monica 321 Lemon, Dale 317 Lencheweski, Melissa 264 Lentz, Casey 332 Lentz, Lesly 328 Leon, Alvaro 227 Leon, Robert 214 Leon, Vince 217 Leonard, Patt 221, 362 Lerch, Jody 340 Lerner, Daryl 306 Lerner, David 329 Lett, Hillary 340 Letterman, Tori 325 Leuschner, Ben 283, 402 Levenson, Mindy 261 Leverson, Tracey 274, 402 Levin, Jennifer 307 Levin, Robert 259 Levine, Allison 315 Levine, Joey 319 Levine, Sarah 307 Levine, Scott 235 Levitan, Norman 319 Levy, Annette 315 Levy, Dana 340 Levy, Eric 278, 319 Lewis, Andey 312 Lewis, Irene 267 Lewis, Pam 245, 402 Lewis, Racheal 312 Lewison, Shelley 305 Lilek, Bobbie 364 Lilley, Michelle 339 Limpic, John 333 Lincoln, Dave 308 Lind, Alexandra 364 Lind, Jalice 315 Lindall, Katy 257 Linderman, Tricia 321 Lindh, Rob 334 Link, Ken 283 Lipinski, Alex 233 Lipitz, Lori 272 Lipnitz, Chris 285 Lippman, Dave 336 Lippman, Steve 333 Liss, Rob 306 Litman, Steve 284, 285 Littky, Pam 260 Littlefield, Chris 229, 330 Littmann, Mark 259 Litviak, Susan 242 Liu, Min-Hwei 277 Llaneza, Michael 132, 211 Llieti, Dan 234 Lloyd, Richard 210 Lloyd, Stacy 321 Lluria, Mimi 339 Lodge, Tom 273, 319 Loehrke, Tim 364 Lofton, Kenneth 324 Loftus, Cindy 328 Logan, Natalie 56, 227, 404 Loken, Kurt 219, 278 Lolling, Daryl 281 Lolling, Keith 338 Lombard, Janice 257 Lon g, Keith 210 Lopez, Aaron 334 Lopez, Debbie 214 Lopez, Esther 257 Lopez, Lupita 272 Lopez, Shane 320 Lopez, Stephanie 257 Lopez, Tina 214 Lorenez, Bob 275 Lorenz, Tracy 234, 275 Lorenzo, Joe 260 Lorman, Mike 319, 404 Loughead, Leigh 222 Louie, Ray 259 Louis, Ray 259 Louria, Dyan 364 Loust, David 223 Lovejoy, Sandy 340 Low, Hang 197, 224, 337 Lowery, Clyde 242 Lowery, Michael 230 Lowry, Ed 138, 218 Loy, Grady 211 Lozella, Lisa 312 Lu, Hank 283 Lubatti, Karen 273, 312 Lubbers, Lisa 328 Lucas, Andy 306 Lucas, Erik 259 Lucas, Mary 267 Lujan, Bill 191, 230, 281 Lujan, Patti 259 Lunedfeld, Pete 260 Lurenz, Paul 229 Luther, Kurt 329 Lyhle, Marcke 330 Lynch, Allison 325 Lynch, Shannon 340 Lynn, Laurie 212 Lyons, Stephen 229 Lyons, Steve 283, 380 Maashige, Ayakazu 208 Mabry, Traci 237, 244, 245, 465, 466, 467 MacFarland, Jenny 312 Macintosh, Richard 260 MacKay, Brian 329 MacKenzie, Kristen 259 MacLeod, Laura 312 MacLeod, Tim 219 Macaluso, Elizabeth 267 Mack, Lucette 267 Maclennen, Grant 317 Macy, Marcia 237 Madden, Roger 197, 239 Maddock, Tristan 321 Madere, Danielle 312 Madison, Mary Jane 236 Magee, Maggie 230, 312 Magison, Emma 305, 404 Mague, Brian 318 Mahamed, Shamim 208 Mahmond, Majid 208 Mahmond, Murad 208 Mahmoud, Marwan 238 Maichel, Candy 279 Maier, Michelle 307 Maiwurm, Dave 239 Majarian Brice, Polly Ann 221 Mak, David 211 Malarney, Bridget 312 Malat, Michelle 307 Mallard, Andi 312, 404 Mallard, Andrea 262 Malley, Craig 278 Mallin, Mara 192, 321 Mallow, John 333 Malm, Scotty 283, 404 Malone, Cindy 315 Mamakos, Paul 229 Manchik, Jami 272 Mandel, Lisa 29, 143, 364 Mandigo, Glenn 326 Maneese, Eric 326 Mangen, Lydie 325 Mangnano, Francesco 327 Mangus, Dan 335 Manke, Beth 235 Mann, Kathy 312 Mann, Michael 331 Manning, Erin 315 Manniong, Dawn 325 Mansfeld, Bob 259 Manshreck, Mark 306 Mansour, Theresa 192, 325 Mantle, Kim 340 Marcean, Rene 272, 337 434 INDEX March, Lila R. 307 Mares, Alan 336 Margerum, Lori 312 Margerum, Tami 339 Margolin, Debra 315 Marguiles, Miche;;e 328 Marhoffer, David 331, 364 Mariani, Rob 318 Marinangeli, John 219 Marinangle, John 259 Marjorar, Mark 318 Mark, John 270 Marker, Jodi 307 Markham, Chris 329 Markman, Liz 259 Marlatt, Mark 235 Marlow, Kelly 317 Marsh, Marianne 232 Marsh, Sally 235, 328 Marshall, Biz 315 Marshall, Kim 257 Martin, Ellen 277 Martin, Greg 235 Martin, Kelly 328 Martin, Lisa 193, 225, 404 Martin, Michelle 312 Martin, Scott 214 Martin, Teresa 312 Martin, Tom Martin, Vanessa 315 Martinez, Bruce 280 Martinez, Lisette 232 Martinez, Melissa 339 Martinez, Mike 25, 274 Martinez, Venita 238 Martori, Joe 304 Marusich, Deborah Ann 364 Marvel, Kevin 224, 282 Marx, Corey 319 Mason, Dave 336 Mason, John 333 Mason, Pierre 260 Mason, Robin 258 Masone, Maria 225 Mass, Lee 225, 340 Mast, Laurin 321, 390 Masters, Keith R. 364 Mastrandrea, Frank 214 Masuda, Jennifer 315 Mateoni, Jim 271 Materie, Linda 234, 264 Mathers, Meridith 305 Mathis, Brent 237 Matison, Jim 308, 404 Matl, Mary Lynne 226 Matlow, Jennifer 307 Matorski, Spase 284 Matsoso, Mantso 364; 404 Matsuda, Yoko 208 Matsuoka, Kiroki 211 Matteoni, Jim 320 Mattson, Brent 230 Matura, Joe 306 Mausoof, Aamir 282 Mawman, Nancy 340 Mawman, Tom 320 Maxwell, Rich 259 May, Jeol 334 May, Vatja 210 Maydanis, Pamela 230 Mayer, Debbie 307 Mayer, Rachel 279 Mayes, Julie 230 Mayes, Kirk 234 Mayfield, Melissa 321 Mayhall, Stacey 191, 220 Mayhew, Dana 282 Mayhew, David 211, 217 Mayo, Stephanie 273 Maywald, Tammy 213 Maza, Naomi 227 Mazetta, Jon 319 Mazey, Dana 236 Mazur, Greg 326 Mazza, Janice 212 McAullife, Mary 315 McBrayer, Vipapairw 209 McBride, Scott 190, 336 McBroom, Ray 214 McCallister, Amy 321 McCarthy, Casey 260, 404 McCarthy, Peter 318 McClanahan, Dave 337 McClanahan, Steve 334 McCleary, Patricia Ann 364 McClellan, Paul 239 McCollough, Brian 329 McCorkle, Galen 325 McCormick, Dave 273 McCornack, Lisa 339 McCracken, Jeremy 318 McCray, Brian 208 McCready, Sue 325 McCrotch, Pat 318 McCulloch, Terry 220 McCullum, Scott 319 McDaniel, Brent 337 McDermott, Tim 333 McDonald, Kimberly 230 McDonald, Michael 229 McDonald, Kim 266, 364 McDonald, Michael 238 McDonald, Michele 231 McDonald, Patrick 231 McDonald, Thomas H. 364 McDonnell, Amy 257 McElhaney, Alen 278 McEllroy, John 211 McFarlin, Kat 230, 257 McFetters, Scott 334 McFetters, Todd 334 McGarvey, William 219 McGitigan, Kathleen 311 McGoo, John 334 McGory, Lara 274 McGowen, Pam 328 McGrue, Cheri 225, 305 McGuigan, Mike 243 Mclntyre, Michelle 321 Mclntyre, Todd 234 McKay, Andy 334 McKee, Mike 280 McKeever, Laura 257 McKenna, Kelly 340 McKenna, Kris 237, 364 McKenzie, John 221 McKenzie, Scott 283, 404 McKeon, Dennis 304 McKinney, John 334 McKnight, James 244, 336, 465, 466 McKnight, Kendell L. 364 McLaughlin, Amy 325 McLay, Chad 278 McMalton, Paul 220 McManus, Heather 321 McMillan, David 284 McMillan, Lydia 259 McMorris, Kelly 328 McMurphy, Patrick A. 364 McNally, Cindy 208, 277 McNally, Trish 260 McNamara, Molly 328 McNaughton, Jody 328 McNaughton, Kim 190, 230, 232, 244, 245, 364, 465, 466 McNeil, Christie 312 McNeil, Michelle 257 McNeill, Dawn 279 McNulty, Patricia 196, 211 McNulty, Pattie 277 McNulty, Shelia 242 McPherson, Shannon M. 364 McQuaid, Mike 330 McRea, John 327 McReynolds, Matt 326 McRoberts, Mark 317 McWohorter, Samantha 224 Medford, William 260 Medlin, Richard 318 Mehl, Andy 283 Meighan, Beth 272 Meijer, Kim 312 Meilicke, Kim 209 Meinecke, Richard 259 Melamed, Richard 259 Melendez, John 216 Mella, Jennifer 340 Mellison, Darcy 225, 404 Mellon, Collin 304 Mellyn, Mark 280 Melzer, Frank 219 Melzer, Holly 235 Mendel, Ed 331 Mendez, Gary 333 Mendez, Mina 267 Mendoza, Adelita 279 Menelee, Monica 273 Meng, Teoh Kin 229 Menges, Carolyn 260 Menner, Matt 278, 404 Mercer, Alyson 273 Mercer, Steve 320 Merrell, Scott 329 Merrick, Darrell 317 Merrill, Janet 340 Merrill, Lee 333 Mers, Kristin 340 Methot, Barbara 257 Metropoulos, Mike 240 Metzger, Marilyn 276 Metzinger, Charisma 305 Metzner, Joanie 307 Meyer, Eileen 305 Meyer, Kathy 234 Meyer, Susanne 208 Meyers, Cara 222 Mgrublin, Ron 318 Micelli, Richard 244, 245, 247, 466 Michael, Krissie 315 Michaels, Jack 262 Michaels, Joanie 328 Michaels, Todd 319 Mickle, Jack 330 Middleton, Tom 333 Midyett, Scott 338 Migdall, Greg 330 Miko, Jason 220 Milburn, Jennifer 229 Milke, Chris 334 Millam, Steve 281 Millard, Andy 283 Miller, Bill 217 Miller, Brad 317 Miller, Carrie 270 Miller, Debbie 237 Miller, Jeff 336 Miller, Josh 286 Miller, Katie 315 Miller, Kristy 221, 232, 339 Miller, Lori 315 Miller, Marc A. 364 Miller, Meridith 312 Miller, Paul 285 Miller, Paula 312 Miller, Scott 317 Miller, Steve 285 Mills, Coleen 312 Mills, Dave 281 Millstein, Adam 333 Milner, Fred 214 Milner, Trish 279 Milov, Perry 319 Min, Robert 275 Minarik, Steve 334 Mines, Brad 270 Mings, Mike 278 Minifie, Jen 305 Minson, Chris 329 Mintz, Elysia N. 305 Miranda, Letcia 273 Mitchell, Brad 330 Mitchell, Brian 331 Mitchell, Clay 332 Mitchell, Dominique 308 Mitchell, Michael 239 Mitchell, Mike 334 Mitchell, Dave 262 Mitrick, Joe 320 Miyamoto, Maomi 237 Mizuno, Takako 211 Mlawsky, Alex 226 Mnichchowicz, Matt 334 Moehring, Barry 243 Moeke, Carol 217 Moeur, Richard C. 364 Moezzi, Darius 286 Mohnach, Scott 275 Moir, Alan 256 Moize, Chrissy 312 Mokdad, Mohamad 209 Molenda, Melanie 237 Molera, Lisa 266 Molin, Judy 214 Moller, Treat 284, 285 Monacell, Mark 330 Monacell, Matt 330 Monahan, Susan 325 Monbarren, Nichole 340 Mongiorri, Sheri 340 Monheit, Dave 319 Monheit, Michelle 305 Monkman, Steve 283 Monroe, Juli 267 Monroe, Kim 217 Montano, Julie 236 Montoya, Joe 320 INDEX 435 Montreal, Marni 325 Moody, Jim 334 Moon, John 223 Moondog, Kelly 311 Moonen, Pat 233 Mooney, James 229 Mooney, Jim 229, 334 Mooney, Kelli 311 Moore, Gina M. 364 Moore, Heather 273 Moore, Jason 284, 308 Moore, Kevin 236 Moore, Lee 318 Moraga, Annette 226 Morba, Christine 305 Morden, Christine 192, 232, 235 Moreno, Renee 259 Moreno, Tim 211 Morgan, Carter 334 Morianty, Tom 286 Morley III, George 242, 243 Mormon, Tom 334 Morre, John 333 Morris, Denise 305 Morris, Mandy 315 Morris, Rob 329 Morrison, Glenn 308 Morrison, Michele 340 Morrison, Stuart 221, 278 Morrow, Kris 315 Mortenson, Andy 329 Morton, Aimee 312 Morton, Bruce 308 Morton, Jen 311 Morton, Lanny 317 Morton, Stacy 305 Morton, Terry 336 Moseley, Matt 278 Mosser, Kim 192, 321 Mott, Sarah Moulton, Robert 282 Movafagh, Shahin 208 Mower, Leanne J. 364 Moyers, Robyn 312 Mozeliak, John 273 Mozeliak, Maureen 321 Mozeliak, Mauren 273 Mueller, Astrid 325 Mueller, Heather 269 Mueller, Melissa 340 Mulford, Kathy 315 Mulholland, Debi 216 Mulla, Zuber 273 Mullen, Kathy 340 Muller, Michelle 339 Mulvaney, Marcy 236 Mulvihill, Keith 278 Munchoff, Colt 330 Munic, Barry 318 Muniz, Dan 237 Munoz, Cecile V. 364 Munoz, Nina 236 Munzinger, Eric 317 Munzinger, Kurt 317 Murhreke, John 326 Murphy, Bill 223 Murphy, Dan 243 Murphy, Daniel W. 364 Murphy, Dyron V. 364 Murphy, Jennifer 321 Murphy, Kellie 245, 465, 466 Murphy, Mike 318 Murphy, Nancy 234 Murphy, Pat 334 Murphy, Paula 305 Murphy, Richard 233 Murphy, Susan 240 Murray, Bridget 264 Murray, Janet 230 Murray, Jim 102, 256 Murrow, Doug 327 Musselmann, Troy 256 Mutl, David 317 Myers, Garrett 319 Myers, Matt 283 Myers, Michael 229 Myers, Mike 226, 334 Myers, Sam 306 Naas, Richard 217 Nabighian, Diana 267 Nachtman, John 364 Nadel, Jerod 319 Nagasawa, Mark 329 Nagel, Corey 256 Nahamis, Lenny 306 Nairn, Ibrahim 209 Naitoh, Negumi 208 Najarian, Polly Ann 264 Nallin, Elizabeth 235, 277 Napolitan, Doug 271 Naranjo, Edna 208 Narramore, Charlie 304 Nasenbeny, Aimee 260 Nash, Catherine 211 Nason, Mike 329 Nasser, Ted 275 Nathanson, Scott 331 Nava, Alex 320 Nava, Andy 320 Navarrete, Jose 281 Naylor, Joanna 321 Neal III, Kelly 273 Nechtman, Warren 306 Nedya, Walter 229 Neeley, Shannon 311 Neirzel, Mike 260 Neitzel, Erik 220 Nelick, Steve 306 Nelkin, Libby 267 Nelson, Allen 319 Nelson, Andy 330 Nelson, Carl 326 Nelson, Caroline 221 Nelson, Chisty 235 Nelson, Christy Nelson, Dawn 273 Nelson, Jeff 329 Nelson, Jenny 315 Nelson, Judd 273 Nelson, Kay 321 Nelson, Laurie 325 Nelson, Michael 210 Nelson, Michelle 237 Nelson, Rich 262 Nester, Jack 210 Neuer, Kelli 339 New, Terri E. 364 Newcombe, Clella 279 Newell, Stacy 321 Newman, Eric 319 Newman, Kevin 283, 333 Newman, Kirk 333 Newman, Mark 306 Newman, Robin 325, 404 Ng, Tat 211 Nguyen, Nhat 260 Nguyen, Phong 274 Ngwyen, Nhat 211 Nicas, Gabriela 210 Nicholas, Suzaane 230 Nicholas, Suzanne 225, 279, 339, 404 Nichols, David 270 Nickam in, Aaron 259 Nielson, Paul 330 Niesel, Jeff 242 Nikodemus, Heidi 226, 232 Nishiyama, Ruriko 211 Nitz, Tony 327 Nix, Sara 328 Nixon, Noel 315 Njock, Jean Pierre 237 Nofziger, Mike 219 Noisy, Heather 232 Nolan, Kelly 233 Nolan, Maribeth 364 Nolan, Patrick 224 Nolen, Peter 332 Nolta, Amy 315 Noonan, Stephanie 302, 315 Nordquist, Cindy 315 Norman, Charlie 281 North, Pamela L. 364 Notgrass, Chris 233 Novor, Jeff 306 Nowak, Jim 326 Nowlin, Cindy 234 Nunley, Kris 267 Nunnamaker, Mark 308 Nurre, Brian 237 Nyberg, Ralph 283 Nyland, Bari 240 Nylund, Bari 321 Nyman, Carl 278 Nyman, Dana 191, 208, 364 Nymeyer, Lincoln 364 O ' Brien, Erin 278 O ' Brien, Patrick 228, 329 O ' Callaghan, Steve 232 O ' Connell, Maureen 242 O ' Connell, Vince 227, 364 O ' Connor, Christie 315 O ' Connor, Erin 311 O ' Connor, Maureen 321 O ' Donnell, Chris 318 O ' Doud, John 333 O ' Grady, Kevin 208 O ' Harre, Brian 308 O ' Kelley, Hillary 270 O ' Laughlin, Brian 234 O ' Learay, Sarah 274 O ' Leary, Shawn 237 O ' Lonnell, Vince 230 O ' Malley, William 256 O ' Meara, Jenny 305 O ' Meilia, Amy 315 O ' Meilia, Erin 315 O ' Meilia, Katie 315 O ' Melia, Amy 231 O ' Neil, Colleen 328 O ' Neil, Peggy 315 O ' Rourke, John P. 364 O ' Shaughnessy, Rick 237 O ' Sullivan, Theresa 257 Oberholtzer, Kirsten 312 Oberlander, Adine 307 Ochey, Tim 331 Odio, Ronald 210 Oestricher, Shannon 328 Oftedahl, Matt 240 Ogilvie, Susan 273 Oguri, Ryosuke 211 Ohdrejka, Paul 236 Ohl, Alison 230 Ohme, Chris 329 Okuyaki, Humiko 211 Oleson, Susan 311 Oliver, David 284 Oliver, Derek 278 Oliver, LaDonna 237, 404 Oliver, Lyn 340 Olsen, Ed 273 Olson, Anna 305 Olson, Garth 262 Olson, Jamie 321 Olson, Mari 220, 244, 245, 247, 269, 465, 466 Olson, Rob 329 Olson, Tina 321 Ooi, Suat-Ju 275, 380 Orcutt, Tammy 258 Orf, Katy 340 Orlick, Amee 311 Ormsby, Amanda 340 Orndorff, Chris 223 Ornstein, Susan 305 Orradre, Peter 222 Orshan, Stacy 260 Ortega, Reggie 277 Ortiz, Paul 229, 334 Ortner, Glenn J. 364 Osamo, Kenji 211 Osborne, Robert 278 Osburn, David 236 Oshinsky, Kevin 262 Osselaer, Jim 225 Osselear, Jim 334 Osterman, Laura 236 Osterwisch, Carl 223 Ostreicher, Alex 279 Oswald, Lisa 315 Ota, Atsuko 210 Otash, Kristie 339 Otre, Pat 325 Otte, Valerie 230, 305 Otten, Mary 239 Otto, Kim 279 Overbough, Clark 278 Overheul, Chris 227 Overland, Ed 228 Overstreet, Ruth 273 Owen, Joanne W. 364 Owslek, Suzie 220 436 INDEX Oxman, Karl 308 Ozar, Walker 306 Pace, John 281 Pace, Marc 337 Pacheco, Rudy 320 Packard, Daniel A. 364 Pafond, Mike 262 Pagan, Joseph 221 Pagoda, Donna 315 Painter, Jeff 283 Pair, Diane 279 Paisley, Kirsten 325 Paisley, Lauren 315 Palacio, Alma A. 364 Palacio, Patrick 230 Palacios, Miguel 326 Palakowski, Bill 221 Paling, Cami 275 Palmen, Fed 272 Palmer, Jordon 306 Palmer, Mark 333 Palmer, Ped 221, 364 Palmreuter, Kimberly 240 Paltzik, David 260 Palzkall, Dave 223 Pang, David 284 Pang, Ed 308 Pangprabha, Kwahatai 209 Panikar, Uma 210 Pantoja, Mark 235 Paoletti, Cherrelle 321 Papciak, Chris 315 Papesch, Matt 237 Paradise, Elaine M. 364 Parby, Alyson 273 Pardo, Ron 319 Paredes, Imelda 328 Park, Kwing 366 Parker, Alice 269, 404 Parker, Charles 284 Parker, Chas 220 Parker, Julie 339 Parker, Ron 304 Parker, Stuart 319 Parker, Susanne 339 Parks, Jeff 236 Parks, Rebecca 238 Parmour, Karen 225 Parr, Todd 274 Parrot, Kim 340 Pasek, Amy 321, 404 Pask, Scott 317 Past, Dr.Donald 235 Pastes, Jennifer 325 Paston, Gayle 305 Patchen, Dave 336 Pate, Dan 330 Patel, Pragna 274 Paton, Laura 315 Patrick, Marti 229 Patterson, Amy 340 Patterson, Art 230, 366 Patterson, Lisa 275 Patton, Frank 226 Patton, Jim 260 Patton, Lori 339 Patton, Mary 325 Patton, Sam 281, 366 Paulson, Jennifer 315 Pavicich, Dan 333 Pavone, Dave 318 Pearlman, Grenda 305 Peartree, Laura 325 Peck, J.William 236, 239 Pedegranda, Rob 333 Pederson, Steve 308 Peed, Candy 211, 366 Pegelow, Debi 321 Pella, Janene 340 Pember, Patty 339 Pence, Jay 239 Penland, Laura 315 Penley, Paul 329 Pennock, Chris 334 Pensiero, Felicia 339 Percario, Nancy 261 Perello, Richard 226, 239 Perez-Sanchez, Addie 257, 392 Perkins, Erik 282 Perkins, Jim 308 Perkins, Kari 275 Perkins, Rick 226 Perlstein, Mike 319 Pernell, Sally 315 Perri, Steve 326 Perry, Brian 332 Perry, Todd 330 Perterson, Laura 210 Pervsen, Laureen 366 Peshek, Chris 333 Peterson, Amy 234 Peterson, Brian 332 Peterson, Darron 308 Peterson, Don 283 Peterson, Karie 274 Peterson, Kathy 311 Peterson, Melissa 321 Peterson, Stephanie S. 392 Peterson, Steve 220 Pethigal, Julie 312 Petijean, Patrick 318 Petito, Anthony 334 Petreus, Monalisa 221 Petrolious, Joe 318 Petty, Chris 330 Petulo, Scott 332 Petulo, Steve 332 Pfeiffer, Lauren 325 Pham, Ed 283 Phelan, Heather 305 Phillips, Carrie 325 Phillips, Frank 278 Phillips, Janai 328 Phillips, Jay 238 Phillips, Julie 340 Phillips, Kim 312 Phillips, Matt 260 Phillips, Nan 212 Phillips, Tim 334 Phipps, Joe 331 Pianalto, Mary 328 Piazza, Monica 307 Piccolomini, Monica 305 Piele, Melissa 311 Pierce, Brendan H. 366 Pierce, Mike 317 Pierpont, John 227 Pierson, Roxanne B. 366 Piette, Celeste 305 Pijanowski, Michael A. 378 Pilipzuk, Jeff 283 Pilletier, Dave 262 Pinero, Maria 210 Pinto, Phil 336 Pittenger, Darren 320 Pittman, Ann 315 Plachecks, Laura 242 Plank, Tonya 234, 267 Plaster, John 326 Platz, Debbie 257 Plaza, Maria 234 Plenge, Julie 315 Pleshcia, Gine 339 Fletcher, Todd 329 Plichta, Diane 315 Pliscia, Gina 225 Plitt, Linda 271 Plommer, Meg 264 Plotkin, Ed 319 Plummer, Meg 234 Plummer, Tiffany 315 Podkin, Mike 218 Polinsky, Joy 307 Pollack, Mike 308 Policy, Beverly 231 Pollyea, Michelle 307 Poison, Sally 325 Pomery, Rene 279 Pomgratz, Terri 325 Pones, Frank 240 Poney, Paul 286 Pongrcz, Kathy 234 Pontoga, Mark 270 Pool, Paige 143, 315 Pope, Debbie 328 Popkin, Larry 327 Porchello, Tom 317 Porinton, Diane 340 Porter, Paul 329 Posner, Craig 283 Possehl, Jeff 320 Post, Sharon 243 Post, Ted 238 Potter, Cory 273 Potts, Karen 257 Poulson, Eric 278 Powell, Kristi 305 Powell, Lonny 229 Powell, Scott 320 Powers, Dee Dee 328 Powers, Rachel 224, 233 Poysky, Kim 312 Poza, Hugh 280 Pozo, Charlie 306 Prait, Robert 260 Preletz, Karen 312 Presendanz, Mirium 311 Pressman, Andrea 307, 404 Pressman, Brad 331 Prevatt, Jeff 329 Price, Cheryl 234, 264 Price, Dani 267, 340 Price, Holly 325 Prikl, Aimee 277 Prince, Alan 329 Pritchard, John 260 Proctor, Katherine 325 Protass, Robert 318 Prudler, Leslie 321 Pruitt, Matt 278 Przybycien, Candice 270 Psaltis, Mace 308 Pshak, Judy 242 Puga, Joanna 312 Puplava, Bill 333 Pyle, John 333 Quempts, Rex 227 Quigley, Lisa 339 Quinlan, Roger 318 Quirk, Maggie 315 Quiroz, Victor 338 Qureshi, Shahina 210 Rabago, Ruben 192, 212 Rabago, Vincent 235, 270 Radabaugh, Jon 329 Radabough, John 142 Raden, Erica 230, 267 Radke, Susan 325 Radza, Ford 220 Raesa, Suzi 311 Raffaeli, Linda 229 Raihl, Margaret 231 Rajanen, Scott A. 380 Rakieten, Michael 216 Raid, Peter 56 Rambough, Troy 327 Ramirez, Mark 205 Ramsey, Scott 317 Rand, Douglas T. 404 Randall, J.T. 333 Randall, Rich 334 Randall, Zene 325 Randolph, Joyce M. 115, 392 Randolph, Meri Ann 230, 259, 380 Rankin, Emily 311 Rankin, Laura K. 257, 404 Rankin, Mark 102 Rankin, Matt 102 Ranus, Jody Ann 234, 272, 392 Raphael, Suzette 240 Rapp, Joel 326 Rapposelli, Scott M. 261, 406 Rarner, Stuart H. 392 Rasmus, Dan 317 Rasmussen, Ray 259 Rason, Gina 328 Ratajczad, Wayne E. 238 Ratajczak, Barbara Ann 392 Ratliff, Shean A. 406 Ratner, Stuart 135 Rattcliffe, Julie 22 Rattcliffe, Linda 22 Rauch, Julia L. 133, 406 Raugh, Julie 328 INDEX 437 Raum, Mike 214 Ravit, Ashley 311 Rawitt, Andrea 307 Rawl, Major 202 Raygo, Melinda A. 368 Raymond, Beth 97 Raymond, Craig 336 Rayner, John 317 Reah, Elaine L. 257, 380 Reah, Paul 256 Reardon, Meghan 325 Reasner, Heather 328 Reaume, David 259 Rebitzke, Robert 257 Reckman, Amy 279 Rector, Bradley P. 368 Redheffer, George 190, 320, 380 Reece, Cheryl 311 Reed, Jen 321 Reed, Ken 211 Reed, Matt 333 Reed, Tony 278 Rees, Gary 281 Reff, Ron 166 Regan, Erin 237 Regehr, Patricia 191 Rehm, Thomas 57 Reibe, Debbie 340 Reichart, Stephanie 328 Reid, Amy 261 Reid, Clare 221 Reid, Edwina C. 368 Reidhead, Ty 222 Reilly, Christopher 318 Reilly, Matt 206, 329 Reily, Debbie 340 Reily, Debi 340 Reiman, Adam 333 Reimer, Marti 328 Reimers, Jerry 191 Reinhard, Bruce P. 406 Reinhard, Terrance 261 Reinman, Steve 239 Reis, Ama Dos 135 Reisel, Jason 306 Reiss, Jim 326 Remer, Leslie 221, 273 Remington, Scott 317 Rempe, Glenn 205, 220, 228, 368 Reneker, Sarah R. 4 06 Renfro, Kelly D. 368 Reopke, Eric 329 Replogle, Brent 237 Resnick, Mitch 310 Retire, Grace 197, 266, 406 Reuman, Christopher A. 368 Reyens, Claire 270 Reynaert, Jim B. 406 Reynolds, Becki 328 Reynolds, Collins 204, 324 Reynolds, K. 314 Rhein, Andren 133 Rhein, Andy 319 Rheingold, Joni 228, 380 Rhine, Don 229 Rhode, Thomas J. 368 Rhode, Tom 337 Rhodes, Emily S. 380 Rhodes, Nancy 339, 380 Rice, Bobby 333 Rice, Chalise 315 Rice, K.C. 191, 311 Rice, LeeAnn 325 Rice, Robert 243 Richards, Rob 318 Richardson, Kristina 266 Richardson, Michelle Ann 380 Rickerson, Juleen 228 Rieali, Chris 277 Riegel, Kathy S. 380 Riemer, Matti 266 Ries, Walter 191 Riffle, C. Scott 237 Rigali, Chris 193 Rigberg, Michelle 307 Rigburgh, Jim 317 Riggs, Josh 273, 406 Rigwan, liana 141, 260 Riley, Diane 328 Riley, Kara 203 Rillos, Randy 227 Rinde, Heather 328 Ring, Jessica 340 Ring, John 205, 368 Rink, Kim 270 Rinkevich, Sarah 368 Rios, Lori 277 Rios, Lou 380 Risch, Amy 236, 312 Rising, Joel 286 Rissberger, Karen 106 Ritchie, Jennifer 307 Ritt, Brad 256 Rivard, Sara 325 Rivera, Richard W. 368 Rivera, Stephanie D. 392 Rizzo, Claudia 340 Roach, Mike 282 Robards, Ronda 227 Robaros, Rhonda 325 Robbins, Schuyler 325 Robert, Eric 197 Roberts, Chris 206 Roberts, Matt 320 Roberts, Pow 328 Robertson, Catherine 198 Robertson, Dave 310 Robertson, Jeff 310 Robertson, Murrey 310 Robeson, Carolyn 266 Robinson, Beth 234 Robinson, Brett 333 Robinson, Brooke 312 Robinson, Lance 286 Robinson, Matt 203 Robinson, Rob 260 Robinson, Rosa A. 406 Robinson, Tracy A. 368 Rocha, Carol 279 Rochford, Kathleen E. 406 Rod, Chris 256 Rodda, Katherine 234 Rodda, Katie 270 Rodenkirch, David 234 Rodgers, Joan 56 Rodgers, Rob 25 Rodi, John 256 Rodnguez, Lara 233 Rodrigues, Duke 201 Rodriguez, Ana Maria 237, 368 Rodriguez, L. 314 Rodriguez, Rosanne 368 Rodriguez, Susan 259, 264 Rodriguez, Todd 262 Rodriquez, Judy 197 Roe, Tom 286 Roeber, Candi 312 Roeder, Dorothy 257 Roffman, Linda 325 Rogers, Rob 274 Rojas, Michelle 406 Rolf, Laura 274 Rolfson, Christopher 234 Rollen, Othelo 286 Rollin, Jill 195 Romano, Melissa 264 Romely, Kathi 325 Romeo, Dan 327 Romero, Mark 227 Romo, Maria 227 Romo, Susanna 193, 273 Romolo, Laurie 311 Rondstadt, Jeff 336 Ronkin, Kim 307 Root, Trish 191 Roque de Escobar, Giselle 143 Rosa, Jacon Dela 310 Rose, Kim 230, 232 Rose, Melissa 267 Rose, Sabina 267 Rose, Sabrina 406 Rosebrook, Katherine 328 Roseman, Stephen 220 Rosen, Laura 312 Rosen, Raquel 307 Rosenbaum, Judith H. 370 Rosenberg, Daryl 306 Rosenberg, Glenn 130 Rosenberg, Jon 306 Rosenberg, Linda 325 Rosenberg, Sara 227 Rosenberg, Suzy 325 Rosenblat, Delia 221 Rosenblatt, Delia 264, 380 Rosenblatt, Tana 315 Rosensimon, Barbara 242 Rosenszweig, Marc 319 Rosenthal, Andrew 319, 406 Rosenzweig, Marc A. 370 Rosfeld, Ellen 232 Rosier, Maggie 193 Roskoph, Julie B. 380 Ross, Chrissi 339 Ross, Debbie 193 Ross, Gregg 334 Ross, Jai 193 Ross, Karvyn 261 Ross, Kristen 273 Rossi, Damon A. 406 Rossi, Paul 220 Roth, Karen 233, 307, 321 Roth, Tricia 238 Rothbaler, Ellen 305 Rothbard, Jeff 319 Roubal, Lisa 235 Roubal, Shawn S. 406 Rouen, Greg P. 392 Rouse, Jim 310 Roush, Jim 286 Rowan, Greg 283 Rowe, Heather 370 Rowe, Lisa 138 Rowen, Christoph 283 Rowland, Megan 321 Rowley, Jon 318 Roxworthy, Phil 306 Roy, Shirley 304 Rozmiarek, Jim 229 Rubenstein, Alan 331 Rubenstein, Joe 319 Rubi, Lucedes 214 Rubin, Julie 307 Rudman, Zachary 224 Rudy, Timothy A. 370 Ruffin, Sara 260 Ruhf, Melissa 217 Ruig, Adam 194 Rumpts, Belinda 199 Rumptz, Belinda 231 Runion, Becky 279 Runner, Bill 237 Running, Christina 328 Ruoti, Vicki 228, 312 Rupkey, Krista 340 Rupp, David 256 Ruprecht, Herb 190, 329 Rusiecki, Bruce 236 Ruskin, Dee Anna 307 Russ, J. Steven 233 Russell, Craig 205 Russell, Dave 334 Russell, Scott 327 Russos, George 317 Rust, Debbie 340 Rust, Mandley 270, 392 Rust, Rob 336 Rustan, Trent 317 Rutledge, Brian 286 Rutledge, Dan 327 Rutliff, Shean 262 Ryan, Dan 336 Ryan, Edward J. 392 Ryan, Kevin 330 Ryan, Pat 205 Rychlyk, Tracy 197, 266, 16 Ryset, Captain 202 S Saado, Ali 135 Saba, Lisa 325 Sabbaeh, Mariam 223 Sable, Jill 227, 228 Sabo, Stephanie 240 Sachs, Chuck 317 Sachs, Kelly 305 Sackhein, Andrew 262 Sadoff, Laura 307 Sage, Scarlett 231 Saglimben, Tina 136 Saini, Afandi 199 Sainz, Luana 224, 227 Sakai, Avako 259 Sakata, Thorn 281 Salameh, Firas J. 370 Salandro, Monique 270 Salazar, Toshi 208 Salkowski, Joseph 260 Salmon, Laura D. 406 438 INDEX f Salosborg, Jenny 273 Salt, Bryan 271 Saltz, Mike 218 Salvano, Dan 281 Salyer, Richard P. 406 Salz, Marcy 305 Samorano, Karen 227 Samorano, Manny 227 Sampanes, Jim 138, 270 Sampanes, Vesta 219 Sampsel, Rob 280 Sampsel, Robert Gary 406 Samuels, Bill 327 Samuels, Geoff 337 Samuels, Lisa 315 Sanai, Togo 211 Sancedo, Paul 270 Sander, Jennifer 325 Sander, Jodi 325 Sanders, Cathy 325 Sanders, Dave 138 Sanders, Karen 305 Sandier, Adam 306 Sandier, Samantha B. 392 Sands, Coleen 315 Sanford, Jody L. 392 Sanford, Julie 315 Sanford, Susan 321 Sanft, Izzy 190, 224, 317 Sang Bae, Han 202 Sangster, John 317 Sangston, Robin 266 Sankey, Kathy 315 Sankey, Wendy 315 Sannes, Rolf 334 Santa-Maria, Anthony 306 Santen, Mary 193, 273 Santiago, Anna 269 Santos, Anna Marie 267 Sanuik, Jeff 259 Saperstein, Stacy 320 Sarbach, Anastasia 226, 370 Sarbach, Stacie 230 Sardoff, Hugh 197 Sargent, Mara 225 Sargent, Marci 260 Sarrity, Chris 329 Sarsour, Suzanna 340 Satake, Mika 340 Sato, James 211 Satoshi, Watanabe 217 Satterthwaite, Tom 320 Saucedo, Marco 190, 337, 382 Sawan, Waseem M. 392 Sawyer, Keith 236 Sawyer, Suzanne 277 Sawyer, T. 204 Scalzo, Melissa 305 Scandaliato, Nicole 312 Scanliato, Nichole 269 Scanlon, Erin 328 Scatena, Renee 234 Scercy, Tyrone 56, 198 Schaefer, Judy 259 Schaeffer, Anthony 221 Schaeffer, Maria 190 Schafer, Greg 310 Schaffer, Carol 312 Schaffer, Stacy 315 Schaller, John P. 370 Schannep, Tim 334 Schapendonk, Lisa 193, 277 Schauble, Darrin 203, 329 Schaumburg, Cindy 321 Schecter, Dave 310 Scheiber, Lisa 260, 321 Scheller, Ginne 109 Schewel, Heidi 223 Schifke, Loius 319 Schill, Craig 281, 382 Schill, Susanne 305 Schiller, Herman 202 Schiller, Jeanmarie 235 Schiller, Rob 319 Schilling, Brendan 221 Schinder, Buffi 311 Schlang, Steve 140, 259 Schlecht, Kerry 230 Schleifer, Bill 191 Schlenker, Paul 336 Schloss, Lisa 311 Schlossberg, Becki 340 Schlottman, Keith D. 370 Schmeiser, Stacy 325 Schmerl, Peter 218 Schmid, Hans 318 Schmidt, Brad 283 Schmidt, Brian 275 Schmidt, Mark D. 392 Schneider, John 333 Schneider, Kirsten 305 Schneider, Rhonda 307 Schneider, Robert 238 Schneider, Todd 331 Schnoll, Dan 306 Schnurpfeil, Noelle 88 Schoenhoff, Eric M. 370 Schoephoerster, Suzie 321 Schoeyer, James 260 Schollars, Todd 278 Schoonover, Brian 203 Schoonover, Jeb B. 370 Schott, Laura 273 Schouten, Darlene 261, 406 Schreiber, Jim 283 Schreyer, James H. 406 Schroeder, Candace 210 Schroeder, Heather 406 Schroeder, Jeff 329 Schroeder, Martin 336 Schroeder, Nancy 244, 245, 246, 465, 469 Schroer, Stacy 340 Schuetz, Ellen E. 406 Schuh, Jennifer 321 Schuler, Kevin 334 Schull, Lisa 315 Schultz, Paula 264, 406 Schulze, Trevor 278 Schumaker, Dave 334 Schumaker, Jim 334 Schupbach, Becky 279 Schupback, Debbie 267 Schurg, Bill 235 Schuster, Ellen 231 Schwab, John 270, 392 Schwartz, Dave 25 Schwartz, Debbie 307 Schwartz, Joseph 194, 259, 331, 406 Schwartz, Rick 306 Schwartz, Susan 312 Schweitzer, John 333 Scionti, Paul F. 406 Scott, Amy 193 Scott, Arthur S. 406 Scott, Dette 142, 269 Scott, Lori 325 Scott, Michael 262 Scott, Rob 278 Scott, Shea 25, 56 Scrivner, Tiffany 340 Seaburd, Julie 312 Seal, Andrew 259 Sealy, Randall B. 406 Seaman, Brian 319 Seay, Rebecca 340 Sebastian, Clare 325 Secreast, Chris 310 Seemeyer, Kristian 307 Seger, Janice 237, 370 Seger, John 283 Segerstrom, Ron 337 Sego, Guy R. 382 Sego, Sam 283 Segol, Annette 237 Seidel, Annette 305 Seidel, Matt 283 Seigel, Darren 333 Seitz, Jodi 307 Selby, Elke 339, 382 Selders, Coreen 232 Selders, Corine 328 Seltzer, Cheryl 340 Seltzer, Daniel M. 392 Semet, Scott 338 Senator, Jacqueline 325 Senese, Hilary 226 Seng, Melodie D. 394 Serrle, Amber 243 Sessions, Brent 273 Setiabrata, Benny H. 382 Settle, Amber 194 Settle, Tanya A. 394 Seuer, Jeff 260 Sever, Jeff D. 406 Sewell, Loen 278 Seymour, Estelle 312 Shaad, Sandy 305 Shadman, Farhang 208 Shafer, Scott 329 Shaffer, Bryan 243, 370 Shaffer, Kathryn 195 Shaffer, Noelle 305 Shaide, Roger 336 Shaieb, David 224 Shammel, Jill 328 Shamrell, Mike 329 Shamrell, Sally 239 Shanglater, Alisa 242 Shank, Molly 307 Shanklin, Steven 211 Shanks, E. 314 Shannon, Rebecca A. 370 Shanton, Kim 235, 340 Sharfstein, Doug 306 Sharman, Julie 321 Sharp, Jeannine 97 Sharp, Kayla 311 Sharp, Ken 197, 278 Shausberg, Ronnie 340 Shausberg, Sheri 340 Shaw, Mike 333 Shea, Maureen 193, 273 Shea, Scott 227 Shedd, Gina 311 Sheehy, James 203 Shelton, K. 314 Shelvin, Pat 332 Sheoris, Bill 317 Shepard, Clarice 212 Shepherd, Marie 370 Sheridan, Chris 206 Sheriff, Brett 140 Sherman, Anne 325 Sherman, Mary 325 Sherman, Tony 306 Sherwood, Daniel 197 Sherwood, Rich 262 Sheu, Dale R. 406 Sheydayi, Alexei 201 Sheydayi, Sergei 201 Shields, Nancy 312 Shimohara, T. 211 Shin, Kok Ping 136 Shina, Satoni 211 Shingler, Jennifer 192 Shinkel, Steve 221 Shipp, Bill 304 Shishido, Lisa 191 Shliwker, Brett 310 Shoffler, Becky 328 Shostack, Andrew 306 Show, Stephanie 279 Showel, Doug 257 Showell, Doug 256 Shrader, Andy 329 Shubert, Scott 333 Shugar, Robyn 307 Shumaker, Sherri 274 Shumay, Cheryl 340 Shumway, Mary 234, 370 Shumway, Mury 274 Shupe, Chris 325 Shurtleff, Diane 328 Shurtz, Larry 329 Shwartz, Joelle 328 Sickler, Kevin 332 Sickler, Mari 325 Sickler, Trip 306 Sideline, Nathalie 340 Sidline, Natalie 261 Sidline, Nathalie A. 406 Sidney, Stocking 311 Sieber, 0. 204 Siegler, Robert 203 Siems, Steve 330 Sierra, Fernando 200, 278 Sierra, Randy 204 Sigel, Betsy 307 Sikora, Ingrid L. 370 Sikora, Jan 212 Siler, Pete 214 Silva, Mayo 135 Silver, Fern 286 Silver, Gina 307 Silver, Jed 306 Silver, Ken 310 Silver, Lisa 228 Silver, Stan 306 Silverman, Susan 328 Silverstone, Cheryl 321 Sim, Kelly 258 Simbles, George 260 Simenstad, Mike 329 Simien, Valarie 56 Simmons, Major 202 Simmons, Rob 203 = INDEX 439 Simon, Amy 311 Simon, Chuck 229 Simons, Josh 306 Simons, L. 314 Simons, Mandy 325 Simpson, Dana L. 382 Sims, Kelly 311 Sinatra, Christain 317 Sinclair, Foster 140 Sinclair, Kurt A. 406 Sindorf, Mary 270 Singh, Anita 273 Singleton, Charlie 140 Singleton, Chris 84 Singleton, Kevin 84 Sinner, Michelle 305 Sinugroho, Yoki 136 Siple, Jef 195 Sipols, James 221 Sirianni, Peter 227 Siroky, Gary 334 Siska, Tony 318 Skall, Jeff 319 Skater, Andy 256 Skedarian, Leslie 328 Skendarian, Jenny 328 Skinner, B.F. 198 Skinner, Tiffany 311 Skipper, He 260 Skowronski, Caroline 261 Slack, Don 201 Slagel, Bonnie 307 Slanika, Lisa 325 Slater, Carla 200 Slattery, Teri 312 Slepian, Mark 333 Slezak, Kathy 257 Slipp, Walter 214 Slocum, Alexis 138, 193 Slocum, Elizabeth 315 Slonsky, wendy 312 Slowm, Alexis 266 Small, Mary K. 406 Smalley, Allison 315 Smith, Adam 260 Smith, Bicki 312 Smith, Brandon 327 Smith, Brent 333 Smith, Carey 194 Smith, Channon 333 Smith, Cherise 97 Smith, Chris 223 Smith, Chrissy 307 Smith, Cliff 317 Smith, David 208, 236, 320 Smith, Deidre 340 Smith, Deirdra 406 Smith, Doug 221 Smith, Dylan 220 Smith, Frank 202 Smith, Fred 242 Smith, Jennifer 339 Smith, Jim 275 Smith, Jon 308, 310 Smith, Kimberly 203 Smith, Krissi 307 Smith, Mark 221 Smith, Mitch 271 Smith, P. 204 Smith, Paige C. 394 Smith, Pat 270 Smith, Paul 135, 270 Smith, Pete 220 Smith, Ronald L. 382 Smith, Scott 88 Smith, Stacey 315 Smith, Stephanie 325 Smith, Suzi 141, 311 Smith, Tiffanie 328 Smith, Tiffany 321 Smith, Tim 334 Smith, Tom 142 Smithers, Paige 325 Smithson, Gretchen 195 Smoak, Tony 235 Smuckler, Brian 319 Smythe, Robert A. 283 Sneathem, L. 206 Sneider, Risa 312 Snider, Melissa M. 394 Snipes, Kathy 305 Snow, Julie 269 Snow, Stephanie 133 Snyder, Jhannd 220 Snyder, John 234 Snyder, John S. 382 Snyder, Mary 217 Snyder, Neely 311 Snyder, Sheila L. 394 Sobelman, Howard 190 Socaciu, Michael N. 382 Sodhi, Manbi 138 Soffel, Cliff 273 Sokaloff, Neal 283 Sokoloski, Joy 394 Solano, Lourdes 228 Solar, Scott 306 Soloman, Debbie 307 Soloman, Lanie 325 Solon, Lee 307 Somerholter, Kim 203 Sommer, Courtney 192, 321 Somoshegyi-Szokol, Atilla 320 Somoshegyi-Szokol, Attila 219 Sonnenklar, Mark 319 Sorensen, Tait 239 Sorenson , Mike 194 Sorenson, Tait 320, 394 Sorenson, Tor 304 Sornsin, David M. 370 Sornson, Mike 227, 234 Sorock, Brad 319 Soto, Richard 34 Sotomayor, Ed 259 Sourk, Dave 203, 278 Sowerby, Scott 258 Sowerby, Tracey 235 Spahr, Dale 237 Spellman, Jennifer 315 Spencer, Dave 329 Spencer, Eileen M. 370 Spencer, Monica 235 Spengler, Molly 340 Spenser, Monica 312 Spera, Ann 321 Speranza, M. 314 Spicak, Sheryl 195 Spiegelman, Marci 340 Spiegler, Stacey 193, 273 Spies, Anne 328 Spies, Tom 49, 190, 229, 334 Spiewak, Mike 259 Spina, Alayne 212 Spivak, Laura 307 Spoonamoore, James 273 Spooner, John 224, 313 Spooner, Tony 274 Springberg, Brian 256 Spritzer, Marc 334 Sprott, Jay 205, 370 Sprung, Jenny 193 Spychelski, Annette 275 Spyra, Ed 242 Squire, Evan G. 370 Srivastava, Rajesh 136 St. Jacques, Dwayne 382 St. John, Todd 329 St. John, Troy 336 Stachan, Onesimus 324 Stadelberger, Kevin 262 Stadler, Jill 312, 370 Staggs, Jon K. 394 Stair, Dean 278 Stallworth, Brett 198 Stan, Jennifer 191, 192, 370 Stanko, Monica 210 Stanley, John 262 Stanley, Mark 270, 334 Stanley, Sara 232 Stanseeing, Julie 109 Stansfield, Lisa 237 Stark, Courtney 194 Starkey, P. 314 Starr, Bill 327 States, Jeff 234 Stathakis, Kirsten 328 Stathakis, Kris 317 Statler, Theresa H. 406 Stattenfeld, Boyce 259 Stattenfield, Boyce 406 Staub, Elyse 307 Staub, Michael 317 Stauffer, Brenda 257 Stauffer, Liz 195 Stauss, Dave 333 Stautz, Shari 210 Stavrakos, John 138 Stawart, Arias 203 Stea, Michael 317 Stebbins, Erica Lynne 394 Stedelmeyer, Amy 328, 341 Stedman, Lana M. 394 Stedman, Lon 306 Stedman, Travis 273 Steele, Susan 57 Steffens, Carolyn J. 406 Steffens, Susanna M. 408 Stein, Andrew 331 Stein, Mark 135 Stein, Rhonda 307 Stein, Valerie 328 Steinberg, Danny 331 Steinberg, Doug 333 Steiner, Howard 278 Steinmann, Robert 234 Steinmetz, Jay 332 Sten, Christain 256 Stender, Craig 190, 192, 224 Stennet, Roger 317 Stepetic, Mike 333 Stephenson, Kerry 328 Stephenson, Tara 340 Stermole, Julie 328 Stern, Todd 306 Sternberg, Daryl 312 Sternberg, Doug 331 Sterret, Shawna 311 Stetson, George 124, 127 Stevens, Bill 206 Stevens, Christopher S. 382 Stevens, Clay 332 Stevens, Jim 283 Stevens, Leslie 234, 270, 394 Stevens, M. 204 Stevens, Mark 273 Stevens, Renee 208 Stevens, Williams F. 370 Stevenson, Amy 277, 408 Stevenson, Chris 270 Stevenson, Christy 143 Stevenson, Cindy 258 Steward, Paul 336 Stewart, Shannon 340 Stewart-Melendez, Scott 370 Stichter, Cindy J. 408 Stiles, Alex 102 Stiles, Daniel 220, 234 Stiles, David 306 Stiles, Ed 219 Stilley, Rich 233 Stimmel, Darla 315 Stine, Peggy 311 Stinsen, Brooke 311 Stitson, Denese 142 Stitt, Jeanine 259 Stocker, Frank 198 Stocking, Steve 205 Stoffel, Alisa 279 Stohr, Russ 25 Stoke, Eric 286 Stole, Daryl 310 Stoll, Christie 315 Stoltz, Jeff 317 Stoltz, Tanya A. 382 Stone, David 235 Stone, Helen L. 382 Stone, Stephanie 340 Stonecipher, Kris 312 Storey, Leah 257 Stoss, Doug 317 Stout, Eric 237 Strandquist, Blaise R. 370 Strang, Kirk 333 Strange, Chrissy 264 Strassels, Scott 240 Strasser, Mark 318 Strate, Sherri 272 Stratford, Herb R. 370 Stratz, Don 327 Straus, Sandy 200, 394 Strauss, Jennifer 321 Strayer, Marjorie 228 Strickland, S. 314 Strickland, Stacia 230 Strickler, Sloan 258 Strombeck, Stacy 193 Strong, Amy 325 Stuffle, Doug 205 Stuhr, Garrick 304 Sturtz, Linda 339 Suede, Yolanda 282 Suess, Karen L. 370 Sulivan, Scott 278 Sullivan, Ben 329 Sullivan, Kevin C. 370 Sullivan, Mike 329 Silvan, 1 Suit, Ji 111 : Sultar,Sai Summer, 1 Sumnie 18 ' Summers, Sumney.J Sumoski, SunbakU Sundblad, Sundland, Sundstrou Sundt Supik,He Suriano,! Sutherlan ' Suttonji Svenson, Svoboda, Swaim, D Swan,Kd Swanke, I Swanson, Swanson, Swanson, Swartz,Ji Sweeny, C Sweeting, Sweetmar Sweitzer, Swidon,S Swihart,] Swingle, 1 Switzer, J SwitzerJ Sylvia, K SzePansl Szeto,Da Szeto,Mi Taarea,E Tachner, Tafet,M 8 TafetJi Tago,Rei Takaguch Takahash Talarsky, TalcottJ Talge,Cit 239,26- an Tang, Jen laniioshj Tannery 440 INDEX Sullivan, Peter G. 382 Suit, Jim 283 Sultar, Sari 325 Summer, Meredith 312 Summers, Jason 237, 283 Summers, Scott 306 Sumney, Justin 315 Sumoski, Jim 327 Sunbald, Ralene 271 Sundblad, Ralene 328 Sundland, David 281 Sundstrom, Eric 283 Sundt, Jerry 333 Supik, Heather 312 Suriano, Mike 320 Sutherland, Ronald S. 382 Sutton, Tom 203 Svenson, Liz 325 Svoboda, Sheryl D. 370 Swaim, Donna 164 Swan, Kelly 325 Swanke, David 221 Swanson, Ann 315 Swanson, Jerry 57 Swanson, Laura 315 Swanson, Nancy 315 Swanson, Torie 312 Swartz, Jody 328 Swearengin, Mark 260 Sweeiting, Mike 333 Sweeny, Gwen 200 Sweeting, Kim 221, 311 Sweetman, Carla 315 Sweitzer, Rob 258 Swidon, Stephen 220 Swihart, Natascha 312 Swingle, M. 314 Switzer, Jason 337 Switzer, Karen 340 Sylvia, Karen 22 3, 340 Sze Panski, Shelly 219 Szeto, Dave 283, 408 Szeto, Mitch 283, 408 7 Taarea, Emile D. 370 Tachner, Andrea 340 Tafet, Maike 331 Tafet, Mike 259 Tago, Rene 236 Takaguchi, Fred 142 Takahashi, Yoshie 211 Talarsky, Laura 226, 259 Talcott, Kris 197 Talge, Cindy 328 Talley, Barb 277 Tamaraz, Megan 271 Tamppari, Leslie 228, 234, 239, 264 Tamtomo, Honggo 136 Tan, William 136, 394 Tang, Cherng-Nan 370 Tang, James 237 Tang, Jenny 216, 328 Tanikoshi, Yuri 240 Tanner, Mark 202, 327 Tansik, Susan 237 Tanu, Grace 370 Taradash, S. 314 Taradash, Stephanie 143 Tarico, Doug F. 394 Tart, Mark 318 Tartaglio, Trica 267 Tatham, John 334 Tavernaro, Michelle 277 Tavrytzky, Joany 312 Taylor, Adam 318 Taylor, Bill 336 Taylor, Christi 234, 236 Taylor, Julie 195 Taylor, Kent 330 Taylor, Kevin 330 Taylor, Lana 339 Taylor, Ronald 262 Taylor, Ted 329 Taylor, Theon 237 Taylor, Tonya L. 372 Taylor, Trevor 220 Te, Richard 204 Tease, Jeffery 237 Teck EE, Choh 136 Tedrow, Glen J. 382 Teed, C. 206 Teeter, William 259 Teets, Jill 339 Tehranchi, Babak 234, 281, 394 Teilborg, Andy 334 Teixera, J.T. 329 Tellez, Hamilton 338 Templett, Scott 333 Tempone, Kathleen 214 Temponi, Kathleen 277 Tennison, Brad 334, 341 Tepper, Carol 220, 269, 372 Terrey, Andy 201 Terrio, Beth Ann 408 Terry, Tyler 135 Thall, Allison 305 Thalman, Lisa 230 Tharakulprateep, Bancha 209 Thareechat, Vallapa 209 Thatch, Gregg 310 The, Lih Sin 136 Theisen, John 260 Theisen, Tammy A. 152 Thiltges, Luc 138 Thode, James 203 Thorn, Chris 329 Thomas, Chris 283, 394 Thomas, Conine 237 Thomas, Dave 138 Thomas, Deann 266 Thomas, Eric 334 Thomas, Gary A. 408 Thomas, Jody 311 Thomas, Lincoln 270 Thomas, Nicole 266 Thomas, Pasha 336 Thomas, Peter 326 Thomas, R. 206 Thomas, Renee 261 Thomas, Shelly 321 Thomas, Tony 311 Thompson, Beth 191 Thompson, Dan 262 Thompson, Elizabeth M. 372 Thompson, Kris 315 Thompson, Mark 331 Thompson, Meghan 315 Thompson, Misha 235 Thompson, Myrdin 32 Thompson, Steve 337 Thompson, T. 314 Thompson, Tina 233 Thompson, Tom 330 Thomson, Heather 279 Thorley, Bren 320 Thorlin, Robert 203 Thorson, David 140 Thorson, Jennifer 260 Throckmorton, Travis 286 Tibbets, Travis 205 Tibbetts, Travis R. 394 Tibbs, Kristi 321 Tierry, Armand 327 Tilford, Doug 229, 334 Tilk, Marcus 260 Tilley, Kristie 315 Tilley, Kristine E. 372 Timper, Rachel 269, 394 Tineo, David 233 Tinghetella, D. 314 Tipping, Lisa 193 Tischler, Suzy 340 Tobias, Gary 306 Tobiason, Sarah 339 Tobin, R. 204 Todd, Andrea 88 Todd, Neal 221 Todd, Stacy 328 Tokar, Teresa A. 132, 133, 244, 245, 372, 464, 465 Tokashiki, Kyoko 211 Toledo, Joe 239 Tom, Hen 199 Tom, Sizlo 310 Tomasello, Doug 317 Tomey, Dick 81, 152 Tomkins, Eddie 372 Tomlinson, Lisa 230 Toncheff, Laura 192, 234 Tonelli, Carlo 130 Tongvichit, Boriphan 209 Tongvichit, Siriwan 209 Tonkin, John 262 Tonkin, Jon 337 Toohey, Arlene 34 Tooley, Shannon 328 Tooloian, Roya 208 Toolouian, Sohail 208 Tooms, Lori 196 Topiland, Liz 191 Toplitz, Jill 305 Topp, Jeremy 273 Torpey, Brian 310 Torre, Adrienne 312 Torre, Linda 259 Torres, Anne 191, 238 Torres, Rex 208, 372 Torrington, Anne 328 Torsak, Chris 206 Tortorella-Notari, Karen 242 Tosetto, Darren 285 Toste, Allan 221 Toste, Stephan A. 394 Totherow, Mike 259, 260 Towne, Penny 279 Townsend, Bradley 191 Townsend, Tammy 315 Trachtenberg, Jeff 319 Traficani, Kathy 305 Tran, Huong 200, 201, 372 Tran, Van Tuyet 372 Treat, Chris 332 Trebowski, C. 314 Trefry, Linda 234 Treiger, Ken B. 245, 372, 464 469 Tremonti, Scott 334 Tretshok, Tully 329 Trevino, Theodore 205 Tribbey, Tiffany 193 Trinidad, Tom 230, 283 Tripp, Todd 239 Trohan, John 283 Trookman, Nate 229, 230 Trowbridge, John 132 Trujillo, Lorena 237 Trulock, Dean 203 Trumbo, Michael 203 Truner, Kevin 242 Trunfio, Dennis 259 Truty, Mike 329 Tsau, Pei 234, 270 Tse, Hung Miu 192, 372 Tsurda, Kristy 245 Tsuruda, Kristy S. 394 Tubbiolo, Andy 278 Tuchi, Ben J. 421 Tuchi, Matt 239, 334 Tucker, Carey V. 382 Tuggle, Wendy 235 Tulley, Katie 311 Tully, Liz 328 Tulp, Frank 329 Tuma, Steve 332 Tunmore, Simon 332 Tunnicliff, Kim 321 Turboff, Philip S. 372 Turboff, Phillip 238, 239 Turbyville, Tommy 32 Turner, Gwenn 230, 372 Turner, Jim 242 Turner, Kevin J. 382 Turner, Laura 264 Turner, Terry 282 Turner, Yolanda 316 Turpin, Clyde 56 Tuscher, Denise 340, 408 Tuttle, Christan L. 408 Twitty, John 283, 408 Tyler, Jim 334 Udstuen, Nelson 275 Uhl, Beth 307 Uhl, Jeanie 270 Uhrig, James 221 Ulmer, Monte 206, 260 Umashankar, Ray 211 Umstead, Robert 221 Unowles, Kevin 278 Unser, Angie 321 Untesuactiqua, Bryon 310 Uppendal, Jimmy 317 Urban, Craig 317 INDEX 441 Urbonas, Lisa 312 Uren, Jennifer 325 Urioste, Marianne 235 Urioste, Michelle 325 Usdan, Greg 319 Usher, Betsy 325 Utonomiya, Sachi 259 Utsch, Jeff 102 Valadez, Ramon 227 Valadez, Rene 227 Vald, Peter 198 Valdez, Ramon 224 Valdivia, Martha 197 Valencia, Greg 304 Valentine, Billy 333 Valentine, Jeff 333 Valenzuela, Edgar 227 Valiaka, Amy 328 Van Dyke, Mary 321 Van Hulle, Katia 192 Van Nguyen, Ha 197 Van Vleet, Mark 198 Vance, Laurie 193 Vancleave, Doug 205 VanCourt, Ron 204 Vandebeuken, Steven 261 Vandelford, Beau 327 Vanderheyden, Kerri 193 Vanderhoff, Kelly 325 Vandervoort, Matthew H. 408 Vanttule, Katia 208 Vanwarmer, Mark E. 394 Vanyo, Dan 230, 270, 394 Varljen, John 221 Varner, Jean 340, 235 Varty, Ginger 328 Vasilion, Vicki 261 Vasillion, Vicki 312 Vasos, Carolyn 328 Vasquez, Laura C. 394 Vasquez, Melissa 196, 200 Vaught, Mark 327 Vega, Mark 235 Vehr, Rodi 191 Veihe, Ann 311 Vela, Laura 228 Velde, Jen 312 Veldtramp, Larry H. 372 Velez, Dennis 319 Veliz, Roxanne 227 Vellanki, Prasad 208, 210 Venezia, C. 314 Vengelen, Gary 202 Verdin, Maria 236 Verdugo, Maria 273 Vergara, Rick 329 Vernon, Doug 327 Verthein, Matthew 203 Vidal, Mike 219 Vigorito, Nancy 218 Villandre, M. 204 Villareal, Kara 232, 339 Villiar, Pam 325 Vincent, Tania L. 372 Vinluan, Gary 198 Violette, Osena M. 372 Violette, Ralon M. 394 Vogel, James 330 Vogel, Kerry 325 Vogel, Peter 330 Vogelsberg, A. 314 Vogt, Emily 328 Vohnout, Sonia 201 Volk, Darcie 275 Voll, Kristian 193 Vondersher, Stephanie 311 Vosburgh, Megan 321 Voss, Cathy 264 Voss, Joan 269 Voth, Mike 317 Voyda, Scott 142 Vutci, Steve 329 Vuturo, Jane 191, 237 Waage, Kelly 96 Waaramaa, Todd 329 Wabnik, Alisa 266, 408 Wachendorfer, Lynn 311 Wachs, Brad 320 Wacker, Charles 205 Wada, Andy 211 Wade, Randy 199 Wadlow, Ted 304 Wadstriom, Jeff 217 Wagimim, Zul 136 Wagner, John 333 Wagner, Larry 320 Wagner, Shelly 340 Wagner, Tracy 273 Wahle, Peter 201 Waldman, Andrew 408 Waldman, Drew 280 Waldorf, Laura 307 Waldrop, Michelle 325 Wale, Ilona 233 Walker, J.D. 283 Walker, Joseph 57 Walker, Stephanie 321 Wallace, Carrie 260 Wallace, Chris 203 Wallace, Kimberly 235 Wallack, J.J. 306 Wallen, Dominic 238 Waller, Suzy 199 Walls, Brad 318, 382 Walnuik, Pete 278 Walsh, Heather 193 Walter, Ken 140 Walter, Todd 327 Walters, Annie 339 Walters, Jessie 275 Walters, Laura 312 Walton, Jeff 132 Walton, Martha 328 Wanderer, Dave 319 Wang, Fuchang 136 Wang, Vicky 136 Wangberg, Brigette 307 Warbasse, Phil 239, 330 Ward, Earnest C. 408 Ward, Heather 321 Ward, Jeff 332 Ward, Leslie 339 Ward, Pat 273 Warden, Jean 312 Wardle, Jim 236 Wardle, Kathy 312 Warin, Stephanie 193 Warner, Chardee 264, 340 Warner, Randy 190, 224, 282 Warren, Anthony 25 Warren, Maureen 232 Warren, Melaine 315 Warren, Tony 274 Warrior, Annette 200 Warshaw, Stephanie 307 Waschunewski, lugo 194 Washington, Art 286 Wasielewski, Terry A. 382 Wasteh, Steve 203 Watahabe, Satoshi 211 Watanabe, Satoshi 208 Watkins, Dan 191, 229 Watkins, Julia 315 Watkins, Keith 333 Watson, Chrissy 340 Watson, Corey 190, 235, 334 Watson, D. 206 Watson, David 304 Watson, Drew 329 Watson, Ervin 199 Watson, John 306 Watson, Kelly 330, 408 Watson, Kent 280, 408 Watson, Lisa 244, 245, 246, 372, 465, 468 Watson, Tim 284, 285 Watson, Tsia 328 Wax, R. 206 Wayne, Melissa 307 Weaver, Lee 224, 320 Weaver, Susan 192, 339 Weaver, Thomas 242 Webb, Bobbie 260 Webb, Cliff 203 Webb, Roger 197, 286, 372 Webbe, Bill 330 Weber, Jenny 325 Weber, Lori 328 Weber, Mara 328 Weber, Mary 271, 394 Weber, Robert C. 408 Weber, Todd 280, 408 Webster, Dean 222 Webster, Dena 339 Wechsler, John 317 Wedwick, Miller 203 Weeda, Kip 201 Wegleitner, Carol 237, 372 Weil, Parrel A. 408 Wein, Mike 334 Weindstein, Jeff 319 Weiner, Brad 283 Weinrach, Jon 133, 319 Weinstein, Brad 283, 306 Weinstein, Erica 307 Weinstock, Brian 306 Weirsma, S.F. 372 Weisberg, Laurie 269, 408 Weisler, Bill 285 Weismann, Stephanie 264, 265 Weiss, Amy 315 Weiss, David 306 Weiss, Gary 319 Weiss, Jon 319 Weiss, Judy 141, 257 Weiss, Liz 244, 245, 247, 465, 469 Weiss, Scott 319 Weistart, Mara D. 372 Weitzman, Arden S. 408 Welch, Cheryl 256 Welch, Mike 102, 334 Welcher, Brad 238, 394 Welker, Holly 216, 231 Weller, Ari 260 Wells, Allen 219 Wells, Lynn 339 Wells, Shelley 307 Wells, Shelly 307 Wender, Julia 221 Wenger, Becky 328 Wenstrand, Linda 237 Wenzel, Richard 197 Wesala, Elizabeth 203 Wesch, Scott 304 Wesrmoreland, Bill S. 408 West, Jim 259 West, Mark 334 Westfield, Will 318 Westgaard, Annemarie 270 Westhoff, Stacy L. 372 Westlund, Francie 325 Westover, Tiffany 305 Westphal, Dianne 132 Westphal, Greg 132 Westwater, Missy 315 Wexler, Elliot 319 Wheat, Jaime 109 Wheeler, Jennifer 264, 408 Wheeler, Lori 340 Wheeter-Dobbs, Leslie 231 Whitaker, Laura 234 White, Alexander 235, 238 White, Bryan 286 White, Cory 330 White, Kelly 325 White, L. 314 White, Marie 237 White, Nancy 192, 325 White, R. 314 White, Roberta E. 408 White, Ron 262 White, Stroller 256 Whitehead, Lisa G. 394 Whiting, Krista 312 Whitley, Joe 224 Whitnall, Lawrence 333 Whittard, Todd 338 Whittemore, Michael 233 Whittemore, Mike 242 Wholgemuth, Sheri 307 Wholihan, Kit 307 Wibergh, Brian 259 Wick, Ginny 328 Widaman, Fritz 229 Widen, Steve 206 Widman, Alan 306 Wienke, Peter 261 Wiersma, Frank 201 Wiersma, Rich 256 Wiersma, Turbo A. 372 Wiese, Jenni 191, 233 Wiley, la Wiley, Wiley, M WfcSu Wilkeninf Wife 1 Wilkinsw Wilkinsoi Wlet,L. WilletJ Williams, Williams, Williams, Williams, Williams, Williams, Williams, Williams Williams Williams Williams Williams Williams Williams Williams Williams Willis, fl Wlisteii Wills, Ci Wilmer, Fiber,] Wilsher, Wilson, , Wilson, Wilson, ' Wilson,: Wilson, Wilson, Wilson, Wilson, Wilson, Wilson, Wilson, Wilt,H f Winani Winches Wine,Ji Winegra Winick, Winick, Winski, Winstor Wintera Winters Wishem Wisler,! Wisner, Wissink Withers Witt,B, Witt, D ; Witt,Di Witteini Witten Wittenb 442 INDEX Wigal, Sheri 311, 408 Wikheim, Jody J. 408 Wilcox, Betsey 321 Wiley, laDonna 273 Wiley, LaDonna 193 Wiley, Mark 259 Wilke, Susan 233 Wilkening, Laurel L. 418 Wilkins, Nancy 200, 408 Wilkinson, Douglas P. 372 Wilkinson, Troy 317 Willen, Betsy 277 Willet, Jane 199 Willet, L. 314 Willet, Meisha 305 Williams, Barbara 267 Williams, Ben 278 Williams, Brent 273 Williams, Charles 318 Williams, Chris 329 Williams, Coby 334 Williams, Denice L. 408 Williams, Gregory T. 408 Williams, Hugh 338 Williams, Louis 192 Williams, Robert 239 Williams, Scott 310 Williams, Sonja 200, 258 Williams, Steve 330 Williamson, Kevin 283 Williamson, L.A. 195, 307 Willis, Wendi 240 Willistein, Janet 261 Wills, Craig 283 Wilmer, Jeff 338 Wilner, Howard 332, 341 Wilsher, Jack 283 Wilson, Amy 197, 234 Wi lson, Andrea L. 394 Wilson, Carolina 203 Wilson, D. 204, 408 Wilson, Davis L. 203 Wilson, Diane K. 372 Wilson, Hans 278 Wilson, Jodi 372 Wilson, John 203 Wilson, Kristen 221 Wilson, Laura 262 Wilson, Mark 237 Wilson, Samuel 217 Wilt, Heather 305 Winandey, Sharon 307 Winchester, Wendy 269 Wine, Jeff 317 Winegrad, Ben 203 Winick, John 256 Winick, Jon 331, 408 Winski, Lisa 305 Winston, Tawanna 203 Wintermantle, Beth 312 Winters, Pete 320 Wishengrad, Evan 319 Wisler, Adam 306 Wisner, Michelle B. 408 Wissink, Cindy 232 Withers, Jessica 340 Witt, Byron 327 Witt, Dan 258 Witt, Daniel A. 394 Wittemore, Mike 329 Witten, Chris 333 Wittenberg, Kenny 306 Wixon, Amy 266 Woelfel, Sandy 394 Woelfle, Sheri 260 Wohlygmuth, Sheri 273 Wojcik, Jimmy 262 Wolf, Kara 264 Wolf, Sarah 311 Wolfe, Dawnie L. 372 Wolfe, Jeff 256 Wolfe, Kevin A. 372 Wolfer, Jill 164, 311 Wolfers, Kenton 191, 243 Wolff, Eric 337 Wolff, Witney 305 Woloski, Shelly 97 Wong, Anissa 211, 267 Wong, Anthony 200 Wong, Brian 326 Wong, Dianne 211 Wong, Eric 211 Wong, Hubert 211 Wong, Manson 239, 408 Wong, Wan-Shing 211 Woobcock, Scott 283 Wood, Caroline 88 Wood, Dave 334 Wood, Delia 133, 328 Wood, Elizabeth 230 Wood, Jim 281 Wood, Liz 225 Wood, Lome 321 Woodard, Jonathan 317 Woodbridge, Kim 234 Wooddell, Bryan 132 Woodell, Nell 328 Wooden, Darlene 273 Woodfell, Daphne 340 Woodfill, Daphne Ann 408 Woodhead, Jennifer L. 408 Woodly, Doug 330 Woodruff, Bryan 336 Woodruff, Jacquelyn 195 Woods, Jennifer 132 Woods, John 336 Woods, Lisa 321 Woods, Margi 315 Woods, Michelle 270 Woodtli, Tricia 234 Woodward, Ann 192, 325 Woodward, Dudley B. 418 Woodward, Mike 317 Wooldridge, Carrie 315 Woor, Kevin 227 Wooster, Colette 312 Wooten, Laura 311 Workman, Rick 273 Worlep, Christopher 233 Worley, Christopher 261 Wortman, Rusty 336 Woulters, Bruce P. 372 Wrenn, Bob 57 Wright, Cameron 310 Wright, Hillary 328 Wright, James 262 Wright, McKay 320 Wright, Micah I. 408 Wright, Wendy 312 Wry, Maxwell V. 394 Wu, Jennifer 191 Wu, Jimmy 211 Wu, Steve 282 Wulffson, Jim 327 Wulfsberg, Chris 270 Wulfsberg, D. Christian 394 Wyatt, Bill 331 Wyman, Tanya 264 Wyne, Jeffery 239 Wynne, Scott 306 Wyzga, Wojciech 102 Yucker, Lon 225 Yurasko, Beth 260 Xiaojun, Wang 216 Yaculla, Victor F. 408 Yacullo, Bungilord 282 Yaeger, I. 314 Yaghoubi, Nader 239 Yalen, Renee 235, 269, 382 Yampolsky, Brian 306 Yancy, Holly 312 Yanez, Evelyn 228 Yanez, Frances 205, 394 Yanez, Gustavo 228, 408 Yang, Chuen-Chi 211 Yang, Debbie 274 Yap, Maria M. 372 Yap, Roje 259, 382 Yapo, Jean-Baptist 372 Yarger, Holly 312 Yatskievych, Mark 234 Yazzie, Connie 199 Yazzie, Shantle 199 Yazzie, Steven 199 Ybana, Anna 275 Yee, Cindy 221 Yee, Daniel K. 408 Yellen, Diana 340 Yemetz, Val 331 Yi, Chang K. 199 Yin, Steve 336 Yip, Joanna 136 Yitayew, Muluneh 201 Yoakum, Debbie 277 Yoakum, Debra L. 394 Yoe, David 317 Yoerns, Laura 200 Yokoyama, Takako 211 York, Kelly 321 Yorn, Abby 197, 312, 372 Younes, Steven 203 Young, Andy 282 Young, Bill 334 Young, Carey 217 Young, Carrie 312 Young, Chris 334 Young, Terry 236 Youngman, Keith 319 Yousif, Katie 305 Yousif, Kerry 305 Yow, Hong Fu 136, 394 Yow, Kenny 136 Yu, Cindy 238 Yu, Jacky 200 Zacher, Steve 258 Zagha, Pam 312 Zagula, Loraine 223 Zakker, Lisa 340 Zamani, Mavid 208 Zapala, Paul 237 Zapata, Lorna Rae 236 Zarlingo, Wade 278 Zashin, Todd 239 Zaslavski, Neal 220, 228, 320 Zauala, Christine 226 Zavala, Bob 326 Zeek, Andy 319 Zeidenberg, Greg 331 Zeidenfeld, Steve 306 Zeitzer, Ellen S. 372 Zeniou, Demetria 340 Zenk, Rebecca S. 394 Zepeda, Grace 198 Zerangue, Michael 285 Zerella, Ann 193 Zick, Brian F. 372 Zielke, Rob 220, 329 Zikins, Gretchen 279 Zimmerman, Scott 333 Zimmerman, Todd 331 Zimmermann, Sally 193 Zingler, Jeff 310 Zinman, Tony 220, 336, 341 Zirkle, Zane N. 382 Zoellner, Tom 338 Zraick, Steven 191 Zuercher, Todd 201 Zuhellen, J. Owen 372 Zuniga, Ana C. 382 Zuniga, Norma 270 Zusi, Nola 321 Zwick, Adam 319 Zwiefelhofer, Jenny 270, 394 Zytowski, Laura 328 INDEX 443 .e From a fear To a career Teresa A. Tokar " Sometimes people confuse me with lobotomist, " says Tammy Theisen. " I don ' t take brains, I take blood. " Tammy, a 21 -year-old nursing student, is a phlebotomist. Phlebotomy is the surgical opening of a vein to draw blood. In Tammy ' s case, a needle and syringe are used. Interest in phlebotomy started about seven years ago when Tammy was a junior at Moon Valley High School in Phoenix. She was considering nursing as a career and took a Health Occupations and Careers class. In conjunction with the Vet hospital in Phoenix, the HOC students worked in fields that they were interested in. " I remember when I decided I wanted to learn to draw blood, " Tammy says. " I was about 16 years old and used to get so upset when I had to have a blood test that I would turn white, almost faint, and start to cry. It turned out that the test didn ' t even hurt. I had to get over this fear. Drawing blood became a fascination I wanted to pursue. " Tammy tried to draw her own blood once, but chickened out. " In high school biology class I had to use someone else ' s blood because I couldn ' t poke myself, " she says. After about two weeks of the HOC class, filled with expla- nations about techniques and equipment, Tammy did her first stick. She went on to take a seven-unit class at Phoenix College to become a certified phlebotomist. Shortly after, she got her first job at a hospital: Phoenix Baptist. " It (Phoenix Baptist) required 150-volunteer hours before they would hire me for pay, " Tammy says. She has also worked at two labs and a plasma center during her time at UA. " The hospital was fast-paced, " she said. " There is a lot more variety. " She drew blood in pediatrics, critical-care units, delivery and labor, and the nursery. " I loved delivery and labor, " she said. " It ' s fascinating. The people are in a lot of pain, but are so excited that they don ' t mind having their blood drawn. The newborns are so tired from being born that they sleep through their heel sticks. " University Plasma Center was Tammy ' s scariest phlebot- omy job and also had the most responsibility with it. Plasma - pheresis is the removal of plasma from the blood. The blood is then put back into the donor. " You have their lives in your hands, " she said. " It was also the saddest place to work. So many of the donors are transients who use the money they get for food, or worse, alcohol. " Metpath Labs was her next and most independent job. Most of the patients were healthy and seeking diagnosis through a blood test. Many were sent by their personal doc- tors because the medical assistants don ' t always know how to draw blood, or the office is too busy. " They (doctors) also send the difficult sticks to us, " Tammy says. " We have a greater variety of needle and sy- ringe sizes. " Her current job is with St. Joseph ' s Hospital in Tucson. Her responsibilities are similar to her work at Phoenix Bap- tist. " Most jobs are pretty lax in requiring gloves, " she says. " St. Joe ' s insists. They affect my sensitivity some, but I ' m glad we have to wear them. " Tammy says the fear of A.I.D.S. is always there in the phlebotomy field, but she has never stuck herself with a used needle. She did stick herself with a sterile one, once. " I don ' t really think my experience helped me get into the Nursing College. I think my references did a lot, " Tammy says. " I do believe all of my experiences will help me get a job when I graduate. " 444 CLOSE-UP " It ' s fascinating. The the blood. The blood , " she said. ork.Somanyoft!i iv theiipeisonal doc- sticks to is, " sv- ' $ . CLOSE-UP 445 KAREN BIRNKRANT All our love and success always. mom and dad. DAVID M. MARKOWSKI We couldn ' t be more proud Congratulations! your Loving Cleveland Family. GINA RENEE SHEDD Lots of support and love, the Kay ' s, Ales ' , Shedd ' s, Humphrey ' s, White ' s, Lane ' s, Omaley ' s and lots more! MOM AND DAD You ' ve given me everything I want. And yet, all you ' re asking for in return is my own success in life. Th ank you for your love and constant guidance. You ' re the best! love, Melchizedec " Mel " . TO NANCY- PAUL, MICHELLE, PAUL ERIC (ROBINSON) Something profound: Your devout support without which I couldn ' t do this. love Rosa Robinson. We wish you happiness, good health and success in all your endeavors. love, Mom, Dad, Wendy, Tuck and Clouseau. BILLIE-B- Couldn ' t have made it without your LOVE and SUPPORT. On your knees! TJDJ. Thank you JENIFFER, MARI, LISA, PHI DELTS for making ' 88 great! James. UOFA You ' ve been wonderful. I love you! TO MY FAMILY, FRIENDS, AND STEVE Thanks! I love you all! Kim S. McNaughton. TO KYLE KING Hope you read my section by the year 1994. Richard Micelli, sports ed. 446 PERSONALS m ,- -. -. X-:... ' sand TO OUR VERY SPECIAL DAUGHTER TERESA TOKAR Congratulations on a job well done. LOVE, Mom and Dad. MOM, MEL, DAD, AND TEDI Thanks for the best four, actually 5, years of my life. I hope it pays off. I love you. Tia. TO OUR BIG SISTER TERESA We ' re proud of you. love, Karen and Kevin. TERESA TOKAR Congratulations on a wonderful job. love, Grandma and Grandpa Reilly. STRIPE 50 percent chance of fighting 100 percent of making up. Babe TERESA, ROBIN, MICHELE, KRISTIN, AND CINDY You ' re the best! I L U. love, Liz. RICHARD AND NICOLE SCANDALIATO We are very proud of both of you. Best of luck at UofA. We love you. We are proud of you, mom and dad Deseree JOHN SHANNON. love, dad and mom WEB AND DOL Hey boys! The party just started. Cy. KELLY VANDERHOFF Congratulations Kelly. love, the Shannons. CAPRI D. Special friends make happy days. And all my days have been spectacular. Thanks for being my friend through balloons, 124, White Dresses. You ' re the greatest. Julie G. VELMA F. BEGAY Congratulations Honey, we love you. your family, Mom, Elton and Virgil. ALL OF THE WOMEN WHO DIDN ' T THINK THEY COULD MAKE IT It ' s over! Barbara Harper. DEAREST KAREN SUE Congratulations on FIVE great years, 3 majors, 176 credits, 3 majors and ONE degree! Now law school?!! We can ' t wait!!! We love you. Poppy, mom, dad, Debbie, Larry, Diane and Robert. 448 PERSONALS DEAR STEPHIE We are very proud of you and love you very much! Mom, Richard, Missy, Jeff and Papaya! MARK ANTHAN Son, you ' re the greatest! love ya ' , Mom. CHRISTA M. DAVIS Congratulations on a good freshman year. Dad and Pam. Congratulations Job well done CATHERINE GRACE McDONOUGH! Continued health, happiness and success. Love and best wishes fromyour brothers, sisters, nieces, nephews, grandmother, mother, relatives and friends galore. God bless you, Sweetheart. E. LOUIS WERNER, III We love you. Mom, Dad, Eric, Matthew, Putter, Banzai. JANELLE STOLTZFUS We love you and are proud of you. Dad, Mom, Kipp. GILBERT LOPEZ God Bless you on this very important day. Congratulations. love, mom and dad. DEAR TROY A. CEPHERS You have arrived!! May God ' s blessing always be with you. love, Rose Cephers. " I want to dedicate the works on these pages to My Parents, Betty Lou and Irwin. Their Loving Son, DEAR DANICE THOMPSON Ken Treiger The long, hard journey is over!! May God ' s love be with you. _____________ _________________________ love, mmm Hmmm fmmmm mm mi mmmmmm Rose Cephers. JERRY KURINSKY It was a long haul, but you did it. love, Mom and Dad. PERSONALS 449 F AND G FROEHLICH Remember A, B, C, D, and E are glad you are part of their alphabet. MARCUS Love you. It will last forever. Love always, Meri Ann. To our t ELIZA1 RANDALL UDELMAN Congratulations to the best from your secret admiring doctors. JEFF Love, The moment our eyes met I knew it would last forever. Rachel. HEYD CHARLES FRANK FULLER You earned it the hard way and I ' m proud of you. love mom. WAY TO GO PAM! We are proud of you. Bernhard and Catherine Kury. LIZ- Lacrosse. ASU. Lean on me. Far away, but close at heart. Luv ya! TAMMY (TAT) So glad we ' ve been friends and are roomies again. Looks like just you and me left. KIMMIE Me. 10-plus years of friendship means a lot. Good luck and don ' t forget VM, DVJH, DV, MV, UA, and me. love you all, Teres. CHAD AND MARY You are the people who keep me sane in this crazy world. I love you both. Melissa. 450 PERSONALS RICK, DANA, CASEY AND JOHN Thanks for keeping me awake in class! love Carol. To our beautiful daughter, ELIZABETH WEISS We are so proud of you. Love and congratulations on your graduation. love, mom and dad. DAWNIE WOLFE You mean so much to me! I love you. love forever, David. HEY BABES Argentinean Italian girls are better lovers. Jackie, Fiat ' 72. HEY DESERT STAFF! We ' ve had some good and bad times, and you know what I ' ve learned? We ' re all " touched. " luv ya ' ll, Lisa KEVIN BARCLAY Thanks for everything. You are the best! I love you. Tami. MARTIN BARBER Congratulations. from Norman Austin, Acting Dean of Humanities. CONGRATULATIONS TO THE GRADUATES in the Humanities. from Norman Austin, acting Dean of Humanities. Make waves, but don ' t tip the boat. ROWRR-MAN Thank you for your fun, kindness, smile, shoulder, strength, and love. No one compares to you. Rowrr! T-Monster. LISA D Yeah We survived! Mary S. PERSONAL 451 452 INDEX PERSONALS - I longed to arrest all beauty that came before me, and at length the longing has been satisfied. Julia Margaret Cameron 454 JUST editor Teresa A. Tokar editor Nancy Schroeder 455 " Life itself is not the reali- ty. We are the ones who put life into stones and peb- bles. Fredrick Sommer 456 PHOTOESSAY- NANCY SCHROEDER PHOTO ESSAY 457 was the now m: the light But if lough, vill be PH( 460 PHOTO ESSAY If I could tell a story in words, I wouldn ' t need to lug a cam- era. Lewis Hine PHOTO ESSAY 461 462 PHOTO ESSAY I photograph what I do not wish to paint and I paint what I cannot pho- tograph. Man Ray ! PHOTO ESSAY 463! It ' s been six years since I first started working on yearbooks. Sometimes I wonder why things are getting more difficult each year. Shouldn ' t this job get easier with time? No, not if it ' s going to get better. And this book is definitely better than my first: SOARING ' 83. After being student life and assistant editor, editor in chief sounded like a job I could easily handle. After all, isn ' t the top dog supposed to be the easiest? No. Countless hours of planning, hir- ing and training staff, designing theme, laying out (on paper as well as in the wonderful Arizona sun) and finalizing went into covering the UA experi- ence. It ' s become kind of a fixation for me; sacri- ficing energy to give the best I can to this book. Top thanks goes to my family. Your encourag- ment to keep going when deadline coincided with exams, when things just weren ' t fitting, when EDITOR Teresa A. Tokar l)eadlinest imuseme staff wasn ' t quite with it, or when I was just out of energy really helped get this book finished. Special thanks also goes to: Jeanne A. Sabrack, my high school yearbook advisor, who got me into this field and keeps me realizing that I ' m the person for the job. The whole DESERT staff, who came in un- knowing of the consequences of yearbooking, but left with knowledge and self-satisfaction. James McKnight, assistant editor, who saved residence life from being put to rest while v " n- dling his own section, and who was the only edi- tor, besides myself, who was daring enough to re- turn from ' 87 staff. Lisa Watson and Nancy Schroeder, photo edi- tors, who started out as staff photographers and, through the life and death of two others, became the editors I was looking for. Mari Olson, student life editor, who put in extra hours doing residence life practically over night to make deadline. Peter Klein, index editor, who was talked into the most tedious, boring and frustrating job there is. Endless hours and a (blank) program qualify him for the Purple Heart and the job again next year, provided he ' s been released from the asylum by then. Liz Weiss, office manager, portraits editor, and good friend, for your work, moral support, and paint job. Kim McNaughton and Traci Mabry, who did a great job dealing with the 200 + clubs on campus. Richard Micelli and Arthur Grado, sports, who added life to their pages. Joanie Elam, academics, who was the invisible editor, but a great one. All the photographers, Clyde Lowery, Student Publications Director, Sue, Faith and George for extra organization. Frank Myers and Sherry Breneman at Delmar for keeping all the pages straight. My staff and I hope that a smile will come across your face, and maybe a tear or two will come to your eyes, when you look at the 472 pages of this book today, and 20 years from now, and remember the days on UA ' s campus: the classes, the fun, and the friendships that made your year not just another year. Agape, Teresa A. Tokar just another Wn for the job. satisfaction. !tffllt r, who saved W to rest while S- yScbeder, photo edi- Photographers and. in extra itto editor in chief TERESA A. TOKA photo editors UtSA S. WATSON CY SCHROEDER assistant editor JAMES MCKNIGHT editorial s JOANJLAM academics ARTHUR GRADO sports asst. PETER KLEINA-index TRACI MABRY -organizations. JAMES MCKNIGHT greeks sidence life KIM MCNAUGHTON-organizations RICHARD MICELLI sports MARI OLSON student life residence life ELIZABETH WEISS portraits photography staff SUSAN HAMILTC DIANA JOHNSOI PETER KLEIN PAMELA LEWIS KELLIE MURPHY KEN TREIGER KRISTY TSURUDA HOWARD WILNER contributing photographer JAMES LYTLE GENE MASLANA THOMAS WEAVER layout AMY GINSBURG office manager ELIZABETH WEISS contributing writers PAMELA KAY :, itcn and Trad Mabry, ig with the 20(h clubs elli and Arthur Grado, KJI pages. JoanieElam, invisible editor, but a Clyde Lower); Student e, Faith and George for ik Mvers and Sherry years from now, and ' campus: the classes, ROW 1: Nancy Schroeder, Diana Johnson, Teresa Tokar, Kellie Murphy, Kim McNaughton, Ken Treiger, Todd Parr ROW 2: Lisa Watson, Joan Elam, Mari Olson, Traci Mabry, Elizabeth Weiss, Pam Lewis, James McKnight. ASSISTANT EDITOR James McKnightjt organizations Kim McNaughton Q academics " .N r.CB- Joan Elam 466 STAFF organzations Trad Mabry student life Mart Olson index; photographer TOKAR Peter J. Klein STAFF 467 photograp Sue Hamilton SUE HAMILTON photographer Diana Johnson 468 STAFF ' . PHOTO ED. Nancy Schroeder photographer Ken Treiger portraits editor - business manager NANCY SCHROEDER STAFF 469 Arizona Stadium filled to capacity at home games in the fall of 1987. NOT JUST ANOTHER YEAR just on thenati for the indivii here. The summit hail ( Amerk first t Warsw by man 470 CLOSING Yes, 1987-88 was not just another year. For the nation, for the state, for the University of Arizona, and for every individual that was here. The U.S. -Soviet summit brought Mik- hail Gorbechev to American soil for the first time, but Star Wars was still protested by many across the na- tion. Thousands mourned the deaths of those in the worst sea tragedy in over 50 years, while en- gines were installed on the space shuttle. Arizona Governor Evan Mecham was criticized in Arizona and across the nation. The Democrats swept the Tucson City Council as Tom Volgy became the first non-Republi- can mayor in 16 years. UA enrollment was up, but parking spaces were temporarily down because the construc- tion of garages (prom- ised to the class of ' 76) was finally started. Tucson had a record number of days over 100 degrees in October and had snow on Christmas for the first time in over 40 years. UA football ' s third- string, freshman quar- terback ended up start- ing and setting records and the Men ' s Basket- ball Team was the first major UA team to ever hit No. 1 nationally. From politics to sports to parking, it was not just another year. ACKNOWLEDGEMENTS The 1988 DESERT Yearbook Staff would like to express its gratitude to the following people who helped during the tedious time in which the production of this book took place. Clyde D. Lowery, Director of Student Publications; Frank Myers, Delmar Sales Representative; Sherry Breneman, Delmar Customer Service; John Covington, Delmar Computer Programmer; Jack and Nancy Dodson, Dodson Photography; AIPA; the UA Photo Center; UA Sports Information; Leslie Smith; Jon Alquist, UA Alumni Association; Matthew Cook; Fred Smith and the UA Typesetting staff; Pam Kay; Todd Parr; Thomas Weaver; Ken Fogel; and the faculty, staff and stu- dents of the University of Arizona who this book was created for. COLOPHON The 1988 DESERT Yearbook was printed by the Delmar Company in Charlotte, North Carolina with a total press run of 3,000. Our Delmar representative was Frank Myers. The cover was designed by Teresa A. Tokar. The material is black lexotone book cloth with AC-7 yellow screens applied. The book was printed on 80 Ib. Westvaco Dull. Spot colors are brown 161c, blue 293c, turquoise 305c, red 199c, green 357c, beige 156c, peach 162c, and yellow 114c. Processing of color transparencies submitted to Delmar was done by Kodak and Jones Photography Labs. Headlines are set in Helvetica and Century Schoolbook in a variety of sizes. Copy is set in Century Schoolbook, 10 point, leaded two points. Captions are set in Century Schoolbook, nine point, leaded one point. Page folios are set in Helvetica 12 point. Division pages were designed by Teresa A. Tokar. Student Portraits were taken by Sudlow Photography, Illinois, in October and Dodson Photography, Tucson, in November and December. Greek and residence halls ' photographs were taken by Dodson Photography. The 1988 DESERT Yearbook was published by the 1987 DESERT Yearbook staff. Copyright 1988. The University of Arizona DESERT Yearbook. All rights reserved. Opinions expressed in the DESERT Yearbook are not necessarily the opinions of the University of Arizona. All comments and inquiries should be addressed to: Editor DESERT Yearbook University of Arizona Student Union Basement, rm. 5 Tucson, Az. 85721 472 ENDNOTES ITS


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